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Published by thekeep, 2020-11-02 08:49:38

Eastern Alumnus Vol. 19 No. 2 (September 1965)

Eastern Illinois University alumni newsletter magazine

Keywords: Eastern Illinois University,EIU,alumni news

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Eastern Coed Is Illinois Beauty

lumni Association

Charles Montgomery
Mattoon

ce-President

Gail Lathrop
Olney

5ecretary-Treasurer

John Huffman
Mattoon

lxecutive Committee

Robert McKnight Contents
Oblong
Harold Cottingham ------------------------------ 2
K. B. Wilson Teachers Teach At EIU -------------------------- 4
Charleston Mrs. Tremble, The Poet -------------------------- 6
Construction ------------------------------------ 7
Joe Stone Eastern Spacemen ------------------------------- 9
Clinton Miss Illinois - ----- ------------------------------10
Artists Series, Homecoming __________ ____________ 12
Robert A. Wright Sports Schedules _______________ ______________ ___13
Libertyville
Alumni Notes ----------------------------------15
Harry Read
Charleston

Ron Leathers
Robinson

Aaron (Bud) Gray

Mattoon ·

Mrs. Jahala DeMoulin
Decatur

Park Fellers
Hillsboro

Mrs. Marilyn Harris
Oblong

Louis K. Voris
Neoga

Director, Alumni Services
Kenneth E. Hesler

eooe,IJ. p~ Vol. XIX No. 2 (Fall) September, 1965

The Alumnus' cover ·girl is Kathy The Eastern Alumnus
Oros, Miss Illinois. Kathy, a junior
at Eastern, competed for the title of Published in the months of June, September, December, and
Miss America in Atlantic City on March by Eastern Illinois University, Charleston, Illinois. All
September 11. On the back cover relating correspondence should be addressed to Harry Read
she is shown singing "Just You Wait" Editor, Alumni Office, Eastern Illinois University, Charleston'
in the talent phase of the competi- Illinois. Entered May 14, 1947, as second class matter at the post
tion. office in Charleston, Illinois, under authority of the act of Con-
gress, August 24, 1912. Yearly subscription rate, $2.00; two years,
$2.75; three years, $3.50.

PAGE ONE

AGPA Post

Puts Grod In

High Circles

Dr. Harold F. Cottingham is
Professor of Education and
Head of the Department of
G u i d a n c e and Counseling,
School of Education, Florida
State University. Dr. Cotting-
ham was awarded an honorary
Doctor of Pedagogy degree by

Eastern in 1956.

Dr. Harold F. Cottingham, '35, shakes hands with
Lyndon B. Johnson. The occasion was the signing of the
extending the National D<efense Education Act in 1964.

PAGE TWO

Shown here arriving at the White House for a meeting of educators called by President Kennedy to discuss
' il rights problem,, in 1963 are AGPA representatives Arthur A. Hitchcock, Harold F. Cottingham, center, and
Willis E. Dugan.

Positions held by an Eastern grad- of civil rights. Kennedy singled out Cottingham here chats with Sen.
te have put him in elbow-rubbing for educators' particular attention the Wayne Morse following his testi-
d hand-shaking proximity to the student dropout problem. mony before the Senate's subcom-
mittee on education. Morse was
President John F. Kennedy and Cottingham in 1964 was invited by chairman of the subcommittee.
sident Lyndon B. Johnson. Johnson to witness the signing of the
Act extending the National Defense
The graduate is Dr. Harold F. Education Act in a formal White
· gham, '35, Professor of Edu- House ceremony.

tion and Head of the Department Also in 1964, Cottingham testified
luidance and Counseling, School on the Higher Education Student
aiucation, Florida State Univer- Assistance Act before the Senate sub-
committee on education. Senator
· gham was called to Wash- Morse was chairman of the subcom-
in 1963 by Kennedy when mittee.
s president of the National
onal Guidance Association, a In 1985, he testified on S370, the
ision of the American Personnel Elementary and Secondary Educa-
d [;uidance Association (APGA) . tion Act of 1965 before Senator
ingham came in contact with Morse's group. Later this year Cot-
hnson when he was APGA presi- tingham presented testimony on
t in 1964-65. HR3220, the Higher Education Act
of 1965 before a special subcommit-
Other Washington figures with tee on education.
horn he has associated through his
Cottingham began his teaching
r: ~• 1 .11 activities include Com- career in 1936 at Paris High School.
. sioner .of Education Francis Kep- From Paris he went to Hinsdale High
i, Sen. Wayne Morse and Rep. School and from there to Indiana
rs. Edith Green. University. Following gui?ance stints
at various colleges and universities,
ttingham was called back to Dr. Cottingham went to Florida State
rn in 1956 to receive an honor- University in 1948 as an Associate
!ll"Y Doctor of Pedagogy degree. His Professor of Psychology. In 1954, he
ed doctorate came from Indiana was named Professor of Education.

t iversity. He has done post-doc- Since then, Dr. Cottingham has
al work at Florida State University traveled widely as a counsultant, lec-
and Denver University. turer, counselor and workshop direct-
or in guidance.
As APGA president-elect, Cotting-
ham was one of 200 persons invited
to meet with Kennedy in a discussion

PAGE THREE

PAGE FOUR

Uor's note: Following is an arti- bill and the dean of men is at a con- services of universities: teaching, re-
titled "Anatomy of College Cam- search and public service. In Illinois,
Jlevolt," by syndicated news- vention in Phoenix, Ariz. some universities emphasize research
more than we do and some empha-
eolumnist Art Buchwald, as The dean of women is addressing size public service more than we do.
ted in the President's Page of a garden club in the next state, and None emphasizes teaching more
the only one left in the administration than Eastern. While our emphasis on
Jtily 8 issue of the Faculty Cam- research and public service will un-
building is the chief of campus police doubtedly grow as time passes, we
Newsletter. As a prefacing note, who isn't quite sure what the stu- do not expect to diminish in any way
nt Quincy Doudna says: "Jn o.ur ~mphasis ~m the teaching func-
dents are yelling about. · tion.
t>iew, it (the column) is superbly
and I am quoting it here in So he arrests the ringleaders of the Doudna makes it equally clear,
however, that the failure to empha-
column is reprinted here be- group (those standing in front) and size research does not stem from any
its central theme is in perfect this plays right into the students' lack of interest in research or lack
1y with Eastern's philosophy of recognition of its importance.
actice: Teachers, first of all, hands because now with the arrests
teach. "It results, rather,'' the President
they have something to demonstrate said, "from recognition that until
wing the Buchwald column recently this University w a s a
scription of Eastern's position about. TEACHING university, with its en-
arch and teaching. tire budget devoted to the teaching
In the meantime the chancellor of students, rather than in part to the
By Art Buchwald discovery of new knowledge."
flies home to see if he can settle the
ere has been a great deal of Doudna sums up Eastern's position
ssion about campus r e v o l t s matter. The students present him succinctly:
with a petition demanding the re-
·ng across the nation. It is ob- lease of the arrested demonstrators. "\\7e are determined not to starve
the students are restless and the teaching program in order to·
...alcing our educators very ner- He is about to do this when the finance a research program. It is my
board of regents holds an emergency belief that in some universities this
e question is why, and I think has been done. Often freshmen and
meeting and votes to back the sophomores are taught by ill-prepar-
got the answer. The reason the chancellor in meting out punishment ed teachers and in very large classes,
to the "ringleaders.'' so that the well-prepared professors
e students are doing so much can devote most of their time to re-
strating is that there is no one The faculty, made up of visiting search. However valuable the re-
class to teach them anymore and professors from other schools, votes search projects are, it is my position
students have nothing else to do. that they ought' not be financed at
ost every full professor is to support the students and the chan- the expense of the teaching program,
writing a book, guest lecturing cellor finds himself in an impossible but rather should be financed from
another university, or taking a money provided specifically for such
off to write a report for Presi- position. purposes.''
fohnson.
efore, he has turned over his He therefore resigns and accepts Eastern's research program is ad-
to a graduate instructor who ministered by a faculty committee.
either working on his Ph.D., a grant from the Ford Foundation to All requests for research funds go to
eling on a Fulbright scholarship, the committee and the committee ap-
make a study of higher education. proves the distribution of funds pro-
aaireting in Montgomery, Ala. So vided by the state. The .amount ap-
tum has turned the class over The state politicians call for an propriated for research for the fiscal
one of the brighter students who year beginning July 1 is $15,000.
investigation of the student demon-
ver there because he works on Although most <?f the grants are
college newspaper, is a member strations to discover if they were relatively small, several faculty mem-
the student senate, or is a dele- bers have made important research
to his national fraternity. Communist-inspired. contributions. Among these is Dr.
!When the students arrive at class Charles Coleman, history professor
Finally, the Governor makes a emeritus, who is nationally kno~ as
is no one in front of the room, statement pledging full support for a scholar and authority on the life of
mually a Socialist student takes Abraham Lincoln. Doudna points
law and order, whatever that means. out, however, that Dr. Coleman was
the class and tells the students By this time the demonstrations obligated to do most of his study
about time they revolted against when he could find the time in ad-
system. start petering out. dition to carrying a full teaching
The students pour out on campus
· g for the administration build- The students begin wandering (Continued on page 14)
to protest to the chancellor of the back to class hoping there will be
someone to teach them something. PAGE FIVE
ity who, unfortunately, is But even the Socialist student who
y trying to raise money for a
business administration building. started the demonstrations is not
The vice-chancellor is at the state
ital testifying on a new education there. He's been booked on a lecture
tour to talk about free speech at

