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University  of  Illinois 


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1961  ILLIO 
UNIVERSITY 


OF  ILLINOIS 
VOLUME  68 


CONTENTS 

University  and  Administration 

Activities 

Athletics 

Organizations 

Residences 


eniors 


ILLIO 


Robert  Telleen 

Editor 

Janet  Monier 

Business 
Manager 

Edwina  Garner 

Associate 
Editor 

Mary  Geissman 

Associate 
Editor 

Clifford  Higgerson 

Associate 
Editor 

Thomas  Sykes 

Associate 

Business 

Manager 

James  Berry 


Artist 


UNIVERSITY 


AND 


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After  a  lazy  summer  of  no  classes  and  no  studying,  fall  finds  this  boy  in  a  state  common  to  most  of  us;  until  mid-terms  and 
hourlies  hit  us,  we  go  to  football  games,  have  fun,  and  just  plain  relax  with  scarcely  any  thought  to  the  opening  of  books. 

We  Happily  Return  To  Fall  and  Football 


September  arrives  and  we  return 
after  a  lazy  summer  vacation  to  fall 
and  school.  What  new  sights  greet 
our  eyes?  A  hole  in  the  quad  where 
green  grass  once  grew.  Three  thou- 
sand new  faces  and  four  thousand 
new  bikes.  A  flying  saucer  being 
erected  near  the  stadium.  MRH  girls. 
Illi  buses.  Lovely  fall,  where  girl 
meets  boy,  and  boy  meets  girls ;  where 
professors  meet  students  and  intel- 
lects meet  instructors.  But  after 
we've  battled  the  registration  lines, 
had  a  last  laugh  at  our  new  ID  cards 
and  a  last  cry  at  our  bills  from  the 
book  stores,  we  peer  out  among  the 
fallen  leaves  and  everything's  the 
same:  Eight  o'clock  classes  are  still 
offered  only  in  the  Natural  History 
Building;  Ox  is  still  working  toward 
his  degree ;  ROTC  is  still  here ;  it  still 
rains  every  day;  the  undergrad  li- 
brary is  still  not  the  place  to  study; 
and  Homecoming,  Dad's  Day,  and  ev- 
erything fall  is  still  fun. 


Fall   is  the  time  to   renew  old  friendships   and   make   new   acquaintances. 


Registration  Dilemma  Reaches  All  Time  High 


Students  doggedly  await  their  turn  to  engage  in  the  battle  to  obtain  a  desired  section — "Not  quiz  every  Friday  at  five!" 


Armory    guide   Joan    Schmidt,   junior   in   LAS,   points    out 
proper    stations    to    perplexed    coeds    during    registration. 


During  Registration  Week  students  get  into  the 
groove  of  college  life.  Even  though  everyone  has 
heard  about  the  massive  confusion  and  tired  feet, 
it  takes  a  firsthand  experience  in  this  endurance 
test  to  really  initiate  the  new  school  year.  The 
required  standard  equipment  for  the  event  is  the 
student's  I.D.  number,  comfortable  shoes  and  per- 
severence,  with  an  emphasis  on  the  latter. 

The  first  step  involves  meeting  an  appointed 
college  adviser  to  secure  approval  of  the  trial  reg- 
istration form.  Now  the  student  tentatively  sched- 
ules the  courses  and  sections  which  he  has 
planned.  At  set  of  IBM  cards,  the  first  of  many, 
are  filled  out  with  schedule,  housing,  I.D.  number, 
and  other  general  information.  Departmental  ap- 
proval for  each  course  is  the  succeeding  project. 

The  student  proceeds  to  the  Armory,  where  the 
sectioning  areas  are  located,  in  order  to  obtain  a 
class  card  for  each  of  his  courses.  The  big  prob- 
lem now  is  to  beat  the  clock  and  to  register  for 
the  scheduled  course  section  before  the  section 
closes.  This  is  the  longest  and  most  nerve-racking 
process  in  registration. 

After  submitting  the  cards  to  clerks  for  final 
checking,  the  student  passes  on  to  a  specified  sta- 
tion where  the  cards  are  exchanged  for  a  fee  card, 
then  proceeds  to  the  cashier's  window. 

The  bonus  is  a  free  trip  to  the  photographic 
section  for  an  I.D.  picture,  which  captures  the  end 
product  of  an  encounter  with  registration. 


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Finding  a  secluded  spot,  a  couple  takes  a  break.    Annual 
pledge  dances  initiate  newcomers  into  casual  campus  life. 


Ann  Shipley  is  held  captive  by  Gary  Danna,  who  sits  as  a 
pompous  ruler,  playing  parts  dictated  by  the  costuming. 


While  Pledge  Dances  Alleviate  Early  Pressure 


The  house  decorations  and  the  costumes  carry  out  the  pledge  dance  themes.    This  fall  Tau  Kappa  Epsilon  adopted  a  "Psycho" 
theme,  awarding  keys  to  "cabin  1"  as  favors.    Getting  into  the  spirit  of  the  dance  are  Carol  Ann  Huszar  and  Mary  Morehart. 


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11 


Annual  Pajama  Races  Are  Rowdy  As  Ever 


The  term  "pajama  race"  generally  includes  various  other 
activities  as  one  can  tell  by  this  scene  at  Alpha  Rho  Chi. 


Pledges  not  only  have  to  run  in  the  pajama  race,  but  they 
also  have  to  advertise  the  annual  event  all  over  campus. 


Readying  for  the  race  sometimes  involves  a  good  deal  more  excitement  than  the  actual  participation  itself,  as  is  shown  here. 


12 


The  Illi  Bus  is  a  great  service  to  many  students.    In  bad  weather,  it  can't  be  beat. 


Lost?    Try  standing  here  a  while. 


The  Illi  Bus  is  a  New  Service  for  the  films 


The  Illi  Bus  is  the  newest  service  on  the 
University  of  Illinois  campus. 

For  five  cents  a  student  or  staff  member 
can  ride  anywhere  on  the  route  from  Men's 
Residence  Halls  near  the  Stadium  on  the  west 
to  Illini  Grove  or  to  Women's  Residence  Halls 
on  the  east. 

One  can  get  on  or  leave  close  to  any  of  one 
hundred  buildings.  Thirty  stops  have  now 
been  marked  by  signs.  Buses  run  every  seven 
minutes  from  7:17  a.m.  to  5:20  p.m  Mondays 
through  Fridays,  except  during  vacations. 
Any  point  can  be  reached  in  not  more  than 
fourteen  minutes. 

Service  began  on  a  trial  basis  November 
14,  1960,  and  is  still  in  its  birth  stages.  It  is 
to  become  permanent  if  demand  supports  the 
project.  This  could  very  well  be  so.  In  the 
first  week  the  number  of  buses  had  to  be  in- 
creased from  three  to  six.  The  number  of 
passengers  tripled  by  the  end  of  the  first 
week. 


The  big  test  for  the  Illi  Bus  will  come  in  the  Spring,  when  walking 
ceases  to  be  chore.    We  hope  that  sights  as  this  will  be  uncommon. 


13 


Autos  No  Longer  Are  the  Most  Important 


14 


Transportation  As  Bikes  Increase  in  Number 


With  the  opening  of  the  fall  semes- 
ter, many  new  sights  were  to  be  seen 
on  campus.  One  of  the  major  innova- 
tions was  the  bicycle  lanes  on  Wright 
and  Gregory  Streets.  These  paths 
were  erected  for  the  ever-increasing 
bicycle  population  on  campus.  Now 
when  crossing  streets,  in  addition  to 
facing  many  automobile  dangers,  stu- 
dents must  beware  of  the  treacherous 
bicycle  lanes. 

These  bicycle  lanes  were  inaugu- 
rated by  the  University  Civil  Engi- 
neering in  order  to  segregate  bicycles 
from  the  many  cars  on  campus. 


During  the  fall,  a  survey  was  taken 
on  the  number  of  bicycles  which  used 
these  lanes ;  it  was  found  that  within 
a  twenty-four  hour  period  forty-three 
hundred  bicycles  passed  Greg  Hall. 
Within  a  fifteen  minute  break  be- 
tween classes,  three  hundred  bikes 
were  ridden  by  this  area.  On  Gregory 
Drive,  forty-two  hundred  cyclists 
pedaled  past  the  Armory  within  twen- 
ty-four hours.  At  the  other  end  of 
the  campus  twenty-nine  hundred  bi- 
cycling enthusiasts  wended  their  way 
past  Altgeld  Hall.  Bicycles,  bicycles, 
and  more  bicycles  come  to  campus. 


Collisions  as  the  one  above  were  once  few  and  far  between,  but  over  the  past  year,  they  have 
become  everyday  sights.  However,  as  shown  at  the  left,  bicycles  are  not  always  a  menace. 


15 


Setting  out  for  the  stadium,  this  crowd  leaves  one  of  the  six 
Homecoming  Special  trains  from  the  Illinois  Central  Railroad. 


Carmen  Wolynczuke,   campus  Tumor   salesman,  ped- 
dles Homecoming  papers  just  prior  to  the  pep  rally. 


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Famous  Firsts  "...The  Fiftieth  Homecoming  (or 


Enthusiastically   clutching  and  waving  the   Ohio   State  blanket, 
this  crowd  cheers  their  team  at  the  Homecoming  football  game. 


"Famous  Firsts,"  the  appropriate  theme  of 
the  '60  Homecoming  celebration,  commemo- 
rated the  50th  anniversary  of  the  U.  of  I. 
Homecoming  held  here  on  campus.  Alums 
returned  to  observe  the  same  Illini  ingenuity 
which  inspired  the  development  of  homecom- 
ings. 

The  1960  Stunt  Show,  a  traditional  home- 
coming event  for  eighteen  years,  presented 
twelve  semi-finalist  acts  on  Friday  night. 
The  table  of  "Firsts"  in  the  front  of  the  pro- 
gram included  "1960,  First  contemporary 
Stunt  Show  program."  Also  more  "Firsts," 
some  in  a  contemporary  mode,  were  displayed 
in  house  decorations  of  the  organized  houses 
on  campus. 

Alums  joined  in  a  pep  rally  Friday  night 
on  the  Illini  Union  Terrace,  where  Miss  Judy 
Stephenson  was  named  Homecoming  Queen. 

The  opening  kick-off,  reunions  after  the 
game,  open  houses,  and  creating  memories 
.  .  .  thus,  the  50th  Homecoming  is  complete. 


16 


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Intently  watching  the  Homecoming  football  game  in  which  the  Fighting  Illini  were  pitted  against  Ohio  State,  crowds  expectantly 
await  this  outcome.    Alums  from  many  miles  came  to  enjoy  their  alma  mater's  fiftieth  annual  Homecoming  celebration. 


the  Illini  and  Alumni 


Trying  to  elude  his  pursuers  and  to  gain  yardage,  Ethan  Blaek- 
aby,  junior   fullback  on  the   Illini   squad,  runs  down  the  field. 


Since  Illinois  won  last  year's  game,  Jack  Eby  from 
Ohio  State  turns  over  the  Illibuck  to  Phil   Siegert. 


17 


The   TEKES   erect  part  of  their   display   which   symbolized 
the  driving  in  of  the  spike  in  the  meeting  of  East  and  West. 


With   two   small   engines   and   a    sixty-five   foot   Indian,   the 
Sigma  Pis  carry  out  the  "First  Continental  Railway"  theme. 


Homecoming  Presents  "Famous  Firsts 


// 


Judy  Stephenson  is  crowned  Homecoming  Queen  at  the  pep 
rally   by   an   honored   Bill    Brown,   Illinois'   football   captain. 


Up  on  the  scaffold,  Theta  Xi  members  work  on  their  home- 
coming decorations,  "Baby  Illini  Cuts  First  Big  Ten  Tooth." 


18 


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The  1960  Stunt  Show  is  highlighted  by  Sigma  Delta  Tau  and  Phi    Epsilon   Pi   combining   their   talents   in  "Fooling   Around. 


Crowning  the  Queen,  Stunt  Show,  and  a  Parade 


Two  Illini  ride  along  at  the  rapid  pace  of  twenty  miles  per  hour  at  Green  and  Wright  streets  in  the   Homecoming  parade. 


19 


Enthusiastically  Raisin'  his  Cane,  Mr.  Allan  J.  Boyd  from  Dixon, 
Illinois,  cheers  on  the  fighting  Illini   football  team. 


Triumphantly  jumping  up,  Mr.  and  Mrs.  L.  Chaunce 
Blue  show  their  excitement  over  the  Dad's  Day  game. 


Traditional  Dad's  Day  Weekend,  on  October 


During  half-time  ceremonies  at  the  Penn  State  football  game,  Dad's  Day,  the  Marching  Illini  Band  pays  tribute  to  King  Dad. 


20 


Between  halves  at  the  Penn  State  game,  Chief  Illini  leans  across  Sherry  Enoch,  a  senior  in  high  school,  in  order  to  congratulate 
King  Dad,  Mr.  Woodrow  Enoch.    Sheila  Enoch,  a  sophomore  at  the  University,  and  Mrs.  Enoch  witness  the  procedure. 


22  and  23,  Found  Illini  Dads  "Raisin'  Cane 


// 


On  October  22  and  23  Illini  Dads  descended 
on  the  campus  prepared  for  Raisin'  Cane  at 
the  annual  Illini  Union  sponsored  Dad's  Day 
Weekend.  Inaugurated  forty  years  ago  by 
the  first  Dean  of  Men,  Thomas  A.  Clark,  it 
has  grown  into  an  annual  event  involving 
organized  house  functions,  Dad's  Day  Coffee 
Hour,  Illini  Dad's  Association  Meeting,  the 
Illini  Varsity  and  Northwestern  Men's  Glee 
Club  concert,  Dolphin  water  show,  and  MIA- 
WGS  Dad's  Day  Review. 

In  1948  a  King  for  a  Day  was  added  to  the 
agenda.  This  year's  king,  Woodrow  Enoch,  is 
the  father  of  Sheila  Enoch,  a  sophomore. 
The  King's  weekend  began  with  a  banquet  in 
his  honor  Friday  evening  in  the  Union.  Then 
he  went  to  his  coronation  at  the  Pep  Rally. 
The  rest  of  the  weekend  King  Enoch  spent 
making  appearances  with  his  daughter. 

This  year,  with  the  help  of  the  cheering 
Dads,  the  Illini  defeated  Penn  State  10-8. 
With  this  victory  adding  an  incentive,  the 
Illini  Dads  went  out  in  full  force  to  enjoy  the 
campus  by  Raisin'  Cane. 


At  the  annual  Dolphin  Show,  presented  on  Dad's  Day  Weekend, 
Charles  Younger  and  Sue  Bach  salute  the  Illini  Dads  with  "How!" 


21 


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Moving  down  a  busy  street,  carrying  banners,  and  shouting  with   enthusiasm,  this  group  stopped  a   moment  to   add  more   loyal 
Illini  to  their  numbers.    They  continued  their  snake  dancing  toward  the  pep  rally  in  the  quad  in  front  of  the  Illini  Union. 


Spirits  Soar  as  We  Await  Tomorrow's  Game 


The  1960  football  season,  though  a  success- 
ful one,  was  not  as  fruitful  as  it  was  intended. 
Ranked  as  number  two  power  in  the  nation 
by  preseason  polls,  the  Fighting  Illini  ended 
with  a  well-deserved  5  and  4  season.  After 
opening  with  impressive  wins  over  West  Vir- 
ginia and  Indiana,  the  team  lost  two  in  a  row 
to  powerful  Ohio  State  and  Minnesota.  On 
Day's  Day  Penn  State  was  the  next  victim, 
followed  by  Purdue,  and  then  the  Illini  suf- 
fered a  heartbreaking  defeat  at  the  hands  of 
Michigan  and  lost  8  to  7.  The  Illini  came  back 
strong  to  beat  Wisconsin,  only  to  drop  the 
finale  to  Northwestern  at  Dyche  Stadium. 
The  1960  team  was  truly  a  fine  one  indeed, 
combining  the  qualities  of  spirit  and  morale 
with  sportsmanship,  alertness,  and  the  all- 
important  element  needed  for  great  football 
teams — good  coaching.  Once  again  the  nu- 
cleus of  the  squad  was  the  seniors,  shown  by 
many  postseason  bowl  bids  and  honors  they 
received.  Again,  our  congratulations  to  the 
team  and  Mr.  Elliott  and  staff  for  carrying 
on  a  tradition  that  has  made  Illinois  great. 


Getting  into  the  mood  for  Saturday's  game,  the  students  display  their 
Illini  spirit  with  loud  response  to  the  chant  at  the  rally. 


23 


Much  time  is  spent  in  organizing  the  equipment  for  Block 
"I"  patterns.    The  students  above  are  passing  out  cards. 


On  Dad's  Day  Week  End  the  Illini  were  really  "Raisin 
Cane."     Block    I    did    their    share    in    this    terrific    stunt 


Block  I  Provides  the  Half-time  Entertainment 


The  camera  caught  this  unusual  Block  I  upheaval  at  the  last  home  game.    It  was  one  big  final  flip  of  the  cards  until  next  year 
as  the  Block  I  unexpectedly  tossed  their  multi-colored  cards  into  the  air  during  a  wild  moment  at  the  end  of  the  game. 


24 


The  Fighting  Ulini  line  up  on  West  Virginia's  two  yard  line  during   the   first   game   of   the   season.    The    Illini   won   34  to   0. 


and  Then  All  Eyes  Are  on  the  Fighting  Illini 


Three  vivacious  Pom  Pom  Girls,  Julann  Powell,  Peginne  Lynn,  and  Brenda  Payne  (from 
left  to  right)   wait  anxiously  for  the  next  play.    These  girls  give  zest  to  the  game. 


What  do  you  mean,  your  leg  hurts  ? 
Get  in  there  before  the  next  play! 


25 


Marching   Mini   Supply  The   Entertainment 


The  marching  band  continues  practicing  well  into  the  afternoon,  working  to  perfect  their  performance  for  the  Saturday  game. 


Halftime  at  Illinois  football  games  would  be  in- 
complete without  the  performance  of  the  Marching 
Illini,  one  of  the  finest  marching,  playing,  and  sing- 
ing groups  in  the  nation.  Composed  of  over  175  men 
students  from  the  Concert  and  First  Regimental 
Bands,  and  selected  members  of  the  Second  Regi- 
mental Band,  the  Marching  Illini  thrilled  the  crowds 
at  this  year's  five  home  games  and  at  an  away  game 
at  Northwestern  University. 

At  each  game,  the  band,  under  the  direction  of 
Everett  Kisinger,  is  led  onto  the  field  in  "ILLINI" 
formation  by  Rick  Jarrard,  drum  major.  Then 
Chief  Illiniwek,  portrayed  by  Ben  Forsyth,  adds  to 
the  spirit  and  tradition  by  performing  his  well- 
known  war  dance,  after  which  the  band  plays  the 


Alma  Mater.  The  crowd  enjoys  joining  them  in  song. 
In  addition  to  providing  entertainment  at  halftime, 
the  Marching  Illini  play  after  touchdowns  and  dur- 
ing timeouts,  which  add  to  the  enthusiasm  of  the 
fans.  The  band  is  also  known  for  its  "different" 
yells,  including  "Blood  Call,"  "Resist  Them,  Resist 
Them,"  and  "Ricketty  Ricketty  Ree." 

The  members  practice  forty  to  fifty  formations  a 
year  in  order  to  give  a  unique  and  exciting  perform- 
ance at  every  game.  Each  precise  exhibition  is  the 
result  of  almost  eight  hours  practice  a  week. 

For  a  change  of  pace,  the  band  plays  one  semi- 
classical  or  classical  number  at  every  performance. 
The  Marching  Illini  are  truly  the  pride  of  the  Uni- 
versity of  Illinois. 


26 


After  Hours  of  Practicing  to  Attain  Precision 


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Relaxing  on  the  lawn,  members  of  the  Illini  band  take  out 
their    instruments    in    preparation    for    their    daily    practice. 


The  performance  requires  even  more  equipment.    These  two 
band  members  do  their  part  by  wheeling  over  the  kettledrums. 


Maybe  cotton  in  the  ears  would 
help  solve  this  fellow's  problem. 


Practicing    for    Saturday's    big    event,    Kirby 
Johnson    plays    among    French    horn    players. 


Could   this   be  the   new  uniform 
for  Illini   glockenspiel   players? 


27 


And  The  Band  Presents  the  Final  Production 


The  Marching  Mini  highlight  another  home  football  game  with  a  special  performance  during  the  halftime  i 


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intermission. 


"Hail  to  the  Orange"  rings  out  from  the  stadium  as  the  band  stands  in  "ILLINI"  formation  in  a  salute  to  the  alma  mater. 


28 


Band   leader   Everett   Kisinger   strives   for   perfection    as   he   directs  the  band   during   one  of   the  frequent  practice   sessions. 


29 


Campus  in  the  Cold  of  Winter  Can  Be  Dreary; 


One   must  be  in   the   right   place   at   the   right   time   to   capture  a  sight  such  as  the  one  above.    The  quad  seems  almost  on  fire. 


A  seemingly  lonely  student  crosses  the  quadrangle  on  his  way  to  Noyes  Lab;  the  cold  and  the  snow  keep  his  pace  a  meager  one. 


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Also  It  Can  Be  Bright  and  Can  Be  Elegant 


Winter,  for  the  Illini,  can  be  very  rough.  With 
the  snow  comes  the  cold  feet,  the  messy  halls,  the 
crash  to  the  ground,  and  the  snowball  in  the  face. 
And  with  the  wind  comes  the  biting  cold,  the  long 
walk  home,  the  chill  in  the  room,  and  the  uncombed 
hair.  With  the  freezing  temperatures  come  the  long 
socks,  the  car  that  won't  start,  and  the  aching  fin- 
gers. But  this  is  only  a  part  of  winter.  On  the  other 
hand,  winter  can  be  rather  enjoyable.  The  first  snow, 
the  extra  lift  when  you  step  outside,  the  Christmas 
tree,  the  Christmas  parties,  and  that  Yuletide  cheer 
are  the  things  that  make  winter  worthwhile.  These 
are,  a  least,  some  of  the  things. 

TGIFing  takes  on  a  new  high  during  the  cold 
months.    "Biddies,"    "Kam's,"    "Thunderbird,"    and 


"Stan's"  are  always  teeming  with  bright  faces, 
smoke,  and  noise.  Winter  formals  break  through  the 
snow  and  wind  to  give  that  "something  different" 
touch  to  the  year.  Then  we  have  the  serenades  that 
can  so  innocently  remove  any  desire  to  study  which 
you  might  have  had.  And  International  Week  is  al- 
ways a  topic  of  much  conversation.  It's  a  fine  way  of 
acquainting  the  foreign  students  with  the  rest  of  the 
undergraduates  and  also  the  faculty  and  the  people 
from  the  surrounding  area.  In  the  winter,  plans  are 
drawn  up  for  the  waterfight,  and  for  that  long  trip 
to  "where  the  boys  are."  Winter  is  a  time  to  be  in- 
side, to  be  warm,  and  to  be  comfortable.  And  as  al- 
ways, winter  is  a  time  to  talk  about  that  favorite  sub- 
ject of  ours.  What  is  it?  Why,  the  spring,  of  course ! 


The  elegance  of  winter  can  make  remarkable  changes  in  the  campus  sights.   As  shown  below  these  changes  are  for  the  good  only. 


II    i 


—     I 


■ 


- 


■ 


HHBk 


31 


Good  Students  Try  Anything  To  Stay  Awake 


What's  he  doing?    Your  guess  is  as  good  as  mine.    Perhaps  after  reading  his  psychology,  he's  analyzed  his  true  personality. 


Here  Carla  Fox  tries  to  persuade  Lawrence  Levy  that  he  is  not 
a  polar  bear  and  that  he  just  has  to  get  rid  of  that  psych  book. 


When  the  snows  begin  to  fall,  students 
flock  outdoors  to  enjoy  the  crisp  weather.  An 
escape  from  an  overly-warm  room  into  the 
great  outdoors  gives  one  a  good  study  break 
and  a  breath  of  fresh  air  at  the  same  time. 

Carla  Fox  and  Lawrence  Levy  take  advan- 
tage of  the  nice  weather  and,  at  the  same 
time,  find  an  excuse  to  stop  their  studying. 
Of  course,  Lawrence  is  only  joking  when  he 
reads  his  psychology  book  in  the  snow,  but 
perhaps  his  method  is  not  such  a  bad  one. 
At  least  he  escapes  the  danger  of  falling 
asleep  instead  of  studying. 

Now  that  the  campus  has  been  strewn  with 
construction  equipment  and  bulldozers,  the 
snow  is  a  help,  for  it  covers  the  rubble.  The 
campus  looks  uniformly  white  instead  of 
being  torn  apart. 

Besides  providing  good  study  breaks  and 
fun,  the  snow  is  a  sign  of  winter — the  passing 
of  the  old  year  and  coming  of  the  new. 


32 


Ford  Rollo  and  Marty  Neet  (left)  and  Fran  Musil  and  Jacki  Finley    (right)   drink  coffee  and  play  bridge  on   Friday  afternoon. 


When  It's  TGI F  Time,  Those  Pubs  Will  Be  Full 


Jim  Rose  and  Haven  Palmquist  enjoy  a  cup  of  coffee  on  a  typical  TGIF  date.  Joe    Halac    drinks    beer    like    a   true    Illini. 


33 


International  Fair  Exhibiting  Many  Displays 


I 

B  *\* 

i   .  TROOP  ^KfcHF  G" 

I.Ol'Ri 

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Mb                                      » 

II  v 

r  i  m 

1 
1 

Resting  on  his  valued  crooked  cane,  this  young  Scottish  lad 
models  the  native  costume  of  the  peoples   of  his  homeland. 


Stretching  out  the  arms  is  one  of  the  many  typical 
gestures  of  the  native  Hawaiian  dance  of  Anne  Lum. 


While  the  clerk  points  out  facts  about  the  native  pottery,  weaving,  and  jewelry  display,  this   group   gazes   in  rapt  attention. 


^  >£t&> 


34 


About  Foreign  Nations,  Was  Held  in  Union 


On  December  2  and  3,  1960,  the  "World  of 
Iambo"  was  held  at  the  Illini  Union.  This 
theme  of  the  International  Fair,  when  trans- 
lated, means  "That  All  May  Be  One."  Spon- 
sored by  the  Illini  Union,  the  fair  attempted 
to  carry  out  this  idea. 

Varied  displays  from  a  number  of  nations 
showed  different  facets  of  the  lives  of  the 
peoples.  These  booths  were  tended  by  the 
natives  from  each  country.  This  lended  itself 
to  being  more  realistic.  Consisting  of  facets 
of  life,  from  the  Sweet  Shoppe  of  pastries  to 
an  Italian  sportscar,  there  were  twenty-two 
exhibits  in  all.  Each  drew  crowds  of  college 
students  who  were  interested  in  learning 
about  foreign  customs. 

In  the  line  of  entertainment,  the  Pageant 
was  held  in  the  auditorium  on  the  preceding 
Wednesday.  Ten  countries  represented  their 
cultures.  Copacabana,  Latin  American,  and 
an  oriental  teahouse  were  held  at  the  fair. 


Intricately    weaving    the    patterns    of   a   native    dance,   these 
gaily  dressed  dancers  entertain  patrons  of  the  Copacabana. 


Determining  the  proper  position  for  their  sign,  these  Arabs  prepare  their  display  concerning  the  population  of  the  Arab  World. 


35 


Christmas  is  One  of  the  Most  Enjoyable  Times 


What  is  more  fun  at  Christmas  than  sitting  on  Santa's  lap? 
One    little   girl    is    telling    Santa    her   wants    for    Christmas. 


Karen    Kassube,    sitting    on    the    floor    at    the    left,    talks    to 
two  of  the  boys  as  they  all  enjoy  brownies  and  hot  cocoa. 


Bobby  smiles  as  he  sits  on  Ox's  back.    Ox  seemed  to  be  the 
center  of  attention,  except  for  Santa  and  his  bag  of  gifts. 


These  four  smiling  youngsters  stand  in  front  of  the  Christ- 
mas  tree   and   display  their   gifts — pairs   of  woolen   mittens. 


36 


Especially  When  We  Take  the  Time  to  Share  It 


This  year,  many  groups  on  campus  decided 
to  entertain  smaller  children  by  giving  them 
Christmas  parties.  At  this  particular  party, 
the  two  groups  combined  an  exchange  and  a 
Christmas  celebration.  Their  guests  were  the 
members  of  a  first  grade  class  from  a  nearby 
school. 

After  the  children  arrived,  they  inspected 
the  huge  decorated  Christmas  tree,  which  was 
decorated  a  few  days  before.  There  was  some 
tinsel  left,  which  they  hung.  They  especially 
enjoyed  OX,  the  well-known  Saint  Bernard, 
who  patiently  endured  the  evening.  When 
Santa  arrived,  the  tree  was  forgotten,  and 
the  children  lined  up  to  sit  on  Santa's  lap  and 
receive  their  gifts  from  his  sack. 

Everyone  present  had  fun.  The  best  part 
of  Christmas  should  be  the  giving. 


The  group  of  children  sing  one  of  the  three  Christmas  carols  which 
they  prepared  as  a  surprise  for  their  delighted  hosts  and  hostesses. 


Kay  Peters   (left)  helps  one  of  the  boys  put  on  his  coat,  as 
Harriet  House  bends  over  to  tell  one  of  the  children  goodbye. 


The  tired  Santa  Claus,  Phil  Kellogg,  takes  his  beard  down  to 
sit  and  relax  for  a  few  minutes  after  the  children  have  gone. 


37 


Carole  receives  a  phone  call  and  accepts  an  invita- 
tion for  Friday  night  and   the  Registration  Dance. 


Carole's  question  is,  "What  should  I  wear?"   She  asks  friends 
Sandra  Ervin   (left)    and  Betty  Borling   (right)    their  opinions. 


We're  Lost  in  a  Swirl  of  Parties  and  Dances 


It's  Friday  night,  and  Carole  rummages  through  her  drawers 
for  various  items  and  says,  "But  it  was  here  only  yesterday!" 


Carole  brushes  her  hair  and  anticipates   the  oncoming 
evening.    She  wonders  about  her  date  for  the  evening. 


38 


Rita  Meiers  (right)   watches  Carole  come  down  the  stairs  and  checks 
to  make  sure  all's  well.    It  is,  and    Carole   goes   to   meet  her  date. 


Carole  smiles  as  she  and  her  date,  Carl  Massa. 
leave    for    the    dance;    her   worries    are    gone. 


In  the  Wintertime-And  Also  in  Other  Seasons 


He's  a  good  dancer,  too!    Carole  enjoys  her  evening, 
as  one  can  see  from  her  smile  as  she  and  Carl  dance. 


At  home  again,  Carole  describes  the  dance  to  Rita  and  shows  the 
dance  bid  to  Rita,  who  is  sleepy,  but  interested  in  her  account. 


39 


Spring  Came  and  We  Donned  Our  Shades 


In  the  spring,  it  sometimes  feels  good  to  just  get  out  and  take  a  relaxing  walk.    This  is  a   scene  from  atop  Altgeld  Hall. 
These  two  students  walk  hand  in  hand  and  enjoy  the  beauty  of  spring  on  the  Illinois  campus.   In  spring,  all  spirits  lighten. 


40 


and  Went  Out  Into  That  Good  Ole  Sunshine 


University  of  Illinois  students  fill  the  quadrangle  to  watch  twilight  concerts  nearly  every  Wednesday  evening  of  the  spring. 


Spring  is  the  time  when  spirits  lift  and  students 
like  to  forget  about  their  books.  The  campus  takes 
on  a  freer,  lighter  atmosphere;  this  feeling  seems 
to  be  magnetic  and  soon  reaches  nearly  all  students. 

Spring  offers  a  variety  of  events  which  lighten 
moods  even  more.  Sheequon,  though  much  work,  is 
enjoyed  and  attended  by  many  students.  The  Ar- 
mory is  transformed  into  a  different  world,  the  type 
of  world  depending  upon  the  theme  for  the  year. 

Spring  concerts,  held  nearly  every  Wednesday  eve- 
ning, draw  many  Illini  to  the  quadrangle,  where 
they  spread  their  blankets  out  and  listen. 

Nearly  every  year  a  water  fight  occurs,  and  pent- 
up  tensions  are  released.  Although  many  regula- 
tions prohibit  water  fights,  they  occur  yearly. 


Mother's  Weekend,  falling  usually  the  first  week- 
end in  May,  brings  thousands  of  mothers  tc  the 
campus.  During  the  weekend,  the  Women's  Glee 
Club  entertains ;  Shi-Ai-Sachem  Sing  and  Spring  Mu- 
sical thrill  both  Illini  and  their  mothers  alike.  Many 
a  proud  mother  watches  her  son  or  daughter  during 
the  Honor's  Day  ceremony. 

Many  spring  formals  take  place  each  weekend,  as 
well  as  swimming  parties  and  picnics.  One  can  look 
around  and  see  all  the  convertible  tops  down;  this 
is  a  sure  sign  of  the  spring. 

Many  honoraries  hold  tappings  in  the  spring  se- 
mester. The  last,  but  not  least,  important  event  is 
graduation.  It  is  hard  to  decide  whether  the  weather 
or  the  exciting  events  make  spring  so  grand. 


41 


Spring  Musical  Presents  "Guys  and  Dolls 


u 


With  those  lovely  legs  high,  and  those  pretty  smiles  wide,  these  young  ladies  hypnotize  almost  everyone  watching  their  dance. 


This  jumble  of  bodies  looks  like  mass  confusion.    Just  what 
these  fellows  are  doing  is  uncertain,  but  it  looks  like  fun. 


The  Illini  Union  Spring-  Musical,  "Guys  and  Dolls," 
has  been  rated  as  one  of  the  best  shows  ever. 

The  east  for  the  show  given  on  Mother's  Day 
Weekend  was  as  follows :  Sara  Brown,  Nancy  Voor- 
hies;  Nathan  Detroit,  Charles  Heimerdinger;  Miss 
Adelade,  Joyce  Friedman;  Sky  Masterson,  John 
Ewing  and  Roger  Cowen;  General  Matilda  B.  Cart- 
wright,  Helen  Curley;  Nicely  Nicely  Johnson,  Ed- 
ward Levy;  Benny  Southstreet,  Howard  Bluestone; 
Rusty  Charlie,  Arthur  Ricordati;  Harry  the  Horse, 
Larry  Gittleson;  Lieutenant  Brannigan,  Bruce  Kri- 
viskey;  Angie  the  Ox,  Tony  Zeppetella;  Joey  Bilt- 
more,  Jeff  Foote;  Mimi,  Bonnie  Winston;  Big  Jule, 
Dick  Dresser;  and  Arvide  Abernathy,  Jack  Bert. 

In  the  mission  band  were  Lois  Harris,  Tom  Dolan, 
Betty  Zinser,  Deanna  Davis  and  Pat  Eichelberger. 

Members  of  the  chorus  were  Karen  Crane,  Deanna 
Davis,  Pat  Eichelberger,  Lois  Harris,  Sonja  Hanson, 
Haven  Palmquist,  Betty  Zinser,  John  Reynolds,  How- 
ard Bluestone,  Ray  Delong,  Tom  Dolan,  Jeff  Foote, 
and  Bruce  Kriviskey. 


42 


OK,  girls,  just  keep  going.    The  audience  may  he  in  for  a  thrill  as  these  girls  disrobe  in  a  lively  scene  from  Guys  and  Dolls. 


HP! 

jam  ^M  ww   Am    K'v'ln    W 

Mr   *Mwfi 

^m^  <IV™ 

Their  solemn  expressions  hardly  corresponded  with  the  way 
they  could  dance.    Their  movement  represents  much  practice. 


He's  up!  let's  hope  he  comes  down!    The  dancing  in  Guys  and 
Dolls  took  many  forms  as  is  shown  by  these  young  males. 


43 


One  will  very  often  find  himself  in  strange  positions  in  preparing  for  Sheequon.    This  position  takes  the  load  off  vonr  feet     Nn 
matter  what  poS1t10n  we  get  ourselves  into,  the  goal  is  to  have  a  bigger  and  better  Sheequon thar -the  one  the  year  before 

Sheequon  Explodes  In  Sixty  With  Fantastic 


Booths  must  be  built  to  enclose  the  activities  that  will  be 
displayed  during  the  Armory  events  on  Saturday  evening. 


Paint  is  dabbed  and  smeared  from  booth  to  booth  and  float 
to  float  in  hopes  of  giving  Sheequon  that  finished  touch. 


44 


During  Sheequon  preparation,  the  artist  comes  out  in  all  of  us.  Many  of  our  accomplishments  show  signs  of  artistic  ingenuity. 
Here  the  TKE's  display  one  of  their  creations.    Such  a  creation  is  only  a  small  sample  of  the  creations  designed  all  over  campus. 


Rendition  of  Those   Rip  Roaring  Twenties 


// 


Sheequon  exploded  this  year  in  usual  splendor, 
bigger  and  better  than  ever  before.  Up  until  just 
this  spring,  we  were  all  under  the  impression  that 
Sheequon  had  come  to  a  climax;  however,  after 
much  discussion  in  Student  Senate,  Sheequon  was 
assured  of  a  return  visit. 

What  is  Sheequon?  It  is  the  release  of  pent-up 
energy.  It  is  the  time  and  money  spent  in  making 
each  float  and  show  just  a  little  bit  better.  Shee- 
quon is  hard  work  and  at  the  same  time  loads  of 
fun.  For  those  who  take  part  in  shaping  Shee- 
quon into  its  final  mold,  it  is  the  pride  we  feel 
after  seeing  a  job  well  done.  Although  all  students 
do  not  take  part  in  planning  Sheequon,  everyone 
enjoys  the  frantic  fun  that  arises  during  this  gala 
event. 

The  Sheequon  celebration  began  after  classes 
were  dismissed  on  Friday,  and  officially  ushered 
in  the  new  spring  season  that  we  had  been  waiting 
for  all  winter.  The  crowd,  parade,  and  fireworks 
served  to  keep  our  minds  off  the  high  winds  and 
exceptionally  brisk  weather  that  still  persisted. 
In  the  armory  skit  competition,  the  spectators 
witnessed  and  laughed  at  the  many  different  ver- 
sions given  to  this  year's  theme,  "The  Roaring 
Twenties." 


45 


The  floats  are  definitely  the  most  elaborate  displays  of  the 
big  Sheequon  weekend.    Everyone  loves  the  beautiful  parade. 


Kftv  SfM'  <«■' 


^  >-•-.'  "  '  ;*j.    v 


Gary  Miner,  student  co-chairman  of  the  Engineering  Open  House  activities,  is  doing  a  perf, 


ormance  test  on  a  gas  turbine. 


Engineering  and  Agriculture  Provide  Progress 


Two  engineering  students  are  working  here  on  a  model  of  a  vertical  take-off  ground  effect  vehicle  for  Open  H 


ouse  show. 


46 


This  year's  theme  for  the  Farm  and  Home  Show,  Progress  for  Better  Living,  is  demonstrated  in  a  Feed  Automation  system. 
This  Feed  Automation  system,  located  in  the  Stock  Pavilion,  is  an  exhibit  showing  labor-saving  devices  through  automation. 


The  students  in  Ag.  are  engaged  in  operating  their  snack  bar. 
The  profit  they  receive  goes  to  the  student  agricultural  clubs. 


(or  Better  Living 


Once  every  year  the  College  of  Engineer- 
ing draws  back  the  curtain  on  the  year's 
achievements.  The  event  is  the  annual  Engi- 
neering Open  House,  held  this  year  on  the 
weekend  of  March  11  and  12. 

The  Open  House  enables  all  the  schools  of 
engineering  from  Aeronautical  to  Nuclear  to 
display  their  goods  under  one  broad  heading: 
Engineering.  This  year  along  with  the  multi- 
tude of  ingenious  exhibits,  Tau  Beta  Pi,  the 
all-engineering  scholastic  honorary  frater- 
nity, displayed  many  of  the  textbooks  used 
in  the  College  of  Engineering  for  anyone  who 
was  inspired  enough  to  look  inside  and  find 
out  the  principles  behind  one  exhibit  and  the 
next. 

After  two  filling  days  of  looking  at  tech- 
nical exhibits,  the  weekend  is  climaxed  with 
a  contrasting  air  at  the  St.  Pat's  Ball. 

This  year  the  theme  for  the  annual  Farm 
and  Home  Show  was  Progress  for  Better  Liv- 
ing. Many  exhibits  demonstrated  the  fact 
that  in  the  College  of  Agriculture,  "Progress 
is  our  most  important  product."  Everything 
from  home  furnishings  to  a  Feed  Automation 
system  was  shown  to  interested  viewers  at 
this  year's  show. 


•  t 


47 


Sometimes,  the  University  Police  become  the  brunt  of  the  many  tensions  supposedly  released  each  year  through  the  Watertight. 

Studyday  Means  Watertight  for  Almost  All 


The  rioting  masses  pause  at  Allen  Hall  during  their  wild  and  sometimes  destructive  march  across  their  water-soaked  campus. 
He  has  got  one  of  them;  he  has  3000  more  to  go.   What  starts  out  in  good  wet  fun  can  sometimes  end  up  in  pretty  hot  trouble. 


48 


Weather  Change  Brings  a  Change  in  Mood 


In  the  spring,  when  study  conditions  under  the  sun  are  far 
superior  to  those  inside,  scenes  like  this  are  not  uncommon. 


This  couple  has  slipped  off  for  a  few  moments  together.    Ah 
yes,  love  is  even  more  beautiful  in  the  softness  of  spring! 


As  the  wind  begins  to  blow  and  the  clouds  muster,  we  don  our  trench  coats  and  prepare  ourselves  for  the  oncoming  monsoons. 


49 


Handicapped  Students 


Jeri   Christensen  participates  in  this   study   by  the   Univer- 
sity to  determine  the  pitch  and  length  of  wheelchair  ramps. 


Members  of  the  Gizz   Kids  demonstrate  that  wheelchairs 
do  not  hinder  their  enthusiasm  and  skill  for  basketball. 


Ronald  O'Fallon  displays  to  his  wife  and  baby  the  trophy  he 
won  as  outstanding  wheelchair  athlete  in  Rome's  paralympics. 


The  University  of  Illinois  Student  Rehabilita- 
tion Program,  a  pioneering  Illini  activity  which 
has  received  international  recognition,  provides 
opportunities  in  almost  every  area  for  any  of  the 
160  handicapped  students  presently  on  campus. 

In  sports,  the  "Rolling  Illini,"  better  known  as 
the  "Gizz  Kids,"  live  up  to  the  best  traditions  of 
the  "Fighting  Illini" — the  only  thing  left  out  is 
the  use  of  feet!  Whether  it  be  football,  softball, 
basketball,  bowling,  archery,  or  track  and  field, 
playing  accuracy,  energy,  and  enthusiasm  leave 
nothing  to  be  desired. 

In  scholarship  and  in  many  other  activities, 
handicapped  students  vie  with  able-bodied,  who 
give  scarcely  a  thought  to  the  wheelchairs.  One 
of  last  year's  salutatorians  was  a  wheelchair  coed. 
Many  others  have  won  scholastic  honors.  Handi- 
capped students  have  been  prominent  in  publica- 
tions, house  organizations,  professional  societies, 
and  other  fields.  They  have  well  demonstrated 
that  their  abilities,  not  disabilities,  count. 

Illinois  has  given  them  every  educational  oppor- 
tunity. It  encourages  their  personal,  social,  and 
physical  development.  Facilities  include  the  Stu- 
dent Rehabilitation  Center  providing  therapy, 
counseling,  and  other  services;  residence  halls 
planned  for  either  handicapped  or  able-bodied; 
ramps  on  ground  floor  entrances  to  buildings;  and 
elevator-equipped  buses  for  long  travel  on  the 
wide  Illini  campus.  Research  is  also  being  carried 
out  in  subjects  such  as  space  needed  for  wheel- 
chairs, and  wheelchair  ramp  pitch  and  length. 
Core  of  the  program,  providing  direction,  help, 
and  encouragement,  is  the  staff  of  the  Center, 
headed  by  Professor  Timothy  J.  Nugent. 


Receive  Every  Opportunity  (or  Independence 


The    University's    four   lift-equipped    busses    facilitate    long- 
distance travel  as  from   residence  halls  to  classroom  areas. 


Handicapped    students    feel    right    at    home    in    the    resi- 
dence halls  which  provide  many  facilities  to  assist  them. 


Members  of  the  Gizz  Kids  join  in  an  entertaining  evening  of  square  dancing.  This   organization  is   sponsored  by  Delta   Sigma 
Omicron,    a    co-educational    service    fraternity    for    disabled    students,  and  also  participates  in  a  number  of  sports  activities. 


51 


Students  Who  Worked  Way  Through  School 


Scurrying  to  keep  up  with  the  demands  of  their  jobs,  Norm  Tana  and  John   Ball,   Illini   Union   waiters,   carry   trays  to   tables. 


Thoroughly  scrubbing  an  Illini  Union  table,  Charles  Summers, 
helps  to  maintain  clean  dining  rooms  for  Union  customers. 


Another  facet  of  the  waiter's  job  is  to  serve  meals.    Here 
Carl  Few  places  a  portion  of  Jane  Heid's  meal  before  her. 


52 


Found  Jobs  To  Help  Out  With  Their  Finances 


Many  University  of  Illinois  students  need  to  put 
themselves  either  completely  or  partially  through 
college.  Since  summer  jobs  do  not  supply  all  the 
necessary  money  for  education,  these  students  work 
during  the  class  year  at  various  jobs. 

The  job  opportunities  for  men  are  more  numerous 
and  more  varied  than  those  for  women.  Among  the 
jobs  which  men  may  hold  down,  the  most  common 
are  meal  jobs.  The  meal  jobs  consist  of  waiters, 
dish  washers,  and  kitchen  boys.  In  return  for  work- 
ing at  least  two  meals  a  day,  these  men  receive  their 
meals  without  paying.  The  Union  provides  many 
job  opportunities  in  the  fields  of  check  room  clerks, 
candy  counter  clerks,  and  cashiers.  The  libraries  on 
campus  are  another  source  of  employment  for  men. 

Women  have  less  varied  job  opportunities.  They 
may  serve  as  waitresses  in  the  University  Women's 
Residence  Halls,  work  in  the  University  libraries, 
or  find  employment  in  the  numerous  college  offices. 
As  fewer  women  than  men  need  to  work,  there  is  an 
adequate  number  of  jobs  for  all  who  need  them. 


Carefully  dishing   food   into  a   serving  bowl  is   part  of  the 
kitchen  job  of  Sue  Swanson,  Jill  Andrews,  and  Meg  Adamson. 


Wayne  Ahrens  places  a  coat  on  a  hanger  in  the  Union  cloak 
room.    Besides   coats,  he   checked  books,   hats,   and   parcels. 


Pouring  coffee  from  the  standard  coffee  urn  facilitates  the 
job  of  Susan  Boy,  who  serves  in  the  capacity  of  a  waitress. 


53 


John  F.  Kennedy,  candidate  for  President  of  the  United  States,  here  speaks  before  an  enormous  crowd  of  University  students. 

National  Politicians  Compete  for  llliru  Vote 


Kennedy  signs  autographs  for  a  few  members  of  the  enthusiastic  crowd  that  greeted  hi 

T 


greeted  him.  Illinois'  Senator  Douglas  waits  patiently. 


54 


Politics  comes  to  us  in  many  forms.   Here  a  group  of  students  protest  the  somewhat  controversial  dismissal  of  Dr.  Leo  F.  Koch. 

John  Kennedy,  Cabot  Lodge  are  Speakers 


Henry  Cabot  Lodge  speaks  to  approximately  6000  students.  He 
spoke   of   his    grounds    for   the   candidacy   of   Vice-President. 


Eleanor  Roosevelt,  the  World's  First  Lady,  visits  the  campus 
to  help  promote  the  Presidential  campaign  of  John  Kennedy. 


55 


Compulsory  ROTC,  Subject  of  Controversy 


Honors  Day  is  celebrated  with  a  parade  of  ROTC  Cadets  each  year.    Above,  a  few  officers  prepare  themselves  for  the  big  event. 


56 


Is  With  Us  Now,  May  Not  Be  in  the  Future 


Company  "H"  of  the  Army  ROTC  receives  a  ribbon  to  display  on  its  Guide-on  for  winning  first  place  in  the  parade  competition. 


Compulsory  ROTC  is  probably  the  most 
widely  discussed  topic  on  the  campus.  Some 
like  the  idea,  some  don't,  and  some  really 
don't  care.  Regardless  of  what  your  opinion 
may  be,  ROTC  is  here;  from  the  looks  of 
things  it's  going  to  be  here  for  a  while.  So 
buck  up,  freshmen  and  sophomores;  it's  not 
that  bad. 

The  Army  Reserve  Officer  Training  Corps, 
pictured  above,  is  divided  into  seven 
branches:  Signal  Corps,  Infantry  Corps, 
Quartermaster  Corps,  Ordnance  Corps,  Ar- 
tillery Corps,  Army  Corps,  and  the  Corps  of 
Engineers.  The  Senior  Cadets  from  each  of 
the  seven  groups  make  up  Army  Council, 
which  is  the  governing  body  of  the  Army. 
This  board  is  in  charge  of  all  Army  ROTC 
affairs  on  the  campus. 

The  different  corps  sponsor  two  military 
parades  in  the  fall  and  three  in  the  spring. 
One  of  the  spring  parades  is  the  Honors  Day 
event  in  which  outstanding  men  in  the  Army 
are  awarded  for  their  service. 


"Eyes  right,"  is  the  command  given  here  as  this  ROTC  company  passes 
the  "reviewing  stand"  to  be  graded  for  their  parading  performance. 


57 


It    seems    like    Gaila    simply    doesn't    have    enough    hands. 
As  the  deadline  approaches,  the   staff  works  frantically. 


It's   Marion    Bloemer    coping-  with   the   cropping   machine 
or  is  it  coping  with  her?    Oh,  well,  it  looks  like  fun. 


Activities  Provide  Useful  Service  and  Occupy 


I  guessall  actors  aren't  dignified;  these  three  don't  appear  to  be.    Barb  Hermling  and  Gay  Porter  are  supervising  Sally  Heinzel 
as  she     removes  the  hardware,     preparing  a  flat  for  storage.  They  seem  to  be  enjoying"  this  work,  hard  as  it  may  be. 


58 


There  are  many  activities  on  campus  to  allow  stu- 
dents to  do  something  constructive  with  their  spare 
time.  Often,  an  activity  offers  an  opportunity  for 
the  students  to  further  their  education  in  an  infor- 
mal atmosphere.  Some  examples  of  this  are  Theatre 
for  speech  majors,  Daily  Illini  and  Illio  for  jour- 
nalism majors,  Terrapin  for  Physical  Education  Ma- 
jors, and  Orchesis  for  those  majoring  in  dance.  Of 
course,  anyone  may  join  an  activity,  not  just  those 
who  are  majoring  in  the  related  field. 

Besides  serving  the  students,  activities  allow  the 
students  to  serve,  also.  Many  activities,  such  as  Star 
Course,  which  brings  big-name  talent  to  campus,  and 
the  Daily  Illini,  which  publishes  a  newspaper  daily, 
the  Illio,  which  provides  the  students  with  one  of 
the  largest  yearbooks  in  the  world,  offer  services  and 
privileges  to  students,  faculty,  and  townspeople. 


Spare  Time  of  Students 


Freshman  in  Theatre  Sally  Heinzel  examines  a  model 
set   used  by   the   Technical   Director  for   a  production. 


Busy  organizing,  counting,  and  sorting  tickets,  Don  Quest  makes  preparations  for  a  Star  Course  Concert.  Don,  as  senior  man- 
ager, has  his  hands  kept  full  serving  as  an  over-all  director  and  providing  a  working  pattern  for  the  activities  of  Star  Course, 


59 


Karol   Thomas    takes    time    out   from    her    studying    to    take 
care    of    those    "ornery"    dishes.     She    is    enjoying    herself. 


Chuck    seems   to   be    supervising.    Surely   he's   not   worried! 

Many  students  at  the  University  of  Illinois  com- 
bine marriage  with  education.  Many  times  there  is 
even  a  family  to  care  for,  along  with  studying  for 
the  hour  exams.  The  University  does  provide  some 
housing  for  married  students,  but  many  of  them  re- 
side in  private  homes  or  apartments.  Social  events 
on  campus  provide  entertainment  for  them. 


Students  Combine  Married  Life  and  Education 


Quiet  moments  like  these  are  rare,  and  even  now  Karol  has  to  work  on  an  art  project  while   Chuck  reads  the  paper.    It' 
shame  that   fireplace   isn't  put  to  better  use  as  the   songs   suggest.    Karol  and  Chuck  are  envied  by  several  couples  on  camt 


s  a 


campus. 


60 


Away  from  Classes,  U.  of  I.  Instructors  Relax 


Engrossed  in  his  favorite  hobby,   Professor  Leal  relaxes  from  teaching  Spanish  and  proudly  shows  his  wife  his  stamp  album. 


Intently  viewing   his   scale   model  building,  Jack  Baker,  in- 
structor   of    architecture,    checks    his    project    for    mistakes. 


Reading  a  story  book  to  his  young  daughter,  John  Mar- 
tin,  Rhetoric   instructor,  relaxes  from  the   University. 


61 


The  Episcopal  Church  serves  both  students  and  faculty  mem- 
bers.   Canterbury  House,  next  door,  is  devoted  to  students. 


St.  John's  Catholic  Church  offers  students  activities 
through  Newman  Foundation  and  Newman  Hall  men's 
dorm. 


Student  Foundations  Develop  Religious  Life 


Taking  advantage  of  the  many  facilities  offered  by  the  Presbyterian  Church,  Don  Williamson  speaks  in  the  chapel  of  McKinley. 


62 


This  Congregational  Church  has  a  wide  program  of  services,  spiritual 
and  recreational,  for  members  of  the  Illini  student  body  on  campus. 


Under  the  auspices  of  the  Methodist  Church,  Wesley 
Foundation  offers  numerous  activities  for  students. 


63 


Increased  Enrollment  Necessitates  Expansion: 


/ 


A  swimming  pool  to  be  built  in  the  middle  of  the  quad? 
No,  it's  just  the  foundation  being  dug  for  the  new  Union. 


The  University  of  Illinois  opened  in  1868  in  a 
second-hand  building  with  an  enrollment  of  50 
students.  Today,  the  University  has  grown  in 
size  to  accommodate  its  22,000  students  and  is 
continually  expanding  for  the  future. 

Rising  on  a  39-acre  site  immediately  south  of 
Memorial  Stadium,  a  much-needed  facility  for 
the  University  is  under  construction.  This  new 
bowl-shaped  Assembly  Hall,  a  somewhat  radical 
departure  from  contemporary  architecture,  will 
have  facilities  for  a  multitude  of  activities  and 
will  be  able  to  accommodate  a  larger  portion  of 
the  student  body  than  is  presently  possible.  Pro- 
visions have  been  made  for  areas  to  hold  sports 
events,  conventions,  musical  and  theatrical  pro- 
ductions, and  exhibitions,  as  well  as  space  for 
meeting  rooms,  offices,  lounges,  and  kitchens. 

Also  being  planned  is  a  new  addition  to  the  Illini 
Union.  Although  actual  construction  will  not  start 
until  some  time  in  the  near  future,  the  quadran- 
gle is  at  present  a  mass  of  excavations,  bulldozers, 
and  laborers  as  the  foundation  is  being  dug  and 
pipes  are  being  laid. 

Completed  late  this  fall,  the  three  additions  to 
the  cluster  of  Men's  Residence  Halls  are  the  new- 
est buildings  on  campus.  Like  the  halls  built  two 
years  ago  in  the  same  style,  they  present  a  strik- 
ing effect  with  their  picture  window  walls  and 
landscaped  courtyards.  Also  to  be  finished  soon 
are  the  new  graduate  student  residence  halls. 


With  bulldozers  roaring,  fences  blocking  our  path  to  classes,  and  mud,  the  quad  is  a  far  cry  from  the  grassy  area  we  once  knew. 


The  First  Stages  of  the  Union  Addition  Begin 


The   doubts   and    dislikes   of   pessimistic   students   for   the 
new  Union  have  been  expressed  on  this  workmen's  toolshed. 


The   Union   addition  is   still   in   its   early   stages   of   con- 
struction;  the  foundation   is   being  dug   and   pipes   laid. 


Extensive  as  it  seems,  construction  on  campus  is  only  in  the  preliminary  stages.    The  Union  is  just  one  of  the  expansions  being 
planned,    others    including    housing    projects,    additions    to    the  library,  and  considerations  for  an  Education  Building. 


65 


An  Invaluable  Assembly  Hall  Will  Benefit  All 


F™m  this  structure  will  soon  emerge  a  much  needed  facility  for    the    University,    an    all-purpose    Assembly    Hall.     This    bowl- 
shaped  building  will  have  provisions  for  activities  ranging  from  sports  events  to  conventions  and  theatrical  productions. 


With    so    much    building    taking    place    on    campus, 
construction  workers  are  a  familiar  sight  to  all  of  us. 


To  accommodate  our  increasing  enrollment,  residence  halls   such 
as  this  new  grad  dorm  were  built  this  year  or  are  being  planned. 


66 


Wayne  Ahrens,  a  member  of  Alpha  Delta  Phi  frater- 
nity,   realizes    the    importance    of    daily    studying. 


Deeply  engrossed  in  a  copy  of  Outline  of  Shakespeare's  Plays 
is  Betty  Lawler,  a  student  who  takes  an  interest  in  her  work. 


Concentrated  Study:  Useful  Tool  of  Learning 


Jack  Weld,  left,  helps  himself  to  learn  while  reading  aloud  to  Lori  Smith.     Oftentime  reading  aloud  helps  one  to  concentrate. 


67 


Surroundings  and  Friends  Influence  Study 


The  first  picture  shows  what  usually  happens  when  Beverly  Hufford  and  Andy  Heueuther  decide  to  have  a  study  date.   The  second 
shot  depicts  the  ideal  situation,  while  the  third  shows  which  one   has   the   greater   power   of  concentration  to   fight   off   sleep. 


68 


The  devastating  fire  roared  through  several  buildings.    Champaign  and 
Urbana  firemen  fought  the  blaze  through  the  night  and  early  morning. 


No  sooner  had  the  fire  been  put  out  than 
the  Illio  staff  arrived  to  begin  sorting  out 
ruins  and  saving  what  was  left  to  be  saved. 
With  the  photo  deadline  two  days  off,  the  Illio 
found  itself  without  even  so  much  as  an  office. 

What  wasn't  destroyed  by  fire  was  dam- 
aged by  smoke  and  water.  The  staff  worked 
for  two  days  straight  attempting  to  get 
things  organized.  In  the  midst  of  the  con- 
fusion, the  Tekes  graciously  offered  their 
downstairs  as  temporary  headquarters  for 
the  Illio.  The  Illio  accepted  and  the  Teke 
house  became  the  new  office.  It  was  the  office 
until  the  new  one  was  obtained  on  the 
crowded  second  floor  of  a  frame  house  on 
Sixth  Street.  A  new  office  will  be  sought  for 
the  future. 

The  fire  not  only  left  the  Illio  office  in  ruin, 
but  swept  through  six  business  establish- 
ments in  Campus  Town.  Destroyed  or  dam- 
aged in  the  blaze  were  the  Campus  Florist, 
Genung  Jewelry  Store,  York  Travel  Ex- 
change, Illini  Currency  Exchange,  Fairchild 
Camera  Shop,  and  McBride's  Drugstore. 


io  Editorial  Office  Struck  by  Raging  Fire 


These  firemen  examine  carefully  the  ruins  of  the  various  offices    so    as    to    prevent    the    damaging    blaze    from    starting    again. 


70 


These  firemen  attempt  to  reach  the  inside  of  the 
burning   office    to    stop    the    fire   from    spreading. 


Robert  Telleen,  Editor  of  the  ILLIO,  picks  the  office  sign  up  out  of  the 
rubble.     It  was  the  first  thing  recovered  when  the  salvaging  job  began. 


But  Supreme  Effort  Publishes  Another  Book 


»   '  «rf  to 

_iy  •-£&&(£&$/&+£ flff  +y*~  ^^^  M  Yj^k^^l 

*  SB 

^B^^r^'^^Hii 

&    ^Hil^BSBHH          ' 

^  J^J^-"^~~ ' -^ 

mtL  ■  .-                  M| ——Ml 

fr— ~^» 

Gary  Danna,  Assistant  Editor,  converts  the  disaster  to  an  ad- 
vertising advantage.  The  sign  reads,  "Remember  the  ILLIO." 


These  office  stairs  won't  be  used  much  in  the  near  future. 
Salvaged  material  was  carted  out  by  way  of  the  fire  escape. 


71 


The  College  of  Agriculture,  Through  Research 


Progressing  down  the  Home  Ec.  cafeteria,  Mrs.  Henry,  wife  of  the  U.  of  I.  president,  selects  food  from  Jo  Web  and  Sue  Ape. 


Industriously  washing  dishes,  Charlene  Hammering  discovers 
that   cooking   a   meal    is   only   half   of   the   job   in   a   kitchen. 


Dean   L.  B.  Howard  of  the   College  of  Agriculture 
makes  sure  that  everything  is  running  smoothly. 


72 


and  Extension,  Aids  University,  State,  Nation 


The  College  of  Agriculture  not  only  pro- 
vides a  teaching  program  for  the  students  at 
the  University  of  Illinois,  but  serves  the 
state  and  the  nation  in  research  and  exten- 
sion work. 

Through  its  research  work,  the  University 
has  carried  on  extensive  studies  to  meet  the 
problems  of  farmers  and  homemakers.  As 
new  materials  and  information  develop,  they 
are  released  to  the  state  and  nation  through 
news  stories,  bulletins,  periodicals,  radio  and 
television  dispatches  and  photographs. 

The  Cooperative  Extension  Service  extends 
the  boundaries  of  the  college  to  the  whole 
state.  Extension  workers  supply  new  meth- 
ods and  information  to  the  people  of  Illinois. 

Teaching,  the  third  division,  serves  two 
purposes.  One,  it  provides  the  students  at 
the  University  with  the  chance  to  become  ed- 
ucated in  their  particular  interests.  Second, 
it  provides  the  state  with  some  trained  lead- 
ers in  Agriculture  and  Home  Economics. 

The  College  continually  is  changing  so  to 
meet  the  needs  in  its  field.  Beginning  this 
year  the  college  offered  two  new  course  ma- 
jors, Agriculture  Industries,  and  Agriculture 
Communications. 


Trying  to  develop  the  coordination  of  John  Boat  and  Sue  Snow, 
Miss  Carla  Krauss  demonstrates  the  use  of  carpentry  materials. 


Making  use  of  the  facilities  offered  by  the  child  development  center,  Penny  Alexander,  Tom  Fross,  and  Bob  Boom  happily  play 
in  the  yard.    This  child   development  center  enables  students  to  observe  the  reactions   of  normal  pre-school  aged  youngsters. 


73 


The  Institution  of  Aviation  Expanded  Rapidly 


Although  the  student  enrollment  is  relatively  small,  Direc- 
tor Leslie  Bryan  has  a  job  with  the  growing  department. 


The  Institute  of  Aviation,  directed  by  Leslie  A. 
Bryan,  offers  a  program  of  flight  maintenance,  avia- 
tion instruction,  and  a  professional  pilot  curriculum 
to  one  hundred  students  in  the  school  and  to  three 
hundred  fifty  others  in  the  University. 

The  airport  and  the  institute  were  established  in 
1945.  The  airport  has  expanded  now  so  that  it  is 
larger  in  area  than  Chicago's  Midway  Airport.  The 
Institute  has  gained  a  national  reputation  for  its 
many  advances. 

Research  at  the  University  airport  has  improved 
methods  of  flight  instruction  and  has  pioneered  new 
safety  practices.  Airport  facilities  have  been  used 
for  research  by  the  Departments  of  Agriculture,  En- 
gineering, and  Psychology,  and  other  departments. 

An  expansion  program  is  underway  that  includes 
the  building  of  a  one-half  million  dollar  terminal 
building  and  control  tower.  The  building  will  pro- 
vide office  space  for  the  Ozark  Airlines;  the  tower 
will  operate  as  a  part  of  the  Interstate  Air  Traffic 
System  of  the  Untied  States. 


Used  during  the  day  and  night,  the  rapidly  growing  University  of 
Illinois  Airport  is  larger  in  area  than  Midway  Airport  of  Chicago. 


A.  Spottke,  P.  Mennekan,  W.  Laird,  and  J.  Hinklhause 
are  undertaking  a  hard  job  in  aircraft  maintenance. 


74 


The  College  of  Commerce  and  Business  Admini- 
stration, located  in  David  Kinley  Hall,  was  called 
the  College  of  Commerce  in  1867 ;  three  courses  were 
offered  that  first  year  of  operation. 

To  provide  educational  experiences  for  students 
who  are  to  hold  positions  in  business,  government, 
teaching,  and  research,  is  the  purpose  of  the  College 
of  Commerce.  The  college  provides  a  study  of  basic 
aspects  of  business  and  prepares  the  student  for  the 
specialized  and  professional  career  in  the  fields  of 
business. 

Some  of  the  many  organizations  in  the  School  of 
Commerce  are  the  Business  Education  Club,  the  Fi- 
nance Club,  and  the  Commerce  Council.  These  organ- 
izations aim  to  promote  interests  in  these  various 
fields  of  work  in  commerce  and  to  broaden  the  stu- 
dent's knowledge  of  his  field. 

Beta  Alpha  Psi  is  a  scholastic  honorary  organiza- 
tion encouraging  the  ideal  of  service  as  the  basis  of 
an  accounting  profession.  Delta  Sigma  Pi  is  a  pro- 
fessional fraternity. 


Dean  Paul  Green  serves  as  the  Dean  of  Commerce  and  Dean  of 
the  Graduate  School  of  Business  Administration  at  Illinois. 


College  of  Commerce  Offers  Good  Training 


Here  we  see  a  group  of  students  hurrying-  to  their  next  class 
at  "D.K.H.,"  as  it  is  commonly  called  by  the  Illini  students. 


This  is  a  typical  commerce  classroom.    The  instructor  shows 
the  students  the  proper  position  of  both  hands  when  typing. 


75 


The  College  of  Education  Trains  the  Teacher 


The  door  of  Education  is  always  open  for  those  who  wish  to  walk 
through  it.  The  door  leads  students  into  many  areas  of  teaching. 


"The  College  of  Education  certainly  lives 
up  to  its  fine  reputation,"  says  Alonzo  G. 
Grace,  new  dean  of  the  College. 

The  school  has  gained  its  reputation  not 
only  by  providing  students  with  the  proper 
backgrounds  in  elementary  education,  indus- 
trial education,  home  economics  education, 
and  education  for  exceptional  children,  men- 
tally handicapped,  deaf,  and  hard  of  hearing, 
but  it  also  has  established  and  operates  many 
research  and  educational  services.  The  Bu- 
reau of  Educational  Research  conducts  stud- 
ies in  tests  and  measurements,  educational 
psychology,  educational  sociology,  guidances, 
and  school  administration.  The  Council  on 
Teacher  Education  plans  teacher  education 
programs  and  is  responsible  for  student 
teaching  and  placement.  The  Office  of  Field 
Services  offers  a  number  of  free  services  to 
schools  of  the  state.  The  Institute  for  Re- 
search on  Exceptional  Children  is  the  world's 
first  institute  for  research  on  the  education 
of  both  handicapped  and  gifted  children.  Uni- 
versity High  School  serves  as  a  laboratory 
school  for  the  college. 

Dean  Grace  also  says  a  study  redefining  the 
purposes  of  the  College  has  been  initiated. 
Possibilities  for  the  development  of  a  sound 
junior  college  in  the  state  are  being  investi- 
gated. 


Dean  Grace,  Dean  of  the  College  of  Education  is  ready  to  give  advice  and  encouragement  to  the  students  enrolled  in  his  college. 

~ ......  ^  ;.:, 


of  Tomorrow  for  Various  Specialized  Fields 


Practice  teaching  is  by  far  the  most  practical  way  to  give  students  in  education  experience  for  their  future  teaching  careers. 
Under  such  an  arrangement,  students  and  teachers  both  profit,   for  while  the  students  learn,  the  teachers  are  learning  also. 


Student  teachers  take  their  jobs  very  seriously,  and  feel  a  sense  of  accomplishment  when  a   child  learns  to  spell   a   new  word. 
When  a  student  begins  to  ask  questions,  a  feeling  of  closeness  arises    and    the    barriers    between   pupil    and    teacher    disappear. 


77 


Two  IT.  of  I.  students,  T.  S.  Govindan  (left)  from  India  and 
D.    Sigloh    (on    right),   observe   the    coalescence    phenomena. 


George  Carruthers  uses  the  plasma  jet  to  do  experimental 
laboratory   work   on   tests   of  ballistic  missile   nose   cones. 


Engineering -a  College  with  a  Dual  Purpose- 


Professor  Marvin  Wyman  and  Gerald  Beck,  Reactor  Super- 
visor, admire  the  newly  completed  Nuclear  Reactor  Labora- 
tory. 


The  College  of  Engineering  aims  to  prepare  men 
for  professional  work  in  engineering  and  for  re- 
sponsible positions  of  a  technical  and  semi-techni- 
cal character  in  industry,  commerce,  and  govern- 
ment. The  college  provides  training  in  mathemat- 
ics and  the  physical  sciences  and  their  applications 
to  the  design,  construction,  and  operation  of  indus- 
trial plants  and  public  and  private  works  of  all 
kinds.  The  principal  departments  of  the  College  of 
Engineering  are  Aeronautical,  Electrical,  Civil, 
Physics,  General,  Mechanical,  Metallurgical,  Cer- 
amic, and  Theoretical  and  Applied  Mechanics.  The 
undergraduate  curricula  are  administered  by  these 
departments.  The  curriculum  in  Chemical  Engi- 
neering is  directed  by  the  Colleges  of  Agriculture 
and  Engineering.  Enrollment  in  the  college  is 
presently  approaching  four  thousand  undergradu- 
ates. W.  L.  Everitt  has  been  the  dean  of  the  col- 
lege since  1949. 

While  each  student  pursues  a  curriculum  of  his 
own  choice,  according  to  the  field  of  his  particular 
interest,  during  the  first  and  second  years  all  en- 
gineering students  are  required  to  take  the  basic 
courses  in  mathematics,  chemistry,  physics,  rhet- 
oric, and  drawing.  In  spite  of  a  specialized  curric- 
ula, third  and  fourth  year  students  must  take 
courses  outside  their  fields. 


78 


One  of  the  students  (left)  in  an  advanced  Mechanical  Engineering  class  reviews  a  problem  at  the  board  for  his  classmates,  while 
his  instructor,  Professor  R.  P.  Strout,  stands  (at  right)  at  the  rear  of  the  classroom  watching  the  young  man  at  work. 

Trains  Engineers  and  Conducts  Vital  Research 


One  of  the  College's  main  purposes  is  to  conduct 
research.  The  Engineering  Experiment  Station  is 
the  research  organization  of  the  College.  The  Sta- 
tion was  originally  organized  to  aid  industry ;  this 
aid  remains  a  big  part  of  its  job.  The  operating 
budget  of  the  Station's  research  activities  totals 
over  $6,000,000  a  year,  most  of  it  from  the  spon- 
sorship of  projects  by  industry  and  government 
agencies.  The  Engineering  Experiment  Station  is 
administered  by  a  director,  Professor  Ross  J.  Mar- 
tin, and  an  Executive  Staff  composed  of  the  heads 
of  the  departments  and  the  professor  in  charge  of 
chemical  engineering. 

The  Station's  research  program  is  largely  deter- 
mined by  the  interests  of  the  research  staff,  which 
consists  of  full-time  research  professors,  members 
of  the  teaching  staff,  and  graduate  research  as- 
sistants. Not  counting  technicians  and  office  per- 
sonnel, nearly  six  hundred  people  are  carrying  on 
research  at  the  Station.  The  presence  of  the  Sta- 
tion strengthens  the  educational  program  and  pro- 
vides positions  for  graduate  students.  At  the  same 
time,  the  opportunity  to  take  part  in  a  large  and 
varied  research  program  helps  the  teaching  staff 
keep  up  with  the  latest  developments  in  their  spe- 
cial fields,  while  helping  them  keep  their  teaching 
at  the  highest  level  of  quality. 


Dean  William  L.  Everitt,  the  man  with  the  large  task  of  head- 
ing this  college,  switches  on  a  vacuum  tube  voltmeter. 


79 


Extension  Spreads  Benefits  Throughout  State 


The  Hott  Memorial  Center  was  presented  to  the  University  of  Illinois  in  September  of  1960.    This  center  will  be  used  by  the 
University   Extension    Service    as    an   education   resource    facility.    Adult  conferences  are  to  be  scheduled  in  the  near  future. 


During  the  dedication   of  Allen  Hall,  Associate   Dean  Robinson 
and  son  admire  a  striking  piece  of  proudly  displayed  sculpture. 


The  Division  of  University  Extension  of- 
fers educational  benefits  in  the  state  to  adults 
and  other  qualified  people  who  can't  come  to 
the  campus  as  students  but  who  are  entitled 
to  the  services  rendered  by  their  state  uni- 
versity. The  sections  by  which  the  depart- 
ments carries  on  its  work  number  nine:  (1) 
Short  Courses,  Conferences,  and  Institutes; 
(2)  Correspondence  Studies;  (3)  The  Extra- 
mural Classes;  (4)  Audio- Visual  Aids  Serv- 
ice; (5)  Music  Extension;  (6)  Engineering 
Extension,  which  includes  Firemanship 
Training;  (7)  Police  Training  Institute;  (8) 
Vocational  Testing  and  Counseling  for  the 
Adults;  (9)  Information  Services.  There 
are  35,000  students  registered  in  the  exten- 
sion. To  these  are  added  the  many  who  bene- 
fit from  music  and  audio-visual  services. 


80 


Institute  Service  Keeps  Public  Well  Informed 


In  addition  to  the  many  Colleges  on  the  campus, 
the  University  of  Illinois  also  provides  services  to 
many  organizations.  One  of  these  services  is  the 
Institute  of  Government  and  Public  Affairs.  It  is 
designed  to  furnish  information  and  collective  data 
to  individuals  and  groups  and  government  and  state 
officials  requesting  various  types  of  aggregate  data. 

Graduate  students  are  employed  by  this  office  to 
do  field  research  and  process  the  data  to  the  different 
levels  of  government,  as  well  as  other  groups. 

A  feature  beneficial  to  students  looking  for  em- 
ployment in  government  is  given  by  the  Institute. 
Often,  the  Institute  acts  as  an  agent  between  gov- 
ernmental jobs  and  interested  students  by  providing 
pertinent  information  about  the  jobs. 


Director  G.  Y.  Steiner  assumes  many  responsibilities  as  the 
head    of    the    Institute    of    Government    and    Public    Affairs. 


U.  of  I.  Studies  Labor-Management  Problems 


The  University  of  Illinois  Board  of  Trustees  estab- 
lished the  Institute  of  Labor  and  Industrial  Rela- 
tions in  1946  to  "inquire  faithfully,  honestly,  and  im- 
partially into  labor-management  problems  of  all 
types,  and  secure  the  facts  which  will  lay  the  foun- 
dations for  future  progress"  in  the  field  of  labor 
relations. 

The  three  main  divisions  of  the  Institute  are  cor- 
related. In  the  first  area,  resident  instruction,  the 
degree  of  Master  of  Arts  in  labor  and  industrial  re- 
lations is  offered.  In  the  second  area,  research,  fac- 
ulty members  study  many  of  the  basic  problems  in 
the  field  of  labor  and  industrial  relations.  In  the 
third  area,  extension  services,  adult  education  pro- 
grams are  offered,  through  the  Division  of  Univer- 
sity Extension,  to  labor,  management,  and  public 
groups  throughout  the  State. 

The  Institute  of  Labor  and  Industrial  Relations, 
stressing  the  inter-disciplinary  approach  to  the 
study  of  labor  and  industrial  relations,  draws  upon 
the  contributions  of  several  academic  disciplines — 
economcis,  psychology,  sociology,  history,  law,  and 
political  science. 


Director  Martin  Wagner  supervises  the  many  programs  sup- 
ported by   the   Institute   of   Labor   and    Industrial    Relations. 


81 


After  many   years  of  classes  in  the  Architecture   Building',   students    in    art    recently    moved    into    this    new    building.      Their 
proudest  claim,  the  Krannert  Art  Museum,  will  exhibit  the  University's  art  collection,  never  before  shown  for  lack  of  space. 


New  Fine  Arts  Building  and  Krannert  Art 


Dean  Weller,  the  head  of  the  College  of  Fine  and  Applied  Arts, 
takes  time  out  from  his  many  duties  to  enjoy  a  piece  of  sculpture. 


A  contrast  in  the  college  of  FAA  is  sym- 
bolized by  its  buildings.  The  recently  com- 
pleted, modern  Krannert  Art  Museum  and 
Fine  Arts  Building  exemplify  the  progres- 
sion and  leadership  in  the  fields  of  architec- 
ture, art,  and  city  planning  and  landscape 
architecture.  Similarly,  the  classical  struc- 
ture of  Smith  Music  Hall  represents  the  gran- 
deur and  tradition  in  music. 

Also  included  in  the  college  administered 
by  Dean  Allen  S.  Weller  are  the  Small  Homes 
Council  and  the  Bureau  of  Community  Plan- 
ning,  both  of  which  are  devoted  to  research 
and  extension ;  the  University  Bands ;  and  a 
variety  of  music  organizations  which  present 
concerts  frequently  throughout  the  year. 

Activities  of  the  college  are  prominently 
featured  in  the  Festival  of  Contemporary 
Arts,  held  biennially  in  March.  Concerts,  ex- 
hibitions, lectures,  demonstrations,  and  con- 
ferences within  the  diverse  areas  of  art  are 
presented,  and  many  outstanding  profession- 
als in  the  field  participate.  The  highlight  of 
this  year's  festival  was  the  opening  of  the 
Krannert  Art  Museum.  Contemporary  work 
by  many  eminent  artists  was  displayed  and 
plans  for  future  showings  were  made. 


82 


The  School  of  Music  is  proud  of  its  Men's  Glee  Club,  as  well  as   the  director  Harold  Decker.    An  outstanding  choral  organiza- 
tion, they  have   in  the  past  few  years   made   many  concert  tours  across  the  United  States  and  in  several  European  countries. 


Museum  Are  the  Pride  of  the  College  of  FAA 


Ken  Neumann,  an  aspiring  architecture  student,  works  diligently  on 
a  project  but  at  the  same  time  has  an  apple  handy  for  his  professor. 


Still-life    painting    provides    many    difficulties 
but  a  lot  of  fun  for  this  art  student. 


83 


This    pretty    little    typesetter    carefully    selects    another    let- 
ter of  12  point  Century  type  from  the  California  Job  Case. 


Dean  Peterson  is  the  head  of  our  School  of  Journalism,  which 
graduates  some  of  the  finest  advertising  men  in  the  country. 


Our  Journalism  College  Is  One  of  the  Finest 


This  sweet  young  miss  seems  to  be  putting  her  entire  heart  into  her 
work.    She  is  busily   learning   the   tedious    process   of   editing  film. 


The  College  of  Journalism  and  Communica- 
tions offers  academic  instruction,  public  serv- 
ice, and  research.  Instruction  is  carried  out 
by  the  Departments  of  Advertising,  Journal- 
ism, and  Radio  and  Television.  The  student 
is  closely  associated  to  public  service  and  re- 
search through  the  Division  of  University 
Broadcasting  and  the  Institute  of  Communi- 
cation Research,  both  of  which  are  under  the 
jurisdiction  of  the  college. 

Among  the  facilities  of  the  college  are  a 
library  of  7000  books,  a  newspaper  file  of 
fifty  publications,  and  a  current  subscription 
of  120  magazines. 

Latest  equipment  aids  students  with  real- 
istic training  in  the  newsrooms,  photography 
laboratory,  printing  laboratory,  radio  and 
television  studio  WILL,  and  advertising  lay- 
out laboratory. 

Included  in  this  training  is  the  editing  of 
wire  copy  from  the  press  services,  the  setting 
of  type,  and  the  printing  of  self-designed 
work  and  also  the  editing  of  film  stripping. 


84 


College  of  Law  Produces  Experienced  Men 


This  view  of  the  law  building  would  impress  anyone.     Its  new  design  makes  it  one  of  the  most  noted  buildings  on  the  campus. 


By  correlating  the  problems  of  our  ever- 
changing  society  with  the  tradition  charac- 
teristic of  the  legal  profession,  the  College 
of  Law  aims  to  train  men  and  women  for  the 
practice  of  law. 

The  training  is  based  largely  on  the  case 
method  of  instruction  in  which  the  students 
deal  directly  with  court  decisions  and  legis- 
lative acts  instead  of  relying  on  textbook  in- 
formation. Also  incorporated  in  this  train- 
ing is  the  learning  of  the  skills  of  the  profes- 
sion. To  facilitate  this,  courses  are  offered 
in  legal  writing  and  trial  procedure  and  ad- 
vocacy. 

The  subject  matter  of  the  school  encom- 
passes the  public  nature  of  law  as  well  as  its 
private  aspects  in  such  courses  as  admin- 
istrative law,  labor  law,  trade  regulations, 
atomic  energy  law  and  correspondingly,  con- 
tract torts  and  property.  The  college  also 
provides  a  well  equipped  library. 

To  promote  a  sense  of  professional  respon- 
sibility, the  college  uses  an  honor  system  gov- 
erned by  Junior  Bar  Ethics  Council. 


Dean  R.  N.  Sullivan  is  the  head  of  our  School  of  Law  which  has 
graduated  many  of  the  finest  lawyers  and  judges  in  the  country. 


85 


As  part  of  the  teacher-training  program  Eileen  Riccomi  checks  with  her  adviser,  Professor  Joseph  S.  Flores,  her  credits  and 
hours  which  she  needs  before  beginning  to  practice  teach.    Professor   Flores   advises   all   teacher-training  students  in   Spanish. 


LAS:  Striving  to  Achieve  Improvement  in  Its 


Advising  Eileen  Riccomi  in  the  use  of  a  language  laboratory, 
Professor   Flores    points   out   parts   of   a   control   tape   recorder. 


Dean  Peltason  from  the  college  of  Liberal  Arts  and 
Sciences  prepares  to  begin  another  day  at  his  desk. 


86 


Intently   concentrating   on  keeping  his   experiment   over  the 
bunsen  burner,  Ray  Jasinski  manipulates  tongs  in   Physics. 


In  his  Chemistry  laboratory,  Ronald  Coats  carefully 
measures  a  portion  of  material  on  a  balance  scale. 


Four  Major  Departments 


In  1913  the  College  of  Liberal  Arts  and  Sciences 
was  established  on  the  Illinois  campus.  Since  its 
founding  it  has  grown  into  the  largest  college  in  the 
University.  It  is  composed  of  the  departments:  hu- 
manities, physical  science,  social  science,  and  life 
science.  These  in  turn  are  comprised  of  some  twen- 
ty-four specific  fields  of  study.  The  largest  of  these 
four  departments  is  that  of  life  sciences.  It  has 
grown  into  such  a  large  division  that  it  now  is  a 
department  in  itself.  But,  it  is  still  under  the  aus- 
pices of  the  college  of  LAS. 

Established  in  Lincoln  Hall,  the  office  of  the  Col- 
lege of  Liberal  Arts  and  Sciences  handles  a  great 
number  of  students.  Some  are  specializing  in  fields 
of  study,  and  some  are  getting  backgrounds  of 
courses  in  order  that  they  may  enter  a  professional 
school. 

Endeavoring  to  improve  the  facilities  for  study, 
the  College  of  Liberal  Arts  and  Sciences  has  initiated 
the  language  laboratories  and  honor  sections.  These 
laboratories  help  the  students  to  speak  and  to  under- 
stand the  foreign  languages.  Hundreds  of  students 
weekly  use  the  modern  facilities  offered.  In  the  honor 
sections,  the  more  advanced  students  have  an  op- 
portunity to  study  accelerated  courses. 


During  one  of  his  astronomy  classes,  Raymond  White, 
emphasises  a  theory  by  pointing  it  out  on  a  model. 


87 


Dr.  Halvor  O.  Halvorson,  dean  of  the  School  of  Life  Sciences,  has   a   big   job   in    overseeing   the   expansion   of   the   new   school. 

School  of  Life  Sciences  Erects  Research  Unit 


Pipetting  in  preparation  for  the  making  of  a  series 
of  dilutions  for  agglutenation,  this  student  takes 
advantage  of  the  new  microbiology  laboratory. 


The  second  unit  of  the  School  of  Life  Sciences  is  in 
the  process  of  being  built  in  the  area  immediately 
south  of  the  present  building.  Financed  by  the  Na- 
tional Institute  of  Health  and  by  appropriations  from 
the  state,  the  two  million  dollar  building  will  be  used 
for  research  into  arthropod-born  diseases.  With  the 
erecting  of  two  more  units  in  the  near  future,  the 
building  will  be  able  to  house  the  Zoology,  Botany, 
and  Entomology  departments. 

Next  fall  the  school  will  inaugurate  an  undergrad- 
uate curriculum  in  biology,  leading  to  a  Bachelor  of 
Science  degree.  Students  obtaining  this  degree  will 
be  qualified  to  go  into  work  in  any  one  of  the  special- 
ized fields  of  biology. 

Located  in  Burrill  Hall,  the  present  School  of  Life 
Sciences  was  inaugurated  in  1959  to  facilitate  coor- 
dination between  the  various  departments,  the  col- 
lege of  Liberal  Arts  and  Sciences,  and  divisions  out- 
side the  University.  The  building  is  named  in  honor 
of  the  famous  botanist,  Dr.  Thomas  J.  Burrill,  who 
spent  many  years  on  the  Illinois  campus  doing  re- 
search. Following  in  his  steps,  the  School  of  Life 
Sciences  intends  to  have  an  extensive  and  varied 
research  program. 


88 


Qualified  Professionals-Library  School  Goals 


The  University  of  Illinois  Graduate  School  of  Li- 
brary Science  is  one  of  four  such  institutions  which 
originated  in  the  initial  decade  of  education  for  li- 
brarianship  in  the  United  States,  being  an  outgrowth 
of  the  first  established  in  the  Middle  West.  Founded 
at  Armour  Institute  in  Chicago  in  1893,  the  school 
moved  to  Urbana  when  a  new  building  was  available. 

The  purpose  of  the  Graduate  School  of  Library 
Science  is  to  equip  young  men  and  women  for  pro- 
fessional work  in  public  libraries,  school  libraries, 
college,  university,  and  research  libraries.  Prepara- 
tion rests  mainly  on  basic  studies  which  are  essential 
for  any  library  position,  although  the  emphasis  in 
particular  directions  is  possible  through  the  in- 
dividual projects  such  as  field  work.  Field  work  con- 
sists of  practice  assignments  in  the  various  depart- 
ments of  the  University  Library,  and  in  the  school 
and  public  libraries  of  Champaign  and  Urbana.  At 
least  one  field  trip  to  a  metropolitan  center  is  ar- 
ranged. More  specialized  work  may  be  pursued  in 
advanced  courses.  Programs  of  study  are  on  the 
graduate  level  and  lead  to  the  degrees  of  Master  of 
Science  and  Doctor  of  Philosophy. 


Dean  Lancour,  dean  of  the  Graduate  School  of  Li- 
brary Science,  thumbs  through  the  card  catalogue. 


Industriously    preparing   for    classes,   these    Graduate    School   of    Library    Science    students    take    advantage    of    specially    de- 
signed library  facilities.    This  library  contains  more  than  twenty  thousand  bound  volumes  and  twenty-eight  thousand  reports. 


89 


These  swimmers  are  not  only  trying  to  develop  their  leg  muscles,  but 
are    practicing   for   their    annual    Terrapin    Mother's    Day    Program. 


These  gymnasts  work  many  hours  to  develop  skills. 
This  year  they  put  on  an  exhibition  with  the  Russians. 


Physical  Mental  Fitness  Go  Hand  in  Hand 


Dean  Staley  of  the  School  of  Physical  Education  heads  the  schools  of 
Physical  Education,  Recreation,  Dance,  and  Health-Safety  Education. 


Physical  Education  offers  many  job  oppor- 
tunities to  those  who  choose  to  major  in  it. 
Some  of  the  possibilities  are  being  a  physical 
education  instructor  at  the  high  school,  grade 
school,  or  college  level,  a  teacher  of  health 
education,  or  many  varied  opportunities  in 
the  field  of  recreation  and  dance. 

Other  than  the  regular  courses  offered  to 
students,  the  College  of  Physical  Education 
offers  numerous  programs  of  intercollegiate 
and  intramural  sports  for  both  graduate  and 
undergraduate  students. 

The  college  also  offers  a  Student  Rehabili- 
tation Center  which  is  the  largest  of  its  kind 
in  the  world.  It  aids  the  handicapped  stu- 
dents in  getting  an  education  by  helping 
them  with  their  housing,  eating,  recreation, 
transportation,  and  the  like. 

For  all  students,  the  school  tries  to  develop 
an  interest  for  physical  fitness  and  recrea- 
tional sports  to  be  used  in  adult  life. 


90 


Social  Work  Offers  Many  Chances  for  Service 


In  the  School  of  Social  Work, 
one  may  minor  in  the  social  work 
curriculum,  then  take  two  years 
of  graduate  study  leading  to  the 
professional  degree  of  Master  of 
Social  Work.  To  be  admitted 
into  this  school,  applicants  must 
be  screened  and  reviewed  by  an 
admissions  committee  which  has 
been  formed.  Qualifications  for 
entering  are  good  scholastic 
achievement,  mastery  of  the 
English  language,  and  a  mini- 
mum of  twenty  hours  in  social 
science  courses.  Also  the  appli- 
cant's personality  has  to  be 
suited  for  such  work. 

Students  may  specialize  ei- 
ther in  group  or  in  case  work. 
Students  specializing  in  group 
work  have  classes  on  the  campus 
of  the  Professional  Colleges  in 
Chicago.  The  students  specializ- 
ing in  case  work  have  classes  ei- 
ther on  the  Urbana  or  Chicago 
campus,  with  field  placement  in 
nearby  agencies.  Some  of  the 
agencies  with  which  the  school 
is  affiliated  are  Family  Welfare, 
Child  Welfare,  and  others. 


Director  Marietta  Stevenson  coordi- 
nates classroom  and  field  work  in  the 
school. 


A  graduate  student  plays  with  a  small  boy  at  the  Mental  Health  Clinic.    The 
undergraduate  courses  serve  as  an  introduction  to  such  case  and  group  work. 


This  student  in  the  School  of  Social  Work  and  his  small  friend  are  getting 
plenty  of  target  practice  at  the  Mental  Health  Clinic  on  the  Urbana  campus. 


91 


Vet  Med— Medical  Research,  Public  Service 


Dr.   C.  A.  Brandley,  Dean  of  the  School  of  Veterinary  Medicine, 
is  busy  heading  instruction,  and  public  service  of  his  department. 


The  school  of  Veterinary  Medicine  trains 
men  and  women  in  the  fields  of  medicine  in- 
volving the  animal  kingdom.  This  knowledge 
is  used  not  only  in  the  cure  of  disease,  but 
in  the  eradication,  prevention,  and  control  of 
diseases  in  animals,  especially  those  trans- 
missible to  man.  The  veterinarian  is  also 
concerned  with  the  numerous  problems  of 
public  health,  particularly  those  which  are 
connected  directly  with  animal  health. 

Two  years  of  pre-veterinary  instruction 
are  required  for  admission  to  the  school.  Ap- 
proximately two-thirds  of  the  fourth  year  is 
in  clinical  and  laboratory  practice,  allowing 
the  student  to  become  familiar  with  the  prob- 
lems he  will  come  into  contact  with  after 
graduation.  The  college  is  affiliated  with  the 
Agricultural  Experiment  Station  and  Exten- 
sion Service  which  allows  for  a  great  deal 
more  practical  experience,  and  a  chance  to 
offer  more  service  to  others. 


This  student  is  performing  a  difficult  experiment  in 
the    chemistry    laboratory    with    all    his    equipment. 


Scissors  and  more  scissors!    These  two  men   in  the  masks  are 
performing  an  operation  as  a  part  of  their  in-service  training. 


92 


The  awarding  of  advanced  degrees  is  the 
main  distinction  between  a  "university"  and 
a  "college."  The  main  purpose  of  undergrad- 
uate instruction  in  any  field  is  to  acquaint  the 
student  with  present  knowledge  in  that  field. 
The  basic  aim  of  graduate  instruction,  on  the 
other  hand,  is  to  prepare  each  student  for 
adding  knowledge  in  his  particular  field.  Con- 
sequently, the  nucleus  of  a  graduate  study  is 
the  student's  research,  conducted  under  the 
auspices  of  an  already  established  scholar  and 
written  in  a  thesis. 

The  University  of  Illinois  Graduate  Col- 
lege has  jurisdiction  over  all  programs  that 
lead  to  advanced  degrees  excepting  profes- 
sional degrees  in  the  medical  sciences.  In  re- 
cent years  its  enrollment  has  grown  to  the 
point  of  being  one  of  the  University's  two 
largest  colleges.  Illinois,  drawing  people 
from  all  over  the  nation,  now  ranks  third  in 
the  country  in  doctoral  degrees  awarded. 


Dean  F.  T.  Hall  overlooks  a  part  of  the  Illinois  Graduate 
School  from  his  office  up  in  the  Administration  Building. 


Illinois'  Graduate  College  Enrollment  Is  High 


These  graduate  architect  students  are  looking  at  a  model  of  the  Illinois  State  Capitol  Building  as  it  might  appear  in   1980. 
This  model  also  includes   a  very   detailed   design   of  a   section  of  Springfield  that  is  a  proposed  area  for  the  re-development. 


93 


J 


Deans  of  Women  Help  Coeds  Solve  Problems 


Coordinating   many   jobs    is   the 
Dean  of  Women,  Miriam  Sheldon. 


Assistant  Dean  Eunice  Dowse  devotes  most  of  her 
time  to  Residence  Hall  planning  and  staff  choice. 


Assistant  Dean  Joan  Cochran  di- 
rects women  in  the  Panhellenic  sys- 
tem. 


4t 


^ 


Assistant   Dean   Mary    Harrison 

directs  all  Residence  Counseling. 


All   the  social  aspects  of  university   life  are  un- 
der the  direction  of  Assistant  Dean  Morene  Kelly. 


Ann  McNamara  keeps  busy  with  the 
job  of  Assistant  Dean  of  Freshmen 
Women. 


94 


Services  Rendered  By  Our  Deans  Are  Many 


V 


Robert  M.  Crane,  Associate  Dean  of  Men,  holds  a  conference 
with  one  of  the  many  troubled  students  he  meets  each  day. 


Carl  Knox,  Dean  of  Men,  takes  a  break  from  one  of  the  many 
problems  that  are  brought  to  his  attention  through  the  day. 


Carl  Knox,  Dean  of  Men,  and  his  staff  are  a  busy 
lot  through  the  year  as  they  perform  duties  of  their 
respective  positions.  They  act  as  advisers  and  help 
students  with  problems  of  personal  adjustment  to 
campus  life,  how  to  register,  how  to  locate  suitable 
housing,  how  to  find  part-time  employment,  how  to 
budget  expenses,  what  loans,  funds,  and  scholarships 
are  available,  questions  about  the  Greek  system  and 
pledging,  and  interpretation  of  University  rules.  The 
offices  of  these  advisers  are  open  through  the  day, 
and  staff  members  are  always  on  call  for  emergen- 
cies. Any  student  may  go  to  them,  and  inquiries 
from  parents  and  guardians  are  welcomed. 

The  Student  Counseling  Serivce  provides  students 
with  the  opportunity  to  receive  some  of  the  best  pro- 
fessional counseling  and  scientific  aptitude  testing 
services  available.  Through  these  services,  the  stu- 
dent can  secure  information  about  his  abilities,  inter- 
ests, and  personality,  which  will  enable  him  to  select 
more  wisely  a  course  of  study  and  to  determine  what 
his  vocation  is  to  be. 


Robert  O'Leary,  Dean  of  M.I. A.,  and  Eldon  Park,  Dean  of  Fra- 
ternity Men,  here  hold  counsel  with  a  troubled  undergraduate. 


95 


Student  Welfare  Is  the  Dean's  First  Interest 


Dean  of  Students  Fred  H.  Turner  has  the  responsibility  for 
making  many  decisions  which  are  most  important  to  Illini. 


Associate  Dean  of  Students  Edward  E.  Stafford  takes  time 
out  from  his  busy  schedule  of  appointments  for  relaxation. 


Dean  R.  A.  Schuiteman,  Assistant  Dean  of  Foreign  Students, 
tries  to  solve  some  of  the  student's  problems  by  telephone. 
Behind  the  scenes  our  deans  perform  a  great  many  services 
for  us   and   do   their  utmost   to   facilitate   higher  education. 


Although  most  of  us  recognize  Dean  Turner's  name 
and  associate  him  with  a  large  desk  in  the  admin- 
istration building,  too  few  of  us  really  know  what 
his  job  encompasses,  and  how  we  are  affected  by  the 
decisions  made  in  this  office.  Many  times  during  our 
years  at  the  University  of  Illinois,  we  benefit  from 
the  work  done  by  Dean  Fred  H.  Turner  and  his  com- 
petent staff.  Under  his  immediate  direction  are  Dean 
R.  A.  Schuiteman,  assistant  dean  of  foreign  students, 
and  Dean  Edward  E.  Stafford,  associate  dean  of  stu- 
dents. 

Student  welfare  is  the  chief  concern  of  the  Dean 
of  Students,  his  office  handling  services  from  the  is- 
suing of  final  approval  of  disapproval  to  a  CSA  bill 
to  the  solving  of  the  various  problems  of  foreign 
students. 

As  the  administrator  and  co-ordinator  of  his  en- 
tire staff,  Dean  Turner  handles  the  many  technical 
problems  of  the  student  outside  of  the  classroom. 
The  University,  through  this  office,  is  promoting  a 
well  balanced  and  organized  life  for  each  student. 


96 


Charles  W.  Sanford,  Dean  of  Admissions  and  Records  points   to  statistics  map  which  explains,  in  part,  the  high  enrollment. 


As  Admissions  Office  Shows  High  Enrollment 


This  last  fall,  enrollment  in  the  University  of  Illi- 
nois reached  a  record  high  of  32,129  students.  The 
Champaign-Urbana  campus  admitted  21,955;  the 
Chicago  Undergraduate  Division  at  Navy  Pier  ad- 
mitted 4,516.  Chicago  Professional  College  enrolled 
2,103  students,  and  extramural  extension  courses  fa- 
cilitated 3,555. 

Eighty-seven  per  cent  of  the  students  come  from 
the  state  of  Illinois;  all  counties  are  represented. 
Students  also  attend  from  forty-nine  of  the  fifty 
states,  Alaska  not  represented,  and  from  the  terri- 
tories and  possessions  of  the  United  States.  Eighty 
foreign  countries  are  represented  by  1,098  students. 
Over  twenty  per  cent  of  the  students  on  this  campus 
are  married. 


Besides  providing  living  facilities  and  learning 
equipment,  the  University  must  send  out  transcripts 
and  handle  other  records.  This  past  year  the  Office 
of  Admissions  sent  out  over  45,000  transcripts  and 
handled  more  than  5,000  records.  Applications  for 
admission,  numbering  close  to  17,000,  were  proc- 
essed with  the  help  of  time-saving  machines.  Over 
300  women  were  turned  away  due  to  lack  of  living 
facilities. 

In  fall  of  1961,  the  University  will  inaugurate  a 
new  progressive  admissions  plan.  Because  of  the 
limited  facilities,  only  the  best  qualified  of  the  appli- 
cants will  be  admitted,  possibly  the  top  twenty  per 
cent  of  in-state  high  school  students  and  the  top  ten 
per  cent  of  out-of-state  students. 


97 


Meeting  to  discuss  projects  of  the  Alumni  Association,  board  members  from  left  to  right  are  —  Eugene  Vance,  executive  director 
and  secretary;  Stewart  D.  Daniels,  president;  Paul  Bresee,  treasurer;  and  not  pictured  is  Roger  Pogue,  second  vice-president. 


Association  Brings  Illinois  Alumni  Together 


Eugene   E.    Vance,    secretary   and   executive    director   of   the 
Alumni   Association,   handles    many    important   transactions. 


After  graduation  from  the  U.  of  I.,  each  graduate 
is  invited  to  join  the  Alumni  Association,  the  organi- 
zation whose  purpose  is  to  bring  together  Illini  to 
work  on  projects  for  the  betterment  of  the  Univer- 
sity of  Illinois.  As  a  graduation  present,  the  Asso- 
ciation offers  a  free  two-year  membership.  There 
are  now  over  19,500  dues-paying  alumni. 

Founded  in  1873,  the  Alumni  Association  is  one  of 
the  largest  and  oldest  of  its  kind.  One  of  the  princi- 
ple functions  of  the  Association  is  to  keep  accurate 
data  on  the  100,000-plus  Illini  scattered  throughout 
the  world.  Illini  Alumni  Clubs,  sponsored  by  the  As- 
sociation, have  been  started  in  a  great  number  of 
cities. 

The  "Alumni  News,"  published  eight  times  a  year, 
is  the  Association's  newspaper.  This  paper  gives  cov- 
erage to  news  of  Illini  and  current  events  and  hap- 
penings at  the  University. 

Eugene  Vance  is  now  the  president  of  the  Alumni 
Association  which  has  its  offices  in  the  Illini  Union 
Building  on  the  second  floor. 


98 


While  U.  of  I.  Foundation  Regulates  Business 


Seated  left  to  right-  H  O  Farber,  treasurer;  J.  S.  Begando,  President  Henry's  representative;  Kenny  Williamson,  director;  J.  G.  Thomas,  vice  president;  Joseph  Camp- 
bell, director  Standing,  left  to  right:  James  Dilorio,  secretary;  Joseph  Ator,  director;  Amos  Watts,  president;  George  Donoghue,  director;  James  Colvin,  executive 
director;    Hjalmar    Johnson,    director 


The  University  of  Illinois  Foundation,  organized 
in  1935,  assists  the  University  in  its  business  affairs. 
Services  of  three  kinds  are  performed. 

First  among  these  services  is  acting  as  financial 
agent  of  the  University,  chiefly  in  borrowing  money 
for  buildings  and  other  major  improvements.  Many 
buildings,  both  on  the  Chicago  and  Champaign- 
Urbana  campuses,  have  been  financed  in  this  manner. 

Secondly,  the  Foundation  conducts  a  patent  pro- 
gram. The  faculty  inventions  which  seem  to  have 
commercial  value  are  released  to  the  Foundation  for 
the  seeking  of  patents  and  working  out  of  licensing 
agreements  with  industrial  firms.  Returns  are  put 
into  basic  research. 

The  third  service  is  that  of  encouraging  gifts  and 


bequests  from  alumni  and  other  friends  of  the  Uni- 
versity. A  program  of  annual  giving  was  established 
in  1949  and  has  grown  consistently  due  to  generous 
support. 

Besides  providing  scholarships,  fellowships,  and 
loan  funds  for  deserving  graduate  and  undergradu- 
ate students,  the  Foundation,  a  non-profit  organiza- 
tion, also  sets  up  memorial  funds  for  deceased  mem- 
bers of  the  University  staff  and  gathers  volumes  to 
enrich  the  University  Library.  The  Foundation  aids 
the  University  Student  Rehabilitation  Center  as  an- 
other project. 

Research  in  the  fields  of  medicine,  dentistry,  phys- 
ics, chemistry,  engineering,  and  agriculture  often 
receives  the  Foundation's  financial  support. 


99 


These  Men  Supervise  Many  U  of  I  Programs 


Mr.  Charles   Flynn  handles  all  publicity  for  the  University.  Mr.    Charles   S.  Haven  takes   charge  of  the  physical  plant. 


Director  Miodrag  Muntyan  evaluates 
a  publication  of  the  University  Press. 


Intercollegiate  Athletics  are  directed 
by  sports-minded  Douglas  Mills. 


O.  S.  Walters  of  the  Health  Service 
strives  for  improvement  of  our  health. 


100 


The  Board  of  Trustees  consists  of  eleven  elected  members,  including  the  Governor  and  Superintendent  of  Public  Instruction. 


The  Board  of  Trustees  Shapes  U.  of  I.  Policy 


Lyle   H.    Lanier,   vice    president   and    provost,    contemplates 
ways  by  which  to  improve  the  operations  of  the  University. 


H.    O.    Farber,    vice    president    and    comptroller,    checks    on 
the  expenditures  of  the  various  functionings  of  the  U.  of  I. 


101 


President  David  Dodds  Henry -A  Speaker 


As   president   of   the   sixth   largest  university   in  the   United 
States,  David  Dodds  Henry  has  various  speaking'  engagements. 


David  Dodds  Henry  was  born  on  October  21, 
1905,  in  East  McKeesport,  Pennsylvania.  From 
Pennsylvania  State  University  Dr.  Henry  received 
three  degrees.  His  early  appointments  include  di- 
rector of  the  School  of  Liberal  Arts  at  Battle- 
Creek  College,  Assistant  Superintendent  for 
Higher  Education  at  the  Michigan  State  Depart- 
ment of  Public  Instruction,  and  Executive  Vice 
President  of  Wayne  University.  Doctor  Henry 
served  as  president  of  Wayne  University  in  De- 
troit from  1945  until  1952,  when  he  was  made  Ex- 
ecutive Vice-Chancellor  of  New  York  University. 
On  September  1,  1955,  Dr.  Henry  became  president 
of  the  University  of  Illinois. 

In  national  education  affairs,  Dr.  Henry  has 
been  president  of  the  National  Commission  on  Ac- 
crediting and  president  of  the  Association  for  Ur- 
ban Universities.  At  present,  he  is  a  member  of 
the  noted  Electoral  College  of  the  Hall  of  Fame 
for  Great  Americans.  President  Henry  holds  hon- 
orary degrees  from  twelve  institutions,  and  be- 
longs to  eleven  honor  societies. 


Dr.  and  Mrs.  Henry  like  to  see  their  team  win,  so  they  are  in  attendance  at  the  football  games.    Pres.  Henry  feels  that  the  aca- 
demic standards  are  of  the  utmost  importance  in  such  an  institution  as  ours,  but  activities  are  a  large  part  of  college. 


102 


Writer,  Instructor,  Politician,  and  Executive 


Prime  Minister  Nehru  of  India  is  greeted  by  Dr.  Henry  at  a 
garden  party  given  by  the  President  of  India  in  New  Delhi. 


This  painting  was  done  of  Dr.  Henry  while  he  was  serving 
as  president  of  Wayne  State  University  from  1945-1952. 


As   executive   of  the    university,   Pres.    Henry   supervises    its 
clinics,     conferences,     and     off-campus     extension     activities. 


Occasionally,   Dr.  Henry  takes  time  from   his  busy   schedule 
to  enjoy  life.    Here,  Dr.  and  Mrs.  Henry  are  shown  in  Hawaii. 


103 


BEAUTIES 


104 


Sylvia  Johnson 


Photos  by   Heller's   Studio 


105 


Merle  List 


ILLIO  BEAUTIES 


106 


Karen  Olson 


Photos  by  Heller's  Studio 


107 


Judith  Schlieper 


ILLIO  BEAUTIES 


108 


Marsha  Smithson 


Photos  by   Heller's   Studio 


109 


ACTIVITIES 


Mortar  Board 

Ma-Wan-Da 

Shorter  Board 

Torch 

Wa-Na-See 

Sachem 

Who's  Who 


ini  Use  Variety  of  Activities  to  Add  Spice 


and  Interest  to  Complete  Their  Student  Lives 


As  important  as  any  other  aspect  of  campus  life 
are  the  various  activities,  for  around  them  revolves 
much  of  the  activity  necessary  to  make  our  college 
experiences  complete.  While  no  one  should  doubt  the 
fact  that  we  are  primarily  at  college  to  receive  an 
education  and  training  for  future  jobs,  just  as  im- 
portant to  our  future  lives  as  good  citizens  are  our 
abilities  to  take  part  in  civic,  religious  and  govern- 
mental affairs.  The  best  experience  for  the  future 
lies  in  experience  gained  now  .  .  .  activities  fill  an  im- 
portant role  in  helping  us  to  gain  that  experience. 
The  importance  which  employers  take  in  the  idea  of 
participation  in  other  activities  for  their  employees 
besides  their  jobs  is  shown  in  their  interest  in  an  ap- 
plicant's activities  and  organizations  in  college  as 
well  as  his  grades  and  technical  knowledge. 

Unlike  organizations,  activities  normally  are  not 
allied  with  a  particular  profession  or  group.  Men 
from  every  campus  background  join  together  in  the 
Men's  Glee  Club  because  of  their  joy  in  singing  and 
love  for  good  fellowship.  Theatre,  Star  Course, 
ILLIO,  YWCA,  to  mention  only  a  few,  serve  this 
same  purpose  ...  all  afford  the  opportunity  for  stu- 
dents with  like  interests  to  find  satisfaction  through 
uniting  in  common  projects  and  goals. 

Activities  are  an  excellent  place  to  meet  other  peo- 
ple outside  of  classes  and  residences.  Many  life-long 
friendships,  and  even  romances,  are  formed  through 
associations  in  campus  activities.  Besides  active  par- 
ticipation in  sports,  no  other  diversification  from 
classes  and  studies  can  help  to  release  so  much  en- 
ergy and  create  the  relaxation  needed  from  the  rig- 
ors of  studying. 

So  varied  are  the  activities  offered  at  Illinois  that 
there  is  little  excuse  for  any  student  not  finding  at 
least  one  to  his  particular  liking.  Besides  those  al- 
ready mentioned,  there  are  those  centered  around 


housing  groups  such  as  Panhellenic  and  Women's 
Group  System,  Interfraternity  Council,  Men's  Inde- 
pendent Association  and  Men's  Residence  Halls  As- 
sociation. There  is  Student  Senate  with  its  important 
representative  body  for  the  entire  campus.  Campus 
Chest,  WPGU,  music  organizations,  the  DAILY  IL- 
LINI,  all  give  satisfaction  to  those  participating  and 
to  those  benefitting  from  the  services  rendered. 

Here  lies  one  of  the  points  most  in  favor  of  activi- 
ties .  .  .  that  while  giving  satisfaction  to  the  indi- 
vidual for  his  efforts,  a  great  deal  is  given  to  others. 
Foremost  of  the  examples  of  this  is  the  Illini  Union. 
Perhaps  no  other  activity  offers  a  more  varied  list  of 
opportunities  for  student  participation.  From 
dances,  to  music  hours,  to  Stunt  Show  and  Spring 
Musical  .  .  .  International  programs,  movies,  social  fo- 
rums .  .  .  over  thirty  major  campus  events  help  stu- 
dents utilize  their  leisure  hours.  Also  important  is 
the  YMCA  with  its  interesting  and  dynamic  pro- 
gram of  forums,  speeches  and  debates  on  almost  any 
current  subject  of  controversy  and  interest  to  us  as 
students  of  an  intellectually  aware  community. 

Certainly  there  are  criticisms  offered  as  to  the 
worth  of  some  activities  and  to  the  time  required  by 
some  of  them.  All  aspects  of  our  life  need  re-evalua- 
tion and  consequent  changes  to  be  made.  Activity 
leaders  are  striving  to  make  changes  for  the  good  of 
their  particular  activity  and  for  activities  as  a  part 
of  student  life.  It  is  up  to  each  person  to  figure  out 
exactly  how  much  time  he  can  spend  and  then  find 
an  activity  to  fit. 

Criticisms,  yes,  but  rewards  and  values  are  cer- 
tainly more  important  .  .  .  values  not  only  for  the 
person  involved,  but  for  the  university  community 
as  well.  As  in  all  aspects  of  a  student's  life  .  . .  sports 
organizations,  residence  groups,  social  .  .  .  activities 
at  their  best  can  be  found  at  Illinois. 


113 


■ 


MORTAR  BOARD 

Jean  Ratcliffe,  President 
Marie  Anderson 
Brenda  Braun 
Marianna  Brown 
Sharon  Crowley 
Sandra  Curtis 
Beth  Dohme 
Carolyn  Franks 
Edwina  Garner 
Martha  Gilkerson 
Lisa  Grable 


Judith  Hildenbrand 

Beverly  Kimes 

Janet  Meadors 

Janet  Monier 

Ann  Morgan 

Katherine  O'Brien 

Karen  Person 

Virginia  Seiler 

Martha  Solomon 

Linda  Wall 

Elissa  Weaver 


114 


MA-WAN-DA 

David  Rademacher,  President 

Robert  Armstrong 

Paul  Arneson 

William  Brown 

Charles  Coane 

Harold  D'Orazio 

Dale  Dufour 

John  Easterbrook 

Richard  Hutchison 

David  Kuhn 

Gregory  Liptak 

Harry  Mathews 

Raymond  Pitton 
Donald  Quest 
Robert  Reger 
Harold  Roos 


Simon  Sheridan 
James  Shonkwiler 
Thomas  Sykes 
Robert  Telleen 
Frank  Voris 


illiam  Sawtell 


William  Yontz 


115 


Shorter  Board 


Gail  Pierce,  President 

Margaret  Allen 
Sally  Smith  Andersen 
Sandra  Ayres 
Margaret  Belsley 
Melissa  Blanke 
Melinda   Bresee 
Mary  Brown 
Carolyn  Curtis 
Joan   Dilatush 
Sue  Divan 


Mary  Sue  Drendel 
June  Fritsch 
Julia  Gates 
Mary  Geissman 
Jean  Goodmon 
Janet  Greenberg 
Phoebe  Kosfeld 
Margaret  LaBarre 
Elizabeth  Lawler 
Judith   Lyman 
Carol  Marvin 


Sharon  O'Neill 
Diane  Parks 
Lois  Rose 
Deborah   Rothholtz 
Judith   Roudez 
Frances  Swartz 
Carol  Ufkes 
Virginia  Weibel 
Sally  Williamson 
Janice  Wright 


Susan  Sterrett#  President 

Marilyn  Austin 
Julia   Bodman 
Ann   Brown 
Bonnie   Brown 
Karen   Bunde 
Marianne   Burgbacher 
Bonnie  Byrns 
Diane  Courtright 
Louise  Darby 
Mary  Ehler 
Linda   Evans 
Sheryl  Fiester 
Margaret  Fleming 
Sharon  Garman 
Gaila  Grubb 
Joyce  Hale 


Terry  Heads 
Barbara   Hodam 
Barbara   Hutchens 
Martha   Huxtable 
Donna  Johnston 
Linda  Joy 
Linda   Kahn 
Annemarie   Klink 
Nance  Kohlenberger 
Ann  Macke 
Dawn  Mathre 
Mary  Ann  McGuire 
Barbara  Meyers 
Judith  Miller 
Jacquelyn  Moore 
Martha  Mulliken 
Lois  Nestle 


Carol  Ostrom 
Virginia   Pagels 
Linda   Passent 
Penny  Peterson 
Sue  Potts 
Barbara   Rashbaum 
Ellen   Reimann 
Helen   Rodemer 
Lynore  Rossetti 
Roberta  Sax 
Patricia  Smith 
Margaret  Sprehe 
Judith  St.  Clair 
Barbara  Sternaman 
Sharon  Sweeney 
Mary  Theobald 


116 


Wa-Na-See 


Joseph  Atkinson 

Theodore    Beastall 

Richard   Brent 

Mark   Buch 

Bruce    Bueschel 

Charles   Campbell 

Edwin    Epstein 

Hugh    Fogler 

Donald    Friedman 

John    Goodrich 

Donald   Hartter 

Richard    Jarrard 

William   Kubitz 

John    Lesak 

Russell  Lloyd 


Lawrence  Kuzela  -  President 

Daniel   Mesch 

Donald   Morrissey 

Martin   Naumann 

Jack  Patterson 

Wayne  Pearson 

Robert  Robinson 

Joseph  Rutgens 

Louis  Ryniec 

Robert  Scharlach 

Kent  Smith 

James  Stein 

Everett  Thomas 

Gary  Van  Winkle 

Thomas   Washington,  Jr. 

David  Winkelmann 


Sachem 

Philip  Siegert,  President 

Larry  Austermiller 
Thomas  Boatman 
James   Brady 
Stuart  Cohen 
Gerald  Colangelo 
Wade  Freeman 
David  Giffin 
Walter  Gilmore 
Raymond   Hadley 
Michael  Hamblet 
Charles  Henness 
Willard  Ice 
Charles  Kerchner 


Ronald  Koertge 
Gary  Kolb 
Gene  Lemon 
John   Lundsten 
Marcus  Marlin 
John  Marshall 
Eden  Martin 
Bruce  Milligan 
Michael  Neff 
Gerald  Palm 
James  Parochetti 
Curt  Perkins 
Steven  Sample 


Larry  Schafer 
Allen  Sigoloff 
Donald  Simborg 
Kenneth  Smith 
Michael  Toliuszis 
Edward  Weis 
Larry  Williams 
Allan  Wolff 
Noel  Workman 
James  Wright 
Michael  Yates 
Stanley  Yukevich 
John  Zander 


117 


Frank  Voris 

Student  Director,  Union 


Robert   Robinson 

Vice  President,  Student  Senate 


Fred  Guyton 

Chairman,  Armed  Forces  Council 


Joseph  Atkinson 
Co-Rec  Manager 


Harry  Mathews 

Associate  Director,  Campus  Chest 


Elissa  Weaver 

Head  Cheerleader 


mois 


118 


Janet  Monier 

Business  Manager,  ILLIO 


June  Fritsch 

Student  Director,  Union 


Lawrence  Kuzela 

Student  Director,   Union 


Judith  Hildenbrand 

President,  Women's  Group  System 


Joseph  Huyler 

Swimming  Captain 


Michael  Neff 

President,  Student  Senate 


at  Illinois 


Photos  by  Heller's  Studio 


119 


Paul  Foreman 

Track  Captain 


Gregory  Liptak 

President,  Interfraternity  Council 


Patrick  Kenney 

General  Manager,  WPGU 


Clifford  Roberts 

President,  Tribe  of  Illini 


Donald  Quest 

Senior  Manager,  Star  Course 


Lisa  Grable 

Senior  Manager,  Star  Course 


at  Illinois 


120 


William  Brown 

Football  Captain 


Robert  Reger 

President,  Men's  Independent  Associa- 
tion 


Bruce  Bueschel 

President,  University  Choir 


Susan  Boodin 

Director,  Campus  Chest 


Ann  Morgan 

Student  Director,  Union 


Robert  Telleen 
Editor,  ILLIO 


inois 


Photos  by  Heller's  Studio 


121 


Charles  Kerchner 

Editor,  DAILY  ILLINI 


Thomas  Sykes 

Associate  Business  Manager,  ILLIO 


Louis  Ryniec 

Baseball  Captain 


Katherine  O'Brien 

Student  Director,  Union 


Martha  Gilkerson 

President,  Women's  Glee  Club 


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William  Stephens 

Executive  Editor,  DAILY  ILLINI 


at  Illinois 


122 


Julia  Bodman 

President,  YWCA 


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Clifford  Higgerson 

Associate  Editor,  ILLIO 


David  Rademacher 

President,  Ma-Wan-Da 


William  Yontz 

President,  Union 


Eden  Martin 

President,  Men's  Resident  Halls 
Association 


Sue  Mittendorf 

President,  Women's  Sports  Association 


inois 


Photos  by  Heller's  Studio 
123 


Jean  Ratcliffe 

President,  Mortar  Board 


Kenneth  Viste 

Photo  Chief,  Ulini  Publishing  Company 


Beth  Dohme 

President,   Panhellenic 


Beverly    Kimes 

General  Manager,  Theatre 


Janice  Wright 

Business  Manager,  DAILY  ILLINI 


Charles  Coane 

Intramural  Manager 


mois 


124 


Mary   Geismann 

Copy  Editor,  ILLIO 


Richard  Hutchison 

President,  YMCA 


Carolyn   Franks 

Personnel   Manager,  Theatre 


Edwina  Garner 

Photo  Editor,  ILLIO 


Sharon  Crowley 

Business  Manager,  Theatre 


Anthony  Petullo 

President,  Men's  Glee  Club 


at  Illinois 


Photos    by    Heller's    Studio 


125 


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The  first  snow  storm  at  Illinois  this  year  found  the  Union  as  busy  as  ever.    As  usual,  the  back  entrance  received  many  busy 
activity  leaders,  faces  red  from  the  cold,  penetrating  wind.      Since   then,   the   construction    of  the   new   addition  has   begun. 

The  lllini  Union,  Center  of  Campus  Activities 


Union  Board — Standing:   Frederick  Wertering,  Nancy  Swanson,  Frank  Voris,  Marcia  Morgan,     Carol     Enrico       Seated:    Lawrence    Kuzela,    Katherine    O'Brien,    Earl     Finder, 
William  Yontz,  Stanley   Pierce,  Arthur   Wyatt,    Robert  Mayer 


126 


Earl  Finder,  associate  director 


Vernon  Kretschmer,  director 


Whether  it  be  for  dancing  to  calypso  records  on 
Friday  or  Saturday  nights  in  the  Tavern,  bowling  in 
the  basement,  or  speaking  German  at  Wednesday 
afternoon's  "Kaffeestunde,"  the  Illini  Union  is  the 
spot.  The  Union  serves  all  Illini  as  the  activity  cen- 
ter. In  addition  to  the  organized  Illini  Union  Student 
Activities  found  in  Room  322  of  the  Union,  other 
campus  organizations  use  the  Union's  facilities  for 
committee  meetings  and  general  office  area. 

In  fact,  the  need  for  enlarged  facilities  at  the  Illini 
Union  has  been  felt  severely,  and  this  year  the  new 


addition  was  begun. 

Both  the  Union  Board,  consisting  of  student  direc- 
tors and  the  advisers,  and  the  Building  Staff  have 
planned  carefully  so  that  a  maximum  of  efficiency  in 
spacing  and  arrangement  may  be  reached. 

The  new  addition  will  double  the  amount  of  space 
now  available  for  the  Union  and  other  organizations. 
It  is  being  built  directly  south  of  the  present  struc- 
ture and  will  be  separated  from  it  by  a  long,  patio- 
like section.  The  date  for  completion  has  been  set 
for  the  fall  of  1963. 


and  Home  of  IUSA,  Begins  Building  Addition 


Building    Staff — Standing:    Arthur    Sawyer,    Charles    Wertz,    Robert    McNabb,    Kermit  Clark,    Clarence    Leverenz,    John    Balogna       Seated:    Carolyn    Cabalek,    Irene    Pierson, 
Earl    Finder,    Stella    Cameron,   Marjorie    Arkwright 


Assistant  Social   Directors — Standing:   John   Carroll,   Barbara   Reed 
Ettabelle   Schwartz 


Seated:   Jo   Anne   Kirk,    Irene   Pierson, 


Irene  Pierson,  social  director 


Social  Directors,  Student  Directors,  and  Many 


Because  of  the  many  activities  which  the  Union 
sponsors,  committees  and  directors  execute  their 
responsibilities  according  to  a  definite  structure. 

The  directors  deal  with  formulation  of  policies, 
long-range  planning,  budget  studies,  and  continuous 
evaluation.  Directly  responsible  to  them  are  the  de- 
partment heads  who  supervise  the  administration  of 
a  designated  group  of  Illini  Union  sponsored  pro- 


grams and  events.  Each  of  these  program  commit- 
tees is  headed  by  a  major  chairman  who  plans  and 
delegates  the  work  to  be  done  in  connection  with  his 
specific  program. 

Each  major  chairman  has  a  corps  of  committee 
chairmen  who  work  with  one  particular  facet  of  the 
program  such  as  costumes,  publicity,  or  programs. 
Committee  members  then  work  directly  with  details. 


William  Yontz,  president 


Marcia  Morgan,  director 


Frank  Voris,  director 


128 


Review    Board — Standing:    John    DeLong,    Jack   Widholm,    Roger  Gusloff,    John    Lesak,    Keith    Thompson,   Jeremiah   Manley,    Charles    Vrhel        Seated:    Marianne    Burgbach^r, 
Nancy  McKibbin,   Alary    Braun,   Carol   Merrifield,   Marcia   Morgan,    Ellen   Reimann,    Lori   Schmidt 

Committees  Offer  Variety  of  Union  Activities 


The  social  directors  work  with  the  Illini  Union  Stu- 
dent Activities  as  advisers.  All  plans  such  as  themes, 
budgets,  and  purchases  must  be  okayed  by  them. 
Miss  Irene  Pierson  is  the  social  director.  She  is  as- 
sisted by  four  staff  members. 

The  Union  Review  Board  is  composed  of  the 
Union's  eight  department  heads  in  addition  to  rep- 
resentatives from  the  five  campus  housing  groups: 


WGS,  Panhellenic,  IF,  MRHA,  and  MIA.  The  Board 
also  acts  as  a  regulatory  body  which  must  approve  all 
plans  before  the  major  chairmen  may  execute  them. 
Indeed,  Room  322  of  Illini  Union  is  one  of  the 
busiest  areas  on  campus.  Year  around,  whether  it 
be  pep  rallies  in  the  fall  or  the  Elite  Eight  in  March, 
the  Illini  Union  can  take  credit  for  the  bulk  of  stu- 
dent sponsored  activities. 


June  Fritsch,  director 


Katherine  O'Brien,  director 


Lawrence  Kuzela,  director 


f 


129 


•* 


Michael  Yates, 

department  head 


Elite     Eight — Standing:     Donald     Bowden       Seated:     Marilyn  Webb,   Sheila   Haney,  Linda  Corwin,  Martin  Grosse,  Julann 
Powell,    Nancy    Inwood        Not    in   panel:    Marlene    Barlick,    Karen    SpafTord 


Block  I,  Elite  Eight  Emphasize  Sports  Fests 


Plans  for  the  various  activities  to  provide  en- 
tertainment for  the  high  school  students  visiting 
the  campus  for  the  annual  State  Basketball  Tour- 
nament are  made  by  the  Elite  Eight  committee. 
These  activities  include  a  cheerleading  contest,  a 
queen  contest,  a  concession  stand,  and  carnival 
booths.  There  is  also  a  banquet  for  the  cheering 
squads  and  queen  contestants.  The  weekend  is  cli- 
maxed by  a  dance  where  the  new  queen  is  an- 
nounced. 

Responsible  for  selecting  award  winning  and 
popular  movies  to  be  shown  to  students  on  Friday 
and  Saturday  nights  is  the  Union  Movies  commit- 
tee. This  committee  supervises  the  showing  of 
all  films  and  keeps  records  of  the  business  han- 
dled. Cinema  Internationale  presents  foreign 
films  for  the  cultural  enjoyment  of  students,  staff, 
and  faculty.  These  films  are  shown  every  Sunday 
evening  during  both  the  fall  and  spring  semesters. 

The  Block  I  committee,  one  of  the  largest  in  the 
Illini  Union,  organizes  and  supervises  perform- 
ances of  the  two  card  sections  which  appear  at 
every  home  football  game.  The  Block  I  sections, 
composed  of  2200  students,  perform  colorful 
stunts  which  comply  with  the  theme  of  the  week- 
end. 


Union  Movies  and  Cinema  Internationale — Standing:  Leon  Lipson,  Thomas 
Washingthon,  Andrew  Neureuther  Seated:  Carol  Grote,  Joyce  Cleaver, 
Julia    Gates,    Julie    Gleasner        Not    in    panel:    Steven    Helfand 


Block  I — Standing:  Gerald  Gehlbach,  Richard  Remmert,  Robert  Swanson, 
Frank  Biersach  Seated:  Stanley  Browne,  Judi  Riss,  Martin  Johanson,  Sandra 
DeMerjian,  Sharon  Johnson  Not  in  panel:  Mary  Kassube,  Deena  Bender, 
Susan   James 


,.*^9P» 


n  - 


Town    Meetings    and    Forums:    Steven    Wollack,    Barbara    Bradshav 
Not  in  panel:  Sherry   Isadore 


Richard     Leiken,     Sharon     Smith,     Donald     Stewart 


Marianne  Burgbacher 

department  head 


International  Programs  Offer  Various  Events 


Town  Meetings  and  Forums  was  rejuvenated 
this  year  after  a  two  year  absence.  This  commit- 
tee is  concerned  with  presenting  speakers  to  stu- 
dents and  faculty.  One  of  its  outstanding  pro- 
grams this  year  was  the  annual  reading  of  A 
Christmas  Carol  by  Dr.  Paul  Landis  of  the  Eng- 
lish department. 

International  Programs  is  divided  into  these 
three  committees:  social,  cultural,  and  hospitality. 
The  members  of  these  committees  work  together 
for  the  benefit  of  the  foreign  students  on  campus. 
They  help  with  foreign  student  registration  and 
sponsor  exchange  dinners,  coffee  hours,  picnics, 
and  dances.  A  cultural  committee,  which  is  new 
this  year,  conducts  discussions  between  interna- 
tional and  American  students  concerning  many 
cultural  and  social  problems. 

International  Week  is  an  all  campus  event  spon- 
sored by  the  Union  to  promote  better  understand- 
ing and  greater  friendships  among  the  people  of 
the  world.  International  Week  is  symbolized  by  a 
caricature  called  Mr.  TAMBO,  signifying  "That 
All  May  Be  One."  The  main  events  which  make  up 
International  Week  are  the  International  Pageant, 
the  International  Fair,  and  the  International  Sup- 
per. 


International  Frograms — Standing:  Joyce  Hale,  Mama  Myers  Sealed: 
Wyoma  Shedd,  Mary  Florio  Not  in  panel:  Charles  Levine,  Sharon  Garman, 
Jim   Zaimi 


International     Week — Top     Row:     Nancy     Fry,     Dixie     Nelson,  Joan     Phillips, 

Terry    Heads,    Virginia    Chamy,    Donald    Chow        Second    Row:  June   Schiemer, 

Mohammed     Akhtar,     Jacquelyn     Moore,     Janice     St.     Clair,  Pamela      Petry 
Bottom   Row:    Carol    Feige,    Laurel    Hovde,    Lesta    Elliott 


131 


John  Lesak, 

department  head 


Fine   Arts:   Maicia   Hance,   Carol   Gilbert,   Diana   Shorb 


From  Planning  Weekend  Events  to  Keeping 


The  Fine  Arts  committee  makes  arrangements 
for  the  exhibits  in  the  Union  gallery  and  the  dis- 
play cases  on  the  main  floor  and  operates  the  Art 
Lending  Library.  This  committee  also  plans  art 
lectures  and  other  events  for  the  art-minded  stu- 
dent. 

Dad's  Day  Weekend  is  planned  and  coordinated 
by  the  Union  Dad's  Day  committee.  Highlights  of 
the  weekend  were  the  recognition  of  the  Football 
Dads,  the  crowning  of  the  King  Dad  at  the  foot- 
ball game,  and  a  banquet  for  the  King  Dad.  The 
theme  this  year  was  "Raisin'  Cane,"  and  pennant 
canes  were  sold  instead  of  the  usual  black  derbies. 

The  Mother's  Day  committee  coordinates  all 
campus  activities  held  on  Mother's  Day  Weekend. 
The  committee  also  sponsors  a  program  of  its  own. 
The  program,  given  in  the  quadrangle,  featured 
the  March  of  the  Honoraries,  an  art  fair  exhibit- 
ing students'  paintings,  an  international  students' 
display,  and  the  crowning  of  the  May  Queen. 

Music  Hours  caters  to  the  connoisseurs  of  fine 
music  on  our  campus.  This  committee  operates  a 
lending  library  where  students  are  able  to  borrow 
records  of  all  varieties.  Special  programs  present- 
ing unique  entertainment  are  also  sponsored. 


Mother's    Day    and    Dad's    Day — Standing:     Nancy    Wilson,    Linda    Carl,    Gaila 
Grubb,    Bonnie   Fuller        Seated:   Charlotte   Scoville,   Charles   Vrhel,   Joann   Barr 


Music     Hours — Standing:      Kenneth     Modesitt,      Betty     Zinser        Seated:     Sofia 

Hurwich 


132 


Illini   Relations   and    Personnel   Training— Standing:    Elaine   Anderson,     Judith     Haskins,     Janet     Slomka 
Moore,    Charlotte    Scoville,    Wade    Carll,    Susan    James,    Judith    Nasers 


Seated:     Nancy 


Ellen  Reimann, 

department  head 


the  History.  Union  Committees  Keep  Busy 


Illini  Relations  works  to  establish  better  rela- 
tions between  the  Illinois  faculty,  students,  and 
alums.  This  committee  plans  Activity  Night,  the 
100  Banquet  which  honors  the  outstanding  cam- 
pus activity  seniors,  and  Founders  Day. 

Personnel  Training  is  responsible  for  training 
all  student  personnel  in  the  Union.  This  includes 
planning  and  conducting  all  Union  conferences  for 
directors,  major  chairmen,  chairmen,  and  commit- 
tee members  and  the  more  intangible  aspect  of 
planning  a  long  range  training  program. 

Personnel  Recruitment  is  responsible  for  filling 
all  student  positions  in  the  Illini  Union  through- 
out the  year  and  for  keeping  accurate  records  of 
all  personnel,  past  and  present.  Another  duty  is 
seeing  that  all  reports  are  written  correctly  and 
turned  in  on  time.  The  committee  also  sponsors 
the  Key  Banquet  which  honors  outstanding  Illini 
Union  personnel. 

The  newest  committee  in  the  Union  is  the  his- 
tory committee.  It  is  responsible  for  collecting 
and  compiling  into  a  book  a  history  of  all  Illini 
Union  Student  Activities.  The  history  of  every 
program  ever  handled  will  be  available. 


fit*  »»SS"T* 


Personnel    Recruitment — Standing:    Sandra    Schwab,    Larry    Friedrich        Seated: 
Nancy    Fry,    Nancy    Inwood 


History — Standing:      Phyllis      Moore,      Frank      Biersach        Seated:      Sandra      De- 
Merjian,    Linda    Knobeloch 


133 


Jack  Widholm, 

department  head 


Stunt    Show — Standing:    Laurel    Hovde,    Sanford    Mintz,    Nancy   Mocre        Seated:    Rosalind   Novak,    Helen    Rodemer,   Ka'h- 
ryn   Mowrer        Not    in    panel:    Linda   Turner,    Alvin    Goldberg 


Stunt  Show-Jazz-U,  Two  Union  Favorites 


One  of  the  highlights  of  Homecoming  Weekend 
is  the  annual  Stunt  Show.  The  Stunt  Show  com- 
mittee oversees  and  administers  the  show  which 
consists  of  original  acts  presented  by  organized 
houses.  The  committee  is  responsible  for  pub- 
licity, physical  arrangements,  judges,  and  presen- 
tation of  awards.  The  show  fosters  better  relations 
among  the  houses  and  fun  and  entertainment  at 
its  utmost  for  all. 

On  Mother's  Day  Weekend  the  Illini  Union  pre- 
sents a  musical  production  using  campus  talent 
and  professional  directors.  This  show  closely  par- 
allels a  Broadway  production  with  the  committee 
arranging  the  physical  facilities  and  helping  select 
the  cast  and  costumes.  It  is  also  responsible  for 
the  publicity  and  the  ticket  sales.  This  year's  pro- 
duction was  "Kismet." 

Jazz-U-Like-It  supervises  jazz  programs  which 
are  held  every  Thursday  evening  in  the  Tavern  of 
the  Union.  It  contracts  bands  and  special  per- 
formers and  arranges  for  their  appearances.  The 
atmosphere  changes  every  week  with  the  pro- 
grams. It  also  sponsors  the  "Just  Jazz"  contest  in 
which  combos  from  organized  houses  compete. 


Spring  Musical — Standing:  Robert  Caughy,  Merry  Taffs,  Roberta  Sax  Seated: 
Linda  Turner,  Kathryn  Mowrer,  Margaret  Giller,  Dorothy  Shipley,  Joanne 
Paulsen        Not    in    panel:    John    Thielges,    Dale    Walsten,    Pamela    Petry 


Jazz-U — Standing:     Theodore     Short,     Deanna     Davis,     Jerry     Kalman        Seated: 
Leroy   Gurd 


134 


«* 


Finance   and   Research — Standing:    Alvin    Reitz,    Robert   Swanson, 
Condit,    Elaine    Kropp 


Daniel      McKinney,      Paul      Lieberman        Seated:      Polly 


Keith  Thompson 

department  head 


Are  Announced  Early  Through  Publicity  Board 


Four  members:  the  treasurer,  the  major  chair- 
man, the  financial  advice  chairman,  and  the  pur- 
chasing agent,  make  up  the  Finance  committee. 
They  are  responsible  for  supervising  the  financial 
welfare,  operations,  and  procedures  of  all  Illini 
Union  student  committees.  They  make  a  general 
contact  with  all  committees  in  respect  to  budget 
problems  and  needed  changes.  Their  duty  is  to 
keep  all  financial  reports  in  order. 

The  Publicity  Board  is  composed  of  publicity 
coordinators  who  are  responsible  for  publicizing 
all  Illini  Union  events.  Each  of  the  coordinators 
is  responsible  to  several  individual  committees. 
To  function  smoothly,  producing  effective,  well- 
coordinated  publicity,  the  Board  relies  upon  the 
operation  of  the  Union  committees  themselves. 

Members  of  the  Public  Service  committee  are 
responsible  for  the  twelve  pages  of  the  Illini  Union 
Student  Activities  section  which  appears  in  the 
Illio,  all  Illini  Union  photography  work,  and  all  art 
work  needed  for  publicity.  This  committee  also 
writes  and  publishes  the  Blue  Dial,  an  internal 
newspaper  describing  the  plans  and  accomplish- 
ments of  all  Union  committees. 


Publicity  Board — Standing:  Nancy  Moore,  Judi  Riss,  Linda  Mann,  James 
Brady,  Sue  Beh,  Linda  Turner  Seated:  Susan  Weinberg,  Jacquin  Keller 
Not    in    panel:     Frank    Biersach,    Mary    Isel 


Public   Service:   Linnea   Asplind,   Karen  Spafford,   Bruce  Wheeler,   Sandra   Grassi 
Grassi        Not   in    panel:   Ann    Forrest,    Larry   Stapp 


135 


«*■ 


M    "~? 


