University of Illinois Chicago Circle - Circle Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1951
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1951 volume:
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THE 1951 BRAVE
9 X I is
li 1135! E
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As you turn the pages of this book you are opening the
doors to another world .... a world with which you may or may not
be familiar, but one which is of great importance to its citizens.
This is the world called a college. It is one vibrant and
alive with the aims and ambitions of thousands of students from all
walks of life.
Each of these students has his dreams-for these are
what brought him to school-and because of them he has contrib-
uted some part of his being to UIC through the course of his stay.
lt is this fragment of his life which We have attempted to capture so
that, in these times of uncertainty when one turns again and again
to memories for comfort, he may easily find it.
Therefore, with this thought in mind, we present to you
the 1951 Brave, as a symbol of remembrance and a record of the
people who, during the past year, made up the University of Illinois
UIC was oriqinaily Cree
ated five short years aao to alleviate
overcrowded postwar Classes at the
TJTli'lQIfjii'f ot iiiiriois iri Urbana. Sirioe
that time, tire Pier has arowm in Size and
fliflitlifi: to tire fapaoity it riow rriairie
Students explore the microscopic
world with the aid of the
modern equipment in UIC's bio-
Young artists at work
W 1 ,J
., hvlvfb gy'-h '.,1:, Ar
. ,. .f,t .511-' ,ng fy f -' '
-.....,..,f Lf u.f'S..fu 'w
My personal greetings and best
wishes are extended to all "Pierites" through this
second edition of The Brave.
Our campus of the University has
come a long way during these past five school
years and we realize that there is considerable
distance to travel to achieve our goal. Epictetus
wrote: "No great thing is created suddenly, any
more than a bunch of grapes or a fig. lf you
tell me you desire a fig, l answer you that there
must be time. Let it first blossom, then bear fruit,
During these days of great stress,
caused by spiritual, philosophical, scientific, ecoe
nomic, and political forces at work, we must not
lose faith in our ability to reason soundly, use
good judgment, and make wise decisions. All
the resources of the University are devoted to
meeting the needs of the individual student so
that they may meet these challenges. Your edu-
cation should be looked upon as a great heritage
and the time is ripe to use it wisely.
As members of the lllini family, we
share in all the great traditions of the University
of lllinois. Foremost is the tradition of teamwork
among students, faculty, and staff. lt has been
this teamwork at the Chicago Undergraduate
Division which makes it possible for me to say.
without reservations, that we have made a good
beginning. We have laid a solid foundation, and
we must continue to justify the faith that the
vast lllini family has placed in the Chicago
Undergraduate Division by making this a truly
outstanding institution of higher education.
C 6 60 UUII y
WARREN o. BROWN M" "Nr"
Dean ot M en I
Decm of Women
ln addition to counseling men students, Dean Warren O. Brown
is financial advisor for student organizations, treasurer of the Student Organ-
izations Eund, and advisor to Phi Eta Sigma. He also supervises the Student
Employment Division and the Hospital and Medical Service plan. Mr. Brown
has served as Dean of Men since 1946.
Besides acting as counselor to women students, Dean Ann
Bromley also sponsors several student organizations: Alpha Lambda Delta,
The Brave, and the Dance Committee. All student social events
nated and unified through her office. Miss Bromley has served
Women since September, 1949.
as Dean of
Since luly, l947, Harold N. Cooley has served as
Dean C. C. Caveny. Before coming here, Mr. Cooley served
Supervisor of Education in Pennsylvania and was an instructor in
training with the War Manpower Commission.
as a State
Dean Edwin A. Wolleson took over his position as Dean of Stu-
dents for the Chicago Undergraduate Division in l946, after many years of
As Dean of Students, he is concerned with the welfare of the
individual student and is director of student activities.
I K RN' HAROLD COOLEY
5 l Assistant to the Dean
f E. A. WOLLESON
l Dean of Students
Adrnitting new and transfer students,
keeping a permanent record of all students, pre-
paring the registration schedule, compiling enroll-
ment statistics and releasing them for publication
are all a part of the duties of the Registrars office.
At the head of the office is Examiner
and Recorder Harold E. Temmer, who came here
in Iuly, l946. Working with him are Miss Ruth
Farnham, Mrs. Ieannet Gage, Miss Kirker Smith,
and Miss Elizabeth Taylor.
R. Snellenburg. H. Temmer
The Public information Office, under
the direction of Perry L. Smithers, is the center of
all publicity and public relations functions. All
publications including catalogs, timetables, and
directories are issued through this office.
Besides being responsible for all gen-
eral and sports publicity releases for the press, the
Public Information Office is usually affiliated with
any projects aimed at promoting the general Wel-
fare of the University.
P' Smllhers' D' Hermann' D' Genq M. Walsh. M. Cozty, A. Holzman, T. Halstengard, R. Porter, C. Budil L Taylor
The Business Office is concerned with
the following service departments: Purchasing, Ac-
counting, and Payroll, the handling of all cash
collections through the Cashiers Office, the Book-
store, and the Tabulating Department, General
Stores, Receiving and inventory control.
The Business Office is under the di-
rection of Robert E. Porter, Assistant to the Business
Manager of The Chicago Colleges.
I X 1
The Personnel Office is responsible
for the employment of all non-academic personnel. l
Employees are hired to fill a great variety of jobs
including work in food service, physical plant,
business office, and to do clerical work in the col-
lege offices. This department has maintained a
staff of about 300 since its formation in 1946. Frank
W. Luck, assisted by Miss Sandra Copan, has
been in charge of the Personnel Office since Octo-
S. Copan, F. Luck
l PHYSICAL PLANT
The operation and maintenance of
the University buildings, grounds and equipment il
t is the duty of the Physical Plant. This department Q
is also responsible for fire protection, locker serv- ,
ice, light and power, telephone and information,
projection service, and key service. Gilbert l. Mil-
ler, Assistant Superintendent of Building and
Grounds at The Chicago Colleges, is the head of t
the Physical Plant here. T T
Row 1: I. McFadden, R. Strohm, Lt. C. Frost, C. Allen
Row 2: C. Tolf, Klosowski, Capt. T. McEnery. M. Iacobs, E. Iones ROW 1, N Lohan M Defi C Anderson
i Row 2: H. Mikolajczyk, R. Laycock, D. Wrobel, G. Miller, M. Klose, 1
3 B. Briggs
The chief duty of the Police Force is
to provide for the care and protection of University 3
property, security of the buildings and grounds,
operation of the lost and found service, and the
furthering of good conduct among students. lt is T
maintained to insure the general welfare of the ll
student body as well as the University.
POLICE FORCE 0
L Stigall, G. Lowenthal, D. Flynn, L. Kalodimos, D. Maxfield, H. Schmidt I Strable M McCarron
E McClellan, I. Lieber B. Sullivan, R. Harness
In five short years, the UIC Library has achieved a national
reputation for excellence. In September, 1946 it was without a single bookp now
it has almost 50,000, and its well-lighted, open-shelf Main Reading Room is the
largest in the Chicago area. Under the direction of David K. Maxfield, Head
Librarian, the full-time staff now numbers twenty-three, including nine graduate
The Library is acquiring books at the rate of 10,000 a year, a rate
that compares favorably with that of four-year colleges everywhere. The book-
stock, consisting of live, new books especially purchased for UIC, contains
almost none of the deadwood usually found in long-established institutions.
The Library's programs support not only the curriculum, but the
interests of clubs and student activities as well. The fifty-page illustrated
Undergraduate Library Handbook is distributed to all students. That students
and faculty are enthusiastic in their use of the circulation facilities is obvious
since more and more circulation staff members have to be added each year
to handle the steadily increasing work-load.
The Health Service, under the
direction oi Dr. E. B. Erskine, serves the
purpose ot promoting better physical and
mental health among the students at UlC.
Its staff can be relied upon at all times for
medical advice, emergency treatment and
vaccinations. All students are required to
take physical examinations. given by the
Health Service, prior to the time oi their
first registration and each year thereafter.
.HMM .glruice an
sS?lfL6!QI'lf CJ0lftl'lffQAI'l.g .?lfLl'86'LlfL
Counseling students on edu-
cational, personal and vocational prob-
lems is the primary purpose oi the Student
Counseling Bureau. To carry out this pur-
pose, various tests are given which include
the Freshman Guidance examinations and
individual aptitude and personality tests.
The Bureau was founded in Qctoher of
l946. The staff has at present seven full-
time counselors, twelve part-time counsel-
ors, two test technicians and four clerical
M. L. Todd, H. Kostkcx
W. H. Oestreich
M. Lykke. S. Olfcmos, D. Harford
E. Dutton, L. DeRidder
Row 1: Dr. G. Hilker, Dr. E. B. Erskine
How 2: Dr. T. L. Griscrmore, E. M. Wendt
Row 1: N. Sutter. I. Curtis, C. Ccxtalano
Row 2: I. Barry, W. Thomas. P. Greene
Dean H. W. Bailey re-
ceived his Bachelor of Science degree
at Ottaway University, then came to the
University of lllinois for his Master's
Degree and one Doctorate, and then re-
g' turned to Ottaway for another Doctor-
igtlfnx W ate. While attaining his degrees, Dean
1 4 gr' Bailey acted as Executive Secretary of
A the Mathematics Department and be-
'A 'V 'iilz 'irylxivl came the head of the Student Counsel-
HABQLD W. BAILEY ing Bureau at Urbana.
College of Liberal Arts and Sciences
Dean R. P. Hackett ob-
tained his Bachelor ot Science degree
in Accountancy, his Master of Science
and Doctor of Philosophy in Economics
degrees from the University of Illinois. Since then he has
taught at Urbana and was Assistant Dean in the College of
Commerce and Business Adminstration tor nine years be-
fore coming to UIC.
Iohn O. tones, a graduate ot the University of
illinois, did his post-graduate work at the University ot Mich-
igan and at Pennsylvania State College. Since his appoint-
ment as Athletic Director, the athletic department has grown
greatly. l-lis interest in inter-collegiate
and intramural sports has helped to
promote recreational outlets tor all stu-
dents at UlC.
FREDERICK W. TREZISE
College of Engineering Sciences
Dean F. W. Trezise re-
ceived his Bachelor ot Science degree
at Michigan State and his Master ot
Science degree at the University ot Wis-
consin. Before coming to UIC, he served
as a construction engineer, as Associate
Dean at the College ot Upper New
York, and as a member of the Chemical
Engineering department at Urbana.
ROBERT P. HACKETT
College of Commerce and Business r
IOHN O. IONES
Director of Physical Education
Row 1: D. Eqgebrecht, S. Kabbes,
Row 2: E. Berg, R. Haines, S, Fox,
A, Schneider, H. Yankow, W. Mold-
Row 1: C. Gillett, W. Grampp, W.
Row 2: I. Morris, Williams, L. Con'
way, C. Lcrrson, D. Ross, O.
Miller, E. Knudson
ccounfing ana! Wianagemenfx
conomicd ana! Waliefing
The courses in Accounting, Economics,
Marketing, and Management constitute the backbone
of the College of Commerce. The thirteen courses
offered impart to the student a thorough knowledge
of modern business and the fundamental principles
on which economic systems operate in hope of de-
veloping the abilities necessary for responsible posi-
tions in business and government. These basic studies
may be used as immediate preparation for specific
'facationfa accounting, banking, teaching, selling!
or az: a substantial foundation for graduate work in
ffarnrrterffe, law, commercial teaching, or journalism,
The Division of Accounting offers courses
in general accounting, accounting procedure, and
The Division of Marketing conducts one
general course on the principles of marketing.
The Division of Economics presents
courses in basic business theory, economic history,
economic theory, and statistics.
The Division of Management also only
offers one course, it studies organization plans, ad-
ministrative policies, and management problems in
the industrial situation.
The close harmony which exists within the Architecture Depart-
ment, as headed by I-I. B. McEldowney, is symbolized by the typical "Archy"
affairs with their now traditional zebra caps. This goodfellowship between
staff and students has contributed greatly to the fine scholastic standing main-
tained by the department. The annual American Institute of Architects, student
chapter, Convention dinner at UIC, preceded by the Beaux Arts Institute of
Design National Iudgment, and the National American Institute of Architects
awards exhibition concluded another progressive year at UIC.
During the present year a course in Art Appreciation for students
in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences has been added to the courses
offered at UIC. Taking advantage of the opportunity of seeing original works
of art, classes in appreciation meet in the galleries of the Art Institute once each
week. Art practice courses fcr students in Architecture are fortified by exhibits
of original work by professional architects and painters in the displays of the
University Gallery. Among exhibits this year was the architecture of Schweikher
and Elting, and Pietro Belluschi.