other universities.

So everyone decides to go to

Washington and picket the White
House over its policy on Viet Nam.

.. ..

At Eastern, teachers teach. That's a
simple, but highly significant, credo.

That credo is significant because,
to varying degrees, it isn't as appli-
cable to other institutions as it is to
Eastern.

Here's one way President Quincy
Doudna puts it:

"There are three major traditional

Stello Measuring Rod
Tremble
I measure my time by the good that unfolds,
By kindness and love that every day holds;
I measure no year by the minutes or hours,
But by unfurling blessings that blossom like flowers4

Lovable For Those

Lady Of God help me find the burdened ones
And say the word today,
Pen, Ink
That eases aching hearts .of those
PAG:: SIX Who stumble on the way.

So many find the pathway steep
Across the desert sands,

So many walk in loneliness
That no one understands.

Help me to say and do the thing
That lives may brighter be,

But if no word helps, let them feel
My silent sympathy.

"By Ffession a teacher, in reality, Her philosophy of poetry is basic, All ready in the freezer.
poet. uncomplicated . and teeming with And father never asks her now,
trust:
Stella Craft Tremble, '22, Charles- With hungry stomach gnawing,
, recalls that those words appeared "In order to write I have only to What she intends to cook today
r her picture in an issue of the listen obediently to the voice of
arbler (yearbook). That she be- silence." But what she has a-thawing."
e a poet is on the record: both
poetry and her acclaim have be- Among the fond memories of How did this remarkable woman-
e International. Eastern retained by Mrs. Tremble teacher and .housewife - take up a
are chapel talks, the music of Fried- career of writing poetry? The idea
A member of United Poets Laur- came from her Bible, Isaiah 52.7:
llternational, erich Koch, the spring decorating of
the Old Main Auditorium at.night by "How beautiful upon the moun-
Winner of the Annual Silver Cup different classes, the beauty of the tains are the feet of him that bringeth
ward (she was notified in July) campus, and the "memory of the re- good tidings, that publisheth peace!
fined atmosphere of our school: no that ?,ringeth good tidings of good
the American Poets Fellowship smoking, no slacks or shorts, no
"ety, beer bottles on the campus." $9.5 Million In
Winner of a Freedoms Foundation
VaJley Forge award for her poem Mrs. Tremble also recalls, through Construction Is
braham Lincoln,"
Second place winner in the Inter- d i f f e r e n t periods of attendance, Progressing
·onal Poetry for Peace contest,
Named second place winner by "those teachers who helped me the Construction totaling approximate-
e National Press Association for a ly $9.5 million has either just been
]ume of poems, "Happy Holidays," most" were Livingston C. Lord, completed or is being pushed toward
In 1964 e]ected president of the completion on Eastern's campus.
erican Poetry League, Howard DeF. Widger, Isabel Mc-
In 1965 was installed National A $1,000,000 classroom building,
"ef Advisor for the American Poets Kinney, ("who told us 'say what you named for Dr. Charles Coleman, pro-
Ilowship Society, fessor emeritus, was occupied at the
Will participate in a poetry semi- mean, and mean what you say'"), beginning of the fall quarter.
ar next summer at the University
l.ouisiana, Mary Josephine Booth ("who let me A men's dormitory in the residence
Was guest speaker and conducted hall complex at the southern end of
Poetry panel this summer for the have full range with the poetry sec- the campus is under construction.
·cago Poets and Patrons Club in The $2,789,000 structure will be
"cago, tion of the library"), Donald Alter, named in honor of Dr. Edson Taylor,
Has had more than 5,000 poems one of the origirial faculty members.
bJished throughout the world, Francis Palmer, Robert Blair, and
Has had eight volumes of poetry Construction of a $1,813,788 ap-
bJished, Kevin Guinagh. . plied arts building is also well under-
And, her name will appear in the way.
965 J>ictionary of International Most of the credit for naming the
graPby, London. Scheduled for completion soon is
That's the record, or at least part Warbler goes to Mrs. Tremble. a $520,000 refectory, named the
l-cold, factual, unemotional. Gregg Triad in honor of Raymond
t are her poems like and what When a name was sought for the Gregg, former head of business ser-
Stella Craft Tremble like? vices. The Gregg Triad will provide
Her roetry is beauty ("A silver new1y-born yearbook, she thought dining facilities for residents of Ford,
curve o music stirred the air"). Weller and McKinney halls.
it would be appropriate to make
er poetry pleads for peace and Another job nearing completion is
erhood ("O, keep us all from literary note of the singing of birds a $275,000 addition to the married
te or war; men of the world are student housing project. Also in the
that abounded on campus. Mrs. final stages of construction is a $206,-
t!"). 315 physical plant building.
Tremble suggested Spring Warbler.
Her poetry is faith ("Let winter By far. the largest structure going
me! Within my heart still blooms After consideration, the "spring" was up is the health and physical educa-
e lilac with the May"). tion building. Contracts for the build-
And the poetry of Stella Craft dropped and the present name was ing, named for Dr. Charles P. Lantz,
remble is more than symbolic of long-time coach and athletic director,
r; it IS Stella Craft Tremble. It is born. total $2.6 million.

"tivity to, and a rapport with, Quite often the last line or middle The present Lantz Gym has been
anity; it is an unfaltering faith renamed in honor of Florence Mc-
the brotherhood of man and section of what will become a poem Afee, head of the women's physical
ph of good over evil. education department for 27 years.
comes to her while she's washing

dishes or at the witching hour time

of a sleepless night. Then, whenever

the poem "comes" to her, be it high

noon or midnight, she sits at her

typewriter and with the "one-finger"

method "lets" the the poem unfold

under the keys.

Although her ~terary output is
generally rather steady, she occasion-
ally falls into peak-and-va1ley pro-
duction. In one memorable month,

74 of her poems were published. On
an average one poem is published
each dav somewhere in the world.

There''s more than a bit of pixyish
humor in this lovable lady of literary
magic. Here's her cogent comment
on one of the signs of the times:
··cone are the days when Mother fed

The fat hen, just to seize her,
For now a TV dinner lies

PAGE SEVEN

PAGE EIGHT

Eastern Spacemen:
Saturns To Safety

f.roduction of rockets that are used to send The group also is responsible for providing
men on missions related to America's space and necessary support for activities in the area of
moon exploration programs entails extraordi- improved, or uprated booster satellite and space
nary lechniques of design, assembly and testing. probe environment control, and independent re-
search and development in fluid mechanics and
So it is with the Saturn l/IB booster computer program technology.
kets that are being produced ·by Chrysler
The Saturn IB vehicle is designed to per-
oration Space Division at the New Orleans mit earth orbital testing of the three-module
hoid Operations of the George C. Marshall Apollo space ship. Peak activity of flights will
lpace flight Center in Huntsville, Ala. come in 1966. Subsequent Saturn IB activity is
in the study stage, but under consideration are
What goes into the Saturn booster, from additional investigations of earth-orbit flight
the tiniest electrical relay to each of the eight testing, space station deployment and logistics,
ltassive engines, is subjected to the most and lunar interplanetary flights in a three-stage
lhorous system of quality control devised by configuration.
llnerican industry.
Following graduation from Eastern, Fran-
lrarticipating in this program is W. Leon cis accepted employment with a major aerospace
firm in California. He entered the evening grad-
lrlis, '56. He accepted employment with uate school at UCLA and graduated with an
rysler Corporation Space Division in 1962, M.S. in engineering in 1961.
urning the responsibility of managing en-
eer of the firm's Fluid Mechanics Group in ***
vance Engineering.
Geronimo would probably gaze in amaze-
He directs the work of the approximately ment and frustration at the 40-foot "bullet"
40 members of this organization, which is pri- streaking across the sky, wondering what new
marily engaged in the support of the Marshall magic had been concocted by the "white eyes."
Space Flight Center of NASA. The major effort Billy the Kid and Sheriff Pat Garrett might
of the department is concentrated on the analy- glance skyward, shake their heads and muse,
tical and experimental design support of the "What in tarnation will those dudes think of
Saturn IB vehicle's first stage. next?"

