University of Illinois Chicago Circle - Circle Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1967
Page 1 of 100
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1967 volume:
THOMAS SANDY Editor-in-Chief CAROLYN PALUMBO Senior Editor CAROL DUGAN PAULETTE HARAR Campus Life Editors JAMES SAJDAK Sports Editor ROMAN HAWRYLUK JEROME KOBIERECKI Sports Editors EDWARD JOHNSON Layout Editor ARTHUR JUNGWIRTH Business Manager To the class of 67.... Chicago Circle Campus is destined to become one of the nation’s great universities and you are fortunate to have been a part of this historic en¬ deavor. Permit me to extend my warmest best wishes to all for happiness and success in the years ahead. Sincerely, Otto Kerner Governor I fr ' m Hm|- ’ :; ■ 1 “ f 5 L- ■Sa fx iM -life: ■jlu T J INTRODUCTION. . . Chicago Circle is like the city that spawned it. It rose stone and steel from a plain of small build¬ ings. It stands apartfrom its sur¬ roundings. It takes pride in its development and is optimisticfor a better future. It resents being called " second” and strives to outdo its larger counter-part. It seeks recognition as a unique educational phenomenon. This year Chicago Circle will join with the Champaign-Ur- bana Campus in celebrating the one-hundreth anniversary of the land-grant university in Illinois. However, the fight for four- year degree granting University of Illinois in Chicago began twenty years ago when Navy Pier was established as a make¬ shift way-station for returning vets. The saga of Navy Pier is well known and often retold -- hund¬ reds of Pier vets remain to tell it. Former Pierites will, however, comprise a majority of the 750 students leaving this June in the Circle’s first graduation. When the last former Pierile finally graduates from the Circle within (he next two years, the unique flavor provided by these students will be lost. Yet this loss will be compensated by the new tra¬ ditions and customs still to be established by a stone and steel college in the heart of a great city. The transition from Navy Pier to Chicago Circle was just- a dream until the winter of 1965 when blustering winds and snow provided a bleak reception for the transfer students from the Pier. But they endured and in so doing created a new heritage. Given tall grey buildings of stone and steel, they built a university. It is not necessary to begin this yearbook with glowing promises for UICC’s future as the trends awakening here and now assure the emergence of a great university - Chicago Cir¬ cle of the future. ■ ■■ ■ v jv V.-vV- - Administration I Chancellor Norman A. Parker The Class of-1967 from the Uni¬ versity of Illinois at Chicago Circle carries with it a number of distinc¬ tions. It will be remembered, of course, because it is the first class to gradu¬ ate with full Commencement Exercises and Honors. At the same time, it is the Centennial class of the University of Illinois and, while the Centennial is a University-wide event and par¬ ticularly notes the hundred-year his¬ tory of the Urbana-Champaign Cam¬ pus, these graduates leave the Uni¬ versity in its Centennial year. The Class of 1967 had its begin¬ nings as a part of the Chi-cago un¬ dergraduate division of Navy Pier. They were among the first to enjoy the opportunities of our new Chicago Circle Campus. They will be remem¬ bered, too, because they have grown as individuals and as a class with the University. They have acknow¬ ledged its strengths, and expressed concerns about its problems in areas which we all must face. For these rea¬ sons the Class of 1967 will hold a unique position in the history of this University. While it symbolizes the past great¬ ness of the University, it truly repre¬ sents the great future and growth of the University. Because of this distinc¬ tion, special responsibility falls on this Class of 1967. While this responsi¬ bility will be shared by all graduates of the University of Illinois, it seems particularly significant for those who are graduating this June. With the kind of opportunity that this class has had comes a great so¬ cial responsibility, a responsibility to better the climate economically, po¬ litically, and socially for the world around us; a responsibility to ignore petty concerns fcnd self-interest in the light of the greater moral and ethical problems which we face; a responsi¬ bility to the University and to thecom- munity at large to assure that hun¬ dreds of thousands of others are ac¬ corded the same chance that this class has had. While I take this