University High School - U Highlights Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1969
Page 1 of 122
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1969 volume:
Action ond Reaction
THE 1969 U-HIGHLIGHTS
University of Chicago high school
1362 East 59th street
Chicago, Illinois 60637
- W, 1 gcc: ,, A
:J -4 Nw, fw-
- A '
3mfn':?u?'?f1 F' .",.'
ML- . . M-Q,1,,5A. , 4 -
X , K .Ng 4 ,N 4
NMS. v ' K
x 1 '
9 1 1, ' 1
,WM 4, od ' , W g
, .,... 1 ai'-A 1
W L ' 1 1 .
2 ,.. .7 . 4 .
2 'fr ' 2 '
fy r' N v ' ' 'B
. . W' Q-
. I N Ni
. , , I
H , ,-
Y X I 'J : ix xx
1 L-5211 '-I
1 ' 'I' .s'
-Q 1 "
' xg 'L-
i ,gkezmta x . .Nz .XX
www - , if Q 1
, WB, D 'S E7 . '5 f
Q ' I
,t 1. . J
N . rx ' ll. I
, . wfvf,
. , . 4"-"' 1. , E
-.' A '. -" 7,- 7 A A J- f ' 3
- 1' ' 1. ,Af 'xifm' 1
. A 'g"' "js"-sRi'. 1 ?
n .Dt 4 1 . ' NZ"-A ,V W fir
. . - -f ' 1 .
nu . ,If . . -JI 0 7, 1. V . 1
' 1 ' . ff . J , 1, ' g
, . J ,nA . '.,r x . '- L- ' 5
- .. 1. -, -' ',: Y
1 , . . . . . . . .
3, ,r .,..,f:., .,.--f - ,
P Z: .QV 'X J' '. 1' f"-J'Q- -TE? ' x
.. , V-"- ,.-,. ..., -v ' f ., ,
Avy J-iii ' f-iff' ,,y-f. - I 'V
' ' if f' Lf" Q' 1 " , " - A ' c 'S , -
,', I gqflllt, l4:",.1.'L: 1 " If-. 'P' ' R tl
.- .-,xl '-is 3. 1 ti... I.. Sr 3 ' . 1
. , . . , , x 4 ' . ., ,
gg-, . 1 .N K.. .. . xfai! 'yy F, I 7 W- ik ,3
5 4- 1. ., lib. -gm N, ,wx f 3. , if 1
...x r. , .
- A i . -.I ,Q . K .Q N- -s .Q . is f 1
" Ji 41f"11 '-if "- MA ,' - ' J Q
. , , . Q. - V 3 1- Q - 4- f 1 A
. 3 . . vqf. gr whiff y . gi, A 2 '
3 5 fr- x N' :ff A' J 4 -, .1 K 4
f - 1' Lryk sf- 5. --. X ,A A1
,.f. . . 4 , - ,y
,X I R , 1 gg ,Q f 9 ' , ' nel ' Q
' : . ,, I,-Lx - 1 . 'A b,
' -.1 . 'x K 3 M f 4:
ukgffiyt ' ' -- .X - , P, , 'Q I 'Q
- f' ' fx: 1 -, , z
'6x'i'Q- 1' A ,if f' rf -' . ,
I 5 AJ: 1 fs, V .'7a L . ' ga Q
5 1ilff,'k'l"s., - ' V V,-L . ' 2
93 3423 'L ' ff .. 4
1 . 3' 'Z' Yi . A
5 ' ' ' Z' if , J
e Ii? 2? 1 I I ' 1
5 1 1 " ig jg, ' ' . 1
1 ' f I in V '
-hx lf. . . I . ,I V 1
. . M I - V .:
-ggi? ffl, .1
is 'Q 'I 5
, . - 1 Z V 5: V , 1
,J ffm .5 -. f .Z I
E! Qs-Q:-,Q up 3 l fi li, Riga 4
lx "'fJ...fM , w , ff. -1
' 31 f A 5 K X ' 1
. fag . --M.
Vu' 1 Q.--I 3 1 - if ' ' 'Nw
I ' 5 3 -1 3? , 'e 1 I 5
5 Z, I f , , 1
1 5 335 .
i 5 I 1 A 'mfg
E i 1 5 3 , 1 1
a E 2 Q 3 .- 1 i
E 3 3 -2 Y g
, ai E 5 1 S
Q 2 i 2
! V 5 5 5 X ' 2
. Q 5 F 2 ' Q 1
Q s S Q : ' I '
, I 5 ' 5 5 2 ' K ' Q
fl 2 I V 3 , -,,,.. ..., ,-.1
,E 3 9 2 , -MMM. W. ,W Q -f V ' ' 1
V --- c 2 ' 3 sg 5 , 9
V f 1 f 3., Q ' i ,Q
V ,, M ' ' 1 ' K ' , M.: 'gg' t
V ' 7 v ' Ta? " .x V,-V,'iK.'4
H. . V, , 6. f Y , , T ,vi . Q. , A.:
. '- '-,-gxdl, :Q , "' , , ' , ' 5
, . , 'S 'W' ' Y
- zgmf-.'-5,f," 'f'7 .N 1 V , V?
R . -114' . '
4 . ,
Don't you understand that you
just couldn't assign U-High a
pattern of behavior and expect it to
conform? Sometimes nearly all of
the school agreed to work for a
common end, and other times every
person simply followed his own
interests, not caring about the
school. You couldn't control the
ideas and events running around
youg all you could do was react in
your own way.
action anal reaction
In this yearbook:
Sports . . .
Studies . .
Index . . .
hall monitors were banished,
girls donned slacks, snacks
were on sale Throughout day
BRG BEEF BOARD
'E3QU5,a,-1 Q-GQ 1iTuFP' You CRNIT
L.E4CvsTsmAT1u:f DXSDLAY or-1 Ar-4-f
xowuisz BUL..x.ETw4 'EOAQYJ
, Z a
2J1i92iKQf5?x??3 Z if
,fu 5,52 L1 H I
fp , 5 f-
, 1,, W
FIA HEY SILENT Lmwxjf., ,
. 'WL ,,
P Thin W
my Think .
,M 0 lT'S'JP1
'H .MN g
wit W... V
HRM fi A V, '
W ' I ,
,.. A F
nu 6 ,
" ' ,aff rm
2 4 Z
4, E um
'WW,,,,.,, fQffQ f y.,
V nw, '-
, G '1' '
I, f , , WS?-x'
A S W
M xr, 'Qgsh '
,, lv-',.' Q", ,
,mm Y . Wx, ,,,,5,,.
, :..' .U .,
. 5. .K
5 , , .
v 4 ,
',, . , . 3 "
,..,,,. - '
1' , -nl
:nigh 1' , .,
vm A '
" ., 41. ggLfl:64113"'T' '
. , W -- ,, -,,
my-' ,nf W, -'.-,..
1 mf A jf "T, kg? ,P
. ' Lu'fV' M , ss.
A , 5
"W", . -
I. .- .
.4 1 r M.
f, .'fwW,, ,, ,
W :,r M A ' 1 Lbs '
.v If If Q
WM ' w HM,
w 4 ,
. L., ,QM
X ,. ,
A class bored, turning the mind off
. . :qA.1.M, , "'
. . . a bell rang
the mind was on,
the halls, foo:
-K mfgnfkg u-1.3.1
Frantic pcirty plonners brcunstormed
ldeos which would lure U-Highers,
but could never compete
successfully with prlvcite plons
That involved process called
party planning is something that
Student Union and class steering
committee members spent much of
their time on. Yet U-High kids
often ignored these functions
because they simply preferred
spending time with their own
friends at private parties or at
public gathering places. The
diversity of U-High students made a
school party that attracted
everybody an impossibility.
' s i s v
if I. ' t a wsvsswgfissiivfsi is
, . 1 f .I - v
lnfeg rafi on: Trying to get
blacks and whites
formed CBS club,
requested and got
and relations council
the going was slow,
often because some
followed the crowd
You put in work, sleep,
out comes grciduotion
Who knows how many times all
we had on our minds was a few
hours of sleep. After pulling an
all-nighter to finish a Social Studies
paper, somehow it seemed worth
the cuts to lie in the Senior lounge
and dream away. When we
absolutely couIdn't understand our
math, sleep was the best way to
forget it existed. On Sunday night,
going to bed to recuperate from the
weekend seemed much more
important than conjugating French
verbs. Yet, somehow, despite
individual reactions, graduation was
the common result.
f H NTU Q
.l wg m Q.. 'E
J 23:12 if F
W f if
-V ff if
5 , QF. W '
2 JSI: ,Y ,
' . fu
' ,X :i
, nv., V .
X 5+ .w
Q " -reg, 1
""' -f ..- "" if up ,Q 4- , 1'
.9 . ,F ge :S g Q 1, M, 1' 245 gi
Q 'S T 8 if A , f ' L Q 6
2- 1' 2 ,ifl 3
if O ' S is Q3 -
M' M f .J ' Q
an ff' " V ' ,"., , 5
l K . , 1 1
1 .. W4., 41.1-1 f L-..-1, ' -1,415 '. ,g,vf,:. -,L . . -- . , .1 .. ,, - C , ,vf,y,k , , . ,V , - ., , , - H, , M . , , , , H .
reacted this year in
to what happened
in school in ,68
What students did in clubs, or-
ganizations and publications this
year often represented a reaction to
what happened last year.
The approval of last year's new
student government constitution
led to a year-long dialogue between
students and administrators on the
extent of student power.
Theatre Workshop dropped the
senior play because of senior
apathy and the limitations it im-
posed on underclassmen.
French, Latin, German and
Russian clubs and Teacher's Assis-
tant Corps thrived as usual. But
Orchestra, Choir, Band, Mutants
and Concept struggled to maintain
themselves because of lack of par-
emerged from smaller interest
groups such as Chess, Model Rail-
road, Model Rocketry, Electronics,
Math and Photography clubs. Stu-
dents reacted to the gaps in the
kinds of clubs available last year by
forming a variety of new clubs,
consisting of the Socialist Discus-
sion Group, Contemporary Arts,
two film clubs, Painting and Crafts,
Contemporary Affairs, Poetry and
Oral Interpretation, Slot Car Racing
and Table Tennis club.
Alaka Wali's eyes cling to the balloons Marty
McDermut, far left, lets rise to the ceiling.
Anyone who wanted to try the complex steps
could learn to folkdance in the Russian Club
Bozcicirnivcil: ci mixture of bolloons, soul music,
Cheered on by his fans, tricycle-racing
Principal Carl Rinne tears for the finish line.
Overwhelmed by German Club's spread, Kate
Mack can't decide what to buy from Hazel
Helium balloons floated through the
overpowering noise. lVlusic blared from
the soul discotheques, the cake walk and
Russian folk dancing. Shrieks of victory
at winning the tricycle races, and screams
of horror as an egg hit someone's face
legg toss boothl 'stood out from the
Dick Dworkin shouted a U-Highgram
into the microphone, ordering a teacher
to come receive a punch in the nose.
People madly spent money on wed-
ding rings, gambling and food. Lines
stretching miles long kept the snack bar
busy and the Red Cross cotton candy
machine whirling around at full speed,
and still hands grabbed for more.
Parents finally collapsed on chairs in
the cafeteria. By 10 o'clock, even the kids
had wilted. The noise, heat and total
confusion were too much.
The money benefited the foreign ex-
change, the United Fund and the school
scholarship programs. U-High grossed
Sl,200, S800 less than the previous year,
possibly because there were fewer booths.
Wally Lipkin gets a look at the girl next door in
one of the sketches produced by Drama.
Fruit cocktail begins a turkey dinner for seniors
Joe Buckles, Dan Erickson and guests.
At the Ouad club, Steve Szegho and Linda
Cohen provide sharp contrast for the junior
c o nfrcisf
A seven-and-a-half foot, fire-breathing,
bloody, green dragon and a raucous band
set the mood for the junior prom. ln
semi-formal clothes and the relaxed atmo-
sphere of Hyde Park's Quadrangle club,
conversation flowed freely.
Robert Kennedy's assassination oc-
curred three days before the senior prom,
so many found its quiet yellow ribbons,
daisies and subdued music trivial and
unreal. Stiff punch-sipping and nervous
laughter dominated the Saturday night.
After the dance, seniors became more
at ease as they watched a satirical review
at the Second City night club. They
returned home and changed into clothes
which actually let them breathe, then ate
a relaxed breakfast at Lawrie Burns'
house, where giggles and numbness from
lack of sleep erased the remaining discom-
fort. They spent Sunday sunbathing in 90
degrees at Lake Geneva.
Dancing amid dragons and daisies:
U-High 's spring ritual continues
After several fast dances, Richard Booth, '68,
left, Sue Sherer, John Block and Debbie
3 Gordon unwind in the Sheraton ballroom.
"Sitting on the Dock of the Bay" was one
popular hit sung by Morris Ellis with his
10-piece band at Fantasia, the senior prom.
From ploy of '30s fo show of '60s
Senior, foll productions dromofize differing
Theatre Workshop's fall production
began as the audience climbed up the
staircase through a maze of banners,
paintings and hanging musical instru-
ments. Sketches by Cartoonist Jules
Feiffer preceded a 20-minute play, "The
Lonely Machine", which showed how a
pathetically alone man resolved conflicts
between himself and other people.
ln the second part of the performance,
"Comings and Goings", an anti-play the-
ater game, jolted the audience. Nlade up
of 30 unrelated dialogues, the game ig-
nored most traditions of theater, particu-
larly by requiring audience participation
in the scenes.
"Comings and Goings" was a complete
change from the previous spring's senior
play, "The lVlan Who Came To Dinner".
lt had a definite plot: a radio star, Sher-
idan Whiteside, took over a small town
f 'L N21
Despite her fear of Whiteside's colorful insults,
Miss Preen lSarah Lincoln! grimly nurses on.
imprisoned in a layer of white goo, a weary
Diana Cohen patiently undergoes another two
hour makeup session for "The Lonely
Arguing over penguins that Whiteside put in the
study, Kathy Sloan, left, Richie Booth,
Malcolm Moore, Cal Melamed, Sarah Lincoln
and Laurie Hirsch fight for control of the living
Prof Metz lHarry Cornelius! brings
cockroaches and a warm embrace to cheer
Leaving Whiteside and Maggie Cutler lKathy
Sloanl with a holly wreath and bewilderment,
Harriet Stanley lCheryl lnghraml floats off
Attendance improves os Union,
Board struggle with problems
Though the issues are engrossing, the winter-
quarter joint SL CC and Student Board meeting
turns energy off as it drags on for, from left,
top row, SLCC Member Bob Aldrich, Board
President Wally Lipkin and, bottom rom Board
Members David Lifton and Don Rowley.
New ventures for Student Union in-
cluded the Bazaarnival, previously spon-
sored by Student Council, and part of the
tutoring projects. Other Student Union
activities included a bake sale, a spirit
spree with Francis Parker, orientation day
and the Thanksgiving and Christmas as-
Student Board President Wally Lipkin
believed that there had been progress in
his organization too.
The Board's main objective during the
year, according to Wally, was to obtain
more student participation in its activi-
ties. Any student could give a referral slip
and students did not have to get passes to
walk in the halls while classes met. To
replace passes, during winter quarter Stu-
dent Board set up a monitoring system
for halls and the lunchroom. A court
system with equal representation for
classes convened: two students from each
class represented their grade on the jury.
The new student government consti-
tution reorganized both Student Union
and Student Board. Student Union ex-
panded, took over activities that had pre-
viously been sponsored by clubs and Stu-
dent Council and generally took charge of
all social and cultural activities of the
As the head of student government at
the University of Chicago, Jerry Lipsch
lectured during opening Student Govern-
ment Week. On December 11 and 12, 30
U-Highers and 50 to 60 students from
Hyde Park high school participated in an
exchange program. U-High joined with
Francis Parker, lVlorgan Park, Harvard St.
George, Latin, and North Shore to throw
a party of 800 and conclude Union's Arts
"December lVlonth" attempted to
widen U-Highers' insight into black soci-
ety. Projects included exhibits of black
literature from Ellis' bookstore, the
Museum of African American History,
and work by Artist Herald Allen. Speak-
ers were John Hope Franklin, black his-
torian from the University of Chicago,
and Walter Walker, a U-High graduate
l1951l. Several lecturers missed their
speaking dates because of illness and
scheduling difficulties. Also during
"December lVlonth", Disk Jockey Herb
Kent returned to broadcast a party from
On U-High 's second floor, The Conservatives
sing blues at Student Union's Herb Kent party.
Future S. U. President Leslie Jones builds up
experience by scouring with Beth Fallers, '68,
and Doug Daly, '70, at the '68 Bazaarnival.
At Union's request, Jerry Lipsch explains his
role as the head of U. of C. student govern-
. . .Fi
. ,Yak .QS
5211 K I
2 ? g
z if E
2 2 455
ffz 2 -sig
Yagi 3 A
A 43 21
gif? f if Sec
, ,,,. f
444.4 75 -ff
" 1-7 3
, ,W ,
M, , W
5 A 52,4
"?sf,'-QV, A ,f my '." , -I 6 cj
'k5 ',ififZZ7f'1' ,fa W 1 L
foil lo win ossembly audiences
but pep rolly offers o surprise
During the Thanksgiving Assembly, Mat Saidel
reads the poem "A merica, America 'C
An audience fidgets. The speaker raises
his voice as if doing so will help to make
what he is about to say more interesting.
There is polite applause and another U-
High assembly is over.
This year's assemblies tried new for-
mulas, but the key to complete audience
interest still eluded program planners.
The first of the new changes came at
the beginning of the year with a sunrise
assembly. A jazz band instead of the
traditional speech opened the program.
But no matter what the innovation, chat-
ter and paper airplanes emerged victo-
The annual pep rally offered a few
new cheers. The bulk of the program,
however, was devoted to the basketball
team running around the gym. The cli-
max was the introduction of Andy Dwor-
kin as new team manager. He made his
entrance by popping out of a cart the
team members had been pushing around
the gymnasium floor.
Laurie Duncan, left, and Harriet Epstein scream
their throats out at the Pep Rally.
Arts Week '69, Feb. 3 - Feb 7, was
devoted to concentrating on all areas of
art. It aimed at involving every U-Higher,
all students were allowed to miss one
session of each class during the week.
U-Highers went to poetry readings
given by students and faculty, saw full-
length features and experimental films
and heard vocal and instrumental con-
certs. Wandering through the halls, they
peered at the prints, paintings, photo-
graphs and sketches on the walls and at
the jewelry, sculpture and ceramics in the
showcases. Awards for the best work
were given at an all-school assembly.
Arts Week Chairman lVlark Zelisko in-
troduced Arts Week to Francis Parker,
Morgan Park Academy, Latin, South
Shore and North Shore Country Day
Schools. Four of them brought dramatic
productions to U-High and Theatre Work-
shop presented its own show, "Rosen-
crantz and Guildenstern Are Dead."
The week's activities ended in Nledia
1212, a seven-school party attended by
800 people. lt featured movies, art from
six schools and two bands.
Arts Week invites other schools, ends with poriy
improvised dances and projections of bubbles
on a screen express Beauty, one of the themes
ofLatin's "Expressions of Thought". Junior Nancy Lyon waits for her cue at an Arts
Week concert given by the Jazz Band.
as wf f'f
Although most U-Highers took the
elections of class officers lightly as usual,
some of the people they elected never-
theless took their jobs seriously.
Seniors persuaded the faculty to in-
troduce an out of school work-study pro-
gram, the lVlay Project. lt aimed at avoid-
ing the senior slump by offering students
the time from lVlay 12 to June 6 to
receive first-hand experience with a career
or area of interest.
Even though seniors directed the
majority of their effort toward the lVlay
Project, the seven member steering com-
mittee organized parties, worked with
juniors on college conference, planned
details for the prom and graduation and
attempted unsuccessfully to keep the
senior lounge open.
Juniors, sophomores and freshmen
generally confined themselves to the
usual task of party planning although
they too used their creativity. Juniors
abolished the traditional prom and in-
troduced a weekend retreat to Camp
lVlcClean. Sophomores sold taffy apples
providing 352.40 for future class parties
Top photo: Junior officers Nancy L yon lsec'yl,
John Lundeen ltres.l, Bruce Montgomery lvice
pres. I and Sue deCamp lpres.l planned a retreat
to Burlington, lllhsconsin.