Es group performs the required analyses These three men who carved themselves a
place in the nation's history used to roam the
and perimentation to define and establish de- mountainous terrain of southern New Mexico
sign riteria for such things as insulation to pro- less than a century ago, when an eagle was the
tect the space booster from aerodynamic heat- swiftest object skimming the clouds. The area
ing and the rocket motors, insulation for the
ljogenic fuels, structural temperatures for (Continued on page 14)
stress analyses, evaluation of static and flight
'tests, and similar items. PAGE NINE

Our Girl At Atlantic City: Kathy Oros

Brown - haired, brown - eyed
Kathy Oros has put aside all
but the memories of the glitter
and glamour of Atlantic City to
return to her classes at East-
ern. Kathy, a junior speech ma-
jor, is Miss Illinois. As Miss Illi-
nois she participated in the
·Miss America Beauty Pageant.

Kathy was named Miss Illi-
nois last July in statewide com-
petition ending in Quincy. She
will reign as Miss Illinois for
the coming year.

Kathy believes the speech
training and coaching she re-
ceived at Eastern while star-
ring in the spring production of
"My Fair Lady" helped her
through the various phases of
the Miss Illinois competition.
Miss Oros carried her role of
Eliza Doolittle through the tal-
ent phase of the Miss America
competitiop. As she did in the
Miss Illinois talent competition,
she sang "Just You Wait," one
of the numbers in the musical.

When she returned to the
campus from Atlantic City, she
was honored by the City of
Charleston and Eastern.

Kathy is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Paul Oros of Granite
City. She has a brother, Jerry,
28, and a sister, Irene, 12.

The accompanying photos of
Miss Oros were taken at Atlan-
tic City during the week of
Sept. 7-11.

PAGE TEN

PAGE ELEVEN

Artists, Fine Anderson, Homecoming

Arts Series Are OSU, Dies Is October 23

Dr. Earl William Anderson, Pro- Eastem's 1965 Homecoming is s
for October 23.
Set At Eastern fessor of Education at Ohio State
University, died on July 21, 1965. Highlighting the annual cerem
ies are class reunions, a band of na
Attractions for two series of pro- Dr. Anderson enrolled at Eastern for tional prominence and good mus·
grams for 1965-66 at Eastern Illinois the two-year course in 1916. a football game with Interstate Co
University have been announced by ference rival Western Illinois, and a
the Artists Series Board. Dr. Anderson was honored by the traditional events.
Eastern during the Golden Jubilee
For the first time Eastern will have Anniversary in 1949 when he receiv- Reunions scheduled for Saturd
a Fine Arts Series in addition to its October 23, include a get-together
regular Artists Series, according to ed an honorary Doctor of Pedagogy the Classes of 1949, 1950, and 1951
Dr. · Sidney R. Steele, chairman of degree. at the Holiday Inn in Mattoon, Ill
the Artists Series Board. after 8:30 p.m.; the Golden Anniv
Dr. C. P. Lantz once referred to sary Reunion of the Class of 1915
Appearing on the Artists Series Anderson as one of the "all-time 12 noon in the University Unio
will be the Norman Luboff Chqir, greats in athletics at Eastern." An- and a reunion of the champions
Isaac Stem, and Jose Ferrer. The derson went on to win letters in track football team of 1948.
Fine Arts Series will feature the Am- and basketball at the University of
erican Woodwind Quintet, Arturo Illinois and was voted a Big Ten all- Also in the planning stage, b
Sergi, and the Tipton Trio. conference athlete. still tentative, is a reunion of edito
of the Eastern News, which eel
The Norman Luboff Choir will Dr. Anderson joined the faculty at brates its 50th anniversary in N
lead off the Artists Series on Octo- Ohio State University in 1927 and vember.
ber 18. The choir will appear at served as head of the placement of-
Eastern under the personal direction fice until 1940. Woody Herman and his orch
will play for the Homecoming con
of Mr. Luboff. Following World War Two, he cert and dance Saturday even·
On November 3, the San Francisco served as director of the U. S. Office with a second orchestra set for
of Education in Washington, D. C., University Union Ballroom. Frid
Dance Theatre is scheduled. for two years. night's concert has not yet be
finally determined.
The noted violinist Isaac Stem will
House decorations and the para
present a concert January 25, 19~6. will again be major attractions, wi
the parade to start at 9:30
Financial ReportThe series will close March 17, 1966, Theme of the 1965 Homecoming ·
"The Hysterical World of Adve1 ·
with Jose Ferrer's performance in The financial report of the Alumni ing."
"Dylan," a new play by Sidney Mich- Association for the fiscal year July I,
1964, through June 30, 1965, was As in the past, alumni may obt ·
aels. . presented to the Executive Commit- concert and dance tickets at redu
The Fine Arts Series opens Decem- tee July 11 and appproved as follows: prices during the Alumni Coff
Balance July 1, 1964 ..... $5,172.63 Hour from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
ber 8 with the appearance of the Income the Ballroom of the Union. Facu
American Woodwind Quintet. Ar- members from the various dep
turo Sergi, a Metropolitan Opera Memberships ments will host the coffee hour.
tenor, wi1l give a concert February
Western Illinois University will be
10, 1966. . .......... $6,322.00 on campus to provide the oppositi
for Coach Clyde Biggers' 1965 e
Closing out the series on May 3 tion of the Eastern Panth~rs. G
will be the Tipton Trio, composed of Postal Card time is 2 p.m.
Sales . . . . . . 144.65
piano, flute, and cello. Another traditional feature,
The Artists Series will be held in Miscellaneous Homecoming play, will be present
8.75 at 8 p.m. Saturday in the Fine
Lantz Gymnasium. The Fine Arts Theatre. The play will be "The F'
$6,485.40 bug."
Series will be presented in the Fine
A more detailed schedule of even
Arts Theatre. Expenditures will be mailed to all alumni.

Alumni John C. McCorkle, '65, writes
has purchased a house at 1422
Clara Lorene Stein (Mrs. James Magazine .. $2,404.02 14th Ave., Maywood, Ill.
M. Thompson), '51, reports. a son, Postal
James Gilmore Thompson, was four
years old on August 30. Mr. Thomp- Cards . . . . . 839.80
son formerly taught at Eastern. The County Clubs

Meetings . . 322.70

family's address is 2463 Briarwood 1964 Home-

Drive, San Jose, Calif. coming ... . 127.00
Second Lt. Michael L. Timmons, Refunds .... . 17.50

'64, has graduated from the training Miscellaneous

course for U. S. Air Force communi- 28.50

cations officers. Lt. Timmons has

been reassigned to Tinker AFB, $3,739.22

Okla., for duty. Balance July I, 1965 .... $7,918.81

PAGE TWELVE

IU Sports

chedule Told

Football

EMBER

18 at Indiana State-8 p.m.
25 FERRIS STATE-2 p.m.

OBER
2 at U of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

8 p.m.
9 at Illinois State0 -8 p.rn.
16 NORTHWOOD INSTITUTE

23 lrt~ERN ILLINOIS-2 p.m.
(Homecoming)
30 tlORTHERN ILLINOIS

1:30 p.m.
MBER
6 at Central Michigan-1:30 p.m.
'1.-IIAC games

II home games (m cap) .