A. DeFillipps, R. Stuermer, I. Arkin,
H. Mikolajczyk. E. Norman, I. Gut-
nayer, H. Harron, H. McEldowney
Row 1: C. Radice, I. Richardson
I Row 2: R. Shuler, K. Shopen, I. Mc-
. Nee, E. Burr
Row I: A. Hershey, A. Cobb, W.
LeBold, I. Chaderton
How 2: F. Kahler, C. Michels
Row 1: S. Weber, H. Walraven, W.
LeBold, R. Perkins, C. Carlson
Row 2: D. Holladay, G. Cramer, T.
Mucha. G. Zanotti, S. Silberg
Row 3: I. Findlay, H. Goppert, S.
Smith. S. Shapiro
enera! gngineering rawing
Basic courses in Aeronautical, Archi-
tectural, Chemical, Civil, Electrical and Mechani-
cal Engineering are all offered by the Chicago
Undergraduate Division. Each individual engineer-
ing group can be thought oi as a department in its
own. One such typical group in engineering train-
ing can be exemplified by the Civil Engineers,
who, along with those trom downstate, attend the
University of Illinois surveying camp each year
in Blackduck, Minnesota, in order to better under-
:gtand the needs ot an engineer in action, and to
gain the fundamental practical experience.
The basic objectives oi the General
Engineering Department are iirst, to give the student
a thorough knowledge of the fundamentals in en-
gineering drawing, and second, to give them an
opportunity to apply these principles. It also hopes
to develop in the student the ability to think and
analyze in a logical manner, and if possible, to
instill in the young prospective engineer a protes-
sional attitude towards his work. Headed by C. I.
Carlson, the department consists of thirteen in-
structors, all ot whom have had a great deal of
practical engineering experience.
umanified ' anguagefi
The Humanities Division, headed by
Dr. E. B. Vest, includes rhetoric, English literature,
speech, French, German, and Spanish. The divi-
sion makes the acquaintance of every student at
UlC while the student attempts to fulfill the gen-
eral rhetoric requirement, which must be met by
all students. The department strives to make the
use of good English, the ability to speak in public,
and the ability to understand and speak a foreign
language an effective part of the education of all
who attend its classes.
Because of the great interest of the
student body in studying foreign languages, the
Language Department has greatly increased its
faculty and curriculum. Being able to read entrees
on a French menu is only one of the benefits de-
rived from studying French. All the Language De-
partments, including the French Department, head-
ed by Dr. W. M. Schuyler, the Spanish Depart-
ment, headed by Dr. I. Sanchez, and the German
Department, headed by Dr. l-l. C. Vardaman offer
a two-year basic course. They also offer a third
year course in conversation and literature for
students who wish to pursue their chosen language
Row 1: I. Richey, W. Love, M. Oleksy
Row 2: K. Quinlcm, I. Miller, G. Griest,
E. Vest, E. Wright, W. Iackman.
Row l: M. Lein. M. Lenihan, S. Pin-
sky, I. Neumann, H. Vardaman,
C. Skogen, E. Teichmann, I. Braun-
feld, H. Cowles, F. Tort
Row 2: I. Marsh, R. Switzer, W.
Schuyler, A. Hartoch, I. Fuller,
Row 1: A. Iverson, H. Sears, B. Hor-
ncxcek. R. Lcxriviere, E. Frank, W.
Berglund. G. Nolcm, F. Dinkines
Row 2: I. Feinstein, C. Wilson, M.
Hartley, I. Corliss. F. Nowlcn, W.
Allen, C. Olsen, N. Scholomiti. T.
Row 1: M. Driscoll, R. Price, P. Har-
rison. C. Michels, O. Railsbcck.
H. Skcxdelcmd, A. Silkett
How 2: W. Anderson, O. Livermore.
A. Klcrpperich, R. Turicchi, H. Iohn-
son, R. Snyder, C. Bradford, R.
Deyo. D. Huebner
Very few courses can be fully under-
stood without at least a fundamental knowledge
of mathematics. ln order to study any of the more
advanced science courses a foundation in mathe-
matics is absolutely necessary. The Mathematics
Department, headed by Dr. I. I. Corliss, is a very
progressive one. The instructors are busily en-
gaged in graduate Work outside of the regular
teaching duties. They have considerably added,
through their studies, to the text material offered
in the various mathematics courses such as analyt-
ical geometry, calculus, and differential equations.
One of the most interesting features
of the Physics Department is the demonstration
radar unit now being assembled by a group of
students in co-operation with A. I. Klapperich. The
aim of this project is not only to give first-hand in-
formation on radar operation, but to further the
possibility of carrying on meteorological Work.
Headed by Dr, O. L. Railsback, the department
maintains a standards and measurements labora-
tory for the staff. This laboratory will contribute
materially to the quality of instruction through the
improvement in available equipment.
SA 0,0 OgCl60l"CLf0I"lQ1f
Shop Laboratory courses are designed
to provide the student with certain fundamental
concepts which can be used or enlarged upon in
other more advanced engineering subjects. The
objective of basic engineering subjects, as stated
by I. S. Kozacka, department head, is to give
students sound tools or principles to be used in
planning for the manufacture of goods and serv-
ices in the mechanical engineering field. ln the
courses students attend lectures, perform work and
experiments in the laboratories, and take part in
many organized trips to manufacturing and power
plants under the guidance of well trained and ex-
perienced staff members.
Although the R.O.T.C. was only or-
ganized last semester, it has already taken great
strides to make itself known and appreciated
among the student body. The R.O.T.C. program
includes two classes and one drill per week. The
classes deal with care of equipment, tactics, and
elementary maneuvers. The aim of the Corps is
to provide a group of well-trained men to serve as
officers in regular reserve units.
Four of its cadets were presented with
Chicago Tribune Honor Medals recently. The
medals, presented by Phillip Maxwell, are award-
ed by the Tribune each year to outstanding cadets
in both high school and college units.
R. Perkins, R. Schroeder, R. Kennedy.
Row 1: Capt. H. Blackburn, Capt. I.
McCoy, lst Ll. R. Kingery
Row 2: 2nd Lt. A. Schwartz, M. Sgt.
X . -
E i How 1: M. Shank, H. Presley, A. Pickett, K. Thom, R.
5 3 McMil1ian, R. Faughnan, G. Bucher, D. Hopkins. M.
Brantner, W. Sangster
Row 2: A. Rouffa, K. Madison, E. Little
Mo ogicaf .gzience
Dr. D. L. Hopkins, chairman of the
Biological Sciences Division, is happy to announce
that the reorganization of the biology curriculum
for the freshman and sophomore years is now
complete. Because this reorganization has meant
an increase in courses offered, most of the mem-
bers of the department are busy writing text books
to fill the new requirements. An increase in en-
rollment in the Division has necessitated the build-
ing of a new embryology-zoology laboratory, with
an added demonstration case facing on the corri-
dor. Exhibits in these cases are designed to be
both educational and entertaining. The department
hopes that through these new courses and facilities
they will be better able to help the student appre-
ciate and understand the scientific method.
Chemistry, Geology, and Mineralogy are the mediums through
which the Physical Sciences Department acquaints students at UIC with the
physical world that surrounds them, and with the chemical processes of indus-
try and of life itself. In the Physical Sciences curricula students attend lectures,
perform various laboratory experiments, view novel exhibits, and participate
in many interesting field trips. lt is through the department head, Dr. C. R.
Meloy, and his twenty-six associate professors that UIC students are given this
well-rounded and informative education in the field of Physical Sciences.
Row 1: M. Mackin, W. Weaver,
G. Sackheim, C. Meloy. C. Faw-
cett, S. Silbergeld, B. Freud, A.
l How 2: M. ouetsch, F. stubble-
l . field, R. Elliston, B. Babler, L.
I i ouesimux, 1. Lowry, R. Elbin-
' get, I. Van Dam, I. Mansfield,
2 I. Aeimer
Row 3: F. Holloway, C. Schwartz,
F. Koranda, H. Huitema, R. Kar-
pinski, S. Keller, P. Burkholder
1 l. .,
Row 1: E. Tcxafie, D. Morris, M. Kusch, W. Gum, S. Bill, R. Page, R. Yaiie
Row 2: M. Colby. R. Nicholson, L. Unfer, P. Klassen, B. McCall, S. Iones, H. Barber, M. Finney,
D. Riddle, E. Lipman
Yak Y Dr. D. W. Riddle, head of the Social Sciences does not prescribe
Q 23""' set methods of study. Each course is intended to be a new experience, and only
I 56' through individual approaches can this be obtained. Besides courses in soci-
' A ology, history, philosophy, political science, education, psychology, and geog-
I ' 1 l Q raphy, a new course in anthropology has been added this semester. lt has
I 3.35 X been received with a great deal of enthusiasm by the student body.
EMILY C. CARDEW
UIC now offers a program leading to a Bachelor of
Science degree in Nursing. This curriculum was designed to pro-
vide a background of general culture for the prospective nurse. lt
stresses a clear understanding of not only the prevention of disease,
the development of art and skills necessary for the care of the sick,
but it promotes an understanding of the social and psychological
problems affecting health. The program, under the direction of Miss
Emily C. Cardew, is under the co-ordination of a committee made up
of University representatives and faculties of the affiliated schools.
Row 1: L. Gedvilas, L. Miller, I. Tighe,
Row 2: S. Fordham, I. Towner, D.
Keyser, I. Kromrey, B. Montcalm,
P. Berrafato, H. Schutz, W. Versen.
H. Frey, E. Ryan
The program in Physical Education, directed by I. O. lones, is
designed to help every student become interested in sports, not only to promote
good health, but to teach the value of fair play. To help facilitate this end, the
largest gymnasium in the state is kept busy by fourteen capable instructors
teaching twenty-one courses, coaching ten varsity teams, and managing the
very large intramural program.
Badminton courts, busy with blue-costumed women, driving and
smashing their flying shuttlefcocks denote a marked contrast to the modern
dance area of the stage Where relaxation is encouraged to auieting music.
Simultaneously, on outside courts, archery groups are nocking their arrows
for the range target, while volley ball players on the south plaza suddenly
leave their hotly contested rally to dash forward to save the ball from Lake
Michiga:n's Waters. Against the backboard in the Auditorium, the P. E. Majors
strive for good placement in their softball pitches. And so goes the gym today!
.f ., X, 5
R. Lovett, H. Barton, W. DeYounq. I
Row 1: M. Burns, M. Heiter, F. Levin, R. Hechter, T. Mosiej, A. Lindrup, T. Poehlmann, B. L.
Hyman, C. Foster, B. R. Hyman, V. Herbert, P. Mitlin.
How 2: W. Shoemaker, R. Huitema, S. Shapiro, R. Newman
The Student Congress of the University
of lllinois at Navy Pier composes one-half of the
administrative government of the university. The
other half of this administrative government is the
Student-Faculty Committee on Student Affairs. The
Student Congress has been in existence for the
past four years and has attempted, always keep-
ing in mind the student welfare, to vote on relevant
issues of the University. The Congress is com-
posed of eighten students elected by the entire
student body, the term of office being one year.
The four officers of the Student Con'
gress are Theodore Poehlmann, President: Thomas
tffosioj, ViceePresidentg Alice Lindrup, Secretary,
and Ray Shlaustas, Treasurer. The main body of
the Congress is the fourteen representatives in
their following capacities: Social Events, Calendar
and Recreation4Beverlee Hyman and Fern Levin:
Honorary, Educational and ProfessionaleRay-
mond Hechter and Lee Berryhillp Music and Drama
eCharlotte Brown and Phyllis Mitlinp Rules and
Regulation and Election-Virginia Herbert and
Carole Fostery Fraternal and Independent Organi-
zationselfierle Hyman and Richard Newman, Pub-
lications-Michael Burns and Muriel Hefter, and
Finance and Auditewilliam Shoemaker and
The principal work of the Congress
is done Within seven standing committees. These
committees consist of two representatives from the
Congress and one faculty member of the Commit
tee on Student Affairs, who serves as chairman.
Each administrative committee meets whenever
the chairman receives some business that falls
under the jurisdiction of that committee. During the
past semester the Student Congress held meetings
every Tuesday afternoon. At these meetings, the
administrative business of the University is dis-
cussed and issues voted upon, if necessary. The
decision of the Congress is then carried to the
Committee on Student Affairs by the four officers.
These officers are present at all meetings of the
Committee as voting members.