opportunity to wish you well, I hope for you at the same time a strong realization of your mis¬ sion and the challenge which lays be¬ fore you ' . No one else is so well equip¬ ped to accept this challenge, and no one else can do it for you. Norman A. Parker _._ Chancellor HAROLD BAILEY Assistant Chancellor HAROLD COOLEY Assistant Administrative Dean GLENN TERRELL Dean of Faculties ROBERT CORLEY Dean of Sludenl Affairs DANIEL C. McCLUNEY Acting Dean of L.A.S. RUPERT M. PRICE Acting Dean of Engineering LEONARD J. CURRIE Acting Dean of Architecture and Art ROBERT W. FRENCH Acting Dean of Business Wisdom is the primary thing. But as we look back we cannot fail to recall the personalities and events that cemented our years at UICC. Furthering high scholarship is the m ain purpose of Alpha L am- bda Delta, a national honor so¬ ciety of all freshmen women. Comparable to Alpha Lam¬ bda Delta is Phi Eta Sigma, national honor society for Fresh¬ men. The objective of Omega Beta Phi, the national honorary pre¬ medical fraternity, is to maintain an interest in the field of medi¬ cine. Though primarily a scho¬ lastic organization, OBPhashad an extensive social program, in¬ cluding Parents’ Night, a swim¬ ming party, and holiday and Valentine’s parties. OBP’s main event this year was a volun¬ teer community service project at Cook County Hospital dur¬ ing the winter break. A wide variety of religious groups on campus enable stu¬ dents to grow and develop men¬ tally in their chosen religious affiliations. The Newman Club, Yavneh, Hillel, Campus Cru¬ sade for Christ, Lutheran Stu¬ dent Association, and Intervar¬ sity Christian Fellowship are de¬ signed to fill the need for reli¬ gious discussion and activity. Some of the major highlights this year were a concert by the Newfolk, a well-known folk sing¬ ing group, sponsored by the Campus Crusade for Christ; a visit and a speech from former Israeli Prime Minister, David Ben Gurion, presented by Hillel; and a timely and informative discussion series known as " En¬ counter,” led by the Newman Club. University departmental org¬ anizations exist and function within the individual colleges to further knowledge and interest in the professions that they rep¬ resent. The College of Engineering has instituted numerous profes¬ sional Engineering societies on campus. Three language clubs, Ger¬ man, French, and Spanish, are devoted to promoting abetter un¬ derstanding by the students of the countries whose languages they are learning. Departmental clubs such as the Geography, Chemistry, Psy¬ chology, English and the newly formed Sociology Club, try to explain curriculum require¬ ments and give Graduate School information to students in their respective majors. The UICC Veterans Club is primarily a social organization providing an outlet for veterans attending the Circle. A second¬ ary function of the organization is to provide information of col¬ lege and personal matters which is pertinent to veterans. Various ethnic groups help to maintain strong bonds among students of the Arab, Helenic, Lithuanica, and Ukranian Clubs. The UICC band under the di¬ rection of Nicholas Valenziano, has entertained at Honors Day, Homecoming convocations and numerous Quarterly concerts. Complementing thebandisthe UICC chorus which is open to all members of the study body. There are three university chor¬ al companies, the Chamber choir, the Concert Choir, and the Madrigal Singers. During the past ten years, the chorus has been under the able direction of Edwin R. Fissinger. Throughout its many tourna¬ ments and still more numerous debates, UICC’s Forensic team has fostered a firm history of logical, witty, and enthusiastic, students. As its contribution to the art of dance, the University spon¬ sors a club known as Orchesis, which develops the student’s dancing and choreographic- skill. The main purpose of the Re¬ serve Officers Training Corps program is tc develop commis¬ sioned officers for the Army Re¬ serve and the Regular Army. The program prepares young men for effective service in the army through individual train¬ ing in fields which promote the qualities of leadership. The Aiguilettes is a women’s sorority which works closely with the ROTC. The pledging of girls is one of the Circle’s most colorful events. Both the CHICAGO ILLINI, the official University of Illinois JSSFv Madeline Murray student publication, and the CIR¬ CLE COMMUTER, an indepen¬ dent student newspaper, com¬ bine the efforts of the editors, business staff, and reporters to produce