Basketball

1 MILLIKIN ,
2 at Wabash
8 at Ball State Gary Wagner, former Eastern athlete, is sparking the Philadelphia
10 NORTHERN ILLINOIS 0 Phillies' bullpen efforts this summer. The 6-4 righthander was signed to a
13 at Washington (St. Louis) Philly contract after being invited to the parent club's spring training camp.
16 at Illinois State0 Wagner, who played both baseball and basketball at Eastern, started his
27-29 Pan American Tournament professional career in the Alabama-Florida League in 196,2, progressing
thereafter through Bakersfield, Chattanooga, Arkansas, and as of April 8,
at Edinburg, Tex. with the Phillies. Last winter Wagner played winter ball in the Puerto Rican
League. Cal McLish, veteran Philly pitching coach, saw the potential in
~UARY Wagner, and as the Sporting News quotes Gary, "if I have a friend in base-
ball, it's McLish." Through July 27, Wagner had appeared in 35 games, had
4 at Lewis a 4-3 .record, an earned run average of 3.15 and had fanned 45 batters in 63
8 CENTRAL MICHIGAN° innings.
10 at Indiana State
15 at Western Illinois0 Oct. 2-ILLINOIS STATE0 , Nov. 6-State Meet at Wheaton
18 BALL STATE LOYOLA-11 a.m. 11 a.m.
22 at Southeast Missouri
26 INDIANA STATE Oct. 8-BRADLEY-4 p.m. Nov. 15-IIAC Meet at Charleston
29 at Tennessee A & I Oct. 16-at Western Illinois0 11 a.m.

IEBRUARY Oct. 23-WASHINGTON (ST. 0 Includes frosh meet
1 WASHINGTON (ST. LOUIS) LOUIS)-2:15 p.m. -
5 at Northern Illinois0
10 TENNESSEE A & I Sept 25-Wabash Relays All home games (in caps) .
12 ILLINOIS STATE0
15 SOUTHEAST MISSOURI Oct. 30-WHEATON-2:15 p.m. (Continued on page 14)
19 at Central Michigan °

23 LEWIS
26 WESTERN ILLINOIS0
•-IIAC games
All home games (in caps) at 8 p.m.

Cross Country

Sept. 18-at Northern Illinois-I p.m.
Sept. 25-at Wabash Relays
Sept. 28-at Indiana State-2 p.m.

PAGE THIRTEEN

Eastern Spacemen EIU Foundation Teachers Teach

(Continued from page 9) Picks Williams (Continued from page 5)
schedule. The same is true of
where they once watered their horses Dick Williams, Charleston, has many other staff members who ha
and shot rattlesnakes is now White been re-elected president of the done research and written books a
Sands Missile Range, site of the Eastern Illinois University Founda- articles.
world's first atomic bomb explosion. tion.
The President believes that in
Twenty years ago the skies around Williams, a local insurance agent, period of rapidly rising enrollme
White Sands were lit up by the ex- and the remaining officers were all ..it is completely unrealistic to i
plosion of the atom bomb. Today re-elected to serve another year. The crease the proportion of faculty ti
this missile range, which is larger election took place at the board of going into anything other than teac
than Delaware, District of Columbia, directors' meeting following the an- ing, without adequate new mon
and Rhode Island combined, is the nual Foundation dinner. without at the same time handi
scene of numerous missile system ping instruction. In my judgment,
tests conducted by the Army, Navy, Mrs. Harvey Rechnitzer, Charles- search must stand on its own as f
Air Force, and civilian contractors. ton, was re-elected vice-president; as funds are concerned."
Dr. Asa M. Ruyle, Eastern's assistant
Don Swann, '55, as Safety Coor- to the president, executive director. Doudna is also quite emphatic
dinator for Western Electric Com· and Kenneth E. Hesler, director of other points relative to teaching
pany and Bell Telephone Labora- alumni services, secretary. Eastern.
tories, is a part of the missile-test-
ing team at White Sands. He's re- At the earlier Foundation dinner The importance of the degree
sponsible for administering a com- 20 persons were elected to· Found- emphasized. During the past sch
plete industrial safety program for ation membership for terms expiring year, two-thirds of the teachers
almost 1,000 employees. Swann's June 30, 1970. sessed earned doctorates. And alo
job takes him to three far-flung loca- this line the President says:
tions on the vast missile range, and the employee was standing suddenly
his duties are as varied as the test gave way, and he started to plunge "Another thing we do is to depl
programs conducted at White Sands. 30 feet. Fortunately, he grabbed an our teachers in such a way that fre
'T' beam, and Swann was able to men get instruction from some of o
His duties include giving Red pull him up. Minor bumps and more experienced and best prep
Cross First Aid training classes at abrasions were the extent of the em- professors. Our belief is that if
each site; supervising fire preven- ployee's injuries, but it could have one needs good teaching, it is
tion and fire team training programs; been much more serious. Immediate- freshmen. This makes instruction
administering· a radiological safety ly after the accident, Swann sum- freshmen and sophomores somew
program; initiating and revising moned maintenance men to repair more expensive at Eastern than it ·
Supervisors Safety Manual; provid- the faulty catwalk. In less than 30 in some universities but we beli
ing employees with safety glasses; minutes repairs were underway. it is well worth the added cost."
making periodic personal safety in-
spections of the three sites; repre- Being safety coordinator for an Another value in the teach·
senting Western Electric and Bell important missile project has its re- function prized highly at Eastern
Telephone Laboratories in all mat- wards. Whenever Swann learns an class size. As Doudna puts it, '\,
ters involving safety with the U. S. employee's eyesight has been saved get quite distressed if any cl
Army Missile Range agencies; acting through the use of safety glasses, or rise above forty in enrollment and ·
in an advisory capacity on all mat- serious injury was averted because some quarters, none does.''
ters pertaining to safety; and docu- someone wore safety shoes or a hard
menting the status of each phase of hat, he knows his efforts haven't been Soccer
the safety program. in vain.
(Continued from page 13)
Working on a missile range locat- However, there are incidents in
ed in the desert presents inherent Swann's career which he prefers to Sept. 25-at Greenville-2 p.m.
safety hazards which are not found forget. He painfully remembers the
in other parts of the country. Before time when he was loading fire ex- Sept. 29-INDIANA-3: 15 p.m.
a missile recovery team begins a tinguishers into a station wagon in
search for missile parts in an isolated which a "visiting fireman" was sit- Oct. 2-NORTHERN ILLINOIS
impact area, they receive detailed ting, and one of the extinguishers ex- 2 p.m.
instructions from Swann as to just ploded, covering the visitor with
what to do if they're bitten by a foam from head to toe! Oct. 9-ROCKFORD-2:00 p.m.
rattlesnake or stung by a scorpion or
tarantula. Mrs. Swann is the former Linda Oct. 16-PRINCIPIA-ll a.m.
Anderson, ex-'50. The couple has two
Swann's most unnerving experi- daughters, and a son, who was born Oct. 19-at Illinois Soccer Club
ence to date occurred when an em- May 13. 3:30 p.m.
ployee accompanying him on a safe-
ty inspection tour narrowly escaped Oct. 23-at Quincy-I p.m.
serious injury. While inspecting a
radar tower, the catwalk on which Oct. 30-BALL STATE-11 a.m.

Nov. 6-at .Principia-2 p.m.

All home games (in caps) .