All petitions, requisitions, and mo-
tions received from organizations are presented in
the form of motions on the agenda and acted
upon. The Student Congress welcomes any sug-
gestions which may be put in its mail box. Any
student desiring to have a motion presented at the
meetings should make use of this box or else make
contact with one of the representatives. The spon-
sors of the organization are S. E. Shapiro of the
General Engineering Drawing Department and Roy
Huitema of the Physical Sciences Department.
Objectives accomplished this semester are the
establishment of the Quad Council for the purpose
of creating a four-year college here in Chicagog
investigation of the parking situation, and a student
THEODORE POEHLMANN, President
THOMAS MOSIEI, Vice President
' ALICE LINDHUP, Secretary
RAYMOND SHLAUSTAS, Treasurer
A V ,
-' " 1 D'X
U . t
A I I t
M- ' , ,., .
... in " "4
jlw I9 1
N' aw N xtllx
i X" -F A5
PERRY L. SMITHERS
To portray the activities of this past school 'fear has
been the objective of the l95l Brave staff. lt is the hope of the staff
that we have achieved this purpose and that this volume will inspire
everlasting memories of your college days at U.l.C.
This year, The Braves co-advisors were Ann Bromley,
Dean of Women and Perry L. Smithers, Manager of the Public Informa-
Heading the staff was Pilon Gadecki, Editorsin-Chief,
and Phillip Kaplan, Assistant-Editor-in-Chief. The production of the
Brave was not a simple task. Long hours of work and preparation
were required before The Brave assumed its present form. The rou-
tine work of the editorial staff has been done by the staff members
in co-operation with their respective editors. The editors then had
the responsibility of revising and rewriting their sections. The make-
up, layout, and assembling of The Brave was done by the editor-in-
chief and his assistant editor.
The responsibility for the financing, circulation, and ad-
vertising rested upon the shoulders of the business staff while per-
sonal contact work was done by the entire staff.
Memories at the University of Illinois Undergraduate
Division at Navy Pier shall long remain in the hearts arid minds of
those who participated and made them the best years of their life,
. ' t W' ' k' x ' ,,
Y Kd I n rsmernbar when UIC wal Ind a Iwo-year brunch. I fig: OWU Bllflffgqene SM. Own ycarbook' the Brave- Vern OL
d pucfll Omer-
lBfCVe WS an Lola dia Sh CNY- at a new price and wi-' :ses of a new an
opmmo are 'ng 59" Jufw ' - 16
' V " vo xditors. 'this yea:
tures of S it-eshrnen 1951 l YL arid med e According to oxxcc
PWC ' :ter wa v ' , .
second Sfgxetztken 595 yggiybo0K Bfazexulym. head 0' ang ici 921' S SU-'dem Y
W bf , Pier' ,f--""" 3 2. - . C, '
xgqptvti, Nm? fm- 'tw' Y B20 90095 ,bias .ui staff is cry'-',ayuaVl'
mtnwvnh and Q we .-423 . - WX fy
ApD0 up is o tqlo , give the "' pfovc mms
500- QW' ,,... ma? he 9'
K K uw' sw' ' 'Zl 'Owe S and '
31 S pid cnt' C145 an CHX
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B R A na ms wx lmsjax the on ,in uw ". vfwcm
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A X ottiagilfgq that ?'nnfAhg,t.LiLS1f' " ' ciffam
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W, ,Qtf Nt i 1 9 Y ouwcla
it-'tif First Sale 0 ,t Hprogressn
cw H k .L vi, book Wag ntrgilgc.
Q u a get Er fm a
TMS' if down Y Of T C h'Om he O ghmq tom I
n 0 ng Gent :Cd cvgrv was X05
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Cofono Blue uf esmqpf
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U ymmtl Cm, A . .ou easily. .c
vc srlfclrclicfins UZYXN A look at IhC Past reveals n stru99l'n9 Yeafbook' anddconsmm
at f .. - ' - , :-
TW B' ,msn at qu.-Qc'-HV X tu ,ml rcpmtcd attempts to put out a finc Publlcahon an pmmc ' ,
.th lOl XT ' 'fm ' ,
cf"U1mUfu0 mi ,S 11 'lug wvfe ,mtl sell the annual to a taciturn student bodw-
wit .N c'YWf'SF'. Wlnncrvdxitlfl'
THE BRAVE STAFF
Editor in Chief
Ass't Editor in Chief
F. GADECKI P. KAPLAN
0 o a 11
ner .9 gnc
Row 1: A. Kruse, R. Scott, H. Robbins, G. Gurotf
Row 2: I. Thur, B. Pevsner, G. Griest, M. Stiebel, S. Handwerker,
R. McMenamin. I. Winchester, R. McAndrews, I. Sax. M. Burns.
The Pier Illini, weekly student newspaper at UIC, is
now in its tenth semester of publication with Miss Guinevere Griest
as sponsor and faculty advisor. Under the direction ot Iarnes Win-
chester, editor, and Sy Handwerker, managing editor, a statt of over
sixty students gathers and writes the news ot the school and features
ot general interest to the students.
On Tuesday and Wednesday, each week, the lights ot
the Pier Illini headquarters may be seen burning late into the night.
All stories are turned in prior to Tuesday night when the editors make
up their pages and assign headlines. On Saturday morning the Pier
Illini 'JOOIL to press, to he distributed at UIC on the following Monday.
MAYER STIEBEL, Sports Editor
HERSHEY ROBBINS, Feature Editor
SEYMOUR HANDWERKER, Man. Ed.
IAMES WINCHESTER, Editor-in-Chief
SHELDON FACTOR, Photography Edi
MISS GUINEVERE GRIEST, Sponsor
ROBERT MCMENAMIN, News Editor
JAMES CHARLES. Copy Editor
MICHAEL BURNS, Business Manage!
e a eseam-- -Q
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The lllinois Technograph is an engineering maga-
zine written for and by engineering students. The main purpose
is to bring all the new developments in every field of engineer-
ing to the attention of the readers. These publications make
available for the students the knowledge of many new ideas
G. Anderson, P. Catctpan, W. Brandt, R. Lindchl, O. Livermore.
I Qt X T
I 'Lak I
Editors work over monthly copy
and developments in their field.
The staff, composed of students, offers an excellent
opportunity for the individual to obtain first hand information
on subjects in his line of interest. The staff of the Illinois Tech-
nograph is composed of two groups, on the campus at Urbana
and one at Navy Pier.
Ogden Livermore of the Physics Department and
Dean F. W. Trezise are both advisors to the Technograph. The
staff members are Ray Lindahl, editorp Richard Medley, assist-
ant editorg Gene Andeison, business managerg Warren Brandt,
Peter Cattapan, and Lloyd Demel, associates. Through the fine
work of these students, the Navy Pier section of the Technograph
has grown in volume as well as in value. The staff of the future
has the opportunity to continue serving the student body by
submitting the latest interesting news to the lllinois Techno-
, ' W9 Y F ' .
' Z1 If '
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ILL HAT our THEN wE'LL CHECK W ll U
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The Theatre Guild has been in active op-
l eration at Navy Pier for tour semesters.
li The production of "The Male Animal" in
Manager: A. Nelson, General Manager: I. Thur,
P. Libin, Production Manager: Lou Osinske, Business
' X Publicity Manager.
the spring of 1949 and "Pygmalion" and "The Maa
Platters" in the tall ot 1949 are the rnainstays ot the
organization's successful history. The recent production
ot "Iulius Caesar" has also been deemed an outstanding
success. During the second semester the Guild present-
ed "Antigone", a play by the Greek playwright, Sc-
phocles, on April 26, 27, and 28, l95l.
The Guild is divided into three categories
-business, production, and publicity. A general man-
ager presides over the entire organization. During the
recent semester, the General Manager was Ralph Gal-
assog Lou Osinske, Business Managerg Arnold Nelson,
Production Manager, and Alice Lindrup, Publicity Man-
The present members are striving to build
the Theatre Guild into a cultural organization whose
first thought is to give the student body ot Navy Pier
good theater entertainment that can be thoroughly ap-
How 1: H. Shwierut, A. Kruse, N. Morrissey, R. Feigl, I. Weinberg, E. Kam, P. Libin, I. Thur.
A. Nelson, L. Osinske, R. Ulbricht, R. Tomaszkiewicz, I. Lampman, S. Thomas, D. Anderson,
A. Lindrup, R. Starnes
The Ides of March
Cassius .,s,. ,
Cmna, a Poet ,ss..,,,s.
Citizens . ,...,,. .
, .,,, Suzzette Ncrland
. .,,,,,,. David Dean
,.,,,,,.,., Fred Foster
,, Iames Newman
Chorus ,,t, ,
Nurse . .,
First Guard ,,,. . ,
Third Guard .,,,,,
, A me
t r -
" ,. 1-4
K ps ww
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W ' l
,' 2 K ' 6235
,A leanne Holden
, .,,,,, ,,,,, E arl Karn
7,,, Bill Cox
.A ,,,,, Ruth Secher
, ,,,Ruth Fiegl
in Mill BM USER
r Y '55 '
1, 4 5, ,
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Preparing for the Spring Concert
The Choir, one of the most
active organizations on campus, has been
providing musical entertainment tor Uni-
versity students tor tour years. lt was or-
ganized almost immediately after the cpen-
ing ot the Pier in Gctober, 1946.
The organization consists ft
tour parts. The largest and most important
part is the choir as a whole, which has an
average membership ot titty students. The
other parts are a male quartet, a girl's trio,
and a mixed octet. These groups have
many engagements on their own as well
as with the entire choir.
The annual Christmas Con-
vocation, the faculty tea at Norwood Park,
caroling at a veteran's hospital, an appear-
ance at the University's Medical School,
trips to high schools and churches, and a
spring festival are the various activities oi
the Choir. Gilbert and Sullivan's "HMS,
Pinatoreu and "The Mikado" were present-
ed at previous festivals.
Officers tor the season were
Gerald Woods, Presidenty Bob Mc-
Andrews, Vice-President: Delores Gay-
dos, Secretaryy and Dale Schulds, Treas-
urer. Henry F. Williams, instructor ot
economics, sponsors the group.
HENRY F. WILLIAMS
Row 1: G. Woods, I. Zukowski, I. Moyer, T. Mazurkiewicz, C. Carter, I. Murphy, A. Lee, I. Wolfson,
I. Ives, C. Ienkins
How 2: H. Williams, Director, M. Goldman, I. Dahm, R. Vaughn, R. McAndrews, D. Hoeck, H. Schmidt,
S. Christianson, C. Bergstedt
Row 1: I. Haywood M
Row l: C. Carter, M. Osin
ske, A. lVIanaster,I Winchester C F
. , . oster, T Poehl
mann, H. Myers, I. Thur, A. Kruse
Row 2: V. Herbert, T. Mosiej, P. Walsh, A. Lindrup, A. Goldberg, P Mitlm
R. Newman, S. Fox, F. Levin, T. O'Shauqhnessy, R. Meinhard, W Dolan
J C , I. Sanders, I. Blaha, R. Hanqren
The UIC Quad Coun
into existence by action of th
in November, 1950, th
and establish a four-
cii was brought
e Student Congress
e purpose being to promote
year university in Chicago.
cade consisting of 2,500
students paraded th
rough the downtown district
. . Comer, D. Variakojis, L. R k
to arouse interest in Chicago residents for support
o House Bill No. l08 to create
resentative Paul Randolph urged the students to
continue sending letters
the university. Rep-
will not be done till there
is a four-year unive
rsity in Chicago."
Orchesis, the modern
organization, offers oppor-
tunity for creative dance stud
composition, and performance. lts
purposes are to stimulate interest
in art-dance and to fos
standards of performa
ciation, and underst
anding of art
in the community.
The officers of Orche-
sis are Charlotte Woodard, Presi-
dent, Ianice Taxey, Corresponding
a utyti, M. Guice, D. Jordan.
w 2: B. Smith, C. Woodward, H. L
ovett, Sponsor, I. Taxey, I. Davis
Secretary, lack Lambie, Secretaryg
and Ma ' F
rie auna, Treasurer. Mrs.
h Lovett is the faculty sponsor.
K 5 1
. ., ,,
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3 ' ' ls -ff 315' '
21 u -1 2- v lv
12, ,Ei -2523 !
H qlgalr llngd
' ' " 'Fi
...cya ,. ,f.,,.
How 1: R. Groemling, A. Hilmer, Dr. E. Willner, P. Krichevsky
Row 2: R. Secher, I. Bcrkis, I. Kupferberg, I. Miller, M. Steinberg, M. Sklar, C. Wcrchs, B.
