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Full text of "The Illio"




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Editorial Staff 

Kim Knauer Editor-in-Chief 
Laura Roy Managing Editor 
Joyce Aspan Production Editor 
Barry J. Moline Photo Editor 

Sue Geraci Features and Entertainment Editor 

Karen Grigalauski Assistant Features and Entertainment Editor 

Keith Shapiro Sports Editor 

Susan Huber Assistant Sports Editor 

Carolyn Love News Editor 

Mary McNicholas Assistant News Editor 

Howard Steirman Groups Editor 

Debbie Kaplan Seniors Editor 

Sharon Tuckman Index Editor 

Joni Young Production Assistant 

Marcia Vorhes Production Assistant 

Business Staff 

Kenneth Cox Business Manager 



Jack Lasday Associate Business Manager 
Beth Axelrad Public Relations Director 
Kevin Green Sales Manager 
Pat Kassel Office Manager 
George Kusch Office Manager 
Robin Martin Office Manager 
Bob Trudeau Office Manager 
Tonise Paul Advertising Manager 
Ken Rubenstein Office Assistant 

University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign 
Volume 86 

Copyright 1979 by Illini Publishing Company 
Richard Sublette, Publisher-General Manager 
All rights reserved 




Introduction 4 




Lifestyles 18 






I 




Kevin Q. Harvey 

Entertainment 100 




News 



Kevin Q. Harvey 

134 




Sports 



Scott Homann 

158 



Barry J. Moline 




Seniors 222 




Groups 
Index 



Pat Hogan 

296 
420 






V 









Barry Kravitz 



It's the end of a decade. In the last 10 years, this campus has 
seen the National Guard lining Wright Street to ward off student 
protestors. It's seen young people more willing to be involved with 
the world's problems than their own. It's seen the student mood 
change to one of apathy, then evolve into what many call the "me 
generation." We are students who are more involved in ourselves, 
in solving our own problems, than tackling the world's. 

The campus remains the same. It's the atmosphere and the 
ideas that are different. We're on the verge of a new decade, and 
what we are now, at this University, will play a big part in 
determining what the future will be like. 



> ..* ' 









Barry Kravitz 




Barry J. Moline 



Introduction 5 



Scott Homann 




6 Introduction 



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We are the children of the 70s. Rem- 
nants of the activism on campus during 
our grade school days occasionally erupt 
in the form of a Wright Street closing 
protest or an ERA rally. 

Although a few examples of the lifes- 
tyles and ideologies of the more radical 
years persist, they are out of place in our 
society. 

What will happen to the class of '79? 
Their future is one of careers, marriages 
and children, but where are they now? 
They are building relationships that will 
last a lifetime; they are concentrating on 
academics. Their values are turned around 
from the liberalism that began the 70s to 
the conservatism that will end them. 



Introduction 7 



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People. We can't leave the University 
without them having influenced our lives 
in some way. The types of relationships 
vary from the most superficial to the 
most intimate. 

Interacting wuh people is probably 
one of the more vital things we will gain 
from college. In addition to learning 
about others, we learn about ourselves 
and have good times doing it. 

It's hard to tell if relationships are 
any different now than they were a 
decade ago, but we can at least say they 
are just as important. 





V . 



Introduction 9 



10 Introduction 




Learning and labor. From the day we 
first set foot on campus we begin to learn: 
socially, culturally and especially aca- 
demically. Competition at the University 
is fierce; everyone is vying for that pre- 
cious 'A.' 

But there's more to learning than just 
making the grade. The opportunity exists 
to learn just for the sake of learning. Re- 
sources here are virtually unlimited. We 
could never make use of all the facilities 
and knowledge that exist on this campus. 
The library system is one of the largest in 
the nation; we're fortunate to have easy 
access to such technology as PLATO; we 
have the chance to learn from some of the 
most prominent people in their fields. 

The fact is, though, many of us are not 
here for that beautifully ideological sake 
of learning. We came to the University to 
get a degree so we can get a good job that 
pays well. When we sign up for a course, 
many times our first question is 'When am 
I ever going to need this?' We want our 
learning to be both practical and applica- 
ble. 

For us, education is not only something 
to satisfy our intellectual needs, it is also a 
key to job security. 



Jim Clarkson 









"The Me Generation." Although we're 
sometimes criticized for it, we are now 
"Looking Out for #1." We have realized 
that in order for us to know and help the 
world, we must first know and help our- 
selves. 

Many of us who come to the University 
are on our own for the first time. At home 
we were identified by our family unit, our 
particular group of friends, or a specific 
high school class. 

Suddenly we go away to college and 
we're one in 34,000, and we see ourselves 
as individuals for the first time. We have 
to look inward and define what we want to 
be and where we can fit in with the rest of 
society. 

At this point in time we may seem self- 
ish and disinterested in the people and 
problems around us, but if we're going to 
help build a better world someday, we 
must begin by building a better self. 



Introduction 13 



Teresa Crawford 




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Looking for something more. The 
trend today seems to be moving toward 
an emphasis on religious beliefs, whether 
they are formally structured or on a more 
personal level. 

We need to believe. For some of us it 
means God, church, Bible studies and 
youth groups; for others it can mean 
knowing that life isn't always in our con- 
trol. Beliefs play a large part in our lives. 
They are the bases of dilemmas we face 
concerning moral questions like abor- 
tion, capital punishment, birth control 
and euthanasia, yet they also give us 
guidance in coping with day to day deci- 
sions. 

At the University and out in the "real 
world" we are approached on all sides by 
a multitude of ways to implement what 
we believe. Hardly a nice day goes by 
when we are not bombarded on the Quad 
by shouts of "Praise the Lord" and "Hal- 
lelujah" from Brother Jed and Brother 
Max. 

In recent years, billboards and adver- 
tisements have screamed "I Found It . . . 
You Can Too!" as Christianity took the 
"hard-sell" approach to God. The Rev. 
Sun Myung Moon and his Universalist 
church have gained a large backing both 
in terms of people and financial re- 
sources. 

We don't know which way is right or 
which is the best. It's just important that 
if we need to have faith in something, we 
realize it, and we weigh the alternatives 
until we find one that fits us. 



Teresa Crawford 




Kevin Q. Harvey 



Introduction 15 





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16 Introduction 



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ntroduction By 

Urn Knauer, Laura Roy, Joyce Aspan 




Today for tomorrow. Using the frame- 
work of the University, we, like our coun- 
terparts in the early 70s, have improved 
and matured, rendering ourselves capable 
to deal with the post-college years. 

Through the changes that we and all 
students have tried to make within the last 
10 years, both in ourselves and in society, 
we have not undermined the "college ex- 
perience." Some of the campus institu- 
tions have survived the turmoil of the dec- 
ade: the Greek system is as strong or stron- 
ger than ever; the business at local bars is 
thriving; rock V roll lives on as a primary 
form of entertainment. 

The significance of these things varies 
for each of us, but their influence, whether 
positive or negative, cannot be denied. 

The atmosphere of the University forces 
us to grow in one final way. In the end, we 
must grow away from it, graduate, and 
leave it behind to shape yet another gen- 
eration. 



reg Glatz 




aura Roy 



Introduction 17 



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and Karen Grigalauski 



, !ace like home." 
i years ago a young girl from 
r'dared that immortal sentiment, 
four decades later, Dorothy's per- 
sons are continually being redisco- 
vered. 

Ring . . Ring . . Ring. 
"Hello Mom?" 
"... Mary?" 

"Yeah, just thought I'd call to see how 
things are. " 

"But you just called the other day. " 
"Mom ... / . . . I . . ." 
"What's wrong Mary?" 
"Nothing seems to be going right. I can 't 
take it anymore. I'm coming home Fri- 
day. " 

And going home they are. By bus, train, 
car and plane, as often as they can, they're 
going home. 

And their reasons -- nothing extraordi- 
nary. Boyfriends, girlfriends, puppies and 
home cooked meals seem to be the basis 
for more students going home than ever 
before. 

"A suitcase college." That's what 
George Kelly, program director of the II- 
lini Union Travel Center, said about the 
University each weekend. "Last year we 
ran three or four buses out of Champaign 
every Friday. This year we fill up eight or 
nine with no problem, "Kelly said, shaking 
his head in disbelief. 

Unlike Northern Illinois University in 
DeKalb, another well-known "suitcase 
college" where students readily travel 
home every weekend, the University of Il- 
linois is not 45 minutes away from the 
Chicago area, the destination of most stu- 
dents. Instead, Chicago is three hours 
from Champaign - three very long hours 
on a Greyhound bus, a crowded Amtrak or 
a sardine-packed car. 

Employees at both the Amtrak Passen- 
ger Station, 116 N. Chestnut St., Cham- 
paign, and the Greyhound Bus Station, 
118 S. Walnut St., Champaign, said the 
flow of student traffic from Friday morn- 
ing through Sunday evening is incredible. 
"Holiday weekends are busier than most, 
but there seems to be a heavy flow of 
traffic beginning every weekend, about 
Thursday night. Everyone heads for Chi- 
cago," one Greyhound employee said. 

Curtis C. Roseman, associate professor 
of geography, hypothesized that students 
will always return home often during col- 
lege and more often after they have settled 



somewhere permanently. He explained it 
is not uncommon for people to leave their 
home, discover they are unsatisfied with 
their new location and eventually return to 
their origin. The professor added that re- 
turn migration patterns are closely related 
to kinship ties that existed within the home 
prior to the initial migration. 

Students will follow these same migra- 
tion patterns, Roseman said. "They find 
they don't like the new atmosphere or 
can't cope with the independent environ- 
ment and return home. I would guess that 
a greater proportion of those students go- 
ing home are freshmen still trying to hold 
on to ties at home with friends and fam 
ily." 

Sonya Salomon, associate professor of 
family resources, said students often re- 
turn home to a sense of identity, where the 
first experiences of group living and at- 
tachment occured. 

According to Salomon, students who 
are struggling with a heavy load of exams 
or projects think more about their past, a 
time when things were seemingly easier. 
She speculated that the past is always ide- 
alistic when compared to the present and 
that a person's home is often a memory 



go home. "It's a nice reward when they'n 
worn flat. 

When students were randomly polle( 
about their reasons for going home, onh 
one answer was prevalant. They paused 
smiled and replied, "To get away from ii 
all." Unfortunately though, not all stu 
dents who go home are able to forge 
about the University. 

"I go home to get away like everyom 
else, but it seems I always bring my prob 
lems home with me. I guess you can't for 
get them in two days," Lisa Zweig, a fresh 
man in political science, said. 

Although many students agreed witl 
Zweig, they admitted it's always worth 
while to go home even if their books havi 
to travel with them. 

Greyhound bus driver Robert Davi 
said he was surprised to see how man; 
students study on the bus during the ride 
"These kids are different. Those DeKall 
people I drive are a rowdy bunch alway 
talking about the parties. But these kid 
are at the books before we pull out." 

So with books in hand, most student 
leave Champaign on Fridays by Grey 
hound or Amtrak, although a good man 
form car pools to cut expenses. Out o 



Through four years of high school 
they talk about going away to college — 

but when they get here, 
they go back home as often as they can. 



attached to that past. 

Although students hesitate in admitting 
anxiety and tension resulting from aca- 
demic pressures are another reason for the 
weekend pilgrimages, Professor Ralph R. 
Swarr, director of the Psychological and 
Counseling Center, suspects that students 
do indeed go home for a break from Uni- 
versity pressures even if it is for only two 
days. 

Swarr, like Roseman, agreed that fresh- 
men travel home more than most other 
students. "It's a traumatic shock to be an 
'A' student or the valedictorian of the high 
school class and then come here and start 
out with 'Cs.' The adjustment goes be- 
yond grades though," Swarr added. "For a 
lot of students it's just not a comfortable 
environment, it's almost intimidating." 
Swarr confessed that students deserve to 



desperation a student may choose to fly t 
O'Hare International Airport in Chicag 
from Willard Airport, five miles south c 
Champaign. 

When Leslie Molnar, a sophomore i 
English, had to get home for a dentist a[ 
pointment during a train strike, she too 
advantage of the local airport, although 
cost her three times her average travel ej 
penses. 

Nothing stops them. When the train 
were on strike, they flew home. When a! 
signments have to be finished over th 
weekend, their books travel with then 
Through four years of high school the 
talk about going away to college -- bi 
when they get here, they go back home 2 
often as they can. 

Maybe that young girl from Kansas wa 
right. 



20 Lifestyles 



/ 











More bars, more beers 



By Lynn Rosstedt 

What do most University students do on 
their Friday and Saturday nights? Go to 
the bars, which offer a wide choice of at- 
mosphere, decor and entertainment. Once 
:, they drink beer — a lot of beer. Jack 
)ickson, of Hamburg Liquor Distributors, 
estimated that at least 1,200 kegs of beer 
go through the Champaign-Urbana area 
in an averge week. With approximately 
eight glasses of beer per gallon and 16 
gallons per keg, roughly 1 53,600 glasses of 
beer are consumed every week, most of 
that being drunk on weekends. This figure 
does not even include bottled beer or wine. 
Dickson also said the greatest amount of 
sales by far is in hard liquor. 

The fall semester brought an even wider 
choice of bars and atmosphere for the stu- 
dents. Perhaps the most surprising change 



was the closing of Dooley's, 608 E. Daniel, 
Champaign, a favorite among the fraterni- 
ties and sororities on campus. It reopened 
as a disco; the first on campus. Irving 
Schwartz of IDS, the architectural firm 
handling the remodeling, said, "We want- 
ed to offer the campus something new." 

New bars that have offered alternatives 
to the regular bar scene are Cochrane's, 
Coslow's, Mabel's and The Bar. 

Cochrane's, replacing Obie's, 616 S. 
Wright, Champaign, is unique with its 
many hanging plants and oakwood decor 
on four levels. Mike Meador, Cochrane's 
manager, said that one of the main objec- 
tives of the bar is to remain a nice-looking, 
well-kept place. He went on to say that 
business has been good since their opening 
last fall, with students waiting in line for as 



long as 20 minutes on Friday and Saturdi 
nights. 

Meador said, "The crowd is mixed du 
ing the weekends, but during the week 
leans more toward a quieter, independe 
element." 

In contrast to this, Coslow's manag< 
Al Babbit, said, "Our crowd in mainly 
cross-section of art people, but we do g 
everybody." 

Coslow's, located at 510 E. Joh 
Champaign and owned by the people w! 
own Treno's, occupies the old Harde< 
building. Babbit said that they are tryii 
to remain a restaurant-bar where peop 
can relax and talk. To work toward this, 
has discouraged fraternity and sorori 
parties at the bar, along with large noi 
groups in general. 




22 l.ifeslylos 







1 This has not been harmful to business, 
ontrary to what one may think. Babbit 
lid that business picks up daily, even 
ithout much advertising. 
Another bar with a subdued atmosphere 
, Mabel's, 613 E. Green, Champaign, 
lanaged by Greg Gutgsell, Mabel's 
pened upstairs next to Record Service on 
abor Day, and has enjoyed excellent 
usiness since then. 

"Mabel's offers an alternative type of 
imosphere," Gutgsell said. This is accom- 
lished by a limited capacity to prevent 
vercrowding, a large area where everyone 
ikes off his shoes and sits on pillows, and 
a assortment of house wines. The music is 
iso an alternative, with emphasis on Clas- 
cal and modern jazz. 
Weekends feature live Dixieland or easy 
>tening music. Gutgsell concluded by 
lying, "We're trying to add some class to 
impus. This is for the people who want to 
t and talk. This is not a rowdy bar." 
Another bar, not on campus but enjoy- 
ig good business nonetheless, is The Bar, 
cated in the old Chances R building in 
jwntown Champaign. Eugene Heifer, 
lanager of The Bar, said business has 
:en great. He also said The Bar was 
jminated by "Liberated Magazine" as 
le number one gay disco in the Midwest. 
"The Bar is basically a gay bar, but we'll 
:cept anyone who wants to have a good 
me, that's why we're here. Perhaps we 
in give people a chance to see what we're 
ce without any pressure," he said. Heifer 
so stressed that The Bar's speaker sys- 
m is adaptable to any group that may 
ay there, and is surpassed only by Studio 
\ in New York City. 
Bonis, Round Robin and Kam's still of- 
r the normal bar fare of beer, mixed 
inks and wine in a traditional bar atmo- 
ihere: packed on the weekends, loud juke 
>xes, and pinball machines which often 
terrupt conversation. 
Other options are Treno's, where quiet 
mosphere can be found, Deluxe and 
lurphy's with their pool tables, and T- 
ird with its multi-level Indian decor. 
With these changes and additions to the 
tablished bars around town, students 
ive an even harder time becoming bored 
ith the weekly pilgrimage to local drink- 
g establishments. They can get rowdy, or 
ellow, enjoy a classy atmosphere or 
ince to the latest disco tunes all in one 
ening. 



Left: Coslow's is a change from ihc 
rowdier bars on campus. People 
can relax and enjoy quiet conversa- 
tion in the new restaurant-bar. Be- 
low: What's your pleasure? Beer 
mixed drinks and a large selection 
of fine wines combined with good 
music make a pleasant night at Ma- 
bel's. 




Vince Star 




Opposite: Take your shoes off and 
relax. Mabel's, a new addition to 
Campustown, offers a unique at- 
mosphere where people can lounge 
on plush shag carpeting and huge 
floor pillows. Left: Weekend nights 
mean long lines and big crowds at 
Cochrane's, a new campus bar with 
four levels featuring oakwood de- 
cor, hanging plants and friendly 
hostesses. 



Alan B Rich 



Lifestyles 23 



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Why do YOU go to the bars? 



By Lester Finkle and Leslie Leeb 

They snaked their way through the bar, 
avoiding the stares of bleary-eyed drunks, 
who, eyeing skirts as they pass near their 
tables, reach out for a grab and a squeeze. 
They're huddled together like a pack of 
traveling animals, afraid to be separated 
by the wolves that surround them. Yet the 
girls really enjoy it -- that's why they 
came. 

Sunning themselves in the leers of on- 
looking young men, they bask in the atten- 
tion. And that's why the boys came - to 
give that attention. The scene is mutually 
pleasing and sociologically suitable. 

The scene is characteristic of any Cam- 
pustown or city bar that blossomed to take 
care of the extra cash flow from the pock- 
ets of University students. The bars all 
serve beer, naturally; most serve hard li- 
quor; some offer live entertainment; others 
display a large, comfy section for couples 
to get to know each other better. 

Why do people, especially young people, 
go to bars? Though there is no one abso- 
lute answer, there are a lot of little ones, 
and each bar-goer gives his own. 

"That's where the social life is," for 
Norbert Krogstad, sophomore in FAA. 
"Bars are not really the places to meet 
people, they're a place to talk and chat 
with people you already know. 

"After a week of hard work, you go to a 
bar as a change of pace, a break from 
studying. You need some kind of relief. 
You need something else besides study- 
ing," he said. 

After a long period of thought, Mark 
Pierski, senior in engineering, felt he jour- 
neyed to Campustown bars every weekend 
because he wanted "to stare at the girls, 
lose control of my senses and behavior, 
and to experience the feeling of weight- 



lessness on the way home from the bars." 
He also added that "It's better to drink on 
the weekends than watch the Illini football 
team." 

Everyone has his own distinct reason for 
going to bars, whether they drink or not. 
Lynn Janeway, freshman in commerce 
simply said "To pick up men," while Pat 
Kearney, junior in LAS said he avoided 
Campustown bars altogether. "They're 
just too loud and overcrowded." 

Sociologists admit that everyone en- 
gages in barhopping or drinking for indi- 
vidualistic reasons. Still, that doesn't stop 
them from forming theories. 

Socioloty professor David Bordua con- 
sented to give his educated guesses on the 
matter, warning first that he hasn't been in 
a bar for 30 years. With a cigarette in 
hand, he spoke. 

"Students have drunk beer . . . literally 
forever, whether that's a consequence of 
age or that they are freed from adult con- 
straints I can't say. But at a university 
where so many students are brought to- 
gether, barhopping looks a little more 
elaborate, than say, the same number of 
people gathering quietly in neighborhood 
taverns." 

Bordua refutes what Krogstad said 
about the bars being a release from a week 
of hard work. "For some groups of stu- 
dents, the Friday and Saturday night esca- 
pades are an important part of the week. 
They will tell you it's because they work so 
hard all week, but I would guess the stu- 
dents carousing Campustown bars do not 
study during the rest of the week. Those 
who do study don't stop for the weekend." 

Bordua's theories appear to be a bit 
more than educated guesses, however. 
Some students consciously agree with the 



sociological reasons cited for their drink- 
ing habits. 

"I go for the freedom I find in bars," 
said Stuart Stanton, freshman at LAS. 
"I'm right out of high school and suddenly 
I feel older than I am." 

"Some of it has to do with the fact that 
you're down here away from home, and 
you're able to drink," Bordua agreed. "All 
the things you were afraid to do publicly 
you can now do." 

Just because a student frequents the bar 
scene doesn't necessarily mean that he en- 
joys drinking or even the atmosphere. 

"I don't think that the bars are that 
much fun, but it's where the people are," 
said Mike Angelini, senior in commerce. 
"If I'm going to drink, I'd rather drink 
with a few people in my room." 

"It's the only way to meet people," add- 
ed Stanton. "People are so much friendlier 
in a bar atmosphere. In the residence halls 
the doors are closed." 

Bordua agrees that peer pressure has a 
great deal to do with bar attendance. 

"I suspect that an awful lot of people 
are really behaving drunk in bars when 
they're really not. It's part of the environ- 
ment to look happy and relaxed," he said. 
"A guy can approach a girl on the assump- 
tion that he's not really like that, it's the 
beer. A girl can get away with being too 
forward because it's the beer. The alcohol 
releases inhibitions, but the bar scene ac- 
cepts the idea that it's the alcohol which is 
responsible for the conduct, not the per- 
son. 

"Those students who go to bars, don't 
drink and order something like a Sprite, 
stick out. It's like going to the Metropoli- 
tan Opera with a Frampton album under 
your arm. The two don't fit." 



Lifestyles 25 



flOapj 

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Rush: The stage is set 




Above: A sorority active, Mary Ann Kwiatkowski, 
junior in agriculture, finds a rare moment alone dur- 
ing rush weekend. Opposite left: A big part of frater- 
nity rusli is asking and answering questions on both 
the part of rushces and house actives. Opposite top 



right: Telling jokes and sharing stories is all a part of 
rush. Erin McCarthy, sophomore in LAS, spends 
time getting to know a rushec. Opposite bottom right: 
Sorority women serenade a group of rushces during 
formal sorority rush. 



Paving paths 
for informal rush 

By Laura Roy 

The night air is thick with the sounds of 
chanting and clapping as one walks 
through the Champaign side of campus. 
As one nears "Frat Park" the chanting 
becomes louder and the clapping more dis- 
tinct. It's not some kind of ghostly ritual; 
it's Fall Fraternity Rush. 

"Bonds of Lasting Friendship," the 
theme for 1978 fall rush, attracted more 
than 300 men who, for reasons ranging 
from meeting new people to getting out of 
the residence halls, were interested in 
pledging a fraternity. "Actually, fall rush 
is just a kick-off for informal rush the rest 
of the year," explained Gary Gasper, vice 
president of membership affairs for the 
Interfraternity Council. "There really 
aren't alot of people who actually pledge 
that weekend." 

Fall rush is divided into two stages, but 
the competition is nowhere near as fierce 
as during sorority rush. Stage one begins 
Friday night when rushees pick out what 
fraternities they would like to visit in the 
half-hour sets beginning at 8:45 p.m. 

The rushees do not have a set rush group 
but are given a time to meet outside a 
particular house. They are then allowed 
into the house where they spend 30 min- 
utes talking to members of the fraternity. 
Stage one picks up again Saturday morn- 
ing and lasts until noon. 

Stage two begins Saturday afternoon. 
The rushees have the houses they would 
like to visit again chosen and matched up 
with preferences the houses have made. 
The rushees go back to their chosen houses 
and spend an hour there. 

Technically, the fraternities are sup- 
posed to have their bids turned in to IFC 
by Sunday, but actually many of them do 
not. The fraternities use fall rush to find 
men who are interested in joining and then 
invite these would-be pledges back for din- 
ner or a party. 

Spring rush is when most of the actual 
pledging occurs. Many high school seniors 
come to the University that weekend to 
look at fraternities. 

"Most guys come down knowing they 
want to pledge. It's just a question of 
which fraternity to choose," said Gasper. 
According to him, of the roughly 350 high 
school seniors who come through spring 
rush, about 200 will find houses to pledge. 
An additional 200 men from campus par- 
ticipate in spring rush, and about half of 
them end up pledging. John Lannin, rush 
chairman at Phi Kappa Theta, 1 106 S. 
Third St., Champaign, commented, "By 
far, spring rush is more successful than fall 
rush. We pick up most of our pledges 
then." 



26 Lifestyles 



Dave Boc 




The large number of fraternities on 
campus enables almost every rushee to 
pledge a house if he desires. 

In general, the Greek system at the Uni- 
versity is doing better now than it has in 
the past few years. Gasper believes, 
"There was a liberal movement away from 
the conservative fraternities in the late 60s 
and early 70s." But now, he explained, the 
Greek system is enjoying a surge of new 
interest. 

When asked about the effect of the 
movie "Animal House" on fraternities, 
Gasper laughed and said, "Put it this way, 
'Animal House' created an interest in the 
fraternity system. People will now take a 
closer look at fraternities and see that they 
do a lot of good things. . .and not just 
destroy houses." 

Worn out from smiling, 
smiling, smiling . . .! 

By Ann Maynard 

The sorority system is alive and well at 
the University of Illinois. Fully recovered 
from near-extinction in the wake of stu- 
dent anti-establishment attitudes of the 
late 60s and early 70s, the sororities on 
campus today are attracting more girls 
than ever. 

Even the annual battle of words between 
the "Independents" and the Greeks did 
not put a damper on this year's Formal 
Sorority Rush. Rush Chairman Laurel 



Hughes expressed surprise that, despite 
the fact Quad Day was rained out and 
there were no sign-up booths in the resi- 
dence halls this year, the total number of 
girls signed up for rush was 1,429, only 93 
less than last year. 

The rushees were divided into 22 groups 
and each group was assigned two counsel- 
ors. The counselors, known only on a first 
name basis to avoid house identification, 
met with their groups before and during 
rush. They provided personal attention to 
the girls, and were able to answer ques- 
tions the girls had. 

Decked out in everything from sun- 
dresses to jeans, the rushees spent two 
weekends trooping back and forth across 
campus sizing up the houses. 

Rush was divided into four stages. After 
each stage the houses narrowed their 
choices and some girls were dropped from 
house lists, while others received bids to 
return for the next session. The girls se- 
lected houses to visit from the bids they 
received. 

The first stage lasted three nights and 
involved visiting all 22 houses. Second 
stage, the girls chose eight houses from the 
bids they received, and returned to those 
the next weekend. At third stage, five 
houses were chosen by each girl from the 
bids received after second stage. Finally, 
at fourth stage, the girls narrowed their 
choices to a maximum of three houses and 
then ranked them in order of preference. 

This year, for the first time, a computer 
was used to match up the girls' and the 



houses' preferences for all but the final 
stage. Despite charges of computer foul- 
ups, Hughes said there were no serious 
errors. 

"I was really pleased with the system," 
she said. "There were things we had to 
battle, but everything worked out well in 
the end." 

The waiting began after fourth stage 
was completed. Rushees turned in their 
choices, while houses did the same. 
Hughes, and her assistant, Marcy Roit- 
man, and Panhellenic CounGirmembers 
began the 10-hour task of matching up 
those preferences. 

Naturally, some girls were disappoint- 
ed. Many rushees place great importance 
on pledging a sorority and are crushed if 
they do not receive an offer to pledge a 
house they liked. Oftentimes, the enthusi- 
asm of girls who have pledged is dam- 
pened by the dejection of their friends who 
may not have been as lucky as the pledges. 

Is it really worth going through rush? 
Hours behind in homework, tired of re- 
peating hometowns and majors, and worn 
out from smiling, smiling, smiling — more 
than one girl must have asked herself that 
question. 

One answer could be clearly seen at Bid 
Night. The actives from each house 
crowded their front porches, welcoming 
each new pledge to their sisterhood with 
cheers and hugs, the exhaustion of rush 
was replaced by sheer exuberance. The 
celebrating spread to the Campustown 
bars and lasted far into the night. 



Lifestyles 27 




Richard Scanlan 



By Edie Turovitz 

There was a mysterious bustling on the 
south end of the Quad. All eyes turned to 
the Auditorium steps, which quickly filled 
with a throng of students. 

Thirteen people in white cloaks filed 
down the middle and a photographer from 
"People" magazine readied his camera as 
a crowd formed behind him. 

Somehow you just knew Richard Scan- 
lan had to be involved. 

Scanlan, who has been teaching Classics 
at the University for 1 2 years, is known for 
his "slightly" unusual teaching methods. 
He doesn't just lecture about Greek myths 
or Roman values, he acts out the charac- 
ters he teaches about, often portraying 
several at one time. 

Sure enough, another figure soon ap- 
peared, clad in a wig, wreath, white cloak 
and orange t-shirt with a huge 'A' on the 
front. He began a stirring round of "Give 
me an T ... " 

Of course, it was none other than the 
Priest of Apollo. 

The Priest, one of Scanlan's most prized 
creations, has left the old Mt. Olympus 



«stuff to predict the outcomes of Fighting 
s Illini football games. 
| He appears in a cloud of smoke before 
| all home games to give his ever-optimistic, 
but inevitably incorrect prophecies. 

"The Priest is strong, confident, allur- 
ing, aloof but friendly ..." Scanlan said. 
"Well, of course he isn't really all these 
things. In fact, he's quite the opposite, he 
just thinks he's great." 

The Priest is by far the most popular 
Scanlan treat. Popular enough to gain the 
attention of "People" magazine, anyway. 

In mid-October, Scanlan got a call from 
the magazine, asking to interview him for 
their section on education and educators. 

"I thought they had the wrong person," 
he said. "I really thought they had made a 
mistake." 

The response is typical of Scanlan's 

modest acceptance of his fame. When 

asked about it, a shy "Why thank you, 

. thank you very much," is the usual reply. 

Not one to stand still for very long, 
Scanlan is surprisingly calm as he leans 
back in his chair to discuss his world. 

"I've never played the class straight. 
What I do is, well, it's straight for me," he 
said. 

"How do I feel when I'm up there? Oh, 
like a fool. But that's the way life goes, 
right?" he jokes. "No really, I enjoy it, 
mostly because the students have such a 
good time with it." 

One reason they have such a good time 
is because they're a part of the action. 
Even though the enrollment in his classes 
is large, Scanlan takes time to get to know 
as many students as he can personally. 
Students serve as his sounding board for 
ideas as well as his supporting cast. 

"Vestal virgins make guest appearances 
each semester when we talk about Vesta," 
he said. First, Scanlan asked his daughter 
Mary, a senior in deaf education, to volun- 
teer for the role. Soon others, including 
sororities and whole classes, joined in. 

"Everyone loves it," he said. "In fact, I 
even spotted one of the more recent virgins 
sporting a moustache and deep voice." 

Scanlan is always on the lookout for new 
ideas. The Priest was born a couple of 
years ago when he noticed the slight explo- 
sions that took place in the chemistry class 
that met before Classical Civilization 111. 

"It looked good. I figured since wc were 
talking about prophecy, why not add a 
little smoke?" 

It's all quite entertaining and informa- 



tive, but a lot of work goes into the class. 

Counting research, slide presentation 
and practice, Scanlan spends approxi- 
mately 10 hours preparing for each one- 
hour class session. 

And he isn't finished when the bell 
rings. After each class, he analyzes the 
hour, altering parts he feels didn't go well. 

But he realizes no one is perfect. Not 
even the Priest of Apollo. 

"Sometimes the Priest blows it so bad 
he has to go back to prophet training 
school, in which case his brother takes 
over," he said matter-of-factly. 

Will Scanlan's charm creation ever get 
a football score right? 

Well, as the Priest would admit if 
pressed, "you can't really predict the fu- 
ture. But you sure can play around with 
it." 




2« Lifestyles 



Rgg 





John Clark 



By Mark Hersh 

In a field of study where students and 
eachers are up to their ears in formulas, 
ohn Clark has discovered a very special 
ormula: the one for being a good instruc- 
Dr. 

That is the opinion of the students who 
ave voted Clark, an associate professor of 
iochemistry, the outstanding teacher 
ward for the past three years. 

While many people believe "biochemis- 
y" and "exciting" might seem like con- 

adictory terms, Clark does not think so 
nd this is reflected in his teaching suc- 
ess. "I have tried constantly to keep the 
itch of my offerings high," he said. "I try 
) make it exciting to even the most intelli- 
ent and brilliant student in the class, and 
et make it practical, interesting and still 
ossible for all the students in the class to 
nderstand." 

Clark's students are evidently very re- 



ceptive to his teaching methods. In addi- 
tion to earning a reputation as an excellent 
lecturer, he has built up a large clientele of 
student advisees. 

He estimates that he talks to 50 or 60 
students per year, some from other science 
curricula, in addition to the 40 biochemis- 
try majors assigned to him. He claims he is 
more proud of this fact, as a reflection 
upon himself, than of his teaching awards, 
which "somewhat reflect the large class I 
have." 

The advising is not always limited to 
academic questions. He has dealt with stu- 
dents' family problems or boyfriend and 
girlfriend problems, as well as advising 
where to go to get treatment for an eye 
infection. 

More frequently, however, the questions 
have to do with course selection or career 
guidance. Many of Clark's students are 
pre-medicine, pre-dentistry or pre-veteri- 
nary, so he is very familiar with the intense 
competition that exists in these areas. He 
explained that he has his own way of deal- 
ing with it. "I divorce myself from that 
intensity," he said. "I know it exists but I 



do not let it affect me or how I teach. I 
think the students respond to that." 

His advice to preprofessional students is 
to maintain a good perspective of their 
situation, because "preprofessional anxi- 
eties cause some students not to act like 
themselves." His own feelings about this 
have gained him a reputation for being a 
stickler for precautionary measures, as 
well as very tough on any student who is 
accused of cheating. 

Although Clark enjoys teaching now, it 
was not his first love. The son of a chemi- 
cal engineer, he claims he always knew his 
life would involve chemistry. After grow- 
ing up in Wilmington, Del., he attended 
Cornell University, just as his parents and 
grandparents had, majoring in biochemis- 
try. Upon graduation, he went to the Cali- 
fornia Institute of Technology with the vi- 
sion of someday working for a pharmeceu- 
tical firm, or some other industry which 
could employ a biochemist. While at Cai 
Tech, he grew a liking for the life of aca- 
demics. After receiving his Ph.D., he end- 
ed up at the University of Illinois in 1958. 

Today, much of Clark's time is devoted 
to research, teaching only one class every 
other semester (this spring he taught Bio- 
chem 350). His research involves the prob- 
lem associated with protein synthesis, 
something which he calls "one of the last 
major puzzles in biology," and for this rea- 
son it is "intellectually challenging and 
fun". He also points out the practical rel- 
evance of research in this area, especially 
with respect to cancer, which he explained 
is uncontrolled protein synthesis. 

Research does not keep Clark from 
leading an active life outside the Universi- 
ty. He is a busy family man; he and his 
wife have two children, an 1 1 -year-old son 
and a 9-year-old daughter. One of his 
great pleasures is visiting the little farm 
they own outside Champaign-Urbana. Of- 
ten, he says, graduate students come along 
to "push some dirt around," have a good 
time and, when it is harvest time, feast on 
sweet corn from the farm. A true out- 
doorsman, Clark is also an avid hunter and 
hiker as well as a mountain climber, an 
activity he now shares with his son. 

Whether it be farming, mountain- 
climbing, research, advising or lecturing, 
Clark seems to approach whatever he does 
with a healthy mixture of the enthusiasm 
of a freshman and the expertise of a senior. 
It seems to be a formula that works. 



Lifestyles 29 



Beyond the Blackboard 



Fred Gottheil 



By Edie Turovitz 

Fred Gottheil is proud. 

He's proud to be a Jew. He's proud to 
; an American. And he sees no conflict 
between the two. 

Gottheil, professor of economics, has 
been a consultant to the White House on 
Middle East matters since November, 
1977. 

Prior to his selection as a consultant, 
Gottheil gave seminars about the Middle 
East at various universities. 

"You never know who's going to be in 
the audience," he said. And it just so hap- 
pened that one night the right people were 
in the audience. 

Gottheil was recommended to the 
House of Representatives Subcommittee 
on International Relations as someone 
with expertise who could testify on the 
question of Israeli settlements on the West 
Bank. 

"At the same time, someone else with 
links to the White House heard me speak 
in Chicago and also recommended me." he 
said. 

"I was called to Washington in Novem- 
ber 1977 for a one-hour consultation that 
lasted four hours." 

Gottheil developed an association with 
presidential aides Bob Lipschitz and Ham- 
ilton Jordan, as well as the National Secu- 
rity Adviser Zbigniew Brzezinski. 

But somehow, the whole thing seemed a 
bit unbelievable. 



"Jordan came up to me and said, 'Fred, 
call me Ham.' I was having coffee and 
Danish with the United Nations Security 
Council, and was meeting with Brzezinski. 
I said to myself, 'Is this for real?'" 

Gottheil just seems to have a flair for 
being in the right place at the right time. 

"The next day, I flew to Israel to present 
a paper," he said with a reminiscent smile. 
"That was the day Sadat was there. When 
I returned home, there was a huge pile of 
messages on my desk. One was from the 
White House. Jordan wanted to see me." 

"Then," he said, "I figured it was for 
real." 

Gottheil adamantly denies that his reli- 
gion had anything to do with his selection, 
or with his performance. 

"Religion is not relevant to my consult- 
ing," he said. "When I offer testimony, I 
come not as a Jew, but as an expert. I'm 
there because I am a professor of econom- 
ics, and I know the area." 

He sees no distinction between being a 
Jew and being an American. "I don't know 
why it's even made an issue. That dichot- 
omy exists only in the minds of scared 
people," he said. 

To Gottheil, too many people are 
scared. Too many Jews are scared. 

"Many Jews think that if the President 
did something that would be good for Isra- 
el, but bad for the United States, they'd be 
in trouble," he said. 

"It's a widespread idea, but there's a 
minority who don't agree and I am one of 
them." 

"Anything the President does will be 
good for some people and bad for others. 
Why do the Jews get scared?" 



His conviction is so deep, that his hand 
begin to wave and his eyes begin to fire 

"Jews are afraid of being themselves, 
he said. "Hell, they bring with them 
history that explains it. But they'd bette 
wake up," he warned. "We have to figh 
aiiti-semitism, not hide. You've got to sa 
'hey buddy, there's something wrong wit! 
you, not me.' " 

But even in the heat of his anger, a: 
optimism shows through. 

"I am optimistic," he said almost crypti 
cally. "Being at this University, I see . 
growth in the pride and identity of Jewis 
young people." 

Gottheil greatly credits the 1967 wa 
with a surge in Jewish pride. 

"That changed the conception of Jev 
as a cheap, scared people trying to bu 
their way out. It showed the valor of tr 
Jew. It had a positive impact on the wa\ 
non-Jews react to Jews," he said. 

"Since then I've noticed less peopl 
changing their names and their noses," h 
said. "I see movie stars on TV claim the 
Jewish heritage with pride. It's refreshinj 
very refreshing." 

Fred Gottheil doesn't pretend to be 
saint. He's not a fool who thinks toleranc 
and compassion can change the world. 

"But it doesn't mean people who believ 
in these qualities should change their b< 
havior," he said. "You may not change th 
world, but you can affect a lot of peopl 
favorably, and that's a helluva nice way t 
spend the little time we have here." 

"Even though you can't change th 
world, you can't let the world chang 
you," he said. "And that's it." 




)■ 1 1 Spungen 



Kenneth W. Perry 



By Sandy Bower 

Accounting professor Kenneth W. Per- 
ry is a teacher in every sense of the word. 
No matter whether he is discussing the 
intricacies of accounting or carrying on an 
everyday conversation, Perry wants every- 
thing he says to be crystal clear to the 
listener. 

"Are you with me?" he repeatedly asked 
throughout the interview. "Are you with 
me on this?" 

Perry's habits have been reinforced 
throughout his 36-year teaching career, 29 
of which have been here at the University. 
Recently, his primary teaching area has 
been that of preparing students for the 
Uniform CPA Examination. As prepara- 
tion, Perry teaches advanced accounting 
377 and 378. One can literally say he 



wrote the book on the subject as he is in 
author of the text used for these classes 

Apparently, he is doing his job well. Hi 
students liken him to a god. They say th 
course is great and they say he is th 
course. 

On two of the recent bi-annual examina 
tions, 10 of his students won medals o 
certificates of honorable mention, includ 
ing first and second place on both exami 
nations. In the last 10 years of nationa 
competition, Perry's students have beei 
first six times and second four times. 

Perry received a bachelor's degree fror 
Eastern Kentucky University, a master' 
degree from Ohio University and a doctor 
ate from the University of Illinois. He i 
also a certified public accountant. 

Although the 59-ycar-old professc 
could be a practicing CPA, he prefers t 
teach. "I don't have anything against mi 
ey. It's just that I enjoy young people and 
like to see them do well." 

Adorning an entire wall in his orderl 



M) Lifestyles 








ather sparse office are many plaques indi- 
ating the numerous awards Perry has re- 
eived. He was selected as Eastern Ken- 
ucky University's Outstanding Alumnus 
f 1969. In 1972, he was the first recipient 
f the Excellence in Teaching Award giv- 
n by the Alumni Association of the Col- 
:ge of Commerce and Business Adminis- 
ration of the University of Illinois. In 
974, Perry received the American Ac- 
ounting Association's Outstanding Edu- 
ator Award. He is also the 1977 Beta 
>amma Sigma distinguished scholar. 

One unofficial award of which he is 
uite proud was given to him when he was 
visiting professor at predominantly black 
lorida A&M University. When teaching 
lere in 1971, the students voted to make 
im an honorary "soul brother." 

In addition to his teaching, Perry has 
uthored or co-authored seven books and 
as had numerous articles published in 
rofessional journals. 



Natalia Belting 



By Teri Sakol 

Natalia Belting's philosophy is "a wom- 
an's work is never done ... or recognized, 
or paid for, or honored, or commended." 

Belting, a history professor, is out to 
make her way in this world, in spite of the 
fact she is a woman. 

Belting, a University of Illinois alumna, 
received her bachelor's degree in journal- 
ism in 1936, when very few schools gave 
such degrees. She then went on to receive 
both her master's and her doctorate in his- 
tory from Illinois. 

Belting began teaching American histo- 
ry at the University in 1943. When she 
wasn't teaching, she went to the library 
and read its unusual collection of myths on 
constellations. 

It was from these myths that Belting 
began her second career of writing. "I al- 
ways had trouble finding plots, and with 
history, they were already there," Belting 
said. 

Most of Belting's 24 books are chil- 
dren's history books, though she insists 
they are not for children. "I write them for 
myself, not for children," she said. 

Her first book, inspired by the myth 
collections, is entitled "The Moon is a 
Crystal Ball." The book, like most of her 
other works, is still in print today. 

Many of Belting's books are written in 
free verse or poetry, and are creatively 
illustrated. Several of the books, which are 
used by schools throughout the country, 
have been nominated for the top children's 
books awards. 

"The Whirlwind is a Ghost Dancing" 



was nominated for both the Newberry 
Award, for best writing, and the Caldecott 
Award, for best illustrations. Very few 
books are nominated for both of these high 
awards. "Calendar Moon" was a runner- 
up for the Caldecott Award. 

Even though she has never won. Belting 
says the nominations themselves are quite 
an honor, and "they tickle me to no end." 

Much of Belting's work has been used 
by Harper and Row, publishers of chil- 
dren's education texts. According to 
Harper and Row, Belting's work "shows 
the universality of the impulse to wonder 
and explain." They add, "she allows us to 
see stars in new ways." 

Teachers in grammar schools must 
agree with Harper and Row, because 80 to 
95 percent of Belting's books are bought 
and used by school libraries. 

Her books, in print for an average of 12 
years, have always been in the top ratings. 
It seems that while Belting writes the 
books for herself, the teachers and the stu- 
dents must like them, too. 

Belting, an expert on Illinois history, 
also takes time to speak to fourth graders 
in local schools. She claims the history 
texts are really poor, and explains the stu- 
dents are "curious about everything." 

Belting's endeavors don't stop there. 
She also writes a column of Illinois and 
regional history for the Champaign-Ur- 
bana "News Gazette." The column ap- 
pears every Sunday, and helps her "keep 
her hand in writing." 

While she is glad children are learning 
about history from her work, she admits 
that it's not the main reason she writes. "If 
I wasn't interested, I just wouldn't write," 
she said. "I'm no story-teller; I'm a teach- 
er, after all." 



Lifest' 



31 




9 



niMinniwfl 



■ „■ . 





r/l 



I 



The new kids in town 



By Leslie Molnar 

Champaign County. 

Endless cornfields. Flat, uninspiring 
landscape. 

To a student at the University of Illi- 
nois, Champaign-Urbana may appear this 
way. To Gina Louise Crockford, Frances 
Clapp, and Hans Felbick, foreign ex- 
change students visiting Champaign 
County, it's a wonderful atmosphere and a 
different and sometimes exciting exper- 
ience. 

This semester 1,421 citizens from over 
70 foreign countries are enrolled as stu- 
dents at the University, while others are 
participating in work exchange programs. 
The majority of these students come from 
the Far East, and a majority are graduate 
students in engineering, physics, math, 
computer science and chemistry. How do 
they cope with life in Champaign-Urbana? 

A unique work exchange program 
called The International Association of 
Students in Economics and Business Man- 
agement, is a student-run organization 
which gives practical experience in a cho- 
sen Field of study outside the student's 
home country. The program is run on a 
reciprocal basis. An American student can 
be sent abroad for every student AIESEC 
places in a job here. The average length of 
an internship is anywhere from two to 18 
months. 

Hans Felbick, graduate student in Busi- 



ness Administration from Cologne, Ger- 
many, has taken time out from his studies 
at home to participate in a two-month in- 
ternship at Robeson's Department Store. 
125 W. Church St., Champaign. With his 
degree in Business, Felbick went through 
the Robeson's training program which in- 
volved all of the various deDartmenrs and 
work on special projects. He said, "My in- 
ternship helped provide a link between my 
university education and actual experience 
in business." 

Felbick experienced some difficulty ad- 
justing to life in Champaign. He had no 
language problems because of his fluency 
in English, but he found many aspects of 
the social life different. He also noted a 
more competitive attitude in people in the 
United States. 

The AIESEC program was started in 
1948 by students from seven European na- 
tions who wanted to improve international 
relations. From these humble beginnings 
AIESEC has developed into an organiza- 
tion spanning 55 countries and 400 college 
campuses, with 67 chapters in the United 
States alone. 

AIESEC was responsible for issuing a 
visa to Felbick, and arranging housing, 
and social and cultural activities for him. 
The only qualification for participation is 
that the student have an interest in a busi- 
ness-related position. 




posite: Like many students from foreign countries, 
s woman maintains the traditional form of dress., 
izens from over 70 foreign countries are enrolled 
Jthe University. 



Above: Two students stop to chat in the Foreign 
Language Building. Although a majority of the for- 
eign students on campus are graduate students in 
engineering, physics, math and computer science, 
many study an array of other foreign languages. 



After Felbick finishes his studies he 
plans to continue working with AIESEC 
on an international level. He said he want- 
ed to continue to help others with the pro- 
gram since it helped him. Besides that, he 
found his stay in the United States very 
interesting. 

Gina Crockford of Tenby-Dyfed, Wales 
and Frances Clapp of Bristol, England are 
also exchange students. Both girls, juniors 
in education, are studying at the Universi- 
ty for a semester as part of a standard 
exchange offer at the Bath College of 
Higher Education. Students from this col- 
lege come to the University for the fall 
semester and Illinois students study in 
Bristol during the spring semester. 

Gina and Frances found many differ- 
ences in the organization of schools. First 
of all, the girls do not take exams at the 
end of each semester. Instead, their 
courses are cumulative with exams given 
at the end of the second, third, and fourth 
years. 

Also, they don't receive an outline for a 
particular course. Gina stressed, "the work 
is more individualized. You are given a list 
of thirty books or so and you are expected 
to research them on your own." Frances 
added, "The whole school year is struc- 
tured differently. There are three terms. 
The first is from September through early 
December, the second from January 
ihrough March, and the third from May 
through the second week in July." 

Also noted were the vast differences in 
school size. At Bath College the enroll- 
ment is 500 students with approximately 
50 of these students being male. This is in 
great contrast to the University with its 
enrollment of nearly 34,000. 

"Students here work harder and in a 
different way," Frances said. "They are 
more competitive here than at home." 
Gina added, "The relationship with teach- 
ers is better in England. At home we are 
always on a first name basis with all our 
teachers and we frequently see each other 
socially." 

Frances and Gina are living in Babcock 
Hall in the Pennsylvania Avenue Resi- 
dence Halls complex while attending the 
University. In England, the girls live in 
single rooms. Each floor has its own sepa- 
rate kitchen. There is also a cafeteria and 
the girls said that the food at the P.A.R. 
cafeteria compared equally with tood ai 
Bath College. 

Although Frances and Gina were a little 
homesick, they thought their experience 
was very worthwhile. One other important 
difference noted by Frances is that 
"American bars just can't compete with 
the English pubs. At home we have a set 
lunch break and we all go to the pub, even 
our teachers. It's all very friendly and 
much more relaxed than it is here." Gina 
commented, "I have really enjoyed myself. 
After all, it doesn't matter what country 
you are in because friendship is always 
able to bridge the gap between nations." 



Lifestyles 33 




Ange Vitacco 



34 Lifestyles 




Vacations in Vogue 



By Lester Finkle 



in 80-day, around-the-world cruise on 
Queen Elizabeth 2, touching the ports 
xotic Rio de Janeiro, Far Eastern Sin- 
iore and Yokohama, controversial 
>e Town, British-controlled Hong 
-ig, ever popular New York and 20 oth- 
;ities. Travel in a beautiful two-room 
e with cocktail bar, veranda, two baths, 
wer and toilet. It only costs $170,000. 
: or $40.50, pack yourself on an over- 
tit Amtrak train to Chicago. 
Jot surprisingly, more students have 
iled themselves of the Amtrak special 
Chicago than the exclusive suite on the 
h. These are the highs and lows of va- 
lon plans for the itchy-footed Universi- 
tudent, the young man or woman who 
ided around Christmas break, spring 
ak or summer vacation that it's time to 
i something new. 

Tie most popular American travel des- 
(itions are Colorado, Florida and Cali- 
jiia, and students generally get there by 
ikage tour, bus tour, plane or car. 
inety percent of travel in the United 
lies is by car," said Al Broom, agent at 
Id-America Travel Center in Campus- 
n. 

Despite rumors that Florida is losing 
;und as a tourist attraction, Broom 
imed that Daytona and Fort Lauder- 
e are as busy as ever, if not busier, 
lung people continue to take over those 
rns during the March spring vacation 
tiod. "Students can't go to Florida in the 
iter and be sure that it will be warm 
r>ugh to go swimming. In the early 
ring, they can," he said. 
Colorado, too, will always have its share 
butdoor ski enthusiasts, but as a vaca- 



tion haven, it does poorly, generally at- 
tracting only those who ski or like the cold, 
Broom said. 

Today, though, instead of the glorious 
two weeks in the Catskills or Atlantic City 
that our fathers anticipated so glisteny- 
eyed, the vacation gold mines are in Ja- 
mica and Europe, exploding with more 
business than agents can handle. 

The Illini Union Travel Center, directed 
by George Kelly, ran two tours to Jamaica 
this year and both were packed. Broom 
said that Mid-America filled its Jamaican 
opening for Christmas in October. 

The most popular way to travel to Ja- 
maica is on one-stop tours, Broom said. 
The traveler makes arrangements that will 
take care of the plane fare and hotel costs 
in whatever city is desired, and from there 
he's on his own. The old-styled way of 
taking tightly organized nine-day, eight- 
country bus tours, where the tourists got 
up at 6 a.m. and died by 1 1 p.m. is on its 
way out. 

"There are very few people who want a 
fully escorted tour with everything 
planned for them," Broom said. "It does 
have its advantages — you get to see the 
most in the shortest time possible and 
there is no time wasted because of the 
organization, but the majority want to 
take their own time." 

"Even a cruise allows some freedom," 
Broom continued. "Sure, you're on the 
boat and the atmosphere is organized, but 
you get three meals a day and the activities 
on board are rather diverse." 

Broom, who has been to most of the 
places he sends his clients, was calm as he 
rattled off the amounts vacations can cost, 



and the amounts Mid-America takes in. 

A seven-night cruise from New Orleans, 
visiting most of the Caribbean element, 
costs in the neighborhood of $350-$400, 
with hotels, tips, food and intracontinental 
traveling expenses adding to the bill. 

A handy book, "The Harvard Student 
Guide: Let's Go Europe," ($4.95) printed 
annually, gives a thumbnail guide to all of 
Europe and some Asian countries, includ- 
ing the average cost of hotels, the best 
places to look for "in" food and brief cul- 
tural highlights any traveler should know 
before stepping out of the United States. 

Of course, for the Euporean-bound stu- 
dent, an absolute must is a Eurail pass and 
an International Student Identification 
Card, both of which can usually be gotten 
through campus travel agencies and stu- 
dent travel services. The Eurail pass pro- 
vides discount train rates on the Conti- 
nent, and the student ID proves to anyone 
anywhere that you are a student and enti- 
tled to special student privileges and travel 
bargains. More than one million of these 
little cards are issued each year. 

Of course, for those students who can't 
afford the adventurous slopes of the Swiss 
Alps, the mystery and intrigue of the 
Greek Isles or the glamour of the French 
Riviera, there's always the beauty of the 
United States. How can one go to Europe 
without First seeing the Golden Gate 
Bridge, the Rocky Mountains, Sears 
Tower, the Statue of Liberty and Morrow 
Plots? And you thought you had to go 
abroad for excitement? 






Lifestyles 35 



44 



Slip Slidin' Away 



» 



Photographs by Karen 
Grigalauski 




36 Lifestyles 



/ 



•• 




Lifestyles 37 



SS^Es!* 



By Sue Geraci 

Photos courtesy of "Illio' 



1950-1959 



The 50s produced the most popular 
talked-about generation of youths this 
country has ever seen. They were creative 
and fresh, untarnished by the pains of de- 
pression and wars of earlier decades. 

Life for them was crew-cuts and pony 
tails, velvet skirts and leather jackets, pen- 
ny loafers, saddle shoes and bobby socks. 
It was cherry cokes, going steady and the 
bunny hop. It was James Dean, Elvis, Ste- 
venson and IKE. 

The next few pages depict the students 
on this campus during a period of time 
that fit in between the suffering of the 40s 
and the tragedy of the 60s. 

College students of the 50s, a period of 
"Happy Days." 







* 1 




Images of the past 




Mi Lifestyles 



Opposite bottom: Study breaks in the 50s resemble those of the 70s with, 
one minor exception -- preference of coke and bananas over beer and 
pretzels. Bottom: Bicycle racing has become an annual spring event since 
the early 50s when Delta Upsilon sponsored the first race. Left: Pullover 
sweaters and long tweed skirts may still be fashionable, but bobby socks 
and saddle shoes are remnants of the past. Below: They could have danced 
all night to the crooning of Frank Sinatra in the 50s, but today college 
students boogie to the beat of Donna Summers. 




Lifestyles 39 




Right: The elegance of 50's attire has been replaced 
by an informal lifestyle calling for pre-washed jeans 
and T-shirts. Opposite bottom: The Chief and cheer- 
leaders aroused the lllini sports fans of the 50s in 
much the same way as in the 70s. Above: Pep rallies 
and parades were all a part of college fun, as were 
swallowing gold fish, panty raids and hula hoops. 
Opposite left: There may have been many changes in 
the last 20 years, but one thing has remained the 
same, the popularity of happy hour and a tall, cold 
beer. Opposite right: The Judson family has repre- 
sented the University with unending talent on the 
basketball court. Today, Rob Judson, guard, has tak- 
en over where Paul Judson, his uncle, left off. Paul 
Judson, guard and most valuable player on the 1954- 
55 varsity basketball team, was named athelete of the 
year and described as having "the quickest pair of 
hands in the conference," by coach Harry Combes, 
when Judson was selected as the team captain. 








40 Lifestyles 




Lifestyles 41 



mMM^W&m 



■•-•.•:<■;■ 



California and Sunset Boule- 
vard. Chicago and Michigan Ave- 
nue. New York and Fifth Avenue. 
Champaign-Urbana and Greer 
Street. 

Although Campustown may 
lack the splendor of Saks Fifth 
Avenue and I. Magnin and the 
culinary grardiose of Maxim's 
and / lects the needs 

asid : 

boutiques, 
iety of fine 
is the heart 







-••*. 





ountiful 
locks 

Through the years, 
Green Street shops 
have become Campus towns 
"magnificent mile. " 



Lifestyles 43 



,:•■:■'■'■ 



m& 



er 28, 1978 



4\ to& ^fcoamte 




44 l.ifcsixlcs 




Lifestyles 45 



Food For Thought: 

You Are 
What You Eat 



seen a long week -- two exams, one 

3er and 300 pages of reading. But Fri- 
day night is here at last. It's time to get 
together with friends for relaxed conversa- 
tion and good brew. 

If you subscribe to the nutritional phi- 
losophy of Jake Woolfson, owner of 
Woolfson Natural Foods, the brew would 
be something closer to camomile tea than 
the foaming brews that Bonis or Dooleys 
serve. 

"Beer robs the body of B vitamins," 
Woolfson said. "It's a lot of calories and 
very little nutrition." 

Woolfson said he recommends B vita- 
mins because they help the body fight 
stress and fatigue, two common student 
complaints. "The body response to beer is 
similar to its response to sugar. Both wash 
vitamin B out of the body; the vitamin 
most important to counteract stress. When 
you drink beer to relax, you're building up 
a vicious circle for yourself." 

More than 90 percent of University stu- 
dents don't eat right, and about 80 percent 
of those are endangering their health, 
Woolfson speculated. "What you need to 
eat depends on how active you are and 
how much pressure you put on yourself. If 
students aren't under all that much stress, 
they're not endangering themselves too 
much." 