PAGE FOURTEEN

Alumni News Notes

1900 - 1909 Charles Edgington, '54, was re- a director of Eitel McCullough, Inc.,
cently awarded a Doctor of Educa- San Carlos, Calif.; Babcock Electron-
Nelle Sims (Mrs. Edward F. tion Degree at the gra{i.uation exer- ics, Costa Mesa, Ca1if.; Applied Phy-
Bonn), '04, resides at 4812 Saloma cises of Colorado State College, sics, Corp., Monrovia, Calif. He is
Jvenue, Sherman Oaks, Ca1if. Mr. Greeley, Colo. He is married to the a member of Psi Upsilon, Phi Beta
llonn, '05, died last June at the age former Lenora Seaman, '58. Dr. and Kappa, Sigma Delta Chi, Olympic
of 91. Mrs. Edgington will reside at 516 Club, San Francisco; World Affairs
25th Street, Bemidji, Minn., where Council, San Francisco; Internation-
Minnie Lucile Evans (Mrs. Earl E. he has taken over a new fob as As- al Hospitality Center, San Francisco;
a,enberry) , '06, lives at 4437 sistant Professor of Physical Educa- DeYoung Museum Society, San Fran-
91Psborough Ave., Los Angeles, tion at Bemidji State College. They cisco Symphony Foundation; Bond
Calif. have two children, Mark Charles, 5, Club, San Francisco and the San
and Kelli Renee, 2112 years of age. Francisco Security Analysts Society.
Lydia Zeroiah Oamey, (Mrs. C. B. Mrs. Shoemaker is the former Ruth
Potter), '08, lives at 408 W. Yose- Mariposa St., Glendale, Calif. McNeal, ex-'13. The address is 250
mite Ave., Madera, Calif. She has John A. Wieland, '12, lives in Mar- Laurel St., San Francisco.
been retired since 1950. Mrs. Potter
shall, Ill. Margaret Bott, '14, lives at 1112
reports two granddaughters plan to Balboa Ave., Pacific Grove, Calif.
William Merle Rankin, '12, has re-
become teachers. tired after 40 years with Hill Bros. Katharine Hudson (Mrs. Walter
/. R. (Roscoe) Harry, '09, has re- Coffee, Inc. as inventory superintend- B. Balch), '15, reports a vacation
ent. Mr. Rankin lives at 2295 31st with their son, Dr. A. H. Balch and
turned to his home in Chicago (2622 Ave., San Francisco, Calif. Gardening family of Littleton, Colo., at Rio del
Lakeview) after being dismissed is his hobby. Mar, Calif. Mr. and Mrs. Balch live
from Veterans Research Hospital in in Apt. F, 518 Everett Ave., Palo
lhicago. Mr. Harry writes that he Flossie E. Lee, '13, lives in Casey. Alto, Calif.
She retired from the postal service
Ind Mrs. Harry have been married in 1954. Marie Walz (Mrs. Clarence G.
Flammer), '15, resides at 1110 Crest
for 65 years. He also reports that he James Wright Shoemaker, '13, is a View Drive, Fullerton, Calif.
~onally sees Harry Huber, '09, partner in Schnabacher and Co., San
• that both are "veterans" of Ro- Francisco, Investment Brokers. He is Lewis Hanford Tiffany, '15, Route
3, Lawrenceville, diEfd on March 13,
ary No. 1 in Chicago. 1965.

Laura Beryl Coffman (Mrs. Glen Marie Keeran (Mrs. Karl R. Nau-
H. Munkelt), '09, reports a change mann), '16, lives at 1436 Ardmore
of address to 2404 Loring Street, Avenue, Glendale, Calif. A daughter,
San Diego, Calif. Mrs. Wendell Baker, formerly was
Assistant Dean of Women, Randolph
Rae Connelly (Mrs. Ross Strat- Macon Womens' College, Lynchburg,
ton), '10, resides in Casey, Ill. Va. Another daughter, Teresa Jeanne,
teaches in the Glendale School Sys-
Edith Lowry (Mrs. Roy Robin- tem. A son, John David, is a consult-
son), '10, still lives in Westfield, Ill. ing industrial engineer in private
practice in Pasadena.
1910 - 1919
Marie Hartmann Kissinger, '16,' of
Alma Stewart (Mrs. Chester S. 1915 Capistrano St., San . Diego,
Harrell), '11, resides at 619 W. Calif., retired from a Navy Civil
Acacia St., Salinas, Calif., and also Service position in 1964.
leeps an Illinois address at the home
of her son, Don, Box 403, Mackinaw. Serena Sharp (Mrs. Evan Glenn
Payne) , '16, is a housewife in Casey.
Susan Faris, '11, is living a busy
life. It includes growing flowers and Helen Bone Sargent, '17, lives at
3644 West 60th St., Los Angeles,
etables, joining clubs, playing
ge and traveling, including two
Id cruises. She resides in Casey.

Wltverly Rodecker (Mrs. John
Gor~ Smith), '11, resides at 1124

PAGE FIFTEEN

Calif. She has two grandsons, aged Her mother, Mrs. S. E. Thomas, re- Faith Maurene Finney (Mrs. Fr
eight and three years. sides with them. L. Crandall), '33, a teacher for
years, notes it is "a joy to help oth
Claude Edward Fox, '17, resides Ellen Cutright Decker, '27, retired in their quest for knowledge." H
in Marshall, Ill. in 1964 after teaching for $2 years address is Route 2, Casey.
in Cumberland County and the Casey
Fern Esther Todd (Mrs. Martin unit schools. She resides on Route 1, Grace Thurman (Mrs. E.
Benzinger), '17, lives at 1238-26th Casey. Paine), '33, writes that her hush
Ave., San Francisco, Calif. a minister, has received a new a
Mrs. Frank Wilson, '27, has retired pointment and is serving a coun
Audra Lois Foreman (Mrs. Earle from teaching and now works with church for the Evangelical Unit
Chahners Fuller) , '17, writes that her husband in a hardware store. Brothren Church and a Meth
she does a little gardening "but most- The address is 721 Central Avenue, Church at Dewitt, Ill. The add
· ly I just enjoy the beautiful view of Pittsburg, Calif. is Route 2, Box 127, Farmer .it
the bridges and San Francisco." Mr. Ill.
and Mrs. Fuller are busy with church Ella Mae Jackson (Mrs. Howard
work. Their address is 1071 Spruce W. Young), '28, writes that she con- Ail.een Wood (Mrs. R. P. Rus
St., Berkeley, Calif. siders her election to a five-year ing), '35, resides at 319 Pine Vi
membership of the Eastern Illinois Ave., Montrose, Colo.
Mayme Lee O'Hair (Mrs. William University Foundation an · honor.
G. Goss), '17, is a past president and Mrs. Young resides at 402 Hickory Mary Moreland (Mrs. Stanley
at present music chairman of a large St., Marshall, Ill. McCarrey), '36, has returned
women's club in Fresno, Calif. Mrs. teaching after a "retirement" of 1
Goss visited Charleston in 1963 and Franklin M. Turrell, '29, is Profes- years. The family address is 54
was "impressed by the growth of the sor· of Biocheipistry and Plant Phy- Candlelight Drive, La Jolla, Calif.
old 'Normal School' and by the siologist at the University of Califor-
changes in the campus." nia, Riverside. Mr. Turrell is presi- Mrs. Hel.en Agee McHenry, ·
dent-elect -of the San Gorgorio Sec- teaches deaf children in Lawnd
Helen Shrieve (Mrs. E. H. Ben- tion of the American Chemistry So- Calif. Her address is 1801 Cam'
nett), '18, lives at 731 East 46th St., ciety. Mrs. Turrell is the former de la Costa, Redondo Beach, Cal.it
Apt. 13, Long Beach, Calif. Mr. Margaret Eastabrook, ex-'29. The ad-
BeIUlett died in 1962. dress is 3574 Bandini Ave., River- Robert E. .Finley, '36, M.S. 194
side, Calif. is Vice Principal and Head Cou
Clara E. Richards (Mrs. J. Clark for at Menlo-Atherton High Sch
Pernet), '19, lives at 3957 Rose Ave., 1930 - 1939 Atherton, Calif. The address is 14
Long Beach, Calif. Todd Street, Mountain View, C
Donald Taylor, '30, and Mrs. Tay-
Sophia Greer Malcolm, '19, retired lor, the former Lucille Liggett, '28, Horace D. Bouslog, '37, M.S. 196
in 1950 after teaching for 35 years. have lived in Beason, Ill., since July is assistant superintendent of co
Miss Malcohn lives in Westfield. of this year. munity unit schools, District 4, P
Ill. A son, Lawrence, and a daugh
Mabel Alice Bryant, '19, retired Leah Middlesworth (Mrs. Warren Mary Beth, attend Eastern.
in 1962 after 43 years of teaching, Kinney)", '30, is starting her 11th
all in California. She lives at 2605% year as a teacher at Taft Union High Ruth Foltz (Mrs. Robert C. Rile
A, Sehna, Calif. School, Taft, Calif. She resides at '37, does volunteer work with han
1115 Altus St., Bakersfield, Calif. capped children in arts and era
1920 - 1929 The address is 6300 Vernon Wa
Thelma· Fern Price (Mrs. John M. Carmichael, CalH.
Al.een Crews Thompson (Mrs. Carlson), '30, is starting her 13th
John M. Marlin), '20, reports her year as a consultant in elementary Lorie 0. Watts, '39, has worked
new address is 2602 Springfield curricula for the Pasadena (Calif.) a senior research engineer on
Ave., Lawrenceville, Ill. city schools. The address is 3539 Apollo program at North Ameri
Monterosa Drive, Altadena, Calif.
Faye Adams (Mrs. Robert Mc- Aviation since 1962. Lorie Jt
Vey), '20, has the following new ad- Hel.en Weber (Mrs. Clarence
dress: 6409 Densmore Ave., Van Beem), '32, does some substitute teaches math and science in Ce
Nuys, Calif. teaching in special classes in Santa Calif., and son Terry is doing gr
Clara, Calif. uate work in preparation for
Irene King Zimmers, '22, does career in international relations.
water colors and oil paintings. She W. Holmes Smith, '32, is Dean of family address is 16735 Janine Dri\I
had a one-person show in Salem, Counseling and Placement, El Cam- Whittier, Calif.
Ore. She lives at El Paseo Harmony ino College, Calif. His address is
Acres, Twentynine Pahns, Calif. 2141 Chelsea Rd., Palos Verdes Es- 1940 - 1949
tates, Calif.
Lois Olmsted, '23, 113 Burbank Grace Kortum (Mrs. Ralph
Ave., San Mateo, Calif., reports a Ralph F. Evans, '32, is Professor Nees), '40, is an elementaix teac
tour of five and one-half months a- of Education at Fresno State Col- in California. Mr. Nees, ex-36, is
board a Norwegian freighter. lege. Mrs. Evans, the former Doro- sistant superintendent of train·
thy Schock, '33, teaches second grade Long Beach Post Office. The fa
Harriette Gruver Lyons, '26, has in Fresno city schools. The family's address is 338 Temple Ave., Lo
lived at 1020 Third Street, Novato, address is 2963 East Cornell St., Beach, Calif.
Calif. since 1964. Fresno, Calif.
Martha Jane Burkybile (Mrs. H
Virginia M. Thomas (Mrs. Doug- old Dean Williams), '41, has a da
las I. Robinson), '27, lives at 7220
Oglesby Ave., Yos Angeles, Calif.