Row 3: I. Marzano, B. Klahr, D. Levinson. H. Root, D. Engelhcxrdt, D. Malisofl
Row 4: B. Kosanke, C. Zabkcx, I. Brown, C. Radcliff, L. Feldman, K. Egnatoff
How 5: W. Cox, A. Reynolds, E. Holstege, E. Kohn, E. Cohen, T. Thompson, I. Kcrczanowski
The German Club is one of the fore-
most up and coming organizations here at Navy
Pier. It is rapidly becoming an integral part of
the extra-curricular life among students interested
in the German language. The club promotes the
study of the German language and culture by
such activities as movies, lectures by guest speak-
ers, and various social activities.
The members of the German Club
gain a better understanding of German history,
language, literature, and art. The club creates a
social atmosphere in which the students and their
friends can enjoy themselves, increase their knowl-
edge and deepen their appreciation of the German
people and their customs.
Membership is open to all students
enrolled in the German classes or interested in the
German language. The officers for the present
semester are Paul Krichevslcy, President, Robert
Groemling, Vice-Presidentp Ieanne Holden, Secre-
tary, and Anna Marie Hilmer, Treasurer. The
sponsor of the organization is Dr. Ernest Willner.
German Club Banquet Open House Booth
t ,gn fernafionaf afar fiona
The International Relations Club was
organized in IQ47 as a Chapter of the Carnegie
Endowment for International Peace. Under the
sponsorship of Dr. Robert I.. Nicholson, the clubs
hear informative lectures, movies, debates, and
discussions. George Stulilc is president and Ernest
Shepard, secretary for the l95U-5l term.
Keeping a watchful eye upon the cur-
rent situation in world affairs, the International
Relations Club promises an interesting and helpful
continuance for the student body of Chi-Illini.
primary interest is fostering world peace. The IRC
is often joined by a number of Pierites and meni-
bers of the faculty in their bi-monthly meetings to
The University Dance Committee accomplished much during
the IQEO-Sl school year toward maintaining its position as one of the
outstanding student organizations at Navy Pier. With Donna Peterson as
chairman and Miss Ann Bromley, Dean of Wonien, faculty advisor, the
seventeen member committee began the Fall semester.
The second semester a new committee, with Beverlee I-Iyman
as the new chairman, presented a schedule for spring with the two most
prominent dates being the Easter Dance, Springtime Magic, and the Spring
Row 1: B. Katz, G. Stulik, R. Green.
H. Delich, E. Shepard, R. Nichol-
son, Sponsor: M. Fischheimer
Row 2: A. Matera, W. Gruber, D.
Petromilli, W. Buskovun, H. Sarik
Row I: I. Nelson, A, Feare, I.
Miller, A. Bromley, Sponsor: P.
Mendelsohn, C. Pecora, L. Soder-
Row 2: R. Schloustas, B. Superfine,
G. Kostopulos, S. Miller, B. Hyman.
R. Ulbricht, M. Leone, H. Kitagata,
B. Kushino, P. Chovanec
R. Peterson, F. Alberti, C. Long
Sponsor, I. Kovieczny
Row 1: I. Dassios. E. Berg, Sponsor:
E. Rueckholdt, E. Goetz
Row 2: B, Groemling. I. Drobny, R.
Forslin, F. Wojtkiewicz
. gn, f 't
Worm ' ommerce
The Math Club meets bi-monthly for
the purpose of presenting to the students those
aspects of mathematics not feasible in regular
classroom work. The club programs include
movies, field trips, games of Nim, and the making
of mathematical instruments.
Some of the activities during the past
year were a talk on the game of Nim and its gen'
eralization by Sponsor Furio Alberti and a talk on
"Problems of Antiguityf'
Officers of the club are Cliff Long,
President: George Gough, Vice-President, Nancy
Gramlich, Secretary, and Ronald Peterson, Treas-
The objective of the Commerce Club
at Navy Pier is to stimulate interest in business as
a profession. The club was formed by the Account-
ing and Economics Clubs with a varied activity
schedule, including a trip to the Board of Trade,
movies, and programs featuring distinguished
speakers. Two speakers of the past semester have
been Lawrence Sizer, vice-president of Marshall
Field ci Company, and Grant Chave, Financial
Analyst of the Ford Motor Company.
Under the sponsorship of Oscar Miller
and Edwin Berg, the Commerce Club is a fast
growing factual and beneficial organization. The
officers include Edward Goddard, President, Iohn
Christopher, Secretaryp Wallie Reardon, Treas-
urer, and Edward Goetz, Program Chairman.
Lgficlge ' CAQJJ
The Bridge Club at UIC held its initial
organizational meeting in the tall ot l95U. Since
Bridge is a game that has maintained popularity
consistently throughout the years, a number ct
students telt it would be to the benefit ot stu-
dents at UIC to organize a Bridge Club. Tom
Heyden has acted as chairman.
In order to become an active member,
it is not necessary to have knowledge ot the game.
There are members who will explain the funda-
mentals and, Within a short while, anyone join-
ing can compete with most Bridge players.
The Chess Club at UIC was organiz-
ed by Dr. NV. K. Weaver ot the Physical Sciences
Department in the tall ot IQ47. The objectives ot
the club are to provide relaxation and amusement
to students interested in the game ot chess. The
club competes with other universities located in
the Chicago area and it sponsors an intramural
tournament which appeals to most chess enthusi-
asts. It is interesting as well as educational to
observe the members ot the Chess Club competing
in the lounge at almost any time ot the day.
T. Hayden, A. Celinder, R. Nast, G.
Streblow, B. Hesbol
With Pres. I. Caliendo t2nd stand-
ing? supervising, the members of the
Chess Club prepare for their meet.
How 1: I. Kourakis, D. Schreiber,
I. Foster, R. Schlaustas, His-
torian: H. McEldowney, Spon-
sor: E. Parkenson, President,
Ioyce Davis, Secretary: G. Kos-
topulos, V. Pres.: R. Smith, W.
Row 2: D. Iohnson, I. Coble, E.
Mate, R. Carlberg, N. Ellis. V.
LePore, C. Rauchenberger, B.
Paxton, I. Bear, G. Dedrick, D.
Ferguson, D. Grimsich, R. Don-
atoni, N. Iafte
How 3: T. Mosiej, A. Zumer, L.
Weiss, R. Bulinski, R. Zellner.
A. Chareas, D. Derrick, E. Neil-
sen, A. Borash, W. Hannen, W.
Cody, P. Chovanec
How 1: I. Kaar, H. Holzer, I.
Rosenthal, D. Larsen, B. Svo-
boda, W. Stanke. H. Honath.
M. Mikvula, G. Miller, E. Ku-
Row 2: I. C. Chaderton, Sponsor:
D. Doyle, I. Stachowski. R.
Hegji, R. Nack, W. Brandt. R.
Sipowich, P. Lewellen. R. I,
Suszko, D. Coy, F. Bazata. B.
Row 3: R. Bronson, R. Crescio,
I. Nolan, T. Chan, E. Byron.
E. Weissler, K. Twokey, I. Trail.
K. Leonardson, I. B. Connell. R.
Row 4: L. Postregna. I. Zeman.
W. Meyer, R. Hnat, N. Rai-
mondi, R. Rurka, I. Langelund,
K. Ienkins, N. Latker, E. New-
burger, R. Wojcieszak. I. Con-
ero ' .xdrckifecfura ' gdcfrica
The Institute ot Aeronautical Science was organized in IQ48 with
the express purpose of acquaintiiig aspiring aeronautical engineers with the
airplane industry in general and to broaden their viewpoint in regard to recent
industrial developments. Sponsoring the club is G. I. Zanotti.
The purpose of the American Institute of Architects, Student Chap-
ter, is to organize and unite student architects in fellowship, to promote co-
operation between these students and the national members, to impart to the
students an appreciation ot the ideas and objectives ot the Institute, and the
responsibilities of the ethics and practice ot architecture. Acting as sponsor ot
the organization is Professor I-I. B. Mclildowney.
The purpose of the Student Branch of the American Institute ot
Electrical Engineers is to advance and disseminate the knowledge ot the theory
and practice of Electrical Engineering and to acquaint the members with the
personnel and activities of the two institutes. The sponsor is William K. Le Bold,
an instructor in Electrical Enginering.
The American Institute of Chemical
Engineers is able to make accessible to students
interested in chemistry experiments which they
would not be able to perform in laboratory.
Field trips, exhibitions, lectures, and
demonstrations are some of the activities which
the members of the club enjoy. Dr. Meloy is the
sponsor of A.l.Ch.E.
The student chapter of the American
Society of Civil Engineers was organized in Oc-
tober, l946. lts purpose is to bring all student civil
engineers together, establish good fellowship and
interchange ideas and knowledge. The chapter
sponsors guided trips and lectures on topics of in-
terest to engine ring students. Faculty sponsor is
Professor I. C, Chaderton.
The objectives of the American So-
ciety of Mechanical Engineers, Student Branch,
are to promote the art and science of Mechanical
Engineering and the allied arts and sciences, to
encourage original research, to foster engineering
education, to promote sharing of experience among
engineers and allied technicians, and to broaden
the usefulness of the engineering profession.
Professor A. C. Cobb is honorary
The Engineering Council is organized
to foster better co-operation and relationship
among the various professional engineering so-
cieties. The Council sponsors an all engineering
meeting and the annual St. Pat's Ball.
The council is made up of two del-
egates from each of the participating societies.
Faculty sponsors are Professors l. C. Chaderton
and A. C. Cobb.
Ckemica ' iui ' WecAanica! gngineering
Row 1: W. K. LeBoId, Sponsor: C. Kersch, G. Peterson, F. Watkins, B. Svobodcr, H. Holzer, R.
Suszko, O. Larsen, B. Eddy, R. Crescio
Row 2: E. Gorecki. I. Rush. I. Venetucci, H. Hornischer, V. Minerva, R. DuFore, T. Chan, L.
Postregncx, I. Lcmgelund, D. Doyle. P. Cattapcm, O. Livermore, W. Brandt
Row 3: I. C. Chaderton, F. Gcrdecki, R. Munger, A. Vecchio, G. Kostopulos. E. Pcrrkerson, G.
3 G Aw!
YL' L, , at
s 'I I .
How 1: Irwin Zeman, Ronald Wittmeyer, Patrick Hagerty, Larry
Row 2: Ethel Katsonlis, Alice Spirakis, Miss Nagai, Alice Duffey,
0 - Mcreafionaf .gpaorffi
Co-Recreational Sports is a fast grow-
ing organization that has been gaining much pop-
ularity throughout the year. A governing board
composed of men and women students, with Miss
lnez Nagai as sponsor, plans the organizations
activities. The purpose of this branch of the Men's
Intramural Program is to promote co-recreational
activities such as volleyball, badminton, table ten-
nirz, and softball.
This semester, the main projects ol
fr, rff: have been volleyball tournaments between
, frlulnrz frnfl other group: orltf,-refl at the Pier and all-
University Gym Nights. These gym nights were
held at the Men's Gym and all activities were
open for student participation. Three hundred stu-
dents came to the affair. Plaques were awarded to
the winning teams in the volleyball tournaments.
A mixed doubles badminton tournament was held
Officers of this organization are Ron-
ald Wittnieyer, President: Alice Duffy, Vice-Presi-
dentg Ethel Katsoulis, Secretary, and Alice Spirakis,
Ping Pong, Anyone?
Watch the Birdie!
German Club Intrcx-mural Volley Ball Champions CO-feC'S GiGY1fGYm Niqht
.i 'H -.
V ' ff'
U, A, Z'
Row 1: K. Nerius, W. Shoemaker, W. Row 3: W. Washington, B. Petzold, R.
Busovsan, T. Mosiej Coughlin, T. Valentino, R. Stahl, K.
How 2: T. Poehlmann, B. DuFore, E. Kopp' B' Koerfler' R' Smluf' R' Scholz' D'
Koziol, D. Anderson, H. Swanson, D. Smith' I' Ioshn' I' Scmhhppo' D' Ryan'
Fiala, Y. Matsumoto, W. Tucker Sponsor'
,Nadi of S9 Ani
5 :V v
6 1 .
The Host of Illini, UlC's lettermen's club, was organized in 1947
by the athletic staff for the purpose of creating and perpetuating a mutual in-
terest and participation in athletics, scholastic functions, and social affairs.