He realizes that most students are pres- 
sured, however. "As far as student stress is 
concerned, I would suggest eliminating as 
much sugar as you possibly can." No easy 
task, Woolfson admits. "There's sugar in 
everything." 

Woolfson advocates completely elimi- 
nating soft drinks from the diet. "Soft 
drinks are just loaded with caffeine. It gets 
people addicted. If you want to sell soda 
pop, put caffeine in it." 

Although some students scoff at Woolf- 
son's insistence on good nutrition, he says 
he can tell by a person's appearance how 
well he or she eats. "Those who laugh 
about the whole thing really have the 
worst complexions. Some will come in with 
dark shadows under their eyes. From their 
eyes and their hair, you can tell just what 



By Beth Austin 
Photographs by Rick Roszko 




state their body's in." 

Often, Woolfson said, poor nutrition 
stems from the convenience of unwhole- 
some food. "Natural foods are those 
which are processed, produced, handled 
and/or sold without the addition of preser- 
vatives, artificial colors or artificial fla- 
vors. The reason for using preservatives 
and additives is to extend shelf life, extend 
storage life or change the flavor to make 
food more palatable. 

Woolfson used frozen dinners as an ex- 
ample of 'unnatural' foods. "You can pick 
up a TV dinner for something like 43 cents 
that supposedly has meat and potatoes and 
stuff like that. Now, 15 cents goes to the 
grocer and five or ten cents for profit and 
then some more to the middleman. That 
leaves maybe four or five cents of actual 
food in that 43-cent TV dinner. What can 
possibly be in there?" 

However, after hearing accounts of peo- 
ple dying from 'health' diets, some people 
think natural food diets could be as dan- 
gerous as Twinkies and Coke. 

"I guess the question is, 'If people go in 
to natural foods and really don't know 




anything, can they get fouled up?' Well, 
yes. The people who do that number in the 
hundreds every year." 

However, Woolfson compared this 
number to the millions of people each year 
who suffer from diseases caused by poor 
nutrition. 

Woolfson does not believe many stu- 
dents are in danger from an excess of natu- 
ral foods. He said students dabble in 
health and natural food, with only a few 
making a serious commitment to better 
health. In the six years since he opened his 
store, though, he says he has seen an in- 
crease of interest in health and good nutri- 
tion. 

"More people are curious and interest- 
ed. A lot of lip service is paid to health. If 
you're with health people, you do it. If 
you're not, you're still going to Baskin- 
Robbins. People are much more health- 
conscious after college. When they're 27 
or 28, they start looking at ways to be 
healthy." 



46 Lifestyles 



Bottom: Vitamins and organic products for body care are a big part of the health 
market. Below: Spices at Strawberry Fields are available in bulk containers so 
customers can purchase only the amount they want. Far left: Fresh fruits and 
vegetables top the list of health foods and products at Strawberry Fields. Left: 
Jake Woolfson, left, opened his health food store in Johnstowne Center to cater to 
the "healthier" crowd. 




Lifestyles 47 



RUN 

for your life 



All over campus, students are running 
for their lives. 

. . . and swimming, and bowling, and 
golfing and lifting weights. 

Physical fitness - the ability to perform 
well in the areas of balance, strength, pow- 
er, flexibility, endurance and agility -- can 
be anything from a passing fancy to a total 
fanaticism. 

From the weekend tennis player to the 
die-hard jock, one thing's for certain- the 
physical fitness craze is hard to ignore. 

"Physical fitness is quickly becoming a 
social norm," Tony Clements, director of 
the Intramural Physical Education 
(IMPE) building said. "If you're not in 
shape, you're just not in." 

"The interest in physical fitness is more 
than just a fad; it's contagious and ex- 
tremely addicting," Mary Ellen Shanes- 
sey, health educator, said. 

"Our culture is very youth oriented, and 
people are realizing that the way to main- 
tain youth is by staying in shape," she said. 
"Instead of grabbing for th.e gusto by 
grabbing a can of beer, people are turning 
to physical fitness." 

"It's everywhere," she said. "Take a 
look at the recent books and magazines, 
the new clubs and shops. You can see that 
a whole industry has grown up around 
physical fitness." 

But Shanessey said she thinks the profit 
motive upsets many athletes who took 
their sports seriously long before it was in 
vogue. 

Chuck Schwartz disagrees. Schwartz 
owns the Stripe 3 sporting goods shops in 
Champaign. He doesn't doubt that phys- 
ical fitness has become an industry, but he 
doesn't think it's bad, either. 

"People are taking more time and 
spending more money to make sure they 
get the best quality equipment," he said. 

Schwartz expects the interest in phys- 
ical fitness to gain even more intensity. 
"This is only the beginning," he said. 
"Physical fitness is becoming more than a 
hobby. With all the attention it's getting, 
it's becoming a specialized cult." 

"It's definitely a religion for some peo- 



By Edie Turovitz 

pie," Shanessey said. In "The Complete 
Book of Running," James F. Fixx points 
out that running, when done religiously, 
can reduce stress and offer a truly satisfy- 
ing challenge. 

He cited many runners who compare 
the euphoria they feel with a good run to a 
religious revelation. 

If it's true that running is a religion, 
then Ann Ludwig is one of its most ortho- 
dox followers. 

Ludwig, a sophomore in therapeutic re- 
creation, started running in seventh grade 
and she's barely missed a day since. 

Ludwig has been a member of the track 
team at every school she's attended since 
junior high. 

As a member of the Illini team, she 
practices from 4 to 6 p.m. every night and 
often runs in the morning, too. 

"I enjoy the mental feeling of accom- 
plishment running gives me," she said. 
"On a good day I can really feel a high. I 
get all caught up in the sunshine and I'll do 
jumps and cartwheels, and sing songs." 

Ludwig said she likes the opportunity 
running gives her to "get away and think." 
On an easy run, she can even work out 
problems. 

"On a tough one, though, I just count 
the miles 'till the finish," she said. 

As any glance around campus will 
prove, running has taken on unprecedent- 
ed popularity. 

"It's a universal thing people can do any 
time, anywhere," Shanessey said. "It dif- 
fers from other athletics in that the only 
equipment you need is a good pair of 
shoes, and you don't have to compete 
against others — the competition is basi- 
cally internal." 

Randy Lorber, senior in LAS, has found 
another form of exercise that keeps her fit 
— and on her toes. 

"I've been dancing since I was three," 
she said. "I look at it mainly as something 
that's fun — the exercise is only incidental. 
I love it because there are so many differ- 
ent forms, and it can express so many feel- 
ings. ""All exercise has different functions 
and depths.,'" Clements said. He cited a 




recent study that showed that IMPE is 
used 1.3 million times in an average year. 

"Basketball and racquetball are tne 
leading sports here, with facilities for both 
used to the maximum," he said. "A lot ol: 
people are into swimming and indoor 
track, too." 

Clements also said more people, espe- 
cially women, are increasingly using 
weight rooms and combat rooms, where 
yoga, gymnastics, and karate are prac- 
ticed. 

"In the 1977-78 year, we had 538 co-rec 
teams and 461 people signed up for indi- 
vidual sports," she said. "It's an excellent 
release from academics." 

While so many students are lobbing, 
tackling, jogging and lapping their way 
around campus, one fact remains: just be- 
cause you're doing it doesn't mean you're 
doing it right. 

"Many students live in a state of unpre- 
meditated health," Shanessey said. "They 
exercise haphazardly and fail to take their 
health into their own hands." 

Thomas K. Cureton, professor emeritus 
of physical education, said tests he's run 
indicate that the physical condition of col- 
lege students has grown worse since 1945. 

He said college students think the con- 
sequences ot poor exercise — like low red 
blood count and dangerous obesity - are 
only for adults. 

"Students don't know a lot about the 
problems," Cureton said. He blames the 
ignorance partly on the lower status he 
feels the University has accorded to phys- 



48 Lifestyles 







:al education. 

This University used to have the best 
physical education program in the nation, 
vith two years of courses required," he 
aid. 

"But to save money, the University 
nade physical education optional, think- 
ng a good optional program, supplement- 
id by a strong intramural program, would 
,)e sufficient," Cureton said. "That's just 
iot so." 

Both Cureton and Shanessey said stu- 
lents need the push and direction of in- 
fraction to get them going the right way. 
One vehicle of instruction is the Health 
\dvocate program, which began Vh. years 
igo. It is a way for students to teach other 
;tudents about all aspects of health. 

To enter the program, students must en- 
oll in Health Education 199 for two con- 
secutive semesters. 

The first semester, the students learn 
ibout first aid, and problems such as vene- 
eal disease, birth control, mental health 
ind drug abuse. 

The second semester, the students actu- 
illy plan and administer programs to stu- 
dents in and around campus, and serve as 
ion-voting members on the McKinley 
Health Center Board. 

"The program was originally residence 
aall-oriented but it's expanding now," 
Maria Cohen, a Health Advocate, said. 

"It's designed to be a measure of pre- 
ventative health, to promote a better opti- 
mum lifestyle for students, who usually go 
to their friends with a health problem. This 
way, they can confide in people who know 
something about the subject." 



Above: Arthur Rabinowitz, senior in psychology, is 
just one of the many jogging enthusiasts on the Uni- 
versity campus. During this age of physical fitness 
fanaticism, joggers can be found running through 
Campustown, down Wright Street, around the Ar- 
mory and in the country. 

One subject that many students are still 
ignorant about is eating right. It seems 
students are often more interested in what 
they do with their bodies than what they 
put inside them. 

"Nutrition just isn't a priority," Shanes- 
sey said. "Students have a tendency to not 
take it seriously. They're under all sorts of 
pressure, and something has to go, and 
often it's eating. What they don't realize is 
that they'd work better, with less stress, if 
they'd take time to eat." 

Frances Lafont, assistant professor of 
nutrition, sees "food faddism" as a prob- 
lem. "Students may be exposed to a lot of 
misconceptions and information taken out 
of context," she said. 

"So many students are always on and 
off various diets, everything from very 
high protein to extremely low carbohy- 
drates," she said. "A lot of young people 
fall victim to diets that sound magical." 

Lafont said the best diet she knows en- 
tails an open mind, moderation, and a wide 
variety of food. 

"Students can really benefit from being 
in a university setting," she said, "because 
they have the ability to seek scientific ex- 
pertise." 

It may not be easy to foresake favorite 
candy bars in favor of nutritious foods, or 
to roll out of bed for an early swim, but in 
the end, many find it's worth it. 



Father of 

physical 

fitness 

By Edie Turovitz 

Each day, Thomas Cureton runs 10-12 
miles, swims a few laps, and lifts weights. 

Not bad for a man of 77. 

His friends and colleagues call him the 
father of physical fitness, and he whole- 
heartedly agrees. 

"No one has written more on the topic 
of physical fitness than I have," he said, 
pointing to rooms full of literature in his 
Urbana home. 

A look at his track record backs him up. 
Cureton has written 50 books and over 900 
articles. His research has appeared in ev- 
erything from "Cosmopolitan" to medical 
journals. 

But Cureton hasn't just preached the 
benefits of being fit from behind a type- 
writer or in front of a blackboard. He's 
traveled on five continents, lecturing, 
demonstrating and acting as a consultant 
for fitness programs. 

Cureton, a 12 letter man from Yale 
University, trained sports stars Jesse 
Ownes and Bob Richards. 

As a member of the Olympic Commit- 
tee, he was the first to administer fitness 
tests to athletes. 

Some signs of age are there — Cure- 
ton's hands shake a bit — but his eyes still 
sparkle as he opens a case full of his med- 
als and presidential citations. 

He recently added to that collection 
with eight gold medals and one silver med- 
al that he won in the 1978 Senior Citizens 
Olympics. 

"I haven't quit yet," he said with a sly 
smile, "and I don't plan to for a long 
while." 



Lifestyles 49 




m r 






"** * 






Jv 



■«&ir 



•' . 




.* 



.v 



> J*. 



*S 






. . v 



■ 

■ . 



* 



\"9 '*■' • - 



■i 





By Edie Turovitz 

Photographs By Kevin Q. Harvey 

The last crispness of fall, the first blo- 
oms of spring. In the busy atmosphere of 
academics, students often miss discovering 
the changing seasons. 

Lake of the Woods, eight miles from 
campus near Mahomet, offers weary stu- 
dents a chance to trade in books, exams 
and tensions for sports, sight seeing and 
relaxation. 

Set on more than one square mile of 
rolling hills, Lake of the Woods is a combi- 
nation of many natural and man-made 
works of art. 



Opposite: The colorful Botanic Garden serves as a 
reminder of man's ability to preserve nature in all its 
beauty. Top: The 100-foot "Hi-Tower" houses four 
levels of historical exhibits, artifacts and a 65-foot 
observation deck. Visitors can enjoy the view to the 
music of the tower's carillion, which plays everything 
from classical music to old favorites. Left: The water- 
fall in the botanical gardens spills 1,000 gallons a 
minute to the basin below. Below: The park's man- 
made lake offers a beautiful place to just drift and 
relax. 




%mmm& 








Qucxd-diggity-dog 




52 Lifestyles 



^ 



Peter Frahm 
Jenny Kogen 




Dave Chen 



What do you do on a warm, sunny after- 
noon? You head for the Quad, of course! 
Some people bring their books and some 
bring their frisbees. Some come alone and 
some bring friends. Not all of these friends 
are people. 

Man's best friend adds much to the 
"day-in-the-park" atmosphere of the 
Quad. From old mutts to puppy pure- 
breds, from petite French poodles to giant 
German shepards, Quad dogs come in all 
shapes and sizes. Most will approach 
strangers for a friendly pat on the head or 
join someone for lunch, and usually they 
invite themselves. 

As long as there is a Quad . . . there will 
be Quad dogs. 



Lifestyles 53 



G 



raduation: Orange, reminiscent and blue 






aKXv 



By Joseph S. Klus 
Photographs by Barry Moline 

When my friends and family continually 
insisted that my years at the University of 
Illinois were numbered, I didn't give it 
much thought . . . until four years later as 
I donned a costume that would look ridic- 
ulous any other day of the year, and sat in 
the same structure where I'd previously 
bopped to the tunes of the Beach Boys. 
Then, I realized ... it was over. 

Some nebulous time referred to as my 
college career had met its end. And one 
thought ran through my mind, "Well, 
there's no class tomorrow . . . So, what the 
hell am I going to do with the rest of my 
life?" 

Even unpleasant incidents concerning 
GPAs, blind dates, and residence hall food 
became fond memories. But not as memo- 
rable as barhopping when Whitt's End 
wasn't Obie's or Cochrane's and Second 
Chance was still standing; breaking into 
the Auditorium's midnight movie to find it 
was cancelled; being late for a B.A. final 
that didn't exist the night before; or endur- 
ing pop quizzes by TAs and having parents 
visit. 

The congratulations came over the 
P. A., and the ranks of graduates dispersed. 
The memories, too, were ceremoniously 
ushered out to make room for the new. 




Above: Throughout the year, audiences enjoyed plays on the stage of the Assembly 
Hall. Here, proud parents are spectators of reality, as their children achieve the 
supreme goal of their college careers. Opposite: Robbie Finkcl, LAS, and Robin 
Bakal, Commerce, both bronze tablet scholars, study the commencement program as 
they anxiously wait for the graduation ceremony to begin. 



54 Lifestyles 




Lifestyles 55 




'.'■'■■. 




56 Lifestyles 








Barry J. Moline 



Kevin Q. Harvey 



Lifestyles 57 



Changes 



Cathy Snapp and 
Karen Grigalauski 



Freshmen on the University of Illinois 
campus have undergone at least 12 years 
of education which they believe will help 
them satisfactorily complete four years of 
college, and then help them find a good 
job. 

Poised on the threshold of their crucial 
college careers, freshmen look back on the 
crayon drawings, the ashtrays for daddy 
and the memorization of the Gettysburg 
Address. Will these really help them to 
pass Chemistry 101 or Biology 100? They 
consider the phonetics books, Dick and 
Jane readers, and the years of spelling 
tests. Can a person honestly flunk Rhetor- 
ic 101 because he never learned the cor- 
rect spelling of "lieutenant" or why people 
say "i before e, except after c?" 

Freshmen are concerned with at least 
two questions as they embark on university 
life. Were the 12 years of basic training 
enough for four years of intensive studies? 
And, ultimately, will the four years of in- 
tensive studies be adequate preparation 
for a lifetime of work? 

The elementary and secondary school 
experiences among freshmen differ. Some 
incoming freshmen went to high schools 
larger than the small towns in which other 
freshmen resided. Some high schools are 
equipped with closed-circuit television and 
others are hard-pressed to find enough 
overhead projectors. 

Freshmen may find college classes simi- 
lar to high school classes or they may fall 
behind before the first bell rings on the 
first day of class. 

Almost all of the freshmen who enter 
the University survive for at least one se- 
mester. The drop-out rate for freshmen is 
negligible the first semester and in one 
recent year was non-existent the second 
semester. 

Dr. Ralph Swarr, director of the Psy- 
chological and Counseling Center, said the 
University's admissions policy may be re- 
sponsible for the low drop-out rate. 

"If they've been admitted, they should 
be able to make it" he said. 

A student's high school ranking is one of 
many criteria used in admissions decisions. 
According to Swarr, it is "indirectly a 



with 



• 



measure of motivation." 

Swarr believes that freshmen who di 
out do so for a variety of reasons. "Mo: 
expected something different than what 
they found," he said. 

Some may be homesick, although Swan 
said this fits a small number of cases. Ot! 
ers, according to Swarr, come to the Uni 
versity to try college life and are not seri 
ous about sticking it out. 

Swarr said other freshmen may feel & 
pression, loneliness, or anxiety. "A fe 
may feel they're not qualified," he sail 
"It's not that they don't have the intelle 
tual ability." 

Swarr said freshmen who do not feel 
qualified may not be able to handle the} 
freedom of college, may not be able to 
organize correctly, or may be misplaced in 
a certain curriculum. 

He said counseling for freshmen 
problems adjusting to college life "could 
give them some perspective." He added 
hopefully, "Most people can recover." 

He advised freshmen to "allow them' 
selves a couple of years to make up their 
minds" when deciding upon a curriculum. 
Swarr said changing interests and abilities 
may dictate a curriculum change, but stu- 
dents will find this difficult if they have? 
locked themselves into one curriculu 
early. 

Whether freshmen are ready for colle 
or not, classes grind on. Most enterini 
freshmen believe college courses will 
academically tougher than high scho< 
classes, and that these courses would stun 
Albert Einstein or Plato. Many are sur 
prised. 

"School's not much different than high 
school; it's just faster," said Tony Snead, 
freshman in history. 

Four years of college may not qualify a 
graduate for a lifetime job. On-the-job 
training is the most important factor in 
many jobs. Although a position may re- 
quire a college degree, the degree does not 
guarantee that the applicant can handle 
the work. 

The ability to learn and understand new 
problems is a skill taught in college whic 
is valued by most graduates. 



Perceptions, Ideas 
and feelings change dramatically 
during a student's four years on campus. 
rhe transition from freshman to senior 
Is one of the most harrowing experiences 
a student encounters. 



One more year. One more year and then 
ivhat? A job . . . more school . . . what? 

There are resume forms to fill out, 
neetings to attend, interviews to schedule, 
:ompanies to visit, senior pictures to take. 
The list of responsibilities continues. 

Where and when does it end? 

For many of us the end is coming too 
juickly. There's no time to sit back and 
figure out what we are doing. Everything 
is just happening. It's as though we're run- 
ning the final stretch of a four-year race. 
We can see the finish line in the distance, 
but beyond that line everything is blurry. 
We can't tell if the race is worth the effort 
because we can't quite make out the re- 
ward waiting across the finish line. Yet, 
we're not alone. In every direction — ahead 
of us, behind us, to the right of us and to 
the left of us — there is someone running 
the same race. 

How do we feel about our race coming 
to an end? Great - we think. Ask any of 
us. After a while, we get tired. Sure, our 
future may not be crystal clear, but the 
time comes when we're ready to cross that 
finish line no matter how frightening it is. 
A psychology senior, Kristy Gawdzik re- 
flected, "I'm scared of what's going to 
happen, but I'm excited too. I'm looking 
forward to it. I'm tired in a way ~ I'm not 
sick of it (school), just looking for a 
change." 

Looking for a change. . .that's what 
we'll be doing as we cross the threshold to 
the real world. We entered college so that 
four years later we would receive that pre- 
cious, little piece of paper guaranteed to 
open a vast number of doors for us. Now, 
so close to having that piece of paper in 
our hands, we are anticipating and expect- 
ing changes. 

Our expectations are criticized by the 
working world day after day. In their eyes, 
we expect too much. How often have we 
heard, "Don't expect to start at the top." 
Okay . . . maybe we won't start at the top, 
but we do need a start. More and more 
potential graduates feel the weight of the 
words, There just aren't any jobs in that 
field. . .what are you going to do?' 

Who knows what they're going to do 



until they go out and try something, "Sen- 
ior year doesn't scare me, but 1 realiy don't 
know what is going to happen after I gra 
duate and that worries me," said Vivian 
Hsiong, senior in civil engineering. Then, 
she looked up smiling and shrugged her 
shoulders, "I hate school. . .1 want to get 
married. . .go to California." 

This dual personality is not uncommon 
among seniors. Sudden changes in behav- 
ior may be signs of mental instability to 
some, but this flexibility helps seniors keep 
their sanity. Who knows what we'll end up 
doing, but it's too late to let worrying 
about that get us down now. 

Instead, we get caught up in our hurry- 
up world of senior year. We take part in 
notable senior activities. Basically, we be- 
gin to stand out. 

Senior transformation is not easy. Al- 
though a few remain, most seniors flee 
residence hall life. They move away from 
campus, cook their own meals, worry 
about rent and electric bills and figure out 
ingenious ways of safely getting to and 
from campus late at night. Why? Because 
moving out as a senior just seems to be 
"the thing to do." 

Another trap seniors find themselves in 
is the necessity of buying "nice" clothes 
for interviews. For many of us, our senior 

"The only reason I came as a freshman 

was to get a degree. 

Now I realize that 

It's not the degree that's so important, 

it's the little things that count 

like paying your bills, 

trying to study 

and managing your life." 

shopping spree was probably our first 
crack at spending money on suits instead 
of pre-washed jeans. That alone can be a 
traumatic experience, not to mention be- 
ing gawked at by underclassmen the days 
we wear our outfits to classes. 

But, believe it or not, being a senior is 
not all bad. There are those of us who 
actually enjoy apartment living, enjoy oc- 
cassionally dressing up and enjoy our new- 
found knowledge that makes us stand out 
the most or be the most outstanding. 



We can remember and understand fresh- 
man views and we can also relate to how 
seniors feel. Thus, our little academic 
world begins to finally fall in place for us. 
We even begin to feel confident in giving 
the "do's and don'ts" of going through 
school. 

"The only reason I came as a freshman 
was to get degree. Now I realize that it's 
not the degree that's so important, it's the 
little things that count like paying your 
bills, trying to study and managing your 
life," said Cheryl Hanson, a senior in com- 
puter science. 

For a short time we will continue to be 
seniors, wondering if we have learned 
enough to go out into the working world, 
wondering if there even is a working world 
for us to go out into. We don't know about 
the future so we concern ourselves with 
making memories. 

Among other things, senior year is full 
of sentiment. When Gawdzik was asked 
what she would miss the most after gradu- 
ation, she simply stated, "Friends." We 
can't live, study and work day after day for 
four years with people and not make some 
close friends along the way. Suddenly we 
' see our friends striking out in different 
directions, going their own ways. It's not 
easy to sit back and watch, so we start to 
take an active part. We begin to go out 
more and hang on to all of the good times 
we possibly can. 

Although Dave Lippert, a senior in civil 
engineering, may have had many good 
times with his friends, he felt the Universi- 
ty was responsible, in part, for his best 
times. "The thing I enjoy most is getting 
through with finals ... the celebrating 
afterwards." 

"Getting through with finals" in the 
past has always meant finishing one more 
semester, bringing us closer to graduation. 
What are finals at the end of this year 
going to mean? The completion of one 
phase of life and the beginning of another? 
Can we expect one big celebration? Sure 
we can, and we're looking forward to it as 
we draw closer and closer to crossing that 
finish line. 









Lifestyles 59 



40s reborn with flair 



Will we ever be comfortable in our own 
decade? 

Fashion trends for the past few years 
have largely been a throwback to previous 
decades. In the early 70s, American Graf- 
fiti was popular movie fare and we adopt- 
ed leather and ponytails for a short while, 
reveling in the "camp" of it all. Brief re- 
miniscences of the "extravagent" 20s and 
the "turbulent" 60s have cropped up from 
time to time in the fashion scene. 

It appears as if the only period we don't 
care to relive is the 30s. There just doesn't 
seem to be any way New York or Paris can 
glamorize it. 

That leaves us with the 40s, and they are 
definitely back. Slimmer lines, padded 
shoulders, tailored suits of tweed and wool, 
shirts of cotton and silk, cloth coats and 
clutches live! 

As a perfect compliment to this trim, 
elegant look, hats are re-emerging on the 



scene. "Time" calls them "wit and whim- 
sey for the head." The new hats are petite 
and lively, in standout colors and embel- 
lished with rhinestones, gauze, feathers 
and fur. Whether pillbox or cocktail, 
derby or beret, the hat is this fall's main 
decorative accessory. 

The latest mode in fashion design is a 
triangular silhouette, according to apparel 
design instructor Elizabeth Lowe. The 
broad shoulders and narrow hips, empha- 
sized by tiny hats, are "definitely a throw- 
back to the 40s." The popularity of this 
style, sewn up in natural fabrics, is due to 
one of two things, as she sees it. 

"Either society is aware of the petrole- 
um consumption involved in manufactur- 
ing synthetic fabrics, or people are simply 
becoming more conservative in their 
dress," she said. 

All this is perhaps not readily apparent 
on campus. College students do not gener- 



By Dana Cvetan 

ally reflect high fashion in their everyday 
dress. Jeans are a staple and dressing up is 
infrequent. Influences are felt, however. 

"After four years of nothing but blue 
jeans, students are really dressing up more 
this year." said Lowe. More makeup and 
jewelry on the women, along with shorter, 
more stylish coifs for men are just some of 
her observations, a strong contrast to the 
"natural look" of a few years ago. 

Students seem to be more interested in 
jobs and this may explain their leanings 
toward the sharp, classical look of the 40s, 
according to Lowe. "Either they are think- 
ing ahead to their professional lives, or 
they're just tired of looking casual." 

'"Men's clothes don't change much," 
said Lowe, but are shaped somewhat by 
current trends. The ever-popular vested 
suit, understatedly elegant, has given lei- 
sure suits the boot. This look is so popular 
that women are wearing it as well. 



60 Lifestyles 







s 



Lifestyles 61 



Hra 



The new colors, plum, beige, manila, 
puce, mauve, pearl grey and black, are 
subtle and cooly confident. 

Pants continue to be popular, 
straight-legged with pleated waists for 
day, soft and flowing for evening, worn 
with calf-length dresses or tunics. 

The "little black dress" resurges, 
with low necklines, tight waistlines, 
thigh-high slits, adorned with "junk 
jewel" and with spiked heels. 

"W," a high-fashion magazine pub- 
lished in New York, declares that, 
along with "the peasant look, Bianca 
Jagger, beef, stickpins, hoop earrings 
and high boots," Regine, the owner of a 
prominent New York disco bearing her 
name, is out. This could mean death to 
disco. They may be right. It might be 
difficult to boogie in a pencil skirt. 

Yes, the 40s could very well be the 
next rage, except for a few assorted stu- 
dents in Lowe's costume design class. It 
seems they had just seen some movie 
about college life in the early 60s, then 
came to her for advice on the proper 
draping of a toga. 



Lifestyle 




Below: A combination of the active college pace and 
the array of activities on campus calls for versatile 
Fashions. Jill St. John and Ken Rubenstein conve- 
niently go straight from Friday afternoon American 
Lit. to happy hour at Bonis in their casual and conve- 
nient attire Opposite Bottom: Blue jeans and T-shirts 
have become outdated on many college campuses. 
Ken Rubenstein, graduate student in business, Jill St. 
John, sophomore in elementary education, Matthew 
Klir, sophomore in LAS, and Debbie Claeson, junior 
in agriculture, stroll down the quad in the tailored 
conservative look prominent in fall fashions. Oppo- 
site Top: Semi-formal attire has become conservative 
on the college campus. Matthew Klir and Debbie 
Claeson are dressed comfortably for a symphony 
concert at Krannert Center. 



Fashions courtesy of Goldsmiths 





Lifestyles 63 







■ .*> 



Donna Tiffen 




John Schrage 

Top: George Attig, sophomore in anthropology 
and Mark Williams, sophomore in agronomy, have a 
room that few people can pass without noticing. A 
little time transformed the initial stark atmosphere 
into a den-like environment. Above: Dave Foster, 
senior in agriculture economics, is one of the few 
students that lives in a split-level residence hall room. 
Right: Alan Busch, junior in biology, used plants and 
shelves to give his room a homey atmosphere. 




Scott Htimann 



64 Lifestyles 






From the austere to the oE±tfUt 



LC 



y Sue Geraci and Leslie Molnar 



Last year Dave Foster, senior in agricul- 
ture economics, and Dave Wandrey, soph- 
Ipmore in chemical engineering, didn't like 
ijtheir room in Carr Hall. 

The muddy white walls were boring. 

Two beds with two bare mattresses. Two 
pesks with two lamps. Two empty bulletin 
boards. A plain tile floor. 

This year Foster and Wandrey like their 
room. They like their stereo center. Foster 
likes the constructed lofts. Wandrey likes 
the desks elevated four feet above the 
floor. Friends like the atmosphere and 
:arpeted floor. It's a nicer place to live. 

Although most students will leave their 
•oom in the pathetic state it was found in, 
nany aim for something more. According 
;o those students who take the time and 
effort to remodel their rooms, they are 
itriving for something "aesthetically 
sleasing." 

Wandrey said he wanted his room to be 
unique, while Foster hoped for something 
more than the ordinary sterile residence 
hall room. "We wanted something that 
would be comfortable for nine months, 
something we wouldn't get tired of. That's 
why we converted our room to a split-level 
with the stereo center under the desks and 
loft," Wandrey explained. 

George Attig, sophomore in anthropolo- 
gy and his roommate Mark Williams, 
sophomore in agronomy, wanted to do 
away with the humdrum atmosphere of 
the residence halls. "I wanted to make the 
room just a little bit more like home," 
Attig, who also lives in Carr, said. 

"People can't believe that the room 
looks more like a den than a residence hall 
room. They get a kick out of finding a fish 
tank on an end table, and a recliner," Wil- 
liams said. "Plus it is a lot more comfort- 
able to study in a recliner than in the chair 
the University gave us," Attig added. 

Though it may be hard to imagine, the 
housing at the University did not always 
involve the conveniences experienced to- 
day. The first residence hall, equipped 
with the bare essentials, stood on the sight 
of the present Illinois baseball diamond. 
The Urbana-Champaign Institute, built in 
1862, offered accomodations for male stu- 
dents until a tornado destroyed one corner 
of the building in 1880. It wasn't until 
918 that Busey, the first women's resi- 
dence hall, was opened. 



Where students live 




Fall 1978 




lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 13,917 


Private houses/apartment (41.3%) 




IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIM 

University owned housing (32.2%) 


10,871 


lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 3,641 




Fraternities and sororities (10.8%) 




llllllllllllllllllllllllll 2,054 
Private residence halls (6.1%) 




llllllllllllllllllllllll 2,049 

Commuters (6.1%) 




llllll 592 

With parents/relatives (1.8%) 




lllll 560 




Miscellaneous (1.8%) 





In 1926, Evans Hall was built to com- 
pensate for overcrowded conditions in Bu- 
sey, as more women enrolled in the Uni- 
versity. Men, on the other hand, didn't 
encounter housing problems until after 
World War II. Before this conflict, most 
of the non-fraternity students lived in pri- 
vate rooming houses. When these facilities 
proved inadequate for the flood of men 
after the war, army barracks were used as 
a temporary solution to the problem until 
a major residence hall building program 
was put into effect. 

Many of the men moved to Clark, Bar- 
ton and Lundgren Residence Halls which 
had been constructed in 1941. Other com- 
plexes for men were Gregory Drive Resi- 
dence Halls, built in 1958, and Peabody 
Drive, in 1960. The first coeducational 
complex was Pennsylvania Avenue Resi- 
dence, built in 1963. Illinois Street Resi- 
dence was built in 1964. 



In addition to the external changes, new 
developments were taking place inside the 
existing residence halls. In 1956 the stu- 
dents of Barton, Clark, Flagg, Lundgren, 
Noble, Busey-Evans and Lincoln Avenue 
Halls received direct telephone service, 
which was a first on campus. 

Through the years the residence halls 
have gradually changed. Students today 
can choose from an array of living facili- 
ties which include individual men's and 
women's halls or various types of co-ed 
residence halls. Although most of the 
rooms resemble each other, students like 
Attig and Foster have proved that a little 
time and effort can result in something 
pretty close to home. 

After a hard day of classes, a few hour- 
lies and the chaotic traffic of the bike 
paths, even coming back to a residence 
hall room is worth a simple sigh of relief 
. . . "there's no place like home." 



Lifestyles 65 



The Getaway 



By 

Lynn 

Rosstedt 









Right: Many students' majors require extra space 
that residence halls cannot provide. Steve Musgrave, 
senior in graphic design, uses the extra room for his 
drafting board and art supplies. Far Right: Paul Ves- 
tudo, senior in computer science and Cliff Oehme, 
senior in mechanical engineering, show off their do- 
mestic skills while cleaning up after dinner. Below: 
The dinner hour in student apartments is often the 
only time roommates like Carol Speir, junior in 
speech and hearing, and Mary Fairchild, senior in 
mechanical engineering can get together to talk or 
just goof around. 






Mike Burl, in 









Students finally get accustomed to 
meatloaf surprise and Illini burgers, mid- 
dle-of-the-night gross-outs and unexpect- 
ed fire drills, and then, all of a sudden, it's 
time to move. 

They predictably move out of the resi- 
dence halls and into apartments or houses 
every year. While in the past many stu- 
dents moved into private housing for mon- 
etary reasons, the trend this year seems to 
be toward freedom, privacy, and a change 
of pace. These yearnings often bring with 
them many realizations and problems one 
would not have encountered in the resi- 
dence halls. 

Steve Musgrave, senior in graphic de- 
sign, came to one of these realizations and 
said, "Moving into this apartment gave me 
a great feeling of responsibility that I 
hadn't had before. It was scary." 

Musgrave went on to say he didn't have 
studio space for all his art supplies and 
projects because residence hall rooms 
were just too little to hold everything. 

Alice Michniewicz, junior in account- 
ing, now living in a house with seven other 
girls, said that the residence halls got a 
little old after two years, and that a house 
was a welcome change. On the other hand, 
Jim Rundblom, senior in accounting, cited 
his main reason for getting out of the resi- 
dence halls as a need for privacy to study 
for the CPA exams. 

While most students moving out of the 
residence halls choose apartments, there is 
a substantial number that choose to live in 
private houses. Tammy Ritzheimer, senior 
in civil engineering, said, "A house offers 
more privacy than an apartment — there 
are no neighbors to worry about." 

House life does have it sunique set of 
problems, however. Paul Vestudo, senior 
in computer science and his roommates, 
living in a house in Urbana, were forced to 
move into apartments because their land- 
lord chose to tear down their house and 
build a new apartment building. This was 
in response to the zoning ordinance being 



considered in Urbana, forbiding the build- 
ing of any new multiple family dwellings. 
However, any construction begun before 
the passage of the ordinance can be com- 
pleted. The eight students have not been 
left out in the cold; their landlord arranged 
for apartments nearby and is agreeing to 
pay two months rent, parking space rental 
and utility hook-up. Yet, it is'ajdefinite 
inconvenience not faced by most students 
living in residence halls and apartments. 

A change common to both house and 
apartment residents is the division of cook- 
ing among roommates. Solutions are di- 
versified. Mary Fairchild, senior in me- 
chanical engineering, and her roommates 
handled the problem by eating together 
four nights a week, each roommate cook- 
ing once a week. She said, "It's very nice 
to put yourself out one night a week and be 
waited on the other nights. What I enjoy 
most about our meals is the fellowship and 
the chance for a 'gab session' with my 
roommates." 

On the other hand, Alice Michniewicz 
lives in a house with seven girls she doesn't 
know. In this situation, everyone cooks for 
themselves. Michniewicz said she often 
gets tired of cooking for herself, so she has 
friends over for dinner. 

A second adjustment one must face 
when moving out of the residence halls is 
the often tedious aspect of cleaning and 
maintenance. Many students have no idea 
that a toilet bowl has to be cleaned, or that 
the reason there is no hot water is because 
the pilot light on the water heater has gone 
out. While many have rigorous schedules 
of who does what when, some students 
clean as the notion takes them, or learn to 
live in a messy apartment. 

Even though living in a house or apart- 
ment has its definite problems and respon- 
sibilities, these students prefer it over liv- 
ing in a residence hall. The added respon- 
sibility is often welcome, as is the privacy 
and freedom. 




Mike Burkart 



Above: Sharon Manne, junior in psychology, Mary 
Fairchild, senior in mechanical engineering and Ar- 
lene Starzinski, senior in medical dietetics, relax in 
their apartment away from the continual chaos of the 
residence hall. 



Lifestyles 67 



Parents' pilgrimage 



By Sue Geraci and Howard Steirman 



Twice every year a fit of cleanliness 
overtakes the campus. Dirty clothes are 
washed, floors are swept, and textbooks 
are scattered around the room to give the 
appearance of students diligently studying. 

This surge of vacuuming, sweeping and 
dusting is initiated by the thought of Dad 
peeking under the bed and Mom uncover- 
ing dust with her white glove test. It's vi- 
sions of Mom's Day and Dad's Day. 

The announcement of King Dad, Mr. 
Gerald Roberts of Penfield, 111., kicked off 
the 58th annual Dad's Day Weekend Oct. 
14. Roberts was nominated by his daugh- 
ter, Rhonda, a sophomore in commerce. 

After the Dad's Association dinner in 



the Union, two campus honoraries spon- 
sored "Dad's Nite Out," where various 
musical groups, a magician and liquor 
helped keep the dads happy. 

The Illinois-Wisconsin game on Satur- 
day, highlighted Dad's Day Weekend as 
fathers crowded into Memorial Stadium. 
After watching a good, but nevertheless 
futile struggle, as the Illini played to a 20- 
20 tie. 

The high tensions of the Fighting Illini 
game matched the high winnings of the 
dads at Casino Night, as they played the 
tables of blackjack, craps and bingo. For 
those fathers who were more interested in 
relaxing than winning, an authentic Nick- 



elodeon featured old-time films by The 
Three Stooges and Our Gang. 

Mom's Day, April 15, was another fes- 
tive affair, and treated mothers to a flower 
show, a fashion show, and an ice cream 
social in the Union. "Kismet," the annual 
spring musical, and the "Mom's Day 
Sing," sponsored by the Atius and Sachem 
honorary societies, also offered mothers an 
entertaining evening. 

When the hustle-bustle of weekends 
filled with visiting parents are over and 
good-byes are said, beds once again go 
unmade, dust piles up, and books are 
shelved. 




Beth Austin 

Opposite: The Illinois-Wisconsin game highlighted 
Dad's Day Weekend as many fathers braved the cold 
weather to give their support to the Fighting Illini. 
Above left: A marching Illini feature twirler found 
the perfect spot for her father during a halftime 
routine at the Illinois-Wisconsin game. Far left: Mr. 
Gerald Roberts awaits halftime ceremonies when he 
will be presented with the King Dad Award. Left: 
After a flower show and craft fair, mother and 
daughter enjoy dining at the Mother's Association 
Dinner. Above: Dad gets away from Mom for a night 
as he endulges in gambling at Casino Night held in 
the Union. 



Kevin Q Harvey 



Lifestyles 69 






Steps 

of 

success 

By Kim Knauer 

"WHO'S GOT THE BEST BAND IN 
THE LAND?" 
"ILLINOIS!" 

There are few areas outside of academ- 
ics in which the University of Illinois has 
the distinction of being number one. There 
are about 300 people on campus, though, 
who will be glad to tell you that their 
group is indeed number one. 

For the Marching Illini and director 
Gary Smith, the pride and confidence in 
themselves that they exhibit is a result of 
hours of preparation and an unmatched 
dedication to what they do. 

Smith is a dynamic man, whose energy 
and enthusiasm become intensified when 
he speaks about the people that make up 
his band. 

"Kids in marching band are a special 
breed," he said. "They take terrific phys- 
ical and mental abuse. The ankle-knee 
marching step we use puts a strain on mus- 
cles, and learning how to march, play mu- 
sic and move to the right places takes a lot 
of coordination and concentration." 

The band practices Tuesday through 
Friday for an hour and a half, and does a 
run-through of the complete show on Sat- 
urday morning before a game. 

No one has to be in the band, Smith 
explained, and no one complains about 
what they have to do. 

What Smith said about no complaints 
isn't completely true. There are things 
about the band that the members don't 
like, especially the long, hard rehearsals 
and the rugged band camp held each fall 
during New Student Week. 

"The practices are tough and band 
camp was horrible," Brenda Brak, fresh- 
man in LAS, said, "but if we want to be 
the best we have to do it." 

Many of the students in band seem to 
feel the same way. They say the things 



they don't like about being in marching 
band, but they'll turn right around and in 
the same breath say they don't care, be- 
cause that's what it takes to make them 
the best. 

"Marching band is the most important 
organization I've ever been in," Carrie 
Geyer, junior in education, said. "It takes 
so much time, and the weather is either 
very hot or very cold, and my GPA is 
lower in the fall than in the spring, but I 
couldn't ever leave it. It would make me 
cry," she said. 

Smith said he believes the band helps 
bring people to the games. "We've been 
invited back to perform at a Chicago 
Bears game and a Detroit Lions game. 
They told me it was the first time fans 
wrote in and requested to have a specific 
band," he said. 

The crowd's response to the band has 
usually been enthusiastic, giving it the best 
indication of how much they are really 
appreciated. "You can't imagine how it 
feels to hear all those people cheer and see 
them stand up in their seats when we come 
out," Geyer said. "We know it's not for the 
team, because they aren't anywhere 
around." 

"More and more people are marching 
with us from the Armory before the game 
this year," Melody James, a junior in mu- 
sic said. "A lot of people are staying in at 
half-time to see our shows. We heard that 
concessions were complaining because 
fans weren't coming out to buy things." 

There's more to marching band than 
just going out and doing field shows at the 
home games. In addition to the Bear's 
game this year, and the Bear's and Lion's 
games last year, the band tries to perform 
at one Illini away game. The band mem- 
bers have also devised some activities to 
perform during the games, including play- 
ing the William Tell Overture, doing their 
own cheers and making up a kazoo band 
and a special mini pep band to march 
around the field. 

During a season when the team doesn't 
pull through with the victory very often, it 
seems like the band could become discour- 
aged and lose some of their enthusiasm. 

"We do our best to keep everybody's 
spirits up," John Schoone, freshman in 
commerce and business administration 
said, "The team will have to start winning 
some time." 

It seems too good to be true to have an 
organization where the people will go 
through everything from scorched feet to 
frozen lips just to belong. One of the big 
reasons for all of this loyalty is probably 
the charisma of Gary Smith. 

"Smith's emotions reach out to us," 
Geyer explained. "When he's up, we're up 
and if he's down, we're down." 

Roger Marshall, freshman in engineer- 
ing, also believes that there is something 




70 Lifestyles 









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H. 


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special about Smith. "He never gets mad 
at anybody, but he gets them to do what he 
wants. That's an unusual quality in a per- 
son," Marshall said. 

Smith has been teaching 15 years, the 
last three here at Illinois, yet he has all the 
energy and zeal of a beginning director. 
He's concious of his audience and wants to 
please them, but not at the expense of his 
own standards of performance. 

"If I knew that people didn't like a drill 
we'd never do it again," he said. "We 
won't have anything to do with something 
that isn't first class, though." 

"We want our fans to be proud of the 
band," Smith went on. "But I also want 
the kids in the band to feel like their peers 
are enjoying what they are performing. 
We try and entertain the student body 
first, the alumni second and then every- 
body else," he said. 

Smith said Harry Begian, director of 
bands, is really involved with the March- 
ing Illini. "Dr. Begian determines the style 
of the band and assists with the drills and 
directing," Smith said. 

"People look up to Begian and respect 
him," Geyer said. "He gives us pep talks 
and directs some of the rehearsals. If he's 
for anything musical, then you know it's 
got to be good." 

Smith explained that the Marching Il- 
lini style is that of variety, both in move- 
ment and music. "When we start to put a 
show together, the first thing is to get the 
music arranged. A lot of different people 
do our arranging so that we can get the 
h variety we're after," he said. 
s "The next step is to write and chart the 
Q drills to fit the music, so that it actually 
§> dictates the visual part of a show," he said. 
°" Smith teaches the band the music for the 
show during an inside rehearsal, then takes 
them outside during the next practice to 
learn the steps of the drills without music. 
He said the third rehearsal consists of 
marching the drills to recorded music, and 
finally coordinating motion and music 
during the fourth practice. 

"We can work up a show in four re- 
hearsals, if we have to," Smith said. 
"That's good because we come back on the 
Tuesday after a game and flush the whole 
show and start over." 

The entire show should be as visibly ap- 
pealing as possible, Smith explained, even 
though the band's uniforms are ugly and 
beat up, not to mention 13 years old. "We 

Top left: Practicing 1 Vi backbreaking hours, four 
days a week, gives the Marching Illini one of the best 
reputations in the Big Ten. Top right: On the down- 
beat, band director Gary Smith's attention is riveted 
on the ranks before him. Middle left: Barry Mani- 
low's "Copacobana," inspires a Marching Illini rou- 
tine. Middle right: Tony Scott and Dave Balika bring 
Illini spirit to the Windy City. Bottom: The Marching 
Illini wait to perform at a Chicago Bears Game. 



Lifestyles 71 






really want to get new uniforms, but it 

would take us $50,000-$60,000 to buy 

enough," he said. "On a budget of $4000, 

like we've got this year, we'll never do it." 

Money for the marching band comes 

from the University Athletic Association, 

which gives them $4000 one year (about 

;rson), for expenses and minor 

trips, and $10,000 the next year for a more 

Smith explained that the cost 

of taking the band to march at the Indiana 

)han $4000, which left 

> money to buy things like 

tid that he has been talking to 
letic Association to see if some- 
g can be done about the money situa- 
tion. 

Despite problems, like this one, that 
have confronted the band, it has survived 
to find itself with a long and proud tradi- 
tion, Smith said that when he first came to 
Illinois, a lot of people were afraid he 
would try to change some of those tradi- 
tions. 

"I haven't done away with any of them; 
I just do them a little differently," he ex- 
plained. 

Songs like "Illinois Loyalty," "Hail to 
the Orange," "Oskee-Wow-Wow," and 
"Cheer Illini," date back to the early 
1900's, and were written by two students, 
Harold Hill and Howard Green, who 
graduated in 1911 and 1912 respectively. 

The whole concept of a marching band 
was started at Illinois at about the same 
time. Albert Austin Harding, who was the 
first director to become a full professor 
of music, was also the first to train a 
marching and singing band. He devised 
the block T format that the band per- 
forms on the field. His 'I,' however, was 
formed in a solid pattern, unlike today's 
shows where the T is done in outline form. 

Harding believed that the Illinois band 
was the first to form letters and words 
while playing on the football field. 

Over the years, other colleges picked up 
on Harding's ideas and now practically 
every major university in the country has a 
marching band. 

There is no official structure in the 
United States for nationally ranking uni- 
versity marching bands. But in the minds 
of the people at Illinois, there is no doubt 
as to which band is the best. "I don't really 
know how anyone else feels, but I feel like 
if I get my ankle-knee step going, we will 
be the best in the nation," James said. 
"I'm going to make sure I don't make any 
mistakes to keep us from it." 

Top left: Dave Adams, senior in electrical engineer- 
ing, pounds out the beat for the Marching Illini. Top 
right: Flagcorps leader Suzanne Hassler's enthusi- 
asm reveals that the Marching Illini's diligent labor 
pays off the moment they take the field. Bottom left: 
Tammy Gogola, junior in deaf education, takes pride 
in adding her special touch to the Marching Illini. 
Middle right: David Weinstein, sophomore in music, 
is one of the Marching Illini's boogie woogie bugle 
boys. Bottom right: Soldier Field reverberates with 
the clash of Steve Young's symbols. 



f V 




^ 



72 Lifestyles 




Teresa Crawford 




W&WSZ 




Teresa Crawford 





ief . . • Chief . . . Ch 



The fans cheer until the last football 
player hustles off the field and then a mo- 
mentary silence covers the stadium. It's 
halftime. The bleachers begin to swell with 
excitement and enthusiasm as the crowds 
spot a small figure dressed in buckskin 
standing solemnly and motionless on the 
field below. Seconds later, the stadium ex- 
plodes with the fans' uncontrollable chant, 
"Chief . . . Chief . . . Chief . . . ! 

The Chief comes alive with the rest of 
the stadium as he begins what he calls his 
"frantic dance for three minutes." Before 
going on the field, "I can feel my heart 
pounding. I think about being fluid ... I 
listen to the crowd a little . . . it's weird; I 
concentrate on the dance," Chief Matt 
Gawne explained. 

Chief Illiniwek, according to Gawne, re- 
presents a symbol of the University's ath- 
letics and is not what his critics choose to 
call him ~ a mascot. "The Chief is a 
strong symbol of dignity," he said. "There 
is no joke to the Chief . . . everything," he 
emphasized, "is done with dignity!" 

Yet, some students throughout the year 
have been bothered by what they call "a 
media-produced and inaccurate image of 
native Americans as savage and frenzied 
hordes" when they watch the Chief exhibit 
his 80-yard dance. "It belittles an entire 
race and culture into a stereotypic carica- 
ture of itself -- a caricature creaied by me 
more powerful majority and imposed on a 
much less powerful minority," read a Fo- 
rum written in the Daily Illini by three 
graduate students. 

To defend his title from these accusa- 
tions, the 20-year-old Chief relies partly 
on history. From his research, he has 
found that the first Chief in 1926, Lester 



Jim Eggert 



By Karen Grigalauski 

Leutwiller, was an Indian buff. He wore a 
costume styled after the Illini Woods Indi- 
ans. The second Chief, Webber Borchers, 
raised $500 during the depression. With 
this money, he visited a Sioux tribe out 
west and asked them if they could con- 
struct the authentic suit. The woman who 
was responsible for making the second out- 
fit knew Custer. During World War II, 
Idele Stiths symbolized the fighting spirit 
as Princess Illiniwek. Although it is tradi- 
tional for each person portraying the Uni- 
versity symbol to sign the war bonnet upon 
graduation, Stith's name has been re- 
moved. The explanation ~ in Indian cul- 
ture it was customary for a women's place 
to be behind the brave. 

Enough? Maybe there are some who 
would criticize the Chief for not riding a 
horse — all Indians ride horses don't they? 
Wait, there's an explanation! The second 
Chief did ride a horse. In fact, he even 
trained the horse -- just like other Indians 
do. However, the halftime horse riding 
tradition ended when Coach Zuppke com- 
plained that the field was being torn up, 
Gawne said. 

"I try to give a lot of life to the dance -- 
make it look energetic," the Chief ex- 
plained. The wildness of the dance is not a 
degradation to the American Indian, but 
rather a way to emphasize the Illini's 
fighting spirit, he continued. 

"The word Illini means "brave men," he 
said, "and the word Illiniwek means 'brav- 
est of brave'. These words, help to distin- 
guish the Chief as a symbol of the fighting 
spirit of Illinois and not a mascot. 

"I think the spirit is still there - it will 
always be there," Gawne said. "What the 
Chief symbolizes will never change." 




Lifestyles 73 



Welcome to PLATO 



Play on PLATO 



By Karen Grigalauski 

If you haven't been introduced to PLA- 
TO in your studies, you're bound to run 
into him in your leisure. Very few Univer- 
sity students escape him. 

Assuming you're not a student in ac- 
counting, music, classical civilization, 
physical education, anthropology, chemis- 
try, physics, economics, health education, 
computer science, botany, nutrition, math, 
veterinary medicine, law, or any foreign 
language does not necessarily mean that 
you're unfamiliar with PLATO. The fun 
little computer just may have lured you 
into a game or two with him and now 
you're addicted. 

Before you can become an addict, how- 
ever, you must meet certain requirements. 
First, you have to be an author (program- 
mer) or at least know an author who is 
willing to share a sign-on "code" with you. 
Second, you must be a night person be- 
cause PLATO is all business during the 
day. He refuses to play games until after 
10 p.m. Sunday through Friday with one 
exception — he sleeps from 10 p.m. to 
midnight Wednesday night. On a Satur- 
day night he will usually loosen up by 6 
p.m. The third requirement PLATO holds 
to is that you must be willing to meet him 
at Computer Engineering Research Lab 
for game playing. 

According to author Douglas Benton, 
PLATO has his preferences. Of the ap- 
proximately 125 games he is an expert at, 
PLATO's favorites seem to be various ver- 
sions of the dungeon game, Star Trek, 
poker, chess, and battle ship. 

The little computer only sleeps a total of 
six hours a week, 8 a.m. to noon Sunday 
and 10 p.m.- 12 p.m. Wednesday. The rest 
of his time is spent teaching and improving 
his game playing. The guy is hard to beat! 



For many students, using the Universi- 
ty's brainstorm computer, PLATO, can be 
a harrowing experience. Yet, others who 
have become more experienced in using 
PLATO find it to be a close friend and 
constant companion. 

PLATO's reward and punishment sys- 
tem is perfectly geared for the human ma- 
ternal desires. Its gentle chiding when a 
user attempts to sign-off before complet- 
ing a lesson is an attempt to replace that 
missing aspect of college life: Mom and 
her constant reminders to get that home- 
work done. Sometimes, it leads one to 
wonder if somehow PLATO has formed a 
giant conspiracy with all University par- 
ents to see, quite insistently, that their 
offspring keep their noses to the computer 
terminal. 

For those who have trouble maintaining 
friendships among the human population 
of the University, PLATO provides an al- 



By Ed Wynn 

ternative: computo-chums. Besides engag- 
ing in its academic duties, PLATO tries to 
establish itself as a friend and confidante. 
Invitations such as "Care to join me in a 
glass of oil?" and inquiries such as "Heard 
any good computer jokes lately?" help to 
establish its amicability. 

Mary Ann Ahern, junior in accounting, 
explained that PLATO can get very per- 
sonalized. Ahern said the computer belit- 
tles students for having too many errors 
and once lit up with, "C'mon Ahern, you 
can do better than that." 

Although Ahern said she enjoyed PLA- 
TO's games, sophomore Judy Guzzy did 
not think back to her computer days with 
as many fond memories. Guzzy painfully 
remembered that she once covered the ter- j 
minal with her hands out of sheer embar- 
rasment after it lit up, "Ms. Guzzy, you're 
an idiot." 




74 Lifestyles 




PLATO terminal locations on campus. 




PLATO terminal locations in Illinois. 




PLATO IV terminal locations in the United 
States. 



Problem solver? 



By Marda Dunsky 

You mean they don't give physicals 
here? 

I waited two hours for them to tell me 
I'm sick? 

Where's the wart clinic? 

Each week hundreds of students pass 
through McKinley Health Center with 
questions, complaints and even an occa- 
sional compliment. 

The ombudspeople are there to listen. 

As liasons between students and the ad- 
ministration of the Health Center, the om- 
budspeople receive and process student in- 
put. 

Cindy Karp, a junior and director of 
ombudspeople, became involved with the 
program as a way of dealing with problems 
she encountered at McKinley. I didn't un- 
derstand the procedures," she recalled. "It 
was a misunderstanding versus a real 
problem within the Health Center." 

The ombuds program, started in 1973 
by McKinley director Dr. Lawrence 
Hursh, seeks to inform while handling 
complaints. Karp emphasized that many 
students are unfamiliar with how the 
Health Center functions as they encounter 
medical attention outside private family 
care for the first time. 

"Many perceive it as being shoved from 
one unit to another," she said, citing wast- 
ed time as a common complaint. The wait 
for the acute illness clinic often comes un- 
der fire. 

"There's no other walk-in clinic," noted 
Karp. "With 35,000 students on campus 
and many coming in sick, there's going to 
be a wait." 

Although the ombudspeople are avail- 
able from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. each week day, 
Karp feels their services aren't taken ad- 
vantage of as much as they could be. 

However, communication with the om- 
budsperson pays off in many cases. One 
student who complained about not being 
able to get a physical was informed of a 
new policy providing for one exam per stu- 
dent every four years. Another with severe 
asthmatic trouble was frustrated by having 
to see a different physician each time. 

"He didn't know he could be set up with 
one doctor," Karp said. "We helped him 
get established with one physician." 

The ombudspeople are required to at- 
tend bimonthly health center board meet- 
ings to keep informed about current poli- 
cies. "Usually the kind of complaints we 
get we're able to take care of," Karp com- 
mented. "If we get one we can't handle, we 
bring it to the board." 

Problems pertaining to policy and pro- 
cedure are reviewed by McKinley admin- 



istrator Robert Mangan. Complaints of a 
strictly medical nature are handled by Dr. 
Hursh. 

Those filing complaints in person are 
encouraged to put them in writing. All 
complaints are strictly confidential and 
are followed up by a letter reviewing what 
has been done and inquiring as to the satis- 
faction of the student filing the complaint. 

The 12 student ombudspeople represent 
academic interests ranging from business 
administration to English, yet some are 
interested in pursuing health-related 
fields. 

Ombudsperson Fred Rosen, a pre-med 
senior in LAS, feels the effectiveness of 
the program coupled with a hospital atmo- 
sphere makes it worthwhile. 

"The program does more than a lot of 
programs on campus," he said. "There's 
always a response from Mangan or the 
director, depending on the type of prob- 
lem. I'd encourage anyone looking for 
some kind of health field experience to get 
involved." 

Senior Cheryl Kraff, who is interested in 
becoming a doctor, sees value in the om- 
buds' services beyond fulfilling her career- 
related interests. 

"It's beneficial because we're students. 
Students speak more easily to other stu- 
dents than to some adults," she said. 