Middle photo: Freshman officers, from left,
Brandon Balthazar lpres.l, Jim Solomon lvice
pres.l, Linda Casson lsec'yl and Steve Goetz
meet to discuss plans for their March party.
Bottom photo.' Sophomore steering committee
members Anne Rosenthal lpres.l, Sue Marantz
lsec'yl, Lisa Hollander ftres.l and David Henry
lvice pres.l held a taffy apple sale to help
compensate for a budget cut.
From top, clockwise, senior steering commit-
tee: Ann Baumann, Lauri Sugerman lsec'yl,
Rana Gordon fvice pres.l, Prentiss Taylor
lpres.l and Lynne Calero. Not pictured: Diane
Meier ltres.l and David Snyder.
At a forum Oct. 29, Lab Schools Director
Francis V. Lloyd, Jr. requests time to consider
the changed dress code before appro vlng i t.
The new dress code allows Mimi Stern to wear
to school the same pants she wears to ball
My . ,,,, f f
M45 W W
M.. in MH , i md ,.
Lisa Hollander advises Eric Johnson as he
sketches posters telling of CBS meetings.
Black students tire of waiting,
form alliance, obtain speakers, publish iournal
Although black students constituted
12 per cent of U-Highers, their presence
and demands made one of the largest
impacts on U-High lite. The first response
this year was lVlrs. Ouida Lindsey's agree-
ment to teach a noncredit Afro-American
Cousins, Brothers and Sisters la group
designed to promote black-white com-
municationl pushed tor more black
teachers, students and courses. When at-
tempts seemed to tail, black students
posted reproaches ot administrative slug-
gishness around school. Whites reacted
sarcastically with demands for Polish
food in the cafeteria and wider chairs for
Black students formed the Black Stu-
dents Alliance lBSA prerequisite: a
"Black Soul"l and asked for a private
room for its activities. Reactions ranged
from "we need a place to let down our
guards" to "U-High shouIdn't support
BSA sponsored a tribute to Malcolm
X, "Black Experience," invited speakers
and published "Onyx," which contained
art and writing by black authors and
Like many black U-Highers, Edy Harrison
shows her black pride by wearing a natural.
Sludenls, teachers learn computer talk
Club programs machines, humans
In the fall repeated bulletin announce-
ments and posters plastered around the
halls informed U-High that the computer
club would offer a series of courses in
computer programming. President Scott
Gurvey and member David Hyman had
outlined four courses, previously not
available. They waited only for the enroll-
ment of enough interested students and
faculty members to begin teaching.
Beginners, entirely bewildered by com-
puters, could take a course in any of the
three fundamental computer languages:
Fortran, Cobol or PLil. The basic course
involved learning about the structure of
the specific language, receiving a problem
from Scott or David, programming one of
the computers in the Judd Hall computer
complex to solve the problem and lhope-
fullyl getting an answer. Classes met
twice a week.
Students or faculty who had previous
programming experience could enroll in
an advanced workshop. The class set no
requirements on its members, it merely
gave the students legal access to the Judd
complex and to the new IBIVI systemi36O
computer at the University's Compu-
tation Center, allowing them to conduct
Computer club also involved U-High in
its activity when it polled students' 1968
election choices. Although the ballot in-
cluded all state and national candidates,
most attention went to the Presidential
race. Here, Hubert Humphrey won.
At weekly meetings, the club brought
movies from the CBS-TV show, "20th
Century", and lecturers who included
representatives from IBNI and the Uni-
versity of Chicago Business School.
Physics Teacher Sherman Wheeler studies For-
tran, the language of math, engineering ana
QQ - J
---- 81 24, jf -
3 . 5
M, N sch, i
A K. V, ,. W
1- V ss Q
Independent projects made computers write
poetry, produce bowling games and simulate
Mrs. Sarita Gupta and Claire Kaplan take a
course in PL!l, a combination of Fortran and
Scott Gurvey explains that businesses use Cobol
to solve commercial data processing problems.
'69 octivifi es include slot cars, world dominofion '
U-High's 15 member Jazz Band, under the
direction of Mr. Dean Hey, received an ex-
cellent rating in the annual Oaklawn Stage Band
Festival, gave over six concerts and collected
two individual awards this year. Continuously
adding more music to the agenda, each member
of the group spent at least three hours a day
perfecting the pieces. Instrumental Music, first
period, offered the first opportunity to prac-
tice. Sectional rehearsals at lunch gave the
players of five saxes, four trombones, three
trumpets, piano, bass and drum time to work in
small groups. Here, Jim Epstein and Nancy
Lyon rehearse an arrangement, practicing as
much as they can for an all school assembly at
Mandel Hall before Christmas vacation.
Most-honored school newspaper for any one
year, the '67-'68 Midway won three of the
American Newspaper Publishers Association 's 70
national story awards: Best News Story to
Senior Daniel Pollock, Best Editorial to Delia
Pitts '68 and Best Sports Story to Dick
Dworkin, '68. Then ANPA named the paper a
Pacemaker, one of the six best in the country.
This year's paper looked like a winner too,' by
March, Junior Mark Patinkin had won the
ANPA Best Feature Story award.
U-Highlights editors felt, "lt's silly to give
equal coverage to all groups because the im-
portance of each changes from year to year."
Instead, in this year's book, picture story
spreads emphasized those groups which had an
impact on U-High in '69, At left, Mark Friefeld
and Lauri Sugerman discuss layout.
Movie-minded students had an outlet for
their interest in the Film club, an activity
organized by Librarian Sylvia Marantz.
The 30 or so students who attended the
meetings regularly viewed films and slides,
mostly experimental, then discussed their views
on the pieces and their subjects.
Through a program sponsored by the club,
the entire student body could see films ranging
from silent comedies to experimental films
after school. The club also posted bulletins
informing students of interesting television
shows and movies. ln the photo, the members
wait to see the film "Two Men in a Wardrobe".
Antoinne Bertrand, a French student, came
to U-High as a participant in the American
Field Service program, which provides students
the opportunity to spend a year abroad.
Headed by junior Mark Friefeld, U-High's AFS
chapter made Antoinne's visit satisfying enough
to persuade AFS to pursue definite plans for
bringing over another student next year.
Two drives aimed at procuring additional
funds were a balloon drive netting 845 and
candy drive resulting in a S750 profit. Mark
Friefeld, left, shows Antoinne Bertrand a
sample of the candy that was sold by AFS to
sponsor the student exchange program.
. W i
qs .K -LL- . is K
Every Thursday afternoon at 3:30, a loud
commotion on the third floor of U-High
marked the start of another round of Interna-
tion Simulation. The game, created to teach
students more about current world situations,
began as a discussion. Players went over the
preceding round and passed out decision forms
on which members wrote how many units of
military strength and economic power their
country had. Foreign diplomats then made
"trades of power" at a mock session of the
United Na tions.
A "Simulation Run" terminated only when
a nuclear holocaust erupted, or when one coun-
try became so powerful it could do anything it
wanted From left, Kazuya Fijita, Stanley
Wyszomirski, Leonard Wall and Neil Fackler
discuss their diplomatic policy with another
country, debating whether their military and
economic strength is large enough to take it
over in their bid for world domination.
The 70-man Slot Car club obtained its meet-
ing place in Belfield basement by cleaning it
out. They then became scavengers for a week
while trying to find parts for their layout table.
The legs had been desk supports from the
former U-High language lab, and wood for the
top was purchased from Shop Teacher Herbert
Pearson, the club's adviser.
When the table was built, the members held
an intraclub contest to decide on a layout, after
which members began to bring in ready-made
slot car track. Then the members made plans to
hopefully sponsor races. Here, Lewis Seiler,
left, and Rick Herndobler fit the track for the
N87 scale road racing layout.
To find out if U-High deserved its image of
being one of Chicago's top schools, five stu-
dents challenged other high schools on Prep
Bowl Ouiz, a television show patterned after
Rather than just getting together each week
to play cards, Bridge club members invited all
After three months of training with the
the award-winning College Bowl.
U-Highers to play in club-sponsored duplicate
bridge tournaments. in this version of the game,
each team rotated and played with another
team's adviser, Mr. Richard Muelder, the team
downed Roosevelt i285-775i and Lakeview
1280-7351. Tinley Park defeated them, the only
consolation being that U-Highers took an active
interest by cheering their team on. The team,
pictured above from left, was Merritt Widen,
John Lundeen, Captain Bob Aldrich and Wen-
Duplicate bridge required special equipmen t.'
duplicate boards that kept the cards organized,
place cards and special score cards, all of which
the club purchased with its allocation. ln the
photo, Brian Jaski tries for first prize, in a
tournament in the cafeteria.
Jobs, volunteer work involve
U-Highers in their community
Community action among U-Highers
this year varied from a clothing drive for
American Indians to neighborhood jobs.
Students became tutors, ushers, sales
clerks, photographers and performers.
Tutoring split into two after school
programs, one independent of the school,
functioning only on Tuesday, and the
other a three-day-a-week program organ-
ized by Student Union. During '67-'68
Red Cross sponsored tutoring at the
Opportunity Center near 63rd street and
Cottage Grove avenue. This year Student
Union decided to transfer its 10 to 15
tutors to the Hyde Park Neighborhood
club, but four students felt obligated to
remain at the Opportunity Center.
Students donated large amounts of
clothing to the Indian Drive initiated by
Senior Rachel Cropsey. Contributions for
Indians in Lake Leech, Minnesota ranged
from infant's to men's apparel. To pay
for shipping the clothing, U-Highers sold
large red and white feathers throughout
the school. These sales topped the origi-
nal goal, making an additional gift of
As an Andy Frain usher, Glenn Preibis
was offered rare opportunities. Aside
from such routine assignments as usher-
ing concerts, parking cars and directing
shoppers during the Christmas rush, Glenn
was present at the National Democratic
convention where he met and spoke with
Paul Newman and Adlai Stevenson, lll.
Sonya Baehr rehearses a number from "Syn-
thetic Society '69" at the Young Men's Jewish
Piano accompanist is one of Mat Saidel's jobs as
"Synthetic Society '6'9" musical director.
Mike Rosenberg works partime as the shop
janitor, theater carpenter, lighting caretaker and
general Mr. Fix-it for the Drama department.
Laura Melnick works every day after school as a
check-out girl at the Co-op supermarket.
On assignment for the Midway, Ken Devine
works with Skip Sherman. Ken also photo-
graphs as a hobby, for U-Highlights and pro-
M .. X, M V
Q .f K
E il i.Q'N iEEi-EEST' l 93 ,5 USSR! V Ss-Nwafbwkmzl--vez'lfpxs-V .a2.'Um,:bw-Q-my - ,.-- k .
reactions to sports
stayed apathetic, but
players formed club,
U-Highis most talked about
sports development this year was
not a championship or a state rank-
ing team, but the result of athlete
reaction to continued student
apathy towards sports. That result
was a lettermen's club which team
members formed hoping to boost
school spirit. Student reaction
ranged from acceptance of the club
to vehement opposition.
Otherwise, as usual, the fact that
the tennis and outdoor track teams
retained their ISL championships
aroused little student interest. The
golf and baseball teams had dis-
September marked the be-
ginning of a new school term and
fall sports. The soccer team won its
first ISL championship and ranked
third in the state. Losing many
starters due to graduation hurt the
field hockey team.
For the first time in years two
U-Highers advanced to the state
Two new teachers were added to
the Physical Education department.
The fall and winter intramural
sports program collapsed because of
poor planning and a lack of interest
by high school boys. However,
Sunny Gym was opened on Satur-
days to allow Laboratory School
students to use the gym and the
7 ,.'- W
3393 f 1 7
at , f QW '
4 Q 5
,, ,V ,,,,.f, l
f ' ' '
f srlsl A.
Sometimes lettermen sat on nearly-empty f. 5 , , 1
- - . . . . - " ' l
blfachers' makmg most of me Home by them Sometimes lettermen spirit spread, making ' W, , 3
Se Ves' Peter Schloerb, left, and Doug Swanson part of 3 W' f , it n M
. H ? '- Q. .
5 din. A v, - 'e a 4' . , -- - - We
Controversial Lettermen's club boosts attendance,
club members organize first alumni basketball game
From a deserted track meet, where the
silence was broken only by a runner's
spikes digging into the turf, to the muted
cheers at basketball games, indifference at
U-High was widespread.
To combat this apathy, John Vllachtel
and Stan Denis, '68, formed the U-High
Lettermen's club. lt got mixed reaction.
Many students thought it unnecessaryg
others opposed it because they felt it
would be a "closed" organization. Others,
however, pointed out that all U-High
athletes and managers could join.
Nlembers attended home games and
formed cheering sections in an attempt to
increase school spirit. Brian Jack, presi-
dent this year, felt the club was successful
in this effort. "Attendance at soccer
games doubled over the previous year,"
he said. "Attendance at basketball games
also increased sharply."
Aside from increasing attendance at
games, members effected three new ideas.
They maintained a bulletin board which
announced information about future
games, team results and individual
performances. They set up a U-High vs.
alumni basketball game lwhich the
graduates wonl. And they purchased
maroon and white sweaters to proclaim
their membership in the club and display
As a letterman, pledged to support all teams,
Trackster Stan Dukes cheers at a basketball
Mark Patinkfn checks game results on the Let-
termen board stationed by U-High's main door.
Key iniuries, weak bench handicap U-High nine
Lack of hiffing, poor pitching '
resulf in mediocre baseball season
With two thirds of the veterans back
from last season's team, the U-High lVla-
roon baseball squad expected a successful
season. When Ace Pitcher Dave Jacobs
broke his ankle during spring vacation
and was lost for the entire season, how-
ever, the team's prospects were dealt a
severe blow. Poor pitching, a lack of
clutch hitting and costly errors all con-
tributed to a disappointing season.
The most damaging error occurred in
the Latin game. With two outs and a man
on second in the last inning, a U-High
outfielder misjudged a fly ball, wiping out
a 2-1 lead and costing the team the game.
Although U-High finished third out of
five, the team had a few good plays. At
the North Shore game, for example, with
the score tied 7-7, Steve Daniels walked,
stole second, went to third on a passed
ball and scored on a grounder to win the
game. Other highlights included selection
of Centerfielder Dick Townsend to the
independent School League All Star
Team. Steve Daniels received honorable
mention, while leading the team in hitting
with a .500 average.
The frosh soph team lost all three of
its games in unofficial play.
Dick Dworkin, Maroon pitcher and Hrst
baseman, slams another single to right Held.
Steve Daniels reaches third on a triple while the
third baseman belatedly waits for the ball.
During the Morgan Park game, Starting Pitcher
Mark Zelisko warms up between innings.
Lau Burns jogs in towards homeplate, scoring
the twelfth and final run in the Glenwood
After ducking an inside pitch, Dick Townsend
doubles in a Maroon 72-5 win over Glenwood.
N W , Mmm, K few. guy ,
X . , f, , f I ' ,Zfn ,V .. in
Oscar Rattenborg, captain of the U-High
outdoor track team, is six feet ahead of the
nearest competitor running the mile in record
W' , N wt , .. A
I .aa - 1 'f Ni .wi '
Brian Jack, on his way to an easy win, gets a
foot head start in the sixty yard dash during the
Mount Carmel outdoor track meet.
No matter how hard the coach tries to
vary the practices, track's daily grind
remains the same. Practice begins with a
mile jog around the track. To keep leg
muscles loose, toe touching exercises are
emphasized. Before the day is over, most
trackmen will run four to five miles so
they will be in shape when the season
After a disappointing opening meet
against Lake Forest, the U-High Maroons
swept all their remaining dual meets. At
the Luther South Invitational, the lVla-
roons placed fourth. Jerry Carr took a
first in the 120 high hurdles and a fourth
in the 180 low hurdles. The 880 relay
team tied Luther North for first. At the
lSL tournament at Elgin, the team re-
tained its outdoor track championship by
edging out Morgan Park.
In what new coach Ed Banas described
as a "building" season, the U-High cross
country team finished the year with a 1-4
record. Because of poor publicity, only
six boys tried out for the team. The
highlights of the year were Joe Thomas
setting a new Jackson Park cross country
record for freshmen with a time of 11:52,
and Senior and Team Captain John lVlen-
guy's three first places in five meets.
During the Lake Forest meet, sprinter Jerry
Carr races past fellow runner Ed Alpert.
Stretching forward, Bruce Apatoff slips the
baton in Peter LeFevre's hand in a mile relay.
retains titleg cross country builds for future
Forward Brian Jack races an opponent to the
ball as Peter Kovler watches the play.
U-High Fullback Henry Washington starts a
U-High scoring drive by setting his feet and
During the New Trier game, Coach Sandy -'..
Patlak quickly readjusts Norm Lauer's leg Puttmg the b5N""f0PlaV W'thafh"0W""-
M wr V W -
Steve Daniels, badly shaken after colliding with
an Evanston player, leaves the game.
Undefeofed Morrons win first ISL championship
Arecl coaches rcmk soccer team fhircl in state
W 'il l-it e--' sit 1 . ggi 1 Y ee.-, , -
5 The 1963 VefS'tV S0CCef Sdded proved
isg L '-':: , , A - - - -
. -'i' Itself to be an outstanding team ID U-Hugh
,., V, c,c1el e"l - , - .
5 ccsi M s P s soccer hlsfofv. undefeated In regular
' 'eague P'aVf the Mafoons Won fhe'f fm
' lip' L"' ff:, ,-:if:iSs.2: V, ' ' 'ffm if:Y':. s ' . .
A li? aeecse ecll . o t 'ndependent Sched I-eeoue dtemofoo-
' ' if N .K Q o E ship by defeating Elgin Academy 2-0.
- h'e' ' of . .
fl ill? 255 lf' on Intewlevv, Coach Sandy Potlok
"5 Q if-il ' 513 1 f ' :l'--V21-75 k'.:" V N .
. s l fofleoted oo hrs toom'S performance.
,d-' - A t ' H -
S2 fe -'-- Pla In all Our
PQQQ -Y 9 H game? atnhome was a
ef ,SES g i f, j g gggg A deflmte asset, he sand. The offense
"""' li"-xx .'-" tgglgl 2 V . N' Q '--"" Q"e'iTZ'tM me Worked to eth t B H
, - ,ge S E g er as a eam. ruce ur-
s 3 E Q S 5 e E vltz, under tremendous pressure, did an
2- f, gg ,lt- ' - - - ,
me f all 5 it X outstoodmglob osgoollo'
E3 3 el E5 f ' The meet exomoo some of the Season
st 2 -fs 2 f - 'ee-:-' cfs 'h N T' ' l '
L 2 5 lk 5 it E, 5 K gl 5 as 5 ,E 5 5 , 3 was wlt ew ner West. With only sux
2, ,, iw' s Q , E l X , , 4 .Q Q minutes remalnln In the f r h
U s S553 if F Mila f its 9 t f isa . . 9 ou t quarter'
5,2 ul 3 ..,, il 5 A EX K. - . Q s. 1 3 Smal
t fslg - ed u s f5s5,gESS M, 3 5 l usages ,lg e ss tsslewg Nlosmlr Sonok slammed H Shot Dost the
st. f if ' l 5 1 - .
lfggggg ggggig surprised goaltender. Steve Daniels added
Upset the heevllv favored New Toef team
The Cheese Afee Conference of
X te" ""t ' i lt' . Ee: i:?iE?'f5f :k': i e , f1ml ' .: P?i55f.'s51Sf - rail. Eff! 251212 525-:ft' ? ! QE:'.:f.:i-'f'i :.E': A 5 .i':EQi'-'f:e , : Ig , q flsfti ' '
E Coaches ranked the team thlfd 'H the
state -I-he also named Brian J k D
Jacobs ang Pete, Kmne, to theagtgte :KS
i s sl Will? fi. E551 tg gin? '
eeeg ig ef' lu s siegseg Q52 Ig 25, eggs!
F 3522--ite? 5225155 is S3 K ll f 'll ft Y l' N
:l liz N55 so ltltalgli' 555 3
en stile s E L - E
lilfaglsgilfltai sat ire fs? 5 , llllffggl ifllegsf, .,,s, is li gifs
gg? as sl F5551 we S 3 , .fiat 2 5 ' E ll ei Z Mark Patmkm lets loose a fullback krck against
lil Seggii ,ag slag. lo l 3111 ..,: "" "" f l.....l tl New THE' as 60309 Bruce' HUfWf2 fem-
Jumping to get an edge over the St. Michael
defender, Steve Daniels sets and takes a shot.