PAGE SIXTEEN

Washington, Ill. The address is 916
North Roosevelt St., Bloomington,
Ill.

Virginia F. Borders, '45, is start-
ing her 10th year of teaching and
fifth year as Chairman of the De-
partment of Business Education at
Western High School in Anaheim,
Calif. Her address is 6309 Mariquita
St., Long Beach, Calif.

Mavis Matson (Mrs. Jess D.
Kile) , ,47, is a full time agent for

Franklin National Life Insurance Co.

The family lives at 414 Spruce St.,
Marshall, Ill.

Robert L. Sheets, '47, has received
a $100 award as the teacher of the
second prize winner in the 11th an-
nual scholarship examination in
chemistry given by the Chicago Sec-
tion of the American Chemical So-
ciety. His student, Thomas Buchs-
baum of Homewood-Flossmoor, won
the second prize of $400.

Leo F. Maronto, '49, teaches
Spanish and general language at
Fleming Junior High School, Lomita,
Calif. Mrs. Maranto, the · former
Dorothy Cooley, '49, is recuperating
from open heart surgery. Mrs. Coo-
ley plans to resume teaching. The
address is 1844 Chandeleur Drive,
San Pedro, Calif.

l:OPENHAGEN, DENMARK-United States Ambassador to Denmark, 1950 - 1959

latharine Elkus White, presents Captain Howard H. Skidmore, ex-'38, U. S. Ray DeMoulin, '50, is starting his
'Navy, the Navy Commendation Medal. Captain Skidmore was awarded the ninth year as basketball and baseball
•mendation Medal by the. Secretary of the Navy for "exceptionally meri- coach at MacArthur High School in
torious service" while serving as Head of the Special Pro;ects Section in the Decatur. The past two baseball sea-
l/fice of Naval Intelligence from September 1961 to October 1964. Captain sons have been the school's best with
records of 18-2 and 18-6. The 1964
llidmore is currently assigned to Copenhagen, Denmark as the U. S. Naval team was undefeated conference
llttache. He entered the Navy in 1942 and served as a Naval aviator during champion and won district and re-
World War II. His awards and decorations include the Distinguished Flying gional titles. The 1965 team won dis-
tross, Air Medal, Purple Heart, Presidential Unit Citation, American Cam- trict, regional and sectional crowns.
Mrs. DeMoulin is the former ]ahala
Egn Medal, European-African-Middle Eastern Campaign Medal, Asiatic- Foote, '50.
acific Campaign Medal, World War II Victory Medal, Philippine Liberation
hon, Philippine Presidential Unit Citation and the Korean Victory Ribbon. Milt Schonebaum, '50, and Mrs.
He is a graduate of the Armed Forces Staff College, and the U. S. Navy· Schonebaurn in 1964 became parents
teneral Line School. of their first child, Lori Sue, after
14 years of marriage.
lbter, Deanna, who has enrolled at fner), '42, is a home economics teach-
lastem as a sophomore. The family er at Marshall (Ill.) High School. Laura Fausett (Mrs. Donald J.
lives on a farm near Casey. Harris), '50, is a housewife after
Dr. Harold D. Hall, '42, in 1964 seven years o! teaching. Mr. Harris,
Lucille Thompson (Mrs. William was promoted to full professor at ex-'47, is an accountant with the U.S.
S. l\ilssler) , '44, is a teacher in the California State College at Los Army Ammunition Procurement and
Los ~geles city schools. The family Angeles. Dr. Hall teaches school law Supply Agency, Joliet, Ill. The ad-
id.dress is 6038 Fallbrook Ave., and school finance in the Department dress is 1452 \Vest Van Meter, Kan-
l7oodland Hills, Calif. of Educational Administration. Mrs. kakee.
Hall is the former Laura Mildred
Edward M. Resch, '42, is an attor- Baker, '39. Mar;orie E. Sexson (Mrs. Joseph
ney in Casey, Ill. Mrs. Resch is the A. Spisak), '50, is a speech therapist
fonner Nettie Hill, '44. Catherine Curtiss (Mrs. James T. in the Hayward (Calif.) School Dis-
McKee), '45, teaches first grade at
Violet Saiter (Mrs. Herbert Shaf-

