University of Illinois Chicago Circle - Circle Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1980

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University of Illinois Chicago Circle - Circle Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1980 volume:

; Izu3Vc : 1980-1981 lLmwE?] Mlilili mm 2- Mall !ife aMriMKifemf ' m li’laiii ' iiiii illi MW Wl iwvjB . -hi ' BE. y mL CONCENTRIC CIRCLE 1981 Frank Heiberger editor in chief Liz Carpenter managing editor Andy Basile photo editor Michael Ginsburg faculty advisor Concentric Circle Why the Concent Because of our metropolitan quality. We are dozens of na tionalities. Our ideal dreams, fears, and hopes en compass the entire realm of human society. From our halls and laboratories will come members of the next generations of national, civic, scientific, and philosphical leaders. We are an entity to ourselves. A small and famil¬ iar world, complete and well rounded. We will leave our world of Circle and move into the larger world that sur¬ rounds us, and for which we have struggled these years to become prepared. For these reasons, Circle is truly a world within a world, a soci¬ ety within a society, a circle within a circle. Table Of Contents Introduction 4 Campus 18 Activites 34 Academics 64 Sports Organizations 90 1980 1981 120 Seniors ' 80 142 Seniors ' 81 170 Index and Ads 194 Good Old Circle That traditional feeling of " good old Circle " doesn ' t seem to exist on our campus, or at least not within the present students, and least of all among the seniors. But after several years, the frustration and the weariness wears off, and nostalgia sets in. As we remember the good times we had as students and compare them to the familiar human feeling that times were better then will surface in each of us. We ' ll reminisce and wish we could go back to those simpler times. Each empty memory will enlarge a void within us. It ' s into this void that a Yearbook fits. As a light in the dark, it fills the memories with color, faces and friends long out of touch. Or perhaps a Yearbook only serves to remind us of the pressures and problems of our time here, thus dispelling the " good old days " image in our minds and eliminating the sense of nostalgia. 4 A Andrea Sumara check ' s the library ' s card catalog for information. B Ten minutes before every hour the sidewalks of Circle come alive with students changing classes. C " Bring all the GI ' s home now " , a protest of the war in Vietnam held fall 1968 . D " Where did all the flowers go? " E Sunbathing in the Fourm? F Circle Center highrise under construction. Whichever, a Yearbook is not merely a collection of pictures and summaries of events. It is a novel, a history text, and a biography of a school. It captures the school ' s spirit, be it moody or gung-ho. A Yearbook tells you what it was like to be a part of that school that year. It is a moment of an era preserved essentially forever. A time we are all a part of. But a Yearbook doesn ' t inherently portray this image. It must derive this personification from the people of the campus. At Circle, our variability is our signature. We are a young school, having begun only in 1965. The Library and A A still need to be completed 16 years later, and may remain so until 20 years and beyond. Yet, we continue to grow with record enrollments, a new Sports Pavilion, and the acquisition of the Formfit building for A A. On these and the following twelve pages are pictures, many never before printed, of Circle ' s early years and present days. 5 sgs P a) Don ' t fall off! " three students pose on the walkway b) With four floors and two sections finding a book in the library can be an experience, c) The library also offers numerous quiet study areas, d) University Hall as seen from the L station. Photo courtesy of Norman Parker, Chancellor emeritus, e) The building of BSB. Photo courtesy of Skidmore, Owings, and Merril. f) A participant in Greek week activities of 1980. g) Television studio in the basement of the library. 7 It is a place where those who hate ignorance may strive to know . . . Where those who perceive truth may strive to make others see . . . Where seekers and learners alike, bonded together in the search for knowledge, will honor thought in all its finer ways . . . Will welcome thinkers in distress or exile, will uphold ever the dignity of thought and learning, and exact standards in all these things. They give to the young in their impressionable years, the bond of lofty purpose shared, of a great corporate life whose links shall not be loosed until they die. They give to young people that close companionship for which youth longs . . . And that chance for endless discussion of themes which are endless — without which youth would seem a waste of time. a) With facilities at PEB open to all students, everyone has the chance to participate in sports, b) Studying the evolution of man a Circle student of 1967 takes advantage of one of the grassy areas on campus, c) Navy Pier, the school ' s original location, d) Circle student of 1968 . e) The shortcut between classes at Navy Pier. ■—3. .J TT F a) UICC never stops expanding. The construction of the John Paul II center during the fall of 1980. b) It seems that some brave soul avoided the obvious warning and tried to use the walkway, c) The Craft Workshop makes various shops available to students, d) Laurel Comstock and Barbara Jakabowski, ' twisting the night away. " e) During the yearbook staff ' s baloon day Margerite Kykta tends the scissors, f) Luncheon on the grass. 11 There are few earthly things more splendid than a university . . . In these days of broken frontiers and collapsing values . . . When dams are down and the floods are making misery . . . When every future looks somewhat grim . . . And every ancient foothold . . . Has become something of a quagmire. 12 a) Cornerstone at Harrison and Morgan b) Maria Casonova prepares for finals, c d) The original flea market, Maxwell street borders UICC on the south end. e g) As the seasons change so do the faces at Circle. The coming of spring makes walking from class to class pleasant, f) Lois Kruger-Sharpe contemplates a chemistry problem. 13 a) The chemistry labs sometimes require delicate work, b) The central stairs of BSB are a common meeting ground, c) Jane Addams Hull House on Halsted. d) The Architecture and Art building, e) Reflections of Circle Center Highrise. f) Jill Avery on Baloon Day. Wherever a university stands it stands and shines .. . Wherever it exists, the free minds of men urged on to full and fair inquiry, may still bring wisdom into human affairs. - There are few earthly things more than a university by John Masefield, 1946 a) Deciding what classes to take can be difficult, b) Construction of SEL. c) Art student not confusing the campus with her project, d) Special interest classes have informal atmospheres, e) Hiding from the coach or looking for lost balls? f) The library from Polk street. Oscar Miller Dean of Student Affairs Beverly Lynch University Librarian Susan Arnberg Alumni Office Kirker Smith Senate Office . William Bain Office of Admissions and Records Roland Swaim Career Placement Services James Overlock Auxiliary Services James Fredericks Bookstore William Hickey Food Services Program Department Director Pat Nelson Reservations l-r Trina Delgado, Director Lindsay Daly, Lynn Pera Organizations and Activities Director George Safford Organizations and Activities Organizations and Activities Kieth Miller - Activities Nancy (Tvarozek) Montenegro - Organizations O A Sandra Miekel O A Glory Whitehead Seymour Raven Campus Relations Dianne Sagner Leeal Counsel Tunis Dekker Office of Extension Laurette Kirstein Foreign Students Harold Klehr Student Counseling Linda Sexton-Patrick Women ' s Re-entry Patricia Chronis Children ' s Center Samuel Schrage Honors Program Robert L. Reid Director, Chicago Programs University of Illinois Foundation and Deputy Director Campaign for Illinois Debra Allen Journal Editor Paul Fanning Office of Public Information Nancy Hirsch Executive Assistant to the Vice Chancellor for Administration Carol Berthold Executive Assistant to the Chancellor John Lennon (1940-1980) Though he died by the sword, he did not live by it. His influence sobered the over¬ zealousness of youth, replacing tradition with a sometimes brutal sense of reality. His death was more than a tragedy. It was a travesty, typical of our society. Yoko Ono has said that there would be no epi¬ taph for him. But if there was to be one, he had written it himself in his song ' Beauti¬ ful Boy ' . — Life is what happens to you, while you ' re busy making other plans — A Supervisor Eugertha Bates, B C SINC Aides Raquel Mar¬ tinez and Casey Zablocki. Photos by Liz Carpenter. Story by Mar¬ tinez and Frank Heiberger. SINC The Student Information Network Center (SINC) was conceived in 1973 by Dean of Student Affairs Oscar Miller, who brought ideas for it back from other schools. Over the next six years, he and his staff devel¬ oped and designed the program to meet the needs of an urban, commuter campus. But it wasn ' t until 1979 that SINC received funding, after the idea had been rede¬ signed to match budget realities. In its present form, SINC is a readily accessible source of correct information. Students with questions can find answers from the well informed students who staff the office. SINC also runs INFO, a pre-recorded message system with information about campus ser¬ vices, procedures, and policies on over fifty items. SINC also carries dozens of pamphlet s and brochures. “If we ' re going to serve students well, " explained George Safford, Director of O A, “we need to pro-act to their needs, and not react.” Although students have not yet used SINC to its ful¬ lest potential, it has helped students, parents, and visi¬ tors deal with the bureacracy and is being absorbed into the campus ' s daily life. “I get positive response from students and Graduates, " said Supervisor Eu¬ gertha Bates. " Some graduates wish that SINC had been here when they were in school. " SMACK UICC has an abundance of activities each year. Parties, discos, and films all make the daily grind more bearable. Many organizations sponcer fund raising activities. This gives the organization a change to raise some money, and us a chance for some fun. Over the next 30 pages are some of the activities at Circle during the 1980-81 year. Circle students participating in a favorite activity. ACTIVITIES ZETA PSI Pledge Funeral Beginning at midnight, the pre¬ sent pledges eulogize (roast) the Zeta Psi pledges from the previous quarter and symbolically bury them to show that they are now more permanent members of the fraternity. With a coffin they ob¬ tain themselves, the present pledges circle the block, chanting and dressed in black robes, as part of the quarterly ceremony. TA U KAPPA EPSILON Kentucky Bluegrass Softball Tourney In April of 1980, Circle ' s TKE ' s traveled to Kentucky to partici¬ pate in the TKE Bluegrass Soft- ball Tournament against TKE chapters from other schools, and simply to have a ' good ole time. ' 37 GREEK WEEK Circle ' s version of the Olympics is Greek Week, a Spring Quarter event in which the various frater¬ nities, sororities, and fratorities pit their best athletes against each other in games of skill, endurance, teamwork, and dexterity. A Consulting the judge on the finer points of Volleyball, B Strategy session, C Soft- ball competition off campus, D E Rug¬ ged and intense competition in dodge ball and bowling, F Excitement at the tri-cycle races, G A judge watches free-throw shooters closely. (Pictures from 1980) INTERNA TIONAL DA Y 1981 acrobatics such as a fabulous display of jar balancing by the Chinese Student Association. " U1CC is one of the most ethnically diverse campuses in the country. We are happy in being able to depict the traditions and lifestyles of students, who will re¬ present over 25 different countries and cultures.” - Sandhya Rao, President - IDC UICC ' s 9th annual International Day Festivities were held on May 22nd. Booths and exhibits were set up in the Illinois Room lounge by the participating organi¬ zations, displaying art and traditions of each culture. Ethnic food, mostly prepared by the students, was served in the west half of the first floor cafeteria, attracting several hundred people, including students in traditional dress. In a packed Illinois Room, each organization performed traditional dances, music, or A Traditional dancers, presented by the Korean Circle, proved to be one of the main attractions of the day. B The Paki¬ stan Student Association Booth. C The Organization of Arab Students at their buffet table. D Two members of the Ger¬ man Club beside their exhibit. E The Haitian flag marks their table at the buf¬ fet. F G Members of the Indian Stu¬ dent Association in traditional dress. H Polish American Student Association members waiting for their turn to per¬ form. •ft 50 ' S PARTY Sponsored by the In- ter-Fratority Council (IFC), the 50 ' s Party was one of the largest and loudest events of 1980. things about Circle. Pictures A and C. Freshman Weekend Two weekends prior to fall quarter, where freshmen can get to know each other and a few B Beer case stacking competition at IFC Night 1980, D Getting down at a Tau Al¬ pha Rho (TAP) party. 44 Homecoming 1980 One of the largest homecomings in Circle ' s history began with a dinner reception for Circle Alum¬ ni, faculty and staff, followed by the basketball game which Circle dropped 71 to 67 before a crowd of several hundred in the last few minutes of the game. Cinema performed their new wave music in the Circle Center East Cafeteria. And although atten¬ dance was disappointing, they were well received. Chicagoan Jim Post and Tim Gowran delighted their audience in the Ward Lounge with their lively folk music. Yel¬ low tableclothed tables, candle¬ light, and dim lighting lent a casu¬ ally romantic atmosphere to the Ward Lounge. Ernie Green s disco commanded the largest crowds as several hundred students danced long into the night in a packed Illinois Room. The stroke of mid¬ night brought a few moments of joy and fame that will not soon be forgotten by Leonard Johns and Janice Kalmar, as they were select¬ ed as Homecoming King and Queen. Unfortunately, plans to entirely revamp the structure of the hom e¬ coming resulted in there being no homecoming for 1981. A Homecoming Queen Janice Kalmar and King Leonard Johns. B Jim Post in the Montgomery Ward Lounge. C The ever popular disco DJ Ernie Green. D Tim Gowan warmed up the audience for Jim Post. E In the Ward Lounge. F Listening to Cinema were Donna Powers and Kim Bagus (right) of the 1980 yearbook, (page 46). G Cinema (page 46). w.. 45 A Recreation Department cashier in the basement of the CCC lowrise. B Pinball outside the CCC bowling alley. C Osvaldo Arce and Carmen Danavi work on a problem in the library ' s new quiet study areas. CIRCLE EVER YD A Y A Pharmacist Andrew Arway fills a prescription for Raul Rousset. Students get reduced rates at the 5th floor CCC Pharmacy as part of their fees paid with tuition. B Late nights and long hour tire you out? Try the Nap Room, 4th floor Circle Center. C Frisbee provides a welcome break for Paul August and Dale Redemske (D). While the CCC weight room (E) allows for more exercise. A In the Ward Lounge. B The Recreation Department staff. C Working on a chord in ECB. D In the TV studios in the library basement. E The next best thing to a gold star in a CCC Modern Dance workshop. 52 ft A “Just working my way through college! " B C Circle Center also provides ping pong and piano rooms. A A sunny day in the forum is the perfect excuse to kill (procrastinate) some time. Though some students (B) can come up with any excuse to take time out where ever they are. COMMENCEMENT On June 14, 1981 the graduates, their friends, and their relatives gathered at the Chicago Stadium for the annual Commencement ex¬ ercises. It was indeed a memorable occasion. Several speakers ad¬ dressed the crowd, awards were presented, and degrees were con- fered. When it was over, the graduates cheered, and breathed sighs of re¬ lief. Four long years had ended. Congratulations Graduates! 56 LUNCHING Circle ' s cafeterias offer a variety of atmospheres conducive to individ¬ ual tastes and moods. Dining in the Cardinal Room (A), located on the third floor of Circle Center is relaxed and unhurried. In contrast is Inner Circle (B C) with its practically non-stop juke box or live music. Inner Circle was also the scene of one of Circle ' s most successful athletic scholarship fund raising events, which was at¬ tended by Mayor Byrne and De- Paul Blue Demon coach Ray Mey¬ er. The Pier Room (D) is one of Circle ' s most popular meeting places for study or play, and wit¬ nessed the FoOd Servive ' s ill-fated plan to control their kitchen through student ordering forms. BSB and SE5 also house cafeterias, convenient to students at the ends of the campus. SES (G H, page 60) is bright and open, composed of rough circles of tables lit by chromed lamps that double as table legs. Whereas BSB (E F, page 60) is a maze of tiered tables and geometrically designed booths which nearly seclude those inside. SPRING FEVER Come spring, stu¬ dents and staff were ready for the barbe- que and outdoor ba¬ zaar held late in Spring. A Pat Nelson, Pro¬ gram Department di¬ rector, somehow found herself doing the cooking. B Dee Holland of the Pro¬ gram Department tries out the mechani¬ cal bull. C Wood paintings were among the many artifacts of¬ fered for sale. 61 HOMEWORK Circle ' s Most Ask anyone what they did over the weekend and chances are they ' ll say ' studied. ' The ten week quarter passes so swiftly that we find our¬ selves constantly at the books to keep up for quizes and exams. Whether in a special place or where ever a quiet spot can be found, at any one time you will find someone studying in nearly every building on campus from morning till night. Prolific Activity SHATTERED f I J X m 1111; ' Il ' njJj ««!! II1HI 111111 ’nnim.miiiv mini iniiiii !® ' 11111” mi mills mi ..minim i” mm mi mi wrwrvrvnr C OLLE GE OF ARCHITECTURE, The College of Architecture, Art and Urban Sciences has charted an impressive course of development to become a vital force in the Uni¬ versity, and in the city and state, as well as a nationally respected cen¬ ter for study in art, architecture, and urban planning. The faculty are practicing architects, artists, designers, art historians, and ur¬ ban planners. Professional exper¬ ience, current issues, and research in the traditional disciplinary areas are added dimensions to in¬ struction brought by the faculty. The college consists of the School of Architecture, the School of Art and Design, the School of Urban Sciences, and the Department of History of Architecture and Art. The School of Architecture em¬ phasizes creativity with a variety of studio work, lectures, and semi¬ nars. Architecture is the science of creating the built environment, and the school ' s program is de¬ signed to develop in the student an understanding of the forces that influence and control the enviorn- ment and the process for deriving form in response to human needs, activities, and aspirations. It fo¬ cuses on the relationships between single buildings and the context of the city; on the political, social, and economic factors of an urban enviornment; and on the relation¬ ships of buildings and building systems with the forces of the nat¬ ural environment. At the graduate level, students concentrate in ar¬ chitectural design, building sci¬ ence, enviornmental studies, and urban design with access to nu¬ merous facilities, including fully equiped wood, metal, and plastic working shops, a prototype build¬ ing area, film making equipment and photographic laboratories. The program offered in the School of Art and Design is planned to stimulate the student ' s productiv¬ ity, to heighten their intellectual capabilities, and to teach them to act decisively in giving form to the objects that compose our enviro¬ nment. Graduate students pursue the Master of Fine Arts, a profes¬ sional degree specializing in com¬ munications and industrial de¬ sign; photography; film; electronic vizualization; painting; drawing; sculpting; and printmaking. The school houses the Circle Graphics Habitat, a facility for making edu¬ cational videotapes and films by students and faculty with the help of an extremely powerful hybrid computer system. Also, the gener¬ al shops and equipment available to Art and Design students are among the best in the country for developing 3-dimensional ideas. The School of Urban Sciences is a graduate unit with faculty repre¬ senting eight different disciplines. Qualified upper division under¬ graduates, however, have the chance to partake in multi-disci¬ plinary urban research in the school ' s Center for Urban Studies. The Master of Urban Planning and Policy program ' s broad goals are to educate students to be able to attack contemporary urban problems; to provide multidisci¬ plinary interaction among faculty, students, and members of the community; and to promote prob¬ lem oriented research. Specifically the program trains professional planners in allocative and admin¬ istrative skills; provides special¬ ized training; encourages research in urban planning and policy; and is an accesible, University based resource of information. Students specilize in one of four fields, ur¬ ban policy and community devel¬ opment planning; health services planning; education planning; and transportaion planning. Advanced professional training is provided in the Ph.D. in Public Policy Analysis, covering such fields as transportation policy, housing policy, employment poli¬ cy, and urban design. This pro¬ gram focuses on the multifaceted problems and techniques of ap¬ plied research and planned policy making within the urban enviorn¬ ment in preparation for public ser¬ vice careers. The Department of History of Ar¬ chitecture and Art, as its name suggest, stresses the arts of the past, from the prehistoric era to the twentieth century, and art from the Orient, Asia, Africa, Eur¬ ope, and the Americas. Along with the classroom study, the program operates and participates in semi¬ nars, and independent work on and off campus. Additionally, the college operates the Resource Center, which has a collection of reference books, slides, reproductions, periodicals, catalogs, videotapes, and other vi¬ sual materials. Expansion of the Graduate pro¬ grams in both Architecture and Art has been planned. A new pro¬ gram in Advanced Architectural Design was introduced in the fall AR T AND URBAN SCIENCES of 1980 , and focused primarily on Chicago and its resources. Being one of the largest programs in the country, the undergraduate pro¬ gram was not slated for expansion, while a four-year, non-profes¬ sional ' Architectural degree has been discussed. There is a great opportunity for study in both Architecture and Art in the Chicago area due to the rich¬ ness of resources located here. Fur¬ thermore, many students are ac¬ tively involved in the city at var¬ ious levels, Education, Health, a variety of public agencies. This readily available source gives the program a major advantage over many other programs in the coun¬ try which do not have such a di¬ verse urban Art and Architectural scene from which to draw. A Dean Richard Whitaker, B Assistant Dean Raymond Dalton. 67 COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRA TION The College of Business Adminis¬ tration offers a comprehensive program dealing with all aspects of business management for both small and large businesses with an emphasis on large business. This implies the development of basic knowledge, skills, and attributes which are widely transferable and applicable throughout a lifetime, namely a mastery of the scientific method, skill in communication, an understanding of people and the ability to work with them ef¬ fectively, and an ability to orga¬ nize resources toward specific ends. With industry ' s strong demand for graduates, the college has grown significantly. It there were a sufficient budget, the undergrad¬ uate program could probably be doubled from its current ceiling enrollment of 3150. The graduate program, which had 370 students in 1981, will be increased by 35 a year to 500 in 1984, when the en¬ tire program will be reviewed. Of the six departments, Account¬ ing is the largest, comprising 50% of the students. Consequently, the college ' s major input to Chicago business is in accountants. A Mas¬ ter ' s program in accounting has been approved by the senate and is now being considered by the Board of Trustees. Dean Ralph Westfall hopes to have it set up for 1982. Among the fields covered are public accounting, auditing, man¬ agerial accounting, and texation. Quantitative Methods, the small¬ est department with less than 100 declared majors, covers the more mathematically oriented fields of statistics, operations research, op¬ erations management, and man¬ agement information systems. Economics deals with economic theory, economic development in under-developed countries, econo¬ metrics, micro and marcro eco¬ nomics, and economics history. Fi¬ nance entails business finance, in¬ vestments, international finance, and the futures and options mar¬ kets. Marketing is perhaps the most varied field with consumer behavior, small business market¬ ing, retailing, industrial market¬ ing, and marketing management. Management deals with topics such as organization behavior, in¬ dustrial relations, business policy, and the legal and social enviorn- ments of business. The college ' s 90 professors are as varied as the courses, coming from Northwestern, the University of Chicago, the University of Illinois, Harvard, Yale, Cornell, Berkley, Pennsylvania, Minnesota, Wash¬ ington, and many other presti¬ gious American and international universities. Many of them, be¬ sides teaching and research, are engaged in public service activities in the community and govern¬ ment at all levels. At the state lev¬ el, for example, professors Koso- bud, B. Chiswick, Ronald Miller, Alvin Starr, and others are en¬ gaged in the project for governor Thompson on revitalizing the Illi- 68 nois economy. Finance professors Carter, Cohn, and Woerhiede are working with the state legislature on the development of a consumer finance research Center. And Mary Ann Albrecht is involved with the state government on Management Information Sys¬ tems. A number of educational pro¬ grams are being operated with lo¬ cal and national companies such as Commonwealth Edison, Jewel, the Electromotive division of GM, GTE, Motorola, International Har¬ vester, and Borg-Warner. The co¬ operative education program, de¬ signed to get a student working part time, has a company identify two students with one job and has them working and studying in al¬ ternate quarters. Summer intern¬ ships provide meaningful busi¬ ness experience in a job related to the student ' s interests. Also of¬ fered are a CPA review course, a series of programs on finance and the commodities markets in con¬ junction with the Chicago Board of Trade, and a successful program in personal finance offered in con¬ junction with the Alumni Associ¬ ation. The continuing education pro¬ gram works with the employed, providing directly useful training through night classes for middle management personnel. Two- thirds of the college ' s master ' s stu¬ dents are employed. Thus most of the major courses may be offered only at night. An unlimited vari¬ ety of special programs with spe¬ cific companies that need help are being operated, such as women in management and strategic plan¬ ning for high level, V.P. and Presi¬ dent, executives. A program in management information systems is being prepared. A. Ph.D. program in business ad¬ ministration has been proposed and approved by the Graduate College. Dean Westfall is hoping to get the Board of Trustees ap¬ proval and certification of the pro¬ gram for 1983, but concedes that it may take longer. The doctorate will focus on research, both ap¬ plied and theoretical. " Good the¬ ory is good application, " remarked Dean Westfall. It is the base for practice and academia should be doing this work, he believes. The MBA is more practically ori¬ ented, then r esearch oriented. On May 5, 1981 the MAS became an MBA, eliminating the need to ex¬ plain to industry that the MAS was a different name for an MBA. The Board of Trustees will decide on whether or not the title can be implemented retroactively. Two days later the program received ac¬ creditation from the American As¬ sembly of Collegiate Schools of Business (AACSB), which has ac¬ credited only 155 colleges out of the over 672 graduate business programs offered nationwide. The undergraduate program was also accredited, joining the 195 AACSB accredited programs out of the more than 1400 undergraduate programs existing nationwide. The college is moving swiftly, said Dean Westfall. Attracting better faculty and students continues regularly. How large the college grows depends on the budget. Overall enrollments in the U.S. will probably decline, which could force business colleges to take in more students to keep campus en¬ rollments up. As always, more- money would be necessary for this. A Dean Ralph Westfall, B Associate Dean Alvin Starr, C Association Dean Fred McLimore, D Associate Dean William Dunne, E Assistant Dean Windle Kirk, F Assistant Dean Tracy Tripp. COLLEGE OF EDUCA TION The College of Education offers an undergraduate program for the preparation of elementary teach¬ ers, a Master ' s program in several specializations, as well as doctoral study. Over its brief, fifteen year history the college has moved into the ranks of the twenty colleges most productive in education research among the four hundred colleges nationally offering graduate work in education. Its largest research area, with 60 students, is Public Policy Analysis, a doctoral pro¬ gram involving evaluation re¬ search and policy analysis, co¬ sponsored with the economics and political science departments. Evaluation research includes both formative evaluation, conducted while a policy or program is being implemented in order to guide im¬ plementation, and summative evaluation, which investigates the effects of the policy or program at the conclusion of the implementa¬ tion. It is a decision making pro¬ cess that asks, " Is the policy (or program) effective? " Policy analy¬ sis focuses on school administra¬ tion techniques in the perspective of social and political dimensions of schooling. The college ' s Office of Evaluation Research, established in 1969, spe¬ cializes in evaluating educational programs, such as a national cur¬ riculum in nutrition for elemen¬ tary children, a desegregation pro¬ gram in Park Forest, and an inner city program in fine arts educa¬ tion. Public and private agencies at the local, state, and national levels contract with the office to conduct the studies. Evaluation projects, which provide funds to support graduate students, have socially significant applications and con¬ tribute to the theoretical and methodological development of evaluation research as a discipline. 