1* 


Nancy    McKibbin, 

department  head 


Night    Lights:    Marvha    Carlson,    Linda   Turner,    Olympia    Dyer,   Joanne    Paulsen,    Wilma    Marshall 


Night  Club  and  Spring  Event  Give  Students 


Night  Lights  is  held  during  the  school  year 
for  the  purpose  of  providing  a  campus  night 
club.  These  programs  feature  outstanding 
talent,  a  well-known  band,  dancing,  and  at- 
mosphere. 

The  Campus  Talent  Agency  acts  as  a  cen- 
tral entertainment  bureau.  It  handles  the  au- 
ditions and  keeps  the  files  of  campus  enter- 
tainers for  use  by  Illini  Union  committees 
and  other  organizations.  It  also  plans  shows 
for  the  campus  and  Champaign-Urbana  area. 

The  Fall  and  Spring  Registration  Dances, 
the  Homecoming  Dance,  the  football  week- 
end dances,  and  other  special  dances  are  all 
arranged  by  the  Dances  Committee.  It  also 
administers  the  free  Illini  Union  Record 
Dances.  Arrangements  for  social  dance  in- 
struction are  also  handled  by  this  committee. 

In  order  to  foster  more  school  spirit  to 
back  our  football  team,  pep  rallies  were  held 
before  three  home  football  games.  The  var- 
sity cheerleaders,  Chief  Illiniwek,  and  the 
second  regimental  band  were  present  at  ev- 
ery rally.  The  Pep  Rallies  committee  was  re- 
sponsible for  making  all  arrangements  and 
inviting  speakers. 


Campus  Talent  and  Dance — Standing:  Donald  Bowden,  Laurel  Hovde 
Seated:  Frances  Paulsell.  Marina  Lucco,  Judith  St.  Clair,  Judith  Augustine 
Not    in    panel:    Cora    Mills 


Pep     Rallies — Standing:     Marilyn     Webb,     Douglas     Chester, 
Seated:    Brenda    Fisher,    Lesley    Simmonds 


136 


Karen     Bickel 


Homecoming— Standing:   Paul   Prentiss,  William  Bugg,  James  Wormley       Seated:   John   Sentman,   Martha   Mulliken,   Mary 
Shryock,  Michael  Shehan        Not  in  panel:  Mary   Isel,  Paulette  Kaminski 


Charles  Vrhel, 

department  head 


At  Illinois  Fascinating  Relaxation  from  Study 


The  Homecoming  committee  is  responsible 
for  coordinating  University  organizations  and 
Illini  Union  sponsored  events  on  the  fall  football 
week-end  set  aside  for  Homecoming.  The  house 
decorations  add  color  and  spirit  and  the  com- 
petition is  keen  as  everyone  is  anxious  to  win 
this  contest  sponsored  by  the  Union.  This  com- 
mittee is  also  in  charge  of  the  selection  of  Miss 
Illinois  and  her  Big  Ten  Court. 

The  Games  and  Tournaments  committee  plans 
and  arranges  bowling,  bridge,  chess,  and  bil- 
liards tournaments  and  lessons.  Special  proj- 
ects such  as  co-rec  bowling  tournament  and 
soccer  are  also  included.  These  lessons  and 
tournaments  give  the  students  a  chance  to  de- 
velop their  skills  and  abilities. 

As  Spring  approaches  everyone  is  anxious  to 
release  energy  and  have  fun.  The  annual  Spring 
Event  provides  this  opportunity.  The  week-end 
is  composed  of  an  effigy  burning  and  free  dance, 
a  jazz  band  concert,  and  Armory  shows  in  which 
paired  organized  houses  compete  for  prizes. 
The  committee  is  in  charge  of  arranging  and 
coordinating  the  events. 


Social  Education  and  Games  and  Tournaments — Standing:  Laurence  No- 
vick,  Nancy  McKibbin,  Brenda  Fisher,  Nancy  Noll,  Alan  Olschwang 
Seated:  Don  Livingston,  Linda  Mueller,  Karl  Simon,  William  Alton  Not 
in  panel:  Larry  Long,  Marjorie  Tepper,  Judith  Irle,  Richard  Abrahms, 
Donald    Kibble 


Spring  Event — Standing:  James  Lyon,  Nancy  Moore,  Sandra  Wexler, 
Charles  Thomas,  Miles  Hodges  Seated:  Jill  Wine,  Trudy  Haffron,  Ju- 
dith Ahearn,  David  Johnson,  Roland  Dukes,  Martha  Mulliken,  Stephen 
Sogin,  Samuel  Aronson,  Diana  Dufourd,  Annilee  Armstrong  Not  in 
panel:    Donnell    Nantkes 


137 


Michael  Neff,  president 


Student  Senate,  the  undergraduate  govern- 
ing body,  on  campus  at  the  University  of  Illi- 
nois, divides  its  programs  in  four  distinct 
subject  areas.  These  are:  campus  affairs; 
educational  process ;  social  consciousness ;  and 
economic,  cultural,  and  social  development. 
The  Senate  does  not  possess  final  authority  to 
enact  policies,  but  communicates  student 
opinion  to  the  Office  of  the  Provost,  campus 
offices,  student  organizations,  and  University 
and  Faculty  Senate  committees.  To  achieve 
the  objectives  of  these  areas,  it  sets  up  func- 
tional programs  and  services.  The  Senate, 
with  the  Dean  of  Students,  exercises  legis- 
lative authority  by  establishing  rules  and 
regulations  governing  the  undergraduate  life. 
Furthermore,  it  acts  as  the  representative 
voice  of  this  student  body  not  only  on  cam- 
pus activities,  but  also  on  political  and  legis- 
lative matters  which  affect  students.  At  the 
Senate  meetings,  resolutions  are  proposed  to 
initiate  action  in  these  general  areas. 


Student  Senate,  Undergrad  Governing  Body 


These  seems  to  be  a  humorous  clause  to  the  new  bill  introduced  by  Robert  Robinson,  vice  president,  at  this  Wednesday  meeting. 


Participates  Actively  in  University  Affairs 


Top  Row:  Karen  Bunde,  commissioner  of  community  affairs;  Michael  Hamblet,  commissioner  of  campus  affairs;  Ronald  Link,  commissioner  of  academic  affairs;  Carol 
Petersen,  secretary  Bottom  Row:  James  Shonkwiler,  treasurer;  Lawrence  Hansen,  public  relations;  Michael  Neff,  president;  Robert  Robinson,  vice  president;  Simon 
Sheridan,   coordination    chairman 


139 


Sponsors  Many  Committees-Book  Exchange 


Since  it  would  be  impossible  for  each  mem- 
ber of  the  Student  Senate  to  investigate  and 
recommend  action  on  all  issues,  committees  are 
appointed  to  study  various  items  before  discus- 
sion. The  Senate  voted,  however,  to  reduce  the 
number  of  committees  from  nine  to  seven. 

This  year,  the  Student  Senate  organized  a 
book  exchange.  During  final  week,  the  students 
brought  books  they  wished  to  sell  to  the  YMCA 
or  the  MRHA  Canteen  between  designated 
hours.  These  were  then  displayed  and  other 
students  could  choose  the  books  they  wanted  to 
buy  after  registration.  Student  Senate  made  no 
profit  on  the  books  sold,  so  it  was  more  advan- 
tageous for  students  to  buy  and  sell  books 
through  the  Student  Senate  book  exchange  than 
at  the  campus  bookstores. 


Book     Exchange     Committee — Standing:     Donnell     Nantkes,     John     Moody, 
Curtiss   Floyd        Seated:    Barbara    Frey,    Leanne    Bauman 


Committee    Chairmen — Back    Row:    Patrick    Rea,    Donald    Kurtz,    Philip   Martin,    Richard    Dart,    Larry   Schafer        Front   Row:    Arnold    Perl,   Sharlene   Dohnal,   Paul    Larsen,    Kath- 
leen   Edler,   Frances  Swartz 


140 


A  Challenge  Conference,  Freshmen  Seminar 


To  make  University  of  Illinois  students  aware  of 
international  affairs  and  to  stimulate  interest  in  for- 
eign relations,  the  Student  Senate  sponsors  many 
programs.  These  include  the  Foreign  Student  Lead- 
ership Program,  Campus  International  Student  Rela- 
tions Seminar,  Human  Relations  workshop,  the  Ger- 
man exchange  plan,  and  "Project  Awareness." 

The  Senate  has  also  recommended  that  courses  be 
taught  on  Africa  and  the  Near  East  and  that  a  course 
entitled  "Great  Issues"  be  established  for  freshmen. 
They  also  proposed  a  course  for  foreign  students  on 
American  culture  and  an  academic  international  ex- 
change program. 

Instead  of  presenting  the  Model  United  Nations 
Program,  Student  Senate  organized  a  conference  on 
challenges  to  American  Foreign  Policy.  The  purpose 
of  the  conference  was  to  provide  an  opportunity  for 
students  to  acquire  a  comprehensive  background  to 
aid  them  in  forming  intelligent  opinions  regarding 
American  foreign  policy. 


The  Conference  was  held  on  March  seventeenth 
and  eighteenth.  The  four  specific  areas  emphasized 
were  the  Soviet  Union,  Continental  China,  Africa, 
and  Latin  America.  Experts  in  each  of  these  fields 
discussed  past  and  present  United  States  policies  and 
the  problems  involved  in  formulating  new  policies 
regarding  these  areas.  Delegates,  chosen  by  peti- 
tioning and  selection,  exchanged  their  ideas  in  gen- 
eral discussion  and  debate.  All  University  of  Illinois 
students  interested  in  international  relations  were 
urged  to  attend  the  addresses  and  plenary  sessions 
of  the  Conference. 

Freshmen  are  chosen  each  fall  after  extensive  ex- 
aminations and  interviews  to  participate  in  Fresh- 
men Seminar.  This  body  studies  intensively  inter- 
national, national,  and  local  problems  as  they  affect 
students.  Participating  in  the  conference  was  one  of 
the  ways  the  Freshmen  Seminar  assisted  Student 
Senate.  They  also  initiated  programs  of  their  own 
and  sent  speakers  to  campus  organizations. 


Freshman  Seminar — Top  Row:  James  Disbrow,  Frank  Roux,  Clifford  Dammers,  Bruce  Kingsley,  Paul  Ankin,  Stephen  Lipnik,  Paul  Feiwell,  John  Johnson  Second  Row: 
Richard  Maguire,  Edward  Ahern,  Donald  Taylor,  Darrell  Hartweg,  Clarence  Redman,  Theodore  Brennen,  Alan  Dockterman,  Robert  Rennick,  Stephen  Aronin  Bottom 
Row:    Judith   Cox,    Barbara    Epstein,   Jane   Schooley,   Jean   Shannon,    Nancy    Bergstrom,    Judith   Marcec,    Trudy    Haffron,    Diane   Wells 


141 


Senate  Handles  Mock  Presidential  Elections: 


The  Student  Senate  has  sixty-five  members,  who 
are  chosen  in  two  ways.  Forty  senators  are  elected 
by  students  living  in  twenty  assigned  districts.  The 
others  are  ex-officio  senators  representing  campus 
organizations,  such  as  Campus  Chest,  Interfrater- 
nity  Council,  Panhellenic,  Women's  Group  System, 
Men's  Independent  Association,  and  the  Illini  Union 
Board.  In  the  fall  semester,  the  election  committee 
schedules  the  date  of  the  election  and  handles  the  de- 
tails of  voting.  They  issue  petitions  for  those  wish- 
ing to  run  for  district  senator  and  check  their  quali- 
fications. On  election  day,  members  of  the  election 
committee  are  stationed  at  voting  booths  to  check 
ID  cards  and  to  collect  ballots. 

One  of  the  Student  Senate  projects  during  the  fall 
semester  was  the  sponsoring  of  the  Mock  Presiden- 
tial Election.  In  this  election,  which  was  similar  to 
those  held  in  other  Midwestern  colleges  and  univer- 
sities, students  voted  for  the  presidential  and  vice- 
presidential  candidates  of  their  choice.  The  results 
of  the  election  at  the  University  of  Illinois  were  com- 
piled with  those  at  other  schools  in  order  to  deter- 
mine student  opinion. 

In  the  spring  semester  the  National  Student  Asso- 
ciation held  its  two-state  regional  conference  at  the 
University  of  Illinois.   Delegates  from  both  Wiscon- 


sin and  Illinois  met  together  to  discuss  and  make 
resolutions  on  problems  of  local,  regional,  and  na- 
tional importance.  Some  of  these  were  compulsory 
ROTC,  discrimination  at  colleges,  disarmament,  and 
the  Cuban  situation.  This  conference  was  sponsored 
by  Student  Senate,  who  had  been  considering  with- 
drawing from  the  National  Student  Association. 
Some  senators  and  other  students  claimed  that  the 
NSA  was  unrepresentative  because  less  than  a  ma- 
jority of  American  colleges  are  members.  It  was 
pointed  out  that  the  NSA  seldom  consults  member 
schools  for  their  opinions  before  stating  recommen- 
dations. The  main  objection  was  that  the  NSA  is  in- 
effective and  disorganized.  The  opposite  view,  that 
of  retaining  membership,  was  supported  by  the  argu- 
ment that  the  association  would  not  be  strengthened 
or  helped  if  the  University  of  Illinois  withdrew.  A 
bill  was  placed  before  the  Senate  that  would  allow  all 
University  students  to  vote  on  whether  to  remain  in 
the  controversial  National  Student  Association. 

These  were  just  two  of  the  events  sponsored  by 
the  Student  Senate.  They  also  served  by  calendaring 
social  events,  establishing  two  o'clock  night  criteria 
and  regulating  social  event  rules.  All  basic  policies 
of  the  Senate  are  permanent  until  they  become 
amended  or  rescinded. 


Election    Committee — Standing:    Curtis    Martin        Seated:    Carole    Langer,   Howard    Ellegant,    Ruta    Medenis,   Carole 


142 


Hosts  NSA;  Plans  (or  a  New  Spring  Event 


Public    Relations    Committee — Standing:    Martin    Lower       Seated:    Darrough    Diamond,    Daniel    Scott,    Linda    Sandwick,    Maxine    Kessie,    Lawrence    Hansen,    Margo    Kolom, 
David  Cordes 


Model    United    Nations    Committee — Standing:    Prof.    Robert    Scott       Seated:    Fredrick   Wettering,    Barbara    Trickey,    Diane   Nordin,    Beverly   Terry,   Gerald   Fowler 


143 


Coordinations  Recommends  Sheequon  Action 


The  two  most  important  recommendations 
which  the  Coordinations  Committee  has  made 
to  Student  Senate  this  year  involve  two  o'clock 
hours  for  women's  closing  and  the  annual  Shee- 
quon. Long  discussions  were  also  held  concern- 
ing moving  the  annual  Stunt  Show  from  Home- 
coming in  the  fall  to  the  spring  and  suggesting 
an  increase  in  house  decorations. 

Coordinations  Committee,  an  important  sub- 
committee of  Student  Senate,  hears  petitions 
from  all  activities  who  wish  to  adopt  changes 
or  plan  new  programs.  The  necessary  action  is, 
in  a  sense,  initiated  here.  From  Coordinations, 
recommendations  to  accept  or  reject  go  to  the 
Committee  on  Student  Affairs  or  Student  Sen- 
ate who  further  proper  legislation. 

The  chairman  of  Coordinations  is  selected  by 
members  of  Student  Senate.  He  is  advised  by 
the  Dean  of  Student  Activities  and  works  with 
representatives  from  the  five  housing  groups 
and  Illini  Union  Student  Activities. 


Simon  Sheridan,  chairman 


Standing:    Jeremiah    Manley,    Donald    Quest,    Philip   Martin,    Frank   Voris,    Professor    Walter     Johnson        Seated:     Patricia     Plaza,     Professor     Robert     Bohl,     Simon     Sheridan, 
Dean    Vern    Hampton,    Frances   Swartz 


144 


The  Committee  on  Student  Affairs,  made  up 
of  ten  faculty  members  and  nine  student  mem- 
bers, sets  policy  and  supervises  student  activi- 
ties outside  of  the  classroom.  Legislatively,  it 
is  coordinated  with  Student  Senate  and  both 
groups  pass  on  legislation  sent  to  University 
Senate.  Also,  CSA  may  initiate  legislation  of 
its  own  accord  to  be  sent  to  Student  Senate  or  to 
the  Dean  of  Students. 

CSA  establishes  policies  for  the  supervision 
of  extracurricular  activities  of  undergraduate 
students  with  primary  emphasis  on  academic 
affairs.  Students  may  seek  assistance  in  plan- 
ning self-government  from  CSA. 

CSA  works  in  numerous  areas.  It  formulates 
policies  for  consideration  and  recommendation 
of  organizations  and  recognition  of  men's  or- 
ganized housing  and  fraternities.  CSA  also 
maintains  safe  and  healthful  living  conditions. 

Spring  Event  came  under  CSA  jurisdiction 
this  year.  Also,  the  policy  concerning  students 
on  probation  and  their  participation  in  activi- 
ties was  reviewed. 


Professor  J.  Thomas  Hastings,  chairman 


CSA  Forms  Policies  and  Supervises  Activities 


Standing:  Joseph  Gustfield,  Fred  Cropp,  Robert  Bohl,  Carrold  Adana,  Hobart  Mowrer,    Carl    Knox,    Aurelio    Florio,    Michael    Neff,    Steven    Sample,    Patrick    Rea        Seated: 
Simon    Sheridan,    Robert    Robinson,    Eunice    Dowse,    Joyce    May,    Thomas    Hastings,    Judith    Hildenbrand,   Margaret   Goodmon,    Frank   Voris 


145 


Illini  Guides  Orient  Freshmen  To  College  Life 


Executive  Council — Standing:   Patricia  Smith,  Dean  Ann  McNamara,  Thomas  Mansfield,    Allen    Barnett,    Dean    Richard   O'Leary       Seated:    Judith    Berg,    Doris    Pogue,    Darold 
Aclami,    Barbara    Hodam 


One  of  the  many  ways  of  introducing  freshmen  to  the  academic  atmosphere  on  campus  is  the  "How  to  Study"  T.V.  orientation 
prog-ram.  Below,  Illini  Guide  Barbara  Hodam  watches  the  program  with  freshmen  Jan  Meinert,  Linda  Shaner,  and  Margery 
Marzahn. 


146 


Serve  as  Link  between  Deans  and  New  Students 


The  freshmen  students  at  the  Uni- 
versity are  introduced  to  campus  life 
by  a  group  of  325  upperclassmen 
known  as  the  Illini  Guides.  The 
guides  do  the  freshmen  a  real  service 
through  the  orientation  programs  by 
acquainting  them  with  the  academic 
procedure,  social  life,  and  house  cus- 
toms. 

The  guides  each  greet  about  twenty 
students  and  hold  meetings  during 
New  Student  Week.  The  meetings 
continue  through  the  year  to  help  the 
freshmen  with  academic,  social,  and 
personal  problems,  to  acquaint  them 
with  campus  activities,  and  to  discuss 
mid-term  grades. 

There  were  two  TV  programs  in 
October  concerned  with  the  problem 
of  "How  to  Study."  This  experiment 
was  an  example  of  the  importance  of 
successful  orientation  to  college  life. 
The  Illini  Guide  has  become  the  link 
of  communication  between  the  dean's 
office  and  the  new  freshman  student. 


"Where's  the  chemistry  annex?"  Guide 
Thomas  Mansfield  shows  freshmen  Raymond 
Benage,  Dennis  Fischer,  and  Merle  Mc- 
Ninch  the  way. 


Orientation   begins   in  the   summer,   as   letters    inform  the   freshmen   of 
University  policies.   Jean  Ratcliffe  writes  a  letter  to  one  of  her  freshmen. 


Lost  freshmen  are  not  an  uncommon  sight,  but  the  Guides  help  them  find 
their  classes,  as  Barbara  Hodam  directs  Judith  Lee  to  her  eight  o'clock. 


147 


Gregory  Liptak,  president 


The  Interfraternity  Council  instills  the  highest 
regard  for  the  traditions  and  institutions  of  the 
University  of  Illinois.  IF  also  provides  for  the 
general  welfare,  and  social,  recreational  and  scho- 
lastic activities  of  the  members  of  the  fraternities 
at  the  University. 

IF  plans  for  the  year  include  an  incentive  for  the 
individual  fraternity  member  to  achieve  high 
scholarship  by  such  action  as  the  "3.3  and  3.4" 
motion,  placing  a  restriction  on  fraternities  who 
wish  to  participate  in  University  social  events. 

The  IF  Council  has  many  industrious  projects, 
such  as  the  formation  of  an  Interfraternity  Blood 
Bank.  The  purpose  of  this  IF  Blood  Bank  being  to 
allow  Burnham  City  Hospital  to  distribute  blood 
donated  by  fraternity  members  to  whomever  the 
hospital  determined  had  the  need.  In  light  of  the 
increasing  attendance  at  the  University  of  Illinois 
another  project  is  the  re-evaluating  of  the  Formal 
Rush  System.  Special  programs  presented  in- 
cluded an  All  Greek-Week  Program  consisting  of 
dinner  exchanges  and  intellecutal  programs.  Many 
annual  projects  are  held  with  the  co-operation  of 
Panhellenic  such  as  the  Orphans'  Christmas  Party. 


IF  Council  Provides  Program  for  Fraternities, 


Executive  Committee Top  Row:  Walter  Crowley,  Joseph  Halasz,  Stuart  Cohn,    Leslie    Lemon       Bottom   Row:   Arthur  Glassman,    Mark    Bueh,   Gregory   Liptak,   Richard   Dan- 

durand,   Steven   Sample       Not   in   panel:    Homer   Dyal,   William    Flynn,   Ted    Friedman,  Jeremiah  Manley 


148 


Top  Row  John  Webber  Arvin  Kash,  David  Storer,  Martin  Lower,  David  Kuhn,  Dan  Gouwens,  Ralph  Loberg,  William  Downey,  Donald  Newcomb,  Donald  Fritz,  Larry  Kane, 
Arthur  Biuestone  Second  Row:  William  Outhouse,  Stephen  Lang,  Alexandre  Jankowsky,  James  Russell,  Terry  Schlade,  John  Marshall,  Stephen  Knapp,  Arthur  Gold,  Dar- 
rough  Diamond,  Willie  Wallace,  Victor  Eichler,  Stephen  Karmeier  Bottom  Row:  Walter  Hopkins,  Harold  Roos,  Gerald  Salzman,  Richard  Perry,  Jack  Halverson,  Dennis 
Hall,  Roger  Koontz,  Thomas  Tirado,  Thomas  Rowley 


Stresses  High  Scholarship,  Re-evaluates  Rush 


Top  Row:    Peter    Nutley,    Leland   Shaw,   Sanford   Jaffe,   Carl    Sinder,    Robert  Arbogast,    Don    Carroll,    Ronald    Reich,   James    Peterson,   Thomas    Turtle,    Duane    Carlson     Lloyd 
McClure,  Harry  McCulloch        Second  Row:  Stuart  Cohn,   Robert  Trout,  Cleon  Statton,  Stephen    Allison,    Robert    Schroeder,    David    Traver     William    Rogers,    Donald    Benson, 


Glen   Thorson,  William  Shelby,   Robert   Lane 
Sample,   Leslie   Lemon,  Walter  Crowley 


Bottom   Row:   Dean    El'don   Park,  Joseph    Halasz,   Arthur   Glassman,    Mark    Buch,   Gregory   Liptak,    Richard    Dandurand,   Steven 


149 


Board    of    Fraternity    Affairs:    Steven    Sample,    Irving    Schwartz,    Alvin    Long,    William    Julian,    T.    C.    Mooney,    William    Ferguson,    Dean    Eldon    Park,   Gregory   Liptak,    Mark 
Buch,  Arthur  Giassman 


IF  Councils  Serve  in  Administrative  Capacity 


The  Board  of  Fraternity  Affairs,  which  is  com- 
posed of  three  faculty  or  staff  members  and  three 
local  residents  who  are  fraternity  alumni,  the  five 
elected  officers  of  the  Executive  Committee  of  IF, 
plus  the  Assistant  Dean  of  Men  for  Fraternities,  for- 
mulates the  basic  policies  for  the  Interfraternity 
Council.  The  purpose  of  this  group's  action  is  to  de- 
velop every  fraternity  so  that  the  system  will  be  able 
to  take  its  proper  place  in  the  life  of  the  campus. 
This  committee,  in  addition  to  its  acting  in  an  advis- 
ory capacity  to  the  Interfraternity  Executive  Coun- 
cil, serves  as  board  of  appeals  for  the  Judicial  Com- 


mittee decisions  and  is  final  authority  on  violations 
of  interfraternity  rulings. 

This  year  a  new  standing  committee  was  formed 
on  a  one  year  trial  basis  in  connection  with  the  Inter- 
fraternity Council.  This  group,  the  President's  Ad- 
visory Council,  is  composed  of  students  in  IF,  and 
shall  attempt  to  provide  a  closer  link  between  the 
President's  Council  and  the  individual  fraternities, 
and  increase  the  co-operation  among  the  fraterni- 
ties. It  will  analyze  problems  and  projects  which 
can  not  be  handled  adequately  by  the  Executive  Com- 
mittee and  will  recommend  possible  solutions. 


President's   Advisory   Council:    Glen   Thorsen,   Thomas    Rowley,    William    Flynn,   James    Russell,    Robert   Trout,    David    Kuhn        Not    in    panel:    Terry    Sands,   Stephen    Knapp 
Sanford  Jaffe,  William   Gray 


150 


Junior  IF  Offers  Training  for  Future  Leaders 


The  Junior  Interfraternity  Council  serves  as  a  training 
ground  not  only  for  the  Interfraternity  Council  but  also 
for  other  responsible  positions  in  campus  organizations. 
This  year,  the  Junior  IF  discussed  the  problems  of  pledge 
training  and  the  active  training  creed.  From  these  discus- 
sions, recommendations  were  made  to  the  fraternities  on 
the  campus. 

In  January,  the  Pin  and  Paddle  Ball  marked  the  climax 
of  months  of  preparation  for  the  Junior  IF  Council.  The 
Council  sponsored  the  queen  contest  for  the  ball,  made  the 
arrangements  for  the  band,  and  handled  publicity. 

Other  activities  included  assisting  the  Interfraternity 
Council  in  planning  for  Greek  Week.  They  were  hosts  to 
visiting  high  school  seniors  for  a  week-end.  During  the 
fall  semester,  class  presidents  and  other  student  leaders 
for  Illinois  high  schools  were  invited  to  spend  the  week- 
end at  a  fraternity.  Members  of  the  Junior  IF  showed 
them  the  campus  and  introduced  them  to  students. 


Dan  Danahy,  president 


Top  Row:  Calvin  Smith,  James  Cox,  Michael  Day,  Craig  Wyatt,  John  Hansen,  Jacques  Gourguechon,  George  McGregor,  Jeffrey  Lenz,  David  Cordes,  John  Moody, 
Gregory  Read,  Ronald  Rezny,  Earl  Genzel,  William  Graham  Fourth  Row:  Robert  Scolli,  Robert  DeCesare,  Robert  Sandusky,  Allen  Block,  Steven  Allen,  Phillip  Grover, 
Harvey  Smith,  John  Wilken,  Ronald  Udell,  David  Rathje,  Ronald  Hardgrove,  Eugene  Leman,  William  Boardman,  James  White,  Harry  Reid  Third  Row:  Lawrence 
Stepenske,  Don  Livingston,  adviser;  Allen  Siebels,  Bruce  Ullock,  Dan  Danahy,  Snyder  Herrin,  Robin  Hall,  Lloyd  McClure,  Jack  Broser,  Richard  McRee  Second  Row: 
Peter  Kempfer,  Robert  Scott,  Fulton  Frumin,  Dennis  Obermayer,  Calvin  DeWeerot,  Larry  Hoffman,  Arthur  Baeder,  David  Shotts,  Norman  Pifer,  Wayne  Harvey,  Theo- 
dore Evans,  Donald  Cook,  Robert  Fisher  Bottom  Row:  Steven  Goldman,  Peter  Perrottet,  Donald  Moore,  Lawrence  Linkon,  Harry  Eng,  David  Greenwood,  Leroy  Ocker, 
Thomas   Zimmerman,   Len   O'Connor,    Richard   Passmore 


151 


Panhellenic  Seeks  Awareness  of  News  Events 


Striving  toward  an  increased  awareness  of  national, 
international,  and  campus  events  and  a  fuller  apprecia- 
tion of  the  value  of  sorority  living,  Panhellenic  placed 
considerable  emphasis  this  year  on  newly  developed  pro- 
grams in  the  areas  of  Panhellenic  education  and  Ameri- 
can-foreign student  relations.  Presidents'  Council  has 
added  to  its  schedule  two-hour  monthly  discussion  ses- 
sions on  issues  of  special  concern  to  sorority  women. 

As  the  governing  and  legislative  body  for  the  twenty- 
seven  sororities  and  Panhellenic  transfer  dormitories, 
Panhellenic  works  to  promote  high  scholarship,  participa- 
tion in  worthwhile  activities,  and  high  social  standards 
among  its  members.  The  Executive  Committee  co-ordi- 
nates activities  of  both  junior  and  senior  levels  of  Pan- 
hellenic and  sits  as  judicial  board  over  matters  of  policy. 
It  also  makes  recommendations  to  Presidents'  Council, 
the  actual  legislative  body  of  Panhellenic.  Social  chair- 
men, scholarship  chairmen,  and  activity  chairmen  also 
hold  their  respective  departmental  councils. 

Junior  Panhellenic,  composed  of  the  sorority  pledges  on 
campus,  is  organized  into  four  departments :  pledge  presi- 
dents, activity  chairmen,  scholarship  chairmen,  and  social 
chairmen.  From  the  All-Pledge  Welcome  until  the  time 
of  initiation,  Junior  Panhellenic  through  its  projects  and 
departmental  meetings  strives  to  promote  among  pledges 
an  awareness  of  their  responsibilities  as  campus  citizens 
and  members  of  Panhellenic. 


Beth  Dohme,  president 


Presidents'  Council — Top  Row:  Carolyn  Babcock,  Ruth  Edwards,  Barbara  Rashbaum,  Thelma  Sterling,  Meredith  Magenheimer,  Linda  Pickett,  Martha  Soloman,  Barbara 
Harris,  Nathalia  Payne,  Sally  Williamson,  Jean  Hashbarger,  Gayle  Leabhard  Second  Row:  Doris  Siegal,  Sharon  Thompson,  Elissa  Weaver,  Phyllis  Peterson,  Carol 
Palmer,  Karen  Arentsen,  Arlene  Bush,  Su  Ann  Johnston,  Barbara  Pierce,  Janet  Monier,  Judith  Terp,  Jean  Davis  Bottom  Row:  Dorothy  Lewis,  Susan  Vaughn,  Florie 
Kogen,    Deborah    Rothholtz,    Margaret    Goodmon,    Dean    Joan    Cochran,    Beth    Dohme,    Brenda    Braun,    Marcia    Farber,    Barbara    Kalver,   Marianna    Brown 


152 


and  a  Deeper  Appreciation  of  Sorority  Living 


Executive    Committee— Standing:    Penny    Peterson,    Melinda    Bresee,    Donna    Johnston,    Carol    Enrico     Frances   Swartz     Carol    Petersen     Dons   Pogue     Barbara    M; 
Haefelin,    Dorothy    Shipley       Seated:    Karen    Richardson,    Judith  Miller,    Deborah    Rothholtz,    Dean   Joan    Cochran,    Beth    Dohme,    Brenda    Braun,    Margaret    Good 


nces   Swartz,   Carol    Petersen,    Doris   Pogue,    Barbara    Stanley,    Kathy 

'mon,    Judith 


Berg 


Right Junior    Panhellenic    Executive   Committee — Top   Row:    Betsy    Siegel, 

Sylvia    Wright,    Ann    Summers        Bottom    Row:    Trudy    Haffron 


Once  each  semester  a  banquet,  sponsored  jointly  by 
WGS  and  Panhellenic,  is  held  to  honor  those  houses 
which  have  outstanding  scholarship.  Pictured  here  are 
scholarship  chairmen:  Rhoda  Rosenfeld,  Diana  Lambert, 
Lesta  Elliott,  Dean  Joan  Cochran,  and  Donna  Johnston. 


Below — A  scene  which  is  more  typically  Panhellenic 
than  any  other  is  rush.  Here  is  a  rushee  being  greeted 
at  the  door  by  a  large  group  of  "actives."  Rush  at  Illi- 
nois is  a  tremendous  undertaking,  involving  much  plan- 
ning and  cooperation  among  the  twenty-seven  sororities. 


153 


A  Formal  Greek  Ball  Finale  of  Greek  Week 


IF    Ball   Queen — Standing:    Sally    Trinkle,    Mary    Isel,    Georgia    Ford,    June   Wagner,    Elissa    Weaver,    Becca 
Hosford,    Ada    Jones,    Sue    Beh       Queen:    Mary    Lauterborn 


A  "Greek  Holiday"  was  the  theme 
of  the  1961  Panhellenic-Interfrater- 
nity  Ball  held  April  29  in  Huff  Gym- 
nasium. The  Formal  Ball  set  a  new 
precedent  by  being  the  first  combined 
Panhellenic-Interfraternity  Ball  ever 
held. 

The  ball  brought  another  first  to 
campus  in  the  form  of  entertainment 
for  Ralph  Marterie  and  his  Marlboro 
orchestra  played  in  an  elaborately 
decorated  Parthenon  style  bandstand 
with  huge  columns  extending  onto  the 
dance  floor.  Fanciful  decorations 
gave  the  ball  a  Grecian  atmosphere. 

An  "ideal"  girl  was  chosen  as  the 
queen  of  the  new  Panhellenic-Inter- 
fraternity Ball.  She  reigned  in  the 
traditional  purple  velvet  crown  which 
contains  pins  of  all  the  members  of 
the  Interfraternity  Council. 

"A  Greek  Holiday"  was  a  fitting 
culmination  and  grand  finale  to  Illi- 
nois' annual  Greek  Week. 


Greek    Ball    Committee — Standing:    Marilyn    Wilson,    Homer    Dyal        Seated:    John    Eihausen,    Karen    Julander,    Don    Livingston,    Carol     Enrico,    Eugene    Leman,    Jacqueline 
Walters,    Barbara   Simon 


154 


■Top    Row   Lloyd  McClure     Richard    Remmert,   Steven  Wollack,    Howard   Ranen,  James   Lashbrook,   Charles   Thomas,    Howard    Blackstone,    Martin   Grose,    Donald 
econd  Row:   Rita  Brandt,   Diana  Jecmen,   Anne  Cleveland,  Mary  Maloney,   Lynda  Middendorf       Bottom  Row:  Theodora   Andros,    Frances   Paulsell,   Stuart  Cohn, 


Committe 

Bowden 

Penny   Peterson,  Nancy  Moore,  Janet  Langley 


Greek  Week  Purpose  -"Evaluate  to  Perpetuate" 


Striving  to  acquaint  the  public  with  the  purpose  and 
achievements  of  the  Greek  system,  Greek  Week  was  high- 
lighted by  many  activities.  Opened  on  Tuesday  night  with 
a  banquet  and  a  renowned  guest  speaker,  Greek  Week  be- 
came a  time  for  both  serious  evaluation  and  exciting  com- 
petition among  the  fraternities  and  sororities. 

Illiolympics,  featuring  the  annual  chariot  race  and  the 
tug-of-war,  encouraged  team  work  and  friendship  among  its 
participants.  Traditional  open  houses  and  exchange  dinners 
provided  Greeks  with  the  opportunity  of  making  many  new 
acquaintances,  while  becoming  more  familiar  with  the  activi- 
ties of  the  various  Greek  Houses. 

Yet,  underlying  this  fun-filled  week  of  activity,  Greek 
Week  displays  a  more  serious  intent,  It  is  a  time  to  seriously 
consider  the  role  of  the  Greek  system  on  campus  and  its 
general  influence  on  education  and  activities.  Greek  Week 
is  also  the  time  to  honor  the  outstanding  Greeks,  who  have 
best  represented  the  Greek  system  on  the  basis  of  superior 
scholarship  and  outstanding  activities. 


Promoting  social  awareness,  developing  leadership,  encouraging  high 
scholarship,  and  evaluating  the  present  Greek  system  on  campus,  were 
some  of  the  topics  discussed  as  the  Greeks  evaluated  to  perpetuate. 


"Remember,  no  elbows  on  the  table  tonight."  These  exchange  dinners 
gave  Greeks  the  opportunity  to  get  better  acquainted  with  one  another 
and  added  a  serious  atmosphere  to  this  week  of  activity. 


155 


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ll 

Editors:   Ted  Friedman,  Marina   Lucco 


Top   Row:   Theodore   DeRousse,   Nicholas   Bosen        Bottom   Row:   Mary   Ann   Bucher, 
Ann  Rankin,  Janette   Johnson 


Mi-Greek,  Voice  of  Fraternities  and  Sororities 


Appearing  monthly  in  the  Daily  Illini,  the  Illi- 
Greek  informs  the  Greeks,  the  campus,  the  com- 
munity and  the  alumni  of  current  activities  of  the 
Greek  system,  and  serves  as  a  public  relations  agent 
for  the  system.  Its  purpose  is  to  publicize  and  evalu- 
ate the  merits  of  the  present  Fraternity-Sorority  sys- 


tem. An  additional  service  is  the  yearly  publication 
of  the  pledge  booklet,  featuring  group  pictures  of  the 
sorority  pledges. 

This  year's  project  of  the  four  page  supplement 
is  to  evaluate  the  activities  and  member  participa- 
tion of  the  Greek  system  on  campus. 


Staff:    Todd    Holzman,    Terry    Schlade,    Janette    Johnson,    Mary    Ann    Bucher,   Joel    Weisman,  Nicholas  Bosen,  Linda  Schroeder,  Robert  Ehlert,  Theodore  DeRousse 


156 


Association   Senator   Patrick  Rea   delivers  his  report  to  the   MRHA  Presidents' 
Council  in  Clark  Lounge  each  Monday  evening  before  individual  house  meetings. 


Robert  Martin,  President 


MRHA  Revision  Lets  Residents  Elect  President 


With  all  its  most  formative  years  now  gone  by, 
MRHA,  the  newest  and  largest  of  the  five  housing 
groups,  has  begun  to  assume  a  position  of  responsi- 
bility and  leadership  among  campus  organizations. 

In  the  last  year,  the  MRHA  reorganization  crew 
worked  diligently  to  bring  about  several  marked  im- 
provements in  the  organization's  constitution.  The 
residents,  rather  than  the  Presidents'  Council,  now 
elect  the  association  president.   New,  too,  is  the  for- 


mation of  offices  providing  for  three  vice  presidents, 
the  Internal,  the  Executive,  and  the  Program  Vice 
Presidents.  These  three  officers  are  to  handle  the  in- 
creasing administrative  load  of  the  association.  There 
is  also  a  new  Special  Problems  Commission  which 
advises  the  president  on  many  issues  confronting  the 
association.  Those  members  serving  on  the  Special 
Problems  Commission  are  residents  with  a  keen  in- 
terest in  government. 


The  Executive  Council  plans  programs,  emphasizes  new  ideas,  and  makes  decisions  of  policy  at  weekly  round-table  sessions. 


157 


New  Club  Program  Provides  MRHA  Residents 


All  violaters  of  the  MRHA  Judicial  Code  which  is  included  in  the  group's  newly  revised  Constitution  must  appear  before  the 
young  men  on  the  Judicial  Board  for  appropriate  disciplinary  action.  The  board  members  are  —  Standing:  John  DeLong,  Andy 
Djerg,  Jon  Zemans,  Jeffrey  Golin       Seated:  Peder  Finnberg,  Harold  D'Orazio,  Robert  Burton       Not  in  panel:   Forrest  Evans. 


New  emphasis  has  been  placed  on  MRHA'S  rela- 
tions with  the  rest  of  the  campus  since  the  creation 
of  the  Public  Relations  Director's  Office.  Under  the 
Public  Relations  Guest  Program,  campus  leaders  are 
invited  to  attend  President's  Council  and  speak  to 
that  student  body,  describing  their  organization  and 
that  group's  relation  to  MRHA.  Since  the  time  that 
the  new  office  was  established,  guests  have  included 
outstanding  members  of  the  faculty  as  well  as  many 
well-known  student  leaders. 

Demonstrating  its  participation  in  activities   on 


campus,  MRHA  entered  Dad's  Day  Revue  for  the 
first  time  with  WGS  and  MIA.  They  all  cooperated  in 
presenting  a  very  enjoyable  show  for  1960.  Also, 
the  1960  Spring  Musical  was  very  warmly  received 
by  a  large  audience  and  was  produced  again  in  1931 
in  cooperation  with  the  annual  Spring  Musical  under 
the  sponsorship  of  the  Illini  Union. 

With  its  new  philosophy  stressing  new  ideas  and 
new  programs,  MRHA  is  stepping  out  and  ahead,  pro- 
viding its  residents  with  the  opportunities  for  achiev- 
ing maximum  cultural  and  social  benefits. 


The  Secretariat  handles  publicity  for  all  MRHA  events.  Here, 
working  at  the  mimeograph  are  Donald  Coroneos,  George 
Sherer,  John  Katsaros.  At  the  typewriter  is  Kenneth  Tunstall. 


The  Model  Railroad  Club  Room  in  the  basement  of  Forbes 
Hall  is  one  of  MRHA's  most  frequented  spots.  Here  at  the 
layout,  which  was  built  by  club  members,  is  George  Millen. 


Opportunity  to  Develop  Fascinating 


The  Ham  Radio  Club  is  perhaps  the 
most  technical  of  MRHA's  new 
clubs.  After  assembling  this  new 
radio  transmitter,  emphasis  will  bs 
turned  to  a  receiver.  Members  here 
include  Steven  Tuma,  George 
Henry,  Richard  Brewer,  Richard 
Robitaille. 


Members  of  the  Camera  Club  pro- 
vide all  photography  which  MRHA 
uses,  including  the  pictures  in  this 
section.  The  group's  activities  also 
involve  developing  the  film.  Here, 
Lorin  Edlund  and  Curtis  Roseman 
inspect  a  role  of  negatives. 


The  Men's  Rez  Herald  staff  refers  to  an  old  copy  while  preparing  the  next  issue  of  this  MRHA  Publication.  Every  three  weeks, 
hundreds  of  copies  of  the  paper  are  delivered  to  the  doors  of  the  residents.  The  editors  working  to  meet  the  deadline  are- 
Standing:  Harmon  Washington,  Arnold  Cogan,   Richard  Brewer,  Ira  Frank,  Peter   Kawecki       Seated:  Harrison  Church. 


159 


Robert  Reger,  president 


The  Men's  Independent  Association  serves  as  the 
governing  power  for  non-resident  hall  independent  stu- 
dents. It  acts  as  their  connecting  link  with  the  student 
governing  organizations  of  the  University.  Its  respon- 
sibilities of  representation  are  fulfilled  by  the  govern- 
ing body,  Monday  Council,  which  is  composed  of  mem- 
bers of  the  individual  houses.  Monday  Council  assures 
MIA  of  representation  in  Student  Senate,  Committee 
on  Student  Affairs,  and  Illini  Union  Board. 

The  annual  Leadership  Conference,  attended  by  the 
various  house  officers,  opened  the  year's  program  by 
offering  plans  for  improvement  in  the  individual  houses. 
Stressing  scholarship,  leadership,  athletics,  and  social 
events,  MIA  offers  many  opportunities  and  services 
throughout  the  year. 

One  good  illustration  of  the  degree  of  importance 
that  MIA  places  on  leadership  and  participation  in  ac- 
tivities is  the  one  hundred  dollar  award  given  to  the 
most  outstanding  representative  on  Monday  Council. 
A  new  scholarship  is  awarded  during  each  semester. 

Considering  the  first  day  sell-out,  Sno-Ball  continues 
to  be  one  of  the  most  popular  dances.  MIA  was  a  co- 
sponsor  for  this  dance.  Another  highlight  of  the  year 
was  the  annual  Dad's  Day  Revue  backed  by  MIA-WGS. 
MIA  is  asserting  itself  well  in  campus  leadership. 


MIA  Emphasizes  Leadership,  Participation  by 


Executive  Council:   Dale  Cini,  James  Schoonaert,  Stuart  Hawbaker,   Dean   Richard   O'Leary,    Darold    Adami,    Robert    Reger,    Jerome    Cohen,    Roger    Gusloff,    David    Nordahl, 
Stanley    Crull 


160 


Faculty  Advisory  Board:   Prof.  William   Boggess,   Dale  Cini,   Thomas  Morgan,    Roger  Gusloff,    Dean   David  Opperman,   Dean    Richard    O'leary,   Robert    Reger,   Gaylord    Hatch, 
Darold  Adami 


Giving  Award  to  Outstanding  Representative 

MIA  representatives  sit  in  Monday  Council  each  week  to  hear  announcements,  officer's  reports,  and  discuss  plans  for  programs 
and  events.    Through  these  meetings,  residents  of  the  small  independent  houses  keep  informed  and  contribute  to  campus  events. 


161 


Judith  Hildenbrand,  president;  Miss  JoAnn  Fley,  adviser. 


WGS,  Governing  All  Independent  Women 


Representing  all  girls  living  in  independent  houses 
under  University  regulations  and  all  town  and  area 
girls  who  are  not  members  of  a  sorority,  the  Wom- 
en's Group  System  conducts  its  business  in  three 
governing  councils. 

The  WGS  Executive  Council  is  composed  of  its 
president,  vice-president,  secretary,  treasurer,  stu- 


dent senator,  and  freshman  adviser,  who  are  all 
elected  by  popular  vote,  and  the  chairmen  of  Activi- 
ties, Publicity,  Public  Relations,  Scholarship,  and 
Social  Events,  who  are  chosen  by  the  six  elected 
members  and  the  WGS  adviser,  JoAnn  Fley.  House 
presidents  and  the  town  and  area  representative 
make  up  the  Second  Council. 


Second  Council— Top  Row:  Dona  Anderson,  Sharon  Dahler,  Adrien  Weiss,  Helen  Gall,  Marilyn  Wolf,  Susan  Galbraith,  Barbara  Lee,  Mary  Pardus,  Dolores  Pochocki, 
Edith  Hanson,  Shirley  Ross,  Sarah  McMurtrie,  Sandra  Young,  Joan  Kwiatkowski  Third  Row:  Kathleen  DeYoung,  Susan  Hechtman,  Julie  Gilbert,  Valerie  EMgass,  Nancy- 
ann  Hyer  Cynthia  Schwartz,  Mary  Brodd,  Marykay  O'Grady,  Ruth  Heller,  Dianne  Lachman,  Judith  Nasers,  Barbara  Lmdh,  Marilyn  Gowin,  Marilyn  Mitchell,  Marlene 
Lusin  Janice  Gangwer,  Kayla  Chase,  Diana  Simms,  Constance  Maurer,  Barbara  Meyer  Second  Row:  Barbara  Crump,  Nancy  Johnston,  Nancy  Herman  Sandra  Wexler, 
Barbara  Trickey,  Marcia  Turley,  Patricia  Plaza,  Carol  Farber,  Marcella  Wennmacher,  Rhoda  Rosenfield,  Victoria  Collis,  Mary  Freese,  Beverly  Terry,  Judith  Beason,  Gloria 
Chin       Bottom  Row   Patricia   Smith,   Rosann  Pinto,  Mary  Schaal,  Gloria    Lindsey,   Suzanne  Schlemmer,    Bethany   Hage,  Judith    Roudez,   Phyllis   Schenck 


f>  O  o 


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N<'niM4v(\0^  Q, 


162 


Executive  Council— Top   Row:    Esther  Greene,   Lynore   Rossetti,    Leah   Meyer,   Linda  Wall,  Patricia  Murphy,  Elizabeth  Rolls       Seated:  Judith  Feherenbacher,  Barbara  Hodam, 
Judith  Hildenbrand,   Dean  JoAnn  Fley,  Linda  Evans,   Judith  Schmidt 

Supervises  Functions  Coordinates  Activities 


The  Freshman  Board  is  composed  of  the  thirty- 
seven  freshman  representatives  elected  by  each  of 
the  houses  in  WGS.  The  president  of  the  Freshman 
Board  also  attends  WGS  executive  meetings. 

The  WGS  Councils  fulfill  numerous  functions  for 
the  benefit  of  independent  women.  The  Councils 
keep  all  girls  informed  of  campus  activities  and  Uni- 


versity regulations,  and  act  as  a  liaison  between  in- 
dependent women  and  other  organizations. 

WGS  co-sponsors  Dad's  Day  Revue  and  Sno-Ball. 
It  also  sponsors  Alpha  Chron,  an  activity  honorary 
for  sophomore  women.  This  year  WGS  has  been  es- 
pecially interested  in  furthering  relationships  be- 
tween American  students  and  foreign  students. 


Freshman   Board— Top  Row:    Jeanette   Detorres,   Beverly  Maeda,   Norma   Lewis,    Florence  Fasman,  Velma  Williams,   Carol   Parkhurst,   Patricia   Cassidy    Joann  White,   Marilyn 
Ochotnicky    Sharon  Tracy,   Barbara  Adler,   Karen  Spafford,    Bonnie  Fischer,   Janet  Wieand       Second    Row:    Linda    Shontze,    Merry    Taffs,    Patricia    O  Hara,    Grace    Bennett, 
Virqilyn   Fuller,  Gloria  Cohen,   Judith   Garrod,   Ruth   Rubin,   Connie   Buhrmester,   Margo   Kolom,   Lois  Goldfine,   Margery   Marzahn        E 
gum,  Susan    Lorenz,    Karen  Jepson,  Sharron   Harts'irn,    Eileen  Terman,   Mary  Malecki,    Barbara  Ahrlmg,   Linda   Cohler,  Judith    Dunn, 
Schiffer,   Barbara   Hodam 


Bottom  Row:   Barbara   Brown,  Carla  Man- 
Joanne    Franklin,    Brenda   Parker,    Laurel 


163 


In  "State  of  Happiness,"  Girls'  State  elects  a  man  governor,  and  wins  the  judges'  approval  to  be  named  the  first  place  show. 

Dad's  Day  Revue  Features  "State  of  Happiness" 


Imagination,  interest,  initiative  and  intensive 
rehearsals,  combined  in  just  the  right  way,  formu- 
lated the  entertaining  Dad's  Day  Revue  presented 
to  the  Illini  Dads  on  the  traditional  Dad's  Day 
Week-end.  Dad's  Day  Revue  1960  was  an  event 
seen  by  many  and  appreciated  by  all  who  attended. 

This  annual  variety  show  is  sponsored  by  Men's 
Independent  Association,  Women's  Group  System, 
and  Men's  Residence  Halls'  Association.  Dad's  Day 
Revue  1960  was  held  on  the  evenings  of  October  21 
and  October  22  in  the  Auditorium  filled  with  en- 
thusiastic Illini  and  proud  Illini  Dads. 

Chosen  as  the  imaginative  theme  for  Dad's  Day 
Revue  was  "Myth  Takes."  The  four  shows  finally 
presented  were  the  result  of  eliminations  during 
try-outs  in  September.  These  four  original  shows 
were  graciously  complemented  by  elaborate  cos- 
tuming, glowing  stage  lights,  expert  scenery  and  a 
thirteen  piece  orchestra. 

After  the  last  performance  on  Saturday  night, 
trophies  were  awarded  both  to  the  first  and  second 
place  shows.  Winners  were  determined  by  the 
total  number  of  points  awarded  each  show  by  the 
judges  on  both  Friday  and  Saturday  evenings. 


"The  Naked  Truth,"  receiving  honorable  mention,  retold 
the  story  of  the  arrogant  emperor  who  had  no  clothes. 


Directors  and  staff:  Judith  Braun,  Alfred  Blatter,   Lyle  Rosenthal,   Burton  Gitles, 
Connie   Barcus,  Carol   Farber 


164 


The  1960-1961  playbill  of  the  University 
Theatre  proved  again  that  Theatre  offers 
dramatic  productions  to  suit  every  taste. 
The  fall  season  opened  with  the  mad  com- 
edy farce  of  Goldoni's  The  Servant  of  Two 
Masters  followed  by  the  contemporary 
German  drama,  The  Visit.  Shakespeare's 
Twelfth  Night  opened  the  1961  season  and 
was  soon  followed  by  the  productions  of 
T.  C.  Upham's  prize-winning  play  for  the 
1961  Festival  of  Contemporary  Arts  and 
Chekhov's  Uncle  Vanya.  The  season  closed 
with  the  comedy  hit,  The  Teahouse  of  the 
August  Moon  by  John  Patrick.  These  pro- 
ductions provided  a  well-balanced  bill  of 
the  finest  in  theatre  entertainment. 

The  Theatre  Board  functions  as  the  gov- 
erning body  of  the  University  Theatre, 
regulating  policy  and  exercising  financial 
control.  It  is  composed  of  official  repre- 
sentatives appointed  by  the  president  of 
the  University,  students  representing  the 
undergraduate  and  graduate  members  of 
Theatre,  and  faculty  members  from  the 
department  of  speech.  The  Board's  ulti- 
mate goal  is  to  maintain  high  entertain- 
ment standards. 


Backstage  in  Lincoln  Hall  Treatre  is  the  source 
of  some  of  the  most  highly  technical  stage  effects 
found  anywhere  in  theatrical  presentations.  Spec- 
tacular lighting  on  stages  ranging  from  the  Globe 
theatre  to  a  simple  platform  add  to  the  quality 
of  the  Theatre's  professional-like  productions. 


Theatre  Offers  a  Wide  Variety  in  Productions 

The  Theatre   Board:    Karl   Wallace,   Roger  Meersman,    Beverly   Kimes,   Joseph    Scott,    Carolyn    Franks,    Allan    Holaday,    Barnard    Hewitt       Not    in    panel:    Cameron    Gullette, 
Mary   Divan,   Lyle   Dahlenburg 


165 


Senior  Staff — Standing:   Beverly   Kimes        Seated:  Mary   Divan,  Judith  Lyman,   Raymond   Pitton,   Carolyn    Franks,   Carol   Towner,   Sharon   Crowley,   William    Kubitz 


Various  Student  Staffs  Working  Closely  with 


Left:   Business  Staff — Wadsworth   Giller,   Sharon  Crowley,   Terry   Heads, 
Michael    Welge,    Carolyn    Wilson        Not    in    panel:    Mary    Ehler 


Below  Left:  Personnel  Staff:  Lois  Rose,  Carolyn   Franks        Not  in  panel: 

Sheryl   Fiester 


Room  C  in  Lincoln  Hall  serves  as  the  hub  of  activity 
in  and  around  the  University  Theatre.  Needless  to 
say,  the  Theatre  office  serves  primarily  as  a  business 
office  and  a  source  of  equipment  and  supplies.  Most 
of  the  correspondence  and  paper  work,  such  as 
designing  various   playbills,   is   done   here. 


Faculty    Staff — Standing:    Charles  Shattuck,    Bernhard   Works        Seated:   Joseph   Scott,    Clara     Behringer,     Genevieve     Richardson,     Barnard     Hewitt,     Mary     Arbenz,     Shirley 
Davidson,  Webster   Smalley 

the  Faculty  Advisers  Assure  Theatre  s  Success 


The  University  Theatre  is  composed  of  two  staffs : 
the  student  staff  including  both  graduate  and  under- 
graduate students  and  the  faculty  staff.  The  faculty 
staff  directs  and  supervises  the  operation  of  the 
Theatre.  Serving  as  the  executive  director,  Professor 
Joseph  W.  Scott  works  as  supervisor  and  co-ordinator 
of  the  duties  of  the  faculty  staff  with  the  student 
staff  in  all  productions. 

The  student  staff  provides  the  manpower  back- 
stage and  the  acting  on  stage  for  all  Theatre  pro- 
ductions. This  staff  is  headed  by  Beverly  Rae  Kimes, 
the  general  manager  of  Theatre,  and  it  is  divided  into 
four  major  divisions. 


At  the  top  of  these  four  divisions  is  the  Senior 
Staff  which  is  composed  of  eight  managers.  Regulat- 
ing the  activities  of  the  student  staff  is  the  job  of 
these  eight  managers.  Working  with  them  in  their 
related  areas  are  the  Departmental  Managers  who 
are  directly  responsible  for  the  function  of  the  de- 
partment they  head.  Approximately  fifty  Assistant 
Managers  assist  the  Departmental  Heads  in  the 
execution  of  tasks.  And  at  the  core  of  any  theatre 
organization  are  the  crew  members  who  provide 
much  of  the  work  necessary  to  successful  Theatre 
production.  This  work  entails  everything  from  mak- 
ing costumes  to  constructing  scenery. 


Beverly  Kimes,  general  manager 


Joseph  W.  Scott,  executive  director 


In  "The  Cocktail  Party"  written  by  T.  S.  Eliot,  these  members    of  very  aristocratic   families   find   themselves   engulfed  in  the 
pressures  put  upon  them  by  high  society.   They  search  especially  for  deliverance  from  the  monotonous  routine  of  cocktail  parties. 

Planning,  Work  by  Student  Crews  Including 


Left :  These  managers  and  directors  of  stage  design  and  construction 
committees  are  planning  the  set  to  be  used  in  Theatre's  next  produc- 
tion. A  scale  model  is  tested  as  shown  here  before  the  actual  stage  is 
built.  These  managers  are  Raymond  Pitton,  Bernhard  Works,  and 
Walter  Gilmore.   Another  member  not  in  the  picture  is  William  Kubitz. 


Below — Left:  Painting  scenery  and  backdrops  is  the  biggest  job  at 
Theatre  next  to  the  actual  construction  of  the  sets.  Crews  are  assigned 
to  paint  as  well  as  construct  essential  properties.  Reflections  of  crew 
managers  washing  out  their  paint  brushes  as  part  of  the  inevitable 
clean-up  belong  to  Carol  Towner,  Louise  Darby,  Beverly  Scherer. 


Below:  Selecting  the  costumes  and  hair  pieces  to  be  used  in  "The  Serv- 
ant of  Two  Masters"  is  typical  of  the  work  done  by  managers  of  cos- 
tume and  make-up  committees.  Often  they  must  also  design  and  make 
new  costumes.  These  managers  are  Janet  Reese,  Roberta  Sax,  and  Rita 
Swanson.    Seated  with  them  is  the  costumiere,  Genevieve  Richardson. 


The  edict  being  read  here  announces  the  approaching  Tournament  of  Love  in  which  suitors  intentionally  lose  the  hand  of  the 
court's  "Ugly  Duckling."    This  adult  fairy  tale  by  A.  A.  Milne  ends  with  the  plain  princess  marrying  a  homely  prince. 

Workshop  Theatre  Lead  to  Dramatic  Variety 


The  Sixth  Street  Building,  located  across  from  the  li- 
brary, is  the  home  of  University  Theatre  Workshop,  a 
branch  of  University  Theatre  devoted  to  experimental  drama 
and  Playwrights'  Workshop,  which  presents  original  plays 
written  by  University  of  Illinois  students.  Six  times  a  year 
the  classrooms  in  the  Sixth  Street  Building  are  converted 
into  a  Workshop  stage  and  combined  costumes,  make-up, 
prop,  and  scenery  room.  The  plays  presented  during  the  year 
are  usually  one  hour  dramas  and  as  many  as  three  plays  may 
be  given  during  an  evening  performance. 

As  in  University  Theatre  productions,  the  student  staff 
in  Workshop  provides  the  manpower  backstage  and  the  act- 
ing on  stage  for  all  the  productions.  The  crews  are  similar 
and  closely  related  to  University  production  crews.  All  tech- 
nical and  business  aspects  of  Workshop  are  under  the  direc- 
tion of  the  Associate  General  Manager,  Judith  Lyman,  and 
four  Department  Heads.  Together  they  work  to  bring  enter- 
tainment at  its  best  to  the  University  of  Illinois. 


"Victims  of  Duty"  by  Eugene  Ionesco  was  also  pre- 
sented by  Workshop.  This  is  one  of  many  abstract 
scenes  depicting  the  inner  struggle  of  a  man  being 
forced  to  search  for  an  old  friend.  The  drama  is  a 
parody  on  the  fact  that  no  play  is  completely  new. 


Workshop   Managers:    Larry    Kroff,   Judith   Lyman,    Elizabe  h    Harryman, 
Mary    Brown        Not    in    panel:    Gaynell    Grubb 


169 


Assistant  Managers — Top  Row:  Beverly  Elliott,  Linda  Towner,  Patricia 
Riccetti  Third  Row:  Marilyn  Piech,  Ann  Sergei,  Katherine  Brown, 
Charles  Thomas  Second  Row:  Gay  Galle,  Sally  Frye,  Verna  Mange- 
doth,  Owen  Hein  Bottom  Row:  Ann  Hyde,  Judith  Hood,  Letitia 
Fdwards 


Assistant  Managers— Top  Row:  Laeila  Holtfors,  Marilyn  Metheny,  Barbara  Hermling  Third 
Row:  Francine  Feldman,  Joyce  Jacobs,  Marlene  Yontz.  Jack  Bourland  Second  Row:  Sandra 
Jones,  Marcia  Chambers,  Jacquelyn  Sinn,  John  Beecher  Bottom  Row:  Jeanne  Blume,  Linda 
Sandwick,    Linda   Franks 


\\ 


Cocktail  Party",  "Hairy  Ape",  "Visit",  "The 


The  head  waiter  at  this  resort  hotel 
calls  for  additional  chairs  for  the 
guests.  The  man  in  front  dressed 
in  white  is,  unknowing  to  them,  the 
father  of  the  two  young  people 
here.  "You  Never  Can  Teli"  by  G. 
B.  Shaw  is  a  comedy  in  which  the 
children  meet  their  estranged  fa- 
ther and  invite  him  to  dinner. 


"The  Hairy  Ape"  by  Eugene 
O'Neill  is  a  sociological  drama  in 
which  these  men,  who  feed  coal  to 
the  furnaces  of  a  ship,  argue  con- 
stantly over  the  value  of  their 
work.  The  thinker  is  proposing 
something  to  the  group  while  the 
ape  listens.  Here  he  is  unnoticed 
although  "The  Hairy  Ape"  is 
actually  their  leader. 


170 


"The  Visit"  by  Friedrich  Durremnett  involves  Clara,  an  extremely  eccentric  rich  woman  who  returns  to  her  hometown  seeking 
revenge.    She  wants  the  townspeople  to  murder  the  man  because  of  whom  she  had  been  forced  to  leave  in  poverty  years  before. 

Servant"  are  Acclaimed  by  Avid  Theatre-goers 


Graduate    Assistants — Top    Row:    Susann    Craig,    Calvin    Pritnsr,    Orville    Kenworthy,    Judith 
McCormick,  Daniel   Hoppe,  Jerry  Twedt 


Four  plays  rounded  out  the  spring  and  summer  produc- 
tions of  1960.  Barnard  Hewitt  directed  the  very  compelling 
production  of  Eugene  O'Neill's  "The  Hairy  Ape."  The  regu- 
lar season  closed  with  Bernard  Shaw's  thoroughly  delightful 
"You  Never  Can  Tell,"  directed  by  Mary  Arbenz.  Univer- 
sity Summer  Theatre  produced  two  highly  acclaimed  plays : 
"The  Waltz  of  the  Toreadors,"  a  comedy  by  Jean  Anouilh, 
and  Robinson  Jeffers'  version  of  "Medea." 


Goldoni's  "The  Servant  of  Two  Masters"  was  presented  on  Dad's  Day 
Weekend  before  a  capacity  crowd.  This  is  an  Italian  comedy  in  grand 
farcical  manner  involving,  for  one  thing,  attempts  to  get  the  man  on 
the  right,  actually  a  girl,  to  marry  the  royal  lady  who  is  really  in  love 
with  the  gentleman   on  the   floor  being  pinned   down  by  the   sword. 


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■*                     fpJ^- 

j/Js*/   ■  ^i^jlj^f          ,'.> 

,  /,;-' 

1              ^  V 

*^9       EM   I?                      BBB& 

fflfl           |A  ^^Vhv.         ^^bHu§ 

University  of  Illinois  Star  Course!  Host  to  famous 
musical  artists  and  professional  entertainers  in  the 
world;  and  source  of  culture  for  a  community  of  over 
seventy  thousand  Americans! 

For  sixty-nine  years  now,  Star  Course  has  brought 
to  Illinois  an  unsurpassed  selection  of  popular  and  clas- 
sical programs  in  the  fields  of  music,  dance,  and  drama. 
This  year  as  in  the  past,  Star  Course  has  succeeded  in 
producing  a  well-rounded  and  varied  group  of  concerts 
to  interest  everyone.  This  years  series  concerts  in- 
cluded I  Solisti  de  Zagreb,  George  London,  William 
Masselos,  Andrew  Segovia,  and  the  Detroit  Symphony 
Orchestra.  Also  featured  in  the  extra  concerts  were 
Maynard  Ferguson,  Josh  White,  Ximenez- Vargas,  and 
the  Minneapolis  Symphony  Orchestra. 

Each  of  these  concerts,  along  with  previous  ones,  is 
designed  to  arouse  and  encourage  deep  cultural  ad- 
vancement and  appreciation  of  its  patrons.  Star 
Course  presents  some  of  the  finest  entertainment  at 
Illinois. 

Antonio  Janigro  is  the  conductor  and  violoncello  soloist  of  the  I 
Solisti  di  Zagreb  chamber  orchestra  from  Yugoslavia.  He  em- 
barked on  his  professional  career  at  the  age  of  sixteen  after 
first  winning  awards  in  national  and  international  competitions. 
In  1953  he  became  the  conductor  of  this  chamber  group  com- 
posed of  twelve  musicians.  Critics  around  the  world  describe 
the  Solisti's  performance  as  "a  balm  for  the  ear." 


Star  Course  Presents  World -renowned  Artists 

"Good  evening.  Follow  me,  please,"  is  a  familiar  phrase  to  all  Star  Course  managers.  One  of  the  most  interesting  duties  which 
sophomore  and  freshman  managers  perform  is  ushering  the  patrons  to  their  seats.  Here  managers  Julia  Buck,  Ralph  Herms- 
meyer,  Raymond  Beazley,  and  William  Bauer  welcome  Mr.  Hobart  and  a  friend  to  one  of  the  regular  series  concerts  in  Huff  Gym. 


172 


Lisa  Grable,  Senior  Personnel  Manager 


Donald  Quest,  Senior  Finance  Manager 


Each  Season  in  Regular  Series,  Extra  Concerts 


University    Concert    and    Entertainment    Board — Standing:    Charles    DeLong,    Morris    Carter,  James   Stein,   Simon    Sheridan,   Murray    Krieger,   Harold    Roos       Seated:    Donald 
Quest,    David    Pines,    Harold    Lancour,    chairman;    Lisa    Grable,    Martha    Soloman 


173 


Left:  Canadian-born  Maynard  Ferguson  began  studying 
trumpet  at  an  early  age.  By  the  time  he  was  fifteen 
years  old,  he  was  fronting  a  big  band.  During  his  career 
he  has  worked  with  such  greats  as  Jimmy  Dorsey, 
Charlie  Barnet,  and  Stan  Kenton. 

It  was  during  Ferguson's  stay  with  Stan  Kenton  that 
he  first  took  the  public  by  storm.  Versatile  Mr.  Fergu- 
son plays  baritone  horn,  valve  trombone,  and  trumpet. 
Perhaps  the  outstanding  mark  in  the  demonstrations  of 
Ferguson's  versatility  came  last  year  when  he  was  fea- 
turned  as  soloist  with  the  New  York  Philharmonic  Or- 
chestra in  William  Russon's  Symphony  No.  2. 


Below:  Paul  Paray  has  been  conductor  of  the  Detroit 
Symphony  Orchestra  since  1951  and  has  developed  the 
group  into  a  magnificent  orchestra  which  is  recognized 
the  world  over.  Mr.  Paray  made  his  American  debut  in 
1939  with  the  New  York  Philharmonic.  From  1945  until 
1951,  he  conducted  the  Orchestras  of  Boston,  New  York, 
Philadelphia,  Chicago,  Cleveland,  Pittsburgh,  and  Cin- 
cinnati. During  this  time  Mr.  Paray  also  began  his  work 
with  the  Detroit  Symphony  Orchestra;  he  began  as  an 
assistant  conductor  and  soon  worked  up  to  the  position 
of  conductor.  In  1957  he  was  given  the  red  cravat  of 
commander  in  the  French  Legion  of  Honor. 


From  Maynard  Ferguson  and  Band  to  Paray  and 


Junior    Managers:    Steven    Sample,    Susan    Sterrett 


Paul  Paray,  conductor  of  Detroit  Symphony  Orchestra 


174 


University  of  Illinois  Star  Course  is  a  student 
operated  activity,  and  it  is  conducted  on  a  non- 
profit basis.  All  the  financial  matters  involving 
Star  Course  are  controlled  by  the  University  Con- 
cert and  Entertainment  Board,  a  group  consist- 
ing of  six  faculty  members  and  six  students.  The 
student  members  of  the  Board  are  selected  on  the 
basis  of  petitioning  and  being  interviewed  by  the 
Board.  The  Board  is  also  responsible  for  such 
matters  as  policy,  contracts,  selection  of  programs, 
and  financial  budgets. 

The  remaining  activities  of  Star  Course  are  han- 
dled by  two  senior  managers,  who  serve  as  the 
over-all  directors,  and  a  corps  of  junior,  sopho- 
more, and  freshman  managers  who  serve  in  vari- 
ous capacities.  The  senior  managers,  aside  from 
working  with  the  Board  to  formulate  general  poli- 
cies, work  out  the  plans  and  budgets  which  provide 
a  working  pattern  for  the  entire  organization. 


Junior    Managers:    Mary    Theobald,    Stanley    Weber 


Symphony,  Star  Course  Selects  Musical  Variety 

Sophomore  Managers — Top  Row:  James  Tonjum,  Gary  Young,  Daniel  McKinney,  Stephen  Smith,  Carroll  Pedersen,  Neil  Carlson  Second  Row:  Raymond  Beazley,  Rita 
Brandt,  Deena  Bender,  Charna  Rush,  Jacquin  Keller,  John  Cairns,  James  Johnson  Bottom  Row:  Louise  Wolf,  Phyllis  Gilmore,  Julia  Buck,  Lynn  Nail,  Joan  Koza, 
Susan    Seely,    Katherine    Lawrence 


175 


A  very  important  portion  of  the  activities  of  Star 
Course  is  handled  by  the  junior,  sophomore,  and 
freshmen  staffs.  After  the  Board  has  handled  the  con- 
tract-signing procedure,  the  managers  have  eight  du- 
ties to  perform  for  each  concert :  publicity,  advertising, 
ticket  sales,  public  relations,  concert  arrangements,  per- 
sonnel, physical  plant  arrangements,  and  office  manage- 
ment. Each  of  these  divisions  is  handled  by  a  junior 
manager  who  in  turn  is  responsible  for  directing  the 
work  of  the  sophomore  staff. 

The  sophomore  staff  is  composed  of  forty-eight  man- 
agers who  work  on  the  various  committees.  Sopho- 
mores are  required  to  usher  at  all  concerts  and  to  spend 
time  working  in  the  Star  Course  office.  This  enables 
them  to  learn  more  about  the  inner  workings  of  Star 
Course. 

The  freshmen  staff  is  composed  of  one  hundred  four- 
teen managers  who  also  usher  and  do  office  work.  Star 
Course  gives  them  an  opportunity  to  attend  concerts 
and  to  meet  famous  artists  and  fellow  students. 


Junior    Managers:    Barbara    Brown,    Ronald    Koertge 


Student  Staffs  at  Star  Course  Plan  for  Weeks 


Sophomore  Managers — Top  Row:  Frederic  Luyties,  Roger  Brodt,  Warren  Broil,  Robert  Swanson,  Larry  Long,  William  Bauer  Second  Row:  Mary  Maloney,  Susan  Hotch- 
kiss,  Marlene  Yontz,  Elizabeth  Armstrong,  Georgia  Broadrick,  Linda  Turner  Bottom  Row:  Joan  Agrella,  Carol  Stern,  Sharon  Traynor,  Kathleen  Oehler,  Jean  Mitchell, 
Judith    Tracy 


176 


Right:  The  Ballet  Espanol  Ximenez-Vargas  is  one  of  the 

world's  most  exciting-  dance  groups.  It  differs  from  most 
dance  companies  because  it  combines  theatre  and  dance  in 
a  program  of  infinite  variety.  The  program  is  not  limited 
to  any  particular  epoch  or  region  of  Spain,  but  covers  all 
of  the  most  colorful  phases  of  Spanish  dance  both  in  the 
homeland  and  in  Latin  America.  Since  Spain  is  unquestion- 
ably the  country  which  possesses  the  widest  range  of  tra- 
ditional and  folk  dances,  Ximenez  and  Vargas  have  much 
opportunity  to  program  material  that  best  suits  their  flam- 
ing talents.  Ximenez-Vargas  Ballet  Espanol  is  recognized 
world  round  for  its  talent  and  unique  style. 


Below:  George  London,  bass-baritone,  decided  to  become 
a  singer  as  a  result  of  his  listening  to  operatic  recordings 
and  Metropolitan  Opera  broadcasts  when  he  was  a  boy.  He 
sang  wherever  possible — in  church  choirs,  with  small  opera 
companies,  at  Hollywood  studios.  He  soon  was  a  member 
of  the  American  Music  Theatre  and  was  selected  to  sing 
his  first  concert  performance  of  the  opera  "Gainsborough" 
at  the  Hollywood  Bowl.  Since  then,  Mr.  London's  fame  as 
a  personality  and  as  an  artist  has  spread  and  proved  great 
in  both  Europe  and  America.  He  is  now  considered  by 
many  to  be  the  world's  greatest  baritone  and  a  superb 
"singing  ambassador"  for  the  United  States. 


and  Present  Spanish  Ballet  and  George  London 


George  London,  world's  finest  bass-baritone 


Junior    Managers:    Charles    Henness,    Diane    Courtright 


177 


Editorial  Seniors:  Mary  Geissman,   Robert  Telleen,  Editor;  Clifford  Higgerson,   Edwina  Game 


lllio  Staff  Works  Desperately  to  Meet  Spring 


During  the  past  year,  the  editorial  office  of  the 
lllio  has  changed  location  three  times.  Originally  it 
was  located  in  the  basement  of  Illini  Hall.  Then  it 
was  moved  above  McBride's  Drug  Store;  however, 
since  the  February  fire  which  damaged  the  lllio  office 
along  with  several  campus  stores,  the  editorial  office 
has  been  situated  at  909  South  Sixth  Street.  The 
business  office  of  lllio  is  still  in  Illini  Hall.  Since  the 
editorial  and  business  offices  of  lllio  are  no  longer 


located  in  the  same  building,  the  problem  of  coor- 
dinating the  two  staffs  has  increased. 

Few  previous  lllio  editors  have  had  doubts  con- 
cerning meeting  deadlines  to  compare  to  those  of 
this  year.  After  the  fire,  there  were  many  misgiv- 
ings as  to  whether  the  yearbook  would  ever  be  com- 
pleted; nevertheless,  all  the  personnel  burned  extra 
mid-night  oil,  and  the  final  page  of  the  1961  lllio  was 
ready  for  the  printer  on  March  15. 


Artists:    Professor   Joseph    Kennedy,    James    Berry 


Activities — Standing:    Gaila   Grubb,   Sharon    Nettles 
DuClos,   Patricia    Riccetti 


Seated:   Gere   Fraker,   Nancy 


178 


Business    Seniors:    Janet    Monier,    Thomas    Sykes 


Selling    lllios:    Karen   Olson,    Celeste   Wieliczko,   Gael   Thomson 


Deadlines  After  Campus  Fire  Destroys  Office 


Work  on  the  1961  yearbook  began  during  the  1960 
spring  semester.  Members  of  both  the  editorial  and 
the  business  staffs  have  worked  industriously  in 
order  to  produce  an  outstanding  yearbook  which  re- 
cords campus  life  in  all  of  its  phases.  The  editorial 
staff  has  worked  assiduously  planning  the  dummy, 
taking  pictures,  organizing  layouts,  writing  copy, 
creating  captions,  typing,  and  preparing  the  art 
work.  In  addition  to  these  sizable  duties,  every  pic- 
ture had  to  be  identified,  the  spelling  of  each  name 


checked,  and  the  identity  of  every  person  confirmed. 
The  business  staff  in  the  meantime  diligently  began 
to  sell  both  advertising  and  yearbooks  in  September. 
Throughout  the  year,  the  business  and  editorial  staffs 
synchronized  their  endeavors  by  having  joint  meet- 
ings in  addition  to  weekly  meetings  within  each  staff. 
Robert  Telleen,  the  editor-in-chief  of  the  Illio,  was 
a  primary  factor  in  the  coordination  of  the  two  staffs. 
He  worked  very  closely  with  Janet  Monier  and 
Thomas  Sykes. 


Organizations — Standing:     Marcia     Ums'ot,      Annemarie      Klink,      Virginia      Pagels 
Seated:   Jane  Howard,   Sandra  Wexler 


Residences — Standing:    Lois    Ann    Hogrefe,    John    Eaton,    Janette    Johnson,    David 
Winkelmann,    Karen    Smedberg         Seated:    Mary    Ann    McGuire 


Seniors — Standing:    Barbara   Hermling,   Sally    Frye,   Janet   Shuman 
Barton,   Florence  Gegel 


Seated:   Judith 


Business     Sophomores — Too     Row:     John     Kessler,     John  Pickrell        Second     Row: 

James    Dudley,   Joan    Wedberg        Third    Row:    Constance  Jones,    Connie    Lundeen, 

Kenneth     Bolen        Fourth     Row:     Robert    Strauss,     Robert  Dallach        Bottom     Row: 
Nancy    Noll 


Traditional  Sections,  Divided  in  a  New  Way, 


Work  on  the  Illio  is  done  by  many  staffs.  Seniors 
serve  as  advisers,  checking  the  work  done  by  the  un- 
derclassmen. On  the  editorial  staff,  two  juniors  are 
assistant  editors  and  prepare  each  of  the  six  sections : 
seniors,  activities,  sports,  university  life,  residences, 
and  organization.  These  editors,  in  turn,  delegate 
responsibilities  to  the  freshmen  and  sophomores. 


The  business  staff  designates  the  responsibility  of 
selling  among  its  workers.  Because  a  major  portion 
of  their  work  is  completed  early  in  the  fall  semester, 
they  spend  their  remaining  office  hours  assisting  the 
editorial  staff  by  typing  and  telephoning.  They  also 
index  the  hundreds  of  names  listed  in  the  back  of 
the  lllio. 


Business    Juniors — Standing:     Mary     Forestner,    Winifred     Mofield,     David     GifTin,     James     Parochetti, 
Donna    Sunkel,    Ferol    Parrett        Seated:    Marilyn    Albert,    Mary    Potts,    Carol    Ostrom 


Sports:    Joan    Koffarnus 


University   Life — Standing:    Ann   Macke,   Sandra   Leshner,   Sandra   Fairchild      Seated: 
Gary   Danna 


Business  Freshmen — Clockwise  from  left  bottom:  Penelope  Muntz,  Patricia 
Peters,  Wendy  Horn,  Dorothy  Dietz,  Clerence  Redman,  Allan  Block,  Mary  Moretz, 
Mary    Flores,    Kathleen    Hamilton,    Karen    Spafford,    Linda    Lester 


Contribute  to  the  lllio's  Tremendous  Appeal 


The  1961  yearbook  has  been  compiled  in  the  tra- 
ditional manner ;  however,  one  new  feature  has  been 
added.  It  was  decided  that  something  should  be  done 
to  the  division  pages  in  the  book  so  that  the  sec- 
tions could  more  readily  be  located.  In  order  to  carry 
out  this  idea,  the  division  pages  were  made  from 


thick  paper.   Another  attraction  is  that  the  division 
pages  are  of  a  contrasting  color. 

After  many  long  hours  of  working  together,  the 
Illio  staff  members  discovered  that  they  have  formed 
many  lasting  friendships  and  that  they  have  pro- 
duced a  book  which  all  Illini  will  enjoy. 


Editorial    Freshmen:   Carolyn   Stahl,    Donna   Thomsen,    Betty    Borling,    Athena    Chiames,    Sharon   Meisenberg,    Lucinda    Lobdell,   Marion    Bloemer,    Daryl   Jenks,    Pamela    Veach, 
Carolyn    Parks,    Barbara    Klaus 


UNIVEBSirr  CAUNOAR 


f%  ©  <?!>  ft 


181 


mm 


Jeanette  Aagard,  Photo  Chief 


Kenneth  Viste,  Assistant  Photo  Chief 


Photo  Staff  Foiled  Again,  lllio  Goes  to  Press 


The  top  man  in  the  Photo  Staff  organization  is  the 
photo  chief.  Next  in  order  of  responsibility  are  the 
two  assistant  chiefs,  the  five  night  editors,  and  the 
staff.  The  Photo  Staff  is  actually  a  part  of  the  Illini 
Publishing  Company  although  it  functions  as  a  sep- 
arate unit  while  discharging  its  many  duties. 


Most  important  among  its  duties  is  the  photog- 
raphy work  which  is  required  for  the  lllio  and  the 
Daily  Illini.  The  staff  members  spend  much  time 
traveling  back  and  forth  across  campus  taking  pic- 
tures as  directed  by  the  DI  and  lllio. 


Photographers:   Richard  Heinzman,   Diane   Dowdall,  Anthony   Burba,   Dennis  Whitlock,  Jerry  Weibel 


IPC  Assistant  Photo  Chief  for  the  Daily 
Illini,  Fredrick  Wise. 


182 


IPC  Directs  Campus  Publications  and  WPGU 


Frank  Schooley,  chairman 


Paul  McMichael,  general  manager 


The  Illini  Publishing  Company  performs  many  val- 
uable services  for  the  University  of  Illinois.  It  is  re- 
sponsible for  the  printing  of  the  Daily  Illini  and  the 
Illinois  Technograph.  Besides  these  two  important 
functions,  the  Illini  Publishing  Company  has  the 
administration  responsibilities  for  the  Illio  and  radio 
station  WPGU.  IPC  also  prints  and  distributes  vari- 
ous other  student  publications. 


The  main  structural  organization  of  the  IPC  con- 
sists of  one  board  of  controls  whose  membership  in- 
cludes four  faculty  members  and  four  students.  The 
IPC  board  works  together  in  coordinating  their  pro- 
gram. The  headquarters  of  the  Illini  Publishing 
Company  are  in  the  basement  of  Illini  Hall,  where 
the  modern  printing  plant  is  always  ready  to  roll. 
The  IPC  is  an  Illinois  non-profit  corporation. 


IPC   Board— Standing:   Frank  Schooley       Seated:  Gervaise  Steffen,  Larry  Schafer,  Joe   Sutton,   David   Rademacher,   John   Burnside,  Arthur  Wyatt 


183 


Charles  Kerchner,  editor-in-chief 


Mondays  are  blue  at  Illinois  for  two  primary  rea- 
sons. Classes  consistently  resume  after  an  exhaust- 
ing week-end,  and  the  DI  staff  takes  a  break  by  not 
publishing  a  Monday  paper. 

For  the  majority  of  Illini,  breakfast  would  not  be 
breakfast  without  the  DI  propped  in  front  of  them 
so  that  the  fellow  across  the  table  can  read  it  too. 

In  this  its  ninetieth  year  of  service  to  students  of 
the  University  of  Illinois,  The  Daily  Illini  has  made 
tremendous  strides  toward  increasing  its  coverage 
of  local,  state,  national,  and  international  events.  Its 
coverage  must  fit  the  college  student's  increasing 
awareness  to  and  concern  for  political,  economic,  and 
social  problems.  By  enlarging  its  scope  and  by  im- 
proving its  quality  of  workmanship,  The  Daily  Illini 
has  won  widespread  favor  and  readers  beyond  those 
of  any  previous  record-year.  A  strong  vote  of  sup- 
port, encouragement,  and  enthusisam  is  offered  the 
DI  by  university  students. 


The  Daily  Illini  Serves  Students  by  Enlarging 


SF 

William  Stephens,  executive  editor 


Janice  Wright,  business  manager 


Donald  Mathews,  dispatch  editor 


Michael  Adler,  advertising  manager 


Armed  with  cameras,  pads,  and  pencils,  the  Daily 
Illini  reporters  elbowed  their  way  through  the  multi- 
tude of  enthusiastic  onlookers  to  hear  two  of  the  key 
figures  in  last  November's  national  election.  Ambas- 
sador Lodge  was  greeted  royally  as  was  Senator  Ken- 
nedy, who  visited  the  university  and  spoke  to  thou- 
sands of  excited  Illini  from  the  steps  of  the  audito- 
rium. Reporters  also  traveled  the  campaign  circuits 
with  state  candidates  and  hovered  over  the  teletype 
machines  as  election  returns  poured  in. 

On  the  local  scene,  The  Daily  Illini  sponsored  a 
campus-wide  mock  election  in  order  to  compare  and 
contrast  for  its  readers  any  marked  difference  in 
opinion  between  the  nation  as  a  whole  and  the  col- 
lege student  population  at  the  University  of  Illinois. 
The  winning  candidate  on  campus  was  Mr.  Nixon. 
This  gave  The  Daily  Illini  editorials  and  feature  arti- 
cles much  room  for  speculation.  These  various  ar- 
ticles were  followed  closely  by  everyone. 


Martha  Molitor,  layout  editor 


Scope,  Improving  its  Quality  of  Workmanship 


Activities   Staff — Standing:   Susan   Williams,   Guy  Sattley,   Harry  Sangerman,    Be;h    Hampel,   James 
Rice,   Florence   Gault       Seated:    Anna    Overton,    Judith   Johnson 


Anna  Overton,  activities  editor 


Ray  Cohen,  city  editor 


City   Staff:    Bonnie    Dictor,    Ray   Cohen,    Garrett  Winter 


Ruth  Schoenbeck,  copy  editor 


Copy    Staff — Standing:     Karlynn    Lange        Sealed:    Sheila     Dunn.    Joan    Houkal,    Jacklyn     Petchenik,     Ruth 
Schoenbeck 


Bond  Issue  Marathon,  Presidential  Candidates 


Wade  Freeman,  campus  editor 


Campus      Staff — Standing:      Harry      Crandall,      Nancy      Kohlenberger,      Donald 
Henry        Seated:  Nancy  Michaelis,  Wade  Freeman,  Joanne  Taulos,  Susan  Miller 


Taylor   Bell,   sports   editor 


Sports    Staff — Standing:    Robert   Smith,    Janice   Wilz,    Edward    Lewis,    Christine   Czurylo,   Judith    Pachciarz 
Seated:    Forrest   Serblin,    Taylor    Bell,    James    Tognacci 


186 


William  Simmons,  circulation  editor 


Beverly  Hufford,  classified  editor 


Student  Senate  Are  Covered  Completely  in  Dl 


Karen  Lucas,  personnel  manager 


Freshman     Staff — Standing:      Kenneth     Borrowdale,      Peggie     Richardson,      Laura     Cahoon,      Ellen      Filurin 
Seated:    Karen    Kaitchuck,    Karen    Lucas 


Local  news  is  also  of  utmost  importance  to  the  Daily  Illini  staff. 
Action  taken  by  Student  Senate  such  as  that  involving  the  spring 
event  or  the  policy  concerning  the  National  Student  Association  re- 
ceive enormous  coverage. 

In  order  to  help  support  the  Universities  Bond  Issue  which  was 
decided  last  November,  the  Daily  Illini  followed  the  runners  from 
all  of  the  state-supported  schools  on  their  marathon. 

The  "Fighting  Illini"  receive  a  tremendous  coverage  in  the  DL 
From  "King  Football"  in  the  fall  to  baseball  in  the  spring,  the  local 
teams  receive  enthusiastic  support. 

The  Daily  Illini  is  in  full  operation  the  year  round  with  the  sum- 
mer edition  available  to  summer  school  students.  In  this  way  the 
DI  continues  to  set  the  pace  in  college  news  reporting  and  to  keep 
collegians  informed  on  world  happenings. 


187 


"Well,    gang,    we    made    the    deadlines    for 
today.   Back  to  work,  another  DI  tomorrow." 


Editorial  Staff — Standing:  George  Carruthers,  Walter  Cwik,  Ernest  Frankovich       Seated: 
Robert  Podlasek,   Donna  Wene,  Secretary 


For  seventy-six  years,  The  Illinois  Techno- 
graph has  been  publishing  articles,  features,  and 
photographs  relating  to  engineering  at  the  Uni- 
versity of  Illinois.  Each  month  the  Techno- 
graph  staff  varies  the  content  and  illustrations 
to  make  their  magazine  entertaining,  as  well  as 
extremely  informative. 

The  articles  cover  a  wide  variety  of  subjects. 
One  issue  contained  stories  about  the  effects  of 
solar  activity  on  radio  and  television,  nuclear 
power,  and  women  in  engineering.  All  articles 
are  illustrated  with  photographs  or  diagrams 
supplied  by  the  Technograph  artists  and  pho- 
tographers. Special  articles  entitled  "A  Word 
About  .  .  ."  presented  a  brief  history  and  gen- 
eral description  of  the  departments  in  the  Col- 
lege of  Engineering, 

Reaching  beyond  the  scope  of  the  University, 
the  Technograph  includes  a  section  concerning 
any  executive  openings  in  addition  to  a  regular 
feature  called  "Skimming  Industrial  Head- 
lines." These  articles  are  not  restricted  to  en- 
gineering. "From  the  Editor's  Desk"  usually 
expresses  views  on  campus  problems. 


Illinois  Technograph  Provides  Engineers  with 


Magazine  Layout:   Daniel  McLane,  James  White,  Steven   Barr,  Raymond  Kotrba 


Advertisements:    Mardell     Ballatti,    Charles    Adams 


188 


Other  stories  may  discuss  topics  of  gen- 
eral interest  as  seemingly  unrelated  to  en- 
gineering as  psychology.  Book  reviews  are 
included  in  each  issue,  and  many  new  in- 
novations for  industry  are  discussed.  Often 
there  are  "Brainteasers"  which  may  serve 
to  amuse  and  stimulate  one's  mind.  These 
mental  puzzles  may  be  solved  during  an 
engineer's  great  amount  of  leisure  time. 
Cartoons,  poems,  jokes,  plus  each  monthly 
Technocutie  make  this  magazine  widely 
read  and  greatly  enjoyed. 

The  February  issue  contained  a  preview 
of  the  1961  Engineering  Open  House. 

As  a  member  of  the  Engineering  Col- 
lege Magazines  Association,  the  Illinois 
Technograph  is  submitted  for  judging  by 
comparison  to  other  engineering  maga- 
zines. The  Technograph  has  won  prizes  for 
both  articles  and  special  art  work. 

Business  and  circulation  staffs  handle 
the  advertising  and  distribution  of  the 
monthly  magazine,  and  a  Navy  Pier  staff 
contributes  news  and  views  from  there. 


Charlton  Jones,  editor,  and  David  Yates,  head  of  the  photo  staff. 


Innovations  for  Industry  and  a  "Technocutie" 

Charlton  Jones,  editor;  Paul  O'Brien  and  Robert  Bohl,  advisers;  Charles  Adams,  business  manager. 


189 


YMCA  Gives  Challenging  Program  to  Campus 


Executive    Council:    Richard    Hutchison,    John    Skroder,    Jack    Patterson,    Larry    Williams 


Paul    Tillich    shook    many    foundations,    by 
asking  students  very  challenging  questions. 


On  Saturdays  the  YMCA  goes  to  the  boys' 
home   in   the    role   of    recreational    leaders. 


"The  most  valuable  part  of  my  college  education  has  been  my 
association  with  the  University  of  Illinois  YMCA.  The  Y,  with  its 
concern  for  wholeness  of  education,  has  stretched  my  mind  intellec- 
tually. It  has  increased  my  social  awareness  by  forcing  me  to  open 
my  eyes  to  the  happenings  around  me.  It  has  strengthened  my  re- 
ligious beliefs  by  throwing  at  me  the  most  thought-provoking  ques- 
tions ever  asked.  It  has  broadened  my  political  concerns  by  present- 
ing me  with  speakers  whose  philosophies,  although  differing  from 
mine,  were  sound.  It  has  given  me  the  opportunity  to  'act'  and 
accomplish  something  worthwhile.  It  has  entrusted  me  with  respon- 
sibility, imbued  me  with  leadership  experience,  and  provided  me 
with  a  chance  to  mature.  It  has  provided  me  with  companions  and 
friendships  which  will  endure  during  my  lifetime.  Any  contribu- 
tion I  may  later  make  to  my  community  or  country  will  be  of  much 
higher  quality,  thanks  to  this  organization,  the  University  of  Illinois 
Young  Men's  Christian  Association." 


Differences  in   color,   language,  dress,  and   customs   disappeared  quickly  at  the  International  Welcome  Week-end.  This  week-end 
gave   University   of   Illinois    students    and    the    foreign    students  a  chance  to  get  to  know  each  other  in  a  casual  atmosphere. 


Cabinet — Top  Row:  Linda  Mowrer,  Sharon  Garmen,  Dorothy  Stark,  Penelope  Spelman,  Virginia  Baker 
Second  Row:  Mrs-  Mary  Foster,  Virgene  Anderson,  Karen  Brown,  Jean  Gaecke,  Mrs.  Ruth  Nestingen 
Bottom   Row:    Sharon   Thompson,   Sharon    Nettles,    Julia    Bodman,   Marie   Anderson 


Meetings,  conferences,  discussions, 
and  parties,  yet  behind  these  lies  a 
broader  goal.  The  YWCA  seeks  to  of- 
fer students  meaningful  experiences 
from  which  they  will  be  able  to  deter- 
mine their  beliefs  and  values  for  liv- 
ing. Although  the  YWCA  is  a  Chris- 
tian organization  anyone  who  is  asso- 
ciated with  the  University  of  any 
creed,  or  race  is  welcome  to  join  in  its 
activities. 

In  an  attempt  to  fulfill  the  needs  of 
the  University  of  Illinois  campus,  the 
YWCA  gives  students  the  opportunity 
to  participate  in  committees  on  hu- 
man relations,  international  friend- 
ship, community  work,  current 
events,  and  fine  arts.  One  of  the  ma- 
jor areas  this  year  was  the  Forum 
Committee.  This  committee  makes 
all  the  arrangements  in  order  that  the 
Faculty  Forum  speaker  may  remain 
for  a  student  forum  and  discussion. 


YWCA,  Offers  Opportunity  for  Fun,  Friendship 


Visiting  the  women  at  the  nursing  home 
proves  a  rewarding  experience  for  the  mem- 
bers of  the  YWCA  Senior  Citizens  Com- 
mittee. 


These  foreign  students  celebrate  a  tradi- 
tional Halloween  as  they  bob  for  apples,  eat 
donuts,  go  on  a  ghost  walk,  and  drink  cider. 


"Sing  a  Song  of  Christmas,"  the  theme  of 
this  year's  annual  Doll  Show  sponsored  by 
the  Y,  told  the  musical  story  of  Christmas. 


191 


Supervisors — Top  Row:  Ronald  Fox,  Kenneth  Boehm,  Michael  Larkin,  Robert 
Auler  Second  Row:  Alan  Cash,  Dennis  McCann,  Philip  Deckowitz,  Paul 
Andarson        Bottom    Row:    Mary    Kasten,    Carol    Keasling,    Diane   Zalants 


With  the  beginning  of  another  year,  WPGU  radio 
station  is  expanding  in  many  new  directions.  Part  of 
this  new  growth  comes  in  the  form  of  brand-new  stu- 
dios. Replacing  those  studios  located  in  the  Parade 
Ground  units,  the  spacious  new  quarters  will  feature 
the  latest  in  broadcasting  facilities.  The  space  for 
the  studios  in  Weston  Hall  is  furnished  by  the  Uni- 
versity. However,  all  engineering  equipment,  a  vast 
record  library  and  all  furnishings  are  to  be  provided 
by  the  station  itself. 

WPGU  is  also  growing  in  terms  of  its  listening 
audience.  New  transmitters  have  been  installed  and 
some  are  scheduled  to  be  installed  in  Newman  Hall, 
Scott  Hall,  Snyder  Hall,  and  Weston  Hall.  The  Uni- 
versity-owned halls  for  single  graduate  students  and 
for  married  students  will  also  receive  WPGU. 

As  an  organization,  WPGU  provides  experience  for 
students  interested  in  all  phases  of  regular  radio 
broadcasting — from  managerial  level  to  engineering 
and  programming  levels  to  commercial  level.  As  a 
service  to  the  campus,  it  supplies  programming  as 
well  as  informational  outlets  for  a  large  audience. 
Variety  in  programming  provides  its  listeners  with 
up-to-the-minute  news  coverage,  musical  shows  of 
every  type,  and  special  features  such  as  basketball 
broadcasts  and  the  Student  Senate  weekly  shows. 


WPGU  Moves  into  New  Broadcasting  Studios- 


Charles  Breitweiser,  an  announcer  at  WPGU,  awaits  the 
"on  the  air"  signal  from  the  engineer's  booth  before  he 
introduces    one    of   the    station's    musical,    variety    shows. 


Louis  Biskup,  a  student  in  engineering,  gains  practical 
experience  in  radio  technique  and  programming  by  working 
after  classes  in  the  control  room  at  the  WPGU  studios. 


W" 


192 


Staff — Top  Row:  Thomas  Hawkins,  Richard  Johnson,  Thomas  Degenhart,  William  Zumitein,  Carol  Garlovsky,  Gary  Olson,  Michael  Sheffey,  Jeffrey  Dembo,  Wayne  Klatt, 
John  Sch ill,  Philip  Wernik,  Ronald  Fox,  Robert  Auier,  Kenneth  Boehm,  Charles  Breitweiser,  Gene  Helton,  Ira  Hoffberg  Second  Row:  Robert  Donaldson,  Darrell  Han- 
cock, Edwin  Schaeffer,  David  Kelly,  Carol  Keasling,  Dennis  McCann,  Maxine  Rendler,  Alan  Cash,  Margot  Wien,  Arthur  Price,  Philip  Deckowitz,  Paul  Anderson,  John  Kruk 
Bottom  Row:  Sharon  Romen,  Suzanne  Udasky,  Charlene  Packer,  Joseph  Bores,  Dennis  Leski,  Barbara  Tripp,  Myron  Shapiro,  James  Buncher,  George  Dixon,  Patrick  Kenney, 
Robert   Crawford,  Mary   Kasten,   Diane  Zalants,    Bonnie   Massarsky,   Suzanne   Roman,    Ellen  Davidson,  Michael   Larkin 


Provides  Broadcasting  Experience  for  Mini 


Managerial    Board — Standing:    George    Dixon,    Robert    Crawford        Seated:    James    Buncher,   Patrick   Kenney,   Myron   Shapiro,   Barbara  Tripp 


193 


Mark  Hindsley,  director 


The  University  of  Illinois  Concert  Band  is 
well  known  throughout  the  world  of  music  as 
an  outstanding  collegiate  concert  band.  Stu- 
dents from  every  state  and  many  foreign  coun- 
tries study  music  at  Illinois  largely  because  of 
the  outstanding  personnel  and  facilities  such  as 
those  enjoyed  by  Concert  Band,  under  the  direc- 
tion of  Mark  Hindsley. 

The  school  year  1960-1961  was  an  active  one 
for  the  Concert  Band.  In  January,  for  the  elev- 
enth consecutive  time,  the  band  played  for  the 
Governor's  Inauguration  at  the  Armory  in 
Springfield.  Close  on  the  heels  of  this  perform- 
ance were  two  programs  for  the  Festival  of 
Concert  Band  Music. 

The  second  semester  concertizing  started 
with  the  famous  Anniversary  Concerts,  this 
year's  being  the  seventy-first  in  a  long  and  his- 
torically significant  series.  A  tour  to  northern 
Illinois,  twilight  concerts,  and  the  commence- 
ment exercises  finished  a  full  program. 


Concert  Band  Plays  at  Governor  s  Inauguration 


Clarinets:  Harvey  Hermann,  Austin  McDowell,  Robert  Hindsley,  Clifford  Nelson,  Ja 
James,  Frederick  Troppe,  Kim  Richmond,  Donald  DeRoche,  Mary  Haferkamp,  Harold 
Highsmith,  Nancy  Blackmore,  Sharon  Coats,  Allen  Feige,  Thomas  Jewett,  Linda  Barr' 
John  Ginther,  Leon  Adams,  John  Swickard,  Judith  Cotter,  Robert  Jewett,  Elizabeth 
String  Basses:  Robert  Moreen,  Jack  Sanders  Harp:  Mary  Kromer  Flutes  and  Pic 
Janice  Corum,  Janet  Barker,  Carolyn  Chapman,  Melvin  Flood,  Arlaine  Teigler,  Judith 
Adams  Oboes  and  English  Horn:  Herbert  Kuehne,  Evelyn  Getz,  Robert  Ward 
Saxophones:  Donna  Johnston,  Lyndel  Davis,  Richard  Bayley,  Michael  Russell  Fren 
Hovde,  Glen  Anderson,  Sheldon  Kirschner  Cornets:  George  Cavanagh,  Stephanie 
Montz,  Cecil  Bridgewater,  James  Carnahan,  George  Kuhns  Trumpets:  James  Huff 
William  Gallo,  Melaniusz  Gienko,  Marion  O'Leary,  Paul  Barthelemy,  Loren  Waa,  Jo 
Roger  Fitz-Gerald,  Michael  Rogers,  George  Ritscher  Tubas:  Richard  Jacoby,  Aaron 
Randall,    Larry    McKenzie,     Dean    Wade,    Thomas    Wardlow,    James    Stutsman,     Robert 


mes    Kelly,    Carlyle    Johnson,    Eddie    Allen,    Gordon    Mallory,    Smith    Toulson,    Richard 

Huber,    William    Butler,    Susan    Gilbert,    Sharon    Neemann,    Adrienne    Kole,    George 

nger,   Lloyd  Scott,  Scott  Johnston,   Wesley   Schumacher,   David  Spires        Bass  Clarinets: 

McLeod        Contrabass     Clarinets:     Donald     Bender,     Donald     Collins,     Philip     Lindsay 

colos:   John    Reynolds,   Dorothy    Hubbard,    Linda   Wall,   Judith   Tracy,    Robert   Ruckrigel, 

Olmsted,  Thomas  Eovaldi,  Lois  Wilson,  Jerilyn  Loofbourrow,  Alice  Msndera,  Robert 
Bassoons:  Mary  McHose,  Jane  Myrick,  David  Imig,  Ronald  Dewar,  Duane  Pemberton 
ch    Horns:   Jan    Bach,   Alfred   Blatter,   Susan   Staunton,    David   Shaul,   Judith   Hill,    Laurel 

Dieterich,    Haskell    Sexton,    Thomas    Knox,     Bruce    Hoffman,    James     Reedy,    Richard 

Michael     Esselstrom,     Jerry     Williams,    Thomas     Eaker        Trombones:     Gera'd     Grose, 

hn    Duker,    Jon    English        Euphoniums:    William    Kisinger,    James   Way,    Bruce    Huston, 

Johnson,    John    Lyon,    David    Bacon        Timpani:    Mark    Johnson        Percussion:    Juanita 

Seyler 


Symphony  Orchestra  Plays  Wagner  Excerpts 


Many  concerts  were  given  again  this  year  by  the 
University  of  Illinois  Symphony  Orchestra.  After  a 
short  tour  during  the  fall  semester,  the  orchestra 
gave  a  concert  on  the  same  week-end  as  the  Festival 
of  Concert  Band  Music.  During  this  time  they  played 
excerpts  from  "Lohengrin,"  "Die  Gotterdammer- 
ung,"  and  "Tristan  and  Isolde,"  well-known  compo- 
sitions by  Richard  Wagner. 

A  second  major  concert  was  presented  during  the 
Festival  of  Contemporary  Arts  in  the  spring.  Other 
presentations  included  accompanying  the  University 
of  Illinois  Opera  Group. 

The  Orchestra  very  seldom  does  transcribed  music, 
but  plays  instead  classical  selections  of  concertos, 
overtures,  and  symphonies. 

Bernard  Goodman  conducts  the  orchestra  of  over 
ninety  members.  He  is  assisted  by  Charles  DeLaney. 
These  men  and  other  instrumental  teachers  conduct 
the  auditions  in  their  respective  fields.  There  is  a 
constant  turnover  in  Orchestra  personnel;  however, 
most  of  the  members  are  School  of  Music  students 
whose  emphasis  of  study  involves  the  orchestra. 


I  * 


Bernard  Goodman,  conductor 


First  Violin:  Stanley  Nosal,  Ann  Glasow,  Virginia  Kellogg,  Colette  Sroka,  John  Bielenberg,  Carole  Hegmann,  Derry  Drinkall,  William  Mullen,  David  Moskowitz,  Su- 
zanne Wright,  David  Preeves,  Donna  Tredea,  Betty  Zinser,  Susan  Sterrett  Second  Violin:  David  Ulfeng,  Paul  Gorski,  Lawrence  Smith,  Rosemary  Thornton,  Amaryllis 
Fletcher,  Eleanor  Tarrasch,  Lila  Fairchild,  Robert  Kimble,  Grace  Beckett,  Richard  Moody,  Mary  Martin,  Elizabeth  Frank,  Curtis  Wagner,  Susan  Barford  Viola:  James 
Pescor,  Alice  Krentzman,  Julia  Saxer,  Frances  McDougall,  Eleanor  Saffir,  Charles  Adams,  Gerald  Levy,  Susan  Tiegler,  Carolyn  Wright,  Carl  Kokes,  Deana  Levy  Cello: 
William  Skidmore,  Elizabeth  Krohne,  William  Conable,  Joseph  Pival,  Roger  Drinkall,  Dorothy  Lee,  Sylvia  Hutchison,  Lynn  Hail,  David  Traub  Bass:  Timothy  Byrne, 
William  Brahms,  Gary  Zwicky,  Ray  Pachciarz,  Jack  Sanders,  Shirley  Powers,  Norbert  Cieslewicz,  Jacqueline  Ellsinga  Flute:  Frank  Bowen,  Dorothy  Hubbard,  Janice 
Corum,  Arlene  Tiegler  Oboe:  Carl  Ellis,  Janet  Irick,  Karen  Byrne,  Kenney  Luke  Clarinet:  George  Townsend,  Eddie  Allen,  Harvey  Herman,  Smith  Toulson  Ba  s 
Clarinet:  Donald  Bender  Bassoon:  Robert  Brown,  Connie  Barcus,  Jane  Myrick,  Martinette  Dasins  Horn:  Richard  Ely,  Kathryn  Dieterich,  Margaret  Sifferd,  Judith 
Hill,  Susan  Staunton,  Alfred  Blatter  Trumpet:  Richard  Vandament,  Ste-hanie  Die«erich,  Thomas  Knox  Trombone:  Richard  Bilderback,  Michael  Gienko,  William  Gallo 
Tuba:   John   Lyon        Percussion:   Mark  Johnson,  Thomas  Wardlow,  James  Stutsman,  Dean   Wade       Harp:    Kathryn    Corbin. 


195 


Mr.  Everett  Kisinger  has  served  for  twelve  years  as  a  band 
director  at  the  University  of  Illinois.  He  presently  directs 
the  First  and  Second  Regimental  Bands.  From  the  Concert 
Band  and  the  First  Regimental  Band,  he  chooses  the  members 
of  the  nationally  recognized  "Marching  lllini."  Although 
Mr.  Kisinger  is  extremely  well-known  and  respected  among 
collegiate  directors  as  an  outstanding  director  of  music, 
he  is  equally  well-known  throughout  this  state  for  his 
valuable  work  with  high  school  bands. 


The  University  of  Illinois  Regimental  Bands  are 
divided  into  two  groups,  the  First  Regimental  Band 
and  the  Second  Regimental  Band,  Sections  A  and  B. 
The  Regimental  Bands  are  organized  as  concert  or- 
ganizations and  perform  standard  band  literature 
during  the  year,  playing  both  transcription  and  new 
music  composed  especially  for  the  band  medium. 
Membership  is  gained  through  auditions,  and  the 
Regimental  Bands  are  made  up  of  students  from  al- 
most every  college  on  the  campus. 

During  the  year  the  First  Regimental  Band  par- 
ticipated in  the  Seventh  Annual  Festival  of  concert 
band  music  given  in  January,  the  Formal  Concert  in 
April,  and  a  Twilight  Concert  on  May  10  and  per- 
formed for  several  of  the  Regimental  and  Honors 
Day  reviews  for  the  ROTC.  This  band  provides  a 
large  nucleus  for  the  "Marching  lllini." 

The  Second  Regimental  Bands  provided  some  mem- 
bers for  the  football  band.  Also,  each  section  par- 
ticipated in  the  Festival  of  concert  band  music  in 
January,  and  combined  for  the  Twilight  Concert  on 
April  26  and  for  the  Mother's  Day  activities.  This 
band  played  for  military  ROTC  reviews  and  for  the 
pep  rallies  during  the  football  season. 

The  Regimental  Bands  are  directed  by  Everett 
Kisinger,  assisted  by  Jan  Bach,  a  graduate  assistant. 


First  and  Second  Regimental  Bands  Perform 


First  Regimental  Band— Flutes:  Donna  Lambird,  Carolyn  Beaty,  Penny  Fiegen,  Marian  Elliott,  Mary  Jo  Elliott,  Sara  Wold,  Marjorie  Dodd,  Frederick  Parfrey,  Anita  Schu- 
berg,  Margaret  Coogan  Oboes:  Janet  Thebaud,  Barbara  Bowden  Bassoons:  Grant  Dougherty,  Nancy  Gobert  Clarinets:  Laurence  Svab,  Philip  Hohmann,  Thomas 
Anderson,  Michael  Gamble,  Beverly  Boyd,  Donna  Jorstad,  William  Thomson,  James  Wilson,  Robert  Terry,  George  Henry,  Gary  Haddock,  David  Anderson,  Norman 
Sinclair,  Kenne:h  Christian,  John  Escher.  Winfred  Dean,  Milford  Wolpoff,  Earl  Salsmen,  Diana  Henry,  Robert  Compratt,  Otto  Gaus,  Peter  Bulkeley,  John  Koenig,  Jean- 
nette  Johnston,  Allen  Whited.  James  Wormley,  Marvin  Janssen,  Donald  Jepson  Bass  Clarinets:  Fonda  Wilson.  Carol  Harris,  Don  Lockhart,  Melvin  Rhodes  Alto 
Saxophones:  Kenneth  Konecnik,  Diana  Teel  Tenor  Saxophones:  Martin  Grose,  James  Mathews  Baritone  Saxophone:  Susan  Small  String  Bass:  Howard  Gelber 
Cornets:  James  Jarrard,  Harold  Hixenbaugh.  Jon  Dugle,  Darrel  Bartel,  Terence  McBurney,  Janette  Johnson,  John  Randolph,  Jon  Winston,  Joseph  Simpson,  Peter  Mag- 
nusson,  Lewis  Koppel.  Willard  Gibbens.  William  Faulkner  Trumpets:  Ronald  Martin,  Dale  Hopper,  Carl  Reiners,  Myron  Gaylord  French  Horns:  Kirby  Johnson, 
George  Dennis,  Ellen  Martin,  Kenneth  Jahr.  Robert  Stehman,  John  Sch ill,  Gerv  Conlin,  Karen  Olmstead  Trombones:  Robert  Hopewell,  Robert  Edmondson,  David  Sporny, 
Donald  Gubser,  Homer  Tice,  Allan  Loek,  James  Felts,  Kenneth  Slonneger,  Milton  Janosky,  Richard  Daily,  Edward  Hai  les  Baritones:  William  Punkay,  Freelyn  Arbeiter, 
Felix  Vondracek  James  Fry,  Richard  Burhans  Tubas:  Frank  Maynard,  James  Carson.  Fdward  Marzuki,  James  Hayes,  John  Kirk,  Kenneth  Eggert,  Frank  VanBuren 
Percussion:    Sandra    Brewer,    Charles    Hall,    Alan    Lopatka,    Michael    Newman,    William   Parsons,  Michael    Panta 


196 


SECOND    REGIMENTAL    BAND— SECTION    A 

Flutes:  Marvin  Rogers,  Julina  Hart,  Susan  Smalla,  Betty  Kuykendall,  Robert  Morgan  Oboes:  Janis  Henkle,  Beth  Hull,  Pamela  Stapleton  Bassoon:  Seymour  Horwitz, 
Clarinets:  Susan  Newberry,  Michael  Stoddard,  Donald  Pritchard,  Carole  Kober,  Anthony  Zoars,  David  Norberg,  Richard  Bokhoven,  David  Perkins,  William  DeSollar, 
Walden  Lewis,  Chris  Sarlas,  Howard  Partch,  Karen  Spitzer,  Robert  Endres,  Diane  Snodgrass,  Ralph  Hoffman,  Carol  Dunham,  David  Olson,  Stanley  Kopecky,  Richard  Klein- 
beck,  Wayne  Peterson,  Edward  Snyder,  Richard  Ovson  Alto  Saxophones:  Judy  Baumgartner,  Arnold  Brooks,  Joseph  Wunar,  Barry  Doan  Tenor  Saxophone:  Harlan 
Clark  Baritone  Saxophones:  Allan  Kessie,  Ronald  Brown  Cornets:  Ward  McDonald,  Joseph  Scafe,  James  Leming,  David  Dietzman,  Richard  Hough,  Nancy  Tabert, 
Harold  Schroth,  Albert  Fleming,  Royce  Lorentz,  Curtis  McCarty,  Carl  Peterson,  John  Garland,  Roar  Schaad  Trumpets:  Raymond  Cork,  Ralph  Hermsmeyer,  Robert 
Stauffer,  Rodney  Smith  French  Horns:  David  Levin,  Gary  Faust,  Ruth  Duesterhaus,  Lloyd  Askew,  David  Hanser,  Andrew  Seacord  Trombones:  Ronald  Brons,  Ronald 
Johnson,  Philip  Smith,  David  Giffin,  James  Levy,  Stephen  Berry,  Joel  Hartman,  David  Lembke  Baritones:  William  Keyes,  Paul  Kocking,  William  Gleason,  James 
Disbrow,  Lawrence  Ashley,  William  White  Tubas:  Chester  Goodrich,  William  Zahrobsky,  Robert  Dahl,  Thomas  Stewart,  Bruce  Gardner,  Frank  Noble  Percussion: 
Barclay   Boirun,   Glenn  Cronkhite,   Donald   Huntley,   Harry   Kohler,  Allen   Sypherd,   George   Taubeneck,   James   Tomlin,    Richard   Weihl 


In  Events  from  Concerts  to  Fall  Pep  Rallies 


SECOND    REGIMENTAL    BAND— SECTION    B 


Flutes:  John  Reaugh,  Maurice  Borasky,  Carl  Kokes,  Linda  Crum,  Alice  Lightle 
Hughes,  Albert  Wiatrowski,  Jonathan  Thomas,  Robert  Stastny,  Gerald  Epstein,  Ken 
Shechtman,  William  Daniels,  Keith  Ruter,  Richard  Nelson,  Gary  Cogswell,  Warren 
Krimmel,  Kolleeta  Moyes,  Marvin  Alwes,  John  Davis,  Herbert  Rahn  Tenor  Saxo 
Cornets:  Larry  Franklin,  Pamela  Backus,  Jerome  Africk,  Amos  Chenoweth,  Rodney  E 
Schumacher  Trumpets:  Charles  Otis,  Larry  Turner,  John  Webber,  Enoch  Albert,  St 
Leslie  Martin  Trombones:  Thomas  Kelley,  Stephen  Madden,  Howard  Beyer,  Tho 
Roger  Stephen  Baritones:  Constance  Ashmore,  Charles  Christoe,  Douglas  Holler, 
Hopper,  Burnace  Brace,  Gerald  Norton.  Jefferson  Showerman  Percussion:  Richard 
Gary    Pope,    Robert    Weihl,    David    Engstrom 


Clarinets:    Linda   Bartolt,   Mary   Scheidenhelm,   John    Viera,    Everett   Triefenbach,   Phyllis 

neth    Jakle,    James   Kashmier,   Marvin    Levin,   Robert    Engel,    Patricia   Thompson,    Arthur 

Shufeldt,  Arnold   Naiman,  James  Neuman        Alto  Saxophones:  Jerry  Minnear,  George 

phones:     Raymond     Fend,     Stanley     Clark        Baritone     Saxophone:     Sandra     Stephens 

verhart,     Jacqueline     Tackett,     James     Ellis,     Paul     Burckhard,     Arlen     Beatty,     William 

eve    Mooney        French    Horns:    Crystal    Til  ley,    Vincent    Kuetemeyer.    Marjorie    Sullins, 

mas   Camp,    Brady    Hancock;   Gary   Doolen,    Lynnee   Miericke,   Dan   Wood.   James   Pung, 

Stephen    Cullen,   Gary   Cortright,    Lawrence   Camp        Tubas:    Ronald    Colwell,    Richard 

Brock,   Ronald   Carson,   John   Clinton,   Alan   Davis,   Paul   Duckworth,   Benjamin   Forsyth, 


197 


Men  s  Glee  Club  Scores  Hit  with  lllini  Dads 


Professor  Harold  Decker,  director 


Anthony  Petullo,  president 

The  traditional  Dad's  Day  Concert  found  Huff 
Gym  overflowing  as  the  "Singing  lllini"  were 
hosts  to  the  University  of  Northwestern's  Glee 
Club.  The  two  groups  met  in  the  dual  Dad's 
Day  Concert  which  is  rapidly  becoming  one  of 
the  greatest  fall  traditions  at  Illinois.  A  medley 
of  "Big  Ten"  songs  sung  by  both  clubs  high- 
lighted the  performance. 


Top  Row:  Lee  Tyne,  David  Doering,  JoMar  Alwes,  John  Schlafer,  Dennis  Venzon,  Richard  Pease,  David  Martin,  Ronald  Page,  Charles  Taylo,  David  Shaul,  Kenneth 
Heineman,  Robert  Telleen,  John  Lund,  John  Hocking,  John  Leman,  David  Kuhn,  Gary  McClung,  William  Ayton,  Ted  Harris  Third  Row:  Myron  Gross,  Lawrence  Acker, 
Robert  Yamamoto,  Robert  Dahl,  Richard  Masur,  Edwin  Gay!ord,  Peter  Sincox,  Clifford  Wilderman,  Gary  Krauss,  George  Morvis,  Aaron  Johnson,  John  Reynolds,  George 
Novy,  Stephen  Weiser,  George  Patterson,  William  Payne,  John  Winings,  Lonny  McClung  Second  Row:  James  Ray,  Jerry  Latta.  James  Blink,  Robert  Lutz,  Terry  Ro- 
mack,  Donald  Hartter,  Ian  Bowers,  Edmond  Wade,  Richard  Jarrard,  Julian  White,  Kent  Smith,  Sterling  Williams.  Morgan  Lynge,  Dale  Fahnstrom,  David  Metzler,  Robert 
Wertheim,  Jurgen  Seyer  Bottom  Row:  Leigh  Beube,  Kirby  Johnson,  Terry  Klaus,  Kouichi  Mikami,  Dennis  Stoller,  Bruce  Hoffman,  William  Boardman,  Charles  Sprowl, 
Thomas   Goettsche,    John    Lundsten,    Peter   Aikman,    Ryland    Koets,    Richard    Haines,    James    McDonald,   Willard    Ice,   Anthony    Petullo 


198 


Presents  Christmas  Concert  Plans  Spring  Tour 


Officers:    Richard    Haines,    Willard    Ice,    Dale    Fahnstrom,    Lonny    McClung, 
John    Lundsten,    Donald    Hartter 

In  addition  to  introducing  their  new  record, 
"The  Men  and  the  Music,"  various  performances 
plus  trips  to  Michigan  and  Northwestern  made 
the  fall  schedule  a  busy  one.  It  was  climaxed 
with  the  annual  Christmas  concert.  Plans  for  a 
very  busy  spring  semester  included  the  annual 
Spring  Tour,  which  this  year  sent  the  Illini 
north,  and  the  second  annual  Spring  Alumni 
Concert. 


"Five    minutes    until    concert    time!"     Immediately    the    "Singing 
Illini,"  well  known  for  their  stage  presence,  straighten  their  ties. 


"    £*        ^     JSSF ; 


Spring  Tour  and  this  year  it's  north.    The  tour  offers  the  Glee  Club 
members    the    opportunity    for   fellowship,    fun,    and    achievement. 


Break  time!    Intermission  offers  a   few  of  the   "Singing  Illini"  a 
chance  to  sit  down,  take  off  their  tux  jackets,  and  relax. 


199 


Russell   Mathis,   director 


Officers:    Martha    Jones,    Suzanne   Watkins,    Nancy   Wertheim,    Martha    Gilkerson,    Marilyn    Albert 


Women's  Glee  Carries  on  Singing  Tradition 


The  history  of  the  University  of  Illinois  Women's 
Glee  Club  is  an  outstanding  example  of  the  singing 
tradition  found  in  American  University  life.  Founded 
over  fifty  years  ago  on  the  Champaign-Urbana  cam- 
pus as  the  Ladies  Singing  and  Mandolin  Club,  this 
group  provided  refined  entertainment  for  appropriate 
social  functions.  To  ensure  proper  lady-like  perform- 
ance, the  club  was  directed  by  the  Dean  of  Women. 


During  the  first  World  War  the  group  became  the 
University  of  Illinois  Women's  Glee  Club.  Over  the 
years  the  women  have  established  a  distinguished 
reputation  in  performance.  The  group  is  frequently 
heard  over  NBC  and  the  Mutual  network,  has  ap- 
peared nationally  on  television,  annually  tours,  and 
this  year  was  chosen  to  represent  Illinois  at  the  Music 
Educators  National  Conference  Division  Meeting. 


M^  ^ette    Johnson,    Nancy    Nel.es,    Betty.  Butch, 

Suzanne    Roche       Second    Row:    "-»1-1 fn—     r.--.-  '.     ....     .. 


200 


Harold    Decker,    director 


Officers — Standing:     John 
Judith   Braun 


Williams,     Linda     Wall,     Bruce    Bueschel,    Barbara   Meyers,    Kenneth   AAodesitt        Seated: 


Concert  Choir  Presents  Religious  Selections 


The  University  of  Illinois  Concert  Choir  is  perhaps 
the  most  professional  of  all  the  choral  groups.  The 
musical  selections  which  are  exquisitely  presented 
by  the  Choir  are  primarily  of  a  religious  nature. 
Many  of  these  numbers  are  rehearsed  repeatedly  and 
presented  in  the  original  Latin  or  Italian. 

Under  the  direction  of  Professor  Harold  Decker, 
the  Choir  practices  three  days  a  week  for  over  an 
hour  at  each  session.    The  polish  which  the  group 


attains  results  in  many  offers  from  organizations  to 
give  concerts.  This  April  the  annual  choir  tour  was 
made  to  St.  Louis,  where  a  concert  was  given  for  the 
university  there.  While  in  the  area,  the  Choir  sang 
for  many  high  schools  and  civic  organizations. 

Locally  the  Choir  presented  the  annual  Christmas 
Concert  of  religious  music,  and  throughout  both  se- 
mesters area  churches  and  groups  were  provided 
with  selections  composed  by  world-famous  musicians. 


Top  Row:  Edward  Erewer,  Kenneth  Marshall,  Delbert  Disselhorsl,  Joseph  Mountjoy,  Jerry  Johnson,  John  Reinhardt,  Irwin  Javinsky,  Kenneth  Modesitt,  Keith  Johnson, 
Corwin  Holmes,  Walter  Weaver,  John  Chronister,  Zalman  Usiskin,  Robert  Yamamoto,  James  Lois,  Millicent  Eichin  Third  Row:  Barbara  Baker,  Joyce  Loofbourrow, 
Bruce  Bueschel,  Stephen  Emanuel,  Lawrence  We!ler,  Robert  Kuzminski,  Thomas  Walters,  Allan  Block,  Peter  Kliewer,  Terry  Klaus,  Gene  Cech,  John  Williams,  Donald 
Collins,  William  Schmidt,  Carole  Francis,  Fern  Nelson  Second  Row:  Carolyn  Shettron,  Norma  Lewis,  Judith  Braun,  Jewel  Jones,  Beverley  Davis,  Janice  Coykendall, 
Beverly  Armstrong,  Margaret  Decker,  Linda  Wall.  Dcnra  Johnston,  Sharon  Neemann,  Arlene  Verbeski,  Virginia  White,  Tracy  Byrom,  Janet  Abbott  Bottom  Row: 
Judith  McGlade,  Susan  Staunton,  Phyllis  Vahala,  Suzanne  Watkins,  Ruth  Riddle,  Karen  Cox,  Barbara  Meyers,  Rosary  Rockford,  SheMa  Webb,  Haven  Palmquist,  Carol 
Benson,    Barbara    Barnett,    Ruth   Smith,  Susan   Ent 


201 


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Sopranos:  Sally  Chase,  Jean  Dunphy,  Margaret  EsJerly,  Janet  Holderman,  Linda  Kitzel,  Wilma  Marshall,  Rochelle  Masters,  Martha  Pechon,  Sharon  Peterson,  Jeanne 
Sample,  Donna  Schinzing,  MaryBeth  Seavey,  Lydie  Tognazzi,  Janene  Walter,  Mildred  Weitz,  Mary  Wilson,  Janice  Wolszon,  Barbara  Reynolds,  Judy  Baumgartner,  Janet 
McClellan,  Barbara  Close,  Eve'yn  Smith,  Ellen  Hand,  Aileen  Braverman,  Carol  Rothstein,  Julianna  Beem,  Betty  Borling,  Ellis  Conley,  Barbara  Corkill,  Carole  DeLuca, 
Sandra  Greenberg,  Jane  Heller,  Jana  Herrin,  Janet  Holderman,  Diane  Hurd,  Claudia  Karagas,  Mary  Martin,  Margery  Marzahm,  Nancy  Miles,  Linda  Peterson,  Kathleen 
Rauth,  Eileen  Rottman,  Sara  Sager,  Mary  Schiemer,  Joyce  Scott,  Dianna  Wieder,  Janet  Trutter,  Lila  Johnson,  Nancy  Roth  Altos:  Susan  Adams,  Carol  Baughman,  Lucia 
Bliss,  Nancy  Booth,  Nancy  Boatti,  Bonnie  Brydges,  Mary  Clark,  Audrey  Davis,  Linda  Ellis,  Alexandra  Forrit,  Nancy  Garrett,  Rosemary  Grace,  Joan  Habes,  Annette 
Haskett,  Penelope  Kirk,  Donna  Landers,  Janet  Maxwell,  Marjorie  Moretz,  Alice  Mendera,  Kay  Muirheid,  Norma  Schafer,  Rosemary  Seifermann,  Rosemary  Sherman,  Julina 
Hart,  Martha  Pechous,  Susan  Buckley,  Janet  Pierson,  Francis  Israelstam,  Lucinda  Andrews,  Andrea  Arnold,  Susan  Barford,  Kathleen  Bishop,  Benita  Bushu,  Myrna  Can- 
field,  Eileen  Coulter,  Judith  Douglas,  Judith  Eicken,  Mary  Flores,  Charlene  Halama,  Sidney  Kruggel,  Gloria  Linder,  Mary  Magesky,  Judith  Marcec,  Margaret  Massie, 
Marilyn  Mayer,  Shirley  Moeller,  Brenda  Nelson,  Dorothy  O'Neil,  Katherine  Prawl,  Carole  Pritikin,  Sue  Robinson,  Katherine  Wanninger,  Diane  Wells,  Janet  Moody,  Jean 
Chase,  Pamela  Horsley  Tenors:  John  Patterson,  William  Barrow,  Franklin  Divila,  Douglas  Heller,  Harvey  Leboe,  Ralph  Monteen,  Harry  McCulloch,  Larry  Radley,  Terry 
Romack,  Michael  Townsend,  Larry  Williams,  Paul  Stromberg,  Thomas  Borton,  Warren  Bruce.  James  Gardner,  John  Keefe,  Fred  Krauss,  Richard  Oliver,  John  Steinmann, 
James  Wiles,  Lamar  Fesser  Basses:  Ralph  Beck,  Bruce  Beem,  Jerry  Bieringer,  Neil  Bloom,  Phillip  Budd,  Roy  Erickson,  Martin  Grosse,  Charles  Hoalberg,  Robert  Joseph, 
Stephen  Kelsey,  James  Linduska,  Roger  Moore,  James  Hazel,  Paul  Phillips,  Millard  Rada,  Leo  Ruiz,  Stephen  Schlein,  Kenneth  Schwartz,  David  Sommer,  Alfred  Tisdahl, 
Carl  Turley,  John  Wilken,  Arthur  Aldag,  James  Monchef,  Walter  Barowski,  Roland  Leisch,  Jon  Arbogast,  Warren  Baker,  Anthony  Balchan,  Kenneth  Baumgartner,  Robert 
Becherer,  Elwood  Brent,  David  Briggs,  Paul  Barnett,  Donald  Buzzell,  Dean  Campbell,  Michael  Dodge,  Charles  Dukes,  Richard  Dyson,  Robert  Ebl,  David  Favreau, 
Darrell  Jenkins,  Lawrence  Kerrigan,  George  Krimmel,  Charles  Lozar,  Gene  Lindberg,  Bradley  Martin,  William  Roodeson,  John  Shier,  Peter  Vojtik,  Joseph  Yuda, 
John  Shriver,  John  Steinmann,  Dave  Straw,  Jon  Schultz,  Ralph  Ender,  William  Goodwin,  Lawrence  Best,  William  Mayberry,  John  Wilken,  John  Woodruff,  Tom  Tub- 
bos  ing 


University  Chorus  Members  from  All  Colleges 


The  University  Chorus  is  the  largest  choral  group 
at  Illinois,  and  is  comprised  of  students  who  enjoy 
choral  work  simply  because  they  love  to  sing.  The 
nearly  one  hundred  fifty  members  are  not  necessarily 
students  of  the  School  of  Music.  In  fact,  the  mem- 
bers are  from  schools  ranging  from  the  College  of 
Engineering  to  the  College  of  Veterinary  Medicine. 

Auditions  are  held  at  the  outset  of  each  new  se- 
mester by  Prof.  Harold  Decker  and  Russell  Mathis, 
who  is  the  director  of  the  chorus.  After  a  little 
scale  singing  and  sight-reading,  selections  are  made. 

The  group  is  divided  into  two  sections  for  practic- 
ing. One  group  meets  on  Mondays  for  an  hour  and 
a  half,  and  the  second  group  rehearses  on  Tuesday 
for  the  same  length  of  time.  Because  the  group  pre- 


sents fewer  large  concerts  than  the  other  university 
choral  groups,  equal  time  is  spent  on  singing  a  vari- 
ety of  songs  simply  for  pleasure  and  on  rehearsing 
for  those  numbers  to  be  presented. 

This  year  the  University  Chorus  sang  a  Christmas 
concert  with  the  two  practice  groups  combined.  Per- 
haps the  most  interesting  and  warmly  received  of 
their  selections  were  the  three  Spanish  Christmas 
carols.  During  April  in  coordination  with  the  Festi- 
val of  Contemporary  Arts,  the  Chorus  presented  a 
concert  in  cooperation  with  the  Orchestra. 

All  in  all,  the  Universtiy  Chorus  appeals  to  a  wide 
range  of  audiences  because  its  enthusiasm  and  en- 
joyment in  singing,  whether  it  be  popular  ballads  or 
classical  choral  arrangements,  radiates  to  all. 


202 


Madrigals,  Chamber  Choir  Newest  Groups 


Madrigals — Standing:  Lawrenca  Wel!er,  Morrison  Jones,  Peter  Kliewer,  Barbara  Meyers,  John 
Leman,  Margaret  Decker,  John  Rinehart,  Zalman  Usiskin,  Harold  Decker  Seated:  Ruth 
Riddle,    Doris   Pogue,   Judith    McGlade,    Susan    Ent 


Chamber  Choir — Standing:  Delbert  Dahl,  William  Brahms,  Ronald 
Grimm,  John  Cowen,  Ralph  Monteen  Seated:  Sally  Fritz,  Glenda 
Eshelman,  Jean  Toedte,  Margaret  Hubbard,  Genevieve  Glass,  Phyllis 
Worthington 


The  University  Madrigal  Singers,  under  the  direc- 
tion of  Harold  A.  Decker,  have  attempted  to  revive 
some  of  the  beautiful  traditions  of  madrigal  singing 
during  the  sixteenth  century.  In  addition  to  authen- 
tic madrigals  which  have  lived  through  the  ages, 
this  versatile  group  sings  folksongs  and  carols. 


Chamber  Choir  is  so  named  because  of  the  great 
versatility  displayed  in  programming.  While  spe- 
cializing in  performance  of  music  composed  for  small 
groups  of  singers,  the  repertoire  presented  runs  from 
Fourteenth  to  Twentieth  Century  works.  The  group 
serves  as  a  demonstration  unit  for  choral  workshops. 


The  Plowboy  Prom  Features  Queen  in  Calico 


Reigning  over  the  festivities  at  the  48th  annual  Plow- 
boy  Prom  was  a  queen  in  calico,  Miss  Janet  Akin.  The  Ag 
Campus  organizations  sponsor  this  unique  all-university 
dance. 

"Country  Capers"  featured  a  county  fair  atmosphere 
with  calico-clad  coeds  and  their  dates  dancing  to  the  music 
of  Johnny  Bruce  and  his  orchestra. 


Right:  Janet  Akin,  Plowboy  Prom  Queen 


Committee — Top  Row:  Roger  Higgs,  Heston  Wesson,  William  Beeler,  Leslie  Lemon  Third 
Row:  Judith  Osborn,  Glenna  Blunier  Second  Row:  Rosalie  Bohnenstiehl,  Rosalynn 
Jenkins,   Ferol    Parrett        Bottom    Row:    Priscilla    Fett,    Karen    Bossert 


203 


SNIB  Releases  News,  Presents  Local  TV  Shows 


Staff — Top  Row:  Elaine  Steimel,  Benny  Coplan,  Kolleeta  Moyes,  William  Eaton,  Marcia  Murphy,  Charles  Barthel,  Judy  Lynch,  David  Shingoethe,  Diana  Carter,  Erman 
Schairer,  Beverly  Bollman,  Samuel  Rossi,  Nancy  Nolan  Third  Row:  J.  J.  Feight,  adviser;  Sheila  Haney,  Willard  Beckenholt,  Mary  Collins,  David  Winkelmann,  Jewel 
Jones,  William  Schumacher,  Mary  Schneider,  David  Speers,  Judith  Prochnow,  Kenneth  McMillan,  Judith  Brown,  Michael  Campbell,  Mary  Kratt,  Prof.  Hadley  Read 
Second  Row:  Patricia  Close,  adviser;  Karen  Moyes,  John  Cruttenden,  Virginia  Brown,  Lowell  Hoffman,  Mary  Akin,  Gene  Klett,  Janet  Akin,  Jerry  Reusch,  Rita  Lauterbach, 
Clifford   Scherer        Bottom   Row:    Randall    Ross,   Robert    Baker,    Ruth    Lehte,   Donald   Pritchard,    Bonnie   Swanson,   Jerome   Skuba.   Ann    Chaney,    Richard    Flynn 


One  of  the  most  active  organizations  on 
the  Agriculture  campus  is  the  Student 
News  and  Information  Bureau.  The  main 
activity  of  this  Bureau,  commonly  known 
to  all  as  SNIB,  is  the  publicizing  of  activi- 
ties, social  events,  and  honors  and  awards 
received  by  the  College  of  Agriculture. 

Hometown  newspapers  and  radio  and 
television  stations  are  kept  up-to-date  on 
the  colorful  events  in  the  College  of  Agri- 
culture such  as  the  annual  Farm  and  Home 
Festival  as  well  as  the  activities  of  and  rec- 
ognition won  by  the  agriculture  students. 

In  conjunction  with  releasing  news  sto- 
ries, SNIB  has  five  media  through  which 
to  work.  Weekly  shows  giving  practical  ex- 
perience in  television  and  radio,  newspaper 
writing,  exhibits  and  displays,  and  photog- 
raphy from  picture-taking  to  development 
and  printing  of  the  pictures  are  the  main 
areas  in  which  SNIB  is  active. 


Above  Left:  SNIB's  weekly  TV  show,  "Around  the 
Home,"  includes  tips  on  a  variety  of  topics. 


SNIB     Directors — Standing:     Katherine     Hun'ey,      Barbara  Horton, 

Judith    Osborn,    Barbara    Strunk        Seated:     Dean    Nosker,  adviser; 

Glenna    Blunier,    Donald    Meyer,    director-in-chief;    Cheryl  Mathre, 
Kendall    Cole 


204 


Executive  Board — Standing:  Janon  Tucker,  Barbara  Conant,  Arthur  Glassman,  Jon  Winston,   Jean    Gaecke,    Paul    Larson,    Boyd    Jackson        Seated:    Deborah    Rothholtz,    Gary 
Fish,   Harry  Mathews,  Susan   Boodin,   Frank    Voris,   Robert  Schuiteman,   Linda   Wall 

Campus  Chest  Charlie  Assists  in  Fund  Raising 


Major  Chairmen:   Margaret   Fleming,   Walter  Hopkins,   Nedra   Thomson, 
Campus  Chest   Charlie 


Campus  Chest  Charlie  is  the  new  symbol  of  charity  at 
the  University  of  Illinois.  By  combining  the  different 
charity  drives  into  one  annual  fund  drive,  students  and 
faculty  can  take  a  larger  part  in  the  support  of  local,  na- 
tional, and  international  charities  without  continual  solici- 
tation throughout  the  year. 

Proceeds  from  special  events  are  also  included  in  the 
total  allocated  amount.  The  money  is  distributed  by  an 
executive  board  made  up  of  representatives  from  various 
organizations  on  campus. 

Susan  Boodin,  director,  and  Harry  Mathews,  associate 
director,  arranged  the  Campus  Chest  campaign  this  year. 
Helping  them  were  student  major  chairmen,  sub-chair- 
men, and  committee  members. 


Sub-Chairmen — Standing:  Andrew  Shanfield,  Gloria  Gausselin,  Linda 
Randel,  Allan  Wolff  Seated:  Edgar  Barnes,  Judith  Haskins,  Gwen 
Buck,   Kathryn   Mowrer 


205 


Sno-Ball  Proclaims  Arrival  of  Winter  Season 


Committee — Standing:    Lamar    Fesser,    Deana    Macaluso,    Marcia    Turley,    David    Christopherson,     Jerry     Brookhart,    Diana     Lambert,    Donald     Beitz,    Martha    Miller,    Michael 
Lippencott       Seated:    Leah    Meyer,    Arlene    Cribb,    Alvin    Wire 


"Sleighs  and  Bells"  was  the  theme,  Wayne  Karr 
and  his  orchestra  set  the  pace,  and  the  sell-out 
crowd  danced  the  evening  away.  It  was  Sno-Ball, 
the  first  one  o'clock  dance  of  the  year. 