weekly newspapers for Chicago Circle. During the past year UICC has enjoyed an agressive, hard-hitting brand of journalism formerly unheard of at this University. Exedra Review, the UICC lit¬ erary quarterly, exists to pre¬ sent literary material in a fresh and forthright spirit. One of the oldest organiza¬ tions on campus is the Chicago Circle Players. Founded in 1947, the group has presented such well-known plays as " Pygma¬ lion,” " The Glass Menagerie,” " Lysistrala,” and " A Midsum¬ mer Night’s Dream.” This year the Players chose " We’re Putting You On,” a collection of comedy sketches drawn from successful Broadway revues. This unusual production added singing groups and musical combos to the regular acting staff. Late in February, the Chicago Circle Players presented their highly praised production of " The Crucible” by Arthur Miller. The play is based closely on the Salem witchcraft trials of 1692 and was performed beautifully by these University actors. Marking the twentieth anniver¬ sary and fortieth production of the company was the May pres¬ entation of Shakespeare’s " Twelfth Night.” Using this great play, the Chi¬ cago Circle Players climaxed their dramatic year with a bright and forceful creation. Another dramatic group, the Chicago Circle Television Pro¬ ductions, offered the students solid entertainment with its fast- paced satire of television. Pro¬ duced in May, the presentation laughed at the modern entertain¬ ment media through skillful adaptation of TV’s more popu¬ lar program formats. Through its various program committees, the Chicago Circle Center has presented students with a wide aray of musicians, films, singers and speakers. The time, effort and enthusi¬ asm invested by the student mem¬ bers of these committees has en- dowed Chicago Circle with a heightened awareness of our so¬ ciety’s culture. For those students who are politically minded, organiza¬ tions such as the Young Repub¬ licans, Young Democrats, Illini Humanists, and Students for a Democratic Society present a va¬ riety of programs. Among the controversial spea¬ kers who appeared at Chicago Circle were Dr. Martin Luther King and Louis Diskin. Dr. King articulately covered many of the problems which face the United Stales as it searches for peace in Viet Nam and racial harm¬ ony at home. The appearance of Louis Dis¬ kin, a member of the United States Communist Parly ended a battle which began the year be¬ fore when he had been denied permission to speak on UICC campus. Several hundred stu¬ dents turned out to listen to Dis¬ kin condemn the Clabaugh Act and the war in Viet Nam. Some other high points of the University’s program format were the appearance of Bill Veeck former owner of the Chicago While Sox, Margaret Gentles, who spoke on the " Essence of Japanese Art,” and Ralph Elli¬ son author of the novel, " The Invisible Man.” Perhaps the peak of excitement in extracurricular activity was brought about by the students themselves in the yearly Student Government election. Hard- fought campaigns and voting machines enlivened the annual battle as the Action machine again rolled to victory. But Student Government is more than campaigning. SG serves as a two-way communica¬ tion center between the students and the adminnslralion. Through its SG Book Exchange, foreign Student Committee and Teacher Evaluation Program SG provides many services for the student. Officially kicking off the social whirl each year is Homecom¬ ing, a full week-end of activity consisting of a Friday night pep rally, a football gamethefollow- ing day and a semi-formal dance on Saturday evening. The excite¬ ment of this year’s Homecom¬ ing dance was heightened by a The Mitchell Trio Tom Sandy of the Commuter Sue Anderson of the Chicago Ilini An Evening’s Frost Allen Ginsberg recite. ■ ■ UICC victory at the " big” game. Homecoming, however is not the only opportunity offered to students to really dress up and enjoy the current dances. The annual Military Ball provides a dance for the student military to don their bright dress uniforms and impress the co-eds. One of the major spring events is an evening d ance at which a female student is chosen as " Miss Springtime.” This year’s elected queen was Lois Greenberg. The last formal event of the school year was the " Centennial Class Dinner Dance” held on June 16. It was designed as a farewell tributeto UICC’s gradu¬ ating seniors and a special com¬ memoration of the University’s hundredth year of " learning and labor.” Voting machines improve SG election