"The service does work. Things are 
brought to the attention of the director or 
administrator which might have gone un- 
noticed. It's a way for the Health Center 
to improve itself through student input." 

The ombuds program is also intended to 
serve as a mechanism for informing stu- 
dents of special health problems on cam- 
pus as well as creating an awareness of 
services offered by McKinley. 

Four times a year a full page ad in "The 
Daily Illini," titled ITCH (Interest To- 
ward College Health), is compiled by the 
ombudspeople. "We attempt to solve 
problems before they begin," explained 
Karp, "by pointing out where to go for 
special treatment." 

An additional extension of the program 
is the Appointment Reminder system in- 
stituted this year. Ombudspeople work 
from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday through 
Thursday to remind students of their ap- 
pointments. "The system cuts down on 
missed appointments and helps physician 
to better utilize their time," Karp said. 

The no smoking signs presently posted 
throughout McKinley are a result of the 
ombuds program. Someone complained 
about smoke in the waiting rooms so the 
ombudspeople went to the health center 
student advisory board, and the policy was 
adopted. 

Yet changes take input, and students 
must come forward with their complaints. 

After all, Karp pointed out, "How do 
we know unless someone complains?" 



Lifestyles 75 



Daredevil drive 

By Janet Myles 
and Marcia Vorhes 

lists careen past at breakneck 

hey meet perilous curves with 

dexterity. To the spectator it is 

>bvious that the bikers consider riding an 

d those who do not meet up to their 

c standards are quickly weeded from 

participation. 

Where does one find this hard-core cy- 
cling? Unfortunately for the pedestrian, it 
is found on the campus bike paths at the 
University of Illinois. 

The six-mile network of two-lane paths 
were originally built to relieve congestion 
in automobile traffic on campus streets. 
While the paths have been successful in 
this regard, the effect on pedestrian traffic 
has not been quite as positive. 

Anyone attempting to cross the bike 
paths on foot is taking his life into his own 
hands. Brave pedestrians are a nightmare 
for the cutthroat biker. Frantic yells of 
"Get outa the way!" have been heard when 
a bold soul stepped onto the crosswalk. 

Although standard yield signs are paint- 
ed onto the pavement at crosswalks, they 
are generally disregarded by cyclists. Even 
the ones who intend to stop find it impossi- 
ble because of other riders closing in 
quickly from behind. The occasions of a 
rider obeying the signs are so rare, in fact, 
that most pedestrians refuse to trust them, 
and there is a battle of wits to see who will 
cross first. 

In spite of the dismal outlook for pedes- 




trians, it seems students have favorably 
accepted the bicycle network. Approxi- 
mately 15,000 bicycles are registered with 
the University Police. During the winter 
months, bicycles use drops to one-third of 
that during May to October, the peak 
months. 

The University encourages bicycling as 
a safe means of convenient transportation. 
However, bike accidents frequently occur. 
Approximately 200 bike accidents are re- 
ported every year. Minor bike collisions 
are often ignored, although frequently wit- 
nessed. About 12 major accidents every 
year are not reported to McKinley Health 
Center because police handle the situa- 
tion, and the injured are sent to other local 
hospitals. 

According to Environmental Health 
and Safety Division Director, Henry 



Cednc Duty 

Koertge, "The great percentage of bicycle 
accidents are relatively minor scratches 
and bruises. Only about half of these acci- 
dents occur on bike paths. Parking lots, 
drive ways and intersections are frequent 
sites of accidents." 

There have been deaths from bike acci- 
dents, according to Gary Biehl, University 
civil engineer. "It's not from any fault of 
the bike paths, but from carelessness of 
riders and other individuals concerned." 
Koertge said he was aware of only two 
bicycle-related deaths in the last few 
years. 

As a result of these accidents, the police 
have initiated a bicycle accident form, and 
all accidents are kept on record. Accord- 
ing to Biehl, the purpose of the form is to 
find problem intersections, and if possible, 
make changes to help eliminate accidents. 




A touch of tomorrow 



It's hard to believe the t-square carrying 
engineers of yesterday can transform 
themselves into the inventors of today and 
put on the kind of show they did for the 
Engineering Open House (EOH) on 
March 9-10. 

This year's theme, "Engineering Target: 
Tomorrow," was carried out through ex- 
hibits which put special emphasis on the 
wave of the future. One of the major at- 
tractions ~ the NASA space shuttle model 
— represented America's newest space 
transportation system. 

EOH, which was established as an an- 
nual event in 1950, provides engineering 
students with an opportunity to reveal hid- 
den creativity. The planning and prepara- 
tion for the open house offers participants 
the type of practical experience that can- 
not be gained in the classroom. 



By Karen Grigalauski 

Besides acquainting the public with the 
University's available facilities and en- 
couraging further developments in the 
technological field, EOH representatives 
try to persuade graduating high school stu- 
dents to take on t-square burdens of their 
own. 

If numbers hold any significance at all 
north of Green street, the engineers can 
again feel secure in filling their quota of 
incoming freshmen after enjoying the mas- 
sive turnout at EOH. 

The key people responsible for this 
year's program were John Winek, Chair- 
person; Judy Orvidas, Internal Publicity; 
Gary Fischman, Awards; Jane Kienstra, 
Special Projects; Tony Pirih, Traffic and 
Safety; Sue Emmons, College Exhibits; 
Pat Traynor, Posters and Programs; John 
Brach, External Publicity. 



76 Lifestyles 






Courtesy Of Garcia*' 




Up, up and away 



When you go to a large university you 
learn to accept things quickly and not be 
shocked by anything — not even floating 
tomatoes and horses. 

Two businesses on campus, Garcias, 
headquartered at 709 S. Wright St., 
Champaign, and the White Horse Inn, 1 12 
E. Green St., Champaign, use hot air bal- 
loons for promotional purposes. Accord- 
ing to Joseph Klus, Garcias' advertising 
manager, the balloon promotion may be 
getting out of hand. "When people see the 
Garcias balloon they think we are in the 
balloon business rather than the pizza 
business," he said. 

The red balloon, which was manufac- 
tured by Piccard Balloons of California in 
October 1974, has 12 loosely flapping 
green leaves and a nine-foot-high by three- 
foot-wide inflatable stem. It stands seven 
stories high, is 50 feet wide and holds 
77,000 cubic feet of hot air. 

Klus has been up in the balloon once. 
"It's like floating through the clouds with- 
out any supporting structure around," he 
said. Sometimes, Klus added, the wind will 
catch the balloon and make it rock. "You 
grab the edges and your knees wobble," he 



By Karen Grigalauski 

recalled. 

According to Klus, only certain people 
are invited to ride in the balloon. Usually 
these people include those who do promo- 
tional favors for Garcias, who work on 
Garcias main staff or who are members of 
the balloon crew. Passenger space is limit- 
ed to four people. 

The Flying Tomato has floated as high 
as 10,000 feet, but normally it will only go 
as high as 300 to 600 feet. Most flights last 
one to two hours. Flight time, however, 
can never be predetermined because the 
balloon cannot be steered. A large pro- 
pane burner is used to heat the gases in the 
balloon, causing it to gain altitude. As the 
gases cool, the balloon descends. 

The White Horse balloon, according to 
White Horse Inn manager Michael 
Waller, has traveled as high as 1 1 ,000 feet. 
Larger than the Garcias balloon, the rain- 
bow colored balloon stands approximately 
nine-stories high and cost about $10,000. 

"Ballooning is a lot of fun," Waller said. 
He figured about $3,000 would be enough 
to get someone started in the sport. 

Balloons have been attracting a lot of 
attention all over the country, and have 




Ira Alport 



even made the cover of "Life" magazine's 
comeback issue. Here at the University, 
the Flying Tomato and the White Horse 
balloon have become a regular part of the 
scenery. Football Saturdays wouldn't be 
the same without them. 



Lifestyles 77 



«33 



Give a little, 
share a lot 

* m McNicholas 

at the University of 
e aspects. The pro- 
fiteer Illini Pro- 
argest collegiate blood 
oiintry. It continues to be 
ation periods through 
pledge card system, 
jgram was first set up in 
the summer of 1972 to provide an ade- 
quate supply of blood for the members of 
the University Community. 

The program has been so successful that 
it has enabled the VIP organization, in 
conjunction with the American Red Cross, 
to set up for the University what is known 
as the "blood assurance" program. This 
program entitles all students, faculty, re- 
tired employees and their immediate fam- 
ilies to an unlimited supply of blood with- 
out a replacement fee. A replacement fee 
would require the patient to pay for each 
pint of blood used or to have a friend or 
relative donate an equivalent amount. 

The blood program is partially imple- 
mented through the use of the donor 
pledge cards. These cards, which are 
handed out at registration, are split in two 
sections — the first with information per- 
taining to the "blood assurance" program 
and the second requesting information as 
to the donor's name, address, phone num- 
ber, and biood type. The information ac- 
quired from the card is compiled into a 
donors' list which can easily be referred to 
in emergencies. The list also allows the 
VIP to contact donors before a blood drive 
to assure a larger turn-out. 

The blood, which is needed to adequate- 
ly supply the 45,000 families representa- 
tive of the University students, faculty, 
and retired employees, is collected 
throughout the year in blood drives held at 
various locations on campus. The blood 
drives usually last three days and are 
scheduled so that they do not coincide 
with finals or major campus activities. 
They are publicized through "The Daily 
Illini," posters, and by word of mouth. 

In order to donate blood in a drive, do- 
nors must be 17 years old and weigh at 
least 110 pounds. Donors must answer 
questions about their medical history and 
have their temperature and blood pressure 
taken. Once the donor has submitted all 
the pertinent information and been cleared 
by the nurse on duty, he can donate blood. 

People who are unable to donate blood 
can participate by volunteering their ser- 




vices in some other way — typing pledge 
cards, checking blood pressures, taking 
temperatures, and walking donors to the 
snack table. Basically, their job is to make 
donating blood a comfortable experience 
for the donor. 

With the success of the University blood 
program, VIP has been encouraged to ex- 
pand their goal of coverage for the Univer- 
sity to coverage for the entire state. A long 
term goal would provide the entire country 
with a free supply of blood. VIP feels that 
donors who regularly donate will continue 
to even after graduation has dispersed 
them throughout the country. Donations 
will be spread over a wider area. The Uni- 
versity alumni would set an example and 
encourage blood donations in their com- 
munities. 




Jennifer Kogcn 



78 UfMtylM 



' 




Home cooking 
F.A.R. from 
home 

By Kim Knauer 

No mother could imagine cooking 20 
different meals a week for 1,350 kids. It 
would be insane . . . and impossible. 

Yet when all the moms send their kids 
off to college, they know that someone is 
going to have to cook for all the students in 
residence halls. 

It's up to people like Genevieve Stratton 
and the staff at the Florida Avenue Resi- 
dence Hall food service to try to satisfy 
these 1,350 appetites at F.A.R. 

Mrs. Stratton, who's been with the food 
service division for 29 years, is the man- 
ager at F.A.R. Her job is to coordinate the 
preparation of meals and supervise the 
cooks, kitchen helpers and laborers, as 
well as order supplies. 

It takes about 20 to 25 full-time people 
and 90 student workers to put out the day's 
meals, clean up and wash dishes. 

The amount of food ordered and pre- 
pared varies quite a bit, she explained, de- 
pending on what foods are on the menu 
and what week of the semester it is. 



"The ratio of men to women that eat in 
food service has a lot to do with eating 
patterns," she said, "and that affects how 
much food we have to fix and what the 
atmosphere of the cafeteria is like. Where 
the number of men and women is about 
equal, the men have better manners and 
eat a little less." 

"Our raw food cost last year was $1.52 
per person per day," she said. That seems 
like a ridiculously low amount, but Mrs. 
Stratton explained that the average stu- 
dent eats only 1 3 meals of the 20 prepared 
each week, so the money saved from one 
meal is carried over and used elsewhere. 

The amount of food used seems incredi- 
ble and Mrs. Stratton has to laugh and 
shake her head when she thinks about it. 
"We make about 30 loaves of bread into 
salad croutons every day, and the first 
week of the semester this year, we used 
almost one ton of lettuce. 

Students get a chance to complain 
about the food or contribute some new 
menu ideas through the food service com- 
mittee, which meets twice a month. "If 
something is wrong we want to know it," 
Mrs. Stratton said. "I just have to listen to 
them until they get it all out of their sys- 
tem and then we can talk about it." At 
least she doesn't just say 'shut up and eat 
your vegetables.' 



Lifestyles 79 



t ! 



i 'I 



•V« 




It would be safe to say that most college students have fallen 
into a rut. They spend endless hours with their most prized 
possession, the stereo. They chug pitcher after pitcher of beer 
during what they have named pre-parties, parties and after- 
hours parties. They sip coffee, drink Coke and pop NoDoz to 
stay awake for those ever important hourlies, and without fail- 
ure, they eat pizza. At the University of Illinois — they eat a lot 
of pizza. 



Laurie Campbell 



Cheese and tomato mania 



By Cindy Atoji 

The psychiatrist pinned me down with 
asar beam eyes. The pictures of Freud, 
tanging crooked above him on the faded 
/allpaper, mimicked his piercing stare. 
Hashing his pen through the stuffy air, the 
psychiatrist gestured with impatience. I 
luivered on the couch, feeling like a 
rapped specimen of abnormality. 

"So tell me," the psychiatrist began, 
what is your problem? Sexual frustra- 
ions? Unresolved Oedipus complex? 
Jtrong super-ego?" He leaned over me, 
ioised to hear my words. I avoided meet- 
ng his piercing gaze and stared into his 
•ushy, tangled beard, wondering whether 
he white specks hidden within it were fern 
»r fauna. 

"Well," I blurted, "I think my problem 
5 . . . " 

"Don't think!"'' the psychiatrist yapped. 
He reminded me more and more of a 
log). "Freeeee association is the name of 
he game." 

I began again. "I have this uncontrolla- 
)le craving for . . . for . . " Could I say the 
vord? "Pizza!" 

The psychiatrist started. "You don't 
ay?" He scratched his head, and winter 
:ame early. A few white flakes drifted la- 
:ily down and settled on his tweed jacket. 

"I don't know why!" I exclaimed in de- 
pair. "I can't stop eating pizza, or stop 
hinking about it, or stop wanting it. I'm 
looked on it — it's like a drug to me!" 

"I see," he said, scratching on his tat- 
ered notepad. "When did this begin?" 

"Well," I pondered, thinking back, "I 
irrived at the University as a normal teen- 
iger with a normal love for pizza. Now 
'm a teen-age pizza-wolf!" 

The psychiatrist looked at me blankly, 
rhe joke turned over and died. Yes, well, I 
lad always heard that psychiatrists don't 
lave a sense of humor. I plunged on. 

"I guess it all began during New Stu- 
dent Week. I was eating pizza almost all 
:he time. Whenever it was raining, when- 
ever there was nothing else to eat, when- 
ever we were too lazy to walk to Campus- 
town, my friends and I would order a piz- 
za. It was pizza, pizza, pizza all the time. 
\t first I loved it, and then I despised it, 
ind then I couldn't get away from it. I 
iidn't want to eat it, but something would 
ilways lead me to just one more piece." 

"Maybe I'm addicted to the thiamine 
mononitrate or hydrongenated soybean oil 
n the pizza ... "I glanced over to the 



puzzled psychiatrist and added, "I'm a nu- 
trition major." 

Giving me a strange look, he stroked his 
beard, and I twitched away a flake that 
landed on my nose. 

"Anyway," I said, "I began eating pizza 
at least once a day. I kept resolving to stop 
eating it, then something would make me 
give in. I would be sitting in class, ab- 
sorbed in the lecture, forgetting complete- 
ly about pizza, when I'd look out the win- 
dow and see Garcias' flying tomato car rip 
down the street. My mind would click. 
Pizza. The burning desire would ripple 
through me again. Or I'd glance over to 
the girl next to me, and she'd be wearing a 
pizza t-shirt. I'd come home from school 
and discover a leaflet in my mailbox about 
pizza, or read "The Daily Illini" and be 
reminded of pizza every time I flipped the 
page. Pizza, pizza, pizza. On radio com- 
mercials, on television, even on my tele- 
phone receiver there is a glow-in-the-dark 
reminder of the Pizza World number." 

I halted, gasping for air. Images of a 
thick chewy crust, oozy cheese, and thick, 
tasty chunks of sausage swept through my 
mind. I clenched the sides of the couch to 
prevent myself from springing up and 
dashing to the nearest Garcias. 

"So you tried to escape from your obses- 
sion," the psychiatrist prompted. 

I tore my mind off the warm, juicy slice, 
and concentrated on my story. "Yes, I did! 
I tried anything to distract myself from 
thinking of pizza. But I couldn't escape 
it." 

"I kept making resolutions. No more 
pizza. But then I'd hear an offer, like a 
free plant with every pizza, or a free Hal- 
loween mask, or I'd get a free pizza be- 
cause I had the correct matching game 
score numbers on a football ticket. Every- 
time I decided I wouldn't have any more 
pizza, I'd discover that I had saved enough 
Papa-Dels' pizza coupons and could get $3 
off my next pizza. Naturally, I'd find my- 
self, telephone in hand, dialing the fatal 
number ..." 

"I see," the psychiatrist said as he put 
on his black-rimmed spectacles. "Now I 
see very well. This is an extraordinary 
case, I must say. I wonder what childhood 
event you associate with pizza? Could it be 
a manifestation of the Id? Yes, yes, in- 
deed. This is an extraordinary problem. 
How are you coming along with your 
strange obsession at the present?" 



I was beginning to get a glazed look in 
my eyes. It was 53 minutes and 13 seconds 
sine* my last piece of pizza. My body 
wasn't used to going so long with out an 
injection of tomato sauce. I could feel my 
fingers itching to curl themselves around a 
toasty, hot slice of pizza. I forced myself to 
answer his question. 

"Well, Doctor," I persisted, "on week- 
ends, when most people go bar-hopping, I 
would go pizza-parlor hopping. I've tried 
every place and every combination: bacon, 
onion, green pepper, pepperoni, mush- 
room, sausage — you name it, I've eaten it. 
I tried Pizza World, graduated to Garcias, 
and got my degree at Papa-Del's. I've re- 
searched Pizza Hut, Timpone's, Willy's 
Thick and Cheesy, Pantera's, Pagliai's . . . 
I went to Trito's and had their Greek piz- 
za, pineapple pizza, and anchovies. I've 
tested Garcias' "Gutbuster" and Noble 
Roman's hand-tossed pizza." 

Fumbling in my pockets, I pulled out a 
tattered paper and a stop watch. "Do you 
want to know the times for pizza deliv- 
eries? Garcias: record time — 36.9 min- 
utes. Pizza World: 27.3 minutes. How 
about thickest crust? Papa-Del's: 1.4 
inches, Pantera's 1.3 .... 

The psychiatrist coughed. "Urn, I'm 
sure that that data is quite informative; 
however, it really isn't necessary for our 
case study ..." 

I twitched on the couch, sweaty and fe- 
verish. Withdrawal symptoms raked 
through me. It was now 59 minutes and 23 
seconds since my last taste of pizza. The 
room began tilting and pictures of Freud 
grinned wickedly and blinked, and the psy- 
chiatrist's head seemed to balloon above 
me. 

Pizza, pizza, pizza. Oh for the bitter- 
sweet taste of tomato sauce. Looming 
over, the psychiatrist's suddenly mon- 
strous eyes stared at me with concern. 

"Are you alright?" he asked anxiously. 
Seeing that I did not have the strength to 
reply, he waddled rapidly across the room, 
grabbed the telephone receiver and dialed, 

"Operator," he gasped, "Give me 

no, not the police ... no, no I don't want 
the fire station . . . No! I don't need an 
ambulance! Operator - give me Papa- 
Del's!" 

His final words whirled in my over- 
charged brain as I fainted, escaping from 
the pictures of Freud. "Give me Papa- 
Del's ...!" 



Lifestyles 81 



IUB: The work never stops 









The lllini Union Board seems to be ev- 
erywhere at all times. It resides in the 
Union, at the heart of the campus, and has 
a hand in most events going on at the 
University. 

s official purpose is to get 
involved in planning campus ac- 
»et them to take an active part 
nore than 45 programs the IUB 
The IUB is constantly using stu- 
dent input to add new programs, like the 
dinner theatre which began over the sum- 
mer of 1978. 

The IUB's Special Events Committee 
handles many of the more popular activi- 
ties on campus. They sponsor the Dad's 
Day celebration which includes Casino 
Night and the King Dad presentation. 
Mom's Day is also an IUB project, with a 
fashion show, crafts show, the crowning of 
Queen Mom and a special ice cream social 
set up in the Union. 

The annual Spring Musical, supervised 
by the Visual and Performing Arts Com- 
mittee, is the highlight of Mom's Day 
weekend. 

The show is completely produced and 
performed by students. Recent shows have 
included "Fiddler on the Roof," "West 
Side Story" and "Kismet." 

The committee is also responsible for 
the weekly movies in the Auditorium. For- 
eign films, old favorites and recent re- 
leases are presented each week. 

In addition to movies, the committee 
sponsors East and West Block I, the larg- 



est card-holding cheering section in the 
country. 

Another group under the Visual and 
Performing Arts Committee is the Young 
lllini, a musical-theatre song and dance 
company that presents a stage show at 
Krannert Center every Homecoming 
weekend. 

In an effort to please everyone, the IUB 
also promotes an awareness of the diverse 
backgrounds found within the University 
community through the presentation of 
cultural events. A major annual event, the 
International Fair, has exhibits by foreign 
student organizations demonstrating the 
culture and heritage of their homelands. 

The annual Latin American Night 
Club, Copacabana, and other programs 
are geared to involve Latino students in 
campus activities. 

The Cultural Events Committee helps 
meet the needs of black students as well by 
offering black programs, including a talent 
show, films, and guest speakers. 

The ever popular Concert Committee 
organizes concerts, a coffeehouse, the an- 
nual All-Nighter and monthly discos. 

For bands, free concerts at the Union 
give them the opportunity to sound out an 
audience's response to their material, 
while the coffeehouse gives amateurs and 
professional performers the chance to per- 
form in a casual atmosphere. 

The All-Nighter on Sept. 8, brought to- 
gether an assortment of musical variety 
acts as well as clowns, jugglers and magi- 



By Matthew Klir and Laura Roy 

cians. 

The Campus Forums Committee pre- 
sents lectures, Noon Hour Programs, Ac4 
tivity Day and College Bowl. 

In the past, the Forums Committee has 
brought to campus such people as Gene 
Rodenberry of "Star Trek" fame and the 
comedy troupe Second City. 

The Noon Hour programs offer an 
open forum for discussion, musical skits 
and films to liven up the lunch hour for 
students. 

Activity Day brings together many cam- 
pus organizations in a display that informs, 
students about activities and membership. 

In the world of academia, the College t 
Bowl tests the general knowledge of stu-i 
dent teams competing for top honors. The< 
winning team then goes to the regionali 
tournament and competes against winners 
from other schools. 

The IUB also has a Fine Arts Commit- 
tee that sponsors everything from the Art 
Lending Library to special courses in belly; 
dancing, bridge and bike repair. 

The lllini Union Travel Center, another 
wonder of the IUB, offers such things as 
bus tickets to Chicago, spring break tripsi 
to the Bahamas and Daytona Beach, ski; 
trips and special one-day trips to Allertoni 
Park and Turkey Run. It has information' 
about Eurail passes, international student: 
IDs and other items that are a must if one< 
plans to travel abroad. 

The list of IUB activities goes on and on 
and on . . . 




82 Llfcstylei 








Opposite left: The music of Genesis, Yes, Super- 
tramp and the Beatles was performed by Shire at the 
Union Oct. 20. Opposite right: The Loch Ness mon- 
ster and Big Foot were the subjects of Lee Frank's 
IUB minilecture. The Board tries to get diverse to- 
pics to please as many students as possible. Above: 
Soft lighting and a glittery mirror ball set the mood 
for the All-Nighter's disco. Left: Halloween disco- 
mania made IUB's October disco a myriad of mon- 
sters, space creatures and other "freaks." 



Kevin Q Harvey 



Lifestyles 83 



Young Illini dance 

through the 

decades 



The lights dim. A solitary figure appears 
on stage and the orchestra quietly begins. 
Suddenly, the stage is filled with bodies 
clapping, laughing and singing. 

"Dancin' in the Streets," the Young II- 
lini's 1978 Homecoming show began. 

Each year, when Homecoming weekend 
rolls around, the Young Illini, the Unvier- 
sity's musical theater company, are ready 
with their stage show. "Dancin' in the 
Streets" was a retrospective revue tracing 
the highlights of American song and dance 
at the Krannert Center Nov. 3 and 4. 

The Young Illini is composed of 16 Uni- 
versity men and women who are as diverse 
in personality as they are in fields of study, 
which range from art to industrial educa- 
tion. One thing all the members of the 
group share, however, is their love of per- 
forming. 

"In addition to providing me with great 
preprofessional experience, Young Illini 
has been the source of many of my closest 
friendships," stated Bob Herbst, a senior 
in interior design and a member of the 
group. 

The members of Young Illini are close 
friends on and off stage. It's hard for peo- 
ple to remain strangers when they are 
thrown together for exhaustive rehearsals 
in the weeks preceding Homecoming. A 
Young Illini member must virtually relin- 
quish all other activities arid become total- 
ly immersed in the task of producing the 
stage show. 

But for many of the members, hard re- 
hearsals are nothing new. Several have 
performed professionally at Opryland, Six 
Flags and Great America. There are also 
those who will migrate to New York in 
hopes of careers in musical theater, acting, 
singing and dancing. 

"Dancin' in the Streets" covered popu- 
lar musical hits from the 20s through the 
70s. Each decade had its own distinguish- 



By Matthew Klir and Laura Roy 

able characteristics: the 20s had the flap- 
pers; the 30s the Depression; the 40s the 
zoot suit; the 50s the greasers; the 60s the 
hippies; and, of course, the 70s had disco. 

One of the more popular segments of 
the show was the excerpt from the 1950s 
movie "Grease." Also included in this dec- 
ade was a version of "Greased Lightning" 
which brought down the house. 

"I wasn't expecting it to be a rowdy 
performance, but once a few people start- 
ed clapping, everyone got into it," re- 
marked Beth Finke, junior in communica- 
tions in reference to "Greased Lightning." 

The Homecoming show wound up with 
a segment depicting music in the 70s. Ke- 
vin Stites, graduate student in applied mu- 
sic, led off the decade with his own version 
of "Studio Musician" and Rosemary Wil- 
kie, senior in business administration and 
music, performed her own version of Don- 
na Summer's popular hit "The Last 
Dance" amid a mass of disco dancers. 
Nancy Hays, junior in advertising, 
brought an end to the decade with "I'm 
Still Here." 

The show was entirely student directed 
and managed. Director Nancy Meunier is 
a senior in applied voice and music educa- 
tion and the shows were choreographed by 
Barb Jakubowski, a physical education 
major. 

The Illini Union Board provides finan- 
cial backing for the Young Illini, as well as 
advising, regulating production and acting 
as a general liason with the University and 
its departments. 

In addition to their annual stage shows, 
the Young Illini have performed as a com- 
pany at Disney World and Seaworld. They 
also appear at University and civic func- 
tions and provided entertainment for the 
dedication ceremonies of the University of 
Illinois Hospital at the Chicago Medical 
Center. 




loyce Aspan 

Above: The 60s were reborn again as Kevin Stites, 
graduate student in applied music and Rosemary 
Wilkie, senior in business administration and mu- 
sic, captured the excitement of Barry Manilow's 
"Bandstand Boogie." Opposite bottom right: 
"Grease" fever hit the Young Illini in their ver- 
sion of "We Go Together." Laura Victoris, senior 
in biology and psychology, and Paul Meyer, ju- 
nior in industrial education, emerged in 50s attire 
as personalities of the decade. Opposite left: 
"Greased Lightning," featuring Bob Herbst. sen- 
ior in interior design, turned out to be one of the 
more popular numbers of "Dancin' in the 
Streets." Opposite right: Elaborate disco dances 
were performed by Chris Wcis, junior in advertis- 
ing, and Kathie Skaperdas, senior in psychology, 
in "The Last Dance." Opposite top: The jitter- 
bug, performed by Kevin Stites and Jeanne Jones, 
senior in music education, helped to depict the 
40s in the Young mini's Homecoming show. 



H4 Lifestyles 



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Lifestyles 85 



A week for Greeks 



By Alice Edgerley 



Greek letters, shining pins, and pillared 

is don't make a sorority or fraterni- 

friendship does. Greek living is 

p of people gathering 

together to fraternize because they like 

each other. 

2-8, the lllini sororities and frater- 
rated their Greek existence 
20th annual Greek Week. Be- 
;ek this fall meant wearing togas, 
ating in Greek Olympics, receiving 
the lllini Greek newspaper, and assem- 
bling in a Greek forum. 

The forum, which was the highlight of 
the 1978 Greek Week, was the first Na- 
tional Officers Banquet. The national offi- 
cers of every fraternity and sorority on 
campus were invited to the Oct. 6 banquet 
at the lllini Union. Approximately 300 
Greeks gathered to dine and listen to fea- 
tured speaker Barry Siegal, National Ex- 
ecutive Rush Chairman for Zeta Beta Tau 
fraternity. 

Siegal, vice-president of a billion-dollar 
corporation in Miami, Fla., said, "You're 
here in this room because you care. Not 
everyone in the chapter cares. In the 60s 
and early 70s, we, the supporters of the 
Greek system, were afraid we were all din- 
osaurs. Nobody killed the dinosaurs, the 
climate changed," Siegal said. 

"On university campuses the climate 
also changed and fraternities and sorori- 
ties have survived. There are sororities and 
fraternities on every campus . . . people 
will always fraternize," said Siegal. 

"We live in an IBM society . . . another 
kind ot fraternity shouldn't take your 
place. You must be responsive to students 
needs," Siegal emphasized. 




"You're phonies. You love change only 
when it's convenient," said Siegal. 
"Change is important for survival on cam- 
pus. If living in a fraternity or sorority is so 
great why don't we want more people in 
it?" he asked. "Rules and regulations for 
joining and pledging a sorority or fraterni- 
ty must be changed and made easier in- 
stead of more difficult. Rush, friendship 
and fraternity should be one word," em- 
phasized Siegal. 

Fraternities developed as early as 1776 
to offer people what wasn't already avail- 
able at school. Siegal believes they offer 
the student personality. Over the years fra- 
ternities have offered more and more 
things as the Greek system has grown and 
multiplied. The University of Illinois is a 
prime example of this growth which has 
resulted in the largest number of Greeks 
on any campus in the world: a total of 54 
fraternities and 22 sororities. 

In regard to change, Siegal concluded, 
"If you want to get a job done, do it! There 
are those who make things happen and 
those who watch things happen and say 
'What happened'?" 

"The Civil War is over, the boring 20s 
are over, and the swinging 60s are over. 
The 70s are a new era ... let it move in 
the direction it should," Siegal smiled. 

On Saturday Oct. 9, following the Na- 
tional Officers Banquet, national officers 
from all over the United States led semi- 
nars on rush, volunteerism, alumni rela- 
tions and membership. 

Two of the more important events of the 
week were the triad dinner exchanges, be- 
tween two fraternities and a sorority, were 
held at houses all over campus in the 












Greek tradition of food and dress. 

A few of the other events were T-shir 
Day, when the Quad and Campstown were 
filled with an array of bright t-shirts bear-l 
ing Greek letters and pledge night at the! 
bars, a favorite among everyone. 

The final Greek event of the week was 
the Greek Olympics, at Washington Parki 
(Frat Park). Although the name hasn'tl 
changed, the Greek Olympics have under-.' 
gone a major overhaul since ancient | 
Greece. There weren't any togas, only a lot J 
of bright colored T-shirts, sweatshirts, and I 
visors with large Greek letters to designate! 
the different "Greek societies." 

The competition was much like that of 
the ancient Olympics. A crowd of beer- 
drinking, fun-loving Greeks watched and 
participated on the warm, sunny Sunday ; 
afternoon. It was a perfect day for the egg 
toss, bat race, and tug-of-war. Taylor Ma- 
son, a senior in agriculture communica-j 
tions and ventriloquist, announced the 
events. 

"This is man against man," said Mason 
as he described the tug-of-war between 
Beta Theta Pi and Alpha Gamma Rho. 
"It's the blow-dried haircuts against the 
shit-kickers of the South Farms." 

For the most part the Greeks took the 
advice of Brian Meyer, Interfraternity 
Council Greek Week Chairman, and en- 
joyed the chariot race, leap-frog relay, and 
pryamid building contests. Out of the 23 
houses paired for the Olympics, Sigma Al- 
pha Epsilon and Chi Omega won the com- 
petition. As Meyer pointed out, "Sit back. 
Drink a few brews. Don't get too serious 
about the competition . . . just get drunk." 



Right: Pi Beta Phi and Sigma Chi Members collapse 
while practicing for pyramid competition. Below: 
Ted Nieman, Phi Kappa Psi, and Kathy Jordan, 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, pull for victory. 



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m f 


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IL 



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ve: Kappa Alpha Theta and Delta Chi anxiously 
d on edge as Denise Danielson concentrates on the 
toss. "Hurrah -- she got it!" Below: Toga-toga- 
. Members of Alpha Kappa Lambda and Alpha 
entertain themselves in the "Animal House" tradi- 



BeggW ' fOr eggS By Sue Geraci 



The days of "Avon calling," Fuller- 
brush men and traveling salesmen are long 
gone. But doorbells are still ringing. 

Small boys parade door to door on Sat- 
urdays to ask for little league donations. 
Girls of every age ask for support of the 
Girl Scouts through the sale of peanut but- 
ter round-ups and chocolate mint wafers, 
and college students -- well, college stu- 
dents beg for eggs. 

More than 700 University students en- 
joyed the first day of blustery, sweater 
weather during the Panhellenic-Interfra- 
ternity Councils' fifth annual Egg Beg 
during Greek Week last October. 

The pledge class of every fraternity and 
sorority on campus took part in what Pam 
Leoni, director of the charity drive, de- 
scribed as, "the largest philanthropy pro- 
ject of the year." 

"The object of the Egg Beg," Leoni 
said," was for the pledge teams to go door 
to door in Champaign and Urbana and 
beg an egg from a resident. The callers 
then took the donated egg to the house 
next door where they would try to sell it, 
explaining the money would go to char 
ity." 

The proceeds from the beg went to the 
Herman Adler Zone Center, 2204 S. Grif- 
fith Dr., Champaign, the regional mental 
health center. Leoni said the money will be 
used for better recreation and education 



facilities and a Christmas party. She 
guessed the beg raised over $1,000. 

Sharon Herbert, sophomore in occupa- 
tional therapy, said she was very happy her 
sorority, Alpha Phi, 508 E. Armory Ave., 
Champaign, took an active role in the pro- 
ject. "I really can't believe how responsive 
the people were. One man gave me $3 for 
an egg," Herbert said. 

Leoni said she thought the community 
support was a result of widespread cover- 
age the "Morning Courier" gave the pro- 
ject. "The people were aware of the drive 
before Saturday because of all the public- 
ity it received prior to the beg. The tax 
deductable form at the bottom of the fliers 
we passed out didn't hurt either," she add- 
ed. 

Although an intramural fraternity foot- 
ball game fell on the same day, causing 
many pledges to ignore the Egg Beg, the 
turnout was still tremendous, according to 
Jennifer Stevenson, a sophomore in ele- 
mentary education. Although Stevenson 
was ill and couldn't make it to the beg, she 
said the girls in her house loved every min- 
ute of it. "It gave them a good feeling; I'm 
sorry I missed it." 

After two hours of begging, the pledges 
were rewarded for their diligent work late 
Saturday afternoon at Kams, where a free 
keg of beer awaited them. 



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GOING 

native 



By Mary Steerman 



88 l.if.stvlis 



It was a tropical island setting for two 
of the biggest Greek events on campus 
this year. 

The natives on Fourth Street were 
restless on Saturday of Labor Day week- 
end as Phi Kappa Psi and Phi Gamma 
Delta were readying for an island cele- 
bration. The preparations came to a close 
and the partying was about to begin. 

Phi Kappa Psi had begun work on 
fifth annual "Give Me Samoa" a year 
ago. After securing a band, the Peronas, 
for the celebration, there were waterfalls, 
moats, and pools to be constructed. 

A bamboo wall was built around the 
front of the house enclosing two pools, 
one was four feet deep and 1 5 to 20 feet 
across. A 12-foot slide which the Phi Psis 
built during the summer proved to be 
useful and fun. 

John Hanratty, social chairman for 
Phi Kappa Psi said, "Everyone went into 
the pool whether they wanted to or not." 

"Give Me Samoa" was originated by 
Mario Steffanini, who was president at 
Phi Kappa Psi five years ago. Now Stef- 
fanini is the manager and owner of Bam- 
bino's in Campustown. This year he sup- 
plied beef and ham for the tropical feast, 
and there were long tables filled with 
salads and fruits, such as coconuts, ba- 
nanas, pineapples and grapes. 

For a cooler to wash down all this lus- 
cious food, the Phi Psis created their own 
"Blue Hawaians." The blue-colored 
drinks contained rum and fruit juices and 
were served in pineapple and coconut 
shells. 

"By the end of the night everyone's 
faces and lips turned blue," said Han- 
ratty. "It was the best party on campus." 

While "Give Me Samoa" was in full 
swing, Phi Gamma Delta was having a 
tropical feast of their own. 

The Fijis had been preparing for their 
annual "Fiji Island" during the previous 
week. 

According to Tom Wilkinson, social 
chairman for Phi Gamma Delta, "Set- 
ting up for the party is half the fun. It's 
like a week long party." 

They began by setting up a 4-foot 
pond, constructed with sand bags and a 
heavy liner, in back of the house. 

In the past, a waterfall had to be in- 
stalled on the balcony. This year the wa- 
terfall became a permanent fixture. 

The inside of the house was decorated 
with palm trees and the walls were cov- 
ered with posters of island scenes. 

A flatbed truck left "Fiji Island" 
around noon and made its way around 
campus to pick up the girls. A couple of 
hours later, the party began. 

Two grass huts were built in front of 
the house, one containing four or five 
kegs of beer and the other containing two 
large trash cans filled with a mixture of 
alcohol and punch. 

Besides some spirits to quench their 
thirsts, partiers feasted on a buffet of 



fried chicken, corn on the cob, and 
variety of fruits and vegetables. 

But the tropical atmosphere of water- 
falls, grass huts and food was not com- 
plete without authentic native costumes 

The Fijis' loincloth costumes wen 
hand made by their dates-one yard o 
colorful cloth for each couple. "It's fur 
getting drunk with people wearing hardl; 
any clothes at all," said Wilkinson. 

Although hula girls were missing, Phi 
Gama Delta presented some musical en- 



"It's fun getting drunk 

with people wearing hardly 

any clothes at all." 



tertainment. The rock band, the Jehovas 
who have played at the Red Lion, began 
one of their two sets in the late afternoon. 

By the time the Jehovahs had finished 
playing at "Fiji Island," the Peronas 
were starting down the street at "Give 
Me Samoa." 

"If any of us are still standing," Wil- 
kinson said, "We go over there." 

"We sort of mix back and forth," Han- 
ratty added. "The party goes as long as 
people last." 

As Wilkinson said, "It's one weekend 
when everyone goes crazy." 







san Coryell 




Left: Paul Zust, sophomore in engineering, and Jan 
Cottingin, munch out during festivities at "Fiji Is- 
land." Below: Phi Kappa Psi's "Give Me Samoa" 
kicked off with a plunge in the pool followed by food, 
music, and Blue Hawiians, a rum and fruit juice 
drink served in pineapple and coconut shells. 



en Feuerstein 




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You can go home again 



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By Sue Geraci 

They come back to rekindle memories. 
They visit old friends to exchange "re- 
member whens." They flock to Campus- 
town to revisit the stores that robbed them 
of their nickels, their dimes and their dol- 
lars; the locale and atmosphere that gave 
them memories of the friends and good 
times that make them want to return. 
They're alumni, and they're proud to be 
back for Homecoming. 

This year the alumni exchanged memo- 
ries on Saturday Nov. 4, when Nancy 
Theis, senior in LAS and a member of 
Kappa Delta sorority, was crowned Home- 
coming queen. 

Memorial Stadium echoed with the 
cheers of alumns as the Illini opened the 
game against Michigan State with a 12-0 
lead. The crowd continued their enthusias- 
tic support until the Illini defense began to 
crumble in the third quarter and Michigan 



scored every time they controlled the ball. 
The game ended sadly with a 59-19 defeat 
for the Illini. 

After the game, alumni drifted out of 
Memorial Stadium for dinner and conver- 
sation before an evening of entertainment. 
REO Speedwagon rocked the crowd at the 
Assembly Hall, while The Young Illini 
presented "Dancin' In The Streets," a 
musical revue of 60 years of song and 
dance, at Krannert Center. 

As the shows closed late Saturday even- 
ing so did the excitement of Homecoming. 
The alumni went home, but next year 
they'll return. Some things will not have 
changed. The University will be the same, 
though the students will probably be dif- 
ferent. The alumni, too, will be the same- 
proud to come back again. 




Opposite top: The Homecoming court parades across queen, Nancy Theis, senior in LAS. Left: The brass 

Memorial Stadium before the Fighting Illini hit the of the Marching Illini bring back college memories to 

field. Opposite left: A Pep rally on the Quad kicked the alumni. Above: An alumni dad gets a chance "to 

off Homecoming with the announcement of the do it again" as he plays in the band during halftime. 



Lifestyles 91 



I 



Black is 
Greek too 

By Rhonda Sherrod 

y to widespread opinion, black 

: merely social clicks with 

interests that do not go beyond throwing 

g and having fun. Black 

•udfast commitment, as 

ervice org, stations, of time and money 

to many worthy causes. 

: basically four nationally rec- 
mities and four nationally 
ororities, and all eight of these 
rganizations have chapters on this cam- 
pus. 

A social group was begun to emphasize 
scholarship and the result was the forma- 
tion of the first black Greek letter fraterni- 
ty, Alpha Phi Alpha, according to one Al- 
pha member. The fraternity was founded 
in 1906 at Cornell University in New 
York. The founders chose the color black 
to represent black people and gold to sym- 
bolize royalty. Their motto is "First of all, 
servants to all, we shall transcend all." The 
Alphas at the University participate in 
some type of activity for children in the 
community on Halloween, donate to an 
Alpha scholarship fund and to the Nation- 
al Association for the Advancement of 
Colored People. They also volunteer their 
services to the YMCA. 

Alpha Kappa Alpha, the oldest black 
sorority, founded in 1908, has a chapter 
here with more than 40 women. The 
AKA's main objective, according to the 
Gamma chapter's "fact sheet," is to "ser- 
vice all mankind." The Gamma chapter 
here contributes to the NAACP, partici- 
pates in a Multiple Sclerosis Fund Drive 
and assists in the orientation of prospec- 
tive black freshman. 

The oldest chapter of black Greeks on 
the University of Illinois campus is the 



~m+ 



Beta chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi. The 
fraternity was founded in 1911 and the 
Beta chapter was established in 1913. Al- 
though the Beta chapter has been inactive 
the last few years, the Kappas are now a 
social and service organization. 

With the motto, "Friendship is essential 
to the soul," The Omega Psi Phi Fraterni- 
ty, Inc., founded in 1911, has four cardinal 
principles: manhood, scholarship, perse- 
verance and uplift. The "Ques" here spend 
time with members of the Boys Club and 
have donated money to the United Negro 
College Fund. 

Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. was 
founded in 1913 when a group of AKAs, 
who had different ideas concerning goals 
and ideals, broke from the AKA sorority 
and formed DST. Today, DST enjoys the 
largest membership of all black sororities 
with more than 95,000 members. The Del- 
tas on this campus collect money for the 
Sickle Cell Anemia Foundation, work in 
the Salem Day care Center and in the 
Cunningham Children's Home in Urbana. 
Phi Beta Sigma and Zeta Phi Beta are 
the only black fraternity and sorority that 
have an official constitution binding them 
as a brother and sister organization. The 
Phi Beta Sigma fraternity was founded in 
1914 and their motto is, "Culture for ser- 
vice and service for humanity." Some of 
the founding Sigmas had an idea to have a 
sister sorority and it was not long before 
five women founded Zeta in 1920. Zeta's 
objectives are, accoridng to one Zeta, 
"Sisterly love, finer womanhood and 
scholarship." 

The men of Sigma raise money for the 
March of Dimes, and contribute to the 
Crusade of Mercy. The Zetas are a part of 
the Adult Educational Association of the 
United States and they also serve as links 
between the American Council on Human 
Rights and the community. Zetas have a 
national project to give money to and help 
the NAACP survive financial problems, 
and they also do projects for the elderly. 



The youngest black sorority, Sigma 
Gamma Rho (1922), operates under the 
slogan, "greater community service, for 
greater community progress." The mem- 
bers of SGRho at the University have been 
involved in fund-raising projects for health 
centers and support the March of Dimes. 

In order to be a black Greek, a prospec- 
tive member must be accepted and then 
must go through a pledge period. One fra- 
ternity member described pledging as a 
learning process. He said the pledge learns 
the history of the organization while also 
discovering what he or she has to offer the 
organization and what the organization 
can offer. 

Black Greeks, within their respective or- 
ganizations, enjoy strong cohesiveness. For 
instance, a Zeta visiting another college 
campus is cordially welcomed and assisted 
in any way by the Zetas on that campus, 
although she may not even know them. 

Black Greeks take their organization se- 
riously and are constantly aware of their 
commitment to the fraternity or sorority, 
to their "brothers" or "sorors," and to 
their community. 

Jelf Spungen 





->#* 



X 




Hugh Parks Opposite: Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority members and 
dates do it up the toga way. Center: A mural in the 
Afro-American Cultural Center depicts Black heri- 
tage. Power, dignity and peace are a few of the ideals 
displayed. Left: Claiming to be number one. Kappa 
Alpha Psi men strike a pose before an afternoon of 
football. Below: Phi Beta Sigma pledges attract at- 
tention on the Quad while "stepping," an initiation 
ceremony. Bottom: Crowds witness as veiled pledges 
of Alpha Kappa Alpha participate in an initiation 
rite before launching into Greek life. 




m 




Lifestyles 93 



ffimfim&k 



Removing malignant rumors 



By Marda Dunsky 

University students would rather 



-r at 
med 



iome or pay more for outside 
are than go to McKinley Health 



bypassing McKinley in fa- 
local commercial care 
• their own family doctors, stu- 
inue to perpetuate the myths, 
and horror stories of which McKin- 
ley, like many University services, is often 
the target. 

In his fifth year at the health center, Dr. 
David Owen perceived, 'McKinley phobia' 
as a general lack of trust. "Some people 
will come to McKinley, see what we have 
and then go to Carle Clinic," he said. Stu- 
dents also compare McKinley staff with 



their family doctors. 

"Sometimes I see patients who have had 
just terrible things done to them, who were 
on three or four medications at a time for 
absolutely no reason," said Owen, who 
sees the bulk of his patients by appoint- 
ment. "They still love their doctors at 
home and are completely mistrustful of me 
saying they don't need thyroid medicine, 
for example." 

"If I were their home doctor," he said, 
"I would see them much more quickly, 
talk to them much less, give them their 
medicine and that would be it." However, 
he believes this is not typically the case. 

"People will start asking questions and 
since you're not billing them in relation to 




how much time you spend, there's no in- 
centive to expedite things." 

According to Dr. William Behrens, very 
few patients are really antagonistic. How- 
ever, Behrens, in his third year at McKin- 
ley, cited a strong sense of consumer 
awareness as a possible explanation for the 
aggressive attitudes students often take to- 
ward McKinley staff in demanding infor- 
mation regarding their treatment. 

"Sometimes it's a matter of misinforma- 
tion or misinterpretation of information," 
said Behrens, who works in the acute ill- 
ness clinic on a full-time basis. 

He recalled a patient requesting not to 
be given tetracycline, citing the bad effects 
she perceived the drug would have on her. 
When Behrens questioned the source of 
the patient's information, she replied a 
friend had read it on a sheet obtained from 
the health center nharmacv. 

"Well," said Behrens with a laugh, "I 
wrote that sheet from the pharmacy." He 
explained to the patient where the misin- 
terpretation had taken place, and eventu- 
ally the drug did its job in curing the pa- 
tient. "By word of mouth," stated Behrens, 
"everything had gotten confused." 

The word of mouth aspect of McKin- 
ley's reputation problem does not end with 
students, according to Behrens. Other 
physicians at Carle, Burnham and Mercy 
hospitals also add to the problem by ques- 
tioning the judgements of McKinley staff. 

A few years ago a patient seen oy a 
McKinley doctor sought subsequent treat- 
ment at Burnham City Hospital where 
negative comments about the McKinley 
treatment were made by a Burnham doc- 
tor and eventually quoted in "The Daily 
Illini." 

"That puts us in a terrible position," 
said Behrens, who contends the patient 
was treated appropriately at McKinley, 
"because we wouldn't come out and issue 
a counter statement." 

Behrens attributed what he calls an al- 
most fanatical regard for patient confiden- 
tiality to keeping McKinley-student rela- 
tionships functional. 

"We try to be extremely careful never to 
say anything about any patient that is any 
way going to be viewed as a compromise of 
patient confidentiality," he said. "So we 
were stuck. Here was the paper with a 
story we really couldn't respond to without 
looking like we were breaching patient 



94 Lifestyles 



confidentiaaity." 

Finding his own reputation the target of 
such non-refutable, word of mouth malig- 
nity was Dr. Tom Filardo, who works in 
the emergency room as well as with the 
patients he sees by appointment. 

"Months before I ever entered the 
Burnham City Hospital, I heard from two 
patients that the nurses over there report- 
ed I was a raving quack" he said. 

Filardo believes overall student satisfac- 
tion with health care doesn't differ greatly 
from the attitudes he encountered during 
four years of rural family practice. 

"There's a small group of people who 
complain," Filardo noted. "But University 
students are much more critical. By their 
very nature, people who become students 
and decide to study life and the life process 
in either of its aspects, arts or sciences, are 
just more critical than people who don't go 
to college." 

Filardo ties in what he calls a long and 
well-deserved reputation of poor health 
service to generations of colleges running 
minimal and substandard health care insti- 
tutions. A place like McKinley, which Fi- 
lardo believes "runs a really damn good 
health service," faces insurmountable atti- 
tudes in overcoming a nationwide reputa- 
tion which "comes given to us before we 
have anything to do about it." 

The health service at the University of 
Wisconsin at Madison is cited by Filardo 
as an example of the 'evil spreads more 
quickly than good' theory he espouses. 

"Every physician there is a professor of 
medicine at the medical school. It's run as 
a tightly-knit part of the med school which 
is the best health care you can get. But," 
commented Filardo, "the students I've 
talked to at Madison say, 'that place ... I 
wouldn't take my dog there.' It's the same 
kind of an attitude." 

While the attitude does, indeed, prevail, 
the theory holds weight. It is not difficult 
to evoke negative comments or exper- 
iences related to McKinley, yet a 1976 
random sampling of 483 students indicat- 
ed an 85 percent level of overall satisfac- 
tion with the health center. Characteristics 
such as correctness of diagnosis and effec- 
tiveness of treatment respectively received 
marks of 83 and 84 percent satisfaction. 

Students pay an approximate 27 percent 
of what equivalent private medical and in- 
surance fees would cost, for an overall sav- 
ings of 73.1 percent, including auxiliary 
services such as lab tests, x-ray and phar- 
macy. Appraising the quality of health 
care McKinley provides, Filardo makes 
i other comparisons between the health cen- 
ter and private care. 

"Most of us who practice here are glad 
to practice in a fish bowl," he commented. 



"I don't do anything that's not scrutinized 
by other physicians on the staff. It's not 
like a private practice where I see a pa- 
tient, write a note and put it back in the 
files and nobody but my receptionist and I 
will ever see it." 

Filardo emphasized there is little priva- 
cy within the staff with regard to their 
patients. "The records are guarded much 
more closely than I've seen records guard- 
ed in any facility in terms of confidential- 
ity, but amongst us we see everything that 
every one of us does." 

Such inter-staff scrutiny is evidenced by 
in-house medical audits which are con- 
ducted four times per year. Committees 
composed of McKinley staff review four 
diseases per year with a fine tooth comb, 
according to Dr. L.M. Hursh, McKinley 
director since 1968. In-depth group stud- 
ies of individual diseases are conducted 
through a case-by-case evaluation of crite- 
ria for diagnosis, appropriateness of treat- 
ment and appropriateness of medication 
prescribed. 



A 1976 random sampling of 
483 students indicated an 85 
percent level of overall satis- 
faction with the health center. 



Mechanisms for change based on stu- 
dent input are not lacking. The McKinley 
Health Center Board, consisting of 35 stu- 
dents, of which 12 are voting members, 
was created by Hursh during his first year 
as health center director 10 years ago, with 
the concept of consumer feedback in 
mind. 

"Since McKinley is strictly for students 
is makes sense to have students participate 
in forming policy. While they are advisory, 
they pack a lot of weight," said Hursh. 

One suggestion from which students are 
presently benefitting was the proposal to 
institute a pharmacy in the health care 
center in 1972. Prior to that year, students 
needing medication had to go to commer- 
cial pharmacies to get their prescriptions 
filled, absorbing the cost of medication in 
addition to the health fees paid at registra- 
tion. 

Facing obvious opposition from local 
pharmacists, the student board carried 
their proposal to the University Board of 
Trustees. "The Board of Trustees listened 
to the students where they wouldn't listen 
to me," Hursh said, "because they're not 
sure that I was reflecting student views. 
But when the students themselves go to the 



board they pay a great deal of credence." 

The board is currently working on a pro- 
posal which would allow for a dental clinic 
to be incorporated in the scope of services 
provided by McKinley. Chairperson Todd 
Giese, junior in LAS, believes the board is 
not only well respected by McKinley staff 
and administrators, but there has been no 
limit to how far student proposals can go. 

"If we have a suggestion, think it out 
well and talk to them, they'll do it," he 
said. "I've never seen anything students 
have brought to them they've said no to." 

Responsiveness of McKinley adminis- 
tration to students in general was evi- 
denced last December when a change in 
the routing procedure for pregnancy tests 
was approved at the request of the steering 
committee of the Women's Student 
Union. 

According to Geise, the proposal, 
though approved by the student board, 
originated and was carried through by stu- 
dents working independently of the board. 
The recent policy allows women to come 
for pregnancy tests on a walk-in basis at 
the acute iilness clinic rather than go 
through the Family Planning Clinic. A 
urine sample is taken and the results are 
given by a counselor the following day. An 
appointment for a pelvic examination by a 
physician is then made at the woman's 
discretion. 

"This saves women the hassle of making 
phone calls to get an appointment for the 
test, and they can talk with a woman or the 
doctor of their choice," Geise said. 

Though obviously a biased source, 
Hursh believes the quality of care at Mc- 
Kinley is outstanding. "This is not to say I 
don't have to correct an error on occasion. 
If there's a shortcoming, I have no hesita- 
tion about correcting it. Most of the time 
it's not an error in judgement or diagnosis 
but a matter of communication between a 
patient and physician totally unrelated to 
the quality of medical care." 

There exists at McKinley both quality 
control through accredation and a forum 
for student expression through the student 
board and general responsiveness of the 
health center administration. The question 
is whether students will use those facts and 
opportunities lending to the improvement 
of their health service; the health service 
they wholly subsidize each semester by 
fees paid at registraion. 

"When students get out in the real 
world, they will look back on their medical 
experiences here and be appreciative; 
they'll have a better understanding," 
Hursh predicted. 

"If they could get on the outside the 
care they're paying for here, they would be 
absolutely elated." 



Lifestyles 95 




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Something happens 




with music 


. 102 


May all your days be 




Circus Days 


. 112 


Magic in motion 


. 114 


Off Broadway and more 


. 116 


The Fantasticks 


. 118 


Hometown sounds 


. 120 


MOVIE GREATS 


. 124 


FILM FANFARE 


. 126 


Second City . 


. 128 


The living art 




of Kabuki 


. 129 


A Touch of Classics 


. 130 


A summer trilogy 


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Something happens with music 



By Sue Geraci 

The images of dreams and the images of 
memory have a sound. With movies, we 
became aware that images have music. 
Something happens with music that is 
much older and more intimate. When it 
really touches you, you can create your 
own images and dream things you never 
knew you could dream. 

— Gato Barbieri 

Music. We listen to it every day. We live 
by it. It sets a mood, creates an atmo- 
sphere, tells a story. 

Music has always been an intrinsic part 
of our lives, but never before has there 
been a time when music has actually taken 
over our lives as it has today. 

We walk into a room and automatically 
flip on the stereo. We slip a quarter into a 
juke box without any thought. We find 
ourselves whistling, humming and sin- 
ging—we do it by instinct. 

Doctors' offices relax patients with soft 
music, stores entertain shoppers with 
sprightly songs and now, telephones offer 
popular tunes as listeners agree to "hold" 



on the line. 

Today, music, with its versatility, 
doesn't belong to only one kind of people. 
Music has matured and developed new 
sounds. We're past the 50s when music 
from Buddy Holly and Fats Domino domi- 
nated the television and radio. We're past 
the 60s when concerts and stereos blared 
the acid rock sounds of Janice Joplin and 
Jimi Hendrix. 

Popular music is no longer headlined by 
one type of sound. Today, music is country 
and western, folk and blue-grass. It's hard 
rock and soft rock. It's mellow ballads, 
funk, disco. It's ragtime and jazz. It's ev- 
erything Star Course and the Assembly 
Hall provided the public throughout a 
year of diverse performances. 

The bandwagon of musicians that rolled 
through Champaign-Urbana began early 
in the fall with the multi-talented artist 
George Benson, who filled the Assembly 
Hall with an emotional mixture of pop, 
soul and jazz. 

Benson struggled in the music business 
for 25 years before he got anywhere-but 



the wait was well worth it. The results of 
his superstar success are "Breezin'," "In 
Flight" and the double platinum album, 
"Weekend in L.A." 

Benson began a fanfare of his hits with 
"California P.M." and Leon Russell's 
"Lady Blue." 

After 1 x h hours of laid-back mood mu- 
sic, Benson aroused the audience with 
"The Greatest Love of All" and his 
Grammy-award winning ballad, "This 
Masquerade." Benson engulfed the cool 
sounds of jazz and heavy beats of rock as 
he closed with "On Broadway," the climax 
of the evening. 