Among the objectives of the club are encouraging and maintain-
ing high scholastic standards among all varsity athletes, promoting interest in
varsity activities among the student body with the combined support of the
staff, faculty, and students, and uniting varsity award Winners in activities of
The policy of the Host of lllini is to back, to the best of their ability,
all school activities, such as pep rallies, dances, and student elections with the
ultimate goal of increased school spirit and active interest in UlC's activities on
the part of the majority of the students.
The Host of lllini has the key to bring about an increase of true
llllni school spirit. lt is hoped they will continue to use it wisely as in the past
for the betterment of UIC.
The sponsor is Dean Ryan and the officers are Don Anderson,
President, lloward Swanson, Vice-President, Yukio Matsumato, Secretary:
Wfiltffr Tucker, Treasurer.
Debating at Navy Pier is considered an activity
rather than a club. There are no officers and the team is
under the supervision of a special faculty committee called
the Forensic Council. This season the UIC team participated
in dual debates, tournaments, and public debates on the
campus. More than thirty students represented the University
in these events, which brought the Pier into competition with
almost every major university in the Midwest,
Intercollegiate debating began in November
with both decision and non-decision events. The first three
tournaments were at Bradley, Kirlcsville State Teachers, and
the Pier. The Pier tournaments, which brought thirty-six units
from twenty-six colleges in six states saw UIC ties for sixth
ln addition to debates of the traditional type, a
number of events of varied nature were held. In November,
four students took part in the state parliamentary debating in
Springfeld, and in December, parliamentary debating was
held in connection with UIC's own tournament.
Throughout the year split-team debates on
varied topics were conducted for the benefit of UIC students
and faculty. Northwestern, Chicago, and Wheaton were the
first three visiting colleges. Mr. C. A. Pitt, Assistant Director
of Forensics, served as moderator.
Members of the Forensic Council appointed by
Dean C. C. Caveny were C. I. Michels, Mrs. Winifred B.
Geldard, Irving Miller, Mrs. Mildred Finney, Miss Iune Richey,
Mrs. Martha Denny, and Dr. Wayne N. Thompson.
Explaining the Korean Situation.
Row 1: W. Obriecht, I. Halversen, W. Sporkcr, T. Tompis, I. Biedo, A. Duffey, R. Olson, S. Iohnston. 1
Row 2: A. Mendelsohn, G. Reese, L. Robbins, R. Newman, C. Pitt, tAss't Director? I. Miller, B. '
Hammann, I. Gill, H. Mcrrkey, I. Montgomery, R. Braun
How 1: H. Delich, A. Manaster, I.
Murphy, Sec., A. Weith, Treas., D.
Hoeck, Pres., M. Van Gelder, Sgt. at
Arms, I. Cykele
Row 2: A. Korack. H. Lee. H. Oeste.
I. Root, I. Lardivabal, W. Solo, F.
Row 1: A. Vekich, D. Ianecek, R. Mein-
hard, I. Zeimer, L. Motel. W. Antolak.
N, Wehlisch, C. Pecora
Row 2: M. Ryan, P. Canella. I. Nacrtz,
R. Nast. I. Marzano, H. Ross, V. Bonus,
N. Morrissey. B. Barrett, B. Dolan
fl!! Jlfhnf - mmm. CM
The purpose of the Tall Illini is to
provide a meeting place for tall students, boys
5'll" or over and girls 5'7" or over so that they
may have fun in college with others ot their own
height. In this endeavor, Tall Illini has done ad-
This year, Tall Illini has the largest
membership in its history and one of the largest in
the school. With over 400 members, Tall Illini has
a good cross section of the entire school repre-
The Newman Club is an organization
formed for Catholic students at Navy Pier. It pro-
vides both religious and social activities for its
members. These include Masses and breakfasts,
discussion groups, lectures, parties and dances.
Holy Name Hall is open every Friday night for
social meetings, Business meetings are held at
Officers tor Fall, l95O were Richard
Meinhard, Presidentg William Zwit, Vice-President:
Lillian Motel, Secretary, and Dorothy Lescher,
Treasurer. Faculty sponsor is Miss Ieanette Zeimer.
Row 1: E. Cohen, E. Fine. M. Musik,
I. Bender. I. Frisch
Row 2: M. Gaines, N. Brooks. L. Gins-
burgh, L. Simon, M. Cohen, D.
Lawrence, M. Steinberg
The Brandeis Club was organized
during the second semester of UlC's existence. Its
purpose is to bring together lewish students at
Navy Pier. Annual picnics and socials have been
held throughout the past five years. All Iewish
holidays and festivals are celebrated by this or-
ganization. The highlight of the tall term was a
membership social held in November when Peter
Siegle spoke on "Iewish Marriage and Intermar-
The Illinois Polonaise Society is com-
posed of both students and alumni of University
of Illinois at Navy Pier and Urbana, and the Medi-
cal, Dental, and Pharmacy Colleges on the 'West
Dances, parties, and sport tourna-
ments constitute the club's social activities through-
The otiicers for the semester were
Richard Meyer, President, Berle Hyman, Vice-
Presidentg Iune Bender and Elaine Klein, Secre-
tariesg and Iulia Frisch, Treasurer. Co-sponsors
are Mr. Siegle and Miss Sylvia Pinsky.
The outstanding achievements ot the
club this year was the affiliation with the B'Nai
Brith, a national Iewish organization.
out the year. Polish culture is an integral part ot
the organizations activities.
The oiiicers oi the Polonaise Society
at Navy Pier are Pat Sumski, President, Loretta
Czyzewslci, Vice-President: Regina Mohan, Secre-
tary, and Annette Zaczek, Treasurer. The faculty
advisor is Ioseph Kozacka.
I. Wisz, E. Gorecki, G. Czerniak, R.
Ziemmik, I. Biedo, T. Nieciecki
umveasm OF ILL
R.O.T.C. COLOR GUARD
Row I: I. McClain, B. Golden, E. McCarthy, D. Mayer
Row 2: H. Hellmuth
Row 1: W. Rawicki, I. Boker, T. Mosiej, D. Guzzo H
Berenbaum, H. Holzer.
Row 2: G. Hines. B. Golden, I. McClain, D. Mayer F
Bazata, D. Ziqich
Row 3: I. Curtis, I. Rachunas, I. Bernhcrrdt, I. Gurmk
The Reserve Officers Train- ,
inq Corps was organized at Navy Pier
during the Fall semester of 1950-51. The
Corps then consisted of one hundred
cadets. These were divided into one
Freshman course, and sophomore
courses in Anti-Aircraft Artillery, and
The purpose of the R.O.T.C.
is to provide military instruction for
college students and to provide a source
of reserve officers for the United States
Army. Upon completion of the Senior
H.O.T.C. course, each cadet is commis-
sioned a Second Lieutenant in the
branch of service in which he has re-
ceived training. The top ten per cent
of R.O.T.C, graduates at honor schools
are designated as Honor Military Grad-
uates and offered regular Army Com-
The Navy Pier unit is organized as a
battalion with a Lieutenant-Colonel as Cadet
Commanding Officer. At the present time, instruc-
tion is offered in Engineering and Anti-Aircraft
Artillery. More branches are contemplated in the
near future because the membership has increased
The l:t.O.T.C. sponsors many extra-
" 'f' 5"?'
-it f 1
curricular activities such as the Pershing Rifles,
a national honorary military fraternityg the AAA
Club for Anti-Aircraft Artillery Cadets: the Drill
Team, a crack drilling squad, and the Drum and
Bugle Corps, a combination of music and drill.
The Commanding Officer is Major
Iohn P. McCoy and Cadet Commanding Officer
is Lieutenant Colonel Iohn l-landberg.
- I l l
Row 1: D. Mayer, E. McCarthy, H. Lukow, E. Diewald,
I. Handberg, B. Golden, H. Hellmuth, I. McClain
Row 2: N. Hedish, A. Kagann, E. Anderson, R. Turn-
er, I. Dillon, H. Berenbaum, E. Goddard, I. Bern-
How I: N. Hedish, A. Kagann, E. Anderson, H. Hell-
mulh, E, McCarthy, R. Turner, E. Diewald, I.
How 2: I. Lynch, E. Goddard, B. Shlaustas, I. Keating,
R. Bennett, T. Kowalski, D. Thompson, P. Walsh
Row 3: I. Gill, I. Dillon, L. Collins, G. Bear, W. Ed-
wards, L. Simon, C. Iohnson, H. Lukow
Omega Beta Pi, pre-medical fraternity of
the University of Illinois, is one of the schools most
active organizations. Operating on both a social and
scholastic level, it provides a meeting place for its rnern-
bers and their friends.
Although all 4.0 pre-medical students are
eligible to join this organization, only those students
are selected who will be able to maintain the high
standards of the fraternity, When a student becomes
a member of the club, he is able to obtain help with
scholastic problems and to make use of many of the
fraternity's facilities that will help him toward his goal.
Officers of the organization are Robert
Nast, Presidentg Clint Pace, Vice President: Barbara
Schleichert, Secretaryg Ioyce Shild, Secretaryg Tom Sta-
ple, Treasurer, and Yale l-fimelbloom, Historian.
Socially, Omega Beta Pi presents speak-
ers and movies that are of both general and professional
interest. Saturday evening mixers and smokers are
held along with fraternity dances.
Much of the fraternity's success can be
traced to its members, officers, and its sponsor, Dr.
Vtfilliam Sangster, who is aided by a faculty honory
board consisting of Ogden Livermore, Dr. Dwight L.
Hopkins, Dr, Gladys Bucher, and Dean Warren O.
Row 1: A. Schouer, I. Halversen, S. Skaja, I. Schild, O. Livermore, W. Sarigster, R. Nast, Y. Himel-
bloom, B. Schleichert, G. Olson.
Row 2: I. Stachmiak, E. Cohen, W. Stone, H. Berlin, M. Goldsmith, D. Marcus, S. Ginsburg, D. Schaf-
fer, I. Kaplan. K. Simpson, I. Naatz, D. McCarthy, E. Kolton, W. Sermonte.
Row I: I. Mehlman, A. Korach, I.
Lisevich, L. Lieberman
Row 2: D. Hadley, D. Schindel, M.
Spector, H. Newman, P. Roseniield,
Row 3: T. Staple, E. Cohen, E. Will
ner, O. Livermore. W. Brown, H
McEldowney, E. Wolleson, D. Neli-
povich, E. Silvers
How 1: M. Corcoran, G. Czerniak,
A. Bromley, R. McGill, V. Cohan,
Row 2: I. Taxey, S. Fox. B. Cross.
E. Gohrbandt, L. Hecht, I. Schild,
Mi alfa ggma
Phi Eta Sigma Fraternity is an or-
ganization to provide an incentive for male fresh-
men college students to achieve high scholastic
attainments. The only requirement for admission
is an average of 4.5 for the first semester. The
annual Christmas Party and the Iune picnic held
The National Honorary Sorority, Al-
pha Lambda Delta, founded to reward scholastic
achievement and high character in women, has
set a 4.5 average as its single admission require-
ment. The sorority colors: red, gold, and white are
indicative of what the organization stands forg
knowledge, honor, and purity.
The officers are Ernine Kratsch, Presi-
in collaboration with Alpha Lambda Delta were
considered the social highlights of the year.
The officers are Tom Staple, Presi-
dent: Franklin Sher, Vice-President: Allen Meyer,
Secretary, Alvin Korach, Treasurer, and lulian
dent, Geri Wolfe, Vice-President, Eugenia Iaeger,
Secretary, and Rita Cohen, Treasurer.
Dean Ann Bromley, as sponsor, has
directed the girls in a special project this year.
Every member as a "Big Sister" to several fresh-
man women helps the Frosh become acquainted
with the life at UIC and encourages them to strive
for membership in Alpha Lambda Delta.
Business Manager Pier 111ml
Cll'l'll0M,.'5 9520, QP5
EMG? fl Ulf-
iii! MC lliilllll
iw ,,iu:f.'ri' KE'
Director, Quad Council
I BARRY PEVSNER '
F Managing Editor, Pier Illini
l IOHN HALVERSEN
, 56 EDWARD PARKERSON
I President, A.I.A.
President, Omega Bela Pi
Vice-President ot Student Congress
Editor in Chief of Brove
President, Student Congress
Students Editor ot Brove
Business Mdnoqer, Theotter Guild
Editor, Pier lllirii
S I D N E Y B A S S
Photography Editor, The Brave
Chairman, Dance Committee
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HELGA ALEXANDER CLASP YADELLE ALPERN CLASP
PETER ALLENOPOULOS ICOM? RICHARD ANDERSON IENGI
RAYMOND AVISCHIOUS ICOM? DAVIS BEDENFIELD ILASD
THOMAS BARANSKI ICOM? IOHN BEDESSIE CLASP
ANN BELL ILAS7 HOWARD BERLIN CLASP
HARRIS BERENBAUM CLASP ROBERT BIDWELL ICOM?