PAGE SEVENTEEN

trict. The address is 191 Hewitt fall after teaching for the past six Mrs. Moore and their three chil
years at Wisconsin State University.
Place, Hayward. live at 100 Hawbrook, Jerseyvill6'
Richard G. Enochs, '54, is Super-
Aaron G. Gray, '51, has accepted i~tendent of Dieterich Community John Stanley Ratts, '56, and M
a position of Director of Special Edu- Unit School District No. 30. He is Ratts, the former Linda Kay Cu
cation for the Belleville (Ill.) area. staff director of Project Headstart, bell, '62, are the parents of a
Mrs. Gray, the former Sarah Kincaid, born in November of 1964. The f
'51, will teach second grade in Belle- Effingham County. Mr. Enochs has ily lives in Steger, Ill.
ville. The Grays formerly resided in been chosen to appear in "Outstand-
Mattoon, ing Young Men of America," 1965 Raymond E. Fisher, '57, and M
edition. Fisher, the former Beverly Scatt
William L. Raley, '51, is supervisor good, '60, are the parents of a
of Data Processing, Center for Study Don Jehling, '54, is a general con-
of Higher Education, University of tractor in California. The family ad- (7 pounds, 10 ounces) born on J
California, Berkeley. dress is 524 Manzanita Ave., Corte 22, 1965. Mr. Fisher is employed
Madera, Calif. Area Fisheries Biologist for the
Dr. Ivan N. McDaniel, '51, has an partment of Conservation. Mrs. F.
article published in the July 16 issue Virgil D. Moore, '54, teaches er is employed by the Depa
of "Science." eighth grade science and math at of Children and Family Services.
Northern Illinois University Labora- family lives on Route 2, Fairfield.
Valeta Metcalf (Mrs. Robert C.
Wright), '51, teaches in an Ingle- tory School. Mrs. Moore, is the for- Roger G. West, '57, is busin
wood (Calif.) junior high school. She mer Rosemary Huff, '58. manager of St. Mark's Academy,
school for boys, in Dallas, Tex. M
is director of education, Lockhaven Marion M. Kleiss, '55, M. S. 1959, West is doing graduate work in b
Christian Church, Inglewood; past writes that the couple was expecting ness administration at South
their third child in August. Mr. Methodist University. The address ·
president of the Hollypark GOP Kleiss teaches drafting in the Long 6606 Meadow Road, Dallas.
Women's Club; and a member of the Beach '(Calif.) public schools. The
California State Central Committee address is 5081 Vallecito Dr., West- Robert W. Shelton, '57, is
(Republican). The address is 10509 minister, Calif. manager of the Don Rose Re
Condon Ave., Inglewood. Inc. new home sales division at D
Marilyn Nicol (Mrs. Owen E. phin Lake Estat~ in Homewood.
William Bruce Moody, '52, has re- Flowers), '56, reports a 1965 ad-
turned to Illinois after 12 years in dress of 1208 Hickory, Route 5, Terry H. Allen, '57, M. S. 1958, .
Massachussetts and Connecticut. Mr. Marshall, Ill. Associate Professor of History, B
Moody is Assistant Claim Manager ersfield (Calif.) College. Mrs. All
of the Chicago office, Travelers In- John W. Hamilton, '56, M. S. 1961, the former Jane Gibler, '57, is a su
surance Co. The new address is 548 has been appo~ted Chairman of the stitute teacher. The couple has thr
Natural Sciences Division, Brunswick sons and reside at 3723 Purd
W. St. Charles Road, Lombard. College, Brunswick, Ga. Drive, Bakersfield.
Glenn F. Van Blaricum, '52, M. S.
Carl Sellers, '56, writes that he and George (Fred) Davis, '57, is an In
1955, is the representative for D. C. Mrs. Sellers have purchased a new keeper of Holiday Inn in Columb
Heath & Co., textbook publishers, in home in Wauconda, Ill., where Mr. Ind. Mrs. Davis is the former Sand
Sellers teaches drafting and industrial Costello, '59.
the northern Illinois area. arts.
James L. Dale, '52, has been pro- Ruth I. Kemper, '58, was marri
Frank M. Lipousky, '56, M. S. to Frank B. Schmidt Jr., on July 3
moted from Associate Professor to 1959, 7 Montecito Road, Woodside, 1985. Mr. Schmidt is an account
Professor in the Department of Plant Calif., writes that "we now have the at Caterpillar Tractor Co. in Peo ·
Pathology, College of Agriculture, most modern science laboratory in Ill. The address is 2003 No
University of Arkansas. The address the U.S.A. for elementary-junior high Missouri, Peoria.
school students." Mr. Lipousl-y is the
is 648 Gray St., Fayetteville, Ark. science consultant for seventh and Carol Morgan, '58, became Mr~
Rex F. Hunter, '52, is starting his eighth grades in the Menlo Park Walter W. Byenberg on August 15•
School District. 1964. Both teach in California.
14th year of teaching at Princeton, address is 16779 Sunset Beach, C ·
Ill. He is art supervisor in the three Mary Roosevelt (Mrs. James Fen-
elementary schools and one junior ton), '56, and her husband are the Richard Earl Crang, '58, has r
high school. Mrs. Hunter is the ceived his Ph.D. from the Univers
former Frances Turk, ex-'49. parents of two sons, including Jeff, of Iowa.
who was born in November of 1984.
Margaret Tate (Mrs. Paul Thorns- Jack D. Weber, '58, has receivel
burg), '52, is starting her seventh Dolores Osborn, '56, has accepted
year as an English teacher in Mar- a position as Assistant Professor in an M.A. degree in Educational Adt
shall High School. the Business Education Department ministration at California State Cod
at Central Washington State College, lege, Long Beach. Mrs. Weber is thd
Margaret Wood (Mrs. Marion Ellensburg, Wash. Her addres is Hill- former Pat Mailloux, ex-'54.
Pulliam), '53, had an article publish- crest Apt. A9, Ellensburg.
Betty McVaigh, '58, M. S. 1962-
ed in the June issue of "Outdoor Illi- Lyle Lloyd Lewis, '56, has receiv-
nois." The article describes Lincoln ed his Ph.D. from the University of has accepted a new position as AS1
Log Cabin State Park, Shiloh Ceme- Iowa.
tery and other places relative to Lin- sistant Professor in the Physical Ed\11
coln associations. The illustrated arti- Phillip D. Moore, '56, is practic- cation Department at West Georgt
ing law in Jerseyville, Ill. Mr. and College, Carrollton, Ga.
cle includes a photo of Old Main.
Wanda Sue Maurer, '53, will at- Lewis Goekler, '59, is Quality Cont

tend the University of Wisconsin this

PAGE EIGHTEEN

ager of T.R.W. Electronics University. The family, which in- is 375 Hillside Avenue, Glen Ellyn,
at Marshall. cludes two children, lives at 1055 Ill.
· hard L. Deckard, '59, is head Larry Drive, Las Cruces, N. M.
ball, basketball and track coach Norman Fasig, '62, is a project
Dwight Connelly, '61, is instructor engineer for the development of con-
Carmi. Mrs. Deckard is the former in journalism and assistant in the ventional warheads. The address is
news bureau at Northwestern 1209 First Place, China Lake, Calif.
ky Potter, '59. The address is Louisiana State, Natchitoches, La.
way Park, Route 5, Carmi, Ill. Ronald C. Alderson, '63, and Mrs.
Michael K. Westall, '61, is a pilot, Alderson, the former Joyce Back-
1960 - 1964 with rank of lieutenant, in the Navy. ensto, '63, are teaching in the Garden
The address is 671 Cochran Ave., Grove (Calif.) schools. Their new
rlotte Lee, '60, has been grant- Imperial Beach, Calif.
&aduate assistantship at North- address is 5515 Tampion, Santa Ana,
llinois University for the coming Richard L. Hoyd, '61, has been Calif.
appointed sales representative for
I year. Her address is 818 Gren- Braniff International in Chicago. Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Frank L. Fleming
, Apt. D, DeKalb, Ill. and Mrs. Hoyd live at 3667 Arden (Alberta Crawford Fkming, '62) are
ith Ann Craven (Mrs. Fenton St., Brookfield. the parents of a son, Michael Frank,
ley Quick), '60, is· a substitute born on April 4, 1965. Mrs. Fleming
Donald Bubik, '61, is a budget teaches home economics at Litchfield
r in Marshall (Ill.) schools. analyst for A. 0. Smith, Harverstone Junior High School. Mr. Fleming is
. l>uick, ex-'59, is a funeral direct- Products, Kankakee. He writes that employed at the Litchfield National
afMarrs Funeral Home, Marshall. he and Mrs. Bubik, the former Sally Bank as assistant cashier and director.
Mack, ex-'57, are busy at redecorat-
Boger L. Kratochvil, '60, M.S. ing a new home. The address is 1056 Phil D. Carlock, '62, M. S. 1964,
South Mrytle, Kankakee, Ill. has accepted a position with the St.
, coaches football and basket- Louis Junior College District in St.
at Mt. Olive, Ill. Mr. Kratochvil John L. Kuruc Jr., '61, will be a
ages a summer .semi-pro baseball graduate assistant in the Accounting Louis, Mo. Since August 9, Mr. Car-
which has a 32-4 record during Department at Southern Illinois Uni- lock has been the assistant coordi-
past 2% years. versity this fall. His new address is nator of instructional resources in
ormar. H. Bonkamp, '60, a cap- 1836 Elm Street, Murphysboro, Ill. audio-visual. Mrs. Carlock, the for-
in the Marine Corps, is now sta- mer Janet Schack, '64> plans to teach
ed at the Naval Air Station, Pen- Robert Loren Cantrall, '61, died in the St. Louis area. Their new ad-
la, Fla. He expects to receive on Aug. 2, 1965, at his home in dress is Martha Lee Apartments, Van
wings in September 1966. He was Stamford, Conn. Mr. Cantrall, 26, Mary Way, Brentwood, Mo.
oted to the rank of captain on was a research chemist for the Cen-
1, 1965. tral Research Laboratories of The Richard Rush, '62, has been named
American Cyanamid Co., Stamford. cashier and director of the Green-
Robert A. Leach, '60, teaches in view Community Bank, which is be-
Ronald F. Kirby, '61, will teach ing organized. Mrs. Rush, '65, is a
for the U.S. Air Force. physical education at DePaul Uni- commercial teacher in the Greenview
Bob Briles, '60, is assistant princi- versity in Chicago this fall. Mrs. Kir- High School. Their address is Box
by is the former Priscilla Michaels, 217, Greenview, Ill.
of Nashville (Ill.) High School. ex-'62.
. Briles is the former Kathleen Bonnie M a r i e Adams (Mrs.
ee, '60. The couple has three Donald E. Browning, '61, this fall Thomas A. Thompson), .'63, became
will teach driver education and coach the mother of a daughter, Maria
ren. junior varsity wrestling in Niles Elena, on Feb. 18, 1965 in Lincoln,
Robert L. Bruce, '60, is an elec- Township High School (North Neb. Mr. Thompson is stationed with
School), The new address is 34 Elm the Strategic Air Command in Co-
'cs engineer in Pomona, Calif. Street, Glenview, Ill. lumbus, Miss. The address is Lot 28,
. Bruce is the former Carok Linx-
' ex-'57. Their address is 926 Linnea A. Tharp, '62, who has South Gate Trailer Court.
, !Princeton Ave., Ontario, Calif. taught in California since 1963, this Raymond N. Gorski,_'63, is a naval
fall will teach at Champaign (Ill.)
lteverly F. Fresenborg, '60, teaches Senior High School Annex. officer aboard the USS Vega (AF-
Vanden High School at Travis Air 59), FPO San Francisco, Calif.
Walter Bergfield, '62, is commis-
Base. She plans to wed in sary and retail sales officer aboard Jerry Brierly, '63, has been promot-
her. Her address is 547 Car- the USS Eldorado, an amphibious ed to Rate Supervisor in the Illinois
ter St., Fairfield, Calif. command ship. His address is USS office of State Farm Insurance Com-
franklin Gene Harrell, '60, is a Eldorado (AGC-11), FPO San Fran- panies. Mrs. Brierly is the former
· electronics engineer at Gen- cisco, Calif. Judy Ryan, ex-'59.
.amics/Pomona. Mrs. Harrell
tb&mer Mary Dietz, ex-'56. The David L. De Motta, '62, is a cer- John M. Collins, '63, works in oil
tified public accountant with Arthur production in Port Huron, Mich.
· y, which includes a three-year Young & Company, Chicago. Mrs. Mrs. Collins, the former Virginia
(Arkne) La Motta, '63, teaches busi- Huffington, '6'1, will teach in Port
son, lives at 909 North Fuchsia ness education courses at Glenbard Huron.
., Ontario, Calif. East in Lombard. The family address
C. Richard McClain, '63, teaches
Howard (Cappy) Unterbrink, '60, industrial arts and physical educa-
. 1962, is Director of the Student tion at Carlinville Junior High
ter at New Mexico State Univer- School. He and Mrs. McClain, the
. Before moving to New Mexico,
. 1Jnterbrink, the former Jan
e, '61, taught at Northern Illinois