70 A Dean Maurice Eash, B Associate Dean George Giles Jr., C Assis- Jr., E Assistant Dean David Wilson, tant Dean Marilyn Fiduccia, D Assistant Dean Emanuel Hurwitz Contributing to the graduate in¬ structional program is the Child Study Facility, containing both di¬ agnostic and remedial clinics. Children with learning problems are administered educational and psychological tests. Graduate stu¬ dents studying the differential di¬ agnosis of learning and behavior problems participate in diagnostic activities. If a handicap is discov¬ ered, the child is referred to the remedial clinic where advanced Master ' s students tutor the child. The Chicago Institute for Learning Disabilities (CHILD) is a major re¬ search effort to learn more about learning disabilities and how to deal with them. One of the five research institutes nationally funded by the Bureau of the Edu¬ cationally Handicapped, CHILD has attracted over one million dol¬ lars in external funds during the past few years. Three major focus¬ es are: the definition of important concepts in the field; the reading process in children with learning disabilities; and social cognition, how learning disabled children in¬ teract with one another, non-LD children, and others. Another important research study, supported by the National Insti¬ tute of Education, investigated the roles of urban school principals. Employing ethnographic tech¬ niques, investigators observed principals at work and derived generalizations from observational data. Other research topics have included educational productivity, learning enviornments, student achievement characteristics, cur¬ riculum design, and early child¬ hood education. The college ' s instructional and re¬ search programs, which empha¬ size bridging theory and practice, are well known nationally. Each year recruiters from Illinois and other states visit the campus to in¬ terview prospective applicants for elementary teaching positions; the employment rate of graduates is high. With 43 faculty members, the col¬ lege gas secured more money in outside grants than most colleges of its size. Proposals for grants are read by other education experts, and only the best are chosen for funding. Recognition of faculty has come in the form of national awards, and by means of appoint¬ ment and election of faculty to leadership positions in national organizations. In the future the college will con¬ tinue to devote its efforts to serv¬ ing the state by developing excel¬ lent research programs, contribut¬ ing to the improvement of educa¬ tional practice, and preparing well-trained professionals at the undergraduate and graduate levels of instruction. 71 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Fifteen years old and with 4000 alumni, the College of Engineer¬ ing is well known throughout the United States and internationally. But it is inextensively known in the local community. When it was begun, the college consisted of a handful of faculty and a small, diversified group of students. They built labs and set up classrooms as needed, impro¬ vising constantly. Today the col¬ lege has 3600 students and 90 pro- fessers, some of whom edit or co¬ edit a number of top, international engineering journals. Roughly two million dollars in federal grants are spent on research each year. Recruiters seek UICC engi¬ neers, stating that they are better equiped as engineers than those from many older institutions. Fac¬ ulty research has earned interna¬ tional awards and recognition in fields such as Bioengineering, Computer Science, and Concrete and Soils. Publication is a continu¬ ous process. Nevertheless, UICC ' s image in the local community is a primary con¬ cern of Dean PaulChung. To en¬ hance the college ' s image and to obtain industrial participation in college development, Dean Chung has organized an Industrial Advi¬ sory Board, consisting of twenty one Vice Presidents of large, northern Illinois companies. The Board has its own officers and works actively for publicity and communication of the college and industry. It provides feedback from industry, allowing Circle students to gain more practical knowledge. It is currently working on the possible establishment of a college robotics lab, important for northern Illinois. Another disadvantage of youth is that alumni have not yet advanced to very influential positions, al¬ though they are stronger than the alumni of other colleges. The En¬ gineering Alumni Board was be¬ gun to create closer communica¬ tion between the college and its alumni. It has provided invaluable advice on major plans for the col¬ lege, including the change to more traditional degree programs. Originally the college offered Bachelors degrees in Engineering with sixteen mostly non-tradition- al areas of concentration, which was a mistake. The college suf¬ fered from the non-traditional ti¬ tles as industry did not fully ac¬ cept their meaning. The areas of concentration are being combined into the traditional fields of Elec¬ trical, Civil, and Mechanical Engi¬ neering for which the college is seeking accreditation from the Ac¬ creditation Board for Engineering and Technology. Dean Chung ex¬ pects to have the change complete within two years. The Ph.D. program and the three year, evening Master ' s program are two ways the college is at¬ tempting to make itself known in the community. In Rockford, Peoria, and Belois, Wisconsin they have operated an " electronic blackboard " three television screens in a lecture hall connected by long distance telephone lines to similar facilities, where students can see the blackboards and con¬ verse with the instructors. Another great help to the school ' s image, Dean Chung believes, will be dorms. Dorms will attract bet¬ ter students, because there will be campus life. They would also help minorities by providing an en- viornment more conducive to study. At present, the college is 16 - 20% minorities, many of whom don ' t graduate even though a spe¬ cial tutoring lab is available to help more of them graduate. The women, says Dean Chung, have had no difficulties in the college. Enrollment has increased 50% in five years, outpacing the 13% in¬ crease in faculty. Since the money isn ' t available to expand faculty and facilities, the number of stu¬ dents being admitted will be de¬ creased until a balance is reached. A proposed formula will raise the entrance requirements and give preference to state applicants. A special program would be enacted to accept underqualified, minority students from Illinois, so as not to create a hardship on them. Money is one of the largest prob¬ lems, tieing into keeping the equipment up to date. Some of it is obsolete, a problem being exper¬ ienced in engineering colleges across the nation. The Illinois So¬ ciety of Professional Engineers in¬ tends to lobby for the re-maderni- zation of state engineering schools. An advantage of Circle is its facul¬ ty. Its young professors have come from top schools, when research was heavy because of the space program, and there is more poten¬ tial in Circle ' s faculty than at older colleges. Circle is known for its work in several fields. Bioengineering, which works directly with medical doctors and patients, researched backbone problems and vision via computer simulation and studied metals for repairing broken bones. Circle is the best in the Midwest in soil mechanics and concrete. Com¬ puter animators made part of the graphics used in Star Wars. The college is among the top schools in combustion engineering, studying rocket fuels, coal, and slurry coal oil). Heat transfer is another well known field of Circle ' s re¬ search. Since industry is the main custom¬ er of an engineering school, the emphasis is on quality and the continuous improvement of re¬ search. A primary goal of the col¬ lege, says Dean Chung, is to make C ircle " the place they come for quality engineers. " A Dean Paul Chung, B Associate Dean Herbert Stein, C Assistant Dean Vivian Cardwell, D Assistant Dean William De- Fotis, E Assistant Dean Henry Setton, Di¬ rector Cooperative Engineering Educa¬ tional Program. 73 GRADUATE COLLEGE The Graduate College, begun in 1967, has no faculty of its own, although it oversees 16 research departments and 36 graduate units. Faculty are nominated by the individual departments of each college to memberships in the Graduate College. Associate mem¬ bers a re usually young, untenured faculty, and full members are ten¬ ured faculty with a deep interest in research. Each program has its di¬ rector, who evaluates and pro¬ cesses applications for admission; advises graduate students on avail¬ able programs, college rules, and procedures; and informs graduate students and advisors of assistant- ships and fellowships. Intercam¬ pus programs, cooperating with the Med-Center and Urbana- Champaign, are conducted for some degrees. Classes are sched¬ uled by the individual depart¬ ments also. On the student side, each graduate program elects one student to the Graduate Student Advisory Committee to act as a lia- son between students and the Gra¬ duate College, and to advise the Dean on matters of concern to gra¬ duate students. The main functions of the Gra¬ duate College are to develop and expand the research base at UICC, and to promote and enhance gra¬ duate education on the campus. The Campus Research Board, which is composed of eight faculty members, approves grants to fac¬ ulty for research and also funds for foreign travel on research pro¬ jects, equipment, etc. The Execu¬ tive Committee and the college regularly review graduate instruc¬ tion, research, and public service programs. Circle is known for its ability to integrate the research and public service activities of its faculty, staff, and student body with edu¬ cational programs. UICC has a wide variety of graduate research centers, among which are; the Center for Research in Criminal Justice, engaged in expanding the knowledge and understanding of crime, delinquency, and justice; the Center for Urban Studies, fo¬ cusing on applied and theoretical research with an emphasis on un¬ derstanding the systemic relation¬ ships between various urban func¬ tions and activities; the Energy Re¬ sources Center, working with state, regional, and local govern¬ ments to seek solutions to energy related problems; the James Woodworth Prairie Reserve, repre¬ sents one of the last natural tracts of the nearly extinct ' Prarie-penin- sula ' ; and the Office of Social Sci¬ ence Research, to facilitate re¬ search and publication in the so¬ cial and behavioral sciences. The Chicago area also provides a wide range of research facilities and opportunities such as; the American Bar Association; Ar- gonne National Laboratories; the Art Institute; the Chicago Histori¬ cal Society; the DuSable Museum of African American History; Fer¬ mi National Accelerator Laborato¬ ry; the Field Museum of Natural History; and the Library of Inter¬ national Relations. In addition, many graduate units run intern¬ ships or field work with public and private agencies, and graduate students work on faculty led re¬ search teams. Many of the Master ' s programs are designed to be completed in a single, full-time academic year, while others, like Administrative Science, Social Work, and Urban Planning and Policy, take up to two years. Nine types of Master ' s degrees are offered; a Master of Administrative Science (MAS), now an MBA; a Master of Archi¬ tecture; a Master of Arts; a Master of Education; a Master of Fine Arts; a Master of Science in Teach¬ ing; a Master of Social Work; and a Master of Urban Planning and Policy. The Doctorate is primarily a re¬ search degree for the most highly qualified students capable of inde¬ pendent research. Two Doctorates are offered. The Doctor of Philos¬ ophy emphasizes advancement of knowledge through independent research and an original thesis for careers in Universities, Research Institutions, and Public Agency or Industry R D. The Ph.D. in So¬ cial Work is an advanced profes¬ sional degree, which strongly em¬ phasizes research and prepares graduates for teaching, further re ¬ search, social policy analysis and development, and social welfare administration. The Doctor of Arts is a professional degree for college teachers and instructional designers. It combines the rigor of the Doctor of Philosophy with the acquisition of special skills in modern instructional methods, with a special emphasis on com¬ puter assisted instruction. Dean Irving Miller points out a number of the college ' s successes, programs in Engineering, Chemis¬ try, Biological Engineering, Phys¬ ics, Mathematics, Psychology, and Sociology all receive large fund¬ ing, many over half a million dol¬ lars a year. Biological Sciences and Physical Sciences each receive nearly one million dollars a year. Dean Miller stresses the impor¬ tance in realizing that the human¬ ities are doing well also. The Na¬ tional Endownment for the Hu¬ manities provides more funding to UICC than to any other of the ma¬ jor colleges in Illinois, except the University of Chicago. In 1979, Circle received seven fellowships, compared with two at the Univer¬ sity of Chicago. Circle has " first class departments, " says Dean Miller. Originally operated from Urbana, and sometime later made indepen¬ dent, the college is gradually ex¬ panding. The Extended Day pro¬ gram is expected to become the lar¬ gest in terms of students enrolled. Part time students make up per¬ haps two-thirds of a total enroll¬ ment, expected to range from five 74 to six thousand within the next five years. At present, about forty Master ' s and twenty Docotrate programs are being offered, with three or four new programs planned for the next few years. Future funding sources are unclear, because of the Reagan budget cuts. While Rea¬ gan ' s budget will definately result in decreases, it is generally be¬ lieved that there will be increases in funding in some areas. But the issue is too " iffy” to make any pre¬ dictions one way or another. A left to right: Associate Dean William Otting, Dean Irving F. Miller, Richard Bu¬ chanan, Office of Sponsored Research. B Associate Dean David Bardack. 75 COLLEGE OF HEAL TH, PHYSICAL The physical education curricu¬ lum has a primary base in biology, anatomy, physiology, physiology of activity and kinesiology and major students are required to complete at least two years of work in biological science. It also crosses many disciplines includ¬ ing courses in sociology, psychol¬ ogy, philosophy, history, and po- litcal science. An activity-oriented profession, the physical education curriculum has a liberal arts core but the professional education as¬ pect concentrates on the theoreti¬ cal and applied aspects of physical activity. Originally a School of Physical Education when moved from Navy Pier, Dean Fordham and his colleagues worked out of make¬ shift facilities from 1965 to 1971. During this period of time they maintained a high level of stability and retained the integrity of the program. In 1969 the athletic pro¬ gram became a member of the Na¬ tional Collegiate Athletic Associ¬ ation and in 1971 a new, $6,000,000 physical education building was completed. In 1974 the School of Physical Education was granted college status. Since the comple¬ tion of PEB the number of faculty members holding the terminal (doctoral) degree has quadrupled. The Department of Physical Edu¬ cation is the largest unit in the col¬ lege offering an elective (servcie) program, a professional program, and a graduate program at the Master ' s degree level. Three aca¬ demic thrusts at the undergraduate level are teacher education; K-12; teacher education 9-12; and a non¬ teaching option. The latter in¬ cludes athlectic training and cor¬ rective therapy. Athletic training is designed as a non-teaching op¬ tion for students who wish to be¬ come athletic coaches and or trainers. The corrective therapy option prepares students to work with physically handicapped indi¬ viduals in Veteran ' s Administra¬ tion hospitals and rehabilitation centers. Although the college does not have an independent doctoral pro¬ gram, its Master of Science pro¬ gram, begun in 1978, has grown to almost 100 students. Through its outstanding research faculty and working relationships with UIMC, the University of Chicago, Northwestern University, and other medical schools, and the City of Chicago the college real¬ ized a 163% increase in grants be¬ tween 1975 and 1980. The Master ' s program has four areas of specialization; Adminis¬ tration of Physical Education and Sports; Psychomotor learning; Ex¬ ercise Physiology; and Adapted Physical Education. Seven re¬ search laboratories are open to gra¬ duate and undergraduate students. The human exercise physiology research laboratory focuses on res¬ piratory and cardiovascular pro¬ files, levels of fitness, maximal aerobic capacity, skeletal muscle metabolism, and resipration and circulation in exercise. The psy¬ chomotor laoratory measures mo¬ tor response to multisensory stim¬ uli diagnoses effects of detrimen¬ tal conditions on performance, and translates this information for use in teaching and learning sports and human movement skills. The motor behavior labora¬ tory deals with developmentally disabled children. Another labora¬ tory is utilized to conduct work in kinesiotherapy. Exercise physiology has the been the largest and most successful grant winner, netting $150,000 for 1979-1980. Current and recent re¬ search projects concentrated on li¬ pid metabolism and obesity. Work on appetite control has found evi¬ dence that obesity is determined at an early age. The American Heart Association has given grants to study the effects of training mechanisms on the heart. Individ¬ ual projects investigated are the ef¬ fects of training on maximal oxy¬ gen uptake; the physiological characteristics of national hockey league players (a study sponsored by the Chicago Blackhawks); and the relationships of exercise and cardiac hypertrophy. Recently emerging at UICC is the field of sports medicine. The many aspects of this emerging field will be stud¬ ied by the college and implement¬ ed if needed. The Division of University and Community Recreation conducts university intramural programs, open recreation, sports club pro¬ grams, and a community recrea¬ tion program to meet the recrea¬ tional needs of the community, students, faculty, and staff. Intra¬ murals provide formal, structured competition for students, staff, and faculty. Open recreation pro¬ vides for informal competition. The sport club program provides for non-varsity athletic teams, such as the Aquianans, and the community recreation program al¬ lows neighborhood residents to take advantage of UICC ' s facili¬ ties. The Division of Intercollegiate Athletics operates a program of in¬ tercollegiate athletics for 18 men ' s and Women ' s varsity sport teams. The athletic program received Di¬ visions I status from the NCAA in 1981. The completion of a 10,000 seat sports pavilion in 1981 will enhance greatly the visibility and prestige of athletics at UICC. At present there are about 1500 students enrolled in physical edu¬ cation elective courses, many of 7b EDUCA TION, AND RECREA TION whom are not HPER students. Dean Fordham, an advocate of vi- goruos physical activity, welcomes this influx of other college stu¬ dents. The popularity of all types of physical activity and the wom¬ en ' s teams have gained much de¬ served recognition. After the pavilion is completed, Dean Fordham would like to see a recreation building constructed near PEB that will be designed pri¬ marily for the recreational needs of students, faculty, and staff. There is a definate need for some sort of combination field house and recreation building because students cannot be outside all year around. Already a leader in the A Dean Sheldon Fordham, B Associate Dean Charles Kristufek, C Assistant Dean Leo Gedvilas, D Assistant Dean Walter Versen Midwest, Dean Fordham believes the college has the potential to be¬ come one of the top ten in the U.S. 77 COLLEGE OF LIBERAL The College of Liberal Arts and Sciences provides great freedom of choice in fields of specialization. The largest college at U1CC, it comprises roughly half the stu¬ dents and staff on campus. Within the traditional areas of human¬ ities, social sciences, and natural sciences, the college has 35 depart¬ ments and programs, and 60 fields of specialization. All the programs fall within 4 groups of curricula; arts and sci¬ ences, specialized, teacher educa¬ tion for secondary schools, and preprofessional. The arts and sci¬ ences curricula lead to a Bachelor of Arts in Liberal Arts and Sci¬ ences or to a Bachelor of Science in Liberal Arts and Sciences. The spe¬ cialized curricula lead to a Bache¬ lor of Science in the field of spe¬ cialization, such as geography or physics. The teacher education curriculum for secondary schools prepares students for teaching on the high school level. The pre¬ professional curricula are designed for students who plan to pursue advanced education in profession¬ al schools. As needs arise for new programs and new degrees, the college devel¬ ops them. There is frequent co¬ operation between LAS and other colleges on campus in developing and implementing programs. Sev¬ eral departments, for example, are currently operating programs in cooperation with the College of Business Administration: the De¬ partment of Mathematics with a program in statistics and oper¬ ations research, and the Depart¬ ment of French with a program in French Commercial studies. The College Study Abroad pro¬ grams cover literature, language, and civilization courses, although other studies are also possible. In Paris, our students study at the Sorbonne; in Spain, at the Univer¬ sity of Barcelona; and in Austria, at a teacher ' s school in Baden in conjunction with the University of Vienna. Students live in dorms, homes, and apartments. The pro¬ gram provides an excellent oppor¬ tunity to learn the language and culture of another country. The teacher education specializa¬ tion operates 15 programs, of which 7 are in languages and 5 in mathematics and sciences, all lead¬ ing to certification for teaching. The preprofessional programs, in medicine, dentistry, and law, re¬ quire no specific majors, although some of the programs have basic course requirements for admis¬ sion. Work done in these fields is preparatory to advanced study in professional institutions. The col¬ lege must remain up to date with other schools, including the U of I ' s Medical Center, maintaining close contact with the medical technology, biocommunications arts, prepharmacy, and other pro¬ grams. Chicago Circle is being recognized now as a major urban institution. Students who have been to other schools consider Circle tough, ac¬ cording to the advisors in the col¬ lege office. UICC has a great vari¬ ety of students and has given many people the opportunity to get a university education who might otherwise not have had it. Undergraduate enrollments are ex¬ pected to decrease, but graduate enrollments have grown because older students are returning to ob¬ tain degrees. Because the business community wants people who can write and speak, some companies have sent employees to Chicago Circle to learn foreign languages, a necessary communications skill in an increasingly international busi¬ ness community. " There is an enormous amount of research being done by the faculty in the college, " states Dean Philip Dwinger. The mathematics and science departments enjoy fine reputations, in some cases interna¬ tional reputations, because of their research. UICC ' s grants from the National Endowment for the Hu¬ manities are the second highest in the state. The college also does very well in the social sciences. Much activity and teaching bear on the city, its environments and its cultures. A university education must cover the theoretical fundamentals, Dean Dwinger believes, and lead to contributions in a creative sense. A liberal arts education aims at two points. The first is thinking, so that a student can analyze a situation or problem and draw his or her own conclusions to achieve the second point, under¬ standing. The university attempts to understand the universe physical, social, technical, and cul¬ tural — by examining the past and present. Students are expected to be able to carry out a project alone within reasonable time limits. A Dean Philip Dwinger, B Associate Dean Jay Levine. 78 ARTS AND SCIENCES 79 80 well what needs to be done. The college has built itself from the ground up, and is now a flour¬ ishing college, comparable to other liberal arts colleges. It has more than 19,000 graduates. " The bud¬ getary situation is less favorable than in the past, " says Dean Dwinger, " and restraints must be expected. " Despite the financial pressures, the outlook is optimis¬ tic. The college will continue to improve existing programs and create new ones. A Assistant Dean Vivian Perenchio, B Assistant Dean Irving M. Miller, C left to right; Assistant Deans GC Sor¬ enson, James Bond, John Nicolette, Asso¬ ciate Dean Robert Corley, Assistant Deans Nancy Cirillo, Allen Howrd. 