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IEANNETTE BEIDO CLASJ MARIO BLECHMAN CLASP
ALVIN BLACKMAN ICOM? RCBERT BOLLINGER CTTPE7
WESLEY BONNICK CLASD LOIS BRAZEN ILASD
WARREN BRANDT CENGD WILLIAM BROADBECK CLASP
EDWARD BROWN CLASP WILLIAM BUKOVSAN CLASP
DOLORES BROWNLEE CLASP RENEE CAINE CLASP
MILTON CANEIELD CLASP PAUL CARAVETTA CLAS?
KENNETH CANTWELL CLASP RICHARD CARLSON ILASI
EUGENE CASPERSON CLASP SUSAN CIPRIANI CLASP
IOHN CHRISTOPHER CCOMD EDWARD COHN ILASD
OLIVER COLVIN CCOIVIJ BURL COVAN CLASP
IOSEPH CONNOLLY CENGI BARBARA CROSS CLASP
! BCLCL UO!! fo .QCLIQLJ
, aindf fAe Ed in fke ofandf
RONALD CROSS CLASP IOHN DAMIANOS ILASD
RICHARD CUNNINCHAIVI CLASP ICHN DASSIOS ICOM?
CHARLES DAVIS ILASJ DAVID DEAN CLASP
GERALD DAVIS CENGD ROSEIVIARY DEVINE CLASP
AMERICO DOMENELLA CENGD LCIS DUNN CLAS?
ALMA DOWNEY CLASP RENE DURAND CLASP
EDWARD ERICSON KCOMD ELEDA PENN CLASP
AUDREY PARRELL CLASP STANLEY FOX CLAS?
ERWIN FRANKEL CLASP FILON GADECKI QLAS7
BARBARA FULLER CLASP DONALD GARDNER CLASP
DELORES GAYDOS CLASP ELIZABETH GOI-IRBANDT CLASP
LAURIE GLICKMAN CLASD ARNOLD GOLDSTEIN CLAS?
Ol" M .JGLOLU you CLUQ San!
fgnoifi, pak MA
BEN GOODE CLAS? HULBERT GREENBERG CLASP
DONALD GOODMAN ILAS7 IOI-IN GRIMSON IENGD
ROBERT GROEMLING ICOM? IOI-IN HALVERSEN CLASP
DAVID I-IADLEY CLASD WILLIAM HANNEN CENG7
HARVEY HART CLASP LORRAINE HAWRYLEWICZ CLASP
WILLIAM HARTMANN CLAS? MURIEL I-IEFTER CLASP
HAROLD HEISLER KENGD CHARLENE HEWELL CLASP
FLORENCE HENRIKSEN CLASP MAXINE HIRSCH CLASP
RICHARD HOEMEISTER CENGJ BARBARA HUNDING CTTPEJ
IAMES HOLSTE CTTPED BERLE HYMAN KLASJ
BEVERLEE HYMAN CLAS? RCDBERT IOHNSTON KENGJ
LUDWIG IOHANNSEN CLASP SPENCER IOHNSTON KCOMD
0 Gael' Ouf jlzaf .gfgnoiri
eafe Z?acLing you Lgfgnoia
ALAN IONAS KLASP PHILIP KAPLAN CLAS?
IMOELEANOR IONES CCOIVIJ DIANE KEER CLASP
VIVIAN KRETSHMER CTTPED ANTHEA KRUSE CLASP
PAUL KRICHEVSKY CLASP MARY KUCHAR CLAS?
ARTHUR KUPITZ CCOMJ HAROLD LEWIS CLASP
STANLEY CETWINSKI KENGD LEONARD LIEBLING CENGD
oe V I
, - 9'
ALICE LINDRUP CLASP GWENDOLYN LYONS CLASP
VERNON LUSTIG ICOM? ROBERT MCANDREWS ICOM?
ROBERTA MCCIILL CLASP GERALD IVIAGNUSSON CLASP
ANTHONY IVIACIULIS CENGD ROBERT MALTER IENCJ
IACK MARCOLIS CENGD IOSEPH IVIELONE CENGD
RICHARD IVIEINHARD CLAS? RICHARD MEYER CLASP
ur .iam .95 Our jamec! lgfofecfor,
on Law, Ar YM film
RAYMOND MIEZELIS ICOM? FRANCIS MORRISON CLASJ
STUART MILLER CLASP NONA MORRISSEY CLASP
THOMAS MOSIEI CENGI HENRY MUSAL QENGJ
IAMES MURPHY CLASP IANICE NELSON ILASI
KENNETH NERIUS IENGI RICHARD NEWMAN CLASP
HARRY NEWMAN IENGI ROBERT NISSEN CCOMD
, I 1,
X TN 4,
RONALD OLSCDN CCOIVD BRIAN OWENS CLAS?
MARILOU OSINSKE CLASP EDWIN PAIOR CCOMD
EUGENE PALYS CENGD LAWRENCE PAULSEN CENG7
CHARLES PARRQTT CENGD CONCETTA PECORA KCOMF
EDWIN PERLMAN CENGD ROBERT PETZOLD CCOM7
JEAN PERLMAN KLASD BARRY PEVSNER CCOMD
.fd 'Mcforg hom you, L9 gnoid
eine ofogaffo you, .9 Alfl0i.'f
IOI-IN PIERCE CLASP THEODORE POEHLMANN CLASP
CAROLE PODZINEK KLASD LUCY PROCISSI CLASP
RICHARD RADT CLAS? VARINA RILEY CLASP
GERALD REESE CCOMD LAWRENCE ROBBINS CLASP
IOAN ROOT CLAS? BERNARD ROST CCOMJ
FRED ROSENTI-IAL ILASD IRA RUBIN CCOMJ
yr 4-, - -
Ag 4'-1' '
SARAH RUBIN CCOMD
TOSEPH RUSH CENGD
EUGENE RUECKOLDT CCOMD HOWARD SANDERS CCOMD
IRA SAX CLASP BARBARA SCHWARTZ CLASP
DONALD SCHRELBER CENG7 ROBERT SCOTT CLAS?
ERNEST SHEPARD CLASP SANDRA SHOLDAR CLASP
ALAN SHERMAN QLASD RICHARD SICHROVSKY KLASJ
mye range ana! gfue, .9 Anoid
my EIGL L fo
BURT SIEGAL CENGJ MARVIN SIMON CCOMD
EARL SILVERS CCOMD WARNE SIMONSON CENGD
LAUNE SLOMER CTTPED LINNEA SODERLAND CTTPED
FLORA SLUTZKER CLAS? MAYER STIEBEL CCOMJ
DOROTHY SYLLING CLASP THEODORA TOMPIS KCOIVD
IEANNE THUR CLASP ESTHER TOWELS CLASP
MARY TRESSEL CLASJ RICHARD TURNER CLASP
BEVERLY TUBBS CLASP ROBERT ULBRICHT CLASP
SONDRA UTANOFE CLASP STEPHEN VRSHEK CENGJ
FRED VAISVIL CLASP ALLEN VORNSAND CLAS?
PATRICK WALSH KLASD WALTER WASHINGTON CLASP
EDWARD WALZ QLASD FRANCES WATKINS CENGJ
, aindf fAe Md in fAe oliancl
gov ,UM .JQOLU you Llvlcwe Sane!
ARTHUR WEITH CCOMJ LEAH WINTER CLASP
ERNEST WILHELM CCOMJ RONALD WITTMEYER CTTPE7
GERALD WOODS CCOMD DELORES ZAHCEK CLASP
EDWIN WRABLEWSKI QLASD RONALD ZELLNER CENG7
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Here we have some co-eds,
Neat as neat can be.
All are loeauty queens,
lust as you can see.
Une has qolclen hair,
The other boasts ot brown.
One wears it long anal tlowinq,
The other, like a Crown.
Which one would you like to date?
All or none at all?
Take your choiceeeit's not too late
lust dial a telephone call.
Stairway to the Stars
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St. Pc1t's Ball
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UIC saw the early morn of October
7, 1950, bring hundreds of loyal Pierites to her
stepse-full of enthusiasm and prepared for a
day ot typical college activities. This was to
be their day at the Champaign-Urbana Campus
ot the University of Illinois. Many special plans
had been made in their honor and the down-
state loody was going all out to welcome her
However, although students, facul-
ty and all else concerned strived to nialce the
occasion a success, "Ol Mr. Weatherman" did
not agree with their sentiments. After raising
false hopes with a bright sunny morning, he
deluged Memorial Stadium and sixteen hundred
Chi-Illini with rain, rain, rain, and more rain.
We-'re Loyal to You, Illinois
Look Out, Champaign, Here We Come
A gala dance was he-ld in the Illini Union Building
that eveninq and "Chicago Day" in Champaign-Urbana be-
came, as was anticipated, a successful event.
Rain . . . Rain . . . Rain!
fa ' l".f
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UlC's First Annual Homecoming, November ll, was
heralded as one of the most outstanding displays of enthusiasm
ever rallied at the Pier. Neither the brisk weather nor our team's
defeat by the Great Lakes eleven could dampen student spirit.
A gala pep rally was held preceding this memorable
game. Also in this connection was a giant parade consisting of
floats, cars, and police escorts leading from Navy Pier to the
stadium. During half-time, these floats were given an opportunity
to vie for trophies by forming a parade which was then led by
our First Homecoming Queen, Marlene Crocker.
Later in the evening, a Homecoming Dance was held
in the men's gym. Here Marlene reigned supreme. Here, also,
the first and second prize trophies were awarded to the "Archie-s"
and the University Choir, respectively.
i sara tfiiv j
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LOYOLA UM A
7? f ry FUND
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C H E E R S
Orcmge and Blue
Orange grid Blue
Orgnge grid Blue
Roth! Roth! Hgh!
Chief Illiniwek cmd the Red Feather Girl of 1950
"hang" the Great Lakes Gob.
Sign warns of "Dangerous Curves"-in the road?
A ceremonial dance is executed by the Chia! while
his squcw beats out "4!4 time."
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Qpen House is the time when families open not only their
doors but also their hearts for all to come and view. UIC is one of these
families and on April ll and l2 she welcomed her friends to come and
visit and learn to know her better.
ln addition to Pierites and their friends, Chicago's numerous
high school students, their parents and their teachers annually receive
invitations to the affair. It is then that the general public becomes ac-
quainted with the many social and scholastic endeavors of the people
who make up UlC. lt is at this time that Navy Pier exhibits the finest
and best of everything she has to offer.
Machine shops and welding crews illustrate the basic prin-
ciples on which our complex steel giants rest. Experiments in physics or
chemistry show the ingenuity of scientific minds, while the microscopes of
the biology laboratories open worlds which the average person never
knows exist. Gymnastics, modern dances, and team games present vari-
ous activities typical of U.l.C.'s athletic department. The architects demon-
strate their abilities by constructing exhibits in linear, and special perspec-
tive. Also displaying the offerings of their colleges, are the engineering
and business administration bodies.
Thus, visitors to the home of Chi-lllini take away with them,
through the efforts of faculty and students, a typical cross-section view of
what the daily life of a student at UIC is made up.
The mechanical and welding shops at the Pier
provide the students with an opportunity to put to
practical use that which they learn from lectures and
Under the powerful microscopes of the biology lab-
oratories, things which the average person had never
known to exist corne to life.
Students in pre-medical and research courses can
test their knowledge oi chemistry in the modern lab-
oratories provided at UIC.
OPEN HOUSE 4
CALENDAR OF EVENTS
Sept. 22 Freshman Mixer
Oct. 6 First Coke Dance of Semester
3rd, Fir. Lounge
Oct. 7 Chicago Day-Illinois vs, Wisconsin Downstate Memorial
Oct. I8-Z8 Homecoming Oueen Elected "Miss Navy Pier" C UIC
Oct. 26-27 Student Congress Election ,cccec UIC
Nov. 4 Farmers' Ball-Square Dance .......... cc..... A uditorium
Nov, 7 First Student Congress Meeting ot Semester CC C CUIC
Nov. IU Homecoming Pep Rally ecc,ccc CC ccccccoc Men's Gym
Nov. ll First Homecoming Dance-"Arcbies" and Choir receive
prizes for parade floats .ii.,ii.iii i.ii iiii. C i.iii.iii.iiiiiiiiiiii C
Nov. 24 Illini Night-Pep Rally and Dance ..r.,,,.