Gato Barbieri's Latin funk/jazz sounds 
opened the concert and paved the way for 
Benson. 

Barbieri and Benson are opening the 
concert section. The following pages bring 
you the music audiences applauded and 
praised concert after concert. 

Music. Setting a mood, creating an at- 
mosphere, telling a story. 




George Benson and Gato Barbieri 

September 10 



Entertainment 103 



■:■■.■■••:•:•.■;•■. 



Little Feat 

October 16 

The banner hanging above McBride's 
on Green Street hailed a welcome to Little 
Feat prior to their concert. 

The extra-special treatment was well de- 
served as one of America's finest touring 
bands had the crowd on their feet con- 
stantly. 

Led by Lowell George, perhaps the 
atest slide guitarist since the late 
)uane Allman, the band presented an 
evening of rock 'n' roll at it's very best. All 
the Little Feat classics spewed forth in- 
cluding the triple encore of "Willin," 
"Feats Don't Fail Me Now," and "Oh At- 
lanta." The crowd would have stayed all 
night had they been given the opportunity. 

Opening up the show were Eric Kaz and 
Craig Fuller, who aroused the audience 
with Fuller's rendition of his classic 
"Amy," a song from his days with Pure 
Prairie League. The appearance of George 
and other Little Feat members spiced up 
their act and was well accepted. 

— Keith Shapiro 



John Prine 

September 26 

An appreciative crowd was enthralled 
by John Prine as he besieged them with his 
tasteful, real-life ballads, including his 
classic song about the elderly, "Hello in 
There." The auditorium was filled with 
attentive listeners for two shows, each fea- 
turing a five-song encore. 

— Keith Shapiro 



Stu Beaton 



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September 13 

Playing what they call progressive rock, 
the high-energy British rock group U.K. 
appeared before one of the year's rowdiest 
gatherings in the Auditorium. 

The group is comprised of a potpourri of 
musicians with impressive credentials, in- 
cluding drummer Bill Bruford (Yes, King 
Crimson, Genesis), guitarist Al Holds- 
worth (Jean-Luc Ponty, Soft Machine, 
Tony Williams Lifetime), bassist John 
Wetton (King Crimson, Roxy Music, Uri- 
ah Heep), and keyboardist Eddie Jobson 
(Roxy Music, Frank Zappa). 

The four are starting from the ground 
level with their recently formed band, and 
are quickly gaining a local following. The 
trend continued in Champaign as a gate- 
crashing crowd lined almost the length of 
the Quad by the time the doors were 
opened. 

U.K.'s inspired performance was well 
greeted, and a bright future seems immi- 
nent for this foursome. 

— Keith Shapiro 



Bruce Krucgcr 



Willie Nelson 



September 27 



!/ 





If there is something Willie Nelson can- 
not do, don't tell any of the diehards that 
watched him in the Assembly Hall. They 
won't believe you. 

Nelson, with his beat-up guitar, quickly 
captured the audience in his musical web 
of country and western and gospel music. 
Three encores and the repetition of the 
rousing "Whiskey River" refrain at three 
different times highlighted an enthusiastic 
conclusion to a masterfully performed 
show. 

One favorite that Nelson didn't sing was 
"Up Against The Well, Redneck Moth- 
er," but he didn't have to. Prior to Nel- 
son's set, Ray Wiley Hubbard, composer 
of the lively and amusing redneck anthem, 
took the stage. Hubbard did an effective 
job of setting the mood for the evening 
with his low-key but crazy, storytelling 
songs. 

— Keith Shapiro 



=nr\ 



^"VV 



Entertainment 105 






Mike Kendall 



Santana 

October 3 

One of rock 'n' roll's most established 
groups came to the Assembly Hall in the 
form of Santana, and performed just what 
the audience had come to hear. 

Santana's unique blend of Latin music 
and rock 'n' roll swayed more toward the 
rock side as the band, under the direction 
of Carlos Santana, broke into long stretch- 
es of improvisation throughout its show. 
Santana himself is practically a legend in 
the music world, and his prowess on guitar 
was apparent as he led his band through 
songs such as "Black Magic Woman," 
"No One To Depend On" and "Evil 
Ways." 

The group's lead vocalist, Greg Walker, 
towered over the rest of the band as he 
commanded the crowd's attention with his 
dynamic vocal performance. After three 
encores, Santana left the stage . . . and 
also left the audience with the feeling of 
having witnessed some truly professional 
entertainment. 

— Laura Roy 




106 Entertainment 



Genesis October 12 



ave Boc 




A standing ovation greeted Genesis as 
they walked on stage for their Assembly 
Hall engagement. The show that followed 
earned them an even louder response at its 
conclusion. 

Accompanied by a host of special ef- 
fects, the powerful British group seemed 
intent on having the flying saucer-shaped 
hall actually take off, as they created their 
own special world within it. 

Down to only three of its original mem- 
bers, Genesis now features their original 
drummer Phil Collins as their lead vocal- 
ist. Collins prompted no desires to see 
original vocalist Peter Gabriel, as his own 
unique style seemed to captivate the audi- 
ence. 

Their live performance was reminiscent 
of their studio recorded albums, as origi- 
nal bassist Michael Rutherford and origi- 
nal keyboardist Tony Banks were joined 
by very capable tour performers Chester 
Thompson on drums and Daryl Steurmer 
on guitar. 

— Keith Shapiro 



>ave Boc 




Liz Canty 








Bread 



Heart 

November 15 

It's hard to imagine a group like Heart 
having a cult-like following on the Univer- 
sity campus, but after Ann and Nancy 
Wilson's performance, one could see that 
it was true. 

The fact the band features two women is 
unusual in itself. It was a strange sight to 
see men carrying roses up to the stage, and 
to see matches lit before Heart took over 
the stage amid a flash of fire and a puff of 
smoke. 

The audience was on its feet before the 



October 31 

It was a mellow Halloween night at the 
Assembly Hall as David Gates and Bread 
intermixed the expected oldies with some 
livlier songs that better fit the party-like 
mood of the evening. 

Colored slides provided background 
while "Baby I'm-a Want You," "Make It 
With You" and other selections from the 
"Best of Bread" were played as anticipat- 
ed. "Took the Last Train," "That's What 
the Government," and "Long Tall Sally" 
brought people to their feet, clapping and 
yelling. 

The crowd fell silent during "Every- 
thing I Own," which Gates wrote about his 
father, then stopped the show with a stand- 
ing ovation after "The Goodbye Girl." 

The concert was one of the few this year 
where the audience got to see the easy- 
going, cordial side of the performers. 
Gates and band members talked to the 
audience, told stories and even passed 
around a trick-or-treat bag. 

— Kim Knauer 



show began, and once Heart began playing 
hits off their most recent album, such as 
"Heartless" and "Straight On," the elec- 
tricity in the air never died out. 

As Heart proceeded into some of their 
older and livlier numbers, the crowd be- 
came mesmerized by Ann Wilson's rek- 
nowned vocals and her sister Nancy's in- 
tense guitar playing. 

Heart kept up the dynamic performance 
at the end of the evening by coming back 
for three encores. Heart finished with 
Nilsson's "Without You," a song that has 
become the group's end-of-the-concert 
trademark. 

— Laura Roy 




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Bruce Springsteen 

November 20 

Bruce Springsteen has been hailed as 
the new Dylan and the future of rock 'n' 
roll. 

According to "Rolling Stone" maga- 
zine, "Bruce Springsteen was, still is, and 
always will be the best rock and roll per- 
former on earth, bar none." 

During his 3V2 hour performance at the 
Assembly Hall, Springsteen displayed a 
good deal of endurance and further 
pleased the audience by returning for 
three encores. 

His philosophy is that an audience 
should get more from a concert than an 
album can provide. He develops a great 
rapport with his viewers as he jumps on the 
speakers and piano, and even plunges into 
the screaming crowd. Very few stars will 
risk being mauled by adoring fans, but 
Springsteen is an exception. 

The style and ability of the E Street 
Band were a perfect match for the dynam- 
ic star. Clarence Clemmons on saxophone 
highlighted the performance. 

The program's repertoire consisted of 
hard rock ballads and several softer num- 
bers. Springsteen's story-type lyrics lend 
themselves well to both styles of music. 

Springsteen, his band and the audience 
proved to be a magical combination. The 
concert demonstrated that Springsteen 
has rightly earned his rank in rock 'n' roll. 

— Sue Huber 




Dave Kazmer 



Entertainment 109 



oreigner 

November 10 

Foreigner pounded out a concert that 
had the packed audience at the Assembly 
Hall on its feet for most of the 1 Vi hour 
show. 

Although the band had a late start, the 
audience still greeted the three Americans 
and three Englishmen with wild cheers and 
lit matches. 

Appealing to a largely high school 
crowd, Foreigner performed all of its Top 
40 hits, including "Feels Like the First 
Time," "Cold As Ice" and "Double Vi- 
sion." Foreigner's performance was one of 
the few concerts at which the Assembly 
Hall opened seats behind the stage. The 
audience seemed to get its money's worth 
as it called the group back to play three 
encores. 

— Laura Roy 




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REO Speedwagon 

November 4 

REO Speedwagon came home for 
Homecoming, much to the delight of Uni- 
versity students. The extra special treat 
that REO gave its Champaign following 
was the chance to see the group perform at 
the Red Lion Inn on both nights of Home- 
coming weekend. 

REO's Saturday night performance at 
the Assembly Hall was greeted by thun- 
derous applause and banners reading 
"Welcome Home REO!" The group began 
in the Champaign area, thus the warm 
reception at the Assembly Hall and Red 



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Every number performed by the group, 
including "Roll With The Changes" and 
"Say You Love Me Or Say Goodnight," 
frenzied the audience. Finally, the band 
cranked up the synthesizer and dove into 
"Ridin' The Storm Out," the show's cli- 
max. 

The crowd wouldn't let REO off the 
stage. The group responded to the enthusi- 
asm by playing encore after encore before 
packing up to head to the Red Lion. 

— Laura Roy 

Boston 

October 22 

Playing in a hall that the lead vocalist 
described as a giant pile of cocaine, Boston 
tried, but failed, to provide the audience 
with a perfect concert. 

The large and receptive audience 
seemed to enjoy the concert though, giving 
two standing ovations. During "Smokin," 
the bandleader, Tom Scholz, performed a 
classical solo on an impressive pipe organ. 

Even though the concert was marred by 
some technical problems, Brad Delp, lead 
vocalist, said he enjoyed performing in the 
Assembly Hall because he didn't have to 
play to a solid, dead wall but to a theater- 
in-the-round. 

Boston seemed to leave the audience 
satisfied after their first Champaign-Ur- 
bana appearance—considering they are a 
band who had never headlined a concert 
until they had cut a gold album. 

— Howard Steirman 



Entertainment 111 




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May aU your days 
be Circus Bays 

By Karen Grigalauski 




■in Q. Harvey 



The "little kid" snuck out of 3,000 Uni- 
versity students as the words, "Welcome 
to the Ringling Bros, and Barnum and 
Bailey Circus," echoed through the As- 
sembly Hall on September 15-17. 

Lights, for the tenth consecutive year in 
Champaign-Urbana, flashed over the au- 
dience, showing both young and old faces 
mesmerized by the thought of the "Great- 
est Show on Earth." The spotlight focused 
on the three rings exploding with activity. 

Elephants discoed. Clowns wrote park- 
ing tickets, popped balloons and drove 
their clown mobile. Chimps rode motorcy- 
cles around the ring and threatened to hit 
any obstacle. Dogs of all types, sizes and 
shapes performed stunts in the air. 

Danger overwhelmed the crowd when 
Gunther Gebel-Williams, better known as 
"Lord of the Ring," played with his vi- 
cious, uncontrollable leopards, panthers 
and pumas. 

Gasps arose from the audience when a 
circus family, the Flying Farfans, soared 
through space reaching for new heights of 
aerial accomplishment. 

Finally the "oooo's" and "ahhhhhh's" 
diminished at the close of the last perfor- 
mance. The crowd relunctantly rose from 
their seats and made their way for home 
with the ringmaster's parting words, "May 
all of your days be circus days!" 



Left: Trying to balance himself on a wooden chair, a 
highwire artist skillfully traverses the wire. Far Be- 
low: Circus show girls, clowns, dogs, stilt men and a 
potpourri of others, quickly grab the audience's at- 
tention into the center ring. Below: As his tigers dare 
him to come one step closer, Gunther Gebel-Wil- 
liams fearlessly demands their cooperation. Oppo- 
site: One of the performing elephants and its com- 
panion, a midget, are the large and small of the 
Ringling Bros. Circus. 




Jim Eggert 




vin Q. Harvey 
eg Meyer 



Entertainment 113 



Magic in motion 



Beverly Blossom, who brought her 
young troupe of dancers to Krannert in 
October, makes, as she called it, "a visual 
statement" through her use of colorful and 
romantic styles. 

Expressions of meaning and imagery are 
the company's forte, but do not take a 
back seat to the technical quality involved 
in performing the dance well. 

Stars of the American Ballet, which also 
toured here in October, is a less-well- 
known company, even though they boast 
several of the American Ballet Theater 
and the New York City Ballet's principal 
dancers. 

The stars take much from the American 
Ballet Theater in their approach, with a 
heavy emphasis on the pas de deux (a 
dance for two) and other classical ballet 
idioms. 

The Twyla Tharp Dancers, Beverly 



By Dana Cvetan 

Blossom and Company and the Stars of 
the American Ballet arrived at the Kran- 
nert Center for the Performing Arts this 
fall and entertained audiences with a new 
breed of modern dance. Although the 
dancers were all from New York compan- 
ies, they sported completely different 
styles. Tharp's company is probably the 
most celebrated, and her witty, energetic 
and highly professional style is the reason. 

In late September, she and her dancers 
presented the popular comical jazz ballets, 
"Sue's Leg" and "Eight Jelly Rolls," a 
tribute to jazz pianist Jelly Roll Morton. 

Tharp's choreography is set to a wide 
range of popular music, from the jazz of; 
Fats Waller to the bouncy sounds of the 
Beach Boys. 

She has choreographed ballets for the 
American Ballet Theatre and internation- 
al star Mikhail Baryshnikov. 




^ 





Opposite: Camela Sanders (center) leads warm-up 
exercises during a practice performance. Top left: 
Poised on her toes, Kimberly Pcarce perfects a pir- 
ouette. Top right: Jane Siarny^senior in FAA, and 
other dancers of the Stars of American Ballet loosen 
tense muscles at the bar. Above: Exotic costumes and 
the versatility of the Twyla Tharp Dance Company 
enthrall audiences during performances at the Kran- 
nert Center. Left: The days of the flapper are relived 
by the Beverly Blossom Dance Company as they 
swing their way through the Charleston. 



Entertainment 115 



CIT BROADWAY 

AND MORE 



The Sound of 

Music 

Karen Grigalauski 
and Cathy Snapp 

drops on roses and whiskers on 
kittens, bright copper kettles and warm 
woolen mittens/Brown paper packages 
tied up with string --these are a few of my 
favorite things." 

Thoughts of these lyrics and other well- 
known songs from "The Sound of Music" 
enticed many people to the Assembly Hall 
on Oct. 26 for the Gingerbread Produc- 
tions Ltd. one-night performance. 

"The Sound of Music" is a musical 
based on the true story of the Trapp Fam- 
ily Singers. The family was forced to flee 
Austria and take up residence in America 
after George von Trapp refused to serve in 
the Nazi Navy prior to World War II. The 
musical focuses on the family's hectic 
months before they were forced to secretly 
leave Austria. 

When the play opens, Maria von Trapp 
is still Maria Rainer, a postulant at Nonn- 
berg Abbey. She leaves the Abbey to be- 
come a governess for the seven mischie- 

Right: Maria and Captain von Trapp are wed in the 
Nonnberg Abbey in the Gingerbread Production of 
"The Sound of Music." 



vous children of the family — a job she 
believes will be only temporary. 

After playing numerous pranks on Ma- 
ria, the children accept her as a friend and 
grow to love her. Maria mellows the regi- 
mentation Captain von Trapp had accus- 
tomed the children to, and she and the 
Captain fall in love and marry as the chil- 
dren had hoped. 

University of Illinois graduate Carolyn 
Val-Schmidt performed in the production. 

The 1966 bachelor of music graduate 
portrayed Sister Sophia in the traveling 
show, which starred Sally Ann Howes as 
Maria von Trapp, Earl Wrightson as Cap- 



tain Georg von Trapp and Lois Hunt as 
Elsa Schraeder. Val-Schmidt received her 
master of music in applied voice from the 
University in 1967. 

Many of the juvenile members of the 
cast are brothers and sisters in real life, as 
well as in the show. Seven of the child 
leads and understudies are from the same 
two families, the Parkes and the Forstes. 

Many of the children were outstanding 
in their roles and the Assembly Hall pru- 
duction ended with the cast singing "So 
long, farewell, auf wiedersehen, goodbye" 
and audience approval — a standing ova- 
tion. 




Diversions 
and Delights 

By Dana Cvetan 

If you didn't know that Vincent Price, 
veteran of Broadway, Hollywood and hor- 
ror films, was before you, you would've 
sworn the velveteen-jacketed, witty and 
outspoken dandy was the one and only 
Oscar Wilde. 

"Diversions and Delights," the one-man 
play by John Gay, starring the 66-year-old 
Price and directed by Joseph Hardy, 
("Play It Again Sam"), was staged in an 
impeccably convincing manner Nov. 2 in 
the Assembly Hall. 

Price pummeled the audience with 
barbs, beauty and truth for nearly two 
hours. The play was in the form of a lec- 



ture given by Wilde, the 19th century Irish 
poet-playwright, in 1899, two years after 
his release from prison on a sodomy con- 
viction. During his two-year term he was 
brutally beaten by guards, and developed a 
severe inner ear injury that caused his 
death in 1900. 

The stage was set with Victorian ele- 
gance, a pink upholstered chair, a wooden 
table and a lectern to learn on when a 
combination of the injury and alcohol gave 
him the need of a place to compose him- 
self. 

Price's delivery was near perfect as he 
elicited sympathy by ocassionally drawing 
out a stylish hanky to blot blood from his 
ear, all the while relating his prison exper- 
iences in poetic and descriptive detail. 

The creator of "The Portrait of Dorian 
Gray" and "The Importance of Being Ear- 
nest" would then turn back into the high- 
spirited wit, saying things like, "Do I ap- 



pear to be overdressed? Well then, I will 
compensate by being overeducated." 

He reserved several scathing comments 
for Americans and American institutions, 
for instance, "I toured the South after the 
Civil War, and happened to comment to a 
Southerner on the beauty of the moon that 
night. He replied, 'Yes, but you should've 
seen it before the war!'" 

He was unprejudiced as to nationality, 
however, when aiming his slings and ar- 
rows at stupidity and stupid people, whose 
views on vulgarity seemed especially to an- 
ger him. 

"We will always be fascinated with war 
as long as it is horrible," he said. "Once 
war is considered vulgar it will cease to be 
popular." 

An indictment of the Victorian sense of 
vulgarity was well illustrated historically 
by Wilde's conviction and by the censor- 
ship of his own works and those of other 



116 hnti-rtainmcnl 










authors he admired. "There are no immor- 
al books," quoted Price, "only badly or 
well-written ones. Those called immoral 
Dnly show the world its own shame." 

Pseudo-art lovers were scorned as well. 
'There are two ways to dislike poetry," he 
proclaimed. "To dislike it and to like it 
■ationally." 

Further defending the beauty of art to 
hose who would have the gall to try to 
inalyze it, he said, "Art is too splendid to 
3e sane." 

He closed the lecture by relating the sad 
ale of his love affair with a British colo- 
lel's son that led to his conviction for ab- 
lormal sexual practices. 

As the audience finished off their fre- 
pient outbursts of laughter with wild ap- 
plause, the "playwright" confidently pro- 
:laimed, "Your appreciation has been 
nost intelligent." 




The Wiz 

By Sue Geraci 

If the audience viewing "The Wiz" at 
the Assembly Hall Oct. 8 were anxiously 
awaiting a spectacular cyclone to whirl 
Dorothy off to Munchkinland, they were 
terribly disappointed. There was no cy- 
clone. 

When "The Wizard of Oz" was trans- 
formed into the all-black musical fantasy, 
"The Wiz," the cyclone that had excited 
generations of children while they watched 
Dorothy's house crash into the Land of Oz 
was transformed into a tornado ballet. 

If the elimination of the cyclone wasn't 
enough of a surprise, the newly created 
characters were. The once warm-hearted 
Tin Man had become a symbol of New 
York's Harlem with a garbage can torso 
and beer can legs. The Cowardly Lion 
strutted across the stage with newly cre- 
ated effeminate mannerisms. A yellow 
brick road came alive as four men dressed 
as brightly colored clowns with yellow tail- 
coats and orange afros paraded through 
the Land of Oz. 

When Director Geoffrey Holder decid- 
ed it was time for a change in "The Wiz- 
ard Of Oz," after watching Judy Garland 
sing "Somewhere Over the Rainbow" for 
four decades, he created new personalities 
for the original Oz characters. But there 
was something Holder didn't change— the 
imaginative settings, colorful costumes 
and the intrigue of fantasy. 

The original "Wizard of Oz" began 
when New Yorker Frank L. Baum became 
unhappy during his early years at boarding 
school and turned to fantasy for escape. 

Little did Baum realize his imaginative 
thoughts would be shared by children 
around the world in generations to come. 

After reading of a cyclone in 1893 that 
destroyed a town in Kansas and killed 
many people, Baum's imagination began 
to flow. He whirled Dorothy and Toto off 
to Munchkinland and created "The Won- 
derful World of Oz" in 1902. MGM cast 
Judy Garland as Dorothy and brought 
"The Wizard of Oz" to the screen in 1939. 

The style of "The Wizard of Oz" may 
have been changed, but the aura of magic 
that the Emerald City is known for is still 
the same. Fantasy is a world that both 
children and adults enjoy — and the fanta- 
sy of "The Wizard of Oz" and "The Wiz" 
will continue for a long time to come. 



Above: Garry Q. Lewis portrayed the Scarecrow in 
"The Wiz", the winner of seven Tony Awards includ- 
ing Best Musical. Left: The yellow brick road came 
alive in "The Wiz" as men in yellow coats and orange 
afros paved the way for Dorothy, Deborah Malone. 



Entertainment 117 






sQ&yr. 



Left: Rosemary Wilkie, The Fantasticks produc- 
tion manager, pours a glass of champagne for 
William Buhr, the show's music director, before 
the closing night performance. Below, Left to 
Right: During the pre-dinner entertainment, 
which consisted of songs, dances and monologues. 
Director Roman Tymchyshyn and William Buhr 
engage in a bit of on-stage dialogue. The Boy, 
played by Richard Fudge, realizes there is an 
exciting world beyond the wall and leaves to seek 
his fortune. Scott Williams as El Gallo, the narra- 
tor, makes false promises of his love to The Girl, 
played by Joanne Haley. El Gallo, together with 
the fathers, Michael Krause and David Cham- 
plin, dance to celebrate their agreement to plot 
the "rape" of the girl. The actor, Elliot Raines, 
and Mortimer, Matthew Wegner, prepare for the 
death scene. 





UK \ ntirlainment 






Illini Union stages first summer dinner theater 



Candle-lit dining tables in the Illini 
Union Ballroom, chicken in wine sauce 
and a love story with a happy ending. 
These were parts of "The Fantasticks," the 
Illini Union first summer dinner-theater 
production. 

Board members had toyed with the idea 
of having a dinner-theater for several 
years, but it wasn't until spring semester 
1978 that Rosemary Wilkie a Union pro- 
gram department intern, started work on 
the project as its production manager. 

Wilkie, majoring in music and business, 
saw the formation of a dinner-theater 
company as a perfect opportunity to put 
her interests to work. 

"But I was so inexperienced," she said, 
pushing back a strand of her short, red 
hair, "I really had to do a lot of research." 

She spent the semester making plans for 
the show's two week run. 

"It took more time than I could have 
imagined and I floundered for quite a 
while," she said. "But doing all the dirty 
work was good experience." 



Her work included preparing a detailed 
proposal for the board, developing a bud- 
get, designing an advertising campaign, 
planning the dinner menu, selecting a play 
to perform, and getting a cast together. 

Cast auditions were held during regis- 
tration week of the summer semester and 
were open to faculty, staff, and students. 
According to Wilkie, there was a good 
turnout. Thirty tried out for eight parts. 

"People have more time during the sum- 
mer," she explained. "I was looking for 
people who were capable, dedicated and 
excited about doing something new, and I 
was impressed with the caliber of the peo- 
ple who auditioned." 

Wilkie said she was glad the program 
gave staff and students a chance to work 
together and that it allowed people who 
aren't fine arts majors to act. She ex- 
plained that although Krannert's produc- 
tions aren't limited to drama and music 
majors, they aren't widely advertised, so 
most people never hear about them. 

Lack of cast expertise didn't cause too 



Story and photographs 
by Joyce Aspan 



many problems, according to Wilkie. She 
credits the sensitivity of the director, Ro- 
man Tymchyshyn, an associate professor 
in the theater department. "Roman gets 
things out of people that they don't even 
know they've got," she said. 

Tymchyshyn volunteered to direct "The 
Fantasticks," which he said is one of his 
favorite plays. 

The performances for the dinner theater 
sold out two weeks ahead of time, despite 
complaints that $10 per ticket was more 
than most students could afford. 

Like most produtions, "The Fantas- 
ticks" had its share of pre-opening-night 
crises. One night during rehearsals the 
power went out in the Union because it 
wasn't equipped to handle the drain of the 
stage lighting equipment. 

Wilkie said the eventual success of the 
performance was due to the hard work of 
everyone involved, from the actors to the 
Union staff. She added that she would love 
to see the summer dinner-theater become 
an annual event. 




mull 



Entertainment 119 



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Hometown sound 



By Dana Cvetan and Karen 
Grigalauski 

Going to Chicago for the weekend? 
What for? Every sound you can imagine -- 
jazz, punk, top 40, disco, hard rock and 
even Champaign-Urbana's main staple, 
country rock -- can be heard right here in 
town. 

Six local bars do their best to keep stu- 
dents entertained. New Wave has washed 
over the area courtesy of the Red Lion 
Inn. Jazz is the thing at Treno's, Mabel's 
and Zorba's, top 40 and country rock at 
Boni's and country rock with a sprinkle of 
blues is the hit at Panama Red's, Cham- 
paign-Urbana's most popular music bar. 

If that type of music doesn't satisfy you, 
hustle on down to one of the seven local 
discos - but remember, Bradley's and 
Smilin' Eyes are the only two with live 



entertainment. 

On the campus scene, punk groups 
Rave, Off Broadway and Screams have 
performed at the Red Lion, along with the 
Ramones, who graced the Lion with their 
beer-tossing presence a year ago, and still 
remain the bar's most notorious act. 

A quieter, easy-listening type of crowd 
relaxes at Treno's, Mabel's and Zorba's, 
which feature University alumnus Ron 
Dewar and student Jack Webb. 

Webb and Dewar's band is called Jack 
Webb and is a regular at Zorba's. 

Jesse Taber, another University stu- 
dent, is a solo pianist who also performs at 
Zorba's. He encourages audience partici- 
pation by taking many requests. 

The University of Illinois Jazz Band ap- 
pears occasionally at Treno's and Mabel's, 
delighting crowds with traditional, horn- 
infused jazz. 




Live bands perform Wednesday 
through Saturday nights at Boni's, be it 
the rowdy foot-stomping atmosphere pro- 
vided by the country rock of the Dixie 
Diesels or the 60s style rock V roll of 
Free-wheelin'. 

According to Boni's manager Scott 
Ashby, Carbondale's Diesels bring in the 
crowds three to four times a semester. 

Boni's also provides top 40 and disco 
tunes by Hot Springs, a local band with a 
"strong following," according to Ashby. 
Working at Boni's once or twice a month, 
"Hot Springs always gets them dancing." 

Appaloosa, one of the most popular, lo- 
cal country-rock bands, whips crowds into 
a frenzy with the songs of the Allman 
Brothers, the Charlie Daniels Band and 
the Marshall Tucker Band. 

Chuck Berry's former back-up band, the 
St. Louis Shieks, also appears at Panama 
Red's, playing a lot of original material 
inspired by Berry. The group draws good 
crowds at Reds, as well as in St. Louis, 
where manager Bob Miller said they are 
"immensely popular." 

Rhythm and blues group Funky Rock of 
Champaign, comprising several members 
of Champaign's Coal Kitchen, also at- 
tracts a "fairly sophisticated, music-ori- 
ented crowd," Miller said. 

Other favorites at Red's are the R&B 
group Duke Tomato and the All-Star 
Frogs and country-rock Pork and the Ha- 
vana Ducks. Chicago bluesman Luther 
Allison and guitarist Harvey Mandel, both 
of whom have worked with the Rolling 
Stones also come by once a semester. 

All of these favorite entertainers are 
perfect for a student's low budget. Neither 
Treno's nor Zorba's have a cover charge, 
although donations are accepted. Mabel's 
charge is a mere $1 while Boni's and Pana- 
ma Red's charge between $1 and $1.50 
depending on the performance. 

With the price so right and the enter- 
tainment so good, who can afford to go to 
Chicago? 

Left: Jesse Taber 
opposite: Cimeron 



Entertainment 121 




Three-story Brownstone 



Freewheelin' 



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dixieland Jazz Band 
ork and the Havana Ducks 



Hot Springs 



Entertainment 123 




By Sue Geraci 
and Janine Toman, 
Researched by Bruce Weaver 

"Quiet on the set." 

"Rolling: Camera one mark, camera 
two mark." 

"Alright . . . Action." 

Action in the Assembly Hall is nothing 
new. Basketball games, rock concerts, 
musicals, ice capades and graduation cere- 
monies have entertained audiences for 
over 15 years. 

But the action under the big dome in 
early December was something new to lo- 
cal audiences. The people weren't watch- 
ing the action, they were a part of it. 

The Assembly Hall, disguised as Madi- 
son Square Garden and the Las Vegas 
Convention Center, was a part of "Flesh 
and Blood," a two-part, four hour made- 
for-television movie which aired on CBS in 
the spring. 

Director Jud Taylor and the Paramount 
crew spent five days at the Assembly Hall 
filming what Assistant Director Bob Kos- 
ter explained as a "boy meets glove story." 

A tough Cicero kid, Bobby Fallon, 
knocks out a cop during a fight in a bar. 



While serving two years in prison for his 
misdeed, Fallon gains a name for himself 
as a top rated boxer in the Joliet State 
Penitentiary. After his release, Fallon is 
spotted by a boxing manager and raises 
through the ranks of professional boxing. 

"Flesh and Blood" was brought to the 
Assembly Hall under the direction of 
Lucy Salenger and the Illinois Film Com- 
mission. Salenger was also responsible for 
the filming of "A Wedding" and scenes 
from "Damien: Omen II" in the Chicago 
area. 

After a blizzard in Chicago which 
closed airports, caused an accident on In- 
terstate 57 involving the crew, and the 
theft of a camera and costumes, the pro- 
duction of "Flesh and Blood" at the cost of 
$50,000 per day finally began under the 
direction of Taylor, Koster, and Vilmos 
Zsigmond, director of photography. 

The Illinois Employment Agency in 
Champaign supplied about 300 paid actors 
for roles including policemen, reporters 
and photographers. 

Many production assistants on the set 
were University students hired to answer 
phones, deliver messages and run errands. 

Extras recruited from the area were 
paid $25 a day although many worked as 



• John Dickison 

volunteers. 

Prizes including cameras, cassette re- 
corders and digital clock-radios were raf- 
fled off as incentive to keep people on the 
floor of the Assembly Hall to create ring- 
side pandemonium in "Madison Square 
Garden." 

The extras got a chance to talk with 
actors and actresses while vying for auto- 
graphs and pictures. Tom Berenger, who 
played the Irish boxer Bobby Fallon, also 
starred as Diane Keaton's murderer in 
"Looking For Mr. Goodbar." His oppo- 
nent, Walker Lewis (Bob Minor) has ap- 
peared in T.V. shows including "Starsky 
and Hutch." 

Bobby Fallon's mother, Suzanne Ple- 
shette, is best known as the wife on "The 
Bob Newhart Show" and John Cassavetes, 
Fallon's manager, previously directed "A 
Woman Under the Influence" and "Hus- 
bands" and recently starred in "Brass Tar- 
get." 

By the end of the filming, nerves were 
worn, patience was shortened and tempers 
were easily ignited. There were too many 
shots redone, scenes altered, angles 
changed, lights varied, actors shifted and 
make-up adjusted. 

"Cut, that's a take." 



124 Knlerlainmtnl 



By Sue Geraci 

The peepshow parlor and the penny ar- 
ade have come a long way. Since 1894 
men the first Kinetoscope Parlor opened 

iNew York City, after endless experi- 
ents in the Edison laboratories, film ali- 
enees have watched the American movie 
lature and develop beyond even Edison's 
nagination. Today, movies have become 
le most popular medium of culture in the 
Jnited States. 

In 85 years the film industry has taken 
udiences from D.W. Griffith's "The 
irth of a Nation" to Stanley Kubrick's 
A Clockwork Orange" and George Lu- 
is' "Star Wars." 

We laugh at the comedy, cry for the 
fagedy and sing with the musical. Our 
lm heroes are Sam Spade detectives and 
ahn Wayne cowboys. We praise the real- 
im of the documentary and the grandiose 
ff the epic. 

The diversity of motion pictures has 
;;pt film-goers in awe, but the greatness of 
iiy film goes beyond the screen. 
I Like the editor of a newspaper and the 
inductor of a symphony, the director of a 
Lotion picture has control over a film's 
Ltual production. It's the director that 
■ves a film that personal touch, flair and 



polish. But even with the finest director, a 
movie can be unsuccessful without the 
right actor or actress to add life to a script. 

It's the combination of directors both 
old: Porter, Capra, Lubitsch, Kazan; and 
new: Stigwood, Bogdanovich and Scor- 
sese, combined with the talent of screen 
stars like Chaplin, Gable, Monroe and 
Newman that have mesmerized audiences 
decade after decade. 

Old movie greats are hard to forget. 
Even though film-goers want to learn 
more about avant-garde films and direc- 
tors, Bufiuel, Cocteau, Truffaut and Berg- 
man, they still admit there is nothing 
greater than an old Hollywood classic. 
Long lines in front of the Auditorium on 
weekend evenings for films like "Dr. Zhi- 
vago," "Singing in the Rain" and "The 
Maltese Falcon" are proof enough. 

Although the University shows many 
popular films every weekend, there are 
three highly acclaimed movies that have 
become classics to most film-goers. 

The people who see these films have 
undoubtedly seen them before. Audiences 
flock to watch Bogart tell Bergman "The 
lives of three people don't amount to a hill 
o' beans in this crazy world," to watch 
Hitchcock's notorious shower sequence, 
and to see Rosebud smolder in Kane's life- 



less mansion. 

"Casablanca," "Psycho" and "Citizen 
Kane" are movie greats that can't be for- 
gotten. They're favorite oldies seen seven, 
eight and nine times. Audiences never 
grow tired of Rick's Cafe Americain, the 
focal point of espionage in "Casablanca;" 
they never stop trying to figure out the 
perplexing Norman Bates or the mysteri- 
ous Kane mansion, Zanadu. 

There are only a few people who aren't 
familiar with "Casablanca," a story of war 
refugees, drifted lovers and the intrigue of 
World War II. It's appeal may be the 
sharp-witted, cynical and yet sentimental 
Bogart combined with the beauty of Berg- 
man, the woman from his past. 

As for the attraction of Hitchcock's 
"Psycho" and Wells' "Citizen Kane," no 
one can be sure. They're exciting, mysteri- 
ous, frightening and shocking — always 
spectacular. 

While audiences are being dazzled by 
new directors, new stars and new movies, 
there is still a desire for the "old movie," 
even though people know the script by 
heart. 

The next time "Casablanca" plays on 
campus, join the others . . . those who al- 
ways come back to watch Sam play it 
again — one more time. 




■\ ~, 



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Entertainment 125 






— "^^ 



Cults 





McCormick 
And Bill Clow 

tour is late, your money is low and 
you're not ready to call it a night. 

Blessed with one of the highest costs of 
living in these exciting Midwestern United 
States, Champaign-Urbana is probably 
the last place one would expect to find a 
really good buy. Staring this economic di- 
lemma square in the eye is the midnight 
movie, consistently one-third the cost of a 
regular box office release. 

One of the most popular midnight mov- 
ies to hit campus has been "The Rocky 
Horror Picture Show." "Rocky" sold out 
every Friday and Saturday night at the 
Co- Ed Theatre. 

Audience participation helped "Rocky" 
soar to popularity as it provoked audiences^ 
into singing "Dammit Janet" and dancingj 
the "Time Warp." It even helped restore'' 
such traditional American values as 
throwing rice at weddings and hurling 
toast at dinners. 

Our constitutional right to express our- 
selves freely was forever advocated by 
transvestite Frank N' Furter, his/her man- 
servant Riff Raff and the beautiful Ma- 
genta. As a part of one of the greatest cult 
followings this town has ever seen, dress- 
ing up as "Rocky" heroes was all part of 
the show. 

Another midnight movie that the Co-Ed 
featured was Ralph Bakshi's "Wizards," 
an animated wonder that catapulted Bak- 
shi to fame. 

It is a fact that large crowds become 
noisy and unruly when they have to wait 
for something as phenomenal as the mid- 
night movie. Having absolutely no respect 
for impatient moviegoers, midnight mov- 
ies always start late. It is this policy which 
provokes rowdy audiences to perform 
amateur entertainment. A tardy film once 
encouraged a male student to premier his 
private version of the earth's only natural 
satellite to a captive audience. 

Four years from today, perhaps on an- 
other chilly November night, when movies 
cost $10, don't forget that you can get $20 
of entertainment for just $3 at a midnight 
movie. 




-*-. .r-.n^t 




Picking the 
winners 



126 hntt-rtainmi-nl 



By Karen Grigalauski 

"I guess I don't understand the process 
that one goes through to book a movie." 

"That makes two of us." 

Dan Stone is the man who books all the 
films in the local Kerasotes theaters. 

He doesn't follow reviews because they 
can be wrong. He doesn't choose movies 
by viewing them because he rarely sees 
films beforehand and" "it's hard to go by 
stars because there are so few of them." 

A prime example of a poor movie choice 
based on the actor and actress in the film, 
Stone recalled, was "Moment by Mo- 
ment" starring Lily Tomlin and John Tra- 
volta. There just wasn't a good turnout 
and "I compliment the public in that in- 
stance," Stone remarked. "The picture 
was terrible." 

If he had to pick some stars, people who 
can make a bad movie and still maintain a 
strong following in the theaters, Stone 
would choose Burt Reynolds, Robert Red- 
ford and Clint Eastwood. 

According to the movie booker, Cham- 
paign-Urbana does not receive special at- 
tention because it is a campus town. When 



choosing movies to be shown. Stone said 
"I look upon Champaign as I do anywherei 
although horror movies do very well here 
"Halloween" is doing excellent business < 

The Kerasotes chain owns 180 theater] 
in the Midwest. They completed thciij 
eleventh theater in the Champaign-L i 
bana area, Co-ed IV, this past spring afte 
buying out the Kirlins Card Shop ei 
Green Street. 

Two of the most successful local pw 
tures played in '78-'79 were "Star War-- 
and "Animal House," Stone said. '"St.! 
Wars' played for 26 weeks and 'Animal 
House' was shown for 17 weeks," he ap 
proximated. 

If students are dissatisfied with loca 
films, they should let their voice be heard 
"We take requests — I can only play tN 
'Rocky Horror Picture Show' a few mori 
months," Stone said. 

His job is a tricky business and it is hai 
to guess what the public wants to see. Pci 
haps the best indicator he has is varieh 
Stone admitted, "I would play anythin 
that is different." 






Animal 
House 

By Dana Cvetan 

"National Lampoon's Animal House," 
which enjoyed one of the longest runs of 
any movie on campus, gave us a nostalgic 
film about an era previously ignored by 
Hollywood. 

The 20s, 30s, 40s, and "radical" 60s 
have all come our way before, but in this 
movie we get a glimpse of that small buffer 
of time between Ike and LBJ known as 
"Camelot." 

In 1962 there was no runaway inflation 
and war was just a bothersome "police 
laction" in a tiny Indonesian country. 

College was a vehicle to prolong adoles- 
bence. It was a great time for the light of 
leart and strong of stomach. 

It's easy to see why University students 
urned out so enthusiastically for this one, 
:ven going so far as to stage watered-down 
'ersions of the film's now legendary "toga 
)arty." 



Repressed by this campus' conservative 
atmosphere and competitiveness, students 
may secretly long to revel in food fights, 
turn homecoming parades into a third 
world war and someday tell their grand- 
children they left a dead horse in the 
dean's office. "National Lampoon" maga- 
zine and "Second City" veterans Harold 
Ramis, Douglas Kenney and Chris Miller 
probably sensed this when they wrote 
"Animal House." 

As head animal Bluto, the "Saturday 
Night Live" star John Belushi leads the 
war on the administration and the dean's 
son's snobby fraternity, both of which plot 
to evict the less-than-respectable Delta 
(Animal) House from Faber College. In 
the process, he remakes the image of a 
leading man. He is a slob and a savage, but 
wins over his audiences. 

He and his fellow "animals" run amok 
on a twisted path of playful anarchy in a 
persistent search of sex, beer and rock 'n' 
roll. 

As screw-ups with hearts of gold, the 
social outcast Deltas are disreputable, 
wild, crazy, sneaky, daring, outrageous but 
lovable. 



The bad guys come from Omega House. 
A band of clean-cut, good-looking "class 
leaders," who are not as deceptively seeth- 
ing with moral defects. 

The only thing the rival fraternities have 
in common is their small, midwestern col- 
lege, where "knowledge is good" and 
studying is non-existent. 

Practically every stereotype of student 
appears. Shunned minorities, hard guys, 
prissy coeds with sexual hang-ups, a closet 
Nazi ROTC leader and a hip English pro- 
fessor. 

An interesting aspect of the pre-hippy 
days is shown when the professor, played 
very smoothly by Donald Sutherland, in- 
troduces some students to marijuana. The 
adorably naive Pinto, played by Thomas 
Hulce asks, "I won't go schizo, will I?" 

Animal House is partly based on the 
experiences of Ramis' brother Steven, 
class of '65 and member of this campus' 
now defunct Tau Delta Phi. This was an 
occasion for pride among University 
Greeks on a campus where the most outra- 
geous prank is not the delivery of medical 
school cadavers to the Alumni Dinner, but 
the teepeeing of greenery. 



lob Roth 




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A touch of classics 



The Merry 
Widow 

By Mary McNicholas 

If the billing, "The Merry Widow" 
brings to your mind a picture of a young 
widow gaily carrying on with her late hus- 
band's fortune, don't dismiss it. Actually it 
would probably bear a remarkable resem- 
blance to the scene presented on stage in 
the Festival Theatre at Krannert earlier 
this year. 

"The Merry Widow," a light comica 
operetta, composed by Franz Lehar anc 
directed by Wendy McClure, is set in ro 
mantic turn-of-the-century Paris. The ac- 
tion principally centers around the wealthy 
young widow, Anna Glawari and her for- 
mer suitor, Count Danilo Danilovitch. A 
native of the small country of Pontevedro, 
the widow inadvertently threatens to 
plunge her country into instant bankrupt- 
cy by marrying an outsider. 

To prevent this financial disaster, the 
Emperor instructs his nephew, Count Dan- 
ilo to marry the widow. Danilo refuses, 
however, fearing he will appear to Anna as 



a fortune hunter. Acts II and III concern 
Danilo's attempts to dissuade foreign suit- 
ors and the widow's attempts to extract a 
marriage proposal from Count Danilo. 

Unlike an opera where all the lines are 
sung, an operetta is a combination of both 
singing and speaking. This combination 
was especially well done in "The Merry 
Widow," largely due to the loud, clear de- 
livery of Count Danilo Danilovitch per- 
formed by veteran opera star, Nicholas 
DiVirgilio. His hilarious rendition of 
"Meet Me at Maxim's," a song describing 
his tipsy affairs with the Grisettes or can- 
can girls at Maxim's, immediately made it 
an audience favorite. Other songs included 
"Vilia" and "The Merry Widow Waltz." 

The dance sequences consisted of a folk 
dance accompanied by the University of 
Illinois Russian Folk Orchestra and a 
colorful and vivacious can-can performed 
by the Grisettes of Maxim's. 



Right: The young widow Anna and Count Danilo 
Danilovitch find a happy-ever-aftcr ending for them- 
selves in "The Merry Widow." Below: "Merry Wid- 
ow" set changes are kept simple and uncomplicated 
so that attention could be focused on the elegantly 
costumed performers as in the dance scene below. 








128 hnUrtainmenl 







Champaign-Urbana 
Symphony 

By Laura Roy 

Chicago has one. So do New York and 
Boston. Even Champaign-Urbana has one. 
The Champaign-Urbana Symphony is in 
its 20th season and going stronger than 
ever. 

Founded in time for the 1958-59 season, 
the C-U Symphony began as a non-profit 
corporation under the conduction of Pro- 
fessor Bernard Goodman. The Symphony 
is now under the conduction of Associate 
Professor Paul Vermel after Goodman re- 
tired three years ago. 

Accordng to Wyndham Roberts, one of 
the Symphony's co-founders, the Sympho- 
ny is "most successful" and has been said 
to be one of the finest small orchestras in 
the world. 

Roberts, along with Martha Wendt, a 
violin instructor, and Gilbert Papp, a 
woodwind instructor, decided 20 years ago 
to establish a professional orchestra in 
Champaign-Urbana. 

With the help of Collegiate Cap and 
Gown Company and the Magnavox Cor- 
poration, the money needed to set the 
Symphony on its feet was raised. 

Although the C-U Symphony is well re- 
ceived by the public, it is still somewhat 
difficult for them to raise funds. Many 
music patrons in the area would rather 
spend money on concerts performed by 
visiting big-city symphonies. The cost of 
using a stage at the Krannert Center rises 
every year as well. 

Presently, the Symphony's budget is 
paid in part by ticket sales and by dona- 
tions from patrons, sponsors and other in- 
dividuals. 

The Symphony is comprised of approxi- 
mately 75 players, with participants from 
the music school making up many of the 
first chairs and members of the University 
Orchestra professors' wives — in it," Rob- 
erts said. This is in sharp contrast to the 
Symphony's early years when members 
were recruited from the local musicians' 
union. 

With strong turnouts for the 1978-1979 
season and wide acclaim for the quality of 
the performances, the Champaign-Urbana 
Symphony's future seasons look quite 
promising. 



Top: Said to be one of the finest small orchestras in 
the world, the Champaign-Urbana Symphony is do- 
ing better than ever in its 20th season. Left: The 75 
member symphony is comprised of music majors, 
members of the University Orchestra, housewives 
and professors' wives. 



Entertainment 129 






■n 









Kevin Q. Harvey 

Top: "Patients" at a psychiatrist's office are there to 
try to overcome their sexual hangups -- sometimes 
with little success. Above: Lance Kinsey will go to 
any extreme to capture the attention of his parents, 
as he portrays a young child. 



Vl 



i-V 



MuaMllVr 



The Second 
City 



By Sue Huber 

OPAH! The forecast is warm and sunny 
and two American tourists are enjoying 
the "trip of a lifetime" on a balcony over- 
looking Greek countryside. The couple 
takes time from their "active" schedule to 
reminisce over -- the Holiday Inn ("you 
can always trust a chain"), Lake Michigan 
("so much like the Aegean"), the Parthe- 
non ("it isn't as well preserved as Soldier 
Field"), and a lamb dinner ("no one serves 
it better than Diana's.") 

The sponsors of the dream vacation sat- 
ire and our hosts for the evening are The 
Second City Touring Company. This Chi- 
cago based band of comics virtually cre- 
ated the "Saturday Night Live" style of 
comedy. The six players, Michael Ha- 
gerty, Joe Doyle, Lance Kinsey, John Ko- 
pelos, Sandra Bogan and Sandra Deven- 
port specialize in short comedy skits and 
improvisational numbers. 

Second City quickly develops a strong 
rapport with its audience, which is capital- 
ized on during the improvisation sketches. 
The crowd provides the opening phrase, in 
this case, "Go for it!" and the players take 



it from there. Lines are ad-libbed and of 
actor substitutes for another on the ca. 
"freeze." 

Spontaneity is the specialty of Lane 
Kinsey. In a superb performance of ai 
obnoxious child, we are left wondering hi 
actual age. As the character Steven, Kin 
sey goes to great lengths to humor his di 
vorced parents into reconciliation. Hi 
complaint of a headache is certainly un. 
derstandable while he has an arrow stud 
in his head. Kinsey's facial expressions am 
comical gestures highlight the humorou 
dialogue. 

While the main thrust of Second City' 
program is humor, who can deny the poj 
gnancy of the statement, "English Lil 
don't mean shit!" In a reunion betwew 
two brothers, at the White Horse Taver 
in New York City, the validity of a colleg 
degree is questioned. What student can 
identify with this young man? 

No program is complete without a com 
mercial and Second City is no exceptioi 
Bob Avolini, Chicago Bears quarterbacl 
was on hand to recommend his favorit 
means of entertainment -- Harlequin Re 
mances. Both Harlequin Romances am 
The Second City can be described in 
single phrase, "a personal way of scoring! 



no menf 






■ 






■■■■■■M 



The living art of KABtWI 




By Karen Grigalauski 

Kabuki Theatre was developed in Japan 
in the 16th century. The word "Kabuki" 
means music, dance and acting. This com- 
bination was seen February 16-18 at Kran- 
nert Festival Theatre in the play "Shun 
Kan (The Exiled Monk) " directed by Uni- 
versity art and design instructor Shozo 
Sato. 

As one of two narrators kneeling on a 
cushion off to the side of the stage speaks, 
an "exotic Japanese voice" fills the room. 
His words unravel the tragic story of Bish- 
op Shun Kan, an actual member of the 
noble Fujiwara family which ruled Japan 
from 900 B.C. to 1100 B.C. 

An audience of over 2,000 viewed an old 
man who tried to overthrow the Heike rul- 
ing clan, was exposed and exiled to the 
Island of the Demons. He stares out of a 
rundown, wooden shelter in the direction 
of the sea, longing to go back to the cap- 
ital, to his wife. Entranced in his thoughts, 
the Bishop does not hear his sons, the gen- 
eral and his brother approach. 



The general has come to tell his father 
he has taken a fishergirl from one of the 
neighboring Islands for his wife. 

The Bishop enjoys her humbleness and 
grows fond of her, so fond of her that he 
fights Seno, one of Heike's warriors who is 
sent to return them to the capital, but who 
will not let her board the ship. "Mercy and 
passion are not for me," Seno growls. 

Tanzaemons, a warrior with some pas- 
sion in his heart, lets the fishergirl board 
the ship as long as she does not mean an 
extra body to return. "My orders said to 
bring back three," he emphasizes. 

The Bishop gives up his place so that his 
son will be able to keep his wife. 

The play closes with the Bishop reach- 
ing for the ship desperately as it floats 
farther and farther away. 

The audience is not disappointed with 
such a dramatic ending because as Direc- 
tor Shozo Sato says, "Kabuki Theatre is 
the most typical of exaggerated, stylistic 
theatre." 



\span 




Joyce Aspan 

Top left: Bishop Shun Kan (James F. West) clings 
onto the sight of his sons floating farther and farther 
out to sea, never to be seen by him again. Left: 
Chidori, the General's wife (Ann Zcmaitis) falls to 
her knees as she pleads with Seno to let her go with 
her husband. Above: Seno (Angel Camareno) dis- 
gustedly rechecks the Emperor's list for the Bishop's 
name before he can return to the Capital. 



Joyce Aspan 



Entertainment 131 




Iv Lm&& Holzrichter 



summer trilogy 




Ira Alport 



Opposite bottom: "Equus," a play by Peter Shaffer, starred British Academy Award Winner, David 
Knight, well-known to London audiences for his performance in "The Young Lovers." Opposite right: 
Joan Lehrman and Janet Ann Disteldorf reminisce about past lovers in the Brandon Thomas comedy, 
"Charley's Aunt." Above: "Charley's Aunt" has become a classic comedy. In the University production. 
Aunt Charley was portrayed by Clay Freeman while in the past has been performed by a number of 
professional actors including Jack Benny. Opposite left: Grctchcn Lord, who starred as Amy has appeared 
in numerous roles in playhouse productions. Her most recent roles include Charlotta in "The Cherry 
Orchard" and Ethel in "Peg O' my Heart." 



132 Lifestyles 



For most University students summer is 
a finale, a deserved three-month rest from 
classes, schoolwork and hectic schedules. 
But for those stoic individuals who re- 
mained for the summer semester, the Uni- 
versity Theater provided temporary es- 
cape through their Summer Rep '78. 

The summer trilogy of "Equus," "Char- 
ley's Aunt" and "Hay Fever" was present- 
ed at Krannert Center from June 27 
through July 29. Attendance was consis- 
tently abundant, probably due to the de- 
lightful performances by the Summer Rep 
cast composed of both students and 
professionals. 

"Equus," a play by Peter Shaffer, 
starred David Knight, a well-known Eng- 
lish actor who won a British Academy 
Award for his first motion picture, "The 
Young Lovers." He was graduated from 



the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art and 
currently heads the University of Illinois 
Professional Actor's Studio. 

Knight also directed "Equus" which 
deals with a psychiatrist, Martin Dysart, 
and his attempts to help a boy overcome 
his stifling upbringing and learn to cope 
with social reality. The play also stars 
Kenneth Herman as Alan Strang, Joan 
Lehrman as the nurse and Steven Pearson 
as the horseman. 

"Charley's Aunt," written by Brandon 
Thomas and directed by Aubrey Berg, is a 
comedy about the misadventures of two 
young men who seek the aid of a male 
friend to play the part of an aunt. The role- 
playing is devised so there is a chaperone 
present allowing the men to properly court 
two young ladies. The play starred Rocco 
Rotunno as Jack Chesney, Richard D. 



Burk as Charles Wykeham, Clay Freeman 
as Lord Fancourt Babberley, Edward 
Henzel as Brassett and Eric Young as Sir 
Francis Chesney. 

"Hay Fever," the third of this trilogy, 
was written by Noel Coward and directed 
by Michael Hardy and is considered to be 
Coward's best comedy. The Blisses, an 
artsy, impulsive and fickle family, each 
invite a guest to their country home where 
partners pair off, flirt, have a tiff and then 
swap, in utter confusion, until the guests, 
mutually assured of their hosts' craziness, 
quietly exit. 

Some of the stars were Gretchen Lord 
as Sorel Bliss, Susan Miller as Judith Bliss 
and Kenneth L. Miller as David Bliss. 

Thanks to the University Theatre Sum- 
mer Rep '78, neither life nor culture die 
with the end of spring semester finals. 








■HHifll 

Ngp 



mSm 



A procession of popes . . . 
Corbally leaves presidency 
Uncle Sam relieves 

anguish 

New fee pays off ...... 

Downtown degradation 
Absentee conception 
At what price freedom? 
Satterlee steps down 
New plates, new pictures 
Who's right about Wright? 

Vying for time 

New face -- Old friend 
The source is the problem . 
Back to the beginning 

Election '78 

Society's losses 

A power struggle erupts . 
Uniting East and West 

Blizzard of '79 

Legislative salaries 

increase 

The Peoples Temple: A 

warning to others .... 
Gacy shocks nation .... 
From notebook to doorstep 



A procession L 
of Popes ll 



By Edie Turovitz 




Paul IX (UPI 



The death of a Pope is not an easy event 
to cope with. It's a death that sadly re- 
minds us that even those we elevate to near 
immortality are really no more than hu- 
man. 

The Roman Catholic Church came to a 
harsh realization of mortality in 1978 with 
the death of both Pope Paul VI, who 
reigned 15 years, and his successor, Pope 
John Paul I, who reigned but 34 days. 

"The death of Pope Paul was not really 
a great shock. We anticipated it because of 
his age and his health, and we immediately 
made the necessary arrangements to 
choose a new pope," Bishop Edward 
O'Rourke of the Peoria Diocese said. 

"It was different with Pope John Paul 
I, "O'Rourke continued. "It was a great 
shock. His reign was so short." O'Rourke 
flew to Rome to attend the funeral of John 
Paul I. "It was a very sad event. There 
were 100,000 people at St. Peter's. Many 
were upset, all felt a great loss." 

Serving the church is itself a study in 
irony. Simple men are chosen to confront 
the complex problems of the world. 

But, like his predecessors, Pope Paul VI 
eagerly and intensely welcomed his tasks 
until his death on Aug. 6 at age 80. 

Born Giovanni Battista Montini, he was 
ordained a priest at age 23. He soon be- 
came a chaplain at the University of 
Rome, where his fight against Mussolini's 
fascism earned him the title Monsignor. 

After serving as substitute Secretary of 
State during World War II, Montini was 
promoted to Pro-secretary of State in 
1952, and then Archbishop of Milan in 
1954. In a zealous effort to combat Com- 
munism, he said mass in factories, work- 
ers' homes, mines and jails. 

Montini w;is elevated to the papacy 
upon the dcatli of Pope John XXIII in 



1963. The new pope's reign was character- 
ized by liberalism in inter-religious rela- 
tions and diplomacy with Communist re- 
gimes in Eastern European countries. 

He internationalized the College of Car- 
dinals, oversaw the modernizing of Mass 
into simpler language, and nullified the 
abstention from meat on Fridays. 

Paul traveled more than any previous 
pope, visiting such diverse places as India, 
Jerusalem, New York, and Hong Kong. 

But as quick as he was to reform some 
areas, he steadfastly held to tradition in 
others. He severely criticized abortion, the 
ordination of women to the priesthood, 
marriage for priests and homosexuality. 

His 1968 letter to the bishops, totally 
rejecting the use of any artificial birth con- 
trol, caused worldwide furor, especially in 
the United States, where it was blamed for 
declining interest in, and even defection 
from the Church. 

Unsure of himself in the midst of the 
modernization movement that was rocking 
the Church, Pope Paul VI often found 
himself hopelessly trying to please both 
the liberals and the conservatives. 