PAGE NINETEEN

formt;r Brenda Spencer, ex-'61, are ly serving on the USS Cavalier. Their

Lab Schoolthe parents of a daughter born on address is 213 Pamona, Long Beach,
March 23, 1965. The new address is Calif.
443 John Street, Carlinville, Ill. Byron Kuhl, '64, is an accountant- Goes To 'Field'

Donna Brockmeier, '63, on June auditor for the Port of Oakland, Calif. For Education
26, 1965 married David S. Hart. Mrs. Kuhl is the former Sharon Coun-
Mrs. Hart is teaching this fall at tryman, ex-'60. The couple has two Administrators and teachers
Collinsville Junior High School. Mr. children and live at 1704 Central Eastern's Laboratory School beli
Hart is employed at the Illinois Lum- Avenue, Alameda, Calif. that "outdoor education can
ber Co. in Edwardsville. Their ad- should be an important part of
dress is 1032 St. Louis St., Edwards- Mary Jo Cramer, '65, has accepted elementary and junior high sch
ville, Ill. a position at Kansas High School: curriculum."
Miss Cramer planned an August
John Park Coleman, '63, has re- wedding to Lowell Brockway Jr., '65. These educators further beli
ceived an M.A. from the University that "learning in the outd
of Iowa. John Luse, '65, has graduated whether it be in the park, c
from the sales management school of forest, farm or garden, is le
Ed Davis, '63, is a chemist at Gen- MFA Insurance Companies at Co- that has a meaning and reality n
eral Mills in Kankakee. The family lumbia, Mo. otherwise attainable."
lives at 624 Juniper Lane, Bradley,
Ill. Alumni Dues

Bonnie L. Engel, '63, and her hus- Are Increased This is the philosophy that t ·
band, Gehrig, are the parents of a summer sent youngsters from gra
daughter, Sarah Elizabeth, born on Membership dues in the EIU three through six into local areas
Feb. 28, 1965. The family address is Alumni Association were boosted by historical, geographical, botann'
2045 E. Grove Rd., Decatur, Ill. the Executive Committee July 11 at and marine life interest.
a meeting on the campus.
Sam Lilly, '64, is an instructor in Each class spent a week "in
the Olney (Ill.) Community College. Although earlier consideration had field" at sites including Linco1n
Mrs. Lilly, '65, is teaching elementary been given to setting the dues at a Cabin Park, Shiloh Church and ce
school in the East Richland District. flat $2 per year, the committee set- tery, where Lincoln's father and st
The address is 403 East Butler St., tled on a $2 per year rate for one mother are buried) , the house wh
and two-year memberships, with a President-elect Abraham Linco1n
01ney. special rate for three-year terms. dined with his stepmother, and F
Ridge State Park.
Kent Milam, '64, has accepted a The new dues: one year, $2; two
position with Illinois Consolidated years, $4; and three years, $5. Prev- In addition to learning about l
Telephone Company in Mattoon. iously, the dues were: one year, $2; history, nature, aquatic plants,
Mrs. Milam, '63, teaches business at two years, $2.75; and three years, tiles, fish, and conservation,
Windsor High School. Mr. and Mrs. $3.50. pupils were taught compass rea ·
Milam live in a new house at 917 measurement estimation, arithm
South Sixth St., Mattoon. The new rates were effective im- mathematics, art, ,dramatics,
mediately for all non-members of the campcraft skill11.
Larry W. Becue, '64, is a Kroger Association. Present members of the
Company manager trainee. His ad- Association may renew memberships The "hard core" program
dress is 1013 Marlett St., Decatur, under the old rates through Decem- leavened throughout with recreati
Ill. ber 31, 1965. including sports, hiking and sin ·
Food was prepared and cooked o
Darlene Claggett, '64, is a fourth In other action, the committee of-doors. The youngsters returned
grade teacher in the Wheeling School amended a provision of the Lord school each evening.
District. Scholarship which prohibited the
paying of the award during the sum- Overall, the program was desi
Donna Nuxoll (Mrs. John B. mer quarter. The Lord Scholarship ed to convert the outdoor areas ·
Beyers) , '64, will teach commerce at Committee recommended that the a- a laboratory for discovering and
Findlay High School again this fall. ward be payable in the summer quar- lating principles and concepts in
Mr. Beyers, ex-'63, has accepted a ter because Eastern now operates on social studies, science, music,
position as agent for Country Com- a year-round basis. literature, and in all other areas
panies Insurance. The address is 710 stu<;iy.
West South Second St., Shelbyville, Following approval by the Execu-
Ill. tive Committee, the amendment was

Trudy Jan Groothuis, '64, teaches

home economics at Assumption High presented to the Board of Directors A faculty member who partici
School. of the EIU Foundation and approved ed in the program said "those

Suzanne Summers (Mrs. Harvey by that body. have the opportunity to learn in

Zimmerle), '64, is a substitute teach- A proposal to establish lifetime laboratory are more likely to l
er in the Oceanside (Calif.) High memberships on a sliding scale was richer, fuller and healthier lives,
School. Mr. Zimmerle '61, is a lieu- presented to the committee, but it to contribute more to the bette

tenant in the Marine Corps, current- was tabled until a later date. of others." .

PAGE TWENTY


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