Dec. l "Caesar" presented by Theatre Guild, C C
Dec. '7 UIC Ouad Council Meets tor first timed
Dec. 8 "Sock Dance" sponsored by Host of Illini
Committee C CC icici CC C CCC CC
Dec. 8 First BRAVE subscription sold by
"Miss Navy Pier" iiii C CC
Dec. I5 ROTC Smoker
CCCC Men's Gym
C CC.CCC Century Room,
La Salle Hotel
3rd Flr. Lounge
C CCCCC Men's Gym
3rd Fir, Lounge
topened 1868? A ,......... . ..... I. ..... ., .
LENDAR OF EVENTS
16 Christmas Ball . . Auditorium
20 Yule Convocation ...... I Auditorium
6 Four-year UIC Bill hits State Legislature
IO Pier Debate Team places 2nd
in Annual Buckeye Tournament .I I Kent. Chio
20 Five "BRAVE BEAUTIESH selected by board C... .. .. UIC
27 Senior ROTC Students awarded Chicago Tribune Medals UIC
2 All-University Sports Night CUniversity Dayl
Mar. I6 Giant Motorcade and Pep Bally publicizes
tour-year UIC bill . ,.... .... ..c.. ..o. oc..o.oc . I . . . UIC
Mar. 24 High School Playday IWAAD
Mar. 24 "Springtime Magic"-Informal Dance .cc... . ccc.. Auditorium
ll-12 Open House. ..,. .. ,....... Navy Pier
2l Varsity Impromptu I... ,I oo.o . ..Men's Gym
27 Sophomore Convocation . ..oo. .oooo. A uditorium
27-28 Theatre Guild presents play ...I I I .I .Third Flr. Lounge
4 Spring Concert presented by University Choir . Auditorium
ll Honors Day oo..c. .Auditorium
I9 Spring Formal ......c. ..... Gold Boom, Congress Hotel
The pause that refreshes.
UIC has grown to be not only an gnstgtu-
tion ot higher learning, but also a center where young
men and women can gather to discuss ideas and plans
of a lighter nature. The weekly Friday afternoon socials
held in the east end lounges have been one of the
favorite meeting places tor these informal get-togethers.
These "Coke-Dances" are sponsored each
week by the University Dance Committee in an ettort
to get Pierites better acquainted with each other and
more interested in school lite, Dancing is the main at-
traction, although much time is spent around the bridge
table and "Coke" bar. Music is generally supplied by
"Vic T. Hola" but there have been times when UIC's
dance band has collaborated with the group for special
Last September, Friday socials were
launched by a "Name Tag" dance. lts title best de-
scribes it, since each student was requested to wear his
name on a tag tor all to see.
A super-advertising campaign ot newspa-
per stories, handbills, and word-of-mouth whispering
campaigns set up school spirit enough to insure plenty
ot new acquaintances being made at the "Coke Dances."
Enjoying the ever popular "Coke Dances" to the tune of "How High the Moon".
Row I: I. Hisler, C. Samsky, I. Holste, G. Sternad, I. Kastner, I. Zettas, V. Delio. C. McAllister,
H. Duzynski, D. Hampton, H. Swanson
How 2: B. Schoemaker, P. Kelps, R. Zawadski, R. Yeazel, E. Ianove, T, Valentino. T. Witthoeft.
D. Grimsich, W. Koehler. E. Chvatal, G. Schoeneck, I. San Fillipo, A. Walta
Row 3: R. Stahr, F. Vaisvil, A. Schnurpfeil, W. Tucker, B. Trvarthen, R. Huml, R. Rezutka, A. Finkel,
E. Robinson, I. Hayes, R. Mocny, R. Caruso, I. Tighe
Row 4: L. Miller, scout, W. Versen, line coach, B. Montcalm, backfield coach, I. Ioslin, F. Kruzel,
B. Harrington, G. DePrima, H. Schutz, head coach, I. O. Iones, athletic director
C H I - I L L I NI
"HOWIE" SCI-IUTZ, Coach
The University of Illinois took a great step
toward establishing a four year college in Chicago by
giving the green light to a varsity football team here at
the Pier. The spirited Illini faced some tough competition
and performed like true sportsmen, whether in victory or
The season was closed with a gigantic home-
coming dance in the men's gym following the second
Great Lakes game. That day saw many new and won-
derful thrills for the student body, for it was our first home
game, our first homecoming dance, and our first own float
brigade that led the way to LoyoIa's Stadium, the site of
Our first football season will hold memories
of McAllister and Hampton tossing the passes and I-Iisler.
Kastner and Schoeneck catching them, "Hamp" turning
the ends and Swanson "busting" through the middle. How-
ever, these memories will be again restored next season
and new faces will be in the lineups to star for UIC. Heres
hoping that there will be many more great years to come
for Coach Howie Schutz and his gridmen.
14 Great Lakes .ccccc,...tcc. Lost 32-7
21 Concordia Col1eae.,Wor1 33-14
28 Aurora College coco.co Won 30-6
4 Eureka Colleqe cooc Lost 14-6
Great Lakes o.,c,..,.oc ,Lost 27-O
The First Great Lakes Game
The Concordia Game
The Second Great Lakes Game
12 r r f Q
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LEO GEDVILAS j f
Navy Piers lQ5Ue5l basketball team l X,lN0lf QV 5 6'
Q' Q :maui l
swapped height for speed and still proved itself LrHlDAG3l
The latest model from coach Leo Ged-
vilas' hardwood assembly line lost hiah scoring
center Chuck Beilfuss at mid-year, merely shifted
into hiah, and proceeded to win four out of the
remaining five aames to wind up the year with
l2-6 mark, and thus equal the record of l9fl9-50's
t ' .
Owermq Crew Row 1: R. Pictlcz, B. Dufore, E, Kozicxl, B. Busscx, D. Bcmovic
Beilfugg, Q1 fine hggk Shot Qftigt ghd Row 2: A. Goldstein, B. Peterson, H. Groslcy, L. Glickmcn
rebounder, averaged better than fifteen points per
aame in the thirteen tilts in which he participated.
Freshman l-lowie Grosky took over for Chuck after
his departure, and did an outstanding job. CCIDTUU1 Ed KOZiOl, the HOOT lefldef
and playmaker came up with the best game in
Perhaps the most consistently aood , . , . , . ,
his Pier career in the season finale aqainst Illinois
th 5'8" B'll B , t d .
Cqqer Over 9 SQGSGD WGS 1 USSG VOS Tech., scoring twenty-one points to lead UIC to
th-tlbll d'th t- .
S mos VG UG 9 :O flyer UWM In 9 pos SQGSOD a 70167 upset victory over its traditional rival.
ballotina. A deadly jump shooter and one-hand
marksman, Bussa was also Chi-lllini's top de- 'With Arnie Goldstein and lim Hislea,
fensive player. the mouldinq of the first five caqers was complete.
Row 1: A. Goldstein, D. Banovic, B. Dufore, E. Koziol Ccapt. J. B. Busscx, R, Wittmeyer, G, Mizock, R.
Row 2: L. Gedvilas Ccoach J, H. Welfmann, E. Prosen, D. Brown, L, Glickrncm, H. Grosky, B. Peter-
son, D. Cahill, B. Sommerfield, D. Hamilton, L. Chase lmginl
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Illini center Bob Peterson tipping-in rebound while
Dick Fiala looks
Univ. of Chicago
Univ. of Chicago
Chuck Beilluss of UIC watches as a group of
Concordia men control backboard during the ll-
lini's game at Concordia's gym.
Ted Poehlmann and Bob Iohnston finish
mg in a tie for first place during cr
1950 meet with Wright IC
How I: I. Murphy, R. Iohnston, L. Sleeman, T. Poehlmann tccptl, W. Leber,
M. Ludwig, I. Liddell
Row 2: S. L. Fordham, tcoachl. I. Bratsakis, S. Staubitz, F. Cochrane. I. Mur-
ray, R. Kozaneck, R. Turner, G. Kustopulos, G. Stepan
Despite snow falls, freezing temperatures, rail-
roads, and clothes lines, this year's cross country team,
coached by Sheldon Fordham, proved to be the best we have
ever had. Our boys proved effective by winning five meets
with an average of twenty-three points per contest. The U.l.C.
harriers lost only two meets this season. One by three points
and the other by only seven.
The squad was led by Captain Ted Poe-hlrnan,
Bob Iohnston, and Lyle Sleeman, who between themselves
accounted for more than half of the Pier's points. Bill Leber,
next year's captain as well as lim Murphy, Mark Ludwig and
lim Liddell, earned their varsity letters by giving good per-
formances on the turf.
While only three lettermen will return next sea-
son, promising prospects are Iohn Bralsakis, Sheldon Stau-
bitz, Ronald Cochrane, lack Murray, Bob Kosaniclci, Ray
Turner, and Gus Kostopulas, all of whom worked hard this
season. Credit goes to Manager George Stepan for a job
Track mentor Sheldon Ford'
ham built his 1951 squad around a nucleus
of only two men, Lyle Sleeman and Ted
Poehlmann. Sleeman turned in victory after
victory in the 440 and 880-yard races,
while Poehlmann handled the one and
two-mile events with equal success.
The U.l.C. trackmen compet-
ed in both indoor and outdoor meets this
season and they brought the bacon in
both types of contests with decisive wins.
The Pier squad got off to a very good start
this season by winning their first meet by
a twenty-two point margin.
Besides Poehlmann and Slee-
n'ian's terrific showings, stellar perform-
ances were turned in this year by such
outstanding men as Kunce thurdlesl, Buf-
fer tpole vaultl, Baren thigh jumpl, Phillips
thurdlesl, Daleo tdiscl, Di Vita fdistancel,
Kipp thigh jumpl, and Newman, Bingle
and Syman tdashl.
Row 1: R. Turner, P. Canella. R. Keut fmgr.l
Track men Ken Nerius and Ralph Stahl practicing fast starts.
Row 2: R. Kunce, L. DiVita, K. Kopp, L. Sleeman, N. Preiss, M. Ludwig, T. Sharkey, G. Smith
How 3: A. Wilcher, C. DiPrima, R. Stahl, I. Murphy, T. Phillips, D. Hampton, H. Swanson, I. Baven,
R. Anderson, S. L. Fordham, tcoachl
Row 4: I. Saunders, I. Clinton, B. Goode, I. San Filippo. R. Kozaneck, M. Springer, R. Thompson,
I. Smith. I. Sierzega
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Seven enthusiastic members
compose this year's cheering squad. Cap-
tain Barbara Mangel, Co-captain Ferne Levf
in, and lean Miller are the veterans ot the
team. Four new members chosen at the tall
try-outs are: Eileen Lieberman, Alan Sher-
man, Marlene Crocker and loan Tyler. The
cheerleaders are under the direction ot Miss
On October 7, the cheerleaders
saw action at the Illinois-Wisconsin game,
played before a Chicago Campus Day crowd
in Champaign. November 24, heralded as
lllini Night at the La Salle Hotel, saw the
cheerleaders leading the combined spirited
UIC and downstate crowd in cheering the ll-
Row I: Ferne Levin, Al
Sherman, Eileen Lieber-
Row 2: Iean Miller, Ioan
Tyler, Barbara Mangel
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W A N!
he ' 2 15'
Coach Dixon Keyser's Chi-Illini swimming team met
some of the toughest competition in the midwest during the l95O-51
season, which could very well account for the Pier mermen's "fair"
showing. Although the UlC aqua boys met such strong teams as
the University of Chicago, Illinois Tech, George Williams College,
and Loyola University, they held their own at all times. This is very
well shown by the fact that the Illini tankers took an unexpected,
but readily deserved, fourth place in the rugged Chicago Intercol-
legiate Swimming Championships on March 3.
Standout performer for the Orange and Blue swimmers
this season was Captain Bob Scholz, flashy and speedy UlC tank
leader, who was sure to place in just about every lUO or 60-yard
free-style event besides successfully competing in the relay races
too. Bob Bollinger, the gymnastic team's great performer, helped the
swimming squad this season by rendering his services as a fancy
diver. Bollinger proved to be one of the top-notch divers in the coun-
try by taking first place in both the Chicago Intercollegiate Cham-
pionships and the Midwest lnvitational Meet at North Central College.
Qther outstanding performers on the Chi-Illini tankers
were Bon Smith, Stu Brown, Harry Turner, Bob Saynay, Don Smith,
Tom Leervig, and David Baum.
x " 1' t
UIC swimmers waiting for the big race to start.