efficiency? INTER FRATORITY COUNCIL While awaiting full recognition for its componentorganizations, the Inter-Fralority Council has been instrumental in solidifying the role of fraternities and soro¬ rities on campus. Under the lead¬ ership of Howard Rubin the group has worked to establish a well-balanced program for its member units. During the past year, the IFC has made great strides toward achieving the rec¬ ognition of fraternities and soro¬ rities on campus. Its efforts were climaxed this May when, after nearly six months of investigation and de¬ bate, the Committee on Student Affairs agreed to recognize local fraternities and sororities on campus providing they present suitable constitutions to CSA. In the process, a referendum was held and of the 2,596 students who voted, recognition was sup¬ ported by a 5 to 1 margin. IFC Fraternity and Sorority Representatives Howard Rubin, President of the I.F.C. Officers of IFC Two years ago, I entered the University of Illinois, Chicago Under¬ graduate Divis ion as number 107673 and found all the grandeur of Navy Pier was at my beckon. As Imadethe daily trek down that long corridor, I became keenly aware of some of the rare distinctions that went with attend¬ ing " Harvard on the Rocks. " Few universities can claim the proud heritage of both an amusement park and a naval training station and scarcely any could be sunk by a torpedo. However, the era of blasting foghorns and equally noisy sailors came to an abrupt end last February. There lying under a foot of snow and grime was Chicago Circle. But to the five thou¬ sand freezing students who had followed that long fight for the Circle with keen interest, it surely stood as bright as Emerald City. The Circle is more than the excitement of a new campus. While en¬ gineers are able to explore the mystical world of energy, and artists are able to recreate themselves with mere canvas and paint, and students of the liberal arts are able to ask those pertinent questions about the society in which they live, the Circle is clearly more than that. It is that rare opportunity to be an uncommon man, to think otherwise and get away with it. It makes us take the talents given us and put them on the line with our peers to succeed or fail not as fate would have it, but rather as we would make it. It makes our future the sole product of our creation and thus teaches us the meaning of reality - the hard way. But that’s just fine, because in a way . . . isn’t that what the world is all about? And yet the Circle means even more. It represents the trust of millions of people in us and the thousands of students who will follow. It indicates a strong faith in the future - not blind faith because this is backed by a sound investment. But even that ' s not all. It provides a challenge to us individually and collectively to build something permanent - a great Chicago Circle. Stu¬ dents are not naive to the role they must play in achieving that goal. They do indeed-realize that the university is judged by its participants and its participants by the university. A paradox? Maybe, but terming it appro¬ priate seems more to the point. And so limited by the power of mere words, how does one express the feelings of some eight thousand students to the men and women whose energy and courage has resulted in the community of scholarship of which we are all a part? I think one begins by saying thank you. - Andrew K. Dolan October 13, 1965 CLASS OFFICERS KENNETH SHAFFER JAMES A. REYNOLDS JAMES J. LIPINSKI GALE DANTZKER KENNETH SHAFFER President Political Science JAMES A. REYNOLDS Vice-President Marketing J.I. AAMIDOR Political Science ROBERT ABELSON History ZITA Z. ACAL1NAS English MAXINE BLAINO ADAMS Sociology PAUL ADLER Philosophy BARRY ADELMAN English JOHN ALDEN Political Science ALAN E. ALGUSTYN1AK Physics HOWARD PHILLIP ALTERMAN Economics GELA ALTMAN Sociology JUSTIN K. ANDERSON Spanish When the doors of Navy Pier closed in Janu¬ ary, 1965 and the University moved to Chicago Circle, we were bequeathed a tradition that will never be completely forgotten. RAYMOND G. ANDERSON Psychology FARONK M. ARJMAND Industrial Design NIKI ANDREWS Biology JAMES C. AUSTIN Biology NEIL ARDEN Psychology BRIAN ASHE Pshchology The short cut to class at the Circle is a quick straight route through the back door of Lincoln Hall. At the Pier, the short cut meant taking the upper level ramp while avoiding the trucks. DONALD A. BABB Biology llUr I ROBERTA ANN BAER History JOHN LAWRENCE BACH Psychology LOIS J. BAMBICK