Seeing '70 fe-?mlT75fSS T0 DHS-9 f0, Jim fV5f5bfff Mark Zelisko looks through his North Shore
drives in for a layup against St. Michael. apponent's arms for a receiver of his pass.
Lock of experience, teamwork fell in basketball
Weak team performances, a varsity
league record of 7-9 and poor attendance
helped to remove 1969 basketball from
One reason for the lVlaroon's collapse
was player illnesses, Coach Sandy Patlak
constantly juggled the "starting five"
positions, using the younger, inex-
perienced players, thus weakening bench
strength. Also, the graduation of four of
the previous year's starters resulted in an
irreparable lack of depth. These prob-
lems, added to poor outside shooting,
substantial fouling and disorganized team-
work, presented obstacles the team was
unable to overcome: U-High placed fifth
out of eight teams in the Independent
Equally mediocre was the 8-8 league
record registered by the frosh soph team.
Despite extraordinary individual scoring
performances, lack of height and varying
degrees of coordination proved insur-
mountable problems to Coach Tom
Tourlas and the team.
Center Mark Zelisko jumps against North
Shore's 6'-foot 70-inch center Jack Loomis.
Dave Jacobs takes a jump shot in the ISL
Tournament, which the Maroons lost 49-43.
5. M3 IMT' . H H
Basketball team drills, scrimmages, plans strategy
Basketball practice began the first
week ot November. Since many prospec-
tive team members did not participate in
fall sports, Coach Sandy Patlak's first goal
was to get the players into shape. He
urged them to run at least a mile every
day, but commented, "l don't get the
cooperation of all the boys. During the
first few weeks of practice, there are
always some who are out of breath."
After the initial exercises, team mem-
bers concentrated on the basics of the
game: dribbling, passing, making every
A confident basketball team went into
the practice round, expecting to sweep
the four games. Instead, they dropped
three and won one. Many weaknesses
became apparent: players missed many
outside shots, made too many fouls, and
didn't look before passing.
The team members scrlmmaged every
week to determine weak spots that
weren't quite so obvious. But Nlr. Patlak
still complained, "The scrimmages aren't
very good. We just don't have enough
boys of player caliber for practices."
Players had to work on new game
strategy to learn how to combat their
opponent's strengths and exploit their
weaknesses. lVlr. Patlak outlined plays on
the blackboard to insure that each player
knew his exact function in a particular
plan of action.
K-ammsssw sw . s. e. - --Lacie.. .V . . - .
Since individual practice is as important as
scrimmaging, Dave Jacobs shoots dozens of
Steve Pitts, left, and Bruce Hurvitz try to block jump shots to improve his scoring percentage.
Jerry Esrig's pass to Coach Patlak.
By practicing his behind-the-back pass, Steve
Keith hopes to fool the team's opponents.
Steve Daniels tries a lay-up shot while Bruce
Montgomery waits for the rebound.
Coach Sandy Patlak uses the Sunny Gym black-
board to illustrate a zone defense.
On his way to setting a new school record in
the 100 yard breaststroke, Peter Schloerb Bill Hollander, right, waits for the starting gun
breaks the surface for a breath of air. in the 60 yard free style.
Swim tecim wins ISL swim tourncimentg
Bill Denis, Peter Schloerb go on to stote
Climaxed by the advancement of
Backstroker Bill Denis and Breaststroker
Peter Schloerb to the state meet in Evan-
ston, the U-High swim team enjoyed its
most outstanding season in recent years.
In the district meet at Hinsdale South,
the Maroons placed sixth with 81 points.
Bill and Peter placed second in their
respective strokes, the 200 yard medley
teams came in third. At Evanston, Peter
placed tenth, giving U-High three points.
Major upsets of the year occurred in
meets against Mount Carmel and Fenger.
Behind all the way in both meets, the
Maroons rallied by sweeping the last two
events to edge Mount Carmel 46-45 and
The frosh soph lost all its meets.
Coach Ed Pounder felt the reason for this
was, "l let the best freshmen and sopho-
mores, such as Brian Kittle and Dave
Schloerb, swim varsity to make up tor the
lack of depth on the varsity team."
Almost hitting the lights, Jim Grodizns touches
his legs in a jacknife dive.
- f X
E.: i .s N X
N-XX xX ass ms
.XX V.xv .. X
W g ,H ,...E,.., bk?
5 ,,.,. ,..,,. . .
- --1-kg-fzfgigzrgggsst -i
Coach Ed Pounder tells Jeff Jones and Jim
Epstein that they cut their times. Thousands of
yards had to be swum before a swimmer could
expect to reduce his time.
Diver Jeff Jones concentrates before executing
a back 7 Z somersault in a Glenwood meet.
Forgetting to use his point tabulator, Paul
Blumenthal uses his fingers to award points.
68 VARSITY BASEBALL I FBOSH SOPH BASKETBALL I CROSS COUNTRY
U High Opponent U'Hl9h Opponent llow score winsl
Luther South 13 35 St- Michael 48 U-High Opponent
North Park North Park 27 as Elgin 22
Morgan Park Luther South 34 48 Lake Forest 20
North shore llliana Christian 43 41 North Park 18
Latin Harvard 35 28 Mount Carmel 30
Glenwood Lake Forest 42 45 Lake Forest 45
Morgan park North Shore 55
Lake Forest Morgan Park 50
North Shore Elgin 24
Larrr, Francis Parker 50
12 Glenwood 2 I 72 Glenwood 40 .
59 Harvard 39
67 Latin 59
I 35 North Shore 54
34 Lake Forest 42
42 Glenwood 36
51 Latin 36
26 Morgan Park 42 U HYCRSITY FIELD HOgKEY t
42 Elgin 30 ' '9 I Poooeo
52 Francis Parker 62 3 lEet'I'L 5
'68 FROSH SOPH BASEBALL 0 North.Shore 3
U.High Opponent - -I. 1 Francis Parker 0
1 North Shore 12
2 Morgan Park 7
4 North Shore 8
, 44 Faulkner 3
ififtcls Parker gl EBOSH SOPH FIELD HOCKEY
e 'o U-High Opponent
VARSITY BASKETBALL Aqumas 41 3 Latin 0
Morgan Park 28 3 paurkner 0
U H'gh Opponent Morgan Park 16 -
St. Michael 3 Francis Parker 1
North Park North Shore 42
Luther South Oak Park 24
North Shore 1'
Elgin l I li
Hatyfttd FROSH soPH GIRLS
NOI'Th ShOI'9 U,High Opponent '68
Lake Forest 22 indian Hills 10 U-H1gh opponent
Gmflwood Latin 5 2 Morgan Park 6
'-atm Morgan Park 24 0 Elgin 8 I
Morgan perk NOI'Tl'I Sl"lOT9 16 2 Nlgrgan Park 6
Elgin Faulkner 5
Francis Parke' Francis Parker 33
North Shore Larrr, 5
Morgan Park 24
1 n ni:
VARSITY SOCCER '68 TENNIS
U-High Opponent U-High Opponent
3 Francis Parker 1 3 North Park 2
llliana Christian 5 Morgan Park O
St. Mel 3 North Shore 2
St. Joseph 4 Latin 1
Oak Park 5 Elgin O
EIQIU 3 Francis Parker 2
Evanston 3 Francis Parker 2
Lake FOI'S'St 4 North Shore 1
New Trier West 5 Latin O
Lake Forest 5 Elgin O
FROSH SOPH SOCCER
U-High Opponent VARSITY INDOOR TRACK
1 St. Mel 0 U-High Opponent
St. Joseph 62 Hirsch 47
Oak Park 40 Senn 69
North Shore 41 St. George 68
Evanston 41 Lake View 58
Lake Forest 26 Fenger and 32
FROSH SOPH INDOOR TRACK
GIBHWOOGI 47 Hirsch 46
South Shore 59 Senn 35
Sf- Patrick 43 st. George 49
Fengef 39 Lake View 56
South Shore 51 Fenger and 32
Leo Lindblom 56
FROSH SOPH SWIMMING '68 OUTDOOR TRACK
U-High Opponent U-High Opponent
21 Mount Carmel 72 35 Lake Forest 81
South Shore 98 Glenwood 30
St. Patrick 76 Elgin 47
Fenger 88 Mount Carmel 27
40 South Shore 87 Morgan Park 41
faculty demands led
to adding relevant
new courses into
Changes in curriculum at U-High
this year often represented a reac-
tion to student and faculty de-
mands. Administrators reacted to
black student complaints that their
history was being neglected by
starting an extra curricular Afro-
American history course which led
to the addition of Afro-American
history to the social studies pro-
gram. An extra curricular course on
drugs came as a response to ad-
ministration and faculty concern
about Nthe drug problemn.
May Project, a month of in-
dependent work and study for sen-
iors, hopefully solved the problem
of senior slump, the time when
seniors quit working for grades,
having been accepted to college.
Senior grumbles that letter grading
was too competitive and students
worked only for grades Cnot to
learnj led to an experimental pass-
fail system in English IV.
An attempt by the English de-
partment to respond flexibly to stu-
dent interests and ability was the
Student Ordered English Curricu-
lum, a program combining prefresh-
man through sophomore classes in
interest oriented workshops.
Individual teachers emphasized
creative approaches to make classes
' V V 9,7 -1
Principal Rinne listens as President David Levi
presents the senior gift at graduation.
Bruce Gans stays late at the study center to
cram for his math final.
But sun deserts graduation
Warm weather chills classes
Though weather calls for daydreaming, a Hnal
exam for French ll in June demands the
attention of, from left, Marla Rosner, Hannah
Banks, Bob Becker, Margie Anderson and David
Mrs. Maurer's French class enjoys the warm
weather and the change in atmosphere.
lVlay 23, 12:15 - 80 degrees, sunny. A
great day for sunnlng and l'm stuck in a
classroom. Look at that class outside,
why can't we go out? We'd get relaxed,
be freer to learn. lnside all we get is
June 7, 3:45 - 85 degrees, sunny.
Seniors preparing for the prom and here I
sit in the library cramming for finals and
recopying that last term paper.
June 12, 1:30 - 76 degrees, sunny and
I'm attempting to pass an impossible
exam. I don't like complaining, but those
lucky seniors . . . going to parties during
Senior Week. lt does hurt while I flunk.
June 14, 2:00 - 80 degrees, cloudy.
I'm out, no Fs, and it's almost raining.
Well, no sun for graduation. The seniors
will live with a reception, dinner at the
Quad club, Rockefeller chapel, diplomas!
"What kind of dogs? Oh, collies and poodles
. . . " Kindergarten Assistant Wendy Anker
Wally Lipkin's summer means untied shoelaces
and a tussle with his dog at the Point.
plan year's start
as summer ends
Travels all over the world occupied the
summer for some U-Highers. Others
served as assistant teachers, community
project volunteers and camp counselors.
Some took courses at U-High, others at
the University, and a few just relaxed.
ln late summer, the faculty returned
to U-High to plan the coming year's
classes. Student government began to
function as officers organized themselves.
They changed orientation by putting time
limits on speeches and by abolishing
school tours. SLCC and Student Union
prepared an afternoon assembly for the
first day of school, using slides and Doors
records to introduce their ideas. Seniors
planned lVlay Project for proposal at the
first High school faculty meeting. U-
Highers began to get mile-long booklists
and jumbled schedules in the mail: school
Sinus H mms Qlfnunm rm 1: msnpgg
V , ,, M wmv
For Tom Nedelsky, a three-month trip through
Europe sped by as quickly as his spinning serve.
ln Driver's Education, the thrills of practicing
on Jackman field appeal to Frank Kuo, left,
and Mat Jaffey more than studying for the Hnal
test. But since a passing grade means driving in
the streets, diagrams get careful attention.
At a faculty meeting, Mr. Ralph Bargen, left,
Mrs. Teresa McCarthy, Mr. Herbert Pearson, Mr.
Richard Scott, Mrs. Susanna Clark, Mr. Carl
Rinne, Mr. Richard Boyajian, and Mrs. Karen
Sweeney review the preliminary May Project
Early in the day, before his forearm aches from
hours of scooping hard ice cream at Baskin
Robbins, Ray Anderson can still smile as he
serves Sue Fiske a Jamoca Almond Fudge cone.
5 4151 e 'ri
E. . 1 '
Mr. Carmichael sits with his stepdaughter Ellen
Stacy and other students on the Midway
watching the ISL championship in which U-
High plays Elgin Academy. At soccer games or
in his office, he tries "to make the atmosphere
one of trust," he said. "Students can come to
me for a variety of reasons ranging from
complaining about a course to confiding in me
as a friend. "
He wants school to be a "workshop in com-
munication" where one could "explore and test
confidence." He said that at U-High, "the
people - students and faculty - all seem to be
consistently alert and responsive to the world."
He decided to apply for the job of dean of
students here after he saw a copy of the
Midway which had found its way into Morgan
Park Academy. Seated with him in the back-
ground, from left, are: Chris Stern, '68,' Peter
Elam,' Paul Brown,' Mark Fackler,' and Peter
Mr. Carmichael pauses to admire Janet Walker's
Saint Christopher's medallion during one of his
jaun ts around the halls of U-High. '
A beord comes to the deon's office
Mr. Carmichael calls his work an "honest
opportunity for encounter with students."
During planning week, Mr. Carmichael discusses
the coming year's activities with a student.
Standrod Tucker Carmichael turned in
his chair and gazed out the window.
"Reactions to U-High . . . yeasty and ex-
citing," he said in reply to a visitor's
question. An Episcopalian minister for 15
years, Mr. Carmichael intermittently
worked as a forest ranger and a television
writer. Because of his divorce and remar-
riage, the Church put him under restric-
tion, which meant he couldn't practice
for four years. He started teaching at
Morgan Park Academy. Looking back, he
said, "l became thoroughly convinced
that if and when l was restored l was
already hooked on school mastering." He
said he'd never return to the clergy. He
told new students at orientation "l am
new too, and l'm learning about U-High
and new jobs."
lVlr. Carmichael's fetish is traveling. On
every holiday, he and his family travel to
different parks, camping along the way.
He even spent his honeymoon camping
with his wife and children in the Can-
adian national parks. He also plays and
composes on the piano. He especially
enjoys jazz which he plays with "great
enthusiasm, but untrained skill."
About the new student government
constitution, he said, "lf the kids will
become involved and take the responsi-
bility seriously, the new constitution
could represent a shake-up in student
government which takes high school kids
seriously in determining the pattern of
life around here."
Standrod Tucker Carmichael sternly asks his
secretary, Mrs. Ouida Lindsey, "Have you
gotten those letters out yet, kid?"
'69 foculfy not only feciches,
but preoches, sews, points
Social Studies IV Teacher David
Stameshkin was a U-High Student Coun-
cil president his senior year here. He
revived the Bazaarnival and wrote the
lVlotivator, which he observed, "Nobody
He received his B.A. in political sci-
ence at the U. of C., where he ran a
laundry service and drove cabs during the
summer. Politically active, he has worked
for lVIcCarthy and Independent Voters of
lVlr. Stameshkin called teaching
"great!" He said he felt "much more at
home meeting with seniors than at fac-
ulty meetings" and often played football
with upperclassmen in front of the
Social Studies Teacher Edgar Bernstein
enjoys teaching at U-High because of the
freedom to develop curriculum and edu-
cational methods. His main concern is the
Independent Learning Project, funded by
the state of Illinois. He is impressed by
the students, because they show "ability
to face things as they are, they are non-
compromising and live up to their ideals."
lVlr. Bernstein's interests include paint-
ing a cross between caricatures and por-
traits, working on theater and writing
lVlr. Robert Keil was graduated from
Northern Illinois university after seven
years of switching majors and taking time
off to lumberjack in Alaska. He consid-
ered careers in construction, biology and
psychology before settling into edu-
cational theater. He does not confine his
theater activity to U-High, he has worked
in summer stock and is a board member
of The Last Stage, a Hyde Park theater
group. Students know IVIr. Keil to be a
compassionate man whose office door is
U-High is Nlrs. Sarita Gupta's first ex-
perience in teaching high school students.
She discovered that her math classes
spend more time discussing problems and
less time listening to lectures than college
classes do. Other differences were easy to
adjust to because she came from New
Delhi, a modern city of India.
She retained her native dress: "l like
itg it is more feminine than American
dress. lt's hard to change at my age." IVIrs.
Gupta continues to make her clothes,
although she said, "lt has been hard to
keep active in all my hobbies." In India
she danced, sang and took part in dramas.
ln order to stop his students from
manufacturing plastic prose, Junior-
Senior English Teacher James Raftery
asked his students to write freely on what
they really thought important.
He tried to make class experience
something not completely removed from
their personal lives. This meant tossing
out and tearing up any idea from love to
insanity. lVlr. Raftery also encouraged his
students to bring in paintings and records
to supplement the discussions.
Besides photography, lVlr. Robert
Erickson's hobbies include inventing and
repairing musical instruments, playing
horn, collecting rare books, records, and
sheet music, and designing toys for Cre-
ative Playthings, a firm in New York.
He came to Chicago in 1943 after
starting various careers from music to
teaching math and science. Three years
later, he came to U-High and now is
chairman of the Unified Arts department.
As a teacher, he considers his students'
ideas as important as his own regardless
of the variations in their goals.
"Not enough time" and "too large a
group" were Physics Teacher Bryan
Swan's reasons for discontinuing his ex-
perimental physics course this year. He
has been a teacher at U-High for 25 years,
and he feels the students have remained
the same. "lVly work is my hobby," he
said, but added that he enjoys singing
with his church choir and working with
During his career as a naval officer, lVlr.
Swan traveled to China, the Phillipines,
Panama and Europe. He has also taught
physics courses in lndia.
- E353 5?P?7'P 'L isfigsiisfbfkfifi' P' 'tm
lVlr. Karl Bortnick, in his first year of
teaching, brought his classes a different
approach to foreign language. He took
the pressure off his students by encour-
aging them to manipultae class activity.
He and his students engaged in a French
revolutionary demonstration in the Little
Theater, a French-speaking party at his
apartment, football games on the Nlidway
and impromtu conferences on stairwells
around the school.
During the school day, Chauncey
Black is the Laboratory Schools printer.
In the evening and on weekends he as-
sumes the role of the Rev. Chauncey
Black, co-founder of the independent
Church of the Messiah.
lVlr. Black aspired to join the min-istry
because his' "metaphysical involvement
enlightened and illuminated" him. He
promoted religious revivals across the
He sings and plays piano, violin and
organ, and has cut records.
time mork '69 day
Schedule changes loosened U-Highers'
time-restrictions. Students could in-
formally audit classes, take cocurricular
courses, tutor or work at Billings hospital.
Non credit courses ranged from computer
classes to drug education.
During brunch, starving U-Highers
pushed and shoved their way to the
Snack Bar to buy anything from frozen
candy bars to hot dogs. The break
between 3rd and 4th periods provided
time to eat a missed breakfast, socialize
or catch up on homework for next
The administration abolished home-
room in response to student gripes and
installed activities period. The last period
on Thursday was saved for club and
interest groups meetings.
Without a guaranteed announcement
time, administrators and student leaders
found communication with U-Highers
difficult and had to depend on the daily
bulletin, personal notices, the student
newspaper and word of mouth.
' LW. J nf
will forget his duty ofreading the bulletin. Richard Becker Frank Kuo and Gradys Wi,-
liams converge on the Snack Bar at brunch
During activities period, Alex Vesselinovitch
demonstrates threading to Film club members.
During the newly instituted brunch period,
Kevin Shafer gets his vitamins l?l, while Mimi
Stern waits to be served at the Snack Bar.
Drug class included closed lunch sessions to
protect students wanting to tell personal en-
as N x X
At a weekly seminar, Mrs. Lindsey discusses
black and white cultures unified under one god.
interest in concentration camps versus slavery
keeps Wally Lipkin and Mr. Stameshkin after
The Afro-American History classes motivated
students to read beyond the course require-
W fl ww
an L, in ,
ss., , ,
, A X
'fgfW:,, f gygtg,
f 'gf ,7Mff"
l ,Q g , M we
Improved curriculum meets black students demands
. . . .,,...L.L , .s...c.a:.fw.sssst
Despite secretarial and course pressures, Mrs.