81 JANE ADDAMS COLLEGE OF Only five years old, the Jane Ad- dams College of Social Work has grown not only in size, but also in its curriculum and research poten¬ tial. Originally affiliated with Ur- bana ' s School of Social Work, the college became a school in 1974, and by action of the Board of Trustees became a college in 1976. Unlike other colleges, the Jane Ad- dams College of Social Work is not departmentalized. Rather it oper¬ ates on a system of specializations. Among which are Mental Health, Child and Family, School Social Work, Medical, and the Justice Sy stem, both criminal and delin¬ quent. Two rather new fields, which Dean Donald Brieland wishes to develop further at UICC, are social work in industry and in Gerentology, or aging. Productiv¬ ity, measured in research and scholarly output, is at its highest. In the past three years, faculty members have published three books and innumerable articles in highly regarded journals. The college meets the needs of the Chicago area by providing quality education and leadership, and is especialy strong in its public ser¬ vice component both in and out¬ side the University. Emphasis in training is placed on the use of non-profit hospitals and public agencies, such as the Department of Children and Family Services, the Department of Mental Health and Developmental Disabilities, the Department of Corrections, and the Department of Aging. Study is generally divided with two or three days of classroom work and two or three days of agency work per week. In addition to these direct service programs, the college operates sev¬ eral research projects, such as their two large projects in children ' s re¬ search. One, headed by Theodore Stein who has written a book on the subject, deals with perman- ancy planning, the study of how to provide children with stability in unsteady homes. And the second, conducted by William Meezan and Joan Shireman, is studying the ef¬ fects on children who are placed in foster homes and are later adopted by those foster parents. A number of other faculty members also train and work on a national basis, among whom are Joy Johnson and Ord Matek. Having co-authored ' Social Work and the Law ' with John Lemmon, the text in the field, Dr. Brieland states that law and social work are very close, and that the college en¬ courages its students to study law in addition to their social work courses. To this end, the college works very closely with the Crimi¬ nal Justice program in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. Har¬ vey Treger of the College of Social Work, for example, has a research project dealing with social work in the police force. Dr. Brieland classifies two central concerns of the profession as; ' Dealing with Poverty and Rac¬ ism, ' and very recently, ' Women ' s Rights and the Rights of Single Parents. ' The many other legal questions, which are being stud¬ ied, include, ' How willing will so¬ ciety be to intervene and care for a child, when the family cannot? ' , and ' What are the rights of Mental Patients? ' In the latter question. Dr. Brieland sees the need to give more rights to adolescents, who can now be institutionalized on the opinion of the parents and in¬ stitution, with no public hearing in support of the child. Of special interst to Dean Brieland is the question of the legal rights of peo¬ ple who have been adopted. Should adoptees be allowed access to their birth records to learn their true identity? A major goal of the Jane Addams College of Social Work is to attract a wider diversity of students, espe¬ cially minority students, who have been underrepresented in social work. Most recruiting is done at other four year colleges, and in ju¬ nior colleges for the new Bachelor of Social Work program. Only 57 students are in the BSW program at present, which is de¬ signed for students to enter in their junior year with a liberal arts background in the social sciences. A five year plan is under consider¬ ation, in the hopes that more stu¬ dents will continue their education beyond the undergraduate level. The present program is meant to prepare people for jobs in social work and for advanced study in the Master of Social Work pro¬ gram. In the future. Dr. Brieland hopes to have 100 students en¬ rolled in the BSW program. Dr. Brieland expects the MSW program, which was reaccredited by the Council on Social Work Education for the maximum peri¬ od of seven years in June of 1981, and the Ph.D., until recently termed a Doctor of Social Work, program to maintain their present sizes of 376 and 40 respectively. Future enrollment depends upon the demand for social workers, in which Dr. Brieland sees several fields of growth. Primarily the in¬ creased demand is medical. Be¬ cause hospitals are required to have a social worker on the staff. School systems also need social workers. Because federal legisla¬ tion now requires that handi¬ capped children be enrolled in spe¬ cial programs, which require social workers. No decrease in the de¬ mand for social workers is expect¬ ed, considering present social and economic conditions. The scope of the curriculum is be¬ ing expanded in that more empha¬ sis is being placed on administra¬ tion than in the past. By adminis¬ tration is meant accounting, bud- 82 SOCIAL WORK A Dean Donald Brieland, B Associate Dean Almire Lewis. geting, and management of a non¬ profit organization. Accompany¬ ing this is a shift, already begun, in the student body to more older students, currently employed in social work and seeking advanced degrees. Program P.M. accomo¬ dates these students not only at Circle, but also in work study pro¬ gram in the Kankakee and Elgin areas. The major goal of the P.M. program is to provide classes at times more convenient to those who are employed. 83 ADMINISTRA TION Stanley O. Ike n berry President of the University of Illinois Ronald Brady Vice President of the University of Illinois 84 Chancellor Donald Riddle Richard Johnson Vice Chancellor of Academic Affairs ' Jfi F- - V C. W- Richard Ward Vice Chancellor for Administration 85 Jane Rae Buckwalter Asso. Vice Chancellor for Urban and Govt. Affairs Arthur Catrambone Asso. Vice Chancellor for Administration 86 Thomas Jenkins Asso. Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs Merwyn Garbarino Asst. Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs John Curtis Johnson Asso. Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs 87 SIL VER CIRCLE A WARD 88 Presentation of Silver Circle Awards at Convocation, Sunday, June , 1980. 1981 Silver Circle Award Winners This year only ten awards were given Larry L. Abels Associate Professor, Physics Eugene H. Cramer Assistant Professor, Education Lydia Fernandez Instructor of Spanish Paul Fong Professor of Mathematics Roland F. Ginzel Professor of Art David F. Luckenbill Assistant Professor, Criminal Justice Wolodymyr Minkowycz Professor of Energy Engineering Margaret A. Monroe Assistant Professor, Finance Robert V. Remini Professor of History R. Stephen Warner Associate Professor, Sociology 89 READY, SET . . . . . . go. And you ' re off. You find yourself participating in UICC ' s most popular sport¬ ing event, the ten minute dash from SES to BSB. UICC students also get a chance to participate in many other un¬ usual sports. Among them the ever popular “Long Dis¬ tance Runaround. " In this event, the student dashes around campus trying to solve a given problem, for ex¬ ample, dropping a class. Your college office sends you to the department office, which in turn sends you back to your college office. In all the ex¬ citement, you forgot an im¬ portant signature so you must go back . . . well you get the picture. A new UICC record, SES to BSB in 3.5 minutes! MEN ' S BASKETBALL It wasn ' t a winning season, but it ended strongly. UICC edged out the University of Wisconsin - Green Bay 60-58 in a double over¬ time thriller to close the season. Over the past years, UWGB had defeated Circle 15 straight times, and finished fourth in the NCAA Division II national champion¬ ships this year. But it was Circle ' s turn this season as the cagers downed UWGB twice, adding to their win in the 1980 season for three straight over UWGB. The tough season started at Northwestern. Nine of the Circle ' s first 14 opponents were Division 1 teams, which led to a 2-12 first half of the season. It was freshman Tim Anderson, a 6 ' 5 ' ' guard from Manley, who led the way to an 8-5 record in the final 13 games with his team leading 355 total points, becoming the second highest freshman scorer in UICC history. Against Indiana-Purdue, Ander¬ son sunk 32 points for the team ' s season high game. Third in total points and fourth in rebounds with 90, senior Andrew Cooper ended his last season as the fifth leading scorer in UICC history with 989 points. Cooper ' s bid to become the fourth player to go over the 1000 point mark was slowed as he missed four games due to injuries. Jose Lara hit West- ern-Illinois from far outside for 28 points, the team ' s second highest game score. Against highly fa¬ vored Cincinnati, he scored 15 points in the second half. A The 1981 Men ' s Basketball Team, B Paul Wiloff looks to pass, C Andrew Coo¬ per drives forward in a win against North Park College, D Strategic huddle in a tight game, E A dissatisfied Head Coach, Tom Meyer. Preparations for the step up into Division I play continue as the Pa¬ vilion nears completion and Head Coach Tom Meyer, son of De- Paul ' s Ray Meyer, finishes a pro¬ ductive recruiting season. Three Chicago area all-stars and one of the top rated junior college players have accepted basketball scholar¬ ships at UICC and will be ready to play, when the Circle opens the 1982 season against DePaul ' s Blue Demons. 92 silgfp —r» r CHEERLEADERS Led by the energetic Cindy Miller (below), the UICC Cheerleaders are an independent student organiza¬ tion sponsored by Suzanne Moore. Like all clubs, they must raise their own money, through candy and bake sales, to follow the bas¬ ketball team on the road. There are a number of road games that they simply cannot afford to attend. They choreograph their own rou¬ tines, which combine dance and gymnastics, and practice several days a weeks. Equally important and time consuming is daily exer¬ cise. According to Cindy Miller, they will sometimes spend hours in individual exercise to maintain limber muscles and leg strength. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL A The 1981 Women ' s Basketball Team. 12, Ava Walker, developed her game like Sharon Carroll, playing against boys in her neighborhood playgrounds. B Beth Kollar shoots against DePaul. C Sharon Carroll receives her nomination for the Wade Award in March of 1980 (article from 1980 edition). game score of 28. Beth Kollar was second in steals with 71 and Linda Blackwell was second in scoring with 360. But 5 ' 6 " , 100 lbs. Ava Walker, who gives up several inches in height to most oppo¬ nents, led the team, scoring 450 points in 25 games, giving her an average score of 18 per game, the best on the team. She had the best high game at 33 points and led in steals with 93. The women had the odds against them before the season started. Sharon Carroll did not return. Depth and height would be prob¬ lems. To ensure a successful sea¬ son, the team would have to stay healthy. B Indiana, Marquette, and Iowa, where five of the women cagers scored in double digits. Despite their early hardships, the women came out with a 13-16 record for the season, 12-9 after their slow start. The key to the 1982 season is re¬ cruiting a center and adding bench depth. Only Gloria Lee, who had 343 points and led in rebounds with 214, will not be returning, giving hopes for a good season. But they couldn ' t. Key injuries dragged them to a 1-7 start. Team play and hustle had to make up for their lack of size. Balanmced scor¬ ing, steals, and sudden scoring bursts figured prominently in up¬ set wins over Southern Illinois, In¬ diana State, Notre Dame, DePaul, UICC ' s only six footer, Lynette Myles 6 ' 22 " , suffered a knee in¬ jury early in the season and played in only six games, scoring only 52 points. Barb Svec missed most of the early part of the season, but came back to score 242 points with 16 steals and the second highest Sharon Carroll by Dan Feingold Sharon Carroll, tall and slim at 611 ' ' , is one lady who does not need to diet. But you can be sure that many opponents wish she would follow a " diet” of scoring % and rebounding less. Unfortunate¬ ly for them, Sharon has not fol¬ lowed that diet. Her ability on the court has stead¬ ily impressed basketball aficiona¬ dos to the point where this year she was one of 30 finalists for the Wade Award, the equivalent of the Heisman Trophy in football, for the most outstanding woman bas¬ ketball player in the country. In addition, Sharon has electrified woman ' s basketball with the un¬ usual feat of dunking. Beyond these awards and honors, Sharon is an intelligent and thoughtful individual, who likes competition, " Because it ' s fun. " She plans on going to graduate school, using her business degree and her interest in computer sci¬ ence. Despite such time consuming studies, Sharon has found enough time to play a brand of basketball which could, if she liked, make her immediately eligible for profes¬ sional basketball, another of her goals. Sharon ' s interest in basketball was kindled by her father. And she would often join him in watching games on TV. However, Sharon only really began to play basket¬ ball in her sophomore year at Lindblom High School in Chicago. " My track coach told me to try out for the team, " Sharon reminisced. " She saw that I could jump. But I had no scoring ability at all. All I could do was rebound. " Sharon developed her game by playing on the neighborhood playgrounds against male friends. " The competition was good for me and it improved my game a lot, " Sharon noted. Carroll was good enough by her senior year that she was being re¬ cruited by school teams, including UICC, who offered her athletic scholarships. She chose Circle be¬ cause she was very impressed with the basketball coaching staff. During her first two years at Cir¬ cle, Carroll proved to be an out¬ standing player with exceptional ability in driving at the basket and making rebounds. After each of her first two seasons, she was named to the Kodak All-Region Team, having averaged 18 points and 13 rebounds per game. This year, even though special defenses were used to box her out, Sharon improved her scoring to 23 points per game and continued her excel¬ lent average of 13 rebounds per game. Sharon, who can " do it all " on the court, is also a scoring threat from the outside. Sharon has received many other honors, including official invita¬ tions to Olympic tryouts and the Pan-American Games tryouts. She was named this year to the Kodak All-American team and was one of the top 15 rebounders and scorers in the United States. Sharon sees a bright future for the 1980-81 team at Circle: " We have a nucleus of girls returning, and all are improving. " In addition to her academic and athletic commit¬ ments, Sharon still finds time to " write a lot of letters and to re¬ model my basement. " Sharon, who is not one to stop ex¬ celling with her natural ability and dedication to hard work, will con¬ tinue to be one of the pre-eminent women college basketball players in the nation. WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS Her name mentioned in every newspaper article on the team, Lori Zabel led the squad through one of its best years ever. Zabel, a freshman from Morton West, won the all around in four straight meets and qualified for the nation¬ al championships by placing sec¬ ond at the Midwest Regionals with her best performance of the year. Sue Morgan and Nancy Quat- trocki also turned in outstanding seasons along with Kathy Elg who despite a restrictive knee injury was instrumental in keeping team scores high. Five seniors, Denise Juliano, Kim Kroeger, Ronnie Cromwell, Therese Guerrero, and Rita Hahn who gave several fine performances in floor exercises were again largely responsible for the teams qualifying for the re¬ gionals for the fifth straight year. And although they are leaving, Coach Jean Johnson is optomistic of a chance at the nationals in 1982. Since becoming Head Coach in 1976, Johnson has developed UICC from a non-ranked team to a powerful contender, ranked twen¬ ty second in the nation, trailing SlU-Carbondale by only 0.31 of a point. SIU was the only other state school ranked in the top twenty five. But Circle beat SIU three times during the season, including defeating them in a dual meet on March 5. No other Illinois team had ever before beaten SIU in a double meet. Circle also beat Champaign for the first time since 1977. Although they placed second in the state to SIU at the state fin¬ als, Circle again defeated them to place third in the Midwest Re¬ gionals. 98 Rita Hahn by Carolyn Schierhorn Gymnast Rita Hahn makes mean¬ ingless the maxim " three strikes and you ' re out. " She rejoined the UICC women ' s gymnastics team after recovering from an injury to her left knee for the fourth time. Rita began competing in gymnas¬ tics in her freshman year. She won the state championship on the bal¬ ance beam as a freshman in 1978. During her first meet as a sopho¬ more on November 23, 1978 in the Midwest Open, Rita strained her hamstring while doing a twisting vault. Her doctor told her that sur¬ gery would not be necessary. After a swift recovery, she returned to the beam, only to fall in January, dislocating the knee. In March, Rita injured her knee again in a jump. This time her doctor prescribed surgery. On May 1, 1979, her torn cartilage was removed. After surgery Rita had to regain her " range of motion. " For three weeks she exercised to break up the scar tissue, so she could bend her knee freely. She spent the summer at a gymnastics camp, teaching and working out. She lift¬ ed weights all summer to regain her strength. Rita was back on the beam in the fall of 1979. She worked hard, hoping to make the competitive lineup for meets. However, in October Rita hurt the knee again. There was no cartilage left to damage, but the ligaments were torn. She was in a cast for three weeks, then on crutches, and finally on a cane. Rita ' s doctor decided to give her a brace, like the one designed for Joe Namath. The one pound brace holds the knee in place and allows every motion, except for those which are not normal. When she first wore the brace, it bumped and bruised her right knee. It took her a while to get used to the brace, but now she no longer feels it. She wore it in competition this season in floor exercises and on the bal¬ ance beam. Rita said that her knee always hurts somewhat, but she could not leave the sport she loves. She still has two more years in which she can compete. (In an officially rec¬ ognized practice called " red-shirt- ing " a student can take a year off from competition and thus com¬ pete for four out of five years.) The hardest part about coming back, Rita said, is " working out every day, uncertain that my knee would work right. It ' s hard to push yourself, if you ' re not sure that your goals can be realized. " Rita does not plan to continue in gymnastics after graduation. An English major, she wants to be¬ come a writer. Rita values her ex¬ perience in gymnastics, she said, " For the discipline it teaches and the strengths you find in your¬ self. " A The 1981 Women ' s Gymnastics team, B Rita Hahn working out on the balance beam (article from 1980 edition). 99 MEN ' S GYMNASTICS Success by Frank Heiberger After four years of hard work, Coach CJ Johnson and the men ' s gymnastics team have put Circle into the top ten. With no all- americans, the team placed 10th in the nation and 1st in the Mid-East region in their first year of top lev¬ el competition. " I feel every member of my team is tops, " Johnson praised. " Matty Damore, a high school renegade has turned into a team leader . . . Mark Wagner and Mark Gunnells are quiet, hard working standouts. Sophomore Pat Rooney has ignit¬ ed the team spirit with a new spark. The team achieved every goal Johnson had set, despite intense pressure to win and to meet the NCAA standards. Said Johnson, " Many individuals got personal esteem with their own accom¬ plishments. Living on Maxwell street behind PEB in an old maternity center, which Johnson is personally con¬ verting into a dormitory for the team, the squad is a family unit. They practice every day, and enjoy an unusually strong student fol¬ lowing, with great support from the women ' s gymnastics team. " They give us a shot of adrenaline, when we really need it, " remarked Johnson. " We realize we are all in this to¬ gether. It ' s not just the men ' s gym¬ nastics team going out on the floor. It ' s the University of Illinois at Chicago Circle. " Beginning their season in August, the team placed third in the Windy City Invitational, topping every team in the Mid-East region. They followed up by defeating LSU at their own Plach State Invitational. It was January before the team suf- Top: Jim Zoppi Left: Jim Geske (article from 1980 edition) fered its first and only defeat of the season. Third ranked Arizona State spoiled their perfect record. But two days later, they came back to beat a very tough Penn State team, who was ranked second in the Eastern region. Their greatest victory, although they placed tenth, was simply in competing at the NCAA Nation¬ als. " My Outward thought, " Johnson reflected, " is we should have placed higher at Nationals. " But many of the teams Circle beat of the 150 teams in the country, did not make the Nationals. 8-1 for the season, Johnson brought his six year record up to 63-16. Because of this achieve¬ ment, many other schools are seeking Johnson ' s talents. " However, " he said, " the team members, friends, and personnel are all super. Weighing the growth and the strengths, which UICC has to offer, they are much greater (than at other schools). For this reason I want to stay here. " Johnson ' s dedication to his kids and his project of renovating the maternity center have cost him more than money. CJ Johnson, along with women ' s coach Jean Elg, has not found, but has created a purpose for being at Circle, and perhaps for devoting his life to it. 100 The first half of the season was a disappointment. After a poor showing in their first meet, injur¬ ies and low morale slowed the team down. But Pat Rooney, a ju¬ nior from Golden Valley, Minne¬ sota, kept their hopes for a good season alive with his consistently good performances. And in the middle of the season, Head Coach C.J. Johnson exercised the depth of the UICC bench and the team turned the season around. They won back to back meets against Northern Illinois and Western Michigan, and against Illinois - Champaign. Their victory over UIUC marked the Circle ' s fifth victory in their last six duals meets with the Fighting Illini. In the sea¬ son finale, the squad lost a close match, 272.10 to 270.90, to power¬ house Penn State. Johnson ' s outlook for the 81-82 season is one of impatient expec¬ tance, following one of his best re¬ cruiting seasons ever, which brought to Circle two All-Ameri¬ cans. " If we can pick up where we left off, " said Johnson, " we can finish in the top five in the na¬ tion. " MEN ' S GYMNASTICS SOFTBALL The women ' s softball team ended their season with a record of 20-17, an improvement over last years .500 finish. The high point of the season was the Windy City Tour¬ nament held on April 24, 25, and 26 at Circle. UICC took first place in the tournament and enroute to the championship victory defeated 2 major in-state rivals, St. Francis (13-4) and SIU - Edwardsville (9-6). However, fate did not allow Circle to savor the sweet victory for long. The following weekend, May 2-3, UICC played in the Illinois State Tournament held in Edwardsville. The Circle team defeated Bradley in the first round of play, then lost two disappointing games, a close one to Eastern Illinois, 0-1, and a consolation game to DePaul, 7-15. The team ' s caliber of play was greatly affected by the fatigue of the pitchers and the loss of key hitter Sandy Wichelecki who had injured her ankle in the Windy City Tournament. With the final stats complete for the 1980-81 season, Wichelecki led the team with a batting average of .420. She was also the leader in runs batted in with 29, in home runs with 45 and in singles with 38. Close behind Wichelecki in bat¬ ting was Laura Rucinski with an Average of .410. Rucinski also led the team in doubles with 6. Candy Daniel tallied the third highest batting average with .378. Daniel and teammate Delana Reece each turned in a season high total of stolen bases with 12. Reece alone led the team in total runs scored with 38. On defense, freshman catcher Lin¬ da Ballard led the way with 136 put outs. Second was pitcher first baseman Laura Potempa with 99. Helping Ballard on defense were Sandy Wichelecki who tallied 77 assists for the season and short¬ stop Karen Foley with 75 assists. Foley also made her contribution to the offense with a team high of 10 triples for the year. The Circle softball team looked strong this year and ready for Di¬ vision I play in 1981-82. With the addition of two new pitchers to the roster, UICC softball will be a for¬ midable opponent for any Divi¬ sion I power in the state. GOLF: (1-r, kneeling) J eff Soprani (co-cap¬ tain); Tony Aquirre; Jerry McElhany; Don Nietzel (co-captain), (standing) Cliff Rob¬ erts; Jeff Gardner; Mike Arend; Al Baioc- chi; Bob Barbaria (co-captain); Coach Gary Merrill. (1-r) Jeff Soprani (co-captain), Coach Gary Merrill, Don Nietzel (co-captain). GOLF Very Strong In Second Season by Frank Heiberger " Golf is unusual, " said golf coach Gary Merrill. " It ' s not so much a team sport. You have to concen¬ trate on your game and your ef¬ fort. " Courtesy and politeness also play a big role. Merrill was captain, when the team was restarted in the Spring of 1979. After graduating that year, he became coach and led the team to a second season record of 15-5- 1. They placed fifth in the twelve team Chicagoland Collegiate Golf Conference. The tied game came in an exhibi¬ tion match with Loyola, after pav¬ ing been beaten by them twice be¬ fore in the season. " They ' re a closeknit team, " Mer¬ rill said. " They help each other, so that all can do their best to get to the top spot . . . These guys show more concern for the team, rather than for their individual selves. It ' s ironic, and special. " Co-captains Don Nietzel, who was a medalist with a two over par 74, and Bob Barbaria were Merrill ' s two top players. Although the third co-captain Jeff Soprani and Jeff Gardner were often invalu¬ able. Jim Urban, a Circle alumnus and the Head Pro at the Harbor Ridge Country Club, joined the Circle team in December as assistant coach. Illinois PGA Player of the year, Urban taught a four day clin¬ ic free of charge. " Jim is a sincere and down to earth person, " said Merrill. " Being a teaching pro of his stature, and the type of person that he is will not only be of big help to me, but also a most valuable asset to the team. " j (article from 1980 edition) 103 PA VILION were answered by James Overlook, Director of Auxiliary Services, who said, " When we build a build¬ ing, it ' s up for 100 years. " John Lowenberg, assistant athletic director for development, summed up Circle ' s plans for the Pavilion, saying, " The Pavilion will rank as the largest and most impressive indoor, collegiate, multi-purpose facility in the greater Chicago area. " into NCAA Division I competi¬ tion. The Pavilion will host bas¬ ketball, ice hockey, and various other athletic events, in addition to concerts and other major events such as tennis tourneys, circuses, etc. Located at Harrison and Racine, the $10 million Pavilion shall be completed in November of 1981. Designed by Skidmore, Owings, and Merrill, the original architects of Circle in the sixties, it will seat between 10,000 and 12,000 depend¬ ing upon configuration. Its com¬ pletion coincides with the advance of Circle varsity athletics entirely Although design and cost con¬ cerns caused initial delays, con¬ struction was begun in late spring of 1980. Concerns over final qual¬ ity caused by architectural changes UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS AT CHICAGO CIRCLE ' WWITMU 01 PAUL NOV. 21 1 98 pavilion il () ILL I no iq MEN ' S TENNIS Looking back at 1980-81, I do so with mixed emotions. On one hand, I see a team that produced the finest won-loss tally for Circle tennis in three seasons (19-18), more than doubling last year ' s to¬ tal number of victories. And on the other, I see a team that pro¬ duced our most unsuccessful sea¬ son in terms of attitudinal change. This I say in light of the fact that no player on our roster showed significant change in attitude to¬ wards maximizing their perfor¬ mance, which was our number one goal. Maybe I wouldn ' t be so critical of our performance this season, ex¬ cept that it was the first season in which 1 had all, or almost all, of the answers to the problems hin¬ dering our development. The pre¬ vious season found me still searching for the right answers which in turn gave my kids reason to doubt the course I ' d given them to follow. But 1 devoted much time at the outset of this eason develop¬ ing a “fool-proof " plan for our de¬ velopment, and yet, my game plan was so fool-proof, no one wanted to believe it! Some guys tried to come around towards the season ' s end. but they were about six months short, because the only way my ideas could have taken ef¬ fect was if they had been ingrained in their systems before the season commenced. If I learned anything from our performan ce this year, it was how difficult it is to change old habits — especially those relat¬ ed to attitude. However, looking at the positive, I think everyone learned from what we did and or didn ' t do, which is the benefit derived from making mistakes, and we will be that much farther ahead of the game for 1981-82. Looking at individual perfor¬ mances, the two standouts this year were Mark Wagner ( 1 sin¬ gles, 1 doubles), and Steve Davis ( 5 singles, 3 doubles). Both players, although far from their potential, made significant strides in their physical performance, as evidenced by their won-loss re¬ cords (Wagner 24-13, Davis 22-13). Both Mark and Steve consistently displayed their ability to pull out many of the close matches with opponents at or above their level, and with an improved attitude for 1982, I am confident they will not find it hard to improve upon the fine performances shown in 1981. As for 1982, I feel we have no¬ where to go but up, and by losing only one starter (Dave Charman 3 singles, 2 doubles), we will have plenty of experience return¬ ing as we enter our first year of Division I competition. And with the course we have set for our¬ selves in terms of attitudinal and physical development, I am very confident that as a team, we will, over the next few years, make the transition a most successful one. - Head Coach Charles Cunningham 106 WOMEN ' S TENNIS The women played in only the fall season during 1980-81, and fin¬ ished with a 3-15 record. They closed the season with a fourth place tie with De Paul at the Divi¬ sion II state tournament held at SIU-Edwardsville, although they had to default at number one and three singles and number one dou¬ bles. It was the players ' first state tournament, and in tieing De Paul, they finished ahead of Bradley University and Lewis University, which had both beaten Circle ear¬ lier in the year. Milijana Novakovic, a freshman from Lane Tech, led the team with her second place finish, having en¬ tered the meet unseeded. Karla Trundo of Romeoville High School, and the doubles team of Bernadatte LaRocco, Madonna High School, and Ilinka Novako¬ vic, Lane Tech, figured significant¬ ly in the squads ' effort. The entire team is returning to the court for 1981-82, giving hopes for a good season as Chuck Cunning¬ ham takes over as head coach, as¬ sisted by Ken Van Wieren, former North Park College coach and club professional. 