Sno-Ball  is  co-sponsored  annually  by  the  Wom- 
en's Group  System  and  the  Men's  Independent 
Association.  The  theme  that  was  chosen  this  year 
was  portrayed  in  a  large  mural  of  a  two-seated 
sleigh  being  pulled  by  a  team  of  horses.  Each  bid 
having  bells  attached,  rang  as  the  couples  danced. 

The  dance  committee  attempted  to  add  some- 
thing new  this  year  to  further  enhance  the  atmos- 
phere of  "Sleighs  and  Bells."  There  was  a  special 
"night  club"  with  the  dance  called  Club  Sno-Ball. 
It  boasted  a  special  band,  Jerry  Friend  and  his 
Combo,  to  which  the  guests  listened  while  sipping 
soft  drinks. 

The  highlight  of  the  evening  was  the  crowning 
of  the  Sno-Ball  Queen  of  1960.  The  coed  winning 
this  honor  and  receiving  her  sparkling  crown  and 
lovely  flowers  was  Miss  Julie  Gilbert. 


Julie  Gilbert,  Sno-Ball  Queen 


206 


Saint    Patrick,    the    patron    saint,    dubs    one    of    the 
outstanding  engineers  as  a  Knight  of  Saint  Patrick. 


Ann  Stanley,  St.  Pat's  Ball  Queen 


St.  Pat's  Ball  Honors  Outstanding  Engineers 


Culminating  a  week  of  green  hats  and  numerous 
displays,  St.  Pat's  Ball  concluded  Engineering  Open 
House  for  another  year.  This  colorful  dance  is  held 
in  honor  of  St.  Patrick,  the  patron  saint  of  student 
engineers,  portrayed  by  Professor  C.  Dale  Greffe 
with  a  top  hat,  sword  and  whiskers,  who  knights  the 
twelve  outstanding  engineers  into  the  "Knights  of 
St.  Pat"  society.  The  twelve  knights  are  dubbed 
as  thev  kiss  the  Blarney  Stone. 


Entering  the  mini  Union  Ball  Room  where  the 
dance  was  held  for  the  first  time  this  year,  each 
couple  voted  for  their  favorite  Irish  lass,  from  the 
girls  selected  to  represent  each  of  the  engineering 
societies.  An  added  attraction  on  the  third  floor  of 
the  Union  was  the  Shamrock  Room.  Walking 
through  the  large  wooden  clover  leaf  which  served 
as  a  doorway,  a  darkened  room  with  a  night  club 
atmosphere  was  revealed. 


Committee— Standing:    Bradley  Martin,   Stanley  Danek  Seated:  Glen  Zumwalt,  Cary   Boyd,   William   Graham,    Betty  Shinkevich,    Keith   Kidwell 


ATHLETICS 


Intramural 
Sports 

Varsity 
Sports 


Varsity,  Intra-mural,  or  Recreational... Mini 
Actively  Participate  in  Their  Favorite  Sports 


It  was  a  good  year  for  the  Illini !  There  were  the 
thrills  and  disappointments,  but  the  athletic  year 
between  February  1960  and  February  1961  brought 
more  than  ordinary  results.  The  biggest  stories  of 
the  year  were  Pete  Elliott's  winning  first  season  as 
football  coach,  the  eleventh  consecutive  Big  Ten 
title  won  by  the  gymnasts,  and  the  track  team's  suc- 
cessful Big  Ten  outdoor  championship  defense. 

Under  Pete  Elliott's  coaching  the  Illini  won  five 
games  and  lost  four,  tying  for  fifth  place  in  the  Big 
Ten.  They  opened  the  season  big  with  victories  over 
Indiana  and  West  Virginia,  then  dropped  to  Ohio,  a 
heartbreaking  loss  for  Homecoming.  Illinois  played 
one  of  its  finest  games  against  Minnesota,  the  top 
team  in  the  nation.  Although  the  Gophers  won  21-10, 
the  Illini  gained  more  first  downs  and  more  yardage. 

The  gymnasts  took  their  eleventh  straight  Big  Ten 
crown  and  finished  third  in  the  NCAA  champion- 
ships. In  the  NCAA  events  Ray  Hadley  won  the  free 
exercise  title  and  Alvin  Barasch  took  first  in  tum- 
bling. "Athlete  of  the  Year"  for  1959,  Abe  Gross- 
feld,  a  former  NCAA  all-around  champion,  concluded 
his  career  at  the  end  of  the  first  semester. 

The  Illinois  track  team  won  its  third  consecutive 
Big  Ten  Outdoor  Championship  by  upsetting  Michi- 
gan at  East  Lansing.  During  the  year  Illini  track- 
men tied  or  broke  seven  varsity  indoor,  three  varsity 
outdoor,  and  two  world's  indoor  records. 

Led  by  All-American  foil  fencer  Abbey  Silver- 
stone,  the  Illini  won  ten  of  eleven  dual  meets  and  the 
Big  Ten  fencing  title.  The  fencers  finished  eighth  in 
the  NCAA  championships.  In  baseball,  the  Illini 
compiled  a  fine  21-10  over-all  record,  but  won  only 


six  Big  Ten  games  while  losing  eight  to  place  sev- 
enth in  the  conference. 

Ineligibilities  and  injuries  plagued  the  Illinois 
wrestlers.  The  matmen  lost  eleven  meets,  winning 
only  three.  The  team  scored  three  points  in  the  Big 
Ten  meet  to  place  ninth.  Illinois  swimmers  defeated 
six  of  eight  regular  season  opponents,  but  lacked  the 
outstanding  individuals  to  finish  high  in  the  Big  Ten 
championships.  They  tied  with  Minnesota  for  sixth 
place. 

Coach  Howie  Braun's  tennis  team  overcame  the 
loss  of  the  top  three  men  from  1959  to  defeat  eight 
of  twelve  dual  meet  opponents  and  place  fourth  in 
Big  Ten.  Despite  a  fine  individual  showing  by  Mike 
Toliuszis,  the  Illini  golf  team  won  only  two  meets, 
lost  five,  and  tied  one,  finishing  in  the  bottom  slot  in 
the  Big  Ten  conference.  The  cagers  were  jinxed  by 
an  inability  to  win  away  from  home.  Illinois  basket- 
ball got  off  to  one  of  its  worst  starts  in  years,  win- 
ning four  home  games  and  losing  eight  away. 

Despite  a  few  disappointments,  Illinois  emerged 
with  a  good  overall  record.  The  laurels  gained  by 
the  good  showings  in  football,  gymnastics,  fencing, 
and  track  outweighed  the  losses  by  far. 

Equally  important  in  the  sports  picture  for  stu- 
dents at  Illinois  are  the  Intra-murals.  Here  frater- 
nity and  independent  terms  vie  for  team  and  indi- 
vidual honors  in  sports  which  run  the  gamut  of  al- 
most everyone's  interests.  Popular  also  are  sports 
in  Recreational  leagues  and  Co-Rec  leagues  where 
fraternities  and  sororities  team  together  for  fun  and 
exercise.  No  matter  to  what  extent  a  sports  fan's 
interests  lie,  whether  playing  or  watching,  students, 
alums  and  fans  find  the  best  at  Illinois ! 


211 


Standout  Illinois  offensive  line  led  by  Tony  Parrilli,  Gary  Hembrough  clear  the  way  for  fullback  Bill  Brown  to  make  a  big  gain. 


Coach  Pete  Elliott  in  his  first  year  as  head  coach 
of  the  Fighting  Illini  had  much  to  raise  his  hopes  for 
starting  his  Big  Ten  career  with  a  successful  season. 
Topping  the  list  of  good  prospects  was  the  return  for 
the  1960  season  of  26  lettermen  from  the  third  place 
1959  squad. 

There  was  little  doubt  that  the  strong  front  line 
would  not  be  the  same  without  Bill  Burrell,  but  such 
stalwarts  as  Joe  Rutgens,  Cliff  Roberts  and  Darrell 
DeDecker  were  not  about  to  let  opposing  lines  push 
them  around  the  field.  Add  to  these  three  men  like 
Larry  Lavery,  Tony  Parrilli,  Joe  Wendryhoski  and 
Stan  Yukevich  and  the  front  line  could  develop  into 
one  to  be  seriously  reckoned  with  by  all  Illini  op- 
ponents. Developing  these  men  into  a  smooth  and 
well  functioning  unit  would  be  the  job  of  both  Elliott 
and  his  assistants,  several  brought  with  him  from 
California. 


Still  problems  were  the  quarterback  and  end  posi- 
tions, both  vital  to  an  effective  offense.  Johnny  Eas- 
terbrook  and  Mel  Meyers  would  be  vieing  for  the  po- 
sition and  sure  to  both  see  action.  The  passing  of 
Meyers  and  the  running  of  Easterbrook  teamed  to- 
gether could  make  an  effective  combination.  Elliott 
hoped  they  would.  Plagued  with  problems  at  end 
during  the  1959  season,  Ray  Eliot  had  passed  on  the 
problem  to  his  successor.  Gary  Hembrough,  Dick 
Newell  and  Ed  O'Bradovich  would  all  be  trying  their 
hardest. 

All  the  rest  of  the  backfield  was  due  to  return, 
bringing  optimism  to  the  hopes  of  all  loyal  fans  as 
well  as  the  coaches.  Led  by  Captain  Bill  Brown  and 
his  brother,  Jim,  the  fullback  position  was  sure  to 
be  one  of  the  strongest  in  the  conference.  Halfbacks 
Marshall  Starks  and  Ethan  Blackaby  would  also  be 
effective  with  their  elusive  running. 


Paced  by  Standout  Line  Have  Winning  Season 


Speedy   halfback,  Joe  Krakoski   carrying  the  ball  is   up-ended,  while  center,  Jerry  Kruze,  looks  for  more  would  be  tacklers. 


213 


» 


Coaches  discuss  the  progress  of  the  team  during  practice. 


The  backfield  spends  long  hours  practicing  their  formations. 


Practice  Includes  Many  Weeks  of  Hard  Work  and  Toil 


Relentlessly,  the  entire  football  team  practices  the  same  play  for  days,  and  then  the  play  will  be  used  only  once  during  a  game. 


214 


ini  Showing  Their  Desire  Always  Do  Their  Best 


Ball  carrier  follows  his  downfield  blockers  in  an  effort  to   elude  his   would-be   tacklers   so   that  he   may   score   a   touchdown. 


O'Bradovich  leaps  high  in  an  effort  to  catch  pass. 


Joe  Wendryhoski  writhes  in  pain  after  suffering  a  serious  injury. 


215 


Quarterback  John  Easterbrook  runs  wide  on  an  option  play  trying  to   find  a   pass   receiver  while   being   chased   by   tacklers. 


Mini  Defeat  Indiana  in  Opening  Game  of  Season 


Captain  Bill  Brown  carries  ball  past  Indiana  defenders. 


The  opening  game  of  the  1960  football  season  pro- 
vided an  Illinois  and  Pete  Elliott  debut  before  38,444 
pleased  fans  at  Memorial  Stadium.  The  Illini  boosted 
their  national  prestige  with  a  17-6  conquest  over  In- 
diana. 

The  contest  began  as  another  "typical  Illinois 
story"  when  the  Hoosiers  took  the  opening  kickoff 
to  march  80  yards  for  six  points.  After  a  fine  drive, 
with  four  first  downs,  they  scored  on  a  freak  play  as 
Ethan  Blackaby  batted  away  a  pass  into  the  hands 
of  Carl  Faison,  Indiana  end,  who  went  three  yards 
for  the  touchdown. 

After  Indiana's  touchdown,  Illinois,  by  combining 
a  good  offense  with  an  excellent  defense,  took  con- 
trol. Only  twelve  plays  and  seven  minutes  were  re- 
quired for  the  Illini  to  forge  ahead.  After  a  drive 
from  the  Illinois  37  to  the  Indiana  four,  Johnny  Eas- 
terbrook, 153  pound  senior,  ran  for  the  tying  touch- 
down. By  adding  the  extra  point,  the  Illini  ended  the 
half  with  a  7-6  lead. 

As  the  second  half  opened,  Indiana  made  a  half- 
hearted attempt  to  regain  control,  but  the  Illini 
proved  a  much  better  team  as  they  finished  a  long 
drive  with  a  25  yard  field  goal  for  a  third  quarter 
score  of  10-6.  After  another  strong  offensive  move- 
ment, Easterbrook  dashed  18  yards  again  for  a  touch- 
down. With  the  final  conversion  the  Fighting  Illini 
boosted  the  final  score  to  17-6.  Only  Indiana's  dog- 
ged stubbornness  inside  the  ten  yard  line  prevented 
a  complete  runaway  for  the  Illini. 


ini  Defeat  West  Virginia  in  Non  -  Conference  Play 


Roaring  its  appreciation,  a  crowd 
of  43,612  saw  the  Mini  explode  for 
three  touchdowns  in  the  third  period 
to  defeat  a  keyed-up,  but  talent-shy 
West  Virginia  team  for  Illinois'  sec- 
ond consecutive  win  of  the  season. 

After  an  unimpressive  first  quar- 
ter, Illinois'  alternates  got  something 
going  as  Mel  Meyers  speared  Norm 
Willis  neatly  for  a  25-yard  aerial  gain. 
The  Mini  drove  to  the  West  Virginia 
four,  where  Ethan  Blackaby  fumbled 
and  West  Virginia  recovered.  Final- 
ly, the  Mini  rolled  54  yards  in  nine 
plays,  spearheaded  by  John  Easter- 
brook.  Bill  Brown  covered  the  final 
four  yards,  and  Gerry  Wood  con- 
verted to  give  the  Mini  a  half-time 
lead  of  7-0. 

After  a  soul-searching  oratory  by 
Coach  Pete  Elliott  between  halves, 
the  Mini  came  back  to  make  foothills 
out  of  the  Mountaineers. 

Joe  Krakoski  and  Marshall  Starks 
sparked  that  dynamic  third  quarter 
with  respective  touchdown  runs  of  53 
and  25  yards.  Illinois  then  went  into 
the  air  to  score  its  third  touchdown 
in  less  than  eight  minutes.  A  bad 
snapback  cancelled  the  conversion  at- 
tempt by  Brown.  Entering  the  fourth 
quarter  with  a  27-0  lead,  the  spirited 
Mini  ended  the  rout  with  a  33-0  final 
score. 


Bill  Brown  confers  with  referee  on  game  rules  before  coin  toss. 


A  valiant  try  is  made  by  West  Virginia  to  block  an  Illinois  punt  but  their  efforts  were  to  no  avail  as  the  Illini  won  easily. 


£         *M\k 


Illinois'  powerful  defensive  line  stops  Ohio  State  ball  carrier. 


Blackaby  swings  wide  to  go  for  a  long  gain  in  the  first  quarter. 


In  Illinois'  Big  Ten  debut  a  shocked,  stunned, 
and  saddened  Homecoming  crowd  saw  an  out- 
played Illini  eleven  take  a  sound  whipping  from 
a  super-charged  Ohio  State  squad,  34-7. 

There  was  no  contest  at  all  between  the  two 
teams  as  the  Buckeyes  crushed  the  over-ranked 
prestige  of  the  Illini.  Ohio  took  command  as 
soon  as  it  got  the  ball.  The  Buckeyes  rolled  61 
yards  to  Illinois'  14,  where  it  made  its  only  of- 
fensive mistake  of  the  day  when  Bob  Fergusen 
fumbled.  In  the  second  quarter,  Ohio  roared 
back  to  score.  The  touchdown  came  when  Roger 
Detrick  plunged  across  the  goal  line  from  the 
two  yard  line  to  score.  The  extra  point  was 
missed.  Again,  after  a  fruitless  offensive  attack 
by  the  Illini,  the  Buckeyes  moved  their  longest 
drive.  They  killed  the  clock  and  Illinois  with  an 
86  yard  march  in  16  plays.  The  kick  was  good 
and  Illinois  went  to  the  locker  room  13  points 
behind  the  Buckeyes. 

Hope  was  not  lost  until  Buckeye  Bill  Wentz 
ran  the  second  period  kickoff  for  a  Big  Ten  rec- 
ord-tying run  of  102  yards.  Before  the  quarter 
ended,  star  quarterback  Tom  Matte  had  sprinted 
57  yards  to  tally  six  more  for  a  third  quarter 
score  of  27-0.  Early  in  the  fourth  quarter,  half- 
back Bob  Klein  scampered  42  yards  for  Ohio 
State's  final  touchdown.  Illinois'  consolation 
tally  followed.  A  drive,  spearheaded  by  Mel 
Meyers,  provided  for  six,  while  Gerry  Wood 
kicked  the  conversion. 


Illinois  Falters  Against  Ohio  State  at  Homecoming 


Four  Illinois  tacklers  up-end  the  Ohio  State  ball  carrier  after  a  long  gain,  but  they  are  too  late  to  stop  the  Buckeye  touchdown. 


218 


Illinois  ba'l  carrier   is   finally   trapped  by   Minnesota    tacklers    after  breaking  away  for  a  gain.     Fullback  Bill  Brown  and  end 
Ed  O'Bradovich  rush  in,  eagerly  looking  for  the  chance  to  throw  a  key  block  should  the  ball  carrier  happen  to  break  away. 


Illinois  Defeated  by  the  Big  Ten  Champs  Minnesota 


Illinois  visited  Minnesota,  who  were  later 
voted  the  number  one  team  in  the  nation,  and 
played  what  many  claimed  to  be  their  best 
game. 

Minnesota  opened  the  game  by  rolling  to  the 
Illinois  25  yard  line  where  they  were  stopped 
by  a  penalty  and  incomplete  pass.  The  Illini 
gained  possession  of  the  ball  on  their  own  six 
yard  line  and  marched  to  the  Gopher  four,  where 
the  situation  was  fourth  and  two.  There  half- 
back Joe  Krakoski  grabbed  John  Easterbrook's 
pitchout  and  outraced  two  Gophers  to  the  end 
zone.  Wood's  conversion  attempt  was  success- 
ful. 

The  Minnesota  second  unit  started  their  drive 
with  a  32  yard  kickoff  return  and  then  posted 
four  straight  first  downs  to  the  Illinois  four- 
teen yard  line.  Two  plays  later,  the  Gopher 
quarterback  rolled  out,  cut  back,  and  raced  to 
the  score.  The  conversion  tied  the  score  at  7-7. 

The  Illini  began  their  second  bid  on  their  own 
twenty-nine  and  pushed  to  the  Minnesota  seven- 
teen, where  the  Gopher  defense  halted  the  drive. 
Kicking  specialist  Gerry  Wood  then  added  three 
points  to  Illinois'  score  with  a  field  goal. 

In  the  second  half,  the  Illini  had  another  drive 
halted  and  later  were  on  their  own  thirty-five 
yard  line  with  a  third  and  twenty-two  situation. 
An  unfortunate  punt  that  went  only  twenty 
yards  led  to  the  Gophers'  second  touchdown. 
Minnesota  had  little  trouble  adding  a  third 
tally  in  the  final  period  for  their  21-10  victory. 


Tackle  Darrell  DeDecker  returns  to  the  game  with  reassuring 
encouragement  from  the  coaches  after  receiving  instructions  for 
a  new  play  to  be  given  the  quarterback  or  for  a  change  of 
defensive  tactics  to  stop  the  advancing  opponents  line. 


219 


S     A 


^fc*  '*"?% 


^2 


End  Ernie  McMillan  catches  pass  and  then  suddenly  finds  that  almost  the  entire  Penn  State  team  is  attempting  to  tackle  him. 


Penn  State  Defeated  by  Mini  in  Memorial  Stadium 


O'Bradovich  receives  pass  as  defenders  are  caught  flat-footed. 


Lady  Luck  was  with  the  Mini  on  Dad's 
Day  this  season.  With  her  assistance,  the 
Illini  were  able  to  win  10-8  over  Penn  State. 

The  Lady  first  made  her  appearance  before 
the  opening  kickoff  when  the  Illini  won  the 
toss  enabling  them  to  go  with  the  strong  wind 
during  the  first  quarter.  It  was  during  this 
quarter  that  the  Illini  made  their  only  points, 
a  touchdown,  conversion,  and  field  goal,  bring- 
ing the  score  to  10-0. 

Because  of  several  injuries,  Ed  O'Brado- 
vich did  the  punting  for  Illinois.  He  punted 
six  times  into  the  strong  wind  which  was 
blowing  down  the  field  throughout  the  entire 
game.  Each  punt  helped  to  pull  the  Illini  out 
of  a  tough  spot  and  push  back  Penn  State. 

In  the  third  quarter  O'Bradovich  punted 
57  yards  against  the  gale-like  wind,  thereby 
stalling  Penn  State  at  a  crucial  moment. 

Poor  punting  by  Penn  State  gave  the  Illini 
several  chances  to  score.  However,  because 
of  bad  passing,  slippery-fingered  catches,  and 
quite  a  few  penalties  the  Illini  were  held  in 
check  during  the  last  three  quarters. 


220 


i  «nr 


ini  Defeat  Boilermakers  With  Wood's  Toe,  14-12 


Gerry  Wood  extended  his  extra  point  record  to 
nine  for  nine  and  proved  to  be  the  difference  as  the 
Illini  squeaked  past  Purdue,  14-12. 

After  three  successive  Illinois  mistakes,  Purdue 
ended  the  first  quarter  with  a  6-0  lead.  In  the  sec- 
ond quarter  the  Illini  drove  to  the  Purdue  fifteen 
yard  line  only  to  be  halted. 

In  the  second  half  speedster  halfback  Marshall 
Starks  received  a  pitchout,  cut  back  to  the  inside, 
and  galloped  to  paydirt  from  the  Purdue  twelve 
yard  line.  Wood  converted,  putting  the  Illini  out 
in  front,  7-6. 

Early  in  the  final  period  Starks  scored  again  on 
the  same  pitchout  play  around  the  end.  With 
Wood's  conversion  the  score  stood  at  14-6.  The 
Boilermakers  scored  a  touchdown,  gambled  for  a 
two  point  play  and  lost.  Illinois  received  the  kick- 
off  and  ran  out  the  clock,  winning  14-12. 


Mel   Meyers,   Lindell   Lovellette   and   Jim    Brown    stop   ball- 
carrier   from    making    necessary    yardage    for    first    down. 


Illinois   halfback    Marshall    Starks    finds    tough    going    as    he    attempts    to    find    a    non-existent    opening    in    the    Purdue    line. 


f*€ft 


• 


JK**  ^   *, 


Ml      9  v 


, 


DeDecker  eliminates  a  Michigan  player  with  a  block. 


Illinois  Head  Coach  Peter  Elliott  lost  a  close  game  to 
his  brother  Bump,  Head  Coach  at  Michigan,  although  the 
statistics  indicated  that  Illinois  was  the  stronger  team. 
The  Illini  found  that  for  the  second  straight  year  they 
could  not  get  enough  points  to  win  a  game  in  which  they 
had  dominated  in  yardage.  On  several  occasions  Illinois 
had  marched  deep  into  Wolverine  territory  only  to  be 
halted  by  unfortunate  incidents. 

Michigan  gambled  twice  and  won  on  both  counts.  The 
Wolverines  were  on  the  Illini  forty-three  yard  line  with  a 
fourth  down  and  seven  situation  when  Bump  Elliott  called 
for  a  take  punt  with  a  pass  play.  The  play  was  good  for 
seventeen  yards  and  from  there  Michigan  rolled  to  their 
touchdown. 

With  the  score  7-6  in  favor  of  Illinois,  Bump  decided  to 
go  for  the  win  with  a  two-point  play  rather  than  a  tie  with 
a  place-kick.  The  Wolverines  scored  their  two-point  con- 
version on  the  same  play  that  Illinois  used  when  they 
scored  their  only  touchdown.  This  play  was  a  roll-out  to 
the  right  by  the  quarterback  with  a  short  running  pass  to 
the  halfback  in  the  end  zone. 

Luck  was  just  not  with  the  Illini  that  afternoon.  Two 
fourth  and  one  situation  plays  were  unsuccessful;  three 
field  goal  attempts  were  fruitless ;  and  an  intercepted  pass, 
which  would  have  led  to  an  Illinois  score,  was  dropped  and 
ruled  incomplete. 


ini  Lose  to  Michigan  in  the  "Battle  of  Brothers 


n 


Krakoski  uses  strong  shoulder  against  defender.  Easterbrook  and  Kruge  watch  an  Illinois  punt  sore  over  Michigan  players. 


Football   in  hand,   an  Illinois  player  heads  for  the   goal. 


Ken    Zimmerman   extends    his   hand   to    Wisconsin's    player. 


Visitors  From  the  North  Treated  to  Loss  by  Mini 


Illinois  found  the  key  to  the  end  zone,  as  it  scored 
four  times  in  the  second  half  to  trounce  Wisconsin, 
35-14,  in  Memorial  Stadium.  It  was  Illinois'  highest 
point  total  of  the  season.  Pete  Elliott's  club  even 
came  up  with  a  "grand  slam"  with  Ethan  Black- 
aby  returning  a  punt  88  yards  for  the  final  touch- 
down. 

Illinois'  big  line  stopped  the  rushing  attempts  of 
the  Badgers.  Interceptions  by  Jim  Brown  and  Mar- 
shall Starks  set  up  an  Illini  touchdown.  Wisconsin 
added  to  its  woes  by  losing  the  ball  twice  on  fumbles. 


Spearheading  Illinois'  crushing  ground  attack  was 
Johnny  Easterbrook  with  his  option  plays  to  either 
end.  Power  blasts  were  also  added  by  Bill  Brown  and 
Ethan  Blackaby. 

There  was  little  need  for  passing,  but  one  pass 
gave  Illinois  its  opening  touchdown  when  Mel  Meyers 
hurled  a  21-yarder  to  Marshall  Starks  in  the  second 
quarter.  Blackaby's  run  was  the  longest  touchdown 
run  by  an  Illini  since  1954.  Gerry  Wood  made  good 
for  all  five  of  his  extra  point  boots  to  make  the  final 
score  35-14  in  favor  of  the  Illini. 


Blackaby  finds  the  Wisconsin  defenders  immovable  on  this  play. 


Chief   Illiniwek's   dance   enlivens    many    half   times. 


223 


Quarterback  John  Easterbrook  launches  a  long  pass  while  fullback  Bill  Brown  and  halfback  Marshall  Starks  provide  protection. 


Northwestern  Defeats  Illinois  to  Close  the  Season 


O'Bradovich  tries  to  escape  two  hopeful  Northwestern  tacklers. 


A  steamed-up  Northwestern  team  took  a  close  14-7 
decision  from  the  Illini  in  Evanston. 

The  Illinois  defense,  solid  most  of  the  day,  slipped 
twice,  and  Northwestern's  pair  of  quarterbacks  Dick 
Thornton  and  El  Kimbrough  shot  through  for  the 
two  touchdowns  which  won.  Illinois'  offense  un- 
doubtedly suffered  from  an  early  game  injury  to  first 
string  quarterback  John  Easterbrook. 

The  Thornton-Kimbrough  combination  completely 
devastated  the  Fighting  Illini.  The  statistics,  how- 
ever, show  that  Illinois  outgained  Northwestern  359 
to  259  yards  and  controlled  the  ball  86  plays  to 
Northwestern's  49. 

The  Illini  repeatedly  thundered  up  and  down  the 
field  attempting  to  score.  Captain  and  fullback  Bill 
Brown  scored  the  only  Illini  touchdown,  and  Gerry 
Wood  converted  to  make  the  final  score  14-7.  As  a 
result  the  Illini  closed  the  season  with  a  5-4  record 
and  a  2-4  mark  in  the  Big  Ten.  This  left  Illinois  in  a 
four-way  tie  for  fifth  place  with  Northwestern,  Mich- 
igan, and  Purdue. 


224 


First  Year  Coach,  Pete  Elliott  Has  Winning  Season 


Handsome  Pete  Elliott  kneels  on  the  practice  field. 


Although  he  is  the  youngest  football  coach  in  the 
Big  Ten,  34-year-old  Peter  R.  (Pete)  Elliott  has  a 
solid  football  background. 

At  Bloomington  High  School  Elliott  was  an  All- 
State  quarterback;  he  also  competed  in  basketball 
and  baseball. 

Elliott  then  attended  the  University  of  Michigan, 
where  he  is  the  only  12-letterman  in  Wolverine  his- 
tory. He  won  letters  in  football,  basketball,  and  golf 
for  four  consecutive  years.  Elliott  was  the  quarter- 
back on  the  1947  Michigan  team  that  defeated  South- 
ern California,  49-0,  in  the  Rose  Bowl,  and  on  the 
1948  team  which  won  the  mythical  national  cham- 
pionship while  capturing  the  Big  Ten  title.  In  addi- 
tion to  his  athletic  accomplishments,  Elliott  was  an 
outstanding  student,  graduating  with  honors  in  his- 
tory. 

Elliott  arrived  at  Illinois  as  a  veteran  of  11  years 
of  coaching,  four  as  head  coach  at  two  major  univer- 
sities. His  last  position  was  as  mentor  of  the  Univer- 
sity  of  California  for  three  years.  He  also  served  as 
head  coach  at  Nebraska  in  1956,  for  five  years  at 
Oklahoma  under  Coach  Bud  Wilkinson,  and  for  two 
years  as  end  coach  at  Oregon  State. 

Elliott  and  his  charming  wife,  Joan,  also  a  Michi- 
gan graduate,  are  the  parents  of  two  boys. 


Elliott  yells  encouragement  to  the  team  between  plays. 


Future  football  rtar  watches  while  Elliott  gives  his  autograph. 


225 


Freshman  Football  Squad— Top  Row:  Allan  Johnson,  Gary  Shields,  John  Maville,  Herman  Hutchinson  Philip  LaRussa  Bernard  Zant,  Robert  Easter  Edward  Larkin, 
Michael  Yavorski  David  Egly  Fourth  Row:  William  Pasko,  David  Evans,  James  Atwood,  Michael  McKeon,  James  Borke,  David  Bruder,  Whitfield  Bush,  Michael  Dundy, 
Lovell  Boysaw,  John  Burns  Third  Row:  David  Lenzi,  Albert  Ernst,  Dennis  Maddox,  Neil  Daugherty,  David  Pike,  James  Jackson  Dennis  Fmneran  Gary  Storm  Yale 
Corcoran  Ronald  Fearn,  Robert  Stuart  Second  Row:  Raymond  Urban,  Todd  Gabbett,  Robert  Herndon,  Coach;  Brodie  Western,  Coach;  Samuel  Scahzo  Coach;  Thomas 
Haller  Coach;  David  Walker,  Coach;  Donald  Grothe,  Coach;  William  Rowden,  Bruce  Quayle,  Trainer  Bottom  Row:  Cecil  Young,  Melvin  Abercrombie,  Thomas  Mc- 
Cullum     Richard    Hockleutner,    James   Warren,    David    Anderson,    Charles   McKee,   James   Dahlman,    Percy   Hunt,  William  Vitek,   Ronald   Lane 


Freshman  Football  Team  Practices  for  Varsity  Play 


Freshman  football  coach  explains  blocking  to  the  team. 


The  freshman  football  team  included  forty-six  fu- 
ture varsity  prospects.  Because  of  an  effective  re- 
cruiting job  by  Pete  Elliott  and  his  coaching  staff, 
the  Illini  had  one  of  the  best  freshman  teams  in 
years.  Highlighting  the  team  were  a  group  of  tal- 
ented players  led  by  Gary  Shields,  an  end  who  was 
selected  as  captain  of  the  freshman  squad.  Another 
outstanding  played  was  quarterback  Ron  Fearn,  who 
should  see  a  lot  of  action  next  season.  Other  top 
players  included  Jim  Warren,  halfback;  Matt  Bag- 
gett,  guard,  and  Bill  Pasko,  tackle.  These  are  not  the 
only  top  players  on  the  squad,  but  rather,  these  men 
are  only  an  example  of  the  outstanding  players  on 
the  freshman  team. 

Looking  at  this  year's  varsity  lineup,  one  realizes 
that  many  of  this  year's  first  year  men  will  have  to 
continue  to  be  successful  on  the  gridiron.  From  what 
many  observers  have  said,  there  is  good  reason  to  be- 
lieve that  out  of  this  talented  group  of  freshmen 
there  will  be  a  number  of  men  who  will  be  able  to 
step  into  the  starting  team  this  fall.  As  a  result  of 
this  tremendous  freshman  team,  there  should  be  no 
slackening  in  the  quality  of  play  that  is  always  asso- 
ciated with  Illinois  football. 


226 


Football  Fortunes  for  Upcoming  Season  Show  Promise 


In  the  fall  of  1961,  the  Illinois  football  team  will 
be  faced  with  a  major  rebuilding  program.  June 
graduation  and  scholastic  difficulties  will  create  a  big 
problem  for  Pete  Elliott  and  his  staff  as  he  attempts 
to  replace  the  men  that  were  lost. 

One  of  the  big  problems  facing  Elliott  will  be  the 
task  of  replacing  most  of  the  linemen.  Not  only  does 
the  defense  rest  primarily  on  the  lineman,  but  if 
Illinois  is  to  have  a  potent  offense,  the  coaching  staff 
will  have  to  find  several  good  linemen.  Since  players 
comparable  to  Joe  Rutgens  and  Joe  Wendryhoski  are 
hard  to  find,  the  coaches  are  going  to  have  a  number 
of  worries  before  they  find  a  line  as  effective  as  last 
year's. 

The  other  big  problem  facing  the  Illini  will  be  the 
one  of  finding  both  depth  and  quality  for  the  fullback 
and  quarterback  positions.  With  the  graduation  of 
the  Brown  brothers,  the  fullback  position  is  espe- 
cially lacking  in  experienced  personnel.  The  quar- 
terback position  is  the  other  big  backfield  problem. 
The  only  two  men  with  experience  at  calling  signals 
will  not  be  with  the  squad  for  the  coming  season. 
One  can  therefore  see  that  if  the  Illini  are  to  have  a 
successful  1961  season,  the  football  team  will  need 
much  assistance  from  the  newcomers. 


Final  1960  Big  Ten  Standings 

Team  W 

Iowa  5 

Minnesota    5 

Ohio  State 4 

Michigan  State 3 

ILLINOIS    2 

Michigan   2 

Northwestern  2 

Purdue  2 

Wisconsin    2 


L 

T 

1 

0 

1 

0 

2 

0 

2 

0 

4 

0 

4 

0 

4 

0 

4 

0 

5 

0 

I960  Football  Squad— Top  Row:  Assistant  Coach  Burton  Ingwersen,  Assistant  Coach  James  Valek,  Assistant  Coach  Dee  Andros,  Assistant  Coach  Buck  McPhail,  Assistant 
Coach  William  Taylor,  Assistant  Coach  Robert  Herndon,  Assistant  Coach  Lou  Baker,  Assistant  Coach  Brodie  Westen,  Assistant  Coach  Gene  Stauber,  Assistant  Loach 
Douglas  Thomas,  Assistant  Coach  David  Walker  Seventh  Row:  Assistant  Coach  William  Tate,  Dennis  Gould,  Bruce  Cacciapaglia  Melyin  Meyers  David  McGann, 
Paul  Golaszewski,  John  Kenny,  Leonard  Olson,  Assistant  Coach  Ralph  Fletcher  Sixth  Row:  Jerry  Parola,  John  Bush,  Gene  Wnght,  John  Wheatland  Thurman  Walker, 
Bruce  Singman,  George  Brooks,  Richard  Bruno,  Kenneth  Zimmerman,  Michael  Taliaferro,  Patrick  Lennon  Fifth  Row:  Patrick  Gilson,  Ronald  O  Neal,  Richard  Deller, 
Joseph  Brewer,  Donald  Presern,  Frank  Lollino,  Robert  Scharbert,  John  Austin,  Edward  O'Bradovich,  Stanley  Yukevich,  Gerald  Rosengren  Fourth  Row:  William  Erick- 
son,  Jerry  Crioe,  Roland  Pearson,  Glenn  Glauser,  Gary  Brown,  George  Petrulis,  Richard  Newell,  John  Collins,  Robert  Camp  Melvm  Roman i,  Robert  Creviston  Third 
Row:  Joseph  Mota  Stephen  Thomas,  Anthony  Parrilli,  John  Kruze,  Robert  Mountz,  Richard  Cast,  Norman  Willis,  Ethan  Blackaby  Richard  Wolley,  David  Cade,  Kenneth 
Chalcraft  Richard  McDade  Second  Row  Joseph  Rutgens,  Kenneth  Gehler,  Gerald  Wood,  Donald  Bush,  John  Stapleton,  Patrick  Murphy,  Russell  Martin  Ernest  Mc- 
Millan, Gary  Hembrough,  Anthony  Zeppetella,  Joseph  Geraci  Bottom  Row:  Marshall  Starks,  Joseph  Wendryhoski,  Joseph  Krakoski,  Larry  Lavery,  William  Brown, 
Coach'  Pete    Elliott,    Lindell    Lovelette,    James    Brown,    John    Easterbrook,    Clifford    Roberts,   Darrell    DeDecker 


227 


' 


Wl 


® 


V&y. 


Wmm 


V>tS 


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sum. 


J0* 


STATE 


Sophomore  center  Bill  Burwell  goes  up  for  two  points.  Forward  Dave  Downey  battles  with  an  opposing  player  for  the  rebound. 


Mini  Use  Tall  Sophomores  for  Rebuilding  Program 


Coach  Harry  Combes  started  the  new  season  with 
one  of  the  least-experienced  Illinois  teams  ever  to 
go  on  to  the  Huff  Gym  floor.  Returning  were  three 
lettermen  from  last  year's  squad,  John  Wessels, 
Jerry  Colangelo,  and  Ed  Searcy.  This  season's  soph- 
omore crop  was  a  good  one,  featuring  Bill  Burwell, 
Jerry  Renner,  Dave  Downey,  Bill  Small,  Bob  Starnes, 
and  Joy  Lovelace. 

Contrary  to  pre-season  predictions,  the  Illini  cag- 
ers  did  not  fare  well  in  the  Big  Ten  competition  and 
finished    seventh.     After    defeating    Creighton   and 


Butler  in  the  two  opening  games  of  the  season,  the 
Illini  lost  to  Colorado  for  the  initial  loss  of  the  year. 
In  the  cagers'  next  nine  games,  the  squad  managed 
to  win  only  those  with  Washington  State  and  Michi- 
gan. The  following  four  tilts  with  Notre  Dame,  Mich- 
igan State,  Minnesota,  and  Wisconsin  resulted  in 
wins  for  Illinois,  but  that  streak  was  broken  by  the 
determined  Purdue  team  at  Lafayette,  as  the  Illini 
were  once  again  defeated.  The  single  remaining  win 
was  posted  against  Purdue  in  a  re-match  in  Huff 
Gym. 


Left:  Dave  Downey,  outstanding  sophomore  forward,  leaps  above  out-stretched  hands  of  the  defending  player  to  score  two  points. 


229 


Sophomore  Bill  Small  lays  up  the  ball  for  two  quick  points. 


Basketball  Team  Uses  Its 


Despite  their  ups  and  downs,  the  Illini  were  en- 
dowed with  a  fine  supply  of  talent.  John  Wessels, 
who  ended  his  Illini  career  this  season,  was  among 
the  leading  rebounders  and  claimed  one  of  the  high- 
est field  goal  totals.  His  absence  might  pose  a  real 
problem  for  Coach  Combes  when  he  tries  to  find  an 
experienced  replacement. 

Another  valuable  member  of  the  '60-'61  squad  was 
Dave  Downey,  who  led  the  cagers  in  rebounding  and 
also  had  the  highest  point-per-game  average.  Since 
he  is  only  a  sophomore,  he  will  undoubtedly  prove  to 
be  of  considerable  value  to  next  season's  team  by 
virtue  of  his  experience  and  ability. 

A  real  asset  this  year  was  Bill  Small,  whose  free 
throw  average  was  exceptional.  Not  only  is  he  an 
excellent  shooter,  but  his  basketball  know-how  is 
sure  to  make  him  one  of  the  most  valuable  players  on 
next  season's  team. 

One  of  the  best  bets  to  take  over  center  position 
next  season  is  Bill  Burwell.  Due  to  his  tremendous 
height    (6' 8"),  he   had   little   trouble   in  managing 


Sophomores  Dave  Downey  and  Bill  Burwell  leap  for  rebound. 


230 


Height  for  Big  Advantage 


to  pull  down  his  share  of  rebounds. 

At  guard  junior  Jerry  Colangelo,  second  highest 
scorer  on  the  team,  developed  into  one  of  Illinois' 
most  dependable  players.  Not  only  was  he  outstand- 
ing as  a  scorer,  but  Colangelo  proved  that  he  was  a 
tremendous  playmaker,'also.  Jerry  was  named  cap- 
tain for  the  1961-1962  season. 

Bob  Starnes  proved  to  be  a  valuable  performer 
with  his  timely  shooting  and  his  clutch  rebounding. 
Other  top  performers  included  forward  Ed  Searcy, 
noted  for  his  rebounding  because  of  his  tremendous 
jumping  ability.  Two  other  guards  who  saw  plenty 
of  action  were  Doug  Mills  and  Jerry  Curless.  When 
Bill  Small  was  injured,  Mills  and  Curless  proved  to 
be  excellent  playmakers  as  they  helped  the  Illini  win 
several  games.  Forward  Jerry  Renner  showed  prom- 
ise for  future  years  with  his  tremendous  drive  and 
desire.  Looking  ahead  to  next  year,  Illini  basket- 
ball followers  should  have  plenty  of  optimism  be- 
cause of  the  large  number  of  returning  lettermen 
and  several  outstanding  freshmen  players. 


Forward  Bob  Starnes  drives  through  the  defense  for  a  basket. 


Ed   Searcy   goes  high  to  add   two   points   to   Illinois'   score. 


231 


John    Wessels    fakes    drive    in    preparation    for    a    short    jump    shot. 


Center  Bill  Burwell  goes  high  for  another  rebound. 


Wessels  shows  great  form  while  scoring  with  a  hook  shot. 


Downey  pulls  down  another  rebound  against  helpless  visitors. 


232 


Season's 

ILLINOIS  99 

ILLINOIS    84 

Colorado  90 

Marquette 96 

ILLINOIS    79 

Kentucky 83 

California    72 

Butler    70 

Notre  Dame    69 

Ohio  State 91 

ILLINOIS  88 

Iowa   78 

ILLINOIS    77 

ILLINOIS    93 

ILLINOIS    65 

ILLINOIS    77 

Purdue 89 

Northwestern   78 

Michigan  State 90 


Record 

Creighton  74 

Butler  •  ■      52 

ILLINOIS  81 

ILLINOIS  87 

Washington  State         58 
ILLINOIS  78 

ILLINOIS  54 

ILLINOIS  68 

ILLINOIS  66 

ILLINOIS  65 

Michigan    64 

ILLINOIS  71 

Notre  Dame  ...    62 

Michigan   State  92 

Minnesota  60 

Wisconsin                ...   73 
ILLINOIS  73 

ILLINOIS  72 

ILLINOIS 80 


Indiana 93  ILLINOIS  ...    82 

Minnesota    85  ILLINOIS  76 

ILLINOIS  84  Purdue  75 

Michigan  74  ILLINOIS  66 

Ohio  State           95  ILLINOIS  66 


1960  Big  Ten  Standings 


W 


Ohio  State 14 

Iowa   10 

Purdue   10 

Minnesota    8 

Indiana 8 

Northwestern    6 

Illinois    5 

Wisconsin    4 

Michigan  State •  •  •  •   3 

Michigan    2 


L 

0 

4 

4 

6 

6 

8 

9 

10 

11 

12 


Basketball  Team  Rebuilds  With  Sophomore-laden  Team 


McClung 


233 


*V/:51 

EPSEi^ 

,^* 

^>      **^ 

♦■ 

lilt 

Left:  Batter's  powerful  swing  dismays  his  opposing 

pitcher. 


Terry    Gellinger   demonstrates   his   pitching   technique.      Pitcher  Ernie  Kumerow  basks  in  Florida.  Hitting    star,    Felichio. 


Illinois  Baseball  Team  Continues  Outstanding  Play 


An  improved  offense  provided  a  creditable  21-10  season  record 
and  a  mediocre  6-9  Big  Ten  record  for  Coach  Lee  Eilbracht's  base- 
ball team.  The  diamondmen,  facing  stiff  competition  in  the  Big 
Ten  race,  finished  their  season  in  seventh  place. 

In  the  upcoming  season,  the  coaches  will  be  faced  with  the 
problem  of  replacing  Gary  Kolb,  third  baseman,  and  Ethan  Black- 
aby,  who  were  lost  to  professional  baseball.  Other  key  players 
lost  include  John  Jurasevich,  most  valuable  player,  and  Bob  Madix, 
a  power  hitter  and  Big  Ten  Honors  Medal  Winner.  However, 
there  is  hope  for  the  upcoming  season  because  of  the  returning 
letter  winners  led  by  outstanding  first  baseman  Bud  Felichio. 
Last  season  Felichio  hit  nine  home  runs  and  batted  .324. 

Up  the  middle,  the  Illini  should  be  very  strong  becaues  of  the 
steadying  influence  of  captain  Lou  Ryniec  and  the  returning  pitch- 
ers. Doug  Mills  headlines  the  pitchers  with  his  4-1  record,  but  he 
should  have  plenty  of  help  from  a  large  number  of  sophomore 
pitchers.  The  other  positions  on  the  team  show  candidates  who 
should  be  able  to  step  into  the  gaps  left  by  graduation.  Eilbracht 
and  many  other  baseball  observers  feel  that  the  Illini  have  the 
right  blend  of  veterans  and  new-comers  to  produce  a  champion- 
ship squad  for  next  season. 


235 


Illini    pitcher,   Norm    Skikas. 


Baseball  Regulars  Demonstrate  Their  Technique 


I960  Big  Ten  Baseball  Standings 

W 

Minnesota 12 

Ohio  State  .  .  6 

Wisconsin       .  5 

Northwestern    6 

Michigan     7 

Purdue    .  .  .   4 

Illinois ...    6 

Michigan  State       .  .  5 

Indiana     3 

Iowa    2 


L 

Pet. 

2 

.833 

4 

.600 

4 

.556 

5 

.545 

7 

.500 

4 

.500 

3 

.429 

9 

.364 

8 

.357 

0 

.167 

Standout  hitter  Ethan  Blackaby  at  bat. 


Talented  third  baseman  Gary  Kolb  shows  his  defense  skills.  Lou  Ryniec  demonstrates  good  starting  catcher  form. 


236 


Baseball  Season  Accompanies  Monsoons  in  the  Spring 

I960  Big  Ten  Baseball  Standings  John    Jurasevich   takes    a   healthy   cut   at  the   ball. 

W  L 

Minnesota 12  2 

Ohio  State      .  .  6  4 

Wisconsin  5  4 

Northwestern  6  5  £|V         ^L  ^J  U 

Michigan 7  7 

Purdue    ....   4  4 

ILLINOIS ■  ■  ■   6  8 

Michigan  State   ....  ...   4  7 

Indiana   5  9 

Iowa 3  8 

Tie  game — Minnesota  and  Purdue 


Top  Row:  Lee  Eilbracht,  Coach;  Ethan  Blackaby,  Ernest  Kumerow  Jay  Day,  Terrence  Gellinger  Norman  Skikas  G« 
Eberhardy  Mike  Gray,  Douglas  Mills,  Richard  Bickhaus,  Freddie  Crotser,  Gary  Kolb,  Robert  Madix,  Philip  Catalan 
Nam    Bonk',   John  Matt,   Tony   Eickelberger,    Russell   Martin,   John  Jurasevich 


n   Skikas,   Gerald   Colangelo,   Paul   Arneson        Second   Row:    Richard 
o       Bottom    Row:    Francis   Felichio,    Louis    Ryniec,    Wil- 


237 


Mini  Prepare  in  Armory  for  Indoor  Track  Season 


I960  Big  Ten  Indoor  Track  Standings 


Michigan    57 

Illinois    45 

Michigan  State  31 

Indiana   21 

Iowa    20 


Northwestern    10 

Ohio  State  10 

Purdue  5 

Wisconsin 0 


In  the  Big  Ten  Indoor  Track  Meet  held  at  Illinois,  the  Illini 
finished  in  a  tie  for  fourth  place  with  Purdue.  The  Illini  captured 
only  two  first  place  positions.  Captain  Paul  Foreman  handily 
won  the  broad  jump  for  the  second  successive  year  to  defend  his 
title.  Shot  putter  Bill  Brown  successfully  defended  his  title  by 
hurling  the  shot  put  54  feet,  6*4  inches.  Other  Illini  who  placed 
were  Jim  Hammond,  who  was  second  in  the  600  yard  dash ;  Jim 
Peterson,  who  placed  fifth  in  the  two  mile  run,  and  Dave  Rudolph, 
who  won  second  in  the  pole  vault. 

The  Illini  suffered  bad  luck  when  Armand  Lecrone  pulled  a  leg 
muscle.  He  captured  fifth  in  the  high  jump,  but  had  been  win- 
ning consistently  in  the  high  jump  and  high  hurdles. 


Left:  Sensational   Illini  track  star  George   Kerr   wins   another  race. 


Terry  Harshbarger  and  Dave  Rudolph  show 
that   experience    is    still    the    best   teacher. 


The  track  season  in  full  swing,  the  armory  becomes  a  place  of  much  activity  and  hard  work,  for  only  practice  makes  perfect. 


239 


The  physical  effort  involved  in  high  jumping  is  mirrored  in  the  face  of  this  high   jumper  during  the  indoor  track   season. 


Track  Stars  Show  Winning  Form  in  Indoor  Track  Meet 


Long   distance  runner  shows  the   effort  required  to  win  mile   event. 


The  indoor  track  squad  started  the  season 
with  a  fair  showing  of  four  first  place  fin- 
ishes in  the  AAU  Open  Meet.  The  first  place 
finishers  were  Bill  Brown  in  the  shot  put, 
Paul  Foreman  in  the  broad  jump,  and  Ar- 
mand  Lecrone  in  the  high  jump  and  high  hur- 
dles. They  then  defeated  Purdue  and  Brad- 
ley in  a  triangular  meet,  rolling  up  sixty-five 
and  one-half  points.  Armand  Lecrone  again 
won  the  high  hurdles  and  the  high  jump. 
Bill  Brown  won  the  shot  put  and  Paul  Fore- 
man won  the  broad  jump.  Petersen  of  Illi- 
nois won  the  one  mile  run  and  Deryck  Taylor 
won  the  sixty  yard  dash  and  the  seventy  yard 
lows. 

The  Illini  then  defeated  Purdue,  North- 
western, and  Wisconsin  in  a  quadrangular 
meet.  Highlighting  this  meet,  was  also  an 
exhibition  six  hundred  yard  run  in  which 
George  Kerr,  former  Illinois  track  star,  set 
a  new  American  indoor  record  in  the  amaz- 
ing time  of  one  minute  and  nine  seconds.  Illi- 
nois then  was  hard  hit  by  February  gradu- 
ation as  champion  runner  Ted  Beastall  fin- 
ished his  college  eligibility. 


240 


Heights  attained  by  Rudolph  are  shown  by  pole's  length. 


Ted  Beastall   shows  his  form  in  the  middle  distances. 


Ken  Brown  stirs  up  a  breeze  while  running  the  two-mile. 


Another  hurdle  is  cleared  by  one  of  the  Illini  trackmen. 


241 


ini  Gain  First  in  Big  Ten  Outdoor  Track  Meet  to 


Dick  Mason  speeds  toward  a  fine  performance. 


The  outdoor  track  season  for  Illinois  began  with  a  second 
place  in  the  Oklahoma  Relays  on  April  12,  at  Oklahoma  and 
climaxed  with  a  first  place  in  the  Big  Ten  Championships  at 
Michigan  State  on  May  21.  The  Illini  won  six  first  places  in 
the  Arkansas  Relays,  four  days  after  Oklahoma. 

The  only  home  outdoor  meet  was  the  Illinois  relays  held  on 
April  23.  The  Illinois  trackmen  won  ten  firsts  out  of  a  possible 
14  events  to  completely  dominate  the  meet.  Then,  preceding 
the  Big  Ten  Conference  Championships,  the  Illini  literally  ran 
Michigan  State  and  Purdue  into  the  ground  as  the  team  gained 
more  points  than  the  combined  total  of  the  other  two  teams. 
Next,  at  Michigan  State,  the  team  under  Coach  Leo  Johnson 
won  their  seventeenth  conference  title.  George  Kerr  and  Del 
Coleman  spearheaded  the  Illini  victory  as  Kerr  won  both  the 
440  and  the  880  besides  anchoring  the  winnning  mile  relay 
team.  Coleman  took  first  in  the  220  low  hurdles  while  other 
first  place  winners  included  Ken  Brown  in  the  two  mile  run 
and  Paul  Foreman  in  the  broad  jump.  The  Illini  ended  with  a 
ninth  place  in  the  NCAA  meet. 


Long  distance  runner  crosses  the  finish  line   during  outdoor  track   season   which    was    highlighted    by   unfavorable    weather. 


Climax  Successful  Season 


I960  Big  Ten  Outdoor  Track  Standings 

Illinois    611/i 

Michigan  .45 

Minnesota     ...  25  V2 

Michigan  State   ...  .22 

Ohio  State  l^/i 

Iowa    16 

Indiana 14!/i 

Purdue    I2V2 

Northwestern    IV2 

Wisconsin     0 


Coach  Johnson  and  George  Kerr  have  a  pow-wow. 


Top  Row  Manager  William  Sawtell,  James  Davis,  William  Nichelson,  Edward  Schmidt,  James  Hammond,  Manager  Dale  Millis  Assistant  Coach  Edward  Benauer 
Second  Row:  Edward  Houston,  Kenneth  Brown,  Armand  Lecrone,  Charles  Lecrone,  Norman  Ehlers,  William  Brown,  Paul  Foreman  Bottom  Row:  Harold  Harris,  James 
Bowers,    Theodore    Beastall,    John    Lattimore,    George    Kerr,    Delbert    Coleman,    Coach    Leo   Johnson 


243 


inois  Gymnastics  Team  Shows  Championship  Form 


Lawler  and  Coach  Pond  talk  during  interlude  in  competition. 


The  1960  Gymnastics  team,  under  Coach  Charles 
Pond,  compiled  an  8-2  season  record,  capturing 
their  eleventh  consecutive  Big  Ten  title  and  plac- 
ing third  in  the  NCAA  finals. 

The  Illini  gymnasts  were  all  sophomores  except 
for  their  senior  captain,  Pat  Bird.  Lack  of  experi- 
ence was  the  team's  main  drawback,  but  this  lack 
was  more  than  made  up  for  with  the  talent  and 
exceptional  performances  of  the  Illini.  Ray  Had- 
ley  won  first  place  in  both  the  Big  Ten  and  the 
NCAA  in  free  exercise.  John  Salter  placed  sixth 
in  the  Big  Ten  all-around  contest,  and  Bill  Lawler, 
captain-elect  of  the  1961  team,  placed  second  in 
the  NCAA.  Al  Barash  also  turned  in  a  spectacular 
performance  winning  first  place  in  the  tumbling 
contests  in  both  the  Big  Ten  and  NCAA.  A  host 
of  specialty  performers,  Roy  Schmeissing,  Hank 
Klausman,  Jack  Goodrich,  Bob  Cason,  and  Mike 
Aufrecht,  rounded  out  the  Illini  list  of  consistent 
scorers. 

Attempting  to  recapture  the  NCAA  title,  the 
gymnasts  narrowly  missed  their  goal,  placing  a 
close  third  behind  Pennsylvania  and  California. 

With  all  the  team  except  Bird  returning  to  the 
1961  team,  Coach  Pond  hopes  to  capture  the  Big 
Ten  title  for  the  twelfth  consecutive  time. 


John  Salter  demonstrates  his  usual  prize-winning  form  on  the  bars. 


Gene   Kirby    gracefully  soars   high   into  the  air. 


244 


Russian  gym 


nast  demonstrates  sport's  international  nature.  Ron  Howorth  and  Roy  Schmeissing  cooperate  in  fine  effort. 


Top  Row:   Coach   Charles   Pond,   Raymond    Hadley,   John   Goodrich,   Alvin    Barasch,    Roy  Schmeissing,   Eugene  Kirby,  Manager   Abraham  Grossfeld        Bottom   Row:   William 
Lawler,  Patrick  Bird,  John  Salter,  Henry  Klausman 


245 


inois  Swimming  Team  Combine  a  Blend  of  Veterans 


Captain  elect  Jim  Spreitzer  completes  crucial  turn. 


Once  again  Coach  Al  Klingel  came  up  with  a  powerful 
tank  team ;  but  once  again  Big  Ten  competition  stiffened 
to  hold  Illinois  to  a  sixth  place  tie  with  Minnesota  in  the 
Big  Ten  meet.  However,  the  swimmers  finished  the  sea- 
son with  a  good  6-2  dual  meet  record. 

During  the  regular  season  the  Illini,  led  by  Captain  Joe 
Huyler,  won  five  dual  meets  against  Big  Ten  competition 
and  one  against  non-conference  foes,  while  losing  only  to 
Ohio  State  and  Indiana.  In  the  Big  Ten  meet  the  Illini 
scored  only  four  points ;  Larry  Michelson  finished  fifth  in 
the  100  yard  butterfly,  and  the  440  yard  medley  relay 
team  of  Michelson,  Pete  Stelton,  Rock  Sharer,  and  Dick 
Fletemeyer  placed  sixth.  Pacing  this  year's  team  were 
Captain  John  Donohue,  Pete  Stelton,  Larry  Michelson, 
and  diver  Dick  Eberhardy.  These  men  were  always  de- 
pendable point  makers  throughout  the  season. 

The  Illini  freshman  team  did  very  well  this  year,  and 
they  show  signs  of  promise  for  the  future.  In  the  Central 
AAU  meet  at  North  Central,  Jim  Spreitzer  led  the  frosh 
as  he  qualified  in  three  events  and  won  the  100  yard  free- 
style. Also  showing  promise  were  Ed  Krai  and  Marty 
Klingel.  These  freshmen,  coupled  with  the  outstanding 
sophomores  Stelton  and  Michelson,  promise  a  bright  fu- 
ture for  the  1961  swimming  season. 


Swimmers  dive  into  pool  as  the  starter's  gun  sounds  to  begin  the  first  lap  of  an  important  race  in  a  dual  meet  with  Indiana. 


246 


and  Newcomers  to  Post  a  Successful  Season's  Record 

I960  Big  Ten  Swimming  Standings 

Michigan    155 

Indiana    130 

Ohio  State  4iy2 

Michigan  State  35  ^^^^g^^JBjy  v 

Iowa   17  ^^^"^a.\ 

Illinois    4 

Minnesota    4 

Northwestern     0 

Purdue  ■  ■  ■     0 


Captain  Joe  Huyler  executes  a  dive  against  Iowa. 


Huyler,  Paul  Fagerman,  Bela  Sandor 


16        17  * 

r* 

nil     ^^— 

-'*  K*«ifl    W^  """1 

^**fl^* 

*..*(••  j  *•«&     !3fcfl»idr*'         **■■» 


247 


Illinois  wrestler  gains  a  favorite  position  with  opponent. 


Coach  B.  R.  "Pat"  Patterson's  team,  plagued  with 
injuries  and  ineligibility  this  season,  finished  with 
a  record  of  three  wins  and  eleven  losses.  The  Illini 
wrestlers  defeated  Purdue,  Wisconsin,  and  Missouri 
and  picked  up  two  wins  in  the  Invitational  tourna- 
ments in  December,  Kelly  defeating  his  opponent  in 
the  167-pound  division  and  Mike  O'Laughlin  adding 
points  in  his  weight  class. 

In  the  Big  Ten  Championships  the  matmen  scored 
three  points  on  Tom  Trousil's  victory  in  his  187- 
pound  class,  placing  him  fourth  in  his  meet  standings 
for  his  division  and  ranking  Illinois  in  the  number 
nine  position. 

Letter  winners  for  the  1960  season  were  Ron  Pe- 
dina,  Don  Morrissey,  John  Zander,  Joel  Swartz,  John 
Polz,  Bob  Stelzer,  Lew  Hankerson,  and  Tom  Trousil. 

Mike  O'Laughlin  was  elected  captain  for  the  1961 
season,  and  Tom  Trousil  was  voted  Most  Valuable 
Team  Member,  by  virtue  of  his  performance  during 
the  season.  Captain  for  this  season  was  Rex  Whit- 
lach. 

The  Illini  grapplers  hope  to  have  a  better  1961 
season  by  being  fortunate  enough  to  avoid  injuries 
and  having  a  large  crop  of  returning  lettermen  on 
hand  with  experience  for  a  good  season. 


Wrestlers  Look  Forward  to  Competitive  1961  Season 


The  tempo  of  wrestling  competition  is  vividly  pointed  out  by  this  scrambled  series  of  arms  and  legs  of  only  two  wrestlers. 


'" 


248 


1960  Big  Ten  Wrestling  Standings 

Michigan       65 

Iowa  50 

Michigan  State  37 

Northwestern      ...  28 

Minnesota       27 

Indiana    ...  24 

Purdue    ■    •*■ ' 

Ohio  State   16 

ILLINOIS 3 

Wisconsin  0 


Captain-elect  for  the  '61  season  is  Mike  O'Laughlin. 


Illinois  Wrestlers  Captained  by  O'Laughlin  in  1961 


Top  Row   Coach   B    R    Patterson,  Senior  Manager  Elton  Wagner,  John  Polz,   Kenneth    Kraml,    James    Whitmore     Thomas    Trousil,    William    Adams       Bottom    Row:    Robert 
Ste^zer     Captain    Rex   Whitlach,   Michael   O'Laughlin,   Donald    Morrissey,  John   Zander,   Assistant  Coach   Charles   Rasmussen. 


249 


Illini    doubles    team    practices    on   library    court. 


The  Tennis  Team  Shows 

The  1960  Tennis  team  finished  the  season  with  a  rec- 
ord of  12-4,  defeating  8  of  12  opponents  in  dual  play, 
and  losing  only  to  Michigan  State,  Indiana,  and  North- 
western. In  the  Big  Ten  championship,  the  Illini  scored 
twenty-one  points  and  finished  fourth. 

Letter  winners  for  the  '60  season  were  Joe  Epkins, 
Bob  Lansford,  Dan  Mesch,  Jim  Riley,  Bruce  Stafford, 
and  Tom  Boatman.  Boatman  was  the  only  undefeated 
man  on  the  squad  for  this  season.  Team  captain  for  the 
year  was  Joe  Epkins. 

Elected  captain  for  the  '61  season  was  Dan  Mesch. 
He  and  Boatman  will  vie  for  the  top  spot  in  the  lineup. 
Other  promising  men  for  the  year  will  be  Bruce  Staf- 
ford and  Jim  Riley,  plus  some  promising  sophomores. 
Coach  Howard  Braun  has  a  new  assistant  coach,  Bruce 
Noble,  for  the  '61  season. 

A  program  of  weight-lifting  and  exercises  has  been 
started  and  the  team  will  work  out  in  Huff  Gym  until 
the  weather  permits  outdoor  practice.  This  spring's 
squad  will  consist  of  the  returning  lettermen,  two  jun- 
iors, and  seven  sophomores. 


Senior  Dan  Mesch  shows  form  while  playing  the  net.  Tom  Boatman,  Coach  Braun  and  Joe  Epkins  await  start  of  match. 


250 


Winning  Form  During  Practice 

I960  Big  Ten  Tennis  Standings 

Michigan 59 

Northwestern    50 

Michigan  State   27 

ILLINOIS     21 

Iowa 20 

Minnesota     10 

Wisconsin  9 

Ohio  State   .  4 

Purdue     .  .  4 

Indiana 3 


Senior  Joe  Epkins  rests  after  a   grueling  practice. 


Top    Row:    James    Riley,    Robert    Lansford,    Tommy    Boatman,    Captain    Joseph    Epkins,    Coach    Howard    Braun        Bottom    Row:    Earl    Parrish,    Steve    Heller,    Bruce 
Stafford,    Daniel    Mesch 


251 


Golf  Team  Relies  on  Seniors  for  Successful  Season 


The  1959-60  Illinois  Golf  Team  under  Coach  Ralph 
Fletcher  finished  its  season  with  a  won-loss  record  of  2-5 
and  one  tie  match. 

Illinois  placed  last  in  the  Big  Ten  Championship  Meet 
held  at  East  Lansing,  Michigan.  In  that  meet,  John  Kon- 
sek,  Purdue  senior  pre-med  student,  defeated  the  Ama- 
teur National  Golf  Champion,  Jack  Nicklaus  from  Ohio 
State,  to  lead  the  Boilermakers  to  their  third  straight 
Big  Ten  Championship. 

The  final  team  standings  were: 

1.  Purdue    1520 

2.  Michigan  State       1531 

3.  Ohio  State  1546 

4.  Minnesota    1549 

5.  Indiana 1552 


6. 

Wisconsin 

1570 

7. 

Iowa    

1573 

8. 

Michigan 

1596 

9. 

Northwestern 

1609 

10. 

Illinois    

1632 

Mike  Toluiszis,  sophomore  star  from  Bradley  and  cap- 
tain-elect of  the  1960-61  Golf  Team,  led  the  mini  with  a 
314  total  for  72  holes.  Tied  for  second  honors  were 
1959-60  Captain  Bob  Almquist  and  Frank  Sparks,  who 
both  carried  totals  of  327. 

In  the  season's  other  meets,  Illinois  won  its  opener 
against  Southern  Illinois  University,  13-11,  defeated 
Bradley,  16%-1%,  tied  Northwestern  18-18,  but  lost 
meets  to  Northwestern,  Michigan  State,  Purdue,  and 
Wisconsin. 


Captain  Bob  Almquist  ponders  all  the  possibilities. 


Back    Row:     Frank    Sparks,    Clem    Georlett,     Robert    Almquist,    Gordon    Malstrom        Front    Row:     Coach 
Ralph   Fletcher,    David    Nupert,   Michael    Toliuszis 


Captain-elect  Michael  Toluiszis  tees  off. 


252 


Coach  Garret  and  Captain  Jankowsky 


Top  Row:  Coach  Maxwell  Garret,  Robert  Becker,  Robert  Tripp  Bruce  Kriviskey,  Charles 
clmpbeTl,  Stuart  Cohn,  Manager  Paul  Mole  Bottom  Row:  Nicholas  Szluha,  Martin  Kramer, 
Abbey    Silverstone,   Alex    Jankowsky,   Warren    Danzer 


Illinois  Fencers  Crown  Season  With  Big  Ten  Title 


Fencers  engage  each  other  with  boldness  and  precise  skill. 


The  Illini  fencing  team  climaxed  its  season  by 
winning  the  Big  Ten  fencing  championship  for  the 
tenth  time  in  seventeen  years.  They  beat  both  Wis- 
consin and  the  pre-meet  favorite,  Ohio  State,  by  five 
points.  Five  of  Illinois'  six  men  got  into  the  finals. 
Bruce  Kriviskey,  epee,  won  Illinois'  only  individual 
championship  by  defeating  Charles  Schmitter  of 
Michigan  State,  5-3.  Nicholas  Szluha,  Illinois'  sabre 
man,  won  second  place,  and  Stuart  Cohn  placed  sec- 
ond in  foil. 

In  the  regular  season,  the  Illini  team  posted  a  6-5 
record.  The  team  won  two  matches  against  Kansas, 
22-5,  Michigan  State,  21-6,  Chicago,  19-8,  Indiana, 
21-6,  Iowa,  17-10,  and  Iowa  State,  25-5.  Two  meets, 
those  against  Notre  Dame  and  Wisconsin,  were  lost 
by  a  narrow  margin,  but  the  Illini  unfortunately 
were  without  the  services  of  Nicholas  Szluha. 

Much  of  the  success  of  the  Illini  fencing  team  is 
due  to  Head  Coach  Maxwell  Garret,  now  in  his  sev- 
enteenth year  at  Illinois.  Since  beginning  his  coach- 
ing career,  Garret  has  received  national  recognition 
which  was  climaxed  when  he  was  named  as  assistant 
coach  of  the  1960  Olympic  team. 


253 


Bill  Brown,  captain-elect  of  the  football  team,  was 
the  major  offensive  weapon  for  Ray  Eliot  in  the  last 
games  of  Eliot's  reign.  Brown  gained  nearly  a 
third  of  the  1,613  yards  rushed  by  the  Illini.  He  was 
named  fullback  on  the  All  Big  Ten  second  team.  Also 
active  in  track,  Bill  was  top  shot  putter  in  the  con- 
ference. He  broke  the  Illinois  varsity  record  at  the 
Drake  Relays  with  a  toss  of  54'  8". 


Athletes  of  School  Year 


Bill  Burrell,  football  star,  was  named  Athlete  of 
the  Year  in  1960.  In  a  campus  poll  Burrell  led  the 
other  candidates  by  a  thousand  votes.  For  three 
straight  years  he  was  the  unanimous  selection  for 
guard  position  on  the  All  Big  Ten  team;  Bill  was 
also  nearly  unanimous  choice  for  All-American 
and  Lineman  of  the  Year.  Burrell's  playing  at 
middle  guard  gave  the  Illini  "the  finest  defense  in 
the  Big  Ten."  The  Chicago  Tribune  named  him 
Most  Valuable  Player  in  the  Big  Ten.  Highly 
sought  professionally,  Bill  signed  with  Saskatche- 
wan in  the  Canadian  league. 


Govoner  Vaughn  was  elected  by  his  teammates 
as  most  valuable  player  of  the  1959-60  basketball 
season.  With  19.8  points  per  game  he  led  the  Illini 
in  scoring  and  placed  seventh  in  the  Big  Ten.  He 
was  awarded  the  Ralph  Wood  Trophy  for  best 
free  throw  average  (.865)  in  the  Big  Ten.  In  the 
annual  East-West  game  in  Kansas  City  Vaughn 
racked  up  twenty  points  for  the  East. 


254 


From  Five  Illinois  Sports 


Abbey  Silverstone  is  one  of  the  fencers  to  be  hon- 
ored as  candidate  for  AOY.  In  view  of  his  fantastic 
over-all  record  of  155  wins  versus  26  losses  this  is 
entirely  justifiable.  His  perfect  season's  record  led 
last  year's  fencers  to  the  Big  Ten  title.  An  Ail- 
American  for  three  years,  Silverstone  has  finished 
first  and  second  in  Big  Ten  foil,  second  and  fourth 
in  NCAA  foil,  and  fourth  in  Big  Ten  epee.  He  placed 
fourth  in  the  Olympic  trials  and  third  in  the  foil 
event  at  the  Pan-American  games.  In  1958,  Abbey 
represented  Canada  for  the  world  title. 


An  all-around  gymnast  star  Ray  Hadley 
paced  the  Illini  to  their  eleventh  consecutive 
Big  Ten  crown.  In  the  NCAA  meet  he  con- 
tinued to  show  his  skill  by  taking  first  place 
in  the  free  exercise  event  in  both  the  Big  Ten 
and  NCAA  championship  meets.  While  at 
Illinois,  he  has  been  one  of  the  greatest  per- 
formers in  Illinois  history.  This  past  sum- 
mer Ray  was  selected  to  the  Olympic  team 
and  he  proved  to  everyone  why  he  should  be 
considered  one  of  the  country's  finest  gym- 
nasts. At  the  Olympics  he  placed  above  many 
of  the  world's  finest  gymnasts. 


In  the  number  two  slot  for  Athlete  of  the  Year  is 
track  star  George  Kerr,  last  year's  runner-up  to  Ath- 
lete of  the  Year  Abe  Grossfeld.  Coach  Leo  Johnson 
considers  Kerr  "the  finest  half  miler  in  the  world."  His 
1:46.5  broke  the  world's  record  for  that  event.  Kerr 
holds  five  Big  Ten  titles  and  one  NCAA  crown.  Repre- 
senting his  home  nation,  the  West  Indies,  George 
copped  two  gold  medals  and  one  silver  medal  in  the  Pan- 
American  Games  of  1959. 


255 


Tribe  of  Illini,  an  organization  founded  to  pro- 
mote better  fellowship  among  varsity  letter-win- 
ners, has  as  its  foremost  duty  the  election  of  an 
Athlete  of  the  Month  and  the  awarding  of  his  tro- 
phy. However,  in  case  of  fire,  they  are  to  co-oper- 
ate with  the  fire  department  to  help  maintain 
order.  During  the  year,  members  of  the  Tribe 
perform  other  acts  of  service  for  the  university. 
These  services  include  publicity  appearances  for 
the  university  and  an  aid  to  the  university  police 
wherever  a  situation  requires  extra  men.  The 
Tribe  encourages  sportsmanship  among  players 
and  spectators  and  promotes  inter-collegiate  ath- 
letics, and  encourages  a  favorable  spirit  in  which 
to  conduct  them.  Events  being  planned  are  fac- 
ulty coffee  hours,  an  ice  skating  party,  plus  sev- 
eral distinguished  speakers,  including  President 
Henry,  Pete  Elliott,  and  former  coach  Ray  Eliot. 


Officers:    Henry    Klausman,    Stanley    Yukevich,    Clifford    Roberts,    Russell    Martin 


Tribe  of  Illini  Honors  Top  Athlete  of  the  Month 


256 


The  Illini  cheerleaders  participated  in  various 
activities  during  the  year  instilling  spirit  in  the 
crowds  and  cheering  our  teams  to  victory.  They 
cheered  at  all  home  football  and  basketball  games 
and  accompanied  the  football  teams  to  several  out- 
of-town  games.  Other  activities  were  leading  pa- 
rades to  pep  rallies  and  cheering  at  them. 

The  Pom-pom  section,  only  two  years  in  exist- 
ence, added  color  to  the  games  and  acted  as  a 
"training  ground"  for  future  cheerleaders.  Sixty 
students  were  chosen  for  the  group  from  the  hun- 
dreds who  tried  out.  This  group  practiced  cheers 
once  a  week  under  the  leadership  of  Camille  Flores 
and  sat  together  in  a  cheering  block  at  the  games 
using  their  pom-poms  to  add  to  the  cheers. 

At  a  banquet  on  March  21,  Captain  Elissa 
Weaver  received  a  letter  "I."  Camille  Flores,  Me- 
linda  Bresee,  and  Mary  Sue  Drendel,  who  received 
the  first  "I's"  ever  given  last  year,  and  Elissa 
Weaver  were  presented  gold  medals  for  having 
been  cheerleaders  for  three  years.  A  silver  two- 
year  medal  was  given  to  Joy  Lauterborn.  The 
other  cheerleaders  received  bronze  one-year  med- 
als. 


Head  cheerleader  Elissa  Weaver  smiles  as  she  prepares  a  cheer. 


Cheerleaders  Spur  Teams  on  With  Their  Enthusiasm 


Top   Row:    Sylvia   Johnson,   Gary    Krause,   James    Butterf.eld,    Robert    Dohme       Bottom    Row:    Joy    Lauterborn,    Mary    Sue    Drendel,    Elissa    Weaver,    Melinda    Bresee,   Sharon 
Traynor,  Camille  Flores 


257 


End  run  in  game  between  Sigma  Alpha  Epsilon  and  Sigma  Nu  looks  good  for  a  touchdown  or  at  least  enough  yards  for  first  down. 


Intramural  Football  Stimulates  Rugged  Competition 


On  fall  afternoons  intramural  football  competition  can  be  seen  on  most  grassy  fields  near  Huff  Gymnasium  and  Memorial  Stadium. 


1 L 


I.  M.  programs  at  the  University  of  Illinois  were 
established  to  give  the  student  who  does  not  par- 
ticipate in  varsity  sports  a  chance  for  exercise  and 
physical  development,  other  than  that  which  is 
received  in  physical  education  classes.  In  the  pro- 
gram there  are  numerous  leagues  into  which  each 
entry  is  placed,  all  members  of  a  league,  the  teams 
with  the  best  records  meet  to  decide  the  cham- 
pionship for  that  particular  sport.  In  addition  to 
the  team  leagues,  there  are  programs  for  individ- 
ual sports  such  as  swimming,  track,  and  gym- 
nastics. These  programs  are  designed  to  give  the 
individual  a  chance  to  participate  in  competition 
and  develop  specialized  skills  under  favorable  con- 
ditions. The  year-round  program  gives  opportu- 
nities for  competition  in  all  major  sports,  plus 
some  not  so  well  known.  The  competition  has  a 
favorable  effect  on  the  participants. 


One  man  misses,  but  the  next  man  should  complete  the  catch. 


IM  Football  is  Boon  to  Group  Spirit  and  Cheering 


The  action  moves  toward  the  sidelines  in  this  IM  foray.     Interception  from  the  left  of  the  end  runner  appears  imminent. 


259 


All    eyes    are    on    the    ball    because    possession    is    in    doubt. 


The  one-handed  jump  shot  is  handily  blocked  in  this  IM  action. 


Intramural  Basketball  Provides  Hard  Play  in  Winter 


Individual  Championships 

Football  Tau  Epsilon  Phi  59 

Tennis 

Singles  Phi  Delta  Theta  .  .  16 

Doubles  Tau  Kappa  Epsilon 9 

Swimming         Phi  Gamma  Delta  .27 

Badminton        Kappa  Sigma  ...  28 

Volleyball  Phi  Delta  Theta  .  .  55 

1001  Club  40 

Gymnastics       Theta  Xi   6 

Wrestling  Phi  Delta  Theta  8 

Waterpolo         Phi  Gamma  Delta  54 

Indoor  Track    Phi  Delta  Theta  22i/2 

Basketball         Phi  Delta  Theta  54 

Van  Doren  I  49 

Table  Tennis     Armory  House   31 


Final  IM  Standings 

1.  Phi  Delta  Theta 254i/2 

2.  Phi  Epsilon  Pi 223 

3.  Phi  Gamma  Delta 218 

4.  Kappa  Sigma    199 

5.  Pi  Lambda  Phi  194 

6.  Tau   Epsilon  Phi    191 

7.  Evans  Scholars 179 

8.  Sigma  Alpha  Epsilon  I68V2 

9.  Delta  Tau  Delta    151 

10.  Beta  Theta  Pi 143i/2 

11.  Delta  Phi  .  .  .  . . .143 

12.  Sigma  Chi  13iy2 

13.  Sigma  Pi   130i/2 

14.  Sigma  Alpha  Mu    114 

15.  Alpha  Tau  Omega  112 

16.  Phi  Kappa  Theta  107 

17.  Sigma  Nu        105 

18.  Zeta  Beta  Tau  99 

19.  Beta  Sigma  Psi  88 

20.  Tau  Kappa  Epsilon  86 


260 


There  is  plenty  of  action  during  intramural  softball  season.  Although  the  swing  is  in  process,  the  ball  has  not  yet  arrived. 


Intramural  Softball  is  Popular  Spring  Competition 


A  huddle  just  before  the  game  provides  the  opportunity  for  the  last  minute  strategy,  pep  talk  and  hearty  cheer  for  victory. 


261 


o 


u* 


Honoraries 
Organizations 
Religious 
Military 


Top  Row:  Richard  Stump,  William  Skidmore,  Rev.   Richard  Corliss,  adviser;  Robert  Taylor,   Donald  G:bbs        Bottom  Row:    David   Hoover,   vice-president;   Dorothy    Hubbard, 
president;   Dorothy   Wood,   secretary;   Janice  Coykendall,   faith   and   life 


Members  of  the  University  Baptist  Student  Foun- 
dation meet  after  every  home  football  game  at  the 
Foundation.  At  their  "Fifth  Quarter"  coffee  hour, 
students  rehashed  the  plays  of  the  day.   Fellowship 


was  also  enjoyed  at  the  group's  weekly  supper  club 
every  Sunday  night.  After  each  supper,  the  club's 
members  gathered  together  for  a  period  of  inspira- 
tion and  devotion  in  an  atmosphere  of  friendship. 


Baptist  Students  Hold  "Fifth  Quarter"  Coffee  Hour 
Students  Spend  an  Enjoyable  Summer  Aiding  Churches 


Baptist  students  are  sent  to  Alaska,  Hawaii  and 
the  Pacific  Northwest  every  summer  to  work  in  Bap- 
tist churches  in  these  areas  for  ten  weeks.  These 
trips  for  Baptist  Student  Union  members  are  of- 


fered by  the  Summer  Mission  Program.  Other  Union 
activities  included  the  services  given  at  the  Cham- 
paign County  Nursing  Home  twice  a  month  and  the 
International  Banquet  for  new  foreign  students. 


Top  Row:  Elmer  Schultz,  Harold  Murphy,  Kenneth  Crouse,  Eugene  Gowan,  Jerry  Vaughan,  George  Turner,  vice-president;  William  Deal,  John  Da  e  John  Stroehlein, 
Ora  Hausser,  Galen  Haegele,  Dr.  Gilbert  Waud  Second  Row:  Robert  Starkey,  Edward  Turner,  president;  Ronald  King,  Donald  Witzig.  Phyllis  Worthington  Donna 
Johnson,  Patricia  Taylor,  secretary-treasurer;  Jane  Brownlee,  Norma  Riddle  Bottom  Row:  Mrs.  Ora  Torry,  Eileen  Whitten,  Elsie  Young,  Joyce  Renard,  Mary  Gabbert, 
Anna    Behner,    Barbara   Hooser,   Nancy  Johnson 


Top  Row:  Robert  Arroyo,  George  Riggs,  vice-president;  Janet  Thebaud,  Walter  Hendrickson,  Fielder  Dowding,  Leo  Seguel,  Robert  Slanley,  Neville  Harris,  Christine 
AAcColl,  secretary;  Zay  McColl,  Christopher  Pottle,  Keith  Trace,  Robert  Miller  Third  Row:  William  Muller,  Anlhony  Wu,  Mary  Fries,  James  Plambeck,  Theresa  Hopkins, 
Mary  Geissman,  Dorothy  Richardson,  David  Dietzman,  Grenville  King,  Mary  Greenleaf,  Julia  Saxer,  Nancy  Gray,  Mariana  Keene,  Astrida  Kalnmalis  Second  Row: 
Ronald  Zung,  Alberta  Fryman,  Ellen  Brewster,  Joan  Adams,  Sidney  Kruggel,  Jeralyn  Jewett,  Joseph  Chen,  Ray  Wallander  Bottom  Row:  Allan  Wallace,  Stephen 
Sanborn,   treasurer;    Robert    Riggs,    Nancy   Schreiber,    president;   Mrs.    F.    S.    Arvedson,   Rev.  F.  S.  Arvedson 


Members  of  Canterbury  Association  found  inspira- 
tion and  fellowship  every  Sunday  evening  at  weekly 
supper  club.  The  suppers  are  preceeded  by  a  devo- 
tional and  followed  by  a  program.    These  programs 


featured  speakers,  discussions,  and  reports  by  mis- 
sionaries. Other  programs  sponsored  by  the  organi- 
zation and  designed  to  promote  fellowship  among 
Episcopal  students  included  Quiet  Days  and  lectures. 


Episcopal  Students  Find  Inspiration  at  Supper  Club 


Christian  Scientist  Students  Meet  to  Study  Beliefs 


At  their  weekly  testimonial  meetings,  Christian 
Scientist  students  tell  of  the  healings  and  experiences 
that  have  come  to  them  as  a  result  of  using  the 
principles  of  Christian  Science.   Students  are  given 


opportunities  to  learn  and  practice  truths  of  Chris- 
tian Science  as  taught  in  the  Bible  and  in  Mary 
Baker  Eddy's  Book  in  the  reading  room  that  is 
maintained  by  the  organization  on  this  campus. 


Top  Row:  Kim  Richmond,  Robert  Harrison,  Gerald  Fowler,  Ross  Latham,  William  Butler,  Miles  Nelson,  Jack  Thornton,  Peter  Rhodes,  Dave  Talberf,  Raymond  Kotrba, 
Kenneth  Eggert  Second  Row:  David  Bogan,  Janice  Miller,  Mary  Malecki,  Darwin  Bohnenstiehl,  David  Hanser,  Richard  Lanyon,  David  Waltrip,  James  Kotrba,  Barbara 
Farrell,  Faith  Paul  Bottom  Row:  Margaret  Bromilow,  Rosalie  Bohnenstiehl,  Lelia  Cann,  Barbara  Trickey,  Margaret  Abbott,  Barbara  Boden,  Betty  Johnson,  Nancy 
Houston,   Carole   Mathes,    Nell    Esslinger 


Top  Row:   Kenneth   Rowen,  Gay  Jaffe,   Francine  Feldman,    Perry   Goldberg,   Fern   Edidn,  Sylvia  Simberg,  Zalman  Usiskin       Bottom  Row:  Michael   Listick,  secretary;  Barbara 
Rashbaum,    president;    Rabbi    H.   Cohen,    Janet   Greenberg,    vice-president;    Stephen    Roliins,  treasurer 


Hillel  Foundation  acts  as  the  center  for  Jewish 
students  on  campus.  There  were  many  successful  en- 
deavors by  the  Foundation  this  year.  International 
Night  was  a  prime  example.   Almost  every  country 


in  the  world  was  represented.  They  also  had  many 
lecturers  such  as  Will  Herberg,  a  renowned  theolo- 
gian. An  outstanding  service  is  the  high-holiday  serv- 
ice for  the  Jewish  students  who  remain  on  campus. 


Hillel  Foundation  Offers  Many  Interesting  Programs 
Special  Speakers  Invited  to  Evangelistic  Meetings 


Every  other  Friday  night  members  of  the  Illini 
Christian  Fellowship  held  evangelistic  meetings  in 
the  faculty  lounge  of  the  Illini  Union.  At  several  of 
these  meetings  speakers  who  had  been  invited  to  the 


campus  spoke  to  the  group.  Members  also  found  fel- 
lowship and  inspiration  through  the  Bible  study 
groups  held  at  different  houses  on  campus,  prayer 
meetings,  and  the  group's  planned  social  meetings. 


Top  Row:  George  Moy,  Joseph  McConaghie,  William  Doell,  Robert  Cheathem,  Dan  Scharlach,  Lewis  Bell,  Thomas  R.ckert,  Spencer  Lawrence,  William  Ohs,  Tabib  Tadros 
Third  Row  Paul  Seaborg,  Lyle  Johnson,  Robert  Schill,  Neil  Wolf,  Merrill  Orns,  Jam;s  Martin,  Dona'd  Tremper,  Neil  Rendall,  James  Lowden  Rona  d  Peterson,  Donald 
Wood  Second  Row:  Dorothy  Stark,  Judith  Edgren,  Julia  Dallas,  Patricia  Wiskur,  J  syce  Anderson,  Marjorie  Enckson,  Carolyn  Mauldmg,  Rebecca  Vandeventer,  Louise 
Lange       Bottom  Row:   Suzanne   Friedman,   Janice   Dahlstrom,    Eleanor  Drake,   Patricia   Gordon,  Carol  Tait,  Anah  Higgs,  Jean  Wooley,  Laurel   Sandfor 


Top  Row:  Donald  Krumrey,  Robert  Kinkade,  William  Banta,  Wayne  Wolter,  Cerl  Rider,  Daniel  Adams,  Jon  Arbogast,  Robert  Aim,  Bruce  Becker,  Wallace  Benedeck,  Donald 
Murphy,  Edwin  Kuhr,  Edwin  Johnson,  Dona.d  beitz,  Dale  Schroeder,  Arlin  Doering  Fourth  Row:  Jill  Check,  Joan  Fredrickson,  Judith  Schaffenacker,  Dianna  Wieder, 
Lorraine  Kass,  Sarah  Bruss,  Judy  Komnick,  Margaret  Burnham,  Katherine  Stuberrauch,  Patricia  Sluga,  Nancy  Goers,  Sharon  Luedke,  Norma  Strube,  Roberta  Rimpila, 
Marilyn  Neumann,  Sherry  VonBehren,  Bonnie  Dammerman,  Jane  Baumbach,  Erna  Jochum,  Marie  Schlichting  Third  Row:  Phyllis  Schumm,  Robert  Marks,  Olaf  Nesheim, 
Audrey  Mead,  Robert  Biller,  vice-president;  Lamar  Fesser,  president;  *ev.  R.  Eissfeldt,  Janice  Koester,  secretary;  Dale  Renken,  treasurer;  Ruth  Fesser,  Deborah  King, 
Peter  Duskey  Second  Row:  Susan  Raymond,  Carolyn  Robbel,  Benno  Harrer,  Ralph  Bunte,  Frank  DeSandre,  Larry  Kerkhoff,  Charles  Curran,  Fred  Manhart,  Richard  Bailey, 
Sandra  Stubs        Bottom  Row:   Walter   Huelsmsyer,  John   Haertel,   Carl    Siubenrauch,   David   Schingoethe,   Steven   Patay,   Warren   Fletter,    Darrell    Becker 


Lutheran  faculty  members  of  the  University  staff 
were  entertained  by  the  members  of  Gamma  Delta  at 
the  Talent  Night  Show.  The  members  of  Gamma 
Delta  used  their  own  talent  and  presented  the  show 


which  was  a  great  success.  Other  projects  of  Gamma 
Delta  were  reading  to  blind  students  at  the  Univer- 
sity, weekly  Sunday  supper  club  that  offered  fellow- 
ship to  members,  and  pizza  and  square  dance  parties. 


Gamma  Delta  Members  Give  Talent  Night  for  Faculty 
Council  Governs  and  Co-ordinates  Chapel  Activities 


The  University  Lutheran  Chapel  Council  plans  to 
aid  in  redecoration  and  refurnishing  of  the  Chapel 
this  year.  After  finishing  the  redecoration,  new  fur- 
niture will  be  added  and  recreational  facilities  will  be 


improved.  Besides  being  in  charge  of  the  derecora- 
tion,  the  council  is  in  charge  of  general  governing  of 
the  Chapel,  aiding  the  Pastor  in  his  duties  and  super- 
vising the  many  Chapel  activities. 


Top  Row:  Gerald  Miller,  treasurer;  Harvey  Kebschull,  presiden*;  Everett  Goettsch,  Olaf  Nesheim  Second  Row:  Janice  Koester,  Mrs.  Mary  Stahlke,  Rev.  Ravmond 
Eissfeldt,  Bonnie  Dammerman,  Beverly  Folkers  Bottom  Row:  Robert  Philipp,  John  Neumann,  vice-president;  Ove  Uggerby,  Norman  Gilbert  Not  in  panel:  Darrel 
Junker,    Carla    Sommerfeld,    secretary;    Lamar    Fesser,   Joan   Edmonds 


Top  Row  Howard  Rockstad,  Rodney  Lindgren,  Robert  Roeder,  Nils  Sandstrom,  John  Williams,  Roger  Stenberg,  Carl  Skygge,  Dcnald  Peterson,  Donald  Wilson  Third 
Row-  Robert  Nordby  Byron  Geissler,  Darrell  Hanweg,  Gustav  bergguist,  Herbert  Hardwick,  James  Ellinger,  James  Youngren,  Wayne  Johnson,  Dennis  Eastman,  Kent 
Pinter  James  Kline  Second  Row:  Bonnie  Swanson,  Joy  Valentine,  Ronald  Ferguson,  Donna  Jorstad,  secretary;  Alvin  Wire,  presidsnt;  Linda  Krimmel,  Treasurer;  Rev. 
Roger' Gobbel,  Ronald  Bergmann,  Wendell  Rhine  Bottom  Row:  Helen  Nelson,  Karen  Schmelzer,  Ruth  Rasmussen,  Barbara  Peterson,  Fern  Rooney,  Marilyn  Pasternock, 
Carole   Knutson,   George   Krimmel 


Members  of  the  Lutheran  Student  Association 
found  an  opportunity  for  study  and  worship  at  the 
foundation  through  its  program  of  coffee  hours, 
Wednesday  morning  Communion  services,  and  week- 


ly vesper  services.  These  spiritual  programs  were 
sponsored  by  the  National  Lutheran  Council  for 
members  of  its  churches  at  the  University.  Progress 
was  also  made  on  refurnishing  the  center. 


Study  and  Worship  Emphasized  by  Lutheran  Students 


Students  Gather  for  Understanding  and  Fellowship 


Committee  chairmen  active  in  McKinley  Founda- 
tion were  members  of  the  student  council.  Council 
members  were  responsible  for  providing  the  place 
where  students  could  gather  for  fellowship  and  re- 


ceive a  better  understanding  of  the  Christian  faith 
and  its  relation  to  their  vocation  as  students.  The 
understanding  was  found  through  the  weekly  Sun- 
day supper  club,  study  groups  and  service  projects. 


Top  Row  Heidi  Eastman,  Charlene  Flack,  Max  Webel.  William  Fugate,  John  Rice,  Kenneth  Harbison,  Elmer  Lewis,  Nell  Rose  Prather,  John  Wissmiller,  Shelley  Radabaugh 
Third  Row:  Katherine  Meyer,  Mr.  Kenneth  Spilman,  Mr.  Richard  Watts,  Rev.  James  Hine,  Patricia  Moller,  Harriett  Gross,  Ann  Fhnspach,  Carolyn  Sparks,  Sondra  Gaskill 
Second  Row  James  Bugg  Anita  Gorr,  Suzanne  Friedmann,  John  Fullerton,  Carol  Crout,  llmar  Waldner,  Donald  Williamson,  James  Green,  Ruth  Webb  Bottom  Row: 
Virginia  Battles,  Mary  Ricketts,  Mary  Jo  Elliott,  William  Keyes,  David  Lee,  Marilyn  Webb,  Darlene  Kittilson,  Karen  Bossert,  Judith  Augustine  Not  in  panel:  Thomas 
Root,    Jamss    Stewart,    Anna    Overton,    William    Hughes,    Marion    Schneider,    sdviser 


Top  Row:  John  Raffl,  Paul  Hudak,  Robert  Neberz,  Robert  Camillone,  Lson  Sierecki,  Richard  Vorne,  Gary  David,  Joseph  Darin,  Michael  Beers,  Ronald  Brons,  Francis 
Jasiak,  Herman  Zwirn,  Stephen  Kirkby,  Jerome  Eischen,  Paul  Brubaker,  Alan  Stec,  Martin  Stephen  Third  Row:  Barbara  Wielgosz,  Catherine  Anderson,  Sharon  Egan, 
Collette  Sroka,  Joan  Jakawich,  Madeline  Janes,  John  Hackett,  Russell  Davis,  John  Willi,  Charles  Albanese,  Carl  Reiners,  Carol  Petrongelli,  Carolyn  Zastony,  Charles 
Oberle,  Dennis  Reidenbach,  Janet  Beranich,  Barbara  Schram,  Neil  Robertson,  Patricia  Cassidy,  Diana  Kay,  Frank  Zizlavsky,  Judith  Bednar,  Patrick  Leamy,  Margaret  Pad- 
dick,  Barbara  Ahrling  Second  Row:  Charles  Michael,  Nancy  Tabert,  Helen  Krischunas,  Virginia  Valonis,  Elizabeth  Lawler,  Thomas  Sheehy,  Carol  Elson,  Ruth  Duester- 
haus,  Mary  McGuire,  Mary  Noonan,  Maria  Berberan,  Joyce  Deering,  Lynne  Marin  Bottom  Row:  Lawrence  Lucarelli,  Daniel  Newton,  Albert  Post,  John  Budrick,  Adrian 
Crook,  Donald  Tomaszewski,  Thomas  Metzger,  Edwin  Alessandri 


Newman  Foundation  Offers  Members  Varied  Activities 


Officers — Top  Row:  Carol  Elson,  corresponding  secretary;  Rev.  Edward  Duncan,  Helen  Krisch- 
unas, historian  Bottom  Row:  Leon  Stremlau,  treasurer;  Elizabeth  Lawler,  president;  Thomas 
Sheehy,  vice-president 


Newman  Foundation  is  the  Catholic  stu- 
dent center.  Its  purpose  is  to  foster  spiritual, 
intellectual,  and  social  interests  in  its  mem- 
bers. The  program  of  the  Foundation  is  di- 
rected by  the  Reverend  Edward  I.  Duncan, 
S.T.D.,  aided  by  the  Reverends  Richard  J. 
Means,  Joseph  B.  Mackowiak,  and  Thomas  F. 
Kelly.  Most  important  of  the  Foundation's 
activities  is  St.  John's  Chapel,  where  students 
may  attend  mass  and  receive  the  sacraments 
daily.  The  Foundation  also  offers  a  series  of 
credit  courses  in  philosophy,  dogmatic  and 
moral  theology,  scripture,  liturgy  and  the  his- 
tory of  their  church. 

Newman  Club  is  the  official  organization 
of  Catholic  students  on  campus  and,  being  a 
member  of  the  National  Federation  of  New- 
man Clubs,  is  affiliated  with  more  than  700 
other  such  groups  on  campuses  throughout 
the  nation.  Among  the  activities  of  the  group 
are  communion  breakfasts,  discussion  groups, 
leadership  training  courses,  coffee  hours, 
picnics,  dancing  parties,  receptions,  book 
fairs,  retreats,  Christocentric  Arts  Festival, 
and  varied  socials.  Other  groups  affiliated 
with  the  Foundation  include  a  graduate-fac- 
ulty-staff league  and  the  Legion  of  Mary. 


270 


Top  Row  Roger  Hatfield  Ward  Haselhorst,  George  Longenecker,  John  Hail,  Marvin  Norman,  Jerold  Hahn,  Paul  Mealiff,  Robert  Bosshart,  Larry  Garhch,  Billy  Garlich 
Third  Row  Diana  Carter  Virginia  Cheffer,  Mrs.  Robert  Taylor,  Mrs.  George  Longenecker,  Frances  Buland,  Rev.  F.  Waldo  Savage,  Frank  Mynard,  Mary  Garlich,  Carolyn 
Schorfheide  Emma  Lou  Gummersheimer,  Nancy  Little,  Mary  Osborne,  Caryl  Ramstadt  Second  Row:  Lynn  Smith,  Joan  Whitney,  Phyllis  Keene,  Nancyann  Hyer,  Barbara 
Hamm  president-  Diana  Fogler,  vice-president;  Emily  Krueck,  Richard  Dart,  treasurer;  Sandra  Ayers,  Rev.  Robert  Taylor  Bottom  Row:  Roger  Jaenke,  Nickolas  Andros, 
Richard  Liston,  Charles  Christoe,  Wayne  Kubik,  Alan  Goodman,  Joe  Trine,  Melvin  Dinkelbottom,  Ronald  Stange  Not  in  panel:  Sandra  Curtis,  recording  secretary; 
Darvin    Drenkhahn,    corresponding    secretary;   Owen    Hein,   John    Culver 


The  United  Church  of  Christ  has  changed  the  name 
of  their  student  foundation  this  year  from  Seabury 
Foundation  to  United  Church  Center.  Under  the  new 
name  the  center  ministered  to  the  needs  of  student 


members  by  holding  Sunday  evening  fellowship,  dis- 
cussions, study  groups  and  Open  Houses  for  members 
throughout  the  year.  During  the  Christmas  season, 
members  went  caroling  through  the  Champaign  area. 


Name  of  Foundation  Changed  to  United  Church  Center 


Wesley  Foundations    Olde  English  Banquet"  Success 


Methodist  students  on  campus  celebrated  Christ- 
mas with  the  traditional  English  banquet.  The  ban- 
quet was  attended  by  students  dressed  in  costumes 
of  English  lords  and  ladies  and  featured  old  fashioned 


English  style  cooking.  After  dinner  members  retold 
the  story  of  the  first  Christmas.  The  banquet  was 
one  of  many  foundation  activities  planned  to  enrich 
the  spiritual  life  of  Methodist  students. 


Top  Row  David  Winkelmann,  Lloyd  Ambrosius,  Robert  Stauffer,  John  Pitzer,  Donald  Weaver,  Jay  Mitchell,  Stephen  Schaefer  Second  Row:  Sharon  Earnest  Margaret 
Jepson,  Virginia  Campbell,  Muriel  Garvin,  Judith  Lang,  Mary  Watson  Bottom  Row:  Eileen  Baumeister,  program^  associate;  Wesley  Schumacher,  treasurer;  Ruth  Cunning- 
ham,   president;    Mark    Juergensmeyer,    vice    president;    Ann    Montgomery,    secretary;    Rev.    Newell    Davis        Not    in    panel:    Todd    Parkhurst,    Sharry   Simerl 


Top   Row:   Leonard   Higgs,   Donald   McCormick,   Larry   Bandy,  Jon   Proehl,   Lamar   Evans,    Donald   Mapes,    Ronald    Hougas,    Richard   Treat        Third  Row:    Judith    Osborn,   James 

Bugg,    Donald   Meyer,    Ihomas   Melton,    Robert    Foisy,   Wayne   Peterson,   John    Hocking,   burton   Swanson,  Cheryl   Mathre        Second   Row:   Donald  Bray,   adviser-   Kenneth   Cole 

reporter;    Gordon    Sissing,    treasurer;    Lyle    Martin,    president;    Bert    Fringer,    secretary;    Arthur    Muehling,    adviser;    Joseph    Tobias,    adviser  Bottom    Row:'    Lamar    Fesser' 
Donald    Beitz,    William    Beeler,    Gene    Klett,    Porter    Martin         Not    in    panel:    David    C  hr  istopherson 


The  Agricultural  Council,  which  consists  of  repre- 
sentatives of  the  various  agricultural  clubs,  is  the 
coordinating  and  governing  body  of  the  College  of 
Agriculture.  The  highlights  of  the  year  included  the 


Plowboy  Prom,  and  Farm  and  Home  Festival.  This 
group  had  their  annual  picnic  for  freshmen  in  the 
College  of  Agriculture.  The  picnic  acquainted  new 
agriculture  students  with  opportunities  open. 


Agricultural  Council  Serves  as  Coordinating  Group 
Agricultural  Economics  Club  Promotes  Understanding 


The  Agricultural  Economics  Club  was  organized  to 
give  pupils  of  agricultural  economics  a  closer  under- 
standing of  the  profession  of  agriculture.  An  essay 
contest,  the  faculty-student  barbeque,  and  a  debate 


highlighted  the  year's  activities.  At  the  regular 
meetings,  the  members  listened  to  speakers  and  had 
educational  programs  to  learn  about  their  field.  The 
club  also  published  their  newsletter. 


Top   Row:    Benjamin    Fields,   James   Campbell,   Jerry    Behimer,    Robert    Hughes,    Forrest    Walters,    Michi     Limino, 
Melton,    Curtis    Ahrens,    Jai     Krishna,    Keith    Cowling,    Dhirajlal    Desai         Third    Row:   Albert    Madsen,    Dale    W 


Paul  Gill,  James  Garrett,  Piet  Vanwaeyenberge,  James 
_  Walsten,  James  Russell,  Earl  Hughes,  Robert  Greive,  John 
Burrus,  Kenneth  Sauers,  James  Lindsay,  Michael  Lower,  vice-president;  Lee  Freedlund,  Donald  Johnson,  James  Gutshall,  Hubert  Staff,  Larry  Bauer,  Arthur  Wright,  Vish- 
noo  Shukla  Second  Row:  Anthony  Grano,  Satish  Jha,  Glen  Ludwig,  Robert  Patterson,  Lowery  Stahl,  Gene  Meurer,  Merrill  Orns,  Sixtus  Lanner,  Arthur  Price,  ference 
Jacobs,  Walter  Albers,  Milton  Hallberg  Bottom  Row:  William  Condon,  secretary-treasurer;  LaMarr  Evans,  president;  Mosses  Das,  Ray  Fiscus,  Robert  Tracy,  Harold 
Hawkinson,   Lowell   Schroeder,   Frederick   Smith,   Ronald  Wilson,    Ronald   Busby 


27 


Top    Row:    James    Schroeder,    Howard    Babbs,    Stephen    Knapp,    James    Clark,    Clifford    Helfrich,    Leonard   Sendroff       Bottom    Row:    Howard    Rothberg,   Gordon   Taubenheir 
Antonio   Quirini,   Noel    Workman,   Thomas   Clark,   Dr.    Hugh   Sargent,   adviser 


Alpha  Delta  Sigma  Brings  Students  Closer  To  Career 


Bridging  the  gap  between  advertising  the- 
ory and  practice,  Alpha  Delta  Sigma  prepares 
college  students  for  a  successful  career  in  ad- 
vertising. The  most  important  object  of  the 
group,  then,  is  to  bring  the  members  as  close 
as  possible  to  the  advertising  world  of  today. 
This  entails  a  twofold  mission.  Their  first  ob- 
jective is  to  sponsor  four  or  five  famous  ad- 
vertising executives  each  semester  as  speak- 
ers at  the  University.  Most  often  the  discus- 
sions center  on  current  advertising  trends  and 
their  importance  in  the  realm  of  advertising. 
Their  second  project  is  a  field  trip  to  a  large 
advertising  firm  in  Chicago.  This  past  year 
the  fraternity  visited  both  the  Young  and 
Rubicam  Company  and  the  J.  W.  Thompson 
Company. 

An  extremely  unique  activity  of  the  organi- 
zation is  the  annual  pledge  project.  The  proj- 
ect consists  of  carrying  sandwich  boards  for 
local  advertisers.  The  pledges  create,  carry, 
and  sell  these  boards  and  awards  are  given  to 
the  pledge  who  has  done  the  best  in  compelt- 
ing  his  pledge  project. 

The  major  criteria  needed  for  a  group  mem- 
bership is  a  career  interest  in  advertising. 


Officers — Top     Row:     Gordon     Taubenheim,     treasurer;     Antonio     Quirini,     president        Botton 
Row:   Stephen    Knapp,   secreiary;   Clifford   Helfrich,   vice   president 


273 


Top  Row:  Dale  Fathayer,  Randall  Peterson,  William  Payne,  Robert  Fay,  Lasley  Kimmel,  Gary  Kendle,  Darrell  Lane,  Elmer  Lynn,  Willard  Beckenholdt,  Robert  William- 
son, Ken  Harp,  Lamar  Fesser,  Kenneth  Eike,  Wayne  Blunier,  Gary  Watt  Third  Row:  Jesse  Heischmidt,  Curtis  Kiddo,  Thomas  Wiles,  Kenneth  Bolen,  John  Hacker,  Donald 
Hobbs,  Brian  Telander,  Edward  Turner,  Porter  Martin,  Robert  Dorch,  Garry  Garlish,  Richard  Petrowich,  Harold  Lindley,  Dale  Smith,  Richard  Huston  Second  Row:  Richard 
Treat,  Ronald  Hougas,  agriculture  council;  John  Boyer,  treasurer;  Burton  Swanson,  vice  president;  Alfred  Krebs,  adviser;  Glenn  Hayes,  president;  James  Becker,  secretary; 
Jesse  Smart,  reporter;  Stanley  Kosiba,  Robert  Cicigoi,  Bert  Fringer  Bottom  Row:  Brian  Toune,  Russell  Higgins,  Arthur  Engelbrecht,  John  Bradley,  Robert  Wheeler,  Wayne 
Sampson,   Richard   Wagner,    Donald    Sargeant,    Roger  Wenberg,    David   Speers,   Charles    Ater,  James  Trotter 


The  Agricultural  Education  Club  sponsored  public 
speaking  contests,  a  tractor  rodeo,  a  farm  carpentry 
contest,  soil  and  water  management  contests,  and  a 
welding  contest.    A  panel  of  student  teachers  dis- 


cussed an  agricultural  education  summer  practice, 
and  another  panel  of  student  teachers  presented  the 
highlights  of  the  National  FFA  Convention  held  in 
Kansas  City,  Missouri,  to  the  organization. 


Club  Offers  Supplement  to  Agricultural  Curriculum 
Knowledge  of  Aviation  Increased  by  Alpha  Eta  Rhos 


All  Alpha  Eta  Rhos  fly  airplanes  and  possess  a  pri- 
vate pilot  certificate.  Members  take  frequent  trips 
to  the  Chicago  Air  Traffic  Control  Center  and  Mid- 
way Approach  Control  to  increase  their  knowledge 


of  aviation.  Distinguished  speakers  in  the  field  speak 
to  the  group  once  a  month  and  movies  concerning 
aviation  are  shown.  At  these  meetings  members  and 
the  industry  are  brought  into  closer  union. 


Top  Row:  Lonnie  Navis,  Fernando  Arenas,  Allan  Munch,  secretary;  James  Popa,  Arthur  Sternickle,  David  Fritzsche,  Jerry  Cunningham,  Robert  Klauer,  Theodore  Stran- 
tu  '  John  Peterson  Second  Row:  Gerald  Rosengren,  Perry  Swanson,  Stephen  Van  Gorder,  Jesse  Harris.  Clarence  Stein,  James  Sherfey,  Grant  Besley,  Dennis  Krzemien, 
Thomas  Bailey,  adviser  Bottom  Row:  Marvin  Johnson,  Bruce  Harris,  vice  president;  Edward  Ripper,  Fred  Pfaff,  John  Emery,  Alexander  Forsyth,  Roger  Kirkwood,  Ron- 
ald   Silkey,    Roger    Brodt,    president;    George    Frey,    treasurer 


Top  Row:  Leigh  Beube,  Robert  Scharlach,  Clifford  Boggs,  Paul  Celmar,  Martin  Levy,  Fred  Anderson,  Kenneth  Lussenhop,  Charles  Sommer,  Walter  Ginther,  John  Ramey, 
Burton  Lichterman,  Richard  Truelick,  Arthur  Junkins  Third  Row:  Glen  Benoy,  Yasuyori  Okuda,  David  Elowson,  Wallace  Christenholz,  Otto  Gaus,  Kenneth  Stimeling, 
Donald  Hall,  Marshall  Dapin,  Richard  Barker,  George  Thornes,  Earl  Salsman,  Bruce  Williams,  Selwyn  Schwartz,  George  Oros  Second  Row:  James  Caldwell,  treasurer; 
Julius  Zschau,  Chester  Stewart,  Ronald  Black,  William  Stauter,  president;  William  Lieber,  vice-president;  Charles  Lewis,  secretary;  Theodore  Rubin,  Gordon  Rosenberger 
Bottom   Row:    Frank    Mynard,    Michael    Tepper,    Ronald    Gross,    Ronald    Entzminger,    John   Littlemeyer,   Alan  Olschwang,   Frank  Gaides,  Jerry   Seiler,    Laurence   Rubens 


Twenty-five  years  as  a  member  of  the  faculty  of 
the  College  of  Commerce  entitled  a  person  to  a  ban- 
quet held  in  their  honor  by  the  first  professional 
fraternity  in  business  in  the  United  States.    Each 


term,  two  outstanding  men  from  the  areas  of  educa- 
tion, business  or  religion  are  chosen  as  honor  initiates 
and  pledged  with  two  classes.  Furtherance  of  in- 
dividual welfare  of  members  is  a  main  goal. 


Alpha  Kappa  Psi  Honors  Commerce  Faculty  at  Banquet 


Alpha  Phi  Omega  Continues  Feverish  Hunt  for  UMOC 


The  Ugliest  Man  on  Campus  contest,  football  in- 
formation booths,  bicycle  registration,  and  decoration 
of  the  Broadwalk  at  Christmas  time  are  events  spon- 
sored by  this  fraternity.  The  purpose  of  this  club  is 


"to  assemble  college  men  in  the  fellowship  of  the 
Scout  Oath  and  Law,  to  develop  friendships,  and 
promote  service  to  humanity."  The  major  plan  is 
constant  growth  enabling  expansion  of  services. 


Top  Row:   Charles   Horn,   Jonathan   Berkson,   secretary;   Wendell    Winters,   vice-president;  William    Strasser,   president;   Jon  Stemples,   William    Banta,   treasurer;   Larry  Stapp 
Bottom   Row:   William   Gildhsus,   Michael   Phillips,   Charles   Perrin,   David   Reyes-Guerra,   adviser;   Kenneth  Christian,   Robert  Wolfberg 


275 


Top  Row:  Dale  Smith,  Glenn  Hayes,  Kenneth  Eike,  William  Payne,  Kenneth  Bolen,  Bsrt  Fringer,  Richard  Huston  Second  Row:  Ronald  Hougas,  Thomas  Wiles,  John 
Hacker,  Donald  Dorch,  Jesse  Smart,  John  Bover,  Richard  Petrowich,  Robert  Cicigoi  Bottom  Row:  Porter  Martin,  agriculture  council  representative;  Edward  Turner, 
secretary;  Curtis  Kiddoo,  second  vice-president;  Alfred   Krebs,  adviser;   Richard  Treat,    president;    Burton    Swanson,    first    vice-president;    Brian    Telander,   treasurer 


Wearing  a  handmade  plaque  three  days  and  having 
a  3.5  grade  point  average  were  several  of  the  initia- 
tion requirements  for  this  agricultural  education  fra- 
ternity. Through  membership  in  this  group  and  par- 


ticipation in  its  activities,  men  can  learn  to  become 
rural  leaders  with  a  skilled  professional  spirit.  This 
year's  activities  include  an  initiation  banquet,  a 
chicken  barbeque,  and  a  dance. 


Alpha  Tau  Alphas  Groomed  with  Professional  Spirit 


Visit  to  Caterpillar  Highlights  Foundry  mens  Year 


The  field  trip  to  "Caterpillar"  foundry  in  Peoria 
highlighted  this  year's  programs.  While  there  the 
group  was  treated  to  an  excellent  dinner.  One  of  the 
unique  activities  of  this  group  is  a  social  analysis  of 


the  engineering  approach  to  metals  and  uses.  Besides 
informing  members  about  the  foundry  industry,  the 
group  advertises  for  the  metal  casting  industry  to 
help  with  promoting  leadership. 


Top  Row:  Leon  Abadarango,  John  Kurtz,  Trevino  Herrera,  Raymond  Jurvich  Third  Row:  Guillermo  Menendez,  Mark  Westerland,  Arthur  Kooy,  Perez  Solano  Second 
Row:  Thomas  Bubula,  Edward  Stehno,  Richard  Bolin,  Charles  Perrin,  William  Koelm  Bottom  Row:  Charles  Schall,  Donald  Ragon,  John  Deano,  John  Dorfmeister,  treas- 
urer;   Henry    Miller,    secretary;    Dennis    Peterson,    president 


Top  Row  Rodney  Gustafson,  James  Kelly,  Ernest  Porps,  Robert  Kleinschmidt,  David  Knapp,  James  Truitt,  George  Mills,  Charles  Bischoff,  Richard  Wintergreen  Donald 
Peting  Jack  Stephens  Terrence  McCormick,  Donald  Williams,  Carl  Colombo,  Thomas  Miron,  Raymond  TetzlafT,  Harold  Friborg,  Tom  Ruppert,  Lonnie  Frye,  bherwin 
Rosenfeld  Van  Austin'  Third  Row:  Gunduz  Dagdelen,  Judith  Simon,  Jerry  Moore,  Richard  Laxen,  George  Bloome,  Donald  Frederick,  Jon  VonAchen,  John  Rishling, 
David  Isaacson  Ernest  Orlove  Ernst  Philippson,  Michael  Murno,  Gale  Hill,  Norman  Hintz,  Warren  Ea'-er,  Larry  Aull,  Tom  Book,  Wilbert  King,  Barbara  Rowe  Suzanne 
Geller  Second  Row  Fiedel  Lopez,  Frederick  Roland,  Robert  Brent,  John  Janiga,  Robert  Mooney,  Paul  McKim,  treasurer;  John  Brum,  secretary;  Richard  Bsrgmann, 
president;  Robert  Zweifel,  vice-president;  Kenneth  Norling,  Thomas  Kane  Bottom  Row:  Simon  Fight,  James  Kashmier,  Edwin  Denson,  William  Plummer,  James  Car- 
berry,   Walter   Brown,  Leon    Harlan,   Philip  Haffner,   Robert  Dvorak,   Ronald   Reichert,   Ottavio   Finaldi 


For  the  first  time  the  Institute  of  Architects  nom- 
inated opposing  lists  of  officers  to  campaign  for  their 
positions.  The  competitive  spirit  created  enthusiasm. 
Major  plans  for  this   year   included  advancing  an 


Architect-In-Training  system  and  providing  profes- 
sional placement  service.  Exhibition  of  art  and  archi- 
tectural projects  encouraged  better  relations  between 
these  students  and  the  public. 


New  Competitive  Spirit  Highlights  Architects  Year 
Guest  Speakers  Help  Prepare  Engineers  For  Future 


At  their  monthly  meetings,  various  authorities 
from  the  chemical  industries  talk  on  the  different 
features  of  the  chemical  engineering  profession  as 
practiced  in  industry.  This  group  is  prominent  in  en- 


couraging students  to  actively  partake  in  annual  En- 
gineering Open  House  activities.  Preparation  of 
members  for  their  futures  as  chemical  engineers  is 
one  of  the  Institute  of  Chemical  Engineers'  goals. 


Top  Row:  Kenneth  Schmidt,  Robert  Schultz,  Richard  Komarek,  William  Jones,  Thomas  Hartman,  Richard  Lazarski,  Robert  Smith,  Thomas  Truemper,  Edward  Efsic, 
Michael  Heidari,  Arthur  Bielby,  Robert  Davis,  Enoch  Albert,  David  Hanser,  Lawrence  Lawson,  Arthur  Stevens,  Kenneth  Ho  Fourth  Row:  Emil  Isaacson,  David  Miller, 
Walter  Schroeter,  Ernest  Uebler,  Thomas  Hiatt,  Ronald  Ellerbeck,  Robert  Matheson,  Ralph  Lindemann,  Wil ham  Krantz,  Donald  Johnson,  Thomas  Finnicum  Edward  Holy 
Harland  Hydem,  Thomas  Javorski,  Donald  Brown,  Raymond  Roeschlein,  David  Jordan  Third  Row:  Richard  Mitchell,  Joseph  Hauptman,  William  Gallagher,  Robert 
Madix,  recording  secretary;  William  Johnson,  Philip  Gresho,  president;  Prof  D.  D.  Perlmutter,  adviser;  James  Loblaw,  vice  president;  George  Lappin  corresponding 
secretary;  Arthur  Malacky,  treasurer;  Willard  Gleason,  George  Nassos  Second  Row:  Donald  Kessler,  Frederick  Santogross,  Roy  Adams,  Carol  Wascher,  Philip  La  Russa 
Ralph  Monteen,  Albert  Hornbrook,  Thomas  Marcisz,  Donald  Lauher  Bottom  Row:  Richard  Feltz,  Robert  Berry,  Samuel  Bednck,  Alvm  Greene,  James  Smith,  Donald 
Berquist 


Top  Row:  John  Breyer,  Kenneth  Baker,  Thomas  Burnside,  Richard  Thayer,  Gerald  Epstein,  Myron  Baker,  John  Hatchett,  William  Lohner,  Dirk  Krueger,  Joseph  Gerhardt, 
Jack  Bloodworth,  Wing  Leung  Second  Row:  John  Ryan,  Calvin  Evans,  secretary;  George  Goodall,  vice-chairman;  Paul  Schwarzlose,  adviser;  Michael  Pisterzi,  chair- 
man; Herbert  Reidemann,  John  Pemberton,  Donald  Kuras,  David  Bertetti  Bottom  Row:  Ernest  Karras,  Manny  Price,  Keith  Kidwell,  Ronald  Reich,  Thomas  Pound, 
Theodore   Larson,  James   Kelley,   Dale  Schutt 


Besides  planning  the  Electrical  Engineering  de- 
partment faculty-senior  banquet,  members  were 
oriented  to  the  practical  features  of  electrical  en- 
gineering and  to  the  opportunities  in  this  field.  Group 


membership  is  open  to  all  those  students  interested 
in  electrical  engineering.  Sponsoring  of  a  queen 
candidate  for  the  annual  St.  Pat's  Ball  is  an  important 
activity  of  this  organization. 


AIEE-IRE  Sponsors  Campus  Queen  for  St.  Pats  Ball 
American  Recreation  Society  Hears  Guest  Speakers 


Six  meetings  this  year  with  guest  speakers  from 
different  phases  of  recreation  at  each  one  served  to 
fulfill  the  goals  of  this  group.  The  organization  acts 
as  a  medium  through  which  students  in  the  recrea- 


tion curriculum  become  acquainted  with  the  instruc- 
tors on  an  informal  basis  and  may,  by  dint  of  informal 
discussions,  become  more  aware  of  all  the  many 
problems  and  rewards  of  their  chosen  field. 


Top  Row:  Arthur  Kennedy,  Nils  Fagerman,  Donald  Fogle,  Walter  Stancy,  Larry  Woodcock,  Larry  Gaben,  Murray  Stern,  Donald  Lukaszewski,  Kelvin  Nelson,  James  Hohm, 
Richard  Bates,  Tom  Fabian,  Dave  Cade,  John  Schultz,  Eric  Levy,  Alvin  Tolle,  Jean  Baauchesne,  Charles  Overbey,  Robert  Scharbert,  Alan  Davidson  Third  Row:  Louis 
Ryniec,  Joy  Valentine,  Judith  Moreen,  Sondra  Sapora,  Bonnie  Stemple,  Rita  Stackhouse,  Sandra  Sells,  Joanne  Schneider,  Jessie  Harmeyer,  Eleanor  Tarrasch,  Sharon 
Johnson,  Stephanie  Sheets,  Stephanie  Bates,  Barbara  Calloway,  Bonnie  West,  June  Maglioghetti,  Wilma  Marshall,  Caryn  Rosen,  Johanne  Smith,  Catherine  Gladin,  Yvonne 
Krueger,  Caroline  Fyfe,  Prof.  Charles  Brightbill  Second  Row:  Dr.  Allen  Sapora,  Sara  Bockwinkel,  Beverly  Christiansen,  Ruth  Weihl,  Loraine  Busker,  Linda  Bullock 
David  Gossard,  treasurer;  Allen  Sigoloff,  president;  Martha  Forsyth,  secretary;  Patricia  Kamp,  vice-president;  Judith  Terp,  Judith  Rotter,  Margaret  Hubbard  Suzanne 
,.,-,r,tm'  Jane,  Swedber9<  Mary  Frye  Bottom  Row:  John  Carroll,  Dennis  Dadant,  Glenn  Cerveny,  Alan  Greenberg,  Robert  Daniel,  Martin  Rotunno,  William  Edwards  John 
Williams,    Robert    Blaesing,    Jay    Holloway,   Andrew   White 


278 


First  place  in  the  National  Farm  Equipment  Insti- 
tute competition  was  won  by  the  club  this  year.  Con- 
structing a  storage  building  on  an  Agricultural  En- 
gineer Research  Farm,  publishing  the  second  edition 


of  "Transit,"  the  Agriculture  Engineer  yearbook,  and 
selling  Christmas  trees  are  only  a  small  part  of  the 
activities  of  this  group  whose  purpose  is  to  create 
interest  and  pride  in  the  profession. 


Illinois  Agriculture  Engineers  Awarded  First  Place 
Football  and  Industry  Top  the  Engineering  Calendar 


Bowling  competition  with  other  technical  groups 
and  football  games  with  faculty  members  associated 
with  the  Mechanical  Engineering  department  pro- 
vide some  of  the  recreational  activities  for  the  Me- 


chanical Engineers.  "Engineers  In  Industry,"  a  meet- 
ing with  several  technical  societies,  is  sponsored  by 
this  group.  At  this  meeting  engineers  from  industry 
discuss  their  present  position  in  business. 


Top  Row:  Robert  Gaston,  Fred  Erickson,  Joseph  Golant,  Leonard  Do|nik,  Bruce  Becker  Fourth  Row:  Nunzio  DiBattista,  Dean  Nelson,  Robert  Grybb,  Thomas  Church, 
Thomas  Cleckn»r  Robert  Douglas,  Roger  Obenchain,  Benami  Grobman,  Robert  Olson,  Ward  Harris  Third  Row:  Carl  Larson,  adviser;  Daniel  Kowieski,  Subbish  Ramal- 
ingam  Elon  Munger,  John  Kane,  Ralph  Proctor,  William  Banta,  Gul  Bhatia,  Raymond  Goluba,  Robert  Eilers,  Jon  Kimberlin,  Thomas  Mesetz,  Nanda  Ravinder, 
Sulaim'an  Modi  Second  Row:  Stanley  Danek,  Anthony  Meyers,  Alejandro  Zapata,  Kenneth  Schoeck,  Robert  Johnson,  Arthur  Kooy,  Hargovmdbhai  Pate]  Karpurapu 
Subrahmanyam,  Lloyd  Wilson,  Salvatore  Prainito,  Daniel  Dickinson  Bottom  Row:  Robert  Jones,  John  Larson,  treasurer;  Alan  Cash,  president;  Thomas  Walker,  William 
Freivald,   Robert    Buser,    Ralph    Beck,   Victor   Melville,   Leroy  Strzelecki,   Keith   Seward,    secretary;    Robert   Wolfberg 


Top  Row:  Russell  Martin,  Kenneth  Brock,  DeWayne  Allen,  Carroll  Dunn,  Robert  Bloechle,  George  Hoff,  Wayne  Blackard,  William  Olsen,  Russell  Rudolph,  David  Clement 
Ronald  Grimm,  John  Eratzler,  Ward  Malisch,  Allen  Abbott,  Joseph  Sims  Second  Row:  Carl  Klaus,  John  Munson,  George  Hansen,  Robert  Marks,  Delwin  Goode,  Charles 
Marek,  Frank  Tiley,  Philip  Nelson,  Buan  Smith,  William  McVinnie,  Robert  Leslie  Bottom  Row:  Robert  Starkey,  Glen  Zumwalt,  Gerald  Bacus,  James  Murphy,  John 
Suwada,  Andrew  Kowalski,  Harry  Windland,  Ali  Ahmad,   Lawrence   Keim 

Civil  Engineers  Find  Refresher  Course  Very  Helpful 


A  refresher  course  sponsored  each  semester  for 
its  graduating  members  is  a  very  unique  activity 
of  the  Student  Chapter  of  the  American  Society  of 
Civil  Engineers.  This  course  summarizes  all  the 
undergraduate  courses  taken  and  prepares  the  stu- 
dent for  the  Engineering-In-Training  examination 
given  by  the  state  of  Illinois.  This  group  also 
sponsors  field  trips  every  semester  to  construc- 


tion sites  and  to  installations  of  unusual  interest 
which  are  designed  and  built  by  civil  engineers. 
Here  practical  phases  of  the  field  are  seen. 

The  purpose  of  the  group  is  to  foster  a  fraternal 
spirit  among  engineering  students,  and  to  promote 
and  support  the  professional  activities  of  the 
College  of  Engineering.  Through  these  activities 
members  are  well  prepared  for  their  vocation. 


Top  Row:  Feroz  Dubash,  David  Weaver,  Fawzi  Abo-Niaaj,  Ronald  Haedike,  Robert  Jones,  Christian  Andreasen,  Peder  Finnberg,  Ellis  Sanderson,  Ricrnrd  VanWeelden, 
George  Thompson,  Robert  Scaggs,  Kenneth  Rodda,  Howard  Dunteman,  Carlos  Esmeral,  Jerome  Trakszelis  Second  Row:  John  McKeon,  Prof.  Wallace  Sanders,  James 
Salley,  vice-president;  Darrell  Lohmeier,  president;  William  Huston,  secretary;  Henry  Severson,  treasurer;  Donald  Neibel,  senior  engineering  council  representative; 
William  Harris,  junior  engineering  council  representative;  James  Peterson,  Robert  Shewmaker,  Madhudarbhai  Shah,  Abdul  Talukdar  Bottom  Row:  Robert  Harms, 
Alphonso    Pinzon,    Emile    Samara,    William    McKinnery,    Arthur    Horkay,    Larry    Hobson,    Lynn    Elder,    Kourosh    Zaimi,   Tyre   Rees,    Agapito   Santos 


280 


Top  Row:  Suzanne  Menz,  Patricia  Brockman,  Susan  Wickham,  Judy  Spikre,  Judith  Haskins,  Emily  Lapin,  Helen  Korenchan  Diane  Lesinski  Second  Row:  Betty  Burch, 
Penny  Peterson,  Janaan  Olson,  Gervaise  Steffen  Bottom  Row:  Kathleen  Edler,  Virginia  Pagels,  Sandra  Smith,  Sally  Frye,  Lydia  Bach,  Jean  Even,  Karen  Olson  Not  in 
panel:   Lynn   Kreuzberger,  June  Wagner,  Alice   Lyons,    Iris   Clark,   Capt.   Robert  Kieckhaefer,  sponsor 


Angel  Flights  Program  Gives  Service  and  Publicity 


Angel  Flight's  drill  team  performed  with 
the  regular  Air  Force  drill  teams  at  many  of 
the  drill  meets  this  year.  When  the  girls 
were  not  marching  in  the  events,  they 
guarded  and  presented  awards  to  the  cadets. 
Angel  Flight  also  hostessed  at  ROTC  func- 
tions and  ushered  at  University  events,  such 
as  a  reception  given  by  President  Henry  for 
faculty  newcomers  and  University  Honors 
Day. 

Angel  Flight  is  sponsored  by  Arnold  Air 
Society  and  is  one  of  46  Flights  established 
by  the  Society  to  aid  with  its  service  and 
publicity  program.  With  the  Angels,  Arnold 
Air  Society  presented  the  Arnold-Angel  Ball, 
held  the  annual  picnic  in  May,  and  assisted 
students  having  problems  with  registration 
in  the  Armory  during  Registration  Week. 

Angels  held  "Blue  Yonder  Workshop"  this 
spring  to  acquaint  future  Air  Force  wives  in 
the  area  with  the  role  they  would  be  expected 
to  fulfill  as  Air  Force  officers'  wives.  Talks 
were  given  and  questions  were  answered  by 
members  of  the  Flight.  This  year  Angels 
were  "adopted"  by  the  Air  Force  Staff  mem- 
bers and  their  wives.  Through  social  con- 
tacts, Angels  and  their  "parents"  exchanged 
information  about  their  Air  Force  interests. 


Officers:     Betty    Burch,    administrative    services    officer;    Gervaise    Steffen,    operations    officer; 
Janaan    Olson,   commander;    Penny   Peterson,   executive   officer 


281 


Top  Row:  Richard  Ulrich,  Clifford  Ruderer,  Kent  Pinter,  Carl  Knable,  Ralph  Waterloo,  Charles  Scheibly,  Douglas  McDaniel,  Richard  Adams,  Rudolph  Souta,  Glenn  Trotter 
Frank  Ahlstrom,  Ronald  Bluemer,  Gilbert  Simon,  Curtis  Martin,  Wayne  Pearson,  James  Houy  Third  Row:  Richard  Willy,  Michael  Larkin,  Frederick  Driscoll  Robert 
Lee,  Richard  Baumann,  Daniel  Robbins,  Milon  Blaho,  Henry  Blada,  Dale  Kopp,  John  Lee,  David  Gyer,  Robert  Wilde,  Allen  Baum  Second  Row:  Ronald  Hollinge'r,  James 
Camp,  Frederich  Boch,  Albert  Collinet,  Phillip  Rosner,  Bruce  Creamer,  Captain  John  Faulk,  Richard  Flaherty,  Edward  Whal,  Eugene  Haggerty,  Homer  Dyal,  Joseph  Sims, 
Jack  Eden,  Earl  Brown,  Harry  Carl,  Robert  Novotney,  Donald  Rouse,  Carl  Kueltzo  Bottom  Row:  Ronald  Casleton,  James  Volden,  James  Beatty,  Paul  Goldman,  Robert 
Gibson,  John  Dyben,  administrative  officers;  Joel  Daniels,  Larry  Woodcock,  vice-commander;  Arnold  Lewis,  Donald  Chapman,  Roy  McCarthy,  David  Flax  Not  in  panel: 
John    Daniels,    commander;   John    Legendre,    Dennis    McCann,    Edward   Wilson,    Robert   Morris,   comptroller 


A  unique  project  sponsored  by  the  Arnold  Air  So- 
ciety is  Blue  Yonder  Workshop.  Wives  of  the  men 
attended  and  learned  about  their  part  in  their  hus- 
band's career.    The  Society  sent  representatives  to 


Area  and  National  AAS  Conclaves ;  at  the  Conclaves, 
ideas  were  exchanged  with  other  member  squadrons 
of  this  national  organization.  The  Illinois  Squadron 
won  the  Top  Squadron  Cup  at  the  National  Conclave. 


Arnold  Air  Society  Wins  Award  at  National  Conclave 
Band  s  Vigor  Highlight  of  Army  Regimental  Reviews 


To  put  vigor  into  reviews  held  every  semester,  the 
Army  ROTC  Drum  and  Bugle  Corps  accompanies  the 
seven  regimental  parades.  Membership  in  the  group 
is  limited  to  the  basic  cadets  of  the  Army  ROTC. 


Members  are  selected  on  the  basis  of  tryouts.  Beside 
playing  for  the  regimental  parades,  this  group  ap- 
pears at  several  events  during  spring.  Playing  at  the 
Spring  Event  parade  is  one  of  their  duties. 


Top  Row:  Robert  Moravec,  Wyett  Colclasure,  Donald  Neff,  Bruce  Cowell,  Roger  Roney,  Terry  Maurizio,  Robert  Slattery  Fifth  Row:  David  Fishburn,  Jay  Busse  Marvin 
Robey,  Kenneth  Osika  Jerry  Hyland,  William  Temple,  Spencer  Lawrence  Fourth  Row:  Charles  Hard,  Daniel  Fitzjarrald,  James  Herrick,  Jerry  Bafford  David  Routzahn 
James  Johnson,   Larry   Campbell        Third   Row:   Dennis  O'Leary,   Ansel   Vogen,  Jerry   Hoffman,    Robert    Krauss,    Jay   Worth,    Paul    Askew,   James   Smith        Second    Row    Harry 

MIX°J'i^T      d  '  t     k°     I  r   RrnuldAMiCeVJamef   T1r0t,er'^Joh,n    Eater'   StePhen   Young        Bottom   Row:   MSgt.  C.   M.   Murray,   adviser;   Gary   Williams,   vice   president; 

Lloyd    Hicks,    Roger   Taube,  Larry  Garlich,   Allen   Cottral,  James  Gardner,    Barry    Katz,   Robert  Gemant,   president       Not   in   panel:   William  Graham,    Eugene   Kroupa     Larry 


Smith,   Frederick   Meine 


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282 


Top  Row:  Linda  Alderson,  Marlene  Koester,  Linda  Kannmacher,  Ronald  Larner,  Diane  Cutler,  Patricia  Wise, 
Carol  Reichard,  Barbara  Meyer,  Nancy  Wood,  Anita  Edler  Second  Row:  Mary  Regnier,  Maralee  Shields,  D 
Bottom  Row:  Judith  Lyman,  Gail  Fox,  Judy  Kannmacher,  treasurer;  Karen  Strack,  president;  Sharon  O'Neill, 


Patricia   Randolph        Third   Row:   Susan   Rains,    Barbara   Trickey, 
-M-rtttiw    ^ottor/H^hl     AnHrpv    Shaw     RpunnHa    Arrhes     Donna    Isted 


se,  ratricia  Kanaoipn  inira  kow:  ousdn  Kdirii,  Ddrudid  nn.p.cy, 
,  Dorothy  Setterdahl,  Audrey  Shaw,  Revonda  Arches,  Donna  Isted 
11    "ice-president;   Nancy  Nolan,  secretary 


Machine  demonstrations,  speakers  from  business 
education  field,  book  reviews,  and  movies  all  help 
to  fulfill  the  purpose  of  the  organization:  to  get  to 
know  people  who  share  common  interests  and  also 


to  accompany  classroom  instruction  with  activities 
that  allow  the  student  to  learn  to  engage  in  business 
activities.  Highlights  of  the  year  include  a  Christ- 
mas tea  and  a  review  of  the  latest  gadgets. 


Latest  "Gadgets"  Reviewed  by  Future  Businesswomen 


Combo  Plays  for  Mutual  Aid  and  Good  Relationships 


Social  and  cultural  events,  such  as  Latin  dances 
and  a  program  of  conferences  and  courses  dedicated 
to  the  survey  of  Columbian  problems,  are  the  major 
activities  of  this  association.   A  combo,  composed  of 


members  of  this  group,  played  some  of  the  music 
for  the  Club  Copacabana  of  the  International  Fair. 
Aims  of  the  Association  include  mutual  aid  between 
members  and  good  relations  among  fellow  students. 


Top  Row  Castro  Duran,  Escobar  Melo,  Niusic  Coifman,  Maldonado  Soto,  Jose  Valientcastro,  Alfonso  Videsgomez  Third  Row:  Eduardo  Rodriguez,  Augusto  Ariasgomez, 
David  Saponar,  Alejandro  Zapata,  Alfredo  Usubillaga,  Luis  Diascastillo,  Hernando  Solanoperez,  Armando  Politimendoza  Second  Row:  Karl  Haas,  Alvaro  Pardosanchez, 
social  chairman;  Velez  Arias,  president;  Alvaro  Gamboa,  secretary;  Alfonso  Pinzoncastano,  Jorge  Pinto  Bottom  Row:  Ibarra  Martinez,  Pierre  Ruizaudabram,  Carlos 
Esmeral,  McKeown  Sasson,  Leon  Abadarango  Not  in  panel:  Arroyo  Caballero,  Luis  Devis,  Maouad  Dow,  Gabriel  Galviscerra,  Ruias  Gomez,  Polo  Hernandez,  Hernan 
Parge,  Lara  Ruiz,  Jaramillo  Velasquez 


283 


Top  Row:  Joe  Spenney,  Barry  Shere,  Frank  Wydra,  Larry  Rosen,  Ronald  Gross,  Harry  Bowman  Third  Row:  Donald  Arnold,  Stephen  Epstein,  Richard  Barker  Thomas 
Liston,  Ronald  Holloway,  Paul  Celmer  Second  Row:  John  McEnroe,  vice-president;  Sharon  O'Neill,  treasurer;  Thomas  Roley,  president;  Carol  Enrico  secretary  Prof 
Robert  Mitchell  Bottom  Row:  Kevin  Hayes,  Martha  Molitor,  Michael  Tepper,  Steven  Wollack,  Thomas  Tatnall  Not  in  panel:  Alan  Kardoff,  John  Duncan,  Brack  Duker 
Jacquelyn  Bowles 


In  order  to  increase  student  interest  in  activities 
of  the  College  of  Commerce  and  promote  student-fac- 
ulty relations,  this  service  organization  publishes  a 
Commerce  Council  newspaper  and  selects  and  pre- 


sents awards  to  the  top  graduating  seniors  in  com- 
merce. Council  membership  consists  of  four  dele- 
gates chosen  from  each  class,  one  delegate  from  each 
organization,  and  four  members-at-large. 