Lindsey laughs at a studeht's chatter.
with lwo separate Afro-American history courses
Mr. David Stameshkin emphasizes that segrega-
tion did not gain a strong legal footing until
Love. In this one word Ouida Lindsey
described her feelings about students,
faculty, and her favorite subject: race
relations. lVlrs. Lindsey said, "I just talk
about raceg that's my whole life."
In answer to black student demands
made in 1968, lVlrs. Lindsey was hired as
the secretary to the dean of students and
to teach an Afro-American history
course. Few students attended the course
because it was non-credit and irregularly
scheduled. lVlrs. Lindsey maintained that,
"every black kid and every white kid
should be in my course."
lVlrs. Lindsey considered her course a
success because the students who
attended gained new insights. Plans were
made to offer the class as a scheduled,
credit course to benefit the U-High curri-
lVlr. David Stameshkin, Social Studies
IV teacher, decided that black history
should be an integral part of the
American history course. He added six
weeks of Afro-American history to his
Mrs. Lindsey's racemobile, painted in four
colors, symbolizes the unity of the races of
Stanley Wyszomirsky checks his electrical cir-
cuit as part of a Science I V project.
Debbie Kovacs makes up Pam Harris to demon-
strate her project for Drama Studio ll.
Lorna Sultan, Bob Skeeles, Matt Goldwasser,
Daniel Starr, Daphne Davis in Avant Garde.
New courses instituted, equipment improved
Students, faculty spur independent studies
Responding to the changing needs of
students, several departments introduced
new material this year. Students helped
formulate or introduce new course ma-
terial. Science IV consisted of an inde-
pendent study program with only one
teacher-adviser. Morris Giles suggested
the possibility of a black music course:
with the help of Nlrs. Roberta Newman,
he compiled the materials for a class to be
instituted in the fall of 1969. Some stu-
dents went to the University of Chicago
in order to take more interesting and
advanced cou rses.
Social Studies Teacher Earl Bell or-
ganized a debate class. The lVlath depart-
ment added three one-quarter courses, all
involved with computers and computer
programming. lVlr. Robert Erickson's new
course, Avant Garde, was designed to
allow students freedom in art forms. The
Foreign Language department acquired
two new language labs. Individual teach-
ing methods added to the change in cur-
The faculty also organized the Teach-
er's Association ian independent unionl
to protect fellow members, to prevent
arbitrary dismissals and to obtain joint
Mr. Earl Bell questions his debate class, while
Mr. Tom Eisemon and Erwin Cheminsky dis-
cuss the analysis of foreign policy.
Mimi Chin concentrates on capturing a live
model on canvas at a U. of C. art class,
Eric Haggard and Jerome Mikesell listen to a
German song in the language laboratory.
Work marked with red comes back to Greg
Schroff left Jim McGehee and Danny Freund
After class, Miss Friedman finally realizes what H
Danny Freund was trying to say all period.
jQjg!?QlQffsX4Q Xxi5N""" "M g5wg:.Q+5Xk5g?Q?95fIi.:ftfffsfVW' ' "
A A Q fx V
iisfrfue- F A X - If Q
3 F sfo Q1 3
Km... ' 'M' " .M
The comic Juan Pineda racks on the bulletin
board depicts a child s view on growing old
From bell to bell: fifty minutes in
Mrs. Friedmon's 2nd period English I
"What are we doing today?"..
"Guess who called me last nightl"..
"Was that the second bell?" . . . "Did we
have any homework ?"
Although the conversation never really
stops, lVlrs. Darlene Friedman's second
period English class officially begins. The
first order of business: collecting home
work, passing out papers and giving a new
assignment. Students accept the blow
silently or quietly muttering under their
breath. Next, the topic for discussion
"Do children believe that old people were
ever young?" lbased on Ray Bradbury's
book, "Dandelion Wine"l. The room
remains silent for a few minutes, then a
student bursts out with a tremendous
idea. Students scream, laugh and bounce
violently and the air becomes a verbal
battlefield. Completely involved with
their own ideas, the students gradually
become oblivious to any argument but
their own. lVlrs. Friedman tries to involve
the silent few at the same time steer the
disputers away from complete anarchy
ln the midst of it all the bell rings
Students gather their books and walk out
the door. Arguments trail off only as
students separate to go to their next class
"Wait a minute! How did we get from 'Dan-
delion Wine' to cockroaches in the cafeteria?"
Junior Bruce Goodman gives up his lunch
period to speak with College Counselor Ronald
'You mean I have
to worry about
For juniors at first college only meant
seniors anxiously awaiting college deci-
sions April l5th. But soon they began re-
gistering for PSAT, SAT, ACT, Achieve-
ments and National Nlerits, took the long
tests and shared the eternal waiting for
scores. The College Handbook became al-
most a textbook, appointments with Col-
lege Counselor Ronald Westrate more or
less untangled the muddle of applying.
Juniors cringed at seniors' tales of
Christmas vacations spent on auto-
biographies and days spent searching out
teachers for recommendation forms.
Talks with alumni at the College
Conference in December lincluding a
Black seminarl and with visiting college
representatives all year both helped and
Spring meant weekends off to visit
campuses for interviews and intensified
work on grades as college became un-
comfortably, increasingly, a reality.
Junior Tim Wright waits to speak with Mr.
Westrate about scheduling college interviews.
.li za .' ' was
Dudley Clayton, Bill Hollander, Dan Pollack,
Pam Harris, Mike Kahn and Jim Hazard listen
to Yale's representative tell of its co-ed plan.
Claire Kaplan struggles with an achievement
test, having taken SA Ts earlier that morning.
Junior Joey Harper tries to choose between
March, May and July to take his first SA T test.
if 512 V55
, ,f,5,,,5z My
! ,H A
P , Jinwxw
Miss Toni Antoine: Guidance Counse-
lor... Mr. Roger Aubrey: Guidance
Director, Drugs, Society and Self . . .Mrs.
Genevieve Baehr: Physical Education . . .
Mr. Edward Banas: Physical Education,
Cross Country Coach, Indoor Track
Coach, Outdoor Track Coach, 500 lVlile
Mr. Ralph Bargen: lVlath LIVINO, HIJK,
Student Board Adviser. . . Mr. Earl Bell:
Social Studies 4, Argumentation and De-
bate, Debate Adviser, Cousins Brothers
and Sisters Adviser... Mr. Max Bell:
lVlath ABC... Mr. Edgar Bernstein:
Social Studies 1, Independent Learning
Project Co-Director, Chicago Social
Studies Project Director.
Mr. Karl Bortnick: French l, 3, Arts
Week Adviser, American Field Service
Film Adviser... Mr. Richard Boyajian:
Biology 2A, 2B, 2C, 2D, 2E... Mr.
Wayne Brasler: Journalism, Newspaper,
Nlidway Adviser, U-Highlights Adviser,
Press Bureau, Staff Bulletin... Mrs.
Josephine Brown: Librarian, Science
Miss Cecelia Burokas: English 2 . . , Mrs.
Mary Busch: Physical Education... Mr.
Standrod Carmichael: Dean of Students,
Student Activities Director . . . Mrs.
Susanna Clark: French 2A, 2E, 3, French
Miss Jayme Clise: Art . . . Mr. Peter Cobb.'
High School Administrative Assistant,
IVlay Project Assistant Director, Instru-
mental lVIusic, Guides and Hospitality
Adviser . . .Mrs. Lydia C0chrane.' Foreign
Language Chairman, French 3, 4A, 4B,
4D . .. Mr. Donald Conway.' Assistant
Director of Laboratory Schools, Admini-
strative Services Director.
Mr. Arthur Dedinsky: Guidance
Counselor, Golf Coach, Nlay Project
Director . . . Mr. Thomas Eisemon: Social
Studies 1, Hindi, Debate Team
Adviser . . . Mr. Robert Erickson: Unified
Arts Chairman, Art History, Avant-Garde,
Photography, Arts Week Adviser . . . Mr.
Jerry Ferguson: Biology 1.
gt . -
I.-...V -"car: fs'
.if E 5
Q ' Y .
'Eg -34. yxf'
fi s ti
.K at , It
- Eff film
, -s sms,--m
X X N
L "k" ' V i'Jt5fHfM'51 3 -. :Ls Q 515722 'S 15,15
, -V .si V,..
...f f. fi 2
s si- -.t, s w
, zii, :,,, ,
""-'Qflltifi -'tif '. La 2 f
' tl '
-W Yi.. .:i' . f, rszmfwvylq
,, . .,, New
Ss... X X
as X sb?
, xx as QS
? N + 'e
. - ...Q
xl, W X32
N N s 5
L sk Ss sais?
N. me ss .5 Q
sg 535 SX sf?
9. Ii? S
. sf at - 'L
asg l g
- . Missa
W ,.:. .... .
4 952 he
ff " 9' 'IN
Mrs. Darlene Friedman.' English I, Sopho-
more Steering Committee Adviser, lVlay
Project Committee. . . Mr. Floyd
Fryden: Librarian . . . Mrs. Stephanie
Goldsmith: Librarian... Mrs. Martha
Griffin: lVlath ABCD, DEF, DE.
Mrs. Sarita Gupta: Nlath DHI, JKL . ..
Miss Faynelle Haehn.' Typing, Note-
hand... Mr. Alan Haskell: Nlath DEF,
Snack Bar Adviser... Mr. Gregor Heg-
gen.' German 1, 2, 3, 4, German Club
Mr. Dean Hey: Avant-Garde, Jazz Impro-
visation, Jazz Band Director... Mrs.
Mary Hollenbeck: Russian 1, 2, 3, 4,
Russian Club Adviser... Mr. Jan
Housinger: Natural Science 1, Physical
Science 1... Mr. Murray Hozinslcy:
Natural Science 1, Drugs, Society and
Mr. Charles Hundley.' Latin 1, 2, 3, 4,
Latin Club Adviser. . . Miss Blanche
Janecek: Head Librarian . . . Miss Susan
Joseph: French 1, IE, 2B . . .Mrs. Gladys
Junker.' IVlath GHI, lVIath Clinic, Senior
Steering Committee Adviser.
Mr. Horoshi Kanno: Natural Science
1 Mrs. Ruth Kaplan.' English 1,
Mutants Adviser, IVIay Project Adviser . . .
Mrs. Shirley Katz: lVlath Computer Pro-
gramming... Mr. Robert Keil: Drama
Studio 1, 2, 3, Technical Theatre,
Advanced Theatre Workshop, Advanced
Acting and Directing, Theatre Workshop
Mr. John Klaus: Vocal lVlusic, Vocal
Group Adviser... Mr. Roger Klein:
Guidance Counselor, Drug Education
Committee Chairman... Miss Vicki
Lassar: English 3, 4, Concept Adviser . . .
Mr. Francis IL Lloyd, Jr.: Laboratory
Schools Director, Precollegiate Education
Director, English 4.
Mrs. Lidia Mandelbaum: Physical Educa-
tion, Cheerleading Adviser . . .Mrs. Sylvia
Marantz: Librarian, Film Club Ad-
viser. .. Mrs. Margaret Matchett.' lVlath
GHI, HI, JK, Community Service Ad-
viser . .. Miss Margaret Mates: Physical
Education, Girls Basketball Coach, Field
Hockey Coach, Volleyball Coach, Girls
Mrs. Katherine Maurer: French 2 . . .Mrs.
Teresa McCarthy: French 1, 2A, 2E,
American Field Service Adviser. . . Mrs.
Eunice McGuire: English 3, 4... Mr.
Phillip Montag: Social Studies Chairman,
Social Studies 2, Afro-American History
Mr. Paul Moulton: Nlath ABCG . . . Mr.
Richard Meulder: lVlath C, F, JKL, lVlath
Chairman, Prep Bowl Team Coach...
Mrs. Roberta Newman: Introductory
lVlusic, Student Union Adviser... Mr.
Thomas Newman: Social Studies 2, Stu-
dent Union Adviser.
Miss Judith Olson: German 1A, 1E, 2,
3E, lnternation Simulation Adviser...
Mr. Sanford Patlak.' Physical Education,
Varsity Basketball Coach, Varsity Soccer
Coach . . . Mr. Herbert Pearson: General
Shop 1, 2, Drafting 1, Architectural
Drafting 1, Engineering Drafting 1...
Mrs. Susan Peters: Librarian, English
Librarian, Cousins, Brothers and Sisters
Mrs. Etiennette Pillet: French 4B, 4D . . .
Mr. Winfrea' Poole: Librarian . . . Mr. Nor-
man Pounder: Physical Education, Swim
Coach, Tennis Coach, Frosh-Soph Soccer
Coach, Lettermen's Club Adviser . . .Miss
Wendy Rabens: Drama Studio 1, 2, 3,
Advanced Acting and Directing, Theatre
Mr. James Raftery: English 3, 4 . . . Mrs.
Lois Rashkin: Nlath DEF, DEFH . . .Mrs.
Elizabeth Rehage: Physical Education . . .
Mrs. Hope Rhinestine: English 2.
r 5 1
tfw 1 fi
. - 1 ,,Hf::5
at . K 5
f. fe. 175'-
lfa za' T, ,
an 5? it , F if
, ..- ,
. ss S'
S if 5,
. . , . fi ,h
Q. . .
f, I ge? '
ff f' 3 a fr
ff! 1 if y V
" . '3
.., M2 2 age. as , 42. as
a Sta? ?
Not pictured- Mr. Anthony Ferrantino:
Biology 1 Mrs. Gisela Goettling:
Vocal Group, Voice Training, Vocal En-
semble Director... Mrs. Betty Hol-
lander: School Examiner, . . Mr. Paul
Kaclota: Physical Education, Fencing
Club Adviser... Mrs. Alison Ruml.' Li-
,. . ..
. .... ,
V. any ,.,,V5V.. LV 'dup , uf
K V ' ff
Mr. Carl Rinne: High School Principal . . .
Mrs. Evelyn Robar-Dorin: French 1B, 3E,
Oral Interpretation Club Adviser. . .Miss
Karen Robb.' Guidance Counselor...
Mrs. Ursula Roberts: Guidance Coun-
Mr. Richard Scott: English Chairman,
English 4... Mrs. Jane Southworth:
Social Studies 1, 3A, Curriculum Devel-
opment Committee, lVlay Project Com-
mittee. . . Mr. David Stameshkin: Social
Studies 4, Bridge Club Adviser, SLCC
Adviser, Socialist Discussion Group Ad-
viser . . . Mr. Joel Surgal: Social Studies 2,
Mr. Bryan Swan: Physical Science 1,
Electronics Club Adviser.. . Mrs. Karen
Sweeney: Art Design... Mrs. Dorothy
Szymkowicz.' Clothing 1, 2, Foods...
Mrs. Marilyn Thompson: lVlath AB, ABC,
UVW, Junior Steering Committee Ad-
Mr. Frank Tirro: lVlusic Chairman, ln-
strumental Nlusic, Computer Club Ad-
viser. .. Mr. Thomas Tourlas: Physical
Education, Frosh-Soph Basketball Coach,
Varsity Baseball Coach.. . Miss Judith
Vertrees: Natural Science 1, 4, 4B, Fresh-
man Steering Committee Adviser . . .Mrs.
Nella Weiner.' Craft Shop 1, 2, 3, Drawing
and Printing, Jewelry.
Mr. Ronald Westrate: College Coun-
selor . .. Mr. Sherman Wheeler: Physical
Science 2, Chess Club Adviser... Mrs.
Chrysanthe Zarvis: Physical Educa-
tion... Mr. William Zarvis: Physical
CAFETERIA AND MAINTENANCE -
From Ieft, top row: Mr. Gene Robinson,
iJanitorl, Mr. Herman Lowrey, lJanitorl,
Mr. Joseph Bradley iJanitorl. bottom
row: Mrs. lda Frazier iCookl, Mrs. Fannie
Hill lCookl, Mrs. Lucy Moore lSalad
Cookl, Mrs. Mary VVimes lDessert Cookl,
Mrs. Mary Landers lFood Supervisorl.
not pictured: Maintenance Day Crew: Mr.
Donald Baker iJanitorl, Mr. Clarence
BeattyiBuilding Engineerl, Mr. Charles
Frye lJanitorl, Mr. Dan Green iSuper-
visorl, Mr. Robert Girmscheid iBuilding
Engineerlg Night Crew: Mr. Louis Bridges,
Mr. Charles Chavous, Mr. Clifford Gaters,
Mr. George Henderson, Mr. Robin Hud-
son, Mr. Benjamin Jefferson, Mr. James
McNulty, Mr. Homer Oliver, Mr. Arthur
Parker, Mr. Homer Porter, Mr. John
Reynolds, Mr. Aubrey Scott, Mr. Lenard
Sparmon, Mr. Joseph Wheeler iSuper-
SECRETARIES - From Ieft, top row:
Mrs. Pam Lundblad, Mrs. Suzanne Moy,
Mrs. Betty Lou Smith, Miss Irene Nelson,
Mrs. Ouida Lindsey, Mrs. Maxine
Mitchell, Mrs. May Foster, Mrs. Ethel
Narose, Mrs. Margaret Turner. bottom
row: Mrs. Stephanie Vetter, Mrs. Delores
Walker, Mrs. Darlene Stuehmer, Miss
Lettice Gipson, Mrs. Bernice Barrie. not
pictured: Miss Marian Owens.
SPECIAL SERVICES - from Ieft, top
row: Mr. Ed Cunningham iElectrical
Engineer A-V Centerl, Mr. Chauncey
Black iGraphics Technician, Printingl,
Mr. Lynn McKinney iEquipment Dis-
tribution Supenfisorl, Mr. Calvin Stock-
man iAudio-Visual Directorl. bottom
row: Mrs. Ann Cerny iReading Clinicianl,
Mrs. Muriel Robin iSchool Hostessl, Mrs.
Kathy Kamins lGraphic Artistl, Miss
Ellen Thomas iReading Consultantl. not
pictured: Mrs. Lorraine Kubiak iAdmis-
sions Secretaryl, Mrs. Helen Root lSchool
, Za ii? ,
'Z , K , i i f1igfifi ,. V,9, Q 1
mf K Q .tfzftzffa-gba+fxfZf'f5'e111a.g '
. .Ag , af.. 1
1 ' - we
1 ..,. f.
at 'gf I ,' y exif,
. I 121- tr I A 2 Y
1 2" 1 f:,?..'-7 k .1,55gm,gtifgmi,sf
,, , , ,,..
, V , ff ez tw- i.w.w- -aff' ,fi .-' : 2 Y 1 ,nf
:S f- I , es,,fmW'f-r t 32925
rt X. f
. ' ' ' f X. -' ,,.zzgw'iQf,fsfmww . 3
.,.fm., , 1 .+V.ftfitevmmfrt-e i, . at
, at ,I
fiaW'?'w ' . w':rzgsvf3,fiffwfWXY ':.f2'f:
I I lvrl W 1
f ' - Y, . ' N -
f - ff , V ' 2 ' ' ff
" 5 , 'f ' f,"iff.i,'5iHEli , El
1 W 3 ' , ,Z W, .W ,N 'Miji , -'-- - f 533 5"?1'7"' W!
, 3,2 A., Q 1 'A """ , ' ' ' Jim "" --?i,g-yleilr ' . -'
3' - - 12 -t .4 , . ' R ' ' '
V' - f
- ' at
:f:,,., ,f,,,., . -- ,,, ,,,. 3-Mg, 3 ,, 2L,,,,W,w,, M ,Q .. , ,
Victoria Adams lTorii: Latin Club...
Robert Aldrich lB0bi: Theatre Workshop
President, SLCC, Concept, Choir, Soc-
cer... Christine Anderson: German
Club, Concept, lnternation Simula-
tion... Kelley Anderson.' SLCC Vice
President, Soccer, Contemporary Affairs,
Bay Anderson: Jazz Band, SLCC, Junior
Class Treasurer, Soccer. .. Jo Ann
Anixter lJol: Pep Club, French Club,
Basketball, Student Union... Wendy
Anker: Community Affairs, U-Highlights,
French Club, Pep Club, Student
Union... April Avant: Student Union,
Volleyball, Basketball, Pep Club.