Despite his efforts, he still did not mend 
the torn Catholic Church or allay accusa- 
tion of archaic thinking. 

Few doubted Pope Paul VI's sincerity. 
Many doubted his effectiveness. They 
hoped to see a stronger, perhaps more per- 
sonable pope in John Paul I. 

A pastoral man, Albino Cardinal Lu- 
ciani, 65, was selected speedily, virtually 
by acclamation. Upon his selection, he 
jokingly replied. "May God forgive you 
for what you have done in my regard." 

He was a modest man from a modest 
background. Unlike many of his recent 
predecessors, he had never been a Vatican 
diplomat. He entered the seminary at age 



John Paul I il 



11, was ordained at age 23 and taught 
theology at Gregoria University in Bel- 
luno, where he passed his exams without 
cracking a book. In 1948, he was named i 
bishop of that town and recounted his ex- 
periences in his book, "Catechism in 
Crumbs." 

In 1958, he became the Bishop of Vit- 
toria Veneto, where he found two local I 
priests guilty of vast overspending. After 
delivering a stern lecture on the impor- 
tance of identifying the Church with the 
poor, Luciani paid the debts with diocesan i 
money. 

In 1969, Pope Paul VI named Luciani 
the patriarch of Venice. Luciani autho- 
rized the clergy to dispose of the parish's 
gold and jewels to raise money for the i 
poor. 

When named pope, Luciani took the 
names of his two immediate predecessors, 
hoping to "achieve the wisdom of heart of 
Pope John, and the preparation and cul- 
ture of Pope Paul." 

He seemed open to suggestion, but ap- 
peared to follow the stands of Pope John 
on abortion, divorce and birth control. 

They called him the Smiling Pope, and 
with good reason. In his few papal address- 
es, he dropped the formalities in favor of 
laughter and warmth. 

In his last audience, he interviewed a 
10-year-old boy who said he wanted to 
stay in the fifth grade forever. 

"You are different than the Pope," John 
Paul said with a smile. "When I was your 
age, I worried if 1 would make it to the 
fifth grade." 

"He had a personal type of association 
with people," O'Rourke said. "With the 
powerful media, many felt they knew him, 
and in a special way, had a kind of claim 
on him." 



H6 News 



•***■ 




a 





"In days past, a pope with such a brief 
reign wouldn't have been remembered, but 
Pope John Paul I will be long remem- 
bered. In that way the loss is more signifi- 
cant." 

O'Rourke also saw significance not 
amazement, in the man chosen to succeed 
John Paul I. For the first time in over four 
centuries, a non-Italian pope was chosen. 

Karol Cardinal Wojtyla, 58, of Kracow, 
Poland, the first Polish pope, took office 
on October 17, 1978. 

Those who chose him steadfastly 
claimed politics was not an issue in their 
decision. 

"The conclave indicated by its choice of 
John Paul I that it was seeking a man with 
pastoral experience. The likelihood of 
finding another Italian was decreased and 
so the conclave looked to a man from an- 
other nation to fulfill those qualifica- 
tions," O'Rourke said. "They found them 
in Cardinal Wojtyla." 

The strongly anti-Communist pope is 
known as a shy intellectual. He was a 
member of the anti-Nazi resistance in 
World War II. A former actor and an avid 
skier, John Paul II is described by friends 
as one who tends to be too much of a 
philosopher. 

In his first few days in office, he said the 
major task of his reign will be to "promote 
the most exact execution of the policies of 
the Vatican Ecumenical Council." 

In 1978, the Catholic Church came 
apart a bit more, but it mended itself 
quickly. In the words of Cardinal Carlo 
Confalonieri, " ... it is not the length 
which characterizes the life of a pontifi- 
cate, but rather the spirit that fills it." 




John Paul II (UPI) 



.■her at heart 




ally leaves 
the presidency 



By Michael Pierce 



John Corbally successfully guided the 
University of Illinois out of the turbulent 
Vietnam years of the early 1970s. For rea- 
sons other than his handling of the riots, 
Corbally is considered one of the best uni- 
versity presidents in the country. On 
Wednesday, Sept. 20, 1978, he stunned the 
Board of Trustees by announcing his resig- 
nation from the presidency. 

Many university presidents are known 
for their ivory tower patronizing manner, 
but Martha Friedman, a faculty member 
who has known Corbally since he came to 
the University in 1971, remarked that 
"Corbally is not stuffy." He is known for 
his easygoing and relaxed ability to put 
people at ease through the use of well- 
placed humor. 

Corbally regularly uses humor to soften 
or diffuse tense situations, according to 
George Bargh, his executive assistant. 







Above: Being the chief executive keeps Corbally 
tightly scheduled. Top Right: Immense administra- 
tive duties are the main factors in Corbally's return to 
teaching. Right: Corbally gained popularity through 
close contact with state officials. 



, W Mows 




Why did a man who has the powerful 
position as chief liason between one of the 
country's most prestigious public universi- 
ties and the governor and legislature of the 
country's fourth most populous state re- 
sign? 

Corbally believes a chief executive 
should not serve for longer than 10 years. 

One of Corbally's close professional and 
personal friends said that Jack, as he is 
called by friends, set up a self-imposed test 
to measure his interest and enthusiasm for 
his job. This past summer, Corbally did 
not pass this test, and according to this 
friend, decided to resign as of Aug. 
31,1979. 

Corbally stated, in his letter of resigna- 
tion to Board of Trustees President, G. W. 
Howard III, that "my primary goal (in 
retiring from the presidency) is to return 
to teaching, research and outreach activi- 
ties in the academic fields of educational 
administration, higher education and edu- 
cational policy. It is this work for which I 
prepared myself through graduate work 
and to which I have devoted only about 
three years since joining the faculty at 
Ohio State in 1955 .... It is my intention 
to accept a faculty position at Urbana- 
Champaign in August, 1980 .... I simply 
find myself in need of and ready for a 
change." 

One of the ways that Corbally attempt- 
ed to create the organic, or multi-campus, 
university was to arrange for the financing 
of a university-wide computerized library 
system. This will, according to Corbally, 
facilitate both intercampus and intracam- 
pus sharing of books and other printed 
materials. 

Corbally cites high quality faculty as the 
single most important element in contrib- 
uting to the overall mission of the Univer- 
sity, which is based on research, teaching 
and public service. 

While recognizing this need to both at- 
tract and retain top notch faculty, Corbal- 
ly has been faced with tighter and tighter 
budgets from which to pay these profes- 
sors. After watching quality professors go 
elsewhere because the salary levels for fac- 
ulty at the University of Illinois are ninth 
in the Big Ten and 32nd nationally, Cor- 
bally decided that something had to be 
done to raise the faculty salaries and main- 
tain the quality and prestige of the Univer- 
sity. 

Behind President Corbally's organic 
university concept is a group he assembled 
called the University Policy Council. This 
group is made up of the chancellors from 
all three campuses, the University-wide 
vice presidents for both academic and ad- 
ministrative (financial) affairs, the Uni- 
versity legal counsel, the executive assis- 
tant to the president, the university-wide 
director of public information, and, of 
course, the president. 



The purpose of the policy council is to 
promote University-wide intercampus 
communication and coordination on a 
monthly basis. 

"The key to this whole three campus 
association," explained University secre- 
tary Earl Porter, "It's the two-way loyalty 
and respect between the president and the 
other members of the council." 

One of the unique departures from most 
other university administrations is the fact 
that Corbally has elevated the three chan- 
cellors from campus officers to general 
University officers. This helps reduce the 
feeling of powerlessness in shaping general 
policy that many chancellors at other 
multi-campus universities experience. The 
policy has transformed the concept of 
three separate universities, connected by a 
common executive administration, into 
the concept of one university that happens 
to have three separate campuses. 

Despite the fact Corbally prides himself 
on the good relationships he has cultivated 
with the governors, the legislatures and the 
Illinois Board of Higher Education, he has 
not been able to convince the legislature to 
fund the University adequately. 

This was left Corbally with a difficult 
choice. He has been forced to either ac- 
cept the low faculty salaries or increase 
tuition to increase revenues. 

According to Porter, "Philosophically, 
we University administrators all share the 
desire to keep tuition low or nonexistent, 
but we simply can't afford that any long- 
er." Porter continued, "It took courage for 
Jack to oppose the Illinois Board of High- 
er Education, the legislature, and the gov- 
ernor on the issues of state funding and 
tuition hikes, but he did it with the welfare 
of the University in mind." 

"A powerful legislator in Springfield 
told me that Corbally was a very valuable 
asset to the University because the Illinois 
legislators trust his answers to almost all of 
their questions and inquiries," Chancellor 
William Gerberding said. 

This issue of low faculty salaries and 
rising student tuition is one of the more 
prominent topics on campus. Faculty un- 
ions charge Corbally with accepting an 8 
percent increase in the personnel services 
budget (faculty salaries) instead of ignor- 
ing the current political realities and push- 
ing for 10 percent. Students have been 
upset almost annually by Corbally's rec- 
commendations to raise tuition to make up 
the difference, but students have no alter- 
native to paying it other than qualifying 
for financial aid or dropping out of school. 

State Representative Helen Satterth- 
waite, who is a member of the Higher 
Education Appropriations Committee, 
thinks "Corbally carries a great deal of 
weight and has a lot of prestige in Spring- 
field because he, unlike other people, will 
testify before legislative committees, is or- 



ganized, has all the information requested 
about the University at his fingertips, and 
has never made any attempts to hold back 
information or cover anything up." 

Corbally's success with the legislature, 
the Illinois Board of Higher Education, 
and the Board of Trustees is due in large 
part to the fact that "he has developed a 
tremendous number of personal sources of 
information which he takes the time to 
utilize," observed Dr. Peter Yankwich, the 
University's vice president for accademic 
affairs. 

Philosophically, Corbally believes that 
the mission of the undergraduate portion 
of the University is to "help people acquire 
the ability to be critical thinkers, motivate 
them to be thinkers when they leave the 
University and to motivate them to be 
leaders in their communities." 

As Corbally rocked back in his chair 
and put his feet up on his oak desk, he 
forcefully explained that "the average stu- 
dent who starts at the University takes 5.2 
years to complete his degree." He attribut- 
ed "this healthy experience" to the variety 
of stop-out programs that are available to 
students today. 

Another major conflict confronting 
Corbally is the University's social and 
moral responsibility on the issue of divest- 
ing stocks in South African companies. 

He believes that some of these emotion- 
al issues like divestiture are like religious 
issues. "You move from facts to arguing 
articles of faith. My faith is to stay invest- 
ed and vote to get out of Africa. Some 
students put their faith in divestiture." 

Many people falsely believe the Univer- 
sity is in real financial trouble for the first 
time in history, but this is not true. Corbal- 
ly thinks "the periods of time in which 
University administrators haven't worried 
about money, like in the 1960s, are really 
rare periods. There is less flexibility right 
now than there was a few years back, but 
we have a solid financial base at the Uni- 
versity." 

It is important to realize that the Uni- 
versity will always spend all of the money 
thrown at it, even though it might be 
wasteful. "For example," Corbally said 
while slowly running his fingers through 
his slightly thinning hair, "It used to be 
that if there were three ways to do some- 
thing, we didn't decided which one of 
those ways we would follow-we just did all 
three of them to see which we liked the 
best." 



News 139 



Uncle Sam relieves anguish 



By Kathy Ciotfelter 

Long lines at registration, filled with 
waiting to sign away their sum- 
may soon be material for a 
history class here, if plans go through for a 
;istratio.n by mail program next fall. 

c plan, students will ad- 

isses for the next semes- 

e as in the past. They will then 

r their summer addresses so 

registration, housing and financial aid in- 

may be sent to them, Brian 

assistant director of admissions 

and records, said. 



If a student signs and returns the regis- 
tration document, he agrees to pay tuition 
and fees for the next semester. He will be 
sent an itemized bill for tuition and fees 
and, if applicable, housing. 

Students will then have 10 days after the 
first day of classes to pay their fees, Wal- 
len said. He said there will probably be 
several heavy, metal boxes placed around 
campus where fees may be deposited. 
"We're giving students approximately 10 
days longer to pay," Wallen said, calling 
the new system "more generous and more 




convenient." 

Returning students may validate their 
IDs the first day of class, and new stu- 
dents will have had their IDs made dur- 
ing summer advance enrollment, Wallen 
said. 

For anyone who needs to make schedule 
changes or is encumbered because of out- 
standing bills, traditional registration fa- 
cilities will be set up in the Armory and 
Huff Gymnasium. Wallen said some late 
applicants and new students coming from 
distant places may miss advance enroll- 
ment and need to use the traditional regis- 
tration method, too. 

A planning committee in 1977 estimat- 
ed that approximately 60 percent of the 
students will be eligible to use the new 
mail system during its first semester. 

Students will not need to come to the 
University to register several days before 
classes start which will not deprive them of 
a week's worth of summer earnings, Wal- 
len said. 

But that raises the question of whether 
New Student Week will disappear as more 
and more students decide to wait until the 
night before classes to return to Cham- 
paign-Urbana. 

Robert Todd, Illini Union director, said 
there is no way of predicting what students 
will do under a mail registration system, so 
the Illini Union Board will plan activities 
for the week as it has always done, includ- 
ing Quad Day. 

Todd said changes may then be made if 
necessary. He added, "To change now 
without experience would be worse." 

He said the same thing applies to the 
Illini Union Bookstore. Traditionally, 
Wednesday through Friday of New Stu- 
dent Week are the busiest at the book 
store, and Todd said that may remain the 
same, so nothing new will be tried there 
until the system has been used at least 
once. 

Wallen said one hitch in the new system 
could be that during advance enrollment, 
students may not know their future ad- 
dresses, or may give incorrect information 
for other reasons, causing delay or pre- 
venting registration. 

During the 10-day payment period, 
Wallen said they have planned for a cen- 
trally-located service center, where stu- 
dents with problems or questions may 
come for help. The plan calls for represen- 
tatives from college, housing and financial 
aids offices to be there. 

"In the past," he said, "students have 
not been conscientious about keeping ac- 
curate information. But", he added, "It's 



Scott Homann 



140 News 



Rick Roszko 



Scott Homann 



the student's responsibility to pay his 
fees." 

A student can't beat the system, accord- 
ing to Wallen, by not paying his fees and 
still attending classes, because "if a stu- 
dent doesn't pay by the deadline, it's as if 
he left after going to station four in cur- 
rent registration. His schedule would be 
cancelled." 

"Part of our assumption here is that 
we're operating in good faith," Wallen 
added. 

"We haven't heard any horror stories 
from places like (the University of) Michi- 
gan which collects after registration." 

The University's Circle campus. North- 
ern Illinois University and Illinois State 
University all conduct registration by 
mail. 

The University has been actively consid- 
ering mail registration for about four 
years, although it was first proposed in 
1970. Wallen said the program design 
comes after one of the first times the Uni- 
versity has taken a complete look at the 
registration process. 

For the first year or so he said the intent 
of the program will be to "streamline 
things that are connected with the actual 
Armory situation." Then, the administra- 
tion, and probably a student advisory com- 




mittee will see what more can be done to 
improve the registration process, he said. 
The mail system should cost the Univer- 
sity about the same as the present registra- 
tion system, according to Wallen. But he 



noted that individual students will save 
money by not wasting hours at registra- 
tion, and by being able to wait several 
extra days before they return to the Uni- 
versity. 



New fee pays off 



By Zaldwaynaka Scott 




University of Illinois students were 
greeted by a new $3 fee at fall registration, 
labeled the Student Organization Re- 
source Fee (SORF). The refundable fee is 
to be used to supplement the Student Le- 
gal Service and other campus organiza- 
tions. 

The SORF was passed in June of 1978, 
after eight years of work. The Student Le- 
gal Service will receive $50,000 of SORF 
funds and the remaining portion will be 
distributed by the SORF Board. 

The board, composed of elected under- 
graduate and graduate students, will re- 
view applications of campus organizations 
requesting funding. The organization's ac- 
tivity must benefit students educationally 
or socially, said Alan Alander, chairperson 
of the Undergraduate Student Associ- 
ation, an organization which was instru- 
mental in getting the SORF referendum 
passed. 

Any student collecting a refund for the 
fee will not be allowed to use the Student 
Legal Service for that semester and may 
not be able to attend student activities fi- 
nanced by SORF funds. 



News 141 



Downtown 
degradation 

Where have all the patrons 
gone? 



By Michael B. Pierce 




JnJo M'mm )■■• V 



How many times have you been to the 
downtown Champaign mall? No, not Mar- 
ket Place, but the one on Neil Street be- 
tween University and Main Streets. 

That once prosperous and bustling sec- 
tion of Neil Street, which was bricked over 
to create "an atmosphere attractive to 
shoppers" in 1975, has contracted one of 
the common cancers in America. 

The "downtown cancer," as some call it, 
has been afflicting many downtowns 
throughout America for at least 15 years, 
One of the main causes of this strain of 
cancer is the suburban shopping center. 

Upon examining the causes behind the 
cancerous symptoms, experts said that de- 
mographics and consumer demand, not 
suburban shopping centers, explained the 
deterioration of downtowns. 

Longtime residents of Champaign recall 
that the movement of World War II veter- 
ans to the far western and southern areas 
of Champaign began to have an effect on 
downtown in the early 1950's. 

Champaign City Manager Gene Miller 
said that, "the established people who now 
complain about the decaying downtown 
were the first to move into the suburban 
ranch houses." Construction of Country 
Fair and Lincolnshire shopping centers in 
1954 and 1958 are evidence of this early 
shift away from downtown Champaign as 
the local retail center. 

Merchants in the 1950's, according to 
Jack Baker, architecture professor at the 
University of Illinois, thought that their 
customers would like architectural struc- 
tures that were either very old or very new. 
Since the buildings in downtown Cham- 
paign were not old enough to be what the 
merchants thought their customers liked, 
"they slapped sheet metal panels on their 
storefronts to make them look new and 
slick." This sheet metal facade was not 
really an important feature that consum- 
ers wanted their store to have, especially 
not in the natural looking 60s and 70s. 

Many of the small owner-operated 
shops that once lined all of the streets of 
downtown Champaign have closed one by 
one for the past 23 years. All during the 
1950s and 1960s, while people were fleeing 
to fringe areas, the profit hunting mer- 
chants followed their customers out of the 
downtown area like children following the 
pied piper. 

In the late 1960s when even the well 
established Woolworth and Grant stores 
couldn't lure prospective customers away 
from the outlying shopping centers, it was 
proposed that an enclosed shopping center 
be built over the section of Neil Street that 
is the music-filled brick mall today. A 
number of irreconcilable problems, how- 
ever, stood in the path between the plan- 
ning and construction stages. 

One of the reasons that Market Place 
Mall is 1.7 miles north of the downtown 
mall, according to Kyle Robeson, the third 
Robeson to operate the city's oldest and 
largest department store, has to do with 



142 News 



the short-range selfishness of the down- 
town landowners. 

As in most other cities, the vast majority 
of the downtown merchants have never 
owned their stores, and were prevented 
from actively participating in long-term 
decisions about the buildings they are in. 
The people who owned the buildings lived 
hundreds of miles away from the mall in 
1968, and many would not even consider 
approving a plan for an enclosed mall. 
They felt it would give more benefits to 
their neighbors than it would directly give 
to their particular buildings. 

Most shopping center developers would 
not try to negotiate with at least 13 land- 
lords to get them to invest in the downtown 
malls. 

It was much easier for the developers of 
Market Place to buy out one or two farm- 
ers, build what their architects designed, 
and then rent their space to the long list of 
merchants who are still clamoring to move 
in. 

"The City of Champaign should pay for 
revitalizing the stores on the mall," plead- 
ed an emotional, liberal citizen. Realistic 
bankers, lawyers, merchants and city em- 
ployees, however, think that other practi- 
cal uses should be found for the mall. 
Some people complain that the Cham- 
paign-Urbana area is over retailed, and 
that a downtown in the condition of 
Champaign is not likely to ever get more 



business than places like Market Place and 
Lincoln Square. 

The unanimous consensus of eight well- 
informed Champaign community leaders 
is that the mall area should evolve into a 
financial, office, and entertainment center. 
Many of these leaders feel that service- 
oriented businesses should be encouraged 
to utilize much of the upper level floor 
space of the buildings that surround the 
mall. 

"In our capitalistic, free-enterprise sys- 
tem, some of the best cures for the ills of 
older downtown areas have simply been to 
allow economics to determine their fate 
through an evolutionary process," wrote 
City Manager Gene Miller in a 1977 news- 
paper article. 

Miller went on to say in an interview 
that includes construction, growth, decay 
and deterioration." 

Robeson agrees that "you can only go so 
far down, and then you start up again." 

No one is more aware of this process 
than Baker. He bought an 11,525 square 
foot carriage shop turned warehouse in 
1956, which he converted into his 8000 
square foot living space, two 1750 square 
foot shops, and a 25 square foot bi-level 
cubical apartment, three of which he col- 
lects rent on. 

When Baker began this project, he cov- 
ered 65 percent of his mortgage payments 
with the rent he collected from the two 



shops and apartment. His friends called 
him crazy and weird for moving within two 
blocks of what is today the mall area, but 
Baker knew better. Now they envy his liv- 
ing space, which he designed to utilize the 
natural age of the building and modern 
spacial concepts, both of which focus on a 
natural courtyard of trees. 

Baker complains that the city tore down 
a lot of the nicest old buildings, and trans- 
formed at least six blocks of storefront 
shops and offices into asphalt parking lots. 
"From an architectural point of view, that 
was foolish," Baker said. "There used to 
be a real density (of shops and buildings), 
but now the feeling is one of sparsity." 

Downtown areas have always been at- 
tractive because of this density. Without 
an abundance of buildings where many 
shops, offices or restaurants can be locat- 
ed, what reason is there for people to come 
downtown? Parking buildings, like the 
ones Robesons and the University Inn 
built, can house many more cars than slabs 
of asphalt. In addition, these parking 
buildings could be spread throughout the 
downtown and mall area to both absorb 
patron's automobiles, and to contribute to 
the density of the downtown and mall area. 

When asked to sum up the effect of the 
mall upon downtown Champaign in one 
sentence, community leaders all conclude 
that "too little was done too late." 



Absentee conception 



By Carolyn Love 

At 11:47 p.m. on July 25, 1978, John 
and Lesley Brown of Bristol, England be- 
came the proud parents of a 5 lb. 12 oz. 
healthy baby girl. Louise Brown is not only 
the apple of her parents' eyes, she is also 
quite popular with the rest of the world. 
Louise is the first baby ever conceived in a 
laboratory test tube. 

Dr. Patrick Steptoe, a gynocologist at 
Oldham General Hospital and Dr. Robert 
Edwards, a Cambridge University physi- 
ologist, were the two masterminds behind 
this historic event. Before this birth, Step- 
toe and Edwards had been doing research 
on laboratory fertilization for more than 
ten years. The Browns approached the pair 
after learning that Mrs. Brown would nev- 
er be able to conceive naturally. 

In November of 1977, an egg was re- 
moved from Mrs. Brown's ovary and fer- 
tilized with her husband's sperm in a labo- 
ratory test dish. The fertilized egg under- 
went normal cell division after a couple of 
days and was then placed into the mother's 
womb. This part of the experiment was 
successful ~ the long wait for the birth 
began. 

The result - a beautiful, healthy girl. 
The parents were delighted; the rest of the 
world had various reactions. Some consid- 
ered it a breakthrough for childless cou- 




ples and some were entirely against it. 
Theologians of the Roman Catholic faith 
feel that it is wrong for man to interfere 
with the natural birth process. 

Others expressed negative possibilities 
for the future, such as scientists attempt- 
ing to produce made-to-order babies by 



experimenting with genes, and the possi- 
bility of long-range mental and physical 
effects of the test tube child. Still others 
think the whole idea is just plain scary, like 
something out of a science fiction movie. 



At what price 
freedom? 

By Debbie Rosenblum 

leader Frank Collin 
arch in Skokie, a northern 
, he faced some very 
-ion. 
uarch was an alternative to 
iginally planned for Marquette 
<., a neighborhood on Chicago's South 
Side. The Chicago Park District required 
a $350,000 insurance bond before any 
group was allowed to stage a large gather- 
ing, but neither Collin or any member of 
the National Socialist Party of America 
had the funds. 

The Nazis filed a suit against the park 
district and Judge George N. Leighton of 
the U.S. District Court ruled the high 
amount of the insurance bond was uncon- 
stitutional. Even though the park district 
reduced the bond to $60,000, Collin and 
his followers were still unable to pay. 

Residents of Skokie protested the pro- 
posed Nazi demonstration. They felt they 
shouldn't have to be reminded of the 
atrocities that many of them experienced 
during the Holocaust. In response to the 




people of Skokie, Representative Allen 
Greiman, D-Skokie, and Senator John 
Nimrod, R-Glenview, introduced two sep- 
arate bills in the Illinois Legislature to 
block the Nazi demonstration. Both bills 
wanted to ban demonstrations that would 
offend any racial or ethnic group. 

Both bills were rejected by the House 
because they violated the First Amend- 
ment guarantee to free speech and free 
assembly. The march was not held. 

It was another ruling handed down by 
Judge Leighton, that led to the cancella- 
tion of the Nazis' plan to march in Skokie. 
Leighton granted the Nazis permission to 
rally July 9 in Marquette Park without 
posting the $60,000 required by the park 



district. Immediately after this decision, 
the Chicago Park District filed an appeal 
with the U.S. District Court of Appeals to 
make the Nazis post the $60,000 bond 
before being allowed to march. This ap- 
peal was denied and a further appeal to the 
U.S. Supreme Court was also denied. 

On July 9, the Nazis held their long- 
sought rally in Marquette Park. Through- 
out the rest of the summer, their desire to 
demonstrate in public places was a very 
controversial issue. In all cases, like the 
ones in Marquette Park and Skokie, the 
courts decided it would be a violation of 
the First Amendment to deny controversial 
groups from exercising freedom of speech 
and freedom of assembly in a public place. 




Joyce Aspan 



Satterlee 
steps down 

By Jim Dray 

Hugh Satterlee was more than an ad- 
ministrator to most students who knew 
him. He was often a friend. 

He still is, but he's not nearly as power- 
ful a figure after resigning his post as vice 
chancellor for campus affairs in April to 
move into the office of campus ombuds- 
man. 

As part of a series of management 
shake-ups that left the campus spinning 
for many months, Chancellor William P. 
Gcrberding asked the 51 -year-old admin- 



istrator to resign his post, and refused to 
elaborate on his reasons. 

Now, Satterlee is working hard on stu- 
dents' problems and frustrations, trying to 
sift through the campus bureaucracy that 
he was once an integral part of. As vice 
chancellor and also dean of students, he 
helped pilot the University through the 
campus unrest of the late 60s and early 
70s. 

As ombudsman, Satterlee has no staff to 
speak of and no explicitly defined respon- 
sibilities. "I've often thought," Saterlee 
explains, "that I'd like to go out and 
charge some of those windmills like Bill 
(Williams, the former ombudsman) . . . 
but it's a lonely role." 

After the confusion of Satterlee's resig- 
nation began to wear off, it became clear 
that Gerberding's style simply didn't mesh 
well with his. Said Satterlee: "Sometimes 
you have people who, based upon your 
management style, just don't fit a peg." 

Satterlee says he now has the time to do 
what he has always wanted - play golf, 
spend time with his family, relax. "Never 
during those 10 years did I have a feeling: 
T love coming to work.' I knew that there 
would be a crisis during the day. I knew 
that sometime during the day I would say, 
'No, you will not.' " 



Satterlee has never been a rubber stamp 
for University policies, and remains criti- 
cal of many of them. Eliminating the 60- 
hour certified housing requirement, he 
feels, would "help a lot to relieve tension," 
and would not cause financial difficulties 
for the Housing Division. 

As vice chancellor, Satterlee was the 
primary contact for student leaders when 
they dealt with the administration. Stu- 
dent government, he says, might be on the 
upswing after a period of apathy. 

"I think we're once again on the thresh- 
old of a major change in the student body 
(attitude) — they seem to be interested in 
going back to such things as student gov- 
ernment. 

"UGSA's major difficulty is that it has 
suffered from a lack of visible respect 
from the student body . . . and it's been 
the loudspeaker of extremist groups on 
campus. In the eyes of the administration, 
sometimes UGSA is aligned, in their 
minds, with these extremist groups." 

Satterlee remains a candid, friendly 
man, who more enjoys the role of adviser 
than administrator. A man with much 
compassion for the undergraduate who, he 
feels, sometimes gets the "short end." 



144 News 



New 

plates, 

new 

pictures 

By Sharon Slaton and 
Mary McNicholas 



ILLINOIS [79 



7\ 



K 



I L 1979 



a Land Of Lincoln # 



J 



Beginning in 1979, license plates in Illi- 
nois will be issued under a new Multi-Year 
Staggered Registration system. Under this 
new system, which is expected to save Illi- 
nois an estimated $21 million during the 
first five years of its existence, license 
plates would be used for a five year period, 
as opposed to the present one year plates. 

A license plate purchased in 1979 would 
not have to be replaced until 1984. A 
sticker showing an expiration date would 
be included with the license plate. New 
stickers would have to be bought each year 
and attached to the rear plate. Plates 
could be purchased or renewed during a 
nine month staggered registration period 
from March to November. 

The new program will save people the 
chore of changing their license plates ev- 
ery year during the coldest months. 

In addition to the change in the distribu- 
tion of license plates with the multi-year 
plate program, the state recently initiated 
a new program for drivers licenses. 



Barry J. Moline 
II.I.IXOIS 




DRIVERS LICENSE 



■ 

•Hi .W PAR* 1 1 l 



Q .-. CUM . — . 

— ; "H'.fMAc **>• 



' 






A drivers license now features a color 
photograph of the driver. This picture re- 
places the abbreviated self-descriptive 
copy previously found on the drivers li- 
cense. The new photo ID drivers licenses 
are expected to reduce the number of 
fraudulent crimes due to stolen or lost 
drivers licenses. The photo ID will also 
serve as a more valid form of identification 
for its owner. 

A new addition to this program allows 
non-driving residents of Illinois as well as 
driving residents to obtain photo ID cards. 



Who's right about Wright? 



By Virginia Broady 

Auto, bicycle and pedestrian congestion 
came into focus on campus Sept. 5, when, 
in a split decision, the Champaign City 
Council voted to reopen Wright Street. 

For the next two weeks, the Wright 
Street opening was a hot issue. About 50 
students turned away traffic on Wright 
Street in an impromptu rally Sept. 13. The 
Undergraduate Student Association orga- 
nized a march and voter registration drive 
for Sept. 18. About 400 students partici- 
pated. 

Then, almost as quickly as it started, the 
protest died down. 

But the Wright Street issue is all but 
dead. 




Wright Street, which in October, 1976, 
was closed between Armory Avenue and 
John Street on weekdays, is only one part 
of a bigger set of problems which the Uni- 
versity refuses to face, according to Rob- 
ert Dodd, city council member. 

"There are traffic congestion and safety 
problems throughout the (University) 
area," he said. "These questions have nev- 
er been faced." 

But council member Lou Klobuchar, a 
University student and an opponent of the 
reopening, said he doesn't understand why 
the street was reopened. 

"Everyone who has any significant thing 
to do with Wright Street came out in sup- 
port of keeping it closed. I still don't see 
the justification for reopening it," he said. 

In addition, the reopening of the street 
poses a danger to University students, he 
said. 

What's the answer? 

"It's not the one simple answer — close 
it or leave it open," Dodd said. "1 don't 
think there's any one solution." 

But, according to Klobuchar, there is a 
solution. 

"These people (the council) have to re- 
alize they can make statements against 
students, but when the time comes to vote, 
they will be held accountable. 

"But, if students don't care enough to 
register to vote, they get what they get," he 
said. 




News 145 



New face, old friend 

By Kathy Clotfelter 

More than 70 years old, the Audito- 
rium, called by some the anchor of the 
Quad, is in structural peril. 

oup dedicated to saving the build- 
of the Auditorium, was 
s year by several members of 
»anhellenic Council. The group spon- 
ed fund-; ents, opened a resto- 

ration account with the University Foun- 
ed a referendum in Oc- 
student willingness to re- 
l- 
ated 3,706 to 688 that the 
should renovate the Audito- 
1 voted 2,813 to 1,585 in favor of a 
voluntary $2 fee to be collected at registra- 
tion. 

The building needs $750,000 worth of 
roof and ceiling repairs, according to Wil- 
liam Stallman, director of space utiliza- 
tion. He said roof leaks have rotted the 
wooden ceiling supports and that concrete 
supports must be modernized to meet fire 
codes. 

Stallman said the roof may fall at any 
time, but not without warning. It is in- 
spected once a month and after every rain- 
storm. If there were signs of imminent col- 
lapse, Stallman said the Auditorium would 
be closed and classes moved to the Kran- 
nert Center and the Assembly Hall. 

The Auditorium is not high on the re- 
pair priority list, Stallman said, so no mon- 
ey has been appropriated for its restora- 
tion recently. "That building isn't as im- 
portant as others for instruction and re- 
search," he said. "Nobody wants to lose it, 
but it hasn't quite got the priority the other 
buildings have." Classes meet in the audi- 
torium only 15 to 20 hours each week. 

Stallman said repairs were important to 
save the building for the cultural events 
held there. "I would be surprised if we're 
able to keep it open for more than three to 
five more years without repairs," he said. 




Pal Khcpclak 




Vying for 
time 

By Marley Sider 

The lucky number for the Equal Rights 
Amendment is three— three more states 
needed to ratify it during the extension 
period of three years, three months and 
three days. 

For the first time in history, the United 
States Congress voted to extend the seven 
years allowed a state to approve a consti- 
tutional amendment. The extension 
pushed the deadline for ratification from 
March 22, 1979 to June 25, 1982. 

The Equal Rights Amendment is the 
proposed 27th amendment to the U.S.! 
Constitution. It states that equality of 
rights under the law shall not be denied or 
abridged by the United States or any state 
on the basis of sex. The Congress, with the 
appropriate legislation, shall have the 
power to enforce those provisions. 



Jill Murray 



The source is the problem 

By Linda Steen 



Curare -a cure for all? 

Not really. Between 1965 and 1966 this 
powerful drug allegedly took the lives of 
13 patients in a New Jersey hospital. In 
1978 it nearly got the best of "New York 
Times" reporter Myron A. Farber. 

In 1976 Farber conducted an investiga- 
tion into the mysterious circumstances 
surrounding the 13 deaths. A series of arti- 
cles written by Farber revealed that a Dr. 
Mario E. Jascalevich or "Dr. X" as he was 
called in Farber's stories, had adminis- 
tered lethal doses of curare, a muscle re- 
laxant, into the intravenous tubing of five 
patients while they were sleeping. The case 
was reopened in May, 1976, and Jascale- 
vich was indicted for allegedly murdering 
the five patients. 

Farber was barred from covering the 
Jascalevich case when the defense attor- 
neys subpoenaed him as a witness. Once 
on the stand however, Farber refused to 
answer any questions concerning his arti- 
cle that he felt would compromise his 
sources. Farber's notes were then subpoe- 
naed by Jascalevich's lawyer on the 
grounds that the information they con- 
tained might prove the defendant's inno- 
cence. Farber and the "New York Times" 
refused to surrender the notes and conse- 
quently both were cited for contempt of 
court. 

The case posed serious questions. Hav- 



ing pitted the First and the Sixth Amend- 1 
ments against one another, the freedom of 
the press and the right to a fair trial, the' 
logical question arose: which should have 
priority? 

Waving the banner of the First Amend- 1 
ment, the "New York Times" manage-, 
ment made the following statement: "A' 
court, no matter how benign, is to us an 
arm of the state. A promise to protect a 
source is a promise to protect it against* 
any third party." Farber was also protect-i 
ed under the New Jersey Shield Lawi 
which states that newsmen do not have tot 
testify in legal proceedings. 

According to many criminal lawyers/ 
however, the First Amendment should and 
must be pushed aside if it interferes with 
the rights of a defendant in a criminal: 
case. 

Farber's refusal to turn over his notes 
resulted in stiff penalties. During Farber's 
contempt of court trial. Judge Theodore 
Trautwein slapped Farber with fines total- 
ing $2,000 and sentenced him to jail until 
he handed over his notes. He was also 
given an additional six-month sentence foi 
criminal contempt. 

On Oct. 24, 1 978, a jury in Hackensack 
N.J., found Jascalevich innocent of mur 
dering three patients at Oradell's River 
dell Hospital in New Jersey. Due to a lack 
of evidence, the other two charges wen 



146 News 



Illinois is one of the 15 states that has 
not ratified it since Congress passed the 
bill and sent it to the state legislatures in 
1972. A constitutional amendment must 
be approved by 38 states. 

One reason for the extension was the 
fact that only since the women's sufferage 
amendment has there been a time limit on 
amendment ratification. With it, a dead- 
line was enforced so the debate about rati- 
fication would not go on indefinitely. At 
that time, the Congress wanted to make a 
20-year time limit, but finally settled on a 
shorter period. ERA was the first amend- 
ment since then to need an extension. 

Supporters of ERA say they are hopeful 
the extra time granted by the extension 
will be enough to get three more states to 
ratify the amendment. They think that if 
Illinois passes the bill, then at least two 
more states will follow. 

Unlike most states, Illinois must ap- 
prove a constitutional amendment by a 
three-fifths vote instead of by a simple 
majority. In the past three sessions of the 
legislature, the bill had enough support to 
pass with a majority, but not enough to 
meet the three-fifths requirements. 




dropped. Shortly before Jascalevich's ac- 
quittal, Judge Trautwein released Farber 
from Bergen County jail. He also suspend- 
ed the six-month jail sentence. Farber had 
been jailed for 27 days in August and 
again on Oct. 12 for refusing to turn over 
his notes. 

The release of Farber, following "Dr. 
X's" acquittal, signaled the end of the 
'case, but not for long, according to "New 
'York Times" executive editor A.M. Ro- 
senthal. At least not until another reporter 
defies a court subpoena. 

1, 




Pat Shepelak 

Morton Weir fulfilled a promise in 1978 
that he made to himself seven years ago: 
he resigned from the position of vice chan- 
cellor for academic affairs. When he be- 
came vice chancellor in 1971, he promised 
himself he would only stay in that post for 
five years. "When I accepted the job I 
didn't intend to stay there long. I really do 
enjoy the professorial role and the re- 
search in child development more," Weir 
explained. 

Although he said he also enjoyed being 
an administrator, Weir, 44, said he will 
resume his professional career next Janu- 
ary. He intends to take a one-semester 
sabbatical beginning in August before re- 
turning to the University's department of 
psychology, where he was dean prior to his 
appointment as vice chancellor. 

"I think being an administrator is a bit 
like being a physician — you only see peo- 
ple with problems," Weir said. 

Nevertheless, he has been considered 
for several higher administrative jobs, in- 
cluding the chancellorship here and at oth- 
er universities. He served as acting Uni- 
versity chancellor in 1977, before current 
Chancellor William P. Gerberding as- 
sumed that position in January 1978. 

The vice chancellor added that becom- 
ing a higher administrator is still a possi- 
bility. "If the right position came along, 
I'd certainly consider it, although I think 
I've served my capacity in this job," Weir 
said. 

"Fresh perspectives are needed in jobs 
such as this one every so often, and it 
seems that for me and for this job, the time 
has come." 

Weir declined to list what he considers 
to be his major accomplishments as vice 
chancellor, saying that "someone's major 



Back 
to the 
beginning 

By Jodi Enda 

accomplishments aren't for that person to 
specify." Other University administrators 
have said Weir's greatest quality is that he 
is fair in his management of departmental 
budgets and in determining faculty sala- 
ries. 

The University has undergone a great 
change during his administrative career, 
Weir said. "Student unrest quieted and 
financial conditions have worsened." 

His main job during the student unrest 
of the late 60s and early 70s was to try to 
get opposing factions to work together. 
"I'm glad to see that phase in the past," 
Weir said. "I don't think any of us, admin- 
istrators or faculty, were very comfortable 
then." 

Student unrest may have passed, but an- 
other problem soon emerged: financial 
woes. "Budget problems dragged the qual- 
ity of the University down." he explained. 

Because of budgetary problems, Weir's 
faculty members have been underpaid for 
the past seven years. Faculty salaries at 
the University are the lowest in the Big 
Ten. 

Low salaries aren't very attractive bait 
for the teachers and researchers the Uni- 
versity wants to hire. The University, 
therefore, hasn't been able to compete 
very well with other schools for the best 
teachers, Weir said. 

Weir joined the University faculty in 
1960. He was acting head of the depart- 
ment of psychology for a year before being 
appointed to the permanent position in 
1969. 

A native of Canton, 111., Weir graduated 
from Galesburg's Knox College in 1955 
and went on to earn his master's degree 
and doctorate in experimental psychology 
from the University of Texas. 

But as vice chancellor, Weir could no 
longer gear all his attention toward psy- 
chology. The major things the vice chan- 
cellorship has taught him, Weir said, are 
about other educational fields. 

"I learned a great deal of things that I 
wouldn't have been exposed to otherwise," 
he said. "The job gave me great exposure 
to the University." 

His experience gave Weir grounds to 
make recommendations to his successor. 
"Patience and hard work strike me as be- 
ing the most important qualities for that 
job." 

Has Weir fulfilled those criteria? "I 
think I've worked hard. It's questionable 
how patient I've been," he said. 



News 147 




koland Burris 




Michael J. Bakalis 



James R. Thompson Barry J. Moiine A(ex ™ s ... 

wife Jayne, and baby Samantha Jayne 



Kurt Baumann 



Susan Coryell 



J^v 






„ ... ; '. <?' 'It 


/ 






/ i 


^^fi 




/ 1 


H^^ 7 


^feSSSAaA 


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da 



Sharon Sharp 



Ccdric Duly 



148 Newi 



A three-ring circus 

By Diane Amann 



The 1978 general election was the cir- 
cus; the nation its big top. 

Elephants and donkeys pranced around 
the rings, while clownish candidates, 
sporting banners and buttons, clung to the 
coattails of their party ringmasters. 

In the center ring, Democratic weight- 
lifter Alex R. Seith tried to muscle in on 
two-term Republican Sen. Charles H. Per- 
cy. A straw poll showed Seith, former 
president of the Chicago Council on For- 
eign Relations, leading the liberal Senator 
by several percentage points. 

Percy gave voters a show to remember: 
he admitted on statewide television that 
he'd made mistakes and promised he'd be 
more responsive if only they'd re-elect 
him. He topped off his performance by 
fainting — a faint Democrats later charged 
he'd feinted. 

That performance, plus support from 
the likes of Mike Royko and Muhammad 
Ali, showed who was the real political 
heavyweight in the race. Percy was re- 
elected with 53 percent of the vote. 

Even a tight senatorial race failed to 
steal much of the limelight from Gov. 
James R. Thompson, who remained GOP 
ringmaster by stomping state comptroller 
Michael J. Bakalis. 

Thompson, who married during his first 
gubernatorial campaign in 1976, pre- 
served his all-around-good-guy image in 
1978 by drinking beer, kissing county fair 
queens, playing with his Irish setter and 
developing a middle-American paunch. 

For his finale, however, he needed help: 
while most politicians content themselves 
with kissing babies during the campaign, 
Big Jim went one better. He fathered one, 
a girl named Samantha Jayne. And what a 
campaigner Samantha Jayne was! She ap- 
peared with her parents at the election 
night victory celebration as the band 
played "Rock-a-Bye Baby;" she probably 
received more media coverage during her 
bout with pneumonia than Bakalis did 
during the entire campaign. 

Although the hullabaloo often hid it, 



there was at least one issue in the guberna- 
torial campaign: taxes. It was an issue that 
had swept the nation since June 6, the day 
Californians approved the infamous Pro- 
position 13 and halved their property tax- 
es. After that, politicians of both liberal 
and conservative cloth embarked on a 
high-wire race to come up with the best 
tax-cut proposal first. 

Illinois was no different. The governor 
hawked the Thompson Proposition, an ad- 
visory referendum asking voters if they 
wanted better service for less money. If 
they said yes, Thompson, who admitted 
he'd conjured the proposition to lure vot- 
ers to the polls, promised he'd come up 
with a spending limitation formula. 

Bakalis mounted an oratory unicycle to 
try to run circles around the proposal. But 
when all eyes remained on ringmaster 
Thompson, he countered with a tax-cut 
plan of his own. He promised to use gener- 
al state funds to give taxpayers a 20 per- 
cent rebate on their real estate taxes. The 
fire the plan might have ignited, however, 
was doused when Bakalis couldn't decide 
whether the rebates would cost the state 
$360 million or $1 billion. 

Just as the elephant is often more popu- 
lar than its trainer, the Thompson Proposi- 
tion won a heftier proportion of the vote 
— more than 80 percent — than its spon- 
sor, who amassed 57 percent of the vote on 
his way to beating Bakalis. 

Even though that was the largest per- 
centage spread ever in a governor's race, 
ringmaster Thompson failed to keep his 
slatemates in the center ring with him. 
Attorney General William Scott, a long- 
time politician with his own following, was 
the only Republican besides Thompson 
and Lieutenant Governor Dave O'Neal 
elected to statewide office. Scott beat ma- 
chine Democrat Richard Troy by a 3-to-2 
margin. 

Alan Dixon headed the list of Demo- 
cratic winners, trouncing Republican 
Sharon Sharp by a 3-to-l margin to re- 
main secretary of state. 



Champaign County Treasurer James 
Skelton was narrowly defeated in his bid 
for higher office by Jerome Cosentino, 
who received 53 percent of the vote in the 
state treasurer face. 

While Cosentino became the first Ital- 
ian-American elected to statewide office, 
Roland Burris, a Chicago attorney, be- 
came the first black elected by beating 
John Castle of DeKalb, a Thompson loyal- 
ist, for the comptroller's post. 

Thompson's coattails even failed to ex- 
tend far enough for the University of Illi- 
nois trustees to grasp, and voters broke a 
42-year tradition by electing candidates 
from two parties to the board. Democrats 
Robert Webb of Simpson and Edmund 
Donoghue of Wilmette received the most 
votes, followed by incumbent Republican 
Ralph Hahn of Springfield. Although 
Hahn was retained, incumbent Republi- 
cans Park Livingston, a trustee for 24 
years, and Jane Rader were ousted. 

In the local arena, however, the ele- 
phants of the GOP outshone the Demo- 
cratic donkeys. State Representative He- 
len Satterthwaite was the only Democrat 
elected, although Lillian Falconer's ill-fat- 
ed bid for the sheriffs post and William 
Porter's tight race with Republican Or- 
mond Hixson for county treasurer added 
excitement to local elections. 

All the election hoopla hardly seemed to 
interest students. Those who voted in cam- 
pus precincts reaffirmed conservative vo- 
ting trends observed in 1976, when those 
precincts chose Gerald Ford over Jimmy 
Carter for president. Both Thompson and 
Percy received vote margins of more than 
2-to-l. And while Satterthwaite received 
the lion's share of the campus vote as usu- 
al, both Republican state representeatives, 
Tim Johnson and Virgil Wikoff, received 
more votes than left-wing Democratic can- 
didate Anna Wall Scott. 

And once the electoral had chosen its 
favorites, party ringmasters folded up the 
big top for the next circus starring Big Jim 
and a cast of thousands. 



News 149 




ociety's losses 




Margaret Mead 



At the time of her death in 1978, Mar- 
garet Mead, 77, had not only popularized 
the study of anthropology, but had pointed 
out its significant role in society. 

Her goal was to convince people that 
anthropology is not just an abstract obser- 
vation of people in grass skirts, but a social 
science that shows the great impact of cul- 
ture on the human personality. 

Mead spent a lot of time studying tribes 
in the South Pacific, beginning in 1925 on 
Samoa, where she studied the thought pat- 
terns of children and the tensions of ado- 
lescents. Other areas of research include 
an examination of American eating habits 
and the behavior of American soldiers 
abroad. She began research in the area of 
sex roles 30 years before this area received 
wide public attention. 

As the author of 42 books, Mead cov- 
ered a variety of areas from ecology to 
racism and orated on these same subjects 
during as many as 1 10 public appearances 
annually. 

Observations and her own personal ex- 
periences led Mead to attack certain time- 
honored institutions. "We have to face the 



fact that marriage is a terminable institu- 
tion," she said. Mead was divorced three 
times. 

She also advocated the family as an im- 
portant part of human development. Her 
mother was a sociologist, her grandmother 
a teacher, and both played a large part in 
shaping Mead's questioning mind and 
keen ability to observe and analyze. 

Mead was known for speaking her mind 
in any situation and for her ability to sim- 
plify complicated theories and descrip- 
tions, as in her explanation of rural migra- 
tion: "At least 50 percent of the human 
race," she said, "doesn't want their moth- 
er-in-law within walking distance." 

Mead took it upon herself to make her 
life project one of telling man the truth 
about how he lives and develops. She 
claimed she had no other interests or hob- 
bies. "Why should I need any?" she said. 
"Anthropology is connected with the 
whole of life . . . with everything people 
do." 

- Sharon Geltner 



■ 



ft 




Nelson 
Rockefeller 



Nelson Rockefeller once said he had 
wanted to be the President of the United 
States ever since he was a kid. 

He died on January 29, 1979, never hav- 
ing reached the Oval Office. 

Rockefeller's greatest achievements 
came while he was governor of New York 
for 17 years. He was the man behind the 
World Trade Center, the enlargement of 
the New York State University system, 
the construction of 90,000 housing units, 
expanded health facilities and 200 water 
treatment plants to combat pollution. 

Born on July 8, 1908, son of John D. 
Rockefeller Jr., he was immediately part 
of America's ultra-rich. He was graduated 
in 1930 from Dartmouth College as a Phi 
Beta Kappa with a degree in economics. 
Upon graduation, he went to Venezuela, 
where he worked for a Standard Oil affili- 
ate until 1940. 

Rockefeller worked under the Roose- 
velt, Truman and Eisenhower administra- 
tions, and in 1956, using an expensive me- 
dia campaign, he landed his first governor- 
ship. 

Rockefeller challenged Senator Barry 
Goldwater in 1964 for the Republican 
presidential nomination. He was political- 



ly weakened by his divorce from his first 
wife and subsequent remarriage. 

He declined to support Senator Barry 
Goldwater, who won the GOP nomination 
and ran against President Lyndon John- 
son. Without Rockefeller's support, Gold- 
water lost decisively and the Republican 
party suffered across the nation. 

He won his third gubernatorial term in 
1966 and as the 1968 presidential election 
approached, he announced his candidacy. 
He campaigned vigorously but had waited 
too long to enter the race and as a result 
Nixon won the nomination. Rockefeller 
was re-elected as governor again in 1970. 

The Watergate scandal and Richard 
Nixon's resignation tore the Republican 
party and when President Ford needed a 
ticket-healing, party-balancing vice presi- 
dent, Rockefeller accepted the post. In 
1976, his public life ended. 

Out of public service, he concentrated 
on his art collection and managing his 
money. Although he never attained the 
high office to which he aspired. Nelson 
Rockefeller made a definite impact on 
American politics. 

-Ian C.F. Randolph 



I Ml Sows 



Golda Meir, once a 4th grade teacher 
who later became the fourth premier of 
Israel, was not known for easy acceptance 
of compromises. She felt that they could 
be dangerous and cost Israeli lives and 
land. She was known for her leadership 
abilities and dedication to Zionism. 

Because of those qualities and others, 
the reluctant grandmother was elected 
prime minister of Israel at the age of 70. 

One of the most important decisions she 
made was to retain 26,000 square miles of 
Arab land captured in the 1967 war. She 
said since the Arabs refused to bargain she 
would not hand it to them on a plate. 

She was a great success at one of the 
most important jobs of a premier, that of 
getting United States weapons and sup- 
plies. 

She was also adept at raising money and 
support for the Jewish homeland by giving 
speeches all over the United States. 

Besides influencing the United States, 
Meir also made her views known to the 
Soviet Union. One of her major goals was 



to induce the Soviet Union to allow Jews 
to emigrate. 

Meir later initiated another project 
which was not so popular with her con- 
stituents. She invited West German Chan- 
cellor Willy Brandt to Israel, the first visit 
ever by a German leader to the Jewish 
state. 

Meir created another "first" when she 
met with the Pope at the Vatican. No oth- 
er Israeli prime minister had done that. 

Meir was obsessed by the six million 
Jews killed by the Nazis and the millions 
more slaughtered by Czarist Russian anti- 
semites. She believed if Israel faltered 
once before its enemies there would be no 
second chance and it would be destroyed. 

She resigned in 1974, yet remained ac- 
tive in politics. 

Golda Meir lived to welcome Egyptian 
president Anwar Sadat to Jerusalem and 
see hope for peace before she died at 80 in 
1978. 

-Sharon Geltner 




Golda Meir 



To the people who knew Norman Rock- 
well through the fresh detail of his work, 
he will never be dead, nor will the world he 
portrayed. 

Rockwell's world was decent and pre- 
cise in detail — sometimes corny, some- 
times serious. He painted the partly ex- 
posed boy examining a doctor's credentials 
before getting a shot; the pathos of an old 
man and a collie; the braided black child 
shining in the purity of her white dress as 
jU.S. Marshalls escorted her to a newly 
segregated school; and summed up the 
ideals of American life in the "Four Free- 
doms." 

His pictures excluded the sordid and the 
ugly. Rockwell once said, "I paint life as I 
would like it to be." 

For this reason, critics called him nos- 
talgic and corny and accused him of paint- 
ing an idealized America that never exist- 
ed. Despite this, Rockwell was once hailed 
as being "America's best known artist." 

Rockwell himself never claimed to be 
more than an illustrator. "I am a storytel- 
iler," he said. "I'd love to have been a 
Picasso, but I just haven't got it." 

His craftsmanship and precision grew 
out of a lifetime of painting. Born Feb. 3, 



1894 in Uptown, New York, Rockwell 
started drawing as a boy. Claiming he had 
nothing but the ability to draw, Rockwell 
did his First commissioned work before he 
was 16. 

At 16 he left school to attend an art 
institute in New York. By the time he was 
illustrating a series of medical text books, 
and by age 19, he was the art director of 
"Boy's Life" magazine. 

His career reached a pinnacle in 1916, 
when, at 22, he sold his first covers to the 
"Saturday Evening Post," a magazine 
with a circulation of 2 million. 

In addition to illustrating the "Saturday 
Evening Post," Rockwell illustrated doz- 
ens of other magazines — including 
"Life," "Look," "Leslies" and "Literary 
Digest," did illustrations for advertisers 
and painted every Boy Scout calendar but 
two since 1923. 

He once said he wanted to die working. 
Instead, he died in his sleep at his home in 
Stockbridge, Mass., on Nov. 8, 1978. 

Rockwell, who had been in failing 
health for more than two years, died of 
"being 84," his wife, Molly, said. 

-Virginia Broady 




Norman 
Rockwell 



News 151 



Uniting 
East 
d West 

By Edie Turovitz 

The end of 1978 brought surprising 
word of a new beginning. An unexpected 
marriage of powers was announced on 
Dec. 15 when President Carter revealed 
the United States and the Republic of 
China would establish normal diplomatic 
relations. 

Under the agreement, the United States 
terminated formal relations with Taiwan, 
called an end to the 1954 treaty guarantee- 
ing the island military security and with- 
drew 700 troops from the island. 

In turn, the Chinese reluctantly agreed 
not to attempt to take Taiwan by force and 
both nations pledged to exchange ambas- 
sadors. 

Negotiations with the United States, al- 
though secret for a long time, were an 
important move in the "Great Leap Out- 
ward," Vice premier Teng Hsaio-Ping's 
vast effort to modernize the farms, fac- 
tories and armed forces of China. 

With all the secrecy, the China-United 
States "marriage" seemed rather like an 
elopement. 

Some of those most surprised were 
United States senators who objected 
fiercely to Carter's acting alone, without 




their approval. 

Perhaps the most furious of all was Re- 
publican Senator Barry Goldwater, who 
called Carter's action cowardly and back- 
stabbing and threatened to sue him on 
grounds that a president cannot cancel a 
treaty without Senate approval. 

Despite the furor, Carter was supported 
through by allies at home and abroad. 
While other senators and the media 
cheered him, Asian nations eyed Carter's 
actions as a good move that would bring 
the United States closer to their region. 
While good tidings and handshakes 
abounded in the United States and China, 



the Taiwanese weren't exactly pleased 
with the two new bedfellows. 

A motorcade with a 12-man delegation 
of United States officials was surrounded 
and attacked with eggs, tomatoes, and 
bamboo poles as it reached the gates of 
Taiwan's Singshen Military Airbase. 

Angry mobs carrying signs reading, 
"Carter sells peanuts . . . and friends" and 
"Carter is a liar," filled the streets of 
Taiwan. 

Taiwan indeed, was playing well the 
part of the jilted lover. 



Power struggle 
erupts in Iran 



By Bill Montgomery 

After a 53-year reign, the Pahlavi Dy- 
nasty's control of Iran ended in 1979. The 
collapse forced Shah Mohammed Reza 
Pahlavi to turn over his weakened govern- 
ment to Shahpur Bakhtiar, head of the 
leading opposition. 

Large demonstrations expressing grow- 
ing disgust with the Shah's 37-year rule ? 
had begun in the middle of September. In | 
one incident, demonstrators yanked a stat- <■ 
ue of the Shah to the ground, tossed his | 
portrait into a fire and lofted pictures of 
Ayatollah Rubollah Khomeini, leader of 
the Muslim conservative party determined 
to destroy the monarchy and set up his 
own government. 

In an effort to head off the formation of 
serious opposition from Khomeini sup- 
porters, the Shah introduced some re- 
forms. Beginning with his announcement 
that free elections would be held soon, the 



Shah continued his efforts to gain support 
by freeing some prisoners and firing sever- 
al high-ranking officials. The Shah also 
put $20 million of his estimated $40 to $60 
billion fortune into a fund for Iranian stu- 
dents. 

The sincerity of these gestures, however, 
was questioned by many Iranians. 

Strikes broke out, slowing the growing 
economy to a crawl. Airplanes, trains and 



buses were forced to discontinue service 
and most ships and businesses closed. 

Ironically, Iran, which for several weeks 
had been the world's second largest oil 
producer, began to ration gasoline to its 35 ■ 
million people. 

Finally, despite the continued loyal sup- 
port of his soldiers, The Shah decided to 
leave on what was officially announced as 
a long vacation but what many believe will 
be a permanent exile. 