English RICHARD J. BARA History DONNA BEER Biology CHARLES BASS Biology HARVEY S. BENVENISTE Biology . BARBARA LOUISE BAREWIN Psychology GEORGE BAUER Architecture CHRISTINE BARZOBLAK German GARY W. BEMM Accounting PAULA G. BARRON English SUSAN BERBERICK English ROCHELLE L. BERMAN Mathem atics STEPHEN P. BERG Psychology KAREN S. BERGER Psychology FRANK CANKO Accounting LYNN A. CAMPBELL English HELEN CALHOUN Sociology KATHLEEN A. CALENDO Spanish JAMES R. CARLSON Sociology JAYNE A. CARR Political Science RONALD CATHCART Biology ERVIN L. CHMAJ History DIANE COHEN English DAVID COLAN Economics EDWARD CLARK Physics MICHAEL J. CICHON Biology JAMES C. COLIAS Management GERALD J. COLLINS Finance KENETH J. CORTESI Marketing JOHN CORELL Psychology W. PATRICK COYNE Political Science CECIL R. COX Accounting KAREN LEAH CUDER English KAREN DALY Geography JOAN DAMSZ Political Science GAYLE H. DAVIDONIS Biology DONNA M. DeANGELIS English ROGER DeCOOK Biology JOHN A. DEL GENIO Psychology V JOAN E. DeBAERE Sociology PHILLIP DeCHRlSTOPHER Chemistry Registration began for the Pierite when he walked into the Wo¬ men’s Gym and began choosing his courses. After two or three hours of waiting in line he had picked up all of his courses, paid his tui¬ tion and could walk out. For the Circilite, the grueling mess of pre- registration begins weeks before the quar¬ ter ends, reaches its cli¬ max when the COULD NOT BE SCHEDUL¬ ED card arrives, and ends with a long tedi¬ ous two or three hour wait for program changes. And this is progress. RICHARD W. DEPTUCH Mathematics MARSHALL DERMER Psychology PATRICIA DEVINE Anthropology V JAMES E. DiGREGORIO Management DONNA M. DILLON Political Science SAM J. Di PIETRO Finance 4 RACHEL E. DIEHL English ANDREW K. DOLAN Political Science FRANCIS J. DREW, JR. Accounting PAUL F. DITTMANN Accounting MAURICE EILIAN Biology if i MARY E. DUNN English HAROLD EISENBERG Biology ERIC P. ELG Sociology JOHANNA F. ELLISON Sociology WILLIAM DUBAUSKAS Psychology VIRGINIA C. EDEN English NORMAN J. DuFORE Mathematics NANCY R. EGER English f v ' r ' l FLORENCE DRY Design ANDREW EGLITIS Psychology RUTH EBNER History CHERYL J. FAYMONVILLE Political Science HOWARD ERISMAN Chemistry KATHLEEN A. FAVIA Speech Theatre JEROME L. FELDMAN Accounting JEFFREY D. FELDSTEIN Biology CLARE M. FELTES English RICHARD A. FELSENTHAL Political Science HOWARD FELL Sociology DIANE FENTON Marketing SHARON FI ERSTIEN Biology DANIEL FERGUSON Mathematics JOSEPH P. FERRER1 Architecture MARK E. FINE Accounting MARTIN FINE Biology ■■■ LESTER FINK Sociology I MIRIAM C. FLACK English LORRAINE FLAMINI English CHERIE FLETTER French CAROLYN J. FREEMAN History DONNA FORSBERG Sociology GAIL M. FRAZIER Speech GAIL FINKEL Biology o CONSTANTINOS P. FLOROS Civil Engineering GAIL FRENDREIS Mathematics SUSAN J. FRIEDLEN Psychology ROBERT A. FREIBOTH Marketing PEGGY FUJINAKA Mathematics SHARON L. FRIEDMAN English LAWRENCE V. GALIMSKI Physics PATRICIA M. GALUSKA Biology Union mixers at the Pier, as well as now, stemmed from a desire for fun and a release from tension. JOSEPH W. GAYTON, JR. Chemistry DAVID R. GARRON Psychology JAMES H. GEKAS Political Science 1 MYRON J. GAYLORD Business Administration CHRISTINE GEANON French, Education SHELDON GELBART Chemistry SALVADOR GARCIAZ Architectu re RALPH D. GARRETT English Thru this doorway passed every student, every member of the faculty and staff, and every visitor who ever came to Navy Pier. This hall¬ way represented the key to friendship for as one student said, " Where else could you get to know 5,000 people.” i MARK GELFELD Accounting FRANK J. GELTNER, JR. Speach - Theatre DONALD GEREN RONALD GERSTEIN Accounting Psychology PAUL N. GIDLUND English H ELEN GIANNAKOPOULOS Mathem atics ROSEANN GIBBS Political Science EDNA F. GIBBINS Pschology SANDRA GILBERT English MARTHA A. GIMPEL Mathematics BEATA GIERASINSKI French ERNESTINE H. GIESECKE Physics SONIA K. GOLDBERG Sociology NORMAN GOLDBERG Accounting GRACE GONZALEZ Spanish DONALD W. GRABOWSKI Finance DONALD J. GRAUER History THOMAS L. GREANIAS Marketing RENAGOROFF English DONNA B. GOODMAN Sociology DORIS GOODMAN Sociology CAESAR A. GONZALEZ Psychology SHIRLEY G. GOULD Sociology EUGENE GREEN Political Science Rn lUi DENNIS M GRONER Psychology BEVERLY S. GUMOLA Psychology WILLIAM GUNNING Psychology SHARON GROSSMAN Political Science MARY J. GUT Biology JUDITH GUTTENBERG English LOIS A. HABADA History HOLLY HABERLE English ZITA E. HARANGOZO Spanish EARLYNE HANSON Biology RICHARD L. HARGOT Psychology MARY E. HANEY