107 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING AND DIVING Nine letter winners returned to the women ' s swimming and div¬ ing team for 1980-81, Laura Jacob¬ sen, Maryann Fafara, Linda Skala, Jane Magold, Diane Gillus, Terry Moore, Denise Kuttler, Jean Pi¬ card, and Linda Baro. Over the sea¬ son the team improved their dual meet to record to 9-7, each team member achieved at least one life time best time, and four swimmers qualified for the AIAW National Swimming and Diving Cham¬ pionship meet. Jane Magold, Lin¬ da Skala, Pam Jacobsen, and Laura Jacobsen formed the qualifying 200 freestyle relay team. " We achieved most of our team goals this season, so I am satisfied, " said head coach Kathy Brown. Leading point getter for the team was Pam Jacobsen, a freshman from Darien, Hinsdale-South, who consistently took first or second places in 50 and 100 freestyle all year long. Two other freshmen also contributed with strong per¬ formances throughout the year in their respective events; Linda Hoyne, from Chicago, Schurz, in the 50, 100, and 200 butterfly and Jacqie Mohr, from Palos Heights, Sheppard, in 1 and 3 meter diving. Then Pam Jacobsen joined forces with teammates Linda Skala, a sophomore also from Hinsdale- South, Laura Jacobsen, a senior from Hinsdale-South, and Jane Magold, a junior from Chicago, Bogan, to swim the 200 yard frees¬ tyle relay. The foursome took fourth place at state and in quali¬ fying for the Nationals set a new school record of 1:43.11. Next year looks promising for the Circle team, particularly for diving with two strong recruits coming in. There are also strong newcom¬ ers joining the team, who will add depth to the butterfly and freestyle events. 1L8 :- NT O- — MEN ' S SWIMMING AND DIVING A In diving, complete concentration is es¬ sential. B The 1981 Men ' s Swimming and Diving team. Men ' s Team Coming off two of its strongest seasons in UICC history, the men ' s swimming and diving team had a commendable season in 1980-81. Returning to the team were high school All-American Jo¬ nas Zymantis and NCAA All- American Ron Tourcotte. At a meet with North Park College in January, Fran Bach clocked his lifetime best in the 1,000 freestyle and in the 500 yard freestyle. Jeff Osteen matched Bach by swim¬ ming his best ever in the 100 and 50 yard freestyle races in the same meet. The team tallied a 4-7 dual meet record this year and sent a 400 yard freestyle relay team to the na¬ tionals, where they placed six¬ teenth. Next year, with a combina¬ tion strong returning talent and fast incoming recruits, the squad is expected to improve their dual meet record and on their place in the Midwest Independent Cham¬ pionships. The top veterans will be Dave Finn in the butterfly and I.M. events, Bob Harbour in diving, and Jeff Osteen in sprint freestyle. The top recruits include a strong breast- stroker, a backstroker, and a dis¬ tance freestyler. Depth in freestyle events may be the tea ms only con¬ cern. 109 AQUIANAS " Pompous Circumstances, " a com¬ position performed by the Aquianas, Chicago Circle ' s syn¬ chronized swimming team, re¬ ceived the highest honor awarded at the 27th annual International Aquatic Arts Festival held during May, 1981 at Glenbrook High School in Northbrook. The UICC club has won this highest honor for 11 consecutive years, some¬ thing no other team has done. The Aquianas, coached by Associ¬ ate Professor Frances Sweeney, presented two compositions at the four day festival. The team worked during the entire past academic year to prepare for the show and were pleased to receive the second highest honor for " Follies, " their second composition. Twenty eight compositions were submitted at the festival from all over the United States. Four first class honors were awarded in all, one to Chicago Circle ' s team and one to a team from Northbrook that is composed of UICC alum¬ nae. The UICC compositions and the alumnae composition were chosen to be swum in the public shows on the last two nights of the festival. Earlier in the year, the Aquianas presented their " Pompous Cir¬ cumstances " at a regional festival and gave a lecture demonstration at the Midwest convention at the Sheraton O ' hare. -Frances Sweeney A Associate Professor and Aquianas Coach Frances Sweeney. B Designed and handmade by the team members themselves, the feathery headdresses dress up the arrangement " Pompous Circumstances. " C First Row: Coach Danner, B. Connelly, J. Wimer, S. DuPerow, J. Knibbs, J. Parra. Second Row: P. Bauer, G. McShane, J. Zymantis, B. Szustak, D. Knibbs. Third Row: J. Epoca, W. Cashmer, P. Bill, R. Eppley, D. Griebel. Fourth Row: T. Marshall, T. Leiggi, D. Whitney, T. Duke, R. Duke. Fifth Row: Coach A Koblish, D. Finn, M. Lawrence, M. Vlamis, B. Vossen. (article from 1980 edition). 110 WATER POLO by Carolyn Hattan The 1979-80 season proved to be extremely eventful for the men ' s Water Polo team, ending its best season with an impressive 19-3 won-lost record. At the close of the season, Circle was ranked seventh in the nation by the NCAA. A big factor contributing to Cir¬ cle ' s outstanding performance this year was the composition of the team. Five seniors returned, Mike Vlamis, Mike Lawrence, Dan Griebl, Jeff Weimer, and Scott Du- Person. These athletes had played together for four years and knew how to work together as a team. Circle also had one of the best goalies east of the rockies, Bart Vossen. Originally from St. Louis, Vossen was one of the first out of town players actively recruited by Coach Bob Danner. But despite the team ' s outstanding record, the season ended in disap¬ pointment. Circle failed to Receive a bid to the NCAA Champion¬ ships, over a controversial ruling by the special selection committee. The University then took drastic action, dropping the sport entirely from the agenda. Danner quit as Water Polo coach in anger over the NCAA ' s deci¬ sion. " It ' s just an unbelievable sit¬ uation, " remarked Danner. In the regional tournament, hosted by Circle, with the best teams east of the Rockies competing, Circle fin¬ ished in second place, ahead of Loyola and Brown, but losing the championship game to Bucknell by one goal. Circle also defeated Air Force Academy in regular sea¬ son play. With their impressive record why wasn ' t Circle allowed into the championships? A selection com¬ mittee of our coaches felt that a transfer student, who was ineligi¬ ble for post season play, had con¬ tributed significantly to Circle ' s regular season performance. The center of the controversy stems from the use of Jonas Zy- mantis, who transferred from Ari¬ zona this year. The rules do not prohibit transfer students from playing during the regular season, but they do say that " if (that) play¬ er materially contributes, then the committee shall not select that team. " Danner denied that Zymantis con¬ tributed significantly to the record of the team, stating, " He scored only 16 of our 354 goals and I ' d say that he played in 75 percent of our games. " One of the four commit¬ tee members said that without Zy¬ mantis, Circle ' s team was nothing. Danner explained that he had spoken with that member for over an hour, showing him statistics, talking about Circle ' s program, and about how much Zymantis did and did not contribute. None¬ theless, the Committee chose Bucknell, Loyola, Brown, and the Air Force Academy. " This was supposed to be our year, " Danner said. " Water Polo comes under just one division. But we would have been the first Divi¬ sion II school to ever make the championships. We were one of the best new teams, and these peo¬ ple would not acknowledge that. I worked too hard, too long for something like that to happen - something political to take it all away. We had a hell of a team this year. " Bill Roetzheim, Athletic Director, sided with Danner and, after eval¬ uating the situation with Danner, team members, and administrative officials, Roetzheim announced that Circle would no longer oper¬ ate an intercollegiate water polo program. " We cannot justify oper¬ ating a program, when the chance to award the athletes with a bid to the National Championships does not seem to exist, " reflected Roetz¬ heim. It was a tragic ending for a great team and its unending efforts to gain national recognition. A bright blue 19-3 stands promi¬ nently on the pool office bulletin board, serving as a reminder to ev¬ eryone of the dedication and the misfortune of the final Water Polo team at Chicago Circle. in 112 BASEBALL Twenty four of the thirty six mem¬ bers of the 1981 Baseball team were rookies, of whom seventeen were freshmen. The only senior on the squad was veteran pitcher, first baseman Dave Robinson. Head Coach Dick Ward is not put out by his team ' s composition. " We ' re trying to build a Division I pro¬ gram that is competitive and that we can be proud of, " he said, and a young team offers a great opportu¬ nity for rebuilding the program, since nearly all of the players will be returning. The young team was seasoned quickly by an 18 game, pre-season road trip to Louisiana, where they met tough teams like Tulane Uni¬ versity and Louisiana State. After practicing indoors for two hours a morning, three to four days a week since November, the Circle Clout first began working out outdoors in near freezing temperatures in the last week of February in prep¬ aration for the trip three weeks later. By then, the southern teams had already played 15 to 20 games. As a result, although they played well, they didn ' t play as well as some of the players felt they could have. Following the road trip, they got off to a slow start in the regular season, losing their first seven games in a row, before beating St. Joseph ' s and Northeastern to break the losing streak. They picked up the pace from then, win¬ ning six of their next fifteen games, with the sixth win coming from a split doubleheader against Notre Dame in early May. Prior to the doubleheader was an Old- Timer ' s game, to which over forty former LJICC players turned out, including coach emeritus Les Mill¬ er, whose nearly forty year career began at Navy Pier and compiled a 590-363 record. But then the season turned down and the Circle Clout finished, hav¬ ing won just over one fourth of their games. Ever optimistic, Coach Ward led his team through a summer league to gain more experience and devel¬ op their teamwork, one of Ward ' s top priorities. A Senior Dave Robinson, B Head Coach Dick Ward, C Rick Kelleher, D A1 Massey, E The Baseball team from 1980, F In the UICC dugout (photo by Ron Warzon). 113 HOCKEY In its last season as an NCAA Di¬ vision II team, the Circle posted a 9-17 record. All-American Rob Feenie led the team with 25 goals, 40 points, 3 hat tricks, and a high game score of 4, enroute to becom¬ ing Circle ' s all time scoring leader. Senior John Uveges, who missed two games due to the flu, was sec¬ ond in goals with 19 and third in points with 34, one behind Ken McIntyre, who scored one less goal, was second in assists with 17, and was penalized only 6 minutes in 25 games. UICC goalies Rich Blakey and Gerry Vagnone turned in excellent save percentages of .874 and .817 respectively. At the Micron Tournament in Montreal, Blakey turned away 87 goals in two games to win the number one star honors and a spot on the all tournament team. A month prior to the tournament, Blakey, who normally faces 20 to 50 shots a game, had his best night turning back 54 shots against Notre Dame. With the completion of the Pavil¬ ion the Circle will enter its proba¬ tionary year of Division I competi¬ tion without the scheduling prob¬ lems at the Centennial Park Ice Arena in Wilmette, which once caused them to face off against the University of Michigan-Dearborn at 10 pm on a Friday night. The first game in the Pavilion is sched¬ uled for November 13 against Lake Forest College, whom the Circle was 1-3 against in 1980-81. Because both center Rob Feenie and high scoring John Uveges graduated after the 1980-81 season, four of the six recruits for 1981-82 are centers. Heading the list is Mark Didcott from Vancouver, B.C. who is expected to take over Feenie ' s center spot. Curt Brando- lin, also from Vancouver, will also vie for the number one center spot. The other centers are Joe Jackman, St. Michaels College Prep of To¬ ronto ' s leading scorer for the past season, and Colin Chin of Fort Wayne, Indiana who may be shift¬ ed to a wing position. The two oth¬ er recruits are a pair of solid defen¬ semen, Dave Charette from Bar¬ rington, Rhode Island and Ken Duncan, a British Columbia Ju¬ nior League All-Star from Ab- bottsford. 114 A UICC career leading scorer and All- American center Rob Feenie. B All Tour¬ nament team goalie Rich Blakey. C The 1981 Volleyball team. VOLLEYBALL It was an up and down season for the young team, with mental er¬ rors keeping them from winning consistently. Strong spiking and tough blocking marked the squad ' s better play. In games against DePaul, the women played three tough games before losing (15-10, 15-12, 16-14). Margaret Bird, a junior out of Ma¬ donna, Karen Foley, a freshman from Alvernia, and Mary Bloe- dorn, a sophomore from Downer ' s Grove North gave strong efforts in spiking. And Maria Fiala, a fresh¬ man from Kennedy High per¬ formed steadily in defense. Because the team was young, the entire, now seasoned squad will return for 1981-82. 115 SOCCER After winning seven of its first ten games, the team was slowed by in¬ juries which forced them to play with virtually no reserves. Scoring also slowed early. After scoring fifteen goals in the first four games of the season, the squad scored only five goals in the next five games, and only thirteen for the remainder of the season. But due much to the excellence of goal¬ ie Roman Gesior and defender Mark Duffy, the Circle finished with a winning record of 7-5-2, al¬ though they did not qualify for an NCAA playoff spot. Both Gesior and Duffy are considered to be All-American candidates for the 1981-82 season. The highlight of the season came when UICC won the Great Lake Invitational Tournament in Green Bay, Wisconsin with victories over St. Norbert and Oakland (Mich.). UICC also tied powerful Wiscon- sin-Milwaukee 0-0 and defeated Jacksonville (Fla.) University 2-1 in Florida. The Circle also played well against the defending NCAA champion SIU-Edwardsville, but lost that match 2-1. It was the first game of a three game losing streak, which the Circle broke in the season ' s final game with a 2- 2 tie with Northwestern. A primary goal for 1981-82 is ad¬ ded depth. A The 1981 Soccer Team. B,C D The action in a soccer game is fast, physical, and almost relentless. WOMEN ' S TRACK Circle finished in 5th place in the Division II state championship meet with 66 points behind first place SIU-Edwardsville with 137 points, 2nd place Bradley with 95 points, 3rd place Loyola with 87 points and 4th place Chicago State with 84 points. " All of the Circle tracksters did well, " said Coach Suzanne Moore, " and our only real weakness was lack of depth. " A freshman from Jamaica, Lorilee Giscombe, won the 400m dash in 56.49, at the Division II state championship meet, qualifying for the Division II Nationals. She also took first in the 200m dash, setting a new state record of 25.63. Gayl Godwin finished second at 26.24. Linda Baro won the javelin toss with a 91 ' 9 " throw. And Cindy Po- draza and Noreen Feeney also turned in fine performances. ne MEN ' S TRACK UICC sent 5 athletes to the 981 NCAA Division II Track and Field National Championships to com¬ pete in individual events. Leading the way was triple jumper Leigh¬ ton Linton, the nation ' s top ranked Division II triple jumper with a UICC record of 52 ' Va " to his credit. The defending champion, Frank Alston of C.W. Post had jumped 5 OTIV 2 " at best all year. Bob Hartmann ' s seventh best throw in the nation of 177 ' 2 ' ' qualified him for the hammer throw, along with Joe Borawski whose qualifying toss was 165 ' 2 ' ' . Fernando Reyes qualified for both the 5000 and 10,000 meter runs, clocking 30:03.7 in the 10,000 12th best in the country, and 14:30 in the 5000. Paul Wynter was in con¬ tention for All-American honors in the 400 meter intermediate hur¬ dles with a 52.7 second best effort. In a photo finish, Wynter clocked 51.26, a new UICC record, which also qualified him for the Division I Nationals. Reyes finished ninth in the 5000, but couldn ' t finish the 10,000. Hartmann and Borawski didn ' t reach the finals. And Linton finished 11th with a 50 ' V 2 " leap. 1 If im I 119 ORGANIZATIONS 1980 AND 1981 Annual spring luncheon for the OPTS. (Organization for Pigeod-Toed Students.) 122 Activities Honorary Society, Alpha Kappa Alpha, Alpha Lamb de Epsilon 123 Alpha Lambda Delta, Aquianas, Association of Computing Machin- ery 124 Bowling Recreation, CARP, Chicago Circle Players, Chinese Chris¬ tian Bible Study Group 125 Circle Labor Support Group, Circle Powerlifting Club, Communica¬ tions Club, Delta Kappa Psi 126 Economics Students Associations, Freshmen Weekend Committee, Gamma Gamma Gamma, Helenic Club 127 Inter Fratority Council, Japan Karate Association 128 Hillel Associated Movement for Israel, The Legion, The Muslim Students Association 129 Neuman Community, Omega Psi Phi, Organization of Nigerian Students, Organizations of Student Senators 130 Reconniance Commando, Sailing Illini, Science Fiction Society, Sig¬ ma Phi Alpha 131 Society of American Military Engineers, SEX, Society of Physics, Students Solar Energy Society 132 Tau Alpha Rho, Tau Kappa Epsilon, UICC Pre-Pharmacy, Zeta Psi. 133 Yearbook 134 Activities Honary Society, Army ROTC, Anthropology Association, Aquianas, Synchronized Swimming Club 135 Bahai Club, Chi Delta Phi, Chicago Circle Dancers, Community of Muslim Sisters 136 Friends of the Blood Bank, Management Students Association 137 Music Educators National Conference, Phi Eta Sigma, Scenes 138 Student Education Association, Student Government A,B ACTIVITIES HONORARY SOCIETY is an organiza¬ tion founded in 1950 honoring students who have shown outstanding work within organizations and within the Uni¬ versity community. For 30 years AHS has hono red many outstanding students who have led organizations and gover¬ nance bodies C ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Sorority Inc. was founded in January, 1980 at Howard University. It was the first predominantly black sorority and now has over 70,000 members nationally and internationally. The Chicago Chap¬ ter of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority Inc. is Beta Chapter, and it has about 30 active members. D ALPHA LAMBDA EPSI¬ LON (The Accounting Club) at UICC is the largest students organization on campus with a total of 560 members. The main purpose of the club is to give accounting majors and others interested in accounting information about career opportunities and to provide assistance in course work. A Top row George Safford Advisor, Darryl Davidson, Reed Lee, Pat O ' Donnell. Sitting: Jean Nosek, Bob Brewer (Pres.), Kamal Homouda Vice-Pres., Cathy Foley, Ellie Gesior. B Joe Maffiola, Matt Ozark Treas., Brian McGovern. C Members of Alpha Lambda Epsilon. D Club officers at Senior ' s Career Night; Joyce Carlson VPP, Mark Rothman Pub¬ licity, Cathy Hanch Pres., Don Nelson Registrar, Sur Settler VPAO, Byron Rob¬ inson VPO. Not shown Jackie Cohan Treas. 122 £ A Back Row Shirley Kocal, Maria Karson, Sandy Novak. Second Row Sue Budzileni, Carolyn Hattan, Pat Carey, Lynn Blanchut, Gail Harbeck, Connie Pacynski. Thir Row Liz Milcal, Cheryl Kaszuba, Janet Gallagher, Sandy Kawaguch, LaVerne Kocal. Front Row Patti Salasek, Eileen Brady, Naomi Mika, Aimee Poucette. Not pictured Sharon Carroll, Coach Fran Sweeney. A AQUIANAS SYNCHRONIZED SWIM¬ MING CLUB. Story on page 110. B ARMY ROTC. C ASSOCIATION OF COMPUTING MACHINERY. D ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA is an honor society for freshman and women. To be eligible for membership a student must have a 4.5 or above grade point average for a quarter in freshman year. Alpha Lambda Delta helps with many service activities on campus. Also, during each Christ¬ mas season. Alpha Lambda Delta members visit the children s ward at Cook County Hospital. They help with telethons and various other not- for-profit activities. Alpha Lambda Delta s main event is their lovely annual Spring Banquet. National Alpha ffiantbna ielta D B Front Row William Chak, Dennis O ' Dowd, Anja Epstein, Jaun Ramirez. Second Row Yvonne Funches, Jose Capetillo, Janet Hlavaty, Lorraine Scott, Raul Mungviax. Third Row Mark Johnson, Abundio Zaragoza, Augustine Hernandez, Levert Daniel, Robert Ericson, Anthony Manos. C First Row Ron Jones Pres., Jim Springer. Second Row Pete Caldes, Frank Jakubowski, Third Row Tony Lulcoc, Demetrias Kanellos. 123 First Row Bill Naoum, Natalie Konowal, Eric Campbell, Dave Sanders mechanic, Romona Kellum, Jill Jurin. Second Row John Koskosky, Rudi Valdez, Perry Rouches, Vicki, Bill Houser manager, Craig Ciesla. A BOWLING RECREATION. B Re¬ sponding to man ' s lack of a clear sense of purpose and direction in life, CARP was established to revitalize the founding spir¬ it of Judo - Christianity, based on the teachings of Reverend Son Myung Moon. C CHICAGO CIRCLE PLAYERS. D CHI¬ NESE CHRISTIAN BIBLE STUDY GROUP welcomes all students, especially Chinese students, to join our group. We feel the need of Christians to get together and also to witness the Gospel on this campus. tlNE$ 124 A Top Row John Walsh, Robert Noguchi, Joe Persky. Sitting; Jim Carpenter, Jose Alberro. A CIRCLE LABOR SUPPORT GROUP. B CIRCLE POWERLIFTING CLUB. C The COMMUNICATIONS CLUB is not an organization of communications majors. It is a media club, made up of students from all colleges, who have an interest in journalism, broadcasting, production, etc. Our focus is mainly pre-professional, al¬ though a good deal of time is spent infor¬ mally discussing techniques and the me¬ dia field. D DELTA KAPPA PSI was formed for the promotion of friendship, loyalty, and brotherhood. Don ' t forget who put the " Fizzies " in the swimming pool. “Deltas did it, " B Top Row Terry Melinger, Bob Hartman, John Dreger, Steve Ostojic. Bottom Jason Wims Star Command, Mike Pacyga Pres., George Andrews. D Top to Bottom Jerry B. Moony Stevens, Tony Dirt Domico, Greg Grody Pierce, Les Comode Com¬ mander Carlson, Bill Daffy Eggert, Steve Halfdeck Tabisz, Steve Weef Coungeris. Littls Sisters not pictured Jeanine Ryan, Luba Czerniuk, Cindy Litewski, Kiki Doukas. C Left Marhta Kolomayets Sitting, Carolyn Schierhorn, Frank Heiberger. IViiHipk i lYtvirfWrnt m Ajrlwurti MAJORS A ECONOMICS STUDENT ASSOCIATION interacts with our energetic faculty and dis¬ cusses issues of macro importance. The topics range from interest rates, gold, and oil to unem¬ ployment, money, and mass transportation. B FRESEIMAN WEEKEND is an incoming stu¬ dent orientation program, which is held away from campus on two weekends in early Septem¬ ber. The main purpose is to give students an opportunity to meet upperclassmen, faculty, staff, and student organizations members. The weekend is open to all students. D GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA Sorority was originally founded by five girls under the name Sigma Delta Chi. Today they have an ever increasing active membership of over 20 girls, not counting the alumni and inactives who still make their presence known at many of the social functions. Tri-Gamma is both a socially and academically oriented organization. All year round there are various events that the sisters can participate in, such as Bake Sales, Meetings, Parties, Greek Olympics, Bowling, Softball, The Spring Formal, and much more. B Top row Pete Vanderstoep, Alex Fiedotjew Jr., Ray McCabe, Kim Sleeman, Mitch Niedbalec, John Sabala, Sue Roeser, Sharon Sund- man, Matt Ozark, Joe Maffiola co-chrm., Lean Nosek co-chrm.. Bob Brewer co-chrm., Ady Aleozer, Karol Haderspeck, Cathy Roser co-chrm. A Greg McKinney, Ralph Garrick, Tom Coll, Helen Moon, Dad Kehue, Barry Houlihan C Various Helenic Hellenic Club members during Greek Week activities. D Top row Cindy Pfeiffer, Georget Kontos, Valerie Matsunaga, Terri Wawro, Collette Francis, Lis Buenaventu¬ ra, Maria DeLuca, Mary Dalakouras, Nada Jo- vanovic, Karen Winters. Bottom Zibby Graff, Lisbeth Stadler, Jody Oshita, Kathe Barrett, Sue Brown, Ellen Langowski 126 THE INTER-FRATORITY COUNCIL is the coordinating and governing body of fraternities, sororities, and fratories. IFC holds social, athletic, and fund raising events. IFC consists of 10 organizations, Alpha Phi Delta Fraternity, Chi Delta Phi Frator- ity, Delta Kappa Psi Fraternity, Gamma Gamma Gamma Sorority, Pi Alpha Mu Fraternity, Sigma Phi Alpha Sorority, Tau Alpha Rho Fraternity, Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity, and Zeta Psi Fraternity. A IFC Exec Board- Matt Ozark PR, Kim Sleeman Cor. Sec., Cathy Foley Pres., Art LaValle Athletic Chrm. Missing Sue Brown, Cathy Roeser, Kirt Kuuritti. B,C IFC Representat.ves. D Top row Kenneth Moore, Brenda Bambouyani, Venessa Miller, Basil Anton. Bottom Matt Bochucinski, Steve Elster, Mahmoud Bambouyani, George Schlauder, Zakir Silddigi. THE JAPAN KARATE ASSOCIATION promotes the study of karate as a martial art through the development of physical and mental discipline. The main activities within the organization are classes devot¬ ed to the practicing and perfecting karate skills. Membership is open to all students, faculty, and staff with a sincere interest in karate. A Various members of Hillel and AMI. Officers of Hillel are Saretta Allswing Pres., Jeremy Newberger Vice Pres., Howard Meyer Tres., Cheryl Wiseman Sec. Officers of AMI are Robyn Bauman Pres., Jim Matanky Vice. Pres., Brenda Post Tres., Terry Zuzker Sec. A HILLEL at Circle serves as the Jewish presence on this campus. It offers a diver¬ sified program consisting of religious, cul¬ tural, and social programs. Hillel is an ac¬ tive group with programs weekly and friendship constantly in its office, 516 CCC. In addition to religious and cultural activity an added feature of Hillel is The ASSOCIATED MOVEMENT FOR ISRA¬ EL, which is responsible for programming on Israel, Zionism and the Jewish people. B THE LEGION is a social organization whose purpose is to provide a better cam¬ pus life. Established as an alternative to other social clubs with the traditional haz¬ ing and pressure. The membership is widely dispersed and many members are active in other clubs and organizations. " We accept all, reject none and transpose them into our own form " -Walt Whitman. Activities are