In the wake of the Shah's departure, 
unrest prevailed between supporters of the 
newly formed "legitimate" government of 
Bakhtiar and supporters of Muslim leader 
Khomeini. 




1S2 News 




Blizzard 
of 79 

By Carolyn Love 

At midnight on Jan. 12 it began to snow 
and it didn't stop until 2 a.m. on Jan. 14. It 
wasn't as bad as 1967 but this was not the 
immediate reaction as Chicagoans stum- 
bled through 20.7 inches of accumulated 
snow. The near-artic weather which ac- 
companied the blizzard added double mis- 
ery. It was perfect weather for staying in- 
side. 




Travel was hazardous and just trying to 
make it from the doorstep to the driveway 
was nerve wracking. Entire city blocks 
were somehow passed up by the City Snow 
Command Patrol so people creeped to 
public transportation, which was also 
creeping. In fact it was slowed to a crawl. 

Frequently, trains were delayed up to 
three hours. Surprisingly, buses operated 
very close to their regular schedule. Com- 
muters were able to get where they wanted 
to go although it took a lot longer than 
usual. This was not the case for travelers 
attempting longer distances. Most of the 
state highways were closed and even 
O'Hare Airport halted all air traffic for 42 
straight hours. Some people were stranded 
for as long as two days. There were no 
flights coming in or going out. 

Even worse than being stranded by pub- 
lic transportation was being stranded in 
one's own home. But this had a positive 
side. Neighbors rallied together to help 
shovel snow and obtain groceries. Some 
neighbors had to help expectant mothers 
deliver at home because they were unable 
to reach the hospital. 

Chicago was not the only city struck by 
the endless snow. Most of the Midwest was 
hit just as badly. In Kansas City, there was 
a town blackout because of the ice covered 
lines. Milwaukee declared a state of emer- 
gency for the first time in 12 years. In the 
rural areas of Wisconsin the heavy pile up 
of snow on barn roofs caused them to col- 
lapse. Illinois residents also suffered from 
snow build-ups which led to leaky roofs. 



Jt Spungcn 



Legislative salaries increase 



By Debbie Rosenblum 

Three weeks after the general elections, 
Illinois legislators voted to give them- 
selves, Governor Thompson, other execu- 
tive officials and state judges an $8,000 
per year pay raise. 

The public was outraged. In less than a 
week, Thompson's office received 574 let- 
ters protesting the salary hikes. By the 
middle of December, his office was 
flooded with 7,000 letters expressing dis- 
approval. 

Meanwhile, the Coalition for Political 
Honesty spearheaded a "Boston Tea Party 
j protest," in which angry citizens sent thou- 
sands of tea bags to the governor's office. 

Illinois taxpayers weren't the only ones 
who were upset with the pay raises, which 
would cost an estimated $8.5 million per 
I year. President Carter was also disturbed, 
1 because the increases violated his anti-in- 
flation guidelines that request salary hikes 
to be kept under seven percent. 

Nevertheless, the Legislature chose to 
ignore the guidelines and voted itself a 40 
percent pay raise, from $20,000 to $28,000 



per year. In addition, the governor's salary 
was increased 16 percent, from $50,000 to 
$58,000, and most officials' salaries were 
increased 16 to 32 percent. 

The bill was passed in a matter of five 
hours and 37 minutes. First the House and 
Senate voted the $8,000 per year pay 
raises. Then Thompson, who was vacation- 
ing in South Carolina, immediately vetoed 
the bill (as he promised voters in his cam- 
paign) by telephone, which allowed the 
Legislature to promptly override the veto. 

The legislators were determined to act 
before the adjournment of the fall session 
because the Illinois Constitution prohibits 
raises from going into effect during the 
term they are approved. 

As public displeasure over the salary 
hikes and tremendous criticism from fed- 
eral officials continued, it was apparent 
something had to be done. Thompson met 
with Alfred Kahn, Carter's top inflation- 
fighter, in the middle of December to dis- 
cuss modifying the pay raises. 

Before the fall session adjourned, 
Thompson proposed a plan to roll back the 



salary hikes and phase in the $8,000 in- 
creases over three years to meet federal 
guidelines. The legislators rejected the 
plan. 

Since the issue remained unresolved, 
Thompson called the General Assembly 
into special sesson on Jan. 5 to adjust the 
pay raises. 

After a day and a half of caucausing, 
the Legislature adopted a compromise 
measure that cut legislative salary in- 
creases by $3,000 in 1979, giving them an 
immediate 25 percent pay raise. Under the 
proposed plan, legislators would receive 
$55,000 in 1979 and $58,000 in 1980. On 
Jan. 7, Thompson signed the bill into law 
after the plan was approved by Kahn. 

Although the subject of state govern- 
ment pay raises is over now, there is noth- 
ing to prevent a similar episode from oc- 
curring again in the future except a revi- 
sion of the state constitution. An amend- 
ment to the present law could prohibit leg- 
islators from voting themselves salary 
hikes during the lame-duck session follow- 
ing an election. 



News 153 



Peoples Temple: 
anting to others 



By Jim Dray 

av. 18, 1978, the world got scared. 
over 900 people died in a grue- 
some cult murder-suicide in Jonestown, 
Guyana, there seemed no rhyme or reason 
to explain the situation. But perhaps more 
importantly, many were to ask: "Could it 
have been me?" 

And the answer they found was: under 
the right circumstances, "yes." 

The Guyana incident is mostly a story of 
two men: Congressman Leo Ryan of Cali- 
fornia, and Jim Jones, the sometimes ben- 
evolent, sometimes demented leader of the 
now infamous Peoples Temple." 

After finally clearing the way for a long- 
sought visit to the Peoples Temple in Jon- 
estown, Ryan arrived accompanied by rel- 
atives of cult members and eight reporters. 

Of the eight, only five were to return. 

At first things looked rosy in Jonestown. 
The members' performance at a gala cele- 
bration soon after Ryan arrived prompted 
Ryan to announce: "From what I've seen, 
there are a lot of people here who think 
that this is the best thing that has hap- 
pened in their whole lives." 

But later, members of the cult, in a 
heightened state of paranoia causing them 
to believe Ryan was persecuting them, 
made plans to ambush Ryan's party as 
they departed. 

Ryan began to leave the commune and 
his party was joined by several cultists who 
wished to leave. 

The group prepared to board two planes 
that arrived on the airfield - a 19-seat 
Otter and a six-seat Cessna. 

Meanwhile, a Jonestown tractor towing 
a flatbed trailer carrying cultists ap- 
proached the Otter. 

Men armed with automatic pistols, 
semi-automatic rifles and shotguns began 
to open fire on Ryan and his companions. 

Dead: 

— Ryan, 53. 

— "San Francisco Examiner" photog- 
rapher Greg Robinson. 

— Patricia Parks, a fleeing cultist. 

— NBC reporter Don Harris. 

- NBC cameraman Bob Brown, 36, 
who held to his camera so tenaciously that 
he actually filmed his own death. 
Ten others were wounded. 




UPI 

Over 900 bodies were discovered by authorities at 

But the carnage of life was not to stop. 
Jones, upon hearing of the airstrip raid 
made an awesome decision. To save the 
cult from being disintegrated, the cultists 
would have to perform the "White Night" 
ritual ~ mass suicide - that they had 
practiced so many times. Only this time it 
was no rehearsal. Willingly or not, over 
900 cult members drank a fatal mixture of 
Flavour-aide and potassium cyanide. 

Jones himself died from a gunshot 
wound, as did many of his aides. It is still 
uncertain whether he was shot or shot him- 
self. 

University sociologist Clark McPhail 
asserts the Guyana situation is not what 
many people think. 

McPhail, who is teaching a course this 
semester that includes cult behavior, 
maintains that most people do not join 
cults because they are depressed or psy- 
chologically disturbed, but simply because 



the Peoples Temple cult headquarters in Guyana. 

they are invited by a friend or relative. 

In addition, because the people in Jon- 
estown were so isolated from the outside 
world, McPhail noted, there were no out- 
side evaluations of what they were doing 
and they were able to convince themselves 
that their activities were reasonable. 

There was nothing unique about the 
Peoples Temple cult that would prevent a 
similar incident from occuring again, 
McPhail asserted. "It's not a matter of 
whether it could happen again, but it's a 
matter of when might a similar set of cir- 
cumstances arise . . . human beings are 
capable of doing extraordinarily bizarre 
and violent kinds of things." 



154 News 



Gacy shocks nation 



By Linda Tufano 

A record was broken in the Chicago 
area in 1978 — a grisly record for the most 
murders attributed to one person in the 
nation's history. 

John Wayne Gacy, 36, a building con- 
tractor from Norwood Park Township, ad- 
mitted to police that he had strangled 32 
young men to death after having sexual 
relations with them. 

Twenty-nine bodies were uncovered 
from the crawl space in Gacy's home at 
8213 W. Sommerdale Ave., while two 
more dragged from the DesPlaines River. 
According to Gacy, three more men lay 
dead in the river. 

The bizarre case came to the public's 
attention Friday, Dec. 22 when police 
found three badly decomposed bodies and 
the skeletal remains of five others in 
Gacy's home. 

Police had gone to the house looking for 
15-year-old Robert Piest, a Des Plaines 
youth who had been missing since Dec. 1 1 . 

Piest's mother, Elizabeth, told police 
she waited outside the Nisson Pharmacy, 
1920 Touhy Ave., where Robert worked, 
after he told her he was going to see Gacy 
about a possible summer job. 

Gacy, an admitted homosexual, em- 
ployed many teen-aged boys in his busi- 
ness, the P.D.M. Construction Co., which 
he conducted from his home. 

On Dec. 13, police went to that house 
and found a receipt for a roll of film which 
was later traced to Piest. 

On Dec. 21, the police visited Gacy 
again, telling him they believed he was 
holding Piest in the house. 

Gacy denied killing Piest, but blurted 
out that he had cnce killed a man in self- 
defense. 

He led police to his garage, drew an "X" 
on the concrete floor with a can of spray 
paint, and told them, "Dig there." 

They did, found a body, then began to 
search the rest of the house. In the crawl 
space, a human arm bone was found, then 
three bodies, then the remains of five 
more. 

In the following days, teams with jack- 
hammers and saws "began ripping the 
place apart" searching for more bodies, 
according to a witness. 



Archaeologists were called in to assist 
Cook County Medical Examiner Dr. Rob- 
ert J. Stein in exhuming the bodies. 

"It's camel's hair brush work for sure," 
Stein said, referring to the care needed to 
remove the skeletons and bodies from the 
crawl space. 

By Jan. 1, 1979, 29 bodies had been 
found, most of them strangled with a rope 
or a board held tight against their throats. 

Gacy's neighbors were shocked by the 
news. They remembered the short, stocky 
man as a jovial person who often dressed 
as "Pogo the Clown" to entertain children 
at neighborhood parties. 

A Democratic precinct captain, Gacy 
had often thrown "theme" parties in his 
backyard, and had been photographed 
with First Lady Rosalynn Carter. 

But Gacy's record also shows he once 
served 18 months of a 10-year sentence for 
sodomy, involving a teen-aged boy in 
Iowa, in 1968. 



Throughout the search for bodies, Gacy 
cooperated with police, drawing a map of 
his home and marking where the bodies 
could be found. 

During questioning, the twice-divorced 
father of two children referred to himself 
in the third person as "Jack" or "John." 

One investigator referred to Gacy an- 
other way. "If the devil's alive, he lived in 
this house," he said. 

On Jan. 8, a Cook County grand jury 
indicted John Wayne Gacy for seven mur- 
ders, including that of Robert Piest, whose 
body was never found. 

The court also charged Gacy with mur- 
dering the youths during the commission 
of a felony, aggravated kidnapping, devi- 
ate sexual assault and taking liberties with 
a child. 

Gacy pleaded innocent to all seven 
charges, while investigators continued to 
try to identify the 17 of 32 bodies whose 
names remained unknown. 




i pi 



Policemen carry out one of the 27 bodies recovered from the Gacy home in Norwood Park Township, a 
suburb of Chicago. 



News 155 




From notebook 
to doorstep 



Story And Photographs By Barry J. Moline 



3 p.m. News flash! Whether it be a stu- 
dent hit by a car while crossing the street, 
a football game or a dance concert, a 
"Daily Illini" reporter is at the scene. 
After finding out the facts, he or she 
rushes back to the office to begin work on 
the story. 

4 p.m. The reporter sits down at a VDT 
and begins writing. A VDT is a video dis- 
play terminal, something similar to a 
PLATO computer terminal. During the 
summer of 1978 "The Daily Illini" bought 
16 new VDTs which along with other 
equipment to complete the computer sys- 
tem, cost about $114,000. Rather than 
writing on conventional old typewriters, 
reporters now write their stories on these 
machines. They are cleaner, quieter and 
more efficient than the old typewriter sys- 
tem. 

6 p.m. The reporter finished the story 
and calls over the section (i.e. news, sports, 
features) editor. The editor reviews the 
story and sends it to the VDT memory. 

7:30 p.m. The night editor decides 
which page to put the story on and tells the 
designer where to place it on the page. 

8 p.m. The story is called up from the 
VDT's memory by one of the copy editors. 



F-^v 



1 






ft. 



Four of them work each night, reading, 
writing, and re-writing each story that 
goes in the paper. The copy editor pre- 
pares the final draft of the story and sends 
it by way of special codes through the 
wires of the VDT system to the typesetter. 

9 p.m. The typesetting machine receives 
the story and photographically prints it 
onto paper. 

9:30 p.m. A production assistant takes 
the typeset story out of the machine and 
puts wax on the back of it. 

10 p.m. When all of the stories for a 
particular page are received, the produc- 
tion assistant begins to paste up the story 
on the newspaper size dummy sheets. 

10:30 p.m. The entire page is completed 
and checked by the night editor for the last 
time. 

11 p.m. A giant negative, the same size 
as the page itself is made. This is the final 
step of production at "The Daily Illini." 

Midnight When all the stories are 
pasted up onto their dummy pages and 
made into negatives, they are driven to the 
Rantoul Press in Rantoul. 

1 a.m. Printers make printing plates 
from the negatives, place them onto the 
press and start them going. 

4 a.m. By this time, approximately 
14,000 newspapers have been printed from 
four miles of blank paper, tied in bundles 
of 50 and loaded into a truck for the ride 
back to Champaign-Urbana. 

6 a.m. The delivery people pick up their 
copies of "The Daily Illini" and go on their 
delivery route. 

7 a.m. Bright and early, the newspaper 
is delivered to the subscribers' doors for 
the news to be read by all. 



Opposite: Pat Shepelak, junior in FAA, pastes up 
"The Daily Illini" masthead nameplate on the front 
page. Top: Pat Embry, senior in communications, 
edits a story on a VDT. Center: Bob Spence, a printer 
at Rantoul Press, puts a printing plate on the press. 
Left: Spence reaches into a printing press to make an 
adjustment. 



News 157 




Steve Musgrave 



160 Sporls 



Cracking the male chauvinist piggy-bank 




By Michele Horaney 

Illini women athletes stand prouder to- 
day, the result of a landmark settlement of 
a court battle which raged during all of 
1977 and into 1978. 

The benefits finally gained by women 
from Title IX, which guarantees equal fi- 
nancial support for male and female 
teams, resulted from a suit against the 
University and the Athletic Association by 
two female athletes. 

Coaches and athletes say the out-of- 
court settlement of $134,374 in new 
spending for women's athletic programs is 
not as important as the awareness of the 
programs brought about by the suit. 

"The money is nice," said Nancy Knop, 
a member of the women's track team and 
a plaintiff in the case settled in spring 
1978, "but more important is the pride 
and good feeling among the athletes and 
the public." 

"There are more people at the meets, 
and that has nothing to do with the 
amount of money coming from the suit," 
she said. "People just know that women's 
sports are here." 

The suit was begun because, according 
to Knop, the University did not seem to 
know that women's sports existed or need- 
ed support. She and Nessa Calabrese, who 
has since graduated, said the University's 
efforts to implement Title IX were too 
slow. 

In fall 1978, coaches reported that the 
federal law was being implemented and 
they were happy with the settlement which 
included: 

--$38,524 for increased tuition waivers 
for women athletes, raising the number of 
awards from 47 to 85; 

—$22,100 for 85 new fee waivers; 

-$47,350 for 25 room, board and book 
stipends; 

-$19,000 for salary adjustments and 
staff additions in women's sports; and 
$17,400 for telephone, travel and other 
expenditures. 

Chancellor William P. Gerberding said 
$28,524 was allocated from the University 
in the form of tuition waivers; $69,540 
from the University Foundation for 



grants-in-aid and $36,400 from the Athle- 
tic Association budget. 

Before the court settlement, women ath- 
letes received a limited number of tuition 
and fee waiers only, while men also re- 
ceived expenses for room, board and 
books. 

Grade point average requirements for 
men and women are now the same. Wom- 
en were previously required to maintain a 
higher grade point average to compete in 
athletic contests. 

Academic tutors are now provided for 
both groups. Financial aid is provided for 
women in their freshman year, as it pres- 
ently is for men. 

Funding for coaches' salaries and funds 
for travel during the recruiting season 
have increased. 

In addition, the AA agreed to give com- 
parable support to golf, gymnastics, swim- 
ming, tennis, track and cross country, 
which receive no revenue from spectators. 

Calabrese and Knop's major grievance 
had been that the AA was spending six 
and one-half times more money on men's 
teams than on women's. 

A study by "Daily Illini" last year, how- 
ever, found that by 1979-80, women ath- 
letes competing on these non-revenue 
teams will be receiving more financial aid 
than their male counterparts in the same 
sports. 

"I think by then, the men will be getting 
more so there won't be that difference," 
Knop said. "Inflation has a way of chang- 
ing things." 

Basketball coach Carla Thompson said 
coaches she's talked to are generally happy 
with the settlement. 

"We still have a lot to learn about han- 
dling the money and the plans, but it's 
working out," she said. "Awareness is defi- 
nitely the key. People know we're there." 

Athletic director Cecil Coleman said 
the improved program, which will run 
through 1980, is "one of the best in the 
country." 

"Our women's program, now, is prob- 
ably one of the top one or two," he said. 
"Illinois has now become one of the mov- 
ers in this area." 



Sports 161 



9H 



Saturday afternoon: 
Where were you? 






% •*&•%«* 



V*»*HMtt&>4£x: ; Vmt 



I • ■ C c ■ • *e - 

b «•«. ft 







The Memorial Stadium stands showed 
numerous vacancies during most Illini 
football games. 

The stadium's capacity is 66,572, yet 
the year's crowds ranged from 40,091 for 
Northwestern on opening day, to 51,160 
on Dad's Day against Wisconsin. Home 
attendance averaged 46,678, the lowest 
since 1968. After the Illini finished with a 
3-8 record in 1977 and 1-8-2 in 1978, Ath- 
letic Director Cecil Coleman will be hard- 
pressed to find loyal fans to fill the 55- 
year-old stadium for the coming football 
campaign. 

Photo taken from White Horse balloon by 
Barry J. Moline. 



Sports 



163 






Hitting rock 

bottom 



^otball team hit rock hot- 
head coach Gary Moeller's 
mpiled a 1-8-2 overall record, 

in the Big Ten. 
assistants Rick Venturi and 
Hoffman to Northwestern couldn't 
have been very beneficial to Moeller's re- 
cruiting efforts. When Venturi returned to 
Memorial Stadium for the season opener 
as head coach of the Wildcats, both teams 
displayed their rather unflattering 1978 
wares to the public in sweltering heat. The 
116 degree temperature on the field was 
cold compared to the heat both coaches 
took from their critics after fumbling their 
way to a scoreless tie. 

Moeller insisted afterwards the Illini 
would be a different team by the time they 
visited Minnesota for their final contest in 
November. Unfortunately, Marion Bar- 
ber's 233 yard rushing performance 
sparked a 24-6 trouncing by the Gophers, 
and signalled a dismal conclusion to an 
equally dismal season. 

The fact starting right guard Rich An- 
tonacci sat out the year injured, and start- 
ing left guard Bob McClure missed most 
of the term, also injured, contributed to 
the Illini problems. Add to these ailments 
split end Tom Schooley's quitting the 
team, an injury to tight end Mike Sherrod, 
tailback Vincent Carter's broken leg, and 
late-season injuries to fullbacks Wayne 
Strader and Charlie Weber, and one could 
find only five of Moeller's original starters 
in the lineup against Minnesota. 

Northwestern quarterback Kevin 
Strasser was the first of five passers the 
Illini were to face who rated in the nation's 
top twenty. 

The Illini offense, under the direction of 
sophomore Rich Weiss, remained silent as 
the Illini fell to Michigan 31-0 in game 
two. The defense played inspired football 
through the first three quarters, yielding 
only 10 points behind the combined 21 
tackles of sophomores John Gillen and 
Dennis Flynn. But in the fourth quarter, 
Illini mistakes led to a 21 point Michigan 
barrage and the eventual lopsided score. 

It was against Michigan that senior line- 
backer John Sullivan broke ex-Illini great 
Dick Butkus' record for most career tack- 
les. Sullivan easily surpassed Butkus' total 
of 374 stops and finished his college career 
with a total of 501. 

Only 43,143 fans saw the Illinois dc- 



By Keith Shapiro 

fense picked apart by the nation's leading 
passer, Steve Dils of Stanford, in game 
three. Dils completed 24 of 30 passes for 
240 years on the day, while talented scat- 
back Darrin Nelson dashed for 123 yards 
in 20 carries in the 35-10 Illini loss. 

Lawrence McCullough, a junior college 
transfer student, made his first Illinois 
start against Stanford in place of the in- 
jured Weiss. It was a tough day to make a 
debut, as the Stanford defense, led by 
crafty linebacker Gordy Ceresino, was in 
the Illini backfield for much of the day. 

After being admittedly nervous in his 
first start, McCullough showed poise the 
following week, as the Illini returned from 
Syracuse as 28-14 victors. 

The Illini quarterback threw for 101 
yards and ran for 73 more, as senior split 
end Jeff Barnes grabbed four passes in his 
first start. The balance of the 324 yard 
Illini rushing total was netted by fullbacks 
Wayne Strader and Charlie Weber, and 
another junior college transfer student, 
Larry Powell. 




i'ir.,' 



Barry J. Moline 




Barry J Moline 



164 Sports 




i Eggeri 




J 



Opposite top: Greg Foster (36), who broke the Illi- 
nois single season kick return record with over 500 
yards in returns, readies for another opportunity. Op- 
posite bottom: John Gillen (38) makes another of his 
team-leading tackles in a goal-line stand against 
Stanford. Left: Tight end Lee Boeke (80) is about to 
receive one of only two touchdown passes the lllini 
were able to complete in 1978. Above: lllini tailback 
Larry Powell (26) sweeps around a Mike Priebe 
block on Ohio State's Luther Henson (64). 

Igniting the lllini at Syracuse was soph- 
omore Greg Foster, who galloped 82 
yards, moving the opening kickoff to the 
15 yard line, and setting the scene for the 
one and only Illinois victory. Foster fin- 
ished the year with 550 yards on 23 kickoff 
returns, a 23.9 overall average. His total 
was also the largest in Illinois history, sur- 
passing Bruce Beamon's 1972 total of 420 
yards on 16 returns. 

Traveling to Missouri for game five 
marked perhaps the poorest lllini showing 
of 1978, as they fell to their third national- 
ly ranked opponent by a score of 45-3. The 
setback at the hands of the Tigers was 
more a result of offensive mistakes than 
defensive troubles. Missouri featured an- 
other fine passer in Phil Bradley, who 
ranked 20th in the nation at season's end. 

Before the season's largest crowd, an 
enthusiastic Dad's Day gathering of 
51,160, the lllini met the undefeated Wis- 
consin Badgers. The lllini managed to 



keep the Badgers from gaining their fifth 
consecutive victory, but were unable to tag 
them with a defeat. The result, a 20-20 
deadlock, could easily have been quite dif- 
ferent. 

Pestered all day by all-purpose back Ira 
Matthews, the lllini offense nonetheless 
managed to control the game. Despite this, 
they had trouble getting on the scoreboard 
and trailed 20-12 in the lategoing. 

But salvation came for the lllini in the 
form of an eight-yard Weiss touchdown 
run. A diving catch by tight end Lee Boeke 
salvaged the two-point conversion for Illi- 
nois, as well as the tie. The catch was the 
second of the day for Boeke, the first being 
a five yard touchdown reception from 
Weiss, one of only two the lllini connected 
on all season. 

The tie did not indicate how very effec- 
tive Weiss had been, as he bulled his way 
for 106 yards on 30 carries, and completed 
8 of 13 passes for 71 yards. 

The following week a national television 
crew and Big Ten leader Purdue came to 
town, led by quarterback Mark Herrman, 
who eventually finished 13th in the nation 
in passing. It also meant Illinois' fourth 
loss to a nationally ranked team as they 
fell 13-0. 

"Our blocking was poor," said Moeller 
about the third Illinois shutout loss of the 



Ian B Rich 



Sports 165 



year. "We didn't pass block properly and 
allowed too much penetration." 

In the second half Illinois gained posses- 
sion of the ball only three times. 
The trip to Indiana on October 28 was a 
one, since the Illini had downed 
;rs the last five times they had 
hat string was soon brought to a 
close when Ii diana's Mark Harkrader cut 
loose for 164 yards and the Illini gave up 
106 yards in pentalties. The final score was 
Indiana is 10, as Wayne Strader's 

5 carries went for naught, 
ubies in Indiana left behind, the 
ed for a visit from eventual 
o-champion Michigan State. For 
half it looked as if the Illini had 
their homework quite well, as they 
shocked the Spartans by throwing on the 
first three plays of their first possession. 
They quickly moved deep into Michigan 
State territory, where Strader darted the 
last 17 yards for the surprising early lead. 
After five minutes of play, the Illini had 
bolted to a 12-0 advantage. It was then 
that Spartan quarterback Ed Smith, the 
number four passer in the NCAA in 1978, 
took charge. By halftime, Smith had engi- 





$ c 



r\ 



4i 



\- 



nun 



HHHB1 






Photographs by Scott Homann 

Opposite left: Tailback Vincent Carter (35 hurdles a 
Northwestern defender on his way to a 106 yard 
afternoon in the season opener. Opposite right: lilini 
quarterback Rich Weiss spirals a pitchout as Purdue 
linebacker Kevin Motts wraps him up. Top: Co-cap- 
tain Charlie Weber (33) leads the way for tailback 
Greg Foster (36) on a sweep against Northwestern. 
Left: Illini senior linebacker Jerry Ramshaw (94) 
drives his body into Purdue's John Macon (37), as 
teamate John Gillen (38) arrives to assist. Above: 
Illinois coach Gary Moeller (right) and his former 
assistant and now Northwestern mentor Rick Ven- 
turi reflect on the scoreless tie their teams had just 
dueled to. 



neered MSU to a 14-12 lead. 

But alas, it was to be yet another two 
quarter Illinois performance. The Illini 
scored once more in the third quarter be- 
fore they turned over three fumbles and 
allowed Michigan State to score the first 
seven times they had the football in the 
second half. The 59-19 outcome oversha- 
dowed another strong Weiss quarterback- 
ing job, as he hit on 1 2 of 20 passes for 1 60 
yards. 

With two games remaining, Moeller's 
prediction of progress was quickly drifting 
into the "maybe next year" column. Ohio 
State did nothing to change the fate of the 
Illini season with a solid 45-7 decision. The 
Fighting Illini were never in the game. 

With the season finale in one foot of 
Minnesota snow completed, the Illini re- 
turned home to hopefully regroup and re- 
cruit in preparation for next season. 

After the late season loss to Indiana, a 
disappointed Moeller explained his team's 
situation to "The Daily Illini." 

"A number of our kids were really try- 
ing out there, but I guess we're not a very 
good football team right now - that's very 
obvious," he lamented. "We just can't 
overcome our mistakes. Someday we'll be 
able to, but right now we can't. 

It seemed that the Illini coach's evalua- 
tion of his team had been brought down to 
earth by their injuries and inexperience, 
but unmistakably his characteristic confi- 
dence and determination had remained 
undaunted. If the two-year coach's emo- 
tion is catching, happier days may soon be 
in store for the Fighting Illini. 



Sports 167 



Unsung heroes 

Coaches, players, praise football trainers and managers 

By Art Blinick 



Skip Pickering is one of the most valu- 
able members of the Illinois football team, 
but you won't see his name in the program. 
Mickey Ross is also one of the most impor- 
tant people in the Illini football program, 
but you'll never see him make a tackle or 
run for the score. 

These are two of the people who make 
the Illini go-they are the real backbone of 
the team. 

Skip and Mickey are, respectively, the 
head trainer and manager for the Fighting 
Illini. It is their job to make sure the play- 
ers are ready every Saturday when they 
take the field to do battle with their oppo- 
nents. 

Pickering leads a staff of two assistants 
and 17 student trainers who prepare the 
Illini for their practices and games. "A 
typical game day for us," said Pickering, 
"starts at 8 a.m. when we begin taping the 
players. Then we watch their diets and 
when we get to the stadium we do more 







.'•••. ■'•■,>> •'%•—.'. ww 



iping. 

The trainers, under Pickering's supervi- 
ion, also run the team's training table, 
'his consists of making sure the players 
re eating well-balanced meals at least 
nee a day during the season. Also, since 
he players don't eat until after 7 p.m. 
/hen the food services in the residence 
alls have closed, they eat their dinners 
Dgether everyday, and, Pickering said, get 

little more food to eat. 

During the week, the student trainers, 
6 undergraduates and one graduate stu- 
ent, help out by taping for practices and 
eeping water nearby for the athletes to 
uench their thirsts. They also assist with 
ny therapy needed or with any injuries 
hat may happen during games or prac- 
frces. "Mostly, we just need to be around," 
aid Pickering. 

Student trainer Vic Gauer said the 
rainers are there "mainly to learn the fun- 
lamentals of training, taping, working on 




a stretcher crew or on emergency trans- 
portation. We also learn how to use the 
various machines, pre- and post-operative 
treatments and rehabilitation exercises." 

In an average week, according to Pick- 
ering, the trainers use about 75 miles of 
tape to get the Illini ready for the game. 
Obviously, it's no small task. The trainers 
don't make the plays on the field, but 
they're ail-American off of it. 

The managers of the Fighting Illini are 
lead by Mickey Ross. These men are re- 
sponsible for keeping practices organized, 
keeping the drills in their proper places 
and making sure all the equipment is in 
good shape and where it's supposed to be. 
"Sometimes we're even used as extra play- 
ers to help a quarterback learn defenses," 
said Ross. 

"Managers are in charge of keeping the 
flow of practices going while the coach 
takes care of the players," he said. 

Also under the managers care are the 
films and projectors the team uses to re- 
view the last week's game and get ready 
for the next one. In addition, "we're in 
charge of finalizing arrangements for ho- 
tels, meeting rooms and places and times 
for meals on the road and at home." said 
Ross, a very busy man in the fall. 

A typical game day for Ross and his 
managers starts when they wake the play- 
ers and give them some juice and toast to 
get them going. Then they tell the players 
where and when taping and various meet- 
ings and meals are. They also get film and 
projectors ready for the game, and make 
sure the field is set up with headphones 
and charts. During the game, the manag- 



Left: Head football manager Mickey Ross and fellow 
manager Darryl Bordusch are all business as a peek 
into a closed Illini practice session reveals. Below: 
Student trainer Bruce Rosenstein concentrates on 
taping Illini captain John Sullivan's ankles. 



ers keep track of all the important statis- 
tics and the progress of the game. In addi- 
tion, the managers keep a record of how 
many minutes each player spends in the 
game, and charts the various plays the Il- 
lini and their opponents use during the 
game so the coaches can spot tendencies. 
Also, they make sure the players are wear- 
ing the right numbers when they put on the 
pullover jerseys some use during punts. 
"Managers know a lot more about football 
than people think," said Ross. 

Ross and his managers went out for the 
team when they saw an ad for managers in 
'The Daily Illini." There is a one-week 
tryout period for managers to let the 
coaches make sure they can do the job, 
Ross said. "It's just a matter of whether or 
not you want to put out the effort to do the 
job," he said. 

Coach Gary Moeller knows the value of 
the trainers and the managers of his foot- 
ball team. "We really appreciate the tre- 
mendous amount of work by the trainers 
and managers," he said. "The trainers are 
always working, day and night, and the 
managers do a good job, putting in a lot of 
time, taking care of the details and the 
jobs that have to be done to get the team 
ready. Everybody's a very big part of the 
football program here," Moeller added. 

Offensive co-captain Charlie Weber 
said, "The managers are really the unsung 
heroes of the team; things couldn't be run 
very efficiently without them. They keep 
things going and they take care of all the 
little things so the coaches don't have to 
worry about them. They make the prac- 
tices run smoothly." 

Skip Pickering, Mickey Ross and all the 
others will never make a tackle or break a 
big run in Big Ten Football competition, 
but they are really important to Gary 
Moeller. 




John Keating 



Sports 169 






'.<•>, 



tt» 




verything 



There were over 1000 basketball teams 
on campus last spring, over 700 softball 
teams, more than 400 touch football teams 
this past fall, and a host of competitors in 
other sports. 

With 19 team sports and 12 individual 
and dual sports offered, the intramural 
program is one of the most extensive in the 
country. 

Thousands of students take advantage 
of the intramural program's activities. 
Reasons for participation are as varied as 
the sports. It's a wiy of relieving tension, 
exercising or having fun. 

The growth of intramural programs at 
the University brought about the need for 
expanded facilities and financing. 

There is a wide variety of locations for 
intramurals on campus, with the Intramu- 
ral Physical Education Building as the nu- 
cleus. It has accomodations for basketball, 
volleyball, handball, raquetball, squash, 
pingpong, archery, indoor track and swim- 
ming, as well as combat, gymnastics and 
weight rooms. 

The funds for this vast program come 
from the activity fee collected from stu- 
dents at registration and from state and 
federal funds. 




Kurt Baumann 



170 Sporls 







Sports 171 



IM Round-Up 

Compiled by Doug Schaller 
Men Spring 1978 



■ KETBALL 



Alpha Tau Omega 
. Alpha Phi 



; ue 
rnity Orange 
Alpha 

. . Garner IV 
. . Quick Nuts 
J of I Lea. . U trows 

. Hoops 

. . . Kelly's Heroes 

SWIMMING 

Fraternity .... Alpha Tau Omega 
Independent .... Mars Hots 



BOWLING 

Fraternity Blue . . 
Fraternity Orange 

Sigma 
Residence Halls . . 



Alpha Chi Rho 
. . Phi Kappa 

Garner II 



Independent .... Bromley Hall 9th 
U of I League .... Roskovich 



SOFTBALL 



Delta Tau 



Delta Phi 
Snyder 2E 



Fraternity Blue 12" 

Delta 
Fraternity Orange 12" 
Residence Hall 12" 
Independent 12" ... Hurtin Honchos 
Fraternity Blue 16" .... Evans Scholars 
Fraternity Orange 16" .... Alpha 

Sigma Phi 
Residence Halls 16" .... Snyder 
Independent 16" .... Good Rats 

Women Spring 1978 

Basketball .... Addidas 

Freethrow Contest .... Marijo Dluzak 

One-on-one Basketball .... Marijo 

Dluzak 
Broomball Hockey .... Wham Barn's 
Football .... More Beta Sigma 
Tennis .... Dawn Wagener 
Table Tennis . . . Margret Anderson 

(Singles) 

Sue Dragoon (Doubles) 

Debbie Damas (Doubles) 
12" Softball .... Kettle Kiddies 

(Independent) 
16" Softball .... The Company 

Co-Rec Spring 1978 



Mixed Nuts 
. . Boob Tubes 
. . . . Ken Brask and Sue 



Bowling .... 
Water Polo . 
Table Tennis 

Dragoon 
Backgammon .... Nelson Perez 

(Beginner) 

Danny Weitzman (Advanced) 



Badminton .... John Daum and Diane 

Crotty (Beginner) 

Lirrith Lerdvoratavee and Moriag 

Lisk (Advanced) 
Softball .... Sigma Kappa and Friends 
Tennis .... Ralph Wappel and Lisa 

Olivera (Beginner) 

Jeff Schwarz and Carla Crnkovic 

(Intermediate) 

Dave Rock and Nancy Coron 

(Advanced) 
Almost Anything Goes .... Early 

Morning News 



Men Fall 1978 

FOOTBALL 

Fraternity Blue . . 
Fraternity Orange 

Rho 

Residence Halls .... Townsend 5N 
Independent .... Hurtin Honchos 
All Campus .... Alpha Tau Omega 

U of I League Delta Chi 

Graduate League .... Backsteppers 
B League .... Sigma Chi Blue 
160 lb. and under .... Ozone 



Alpha Tau Omega 
. . Kappa Delta 



Sigma Alpha Mu 
. . Alpha Epsilon 



SOCCER 

Fraternity Blue . . 
Fraternity Orange 

Pi 
Residence Halls .... Synder 3E 
Independent .... Algiers 
All Campus .... Snyder 3E 
2 Pitch Softball .... GWA 
Tennis .... Tim Conrad (Beginner) 
Kevin Kinsella (Intermediate) 

George Hvostik (Advanced) 



Women Fall 1978 



Football .... More Beta Sigma 
Bowling .... Get it Together Club 
Soccer .... B.A.B. 
Tennis .... Suzanne Armpolin 

(Beginner) 

Cindy Totel (Advanced) 
Indoor Track .... Stacey Berhardt 

(440) 

Margo Dildag (60 + 220) 

Charlene Gaebler (Mile) 



Co-Rec Fall 1978 

Volleyball .... Sugar Smackers 

Basketball .... Micker's 

Football .... Beta Theta Pi and Alpha 

Chi Omega 
Table Tennis .... Frank Hess and 

Debbie Strauss 
Track .... Beta Theta Pi and The Girls 




Top: Senior Mike Angelini, captain of ihe Hurtin 
Honchos -- the Independent League 12" softhball 
champions, concentrates on an upcoming pilch 
Above: Junior Bruce Barry of Alpha Tau Omega, 
Fraternity Blue Division basketball champions, 
drives to the hoop. 



172 Sports 



■:■■•■'' 



No net loss 




_^ 



m 



Ange Vitacco 



By Cathe Guzzy 

"Hard work and determination -- they 
wanted to win." 

Head coach Chris Accornero summed 
up the attitude of the 1978 Illinois wom- 
en's volleyball team. Statistics show that 
the positive thinking was somewhat effec- 
tive. 

The Illini, with seven returning players 
and five new ones, compiled a 28-12-1 re- 
cord before their season was cut short in 
the Midwest Association of Intercollegiate 
Athletics for Women regional tourna- 
ment. 

The former nationally competitive team 
came off a superb clinching of the state 
title to lose in the quarterfinals of the re- 
gional tournament. 

Still, the season had bright spots. Illinois 
defeated longtime rival Illinois State for 
the first time since 1974 and earned a top 
seeding in the state. 

The team also improved in Big Ten 
standings, moving to third in the confer- 
ence from fifth the previous year. The Il- 
lini lost to Minnesota, the eventual Big 
Ten champs, in the semifinals. 

Illinois' most effective tools during the 
season were teamwork and even play. Sen- 
iors Nancy Rimdzius, Janet Roberts, 
Kathleen Gartland and Melissa Breen will 
be lost to the team in 1979, but Amy Ste- 
cyk, Kathy Glynn, Margie Schwarz, Car- 
rie Nemec and Kim Klausner will be car- 
rying on the cooperative spirit. 



Top Left: Illini Nancy Rimdzius tips the ball over the 
block set by an opponent from Eastern Illinois Uni- 
versity. Left: At the Illini victory over DePaul, Amy 
|' Stecyk ( I 2) prepares to spike the ball as Cathy Glynn 
(25) poises for action. Below: Illinois women's volley- 
ball team celebrates a long awaited victory over Illi- 
nois State, the first since 1974. 




Sports 173 




ustin'-n-boozin' 



igby reaches 
tits in 1978 

By Ed Sherman 

may look like a rumble or legal- 

iclence, but to the nearly 50 men 

[ay at Illinois, it's a pleasant way to 

spend a Saturday afternoon. The ruggers 

also enjoy their traditional game parties. 

For them, it makes the day worthwhile. 

Beer and rugby seem to be synonymous. 
In the same vein, victories and the Illinois 
Rugby Club have also been linked togeth- 
er in recent years. 

The Illini have enjoyed great success 



throughout their history, and the 1978 fall 
season proved to be no exception. The club 
set one goal for itself before the beginning 
of the campaign: win the Illinois Intercol- 
legiate Tournament. The Illini reached 
their goal. 

Success wasn't as easy as it sounds. The 
Illini, the host team for the tourney, had to 
play three very rough games, particularly 
for the championship. Illinois went to war 
with Illinois State for the title, and won it. 
The two teams fought it out to the end, 
with the Illini prevailing 10-6, and Illinois' 
rugby supremacy maintained, as the club 
clinched its third straight tournament 
championship. 

The championship game provided great 



entertainment for the 250 spectators who 
witnessed it. The contest was intense, as 
both the fans and players were emotionally 
charged for the battle. The highlight of the 
game occurred when Illini back Rob 
Lynch converted on a drop kick. Those are 
as rare in rugby as championships are for 
Chicago athletic teams, but it nevertheless 
proved to be the margin of victory. 

Forward Larry Carriker aptly ex- 
pressed the sentiments of the team after 
the tourney. "There was a lot of busting 
out there, it was a great game to play in," 
he said. "We gave as much as we took. 
They didn't quit, but we didn't fold. I'm 
damned proud of our team." 

The club was led this year by a strong 
forward pack. Club president Steve Barth 
was effective in the hooker role, while Rod 
Ivey and Carriker provided experience in 
the frontline. Newcomers Jeff and Andy 
Kosberg, Lloyd Miller, and Bob McMa- 




t 



on fit in nicely, and second-year man Rob 
Jeer also played a key role. 

The backs helped contribute to the 
eam's success. Led by Mike Cerney, the 
earn rolled up 52 points against Decatur, 
'eter Howatt, Joe Jonikas, Tom Franche, 
im Herbst, Kevin McSweeney, Joe Van- 
)anbraden, and Mark Kantrowitz consis- 
ently moved the ball downfield. 

After Illini victories over arch-rivals 
owa, Southern Illinois, and Wisconsin, 
eer might not be appropriate for the cele- 
ration. Break out the champagne for the 
llinois Rugby Club. 




Determined women 
ruggers make strides 

By Jim Schleuter 

The outlook was not bright for the 
Mother Ruggers when they began practice 
in August for the 1978 fall season. After a 
spring season in which the club had to 
borrow players from other clubs to com- 
plete a 15 player lineup, the fall looked 
dismal as only five players returned. 

But club veterans Mary Wilson and 
Lisa Gartner were able to brighten this 
dreary fall scene and build a competitive 
team. These older players led the way with 
a large number of new players and formed 
a full lineup. 

"I'm proud of our team. I've got a lot of 
confidence in them," Gartner, club presi- 
dent, said. Illinois defeated Southern Illi- 
nois 10-0 in the first round of the Midwest 
Women's All-Union Tournament, which 
the Mother Ruggers hosted Oct. 7 and 8. 
The Mother Ruggers lost 1 2-0 to the even- 
tual champion, Chicago, in the second 
round. 

Playing experienced teams like Chicago 
was important for the inexperienced 
Mother Ruggers, but the highlight of the 
season came Oct. 21 when the club trav- 
eled to Milwaukee, Wis., where they de- 
feated the host team 24-0 and La Crosse 
14-0. 

It was no small task for Gartner and 
former club president Wilson to put to- 
gether a solid team. Most of the new play- 



ers had not played rugby before and had to 
be taught the skills of the little-known 
cousin of football, requiring hard work, 
perseverance and patience from old and 
new players alike. 

Some newcomers had excelled in rugby 
before and did not have to be taught any- 
thing. Pat Standley was a prime offensive 
threat in the backfield and a sure tackier, 
while Judy Miller added stability to the 
front line at wing-forward. 

Gartner and Miller had an excellent 
year teaming as the wing-forwards, while 
Wilson showed poise and leadership at 
scrum-half. Four-year Mother Rugger 
Chris Wessels, who, along with Gartner, 
was named to the Midwest Women's 
Rugby Union Select Side, started in the 
backfield with Janet Yanney. 

The Mother Ruggers are no different 
than the men's rugby club with post-game 
parties, a tradition known as the "third 
half," that features food, drink and plenty 
of good times. They attempt to prove that 
female ruggers equal their male counter- 
parts in the category of hell-raising. 

With the new players carrying on the 
tradition of the Mother Ruggers both on 
and off the field, the Illinois Women's 
Rugby Club looks forward to a pleasant 
spring and plenty of post-game celebra- 
tions in 1979. 

Far left: A Decatur player crunches Illini rugger Rob 
Beer. Below: Mother Rugger president Lisa Gartner 
is a stalwart at wing-forward. Left: A grimacing Iowa 
tackier holds on tight, but Illini Jim Oehlerking has 
different ideas about where he's going. 




Sports 175 



* 



Tougher 
foes 



Catic Connor 




By Van Nightingale 

Illinois Hockey Club coach Mark Rosz- 
kowski insisted all during the 1977-78 sea- 
son that the Illini were a good team. A 
look at the team's record usually dis- 
suaded anyone from listening to him. 

Roszkowski had deleted the weaklings 
like Bradley, Iowa State and Western Illi- 
nois from the club's schedule and added 
additional games with powerhouses Lake 
Forest, Missouri, Eastern Michigan and 
Loyola. The net result of the switches was 
an 8-19 record, which represented a lot 
better brand of hockey than one might 
assume. 

"The only way you're forced to do 
things right," Roszkowski said, "is to play 
good teams." 

The Illini responded to the increased 
caliber of competition by doing most 
things right. The only trouble was that 
some of their opponents did things better. 

A good case in point was the Illinois 
Collegiate Hockey League regular season 
competition. After defeating archrival Illi- 
nois State 4-2 in mid-season, the Illini 
needed to upset Chicago State in the final 
league game to tie for the ICHL crown. 
Playing one of its best games of the year, 
the club still fell 5-3 on two late goals. 

The Illini followed with a second place 
finish in the post-season tournament (be- 
hind Chicago State) at Chicago, but in 
general, Illinois' best hockey was played at 
home, in the University Arena, which has 
one of the country's largest collegiate 
rinks. As can be expected, the Illini devel- 
oped greater stamina than their opponents 
possessed by practicing on the longer rink, 
giving them a third-period fatugue advan- 
tage at home. 

Lake Forest was almost victimized by 
this home court advantage, when it came 
to Champaign-Urbana for a weekend se- 
ries in December with an unbeaten record. 
They barely won two games, 5-4 in over- 
time and 4-3. One month later, on its home 
court, Lake Forest blasted the Illini 16-1 
and 15-2. 

Most of the progress made by the pro- 
gram was the kind that isn't reflected in a 
won-loss record. "We didn't win as many 




Sam Dammers 

as we would have like," Roszkowski said, 
"but we weren't out of too many games. A 
lot of times we got beat by our own mis- 
takes." 

"In terms of fundamental development, 
we were playing our positions better, and 
we improved quite a bit on basic skills." 

That improvement pointed toward more 
wins for 1979, as 12 regulars returned 
from that squad. 

Roszkowski, a former club goalie him- 
self, lost Mark Signorelli to graduation, 
but his backups in the goal, Jim Wilson 
and Roy Smogor, returned. 

On defense, four of the top six players 
returned, including Scott Pederson, Bob 
Pigozzi, Tom Adams and Pete Lovett. Lo- 
vett began the 1978 season on offense and 
scored a hat trick (three goals) in the sea- 
son opener against St. Xavier, but re- 
turned to his natural defense position late 



Above: Getting past opposing defenders is rarely i 
simple task, as these Illini forwards found during th( 
1977-78 season. Illini skaters didn't slip through as 
often as they would have liked, as they compiled an 8' 
19 record on the year. 



in the year. 

Roszkowski lost his No. 1 line in Jimi 
Haried, Scott Farrell and Tim Wilson, as 
well as Llrbana's Paul Ritter, but had the 
makings of two lines to work with during,, 
the 1979 season. 

Veteran Greg Heller and first-year 
players Bob Carney and Ed Meerbrey had 
a productive season in 1978, as well as 
John Grebliunas, who came back off a. 
good freshman year. 

With that kind of talent back, Rosz- 
kowski entered 1979 hoping the team's re- 
cord would be speaking on his behalf the 
next time around. 



I7f> Sports 



TBWHIBMHnlWBW 



Stand up and be counted 



ly Bruce Bender 

I The game of lacrosse, one of the most 
opular sports in the Eastern states, is just 
sginning to catch on in the Midwest. The 
linois Lacrosse Club has been in exis- 
:nce for several years, and under the lead- 
-ship of player-coach Kevin Campbell, 
opes to continue its gain in popularity in 
979. 

Lacrosse is a mixture of football, bas- 
etball, soccer and/or ice hockey. It re- 
;mbles football in that it is a very rough 
jort with a great deal of hitting and 
becking; on the other hand it resembles 
le latter three sports in its continuous 
ist-paced action. It requires speed and 
gility, both common traits of the latter 
iree sports. 

Lacrosse also scores like soccer and 
ockey, with each goal equalling one 
oint. The players use a crosse, a wooden 
;ick with a leather strap net on the end, to 
lanipulate the hard rubber ball down the 
eld and through the goal. 

The goalie position has to be one of the 
lost dangerous places to play in all of 
sorts. The goalie has very little padding, 
nly shin guards, a chest protector and 



helmet, yet he is continually fired upon by 
shots over 50 mph from point-blank range. 

Much of the growth in the club has 
stemmed from Campbell's lacrosse class, 
which he taught through the Physical Edu- 
cation department during the 1977-1978 
and 1978-1979 school years. Due to the 
mixture of undergraduates from the class 
and graduate students from the East Coast, 
the team came up with its first winning 
season ever, last spring, with a 5-2 mark. 

For 1979, the Illini will be without seven 
players who graduated, four of whom, Jeff 
Barkwill, Mitch Polakoff, Don Denis, and 
John Burks, contributed four years of ser- 
vice to the club. In addition, the Illini have 
lost three solid midfielders in Dave Reich- 
gott, Tom Williams, and Ed Lupin. 

The top two scorers, Steve Bissell and 
Phil Cacharelis, returned as attackmen. 
Bissell led the team in overall points on the 
season with 16 goals and 15 assists for 31 
points, while Cacharelis totalled 27 points. 
Other top scorers were Denis, the team 
leader in goal scoring with 21, Campbell, 
who added 16 goals and six assists, and 
Barkwill with 1 1 goals and six assists. 



In addition to Bissell and Cacharelis, 
three of the Illini's top four defensemen 
returned for 1979, John Haines, Joe Jan- 
owski and Jerry Brown, as well as goalie 
Howie Graf. 

The 1978 campaign saw the Illini 
soundly defeat Knox College, Iowa State, 
Indiana and Wisconsin by more than 10 
goals. The Illini also beat Purdue in a hard 
fought 5-3 victory at West Lafayette; the 
victory was the first ever for the Illini over 
the Boilermakers. The only Illini losses 
we're to a tough Michigan club, one of the 
top teams in the Midwest, and in their 
return engagment with Purdue. 

Despite the fact that the Illini have been 
strapped with financial woes as a self-sup- 
ported club, the continued growth of inter- 
est in the sport makes one thing clear- 
lacrosse has come to Illinois to stay. 



Below: Known as one of the most physically exhaust- 
ing sports in the world, lacrosse is finding increasing 
numbers of enthusiasts at Illinois. 



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sing the spikes 



Dedin picks 
up the pieces 

By Alan Mandel 

The atmosphere of a university often 
poses challenges to the members of its 
community. It tries to stimulate and in- 
spire its residents with different tasks and 
queries. 

Tom Dedin steps into this atmosphere of 
challenge, undertaking perhaps the stiffest 
test of his 37 years. 

Dedin is the man hired to replace Lee 
Eilbracht, the Illini coach who saw Illinois 
fall from being a top contender to a non- 
descript Big Ten team. He is charged with 
the responsibility of restoring respectabil- 
ity to a team that has finished ninth twice 
and tenth once in the last four years. 

A relative newcomer to the college 
ranks, Dedin makes up for his inexperi- 
ence with enthusiasm. He has but two 
years of coaching at Lewis College in 
Lockport under his belt. 

After 14 years as athletic director and 
baseball coach at Providence New Lenox 
High School, Dedin became the state 
coach of the year by taking Lewis through 
a 50-19 season, and a fourth place finish in 
the National Association of Intercolle- 
giate Athletics World Series. 

But Dedin doesn't sell himself with re- 
cords, he pushes energy and a creative ap- 
proach to the game. 

"I base my program on discipline; class, 
on and off the field; knowledge of the 
game; overall pride and teamwork; and the 
perfection of execution," Dedin explained. 
"We've got a few little gimmicks that I 
like to use," he said. "You have to be as 
innovative as you can." 

So in contrast to his predecessor, Dedin 
has brought many new looks to Illinois 
baseball. A "hitting tree" - a telephone 
pole striped with tires - offers a target for 
batters that will build strength and quick- 
ness, and encourage proper body position- 
ing. 

Shortstops and second basemen will 
practice the double play using wooden 



gloves, to make sure they use two hands 
when fielding around second base. 

Infielders and outfielders will work with 
two "toss back" backstops that can be 
used independently, or with a coach near- 
by. 

Dedin will also manufacture his own 
brand of baseball, a sponge ball, in order 
to better prepare the team during indoor 
spring practice. 

"We'll take the old balls that have been 
batted around and cut them open at the 
seams," Dedin explained. "Then we un- 
wind the ball down to the core, rewrap it 
ourselves, re-cover it and sew it up with 
fishing line. 

"The ball is a lot lighter and softer be- 
cause a person can't possibly wrap it as 
tightly as a machine can. It has the origi- 
nal core, though, so you get the same kind 
of action off the bat that you would with a 
regular ball. The real advantage is in in- 
field practice. Since the floors are hard 
and the ball is soft, It simulates the behav- 
ior of ground balls better than a hard ball 
would off a hard surface." 

Dedin also surprised batters by putting 
the batting practice pitcher only 30 feet 
away instead of the regular 60-feet 6- 
inches. 

"From that close," he explained, "you 
don't have time to make mistakes in your 
swing." 

All of Dedin's innovations point to one 
goal, what he calls his trademark — the 
"perfection of execution." 

"I believe very strictly in fundamentals. 
I want everything in a game executed as 
well as possible." 

He is a coach that stresses all aspects of 
the game. "I like a team that runs, I like a 
team that can hit, turn the double play and 
I like pitchers who throw strikes." 

While he is adjusting the Illini to his 
style of play, Dedin has refused to set any 
short-range seasonal goal, looking instead 
to the bigger picture. 

"We have one major objective over the 
next couple of years," he said. "I want 
every good baseball player in the state of 
Illinois to want to come to this institution. 
We're gonna have a real quality program." 




Mike Kendall 



178 Sports 






\ 



/ 




/ 



\1 years capped 
vith 500th win 

ty Alan Mandel 

A long, sometimes painful career finally 
ided for Lee Eilbracht on May 21, 1978. 
ne of college baseball's winningest 
)aches finally took the pressure off him- 
:lf after 27 years and retired. 

Eilbracht began what was to become a 
ital commitment to the sport in 1941, 
hen he first tried out for the Illinois base- 
ill team. Five years and a world war lat- 
•, Eilbracht hit .484 Big Ten play, the 
turth highest conference batting average 
.'er. 

That distinguished him as a pro pros- 
:ct, but the man affectionately known as 
rhe Swami" was not meant for major 
ague stardom. 

After a minor league managing job, Eil- 
■acht returned to Illinois in 1952 and 
lilt one of the most respected reputations 

the country. 

His first two Illini teams were Big Ten 
hampions, and Eilbracht firmly estab- 
shed himself as a capable field general. 
n the 25 years after that, he proved to be 

dedicated and loyal servant to the game. 

Always admired and respected by his- 
olleagues, Eilbracht extended his coach- 
lg duties far beyond Illinois. A "Lefty 
romez Silver Award" winner for distin- 



v ■ ■ i 





guished service to college baseball, Eil- 
bracht was often involved in coaching in- 
ternational touring squads, including stints 
in Japan and Nicaragua. He split time 
since 1967 as Illini baseball coach and the 
secretary-treasurer of the American Asso- 
ciation of College Baseball Coaches. 

When that organization decided it need- 
ed a full-time executive director, Eilbracht 
was the likely choice. There was just one 
more thing he wanted before he would 
retire from active coaching. 

And on April 2, 1978, Eilbracht got 
what he so long dreamed of - his 500th 
victory as a college coach. He became one 
of a half-dozen coaches to accumulate 
that many wins. 

The day was one of reflection for him. 

"We've won a lot of them in weather 
like this," he said, pointing out the cold, 
dark, drizzly weather that had so often 
accompanied him in early spring baseball 
in the Midwest. "It's kind of fitting that 
the 500th came on a day like today." 

Eilbracht was understandably melan- 
choly on the day of his longevity feat. He 
had seen a lot in the 27 years at the helm 
of the Illini and changed considerably 
from the "hot dog" he classified himself at 
the outset of his coaching career. 

"I came out of professional baseball and 
was a very aggressive coach," he said "All 
I could think of was winning. I was very 
hard on my players. Now, winning is still 
important, but there are other things." 



"Other things" became a concern for 
his players as people and students. Eil- 
bracht adapted a more rounded approach 
to the game with time, but the change was 
catalyzed by the funding administrators' 
rather casual attitude toward the baseball 
program. "We've taken more than our 
share of budget cuts," Eilbracht often 
said. 

The lack of competitive financial sup- 
port left Eilbracht with half the scholar- 
ships that other Big Ten schools were pro- 
vided, and clearly at a disadvantage. It 
definitely affected his team as the Illini 
managed only a second place finish (in 
1969) since Eilbracht's last conference 
championship in 1963. His last sixteen 
years ended with one second, two fourths, 
one fifth, four sixths, one seventh, one 
eighth, three ninths and two tenths. 

Through all the later frustration, Eil- 
bracht remained dedicated to his school 
and his sport, remaining at Illinois while 
making frequent off-season coaching ap- 
pearances with U.S. national teams. 