Outstanding  Graduates  Honored  by  Commerce  Council 


Extension  Club  Members  Aid  State  Extension  Workers 


The  Cooperative  Extension  Club  sent  a  recreation 
team  to  counties  throughout  the  State  of  Illinois  to 
help  extension  service  personnel  with  the  recreation 
programs  that  are  presented  in  the  counties.    The 


visits  also  help  students  in  Extension  become  better 
acquainted  with  State  and  County  Extension  person- 
nel. Last  fall  the  club  held  a  4-H  Welcome  for  all  new 
students  who  were  active  in  4-H  work. 


Top  Row:  Loretta  Anderson,  Harrison  Thomley,  Mary  Ann  Schneider,  Delbert  Dahl,  Marcy  Halm,  David  Winkelmann  Second  Row:  Rosalind  Rhoda,  Harold  Lindley,  Kay 
Hacker,  James  Florreich,  Roberta  Ackerman  Bottom  Row:  Dr.  Ernest  Anderson,  adviser;  Morris  Luck,  representative  to  agriculture  council;  Glenna  Blunier,  reporter; 
Leonard  Higgs,  president;  Barbara  Strunk,  secretary;  Virginia  Johnson,  vice-president;   Lamar   Fesser,  treasurer 


284 


Top    Row:    Robert    Drieslein,    Marvin    Schlomer,    Robert    Prasse     treasurer;    David    Macomber     Merrill lOjni     l^lnC^"^elldon^k^Vlmlie©SS;    Wi'uTam    Pallli 

vice-president        Bottom    Row:    William    Schumacher,    David    Schingoethe,    Michael    Campbell,    Fred    Manhart,    Ermen    Scnairer,    bldon    AsKew,    virgu    uregy, 
Not  in   panel:   Dr.    E.   E.   Ormiston,   adviser;   Dr.    E.   Brown,   adviser 


Dairy  Production  Club  sponsored  the  University  of 
Illinois'  dairy  judging  groups  at  the  International 
Collegiate  Judging  at  Waterloo,  Iowa,  and  again  at 
the  International  Dairy  Show  in  Chicago.  The  Club, 


an  affiliate  chapter  of  the  American  Dairy  Science 
Association,  sponsored  a  dinner  in  February  during 
which  time  dairy  judging  awards  were  presented  and 
an  outstanding  freshman  and  senior  were  honored. 


Dairy  Production  Club  Sponsors  Dairy  Judging  Team 
Dairy  Technology  Society  Sponsors  Alumni  Luncheon 


This  group  fostered  good  relations  between  stu- 
dents and  faculty  members,  encouraged  scholarship, 
promoted  interest  in  the  dairy  industry,  and  spon- 
sored the  University  of  Illinois  dairy  judging  team 


in  national  competition.  During  the  annual  alumni 
banquet,  which  was  held  in  the  dairy  manufacturing 
building,  members  received  a  good  laugh.  The  only 
product  that  they  didn't  have  enough  of  was  milk. 


Top  Row:    Dr.    Robert  Whitney,   Dr.    Ernest  Herreid     Donald   Yeazel    Joseph  Ohren        Fourth ,  Row:  Dr     Lloyd  Witter    George ;  Muck ^^^'^^1^%^^^ 

ft  si^m^^  Scott  Seibert*  -—" John  Hockin9' presi" 

dent;    Patricia   Crater,    secretary;    Kenneth    Roberts,    Dr.   Joseph   Tobias,    Dr.   Stewart   Tuckey 


<»o- 


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TpEX„KSr!!^  GNbert    Fink       Third    Row:    Francis    Burke,    Carol    Lip- 

Nellis, Wendell.  Phillips,    Beverly    White,    Carolyn   Metzka,    s/via    D™' Gloria   Goons',  J^i^^^X,!^ '"i.  to'rL^^^'-^"    Carr°"'    Danie' 


Participation  in  the  Paralympics  in  Rome,  Italy, 
by  eight  disabled  University  of  Illinois  students  was 
made  possible,  in  part,  with  partial  financial  support 
given  by  the  group.    Wheelchair  basketball  is  spon- 


sored by  the  organization  along  with  wheelchair 
square  dancing  and  bowling.  One  of  the  biggest 
projects  of  the  year  is  helping  the  Gizz  Kids  become 
National  Champions  of  Wheelchair  Basketball. 


Delta  Sigma  Omicron  Helps  Students  Travel  to  Italy 
Delta  Sigma  Pi  Offers  Program  to  Commerce  Students 


An  occasional  "beer  blast,"  field  trips  to  industrial 
organizations,  professional  meetings  including  many 
prominent  speakers  from  industry,  and  monthly  stu- 
dent-faculty luncheons  highlight  plans  for  the  year's 


activities  of  Delta  Sigma  Pi.  The  activities  of  this 
group  are  designed  to  promote  a  closer  affiliation 
between  commercial  students  and  members  of  the 
commercial  world  that  is  entered  on  graduation. 


MoPoney  RobeT,  Wekh  Thomat  U^oT'john^a^'  ,Th°maS  H°,Y9h'  PhMip  Hupfcer'  B°Vd  Coats,  James  Buncher  Third  Row:  Harry  Sachrison,  Harold  Murphy,  Paul 
Eicksteadt  sen  or  vfce  president  Vof  EmersSn  Cammacli  Tdti^^R^r?  P^?  *%"*,  l^l  R°^  .Firebau9h,  historian;  William  Peterso'n,  treasurer"  Richard 
Thomas    Hoepner,    Floyd"  Hallberg" A  den" T "Jbe.S'on"  d'bi £ '       ry^eg Ir^KenTJ^jJTeZ   Re^vftz'    ^^'^    N°—    J°""'    Canceller        Bottom    Row: 


286 


d  Row  Theobald  Kauth    Richard  Burton,  Thomas  Kennedy,  Robert  Srruass,  Charles  Ahlenius,    Kim   Stein,   Victor   Palkovic,   Thomas   Smith     Virgil    Lenzi,   Thomas   Johnson 
rl    Linkinhlker        Bottom    Row:     Ernest    Lenzi,    John    Hemann,    Bela    Sandor,    Lloyd   Chase,   secretary;   Thomas  Murley,    president;   Harold   Reeser,  vice   president;   Donald 


Top 

Carl 

Cullen,   treasurer;   Grant   Reichard 


One  of  the  most  recently  formed  organizations  on 
the  University  of  Illinois  campus  is  the  Engineering 
Mechanics  Society  which  was  recognized  by  the  Uni- 
versity during  the  spring  semester,  1960.   This  soci- 


ety was  organized  to  foster  greater  fellowship  amid 
the  students  of  Engineering  Mechanics,  to  develop 
leadership  and  group  initiative,  and  to  promote  the 
advancement  of  the  field  of  mechanics. 


Engineering  Mechanics  Society  is  Newly  Organized 


Engineering  Council  Gives  Annual  All-Campus  Ball 


The  Engineering  Council,  made  up  of  members 
from  different  engineering  societies,  gives  the  Uni- 
versity of  Illinois  students  one  of  the  most  exciting 
balls  of  the  school  year.  This  is  the  popular  St.  Pat's 


Ball  held  every  spring.  Coordination  of  the  annual 
Engineering  Open  House  which  presents  exhibits 
demonstrating  scientific  concepts  in  understandable 
terms  is  another  duty  of  this  organization. 


Kenans;  as  atsrrA£fcas  j^T^S^-s^^ssBSw^B 

Bernard    Ricketts,    adviser;    Rolland    School,    president;    Prof.    Ernest   Lyman,    adviser;    Patrick  Duffy,  recording  secretary       Bottom  Row:  Robert  Ellis,  Billy  Mayberry,  William 
Koelm,    Charles    Adams,    Donald    Neibel,    William    Harris 


Top   Row:    Joseph    Rohaly,    Joseph   Wdowiarz,    James   Murphy        Bottom    Row:    Robert   Miller,    John    Raffl,   Thomas   Metzger        Not    in   panel:    Robert   Yackel 


The  chairman  of  this  committee,  who  was  selected 
by  vote  of  the  members  of  the  Engineering  Council 
Committee,  was  in  charge  of  the  presentation  of  the 
annual  Engineering  Open  House.  He  was  responsible 


for  coordinating  the  departments  of  the  College  of 
Engineering.  They  presented  the  facilities  and  basic 
concepts  of  engineering  to  the  students  and  public 
attending  the  Open  House  held  in  the  spring. 


Central  Coordinating  Committee  Plans  Annual  Fete 


Field  and  Furrow  Club  Delegates  Attend  Convention 


Each  year  members  of  this  organization  have  an 
exchange  expedition  with  the  Purdue  student  group. 
The  club  is  also  in  charge  of  a  speech  contest,  an  es- 
say tourney,  a  crops  judging  contest,  and  a  soil  judg- 


ing match.  This  club's  activities  are  to  promote  lead- 
ership, fellowship,  and  scholarship  among  students 
of  Agronomy,  and  to  promote  enthusiasm  among  stu- 
dents in  the  field  of  Agronomic  Education. 


J?ck  Wdhota ^  Jo,lnhy'pilr  Ai,  i9\  VjS'BN°rmnn  .TIT',  USI7  K'mTme'  Jerry  Brool<hart.  M«  Sinkler,  James  McQuilkin,  Harrison  Thornley,  Jay  Mitchell, 
Curry  RoberT'FiMD  Wihtfrn  £rk  °rh-r  «  MM  ^Wi,P0naud  ,Nels°^'  Ja,Ti>  Tu,Cker'  KenneIh  Eike'  Milan  ReWertS'  William  Beckman,  James  Smith,  Elmer  Lynn,  Rober 
^',nI  *■!%.  Wllliam,Kl  k<nChaAr|es  HoNowell,  Allen  Huston,  Donald  Demko  Second  Row:  David  Winkelmann,  John  White,  secretory;  Dr.  Burns  Sabey  ad- 
James  plZ«  9'  ffTL^li    D\.A    W-Bur9er     adviser;    Thomas   Melton,    vice    president;    Rollin    Strohman,    treasurer;    Donald    Mapes,    Donald    Beitz        ' 

James  Parochetti,  Lowell  Schroeder,  Wayne  Blunier,  Donald  Cassel,   Fred  Manhart,   Randall   Peterson,   Leonard   Eddings 


Bottom    Row: 


288: 


Top  Row  Jack  Buxton  Robert  Arms:rong,  secretary;  Joseph  Leshyn,  Robert  McElwain,  Merle  Krause,  Paul  Mergenthaler,  David  Link  Third  Row:  Donald  Selinger,  Charles 
Oberle,  vice  president;  Max  Allison,  Carl  Klehn,  Elmer  Rieck,  Joseph  Halasz,  John  Held,  treasurer  Second  Row:  Dr.  C.  E.  Ackerman,  Prof.  Frederick  Weinard,  Law- 
rence Hoyle,  president;  Dr.  John  Culbert,  G.  M.  Fosler  Bottom  Row:  Joseph  Miller,  Theodore  Spanbauer,  Kenneth  Knoles,  John  Wellman,  Robert  Stadin  Not  in 
panel:   Frank  Nudge,  Joseph  Boras,  Donald  Saupe,  Richard  Owen,  James  Koval,  David  Hartley 


This  year,  the  members  of  the  Floriculture  Club 
placed  arrangements  in  the  prime  libraries  on  campus 
to  promote  the  use  of  flowers  during  National  Flower 
Week.   During  Mother's  Day  Weekend  in  May,  each 


member  entered  his  own  arrangement  for  judging  in 
the  Spring  Flower  Show  at  the  Illini  Union.  An  im- 
portant objective  of  the  organization  is  to  promote 
the  use  of  flowers  every  day  of  the  year. 


Floriculture  Club  Encourages  Daily  Use  of  Flowers 


Gamma  Alpha  Chi  Members  Plan  Record  Album  Covers 


Members  of  Gamma  Alpha  Chi,  a  national  women's 
advertising  fraternity,  were  privileged  in  having  a 
chance  to  attend  meetings  of  the  Advertising  Feder- 
ation of  America.  They  did  such  things  as  designing 


and  printing  programs  and  record  album  covers  and 
attending  group  discussions  with  professional  adver- 
tising men  and  women.  Juniors  or  seniors  in  adver- 
tising are  welcome  to  join  this  organization. 


Top  Row:  Jeanne  Zasadil,  Judith  Rumchik,  Helen  Suddes,  Lolita  Hansen,  Janaan  Olson,  Sandra  Demerjian,  Suzanne  Oehler,  Marjorie  Tepper ,  Karen  Branch  Bottom  Row: 
Doris  Siegal,  Ann  Rankin,  Linda  Timmel,  treasurer;  Mrs.  Philip  Zimmerly,  adviser;  Linda  McGrath,  president;  Elaine  Coorens,  Margaret  Smith  Not  in  panel:  Sandra 
Barlholmey,   Sandra   Grassi,    Emily    Howald,    Alice    Lyons,    Mary    Roe,   Janice   Wright 


?.89 


Top  Row:  Rcbart  Fisher,  Thomas  Fleck,  Eugene  Thomas,  Vincent  Kuetemeyer,  Donald  Freeman,  Dallas  Munter,  George  Brooks,  Carrol!  Pedersen,  Stephen  Cawelti  Ralph 
Bauman,  Charles  Stewart  Fifth  Row:  Milton  Holland,  Peter  Hostettler,  Allen  Mickelson,  president;  Karl  Lindberg,  Carl  Budelsky,  Robert  Snyder,  Robert  May  '  Robert 
Foisy,  treasurer;  James  Whittmgton,  Robert  Lee  Fourth  Row:  Ronald  Allen,  Hobart  Riley,  Larry  Bailey,  William  Cowen,  Peter  Kahon,  Dale  Dufour,  Richard  Sanders 
Milton  Trummel,  Stephen  Hanover,  Maurice  Brucker  Third  Row:  Donald  Peyton,  Jerold  Hahn,  Richard  Liston,  Ronald  Laechelt,  Thomas  Root,  John  Ellison,  Glenn  John- 
son, Joe  Newcomb,  David  Taylor,  Larry  Rose  Second  Row:  Dale  Tucker,  Vincent  Brandow,  Lynn  Gray,  Raymond  Urbanski,  vice  president;  Frederick  Fris  Michael 
Jendras,  Manrigue   Echenique,   Robert   Burton,  secretary;   Theodore  Thomas       Bottom   Row:  Prof.  Kenneth  Peterson,  adviser;  Marlyn  Trummel,  Jacob  Krieg    Rudolph  Dorner 


This  year  members  of  Illini  Foresters  prepared  an 
interesting  display  for  the  annual  Camping  Show 
held  in  the  spring  at  Illini  Grove.  The  students  made 
a  yearbook  of  their  own,  The  Railsplitter,  on  which 


they  worked  diligently  throughout  the  year.  The 
Christmas  tree  sale  highlighted  activities  of  the 
group  during  this  year  as  well  as  their  second  annual 
forestry  awards  banquet  held  in  the  spring. 


ini  Foresters  Prepare  Display  for  Camping  Show 


Home  Economics  Student  Council  Shows  Hospitality 


The  council  was  the  coordinating  group  between 
the  students  and  faculty  members  of  the  Home  Eco- 
nomics division  of  the  College  of  Agriculture.  In 
spring  the  members  sponsored  a  Hospitality  Day  for 


high  school  students  interested  in  the  Home  Eco- 
nomics program  at  the  University.  The  tree-trim- 
ming Christmas  party  and  the  hospitality  party  for 
new  students  made  this  year  enjoyable  for  all. 


Top  Row:  Cheryl  Mathre,  Melba  Oakley;  Jean  Pracher,  Carol  Ostrom,  Rita  Lauterbach        Bottom  Row:  Judith  Hefrelfinger,  Margaret  Williams,  Audrey  Gieseking,  Rosemary 
Bowald,   adviser;    Bobette    Eckland       Not    in    panel:    Dr.    Janice   Smith,    adviser 


Tod  Row  Stuart  Peterson  Stephan  Ortman,  Jerry  Summers,  Max  Whitney,  Wayne  Blunier,  Lamar  Fesser,  William  Gleason,  Curt  Perkins,  Lendell  Dierker,  Marvin  Hay- 
enqa  Donald  Nelson  Robert  Hatch,  David  Inskeep,  Gary  Starwalt,  Donald  McAfee,  Charles  Bickelhaupt,  Don  Livingston  Second  Row:  Wesley  Broers,  Walter  Younker, 
WMIi'am  Grav  Robert  Bohlen,  Fred  Bunting,  Thomas  Young,  reporter;  Robert  Humphreys,  historian;  Scott  McWhinney,  secretary;  Prof.  J.  E.  Zimmerman,  adviser;  Wil- 
namBeek  president-  Miles  Hyde,  treasurer;  Jon  Proehl,  Linn  Eaton,  Howard  Miller,  Gordon  Thorson,  Glenn  Truckenbrod,  Bert  Frmger  Bottom  Row:  Virgmia  Brown, 
LeCalsyn'  Clement  Gill,  Gary  Dameron,  John  Ward,  Charles  Watson,  David  Jones,  Terry  Harrmann,  Richard  Epley,  Daniel  Bock,  James  Trotter,  Judith  Degroote,  Jac- 
queline  Tackett 


The  outstanding  senior  member  and  other  students 
with  outstanding  records  in  Hoof  and  Horn  activities 
were  honored  at  the  group's  annual  spring  barbecue. 
The  club  also  held  its  annual  showmanship  contest, 


livestock  and  meats  judging  contests,  and  featured 
outstanding  speakers  in  the  animal  science  field  at 
their  regular  monthly  meetings.  Through  these  ac- 
tivities, members  supplement  their  classroom  work. 


Hoof  and  Horn  Members  Recognize  Outstanding  Senior 
i-Sota  Informs  Students  On  Occupational  Therapy 


Illi-Sota's  primary  purpose  is  to  give  students  in 
occupational  therapy,  as  well  as  others,  an  under- 
standing of  the  field.  This  understanding  is  achieved 
by  having  visiting  registered  occupational  therapists 


lecture  to  the  group,  by  sponsoring  a  trip  to  the  Chi- 
cago medical  campus  for  freshman  girls  to  show  them 
therapists  at  work,  and  by  having  exhibits  at  the 
Union  on  Mother's  and  Dad's  Days. 


retary;  Carol  Jenkinson,   Edna  Miles,   Leatha   Randolph,  Karen  Smedberg 


Top  Row:  Thomas  Kirkpatrick,  John  Schunk,  Jobie  Spencer,  Joseph  Henby,  Richard  Holmes,  Paul  Lederer,  Mark  Ivener,  Herbert  Schaffer,  John  Hall,  Orval  Fairbairn, 
Richard  Pryke,  William  Hameder,  Adolph  Mrstik,  Ronald  Boyer,  John  Hill,  Frank  Sullivan  Second  Row:  Dennis  Hall,  Dennis  Weeks,  Barbara  Jacoby,  Mary  Schroeder' 
Genevieve  Glass,  Patricia  Edwards,  Patricia  Rogers,  Judith  Bell,  Alan  Metz,  Gorden  Honegger  Bottom  Row:  Gerald  Fowler,  Arnold  Perl,  Peter  Kawecki,  Neil  Bloom! 
King   Broadrick,   adviser;    Louis   Cockerham,   Dennis   Day,   Prentice  Meador,    Hugh   Munro        Not  in  panel:  James  Ellern,  Micheal  Hoffman,  Sharon  Smith,  Sandra  Wexler 


ini  Forensic  Association's  Program  is  Enlarged 


Officers — Standing:    Paul    Lederer,    vice-president;    Arnold    Perl,    president;    Dennis    Hall,    chair- 
man  of   lllini   forum        Seated:    Judy   Bell,   secretary-treasurer 


For  those  students  interested  in  debate 
public  speaking,  the  lllini  Forensic  Associa- 
tion fills  the  bill.  The  society  strives  to  foster 
independent  and  critical  thinking  about  cur- 
rent, social,  economic,  and  political  problems 
by  means  of  intercollegiate  debating.  This 
year's  plans  were  greater  than  any  previous 
year's,  and  they  included  the  following:  intra- 
mural debate  tournament ;  a  weekly  radio 
program — lllini  Student  Forum;  Illinois  State 
Debate  and  Oratorical  Tournament ;  Big  Ten 
forensic  conference;  Delta  Sigma  Rho  Na- 
tional Congress;  twelve  intercollegiate  tour- 
naments climaxed  by  finals  in  West  Point, 
New  York,  scene  of  the  national  champion- 
ships. The  Association  offers  excellent  oppor- 
tunities for  traveling.  This  year  they  went 
as  far  West  as  Boulder,  Colorado,  North  to  St. 
Paul  Minnesota,  and  East  to  New  York  for 
various  debates. 

The  highlight  of  the  past  year  should  be 
termed  a  huge  success  on  the  part  of  members 
of  the  Forensic  Association.  Engaging  in  an 
international  debate  with  members  of  a  team 
from  Oxford  University,  members  of  the 
team  proved  themselves  a  credit  to  our  Uni- 
versity with  their  presentation  on  the  subject. 


292 


Kenneth  Archer,  Karen  Arentsen,  Donald  Arnold,  Howard  Babbs,  Richard  Barker,  K 
Bolin,  Kathryn  Buescher,  Jeffrey  Butler,  Carol  Carey,  David  Carlson,  Robert  Caswe  I, 
Cooper,  Gary  Cooper,  Ronald  Craig,  John  Croll,  Bruce  Dahltorp,  James  Dean,  Neil 
Harold  Dvorin,  Joanne  Eby,  John  Ficks,  Jamas  Foster,  Richard  Funkhouser,  Francis  G 
Green,  Donald  Hall,  Melvin  Hecktman,  Joan  Helmich,  John  Higgins,  Joyce  Hites,  J 
Charles  Kull,  George  Leno,  John  Locke,  Neal  Loth,  Kenneth  Ludeke,  Frank  Lupi,  Ja 
Pinto,  Paul  Pirtle,  Karl  Rabeneck,  Ann  Rankin,  Gerald  Reed,  Alvin  Reitz,  Bradford  R 
William  Smith,  David  Snyder,  William  Stauter,  Charles  Swanson,  Joseph  Szekely,  R 
strom,   George  Weber,  John  Weides,   Kenneth  White,   Charles  Williams,   Nancy  Wilson, 


enneth  Barnabee,  Alice  Bates,  Martin  Braun,  Robert  Brownson,  Mark  Buch,  Jerry 
John  Clemens,  Robert  Cook,  Elaine  Coorens,  Carolyn  Curtis,  William  Doell,  Duncan 
Denker,  Charles  Didrickson,  Ralph  Downer,  James  Dresmal,  John  Duncan,  Peter  Duskey, 
aik,  Donald  Geldean,  William  Gildhaus,  Michael  Gordon,  Marilyn  Gowin,  Stanley 
ames  Hohulin,  Karen  Holzhouser,  Richard  Hoyne,  Wayne  Johnson,  Elaine  Kropp, 
naan  Olson,  Robert  Ortiz,  Violeta  Pabarcius,  John  Pasnau,  Alfred  Pinger,  Rosann 
odman,  Howard  Rothberg,  Robert  Selvey,  Leonard  Sendroff,  James  Shonkwiler, 
obert  Taylor,  Gordon  Taubenheim,  Linda  Timmel,  Dorothy  Vanderbilt,  Frank  Wahl- 
Charmayne   Casey,    Joel    Daniels,    Patrick    McDermott,    Susanne    Oehler,    Earl    Salsman 


ini  Marketing  Club  Takes  Annual  Trip  to  Chicago 


This  year  members  of  the  Illini  Marketing 
Club  took  their  annual  field  trip  to  Chicago 
and  visited  several  well-known  companies — 
Sears  Roebuck,  Leo  Burnett,  and  J.  W. 
Thompson.  The  visits  included  trips  through 
the  company  and  an  inside  look  at  each 
business  engaging  in  marketing  activities. 
Through  the  trips  the  members  became  ac- 
quainted with  the  various  types  of  business 
and  businessmen  engaged  in  marketing  oper- 
ations. 

On  campus  the  club  pursued  their  goal  of 
becoming  better  acquainted  with  the  actual 
field  of  marketing.  Speakers  were  invited  to 
attend  the  monthly  meetings  and  these  men 
lectured  to  the  group  on  the  actual  use  of 
marketing  in  business.  Members  of  the  club 
also  received  contacts  that  they  can  use  after 
graduation  from  the  guests  who  are  now 
actively  working  in  the  marketing  field. 

Students  in  the  marketing  curriculum  as 
well  as  any  other  undergraduate  student  are 
eligible  to  become  members  of  the  Marketing 
Club.  Through  membership  in  this  club,  stu- 
dents supplement  their  academic  work  in  the 
marketing  field  and  become  better  acquainted 
with  the  actual  conditions  in  which  they  will 
work  upon  their  graduation  from  Illinois. 


Officers — Top  Row:  Richard  Dudley,  vice-president  of  publicity;  Dale 
secretary;  Larry  Rosen,  vice-president  of  membership;  James  Ploeger,  tr 
kurn      wir^-nrAsirlpnt    nf    snerial    events:    Harrv    Bowman.     Commerce    Cc 


_  Altmin,  recording 
-,  treasurer;  Brian  Sand- 
burg, vice-president  of  special  events;  Harry  Bowman,  Commerce  Council  representative 
Bottom  Row:  Allan  Weisenstein,  vice-president  of  programming;  Prof.  Lloyd  DeBoer, 
adviser;  William  Yontz,   president 


293 


Young  Republicans  Bring  Outstanding  Men  to  Campus 


Officers:    Richard   Makarski,    president;    Virginia   Valonis,    secretary;    James    Gregg,   vice-presi- 
dent; James  Tatnall,  membership  chairman        Not  in  panel:  James  Nowlan,  treasurer 


Illini  Young  Republicans  offered  member- 
ship to  all  students  and  faculty  members  of 
the  University.  This  active  organization  at- 
tracted college  students  to  the  Republican 
Party  by  planning  unique  activities  such  as 
an  election  eve  torchlight  parade  and  party, 
caravans  to  see  Vice-President  Nixon  at  Mel- 
vin,  Springfield  and  Sullivan,  Illinois,  and 
sponsoring  the  visit  of  Henry  Cabot  Lodge  to 
the  campus.  The  busy  schedule  also  included 
a  drive  to  register  absentee  voters  and  the 
bringing  of  such  outstanding  Republicans  as 
Senators  Dirksen  and  Goldwater  to  the  U.  of 
I.  campus  to  speak  to  the  students. 

The  ultimate  goals  of  this  organization  in- 
cluded urging  all  the  Republicans  to  cast  their 
votes  on  November  eighth  and  working  to 
regulate  and  integrate  the  club  with  the  work 
of  the  local  precinct  for  the  election. 

The  president  of  the  Illini  Young  Republi- 
cans, Richard  Makarski,  adequately  summed 
up  the  total  purpose :  "We  attempt  to  promote 
the  Republican  philosophy  of  the  importance 
and  dignity  of  the  individual  and  to  stress  the 
importance  of  a  limited  but  responsible  gov- 
ernment, as  well  as  work  for  the  election  of 
candidates  in  all  levels  of  government. 


294 


Top  Row:   Robert  Hansen,  John  McKeon,  Joseph  Morrone,  Philip  Nelson,  William  Olsen,  Harry  Windland,  John  Ebers,  Victor  Polich,  David  Weaver       Bottom  Row:   Joseph 
Green,  Richard  Van  Weelden,  secretary;  Roger  Tansley,  president;   Richard  Eckhardt,  treasurer;  Dewayne  Allen 


This  group  has  been  active  only  since  September 
of  1960.  The  organization's  goals  are  to  promote  the 
interest  of  students  in  construction  engineering  as  a 
profession,  to  foster  greater  fellowship  among  the 


students,  and  to  develop  leadership  and  group  initia- 
tive. This  year  they  participated  in  the  Engineering 
Open  House.  They  are  also  organizing  a  placement 
program  for  construction  engineers. 


inois  Society  of  Construction  Engineers  Begins 


Institute  of  Aeronautical  Sciences  Hears  Speakers 


Many  interesting  programs,  consisting  of  speakers 
and  films  relating  to  the  field  of  aeronautical  sciences, 
were  presented  by  this  group  throughout  the  year. 
The  goals  of  this  organization  are  to  provide  knowl- 


edge on  the  theory  and  practice  of  aeronautical 
sciences  and  to  serve  as  a  medium  between  students, 
faculty  members  and  professionals.  Field  trips  pro- 
vided added  enjoyment  for  members. 


Top  Row:  Howard  Stillwell,  Fredrick  Sindermann,  Charles  Suchomel,  Marvin  Kemph,  Neil  Householder,  Theodore  Langlet,  Tarry  Marlow  Second  Row:  Robert 
Thordore  Ladewski,  Ronnie  Tolliver,  president:  Harry  Hilton,  adviser;  Robert  Patrick,  treasurer;  Edwin  Davis,  secretary;  Michael  Breza  Bottom  Row:  Harold 
George  Carruthers,  Ronald  DeMuri,  Kenneth  Zwierz,  Arnold   Bramson,   Phillip  Monzo,   Edward   Thompson 


Lieback, 
Schmidt, 


P?mh»        I  manr      um'   'fAr-?avld;.Reves-Gueira,   Royce   Lorentz    Michael   Cervantes,    Jerry    Bilek,    Harvey   Schulte,    Lyle    Gerdes,    Richard    Remmert,    John    Pearson,    Donald 

M^,iny'Rr!T»Sp   f  6      J    'T   ^PP,er/e'      ame%   Sow™n    1JF,'th    "ow:    Gordon    Wilson,   Martha   Morse,    Emilie   Wogenum,   Sharon    Gordon,   Adrienne   Luccr.es,   Harold 

K-rl    kJZ     B    I UCJ    «/  f'u    1         Dh,'    Johnll  aureri'    £°nad|    DeCoursey,    Ronald    Nielsen,   Allen   Novak,   George   Kuhns        Fourth   Row:   Kenneth   Snow,  Philip   Douglas, 
Lr     ihft         F        '    Sten    pa!mer     Allan    Block,    Ronald    Hams,    Elwyn    Henning.    Robert    Narowski,    Richard    Livesay,    Robert    Camillone,    Robert    Jones,    Michae 
Shuck    fhaI     H^7w       a"di   R'vera     Arthur   Eisenberg,   Charles  Chnstoe    James   Burgess      Ralph    Hocking,    Richard    Hallihan,    Marion    Pumfrey,    James    Henson     Leonar 
Shuck,   Charles    Hard     William    Augur        Second    Row:    Dean   Jackson,    Roger    Daniels,    Ronald    Bluemer,   Franklin    Kulle,   Gerald   Mundy,   John   Punzak     Mardell    Bellatti     Terr 
Heggemeier,   Edwin  Allen        Bottom  Row:   Gerald  Wolin,   Gerald  Pam,   Donald   Bader,   Kent    Willson,    Arnold    Freund,    Dennis    Bank,    Michael    Benoit        Not    in    panel:    jame 


Koepke,  Dennis  Wellman 


y 
mes 


Society  of  General  Engineers  Has  Varied  Programs 


Officers — Top  Row:  Mr.  David  Reyes-Guiera,  adviser;  James  DeCocker,  secretary;  Gerald  Pam 
Bottom  Row:  Lyle  Gerdes,  treasurer;  Randal  Smith,  president;  Harold  Martin,  vice  president; 
Gerald   Wolin 


The  Illinois  Society  of  General  Engineers 
boasts  one  of  the  most  diversified  programs 
of  any  of  the  campus  organizations.  Ranging 
from  a  speaker  program  designed  to  acquaint 
future  engineers  with  the  industry  to  a  stu- 
dent-faculty bowling  tournament,  the  group's 
projects  are  many  and  include  a  wide  range  of 
programs  suitable  for  all  members. 

Academically,  the  group  sponsors  a  speaker 
from  industry  once  a  month  and  participates 
in  the  Engineering  Open  House.  Turning, 
however,  to  the  social  side  of  an  engineer's 
life,  we  find  the  society  equally  well-endowed. 
They  nominate  a  candidate  for  the  St.  Pat's 
Ball  and  sponsor  a  yearly  senior-faculty  ban- 
quet honoring  members. 

In  sighting  their  goals  for  the  year  of  1960- 
61,  the  students  of  this  organization  were 
quite  sure  they  would  be  able  to  recapture  the 
trophy  which  the  General  Engineering  fac- 
ulty won  at  the  last  annual  bowling  tourna- 
ment. The  faculty  plans  to  keep  it. 

The  Illinois  Society  of  General  Engineers 
places  great  importance  on  the  idea  that  the 
student  engineers  be  made  aware  of  the  op- 
portunities available  in  today's  world  and  of 
the  demands  that  will  be  made  of  him. 


296 


Tod  Row  Jack  Leiby  Manny  Price,  Gary  Marshall,  Andrew  Szady,  Richard  Vorne,  secretary-treasurer;  Ronald  LaPorte  Second  Row:  Allen  Ciesiel  John  Abbott,  Gerald 
Epstein,  William  Delu'ca,  Carl  Reiners,  George  Dodd  Bottom  Row:  Kurt  Schiecke,  Carl  Massa,  Thomas  Baptist,  vice-president;  Robert  Daniels,  president;  Ronald  Katz,  Her- 
bert  Sc'hmitt        Not    in    panel:    Thomas   Healy,   Conrad   Schiecke 


Members  of  Iota  Epsilon  are  planning  to  become 
the  twenty-fourth  chapter  of  Theta  Tau,  a  national 
professional  fraternity  for  engineers.  This  year,  in 
anticipation  of  their  goal,  the  club  is  looking  for  a 


house  where  they  can  set  up  permanent  headquarters 
on  the  campus.  Once  they  find  this  house  the  mem- 
bers will  have  a  place  to  pursue  their  goal  of  social, 
scholastic,  and  athletic  improvement. 


Men  of  lota  Epsilon  Work  for  National  Affiliation 


Isabel  Bevier  Home  Economics  Club  Hears  Speakers 


Members  of  the  home  economics  club  learned  more 
about  Isabel  Bevier,  for  whom  their  club  was  named, 
at  "Isabel  Bevier  Night."  Miss  Harriet  Barto  pre- 
sented a  lecture  about  Isabel  Bevier  at  this  event. 


Other  programs  given  at  the  monthly  club  meetings 
included  "United  Nations  in  Time  of  Crisis"  by  Mrs. 
Marcus  Goldman  and  "Careers  in  Home  Economics" 
by  Mrs.  Marion  Ingersoll,  editor  of  Home  Magazine. 


97 


Top  Row:  Patricia  Helm,  Martha  Kielhorn,  Ruthann  Robinson,  Mary  Sunkel,  Sandra  Bennett,  Gail  Olmstead,  Mary  Sullivan,  Joyce  Brandenburg,  Marguerite  Collier,  Nancy 
Muirheid,  Patricia  Long,  Carolyn  Sumption,  Nancy  Hartman,  Francis  Buland,  Jean  Eaton,  Janet  Holderman  Fourth  Row:  Rebecca  West,  Janice  Roberts,  .Judith  Green, 
Carole  Holmes,  Mary  Knuppel,  Ingrid  Johnson,  Carol  Hall,  Norma  Sfrube,  Brenda  Payne,  Mary  Hoge,  Judith  Prochnow  Mary  N&onan  Barbara  Theis,  Linda  McKown, 
Roberta    Ackerman,   Glenna    Blunier,    Nancy    Lindberg,   Charlene    Flack,   Sandra    Finney        Third   Row:   Patricia  Wascher,   Prof.  Virginia   Guthrie,  adviser;   Prof.   Mary  Mather, 


Gegel,  __ 

Quade,    Loretta   Anderson,    Diana    Carter,    Constance   Silver 


Top  Row:  Saundras  Tauras,  Gedminas  Bluzas,  Stanley  Ripskis,  Edward  Vass,  Rimantas  Liaugminas,  Algis  Turnevicius,  Arrydas  Rimas,  Vaidotas  Simaitis,  Paul  Zakaras,  George 
Juskaitis,  Egidijus  Uzgiris,  Adomas  Mickevicius,  Peter  Bulika  Third  Row:  Genevieve  Ziupsnys,  Vida  Tamosiunas,  Ruta  Lukas,  Danute  Gudaifis,  Jura  Gelazius,  Louise 
Korzonas,  Rita  Butkus,  Violeta  Pabarcius,  Vida  Kristolaitis,  Regina  Matusevicius,  Irene  Lizdenys,  Regina  Fog,  Grazina  Gudaitis,  Daiva  Blinstrubas,  Maria  Galbuogis, 
Aldona  Balciunas  Second  Row:  Audrone  Giedraitis,  Ausra  Jurkynas,  Ruta  Rakutis,  Rita  Leilionis,  Ina  Mackevicius,  social  director;  Ray  Palciauskas,  vice  president- 
Raymond  Punkris,  president;  Edith  Bakeris,  secretary;  John  Kasuba,  treasurer;  Ruth  Strikaitis,  Jurate  Narbutas,  Ryma  Vansauskas  Bottom  Row:  Narimantus  Stasiskis', 
Ray  Aninkevicius,  Joseph  Paukstelis,  Algimantus  Tamasauskas,  Vytenis  Petrusis,  Roman  Kasparaitis,  Algis  Juodikis,  Edward  Simonis,  Vytautas  Gridvainis,  Stanley  Van- 
agunas  Not  in  panel:  Violeta  Abramikas,  Mitronovas  Vidas,  Anthony  Marchertas,  Angela  Katele,  Irene  Lange,  Algirdas  Marchertas,  Dalia  Stake,  Feliksas  Palubinskas 
Vaidotas  Daukanias,  Alfred  Orentas,  Aldona  Paulius,  Egle  Tumasonis,  Mindaugas  Pleskys,  Reginald  Gybertas,  Romvaldas  Kasuba,  Algirdas  Jakstys,  Paul  Markunas,  Julius 
Slavenas 


Lithuanian  customs  and  culture  were  introduced 
to  Ulini  at  the  International  Supper  by  members  of 
the  Lithuanian  Students  Association.  This  project 
was  designed  to  show  Americans  Lithuanian  folklore 


and  unite  Lithuanian  students  attending  Illinois. 
Other  programs  which  carried  out  this  purpose  were 
participation  in  International  Fair  and  decoration  of 
a  Christmas  tree  in  authentic  Lithuanian  style. 


Lithuanian  Students  Introduce  Customs  to  Americans 
Increasing   Knowledge  of  Mineral  Industries  Sought 


The  Mineral  Industries  Society  members  received 
increasing  knowledge  of  the  technology,  economics, 
and  the  administration  of  the  mineral  industry  and 
its  branches  at  their  monthly  meetings.    Speakers 


who  were  invited  to  these  meetings  lectured  to  the 
club  on  the  various  phases  of  their  chosen  profession. 
Both  faculty  and  students  in  the  department  of  Min- 
ing Metallurgy  are  members  of  this  club. 


Top  Row:  MahmoodMirz  Daniel  Bronkhorst,  Glenn  Goetsch,  John  Ewing,  Harry  Levin,  Gerald  Duray,  William  Schmiegelt,  Alan  Krug,  Richard  Clarke,  Loren  Voqel 
John  Gray  Third  Row:  Prof.  E  J.  Eckle,  Prof  W  H.  Bruchner,  Donald  Anderson,  Arthu-  Schmidt,  Harold  Korte,  Joseph  Yadron,  Richard  Waterstrat,  Ray  Anderson! 
Dame  Stoltz  Richard  Bohl,  Prof.  F.  D.  Wright,  Prof.  R.  G.  Wuerker  Second  Row:  William  Bottomley.  vice-president;  Prof.  B.  G.  Ricketts,  George  Vytanovych  secre- 
tary;  Wal.er  Collins,   treasurer;  George   Eadie,   Ronald   Bradle        Bottom   Row:    Larry   Marlow,    Leon    Berns,    Robert    Wittman,    president;    Donald    Raetzman 


Top  Row   Robert  Russell,    Lester  Thomson,  John   Hamm,   Roger   Hill,   Curt   Barthel,    Richard    Wallin,    Philip    Ross,    Harold    Gehrig.    Joseph    Dorner,    Henry    Zackeis,    Maynard 
Massa    John   Arensman        Third    Row:   Jim    Estes,    David    Huxsoll,    Richard   Miller,    Edward   Dick,   Elmer  Hendricks,   Lawrence   Turner,  Arthur   Lippoldt,    Kenneth   Wright,    Bruce 


U         nUJliUII,        ni^HOlU       fVllltCI,        l_uvwaiu       L^ll_rv,       l_UIIGI        n..ilUIHM,       LdWICIH-C         IUIIICI,      rillllUI         LI^^UIUi,        i-vwii,  .bill        w...;-, 

Hansen,   Fred  Olin,    David   Mackay,   Robert   Hampton        Second   Row:    Donald    Feldman,    Barbara  Westphal,    Sandra    Grontkowski,    Lawrence    Roder,    Richard  ^Bradbury,    treas 

urer;   Carol   Lang,    president;   Stephanie   Koelling,    secretary;    Harold    Becker,    Kathleen    Murphy,  Nira    Davy,    Erwin 

Feldman,    Lawrence    Friedman,    Larry   Wilson,   Arlo    Bane,    Jack    Franklin,    Harold   Clark,    Donald  Coulter,    Edward 
John   Horn,  George   Kliest,  Wesley  Knutson,   Louis   Landau,   Louis  Strack 


Small,    adviser        Bottom    Row:    Marvin    Cosnow,    Bernard 
Phelan        Not    in    panel:    Warren    Brunton,    vice-president; 


Veterinary  medicine  students  who  are  members  of 
Omega  Tau  Sigma  worked  hard  this  year  to  win 
their  international  fraternity's  outstanding  award. 
In   order   to  accomplish   this   goal,   they   began   an 


alumni  association,  organized  an  orientation  for  first 
year  veterinary  students,  and  held  a  dinner  dance  in 
the  spring.  At  their  regular  meetings  speakers  in 
the  profession  talked  on  topics  of  interest. 


Omega  Tau  Sigma  Men  Work  to  Win  Fraternity's  Award 
Orchesis  Works  Toward  Giving  Modern  Dance  Programs 


Stiff  muscles  gradually  become  limber  and  uncoor- 
dinated actions  give  way  to  meaningful  interpreta- 
tions as  Orchesis  members  work  toward  a  showing 
of  their  compositions  at  the  end  of  each  semester. 


Membership  in  this  modern  dance  club  is  available 
to  all  students  or  persons  affiliated  with  the  univer- 
sity. Purposefully,  the  group  provides  experience  in 
choreography  and  technical  work. 


Top  Row  Paul  Magierek,  Violette  Georgas,  Diane  Goldstein,  Sally  Waxman,  Virginia  Jinks,  Barbara  Helgeson,  Sharon  Reilly,  Sandra  Ozolin,  Christina  Graham  Second 
Row-  Mr'  Alan  Thomas  Mrs.  Nancy  Zaharko,  adviser;  Cherry  Cross,  Barbara  Auble.  Marilyn  Rank,  Bonnie  Auble  Lynneth  Forbes,  Rosemary  Grace,  Howard  Davis  Bottom 
Row   Joanne   Kay,  Olga   Collurafici,   Susan  Abelew,   Patricia   Balestri,   Leslie  Stark,   Toma  Cougher  Not  in  panel:  Margaret  Sprehe 


299 


Top  Row:  Clark  Lund,  Bruce  Harrison,  Philip  Hupfer,  James  Launer,  William  Hunt,  David  Henning,  Carson  Robinson,  Michael  Liberta,  Edward  Rezek  Raymond  Oaklev 
Third  Row:  Carter  Brantner,  John  Henbest,  Herbert  Crane,  Donald  Kendeigh,  Robert  Pfeiffer,  Barry  Polsky,  Michael  Gordon,  Richard  Williams  Scott  Seibert  John  Lesak 
William  Gildhaus  Second  Row:  Wayne  Jordan,  Leonard  Peirce,  secretary;  Major  Hatzel,  adviser;  Kenneth  Brynjolfsson,  vice-president;  Kristina  Wanberg  sponsor-  Allan 
Newman,  president;  Kenneth  Saurs,  treasurer;  Peter  Aikman,  Manfred  Rorig,  David  Geist  Bottom  Row:  James  MacDonald,  Richard  Goddard,  Bernard  'Bushman'  Jerry 
Moore,    Arthur   Junkins,   James    Russell,    James    Smock,    Gary    Vanwinkle,    Richard    VanHam 


Since  1947,  when  the  organization  was  founded,  it 
has  tried  to  encourage  fellowship  among  members 
of  the  Advanced  Quartermaster  Corps.  At  their 
monthly  meetings  Phi  Chi  Eta  invited  several  speak- 


ers who  addressed  the  group.  Regular  Army  wives 
spoke  and  attempted  to  give  fiancees  a  picture  of  their 
life  as  an  Army  wife.  The  organization  helped  the 
juniors  in  ROTC  programs  prepare  for  summer  camp. 


Phi  Chi  Eta  Wives  Tell  About  Life  of  an  Army  Wife 


Poultry  Science  Club  Tours  Twelve  Eastern  States 


At  the  end  of  the  1960  spring  semester,  members 
of  the  club  toured  twelve  Eastern  states.  The  club 
placed  a  team  in  the  intercollegiate  poultry  judging 
contest  in  Chicago.  To  stimulate  interest  for  poultry 


and  to  learn  more  about  commercial  poultry  produc- 
tion, the  organization  held  monthly  meetings  with 
outstanding  orators  from  the  area  of  poultry  pro- 
duction and  research  who  spoke  to  the  group. 


Top   Row:   Wayne   Askew,   Wayne   Blunier,   JoMar  Alwes,   Merle   Hodel,    Donald    McCormick,  Alvin  Wire,   Darwin    Builta        Bottom   Row:    Prof.   Donald   Bray     adviser-    Donald 
Mornssey,    president;    Kenneth    Bolen,   vice    president;    William    Payne,    secretary;    Bert    Fringer,   treasurer        Not   in   panel:    Robert   Morrissey 


T„„  B»»-  Frederick  Hicks  Jav  Janssen  Roger  Joslin,  John  Jenkins,  Patrick  Cadigan,  Jack  Grohne,  vice-president;  Patrick  Tuite,  Donald  Weihl  Larry  Ohlson  James 
Ande«<Jn'  Norman  Ste Iter'  Norma  Tef  stein?  George  Lackey,  Robert  Martensen,  Barry  Puklin,  George  Fleerlage,  Charles  Redmon  William  Bunch,  Rudolph  Schoppe, 
Paul  Thompson  Philip .Nye,  TlTmas  Johnston,  Robert  Watts,  James  Heil,  Donald  Johnson,  David  Sills  Third  Row:  Joel  Solvoy  Raymond  Bolden,  Jerome  Schachter 
Donald  Young  James  Jordan,  William  Ahlen  us,  Roger  Thompson,  John  Tait,  Lloyd  Speer,  Richard  Sander,  James  Lawder,  John  Hattery  Eldon  Durr,  Earl  Roller  James 
Hercet  A°an  Schroder  PerVy  Rudman,  Clarence  Crooks,  David  Nissen,  Roger  Fitzgerald,  Leon  Wexler,  Roger  Pfister  Second  Row:  Prof  George  Framp  on,  Prof.  Victor 
Stone  Pm'  John  CribbetP^of  Harold  Holt,  Prof.  Wylie  Davis,  Prof.  John  Metzgar,  Prof.  Charles  Bowman,  Dean  Russell  Sullivan  Richard  DeGunther,  president; 
roN  son  Young,  Prof  W  am  Hawkland  Prof.  Eugene  Scoles,  Prof.  Edward  Cleary,  Prof.  Robber.  Fleming  Bottom  Row:  Ronald  Wilder  James  Atoure .James 
Treece  Edward  Tepper,  Lawrence  Smith,  Richard  Boyle,  Thomas  Dye,  Paul  Uhlenhop,  Robert  Coplan,  treasurer;  Whitney  Hardy,  secretary;  Paul  Montino,  Hugh  Graham, 
Ernest  Modzeleski 


The  senior  class  has  a  fine  record  of  tradition 
behind  them.  Their  College  is  a  charter  member  of 
the  Association  of  American  Law  Schools.  The  senior 
class  held  its  annual  recognition  banquet  this  year. 


At  this  banquet,  outstanding  students  in  the  class 
were  honored.  The  class  also  held  a  series  of  lectures 
to  acquaint  students  in  the  Law  College  with  the 
actual  work  they  would  do  upon  graduation. 


Senior  Class  in  Law  Honors  Its  Outstanding  Members 
Society  Now  Aids  Seniors  With  Its  Senior  Portfolio 


Seniors  who  are  members  of  the  Society  for  the 
Advancement  of  Management  will  be  included  in  the 
Senior  Portfolio.  This  project  of  the  society  will  be 
sent  to  the  five  hundred  largest  and  best-managed 


companies  in  the  United  States  and  will  give  basic 
information  on  the  students.  Other  plans  this  year 
include  speakers  from  all  fields  of  business  talking 
on  problems  and  topics  of  interest  to  business. 


Too  Row  James  Gose  Alan  Kardoff,  Gene  Conway,  John  Dorfmeister,  Joseph  Tomlinson,  Donald  Geldean,  Jerry  Steinberg,  Charles  Philbald,  Keith  Lichenwalter  Richard 
Conrad  Walter  Hopkins  William Gi  dhaus,  Ronald  White,  Les  Barnes,  Joseph  Scheriger  Third  Row:  Raymond  Fergus,  Frank  Rice  Fredrick  Durler  James  Nuel  en 
Joseph  HHI  Paul  Nelson,  David  Johnson,  John  Reutter,  Joel  Hall,  Kenneth  White,  Harold  Dvorin,  Dennis  McNichols  John  Shanahan  Carol  Enrico,  Larry  Phelps,  Marvin 
GMer  Second  Row  David  Ickow,  Kenneth  Barnabee,  Thomas  Ekovich,  George  Oros,  Manfred  Rorig  Er.c  Strauss,  Donald  Perry,  Alfred  Pinger,  Marilyn  Gow.n  Charles 
Yantis    Ward  Rice    Leslie  Shaffer,  adviser       Bottom   Row:    Robert   Tewes,  vice-president;  Judith   Schmidt,  secretary;    Philip   Kellog,   vice-president;    Frank   Wydra,    president 


Top  Row:  Harold  Streeter,  Ibrahim  Nijmeh,  Dean  Nelson,  Robert  Douglas,  Philip  Heacock,  Raymond  Goluba,  Thomas  Cleckner,  Paul  Payne  Third  Row  Edward 
Sienicki,  Jound  Schelkopf,  Conway  Davis,  John  Kance,  Gerald  Embry,  Fred  Erickson,  Daniel  Kowieske,  William  Frievald,  Richard  Olson  Victor  Melville  Wesley  Walrich 
Second  Row:  Roy  Reid,  Robert  Buser,  Larry  Ross,  Eion  Munger,  Salvatore  Prainito,  Wayne  Marquardt,  Ernest  Karras,  John  Parenti,  Robert  Wolfberg,  Donald  Slane 
Bottom  Row:  Richard  Kuster,  secretary;  William  Greenshields,  engineering  council  representative;  Arthur  Wild,  engineering  council  representative-'  Stephen  Davis 
Robert   Miller,   chairman;    Robert   Wilk,   vice   chairman;    Duane   Mealey,   treasurer;    Louis  Bergandi,  assistant  treasurer 


Outstanding  talks  presented  by  the  club  included 
topics  on  the  Mercedes-Benz  Diesel  Engine,  Missile 
Research  in  Action,  and  on  atomic  power  companies. 
Outside  speakers  were  frequently  invited  to  present 


new  ideas  in  order  to  acquaint  students  interested 
in  the  automotive  industry  with  various  aspects  of 
automotive  design,  development,  and  research.  The 
members  competed  in  presenting  technical  papers. 


Society  of  Automotive  Engineers  Offers  New  Agenda 


Student  Industrial  Engineering  Society  Holds  Dance 


Plans  for  the  year  included  a  dinner  dance  for 
socially  minded,  an  annual  golf  tournament  for  the 
athletic  and  an  inspection  visit  to  U.  S.  Industrial 
Chemicals    in   Tuscola,    Illinois.     This    organization 


strives  to  promote  professional  fellowship  between 
students  and  practicing  engineers,  create  a  better 
understanding  of  Industrial  Engineering  and  define 
the  role  of  the  engineer  in  college  and  industry. 


Top  Row:  Gary  Hough,  Philip  Gritten,  Robert  Colter,  Joseph  Strode,  Walter  Ryder,  Jack  Haines,  Gene  Ahlquist,  Harold  D'orazio,  Donald  Steinwehe  Donald  Young 
Gustay  Rewvyer,  Anthony  Meyers,  Shinshkumar  Desai,  Jyotirmoy  Baneriee  Third  Row:  James  Morris,  Stephen  Konz,  Robert  Douglas,  Thomas  Keating  Elon  Mungee' 
Daniel  Bartell,  Robert  Goldwasser,  Carol  Peters,  David  Dow,  Ronald  Sandler  Second  Row:  George  Harper,  William  Morning,  Harold  Forst  Ronald  Walling  David 
Magana,  Jerone  Cohen,  secretary;  Craig  Soule,  treasurer;  Michael  Greenberg,  Donald  Volk  Bottom  Row:  Richard  Sugita,  John  Foster,  William  Banta  Prof  Leo 
Pigage,  adviser;  Robert  Tate,  president;  Richard  Burch,  vice  president  Not  in  panel:  George  Schrader,  Michael  Dunn,  Thomas  Ferguson,  Floyd  Miller  John  Flershem 
Donald    Kurtz,   Arroyo   Caballer,    Roland   Sandstrom,   James    Speta,    Hernan    Parga,    Robert  Smith,   Frank   Zukosky,   Alan   Cash,   Thomas    Kuhl 


302 


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h$L0  ft 

Top   Row    Anne-Marie   Murray,    Phyllis   Schumm,    Barbara    Hletko,    Natalie    Losoff,   Jea.ietle  Koop,  Marjorie  Sullins,  Judith  Edgren,  Alice  Harrington    Mary  Schneider,   Jonna 
Cornell,    Marlene    Kassen,    Sharla    Steinberg,    Judy     Christenson,_   Joyce    Anderson        Third   Row:    Carole   Luehring,   Beverly   Brown,  Jeanne   Elder,    Donna    Isted,    Lorna^  Arm- 
strong, 
Second 
presiden 

Jones',   Arlene   Bush,    Irys  Kogen,'  Sharon   Hoffing,   Janet   Becker,   Carol    Marshall 


Members  of  this  group  participated  in  the  state 
convention  held  at  Milliken  University  and  in  several 
workshops  held  throughout  the  state.  The  organiza- 
tion also  has  supervised  a  series  of  Saturday  morn- 


ing recreational  programs  for  children  of  elementary 
school  age.  Working  with  Future  Teachers  of  Amer- 
ica groups  in  the  high  schools  of  this  area  provided 
understanding  of  the  profession. 


Student  National  Education  Association  Helps  FTA 
Women's  Physical  Education  Major's  Club  Holds  Tea 


One  of  the  highlights  of  the  season  was  a  speech 
given  by  J.  B.  Nash  at  the  professional  convocation 
in  October.  This  group  provided  every  member  with 
such  activities  as  an  inter-class  volleyball  tourna- 


ment, play  days,  a  big-little  sister  program  and  an 
overnite  camp-out.  Group  projects  included  the  an- 
nual coffee  hour,  senior  and  Christmas  teas,  and 
a  Mother's  Day  program  with  a  show  by  each  class. 


303 


Top  Row:  Sandra  Swiatoweic,  Phyllis  Hansen,  Kathleen  Denst,  Janice  Sedlacek,  Susan  Buckley,  Dorothy  O'Neil,  Frances  Stuckey,  Paula  Sender,  Sharon  Mitchell  Bottom 
Row:  Marlena  Baldridge,  Roberta  Bennett,  Lenora  Bormet,  Arleen  Baker,  Judith  Peterson,  June  Brown,  Karen  Kuhlman,  Bonnie  Stemple,  Rosalie  Bohnenstiehl  Not  in 
panel:    Dorothea   Jacobsen 


Sports  Association  Holds  Women's  Athletic  Program 


Women's  Sports  Association  serves  the  unique  pur- 
pose of  giving  the  women  on  campus  the  chance  to 
participate  in  such  sports  as  volleyball,  basketball, 
badminton,  softball,  apparatus  stunts,  tennis,  golf, 
bowling,  and  field  hockey.  Membership  is  open  to  un- 
dergraduate and  graduate  women  eager  to  promote 
leadership  in  athletic  activities. 

The  local  chapter  of  the  sports  association  was 


particularly  honored  by  being  chosen  as  the  host 
chapter  for  the  1961  American  Recreation  Federa- 
tion's national  convention  for  college  women. 

Among  this  year's  highlights,  the  girls  remember 
the  Sports  Days  which  they  sponsored  with  other  col- 
leges and  universities  throughout  the  nation.  At 
the  Awards  Dessert,  the  installation  of  officers  and 
presentation  of  trophies  took  place. 


Top    Row:    Lois    Nestle,    Marie    Orwig,    Marlena    Baldridge,    IM   chairman        Bottom    Row: 
Hewitt,    vice    president;    Leta    Ackerman 


Judith    Edlund,    treasurer;     Virginia     Seiler,     Sue     Mittendorf,     president;     Helen 


304 


Top  Row  George  Moy,  Kenneth  Bohlen,  William  Nix,  John  Salter,  Ronald  Apperson,  John  Van  Brandeghan,  Curt  Perkins,  David  Young,  Lee  Freedlund  Bottom 
Row:  Harry  Hubbard,  Gerhardt  Moore,  Milan  O'Bradavich,  Lionel  Stirrett,  Glen  Thorson,  Capt.  John  McNamara,  adviser;  Robert  Welch,  Theodore  Grackle,  secretary; 
Jay   Leshyn,   Barney    Upton        Not   in   panel:    Richard   Anderson,   president;  Michael   Mason,    vice    president;    David   Sager,   Jerome    Handlon 


Zeta  Sigma  Alpha  provided  entertainment  for  Cub 
Scouts  by  giving  the  Scout  Troop  tank  rides.  They 
also  displayed  tanks  at  university  functions,  gave 
rides  to  Angel  Flight,  and  aided  with  the  Military 


Ball.  All  of  these  projects  helped  to  prepare  the  ad- 
vanced ROTC  cadets  who  make  up  Zeta  Sigma  Alpha 
for  the  responsibilities  they  will  assume  when  be- 
coming officers  in  Armor  Units  after  graduation. 


Men  of  Zeta  Sigma  Alpha  Give  Tank  Rides  to  Groups 
Alpha  Chron  Sponsors  the  Watcheka  Sing  Competition 


305 


The  annual  Watcheka  Sing  for  independent  house 
competition  held  on  the  campus  during  Mother's  Day 
Weekend  was  sponsored  by  this  independent  sopho- 
more activity  honorary.   Members  are  chosen  on  the 


basis  of  recommedation  from  their  respective  houses 
and  activities.  The  main  purpose  of  this  group  is  the 
recognition  of  independent  freshman  women  for  out- 
standing work  in  house  and  campus  activities. 


Top  Row:  Barbara  Jones,  Geriann  Hull,  Joan  Koza,  Jeannette  Johnston,  Judith  Augustine  Third  Row:  Michaela  Jordan  Marilyn  Webb,  Susan  Miller,  Judy  Fehren- 
bacher,  Melba  Oakley,  Susan  Seely,  Lynn  Smith,  Nancy  Thomson  Second  Row:  Rachel  Diamond,  Brenda  Fisher,  Phyllis  Worthmgton,  Marcia  Turley,  Jean  Toedte 
Bottom'  Row:   Joyce  Jacobs,   Betty  Shriner,   Marilyn   Krause,  Joan   Whitney,   Janice   Coykendall        Not    in    panel:    Mary    Gregory 


Top  Row:  Jean  Mitchell,  Janice  Corum,  Nancy  DuClos,  Janet  Thebaud,  Nancy  Fry,  Carol  Rubin,  Judith  Riss,  Carole  Povlo,  Gervaise  Steffen,  Gail  Felper,  Sheila  Webb, 
Barbara  Areson,  Donna  Lambird,  Judith  Olmsted,  Harriet  Segel,  Nancy  Thomson,  Janet  Wales,  Gwen  Buck,  Ruth  Riddle,  Geri  Harnish,  Roberta  Goldman,  Lynne  Meisen- 
heimer,  Mary  McHose  Fourth  Row:  Carol  Breeze,  Judy  Bell,  Janet  Barker,  Lynnea  Miericke,  Sharon  Rosenholtz,  Judith  Zikas,  Janet  Shuman,  Marcia  Murphy,  Margaret 
Decker,  Janet  Chisholm,  Andrea  Lunde,  Lorinne  Lane,  Judith  Prochnow,  Lorelei  Bowman,  Susan  Grossman,  Lynne  Powell,  Sara  Matlock,  Patricia  Tingley,  Jane  Myrick, 
Joan  Koza,  Susan  Tideman,  Susan  Hechtman,  Janet  Irick,  Sharon  Vitzthum  Third  Row:  Beverly  Elliott,  Donna  Jorstad,  Belva  Martin,  Mary  Hanson,  Linnea  Asplind, 
Connie  Lundeen,  Mary  Gregory,  Ann  McNamara,  Lynn  Nail,  Laurel  Cappa,  Marilyn  Webb,  Mary  Maloney,  Sylvia  Simberg,  Marcia  Messman,  Nancy  Horwich,  Abby 
Israelow,  Elizabeth  Crabtree,  Susan  Raymond,  Sharon  Earnest  Second  Row:  Linda  Sandwick,  Jane  Yontz,  Donna  Wene,  Jo  Ann  Wooldridge,  Susan  Miller,  Barbara 
Hermling,  Joan  Agrella,  Linda  Turner,  Judith  Haskins,  Ann  Davis,  Adrienne  Kole,  Carolyn  Sparks,  Julie  Buck,  Carol  Grote,  Mary  Cook,  Jeralyn  Jewett,  Donna  Schecker- 
man,  Collette  Sroka  Bottom  Row:  Adriane  Shuchter,  Judith  Tracy,  Patricia  Heiniger,  Rita  Lauterbach,  Kathy  Haefelin,  Karen  Bickel,  Sheila  Enoch,  Heather  Kotin, 
Elizabeth  Kendzior,  Joyce  Pershing  Not  in  panel:  Margaret  Abbott,  Judith  Alperin,  Leanne  Bauman,  Jane  Binkele,  Virginia  Clarke,  Alta  Cools,  Patricia  Crater,  Marjorie 
Cubbage,  Dorothy  Evans,  Janice  Filip,  Marjorie  Fishman,  Ann  Forrest,  Jody  Harris,  Wendy  Horn,  Rebecca  Huss,  Carol  Johnson,  Michaela  Jordan,  Joyce  Jucius,  Lois 
Kramer,  Lynne  Krawitz,  Cecilia  Krcmar,  Diane  Lesinski,  May  Lim,  Jane  Lueking,  J  syne  Meyer,  Sarah  Miller,  Judith  Myers,  Mary  Powers,  Barbara  Rothschild,  Charna 
Rush,  Pauline  Seefeldt,   Dorothy  Shipley,  Dana  Sose,  Barbara  Stanley,  Jean  Toedte,  Marcia   Unger,   Carolyn  Wiley,  Joan  Whitney,  Judith  Yannetta 


Alpha  Lambda  Delta  Helps  Freshmen  Study  Adequately 


Officers:   Marilyn   Webb,  secretary;    Laurel    Cappa,    president;    Mary   Maloney,    treasurer;    Lynn 
Nail,  vice-president;   Mary  Gregory,   freshman    assistance   chairman 


Service  .  .  .  that  is  the  byword  for  the 
women  of  Alpha  Lambda  Delta.  Acting  pri- 
marily as  tutors  to  freshmen  women,  the 
Alpha  Lambda  Delta  women  perform  an  in- 
valuable service  to  the  University  by  helping 
all  the  freshmen  women  who  are  in  need  of 
scholastic  assistance.  Sponsored  by  Miss  Ann 
McNamara,  these  sophomore  women  who  are 
the  outstanding  scholastic  members  of  their 
class,  are  able  to  give  aid  in  just  about  any 
subject  available  to  freshmen  women. 

As  a  part  of  this  year's  freshmen  orienta- 
tion, the  Alpha  Lambda  Delta  members 
helped  the  Illini  Guides  in  the  new  television 
series  about  hints  on  studying  for  new  fresh- 
men by  explaining  Alpha  Lambda  Delta's 
purpose. 

The  primary  purpose  behind  this  honorary 
is  to  stimulate  the  freshmen  women  to  higher 
scholastic  achievement.  The  basic  thought  is 
that  the  idea  of  becoming  a  member  of  a 
sophomore  honor  society  will,  perhaps,  stimu- 
late the  new  students  to  study  much  harder 
in  their  first  year  at  school. 

The  women  who  qualify  for  this  honorary 
by  achieving  a  4.5  grade-point  average  are 
initiated  in  the  Spring,  following  a  banquet 
with  the  men's  honorary,  Phi  Eta  Sigma. 


306 


>   ft 


Top  Row:   Gary  Wells,   William  Schubert,  John    Rosendahl,   Herschel    Klueter,  Charles   Spillman,   Clarence    Haugh        Second    Row:    Robert   Peart,    adviser;    David    Ash,   vice- 
president;    David    Massic,    president;    Loren    Boppart,   secretary;   Wayne    Peterson,   treasurer        Bottom   Row:    Larry   Huggins,   Robert   Reints,    Roll  in   Strohman,   Douglas   Bauling 


Members  of  Alpha  Epsilon,  a  new  honorary  frater- 
nity on  campus,  are  selected  on  the  basis  of  engineer- 
ing abilities,  scholarship,  leadership,  and  character. 
The  initiation  and  promotion  of  agricultural  engi- 


neering is  attained  through  the  promotion  of  the  high 
ideals  of  the  engineering  profession  and  recognition 
of  the  agricultural  engineers  who  show  worthy  qauli- 
ties  of  the  profession. 


Alpha  Epsilon  Recognizes  Agricultural  Engineers 


Alpha  Sigma  Nu  Encourages  Leadership  and  Service 


Alpha  Sigma  Nu  honors  the  Junior  and  Senior 
women  at  University  of  Illinois  who  have  maintained 
a  4.0  all-university  average,  demonstrated  leadership 
and  service  in  creating  interest  in  participation  in 


W.S.A.,  Terrapin,  or  Orchesis.  The  motto  of  the 
group  is:  Strength  of  body,  spirit  and  mind.  Ideals 
of  the  group  include  proficiency  in  physical  educa- 
tion and  dynamic  leadership. 


Top  Row:  Shirley  Palpusky,  president;  Hildegarde  Schroeder,  Janet  Greenberg,  secretary-treasurer;    Virginia    Seiler,   vice-president        Bottom    Row:    Mary    Kenney,   Marjorie 
Brown,   Helen   Hewett 


307 


Top  Row:  David  Herming,  Donald  Meyer,  Carl  Klehn,  Charles  Harshbarger,  Marvin  Hayenga,  Donald  Beitz,  David  Winkleman  Second  Row:  Dr.  Jack  Albright,  adviser; 
Kenneth  Bolen,  David  Baker,  Allen  Huston,  William  Payne,  Alvin  Wire,  Roland  Weibel  Bottom  Row:  Jack  Widholm,  censor;  Richard  Huston,  scribe;  Bert  Fringer  treas- 
urer; James  Bugg,  chancellor;  Wayne  Peterson,  Rollin  Strohman  Not  in  panel:  Dr.  W.  W.  Alberts,  Leslie  Lemon,  Curtiss  Giller,  Byron  Jones,  Ronald  Hougas,  Michael 
Lower,    Darrel    Nelson,    David    Christopherson,    Richard   Petrowich 


Alpha  Zeta  recognizes  scholarship  and  leadership 
in  activities  among  agricultural  students.  It  is  open 
to  all  men  in  agriculture  holding  a  3.8  grade  average 
who   are   active   participants   in   campus  activities. 


Among  the  activities  of  the  group  was  a  banquet  for 
the  members  and  faculty  of  the  College  of  Agricul- 
ture and  an  annual  award  to  an  outstanding  instruc- 
tor in  the  agricultural  college. 


Leadership  in  Activities  Recognized  by  Alpha  Zeta 
Beta  Alpha  Psi  Honors  Achievement  in  Accountancy 


Beta  Alpha  Phi,  only  national  honorary  fraternity 
in  the  accountancy  field,  was  founded  at  the  Univer- 
sity of  Illinois  in  1919  and  has  over  fifty  chapters  at 
the  present  time.   Members  are  chosen  from  the  ac- 


countancy majors  who  have  maintained  an  excellent 
scholastic  record  in  all  courses,  and  the  group  seeks 
to  honor  and  encourage  scholastic  excellence  among 
accountancy  students. 


Top  Row:  Melvin  McClure,  Dale  Poszgai,  E.  Joe  DeMaris,  adviser;  Bernard  Coda,  Richard  Page,  Robert  Dickey  Fourth  Row:  Wayne  Higley,  Norton  Bedford,  Christo- 
pher Moyer,  Philip  Fess,  Willard  Galliart,  Ronald  Hartley,  Richard  Kessler  Third  Row:  Nicholas  Dopuch,  Dale  Harrison,  Billie  North,  Robert  Mautz,  Jack  Barnhill,  Joe 
Trine,  Donald  Kieso  Second  Row:  Donald  Stuchell,  William  Ferrara,  Kenneth  Perry,  Hale  Newcomer,  Gaze  Lukas,  Charles  Griffin,  James  Giese,  Donald  Skadden  Bottom 
Row:  Tommy  Brinkerhoff,  William  Barrett,  James  Lahey,  Donald  Smith,  vice-president;  Eigo  Kudo,  vice-president;  Delories  Biddle,  secretary;  Charles  Lewis,  Robert 
Scharlach,    treasurer;   Huey   Lunn,   Ronald   Holloway,   president        Not   in   panel:   Philip   Langrell 


Top  Row  Richard  Lutz  Jerry  Sturgeon,  Richard  Brugger,  Howard  Crombie,  Victor  Palkovic,  John  Peters  Second  Row:  Joseph  Stoffel,  corresponding  secretary;  Michael 
Pisterzi  vice-president-' William  Lohner,  president;  Robert  Anderson,  recording  secretary;  Richard  Sugita,  treasurer  Bottom  Row:  George  Wesselman,  Elon  Munger, 
Theodore  Larson  Frank  Morrell,  Donald  Jewell  Not  in  panel:  Thomas  Baptist,  Leroy  Baranowski,  Raymond  Beuligmann,  Michael  Cochran  Bernard  Coda  Larry  Fenren- 
bacher  Steven  Fenves,  James  Grisolano,  Gaylord  Hatch,  Alfred  Hendron,  Donald  Huffaker,  Wayne  Jowasky,  Allen  McCowen,  Richard  Miller,  Richard  Mitchell,  Lester 
Moser,' Gilbert  Nicoll,  Francis  Nolan,  John  Olson,  Robert  Philbrook,  Roy  Post,  Clyde  Schaefer,  Fred  Schmidt,  Ray  Speckman,  Robert  Swendsen,  Robert  Taylor,  Donald 
Johnson 


A  national  conclave  held  in  June  at  the  University 
of  Wyoming  and  participation  of  wives  and  girl 
friends  in  monthly  meetings  are  among  the  unusual 
activities  of  this  group.  Chi  Gamma  Iota  is  a  national 


scholastic  honor  society  fostering  college  scholarship 
among  pupils  with  military  experience.  Membership 
in  this  group  is  open  only  to  those  men  who  hold  a  B 
average  for  two  consecutive  terms. 


Wives  and  Girl  Friends  Take  Part  in  Club's  Program 
New  Dolphin  Queen  Crowned  at  Dolphin  Club's  Show 


"Paleface,"  the  1960  Dolphin  show,  and  crowning 
the  new  Dolphin  Queen  were  highlights  of  the  year's 
activities.  Membership  is  open  to  all  men  showing 
individual    interest   and   ability    in    aquatic    sports. 


Other  activities  of  the  Dolphins  included  recruitment 
of  high  school  swimmers,  the  annual  swimming  team 
trip  to  Florida,  an  annual  swimming  team  banquet, 
and  the  Dolphin  Show  on  Dad's  Day  weekend. 


Top  Row  Donald  Drever,  Bela  Sandor,  William  Black,  Gary  Melnicove,  Richard  Dooley,  James  Spreitzer,  Gary  Burton,  Peter  Stelton,  Rock  Sharer  Fifth  Row:  Gregory 
Gwin,  Dennis  Hoffman,  Clyde  Benford,  Duncan  Stewart,  Bruce  Harrison,  Jacques  Bollier,  John  Hastings,  George  Bockes  Ronald  Wilson  Fourth  Row:  Rodney  Clem- 
ens, Norman  Dupon,  Morgan  Lynge,  John  Pease,  Virgil  Grady,  Paul  Fagerman,  Robert  Be  sole  Edwin  KemmererM, Hard  Stanley,  David  Dearlove  Brian  Spencer 
Third  Row:  David  Rawcliffe,  Martin  Klingel.  Joseph  Sommer,  Frederic  Luvtie,  Thomas  Strabel,  Michael  Cline,  James  Verhoeven  Philip  Salyatori,  Alfred  Akkeron,  Claude 
Jewell,  James  Ellinger  Second  Row:  John  Fornof,  pledge  trainer;  Richard  James,  Ronald  Fowler  Charles  Younger,  Thomas  Spasoff,  Edward  Krai  secretary;  Joseph 
Huyler  vice-president;  Robert  Lehmer,  social  chariman;  Dennis  Anderson,  president;  Donald  Puchalski,  sergeant-at-arms;  Richard  Eberhardy  Bottom  Row:  Michael  Mun- 
son    Andy   Djerf,  Donald  Weides,   Richard  Gorell,  James  Holbrook,  Philip   Karafotas,  Carter   Morris,   Paul   Christman,   Peter   Benda,   Douglas   Russell 


Th.rd  Row:  James  Laude,  Andrew  Maholick,  Robert  Anderson,  Michael  Rotolo,  Leland  Wright,  Arthur  Fitzgerald,  Roy  Anderson,  John  Hill,  Laurice  West,  Thomas  Pound 
Second  Row:  David  Bertetti  William  Gill,  bridge  correspondent;  Robert  Valek,  corresponding  secretary;  Dav.d  Levinson,  president;  Anthony  Wu,  secretary;  Daniel  Mur- 
phy,   Frederick    Brokaski         Bottom    Row:    Joseph    Chen,    Larry    Zimmerman,    William   O'Connor,   James   Philblad,    Robert   Swendsen,   Charles    Becherer    James    Davis 


Eta  Kappa  Nu  is  a  fraternity  honoring  and  foster- 
ing friendships  among  the  outstanding  electrical  en- 
gineering students.  Talking  to  high  school  students 
who  were  interested  in  entering  the  field  of  Electrical 


Engineering  was  a  major  project  of  this  group.  Mem- 
bers of  this  organization  also  aided  the  department 
of  Electrical  Engineering  by  setting  up  an  exhibit  for 
the  annual  Engineering  Open  House. 


Eta  Kappa  Nu  Promotes  Electrical  Engineering  Field 
Architecture  Advancement  Is  Gargoyle  Society  Goal 


Gargoyle  Society  promotes  interest  in  advancing 
architecture  and  the  allied  fields.  Lectures  and  dis- 
cussions held  throughout  the  year  with  the  appear- 
ance of  guest  speakers  provided  for  exchanges  of 


ideas  and  criticisms  of  the  techniques  used  in  archi- 
tectural designing.  Members  selected  to  join  the 
group  are  chosen  from  architecture  honor  students 
who  are  of  junior  and  senior  standing. 


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Top    Row:    Sandra    Smith,    Janet    Gillum,    Miss    Beverly   Wilson,    adviser;    Iris    Charvat,    Susan    Temple,    Brenda    Felt,    Lynn    Dewey,   Sandra    Fairchild,   Gail    Greenberg,    Bonita 
Bauer,    Janet    Beranek,     lleen    Urnstein,    Diane    Miller,    Karen    Krug,    Susan    Meyers        Second    Row:    Arleen    Baker,    Holly    Meilstrup,    Bonnie    Fischer,     ferri    Pixley,    Sandra 
Ozolin,   Susan   Whiteley,   Stephanie    Bates,   Carol    DeVry,   Maureen   Smalley,   Sandra    Jones,    Micheale   Wolfe,    Susan    Rashkow 
Leslie    Duboe,    Barbara    Lipsich,    Martha    Zeissler,    Nina    Miner,    Mary    Schultz,    Karen    Patterson,    Mary    Sue    Scheidenhelm 
Kathleen    Rauth,   Marlene   Gaggioli,   Patsy   Terry,    Nancy    Roth,   " 
Schlichting,  Susan  Small,   Nancy  Smith,   Anita  Weinstein 


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Bottom    Row:    Frances    Miles,    Judy   Jonason, 
;    Mary    Schultz,    Karen    Patterson,    Mary    Sue    Scheidenhelm        Not    in    pane!:    Penelope    Pope,    Ruth    Spinner, 
Carol   Pletta,  Janice   Lindgren,     Patricia    Tatro,     Barbara     Foster,    Patricia    Sabal,    Charlotte    Yanowitz,    Marie 


With  an  eye  towards  membership  in  Terrapin,  the 
women  of  Guppies  work  throughout  the  year  to  mas- 
ter the  difficult  movements  required  for  participation 
in  Terrapin,  the  synchronized  swimming  club  on  cam- 


pus. During  the  fall  semester,  the  girls  worked  on 
improving  their  basic  skills.  During  the  spring,  Gup- 
pies participated  in  the  annual  water  show  held  for 
the  mothers  on  campus  on  Mother's  Day  Weekend. 


Guppies  Strive  to  Fulfill  Terrapin's  Requirements 
Mask  and  Bauble  Pledge  Banquet  Poetry  is  Success 


Mask  and  Bauble  recognizes  students  demonstrat- 
ing interest  and  appreciation  in  presentation  of  good 
theatre.  The  entertainment  schedule  for  the  annual 
pledge  banquet  honoring  new  emmbers  is  comprised 


of  humorous  poems  written  and  read  about  other 
members  by  the  new  initiates.  Other  parties  for  the 
year  include  "strike"  parties  which  follow  all  pro- 
ductions of  the  University  Theatre. 


Top  Row:  Raymond  Pitton,  Prof.  Joseph  Scott,  adviser;  Webster  Smalley,  Raoul  Johnson,  Kenneth  Smith,  treasurer  Third  Row:  Bernhard  Works,  Mary  Brown,  Carol 
Towner,  Sharon  Crowley,  Carolyn  Franks,  Beverly  Kimes,  William  Kubitz  Second  Row:  Mary  Divan,  Louise  Darby,  Mary  Ehler,  secretary;  Elizabeth  Harryman,  Genevieve 
Richardson  Bottom  Row:  Roberta  Sax,  vice  president;  Rachelle  Warschaw,  Lois  Rose,  Linda  Passent,  president;  Terry  Heads,  Judith  Lyman  Not  in  panel:  Carolyn 
Wilson 


311 


\T/°^^WLCar0'   Knos}er/  l?"ore  R°"etti,  Martha   Rotter,  secretary       Second  Row:    Collette    Sroka,    Janice    Sappenfield,    vice-presdent;    Margaret    Decker       Bottom    Row 
V.rg.nia  Sh.ve,  president;  Sharon    Neemann        Not   in  panel:    Beverly  Torok,    Barbara   Wielgosz,    Nancy    Garth,    Betty    Sims,    Sandra    Watson,    Elaine    Zwicky,    Deanna    KaTz 


Christmas  caroling  at  the  County  home  for  aged 
people  was  a  project  of  Mu  Phi  Epsilon.  This  group 
is  the  professional  music  sorority  which  promotes 
the  advancement  of  music  in  America  and  the  main- 


tenance of  high  standard  of  musicianship  and  schol- 
arship. The  national  group  sponsors  and  supports 
Gads  Hill  Foundation  in  Chicago.  The  society  also 
participates  in  a  convocation  concert. 


Mu  Phi  Epsilon  Carols  at  the  County  Home  for  Aged 


Dramatic  Fraternity  Promotes  Interest  in  Theatre 


National  Collegiate  Players,  a  national  honorary 
dramatic  fraternity,  seeks  to  promote  interest  and 
appreciation  in  theatrical  activities,  thereby  raising 
the  standard  of  theatre  experiences  in  educational 


theatre.  The  fall  and  spring  initiation  ceremonies  of 
new  members  comprised  the  program  of  the  group. 
Participation  in  theatrical  activities  on  campus  de- 
termines membership  selection. 


Top    Row:    Prof.    Bernhard    Works,    Raoul    Johnson,     Prof.    Genevieve    Richardson,    Prof.  Joseph  Scott,  Prof.  Webster  Smalley       Bottom  Row:  Mary  Brown,  Rachelle  War- 
schaw,   Judith    Lyman,    Beverly    Kimes 


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Top  Row:  Ira  Frank,  vice-president;  Richard  Falk,  Murray  Krelstein,  Ronald  Cranford,  James  Green,  president;  Charles  Glover  Second  Row:  Steve  Gold,  Gene  Slater, 
David  Magnus  program  chairman;  William  Bruce,  Robert  Jobst,  William  Rogers,  Dr.  D.  F.  Martin,  adviser  Bottom  Row:  Mananne  Burke,  Ins  Cooper,  Mary  Neibel,  An- 
nette  Haskett,   Ruth   Heller,  Nancy  Wertheim,   treasurer;  Jane   Kinser,  Judy  Wyatt,   secretary;    Kenneth   Viste 


Members  of  this  pre-medical  fraternity  were 
chosen  on  basis  of  a  4.00  average  during  their  first 
semester.  In  order  to  enlighten  these  new  premedical 
students  concerning  the  curriculum,  they  have  asked 


speakers  from  the  medical  school  of  the  University 
of  Illinois  to  visit  the  club  and  showed  movies  on 
mental  illness,  internal  medicine  fields,  medical  train- 
ing, and  various  types  of  surgery. 


Omega  Beta  Pi  Enlightens  New  Premedical  Students 


Pershing  Rifles  Aid  at  Official  University  Affairs 


To  encourage,  preserve,  and  develop  the  highest 
ideals  of  the  military  profession,  promote  American 
citizenship  and  provide  appropriate  recognition  of 
military  ability,  Pershing  Rifle  members  served  as 


color  guards  for  all  home  football  and  basketball 
games  and  for  official  University  affairs  throughout 
the  year.  Members  were  chosen  from  basic  Army, 
Air  Force  and  Navy  cadets  on  the  basis  of  interest. 


Top  Row:  Robert  Dragoo,  Donald  Johnson,  Dixon  Peterson,  Brian  Bland,  William  Harris,  Carter  Morns,  John  Worthy  Raymond  Bluhm  Richard  Corrad.n.,  John  Ellison 
tfchard  Ahern Theodore  Thoren,  John  Seymour,  John  Stotz,  Douglas  Criner,  Robert  Benziger,  Edward  Haines  Robert  Albracht  Fourth  Row:  Murrel  Lee,  Richard 
Seedorf,  Robe  t  Lippert,  James  Simmons,  Richard  Pozniak,  Larry  Danner,  Billy  Redus,  Gary  Cam,  Donald  Buzzell  Bernard  Murphy,  Ronald  Michelman,  Melv.n  Blan- 
heim,  Renault  Robinson,  Robert  Mclnnis,  Charles  Collatz,  Stephen  Chobot,  Paul  Pappas  Third  Row:  Mike  Pease,  Phillip  Pearson  Rona  d  Szymanski,  Gary  Wolf,  Edwin 
Roesel,  Charles  Kenison,  Frederick  Smith,  Gordon  Bagby,  Warren  Fletter,  James  Zang  Spencer  Brown,  Carl  Green  John  Kandl,  Lamont  Waddell,  Ronald  Simon,  Bruce 
Posner  Second  Row:  John  Fullerton,  James  Florreich,  Ned  Bacheldor,  William  Loubsky,  David  Walters,  Capt.  L.  R  Livingston,  Ronald  Mickelson,  Linda  Mueller  Law- 
rence Residori,  Carter  Brantner,  Richard  Lunde,  Lt.  J.  M.  Tiderman,  John  Clickener,  Thomas  Brown,  Warren  King  Bottom  Row:  Martin  Reese,  Lynn  Gosnell,  Mart  Nur- 
met,    Robert    Rada,    Robert   Vernetti,    David   Maupin,   William   Welch,    Guillermo    Bueso 


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313 


W^L^    DJn9^'    ^il!ilm    G"dDauS'^ WAMi5T    5'°^   J^es    Remer     William    Shelby        Third    Row:    Richard    O'Neill,    John    Sweetnam,    Bruce    Knudsen,    Randal 
™i„?r        '        »;,3"      Johnson,    Richard   Goddard        Second   Row:    John    Buley,   finance    officer;    Carl    Sinder,    adjutant;    Judith    Stader,    sponsor;    Frederick    Pocock 

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To  promote  interest  in  military  training,  give  dis- 
cipline to  its  members,  and  foster  a  spirit  of  fellow- 
ship among  military  men,  men  of  Phalanx  acted  as 
escorts  for   the   various   campus  queens  and   their 


courts.  Phalanx  is  the  national  honorary  and  pro- 
fessional military  fraternity.  Projects  for  this  year 
included  a  rifle  tournament  with  Scabbard  and  Blade 
and  a  field  trip  to  the  Joliet  arsenal. 


Phalanx  Men  Escort  Campus  Queens  and  Their  Courts 


Phi  Alpha  Mu  Promotes  High  Fraternity  Scholarship 


Members  of  social  fraternities  who  have  an  all- 
University  grade  average  of  4.5  and  are  juniors  or 
seniors  are  rewarded  with  membership  in  Phi  Alpha 
Mu.    This  honorary  fraternity  is  working  to  better 


general  fraternity  scholarship  on  campus.  The  in- 
itiation of  new  members  highlighted  the  year's  activ- 
ities. Plans  were  also  formulated  for  a  program  to 
encourage  higher  social  fraternity  scholarship. 


Top    Row:    Albert    Borgmann,    Robert   Pfeifer        Second   Row:    David    Kuhn,   John   Clem        Bottom   Row:    Robert    Parker 

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314 


Lloyd  Ambrosius,  Larry  Bender,  Jonathon  Berkson,  Louis  Biskup,  Trevor  Bissey,  Leonard  Blakesley,  Lee  Bercher,  Larry  Campbell,  Richard  Carlson,  Gerald  Chiss,  William 
Chmumy,  Harlan  Clark,  Thomas  Dahlgren,  Willard  DeFilipps,  David  Downey,  Frederick  Driscoll,  Roland  Dukes,  James  Eldridge,  Kenneth  Evans,  Dale  Fogle,  Donald 
Fox,  Barry  Friedman,  Robert  Gaines,  Thomas  Garnhart,  Thomas  Goettsche,  Martin  Grose,  James  Gruenholz,  Donald  Gubser,  John  Harrison,  Robert  Hart,  Walter  Hecht, 
Stephen  Henderson,  James  Herner,  Alan  Hoffman,  Ralph  Hoffman,  Lloyd  Holm,  Ronnie  Hoyt,  Robert  Jobst,  Thomas  Johnson,  Barry  Kelner,  John  Kessler,  Carl  Knable, 
Charles  Lansford,  Chester  Laskowski,  Tom  Lewis,  David  Livingston,  Jack  Lundy,  Walter  Lynge,  Clint  Magill,  Philip  Martin,  Gary  McClung,  Lloyd  McClure,  Ronald 
McDonough,  Ermell  McElwee,  Ramon  Medernach,  Michael  Merel,  Joseph  Miles,  Kenneth  Modesitt,  Alan  Morris,  Donnell  Nantkes,  Marion  O'Leary,  Michael  Pleck,  James 
Potter,  Robert  Reber,  John  Rice,  Robert  Ruckrigel,  Victor  Schulze,  Jerry  Seiler,  Jurgen  Seyer,  Ronald  Shallat,  James  Shunk,  William  Skidmore,  Aivars  Slucis,  Jerry 
Smania,  Kam  So,  Henry  Speilman,  David  Stafford,  David  Stanfel,  William  Steiner,  Stuart  Stern,  Darrel  Stoll,  Roger  Slonelake,  Robert  Strauss,  Frank  Tse,  Charles  Turek, 
Zalman  Usiskin,  Carl  Vacketta,  Kenneth  Viste,  Edward  Whal,  Walter  Weaver,  Sterling  Williams,  Steven  Wollack,  Stephan  Young,  Wesley  Wolley,  Dean  Cam  Knox, 
adviser;  Dean  C.  M,  Thompson 

Phi  Eta  Sigma  Promotes  and  Rewards  Top  Scholarship 


Developed  along  the  lines  of  service  to  the 
University  community,  Phi  Eta  Sigma  is  con- 
stantly striving  to  serve  the  University  in 
any  manner  within  its  capabilities.  Its  prin- 
ciple goal,  however,  is  to  help  frehmen  men 
who  are  having  difficulty.  The  members  are 
all  quite  proficient  in  the  courses  they  tutor, 
as  they  must  have  maintained  a  4.5  average 
as  a  freshman  in  order  to  qualify  for  member- 
ship in  this  organization. 

Among  other  activities  of  Phi  Eta  Sigma 
are  Activity  Night,  participation  with  Alpha 
Lambda  Delta,  attendance  at  a  national  con- 
vention at  Southern  Illinois  University,  and 
ushering  at  the  Honors  Day  program.  A  very 
major  part  of  the  work  done  by  the  members 
is  to  visit  men's  housing  units  in  order  to 
speak  on  scholarship  improvement. 

Every  year  the  present  members  of  the  Phi 
Eta  Sigma  fraternity  proudly  present  a  prize 
of  twenty-five  dollars  to  the  sophomore  mem- 
mer  of  the  organization  who  has  attained  the 
highest  all-university  scholastic  grade  aver- 
age for  his  first  three  semesters  in  the  Uni- 
versity. This  top  scholarship  award  is  known 
as  the  Thomas  Arkle  Clark  scholarship  award 
and  is  quite  an  honor  to  achieve! 


Officers:    Gerald    Chiss,    historian;     Sterling    Williams,    secretary;     Lloyd    McClure,     president; 
Donald    Gubser,    vice-president;    Wesley    Wolley,    treasurer 


315 


Top  Row:  Michael  Esselstrom,  Gene  Cech     David  Shaul,   Robert  Ruckngel,  William   Kisinger,  John   Leman,    Delbert  Disselhorst,    Edwin   Gaylord,   Ronald  Worstell        Secon 

Row:   James   Felts  Eddie  Allen,  Wesey  Schumacher,    Larry   Neemann,    Harold    Huber,    Tommy   Wardlow,    Melvin    Flood,   James   Jarrard,    Smith    Toulson,    Melaniusz   Gienk 

S?n?m    rZ:      nV  o  u     I  *reasure';;  .LVndel    Davjs,  Carlyle  Johnson,  Alfred   Blatter,  vice-president;   Robert   Hindsley,  president;   Robert  Ward,   secretary;    Kenneth  Marshal 

William    La     o.     IJf  Krmprt    lirau      aHuicpr  Nni     in     n^nal-     t-r^..-.1-,r     P^-,, .,,-.■-,       A»  +  U..,     Q,....,-.,      \a/:ii:_ d__i r\ u     n    -ii.  .       ■     ■  ■  ■    .  .  _  .  


William  Callo,   Dr.   Robert  Gray,  adviser 
Robert  Yamamoto 


Not  in   panel:  Francis  Bowen,  Arthur  Bowsr,  William   Brahms,    Donald    Heitler,  John    Lundsten,   James   Reedy,   Lawrence  Waller, 


Phi  Mu  Alpha  Sinfonia  is  an  organization  of  mem- 
bers of  the  student  body  interested  in  music.  They 
presented  several  programs  this  year,  including  the 
All  American  Concert  in  spring  and  a  joint  concert 


with  the  women's  professional  music  fraternities  at 
the  Christmas  season.  Members  were  urged  to  de- 
velop ensembles  and  present  programs  during  the 
year  advancing  the  cause  of  American  music. 


Programs  of  Music  Given  by  Phi  Mu  Alpha  Sinfonia 


Phi  Upsilon  Omicron  Makes  Thanksgiving  Decorations 


This  year  the  Phi  Upsilon  Omicron  members  made 
Thanksgiving  tray  decorations  for  the  Cunningham's 
Children's  Home  and  presented  them  to  the  Home 
several  weeks  before  Thanksgiving.   Other  activities 


included  selling  stationery,  initiation  of  new  mem- 
bers, and  holding  a  recognition  tea  in  May  to  honor 
outstanding  members  of  the  group.  Phi  Upsilon  Omi- 
corn  also  participated  in  Farm  and  Home  Festival. 


Top  Row:  Barbara  Harris,  Sybil  Burg, n,  Mary  Hoge,  Sylvia  Hardin,  Nancy  Wilson,  Jean  Prachar,  president;  Ruth  DeVries  Fourth  Row:  Patricia  Long,  Nancy  Hyer 
Barbara  Hodam  Cheryl  Mathre,  Marguerite  Guido,  Karen  Bossert  Third  Row:  Genevieve  Gentes,  Ellen  Reimann,  Gervaise  Steffen,  Carla  Kunkel,  Rosalynn  Jenkins' 
Florence  Gegel  Second  Row:  Mary  Geheber,  Suzanne  Friedmann,  Nancy  Turner,  secretary;  June  Schiemer,  Ann  Montgomery,  Vicci  Young  Bottom  Row-  Glenna 
B  unier,  Sharon  Wilcoxen  Barbara  Strunk,  Rebecca  VanDeventer,  Vivian  McMullin,  Mary  Sullivan,  Jo  Ellen  Putt,  Mary  Watson,  vice-president  Not  in  panel-  Norma 
Strube,    Carol   demons,   Margaret   Williams,   Margaret   Allen,    Kay    Rednour,    Carol    Ufkus,   Babette   Eckland,  treasurer-   Beth   Dohme 


■ 


T„r.  Row  Philio  Trast  Robert  Grubb  Louis  Wozniak,  Prof.  Jamas  Bayne,  adviser;  Robert  Miller,  William  Weseloh,  James  Farrar  Second  Row:  Victor  Melville,  Jerry 
TM0aPson°WRo£ tt%foy ehn  Johnson?  Donald  Slane  Bottom  Row:  Raymond  Goluba,  treasurer;  Thomas  Steffen,  ^^.n  N,  ^£  Gewo.e 
Gregg,  vice  president  Not  in  panel:  Max  Adamski,  Donald  Bartel,  Arthur  Carlson,  Joseph  Clevenger,  Adrian  Crook,  Floyd  Hayes,  Lars  Hennksen,  William  Lewis, 
William  Oermann,  Donald  Sager,  Joseph  Vogrin,  William  Waterman,  Klaus  Weinmann 


The  honoring  of  outstanding  Mechanical  Engineer- 
ing students  is  the  major  goal  of  the  Pi  Tau  Sigma 
fraternity.  The  projects  of  the  group  include  an 
exhibit  displayed  during  Engineering  Open  House  to 


show  what  the  Mechanical  Engineer  studies  here  at 
the  University  and  projects  to  foster  better  student- 
faculty  relations.  A  new  project  for  selection  of  an 
outstanding  alumnus  is  now  underway. 


Pi  Tau  Sigma  Plans  to  Honor  an  Outstanding  Alumnus 


Scabbard  and  Blade's  Sabre  Arch  Performs  at  Events 


The  sabre  arch  which  is  seen  at  Military  Balls, 
Honor  Days,  and  banquets  is  made  up  from  members 
of  Scabbard  and  Blade.  This  organization  also  has  its 
own  rifle  team  which  performs  at  various  campus 


military  functions.  At  regular  programs,  the  mem- 
bers have  movies  and  speakers  in  order  to  learn  more 
of  the  qualities  that  are  possessed  by  efficient  mili- 
tary officers  in  the  various  branches  of  service. 


Top  Row:  David  McDowell,  Mark  Blanchard,  Richard  Toth,  Leonard  Peirce,  Richard  Osborn,  Richard  Kresse  Michael  Welge,  Roger  Derby  Everett  Thomas  H3  William 
son,  Richard  Blatt,  Edward  Buelow,  Larry  Austermiller,  Charles  McLellan,  Phillip  Deal,  Donald  Hartter  Th.rd  Row:  Thomas  G  lm  n  M .„  Olso n,  W.I I, am  Hun  ,  WHham 
GilHhaus  lark  Hudson  Walter  Harrison  William  Lowry,  David  Johnson,  Robert  Fahey,  Charles  Vizhel,  John  Ryan,  Richard  Remmert,  Lloyd  Lenn,  inomas  iimmer 
Second I  Row  Robert  Mohr,  Lt  N  Robbins adviser;  Richard  Sanders,  Richard  Kammann,  second  lieutenant;  Eugene  Sent,  first  lieutenant;  Gail  Fox  -sponsor;  Kenneth 
Cecil  first  sergeant;  Angus  More,  captain;  Glen  Thorson,  Glenn  Musgrave  Bottom  Row:  George  Demeris,  Arthur  Junkins,  Richard  Goddard,  Thomas  Leddy,  David 
Irish,   Edward   Rezek,   Donald   Sittnick,   Fred  Guyton,  William    Fischer       Not  in   panel:   Mai.  William  Fogel,  adviser 


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,  Carol  Crandall, 
,  Judith  Edlund, 
Barbara  Berger, 
enne  Kole,  Ruth 
shbaum,    Connie 


Shi  -  Ai  Members  Stress  Extra-curricular  Activities 


Officers:    Ann    Macke,    treasurer;    Miss    Joan    Cochran,    sponsor;    Judith    Miller,    president 


Representing  the  sororities  at  Illinois,  Shi- 
Ai  is  the  sophomore  activity  honorary  on 
campus  for  sorority  girls.  The  function  of 
this  group  is  stimulation  of  freshman  par- 
ticipation in  extra-curricular  activities,  and 
encouragement  and  promotion  of  scholarship, 
leadership,  and  friendship  among  all  sorority 
women  attending  the  University. 

Two  girls  represent  each  house,  and  their 
project  for  this  year  was  a  series  of  skits, 
organized  on  any  subject  pertaining  to  Shi- 
Ai.  The  houses  were  paired  for  this  event, 
and  the  skits  of  each  team  were  judged,  and 
trophies  were  presented  to  the  team  which 
put  on  the  winning  skit  on  each  side  of  cam- 
pus. 

Also  on  the  agenda  this  year  for  the  Shi-Ai 
members  were  the  exchanges  with  other  hon- 
oraries  such  as  Skull  and  Crescent,  Star  and 
Scroll,  Sachem,  and  a  tea  with  Alpha  Chron. 
One  of  the  highlights  for  the  girls  was  the 
annual  Christmas  party  that  was  given  for 
the  orphanages  in  the  Champaign-Urbana 
area. 

The  program  of  Shi-Ai  which  draws  the 
most  notice,  of  course,  is  their  spring  event  of 
Shi-Ai-Sachem  Sing  on  Mother's  Day  week- 
end. Proceeds  from  this  annual  sing  are  used 
for  maintaining  the  Shi-Ai  Scholarship  Fund. 


318 


Top   Row:    Harold    Dvorin,    Richard    Lanham,   Marilyn   Gowin,   Marvin    Pilchen,    Kenneth   Archer        Second  Row:   Prof.   Paul   Dauten,   Prof.   Joseph   Literer,   Prof.   Merten   Mande- 
ville,    Prof.     Irvin    Heckm'ann        Bottom    Row:    William    Terpstra,    Alan    Schenk,    Peter    Duskey,    David   Minster 

Sigma  lota  Epsilon  Members  Foster  Management  Field 


Working  to  stimulate  achievement  and  in- 
terest in  the  management  field  is  the  main 
purpose  of  Sigma  Iota  Epsilon.  In  addition, 
they  seek  to  stimulate  scholarship  and  re- 
search in  management  through  the  develop- 
ment of  the  scientific  approach  to  the  prob- 
lems of  management.  The  program  is  also 
helpful  to  members  who  are  seeking  part- 
time  employment  or  to  graduate  students,  be- 
cause they  facilitate  contacts  between  busi- 
nessmen and  students.  Many  of  these  busi- 
nessmen, it  may  be  added,  are  former  mem- 
bers of  this  group. 

The  evening  of  January  fourth  highlighted 
this  year's  program,  as  the  group  had  their 
annual  initiation  at  which  they  had  the  tra- 
ditional initiation  of  a  guest  as  an  honorary 
member.  Those  who  were  initiated  had  to 
maintain  a  4.0  average  in  management 
courses  and  university  work,  and  have  an  in- 
terest in  the  professional  field  of  manage- 
ment. 

Plans  for  this  year  included  management 
workshops  for  students  and  faculty  members, 
cooperative  speaker's  meeting  with  the  So- 
ciety for  the  Advancement  of  Management, 
and  a  project  of  contacting  alumni  members 
to  know  what  they  are  doing  so  that  the  in- 
formation can  be  published  in  an  alumni  bul- 
letin. 


Officers:    Marvin    Pilchen,    vice    president;    Richard    Lanham,    treasurer;    Harold    Dvorin,    presi- 
dent;   Marilyn    Gowin,    secretary 


319 


Top   Row:   Linda   Wa 


Lisa  Grable,   president;    Karen   Gould,   Beverly  Armstrong,  Carol   Oyster,  Sandra  Young,  Joyce  Loofbourrow       Third    Row:   Kathleen  Cline,   Dorothy 

Second  Row:  Mary   Haferkamp,   Barbara  Crump, 
Bottom    Row:    Susan    Ent,    Betty    Zinzer,    Ruth 
panel:    Dixie   Rodehaver,   Judy    Harrington,   Janice   Corum 


Hubbard,  treasurer;  Donna  Lanbird,  Janette  Johnson,  Phyllis  Worthington,  Ruth  Riddle,  Margaret  Abbott  Sheila  Webb 
Donna  Johnson  Barbara  Meyers,  Arlene  Verbeski,  Martha  Gilkerson,  Janet  Meadors,  vice-president-  Adrienne  Kole 
Bntt,  Jean  Toedte,   Karen    Posner,  Judith   Tracy,   Sandra    Brewer,  Judith    Roudez,   Suzanne  Watkins        Not  in  panel-    Dixie 


Sigma  Alpha  Iota's  bake  sale  this  year  was  held 
to  raise  money  for  the  Sigma  Alpha  Iota  Foundation. 
The  money  was  given  to  the  Foundation  and  used  to 
increase   the   activities   and   philanthropies   of  the 


fraternity.  The  local  chapter  had  a  contemporary 
American  Musicale  at  the  Mother's  Day  Teas  and  its 
program  of  Christmas  music  with  Phi  Mu  Alpha  and 
Mu  Phi  Epsilon,  other  campus  musical  societies. 


Bake  Sale  Held  by  Sigma  Alpha  lota  Aids  Foundation 


Sigma  Tau  Honors  Outstanding  Engineering  Students 


Before  his  initiation  into  Sigma  Tau,  a  pledge  must 
finish  a  bronze  casting  and  wear  it  on  campus  for  a 
week.  During  the  week,  active  members  must  in- 
spect  the   casting   and   approve   it   by   signing  the 


prospective  member's  pledge  book.  The  fraternity 
also  entered  the  Mathematics  Exhibit  in  Engineering 
Open  House.  During  the  Spring,  Sigma  Tau  awarded 
a  $500  scholarship  to  an  Engineering  student. 


Top   Row:    Oren    Kesler     James  Salley     Allan    King,  James    Philbad,    Boris   Seidel,    Francis     Greeley,     William     Huston 

S™     if  ek\«  aH  tK-aUS'   DaVid    Bsrte,ti<  Geor9e  Al,bin,   Paul    Lipinski,    Harold    Martin,     Douglas    Malewicki,     Robert     Parker,     Ronald     Pound        Bottom     Row-     David 

Levinson,    Franklin    Weinstem,    recording    secretary;    Gerald    Wolin,    treasurer;    Richard     Bohl,    adviser-    Mich      ' 

Becherer,   Pyramid   correspondent;    Randal   Smith,   historian;    David   Sturgis 


Robert     Anderson,     Herbert     Reidemann       Second 
rt     Parker,     Ronald     Pound        Bottom     Row:     David 
ael    Pisterzi,    president;    Robert    Spitzer,    vice-president;    Charles 


320 


Top  Row:  Terrence  Stringer,  Robert  Schurter,  Kenneth  Heineman,  David  Lezeau,  Martin  Lower,  William  Patton  Second  Row:  William  Machata,  William  Tomsik, 
treasurer;  Lawrence  Hansen,  president;  William  Allison,  vice  president;  Larry  Long  Bottom  Row:  Bruce  Eder,  Glenn  Baird,  Ken  Velten,  William  McDevitt, 
William    Downey 


Skull  and  Crescent,  whose  active  membership  is 
composed  of  two  sophomores  from  each  of  the  twen- 
ty-five oldest  fraternities  on  campus,  is  an  organiza- 
tion honoring  men  who  have  outstanding  activity  and 


scholastic  records  for  their  first  year  on  campus. 
This  year  the  group  sponsored  the  Skull  and  Cres- 
cent pajama  race  in  the  fall.  In  the  spring  members 
held  their  formal  dinner  dance  honoring  initiates. 


Skull  and  Crescent  Honors  Outstanding  Sophomores 


Outstanding  Engineers  Participate  in  Tau  Beta  Pi 


Tau  Beta  Pi  members  participated  in  Engineering 
Open  House  this  year  by  providing  guides  on  busses 
between  the  campus  and  the  Betatron  and  the  Abbott 
Power  Plant.    They  also  had  an  information  booth 


on  campus  to  give  high  school  students  information 
on  the  life  of  an  academic  engineer  at  Illinois.  The 
group  also  had  a  coffee  hour  where  a  panel  discus- 
sion was  heard  on  engineering  careers  in  research. 


Top  Row:  Bruce  Stangeland,  Louis  Wozniak,  Lary  Fehrenbacher,  John  Johnson,  Ronald  Parsons,  corresponding  secretary;  Allen  Ormsbee,  Tom  Dolan,  president; 
Phillip  Schwiebert,  vice  president;  Eugene  Kalley,  recording  secretary;  William  Kunz,  Charles  Becherer,  David  Levinson  Second  Row:  Laurice  West,  William  John- 
son, Robert  Spitzer,  Robert  Hume,  Donald  Cullen,  Grant  Reichard,  Franklin  Weinstein,  James  Loblaw,  Robert  Hall  Bottom  Row:  James  Govaia,  Howard  Hill,  Eu- 
gene   Wilkinson,    John    Davis,    Milton    Drechsel,    Anthony    Wu,    Michael     Pagones,    Daniel    Murphy,    Oren    Kesler        Not    in    panel:    Robert    Parker 


521 


Top  Row:  Willard  Gibbens,  Charles  Mistretta,  William  Flynn,  Robert  Schroeder,  Stanley  Weber,  Gary  Young,  Michael  Freeburger,  James  Goff  Second  Row  Dennis 
Ryan,  Robert  Hatch  Richard  Blatt  Robert  Greive,  Wayne  Stephens,  Donald  Benson,  Robert  Adams,  James  Stewart,  Alvin  Reitz  Bottom  Row:  Larry  McGinness,  Donald 
Livingston,    James    Robertson,    Phillip    Brown,    Arnold    Goldstein,    Royce    Lorentz,    Gary  Mowder 


Star  and  Scroll  Has  a  Full  Schedule  of  Activities 


Officers — Top  Row:    Phillip   Brown,   secretary;   Willard   Gibbens,   sergeant-at-arms;    Alvin   Reitz, 
treasurer        Bottom   Row:    Donald   Livingston,   president;   Larry   McGinness,   vice-president 


Star  and  Scroll  is  the  sophomore  honorary 
fraternity  composed  of  outstanding  sopho- 
more fraternity  men.  The  individual  members 
must  have  excelled  in  campus  activities  and 
have  compiled  a  3.3  all-university  average. 
In  spite  of  the  fact  that  Star  and  Scroll 
serves  principally  as  an  honorary  fraternity, 
the  members  have  a  full  schedule  of  social 
activities  with  other  campus  honoraries. 

The  highlight  of  every  year  is  the  Garnet 
Ball  which  was  held  on  February  24  this  year. 
The  dance  served  as  an  excellent  opportunity 
to  meet  many  people  on  campus.  In  addition 
the  Garnet  Ball  Queen  was  chosen  and 
crowned  with  her  court.  Star  and  Scroll  also 
participates  actively  with  Shi-Ai  in  many 
events.  Of  particular  notice  this  year  was  the 
party  which  was  held  for  the  mentally  handi- 
capped children  of  the  Champaign-Urbana 
area. 

With  an  accent  on  scholarship,  the  man  of 
Star  and  Scroll  are  now  planning  a  scholar- 
ship recognition  event  to  be  held  next  year. 
As  an  incentive  to  the  pledges  of  the  member 
houses,  Star  and  Scroll  annually  awards  the 
traveling  scholarship  trophy  to  the  fraternity 
whose  pledges  have  attained  the  highest 
average  during  their  pledge  semester. 


322 


Top  Row:  Francis  Dworkin,  Nola  Lutz,  Julienne  Frank,  Janaan  Olson,  Ann  Rankin,  Linda  Timmel,  Marina  Lucco,  Beverly  Kimes,  Jeanne  Zasadil,  Emma  Maceda  _  Bottom 
Row:  Gloria  Chin,  secretary;  Emily  Howald,  Margaret  Smith,  Miss  Eleanor  Blum,  Carol  Palmer,  vice-president;  Carolyn  Daily,  treasurer;  Margaret  Scherf  Not  in  panel: 
Doris  Slutkin,   president;  Margie  Tepper,    Elizabeth   Hendrick,   Margaret   Goodmon,   Judith    Hildenbrand,    Marcia  Morgan 


The  annual  Matrix  Table  Banquet  was  held  again 
this  year  under  the  auspices  of  Theta  Sigma  Phi.  As 
in  past  years,  the  purpose  of  the  banquet  was  to 
honor  women  who  are  prominent  in  the  field  of  jour- 


nalism or  communications.  The  annual  Coke  and 
Chat  party  which  was  held  Nov.  17,  for  high  school 
students  had  the  primary  purpose  of  orienting  the 
girls  in  the  area  of  journalism  and  the  University. 


Theta  Sigma  Phi  Holds  Annual  Matrix  Table  Banquet 
Tomahawk  Recognizes  Leaders  in  Campus  Activities 


Tomahawk  members  were  selected  from  independ- 
ent second  semester  freshmen  and  first  semester 
sophomores  who  had  outstanding  leadership  activi- 
ties.  Each  year  they  hold  a  common  exchange  with 


the  Purdue  chapter  of  Tomahawk  during  half  time  of 
the  Illinois-Purdue  football  game.  This  year,  Toma- 
hawk had  a  weekly  radio  program  on  Illini  traditions 
to  familiarize  Illini  with  their  school's  customs. 


Top  Row:  Gary  Flickinger,  Jonathan  Berkson,  Ermel  McElwee,  Edward  Johnston,  Jerry  Brockhart,  William  Cole,  Joseph  Hasman,  Larry  Woiwode  Third  Row:  Murray 
Krelstein,  Thomas  Elliott,  Harrison  Church,  Robert  Stauffer,  Philip  Martin,  Bruce  Johnson,  Owen  Hein,  Michael  Lippincott,  Patrick  Rea  Second  Row:  Marion  O'Leary, 
historian;  Emil  Pischel,  vice  president;  David  Livingston,  president;  Calvin  Sifferd,  adviser;  Michael  Larkin,  national  vice-president;  Carl  Sigel,  secretary;  Robert  Baker, 
social  chairman;  James  Munton,  publicity  chairman  Bottom  Row:  David  Levin,  Larry  Hopper,  John  DeLong,  John  Bumgarner,  Richard  Storinger,  John  Heneghan, 
Robert   Jobst 


1 


{23 


l°P  R<Hr:u°il9,a   Fe'1hmini  ?.usa"  A'de.r<  S3',1?1   S,er?'   e,e1ty,    Shrjner-   Lucinda   Butler,  Miss  Beverly  Wilson,  adviser;  Barbara  Harris,  Miss  Marjorie  Harris,  adv 
berg,  Miche     Langdon,   Julie  Mecherle,  Ju lanne   Eastland,    Helen    Hewitt,    Susan   McMullen,    Carol    Parkhurst       Third    Row:    Bette     Burch      Nancy    Thomsc 

nAnn    (Jiiinnn      Ar  *>Ma    MarnvA/      Martha     Frt\iv,arrJc       Msrn^rc*     U*.-,»,~«,J      n.*-. —     ia/:i l.-J^L       Ail ■  ii         r^i  i.         -.        .     .    .        _  .'        -  '   .    •"*''"** 


viser;  Janet  Green- 
homson,    Myrna    Stern, 


o    ix    J     '»    l       V »■      ^  uwiieiie  Miossy,  Janice  rowen,   lois  iNestie,  Juaitn     oniespie,    blizabeth    Baldwin,   Judith   Ahearn       No 
Burkhardt,   Barbara  Chaflin,  Diane  Dowdall,   Nancy  Ferguson,  Marian  Frankenberg,  Maria  Habbegger,  Kaaren  Hiscox,  Christine  Oberheid 


panel:    Andrea    Blanda,   Joyce 
e,  Diane  Perkins,  Sandra  Snodgrass 


Terrapins  Improve  Skills  in  Synchronized  Swimming 


Officers — Top    Row:    Betty    Shriner,    treasurer;    Margaret    Paulson,    historian        Bottom    Row: 
Barbara   Harris,    president;   Nancy   Thomson,   secretary;   Marilyn    Austin,   vice-president 


A  hearty  splash,  and  the  season  has  begun 
for  the  Terrapin  Club.  The  Terrapins,  com- 
posed of  women  interested  in  aquatics,  is 
one  of  the  most  interesting  of  all  the  women's 
activities  on  campus.  Not  only  is  the  club 
interested  in  furthering  interest  and  pro- 
ficiency in  aquatics,  but  they  interrelate  this 
with  an  eye  toward  their  less  fortunate  com- 
panions. They  accomplish  this  by  maintain- 
ing an  educational  fund  which  is  available  to 
interested  individuals  who  are  doing  special 
work  in  the  area  of  swimming. 

The  highlight  of  the  year  for  the  Terrapins 
was  the  annual  water  show  on  Mother's  Day 
Weekend.  This  is  the  weekend  to  which  all 
members  of  Terrapin  look  forward  as  the 
peak  of  the  year.  The  program  features  an 
exhibition  of  synchronized  swimming. 

For  the  cause  of  promoting  interest  and 
participation  in  aquatics,  Terrapins  sponsor 
a  yearly  symposium  which  includes  synchro- 
nized swim  numbers  performed  by  students 
from  several  different  colleges  and  a  work- 
shop. This  past  year,  the  symposium,  which 
is  an  invitational,  took  place  on  February 
25th,  and  included  swimmers  from  Indiana, 
Purdue,  Illinois  Wesleyan,  and  Eastern. 


324 


Top  Row:  Arthur  Fitzgerald,  George  Montgomery,  Neil  Anderson,  Gerald  Guertin,  Russell  Koss,  Jack  Thornton,  Melvin  Brent,  Charles  Dukes,  secretary;  Robert  Matheson, 
Donald  Fredly,  Randolph  Watson,  William  Herzing,  Julius  Zachau,  Jack  Barkley,  John  Clemens  Second  Row:  Kennedy  Rhea,  James  Adell,  William  Cooper,  Bobby 
Hartleroad,  Kenneth  Stimeling,  social  chairman;  Richard  Weiss,  treasurer;  Lawrence  Malopy,  president;  LCDR  Lee  Anderson,  adviser;  William  Parker,  vice-president; 
Myron  Gray,  Charles  Orr,  John  Dodson,  Dennis  Chamberlin,  Arden  Taube,  Randolph  Boggess,  Douglas  Pihl,  historian  Bottom  Row:  David  Meinert,  Bruce  Overson, 
Paul  Troglia,  Brian  Hickey,  Richard  Brent,  James  Johnston,  Joseph  Atkinson,  Jay  Mitchell,  David  Lucas,  Michael  Popik,  Walter  Hopkins,  Donald  Quest,  William  Hubbard, 
David  Johnson        Not  in   panel:    David    Bouque,   Thomas   Fournie,    Charles  Vrhel 


Trident  Ball,  the  all  Naval  dance,  was  held  in  No- 
vember this  year.  Before  the  dance,  the  members 
accepted  the  plebes  into  active  membership  at  a  din- 
ner held  in  their  honor.   At  meetings  Naval  person- 


nel spoke  to  the  group  and  led  discussions  on  the 
topics  under  consideration.  Trident  also  held  sev- 
eral exchanges  during  the  year  which  filled  out  an 
enjoyable  social  calendar  for  all  the  members. 


Trident  Sponsors  Trident  Ball  for  Navy  Personnel 


Speech  Students  Participate  in  Campus  Activities 


Zeta  Phi  Eta  is  a  national  professional  speech  arts 
sorority  for  women.  The  society  participated  in  ac- 
tivity night,  spring  and  fall  rush  teas,  the  Interna- 
tional Fair,  and  the  Senior  Banquet.    A  forum  of 


speakers  from  the  dramatic  and  speech  department 
presented  programs  at  each  of  the  monthly  meet- 
ings. The  fellowship  which  is  awarded  annually  was 
given  to  an  outstanding  graduate  in  speech. 


Top  Row:  Marianna  Brown,  Mary  Collins,  Dorothy  Lewis,  Carolyn  Franks,  Janna  Smith,  Marylou  Kofoid,  Lesta  Elliott,  secretary;  Terry  Heads,  Mary  Divan,  secretary; 
Maxine  Lichterman  Bottom  Row:  Frances  Johnson,  adviser;  Lois  Rose,  president;  Carol  Feige,  treasurer;  Sandra  Ayers,  vice-president  Not  in  panel:  Judith  Johnson, 
Margaret  McDonald,  Paula  Norris 


Armed  Forces  Council  Coordinates  Military  Branches 


The  purpose  of  the  Armed  Forces  Council  is  to 
coordinate  all  activities  performed  by  the  armed 
forces  ROTC  units  at  Illinois.  Together  with  a 
faculty  adviser,  they  direct  the  Military  Ball,  the 
Veteran's  Day  program,  the  Honors  Day  Cere- 
monies, and  many  other  combined  activities  of  the 
three  branches  of  ROTC  on  this  campus. 

The  Armed  Forces  Council  consists  of  the  Army 
Brigade  Commander  and  his  executive  officer,  the 
Navy  Battalion  Commander  and  his  executive  offi- 
cer, and  the  Air  Force  Air  Division  Commander 
and  his  Vice  Commander.  Each  branch  nominates 
a  junior  to  attend  meetings  as  an  observer.  The 
senior  member  present  from  each  service  has  one 
vote  and  all  decisions  must  be  unanimous.  Dis- 
agreements are  presented  to  the  three  department 
heads  for  resolution.  Disagreements  are  rare,  how- 
ever, and  the  organization  is  able  to  give  effective 
leadership  for  the  many  activities  they  supervise. 

Since  the  Armed  Forces  are  critically  dependant 
upon  the  ROTC  for  both  career  and  reserve  officers, 
the  Council  serves  a  necessary  function  in  coordi- 
nating their  activities  and  gives  valuable  training 
in  coordinating  other  services. 


William  Lewis  escorts  Miss  Elissa  Weaver,  the  Navy  spon- 
sor, through  the  Sabre  Arch  at  the  1960  Armed  Forces  Ball. 


326 


Brigade  Staff:   Gregory   Liptak,   Richard  Anderson,   Roger   Derby,   Fred  Guyton,  Randal   Smith,  Larry  Snyder,   Angus  More 

Army  ROTC  Gives  Students  Training  for  Army  Career 


Purposefully,  the  United  States  Army  Reserve 
Officers'  Training  Corps  trains  students  to  take 
over  as  commissioned  officers  in  the  Army  of  the 
United  States.  Physically  qualified  male  students 
are  required  by  law  to  complete  two  years  of  basic 
military  training  upon  their  entrance  into  the  Uni- 
versity with  less  than  junior  standing.  Volun- 
teers, selected  from  those  who  have  completed  the 
obligatory  two  years  of  basic  training,  are  chosen 
on  the  basis  of  physical  and  oral  examinations  for 
the  last  two  years  of  training. 

In  addition  to  continuing  the  usual  instruction 
training  and  ceremonies,  the  Army  ROTC  takes 
part  in  the  Engineering  Open  House  and  presents 
a  display  on  the  Armory  floor  during  the  State 
Basketball  Tournament.  This  ROTC  division  also 
has  an  annual  parade  of  all  its  units — the  Brigade 
Parade — and  eighteen  other  parades  by  the  vari- 
ous different  sub  units  throughout  the  year. 

In  conjunction  with  the  Navy  ROTC  and  the  Air 
Force  ROTC,  the  Army  ROTC  annually  honors 
Veteran's  Day,  holds  a  military  ball,  and  presents 
an  Armed  Forces  Honor's  Day  parade. 

The  Armed  Forces  Council  is  just  one  of  numer- 
ous active  professional  societies  which  receives 
part  of  its  membership  from  the  Army  ROTC  and 
it  helps  to  coordinate  this  group's  activities. 


Loleta   Anderson,  sponsor 


327 


Cadet  Col.  Fred  Guyton  and  Cadet  Lt.  Col.  Randal  Smith 


Col.  Clair  M.  Worthy 


Army  Cadets  Find  Oppor- 
tunities Throughout  Year 


At  summer  camp,  cadets  receive  useful  training  for  future 
combat  conditions.  Here  Army  cadets  put  together  a  bridge. 


328 


John  Miller  and  Paul  Sager  practice  tank  warfare  techniques. 
After  firing  at  their  targets  they  dispose  of  empty  casings. 


All  Army  regulations  are  followed  at  camp.  Jerry  Handdon  at- 
tending camp  at  Fort  Knox  shines  his  shoes  before  inspection. 


4H 


Below:  Bruce  Hart  learns  the  technique  involved  in  detecting  hid- 
den weapons.  Following  commands  he  probes  for  some  hidden  mines. 


Cadets  Practice  Class 

Theory 

at  Summer  Camp 


Left:    President    Henry    and    Sally    Trinkle    present 
awards  to  outstanding  cadets  at  a  parade  in  spring. 


Jim  Logan  and  Daniel  Green  prepare  to  practice  the 
skills  involved  in  loading  a  weapon  at  Fort  Knox. 


329 


M?rr£dCh»Hes  C^ne"   ^    ^    Chapman'    D°nald   Gibbs'   Michael    Breza<    Robert    B!oechl«-    ^n    Daniels,    Wayne    Pearson,    John    Legendre,    Robert    Parkison,    Robert 


Air  Force  ROTC  Gives  Cadets  Preparation  for  Career 


Diane  Lesinski,  sponsor 


The  basic  program  of  the  Air  Force  Reserve  Of- 
cer's  Training  Corps  is  designed  to  provide  the 
students  with  all  basic  information  on  air  power 
foundations  in  order  that  they  might  be  more  in- 
formed citizens  on  the  technological  and  political 
aspects  of  this  aerospace  age. 

The  advanced  course  is  a  two-year  instruction 
course.  It  is  designed  to  prepare  the  student  for 
his  duties  as  a  junior  officer  in  the  Air  Force  of 
the  United  States,  which  he  joins  upon  graduation 
from  the  University. 

The  basic  courses  presented  in  Air  Force  ROTC 
provide  the  student  with  an  understanding  of  the 
elements  and  potentials  of  air  power.  This  in- 
cludes fundamentals  of  air  power,  air  vehicles,  in- 
dustries, military  air  powers  of  the  world,  military 
research  and  development,  airlines  and  airways, 
general  aviation,  elements  of  an  aircraft,  and  aero- 
dynamics. A  general  survey  of  air  power  includes 
control  of  aircraft  navigation,  and  propulsion  sys- 
tems, space  vehicles,  military  instruments  of  na- 
tional defense,  and  professional  opportunities  in 
the  United  States  Air  Force.  The  senior  officer, 
Colonel  Leonard  Rohrs,  is  head  of  the  Air  Force 
unit  and  Professor  of  Air  Science  here  at  the  Uni- 
versity of  Illinois. 


330 


1 

i 
/ 

■Li  it  i  amMftnwmHM 

Col.  Leonard  J.  Rohrs 


of  Commissioned  Officer 


Air  Force  Cadets  show  the  public  the  discipline  involved  in 
marching  at  one  of  their  numerous  spring  parades  and  reviews. 


Cadet  Colonel  Wayne  Pearson 


Before  a  meet,  three  rifle  team  members,  left  to  right:  David 
Busir,  Robert  Kipp  and  William  Chervin,  improve  their  aim. 


331 


During  a  military   parade  held  in  the  fall,  cadets  and  their 
sponsors  stand  at  attention  as  the  National  Anthem  is  played. 


*■*&•»*  # 


During  the  Armistice  Day  ceremonies  held  in  the  quadrangle, 
Air  Force  cadets  pay  tribute  to  the  dead  heroes  of  our  nation. 


Air  Force  Cadets  Learn 
Skills  Throughout  Year 


m 


in 


":';H!i;H 


is* 


All*. 


Before  Wayne  Pearson  is  accepted  at  summer  camp,  he  must 
have  a  complete  physical.    Here  he  gets  a  needed  vaccination. 


332 


Navy   Council — Top   Row:    Roger    Baldwin,    adviser;    Robert   Albrachl,    Melvin    Brent,    Richard    Brent,     Eruce    Overscn,    Michael     Popik,    John    Clickener,     David     Radimacher 
Bottom  Row:    Roger  Swift,  August  Benassi,    Donald1  Sommerville,  Stephen  Johnson,   James  Johnston,  Myron  Gray,  Charles  Orr       Not  in  panel:  Roy  Ahlgren,  Thomas  Brown 

Students  Receive  Training  for  Career  in  the  Navy 


In  order  to  provide  University  men  with  neces- 
sary training  that  is  needed  for  the  men  to  become 
capable  and  competent  officers  in  the  United  States 
Navy  and  Marine  Corps,  the  Naval  Reserve  Offi- 
cer's Training  Corps  provides  a  permanent  system 
of  training  and  instruction.  The  courses  in  naval 
science  are  technical  to  the  extent  of  covering 
technical  subjects  with  sufficient  details  to  permit 
a  student  who  completes  the  courses  to  adapt  him- 
self quickly  to  any  specific  duty  in  the  Navy  that 
may  be  assigned  to  him.  In  addition,  they  furnish 
a  background  of  naval  tradition,  experience,  and 
custom  that  is  necessary  for  an  officer  going  into 
duty  in  the  Navy. 

The  course  fosters  and  demands  ideals  of  char- 
acter such  as  integrity,  discipline,  cooperation, 
and  self-reliance  essential  to  naval  leadership. 
The  association  with  experienced  officers  on  the 
staff  during  the  course  permits  close-knit  cooper- 
ation in  the  time  of  active  service. 

The  Navy  ROTC  drill  and  rifle  teams  have  com- 
petitions with  other  universities  in  a  series  of 
meets  held  throughout  the  year.  This  drill  team 
provides  programs  within  and  out  of  the  state. 

Sponsoring  a  naval  dance  and  co-sponsoring  the 
Military  Ball  occupied  a  great  deal  of  the  extra 
time  of  Navy  ROTC  members. 


Karen  Richardson,  sponsor 


33? 


I 


t 


i  r 


?«'f!-e,  ynam,~ lop  Row:  Kennedy  Rhea<  Ralph  Dillen,  Emerson  Lacey  Second  Row:  Thomas 
McClelland,  George  Stern,  Robert  Itnyre  Bottom  Row:  John  Midgard,  Thad  Scott  Robert 
Naas 


Commander  Robert  Knowles 


The  Varied  Program  of  the  Navy  Gives  Pupils  Ample 

Battalion   Staff— Top   Row:   David   Rademacher,   Gerald   Guertin,   John   Clemens        Bottom   Row:    Richard    Brent,    James   Johnston,    Lawrence   Malopy 


334 


Senior  Class Top  Row:   Thomas  Dolan,   John   Bratzler,   Stephen  Weiser,    Gerald   Guertin,    Richard    Koffarnus,    Ronald    Mickelson,    Jack    Thornton,    Bruce   Overson,    Randolph 

Watson  Larry  McClung,  John  Barkley,  John  Clemens,  William  Parker  Third  Row:  David  Rademacher,  Arden  Taube,  Robert  Smid,  Thomas  Fournie,  Emory  George,  Paul 
Troglia,'  Harvey  Nastrom,  Jerry  Jamieson,  John  Schrader,  William  Hubbard,  Myron  Gray,  Dennis  Chamberlin,  Walter  Hopkins,  Jeffery  Roski,  Michael  Lower  Second  Row: 
Charles  Boos  Frederick  Zimmermann,  Thomas  Keefer,  Jon  Jenkins,  Donald  Quest,  Richard  Costa,  Donald  Sommerville,  James  Johnston,  Richard  Brent,  Stephen  Johnson, 
John  Dodson',  David  Johnson,  Kenneth  Stimeling  Bottom  Row:  Albert  Landeck,  Robert  Gaston,  Charles  Campbell,  Richard  Weiss,  Lawrence  Malopy,  Joseph  Atkinson, 
Julius   Zschau,   Charles    Dukes,   Jackie   Faro,    Bobby    Hartleroad,    Douglas   Pihl 


The  Color  Guard,  Left:    Richard  Weiss,  Dean  Smith,  Neil  Anderson, 
Kennedy  Rhea,  Ralph  Dillen,  and  Roy  Ahlgren,  prepare  for  a  parade. 


Chance  for  Leadership 


A  liberty  launch  from  a  carrier  comes  ashore,  giving 
midshipmen  a  shore  leave  during  their  summer  cruise. 


RESIDENCES 


Fraternities 

Sororities 

Independent 


1 


—"■mi 


Now  the  Alpha  Chi  girls  are  not 
really  that  enthusiastic  about  cook- 
ing but  they  do  like  to  raid  the  kitchen 
on  late  study  nights.  On  a  more  seri- 
ous plane  the  house  sponsors  each 
year  a  project  to  make  self-help  toys 
for  all  children  afflicted  with  cerebral 
palsy.  This  is  a  national  philanthropic 
project  of  all  Alpha  Chi  Omega  chap- 
ters. 

As  in  past  years  three  instructors 
of  each  girl  at  Alpha  Chi  Omega  were 
invited  to  attend  a  tea  held  at  the 
house  just  before  Christmas.  Also  at 
Christmas  time  the  girls  went  carol- 
ling at  all  the  different  campus  resi- 
dences. Fellows  who  went  to  the 
house  winter  formal  got  stockings 
full  of  goodies  to  keep. 


"E"' 

am 

»     fl 

'Hart 

^ftkf^V^^^^P     .' 

■p*^y 

^^^J^ih^i 

Li 

Elissa  Weaver,  president 


Officers:  Anida  Miller,  Margaret  Belsley, 
Janet  Meadors,  Katherine  O'Brien,  Patricia 
Wise 


ALPHA  CHI  OMEGA 

Are  Alpha  Chis  Cooks?  No! 


339 


Officers — Top  Row:  Janice  Edmund-  Jean  Hashbarger,  president 

son,  Jean  Riddlesberger,  Genevieve 
Glass  Bottom  Row:  Marianne 
Burgbacher,  Rose  Ann  McMullen 


ALPHA  DELTA  PI 

Fun,  Steak  Are  ADPi  Goals 


Special  dances  keynote  the  year  at  so- 
cial-minded ADPi.  Actives  presented  the 
pledges  to  the  campus  at  Halloween  time 
with  the  "Haunted  Hop." 

After  dancing  to  a  haunt  theme  the 
ADPi's  went  formal  Christmas  and 
again  in  the  spring  when  the  traditional 
Blue  Starlight  formal  is  held. 

Grades  are  a  girl's  best  friend  when 
the  Steak  and  Beans  dinner  rolls  around 
at  the  start  of  each  semester.  Those  with 
low  grades  eat  beans,  smart  girls  eat 
steak. 

Each  week  a  pledge  is  named  "pledge 
of  the  week"  and  is  awarded  the  travel- 
ing bracelet  for  scholarship,  house  and 
campus  activities. 


Top  Row:  Elizabeth  Kromer,  Charlene  Sarossy,  Nancy  Harlan,  Nancy  Mees,  Linda  Mann,  Ina  Gaines,  Karen  Olson,  Marcia  Daehn,  Brenda  Gleason,  Celeste  Wieliczko, 
Nancy   Grant,   Janis    Henkle,   Janice    Powell,   Carol   Wilson,   Martha    Tittle  Fourth   Row;  Carole   Kober,   Elizabeth   Harryman,  Judith  Stader,   Lyn   Forestner,   Virginia   Pagels, 

Joan  Sanders,  Janis  Edmundson,  Eileen  Hoffman,  Marianne  Burgbacher,  Genevieve  Glass,  Lois  Hogrefe,  Sharon  Garman,  Patricia  Billings,  Carol  Falotica,  Susan  Ent 
Third  Row:  Diane  Parks,  Judith  Barton,  Druscilla  Simms,  Ruth  Britt,  Judith  Elliott,  Jean  Hashbarger,  Mrs.  Marjorie  Hart,  Rose  Ann  McMullen,  Carol  Singer,  Mary  Gaitens, 
Judith  Mills,  Sybil  Burgin,  Jean  Riddlesberger,  Marilyn  Jones  Second  Row:  Karen  Rife,  Gael  Thomson,  Beverly  Boyd,  Barbara  Klaus,  Mary  Cummins,  Kathleen  Rior- 
dan.  Gayle  Simonds,  Kathleen  Hamilton,  Patricia  Kramer,  Marcia  Umstot  Bottom  Row:  Mary  Lou  Moretz,  Susan  Holder,  Marion  Bloemer,  Dorothy  Washburn,  Suzanne 
Ball,    Barbara  Gierman,   Sandra   Higgins       Not   in   panel:    Nancy    Klinder 


340 


Girls  at  Alpha  Epsilon  Phi  get  a  sneak 
preview  of  each  other's  dates  when  they 
are  preparing  to  go  to  a  formal  in  their 
house,  as  each  girl  signs  the  "white 
sheet"  telling  her  date's  name  and  a  few 
facts  about  him. 

AEPhi  holds  an  annual  open  house 
every  fall  semester  in  order  to  introduce 
the  pledges  to  the  campus. 

During  the  spring,  just  before  gradua- 
tion, the  juniors  gave  the  seniors  a 
breakfast  at  which  they  told  little- 
known  incidents,  perhaps  better  to  be 
forgotten,  that  had  happened  to  the  sen- 
iors at  one  time. 

Class  with  the  top  average  each  se- 
mester gets  to  sign  a  stuffed  dachshund, 
the  AEPhi  gradepoint  mascot. 


Barbara  Rashbaum,  president 


Officers  —  Top  Row:  Geraldine 
Sharpe  Second  Row:  Barbara 
Oettinger,  Judith  Berg,  Marcia 
Rubin  Bottom  Row:  Dorothy 
Loebl 


ALPHA  EPSILON  PHI 
AEPhis  Have  Date  Previews 


Top  Row:  Trudy  Haffron,  Jan  Prager,  Merle  Nudelman,  Caryl  Golden,  Terry  Libman,  Emily  Lapin,  AAarjorie  Robinson,  Susan  Much,  Honey  Androu,  Adrienne  Kole,  Donna 
Palast,  Carolyn  Fellheimer,  Randy  Luster,  Judith  Epstein  Third  Row:  Terry  Yeager,  Ginger  Golden,  Barbara  Smith,  Leslie  Marks,  Arlene  Bush,  Joan  Blumenthal,  Margot 
Stern,  Elaine  Feir,  Betsy  Salk,  Susan  Rissman,  Susan  Zalkind,  Ann  Davis,  Janice  Lapine  Second  Row:  Elaine  Fink,  Glenda  Shmikler,  Geraldine  Sharpe,  Dorothy  Loebl, 
Barbara  Rashbaum,  Mrs.  Mann,  Marcia  Rubin,  Judith  Berg,  Barbara  Oettinger,  Brenda  Freidenberg  Bottom  Row:  Susan  Feinberg,  Barbara  Goldman,  Sherry  Robinson, 
Linda   Goldman,   Judith   Oppenheimer,    Eunice    Flatow,    Helaine    Woll,    Madlynn   Schwartz,  Susan  Friedman,  Nancy  Epstein,  Betsy  Siegel 


341 


Officers — Genevieve  Gentes,  Edwina  Gainer, 
Susan  Owens,  Elizabeth  Hendrick,  Deanna 
Davis,  Gayle  Beckway 


Karen  Arentsen,  president 


ALPHA  GAMMA  DELTA 
Each  Alpha  Gam  a  Princess? 


It's  furnishings  fit  for  any 
Princess,  compliments  of  the 
Bell  Telephone  Company,  that 
gives  a  special  accent  to  the 
Alpha  Gam  house.  When  the 
house  was  redone  this  year  in 
soft  modern  tones,  multi-col- 
ored Princess  telephones  were 
put  into  each  girl's  room. 

Each  year  the  senior  and 
the  pledge  deemed  most  out- 
standing by  the  house  are  se- 
lected to  have  their  names  put 
onto  a  plaque. 

This  year  the  pledges  gave 
a  party  in  honor  of  the  ac- 
tives. They  made  favors  for 
all  the  best  beaus  invited  to 
attend  the  gala  affair. 


ft  jpi 


342 


Everyone  at  Alpha  Kappa  Alpha  has 
a  special  secret  pal  for  one  month  of 
each  semester  who  does  small  favors  for 
her  until  the  end  of  the  month  when  all 
pals  reveal  themselves. 

House  traditions  include  contributing 
at  Thanksgiving  to  a  needy  Champaign- 
Urbana  family  and  giving  a  Christmas 
party  where  the  ideal  pledge  is  named 
and  feted.  In  the  springtime  everyone 
looks  forward  to  picnics. 

Alpha  Kappa  Alphas  are  proudest  of 
the  house  chapter  room,  done  in  knotty 
pine  and  decorated  in  the  house  colors 
of  green  and  pink.  A  large  wooden  map 
shows  the  location  of  the  286  chapters  in 
the  United  States  and  abroad  and  one 
wall  has  pictures  of  the  founders. 