numerous and secret even to the members. Not pictured THE MUSLIM STUDENTS ASSOCIATION grew in early 1960 out of a great need to organize students and to present true ISLAM, it ' s teaching and universal applicability, and to resolve and facilitate the practices re¬ quired in everyday life. Today, the Mus¬ lim Student ' s Association organizes Mus¬ lims at the campus from all over the world, introduces Islam among students, holds cultural, social, and academic pro¬ grams, promotes and cooperates with oth¬ er student groups working for peace and prosperity in the society. Through its ac¬ tivities, MSA facilitates " value oriented training " in human behavior. It aims to create an ideal atmosphere based on love, brotherhood, honesty, kindness, morality, and justice. Todd Lewis, Nick Tnedza, Pat Harion, James R. Hajduk, Andy F. Drewienkowski, John M. Dreger, William T. Gibson, Micheal Thomas, Walter W. Peszek, Joseph Sirvinskis, Robert Boehmer, Gus Moran. Not pictured, Oswald Chaves, John Duszynski, Jeffery Todd, Andrew Werner, John Wick, Jerome Zacharias 128 ,NAT.:- ' 4ALA E ' HANDICAP j ,. SUN B Standing Mike Mitchel, Julie Staszak, Laura Rucinski, Wayne Robaczewski, Barb Leahy Pres., Keil Larson, Sandy Wichelecki, Carla Trudo, Ron Wawrzon, Sam Choy. Seated Joan Vrtis, Marge Baier, Lauren Potempa, Terry Guerrero. A Top Becky Scalise, Sandy Kubillus, Carolyn Preisser, Peggy David, Middle Kim Segnori, Bob Brewer, Laura Zubek, Jerry Jarosz, Cathy Matu szak. Bottom Ady Alcozer, Francis Woloszyk, Gregg Mi- zerk, Jim Hosek, Dan Montalbano, Mike Vincent. A THE NEWMAN COMMUNITY is a Catholic stu¬ dent organization which includes such programs as religious, social, and educational. The new center is located at the John Paul Catholic Student Center. It is open to the University community and tries to offer programs that will help enrich students in any way possible. C OMECA PSI PHI is a fraternity founded in 1911. It was and is built upon faith. Because they had faith our founders were able to establish one of the finest organizations existing among men today. Ome¬ ga men everywhere have tried for 69 years to exemplify thoughts and dreams our founders put so boldly and effectively to action. True Omega men rise to that higher consciousness which is a matter of duty rather that right. Omega men live by four cardinal princi¬ ples- Manhood, Scholarship, Perserverance, and Up¬ lift. D. THE ORGANIZATION OF NIGERIAN STU¬ DENTS represents the dimensions of African culture in the campus community. Apart from our academic pursuits, we give out information about Nigeria and Africa to students touring Nigeria and Africa. B THE ORGANIZATION OF STUDENT SENATORS is open to all students with an interest in the issues, problems, and intent of the student senate. The events in which the student senate participate are frequent informative meeting regarding campus issues. Student senators often serve as the " voice " of the student body. C Charles Thrash, Michael Brown, Broderick Wright. A 29 A The purpose of RECONDO is to provide an exceptionally high degree of education and training in those areas of leadership and management that will ultimately lead to successful military or civilian endeavors. Activities involved are small unit tactics, pa¬ trolling, rappelling, canoeing, rafting, and backpacking. B SAIL¬ ING ILLINI offers recreational sailing, sailing lessons, and inter¬ collegiate racing to all members of the club. Lessons are offered during the spring and summer quarters. When lessons are satisfac¬ torily completed, members are free to use boats during spring, summer, and fall quarters. Requirements include a fee for use of boats and the ability for members to swim 100 yards. III ■ C THE SCIENCE FICTION SOCIETY promotes science fiction in all its forms: literature, films, mlusic, and art. Activities of the group consist of general meetings, field trips, and a production of a science fiction magazine. D SIGMA PHI ALPHA seeks to promote friendship and sisterhood among girls at UICC and to provide a friendly atmosphere between our organization and other organiza¬ tions. Sigma Phi Alpha participates in various activities including sporting events and IFC activities. A Standing William Gibson, Cpt. Claude Shelverton, 2nd Lt. James Hajduk. Kneeling Richard Danielewicz, Levert Daniel, John Dreger. Not Pictured Jeffrey Todd, John Garr. C Standing Jim Kobrinetz, Raul Rousett, Jim, Vito Vitkauskus, Mike Bumann. sitting Joy King, Rob Glass, Robyn Beal. D First row Donna Bjorkland Second row Donna Roche, Liz Robinson, Linda Holt, Ivon Glab. Third row Jill Machina, Rita Kedzierski. Back row Cathy Foley, Lourdes Hernandez, Cathy Wiesner, Rose Yee Maja Wiesinger, Gail Kalinowski, Kim Sleeman 130 A Carlo Plaku, John Dreger, Thomas Jurgens, Joseph Sirvinskis, Maj. Chester Witczak. not pictured Terry Lee. A THE SOCIETY OF AMERICAN MILITARY ENGINEERS lets engineers and technically ori¬ ented students learn to relate to and to work with people and organizations concerned with our national fence. It provides a forum for ex¬ changing ideas and forms a closer working rela¬ tionship among its members. B Members of S E X Society of Engineers Exclusively. C Chicago Circle ' s chapter of THE SOCIETY OF PHYSICS STUDENTS was established in 1977. It is affili¬ ated with the American Institute of Physics. Our main objective is to provide an opportunity for students with interests to meet and exchange ideas. We also try to introduce the general stu¬ dent population to some of the interesting cur¬ rent developments in Physics. To achieve these goals we have sponsored film series, holography exhibits, and lecture series. The most notable was the April 1979 centennial celebration of Al¬ bert Einstein ' s birthday. C Top Tim Richardson, Joseph Zener Pres, Stephen Bryson Tres, Brian Bender Sec, Front Dr Gloria Hoff Faculty Advisor, Robert Reeves, Don Rafol, Julian Ares, Frederick Alexander. Not pictured Sue Stazak, Lewis Sugarman. D John Lawson, Rich Porter, Jim Tate, Jose Sousa, Jim Baloun, Dave Elliot, Steve Katamay. D THE SOLAR ENERGY SOCIETY originated in 1977 as a club. At that time, their only com¬ mon motive was their interest in learning more about solar energy. In 1978, the club decided to move toward a more practical venture and planned to create a solar research and demon¬ stration laboratory on the campus. With the help of industry, government grants, the Univer¬ sity, and the Department of Energy Engineering, they were able to accomplish this. The laborato¬ ry is now situated in a 45 foot trailer van located just south of S.E.S . It contains an active solar system including a solar assisted heat pump. A TAU ALPHA RHO is the oldest frater¬ nity recognized by Circle. Formed over 17 years ago TAP has approximately 40 ac¬ tives and several hundred alumni. Our members believe that a well rounded per¬ son should be active socially and scholas¬ tically. This is why Bacchus, the god of " wine women, and song " , was chosen as our mascot. Some of the most popular events include Hawaiian Night, the annual ski trip to Rib Mt., spring trip to Florida, and a luau on the beach. We have many other events dur¬ ing the year and compete in softball, basketball, bowling, volleyball and more.We even find time to study, lend books to each other and tutor. B The major goal of TAU KAPPA EPSILON fraternity is to help individuals achieve a more complete understanding of the Chicago Circle Campus both academically and social¬ ly. Assistance is to be pro¬ vided in the forms of brother¬ hood and support. Activities planned are numerous. TKE members are involved in in¬ tramural sports, tutoring, fund raising for charity, blood drives, bowling nights, ski trips, . . . never a dull mo¬ ment! C THE PRE-PHAR¬ MACY dub is open to anyone with an interest in pharmacy. Events include guest speakers, and more. D ZETA PSI FRATERNITY of North Amer¬ ica, Inc. provides the student with an op¬ portunity to participate in athletics, par¬ ties, sosority exchanges, road trips, and national conventions. A fraternity house is available for those who with to live there. A Kurt Kurtti, Mitch Niedbalec, Brian McGovern, John Sabala, Mike Schiro, Edward Radzikowski. Seated Dave Kimmey, Bacchus, Luis Velez. C Ms. Pauline Harris, Gisel Nelson, Mary Jagiello, Aljay Randall Tree dwellers Don Wil¬ liams, Glen Krol, Jim Glinder, Larry Kosiba. Standing George Norek, Pete Cabor, Frank Parillo, Joe Maffiola, Chuck Le- Moine. Kneeling Dave Jasso, Jim Blanford YEARBOOK EDITORIAL STAFF 1980 Jody Erin Oshita; Editor-in-Chief Frank Heiberger; Business Manager, Managing Editor, Sports Editor, Index Kim Bagus; Academics Co-Editor, Organizations James Baloun; Academics Co-Editor Rudy Dottery; Organizations Editor Marguerite Kykta; Seniors Matt Ozakk; Organiza¬ tions Co-Editor Donna Powers; Seniors Editor, Index Julie Staszak; Secretary Joyce Vaghan; Activities Editor PHOTOGRAPHY CREDITS Norman Beasley John Christianson Frank Heiberger Lee Horwitz (Champaign-Urbana) Leighton Linton Frank Nepomuceno Jimmy Nge Frank Sepulveda Luis Velez Root Photographers Kee Chang WRITING CREDITS Kim Bagus Dan Feingold Bill Guida Carolyn Hattan Frank Heiberger Celest Land Joan Narsworthy Pat O ' Donnell Jody Oshita Donna Powers Carolyn Scheirhorn Donna Shobat Flonie Sumait Lisa Tapper A Jody Oshita, Julie Staszak B Frank Hei¬ berger Donna Powers C Kim Bagus James Baloun A ACTIVITIES HONORARY SOCIETY B ARMY ROTC C ANTHROPOLOGY ASSOCIATION D AQUIANAS SYN¬ CHRONIZED SWIMMING CLUB Front row Ann Mellicant, Pat Bryson Second row Janice Kufta, Kathy Thoma, Sue Garner, Third row Sue Shaffner, Mark Seatvat, Bartholomew Bones, Linda Zuckerman, Don Sims, Fred Jordan, Jane Kuk, Rich Collison, Dr. Charles Reed Not pictured Sheri Kahn, Fred Allebach, Ward Kracke Advisor A BAHAI CLUB B CHI DELTA PHI C CHICAGO CIRCLE DANCERS D COMMUNITY OP MUS¬ LIM SISTERS A Front row Behrouz Lalehzari, Victoria Sabet, Par- viz Lalehzari (striped shirt), Sabet Ahimi (with glasses), Gita Pourahimi, Masroor Lohadi, Randy Kogen (the tall guy in the left corner), Donald Sims (checkered shirt). Bill McMiller (dark and handson). B Front row Kammy Krupka Tres., Alan B. Clurer Vice-Pres., Donna Teta Pres. Second row Debbie Chielewski, Cindy Bosek, Brigitte Moran Third row Sylvia Vazquez, Bruce Babier Not pictured Kathy Sczeczniak, John Mathews, Carol Davis, An¬ drea Estrada, Ivi Cabansag, Jack Wator, Maria Fra- goso, Bev Long D Perniya Wasood, Deeda Masood, Shamim Patel, Qaisra Dogar, Sahida Patel 135 A Patti Anderson James Scholar rep., Lorelei Watson Secretary Loren Henley Vice president, Karen Jackson United Blood Services rep., Pat O ' Donnell President, Elliot Towb Science Fiction Society rep., Aviva Frank Hillel rep. A For seven years FRIENDS OF THE BLOOD BANK and its member-organiza¬ tions have recruited blood donars for UICC blood drives. In 1980-81 their first year working with United Blood Services, the club helped UICC achieve two record blood drives with 84 and 85 donors. B MANAGEMENT STUDENTS ASSOCI¬ ATION _J-J JJ C MUSIC EDUCATORS NATIONAL CONFERENCE B PHI ETA SIGMA A SCENES First row Antsinette Astin, Mary Jo Watt, Vendette J. Jackson, Martha Dominguez, Estella Stricklin, Euana Gangware, Second row Beth Fair- head, Kathleen Hastings, Barbara Pliszka, Kahty Vargas Third row Ro¬ berta Oliver, Paul Caulfield, Shaitin Martin 137 HOW DO YOU SPELL RELIEF? G-R-A-D-U-A-T-I-O-N COLLEGE of ARCHITECTURE ART, and URBAN SCIENCES ' a i Jim Carlson , 4 i.m. Gildardo Dimas k Simcha Aviram Derek Bassett Ray P. Felson Jesda Kosol George Frangou Camilo J. Gonzalez Scott A. Jacobs Nadine M. Kargul Luis E. Reinoso Nydia Santos Phyllis K. Witczak COLLEGE of BUSINESS ADMINISTRA TION Serpil Ahmad Byung Y. An Samson Awoyemi Kimberly L. Bagus Joe L. Bauer Maria L. Becerra Eugenia Bradshaw Kevin Brumfield Paula A. Calvey Laura A. Cepielik Ramona Derencius 1 Kim B. Ellis Esther H. Elly Thomas J. Fahy George T. Fifles Mark K. Griffin David J. Groen Spiro E. Gryfakis Cathy Hanch Claire Greenman Carolyn M. Hattan Michael A. Havlik Paul F. Heidecker Susan M. Heidkamp Murray L. Horwitz 146 Jane Kieca Sung Ai Kim John F. Kosik Chee-Hung A. Lai Celeste Land Brenda S. Maloney Gregory W. McKinney Ziauddin Mian Chulada Kevin P. Mulcahy Tony Nagin Neeladanuvong Thomas F. Manfredini Susan M. Mezydlo Alan S. Nicker Stuart R. Nishimoto Veronica J. Olesky Andrew W. Oles Patricia A. Palello Ron V. Paradiso Dorothy H. Pastuszyn Yvette Patterson Richard P. Pavia David G. Piatek Thomas W. Pluskota Gary Poteshman Diane M. Podzamsky Vanessa J. Poe Mark A. Rothman Lisa Bolotin Sand Susan J. Reus Lanita A. Ross by Donna Powers Gary Poteshman is a management major who has been active during his four years at Circle. Gary planned to stay at Circle for one or two years and then transfer. How¬ ever after meeting many people and joining various clubs and or¬ ganizations, he decided to finish his degree at Circle. The one major thing Gary learned at Circle is how to deal with differ¬ ent aspects of life. He sees Circle as a melting pot; there are a lot of cultures, a lot of ethnic groups. The various political views which are openly expressed on campus make Circle students sensitive to what is really happening in the world. Paul A. Rossman Active Senior: Gary has been active in Hillel, the Skokie car pool, and he has been chairperson for the SAFC for two years. He feels part of a person ' s education is being involved in ac¬ tivities and organizations. Many students schedule classes in a row, and then leave campus for home. Gary chose the other alternative - he spent some time on campus after classes. To Gary, it is not the diploma or the GPA that makes a person, but the personality; being active during college helps to build this personality. Gary graduates in August, 1980. He plans on attending graduate school in the near future. 148 Michael A. Schnitzer Jose L. Santillan Jeffrey L. Soprani Donna M. Snopek Marianne Snobeck Cynthia A. Stewart Rosanne C. Tuttle Fredia Sykes Joyce A. Vaughan Ronald Vickers Susan H. Settler ■ Andrew T. Staes Harry A. Steindler Stephanie A. Thomas Susan G. Vlahos Heidi L. Taqui i ' y ' j Stella Vlahos Rita M. Weymouth Nana B. Waife-Ababio Arthur J. Wychocki Jean M. Young Drago Zgrabltic 149 COLLEGE of EDUCA TION Lorraine M. Jaworek Cheryl S. Lo Rita A. Nerad Jerry Pavone Ina J. Post Barbara Pulido Hipolito Sierra Darlene E. Tillman Angela F. Cole Evelyn R. Perez Marcia L. Vella COL LE GE of ENGINEERING Gilberth Aharanwa Samir Al-Hayek Valerie Khadijah Bakr Ali Aboutrabi Amy Bobilis works diligently on her chemistry problems Raymond J. Anderson Riad B. Alkhatib Taher Y. Ali lames M. Baloun Bruno F. Bertucci Beloos S. Bethishou Hamid Ahmadi Charles B. Breen Paul B. Canale Jon Cretu Richard L. Davis Joseph W. DeMarco Hang T. Do Carl N. Garcia William R. Gosse Edmond Hakimian John A. Harris Mary R. Hasenfang Bill J. Kwiatkowski Ohbin Kwon Steven M. Ledwith Chung S. Lee Kurt S. Lepinski Oscar L. Lewis Larry Mayka Gerard R. Mijares Hollis Moore Razmik Nazarians Michael Nootens Christopher Okafor Moses Okeke Robert D. Pellegrini Nick Petrichenko Sang J. Rhee Helene A. Roth Eddie Schuller Godfrey O. Okoye David C. Onuoha 153 Virginia Wiencek ■ Jesse Schwartzman Mehdi Seyf-Toolooi K. Shakoursefatsadighi Algis P. Svopys Dale R. Winterhoff Matthew Wnek Seniors Speak Out by Joan Narsworthy When Circle Campus graduates look back on their college days, they won ' t be remembering the stereo-typical football games, dor¬ mitory life, or ivy-covered walls. Instead, they ' ll remember the di¬ versity of the student population, which they seldom got to know, the commuting, and for the most part, the good education they re¬ ceived. If that sounds so typically practi¬ cal of Chicago, it ' s because Circle is such a good reflection of the city and its people. " It ' s plain pipe-rack Chicago, but that ' s us, " said Delores Dooty, a graduating senior with 10 chil¬ dren. " It has none of the frills, but we are going here for an education, and that ' s what we ' re getting. " Barry N. Worster Yamin also likes the practicality of Circle, compared to Trinity College, which he attended for one year. " I have friends who have liberal arts degrees from Trinity, and who are unloading trucks, " he said. " What I like about Circle, at least in the sociology department, is their very practicle emphasis on what you are going to do for a job. " Practicality is not the only com¬ mon link Circle has with Chicago. Big cities change, and so does Cir¬ cle and its students. Chauncey E. Gates said he didn ' t change as much as the university changed during the five years he attended. " Circle has gotten better for stu¬ dents with improvements such as Inner Circle, which we used to call the dungeon, he said. But stu¬ dents also have to work harder now, because the school is raising its standards. " Yamin Kenneth J. Zolnierczyk hand, have changed their opinion of the university. Accounting major Kathleen Bruce said she never used to " bad mouth the school, " but does now. Because she thinks her instructors were terrible. " It was fine the first two years, but after two years nobody cares, " she said. " I wouldn ' t advise anyone to go there. " Joan Stader, a returning student, also said she felt some frustration with the school at first, until she learned to live with the system. " At first, I hated it. Because I had gone through a lot of confusion and record keeping, and everyone said it was another department, " she said. " They had me going in circles. " " Now, anytime they send me instructions, I follow them to the letter and everything works out, " she said. Steve Kernan, a sociology major, Some graduates, on the other 154 dents don ' t participate. " Lack of student paricipation is one of Ted Szczerba ' s complaints about his four years at Circle. " 1 tried to play ball and I had no takers. I ' d ask someone what they did over the weekend and they ' d say they studied all weekend, " he said. " The students at Circle are too serious. " Not only are the students serious, but many work part time while at¬ tending school full time. " I liked the students, but it was hard to get to know them. Because a lot of them work and don ' t hang around, " said Jacqueline Vrba. Still, despite the city ' s work ethic held by many of the students, there are some Circle students who had a taste of campus life. Gymnast Michael Mitchell hung around Circle so much that he and some of his friends even converted an old maternity center near Circle into a dorm. Mitchell sees the lack of dorms as being the major stumbling block for social life at Circle. " When people go home, they keep their friends at home, " he said. Yet, with Inner Circle and devel¬ oping sports teams, Catherine Ur- bikis, who attended Circle for five years, believes the university is gradually moving away from its Chicago pipe-rack educational system. " I have big hopes for that school, " she said. And so do many Chica¬ goans and Suburbanites. Janet Tarjan also had a difficult time adjusting to Circle, particu- lary since she spent her first three years at Brigham Young Universi¬ ty in the shadow of mountains, in¬ stead of cement walkways. " I hated the first quarter because of the dark walls and desks, com¬ pared to BYU ' s white walls and floors, " she said. " But the teachers have been great, and once you get to know people, it ' s nice. I also like the broad spectrum of people. " Suburbanite Robert Gavin didn ' t have to transfer to Utah to feel the culture shock at Circle. He ' s typi¬ cal of many suburbanites in the city. " The college of DuPage was all middle-class people, " he said. " I think it ' s neat meeting a lot of dif¬ ferent people. " Graduating senior Peter Fraser be¬ lieves attending a university with Circle ' s variety of people will help him in his goal to become an in¬ ner-city Presbyterian minister. " At Yale and Harvard you get a special class of people, " he said. " But at Circle, you get the whole panorama, and I like it for that reason. " Like the city, interests at Circle other than ethnic diversity enticed some to stay longer than they had planned. Deborah Malkusak said she didn ' t intend to stay four years at Circle. " It must have been during my sophomore year that I started to like it, " she said. " I like all the extracurricular activities and speakers even though a lot of stu¬ Now where did I put that paper? COLLEGE of HEAL TH, PHYSICAL EDUCA TION, and RECREA TION iy 1 Sadie L. Banks Deborah L. Kalupski Charles J. Lopez Carol M. Parker- Wojcik Linda A. Porch Donna J. Shinnick Magdalena Trevino JANE ADAMS COLLEGE of SOCIAL WORK Maxine M. Andu Raymons L. Swope Cathy M. Whiteside 1 © C OLLE GE of LIBERAL ARTS, and SCIENCES Cynthia P. Adler Heriberto Adorno Osa Sonny Adun Ellen J. Agins Joan E. Arns Karen D. Bielarz Steven C. Bitant Timothy M. Brennan Bernard Bromberg Lorna C. Brown Grisel Chavez Josephine P. Bystron Joseph W. Carroll T ' Elaine E. Chambers Karen Carter John A. Christianson Ernest L. Coleman Elizabeth Crowder Stephen W. Crowell Margaret M. David Norma I. Fernandez Nidal F. Fakhoury Michele A. Farruggia Cecilia A. Freeman Jeffrey M. A. Francik Ruth Frazier Shirley A. Fleming Cathy Fisher Angela Fuller Svetlana Gajovic Vearl D. Galvin Adina Gershman John G. Ghuneim 158 Active Senior: by Donna Powers As a member of approximately 28 activities and organizations Dan Feingold has often been asked, " How did you get so involved? " Dan became active at Circle through the James Scholar pro¬ gram. As a part of this program, he was able to meet many students who were members of various or¬ ganizations. However, he does not feel that a student has to be a James Scholar to enjoy the many opportunities Circle offers. Ac¬ cording to Dan, " Ideas don ' t meet a lot of resistance here; if you want something at Circle, you can go after it. " Being active on campus has helped Dan to communicate with people better, and to develop his own in¬ terests. He feels it is not hard to be active as long as you apply the ef¬ fort and energy; you must orga¬ nize yourself, your interests, and set your priorities. Dan would like to see several addi¬ tions to Circle. He feels dormi¬ tories would help bring students closer together, and would encour¬ age them to join more activities. An auditorium would be welcome by many, as well as a fountain or pond to beautify the campus. He also suggested the formation of a club which has round table discus¬ sions on current topics; this would give students a good chance to speak out. Dan is a June 1980 graduate and has been chosen as an alternate student speaker at Commence¬ ment. He majored in Biology and will be attending the Chicago Medical School next fall. Karen M. Glassman Darcy Ann Grabarek Debra Grobl David G. Groch Kardina A. Haderspeck Karen L. Hartman Emmanuel B. Harton Rich M. Hasmonek Roy E. Gondeck Celia Y. Gonzales Robert L. Me Donald Connie V. Meeks Gabriele L. Meissner Walter Melendez David J. Mikolajczak by Donna Powers Almost every Circle student has heard of April Wyncott. April has made herself well known during her four years at Circle. Her list of accomplishments range from be¬ ing a member of the women ' s competitive swim team to repre¬ senting the Circle students as a Student Trustee. April has truly enjoyed her years at Circle. Her reply to what she likes about Circle is “Everything! ' ' She feels Chicago has many op¬ portunities. Unlike many, she has something favorable to say about Circle being a commuter campus. To April, those who commute learn something different; the stu¬ dents get a greater feel of the city, Active Senior: instead of just campus life alone. April has met many people on campus, and has found that those who join activities and organiza¬ tions really do enjoy themselves. If a student could find just one per¬ son to help him or her along, then it ' s easy to meet so many people; it ' s like a chain reaction once you start to get involved. According to April, Circle has about as many activities as other campuses, but Circle ' s activities are not on as great a scale. Howev¬ er, “You can definitely find what you are looking for here. " April is a June, 1980 graduate. Her undergraduate degree is in Psy¬ chology. She plans to enter the Public Health profession. 162 Cynthia A. Miller Steven E. Mitchel Michael E. Mitchell Miguel Monasterio Rafael R. Monasterio Terrance N. Morris Vicky Nnoruka Peggy VV. Noble Ntamere E. Obinna Patrick G. O ' Donnell Freddie O. Ofoegbu Daniel Nam Bernard J. Murray Deborah L. Opelt Julius A. Oronsaye Piero Orsi Ronald J. Ostruszka Maria M. Pacheco 163 Vivian E. Pappas Anthony J. Peraica Antonio R. Perez Juliana M. Perez Ann V. Perillo Jordan H. Perlow Marija Olsauskas- Perlow Pamela E. Peterson Debra A. Petracco Patricia A. Petracco Peter Petrovas Rita A. Poruks Gregory Powell George M. Procento Annette C. Pruett Grace G. Przydzial Juan A. Ramirez Marie J. Lane-Ramirez Sandhya D. Rao Kristina G. Razma Maureen A Reynolds Deborah E. Rice Samuel Rinehart- Ovando Rosemary Rinchiuso Dian S. Robertson Lourdes M. Rojas Moisette C Sintov Simmons Yvette James L. Simmons James R. Semmler Seawood Cecelia Elizabeth J. Rogge Matthew W. Rosenberg Dragica D. Sajic H Nancy Schaffner Jill A. Scheurer Elaine Schwartz Susan Rubinow 165 COLLEGE NOT SPECIFIED Ronald Cosley Venus Kouper Stephanie Davis I Lucy Lau Debra Koerber Nejad Amir Hosseini Nasrin Reeisdanael Theodora Paras Paul Okoro Farzin Rezaian Ara Simonian Denis Smith Graduate College Chavalit Rapaphan spends his time wisely?! Ghulamuddin Tariq State of Illinois ©if n u k 55 f Turn ] idp Springfield 62706 JamesR Thompson covewnor June 8, 1980 TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1980 AND TO ALL THE UNDERGRADUATES AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS AT CHICAGO CIRCLE: At the moment of graduation, a personal goal is achieved. It is a goal you set for yourself perhaps ten years ago or more. Following the years you have invested in your degree, the special moment of graduation is one of fulfillment. It signifies the first step on your lifelong pathway of personal progress, success, service and satisfaction. To each graduate, I offer my most sincere congratulations. With graduation behind you, you will take another step, one away from the familiar surroundings of the UICC campus into the world in which you will live. It is a world of rapid change, of certainty and uncertainty at once, a world in which responsibilities, despair and hope, failure and success all are realities. To a large extent, the way in which you utilize the knowledge you have gained at the University will determine the ease, or difficulty, with which you remove obstacles that may line your path. As you set your future goals and move toward them, the value of your education will grow. To those who remain as undergraduates, I wish you continued success as you press toward graduation. I wish the best of luck to all of you as you now go forward. JRT pjs 168 UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS AT CHICAGO CIRCLE OFF ICE OF THE CHANCELLOR May 30, 1980 Dear Members of the Class of 1980: I wish to extend to all members of the Class of 1980 my sincere congratula¬ tions on your successful completion of your work at the University of Illinois at Chicago Circle. I, as well as the faculty and staff of UICC, share in your sense of accomplishment and pride in your success. I also extend my best wishes for continued success in your endeavors in the postgraduate world, and look forward to your continued association with the University of Illinois at Chicago Circle as alumni. Again, congratulations and best wishes. Sincerely, Donald H. Riddle Chancellor COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTUREART AND URBAN SCIENCES Aderemi Y. Adeyemi Allen Richard Beyer Richard C. Brissette Helen Karahalios Maryellen Kolman Daniel J. Durkin William M. Espinosa Nancy Y. Fong Lai-sz D. Chau Fred A. Grunewald Debra G. Cribbs Thomas J. Kane Dorothy H. Brodiziak Mary R. Lawrence Jemina C. Linick Carol A. Krofl Sandra Wynelle Maberry Kitty Mui-Yee Ng Terrace Maria Parker Richard Michael Pruchnik Ahmad Salehain-Sabet 172 Marty F. Swiderski Andrew F. Toy Timothy J. Trompeter Sandra Vasiliadas Michelle Ann Wilson COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRA TION Genevieve S. Aniemeka Diane M. Anisi Sophia Anton Sarejta Lee Allswang Dina Anastasopoulos John Belmonte Timothy J. Boland Debra G. Boshma Lelany Zerna Cajigas Anthony J. Caruso Therese E. Compton Dusko Culafic Cynthia M. Drory Richard Robert French Amy Marie Giovannetti Carolyn J. Decho Karen L. Disbrow Carlos V. Fernandez Stephen J. Dzeba J Morris Edelman Robert Michael Ferrill Stephan M. Egan r Timothy E. Fitzgerald Daniel A. Fortman Anita L Givens Kathleen Golemba Stella O. Grabauskas Brian J. Griffin 174 Susan Halvey Gail