Sonya Baehr: Vocal Ensemble, Theatre
Workshop, Concept, Choir, TAC...
Joseph Balensi Noel: Frosh-Soph Swim-
ming Captain . . . Leslie Baskind: French
Club, Student Union, TAC, Basketball,
Volleyball, Pep Club... Ann Bauman:
Senior Class Steering Committee, Student
Union, Pep Club, Basketball.
Marc Berkson: U-Highlights, TAC...
Antoine Bertand: AFS Exchange Stu-
dent, French Club, CBS . . .Paul Blumen-
thal: Swimming, German Club, Letter-
men's Club, Student Board, Tennis...
John Bobay: Track, Student Board, Stu-
dent Union, Basketball.
Brand Bowman: German Club . . . Chris-
topher Brauer lChrisj: Soccer, U-High-
lights, German Club... Lynne Calero:
Senior Class Steering Committee, U-
Highlights, French Club, Pep Club, CBS,
Red Cross. . . Andrea Carasso lDidii: U-
Highlights Co-Photography Editor, TAC,
French Club, Pep Club, Basketball, Vol-
Thomas Chamberlain lToml... Mimi
Chin: Art Institute . . . Terri Cirals: TAC,
Pep Club, Theatre Workshop, Folk
Dance . . . Catherine Collier lCathyl:
Theatre Workshop Vice President,
Rachel Cropsey: Student Council, Junior
Class Secretary . . . Stephen Daniels
lStevel: Soccer, Basketball, Baseball, Stu-
dent Council, Student Board Vice Presi-
dent. . .Mary Dering: Midway Arts and
News Editor, Mutants . . . Stanley Dukes
lStanl: Soccer, Track, German Club.
Lonnette Edwards lLonniel: Field
Hockey, Basketball, Volleyball, Pep Club,
Latin Club, Guides and Hospitality
Club . . . Peter Elam lPetel: . . . Harriet
Epstein: SLCC, U-Highlights Business
Manager, Student Union, Cheerleading,
Volleyball, Basketball . . . Laurie Epstein:
Cheerleading, TAC, French Club, CBS,
Mark Fackler: Soccer, Basketball...
Susan Fiske lSuel: Theater Workshop As-
sistant Director and Secretary, U-High-
lights Co-Editor-in-Chief, Student Board
Secretary, CBS, French Club... John
Franklin: CBS President, French Club
President, Student Council, TAC...
Kazuya Fujita: lnternation Simulation,
Bruce Gans: Midway, Latin Club, Golf,
Contemporary Affairs . . . Jerome Geisel
Llerryl: U- Highlights Sports Editor, Ger-
man Club, Student Council, Swimming,
French Club... Michael Gilbreath
lMikel: Soccer, Swimming, Bridge Club,
lnternation Simulation . . .Wesley Glad-
stone lWesl: French Club, Bridge Club,
Karen Glassman.' Community Affairs,
French Club . . . Blair Goodman: Student
Board... Debra Gordon lDebbiel.' Stu-
dent Union, Student Board, French Club,
U-Highlights, Community Affairs, Stu-
dent Council,. .. Rana Gordon: Senior
Class Vice President, CBS, Student
Union, French Club, Student Council,
TAC, Pep Club.
Michael Groban lMikel: U-Highlights,
Soccer, Bridge Club Vice President and
Treasurer . . . Peter Grunwald,. . . Scott
Gurvey: Computer Club President, Math
Club President, Midway, TAC . . . David
Halperin: French Club, German Club,
Theatre Workshop, Socialist Club.
fx S WW-T
A at S F
-.1 w 1 is-pf . . I
,. : t S T s
A -f as-QQ. ,t.,-igsa kisi L -1 :ij 7 fs- vt, ussugmsfssfgsfs-
Q- flkrsstifiif -- F.Gs...1
.sz-.ms :sf ew - '--'-SSH . - . ss- .LIS -EL? -w Izsrzerzgrii-:.E5Xf?'i
-V - ' - -if :. "fair y L ' Qi-L 7 :,s:P:.:fE: V-5?-?5x:S::?S5f?'S!iS
.. .. . ..-ffm. - . s smegwssgiggggkgig
:si-. "'k . v- sfsff . - r - - A 'f'ssz4's:itX1?xTt
l,..:g.si ., N' . -' - ff.:-2
Fiiiiiffviiif 2' - R ' : L A , . 2 z -ff - S:5g5:5,'3:
--'-- st- -issues. . . -sassxm l . . . . , . , I I - - as .
' 1. fi 1? is is is ts QM --
.i1.- L s
Jennifer Harper iJennyl: Theatre Work-
shop, Field Hockey... Edith Harrison
lEdyl: CBS Secretary and Vice President,
Student Union Vice President, Theatre
Workshop... Lisa Heiserman.' Theatre
Workshop, lVlidway, Student Union, Latin
Club, French Club . . . Louis Hirsch: So-
cialist Club, Debate, CBS, Community
l!Wlliam Hollander lBilll: Swimming, Rus-
sian Club, lVlath Club, Red Cross...
Margaret Howe lMaggiel. .. Bruce
Hurvitz lCrusherl: Basketball, Soccer,
Golf, Letterman's Club Vice President,
CBS, AFS, French Club... David
Hyman: Theatre Workshop, Nlath Club,
Ellen Irons: Theatre Workshop, U-High-
lights Co-Editor-in-Chief, Student
Union . . . Brian Jack.' Letterman's Club
President, Jazz Band, Student Council
Treasurer, Tennis, Track, Soccer, Basket-
ball . . . David Jacobs: Soccer, Basketball,
Baseball, German Club. . . Matthew
Jaffey lMattl: Fencing, Soccer, Chess
Eric Johnson: Track Student Board, Ger-
man Club, CBS . . . Leslie Jones.' Student
Union President, Junior Class President,
CBS, Student Council . . . Richard Kahn:
German Club Secretary- Treasurer, Chess
Club, Bridge Club. . . Michael Kalven
lPodiej: Track, Student Union, CBS.
Claire Kaplan: Community Affairs Chair-
man, French Club, Student Union, Stu-
dent Council... Gary Kaplan lTiggerl:
Theatre Workshop . . .Paula Kaplan.' lVlid-
way Co-Editor-in-Chief, U-Highlights
Copy Editor, TAC . . . James Kasik iJiml.
Stephen Keith iStevej: Soccer, Tennis,
CBS. . . William Keller 'lBilll: Concept,
Soccer . . . Stephen Korshak lStevel: Stu-
dent Board, U-Highlights, German Club,
Track . . . David Kovacs.' Bridge Club
President, TAC, Theatre Workshop.
Peter Kovler.' Soccer, Basketball, Tennis,
Midway, TAC... Frank Kuo: Midway,
U-Highlights . . . Fred Langendorf: SLCC
President, Orchestra, Theatre Work-
shop . . . Julia Lathrop lJuliel.
Harold Lauber.' Basketball, Tennis, Let-
terman's Club, U-Highlights . .. Norman
Lauer lNorml: Soccer, Track, Swimming,
Baseball . .. Laurence Levchin lLauryl:
U-Highlights, Russian Club, Computer
Club... George Lewis: Jazz Band, Or-
David Lifton: Student Board, SLCC, Soc-
cer, Theatre Workshop . . . Gail London.'
French Club, TAC, Concept, Pep
Club . . . Martin McDermut lMartyl:
Swimming, Soccer, French Club, Student
Union,,Student Board . . .Sherry Medwin:
French Club, TAC, Student Union,
Diane Meier: Senior Class Treasurer, Con-
cept, Theatre Workshop, Student Coun-
cil . . . Laura Melnick lMell: Latin Club,
Pep Club, Basketball... John Menguy:
Track, Concept, TAC... David Miller
lMillsl: Basketball, Student Union,
French Club, Golf.
Pamela Miller lPaml . . . Edward Molthen
lEdl: Swimming, German Club, Soc-
cer . . . Wallace Moore lWallyl: Student
Union Treasurer, Snack Bar Manager,
Basketball, Freshman Class Treasurer . . .
James Moulton lJiml: Theatre Workshop,
Thomas Neustaetter l Tomi: Student
Board, Swimming, Midway Page Ed-
itor . . . James Olsen lJiml: Swim-
ming . . . Mark Oram . . . Jeanne Orden:
Red Cross, Field Hockey, TAC, Theatre
as ef' si
as-es ',.,kk , ...,,kk,
' rip?" iYf,-9i'.1:-iile11--
l s ,
if fl, at
fs, i -
" 3 + , N .
, . iifeffmdfifagz
'Q H -, sis:faQmiw,fL..-
Arie? " - I gQ5:s1'?,.i'5v-14512
" , agu s f ,f?qQw5Q,,ungf:,s
l g . . Huff? f'g'.i,,ss
Daniel Pollock lDanl: Midway Co-Editor
-in-Chief, German Club President, Soccer,
Student Council . . . Mitchell Pravatiner
llllitchl: Midway, Contemporary Affairs,
Socialist Club, German Club... Glenn
Preibis: Baseball, Soccer, Student Board,
Theatre Workshop... Alan Rapaport:
Mutants, Theatre Workshop, Student
Katherine Rappaport lKathyl: U-High-
lights Events Editor, Red Cross, French
Club, Basketball . . . Stephen Rappaport
lStevel: Tennis, German Club . . . Harry
Richter.' Soccer, Tennis, Student Board,
SLCC... Richard Richter: Theatre
Workshop Treasurer, Soccer, Contempo-
rary Affairs, Student Union.
Arthur Roizman: Debate . . . Clifford
Roman lCliffl: lnternation Simula-
tion . . . Donald Rowley lDonl: Student
Board . . . Rebecca Sachs lRebyl: French
Club, Pep Club, Theatre Workshop.
Mat Saidel: Theatre Workshop, Student
Council, Sophomore Class President, Stu-
dent Union, Baseball . . . Susan Scherer:
Theatre Workshop, U-Highlights . . .Peter
Schloerb lPetel: Student Council, Stu-
dent Board, Swimming, Golf . . . Michael
Lisa Schuchman: Student Board . . . Pa-
tricia Schulman lPatl: U-Highlights Stu-
dent Life Editor, Freshman Class Vice
President, TAC, French Club... Betsy
Shapiro.' TAC, Bed Cross... David
Shapiro: Basketball, Baseball, French
Club, Choir, Student Council, Contem-
Robert Skeeles lBobl: Orchestra, Debate,
Basketball, Student Council . . . William
Smith lBilll: CBS, Student Union . . .
David Snyder: Senior Class Steering Com-
mittee, Theatre Workshop . . . Janet
Spargo: Field Hockey, Basketball, Volley-
ball, Fencing, Fled Cross.
Pamela Spontak lPaml: Latin Club, Rus-
sian Club, Field Hockey, Fencing . ..
James Sprott. . . Kate Stern . . . Miriam
Stern lMimil: Basketball, Volleyball,
Field Hockey, Badminton, Student
Daniel Stanford lDanl: Latin Club...
Mila Strasberg: Guides and Hospitality
Lauri Sugerman lSugarl: U-Highlights
Layout Editor, Student Union, Senior
Class Secretary, TAC, French Club...
Lorna Sultan: Field Hockey, Junior Class
Vice President, TAC, Theatre Workshop
Barbara Swift lBarbl: Concept . . . Prent-
iss Taylor lPrentl: Senior Class President,
Basketball, CBS . . . Sally Teegarden:
French Club, U-Highlights, Red Cross,
Pep Club . . . Shayne Tulsky: Theatre
Workshop Historian, TAC, Volleyball.
Daria Turkevich: Vocal Ensemble, Rus-
sian Club . . . Deborah Turner lJay-Jayl:
TAC, Russian Club, Pep Club... Ellen
Uphaus: Theatre Workshop, TAC, Red
Cross, French Club . . . Brent Wakamatsu.
Gregory Walker lGregl: Theatre Work-
shop, Computer Club, Student Board . . .
Leonard Wall: lnternation Simulation,
lVlath Club, Latin Club... Elizabeth
Wangelin lLizl: AFS, Student Union,
German Club, Basketball... Meredith
Warshaw: French Club, TAC, llllutants,
Choir, Theatre Workshop, Red Cross.
Carol Warshawsky lWarshl: Student
Union, U-Highlights Studies Editor, Latin
Club, Pep Club... Naomi Weinstein:
Russian Club President, Student Union,
Field Hockey, U-Highlights, Midway . ..
Merritt Widen.' Debate, lnternation
Simulation, Chess Club, Student
Board... Carolyn Wilkins: Orchestra,
Band, Jazz Band.
I. Q. '
Ki: Q-is ififfla: 6 1
S if X
' X 1 -5
NOTPICTURED - Carol Anderson: lVlid-
way, Community Affairs, Russian
Club... Ralph Bernstein: Film Club,
Midway . .. James Clowes IJiml: lnter-
nation Simulation . .. Mark Davis. . .
Judith Golb lJudyl . . . Thomas Gold-
wasser lToml. . . James Lewontin
lJamiel: Theatre Workshop, Student
Council, TAC, Track.. . John Lowe
lJayl: Soccer, Track, Baseball . .. Alan
McNeil: Theatre Workshop, lnternation
Simulation, Computer Club, lVlodel Rail-
road Club . . .
' la ,W
Brenda Williams: Student Union Secre-
tary, Cheerleading, Theatre Workshop,
Class Secretary . . .
Charles Williams... Gladys Williams:
Theatre Workshop, Field Hockey, Volley-
ball, Community Affairs... Paul Wins-
berg: Track, SLCC, Jazz Band, Debate,
Wendell Wong: Debate, Band, German
Club, Chess Club... Vinette Woodard:
Cheerleading, Student Union, Pep Club
Chairman, CBS, Red Cross... Sara
Wright: TAC... Stanley Wyszomirski
lStanl: Debate... Mark Zelisko lZl:
Soccer, Basketball, Baseball, Student
Council, Russian Club.
-,MW ,W l
A . ik. SR
1 : K sp
i---- 5' L
' J if
ff L. -
. -. -M y S,
X w s f 'K
2 :se ss:
- gg -.,
if 3 is
as sf X'
, SSE 1 X
sms . . - , fix'
x felis "'
J 'if-I sstsi ff sssrssse i ttisi 's C J
. s '
'iii A , X M f J-
A I ' iw' S K 'Fr' 5- .
A 5 '
2 7"- 5 2 .
Q A .....
J ,t,t I tt-t-s.i.. s J
--.i s H
if i-.k' I 2 .
. we . - if t .. . 1
. es- 13- 1 + kt." -sf
1 5 . ' it '.g' '3-
1 - gf ,ss
ix.. s V 5
a 5 L
use , - -
N ' i' 1 .r svn: '... M,1ffj2's 1: Y :ef
1 I i--' A J J
2 'i-, 2 "
t rv . Sis '----
Y ssss 1 S 3
sf F r
is X. s
J ? gF.,.ss3
Q iiii 'i"i - A
W Is- 4 1
S A B' ii Q isis 'fi rss e i? i '
.- -i, ,re
f ,-'5 " .ff
. 5 - "
- J 1523
ex- I -' --
f f Swsiw-f e. ,,-.fi
' ' . -wg fi?fi"5:5-gsfiliiigigiil-'ftjf gi -
ww 3, H: .-,. .f,. . ff ,
, XX I
'3 A X "viii, .
5 Q Q za
r - if
T5 LARQM 7 f
R J if f ,"h 5 if
M271 X Q: 5'
J . ,i
L. . i . 3,1539 .A gif,
be e J g 3,
y Elaine Wong
. : ' wg H .
- , if - Dean Zarvis
Not pictured, Lester Aron, Dagmar Cornelius,
Susan Custer, Doug Daly, John Deering, Jim
Douglas, Andy Dworkin, Morris Giles, Robert
Jaffe, Peter Kalven, Barbara Leen, Jamie
Loftin, Pamela Mansfield, George Marshall, Gigi
Menguy, Trent Moody, Tim Neal, Michael
Needlman, Mary Norquist, Anna Raineri, Birgit
Rattenborg, John Schulman, Kevin Sharer,
Stuart Sherman, Paul Silvern, Philip Sittler,
Mojmir Sonik, G. Walaer, Henry Washington,
W T 1
' s .1
MQ? siss has
fs? J SQ
i as 5 Q
., - :'.51, 53" are . A
egfiaeitifsr ,iii fi it I
5 'js iissrie es i , Q -
...,,,,,,. .. S : , V
ses asa- ,t,i sie
gif' .. Vi.. Q 3 - . K
L, T ri ' i is L
, ,,,, : H 13
x . '- as wfwifa, V ' ffegia
' file' SS
if gi M
- A ,,t. ,st
1 ,, J t,ly W
as tttllt f t
iii, ii'i ,
X www. k X
555-k1iif5?5?!f ' B l ish?
X S, .xi
.. .. is i
' ' 1 .fe
fx 5 A i
-: get . .
M I JMS.-K:
1 . I :if
X- f t
Q' ff. ,
' X N .
SS? ' ,
Donya Hubby gif ..--' "-' lllbkib
Carol Irons 5 lq, ML Q' lk M Q
Colin Jack Z 6
Brian Jaski g ,j f rr gf A X Q
David Jenney ,y n ,A ,,b. Ng
Karen Kahn A115 ff, i,..-" ., A 6 A
Marc Kaplan i i sstr i iisos if ti't .
Steven Kaplansky - A -.-- t,-: g.,-gy - - 7 M M A H A A
David Keller J iiiloi in ' A ,i.,.. A . c ii
Deborah Kovacs , C 'E , H :EQ to I ,
Richard Kravets y - it ,311 3 iyy
Judith Lashof y 5? issiiigiiiff izi ' ' ' s tl 1 t.ttt
Michael Lavender W "" g.,L g A M 4 Q ij,g,,i1i'ff - Q
Ronald Lee , ,
Steven Feffon . ,..-,5i Q ' ' Sis s r
Aurora LSVIDS 355 Vkklr-,. Z., i -k,f:g kg lft- A, :::' K , v1.- : -f ff 5 :Qggi5g,: Q
An ne Lowrey J '17-Q.i - F' - .'-i ti? h.,k Q35 1 .h.,i 5 'ii' iff: "fi.'- if ih-' '--' 2 1 A'
M"e5 Madam' J iii A ' 7 t,,'
Amwmmw ,ears swf! we Egg ee? eel as
Smmwm t ewea E? Ref. e r ei gfiw
Richafd Mafek 5 ii t A i P A 1 Q-':: '
Cynthia Marsh ' . Q -
-F5 W' 2
Q s S t J
'J - iz'-QE If S ,. r -: , -
Q if we g
,, 7Lki 5 I it ,g
X ' , . V, I
9 so , W M52 '
aged g,i,,,wa -V
.. , X
m e 1 -'
Q P ,
, E kt i
KZ , .. M .--.: f,. e-view , Q- W?
N g .1 lx
-x -Z tu ., . 1 g- 2, ...Q 3
.,.,, to K5 :bk, 1
-i. i si? wgfgga L
. . H - H- an , ,..i.
S- "' ' ,JM F 5
Jasflif' " fr' ' J '
sg eg! f 4 ,
Not pictured: Rauven Averick, Erwin Cheme-
rinsky, Gregory Cowell, Debby Cronin, Charles
Custer, lan Evison, Thomas Goodman, Paul
Hanover, Jonathan Harrison, David Kitts, John
Lewison, Daniel Marks, Ricky McGuire, Patricia
1, . ,.
t eam-lf, 'K
- ,.. vm, 1"
'sig Q 'srl
st, tt rw
2 Q I. 3?-' '
1. ill' 4
'lisa , NJ
, it -
4 nl Q
'f W a at
151 i A ..
L J E.
f A i
' s:I,. 5 . E'r'- fn'
1,,,1 , , -" S i
N E l
McQuown, Jerome Mikesell, Sam Shapiro,
Stephen Swift, Alec Weil, Sheryl White, Kath-
leen Wildman, Richard Wilson, Christopher
U ii .5
1 at if
x X X Q
it E A-.Y
Q S-3' SW!