Clotilde   Phelps,  president 


Officers  —  Top  Row:  Leatrice  Ed- 
wards, Joyce  Jacques  Bottom  Row: 
Barbara  Bonner,  Ruth  Gordon 


ALPHA  KAPPA  ALPHA 
Sisters  Are  Your  Best  Pals 


i 

i 
i 


Top    Row:   Nathalia   Payne,   Yvonne    Edwards,   Mrs.    Brannam,    Barbara    Bonner,    Ruth    Gordon        Second    Row:    Thelma    Glover,   Claudia    Young,   Joyce   Jacques,   Marcia    Cham- 
pion      Bottom  Row:  Janice  Carter,  Alfreda  Amos,  Marvinia  Randolph,   Helen  Jackson        Not   in  panel:   Clotilde   Phelps,   Leatrice    Edwards 


343 


J 

§ 

J^mA      I 

^ 

wL 

JV 

Bbtw           *or —  Is 

K 

Officers — Carolyn  Franks,  Julie  Stusrud,  Susan 
Schuettner,  Carol  Peterson,  Janice  Wright,  Caro- 
lyn Wilson 


Carolyn  Babcock,  president 


ALPHA  OMICRON  PI 
New  Decor  Greets  the  Alums 


The  AOPi  first  floor  will 
never  be  the  same  after  the 
complete  face-lifting  it  got  last 
summer.  The  new  furniture 
and  carpeting  was  moved  in 
and  the  painters  were  just 
leaving  when  alums  arrived  to 
attend  the  formal  buffet  being 
held  in  their  honor  on  the  big 
Homecoming  weekend. 

Three  lucky  AOPi's  will  be 
named  to  Memory  Board, 
house  honorary  founded  by 
the  class  of  1960  to  honor  each 
year  the  AOPi's  most  out- 
standing in  house  spirit. 
Names  of  those  named  to 
Memory  Board  will  be  en- 
graved on  the  house  plaque. 


Top  Row:  Jean  Ulrich,  Patricia  Balestri,  Suzanne  McGill,  Susan  Shaw,  Ann  Hyde,  Patricia  Nold,  Marilyn  Piech,  Judith  Hood,  Elizabeth  Patton,  Linda  Franks,  Isabel 
Walters,  Sherry  DuChateau,  Lynne  Tesar,  Penelope  Kacena  Third  Row:  Charlotte  Tate,  Nancy  Strawser,  Joyce  Hites,  Audrey  Shaw,  Bonita  Duncan,  Suzanne  Schuettner, 
Jewel  Genant,  Carolyn  Wilson,  Patricia  Gleasner,  Josephine  Kunde,  Mary  Huck,  JoAnna  Kamcar,  April  Mam,  Roberta  Herout,  Nancy  DeLaurenti,  Anita  Schlier  Second 
Row:  June  Fritsch,  Victoria  Aasbrein,  Joyce  Hight,  Carol  Peterson,  Janice  Wright,  Julia  Stusrud,  Mrs.  Osborne,  Carolyn  Babcock,  Nancy  Turner,  Kathy  Forbes,  Eugenia 
Smith,  Joan  Dilatush,  Polly  Benefield,  Carolyn  Franks  Bottom  Row:  Carol  Zimmer,  Bette  Busch,  Molly  Sands,  Elizabeth  Boerner,  Margaret  Gill,  Sandra  Mills,  Christine 
Harrison,   Theresa    Lierman,    Nancy   Lawrence,   Shirley   Rippi,    Karen    Kucera       Not  in   panel:  Judith   Irle,  Carol   Towner,  Shari   Brookhouzen,  Leslie  Stark,  Mary   Coughran 


344 


Enthusiastic  tennis  players  are  the 
girls  at  Alpha  Phi  who  hate  to  see  their 
tennis  courts,  located  next  door,  go 
down  for  the  sake  of  a  new  building. 
Long  accustomed  to  rising  early,  at  6 
a.m.  they  claim,  to  get  in  a  few  sets  be- 
fore classes,  the  Alpha  Phis  will  get  to 
sleep  until  time  for  the  8  o'clock  class 
now. 

Apparently  this  is  one  house  that 
likes  to  go  out  to  dinner  as  the  old  offi- 
cers always  take  the  new  ones  out,  the 
top  senior  is  feated  at  a  meal  on  the 
house,  and  the  class  with  the  highest 
grades  gets  a  free  meal  too. 

Alpha  Phis  joined  forces  with  Zeta 
Beta  Tau  this  year  to  give  a  Christmas 
party  for  underprivileged  children. 


Doris  Pogue,  president 


Officers  —  Top  Row:  Dorothy 
Dommermuth,  June  Maglio- 
chetti,  Jean  Ratcliffe  Bottom 
Row:  Judith  Spikre,  Linda  Mc- 
Grath,  Lynn  Temple 


ALPHA  PHI 

Tennis  Is  Progress  Victim 


Top  Row:  AAargot  Ridgway,  Patricia  Heiniger,  Susan  Selby,  Kathryn  Cline,  Carol  Grote,  Barbara  McLaren,  Donna  Sager,  Carol  Benson,  Louise  Babb,  Floride  Barnes,  Polly 
Condit,  Jane  Eldridge,  Phyllis  Gilmore,  Chloe  Raguet,  Barbara  Boden,  Judith  Spikre,  Nancy  Temples  Third  Row:  Nancy  Sharp,  Barbara  Danley,  Ann  Jones,  Wilma 
Marshall,  Martha  Ostermeier,  Beverly  Richards,  Carol  Petersen,  Susan  McLaughlin,  Linda  Hibbott,  June  Magliochetti,  Barbara  Calloway,  Juanita  Jacob,  Dorothy  Dommer- 
muta,  Sara  Huff,  Barbara  Baird  Second  Row:  Lynn  Temple,  Jane  Humphrey,  Ann  H  jrmeyer,  Jane  Scott,  Gloria  Boyland,  Gayle  Leabhard,  Mrs.  Harlin,  Doris  Pogue, 
Jean  Ratcliffe,  Iris  Clark,  Marilyn  Markus,  Linda  McGrath  Bottom  Row:  barb'ra  Walker,  Sally  Sager,  Nancy  Shedd,  Terry  Pixley,  Patricia  Stack,  Jana  Herrin,  Patricia 
Jacob,  Pamela  McCaw,  Sandra  Nisbet,  Mary  Holman,  Judith   Farber,  Carolyn  Widmer       Not  in  panel:  Judith  Lee,  Nancy  Voorhies 


345 


Officers — Top  Row:  Janet  Rogers,  Margaret  Mc- 
Donald, Linda  Joy  Bottom  Row:  Joan  Johnsos, 
Kay  Vozenilek,  Frances  Swai'tz,  Joan  Stejskal 


Barbara  Harris,  president 


ALPHA  XI  DELTA 

Fun  Tops  With  These  Coeds 


Frolic  highlights  Alpha  Xi 
Delta's  year  whether  they  are 
creating  at  an  impromptu 
after  dinner  jazz  session  with 
their  very  own  drummer,  Dan- 
nie Newton,  or  chopping  the 
actives'  toothbrushes  out  of  a 
block  of  ice  as  some  pledges 
once  did.  But  fun  and  frolic 
are  not  limited  to  the  girls  as 
they  held  a  Christmas  party 
this  year  to  which  the  house 
director,  dressed  as  "Ole  St. 
Nick,"  paid  a  call,  much  to 
the  surprise  of  the  girls. 

The  juniors  and  seniors 
have  a  snowball  fight  before 
winter  formal  to  decide  clean- 
uppers. 


Top  Row:  Sandra  Barnstable,  Constance  Barcus,  Susan  DeJardins,  Linda  Peterson,  Susan  Wickham,  Constance  Jones,  Mary  Beraman,  Margaret  Coogan,  Mary  Saer, 
Peggy  Habermehl,  Sharon  DuMolin,  Mary  Clark,  Mary  Mageskey,  Maribel  Halcrow,  Patricia  Riccetti  Fourth  Row:  Joanne  Eby,  Linda  Joy,  Dorcas  Newton,  Jeanne 
Ikms,  Janet  Moberg,  Beverly  Cannon,  Joan  Stejskal,  Bonita  Bowron,  Suzanne  Friedmann,  Kay  Vozenilek,  Karen  Crane,  Carol  Carey,  Judith  Serafin  Third  Row:  Sandra 
Haese,  Joan  Johnsos,  Sally  Schorie,  Vivian  McMullin,  Frances  Swartz,  Mrs.  Rice,  Barbara  Harris,  Janet  Rogers,  Margaret  McDonald,  Gail  Kusenda  Second  Row:  Kath- 
leen Rauth,  Susan  Shutt,  Olga  Ferhmin,  Carla  Ginze,  Lucinda  Andrews,  Theresa  Hopkins,  Mary  Flores,  Sandra  Jones  Bottom  Row:  Mary  Scheidenhelm,  Maureen 
Smalley,     Suzanne    Jackson,     Barbara     Corkhill,    Margaret    Cherwin,    Nadja     Lancaster       Not  in   panel:    Judith    Douglas 


346 


The  traditional  Christmas  party  is 
the  highlight  of  the  Chi  Omega  win- 
ter season.  For  this  event  each  class 
in  the  Chi  0  house  selects  a  theme 
and  dresses  according  to  it.  After  the 
house  waiters  entertain  all  at  the 
party  with  their  well-planned  skits 
everyone  gathers  around  the  Christ- 
mas tree  to  sing  Christmas  carols. 

During  the  Christmas  season  the 
Chi  Omegas  invite  all  the  orphan  chil- 
dren in  the  area  to  the  house  for  the 
unforgettable  Christmas  party.  Ev- 
eryone joins  the  fun,  playing  games 
and  eating  goodies  until  that  very  spe- 
cial moment  arrives  and  a  very  well- 
stuffed  old  gent,  name  of  Santa  Claus, 
blows  in  with  gifts. 


Martha  Solomon,  president 


Officers:  Virginia  Dodge,  Mary  Brown,  Lesta 
Elliott,  Becca  Hosford,  Carol  Feige,  Terry 
Heads 


CHI  OMEGA 

Christmas  is  Best  at  Chi  0 


Top  Row:  Diane  Bridges,  Joanne  Paulsen,  Gail  Fox,  Julie  Peavler,  Jean  Mitchell,  Delores  Martensen,  Diane  Gleason,  Judith  Johnson,  Dorothy  Havens,  Sandra  Olson, 
Mary  Ann  Maloney,  Kathryn  Smith,  Lynn  Nail,  Gay  Galle,  Beverly  Elliott,  Susan  Jenny,  Pamela  Veach,  Joanne  Petty  Third  Row:  Terry  Heads,  Barbara  Brown,  Patricia 
Flamm,  Camille  Flores,  Katherine  Wognum,  Sally  Blair,  Bonnie  Byrns,  Carol  Oyster,  Elizabeth  Burch,  Sally  Johnson,  Roberta  Abell,  Carol  Carlson,  Rosilyn  Virgilio,  Joan 
Pratt,  Susan  Menz,  Gaynelle  Widdows,  Verna  Mengedoth  Second  Row:  Sharon  Crowley,  Virginia  Dodge,  Mary  Brown,  Carol  Feige,  Lesta  Elliott,  Martha  Solomon,  Mrs. 
Ross,  Melissa  Blanke,  Judith  Terp,  Carol  Tremaine,  Becca  Hosford,  Virginia  Baker,  Shirley  Livesay  Bottom  Row:  Georgia  Broadrick,  Kathleen  Kearney,  Linda  Stump, 
Linda  Carlin,  Donna  Jorstad,  Barbara  Breitenbach.  Marlene  Barlick,  Leslie  Liddicoat,  Amelia  Stefanos,  Barbara  Keller,  Julie  Osterman,  Jean  Sharpe,  Judith  Winget, 
Susan   Lanich,    Louesa    Pedigo,    Beverly   Francisco 


347 


Officers — From  Top:  Jacqueline 
Finley,  Harriet  House,  Carole  Lueh- 
ring  Top  Row:  Joyce  Bullock, 
Nancy  Schaudt  Bottom  Row:  Con- 
stance Peters,  Julia  Feit 


Susan  Vaughn,  president 


DELTA  DELTA  DELTA 
Price  Is  Right  at  Tri-Delt 


Tri-delts,  determined  to  raise  money 
for  the  scholarship  fund  they  sponsor, 
hold  a  different  function  each  year  to 
raise  funds.  This  year  different  coeds 
tried  their  voice  and  talents  in  the  house 
auction.  Everything  from  a  once  used 
cello,  sold  by  a  not  too  ambitious  musi- 
cian, to  promises  to  do  ironing,  set  hair, 
etc.,  were  auctioned  by  house  members 
to  one  another. 

This  spring  the  local  chapter  of  Tri- 
Delta  presented  a  Pansy  Breakfast, 
in  keeping  with  the  national  tradition  of 
Delta  Delta  Delta  chapters,  who  hold  a 
breakfast  each  year,  usually  in  May,  for 
all  engaged  senior  girls  in  Panhellenic. 
A  bridal  style  show  was  given  by  the 
girls  as  part  of  the  breakfast. 


f  0  f>  ^(Vf^<Tf>^vf^» 


Top  Row:  Harriet  House,  Barbara  Baker,  Katherine  Brown,  Carolyn  Stahl,  Virginia  Chamy,  Barbara  Hermling,  Sarah  Bennett,  Karen  Dryer,  Sandra  Fairchild,  Janet  Searl, 
Betsy  Creviston,  Marilyn  Mayer,  Carol  Crandall,  Mary  Kassube,  Nancy  Gray,  Sandra  Bender,  Linda  Marshall  Fourth  Row:  Ann  Macke,  Helen  Speiser,  Mary  Theobald, 
Barbara  Conant,  Karol  Porter,  Sandra  McWhinney,  Saundra  Youmans,  Gaila  Grubb,  Barbara  Baker,  Joyce  Bozarth,  Bonnie  Scott,  Rita  Swanson,  Donna  Johnston,  Sheila 
Haney,  Janet  Slomka,  Deena  Bender,  Elin  Schunk,  Joan  Neet,  Rita  Brandt  Third  Row:  Susan  Albrecht,  Margaret  Frost,  Julia  Feit,  Carole  Luehring,  Constance  Peters, 
Mrs.  Wallace,  Susan  Vaughn,  Joyce  Bullock,  Nancy  Schaudt,  Jacqueline  Finley,  Susan  Lewis  Second  Row:  Carole  DeLuca,  Anne  Summers,  Donna  Lambird,  Sandra 
Ervin,  Holly  Meilstrup,  Martha  Neet,  Janet  Trutter,  Carol  Carpenter,  Haven  Palmquist,  Jane  Schooley,  Linda  Betts,  Lois  Betts  Bottom  Row:  Samara  Kennedy,  Gail 
Porter,  Sally  Heinzel,  Rhoda  Holland,  Betty  Borling,  Jane  Yontz,  Linda  Barringer,  Brenda  Nelson,  Carolyn  Chapman       Not  in  panel:   Antoinette   Lierman,   Helen   Rodemer 


348 


The  Delta  Gammas  reward- 
ed high  scholarship  in  the 
house  by  giving  pins  to  the 
girl  who  had  the  highest  aver- 
age and  also  to  the  coed  who 
had  improved  the  most  dur- 
ing the  last  year.  For  the  first 
time,  this  year  a  diamond  pin 
was  given  to  the  Delta  Gam- 
ma who  had  made  the  top 
achievement  in  campus  and 
house  activities. 

The  Delta  Gammas  also 
help  support  the  Organization 
for  Sight  Conservation  and 
Aid  to  the  Blind.  Proving  that 
the  support  is  active,  each 
week  several  DG's  read  to  a 
blind  student  for  a  few  hours. 


Jean  Davis,  president 


Officers:  Judith  Stevenson,  Ray  Cochran, 
Jean  Davis,  Susan  Langston,  Judith  Man- 
kowski,  Sally  Trinkle,  Christina  Shaw 


DELTA  GAMMA 

Pins,  Service  Are  DG  Goals 


Top  Row:  Ruth  Robinson,  Jill  Cerny,  Martha  Davis,  Sandra  Brumley,  Carolyn  Parks,  Mary  Isel,  Evelyn  Ebbert,  Dewilynn  Woodward,  Lila  Fairchild,  Joan  Koffamus, 
Letita  Edwards,  Jane  Lueking,  Barbara  Matthys,  Moya  Watson,  Susan  Temple,  Sylvia  Wright  Fourth  Row:  Karen  Bickel,  Judith  Stearns,  Maria  Kovevich,  Carol  Bruce, 
Patricia  Pulsford,  Ray  Cochran,  Judith  Mankowski,  Barbara  Mueller,  Judith  Bush,  Lolita  Anderson,  Geri  Harnish,  Mary  Richter,  Deborah  Dancey,  Deanna  Kirschbaum 
Third  Row:  Joan  Wilson,  Judy  Barber,  Lesley  Simmonds,  Christina  Shaw,  Jean  Davis,  Mrs.  Robinson,  Judith  Stevenson,  Susan  Langston,  Sally  Trinkle,  Judith  Shan- 
nabarger,  Barbara  Malcolm,  Barbara  Goeke  Second  Row:  Rhoda  Bores,  Elizabeth  Erskine,  Judith  Riss,  Marjorie  Standquist,  Mary  Hewitt,  Judith  Chalcraft,  Mary 
Davis,   Marie    Habegger,   Janet   Gillum       Bottom   Row:    Karen   Smith,    Kathryn    Ennis,  Sandra   Eggert,  Judith  Weingartner,  Barbara  Vieira,  Myra  Oehmke 


349 


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Officers— Top  Row:  Bonnie  Harvey, 
Cynthia  Shapiro,  Rosalind  Novak 
Bottom  Row:  Bonnie  Winston,  Deb- 
orah Rothholtz 


Marcia    Farber,   president 


DELTA  PHI  EPSILON 
D  Phi  E  Helps  Service  Fund 


Delta  Phi  Epsilon  maintains  an  exten- 
sive philanthropic  program.  The  na- 
tional charity  of  the  sorority  is  the  Cys- 
tic Fibrosis  Fund.  Funds  for  this  were 
raised  by  various  projects,  among  them 
bake  sales,  car  washes  and  newspaper 
drives.  To  finish  initiation  require- 
ments, the  pledges  of  D  Phi  E  helped  the 
Red  Cross  by  doing  tasks  like  reading  to 
the  hospital  patients  and  rolling  ban- 
dages. 

The  house  gave  several  awards  this 
year  for  outstanding  scholarship.  One 
was  given  to  the  big  and  little  sister 
team  who  had  the  highest  combined 
grade  average.  Other  house  awards  were 
given  to  the  girl  who  was  most  out- 
standing in  activities  and  the  one  who 
was  the  "best  pledge." 


Top   Row:   Sharon    Lieberman,    Diane   Fishlove,    Barbara    Levenfeld,   Sharon    Schnitz,    Naome    Pichard,    Gay    Jaffee,    Elaine    Miller 
Newman,    Francine    Minowitz,    Merle    Goldberg        Third    Row:    Sandra    Simpson,     Beverly    " 


Newman,  Francine  Minowitz,  Merle  Goldberq  Third  Row:  Sandra  Simpson,  Beverly  Hodes,  Leslie  Duboe,  Karen  Elkins,  Arl 
Rubin,  Karen  Lasker,  Pam  Cohen,  Marcia  Casper,  Linda  Buckheart,  Maria  Tarson,  Brenda  Zwick,  Joyce  Rich,  Marilyn  Sidon'  Joa 
Row:  Joyce  Friedman,  Barbara  Silverman,  Rosalind  Novak,  Bonnie  Winston,  Deborah  Rothholtz,  Mrs.  Golin,  Marcia  Farber  Cynthi; 
Bottom  Row:  Rona  Yerlow,  Arlene  Goldstein,  Charlene  Rosenberg,  Marilyn  Gertz,  JoAnn  Weise,  Susan  Rashkow,  Ellen  Klein,  Judi 
tow,   Phyllis  Hamburg 


'icnard,    (jay    Jattee,    Elaine    Miller,    Barbara    Rothchild,    Carole     Langer,    Linda 

Hodes,    Leslie    Duboe,    Karen    Elkins,    Arlene    Cohen,     Donna    Blumenthal,    Carol 

*    Rich,    Marilyn    Sidon,    Joan    Cherbo,    Stephanie    Cherry        Second 

*'~'a    Shapiro,    Bonnie    Harvey,    Lee    Bloom 

th   Mann,  Judith  Meyers,   Marcia    Nech- 


350 


The  biggest  event  during 
the  pledge  semester,  for  the 
pledges  at  least,  at  Delta  Sig- 
ma Theta  is  the  "Turnabout 
Day,"  when  pledges  turn  tem- 
porarily into  actives.  Every 
three  weeks  one  of  the  pledges 
is  awarded  the  pledge  bracelet 
to  wear  in  honor  of  her  out- 
standing activities  and  the 
qualities  she  shows  of  being 
an  outstanding  active. 

This  semester  the  house 
held  a  faculty  tea  and  also  in- 
vited the  Deans  of  Women  to 
an  annual  dinner,  "The  House 
of  Delta"  event,  high  point  of 
the  actives  year. 


Thelma  Sterling,  president 


Officers:    Marietta    Skyles,    Norma    Carter, 
Thelma    Sterling 


DELTA  SIGMA  THETA 
Special  Events  Mark  Year 


Top   Row:    Ellis  Conley,   Sharon   Gerrard,  Marietta  Skyles,   Johnnie  Coleman        Second    Row:  Thelma  Sterling,  Mrs.  Terrell,  Norma  Carter        Bottom  Row:  Merriel   Pruitt,  Annie 
Grant,   Diana  Blackwell 


351 


Officers:     Mary     Rothermel,    Nancy    Wood, 
Cheri  Mertens,  Fredna  Ray 


Phyllis  Peterson,  president 


DELTA  ZETA 

Nothing  Like  a  Rose,  Says  DZ 


The  Delta  Zetas  inform  all 
the  sisters  when  a  member 
has  received  some  campus 
honor  by  awarding  the  lucky- 
girl  with  a  red  rose.  Since  the 
red  rose  is  the  sorority's 
flower  it  is  no  wonder  that  all 
the  newly-pinned  or  engaged 
DZ's  also  get  one.  Of  course 
the  spring  formal  is  the  "Rose 
Formal."  Special  part  of  it 
is  the  announcement  of  the 
Dream  Man  of  Delta  Zeta. 

Once  each  year  the  DZ's 
trade  places  with  their  wait- 
ers, who  come  to  dine  while 
the  co-eds  serve  the  dinner 
and  do  the  dishes. 


ft  <SW##  ^  : '  *Y  a 


Top  Row:  Judith  Cox,  Frances  Naughton,  Nancy  Duclos,  Joan  Adams,  Jane  Feusting,  Frieda  Durkin,  Karen  Groff,  Kay  LaBond,  Carolyn  Robbel,  Jill  Check  Fourth  Row: 
Ellen  Hauserman,  Nancy  Culbertson,  Barbara  Evers,  Judith  Rabold,  Jane  Kinser,  Annemarie  Klink,  Nancy  Bear,  Karen  Smedberg,  Martha  Gilkerson,  Sidney  Kruggel, 
Donna  Rottner,  Kay  Knight  Third  Row:  Barbara  Horton,  Norma  Strube,  Cherie  Mertens,  Mrs.  Donnelly,  Phyllis  Peterson,  Mary  Rothermel,  Nancy  Wood,  Fredna  Ray 
Second  Row:  Beverly  Fabbri,  Carol  Veihman,  Diane  Hurd,  Judy  Kappler,  Myra  Brunner,  Katherine  Prawl,  Martha  Edwards,  Penelope  Spelman,  Athena  Chiames  Bot- 
tom   Row:    Sharon    Winterton,    Sandra    Wildermuth,    Benita    Bushu,    Beth    Hull,    Beverly    Bollman,   Juliann    Beem 


352 


The  Gamma  Phi  Beta  house 
is  designed  in  the  best  of  old 
style  Georgian  tradition.  So 
it's  not  unusual  to  see  art  and 
architecture  students  over  at 
the  Gamma  Phi  house  study- 
ing forms,  or  so  they  say 
when  the  puzzled  Gamma 
Phi's  question  the  unexpected 
visitors. 

The  alumnae  chapter  sup- 
ports two  camps  for  under- 
priviliged  children.  Girls, 
ranging  from  9  to  12  years 
old  attend  the  camping  ses- 
sions held  for  two  week  ses- 
sions in  the  summers.  Mem- 
bers of  the  active  chapters 
throughout  the  United  States 
counsel  at  the  camps. 


Marianna  Brown,  president 


Officers — Top  Row:  Martha  Hanson,  Karin 
Sjostrom  Bottom  Row:  Carol  Marshall, 
Joan  Hottes,  Marianna  Brown,  Susan  Healy 


GAMMA  PHI  BETA 
Studies  Puzzle  at  Gamma  Phi 


Top  Row:  Nancy  Nolan,  Nancy  Gamlin,  Pamela  Roski,  Mary  Hanson,  Christine  Oberheide,  Janet  Barker,  Linda  Randall,  Dixie  Nelson,  Lynda  Middendorf,  Marcy  Sheay, 
Kathleen  Oehler  Third  Row:  Gaynell  Grubb,  Sally  Fritz,  Jacqueline  Moore,  Ann  Benjamin,  Mary  Bucher,  Janet  Langley,  Sheryl  Fiester,  Janice  Johnson,  Nancy  Schrei- 
ber,  Janet  Peterson,  Susan  Garstner,  Martha  Hanson,  Sandra  Smith,  Mary  Ehler  Second  Row:  Earleen  Barnes,  Charmayne  Casey,  Margaret  LaBarre,  Suzanne  Oehler, 
Janna  Smith,  Linda  VanLeer,  Janet  Schleper,  Mrs.  Hicks,  Marianna  Brown,  Sara  Bockwinkel,  Joan  Hottes,  Karin  Sjostrom,  Ann  Ehrlicher,  Audrey  Menges  Bottom  Row: 
Joy  Rickert,  Janice  Corum,  Cynthia  Jackson,  Julie  Mecherle,  Julianne  Eastland,  Sharon  Witt,  Barbara  Helgeson,  Judith  Gillespie,  Sandra  Pueschel,  Janette  Weisbrock, 
Clara  Browne  Not  in  panel:  Judith  Neal,  Mary  Potts,  Susan  Healy,  Valerie  Loar,  Jane  Howard,  Margaret  Knight,  Penelope  Pope,  Barbara  Wareham,  Sharon  Traynor, 
Carol  Marshall,  Jane  Swedburg 


353 


Officers — Top  Row:  Sharon  Birney,  Harriet 
Elman,  Elizabeth  Schwartz,  Barbara  Berger 
Bottom  Row:  Susan  Gelfand,  Fern  Levy 


IOTA  ALPHA  PI 


Doris  Siegal,  president 


Iotas  Have  Proud  Tradition 


Iota  Alpha  Pi  proudly  claims 
the  distinction  of  being  the 
oldest  social  sorority  in  the 
United  States,  although  the 
local  chapter  was  not  begun 
until  1954.  All  chapter  mem- 
bers of  the  Illinois  chapter  re- 
turned to  campus  this  year  to 
attend  the  alum  banquet  in 
their  honor  and  to  see  results 
of  the  house  remodeling,  done 
during  the  last  summer. 

Once  each  semester  the  Iota 
pledges  turn  the  tables  and 
pretend  they  are  actives,  and 
the  house  actives  do  all  the 
pledges'  tasks.  Iotas  carry  a 
red  rose  on  founders'  day. 


Top  Row:  Jill  Wine,  Geraldine  Stone,  Sandra  Schwartz,  Madeline  Dunn,  Ruth  Marcus,  Marjorie  Brahms,  Carol  Pritikin,  Marlene  Kooperman,  Barbara  Epstein  Third 
Row:  Rayna  Zechman,  Sharon  Birney,  Yarol  Gerry,  Fern  Levy,  Adrienne  Skolnik,  Sandra  Heller,  Thelma  Ruvinsky,  Judith  Miller,  Elaine  Stone,  Barbara  Hefter  Second 
Row:  Marjorie  Tepper,  Susan  Gelfand,  Doris  Siegal,  Mrs.  Friedlander,  Harriet  Elman,  Elizabeth  Schwartz,  Barbara  Berger  Bottom  Row:  Dolores  Hellern,  Sherry  Isador, 
Karen  Brodsky,  Sandra  Ocrant,  Sharon  Goldberg,  Barbette  Rothschild,  Lesley  Shartman,  Barbara  Lipsich  Not  in  panel:  Martha  Shane,  Myrna  Liebman,  Roberta  Block, 
Cynthia   Naiman,    Ellen    Davidson,   Fern    Katzen 


354 


A  major  social  event  at  Theta  is 
the  stocking  party  held  each  Christ- 
mas. The  Thetas  decorate  stockings 
for  their  dates  and  then  fill  the  stock- 
ings with  goodies.  Last  year  the 
goodies  ( ?)  were  hamsters. 

In  the  springtime  the  Theta  pledges 
stage  a  powderbowl,  when  the  Thetas 
show  their  softball  ability  after  a 
fraternity  pledge  class  has  coached 
them.  Another  favorite  tradition  in 
the  house  is  Springboard,  the  Theta 
only  honorary.  To  become  eligible  for 
Springboard,  a  senior  member  of 
Kappa  Alpha  Theta  cannot  be  a  mem- 
ber of  either  Shorter  Board  or  Mortar 
Board,  campus  honoraries,  but  must 
have  committed  some  well-known 
social  error. 


Dorothy  Lewis,  president 


Officers  —  Top  Row:  Melinda  Bresse, 
Brenda  Braun,  Bottom  Row:  Susan  Ball, 
Judith  Johnson,  Gail  Pierce. 


KAPPA  ALPHA  THETA 
Thetas  Try  for  Springboard 


Top  Row:  Mama  Myers,  Constance  Stowring,  Terry  Shull,  Sue  Owens,  Sylvia  Johnson,  Gretchen  Koehler,  Karen  Hansen,  Margaret  Decker,  Janey  Stadheim,  Katherine 
Lawrence,  Dorothy  Shipley,  Kathryn  Mowrer,  Louise  Leasure,  Linnea  Asplind,  Jean  Gaecke  Fourth  Row:  Susan  Seibel,  Jane  Combes,  Janet  Curry,  Wendy  Geyer,  Margaret 
Holder,  Gervaise  Steffen,  Julia  Bodman,  Martha  Mulliken,  Judith  King,  Katherine  Kelly,  Suzanne  Ringler,  Linda  Morrison,  Susan  Eakins,  Linda  Dickerson  Third  Row: 
Emily  Friedrick,  Judith  Johnson,  Ann  Drenckhahn,  Gail  Pierce,  Dorothy  Lewis,  Mrs.  Fletcher,  Mary  Braun,  Susan  Ball,  Melinda  Bresee,  Marcia  Morgan,  Jean  Prachar, 
Linda  Welch  Second  Row:  Judith  Rieger,  Diane  Dufourd,  Katherine  Hlavacek,  Sally  Prescott,  Jane  Bodman,  Marcia  Coogan,  Linda  Bartelli,  Pamela  Ball,  Karen  Jensen, 
Pamela  Barclay,  Annilee  Armstrong  Bottom  Row:  Judith  Baus,  Lyn  Ludwig,  Pame'a  Kirkland,  Virginia  Drenckhahn,  Frances  Drenckhahn,  Lianne  Allen,  Ann  Carter, 
Joann   Carter       Not   in   panel:   Ann   Howard,   Darlene   Kittilsen,   Sue   Shurts,   Mary   Johnson,   Nancy  Hegener 


355 


Officers — Top  Row:  Barbara  Auble,  Marilyn 
Albert,  Helen  Hewitt,  Judith  Morrison 
Bottom  Row:  Laeila  Holtfors,  Judith  Rohmer 


Carol  Palmer,  president 


KAPPA  DELTA 

KDs  Like  Romantic  Dinners 


To  be  a  Kappa  Delta  means 
to  be  the  romantic  kind  of  a 
girl  who  likes  to  dine  by  soft 
candlelight  as  the  KD's  have 
a  candlelight  dinner  every 
night.  Another  KD  tradition 
is  for  the  senior  class  to  will 
the  "hopeless  diamond"  to  a 
junior  in  need  of  good  luck  to 
"catch  a  man."  Any  senior 
who  wasn't  ever  pinned  or  en- 
gaged as  an  undergraduate 
must  eat  a  lemon  at  the  senior 
banquet,  while  wishing  the 
junior  with  the  "hopeless  dia- 
mond" better  luck  during  her 
senior  year. 

The  Kappa  Delta  alums 
gave  a  party  to  honor  the  ac- 
tives named  most  outstand- 
ing. 


®&{te 


Top  Row:  Leila  Gratchner,  Rosemary  Elsasser,  Tracy  Byron,  Julia  Friedman,  Charlene  Haiania,  Elizabeth  Armstrong,  Susan  Adams,  Janet  Merrifield,  Jane  Myrick,  Geraldine 
Scherer,  Jeri  Martin,  Juanita  Byrne,  Janet  Johnson  Third  Row:  Julia  Buck,  Dee  Perry,  Marilyn  Rank,  Merle  Martin,  Madeleine  Raymond,  Karen  Cremieux,  Nina  East- 
man, Marylee  Chval,  Carol  Wascher,  Bonnie  Auble,  Ruth  Riddle,  Dorothy  Payne,  Linda  Schroeder,  Rita  Lauterbach,  Susan  McMullen  Second  Row:  Barbara  Meyer,  Judith 
Morrison,  Marilyn  Albert,  Judith  Rohmer,  Carol  Palmer,  Mrs.  Connell,  Helen  Hewitt,  Barbara  Auble,  Laeila  Holtfors,  Lois  Henderson,  Joann  Tresselt,  Nancy  Wertheim 
Bottom  Row:  Ruth  Drzik,  Carol  Schennum,  Dorothy  O'Neil,  Kathryn  Johnson,  Sandra  Hill,  Barbara  Elder,  Diane  Lesinski,  Claudia  Karagas,  Lucinda  Butler  Not  in 
panel:    Barbara   Reynolds,   Sara   Pearman,   Margaret   Goodmon 


356 


The  Kappas  have  adopted  a 
little  Greek  girl  for  their  spe- 
cial philanthropic  project. 
They  write  to  her  every  week 
and  send  her  money  for  food 
and  clothing.  The  Kappas  also 
sponsor  the  Kappa  Kappa 
Gamma  Student  Loan  Fund. 
This  money  is  loaned  to  girls 
who  need  it  to  finish  their  edu- 
cation. 

Special  function  of  the  year 
is  the  Monmouth  Duo,  a  dance 
that  the  Kappas  give  with  the 
Pi  Phis  to  celebrate  the  found- 
ing of  these  two  sororities  at 
Monmouth  College.  The  Kap- 
pa with  the  top  grades  re- 
ceived a  small  troiohy. 


Linda  Pickett,  president 


Officers — Top  Row:  Judy  Narland,  Lynn 
Bork,  Martha  Forsythe,  Lynn  Nelson,  Susan 
Watts,  Diane  Courtright  Bottom  Row: 
Mary  Sue  Drendel 


KAPPA  KAPPA  GAMMA 
Kappas  Are  Foster  Mothers 


7  1 


Top  Row:  Susan  Alder,  Larri  Potter,  Jane  Wilson,  Ruth  Spaeth,  Kay 
Mary  Bower,  Susan  Beh,  Ellen  Hagelow,  Julann  Powell,  Toni  Tift,  Linda  Corwin,  Daryl  Jones  Third  Row:  Gere  Fraker,  Margaret  Decker,  Diane  Teeter,  Carol  Gilbert, 
Joan  Aiken,  Patricia  Puplis,  Susan  Ervin,  Linda  Carl,  Linda  Colegrove,  Lynn  Bork,  Nancy  C'Connell,  Susan  Watts,  Kathy  Haefelin,  Carla  Tenney,  Patricia  Cheney 
Second  Row:  Nancy  Derrough,  Mary  Collins,  Beth  Dohme,  June  Wagner,  Lynn  Nelson,  Mrs.  Moffitt,  Linda  Pickett,  Lisa  Grable,  Judith  Draznik,  Mary  Drendel,  Carol 
demons,  Joan  Davis  Bottom  Row:  Joyce  Gustafson,  Julie  Cunningham,  Martha  Little,  Bonnie  Hillemeier,  Haley  Willson,  Ardis  Tebben,  Sally  Hart,  Ann  Killian, 
Pegeen  Linn,  Georgia  Steffesn  Not  in  panel:  Pam  Froom,  Nancy  Wilson,  Susan  Gilbert,  Nancy  Blackmore,  Jacquelyn  Keller,  Judith  Tracy,  Mary  Lauterborn,  Judith 
Narland,    Susan   Sterrett,   Susan   Mittendorf,   Martha   Forsyth,    Diane   Courtright 


357 


at*  lVH^    iMf    L3K1 
KsJSfi        /  '"apJK*  Jh! 

X  i  ill    rV  .•    H^B 

lv2BBhj»^ 

»       \^^ 

aEg^s 

^.  1              ^H      1                ■ 

T    ,j0^ .  >-■■ 

»        f      ~m 

"^91 

Officers:  Janet  Moody,  Sondra  Sapora,  Ruth  Edwards,  Lorna   Armstrong,   president 

Patricia  Kern,  Nancy  Kohlenberger,  Marlene  Munson 


PHI  MU 

Of  Player  Pianos  and  Pizza 


The  Phi  Mu's  have  found  the 
perfect  solution  for  girls  with 
a  musical  ear  but  no  desires 
to  play.  Get  a  player  piano! 
The  Phi  Mu's  new  piano  had 
500  rolls,  with  enough  variety 
for  any  music  lover.  Another 
new  tradition  is  Sunday  night 
pizza  parties  for  the  Phi  Mu's 
and  their  dates. 

Fung  Chiwoon  is  the  name 
of  the  Chinese  foster  son  of 
the  Phi  Mu  chapter.  The  Phi 
Mu's  correspond  with  him 
weekly  and  play  Santa  Claus 
to  little  Fung  Chiwoon  at 
Christmas  time,  when  they  all 
send  him  gifts,  in  the  Amer- 
ican tradition. 


ano,  Ruth  Schoenbeck,  Martha  Molitor,    Karen   Brown,   Nancy  Stanley,   Karlynn   Lange,   Sylvia   Ruble,  Christine  Czurylo,  Joan 
e  Johnson,    Betty  Zinser,   Ruth   Edwards,   Carol    Ostrom,    Susan   Mann,    Patricia    Kern,   Virginia    Klingensmith,   Janet   Petersen, 


Top  Row:  Janice  Wilz,   Ruth  Jones,   Eloise   Romar. 

Houkal        Third   Row:   Marilyn   Robinson,   Maxine  Johnson,    Betty   /.m»r,   kuim   cawarc  s,    >_aroi    usrrom,    ousan    mann, 

Elizabeth  Cunningham        Second  Row:  Leora  Taylor,  Margaret  Smith,  Sondra  Sapora,  Janet    Moody,    Lorna    Armstrong,    Mrs.    Riley    DeLano,    Ann    Rankin,    Marlene    Munson,' 

Nancy    Kohlenberger,    Bernadette    Kopczak       Bottom    Row:    Eloise    Tolles,    Patricia    Thompson,  Carolyn  Hoffman,  Joan  LaFlamme,  Mary  Fairbanks,  Judith  Thurau,  Jacqueline 

Tackett,   Virginia   Thompson,    Barbara   Claflin       Not    in   panel:    Loretta    Bialy 


358 


In  the  blue,  painted  blue  is  the  Phi 
Sigma  Sigma  byword,  now  that  the 
house  has  been  redecorated  with  a  blue 
color  scheme.  The  Phi  Sig's  have  been 
anything  but  blue  during  the  very  polit- 
ically-minded year.  The  house  gave  a 
reception  for  Mrs.  Paul  Douglas,  the 
wife  of  Illinois  Senator  Douglas.  Every- 
one in  the  house  participated  on  one  side 
or  the  other  during  the  hotly  debated 
Presidential  elections. 

Besides  politics  the  girls  maintain  an 
active  interest  in  the  ever-popular  game 
of  bridge.  However,  their  special  inter- 
est is  rheumatic  fever  victims  and  they 
do  raise  money  for  the  medical  care  and 
supplies  the  victims  of  heart  disease 
must  have. 


Florie  Kogen,  president  Officers:   Marcy   Schlesinger,  Merle 

Lezak,  Maureen  Gold,  Judith  Ricen 


PHI  SIGMA  SIGMA 
Politics,  Bridge  Mix  Here 


Tow  Row:  Phyllis  Holtzman,  Geraldine  Gertz,  Caryn  Rosen,  Carole  Povlo,  Charlene  Rosenberg,  Linda  Drell,  Sharon  Isaacs,  Caryn  Aronow,  Fern  Levy,  Marlene  Zisner, 
Roberta  Kaiserman,  Linda  Turner  Third  Row:  Phyllis  Halperin,  Beverly  Dennen,  Charlene  Center,  Donna  Scheckerman,  Brona  Glickman,  Sharon  Kovin,  Martha  Rotter, 
Judith  Moss,  Sharon  Rosenhoitz,  Jill  Greenspan,  Iris  Lederfine  Second  Row:  Judith  Kaplan,  Dora  Morris,  Marcy  Schlesinger,  Florie  Kogen  Mrs.  Heymann,  Maureen 
Gold,   Merle   Lezak,   Judith    Ricen        Bottom   Row:    Rene    Rubin,   Marlene    Kolton,   Carol    Langer,    Carol    Stern,    Penelope    Sandman,    Sharon    Meissaberg,    Hedda    Lubin 


359 


Officers — Top  Row:  Susan  Boodin,  Juanita 
Neal,  Marcia  Glasgow  Bottom  Row:  Deb- 
orah Gentry,  Mary  Florio,  Marina  Lucco, 
Diana  Shoub 


Sally  Williamson,  president 


PI  BETA  PHI 

Monmouth  Duo  Tops  the  Year 


The  social  highlight  of  the 
Pi  Beta  Phi  year  was  the  an- 
nual Monmouth  Duo,  a  dance 
held  with  Kappa  Kappa  Gam- 
ma, to  celebrate  the  founding 
of  these  two  sororities  at 
Monmouth  College  in  Mon- 
mouth, Illinois. 

The  senior  girl  who  has 
made  the  most  outstanding 
contributions  to  the  house 
while  an  undergraduate  re- 
ceived the  Amy  Burnham  On- 
ken  Award.  Other  awards 
given  included  the  Valbelman 
Senior  Award  and  the  Arling- 
ton Heights  Award  which 
went  to  the  most  outstanding 
sophomore.  Pi  Phi  supports  a 
settlement  house  in  Tennes- 
see. 


P,f\0[,@tfi 


dJuLAM  t 


IndithThn^  ^t1"^  °iane<;  A"h0tn'  ^'t^'^l'1^  ^ ^l  Christopher,  Sharon  Johnson,  Barbara  Maurus,  Stephanie  Sheets,  Pauline  Seefelt,  Jewel  Jones, 
Judith  Johnson,  Sally  Frye  Susan  James,  Elizabeth  Brubaker,  Judith  Haskins,  Nancy  Kovar  Fourth  Row:  Nancy  Townsend  Nancy  Langham  Joyce  Hale  Marcia 
ardlo^      Jud II*    hJTm  '  i E  "f  ^    ^l'  ^5  l^?"-'    An"  ,T°bin'    *""    Cleveland.  Lorna   Schuhr,  Barbara  Payne^  Kay  Byrne,'  Diana 'shorb?  Judith   M      k         r'en  . 

Juan*.'  N«  M«  f  ,~ r  %  Sir1'3^/  '^''  u'T  Anderson  Mary  Florio  Third  Row:  Marcia  Glasgow,  Kristina  Wanberg,  Ann  Whitely,  Susan  Boodin, 
Juanita    Neal,    Mrs.    Turner,   Sally   Williamson,   Virginia    Hynds,   Susan   Collwell,    Debora1- 


rah    Gentry,    Susan    Tazwell        Second    Row:    Kay    Karraker,    Ellen    Moore,    Ellen    Carr 
._,.._,   -.-...  _.  — ~.. —  ~,    ~u.„,    u.^.v,.,,   ^ui,    v.,,,.ciy,   ^nnette   Proteau,   Carol    DeVry,    Patricia   Green,  W 
Retzer,   Nancy   Demorest,   Margaret   Massie,   Arlene   Anderson,   Claudia   Thompson,  Stephanie    Bates,   Ann    Chaney,   Merrilee   Patterson 


d?.""S  ^-C.hteA'.Jl[!nd.a   .P.aYne^P'.a.na  .Pac^ook'  far°]    List°n'   Susan    Whitely,   Annette   Proteau,   Carol    DeVry,   Patricia   Green,  Winifred   Gentry       Bottom   Row:   Judith 


360 


When  an  SDT  alum  gets  engaged  the 
active  chapter  rejoices  not  only  because 
a  sister  finally  "got  her  man"  but  also 
because  it's  customary  for  the  alum  to 
send  a  five  pound  box  of  chocolates  to 
the  chapter  house  when  she  gets  her 
diamond.  Other  Sigma  Delta  Tau  tradi- 
tions are  that  pledges'  mothers  give 
their  lavaliers  to  their  pledge  daughters 
and  that  pledges'  classes  always  write 
their  own  class  song,  which  is  added  to 
the  collection  of  house  songs.  Sun  en- 
thusiasts at  the  SDT  house  are  looking 
forward  to  next  September  when  the  ad- 
dition to  the  house,  now  in  the  works,  is 
completed  with  sun  porch.  The  addition 
will  also  include  a  new  apartment  for 
the  house  mother. 


Barbara  Kalver,  president 


Officers— Top  Row:  Judith  Miller. 
Merle  Miller  Third  Row:  Judith 
Miller,  Arlene  Roin  Second  Row: 
Beryl  Baizer,  Linda  Schein  Bot- 
tom Row:  Barbara  Kalver 


SIGMA  DELTA  TAU 
Candy  for  SDT  Engagements 


Top  Row:  Donna  Rachlin,  Sandra  Melman,  Ellen  Server,  Rona  Silvermen,  Anita  Schwartz,  Hope  Kunin,  Barbara  Polan,  Karen  Weinstein,  Susan  Wolfson,  Denyse  Rothen 
berg,  Joy  Blond,  Shirley  Hodes,  Judith  Wise,  Peggy  Kruger,  Patricia  Mohr,  Marilyn  Sagett,  Wendy  Mashbitz,  Lois  Jacobson,  Lynn  Forbes  Third  Row:  Rachel  Good 
man,  Irene  Dvore,  Josephine  Meiers,  Anita  Bear,  Alice  Lyons,  Paula  Norris,  Anne  Frank,  Ruth  Klotz,  Janet  Greenberg,  Denise  Weinberg,  Diane  Abt,  Adrienne  Miller 
Gale  Golovan,  Margo  Fisher,  Paula  Foreman,  Sandra  dayman,  Bonnie  Elfman,  Jacquelyn  Sinn  Second  Row:  Iris  Efron,  Barbara  Slepyan,  Judith  Miller,  Merle  Miller 
Beryl  Baizer,  Margaret  Sloas,  Mrs.  Mise,  Barbara  Kalver,  Judith  Miller,  Linda  Schein,  Arlene  Roin,  Carole  Tenebaum,  Bernice  Schradski,  Frances  Schoen,  Judith  Vers 
man  Bottom  Row:  Peggy  Ehrlich,  Isbel  Greenberg,  Judith  Lavine,  Daryl  Kessler,  Helene  Krakow,  Judith  Bartelstein,  lleen  Urnstein,  Michael  Wolfe,  Gail  Greenberg 
Nancy   Klein,  Judith   Davis,  Sharon  Smith,    Susan   Radloff       Not   in   panel:  Yalene   Kusnetsky,  Susan  Turitz,  Elaine  Nusbaum,  Lynn  Dissen 


361 


Officers — Top  Row:  La  Verne  Jaros,  Sunny  Suhr 
Bottom  Row:  Marilyn  Taylor,  Marcia  Gerrib,  Flor- 
ence Gegel 


Meredith   Magenheimer,  president 


SIGMA  KAPPA 

Sig  Kappa  Sponsors  Mission 


Sigma  Kappa  helped  sup- 
port the  Maine  Seacoast  Mis- 
sion during  the  last  year.  The 
Mission  sends  a  boat  with 
food,  clothing  and  mail  to 
these  islands  off  the  coast  of 
Maine.  The  girls  also  made 
favors  during  the  holidays  for 
the  people  at  the  Simmons 
Nursing  Home.  At  Christ- 
mas time  the  girls  sang 
Christmas  carols  to  them. 

The  house  encouraged 
pledges  in  scholastic  achieve- 
ment by  presenting  a  travel- 
ing bracelet  each  month  to 
the  pledge  with  the  highest 
grades.  At  initiation,  it  was 
given  to  the  pledge  who  had 
won  it  most. 


Top  Row:  Barbara  Meier,  Ruth  Finlayson,  Marina  Samios,  Judith  Derby,  Kathryn  Nave,  Julie  Rystrom,  Cynthia  Veatch,  Mildred  Gresch,  Elizabeth  Seavey,  Constance  Von 
Behren,  Katheryn  Foley,  Virginia  Taylor,  Linda  Krimmel  Third  Row:  Katherine  Healy,  Karen  Spitzer,  Lois  Edson,  Janet  Schuman,  Judith  Edlund,  Penelope  Eichen, 
Virginia  Cooper  Carolyn  Mil  er,  Joanne  Eicher,  Judith  Fink,  Linda  Kahle,  Charlene  B:ake  Second  Row:  Judith  Buehler,  Barbara  Sternaman,  Jean  Taylor,  LaVerne  Jaros, 
Marcia  Gerrib,  Mrs.  Servis,  Meredith  Magenheimer,  Florence  Gegel,  Sunny  Suhr,  Margaret  Allen,  Martha  Slayman  Bottom  Row:  Charlotte  Dixon,  Marcia  Chambers 
Diane  Snodgrass,  Susan  Overman,  Linda  Kmtzel,  Janet  Hajek,  Susan  Wilken,  Lucia  Bliss,   Victoria   Vilbig,   Florence  Gault,   Nancy    Booth,   Karen    Gunlock 


362 


Sigma  Sigma  Sigma  contributed  this 
year  as  in  past  years  to  the  Robbie  Page 
Memorial,  a  hospital  dedicated  to  caring 
for  crippled  children,  in  memory  of  a 
national  president  whose  child  was  crip- 
pled. This  hospital  is  in  Chapel  Hill, 
North  Carolina. 

Also  this  year  the  Champaign-Urbana 
alumni  of  the  sorority  held  a  luncheon 
for  the  graduating  seniors.  At  the 
luncheon  the  alums  presented  the  most 
outstanding  senior  with  an  award  and 
gave  each  grad-to-be  a  party  favor.  The 
Ideal  Pledge  Award  was  given  by  the 
actives  to  the  most  outstanding  member 
of  the  pledge  class.  It  was  presented 
this  spring  at  the  Founders'  Day  pro- 
gram, held  on  Mother's  Day  weekend. 


Barbara  Pierce,  president 


Officers — Top  Row:  Linda  Sand- 
wick,  Janette  Johnson,  Nancy  Van- 
Tuyle  Bottom  Row:  Julianne 
Lawler,  Bonnie  Parsons,  Kathlene 
Gooch 


SIGMA  SIGMA  SIGMA 

Tri  Sigs  Have  Memorial  Fund 


Top   Row:   Nancy   Safarcyk, 

Schultz,   Shirley   Moeller 

ski,  Myrna  Canfield        Sec^M. 

Mary    Reginer,    Sarah    LaFlamme,    Joanne    Kay,    Jane    Heller,    Gwenlyn    Jackson        Not  in  panel:  Carole  Jester,  Patricia  Wears 


rcvk  Carole  Francis  Carol  Dunham,  Audrey  Albrecht,  Joan  Formanek,  Mary  Quinn,  Gayle  Johnson,  Janette  Johnson,  Alexandra  Foreit  Mary 
7  'Third  Ro« r:  Maureen  O'Laughlin.  Cherry  Cross,  Beverly  Kon.in.kl,  Eileen  Coulter  Carol  Odie,  PriscillaFet.  Margaret  Trochic  Pauletre  Kamrn- 
Second  Row:  Julianne  Lawler,   Linda  Sandwick,  Barbara  Pierce,    Mrs.    Barlage,    Nancy    Van    Tuyle,    Kathlene    Gooch,    Bonnie    Parsons       Bottom    Row, 


363 


Officers  —  Top  Row:  Elaine  Kropp,  Mary 
Haun  Bottom  Row:  Sandra  Grassi,  Ellen 
Reimann,  Judith  Alblinger,  Gail  Phimister, 
Rosemary  Stolfa 


THETA  UPSILON 


Sharon  Thompson,  president 


Family  Parties  Are  the  Best 


Last  fall  for  the  first  time, 
the  house  held  a  "Little  Broth- 
er-Sister" weekend.  Alpha 
Delta  Phi  helped  them  with 
the  affair  and  during  the 
weekend  the  brothers  of  the 
Theta  U's  and  Alpha  Delts 
stayed  at  the  Alpha  Delt  house 
while  the  sisters  of  all  stayed 
at  the  Theta  U  house.  A  sere- 
nade Sunday  night  put  the  fin- 
ishing touches  on  a  wonderful 
weekend. 

The  month  before  Christ- 
mas the  gals  at  Theta  Upsilon 
became  angels,  by  drawing 
names  out  of  a  hat.  All  the 
Christmas  angels  did  nice 
things  for  their  girl  until  the 
Christmas  party. 


JovJf  n«ver  Ann  Arnpl  r1»,I  £  h'  "T  H\m"&,  *""?  J Ft"?'  Donna  R.°^<  Catherine  Sacor,  Mary  Musselman,  Carol  Duran,  Sharon  Blackburn,  Judith  Bednar, 
Cvnthi T  Cord«  filerU9  Kii.?  YnH  T  er'  FT?' ■  ™7'  Judlth,.  LYman  r~  Th,rd  Row,:  Diane  Love'  Pe^  Wellman,  Roberta  VanHorn,  Donna  Watkins,  Janet  Fixmer, 
CTNei  \  Sa.nn'd  Row  YAnn  w.'rH  P  »  T™1  J*"™  S|czfPan'k'  Ju'la  Ga^;  P*™\a  Horsley,  Diane  Dowdall,  Janet  Reese,  Mary  Gower,  Alberta  DIG  ovanni,  Sharon 
Second   Row:   Ann  Ward,   Patsy   Terry,   Rosemary   Stolfa,   Mary   Haun,   Gai1    " 


,.,  ~<„,  Phimister,  Sharon  Thompson,  Mrs.  Raith,  Elaine  Kropp,  Sandra  Grassi,  Ellen  Reimann 
Winifred  3d  I  It!  V  *,  n  »  t,7:  m".'0'3  P't6ra'  Sharon  Shme,  Jane  Moore  Penelope  Cowan,  Bonnie  Campbell,  Janet  Bartram,  Sharon  Reilly,  Linda  Gill, 
winitred  ijould,    bally  Melvm,   Sharon    Webb       Not   in    panel:    Tinya   Nagel,    Hildegard  Schroeder 


364 


Most  unusual  quality  of  the 
ZTA  House  is  its  Norman 
French  architecture.  Because 
of  this  the  girls  at  ZTA  say 
that  they  live  in  a  castle. 

This  year  Zeta  Tau  Alpha 
established  a  scholarship 
plaque  in  the  name  of  Mrs. 
George  White,  to  honor  her 
service  to  the  chapter  as  gen- 
eral adviser.  It  will  be  award- 
ed to  the  girl  who  makes  the 
greatest  improvement  in  her 
grade  point  during  the  semes- 
ter. The  house  also  has  a 
steak  and  beans  dinner,  where 
the  girls  with  low  grades  eat 
beans  and  those  with  a  4  point 
or  better  get  the  steak. 


Janet  Monier,  president 


Officers:    Helen    Korenchan,    Carol    Enrico,    Clela 
Stern,  Karen  Julander 


ZETA  TAU  ALPHA 
ZTA  S  Home  is  a  Castle 


Top  Row:  Estelle  Trilikis,  Sharon  Hall,  Janet  Tyler,  Sharon  Luedke,  Carlotta  Kussel,  Judith  Hoge,  Sheridan  McCann,  Carol  Kastel'C,  Mary  Sunkel,  Jean  Hitchcock,  Karen 
Kalemanoff,  Sherry  Rogers,  Dorothy  Dietz  Third  Row:  Marcia  Podlin,  Sharon  Aubrey,  Phyllis  Morse,  Alice  Adams,  Marilyn  Wilson,  Arlene  Irvine,  Phyllis  Catalano, 
Sylvia  Hardin,  Donna  Sunkel,  Virginia  Anderson,  Carolyn  Sands,  Linda  Matthews,  Sandra  Frew,  Marlene  Peterson  Second  Row:  Carol  Enrico,  Beverly  Brown,  Clela 
Stern,  Helen  Korenchan,  Janet  Monier,  Mrs.  Simonds,  Karen  Julander,  Ferol  Parrett,  Joan  Anderson,  Thara  Boxdorfer,  Ruth  Lehto  Bottom  Row:  Judith  Allman, 
Sharon  Coats,  Robert  Rimpila,  Cecily  Sypult,  Joann  Rystrom,  Sandra  Bennett,  Mary  Kratt,  Jacqueline  Walters,  Bonnie  Swanson,  Bonnie  Baymiller,  Barbara  Simon 
Not   in   panel:   Joan    Lundhall,   Merle    Kuyrkendall 


365 


Officers:  Bettv  Bell,  Elizabeth  Dobler,  Mary 
Tuttle,  Gail  Wente 


Arlene    Bush,   president 


SYCAMORE  HALL 
Sycamore  is  One  From  Many 


The  coeds  at  Sycamore  Hall  have  a 
wide  variety  of  experiences  to  talk 
about  when  they  all  get  together  as 
everyone  at  Sycamore  is  a  transfer 
student  from  some  other  college. 
What  does  Illinois  have  that  some  40 
other  schools  didn't?  Ask  a  coed  from 
Sycamore  if  you  feel  in  need  of  that 
old  school  spirit.  All  of  the  girls  at 
Sycamore  also  belong  to  one  of  the 
national  sororities  and  compare  Greek 
notes  when  they  get  together  in  those 
jam  sessions. 

Coeds  at  Sycamore,  the  second  Pan- 
hellenic  dormitory  on  the  campus,  also 
get  to  practice  the  domestic  arts  in 
their  own  kitchen  apartments  as  they 
haven't  a  central  dining  hall. 


Top  Row:  Linda  Grazulis,  Martha  Turner,  Judith  Redman,  Janet  Coulter,  Constance  Helding,  Marcia  Kasper,  Shirley  Hodes,  Melinda  Burkhart,  Janice  Liska,  Barbara 
Efting,  Karen  Deen,  Caroline  Fyfe  Third  Row:  Emily  Friedrich,  Anne  Mayer,  Lynne  Dewey,  Letitia  Spunar,  Dawn  Anderson,  Suzanne  Michl,  Diane  Cutler,  Elizabeth 
Martin,  Gwen  Lee,  Joan  Gallentine  Second  Row:  Nancy  Olson,  Kathleen  Kapellas,  Betty  Bell,  Arlene  Bush,  Gail  Wente,  Elizabeth  Dobler,  Mary  Trader,  Nancy  Hegner 
Bottom    Row:    Nora   O'Byrne,   Virginia   Trout,    Gail   Wilhelm,   Judith   Wise,    Jacquelyn   Sinn,    Beverly    Hodes,    Lois   Weihe,   Patricia   Anderson        Not   in   panel:    Barbara   Cockran 


366 


This  spring  the  seniors  at  Walnut 
Hall  were  treated  by  underclassmen 
who  footed  the  bill  for  the  seniors' 
"night  out  to  dinner."  A  tradition 
has  been  established  at  Walnut.  Each 
year  the  costumed  seniors  will  their 
"most  precious"  possessions  to  the 
underclassmen  while  the  juniors  give 
the  senior  prophecy.  Girls  at  Walnut 
sun  in  the  spring  in  their  back  yard, 
better  known  by  the  house  residents 
as  "Little  Palm  Beach." 

The  bane  of  the  pleasant  life  at 
Walnut  is  the  sound  of  the  fire  siren. 
According  to  the  girls,  the  siren  is  so 
shrill  that  a  Civil  Defense  alert  would 
sound  like  the  good  humor  man  in  the 
summertime. 


Su    Ann    Johnston,    president 


Officers — Top  Row:  Virginia  Reinecke, 
Ann  Brockman  Bottom  Row:  Arlene 
Verbeski,  Ann  Bluth 


WALNUT  HALL 
Walnut  Begins  Traditions 


Top  Row:  Susan  Dilly,  Dixie  Francis,  Sally  Kanne,  Nancy  Manwarren,  Mary  Dandeles,  Margaret  Holder  Judith  Douglas  Sharon i  Lisrck,  Karm  Jibben,  Barbara  Schick 
Third  Row:  Mary  Bower,  Jamey  Schiles,  Emily  Krueck,  Marsha  Smithson,  Sharon  Nettles,  Virginia  Battles,  Margaret  Paige,  Sandra  Olson,  Peggy  Paulson,  Mary  Goddard 
Second  Row:  Virginia  Reinecke,  Ann  Brockman,  Su  Ann  Johnston,  Mrs.  Intyre,  Arlene  Verbeski,  Ann  Bluth,  Sharon  Gross,  Margaret  May,  Sandra  Brown  Bottom  Row: 
Bobbie  Samuelson,  Judith  Jones,  Constance  Konrad  Not  in  panel:  Patricia  Anderle,  Carol  Bantz,  Anita  Bear,  Carol  Borre,  Brenda  Freidenburg,  Francme  Friedman, 
Eleanor  Marks,  Nada   Rubin,   Patricia  Whitson 


367 


SffnSSS 


Officers:  Michael  Yates,  Bruce  Wheeler, 
Reginald  Bean,  Gerald  Bell,  John  Lundsten, 
William  Adams 


David  Kuhn,  president 


ACACIA 

Acacia  Has  Old  English  Theme 


Acacia  boasts  that  its  most 
unique  quality  is  its  delightful 
"Old  English"  style  home.  To 
show  off  the  house,  the  winter 
formal  is  often  set  with  an  old 
English  manor  house  theme, 
giving  it  a  very  Christmassy 
and  elegant  look. 

Human  service  is  one  of  the 
house  mottos  and  so  it  is  not 
too  surprising  that  Acacia 
sponsors  a  "Help  Week"  each 
year  during  which  the  mem- 
bers of  the  house  try  to  aid 
others  in  whatever  way  they 
can. 

The  Carol  Wolf  Memorial 
Scholarship  Fund  is  sponsored 
by  the  local  chapter. 


^^P 


John 
Henr 


Duis, 
Lav 


Robert    Anthony, 
Thomas   Crop- 


Top  Row:    David   Johnson,   John   Midgard,   John  Garland,    Ian   Bowers,    Frederick    Doubet,    Raymond    rend,    Fahein    Pichon     Ralph    Monteen 

John  Kirk,  Roland  Dukes  William  Bugg  Thomas  Mandeville,  John  Kratz,  Roger  Adelman,  William  AAcClure,  Ross  Kohlman,  Bruce  Johnson,  henry  Lawson  I  homas  Lrop- 
c^  -j.  o  u  .  «  S."  Shr'DVeru'  J>yld  Sp'rf.S,'  _,Joh,-n  Whitmire  James  Wormley,  Ernest  Sauers,  Jurgen  Seyer,  Max  Whitney,  Donald  Nelson,  Joseph  Phebus,  Robert 
Schmidt  Robert  Matheson,  Richard  James,  Wade  Carll,  Kenneth  Smith,  Lawrence  Kuzela,  Bela  Sandor,  James  Hockenhull,  Charles  Dukes,  Charles  Gouveia,  Gary  Cogswell 
Second  Row:  George  Adams,  William  Dunham,  Stuart  Reiter,  Jerry  Riva,  David  Schutz,  Gerald  Bell,  Michael  Yates,  Reginald  Bean,  Bruce  Wheeler,  David  Kuhn  William 
Adams,  John  Lundsten  James  Rapp,  John  Reutter,  Joel  Hall,  Miles  Hyde,  Jimmy  Keune  Bot'om  Row:  William  Weaver,  James  Flanders,  Kenneth  Stonneger,  Jan  Munch 
Uouglas  Smith,  Allan  Campbell,  Steven  Allen  Douglas  Foster,  Morgan  Lynge,  Joel  Hartman,  James  Wilson,  George  Smith,  Norris  Richards,  Donald  Krocker  Not  in 
panel:  Richard  Brown,  Kellie  Byerly,  Maurice  Jones,  Larry  Lewis,  Clifford  Nelson,  Max  Schmidt,  James  Tucker,  Roger  David,  John  Williams 


368 


The  Crow  is  a  hardy  bird! 
This  spring  the  Illinois  ones 
flew  to  Purdue  to  take  on  their 
counterparts  from  there,  in  a 
softball  game  which  was  won 
by  the  Purdue  chapter. 

During  the  year  the  pledges 
presented  the  "Jamaica  Jam- 
boree." The  winter  and  spring 
formals  were  both  held,  but 
the  most  popular  dance  is  still 
the  Cave  Man  Drag.  All  those 
attending  the  Drag  had  to  en- 
ter the  house  through  the 
basement  tunnel  instead  of  by 
the  door. 

Seniors  continued  the  tradi- 
tion of  carving  their  names  on 
the  house  benches. 


Terry  Romack,  president 


Officers — Top  Row:  Richard  Ruddell,  Dennis  Duffield, 
Frederick  Wettering,  William  Yontz  Bottom  Row: 
Wayne   Stephens,  William  Terpstra 


ALPHA  CHI  RHO 

The  Crows  Are  Hardy  Birds 


Top  Row:  Charles  Jones,  Frederic  Schoen,  Robert  Moreen,  Robert  Almasy,  William  Yontz,  Robert  Behnke,  David  Peluso,  Harvey  Smith,  Brian  Bland,  John  Goman  Third 
Row:  Thomas  Litvay,  Gary  Wolf,  William  Welch.  Kenneth  Breeding,  Wayne  Wolf,  Walter  Weaver,  Alvin  Reitz,  Alexander  Moir  Second  Row:  Dennis  Duffield,  Frederick 
Wettering,  Terry  Romack,  Richard  Ruddell,  William  Terpstra,  Wayne  Stephens  Bottom  Row:  Alvin  Thompson,  John  Lebeck,  Neal  Gilleran,  Richard  Murray,  William 
Harant,   Robert  Meyer,  James  Hendricks 


369 


Officers — Top  Row:  Melvin  Marini,  David  Livingston, 
David  Irish,  Kenneth  Opal,  John  Burnside,  Jack 
Martin  Bottom  Row:  John  LeVan,  William  Houser, 
William  Sawtell 


Robert  Lane,  president 


ALPHA  DELTA  PHI 

Top  Number  of  Alums  Back 


This  year  the  Alpha  Delts 
proudly  displayed  their  com- 
pletely renovated  house  to  the 
record  number  of  300  alums 
who  returned  to  campus  for 
the  Homecoming  celebration. 
Now  the  Alpha  Delts  are  try- 
ing hard  to  raise  the  house 
scholarship  record  to  show  the 
alums  they  deserve  the  al- 
most-like new  house.  Not  that 
the  house  scholarship  has  ever 
been  neglected  as  the  Alpha 
Delts  began  as  a  literary  fra- 
ternity and  active  members 
continue  the  tradition  by 
writing  papers  each  semester 
about  the  house  or  the  inter- 
fraternity  system. 


Top  Row:  Wadsworth  Giller,  Paul  Reback,  Stephen  Marchetti,  Arthur  Bielby,  Melvin  Marini,  Richard  Holmes,  John  Frost,  William  Adams,  Michael  Kirtley,  Frank  Mynard 
Richard  Keyser,  James  Button,  Roger  Green  Third  Row:  Jeffrey  Arnold,  David  Livingston,  John  Brubaker,  Paul  Mortensen,  Thomas  Leddy,  Walter  Baran,  John  Davies, 
Richard  Kolar,  Barry  Livingston,  William  Novak,  Kenneth  Opal,  Charles  Meyers,  David  Miller  Second  Row:  Donald  Ulrich,  John  Burnside,  William  Sawtell,  Joseph 
Ha  asz,  Robert  Lane,  Jack  Martin,  David  Irish,  William  Houser,  Edward  Niehus  Bottom  Row:  Arthur  Wyatt,  Clifford  Dammers,  John  Nemec,  Robert  Longfield  Jerry 
Nelson,  Dennis  Worthen,  Robert  Spengler,  Dennis  Obermayer,  Richard  Komarek,  Nicholas  Bachynsky,  Kenneth  Schmidt,  Michael  Wood  Not  in  panel-  Bruce  Conroy 
Larry   Pugsley,   Kenneth   Cecil,   Charles   Mosher,   John   LeVan,   Timothy   Swain 


370 


Alpha  Epsilon  Pi  is  another 
house  with  a  traditional 
springtime  dance  given  at  the 
house.  It  is  the  "Gaslight 
Parisienne"  when  the  house 
suddenly  is  transformed  over- 
night into  a  small  French  cab- 
aret, complete  with  the  oil 
cloths  on  the  table  and  old 
wine  bottles  atop  it. 

The  AEPis  have  an  unusual 
philanthropic  project,  which  is 
to  give  a  dollar  per  man  to  the 
widows  of  AEPis  killed  in  the 
armed  forces. 

Every  spring  a  pledge  ban- 
quet is  held  at  the  house  when 
old  pledge  fathers  yield  their 
sons  to  a  new  one. 


Ralph  Loberg,  president 


Officers — Top  Row:  Michael  Listick,  Edward 
Springer  Bottom  Row:  Edward  Fine, 
Gary  Silverman 


ALPHA  EPSILON  PI 
The  Gaslight  is  at  AEPi 


Top  Row:  Gregory  Gergans,  Michael  Ross,  Nathan  Gershman,  William  Frank,  Richard  Frank,  Noah  Goldstein.  Richard  Parson,  Nickolas  Brown,  Harlan Be k,  David P~hkow. 
Leslie  Gurvey,  Peter  Simon,  Alan  Goottlieb,  Robert  Schnair,  Leslie  Siebert  Third  Row:  Robert  Jacobson  Randall  Hartmann.  Dennis  Levmson,  Michael  Freeman  Howard 
Solomon,  Lewis  Edelheit,  Perry  Golberg,  Alan  EfFron,  Jack  Rosenthal,  David  Selig,  Alberg  Burbenck,  Michael  Zelman  William  Persky  Barry  Gordon,  Steven  Goldman 
Second  Row:  Alan  Cohler,  Jan  Rozen,  Michael  Joss,  Edward  Fine,  Michael  Listick  Ralph  Loberg,  Gary  Silverman,  Edward  Springer,  Joe  Rubenstein,  Robert  Satlow  William 
Ernstein        Bottom  Row:   Michael   Pildes,  Melvyn  Tockman,  Stuart  Surlin,   Norman   Sandler,    Henry   Hollander,    Stephen    Pinsky,    Cary    Bierman,    Martin    Fine,    Kenneth    Shere 


371 


Officers — Top  Row:  Lendell  Dierker,  Jack 
Widholm  Bottom  Row:  Robert  Humph- 
reys, Gary  Van  Winkle,  William  Beeler,  Scotl 
McWhinney 


William  Gray,  president 


ALPHA  GAMMA  RHO 
AGR  is  House  of  Extremes 


Alpha  Gamma  Rho  goes  from  one 
extreme  to  the  other  in  its  house 
functions.  During  the  fall,  it  holds 
the  notoriously  sounding  Bowery- 
Brawl.  The  Brawl  is  held  on  the  first 
floor  and  the  decorations  are  murals 
that  are  painted  by  members  of  Al- 
pha Rho  Chi  fraternity.  The  whole 
house  takes  on  the  character  of  an 
old-fashioned  saloon  for  the  weekend. 
But  in  the  spring  all  is  changed  as 
AGR  stages  their  lovely  spring  dance 
which  is  known  as  the  Rose  Formal. 

Common  vocation  interests  help  to 
form  close  bonds  in  the  AGR  house, 
as  all  members  of  this  fraternity  are 
students  in  the  U.  of  I.  College  of  Ag- 
riculture. 


372 


Alpha  Kappa  Lambda  has 
added  an  addition  to  the  house 
that  will  enable  them  to  take 
an  additional  30  pledges  each 
year.  AKL  should  be  attrac- 
tive to  the  bright  young  man 
who  dislikes  studying  as  the 
house  claims  to  have  more 
first  place  scholarship  plaques 
than  any  other  one  although 
AKL  has  no  study  rules — not 
even  for  pledges. 

An  honorary  alum  of  Alpha 
Kappa  Lambda,  none  other 
than  Lloyd  Morey,  president 
emeritus  of  the  University, 
wrote  the  house  sweetheart 
song. 

Another  tradition  at  AKL 
is  feuding  with  Acacia. 


Gerald  Salzman,  president 


Officers — Top  Row:  Donald  Lockhart  Sec- 
ond Row:  William  Romans,  Kenneth  Kohrs, 
Gary  Mowder,  Stanley  Bennett,  Gary  Muz- 
zy      Bottom  Row:  Frederick  Rose 


ALPHA  KAPPA  LAMBDA 
Scholars  Not  Students  at  A  K  L 


Top  Row:  Richard  Watson,  Brian  Painter,  Bruce  Hoffman,  Larry  Friedrich,  Daniel  Hennessy,  Donnell  Nantkes,  James  Bollwinkle,  Charles  Taylo,  Robert  Miller,  John  Kess- 
ler,  Jerry  Johnson,  William  DeCardy,  John  Rice,  Robert  Stauffer,  David  Shaul,  Jamas  Tomlin,  John  Winings,  Michael  Carter,  Charles  Hanson  Third  Row:  Frederick 
fhurts,  Curtiss  Floyd,  Eugene  MeMeen,  Mark  Juergensmeyer,  Gary  Muzzy,  William  Outhouse,  John  Goggin,  Cass  Apple,  Ronald  Page,  Stanley  Hunt,  Stalley  Weber, 
Marvin  Hayenga,  Gary  Mowder,  Frederick  Rose,  Bruce  Stafford,  James  Johnson,  Larry  White,  Donald  Lockhart,  Harold  Holmes  Second  Row:  Daniel  Kistler,  Bernard 
Gaudi,  Joseph  Oberto,  Angus  More,  William  Romans,  Gerald  Salzman,  Kenneth  Kohrs,  David  Dusendschon,  James  Shonkwiler,  Robert  Parker,  Stanley  Bennett,  John 
Mulgrue  Bottom  Row:  Glenn  Glauser,  David  Favreau,  John  Cooper,  Ronald  Silkey,  Stephen  Miller,  William  Temple,  Kenneth  Brown,  James  Day,  William  Ford,  James 
Bates,  David  Straw,  Jon   English 


373 


Officers — Top  Row:  Richard  Diedrich,  Har- 
ry Betley  Bottom  Row:  Ryland  Koets, 
Ronald  Schmidt,  Leland  Shaw 


Frederick  Zimmerman,  president 


ALPHA  RHO  CHI 

APX  Gives  Unique  Art  Show 


Alpha  Rho  Chi  has  a  unique 
Mother's  Day  program.  Every 
May  APX  presents  an  art 
show  in  the  house,  where  work 
done  by  members  of  the  house 
is  shown.  An  open  house  is 
held  on  that  day  so  friends 
can  see  the  art  as  well  as  APX 
mothers.  Since  everyone  in 
the  house  is  an  architect  ma- 
jor this  annual  show  is  some- 
thing to  see.  The  house  re- 
cently went  modern  and  now 
the  first  floor  has  free  form 
lamps  and  furniture.  The 
story  goes  that  the  boys' 
rooms,  which  most  remodeled 
by  themselves  this  year,  are 
pretty  free  form  too. 


Top  Row:  Warren  Baker,  Robert  Gruber,  Howard  Wagner,  Gregory  Zielinski,  Charles  Lozar,  Don  Schwalb,  Eugene  Fowler,  John  Steinman,  Gerald  Schlesier,  Patrick  Landi 
Third  Row:  Thomas  Schmenk,  Edwin  Denson,  William  Larson,  James  Wrzesien,  Frederick  Fjelde,  Fidel  Lopez,  James  Blink,  John  Maher,  David  Spindler,  Henry  Shero 
Second  Row:  Thomas  Lehnen,  Ryland  Koets,  Leland  Shaw,  Frederick  Zimmerman,  Miss  Hamilton,  Harry  Betley,  Richard  Diedrich,  Ronald  Schmitt,  Roy  Latka,  Leon 
Harlan        Bottom    Row:    David    Papendick,    Thomas    Schmidt,    Timothy    Sack,    Frederick   Austermann,    Richard   McRee,    Raymond   Vogel,    Norman   Wallis 


374 


The  biggest  event  at  Alpha 
Sigma  Phi  is  an  alumni  ban- 
quet which  is  called  the  Sig 
Bust.  Other  house  traditions 
are  the  pledge-active  football 
game  that  is  held  on  Dad's 
Day,  and  the  senior  banquet 
which  is  held  just  before  the 
final  week  of  the  spring  se- 
mester. Also,  the  second  floor 
plays  the  third  in  a  softball 
game. 

The  national  tradition  of 
Alpha  Sigma  Phi  fraternity 
chapters  is  a  Black  and  White 
Formal  at  Christmas.  The 
decorations  are  left  up  at  the 
house  for  a  party  for  orphan 
children  the  next  day. 


Glen  Walder,  president 


Officers — Top  Row:  Leo  Castelein,  Charles  Bucklar, 
Harry  Bourn,  Robert  Izard  Bottom  Row:  Robert 
Pelkowski,  Anthony  Petullo,  Larry  Wilson,  John 
Kennedy 


ALPHA  SIGMA  PHI 
Sig  Bust  Highlights  Year 


Top  Row:  Ross  Stribling,  Robert  Swanberg,  John  Kelly,  George  Ehnert,  Richard  Kosarek,  Thomas  Schmitt,  Robert  Crook,  David  Lezeau,  Donald  Liedberg,  David  Pardue, 
John  Breclaw,  William  Hameder,  Carl  Snyder,  Robert  Stromberg,  Ronald  Stone,  George  Benjamin,  Jerome  Theusch,  Harry  Beadle,  James  Tognacci  Third  Row:  John 
Kennedy,  Jerry  Nichols,  Robert  Gardner,  James  Eyre,  Fred  Richter,  Richard  Vicars,  P->rer  Marchiando,  Thomas  Zimmer,  Harry  Bourn,  Ronald  Ruth,  Stanley  Messer,  Raymond 
Ruth,  Richard  Coe,  David  Lindstrom,  Robert  Izard,  Warren  Trotter,  Carl  Lehwald  Second  Row:  Kenneth  Chalcraft,  Jon  Kibler,  Leo  Castelein,  Charles  Bucklar,  Mrs. 
Harlan,  Glen  Walder,  Richard  Mason,  Larry  Wilson,  Theodore  Feineis,  Robert  Pelkowski  Bottom  Row:  Douglas  Nerge,  Richard  Watson,  James  Holtgreve,  Dennis  Bank, 
Donald  Stiles,  James  Moody,  Ronald  Gladish,  Douglas  Scott,  Howard  Johnson,  Stevan  Monbrum  Not  in  panel:  Anthony  Petullo,  Philip  Buehrer,  Robert  Mountz, 
Donald   Lacy 


375 


Officers — Top  Row:  Dennis  Dahl,  Charles  Adams, 
Robert  Greco,  Charlton  Jones  Bottom  Row:  William 
Mohlenbrock,  Roy  Rodgers,  Gresham  Brebach 


Roy  Rodgers,  president 


ALPHA  TAU  OMEGA 
ATO  is  Veteran  Fraternity 


ATO  was  founded  at  Vir- 
ginia Institute  in  1865  and  is 
known  as  one  of  the  "old  line" 
fraternities.  The  local  chap- 
ter began  in  1895  and  the  first 
initiate  was  Thomas  Arkle 
Clarke,  later  the  first  Dean  of 
Men  at  the  U.  of  I.  Two  new 
dormitories  in  the  Peabody 
Drive  Men's  residence  halls, 
now  being  built,  are  to  be 
named  after  two  other  ATO 
alums.  They  are  Franklin 
Scott,  founder  of  the  U.  of  I. 
Alumni  Association  and  Col- 
lege of  Journalism,  and  Na- 
than Weston,  who  was  the 
first  dean  of  the  U.  of  I.  Col- 
lege of  Commerce. 


Top  Row:  William  Alton  Robert  White,  Charles  Adams  James  Moes,  Van  Austin,  David  Roffey,  Stephen  Koontz,  Carson  Culleton,  Robert  Benton,  Donald  Snodgrass 
Norman  Skikas,  Jeffrey  Ferguson,  James  Verhoeven,  Gresham  Brebach,  Charles  Vrhel,  Bradley  Palmer,  Arthur  Hasse,  Edward  Buelow,  Frederic  Niemi  Fourth  Row- 
Thomas  Porer  John  Matt  Robert  Greco  Larry  AustermiMer,  Jon  von  Achen,  Raymond  Dinger,  Charles  Younger,  William  Small,  David  Cameron,  Charlton  Jones,  Paul 
wm-»mMnhep  h  l  «  ?,»  6r>  °Dbe;'  Bou9Dhaun'  Edward  Kra  .  Thomas  Strabel  Third  Row:  Dennis  Schlemmer,  James  Simon,  John  Sentman,  Everett  Thomas, 
WiMiam  Mohlenbrock  Mrs  Klatte  Roy  Rodgers,  Richard  Rice,  William  Bottomly,  Dennis  Dahl,  Philip  Haskell,  Richard  George  Second  Row:  Richard  Dooley,  Lynn 
Neff,  Olen  Parkhill  Jack  Frame  Clayton  Johnston  Joe  Onn  James  MacDonald,  John  Love,  Harold  Diemer,  Hal  McReynolds,  Robert  Simmons  Bottom  Row-  Donald 
Anderson  Thomas  Wodetzki,  Thomas  Knight,  Leland  Snyder,  Norman  Dupon,  John  Peterson,  Gerald  Incrocci,  John  Ernest,  Harry  Genant,  Jerry  Kane  Not  n  panel: 
Michael   Clme,   Ernest   Hanson,   Michael   Sheahan,    Douglas   Pierre,   Douglas   Weidman.  p 


376 


Officers — Top  Row:  Michael  Welge,  Ray- 
mond Fritzsche  Bottom  Row:  Aaron  John- 
son, Ralph  Folkerts,  Charles  Poneleit 


Lloyd    Karmeier,    president 


BETA  SIGMA  PSI 

No  Dorm  at  Beta  Sig  House 


Pledges  at  Beta  Sigma  Phi 
needn't  worry  about  sleeping 
in  a  drafty  dorm  as  the  house 
has  no  dormitory.  All  rooms 
in  the  house  are  large  enough 
for  sleep  as  well  as  study.  It 
even  sports  a  private  "Presi- 
dential Suite"  for  the  house 
president.  This  year  the  name 
of  the  outstanding  Beta  Sig 
pledge  was  again  inscribed  on 
the  pledge  paddle. 

This  year  the  Beta  Sigs 
went  for  modern  art,  at  least 
we  suppose  that  is  why  an 
eight  by  two  foot  abstract  now 
dominates  the  dining  room. 

Besides  roomy  living  quar- 
ters and  interest  in  modern 
art,  they  have  a  common  re- 
ligion, as  all  in  the  house  are 
members  of  the  Lutheran 
Church. 


Top  Row:  William  Kasko,  Kenneth  Triebes,  Gary  Kermer,  Clifford  Kiehl,  Charles  Poneleit,  William  Brockschmidt,  Arthur  Twietmeyer,  James  Pung,  Neil  Carlson,  Evan 
Sommerfela,  Glen  AAanheim  Third  Row:  James  Blankenburg,  Joseph  Doninger,  Daniel  Ford,  Lee  Jensen,  Robert  Bloechle,  Darrel  Junker,  Robert  Bitter,  Thomas 
Wegener,  Richard  Remmert  Second  Row:  Ronald  Schroeder,  Raymond  Fritzsche,  Mrs.  Harlow.  Lloyd  Karmeier,  Aaron  Johnson,  Ralph  Folkerts,  Michael  Welge 
Bottom  Row:  Donald  Cook,  Orville  Penrod,  William  Tomy,  John  Ellison,  Robert  Eiermann,  David  Doering,  Thomas  Mueller  Not  in  panel:  Donald  Metzger,  George 
Bohn,    Stanley    Schaumburg 


377 


^  -w 


Stephen  Knapp,  president 


Triad  Tops  Social  Calendar 


Biggest  event  of  the  Beta 
Theta  Pi  social  year  is  the  an- 
nual Miami  Triad,  which  is 
held  in  the  early  spring  with 
Sigma  Chi  and  Phi  Delta 
Theta.  Decorations  for  this 
dance  are  large  replicas  of  the 
house  pins.  This  dance  com- 
memorates the  founding  of 
these  fraternities  at  Miami 
University. 

Spring  is  the  time  for  the 
annual  conclave  with  the 
Michigan  chapter. 

Scholastic  awards,  which 
are  financed  by  the  Beta 
building  association,  are  given 
at  the  annual  Mother's  Day 
and  Dad's  Day  programs. 


Top  Row:  William  Rich,  Donald  Gubser,  Stephen  Derwelis,  Homer  Dyal,  Peter  Grosby,  James  Lyon,  Daniel  McKinney,  Mark  Weston,  Kenneth  Heineman  Ward  Johnson 
Andrew  Nuereuther,  Robert  Perkins,  William  Taylor,  Jimmy  Manion,  Charles  Tinder,  Raymond  Beazley,  David  Polaski,  Kenneth  Laud  Third  Row:  Calvin  DeWeerdt' 
James  Ellern,  Robert  Brown,  James  Rice,  Douglas  Mills,  John  Wisnosky,  Richard  To:h,  Robert  Nieman,  David  Cade,  John  Taylor,  Jackson  Fahnestock,  Steven  Sample' 
Charles  Kerchner,  Jerry  Carson,  Kim  Richmond,  Joseph  England  Second  Row:  Philip  Reinhard,  Thomas  Eovaldi,  John  Westover,  Allan  Thompson,  Richard  Costa,  Stephen 
Knapp,  Mrs.  Butner,  Robert  Hornaday,  Robert  Dvorak,  Ronald  Fowler,  Larry  Schafer,  Samuel  Leeper,  Birtus  Bruce  Bottom  Row:  Roger  Judy,  William  Nieman  David 
Dear  ove,  Sheridan  West,  Daniel  Jahns,  Gary  Finch,  Martin  Suffield,  Leslie  Watt,  Phillip  Carey,  Phillip  Yenerich,  John  Holbrook,  Robert  Cravens.  Not  in  panel'-  James 
Rhodes,  Allan  Buckles,  James  Cook 


378 


Chi  Phi  entertained  this 
year  at  the  "Browery  Ball," 
the  traditional  fall  pledge 
dance.  For  the  ball,  the  chap- 
ter house  was  decorated  as  if 
it  were  an  old  time  beer  hall, 
complete  with  the  swing- 
doors,  tables  covered  with  the 
checkered  table  cloths  and 
small  dusky  candles  emitting 
a  dusky  glow. 

The  members  of  Chi  Phi 
who  achieved  high  grades 
were  rewarded  with  the  Jim 
Lee  Memorial,  which  is  a  $50 
gift  to  the  top  pledge,  and  the 
Sparks  Memorial  Award,  won 
by  the  active  with  the  best  av- 
erage. 


Brian  Berg,  president 


Officers:  Stephen  Allison,  William  Deihl, 
Brian  Berg,  William  McDevitt,  Michael 
Pleck,  Philip  Hinze 


CHI  PHI 

Browery  Ball  Is  Feature 


Top  Row:  Robert  Hoffman,  Robert  Teska,  John  Moore,  Danilo  Arangelovich,  Merle  Krause,  Donald  Allen,  John  Webber  Third  Row:  Edmund  Roth,  Robert  Bush,  George 
Stelmach,  Bernard  Bishop,  James  Staif,  Myron  Taliaferro,  Henry  Blada,  Joseph  Andrews,  Stewart  Clark  Second  Row:  David  Heideman,  Michael  Pleck,  Philip  Hinze, 
Brian  Berg,  Stephen  Allison,  William  McDevitt,  William  Deihl,  Donald  Reuter  Bottom  Row:  Lawrence  Stepenske,  Joel  Klein,  Martin  Lipinski,  Douglas  Moring, 
George  Kartsounes,  Millard  Rada,  Ludwig  Kuhar,  Robert  Miner,  Dean  McBeth  Not  in  panel:  Richard  flemming,  Alfred  Herbster,  John  Hadley,  John  Lennon,  Don 
Yreuls,  James  Weathery,    Richard   Hutchinson,  Carl   Peters,   Patrick    Devine,   Willliam  Petit 


379 


Officers — Top  Row:  Kenneth  Smith,  Joseph  Flor- 
nini  Bottom  Row:  Robert  Hansen,  Thomas 
Bash,  Thomas  Oiler,  Larry  Shelby 


William  Rogers,  president 


CHI  PSI 

Plays  Tug  of  War  With  Rivals 


Chi  Psi  has  a  rival  in  town, 
the  Zeta  Psi  house.  Every 
year  the  two  have  a  tradi- 
tional tug-of-war.  After  the 
battle  royal  a  traveling 
wooden  bucket  is  awarded  to 
the  winner  of  the  contest. 

If  the  pledges  of  Chi  Psi  can 
defeat  the  actives  at  the  an- 
nual pledge-active  football 
game,  they  get  to  have  a 
"Turn  About  Day"  and  order 
the  actives  around.  Appar- 
ently nothing  is  awarded  the 
actives  for  a  win,  just  a 
chance  to  prove  they  are  nat- 
urally superior  men?  The 
pledge  with  the  highest  grades 
is  awarded  a  ring. 


Horn       Not   in    panel:   John    Forsyth,    Terry    Vogel 


bile,    Robert    Barnes,    Yale 

Gary    Jacobsen,    William 

am    Rogers,    Larry   Shelby, 

nor,  Edgar  Smith,  Lawrence 


380 


If  you  want  to  have  a  most  unusual 
dinner  before  the  Christmas  formal, 
take  a  tip  from  Delta  Chi  and  be  sure 
your  house  cook  has  a  cooking  hus- 
band. Since  the  Delta  Chi's  cook  is 
head  chef  at  the  Elks  Club  it  is  only 
natural  that  he  help  prepare  an  elab- 
orate dinner  for  the  affair.  This  year 
he  went  all  out  and  fixed  a  roast  pig 
complete  with  the  apple  in  its  mouth. 

Unlike  most  houses,  the  pledge 
dance  decorations  and  entertainment 
are  executed  by  the  actives,  who  keep 
plans  secret  from  the  pledges  until 
dance  time. 

Highlight  of  the  year  is  the  foot- 
ball game  with  the  Southern  chapter. 


LeRoy  Gurd,  president 


Officers:   David  Watt,   Roger   Brodt,  Ricard 
Marsho,  Kenneth  Spangler,  Fredrick  Koester 


DELTA  CHI 

And  the  Husband  of  the  Cook 


'3*t» 


sass 


If;  W%        ™        M  T  \ 


> 


/ 


Top  Row:  Kenneth  Venzon,  Ronald  Udell,  Gerry  Nelson,  John  Yokley,  Donald  Vonnahme,  Kenneth  Chaloupek,  Howard  Partch,  Frank  Nesseler,  Lynn  Dueser,  Donald 
Bergen,  Jamas  Parsons,  Steven  Vangorder,  Thomas  Stuart,  William  Aiken  Third  Row:  Robert  Fisher,  Albert  Till,  Ronald  Norton,  Charles  Henness,  David  Hamrick, 
Thomas  Welch,  Dennis  Brunnenmeyer,  Daniel  Mills,  Paul  TingleFF,  Dennis  Venzon,  Rjbert  Beyaert,  Jon  Besig,  David  Plummer,  Dennis  Stehlik,  William  Epperson,  Charles 
Rietz  Second  Row:  Rein  Schumann,  Albert  Landeck,  David  Watt,  Richard  Marsho,  LeRoy  Gurd,  Fredrick  Koester,  Roger  Brodt,  Kenneth  Spangler,  Jerry  Jamieson,  Joel 
Daniels,  Frank  Voris  Bottom  Row:  Robert  Gard,  Robert  Bern,  Jacquas  Gourguechon,  Richard  Lewis,  Roger  Stedronsky,  John  Willis,  John  Lund,  Alex  Kerecko,  James 
Kacena,  Richard  Sulewski,  James  Trautman  Not  in  panel:  Jack  Thornton,  Jon  Daniels,  Michael  O'Beirne,  Edward  Nelleson,  Terrell  Harris,  Rhett  Byington,  Gary 
Peterson,   Frederick    Lincicom?,   Corwin    Holmes,   Michael    Hamlet,    Darrel    Lohmeier,    Jon   Ewigleben,   Ronald  Larson,   Robert  Benbow 


381 


Officers:  Harry  McCulloch,  George  Bailey, 
Carson  Robinson,  Warren  Meland,  William 
Hei-b,  Brady  Hancock 


Joseph  Porter,  president 


DELTA  KAPPA  EPSILON 
Sad  Winter  for  the  Dekes 


This  was  the  winter  of  dis- 
content at  the  Delta  Kappa 
Epsilon  house  because  ice 
and  snow  not  only  hampered 
travel  during  the  winter  but 
froze  out  many  of  the  Deke 
house  fixtures  and  plumbing, 
causing  many  dollars  of  ex- 
pensive repair  work  to  be 
done.  Needless  to  say  the 
alumni  were  not  overjoyed  to 
pick  up  the  bills  for  the  dam- 
aged house. 

However,  the  Dekes  recov- 
ered by  spring  to  hold  the  an- 
nual big  Deke  week  that  be- 
gins with  a  party  on  Thurs- 
day and  is  followed  by  the  for- 
mal on  Saturday  and  ends 
with  a  dinner. 


Top    Row:    Michael    McMurry,    George    Bailey,    Thomas    Ross,    John    Read,    William    Carskadon,    Peter    Bulkely,    William    Herb 
Second    Row:    Brady    Hancock,    Harry   McCulloch,    Joseph    Porter,   Mrs.    Orton,    Carson    Robinson,    Karl   West,   Warren  Meland 
Patrick    Laughlm,    Lawrence   Lawson,   Robert   Davis,   Allan    Block,   Craig   Gardiner       Not  in   panel:   Daniel  Martin 


Thomas    Petrik,    Jon    Hahn,    Robert    Nooden 
Bottom   Row:   Walter  Johnson,  James   Reed, 


382 


Delta  Phi  held  an  off-cam- 
pus banquet  with  a  program  of 
skits  commemorating  the 
133rd  anniversary  of  the 
founding  of  the  national  chap- 
ter, the  third  oldest  social  fra- 
ternity in  the  United  States. 
The  fraternity  was  founded  at 
Union  College  in  1827.  Other 
groups  founded  there  were 
Sigma  Phi  and  Kappa  Alpha. 
Prominent  alumni  attended 
the  formal  dinner  and  the 
dance  of  the  local  celebration. 
When  founded  it  was  known 
locally  as  the  "Iris"  fraternity 
and  so  the  local  chapter  has  an 
"Iris  Formal"  every  spring. 


Todd   Snow,  president 


Officers:    Ronald    Reich,    William    Pearson, 
James  Collins 


DELTA  PHI 

Delta  Phi  Is  Third  Oldest 


Top  Row:  George  Krimmel,  Paul  Gruber,  John  Mulherin,  John  Cruttenden,  Emory  Jones,  Fredrick  Zumsteg,  Theodore  Kasperczyk,  Norman  Hubbard,  John  Goers,  John 
Handbury  Royce  Rowe,  Robert  Storm,  Gregory  Taubeneck  Third  Row:  James  Johnson,  Darrell  Shook,  Robert  Zakes,  Robert  Buckrigel,  Keith  Cutler,  Edward  Snyder, 
Charles  Thomas,  John  Tascher,  Richard  Snyder,  Roger  Stenberg,  Gary  Young,  Louis  Welge,  Lowery  Stahl,  Walden  Lewis,  James  Kline  Second  Row:  Stephen  Colburn, 
Kenneth  Biek  William  Ramsey,  James  Collins,  Todd  Snow,  William  Pearson,  Ronald  Reich,  Robert  Scott,  Kenneth  Harbison,  Michael  O'Laughlin  Bottom  Row:  Ed- 
ward Ludwig,  Glenn  Schmidt,  Michael  Meyer,  Alan  Norsworthy,  Charles  Mathews,  Donald  Moore,  Donald  Samp,  Peter  Vojtik,  Dwight  Dunbar  Not  in  panel:  Robert 
Adams,   Robert  Aten 


383 


Officers:  Gary  Likins,  Gerald  Mueller,  Joel 
Wesson,  Arthur  Wild,  Wayne  Karlak,  Wil- 
lard  Gibbens,  Philip  Lambdin 


Richard  Perry,  president 


DELTA  SIGMA  PHI 

Two  Dances  Are  Top  Events 


The  local  chapter  of  Delta 
Sigma  Phi  sponsors  the  Sail- 
ors' Ball  and  the  Carnation 
Ball,  both  of  which  are  held  by 
every  other  Delta  Sigma  Phi 
chapter  in  the  United  States. 
The  Sailors'  Ball  is  held  early 
in  the  spring  semester.  Of 
course,  all  going  don  appropri- 
ate nautical  garb  for  the  oc- 
casion. At  the  Carnation  Ball, 
an  elaborate  formal,  the 
Dream  Girl  of  Delta  Sigma 
Phi  is  named. 

Every  semester  the  pledge 
who  has  both  high  grades  and 
shows  promise  of  outstanding 
leadership  is  awarded  a  rec- 
ognition trophy  by  the  actives. 


384 


Delta  Tau  Delta  awarded  a 
scholarship  ring  to  the  man 
who  had  the  best  average  in 
the  house  during  the  fall  se- 
mester. This  ring  is  financed 
by  a  fund  established  by  Wil- 
liam Creamer,  a  former  Illi- 
nois athlete. 

The  Delts  have  a  Boxer  dog, 
growing  fast  and  named  Pha- 
raoh, which  the  Delts  claim 
will  replace  Ox  of  Theta  Chi 
any  day  now  as  the  favorite 
dog  about  the  U.  of  I.  campus. 

At  the  spring  formal  the 
Sweetheart  of  the  Delta  Tau 
Delta  house  is  crowned  to 
reign  for  one  year. 


Thomas  Roos,  president 


Officers:  John  Schrader,  David  Beal,  Dale  Hartwig, 
Jeremiah  Manley 


DELTA  TAU  DELTA 

Ring  Goes  to  the  Top  Delt 


Top  Row:  David  Culver,  David  Blass,  William  Bauer,  Wayne  Downs,  James  Potter,  Donald  Sattem,  Steven  Mugg,  Dean  Smith,  Phil  Gierman,  Richard  Dvorchak, 
Allison,  Thomas  Wooters,  Stephen  Smith,  Robert  Pfeiffer,  Dmitri  Beres  Third  Row:  David  Smith,  Edward  Wogulis,  Larry  Long,  Ned  Tyler,  Thomas  Mclver,  Inno 
Robert  Bruns,  James  Downey,  Dale  Hartwig,  William  Reno,  David  Beal,  Wesley  Witt,  Douglas  Matheson,  David  Greenwood,  Robert  Tays,  Daniel  Johnson 
Row:  James  Tambling,  Neil  Anderson,  John  Legendre,  David  Wuesteman,  John  Schrader,  Jeremiah  Manley,  Mrs.  Lillian  Griffith,  Thomas  Roos,  Melvin  Shave 
Ehrmantraut,  Donald  Drever,  Willard  Bruggen,  Frederick  Thayer  Bottom  Row:  Michael  Young,  Brett  Bowen,  Douglas  Russell,  Thomas  Henwood,  Louis  Bettonvil 
Dahlmann,  Donald  Tuck,  David  Heick,  Richard  Zeiss,  Bruce  Ullock,  Robert  Mason,  Richard  Mochel  Not  in  panel:  Terry  Deiro,  George  Doering,  Roy  Etnyre, 
Gross,   Danny   Laughhunn,  John   Kamerer,   Larry   Moore,   Tom   Mulcahy,    Bruce  Quayle,    Joseph  Wendryhoski,   Richard   Williams,   Stanley  Yukevich 


William 
Rasina, 
Second 

r,  John 
e,  Neil 
Myron 


385 


Officers:  Donald  Kendeigh,  Kenneth  Kreut- 
ziger,  Hugh  Folger,  David  Giffin 


Eugene  Schmitt,  president 


DELTA  UPSILON 

Firemen  Are  Welcome  at  DU 


When  the  Delta  Upsilon's 
pledge  dance  rolled  around  the 
house  turned  into  a  burned 
out  shell  in  order  to  show  that 
a  fire  had  taken  place.  Any- 
one coming  to  the  dance  had 
to  dress  as  a  fireman  to  be  ad- 
mitted to  annual  "firemen's 
fling."  This  spring  sand  was 
added  to  the  DU  baseball  floor, 
bamboo  appeared  on  the  walls, 
and  the  house  held  a  calypso 
party.  The  DU's  and  their 
dates  then  participated  in  a 
limbo  dance  contest.  Once 
again  Delta  Upsilon  conducted 
the  Ulini  version  of  the  Grand 
Prix  bicycle  race  held  on  the 
U.  of  I.  "overland  route." 


Top  Row:  Harold  Hixanbaugh,  James  Semradek,  Carl  Peterson,  Thomas  Kirkpatrick,  Dennis  Whitlock,  Paul  Stromborg,  Robert  Valko,  Robert  Moravec,  Edward  Smith, 
Peter  Kempfer,  Michael  Friese,  Barry  Palum,  Gaylord  Strahan  Third  Row:  Roger  FitzGerald,  James  Economos,  Norman  Petersen,  Joseph  Ballay,  William  Patton,  Rod 
Kiefus,  John  Blakley,  Lee  Duran,  Stephen  Boros,  Charles  Beshore,  Richard  Pollak,  Gary  Davis,  Michael  Lesondak,  Chris  Sarlas  Second  Row:  Bruce  Kriviskey,  Robert 
Amico,  John  Richter,  David  Giffin,  Donald  Kendeigh,  Robert  Young,  Hugh  Folger,  Kenneth  Kreutziger,  John  Guttman,  Charles  Bateson,  Dean  Wilson  Bottom  Row: 
Ronald  Kessner,  Charles  Houlberg,  Edward  Rice,  Robert  Onopa,  Theodore  Skierski,  Roger  Josephson,  Raymond  Jurvich,  Lawrence  Craelius  Not  in  panel:  James  Riley, 
Thomas   Daniels,  Wayne  Ottoson,   Robert  Kennedy,    Eugene   Kirby,   Andrew   Bonior 


386 


Evans  Scholars  happily  cel- 
ebrated the  end  of  its  first 
year  as  a  member  of  Interf ra- 
ternity  Council  by  finishing  in 
the  top  ten  of  IFC  houses, 
both  in  scholarship  and  ath- 
letics. 

All  of  the  Evans  scholars 
are  attending  the  University 
as  part  of  the  Evans  Scholars 
program,  which  provides  fi- 
nancial aid  to  the  students 
who  show  promise  of  leader- 
ship and  outstanding  scholar- 
ship. 

The  scholars  feel  that  all 
belonging  to  this  unique  pro- 
gram have  generated  a  unique 
"esprit  de  corps." 


William  Hayes,  president  Officers:  John  McEnroe,  Kenneth   Brady,  Mr.  Peck, 

Gerald  Wolin 


EVANS  SCHOLARS 
Evans  Scholars  in  Top  Ten 


Top  Row:  Laurence  Slana,  William  Doyle,  Thomas  Tatnall,  Steven  Foerster,  Thomas  Goettsche,  James  Tatnall,  Anthony  Cazolas,  Matthew  McBride,  Thomas  Clark,  George 
Shields,  Raymon  Whitney,  Carl  Scafidi,  Edwin  Zychowski,  Frank  Sekyra,  Tony  Quirini,  Donald  Moses,  Stephen  Kalus,  Michael  Stack,  John  Kirby,  Arthur  Garcia  Fourth 
Row:  David  Mihevc,  Robert  Krajewski,  Art  Mattson,  James  Rys,  Thomas  Stahler,  Gerald  Smith,  Frederick  Flener,  Edwin  Remmert,  Lloyd  Swanson,  John  Albers,  Gerald 
Wiatrowski,  James  Ellinger,  Donald  Dominic,  Alex  Ratkus,  Dennis  Ryan,  Walter  Harrison,  Ronald  Cranford  Third  Row:  John  Chious,  Roger  Bredek,  Jay  Morgan,  Simon 
Sheridan,  Kenneth  Brady,  William  Hayes,  Mr.  Peck,  John  McEnroe,  Thomas  Tirado,  Gerald  Wolin,  Roy  Bowers,  Charles  Simon,  Howard  Beyer,  John  DeReu  Second 
Row:  Larry  Kerrigan,  Robert  Podlasek,  Tony  Burba,  John  Gawne,  James  Hayes,  Ronald  Mentzer,  Thomas  Fahey,  Richard  Carmody,  Gerald  Gavin,  Gerald  Licko,  Ernest 
Frankovich,  Richard  Barry,  Donald  Newgren  Bottom  Row:  John  Fox,  James  White,  Edward  Dunne,  Joseph  Lecinski,  John  Fox,  Ronald  Martin,  Robert  Celic,  Michael 
Cully,  Craig   Smith,   Paul   Sebenik 


387 


Officers — Top  Row:  William  Flynn,  Byron  Jones, 
Philip  Deal  Bottom  Row:  Richard  Curtiss,  Rob- 
ert Hughes,  Forrest  Paxton,  John  Burrus 


William  Flynn,  president 


FARMHOUSE 

Big  Homecoming  for  Farmers 


The  Farmhouse  Class  of 
1945  held  their  reunion  and 
more  than  300  other  alums  ar- 
rived on  campus  to  help  the 
active  chapter  celebrate  the 
"Golden  Anniversary  Home- 
coming." 

Farmhouse  competes  in 
pledge  class  football  with  the 
pledges  of  AGR.  It's  only  nat- 
ural that  these  two  houses  are 
rivals  as  both  are  open  only 
to  men  enrolled  in  the  College 
of  Agriculture.  It  is  also  the 
Farmhouse  pledges  who  spon- 
sor the  pa  jama  races  on  Penn- 
sylvania Avenue  each  fall. 

In  spring  the  annual  Found- 
ers' Day  Banquet  was  held. 


Top    Row:    James    Parochetti,    Earl    Hughes,    Randolph   Johnson,    James   McCristy,   James  Carson,  Robert  Prasse,  George  Lutz,  Jerry  Rawlinson,  Kenneth   Bolen       Third  Row: 

Douglas    Holler,    Roger    Roney,    Kenneth   Sauers,    Daniel    Gouwens,    Frank   McCully,   Gary    Kendle,    Dale    Walsten,    Leon  Miller,    William    Schumacher       Second    Row:    Philip 

Deal,    Robert  Greive,   Robert  Hughes,  William   Flynn     Richard  Curtiss,    Forrest   Paxton,    John    Burrus,    Robert    Caughey  Bottom    Row:    Delmar    Builta,    Brian    Toune,    John 
Wilken,  Gene  Klett,  William  Payne,  Gale  Sunderland       Not  in  panel:   Byron  Jones,  Homer  Tice 


388 


Kappa  Alpha  Psi  must  be  the  most 
patriotic  house  on  campus  as  one-half 
of  the  actives  are  members  of  the  ad- 
vanced corps  in  R.O.T.C.  Besides  their 
interest  in  R.O.T.C,  many  members  of 
the  house  share  an  interest  in  science  as 
most  of  the  actives  are  majoring  in  some 
area  of  science.  Singing  is  another  fa- 
vorite pastime  of  the  house  which  sings 
all  the  traditional  fraternity  songs  after 
each  chapter  meeting.  This  year  the 
actives  beat  the  pledges,  42-0,  in  the 
annual  pledge-active  football  game. 

A  giant  step  forward  in  achievement 
was  taken  by  the  local  chapter  this  year 
when  meal  service  was  begun  for  the 
first  time. 


Albert  Ware,  president 


Officers:  Reginald  Yeatman,  Willie 
Childress,  Robert  Adams 


KAPPA  ALPHA  PSI 
This  Is  Most  Patriotic  One 


Top  Row:  Lonnie  Clark,  Joseph  Pruitt,  James  Overton,  Thomas  Brown,  Samuel  Burton,  Jimmie  Jenkins  Third  Row:  Demaree  Barnes,  Edward  Wills,  Joseph  Dallon, 
Alvin  Loving,  Paul  Hughes,  David  Covin,  Joseph  White  Second  Row:  Freddie  Burke,  Marcus  Grice,  Robert  Adams,  Albert  Ware  Willie  Childress,  Reginald  Yeatman 
Bottom  Row:  Byron  Clore,  Roland  Dickson,  James  McGee,  Ernest  Clay,  Riley  Bridges,  Revo  Jackson 


389 


Officers — Top  Row:  Gary  Post,  Taylor  Bell, 
James  Robertson,  Dennis  Sullivan,  Warren 
Schumacher,  William  Koelm  Bottom  Row: 
Arthur  Bower 


Frederick   Roland,   president 


KAPPA  DELTA  RHO 

One  Day  He  Went  to  School 


It's  a  dog's  life,  say  the  fel- 
lows at  Kappa  Delta  Rho.  The 
KDR's  claim  that  Caesar,  the 
biggest  mascot  on  campus, 
has  more  credit  hours  than 
any  of  the  boys  in  the  house. 
Just  like  Mary's  lamb,  he  fol- 
lowed his  masters  to  school 
one  day  but  he  liked  it  so  well 
he  kept  on  going.  The  KDR's 
do  deny  that  Caeser  is  ever 
sent  as  a  substitute  for  one  of 
the  boys  who  is  cutting  class. 

Not  all  is  for  the  dogs, 
however.  This  year  the  KDR's 
dedicated  a  portrait  of  an  out- 
standing alumni,  Doctor  Har- 
old Osborn,  in  house  cere- 
monies. 


p  N  V-  -Hr»  h-'*- 1'^ 


Top  Row:  James  Kinsella,  David  Young,  William  Cordis,  William  Koelm,  Frank  Wooding,  Carl  Lonnquist,  Richard  Greenwold  Third  Row:  Patrick  Murphy,  Val  Wilson, 
Mario  Asin,  Steven  Schilson,  Dennis  Krumwiede,  Robert  Arbogast,  Robert  Valleni,  James  Robertson,  Peter  Kahon  Second  Row:  Larry  Thomas,  Dennis  Sullivan, 
Warren  Schumacher,  Gary  Post,  Frederick  Roland,  Taylor  Bell,  Arthur  Bower,  Alan  Krug  Bottom  Row:  John  Ruch,  Norman  Pifer,  Terrence  Francis,  Neil  Kaufman,  Clif- 
ford   Arbogast       Not    in    panel:    Richard   Gordon,   Thomas  Snow,    Ben    Beavers,    Richard  Wubbel,   Ralph   Bauman,   Larry  Coble,   David  Claypool,   Thomas  Anton 


390 


Kappa  Sigma  is  a  house  of  many 
traditions.  Among  them  is  the  an- 
nual football  game  in  the  fall  semes- 
ter when  the  pledges  of  Kappa  Sigma 
play  against  their  traditional  rivals, 
the  pledges  of  Sigma  Alpha  Epsilon. 
Another  tradition,  one  that  probably 
has  widespread  appeal,  is  the  annual 
Christmas  egg  nog  party  just  before 
packing  to  go  home  for  vacation.  And 
another  fine  old  Kappa  Sig  tradition 
is  to  hold  the  Annual  Star  Dust  for- 
mal. Also  in  the  spring  is  their  infor- 
mal, always  a  barn  dance. 

Awards  are  not  forgotten  in  the 
Kappa  Sigma  calendar.  At  the  spring 
awards  night,  trophies  are  given  for 
high  scholarship  and  leadership. 


David  Hutchinson,  president 


Officers — Top  Row:  Gary  Krause,  Charles 
Coane,  Karl  Krauss  Bottom  Row:  Da- 
vid Hutchinson,  Steven  Anderson 


KAPPA  SIGMA 

Kappa  Sigs  Have  Traditions 


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son,  Lawrence  Lipe,  Dennis  Lafferty,  James  Eaton,  Robert  Ehlert,  Allan  Leritz,  James  Arado,  Michael  Moohr,  Joseph  Rousseau  Joseph  Dee  Second  Row:  William 
Boardman,  Darrel  Carpentier,  William  Nack,  Carl  Turnquist,  Dale  Dawson,  Steven  Anderson,  David  Hutchison,  Karl  Krauss,  Charles  Coane,  James  Kowieski,  Oeorge 
Gruenwald,  Paul  Gill,  Peter  Aikman,  Anthony  Zepetella  Bottom  Row:  Vito  Saputo,  George  Ludington,  Edward  Morris,  Dennis  Cieslak,  Dale  Rothenberger,  Jack 
Pruitt,  Edward  Craft,  Ronald  Lala,  Russell  Carnito,  Sturart  Kinkaid,  Richard  Sunderland  Not  in  panel:  Douglas  Pollock,  Eugene  Reed,  Henry  Wolf,  Gary  Krauss,  James 
Butterworth,  Russell  Christianson,  Francis  Dohm,  Robert  Dohm,  Roy  Fonda,  Arno  Myers,   John   O'Neil,    Thomas    Swanson,   Carl    Stremmel,    William    Moyle,    George    Waddcl 


391 


Officers — Top  Row:  Donald  Quest,  Robert  Koertge 
Bottom  Row:  Keith  Johnson,  William  Bryant, 
George  Montgomery,  Richard  Melinder,  Robert 
Swanson 


Donald   Carroll,   president 


LAMBDA  CHI  ALPHA 
Lambda  Chi  Sings,  Travels 


The  Lambda  Chi  house  be- 
gan the  year  out  right  by  at- 
tending the  Michigan  football 
game  with  the  Tri  Delts.  The 
two  houses  chartered  a  bus 
and  attended  the  game.  They 
were  also  paired  for  the  stunt 
show. 

The  Lambda  Chi's  showed 
their  right  to  their  reputation 
as  a  "singing  house"  by  giv- 
ing a  Christmas  recital  on 
Channel  12. 

This  year's  pledges  took  the 
house  to  Paris  for  the  pledge 
dance.  The  basement  became 
a  smoke-filled  joint  complete 
with  floor  pads  and  even  beat- 
nik poetry. 


Top    Row:    Stanley    Browne,    Vernon    Brown,    Jei 


John    Bergman,    Robert    Swanson,    Mi'fcn    Janosky,    George    Montgomery,    Ford    Rollo,    Robert    Vanderwall, 

Sel- 
cond 


392 


This  winter  the  Phi  Delts 
again  held  their  She-Delt 
dance.  Their  dates  were 
"pledged"  most  informally 
and  spent  the  weekend  at  the 
house. 

This  spring  the  Phi  Delts 
showed  that  they  do  have  a 
real  interest  in  the  betterment 
of  the  Champaign  -  Urbana 
area  by  working  in  some  of 
the  local  parks  and  helping  to 
clean  the  local  animal  shelter. 
They  did  this  on  the  National 
Community  Service  Day,  cele- 
brated by  all  the  national  affil- 
iates of  the  Phi  Delta  Theta 
fraternity.  Many  alums  at- 
tended Founders'  Day  here. 


Daniel  Mesch,  president 


Officers:  James  Allen,  Paul  Larson,  Russell  White, 
Luther  Dearborn,  Ralph  Hoffman,  Andrew  Hurter 


PHI  DELTA  THETA 

She  Delt  Dance  Held  Again 


Top  Row:  Ralph  Hoffman,  George  Fisher,  Ethan  Blackaby,  David  McGann,  Charles  Roof.  Randolph  Loar,  Jerold  Renner,  Frederick  Luyties,  Larry  Cannon,  Jerry  Kahle, 
Steven  Nichols,  Kenneth  Bronson,  Thomas  Boatman,  Michael  Ochsenschlager,  Kenneth  Zimmerman  Fourth  Row:  Richard  Shurtz,  John  Even,  Robert  Blaesing,  Richard 
Sheperd,  Leonard  Shuck,  Richard  Ashworth,  Ward  Johnson,  Gary  Landis,  Martin  Klingle,  Luther  Dearborn,  Charles  Nash,  Russell  White,  Stanley  Wilson,  Paul  Larsen, 
Clark  Lund  Third  Row:  Richard  Bates,  Richard  KeU,  Andrew  Hurter,  Kenneth  Viste,  Joseph  Atkinson,  Daniel  Mesch,  Hugh  Weisenstein,  Dennis  Chamberlin,  Benjamin 
Ryan,  James  Allen,  Roger  Bushdiecker  Second  Row:  Benjamin  Forsyth,  Robert  Roof,  James  Cook,  Greig  Read,  Cyrus  Vaughn,  Timothy  Schrader,  Michael  Yavorski, 
Frank  Noble,  Kenneth  Williamson,  William  Pigman,  Daniel  Scott,  James  Meier  Bottom  Row:  John  Guinn,  Charles  Silet,  Roger  Ebert,  Larry  Moss,  John  Harlow,  Donald 
Mcintosh,  Carl  Stattin,  Marion  Oglesby,  Thomas  Ainsworth,  Bruce  Drever,  Andrew  Edwards,  Richard  Schultz  Not  in  panel:  Lawrence  Hansen,  Terry  Lappin,  John  Frede, 
Herbert  Carane,  Cleon   Statton,   David   Downey,   Gary    Beadles,    John   Techlenberg,   Michael   Toliuszis 


393 


Officers:   Stuart  Sirota,   Michael   Eiserman,  Arthur  Gold,  president 

Martin  Spagat,  Larry  Schechter 


PHI  EPSILON  PI 

Peps  Honor  National  President 


Highlighting  the  year  for  the  men 
of  Phi  Epsilon  Pi  was  the  big  Alumni 
Weekend  held  on  campus  on  April  10- 
12.  Over  200  alumni  were  present  for 
the  testimonial  weekend  in  honor  of 
Pep's  new  national  president.  The 
reason  for  the  special  celebration  was 
the  fact  that  the  new  president  was  a 
member  of  the  local  chapter  in  his  un- 
dergraduate days. 

Known  for  their  interesting  deco- 
rations for  pledge-costume  dances, 
the  Peps  outdid  themselves  this  year 
by  transferring  their  house,  inside 
and  out,  into  a  Medieval  castle. 

Rounding  out  an  ideal  year,  the 
men  of  Pep  were  pleased  to  place  high 
in  scholarship,  IM's,  and  Stunt  Show. 


Top  Row:  Nsal  Tyson,  Jerome  Solar,  Jay  Mall,  James  Haddon,  Melvin  Karm,  Charles  Turek,  Donald  Halperin,  Jeffrey  Kuhn,  Michael  Berger,  Burton  Kaplan,  Barry 
Werner,  Robert  Rosenberg,  Stephen  Baum,  Gary  Chavin,  Gary  Gurvey,  Gerald  Ginsburg,  Arnold  Breyer,  Burton  Eisenberg  Fourth  Row:  Ronald  Sandrrman,  Jerrold 
Gold,  Donald  Hill,  Malvin  Krinn,  Howard  Schatz,  Burton  Weinstein,  Jerry  Steiner,  Earl  Silver,  Steven  Fishbein,  Frank  Cohen,  Paul  Katz,  Stewart  Bloom,  Michael  Wallack, 
Lewis  Segal,  Robert  Strizak,  Richard  Frenzel,  Stewart  Dan,  Stanley  Green  Third  Row:  Arthur  Serck,  Bernard  Kirsner,  Larry  Schechter,  Michael  Eiserman,  Arthur  Gold, 
Martin  Spagat,  Stuart  Sirota,  Mark  Bush,  Michael  Lissner,  Ronald  Fleisher  Second  Row:  Henry  Saberman,  Charles  Schatz,  Dennis  Kasper,  Robert  Kushnir,  Terrence 
Fleisher,  Ronald  Cohen,  Phillip  Barnow,  Robert  Giller,  Irving  Polakow,  Edward  Lembert,  Gary  Topper,  Robert  Zwick,  Laurence  Goldstein  Bottom  Row:  Martin  Eiser- 
man, Jerry  Ponitch,  James  Oppenheimer,  Jerry  Olefsky,  Larry  Hoffman,  Thomas  Hyman,  Victor  Meskin,  Charles  Green,  Richard  Kriozere,  Bruce  Yurman,  Stephen 
Yachnin,   Neal   Greenfield 


394 


The  name  of  Fiji  brings  to 
mind  elaborate  Frank  Norris 
dinners  and  a  wild  parade  of 
cannibal-like  young  men 
charging  through  campus  in 
the  spring  before  the  annual 
Fiji  Island  party  when  all  go 
native  for  the  weekend.  The 
Island  event  is  held  tradition- 
ally at  all  Phi  Gam  chapters 
in  the  United  States. 

Another  important  social 
event  is  held  with  the  Phi 
Psi's  in  commemoration  of  the 
two  fraternities'  founding  at 
Jefferson  College. 

The  Fiji's  also  give  awards 
for  high  scholarship. 


James  Russell,  president 


Officers:  James  Russell,  Robert  Armstrong, 
Dennis  Fox,  Gordon  Honegger,  Neal  Kottke 


PHI  GAMMA  DELTA 
Island  Party  Given  at  Fiji 


Top  Row:  Donald  Arnold,  Jerome  Stefani,  William  Irwin,  Brian  Bertha,  Stuart  Ochiltree,  Dennis  Schepke,  Ernest  Schalk,  William  Black,  Jacques  Bollier,  Robert  Lehmer, 
Christopher  Moyer,  Ralph  Lindemann,  Robert  Braun,  James  Levy,  George  Patterson,  William  Nowakowskl,  Bruce  Harrison,  Melvin  Jent  Fourth  Row:  Warren  Wakerhn, 
Thomas  Jennings,  Alan  Metz,  Keith  Asher,  Lewis  Bateman,  Joseph  Geraci,  David  Earley,  Champ  Davis,  Dennis  Anderson,  David  Geist,  Thomas  Nelson,  Klaus  Weinman, 
Nicholas  Bosen,  Jewett  Cole,  Clarence  Gerdes,  William  Hackleman,  Craig  Gillespie  Third  Row:  David  Rudolph,  James  Jarrard,  Donald  Williamson,  Robert  Hindsley, 
Paul  Koster,  Carl  Reinhart,  Robert  Armstrong,  James  Russell,  Dennis  Fox,  Gordon  Honegger,  Robert  Young,  David  Neupert,  Richard  Bayley  Second  Row:  James  Posey, 
Michael  Goodall,  James  Bauer,  Ward  McDonald,  Harry  Marshall,  Donald  Johnston,  Allen  Seibels,  Gary  Furlong,  John  Hastings,  Ronald  Wilson,  Charles  Seten,  William 
Becker        Bottom    Row:    Larry    Brasfield,    Theodore    Evans,    Mord    Munn,    Steve    Perkinson,   Craig    Fischer,    Richard   Means,   James    Long 


395 


Officers:  James  Hansen,  Ronald  Baker,  Raymond  Gib- 
son, William  Johnson,  Stuart  Lockwood 


Alexandre  Jankowsky,  president 


PHI  KAPPA  PSI 


Dab"  Home  for  Homecoming 


w 


Phi  Psi  observed  Homecom- 
ing with  "Dab"  Williams,  the 
cause  of  it  all.  An  alumnus  of 
Phi  Psi,  he  began  the  observ- 
ance of  Homecoming  here  50 
years  ago  and  the  idea  later 
spread  to  all  parts  of  the  na- 
tion. 

Phi  Psi  introduced  the  win- 
ter social  season  with  a  formal 
given  jointly  with  Zeta  Beta 
Tau.  The  dancing  and  the 
band  were  at  the  ZBT  house 
and  entertainment  with  folk 
singers  were  adjoining  at  the 
Phi  Psi  house. 

The  Phi  Psis  gave  a  Christ- 
mas party  in  honor  of  the 
Delta  Gammas  at  which  the 
DG's  were  rewarded  with 
gifts. 


Top  Row:  Gerald  Thoeming,  William  Schultz,  Robert  Wiley,  David  Martin,  Jamas  Ha.isen,  William  Ayton,  Robert  Telleen,  Stanley  Cronk,  Philip  Hupfer,  William  Bielfeldi 
Richard  Moldal  Fourth  Row:  Louis  Gineris,  William  Murphy,  Charles  Patti,  Lee  Kl  sin,  William  Dunn,  Lawrence  Hall,  Gerald  Colangelo,  Richard  Dandurand,  Allen 
Swanson,  John  Dodson,  Donald  Guy,  John  March  Third  Row:  Robin  Demouth,  Robert  Boling,  Michael  Velten,  William  Johnson,  Stephen  Johnson,  Raymond  Gibson, 
Stuart  Lockwood,  Ronald  Baker,  Alexandre  Jankowsky,  Clifford  Wilderman,  Peter  Newkirk  Second  Row:  David  Bruno,  Lynn  Weesner,  Gerald  Haack,  Richard  Oliver, 
Dennis  Fink,  William  Goodwin,  Dean  Birzelle,  William  Orsi,  George  Thoeming  Bottom  Row:  Jay  Pennell,  Jack  Broser,  Douglas  Stogentine,  James  Handy,  John  Low- 
man,  William   Young        Not   in    panel:    Paul   Cleary,   Dale   Hopper,   Willard    Nelson,    Donald    Day,    William   Stone,   James    Brown 


396 


The  Skulls,  as  the  Phi  Kap- 
pa Sigmas  are  known  to  the 
campus,  have  numerous 
awards  that  they  give  to  un- 
dergraduate students,  pref- 
erably fellow  Skulls,  in  need 
of  financial  aid.  The  awards 
include  the  alumni-sponsored 
Stanley  F.  Boggs  Memorial 
Fund,  the  Jack  Pitts  award 
given  by  the  actives  to  the 
outstanding  senior,  and  the 
Al  Lenz  award  for  the  best 
pledge.  The  Hutchinson  Key 
Award  is  given  to  the  active 
who  has  made  the  biggest 
scholastic  improvement  dur- 
ing the  semester.  They  also 
share  the  bumpiest  parking  lot 
in  town  with  nearby  TKE. 


James  Beckmann,  president 


Officers — Top  Row:  George  Burgoyne,  Mi- 
chael Pope,  Ross  Stahl  Bottom  Row: 
Walter  Schmeal,  Harold  Jennings,  John  Mc- 
Kee  Not  in  panel:  William  Rosing,  Dyke- 
man  Davis 


PHI  KAPPA  SIGMA 

The  Skulls  Give  Many  Awards 


Top  Row:  Patrick  Moore,  Hal  Roads,  Robert  Taft,  Robert  Aiken,  Richard  Wilen,  Peter  Zamis,  Lindell  Lovellette,  Dykeman  Davis,  August  Zimmermann,  John  Podjasek, 
Kenneth  Kapps,  John  Fortner,  Bruce  Fichte,  John  Magine,  Terry  Fitzpatrick,  Joseph  Regur  Fourth  Row:  Charles  Nelson,  William  Wilkinson,  Ross  Stahl,  Bertram  Hill, 
Dennis  LeBlang,  James  Sachtschale,  Paul  Chamberlain,  Douglas  Muir,  Ralph  Gruenewald,  Robert  Kipp,  Richard  Stumm,  Dennis  Gordon,  Donald  McDonald,  Thomas  Pon- 
tious  Third  Row:  Walter  Schmeal,  John  McKee,  Harold  Jennings,  Michael  Pope,  James  Beckmann,  William  Rosing,  George  Burgoyne,  John  Pasnau,  Lenard  Swanson, 
Raymond  Cain  Second  Row:  Frank  Sullivan,  Ralph  Oberlin,  James  Edholm,  Richard  Passmore,  Bruce  Grohne,  Paul  Campbell,  Wilbur  Eckebrecht,  Jack  DeWitt 
Bottom  Row:  Thomas  Neff,  Robert  Gagen,  Harvey  Rosen,  Dennis  Smalley,  Ronald  Keller,  John  Stank,  Rodger  Flawk  Not  in  panel:  Harold  Pelke,  Neal  Martin,  Thomas 
Cahoon 


397 


Officers — Top   Row:   Albeit    Sittaro,  John   Marshall, 
James  Lashbrook,  Charles  Alt,  Phillip  Brown 
Bottom  Row:  Dean  Hauptli 


Roger  Koontz,  president 


PHI  KAPPA  TAU 
Numerous  Good  Works  Done 


Phi  Kappa  Tau  is  a  house 
interested  in  carrying  out 
philanthropic  work  as  well  as 
in  having  fun,  which  they  are 
noted  for  on  the  campus. 

A  major  philanthropic  proj- 
ect of  the  Phi  Tau's  is  to  col- 
lect money  for  victims  of  mus- 
cular dystrophy.  They  also 
collect  old  clothing  from  the 
members  of  the  house  which 
is  then  contributed  to  the  Sal- 
vation Army. 

A  house  tradition  is  for  the 
house  members  to  play  a  foot- 
ball and  basketball  game 
against  the  kitchen  crew,  as 
well  as  the  Purdue  chapter. 


Top  Row:  Gerald  Zehme,  William  Cowen,  Allan  Reisner,  Donald  Henry,  Gary  Eltoft,  Robert  Shineflug,  Robert  Aim,  George  McGregor,  Richard  Berg,  Dean  Campbell, 
George  Kuhns,  Joseph  Rund,  Charles  Cocagne,  George  Stabler,  Lyle  Schoeneck,  Steven  Hanover  Third  Row:  David  Hardesty,  Ronald  Walkington,  Cary  Boyd,  Robert 
Schultz,  Lloyd  Davis,  Donald  Browning,  Carroll  Pederson,  William  Dufner,  Wayne  Knight,  James  Spudich,  Edwin  Collins,  Charles  Miller,  Leslie  Simpson,  Neil  Nelson, 
Roger  Larson,  Carl  Bailey  Second  Row:  Charles  Cheffer,  Thomas  Rowley,  Charles  Alt,  John  Marshall,  James  Lashbrook,  Roger  Koontz,  Albert  Sittaro,  Phillip  Brown, 
Dean  Hauptli,  Glenn  Goetsch,  James  Wright,  Donald  Bonacorsi  Bottom  Row:  James  Honegger,  Paul  Biersach,  Robert  Scott,  William  Atlee,  Joe  Spenney,  Robert  Busby, 
Frad  Mraz,  John  LeVar,  John  Waring  Not  in  panel:  Alan  Lopatka,  Carl  Budelsky,  William  Graham,  Clarence  Klaus,  Jack  Conant,  Donald  Doherty,  Shawn  Tabian, 
James   Mansfield,   Frank    Biersach 


398 


Although  not  all  the  Phi 
Kaps  claim  his  politics,  all 
at  Phi  Kappa  Theta  are  de- 
lighted that  a  fraternity 
brother  is  in  the  White  House. 
His  name?  John  F.  Kennedy, 
of  course.  Everyone  in  the 
house  is  Catholic  and  all  be- 
long to  Pax  Romana,  an  inter- 
national student  organization 
that  seeks  to  help  fellow  Cath- 
olics gain  an  understanding  of 
their  fellow  man. 

After  many  years  of  good 
and  faithful  service,  the  Phi 
Kaps  at  last  retired  their  mas- 
cot, Boris,  to  replace  him  with 
his  grandson,  Boris  II. 


Gregory  Liptak,  president 


Officers — Top  Row:  Peter  Magnabosco, 
Gregory  Liptak,  Thomas  Keffer  Bot- 
tom Row:  Patrick  Dawson,  Kenneth 
Kozy,  Robert  Chisek 


PHI  KAPPA  THETA 

Phi  Kap  in  the  White  House 


k mi^Mt f 1 1 f t $ |  \ 


l  •  n 


l>     m 


Top  Row:  Anthony  Nuzzo,  Richard  Gorell,  John  Weides,  Brian  Ruchalski,  James  Kavanagh,  Robert  Farrell,  James  Thomas,  Luis  Chamy,  James  Rorah,  Gerald  Peters, 
Alien  Scarnavack,  George  Barford,  Gary  Schroeder,  John  Slazyk,  Neil  Johnson,  Richard  Panichi,  Peter  Nutley,  Charles  Smith,  Clifford  lannella,  Michael  Zangri,  Robert 
DeGesare  Third  Row:  Frank  McOmber,  Frank  Tomecek,  William  Lukas,  Donald  Ramey,  Rodney  Fraher,  Ralph  Woods,  Harold  Hayward,  William  Kipek,  Ronald  Niesen, 
Francis  VanHooreweghe,  James  Stiener,  Michael  Halligan,  Richard  Bickhaus,  Darwin  Decker,  Paul  Straka,  Karl  Greiter,  Theodore  DeRousse,  Eugene  Korbel,  Robert 
Cruthoff  Second  Row:  Frank  Lupi,  James  Dean,  Ronald  Szymanski,  Patrick  Dawson,  Kenneth  Kozy,  Thomas  Keefer,  Gregory  Liptak.  Peter  Magnabosco,  Robert  Chisek, 
Richard  Eberhardy,  Thomas  Lorenz,  Vincent  Giamalva,  Bruce  Knudsen  Bottom  Row:  Peter  Woods,  Donald  Wides,  Paul  Jacobs,  William  Barron,  Richard  Farrar,  Glenn 
Strahs,   Robert  Scolli,   Joseph   Cools,  William   Clark,   Robert   Terrien,  James   Murray,    Richard   Racine 


399 


Officers — Top  Row:  Gerald  Newman,  Shel- 
don Karras  Bottom  Row:  Robert  Karton, 
David  Cohen,  Marvin  Kamensky 


David  Cohen,  president 


PHI  SIGMA  DELTA 

Phi  Sigs  Found  Blood  Bank 


Phi  Sigma  Delta  founded 
the  Interfraternity  Blood 
Bank  this  year  because  they 
lest  a  pledge  last  year  from 
leukemia.  Their  pledges  got 
to  clean  the  Champaign  Police 
Department  this  year  instead 
of  undergoing  Hell  Week. 

The  Fountaindelt  Dance  was 
held  for  the  first  time  and  was 
so  successful  that  it  may  be- 
come a  tradition.  For  it  the 
house  imported  a  four  foot 
swimming  pool  and  seven  tons 
of  sand.  Over  400  came  and 
at  least  half,  one  gleeful  Phi 
Sig  said,  wound  up  in  the 
fountain. 


400 


Phi  Sigma  Epsilon,  begun 
on  the  University  of  Illinois 
campus  two  years  ago,  held 
its  first  Founders'  Day  ban- 
quet for  alums  during  the  U. 
of  I.  homecoming  celebration. 

The  Christmas  season  was 
highlighted  by  a  party  given 
by  the  Phi  Sigs  for  handi- 
capped children,  setting  a 
precedent  for  a  future  annual 
affair. 

The  large  amount  of  work 
and  concentrated  effort  put 
into  the  planning  of  the  Phi 
Zeta  chapter's  Spring  dance, 
held  at  the  Urbana  Country 
Club,  paid  off,  as  a  wonderful 
time  was  had  by  all. 


Carl  Sinder,  president 


Officers — Top  Row:  Charles  Armstrong,  Myron 
Babler,  Harold  Major  Bottom  Row:  Robert 
Ruggles,  Richard  O'Neill 


PHI  SIGMA  EPSILON 
Phi  Sig  Ep  Well  Established 


Top  Row:  John  MacAskill,  James  Powell,  John  McCausland,  Edward  Leppa,  Robert  Springfloat,  Terry  Sheridan,  Roland  Poska,  Richard  VanHam,  Thomas  Stephens,  John 
Richards,  Charles  Armstrong,  Kirby  Johnson  Second  Row:  Harold  Major,  James  Gill,  Robert  Ruggles,  Carl  Sinder,  Richard  O'Neill,  Myron  Babler,  William  Shelley 
Bottom    Row:    Alben    Kulvinskas,    Stephen    Gilmour,   John    Wagner,    Arthur   Olson,    Robert  Sorensen,  Theodore  Stanulis,  Nicholas  Vrakelos 


401 


Officers:  David  Sager,  William  Machata,  Stanley 
Gresens,  Paul  Kreimeier 


Dennis  Hall,  president 


PHI  SIGMA  KAPPA 

Both  Ul  and  Phi  Sigs  Are  50 


The  University  of  Illinois' 
Homecoming  and  the  local 
chapter  of  Phi  Sigma  Kappa 
share  a  birthday  as  both  be- 
gan at  the  UI  50  years  ago. 
Most  of  the  alumni  from  the 
last  25  years  returned  to  the 
campus  for  their  Homecoming 
celebration. 

The  Phi  Sigs  gave  a  Christ- 
mas party  with  Alpha  Gamma 
Delta  for  children  who  are 
cerebral  palsy  victims.  They 
share  sponsorship  of  the  two 
traditional  dances,  which  are 
the  fall  Shantytown  Shuffle 
and  Hellzapopin  with  three 
other  fraternities  and  honor 
the  active  with  top  grades 
with  an  award. 


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Top  Row:  John  Gaunt,  Stanley  Gresens,  Richard  Wendt,  Arthur  Peters,  Harry  Rawleigh,  John  Washburn,  Donald  Gregor,  Bruce  Eder,  George  Coghlan,  John  Buente 
Third  Row:  David  Johnson,  Ronald  Ellerbeck,  Rodney  Fetterolf,  Ronald  Blake,  Gilbert  Peters,  Allan  Williams,  Steve  Pevich,  Francis  Webster  Second  Row:  James  Frank- 
furth,  Edward  Daly,  Charles  Didrickson,  David  Sager,  Dennis  Hall,  William  Machata,  Paul  Kreimeier  Bottom  Row:  Richard  Assi,  David  Sebastian,  James  Gehlbach, 
Michael  Harrel,  John  Hanson,  Paul  Thomas,  Alonzo  Jones  Not  in  panel:  Jerome  Zerkel,  Gene  Weber,  Robert  Almquist,  Robert  Polston,  Robert  Downing,  Richard 
Coddington 


402 


The  men  of  PiKA  reported 
the  house  has  undergone  huge 
changes  during  the  last  year. 
The  alumni  installed  an  all- 
new  kitchen  and  the  Mother's 
Club  of  the  house  gave  them 
new  furniture  to  outfit  the 
first  floor. 

The  pledge  who  is  most  out- 
standing at  the  house  re- 
ceives an  award  as  does  the 
man  who  got  the  highest 
grades  the  previous  semester. 
At  Christmas  the  men  of 
PiKA  gave  a  party  for  the 
children  of  Cunningham 
Home  when  they  presented 
the  youngsters  with  candy 
and  various  gifts. 