A. Hardt Frank T. Heiberger Lourdes R. Hernandez Paul R. Heymann Doris Ann Hodges Edward J. King Jin. J. Lee Ali Jamalkhani Nikki Kotsogiannis Kenneth Charles Lew Darnell James Loretta S. Jordan Timothy William Lynch Vjekoslav Jovanovie Felicia Denise Lawrence Nooruddin B. Madhani Cheryl Kozerski Scott D. Manary Charles I. Marc Charles R. Matthies Phillip J. McDermott Robert Charles Migon 175 William R. Moody Neka Nwachukwu Christa E. Pernic Marcia E. Quix Michael A. Schnitzer Halim Walter Obidi Robert Anthony O ' Connor Heidi M. Paszko Doreen Lisa Pelc David L. Pfeiffer Maureen Ann Philbin Josephine G. Pineda Thomas A. Pottle Carol M. Schultz George T. Seletos Kamal Sepehraenn Jodi A. Silverman 176 Phyllis A. Simpson James T. Slesur Joseph G. Tsikrgtsis Maria C. Solis Arlene J. Sopata Maria Symiakos Debra A. Thomas 1 v v Thomas B. Thompsen Jill Szydlowski Scott B. Stier Patricia Marie Szymarek James J. Stathopulas Crystal Lynn Taylor Wayne J. Vastlik Eric R. Taub Steve Upchurch Ernesta F. Ware Mary K. Weinzierl Edward S. Yuen Milja Zlaticanin 1 Rose E. Williams 177 COLLEGE OF EDUCA TION Melinda A. Balcom Sabrina Diane Boone Phyllis D. Buford Nabeela Aamal Fakhri Kamille K.. Krupka Fay E. Stewart COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Hashem Odeh Alfadel Sami A. Al-Jamal John J. Allgaier Abdul A. Alvi Anthony N. Anandappa Avo Amirian Robert Badalian David B Baglarz Ramoncito Peralta Banez Sonjai K Bhatia Nikolaos S. Bouroukas 178 David Allen Carlson Darryl G. Crawford Jide Johnson Ebietomiye Sylvester Iwuchukwu Raju Chandra Matthew Anene Dike Zia U. Haq John Jeffers Margaret M. Burke Vahan Honakimian Peter Cajthaml Kevin Flanigan Pamela R. Huck Patricia Frederick Donna M. Czaplewski Michael O. Ezekwem Terrence Elliot Grant John Oto Izibili Luis E. Cosme Ali Doulati-Heidari Sidney Y. Chan 179 V f Ghassan W. Kaadi 1 I Saeed Kazemi Bill J. Kwiatkowski John W.L. Loong Barry J. Menich Farid Ahmad Khan Mark F. LaMaree Miemen Kidanu Zdzislaw Korytowski Johannes Christian Laun Paul 5. Leiss Debby K. Ludtke Joseph Maffiola Guillermo Martinez Jr. Larry M. Kraemer Linda S. Leung Daniel Mehzun Abdolrasool Mohammadzad Nidal G. Murad Carey A. Nazarian Razmik Nazarians 180 Jeremy J. Newberger James J. Okeefe Jr. Rilck G. Noel Charles Ikenna Okoye Michael Claude Pitter Phillip J. Poznanski Adib A. Shaheen Anthony D. Skiba Nidal S. Odeh Christian C. Ogbuagu Olawale S. Oshodi-Glover Frederick A. Salzman Mitchell J. Smith Jose Antonio Soares Sousa Mehmet Sami Ozgen Bahador Sedghidehnovee Saib J. Sweiss Mohammad Norair Tcheurekjian Ravinda N. Telia Ghaffari-Tabrizi Edwin O. Okabuonye Antonio L. Penaloza Satish R. Shah Douglas C. Stahl Chukwuemeka A.C. Ukawuba 181 Nathaniel Chike Umeh Maduora Chucks Uzor Roberto Sace Viloria Fatemeh Zahedi-Boroumand Samuel Chukwunedun Umunna GRADUA TE COLLEGE Julian S. Ares Casimir C. Barczyk Opening Day Ceremonies, February 22, 1965 Vinodhini Bhupalan Sirilak Charoenchaisit Shou-pin C. Cheng Kenneth A. Dubin Samuel A. Fatoke Tahsin A. Fanni 182 Cedric Bacon Linda J. Baro Leslie K. Franklin Andison Hill Jr. David W. Ibrahim Abdollh Kashani Ora Leshchinsky Gi-yu Lin Daniel Joseph Jacobsen Ken Kaminski Gersham A. Nelson Raj Kumar Soni COLLEGE OF HEAL TH PHYSICAL EDUCA TION AND RECREA TION CCC Construction, September 26, 1963 183 Les A. Carlson Janet Ellen Gallagher Denise M. Gwinnup Alita Marie Jones Denise M. Loveisky COLLEGE OF LIBERAL AR TS AND SCIENCES Hamdala A. Abusharif Paul Aisuebeogun John D. Aponte Anis V. Ansari Daniel N. Aronson John H. Ault Franklin Bejan Ira Mae Bell Allan R. Baldwin Kornelia Banhaimi Dorothy Benjamin Bassey Sonia Bodan Donna Sue Alden Betty Annoh Pami Bhaika 184 Patricia A. Broomfield Michael A. Copeland John Dimoulis Anita M. Dujardin Mario G. Caballero Lan Dam Anna M. Dudycz Isaac Akwuma Egboja Sara J. Bogdanove Magali A. Dure Steven Dworski Linda J. Brennan Claire Butkovich Elizabeth M. Cozzi f t J Tina M. Cammarata Dominic F. DeBlasio Irene Anna Dudziak Mercedes P. Espindola Ralph G. Borushek Lolita Bowman Fhaddeus A. Dmuchowski Maureen Donehey Mary S. Burt Laura M. Cox 185 mi David E. Koppel Al P. Kristolaitis Jeffery J. Kroma Carol A. Kruger D John W. Kulaga Vera C. Lechniuk Vesna Lisicic Marybeth T. Linse David S. Lyons Charles J. Kalensky Hae-ran Kim David Paul Kamis ■hmi Elizabeth H. Karcz Michung Kim Ruta B. Kaiulis Debbie D. Knowles Okhyun Kim Chang W. Kim Susanne M. Kolb Charles A. LeMoine Bryant M. Lewis Andrea Charisse Lucas Michelle E. Lucas HaeOk Lee t •“. Emilio S. Loza Jr. 187 Denise K. Masanek Paula M. Magiera Pamela L. Morris Margaret J. O ' Conwell Bernadine M. Mallory Marie Paz S. Manuel Katherine Maros Linda D. Marshall Anthony P. Massac Adele M. Mullins Karen F. McCoy Geraldine K. McGregory Cynthia A. Miller Gwendolyn A. Nesbary Betty Jane Nimczuk Kieth Brian Nyborg Yolanda Owens Ann M. Panico Debra A. Panzica Carol A. Pariza 188 Carol A. Pickett Valencia M. Ray Luz E. Rodriquez Isidore Paul Ryzak Phillip J. Richie Sy H. Rosen Linda Jean Sanders Luminita N. Popovici Judy Ellen Rodgers Luis Arturo Sada Felicia Dale Richardson Nora A. Rossow Elaine Ragland Phillip I. Robles Denise L. Radatz Mario F. Rincon Eduardo Rueda John Santucci Tonia T. Sanzone Michael A. Savickas Mona A. Schane Earl Marshall Schneider Marijo Schranz Ted Schultz 189 William L. Schulman Bella Marie Seligman Ahmed Smustafa Shabib Jeffrey Stewart Shapiro Rivka Shattan Augustus Suah Siki Satish K. Sondhi Robert Charles Skelly Brian James Smith Sharon Anne Sopcak Regina Ann Smith ■I William A. Smith Nancy A. Sosnowski Susan M. Stazak Leon N. Stiles Debra Lynn Stokes Letita Sykes Ruperto Segura Tapia ■ Donna M. Teta I Kathleen A. Thoma Arthur R. Thomas Debra Pokornowski Shelbyrne D. Thomas Thurmond Robert T. Tomko 190 Ursula D. Walczynski Dale Elliott White Sansan Wong Jorge R. Zayas Byron E. Traux Sheila R. Wallace Florice A. Whiting Anita H. Worthington Maxicene Watson Gracine Wilson D- " ' ' id S. Yudkowski Leila Towb Ahmad F. Zegar Venita Chinwe Umunna Jorge A. Vazquez Clifford H. Wallach Maja Wiesinger George Alan Yaki Marion S. Ziencina William K. Tong 1 nr Michael L. Waszak Kenneth V. Williams Betty Yee Laura Beth Zubek 191 JANE ADD AMS COLLEGE OF SOCIAL WORK Davis Ann Coleman Joanne D. Hull Debra L. Johnson HH Geraldine Yvonne Jones Sharon R. Awoyemi 192 UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS PRESIDENT S OF PI C E As President of the University of Illinois, I am proud of the accomplishments of the University of Illinois at Chicago Circle. Our academic programs provide a remark¬ able resource to the City of Chicago. One of the greatest achievements in higher education over the last two decades was the creation of the University of Illinois at Chicago Circle. No other university campus in the United States can display a comparable record of achievement. You have every reason to take pride in this campus and the heritage of the University at which you wishes. study. Good luck, and best President University of Illinois SELL, SELL, SELL! STAN DAF MUFFLER SHOPS SUNOC PHILLIPS PA TRONS: Gold William H. Bain Fontano ' s Gateway Provision Co. Ms. J. Haynes Michael and Marie Heiberger Dr. Thomas Miller Jenkins Russel Kamiyama Sherley and Scott Marden Muslim Student Organization Chancellor and Mrs. Donald H. Riddle Harry F. Rodgers, Co. Julie A. Staszak Mr. and Mrs. Samuel G. Vaughan Richard H. Ward Silver Jane Rae Buckwalter Ella Campbell Chris Chicoine D W Auto Trim Specialists Mrs. Helen Edison Fernando ' s Barber Shop Hillard Golubski Mr. and Mrs. Albert Haynes, Jr. Ms. Joyce Ann Haynes Mr. and Mrs. Michael Heiberger George A. Hickey Matilda R. Kimoveo, M.D. Fr. Edward Maxa - Blessed Sacrament Church Dennis Nyberg Mr. and Mrs. John Powers Delores T. Reed Ruth G. Reed James J. Sack Steven ' s Deluxe Foods, Inc. Mrs. Florence Watson C.W. Westfall Bronze William R. Anderson Gregory Amadeo Bartagna Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Betz China Nite Cafe J ames W. Creaser Mrs. Anita M. Davion Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Dottery Sandra Finkelstein Mr. Fred Harris Tim Hart Harriet Harvey Richard Holland Izzo ' s Finer Foods Ruth A. Johnson Miss Dee Joiner Mr. Louis Kerr Miss Varnetta Kerr Georgette Kontos Miss Karen Lange Mediterranean Pastry Shop David O ' Connell, Head, French Dept. Elfrida Pace Angelo Franco Paone George Safford Mrs. Julie Sandifer Beth Schmoeller Bernard Shakey, Ltd. Photographer Andy Stein Roland Swaim Irving Thalberg Kathryn D. Thomas Mrs. Ruby Thornton Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Walker and Victoria Joyce Avangale Williams 196 TT 1 r a FM 88.1 UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS AT CHICAGO CIRCLE DOUGLAS HALL, THIRD FLOOR 312 996-2720 CHICAGO ' S FINEST COLLEGE RADIO FEATURING MUSIC, PUBLIC AFFAIRS, FOREIGN LANGUAGE MARK BOLE ABOUTORABI, ALI Iformation Engineering, page 157. ABOUTORABI, ASHGAR Engineering, Page 151. ABUSHARIF, HAMDALA BS Biology, Active member of Pre-Medical Society, page 184. ADAMS, GEORGE BS Accounting, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, Accounting Club, Roger Carlson Memorial Scholarship, page 173. SPORTS, NEWS 8. PROGRAMS GENERAL MANAGER and member of Food Committee, page 151. AL-JAMAL, SAMI A. BS Chemical Engineering, Soccer, football, baseball, pool, dancing, picnics, page 178. ALKHATIB, RIAD B. Chemical Engineering, page 151. ALLGAIER, JOHN J. BSEE Communications, page 178. ALLSWANG, SAREJTA LEE BS Economics, Beta Gamma Sigma, Omicron Delta Epsilon, President of Hillel, page 173. ALVI, ABDUL BS Structural Engineering, page 178. AMIR1AN, AVO BS Information Engineering, Northen Ill. Univ., Soccer, Swimming, Armenian Organization, Ladies, page 178. AN, BYUNG, Y. Accounting, page 145. ANANDAPPA, ANTHONY BS Mechanical Engineering, Travelling, Soccer, Outdoor Life, page 178. ANASTASOPOULOS, DINA BA Marketing, Dean ' s List, News letter editor for Circle ' s Marketing Club, Greek Club Member, basketball, swimming, tennis, page 173. ANDERSON, RAYMOND J. Electromagnetic and Electronic Engineering, page 151. ANDU, MAXINE M. Social Work, Black Student Association, page 156. ANIEMEKA, GENEVIEVE BS Management, Reading, International Cooking, Circle Student Service Award in 1979, page 173. ADAMS, PAUL Accounting, Beta Gamma Sigma, James Scholars, Dean ' s List, page 173 ADEYEMI, ADEREMI B. Arch Architecture (Structures), Architectural Photography, page 172. ADORNO, HERIBERTO Politcal Science, page 157. ADUN, OSA SONNY Mass Media; Mass Communications Committee, Sports Committee, page 157. AGINS, ELLEN J. Psychology, page 157. AHARANWA, GILBERTH Engineering, page 151. AHMAD, SERPIL Economics, page 145. AHMADI, HAMID Thermo-Mechanical Engineering, page 151. AISUEBEOGUN, PAUL BS Chemistry, Long Tennis, Swimming, page 184. AKIN, TERESA M. BS Quantitative Methods, Alpha Lambda Delta, Management Student Association, AIESEC Reception Coordinator page 173. ALDEN, DONNA SUE BA Anthropology, page 184. ALFADEL, HASHEM ODEH BS Bio¬ engineering, Enjoy travelling, Had A. degree in lab sciences in 1975 from Jordan, page 178 AL-HAYEK, SAMIR Engineering, page 151 ALL, TAHER Chemical Engineering, Pakistan Student Association (Member of Executive Committee), Representative of Engineering School for Circle Board, ARONSON, DANIEL Political Science, page 184. ' CONGRATULATIONS UICC GRADUATES! V---- ANISI, DIANE BS Management, ASPA, American Society for Personnel Administration, Management Student Association, page 173. ANNOH, BETTY Sociology, Music, Table Tennis, page 184. ANSARI, ANIS BS Biology, President of Muslim Student Association, Member of Financial Aid Committee, Table Tennis, page 184. ANTON, SOPHIA BS Accounting, Member of Alpha Lambda Epsilon, Hellenic Club, page 173. APONTE, JOHN BA Spanish, Teaching Languages, have studied Spanish, Portuguese, French, Italian, German, Russian, page 184. ARES, JULIAN Master of Arts in Physics, Society of Physics Students, UICC Volleyball Club, Tennis, Photography, page 182. ARNS, JOAN Political Science and German, Junior year study abroad in Baden, Austria, page 157. ASHENBRENER, KAREN Elementary Education, Advisory Board Member, National Education Association, page 150. AULT, JOHN BA Criminal Justice, WUIC-Engineering, page 184. AVIRAM, S1MCHA Architecture, Vice President Israeli Student Organization, Hillel at Circle, Steering Committee Member, Israeli Rep to Organizations of International Students, page 144. AWOYEMI, SHARON BSW Social Work, page 192. AWOYEMI, SAMSON Finance, page 145. BACON, CEDRIC BS Health, Physical Education and Recreation Administration, physical education club, Martial Arts, page 183. BADALIAN, ROBERT BS Information Engineering, President of Assyrian Student Association at Circle, Classical music, swimming, page 178. BAGLARZ, DAVID BS Mechanical Analysis and Design, member of SAE, ASME, Dean ' s list. Participant in the BAJA Design, page 178. BAGUS, KIMBERLY Marketing, Ski Club, Marketing Club, 1980 Yearbook Staff Academics Co-editor, Organizations, Dean ' s List, page 145. BAHARY, MASSOUD Thermo- Mechanical Engineering, Solar Engineering Club, page 151. BAKR, VALERIS KHAIJAH Communications Design, BSOC, CMS, CWLU, Photo Club, Black Artist Guild, page 151. BALCOM, MELINDA BA English and teaching certificate, page 178. BALDWIN, ALLAN BA LAS, page 184. BALOUN, JAMES Thermo-Mechanical Engineering and Energy Conversion, 1980 Yearbook Staff - Academics Co- editor, Solar Energy Society, Registration Aide (OAR), page 151. BAMBOUYANI, MAHMOUD BA Economics in LAS, Senator at UICC, Student Government, Enviornmental and Health, Instructor of Karate, page 173. BANEZ, RAMONCITO PERALTA BSE Thermo-Mechanical, ASME student member, NARRA member (Filipino Club), page 178. BANHAIMI, KORNELIA BA Communications and Theatre, four time winner of activities award, Phi Kappa Phi, Chicago Circle Players, page 184. BANKS, FRED Biology, page 157. BANKS, SADIE Physical Education; NYAC - NAACP Coach and Counselor for Summer and Winter Programs, page 156. BARCZYK, CASIMIR C. M.U.P.P. in IMVEItSITY OF II I IVOIS IIhI«i«mI hii«I Polk Stroofs (Jfiiaacjo Cixcti- Cetztei BA hhkh SHor Marino Bandera Urban Planning and Policy, music, photography, bicycling, tennis, page 182. BARKS, BARBARA German, James Scholar, Study Abroad in Baden, Austria, page 157. BARO, LINDA J. BA Physical Education, 4 yrs swim team, 1 yr volleyball team, 3 yrs track and field. I love the outdoors, page 183. BARONE, JOHN Criminal Justice, page 156. BARRETT-ARTHUR, PATRICIA A. Communication, Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority, Basileus, 2nd Anti-Basileus, Epistoleus, page 157. BASSETT, DEREK Architecture, page 144, BASSEY, DOROTHY BENJAMIN BS Communication, photography, modelling, dancing, page 184. BATCHELDER, KAREN Applied Psychology, page 157. BAUER, JOE Accounting, page 145 BEAUCHAMP, ROSE L. Education, page 150. BECERRA, MARIA L. Accounting, Alpha Lambda Epsilon- proctor, Choir, Youth Group, page 145. BEJAN, FRANKLIN BD Psychology and Philosophy, page 184. BELL, IRA MAE BS Criminal Justice, page 184. THE Telephone !HHi - ««2:i BELMONTE, JOHN B. Admn, Management, music, record collecting, films, travel, page 173. BERTUCCI, BRUNO F. Materials Engineering, American Society of Civil Engineers, National Society of Professional Engineers (student Chapters), page 151. BETHISHOU, BELLOS S. Engineering, President of Assyrian Student Association, at UICC, F. Rams Soccer Club, Assyrian Winged Bull Soccer Club, page 151. BEYER, ALLEN RICHARD BS Technical Architecture, page 172. BHAIKA, PAMI BA Biology, swimming, music, needlepoint, modeling, poetry, page 184. BHATIA, SONJAI K. BS Biomedical Engineering, page 178. BHUPALAN, VINODHINI M.A. Linguistics, music, foreign languages, visiting countries, chess, page 182. BIELARZ, KAREN D. Latin American Studies, page 157. BITANT, STEVEN C. Computer Science, page 157. BODAN, SONIA BA Criminal Justice, page 184. BOGDANOVE, SARA J. BS Mathematics and Computer Science, page 185. BOLAND, TIMOTHY J. BS Accounting, Edmund J. James Scholar, Beta Gamma PATIO Specializing in ROAST BEEF Call 421-9-131 1509 W. Taylor Chicago, Illinois HOT DOGS ITALIAN SAUSAGE COMBINATION TAMALES Sigma Honors Society, Accounting Club, page 173. BOONE, SABRINA DIANE BS Elementary Education, tutor in composition and math, area of concentration (12 hrs) reading, page 178. BORUSHEK, RALPH G. BA Latin American Studies, Dean ' s List summer 1980 5.00 GPA, Dean ' s List fall 1980 4.765 GPA, overall GPA 4.00, page 185. BOSHMA, DEBRA G. BS Management, Management Club, Accounting Club, page 173. BOUROUKAS, NIKOLAOS S. BS Engineering Management, page 178. BOWMAN, LOLITA BA Black Studies, interested in art, music and history. Very active in religious activities, page 185. BRADLEY, BARBARA Education, page 150. BRADSHAW, EUGENIA TILBURN IV Management, Management Student Association, page 145. BREEN, CHARLES B. Engineering, Solar Energy Society, page 151. BRENNAN, LINDA J. BA Psychology, In Touch Hotline volunteer, interests: Yoga, racquetball, swimming, involved in senior citizen self-help and recreation groups, page 185. BRENNAN, TIMOTHY M. Biology, page 157. BRILL, GREGORY M. -S Chemistry, page 185. BRISSETTE, RICHARD C. B. Arch. Structures, page 172. BRODZIAK, DOROTHY H. B. Arch Architecture, page 172. BROMBERG, BERNARD Biology, Hillel, Chemistry Department Tutor, Page 157. BROOMFIELD, PATRICIA A. BS Psychology, tennis modern dance, interior decorations, practicing law in the near future, learning French, Increasing knowledge regarding human behavior and relationship, page 185. BROWN, LORNA C. Industrial Psychology, page 157. BRUMFIELD, KEVIN Management, page 145. BUDD, DIANE A. Elementary Education, page 150. BUFORD, PHYLLIS D. BA Education and Communication, radio, television, hair, design, Makeup artistry, teaching, page 178. BURKE, MARGARET M. BSE Computer Systems, photography, page 179. BURT, MARY S. Sociology, page 185. BUTKOVICH, CLAIRE BS Chemistry, scuba diver, skier, page 185. BILLS ' BAR AKA Lizards ' Lounge 331 S. Peoria 1 Block North of " L " Tracks Bill Kasten Prop BYSTRON, JOSEPHINE History , page 157. CABALLERO, MARIO G. BS Biology, interested in making it to med-school, page 185. CAJIGAS, LELANNY ZERNA BS Accounting, page 173. CAJTHAML, PETER BS Chemical Engineering, member of AlChe, page 179. CALVEY, PAULA A. Accounting, Accounting Club, All University Choir, page 145. CAMMARTA, TINA M. BA Communications and Theatre, Chicago Circle Players, UICC All University Chorus, UICC Chamber Singers, UICC Newman Community, page 185. CANALE, PAUL B. Engineering, James Scholar, Industrial Scholar, page 152. CARLSON, DAVID ALLEN BSE Engineering Physics, James Scholar, page 179. CARLSON, JIM Commercial Design, page 144. CARLSON, LES A. BS Physical Education, Intramural volleyball, Industrial fitness instructor, page 184. CARROLL, JOSEPH W. Criminal Justice, page 157. CARTER, KAREN Black Studies, page 157. CARUSO, ANTHONY J. BS Accounting, page 173. CEPIELIK, LAURA A. Accounting, Alpha Lambda Delta member, Phi Kappa Sigma member, Edmund J. James Scholar, Accounting Club, page 145. CHAN, SIDNEY Y. BS Structural Engineering, ASCA, Chinese Student Association, page 179. CHANDRA, RAJU BSEE Electrical Engineering, graduated in three years, James Scholar, members of Phi Eta Sigma, recipient of GTE scholarship, interests include sports, chess, reading and travelling, page 179. CHAMBERS, ELAINE E. Psychology, page 157. CHAROENCHAISIT, SIRILAK M.A. Linguistics, Languages, music, tennis, page 182. CHAU, LAI-SZ D BA Art and Design, page 172. CHAVEZ, GRISEL Communications and Theatre, page 157. CHEMERS, MARK A. Accounting, member Accounting Club, member Racquetball Club, student workshops, page 145. CHEN, YENG-HWANG M.U.P.P Urban Sciences, page 182. CHENG, SHOU-PIN C. M.A. Geography, page 182. CHRISTIANSON, JOHN A. Student Design Curriculum, Yearbook 1980 Staff - Photography, page 158. COLE, ANGELA FAITH Elementary Education and Speech, the Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi, page 150. COLEMAN, DORIS ANN BSW Social Work, Alpha Lambda Delta honor Society - (ALD), Bachelor of Social Work Committee - (BSW - Committee), page 192. COLEMAN, ERNEST L. Black Studies, page 158. COMBES, DAVID K. BS Chemical Engineering, basketball, tennis, pool, sports cars, page 179. COMPTON, THERESE E. BS Quantitative Methods, Beta Gamma Sigma, Freshman Weekend, Newman, AHS, Joe, Phi Eta Sigma, SAFC, Circle Center Board, page 173. COPELAND, MICHAEL A. BS Las SDC, student intern reporter UICC Journal, student intern Office of Public Relations, page 185. COSLEY, RONALD page 167. COSME, LUIS E BS Mechanical Engineering, Phi Kappa Phi, National Engineering honor society, page 179. COX, LAURA M. BS Mathematics and Computer Science, page 185. COZZI, ELIZABETH M BS Chemistry, James Scholar, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, page 185. CRAIG, STEPHEN Management, page 145. CRAWFORD, DARRYL G. BS Information Enginerring, student senate, page 179. CRETU, JOHN Engineering, page 152. CRIBBS, DEBRA G. BA Communications Design, page 172. CROSSE, JIM Accounting, page 145. CROWDER, ELIZABETH Criminal Justice, Women ' s Track and Field, (captain), 3 year stats champion in 400 meters, page 158. CROWELL, STEPHEN W. Political Science, page 158. CULAFIC, DUSKO BS Accounting, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma, Beta Epsilon chapter of the National Slavic Honor Society, Dean ' s List, Alpha Lambda Epsilon, Men ' s Volleyball, page 174. CZAPLEWSKI, DONNA M BSEE Communications, James Scholars, page 179. DAM, LAN BS Chemistry, page 185. DAVID, MARGARET M Communications and Theater, the Newman Center - President, Chi Delta Phi Fratority, Freshman Weekend Committee, C B Productions, page 158. DAVIDSON, DARRYL, R. Political Science, Chicago Circle Center Board, Food Service Committee Chairperson, Building Use Committee Chairperson, 200 The Crafts Workshop is Located in the Third Floor South Lowrise of the Chicago Circle Center. Supplies, Equipment, Staff, and Instruction are Available in the Areas of Ceramics, Woodworking, Welding, Jewelry, Lapidary, and Photography. For more information on our programs call SSB-BB or drop by. Senate Committee on Academic Programs, Student Government, page 158. DAVIS, RICHARD L. Thermo¬ mechanical Engineering, Solar Engineering Society, page 152. DAVIS, STEPHANIE page 167. BeBLASIO, DOMINIC F. B5 Chemistry, ACS, Biology minor, page 185. DECHO, CAROLYN J. BS Finance, President - Efficient Frontier Finance Club, Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, page 174. DeGAAL, EMERY Philosophy, page 158. DeMARCO, JOSEPH, W. Information and Computer Systems, page 152. DEMBICKI, GEORGE English, Chicago Illini Reporter, page 158. DENNEWITZ, MARK W. Marketing, Marketing Club, page 145. DePINA, KARL, Accounting, page 145. DERENC1US, RAMONA Management, page 145, DEVLIN, JANET M. BS Accounting, Beta Gamma Sigma, page 174. DIKE, MATTHEW ANENE BS Information Engineering, executive member, Nigerian Student Association 1979 80, page 179. DIMAS, GILDARDO Communication Design, page 144. DIMOULAS, EFFIE BA Accounting, freshman year - Dean ' s list, accounting club, Greek Club, tennis, coin collecting, stamp collecting, page 174. DIMOULIS, JOHN BS Biology, sports, music, page 185. DiRE, JOHN D. BSME Thermo¬ mechanical Engineering, page 179. DISBROW, KAREN L. BS Accounting, piano, fishing, waterskiing, pate 174. DMUCHOWSKI, THADDEUS A. BA Criminal Justice, commissioned officer from UICC ROTC program, page 185. DO, HANG Thermo-Mechanical Engineering, page 152. DO, HIEN Engineering, page 152. DONEHEY, MAUREEN BA Spanish Teaching, year abroad program in Spain, page 185. DONOHUE, GLORIA E. Political Science, Chimera Club Treasurer, Women ' s Studies Search Committee and Women ' s studies Advisory Committee, page 158. DORSEY, ROBERT T. Chemical Engineering, page 152. Powerlifting Club, President of Society of American Military Engineeris, member of American Society of Civil Engineers, Student Judiciary Committee of the Senate, page 152. DRORY, CYNTHIA M. BA Accounting, page 174. DUBIN, KENNETH A. MFA Art, page 182. DUDYCZ, ANNA M. BS Medical Records Administration, UICC Ukranian Club, dancer of " Ukrania " dance ensemble-affiliated with CYM, page 185. DUDZIAK, IRENE ANNA BA Criminal Justice, minors in psychology and sociology, page 185. DuJARDIN, ANITA M. BA Criminal Justice, University Senate, Organization of Student Senators, Student Advocate, page 185. DURE, MAGALI A. French, page 185. DURKIN, DANIEL J. B.Arch. Architecture, page 173. DWORSKI, STEVEN Biology, UICC diving coach 2 years, Ski Club 2 years. Human Reproductions Club, page 185. DZEBA, STEPHEN J. BS Accounting, Dean ' s List, James Scholar, Chi Delta Phi, Fratortiy, Circle Student Service Award, Acocunting Club, page 174. EB1ETOMIYE, JIDE JOHNSON BS Engineering, tennis, music, scouting, obtained O.N.D., page 179. EDELMAN, MORRIS BS Marketing, Hillel, Marketing Club, Tennis, Swimming, Music, Movies, page 174. EGAN, STEPHAN M. BS Finance, page 174. EGBOJA, ISAAC AKWUMA BS BA Biology and Psychology, athletics, swimming, letter writing, farming, and travelling, page 185. ELAYAN, JAMIL E. Chemical Engineering, elected member of UICC Student Senate, elected member of the Student Senate, elected member of the Student Affairs Committee, AICE, tutor in all science courses, soccer player, page 152. ELLIS, KIM B. Marketing, Vice President of Promotive Membership of Circle Marketing Club, Marketing Club, page 145. ELLY, ESTHER H. Accounting, National Association of Black accountants, University of Illinois Accounting Club, and National Association of Women Accountants, page 145. EMODY, JANET L. BA French Commercial Studies, page 174. ESPINDOLA, MERCEDES P. BS Psychology, I ' ce studied in Paris, France, reading, writing, and speak Spanish and French, transcultural research, I am working with Junvenile Delinquents, model, page 185. ESPINOSA, WILLIAM M. B. of Architecture, swimming, energy PAPA CHARLIES ' Italian Bbd a 114 W. ' B.ybr DOULATI-HEIDAR, ALI BS Engineering, page 179. DREGER, JOHN M. Engineering, Secretary of the Legion, Treasurer of RECONDO, Vice President of Circle conservation and rehabing, page 172. EVERS, SCOTT, E. BS Biology, photography, art - painting, astronomy, page 186. EZEKWEM, MICHAEL O. BS Communications Engineering, page 179. EZEM, SAMUEL O. Geology, Page 158. FAHY, THOMAS J. Management, Circle Marketing Club, page 145. FAKHOURY, NIDAL F. Pre-Dental, page 158. FAKHRI, NABEELA AAMAL Elementary Education, page 178. FAKURNEJAD, REZA BS Thermo¬ mechanical Engineering, page 179. FANNI, TASIN A. Master in Chemistry, sports, music, picnics, page 182. FARAH, JENINE BS Accounting, Accounting Club, page 174. FARRAUGGIA, MICHELE A. Mathematics and Computer Science. page 158. FATOKE, SAMUEL A. Ph.D. African History, 1978 Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges, athletics, creative writing, page 182. FEINGOLD, DANIEL L. Biological Sciences, Freshman Weekend, James Scholar Advisory Board, Phi Eta Sigma (historian, Vice President, and President), Amateur Radio Club (vice President), Chicago Illini (Staff Writer), UICC Forum (Staff Writer), Campus Service Organization (Vice President), Chicago Circle Center Board, Food Services Committee (Chairperson), Circle Center Productions (Chairperson), Program Executive Committee (Chairperson), 1980 Homecoming Planning Committee, Pavilion Advisory Committee, Director Search Committee Chicago Circle Center, member Senate Committee on Student Affairs, Alternate Student Speaker Commencement 1980, Health Service Advisory Committee, Circle Players production of Macbeth (actor), Sports Telethon (1979-80), Yearbook 1980 (Writer), Honors - Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, University Honor ' s Student (James Scholar), Dean ' s List, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges, Circle Student Service Awards, Activities Honorary Society, page 158. FELSON, RAYMOND P. Architecture, page 144. FELTON, DONNA P. Criminal Justice and Communication Theater, Pre-Law Club, page 158. FERNANDEZ, CARLOS V. BA Finance, Finance Club, minor in marketing, Marketing Club, page 174. FERNANDEZ, NORMA I. Criminal Justice and Sociology, Campus crusade for Christ, page 158. FERRILL, ROBERT MICHAEL BS Operations Research, most sports. graduate study, owning my own consulting firm, stariahgt A GPA, page 174. FERRIS, YONA Philosophy, ballet instructor, - special workshops, Hillel, ballet, classical music, batik, page 186. FIFLES, GEORGE T. Accounting and Management, Accounting Club and Legal Club, page 145. FIROOZ, MEHDI BS Electronic Engineering, electronic and electromagnetic engineering, like to discuss politics ana Islam, page 179. FISCHER, ROSEMARY L. BS Chemistry, page 186. FISHER, CATHY Black Studies, page 158. FITZGERALD, TIMOTHY E. BS Management, Dean ' s list