- a f
, ,. . 1- if
elf 1,-1 ' -1 Q3
KS gre ,N 35 X
.- .. ..,:f .M ..,. 2
. ., 'Elifi'27f,--,f1
2 my :EA
x K i t 5
saw A 55
K ,tv s X
2 ie Q
ffm- K ,.
a ww" ,, mea
sflffii. 5 ' S H
sb K Q
in .,.V Q .
Q ,- ff
f -:E x .
L., qw. X
5 ' K.
, 3 A f '15 L'L' -'L' i . if-iifzifis-ll
I 5 J i ,
.. " :Q' i 1 A
ji-4,6 L 'L M . , ..
21- ii . 1 . '
Q-writ. , , di 5 , g. K K 3
f 1 -if
ii :Sk ' K1
- 7 .
. M LY
is 5 wif Q
S 1 W, Q
fs' "SHN, .s
,X 5 X
Egg st L, N
like 12 3 ss
, S ,SQV
1 ' ask' I n '
is is t
1- 1. nf its
- . 1 tgfeslm -..
-if , t sf
fu s Y
kwiafxt H' i .L i I
' l 'fl my
fu., H: - :st
- tt 4--
Jo Ann Martin
. f. . M
fmt --.-f.e:el11. i
ww' t we
NJ Li Q
XM fx X
Not pictured: Mark Chamberlin, Paul Gray, Amy Green, Linzey Jones, Stephen Langendorf, Aldo Pedroso, Edward Urbanas, Gwendolyn Walker
.t , , ,r - t
g - srt t is at
t X XE' is 21
AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE - From
Ieft, top row.' Susan Landau, Mark Frie-
feld, John Lundeen, Beth Williams, Laura
Friedberg. second row.' Mary Newman,
Janet Gottlieb, Jean Robbins, Debbie
Kovacs, Ann Lawrence, Katie Getzels.
bottom row.' Karen Goetz, Pamela Harris,
Alaka Wali, Karen Kahn.
BRIDGE CLUB - From Ieft, top row.'
Alan Yngve, Jim Epstein, Michael Gro-
ban, Frank Novac, Steve Lefton, Mike
Kahn, Steve May. second row.' Robert
Scranton, Scott Harris, David Jenney,
Steve Decker, Andy Sigel, Susie Gordon.
third row: David Kovacs, Dudley Clay-
ton, Steve Tulsky, Neil Fackler, Joel
Goldberg. CHESS CLUB - From Ieft,
bottom row.' Joseph Thomas, Lance
Sanders, Prentiss Taylor ipresidenti,
Loren Hutter, Thomas Weinstein.
C.B.S. - From Ieft, top row: Sue Fiske,
Stanley Dukes, Fred Langendorf, Mike
Kalven, Edith Harrison, Steve Dawson,
Wendy Anker. second row.' Karen Mat-
law, Anne Rosenthal, Lisa Hollander, Bill
Clarke, Leslie Jones, Denny Colvin, Jane
Bergman, Sally Teegarden. third row:
Brenda Williams ivice presidenti, Paul
Silvern itreasurerl, John Franklin ipresi-
dentl, Jean Robbins, Bruce Montgomery.
bottom row.' Sue deCamp, Rana Gordon,
Vinette Woodard, Janet Walker, Karen
Kahn, Janice Coleman.
CHOIR - From left, top row: Nancy
Hallock, Bethany Zuspan, Janet Gans,
Lisl King, Nika Semkoff, Ellen Stacy,
Caryn Chaden, Lynn Andalman, Deborah
lVlayg second row: Jennifer Sachs, Diane
Graham, Barbara Leen, Adele Friedman,
Pamela Nlansfield, Pamela Richman,
Nlarie Roden, Jane Ellisong VOCAL
ENSEMBLE lthese members are also in
the Choirl - From left, third row.' Lance
Sanders, Janet Walker, Sonya Baehr,
Laurie Duncan, Paul Blumenthalgbottom
row: Denny Colvin, David Shopiro, Caro-
COMMUNITY SERVICE - From left,
top row.' Wendy Anker, Gladys Williams,
Debra Gordon, Betsy lVlunger, Karen lVlat-
lavvg second row: Pam Blau, Sally Tee-
garden, Kathy Rappaport, Sue Landau,
Lynne Calero, Laura Friedberg, Judy
Lashofg bottom row: Rana Gordon,
Claire Kaplan lco-chairmanl, Betsy
Shapiro lco-chairmanl, Karen Kahng not
pictured: Susan Carlson, Nancy Breul,
COMPUTER CLUB - From left, top
row.' Lance Sanders, Laurence Levchin,
Debra Gordon, Alan lVlcNeil, Claire
Kaplan, Kazuya Fuiitagsecono' row.' Mark
Gurvey, Joel Finkel, David Hyman lvice
presidentl, Scott Gurvey lpresidentl,
Thomas lVlcDavid lsecretaryl, George
Anastaplog CONCEPT - From left, bot-
tom rovv: Emily lVlann, Diane Meier, Bob
Aldrich, Barbara Swift, not pictured:
John Deering, George Nlarshall, lVlarc
Kaplan, Bill Boardman.
CONTEMPORARY ARTS - From left,
top row: Linda Casson, Barbara Sadow,
Jim Hazard, Carl Turner, David Kovacs,
Pam Richman, Naomi Millerg DEBATE
TEAM - From left, second row: Arthur
Roizman, lan Evison, Elliot Mincberg
icaptainl, Bill Green isecretarvii bottom
row: Erwin Chemerinsky, Bob Skeeles,
Jay Fishmang not pictured: Wendell
Wong, Louis Hirsch, Paul Winsberg,
Michael Letchinger, Mark Sherman.
ELECTRONICS CLUB - From left, top
row.' Rickie O'Neil, Robert Atlas, Burton
Highbaugh, Scott Gurvey, Lewis Seiler,
Joel Finkel, Bruce Charleston, Ronald
Lee, FILM CLUB - From left, second
row: Kathy Hazard, Richard Wilson,Anne
Lowrey, Richard Becker, Rebecca Smith,
Paul Hanover, Brent Wakamatsu, Pamela
Blau, Scott Meyer, Pam Harris, Mark
Spergalg third row: Laurence Haggard,
Steven Garmisa, Alex Vesselinovitch,
Marc Kaplan ipresidentl, David Wolf,
James Sprott, David Laufep FEATURE
FILM CLUB - From left, bottom row.'
Niels Thompson itreasureri, Bruce Garber
ivice presidentl, Lester Aron itechnical
directorl, Martin Lubran lpresidenti.
FRENCH CLUB - From left, top row:
Susan Landau, Suzie Mulstein, Dale
Epton, Diane Markovitz, Susan Hackett,
John Lundeen, David Shopiro, Debra
Gordon, Marilyn Freund, Anita Weinberg,
Kathy Rappaportg second row.' Susie Gor-
don, Lisa Hollander, Susan Marantz,
Karen Glassman, Karen Matlaw, Claire
Kaplan, Susan Meltzer, Wendy Anker,
Susan Ringler, Jane Bergman, Pam Harrisg
third row.' Hedy Weinberg, Gail Levitt
itreasureri, Liz Greenberg isecretaryl,
John Franklin ipresidenti, Laurie Epstein
ivice presidentl, Harriet Epstein: bottom
row: Roberta Shapiro, Barbara Leen,
Sally Teegarden, Carolyn Hovde, Susan
Schimel, Anne Rosenthal, Rana Grodon,
GERMAN CLUB - From left, top row:
Thomas McDavid, Carol Para, Mike Gro-
ban, Jerry Geisel, Laurence Levchin
Wendell Wong, second row: Ann Mans-
chrek, Christine Anderson, Chris Brauer
Stanley Dukes, Leslie Smith, Paul Blu-
menthal, Monica Ultmang bottom row:
Marie Roden, Daniel Pollock lpresidentl
Richard Kahn lsecretary and treasurerl
INTERNA TION SIMULATION - From
left, top row.' David Hyman, Richard
Marek, Scott Gurvey, Carl Turner, Craig
Douglas, Brian Jaskip second row: Neil
Fackler, Robert Cohen, Kurt Wagner,
Leonard Wall, Bruce Klafterp bottom
row: Lee Handler, Daniel Starr, Kazuya
Fujita lpresidentl, Marc Pravatinerg not
pictured: Steven May, Arthur Wilson
ltreasurerl, Alan Yngve, David Jenney.
JAZZ BAND - From left, top row: Paul
Winsberg, George Lewis, Joseph Harper,
Ray Anderson, Jim Epstein, Carl Turner,
second row.' Alec Weil, Thomas Good-
man, Carolyn Wilkins, Brian Jack, John
Goldsmith, Gary Swerdlow, Doug Daly:
LATIN CLUB - From left, third row:
Pam Spentak lvice presidentl, Dan
Strandjord lpresidentl, Lonnette Ed-
wards, Carl Mitchell, Sheldon Brown:
bottom row.' Curt Cohen, Daniel Schles-
singer, Nancy Lyons lalso Jazz Bandl,
Susan Lyons lalso Jazz Bandl, Fred
Eisenman, Elaine Wong.
LETTERMEN-From left, top row: Wally
Moore, Steve Palfi, Steve Pitts, Mark
Zelisko, Bruce Montgomery, Prentiss Tay-
lor, Harold Lauber, Steve Keith, Henry
Washington, second row: Harvey Wein-
berg, Steve Dawson, Jim Epstein, Steve
Tulsky, Steve Decker, Loren Sherman,
Doug Swanson, Gary Pekoe, Jay Fish-
man, third row: Stanley Dukes, David
Rozen, Bruce Hunfitz ivice presidentl,
Brian Jack lpresidentl, Bill Dennis lsecre-
tary-treasurerl, Jeffrey Jones, Paul
Blumenthal, bottom row.' David Henry,
Jerry Esrig, David Keller, Bruce Good-
man, Eric Haggard, Allen Daniels, Dean
Zarvis, Joe Barrash.
MIDWAY STAFF - From left, top row.'
'Ugis Sprudzs, Irene Tillman, David Wells,
Ralph Bernstein, Joan Hackett, Mark
Patinkin, Stanley Dukes, Karen Matlaw,
Sue Landau, second row.' Lorraine
Bouras, Susan Gordon, Burce Goodman,
Paul Ashin, Kathy Block, Barbara Golter,
Karen Goetz, third row: Peter Kovler,
Daniel Pollock leditorl, Paula Kaplan
ieditorl, Tom Neustatter, bottom row:
Debbie Kalk, Mitch Pravatiner, Ken De-
vine, Alaka Wali.
MA TH CLUB - From left, top row: Lisa
Lefkowitz isecretaryl, Kazuya Fujita,
Scott Gurvey lpresidentl, not pictured:
David Hyman ivice presidentl, MODEL
RAILROAD - Alan Yngve lpresidentl,
Jethroe Smith, not pictured: David Sim-
mons, Arthur Wilson, Fernando Pineda:
MUTANTS - From left, second row.'
Mary Dering, Paul Hanover, Nika Sem-
koff, Allan Meyners, Kathy Block, bot-
tom row: Katie Getzels, Janet Gottlieb,
Alan Bapoport, Mike Schneider.
ORCHESTRA - From left, top row:
Brandon Balthazar, Pam Blau, Betsy
Munger, Fred Eisenman, Henry Washing-
ton, Alan Yngve, Jonathan Golden,
Kazuya Fujita, Jo Ann Marting PAINT-
ING AND CRAFTS - From left, second
row: Alaka Wali, Virginia Smith, Linda
Congreve, Sandra Kostyk, Camilla Mican,
Karen Walker, Vera Wong, bottom row
Janet Goldberg, Sonya Baehr, Beth
Williams, Charles Williams, Setsuko Kuki.
SLOT RACING CLUB - From left, top
row.' David Wolf, Paul Silvern, Bruce
Goldberg, Lewis Seller, Bruce Montgo-
mery, Mark Friefeldg second row: Marc
Pravatiner lpres.l, David Zellner, Juan
Pineda, Robert Weinberg, Howard Nus-
baum, Rick Herndobler, SOCIALIST
DISCUSSION CLUB - from left, third
row: Paul Hanover, David Halperin,
Daniel Pollock, Alan Rapoport, George
Levvisg bottom row: Thomas Goodman,
Geri Fox, Jane Ellison, Bob Skeeles,
Susanna Goldiamond, Alec Weil.
STUDENT BOARD - From left, top
rovv: Tom Nedelsky, Steve Korshak, Mark
Patinkin, Bruce Garber, Sus Hackett, Eric
Johnson, Tom Neustatter, Jim Grodzins,
Kyra Semkoff, Harry
Kaplanskyg second row:
Richard Moseley, Robert
Goodman, Jan Mikesell,
Jay Fishman, Bill Clarke,
Leslie Craig, Barbara
Golterp third rovv: Denny Colvin, Paul
Blumenthal, Allen Daniels, Karen Goetz
lsecretaryl, Steve Daniels lvice presidentl,
Lisa Schuchman, Cindy Palfip bottom
rovv: Michael Kalk, Jennifer Sachs, Kathy
Hazard, Bruce Klafter, Robbie McNeill,
Kurt Wagner, Danny Kaplansky, Alec
Weil, Carol Smith.
SLCC - From left, top row: Jim Epstein,
Bob Aldrich, Bob Jaffe, Prentiss Taylor,
Ray Anderson, Alex Vessilinovitch, David
Shapirog second row: Sue deCamp, Fred
Hornung, Leslie Jones, Harry Richter,
Ann Rosenthal, Andy Rosenheimp bot-
tom row: Bob Atlas, Kelley Anderson
lvice presidentl, Emily Mann lsecretaryl,
Fred Langendorf Cpresidentl, Steve Pitts
ltreasurerlg not pictured: Brandon
Bathazar, Tom Nedelsky, Doug Daly,
STUDENT UNION - From left, top row.'
Debra Gordon, Alexander Vesselinovitch,
Mat Saidel, Steve Palfi, Martin McDer-
mut, Joan Hackett, Doug Swanson, Steve
Davvsong second row: Susan Meltzer,
Irene Tillman, Dale Epton, Claire Kaplan,
Marilyn Freund, Suzi Mulstein, Hannah
Banksg third row: Jim Soloman, David
Henry, Leslie Jones lpresidentl, Wally
Moore ftreasurerl, Rana Gordon: bottom
row: Toby Fishbein, Edie Harrison lvice
presidentl, Brenda Williams lsecretaryl,
Richard Richter iparliamentarianl,
Wendy Anker, Steve Lonergan.
STUDENT UNION - From left, top row.'
Jane Bergman, Meg Smith, Laurie Dun-
can, Betsy Bergman, Susanna Goldia-
mond, Susan Schimelp second row: Susan
Smith, Richard Becker, Scott Harris,
Jonathan Jaffe, Liz Greenberg: third row:
Karen Kahn, Debby Kalk, Vinnete Wood-
ard, Mary Newman, Carolyn Thomasg
bottom row.' Karen Meier, Diana Cohen,
Naomi Weinstein, Sarah Zesmer, Eric
TABLE TENNIS CLUB - From left, top
row: Richard Goodman, David Shapiro,
Peter Shapiro, Larry Jacobson ipresi-
denti, Gregory Schroff, Andrew Hoschp
second row: Joseph Barrash, Rand Wil-
son, Daniel Samelson, Richard Salomon,
Steven Garmisa, Richard Becker, Joel
Goldberg ivice presidentl: RUSSIAN
CLUB - From left, third row: Adele
Friedman, Naomi Weinstein, Bill Hol-
lander, Lisa Lefkowitz ivice presidentlg
PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB - From left,
bottom row: Eric Haggard, Ken Devine,
Lonnette Edwards, Bruce Garber, Kim-
7fA.C. - From left, top row: Eric Singer,
Kathy Hazard, Lorna Sultan, Janet Gold-
berg, Margot Miller, Andrew Sigel, Lauri
Sugerman, Diana Cohen, Kyra Semkoff,
second row.' Cindy Marsh, Bruce Good-
man, David Cockrell, Steve Lefton, Sue
Hackett, Bruce Montgomery, Betsy
Shapiro, Suzi Mulstein, Scott Gurvey,
Allen Daniels, Sonya Baehrg third row:
Stephen Arron, Kemberly Werninghaus,
Betsy Bergman, Janet Sabet, Susan
Meltzer, Karen Matlaw, Aurora Levins,
Nika Semkoff, Dean Zarvis, David Henry,
Fredrick Hornung, Roberta Shapirop
fourth row: Abram Katz, Shayne Tulsky,
Laura Friedberg, Virginia Smith, Anne
Lowrey, Erica Meyer, Terri Cirals, Denny
Colvin, Janice Colemanp bottom row:
Karen Walker, Monica Ultman, Mary
Newman, Joel Goldberg, Carolyn
Thomas, Jennifer Sachs, Diane Weil, Pat
THEATRE WORKSHOP - From left,
top row.' Terri Cirals, David Hyman,
Leslie Starr, James Hazard, David Kovacs,
Paul Ashin, Erica Meyer: second row:
Julie Cohen, Abby Rothblatt, Debbie
Kovacs, Bill Smith, Naomi Weinstein
Katherine Hazard, third row.' Lisa Harris,
Jennifer Sachs, Ray Anderson, Sue Fiske,
Pam Harrisp bottom row: Diana Cohen,
Laurence Haggard, Jeanie Orden, Anna
Raineri, Lee Handler.
THEATRE WORKSHOP - From left,
top row: Loren Sherman, Mat Saidel,
Steve Palfi, David Halperin, Alan McNeil,
Stuart Sherman, Ellen lronsgsecond row:
Gladys Williams, Jamie Lewontin, Mal-
colm Morris, Anne Rosenthal, Frank
Novak, Pat Spargo, Laurie Duncan, third
row: Shayne Tulsky, Bob Aldrich, Mike
Rosenberg, Richard Richter, Cathy Col-
lier, Lorna Sultan, bottom row: Sonya
Baehr, Sue Scherer, Emily Mann, Alan
Rapoport, Karen Matlaw, Brenda Wil-
U-HIGHLIGHTS STAFF - From left,
top row: Susan Landau, Ann Baumann,
Lawrence Levchin, Allen Chreman, Steve
Korshak, Mark Friefeld, Wendell Wong,
Martin Lubrang second row: Pam Harris,
Liz Wangelin, Wendy Anker, Claire Kap-
lan, Sue Scherer, Karen Matlaw, Sally
Teegarden, Marc Pravatinerg bottom row:
Carolyn Thomas, Ellen Irons ieditorl, Sue
Fiske ledltorl, Kathy Rappaport, Jerry
Geisel, Lauri Sugerman, Harriet Epstein,
Didi Carasso, Paula Kaplang notpictured:
Vera Wong, Monica Ultman, Ken Devine,
WIND ENSEMBLE - From left, top row:
Alan Yngve, Jim Epstein, Malcolm
Morris, Ray Anderson, Joey Harper, Carl
Turner, Gary Pekoeg second row: David
Keller, John Goldsmith, Mike Kahn,
Brian Jack, Jay Fishman, Shannon Cus-
ter, Gary Swerdlovv, Michael Lavender,
Naomi Miller, third row.' Carolyn Wilkins,
Sue Lyon, Richard Becker, Fred Eisen-
man, Karen Tave, David Laufeg bottom
row: Robert Scranton, Scott Harris,
Diane Erickson, Lynn Daniels, Doug
Daly, Brandon Balthazar, Alec Weil.
VARSITY BASEBALL - From left, top
row.' Lawrie Burns, David Shopiro, Fred
Belmont, Glenn Preibis, Mark Zelisko,
David Dray, Matt Saidel. second row:
John Nambu, Dick Townsend, Jeff Jones,
Steve Daniels, Jay Lowe, Mark Stran-
djord, Mr. Tom Tourlas lcoachl. bottom
row: Steve Tulsky lmanagerl. Notpic-
tured: Dale Garber, Dick Dworkin, Stew
Weltman, Bruce Schulman.
FROSH SOPH BASEBALL - From left,
top row.' Gary Pekoe, Jim Epstein, Steve
Decker, Steve Pitts, Richard Kravets,
Steve Tulsky, Glenn Johnson. second
row: Bruce Goodman, Trent Moody,
Rauven Averick, Harvey Weinberg,
Richard Harris, David Rozen, Mr. Tom
Tourlas lcoachl. bottom row: John Gold-
smith, Jerry Esrig, Burton Highbaugh,
VARSITY BASKETBALL - From left,
top row: Dean Zarvis, Paul Silvern, Henry
Washington, Peter Kovler, Steve Pitts,
Mark Zelisko, Bruce Montgomery, Steve
Palfi, Steve Keith, Bruce Hurvitz, Jerry
Esrig, Andy Dworkin lmanagerl. bottom
row: Steve Dawson, Kevin Sharer lman-
agerl, Steve Daniels, Mr. Sandy Patlak
lcoachl, Dave Jacobs.