Glen  Thorson,  president 


Officers:    James     Schoonover,    Thomas    Hoepner, 
Jack  Hudson,  Robert  Tushaus 


PI  KAPPA  ALPHA 

Alums  Give  New  Look  to  PiKA 


Top  Row:  Phillip  Deem,  David  Swisher,  Arthur  Tabor,  Douglas  Winger,  Michael  Hayes,  William  Burger,  James  Kelly,  Phillip  Grover,  William  Rush,  Lawrence  DeWitt 
Third  Row:  George  Florian,  Stanley  Ryba,  Dean  Hertenstein,  Richard  Gillfillan,  Richard  Blatt,  Dale  Pearson,  Jerry  MacAfee,  James  Gutshall,  Jack  Hudson,  Robert  Tushaus, 
John  Lambert,  John  Buckman,  Delbert  Packwood,  Donald  Spurling  Second  Row:  James  Schoonover,  Walter  Dalitsch,  John  Reinhardt,  Thomas  Burdin,  Glen  Thorson, 
Mrs.  Moeller,  William  Lowry,  Kenneth  Miller,  John  Suter,  Thomas  Hoepner,  Frank  Wydra  Bottom  Row:  Gerald  Leech,  James  Koltveit,  James  Pecora  Not  in  panel: 
Royce   Lorentz,  Timothy  Matchen 


403 


Officers — Top  Row:  Steven  Mottaz,  Terry 
Burke  Second  Row:  Ronald  Christensen, 
Scott  Seibert,  William  Schacht  Bottom 
Row:  John  Moulton,  David  Traver 


Scott  Seibert,  president 


PI  KAPPA  PHI 

Quality  Men  Are  Honored 


A  replica  of  the  key  of  the  house 
was  given  to  the  outstanding  pledge, 
who  demonstrates  qualities  of  honor 
and  fidelity  at  Pi  Kappa  Phi.  Other 
awards  given  at  the  house  include  the 
pendant  awarded  to  the  active  who 
has  the  highest  average  and  the 
names  of  all  the  actives  who  have 
over  a  4.0  average  are  inscribed  on  a 
house  plaque.  Every  June  the  house 
goes  all  out  on  its  traditional  rose  for- 
mal. For  decorations  the  house  uses 
their  outdoor  lawn  with  its  roses  and 
an  effective  background  scheme.  A 
dinner  by  candlelight  is  also  held. 

Every  year  the  local  Phi  Kappa 
Phis  have  a  community  project  dur- 
ing fraternity  help  week. 


Top  Row:  David  Rathje,  John  Price,  Richard  Moore,  Joel  Price,  Edward  Hoffman,  Fred  Fiala,  Thomas  Spaulding  Third  Row:  James  Goff,  Michael  Freeburger,  John 
Bateman,  John  Tremore,  Richard  Ahern,  Louis  Cerny,  Grenville  King  Second  Row:  Rcnald  Christensen,  John  Moulton,  David  Traver,  Scott  Seibert,  Steven  Mottaz, 
William    Schacht,    Terry    Burke        Bottom    Row:    Joe   Covington,    Wendell    Yates,    Harry   Trembley,    Dennis    Read,   Clyde   Faatz,   Michael    Zelenka,   Wilson   Siddall 


404 


Many  awards  are  given  by 
the  local  chapter  of  Pi  Lamb- 
da Phi.  Among  them  are  the 
award  to  the  best  graduating 
senior,  the  best  scholarship 
improvement,  and  the  man 
who  excels  in  athletics  is  not 
forgotten  as  an  award  is  given 
to  the  best  athlete,  also. 

Many  charitable  works  are 
performed  by  the  house  dur- 
ing the  year.  Usually  they  en- 
tertain small  children  at  the 
house. 

Every  spring  the  Pi  Lams 
hold  a  dance  known  as  the 
"Made  in  the  Hay"  dance, 
when  decorations  are  hav. 


Leon  Lipson,  president 


Officers:  Michael  Kleiman,  Michael  Greenfield,  Leon 
Lipson,  Ronald  Chez 


PI  LAMBDA  PHI 

Pi  Lam  Gives  Many  Awards 


Top  Row:  Ronald  Kalman,  Gerald  Chapnick,  Michael  Glaser,  Paul  Perlin,  Michael  Silverton,  Alan  Lurie,  Perry  Binder,  Cary  Wallach,  Roger  Gewolb,  Martin  Bresler,  Lloyd 
Epstein,  Irwin  Teich,  Jerry  Adelman,  Edward  Covici,  Ronald  Greenfield,  Jeffrey  Levine,  Joel  Cairo  Third  Row:  Michael  Sternstein,  Jay  Rosenberg,  William  Gelman, 
David  Baum,  Robert  Kahn,  Lee  Forman,  Arthur  Bluestone,  Robert  Friedman,  Edward  Greenberg,  Mark  Evans,  Larry  Milner,  Joel  Schwartzman,  Steven  Helfand,  Richard 
Winters,  John  Hokin,  Allan  Markle  Second  Row:  Jerry  Kalman,  Barry  Kelner,  Stanley  Pantowich,  Michael  Kleiman,  Leon  Lipsin,  Ronald  Prebish,  Mrs.  Issacson,  Michael 
Greenfield,  Ronald  Chez,  Howard  Ross,  Norman  Levin,  Jeffery  Orloff  Bottom  Row:  Donald  Leibsker,  Harry  Eng,  Richard  Hirst,  David  Ungerleider,  Harvey  Herman, 
Stuart  Sikevitz,    Elliot    Heidelberger,   Jerrold   Cairo,    Richard    Gordan,    Mark    Friedman,  Martin  Freeman,  Joseph    Kissin 


405 


Officers — Terrance  Stringer,  Deane  Haning,  Kenneth 
Hahn,  Richard  Johnson 


Sidney  Frisch,  president 


PSI  UPSILON 

Psi  U  is  "Weil-Heeled 


// 


The  three  oldest  fraterni- 
ties in  the  nation  are  Delta 
Kappa  Epsilon,  Alpha  Delta 
Phi  and  Psi  Upsilon,  which 
were  all  founded  at  Union 
College  in  1783.  To  honor  this, 
the  trio  has  the  Historical 
Triad,  an  informal  pledge 
dance,  in  the  fall. 

Well  heeled  Psi  Upsilon  has 
begun  a  million  dollar  scholar- 
ship fund.  Among  their  alum- 
ni are  such  affluent  men  as 
Nelson  Rockefeller  and  Cor- 
nelius Vanderbilt. 

For  their  winter  formal,  the 
House  of  the  Arrow  dance, 
the  Psi  U's  program  includes 
a  banquet,  dance  and  sere- 
nade. 


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Top  Row:  Augie  Filisha,  Donald  Best,  Robert  Strauss,  John  Moelmann,  Randy  Stotler,  Carl  Soneson,  Jay  Siegrist,  Brent  Langman,  Gary  Hufford,  John  Davis,  James 
Conklin  Third  Row:  Gary  Olson,  Robert  Dallach,  Martin  Lower,  Duane  Haning,  Ronald  Yeast,  James  Thomas,  Joseph  Mountjoy,  Stephen  Sward,  Dan  Collins,  Stephen 
Emanual,  Howard  Iber,  Larry  Weller  Second  Row:  Juel  Lee,  Robert  Pfeiffer,  Walter  Hahn,  Sidney  Frisch,  Deane  Haning,  Terrance  Stringer,  Richard  Johnson,  Thomas 
Sykes,  John  Gill  Bottom  Row:  Edmund  Aboltins,  Earl  Genzel,  Philip  Salvatori,  Edward  Skarda,  Richard  Williams,  Frank  Urban,  John  Logli,  Dan  Brown,  James  Young, 
Larry    Flowers,    Robert   Root,   Warren    Brigham        Not   in    panel:    John    Henbest,   Guy    Fraker,   William  Scheiwe,   Carter  Sarver 


406 


In  honor  of  the  Golden  Anniversary 
Homecoming  at  the  University  of  Illi- 
nois, Sigma  Alpha  Epsilon  held  its 
first  all-alumni  reunion.  Among  the 
alums  attending  was  Avery  Brun- 
dage,  president  of  the  Amateur  Ath- 
letic Union.  The  reunion  also  honored 
the  class  of  1909. 

The  special  tradition  of  the  house  is 
the  Paddy  Murphy  pledge  dance,  now 
in  its  third  year. 

Minerva,  goddess  of  wisdom,  is  the 
SAE  patron.  Because  she  is,  the  chap- 
ter has  an  auxiliary,  the  Little  Sisters 
of  Minerva.  Pin  girls  are  members  of 
this  group  as  are  other  girls  that  the 
fraternity  felt  deserved  the  honor, 
and  who  were  selected  members. 


Terry  Sands,  president 


Officers:  Edward  Ryan,  Thomas  Newton, 
Russell  Dawson,  Kenneth  Harrigan,  Kenneth 
Love 


SIGMA  ALPHA  EPSILON 
SAE  Had  A  Big  Homecoming 


Top  Row:  Albert  Fleming,  Dominic  DiOrio,  Duane  Carlson,  Robert  McCormick,  John  Glass,  John  Pickrell,  John  Williamson,  Richard  Kloubec,  Robert  Dunphy,  John 
Robards,  Thomas  Sollenbarger,  Harlan  Johnson,  Ralph  Snodsmith,  Fred  Pierson  Third  Row:  Allan  Steigerwald,  John  Pierson,  Paul  Ek,  Peter  Sonderby,  Jerry  Modzelew- 
ski,  Stephen  Wessling,  John  Winter,  Phillip  Hunley,  Ronald  Craig,  David  Peterson,  Richard  Pease,  Charles  Sprowl,  Dennis  Dadant,  Larry  Tabaka,  William  Bliss,  Stephen 
Savage  Second  Row:  William  Allen,  John  Greathouse,  William  Hubbard,  Thomas  Ruppert,  Ronald  Strom,  Russell  Dawson,  Terry  Sands,  Thomas  Newton,  Kenneth  Love, 
Edward  Ryan,  Bruce  Pfeiffer,  Kenneth  Harrigan,  Jack  Manley  Bottom  Row:  Ronald  Hardgrove,  Robert  Rennick,  Arthur  LaForce,  William  McComb,  William  Eaken,  Robert 
Saunders,  Vince   Donile,  William  Thomson,  James  Meyer,  Mike  Hayes,  James  Edgren,  Fred  Erickson,  William  Otto 


407 


Officers — Top  Row:  Allen  Barnett,  Harry 
Sangerman,  Arnold  Goldstein  Bottom  Row: 
Jacob  Lifshin,  Larry  Kane 


Larry  Kane,  president 


SIGMA  ALPHA  MU 
Peon  Day  is  for  Pledges 


The  Sigma  Alpha  Mu's  have 
one  tradition  unpopular  with 
the  pledges.  This  is  known  as 
Peon  Day  during  which  the 
pledges  have  many  strange 
tasks  to  do.  However,  the 
pledges  get  their  revenge  on 
the  actives  on  Turnabout  Day. 

The  Sammies  who  contrib- 
uted the  most  to  the  house 
during  the  year  received  the 
Fraternalism  Awards.  Those 
tops  in  scholarship,  athletics, 
and  activities  also  received 
awards. 

Every  year  the  Sammies 
join  Theta  Chi  to  observe  the 
anniversary  of  the  burning  of 
the  old  Sammie  house. 


Top  Row:  Murray  Favus,  Norman  Ross  David  Perkins  Michael  Adler,  Roger  Kuhn,  Herman  Goldberg,  Melvin  Klein,  Morton  Oberlander,  Lionel  Robin,  Michael  Aufrecht, 
David  Cohen,  Sheldon  Gomberg,  Joel  Kanter  Fourth  Row:  Arvin  Kash,  Sanford  Kaplan,  Stephan  Gold,  Myron  Gold,  Myron  Koenig,  Lloyd  Levink,  Arnold  Rosenbaum, 
Joel  Piel  ,  Frederick  Baker,  Ronald  Rubin,  Frederick  Fabricant,  Stuart  Laff,  Howard  Levy,  Sheldon  Engel,  Ronald  Erkes  Third  Row:  David  Cooper,  Robert  Goldwasser, 
Edward  Lewis  Allen  Barnett  Larry  Kane,  Harry  Sangerman,  Arnold  Goldstein,  Jacob  Lifshin,  Ray  Cohen  Second  Row:  Earl  Berkun,  Armand  Vine,  Fulton  Frumin, 
Jerry  Pozez  Edward  Morris,  Arthur  Hite  Larry  Stern,  Barry  Katz,  Samuel  Benjamin  Bottom  Row:  Keith  Pockross,  Alan  Eber,  Kenneth  Kramer,  Gary  Axelrod,  Cary 
Marmis,  Richard  Stone,  Jerry  Levy,  Paul  Ankin       Not  in   panel:  John  Fine,   Ronald  Rosen,  Daniel  Gooze 


408 


During  the  spring  semester 
the  brothers  of  Sigma  Chi  ob- 
served the  annual  Miami 
Triad  celebration.  But  the 
biggest  social  event  of  the 
year  still  remains  the  Sweet- 
heart of  Sigma  Chi  Dance  held 
every  May. 

The  house  celebrates  this 
event  all  weekend,  starting 
with  a  picnic  supper  Friday 
night,  the  dance  Saturday 
night  with  the  climax  being 
the  crowning  of  the  house 
sweetheart  at  the  dance.  The 
girls  are  serenaded  after  the 
dance. 

Biggest  news  on  the  home 
front  this  year  was  comple- 
tion of  the  house  annex. 


Carl  Faust,  president 


Officers — Top  Row:  John  Salter,  James  Brady, 
William  Holder,  William  Hunt,  Henry  Hegener, 
Robert  Cornelisen  Bottom  Row:  Roger  Der- 
by, Kenneth  Schmidt,  Frank  Garrett,  Robert 
Cagann 


SIGMA  CHI 

Sigma  Chi  Has  Sweetheart 


Top  Row:  Richard  Hart,  Ivan  Seele,  Charles  Gillison,  Craig  Conn,  Dale  Altmin,  William  Holder,  Joseph  Sommer,  Robert  Osterman,  Norton  Williams,  Truman  Esmond, 
Barton  Naglested,  Fred  Metzger,  James  Hayes,  Larry  Werries,  Charles  Levine,  Lloyd  McClure,  Duncan  Stuart,  Charles  Cassell,  Dale  Baker,  Jerome  Huyler,  Roger  Dus- 
berger  Fourth  Row:  David  Cordes,  Thomas  Tubbesing,  Richard  Knox,  Carl  Allison,  James  Brady,  Richard  Higgins,  Lawrence  Anderson,  Roger  Derby,  John  Wessels, 
Fred  Sheyer,  Charles  Harshbarger,  William  Hunt,  Leonard  Peirce,  Bruce  Fyfe,  Richard  Ruth,  Ronald  Stasell,  Charles  Speta,  Thomas  Clark,  James  Weir  Third  Row: 
Frank  Garrett,  James  Govia,  Henry  Hegener,  Kenneth  Schmidt,  John  Salter,  Carl  Faust,  Robert  Cagann,  Joseph  Huyler,  Robert  Cornelisen,  David  Rademacher,  John 
Buley,  Robert  Mason  Second  Row:  Samuel  Taylor,  Philip  Karafotas,  Joseph  Scheriger,  Peter  Benda,  Paul  Christman,  Charles  Jackson,  Carter  Morris,  Scott  Ingham, 
William  Hull,  Dan  Danahy,  John  Catching  Bottom  Row:  Richard  Duvall,  Daniel  Taylor,  John  Harrison,  Derrick  Brewster,  Hughes  Hegener,  Richard  Amundsen, 
James    Dobbins,   John    Dehner,    Cameron   Dobbins 


409 


Officers — Top  Row:  John  Jacoby,  James  Jeffery  Roski,  president 

Clark,  James  LaVelle  Bottom  Row: 
Ronald  Kuykendall,  Frederic  Collins, 
Noel  Workman 


SIGMA  NU 

To  the  Beach  With  Sigma  Nu 


Sigma  Nu  goes  to  the  beaches  every 
springtime  right  in  its  own  basement, 
when  the  house  is  transformed  into  a 
sandy  setting  for  the  annual  "Beach- 
combers Ball."  Another  outstanding 
social  function  of  the  Sigma  Nu  house 
is  the  VMI  Ball  held  with  Alpha  Tau 
Omega  in  order  to  celebrate  the  found- 
ing of  these  two  fraternities  at  Virginia 
Military  Institute. 

The  house  also  encourages  high  schol- 
arship by  awarding  each  semester  a  tro- 
phy to  the  active  who  has  a  perfect  five- 
point  average.  A  scholarship  improve- 
ment trophy  is  awarded  to  the  Sigma 
Nu  who  showed  the  most  improvement 
scholastically  during  the  last  school  se- 
mester. 


Top  Row:  David  Hill,  David  McFadyen,  Douglas  White,  John  Zils,  Thomas  Fouts,  Nicholas  Chipain,  Frederic  Collins,  Gordon  Burns,  Gary  Meyer,  Larry  Barton,  Gordon 
Titus,  James  Newlan,  James  Hendrick,  Phillip  Unzicker,  Robert  Richardson,  John  Jacoby,  Darrough  Diamond  Third  Row:  Phillip  LaRussa,  Allen  Feige,  Larry  Tinberg, 
James  Merret,  Noel  Workman,  Robert  Mors,  Jerry  Curless,  Michael  Dykstra,  James  Hammond,  Alvin  Voelkner,  Guy  Williams,  Dennis  Carroll,  Barry  Glashagel,  Frederick 
Harris,  Cedrick  Sampson,  Thomas  Zimmerman  Second  Row:  Paul  Bowman,  John  Richardson,  Richard  Stafford,  Dean  Langford,  Ronald  Kuykendall,  Jeffery  Roski, 
Mrs.  Barnhill,  James  Clark,  Charles  Heath,  James  LaVelle,  Theodore  Beastall,  Jeffery  Butler,  Michael  Meyers  Bottom  Row:  Melvin  Snodgress,  George  Craft,  John 
Bailey,  Robert  Holle,  Arthur  Rasmussen,  Clifford  McGillivray,  Arthur  Kremer,  Edward  Chipman,  Kirk  Ryder,  Schuyler  Vaughan,  William  Gabbett,  Len  Connor,  James  Riley 
Not  in  panel:  Thomas  Wiltrakis,  Donald  Sommerville,  David  Schaeffer,  Michael  Phillips,  Patrick  Murphy,  David  Meinert,  Robert  Leslie,  Lawrence  Keim,  Thomas  Dolan, 
Charlton   Barnes,    Bernard   Klingenberg,  John  Sua 


410 


The  biggest  campus  func- 
tion as  far  as  Sigma  Phi  Delta 
is  concerned  is  the  engineer- 
ing Open  House  because  ev- 
eryone in  the  house  is  an  engi- 
neering student.  Often  the 
house  has  guest  lecturers 
from  the  College  of  Engineer- 
ing faculty. 

However,  the  Sigma  Phi 
Deltas  are  not  completely  se- 
rious minded  as  their  house 
dance  was  the  Hobo  Holiday 
and  all  of  the  guests  came 
dressed  in  sacks,  ready  to  hit 
the  road. 

Sigma  Phi  Delta  won  first 
place  in  the  intra-mural  bowl- 
ing competition  held  this  year, 
as  most  are  avid  bowlers. 


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Robert  Hermann,  president 


Officers:  Ernest  Karras,  Henry  Severson,  Keith  Kid- 
well,  Clark  Bright,  Terrill  Hicks 


SIGMA  PHI  DELTA 

Open  House  is  Big  Function 


Top  Row:  Albert  Ashurst,  Phillip  Monzo,  Louis  Bergandi,  Don 
Johnson  Second  Row:  Glen  Zumwalt,  Ernest  Karras,  Keith  K 
Fensin,  Jeffrey  Lenz,  Kourosh  Zaimi,   Lynn  Elder,  Robert  Malinc 


ia!d  Davidson,  Richard  Bolton,  Duane  Mealey,  James  Peterson,  Richard  Erlandson,  Allan  Barger,  Ronald 
.odwell,  Clark  Bright,  Robert  Hermann,  Earl  Severson,  Terrill  Hicks,  Theodore  Johnson  Bottom  Row:  Alan 
nowski,  Keith  Beatty,  Larry  Hobson,  James  Lovett 


411 


Officers  —  Standing:   Robert  Troutt       Seated:   John 
Diserio,  Duncan  Cooper,  David  Selder,  Mac  Churchill 


Robert  Troutt,  president 


SIGMA  PHI  EPSILON 
Casino  in  the  Living  Room 


Men  of  Sigma  Phi  Epsilon 
are  gay  blades  who  turn  the 
house  into  a  "Casino"  once 
during  each  fall  semester, 
when  the  first  floor  becomes  a 
penthouse  gambling  casino 
complete  with  gambling  de- 
vices of  all  sorts. 

A  national  tradition  of  the 
fraternity  is  the  annual  Queen 
of  Hearts  Dance,  which  is  held 
every  spring  by  the  local  chap- 
ter. The  annual  pledge-active 
football  game  was  also  held 
this  year,  during  the  fall  se- 
mester. 

A  week  is  dedicated  to  do- 
ing civic  projects. 


Top  Row:  Donald  Bowden,  Maurice  Schennum,  James  Eckman,  Norman  Gagliardo,  Terry  Klaus,  William  Schwiezer,  William  Cherwin,  Bruce  Bramner,  Russell  Koss,  Larry 
Mosner,  Donald  Cobb,  Martin  Grose,  Keith  Thompson,  Kenneth  Evans,  Kenneth  Leifheit  Fourth  Row:  David  Schilling,  Michael  Denny,  Glenn  Cartwright,  John  Mullinax, 
Lloyd  Atwell,  Kenneth  Luke,  Joseph  Rutgens,  John  Ohslund,  Milan  O'Bradovich,  George  Thomas,  John  Weinman,  Kenneth  Markowski,  Richard  Raffals  Third  Row: 
David  Dyroff,  Truman  Hix,  Douglas  Tonkinson,  Mac  Churchill,  John  Diserio,  Robert  Troutt,  Mrs.  Coon,  David  Selders,  Duncan  Cooper,  William  Nelson,  Bruce  Martin 
Second  Row:  Richard  Slobodnik,  Richard  Gray,  William  Lange,  Kenneth  Blood,  Kenneth  Yanzy,  David  Keeker,  Richard  Santee,  James  Brown,  Philip  Beck,  Gerald  Boose, 
Daniel  Moyer  Bottom  Row:  Arthur  Schueneman,  Thomas  Tumililio,  Harry  Marshall,  Earl  Gebel,  Norman  Andre,  Marshall  Seese,  Paul  Gedis,  Kenneth  MacGregor,  George 
Watson 


412 


For  reasons  not  clearly  explained 
the  Sig  Pis  lost  their  telephone  serv- 
ice for  a  time.  At  least  no  one  could 
call  in,  so  perhaps  they  have  found 
the  answer  to  constant  studying. 

During  the  spring  semester,  the 
house  held  the  Orchild  Formal,  which 
is  a  tradition  of  all  its  national  chap- 
ters. Also  in  the  spring,  the  seniors 
challenged  the  underclassmen  to  a  tug 
of  war,  to  prove  who  is  really  "top 
dog."  A  group  prize  was  awarded  to 
the  winner  of  this  contest.  They 
awarded  their  annual  trophy  to  that 
big  brother-little  brother  team  that 
earned  the  highest  grade  average,  and 
the  pledge  with  the  highest  grades 
also  got  a  trophy. 


Officers  —  Standing:  Dennis  Klay,  Larry  Chapman 
Seated:  Edd  Ghent,  Gerald  Schultz,  Walter  Hopkins, 
Daniel  Penn 


SIGMA  PI 

Why  No  Answer  at  Sigma  Pi? 


Top  Row:  James  Heise,  Ralph  Sartore,  Robert  Mason,  Eugene  Petersen,  Jerome  McGeorge,  Wayne  Schuetzner,  John  Albright,  Gary  Burton,  Joel  Earnest,  Curtis  Frank, 
David  Potts,  Richard  Dolphin,  Max  Schmidt  Third  Row:  Anthony  Provenzano,  Gerald  Schultz,  Paul  Jette,  Arnold  Allen,  Stephen  Nelson,  Daniel  Penn,  Kent  Marthalerl 
Ernest  Kumerow,  William  Norsworthy,  Harry  Smith,  James  Walker,  James  Jackson,  Charles  Janssen,  John  Subat  Second  Row:  Raymond  Cosy,  Michael  Destafano,  Larry 
Chapman,  John  Lannon,  Walter  Hopkins,  James  Kaminski,  Edd  Ghent,  Mark  Gidden,  Henry  Amann,  Edward  Berchert,  Dennis  Klay  Bottom  Row:  Danilo  Lenzi',  Ned 
Gruca,  John  Warren,  Arthur  Lubbe,  Glenn  Haas,  Robert  Bell,  Calvin  Smith,  David  Horn,  Robert  Vessel,  James  Elston  Not  in  panel:  Timothy  Startup,  Dennis  Cutinelli, 
Allan  Davidson,  Joseph  Krakoski,  Anthony  Parrili,  William  Lannon,  Paul  Player,  Robert  Porter,  Richard  Regentz,  Barney  Upton,  George  Chard,  Rudolph  Dorner  Michael 
Fallaw,   Raymond    O'Brien,    Herbert   Pasteur,   George   Petrulis,    Donald   Puchalski,   Thomas  Spasoff,   Fredric   Sponholtz,   Edward    Stonich 


413 


Officers  —  Albert  Kleist,  Raymond  Galka, 
Darrel  Nelson,  Richard  Plambeck,  Thomas 
Walters 


Robert  Schroeder,  president 


SIGMA  TAU  GAMMA 
Spring  Events  Are  Traditional 


Numerous  alumni  came 
home  to  Sigma  Tau  Gamma 
this  year  to  celebrate  the 
homecoming.  During  the 
spring  it  held  the  traditional 
spring  House  Homecoming 
which  was  also  attended  by- 
many  alums. 

Another  traditional  spring 
event  at  Sigma  Tau  Gamma  is 
the  Rose  Formal,  usually  held 
in  the  Illini  Union.  Hundreds 
of  roses  are  used  to  decorate 
the  Union  for  this  function. 

Also  celebrated  was  their 
annual  "Pea  Pickers  Prowl," 
held  at  the  chapter  house. 
Guests  dressed  for  a  down  on 
the  farm  evening. 


Top  Row:  Harvey  Aures,  Michael  O'Neil,  John  Diorio,  James  Cox,  Wayne  Kido,  William  Ruetsche,  Ronald  Raben,  John  Orsburn,  Harold  Kincaid,  Edward  Kelly  Second 
Row:  William  Bettendorf,  Melvin  Droszcz,  Daniel  Czuba,  Richard  Kolar,  George  Roman,  Kenneth  Stimeling,  Larry  Lusz,  Joseph  Calusio,  Gene  Meurer,  James  McQuilken, 
James  Juszczyk,  Theodore  Thomas  Bottom  Row:  Roger  Banning,  Alan  Grubman,  Anthony  Guepin,  Thomas  Walters,  Raymond  Galka,  Robert  Schroeder,  Albert  Kleist, 
Darrel  Nelson,   Richard   Plambeck,  Julius  Zschau       Not   in  panel:   Dale  Dornblaser,  Eldred  Olson,  Jerry   Brinkerhoff,   Larry  Whitehead 


414 


Tau  Delta  Phi  really  lives 
it  up  on  the  weekend  of  its 
spring  formal.  The  weekend 
begins  with  a  dance  on  Friday 
night  that  is  followed  Satur- 
day with  a  picnic  and  con- 
cludes Sunday  with  a  Sweet- 
heart brunch.  Since  each 
pledge  class  is  required  to  per- 
form some  kind  of  charitable 
work,  the  pledges  selected  a 
spring  day  to  do  good  deeds 
around  needy  Champaign-Ur- 
bana  areas. 

At  the  Senior  Breakfast, 
the  graduates  have  the  privi- 
lege of  leaving  behind  what- 
ever they  would  like  to  will  to 
the  undergraduate  members. 


Herbert  Kanter,  president 


Officers:    Edward    Stone,    Richard     Nelson,    Gerald 
Chiss,  Paul  Ashkenaz 


TAU  DELTA  PHI 

Big  Spring  Fetes  at  Tau  Delt 


Top  Row:  Terry  Schlade,  Todd  Holzman,  Barry  Vishny,  Howard  Chapman,  Stuart  Dinken,  Arthur  Rissman,  Allen  Schwartz,  Martin  Nathan,  Charles  Laff,  Michael  Gold- 
stein, Philip  Bizar,  Gary  Schwart,  Jeffrey  Sangerman  Third  Row:  Jeffrey  Randall,  Ronald  Simon,  Jordan  Tilden,  Joel  Weisman,  Martin  Fischbein,  Herbert  Dacks, 
Ronald  Shallat,  Herbert  Kanter,  Gerald  Chiss,  Kenneth  Schaner,  Robert  Scadron,  Robert  Stern,  Paul  Kayman,  Norman  Kallen,  Irwin  Shecktman,  Perry  Levine  Second 
Row:  Alan  Resser,  Melvin  Hecktman,  Paul  Ashkenaz,  Alan  Kessie,  Richard  Nelson,  Edward  Stone,  Howard  Shachter,  Robert  Krockey,  Sidney  Margolis,  Steven  Pernick 
Bottom  Row:  Marshall  Kolodenko,  Jay  April,  Bruce  Handler,  Richard  Gordon,  Philip  Spolin,  Steven  Masur,  William  Weintraub,  Victor  Kastil,  Earl  Schlifkin  Not  in 
panel:    Dennis   Rosen,    Bernard   Cherry 


415 


Officers  —  Top    Row:     Richard     Rosenberg,  Mvron  Warshauer,  president 

David    Sidell,    Edward    Shulman       Bottom 
Row:  Edward  Victor,  Mitchell  Klein 


TAU  EPSILON  PHI 

TEPS  Sponsor  a  Bowl  Game 


Taut  Epsilon  Phi  contributes  to  the 
improved  understanding  between  na- 
tions of  the  world  by  helping  sup- 
port a  small  orphan  girl  in  Rome, 
Italy.  The  Teps  add  price  of  her  sup- 
port to  the  house  bill  and  also  have 
special  house  assessments  for  her. 
The  house  also  features  the  "bowl 
game"  every  year.  Tau  Epsilon  Phi 
invites  two  sororities  on  campus  to 
play  in  a  football  game,  then  act  as 
judges  of  the  game.  The  winner  of 
this  Tep-run  show  receives  another 
invitation  to  defend  their  crown  in  the 
contest  next  year.  The  winners  also 
get  to  keep  a  traveling  trophy  until 
the  next  game. 

Tep  also  holds  an  annual  Hawaiian 
Dance  in  the  spring. 


Top  Row:  Melvin  Waldman,  Mike  Goldstin  Leon  Cooke,  Shelby  Kanarish,  Monte  Strusiner,  Steve  Sandler,  Ronald  Stone,  Michael  Kien,  Peter  Levy,  Marc  Passman,  Theodore 
Hershberg,  James  Schwartz,  Richard  Freedman,  Barry  Friedman,  Barry  Karlov,  Steve  Rollins,  Melvin  Magidson,  Robert  Polovin  Fourth  Row:  Michael  Hochberg,  Jay 
Weinstein,  Jerry  Michaels,  Roger  Mandel,  LeRoy  Fine,  Clifford  Janoff,  Bernard  Petchenik,  Laurence  Pearson,  Arnold  Feinberg,  Joel  Slutzky,  Gene  Slutkin,  Larry  Wolf, 
Sheldon  Lazar,  Ronald  Sandler,  Stuart  Shapiro  Third  Row:  Harvey  Cole,  Eugene  Brodsky,  Arthur  Berman,  Benjamin  Simon,  Edward  Shulman,  Edward  Victor,  David 
bidell,  Myron  Warshauer  Richard  Rosenberg,  Mitchell  Klein,  Howard  Rothberg,  Donald  Waldman,  Marvin  Gitler,  Gary  Henson  Second  Row:  Philip  Medintz,  Michael 
Weissman  Buddy  SodikofF,  Leonard  Frankel,  Burton  Rubenstein,  Harvey  Goldstein,  Howard  Olefsky,  Spenser  Star,  Donald  Lassman,  Charles  Balkin,  Gary  Freedman, 
Philip  Miller  Bottom  Row:  Robert  Briskman,  Steven  Nitzkin,  John  Shulman,  Steven  Harvey,  Michael  Goodstein,  Joel  Fischer,  Joel  Goldstein,  Howard  Weinstein, 
Gary   Peckler,   Frank   Riback 


416 


Another  successful  year  at 
Tau  Kappa  Epsilon  saw  the 
fraternity  honor  its  most  dis- 
tinguished alumnus,  Dr.  E.  L. 
Theiss,  past  president  of  the 
Board  of  Control.  The  chap- 
ter rededicated  his  portrait, 
which  hangs  in  the  chapter- 
house, for  perpetual  scholar- 
ship, signified  by  an  ever- 
burning light. 

On  February  19,  1961,  the 
U.  of  I.  chapter  initiated  its 
1000th  pledge  into  its  formal 
bonds.  The  fraternity  dele- 
gated this  distinguished  honor 
to  the  pedge  with  the  best 
grades. 


Charles  Boos,  president 


Officers — Top  Row:  Walter  Crowley,  Gary  Danna, 
David  Middlemas,  John  Eaton  Bottom  Row:  Philip 
Dechow,  William  Wagner,  John  Wander 


TAU  KAPPA  EPSILON 
1000th  TKE  Initiated  in  61 


Top  Row:  John  Smart,  Ronald  Brandow,  James  Ague,  John  Ruble,  David  Norberg,  Roy  Ahlgren,  James  Farley,  Robert  Luehring,  James  Keller,  Donald  Fischer,  Robert 
Starnes,  Charles  Stayart,  George  Morvis,  David  Niemann,  Frederick  Thompson,  August  Chidicimo,  Robert  Sandusky  Fourth  Row:  Richard  issacs,  Robert  Brunsman, 
Allan  Schmidt,  David  Ghesquiere,  Charles  Keller,  Robert  Johansen,  Philip  Siegert,  Gary  Hembrough,  Stephen  Born,  Robert  Prieve,  John  Wicks,  James  Tonjum,  Clifford 
Higgerson,  Dean  Sheaffer,  William  Ice,  Dale  Dufour  Third  Row:  Philip  Dechow,  Walter  Crowley,  Gary  Danna,  David  Middlemas,  Mrs.  Headley,  Charles  Boos,  John 
Eaton,  William  Wagner,  John  Wander  Second  Row:  Snyder  Herrin,  Gary  McClung,  Robert  Lutz,  Robert  Larson,  John  Jerome,  Robert  Sheldon,  Joseph  Foutch,  Richard 
Neal,  Ralpha  Machk,  Arthur  Strassenberg,  Alfred  Akkeron  Bottom  Row:  Charles  Politsch,  Randal  Troch,  Gary  Hinman,  Meredith  Zellers,  Joseph  Casstiy,  Thomas  Downs, 
Allen   Manweiler,  Michael    Newby,   Thomas   McCollum,    Thomas   Gold,   Walter   Swanson 


417 


Officers  —  Top  Row:  Keith  Lichtenwalter, 
William  Stephenson,  Donald  Hartter,  Gerald 
Swanson  Bottom  Row:  Dale  Fahnstrom, 
Frank  Koster 


Donald  Fritz,  president 


THETA  CHI 

Held  First  Mothers  Day 


During  the  year  of  the  Golden  An- 
niversary of  Homecoming,  when  it 
was  fashionable  to  have  a  famous  Illi- 
nois first  as  part  of  your  history, 
Theta  Chi  was  outstanding  as  it  holds 
the  distinction  of  holding  the  very 
first  Mother's  Day  weekend  on  the  U. 
of  I.  campus. 

During  the  spring  semester  Theta 
Chi  stages  its  "Go  to  Hell"  dance. 
Held  in  the  farthest  corners  of  the 
house  chapter  room,  the  dances  are 
attended  by  couples  who  dress  in  the 
way  they  imagine  the  inhabitants  of 
Hades  would  dress. 

The  father  and  pledge  son  combina- 
tion with  the  highest  average  was 
awarded  a  permanent  trophy. 


Top  Row:  Lynn  Snyder,  Stephen  Long,  Jerry  Beabout,  Terrence  Russell,  Gerald  Swanson,  Albert  Krusemark,  Daniel  Weaver,  Robert  Latko,  Terrence  Martin,  Fredrick 
Williams,  Thomas  Slattery,  William  Haggerty,  William  Todd  Third  Row:  Howard  Williamson,  Dale  Fahnstrom,  Jerry  Latta,  Larry  Snyder,  David  Young,  Robert  Tewes, 
Richard  Willy,  John  Limber,  Frances  Musil,  William  Satlor,  Robert  VanDyke,  Albert  Taylor  Second  Row:  John  Cushman,  William  Stephenson,  Keith  Lichtenwalter,  Donald 
Fritz,  Frank  Koster,  George  Stoutin,  Richard  Haines,  Ronald  Viemont,  Donald  Hartter  Bottom  Row:  Richard  Flynn,  William  Holland,  Allen  Odiet,  Richard  Ulrich, 
Michael  Taylor,  Larry  Clark,  Michael  Day,  Robin  Hall,  Stephen  Patterson  Not  in  panel:  James  O'Brien,  Gerald  Langkammerer,  David  Winter,  Gary  Cooper,  Clyde 
Benford,    David  Anderson,   Donald  Averiil,   Phillip    Kellog,    Edwin   Gaylord 


418 


Theta  Delta  Chi  turns  into  a  very 
old  medieval  castle  every  spring  for 
the  Magna  Parto,  the  spring  pledge 
dance.  Knives  and  forks,  as  well  as 
other  conventional  twentieth  century 
amenities,  are  dispensed  with  for  the 
affair  when  everyone  plays  he  is  a 
"knight  of  old."  The  house  also  had 
five  honorary  coed  pledges  this  year. 
Five  sorority  houses  had  exchanges 
with  the  Theta  Delta  Chi  house  and 
one  girl  from  each  of  these  sororities 
was  selected  to  be  an  honorary  pledge. 
Later  the  lady  pledges  were  feted  at 
the  house  with  a  special  banquet. 

Many  telegrams  were  received  this 
year  from  alumni  of  the  local  chapter 
on  the  eve  of  Founders'  Day,  Oct.  30. 


Donald  Newcomb,  president 


Officers  —  Top  Row:  Thomas  Roley,  Paul 
Tyner,  Russell  Baird  Bottom  Row:  George 
Krejci,  William  Downey 


THETA  DELTA  CHI 
Five  Girls  Pledged  a  Frat! 


Top  Row:  Kenneth  Trabert,  Achilles  Filios,  Henry  Crone,  Jay  Krieg,  Charles  Walter,  Richard  Ordahl,  John  Gawlick,  William  Andrews,  William  Siddall,  Ralph  Mouser 
Third  Row:  Samuel  Miller,  Gary  Winter,  Gordon  Thorson,  Jackson  Read,  William  Downey,  Stanley  Karamanol,  John  Schelkopf,  Jay  Busse,  Lee  Tyne,  Ronald  Love, 
Leonard  Kemp,  John  Cairns,  Gary  Courtright,  Terrance  Tvaroh,  Thomas  Burgess  Second  Row:  Floyd  Dollarhide,  Charles  Peterson,  Russell  Baird,  Thomas  Roley,  Donald 
Newcomb,  George  Krejci,  Paul  Tyner,  John  Randolph  Bottom  Row:  Richard  Kappel,  Michael  Flood,  James  Snyder,  Wayne  Harvey,  Gary  Long,  John  Atkinson,  Kenneth 
Matts,  Charles  Phifer,  Ronald  Rezny,  Wallace  Motley 


419 


Officers — Top  Row:  Paul  Fagerman,  Eugene  Santi, 
Richard  Tate  Bottom  Row:  Richard  Kammann, 
William  Purdy,  Richard  Eddy,  Edward  Weis 


David  Wilson,  president 


THETA  XI 

In  the  Merry  Month  of  May 


Theta  Xi  held  a  pledge 
dance  again  based  on  an  Aztec 
theme  which  is  well  on  its  way 
to  becoming  a  traditional 
event. 

"Oh,  in  the  Merry  month  of 
May"  might  well  be  a  line  in 
the  Theta  Xi  house  song,  as 
in  May  the  house  holds  its  an- 
nual spring  formal  which  in- 
corporates into  the  weekend 
an  overnight  formal  at  the 
house,  a  Sweetheart  Banquet 
on  Sunday,  and  a  picnic  that 
afternoon. 

The  active  who  earned  the 
highest  gradepoint  was  hon- 
ored, as  was  the  active  who 
ended  the  previous  semester 
by  making  the  largest  im- 
provement. 


Top  Row:  Daniel  Ssrrell,  Kenneth  Molkop,  John  Chalek,  Gerald  Blantcn,  Pe'er  Sincox,  Paul  Opolony,  Lynn  Holmes,  Michael  Gamble,  John  Murphy,  Todd  Parkhurst, 
Theodore  Plucinski,  Edward  Lyons,  Thomas  Neal,  James  Simpson,  William  Payne,  Leonard  Litvan,  Wilfred  Cadwell.  Merle  Sapp.  John  Emery,  John  Hillebrand  Third 
Row:  Peter  Perrottet,  Ralph  Higgs,  Wayne  Rabold.  Robert  Hopewell,  Andrew  Schlaefli,  Richard  Sanders,  Henry  Isaacson,  David  Johnson,  Bertil  Larsson,  Arthur  Fitz- 
gerald, Ronald  Sawyer,  Thomas  Coleman,  John  Ramey,  Robert  Fahey,  John  Held,  Bruce  Kelley,  Edward  Rezek,  Richard  Kresse,  Richard  Grunsten  Second  Row: 
William  Simmons,  Robert  Serson,  David  McDowell,  Richard  Eddy,  Eugene  Santi,  Richard  Tate,  David  Wilson,  Richard  Kammann,  William  Purdy,  Edward  Weis,  Paul 
Fagerman,  Charles  Sommer  Bottom  Row:  James  Searl,  Dennis  Rabideau,  William  Stilson.  John  Galassini,  Paul  Benisek,  John  Mooberry,  Phillip  Kammann,  Jerry  Cripe, 
Thomas  Hurd,  Richard  Wright,  John  Thielges  Not  in  panel:  Arne  Amaliksen,  George  Daughters,  William  Fischer,  Nils  Fagerman,  Robert  Jugenheimer,  James  Knapp, 
Larry   Lakin,  Joseph   Klieber,   Donald   Slttnick 


420 


Founded  on  the  University 
of  Illinois  campus  in  1907  by 
16  engineering  students,  Tri- 
angle has  grown  to  20  na- 
tional chapters  who  admit 
only  architecture  and  engi- 
neering students.  On  the  local 
campus,  they  still  live  in  the 
original  house  but  ground- 
breaking for  a  new  one,  to  ac- 
commodate 60  men,  will  begin 
during  the  summer. 

The  spring  formal  was  held 
with  a  pond  in  the  middle  of 
the  living  room  floor  to  add  a 
light  touch.  The  house  gave 
the  grad  most  active  in  cam- 
pus activities  the  E.  E.  Baurer 
award  this  spring. 


Donald  Benson,  president 


Officers — Top    Row:   William   Kotrba,   Warren   Broil 
Bottom  Row:  Charles  Mistretta,  Stephen  Colburn 


TRIANGLE 

Engineers  to  Build  House 


Top  Row:   Stanley  Danek,   Ronald    Ehlert,   Bradley  Martin,  William   Ames,  William  Schnulin,    Dennis   Ash        Second    Row:    Charles    Mistretta,    Warren    Broil,    Donald    Benson, 
William    Kotrba,    Stephen    Colburn,    Robert    Hartleroad        Bottom    Row:    Richard    Ehrm:n,    David   Orr,    Bill  Mayberry,   Abdul    Talukdar 


421 


Officers — Top  Row:  Ronald  Pass,  Daniel 
DeMarco,  Sanford  Jaffe,  John  Metz 
Bottom  Row:  Richard  Jacob,  Stuart  Cohn, 
Laurence  Novick 


Sanford  Jaffe,  president 


ZETA  BETA  TAU 

ZBT  Sings,  Helps  Others 


Zeta  Beta  Tau  decorated  its  house 
and  played  host  one  weekend  last  fall 
for  the  annual  Key  Club  Dance  that 
it  shares  with  Phi  Kappa  Psi.  Folk- 
singers  performed  with  a  night  club 
routine  at  the  function. 

However,  all  is  not  play  at  ZBT. 
At  Christmas  time  they  gave  a  party 
with  Alpha  Phi  sorority  for  children 
from  the  Hays  Grade  School.  Again 
entertainment  was  folksinging  and 
the  children  received  gifts  and  prizes 
for  the  games  they  played.  They  also 
held  service  projects  for  an  old  folks 
home  during  the  fall. 

The  chapter  member  who  had  con- 
tributed most  to  the  house  received 
the  ZBT  Man  of  the  Year  award. 


■■ 


Top  Row:  Steven  Shaykin,  Stephen  Barkan,  Michael  Leroy,  Howard  Blackstone,  Paul  Leiberman,  Ted  Bristol,  Sanford  Mintz,  Richard  Jacob,  Robert  Mayer,  Bruce  Sing- 
man,  Steven  Wollack,  Richard  Abrams,  Richard  Leiken,  Kenneth  Schwartz,  Andrew  Shanfield,  Alan  Fox,  Kenneth  Rawson,  Harold  Zager  Third  Row:  Ronald  Pass, 
Ralph  Mandel,  Ira  DuBrow,  David  Traub,  Stephen  Lang,  Robert  Bass,  Stuart  Cohn,  Donald  Simborg,  Steven  Wales,  Alan  Sigolf,  Howard  Ranen,  Laurence  Novick,  Henry 
Klausman,  Michael  Neff,  Michael  Ratner,  Alan  Wolfe,  Brian  Katz,  Jerrold  Franzel,  Stephen  Lipnik  Second  Row:  John  Metz,  Harry  Mathews,  Ted  Friedman,  Marvin  Lipof- 
sky,  Arthur  Glassman,  Mrs.  Kay  Kauffman,  Sanford  Jaffe,  Daniel  DeMarco,  Joel  Schwartz,  Paul  Lederer,  Jeffery  Perkins,  Howard  Portugais  Bottom  Row:  Alan  Lesh- 
nower,  Clarence  Redman,  Fred  Rabishaw,  Gary  Klaff,  James  Tamkin,  Lawrence  Linkon,  Lewis  Lester,  Donald  Stewart,  Jan  Zechman,  Brian  Schwartz,  Mark  Grusin,  James 
Mathews,    Roger   Bowmin,  Mark    Ivener       Not   in   panel:   Stanley    Rosenthal,    Herbert  Abelson 


422 


Zeta  Psi  held  a  Lincoln  Day 
Celebration  at  which  a  noted 
Lincoln-Douglas  expert,  Prof. 
Johannson  of  the  history  de- 
partment spoke  this  year.  The 
celebration  is  held  annually  by 
the  house  because  a  life  mask 
of  Lincoln  was  given  to  the 
fraternity  with  the  stipula- 
tion that  it  honor  Lincoln 
with  a  program  each  year. 

The  Robert  C.  Bone  award 
was  given  to  the  pledge  who 
had  made  the  highest  average 
during  the  semester.  The  sen- 
ior who  was  in  the  top  one- 
fourth  of  his  class  and  was  in 
campus  activities  won  the 
Zeta  Psi  educational  award. 


David   Storer,  president 


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Officers — Left  to  Right:  Kenneth  Lussenhop, 
Malcolm    MacLean,    Hugh    Palmer,    Ronald 
Linden 

ZETA  PSI 

Annual  Lincoln  Day  is  Held 


Top  Row:  John  Stotz,  Earl  Schnieder,  John  Cleveland,  Larry  Kroflf,  Arthur  Ricordati,  Thomas  Holmes,  Norman  Lawrence,  Anthony  Seminario,  Allen  Larson,  Kenneth 
Kostal  Third  Row:  Richard  Dandurand,  Frank  Pasternak,  Paul  Bennett,  Phillip  Wenz,  Raymond  Pitton,  Edwin  Franklin,  John  Murray  Second  Row:  Gordon  Rosen- 
berger,  Hugh  Palmer,  Malcolm  MacLean,  David  Storer,  Kenneth  Lussenhop,  Ronald  Linden,  Kent  Rothrock  Bottom  Row:  Ronald  Kiersch,  Douglas  Butler,  Alan  Folling- 
stad,   Richard   Morse,    David   Shotts,   Phillip  Cottle,   Michael   Stoddard       Not   in  panel:   John   Lane 


423 


Officers — Top  Row:  Judy  Lynch,  Karen  Anderson, 
Nancy  Thomson  Bottom  Row:  Helen  Neumann, 
Patricia    Moore,    Susan    Applegate,    Eleanor    Swain 


Janice  Gangwer,  president 


ALLEN  RESIDENCE  HALL,  NORTH 
Allen  North  is  Good  Neighbor 


Allen  Hall  North  is  sister  to 
Lincoln  Avenue  Residence  to 
which  it  is  connected  by  an 
underground  tunnel,  but  hard- 
ly anyone  ever  goes  via  the 
tunnel,  unless  in  a  hurry  to  get 
home  and  avoid  going  around 
to  the  front  door  of  L.A.R. 

Most  parties  and  special 
events  held  at  Allen  North  are 
jointly  sponsored  by  North 
and  South  Allen. 

During  Mother's  Day  week- 
end the  girls  have  a  door  dec- 
orating contest.  Often  whole 
corridors  go  together  to  deco- 
rate with  a  single  theme  to  ob- 
tain some  novel  effects. 


Top  Row:  Merna  Nitzberg,  Ardis  Baron,  Carol  Woodard,  Joyce  Maki,  Linda  Lakemaoher,  Chsrlyn  Beauford,  Elaine  Dubek,  Kathleen  Malone,  Ann  Gustafson,  Martha 
Mayforth,  Louise  Kumai,  Faith  Paul,  Patricia  Martin,  Julie  Paluck,  Carol  Chapin,  Maya  Debels,  Anne  Moore,  Carolyn  Roberts,  Pamela  Horsley,  Mary  Thomas  Seventh 
Row:  Nancy  Hyer,  Ellen  Liebovich,  Frances  Israelstam,  Ellen  Watt,  Sharon  Gill,  Patricia  Kinderman,  Diane  Reis,  Irene  Larson,  Judith  Harrell,  Diane  Warnock,  Jean 
Haben,  Carol  Rothstein,  Andrea  Lucus,  Linda  Bell,  Susan  Williamson,  Margo  Hendrix,  Nancy  Whitten  Sixth  Row:  Shirley  Palpusky,  Janet  Marks,  Sharon  O'Brien, 
Sandra  Sipari,  Nancy  Rottner,  Marcy  Rottner,  Madeline  Janes,  Marilyn  Neumann,  Janet  Rogoff,  Glory  Fraser,  Sheila  Webb,  Rosemary  Sherman,  Janice  Stiller,  Suzanne 
Udesky,  Suzette  Siegel,  Charlene  Packer,  Virginia  Harrell,  Carolyn  Metzke,  Beverly  Walker,  Karen  Juhlman  Fifth  Row:  Harriet  Hooptna,  Constance  Maurer,  Judith 
Mitchell,  Donna  Behner,  Linda  Behner,  Janet  Wallis,  Beverly  Weiss,  Nancy  Bergstrom,  Catherine  Murphy,  Carol  Holderman,  Elaine  Richman,  Donna  Davis,  Betty  John- 
son, Lorna  Mueggenborg,  Judith  Yocom,  Carol  Fowler,  Sylvia  Doherty,  Elyse  Zukerman,  Mary  Schroeder,  Judith  Baumgartner  Fourth  Row:  Carol  Gerny,  Carol  Clarke, 
Susan  Shorlemer,  Janet  Pierson,  Eileen  Nahin,  Julia  Finley,  Karen  Demes,  Sandra  Curtis,  Janet  Wales,  Linda  ZickgrafF,  Barbara  Schram,  Roberta  Malinger,  Julie  Dale, 
Phyllis  Hughes,  Lana  Radle,  Suzanne  Roman,  Judith  Schlieper,  Alice  Mendera  Third  Row:  Noel  Lau,  Shelley  Sherling,  Erica  Roven,  Adrienne  Condon,  Hope  Stark, 
Carol  Anderson,  Barbara  Arnold,  Joanne  Tavlos,  Herlene  Sklar,  Marjorie  Novelle,  Sandra  Cohen,  Marion  Issen,  Esther  Seider,  Charlene  Fliegelman,  Edythe  Randolph, 
Baiba  Paulins,  Marianne  Voitkevits,  Joan  Habes  Second  Row:  Karen  Molfese,  Mary  May,  Jane  Fambro,  Diane  Miller,  Etta  Gold,  Sandra  Halpem,  Susan  Riddle,  Anita 
Hirsch,  Riv  Lasinsky,  Roberta  Block,  Lynn  Nudelman,  Leah  Gomberg,  Jean  Bogolub,  Dinah  Bander,  Anna  Vitek,  Elaine  Fleisser,  Janet  Whitney,  Catherine  Koch,  Veanna 
O'Malley,  Beverly  Morrison  Bottom  Row:  Kateryna  Repa,  Trudy  New,  Susan  Higgins,  Gail  Lerner,  Diane  Fox,  Alice  Murata,  Margaret  Zarembski,  Sandra  Larson, 
Marcia    Meyers,    Barbara    Bormaster,    Maxine    Lichterman,    Bonita    Grach,    Joan    Frank,  Susan  Grumbiner,  Marilyn   Lee,  Helen  Tademarv,  Georgia   Herrington,   Barbara  Gi!by 


Each  semester  part  of  the 
house  dues  paid  by  the  girls 
who  live  at  Allen  Residence 
Hall  South  is  contributed  to 
the  Dean  of  Women's  Emer- 
gency Fund.  The  fund  is  used 
to  help  undergraduate  women 
who  need  financial  aid. 

Once  each  semester  an  Ac- 
tivity Recognition  dinner  is 
held  to  honor  those  girls  who 
have  been  the  most  active  in 
campus  activities.  A  junior- 
senior  brunch  is  another  tra- 
dition carried  out  just  before 
graduation. 

Girls  who  earned  at  least  a 
4.0  average  are  cited. 


Gloria  Chen,  president 


Officers — Top  Row:  Sandra  McDougal,  Georgia  Wen- 
haner,  Lynda  Darin,  Judith  Cikas,  Lyn  Koopman 
Bottom  Row:  Lynn  Maren,  Dee  Palmer 


ALLEN  RESIDENCE  HALL,  SOUTH 
Girls  Help  Other  Students 


Top  Row:  Louise  Korzonas,  Carol  Lee,  Jeannette  Johnston,  Nancy  Miles,  Josephine  Cibulsky,  Doroihy  VanDerbilt,  Phyllis  Glienke,  Mira  Liebling,  Marjorie  Sullins,  Penny 
Kirk,  Carolyn  Strong,  Ruth  Watkins,  Susan  Mason,  Nancy  Stremme,  Shirley  Moses  Tenth  Row:  Elaine  Beedack,  Carol  Schecter,  Jeanette  Wissmilier,  Judith  Franzen, 
Ann  Ackerman,  Marlene  Lance,  Sheila  Sundquist,  Paulette  Robitske,  Pamela  Stapleton,  Enid  Boersma,  Sally  Gebhardt,  Bernadine  Groen,  Gunta  Kinstlee,  Linda  Haerr, 
Sharon  Port,  JoAnn  Oberman,  Barbara  Theis,  Ronda  Fine  Ninth  Row:  Carole  Peddicord,  Phyllis  Hansen,  Karen  Franzl,  Sandra  Bork,  Karen  Meckler,  Arlene  Kaish, 
Sharon  Walz,  Michael  Murphy,  Mary  Thompson,  Diane  Shrode,  Barbara  Robertson,  Carolyn  Weith,  Margaret  Evans,  Nijole  Barcas,  Sharon  Heiden,  Susan  Fritz,  Shelly 
Frielich  Eighth  Row:  Anabeth  Plackio,  Judith  Gustafson,  June  Gabriel,  JoAnn  Carlson,  Roberta  Peklay,  Frances  Miles,  Jo  Webber,  Ruta  Lukas,  Regina  Fog,  Ruth 
Rubin,  Shari  Deitch,  Connie  Fitter,  Carolyn  Dodson,  Myra  Gold,  Marie  Renz,  Emma  Gummersheimer,  Penny  Fiegen,  Lois  Goldflne,  Joan  Lapasinski  Seventh  Row:  Judy 
Whittaker,  Nancy  Gibson,  Patricia  Helm,  Jeanne  Hoge,  Barbara  Fross,  Sherry  Tews,  Penny  Beyerau,  Nancy  Tabert,  Judith  Nasers,  Sandra  Ozolin,  Nancy  Kochendefer, 
Verity  Whitley,  Phyllis  Rubenstein,  Donna  Shanley,  Trudy  Steinberg,  Margery  Fink,  Constance  O'Donnsll,  Diane  Rappaport,  Arlene  Skolnik  Sixth  Row:  Ellen  Hand, 
Susanne  Foy,  Lynne  Drew,  Jurate  Narbutas,  Judith  Widman,  Karin  Carney,  Jean  Chuse,  Leslie  Ekedahl,  Sandra  Romashko,  Marlene  Gaggioli,  Philis  Smith,  Patricia 
Kloske,  Helen  Loh,  Patricia  Nakayama,  Shirley  Otte,  Karen  Lucas,  Elinor  SafFir  Fifth  Row:  Judith  Mitchell,  Marlee  Olson,  Sara  Parker,  Barbara  Eisenhauer,  Judith  Polo, 
Elaine  Urich,  Marilyn  Rush,  Klara  Priede,  Lorraine  Funk,  Henria  Copeland,  Judy  Joffe,  Sally  Trejbal,  Beryl  Michaels,  Linda  Billow,  Marlene  Georman,  Judith  Garrod 
Fourth  Row:  Judy  McCarty,  Darlene  Gutzwiller,  Carolyn  Dekan,  Joyce  Buffo,  Ruth  Reints,  Sally  Schroeder,  Zelinda  Bennett,  Ann  Brown,  Judith  Brenneman,  Susan 
Newberry,  Kayla  Chase,  Rebecca  Upchurch,  Arlene  Kaplan,  Sandra  Greenberg,  Myrna  Stern,  Andrea  Adams,  Jane  Fullerton  Third  Row:  Nancy  Barrett,  Vicki  Frazier, 
Sharon  Morton,  Arlene  Berry,  Mary  Keller,  Kathryn  Gustafson,  Arlene  Goetz,  Fern  Katzin,  Wendy  Colbert,  Jill  Jones,  Marlene  Kassen,  Janice  Luckett,  Barbara  Mertes, 
Barbara  Weber,  Marsha  Moskowitz,  Aline  Baskes,  Ady  Rudman,  Susan  Busch,  Bonnie  Kamstock,  Jane  Trampe,  Carol  Fahnstrom  Second  Row:  Jody  Harris,  Laura 
Bulm,  June  Solomon,  Judith  Grcn,  Donna  Fitzgerald,  Charna  Rush,  Karen  Macy,  Nancy  Coner,  Margery  Wanewbaum,  Betty  Doug'as,  Nancy  Deutch,  Betsy  Levin,  Beth 
Hankin,  Penelope  Pope,  Marci  Streiker,  Jamille  Dayan,  Marilyn  Gerber,  Barbara  Bowden.  Carla  Bankendorf,  Susan  Barford,  Patricia  Fishman  Bottom  Row:  Mary  Berger, 
Sharon    Hovey,   Joan   Waltzen,    Elizabeth   Fuss,   Vivian   Jahnke,   Odelia    Brush 


A 


■ft 


•**': 


Officers:  Deborah  Dowding,  Mary  Kay  O'Grady,  Sofia 
Hurwich,  Carolyn  Hall,  Carol  Joos,  Mary  Schaal 


Helen  Gall,   president 


BUSEY  HALL 

One  of  the  Oldest  Res  Halls 


Busey  Hall  on  Nevada 
Street  is  one  of  the  oldest 
women's  residence  halls  on 
the  campus.  It  was  built  in 
1917  and  used  for  the  first 
two  years  as  a  military  bar- 
racks. 

Main  event  of  the  Busey 
year  is  the  Mother's  Day 
weekend  when  the  girls  have 
a  house  banquet  in  honor  of 
their  mothers.  Officers  of  the 
house  for  the  next  year  are 
also  installed  as  part  of  the 
Mother's  Day  weekend  cele- 
bration. A  contest  is  held  to 
determine  by  vote  which 
mother-daughter  set  resem- 
bles each  other  most. 


Top  Row:  Susan  Lebo,  Karen  Carlson,  Judith  Foman,  Janet  Moore,  Ruih  Buchanan,  Carol  DuBois,  Nancy  Goberl,  Janice  Sappenfield,  Suzanne  Duffield,  Mary  Collins,  Mary 
Gregory,  Elizabeth  Eftling,  Karen  Buckles,  Annette  Haskett,  Mildred  Weitz,  Susan  Goldberg,  Nancy  Hartman,  Mary  Wade,  Susan  Williams,  Janet  Abbott,  Susan  Ray- 
mond, June  Foman  Third  Row:  Dorothy  Yaver,  Doral  Bierly,  Sharon  Curulewski,  Anita  Dattilo,  Susan  Wade,  Charlotte  Lehnhoff,  Gail  Olmstead,  Leona  Kocher,  Mary 
Haferkamp,  Linda  Steingraber,  Diana  Lambert,  Janaan  Olson,  Audrey  Mead,  Marcia  Smith,  Patricia  Edwards,  Jean  Teodte,  Mary  Sullivan,  Joan  Evans,  Marilyn  Turck, 
Martha  Miller  Second  Row:  Kathleen  Roche,  Patricia  McCool,  Setsuko  Endo,  Arlene  Cribb.  Suzanne  Watkins,  Rosalynn  Jenkins,  Carolyn  Hall,  Sofia  Hurwich,  Helen 
Gall,  Mary  Schaal,  Deborah  Dowding,  Susan  Jordon,  Mollie  Douglas,  Joel  Willis,  Christine  Graham,  Sharon  Ade  Bottom  Row:  Janet  Sedjo,  Claire  Tulsky,  Arlene  An- 
tilla,  Lynne  Knauerhaze,  Madelene  Gintzler,  Alice  Lightle,  Judy  Pachciarz,  Laura  Cahoon,  Sally  Waxman,  Patricia  Thompson,  Melinda  Brown,  Arleen  Stewart,  Sue  See- 
gron,    Jeanne    Sample 


426 


BUSEY  HALL 


Soft  drinks  are  indispensable  for  studying. 


Who  says  feet  on  the  table  don't  help  a  ping  pong  game? 


427 


lllillll 


Officers:  Alta  Cools,  Janet  Reagen,  Susan  Galbraith, 
Nyle  Nelson,  Linda  Evans 


Judith  Roudez,  president 


EVANS  HALL 

This  House  Has  Atmosphere 


Girls  at  Evans  Hall  boast 
that  although  their  house  may 
not  be  so  modern  as  the  more 
recent  Lincoln  Avenue  ones,  it 
has  more  atmosphere.  Opened 
in  1925  as  a  residence  for 
women,  it  was  long  known  as 
West  Hall.  However,  the 
name  was  later  changed  to 
Evans  Hall,  in  honor  of  Laurel 
B.  Evans. 

A  special  function  of  the 
residence  is  a  banquet  held  on 
Dad's  Day  weekend  to  honor 
the  fathers  of  the  girls. 

Traditionally  a  pajama  par- 
ty is  held  on  Mother's  Day 
weekend  for  the  girls  and 
their  mothers  down  for  the 
event. 


Top  Row:  Ann  Wisshack  Carol  Maddock  Helen  Eike,  Joyce  Jacobs,  Martha  Mitchell,  Margie  Holmes,  Bonnie  Haney,  Sally  Matlock,  Margaret  Dillon,  Margaret  Johnson, 
Margaret  tsterly,  Judy  Wisshack,  Lynn  Smith,  Barbara  Sprenkle,  Nancy  Bramlet,  Gail  Knickerbocker,  Shelley  Masters  Third  Row:  Noel  Mendicino,  Susan  Isted, 
Lois  Kenyon,  Margaret  Schmidt  Margaret  Stevenson,  Ellen  Poulos,  Carolyn  Winstead,  Mary  Gillette,  Mary  Kasten,  Joyce  Brandenburg,  Thelma  Humble,  Glenda  Rhodes, 
bally  Lehman,  Leia  Cann ,  Jean  Eaton,  Yvonne  Burnjas,  Linda  Junge,  Janet  Williams  Second  Row:  Carol  Keasling,  Martha  Loy,  Rachelle  Warschaw,  Zo-Anne  Lum,  Janet 
Keagan,  Nyla  Nelson,  Judith  Roudez,  Mrs.  Grinnell,  Susan  Galbraith,  Alta  Cools,  Linda  Evans,  Louise  Rintelmann,  Alice  Bates,  Claudia  Goldman,  Carol  Wysup  Bottom 
ra  Gleener,  Darlene  Hawes,  Linda  Kaine,  Connie  Mayer,  Diane  Sherman,  Grace    Bennett,    Carol    Petrongelli,    Carol    Jersey,    Penny    Denson,    Paula    Sender     Jane 


Binkele 


428 


Top  Row:  Maureen  Carroll,  Marylou  Drahos,  Joy  Leming,  Donna  Bostedo,  Bernette  Bodanis,  Jilda  Hagopian,  Brenda  Newcomb,  Lorraine  Kass,  Daren  Jones,  Meredith 
Murray,  Pam  Backus,  Naomi  Johnson,  Margery  Gherra,  Carol  Milkis,  Inez  Aidlin,  Anne  Costello,  Karen  Dippold,  Judith  Werrick,  Sandra  Roth  Third  Row:  Linda  Levy, 
Carol  Barber,  Lucy  Bierbrauer,  Penny  Grabos,  Beverly  White,  Nancy  Nelmes,  Jane  Culley,  Donna  Rapoport,  Dede  Davis,  Carolyn  Zastony,  Sara  Munn,  Dolores  Pochocki, 
Marilyn  Michal,  Ann  Schumacher,  Roberta  Kurtzman,  Donna  Milauckas,  Patricia  Kokenes,  Sandra  Springborn,  Gail  Kroichick,  Elise  Evans  Second  Row:  Janice  Miller, 
Sylvia,  Simberg,  Sarah  Efner,  Grail  Nugent,  Diana  Fogler,  Georgeann  Shive,  Mrs.  Grinnell,  Elizabeth  Lawler,  Judy  Hall,  Louise  Rintelmann,  Marlene  Neruda,  Judy  Mc- 
Glade,  Sharon  Vitzthum,  Shirley  Adams  Bottom  Row:  Kathie  Liermann,  Lois  Levy,  Mary  Sanak,  Ludmilla  Reshetnyk,  Janet  Ashton,  Donna  Allen,  Jean  Harris,  Christine 
Henderson,    JoAnn    Frymann,    Reba    Humphrey,    Kay   Muirheid,    Julie    Saxer,    Sharon    Romen,    Judith    Sadoff 


EVANS  HALL 


There  are  many  benefits  to 
be  derived  from  living  in  a 
residence  hall,  the  girls  at 
Evans  say.  Where  else  do  you 
meet  such  a  variety  of  people 
and  where  else  could  you  real- 
ly be  on  your  own  as  much  as 
they  are? 

Girls  are  encouraged  to  par- 
ticipate in  house  and  campus 
activities.  Many  house  com- 
mittees, among  them  the  dec- 
orations and  publicity  commit- 
tees, exist  to  enable  the  girls 
living  in  the  house  to  get  to 
know  each  other  better. 

A  recognition  dinner  hon- 
ors those  with  top  grades. 


These  Evans  Hall  girls  take  a  break 
from  their  studies  to  use  the  many 
facilities    available    in    their    hall. 


429 


Officers:  Vicci  Young,  Jane  Stutz,  Barbara  Strunk, 
Jo  Putt,  Karen  Bossert,  Nedra  Thomson,  Margaret 
Jepson,  Carol  Ufkes 


Carol  Ufkes,  president 


4-H  HOUSE 

4-H  House  is  Moving  On 


Everyone  at  4-H  House  was 
once  a  member  of  a  4-H  Club. 
This  is  the  only  house  any- 
where, where  the  members  are 
all  former  4-Hers.  All  year 
the  girls  have  been  busy  with 
teas,  bake  sales,  etc.,  in  order 
to  raise  money  for  their  new 
home  on  Ohio  street;  in  fact, 
the  old  house  no  longer  be- 
longs to  them.  The  husband 
of  an  alum  designed  the  Ohio 
street  house  for  them,  which 
is  large  enough  to  accommo- 
date many  more  girls. 

A  Little  Sis  weekend  is  held 
during  the  spring  semester 
for  small  sisters. 


Top  Row:  Mary  Akin,  Cheryl  Mathre,  Susan  Miller,  Sharon  Wilcoxen,  Roberta  Ackerman,  Mary  Schneider,  Margaret  Williams,  Elaine  Steimel,  Kolleeta  Moyes,  Janet 
Akin,  Nancy  Mason,  Martha  Carlson  Third  Row:  Mary  Warson,  Rosemary  Schuster,  Ruth  Cunningham,  Georgia  Allen,  Carolyn  Sumption,  Virginia  Seiler,  Glenna  Blunier, 
Harriet  Gross,  Judith  Fehrenbacher,  Carol  Elson,  Ruth  Duesterhaus,  Beverly  Torok,  Joyce  Deering,  Rosalie  Bohenstiel  Second  Row:  Jo  Putt,  Vicci  Young,  Barbara  Strunk, 
Margaret  Jepson,  Carol  Ufkes,  Mrs.  Stahly,  Nedra  Thomson,  Karen  Bossert,  Jane  Stutz,  Patricia  Long  Bottom  Row:  Diane  Dorsey,  Sharon  Earnest,  Dorothy  Cole,  Carol 
Storm,   Sally  Johnson,   Rebecca   Kepley,   Carlene  Jones,  Mary   Behrends,   Nannette   Smith,    Margaret    Paddick 


430 


Indeco  girls  are  independ- 
ents and  proud  of  it  as  the 
very  name  of  their  house, 
which  means  independent,  in- 
dicates. This  house  began  in 
1946  and  is  governed  by  a 
board  composed  of  the  fathers 
of  the  girls  who  live  in  the 
house. 

During  each  semester  In- 
deco has  a  Heart  Sister  Week 
during  which  everyone  does 
good  things  secretly  for  her 
heart  sister.  At  the  end  of  the 
week  a  party  is  held  and  ev- 
eryone finds  out  the  identity 
of  their  sister. 

Indeco  scholarships  are 
awarded  by  the  Indeco  alum- 
nae association. 


Hhoda  Hosenfeld,  president 


Officers:  Bonnie  Gartner,  Saralee  Medjes,  Audrey 
Johns,  Adrian  Miller,  Marcia  Novoselsky,  Judith 
Linkow 


INDECO  HOUSE 

Are  Proud  of  Independence 


Top  Row:  Lois  Rose,  Aileen  Braverman,  Lois  Nahin,  Lynn  Rubin,  Linda  Lieberman,  Sharon  Ginsberg,  Constance  Bernberg,  Iris  Bender,  Judith  Gold,  Sherron  Meyer, 
Adriane  Shuckter,  Marlene  Berholtz  Third  Row:  Judith  Siegel,  Maureen  Feldman,  Roberta  Pines,  Diane  Rosen,  Faith  Fishbein,  Sharon  Pawlow,  Barbara  Shapiro, 
Bonnie  Wright,  Marsha  Martin,  Judith  Meyers,  Betty  Greenspan,  Toni  Sathe,  Diane  Cohen  Second  Row:  Gail  Felper,  Barbara  Fox,  Sheila  Davis,  Lynn  Hamer,  Mrs.  God- 
frey, Carol  Lieberthal,  Fern  Edidin,  Myra  Rubenstein,  Sandra  Massel,  Linda  Cohler  Bottom  Row:  Rochelle  Graber,  Judith  Linkow,  Bonnie  Gartner,  Saralee  Medjes, 
Rhoda    Rosenfeld,    Audrey   Johns,    Adriane   Miller,    Maureen    Mark,    Ada   Sutker       Not    in   panel:  Marcia  Novoselsky,   Julie   Eger,   Susan   Shackter,  Merle   List 


431 


Officers:  Abby  Israelow,  Harriet  Becker,  Elaine  Ben- 
jamin, Roberta  Sax,  Nancy  Gintzler,  Susan  Schultz. 


Carol   Farber,  president 


LAUREL  HOUSE 
Heart  Week  Is  Special 


Laurel  House  was  organized 
in  1946  as  a  cooperative  house 
for  girls  interested  in  co-op 
living  while  attending  the  Uni- 
versity of  Illinois. 

Achievement  scholastically 
is  recognized  by  the  presenta- 
tion of  awards  to  the  out- 
standing girls  in  the  house. 
Those  outstanding  in  campus 
activities  also  received  an 
award. 

Anonymous  gifts  are  given 
for  a  week  to  each  girl  in  the 
house  as  part  of  Heart  Week. 
At  a  party  at  the  end  of  the 
week  final  gifts  are  exchanged 
and  sisters  revealed. 


Top  Row:  Michele  Graver,  Lynne  Steinberg,  Francine  Feldman,  Rozanne  Kaplan,  Diane  Pinkert,  Gail  Spilky,  Anita  Shulman  Third  Row:  Adrienne  Behrstock,  Corinne 
Epstein,  Arlene  Astheimer,  Elona  Sherman,  Nancy  Singman,  Ruth  Solomon,  Linda  Kahn,  Rochelle  Fruchter  Second  Row:  Nancy  Gintzler,  Harriet  Becker,  Susan  Schultz, 
Elaine  Benjamin,  Mrs.  Irene  Carrington,  Carol  Farber,  Roberta  Sax,  Abby  Israelow  Bottom  Row:  Barbara  Friedman,  Barbara  Adler,  Karen  Katz,  Rayna  Weiner,  Caryl 
Polansky,   Merle  Garfinkel        Not   in   panel:    Eileen   Cohn,   Velma   Klein,   Adrienne   Zipperman 


432 


Leeman  Lodge  supports  several 
projects  during  the  year,  such  as  en- 
tertaining children  at  a  Christmas 
party.  The  Lodge  encourages  high 
scholarship  by  giving  awards  to  the 
members  of  the  house  who  made  the 
best  grades.  Also,  a  steak  and  beans 
dinner  is  held  at  which  girls  with  low 
grades  get  beans. 

On  the  social  calendar  are  many 
varied  events.  Especially  looked  for- 
ward to  is  the  Mother's  Day  weekend 
when  the  house  is  decorated  for  the 
affair. 

You  can't  grow  old  quietly  at  this 
house  as  every  month  Leeman  honors 
those  who  had  a  birthday  during  the 
month  at  a  dinner. 


Joanne  Mathers,  president 


Officers — Top  Row:  Margaret  Sehabow, 
Katherine  Broaddus,  Sylvia  Karlak  Bot- 
tow  Row:  Judith  Feutz,  Luanne  Beihl,  Janet 
Ratz 


LEEMAN  LODGE 

Lodge  Is  Busy  Place  To  Be 


Top  Row:  Sharon  Engleman,  Catherine  Wineland,  Margaret  Wahl,  June  Hamilton,  Joann  Viskocil,  Helen  Pletch,  Judith  Pitelka,  Sharon  Wildfong,  Ann  O'Donnell,  Brenda 
Parker,  Anita  Elder  Third  Row:  Geraldine  Thomas,  Patricia  McMann,  Vianne  Ruud,  Bonnie  Stemple,  Jean  Rafferty,  Margo  Fitzgerald,  Glora  Under,  Nancy  Greene,  Marcia 
Turley,  Marie  Gieszelmann,  Linda  McKown  Second  Row:  Norma  Schafer,  Sylvia  Karlak,  Margaret  Sehabow,  Luanne  Biehl,  Mrs.  Hardesty,  Joanne  Mathers,  Janet 
Ratz,  Judith  Feutz,  Katherine  Broaddus  Bottom  Row:  Sandra  White,  Nancy  Judd,  Marlena  Baldridge,  Ann  Flinspach,  Loraine  Beusker,  Katherine  Buescher  Not  in 
panel:    Ellen    Lind 


433 


Officers — Top  Row:  Mary  Dwyer,  Joan  Koza  Bottom 
Row:  Louise  Toppe,  Bonnie  Molander,  Gloria  Senkus, 
Judith  Olmsted 


Julie   Gilbert,   president 


LINCOLN  AVENUE  RESIDENCE,  NORTH 
LAR  Speaks  With  Many  Tongues 


Visitors  to  Lincoln  Avenue 
Residence  Hall,  North,  found 
a  most  cosmopolitan  atmos- 
phere as  French,  Italian,  and 
Spanish  were  spoken  at  din- 
ner. For  the  language  project 
special  language  tables  were 
set  up  in  the  dining  room  ev- 
ery night  and  girls  wishing  to 
converse  in  another  tongue, 
provided  they  knew  how,  had 
the  opportunity  to  do  so  mere- 
ly by  sitting  in  at  the  table 
with  exchange  students  lead- 
ing discussion. 

Graduating  seniors  are  hon- 
ored at  a  steak  breakfast  held 
just  before  final  week  in  the 
springtime. 


Top  Row:  Gail  Erickson,  Linda  Martin,  Christine  Wolf,  Karen  Kaitchick,  Nancy  Little,  Janet  Stumpf,  Miss  Connell,  Gloria  Senjus,  Linda  Gerber,  Judith  Schwartz,  Anita 
Ashdown,  Jeannette  Walliser  Fourth  Row:  Linda  Hall,  Marlene  Lusin,  Barbara  Hawkinson,  Jeralyn  Jewett,  Susan  Cherry,  Karen  Wainer,  Constance  Petrakis,  Donna 
Schinzing,  Andrea  Gale,  Joan  Etnyre,  Nancy  Reynolds,  Barbara  Murawski  Third  Row:  Jean  Paychl,  Virginia  White,  Virginia  Fuller,  Linda  Struben,  Joanne  Griff,  Carole 
Kolens,  Sandra  Brooks,  Marjorie  Dodd,  Lynn  Sinner,  Sara  Bourque,  Diane  Parker,  Carolyn  Vepstas,  Deborah  Johnson  Second  Row:  Florence  Dietrich,  Barbara  William- 
son, Linda  Pedersen,  Judith  Moyes,  Susan  Hechtman,  Jean  Hamilton,  Rita  Meiers,  Beverly  Kaluzna,  Lucille  Karpiv,  Judith  Vodrazska,  Portia  Smith,  Carole  Balchunas, 
Marilee  Eshelman,  Carolyn  Epeksberger  Bottom  Row:  Judith  Murphy,  Carmen  Torres,  Joyce  Zabinski,  Marilyn  Briglow,  Soriana  Lebed,  Helen  Landsman,  Sharon 
Kuzanek,    Diane    Durkin,    Carolyn    Mills,    Bonnie    Lau,    Vivian    Londos,    Alice    Gregory,    Sylvia    Fisher,    Ivanna    Martyniuk,    Judith    Sovczak 


434 


Lincoln  Avenue  Residence, 
South,  co-sponsors  many  af- 
fairs with  its  neighbor  to  the 
north ;  however,  sharp  rivalry 
does  seem  to  exist  between 
these  two  who  exist  independ- 
ently of  each  other  at  opposite 
ends  of  the  corridors.  Ac- 
cording to  L.A.R.  North  it  is 
better  than  the  south  but  the 
two  join  forces  long  enough 
to  give  the  annual  formal  and 
informal  dances. 

The  formal  is  held  in  the  rec 
room  of  north  with  the  re- 
freshments being  served  in 
the  southern  territory. 

Girls  with  top  grades  are 
honored  at  a  dinner. 


Bethany  Hage,  president 


Officers — Top  Row:  Adrienne  Tovar,  Carol  Newmann, 
Betty  Sude  Reynolds,  Loralai  Bowman,  Gloria  Lind- 
sey  Bottom  Row:  Dixie  Fellin,  Florence  Monroe, 
Irene  Curie,  Judy  Daggett. 


LINCOLN  AVENUE  RESIDENCE  SOUTH 
The  South  Will  Rise  Again 


Top  Row:  Marilyn  Tomlinson,  Katherine  Relitz,  Bonnie  Wells,  Sue  Gebhardt,  Nancy  Bradshaw,  Linda  Monson,  Saily  Chase  Third  Row:  Gay  November,  Anah  Higgs, 
Joan  Barski,  Heather  Jones,  Carole  Dallman,  Rose  Wirtanen,  Sandra  Shannon,  Jane  Stevens,  Judith  Raleigh,  Joyce  Fowler,  Gretchen  Golab,  Lorraine  Richardson 
Second  Row:  Sandra  Smith,  Judith  Beason,  Dorolhy  Killian,  Eva  Kasparek,  Patricia  Onyon,  Barbara  Enguist,  Louise  Engdall,  Margarita  Pisarevas,  Melody  Reichert,  Ruth 
Parson,  Marian  Wilson,  Audrone  Gedrietus,  April  Spring,  Elizabeth  Clarke  Bottom  Row:  Nancy  Rothchild,  Gloria  Lindsey,  Dayle  Schwartz,  Marilyn  Schmarak,  Lela 
Feaster,   Donna   Peters,  Jean   Wilson,   Janet   Scranton,   Audrey   Davis,    Eleanor    Braun,   Margo   Jacobson,   Barbara   Schecter,   Adrienne   Weisman 


435 


Top  Row:  Darla  Halleman,  Carolyn  Carroll,  Johanna  Stone,  Rayna  Goldshall,  Donna  Peters,  Coleann  Blowers,  Sonya  Mensenkamp,  Janet  Maxwell,  Judith  Inman,  Renee 
Borshell,  Lynn  Atwell,  Jacquelyn  Spitzer,  Carol  Kozlowski  Fourth  Row:  Judith  Ficken,  Sally  VonGonten,  Roberta  Gerard,  Susan  Grochmal,  Fern  Rooney,  Rose  Vasta, 
Barbara  Golz,  Jean  Magner,  Barbara  Jacoby,  Jacquelyn  Tietsort,  Leita  Hucko,  Bonnie  Kramer,  Mary  O'Grady  Third  Row:  Marilyn  Hoffman,  Marcia  Mendelson,  Judith 
Edgren,  Nancy  Tanner,  Joyce  Cook,  Dorothy  Herzberger,  Joyce  Anderson,  Laurel  Sandfor,  Patricia  Wood,  Martha  Coop,  Judith  Peters,  Laurie  Blades,  Janet  Pfau,  Susan 
Sosin,  Ardis  Rewerts  Second  Row:  Marsha  Motley,  Suzanne  Bocks,  Sara  Wold,  Sandra  Stults,  Diane  Brooks,  Janice  Wolszon,  Rochelle  Greenblatt,  Carole  Bloomberg, 
Fern  Nelson,  Bonita  Jasch,  Elaine  Bicek,  Mary  Cook,  Betty  Kawamato,  Mary  Bradford,  Woodna  Scott  Bottom  Row:  Kay  Wendell,  Joan  Mall,  Barbara  Berardi,  Susan 
Ramsay,  Mary  Jenkins,  Joyce  Kamensky,  Bonnie  Sloan,  Marilyn  Netheny,  Inez  Merker,  Barbara  White,  llene  Himelfarb,  Lynnda  Sherman,  Sharon  Kwalwaser,  Phyllis 
LePore,    Phyllis   Schenk,    Adrienne    Weisman,    Myrna    Leibman 


LINCOLN  AVENUE  RESIDENCE,  NORTH 


LINCOLN  AVENUE  RESIDENCE.  SOUTH 


Top  Row:  Grazina  Gudaitis,  Dana  Gudaitis,  Daiva  Blinstrubas,  Edith  Balceris,  Joyce  Stumpf,  Karen  Hansen,  Mary  Wanninger,  Judith  Daggett  Fourth  Row:  Nancy 
Zalewski,  Sharon  Handzel,  Carol  Newmann,  Bethany  Hage,  Barbara  Schumacher,  Carolyn  Schorfheide,  Linda  Ewert,  Beverly  Kanak,  Adele  Yare,  Judith  Morris,  Juliana 
Kreuser  Third  Row:  JoAnn  Pospisil,  Linnea  lantria,  Carol  Lappen,  Judy  Jonason,  Kathleen  Timmerman,  Carole  Holmes,  Judith  Green,  Joyce  Anderson,  Janet  Litney, 
Carol  Burchelt,  Betty  Reynolds  Second  Row:  Joyce  Garbe,  Lora  Boatner,  Dorothy  Polak,  Diana  Chern,  Eleanor  Burstein,  Carole  Fischer,  Pearl  Handle,  Ina  Mackevicius, 
Phyllis  Seigel,  Bonnie  Ennis,  Elizabeth  McLeod,  Mary  Boudouris,  Dixie  Fellin  Bottom  Row:  Rose  Ardente,  Ann  Komie,  Lynda  Wolf,  Shari  Elias,  Charlene  Wayham, 
Judith    Olson,    Geraldine    Hoelzel,    Diane    DeHainaut,    Susan    Berger,    Karen    AAyers,    Sharon    Miller,   Jocelyn    Stein,    Adrienne   Tovar 


431 


Since  McKinley  Hall  shares 
its  building  with  the  Univer- 
sity Y.W.C.A.,  it  is  right  in 
the  thick  of  things.  A  single 
board  governs  the  two  groups. 

Numerous  dances  were  held 
at  McKinley  this  year  but  the 
two  best  were  the  formals. 

Thanks  to  its  location  on 
Wright  Street,  the  girls  who 
live  at  McKinley  have  a  unique 
front  row-center  seat  on  any- 
thing going  on  in  the  heart  of 
the  campus. 

It  is  almost  a  tradition  at 
the  house  that  girls  studying 
late  make  popcorn  balls  to 
keep  going. 


Mary  Brodd,  president 


Officers — Top  Row:  Barbara  Hodam,  Janice  Kessler 
Bottom  Row:  Linda  Kannmacher,  Marcia  Bradley, 
Sheila  Raymond 


MCKINLEY  HALL 

Right  on  the  Busiest  Corner 


Top  Row:  Michaela  Jordan,  Carol  Sawyer,  Kay  Kilbourne,  Mary  Willis,  Rebecca  Mcintosh,  Patricia  Scctt,  Helen  Suddes,  Lois  Thompson,  Margery  Marzahn,  Sarah  Mc- 
Kown,  Mary  Smith,  Joan  McCament,  Gretchen  Fishbach,  Martha  Huxtable,  Lyla  Morine,  Cleo  Neely,  Mary  Corcoran,  Margaret  Heiss,  Margaret  Yoshida  Fourh  Row: 
Marianna  Young,  Audrey  Bruckner,  Karen  Hletko,  Deonna  Forman,  Emma  Anderson,  Karen  Bohart,  Louise  Moreau.  Mary  Ricketts.  Marge  Anderson,  Judith  Kannmacher, 
Joyce  Tetrev,  Rosemary  Koalesik,  Sandra  Ayers,  Linda  Hui,  Rebecca  Shaner,  Ruth  Rasmussen,  Lois  Nestle,  Renny  Greenwood  Third  Row:  Janice  Meinert,  Marie  Ander- 
son, Anita  Gorr,  Sheila  Raymond,  Janice  Kessler,  Barbara  Hodam,  Mrs.  Stone,  Mary  Brodd,  Linda  Kannmacher,  Marcia  Bradiey,  Judith  Lewis,  Joy  Spartin  Second 
Row:  Janene  Walter,  Merrily  Swenson,  Peggy  McGuire,  Linda  Peterson,  Linda  Shaner,  Brenda  Widman,  Ellen  Collier,  Geraldine  Oki,  Joan  Jamison,  Susan  Buckley, 
Sandra   Brudi,   Nancy  Johnson,  Sharon   Parsons,   Shirley  Janes        Bottom   Row:   Virginia    Brown,  June  Dickinson,  Joan   Whitney,  Marcia  Murphy,  Susan   Wikoff,  Andrea   Lunde 


437 


Top  Row:  Lynr,  Rapport,  Beverly  Miller,  Anita  Schuberg,  Dorothy  Long,  Loretta  Zajda,  Evelyn  Fasig,  Carolee  Shudnow,  leah  Herst,  Diane  Rietesel,  Sharon  Scharlach, 
Beverly  Wykowski,  Susan  Reynolds,  Miss  Mcintosh,  Barbara  Lee,  Phyllis  Karel,  Rita  Woulfe,  Carolyn  Peters,  Karen  Sharff,  Mary  Moore,  Ellen  Buttgen,  Doris  Sandiford 
Fifth  Row:  Barbara  Rubin,  Linda  Lanoff,  Judith  Baacke,  Norma  Lewis,  Susan  Riley,  Neva  Huxmann,  Ann  Griffey,  Karen  Daydif,  Carole  May,  Susan  Seymour,  Dianne 
Loquist,  Helen  Abram,  Sandra  Stephens,  Elizabeth  Norris,  Ann  Collins,  Renice  Weingarten,  Lorna  Horiuchi,  Valorie  Dewhirst  Fourth  Row:  Caroline  Dunn,  Karyn  Bolker, 
Vicki  Galnick,  Diane  Yanca,  Alma  Armour,  Nancy  Ferguson,  Jane  Hughes,  Barbara  Foster,  Susan  Weinberg,  Adrienne  Kirshner,  Eunice  Zolezzi,  Marian  Elliott  Third 
Row:  Juliana  Wolf,  Marjorie  Carmel,  Joan  Wahrer,  Barbara  Burris,  Ann  Knecht,  Marolyn  Miller,  Sharon  Dahler,  Nancy  Cohen,  Judith  O'Leary,  Christine  McColl,  Susan 
Hartnett,  Karen  Schmidt,  Judith  Wagner  Second  Row:  Roberta  Meyer,  Ann  Murray,  Martha  Hill,  Diane  Peterson,  Janice  Reid,  Janice  Bohnert,  Dolores  Fahey,  Florence 
Pirofsky,  Jean  Shannon  Bottom  Row:  Anne  Bates,  Irene  Leonardi,  Diane  Perkins,  Karen  Barrett,  Nancy  Cox,  Laura  Johnson,  Miss  Prince,  Shirley  Ross,  Miriam  Davis, 
Carol    Brandner,    Marie    Schlichting,    Miss    Hultgren 


NOBLE 


Top  Row:  Rita  Marx,  Loralee  Barr,  Loretta  Putnam,  Jannice  Moschin,  Fana  Vainstock,  Joy  Bartsch,  Miss  Ratzell,  Barbara  Pardini,  Elinor  Derman,  Raye  Witt,  Ursula 
Mickolaus,  Ann  Wesbar,  Janet  Askins,  Loretta  Obenchain,  Ellen  Brin  Third  Row:  Marilla  Sauder,  Marsha  Steinberg,  Nancy  McGreevy,  Carol  Mclnerney,  Sherrill  Lynch, 
Barbara  Schrote,  Eileen  Brokamp,  Julia  Hoover,  Shirley  Buss,  Rita  Butkus,  Patricia  Wilson,  Patricia  Sluga,  Susan  Lorenz,  Barbara  Obrecht,  Carol  Wilcox,  Dianna  Wieder, 
Margaret  Neuman,  Barbara  Nelson  Second  Row:  Ryma  Vansauskas,  Helen  Ash,  Carol  Seneco,  Nancy  Lindberg,  Lois  Goldstine,  Sharon  Lynn,  Ann  Shippey,  Dianne 
Lubonits,  Nancy  Reinarts,  Iris  Lippman,  Evelyn  Hartman,  Jacqueline  Miller,  Beverly  Gorman  Bottom  Row:  Linda  Benjamin,  Gloris  Kaiz,  Linda  Pomillo,  Kathy  Mulligan, 
Jeanette    Krieger,    Diane   Sudeikis,   Victoria   Collis,   Susan   Cohn,   Virginia    Freese,   Patricia    Burke,    Linda    Moyes,   Velma    Williams 


The  spring  is  time  for  the 
Open  House  at  Palamar.  At 
Christmas  time  a  party  for 
the  underprivileged  Cham- 
paign children  is  held. 

The  spring  formal  is  tradi- 
tionally held  at  the  Urbana- 
Lincoln.  Another  tradition  is 
for  the  juniors  to  cook  and 
sophomores  serve  the  annual 
Senior  Breakfast.  At  the 
breakfast  the  seniors  read 
their  will  and  prophecies  be- 
fore leaving. 

Although  it  is  only  13  years 
old  Palamar  is  now  one  of  the 
biggest  independent  women's 
houses  on  campus,  other  than 
the  University  dormitories. 


Constance  Kensicke,  president 


Officers — Top  Row:  Linda  Towner,  Marilee  Mommsen, 
Constance  Asper,  Sandra  VanHouten  Bottom  Row: 
Judith  Lynch 


PALAMAR 

Seniors  Cited  at  Breakfast 


i  '-f     '  r     t    r     vr         f^T        'f    i  (i 


.o  ft 


'ifcj 


Top  Row:  Jean  Ward,  Andrea  Bianda,  Carol  Kasanda,  Elizabeth  Pape,  Sandra  Willard,  Judith  Kramzar,  Mildred  Stafford,  Marlene  Walulis,  Sande  Rockwell,  Susan  Haw- 
kins, Phyllis  Woessner,  Kathleen  Osborne,  Barbara  Paul,  Carol  Howard,  Judith  Irwin,  Mary  Gragg,  Jean  Nelson  Fourth  Row:  Mary  Glenney,  Jane  Walsh,  Katherine 
Rader,  Arlene  Engelhardt,  June  Stotts,  Marlene  Koester,  Evelyn  Brown,  Judith  Pence,  Sandra  Marlin,  Lucille  Ross,  Judith  Code,  Marcy  Halm,  Rosalind  Rhoda,  Janet 
Fritz,  Judith  Jacobson,  Judith  Cottay  Third  Row:  Mirka  Mejzr,  Sheila  Piatt,  Linda  Towner,  Sandra  VanHouten,  Constance  Kensicke,  Mrs.  Daniel,  Constance  Asper, 
Judith  Lynch,  Marilee  Mommsen,  Barbara  Fleeger,  Ruth  Black,  Mary  Geissman  Second  Row:  Celeste  Maeder,  Barbara  Brown,  Thyra  Anderson,  Diane  Mills,  Patricia 
May,  Carolyn  Crouse,  Judith  Horning,  Maureen  Cowhey,  Sharon  Rathe,  Donna  White  Bottom  Row:  Alice  Mcllrath,  Judith  Gregoire,  Louise  Marcy,  Constance  Anderson, 
Paula  Francissovich,  Elizabeth  Povalitis       Not  in  panel:  Marilyn  Frederick,  Lucy  Kreidich,    Alice   Paine 


439 


Officers:    Sandra    Moskoff,    Dorothy    Setter-         Marcella  Wennmacher,  president 
dahl,    Bonnie    Dammerman,    Gail    Hoffeins, 
Barbara  Oettel,  Janet  England 


PHILEA 

Suppressed  Desires  Expressed 


Philea  is  most  proud  of  its 
brand  new  house  at  207  East 
John  Street.  The  house  can 
now  accommodate  39  girls. 

A  special  tradition  at  the 
house  is  the  suppressed  desire 
night  just  before  finals  when 
all  the  girls  portray  the  char- 
acters they  would  really  like 
to  be. 

Philea  was  founded  on  a 
friendship  basis  and  the  name 
itself  means  friendship. 

It  is  organized  as  a  cooper- 
ative, after  being  organized  in 
1955  with  13  members.  One 
problem  is  how  to  keep  others 
from  swiping  the  nameplate. 


Top  Row:  Sherry  VonBehren,  Diana  Bost,  Sharron  Hartstirn,  Patricia  Beenders,  Alice  Johnson,  Mary  Knuppel,  Karen  Landsea,  Judith  Foster,  Brenda  Lappin,  Karen  Krue- 
ger,  Joyce  Burnham,  Sherry  Martin,  Sharon  Cappel  Second  Row:  Lenora  Bormet,  Patricia  Kimrey,  Carolyn  Quade,  Beverly  Folkers,  Marilyn  Krause,  Ingrid  Pesler, 
Gladys  Zirbel,  Judith  Laird,  Karen  Kaes,  Joyce  Pershing,  Mary  Gunther,  Diana  Leaf,  Sarah  Bruss,  Elizabeth  Parker  Bottom  Row:  Jeanne  Frederick,  Bonnie  Dammer- 
man,   Barbara    Oettel,    Dorothy   Setterdahl,   Marcella    Wennmacher,   Mrs.    Nielsen,    Gail   Hoffeins,  Janet   England,  Sandra   Moskoff,   Frances  Meinders,  Mary  Gabbert 


440 


Persons  looking  in  the  telephone  book 
for  Presby  Hall  are  usually  confused 
until  they  remember  that  it  is  listed  in 
that  book  under  the  name  of  Livia  Ball 
Memorial  Presbyterian  House  for 
Women  and  not  under  the  more  familiar 
name  by  which  everyone  speaks  of 
Presby. 

At  the  breakfast  held  in  the  spring  to 
honor  the  seniors,  the  Grace  Welsh 
award  was  presented  to  the  outstanding 
senior  girl  chosen  on  the  basis  of  her 
contributions  to  the  house. 

Following  tradition,  the  house  has  a 
"little  sister  weekend"  when  the  sisters 
of  all  the  Presby  girls  come  to  visit.  The 
little  sisters  leave  with  a  good  insight 
into  campus  life! 


Judith  Cotter,  president 


PRESBY  HALL 

It's  Not  in  Yellow  Pages 


Top  Row:  Marilyn  Webb,  Rebecca  West,  Patricia  Moller,  Marjorie  Cubbage,  Sally  Shipp,  Patricia  Egbert,  Susan  Seely,  Jane  Anderson,  Caroline  Serven,  Marie  Heineken, 
Judith  Augustine,  Mary  McCartan,  Carolyn  Sparks,  Bonnie  Armstrong  Third  Row:  Jean  Broverman,  Sondra  Gaskill,  Anna  Overton,  Helen  Rash,  Nancy  Smith,  Ann 
Armstrong,  Judith  Tidd,  Carolyn  Geise,  Carol  Crout,  Janice  Roberts,  Nancy  McKibben,  Janet  Sifferd  Second  Row:  Judith  Moreen,  Jane  Lemme,  Eleanor  Drake,  Judith 
Cotter,  Mrs.  Brown,  Nancy  Lantz,  Sara  McMurtrie,  Mary  Cravens  Bottom  Row:  Suzanne  McWhinney,  Sue  Austin,  Mary  Knudson,  Karen  Jepson,  Mary  Hodges,  Kay 
Moller,   Elaine   Piper,   Dorothy   Burrus,   Rita   McMurtrey,   Shelly   Raudabaugh,   Janet   Holderman       Not   in   panel:  Carla   Kunkel,  Marilyn   Kating 


441 


Officers — Top  Row:  Julie  Bartolo,  Patricia 
Plaza  Bottom  Row:  Mary  Morehart, 
Olympia  Dyer 


Sandra  Young,  president 


SHERWOOD  LODGE 


Sherwood  Lodge  has  from 
time  to  time  been  the  home  of 
different  fraternities  on  the 
University  of  Illinois  campus. 
Eventually  it  became  a  men's 
independent  house.  Finally 
the  inevitable  happened  and  it 
became  a  house  for  independ- 
ent women. 

The  residents  were  asked  to 
name  the  house  but  couldn't 
come  up  with  a  satisfactory 
one  after  the  girls  settled 
down,  so  the  assistant  dean  of 
women  named  it  Sherwood 
Lodge,  leading  of  course  to 
jokes  about  another  Sherwood 
and  Robin  Hood. 


So  What  is  in  a  Name? 


Top  Row:  Elizabeth  Rolls,  Carol  Swagler,  Janet  Weaver,  Connie  Lundeen,  Jean  Conroy,  Joan  Phillips,  Janet  Burkland,  Janet  Chisholm,  Grianne  Griffin,  Jean  Sutrina, 
Judith  Smith,  Terry  Davis,  Deborah  Davis,  Andrea  Biere  Third  Row:  Lorraine  Herda,  Anne  Ward,  Glenda  Eshleman,  Karen  Holzhauser,  Karen  Towle,  Sharon  Neemann, 
Lois  Stocker,  Susan  Rains,  Beverly  Christiansen,  Virginia  Valonis,  Sandra  DeMerjisn,  Carol  Huszar,  Nola  Deimer,  Joan  Helmich,  Lynore  Rossetti,  Julienne  Frank 
Second  Row:  Lynn  McCorvie,  Barbara  Ahrling,  Nancy  Wilson,  Carol  Pierce,  Julie  Bartolo,  Patricia  Plaza,  Sandra  Young,  Mrs.  Domoflf,  Mary  Morehart,  Patricia  O'Rourke, 
Lois  Steben,  Marcia  Kent,  Carolyn  Lindstrom,  Judith  Rotter  Bottom  Row:  Noreen  Smoron,  Karen  Vallaly,  Karen  Spafford,  Deanna  Levy,  Carol  Jenkinson  Not  in 
panel:  Anita   Bullard,   Olympia  Dyer,  Sandra   Koepke,   Barbara   Kozub,  Judith  Osborn,   Barbara   Weiss 


442 


Stratford  is  very  proud  of 
the  design  of  its  house,  which 
is  an  exact  replica  of  the  one 
in  which  another  famous 
member  of  "Stratford"  once 
lived.  That  one  was  no  other 
than  the  famous  writer,  Wil- 
liam Shakespeare. 

Every  girl  at  Stratford  is  a 
Baptist  as  it  was  founded  in 
1949  so  that  Baptist  women 
could  live  together.  It  is  still 
close  to  the  Baptist  Student 
Foundation  as  many  of  the 
house  members  are  active  in 
the  Foundation's  different  ac- 
tivities. 

The  Ides  of  March  is  cele- 
brated with  an  Old  Roman 
Banquet  at  the  house. 


Barbara  Crump,  president 


Officers:  Pauline  Vaughan,  Sharon  Kilpatrick,  Bar- 
bara Crump,  Marilyn  Hawkins,  Linda  Conner,  Janice 
Coykendall 


STRATFORD  HOUSE 

Yes  Indeed,  Design  is  Same 


Top  Row:  Linda  Connor,  Shirley  Sims,  Barbara  Bueschel,  Patricia  Mollet,  Joy  Ummel,  Jerilyn  Loofbourrow,  Charlotte  Nesmith,  Ann  Thomas,  Janet  Blackstone,  Joyce 
Loofbourrovv,  Virginia  Harker,  Dorothy  Wood  Second  Row:  Joyce  Harris,  Bonnie  Fuller,  Georgia  Hutchison,  Sharon  Kilpatrick,  Marilyn  Hawkins,  Mrs.  Ruby  Minton, 
Barbara  Crump,  Sandra  Spitzer,  Linda  Smith,  Susan  Packard,  Janice  Coykendall  Bottom  Row:  Pauline  Vaughan,  Shirley  Coykendall,  Arleen  Baker,  Brenda  Fisher, 
Carolyn    Schrof,    Barbara   Scheldt,   Martha    Klage       Not   in    panel:   Judy    Rutherford 


443 


Officers — Top  Row:  Judith  Lang,  Patricia 
Brockman,  Nancy  Johnston,  Carol  Piper 
Bottom  Row:  Lynn  Kreuzberger,  Barbara 
Kumler 


Nancy  Johnston,  president 


WESCOGA 

Harmony  is  Key  to  Life 


Twelve  girls  who  were  active  in 
Wesley  Foundation  founded  Wescoga 
in  1942  in  order  to  promote  good  re- 
lations among  girls  of  different  back- 
grounds. Ideals  of  Wescoga  are  that 
girls  of  different  races  and  religions 
can  live  together  harmoniously  and 
can  do  this  best  by  cooperatively  liv- 
ing in  a  home  for  themselves. 

Once  each  semester  Wescoga  holds 
a  Heart  Sister  Week.  During  this 
week,  each  girl  does  a  good  deed  every 
day  for  her  secret  "Heart  Sister."  At 
the  end  of  the  week  a  banquet  is  held 
at  which  each  girl  presents  her  heart 
sister  with  a  gift,  thus  revealing  her 
identity.  A  Sweetheart  Banquet  is 
held  in  the  spring. 


O    C 


O  '{\  If*  fS 


r> 


Top  Row:  Shirley  Jones,  Carolyn  Howard,  Marie  LaVinn,  Judith  Marcec,  Mary  Garlich,  Nancy  Kumler,  Sharon  Webb,  Patricia  Crater  Third  Row:  Alice  Gardner, 
Beverly  Davis,  Geriann  Hull,  Arlene  Tuttle,  Lenda  Labertew,  Claudette  Olson,  Diane  Brown,  Mary  Geheber,  Patricia  Sadlon  Second  Row:  Lynn  Kreuzberger,  Barbara 
Kumler,  Carol  Piper,  Mrs,  Reynolds,  Nancy  Johnston,  Judith  Lang,  Patricia  Brockman,  Ruth  Fesser  Bottom  Row:  Lynn  Napoli,  Lynn  Schaefer,  Barbara  Jones,  Sharry 
Simerl,  Vera   Dean,  Mary  Guard 


444 


Girls  at  Van  Doren  House  are  living 
right  in  the  heart  of  the  men's  terri- 
tory as  Van  Doren  itself  was  a  men's 
dormitory  until  last  year. 

However,  the  girls  say  that  they 
have  no  complaint  about  this  more 
modern  dormitory.  Also  they  claim 
that  they  now  have  a  lot  more  closet 
room  than  ever  before  when  living  at 
Lincoln  Avenue  or  Allen  Residence 
Halls.  In  fact,  these  girls  are  almost 
happy  about  the  amount  of  closet 
space,  which  is  most  unusual  for  la- 
dies. 

Girls  who  are  outstanding  in  cam- 
pus activities  received  an  award  for 
recognition,  as  did  girls  who  made  top 
grades. 


Kathleen  DeYoung,  president 


Officers  — Top    Row:    Cora   Mills, 
Elaine  Dlouhy,  Jane   Cernota 
Bottom  Row:  Helen  Byard 


VAN  DOREN 

Girls  Invade  Male  Domain 


Top  Row:  Sarina  Massey,  Enid  Blum,  Julie  Steiner,  Shelia  Gomberg,  Susan  Raphael,  Sherry  linger,  Diane  Willert,  Nancy  Arnold,  Susan  Gregory,  Roxanne  Ra:hchild, 
Angella  Cairelli,  Judith  Provines,  Bonnie  Massarsky,  Rosemary  Hein,  Judith  Dougherty,  Judith  Peterson,  Theresa  Navilio.  Carol  Garlovsky,  Deborah  Denberg,  Florence 
Fasman  Fourth  Row:  Judith  Rehm,  Marilyn  Moses,  Linda  Ellis,  Sara  Hazelwood,  Natalie  Kushner,  Carole  Maurus,  Barbara  Forkash,  Bonnis  Grinker,  Marcia  Murray, 
Ellen  Dugan,  Jeffrey  Rorex,  Cynthia  Hosken,  Nancy  Haskins,  Janet  Devine,  Judith  Smith,  Barbara  Vicino,  Lorie  Rakas,  Joy  Shaffer  Third  Row:  Helen  Byard,  Irys 
Kogan,  Sally  Grimes,  Patricia  Rogers,  Jane  Cernota,  Kathleen  DeYoung,  Miss  Hughes,  Cora  Mills,  Elaine  Dlouhy,  Joyce  McCurley,  Barbara  Kaplan,  Karey  Phillips, 
Joyce  Mannheimer  Second  Row:  Carmen  Salbego,  Patricia  Clickener,  Mary  Kleisner,  Joan  Rink,  Susan  Miller,  Carole  Anderson,  Ellen  Davidson,  Arlene  Nelson,  Ruta 
Raulinaitis,  Carla  Mangum,  Lynn  Karzen,  Nadine  Hamilton,  Virginia  Young,  Karen  Christensen  BoMom  Row:  Patricia  Clift,  Lynn  Sperling,  Janet  Zieman,  Francis 
Shallot,  Christine  Powell,  Diane  Grossberg,  Lucille  Feuer,   Donna  Weinstock,   Linda   Lysen,  Marcia  Williams,  Judith   Pickerill 


445 


Top  Row:  Rochelle  Levine,  Judith  Kline,  Evelyn  Levine,  Donna  Thomsen,  Judy  Gitterman,  Myla  Gangwer,  Laurel  Schiffer,  Anna  Rogers,  Phyllis  Turbin,  Bonnie  Unwin, 
Charlotte  Lestyan,  Barbara  Rosenquist,  Merna  Perlman,  Deborah  Sas,  Judith  Scheimann,  Gloria  Mulder,  Sue  Maslowski  Third  Row:  Beverly  Maede',  Roberta  Prosk,' 
Elizabeth  Scheimann,  Karen  Steele,  Patricia  Fulk,  Jeannette  Lindner,  Leatha  Randolph,  Shirley  Jenks,  Geraldine  Dapin,  Billie  MacNeill,  Mildred  Matthews  Barbara 
Wisowaty,  Barbara  Wilson,  Linda  Suds,  Alice  Richter,  Nancy  Thinnis,  Susan  Rothrock  Second  Row:  Carol  Mitzen,  Sandra  Goldstein,  Patricia  Sabal,  Catherine  Zakas, 
Beverly  Seltzer,  Susan  Mattnias,  Valerie  Ellgass,  Phyllis  Muhlenbruch,  Sue  Colman,  Margaret  Martinez,  Sharon  Meadows,  Margaret  Abbott,  Margaret  Bromilow  Bot- 
tom Row:  Sandra  Kushner,  Carol  Kutchinsky,  Beverly  Zusel,  Sadie  Ripley,  Mignon  Bush,  Shirley  Burke,  Adrienne  Lucchesi,  Bonnie  Bauer,  Sharon  Peterson,  Carol  Rich- 
ardson, Penelope  Chaloupka,  June  Brown,  Margaret  Sifferd,   Trudy  Levy 


VAN  DOREN 


AVALON 


Top  Row:  Sandra  Nelson,  Ann  Meeks,  Mary  Johnson,  Lila  Johnson,  Sharon  Egan,  Lolita  Hansen,  Linda  Shontze  Third  Row:  Barbara  Tush,  Jacqueline  Polich,  Margaret 
Pokorny,  Carolyn  Heron,  Karin  Lenz,  Melba  Oakley,  Loretta  Anderson,  Jean  Smith  Second  Row:  Judith  Segerlind,  Marjorie  Krbec,  Mary  Pardus,  Mrs.  McDowell,  Karen 
Moede,   Barbara   Nolte        Bottom   Row:   Judith    Rumchik,  Jeanne   Zasadil,   Janice   Lewkowich,   Sara    Richey,    Anna    Sokolofski        Not    in   panel:    Kathleen    Fligel 


\yr*    t« 


446 


s*y 


Top    Row    Terry    Jinks     Mery    Melecki,    Karen    Koehn,    Barbara    Bonesteel,    Diane    McKenna,    Dorothy    Bursik,     Lois     Diehl        Second     Row:    Susan     Curby,    Sandra     Hodurek, 
Elizabeth    Kuykendall,    Mrs.    Real,    Skaidrite    Presse-Reisbergs,    Gladys    Barnett,    Catherine    Yurs        Bottom    Row:     Elaine    Stuckey,    Dorothy    Grant,     Marilyn    Wolf,    Susanne 


jyk 
Campbell,   Donna  Youmans,   Bonita  Anslow 


ALPHA  HOUSE 


BETA  HOUSE 


Top  Row:  Bonnie  Smith,  Jane  Swengel,  Susan  Staunton,  Diana  Henry,  Martinette  Dasins,  Sandra  Swiatowiec  Third  Row:  Judith  DeGroette,  Deborah  King,  Mrs.  Ander- 
son, Barbara  Hooser,  Roxanna  Buse,  Sandra  Gooden  Second  Row:  Mary  Hoge,  Jacqueline  Wilhelmsen,  Eileen  Riccomi,  Marilyn  Mitchell,  Lorena  Divan,  Nancy  Lundquist 
Bottom   Row:   Jean   Douglas,   Flo  Corzine,  Merry  Taffs,   Saralie   Bush,   Judith    Komnick 


447 


Top  Row:  Mary  Poag,  Mary  Ryan,  Bebe  Andrews,  Suzanne  Foissotte,  Bonita  Snyders,  Margaret  Hind,  Patricia  Kortkamp,  Jeraldine  Young,  Janine  Lawrence  Mary  Wil- 
liams Third  Row:  Mary  Stoeckl,  June  Schiemer,  Ruth  Weihl,  Patricia  O'Loughlin,  Karen  Fredriksen,  Marjorie  Moretz,  Joy  Willey,  Karen  Bunde  Diane  Kloth  Patricia 
Murphy,  Margot  Wien  Second  Row:  Bess  Pergakes,  Christine  Woitas,  Ruth  Heller,  JoAnn  Weaver,  Pat  Hutchings,  Georgeann  Horwitz,  Rose  Krolak  Bottom  Row- 
Caroline    Bokios,    Adelle     Katz,     Elaine    Coorens,    Gail     Londos,    Carolyn     Breitbarth,    Corinne    Breitbarth       Not    in    panel:    Florence    Goldman,    Jeanne    Hollman 


BIRCH  HALL 


CEDAR  HALL 


Top  Row:  Kathleen  McGinnis,  Nancy  Bleeker,  Dorothy  Giller,  Carla  Knepp,  Rosemary  Grace,  Judith  Johnson,  Olga  Collurafici,  Susan  Abelew,  Judith  Hirsch,  Patricia 
OBnen  Jill  Bublick  Second  Row:  Joan  Efrussy,  Franchon  Meyers,  Virginia  Vida,  Carol  Coffman,  Marilyn  Mitchell,  Elizabeth  Shaw,  Barbara  Alderson,  Dian  Krueger 
Bottom  Row:  Sharon  Feldman,  Sheila  Burstein,  Margaret  Scott,  Penny  Pietrus,  Esther  Mozinski,  Carol  Reichard,  Molly  Chapman  Not  in  panel:  Mrs  Ritchie  head 
resident 


448 


Top  Row:  Clara  Prothe,  Eileen  Whitten,  Beverly  Westrom,  Carol  Tait,  JoAnn  Quinlan,  Janice  Defenbaugh,  Bever y  Thompson  Third  Row:  Carolyn  Mauldmg  Monica 
Lopez  Jean  Noerdinger,  Lietta  Strickler,  Cynthia  Chlebicki,  Mary  Fries,  Smaragda  Drakou,  Patricia  Verklan,  Patnca  Wisker  Second  Row:  Jean  Woolley.  Karen  Schrnel- 
zer,  Judith  Leonard,  Mrs.  Carney,  Patricia  Gordon,  Carolyn  Shettron  Bottom  Row:  Bonnie  Gray,  Marine  Himstedt,  Elaine  Handon,  Nancy  Korbar,  Julia  Dallas, 
Judith   Staley,    Patricia   O'Hara 


DELTA  HOUSE 


GAMMA  HOUSE 


Top  Row:  Kathleen  Gleason,  Carolyn  Brezek,  Virginia  Cheffer,  Bonnie  Van  Buskirk  Rosalie  Smotzer,  Marie  Going,  Jeanette  Guynn,  Wand,a.pMin°rsnrvSe""^^.^rj.e' 
Garvin,  Sarah  Jones,  Mrs.  Garrard,  Jane  Fitzgerald,  Judy  Van  Buskirk,  Connie  Buhrmester  Bottom  Row:  Barbara  Areson,  Charlotte  Fidder,  Nancy  Herman,  Elizabeth 
Shinkevich,  Diana  Carter 


f}e)fj0.m^ 


449 


Top  Row:  Mane  Tomasic,  Diane  Nordin  Judith  Braun,  Maxine  Kessie,  Cynthia  Sage,  Sara  Puchkoff  Third  Row:  Rebecca  VanDeventer,  Mary  Pisani  Marilyn  Hiqqs 
Carline  Schwegler,  Diane  Fries,  Donna  Isted,  Revonda  Archer  Second  Row:  Joan  Beckman,  Marylyn  Gess,  Barbara  Trickey,  Diane  Sweeney,  Ann  Halin  Bottom  Row1 
Carol  Lusk  Phyllis  Miller,  Marine  Enckson  .Susan  Bernstein,  Esther  Greene  Not  in  panel:  Anna  Behner,  Mary  Walsh,  Geraldine  Johnson,  Ruth  DeVries  Sharlene 
Dohna,   Leah   Meyer,   Lois  Abrams,    Marine  Shagam,  Judith  Slonim,   Elizabeth    Hyatt,    Barbara    Harris,    Toshike    Koide,    Eileen    Yamamoto,    Judith   Schmidt     Flora    Sick     Zay 


LINDEN  HALL 


MAPLE  HALL 


Top  Row:  Patricia  Hipskind,  Linda  Bloom,  Sandy  Bartholmey,  Roslyn  Lieber,  Eleanor  Swift,  Jeanette  Koop,  Carol  Schwab,  Jo  Ann  Barr,  Marjorie  Kastel  Third  Row 
Charlene  Urbauer  Roberta  Maurer  Joanne  Schneider,  Sondra  Peters,  Dagny  Sorensen,  Judith  Talney,  Carole  Firsel,  Judy  Robinson,  Iris  Cooper  Second  Row  Phyllis 
Smolensky,  Mary  Divan,  Arlene  Schweigerdt,  Rosann  Pinto,  Judith  Meyer,  Judith  Paris,  Mary  Blazer  Bottom  Row:  Linda  PasseiT,  Phyllis  Marlow,  Louise  Cattapan, 
Joan    Rabens,    Gail    Garvey,    Nancy   Schwarcz 


45' 


Top  Row:  Harriet  Greenberg,  Marlene  Jensky,  Joanne  Greenberg,  Cyrelle  Greenberg,  Joan  Bear,  Maureen  Wolf,  Sandra  Leboe,  Phyllis  Schumm  Third  Row:  Marilyn 
Pasternock,  Rita  Stackhouse,  Barbara  Voss,  Jane  McCartin,  Marilyn  Olson,  Sybil  Piskur,  Joan  Branch,  Janet  Phillips,  Yvonne  Krueger  Second  Row:  Caroline  Martin, 
Carole  Kosvick,  Myrna  Loring,  Roberta  Rozansky,  Cyndee  Schwartz,  Helen  Rolston,  Suzon  Hitzeroth,  Karla  Peterson  Bottom  Row:  Bette  Bliss,  Barbara  Arrington, 
Mary  Kapsalis,  Norma  Goodman  Not  in  panel:  Violette  Georgas,  Katherine  Hunley,  Juanita  Randall,  Tiiu  Tali,  Abby  Dubrow,  Doreen  Sandau,  Karen  Peterson,  Marcia 
Janis,  Judith  Lowery,  Keladene  Gardner 


PINE  HALL 
TAFT  HOUSE 


Top  Row:  Susan  Grossman,  Joann  White,  Barbara  Lindh,  Henryne  Hines,  Judith  Carroll,  Diane  Goldstein,  Diane  Zalants,  Shirley  Avey,  Andrea  Meyers,  Audrey  Taylor, 
Carol  Sorkin,  Carolyn  Frazier,  Judith  Fields,  Elayne  Bressman,  Barbara  Wielgosz,  Janet  Dubisky,  Iris  Charvat,  Ruta  Purvinas,  Violeta  Pabarcius,  Ruta  Medenis,  Carol 
Comiskey,  Judith  Leischner,  Patricia  Bodeen  Seventh  Row:  Caryl  Ramstadt,  Janet  Griffin,  Ruth  Smilgis,  Bessie  Bundy,  Beverly  Broome,  Joyce  Handler,  Arlene  Resnick, 
Carol  Happel,  Janet  Thebaud,  Laurel  Chertow,  Violet  Juodakis,  Mary  Kasprzycki,  llene  Ratrheson,  Bebe  Pritam,  Debra  Gertzman,  Joanne  Franklin,  Judith  Bowman, 
Karen  Bowden  Sixth  Row:  Lynn  Novak,  Susan  Orenstein,  Marilyn  Gowin,  Patricia  Kolar,  Lana  Chaney,  Linda  Lester,  Linda  Brent,  Bonnie  Beifz,  Barbara  Peterson, 
Dorothy  Evans,  Paula  Peters,  Alice  Gilman,  Dolores  Gutierrez,  Joyce  Hurst,  Roberta  Gross,  Patricia  Harris,  Jacquelyn  Becker,  Roanne  Goldman,  Susan  Pritikin,  Helen 
Johnson,  Marscha  Chenoweth,  Gale  Gilman  Fifth  Row:  Barbara  Volk,  Janet  Wieand,  Linda  Hutson,  Carol  Harris,  Linda  Kruse,  Carolyn  Lorber,  Sharon  Ginsburg, 
AAarlene  Stein,  Judith  Deneholz,  Sandra  Leshner,  Constance  Rocks,  Edith  Rachlin,  Iris  Dorenfest,  Bonnie  Estes,  Donna  Schlegman,  Marian  Georges,  Sheila  Brown,  Nancy 
Perona,  Ruth  Sager,  Lynda  Passetti,  Shirley  Stadnick,  Margaret  Spraggins,  Ellen  Filurin,  Joyce  Wagner  Fourth  Row:  Jean  Herz,  Joyce  Renard,  Joan  Fredrickson, 
Nancy  Petri,  Janet  Meserve,  Natalie  Losoff,  Anita  Martin,  Dorothy  Parrish,  Joyce  Preston,  Rachel  Baron,  Norma  Riddle,  Judith  Buckner,  Donna  Landers,  Carolyn  Lemen, 
Renee  Kazmar,  Judy  Rowe,  Ramona  Pound,  Lucinda  Lobdell,  Theodora  Dodge,  Judith  Gundersen,  Karen  Sugar,  Janice  Blaha,  Carolyn  Wood,  Judith  Carlson,  Sigrid 
Krogh,  Patricia  Danner  Third  Row:  Mary  Routson,  Dolores  Huttner,  Elinor  Lerner,  Edith  Castrogiovanni,  Naomi  Brodkin,  Judith  Genin,  Elizabeth  Kendzior,  Ethel  Fenig, 
Sandra  Kagan,  Phyllis  Cohen,  Roberta  Solovy,  Judith  Oppenheimer,  Robin  Fink,  Adrienne  Schulman,  Anne  Schwab,  Carole  Brown,  Daryl  Jenks,  Sheila  Enoch,  Sharon 
Lotman  Second  Row:  Rochelle  Speizman,  Toni  Gordon,  Ellen  Devine,  Judy  Buxton,  Rayna  Michael,  Lee  Wognum,  Pennie  Wood,  Marilyn  Elarde,  Judy  Gene,  Robin 
Herman,  Leslie  Schoolman,  Barbara  Rabens,  Gail  Schiffer,  Betty  Herz,  Judith  Tomal,  Florence  Brakken,  Carolyn  Doran  First  Row:  Annette  Alonzo,  Andrietta  Whitfield, 
Susan   Booth,   Sharon   Schwartz,  Jeannette   Boam,   Kaliopee  Malagaris,   Heather   Kotin,  Joyce   Merkin,   Joanne   Brawar,   Patricia   Geissman,     Joan   Summers,   Janice   Rosen 


51 


Top  Row:  Virginia  Weibel,  Anna   Leach,   Beverly  Gilliland,  Patricia  Wascher,  Cornelia    Knorr,    Sheryl    Patton,    Ellen    Martin,    Julina    Hart,    Anita    Clementz,    Judith  Wyatt, 

Carol    Merrifield,   Mary    Hollis       Second   Row:    Sherry    Beasley,    Paula   Wilson,   Fonda  Wilson,    Constance    Silver,    Patricia    Smith,    Vivian    Nogle,   Judith    Christenson,  Lynnea 

Miericke,   Valerie    Hall,   Amy   Merz       Bottom   Row:    Carol    Breeze,    Katherine   Strubenrauch,   Margaret  Clements,    Diana    Teel,   Sharon   Tracy,    Sharon    Mitchell,    Belva  Martin, 
Phyllis   Keene,   Loralee  Abbott,  Janice   Dahlstrom       Not  in   panel:  Susan   Hill,   Sandra    Ridgley,    Nancy    Siemers,    Rita    Nordheden,    Judith    Heffelflnger 


TOWN  AND  AREA 


VANLIG 


Top  Row:  Loretta  Ottwell,  Patricia  Drake,  Madge  Zimmerman,  Patricia  Tibbs,  Marcia  Starvell,  Maria  Galbuogis,  Bonnie  Roztnan,  Joyce  Scott,  Loretta  Tsai,  Coille  Mc- 
Laughlin Third  Row:  April  King,  Jerilyn  Petrovich,  Evelyn  Shouse,  Alfreda  Hoffman,  Donna  Brent,  Vida  Kristolaitis,  Nell  Prather,  Harriette  Renken,  Arlene  Monroe, 
Myrna  Baker  Second  Row:  Mildred  Fulton,  Mary  Elliot,  Patricia  AuYoung,  Delores  Wynn,  Mrs.  Rohl,  Gail  Schleif,  Marian  Baker,  Diana  Macaluso  Bottom  Row: 
Aldona  Balciunas,  Sandra  Harvey,  Donna  Dufloth,  Stella  Maggio,  Jeanne  Ochotnicky,  Bonnie  Kerrigan  Not  in  panel:  Kathleen  Denst,  Barbara  Gruner,  Joan  Jackawich, 
Helen    Krischunas,    Jeanette    Machino,    Kathleen    Naughton,    Barbara    Reis,    Judith    Reynolds,   Susan    Saltzman,    Dana    Sose,    Suzanne    Thomas,    Linda    Welch 


Armory  House  had  numerous 
dances  at  the  house  during  the 
year,  which  were  mostly  record 
dances.  Nearly  a  hundred  students 
live  in  the  big  house  on  South  Sec- 
ond Street. 

The  house  is  proudest  of  its  crest 
adopted  in  1960.  It  is  a  five  by 
three  shield,  encircled  with  a  pat- 
tern of  pearls. 

Most  of  the  residents  of  Armory 
House  live  in  five-men  suites,  which 
are  combinations  of  one  double  and 
one  triple  room.  However,  there 
are  seven  double  rooms  in  the  house 
which  are  not  associated  with  any 
other  rooms  and  are  prized  by  those 
who  like  quiet  in  order  to  study,  or 
so  they  say. 


Bruce  Miller,  president 


Officers:  Harold  Dvorin,  Joel  Gerber,  Bruce 
Miller,  Richard  Smilgoff 


ARMORY  HOUSE 
Many  Record  Dances  Held 


Top  Row:  Ronald  Philip,  James  Malmquist,  Frederick  Herzon,  Michael  Geyer,  William  Bruce,  Fritz  Dreger,  Myron  Goldstein,  Harry  Schaffner,  Herbert  Kessel,  Robert 
Fruland,  Richard  Kaplan,  Gary  Drenk,  Eliot  Goldman,  Robert  Bixler,  John  Matusiak,  Robert  Johnson,  Kenneth  Johnson,  Kenneth  White,  Paul  Appenbrink,  Karl  Fernland, 
Robert  Switzer,  Philip  Pflueger,  Jerry  McMullen  Third  Row:  Barton  Harris,  Stephen  Dakoff,  Robert  Awe,  Irwin  Javinsky,  John  Croll,  John  Riley,  Dennis  Clancy, 
Darold  Shirwo,  Stephen  Dilts,  Leonard  Prescott,  Harvey  Leboe,  Philip  Silverman,  Marshall  Gordon,  Richard  Goddard,  John  Borovicka,  James  Schwandt,  Daniel  Schar- 
lach,  Norman  Dean,  Robert  Gibney,  James  Boyd,  Andre  White,  Alan  Birman,  James  Panfil  Second  Row:  David  Ostfeld,  Robert  Lausch,  William  Pokorny,  Donald 
Morris,  Robert  Stasney,  Jerome  Skuba,  Gerald  Clein,  Mrs.  Murphy,  Mr.  Murphy,  Richard  Buyer,  Howard  Elisou,  Louis  Wozniak,  William  Deluca,  James  Hrouda,  Evar 
Miller,  Harvey  Kaiser  Bottom  Row:  Robert  Ruth,  John  Russell,  Bruce  Miller,  Joel  Gerber,  Douglas  Finlayson,  Edwin  Janssen,  Jared  Mooberry,  Dennis  Long,  Thomas 
Tabor,  Paul  Harms,  Richard  Stsmm,  Glen  Benoy,  Paul  Boeing,  William  Collatz,  Richard  Gorsuch  Not  in  panel:  David  Astfeld,  Robert  Haskins,  Robert  Shewmaker, 
Harold  Dvorin,  Michael  Donatelli,  Edidijus  Uzgiris,  Paul  Piovisan,  David  Crone,  Richard  Smilgoff,  Stephen  Heller,  Timothy  Flynn,  Jerold  Karel,  Stephen  Miller,  Stuart 
Cohen,    Jay    Vansice,    Louis    Bahor,    Ronald    Garavalia,    Robert    Ryan 


453 


Officers — Top  Row:  Sherwood  Anderson,  Boyd  Har- 
rold,  William  Mossner  Bottom  Row:  Alan  Kluen- 
der,  Oliver  Doe,  Jerry  Kapp 


Ronald  Durrett,  president 


COLLEGE  HALL 

Athletes,  Errors  Are  Cited 


At  College  Hall  outstanding 
achievement  in  athletics  is 
honored  with  four  awards 
given  in  the  spring.  These 
awards  are  given  for  excel- 
lence in  football,  basketball, 
softball  and  bowling. 

On  Mother's  Day  weekend 
the  College  Hall  boys  prepared 
and  served  the  meal  them- 
selves, although  meals  are  not 
usually  served  at  the  house. 

Every  other  week  an  award, 
known  as  "Old  Glory,"  is  pre- 
sented to  the  member  who  had 
committed  the  biggest  and  the 
best  known  social  error  since 
the  last  house  meeting. 


Top  Row:  Frank  Keough,  Richard  Peterson,  William  Abel,  Jack  Eden,  Ronald  Banister,  Ralph  Buchner,  Jack  Astrosky,  Frank  Baleiko,  Alexander  Ross,  Ralph  Bossert,  Coady 
Erickson,  Harold  Schmidt,  David  Shinsato  Fifth  Row:  Edwin  Loomis,  James  Hechier,  Philip  Gritten,  Miliar  Pahn,  Donald  Rippberger,  Walter  Grimes,  Steven  Gritten, 
Alan  Whitman,  Richard  Bennett,  Jerome  Downer,  William  Clark,  Merle  Hodel,  George  Grey,  Daniel  Kula,  William  Czekala  Fourth  Row:  Aaron  Tabin,  James  Morgan, 
Boyd  Harrold,  Oliver  Doe,  Sherwood  Anderson,  Ronald  Durrett,  Jerry  Kapp,  Alan  Kluender,  William  Mossner,  James  Verb,  Howard  Hill  Third  Row:  Henry  Vlasich, 
Charles  Albanese,  James  Vancil,  Robert  Wendling,  Thomas  Martinez,  Richard  Ritzenthaler,  Lindsey  Lawwill,  Paul  Dickinson,  Bryce  Carus,  Earl  McBeath,  James  Rowley 
Second  Row:  Thomas  Anderson,  Terry  Tesar,  Louis  Orr,  Walter  Peasley,  Steven  Cox,  Richard  Miyake,  Stanley  Crull,  Leroy  Moy,  Raymond  Eden,  Larry  McKenzie,  Nolan 
Nakamura  Bottom  Row:  Stephen  Walke,  John  Ensor,  Glenn  Hedenberg,  Donald  Franz,  David  Allen,  Larry  Ferguson,  Rollin  Strohman,  Robert  Earnst,  Gordon  Knapp, 
Samuel  Lay  Not  in  panel:  Larry  Cranford,  William  Dunwoody,  Harold  Guard,  Randall  Hathaway,  William  Hays,  Donald  Jeschke,  Bruce  Langdon,  Brent  Langman, 
Thomas  Locke,  James  Loser,  Allen  Lynch,  Bryce  Monroe,  Gene  Sandler,  Lee  Schwartz,  William  Strasser,  Munro  Streckenbach,  Jonathan  Swanson,  Robert  Vlahovich, 
Craig  Zake 


454 


Since  Granada's  moss  and 
ivy  covered  house  resembles  a 
Spanish  architectural  design, 
it  is  no  surprise  that  the  name 
it  has  chosen  designates  an 
area  in  Spain. 

During  the  fall,  Granada 
held  the  Rose  Room  Dance  in 
the  lounge.  Roses  were  used 
for  the  decorations.  Many 
coffee  hours  were  held  after 
home  football  games,  on  Moth- 
er's Day  and  on  Dad's  Day. 

Among  other  philanthropic 
projects,  Granada  held  a  par- 
ty for  orphan  children.  The 
freshman  in  the  house  who 
made  outstanding  grades  was 
cited. 


George  Turner,  president 


Officers:  John  Seymour,  Jackie  Riddle,  David 
Bekermeier,  John  Mego,  Rodney  Sturm 


GRANADA  CLUB 

Just  Under  Spanish  Influence 


455 


Officers — Top  Row:  Rodney  Smith,  Roy  Wachter, 
Gerald  Kreitner,  Wayne  Lundberg,  James  Elliott 
Bottom  Row:  Rodger  Rothert,  William  Feddersen, 
Stephen  Gay,  Michael  Mourning 


Larry   Gillingham,  president 


KOINONIA 

Christmas  Party  on  WILL-TV 


Koinonia  and  Stratford 
joined  forces  to  present  their 
annual  Christmas  formal  over 
WILL-TV  this  year.  Another 
tradition  of  theirs  is  the  an- 
nual Initiate  Dance  held  in  the 
fall  to  honor  all  new  members. 
The  house  participated  this 
year  in  co-rec  basketball  and 
held  the  annual  Dad's  Day 
breakfast. 

All  members  of  Koinonia 
are  Baptists  and  the  coopera- 
tive is  sponsored  by  the  Bap- 
tist Student  Foundation  on 
the  campus.  Many  members 
of  the  house  are  active  on  the 
Baptist  Student  Foundation. 


Top  Row:  Lawrence  Ashley,  Ken  McMurdo,  John  Schunk,  William  Mansell,  David  Tatman,  Dale  Martin  Fourth  Row:  Bruce  Bueschel,  Julian  White,  Robert  Taylor, 
Donald  Gibbs,  Manfred  Rorig,  Roy  Wachter  Third  Row:  Marvin  Roberts,  Wilbur  Weder,  Thac  Mac,  John  Williams,  Clayton  Miller,  John  McCarthy  Second  Row: 
William    Fedderson,   Stephen   Gay,    Rodger    Rothert,    James    Elliott        Bottom    Row:    Rodney    Smith,    Gerald    Kreitner,    Larry    Gillingham,    Michael    Mourning,   Wayne    Lundberg 


"<'•- 


Medea  Lodge  acquired  a 
new  set  of  house  parents  this 
year  and  added  an  annex. 
Thanks  to  the  new  parents, 
the  basement  lounge  has  been 
redecorated.  They  added  a 
two-man  room  in  the  base- 
ment as  well  and  built  a  new 
annex,  which  is  being  re- 
painted. Medea  had  the  big 
switch  in  1950  when  it 
changed  from  a  house  for  men 
to  girls. 

No  one  would  be  sadder 
than  Medea  if  Sheequon  were 
to  go  because  this  house  has 
made  a  habit  of  placing  high 
in  the  Sheequon  standings. 

They  placed  high  this  year 
in  bowling  league  roll-offs. 


Richard   Daems,  president 


Officers  —  Top  Row:  Michael  Scelsi,  James  Kolar, 
James  Liss  Second  Row:  Arthur  Giaquinta,  Jack 
Joynt,  Kenneth  Figge,  William  Steiner,  John  Smith 
Bottom  Row:  Denis  Rose,  Joseph  Adams 


MEDEA  LODGE 

New  Parents  Do  Redecorating 


Top  Row:  Richard  Brown,  Leon  Skly,  James  Young,  Peter  Armerding,  Richard  S!ater  ForrJh  Row:  Rondell  Hodel,  James  Szajkovics,  Curtis  Schubert.  Jack  Lundy,  John 
Massel,  Gerhardt  Mohr,  Ronald  Wilson,  Wayne  Crouch,  Roger  Stein,  John  Smith,  John  Miller,  Lebbeus  Woods,  Marvin  Robey,  Paul  Schwarzentraub  Third  Row:  Ray- 
mond Jasinski,  Jaan  Laane,  Alexander  Quan,  Jimmy  Thomas,  Thomas  Caples,  John  Luse,  Dennis  Trumpinski,  James  Huizenga,  Robert  Sofil,  Robert  Kocolowski,  Harvey 
Klene,  John  Wrenn,  Ronald  Carnett,  Phillip  Johnson,  Daniel  Gage,  John  Vogt,  Howard  Gelber  Second  Row:  Eugene  Wodka,  Harold  Martin,  James  Kolar,  Richard 
Daems,  Kenneth  Figge,  Joseph  Adams,  Jack  Joynt,  James  Liss,  Denis  Rose,  Michael  Scelsi,  Wiiliam  Steiner,  Marion  Pasierbowicz,  Grant  Reichard,  George  Burd,  Mark 
Dyer,  Ronald  Lamer  Bottom  Row:  Arthur  Giaquinta,  John  Buster,  Kenneth  Watt,  Thomas  Fellows,  Frank  Soline,  Robert  Schultz,  Rafael  Lopez,  Norman  Davis,  Alan 
Otterbacher,  Keith  McReynolds,  Patrick  Riordan  Not  in  panel:  Roger  Becker,  Lawrence  Hackler,  Norman  Fursl,  Patrick  Rubino,  Jay  Webber,  Bernard  Temmler,  Har- 
vey  Delott,   Joseph   Michalick,   Paul    Phillips,   Jerry   Pierce,   Jerrold   Rosenberg,   Stanley   Tucker,   William   Schmadebeck,   Ronald    Brown 


457 


Officers:  Marc  dePeo,  James  Wallaert,  Ronald 
Schmidt,  Kenneth  Dirks 


Theodore  Mauger,  president 


MINAWA  LODGE 

House  Painted  Frosh  Week 


Minawa  Lodge  has  a  bright 
new  look  this  year  as  the  din- 
ing room  floor  was  tiled  in  the 
summer  and  the  house  mem- 
bers returned  to  campus  dur- 
ing freshman  week  to  paint 
the  house.  All  walls  are  now  a 
shade  of  anti-pearl  color.  Wall 
to  wall  carpeting  was  installed 
and  new  furniture  also  pur- 
chased. 