English LOUIS HARRIS Business Administration CHRISTINE HASHIOKA Chemistry RICHARD D. HEINSEN Psychology ALVIN HELFGOT Political Science CONNIE HENTSCHEL Mathematics WENDY HERMANEK Psychology RONALD J. HERTEL Architectural Design MICHAEL P. HICKEY Management WILLIAM J. HILTON English ROBERT J. HINKES Accounting JAMES A. HINCKLEY Biology JUDI HILLIARD Spanish GARY HIRSCH Accounting JAMES M HLAVATY Accounting GERALD L. HOFF Biology CHARLES H. HIPPCHEN Plastics Graphic Arts DAVID R. HOLDEN History HELENE A. HORACEK Communication Public Address THOMAS HOUGH Accounting ROCHELLE L. HOLT English CARL L. IVEY Biology MARY E. HOWLAND English RICHARD ISENBERG Marketing TOMI A. ISHIWARI Mathematics, Education AR NOLD JACOBSON Chemistry LAWRENCE M JACOBSON HEINZ JAKAL Geography Economics SUSAN JACOBS Sociology FRANK J. JANAS Psychology RAYMOND JAMES History LAWRENCE JANOWSKI English Would you believe, this was a university? DOUG JOHNSTON Marketing JOHNJORGL Architecture BETH JOFFEE English DONALD A. JOHNSON Architecture ROBERT J. JEVICKS Physics ERWIN S. JANUSH Mathematics WILLIAM R. JANZEN Biology SANDRA D. JOHNSON Mathematics ROBERTJUR Biology .JHiBH VAL ERIE K. J OH NSON Biology VYTAUTAS S. JANUSKIS Chemistry BRUCE E. JOHANSON Architecture RICHARD L. KAGAN Sociology JOHN C. KAREDES Architectural Engineering DAVID A. KAUFMAN Biology LINDA G. KAPLAN French HARALD E. KARLSSON Economics THOMAS V. KAVANAUGH Political Science SHERI Y. KAN Mathematics GARY KARSHEN Economics KATHLEEN KELLEHER English IRA M. KANN Political Science LOUISE S. KASZA Architecture JOAN S. KELLY Sociology The first winter that we spent at the Circle was the roughest one since the move. We were limited to the upper lev¬ el ramp, but those dar¬ ing souls who ventured into the DANGER CONS TRUCTION areas inevitably came out with muddied shoes. KENNETH S. KLIMALA Finance ANITA KLEIN Biology EDWARD KEPKA Psychology SUSAN KLEINBERG History WILLIAM G. KLAVES Mathematics MICHAEL H. KENNEDY English HERBERT G. KLUNK Criminal Justice ROBERT N. KNUTSON Business Administration MATHIAS KNIESEL, JR. Biology CALVIN L. KOWAL Art H istory ROGER S. KOLMAN Physics JOHN H. KOTEK Accounting JOHN J. KOTLARCZYK Accounting JEANETTE R. KOPSTAIN History NANCY A. KOLOS English, Education GAIL KOFFMAN Spanish KATHLEEN KOSOWSK1 Political Science JUDITH KOWALCZYK Anthropology CHRISANTHE KRONGOS Communications Design RAMUNE KROSNIUNAS Mathematics ALFRED KRUNCE Geography J. FRED KREUGER Biology V MARK LANE Political Science ROSTYSLAV J. KUTKO Physics THERESE A. KUTT Political Science I ' f 1 i ROSEMARY LaMONT English ROBERT J. LaPORT Marketing JAMES LAMPROS History SYBIL LARNEY English KIT G. LAVELL Political Science SCOTT LAWSON Building Technology GREGORY H. LAWSON Architecture FRED LEAVITT Geography GREGORY LENARD Psychology MARY ANN T. LEONARDI Sociology VICKI LEVIN English MORRIS LEVY Biology NANCY M. LEWIS Biology ALINA LICHTENSTEIN French 1 FRANCES D. LINDEMAN English, Education THEODORE LONG Spanish MICHAEL LIPKIN Sociology DANIELLE LOBEL English DAVID H. LOCKS Political Science DARLENE S. LOREK History DOROTHY MACKOWIAK English RICHARD LOUDERMAN JR. English SIEGFRIED E. LOTZ Accounting BERNARD W. MADDEN Business Administration TERRANCE J. MAGOC Biology MICHAEL E. MAJEWSKI Accounting ROBERT E. MANKA Mathem atics JUDITH MALLER English PAULA MAIONCHI Biology MICHAEL C. MARASCO Political Science JOAN MAREK History HALINA MARCINKOWSKI Plastic Graphic Arts BARRY S. MARAM Political Science ARLENE F. MARTIN Psychology PAMELYN MASSARSKY English KENNETH MASSON Political Science CLEM F. MASLOWSKI Accounting Circilites have been pelleted with thousands of pass-outs. Perhaps the most unique one was the blank sheet of paper distributed by three students who handed it out with the greeting, " God bless you. Have a good day!” MARY McCULLEY English STEPHEN F. McVERGH Biology JOHN C. MAZUREK Marketing [ dorothy p. McLaughlin English, Education ALICE MEERSON History karen McCullough ALAN MEDINTZ Marketing YVETTE MELTZER Sociology JIMMENDYK Marketing DIANE M. MICHALSKI Anthropology ESTHER MICHELS History I DENNIS MILLER History JAMES W. MILLER Psychology ELLYN T. MILLMAN Biology FRANCES K. MILLS Communications Design PAULINE MOCADLO Speech Theatre JOHN MONACELLA Marketing VASILIKA T. MON AH U Spanish RONALD MONROE Building Technology BRENDA MONTGOMERY English PHILLIP R. MONSON Marketing SUSAN MOORE English, Education MERLE H. MOSE English PAUL R. MUENCHOW History LESLIE J. NANBERG Economics JOHN P. MUSSEY Mathematics CAROLYN K. NAKAMURA English