FROSH SOPH BASKETBALL - From
left, top row: Mr. Tom Tourlas lcoachl,
David Wolf, Richard Kravets, Linzey
Jones, Bruce Goldberg, David Cockrell,
Loren Sherman, Alexander Vesselinovitch
lmanagerl. second row: David Rozen,
Hanley Weinberg, Peter Shapiro, Rick
Schroff, James Naisbitt. bottom row: Jim
Solomon, Joe Thomas, Scott Harris,
Colin Jack. Notpictured: Allen Daniels,
Craig Gordon, Richard Horndobler
GIRLS' BASKETBALL - From left, top
row: Kim Warenhaus, Yvette Driskell,
Cathy Silvern, Barbara Everly, Debbie
May, Jane Bergman, Sue Meltzer, Jane
Ellison, Pam Wong, Ami Anderson, Mar-
got Miller, Miss Margaret Mates lcoachl.
second row.' Kathy Zuspan, Alaka Wali,
Mimi Stern, Leslie Riley, Janice Coleman,
Donna Washington, Janet Gans, Donna
Epstein, Marsha Clark. bottom row:
Elaine Wong, Diane Markovitz, Kim
Uhlenhuth, Pat Spargo, Janet Spargo,
Leslie Smith, Marilyn Freund.
VARSITY CHEERLEADERS - From
left, Margie Anderson, Laurie Epstein,
Harriet Epstein, Laurie Duncan, Brenda
Williams, Vinette Woodard.
FROSH SOPH CHEERLEADERS -
From left, top row: Toby Fishbein,
Wendy White, Ellen Stacy. bottom row:
Bethany Zuspan, Linda Finder, Linda
CROSS COUNTRY - From left, top
row: Mr. Ed Banas lcoachi, John Men-
guy. second row: Arthur Wilson, David
Weinberg, Joe Thomas. bottom row:
Stephen Smith, David Love.
FIELD HOCKEY - From left, top row:
Kim Wereninghaus, Elaine Wong, Pam
Wong, Dale Epton, Ellen Stacy, Lonnette
Edwards, Janet Spargo, Kim Uhlenhuth,
Susan Meltzer, Ladonna Washington, Miss
Margaret Mates lcoachl. second row: Pat
Evans, Judy Deutelbaum, Mimi Stern,
Karen Tave, Virginia Smith, Leslie Scott,
Karen Ulenhuth. bottom row: lVlarsha
Clark, Monona Wali, Vera Wong, Nina
Halpern, Joanne Martin, Margaret Miller,
Amy Anderson. Not pictured: Carol
Irons, Pat Spargo, Carol Horwich.
GOLF - From left, Bruce Hurvitz, Bruce
Gans, Tom Neustatter, David lVliller, Mark
Zuspan, lVlr. Arthur Dedinsky lcoachl.
Not pictured: Peter Schloerb.
INDOOR TRACK - From left, top row:
lVlr. Ed Banas lcoachl, Jay lVlikesell, Brian
Jack, Stanley Dukes, Arthur Wilson, Rick
Harris, Eric Haggard, John Lucas, Bruce
Goodman, Ed Alpert, Tim Neal lman-
agerl, Andy Rosenheim lmanagerl. sec-
ond row: Paul Winsberg, Richard Eisen-
man, Steve Decker, John Nlenguy, Jay
Lowe, Bruce lVlcNeil, David Weinberg.
bottom row.' Dana Anderson, Tom Wein-
stein, Jon Jaffe, Curt Cohen, Fred Eisen-
man, Chris Wool, Steve Smith.
OUTDOOR TRACK - From left, top
row: David Weinberg, Jerry Carr, Oscar
Rattenborg, Ed Taylor, John Nlenguy,
Stan Denis, Henry Washington. second
row: Brian Jack, David Keller, Allen
Daniels, Peter Kalven, Dan Hildebrand,
Fred Eisenman, lVlr. Allan Potter lcoachl.
bottom row: Jon Raven.
VARSITY SOCCER - From left, top
row: Jay Lowe, Mark Patinkin, Peter
Kovler, Dan Pollock, Glenn Preibis, lVlark
Zelisko, lVlojmir Sonek, Bruce Hurvitz,
Bill Boardman, lVlr. Sandy Patlak lcoachl.
second row: Jerry Carr, Stan Wysozmir-
sky, Henry Washington, Steve Palfi, Jim
Grodzins, Steve Daniels, Paul Silvern,
Doug Swanson, Brian Jack, Bob Jaffe.
bottom row: Steve Keith, Tom Nedelsky,
Dean Zarvis, John Goldsmith, David
Jacobs, Jim Parsons, Andy Dworkin
FROSH SOPH SOCCER - From left, top
row: Jim lVlcGehee, David Keller, Danny
Harper, David Rozen, Jon Rosenberg, Bill
Clarke, Alex Vesselinovitch, David
Rowley, Steve Kaplansky. second row:
Chris Wool, Bruce Goodman, Daniel Cole,
Rand Wilson, Curtis Cohen, Colin Jack,
lVlatt Goldwasser, John Lucas, Scott
Harris, Rick Hornung, lVlr. Ed Pounder
lcoachl. bottom row.' Randy Gottschalk,
Eric Singer, Dave Krieger, Dana Ander-
son, Andy Rosenheim, Jim Solomon,
Neal Bader, John Hawthorne.
VARSITY SWIMMING - From left, top
row: lVlr. Ed Pounder lcoachl, Joel Gold-
berg, Jim Parsons, Richard Goodman,
Peter Schloerb, Jeff Jones, Bill Denis.
bottom row: Doug Swanson, Jim Epstein,
Bill Hollander, Jim Grodzins, Martin
lVlcDermut, Tom Neustaetter. Not pic-
tured: Joe Balensi, Paul Blumenthal.
FROSH SOPH SWIMMING - From left,
top row: Dan Strandjord lmanagerl, Eric
Singer, Danny Freund, Adam Rudolph,
Greg Clarke, Mark Gurvey, Miles
Madorin, Dave Laufe, Randy Gottschalk,
John Hawthorne. second row: Bruce
Uphaus, Howard Nusbaum, Rand Wilson,
Fred Hornung, Micheal Mothen, David
Henry, Steve May. bottom row: Brian
Kittle, Ugis Sprudzs, Paul Gray, Dave
Schloerb, David Keller.
TENNIS - From left, top row: Mark
Patinkin, Loren Sherman, Craig Gordon,
David Levi, Steve Keith, Daniel Meltzer,
Ronald Greenwald, John Wachtel, Mr. Ed
Pounder lcoachl. bottom row: Doug
Daley, Colin Jack, Jim Parsons, Richard
Becker, David Henry, Dudley Clayton,
Dean Zarvis, Jay Fishman.
VOLLEYBALL - From left, top row.'
Miss Michelle Grau lcoachl, Marilyn
Freund, Pat Spargo, Gladys Williams,
Lonnette Edwards, Linda Young, Kathy
Garland, Kate Mack. bottom row: Bar-
bara Golter, Mimi Stern, Susan Meltzer,
Adams, Victoria A 89
AFS A 40
Aldrich, Robert A 24,33,41,89,104,
Alpert, Edward A 50, 51, 96,115
Anastaplo, George A 98, 104, 106
Lynn A 100,104
Kelley A 33, 89,109
Anderson, Dana A 98,115,116
Anderson, Amy A 100,113, 114
Anderson, Ray A 9,67,89,106,109,110
Anderson, Christine A 89, 106
Anixter, Jo Ann A 13, 89
Anker, Wendy A 66, 89,103, 104,105,
Antoine, Miss Toni A 84
Aron, Lester A 82,105
Arron, Stephen A 100, 110
ARTS WEEK A 28,29
Ashin, Paul A 96,107,110
ASSEMBLIES A 26,27
Atlas, Robert A 98, 105, 109
Avant, April A 89
Averick, Rauven A 112
Aubrey, Mr. Roger A 34, 84
Bader, Neal A 100, 116
Baehr, Mrs. Genevieve A 84
Baehr, Sandra A 96
Baehr, Sonya A 42, 89, 108, 110, 111
Balensi, Joseph A 89
Balthazar, Brandon A 31,100, 108,111
Banas, Mr. Edward A 84, 114, 115
Banks, Hannah A 65, 96, 109
Bargen, Mr. Ralph A 84
Barrash, Joseph A 98, 107, 110
BASEBALL A 48, 49, 112
BASKETBALL, FROSH-SOPH. A 54, 55, 56, 57
BASKETBALL, VARSITY A 54, 55, 56, 57, 112
Barrash, Kip A 96
Baskind, Leslie A 89
Baumann, Ann A 30, 82, 89, 111
BAZAARNIVAL A 18,19
Becker, Richard A 40, 72, 98, 105, 109,
110, 111, 117
Becker, Robert A 65, 96
Bedno, Jenny A 100
Bell, Mr. Earl A 84
Bell, Mr. Max A 84
Bellows, David A 96
Bergman, Betsy A 96, 103, 109, 110
Bergman, Jane A 98,103, 105, 109,113
Berkson, Marc A 4, 89
Bernstein, Mr. Edgar A 84, 70
Bernstein, Ralph A 40,107
Bertrand, Antoine A 40, 89
Billingsly, Frances A 98
Black, Mr. Chauncey A 71
Blau, Pamela A 98,104, 105,108
Black, Kathryn A 96,107
Blumenthal, Paul A 89,104, 106,107,108
Boardman, William A 116
Bobay, John A 89
Booth, Alison A 98
Bortnick, Mr. Karl A 71, 84
Bouras, Lorraine A 96, 107
Bowman, Brand A 89
Boyajian, Mr. Richard A 84
Brasler, Mr. Wayne A 84
Brauer, Christopher A 89, 106
Breul, Nancy A 96
Brown, Mrs. Josephine A 84
Brown, Matthew A 98
Brown, Sheldon A 96, 106
Busch, Mrs. Mary A 84
Burokas, Miss Cecilia A 84
Calero, Lynne A 30, 89, 104
Carasso, Andrea A 5, 83, 95,
Cardenas, Terry A 100
Carlson, Susan A 96
Carmichael, Mr. Srandrod T. A 68, 69, 82, 84
Carr, Jerry A 50, 51, 82, 83, 96, 115,116
Casson, Linda A 31, 100, 105
Chaden, Caryn A 100, 104
Chamberlain, Thomas A 13, 89
Charleston, Bruce A 100, 105
Chauncey, Thomas A 100
CHEERLEADERS, FROSH-SOPH, A 114
CHEERLEADERS, VARSITY A 113
Chemerinsky, Erwin A 105
Cheskin, Bonnie A100
Chin, Mimi A 89
CHOIR A 102
Marjorie A 12, 65,96,113
Chroman, Allen A 96,111
Cirals, Terri A 89,110
Clark, Marsha A 98,113, 114
Clark, Mrs. Susanna A 84
Gregory A 100, 117
Clarke, William A 98,103,108,116
Clayton, Dudley A 81, 82, 96, 103,117
Clise, Miss Jayme A 84
Cobb, Mr. Peter A 28, 84
Cochrane, Mrs. Lydia A 84
I, David A100,110,113
Barry A 82
Cohen, Curtis A 98,106,115,116
Cohen, Julie A 96,98,110
Cohen, Robert A 98,100, 106, 108
Diana A 21,100,109,110
Cole, Daniel A 100, 116
Coleman, Janice A 98, 103,110,113
Collier, Catherine A 3, 89, 111
Colvin, Helene A 98,103, 104, 108,110
COMPUTER CLUB A 38, 39, 102
COMMUNITY SERVICE A 103
CONCEPT A 102
Congreve, Linda A 100, 108, 114
CONTEMPORARY ARTS --103
Conway, Mr, Donald A 84
Craig, Leslie A 96, 108
Cropsey, Rachel A 90
CROSS-COUNTRY A 114
Custer, Shannon A 111
Daniels, Allen A 82, 96, 108, 110, 115
Daniels, Stephen A 48, 53, 54, 57, 90, 108, 112,
Davis, Daphne A 100
Dawson, Steven A 59, 96, 103, 107, 109,112
De Camp, Susan A 31, 96,103,109
Steven A 96, 103, 107,112,115
Dedinsky, Mr. Arthur A 84, 115
Denis, William A 96,107,116
Dering, Mary A 90,107
Deutelbaum, Judy A 114
Devine, Kenneth A 43, 96, 107, 110
Doi, Mary A 96
Douglas, Craig A 100, 106
Dukes, Stanley A
Duncan, Laurie A
Dunkel, Louise A
26,27,96, 104, 109,111,113
Dworkin, Andrew A 112,116
Dyrud, Jaryl A 82,100
Edwards, Lonnette A 9, 90, 106,110, 114,117
Ehrman, Carol A 13,100
Eisenmon, Mr. Thomas A 84
Eisenman, Frederick A98,106, 108, 111,115
Eisenman, Richard A 96,115
Garber, Bruce A 96,105,108,110
Garmisa, Steven A 98, 105, 110
Geisel, Jerry A 90, 106,
GERMAN CLUB A 104
Getzels, Katherine A 96, 103, 107
Gilbreath, Micheal A 90
Gladstone, Wesley A 90
GIFIL'S BASKETBALL A 113
Glassman, Karen A 90, 105
Goetz, Karen A 35, 96, 103, 107, 108
Goetz, Stephen A 100,31
Goldberg, Bruce A 98, 113
Goldberg, Janet A 100, 110, 108
Goldberg, Joel A 41,96, 103,108, 110,116
Golden, Jonathan A 98, 108
Goldiamond, Shana A 36, 96, 108, 109
Goldsmith, John A 96, 106, 111, 112,116
Goldsmith, Mrs, Stephanie A 85
Goldwasser, Matthew A 82, 98, 112, 116
Goldwyn, John A100
GOLF A 115
Golter, Barbara A 96,107, 108,117
Goodman, Barbara A 100
Goodman, Blair A 90
Goodman, Bruce A 80, 82, 96, 106, 107,108, 110,
112, 115, 116
Goodman, Richard A 96,110,116
Goodman, Thomas A 106, 108
Gordon, Craig A 57, 96, 117
Rana A 30,90,103,104, 105,109
Debra A 21, 90,104,109
Gordon, Susan A 96, 103, 105, 107
Gottlieb, Janet A 96, 103, 107
Gottschalk, Rand A 100,116,117
Graham, Diane A 100,104
Gray, Paul A 117
Green, William A 96,105
Greenberg, Elizabeth A 82, 98, 105,109,117
Greenberg, Gary A 96
Griffin, Mrs. Martha A 85
Groban, Michael A 90, 103, 106
Grodzins, James A 82,96,108,116
Gross, Polly A 96
Greenwald, Peter A 90
Gupta, Mrs. Sarita A 39, 70, 85
Gurvey, Mark A 100,104, 117
Gurvey, Scott A 39, 90, 104, 105, 106, 107,
Hackett, Joan A 96,105,107,108, 109
Hackett, Susan A 98,110
Haehn, Miss Faynelle A 85
Haggard, Eric A 96,107,110,115
Haggard, Lawrence A 98, 105, 110
Hallock, Nancy A 98,104
Halperin, David A 90,108,111
Halpern, Nina A 100,114
Handler, Lee A 100,106, 110
lnghram, Mark A 96
INTERNATION SIMULATION A 41,104
Y 4, 50,52,91, 106.107, 111
Jacobs, David A 54, 55, 56, 59, 91, 112,1
Jacobson, Lawrence 96, 110
Jaffe, Jonathon A 101,109,115
Jaffe, Robert A 109, 116
Jaffey, Matthew A 67,91,101
Janecek, Miss Blanche I 85
Janowitz, Rebecca A 96
Jaski, Brian A 41, 98, 106
Jenney, David A 98, 103
JAZZ BAND A 40,41,104
Johnson, Eric A 37, 82, 91,108
Johnston, James A 101
Jones, Leslie A 9, 25, 91,103,109
Jones, Linzey A 113
Jones, Jeffery A 58, 96, 107, 108, 112, 11
Joseph, Miss Susan A 85
Junker, Mrs. Gladys A 85
Kahn, Karen A 98,103, 104,109
Kahn, Micheal A 81, 96, 103, 111
Kahn, Richard A 91,106
Kalk, Deborah A 96,107,108, 109
Kalk, Michael A 101
Kalven, Michael A 82, 91,103
Kalven, Peter A 82, 115
Kanno, Mr. Hiroshi A 85
Kaplan, Claire A 39, 81, 91, 104,
105, 109, 111 ,
Kaplan, Marc A 40, 98, 105
Kaplan, Gary A 91
Kaplan, Mrs. Ruth A 85
A 98, 108, 116
Kasik, James A 9, 91
Katz, Miss Shirley A 85
Katz, Abram A 96, 110
Keil, Mr. Robert A 70, 85
Keith, Stephen A 13, 28, 57, 91, 107, 112,
Keller, William A 91
Keller, David A 98,111,115,116,117
King, LislA 101,104
Kittle, Brian A 101,117
Klafter, Bruce A 101, 106, 108
Klaus, Mr. John A 85, 28
Klein, Mr. Roger A 85
Kohn, Jessica A 101
Korshak, Stephen A 91,108,111
Kostyk, Sandra A 101,108
Kovacs, David A 91,103,105,110
Elam, Peter A 90
Elam, Susan A 98
Jane A 98,104,108,113
,Harriet 26, 27, 90, 105, 111, 113
, Laurie A 90,105,113
,James A 40,44,82,96,103,106,107,109
Epton, Dale A 98,114,105.109
Hanover, Paul A 105, 107,108
Harper, Daniel A 100, 116
Harper, Jennifer A- 91
Harper, Joseph A 13, 81, 82, 96, 106
Harris, Richard A 112,115
Harris, Lisa A 98,110
Harris, Pamela A 91,96,103, 105, 110,111
Harris, Scott A 98,100, 103,109, 111,113,116
Harrison, Edith A 5,9,13,36,91, 103,109
Haskell, Mr. Alan A 85
Esrig, Jerry A 59, 96, 107, 112
Everly, Barbara A 100, 113
Evans, Patricia A 96, 110,114
Erickson, Mr. Robert A 84, 71, 28
Evison, lan A105
Fackler, Mark A 90
Fackler, Neil A 41, 98,103,106
FIELD HOCKEY A 114
Ferguson, Mr. Jerry A 84
FILM CLUB A 40, 41,103
Finder, Linda A 98,114
Finkel, Joel A 100,104,105
Fishbein, Toby A 98,109,114
Fishman, Jay A 82, 98,105,107,108,111,117
Fiske, Sue A 67,103, 110,111,120
Fox, Geraldine A 98,108
Franklin, John A 4, 36, 90, 103, 105
FRENCH CLUB A 103
Freund, Daniel A 78,100,117
Freund, Marlyn A 98,105,109,11.1,117
Friedberg, Laura A 96,103 104,110
Friedman, Adele A100,104,110
Friedman, Miss Darleen A 85, 78
Friefeld, Mark A 40, 96,103,108, 111
Fryden, Mr. Floyd A 85
Fujita, Kazuya A 41,90, 104, 106, 107,108
Gans, Bruce A 64, 90,115
Gans, Janet A 100, 104, 113
Hawkins, Toya A 98
Hawthorne, John A 40,100,116,117
Hazard, James A 81, 96,105,110
Hazard, Katherine A 98,105,108, 110
Heggen, Mr. Gregor A 85
Heiserman, Gina A 16, 96
Heiserman, Lisa A 91
Henry, David A 31,98,107,109, 110,117
Herndobler, Richard A 41,101,108
Hey, Mr. Dean A 85
Highbaugh, Burton A 98,105,112
Hirsch, Louis A 91
Hollander, Lisa A 5, 31, 98,103,105
Hollander, William A 11, 81, 91,110,116
Hollenbeck, Mrs. Mary A 85
Hornung, Frederick A 101,109,110,116,117
Horwich, Carol A 83,96
Hosch, Andrew A 98, 110
Hovde, Carolyn A 98, 105
Housinger, Mr. Jan A 85
Howe, Margaret A 91
Hozinsky, Mr. Murray A 85
Hubby, Donya A 98