Minawa  is  an  interdenomi- 
national house  for  Christian 
fellows.  They  hold  house  Bi- 
ble studies,  house  prayer 
meetings  and  group  Bible 
studies.  All  of  the  Minawas 
are  active  participants  in 
Christian  activities  on  the 
campus. 


Top  Row:  Darrell  Bartel,  Donald  Bartel,  Barry  Larson,  Duane  Leech,  Kenneth  Skahn,  Wayne  Peterson,  Wayne  Brunzell,  Benjamin  Wang,  Gary  Wirt  Second  Row: 
Charles  Hook,  James  Wallaert,  Marc  dePeo,  Ronald  Schmidt,  Theodore  Mauger,  Kenneth  Dirks,  Ronald  Allen  Bottom  Row:  Edward  Enstrom,  James  Hedstrom,  Spencer 
Butler,  David   Erickson,  John  Carlson,  Paul   Voile       Not  in  panel:  William  Colby,  Joseph   McConaghie,    Neil    Rendall,   Keiichi  Shinoda 


458 


Newman  Hall  holds  the  dis- 
tinction of  being  the  loudest 
and  peppiest  crowd  at  the  pep 
rallies.  This  year  the  cheer- 
leaders made  a  practice  of 
stopping  by  the  Hall  before 
the  rally  at  the  Union  in  order 
to  pick  up  a  crowd  of  spirited 
men  to  back  the  cheers. 

Newman  Hall  also  holds  a 
Christmas  party  every  year 
for  orphans  at  the  Huling 
Home.  At  the  party  last  year 
each  fellow  participating  was 
host  to  a  child  and  saw  to  it 
that  she  got  a  share  of  the 
goodies.  Movies  were  shown 
as  part  of  the  program. 


Ronald   Knoerzer,   president 


Officers:    Charles    Whalen,    Edward    Duke,    Patrick 
O'Brien 


NEWMAN  HALL 

Best  Men  at  the  Pep  Rallies 


Top   Row:    Blng    Chin,    Frank   Avila,    John   McKoen,    Philip   Piszek,    Dennis    Reidenbach,    Richard    Vorne,    William    Michel.  Paul     Trogha        Third    Row:     Rodger    Pacanowski, 

James  Cooper,    Emil  Tijan,  Martin   Reidy,  James  Arends,  Joseph  Weinlader,  Robert  Awerkamp,   James    Waligora,   Joseph  Rohaly       Second    Row:    Charles  Michael,    tdward 

Duke,   Charles   Whalen,    Rev.    Mackowiak,    Rev.    Duncan,    Rev.    Kelly,    Ronald    Knoerzer,     Patrick     O'Brien,    James    Murphy  Bottom     Row:     Loren     Boppart,     Robert     Bechtel, 
James    Dubeck,    Carl     Reiners,    Norman    terar.do        Not    in    panel:    Rev.    Means 


459 


Officers — Top  Row:  Brian  Wolf  berg,  Stuart  Goldsand, 
Michael  Orlove,  Alan  Morris,  Barry  Opper  Bottom 
Row:  Murray  Zimiles,  Michael  Gordon,  Stephen  Katz, 
Manny  Price 


Myron  Berman,  president 


PRAETORIANS 

They  Exist  to  Have  Fun 


The  Praetorians  have  a 
rather  undefined  purpose  in 
existing.  The  story  goes  that 
it  is  a  just  for  fun  group,  per- 
haps that  is  the  best  reason 
that  anyone  has  for  existing 
at  all. 

Since  the  members  live  all 
over  campus  and  they  have  no 
residence  of  their  own,  they 
meet  at  the  Illini  Union,  and 
although  they  do  not  have  a 
house  of  their  own  they  do 
have  an  imposing  pin  with  a 
Roman  helmet  on  it  that 
stands  for  Praetor,  the  chief 
of  the  Roman  guard  whom 
they  are  named  after.  Com- 
petition in  sports  exists  be- 
tween pledges  and  actives. 


Top  Row:  Alan  Schenk,  Alan  Morris,  Brian  Wolfberg,  Rodney  Hamburg,  Michael  Zissman,  William  Weitzman,  Larry  Lichtenstein  Third  Row:  Lewis  Feingold,  Harry 
Dyner,  Paul  Willis,  Michael  Tepper,  Barry  Polsky,  Calvin  Behr,  Michael  Krakow,  Bruce  Strimling,  Donald  Garfield,  Robert  Goldman  Second  Row:  Stuart  Goldsand, 
Stephen  Katz,  Murray  Zimiles,  Michael  Gordon,  Myron  Berman,  Manny  Price,  Michael  Orlove,  Barry  Opper  Bottom  Row:  George  Crane,  Joseph  Ernstein,  Michael 
Kutchins,  Hartley  Chelin,  Richard  Barr,  Kenneth  Taishoff,  Burton  Usen,  Howard  Lerman  Not  in  panel:  Clifford  Gannan,  Aurelio  Jazo,  Lawrence  Cohen,  Jerome 
Cohen,    Howard    Furer,   Joseph   Golant 


460 


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Top    Row:   Jerrold   Asal,  Michael   Curiale,  William  Condon,   Kenneth    Fuller,    Kenneth    Daily,  Brian  Telander,   Irwin  Teich,  Larry  Barnes,   Ronald   Lane,  Loren  Hall,  Tom  Book, 
Cecil  McGrew,   Robert  Condon,  Thomas  Piper       Bottom   Row:   William   Kehlenbach,   Roland   Scholl,   Ken   Harp,    Kenneth    Eike,    Lamar   Evans,   Lyle  Martin,   William    Edwards, 


Albert  Walters,  John  Crabtree       Not  in   panel:   John   Leman 


BRANDOLIER 


CALHOUN  HALL 


Top  Row  John  Fornof,  John  Fairis,  David  Speers,   Bruce  Ullman,  John  Holbrook,    Ralph  Baer,  Ralph   Hermsmeyer,  Tony   Sinskey,  Richard  McCormick    Dale   Ewen,   Kenneth 
Shaffer,   Gary  Jones,  James   Artman,    Robert    Stout,   James  Smiley       Bottom   Row:    Edward   Karr,  Walter  Ginther,  Vernon   Deason,   David  Anderson,   Stephen   Berry,   Richard 


Wallin,    Donald   Coulter,    Anthony    Richards,    George    Oros,    John    Marshall 


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Top  Row:  Robert  Armstrong,  Connie  Ashourn,  Warren  Utsmger,  Harvey  Munter,  Thomas  Truemper,  Alan  Wilson,  Paul  Hocking,  Raymond  Berg,  Thomas  Javorski  Wil- 
iord  Rench  Third  Row:  George  Leno,  Charles  Decker,  Lawrence  Hoyle,  Russell  Davis,  Robert  Fisher,  Steven  Cawelti,  John  Hocking,  Donald  Mapes,  Lloyd  Scott  Robert 
Backus  Second  Row:  Robert  Bachman,  Stewart  Veeck,  Charles  Brandt,  James  Shanklin,  Max  Mitchell,  Eric  Strauss,  William  DeVey  Albert  Covili  Melvin  Flood 
Bottom  Row:  Robert  Henninger,  Kenneth  Anderle,  George  Jezek,  George  Pliml,  Larry  Fosher,  Steven  Fairfield,  Ken  Honsik,  James  Henson  Not  in  pan'l-  Darrell  Oyer 
Jerry  Johnson,  Robert  Yamamoto,  David  Bandy,  Virgil  Blythe,  Jerry  Brand,  Richard  Carlson,  Glenn  Cronkhite,  Jeffrey  Frankiewicz,  Allen  Greathouse,  Edgar  Green' 
Joseph  Jennings,  Larrv  Kerkhoff,  John  Klingner,  George  Kreider,  James  Murphy,  Wendell  Murphy,  Jerry  Nofjinger,  Philip  Pavlik,  David  Preeves  Robert  Reber  Keith 
Sims,   Stanley   Sopala,   David   Ulfeng  ' 


CAMPUS  VIEW  LODGE 


DAS  HAUS 


Top  Row:   Paul  Seaborg,  Alan  Heatherwick,  David  Uphoff,  John  Corzatt,   Don   Nelson       Third    Row:    David    Taylor,    Robert    Snyder,    Bruce    Becker,    James    Ashley,    Ward 
Harris       Second   Row:    Barry   Jeffers,    Robert   Ehlmann,   Bruce    Harris,   Mrs.    Dively,   Grant  Besley        Bottom  Row:  Donald  Michael,  James  Truitt,  Ralph  Bunte,  David  Hodgkins 


1 


Top  Row:  Ronald  Colwell,  James  Green,  Lloyd  Ambrosius,  Joe  Campbell,  Robert  Buser,  George  Ursin,  Marvin  St.  John  Third  Row:  Rudy  Berhard,  Raymond  Matison, 
Paul  Anderson,  Merrill  Orns,  William  Wulf,  Vaidotas  Simatis,  William  Banta  Second  Row:  Fred  Anderson,  John  Daily,  Fred  Pocock,  Mrs.  Pierson,  Theodore  Johnson, 
Samuel  Coe,  James  Gee       Bottom  Row:  Gery  Conlin,  Jon  Odell,  Lyle  Wagner,  James   Rehwafd,  Roger  Young,  Dean  Decker        Not  in  panel:  Anatol  Kuczura,   David  Wilson 


EXMOOR  HALL 


FOUR  COLUMNS 


Top  Row:  Frank  Santora,  Lanny  Bender,  Cary  Feldman,  Peter  Loschky,  David  Himmel,  Clyde  Eaton,  Daniel  Karas,  James  Pahl,  Ben  Beavers  Third  Row:  George  AuKee, 
John  Blazis,  George  Nelms,  Alan  Feldman,  Thomas  Steffen,  Leon  Kowalski,  Leonard  Gonsewski,  Thomas  Lay,  Bernard  Mathie,  Gerald  Kvinge,  Richard  Pritchett  Second 
Row:  Robert  Coleman,  Donald  Dodson,  Presley  Laird,  Mrs.  Laird,  Carl  Strand,  Paul  Ciana,  James  Potter,  Carl  Kowalski,  David  Sigman  Bottom  Row:  Paul  Walter, 
Lawrence  Boute,  James  Stone,  Robert  Bergwall,  David  Darr,  Wayne  Kuethe,  Frederick  Rensch  Not  in  panel:  William  Depperman,  Patrick  Flinn,  Harold  Harris,  Lawrence 
Perkins,  Thomas  Yehling 


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Top   Row:   Tim  Miller,  William   Hughes,  William   Keyes,  Joseph  Dowell,   Chester   Palmer,   Robert  Farmer,   Stephen  Cullen       Bottom  Row:  John  Fullerton,   David   Imig,   Larry 
Hopper,   Raymond   Norton 


HOUSE  OF  ROOJAH 


GAR-MEN 


Top  Row:  Richard  Schroeder,  Oren  McBride,  John  Gregory,  William  Schmittel,  Gerald  Rhoden  Fourth  Row:  Jerry  Miller,  Charles  Tromblee,  Robert  Bell,  Randall  Hall 
Third  Row:  Larry  Phillippo,  James  Schneider,  Allen  Huston,  Donald  Fretty  Second  Row:  Curtiss  Oliver,  Gale  Sunderland,  Mrs.  Garms,  Roger  Dozier,  Jack  Cutler  Bottom 
Row:   Wendell    Thackery,   James   Volden,   Stuart    Hawbaker,    Gerald    Quade,    Michael    Friedrichs        Not  in   panel:  James   Friedrichs 


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Top  Row:  Charles  Bickelhaupt,  Larry  Bandy,  William  Kirk,  Robert  Sipp,  Milan  Rewerts,  James  Trotter  Third  Row:  Bert  Fringer,  Max  Webel,  Lamar  Fesser,  Wayne 
Blunier,  William  Fugate,  Clement  Gill  Second  Row:  Christian  Scherer,  Dale  Fathauer,  Joseph  Peek,  Donald  McCormick,  Eldon  Askew,  Randall  Ross,  Elmer  Eckert 
Bottom    Row:    Donald   Meyer,   James    Bugg,   Jerome   Bradley,   Walter  Younker,   Donald   McAfee,   Thomas  Gelwicks       Not  in   panel:    Delbert   Dahl 


ILLi-DELL 


ILLIKNIGHTS 


Top  Row  Howard  Hill,  Ronald  Purkey,  Thomas  Branson,  George  Kreider,  Larry  Walton  Second  Row:  James  Chambless,  Dennis  Novak,  Jobie  Spencer,  James  Murphy, 
Robert  Baker,  John  Findeis,  Kenneth  Archer  Bottom  Row:  Larry  Fehrenbacher,  David  Boque,  Keith  Sims,  Philip  Pavlik  Not  in  panel:  Richard  Branson,  Michael  Seef, 
WilHam   Johnson,    Robert    Ellis,   Jeffrey   Frankiewicz,   William    Long,   Timothy   Swiecki,  Lanny  Wells,  Dean  Rogeness,  Donald  Schrader,  Robert  Vernetti 

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Top  Row:  Howard  Marks,  Russell  Higgins,  William  Johnson,  Curtis  Maxwell,  Milford  Wolpoff,  David  Schave,  John  Webb,  Peter  Rademacher,  William  Scavarda,  Merle 
Quick,  David  Schick  Second  Row:  William  Aupperle,  Dale  Wells,  Larry  Stone,  Joseph  Tolle,  Joseph  Goggin,  Richard  Werner,  Richard  Sutton,  George  Lacy,  Kent  Mowe, 
Steven  Wiedman,  Rowland  Bateman  Bottom  Row:  John  Peterson,  Ronald  King,  Jerry  McKenzie,  George  Gathman,  Ingrid  Giese,  Richard  Giese,  Mark  Giese,  Richard 
Gabor,    Marvin    Janssen,    Leon    Perkinson,    James    Lois,    Donald    Dahlstrom,    counselor        Not  in  panel:  Edward    Efsic,  Michael  White,   David    Heinrich 


KNIGHT  CLUB 


1 

LOOKOUT  MANOR 

Top  Row:  Ronald   Knake,  Allan  Gieseking,   Raymond  Crum,   Larry  Ross        Second   Row:    William   Ingram,   Alan    Lebeck,   Phillip   Rush,   John   Clickner        Bottom   Row:    Raymond 
Burton,   Robert  Crum,  James   Unger 

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Top   Row   Daniel  Yopack,    Paul    Kovacevich,    James   Riester,  William   Allen,   George   Thompson,    Lonnie    Ellis,    Ramadan    Shafi,   Weston    Keeper,    Eugene    Weidner,    Harrison 
Colclasure     Walter   Jiles     Michael    Fallow,    Larry    Neff       Third    Row:    Thomas    Grubbe,    Lester    Meyers,    William    Doane,    Scott    Hendnckson,    Darrell    Gehret,    Vincet    Lauck 
Charles   Oliver,    Adolf   Mantei,   Wayne   Montgomery,    Robert    Pavelick,   Gerald    Kita,    M;rle   Wadsworth,   Charles   Goldstein 
i-—.      ia/:ii:*._    u«^^«r-u      riawl^J    Flchkurr,      n^naM    P^rtnpv      Alhprt    Mplnnp     Pptpr    Annstal.    Darvll    Johnso 


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Issa,    David    McNary,    William    Heacock,    David    Fishburn,    Donald    Partney,    Albert    Melone,    Peter    Apostal,    Daryll    Johnson 
James    Klopfenstein,    Wayne   Mason,    Jerry   McCannon,    Joseph    Tenicki,    Kenneth    Rodda,    Larry    Gallagher,    John    Nielecki 
Robert  Clark,    Richard   Manning,    Kenneth   Lazar,   Fred    Rohatsch 


i      nenui  ilnsui  i,     waricii     wcimci,      «hi\.\.i     «.uw<->v, 

Second    Row:    Dwo   Jon,    Louis   Melone,    Ahmad 

Bottom    Row:    Nick    Andros,    Donald    Baudion, 

Not    in    panel:    William    Brockus,    Julius    Chang, 


THE  MANSION 


NABOR  HOUSE 


Top  Row:  Peter  Barry,  Kenneth  McMillan,  Philip  Rathe,  David  Christopherson,  Robert  Baker,  Jerry  Brookhart  Emil  Pischel  Second  Row:  Erman  Schaiser,  David  Close 
Alvin  Wire  James  Munton,  David  Schingoethe,  Fred  Manhart,  Byron  Geissler,  Edward  Johnson,  Michael  Campbell,  Charles  Washburn  Bottom  Row:  Raymond 
Duewer     Michael    Lippincott,  James   Schoonaert,    Thomas   Melton,    Donald    Beitz,   Gordon    Gullakson,   William   Cole       Not    in    panel:    Edward    Turner 


r-^r- 


467 


\ 


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Top  Row:  Wayne  Marquardt,  Daniel  Wiedman,  Robert  Pitchford,  Robert  McLeod,  John  Lales,  Carter  Brantner,  Jerry  Spaugh,  John  Munson,  Jack  Buxton,  Eugene  Kraft, 
Wendell  Rhine  Third  Row:  William  Reichart,  Max  Peterson,  George  Armstrong,  Noel  Hertz,  Roland  Leisch,  Jon  Dixon,  Charles  Hawley,  Hugh  Holland,  Eugene  Smith, 
Dennis  Grantham,  Gerald  Mellinger,  Alan  Konetski,  Edward  Anderson  Second  Row:  Edward  Gombos,  Paul  Nelson,  William  Harris,  Neil  Siegel,  Walter  Cwik,  James 
Lindsay,  Randal  Braun,  James  Stein,  Walter  Johnston,  Leroy  Baranowski  Bottom  Row:  John  Brownback,  William  Lewis,  Michael  Fitzgerald,  William  Strode,  John 
Zimmer,   Walter    Borowsky        Not   in   panel:   Arthur   Aldag,    Norman    Ridell 


PRICE  CLUB 


SONS  HOME 


Top  Row:  Sherrill  Elliott,  Jack  McConaghie,  David  Fritzche,  Jerry  Stonecipher,  Harold  Schroth,  James  Lonsdale,  Norman  Kerber  Second  Row:  Marlyn  Trummel, 
Milton  Trummel,  William  Ohs,  Gene  Gardner,  John  Rosendahl,  Ronald  Klein,  Gilbert  Knap,  Carrol  McGinnis,  James  Wilkinson  Bottom  Row:  Lyle  Gerdes,  William 
Moeller,    Thomas   Mesetz,    David    Clement,    Lloyd    Lehn,    Richard   Carr,    Roy    Van    Ostrand        Not   in   pans):   Neal  Wright,   William   Lane,   David  Macomber 


46 


Top  Row:  Jerry  Walter,  Henry  Bollman,  Thomas  Allen,  Thomas  Corcoran,  Timothy  Walker,  James  Philblad,  James  Ranallo  Second  Row:  Lynn  Grady,  Marshall  Perriot, 
Richard  Ramstedt,  Charles  Mund,  Jerold  Marcacci,  Thomas  Allen,  John  Hoyme  Bottom  Row:  Raymond  Shuran,  Richard  Thorpe,  counselor;  Thomas  Liston,  Jack  Mar- 
cacci,    Lloyd    Burling 


TWIN  ESTATES 


Both  freedom  and  fellow- 
ship are  offered  to  college 
men  who  live  in  the  houses 
which  compose  the  Men's  In- 
dependent Association.  Inde- 
pendent men  enjoy  the  free- 
dom to  go  their  own  way 
while  attending  the  U.  of  I. 
In  addition,  the  small  inde- 
pendent houses  offer  close  fel- 
lowship to  their  members. 

Many  activities  are  pro- 
vided for  the  members  of 
MIA.  Exchanges,  parties,  and 
dances  are  held  with  the  wom- 
en's independent  houses.  The 
MIA  intramural  sports  pro- 
gram gives  an  opportunity  for 
recreation  and  exciting  com- 
petition. 


Record  dances  are  an  ever  popular 
recreational  activity  in  MIA  houses. 


469 


Top  Row:  Kenyon  Freer,  Neil  Earnest,  Everett  Spitzner,  Fred  Zimmerman,  Arthur  Kimbell,  David  Ritchie,  Eric  Koch,  Spencer  Lawrence,  David  Berger,  Richard  Smith, 
Jay  Mitchell  Second  Row:  Harold  Lindey,  William  Kinkade,  Terry  Maurizio,  Wayne  Gruen,  Harold  Carr,  John  Bumgarner  Bottom  Row  Bruce  Spencer  Russell 
Crabtree,  Norman   Jensen,  Clifford  Richter,  Rodger  Gehlbach,  Allen  Koch 


WESMEN 


WHITE  HALL 


Top  Row:   Robert   Eckardt,   Richard  Mulvey,   Frank   Schmieder,   Richard   Wenglarz,   William  Sillman        Second   Row:  Gary   DeBarr,   Keith  Cassel,    Ian   Thomas,    David   Matlock, 
Allen  Sypherd        Bottom   Row:    Amos   Chenoweth,   Phillip    Plotica,    Ward   Mallisch,    Myron  Baker 


£/.- 


Top   Row:    Richard  Schultz,    Edward    Engelbrecht,   David   Ordorica,   Bruce   Prather,  Marvin  J„... 

Briddick.    Jeffery    Fritzlen,    Phillip   Abbinante        Second    Row:    Robert    Parteka,    Barry    Fieger,   Mrs.   Cox,   Mr.   Cox,   Steven    Kempenski        BottomRow:    Donald   Cowman,   John 

Wilham,  Arthur  Engelbrecht,  James   Kerr,  James  Martin        Not  in  panel:  Paul   Adkins,    Phillip  Madell,    David 

Skala,   Warren   Putnam 


nes       Third  Row:   Kenneth  Montone,  Jack  Westerfield,   Norman  Houser,   Ronald 

"ox,   Steven   Kempenski        Bottom  Row:   Donald  Cowman,  John 

Morrow,  Allen   Nagel,  William  Olson,  James  Sadelik,  Joseph 


WIKIA 


Although  members  of  MIA 
like  to  say  that  they  are  really 
the  studious  kind  of  boys,  one 
is  sometimes  inclined  to  have 
doubts,  as  some  all  night  ses- 
sions are  not  spent  with  the 
books.  But  one  suspects  they 
are  beneficial  anyway  if  the 
cards  are  stacked  to  fall  in 
your  favor. 

Fellowship,  according  to  the 
MIA  man,  is  more  important 
than  the  night  spent  with  a 
book  anyway,  although  much 
time  is  spent  in  serious  pur- 
suits. No  one  can  deny  that 
the  independent  men  have  fun 
participating  in  co-rec  sports. 


A   favorite  pastime  of  all   U.  of  I. 
students  is  that  daily  bridge  game. 


471 


Friends  in  the  same  course  are  a  big  help  before  exams. 


Right:  New  canteen  also  provides  improved  mail  service. 


MRH  Enjoy  Activity  Resulting  From  Influx  of  Women 


The  name    goes   up — Forbes   Tripoli   is    now   official. 


Find  a  partner — it's  time  to  get  acquainted. 


472 


I    %  1 


Vi 


M.A 


Top  Row:  Robert  Gaston,  Robert  Nelson,  George  Nassos,  Gene  Slater,  Marion  O'Leary,  Harrison  Church,  Ronald  Entzminger.  Donald  Freeman,  Marcus  Marlin,  James 
Bove,  Kenneth  Jablinskey,  Jerome  Trakszelis,  James  Speta,  Norman  Stewart  Third  Row:  Byron  Bekaires,  Allan  Antonini,  Ronald  Shuman,  William  Smith,  Arthur  Eisen- 
b=.rg'  Peter  Fox,  Philip  Martin,  Richard  Hauser,  Michael  Zissman,  Sam  Narkinsky,  Michael  Stronberg,  John  Deal,  George  Juskaitis  Second  Row:  Donald  Fox,  Michael 
Hoffman,  Kent  Smith,  Ron  Fritsch,  Eden  Martin,  Harold  D'Orazio,  Donald  Coroneos,  Richard  Storinger,  Gary  Stahl,  David  Moeller  Bottom  Row:  Patrick  Rea,  Thomas 
Cotton,   Roger  Miener,   Richard   Rifas,   Thomas   Mansfield,  Joseph   Galbraith,   Arthur   Lasin,  Agapito  Santos,  Raymond  DeLong 


MRHA  PRESIDENTS'  COUNCIL 


MRHA  EXECUTIVE  COUNCIL 


Top   Row:   Richard  Storinger,  Michael   Hoffman,    Patrick   Rea,   Ronald   Dice,    Raymond    DeLong       Second  Row:  Gary  Stahl,  Marion  O'Leary,  Philip  Martin,  Donald  Coroneos, 
David  Moeller       Bottom  Row:  Kent  Smith,  Harold  D'Orazio,  Eden  Martin,   Ron  Fritsch 


473 


™     *". 


• 


■'■ 


Top  Row:   Donald   Hendrickson,  John   Vandenbark,  Jon  Fulfs,  Carl   Buchta,   Edward   Bross        Second   Row:   Richard   Selman,  Ward   Haselhorst,   Arthur    Kooy,   Stephen   Hirsch, 
Lawrence   Tarson        Bottom   Row:   Charles   Boone,  William    Boone,  James    Nixon,   counselor;  Ronny  Hausch,  David  Woodhouse 


BARTON  PUCE 


BARTON  HEIGHTS 


Top  Row:  Carl  Henderson,  Escobar  Melo,  Arthur  Struss,  Robert  Rosenstein,  Anton  Kovack,  William  Groennveld,  Donald  Lauletta,  Ronald  Capek  Second  Row:  Everett 
Bobb,  Ronald  Bailey,  Burnace  Brace,  Karl  Haas,  Edward  Hoober,  Sam  Narkinsky  Bottom  Row:  Alan  Bramowitz,  Thomas  Buchman,  Robert  Gniewek,  John  Janik,  Ron 
Fritsch 


47' 


^r  .  jfflfe 


Top  Row:  Robert  Kuske,  George  Henry,  Frederick  Barth,  Robert  Klauer,  Kenneth  Krzyzek,  Harold  Moss,  James  Small,  William  Jabst,  Byron  Forden,  Bruce  Gardner, 
Edward  Gordon,  Robert  Ahlers  Third  Row:  Paul  Askew,  Roy  Kuisunai,  James  Youngren,  David  Bonde,  Joseph  Sommer,  Frederick  Boch,  Frances  Gaik,  John  Boie,  Richard 
Bell,  Martin  Hedrich,  Jack  Leiby  Second  Row:  William  Kran,  Richard  Robitaille,  Dennis  Peterson,  Raymond  Oakley,  Whitney  Hardy,  counselor;  James  Mitchell,  coun- 
selor; William  Smith,  Wendell  Winters,  John  Heneghan,  David  Leong  Bottom  Row:  Omar  Hammuda,  Gene  Cech,  John  Abbott,  John  Dahe,  Victor  Bezman,  Richard 
Rago,  Jahn  Hsu 


LUNDGREN  LODGE 


LUNDGREN  TOWERS 


Top  Row:  Osman  Abushaira,  John  Zentner,  Donald  Gardner,  Michael  Hines,  John  Vjn  Stone,  Scott  Colburn,  Rudy  Aud  Second  Row:  Theodore  Glas,  Dennis  O'Leary, 
John  Madon,  Raymond  Roschmann,  Donald  Freeman,  Samuel  Bedrick,  Raymond  Herzer  Bottom  Row:  Richard  Tursman,  William  Kent,  Richard  Rinkel,  Patrick  Kenney, 
Carl   Roegner,  Walter   Kauzlarich       Not  in  panel:   Henry  Small,   Paul   Gross,  John  Schutt,    Raymond   Hansen,  Andrew  Johnson,    Robert  Chen,   Kay  Wheeler,    Michael    Berner 


475 


>«u* 


Top  Row:  John  Yaeger,  Kurt  Schiecke,  Gary  Fish,  Ronald  Kowski,  Howard  Stahl,  James  Partyka,  Robert  Fox,  Michael  Jendras,  Konrad  Schiecke,  Harold  D'Orazio,  Edward 
BonDurant  Third  Row:  Fred  Fernandes,  Burton  Lichterman,  Roy  Lilly,  Ronald  Jensen,  Edward  Wahl,  Ira  Rumick,  George  Dixon,  Robert  Richert,  Paul  Reger,  John  Findlay, 
Curt  Barthel,  Russell  Reid,  Harold  Ma  Second  Row:  Robert  Elder,  Harold  Witt,  Robert  Marks,  Arthur  Greiner,  Charles  Helwig,  counselor;  Arthur  Lasin,  John  LaGante, 
Peter  Duskey,  Kenneth  Solovy,  Jerry  Bosse  Bottom  Row:  Albert  Wicks,  Larry  Zimmerman,  John  Dent,  Merrill  Eisenstein,  Robert  Lloyd,  William  Monge,  James  Brown, 
William  Clinton 


FLAGG  HOUSE 


ALCA-HALL 


Top  Row:  Walter  Herrmann,  James  Lossau,  Richard  Piech,  Donald  Krumrey,  William  Norton,  Roger  Robinson,  Victor  Terkun,  Noah  Stewart,  Ronald  Faulstich,  David 
Shafer,  Joel  Bodammer,  Alvin  Fletcher,  Lowell  Hill  Second  Row:  Donald  Fox,  Stephen  Jones,  John  Ezop,  David  Ager,  Ronald  Dugan,  Donald  Grazier,  Thomas  Bickel, 
Murry  Glick  Bottom  Row:  David  Sturgis,  Alfred  Asato,  Harrison  Thornley,  Rudolf  Szillat,  Lloyd  Schwanebeck,  Donald  Johnson,  counselor;  Byron  Bekiares, 
William  Holly  Not  in  panel:  Dale  Carlson,  Gary  Ervin,  Paul  Sones,  Leon  Keller,  Kenneth  Lemke,  Dale  Shelton,  Anderson  McCullough,  Daniel  Kotter,  George  Conn, 
James  Jeanblanc,  Robert  Hart,   Roger  Bredek,  John   Konja,   Frank  Vecera,  Thomas  Linde 


% 


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476 


M    Tl 


«< 


Third    Row: 


Thomas    Balla, 
Second 


Top  Row   Philip  Deckowitz,  Kurt  Vanderhorst,  Charles  Mountz,  Jerreld   Benson,  William    Veljovich,    Gilbert    CofTen,   John    Duff,    Avirs    Slucis 

Gary  Herridge,  Lawrence  Cenarquist,  Dean  Peterson,  Charles  Chicon,  Robert  Carmichael,  Lawrence  KnaufT,  John  Heidbrader,  George  Svihla,  Steven  Mitchell  Secon 
Row:  Roland  Hehe,  Harold  Friborg,  Russell  Keune,  James  Klus,  Richard  Weiss,  Alan  Scarnavack,  Kennedy  Rhea,  Earl  Salsman,  Michael  Mannebach,  Robert  Egidi  Botto 
Row:    James   Simmons,    John    Luxton,    Alfred    Lau,    Richard    Sugita,    Gary   Williams 


GARNER  GALLERY 


GARNER  INN 


r>    ^ 


I  i 


477 


W^    9. 


$m    * 


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ft*- 

Top  Row:  Stephen  Schaefer,  Donald  Wilson,  Richard  Masur,  Floyd  Hayes,  John  Anderson,  Daniel  Doetman,  John  Stapleton,  John  Rea,  Leonard  Blakesley,  Edward  Leon- 
ard, Barry  Blum,  John  Hughes  Fourth  Row:  Richard  Birkenbeuel,  George  Richards,  Clayton  Haferkamp,  Ronald  Zehner,  Thomas  Hough,  Bernard  Mills,  Ellis  Sanderson, 
Karl  Kuhlmann,  James  McKinney,  John  Rishling,  David  Moellenkamp,  Richard  Laxen,  Michael  Hoover  Third  Row:  Ronald  Michelman,  Manny  Price,  Felix  Jarcyzk,  Roger 
Grissom,  Kenneth  Jablinskey,  Casey  Oleszkiewicz,  counselor;  Peter  Leong,  Donald  Chow,  Chiu  Fang,  Kwan-shei  Chen,  Bruce  Hand  Second  Row:  Versal  Porter,'  Doug- 
las Behmer,  John  Semmlow,  Robert  Thomas,  Philip  Landis,  Herbert  Singer,  Robert  Hurt,  Kenneth  Zwierz,  John  Christoffersen,  Jerome  Leszkiewicz  Bottom  Row:  John 
Bradburn,  Charles  Wynne,  Earl  Rericha,  Daniel  Smith  Not  in  panel:  Daniel  Aaronson,  Ronald  Bulin,  William  Burwell,  Walter  Craigle,  Robert  Cusey,  Donald  Fogle, 
Walter  Craigle,  Lester  French,  Kenneth  Gehler,  Ralph  Gilbert,  Stephen  Gilmour,  Ronald  Cross,  Robert  Hayes,  Charles  Klatt,  Robert  Klinn,  Roy  Kotynek,  Robert  Led- 
better,  Richard  Levangle,  Marvin  Lund,  Norman  Malone,  Donald  Marshalek,  Ernest  McMillan,  Edwin  Metzl,  Leon  Midgett,  Allen  Moses,  William  Nichelson,  Charles  Polivka 
Gerald   Roski,  Allen  Samson,  Charles  Thompson,  Ronald  Urbanik,  Joseph  Wunar 


GARNER  III  EAST 


GARNER  GALAXY 


Top  Row:  Ronald  Goldman,  Ross  Bunting,  Charles  Hunt,  Donald  Henderson,  John  Bunting,  Richard  Bruno,  Roger  Cooper,  Edward  Slavik,  William  Koca,  Wolfred  Bjork- 
man  Third  Row:  David  Botterman,  David  Elowson,  Roy  Hubert,  James  Klosowski,  Curtis  White,  David  Mason,  Carroll  Eichhorn,  James  Kohler,  Gus  Kozina,  Eugene 
Peterson,  Jayson  Strode  Second  Row:  Allen  Fenstermacher,  Ronald  Weiss,  David  Jordan,  Ira  Frank,  Jerome  Trakszelis,  Mark  Archer,  counselor;  Alan  Knopf,  William 
Treitler,   Daniel    King,   James  Tully        Bottom   Row:   Carl   Fausey,   Alan   Schenk,  Maurice    Brucker,    Ramon    Echenique-Manrique,    Karl   Stechamann,   Adolph   Mrstik 


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Top  Row:  Howard  Lemons,  Larry  Windsor,  Max  Allison,  Robert  Raichle,  Kenneth  Lorenz,  Ronald  Langacker,  Thomas  Kelly,  Andrew  Boston,  Curtis  Vail,  Donald  Wilton, 
Terrance  McBurney,  William  Dietz  Third  Row:  David  Sprenkle,  counselor;  Roger  Silverstein,  Michael  Esselstorm,  Victor  Latoz,  David  Luensman,  Robert  Cotner,  Har- 
old Meade,  Curtis  Rosemann,  Karl  Krause,  Dennis  Fischer,  Andreas  Schiedt,  Phillip  McLouth,  William  Wilcox  Second  Row:  Robert  Phillip,  Ronald  Nielsen,  William 
Shafer,  David  Walters,  Gene  Slater,  Stuart  Cohen,  Trevor  Bissey,  Donald  Huckstadt,  Roy  Egawa,  Leonard  Bertagnolli  Bottom  Row:  John  Madsen,  George  Mills,  Roger 
Carlson,   Ronald  Johnson,   Robert  Overtoom,  George   Lansky,    Ronald  Swalek 


GARNER  GARRETT 


GARNER  SUITES 


Top  Row:  William  Butler,  Edward  Rosiak,  William  Clements,  Richard  Burhans,  Fredric  Bennett,  James  Talken,  Philip  Sticha,  Frederick  Blanford,  James  Kashmier 
Third  Row:  Edwin  Smith,  Salvatore  Prainito,  Bert  Sweat,  John  Davis,  Robert  Ward,  Myron  Cowell,  David  Morrison,  William  Schofield,  James  Harsh,  Dale  Drum,  Sec- 
ond Row:  Thomas  Kennedy,  Ray  Hinchman,  Leonard  Dojnik,  Robert  Fennell,  John  Janiga,  Robert  Gaston,  Paul  Trapp,  William  Ristow,  John  Curley  Bottom  Row:  Don- 
ald Lindstrom,  Jerome  Fruin,  Thomas  Eppinga,  Donald  Leverenz,  Richard  Morrison,  Charles  Miller,  Alan  Lezak  Not  in  panel:  Stephen  Chen,  Walter  Chonowski,  David  De 
Ment,  John  Ellingson,  Kent  Elliot,  Edward  Flowers,  Edward  Glaeser,  Burnard  Grung,  Roger  Hawk,  Gary  Hinman,  James  Hull,  Jon  Jenny,  Richard  Klavunde,  John 
Klinke,  Owen  Lee,  James  Ludwig,  Jeffrey  Marx,  Harold  Miesterling,  Don  Morris,  Dave  Mussuman,  James  Place,  Ira  Pretzker,  Dennis  Prewitt,  Neil  Richter,  David  Russell, 
Harold  Schisler,   Andrew  Seacord,   Henry   Spellman,   Algis  Stankus,  Grant  Strandberg,   Allen   Van,   Richard   Watson,   Ronald  Witek,   Daniel   Woiwode,  Larry  Woiwode 


■t% 


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479 


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Top  Row:  Kent  Smith,  Michael  Hoffman,  Ronald  Entzminger,  Roger  Carroll,  Neil  Rendall,  William  Radecke,  Wayne  Selz  Second  Row:  Elson  Beftner,  James  Aoki, 
Hallett  Baile,  Richard  Atkinson,  David  Potter,  Merrill  Weijola,  counselor  Bottom  Row:  Alan  Drum,  Jordan  Block,  John  Sinkiawic,  Roy  Johnson,  Raymond  Fortin, 
Robert   Naas 


FORBES  FIRST 


FORBES  HILTON 


Top  Row:  Ralph  Beck,  Roland  Fortman,  Thomas  Nelson,  Jerry  Stewart,  Lewis  Brizzolara,  Martin  Israel,  Joseph  Ehardt,  Richard  Grennan,  Rodney  Bachman,  James  Nor- 
ling,  Brian  Hickey  Third  Row:  Kenneth  Zohrer,  Marvin  Pilchen,  Arthur  Callistein,  Alan  Cash,  David  Smith,  George  Brooks,  Bruce  Hoffman,  Roger  Lederer,  Gilbert 
Zoghlin,  John  DeLong,  Jeffrey  Golin  Second  Row:  Myron  Shapiro,  Joseph  Galbraith,  Sherwin  Rosenfeld,  David  Moeller,  Ronald  Szymanski,  counselor;  Harmon  Wash- 
ington, Jack  Joseph,  Jonathan  Rehnberg  Bottom  Row:  John  Ferrell,  Jared  Baker,  James  Farkas,  Gustave  Fralick,  Robert  Engel,  Angelo  Juliano,  Michael  Goldsmith, 
Joseph  Juszak  Not  in  panel:  Burt  Freeburg,  William  Plank,  Major  Newman,  Richard  Truelick,  Jerry  Ettinger,  Jeffrey  Hauptmann,  Ronald  Opper,  John  Abercrombie, 
Robert   Stuart,   David   Robbin,  Wesley   Nelson,   Thomas   Lowe 


^^^^K 


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480 


£ 


Top  Row:  Benjamin  Sher,  Robert  Siegel,  Robert  Jones,  Robert  Stettner,  Stephen  Weissr,  John  Pitzer,  Gaylord  Noren,  William  Liddy,  Dennis  Marshall,  Douglas  MacDonald, 
Wendell  Phillips  Third  Row:  James  Thompson,  Otto  Gaus,  Virgil  Grady,  Daniel  Dickinson,  Jack  Engbrecht,  Byron  Beck,  Curtis  Olsen,  Herando  Solanoperez,  John  Ed- 
wards Second  Row:  William  Eldridge,  Theobald  Kauth,  Robert  Jones,  George  Nassos,  George  Fleerlage,  counselor;  William  Muhlstadt,  Richard  Hanna,  Melvyn  Weissman, 
Edward  Kaiura        Bottom  Row:  John  Pease,  Norman  Opper,  Russell   Niemi,  John  Wissmiller,    Philip  Greene,    Ronald   Greinke,    Edward   Rosen,  James  Cation 


FORBES  II  WEST 


FORBES  TRIPOLI 


Top  Row:  Richard  Smith,  David  Levin,  Roger  Kasch,  Richard  Boeving,  Brian  Spencer,  William  Herzing,  Ronald  Sides,  Michael  Smolensky,  Marvin  Levin,  Lowell  Schroeder, 
Francis  Jahn,  Chester  Goodrich  Third  Row:  Carl  Soderstrom,  Stuart  Rothstein,  James  Hall,  William  Cohn,  John  Botete,  Raymond  Benage,  Charles  Dollins,  Keith  Lewis, 
Gary  Berglund,  William  Warner,  Thomas  McDaniel,  David  Killey  Second  Row:  Charles  Burgner,  Michael  Merel,  William  Storz,  John  Blanke,  James  Salley,  David 
Winkelmann,  Roger  Helm,  Ralph  Converse,  William  Zumstein  Bottom  Row:  Lyle  Wyman,  Charles  Burton,  Robert  Weibl,  Herbert  Johnson,  Clinton  Phillips,  Thomas 
Mansfield,  Allan  Anderson,  Richard  Marks,  Roger  Crawford,  Donald  Buzzell  Not  in  panel:  George  Kleist,  counselor;  Dennis  Chirikos,  Ernest  Richau,  William  Schall- 
hammer,  Richard  Strauss,  Barry  Gale,  Robert  Eggleston,  Lee  Rosen,  Bruce  Anderson,  Gerald  Deasy,  Carl  Klehm,  William  Boundy,  James  Dahlman,  Louis  Aronson,  John 
Zander,  Allen  Mann,  John  Lloyd,  Joseph  Morrone,  Benjamin  Barsema,  Warren  Neiman,  Warren  Fletter,  Robert  Stein,  David  Saponar,  Robert  Neberz,  Gordon  Reynolds, 
William   McClue 


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481 


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Top  Row:  Gary  Melnicove,  Roy  Baker,  Roy  Erickson,  Richard  Mayer,  William  Fierke,  Charles  Jones,  Kenneth  Samonds,  Raymond  Stroh,  Geoffrey  Goetz,  Glen  Carls,  Leon- 
ard Georgian  Third  Row:  John  Danko,  Charles  Lansford,  James  Levey,  George  Auchampaugh,  Charles  Bunis,  Robert  Cadigan,  Franklin  Gilkeson,  Richard  Kolak,  Ronald 
Klein,  Stanley  Kopecky,  David  Jahn  Second  Row:  Don  Koehler,  Daryll  Hersemann,  Robert  Stefanski,  Elwyn  Henning,  Frank  Schiller,  counselor;  James  Bove,  Marshall 
Ellenstein,    Edward  Ahern,  Marvin   Haas       Bottom   Row:   George   Fleischli,  William  Stecher,  Stephen  Morse,   Frank  Alterio,  Paul  Mergenthaler,  Frank  Kot,  Kenneth  Spratt 


FORBES  III  WEST 


FORBES  IV  EAST 


Top  Row:  Robert  Rada,  Alan  Miller,  Clifford  Strassenburg,  Laurence  Svab,  William  Sterritt,  Edward  Thompson,  Gerald  Coolsen  Second  Row:  David  Buser,  Wayne 
Sampson,  Martin  Rink,  William  Beckman,  Allan  Visin,  Charles  Peterson,  William  Nord,  Earl  Peterson,  Robert  Billen  Bottom  Row:  Dogan  Kaya,  David  Kelly,  Wilson  Wong, 
James   Skinner,   counselor;   Allen    Cicsiel,   John    Duncan,    James    Hudson 


48; 


*A    6 


Top  Row:  Dain  Friend,  Walter  Zeunert,  James  Malmberg,  William  Flack,  Alex  Sorton,  William  Etheridge,  Ronald  Jones,  Richard  Lubman,  Carl  Friberg,  William  Komarck, 
Harden  Troue,  Bernard  Gorman,  Jack  Behl  Third  Row:  George  Puzey,  Richard  AAendler,  Donald  Huntley,  Harrison  Church,  Thomas  Elliott,  Larry  Lippold,  Ernest  Noack, 
Kenneth  Potenberg,  Vernon  De  Selms,  Thomas  Frazier,  David  Chang,  Mark  Isaacs,  William  Krueger,  James  Fox  Second  Row:  Philip  Bailie,  Paul  Claudon,  Jerome 
Cieciwa,  Robert  Cox,  Horace  Mickens,  counselor;  John  Deal,  Joe  Fleming,  Stephen  Young,  Donald  Perrero,  Richard  Brewer  Bottom  Row:  Alexander  Forsyth,  Robert 
Nordby,  Dale  Kopp,  Jerry  Pinney,  Richard  Robak,  James  Cahill,  Robert  Barsky,  Steven  Zimberoff,  Michael  Nelson  Not  in  panel:  Rocky  Eibert,  Ronald  Fox,  William 
Brochaus,  John  Littlemeyer,  Bernard  Tennes,  Dennis  Stubblefield,  Clinton  Braly,  Thomas  Kuck,  Gary  Freese,  Elmer  Rieck,  Steven  Tuma,  David  Link,  Lawrence  Okuda, 
Charles  Mursick,   Kenson   Fuller,  ShelJeon   Altschul,    Ira   Sloan,  Thomas   Edwards,   Mitchell  Weiss,  Donald  Neff,  William  Beck,  Carl  Malmgren 


FORBES  CITADEL 


HOPKINS  I 


Top  Row:    Vincent  Caputo,    Billy  Walcott,   Niles   Holt,    David    Oelke,   Melvin    Irving         Bottom   Row:    James    Dresmal,    James    Heil,    Allan    Antonini,    Charles    Nix 


483 


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Top  Row:  Terry  Stitt,  William  Fritz,  Thomas  Johnson,  Mark  Westerland,  Charles  Stewart,   Daniel  Siblik,   Edward  Stehno,  James  Herner        Second  Row:   David   Lloyd,  Lester 
Golbeck,    James   McElwee,    Robert   Mason,    Michael    Zissman,    Ronald    Banes       Bottom   Row:   Robert  Cook,  Patrick  Mclntyre,   Thomas  Ford,  Thomas  Anderson,  Donald  Jakob 


HOPKINS  II  EAST 


HOPKINS  HIDEAWAY 


Top  Row:  Jerry  Minnear,  Lonnie  Frye,  David  Hembrough,  Conrad  Miczko,  William  Eberhart,  Angelo  Di  Leo,  Dale  Langfoss,  Marshall  Dapin,  Charels  Relitz,  Robert  Janczak, 
George  Engel,  Ronald  Yuccas,  Renold  Schilke,  Gilbert  Simon,  David  Flax,  Richard  Meyerson  Third  Row:  Alvin  Greene,  Gene  Lindberg,  William  Augur,  Herbert  Schmitt, 
Robert  Daniels,  Thomas  Finch,  Thomas  Anderson,  James  Ahlstrom,  Frederick  Pious,  David  Garrison,  William  Wallbruch,  Robert  Parshall,  Daniel  Hembrough,  David  Miller, 
Jafar  Kassaian,  Ronald  Napier  Second  Row:  Karl  Kelley,  Gordon  Taubenheim,  Kenneth  Kelley,  William  Peterson,  John  Ogden,  Richard  Dalche,  Agapito  Santos,  John 
Temple,  Leonard  Kulik,  George  Hart,  Thomas  Anton  Bottom  Row:  Marvin  Rebuck,  Allen  Kozinski,  Warren  King,  Touradi  Adl,  Michael  Friedman,  Robert  Brusa,  George 
Millen,   Gene  Meyers,   Jarvis   Rich,    Roger   Moore 


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Top  Row   Harry   Dixon     Robert  Schill     Leslie   Huizenga,  Richard  Johansson,  Harold   Daugherty,  Slobodan  Curcic,   Ronald   Haedike,   Robert  Chiszar,   Dennis  Johnson  Third 

Row    Harry    Crandall     James    MacDonald,    David    Henry,    Donald    Henry,    Michael    Larkin,     William     Wyatt,     Thomas     Dahlgren,    William     Kerr,     Richard     Johnson,  Clifford 

Ruderer       Second  Row:  Milton  Murasaki,  Joseph  Thrasher,  Arthur  Price,  James  Speta,   Richard   Boyle,  counselor;   Carl   Sigel,   Kenneth   Boehm,   Lawrence   Deuerling,  Michael 

Popik       Bottom    Row:    James   Plankenhorn,    Luis   Diazcastillo,  Joseph   Kosinski,   Arthur    Stephens,    Brandon    Hughes,    Barry    Doan,    Clifford    Cressey,    Roger    Davis  Not    in 
panel:   Vincent  Rieck,  John   Hill,  Carl   Man,   Roger  Montgomery 


HOPKINS  III  EAST 


HOPKINS  VALHALLA 


Top  Row  Thomas  Cooper,  Donald  Ballou,  Richard  Weihl,  Daniel  Hedden,  Robert  Levin,  James  Kraft,  William  Flood,  Alien  Rosenston,  Bruce  Posner  James  Coulson 
Jack  Punzak  Melvyn  Revelle,  Roland  Littlewood,  Delwin  Goode,  Joseph  Wolf,  Richard  Ziccarelli  Third  Row:  Kenneth  Aebersold,  Emerson  Lacey,  John  Maville,  David 
Hutchinson  Roy  Werner  Stewart  Howell,  Jerome  Gustafson,  Richard  Zewifel,  Joseph  Wollschlager,  Leonard  Cutler,  Jon  Arbogast,  Robert  Rosen,  Kenneth  Olson  Donald 
Payton  Lawrence  Darrow  Second  Row:  Alvaro  Gamboa,  Jerry  Crum,  Donald  Averill,  Lance  Herning,  Carol  Skilbred,  Dallas  Navolt,  Richard  Hauser,  Robert  Orr  Kurt 
Simon  '  Stephen  Kurth  David  Anderson,  John  Thean,  William  Bunch,  counselor  Bottom  Row:  Dennis  Currey,  Ronald  Simon,  Jerome  Brodkin,  Brian  Albers,  Barry  Kolb, 
Robert  White  Gerald  Low  Michael  Cooney,  Nicolas  Estava,  George  Chan  Not  in  panel:  Richard  Ambrose,  John  Burt,  Jeremy  Campbell,  John  Carney,  Bruce  Cowell, 
Lloyd  Etter  Bradley  Fox,  William  Harris,  Robert  Hubata,  John  Johnson,  Carl  Knable,  John  Kocai,  Thomas  Kruse,  George  Lee,  Karl  Lenk,  Aloys  Litteken  Robert  Page, 
Charles   Pin'kerton     Berl    Rider,  Theodore   Rose,  Julius   Rothschild,   James   Shuster,   Douglas  Swanson,    Richard   Terchek,  Smith  Toulson,  Jay  Werth,   Lloyd  Zand 


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Top  Row:  Jacob  Lam,  David  Riedel,  Gerald  Mathews,  Robert  Datz,  James  Hubbs,  Charles  Barthel,  Gerald  Low,  Barry  Farrar  Second  Row:  Walter  Handele,  Cecil  Everett, 
Guanter  Bruckmann,  Ronald  Rockis,  Ival  Toepke,  Barry  Childress,  Albert  Brejcha,  Kenneth  Homo,  Max  Rosenquist,  Dennis  Arnold  Bottom  Row:  Robert  Pernau,  Douglas 
Eadie,    Richard    Kasten,    counselor;   Owen   Hein,   Theodore   Rubin,   John    Beecher,  John  Lixvar 


HOPKINS  IV  EAST 


HOPKINS  HOLLER 


Top  Row:  Edward  Olsen,  Harold  Cornwell,  Wesley  Robinson,  William  Lowe,  Alfred  Christiansen,  James  Kammeyer,  Thomas  Smith,  Lionel  Young,  David  Gyer,  John 
Kruk,  Ronald  Lukens,  Thomas  Wojcik,  John  Donovan  Third  Row:  Gary  Doolen,  Jerold  Chern,  Max  Beavers,  Carl  Carlson,  Clyde  Baumgardner,  Meredith  Nelson,  Edwin 
Reschke,  David  Bruder,  Stephen  Mooney,  James  Adell,  Kent  Pinter,  Vincent  Nauseda,  Theodore  Vicklund  Second  Row:  James  Cullinane,  Frank  Tse,  Arthur  Hammar, 
Gordon  Wilson,  Lawrence  Smalec,  counselor;  Marcus  Marlin,  William  Lane,  Emil  Frein,  Trevino  Herrera,  Leonard  Olson  Bottom  Row:  Robert  Donaldson,  Jorge  Pinto, 
William   DeSollar,   David   Dobbeck,   Ronald  Mason 


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Top  Row  Bruce  Lewin,  Gerald  Peterson,  William  Pierce,  David  Rintelman.  Lester  Lendrum,  Theodore  Marshall,  David  Miller,  Charles  Orloff,  Robert  Glomb  Second 
Row  Robert  Lee,  George  Pilot,  Carl  Kueltzo,  Lawrence  O'Connor,  Dennis  Fitzgerald,  David  Gloss,  James  Read,  Geoffrey  Grosguth  Bottom  Row:  Lawrence  Ostresh 
Bruce  Kureic,  William  Faulkner,  Richard  Biby,  counselor;  Robert  Simak,  Ralph  Perlman,  Sten  Palmer  Not  in  panel:  Ronald  Franz,  James  Farley,  Lawrence  Ewart  Carl 
Orner,  Royce  West,  David  Engstrom,  Stephen  Palmberg,  Douglas  Fireman,  Ronald  Shuman,  Richard  Nari,  Stanley  Wal,  Lawrence  Mataroshi,  Thomas  Edwards,  George  Paw, 
Michael    Kell,    Aaron    Kramer,    Gam    Green,    Stanley    Levi,    Ralph    Manadrina,    Richard   Aillman,   James  Prillman 


SCOTT  I 


SCOTT  II  EAST 


Top   Row:   Gerald  Melton,   Ronald  Lobert,   Richard   Welch,   LeRoy  Hasselbring,  counselor;   Robert  Elias,  Eugene  Snapp,  Richard  Kochvar       Bottom  Row:  Gale  Croon,  Warren 
Miles,  James   Rowoldt,  Fredric  Sponholtz,  Thomas  Crawford 


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Top  Row:  Stephen  Patay,  Narimantas  Stasiskis,  Leon  Berns,  Philip  Plienis,  John  Poznan,  Ailen  Johnson,  Wayne  Smith,  David  Hanser,  Jack  Hilliker,  Ira  Peil,  Dennis 
Mauck,  Gordon  Philip,  Steven  Shellabarger  Third  Row:  Harold  Lane,  Jerry  Palak,  David  Hastings,  James  Smith,  Lee  Faulkner,  Chester  Freese,  Richard  Lazar,  Arrydas 
Rimas,  Robert  Wolf,  William  Griffin,  Richard  Berg,  David  Boughan,  Donn  Davidson  Second  Row:  John  Gula,  Jon  Fruh,  Eugene  Friker,  Leon  Noe,  Stephen  Lucas, 
George  Juskaitis,  Edward  Samson,  William  White,  Jarosiaw  Martyniuk,  Kenneth  Macke,  Lewis  Koppel  Bottom  Row:  Arlen  Beatty,  Glenn  Butler,  William  Malmgren, 
Donald    Papirnik,   Melvyn    Levin,    Kenneth    Snow,    Philip   Jones,   James    Eyman,   Paul    Baltz 


SCOTT  II  WEST 


scon  III  EAST 


Top  Row:  David  Fuss,  Walter  Huelsmeyer,  John  Whaley,  Walter  Schroeter,  Harlan  Hannah,  Edward  Hanna,  Ronald  Jacobs,  Donald  Larson  Third  Row:  Kenneth  Panza, 
Walter  Marks,  Paul  Meier,  Gerald  Anderson,  Guy  Huston,  John  Hangebrauck,  Stanley  Miller,  Ronald  Goldfeder,  Edwin  Niedziela,  Ansel  Vogen  Second  Row:  James 
Westerhoff,    Wayne    Klatt,    Harold    Lucas,    Roger   Miener,   John   Tockstein,    Robert   Wickersheim,   Henry  Schueler      Bottom   Row:   Richard  Schaefer,  Peter   Frantz,  Stuart  Winston 


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Top  Row:  John  Lehane,  Roy  Icenogle,  Rollin  Setterdahl,  David  Ferrara,  Johnathan  Lord,  Lynn  Hays,  Donald  Murphy,  John  Stuckey,  Dale  Gustafson,  David  Ruhaak,  Mehlin 
Smith,  Robert  Jacobs  '  Third  Row:  Paul  Friesen,  Gerald  McCullough,  Thomas  Deucker,  Richard  Hauger,  Robert  Wing,  Ronald  Peterson,  David  Schmidt,  Raymond 
Hatland,  Jamas  Bain,  Joseph  Darin,  David  Sheary,  James  Jankowiak  Second  Row:  Michael  Cassidy,  Carl  Kokes,  Robert  Sabia,  Richard  Reznick,  Michael  Stronberg, 
Dennis    Lathan,   Joseph   Conrad,    Dominick   Parise,    Harold   Johnson        Bottom    Row:    James  Johnson,  Wesley  Wells,  Wayne  Graiyas,  Louis   Kier 


SCOTT  III  WEST 


SCOTT  IV  EAST 


Top  Row:  Fernando  Rivera,  Dennis  Chojn,  Richard  Adams,  Aian  Davis,  Robert  Ravas,  Gary  Semrow,  Theodore  Brennen,  William  Reid  Second  Row:  Alan  Chidley,  Ward 
Ristau,  Arthur  Eisenberg,  Robert  Brunton,  counselor;  James  Robinson,  Louis  Roberts,  Frank  Stover  Bottom  Row:  Richard  Yameda,  Charles  Christoe,  Walter  Champion, 
Marvin   Repschutz 


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Top  Row:  James  Schwaba,  Richard  Schmal,  Howard  Kosovske,  Roger  Hatfield,  Terrance  Myers,  James  Scott,  Daniel  Merenkov,  Glenn  Hussar,  Roger  Hage,  Lawrence  Schiam- 
berg,  Michael  Munson,  Nils  Peterson  Third  Row:  Noel  Kalis,  James  Kadlec,  Robert  Boylan,  David  Steele,  Warren  McMullen,  William  Keiner,  David  Snavely,  Larry  Harsh- 
barger,  Terry  Ernst,  Carl  Massa,  Donald  Pritchard,  Robert  Bruyn  Second  Row:  Dennis  Eastman,  Roger  Haenggi,  Allan  Gold,  Sheldon  Kirschner,  Raich  Leonard 
Richard  Rifas,  James  Walker,  Thomas  Osborn,  William  McMullen        Bottom  Row:  William  Nichelson,   Gary  David,   Bernard  Shapiro,  David  Hoppe 


SCOTT  IV  WEST 


SNYDER  I 


Top  Row:  John  Pascucci,  Harold  Shive,  Thomas  Ulaszek,  Ronald  Teed,  Gregory  Gralik,  Richard  Mayer,  Gary  Sampson,  Kenneth  Macke,  Thomas  Degenhart,  Michael  Williams, 
Glen  Trotter,  Clinton  Taylor  Bottom  Row:  Hugh  Tyndall,  Frederick  Parfrey,  Nicholas  Rosch,  Guenter  Bruckmann,  Nelson  Wiczer,  Donald  Rouse,  Brian  Vancata, 
Anthony   Terranova,   Raymond   Delong 


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Top  Row:  Dennis  Stropes,  Howard  Peterson,  Raymond  Johnson,  John  Gula,  Denzil  Marten,  Jerold  Chern,  Wayne  Hayenga,  Edward  Weiss,  Neil  Bloom,  Kurt  Vanderhorst, 
Ira  Hoffberg,  Fred  Rumney,  Donald  Steele,  Chanvudhi  Varvarn,  Gary  Dandurand  Third  Row:  Dean  tomlin,  Warren  Shufeldt,  Gerald  Orlowsky,  Karl  Huehne,  Barry 
Roberts,  Howard  Iglow,  John  Sch ill,  John  Whalen,  Bradley  Hedien,  Ronald  Spiegel,  Stanley  Izen,  Thomas  Warner,  Michael  Sheffey,  John  Burke,  Barry  Grant,  John 
Koenio,  David  Lieb,  Rudolph  Souta  Second  Row:  Josef  Rokus,  Arnold  Marks,  Neal  Block,  Karl  Gardner,  counselor;  Dallas  Cox,  Willis  Dane,  Ivan  Novick,  Allan  Price, 
Ronald  Hollinger  Bottom  Row:  Paul  Burnett,  Charles  Vanmeter,  Harry  Woods,  Kenneth  Randa,  Lawrence  Dorfman,  Benedict  Schwar,  Frederick  Glover,  Wayne  Shockley, 
Jeffery  Sekerke       Not  in  panel:   Thad  Scott 


SNYDER  II  EAST 


SNYDER  II  WEST 


Top  Row:  William  Ward,  William  Zint,  Mikio  Akagi,  Thomas  Haeger,  Larry  Danner,  William  Knapp,  Randall  Lee,  George  Hauser,  Arthur  Pitz,  Dale  Dintelmann,  Thomas 
Peterson,  Jack  Harrold,  Thomas  Disz  Third  Row:  Nick  Scarlatis,  Michael  Hoffman,  Paul  Hendren,  Robert  Hummel,  Truman  Howard,  Rufus  Piatt,  Bruce  Palucius,  Peter 
Heller,  Wells  Hamlin,  Jan  Krueger,  Lynn  Humbracht,  John  Horn,  Dale  Bratton,  Seymour  Horwitz,  Delbert  Carstens  Second  Row:  Ronald  Carlson,  Bruce  Cvetko,  Raymond 
Nacin,  Harvey  Char,  Noel  Nedved,  Ronald  Otto,  counselor;  Terrance  Meade,  Peter  Ruzevick,  James  Herrick,  Bruno  Bucari  Bottom  Row:  Kenneth  Kowalski,  Timothy  Hunt, 
Aaron  Hill,  William  Lemna,  Douglas  Pekkarinen,  Robert  Dion,  Edward  Jacobson,  William  Cammon,  Michael  Oppenheim  Not  in  panel:  Larry  Bowles,  Paul  Caquelin, 
James  Chambless,  Daniel  Clay,  Jerome  Comm,  William  Cotton,  Robert  Dewelt,  Bruce  Doll,  Dennis  Edson,  Jack  Fish,  Bernard  Gould,  Gregory  Haller,  Arthur  Hardy,  David 
Hedberg,  Thomas  Hopt,  David  Jenks,  Glyn  Jewart,  Edward  Johnson,  Lester  Johnson,  Frederic  Kolstad,  Ronald  Lass,  Robert  Olsen,  Thomas  Olszewski,  Ken  Osika,  Tod 
Parker,    Mitchell    Portugual,    Richard    Pozniak,    Donald    Purkey,    Sanford    Schenberg 


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Top  Row:  Donald  Sittnen,  Paul  Slmko,  Paul  Torkelson,  Dennis  Matlosz,  Larry  Seppi,  Gunther  Budo,  Clyde  VanAntwerp,  David  Torphy,  James  Zloger,  Simon  Levka,  Erwin 
Dolgin,  Larry  Coble,  Wendell  Beem  Third  Row:  David  Claypool,  Henry  Wulf,  Roger  Skromme,  William  Wood,  Norbart  Grom,  Charles  Venskus,  John  Winburn,  Steven 
Kroml,  Richard  Martinaitis,  Joseph  Synovic,  Herbert  Cox,  Richard  Thompson,  Donald  Wood,  Paul  Bement  Second  Row:  Norman  Dhom,  William  Peterson,  Eugene  Roloff, 
John  Austin,  Lynn  Gosnell,  Harry  Schneider,  Clifford  Thomas,  Michael  Wilson,  counselor;  Kenneth  Meiners,  Eldon  Whittaker,  George  Mavigliano  Bottom  Row:  John 
Wynne,  Allan  Yeast,  Gary  Hughes,  Peter  Fazio,  Robert  Andrews 


SNYDER  III  EAST 


SNYDER  ZOO 


Top   Row:    Ralph   Waterloo,    Glen    Ulum,    Rodney    Burke,    Lawrence   Quick,    Richard   Combs,    Wayne    Kubik,    Ronald    Schwartz,    Richard    Barton        Third    Row:    Robert    Stelzer 
Loren   Smith,    Ronnie  Hoyt,  Thomas  Trick,   Roger   Westphal,    Richard   Kock,   Rodney  Clemens,    Lawrence    Weinter,    Norman    Schwabacher,    Frank    Kopecky  Second    Row: 

Kenneth   Theiss,  Michael   Sugnet,   Carl    Knable,   James   McClintock,   counselor;   Howard   Ellegant,   Richard  Straukas,  Gary  Coxon       Bottom  Row:   Richard   Klingbiel,   Raymond 
Yarema,  George  Lee,   Raymond  Mormon 


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dwin  Prior,  Jerry  Smith,  James  Sowman, 
rs,   James   Knoll,    Arthur    Sternickle,    John 
each        Second   Row:   Gary   Stahl,    Donald 
It,    James    Kahle,    Frank    Greenfield,    Ste- 
ley   Molozany,   Karl   Asmus,   Grant   Haley, 

SNYDER  PENTHOUSE 


SNYDER  SQUIRES 


Top  Row:  Donald  Wolverton,  John  Apter,  Thomas  Maulder,  William  Smith,  Peder  Finnberg,  Jack  Johnston,  Phillip  Rosner,  Donald  Kessler  Harry  Reid,  Lamont  Waddell 
Don  Rich,  Garth  McWhorter  Third  Row:  Bruce  Gustafson,  David  Miller,  Patrick  Rea,  John  Wilcox,  James  Neece,  Stephen  Yost  Frank  Ahlstrom  John  Nekolny  James 
Fisher,  Kenneth  Schoek,  Robert  Harrison,  Orvil  Lauher,  Keith  Edgington  Second  Row:  Anthony  Levitski,  Jon  Stemples,  Arthur  Michaely  Alan  Greenberg,  Warren  Tres- 
ter,  counselor;  Norman  Stewart,  John  Hall,  Frank  Hatfield,  Allen  Bollman,  Thomas  Dunn  Bottom  Row:  Jack  Hruska,  Terry  Vance,  John  Roberts,  John  Reed,  Lew,s 
Stahl,  Charles  Sanders 


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493 


SENIORS 


AASBREIN,   VICTORIA  CHRISTINE PARK   RIDGE;    B.A.   in   Art   Education;   ALPHA  OMICRON 

PI;    lllini    Union    Committee   (2,   3);    University    Thealre   Crew    (1,    2,    3);    Campus    Chest 
(2);  Panhellenic  Ball  Committee  (2);    lllio  Beauty  (3). 

ABBINANTE,  PHILLIP CHICAGO;  B.S.  in  Accountancy;  Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the  University 

of   Illinois. 

ABBOTT,   ALLAN    LEE SPRINGFIELD;    B.S.    in    Civil    Engineering;    FIRESIDE;    House    President 

(3);  A.S.C.E.;  Springfield  Jr.  College. 


ABO-NIAAJ,    FAWZI    NIMR DAMASCUS,    SYRIA;    B.S.    in    Civil    Engineering;    A.S.C.E.;    Arab 

Students  Club;   Little  United  Nations;  Rifle  and  Pistol  Club;  Navy  Pier   Extension  of  the 
University   of    Illinois. 

ABRAHAMSON,    DAVID    ALAN MOLINE;    B.S     in     Economics;    BETA    THETA    PI;    Skull    and 

Crescent;    Freshman    Council;    Honors    Day    (3). 

ABRAHAMSON,    MARY    JO MOLINE;     B.S.     in    Secretarial     Training;     ALPHA    CHI     OMEGA: 

Torch;    The    lllio    (1);    lllini    Union    Committee    (1,    2);    Campus    Chest    Allocations    and 
Advisory    Board   (2);    Panhellenic   Ball    Committee   (1);    Honors    Day    (2,   3). 


ACKLAND,    LLOYD  WILLIAM WEST    BROOKLAND;    B.S.    in    General    Agriculture;    Alpha    Tau 

Alpha;    lllini    Christian    Fellowship    (4);    Agricultural    Economics    Club;    Northern    Illinois 
University;    Illinois   State   Normal    University. 

ADAMI,  DAROLD  PAUL ROCK  FALLS;  B.S.  in  Accountancy;  CLUB  TOPPER;  M.I.A.  Executive 

Council  (4);   House  President  (4);  Student  Senate  (4);  Committee  on  Student  Affairs  (4); 
Accountancy  Club;  Society  for  the  Advancement  of  Management. 

ADAMS,  ARTHUR  CURTIS ROBINSON;  B.S.  in  L.A.S.,  Chemistry;  Phi  Kappa  Phi;  Phi  Lambda 

Upsilon;   Honors   Day   (2,  3). 


ADAMS,    GEORGE    LAWRENCE HILLSBORO;    B.A.    in    Architecture;    ACACIA;    Scarab;    lllio 

(2);  lllini  Union  Committee  (1,  2);  Football  Marching  Band  (1,  2,  3);  Second  Regimental 
Band  (1,  2,  3);  Forsite  (1);  A.I.A. 

ADAMS,   JAMES   MANSFIELD ROSSVILLE;    B.S.    in    Agricultural    Economics;    TWIN    ESTATES; 

S.N.I.B.  (2,  3);  Freshman  Adviser  (2,  3);  Agricultural   Economics  Club;  Field  and  Furrow; 
Hoof  and  Horn  Club;  Young  Republicans  Club. 

AHLBERG,    DAVID    CRAIG LAGRANGE;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    Philosophy;    LUNDGREN    HOUSE; 

lllini  Union  Committee  (1);  Y.M.C.A.   Committee  (4);  M.R.H.A.  (1,  2,  3);   L.A.S.  Council 
(2,  3,  4);    Little  United   Nations   (2);   Honors   Day   (2). 


AIKMAN,    PETER   RENTSCHLER SHELDON,    B.S.    in   Accountancy;    KAPPA   SIGMA;    University 

Theatre  Cast  (I);  Star  Course  Manager  (2);  University  Choir  (2);  University  Chorus  (1); 
Men's  G'ee  Club  (2,  3,  4);  Freshman  Adviser  (2);  Army  ROTC;  Phi  Chi  Eta  (3,  4); 
Accountancy  Club. 

ALBERS,  GEORGE  ARTHUR DECATUR;   Bachelor  of  Architecture;   A.I.A. 

ALBIN,    GEORGE    ROBERT WARRENSBURG;    B.S.    in    Electrical    Engineering;    Phi    Eta    Sigma; 

A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.;  Young   Democrats  Club;   Honors    Day   (1);   Millikin   University. 


ALBRECHT,    SUSAN    LAVERNE CHICAGO;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    Political    Science;    DELTA    DELTA 

DELTA;  Y.W.C.A.  Committee  (1,   2);  Campus  Chest   (1). 

ALBRIGHT,   RICHARD  WILLIAM DOWNERS  GROVE;   B.F.A.   in    Industrial    Design;  GRANADA 

CLUB;  Tomahawk;  Football  Marching   Band  (2);   First   Regimental   Band   (1,  2). 


ALEXANDER,     RICHARD     FREDERICK PEORIA     HEIGHTS;     B.S. 

A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. 


Electrical     Engineering; 


ALFONSI,    LORETTA    HELEN TAYLORVILLE;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    English;    EVANS;    Torch;    Alpha 

Chron;  Mask  and  Baub'e;  National  Collegiate  Players;  University  Theatre  Manager 
(3);  University  Theatre  Crew  (1,  2);  W.P.G.U.  (1,  2,  3);  Newman  Foundation  Student 
Council  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Freshman  Adviser  (2,  3);  Young  Republicans  Club;  National 
Council   for    Teachers   of   English. 

ALLEN,  JAMES   L.   .   .   .  .   .   DANVILLE;   B.S.   in   Marketing;   PHI    DELTA   THETA;   Star    Course   Manager 

(1);  Freshman  Adviser  (3);  American  Recreational  Society  U.  of  I.  Student  Chapter; 
Marketing  Club. 

ALLISON,    MAX     LEE CHARLESTON:     B.S.     in     Floriculture     and     Ornamental     Horticulture; 

GARNER  HOUSE;   Floriculture  Club. 


ALMQUIST,    ROBERT    LLEWELLYN EAST    MOLINE;    B.S.    in    Retailing;    PHI    SIGMA    KAPPA; 

Skull  and  Crescent;  lllini  Union  Committee  (1,  2);  Junior  Interfraternity  Council  (1); 
Tribe  of  lllini  (3,  4);  Golf,  Captain  (4),  Varsity  Squad  (2,  3,  4),  Letter  (4),  Freshman 
Varsity  Squad  (1);  Military  Ball  Committee  (3);  Army  ROTC,  First  Lieutenant;  Market- 
ing Club. 

AMANN,  HENRY  JACOB BROOKLYN,  NEW  YORK;  B.A.  in   L.A.S.,  Political  Science;  SIGMA 

PI;  Campus  Chest  (I);   Choristers   (1);   Pace  College. 

AMBROSE,   DAVID  LAWRENCE FAIRBURY;    B.S.   in  Sociology;   CHI   PSI;   Skull   and  Crescent; 

Phi  Eta  Sigma;  lllini  Union  Committee  (1);  Army  ROTC,  First  Lieutenant;  Spring  Musical 
(2,  3);   Honors  Day  (1). 


ANDERSON,    DALE    CHARLES LIBERTYVILLE;     B.S.    in    L.A.S.,    Geology;    GARNER    HOUSE; 

Military   Ball   Committee  (4);  Air  Force   ROTC,   Lieutenant   Colonel;   Cyclothem  Club. 

ANDERSON,    FRED    BERNARD CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    General    Management;    EXMOOR;    Alpha 

Kappa  Psi;  House  President  (3);  Society  for  the  Advancement  of  Management. 

ANDERSON,  JOHN  HENRY CHICAGO;   B.S.   in   Civil    Engineering;   GARNER;   A.S.C.E. 


497 


ANDERSON,  LAWRENCE  BRENT DIXON;   B.  S.  in  Electrical   Engineering;  SIGMA  CHI;  Sigma 

Tau;  Eta  Kappa  Nu;  Star  Course  Manager  (1,  2);  Tribe  of  lllini  (4);  Senior  Swimming 
Manager  (4);  Dolphins  (3,  4);  Athletic  Council  (4);  Army  R.O.T.C.  Lieutenant;  Scabbard 
and  Blade  (3,  4);  Honors  Day  (1,  2). 

ANDERSON,     MARIE     ANN CHICAGO;     B.S.     in     Elementary     Education;    McKINLEY;     Mortar 

Board;  Torch;  Phi  Kappa  Phi;  Kappa  Delta  Pi;  Alpha  Lambda  Delta;  Y.W.C.A.  Cabinet 
(3,  4);  Y.W.C.A.  Committee  (2);  University  Chorus  (2);  McKin'ey  Foundation  Student 
Council  (2,  3);  Spanish  Club;  Honors  Day  (1,  2,  3);  University  of  Illinois  Scholarship 
Key. 

ANDERSON,  PATRICIA  LORENE DOWNERS  GROVE;  B.S.  in  Elementary  Education;  SYCA- 
MORE; Major  Chairman  lllini  Union  Committee  (1,  2);  Freshman  Council  (I);  Spanish 
Club;   Student    National    Education    Association;    Honors    Day    (1). 

ANDERSON,   PAUL  WILLIAM PROPHETSTOWN;   B.S.    in   Agricultural    Engineering;    EXMOOR; 

A.S.A.E. 

ANDERSON,    RAY    BERTIL ORION;     B.S.     in    Metallurgical     Engineering;     GAR-MAN;    M.I. A. 

Executive  Council  (2);  House  President  (4);  Freshman  Adviser  (4);  IM  Rec  Board  (2); 
Air   Force  ROTC,   Lieutenant  Colonel;   Arnold   Air  Society   (3,   4);   M.I.S. 

ANDERSON,   ROY  GUNNAR CHICAGO;   B.S.   in   Electrical    Engineering;  GARNER;   Eta    Kappa 

Nu;  W.P.G.U.  (3,  4);  Navy   Pier   Extension  of  the  University  of   Illinois. 

ANDERSON,    STEVEN   TODD GENEVA;    B.S.    in   Finance;    KAPPA    SIGMA;    University   Theatre 

Crew   (1);    Purdue    University. 

ANDRYKOWSKI,    HAROLD    JOSEPH ROSELLE;    B.S.    in    General    Engineering;    lllini    Campus 

Amvets,   Post  No.  202;    Illinois  Society  of  General   Engineers;   Honors   Day  (1). 

ANTONINI,  ALLAN   LOUIS OAK  PARK;   B.S.   in  Accountancy;   HOPKINS;  Campus   Chest   (3); 

House  President  (4);  Wheelchair  Football,  Letter  (1,  4);  Wheelchair  Basketball,  Letter 
(I);  Newman  Foundation  Student  Council  (3,  4);  Accountancy  Club;  Delta  Sigma 
Omicron;   Honors   Day   (1). 


APPEL,  LESLIE NEW  YORK,  NEW  YORK;   B  S     in   L.A.S.,   Psychology;  TAU   DELTA  PHI. 

APTER,   DAVID CHICAGO;   B.A.   in   L.A.S.,   Political   Science;   M.R.H.A.   (1,  2,  3);  Army   ROTC, 

Second   Lieutenant 

ARCHER,    KENNETH    DAVIDSON SKOKIE;    B.S.    in    Management    Marketing;    FORBES;    Sigma 

lota  Epsilon;  W.P.G.U.  (3);  M.R.H.A.  Social  Chairman  (2);  House  President  (3,  4); 
Marketing  Club;  Navy  Pier  Alumni  Association;  Society  for  the  Advancement  of 
Management;  Young  Democrats  Club;  Young  Republicans  Club;  Honors  Day  (3);  Navy 
Pier  Extension  of  the  University  of   Illinois. 

ARCHER,    REVONDA    LEE ROXANA;    B.S.    in    Business    Education;    LINDEN;    Alpha    Lambda 

Delta;  Business  Education  Club;  Student  National  Education  Association;  Honors 
Day  (1,  2). 

ARENTSEN,  KAREN  ESTELLE  .  .  .  .  OTTAWA;  B.S.  in  Home  Economics;  ALPHA  GAMMA  DELTA; 
lllini  Union  Committee  (I,  2);  Star  Course  Manager  (1,  2);  Y.W.C.A.  Cabinet  (3); 
Y.W.C.A.  Committee  (2);  House  President  (4);  University  Chorus  (1,  2);  Plowboy  Prom 
Committee  (I);  Home  Economics  Club;  Marketing   Club. 

ARIAS,    VELEZ    GERMAN BOGATA,    COLUMBIA;    B.S.    in    Agriculture;    ALPHA    DELTA    PHI; 

Columbian   Students'  Association,   President  (4);   University  of  the  Andes. 

ARMSTRONG,  CHARLES  PAUL JOLIET;  B.S.  in  Mechanical  Engineering;  PHI  SIGMA  EPSION; 

Army  ROTC,  First  Lieutenant;  A.F.S.;  A.S.M.E.;  Young   Republicans  Club. 

ARMSTRONG,    LORNA    KAREN WASHINGTON,    D     C;    B.S.    in    Elementary    Education;    PHI 

MU;  House  President  (4);  Panhellenic  Ball  Committee  (2);  Student  National  Education 
Association. 

ARMSTRONG,  ROBERT  MILLER JOLIET,  B.S.  in  Accountancy;  PHI  GAMMA  DELTA;  Ma-Wan- 
Da;  Sachem;  Skull  and  Crescent;  Phi  Eta  Sigma;  lllini  Union  Committee  (1);  Star  Course 
Manager  (2);  Freshman  Council  (1);  Baseball  Manager  (1,  2,  3);  Army  ROTC;  Account- 
ancy Club,  President  (4);  Honors  Day  ']). 


ARNESON,   PAUL   CLIFFORD SHERIDAN;    B.S.    in    Physical    Education;    Ma-Wan-Da;    Baseball, 

Varsity  Squad  (2,  3,  4),   Letter  (2,  3,   4),   Freshman   Varsity   Squad   (1). 

ARNOLTS,    CONRAD    CHARLES PERU,     Bachelor     of    Architecture;     NEWMAN;     Tomahawk; 

A.I.A. 

ARUGA,   MITSUGI HONOCHINA,  HAWAII;   Bachelor  of  Architecture;  University  of  Hawaii. 


AST,  BRUNO KEWANEE;   Bachelor  of  Architecture;  Scarab;  A.I.A. 

ATKINSON,    JOSEPH    MARTIN CHAMPAIGN;     B.S.     in    Management;     PHI     DELTA    THETA; 

Wa-Na-See;  Intramural  Manager  (3,  4);  Senior  Intramural  Manager  (4);  Athletic  Council 
(4);  IM  Rec  Board  (3,  4);  NROTC  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Army  ROTC  Chief  Petty  Officer;  Navy 
Council   (3);  Scabbard  and   Blade  (3,  4);  Young  Republicans  Club;   Trident. 

ATKINSON,    RICHARD    HENRY JOLIET;    B.S.    in    Civil    Engineering;    FORBES    HOUSE;    Sigma 

Tau;  Tau  Beta  Pi;  Chi  Epsilon;  A.S.C.E.;  Delta  Sigma  Omicron;  Flying  Club;  Honors 
Day  (2,   3);   Joliet   Junior   College. 

ATTEBERRY,    JOHN    MANFORD CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Advertising;    SIGMA    ALPHA    EPSILON; 

Alpha  Delta  Sigma;  The  Daily  lllini  (1,  2);  Army  ROTC  (3,  4);  First  Lieutenant;  Zeta 
Sigma  Alpha;  Marketing   Club  (3,  4). 

AULL,  LARRY  R TAYLORVILLE;  Bachelor  of  Architecture;  NEWMAN;   A.I.A. 

AU-YOUNG,     PHILIP     LOUIS CHICAGO;      B.S.      in     Aeronautical      Engineering;      NEWMAN; 

Chinese  Students   Club;    I.A.S.;  St.   Procopius   College. 


498 


AVERY,   RONALD   LEE ERIE;   B.S.    in   L.A.S.,   Physics;    Phi    Eta   Sigma;   Freshman   Adviser  (2); 

Honors  Day  (1). 

AVILA     FRANK     Jr  ...   CHICAGO;    B.S.    in   Civil    Engineering;    NEWMAN;    Newman    Foundation 

Student  Council  (3,  4);  St.  Pat's  Ball  Committee  (3,  4);  A.S.C.E.;  Little  United  Nations; 
Navy  Pier  Alumni  Association;  Physics  Society;  Spanish  Club;  Young  Democrats  Club; 
Crane  Junior  College;  Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the  University  of   Illinois. 

AYTON,   WILLIAM   BYRON JOLIET;    B.S.    in    L.A.S.,   Chemical    Engineering;    PHI    KAPPA   PSI; 

Men's  Glee  Club   (3,   4);   University   of  Texas   (1). 

BABBS,   HOWARD  FRANCIS URBANA;    B.S.    in    Advertising;    Alpha    Delta    Sigma;   Marketing 

Club. 

BABCOCK,  CAROLYN  ANN ROCKFORD;  B.S.   in  Secretarial  Training;   ALPHA  OMICRON  PI; 

Torch;  Shi-Ai;  Alpha  Lambda  Delta;  Sigma  Delta  Pi;  The  Daily  lllini  (1,  2);  lllini 
Union  Committee  (1);  Panhellenic  Executive  Council  (3);  House  President  (4);  Freshman 
Adviser  (3);  Honors   Day   (1,  2,  3);  University  of   Illinois  Scholarship   Key. 

BACHLI,    LANCE    JOSEPH CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Electrical    Engineering;    A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.;    Navy 

Pier  Alumni  Association;  Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the  University  of  Illinois;  Gym- 
nastics,  Varsity   Squad   (2.   3). 


BACHUS,   GERALD   RALPH ALTON;    B.S.    in   Civil    Engineering;    A.S.C.E. 

BACUS,   HARLAN  WILLIAM ALTON;   B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    History. 

BAER,    JOAN    NATALIE CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    L.A.S.,     Psychology;    PINE;    University    Chorus 

(1,  2);   Roosevelt   University. 


BAKER,   DAVID  HIRAM WATERMAN;    B.S.   in   Animal    Nutrition;   Alpha   Zeta;   Gamma  Sigma 

Delta;    Phi    Eta    Sigma;    Freshman    Adviser    (4);    Agricultural    Education    Club;    Hoof    and 
Horn  Club;   Honors  Day  (1,  2,  3);  University  of  Illinois  Scholarship  Key. 

BAKER,    KENNETH    LOUIE,    JR CHAMPAIGN;    B.S.    in    Electrical    Engineering;    A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. 

BAKER,    MARIAN    RUTH CHAMPAIGN;     B.A.    in     L.A.S.,    Anthropology;    VANLIG;    Wesley 

Foundation   Student  Council   (2);   Freshmen   Adviser   (3);    lllini   Fencers'  Club. 


BAKER     MYRON    ALAN KANKAKEE;    B.S.    in    Electrical    Engineering;    WHITEHALL;    A.I.E.E.- 
I.R.E. 

BAKER    RONALD   LEE       ....   ELGIN;    B.S.    in   L.A.S.,  Mathematics;   PHI    KAPPA   PSI;   Campus   Chest 
BA        ,  (3)"  Junior  Interfraternity   Executive  Council    (31;   Elgin   Community  College. 

BAKER     VIRGINIA   APRIL CHAMPAIGN;    B.S.    in    Elementary    Education;    CHI    OMEGA;    lllini 

BAKER,   VIR^iA/c™miftee  (1/  4).  y.W.C.A.  Cabinet  (4);  Y.W.C.A.  Committee  (1,  2,  3,  4). 


BALASH      RICHARD    LEE CHICAGO;     B.S.    in     Electrical     Engineering;    A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.;     Navy 

BALASH,     R,c™r™xtleEnEsi-  of  the    Ur,iversity    of    Illinois;   Gymnastics,    Varsity    Squad    (2,   3),    Navy 
Pier. 

BALCERIS     EDITH    DANGUOLE   .   .       .   .  CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Psychology;    German    Club;    Lithuanian 
BALCERI5,     t"s't;»en"ts   c|ub;   Rooseve|,   University;   Navy   Pier   Extension   of  the   University   of    Illinois. 

BALLA     THOMAS   JOHN JOLIET;    B.S.    in    Electrical    Engineering;    GARNER;    M.R.H.A.    (3,    4); 

A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.;  Joliet  Junior   College. 


BANDYK     DIANE    ROSE CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Home    Economics;    CEDAR;    Navy    Pier    Alumni 

Association;  Mundelein  College;   Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the  University  of   Illinois. 

BANNING      ROGER     EUGENE SHELBYVILLE;     B.S.     in     Engineering     Physics;     SIGMA     TAU 

GAMMA;   Air   Force   ROTC;   Pershing   Rifles   (1,   2). 

BANTA      WILLIAM    EDWIN EAST     ST.     LOUIS;     B.S.     in     Industrial     Engineering;     EXMOOR; 

BANTA,    vviLMAm^  um  Qmega;    ApS;    ALE.E..|.R.E..    A.S.M.E.;    Gamma    Delta;    Southern    Illinois 

University. 


BARANOWSKI,   LEROY  CHARLES CHICAGO;   B.S.  in  Aeronautical   Engineering;   PRICE  CLUB; 

Chi   Gamma  Sigma;    I.A.S.;    Honors   D*y   (2,   3);   Wright  Junior   College;    Vallego   Junior 
College;  Navy   Pier  Extension  of  the  University  of   Illinois. 

BARASCH,  ALVIN CHICAGO;   B.S.   in  Accountancy;   PHI   SIGMA  DELTA;  Gymnastics  Varsity 

Squad    (3,    4),    Letter    (3,    4);    Tribe    of     lllini    (3,    4);    Cheerleading    Tumbler     (2,    3); 
Accountancy  Club;    Navy  Pier   Extension   of  the  University  of    Illinois. 

BARBER,    JUDY     ELLEN AKRON,    OHIO;    B.S.     in    Elementary    Education;     DELTA    GAMMA; 

lllini   Union  Committee  (3);   Ohio   University. 


BARILE,  RONALD  GENE CHICAGO;   B.S.   in   L.A.S.,  Chemical    Engineering;  ALWAYS  HOME; 

Tau    Beta    Pi;    House    President    (4);    A.I.Ch.E.;    DePaul    University;    Illinois    Institute    ot 
Technology. 

BARKER,    RICHARD    DEAN SHELBYVILLE;    B.S.    in    Marketing;    Alpha    Kappa    Psi;    Commerce 

Council    (1,    2,    4);    President    (3);    Army    ROTC;    Phi    Chi    Eta    (3,    4);    Marketing    Club; 
Society  for  the  Advancement  of  Management. 

BARNES,    EARLEEN    LOUISE EAST    PEORIA;    B.S.    in    Radio-Tv;    GAMMA    PHI    BETA;    Alpha 

Chron;  Sigma  Alpha    lota;   University  Theatre  Cast  (1);  University   Theatre  Crew   (I,  2); 
WILL  (3,  4);  Orchesis  (1);   Honors   Day  (2). 


499 


BARSKY,    ROBERT    FRED CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Accountancy;    FORBES    HOUSE;    Accountancy 

Club;  Honors  Day  (2);  Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the  University  of  Illinois. 

BARTEL,    DCNALD    LEONARD PEORIA;    B.S.    in    Mechanical    Engineering;    MINAWA    LODGE; 

Tomahawk;  Pi  Tau  Sigma  (4):  House  President  (3);  Second  Regimental  Band  (1,  2); 
University  Chorus  (1);   lllini  Christian    Fellowship  (3,  4),   President  (4);  A.F.S.;   A.S.M.E. 

BARTHEL,    CURT    HERMAN Gl  FN     ELLYN;    B.S.    in    Veterinary    Medicine;     FLAGG     HOUSE; 

University  Theatre  Crew  (2). 

BARTOLO,   JULIE   MARIE PEORIA;   B.S.   in   Elementary   Education;   SHERWOOD    LODGE;   The 

lllio  (2);  Newman   Foundation  Student  Council;   Bradley  University. 

BARTON,   JUDITH    LEE SPRINGFIELD;    B.A.    in    L.A.S..    English;    ALPHA    DELTA    PI;    The    lllio 

(4);    lllini   Union  Committee   (3);    llligreek  (3);   Springfield  Junior  College. 

BASSO,    JAMES    ROBE&T,    JR PFNLD-    B.S.    in    Electrical    Engineering;    Campus    Chest    (1); 

Army   ROTC,   Captain;  A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. 

BATES,   ALICE   JANE CENTRALIA;    B.S.    in    Marketing;    EVANS;   W.P.G.U.    (3,    4);    Marketing 

Club;   Lindenwood  College. 

BATTLES,   VIRGINIA   ANN CRYSTAL   LAKE;    B.A.    in   L.A.S.,    Philosophy;  WALNUT;   The    lllio 

(3);  University  Theatre  Crew  (3,  4);  Oratorio  Society  (3,  4);  McKinley  Foundation 
Student  Council  (3,  4);  Ohio  Wesleyan  University. 

BAUER,    LARRY    LEE PITTSFIELD;    B.S.    in    Agriculture    Economics;    Agricultural     Economics 

Club;  Western   Illinois  University. 

BAULING,  JAMES  ARTHUR  .....  SOUTH  BELOIT;  B.S.  in  Agronomy;  LONESOME  PINE;  Field 
and  Furrow. 

BAYLEY,  RICHARD   BENNETT CARMI;   B.S.  in  Communications;  PHI   GAMMA   DELTA;   Sigma 

Delta  Chi;  Concert  Band  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Football  Marching  Band  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Men's  Glee 
Club  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Russian  Language  Club. 

BEAN,  REGINALD  EUGENE STREATOR;   B.S.  in   Electrical    Engineering;   ACACIA;  Wa-Na-See; 

Phi  Kappa  Phi;  Tau  Beta  Pi;  Phi  Eta  Sigma;  Eta  Kappa  Nu;  NROTC,  Lieutenant;  Armed 
Forces  Council  (3,  4);  Navy  Council  (4);  Honors  Day  (1,  2,  3,  4);  University  of  Illinois 
Scholarship  Key. 

BEAR,    NANCY    LEE MT.    PROSPECT;    B.S.    in    Education;    DELTA    ZETA;    Shi-Ai;    lllini    Union 

Committee  (1,  3,  4);  University  Theatre  Crew  (1);  Star  Course  Manager  (1);  University 
Chorus   (1);  Student  National   Education  Association. 

BEASTALL,  THEODORE  WESLEY LYONS;  B.S.  in  Physical  Education;  SIGMA  NU;  Wa-Na-See; 

Tomahawk;  Track,  Varsity  Squad  (2,  3,  A),  Freshman  Varsity  Squad;  Tribe  of  lllini 
(2,   3,    4);    A.S.C.E. 

BEATTY,  JAMES  FRANCIS,  JR PHILO:   B.S    in   L.A.S.,   Mathematics;  Military  Ball  Committee 

(3);  Air  Force   ROTC,  Lieutenant  Colonel. 

BECHERER,  CHARLES  BENJAMIN GRANITE  CITY;  B  S.  in  Electrical   Engineering;  Sigma  Tau; 

Tau  Beta  Pi;  Phi  Eta  Sigma;  Eta  Kappa  Nu;  Honors  Day  (1,  2,  3);  University  of  Illinois 
Scholarship   Key. 

BECKER,  JAMES  LEO AMBOY;  B.S.  in  Teaching  of  Agriculture;  Alpha  Tau  Alpha;  Agricul- 
tural  Education  Club;   Honors  Day  (2). 

BECKMAN,    WILLIAM   PAUL ELGIN;    B.S.    in   Agronomy;    FORBES;    Field   and    Furrow;    Elgin 

Community  College. 

BECKMAN,    JAMES    LEWIS UNIVERSITY    CITY,    MISSOURI;    B.S.    in    Marketing;    PHI    KAPPA 

SIGMA;  Skull  and  Crescent;  House  President  (4);  Football,  Freshman  Varsity  Squad. 

BECKWAY,    GAYLE LINCOLNWOOD;    B.S.    in    Speech    Education;    ALPHA    GAMMA    DELTA; 

University  Theatre  Crew  (3,  4);  lllini  Forensic  Association;  Young  Republicans  Club; 
State  University  of  Iowa;   Illinois  Wesleyan   University. 

BEDRICK     SAMUEL   PETER BROOKLYN,    NEW   YORK;    B.S.    in    Chemical    Engineering;    LUND- 

GREN;   M.R.H.A.   (4);    House   President   (4);    Freshman   Adviser   (4);   A.I.Ch.E. 

BEELER,  WILLIAM  GUY McLEAN;  B.S.  in  Animal  Science;  ALPHA  GAMMA  RHO;  Agricul- 
tural Council  (3,  4);  All-Ag  Field  Day  Committee  (3,  4);  Plowboy  Prom  Committee  (3); 
Hoof  and  Horn  Club,  President  (4);   Iowa  State  College. 

BEHNER,  ANA  JEANETTE MARTINSVILLE;   B.A.   in   L.A.S.,  English;   LINDEN;   Baptist   Student 

Union;   Eastern   Illinois  University. 

BEKIARES,    BYRON   THOMAS CHICAGO;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    Latin;    GARNER;    House    President 

(4);  German  Club;  Little  United  Nations:  Student  National  Education  Association;  Folk 
Dance  Club;  Navy  Pier   Extension  of  the  University  of   Illinois. 

BELL,    BETTY    LOU STERLING;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    Psychology;    ALPHA    CHI    OMEGA;    Simpson 

College. 

BELSLEY     MARGARET    GENE PEORIA;    B.S.    in    L.A.S.,    Mathematics;    ALPHA    CHI    OMEGA; 

Shorter  Board;  The  lllio  (1);  lllini  Union  Committee  (1,  2);  Star  Course  Manager  (1,  2); 
Panhellenic  Executive  Council  (3);  llligreek  (1);  Greek  Week  Committee  (3),  Major 
Chairman  (3). 

BENBOW,  ROBERT  FRANKE FOREST  PARK,  B.S.  in  Finance;  DELTA  CHI;  Star  Course  Man- 
ager (I,  2);   House  President  (4). 


500 


BENDER     DONALD  AMES CHICAGO;   B.S.    in   Music    Education;    University   Theatre   Cast   (2); 

House  President  (1);  Concert  Band  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Football  Marching  Band  (1);  First  Regi- 
mental  Band   (1);  University  Chorus   (2);  Oratorio   Society  (3);   Honors   Day   (3). 

BENEFIELD     POLLY    ANN DECATUR;    B.S.    in    Elementary    Education;    ALPHA    OMICRON    PI; 

The  Daily   lllini  (2,  3);  Panhellenic  Ball  Committee  (1,  2). 

BENES,  RONALD  JERRY BERWYN;  B.A.   in  L.A  S.,   History;  HOPKrNS  HOUSE;  Morton  Junior 

College. 

RFNJAMIN     ELAINE       ....   CHICAGO;   B.S.   in   Elementary   Education;   University    Theatre   Crew   (1); 
B  '     Major  Chairman    lllini    Union   Committee   (3);    lllini    Union    Committee   (1,    2);    Freshman 

Adviser. 

BENNETT     ROBERTA    SUE CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Physical    Education;    BUSEY;    W.A.A.    (3,    4); 

Physical  Education  M3jor  Club;  Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the  University  of  Illinois; 
University  Choir  (1,  2);  Physical  Education  Majors  Club;  W.A.A.  (1,  2);  Honors  Day 
(1,  2). 

BENSON  DONALD  EDWARD HARWOOD  HEIGHTS;  B.S.  in  Mechanical  Engineering;  TRI- 
ANGLE;  Star  and  Scroll;   House  President;  A.S.M.E. 

BERGMANN     RICHARD    RONALD BROOKFIELD,    WISCONSIN;    B  FA.    in    Architecture;    PHI 

GAMMA   DELTA;  A.I.A.;   Rifle  and   Pistol   Club;   University   of  Wisconsin. 

BERGQUIST,    DONALD   ALBERT CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Chemical    Engineering;    A.I.Ch.E.;    Navy 

Pier  Extension  of  the  University  of   Illinois. 

BERRY    JAMES  ARTHUR MOUNT  VERNON;    B.A.   in   Advertising    Design;    FIRESIDE   ANNEX; 

The    lllio    (4). 

BERTETTI,    DAVID    DOMINIC GILLESPIE;    B.S.    in    Electrical     Engineering;    Sigma    Tau;     Eta 

Kappa   Nu;   A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. 

BESTOW     PHILIP    SAMPSON SPRINGFIELD;    B.S.    in    L.A.S.,    Psychology;    BARTON;    Honors 

Day  (1,  3). 

BEUBE  LEIGH  GENE SHELBYVILLE;  B.S.  in  Finance;  NOBLE  HOUSE;  lllini  Union  Com- 
mittee (1,  2);  Men's  Glee  Club  (2,  3,  4);  Finance  Club;   Honors  Day  (2). 

BIALY     LORETTA   VICTORIA OAK    LAWN;    B.S     in    Elementary    Education;    PHI    MU;   Student 

National   Education  Association;    Illinois  State  Normal   University. 

BIDDLE    DELORIES  LYNNE NEWMAN;   B.S.   in   Accountancy;   BUSEY;  Shi-Ai;   Beta  Alpha   Psi; 

'       "     Accountancy  Club;   Honors  Day   (1,  2,  3);  University  of    Illinois  Scholarship   Key. 

BIEHL     LUANNE   BARBARA BROOKFIELD;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    French;    LEEMAN    LODGE;    Alpha 

Lambda   Delta;   Pi   Delta   Phi;  Franch  Club;    German  Club;   Albion   College. 

BIGGERSTAFF,  RONALD  HAYS O'FALLON;  B.S.  in  L.A.S.,  Mathematics;  LUNDGREN;  Belle- 
ville Junior  College. 

BISHUP    BERNARD  WENDEL JOLIET;  B.S.  in  Electrical    Engineering;  CHI   PHI;  Campus  Chest 

(3);  MRHA  (3);  House  President  (3);  Student  Senate  (3,  4);  A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.;  Newman  Club; 
Yo'ung   Democrats  Club;  Model   United   Nations;  St.  Joseph's  College. 

BLACK,  RUTH  MARIE MORRIS;  A.B.  in   L.A.S.,  Political  Science;   PALAMAR;  The  Daily   lllini 

(1);  Young   Democrats  Club. 

BLANKE    MELISSA  JEAN KANKAKEE;   B.A.   in   L.A.S.,   English;  CHI  OMEGA;  Shorter   Board; 

Torch-  Shi-Ai;  Mask  and  Bauble;  lllini  Union  Committee  (1);  University  Theatre  Man- 
ager (3)-  University  Theatre  Crew  (2);  Star  Course  Manager  (1,  2);  Y.W.C.A.  Committee 
(1)-  Panhellenic  Executive  Council  (3);  Freshman  Council  (1);  Angel  Flight  (2);  Honors 
Day  (1). 

BLASDELL,     ROBERT     OTTO EVANSTON;     B.F.A.     in      Industrial      Design;      ELPATIO;      House 

President  (3,  4);  University  Chorus  (3). 

BLATTER     ALFRED  WAYNE WEBSTER   GROVES,    MISSOURI;    Bachelor    of   Music;    Tomahawk; 

Phi  Mu  Alpha-Sinfonia;  W.P.G.U.  (1);  Concert  Band  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Football  Marching  Band 
(1,  2,  3,  4);  University  Orchestra  (3,  4). 

BLINSTRUBAS  DAIVA  SYLVIA CHICAGO;  B.S.  in  Microbiology;  LINCOLN  AVENUE  RESI- 
DENCE; Lithuanian  Students  Club;  German  Cub;  Honors  Day  (1);  Navy  Pier  Extension 
of  the  University  of    Illinois. 

BLOODWORTH,  JACK  EUGENE  ....  GOREVILLE;  B.S.  in  Electrical  Engineering;  A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.; 
Southern  Illinois  University. 

BLOOM,   CARL  MARTIN LOMBARD;   B.S.   in   Engineering;   S.A.E.;   Navy   Pier   Extension   of  the 

University  of   Illinois. 

BLUNIER    GLENNA  JEAN EUREKA,    B.S.    in   Teaching  of   Hom3   Economics;  4-H   HOUSE;    Phi 

Upsilon  Omicron;  S.N.I.B.  (1  2,  3,  4);  Plowboy  Prom  Committee  (1,  2);  Home  Eco- 
nomics Club. 

BLUTH,   BARBARA   ANN EVANSTON;    B.S.    in    Elementary    Education;    ALPHA    CHI    OMEGA; 

Northwestern   University. 

BOCKWINXEL    SARA  JANE   .  .  RIVER  FOREST;  B.S.  in  Recreation;  GAMMA  PHI    BETA;  Campus 

Chest  (1);  W.A.A.  (1,  2,  3);  lllini  Union  Committee  (1,  3);  Terrapin  (1,  2);  Greek  Week 
Committee  (2.  3);Sno-Ball  Committee  (1);  American  Recreational  Society  U.  of  I  Stu- 
dent Chapter;   Physical    Education  Majors  Cub;   Young    Republicans  Club. 


501 


BOERNER,   DAVID WOODSTOCK;   B.S.   in   Agricultural    Law;   ALPHA  GAMMA   RHO;   Star   and 

Scroll;  Major  Chairman  Sales  lllini  Union  Committee  (3);  lllini  Union  Committee  (2); 
Track,  Freshman  Varsity  Squad;  S.N.I.B.  (1,  2);   Hoof  and   Horn  Club. 

BOHART,    KAREN     LESLIE CHICAGO;     B.S.     in        Elementary     Education;     McKINLEY;    Alpha 

Lambda  Delta;  lllini  Union  Committee  (4);  Y.W.C.A.  Committee  (3);  Student  National 
Education   Association;  Young   Republicans   Club;    Honors    Day   (1,   2). 

BOHLEN,    ROBERT    MARTIN MOWEAQUA;    B.S.    in    Agricultural    Science;    GARNER;     House 

President  (2);  Field  and  Furrow;   Hoof  and   Horn  Club;   Honors   Day  (3). 

BOKIOS,  CAROLINE CHICAGO;  B.S.  in  Elementary   Education;   BIRCH;   Navy  Pier   Extension 

of  the  University  of  Illinois;  Orchesis;  Student  National   Education  Association. 

BONESTEEL,  BARBARA  RUTH NEWALD,  WISCONSIN;   B.S.  in   Elementary   Education;  ALPHA 

HOUSE;  University  Theatre  Crew  (4);  Wright  Junior  College;  Navy  Pier  Extension  of 
the  University  of  Illinois;  Pier  Playhouse  Cast  (2). 

BONK,  WILLIAM  AUGUST CHICAGO;  B.S  in  Physical  Education;  Tribe  of  lllini  (4);  Base- 
ball,  Varsity   Squad   (4);    Letter   (4);    Navy    Pier    Extension    of   the    University   of    Illinois. 

BONNEM,  KENNETH  ALAN CHICAGO;   B.S.   in  Communications;  ALPHA  CHI    RHO;  Sachem; 

Star  and  Scroll;  Phi  Mu  Alpha-Sinfonia;  The  Daily  lllini  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Major  Chairman 
Jazz-U-Like  It  lllini  Union  Committee  (3);  Major  Chairman  Spring  Musical  lllini  Union 
Committee  (3);  lllini  Union  Committee  (1.  2);  Concert  Band  (1);  Football  Marching  Band 
(1);  WILL  (4);  Honors  Day  (1);  Colorado  University. 

BOODIN,    SUSAN    LAURA EVANSTON;    B.S.    in    Elementary    Education;    PI    BETA    PHI;    lllini 

Union  Committee  (1);  Campus  Chest  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Campus  Chest  Allications  and 
Advisory   Board  (4). 

BOOK,  TOM  EDWARD VALPARAISO,   INDIANA;   B.A.   in  Architecture;    BRANDOLIER;  A.I.A. 

BOOS,    CHARLES   WILLIAM NEW   YORK    CITY,    NEW   YORK;    Bachelor   of   Architecture;    TAU 

KAPPA  EPSILON;  Scarab;  House  President;  NROTC;   Honors  Day  (1). 

BOOS,   DARRYLL   GENE ROCKFORD;    B.S.   in   Mechanical    Engineering;   A.F.S.;   A.S.M.E. 

BOPPART,    LOREN    PETER WOODSTOCK;    B.S.    in    Agricultural    Engineering;    Alpha    Epsilon; 

A.S.A.E.;   Field  and   Furrow;   Newman   Club;   Honors   Day  (4). 

BORNHOFEN,    JOHN    OSCAR DES    PLAINES;    B.S     in    Finance;    Honors    Day    (2);    Navy    Pier 

Extension  of  the  University  of   Illinois. 

BCSSERT,    KAREN    LEE DWIGHT;    B.S.    in    Teaching    of    Home    Economics;    4-H    HOUSE;    Phi 

Upsilon  Omicron;  University  Religious  Council  (4);  McKinley  Foundation  Student 
Council;  Plowboy  Prom  Committee  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Sno-Ball  Committee  (3);  Home  Eco- 
nomics Club. 

BOTTOMLEY,    WILLIAM    JAMES HARRISBURG;    B.S.    in    Metallurgy;    ALPHA    TAU    OMEGA; 

Army  ROTC,  First   Lieutenant;  M.I.S.;  Colorado  School  of  Mines. 

BOVE,    JAMES    VINCENT CHICAGO;    B.A.    in     L.A.S.,    English    and    Composition;    FORBES; 

Campus  Chest  (4);  M.R.H  A.  (4);  House  President  (4);  Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the 
University  of   Illinois. 

BOWEN,  FRANCIS  HARRY SHERIDAN;  B.F.A.  in  Flute;  University  Sinfonietta  (1,  4);  Uni- 
versity Orchestra  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Fine  and  Applied  Arts  Council  (3);  Honors  Day  (3). 

BOWER,  ARTHUR  OLIVER BUSHTON;  B.F.A.  in  Music;  KAPPA  DELTA  RHO;  Phi  Mu  Alpha- 
Sinfonia;  Daily  lllini  (4);  House  President  (3);  Football  Marching  Band  (1,  2);  First 
Regimental  Band  (1,  2);  Men's  Glee  Club  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Honors  Day  (1,  2,  3);  University 
of  Illinois   Scholarship   Key. 

BOWERS,  FRANCIS  LEROY MEMPHIS,  TENNESSEE;   B.A.  in   L.A.S.,  Political  Science;   EVANS 

SCHOLARS;  Military  Ball  Committee  (4);  Air  Force  ROTC,  Lieutenant  Colonel;  Arnold 
Air  Society;    I.A.S.;   Little   United    Nations    (3). 

BOYER,   JOHN    RANDOLPH MARSHALL;    B.S.    in   Agriculture    Education;    KAMPUS    KNIGHTS; 

Alpha  Tau  Alpha;  House  President  (4);  Pershing  Rifles  (1);  Agricultural  Economics  Club; 
Agricultural   Education  Club. 

BOYLAND,  GLORIA  FRANCES MT.  PROSPECT:  B.S.   in     Recreation;  ALPHA  PHI;  lllini  Union 

Committee  (1,  2);  American  Recreational  Society  U.  of   I.  Student  Chapter. 

BRADLE,   RONALD   VERNON PEORiA;   B.S.   in   Metallurgical    Engineering;  GRAHAM   LODGE; 

Engineering  Council   (3,   4);  M.I.S. 

BRADLEY,  MARCIA  KAY DECATUR;   B.S    in   Elementary   Education;  McKINLEY;  The  lllio  (1); 

Y.W.C.A.  Committee  (3);  Sno-Ball    Committee   (1). 

BRAMSEN,    PATRICIA    WYLIE CHAMPAIGN;     B.A.     in     L.A.S.,     English;     Elmhurst    College; 

North  Central  College. 

BRAND     STUART    HARVEY NEEDHAM,    MASSACHUSETTS;    B.S.    in    Mechanical    Engineering; 

TAU  DELTA  PHI;  The  Daily  lllini  (1);  Engineering  Council  (2);  A.F.S.;  A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.; 
A.S.M.E.;  Honors  Day  (3). 

BRANSON,    RICHARD    PAUL PEORIA;    B.S.    in    Engineering   Physics;    ILLIKNIGHTS,    President 

(4);  Phi  Eta  Sigma;  Tau  Beta  Pi;  Phi  Kappa  Phi;  Honors  Day  (3);  University  of  Illinois 
Scholarship   Key. 

BRAUN,    JUDITH    ANNE NORTHFIELD;    B.S.    in    Elementary    Education;    LINDEN;    University 

Choir  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Sno-Ball  Committee  (1,  2);  Spring  Musical  (1);  Newman  Club. 


502 


BRAUN,  MARY  BRENDA CHAMPAIGN;  B.A.  in  Teaching  of  English;  KAPPA  ALPHA  THETA; 

Mortar  Board;  Torch;  lllini  Union  Board  (4);  lllini  Union  Committee  (2);  University 
Theatre  Cast  (3,  4);  University  Theatre  Crew  (3,  4);  Panhellenic  Executive  Council 
(3,  4);  Student  Senate  (2);  Freshman  Adv/istr  (3);  Freshman  Adviser's  Executive  Council 
(3);  Military  Sponsor  (2);   Honors   Day  (3);   Smith   College. 

BRAUN,    RANDAL    RAE ROSEVILLE;    B.S.    in    Teaching    of    Mathematics;    PRICE    CLUB;    Army 

ROTC,  Cadet  Maior. 

BRAYFORD,  KENNETH  ALBERT COLLINSVILLE;  B.A.  in   L.A.S.,  Spanish;  Central  College. 


BRESEE     MELINDA CHAMPAIGN;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    History;    KAPPA    ALPHA    THETA;    Shorter 

Board-  Torch;  Shi-Ai;  The  Daily  lllini  (1);  Star  Course  Manager  (1);  Panhellenic  Execu- 
tive Council  (2,  3,  4);  Freshman  Council  (1);  Cheerleader  (2,  3,  4);  McKinley  Foundation 
Student  Council  (2,  3);  Greek  Week  Committee  (1,  2);  Panhellenic  Ball  Committee  (1,  2); 
Little   Unired   Nations;    Russian   Language  Club;   Young    Republicans;    Honors    Day   (1). 

BRIESER,    GENE    RAYMOND MINERAL;    B.S.    in    Agricultural    Engineering;    KING'S    KASTLE; 

House  President  (3,  4);  A.S.A.E. 

BRIESER,    WILLIAM    EARl   ...  PRINCETON;    B.S.     in    L.A.S.,    Psychology;    The    Daily     lllini     (4); 

German   Club;    Marketing   Club;    Bradley   University;    University   of   Chicago. 


BRIM,   JERROLD    LEE CHICAGO;    Bachelor   of    Architecture;    Scarab;    A. I. A.;    Honors    Day    (2); 

Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the  University  of   Illinois. 

BRITT,    RUTH    ANN OLMSTED;    B.S.    in    Music    Education;    ALPHA    DELTA    PI;    Sigma    Alpha 

lota;   lllini  Union  Committee  (2,  3,  4);  University  Choir  (2);  Women's  Glee  Club  (1,  2, 
3,  4);  Madrigal   Chorus   (2);  Young   Republicans  Club;   Honors   Day  (3). 

BROCK,    KENNETH    RAY   ...       .   DECATUR;    B.S.    in    Structures;    A.S.C.E.;    Illinois    Society    of    Pro- 
fessional   Engineers;  Millikin  University. 


BROCKMAN,  ANN  ELIZABETH EVANSTON;  B.A.   in  Social  Studies;   PI    BETA  PHI;   Lawrence 

College. 

BRODD,   MARY   JO ANDOVER;    B.A.    in    Spanish;    McKINLEY;    University    Treatre    Crew    (2); 

Y.W.C.A.  Committee  (3);    House   President   (4);   Young   Republicans  Club. 

BRODKIN,  JEROME  PHILIP CHICAGO;   A.B.    in   L.A.S.,   Political    Science;   HOPKINS;    Phi    Eta 

Sigma;   M.R.H.A.   (4);    Young    Democrats   Club;    Honors    Day   (1,   2,   3);    Navy    Pier    Exten- 
sion of  the   University  of   Illinois. 


BRORS,  DAVID  PETER CHICAGO;  Bachelor  of  Architecture;  A. I. A. 

BROWN,    BEVERLY    ANNE CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Elementary    Education;    ZETA    TAU    ALPHA; 

lllini   Union  Committee  (2);   Panhellenic  Ball  Committee   (2). 


BROWN,   GARNETTA   JEAN 


.   .  URBANA;   B.S.   in   Health   Education. 


BROWN,    JANE    DEAKYNE WILMINGTON,    DELAWARE;    B.A.    in    Organ;    Oberlin    Conserva- 
tory of  Music. 

BROWN,  KAREN  DOENIER MENDOTA;  B.S.  in  Elemeniary  Education;  DELTA  ZETA;  Northern 

Illinois  University. 

BROWN,    KENNETH    GERALD   .       ...   CHICAGO;    B.A.    in    Mathematics    Education;    Culver    Srockton 
College;  Wright  Junior  College. 


BROWN    MARIANNA ANNA;   B.S.  in  Speech  Correction;  GAMMA  PHI    BETA;  Mortar  Board; 

Torch;  Zeta  Phi   Eta  (3);  The  lllio  (3);  House  President  (4). 

BROWN,  MARY  ELIZABETH PRINCETON;  B.S.  in  Elementary  Education;  CHI  OMEGA;  Shorter 

Board;  Torch;  Kappa  Delta  Pi;  Mask  and  Bauble;  National  Collegiate  Players;  lllini 
Union  Committee  (1,  2);  University  Theatre  Manager  (2,  3,  4);  University  Theatre  Crew 
(1);  Y.W.C.A.  Committee  (2);  Plowboy  Prom  Committee  (1);  Home  Economics  Club; 
Honors  Day  (3). 

BROWN,    RICHARD    DALE WINCHESTER;    B.S.    in    Civil    Engineering;    Rifle    and    Pistol    Club 

(1,  2);  Young  Democrats  Club;  Honors  Day  (1). 

BROWN,   RICHARD   EDWIN EL   PASO;    B.S     in   L.A.S.,    Chemistry;    ACACIA;    Phi    Eta   Sigma; 

lllini   Union  Committee  (3);   llligreek  (2);  Greek  Week  Committee  (3). 

BROWN     RICHARD   MARTIN CHICAGO;    B.S.    in   Ceramic    Engineering;    PHI    KAPPA   THETA; 

Keramos  (4);  A.F.S.;  American  Ceramic  Society  (3,  4);  Navy  Pier  Alumni  Association; 
Navy  Pier   Extension  of  the  University  of   Illinois;  Letterman's  Club. 

BROWN    WILLIAM   DORSEY MENDOTA;    B.S.    in    Physical    Education;   SIGMA   PHI    EPSILON; 

Ma-Wan-Da;  Sachem;  Tribe  of  lllini  (2,  3,  4);  Footbali,  Varsity  Squad  (2,  3);  Captain 
(4);  Letter  (2,  3,  4);  Track,  Varsity  Squad  (2,  3,  4);  Letter  (2,  3,  4);  Freshman  Varsity 
Squad. 

BROWNSON,   ROBERT   PETER CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Marketing;   Alpha    Delta    Sigma;    W.P.G.U. 

(3);  M.R.H.A.  (3);  Marketing  Club;  Navy  Pier  Alumni  Association;  Navy  Pier  Extension 
of    the   University   of    Illinois. 

BRUCE,   BEVERLY  JANE PRINCETON;   B.S.    in    L.A.S.,   Chemistry;    BUSEY;    lllini    Union   Com- 
mittee (1);   German  Club;   Young   Republicans  Club. 

BRUCKNER,    AUDREY    ELIZABETH CHAMPAIGN;    B.S.    in    Teaching    of    Biology;    McKINLEY; 

Knox  College. 


503 


BRUNZELL,    WAYNE     ROBERT EVERGREEN     PARK;     B.S.     in     Civil     Engineering;     MINAWA 

LODGE;  A.S.C.E.;    Bethel  College;   Navy  Pier   Extension  of  the  University  of   Illinois. 

BRYANT,  JAMES   LEE BLOOMINGTON;   B.S.    in   Agronomy;   Accountancy   Club;    lllini   Sports- 
man's   Club;    Illinois    State    Normal    University. 

BRYNJOLFSSON,    JOANNE    KRBEC CICERO;    B.S.    in    Foods    and    Nutrition;    Morton    Junior 

College. 


BRYNJOLFSSON,    KENNETH    LEE LOMBARD; 

(2);  Army   ROTC,  Major;   Phi   Chi   Eta 


i. A.    in    Teaching    of    Social    Science;    M.R.H.A. 


BUCH,    MARK    JOEL QUINCY;    B.S.    in    L.A.S.,    Psychology;    PHI    EPSILON    PI;    Wa-Na-See; 

Y.M.C.A.  Committee  (2,  3);  Board  of  Fraternity  Affairs  (3,  4);  Interfraternity  Executive 
Council  (3,  4);  Junior  Interfraternity  Council  (1);  Freshman  Adviser  (3,  4);  Marketing 
Club;  Washington   University. 

BUESCHEL,  BRUCE  BENJAMIN ROCKFORD;  B.A.  in  L.A.S.,  Philosophy;  KOINONIA;  Wa- 
Na-See;  House  President  (2);  Football  Marching  Band  (2);  First  Regimental  Band  (1, 
2);  University  Choir  (1,  2,  3),  President  (4);  University  Baptist  Foundation  Student 
Council;    Freshman  Adviser  (3). 


BUESCHER,   KATHRYN    LOUISE RIVER   FOREST;    B.S.    in   Home    Economics;    LEEMAN    LODGE; 

Marketing   Cub;   St.   Marys   of    Notre    Dame. 

BUGG,  JAMES  EDWARD ASSUMPTION;   B.S.   in  Agriculture  Science;    ILLI-DELL;   Alpha   Zeta; 

House  President  (3);  McKinley  Foundation  Student  Council  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Plowboy  Prom 
Committee  (1,  2,  3);  Sno-Ball  Committee  (1,  2);  Army  ROTC,  Lieutenant;  Field  and 
Furrow;  Hoof  and  Horn  Club. 

BULLOCK,    JOYCE    LORENE MT.    VERNON;    B.S.    in    Finance;    DELTA    DELTA    DELTA;    Alpha 

Lambda  Delta;  Sigma  lota  Epsilon;  lllini  Union  Committee  (1);  University  Theatre 
Manager  (2);  University  Theatre  Crew  (1);  Y.W.C.A.  Committee  (1);  Campus  Chest 
(1,  2);  Panhellenic  Ball   Committee  (1);   Honors   Day  (1,  2). 


BUNCHER,     JAMES     EDWARD GALESBURG;     B.S.     in     Accountancy;     W.P.G.U.     (2,     3,     4); 

M.R.H.A.  (2,  3,  4);  Accountancy  Club;   Honors  Day  (3);  Augustana  College. 


BUNTING,  FRED  DEAN 


SEYMOUR;  B.S.   in  Animal  Science;   Hoof  and  Horn  Club. 

.   DANVILLE;   B.S.   in   Industrial   Engineering;   Honors  Day  (2);   Eastern 


BURCH,  RICHARD  DALE  .... 

Illinois   University. 


BURGIN,   SYBIL  SUE BLOOMINGTON;    B.S.   in  Child    Development;   ALPHA    DELTA   PI;    lllini 

Union   Committee   (1,    2);    University   Theatre   Crew    (1);    Star    Course    Manager    (2);    llli- 
greek  (2);  Honors  Day  (1). 

BURITZ,    ROBERT    JOHN CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Accountancy;    Accountancy    Club;    Marketing 

Club;  Society  for  the  Advancement  of  Management;  Wright  Junior  College. 

BURLING,    LLOYD    DOUGLAS CHEBANSE;    B.S.    in    Animal    Science;    TWIN    ESTATES;    Young 

Republicans  Club. 


BURNJAS,  YVONNE  JEAN CHICAGO;    B.S.    in   Elementary   Education;    EVANS. 

BURNSIDE,    THOMAS    EDMUND RUSHVILLE;    B.S.    in    Electrical    Engineering;    Western    Illinois 

University. 

BURRUS,   JOHN   WILLIAM WILLIAMSVILLE;    B.S.    in   Agriculture;    FARMHOUSE;    lllini    Union 

Committee  (1,  2,  3);   Y.M.C.A.   Committee   (1,   2);   S.N.I.B.   (1,   2);   McKinley   Foundation 
Student  Council;  Army  ROTC;  Agricultural   Economics  Club;  Hoof  and  Horn  Club. 


BURTON,  RICHARD  MAX BROWNING;  B.S.  in  Engineering  Mechanics. 

BUSH,  DONALD  ALAN CHICAGO;    B.S.   in  Physical   Education;   Phi   Epsilon   Kappa;   Football, 

Varsity  Squad;    Physical    Education  Majors   Club. 

BUSHDIECKER,    ROGER    KENT ST.    CHARLES,    MISSOURI;     B.S.     in    Physical     Education;    PHI 

DELTA   THETA;    Phi    Epsilon    Kappa;    Physical    Education    Majors   Club;    Honors    Day    (1); 
Washington   University. 


BUTLER  JEFFREY   SHERIDAN CHRISTOPHER;  B.S.  in  Marketing;  SIGMA  NU;  Marketing  Club. 

BUYER,    RICHARD ELMWOOD    PARK;    B.S.    in    L.A.S.,    Zoology;    ARMORY    HOUSE;    Omega 

Beta    Pi;    German    Club;    Honors    Day    (1);    Navy    Pier    Extension    of    the    University    of 
Illinois. 


BYARD,     HELEN     BELL BRAINTREE, 

DOREN;    Boston   University. 


MASSACHUSETTS;     B.A. 


Speech     Correction;     VAN 


CABALLERO,     FERNANDO BOGOTA,     COLOMBIA;     B.S.     in     Industrial     Engineering;     DELTA 

SIGMA  PHI;  A.S.M.E.;  S.A.E.;  University  of  Los  Andes. 

CAHOON,    THOMAS    HART WOOD    RIVER;    B.A.    in    Architectual    Engineering;    PHI    KAPPA 

SIGMA;  Scarab;  Army  ROTC,   First  Lieutenant;  Society  of  American   Military   Engineers; 
Northwestern  University. 

CALDWELL,    JAMES    ARTHUR WAUKEGAN;    B.S.     in    Accountancy;    Alpha    Kappa    Psi;    Ac- 
countancy Club. 


504 


CALUSIO     JOSEPH    CHARLES COLUNSVILLE;     B.S.     in    Physics     Engineering;    SIGMA    TAU 

GAMMA;     Junior     Interfraternity    Council     (3);     Student     Senate    (4);     Physics     Society; 
Young   Democrats   Club. 

CAMPBELL,    MARY     LYNNE ALTON;     B.A.     in     L.A.S.,     History    of    Art;     LINCOLN     AVENUE 

RESIDENCE;    Alpha    Lambda    Delta;    Delta   Sigma    Rho;    The    Daily    lllini    (2);    lllini    Union 
Committee  (3);   University  Chorus  (2);   lllini   Forensic  Association;   Honors  Day  (1). 

CAMPBELL,    SUSANNE PECATON1CA;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    French;    ALPHA    HOUSE;    Phi    Kappa 

Phi;  Phi  Beta  Kappa;  Alpha   Lambda   Delta;  House  President  (3);    lllini  Christian   Fellow- 
ship (1,  2);  French  Club;  Honors  Day  (1,  2,  3);  University  of  Illinois  Scholarship  Key. 


CARLSON,   DAVID   EDWIN CHICAGO;   B.S.    in   Marketing;   CLUB    311;   Army   ROTC;   Market- 
ing  Club;   Young    Republicans   Club;   Navy   Pier    Extension   of  the   University   of    Illinois. 


CARROLL,   FRANKLIN   NORBERT BROCTON;    B.S. 

Illinois   University. 

CARROLL,    HENRY  WILLIAM GUATEMALA,    GUATEMALA, 

ALPHA   RHO  CHI;  A.I.A.;   Honors   Day  (1,  2). 


in   Agriculture;    Field    and    Furrow;    Eastern 


C.    A.;    Bachelor    of    Architecture; 


CARRUTHERS,     GEORGE     ROBERT CHICAGO;     B.S.     in     Aeronautical     Engineering;     Illinois 

Technograph   (2,   3,   4);    Engineering   Council    (4);    I.A.S. 

CARTER,   NORMA AURORA;   B.S.   in    Business  Administration;    DELTA   SIGMA   THETA;    Fresh- 
man Adviser  (2). 

CASEY,  CHARMAYNE  VILLONA ANNA;  B.S.   in  Marketing;  GAMMA  PHI   BETA;  Washington 

University. 


CASH,    ALAN    SHERWIN CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Industrial    Engineering;    FORBES;    W.P.G.U.    (3, 

4);  Junior  Interfraternity  Council  (3);  Freshman  Adviser  (4);  Pershing  Rifles  (1,  2); 
Society  of  American  Military  Engineers  (1,  2);  A.F.S.;  A.S.M.E.,  President  (4);  Little 
United  Nations;  Navy  Pier  Alumni  Association;  Young  Democrats  Club;  Young 
Republicans  Club;  Student  Industrial  Engineers  Society  (1);  Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the 
University    of    Illinois;    Military    Ball    Committee,    Navy    Pier. 

CATTAPAN,    LOUISE    MARY CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    L.A.S.,    Psychology;    MAPLE;     lllini    Union 

Committee  (3);  Newman  Club;  Honors  Day  (1);  Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the  University 
of  Illinois;  Newman  Club  President  (2),   Navy   Pier;  Wright  Junior  College. 

CELMER,    PAUL    WALTER CHICAGO;    B.A.     in    Management;    Alpha    Kappa    Psi;    Commerce 

Council  (4);  A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.;  lllini  Campus  Amvets,  Post  No.  202;  Society  of  the 
Advancement  of  Management;  Young  Democrats  Club;  Newman  Club;  Honors  Day  (1); 
Navy  Pier  Vets  Club;  Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the  University  of   Illinois. 

CHAMBERS,     FRANKLIN    ROY BLOOMINGTON;     B.S.     in     Physical     Education;     PHI     KAPPA 

SIGMA;    Tennis,    Freshman    Varsity    Squad;    Purdue    University;    University    of  Maryland. 

CHAMY     VIRGINIA    CLEO COYA,     RANCAQUA,    CHILI;     B.S.     in     L.A.S.,     Latin     American 

Studies;  DELTA  DELTA  DELTA;  Alpha  Lambda  Delta;  Student  Senate  (4);  Little  United 
Nations;  Honors   Day  (1). 

CHAPIN,   CAROL    LUCILE EAST   ST.    LOUIS;    B.S.   in   Teaching   of   Spanish;    ALLEN;    Southern 

Illinois  University. 


CHAPMAN,   LARRY  WILLIAM CHICAGO;   B.A.    in   L.A.S.,   Political   Science;   SIGMA   PI;   Rifle 

and  Pistol  Club;  Young  Republicans;   Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the  University  of    Illinois. 

CHAPMAN,   MARY    CAMPBELL CLINTON,    CONNECTICUT;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    History;    CEDAR; 

House   President   (3);   Skidmore   College. 

CHASE,  KAYLA CHICAGO;  B.S.  in  L.A.S.,  Psychology;  ALLEN;  W.A.A.  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Freshman 

Adviser  (3,   4);   Pre-Law  Club. 


CHASE,    LLOYD    LEE MILWAUKEE,    WISCONSIN;    B.S.    in    Engineering    Mechanics;    Phi    Eta 

Sigma;    Tau    Beta    Pi;    Phi    Kappa    Phi;    Freshman    Adviser    (3);    Engineering    Mechanics 
Society  Honors  Day  (1,  2,  3);  University  of   Illinois    Scholarship   Key. 

CHASE,  ROBERT  WAYMAN VILLA   PARK;   B.F.A.   in    Industrial    Design;   Navy  Pier   Extension 

of  the   University  of   Illinois;  Wright  Junior  College. 

CHEOPELAS,    GEORGIA  .   . 

University. 


CHICAGO;     B.S.    in     Home     Economics;    ALLEN;     Northern     Illinois 


CHESI,   ROBERT  WAYNE CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Civil    Engineering;    A.S.C.E.;    Navy    Pier    Exten- 
sion of  the  University  of  Illinois;  Wrestling  (1,  2,),   Navy  Pier. 

CHESTER,   DOUGLAS  CHARLES LINCOLNWOOD;    B.S.   in   Accountancy;   PHI   SIGMA    KAPPA; 

lllini  Union  Committee,  Chairman  of  Pep  Rallies  (4);  Tribe  of  lllini;  Football  Man- 
ager (2,  3,  4),  Senior  Football  Manager  (4);  Athletic  Council;  Engineering  Council  (3); 
St.  Pat's  Ball  Committee  (3);  Accountancy  Club;  Society  for  the  Advancement  of 
Management;    Young    Democrats    Club;    Michigan    College    of    Mining    and    Technology. 

CHILDRESS,  BARRY  LEE CHICAGO;  B.S.  in  L.A.S.,  Psychology;   HOPKINS  HOUSE;  W.P.G.U. 

(3);  Young  Republicans  Club;  Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the  University  of  Illinois; 
French   Club. 


CHIN,   WILLIAM    B TAIWAN;    B.S.    in    Electrical    Engineering;    Chico   State    College. 

CHINNOCK,    THOMAS    GORDON WILMETTE;    B.S.    in    Finance;    Concert    and    Entertainment 

Board    (3);    Military    Ball    Committee    (1);    Finance    Club;    German    Club;    Rho    Epsilon; 
Spanish  Club. 

CHIRPE,    ROGER    ALLAN ARLINGTON    HEIGHTS;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    Political    Science;    DELTA 

UPSILON;  Skull   and  Crescent,   The    lllio   (1,  2);   Men's  Glee  Club  (1,  2,  3,   4);   Pre-Law 
Club;   Young    Republicans    Club. 


505 


CHISEK,    ROBERT    JAMES CHICAGO;     B.S.     in    Marketing;     PHI     KAPPA     THETA;     llligreek; 

Marketing    Club;    Navy    Pier   Alumni   Association;   Young    Democrats   Club;    University    of 
Oklahoma;   Wilson   Junior   College;    Navy    Pier    Extension    of  the   University   of    Illinois. 

CHLEBICKI,    CYNTHIA    MARIA HARVEY;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    Latin    American    Studies;    DELTA; 

Sigma  Delta  Pi;   Freshman   Adviser   (3);   Spanish  Club;   Thornton  Junior  College. 

CHOMA,     STEPHEN,     JR CHICAGO;     B.A.     in     Architectural     Engineering;     A.I.A.;     Wright 

Junior   College;   Navy   Pier    Extension   of   the   University   of    Illinois. 


CHOW,     DONAID     HUK     KEUNG HONG     KONG;     B.S.     in    Ceramic     Engineering;     GARNER; 

Chinese  Students  Club;  Rifle  and   Pistol  Club;  Honors   Day  (I). 

CHRISTENHOLZ,    WALLACE CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Accountancy;    FORBES;    A'pha    Kappa    Psi; 

Accountancy   Club;   Honors   Day    (1);    Navy   Pier    Extension   of   the   University   of    Illinois. 

CHRISTIANSEN,    JOYCE CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    L.A.S.,    Psychology;    LOWRY    LODGE;    Gamma 

Delta;    Young    Republicans    Club;    Elmhurst    College. 


CHRISTENSON,    JUDITH    ALICE URBANA;    B.S.    in    Elementary    Education;    Student    National 

Education    Association;    Southern    Illinois    University. 

CHRISTOPHERSON,    DAVID    EUGENE SHERIDAN;    B.S.     in    Dairy    Science;    NABOR    HOUSE; 

Tomahawk;  Alpha  Zeta;  Agricultural  Council  (3,  4);  Plowboy  Prom  Committee  (1,  2, 
3,  4);  Sno-Ball  Committee  (1,  2,  3,  4),  Major  Chairman  (3);  Army  ROTC,  Major;  Dairy 
Production    Club,    President. 

CHURCH,    THOMAS    ALBERT,    JR TROY;     B.S.     in     Mechanical     Engineering;     TOWNHOUSE; 

Freshman   Adviser    (4);   A.F.S.;    A.S.M.E. 


CHURCHILL,    MAC    MHO CHATTANOOGA,    TENNESSEE;    B.S.    in    Advertising;    SIGMA    PHI 

EPSILON;   Alpha    Delta  Sigma;   Alpha   Kappa   Psi;   The    Daily    lllini   (3,   4);   W.P.G.U.   (3); 
Commerce  Council  (1,   2);   Phi   Chi   Eta  (3);   Honors   Day  (1). 

CICERO,  JOAQUIN  CARLOS PRINCETON;   B.F  A.  in  Landscape  Architecture;  GRANDA  CLUB. 

CICIGOI,     ROBERT    J SANDOVAL;     B.S.     in     Agricultural     Education;     Alpha     Tau     Alpha; 

Agricultural    Education   Club;    Dairy   Production   Club. 


CLABAUGH,    CHARLES    DONALD CHAMPAIGN;     B.S.    in    Advertising    Design;    lllini    Union 

Committee   (3);    Baseball,    Freshman   Varsity   Squad. 

CLARK,     CHARLES     RICHARD ROBINSON;     B.S.     in     Mining     Engineering;     ELPATIO;     Army 

ROTC,   Lieutenant  Colonel;  Phi  Chi    Eta;   M.I.S. 

CLARK,     DONALD     RAY,     JR FREEPORT;     B.S      in     L.A.S.,     Zoology;     Iowa     State     College; 

University  of  Wisconsin. 


CLARK,  JAMES  CHARLES MATTOON;    B.S.    in   Advertising;   SIGMA    NU;    Alpha    Delta    Sigma; 

lllini   Union  Committee  (3);   Campus   Chest   Chairman   (3);   Student   Senate   (3);   Southern 
Illinois    University. 

CLECKNER,   THOMAS  JOHN CHICAGO;    B.S.    in   Mechanical    Engineering;   GRANADA   CLUB; 

A.F.S.;   A.S.M.E.;   S.A.E. 

CLEMENT,     DAVID     EUGENE CENTRALIA;     B.S.     in     Civil     Engineering;     SONS     HOME;     Chi 

Epsilon;   House  President;  A.S.C.E.;   Honors   Day  (3). 


CLEMONS,    CAROL    MARGARET CHAMPAIGN;    B.S.     in    Home     Economics;     KAPPA     KAPPA 

GAMMA;    Phi    Upsilon   Omicron;    Home    Economics   Club;    Honors    Day   (1). 

CLEVENGER,    JOSEPH     EDWARD GIRARD;     B.S.     in     Mechanical     Engineering;     LUNDGREN; 

Pi   Tau  Sigma;  A.F.S.;  Blackburn  College. 


CLOUD,   JAMES    BRUCE 


FREEPORT;    B.S.    in    Ceramic    Engineering. 


COANE,  CHARLES  CHALLENGER EVANSTON;  B.S.  in  Advertising;  KAPPA  SIGMA;  Ma-Wan- 
Da;  Sachem;  Tribe  of  lllini  (4);  Intramural  Manager;  IM  Rec  Board  (4);  Air  Force  ROTC, 
Lieutenant  Colonel. 

COCHRAN,  MICHAEL  LARRY CHICAGO;  B.S.  in  Accountancy;  Chi  Gamma  Iota;  Account- 
ancy Club. 

COE,    SAMUEL    B ROCHESTER;     B.S.     in     Teaching    of    Mathematics     and     Physical     Science; 

EXMOOR;   House   President   (1). 


COFFMAN,    CAROL    ANN BARRY;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    in    Teaching    of    English;    PI     BETA    PHI; 

Knox  College. 

COHEN,  STUART  BEHR CHICAGO;  B.S.  in  L.A.S.,  Psychology;  GARNER;   Intramural  Manager 

(3);    Navy   Pier    Extension   of   the   University   of    Illinois. 

COLBURN,  SCOTT  WINFIELD WAUKEGAN;  B.F.A.  in   Industrial  Design;   LUNDGREN   HOUSE; 

M.R.H.A.   (3);    I. U.S. A.   Barbershoppers  (2);   Military   Ball    Committee  (3). 


506 


COLBY,     EDWARD NEW     YORK,     NEW    YORK;     B.A.     in     Philosophy;     SIGMA     ALPHA    MU; 

Tomahawk;     Daily     lllini     (1);     Junior     Interfraternity     Council     (2);     Freshman     Football 
Manager  (1);  German  Club. 