He directed his last foreign squad a 
month after his Illini finished a 25-22-1 
(6-1-2 in Big Ten) season, taking a group 
of Americans to face the competition in 
Japan. It was the last hurrah for the then 
54-year-old, as he is now accepting an of- 
fice job in sunny Arizona, leaving behind 
him the cold, rainy Illinois springs that 
once brought him so much joy, and more 
than 500 happy memories. 



\ 



Sports 179 



Ninth 
is not enough 

By Alan Mandel 

of their departing coach, 

ht, the Illini baseball team 

o down without a fight in 1978. 

ley had to offer, though, was 

rom enough. 

For his efforts, the 17-year Illini coach 
was rewarded, although he was disappoint- 
ed that his squad could not hold their own 
in the Big Ten. With their sixth victory of 
the season, Eilbracht earned his 500th ca- 
reer victory and the season's first miles- 
tone. Thirty-four games later, he secured a 
winning season, another avowed goal. But 
at the same time, he looked at a 6-12 Big 
Ten ledger and a ninth place finish that 
had to taint his last season. 

The Illini coach had expected the team 
to be competitive with all the conference 
teams except Minnesota, Michigan, and 
Iowa, schools with twice the scholarships 
of the other seven. But six road losses in six 
games plundered any first-division aspira- 
tions. 

The road indeed proved to be the Illini's 
Achille's heel. They opened the season 
with a week-long spring trip south, but 
could manage only one victory in nine at- 
tempts against Memphis State and Mur- 
ray State. The slow start forced Eil- 
bracht's troops to scramble for an 18-2-1 
non-conference record the rest of the year 
to finish at 25-22-1. 

It was a season of inconsistencies, where 
losing streaks were followed by winning 
streaks and vice versa. The Illini failed to 
hold early leads against Northwestern in 
Evanston, but came out the next week and 
swept a doubleheader from a much stron- 
ger Michigan club on Lee Eilbracht Day. 
They scored 22 runs in four games against 
Missouri Baptist and Indiana State, but 
could muster just one tally in two games 
and dropped a doubleheader to Ohio State 
the next week. 

As the team went hot and cold, the stat- 
istics of the best players followed suit. 
John Peach led the team in batting with 
.333, but that represented almost a 200 
point drop over the season. He was the 
softball player who Eilbracht converted 
into a baseball centerfielder with hours of 
instruction with the Illini pitching ma- 
chine, and he led the nation in hitting at 
one point during the season. But Peach 
began to feel the pressure of the pro scouts 
in the stands as the season progressed. 

Senior pitchers John Widdersheim and 
Inhn Harshbarger both compiled impres- 
sive earned run averages of under 3.0, but 

IKO Sports 




finished with a combined record of 10-9. 
Harshbarger managed to impress the 
scouts, despite a 4-5 season, and was draft- 
ed by the St. Louis Cardinals. 

And while Eilbracht left with Peach, 
Widdersheim and Harshbarger, new 
coach Tom Dedin was still left with an 
infield with solid 1978 statistics. Third 
baseman Jim Oros led the team in runs 
batted in and nailed down the team's Most 
Valuable Player award while adding com- 
petent glove work and a .328 average. 

The double-play combination of Paul 
Marshillo and Doug Rommelman was al- 
most as sparkling. Both batted above .280 
and worked well in the field. 

Another Eilbracht gift to Dedin is 
catcher John Venegoni, who attracted 



Top Left: Illini pitcher Kevin McBride challenges a 
leadoff as he fires to first baseman Carl DePaolis. 
Top Right: Illini infielder Doug Rommelmann] 
stepped on second and prepares to throw to first to 
double up the hitter. Right: Spirits are low in the 
dugout when May rolls around and the team sits near] 
the bottom of the Big Ten standings. Above: Illini | 
Jim Murray (No. 5) sends a ground ball down the] 
line in an attempt to score teammate Jim Oros from! 
third. 



professional attention as a freshman by 
batting .290 while splitting his time be- 
tween baseball and spring football prac- 
tices. 

The high points were there for the Illini 
in 1978, but where the all-important scale 
of victories is concerned, the low points 
certainly were more prevalent. 




, alns: Rains and sprains 



inspires optimism 
in women's team 

,y Jim Pokrywczynski 

) look on the brighter side of 
; when the sun doesn't shine too of- 
ten. 

That about sizes up the Illinois women's 
tennis campaign for 1978. Not only did 
mother nature dump heavy rains, high 
winds and cold weather to disrupt sched- 
ules and players' tempos, but the quality of 
competition at the women's level seemed 
to leave Illinois floundering in the wake of 
the flood. 

"The development of Title IX gave a 
positive effect to legitimizing women's 
sports programs," Carta Thompson, wom- 
en's tennis coach, until her resignation last 
July, said. "The amount of money spent on 
a program usually dictates the amount of 
interest there is in the sport," she added. 

Other Big Ten schools like Northwest- 
ern and Ohio State increased recruiting 
and spending for their tennis programs, 
and in the last two seasons, competition in 
the conference has passed up the Illini. 
After finishing ninth in 1977, the Illini 
posted a 7-7 record in 1978, but failed to 
win a single set in the Big Ten champion- 
ships last spring. 

Individually, there were some bright 
spots during the year. The doubles teams 
of Ann Faford-Amy Young and Sheri 
Burgess-Maureen Nelson made it to the 
quarter-finals in the Millikin Tournament 
before being stopped. 

At the state tournament, Illinois' No. 1 
singles player, Cindy Buwick, was not 
eliminated until the semi-finals. 

But as the season wore on, the Illini's 
competitiveness went continually down- 
hill, culminating in the crushing defeat at 
the Big Ten meet at Iowa. At this point, 
the Illini tennis team needed something to 
help them get back into gear. 

So along came Title IX, granting equal 
spending for men's and women's sports 
programs, and the hiring of Linda Pecore 
as the new coach. 

Pecore, who spent 10 years coaching 
high school tennis in the Milwaukee area, 
was called upon after Carla Thompson de- 
cided to concentrate on her duties as wom- 
en's basketball coach. "It's hard to wear 
two hats, taking the responsibility for two 
major sports," Thompson said. She added 







Dave Boe 



that both sports require attention 365 days 
a year and "therefore the tennis teams suf- 
fered greatly." 

Pecore brings her "positive attitude phi- 
losophy" to a team featuring seven return- 
ees from last year's squad. Only six will 
participate in fall competition, since senior 
Peg Basolo received a teaching internship 
that will last until spring semester. 

"We've got potential," Pecore said, 
"but we've got to work on consistency and 
developing a high level of concentration." 

Second-seeded Tina Salamone and top 
doubles player Faford have graduated, but 
No. 1 singles player Cindy Buwick, third- 
seed Nelson and fifth-seed Young will pro- 
vide Pecore with a solid foundation to 
work with. 

According to Pecore, the important 
thing is for the players to set individual 
goals and take a positive attitude toward 
the game. "To me, tennis is a learning 
situation. Win or lose, players learn disci- 
pline, become good competitors and devel- 
op themselves as total people." 

Pecore added, "If we get off to a posi- 
tive start, we'll do all right." 



Men's season ends 
with broken bones and spirits 

By Mike Bass > 

Injuries are something that teams in ev- 
ery sport have to deal with. Usually if a 
team has competent players and can avoid 
losing them, it has a good chance of being 
successful. The Illinois tennis team never 
got a chance in 1978. 

By the time the Big Ten tournament 
came around, half of the Illini starters 
were playing with physical problems. 

Jeff Edwards, at No. 3 singles, was one 
of the top performers throughout the dual 
meet season until he became plagued with 
elbow problems. Edwards played in the 
conference tournament anyway, at "about 
40 percent range of motion in his fore- 
arm," according to Illinois coach Jack 
Groppel. As a result, Edwards was elimi- 
nated in the opening round. He was sched- 
uled to have surgery on his elbow in the 
off-season. 

Carey Westberg, at No. 5 singles. 
wasn't at full strength for the Big Tens 
either, nor was Tony Chiricosta at No. 2 
singles and doubles. Westberg was still 



182 Sports 




feeling the effects of a broken arm that 
had kept him out of action for a good part 
of the season, while Chiricosta was playing 
with the flu. 

These problems resulted in the Illini los- 
ing all of their first round matches, except 
for the doubles team of Chiricosta and 
Bob Earl. They, however, lost in the sec- 
ond round. 

"They were our big hope for a cham- 
pionship, the No. 2 doubles and Jeff (Ed- 
wards)," Groppel said. "Anytime Jeff was 
off the court, he had ice on his elbow. We 
had to hold him out of the doubles. They 
(Earl and Chiricosta) lost to Iowa in a real 
close match. I think it was 6-4 in the third 
set. When it gets that close, it's anybody's 
match," he said. 

Hopes for 1979 hinge on most of the 
players returning and then remaining 
healthy this year. The Illini lost team cap- 
tain, No. 1 singles player and All-Big Ten 
selection Chuck Meurisse, who graduated. 

Chiricosta and Earl will be returning for 
their senior year, but Edwards is a junior, 
and Westberg and No. 6 singles player 
Mike Kramer are sophomores. Two new- 
comers may be starting for the Illini in 
1979, though. Groppel's two prime re- 




Pat Hogan 

Above: Tony Chiricosta, Illinois' No. 2 singles player 
in 1978, lunges for an attempted backhand. Above 
left: The No. 4 women's single player as a freshman 
in 1978, Amy Young demonstrates the intensity she 
has come to be known for. As a sophomore, Young 
moved up to the No. 1 doubles and No. 2 singles 
position in new head coach Linda Pecore's lineup. 
Left: Playing at No. 3 men's singles in 1978, despite 
painful elbow problems, was the leaping Jeff Ed- 
wards. 



cruits, Todd Black and Scott Sommers, 
should be able to contribute as freshmen. 

"I really feel like we got two of the top 
three seniors in the state of Illinois," Grop- 
pel said of the pair. "There's a good 
chance both of them will be in the top six 
next year." 

Illini finished last in the Big Ten in 
1978. They obviously believe they would 
have done better had they avoided injur- 
ies. This year they may get a chance to 
prove it. 



Sports 183 



len rise 
from the depths 

By Aiayne Baum 

"If our main goal was for the girls to 
swim their best times, we had a successful 
year," said Illinois women's swim coach 
Ann Pollok. The team performance was at 
it's best in winning the state relays and the 
Southern Illinois Invitational. 

The Illini lost their opening dual meet to 
Northwestern by a wide margin, 90-41, 
but at Illinois State they picked themselves 
back up, notching their first victory of the 
season. The Illini earned first place honors 
in seven events in the meet which also 
included Eastern and Northern Illinois 
Universities. 

Taking on Indiana State next, the Illini 
continued their winning ways, taking first 
in eight of the meet's last nine events on 
their way to 75-56 margin. Accomplishing 
themselves against Indiana State were 
Melissa Gregory, with a first place 50- 
yard freestyle time of 26.05, Robin Duffy 
taking the 3-meter diving with a 259.95 
total, and Anne Gatlin winning the 200- 



A better stroke 



yard individual medley in 2:19.78. 

Following this, the Illini traveled to Car- 
bondale for the SIU Invitational, in which 
they took second in of the year's more 
impressive showings. 

The dual meet season concluded with a 
second place finish behind Wisconsin in a 
triple dual, which also featured Chicago 
Circle. Distance swimmer Terry Dempsey 
keyed the Illini showing. 

The Big Ten Championships found the 
Illini improving upon last year's last place 
finish, but went only one step further, as 
they placed ninth. Several Illini achieved 
personal bests at the conference meet, with 
which Pollok expressed her pleasure. 

The Illini hope to build for the future 
after meeting their main goal — swim- 
ming their bests times. Pollok echoed this 
theme, explaining that this "improved by 
one point this year. We hope to come back 
and be the state champions!" 



Top right: Junior backstroker Jill Simmons com- 
pletes a turn during a women's swimming meet at the 
IMPE building. Below: Freshman diver Sue Arm- 
strong does a backward layout dive off the 1 -meter 
board. 





Holly Backus 















Sam Dammers 






w&mw* 



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m 



John Schragc 




Newcomers keep 
team afloat 

By Doug Schaller 

Going into the 1978-79 season, swim- 
ming coach Don Sammons said the whole 
season is centered around getting ready for 
the Big Ten meet. In 1978 the Illini fin- 
ished eighth, and this year the Illini moved 
up a notch to seventh. 

While this wasn't a great improvement, 
the Illini have built a solid base for the 
future with some top freshmen. Bill Jager 
in the backstroke, Rick Walker in the 
freestyle, and Bob Werner, another frees- 
tyler, go along with diver Andy Klapper- 
ich to form one of the best recruiting 
classes that the Illini have had in years. 

Jager took ninth in the 100-yard back- 
stroke and qualified for the NCAA meet, 
as did Chip Boedicker in the 100-yard 
breaststroke with a fifth place finish at the 
Big Ten meet. The Illini also qualified two 
relay teams, the 800 free and the 400 med- 
ley, for the NCAA meet on the basis of 
their Big Ten times. 

The diving program at Illinois was 
sparked by the return of junior Rob 
Strange who was academically ineligible 
for the first half of the season. Strange 
qualified for the NCAA diving regional 
qualifying meet at both the 1 and 3-meter 
boards. 

The leader of the Illini both in and out 
of the pool was senior captain Doug 
McConnell. McConnell turned in top per- 
formances every meet, including a seventh 
place finish in the 100-yard butterfly in the 
Big Ten meet. 

Besides McConnell, the four other sen- 
iors figured prominently for the Illini 
thtroughout the season. Breaststroker Jim 
Shanel won the Big Ten crown in the 100- 
yard breaststroke as a freshman, but a 
knee injury as a sophomore kept future Big 
Ten crowns out of reach. 

The Illini posted a 4-5 dual meet record, 
finished second in the state swim meet, 
and third in both the Illinois State relays 
and the Saluki Invitational. 

A season high point was the second day 
of the Big Ten meet. On that day, the Illini 
broke five varsity records and qualified 
three individuals and one relay team for 
the NCAA. Performances like that indi- 
cate the Illini are on their way to moving 
into the top five in Big Ten swimming. 



Top left: Glen Seaman does a twisling dive off the 3- 
meter board in the lllini's 67-46 loss to Wisconsin. 
Left: A freestyle swimmer takes in a breath of air 
during a race in Illinois' 85-28 loss to Michigan. 



Sports 185 




king 



oves on 



By Pat Embry 

Steve Cusick was running a table for the 
umpteenth time in the Illini Union billiard 
room one lazy, summer afternoon. 
Tanned, with a definite paunch develop- 
ing, he had enjoyed a restful summer. He 
hadn't even picked up a cue stick for a 
month-long stretch, the longest break 
from the game he had allowed himself 
since he took it up as a youngster. 

Even on a slow, summer day, Cusick 
drew a few spectators as he proceeded to 
set up a new array of trick shots, only to 
have most of them fall shy of completion. 
It didn't matter much. Cusick had long 
ago established himself as a demigod in 
the Illini Union pool room. 

For the record, Cusick totaled four all- 
University, one Big Ten, three regionals 
and one national title in his collegiate ca- 
reer at Illinois. 

He is currently based at Florida State 
University in Tallahassee, the site of his 
national championship last April. At Flor- 
ida State he has organized and taught a 
pocket billiards course similar to one he 
instituted at Illinois a few years ago. He is 
also the manager of FSU's bowling and 
billiards facilities and has organized com- 
petitive billiard leagues on campus. 

Despite stating, after his national victo- 
ry, that he was going to take his degree in 
finance from the University and stick it in 
a drawer in order to become a profession- 
al, Cusick jumped at the opportunity of- 
fered in his current job. 

"I had thought about going to grad 
school," Cusick, who graduated last spring 
at age 26, said with a laugh, "but it took 
me quite a while to get through this 
school." 

He plans to stretch a one-year masters 
program in business to two years because, 
even after teaching over 400 students a 
year at Illinois, he still finds teaching en- 
joyable. An estimated yearly income of 
$14,000 could put an end to his "I'm tired 
of being broke" quotes. 

Florida State officials are counting on 
Cusick, a Rock Island, 111., native and a 
former Florida resident, to be the savior of 
their billiards facilities. The newly remod- 




eled room was losing $12,000 annually and 
was closed last summer before Cusick ar- 
rived. After his national win and loads of 
local and national publicity, Cusick has 
already developed quite a following at 
Florida State. He could indeed develop 
into a demigod of sorts in Tallahassee. 

One other thing - Tallahassee is also 
the state capitol. "If I see an opportunity 
to get into politics, I'll do it," said Cusick. 
It's not an unbelievable statement. 

Cusick is a master salesman, you see, 
and the item he sells best is himself. One 
could easily imagine him selling insurance 
or used cars, and earning as much money 
as is humanly possible in those trades. 

He enjoyed a very successful career at 
Illinois, almost single-handedly making 
billiards a viable sport in the hearts of 
Illinois sports fans who are tired of losing. 
Cusick, with his natty attire, loose and 
confident manners and unabashed self- 
sell, is a winner like Reggie Jackson, an 
athlete Cusick emulates, is a winner. They 
back up their talk with performance. 

But he didn't reach success here single- 
handedly. "The U of I has been extremely 
good to me," he said. 

The heir-apparent to Cusick's reign at 



Illinois is sophomore Tom Ross. Ross, who 
finished second to Cusick in the all-Uni- 
versity competition and second in the Big 
Ten as a freshman, has taken over instruc- 
tion of the billiards courses offered by the 
Physical Education department. Cusick 
and University P.E. officials are confident 
that Ross will do an excellent job teaching 
the popular class. 

Ross is not, however, cut from the same 
mold as Cusick. The Calumet City native 
is a veteran of over 100 tournaments in the 
Chicago area despite his young age, and 
his style and stance is not that of a teen- 
ager. The chatter with the audience is 
limited as he quickly sets for one shot after 
another, never bothering to hitch up the 
baggy corduroys, while the lights occa- 
sionally flicker off his gold earring 

"If Tom displays the desire, he has the 
talent to win the nationals and the Big Ten 
in the same year," Cusick, who was denied 
the chance to be the first to accomplish 
this feat in his senior year because of a 
scheduling conflict, said without bitter 
feelings over his own bad luck. 

Cusick's competitive pool-playing days 
are far from over. After earning his mas- 
ter's, he hopes to land a job giving exhibi- 



186 Sports 




tions across the country for a billiards 
firm. With his slick, well-dressed exterior 
and smooth talk, Cusick likes to think of 
himself as part of a growing movement to 
bring pocket billiards out of the dingy, 
smoke-filled pool halls. 

"I think I could change pool complete- 
ly," he said. 

There is a different side of Cusick, how- 
ever, one that few people consider and that 
contradicts the image he attempts to cre- 
ate. He "hustles" pool occasionally. 

Armed with a two-piece custom pool 
cue that assembles into a reasonable facsi- 
mile of a one-piece house stick, Cusick and 
a "stake horse" with $1000 in hand will 
enter a pool hall with the sole purpose of 
leaving with more money that they bought. 

"Florida is easy to hustle with all those 
little towns," Cusick said, "I plan to quit 
hustling at 28, but I could use the money 
right now." 

"The problem erupts when a player 
takes a guy's paycheck. I don't want to do 
that and I won't hustle students. I used to 
do that, but I'm not as cutthroat as I was 
as a kid." 

"I play only players — guys that go in 
looking for a game — so there's no prob- 
lem. The money involved is only a way of 



keeping score." 

That sounds like pool is still being 
played in the dingy back rooms of taverns, 
but there is really no other way of making 
money playing competitive pool in this 
country. The game seemed ripe for break- 
ing into big tournament money and televi- 
sion coverage for a few years, but even the 
prestigious U.S. Open has been discontin- 
ued for lack of money. It had been Cu- 
sick's dream to play in the tourney while ir 
college, and his national title would have 
included him in previous years. 

He admits to aiming in the direction of 
a businessman-pool player, rather than 
vice-versa. "The question is, do I want to 
wait my whole life for the game to break," 
Cusick said. He has always made his own 
breaks. 

Doubtlessly Cusick had a successful col- 
lege career while at Illinois. Students on 
campus can brag about going to school, 
perhaps being taught how to shoot trick 
shots, by a national collegiate champion. 

Even when Cusick's name is long forgot- 
ten, the talents of future pocket billiards 
players on campus will be recognized, in 
part, because of his efforts. It is an envi- 
able legacy. 



Above left: Steve Cusick, once called the King of 
Illinois billiards, contemplates a shot. Above: The 
heir apparent to Cusick's throne, Tom Ross of Calu- 
met City, shoots before a silent lllini Union crowd. 



Sports 187 




search of par 






coach rebuilds 



women's squad 



The Illinois women's golf team is a story 
of chance. In the last year the team had 
lost two of its best players and had gotten a 
rookie coach, but an optimism never be- 
fore evident fills the air. 

The spring 1978 season saw the Illini 
disappointing under fourth-year coach 
Betsy Kimpel, as they placed fourth out of 
15 teams in their own invitational tourna- 
ment. They finished eighth in the Big Ten 
championships the following week. 

Before the spring season began, the Il- 
lini seemed headed for a fall when Becky 
Beach left school for personal reasons. 
Beach was a Big Ten champion in 1976 
and a two-time Illinois Association of In- 
tercollegiate Athletics for Women titlest. 

This placed a load on the shoulders of 
Diane Miller, a second place finisher in 
the Big Ten championships in 1976, who 
lettered three times at the University. 



Miller fared well in the spring season, 
earning her fourth letter. 

The fall season saw the arrival of a new 
coach, Paula Smith, and the rise of three 
new stars to lead the team. 

Smith had nothing to build with when 
she took over the team. There were several 
holdovers from the spring team, but most 
were not proven golfers and never had 
faced tournament competition before. 

The inexperience of the team showed in 
tournaments throughout the season as the 
team failed to place first in any of its 
matches. The highest it managed to place 
was second in a three team match held in 
early September at Savoy and at the tour- 
nament held in Dundee. There, the Illini 
relinquished the state championship it had 
held the last three years to Southern Illi- 
nois University. 

Not evident in the outcome of the fall 



tournaments was the improved play of 
golfers Sally Pope, Sandy Seyman and 
Laurie Larsen. 

Pope, a junior transfer from Texasi 
Christian, was Smith's number one golfer 
until she was replaced by Seyman late in 
the season. Pope was the Illini medalist in < 
four of the team's matches. 

Seyman, a senior, started the fall season 
as the team's number six golfer, but with! 
consistent improvement worked her way 
up to the number one spot. 



Below: Illini Jane Eaton reads the green in prepara- 
tion for a putt on Illinois' home Savoy golf course. 
Opposite Bottom: Nick Zambole follows teammatei 
Robb Rugg's shot down the fairway. Opposite top:i 
Illini coach Paula Smith discusses the results of 
Sandy Seyman's Illini Invitational golf game prior to 
posting them. 




JoJo Monthick 



188 Sports 




Men fall short 
in Big Ten 

By Ed Sherman 



The Illinois golfers had to solve the mys- 
tery of the missing hole during the 1978 
spring season. 

What was supposed to be a fine cam- 
paign for Illinois turned into a season that 
provided a myriad of bogeys and not 
enough pars. 

The Illini placed seventh in the Big Ten 
tourney, which was far below their goal of 
a second place showing. However, there 
were a couple good performances by Ken 
Kellaney and Marty Schiene. Kellaney 
finished third in the individual standings, 
and got an All-Big Ten selection. Schiene 
nailed a position in the top 10, as he card- 
ed rounds of 78-75-75-75 to place seventh. 

But after those top two players, the Illini 
machine ran into severe mechanical diffi- 
culties. Out of 16 rounds of golf, only two 
scores were under 80, which is hardly the 
kind of performance that leads to 19th 
hole celebrations. 

This led to much frustration for coach 
Ladd Pash. "I've always gone under the 
philosophy that you've got to really want 
things to succeed," Pash said. "Now if 
these guys were bums, it wouldn't make 
any difference. But they're dedicated peo- 
ple, and they really want to play well. They 
deserved better than they got." 

The only highlight of the season came in 
the Northern Intercollegiate tournament 
at Purdue. The Illini placed third out of 16 
squads and Kellaney won the individual 
crown by a whopping five-stroke margin. 
It was the lone bright spot in a dismal 
season. 

One of the contributing factors to the 
poor campaign had to be the weather. The 
Illini really couldn't get into serious prac- 
tice until mid-April. And once they did, 
the conditions at the Savoy golf course 
proved to be less than favorable. Rarely a 
day went by when the golfers did not have 
to worry about the gusts of wind that 
played havoc with their game. 

"The course is like a wind tunnel," 
Robb Rugg complained. "It's hard to con- 
centrate on your swing when you have to 
worry about the wind." 

Rugg will have to contend with wind for 
one more season, as he will be counted on 
to rebound after a rough time last spring. 
Rick Edwards, a long hitter, will also be 
expected to contribute after an impressive 
freshman showing. 

The Illini, however, will be without Kel- 
laney, who was the team leader for three 
seasons. The bulk of the load will fall on 
Schiene to come up with strong perfor- 
mances as the number one man and help 
solve the missing hole mystery for 1979. 



Tom Gohl 



Sports 189 



John Keating 




Opposite: Junior guard Steve Lanier was often called 
on by Coach Henson to turn on the lllini defense. 
Right: Levi Cobb (32) takes off to get the tip to Rob 
Judson (30) in the Michigan State contest. Above: 
Blocked shots like this one by freshman James Grif- 
fin (13) helped hold powerful Phil Hubbard (35) to 
only 8 points, well below his 14.6 average. 



190 Sports 




19-11 record best since 1963 



At last a winner 



iy Keith Shapiro 

When the Illinois basketball team fell to 
he Soviet Union squad midway through 
November, few would have thought this 
ff-the-record loss would be their last for 
5 games. 

Yet when Ohio State rolled into town on 
an. 13, Illinois' record stood at 15-0 with 
n undefeated non-conference record, and 
itles in the University of Kentucky Invita- 
ional Tournament (UKIT) and the Gla- 
ier Bowl Classic in Alaska. 

Highlighting the streak were the UKIT 
ictories over national power Syracuse and 

strong Texas A & M squad. 

In edging Syracuse 64-61, the Illini 
ained the serious respect of the nation's 
ollege basketball watchers. After holding 
le Orangemen to a 40 percent field goal 
verage, Coach Lou Henson's charges 
oasted to the tournament crown with a 
ictory over the Aggies, 71-57, behind 
>erek Holcomb's 17 points. The Aggies 
lot 38 percent from the field. 

Neil Bresnahan was the tournament's 
lost Valuable Player, on the basis of his 
8 rebounds in two nights' work. Mark 



Smith and Holcomb were also named to 
the all-tournament team. 

The tough defensive statistics set the 
trend for Illinois, as they went on to lead 
the nation in field goal defense, with a sub- 
40 percent average. 

Prior to the UKIT, the power of the 
Illini was in question, as they ran up victo- 
ries over relatively weak Texas-Arlington, 
Denver, Tulane, Missouri, South Carolina, 
Centenary and Kent State. 

To close out December, the Illini trav- 
eled to Anchorage, Alaska, to take part in 
the Glacier Bowl Classic. 

Though the Illini prevailed in the tour- 
nament, the expected letdown was quite 
apparent as they downed relative weak- 
lings, Western Michigan, College of the 
Ozarks and Alaska-Anchorage. 

Smith and Eddie Johnson led tourna- 
ment scorers with 73 and 66 points, re- 
spectively. Smith eventually broke the Il- 
lini season assist record with 120, surpass- 
ing teammate Steve Lanter's record of 
103. 

With the Big Ten season ready to begin, 
it seemed clear that the addition of 6 foot 



1 1 inch center Holcomb, a transfer from 
Indiana, was the key to Illinois' turnar- 
ound from last year's seventh place Big 
Ten finish. 

The "Incredible Hulk" had already 
blocked 51 shots, on his way to a season 
total 85. That is 20 more than last year's 
entire Illini team total. 

It was ironic then, that the first Big Ten 
rival the Illini would face would be Indi- 
ana's Hoosiers. Obviously, Holcomb was 
less than graciously welcomed by the 
Bloomington crowd, but the Illini man- 
aged to scrap to a 65-61 victory. 

Taking their 13-0 record against confer- 
ence doormat Northwestern on Jan. 6, the 
Illini saw NU's McGaw Hall filled to ca- 
pacity — mainly with vacationing Illinois 
fans. Not having played before a cheering 
crowd since they had moved to 6-0 against 
Centenary on Dec. 9, the Illini showed 
their appreciation with a runaway 74-56 
decision. 

Returning to the Assembly Hall to meet 
number one ranked Michigan State on 
Jan. 11, the Illini were now ranked third 
and fourth in the two national polls. 




Sports 191 



f - . 






i 



. ^ ■« ^ 







i\ 



S 




Before the governor and the largest 
home crowd to date (16,209), the Illini 
defeated the Spartans 57-55, on forward 
Johnson's last second jump shot from the 
corner. 

The night was hailed by many as the 
greatest night Illinois sports had seen in 
several years 

Unfortunately, the Illini fell to Ohio 
State on Jan. 13, 69-66, the victims of 
OSU's fastbreaks and center Herb Wil- 
liams' 29 points. The loss denied the Illini 
the number one national ranking on the 
following Monday. A 28 point perfor- 
mance by Smith left them short of equal- 
ing Illinois' all-time best win streak of the 
1914-15 season. 

After coming back strong with 81-74 
road win over Wisconsin, the Illini re- 
turned to meet slumping Purdue before 
another record crowd of 16,428. The game 
also marked Henson's first bid for his 
300th coaching victory. 

It was the ball handling of Purdue guard 
Jerry Sichting and the storing of 7 foot 1 
inch center Joe Barry Carroll which re- 
sulted in this second Illini loss, 69-57. 

Injuries kept starting guard Steve 
Lanter, as well as Holcomb, at home for 
the trip to Iowa. The Illini managed a 14 
point performance from 6 foot 10 inch 
freshman standout James Griffin - and 
very little else, as Iowa dominated the 58- 
52 contest. 

Henson was still one short of his 300th 
victory when Michigan brought their 3-4 
conference record to Champaign. A bad 
pass by Illini guard Rob Judson with only 
seconds remaining led to a game winning 



lay-up by Wolverine guard Marty Bodnar. 
Illinois' .377 field goal average and Mike 
McGee's 25 points were key factors in the 
56-54 final. 

Henson finally gained that elusive num- 
ber 300 at home against Minnesota, a 67- 
57 affair. The Illini held Minnesota to a 
.321 shooting mark, while Levi Cobb and 
Smith led the Illini with 19 and 18 points 
respectively. 

Back on the highways again the Illini 
dropped games to Michigan and Purdue 
before nipping Minnesota. 

Griffin led the Illini in the 74-65 Michi- 
gan loss, with 16 points and four rebounds. 
Bresnahan grabbed 18 rebounds, but a 
strong Michigan team effort was the key 
to their victory. At Purdue it was much the 
same, with Johnson pouring in 20 points 
for Illinois, and Purdue shooting .519 to 
take command. 

With their conference title hopes nearly 
washed away, but with the possibility of a 
National Invitational Tournament berth 
still on their minds, the Illini returned 
home for rematches with Wisconsin and 
Iowa. 

The 2-10 Badgers fared no better than 
normal against Illinois as five Illini scored 
in double figures in the 81-64 drubbing. 
Wisconsin shot only .319 to Illinois' lofty 
536. 

The steady roll downhill then acceler- 
ated as the Illini were thoroughly dominat- 
ed by the Hawkeyes, 67-53. The loss can 
be credited to 32 percent shooting and a 
failure to contain Iowa's fastbreak led by 
guard Ronnie Lester. 

Three more successive losses followed as 





Don Gruben 

Opposite: Illini forward Eddie Johnson looks for a 
pass outlet against a tenacious defense by Tom Win- 
bush (33) of South Carolina. Top left: Sophomore 
Mark Smith (42) is suspended from the rim after a 
sure two points from a fastbreak stuff. Left: Tension 
ran high for the Michigan State game, especially for 
Illini coach Lou Henson, who knew that one bad call 
could make all the difference. Above: Wisconsin's 
quick guard Arnold Gaines (10) reaches inside as he 
tries to stop a Rob Judson (30) drive. 



Sports 193 



a lack of confidence was blatantly evident 
during a 73-55 trouncing by OSU, a simi- 
lar debacle on MSU's home turf, 76-62, 
and an embarrassing loss to Northwestern, 
71-64. 

The Northwestern loss washed out an 

nost certain NIT berth, and made a 72- 
loss to Indiana on March 3 almost 
meaningless. Of note was Indiana ? s Mike 
Woodson's 48 point Assembly Hall re- 
cord. 

The tables had turned 180 degrees since 

ilinois had visited IU to tip off the Big 

Ten season, with visions of a conference 

title and eventual NCAA berth on their 

minds. 

Left now were mere hopes. Potent ones 
to be certain, though. With a 19-11 record 
and only team captain Larry Lubin gradu- 
ating, the two years of eligibility remain- 
ing ahead for Holcomb, Smith, Johnson 
and Lanter are bright spots. Add the three 
years lying ahead for Griffin, Bryan Leon- 
ard and Perry Range to a good recruiting 
class for 1980, and the thrills and memo- 
ries provided by the 1979 Illinois basket- 
ball team may be a far cry from those to 
fill the Assembly Hall in the very near 
future. 




Kurt Baumann 

Opposite: Eddie Johnson (33) and dependable Levi 
Cobb (32) sandwich Hawkeye William Mayfield (24) 
in the battle for the rebound. Top right: James Grif- 
fin, Derek Holcomb and Neil Brcsnahan overwhelm 
the Iowa Hawkeyes on the boards, but the lllini had 
to settle for a 67-53 loss. Right: Illinois' Mark Smith 
tries to drive the lane despite a tough Michigan State 
/one defense. Above: Derek Holcomb (44) stretches 
over Denver's Jeff Wittcbort (52) for one of his five 
first-half rebound? 




Don (iruben 
(ircg O. Meyer 



194 Sports 







3>k\ 



H 



. 



f{\ \ i \ - \\ 



'St ^ * : 



Life on the road 



iy Keith Shapiro 

Add together the weariness brought on 
by traveling, the sleep lost in a strange bed, 
the strange surroundings and the unfriend- 
ly fans. This is the darker side of being an 
athlete on the road. 

For the Illinois basketball team, 14 of 
their contests required traveling to other 
parts of the country and adjusting to these 
conditions. 

To be a successful team, the ability to 
handle road conditions with calmness is 
essential. 

"The older players try to take the lead- 
ership role," explained Illini head coach 
Lou Henson. "They know how it is, so they 
help the younger guys." 

One of those younger guys is freshman 
Bryan Leonard of Belleville. 

"Basicany, it's just an adjustment 
you've got to get used to, the 6 foot 10 
inch center said. "When we have a Friday 
game, we'll leave Thursday and miss some 
classes, so you've just got to get ahead in 
the beginning, because you know you'll be 
behind. But I Find that most teachers are 
pretty good about it." 

Upon reaching their destination, a regi- 
mented schedule is followed. 

"We try to keep them busy," Henson 



said. "We let them sleep late, then we go 
out and have breakfast together. We give 
them time to relax, but we don't want 
them lying around the hotel all the time." 

Henson puts special emphasis on the 
pre-game meal - both the time it is eaten 
and what is eaten. 

"Four and a half to five hours before we 
play, we have a meal with a set menu 
prepared for them," he said. "It may be 
roast beef or steak. We give them a solid 
meal. That's why we feed it to them five 
hours before we play." 

"I think we eat better on the road," 
joked junior guard Rob Judson. 

"On the day of the game we think a lot 
about basketball, have skull sessions, shoot 
a little, and rest up for the game," junior 
forward Neil Bresnahan said. "We just 
loosen up -- nothing strenuous," junior 
center and team leader Derek Holcomb 
added. 

Many players like being on the road for 
the opportunities to see the world. 

"I think it's a good experience to play as 
many places as you can," Leonard said. 
"You get to see a lot of places you never 
would otherwise, like the tournament in 
Alaska this year and the one in Hawaii 



next year." 

Though on exotic excursions some time 
is usually provided to sightsee, at most 
away games, all the sightseeing the players 
get is between the hotel and the stadium. 

"Well, most of the time they don't get to 
go anywhere," Henson explained, "If we 
have time, we like to take them places, but 
we don't usually have time, and we don't 
want to wear them out traveling. But, oc- 
casionally, we do get to see some things." 

As far as the game itself is concerned, 
most players agreed that the prospects of 
playing before unfriendly fans provides a 
challenge. 

"It's just as easy to psych up for us on 
the road as it is at home," Holcomb said. 
"You know the crowd is against you and 
you've got to pull together as a team." 

Holcomb cited the Illini championship 
in the University of Kentucky Invitational 
Tournament in December as evidence of 
the team's state of mind on the road. 

"I think on the trip everyone was kind of 
excited. We all knew what we had to do, so 
we pulled together and did the job." 

According to Henson, "A team in good 
condition can win on the road. You have to 
play good defense and play hard." 




Keith Shapiro 

Opposite: Neil Bresnahan, Kevin Westervelt and Steve Lanter sharpen their shooting skills during an 
informal, on-the-road practice. Left: The Illini "Go Ozark" from Willard Airport for some of the away games. 
Above: Feeling at home in a strange hotel room is important for Illini Rob Judson and Derek Holcomb. 



Barry Kravitz 
Keith Shapiro 



Sports 197 



I 
: ! 




ourting success 



Maslov; contribution by Frank Styzek 



"We play in spurts," commented Coach 

Carla Thompson about her team. "We 

: personnel to win, but we can't 

,eem to do it." And, indeed, they certainly 

did have the personnel. 

Returning for the squad was a 6 foot 
senior center Mary Pat Travnik, who add- 
ed needed experience and strength in re- 
bounding and scoring. She also established 
an Assembly Hall women's scoring record 
of 24 points in the Purdue game. Fresh- 
man Liz Brauer, turned out to be the big 
surprise of the season, her most valuable 
asset being her superior defensive skills. 

Other outstanding members were fresh- 
man twins Lisa and Lynette Robinson, 
who came off the bench to spur the of- 
fense. Also making notable contributions 



were sophomore Martha Hutchinson, a 
talented offensive player, sophomore 
Cheryl Horvath, senior Carol Carmichael, 
and Judy Kordes, Linda Wunder and 
Kathy Flannigan. 

Thompson looks hopefully toward next 
year. Although the team will be without 
the services of Travnik, who graduates, the 
experience gained by freshmen Brauer and 
the Robinsons forms a stong base to build 
on in 1980. 

The saying "when you're hot you're hot, 
and when you're not you're not" seemed to 
be an apt description of the 1978-1979 
women's basketball season. It was a year 
of inconsistency and errors in fundamen- 
tals, as well as one of superior defense and 
outstanding individual performances. 



The squad started out slowly, losii 
their first game against Morehead State 
the Thanksgiving Tournament at Cinci 
nati, but came back to win their next tv 
contests against the hosts and Not 
Dame. They picked up steam and be 
Purdue 59-45, in one of their most impre 
sive victories of the season. They followi 
up their Purdue success with an outstan 
ing defensive display to conquer Iowa 6 
53, but the fire was doused as they lost 
close contest to Michigan, 58-57. 

After the Michigan loss their game we 
downhill. They closed the Big Ten seasc 
by dropping a 79-67 decision to Ohio Sta 
in the Big Ten championships and finis 
ing with a 5-10 conference record. 




C 



198 




5' 



s. 






■^- v.-v/,vy 




Jeff Spungen 




Top left: Heidi Haueisen (31) blocks out two 
Notre Dame defenders from the offensive re- 
bound in the mini's 81-60 victory. Above: 
Lynette Robinson (41) comes down with a 
defensive rebound during Illinois' 60-53 victo- 
ry over Iowa. Left: Linda Wunder (21) awaits 
the pressured bounce-pass from Lisa Robin- 
son (34) during the lllini's first home game. 
Opposite: Point guard Cheryl Horvath (14) 
passes the ball around a Hawkeye defender to 
forward Liz Brauer (20). 



Jeff Spungen 



Sports 199 







walls 



By Sally Benson-Dulin 
Photographs by Dave Chen 




Above: There's only one direction on Vicki Ccrnak's 
mind as she challenges Sewing Machine Mountain -- 
and that's up! 



Sure, they may be crazy, but it keeps 
them from going insane. It is not uncom- 
mon to see people literally hanging around 
the buildings on campus. If there is any 
question as to what they are doing, besides 
trying to get their pictures in the newspa- 
per, the answer is simple. This is how 
members of the Simian Outing Society go 
about practicing. 

This practicing — "bouldering" as they 
put it — is intended to keep them in shape 
for their weekend climbing excursions to 
Wisconsin and Indiana. 

Some people say they're crazy — hang- 
ing onto the smooth face of a rock, cling- 
ing with the toes of their boots and their 
fingertips, and 1 1 mm rope their only life- 
line. Scrambling up the face of quartzite 
cliffs, they try to outdo each other in es- 
tablishing new routes; and they execute 
fancy footholds where it looks like there's 
nothing but sheer, fiat rock. 

Competition can get pretty fierce when 
there's the matter of a first ascent (being 
the first person to complete a new climb), 
or when two climbers are trying for that 
one move that gives a climb a higher diffi- 
culty rating. Established climbing routes 
are rated numerically — the easiest being 
5-0 (a little more difficult than climbing 
the stairs in the Union) to 5-12, which 
even Spiderman would be hesitant to tack- 
le. 

Not many of the climbers themselves 
consider the sport to be dangerous. They 
tend to get a bit philosophical when they 
explain their reasons for climbing. The 
classic line that Sir Edmund Hillary used 
in explaining his Mt. Everest attempt — 
"because it's there" - just isn't used by 
today's climbers. Rich Thompson, a PhD. 
candidate in chemistry and long time 
member of the Simians, said that climbing 
involves activity in which the climber ex- 
erts physical control over his entire body. 

It's rare in our society when a person 
finds that his decisions have as direct an 
impact on his own existence as they do in 
climbing, he said. The decisions a climber 
has to make are real ones, not something 
that can be overruled by a higher author- 
ity 

Wilson said that it's good tor a person to 
take his life into his own hands, and at the 
same time, trust his life to someone at the 
other end of the rope. It can be an accu- 
rate measure of personal growth, Wilson 
added, including the discovery of an indi- 
vidual's strengths and limitations. 

Climbing areas are easily found in Colo- 



rado and Wyoming, but what does the 
climber do in central Illinois? Why has the 
sport grown in popularity as much as it has 
in the past few years, particularly in 
Champaign-Urbana? Despite the fact 
that there are few areas close enough in 
which to climb, Wrigley said that some 
people in this area do it because it's a 
"slightly oddball" thing to do. It's a good 
conversation piece - something other 
people don't try. However, Paul Dickin- 
son, a Simian and graduate student in ar- 
chaeology, claimed that climbers in cen- 
tral Illinois may be more devoted to the 
sport than people in the Rockies, because ! 
they have to work just a bit harder to find ; 
a place to climb. Dickinson first became 
curious about climbing when he was in a ! 
campground at the base of the Matter- 
horn. He watched a large number of peo- 
ple getting ready to climb there, and 
thought that since so many people were 
doing it, there must be something to 
climbing. He began with the Simians, and 
has been climbing ever since. 

There's a kind of loneliness in climbing,; 
a feeling of being totally isolated from the 
rest of the world. Rich Dulin, a long time 
Simian and engineering student, said that 
in the middle of a climb you don't really 
think about the person who's belaying you 
(anchoring the rope you're tied to). You 
leave everything behind, and it's just you 
and the rock. The satisfaction of complet- 
ing a difficult climb is quite an experience, 
but just as important is that feeling that 
you're on your own. 

Many people who try climbing for the 
first time are quickly sold on the sport. 
Besides being a trying physical and some- 
times philosophical experience, climbing 
also offers a sense of accomplishment. 
Vicki Cernak, a recent addition to the 
Simian family, said that the feeling she 
gets from climbing is "indescribable. I feel 
like I've challenged something and won. 
After that, you feel like you can do just 
about anything." 

Climbing is also very good therapy, and 
a lot cheaper than an hour with the psychi- 
atrist. Even though it's a physically ex- 
hausting activity, both Dulin and Wrigley 
claimed that climbing has a soothing ef- 
fect. Wrigley can reach a state of calm, 
and emotional stability from a good climb. 
Part of the reason Dulin climbs is to leave 
all the tension and stress behind. "To para- 
phrase Waylon Jennings, it maybe crazy,-* 
but it keeps me from going insane." he 
said. 



200 Sports 




The weekend of September 15-17 provided an experience 
that the Simian Outing Society won't soon forget. 

While climbing on the west bluffs of Devil's Lake, Wis., 
they were involved in the dramatic rescue of a climber who 
had fallen about 35 feet from a pinnacle called Cleopatra's 
Needle. The climber, with a group of students from Beloit 
College in Wisconsin, had been climbing the pinnacle with- 
out the protection of ropes when he fell, dislocating his 
shoulder and fracturing his skull. 

Rich Dulin was the first to reach the victim, and he 
immediately began to administer first aid to stop the bleed- 
ing and immobilize the victim's shoulder. Rangers from the 
park and several Simian members worked together to carry 
the victim out of the ravine where he had fallen to a waiting 
ambulance. The rescue effort took about IVz hours, during 
which time the victim was in and out of shock and needed 
oxygen to maintain his breathing. 

Both Dulin and Bob Mayer, a graduate student and 
Simian member, agreed that, considering the difficult ter- 
rain and the critical condition of the victim, the rescue was 
well executed. The ground was extremely slippery and loose 
rock made the going rough, but ropes were secured to trees 
and large boulders to aid the Simians and rangers in carry- 
ing the victim out of the area. Park rangers said that with- 
out the aid of the Simians, the rescue would have been near 
impossible. 

The victim was taken to St. Clare's Hospital in Baraboo 
for x-rays, and transferred to St. Mary's Hospital in Madi- 
son for treatment by a neurosurgeon. Several days after the 
fall, the victim was in serious condition, recovering from 
neurosurgery in the intensive care unit at St. Mary's. 




Top left: Bob Mayer, graduate student in chemistry, is caught in deep concentra- 
tion on a climb last autumn. Left: Mark Petersen, junior in engineering. Rich 
Dulin, senior in engineering, and Lubo Starcevic, sophomore in engineering, at- 
tack the west bluff during a climb at Devil's Lake, Wis. Above: Rich Dulin moves 
up the face of the bluff like a spider, finding footing and handholds where none 
seem to exist. 



Sports 201 



i 

■ 



on Men 



By Jim Pokrywezyinski 

amming, crashing, moaning and 
groaning are the sounds expelled from a 
room in the northeast corner of Kenney 
Gym. Passers-by would swear a battle of' 
*ne gods is going on inside. Actually it's a 
battle of muscle over matter, featuring 
members of the Illini Weightlifting Club. 

The Illini Weightlifting Club, organized 
in 1973, had its best year in 1978, winning 
the third annual State Collegiate Power- 
lifting Meet. With 40 members supplying 
their own transportation and fees to var- 
ious meets throughout the state, this show 
of interest gave the Illini recognition as the 
only A.A.U. sanctioned club in downstate 
Illinois. 

Individual achievers included Steve 
Tanaka at 123 pounds and Tom Nemcek 
at 198 pounds. Both advanced to the Na- 
tional Teenage Powerlifting Champion- 
ships before they were eliminated. 



Competitive lifting is not the major ob- 
jective of the club. "The club provides a 
vehicle for people interested in weightlift- 
ing and its many aspects," club advisor 
Carl Parmenter said. "It serves as a learn- 
ing experience that brings people together 
to exchange ideas on getting the most for 
their efforts." 

"I even find some of the lifters helping 
tutor the weightlifting classes (at the Uni- 
versity)," Parmenter said. 

As for the club's condition in 1979, at- 
tendance at the first meeting reflected 
even greater interest. But those moans and 
groans coming out of Kenney Gym might 
soon change to musical strains. It seems 
the University is considering converting 
the weight room into a dance hall. This 
decision may turn the lifter's battle of 
muscle over matter into one of life and 
death for the Illini Weightlifting Club. 



Right: Illini weightlifter Jim Dipel grimaces under 
the stress of squatting with 270 lbs. Below: Tom 
Nemcek, president of the Weightlifting Club, men- 
tally and physically battles with 470 lbs. 





Scott Homann 




For kicks 

Women try to overcome 
scheduling, membership woes 

By Pam Blick 

At one time or another, practically ev- 
ery team has personnel problems and is 
faced with a rebuilding year, but for the 
Illinois Women's Soccer Club nearly every 
year ends this way. 

Formed four years ago from an intra- 
mural soccer team, the club's major prob- 
lem has been enticing people to return for 
a second season. This high turnover rate 
has made progress difficult as Mary Jack- 
son, veteran of three Illini soccer seasons 
and last fall's leading scorer, well knows. 
"It takes a good semester to get everyone 
used to playing with each other," Jackson 
said. "But, by the time the team is used to 
playing together the games are over and 
the same people don't come back next 
year. When the new season comes around, 
you have to start all over again." 

Working on the rebuilding effort for the 
1978 fall season, was first year coach John 
Metzger, who led the club to a 3-6-1 re- 
cord. "The girls did a pretty good job," 
Metzger stated. "Jenny Marsland, Mary 
Jackson and Hellee Ergas were the main 
three who performed well. Team play im- 
proved the whole season and individual 
play improved even more," he said. "I 
don't think the record reflects how well 
they played." 

Along with the high turnover rate, 
Metzger was faced with the scheduling 
difficulties that plague most club coaches. 
Unable to line up more than three games 
outside of the Illinois Women's Soccer 
League tournament, held in Schaumburg, 



Metzger is looking forward to a more reg- 
ular schedule next year. "I'm hoping to 
form a league with other schools and 
clubs," he said. "It would be nice to get 
more games in before the tournament. We 
went into it cold and finished fifth in our 
pool. A few games before could really help 
the team." 

With a regular schedule and some regu- 
lar players maybe the day will come when 
the Illinois Women's Soccer Club is able 
to have a year that isn't labeled "rebuild- 
ing." 

Men's soccer club still 
seeking AA recognition 
By Allen Oshinski 

For years, the Illinois Men's Soccer 
Club has been trying to gain acceptance by 
the Athletic Association as a varsity team. 

This year, the club members took a 
number of steps in that direction. They 
played four games in Memorial Stadium; 
they advertised by means of posters and 
pocket schedules; they continued talks 
with Lynn Snyder, assistant athletic direc- 
tor. In addition, their schedule was tough- 
er than in the past, as they competed 
against a number of varsity teams. 

In this last area they paid the price for 
their efforts, in the form of a disappointing 
4-5-3 season record. 

Before the season, club president Rich 
Jackson had predicted a final record of 9-3 
or 10-2, but the Illini's opposition, as well 
as their failure to capitalize on scoring 
opportunities, resulted in the sub .500 
showing. 

It began against Indiana University in 
the club's season opener at Bloomington, 
Ind. The Illini dominated the game, but 
could only score twice and had to settle for 
a 2-2 tie. 



In the home opener against Illinois 
State it was more of the same. The Illini 
outshot the Redbirds 28-12, but wound up 
on the short end in the important scoring 
category, 2-1. 

According to coach Geoff Hewings, 
there were the only two games all year in 
which the Illini were outplayed. These 
came in Memorial Stadium night game 
loses to tough Wisconsin and Marquette 
varsities. 

In fact, the Illini were 0-3-2 before they 
finally recorded their first victory, against 
Indiana, in Memorial Stadium, by a 3-1 
score. 

The Illini also recorded wins over 
Southern Illinois— winning a keg of beer 
from Hewings for scoring five goals in a 
game— and closed the season with consecu- 
tive victories over Loyola and Northwest- 
ern. 

The Illini will be losing a good deal of 
their scoring punch for next semester. Ard 
Azarbarzin, a five-year veteran of the 
team, and the club's all-time leading scor- 
er, with 24 goals, will be leaving to take a 
job in San Jose, Calif. Going with him will 
be his brother, Dara, who led the team this 
season with 10 goals. 

Also departing will be the third member 
of the club's "foreign connection," Ali Al- 
Jusain, who will return to his native Ku- 
wait. 

But neither Jackson nor Hewings were 
disappointed with the season. 

"We had a good season. We just 
couldn't seem to score," said Jackson. 
"The talent was there. We just couldn't do 
what we should have with it." 

"We played probably our toughest 
schedule ever," said Hewings. "But in only 
two games were we completely out- 
played." 



Greg Meyer 



Sam Dammers 




Left: In a match game against the Lions of Chica- 
go, Jennie Marshland makes a determined effort 
to block the ball. Above: Illini Carlos Filice makes 
a mad dash to outpace an Indiana team member. 



Sports 203 









A runner's world 



Women's team 
grows older, wiser 

By Cathe Guzzy 

Young, but too experienced to be called 
rookies, the two-year-old Illinois women's 
cross country team could say its 1978 sea- 
son was a growing one. 

The statistics didn't differ greatly from 
those of last year's premier season: a 5-0 
dual meet record, fourth and third places 
in invitationals, fourth in the Big Ten, sec- 
ond in the state, tied for third in the region 
and represented by two runners-Anita 
Moyer and Nancy Knop-at the national 
meet. But, according to coach Jessica Dra- 
gicevic, the mere experience of having 
gone through another season is the 
groundwork of what she predicts will be an 
"outstanding" season next year. 

"The team didn't perform consistently. 
I thought everyone should have gone to 
nationals," she said. "But they were much 
stronger this year. They were able to han- 
dle much harder workouts and hills, which 
they faced with more determination. This 
year they had the strength, the endurance 
and the ability, but they lacked the confi- 
dence. And confidence comes with exper- 
ience." 

The Illini will lose only one team mem- 
ber, Beth Drewes, from the starting roster 
next year. Moyer, Knop, Kathy Walters, 
Kelly Long, Betsy Oberle, Janae Hunziker 
and Martha Shaw will all return with ex- 
perience to compete next fall. 

Dragicevic claims Illinois is in the sec- 
ond toughest cross country region in the 
nation, with skilled teams like Michigan 
State, Wisconsin, Minnesota and Westerr 
Illinois consistently among the top finish- 
ers. But, she" adds, that's not going to scare 
the Illini, who "shouldn't be defeated ver> 
easily" next year. 








204 Sports 





mmWmmgM 



mm 




Above: Ail-American Jim Eicken outpaces his team- 
mates anrl opponents to take first in the race. Eicken 
finished 27th in the National Cross Country meet. 
Opposite: Managing to stay clear of her fellow run- 
ners is senior Beth Drewes. She is the only lllini 
starter who graduates this year. Left: The lllim Har- 
riers, in pack formation, take the lead at a turn on the 
cross country course. 



Eicken and Walters 
Return to nationals 

By Mike Bass 

Sometimes change is good, sometimes it 
isn't. In the case of the 1978 Illinois Cross 
Country team, the latter couldn't be more 
true. 

For example, the lllini once again domi- 
nated their dual meet season as they did 
last year, giving them a 9-1 record in dual 
meets for the past two years. Their only 
loss was by one point to Indiana in the last 
meet of the season. Illinois also won the 
Illinois Intercollegiates for the sixth 
straight year. In addition, Jim Eicken and 
Dave Walters were the top two lllini fin- 
ishers at the nationals for the second 
straight year, and one of them came out an" 
Ail-American. 

The difference in 1978 was that Eicken 
and Walters were without some familiar 
faces that had accompanied them to the 
national meet in the past. The lllini failed 
to qualify as a team for the first time since 
Craig Virgin alone made the nationals in 
1974. 

Another difference was in who became 
the All-American, because Eicken fin- 
ished ahead of teammate and roomate 
Walters (a 1977 All-American) to earn 
national status on the merit of his 27th 
place finish. 

"Any time you set specific goals and 
don't reach them — in our case we didn't - 
one runner, the team, or myself can 
look back and say, 'Maybe I could've done 
this or that.' That's hindsight," Illinois 
coach Gary Wieneke said. "If I was to 
start the season over again, though, I'd set 
the same goals." 

In 1979, Illinois will be missing many of 
the people who were stalwarts on this 
year's team, due to a technicality affecting 
every high school and college team - 
graduation. No less than six runners have 
completed their cross country careers for 
the lllini, including two-time Most Valu- 
able Player Eicken, Walters, Tim Close, 
Rick Wilson, Charlie White and John 
Woods. 

Wieneke will thus have a much younger 
team to work with in 1979 in attempting to 
remain one of the top teams in the Big 
Ten, despite this year's fifth place finish, 
the lowest for Illinois since 1972. 

The Illinois Cross Country team will 
certainly admit that some changes are not 
advantageous . . . especially if they're in a 
downhill direction. 



Sports 205 



Building for a new race 



By Cathe Guzzy 

very few years a team has to rebuild, 
that's what the Illinois women's track 
team was doing in 1979. 

Coming off a successful 1978 season 
that saw the lllini fourth in the Big Ten, 
:am found itself fighting for mediocre 
places in invitationals and major tourna- 
ments. 

The loss of several key athletes to 
graduation made this year's team a young 
one; of the 32 members, half were fresh- 
men. That in itself could mean a tight, 
competitive team in a couple of years. 

The women's indoor season opened with 
a victory over Southeastern Missouri, but 
prolonged injuries retarded the progress 
the lllini had usually made by the start of 
the outdoor season. 

After losing in minor meets to Purdue 
and Iowa and placing fifth in the lllini 
Indoor Invitational, Illinois went into the 
Big Ten with hopes of placing somewhere 
between sixth and eighth. They managed 
only ninth though, as Wisconsin once 
again captured the title. 

As always, however, Illinois boasts its 
share of top-rate performers. Anita Moyer 
and Nancy Knop were back with their tal- 
ents in the long distances. Moyer, in fact, 
was the fifth fastest runner in Big Ten 
indoor competition in the 3,000-meter run 
with a time of 9:54.8 minutes. 

Junior Janae Hunziker also returned, 
continuing to improve her times and per- 
formances at each meet. Her time of 
2:16.7 in the 800-meter run earned her 
fourth place in the Big Ten indoor meet. 

Becky Kaiser consistently brought in Il- 
linois points with her performances in the 
long jump and the 60-yard dash. She was 
seventh at the Big Ten indoor in the for- 
mer, jumping 5.23 meters. 

Freshman shot putter Jill Kuenne gave 
the lllini sudden strength and added depth 
in the field events, claiming several num- 
ber one finishes in her first season. Her 
throw of 13.58 meters brought her a Big 
Ten indoor record and first-place finish. 