Hundley, Mr. Charles A 85
Hurvitz, Bruce A 53, 55, 59, 91, 107, 112, 115,
Hutter, Loren A 101,103
Hyman, David A 91,104,106,110
INDOOR TRACK A 115
Kovacs, Deborah A 98, 103, 110
Kovler, Peter A 52,55,92,107,112,116
Kravets, Richard A 98, 112,113
Krieger, David f101,116
Kuki, Setsuko A101,108
Kuo, Frank A 67, 72, 92
Landau, Susan A 96, 103,104, 105, 107,1
Langendorf, Fred A 11, 33, 92, 103, 109
Langendorf, Trudi A 101
Lashof, Judy A 98, 104
Lassar. Miss Vickf A 85
Lathrop, Julie A 92
LATIN CLUB A 104
Lauber, Harold A 26, 27, 92, 107,
Lauer, Norman A 12, 52, 92
Laufe, David A 40,82,101,105,111,117
Lautman, Erika A 101
Lavendar, Michael A 98, 111
Lawrence, Ann A 96, 103
Lee, Ronald A 98, 105
Leen, Barbara A 104, 105
Lefkowitz, Lisa A 35, 96, 107, 110
Lefton, Steven A 98, 103, 110
Letchinger, Michael A 101
LETTERMEN A 46, 47, 105
Levchin, Lawrence A 92,104, 106, 111
Levin, Daniel A 101
Levins, Aurora A 98, 110
Levitt, Gail A 96, 105
Lewert, Barbara A 96
Lewis, George A 92, 106, 108
Lewontin, James A 111
Lifton, David A 24, 33, 92
Lifton, Julie A 101
Lindsey, Mrs. Ouida A 69, 74, 75
Lipkin, Walter A 19, 24, 66, 84,96
Lloyd, Mr. Francis V. A 32, 85
London, Gail 9 92
Love, David 9 114
Lowe, John 9 112, 115, 116
Lowrey, Anne 9 98,105,110
Lubran, Martin 9 96,105,111
Lucas, John 9 98,115,116
Lundeen, John 9 31, 41, 96,103,105
Lyon, Nancy 9 29, 31, 40, 96,106
Lyon, Susan 9 106,111
Madorin, Miles 9 98,117
Mandelbaum, Mrs. Lidia 9 86
Mann, Emily 9 37,97, 104,109,111
Manschrek, Ann 9 98,106
Mansfield, Pamela 9 104
Marantz, Susan 9 30, 98,105
lMarantz, Mrs. Sylvia 9 40, 86
Marek, Richard 9 98, 106
Markovitz, Diane 9 97,105,113
Marsh, Cynthia 9 82, 08,110
Marshall, George 9 9
Martin, Jo-Ann f108,114
Matchett, Mrs, Margaret 9 86
Mates, Miss Margaret 9 86, 113, 114
MATH CLUB 9105
Matlaw, Karen 9 99, 103, 104, 105,10
Maurer, Mrs. Katherine 9 65, 86
May, Deborah 9 104,113
May, Steven 9 99, 103,117
McCarthy, Mrs. Teresa 9 86
McCormick, Rebecca 9 101
McDavid, Raven 9 97
McDavid, Thomas 9 99, 104,106
McDermut, Martin 9 11, 18, 92,109,1
McGehee, James 9 78,101,116
McGuire, Mrs. Eunice 9 86
McNeil, Alan 9 40,104,111
McNeil, Bruce 9 99,115
McNeill, Robbie 9 99,108
Medwin, Sherry 9 92
Meier, Diane 9 6, 92, 104
Meier, Karen 9 101,109
Melnick, Laura 9 9, 43, 92
Meltzer, Susan 9 99,105,109, 110,11
Mendleson, Paul 9 101
Menguy, John 9 92,114,115
Meyer, Erica 9 97,110
Meyer, Stephan 9 97
Meyer, Scott 9 101, 105
Meyners, Allan 9 99, 107
Mican, Camilla 9101,108
'MIDWAY 9 40, 41, 105
ikesell, Jerome 9 115
iller, David 9 65, 92, 115
iller, Margot 9101,110,113, 114
iller Pamela 9 92
, Naomi9 101, 105,111
Mincberg, Elliot 9 97, 105
Mitchell, Carl 9 98, 106
MODEL RAILROAD -105
Molthen, Edward 9 92
Molthen, Michael 9 101, 117
Hranrag, Mr. Philip 9 86
Montgomery, Bruce 9 31, 57, 97, 103,
Moody, Trent 9 112
Moore, Wallace 9 5, 92, 107, 109
Vlorris, Malcolm 9 97,111
Vloseley, Richard 9 97
Vloulton, J. Paul 9 86
Vloulton, James 9 92
lrluelder, Mr. Richard 9 86
Vlulstein, Suzanne 9 99,105,109,110
Vlunger, Betsy 9 99, 104, 108
VIUTANTS 9 105
Xlaisbitt, James 9 54, 99, 113
Xleal, Timothy '115
Xledelasky, Tom 9 67, 97,108,116
Xleumann, Melissa 9 99
Nleustaetter, Thomas 9 92,107,108, 1
Xlewman, Mary Ann 9 97,103,109
Vewrnan, Mrs. Roberta 9 86
Vewman, Mr. Thomas 9 86
Xlovak, Frank 9 99,103,108,111
Nlusbaum, Howard 9101,108,117
Idfield, Elizabeth 9 99
lsen, James 9 92
lson, Miss Judith 9 86
'NeaI, Kenneth 9 101
ram, Mark - 92
rden, Jeanne 9 92,110
UTDOOR TRACK 9115
AINTlNG AND CRAFTS '106
alfi, Cynthia - 99, 108
alfi, Steve 9 97,107,109,111,112,1
Para, Carol 9 97,106
Parsons, James 9 97, 83, 116, 117
Patinkin, Mark 9 47, 53, 97,107,108,116,117
Patlak, Mr. Sanford 9 52, 59, 86, 112, 116
Pearson, Mr. Herbert 9 86
Pekoe, Gary 9 99,107, 111,112
Peters, Mrs. Susan 9 86
PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB f108
Pillet, Mrs. Etiennette 9 86
Pineda, Fernando 9 99
Pineda, Juan 9 76,101,108
Pitts. Steven 9 55,59,97, 107,109,112
Pollock, Daniel 9 81,93,106,107,108,116
Poole, Mr. Wirifred 9 86
Pounder, Mr. Norman 9 86, 116, 117
Powell, Steven 9 97
Pravatiner, Marc 9101, 106,108,111
Pravatiner, Mitchell -- 78, 93, 107
Preibis, Glenn 9 93,112,116
PROMS 9 20, 21
Rabens, Miss Wendy 9 86
Raftery, Mr. James 9 71, 86
Raineri, Anna '110
Rapoport, Alan 9 82, 93, 107, 108,111
Rappaport, Stephen 9 93
Rappaport, Katherine 9 93, 104, 105, 111
Rashkin, Mrs, Lois 9 86
Rehage, Mrs. Betty 9 86
Rhinestine, Mrs. Hope 9 86
Richardson, Senora 9 97
Richman, Pamela f101,104,105
Richter, Harry 9 33, 82, 93, 108, 109
Richter, Richard 9 93,109, 111
Riley, Leslie '101,113
Ringler, Susan 9 97, 105
Rinne, Mr. Carl 9 28, 36, 67, 87
Robar-Darin, Mrs. Evelyn 9 86
Robb, Miss Karen 9 87
Roberts, Mrs. Ursula 9 87
Robbins, Jean Marie 9 36, 97, 103
Robin, Carol 9 11, 97
Roden, Marie 9 99, 104, 106
Roizman, Arthur 9 93,105
Roman, Cliffard 9 93
Roman, Darrell 9 97
Roothman, John 9 101
Rosen, Joshua 9 99
Rosenberg, Mary 9 43, 97, 99
Rosenberg, John 9 116
Rosenberg, Michael 9 111
Rosenheim, Andrew 9101,109,115,116
Rosenthal, Anne 9 30, 99, 103, 105,109,111
Rosner, Marla 9 12, 65, 97
Rothblatt, Abigail 9 99, 110
Rowley, David 9 33,101,116
Rowley, Donald 9 24, 93
Flozen, David 9 99,107,112,113,116
Rubin, Betsy - 101
Rudolph, Adams -107, 117
RUSSIAN CLUB 9108
Sabet, Janet 9 99, 110
Sachs, Jennifer 9 99,104,108,110
Sachs, Rebecca 9 93
Sadow, Barbara 9 101, 105
Saidel, Matthew 9 27, 93,109, 111,112
Salomon, Richard 9 99, 110
Samelson, Daniel 9 101, 110
Sanders, Lance 9 101, 103, 104
Saska, Marian 9 101
Sax, Joshua 9 97
Scherer, Susan 9 9121, 93, 111
Schimel, Susan 9 99,105,109
Schlessinger, Daniel 9 99, 106
Schloerb, David 9 101, 117
Schloerb, Peter 9 46, 58, 93, 116
Schneider, Michael 9 93, 107
Schroff, Gregory 9 78, 101, 110, 113
Schuchman, Lisa 9 93,108
Schulman, Richard 9 101
Schulman, Patricia 9 93
Scott, Denise 9 101
Scott, Leslie 9 101,114
Scott, Mr. Richard 9 67, 87
Scranton, Robert f101,103, 111
Seidenberg, Mark 9 97
Seiler, Lewis '101,105,108
Semkoff, Nika 9 99,104,107, 110
Semkoff, Kyra - 99, 108, 110
Shapiro, Betsy 9 93, 104, 110
Shapiro, Roberta 9 99, 105, 110
Shapiro, David 9 99, 109, 110
Shapiro, Peter 9 101, 110, 113
Sharer, Kevin 9 26, 27, 73, 80, 112
Sheatsley, Victoria 9 97
Sherman, Mark 9 78, 101
Sherman, Loren 9107,111,113,117
Sherman, Stuart 9 43, 82, 111
Shopiro, David 9 93, 104, 105, 112
Sigel, Andrew -101,103,110
Silvern, Cathy - 101,113
Silvern, Paul 9 59, T03,108,112,116
Singer, Eric9 101, 109, 110, 116, 117
Skeeles, Robert 9 93, 105, 108
SLCC 9 30, 31,107
RACING CLUB 9 40, 41, 106
Smith Meg 91O1,109
Smith, Leslie 9 97, 106, 113
Smith, Carol 9 97,108
Smith, Susan - 97, 109
Smith Virginia 9 99,108,110,114
Smith Colin -101
Wagner, Kurt 9 102, 106, 108
Wakamatsu, Brent 9 40, 94, 105
Wali, Achala 9 99,103
Wali, Alaka 918,97, 103, 107,108,113
Wali, Monona 9 102,114
Walker, Gregory 9 94
Walker, Janet 68, 97, 103, 104
Walker, Karen 9 97, 108,110
Wall, Leonard 9 41, 94, 106
Wang, Pamela 9102,113,114
Wangelin, Elizabeth 9 94,111
Warshaw, Meredith - 94
Warshawsky, Carol 9 94
Washington, Henry 9 52,107,108,112,115,116
Washington, LaDonna 9102,113,114
Weil, Diane f102,11O
Weil, Alec 9106,108,111
Smith, William 914,93,110
Smith, Jethroe 9 107
Smith, Rebecca 9 99, 105
Snyder, David 9 93
SOCCER, FROSH-SOPH. 9 52,53,116
SOCCER, VARSITY 9 52,53
SOCIALIST DISCUSSION CLUB '106
Solomon, James 9 31,101,109,113,116
Sonek, Mojmir 9116
Southworth, Jane 9 87
Spargo, Janet 9 9, 93, 113, 114
Spargo, Patricia 9 99,111, 113,117
Spergal, Mark 9 99, 105
Spontak, Pamela 9 94, 106
Sprott, James 9 40, 94, 105
Sprudzs, Ugis 9 99, 107, 117
Stacy, Ellen 9 68, 99, 104,114
Stameshkin, Mr. David 9 70, 74, 75, 87
Starr, Daniel 9 97, 106
Starr, Leslie 9 110
Stepto, Denise 9 99
Stern, Miriam 9 32, 73, 94, 113, 114, 11
Stern, Kate 9 94
Storing, Susan 9 101
Strandjord, Daniel 9 94, 106, 117
Strasburg, Mila -- 94
STUDENT BOARD 9 24,106
STUDENT UNION 9 25,107
Suchoki, Cheryl 9 99
Sugerman, Lauri 9 30, 40, 94, 110, 111
Sultan, Lorna 9 94,110,111
Surgal, Mr. Joel 9 87
Swan, Mr. Bryan 9 71, 87
Swanson, Douglas 9 46, 97, 107, 109, 116
Swarts, Joan 9 102
Sweeney, Miss Karen 9 87
Swerdlow, Gary 9 97, 106, 111
Swift, Barbara 9 94, 104
SWIMMING, FROSH-SOPH. 9 58, 59, 117
SWIMMING, VARSITY 9 58, 59, 116
Sykes, Mark 9 102
Szegho, Stephen 9 20
Szymkowicz, Mrs. Dorothy 9 87
TABLE TENNIS CLUB 9108
TEACHER'S ASSISTANT CORPS '108
Tashiro, lsamu 9 99
Tave, Karen 9 97,111,114
Taylor, Prentiss 9 30, 94, 103, 107, 109
Teegarden, Dorothy 9 102
Teegarden, Sally 9 94, 103, 104, 105, 111
TENNIS 9 117
Thomas, Carolyn 913, 97,104,109,110,111
THEATRE WORKSHOP 9 22, 23, 108, 109
Thomas, Joseph 9 102, 103, 113, 114
Thompson, Karen 9 102
Thompson, Mrs, Marilyn 9 87
Thompson, Niels 9 97,105
Tillman, Irene 9 97,107,109
Tirro, Mr. Frank 9 28, 87
Taurlas, Mr. Thomas 9 87, 112, 113
Trosman, Elizabeth 9 5, 99
Tulsky, Shayne 9 94,110, 111
Tulsky, Steven 9 97,103,107, 112
Turkevich, Daria 9 94
Turner, Deobrah 9 94
Turner, Carl 9 97, 105, 106, 111
U-HIGHLIGHTS 9 40,41,109
Uhlenhuth, Kim 9 99,113,114
Uhlenhuth, Karen 9102,114
Ultmann, Monica 9 99,106,110
Uphaus, Bruce 9 102,117
Uphaus, Ellen 9 94
Vertrees, Miss Judith 9 87
Vesecky, Kurt 9 97
Weinberg, Anita - 99, 105
Weinberg, Hedy 9 99, 105
Weinberg, David 9 99,114,115
Weinberg, Harvey 9 82, 99,107,112, 113
Weinberg, Michael 9 8, 97
Weinberg, Robert 9 102, 108
Weiner, Mrs. Nella 9 87
Weinstein, Naomi 9 94, 109, 110
Weinstein, Thomas 9 102,103, 115
Wells, David 9 72, 97, 107
Wells, Elizabeth 9 99
Wennerstrom, Ann 9 102
Werninghaus, Kimberly 9102,110,113,114
Wheeler, Mr. Sherman 9 38, 87
Westrate, Mr. Ronald 9 80, 87
white, Sheryl 9 99,114
Widen, Merritt 9 41, 94
Wieser, Joseph 9 99
Carolyn 9 94, 106, 111
, Charles 9 95,108
Williams, Beth 9 99,108
Williams, Gladys 9 72,95,104, 111,117
Williams, Kathryn 9 102
Williams, Brenda 9 9, 95,103,109,111,113
Wilson, Arthur 9 99,114,115
Wilson, Richard 9 99, 105
Wilson, Rand f11O,116,117
NSEMBLE 9 109
Winograd, Joel - 97
Winograd, Shelley 9 102
Winsberg, Paul 9 40, 95, 106, 115
Winston, Cynthia 9 99
Wolf, David 9 99,105,108,113
Wolf, Kathrine 9 102
Wong, Elaine - 106, 113,114
Wong, Wendell 9 41, 95,106,111
Wong, Phillip 9 99
Wong, Vera 9 99, 108, 114
Woodard, Leoneen 9 102
Woodard, Vinette 9 13. 35, 95,103, 109, 113
Wool, Christopher 9 102, 115, 116
Wright, Sara 9 95
Wright, Timothy 9 80
Wyszomirsky, Stanley 9 41, 76, 95, 116
Yngve, Alan 9 99,103, 106, 108, 111
Young, William 9 99
Zarvis, Mrs. Chrysanrhe 9 87
Zarvis, Dean 9 59,107,110,112,116,117
Zarvis, Mr. Vlhlliam 9 87
Zelisko, Mark 9 49, 54, 55, 95, 107, 112, 116
Zellner, David 9 102, 108
Zesmer, Sarah 9 109
Zuspan, Bethany 9 102,104,114
Zuspan, Kathrn 9 99,105,112
Zuspan, Mark 9 115
Vesselinovitch, Alex 9 40, 99,105,109,113, 116
VOCAL ENSEMBLE '102
fhcif's tried to
fell if straight
Hlnnovations! The whole damn thing's
an innovation!" commented Mr. Wayne
Brasler, our demanding, trusting adviser,
he was answering someone who asked if
there were any innovations in the '69
U-Highlights. We were tired of cotton-
candy U-High yearbooks. So we over-
hauled the book's entire philosophy, al-
lowing us to cover what we hoped and
felt was this school Ia rather vague terml
this year, rather than an idealized version.
Every segment of U-High has been
included somewhere-at least in the direc-
tory of formal photos. But we gave addi-
tional space according to news value, not
attempting equal coverage for groups
with and without impact this year.
Some parts of U-High this year are
omitted because of March to March
coverage. Rather than resorting to our
crystal ball, the '69 staff put spring events
into next year's book.
Though we started the book off with
its biggest mistake-the volume number is
66, not 46-our staff has been an or-
ganized, competent break with chaotic
yearbook tradition. They worked their
rears off every day the week before dead-
lines and every Thursday afternoon be-
fore that, tolerating our screaming and
Finally, we hope you have to react to
this book. Even if you, dear reader, feel
insulted or misrepresented, it's far better
than being revolted by an insipid view-
point. We hope we've provided something
new and substantial.
13? 'aww' J
EDITORSVIN-CHIEF . . .Sue Fiske, Ellen Irons
LAYOUT ................ Lauri Sugerman
.. . .Pat Schulman, Carolyn Thomas
EVENTS ................ Kathy Rappaport
Staff A- Lynne Calero, Jane Ellison, Mark
Friefeld, Carol Irons, Marc Pravatiner, Sue
Scherer, Vera Wong, Wendell Wong:
Reporters - Mike Groban, Steve Korshak,
Sue Landau, Karen Matlaw, Monica Ultman.
SPORTS .........,.......... Jerry Geisel
Staff - Laury Levchin, Steve Tulskyp
Reporters - Allan Chroman, Barb Golter.
STUDIES .......,...... Carol Warshawsky
Staff - Wendy Anker, Claire Kaplan, Sally
Teegardeng Reporters e Ann Baumann,
Michael Kalven, Liz Wangelin.
STUDENT PHOTO COORDINATOR
. . . . . . . Richard Richter
Photographers - Chris Brauer, Allan
Chroman, Ken Devine, Lonette Edwards,
Mark Friefeld, Frank Kuo, Martin Lubran
Mark Patinkin, David Snyder, Paul Winsberg.
PROFESSIONAL PHOTO COORDINATOR
....... Didi Carasso
BUSINESS AND INDEX ..... Harriet Epstein
PROOFREADING ........... Paula Kaplan
ADVISER ., ...,.... Mr. Wayne Brasler
PRINTER ........ Delmar Printing Company
.......Mr. Joseph Feehan
PROFESSIONAL PHOTOGRAPHY ADVISER
. . . . . . . Mrs. Norbert Dompke
PHOTOGRAPHY COUNSE LOR . ..
.......Mr. Robert Erickson
Y .,,,,M',,i ""luh
Suggestions in the University High School - U Highlights Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.