COLLINS,    HAROLD    EDWARD GILLESPIE;    LL.B.    in     Law;    ALPHA    TAU    OMEGA;    Skull    and 

Crescent;    Phi    Delta    Phi;     Intramural    Manager    (2);    Football     Marching     Band    (2,    3); 
Second   Regimental    Band   (1,   2,  3);   Finance  Club;    lllini   Sportsman's   Club. 

COLEMAN,    THOMAS    EDWARD DES    PLAINES;    B.S.    in    Personnel    Management;    THETA    XI; 

Campus   Chest   (1,  2);   Military   Ball   Committee    (3);   Army   ROTC,   Major   (3,   4);   Scabbard 
and   Blade  (3,  4),  President  (4);   A.S.M.E. 

CONDON,     WILLIAM    JOHN ROCKFORD;     B.S.     in     Agricultural     Economics;     BRANDOLIER; 

Agricultural    Economics    Club;    Field    and    Furrow. 

CONRAD,    RICHARD SPRINGFIELD;    B.S.    in    Management;    Society    for    the    Advancement    of 

Management;   Young    Republicans   Club. 

COOK,  ROBERT  CHARLES GREENVILLE;  B.S.  in  Finance;  Marketing  Club;  Young   Republicans 

Club  (4);  Greenville  College. 

COOPER,   GARY    LEO WILMINGTON;    B.S.    in   Marketing;   THETA    CHI;    House   President   (3); 

Army    ROTC,   Major;    Marketing    Club, 

COOPER,    JAMES    EVERETT MOKENA;    B.S.    in    Electrical    Engineering;    NEWMAN;    Second 

Regimental  Band  (1,  2);  Newman  Foundation  Student  Council  (3);  Engineering 
Council    (4);   St.   Pat's    Ball    Commit/ee   (3,   4),    Chairman;   A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.    (3,    4). 

COOPER,    ROGER   MARVIN CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    L.A.S.,    Physics;   GARNER    HOUSE;    W.P.G.U. 

(3). 

COORENS,     ELAINE     ALICE PALATINE;     B.S.     in     Marketing     for     Advertising;     BIRCH;     The 

Daily    lllini   (3,   4);   MacMurray   College;   University   Chorus   (3);   Marketing   Club   (4). 

COPLAN,   BENNY    LEE KEWANEE;   B.S.   in   Agriculture;   S.N.I.B.   (3,  4);  WILL   (4). 

CORNELL,    JACK    LAVERN DECATUR;    Bachelor    of    Architecture;    GARNER    HOUSE;    Football 

Marching  Band  (1,  2,  3);  Second  Regimental  Band  (1,  2,  3);  Forsite  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Land- 
scape Architecture  Society. 

COTTER,    JUDY    KAY CARMI;    B.S.    in    Elementary    Education;    PRESBY;    Alpha    Chron;    lllini 

Union  Committee  (1);  Campus  Chest  (2);  House  President  (3,  4);  Concert  Band  (1,  2,  3, 
4);   Student   National    Education  Association;    Honors   Day   (1). 

COULTER,      DONALD     EDWARD MACOMB;      B.V.S.      in      Veterinary     Medicine;      CALHOUN; 

Student   Chapter    Veterinary   Medical    Association;    Omega    Tau    Sigma    (4). 

CRANDALL,   HARRY   ALLEN CHICAGO;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    History;    HOPKINS;    The    Daily    lllini 

(4);  W.P.G.U.  (4);  Young  Democrats;  Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the  University  of  Illinois; 
Student  Congress  (2,  3);  International  Relations  Club  (1,  2);  Pier  lllini  (1,  2,  3); 
I.R.C.,    President    (2),    Navy   Pier. 

CRANE,    HERBERT    POND,    JR SUGAR    GROVE;    B.S.    in    Management;    PHI     DELTA    THETA; 

Skull  and  Crescent  (2);  Army  ROTC,  First  Lieutenent;  Phi  Chi  Eta  (3,  4);  Honors 
Day  (1). 

CRAVENS,    MARY    HELEN BUFFALO;    B.S.    in    Marketing;    PRESBY;    lllini    Union    Committee 

(1);   Campus   Chest   (2);   Marketing    Club. 

CRIBB,    ARLENE   YVONNE ANTIOCH;    B.S.    in    Advertising;    BUSEY;    lllini    Union    Committee 

(4);W.P.G.U.  (4);  Newman  Foundation  Student  Council  (2,  3);  Freshman  Adviser 
(3,  4);  Sno-Ball   Committee  (3,   4);   Beloit  College. 

CRIDLEBAUGH,   CAROL   ANNE ROCKFORD;    B.S.    in    Elementary    Education;    NOBLE    HOUSE; 

W.P.G.U.   (1);  Young   Republicans  Club. 

CRIMMINS,    JOHN    FRANK AURORA;    B.S.    in    Accountancy;     I. U.S. A.     Barbershoppers    (3); 

Accountancy  Club  (4);  Young  Republicans  Club;  Saint  Louis  University;  University  of 
Notre    Dame;    Aurora    College;    University    of    Maryland. 

CRONE,  GENE  HOWARD WENONA;   B.A.   in   Agronomy;  Men's  Glee  Club  (1,  2);   Field  and 

Furrow;    lllini    Sportsman's   Club;    Illinois   State   Normal    University. 

CULLEN,    DONALD    EDWARD FOX    RIVER   GROVE;    B.S.    in    Engineering    Mechanics;    Honors 

Day   (1,   2,  3);    University   of    Illinois   Scholarship    Key. 

CULVER,  JOHN   BLAINE CHAMPAIGN;   B.A.   in   L.A.S.,   History;  Seabury  Foundation  Student 

Council  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Arnold  Air  Society  (2,  3);  German  Club;  Young   Republicans  Club. 

CUNNINGHAM,    MARGIE    JOYCE SPRINGFIELD;    B.A.    in     L.A.S.;    CEDAR;    Alpha    Lambda 

Delta;  Honors  Day  (1,  2). 

CURATOLO,    ALPHONSE CHICAGO;    Bachelor    of    Architecture;    A. I. A.;    Art    Institute;    Navy 

Pier  Extension  of  the  University  of   Illinois;    lllini-Artist   (1);    Playhouse   (3);    Navy   Pier. 

CURTIS,  CAROLYN  ROSANN FARMER  CITY;  B.S.   in  Home  Economics;  ALPHA  CHI   OMEGA; 

Shorter  Board;  Torch;  Phi  Upsilon  Omicron;  lllini  Union  Committee  (1,  2);  Star 
Course  Manager  (1,  2,  3);  Home  Economics  Council  (1);  Home  Economics  Club; 
Marketing   Club. 

CURTIS,    SANDRA   JO PEORIA;    B.S.    in    Biology;    ALLEN;    Mortar    Board;    W.G.S.    Executive 

Council  (3);  University  Religious  Council  (2,  3  4);  Seabury  Foundation  Student  Council- 
Freshman  Week  Committee  (3);  Freshman  Adviser  (2,  3,  4);  Freshman  Adviser's  Execu- 
tive Council   (3);  Teachers-in-Training  Club;   Science   Education   Club;   Honors   Day   (1). 


507 


CURTISS,     RICHARD     BAKER STOCKTON;     B.S.     in     Agricultural     Economics;     FARM     HOUSE; 

Sachem;  University  Theatre  Manager  (2);  University  Theatre  Crew  (1);  Y.M.C.A. 
Board  of  Directors  (3);  Y.M.C.A.  Cabinet  (3);  S.N.I.B.  (1);  Freshman  Adviser  (2,  3); 
Agricultural   Economics  Club;  Hoof  and   Horn  Club. 

DAEMS,    RICHARD    EDGAR CHICAGO,     Bachelor    in    Architecture;    MEDEA    LODGE;     House 

President  (5);  Army  ROTC,  First  Lieutenant;  Society  of  American  Engineers,  President 
(5);   A. I. A.;   Young    Democrats   Club;    Navy   Pier   Extension   of   the   University   of    Illinois. 

DAGIS,    RANDALL    BRYANT ROCKFORD;    B.S.    in    Engineering    Physics;    HOPKINS    HOUSE; 

Sigma  Tau;  Phi  Eta  Sigma;  Delta  Sigma  Omicron;  Honors  Day  (1,  2,  3);  University  of 
Illinois   Scholarship   Key. 


DAHL,  DENNIS  ALAN CHAMPAIGN;  B.S.   in  Social  Studies  Education;  ALPHA  TAU  OMEGA; 

Military   Ball    Committee;   Army    ROTC,    Lieutenant   Colonel. 

DAILY,    CAROLYN    JOYCE CHAMPAIGN;    B.S.    in    Journalism;    Torch;    Alpha    Lambda    Delta; 

Theta  Sigma  Phi;  The  Daily   lllini  (1,  2,  3,);  Young  Democrats  Club;   Honors   Day   (1,  3). 

DALE,   ARTHUR   LELAND BRIDGEPORT;   B.S.    in    L.A.S.,   Chemistry;   A.I.Ch.E. 


DALY,   EDWARD CAMDEN;   B.S.    in   Mechanical    Engineering;   PHI    SIGMA    KAPPA;   Skull    and 

Crescent;    lllini    Union   Committee    (4);    Intramural    Manager    (3). 

DANDURAND,    RICHARD   JOSEPH KANKAKEE;    B.S.    in    Marketing;    ZETA    PSI;    Alpha    Kappa 

Psi;    The    lllio   (I);    Board   of    Fraternity    Affairs    (3,   4);    Intertraternity    Executive   Council 
(3,  4). 

DANEK,    STANLEY    MICHAEL DIXON;    B.S.    in    Mechanical    Engineering;    TRIANGLE;    House 

President  (2);   Air   Force   ROTC,  Major;  Arnold  Air   Society   (3,   4);   A.F.S.;   A.S.M.E. 


DANIELS,    LOUIS  DOMINIC OGLESBY;   B.S.    in   Electrical    Engineering;  A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. 

DANIELS,    ROBERT    EDMUND CHICAGO;     B.S.     in    Electrical     Engineering;     HOPKINS;     lota 

Epsilon,  President  (4);  A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.;  Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the  University  of   Illinois. 

DARROW,     LAWRENCE     PAUL CHICAGO;     B.S.     in     Finance;     HOPKINS     HOUSE;     M.R.H.A. 

(3,  4);  Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the  University  of   Illinois. 


DART,   RICHARD   ALLEN WAUKEGAN;    B.S.    in    L.A.S.,    Zoology;    HOPKINS;    Student    Senate 

(4);   Freshman   Adviser   (4);    Long    Beach   City. 

DAVIS,    CONWAY    DOUGLAS PEKIN;    B.S.    in    Mechanical    Engineering;    Football    Marching 

Band   (1,  2);    First   Regimental    Band   (1,   2);   A.S.M.E.;   S.A.E. 

DAVIS,    DEANNA    KATHRYN PINCKNEYVILLE;    Bachelor   of   Music;    ALPHA    GAMMA    DELTA; 

lllini  Union  Committee  (I,  2,  3,  4);  Campus  Chest  (1);  University  Choir  (1,  2);  Uni- 
versity Chorus  (3);  Madrigal  Chorus  (1,  2);  Greek  Week  Committee  (I);  St.  Pat's  Ball 
Committee  (2). 


DAVIS,  JAMES  LLOYD MT.  VERNON;   B.S.   in   Electrical   Engineering;   Tau   Beta   Pi;   Eta   Kappa 

Nu;    Army     ROTC,     First     Lieutenant;     Honors     Day     (1,     2,     3);     University    of     Illinois 
Scholarship  Key. 

DAVIS,     RUSSELL    MELVILLE OAK     LAWN;     B.S.     in     Psychology;     CAMPUS     VIEW     LODGE; 

Newman   Club;   Navy   Pier   Extension   of  the   University   of    Illinois. 

DAVIS,    SHEILA CHICAGO;    B.F.A.    in    Art    Education;    INDECO    HOUSE;    lllini    Union    Com- 
mittee (1);   Hinors   Day  (2,  3). 


DEAN,    JAMES    STEWART CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Marketing;    PHI    KAPPA    THETA;    Junior    Inter- 
fraternity  Council   (1);   Marketing    Club. 

DECOCKER,    JAMES MOLINE;    B.S.    in    General    Engineering;    DELTA    SIGMA    PHI;    Newman 

Foundation   Student   Council;   Marketing   Club   (3,   4);   Moline   Community  College. 

DE  DECKER,     DARREL     FRANCIS ATKINSON;     B.S.     in     Industrial     Administration;     Tribe    of 

lllini    (3,    4);    Football,    Varsity    Squad    (2,    3,    4);    Letter    (3),    Freshman    Varsity    Squad; 
Society  for  the  Advancement  of  Management  (4);  St.   Ambrose   College. 


DEEGAN,    THOMAS    F CHICAGO;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    English;    U.    S.    Naval    Academy;    Navy 

Pier   Extension   of  the   University  of    Illinois. 

DEMARCO,    DANIEL   JOSEPH CHICAGO;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    Finance;    ZETA    BETA    TAU;    lllini 

Union  Committee  (3,  4);  Campus  Chest  (3);  Junior  Interfraternity  Council  (3);  Student 
Senate  (3);  Greek  Week  Committee  (3,  4);  A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.;  Honors  Day  (1);  Cornell 
University;    Navy    Pier    Extension    of    the    University    of    Illinois. 

DEMOUTH,    ROBIN    MADISON GLENVIEW;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    Political    Science;    PHI     KAPPA 

PSI;  The  Daily  lllini  (4);  Pre-Law  Club;  Philosophy  Discussion  Club;  Young  Republicans 
Club;   University  of   Virginia;   University   of  Chicago. 


DEMURI,     RONALD     JOHN CHICAGO;     B.S.      in     Aeronautical     Engineering;     Tau     Beta     Pi; 

Sigma  Gamma  Tau;  Honors   Day  (2);   Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the  University  of   Illinois. 

DENNY,    DENNIS    MICHAEL WASCO;    B.A.    in    English    Literature;    SIGMA    PHI     EPSILON; 

lllini   Union  Committee  (1);  Second   Regimental   Band  (1,  2). 

DERBY,   ROGER  ALLEN CHAMPAIGN;   B.S.    in   Communication;   SIGMA  CHI;   Cross   Country, 

Varsity   Squad    (2,   3,   4);   Track,   Varsity   Squad    (2,   3,   4),    Letter   (4);    Army   ROTC;   Scab- 
bard and   Blade   (3,   4);   Honors    Day   (2,   3). 


508 


DESANRDE,     FRANK    ARTHUR JOLIET;     B.S.     in     L.A.S.,     Zoology;     Omega     Beta     Pi     (3,     4); 

Gamma    Delta   (3,    4);    Joliet   Junior   College. 

DEVRIES,     RUTH     ANN SHANNON;     B.S.     in     Home     Economics     Education;     LINDEN;     Phi 

Upsilon  Omicron;   lllini  Christian   Fellowship;   Home  Economics  Club;  Wheaton  College. 

DIBATTISTA,    NUNZIO    CHARLES CHICAGO;     B.S.     in    Mechanical     Engineering;     Navy     Pier 

Extension   of   the   University   of   Illinois;   A.S.M.E.;    Honors    Day   (1). 

Dl  BRACCIO     FLORA CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Elementary    Education;    ALLEN;    Student    National 

'  Education    Association;    Honors    Day    (1);    Navy    Pier    Extension    of    the    University    of 
Illinois. 

DIDRICKSON     CHARLES    EDWARD HOMEWOOD;    B.    S.    in   Marketing;    PHI    SIGMA    KAPPA; 

'Skull    and    Crescent;    lllini    Union    Committee    (1,    2,    3);    Junior    tnterfratemity    Council 
(1);  Golf,  Freshman  Varsity  Squad;  Marketing  Club. 

DIEDRICH     RICHARD   JOSEPH SOUTH    BEND,    INDIANA;    B.S.    in    Architecture;    ALPHA    RHO 

CHI;  Star  and  Scroll;  Gargoyle;  Scarab;  lllini  Union  Committee  (2,  3);  House  Presi- 
dent (4);  Honors  Day  (2,  3);  Marquette  University. 

DIERCOUFF,   MICHAEL   DUANE AROMA   PARK;    B.A.    in   Sociology;    SATYR;    Sociology    Club; 

Olivet   Nazarene   College. 

DIGIOVANNI,   ALBERTA   RAE ROCKFORD;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    English;    THETA   UPSILON;    lllini 

Union  Committee  (3,  4);  University  Theatre  Crew  (1,  2);  Campus  Chest  (2);  Little 
United   Nations;   Freshmen    Board,   W.G.S.   (1);    Newman   Club. 

DIVAN     MARY  SUE OAKWOOD;   B.S.   in   L.A.S.,   Speech    Education;    MAPLE;   Shorter    Board; 

Mask  and  Bauble;  Zeta  Phi  Eta;  University  Theatre  Manager  (3,  4);  University  Thea  re 
Cast  (1,  2,  3,  4);  University  Theatre  Crew  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Student  Senate  (4);  Coordination 
Committee  (4);  University  Theatre  Board   (4);   Honors   Day   (1). 

DIXON     GEORGE    T WESTERN    SPRINGS;    B.S.    in    Electrical    Engineering;    FLAGG    HOUSE; 

Tomahawk;  lllini  Union  Committee  (1);  W.P.G.U.  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Air  Force  ROTC,  Major; 
Arnold  Air  Society  (1,  2,  3,  4);  A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.;  Physics  Society;  Russian  Language  Club. 

DODSON      JOHN     DENNIS GROSSE     POINTE,     MICHIGAN;     B.A.     in     L.A.S.,     History;     PHI 

KAPPA  PSI;  Junior  Interfraternity  Council  (1);  NROTC;  Trident  (3,  4);  Interfraternity 
Council   (3,  4). 

DOELL,    WILLIAM   GEORGE FOREST    PARK;    B.S.    in    Marketing;    CLARK    HOUSE;    Marketing 

Club;  Augustana  College. 

DOHME    BETH  McCAMLY CHAMPAIGN;   B.S.  in   Home  Economics;   KAPPA  KAPPA  GAMMA; 

Mortar  Board;  Torch;  Shi-Ai,  President;  Phi  Upsilon  Omicron;  Board  of  Fraternity 
Affairs  (3,  4);  Panhellenic  Executive  Council  (1,  2,  3,  4),  President  (4);  Freshman  Week 
Committee  (3);  Freshman  Adviser  (3);  Greek  Week  Committee  (1);  Homa  Economics 
Council   (1,   2);   Honors    Day   (2). 

DONALDSON     ROBERT  WAYNE CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Accountancy;    HOPKINS;    Alpha    Kappa 

Psi;  Freshman  Adviser  (3);  Accountancy  Club;  Young  Republicans  Club;  Navy  Pier 
Extension  of  the   University   of    Illinois;   Concert   Band,   Navy    Pier. 

DONALEK,  PETER  JOHN CHICAGO;   B.S.   in   Electrical    Engineering. 

DONINGER,  JOSEPH   EUGENE CHICAGO;    B.S.   in  Chemical    Engineering;   BETA  SIGMA  PSI; 

A.I.Ch.E.;  Gamma  Delta. 

DOPPELT     PHILLIP   HARRIS CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Electrical    Engineering;    Phi    Eta    Sigma;    Eta 

Kappa  Nu;  Pi  Mu  Epsilon;  A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.;  Honors  Day  (2);  Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the 
University  of   Illinois. 

D'ORAZIO  HAROLD  EUGENE RIVERDALE;  B.S.  in  Industrial  Engineering;  FLAGG;  Ma- 
Wan-Da;  Sachem;  M.R.H.A.  (3,  4);  Student  Senate  (2);  Freshman  Adviser  (2,  3,  4); 
Newman  Club;  A.F.S. 

DORFMAN    STEVEN  GEORGE CHICAGO;  B.S.   in  Electrical   Engineering;  SIGMA  ALPHA  MU; 

Campus  Chest  (3);  Freshman  Adviser  (3,  4);  A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.;  Physics  Society;  Young 
Democrats    Club;    Purdue    University. 

DORRIS,    JAMES    JUNKIN CENTRALIA;    B.S.    in    Recreation;    ALPHA    SIGMA    PHI;    Campus 

Chest  (2);  Basketball,  Varsity  Squad  (2,  3),  Freshman  Varsity  Squad;  Baseball,  Fresh- 
man Varsity  Squad;  Freshman  Adviser  (2);  Greek  Week  Committee  (3);  Interfraternity 
Ball  Committee  (2,  3);  American  Recreational  Society,  U.  of  I.  Student  Chapter; 
Physical   Education  Majors  Club;  Social  Work  Club;  Young  Democrats  Club. 

DOUGLAS,     MOLLIE     JEANNE CALUMET     CITY;      B.S.     in      Elementary      Education;      BUSEY; 

University  Chorus  (1);  Student   National    Education  Association;   Indiana   University. 

DOUGLAS    ROBERT  STOKLEY,  JR GALESBURG;   B.S.  in  Mechanical    Engineering;   Basketball, 

Freshman    Varsity   Squad;    A.F.S.;   A.S.M.E.;   S.A.E.;    Knox   College. 

DOW      DAVID     ISHAM SPRINGFIELD;     B.S.     in      Industrial     Engineering;     ALPHA     KAPPA 

LAMBDA;  Star  Course  Manager  (1,  2);  Junior  Interfraternity  Council  (1);  Military  Ball 
Committee  (3);  Army  ROTC,  Captain;  Scabbard  and  Blade  (3,  4);  A.F.S.;  Honors 
Day  (1). 

DOWDALL,    DIANE    KATHLEEN CHICAGO;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    History;    THETA    UPSILON;    The 

lllio  (3);   University  Theatre  Crew  (3);   Orchesis  (3);   Terrapin   (3,  4);    DePaul    University. 

DOYLE,  WILLIAM  ARTHUR CHICAGO;  F.A.A.  in  Architecture;  EVANS  SCHOLARS;  Gargoyle; 

Scarab;  Pershing  Rifles. 

DRAKE  ELEANOR  ESTHER BAILEYVILLE;  B.S.  in  Teaching  of  Home  Economics;  PRESBY- 
TERIAN; S.N.I.B.  (4);  lllini  Christian  Fellowship  (3,  4);  Home  Economics  Club; 
Wheaton  College 

DRAKOU      SMARAGDA    F SALONICA,    GREECE;     B.S.     in     L.A.S.,    Mathematics     Education; 

DELTA  HOUSE;  Student  National  Education  Association;  Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the 
University  of    Illinois;    International   Relations  Club   (1);   Navy   Pier. 


&JUL 


509 


DRAZNIK,    JUDITH    MARIE CICERO;     B.S.     in     L.A.S.,     Biology;     KAPPA     KAPPA    GAMMA; 

Northern    Illinois    University. 

DRECHSEL,   MILTON  CARL DWIGHT;   B.S.    in   Civil    Engineering;   ALPHA   SIGMA   PHI;   Sigma 

Tau;    Tau    Beta    Pi;    Chi    Epsilon;      Mm     Union    Committee    (2);    A.S.C.E.;     Illinois    State 
Normal    University. 

DRENCKHANN    ANN   LOUISE CHAMPAIGN;   B.A.   in   L.A.S.,   History;   KAPPA   ALPHA   THETA- 

lllini   Union  Committee  (1,  2);  Star  Course  Manager   (1,   2);   Cheerleader  (2,   3)'    Honors 
Day  (3). 


DRENDEL,     MARY    SUE PAXTON;     B.S.  in     English     Education;     KAPPA     KAPPA     GAMMA 

Shorter    Board;    The     Daily     lllini  (I);     lllini     Union    Committee     (1,     2);     Star    Course 

Manager    (1);    Campus    Chest    (1);  Panhellenic    Executive    Council    (3);    Student    Senate 

Committee    (2);    Freshman    Council  (1);    Cheerleader    (2,    3,    4),    Head    Cheerleader    (3) 

Cheering,  Letter  (3);  Greek  Week  Committee  (1,  2);  Panhellenic  Ball  Committee  (2) 
Little  United  Nations;  Young  Democrats  Club;  Homecoming  Court  (4);  Angel  Flight 
Honors   Day   (1). 


DRONE,   JOHN    RAYMOND SHAWNEETOWN;    B.S.   i 

KAPPA;   A.S.M.E.;   Southern    Illinois   University. 


Mechanical    Engineering;    PHI    SIGMA 


DRUM,   ALAN  CRAWFORD RIVER   FOREST;   B.S.   in   Mechanical   Engineering;   FORBES   HOUSE- 

M.R.H.A.  (2);  University  Chorus  (1,  2);  Honors  Day  (1). 


DUBASH,    FEROZ    RUSTOMJI KARACHI,     PAKISTAN;     B.S.     in    Civil     Engineering;     BARTON; 

University  of   Karachi. 

DUBISKY,   JANET   ANN CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Psychology;    TAFT;    Delta    Sigma    Rho;    Newman 

Foundation    Student    Council    (1,    2,    3,    4);    Freshman    Adviser    (2);    French    Club;    lllini 
Forensic  Association;   Honors   Day  (3). 

DUBROW,    ABBY   GAIL CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Elementary    Education;    PINE;    Freshman    Adviser 

(2);   Honors   Day   (1). 


DUEWER,  RAYMOND  GEORGE LOAMI;  B.  S.  in  Horticulture;  NABOR  HOUSE;  Phi  Eta  Sigma- 

Freshman  Adviser  (4);   Floriculture  Club;   Honors    Day  (1,  2). 

DUFFIELD,    DENNIS    WILSON PRINCETON;    B.S.;    Alpha    Chi    Rho;    Phi    Eta    Sigma-    Football 

Marching    Band   (1,    2);    Second    Regimental    Band    (1,   2);    Freshman   Adviser   (2);    Student 
Chapter   Veterinary   Medical   Association;    Honors   Day   (1). 

DUFOUR,   DALE  JOHN MOLINE;    B.S.   in   Forestry;   TAU  KAPPA   EPSILON;   Ma-Wan-Da-    lllini 

Union  Committee  (1);  Tribe  of   lllini   (4);   Basketball   Manager  (2,   3),   Senior   Manager   (4)- 
Athletic  Council   (4). 


DUKES,    CHARLES    DONALD AMBOY;     B.S.     in     L.A.S.,     Mathematics;     ACACIA;     W  P  G  U  • 

University   Chorus    (4);    NROTC   Chief    Petty    Officer;    Trident    Naval    Honorary. 

DUNCAN,    BARBARA    LOUISE MONMOUTH;    B.S.    in    Business    Education;    CEDAR;    Business 

Education   Club. 

DUNHAM,    WILLIAM     SINCLAIR ATLANTA;     B.S.     in     Electrical     Engineering;     ACACIA;     Eta 

Kappa    Nu;    University    Theatre    Manager    (3);    University    Theatre    Crew    (1,    2);    Honors 
Day  (4). 


DUNN,    ROBERT    JOSEPH HARMON,-    B.S.    in    Animal    Science;    NEWMAN;     Hoof    and    Horn 

Club;   Honors   Day   (2). 

DURAN,     HERNANDO BOGOTA,     COLOMBIA;     B.S.     in     Electrical     Engineering;     ARMORY 

HOUSE;   University    of   the   Andes. 

DURAY,   GERALD  WENDEL CHICAGO;    B.S.    in   Meta'lurgv;   M.I.S.;    Blackburn    College. 


DUSENDSCHON       DAVID     WILLARD DANVILLE;      B.S.      in      Accountancy;      ALPHA      KAPPA 

LAMBDA;  lllini  Union  Committee  (1);  Star  Course  Manager  (2);  Accountancy  Club- 
Danville    Junior    College. 

DUSKEY,  PETER  JOHN HIGHLAND  PARK;  B.S.   in  Marketing;  FLAGG  HOUSE;  Delta  Sigma  Pi- 

Sigma  lota  Epsilon;  Y.M.C.A.  Committee  (3);  M.R.H.A.  (2,  3,  4);  Student  Senate  (2  3)- 
Freshman  Adviser  (4);  Army  ROTC,  Captain;  Gamma  Delta;  Marketing  Club;  Honors 
Day  (3);   Purdue   University. 

DVORAK,    ROBERT   REGIS MADISON,    WISCONSIN;    B3chelor   of    Architecture;    BETA    THETA 

J,  ;  nTar*9 , yie;  Phl  Eta  S"3ma;  Football  Marching  Band  (1,  2);  First  Regimental  Band 
(1,  2);  A. I. A.;   Honors   Day  (1). 

DVORIN,    HAROLD   LEWIS CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Management;    ARMORY    HOUSE;    Sigma    lota 

Epsilon  President;  Commerce  Council  (4);  Marketing  Club;  Navy  Pier  Alumni  Asso- 
ciation; Society  for  the  Advancement  of  Management;  Young  Republicans  Club;  Varsity 
Baseball  Manager  (1);  Varsity  Basketball  Manager  (2);  Host  of  lllini  Lettermen  (2)- 
Navy   Pier   Extension   of  the   University  of    Illinois. 

DWORKIN,    FRANCES ST.    PAUL,    MINNESOTA;     B.S.     in    Communications;    The    Daily    lllini 

(3,  4);   Young    Democrats   Club  (4);   University   of   Minnesota;   Michigan   State   University. 

DYKEMA,    HENRY    L SOUTH    HOLLAND;     B.S.    in    L.A.S.,    Chemical     Engineering;    A.I.Ch.E; 

Purdue   University. 

DZINICH,    KURT    SELIM ZAGREB,    CROATIA;    B.S.    in    Civil    Engineering;    HOPKINS    HOUSE; 

House  President  (3);  Soccer,  Varsity  Squad  (4);  Army  ROTC,  First  Lieutenant;  A.S.C.E.; 
Navy  Pier   Extension   of  the  University   of    Illinois. 

EATON,     LINN     WILLIAM BROOKLYN;     B.S.     in     Animal     Science;     ALPHA    GAMMA     RHO; 

S.N.I.B.  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Newman  Foundation  Student  Council  (2,  3);  Hoof  and  Horn  Club; 
Young   Democrats  Club. 

EBERHARDY,    RICHARD    LAURENCE WESTCHESTER;    B.S.    in   Physical    Education;   PHI    KAPPA 

THETA;  Wa-Na-See;  Star  and  Scroll;  Tribe  of  lllini  (2,  3,  4);  Swimming,  Varsity  Squad 
(2,  3,  4),  Letter  (2,  3,  4);  Freshman  Varsity  Squad;  Baseball,  Varsity  Squad  (2,  3,  4), 
Freshman   Varsity   Squad;   Dolphins  (1,  2,  3,  4). 


A 


2*  %  €* 


510 


ECHENIQUE    MANRIQUE,     RAMON MEXICO     D.F.,     MEXICO;     B.S.     in     Forestry;     GARNER 

HOUSE. 
ECKHARDT,   RICHARD   J ILLINOIS    CITY;    B.S.    in   Civil    Engineering;    A.S.C.E. 

EDWARDS,  WILLIAM  MAXHAM PINCKNEYVILLE;   B.S.   in  Agriculture;   LAMBDA  CHI   ALPHA; 

Second   Regimental   Band  (1,  2);    lllini  Sportsman's  Club. 

EFRON     IRIS    ESTHER HAMMOND,    INDIANA;    B.S.    in    Elementary    Education;    SIGMA    DELTA 

TAU-  lllini  Union  Committee  (2);  Campus  Chest  (3);  Greek  Week  Committee  (3);  Pan- 
hellenic  Ball  Committee  (3);  Little  United  Nations;  Young  Democrats  Club;  Colorado 
University. 

EGAWA,     ROY    TADASHI CHICAGO;     B.S.     in     Civil     Engineering;     GARNER;     Chi     Epsilon; 

A.S.C.E.;  Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the  University  of  Illinois. 

EHRLICHER,   ANN    LOUISE PEKIN;    B.S.    in    Elementary    Education;   GAMMA   PHI    BETA;   Ste- 
phens College. 

EHRMANTROUT,   JOHN    WILLIAM BLOOMINGTON;    B.S.    in    Chemistry;   DELTA   TAU    DELTA; 

Phi  Lambda  Upsilon;  Campus  Chest  (2);  House  President  (3);  Illinois  Technograph  (I-  D) 
Newman   Foundation   Student   Council   (2);    NROTC,    Ensign;   A.I.Ch.E. 

EICHELKRAUT,     GERALD    CHARLES OTTAWA;     Bachelor     of     Architecture;     Scarab;     A. I. A.; 

Purdue   University. 

EICKSTEADT     RICHARD    W5LLIAM MARENGO;    B.S.    in    Marketing;    Sno-Ball    Committee    (2); 

Accountancy  Club;  Young   Republicans  Club;  Central   Missouri    State  College. 

EILERS,    ROBERT    EUGENE EDWARDSVILLE;    B.S.    in    Mechanical     Engineering;    A.S.M.E. 

EILERS      SUE     FULLERTON SPARTA;     B.S.     in    L.A.S.,    Chemistry;     DELTA    ZETA;     University 

Theatre   Crew    (2);    Panhellenic    Ball   Committee   (2);    Honors    Day   (1). 

EISENSTEIN,    MERRILL    MELVIN HIGHLAND    PARK;    B.S.    in    Accountancy;    FLAGG   HOUSE. 

ELDER,  ANITA  JEANNE SULLIVAN;  B.S.  in  Commercial  Teaching;  LEEMAN  LODGE;  Busi- 
ness   Education    Club;    Student    National    Education    Club. 

ELLIOTT      JUDY    HELEN PARK    RIDGE;     B.S.    in     Elementary     Education;    ALPHA    DELTA     PI; 

The  Daily  lllini  (1);  The  lllio  (2);  lllini  Union  Committee  (1);  Campus  Chest  (3);  Greek 
Week   Committee  (2);  Young   Democrats  Club. 

ELLIOTT    LESTA  JEAN SPRINGFIELD;  B.S.  in  Speech  Correction;  CHI  OMEGA;  Torch;  Shi-Ai; 

Alpha  Lambda  Delta;  Zeta  Phi  Eta;  Mini  Union  Committee  (4);  Student  Senate  (2);  Fresh- 
man Council;   lllini   Christian  Fellowship  (2,  3,  4);   Honors   Day  (1,   2). 

ELLIS  JAMES  FRANKLIN  ....  CANTON;  B.S.  in  Advertising;  BRIARWOOD;  The  Daily  lllini  (3); 
House  President  (2);  Football  Marching  Band  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Second  Regimental  Band 
(1,  2,  3,  4). 

ELOWSON     DAVID   EINAR HIGHLAND   PARK;   B.S.   in  Management;  GARNER   HOUSE;   Alpha 

Kappa  Psi;  Society  for  the  Advancement  of  Managers;  Young  Republicans  Club;  Navy 
Pier    Extension    of   the    University    of    Illinois. 

ENDO     SETSUKO    GLORIA TOKYO,   JAPAN;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,   Geography;    BUSEY;   Navy    Peir 

Extension  of  the  University  of   Illinois;  University  Choir,  Navy  Pier. 

ENDRES    ROBERT  ORAL STREATOR;   B.S.    in  Communications;  W.P.G.U.  (1,  2,  3,   4);  Second 

Regimental    Band    (1,    2,    3,    4);    WILL    (3,    4). 

ENGELHARDT,   ARLENE   LOUISE JOLIET;   B.A.    in   L.A.S.,    English;   PALAMAR;   German   Club; 

Carthage  College. 

ENGQUIST     BARBARA    LEE CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Commerce;    LINCOLN    AVENUE    RESIDENCE; 

'      University  Chorus  (3):   lllini  Guide  (4);   Eusiness  Education  Club;   Navy  Pier   Extension   of 
the   University   of   Illinois. 

ENOS,    JAMES   RANDALL BRADFORD;   B.S.    in   Civil    Engineering;  A.S.C.E. 

ENRICO     CAROL    LYNN BENLD;    B.S.    in    Secretarial    Training;    ZETA    TAU     ALPHA;    Shi-Ai; 

Sigma  lota  Epsilon;  lllini  Union  Board  (4);  Panhellenic  Executive  Council  (3);  Com- 
merce Council  (3,  4);  Panhellenic  Ball  Committee  (2);  Business  Education  Club;  Market- 
ing Club;  Society  for  the  Advancement  of  Management;  Secretarial  Club;  Honors 
Day    (3). 

EPSTEIN     CORINNE    ANN CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Psychology;    LAUREL    HOUSE;    Alpha    Chron; 

University  Theatre  Crew  (1,  2,  4);  Manager  (2);  House  President  (3);    Honors  Day  (2). 

EPSTEIN     GERALD   BERNARD CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Electrical    Engineering;  Second    Regimental 

Band   (3,   4);    A. I.E.E.— i.R.E.;    Navy   Pier    Extension    of   the   University   of    Illinois. 

EPSTEIN  STEPHEN  JAMES  ....  LINCOLNWOOD;  B.S.  in  Accountancy;  Commerce  Council  (4); 
Accountancy  Club;  Pre-Law  Club;  Young  Democrats  Club;  Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the 
University   of    Illinois. 

ERICKSON,  FRED  ANDREW  ....  MOLINE;  B.S.  in  Mechanical  Engineering;  A.S.M.E.;  S.A.E.; 
Moline   Community   College. 


511 


ERICKSON,    MAJORIE    ANN BROOKFIELD;    B.S.    in    Home    Economics    Education;    LINDEN; 

lllini  Christian  Fellowship  (3,  4);  Freshman  Adviser  (3,  4);  Home  Economics  Club;  Lyons 
Township  Junior   College. 

ERICKSEN,    ROY    RUDOLPH CHICAGO;    B.S.     in    Accountancy;    FORBES     HOUSE;    M.R.H.A. 

(3,  4);  University  Chorus  (3,  4);  Accountancy  Club;  Navy  Pier  Alumni  Association;  Navy 
Pier   Extension   of  the   University  of   Illinois. 

ESSELSTROM,    MICHAEL    JOHN CHICAGO;    Bachelor   of    Music;    GARNER   GARRETT;    Phi   Mu 

Alpha-Sinfonia,  President;  Concert  Band  (3,  4);  Football  Marching  Band  (1,  2,  3,  4); 
First  Regimental  Band  (1,  2);  University  Chorus  (2,  3);  Baptist  Student  Foundation  Stu- 
dent Council   (2,  3,   A);   Honors   Day  (1,   3). 

ETNYRE,   ROY  ABBOTT WILMETTE;    B.A.   in  Architecture;  DELTA  TAU   DELTA;  Track,  Varsity 

Squad  (2),  Freshman  Varsity  Squad  (1);  Intramural  Manager  (3,  4);  Greek  Week  Com- 
mittee (2);   A. I. A. 

EVANS,  LAMAR  WILLIAM LOMAX;  B.S.  in  Agricultural  Industry;  BRANDOLIER;  Agri- 
cultural Council  (3,  4);  Plowboy  Prom  Committee  (1);  Agricultural  Economics  Club, 
President  (3,   4);   Dairy   Production  Club;   Hoof  and   Horn  Club;   Pre-Law  Club. 

EVEN,  JOHN   ROBERT AURORA;    B.A.    in   L.A.S.,    History;    PHI    DELTA   THETA;   Military    Ball 

Committee;  Armed  Forces  Council  (3);  Arnold  Air  Society  (3,  A). 

FABBRI,   ROBERT  HOWARD HIGHLAND   PARK;   B.A.    in   Architecture;    NEWMAN. 

FADDEN,    DONALD    KENT MORRISON;    B.S.    in    Agricultural    Engineering;    House    President 

(2,   3);   A.S.A.E.;    Little    United    Nations. 

FAN,  KUANG  TIH SINT2U,   TAIWAN;   B.S.   in  L.A.S.,   Mathematics;   Bethel   College. 

FARWELL,  WAYNE  KERMIT COLUMBUS,  OHIO;   B.S.   in  Management;  Freshman  Adviser  (3). 

FAUSEY,    CARL    BURTON FRANKLIN    PARK;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    Philosophy;    GARNER    HOUSE; 

Honors  Day   (2);  Purdue  University. 

FAUST,  CARL  F RIVER  FOREST;  B.S.  in  Finance;  SIGMA  CHI;  Skull  and  Crescent,   President; 

Beta  Gamma  Sigma;  Phi  Eta  Sigma;  House  President  (3,  4);  Student  Senate  (1,  2); 
Commerce  Council  (3,  A);  Freshman  Week  Committee  (2);  Honors  Day  (1,  2);  University 
of   Illinois   Scholarship   Key. 

FEIGE,  CAROL  SUE MT.  PROSPECT;   B.S.  in   L.A.S.,  Speech  Correction;  CHI   OMEGA;   Kappa 

Delta  Pi;  Zeta  Phi  Eta;  lllini  Union  Committee  (2,  3,  4);  Freshman  Adviser  (4);  Honors 
Day   (3);    Northwestern   University. 

FEIGER,    BARRY    MYRON CHICAGO;    B.A.     in    L.A.S.,    History;    WIKIA    HOUSE;    Navy    Pier 

Extension  of  the  University  of  Illinois. 

FEINGOLD,   ALLAN   SIDNEY CHICAGO;   B.A.    in   L.A.S.,   Political    Science;   GARNER    HOUSE; 

Phi  Alpha  Delta;  German  Club;  Pre-Law  Club;  Navy  Pier  Alumni  Association;  Navy 
Pier   Extension   of   the   University   of    Illinois. 

FEINGOLD,    LOUIS    MORTON SKOKIE;    B.S.    in    Industrial    Administration;    M.I. A.    Executive 

Council  (3);  M.R.H.A.  (2);  House  President  of  Praetorians  (2);  Student  Senate  (3); 
Illinois  Technograph  (2);  Freshman  Adviser  (3);  Air  Force  ROTC,  Major;  A.S.C.E.; 
Praetorians;  Society  for  the  Advancement  of  Management;  Illinois  Institute  of  Tech- 
nology. 

FEIT,    JULIA   ANN CHENOA;    B.S.    in    L.A.S.,    Spanish;    DELTA    DELTA    DELTA;    Shi-Ai;    lllini 

Union   Board   (1);  Star   Course  Manager   (2). 

FELDMAN,   SHARON   IRENE CHICAGO;   B.S.    in   L.A.S.,   Sociology;  CEDAR;  W.P.G.U.   (1,    2); 

Sociology   Club;   Young    Democrats   Club. 

FELICHIO,   FRANCIS  CARL CHICAGO;    B.S.   in    Physical    Education;    Baseball,    Varsity   Squad 

(2,  3,  4),   Letter  (3,   A);   Freshman   Varsity  Squad. 

FELT,    BRENDA    CAROL CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Physical    Education;    ALLEN;    Terrapin    (3,    4); 

Physical  Education  Majors  Club;  Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the  University  of  Illinois; 
W.A.A.    (1,   2);   Cheerleader   (1,   2);    Navy   Pier. 

FEUTZ,   JUDITH    ALICE PARIS;    B.A.    in    Music    Education;    LEEMAN    LODGE;    Women's    Glee 

Club  (1,  2,  3,  4). 

FIGHT,    SIMON    KENTON WARRENSBURG,    MISSOURI;     Bachelor    of    Architecture;    Scarab; 

A. I. A.;   University   of   Missouri. 

FILIP,  ROBERT  JAY BATAVIA;   B.S.   in  Agriculture;   EL   PATIO;   Field   and   Furrow;    Northern 

Illinois   University. 

FINALDI,   OTTAVIO   RICHARD CHICAGO;    Bachelor   of    Architecture;    FORBES;    A.I.A.;    Navy 

Pier   Extension  of  the  University  of   Illinois. 

FINE,    LEROY    BERTON SKOKIE;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    Psychology;    TAU    EPSILON    PHI;    Junior 

Interfraternity   Council    (1). 

FINK,    ELAINE   JOYCE WAUKEGAN;    B.S.    in    Music    Education;    ALPHA    EPSILON    PHI;    Pan- 

hellenic    Ball    Committee   (3);    University    of   Michigan. 

FINKLE,    JEFFERY    ARTHUR HIGHLAND    PARK;    Bachelor    of    Architecture;    A. I. A.;    Pier    lllini 

Photographer   (2);   Navy   Pier   Extension   of   the   University   of    Illinois. 


512 


FINLEY     JACQUELINE   FAY CHICAGO;    B.A.    in   L.A.S.,    History;    DELTA   DELTA   DELTA;    lllini 

Union  Committee  (1,  2,  3);  University  Theatre  Crew  (1,  2);   Panhellenic   Ball   Committee 
(2);    Little    United    Nations. 

FINNBERG    PEDER   AXEL CHICAGO;    B.S.    in   Civil    Engineering;    SNYDER    HOUSE;   W.P.G.U. 

(3);   M.R.H.A.    (3,   4),   President   (4);    A.S.C.E.;    Navy   Pier    Extension   of   the   University   of 
Illinois. 

FIREBAUGH     ROBERT   THOMAS MT.    VERNON;    B.S.    in    Finance;    DELTA   SIGMA    PI;    Football 

'    Marching    Band    (1,    2);    Second    Regimental    Band    (1,    2);    Rho    Epsilon;    Society    for    the 
Advancement   of  Management. 

FIRSEL,    CAROLE    ELAINE CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    L.A.S.,    Psychology;    MAPLE;    Navy    Pier    Ex- 
tension  of   the    University   of    Illinois. 

FISCHER    BRUCE   ROBERT LOMBARD;    B.S.   in   Finance;    EBEL;    Finance  Club;   Society  for  the 

Advancement  of  Management;   Young    Republicans   Club;   Lake   Forest  College. 

FISHER     JOHN    WILLIAM RICHTON    PARK;    B.S.    in    Mechanical    Engineering;    M.R.H.A.    (4); 

House   president   (4);   A.I.Ch.E.;   A.S.M.E.;   Villanova    University. 

FISHER     ROBERT   GLENDON CHICAGO;    B.S.    in   Forest   Production;   CAMPUS   VIEW   LODGE; 

Football  Marching  Band  (2);  Second  Regimental  Band  (1,  2);  All-Ag  Field  Day  Com- 
mittee (3);   Forestry  Club. 

FITZGERALD     ARTHUR    G GLEN    ELLYN;    B.S.    in    Electrical    Engineering;    THETA    XI;    Phi 

'  Eta  Sigma;    Eta  Kappa  Nu;  The  Daily  lllini;  Purdue  University. 

FJELDE    FREDERICK  WENMON URBANA;  B.A.  in   Landscape  Architecture;  ALPHA  RHO  CHI; 

Forsite  (4,  5). 

FIEEGER,    BARBARA    JEAN CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Dance;    PALAMAR;    Orchesis    (1,    2,    3,    4); 

Physical    Education   Majors   Cub;   Spring   Musical    (1). 

FLYNN     PAUL    MAURICE BLUE    ISLAND;    B.S.    in    Economics;    Society   for   the    Advancement 

of  Management;  Young  Democrats  Club;  Young  Republicans  Club;  Columbia  College; 
Northwestern    University. 

FLYNN     WILLIAM   EDWARD PECATONICA;    B.S.    in    Animal    Science;    FARMHOUSE;    Sachem; 

Star  and  Scroll;  Major  Chairman  Sheequon  lllini  Union  Committee  (3);  House  President 
(3);  Baseball,  Freshman  Varsity  Squad;  Plowboy  Prom  Committee  (2);  Field  and 
Furrow  (1,  2,  3,  4);   Hoof   and   Horn  Club. 

FOGLER    HUGH   SCOTT CHICAGO;    B.S.   in    L.A.S.,   Chemical    Engineering;   DELTA   UPSILON; 

Wa-Na-See;  Alpha  Chi  Sigma;  University  Theatre  Crew  (1);  Campus  Chest  (I,  2),  Maior 
Chairman  (3);  Interfraternity  Executive  Council  (4);  Greek  Week  Committee  (2);  Army 
ROTC,   First    Lieutenant;   Scabbard   and    Blade;   A.I.Ch.E. 

FOISSOTTE,   SUZANNE MUNDELEIN;    B.S.   in    Home   Economics;    BIRCH;    The    lllio   (2);   Fresh- 
man Adviser  (2);  Home  Economics  Club;  Newman  Club. 

FONDA     ROY    DOUW CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Civil     Engineering;     KAPPA    SIGMA;    Skull    and 

Crescent;    House    President    (3);   Army    ROTC,    First    Lieutenant;    A.S.C.E. 

FORMAN,    DEONNA  JEAN ELLIOT;    B.A.    in   Art    Education;   McKINLEY;    Gamma   Alpha    Chi; 

Society   of    Illustrators;    University   Thealre   Crew    (2). 

FORST,    HAROLD   JOSEPH,    JR BROOKFIELD;    B.S.    in    Industrial    Engineering;    A.F.S.;    Lyons 

Township  Junior  College. 

FORSYTH,   MARTHA   ANN OLNEY;    B.S.    in    Recreation;    KAPPA    KAPPA    GAMMA;    American 

Recreational  Society  U.  of   I.  Student  Chapter. 

FOSDICK,   ROBERT  EUGENE PONTIAC;   B.S.   in   Electrical    Engineering;  A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. 

FOWLER     GERALD ROCKFORD;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    Political    Science;    PI    KAPPA    ALPHA;    lllini 

Forensic  Association;  Pre-Law  Club;  Young  Republicans  Club;  Christian  Science 
Organization;   Pi   Sigma   Alpha;   Principia  College. 

FOX,  BARBARA  JUDITH LINCOLNWOOD;   B.S.   in   Speech  Correction;    INDECO;    lllini   Union 

Committee   (3). 

FOX  DENNIS  RICHARD WATSEKA;  B.S.  in  Marketing;  PHI  GAMMA  DELTA;  Junior  Inter- 
fraternity Council  (1);  Commerce  Council  (3);  Freshman  Advisor  (2,  3);  Interfraternity 
Ball  Committee  (3);  Captain,  Army  ROTC;  Phi  Chi  Eta  (3,  4);  Pre-Law  Club;  Marketing 
Club;  Young   Republicans  Club;   Honors   Day  (1). 

FRAME     ROBERT    ROY DES    PLAINES;    B.S.    in    L.A.S.,    Chemistry;    FORBES;    Phi    Eta    Sigma; 

House   President  (2);  Freshman  Adviser  (2);  Army  ROTC,   Lieutenant  Honors   Day  (1). 

FRANCISCOVICH,  PAUL  JOSEPH CANTON;   Bachelor  of  Architecture;  A. I. A. 

FRANK      IRA    MICHEL GARDEN     CITY    SOUTH,     NEW    YORK;     B.S.     in     L.A.S.,    Chemistry; 

'  GARNER   HOUSE;  Omega   Beta   Pi  (2,   3,  4);  W.P.G.U.  (1,   2,  3,  4);  M.R.H.A.   Presidents 

Council   (2,  3);  Student  Senate  (3);  Young    Democrats  Club. 

FRANKS     CAROLYN    SUE PHILO;     B.A.     in    L.A.S.,    Speech;    ALPHA    OMICRON    PI;    Mortar 

Board-  Torch;  Shi-Ai;  Mask  and  Bauble;  Zeta  Phi  Eta;  lllini  Union  Committee  (1); 
University  Theatre  Manager  (2,  3,  4);  University  Theatre  Crew  (1);  Oratorio  Society. 

FRANZEN,    JUDITH    ANN CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Physical     Education;     ALLEN;    W.A.A.    Board 

(1,  2);  W.A.A.  (1,  2,   3,   4);   Physical    Education   Majors   Club. 


Lfe 


513 


FREDERICK,    JEANNE    MARIE STOCKTON;     B.S.     in     Home     Economics;     PHILEA;     Freshman 

Week  Committee  (1);    Home   Economics  Club. 

FREDRICKSON,     CAROL     ANN PRINCETON;     B.S.     in     Physical     Education;     BUSEY;     W.A.A. 

(1,  2,  3,  4);  American  Recreational  Society  U.  of  I.  Student  Chapter;  Physical  Educa- 
tion Majors  Club;   Young   Democrats  Club;   Honors   Day   (1,  3). 

FREDRIKSEN,    KAREN    LUISE ROCKFORD;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    Sociology;    BIRCH;    W.P.G.U.    (4); 

First  Regimental  Band  (1,  2,  3);  Sociology  Club;  Spanish  Club;  Young  Republicans 
Club. 

FREIVALD,   WILLIAM   ROGER CHICAGO;    B.S.    in   Mechanical    Engineering;    A.F.S.;    A.S.A.E.; 

A.S.M.E.;    Navy    Pier    Extension    of   the    University   of    Illinois. 

FRIBORG,   HAROLD   FRITZ CHICAGO;    Bachelor  of   Architecture;   GARNER;   Air   Force   ROTC, 

Major;    Society   of    American    Military    Engineers;    A. I. A. 

FRIEDMAN,  ALAN   HERBERT ROCHESTER,    NEW  YORK;   B.F.A.   in    Industrial    Design;    ALPHA 

EPSILON  PI;  lllini  Union  Committee  (2);  Interfraternity  Executive  Council  (4);  House 
President  (4);  Army  ROTC,  First  Lieutenant;  A.S.I.D.  Students  Club. 

FRIEDRICH,    EMILY   JANE AURORA;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    English;    KAPPA    ALPHA    THETA;    lllini 

Union   Committee   (4);   Young   Republicans   Club;    Beloit  College. 

FRIES,    DIANE    ELIZABETH TAMPA,    FLORIDA;    B.S.    in    Elementary    Education;    LINDEN;    Phi 

Kappa  Phi;  Kappa  Delta  Pi;  Alpha  Lambda  Delta;  Student  National  Education  Asso- 
ciation;   Honors    Day   (1,    3);    University   of   Florida. 

FRINGER,    BERT    ELDON ASSUMPTION;    B.S.    in    Vocational    Agriculture;     ILLI-DELL;    Alpha 

Zeta;  Alpha  Tau  Alpha;  S.N.I.B.  (1,  2);  Agricultural  Council;  Plowboy  Prom  Com- 
mittee; Agricultural  Education  Club;  Dairy  Production  Club;  Hoof  and  Horn  Club- 
Honors   Day  (I,  2). 

FRITSCH,     JUNE     MARIE GLENDALE,     MISSOURI;     B.S.      in     Teaching     of     French-     ALPHA 

OMICRON  PI;  Shorter  Board;  Torch;  Alpha  Lambda  Delta;  The  Daily  lllini  (1);  lllini 
Union  Board  (4);  Major  Chairman  Elite's  Carnival  lllini  Union  Committee  (3);  Chairman 
lllini  Union  Committee  (2);  lllini  Union  Committee  (1);  Panhellenic  Executive  Council 
(3);  Major  Chairman  Panhellenic  Ball  Committee  (1,   2,  3);  Honors  Day  (1,  2). 

FRITSCH,  RON  W BIG  ROCK;  B.S.  in  L.A.S.,  History;  BARTON  HEIGHTS;  Phi  Kappa  Phi- 
Phi  Beta  Kappa;  Phi  Eta  Sigma;  M.R.H.A.  (3,  4);  Freshman  Adviser  (2,  4);  Young 
Democrats  Club;   Young    Republicans  Club. 

FROST,    MARGARET  JOAN FREEPORT;    B.A.   in   Teaching   of    Spanish;    DELTA    DELTA   DELTA; 

Sigma   Delta   Pi,   President  (4);   Spanish  Club;   Lyons  Township  Junior  College. 

FRY,   BILLY  MARSHALL JERSEYVILLE;    B.S.    in   Forestry;   Forestry   Club. 

FRY,    BOBBY   GENE FAIRVIEW;    B.S.    in   Agricultural    Mechanization;    A.S.A.E. 

FRY,  JAMES  CLYDE CLINTON;    B.A.    in    Industrial    Design;    DELTA   SIGMA   PHI;   Alpha   Delta 

Sigma;  Football  (2,  3,  4);  First  Regimental  Band  (3,  4);  Second  Regimental  Band  (1,  2); 
Men's  Glee  Club  (1);   Disciples   Student   Foundation   (1,  2,  3,   4);  Society  of   Illustrators! 

FURER,  HOWARD WILMETTE;  B.S.  in  L.A.S.,  Mathematics;  PRAETORIANS;  Navy  Pier  Ex- 
tension of  the   University  of   Illinois;   Pier   Playhouse   (2). 

GABBERT,  CHARLENE  GAYE EAST  ALTON;  B.S.  in  Radio-Television;  ARBOR  SUITES-  Uni- 
versity   Theatre    Crew    (2);    W.P.G.U.    (2). 

GABBERT,    MARY   CATHERINE LOUISVILLE;    B.S.    in    Secretarial    Training;    PHILEA-    YWCA 

Cabinet  (2,  4);  Y.W.C.A.  Committee  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Baptist  Student  Foundation  Student 
Council  (2,  3,  4);  lllini  Christian  Fellowship  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Business  Education  Club- 
Secretarial   Club. 

GAFFNER,  GERALD   LOUIS GREENVILLE;   B.A.   in  Teaching   of  Social   Studies;   Spanish   Club; 

Young    Republicans   Club. 

GAITENS,  MARY  JANE SPRINGFIELD;    B.S.   in   English;   ALPHA   DELTA   PI;    lllini   Union   Com 

mittee  (2,  3,  A);  Committee  on  Student  Affairs  (2);  Greek  Week  Committee  (2);  Pa.v 
hel.enic  Ball   Committee  (3);  Newman  Club;  Springfield  Junior  College. 

GALBRAITH,    SUSAN    ANNE CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Elementary    Education;    The    Daily    lllini    (3)- 

lllini  Union  Committee  (1);  W.G.S.  Executive  Council  (4);  Student  National  Education 
Association;  Young   Republicans   Club. 

GALBUOGIS,  MARIA  NIJOLE CHICAGO;   B.S.   in    L.A.S.,   Biology;   VANLIG;    Honors    Day   (4)- 

Navy  Pier   Extension  of  the  University  of   Illinois. 

GALKA,  RAYMOND  STANLEY CHICAGO;  B.S.  in  L.A.S.,  Mathematics;  SIGMA  TAU  GAMMA- 

Junior    Interfraternity    Council    (1);   German    Club. 

GALL,   HELEN    ELIZABETH AURORA;    B.F.A.    in    Art    Education;    BUSEY,    President    (4);    lllini 

Union  Committee  (2);  Freshman  Adviser  (3);  Sno-Ball  Committee  (2),  Major  Chairman 
(3);    Illinois   State   Normal    University. 

GALLAGHER,    WILLIAM    JOSEPH MARSEILLES;    B.S.    in    Chemical    Engineering;    DAS    HAUS; 

Alpha  Chi  Sigma;  Engineering  Council  (4);  Freshman  Adviser  (3);  Air  Force  ROTC, 
Lieutenant    Colonel;   A.I.Ch.E. 

GALVIS-CERRA,     GABRIEL BOGOTA,     COLOMBIA;     B.S.     in     Civil     Engineering;     A.S.C.E.; 

Colombian   Student's  Association;   University  of  the  Andes. 

GANGWER,    JANICE GLEN    ELLYN;    B.S.    in    Elementary    Education;    ALLEN,    President    (4); 

Alpha  Chron;  Alpha  Lambda  Delta;  The  lllio  (1,  2);  lllini  Union  Committee  (1); 
Freshman  Adviser  (2,  3,  4);  Student  National  Education  Association;  Young  Republicans 
Club. 


514 


GANNON,     FRANCIS    JAMES JOLIET;     B.A.    in    Marketing;     NEWMAN;    Campus     Chest     (3); 

House  President   (4);   Freshman  Adviser   (4);   Army   ROTC;   llli-Knights. 

GARLISH,   GARRY   GENE FARMINGTON;    B.S.    in    Vocational    Agriculture;   Agriculture    Educa- 
tion   Club;   Western    Illinois    University. 


GARLICH,    MARY    RUTH    .   . 

Committee  (3). 


OKAWVILLE;    B.S.    in    Teaching    of    Biology;    WESCOGA;    Sno-1 


GARLOVSKY,    HILLARD CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Accountancy;    TAU    DELTA    PHI;    Campus    Chest 

(1);  Junior  Interfraternity  (2);  Freshman  Adviser  (3);  Accountancy  CluD;  Young 
Democrats  Club. 

GARNER,     EDWINA     MARIE ROCKFORD;     B.S.     in     L.A.S.,     Mathematics;     ALPHA     GAMMA 

DELTA;  Mortar  Board;  Phi  Kappa  Phi;  Alpha  Lambda  Delta;  The  lllio  (1,  2,  3,  4), 
Associate  Editor  (4);  Spanish  Club;  Honors  Day  (1,  2,  3);  University  of  Illinois 
Scholarship   Key. 

GARZA,    MIGUEL MONTERREY    N.    L.,    MEXICO;    B.S.    in    Metallurgical    Engineering;    House 

President   (2);  A.F.S.;  Monterrey    Institute   of   Technology. 


GATES,    JULIA     CATHERINE TUSCOLA;     B.S.     in     Elementary     Education;     THETA     UPSILON; 

Shorter   Board;  Torch;  The   lllio  (1,  2,  3);   lllini   Union  Committee   (4);   Second   Regimental 
Band   (1);   Scimitar;    Young    Republicans    Club. 

GATHMAN,    GEORGE    FRANKLIN ARROWSMITH;    B.S.    in    Electrical     Engineering;    KNIGHT 

CLUB,    President    (3);    Dimples    Foundation    (2,    3,    4);    Army    ROTC;    Pershing    Rifles    (2); 
A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. 

GAUDI,    BERNARD    SCOTT STAUNTON;    B.S.    in     Electrical    Communication;    ALPHA    KAPPA 

LAMBDA;    Star    and    Scroll;    Star    Course    Manager    (1,    2);    Junior    Interfraternity    Council 
(1);    Armed    Forces   Amattur    Radio   Club    (1);    A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. 


GAUS,   OTTO  FRANK CHICAGO;    B.S.   in   Accountancy;    FORBES;   Alpha   Kappa    Psi;    Football 

Marching  Band  (4);  First  Regimental  Band  (4);  Second  Regimental  Band  (3);  Carthage 
College. 

GAYLORD,   EDWIN   JOE ARCOLA;    Bachelor   of  Music;   THETA   CHI;   Phi   Mu   Alpha,   Sinfonia; 

Football  Marching  Band  (1,  2,  3);  First  Regimental  Band  (2,  3,  4);  Second  Regimental 
Band  (I);  Men's  Glee  Club  (3,  4);  Honors  Day  (3). 

GEISSMAN,    MARY   JOAN RCCKFORD;    B.S.    in    Teaching    of    Chemistry;    PALAMAR;    Shorter 

Board;  Torch;  Alpha  Cnron;  Phi  Kappa  Phi;  Alpha  Lambda  Delta;  The  lllio  (1,  2,  3,  4), 
Associate  Editor  (4);  L.A.S.  Council  (2,  3);  Sno-Ball  Committee  (2);  Young  Democrats 
Club;   Honors  Day  (1,  2,  3);   University  of   Illinois  Scholarship  Key. 


GENTES,    GENEVIEVE    JUNE CHENOA;    B.S.    in    Home    Economics;    ALPHA    GAMMA    DELTA; 

The  lllio  (I,  2);  lllini  Union  Committee  (1,  2,  3);  Freshman  Adviser  (4);  Home  Economics 
Club. 

GENTRY,    DEBORAH GLEN    ELLYN;    B.S.    in    L.A.S.,    Sociology;    PI    BETA    PHI;    Y.W.C.A.    (2); 

Freshman   Adviser   (4);    Panhellenic    Ball    Committee   (3);    Knox   College. 

GEORGAS     VICLETTE CHICAGO;    B.A.    in    L.A.S,    English;    PINE;    University    Theatre    Crew 

(3);  Orchesis  (3,  4);  Fine  and  Applied   Arts  Society  (3,   4);   Navy   Pier   Extension  of  the 
University   of    Illinois;   Pier   lllini   Staff  (1,   2);  Orchesis   (1,   2). 


GEORGE      EMORY    JACK OKLAHOMA    CITY,    OKLAHOMA;     B.S.     in    General     Engineering; 

LAMBDA   CHI    ALPHA;    Military    Ball    Committee    (3);    NROTC    (1,    2,    3,    4),    Lieutenant; 
University  of   Louisville. 

GEORGE,    RICHARD    ERVIN,    JR.   . 

OMEGA. 


WESTERN    SPRINGS;    B.S.    in    Accountancy;    ALPHA    TAU 


GERRIB,    MARCIA    KAY GEORGETOWN;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,     English;    SIGMA    KAPPA;     lllini 

Union  Committee  (2);   Panhellenic   Ball   Committee  (2). 


GERRY,    YAROL    LEE CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Elementary    Education;     IOTA    ALPHA    PI;     lllini 

Union  Committee  (1,  3,  4);  University  Theatre  Crew   (2,  3). 

GERSTEIN,   MARVIN    IRA CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Accountancy;    HOPKINS    HOUSE;    Honors    Day 

(1,  2,  3);  Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the  University  of   Illinois. 

GEYER,    BEVIILE    ALICE FOREST    PARK;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    French;    ARBOR    SUITES;    Brenau 

College. 


GIBBS     DONALD    DALE DECATUR;    B.S.    in    Accountancy;    KOINONIA;    Tomahawk;    Phi    Eta 

Sigma;     Alpha     Kappa     Psi;     Baptist     Student     Foundation     (2,     4);     Air     Force     ROTC, 
Lieutenant  Colonel;  Accountancy  Club. 

GIBSON,  RAYMOND  PAUL ONARGA;  B.S.  in   Physical   Education;  PHI   KAPPA  PSI;  Football, 

Varsity   Squad   (2),   Freshman   Varsity   Squad;    Physical    Education   Majors   Club. 

GIBSON,    ROBERT    HEYWARD QUINCY;    B.S.    in    General     Engineering;    NEWMAN;     House 

President   (3);    Air   Force   ROTC,    Lieutenant   Colonel;   Arnold   Air   Society   (3,   4). 


GIESEKING,  AUDREY  GRONERT ARLINGTON  HEIGHTS;  B.S.  in  Home  Economics  Educa- 
tion; ALPHA  GAMMA  DELTA;  Phi  Upsilon  Omicron;  Star  Course  Manager  (1,  2); 
University  Religious  Council  (2);  University  Lutheran  Chapel  (1,  2,  3);  Home  Economics 
Council  (4),  President  (4);  Home  Economics  Club. 

GILKERSON      MARTHA    ELIZABETH PEORIA;    Bachelor    of    Music    Education;     DELTA    ZETA; 

Mortar    Board;    Torch;   Shi-Ai;    Sigma    Alpha    lota    (I,    2,    3,    4);    University    Choir    (1,    2); 
Women's  G!ee  Club  (1,   2,  3),  President  (4);  Madrigal   Chorus  (1,   2). 

GINGERICH,   ALLAN    LEE FARMINGTON;    B.S.    in   Aeronautical    Engineering;    I.A.S. 


515 


I^k 


GINSBERG,    SHARON    LOIS CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Teaching    of    English;    INDECO;    Honors    Day 

(3);   Indiana   University. 

GINTHER,    WALTER    ROBERT LYONS;    B.S.    in    Accountancy;    CALHOUN;    Alpha    Kappa    Psi; 

Freshman   Adviser   (4);  Accountancy  Cub;   Young   Republicans. 

GITLER,    MARVIN CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Industrial    Management;  TAU     EPSILON    PHI;     lllini 

Union    Committee    (2);    W.P.G.U.    (2);    Junior    Interfraternity  Council    (2);    Army    ROTC, 

Corporal;  A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.;  Marketing  Club;  Society  for  the  Advancement  of  Manage- 
ment;   Navy   Pier   Extension  of  the   University  of   Illinois. 

GLASGOW,   MARCIA MONTICELLO;   B.S.   in   English   Education;    PI    BETA  PHI;   Torch;  Alpha 

Lambda  Delta;  lllio  (3);  lllini  Union  Committee  (1);  Star  Course  Manager  (1,  2); 
Campus  Chest  (1);  Panhellenic  Ball  Committee  (I);  Honors   Day   (1). 

GLASSMAN,    ARTHUR    LEWIS WAUKEGAN;    B.A.    in    Management;    ZETA    BETA    TAU;    Star 

Course  Manager  (2);  W.P.G.U.  (1);  Board  of  Fraternity  Affairs  (3,  A);  Interfraternity 
Executive  Council  (3,  4);  Junior  Interfraternity  Council  (1);  University  Religious 
Council  (I);  Hillel  Foundation  Student  Council  (1);  Campus  Chest  Allocations  and 
Advisory  Board  (3,  4);  Freshman  Adviser  (2,  3,  4);  Greek  Week  Committee  (2); 
Military  Ball  Committee  (3);  Army  ROTC,  Major;  Phi  Chi  Eta  (3,  4);  Society  for  the 
Advancement   of   Management. 

GLEASON,    WILLARD   PAUL MARSEILLES;    B.S.    in    Chemical    Engineering;    GO-FERS    CLUBS; 

Alpha   Alpha    Gamma;   A.I.Ch.E.;    L.P.O.    Junior    College. 

GLENNEY,    MARY    ELIZABETH MORRIS;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    Zoology;    PALAMAR;    Phi    Kappa 

Phi;  Alpha  Lambda  Delta;  Omega  Beta  Pi;  Panhellenic  W.G.S.  Coordinating  Com- 
mittee (4);  House  President  (3);  Freshman  Adviser  (3);  Honors  Day  (1,  2,  3);  University 
of   Illinois  Scholarship   Key. 

GLIDDEN,    MARK    LEE GLENDALE,    CALIFORNIA;    B.S.    in    Accountancy;    SIGMA    PI;     lllini 

Union  Committee  (3);  Young   Republicans  Club;  Glendale  Junior  College. 

GOETSCH,     GLENN     RICHARD BLOOMINGTON;     B.S.     in     Metallergical      Engineering;      PHI 

KAPPA  TAU;   The   lllio  (1);  Star   Course  Manager   (2);   M.I.S.;    Honors    Day   (1). 


GOLDBERG,  ALVIN    LEE CHICAGO;    B.S.   in   Accountancy;  TAU   EPSILON   PHI;   Alpha   Kappa 

Psi;     lllini     Union    Committee    (3,    4);    Freshman    Adviser    (2,    3);     Accountancy    Club; 
Honors   Day  (1,  2). 

GOLDMAN,     CLAUDIA     MAE CHICAGO;     B.S.     in     L.A.S.,     Mathematics;     EVANS;     Alpha 

Lambda   Delta;   University  Theatre  Crew  (1,  2,  3);  Freshman   Adviser  (2);   Spanish   Club; 
Young    Democrats;   Honors   Day   (1,  3). 

GOLDSAND,    STUART    RUSSELL CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Accountancy;    PRAETORIANS;    Campus 

Chest   (1);    M.R.H.A.   (1,   2);    House    President   (1);    Air    Force    ROTC;    Accountancy    Club; 
Praetorians,    National    President   (4). 


GOLDWASSER,    ROBERT    AARON ST.    LOUIS,    MISSOURI;    B.S.    in     Industrial     Engineering; 

SIGMA  ALPHA  MU;  Junior  Interfraternity  Council  (1);  Tennis,  Freshman  Varsity  Squad. 

GOLEC,    JOHN     EDWARD CHICAGO;     B.S.     in    Mechanical     Engineering;     HOPKINS;    A.F.S.; 

A.S.M.E.;    Navy   Pier    Extension   of   the    University   of    Illinois. 

GOLUBA,   RAYMOND  WILLIAM STREATOR;   B.S.   in   Mechanical    Engineering;   Pi   Tau   Sigma; 

A.F.S.;  A.S.M.E.;   S.A.E.;   Honors   Day   (3). 


GONSEWSKI,      LEONARD      EUGENE CHICAGO;      B.S.      in      Electrical      Engineering;      FOUR 

COLUMNS;    A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.;    Navy    Pier    Alumni    Association;    S.A.E.;    Young    Democrats 
Club;   Navy    Pier   Extension   of   the   University  of    Illinois. 

GOOCH,    KATHLENE   ADA SYCAMORE;    B.S.    in    Home    Economics;   SIGMA    SIGMA    SIGMA; 

lllini   Union  Committee  (2);   Home  Economics  Club. 

GOODALL,   GEORGE    FRANKLIN HARVARD;    B.S.    in    Electrical    Engineering;    ALPHA    KAPPA 

LAMBDA;   Eta   Kappa   Nu;   Star  Course   Manager  (I,  2);   Air   Force   ROTC,   Major;   A.I.E.E.- 
I.R.E.;   Honors    Day   (2,   4). 


GOODMON,    MARGARET   JEAN WELDON;    B.S.    in    News    Editorial;    KAPPA    DELTA;    Shorter 

Board;  lllini  Union  Committee  (1);  Panhellenic  Executive  Council  (2,  3,  4);  Student 
Senate  (2,  3,  4);  Committee  on  Student  Affairs  (4);  Coordination  Committee  (3); 
Freshman  Council   (1);  Sno-Ball  Committee  (1). 

GORDON,    MICHAEL    MAURICE CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Foreign    Marketing;    THE    DIM    VIEW; 

Army  ROTC;  Phi  Chi   Eta  (3,  4);  Marketing  Club;   Praetorians. 

GORR,    ANITA    LOUISE CHICAGO;    B.F.A.    in    Art    Education;    McKINLEY;    University    Theatre 

Crew  (2);  University  Religious  Council  (2,  3,  4);  McKinley  Foundation  Student  Council; 
Fine  and  Applied  Arts  Society. 


GORSKI,    ROBERT    WILLIAM CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Finance;    Young    Democrats    Club;    Illinois 

Institute  of   Technology. 

GOSSARD,   DAVID   LEE FISHER;   B.S.    in   Recreation;  American    Recreational   Society   U.   of    I. 

Student  Chapter. 

GOSSETT,    WILLIAM    EARL EVANSTON;    B.S.    in    General    Engineering;    Young    Republicans 

Club;   Navy   Pier    Extension   of   the   University   of    Illinois. 


GOWIN,  MARILYN  JEAN MORRISONVILLE;  B.S.   in  Accountancy;   TAFT;  Sigma   lota  Epsilon; 

Freshman  Adviser  (3,  4);  Accountancy  Club;  Marketing  Club;  Young  Republicans  Club; 
Honors  Day  (3);  University  of  Miami. 

GRABER,   PHILIP CHICAGO;   B.S.   in   Psychology;   Navy   Pier  Extension  of  the   University  of 

Illinois. 

GRABLE,     LISA     RHINE WEBSTER     GROVES,     MISSOURI;     B.A.     in     Music;      KAPPA     KAPPA 

GAMMA;  Morlar  Board;  Torch;  Phi  Kappa  Phi;  Pi  Kappa  Lambda;  Alpha  Lambda  Delta; 
Sigma  Alpha  lota,  President;  lllini  Union  Committee  (2);  Star  Course  Manager  (1,  2, 
3),  Co-manager  (4);  Student  Senate  (3,  4);  University  Orchestra  (2,  3);  Fine  and  Applied 
Arts  Council  (4);   Honors  Day  (1,  2,  3);  University  of   Illinois  Scholarship  Key. 


516 


GRAHAM,  CHRISTINA  ISABEL CHICAGO;  B.S.  in  Physical   Education;  BUSEY;  W.A.A.  (3,  4); 

Physical    Education    Majors    Club;    Navy    Pier    Extension    of    the    University    of    Illinois; 
W.A.A.,   President. 

GRASSI,    SANDRA   ROSALIE CICERO;    B.F.A.    in   Art    Education;   THETA   UPSILON;    The    lllio 

(2);    Major    Chairman    Art    lllini    Union    Committee    (3,    4);    lllini    Union    Committee    (3); 
Newman   Club   (1). 

GRAUNKE,    MARVIN    GENE VILLA    PARK;    B.S.    in    Physical    Education;    BRIARWOOD;    Phi 

Kappa     Epsilon;    Gamma    Delta;     Navy    Pier     Extension    of    the    University    of     Illinois; 
Basketball  Squad  (1,  2);  Track  Squad  (1,  2);   Host  of   lllini;   Navy  Pier. 


GRAY,    WILLIAM    JOSEPH HAMILTON;     B.S.    in    Animal     Science;    ALPHA    GAMMA    RHO; 

lllini  Union  Committee  (3);  Interfraternity  Executive  Council  (2,  3);  House  President 
(4);  Football  Marching  Band  (1,  2);  Second  Regimental  Band  (1,  2);  Plowboy  Prom 
Committee  (1,  2);  Hoof  and  Horn   Club. 

GREATHOUSE,    JOHN    ARTHUR CHAMPAIGN;    B.S.    in    Finance;    SIGMA    ALPHA    EPSILON; 

Junior  Interfraternity  Council  (1);  House  President  (4);  Military  Ball  Committee  (4); 
NROTC,    Ensign;   Finance  Club. 

GREEN     ALVIN    ELLIOT BROOKLYN,    NEW    YORK;    B.S.    in    L.A.S.,    Psychology;    Freshman 

Adviser   (2);    M.R.H.A.    (1,   2,   3). 


GREEN,    STANLEY    DAVID CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Finance;    PHI    EPSILON    PI;    Phi    Eta    Sigma; 

Omega  Beta  Pi;  Finance  Club;    Honors   Day   (1). 

GREENE,   JOSEPH    LEE RUSHVILLE;    B.S.    in   Civil    Engineering;    A.S.C.E.;    Illinois   Society    of 

Construction    Engineers. 

GREENSPAN,    JILL    M CHICAGO;    B.F.A.    in    Painting;    PHI    SIGMA    SIGMA;    Illinois    Tech- 

nograph  (3);  Freshman  Adviser  (2). 


GREGG,    GEORGE BLOOMINGTON;    B.S.    in    Mechanical    Engineering;    Tau    Beta    Pi;    Pi    Tau 

Sigma;    A.S.M.E.;   S.A.E.;    Illinois   State   Normal    University. 

GRESHO,   PHILIP   MARTIN CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Chemical    Engineering;   GRANADA;    Tau    Beta 

Pi;   Alpha  Chi   Sigma;    Illinois    Institute  of   Technology;    A.I.Ch.E.,    President   (4). 

GRIMES    SALLY  ANN CHICAGO;   B.S.   in    L.A.S.,   History;  VAN   DOREN;  Young   Republicans 

Club. 


GRISOLANO,   JAMES    EDWARD LA  SALLE;    B.A.    in    Architectural    Engineering;    Chi    Gamma 

lota;   Gargoyle;    lllini    Christian    Fellowship   (1,    2,   3);    Freshman    Adviser    (2);    Air    Force 
ROTC,   Lieutenant  Colonel;  A.I.A.;    lllini   Sportsman's  Club;    Honors   Day   (1,   2). 

GRITTEN,    PHILIP    DOUGLAS DANVILLE;    B.S.    in     Industrial     Engineering;    COLLEGE    HALL; 

M  I. A.    Executive   Council    (1,   2);    Air    Force    ROTC,    Major;    Arnold    Air    Society    (2,    3); 
A.I.Ch.E. 

GROSS,   SHARON HARVEY;    B.S.    in    Elementary    Education;   SIGMA    DELTA   TAU;    University 

of  Miami. 


GROVES,   MICHAEL   DON CARTERVILLE;    B.S.    in   Aeronautical    Engineering;    Pi    Mu    Epsilon; 

I.A.S.;   Southern    Illinois   University. 

GRUBB,  ROBERT  LEWIS DAHLGREN;   B.S.  in  Mechanical    Engineering;  Pi    Tau   Sigma;  A.F.S.; 

A.S.M.E.;   Southern    Illinois   University. 

GRUBMAN,  ALAN  ASHER CHICAGO;   B.S.   in   Industrial   Engineering;   SIGMA  TAU   GAMMA; 

Army  ROTC,  First   Lieutenant;   Rifle  and   Pistol  Club. 


GUDAITIS,  GRAZINA  GINA OAK  LAWN;   B.S    in  Elementary   Education;  LINCOLN  AVENUE 

RESIDENCE;  Lithuanian  Students  Club;  Homecoming  Court  (3);  German  Club;  Honors 
Day  (1,  2);  Navy  Pier   Extension  of  the  University  of   Illinois. 

GUIDO,  MARGUERITE  McGRATH CHICAGO;  B.S.  in  Home  Economics;  DELTA  DELTA  DELTA; 

Phi  Upsilon  Omicron;  The  lllio  (1,  2);  Star  Course  Manager  (1,  2);  Y.W.C.A.  Com- 
mittee (1,  2),  Cabinet  (2);  llligreek  (1);  S.N.I.B.;  Panhellenic  Ball  Committee  (1); 
Plowbcy  Prom  (1,  2);  Home  Economics  Club;  Honors  Day  (1);  Illinois  Institute 
of   Technology. 

GUMBINGER,  GLORIA  LEE OAK   PARK;  B.A.   in   English;   Phi    Kappa  Phi;  Navy   Pier  Alumni 

Association;  Young  Republicans;  Honors  Day  (3);  Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the  University 
of   Illinois. 

GUTIERREZ,   DOLORES  CARMEN CHICAGO;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,   Spanish;   TAFT   HOUSE;   Wright 

Junior  College;  Newman  Foundation  Student  Council  (3,  4);  Delta  Sigma  Omicron; 
Rusian  Language  Club;  Spanish  Club;  Teachers-in-Training  Club;  Young  Democrats 
Club. 

GUYTON,  FRED  FLEMING,  JR MEMPHIS,  TENNESSEE;   Bachelor  of  Architecture;  PHI   DELTA 

THETA;  Gargoyle;  Scarab;  Y.M.C.A.  Committee  (1);  Junior  Interfraternity  Council  (1), 
House  President  (4);  Tribe  of  lllini  (2,  3);  Fencing,  Varsity  Squad  (2,  3),  Letter  (2), 
Freshman  Varsity  Squad  (1);  Army  ROTC,  Lieutenant  Colonel;  Military  Council  (4) 
Scabbard  and  Blade  (3,  4);  Society  of  American  Military  Engineers  (2,  3);  A. I. A.  (3,  4), 
lllini  Forensic  Association  (1);  Honors  Day  (1,  2,  3);  University  of  Illinois  Scholarship 
Key. 

GUYTON,  NANCY  GARDNER BROOKFIELD;  B.A.  in  Marketing;  DELTA  GAMMA;   lllini  Union 

Committee  (1,   2,  3);  Campus   Chest  (1);   Marketing   Club. 


HAAS,  MERLE   MARTIN LENZBURG;    B.S.   in  Animal    Science;   MOORE. 

HACKER,    JOHN    WESLEY FAIRBURY;    B.S.    in    Vocational    Agriculture;    Alpha    Tau    Alpha; 

Agricultural    Educational   Club;    Illinois   State   Normal    University. 

HACKER,   KAY  HEPLER STREATOR;   B.S.  in   Home   Economics;  4-H   HOUSE;   Home   Economics 

Club;    lllini    Forensic    Association. 


**rJk 


517 


HAEDIKE,    RONALD    PAUL CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Civil    Engineering;    HOPKINS    HOUSE;    Chi 

Epsilon;   A.S.C.E.;    Honors    Day   (1,   2,    3);    University   of    Illinois   Scholarship    Key;    Navy 
Pier  Extension  of  the  University  of   Illinois. 

HAFFNER,  PHILLIP  CLARK BARRINGTON;  B.A.  in  Architecture;  A.I.A. 

HAINES,    JACK    ALLEN EVANSTON;    B.S.    in    Industrial    Engineering;    A.S.M.E.    (2);    General 

Motors    Institute  of  Technology. 


HALASZ,    JOSEPH    ALBERT PORTAGE,     WISCONSIN;     B.S.     in     Florticulture;    ALPHA    DELTA 

PHI;   Interfraternity  Executive  Council  (3,  4);  Junior  Interfraternity  Council   (1);   NROTC. 

HALL,    CAROL    LANE BLOOMINGTON;    B.S.    in    Home    Economics    Education;    Omicron    Nu; 

Phi  Upsilon   Omicron;    Home   Economics   Club;   Illinois   State    Normal   University. 

HALL,   DONALD ALEDO;    B.S.    in   Marketing;   MOORE;   Alpha    Kappa    Psi;    Pershing    Rifles   (1); 

Marketing    Club. 


HALL,   JOEL  JAN KANKAKEE;    B.S.   in    Industrial    Management;   ACACIA;   University   Theatre 

Crew  (1,  2);  Society  for  the  Advancement   of  Management. 

HALLBERG,   FLOYD  WILLIAM ROCKFORD;    B.S.   in   Management;    lllini    Campus   Amvets   Post 

No.  202;  Society  for  the  Advancement  of  Management;    Delta  Sigma   Pi   (3,  4). 

HALLMAN,     HELEN     RUTH CHICAGO;     B.S. 

College. 


in     Institutional     Management;     Wright     Junior 


HAMER,    LYNNE    FELICE CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Education    of   Mentally    Handicapped    Children; 

INDECO;  University  Chorus  (2);  Women's  Glee  Club  (3,  4);  Honors  Day  (1,  2). 

HAMMAR,   ARTHUR   WILLIAM CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    L.A.S.,   Teaching    Mathematics;    HOPKINS; 

Wright   College;    Navy    Pier    Extension    of   the    University   of    Illinois. 

HANNA,    RICHARD   JOHN RIVER    GROVE;    B.A.    in    Architecture;    FORBES;    House    President 

(4);   Committee   on    Student    Discipline    (3);    A.I.A. 

HANSEN,    ROBERT    WILLIAM RIVERSIDE;    B.S.    in    L.A.S.,    Zoology;    CHI    PSI;    lllini    Union 

Committee  (1,  2). 

HANSON,    ERNEST   MARK,  JR HARVEY;    B.S.    in   L.A.S.,    Teaching    of    History;    ALPHA   TAU 

OMEGA;  Football,  Freshman  Varsity  Squad;  Track,  Freshman  Varsity  Squad;  Army 
ROTC,    Captain. 

HANSON,    JAMES    HARRIS CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    L.A.S.,    Speech;    Y.M.C.A.    Committee     (3); 

lllini   Readers  (4);  Young   Republicans  Club. 

HARBISON,   KENNETH   GEORGE LOUISVILLE,    KENTUCKY;   B.S.   in  L.A.S.,   Chemistry;    DELTA 

PHI;  Phi  Kappa  Phi;  Phi  Eta  Sigma;  Phi  Lambda  Upsilon;  Pi  Mu  Epsilon;  W.P.G.U.  (1); 
University  Chorus  (1,  2.  3);  McKinley  Foundation  Student  Council  (3,  4);  Honors  Day 
(1,   2,   3);   University   of   Illinois   Scholarship   Key. 

HARDIN,    SYLVIA   MARY ORION;    B.S.    in    Home    Economics;    ZETA    TAU    ALPHA;    Freshman 

Adviser  (3);   Plowboy   Prom   Committee   (1,   2);   Home    Economics  Club. 

HARKINS,    MICHAEL    FREDERICK SPRINGFIELD;    B.S.    in    Aeronautical     Engineering;    Arnold 

Air   Society   (1);    I.A.S. 

HARMELIN,     EDWARD    IAN CHICAGO;     B.S.     in    Civil     Engineering;    A.S.C.E.;     I.T.E.;     Navy 

Pier    Extension   of   the   University   of    Illinois. 

HARMS,   ROBERT  RALPH LENZBERG;    B.S.   in   Civil    Engineering;    LONESOME    PINE;   Southern 

Illinois   University;   A.S.C.E.;    I.T.E.;    Honors    Day   (1). 

HARRELL,    VIRGINIA    ELLEN MATTOON;    B.S.    in    Elementary    Education;    ALLEN;    Disciples' 

Foundation    (1,   2,   3,    4);    Student    National    Education    Association. 

HARRIS,    BARBARA    JEAN CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Child    Development;    ALPHA    XI    DELTA;    Phi 

Upsilon  Omicron;  The  lllio  (2);  House  President  (4);  Terrapin  (1,  2,  3,  4),  President 
(4);  Panhellenic  Ball  Committee  (2);  Plowboy  Prom  Committee  (1);  Homecoming  Court 
(3);   Farm   and   House   Festival    Committee   (3). 

HARRIS,    HAROLD    EUGENE LOUISVILLE,    KENTUCKY;     B.S.    in    Physical     Education;     FOUR 

COLUMNS;  Phi  Kappa  Epsilon;  Tribe  of  lllini  (2,  3,  4);  Track,  Varsity  Squad  (2,  3, 
4),  Letter  (2,  3,  4);  Freshman  Varsity  Squad;  Cross  Country,  Varsity  Squad  (2,  3), 
Letter   (2,   3);    Freshman   Varsity   Squad;   Physical    Education   Majors   Club. 

HARRIS,  LESTER  HOWARD SKOKIE;  B.S.  in  Finance;  GRANADA  CLUB;  lllini  Union  Com- 
mittee. 

HARRIS,  PATRICIA  ANN SALEM;  B.S.  in  Home  Economics  Education;  BUSEY;  W.G.S.  Ex- 
ecutive Council;  S.N.I.B.  (3);  All-Ag  Field  Day  Committee  (]);  Freshman  Adviser  (3); 
Plowboy   Prom  Committee  (2);   Home    Economics   Club. 

HARRIS,   WILLIAM   FRANK GILLESPIE;   B.S.   in  Civil   Engineering;   PRICE   CLUB;    Engineering 

Council  (3,  4);  A.S.C.E. 

HARTLEY,  ROBERT  KEITH ILLIOPOLIS;   B.S.    ir    Acmuntancy;    Tomahawk;   Accountancy   Club. 


518 


HARTTER,     DONALD     R CARLOCK;     B.S     in     L.A.S.,     Chemistry;     THETA     CHI;     Wa-Na^See; 

Sachem-    Phi    Eta    Sigma;    Phi    Lambda    Upsilon;    Mens    Glee    Club    (1,    2,    J,    4),    Army 
ROTC,  Major;  Scabbard  and  Blade  (3,  4);   Honors   Day  (1,  2). 

HASKINS    ROBERT   EAMES ARLINGTON    HEIGHTS;   B.S.    in    Electrical    Engineering;   ARMORY 

'         HOUSE      AIEE-I  RE  ■     Navy    Pier    Extension    of    the    University    of     Illinois;     Student 
Council'  (2);   Vice   President   (2);   Committee   on   Student  Affairs;    Navy    Pier. 

HASE     PAUL    HENRY ELMHURST;    B.S.    in    Aeronautical    Engineering;    COLLEGE;    M.I. A.    Ex- 

HASt,    PAUL    MtriKi  ^^^^    (3);    MM.far,y    Ba||    Commi(tee    (4);    Sno.BaU    committee    (3);    A,r    Force 

ROTC,  Lieutenant  Colonel;   Arnold  Air  Society  (3,  4). 


HATCKETT,    JOHN     DEE AKIN;     B.S.     in     Electrical     Engineering;     A.l.E.E.-I.R.E.;     Southern 

Illinois  University. 

HAWKINS    MARILYN  JOYCE BRADLEY;   B.S.   in   Elementary   Education;   STRATFORD    HOUSE; 

'  Alpha  Chron  Kappa  Delta  Pi;  University  Baptist  Foundation  Student  Council;  Freshman 
Adviser;  French  Club;  Homecoming  Court  (4);  Honors  Day  (1,  2);  University  of  Illinois 
Scholarship  Key. 


HAY,    HOWARD    LESTER DIVERNON;     B.S.     in    Management;     lllini 

No.   202;   Society   for    the   Advancement   of   Management. 


Campus    Amvets     Post 


HAYASHIDA,  JOHN  TORAO HONOLULU,   HAWAII;    B.S.   in    Electrical    Engineering;   A.I.E.E.- 

'  I.R.E.;  Hawaii  Club. 

HAYES     WILLIAM    FRANCIS DOWNERS    GROVE;    B.S.    in    Accountancy;    EVANS    SCHOLARS; 

House  President  (4);  Accountancy  Club;  Marketing  Club. 

HAYWARD,    HAROLD    SINCLAIR,    JR DEERFIELD;    B.S.    in    Chemistry;    PHI     KAPPA    THETA; 

Star  and  Scroll,  President;  Army  ROTC,  First  Lieutenant;  Honors  Day  (1). 


HEACOCK,    PHILIP    KAGA SPRINGFIELD;    B.S     in    Mechanical    Engineering;    ALPHA    KAPPA 

LAMBDA;  Air  Force  ROTC,  Lieutenant  Colonel;  Arnold  Air  Society  (3,  4);  A. Kb.,  b.A.t. 

HEACOCK    WILLIAM  REX MONTICELLO;   B.S.    in  Civil    Engineering;   THE  MANSION;    House 

President   (4);    NROTC,    Ensign;   A.S.C.E. 

HEALY,  THOMAS  JOSEPH CHICAGO;  B.S.  in  Mechanical  Engineering;  A.S.M.E;  lota  Epsilon; 

Navy   Pier   Extension   of   the   University   of    Illinois. 


HECKTMAN,   MELVIN    LEE CHICAGO;   B.S.   in   Marketing;   TAU    DELTA   PHI;   The    Daily    lllini 

(1);    lllini   Union   Committee  (2);   House  President  (4);  Marketing   Club. 

HEFFELFINGER     JUDITH    ANN GLENVIEW;    B.S.    in    Home    Economics    Education;    University 

Theatre   Crew   (1,   2);    Home    Economics    Council    (4);    Plowboy    Prom    Committee    (2,   3); 
Home   Economics  Club,  President   (4);   Marketing   Club. 

HEGENER    NANCY BEARDSTOWN;   B.A.   in   L.A.S.,  Spanish;   KAPPA  ALPHA  THETA;   Spanish 

Club;   Student   National    Education  Association;    Beloit  College. 


HEIM,   CAROL  LEE CASEY;    B.S.   in   Elementary   Education;    BUSEY;    Freshman    Adviser   (3). 

HEITLER,     DONALD    HENRY PERKIN;     B.M.E.     in     Piano;     Phi     Mu     Alpha-Sinfonia;     Illinois 

Wesleyan   University. 

HELDING    CONSTANCE HIGHLAND   PARK;   B.S.    in   Elementary    Education;    DELTA   GAMMA; 

HELDINto,   fc«lwi#MW.i  Un.on    Committee   (3      University   Theatre    Crew    (2);    Campus 

Chest    (2);     Uligreek    (3);    Orchesis    (4);    French    Club;    Little    United    Nations;     Young 
Republicans    Club;    Bowling    Green    State    University. 


HELFRICH,   CLIFFORD  EUGENE BELLEVILLE;   B.S.   in   Advertising;   Alpha    Delta   Sigma. 

HELLER      JEROME CHICAGO;     B.S.     in    L.A.S.,     Physics;     TAU     DELTA     PHI;     Interfraternity 

Executive  Council  (3);  Junior  Interfraternity  Council   (1);   House  President  (3). 

HELLER,    RUTH CHICAGO;    B.S.    in     L.A.S.,    Psychology;     BIRCH;    Omega     Beta     Pi;     House 

President   (4);   Freshman   Adviser   (2). 


HELLER     STEPHEN    GARY CHICAGO;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    Political    Science;    ARMORY    HOUSE; 

"  '  Y.M.C.A.  Committee  (3);   Sno-Ball  Committee   (1);   Army   ROTC,  Captain;   Pre-Law   Club; 

Junior  Bar  Association. 

HENBEST     JOHN    RICHARD ROCKFORD;    B.S.    in    Accountancy    PSI    UPSILON;    Alpha    Phi 

'         Omega;  Army  ROTC,  Lieutenant;  Phalanx  (3,  4);   Phi  Chi   Eta  (3,  4);  Accountancy  Club. 

HENDERSON,  LOIS   ROSANNE JACKSONVILLE;   B.S.   in  Speech;   KAPPA  DELTA;   lllini    Union 

Committee  (1,  2);  University  Theatre  Crew  (3);  Y.W.C.A.  Cabinet  (1,  2). 

HENDRICK      ELIZABETH     LEE CHAMPAIGN;     B.S.     in     Communications;     ALPHA     GAMMA 

'      DELTA;  The  Daily   lllini   (2);    Uligreek  (3);  Gulf  Park  College. 

HERMANN    ROBERT   ERDMAN PATERSON,    NEW  JERSEY;    B.S.    in  Civil    Engineering;   SIGMA 

PHI    DELTA;   House  President  (4);  A.l.E.E.-I.R.E. 

HERMANN,    THOMAS    LESLIE DAYTON,    OHIO;    B.S.     in     Industrial     Design;    University    of 

Dayton. 


519 


HERRON,   EDWARD  ROBERT WINNETKA;   B.S.  in  Accountancy;  Accountancy  Club. 

HERSHBERG,    SONIA CHICAGO;    B.S.    in     Political    Science;    PHI    SIGMA    SIGMA;    Shi-Ai; 

lllini  Union  Committee  (1,  2);  Women's  Glee  Club  (1);  University  Religious  Council 
(I);  Freshman  Adviser  (1);  L.A.S.  Council  (1);  Russian  Language  Club;  Young  Demo- 
crats Club;  Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the  University  of  Illinois;  University  Theatre  Cast, 
Navy  Pier. 

HEWETT,     ELIZABETH     ANN WESTERN     SPRINGS;     B.A.     in     L.A.S. ,    Spanish;     ALPHA     CHI 

OMEGA;    Northwestern    University. 


HEWITT,    HELEN    CAROLYN SHEFFIELD;    B.S.    in    Physical     Education;     KAPPA    DELTA;    lllini 

Union  Committee   (1,  2);   W.A.A.    Board   (3,   4),   W.A.A.   (1,   2,   3,   4);   Freshman   Adviser 
(4);   Physical   Education  Majors  Club. 

HIGA,    KIYOSHI CHICAGO;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    German;    University    of    Hawaii;    Los    Angeles 

City     College;     Illinois     Institute     of     Technology;     Northwestern     University;     Loyola 
University. 

HIGGERSON,    CUFFORD    H EAST    MOLINE;    B.S.    in    Electrical     Engineering;    TAU    KAPPA 

EPSILON;  The    lllio  (3,   4);    A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.  (4). 


HIGGINS,    JOHN CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Marketing;    SYNDER    HOUSE;    Marketing    Club;    Delta 

Sigma  Pi;  Navy  Pier   Extension  of  the  University  of   Illinois. 

HIGGS,    LEONARD    ARLEN BRIMFIELD;    B.A.    in    Agriculture;    NABOR;    Tomahawk;    Campus 

Chest   (2);    Agriculture    Council    (4);    Plowboy    Prom    Committee    (1,    2);    Sno-Ball    Com- 
mittee (1,  2);  Agriculture  Club,   President  (4). 

HIGGS,  MARILYN  JO  ANN MONICA;  B.S.  in  Home  Economics  Education;  LINDEN;  Fresh- 
man Adviser  (2);  Home  Economics  Club  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Student  National  Education 
Association. 


HIGHT,  JOYCE  MARYANN LOMBARD;   B.S.   in   Education  of  Mentally   Handicapped;   ALPHA 

OMICRON   PI;  Alpha  Lambda   Delta;    Daily   lllini   (2,  3);    Illinois  Wesleyan   University. 

HILDENBRAND,     JUDITH     KAY KANKAKEE;     B.A.     in     L.A.S.,     English     Education;     ARBOR 

SUITES;  Mortar  Board;  W.G.S.  Executive  Council  (3),  President  (4);  Panhellenic  W.G.S. 
Coordinating  Committee  (4);  Student  Senate  (4);  Committee  on  Student  Affairs  (4); 
Honors    Day    (3);    Blackburn    College. 

HILL,  HOWARD  WAYNE BEMENT;  B.S.  in  Ceramic  Engineering;  Tau  Beta  Pi;  Phi  Eta  Sigma; 

Keramos:  Golf,  Varsity  Squad  (3),  Freshmin  Varsity  Squad:  Engineering  Council  (3, 
4);  A.C.S.;   llli-Knights;   Honors   Day  (1,  2,  3);   University  of   Illinois  Scholarship  Key. 


HILLMAN,   JUANITA   JULIA LA  SALLE;    B.S.    in    Chemistry;    LINCOLN    AVENUE    RESIDENCE; 

La  Salle-Peru-Oglesby  Junior  College. 

HINCHMAN,    RAY    RICHARD WESTMONT;    B.S.    in    L.A.S.,    Teaching    in    Biological    Sciences; 

Navy   Pier   Extension  of  the   University  of    Illinois;   Pi   Kappa   Delta   (2);  Geology   Club; 
German  Club. 

HIND    MARGARET  JEAN CHICAGO;  B.S.  in  Zoology;  BIRCH;  Navy  Pier  Alumni  Association; 

Young    Republicans   Club;   German    Club   (1,    2);   W.A.A.    Member   (1,    2,    3);    Navy    Pier 
Extension  of  the   University  of   Illinois. 


HINDSLEY     ROBERT    WARNER URBANA;    B.S.    in    Music    Education;    PHI    GAMMA    DELTA; 

Phi    Mu    Alpha-Sinfonia,    Presid=nt    (4);    Concert    Band    (1,   2,    3,    4);    Football    Marching 
Band  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Honors  Day  (2,  3). 

HITZEROTH,    SUSON   ALICE PLATO   CENTER;    B.S.    in    Elementary    Education;    PINE;    Student 

National    Education   Association;  Young   Republicans  Club;   Spring   Musical    (3,  4);    Elgin 
Community  College. 

HIX,   TRUMAN   GEORGE ELGIN;   L.A.S.,    Pre-Medicine;    SIGMA    PHI    EPSILON;   Junior    Inter- 
fraternity  Council  (1);  Cheerleader,  Captain  (3). 


HLETKO     BARBARA    KAREN OAK    PARK;    B.S.    in    Elpmentary    Fduca»ion;    McKINLEY;    lllini 

Union  Committee  (3);  Y.M.C.A.  Committee  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Y.W.C.A.  Committee  (3,  4); 
Freshman  Adviser  (2);  French  Club;  Little  United  Nations;  Student  National  Education 
Association;    Honors   Day  (3). 

KOAGLAND,   LESLIE   MERLE LINCOLN;   B.S.    in   Aeronautical    Engineering;    A.S.A.E. 

HOBBS     DONALD   EDWARD ROSICLARE;    B.S.    in    Vocational    Agriculture;    Tomahawk;    Alpha 

Tau  Alpha:  Armv  ROTC.  First  Lieutenant;  Zeta  Sigma  Alpha  (4);  Agricultural  Eco- 
nomics  Club;   Field    and    Furrow. 


HOCKING,   JOHN    WARD ROBINSON;    B.S.    in    Dairy   Technology;    CAMPUS    VIEW    LODGE; 

Tomahawk;  House  President  (4);  University  Chorus  (1,  2);  Men's  Glee  Club  (2,  3,  4); 
Sno-Ball  Committee  (2);  Army  ROTC,  Lieutenant;  Phi  Chi  Eta  (3,  4);  Dairy  Technology 
Society,  President;  Hoof  and  Horn  Club. 

HOEHN     ROBERT    STODDARD ROCHESTER,    NEW    YORK:    B.S.    in    L.A.S.,    Zoology;    DELTA 

SIGMA  PHI;  lllini  Union  Committee  (1,  2);  W.P.G.U.  (2,  3);  Young  Republicans  Club; 
University  of  Rochester. 

HOEPNER,   THOMAS   MICHAEL AURORA;    B.S.    in    Accountancy;    PI    KAPPA    ALPHA;   Junior 

Interfraternity  Council;    Freshman   Adviser   (3);  Accountancy   Club;    Honors   Day  (1). 


HOFF     GEORGE    CHARLES CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Civil    Engineering;    A.S.C.E.;    Student    Senate 

President  (2);  Committee  on  Student  Affairs  (2);  A.S.C.E.  President  (3);  Basketball  Team 
(1);    Navy   Pier    Extension   of    the   University   of    Illinois. 

HOFFING,    SHARON    JOY CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Education;    LINCOLN    AVENUE    RESIDENCE; 

Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the  University  of  Illinois. 

HOFFMAN,     MICHAEL    ALLEN CHICAGO;     B.S.    in    Marketing;    SNYDER;     Phi     Eta     Sigma; 

Y  M.C.A.  Committee  (4);  Campus  Chest  (3);  M.R.H.A.  (3,  4);  House  President  (3); 
Student  Senate  (3);  WILL  (3,  4);  Freshman  Adviser  (4);  lllini  Forensic  Association; 
Marketing  Club;  M.I.S.;   Navy   Pier  Extension  of  the  University  of   Illinois. 


520 


HOGE,    MARY    LOUISE WALNUT;    B.S.    in    Teaching    of    Home    Economics;    BETA    HOUSE; 

Alpha  Lambda  Delta;  Freshman  Adviser  (3);  Home   Economics  Club;   Honors  Day  (1,  2). 

HOLLMAN,    JEANNE    GERTRUDE CHICAGO;     B.S.     in     Elementary     Education;     BIRCH;     lllini 

Union  Committee   (1,  2);   Student   National    Education   Association;    Honors   Day   (2). 

HOLLOWAY,    RONALD    EUGENE LINCOLN;    B.S.    in    Accountancy;    Beta    Gamma    Sigma;    Phi 

Eta  Sigma;  Beta  Alpha  Psi,  President  (4);  Commerce  Council  (4);   Honors   Day  (1,  2,  3); 
University  of   Illinois  Scholarship  Key. 


HOLMES,  THOMAS  JOEL CHICAGO;  B.S.  in  Engineering;  ZETA  PSI;  Military  Ball  Committee 

(4);  Air  Force  ROTC,  Major;    I.A.S.;    Illinois  Society  of  General    Engineers. 

HOLMGREN     RICHARD    CARL ELGIN;    Bachelor    Architecture;    FLAGG    HOUSE;    M.R.H.A.    (2, 

3);   A. I. A. 

HOLMSTRAND,    JOHN    ADAM DECATUR;    B.S.    in    Accoun'ancy;    CHI    PSI;    The    lllio    (1,    2); 

Accountancy  Club   (3,  4). 

HOLTFORS,    LAEILA    ANN ROUND    LAKE;    B.S.    in    Elementary    Education;    KAPPA    DELTA; 

lllini  Union  Committee;  University  Theatre  Manager;  University  Theatre  Crew;  Illinois 
State  Normal   University. 

HOPKINS,  WALTER  PHILLIP PRINCETON;   B.S.    in  Management;  SIGMA  PI;   Major  Chairman 

Public  Relations,  lllini  Union  Committee  (3);  lllini  Union  Committee  (1,  2);  Campus 
Chest  (4);  University  Chorus  (1);  McKinley  Foundation  Student  Council;  Freshman 
Adviser  (3);  NROTC;  Society  for  the  Advancement  of  Management;  Major  Chairman 
Bond   Drive. 

HORKAY,    ARTHUR    THOMAS CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Civil    Engineering;    A.S.C.E.    (3,    4);    I.T.E., 

President   (4);  Wilson  Junior  College. 

HORN,    JOHN    BURSON SKOKIE;    B.S.    in    L.A.S.,    Psychology;    PSI     UPSILON;    Navy    Pier 

Extension  of  the   University  of   Illinois;  German  Club  (1),   Navy  Pier. 

HORTON     BARBARA    RUTH GLEN    ELLYN;    B.S.    in    Home    Economics;    DELTA    ZETA;    lllini 

Union  Committee  (I);  Women's  Glee  Club  (1,  2,  3,  4);  S.N.I.B.  (3,  4);  Young  Republi- 
cans Club. 

HORWITZ,  GEORGEANN  MARIE CHICAGO;  B.S.  in  Elementary  Education;  BIRCH;  University 

Theatre  Manager  (2),  University  Theatre  Crew  (1);  Navy  Pier  Alumni  Association; 
Young   Republicans   Club;   Navy   Pier   Extension   of  the   University  of    Illinois. 

HOSFORD,    BECKY    LOU HAMILTON;    B.S.    in    Home    Economics    Education;    CHI    OMEGA; 

lllini  Union  Committee  (1,  2);  Star  Course  Manager  (1,  2);  Horns  Economics  Club; 
Young  Republicans  Club;  Homecoming  Court  (3);  Angel  Flight  (2,  3);  Honors  Day  (1). 

HOTTES,    JOAN    RUTH DUQUOIN;    B.S.    in    Business    Education;    GAMMA    PHI    BETA;    Uni- 
versity Theatre  Crew  (1);  Star  Course  Manager  (1);    Business   Education  Club. 

HOUSEHOLDER,   NEIL   FREDERICK DWIGHT;   B.S.   in  Aeronautical    Engineering;    Flying  Club; 

I.A.S.;   Blackburn  College. 

HOWARD,  ANN  LOUISE PEORIA;  B.S.  in  Home  Economics;  KAPPA  ALPHA  IOTA;  Uni- 
versity of  Colorado. 

HOWE,   ROBERT   KENNETH KEWANEE;    B.S.    in    L.A.S.,   Chemistry;    ALPHA   CHI    SIGMA;    Phi 

Eta  Sigma;  Alpha  Chi  Sigma;  M.R.H.A.  (1);  Honors  Day  (1,  2,  3);  University  of  Illinois 
Scholarship   Key   (3). 

HOYLE,    LAWRENCE    LEON BUSHNELL;    B.S.    in    Floriculture    and    Ornamental    Horticulture; 

CAMPUS  VIEW  LODGE;  Agriculture  Council;  Floriculture  Club;  Western  Illinois 
University. 

HROUDA,  JAMES  GEORGE CHICAGO;   Bachelor  of  Architecture;   ARMORY    HOUSE;   Scarab; 

Army  ROTC,  First  Lieutenant;  Pershing  Rifles  (1,  2);  Society  of  American  Military 
Engineers  (1,  2);  A.I.A. 

HSIEH,    PAUL REGO    PARK,    NEW    YORK;    B.S.    in    Electrical    Engineering;    FORBES;    Honors 

Day  (1). 

HUANG,    SOLOMON    SUO-LUN TAIPEI,    TAIWAN,    CHINA;    B.S.    in    Electrical    Engineering; 

Navy   Pier    Extension   of   the   University   of    Illinois. 

HUBBARD,     MARGARET     FAYE URBANA;     B.S.     in     Recreation;     University    Chorus     (1,    2); 

Women's  Glee  Club  (3,  4);  University  Baptist  Foundation  Student  Council  (3);  Amer- 
ican  Recreational   Society  U.  of   I.  S.udsnt  Chapter. 

HUDSON,  VIRGINIA  AMELIA HINDSBORO;  B.S.  in   Elementary  Education;  THETA  UPSILON; 

The  Daily  lllini  (1);  University  Theatre  Crew  (1);  lllini  Union  Committee  (1,  2,  3,  4); 
Orchesis  (1);  Greek  Week  Committee  (2);  Student   National    Education   Association. 

HUGHES,     PAUL    JOSEPH CHICAGO;     B.S.     in     L.A.S.,     Psychology;     KAPPA     ALPHA     PSI; 

Lincoln   University;   Wilson  Junior  College. 

HUGHES,  ROBERT  CHRISTOPHER WOODSTOCK;  B.S.  in  Agricultural  Economics;  FARM- 
HOUSE; Star  and  Scroll;  Y.M.C.A.  Committee  (2);  S.N.I.B.  (1,  2);  Agricultural  Eco- 
nomics Club. 

HUMPHREY,    JANE     ELIZABETH CHICAGO;     B.S.     in    Home    Economics;    ALPHA    PHI;    Star 

Course  Manager  (1);  Y.M.C.A.  Committee  (3). 

HUSTON,  RICHARD  LEE ROSEVILLE;  B.S.  in  Teaching  of  Agriculture;  ALPHA  GAMMA  RHO; 

Alpha  Zeta;  Alpha  Tau  Alpha;  Football  Marching  Band  (1,  2,  3,  4);  First  Regimental 
Band  (4);  Second  Regimental  Band  (1,  2,  3);  Agricultural  Education  Club;  Field  and 
Furrow;   Honors    Day   (2,  3). 


521 


HUSTON,  WILLIAM  ALVIN BRACEVILLE;   B.S.   in   Civil   Engineering;   FORBES  HOUSE;   Sigma 

Tau;   Chi   Epsilon;   A.S.C.E.;    I.T.E. 

HUTCHINGS,    PATRICIA    LYNN HIGHLAND    PARK;    B.A.     in    Teaching    of    English;    BIRCH; 

W.A.A.  (1,  2,  3). 

HYDE,    MILES   WALTER EARLVILLE;    B.S.    in    Animal    Science;    ACACIA;    I II 10    (1,    2);    Second 

Regimental   Band  (1,  2);  Hoof  and   Horn  Club. 


HYER,    NANCYANN MENDON;    B.S.    in    Home    Economics;    ALLEN;    United    Church    Founda- 
tion  Student  Council   (4);   Home   Economics  Club;   MacMurray   College. 

HYNDS      VIRGINIA     ANN CHAMPAIGN;     B.S.     in     Education     for     Mentally     Handicapped 

Children;  PI  BETA  PHI;  lllini  Union  Committee  (2,  3,  4);  Campus  Chest  (2);  Greek 
Week  Committee  (2);  Panhellenic  Ball  Committee  (2);  Honors  Day  (3);  Fontbonne 
College. 

IDENO,    GENE    KAZUO CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Physical    Education;    NEWMAN;    Navy    Pier    Ex- 
tension  of  the   University   of   Illinois. 


ISAACSON      HENRY    VERSCHAY CHICAGO;     B.S.     in     L.A.S.,    Chemistry;    THETA    XI;     lllini 

Union  Committee  (3);  A.C.S.;   Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the  University  of   Illinois. 

ISTED,  DCNNA  RAE ROXANA;  B.S.   in  Business  Education;  LINDEN;  Commerce  Council   (3); 

Freshman  Adviser  (2);  Business  Education  Club;  Student  National  Education  Association; 
Honors  Day  (3). 

JACKSON,    DEAN   ARTHUR FOREST   PARK;    B.S.    in    Engineering    Sales;   GAR-MEN;    University 

Theatre    Crew    (2);    Illinois    Disciples    Foundation    Student    Council    (3);    lllini    Christian 
Fellowship;    Illinois   Society   of  General    Engineers. 


JACOBS,    TERENCE    FEARCN PRINCETON;    B.S.    in    Agriculture    Journalism;    S.N.I.B.    (3,    4); 

Agricultural    Economics   Club;    Dairy   Production   Club. 

JADOWN,    ROGER    WALTER CHICAGO;     B.S.     in     Architectural     Engineering;     A. I. A.;     Navy 

Pier  Extension  of  the  University  of   Illinois. 

JAFFE,    SANFORD UNIVERSITY    CITY,     MISSOURI;     B.S.    in    Advertising;    ZETA    BETA    TAU; 

Star  and  Scroll;  Alpha  Delta  Sigma;  lllini  Union  Committee  (1);  Campus  Chest  (1,  2); 
Interfraternity  Executive  Council  (3,  4);  House  President  (4);  Baseball,  Freshman 
Varsity  Squad;  Army  ROTC,  Captain;  Phi  Chi  Eta  (3,  4);  Greek  Week  Committee  (2); 
Chairman    Interfraternity   Ball   Committee  (3). 


JANIGA,    JOHN    FRANCIS CHICAGO;    Bachelor    of    Architecture;    GARNER;    A. I. A.;    Flying 

Club;  Wright  Junior  College. 

JANKOWSKY,    ALEXANDRE HOMEWOOD;    B.S.    in    L.A.S.,    Russian;    PHI    KAPPA    PSI;    Skull 

and  Cresent;  House  President  (4);  Fencing,  Captain  (4),  Varsity  Squad  (3,  4),   Letter  (3), 
Freshman   Varsity   Squad;    NROTC. 

JARRARD,   JAMES   RICHARD CHAMPAIGN;    B.S.    in    Music    Education;    PHI    GAMMA    DELTA; 

Wa-Na-See;   Phi   Mu   Alpha-Sinfonia;    Drum   Major   (3,   4);   Football   Marching    Band   (1,   2, 
3,  4);   First   Regimental   Band  (1,   2,   3,   4);   Men's  Glee   Club   (2,  3,   4);   Honors    Day   (2). 


JENKINS,    MARY    DEAN McCOMB,     MISSISSIPPI;     B.S.    in     Secretarial     Training;     LINCOLN 

AVENUE   RESIDENCE;  Commerce  Council   (2);   Business   Education  Club. 

JENKINS,    ROSALYNN    FLORENCE STREATOR;    B.S.    in    Home    Economics    Education;    BUSEY; 

Phi    Upsilon    Omicron;    S.N.I.B.    (2);    Freshman    Adviser    (3);    Plowboy    Prom    Committee 
(2,  3);  Home  Economics  Club;  Honors   Day  (2,  3). 

JEPSON,   MARGARET  ANN DUNDEE;    B.S.   in    Elementary   Education;   4-H    HOUSE. 


JERKATIS,  JAMES  CHARLES HAZEL  CREST;   B.S.   in   Physical    Education;   Navy   Pier   Extension 

of  the   University  of    Illinois;    Swimming,   Captain;   Football;    Host   of    lllini,    Navy   Pier. 

JERMENC,   EDWARD DE   PUE;   B.S.   in   Civil    Engineering;   TOWN   HOUSE;  A.S.C.E. 

JESSE,   KENNETH   EDWARD VILLA   PARK;    B.S.    in    Engineering    Physics;   Tau    Beta   Pi;    Honors 

Day    (1,    2,    3);    University    of    Illinois    Scholarship    Key;    Navy    Pier    Extension    of    the 
University   of   Illinois. 


JESSE,   SANDRA   McARTHUR CHICAGO;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    History;    McKINLEY;    Y.W.C.A.    (3); 

lllini  Christian  Fellowship  (3,  4);  Young   Republicans  Club;  Wright  Junior  College. 

JESTER,  CAROLE  ANN CHAMPAIGN;  B.S.   in  Elementary  Education;  SIGMA  SIGMA  SIGMA; 

lllini  Union  Committee  (3);  University  Theatre  Crew  (2);  Millikin  University. 

JOHANSEN,  ROBERT  DONALD NEW  YORK  CITY,  NEW  YORK;  B.S.  in  Architectural  En- 
gineering; TAU  KAPPA  EPSILON;  Army  ROTC,  First  Lieutenant;  Society  of  American 
Military  Engineers. 

JOHANSON,     MARTIN     ENAR CHICAGO;     B.S.     in     Industrial     Engineering;     LAMBDA     CHI 

ALPHA;  Major  Chairman  Block  "I"  lllini  Union  Committee  (4);  lllini  Union  Committee 
(3);  Society  of  American  Military  Engineers  (2);  A.F.S.;  A.S.M.E.;  Navy  Pier  Alumni 
Association;  Young  Republicans  Club;  Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the  University  of   Illinois. 

JOHNS,   HAROLD   LEE CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Physical    Education;    Navy    Pier   Extension   of   the 

University  of  Illinois. 

JOHNSON  CARLYLE  WARDELL QUINCY;  B.S.  in  Music  Education;  SIMPSON;  Phi  Mu  Alpha- 
Sinfonia;  Concert  Band  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Football  Marching  Band  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Honors  Day  (1). 


522 


JOHNSON,     DAVID     ROY ROSELLE;     B.S.     in     Industrial     Administration;     THETA     XI;     lllini 

Union  Committee  (2);  Campus  Chest  (2);   Military   Ball   Committee  (3);    N^OTC;  Scabbard 
and   Blade  (3,  4);  A.F.S.;  A.S.M.E.;  Society  for  the  Advancement  of  Management. 

JOHNSON,    DONALD    DEAN LOMBARD;    B.S.    in    Speech    Correction;    GARNER    HOUSE;    Chi 

Gamma   lota;  House   President  (2,  3). 

JOHNSON,   KIRBY    DALE BYRON;    B.S.    in   Music    Education;    PHI    SIGMA    EPSILON;    Phi    Mu 

Alpha-Sinfonia;  Football  Marching  Band  (1,  2,  3,  4);  First  Regimental  Band  (1,  2,  3,  4); 
Men's  Glee  Ciub  (2,  3,  4);   Honors    Day  (1,  2). 

JOHNSON,   LENNART  EMIL MOLINE;    B.   S.    in   General    Engineering;    COSINE   CLUB;    House 

President   (3);    Honors    Day   (1). 

JOHNSON,    ROEERT    THEADORE ROCKFORD;     B.S.     in     Mechanical     Engineering;     A.S.M.E; 

Young   Republicans  Club. 

JOHNSON,   THEODORE   DALE GALESBURG;   B.S.    in   Civil    Engineering;    EXMOOR;   A.S.C.E. 

JOHNSON,  WAYNE FRANKLIN   PARK;    B.S.   in  Marketing;  Marketing   Club. 

JOHNSON,    WILLIAM    RICHARD SYCAMORE;    B.S.    in    L.A.S.,    Chemical    Engineering;    ALPHA 

CHI    SIGMA;    Tau    Beta    Pi;    Phi    Eta    Sigma;    Alpha    Chi    Sigma;    Phi    Lambda    Upsilon; 
House  President  (4);   Engineering  Council   (4);  A.I.Ch.E.  (1,  2,  3,  4);  Honors   Day  (I,  2). 

JOHNSOS,   JOAN   KAREN CHICAGO;    B.S.   in   Elementary   Education;   ALPHA  XI    DELTA;  Shi- 

Ai;    Campus    Chest;    W.G.S.    Executive    Council    (2);    University    Chorus    (1);    Panhellenic 
Ball    Committee    (2,    3). 


JOHNSTON,     NANCY     JOSEPHINE DANVILLE;      B.S.     in     Teaching     of     Home     Economics; 

WESCOGO;    lllini    Union   Committee   (3);    House    President   (4);    Oratorio   Society    (3,    4); 
Honors   Day  (2). 

JOHNSTON,  SU  ANN  K ROCK   ISLAND;   B.A.   in   English  Education;   KAPPA  ALPHA  THETA; 

WALNUT,   President   (4);    Honors   Day   (3);   University   of    Iowa. 


JONES,    LOUISE HiNSDALE;    B.A.    in    L.A.S., 

Honors  Day  (2). 


History-Social    Studies;    Delta    Sigma    Omicron; 


JONES,   MARTHA  MARlLYN PRINCEVILLE;   B.S.   in    Elementary   Education;   ALPHA   DELTA   PI; 

lllini   Union   Commiltee   (1,   2);   University   Theatre   Crew   (1);   Women's   Glee   Club   (I,   2, 
3,  4);  S.N.I.B.  (1);  Student  National   Education  Association;    Honors   Day   (1). 

JONES,  RICHARD  ALDEN MANHATTAN;    B.A.   in  Architecture;  Gargoyle;   University  Theatre 

Crew   (1);  Oratorio   Society   (1);  Orchesis   (1);   A. I. A.;   Joliet  Junior   College. 

JONES,    SHIRLEY    ANN ALPHA;    B.S.    in    Home    Economics;    WESCOGA    HOUSE;    Freshman 

Adviser    (2);    Plowboy    Prom    Committee    (1,    3,    4);    Sno-Ball    Committee    (3,    4);    Home 
Economics  Club;  Honors   Day  (1). 


JONES,     STEPHEN     MICHAEL NEW     HARTFORD,     NEW     YORK;     B.S.     in     Psychology;     PSI 

UPSILON;   Columbia    University;   Syracuse   University. 

JOOS,  CAROL  ANN DISTRICT   HEIGHTS,   MARYLAND;  B.A.   in   Teaching  of   English;   BUSEY; 

Alpha    Lambda   Delta;    Wesley   Foundation    (2);    Freshman   Adviser   (3,    4);    German    Club 
(2);   Honors   Day  (1,  3). 


JORDAN,    SUSAN    ELIZABETH DEERFIELD; 

Adviser;  Young   Republicans  Club. 


B.S.    in    L.A.S.,    Mathematics;    BUSEY;    Freshman 


JORDAN,    WAYNE     ROBERT BUCKINGHAM;     B.S.     in     Agricultural     Science;     Army     ROTC, 

Lieutenant  Colonel;  Phi  Chi   Eta  (3,  4);   Field  and  Furrow;   Rifle   and   Pistol   Club. 

JUGENHEIMER,    ROBERT    WILLIAM,    JR CHAMPAIGN;    B.S.    in    L.A.S.,    Physics;    THETA    XI; 

Senior  Wrestling    Manager   (4);   Junior   Tennis   Manager    (3);    Honors    Day   (2);    California 
Institute  of  Technology. 

JUODKIS,   ALGIS  JOHN CHICAGO;    B.S.   in    Electrical    Engineering;    FLAGG    HOUSE;   Tennis, 

Varsity    Squad    (3,    4);    Gymnastics,    Varsity    Squad    (4);    A.l.E.E.-I.R.E.;    Pershing    Rifles 
(1,  2);  Student  Congress   (1,  2);   Navy  Pier   Extension   of  the   University   of   Illinois. 


JURKYNAS,     AUSRA     AURELIA CHICAGO;     B.A.     in     L.A.S.,     Political     Science;     LINCOLN 

AVENUE   RESIDENCE;    Lithuanian   Students   Club;    Honors    Day   (1,   2);    Navy   Pier    Exten- 
sion of  the  University  of  Illinois. 

KAIURA,    EDWARD    HIDEO MAKAWAO,    MAUI,    HAWAII;    B.S.    in    Electrical    Engineering; 

FORBES;   A.l.E.E.-I.R.E.;    Hawaii   Club. 

KALIS,   MURRAY   CHARLES DES   MOINES,    IOWA;    B.S    in    Advertising;    PHI    SIGMA    DELTA; 

Alpha   Delta  Sigma;  The  Daily   lllini  (2);  Army  ROTC,  Second   Lieutenant. 


KALLAS,    BESSIE FOREST    PARK;    B.S.    in    Elementary    Education;    CEDAR;    Student    National 

Education    Association;    Elmhurst   College. 

KAMMANN,  RICHARD  CHARLES BELLEVILLE;  B.S.  in   Finance;  THETA  XI;  Golf,  Varsity  Squad 

(3,  A),  Freshman  Varsity  Squad  (2);  Freshman  Adviser  (3);  Army  ROTC,  Lieutenant; 
Phi   Chi    Eta   (3,   4);   Scabbard   and    Blade   (3,  A);  Washington    University. 

KANNMACHER,    JUDITH    ANN MARSHALL;    B.S.    in    Commercial    Teaching;    McKINLEY;    Beta 

Gamma  Sigma;  Alpha  Lambda  Delta;  lllini  Union  Committee  (2,  3);  Y.W.C.A.  Commit- 
tee (2);  Business  Education  Club  (3,  4);  Honors  Day  (2,  3);  University  of  Illinois  Schol- 
arship Key. 


523 


KANNMACHER,    LINDA   KAY MARSHALL;    B.S.    in   Commercial    Teaching;   McKINLEY;    Alpha 

Chron;  Alpha  Lambda  Delta;  lllini  Union  Committee  (2,  3);  Y.W.C.A.  Committee  (2); 
Commerce  Council  (1,  2);  Business  Education  Club  (3,  4);  Honors  Day  (1,  2,  3);  Uni- 
versity of  Illinois  Scholarship  Key. 

KAPLAN,    JUDITH    ANN CHICAGO;    B.S.     in    Elementary    Education;    PHI    SIGMA    SIGMA; 

Student  Senate  (2,   3);   Freshman    Adviser  (2). 

KARDOFF,    AlAN    DAVID SKOKIE;    B.S.    in    Economics;  TAU    DELTA    PHI;   Alpha    Kappa   Psi; 

Commerce  Council  (4);  Pre-Law  Club;  Society  for  the  Advancement  of  Management; 
Young  Democrats  Club;  Navy  Pier  Alumni  Association;  Navy  Pier  Extension  of  the 
University   of    Illinois;    University  of  Arizona. 


KARRAS,    ERNEST   CHRIST CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Electrical    Engineering;    SIGMA    PHI    DELTA; 

A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.;    S.A.E. 

KASPAR,  FRANK  GEORGE FOX  RIVER  GROVE;  B.S.  in  Physics;  Tau  Beta  Pi;  Phi  Eta  Sigma; 

Honors  Day  (1,  2,  3). 

KASTEN,  MARY  ELLEN MAYWOOD;  B.A.   in  L.A.S.,  English;  ALPHA  CHI  OMEGA;  W.P.G.U. 

(3,  4);   Transfer  Adviser  (4);   Young   Republican  Club;   Lawrence  College. 


KATING,    MARILYN    JEAN CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    Elementary    Education;    PRESBY;    lllini    Union 

Council  (1,  2),  Campus  Chest  (1,  2). 

KATZ,  ADELLE CHICAGO;  B.S.  in  Elementary  Education;  BIRCH;  Orchesis;  Navy  Pier  Exten- 
sion  of  the   University   of    Illinois. 

KAUR,   ALAN   FREDERICK HARVEY;   B.S.   in   L.A.S.,  Mathematics;    EVANS  SCHOLARS;  Golf, 

Varsity    Squad    (2,    3,    4)-    Accountancy    Club;    Pre-Law    Club;    Spanish    Club. 


KEASLING,    CAROL    MARGARET CHICAGO;    B.S.    in    L.A.S.,    Teaching    of    English;    EVANS; 

W.P.G.U.   (4);   Navy   Pier   Extension  of   the   University  of   Illinois. 

KEATING,  THOMAS  JOSEPH BROADVIEW;   B.S.   in    Industrial   Engineering;  A.F.S.;  A.S.M.E.; 

Navy    Pier   Extension   of   the   University   of   Illinois. 

KEEFER,   THOMAS   JOSEPH RIVER    FOREST;    B.A.   in    L.A.S.,    Economics;   PHI    KAPPA   THETA; 

Skull   and   Crescent;  Campus  Chest  (3);   Baseball,   Varsity  Squad  (3);  Greek  Week  Com- 
mittee   (2);    Interfraternity    Ball    Committee    (3);    NROTC. 


KEENE,  PHYLLIS  ANN CHAMPAIGN;  B.S.  in  Elementary  Education;  TOWN  AND  AREA;  Sea- 
bury  Foundation  (1,  2,  3,  4). 

KEIL,   RUTH CLARENDON   HILLS;   B.A.    in   L.A.S.,.    English;  MAPLE;   University  Theatre  Crew 

(1);   University  Chorus  (1);   German  Club;  Honors   Day  (3). 

KELL,    RICHARD    DORNTON CHAMPAIGN;    B.S.    in    Marketing;  PHI    DELTA    THETA;    Junior 

Interfraternity   Council;    Baseball,    Freshman    Varsity    Squad;  Senior   Tennis   Manager   (4); 

Junior    Tennis    Manager    (3);    Athletic    Council    (4);    Army  ROTC,    Second     Lieutenant; 
Marketing  Club  (4). 


KELLEY,     JAMES     LEE ROCKFORD;     B.S.     in     Electrical     Engineering;     A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.;     Honors 

Day   (1). 

KENDEIGH,     DONALD     CHARLES CHAMPAIGN;      B.S.     in     Accountancy;     DELTA     UPSILON; 

Skull  and  Crescent;  Star  Course  Manager  (1,  2);  Junior  Interfraternity  Executive  Council 
(1);  University  Orchestra  (3);  Army  ROTC,  First  Lieutenant;  Phi  Chi  Eta  (3,  4);  Scabbard 
and    Blade    (3);    Accountancy    Club;    Young    Democrats    Club;    Honors    Day   (2). 

KENNEDY,    ROBERT    VINCENT CHAMPAIGN;     Bachelor    of    Architecture;     DELTA     UPSILON; 

Scarab  (2,  3,   4,   5);   University  Chorus  (2);  Military   Ball   Committee  (1);   A. I. A. 


KENNEY,   PATRICK   JOSEPH CHICAGO;    B.S.    in   Management;    LUNDGREN;   W.P.G.U.    (3,   4); 

St.  Mary's  College. 

KENT,   MARCIA    MARGARET CHICAGO;    B.A.    in    L.A.S.,    English;   SHERWOOD    LODGE;   The 

Daily    lllini    (4);    University    Theatre    Crew    (3);    Student    National    Education    Association; 
Young    Republicans    Club;    Northern    Illinois    University. 

KESLER,    OREN    BRYl URBANA;    B.S.    in    Electrical     Engineering;    Sigma    Tau;    Tau    Beta    Pi; 

Phi   Eta   Sigma;   Eta    Kappa   Nu;   Honors   Day   (1,   2,   3);   University   of    Illinois   Scholarship 
Key. 


KESSIE,    MAXINE    ROSE WAUKEGAN;    B.A.    in    Teaching    of    Speech;    LINDEN;    lllini    Union 

Committee  (2);  Student  Senate  (4);  Hillel   Foundation  Student  Council;  Freshman  Adviser 
(2);  Sno-Ball  Committee  (2);  Young   Democrats  Club. 

KEUNE,    JIMMY    GENE LITCHFIELD;    B.S.    in    L.A.S.,    Psychology;    ACACIA;    University    The- 
atre Cast  (1). 

KEUENE,  RUSSELL  VICTOR CHICAGO;  Bachelor  of  Architecture;  GARNER;  Gargoyle;  Society 

of   American    Military    Engineers;    A.I. A.;    Honors    Day    (4);    Wright   Junior    College. 


KIBLER,    JON    ELMER ARCOLA;    B.S.    in    Agriculture    Economics;    ALPHA    SIGMA    PHI;    Skull 

and   Crescent;   University   Theatre   Manager   (2,   3);   Track,   Freshman   Varsity  Squad. 

KIDDOO,    CURTIS    REID JOY;    B.S.    in    Agriculture;    KAMPUS    KNIGHTS;    Alpha    Tau    Alpha; 

Agricultural    Economics   Club;   Agricultural    Education  Club;   Western    Illinois    University. 

KIMBERLIN,    JON     EMERY TROY;    B.S.     in    Mechanical     Engineering;    MOORE;    Army    ROTC, 

First   Lieutenant;   A.S.M.E. 


524 


KIMES     BEVERLY  RAE WHEATON;   B.S.   in   Communications;   THETA  UPSILON;   Mortar   Board; 

Torch;  Shi-Ai;  Mask  and  Bauble;  National  Collegiate  Players;  Theta  Sigma  Phi;  The 
lllio  (1,  2);  lllini  Union  Committee  (1);  Major  Chairman  Cinema  International  (3)- 
University  Theatre  Crew  (1);  University  Theatre  Manager  (2,  3,  4);  General  Manager  (4) 
Star  Course  Manager  (2);  University  Theatre  Board  (3,  4);  lllini  Forensic  Association 
Young    Democrats    Club. 

KING     ALAN    E WASHINGTON;    B.S.    in    Mechanical    Engineering;   Sigma    Tau;   Tau    Beta    Pi; 

Pi   Tau   Sigma;    A.F.S.;    A.S.M.E.;    Honors   Day   (3);    Bradley   University. 

KING,    ALAN    NEIL BLOOMINGTON;    B.S.    in    Electrical    Engineering;    Oratorio    Society    (3); 

A.I.E.E.;    Illinois    Wesleyan    University. 


KINNEY    RICHARD  GORDON CHICAGO;   B.S.   in   Electrical   Engineering;   LUNDGREN   LODGE; 

Student   Senate   (3,    4);    A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.;    lllini   Sportsman's  Club;   Navy    Pier   Extension   of 
the    University    of    Illinois. 

KINSEY     JOSEPH    EDISON FLORA;    B.A.    in    Architecture;    FLAGG    HOUSE;    M.R.H.A.    (1,    2, 

3,   4);    Flagg    House   President   (3);    A. I. A. 

KIRSNER     BERNARD   MICHAEL CHICAGO;    B.S.    in   Accountancy;    PHI    EPSILON    PI;   Campus 

Chest   (1);   House   President   (4);   Freshman   Adviser  (2,   3);   Greek   Week   Committee  (2). 


KITTILSEN      DARLENE    MAE PARK    RIDGE;    B.A.    in    Art    Education;    KAPPA    ALPHA    THETA; 

Society    of    Illustrators   (3);    lllini    Union    Committee    (2);    University    Theatre    Crew    (2); 
McKinley   Foundation    (4);  Wheaton   College. 

KITTLE,    DALLAS    DWAYNE OAKLAND;    B.S.    in    Electrical    Engineering;    A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. 

KLATT,    CHARLES    WILLIAM STICKNEY;    B.S.    in    L.A.S.,    Geology;    GARNER    HOUSE;    Cyclo- 

them   Club;  Morton   Junior   College. 


KLAUS,   CARL   PAUL CHICAGO;    B.   S.    in   Civil    Engineering;   Sigma   Tau;   Chi    Epsilon;    Army 

ROTC,   First  Lieutenant;   A.S.C.E. 

KLAUS,   CLARENCE    EDWARD BELLEVILLE;    Bachelor   of  Architecture;   PHI    KAPPA   TAU;    llli- 

greek;   A. I. A.;   Washington    University. 

KLEIN      RONALD    GENE HINCKLEY;    B.S.    in    Commerce    and     Law;    SON'S    HOME;    House 

President  (3);  Student  Senate  (2);  University  Religious  Council  (1);  Seabury  Foundation 
Student  Council;  Freshman  Adviser  (2);  Army  ROTC;  Pre-Law  Club,  President  (3); 
Young  Republicans  Club;  Honors  Day  (3). 


KLEIST,   ALBERT   RAY CHICAGO;    B.S.    in   Structural    Design;   SIGMA   TAU    GAMMA. 

KLINDERA,   NANCY   ELLE WESTERN   SPRINGS;   B.S.   in   Elementary   Education;   ALPHA   DELTA 

PI;    Shi-Ai;    lllini    Union    Committee    (1);    Star    Course    Manager    (1,    2);    Y.M.C.A.    Com- 
mittee (2). 

KLINGEL,  DAVID  ALLAN BELLEVILLE;  B.A.  in  Architecture;  LAMBDA  CHI   ALPHA;  Air  Force 

ROTC,   Major;   A.I. A. 


KNAP,   GILBERT   MAURICE ILLIOPOLIS;    B.S.    in    Agricultural    Mechanization;    SON'S    HOME; 

Field   and    Furrow;    Honors   Day   (2). 

KNAPP     STEPHEN   ROBERT CHAMPAIGN;    B.S.    in    Advertising    Journalism;    BETA   THETA    PI; 

Alpha    Delta   Sigma;  The    lllio  (1,   2);   Y.M.C.A.   Committee  (1);  Campus  Chest   (1);  Junior 
Interfraternity   Council    (1);    House   President   (4). 

KNEPP,   CARLA   GAYLE KEWANEE;    B.A.    in   Teaching   of    English;   CEDAR;   Concert   Band   (3); 

Monmouth    College. 


KNEWITZ,    DANIEL    EDWARD NEW    ATHENS;    B.S.     in    Mechanical     Engineering;     A.S.M.E.; 

Southern    Illinois   University. 

KNOERZER,     RONALD      EDWARD LANSING;     B.S.      in      Electrical      Engineering;      NEWMAN; 

A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.;    St.    Joseph's   College. 

KNOPF,  ALAN  BEN CHICAGO;  B.S.  in  L.A.S.,  Zoology;  GARNEY  GALAZY;  W.P.G.U.  (3,  4); 

French  Club;   Little   United   Nations;   Navy   Pier  Extension  of  the  University  of   Illinois. 


KNOTT,