GEORGE A. NEUMAN Management A DIANE S. NAPOLSKI Geography, Education NANCY S. NATHAN English DONALD NERON Architecture PAMELA J. NURENBEEG Political Science, Education RICHARD H. NYSTROM Political Science KAREN J. NEWBROUGH English, Education JAMES M. NICKERSON Economics MICHAEL H. O’CONNOR Political Science JOSEPH L. OBERMAN Accounting EDWARD A. O’DONNELL EnglisTi ROBERT J. OBROCHTA Marketing HAROLD J. OLSEN, JR. Management THOMAS J. O’DONNELL THOMAS O’GORMAN Management Spanish MARILYN C. OLSON English CAROLYN PALUMBO English FRANK PEARLMAN Accounting ROBERTA M. OLSWANG Psychology ARTHUR G. OSTER Chemistry EUGENE S. PACKER Chemistry JACK B. PANOZZO Psychology REGINA PATLABA English v V HELEN P. PAPPAS English MARJORIE PESARESI Chemistry KRYSTYNA PELLECH History JOSEPH H. PERLSTEIN Marketing HARRY PESTINE Economics KATHLEEN A. PETERSON History JAMES T. PETERSON English, Education TONI D. PETERS Sociology MICHAEL S. PETERSON Marketing GEORGEM PETTY Physics DONALD PETRIZZI Business Administration Even in Physical Education courses, fin¬ al exams are an inte¬ gral, though dreaded, part of campus life. RICHARD J. PIGHINI Communications Design JULIAN M. PILARSKI Speech RALPH M. PIPITON Mathematics JOSEPH C. PISCITELLO Marketing Eating lunch on the floor between classes, long a tradition at the Pier, has become a cus¬ tom at the Circle. The reasons for doing it are the same: The cafeteria is too far and eating, facilities are too crowd¬ ed. GARY L. PITCHFORD English GARY PLEASON Marketing ANTHONY T. PODESTA Political Science KAREN POLLOCK Accounting WILLIAM C. POSTERNACK History - ANTHONY A. POLENZANI, JR. Marketing IRIT P. POLATSCHEK Sociology JAMES T. PRZYBYTEK Chemistry DONALD H. PRIMDAH L Accounting JOHN T. PRESTON Biology SUZANNE L. PRENTICE English, Education SANDRA PYE Political Science DENNIS E. QUAID Political Science MICHAEL P. PURCELL English W. PAUL RAKOW Political Science JERRY A. RATCH English JOHN REZA1AN Biology GEORGE T. RICKER, JR. Mathematics ANITA REBOKS English RICHARD REDEMSKE Architecture WAYNE G. REMPERT Accounting GARY REZNICK Accounting JOHN C. RHOADS Accounting GEORGE S. RICHARDS Biology THOMAS J. RINELLA Marketing WILLIAM D. ROBB Mathematics STUART A. RIFKIND Psychology ROBERT ROSENBERG Accounting MARSHALL E. ROSENBERG Political Science MICHAEL ROMEO Accounting MARILYNN ROBINSON Psychology EVELYN K. ROSENFELD Sociology SANDRA R. RUBENSTEIN English MITCHELL RUBINSTEIN History JUDITH ROSSOF History PHILIP A. RUSH Biology PAUL RUSSO Criminal Justice RONALD RUTZKY Anthropology life LARRY A. RYL Chemistry WILBERT E. SANDER Accounting DENIS L. SCHNELL Business Administration ROBERT SCHREMPF History PAULA A. SCHILLACE Political Science LINDA N. SCHLESINGER Mathematics JOANNE N. SCHILLACI Psychology «■ PAMELA C. SCHROM English CONCEPCION M. SALUS Finance JEANNIE SCHULTZ Political Science SANDRA C. SCHWARTZ English LARRY F. SCHWARTZ Political Science WILLIAM E. SCHULTZ Accounting IRWIN M. SEIDMAN Biology RANDALL SCOTT Political Science 1 4 SUSAN SCHWARTZ History CHARLA JO SEBASTIAN Communications Design NANCY SEJBL Accounting JOEL D. SHALIN Accounting STEVEN R. SHANIN Econom ics LARRY SHAPIRO English MAS SHINSAKO Industrial Design LYNN SHEVELENKO Mathematics, Education BERNARD I. SILVERMAN Psychology JESSE H. SHARPE, JR. Political Science CAROLINE H. SHEFFEY French JOHN SILVA Architecture Students at our cam¬ pus have always active¬ ly participated in city and neighborhood af¬ fairs. St. Patrick’s Day Parade, 1965 was no exception. HAROLD K. SHINSKY Biology CHERYL SIMANDL Biology HARRIET SILVERMAN English MICHAEL L. SIMON Accounting SUSAN J. SINDT English NANCY SKOLNIK English JUDITH A. SKOWRONEK Geography KAREN R. SLOTKY English GEORGE P. SLOUP Criminal Justice JANICE E. SMITH English ALVIS I. SMELTZER Psychology GAYLE F. SMITH Sociology CLAUDIA M. SMOLUCH English ROBERT SPIEWAK Biology MICHAEL D. SNYDER Psychology LAWRENCE SOLOMON History JAMES A. SNOWER Political Science MORTON SOSNA History HAROLD H. SRIVER Architecture JOSEPH S. STALCUP Business Administration MICHAEL SPEISER Mathematics DOROTHY B. STANEK English JILL B. STALLINGS English SHEILA STARK History JAYNE P. STANEK English JONATHAN J. STEIN Psychology’ MARI BETH JO STEPANEK Geography YVETTE B. STERN Communication Public Address ANDREW M. STROJNY Political Science MAXINE R. STRONG Sociology SUSANNE M. STRATIGAKIS Communications Design SUSAN S. STEVENS English PETER SZEKRENYI Marketing SHERYL C. SZOT Sociology JOYCE E. TABA Communications Design MARY I. TAKACS English, Education