freshman year., page 174. FLANIGAN, KEVIN H. BS Electrical Engineering, page 179. FLEMING, SHIRLEY A. Psychology, Freshman Weekend, Circle Choir, page 158. FLORES, ERNEST ANTHONY BS Political Science, page 186. FOLEY, CATHERINE A. BA Political Science and Criminal Justice, Activities Honorary Society, Student Senator, Student Government, Sigma Phi Alpha Sorority, Inter-Fratority Council, Freshman Weekend Committee, page 186. FONG, NANCY Y. BA Art, Alpha Lambda Delta, James Scholar, page 172. FONSECA, MARIO A. Engineering, ASME, class tutor, page 152. FORTMAN, DANIEL A. BS Accounting, Accounting Club, Management Club, page 174. FRANCIK, JEFFREY Sociology, page 158. FRANGOU, GEORGE Communications Design, page 144. FRANKLIN, DORIS ELAINE BA Communications, page 186. FRANKLIN, LESLIE K. page 183. FRAZIER, RUTH Economics, page 158. FREDERICK, PATRICK H. BS Thermo- Mechanical Engineering, Society of Mechanical Engineers, Society of Minority Engineers, page 179. FREEMAN, CECILIA A. Psychology, page 158. FRENCH, RICHARD ROBERT BS Management, swimming, football, people, page 174. FULLER, ANGELA Psychology, page 158. FUQUA, DELPHINE ANNE BS Management, bowling, skating, page 174. GAJOVIC, SVETLANA Psychology, page 158. GALINDEZ, REINALDO BS Biology, page 186. GALLAGHER, JANET ELLEN BS Physical Education, Aquiana Swim Club, Page 184. GALVIN, VEARL D. Psychology, page 158. GANA, MARGARET Elemnetary Education, page 150. GANT, OZELLA MARIA BA Communications and Theater, Concert Choir, Circle Center dancers, volleyball official Chicago Circle Players, Page 186. GARCIA, CAROLINE Elementary Education, page 150. GARCIA, CARL N. Thermo-Mechanical Engineering, Solar Energy Society, UICC Concert Band Vice President, page 152. GARCIA, FRANCES Bilingual Education, page 150. GARCIA, FRANCISCO BS Accounting, page 174. GARCIA, LOUIS BS Quantitative Methods, Sailing Illini, Intramural racing, sailing Intramural racing, sailing structor, page 174. GAWLE, EUGENE E. BS Business Management, ASPA - National Management Association, UICC Management Association, UICC Marketing Club, page 174. GEARY, WILLIAM J. Accounting, page 146. GENTILE, GREGORY M. BS Criminalistics, interested in running, swimming, and racquetball; I love tne outdoors and sportcars and women, page 186. GERSHMAN, ADINA Physical Therapy, Hillel, page 158. GESIOR, ELIZABETH Accounting, page 146. GHUNEIM, JOHN G. Biology, page 158. GIBULA, JOSEPH A. BA Chemistry, page 186. GINNETTI, NANCY H. Political Science, page 186. GIOVANNETTI, AMY MARIA BS Accounting, page 174. GIVENS, ANITA L. BS Management, page 174. GLASSMAN, KAREN M. Math and Computer Science, page 159. GLOSSON, DARLENE M. Elementary Education, page 150. GOLDBERG, STEVEN B. BS Biology, Senate 2 yrs., basketball intramurafs, page 186. GOLEMBA, KATHLEEN BS Marketing and Finance, Sigma Phi Alpha Sorority, Circle Marketing Club, page 174. GONDECK, ROY E. English, Senior Honors Seminar 79-80, Who ' s Who Among American Students, LAS Deansnip Committee 79, page 159. GONZALES, LEIDA JOAN BA Criminal Justice and Political Science, Law Club, Politcal Science Sorority, want to become a skillful lawyer, page 186. GORKA, GRACE A. Management and Accounting, SAFC Vice-Chairperson, MSA, PASA, page 146. GOSSE, WILLIAM Structural Engineering, page 152. GONZALES, CAMILO J. Architecture, page 144. GONZALES, CELIA Y. Psychology, page 159. GRABAREK, DARCY A. Criminal Justice, page 159. GRABAUSKAS, STELLA O. BS Accounting, page 174. GRAGNANI, PATRICIA A. Accounting, Accounting Club, Women ' s Swim Team, page 146. GRANT, TERRENCE ELLIOT BS Transportation Engineering, intramural sports. Chess club. UICC Circle Players, page 179. GRAY, ROBERT C. BA Mathematics, page 186. GREEN, PAULA Elementary Education, page 150. GREEN, RALPH page 167. GREENMAN, CLAIRE Marketing, Marketing Club, Illini Sailing Club, page 146. GRIFFIN, BRIAN J. BS Finance, Beta Gamma Sigma, Efficient Frontier Finance Club, page 174. GRIFFIN, MARK K. Accounting, Accounting Club, page 146. GROBL, DEBRA Criminal Justice, page 159. GROCH, DAVID G. History, page 159. GROEN, DAVID J. Management, page 146. GRUNEWALD, FRED A B Arch. Structures, page 172. GRYFAKIS, SPIRO E. Marketing, Marketing Club, Hellenic Club, page 146. GW1NNUP, DENISE M. BS Physical Education, 4 yrs on UICC Women ' s Swim Team, sports and recreational activities, Dean ' s List, page 184. HADRESPECK, KARDINA A. Computer and Information Sy stems, Freshman Weekend, Newman Center, page 159. Congratulations to tlie graduates 1980 of a friend HAKIMAN, EDMOND Engineering, page 152. HALVEY, SUSAN Finance, Accounting Club, page 175. HANCH, CATHY Accounting, page 146. HANSEN, JACQUELINE M. Accounting, page 146. HAQ, ZIA U. BS Computer Engineering, page 179. HARDT, GAIL A. Accounting, Dean ' s List, Accounting Club, page 175. HARRIS, JOHN A. Industrial Engineering, James Scholar, Phi Eta Sigma, page 152. HARTMAN, KAREN L. Communication and Theater, page 159. HARTON, EMMANUAL B. Biology, page 159. HASAN, SAID D. BS Premedical - Biology, page 186. HATTAN, CAROLYN M. Accounting and Finance, Aquiana Swim Club, Publicity Chairman, Fund Raising Chairperson, page 146. HASENFANG, MARY Communication Engineering, Society of Women Engineers, Vice President ACM SIGGRAPH, IEEE, page 152. HASMONEK, RICH M. Statistics and Operations Research, page 159. HAUSER, ANN Criminal Justice and Psychology, Women ' s Swim Team, Women ' s Softball team, water Polo Team, page 160. HAVLIK, MICHAEL Accounting, Accounting Club, page 146. HEGY1, IBOLYA French, page 160. HEIBERGER, FRANK T. BS Operations Research and Systems Design, Yearbook Editor-in-Chief, Communications Club President, page 175. HEIDECKER, PAUL F. Management, UICC Senator, Organization of Student Senators, Senate Committee on Academic Programs, Course and Curriculum sub-committee, General requirements for graduation, Accounting Club, Management Student Association, Marketing Club, page 146. HEIDKAMP, SUSAN M. Accounting, page 146. HENDEN, RONDA SUE English and History, Yearbook Senior Section Editor, Illini feature writer, Hillel, page 186. HERNANDEZ, LOURDES R. BS Management, Sigma Phi Alpha Sorority, Collegiate Management Association, Collegiate Marketing Association, page 175. ® Shell MID-CITY CAR WASH, INC. Chicago, 1001 W. Jackson Full Service Wash 733-1831 A. Smith Manager Illinois 918 W. Jackson Exterior Wash 733-0420 C. Brown Manager HEYMANN, PAUL R. BS Accounting, Swimming Team, All-American 1979, page 175. H1CARO, RICK Psychology, page 160. HILL, ANDISON JR. M.A. Criminal Justice Administration, Physical fitness, music, art-portrait painting, Federal Criminal Law, chess, Officer of the Cook County Sheriffs Department, page 183. HILL, EARLINE M. GRANT BA Philosophy, minister, metaphysician, psychotherapist, page 186. HILLER, CRAIG L. BS Biology, track 79-81, baseball 79-80, drama activities 79, service award 79, page 186. HITCHCOCK, WELTHA C. Industrial Engineering, Association of Minority Engineers, American Institute of Industrial Engineers, page 152. HODGES, DORIS ANN BA Management, track and field, swimming, tennis, B.S.O.C., Delta, page 175. HOFFMAN, TOM Biology, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, Pre-Medical and Dental Club, Racquetball Club, page 160. HOPKINS, ORLEAN Nursing, Preschool teaching, rollerskating, and needlecraft, page 186. HORWITZ, MURRAY L. Accounting, Phi Eta Sigma Treasurer, Beta Gamma Sigma, James Scholar, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Epsilon, page 146. HOSSEINI, NEJAD page 167. HOVAKIMIAN, VAHAN BS Civil Engineering, Armenian Club, page 179. HUCK, PAMELA R. Mechanical Engineering, page 179. HULL, JOANNE D. BS Social WOrk, interested in people, rollerskating, NAACP, WCTA, volunteer at Planned Parenthood, page 192. HUNT, SHARON M. Criminal Justice, page 160. IBRAHIM, DAVID W. M.W. Energy Engineering, sports, music, reading religious and scientific books, page 183. IFEMADE, VICTORIA I. Accounting, Accounting Club, Management Club, Marketing Club, page 146. IHENACHO, MARCEL O. Biology, minor in chemistry, page 160. IWUCKUKWU, SYLVESTER BS Engineering, page 179. IZIBILI, JOHN OTO BS Enginering, international affairs and ploitics, (ex¬ president Organization of Nigerian Students), page 179. JACKSON, DIANE M. Mass Media, Chicago Circle Players, page 160. JACKSON, RENEE Communication Theater, Mass Media, Chicago Circle Players Secretary, page 160. JACOBS, SCOTT A. Art-Design, page 144. JACOBSEN, DANIEL JOSEPH M.S. Materials Engineering, structures major, page 183. JALALI, BIJAN Thermo-Mechanical Enginering, page 152. JAMALKHANI, ALI BS Management, social activities, sports, politics, getting involved in professional studies in undustrial management, page 175. JAMES, DARNELL BS Quantitative Methods, Vice-President of Minority Business Student Organization, Circle Student Service Award 1980, page 175. JANDRISTS, STEVEN J. BS Mathematics, Phi Kappa Phi, recieved a special undergraduate award from Phi Kappa Phi for academic achievement, Dean ' s list, page 186. JAWOREK, LORRAINE, M. Elementary Edcuation, page 150. JEFFERS, JOHN BS Electronic Engineering, page 179. JOHNSON, CARLOS M. BS Industrial Psychology, W.I.N.E., Psi Phi Inc., page 186. JOHNSON, DEBBIE L. BS Biology, page 186. JOHNSON, DEBRA L. M.S.W. Social Work, page 192. JOHNSON, DWAYNE B. Geological Sciences, Chicago Illini, Circle Forum, Geology Club, page 160. JOHNSON, JEANETTE Communications, page 160. JOHNSON, KENNETH H. Political Science, page 160. JOINER, ETHEL L. BA Medical Science, prenursing. Accounting award, Page 186. JONES, ALITA MARIE BS Physical Education, P.E. Majors Club, sign-Leo, interest is hapiness, Phi Beta Kappa, page 184. JONES, ARTHURINE R. Psychology, Biology minor, page 160. JONES GERALDINE YVONNE Master of Social Work, page 192. JONES, MICHELLE RENEE BS Psychology, page 186. JORDAN, CHARLES P. Accounting, page 146. JORDAN, LORETTA S. BS Accounting, Beta Gamma Sigma, page 175. JOVANOVIC, VJEKOSLAV BS Marketing, computers, photography, music, page 175. JOYCE, MICHELE D. Mass Media, Cric le Players, page 160. JUE, MARY N. Accounting, page 146. JUZOKAS, JOHN C. BA Psychology, Dean ' s a List, page 186. KAADI, GHASSAN W. BS Engineering, page 180. KAISSI, ADNAN ABDELHAFIZ Thermo-Mechanical Engineering, page 180. KALENSKY, CHARLES J. BS Biology, page 187. KALINOWSKI, GAIL L. Criminal Justice and Political Science, Sigma Phi Alpha Sorority, Traditions Chairperson, Social Cahirperson and Vice President, Inter-Fratority Council Representative, page 160. KALLICK, DEBORAH A. Chemistry, Hillel Vice President 78-79, Jewish United Fund at U1CC Co-Chairperson 78-79, page 160. KALUPSKI, DEBORAH J. Physical Education, UICC Swim Team, page 156. KAMINSKI, KEN MFA Art, president of C.S. Productions; a student organization, page 183. KAMIS, DAVID PAUL BA Psychology, juggling, karate, page 187. KANAI, JEWEL M. Chemistry, James Scholar, American Chemical James Scholar, American Chemical Society, Phi Kappa Phi, page 160. KANE, SUSAN L. Accounting, Accounting Club, page 146. KANE, THOMAS J. B. Arch. Architecture, page 172. KARAHALIOS, HELEN B. Art and Architecture, page 187. KARCZ, ELIZABETH H. BA Psychology, page 187. KARGUL, NADINE M. Graphic Design, page 144. KARKOWSKI, ANDREW J. BS Information, Illinois State Scholar, Co¬ op Program, IEEE, Sae, page 180. KARNEZIS, ANASTASIOS J. BA Bio¬ engineering, swimming, chess, page 180. KARSAKOS, ATHANANSIOS Mathematics, Pre-medical and Dental Society, page 160. KASHANI, ABDOLLH MS. Bio- Engineering,, page 183. KASHANI, PARVIZ BS Electronics, page 180. KASIULIS, RUTA B BA Psychology, Dance, music, swimming, page 187. KATAMAY, STEVEN M. Engineering, Solar Energy Society President, page 152. KATRAKIS, HELEN Marketing, Marketing Club, Hellenic Club, page 146. KAZAS, CHRIS Mathematics, Hellenic Club, page 160. KAZEMI, SAEED BS Structural Engineering, page 180. KAZMIERCZAK, MICHAEL J. Thermo- Mechanical Engineering, page 152. KEYS, BEATRICE Communications, page 160. KHAN, FARID AHMAD BS Energy Engineering, I like to make trips to a different country, play cricket and tennis, page 180. KIDANU, MIEMEN BS Thermo- Mechanical Engineering, travelling, swimming, international politics, page 180. KIECA, JANE Accounting, PASA Treasurer, Accounting, Club, page 146. KIESSLING, HENRY A. Spanish, page 160 . KIM, CHANG W. BS Math and Computer Science, reading and thinking something, page 187. KIM, HAE RAN BS Psychology, page 187. KIM, OKHYUN BS Math and Computer Science, page 187. KIM, MICHUNG BA Psychology, page 187. KIM, SUNG AI Accounting, Korean Circle, Accounting Club, page 146. KING, EDWARD J. BA Marketing, Marketing Club, Marketing Club Planning Committee, page 175. KLEIN, CARY B. Communications, (Mass Media), page 160. KLEIN, PHILIP G. Biology and Geography, page 160. KLUCZEWSKI, ELIZABETH C. Criminal Justice, page 160. KNOWLES, DEBBIE D. Criminal Justice, student orientation leader, BSOC, composition tutor-EAP, intern CRCJ, page 187. KOCAL, MARY E. Math and Computer Science, page 160. KOEBER, DEBRA page 167. KOLB, SUSANNE M. BA Criminal Justice, page 187. KOLMAN, MARYELLEN BA Com. Design, page 172. KOLOMAYETS, MARTHA A. English, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Ukranian Student Association (public relations). Communications Club, page 160. KOPPEL, DAVID E. BS SDC - writing, raised money for starving Combodians via OXFAM at Circle, helped bring Howlin ' Wolf, Jim Schwall, Jim Post, Corky Siegel to campus, got writing career started here, page 187. KORYTKOWSKI, ZDZISLAW BS Mechanical Analysis and Design, page 180. KORZENIEWSKI, TIMOTHY A. Political Science and Mathematics, Phi Eta Sigma, page 161. KOSIK, JOHN F. Accounting, Accounting Club, page 146. KOSOL, JESDA Architecture, page 144. KOTSOGIANNIS, NIKKI BS Quantitative Methods, page 175. KOUPER, VENUS page 167. KOWAL, JOSEPH Chemistry, page 161. KOWALSKYJ, OLEH Psychology, James Scholar, Ukranian Students Association, Phi Eta Sigma Honor SOciety, page 161. KOZERSKI, CHERYL BS Accounting, Accounting Club junior and senior years, page 175. KRAEMER, LARRY W. BS Computer and Information Systems, page 180. KRISTOLAITIS, AL P. Criminal Justice, police work, motorcycling, shooting, but please-no grammar, page 187. KROFL, CAROL A. BA Design, page 172. KROMA, JEFFREY J. BS Mathematics, Vice President of Chicaho Cycling Club, Phi Eta Sigma, James Scholar, page 187. KRUGER, CAROL A. BA French, James Scholar, 1981 Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges, graduation with honors, page 187. KRUPKA, KAMILLE K. BA Education, Dean ' s List 7 times. Treasurer of Chi Delta Phi, Newman, enjoy playing piano, page 178. KULAGA, JOHN W. BS Mathematics and Computer Systems, page 187. KULYS, MARGARITA T. Criminal Justice, page 161. KUPFER, BARRY M. Electrical Engineering, page 152. KWIATKOWSKI, BILL J. BS Engineering, skiing, swimming, tennis, travel, pages 152 and 180. KWON, OHBIN Engineering, page 152. LAI, CHEE-HUNG A. Finance, AMA, typing instructor, page 146. LaMARRE, MARK F. BS Engineering, AIChE, page 180. LAND, CELESTE Accounting, Yearbook Staff Writer 1980, page 146. LANG, DANIEL ARYEH Economics and Finance, Hillel Steering Committee, Students Against Terrorism, Economics Club, Finance Club, page 175. LaPLACA, ROSEMARIE MARGARET BA in Liberal Arts, Communications and Theater, BA in Liberal Arts, finishing in Mass Communications and Theater. AA Language and Liberal Arts (Southwestern College), Women ' s Union, Garden Club, Art, (Southwestern College), Drama Performance (Loyola University), Italian Club, Singing Performances (Loyoal and Southwestern) Student Government, Food Co-op, page 166. LAU, LUCY page 167. LAUN, JOHANNES CHRISTIAN BS Engineering Physics, Electronic Engineering, and Information Engineering, amateur radio operator- WB9STI, page 180. LAWLESS, CARMENCITA W. Sociology, page 161. LAWRENCE, FELICIA DENISE BS Marketing, volleyball, Dean ' s List, homemaker. Phi Beta Sigma Silhouette, page 175. LAWRENCE, MARY R. BA Design, page 172. LECHNIUK, VERA C. BA French, President of ALD Honor Society 1977- 78, Diana Sorority (TKE little sister) 1977-78, Illinois Year Abroad Program in Paris 1978-79, Senior Advisor of ALD 1979-80, Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities 1980-81, page 187. LEDWITH, STEVEN M. Thermo- Mechanical Engineering, page 152. LEE, CHUNG S. Mechanical Analysis and Design, ASME, page 152. LEE, HAE OK BS Chemistry, James Scholar Honors Program, Chem 107 tutor, American Chemical Society Affiliate, page 187. LEE, INSOO Chemistry, page 161. LEE, JIN J. BS Accounting, Accounting Club, coin collection, page 175. LEE, KIE S. Accounting, page 147. LEINWEBER, JOSEPH Accounting, page 147. GDC Food LEISS, PAUL S. BSE Mechanical Engineering, James scholar, Phi Kappa Phi, Motorola Industrial Scholar 1980, patel980. LEMOINE, CHARLES A. BA Political Science, skiing, motocross racingl in law, President of the Sigmo Phi Chapter of the Zeta Psi Fraternity, page 187. LEON, PHYLLIS. Marketing, Marketing Club, page 147. LEPINSKI, KURT S. Mechanical engineering, ROTC cadet Association. (Vice President), UICC Rifle Team Presidnet, page 152. LESHCHINSKY, ORA M.A. Architecture and Design, page 183. LEUNG, LINDA S. BS Information and Computer Systems, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Schlader Scholarship, Nicnolls Scholarship, GTE Automatic Electric Scholar, IEEE, SWE, ACM, NSPE, Hong Kong Student Association, Industrial Scholar Award, page 180. LEVIN, MARCI L. Criminal Justice and Psychology, Hillel, Skokie Car Pool (President, 1 year), page 161. LEW, KENNETH CHARLES BS Marketing, Marketing Club, business, handball, making a living, a family man, page 175. LEWIS, BRYANT M. BS Mathematics, Omega Psi Phi, EAP-Math Tutor, want to attend grad school, interested in computer programming and engineering, page 187. LEWIS, MICHAEL J. Communication Theater, Circle Players, page 161. LEWIS, OSCAR L. Electromagnetics and Electronics, Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, page 153. LEWUN, HALINA A. Slavies Linquistics, American Ukranian Student Association, page 161. LIMA, ANGELA S. Biology, page 161. Service Good Luck to All Graduates LIN, GI-YU M.A. Economics, page 183. LINICK, JEMINA C. B.Arch. Design, page 172. LINSE, MARYBETH T. BS Biology, Chemistry 107 tutor, graduation, handiwork, chiropractic school, road ralleying, page 187. LISICIC, VESNA BS Psychology, page 187. LLANETE, CYD MARIE M. History, Philipine Narra Society Secretary, page 161. LO, CHERYL S. Elementar Education, Student Education Association, page 150. LOONG, JOHN W.L. BS Engineering, page 180. LOPEZ, CHARLES J. Physical Education, Circle Veterans Club, Journal Photographer, page 156. LOVEISKY, DENISE M. BS Physical Education, sychronized swimming, corrective therapy, page 184. LOZA, EMILIO S. JR. BA Criminal Justice, L.A.R.E.S., interested in politics, page 187. LUCAS, ANDREA CHARISSE BA Sociology, top ten college women competition, tutor EAP, Social Science Club, Pre-Med Club, page 187. LUCAS, MICHELLE E. Political Science, pages 161 and 187. LUDTKE, DEBBY K. BS Electronics Engineering, page 180. LYNCH, SUSAN E. BS Management, President Management Student Association, President Student Chapter of the American Society for Personnel Administration, page 175. LYNCH, TIMOTHY WILLIAM BS Marketing, basketball intramurals, bowling, women, people, women again, page 175. LYONS, DAVID S. BS Computer Science, President of the Gay and Lesbian Illini during 79-80 school year, page 187. LUNDGREN, BARBARA A. Student Designed Curriculum, Society for Psychology Majors President, James Scholar, Calculus tutoe, Honors Council Recipient, page 161. MAXBERRY, SANDRA WYNELLE BFA Photography, A.A.S. - Commercial Art, future goal - fashion photography, page 172. MACIAS, ALICIA Accounting, Alpha Lambda Epsilon proctor, Photography Club, page 147. MADHANI, NOORUDDIN B. BS Accounting, page 175. MAFFIOLA, JOSEPH BS Engineering, Zeta Psi Fraternity, Freshmen Weekend Co-Chairperson, Student Senator, page 180. MAGIERA, PAULA M. BA History, sports, page 188. (312) 243-6415 (312) 733-9826 TAYLOR - MAY STANDARD EXPERT CAR CARE Pat Nonnie DiPaolo MAHMOOD, SHAUKAT Math and Computer Science, page 161. MALKUSAK, DEBOARAH A. Psychology, volunteer tutor, page 161. MALLORY, BERNADINE M. BS Criminal Justice, Student Union, modern dance, EAP, Assistant to advisors, photography, page 188. MALONEY, BRENDA S. Accounting, page 147. MANARY, SCOTT D. BS Marketing, Dean ' s List, Marketing Club, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Kappa Sigma, page 175. MANFREDINI, THOMAS F. Accounting, Accounting Club, page 147. MANOLIS, KATHERINE H. Criminal Justice, page 162. MANOS, ANTHONY G. History and Political Science, Zeta Psi, ROTC Cadet First Lieutenant, Greek Club, page 162. MANUEL, MARIE PAZ S. BS Mathematics and Computer Science, page 188. MARC, CHARLES BS Quantitative Methods, page 175. MAROS, KATHERINE BS Psychology, page 188. MARSHALL, LINDA D. BA Psychology, Vice President Psi Chi, 1128 W. Taylor Street Chicago, II. 60607 Music Chairman Zeta Tau Alpha, swimming intramurals, GRUMRLS staff, page 188. MARTINEZ, GUILLERMO JR. BS Mechanical Engineering, Mechanical Analysis and Design, Society of Hispanic Engineers Treasurer and Secretary, Association of Minority Engineers, page 180. MATSON, JOEL F. Psychology, page 162. MATTHIES, CHARLES R. BS Quantitative Methods, Dean ' s List, Intramural sports, graduated with departmental distinction, page 175. MASANEK, DENISE K. BS Math and Computer Science, James Scholar, Phi Kappa Phi, Honor ' s Day recognition, Illinois State Scholar, page 188. MASSAC, ANTHONY P. BA Political Science, Dean ' s List Spring Quarter 1980, President of the Rising Suns, page 188. MAYKA, LARRY Information Systems Engineering, James Scholar, page 153. McCLURE, KATHLEEN J. Sociology and Psychology, page 162. McCOY, BOBBIE History, page 162. McCOY, KAREN F. Criminal Justice and Management, theatre, choir, page 188. McDERMOTT, PHLIP J. BS Accounting, 1980 recipient of the Laventhol and Horwath Accounting Scholarship, page 175. McDonald, Robert l. Criminal Justice, page 162. McGREEVY, GERALDINE K. BA French, Student Government, page 188. McHUGH, JAMES F. Metallurgy, Phi Eta Sigma Honor Society, Organization of Student Senators, Cross Country and Track Team Captain, page 153. McKINNEY, GREGORY Quantitative Methods, page 147. MEEKS, CONNIE V. Political Science, page 162. MEHZUN, DANIEL BS Structural Engineering, photography, traveling, sports, page 180. MEISSNER, BABRIELLE L. German, Phi- Eta Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Junior year Study Abroad in Baden, Austria, page 162. MELENDEZ, WALTER Psychology, page 162. MENICH, BARRY J. BS Information Engineering, page 180. MEZYDLO, SUSAN M. Accounting, Ph Kappa Phi, Accounting Club, page 147. MIAN, ZUAUDDIN Finance, page 147. MICHALIK, JOHN G. Engineering, Newman Center, page 153. MIGON, ROBERT CHARLES BS Management, Newman Community Coordinator Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Circle Student Service Aware 1980, page 175. MIJARES, GERALD R. Bioengineering, page 153. MIKOLAJCZAK, DAVID J. Biology, Skiing Illini, page 162. MILLER, CYNTHIA A. Psychology, Black Student Association, Dean ' s List, pages 163 and 188. MITCHEL, STEVEN E. History, page 163. MITCHELL, MICHAEL E. Biology and Psychology, Student Government, Student Senate, Sentate Budget Committee, Gymnastics (twice All- American), page 163. MOHAMMADZAD, ABDOLRASOOL Engineering, page 180. MONASTERIO, MIGUEL Psychology, Volleyball Club, page 163. MONASTERIO, RAFAEL Psychology, Phi Eta Sigma Honor Society, Women ' s Volleyball Club, page 163. MOODY, WILLIAM R. BS Management, page 176. MOORE, HOLLIS Engineering, page 153. COME TO Grandma DeLeo’s I Kitchen 1119 W. Taylor St. Open 6 Days a Week Monday-Friday 6 A.M. to 10 P.M. Saturday - 6 A.M. to 5 P.M. Breakfast 6 A.M. to 11 A.M. In a Hurry! Call In Your Order, We Will Have It Waiting For You. 226-1025 Have A Nice Day. 208 MORRIS, PAMELA L. BA Communications, acting, dance, modeling, staff member WUIC 88.1 FM, page 188. MORRIS, TERRANCE N. Communications and Mass Media, Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity, Convocation Committee 1979, page 163 MOY, LILY M. BS Quantitative Methods, page 176. MROCK, THOMAS PAUL Marketing, Marketing Club Planning Committee, page 176. MROZEK, IRENE TERESA BS Accounting, Dean ' s List, play tennis, swimming, foreign languages, traveling, page 176. MULCAHY, KEVIN P. Marketing, Marketing Club, page 147. MULLENIX, STEVE B. History, page 163. MULLINS, ADELE M. History, hiking, dancing, photography, interior decorating, cooking, page 188. MURAD, NIDAL G. BS Structural and Materials Engineering, page 180. NAGIN, TONY JR. Accounting, Chi Delta Phi, page 147. NAM, DANIEL Criminalistics, page 163. NAZARIAN, CAREY A. BS Mechanical Analysis and Design, ASME, page 180. NAZARIANS, RAZMIK BS Computer Engineering, Music, photography, Armenian Club, school rock band, pages 153 and 180. NEELADANUVONG, OHULADA Accounting, page 147. NELSON, GERSHAM A. M.A. African History, music, politics, religion, photography, soccer, page 183. NERAD, RITA A. Elementary Education, page 150. NESBARY, GWENDOLYN A. BA Chemistry, page 188. NEWBERGER, JEREMY J. BS Thermo- Mechanical Engineering, Hillel Steering Committee - Vice President and President, Engineering Honor Society, CCB Space Allocations Committee, SAFC, Activities Honor Society, page 181. NEWSOME, LARRY E. Design, page 144. NG, KITTY MUI-YEE BA Art and Design, drawing, singing, Chinese musical instrument, dancing, James Scholar 1981, page 172. NICKER, ALAN SCOTT Accounting, Sigma Alpha Mu - Vice President and Secretary, page 147. NICKL, THOMAS A. BS Marketing, Dean ' s List, Skiing Illini Officer, Sailing Club, Accounting Club, enjoy sports, pabe 176. KIMCZUK, BETTY JANE BA Psychology, page 188. NISHIMOTO, STUART, R. Marketing, page 147. NNORKYA, VICKY Sociology, Official of Nigerian Student Government, Official of African Student Government, page 163. NOBLE, PEGGY W. Psychology, page 163. NOEL, RILCK G. BS Engineering, racquetball, French literature of the XVII, XVIII, XIX centuries, creation of AEH (Association Des Etudiants Haiti), page 181. NOOTENS, MICHAEL Thermo- Mechanical Engineering, Skiing Illini, Solar Energy Society, page 153. NWACHUKWU, NEKA BS Accounting, Accounting Club, Student Advisory Board, music, swimming, all kinds of sporting activities, page 176. NYBORG, KEITH BRIAN Sociology, Dean ' s List 5 consecutive quarters, page 188. OBIDI, HALIM WALTER BS Marketing and Finance, photography, sports, politics, page 176. OBINNA, NTAMERE EUGENE Biology, page 163. O ' CONWELL, MARGARET J. BA Sociology, page 188. O ' CONNOR, ROBERT ANTHONY BS Finance, Efficient Frontier Finance Club, Accounting Club, 69th Infantry Association Scholarship, page 176. ODEH, NIDAL S. BS Bioengineering, ping-pong, karate, women, education, It is a great feeling to be a person with an engineering degree, page 181. O ' DONNELL, PATRICK G. English, Friends of the Blood Bank, Pre- Med Pre-Dental Society, Chicago Illini Sports Editor, page 163. OFOEGBU, FREDDIE O. LAS Economics, table tennis, soccer, page 163. OGBUAGU, CHRISTIAN C. BS Communication Engineering, page 181. OKABUONYE, EDWIN O. BS Engineering, Circle Center Award 1979, UICC lawn tennis team 1977 78, IEEE Officer, Organization of Nigerian Students secretary, page 181. OKAFOR, CHRISTOPHER N. Computer Engineering, Academic Committee Association of Minority Engineers, page 153. OKEEFE, JAMES J. JR. BS Electronic Engineering, I took only 8 years, page 181. OKEKE, MOSES Mechanical Engineering, page 153. OKORO, PAUK page 167. OKOYE, CHARLES IKENNA BS Information Engineering, Circle Center Board, President of Nigerian Students Organization, music, lawn tennis, page 181. OKOYE, GODREY O. Communications Engineering, page 153. OLESKY, VERONICA J. Accounting, Accounting Club, page 147. OLES, ANDREW W. Accounting, Beta Gamma Sigma, Edmund J. James Scholar, Accounting Club, page 147. ONAYEMI, ADEKUNLE B. Architecture, page 154. ONUOHA, DAVID C. Information Engineering, page 153. OPELT, DEBORAH L. Biology, page 163. ORONSAYE, JULIUS AVBIERE Biology, swimming, soccer, page 163. ORSI, PIERO Political Science, page 163. OSHODI-GLOVER, OLAWALE S. BS Fluid (Areospace) Engineering, page 181. OSTRUSZKA, RONALD J. Criminal Justice, page 163. OWENS, YOLANDA Psychology, Freshmen Weekend, page 188. OZGEN, MEHMET SAMI BS Engineering, racquetball, skin diving, page 181. PACHECO, MARIA M. Spanish, page 163. PALELLO, PATRICIA A. Accounting, page 147. PANICO, ANN M. BS Biological Sciences, Alpha Lambda Delta, National Honor Society, Phi Eta Sigma National Honor Society, page 188. PANZICA, DEBRA A. BS Psychology, volunteer work, enjoy working with kids, music, dance, swimming, graduating from college, page 188. PAPPAS, VIVIAN E. Mass Communications, Tau Kappa Epsilon Little Sister, Aquianas Swim Team, WUIC Radio Station, page 164. PARADISO, RON V. Finance, page 147. TINA’S 1076 W. TAYLOR ST. FELS.: 421 -9X75 — 421 -9 X35 Open 7 Days a Week (NEAR CIRCLE CAMPUS Luncheon Menu — HOMEMADE SOUP AND CHILI DAILY SPECIALES EVERY DAY PITCHERS OF BEER v. Sandwiches A " Jwt’ t PARIZA, CAROL A. Sociology, page 188. PARKER, WOJIC, MRS. CAROL M. Physical Education, IAHPER, AAHPER, page 156. PARKER, TERRACE MARIA BA Communications Design, racquetball, tennis, photography, page 172. PASTUSZYN, DOROTHY H. Management and Marketing, Management Association, Marketing Association, Dean ' s List, page 148. PASZKO, HEIDI M. BS Accounting, James Scholar, Beta Gamma Sigma, Accounting, Club, page 176. PATTERSON, YVETTE Accounting, Accounting Club, page 148. PAVLOU, TASOS T. BS Biology, athletics, soccer, volleyball, medicine or dentistry, stamp and coin collecting, page 188. PAVONE, GERALD Special Education, page 150. PELC, DOREEN LISA BS Accounting, Dean ' s List, Accounting Club Vice President, Beta Gamma Sigma, page 176. PELLEGRINI, ROBERT D. Engineering, Solar Energy Society, page 153. PENA, PATRICIA S. BAS Criminal Justice, modern dance, nickname - PASTY LIBRA, page 188. PENALOZA, ANTONIO L. BS Electronic Engineering, IEEE, Campus Crusades for Christ, Solar Energy Society, Society of Physics Students, James Scholar Candidate, page 181. PERAICA, ANTHONY J. Political Science, Slavis Honor Society, page 164. PERDOMO, MAYRA M. BA Spanish, page 188. PEREZ, ANTONIO R. Spanish, page 158. PEREZ, EVELYN, R. Education, page 150. PEREZ, JULIANA MARTHA Psychology and Spanish, page 164. PERILLO, ANN V. Sociology, Dean ' s List, page 164. PERLMAN, ERAN Architecture, Hillel at the Circle, Jewish Student Organization, page 144. PERLOW, JORDAN H. Biological Sciences, page 164. OLSAUSKAS-PERLOW, MARIJA A. Biology, Students Concerned About Nuclear Safety, Pre-Dental Society, page 164. PERNIC, CHRISTA E. BS Accounting, page 176. PESTANO, ANTOLIN JR. BA Political Science and Latin American Studies, Internal Relations Club Vice President, page 188. PETERS, KENNETH R. JR. BAS Math and Computer Science, James Scholar, page 188. PETERSON, PAMELA E. Psychology, programmer in campus computer shop, page 164. PETRACCO, DEBRA A Biology, page 164 . PETRACCO, PATRICIA A. Biology and Psychology, page 164. PETRICHENKO, NICK JR. Thermo- Mechanical Engineering, Solar Energy Society, President Professional Engineering Societies Council, page 153. PETROVAS, PETER Biology, Greek Club, page 164. PFEIFFER, DAVID L. BS Accounting, page 176. PHILBIN, MAUREEN ANN BS Management, page 176. PIATEK, DAVID G. Accounting, page 148. PICKETT, CAROL A. BA Psychology, page 189. PINEDA, JOSEPHINE G. BS Accounting, page 176. PIRAINO, GINA M. Bachelor of Social Work, page 192. PITTER, MICHAEL CLAUDE BS Chemical Engineering, AICHE, AME, page 181. PLANERO, MARIO Design, page 144. PLANT, ARLENE JOYCE Master of Social Work, women and depression, painting, ceramics, page 192. PLUSKOTA, THOMAS W. Finance, page 148. POCIASK, STAN Accounting, page 148. PODZAMSKY, DIANE M. Management, page 148. POE, VANESSA J. Accounting, Accounting Club, Dean ' s List, Yoga, fencing, tennis, page 148. POPOVICI, LUMINITA N. BS Biology and Psychology, church activities, music, literature, sports, foreign languages, page 189. PORCH, LINDA A. Physical Education, Women ' s Swim Team, page 156. PORKUS, RITA A. Criminal Justice, page 164. POST, INA J. Elementary Education, page 150. POTESHMAN, GARY Management, President of Hillel 77-79, SAFC Chairperson 79-80, Skokie Car Poole, Student Government 78-79, page 148. POTTLE, THOMAS A BS Finance and Economics, Finance Club, page 176. POWELL, GREGORY Criminal Justice, CCJO President, page 164. 