Row 1: R. Gilbert, D. Baum, R. Scholz, R. Smith, D. Smith
Row 2: D. Keyser, M. Fischheimer, L. Wilt, S. Brown, B. Bollinger. B. Barrett
Marshall Holtzman practicing for the next meet.
The highsflying charges of Coach Harold
Frey and his assistant Benny Montcalm were rated dur-
ing l9-50-Sl, by competent observers, as one oi Lhe finest
amateur gymnastic units in the United States. Stand-
out performers on the squad, which showed its wares
to the general public on December 9, during a DePaul-
Bradley basketball twin bill at the Chicago Staaiurri
were Bob Bollinger, Larry Bestmann, Bill Buckovsori,
and Tom Mosiei.
Bestmann and Buckovson were the teams
all-around aces, each handling no less than three events
included in the trampoline, sidehorse, tumbling, hori-
zontal bar, parallel bar, and ring stunt categories.
Bollinger, termed a potential national champion,
specialized in the trampoline and tumbling events,
while Mosiej tackled tricky side-horse.
Their outstanding supporting cast included
Marty Schaffer and F rank Morrison, both of whom co-
starred with Bollinger in the Stadium venture, Marshal
l-loltzman, Yukio Matsumoto, and loe Takehara, parallel
Manned mainly by a group of sophomores
tfreshmen generally require time to develop their skillsl,
U.l.C.'s two-year tarzans concentrated on whittling reg-
ulation four-year schools down to their size. The sched-
ule numbered such mainstays in the intercollegiate ath-
letic field as the University of Nebraska ta perennial
power, Northwestern University, the La Crosse State
Teachers College, Kent State, and Western lllinois State
Teachers. Multiple foe meets included appearances in
the Central and National AAU toumeys, the Northwest-
ern championships, and the Midwest open.
Ioe Takehara and Capt. Larry Bestmann displaying skill on par
Marshall Holtzman executing perfect stunt on trampoline allel bars.
University of Chicaqo
..s.ss Western Illinois State
sss.,La Crosse State Teachers
.u.ssUniversity of Nebraska
.sss...sKent State University
ss..sCentral AAU Tourney
4-5 rrrrrr rr,., . National AAU Tourney
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Row 1: B. Montcalm Casst. coachl, T. Takehara, R. Becker, W. Bukov
Gymnast entertaining part of the throng that at-
san, L. Bestmann, T. Mosiej, P. Rosenfield. H. Frey tcoachl
Row 2: C. Long, M. Holtzman, N. Pritchard, IVI. Schaffer, A. Upstrom
F. Tate, R. Bollinger
Row 3: W. Kosanke, E. Miklas, F. Mazzuca, F. Morrison, A. Harlow
Y. Matsumoto, G. Shimizu
NJIO or ,
Captain Larry Bestmann working-out
in championship form on the
tended this year's Open House exhibits in the
P. Colvin, G. DeNicolo, I. Sandstrom, R.
Avischious, I. Holste. H. Schutz, Coach
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How 1: I. Nadstein, S. Stearns, A. Kraemer,
B. Barrett, B. Knoll, T. Uaciueir .,
Row 2: G. Fulton, P. Colvin, I. Getz, M. Fisch-
heimer, L. Lieberman, R. Hansen, I. Krom-
This season Coach Howie Schutz has built a golf team which is
almost sure to surpass last year's record ot three wins and tour losses. Return-
ing from last year's team are Iimrny Sandstrom, voted most valuable last sea-
son, George De Nicolo, Ray Saunders, Pat Colvin, and Iirn Holste. The high
point of thenseason was the Chicago Intercollegiate golf meet at the end ot
the season, tor which the entire squad was eagerly pointing.
Under the very able leadership ot Coach Iohn Komrey, the U.I.C.
netmen are striving valiantly to better last year's record of one win and seven
losses. Although hurt by the loss of Don Ludwig and Dave Stewart, the piermen
are bolstered by the addition ot many promising newcomers.
The team is led by Co-captain Iohn Nordstrom and Iohnny Gam-
hon. Newcomers to this year's squad include Lyle Lieberman, last year's intra-
mural champion, and a group of former high school stars.
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Led by such outstonding gropplers os Cop-
tgin Don Anderson, Rick Coughlin, Kenneth Loov, ond
Yukio Mcrtsumoto, UlC's wrestling teom fought to on
even "tive hundred" seorson with tour wins cigoinst cts
The highlight of the l95l mot segson wcrs
the tirst ornnuol lnvitcrtionol Collegigte Wrestling Tour-
ngment on December 9 ctt the lllini gym. Coctch Deon
Piyon's motmen plcryed host to six hgrd driving col-
legicrte tectms from dll over the stcrte. The teoms thot
competed in the doy-long tourney were Wheoton, llli-
nois Tech, Southern Illinois oft Ccrrbondole, Lg Grcrnge,
Wright lunior College, ond Grecrt Lcrkes Norvol Troining
The tors of Greot Lctkes ccrptured first plcrce
in four of the eight weight divisions to tglce tourney
honors. Though the lllini grcrpplers were not ctmong
the honored trio of trophy winners, they were not to
be slighted of ot leost one tirst plcrce crown. Don An-
derson, tloshy UIC mort lecrder, ron off with the l3O-lb.
Row I: Y. Matsumoto, F. Unger, D. Anderson, S. Mcxtsuncrmi, D. Coughlin
Row 2: T. Bcxrcmski. E. Marks, H. Hornischer, W. Tucker, I. Lcmbie, F. Moore
Row 3: E. Diewcrld, K. Loov, R. Hotmeister, L. Arends. I. Ioslin, B. Smith,
Wcrlt Tucker applying cr head lock on tecrm mute
Ken Loov during work outs for Deon Ryans men
A f 5
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Captain Bob Petzold putting the ball on sliding
Dick Fiala in early spring practice sessions.
Row 1: W. Behrns, L. Kowieski, W. Rossi, A. Toppel, P. Finkel,
E. Tunick, R. Brown
Row 2: B. Adams, I. Coulon, B. Leber, A. Finkel, B. Petzold, I.
Rogers, G. Hunt, L. Utberg, B. Fogel, mgr.
Row 3: A. I. Hartock, asst. coach, P. Grcmquist, B. Grimes, I. Han-
ley, P. Kelps, C. Glover, I. DiLeonardi, H. Rolseth, R. Fiala,
M. Maksud, L. Miller, coach
Row 4: H. Landa, T. Brickman, I. Kucharzak, B. Nicholson, P. Tour
ney, D. Charhut, B. Holmes, L. Langsam, G. Calhoun, H. Welt
man, I. Frankel, M. Diller, mgr.
After enjoying their best season ot their
short history last year, the '51 UIC baseball team strove
to better their 1950 performances which netted them a
nice record of twelve wins against only tive losses.
The squad went through the rugged twenty-tour game
schedule as if they were "old pros."
April 9 Thornton Ir. College ........ .Away
I4 Wheaton College ...... L ...u.. Away
18 Wright Ir. College .....uu.,..,u...u L L L . . ...Home
21 Aurora College tDoubleheaderD.. . ..... Home
24 Illinois Tech l...l..,,..l...llll.........llll,,.., .,.ll.l A way
26 Chicago Teachers College ll..l..., L . ,... Away
28 University of Chicago lll.,,u. . .... .... A way
May l University of Chicago l.u,. ,... . . , .... Away
3 5th Army ...... . ..lluuu.............l.uuu,,..... .... L L ...,Away
5 Univ. of Wis. CMilw.l tDoubleheaderl. Away
8 Chicago Teachers College ........uuu........l.,. Home
ll Great Lakes fNight gamel ......l.l Away
I2 Great Lakes ............l.uuuu,.,.... ..l... .Away
I6 Wright Ir. College ullu,,............uuu.... .. ....ll.. Away
I9 Chanute Field tDoubleheaderl ....... ........ H ome
2l ' '
Illinois Tech ,.s.uu,...........uuuul,,uuu,..... . l.u.,u. Home
23 Lake Forest .ll.lu........lllulllu.l . .... llluuul.uu,, -. Away
25 Chicagoland Col. Baseball Tour. Stagg Field
26 Chicagoland Col. Baseball Tour. Stagg Field
28 5th Army lllllll.,us.l,,..l....ll.lu.ul,.lu....ll.......... Home
30 Chicagoland Col. Baseball Tour.. Stagg Field
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A hard left is blocked as action goes on
in UIC's ever-successful intramural box-
Boxing coach. Iack Tighe, surveys situa-
tion as boxers clinch.
,gil il"CLl'l'llfil"CL if
This years intramural program was highlighted by the annual
MING tournament at the Urbana campus. The tournament was held on May 5
and competition was carried on in basketball, golf, tennis, ping pong, softball,
handball, badminton, archery, boxing, volleyball, weight lifting, gymnastics,
and basic olympic events.
The numerous sports and the precision with which they were
carried out can all be credited to Coaches Pete Berrafato and lohn Towner.
"Wash" Washington, the intramural student-manager, also did a wonderful
job this year.
yn fI"Cl,l'l'LlfLl"Ct! SSDCOFQLOCLPC!
FALL SEMESTER 1950-51
I. TABLE TENNIS
Richard Dutton Edward Reiter
II. BADMINTON ISINGLESJ
III. BADMINTON lDOUBLESl
Pidot 6- Zeman Sandstrom CS Petzold
Paul Mash Frank Villari
V . F R E E T H R O W S
Don Loiben Pat Colvin
VII. BOXING COPENJ
elames Tonokox 155 lb.-Robt. Iosepherx
135 lb.-Sam Matsunami 165 lb.-eNick Ruggeriox
-Robert Parkerx 175 lb.-Lou Skizas
125 lbeloe Pappalardo 155 lb.-Geo. Nakawatse
130 lb.-Welch Golightly 165 lb.-Frank Farrel
-S. Stuckeyaf 175 lb.-Arthur Mendelx
-H. E. Kirkpatrick I-Ivy-Farrel Block
Q5 All University Champions
IX. VOLLEYBALL ICLASS DIVISIONl
A. Winners-129 S lNelsonl
O. C. Nelson, Captain
1. R. Smith Iames Wochowsky
Ted Martin Ronald Fiore
Don Seeburg Bill Dolan
X. NON-VOLLEYBALL KCLASS DIVISIONJ
A. Winners-101 D
Richard Bailey, Captain
Iohn Exgenides Bill Byers
Richard Fields lim Peacock
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FALL SEMESTER 1950-51
XI. OPEN DIVISION-8 Teams
Torn Metskas, Captain
lames Peterson Roger Bjorvik
Frank Roaalslci Matt Samaras
Inter-divisional play-offs won by 129 S 1Ne1son1
Open Division Winner-lrvinq Zeman
lnterrclass Division Winner-George Dain
XV. BASIC OLYMPICS
Richard Dudek 16.8 sec.l
MEDICINE BALL TOSS
TUG OF WAR
Richard Leska Anthony Bittman
Ed I-lolec Don Wieczoreck
Ed lppolito I-Iarold Firter
M I L E R E L A Y
SECTION G: 14:05 min.1
Tony Santoro loe Brossmore
Gorden Sutherland Gorden Rumstield
Obstacle Relay . . . Same as above team.
XII. WRESTLING QINTER-CLASSl
Stanley Obama 157 lb.-Arlen Blum
David Dean 167 lb.-lohn Foster
George Dalianis 177 lb.-Art Pederson
Richard Skubis Hvy.-lim Rood
XIII. WEIGHT LIFTING IINTER-CLASSl
123 lb.-Ken Leonardson 165 lb.-Richard Ruza
132 lb.-Elbert Greene 181 lb.-Ray Bernero
148 lb.-Richard Alback Hvy.-Iames Conklan
XVI. GYMNASTICS IINTER-CLASSI
Edward Zeman 6. Don McCurrey Ctiedl
H I G H B A R S
T U M B L IN G
for attire that's proper
Compliments TOPPER FORMAL WEAR
IN THE LOGP
36 West Randolph St.
1547 West 95th St.
109 N. Wabash
OWhen you transfer to Urbana
Cor to some other institution1 be
sure to make wise use of the
OMeanWhi1e don't forget the
U. 1. C. LIBRARY one of the
best of its kind! Books and
reading can be fun.
THE UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE
CA STUDENTS CO-OPERATIVE STORE!
WITH A COMPLETE LINE OF
BOOKS AND SUPPLIES
NAVY PIER CHICAGO
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