RONALD TALMAN History KONG M. TAN Biology JOHN R. TARLOS Architecture WILLIAM H. TEEPLE Communications Design WILLIS E. TENBROECK Finance LINDA TENJACK Psychology MICHAEL TESTA Industrial Design KATHERINE T. TERMANAS Accounting ALAN TOWSLEY Geography JOSEPH THORNTON Biology DENNIE TOMASZEWSKI Economics JULIO TORRES Psychology DONA JEAN UNTI History TIMO VIRTANEN Architecture OREST E. WASYLIW Psychology MARYJANE A. VLK English, Education ANNA WEIGAND History DIANE M. UZNANSKI Biology MARSHA K. VECE Political Science MARIA VIDNJEVIC History BETTY WALDHAUSER English, Education BARRY WEINTRAUB French BARBARA A. WAGNER Geography GERALD WEIHS Political Science SHELLEY WERNICK Biology LEON R. WEISBERG Architecture STEPHEN M WEISS History MICHAEL D. WEIS Political Science CAROL L. WILLIAMS Political Science ROBERT G. WILLIAMS Political Science STEVEN WESTMAN English JOHN H. WHITELEY History JOHN H. WILSON German CHERYL W. WILSON Political Science DAVID A. WILSON Sociology RONALD D. WISE Biology i htsssei RISA WOLFGANG History I GLORIA G. WOLLERT German BARBARA WOODRIFF Political Science JOHN WRONKIEWICZ Structures JERRY A. YELK Psychology NEIL YORK Biology LEWIN WYATT, JR. Biology , » • . ANNA XIROUHAKI Mathem atics m RICHARD J. YOUNG Economics X, CAROL D. WAYNE Psychology ARTHUR ZABELMAN Chemistry ARTHUR F. ZACHARSKI Geography autographs After only two years of exist¬ ence the intercollegiate sports program at Chicago Circle has enjoyed a surprisingly successful season. In all its years at Navy Pier, the sports program failed to ex¬ pand so rapidly and efficiently as it has since the move to Chi¬ cago Circle. Appropriately cele¬ brating UICC’s first official graduating class, the athletic teams have established a posi¬ tion of prestige in Illinois un¬ heard of at Navy Pier. With 113 victories, UICC was second only to Southern Illinois University in total victories in the slate. Just as it has grown up aca¬ demically, UICC matured ath¬ letically, meeting Big Ten com¬ petition in many of its minor sports. And this competition has been met with a great deal of suc¬ cess. The golf team had a 17-0-0 record this season, topping off the perfect season by winning its fifth Chicagoland Collegiate Tournament in thelastsixyears. The tennis team also had a very successful year. After split¬ ting the season’s ten dual mat¬ ches, the squad won the Chicago Intercollegiate tournamehl de¬ feating the University of Chi¬ cago. Finishing dual meet competi¬ tion with a 7-2-1 mark, the track team ended its season with a vic¬ tory in the Chicagoland Inde¬ pendent meet. The swim team, led by last year’s Most Valuable Athlete at Chicago Circle, Lipdsey Jacobs, enjoyed a 12-2 season. UICC’s newest addition to its list of 14 intercollegiate sports is the vol¬ leyball team, which defeated To¬ ledo and the University of Ken¬ tucky in an 11 match season. The soccer team, composed of many of UICC’s foreign stu¬ dents, turned in a very success¬ ful 7-1 season. Other minor sports teams also turned in admirable perform¬ ances this year to add to UICC’s record-breaking sports year. Their records are: Gymnastics, 7-5; ice-hockey, 1-6; wrestling, 6-3; cross country, 6-5 and fenc¬ ing, 9-11. Although UICC’s major sports teams did not fare quite Hfe. r lE ’ HHB Wailing out the final minutes. Dennis Brask and Phil Lawing pace one another as well as some of the minor sports squads, they performed well despite some very stiff com¬ petition this season. The football team, competing for the first lime in the Gateway Conference, finished the season with a 3-4 record. The highlight of the season was the Home¬ coming game, held for the first time at Soldier’s Field. A sub¬ stantial crowd came out to watch the Chikas whip Lakeland Col¬ lege, 17-14. A winning season wasenjoyed by the basketball team, which finished the year, 8-7. UICC’s baseball team capped a 35-12 season with a 16-12 vic¬ tory over Lewis College to win the Chicagoland Tournament Championship. All in ail, UICC sports has enjoyed the most successful sea¬ son in its history, producing many outstanding individual athletes. The most striking fea¬ ture of the year, however, was the great increase in student sup¬ port for Circle teams. This is, the kind of stuff of which true high-grade college athletics are made, and everybody connected with UICC athletics sees big things ahead for Chicago Cir ' ' 0 Phil Sloan chalks up two. Marty Finnerty reaches high. autographs ••I 67 autographs autographs
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