210 POWERS, DONNA L. Marketing, Yearbook 1980 Staff-Seniors Editor, index; Dean ' s List, Marketing Club, page 148. POZNANSKI, PHILLIP J. BS Systems Analysis, page 181. PROCENTO, GEORGE M. Biological Sciences, JamesScholar, Phi Kappa Phi Circle Center Producations Committee, CIAO, page 164. PRUCHNIUK, RICHARD MICHAEL Communication Design, page 172. PRUETT, ANNETTE C. Psychology, page 164. PRZYDIAL, GRACE G. Math and Computer Science, page 164. PULIDO, BARBARA Secondary Education - English, Gamma Gamma Gamma, Inter-Fratority Council, Freshman Weekend Committee, Circle Student Service Awards, page 150. PYZIK, AUDREY ELLEN BS Mathematics, page 189. QUIX, MARCIA E. BS Accounting, Building Use Committee-UICC Union, Alpha Lambda Epsilon-Accounting Club, page 176. RADATZ, DENISE L. BS Biology, page 189. RAGLAND,. ELAINE BA Criminal Justice and Sociology, swimming, dancing, music, page 189. RAMIREZ, JUAN A. Political Science, ROTC Company Commander, page 164. RAMIREZ, MARIE LANE Criminal Justice, page 164. RAMOS, ANITA M. BS Management, page 176. RAO, SANDHYA D. Pre-Dentistry, ISA, Science Fiction Society, page 164. RAY, VALENCIA M. BS Biology, Phi Eta Sigma Honor Society, Edmund James Scholar, Honors Day recognition 1979, 1980, page 189. RAZMA, KRISTINA G. Psychology, page 164. REEISDANAEL, NASRIN page 167. REINOSO, LUIS E. Design, page 144. REUS, SUSAN J. Accounting, President Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Lambda Epsilon, James Scholar, page 148. REYNOLDS, MAUREEN A. Psychology, page 164. REZANIAN, FARZIN page 167. RHEE, SAND J. Engineering, page 153. RICE, DEBORAH E. English, page 164. RICHARDSON, FELICIA DALE BS Biology, page 189. RICHIE, PHILLIP J. BS Criminal Justice, Feets Fly Psi Fraternity, B.S.O.C., UICC Recreation Department staff member, page 189. RINCON, MARIO F. BS Biology, page 189. RINEHART-OVANDO, SAMUEL D. Spanish, swimming, wrestling, volleyball, page 165. RINCHIUSO, ROSEMARY Sociolyg, page 164. ROBERTSON, DIAN S. Criminal Justice, page 164. ROBLES, PHILLIP I. BA Applied Psychology, Phi Eta Sigma Honor Society, Tai Chi Chuan, meditation, Biology Club, Freshman James Scholar, page 189. RODRIGUES, LUZ E. BS Math and Computer Science, page 189. ROGERS, JUDY ELLEN BS BA Biology and Chemistry, Concert Band, Student affiliates of the American Chemical Society, page 189. ROGLE, Elizabeth J. Biology, page 165. ROJAS, LOURDES M. Biology, page 165. ROPER, WILLIAM M. Marketing, page 176. ROSEN, SY H. BS Biology, Hillel, health sciences and biological research, graduated with A.B.S. in biology, page 189. ROSENBERG, MATTHEW W. Biology, James Scholar, Phi Eta Sigma, 11 Dean ' s Lists, Skiing Illini, Sigma Alpha Mu, page 165. ROSENE, DEBORAH R. Marketing, page 176. ROSS, LANITA A. Management, page 165. ROSSMAN, PAUL A. Accounting, Accounting Club, page 148. ROSSOW, NORA A. BS Biology, page 189. ROTH, HELENE A. Biological Engineering, Sigma Alpha Mu-President of Little Sisters, page 153. ROTHMAN, MARK A. Accounting, Publicity Chairman for Alpha Lambda Epsilon, page 148. RUBINOW, SUSAN Italian, Hillel, page 165. RUEDA, EDUARDO BS Biology, plan to study medicine and go on to private practice, page 189. RYZAK, ISIDORE PAUL BA Political Science, yachting, own and operate hotels and apartment buildings, page 189. Manuel DeAlba Bill Low Tom Gross Cory Glaberson Tina Reed Pat O ' Donnell (Full Circle) (Photo Editor) (Editor) (Managing Editor) (News Editor) (Sports Editor) Carolyn Schierhorn Marcia Chaimowitz Robin Bauman (News Editor) (Groupie) (Features Editor) The Chicago Illini. Our staff makes us a bargain at twice the price. 211 1116 W. Taylor Street Chicago, Illinois 60607 GRANDADY ' S WE ARE 1 JOEY AIRDO The Grandady Of Sub Sandwiches SADA, LUIS ARTURO BA Psychology, group worker, pre-adolescent counselor, page 189. SAJIC, DRAGICA DIANA Math and Computer Science, Alpha Lambda Delta, page 165. SAND, MRS. LISA BOLOTIN Finance, page 148. SALEHIAN-SABET, AHMAD BA Architecture, boating, camping, karate, page 172. SALZMAN, FREDERIC A. Fluids and Energy Engineering, music, golf, cars, page 181. SANCHEZ, ARTU-O BS Marketing, Confederation of Latin American Students Vice President, basketball, CSSA Award, page 176. SANDERS, LINDA JEAN BS Political Science, page 189. SANTILLAN, JOSE L. Accounting , Accounting Club, the Legion, page 149. SANTOS, MRS. NYDIA Communications Design, page 144. SANTUCCI, JOHN A. BS Math and Computer Science, Phi Eta Sigma Honor 733-9773 Society, 7 Dean ' s lists, page 189. SANZONE, TONIA T. BS Nursing, Sociology degree, page 189. SAVICKAS, MICHAEL A. Political Science, Student Government Secretary 80-81, page 189. SCHAFFNER, NANCY Psychology, page 165. SHANE, MONA A. BA Communications and Theater, Mass Media, page 189. SCHEURER, JILL A. History and Political Science, page 165. SCHNEIDER, EARL MARSHALL Biology, Sigma Alpha Mu Fraternity, Student Government, Golf Team, Ski Club, Hillel, Human Reproduction Club, page 189. SCHNITZER, MICHAEL A. Accounting, Accounting Club, pages 149 and 176. SCHRANZ, MARIJO BS Chemistry, page 189. SCHULLER, EDDIE Electrical Engineering, Sigma Alpha Mu Vice Presidnet, Hillel Steering Committee, page 153. SCHULTZ, CAROL W. BS Accounting, Accounting C lub, backgammon, traveling, horseback riding, Dean ' s List - Junior Colleges, page 176. SCHULTZ, TED H. Political Science, assignments, classes, water polo, swimming, outdoor sports, cooking, talking, and making it, page 189. SCHWARTZ, ELAINE Biology, page 165. SCHWARTZMAN, JESSE Mechanical Engineering, Hillel, page 154. SEAWOOD, CECILIA A. Psychology, page 165. SEDGHIDEHNOVEE, BAHADOR BS Electronics and Electromagnetics, sports, politics, music, art - painting, page 181. SELETOS, GEORGE T. BS Accounting, Dean ' s List 4 quarters, Accounting Club, page 176. SELIGMAN, BELLA MARIA BA Political Science, page 190. SEMMLER, JAMES ROY Criminal Justice, Chi Delta Phi, Intramurals, page 165. SEO, WON B. Accounting, Accounting Club, Korean Circle, page 149. SEPEHRAEEN, KAMAL Accounting, page 176. SETTLER, SUSAN H. Accounting, Beta Gamma Sigma, Accounting Club Vice President, Assembly Operations, page 149. SEYF-TOLOOI, MEHDI Bioengineering, page 154. SHABIB, AHMED MUSTAFA BA Criminal Justice, page 190. SHAH, SATISH R. BS Chemical Engineering, AIChE, reading science and political magazines, table tennis, swimming, page 181. SCHAHEEN, ADIB A. BS Applied Mechanics, page 181. SHAKOURSEFATSADIGHI, KAMRAN Cehmical Engineering, American Institute of Chemical Engineers, page 154. SHAPIRO, JEFFREY STEWART Psychology and History, President, Vice President, and Treasurer of Mesora Collegiates, youth advisor for Chadash synagogue, republican precinct captain, Hillel Steering Committee, Student Planning Committee of Hillel, disc jockey at WUIC radio station, page 190. SHATTAN, RIVKA BS Math and Computer Science, page 190. SHINNICK, DONNA J. Physical Education, Alpha Lambda Delta Honor . {ouR DISCOUNTS XeigxborXdob STORE. 733-752 OX Society, page 156. SHODEINDE, JAMES A. Economics, Nigerian Student Union, page 149. SHULMAN, WILLIAM L. BA Judaic Studies, Sigma Alpha Mu Fraternity, page 190. SIERRA, HIPOLITO Special Education, page 150. SIKI, AUGUSTUS SUAH BS Criminal Justice, page 190. SILVERMAN, JODI A. BS Accounting, Sigma Alpha Mu Little Sister, Hillel, Accounting Club, Dean ' s List, page 176. SIMMONS, JAMES L. Criminal Justice and Psychology, page 165. SIMONIAN, ARA page 167. SIMPSON, PHYLLIS A. BS Marketing, 1981 Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges, page 177. SINTOV, MOISETTE C. Criminal Justice, page 165. SIRAGUSA, RHONDA B. Psychology, Alpha Lambda Delta, James Scholar, page 166. SKELLY, ROBERT CHARLES BA Political Science, Dean ' s List, the John Paul II Student Center, page 190. SKIBA, ANTHONY D. BS Computer and Information Systems, Solar Energy Society, personal computers, page 181. SLESUR, JAMES T. BS Accounting, Accounting Club, page 177. SMITH, BRIAN JAMES Criminal Justice, Law Club, track, Football, Bible studies, page 190. SMITH, DENNIS page 167. SMITH, MITCHELL J. BS Fluid and Energy Engineering, sports, drafting, page 181. SMITH, REGINA ANN BA Pre-Law, received awards in writing poetry and short stories, Love sports period, aim to be a tax attorney and writer, page 190. SMITH, WILLIAM A. BA History, basketball, law, Afro-American history. Red Cross Delegate, I.M.I., page 190. SNOBECK, MORIANNE Accounting, page 149. SNOPECK, DONNA M. Accounting, page 149. SOLIS, MAIRA C. Accounting, page 177. SONDHI, SATISH K. BA BS Psychology and Biology, page 190. SONI, RAJ KUMAR M.S. Chemical Engineering, American Institute of Chemical Engineers, racquetball, page 183. SOP AT A, ARLENE J. BA Accounting, Accounting Club, page 177. SOPCAK, SHARON ANNE Communications, page 190. SOPRANI, JEFFREY L. Management, Varsity Golf Team, page 149. SOSNIWSKI, NANCY A. BA Communications and Theater, UICC Concert Choir, Circle Theater Productions, page 190. SOUSA, JOSE ANTONIO SOARES BS Mechanical Engineering, President and former Treasurer Solar Energy Society, ASME, PESC, page 181. SPACCAFERRO, SALVATORE ROSARIO BA Criminal Justice, Cl AO, page 190. STAES, ANDREW T. Management, page 149. STAHL, DOUGLAS C. BS Electronics and Electromagnetics, guitar, sailing, camping, page 181. STATHOPULOS, JAMES J. BS Finance, softball, weight training, skiing, real estate, page 177. STAZAK, SUSAN M. BS Physics and Mathematics, James Scholar Co- chairman, Society of Physics Studnets, page 190. STEINDLER, HARRY A. Accounting, page 149. STEWART, CYNTHIA ADELE Marketing, Circle Marketing Club, page 149. STEWART, FAY E. BA Elementary Education, Dean ' s List, music composition and performance - vocal and instrumental, page 178. STIER, SCOTT B. BS Accounting, Accounting Club, Skiing, photography, golf, page 177. STILES, LEON N. BA Psychology, President NAACP college chapter. Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, Chicago Urban League, page 190. STOKES, DEBRA LYNN BS Political Science, tennis, handball, biking, skating, and dancing, page 190. SUMAIT, FLONI M. Biological Science and Psychology, Philippine Narra Society, Asian Student Organization, Chicago Illini writer and photographer, Yearbook 1980 writer, page 166. SUOPYS, ALGIS P. Thermo-Mechanical Engineering, ASME, James Scholar, page 154. SWEIS, SAIB J. BS Structural Engineering, ping pong, education, page 181. SWIDERSKI, MARTY F. B. B. Arch. Architecture, design of a school playyard, photography, teacher of piano and violin, music performance, page 173. SWOPE, RAYMOND L. Social Work, page 156. SYKES, FREDIA Accounting, Accounting Club, Sigma Gamma Rho Treasurer, page 149. SYKES, LETITA BA History, page 190. SYMIAKOS, MARIA BS Finance, Effecient Frontier Finance Club, Commercial Banking, management, page 177. SZYDLOWSKI, JILL BS Management, Management Student Association, ASPA - American Society for Personnel Association, page 177. SZYMAREK, PATRICIA MARIE BA Marketing, Beta Gamma Sigma, page 177 SHOP FAMOUS F OR ALL YOUR PARTY NEEDS! hSmous LIQUOR STORES 1429 TAYLOR STREET PHONE 421-2862 GHAFFARI-TABRIZI, MOHAMMAD BS Structure! and Materials Engineering, playing tennis, page 181. TAPIA, RUPERTO SEGURA BA Philosophy, page 190. TAQU1, HEIDI L. Accounting, Accounting Club, page 149. TARJAN, JANET WALKER Mathematics, page 166. TAUB, ERIC R. BS Accounting, Accounting Club officer, Beta Gamma Sigma, Dean ' s List, page 177. TAYLOR, CRYSTAL LYNN BS Marketing, American Marketing Club, biking, dancing, skating, cooking, page 177. TCHEUREKJIAN, NORAIR BS Structural Engineering, sports, page 181. TELLA, RAVINDRA N. Thermo- Mechanical Engineering, stamp collecting, tennis, ASME, Solar Club University of Illinois (Chicago), page 181. TETA, DONNA M. BA Psychology and Criminal Justice, Newman VP 77-79, Freshman Weekend, 77-80, Chi Delta Phi, 78-80; President 80-81, page 190. THOMA, KATHLEEN A. BA Anthropology, Circle ' s All University Chorus, Circle ' s Anthropological Association Secretary-Treasurer, page 190. THOMAS, ARTHUR R. BA History, page 190. THOMAS, DEBRA A. BS Accounting, 1074 WEST TAYLOR ST. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 60607 Please Call Your Order In: Complete Carry Out Service (312) 421-3784 OPEN: Monday thru Friday HAM to 8:30 Saturdays 3:00 PM to 8:30 PM Sundays Holidays Closed Accounting Club, National Association of Black Accountants, EAP, page 177. THOMAS, DEBRA POKORNOWSKI BA History, Dean ' s List, page 190. THOMAS, JOHN R. Criminal Justice, juvenile courts volunteer, page 166. THOMAS, STEPHANIE A. Accounting, Accounting Club, Circle Marketing Club, page 149. THOMPSEN, THOMAS B. BS Management, Management Student Association, Rifle Team, Drill Team, Society of American Military Engineers (SAME), page 177. THURMOND, SHELBYRNE D. BA Psychology, tennis, volleyball, psycho¬ pathology, developmental effects on infants, page 190. TILL MAN, DARLENE E. Education, page 150. TIU, FREDEL1TO B. Biology, Phi Theta Kappa, Student Orientation Committee, Freshman Weekend Committee, Philippine Narra Society, OSA Tutoring Service, Dean ' s List, Newman, page 166. TOMKO, ROBERT T. BS Biology, Chemistry 107 tutor, partying, road ralleying, bowling, astronomy, graduation, physics tutor, page 190. TONG, WILLIAM K. BS Geology, page 191. TOWB, LEILA BA Judaic Studies, Hillel Steering Committee, AMI Treasurer, page 191. TOY, ANDREW F. Communications Design, page 173. TREVINO, MAGDALENA Physical Education, page 156. TROMPETER, TIMOTHY J. B. Arch. Design, page 173. TRUAX, BYRON E. BS Geology, EAP Tutor, page 191. TSIKRGTSIS, JOESPH G. BS Accounting, Alpha Lambda Epsilon, page 177. TUTTLE, ROSANNE C. Accounting, page 149. UKAWUBA, CHUKWUEMEKA A.C. BS Electronics, page 181. UMEH, NATHANIEL CHIKE BS Engineering, swimming, tennis, soccer, like meeting people from other parts of the world, page 182. UMUNNA, SAMUEL CHUCKWUNEDUM BS Communications Engineering, Campus Crusader for Christ President 1977-78, College Service Award 1977, 78, Who ' Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges 1978-79, page 182. UMUNNA, VENITA CH1NWE BS Biological Sciences, page 191. UPCHURCH, STEVE BS Marketing, Circle Marketing Club, page 177. UZOR, MADUORA CHUKS BS Chemical Engineering, Organization of Nigerian Students Financial Secretary, page 182. VALENCIA, CHRISTOPHER L. BS Biology, Student Government Steering Committee 78-79, U.P. Alpha Sigma Fraternity, Chicago lllini News rep. Philippine Narra Society president 79- 80, SASG, Circle Center Service Award 79-80, page 191. VASILIADIS, SANDRA B. Arch. Design and History of Art and Architecture, Alpha Lambda Delta, Greek Club, Tony Spawn, Versailles Program, page 173. VASTL1K, WAYNE J. BS Accounting, Accounting Club, Outdoor Sports, page 177. VAUGHAN, JOYCE A. Marketing, Yearbook 1980 Activities Editor, Dean ' s List, Marketing Club, pa ge 149. VAZQUEZ, JORGE A. BA Mass Media Communications, 3 dimensional visual arts, metals, plastics, glass, etc., film, photography, and cars, page 191. VELEZ, LUIS LAS Economics, Tau Alpha Rho, Yearbook 1980 photographer, Sailing lllini, Inetr- fratority Council, bowling, page 166. VELJOVICH, PETER Psychology, page 166. VELLA, MRS. MARCIA L. Education, page 150. VICKERS, RONALD Finance, page 149. VILORIA, ROBERTO SACE BS Mechanical Engineering, tennis, bowling, swimming, scholarship from high school attended, page 182. VLAHOS, STELLA Marketing and Frinance, Greek Club, Marketing Club, page 149. VLAHOS, SUSAN G. Accounting and Marketing, Accounting Club, Hellenic Club, Marketing Club, page 149. WALCQYNSKI, URSULA D. BA Communications and Theater, page 191. WALLACE, SHEILA R. BA Criminal Justice, yoga, karate, child development, laboratory technician by profession, page 191. WALLACH, CLIFFORD H. BS Mathematics, chess, page 191. WARE, ERNESTA F. BS Management, fashion designing, photography, skiing, interior decorating, craft-making, page 177. WASILEWSKI, MARK Biology, page 166. WASZAK, MICHAEL L. BS Biology, page 191. WATSON, MAXICENE BA Black Studies, sewing, tennis, swimming, weight lifting, BSOC, designing, page 191. WEILAND, ELLEN H.D. Bachelor of Social Work, interested in skiing, biking, living, and having fun, “Hurrah, I made it " , page 192. WE1NZIERL, MARY K. BS Accounting, UICC Newman Community, Accounting Club, page 177. WEYMOUTH, RITA M. Accounting, Accounting Club proctor and publicity committee, page 149. WHITE, DALE ELLIOT BA Political Science, Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Tai Chi Club, page 191. WHITESIDE, CATHY M. Social Work, BSW Treasurer, BSA, page 156. WHITING, FLORICE A. BA Communication, dancing, modelling, page 191. WIAFE-ABABIO, NANA B. Finance and Marketing, Ghana Community Association, Mason, page 149. WIENCEK, VIRGINIA G. Bioengineering, page 154. WIESINGER, MAJA BA Criminal Justice, Red Cross W.S.I., IL. REG. E.M.T., Girl Scout volunteer, police explorers, canoeing, Sigma Phi Alpha Sorority, page 191. WILBURN, DIANE RENEE English, Chorus, Madrigals, page 166. WILLIAMS, ELLA M. Bachelor of Social Work, page 192. WILLIAMS, KENNETH V. BS Mathematics and Computer Science, pages 166 and 191. WILLIAMS, MARY Sociology, page 166. WILLIAMS, ROSE E. BS Management, Management Student Association Treasurer, page 177. WILSON, CAROLYN L. Political Science, page 166. WILSON, GRACINE BS Math and Computer Science, page 191. WILSON, MICHELLE ANN B. Arch. Technology, preservation and Chicago ' s history, ecology, solar energy, biographies, swimming, sewing, reading, racquetball, page 173. WINTERHOFF, DALE ROBERT Thermo-Mechanical Engineering, page 154. WITCZAK, PHYLLIS K. Comprehensive Art Design, page 144. WNEK, MATTHEW Mechanical Analysis, and Design, (MAD), page 154. WOLFF, RANAN C. Math and Computer Science, flutist, youth organization leader, Vice President of HTC Student Council, page 166. WOLF, SANSAN BS Biology, Edmund James Scholar, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, page 191. WORSTER, BARRY N. Electrical Engineering, page 144. WORTHINGTON, ANITA H. BA Liberal Arts and Science, page 191. WYCHOCKI, ARTHUR J. Marketing, page 149. WYNCOTT, APRIL F. Psychology, Student Memberto the University of Illinois Board of Trustees, Student Senator, Circle Center Board Recreation Committee Chairperson, Women ' s Swim Team, James Scholar, Who ' s Who Among American Universities and Colleges, page 166. YAKI, GEORGE ALAN BS Psychology, page 191. YAMIN, YAM IN Secular Engineering, page 154. YEE, BETTY BA Communications and Theater, billiards, pinball, page 191. YEE, ROSE Biology, Sigma Phi Alpha Corresponding Secretary, page 166. YESKIS, DOUGLAS J. Geology, Geology Club Treasurer, page 166. YOUNG, JEAN M. Accounting, page 149. YUDKOWSKY, DAVID S. BS Biology, Hillel, Phi Kappa Phi, Tae Kwon Doe, lifegaurd, page 191. YUEN, EDWARD S. BS Accounting, page 177. ZAHEDI-BOROUMAND, FATEMEH BS Thermo-Mechanical Engineering, page 182. ZAYAS, JORGE R. BA Communications and Theater, page 191. ZEFFREN, ANNE Biology, page 166. ZEGAR, AHMAD F. BA Chemistry, weight lifting, page 191. ZGRABLJIC, DR AGO Management, Management Student Association Secretary, page 149. ZIENCINA, MARION S. Psychology, page 191. ZIMMERMAN, MILTON L. Political Science, Student Senator, President of Young Democrats, Vice President of AMI, Steering Committee of Hillel at the Circle, page 166. ZLATICANIN, MILJA BS Quantitative Methods, Yugoslav Student Association Vice President, Student (Foreign) Association Special Activities Advisor, Accounting Club, page 177. ZOLNIERCZYK, KENNETH J. Bioengineering, intramural sports, page 154. ZUBEK, LAURA BETH BS Biology, Newman Community President and Vice President, Freshman Weekend Co- Chairperson, AHS President, Circle Center Board, SAFC, page 191. alt uv id " F ' ra. ;a U e ib y c ' It took a long time to get this Yearbook complet¬ ed and into the hands of the students, as anyone who purchased their copy as the ill-fated 1979- 1980 issue is well aware of. One of the largest problems then, as it was throughout this past year, was finding and retaining staff members, and as a result some portions of this book are, quite frankly, less than I had hoped for. But on the whole, I believe our publication to be the best that has yet been produced by any of the staffs from 1966 to 1977, when the venture has halted due to the lack of cash flow. That is not to say that we had no financial worries or difficulties. These were very real and present every day. But once begun, we were committed, having given our word to the more than twenty thousand students of our campus. Unlike the word that was spread by those who would oppose us simply because we so very much represented the institution of Circle, we never once enter¬ tained thoughts of reneging upon our promise. For what would a broken promise from the Year¬ book have been, if not an insult to the student and an affront to the pride and dignity of our University? As I have said, our financial difficulties were quite real. When planning was begun in May of 1979, there was nothing. Not one penny awaited the intiation of our venture. Yet we went ahead, spurred on by the belief that a Yearbook would mean much to a quiet, introverted campus. And the money came. Not from the school or any business associated with it, But from us, the stu¬ dents. While there were few of us who physically developed the book, it was all of us that made it. Besides the students, there are many others that deserve credit. Dr. Richard Ward, our sponsor during 1979-1980, was never given the chance to prove his good intent, because the very few who had the means to make their voices heard refused to believe him. Michael Ginsburg, who as assis¬ tant to the Dean of Student Affairs Oscar Miller provided invaluable assistance and rapid access to much needed information, was our advisor for 1980-1981 and will be so for 1981-1982. I would also like to thank Jane Rae Buckwalter, who set our interview with Governor James Thompson, which unfortunately was among the material that was irretrievably lost, although a xerox copy of his letter was still in our possession and appears in this book. Essential aid was given in 1980-1981 by John Hansen, the new Sports Information Di¬ rector, who supplied us with photos and most of the written material for the Sports section as no one volunteered for the position of sports editor. Kirker Smith of the Senate Office was a tremen¬ dous source of UICC history, as she has been with the institution since Navy Pier. It is again unfortunate that her help was lost in that final package to our publisher. Acknowledgement is very much deserved by the Office of Organiza¬ tions and Activities, especially to the November, 1979 staff of the Activities Center, to George Saf- ford for his patience and advice, and to Nancy (Tvarozek) Montenegro for her resourcefulness throughout these two years. To them and the others who played a part in our success the Year¬ book is indeed grateful. And yet there are a few who deserve special thanks. One of them is our publisher ' s rep, Jim Bull, a former english teacher turned Yearbook Sales Representative, whose dedication to his work made him truly another, much experienced member of the staff and a pleasure to work with. A very special thanks goes to Lindsey Daily of the Reservations Office, without whose cooperation and last minute miracles the senior photo ses¬ sions would not have been at all possible, as such surprises as two photographers instead of one or the studio changing the session dates presented themselves to us on the very day of the photo sessions or as little as two weeks in advance. Anyone who has tried to reserve a room at the last second knows how much of an effort she made to accomodate us. We shall always be in her debt. Liz Carpenter deserves not only special thanks, but continued support as she takes over the in¬ credible burden and responsibilities of the editor¬ ship. Lastly, I would like to pass on my personal thanks to last year ' s and this year ' s staff members who stayed with us beyond the completion of their respective responsibilities and lightened the load until the very end. In our tedious efforts towards a common goal those of us that finished this product have become very good friends. And to say thank you seems very simple and much too plain to convey the depth of my appreciation of them. To Jody Erin Oshita, whose efforts and enthusiasm for Circle were unjustly maligned and misunderstood, to Donna Powers whose hu¬ mor and wit put life into otherwise dull work, and to Kim Bagus whose dedication often kept her working until so late at night that it was dangerous for her to go home alone goes all of my gratitude, not only for their hard work, but also for the friendship that has grown between us, which this Yearbook has come to represent for me. And afterall, is that not what a Yearbook means? That within the solitude of the mass upon our campus we are each a human being and around us are others who have become our friends and whom we will always wish to remember Eli zqloe-bVi 216


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University of Illinois Chicago Circle - Circle Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1

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