After many tries, Illinois finally put to- 
gether a workable 4 x 100 relay team in 
Martha Yonke, Beth Drewes, Knop and 
Hunziker. They brought won fifth place in 
the indoor Big Tens with a time of 9:14.3. 

A trip to the nationals by the whole 
team, a former goal of Coach Jessica Dra- 
gicevic, was unrealistic this season. Next 
year, though, is always a whole new race. 







206 Sports 




Eric Altenberg 

Opposite: Becky Kaiser, long jumper, strains for the extra inches. Top: The gun goes off for 
the 60-yard dash and it is once again Kaiser in the inside lane. Above: Hurdler Kathy Miller 
is a picture of concentration as she charges over the hurdle. Left: Cathie Gulick, sophomore 
shot putter, releases during an early season meet at the Armory. 



Sports 207 



W?3 




shift in strength 



Jy Jim Schleuter 






„ Although the sixth place finish of the 

i* Illinois men's track team in the Big Ten 

Indoor Championships sounds less than 

[J" desirable, the indoor season was in no way 

less than satisfactory. 

Illinois tied rival Southern Illinois Uni- 
versity at Carbondale for the Illinois Inter- 
collegiate title, won the Illinois Invita- 
tional and was 1-1 in conference dual 
meets. 

The year was a change from past sea- 
sons as the strength of the Illini lay in the 
field events such as the shot put and the 
jumps. 

Of course, the big name for Illinois was 
freshman Gail Olson in the high jump. 
Olson, the prep world record holder, tied 
the conference best of 7 feet 3 inches, and 
finished third in the conference meet de- 
spite a knee injury. 

Olson was joined in the high jump by 
senior Rudy Reavis, who also competed in 
the triple jump. Reavis finished second in 
the conference meet with a jump of 52 feet 
6 % inches and finished fourth in the high 
jump. 

Reavis combined with Efrem Stringfel- 
low and Alvin Perryman to make the triple 
jump perhaps the single strongest event for 
Illinois. All three placed in the conference 



Opposite: Illini Dan McCulley eases over the bar 
during a vault at an indoor meet. Left: Jim Lenzini, a 
sophomore who missed part of the season with a hand 
sprain, was a big scorer for Illinois this season. Be- 
low: Sophomore Mark Claypool (right) strains to get 
past his Augustana opponent in the 440. 



meet and Stringfellow and Reavis joined 
Olson, distance runner Jon Schmidt and 
the distance medley in qualifying for the 
NCAA Indoor Championships in Detroit. 

Along with the jumps, the shot put was 
an important point-getter for the Illini. 
With Jim Lenzini out for part of the sea- 
son with a hand sprain, Illinois relied on 
freshman Mike Lehmann who placed fifth 
in conference, and senior Jerry Clayton. 

Another freshman who played a big fac- 
tor for the Illini was distance runner 
Schmidt. Schmidt came to Illinois without 
competing his senior year in high school, 
and without a scholarship, but proved him- 
self by qualifying for the NCAA meet in 
the distance medley and 1 ,000 yard race. 

Schmidt and other distance runners 
helped answer questions about the lack of 
experience in the distances. Men like 
Schmidt, Jim Flannery and Rick Wilson 
are filling the shoes of Jim Eicken and 
Dave Walters, the last remnants of the 
outstanding Illinois distance runners. 

Much could be said about the consistent 
6.3 second times of Nate "Flaps" Wyatt in 
the 60-yard dash, the improvement of 
Mark Claypool in the 440 and a host of 
others, but when talking about the merits 
or setbacks of the indoor track season, one 
thing must be kept in mind. 

Head coach Gary Wieneke put it best 
when he said, "Of course we want to do as 
well as possible in the indoor season, but 
the indoor season is not an end in itself. 
We are building for the outdoor season 
and the outdoor nationals." 



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On the right track 



Gail Olson 

i Schleuter 

It may be hard to believe, but Illinois 

e tad a chance to see a 

bona fide world champion compete this 

season for the lllini. What makes this 

high jumper Gail Olson, even 

spe d is that he achieved his world 

before lie came to Illinois. 

The freshman from Sycamore, IL, holds 
every age-group world record from 14 
through 18, and had a personal best of 7 
feet 5 inches going into the 1979 indoor 
season. It was obviously a great day for 
Illinois sports when Olson decided to be- 
come an lllini. It is also obvious that Olson 
had plenty of schools to choose from be- 
fore finally selecting Illinois. 

"When the college decision time came 
around, I knew I had to select six schools 
out of about 50 that I had heard from," 
Olson said. "After looking at those six, I 
had to think where I'd be happy." 

Olson has been very happy at Illinois 
this year, happy with his progress here, the 
supportive fans, and especially with the 
coaching of head track coach Gary Wien- 
eke and assistant coach Jay Dirksen, who 
handles the field events. 

"That could be the biggest thing to get 
me to come to Illinois. The other schools 
seemed so business-like with no input by 
me," he said. "In high school I had input 
and that is what the coaches do here. Jay 
or Gary will tell me what they think and I 

Eric Allcnbcrg 



give them feedback as to what I think 
should be done." 

This two-way relationship Wieneke and 
Dirksen keep with the track team has defi- 
nitely been beneficial to Olson despite his 
missing fall practice due to a calcium de- 
posit in his knee. His goal at the beginning 
of the season was to improve on his 1978 
average of 7 feet 1 V2 inches per meet. This 
season he had been averaging around 7 
Feet 2V2 inches, and he is not near his 
season's peak. 

"I'm now just in a building process," he 
said. "I'm not trying to peak for the indooi 
season, but I'm working for the NCAA 
outdoor meet in May." 

Hopefully, his building for the NCAA 
outdoor nationals will be free from knee 
problems, but the specter of injury ap- 
peared in the Big Ten indoor meet. Olson 
finished third with a height of 6 feet 1 1 
inches, but he had to drop out when the 
knee gave out during his first attempt at 7 
feet 1 inch. 

Even though he is satisfied with his per- 
formance in his first year wearing orange 
and blue, many fans expect Olson to jump 
7 feet 5 inches every meet. He understands 
that the fans mean well, but he feels that 
some are asking a little too much from him 
when they want personal bests every time 
he competes. 

"It doesn't really disappoint me, but 
how can I perform that way every time? 
Jay said that as a freshman I'll be doing 
well if I average what I did in high 
school." 

Olson was well on his way to improving 



that average in 1979, which shows hov 
well he handles the pressure of being in thi 
spotlight. After meets he courteously sign: 
autographs and appreciates the supportivi 
home crowds. 

Regardless of what the fans may bt 
thinking when they watch him, he uses th< 
home crowd to motivate himself — some 
thing he believes he needs when compet 
ing. 

"The crowd gives me a lift," he sak 
"Adrenalin plays a big part for me. With 
out a crowd or good competition, it's jusi 
like practice." 

If Olson says a meet is just like practice 
he is surely not giving the meet a compli- 
ment. He rarely jumps over seven feet ir 
practice, preferring to concentrate on his 
technique and doing about seven or eighl 
full strength jumps. 

This is not to say that practices are nol 
important. Olson has been working with 
Dirksen and Wieneke to add to his height 
with adjustments in technique. 

"People here at Illinois won't see me 
jumping really high until next year," he 
said. "High school sensations usually don't 
do much their freshman year. There's a lot< 
of experimenting and adjusting." 

With a four year career ahead of him at 
Illinois, Olson has plenty of time for ad-< 
justing. Meanwhile, Illinois track fans will 
continue to marvel at his world-class ef- 
forts. 

His future? Certainly an exciting 
thought . . . almost as exciting as watching! 
Gail Olson sail over the high jump bar. 








Anita Moyer 

By Karen Grigalauski 

Anita Moyer never ran in competition 
until her freshman year at the University 
of Illinois, and now you can't stop her. 

She gives her freshman year roommate, 
Kris Daill, a former University swimmer, 
credit for getting her hooked. After jog- 
ging with her once, Daill recognized 
Moyer's "natural ability" for running and 
persuaded her to attend her first cross 
country meeting. "If my roommate hadn't 
been around, I would never have done it," 
Moyer said. 

"Sure, sometimes you feel like giving up 
a lot more than other times," the senior in 
elementry education admitted, "but when 
you stop to think about it, you realize how 
much your life revolves around it." 

Moyer's life does revolve around it. She 
runs 10 miles a day, jogging at 5:50 a.m. 
with her roommate Kathy Walters, an- 
other University runner. Her workouts, 
which start with 20-30 minutes of stretch- 
ing exercises in the afternoon, take about 
two hours. Her entire workout takes three- 
hour chunks out of her day. "It is so 
tempting to stay in bed and sleep an extra 
hour," Moyer said. 

When she runs, sometimes she'll have a 
song in her head or when she is tired, she'll 
start counting her foot steps. "Once I 
thought myself out, I was so bored I start- 
ed going through 'One Hundred Bottles of 
Beer on the Wall'," she recalled. 

Some of Moyer's finest accomplish- 
ments include her 50th place finish out of 
nearly 250 entrants in the 1978 National 
Cross Country Championships, and a 4:37 
1500 meter time in the 1978 Illini Outdoor 
Invitational. In addition, Moyer took sec- 
ond in the 1978 Big Ten outdoor 1500 
meter race with a 17:19 effort, placed first 
in the 5000 meter, second in the 3000 me- 
ter and fifth in the 1500 meter during the 
1978 Illinois State Championships. 

Most recently, Moyer placed fifth in the 
3000 meter run in the Big Ten Indoor 
Championship in 9:53.8. 

Since Moyer prefers long distance run- 
ning to sprinting, it is understandable that 
she is looking forward to the 6-mile wom- 
en's cross country race that will start this 
year. "Long distance running is my thing," 
she said. 



Eric Altenbcrg 



Opposite: Freshman high jumper Gail Olson aver- 
aged 7 feet 1 Vi inches for the Illini in 1978 and is the 
track star hopeful of the near future. Top: Anita 
Moyer moves ahead for her Michigan State oppo- 
nents in a home meet at the Armory. Left: Moyer 
progressed outstandingly as a runner, from a begin- 
ner as a freshman to placing 50th in the National 
Cross Country Championships as a senior. 



Sports 211 



liors stage successful comeback after numerous injuries 



&ches cause no great pains. 



By Mike Clark 

A year of growing expectations for the 
conference ended in a fourth place finish 
Sinnesota's fourth consecutive Big 
championship. It was the specialist 
that lead Illini scoring as Dave Stoldt 
on pommel horse was the sole Illini cham- 
pion, while John Davis, second on rings, 
Butch Zunich, third on pommel horse and 
Carl Olson, fifth on rings were among oth- 
er Illinois placers. 

Troubled by the loss of three all-around 
performers from 1978, Steve Yasukawa, 
Paul Lat and Carl Antonelli, Coach Yoshi 
Hayasaki was pessimistic early in the sea- 
son and he confessed he "had almost for- 
gotten about the (Big Ten) title." 

Adding to the uncertainty in the all- 
around department was the fact that three 
returning seniors were coming off injuries. 
Bob Spurney and Victor Feinstein, both of 
whom had placed in the conference meet 
as sophomores and juniors, had been red- 
shirted in 1978 with ankle and wrist (Spur- 
ney) and knee and wrist (Feinstein) injur- 
ies. 

But Feinstein and Spurney, along with 
fellow senior Mike Schmidt, who had a 
shoulder injury, all staged successful 
comebacks. They teamed with freshman 
Jeff Mitchell for some steady, and stead- 
ily-improving, all-around work. 

Stoldt, who finished second in the 1978 
NCAA finals as a sophomore, recorded a 
9.75 to lead the Illini to a 216.80 to 212.65 



win over nationally-ranked Indiana State. 
That win, with the best score ever record- 
ed by Illinois, gave the Illini a 9-7 final 
mark in duals, including a 7-1 in the Big 
Ten. 

Hayasaki singled out parallel bars spe- 
cialist Steve Lechner and Chip Quade, 
who competed in vaulting and floor exer- 
cise. "Everybody on this team is a hard 
worker," Hayasaki said, "but Steve is even 
more so. He'll work four hours a day, and 
that's not easy to do on one event." 

Quade is another Illini who came off an 
injury to perform well. "I knew Chip was 
good last year," Hayasaki said, "but I 
didn't really know his ability because I'd 
never seen his routine." 

In addition to this individual improve- 
ment, Hayasaki credited the Illini rise to a 
new spirit of togetherness. 

"This team has so much more unity than 
last year's, not just inside the gym, but 
outside too," he said. "Everybody has been 
helping each other, and they've begun to 
gain confidence toward the end of the 
year. I don't think this team knows how 
good it is." 



Opposite: Mike Schmidt flys high through nis paral- 
lel bar routine in Kinney Gym. Top right: Illini senior 
Dan Halkin contemplates his upcoming floor exer- 
cise during a meet against Indiana State. Right: Sen- 
ior Dan Spurney grimaces in an effort to gain mo- 
mentum during his rings routine. Below: Dave Stoldt 
shows his championship form on the pommel horse. 




Holly Backus 




212 Sports 










»<» 



Right on balance 




!y Marci Baum 
nd Elliott Becker 

Early in the season Illinois women's 
ymnastics coach Bev Mackes emphati- 
ally set her sights on the top two spots in 
he Big Ten. When the smoke cleared, the 
llini had overcome numerous obstacles to 
apture second place in the conference. 

The season began with a change in judg- 
lg techniques, calling for more daring 
:ats to be incorporated into the routines, 
ilong with the change in judging tech- 
iques, an injury to sophomore Ann Peter- 
on, a promising contender on the uneven 
arallel bars, forced the Illini to work even 
arder to achieve Mackes' goals. 

The squad faced its first challenge 
gainst Grandview College. Although they 
>st by a narrow margin, the gymnasts im- 
roved upon their overall score from the 
revious year's meeting. 

They bounced right back in their next 
leet, defeating Indiana behind strong per- 
)rmances by junior Gayle Fleischman 
nd freshman Lisa Howell. 



Although they lost their next two meets 
to Memphis State and Indiana State, the 
Illini finished the season with a solid victo- 
ry over Chicago Circle. 

This victory, along with the steadily im- 
proving performances of the squad, led to 
optimism as it entered the Big Ten Cham- 
pionship. 

The favorite going into the champion- 
ship was Michigan State, who had com- 
piled a 7-0 dual meet record. The Illini 
also had to contend with a strong Michi- 
gan team and an Ohio State squad led by 
all-around champion Donna Silber. 

As expected, Michigan State captured 
first place. The host Illini, however, fin- 
ished second, only eight-tenths of a point 
behind the leaders. It was a few costly 
mistakes that prevented Illinois from 
walking away with the crown. A poor set- 
ting of the uneven parallel bars caused 
Fleischman's score to slip to a 7.1, well 
below her 8.0 average. 

Fleischman explained that she was 
"pleased, but disappointed," with her per- 
formance. "The team was really psyched 



up. If it wasn't for a few mistakes, I know 
we could've done it," she added. 

Although disappointed, Fleischman and 
her teammates came back strong the fol- 
lowing day in the individual competition. 
It was Ohio State's Silber, however, who 
stole the show by sweeping first place in 
every event. Fleischman placed second to 
her former high school teammate in the 
all-around, by notching third place fin- 
ishes in the floor exercise and the balance 
beam. 

Also placing in the Big Ten individual 
competition were Gaye Johnson, who took 
third in the unevens, Mary Charpentier, 
who took fourth and sixth in the balance 
beam and floor exercises, respectively, and 
Howell, who placed in three of four events. 

Mackes was pleased with the team's 
performance, explaining that they had 
"progressed according to schedule, im- 
proving their scores with every competi- 
tion." 







Scott Homann 

g Opposite: Top Illini all-arounder Gayle Fleischman 
= practices her beam routine, which led her to a third 
| place finish in that event and second place overall in 
S the Big Ten. Above right: Mary Charpentier shows 
extension and height during her vault. Left: Jayne 
Rechenmacher seems entranced as she strikes an un- 
usual pose during her floor exercise. Above left: 
Sarah Sheppard flows smoothly in between the un- 
even parallel bars. 



Sports 215 



A stab 

at 

success 



By Mark Brueggemann 

There was good news and bad news tor 
the Illinois fencing team this year. 

The good news came during the dual 
meet season when the fencers reeled off 17 
wins in 19 meets. Included in that total 
was a 5-0 record against the other Big Ten 
teams. 

The only two Illinois losses came against 
Notre Dame and Wayne State in the final 
meet of the year. Notre Dame was the 
number one rated team in the country, 
while Wayne State was third. 

The bad news came during the Big Ten 
Championship meet which the Illini host- 
ed and were favored to win. There they 
suffered a letdown and tied for second 
place with Ohio State, as Wisconsin won 
the title for the second year in a row. 

There were some fine individual perfor- 
mances at the Big Ten meet for the Illini. 
Junior Kevin Cawley finished first in sabre 
by compiling an 8-1 mark. Senior Dave 
Beider took third place in the foil competi- 
tion with a 6-3 record. 

Beider, Art Diamond, Mark Snow and 
Bruce Ward made up an outstanding foil 
team which had a 146-25 record during 
the dual meet season. Diamond and Beider 
will graduate, but Snow, Ward and fresh- 
man Nick Leever will be capable replace- 
ments next year. 

The sabre team of Cawley, Sukhoon 
Kim and team captain Mike Sutton was 
also strong this year and they will all re- 
turn next year. Fencing coach Art Schan 
kin is especially high on Kim. 

The epee team of Eric Priest, Mike Pa- 
cini and David Veatch was inconsistent 
this year, but the year's experience should 
help. 



Top: Greg Yodcr of Purdue blocks a parry by Illini 
Mark Snow in a foil match won by Snow, 5-0. Right: 
A. Pacini of Illinois scores during over Detroit's L. 
Boyle with saber judge Luren Hincs looking on. 




<MM 



Scon Homann 




Scoll Homann 



216 Sports 







Wrestlers hobble 
to victory 



By Ed Sherman 

Injuries are a part of sport. Any coach 
will tell you that this is true. 

But Illinois wrestling coach Greg John- 
son saw that fact carried to the limit in the 
1 978- 1 979 season. Seven of his 10 top men 
fell prey to ailments, beginning early in the 
first weeks of practice and continuing 
throughout the season. 

Imagine the Yankees with seven of their 
top players sidelined, or the Beatles with- 
out Ringo and Paul. It's a severe handicap 
to say the least. 

The Illini survived these adversities, 
however, and survived quite well. They 
had their best finish in the Big Ten since 
1965, as Illinois placed sixth in the Big 
Ten Championships at Iowa. That stand- 
ing is even more impressive when one con- 
siders that the five teams that were ahead 
of the Illini, were ranked in the top 10 
class nationally. 



Left: Illini wrestler Juan Casey tries to fend off a 
take-down maneuver by an opponent. Below: Paul 
Vestuto attempts to drive home a pinning combina- 
tion. 



"You have to admire this team for what 
they did," first-year coach Johnson said. 
"They had a lot of heart. When one guy 
fell, we had another ready to step right in." 

The Illini finished their dual meet sea- 
ion with a 12-10 record, with wins over 
Northwestern, Illinois State, Indiana and 
Southern Illinois. They also saw three of 
their men advance to national competi- 
tion, one of whom as a major surprise. 

Kevin Puebla at 126 pounds and 134- 
pounder Juan Causey expected to earn a 
trip to the Nationals, but freshman 118- 
pounder Bruce Irussi capped somewhat of 
an upset, as he also qualified. 

For Puebla, the trip climaxed the car- 
reer of Illinois' most victorious wrestler. 
The senior had over 100 wins and very few 
losses. Puebla placed second in the Big 
Ten tourney, behind Iowa's Randy Lewis. 

The Illini will lose Puebla next year, but 
will still have a strong foundation for 
1979-80. If the injury-plague doesn't hit 
again, Illinois should expect to be consid- 
ered among the elite of the Big Ten. 



Jeff Spungcn 




Jim Arrigo 



Sports 217 



Whizzes on wheels 



By Gene Oiszanowski 

After winning the national intercolle- 

; wheelchair basketball championships 

and achieving varsity status in 1978, 1979 

will be remembered as a year of change for 

the Ms and Gizz Kids. 

,ew Shavers is now coach of both 
teams, replacing Bob Szyman of the Ms 
Kids and Frank Brasile of the Gizz Kids. 
The Ms Kids also lost starters Sue Hagel 
and Betsy Pyle to graduation. This year's 
team is formed around veterans Sharon 
Rahn, Debbie Dillon and Laura Marshall. 
Newcomers Sharon Spellman, Barbi 
Baum and Debbie Russell round out the 
team. 

Along with the new players has come a 
new offense. Instead of the guards han- 
dling the ball and the forwards shooting, 
the Ms Kids are using the opposite ap- 
proach this year. Their new offense re- 
volves around pick setting, sharp passing, 
team effort and looking for the high per- 
centage shot. 

Unchanged from last year is the prac- 
tice of playing men's teams. There are two 
reasons for doing this. "Playing men's 
teams makes us more aggresive," Baum 
said. "We're able to handle anything the 
women's teams throw at us." The other 
reason, according to Rahn, is the lack of 
women's teams nearby, with the closest 
teams located in Kentucky and Minnesota. 

The Gizz Kids, on the other hand, had 
no lack of competition. They had been 
playing the tough city teams, like the 
Champaign Urbana Black Knights, and 
the St. Louis Gateway, along with colle- 
giate opponents. 

Graduation losses also hit the Gizz 
Kids, with starters Bob Trotter, Don Zim- 
merman and Don Behle gone. Filling in on 
the young Gizz Kids team is the veteran 
trio of forward Steve Grohs, guard Ron 
Malik and center Terry Hurst. 

Unfortunately, the player losses contin- 
ued. A few weeks into second semester the 
Gizz Kids were without starters Gunnar 
Arlind, who returned to Sweden to contin- 
ue his education and Don Schmidt, who 
left to take an internship. Rookies Kenny 
List and Chi-wen Chang have come in to 
fill starting spots. 

It may be awhile before these two re- 
grouping teams equal the formidable 
championship squads of 1978, but the de- 
termination displayed in 1979 adds prom- 
ise to the future. 




Don Grubcn 



2 IK Sports 




Opposite: lllini Sharon Spellman (center) eyes a 
loose ball while Atlanta players move in. Below: Gizz 
Kids coach. Lew Shavers, discusses strategy with his 
squad during a time out left to right: Chi-wen Chang. 
Ron Malik, Kenny List, Terry Hurst and Steve 
Grohs. Left: lllini Steve Grohs tips the ball away 
from a Kentucky team member. 



Barry J. Molinc 




Barry J Molinc 



Sports 219 



A night at the top 



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By Keith Shapiro 

In the hearts of all who watched Eddie 
Johnson's game winning shot against 
Michigan State on Jan. 11, the Illini were 
the possessors of the number one ranking 
in the college basketball polls. 

The largest crowd in Illinois basketball 
history (16,209) swarmed the court chant- 
iing "We're number 1," and waved the or- 
ange towels, hats, banners and other things 
(that painted the Assembly Hall orange 
that night. 
Johnson's shot from the corner (below 

, iright) with three seconds remaining, 

r- (capped the 57-55 victory over the Spar- 
tans, the number one ranked team in both 
the Associated Press and United Press In- 
ternational polls. And for the moment, the 

l undefeated Illini 15-0, ranked third in the 
UPI and fourth in the AP poll going into 

tthe contest, were unofficially the nation's 
best. 



The game, picked up by local as well as 
Chicago television stations, was attended 
by an Assembly Hall record 1 50 press re- 
presentatives. Among the notables were a 
photo crew and reporter from "Sports Il- 
lustrated." 

Though only one game remained prior 
to the next poll, when "Sports Illustrated" 
appeared the following week with three 
Illini on the cover, the headline did not 
read "Illinois is Number One." It merely 
stated the essential and heartbreaking 
fact: "Ohio State upsets Illinois." 

Things were never quite the same after 
that, but for just a few days there .... 







Kevin 0- Harvey 



Don Gruben 




Sports 221 



.-■'•':• 



m 



m& 








224 Vuriiullu 




Karen Albrecht, Hazelcrest 
Valerie Albrecht, Hazelcrest 
Steve Alexander, Monticello 
Jan Alleman, Magnolia 
Tim Allen, Green Valley 
Judith Ailing, Providence, Rl 



Pauline Anders, Urbana 
Douglas Anderson, Donovan 
Joan Anderson, South Holland 
Julie Andracki, Westville 
Becky Armstrong, Sycamore 
Sharon Arnett, Pahs Park 



Mary Artz, Galesburg 
Ann Attaway, Robinson 
Clark Atwater, Wheaton 
Roy Atwood, Grand Ridge 
Kevin Aves, Kirkland 
Betty Ayers, Bement 



Kris Bachtell, Park Forest 
Laurence Baker, Arlington Hts. 
Jane Barnes, La Grange Park 
Leslie Baruck, Wilmette 
Pamela Beams, Springfield 
Teri Beennelan, Minier 



Debbie Behling, Champaign 
Nancy Behnken, Altona 
Anita Beitner, Chicago 
John Benjiman, Paris 
Charles Benz, Quincy 
Daniel Benz, Hamberg 



Leslie Berebitsky, Chicago 
Kathie Berghorn, Cary 
Jim Besseler, Sparland 
Kathy Bettenhausen, Frankfort 
Janelle Beyers, Pana 
Vicki Binkley, Ridge Farm 



Scott Birkey, Hopedale 

Marjorie Blessman, Western Springs 

William Blickhan, Ivesdale 

Karen Boba, Urbana 

Bonnie Boerstie, Willow Springs 

Jay Book, Sterling 



Wayne Bork, Piper City 
Elizabeth Brave, Wood River 
Nancy Bremer, Metropolis 
Greg Bridgestock, Farmington 
Alan Brokew, Pleasant Hill 
David Brown, DeKalb 



Judith Brown, DeKalb 

Sheri Brown, Columbia 

Susan Byers, Tuscola 

Jodie Campbell, Western Springs 

Elizabeth Canty, South Holland 

Linda Cardelli, Algonquin 



Agriculture 225 



■ 

1 


Kathy Carls, Arenzville 
Stephen Carls, Arenzville 

Anna Carolan, Urbana 

Sean Cassin, Oak Park 
Carol Choutka, Riverside 

Daniel Christl, Chicago 




Gail Cinquegiani, Joliet 

Erin Clark Taylorville 

Roger Clark, Homer 

Mi. iry, Gridley 

Mike Cogswell, Rockford 

Frediann Cohn, Wilmette 




Julia Conant, Oak Lawn 

Randall Conklen, New Holland 

Michael Connelly, Moweaqua 

Carolyn Copland, Mt. Prospect 

Rose Corrigan, Lombard 

Gary Corwin, Peoria 


■ 


Judy Cotter, Northbrook 

Ellen Craft, Villa Park 

Dale Crawford, Sullivan 

Bill Crispin, Urbana 

John Crittenden, West Chicago 

Jim Crum, Virginia 


1 i 

■...-.. 


Carol Curda, La Grange 

Carol Curtin, Stonington 

Elizabeth Cutting, Oak Park 

Ljubica Cvetkovic, Chicago 

Lyndall Dallas, Tuscola 

Diane Davis, Tuscola 


--,:,. 




1 


Mitch Dawson, Lovington 

John Dehlinger, Olney 

Gary Denzer, Bloomington 

Ronald Deppermann, Trivoli 

Ron Derrig, Park Forest 

Beth Des Enfants, Urbana 




Randy DeSutter, Woodhill 

Martha De Young, Lake Forest 

Nancy Dickson, Long Grove 

Susan Dickson, Long Grove 

Chris DiPietro, Charleston 

John Doyle, Momence 




Richard Dulin, Savoy 
James Duncan, Fowler 
James Dunn, Chicago 
Dan Dunphy, Sullivan 
Laura Edmund, Cambridge 
Alice Ellis, Princeton 




Karen Erichson, Rockford 

Tim Espil, Geneva 

Mark Everly, Urbana 

Mark Eversman, Fffingham 

Ann Fagan, Chicago Ridge 

Kathy Fay, Chicago Ills. 




226 Agriculture 




t 




Taylor Mason 

What does football have in common 
with ventriloquism, performing magic 
tricks, writing songs and poetry, playing 
the piano, singing and being a disc jockey 
at local restaurants and for private par- 
ties? 



Nothing said Taylor Mason, a senior in 
agricultural communications from Otta- 
wa, IL. But for Mason, a middle guard for 
the Illini football team who took up per- 
forming two years ago to earn his way 
through college, all are an important part 
of his life. 

Mason first became a hit on the Illinois 
campus in the fall of 1977, when following 
a football injury the year before, he got a 
book, picked up Ted Norman, his dummy, 
and learned ventriloquism. 

"I just got started disc jockeying at par- 
ties. I was disc jockeying at sororities and 
added playing the piano and singing. 

"Then I got thinking . . . what would 
people like to see next? I got a book and 
learned how to be a ventriloquist," he said. 

Since then, Mason has added magic to 
his act. With coins, cards, cigarettes and a 
"how to" book, he learned 50 magic tricks. 

"You don't have to be great. Just do a 
few tricks and people are impressed," he 
said. 

In addition to ventriloquism and doing 
magic tricks, Mason plays the piano and 
sings. 



Many of the songs he plays he wrote 
himself, and his music is as varied as his 
talents. He plays rock, blues, country and 
western and love songs. 

Mason started writing songs when he 
was a senior in high school. He would lis- 
ten to the radio and rewrite song lyrics he 
thought were bad. He also wrote poetry. 

After joining a fraternity, Sigma Chi, in 
the spring of 1975, Mason said he "really 
got into" music. 

"I'm not a great piano player, but with 
time I get better and better," he said, add- 
ing that he does not play classical music. 

"I would listen to the radio and play. 
Now I can read music," he added. 

Mason plans to be an entertainer after 
he graduates, even though he considers it a 
tough business. 

"I really want to work for a live audi- 
ence," he said. "I feel I can touch an audi- 
ence." 

— Virginia Broady 




David Fey, Abingdon 
Gail Finley, Williamsville 
Vickie Fitch, Lombard 
Jay Fitzgerald, Utica 
Judy Fletcher, Aurora 
Ruth Fliegel, Champaign 



Molly Folkes, San Jose 
Lynn Fogler, Peoria 
Julie Foote, Crystal Lake 
Gerald Forbeck, Venody 
Judy Forshee, Champaign 
David Foster, Pittsfield 



Lynn Fox, Elmhurst 
Susan Fox, Glen view 
Tim Frey, Shumway 
Donald Fuener, La Grange 
Eric Fulling, Palestine 
Maria Gabaldo, Bloomington 



Lisa Galassi, Decatur 
Valerie Galasyn, Canterbury, CT 
James Ganschow, Walnut 
Mary Gardner, Villa Park 
Mark Gebben, Teutopolis 
Cindy Gebel, MortonGrove 



Christine Georgevich, Champaign 

Gary Gernand, Alvin 

Deborah Gerschefske, Prairie View 

Ellen Gilmore, Bloomington 

Paul Goebel, Montrose 

Deborah Going, Okawville 



Agriculture 227 



Chcrie Goodwin, DcKalb 

Debra Gorchoff, Deerfield 

Gary Gordon, Glcnvicw 

Brad Gramm, Gridlcy 

( i reen, Trilla 

Griffin, F.iir field 



linton 

se Park 

, Carlyle 

D»t: ■ Savanna 

East Alton 

iranite City 



ag( inan, Quincy 

Bii! Hakes, Dana 

Merle Hall, Bradford 

Mary Hammond, Palatine 

Judy Hannon, Hornewood 

Lisa Happ, Northbrook 



Daryl Harding, Hanna City 

Jan Harriott, Sidney 

Sheila Harris, Chicago 

Curt Harrison, Saybrook 

Camille Hawkins, Carbondalc 

Marita Hawryluk, Evergreen Park 



Laurie Hayes, Oakbrook 

Marcia Hendrickson, Danville 

Timothy Herrick, Princeton 

Pete Hettinger, Bloomington 

Renee Holley, Morton Grove 

Ed Mollis. Urbana 



Wayne Holstine, Milan 

Mike Holt, Oneida 

Rich Howell, Urbana 

Stan Huels, Carlyle 

Susan Huss, Danville 

Keith Ifft, Fairbury 



Van Jackson, Seneca 

Dan Jacobs, Manteno 

Mike Jallits, Arlington Hts. 

Rick Joiner, Bridgeview 

Jennifer Juiris, Pari Ridge 

Kevin Kallal, Jerseyville 



Nora Keating, Wes/c/iesfer 

Mary Keel, Trivoli 

Ricky Kern, La Harpe 

Mark Kesler, Champaign 

Brian Kilgore, Arlington Hts. 

Phil King, Addison 



Stan Kirchhofer, Shumway 

Cheryl Kittay, Skokic 

Kathy Knell, Yorkvillc 

Craig Koenig, Arlington Hts. 

Larry Kraft, M/. Pulaski 

Marianne Kreft, Par<r /?/c/£c 




228 Agriculture 




Bonnie Lahti, Buffalo Grove 
Lisa LaPlaca, Oakbrook 
John Larkin, Normal 
Jay Larson, Hinsdale 
Debbie Leach, Downers Grove 
Mary Leahy, Hinsdale 



Kim Lewis, Glen Ellyn 
J. Mike Linder, Olney 
Luke Lohmeyer, Woodstock 
Betty Lokanc, Chicago 
Richard Lovekamp, Arenzville 
Kevin Magee, Chicago 



Kevin Main, Altona 
Edward Marburger, Mt. Olive 
Jeff Marinangel, McHenry 
Carol Martin, Hoopeston 
Hal Mash, Buffalo Grove 
Taylor Mason, Ottawa 



Carol Mathews, Mt. Prospect 
Kathleen Mauer, Libertyville 
Scott Mc Adam, River Forest 
Kathy McAnally, Champaign 
Mary McCorkle, Bradley 
Rhonda McCormick, Urbana 



Chester McFarland, Oswego 
Michael McKeague, Alexis 
Sally McKee, Washburn 
Steve McLaughlin, LeRoy 
John McNamara, Morton Grove 
Nancy McNeal, Arlington Hts. 



Mike McNeely, Greenup 
Marie McNichols, Chicago 
Monroe McWard, Palmer 
Mary Melcher, Chicago 
Kevin Mellendorf, Effingham 
Jo Menacher, Champaign 



Allison Mengel, Naperville 
Fau Mercado, Chicago 
Darcia Merritt, Chicago 
William Meteer, Athens 
Susan Miller, Taylorville 
Margaret Mintern, Lombard 



Claudia Moffat, Hinsdale 
Mark Monier, Sparland 
Lisa Montgomery, Lawrenceville 
Randall Moore, Granite City 
Amy Moscinski, Melrose Park 
Jana Mountz, Mt. Prospect 



Janet Mozdierz, Atlantic Highland, NJ 
Joseph Murphy, Virden 
Kathleen Murray, Winnetka 
Linda Musich, Arlington Hts. 
Velma Nabers, Valmeyer 
Amy Nelmes, Smithfield 



Agriculture 229 



Brant Nemec, Hinsdale 

Peggy Neuhalfen, Henry 

William Newman, Oak forest 

Carol Nielsen, Wauconda 

Wanda Nielsen. Moline 

Keith Nix, Oak Forest 



vlike O'Brien, Danville 

[osemary O'Comw. Naperville 

Sharon O"; lossmoor 

Kathy Oostetbaan, Flossmoor 

ike, LeRoy 

Johi- f, Nashville 



John Ott, La Fayette 

Kathieen Ovaert, Morton Grove 

Jean Overmeyer, Bartlett 

Lenny Pappas, Urbana 

Carol Parkinson, Mf. Prospect 

Mark Parrish, Monmouth 



. Brian Patton, Springfield 

Lisa Pearson, Galesburg 

Thomas Peters, Ashkum 

Sue Picerno, vVesfcftesrer 

Julie Pierson, Burr Ridge 
Curt Pocklington, Bu(/er 



Gayle Pollard, Champaign 

Susan Portwood, Champaign 

Arthur Potash, Lincolnwood 

Joann Potts, Dixon 

Kelly Power, Chicago 

Karen Puckhaber, Arlington Hts. 



Bruce Rabe, Payson 

Daniel Rahe, Champaign 

Lisa Rechner, Springfield 

John Reel, Strasburg 

Mollis Rees, Park Ridge 

Lisa Reich, Westmont 



Gregory Reigh, Joliet 

Tony Reinhart, Maltoon 

Theresa Reniche, Bloomington 

Tamara Rippelmeyer, Valmeyer 

Beverly Riss, Ransom 

Sam Ristich, Lansing 



Karen Robbins, Palatine 

Pam Rockoff, Skokie 

Dennis Ross, Shelbyville 

Doug Rowe, Oilman 

Joyce Rubinstein, Lincolnwood 

Paul Russo, Chicago 



Dan Salley, Caledonia 

Dave Sansone, Western Springs 

Mary San try, Niles 

Margaret Savage, Oak Park 

Gregory Schaefer, Morris 

Janet Scharf, Chicago 




2 Ml Agriculture 




Doug Scharnhorst, Quincy 
Garey Schmidt, Glenview 
Larry Schmidt, Teutopolis 
Raette Schmitt, Wilmington 
Jim Schroeder, Bellflower 
Brian Schrowang, Grandville 



Joanne Schulmeister, Alton 
Carl Schultz, Naperville 
Kathleen Searle, Colona 
Sandra Segert, Crete 
Susan Selzer, Niles 
Leslie Seybert Granite City 



Debra Shelton, Sullivan 
Edye Shwachman, Highland Park 
Jeff Sibley, Prophetstown 
Kevin Simmons, Dieterich 
Mark Simon, Weschester 
Curt Siroky, Arlington Hts. 



Sharon Sittler, Barrington 
Nancy Slack, Flossmoor 
Cathy Smith, Rock Island 
Lisa Smith, Bloomington 
Pat Smith, Bardolph 
Paul Smith, Champaign 



Phyllis Smith, Champaign 
Mark Sockel, Taylorville 
Lynn Sourek, Cicero 
Martin Spoerlein, Prairie View 
Karen Staskiewicz, Chicago 
Thaddeus Staskiewicz, Chicago 



Monica Stein, Decatur 
Ellen Stice, Roseville 
Debra Stille, Alhambra 
Cheri Stocks, Dalton City 
John Stone, Hume 
Rita Stookey, Lebanon 



Karen Stratz, Joliet 

Susan Sutherland, Westchester 

Janet Taake, Ullin 

William Templeton, Watseka 

Pat Thaxton, Greenfield 

Tim Thor, New Windsor 



Bruce Tolin, Lake Bluff 
Susan Toliver, Elmhurst 
Cheryl Tomm, Delavan 
Kathy Tripp, Hurst 
Michelle Troglia, Oakbrook 
Jack Tuttle, Yorkville 



Ty Unangst, Hanover 
Janice Vanest, Glen Ellyn 
Gary Van Winkle, Martinsville 
Sheri Veren, Northbrook 
Mindy Vining, Colonia, NJ 
Nancy Vogt, Countryside 



Agriculture 231 



Steve Wadleigh, Herscher 

Karen Walker, Downers Grove 

Teresa Ward, LaMoille 

Thomas Ward, Des Plaincs 

Mary Warren, Lake Forest 

I ! Weller, Dwight 



'■ lis Antioch 

Dennis Wendtt. Mlamont 

Donald Werfelmassn, Arlington Hts. 

G\e: armington 

>bey, Lyons 

;cls, Wa/se*a 



■. Arlington, TX 

Sheiia Williams, Chicago 

Susan Williamson, Peoria 

Larry Wilson, Westfield 

Richard Wilson, Frankfort 

Debra Wodka, Barrington 



Jamie Wolf, Morton Grove 

Jeanne Wood, Reynolds 

Felicia Wragg, Urbana 

Nancy Wright, Flossmoor 

Luther Varian, Metropolis 

Bradley Yockey, Willow Hill 






.. 


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Laurie Youngdahl, Oregon 

Brad Zeller, Alexander 

Margaret Zich, Galesburg 



232 Agriculture 






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Rpplied Life Studies 



Applied Life Studies 233 






Dan Arndt, Chicago 

Harry Axelrod, Highland Park 

Terry Bell, Evergreen Park 

Leslie Berkley, Skokie 

Susan Borri, Mark 

Polly Bowers, La Grange Park 



Susan Boyer, Joliet 

Jean Bronson, Pahs Park 

Monica Burbick, Mt. Prospect 

Marcia Casteel, Pitlsficld 

Dan Cronin, Lansing 

Rejeanne Derrick, Springfield 



Wayne Diamond, Lincolnwood 

Merry Diller, Chatsworth 

Debbie Dillon, South Windsor, CT 

Scott Doner, Roselle 

Susan Downey, Decatur 

Beth Drewes, Olney 



Cindy Dvorsky, Oakbrook 

Pam Edwards, Areola 

Karen Ekblad, Evergreen Park 

Suzette Engerman, Park Ridge 

Patricia Ewbank, Rochcllc 

Jim Freidag, Freeport 



Susanne French, Elmhurst 

Sharon Ganellon, Lincolnwood 

Kathleen Cartland, Chicago 

Sue George, Naperville 

Sandra Goldenberg, Chicago 

Karen Goldstick, Skokie 



John Haines, Riverdalc 

Michelle Harvey, Chicago 

Anthony Jones, Ft. Walton Beach, FL 

Linda Jones, Paris 

Mary Jordan, Chicago 

Debbie Kalenda, Franklin Park 



Robin Kane, Chicago 

Melanie Kaufman, Park Forest 

Wendy Kavathas, Wilmette 

Barbara Korey, Skokie 

Judy Korn, Skokie 

Bob Kramer, Oakbrook 



Tiina Kriisa, Decatur 

Richard Langlois, Champaign 

Sheri Lowe, Chicago 

Wanda Lucas, Washington, DC. 

Marsha Lundgren, Moline 

Mary Anne Marchese, Downers Grove 



Anna Marrero, Chicago 

Pauline McHale, Ivcsdale 

Willa Mealiff, Hamilton 

Denise Milkint, Evergreen Park 

Laura. Miller, Forest Park 

Vickie Miller, Champaign 




234 Applied Life Studies 




Kim Moore, Elk Grove 

Tom Mussatt, Champaign 

Kathleen Pearson, Molinc 

Joanie Pease, Urbana 

Theresa Pohlman, Minneapolis, MN 

Leslie Powell, Skokie 



Sara Prentice, Clarendon Hills 
June Ranieri, Chicago Hts. 
Phyllis Renth, Champaign 
Katrice Riley, Chicago 
Nancy Rimdzius, North Riverside 
Rita Roosevelt, Decatur 



Bruce Rosenstein, Hazclcresl 
Michael Ross, Chicago 
Eric Rouse, Chicago 
Barbara Rubin, Chicago 
Monica Sue Rubin, Skokie 
Barb Rukin, Lincolnwood 



Kathy Sadzak, Lansing 
Pamela Sanders, Rantoul 
Paula Sanders, Lebanon 
Robert Saric, Homcwood 
Donald Schmidt, Champaign 
Jean Schwanke, Decatur 



Robert Scott, Seymour 
Helen Shapiro, Champaign 
Mary Siebert, Peoria 
Christine Sigle, Norridgc 
Robin Smith, Mt. Zion 
Sheri Stoffregen, Orland Park 



Jane Stuff, Champaign 
Annelisa Stupar, Virden 
Susan Sullivan, Champaign 
Vicki Szafranski, Chicago 
Valerie Timmer, Deerficld 
Mary Travnik, Chicago 



Pam Trigony, Lincolnshire 
Chris Turpin, Springfield 
Nancy Walker, Springfield 
Marilyn Wendt, Mt. Prospect 
Mary Widolff, Rock Falls 
Audrey Zindell, Skokie 



Applied Life Studies 235 




2.V> Commerce 




Michael Albert, Tinlcy Park 
Susan Albright, Champaign 
Joe Ambrose, LeRoy 
Jon Anda, Mt. Prospect 
Jeff Anderson, Lacon 
Steven Anderson, Naperville 



Alan Andrews, Park Ridge 
Mike Angelini, Chicago 
Tim Arenberg, Pahs Hts. 
David Armstrong, Aurora 
William Babler, Chicago 
Lynne Bachman, Downers Grove 



Jeff Baer, Bloomington 
Janice Baldwin, Chicago 
Howard Balikov, Skokie 
Loryn Bard, Deerfield 
Dave Barra, / .add 
Fred Bartelsmeyer, Belleville 



Linda Bateman, Tuscola 
Tony Battaglia, Northlake 
Debby Becker, Chicago 
Kerri Becker, Elgin 
David Beider, Lincolnwood 
Bruce Bell, Northbrook 



Linda Benson, Aurora 
Dennis Bentson, Plato Center 
Sue Berman, Glenview 
Susan Bernal, Melrose Park 
Rick Bersano, New Lenox 
Bob Beskow, Fox Lake 



Russ Bigelow, Batavia 
Tim Bina, Darien 
Laurie Blair, Highland Park 
John Bloomfield, Schaumburg 
Mark Blumenthal, Skokie 
Randy Bodine, Mahomet 



Carol Bohr, Westchester 
Barbara Boland, Ivesdale 
Patty Bolin, Decatur 
Roger Bolin, Sullivan 
Steve Bond, Abingdon 
Bart Bonsall, Milan 



Bruce Boruszak, Highland Park 
David Bostick, ./<>//cf 
Jenise Bowman, Decatur 
Kim Bowman, G/e/7 Ellyn 
Lynn Bozzi, Champaign 
Donald Bradley, Petersburg 



Thomas Brancky, Hazel Crest 
Lee Breading, Carbondale 
Karen Brethauer, Downers Grove 
Sara Bright, Decatur 
Marshall Brill, Moline 
Bob Brunner, Palatine 



Commerce 237 



Joel Brodsky, Homewood 

Linda Brower, Urbana 

Jill Brown, Downers Grove 

Lorraine Brown, Chicago 

Charles Brummond, Lake Zurich 

Nancy Buerckholtz, Barrington 



Patricia Bulin, Hillside 

Mike Buoscio, South Holland 

Michael Burkhart, Sycamore 

Tom Burke, Oak Lawn 

Mark Burt, Bridgcvicw 

, Buscher, Lombard 



Ellen Bush, Hoffman Estates 

Carol Cahill, Flossmoor 

Leslie Callihan, Rockford 

Kay Cameron, Tempc, AZ 

Steven Campbell, Dunlap 

William Capodanno, Chicago 



Greg Carlson, Winnetka 
Paul Carlson, Rivcrdalc 

Carol Carmichael, Rochelle 
Melanie Carp, West vi lie 

Cathy Carpenter, Marseilles 
Kevin Carroll, Normal 



Susan Carsello, Chicago 

Tom Carstens, Peotone 

Jocelyn Carter, Chicago 

Gerry Cassioppi, Rockford 

Roger Cathey, Urbana 

Antionette Cattledge, Springfield 



James Cavoto, Dolton 

Pete Cella, Naperville 

Lisa Chaben, Chicago 

Deborah Chambers, Chicago 

Marulyn Chapman, Ml. Carmcl 

Kathryn Christianson, Zion 



Cindy Cleaver, Winfield 

Cindy Cole, Arlington Hts. 

Linda Coleman, Northbrook 

Pam Collatz, River Forest 

Michael Collins, Clarendon Hills 

Andrea Conley, Chicago 



Brian Conn, Park Ridge 

Ray Connelly, Lisle 

Helen Corbett, Champaign 

Delores Cosenza, Brookfield 

John Costanza, Chicago 

Phil Cothern, Western Springs 



Barb Cotter, Western Springs 
Kenneth Cox, Blue Island 

John Cozza, Western Springs 

Deborah Crabb, Flmhurst 

Rugene Cravens, Fairfield 

Janet Crombie, Joliet 




K^, A- 



2Mi Commerce 



■BBS 



RB 




Patricia Currie, Park Ridge 

Kathy Dahlenburg, Convent Station. NJ 

Joan Daraban, Roanoke 

Susan Delbridge, Edwardsville 

Scott Delheimer, Cornell 

Marguerite Demick, Sparta 



Dan Deneen, Bloomington 
Edward Dene 1 1, Aurora 
Joan DePaolis, Palatine 
Kenneth Dernier, Lincolnwood 
Daniel Detloff, Wood Dale 
Arthur Diamond, Lincolnwood 



David Dick, Elmhurst 
Linda Diegnau, Bensenville 
Mike DiLallo, Hillside 
Janie Dixon, Champaign 
Veda Dmitrovich, Dolton 
Gregory Dobbins, Glendale Hts. 



Kathy Dockery, Northbrook 
Jean Donnell, Pontiac 
Michele Doyle, Champaign 
Eric Draut, Wheeling 
Richard Durbin, Springfield 
Kimberly Durr, Chicago 



Maren Dwyer, Homewood 
Dave Echternach, Barrington 
John Edition, Morton Grove 
Ken Edwards, Glenview 
Mark Eichelberger, Eola 
Mark Elsesser, Mendota 



Lloyd Levitt 

Physical strength is important in foot- 
ball, but so is mental strength, said Lloyd 
Levitt, defensive corner back for the 
Fighting Illini. 

Aside from two hours of strenuous field 
practice a day, reviewing films of previous 
games and attending meetings throughout 
the week, there's the mental preparation as 
well. "The mental preparation goes on all 
week long," said Levitt. "Up until the 
morning of the game." 



And there are days when Levitt doesn't 
feel up to practicing. "It's rough a lot of 
times," he confessed. "Sometimes, I wish I 
could be a normal student and go to happy 
hour on Fridays, but I can't. I have to 
practice." 

Levitt went out for football when he was 
a freshman. Unlike the majority of play- 
ers, who are recruited, he made it as one of 
the few walk ons. 

He didn't play his first year because he 
missed pre-season practice the week be- 
fore New Student Week. But he went into 
winter conditioning that year. "I feel lucky 




I made it," he admitted. 

Once Levitt gets his degree in market- 
ing this year, he has several options to 
consider. He may find a job in marketing 
and sales, attend graduate school, apply to 
law school or play out his fourth year with 
the Illini. 

Levitt began playing football in junior 
high and played corner back and tight end 
for four years at Niles North High School. 
However, he isn't planning on making 
football his career. "I guess if the opportu- 
nity came up, I'd consider it, but it's not 
really one of my goals," he said. 

Right now, he's content playing with the 
Illini, even though he feels they need to 
improve as a team. "Part of our problem is 
that we beat ourselves with our own mis- 
takes," he said. "We'd be a good team 
otherwise." 

Levitt admits it would be nice to play 

for a team who wins every game but he's a 

home town fan and always will be. As he 

said, "It feels good to play for the Illini." 

— Mary Steermann 



. v 



b#*» 



W\r K X 3f >f ■"■ i r\ J 



^Wmmmmw Htuft^ 



% 



Commerce 239 






Scth Engber, Highlund Park 

Steve Erickson, Morris 

Stevfln Ericson, Downers grove 

Carta Erikson, Rockford 

rikson, Carbondale 

Ray F.stes, Rantoul 



Ding Meadows 

ette, Champaign 

!;>iibland Park 

Janje"? Farrcll, Villa Park 

elden, Godfrey 

Mif,. nan, Do Plaines 



Robin Fink, M/. Prospect 

Norm Finkel, Skokie 

Lynn Finnigan, Peotone 

Kevin Fitzgerald, Harvey 
Steve Flaxman, Roselle 
Gail Fleming, Elmhurst 



Todd Flessner, Oiegon 

Linda Foltos, Batavia 

Robin Foltz, Northbrook 

Scott Forester, Highland Park 

Natalie Formusa, Northbrook 

Jon Fox, Robinson 



Karen Franson, Chicago 

James Frascona, Oa£ Piri 

Thomas Frederick, Arlington His. 

Lauren Freedman, Flossmoor 

Dan Freeman, Champaign 

Julie Fremder, Champaign 



James Freudenberg, Pant Forest 

Barbara Freund, Homewood 

William Fritz, Glen Ellyn 

Diane Frooninckx, Clifton 

Claudia Fukami, Prospect Hts. 

Penny Fukuya, Des Plaines 



Mike Fuller, Bloomingdale 

Joy Fulton, Tinley Park 

Ronald Futterman, Wilmette 

Steve Gaines, Highland Park 

Linda Gainey, Peoria 

Judy Gambrell, Oregon 



Heather Ganey, Taylorville 

Linda Gant, Chicago 

Cindy Ganz, Evergreen Park 

Karen Garibotti, Harrington 

Patty Garry, Palatine 

Ronald Gavron, Chicago 



Joann Gebhardt, Elmhurst 

John Geiger, Elk Grove Village 

Norm Geller, Flossmoor 

Jennifer Gentry, Urbana 

Carl Geppert, Glenview 

Stephanie Gerlach, Sparta 



«f^"' > - 


0% 

\ 






240 Commerce 








Tammy Giannios, Hanover Park 
Dave Gibson, Amboy 
Sharon Giertz, Marengo 
Allen Glass, Skokie 
Barry Glazer, Chicago 
John Gleason, Aurora 



Tom Glenn, Edwardsville 
Steven Glover, Skokie 
Sheri Goldsberg, Chicago 
Scott Gold she r. Glen view 
Mark Goldstick, Wilmettc 
Sharon Goodman, Northbrook 



Bill Goss, Chicago Hts. 

Michael Grahn, Hinsdale 

Ron Great, Chicago 

Gayle Greenwald, Highland Park 

Molly Greider, Decatur 

Kay Grimes, Mahomet 



Jerome Grzybek, Lyons 
Chad Gunderson, Leland 
Jerry Gust, Par/c Ridge 
Joseph Gutman, Chicago 
Linda Hageman Sidell 
Jeff Hagen, Naperville 



D. Douglas Hager, Gibson City 
Jill llalverson, Springfield 
Scott Hancock, Kankakee 
Brad Harber, Galena 
Jim Hardy, Midlothian 
Bob Hargis, Sparta 



Jeanette Harmke, Rolling Meadows 
Lisa Harmon, Naperville 
Len Harold, /Vew Lenox 
Meril Harris, Chicago 
Gary Harter, Champaign 
George Havel, Brookfield 



Nancy Hedin, Sparta 

William Heffernan, Arlington Hts 

Patty Heinandez, Peoria 

Tim Henn, Arlington His. 

Curt Henninger, G/en £//yn 

Mark Henss, Champaign 



Don Hershman, Wilmette 
Carl Herzog, Fairbury 
Cindy Hess, Grand Ridge 
David Hetzler, ParA: Forest 
Mary Hickey, Joliet 
Amy Hicks, Fairfield, OH 



Dave Hill, Glenview 
Edward Hill, Carbondale 
Leah Hill, Chicago 
Cynthia Hinspeter, Frankfort 
Donald Hirsch, Chicago 
Dan Hites, Naperville 



Commerce 241 



Mark Hlavin, Lombard 

Aiexis Hodge, Palatine 

Toni Hoff, Chicago 

Eiiers Hoffing, Skokie 

John Hoffman, Glen Ellyn 

Laurie Hoffman, Ottawa 



Harrington 

neyer, Jolict 

• ncrs Grove 

5, Kankakee 

1. Park Ridge 

iiSer, Decatur 



John Howerter, Quincy 

:-!!!2ron Huening, Norridge 

Jo-Renee Hunter, Evanston 

Terry Hurst, Champaign 

Nancy Hurt, Tinley Park 

Jim Isaacson, Princeton 



John Jachna, Oak Lawn 

Laurel Jager, Park Ridge 

Mary James, Mahomet 

Michael Jezier, Norridge 

Maggie Johnleux, Des Plaines 

Brad Johnson, Downers Grove 



Esther Johnson, Evanston 

Adrienne Jones, Chicago 

Renea Jones, Chicago Hts. 

Joe Jonikas, Palos Hts. 

Kathie Jordan, Northbrook 

Anita Kagay, Arlington Hts. 




Kathy Thompson 

Kathy Thompson, senior in commerce 
/finance, has never been one who's had to 
choose between brains and beauty. With a 
sparkling smile, determination and talent, 
she is bound to get exactly what she wants 
out of life. 

Thompson has been involved in a wide 
variety of campus activities ranging from 
acting as treasurer for her floor in Barton 
Hall, to tutoring as a Volunteer Illini Pro- 
jects student tutor at the Champaign De- 
velopmental Center. Her continued excel- 
lence in academics has kept her on the 
Dean's List several semesters and has also 
earned her membership in two campus 
honoraries, Phi Eta Sigma and Alpha 
Lambda Delta. Graduating in the top 10 
percent of her class also put her in the 
senior honorary, Phi Kappa Phi. 

Many of Thompson's activities stem 
from her membership in the Alpha Chi 
Omega sorority. She has served as the 
chapter's public relations chairman, chap- 
ter editor for their national publication, 
"The Lyre," and as first vice president for 



two years. "KT," as her friends call her, 
has also been the chairman of the Panhel- 
lenic House Interaction committee. 

Realizing the importance of being in- 
volved with the University, Thompson has 
been involved with the Illini Century Club 
and has worked on two Illini Union Board 
committees. Her achievements made her a 
close contender for Homecoming Queen 
in 1978 as she was chosen as part of the 
court through selective interviews. Her 
beauty earned her 1st runner-up for Lake- 
front Festival Queen, and the title of Chi- 
cagofest Queen 1978. 

Thompson feels that her most valuable 
tool in life will be the ability to interact 
well with people. 

She also believes that the University has 
adequately prepared her for her career 
and her life as well. "The quality and di- 
versity of education here has prepared me 
intellectually, while living and working 
with people has prepared me emotionally 
for the future. 

Though she is only 20 years old, she can 
cite two people as having been inspiration- 
al figures to her: her mother and Scarlett 
O'Hara. Thompson explains that she ad- 



mires both these women for their strength 
of convictions. 

Following graduation, Thompson plans 
to use her finance degree in the banking 
field. Her dream is to work for the FDIC 
as a bank examiner. 

— Didi Damrath 



242 Commerce 




Paula Kahn, Chicago 
Sandra Kahn, Wilmette 
David Kalfen, Skokie 
Donald Kalfen, Lincolnwood 
Merle Kalmar, Downers Grove 
Michael Karlins, Nile* 



Mark Karno, Flossmoor 
Greg Karolich, Hazel Crest 
Pat Kassel, Aurora 
Randall Kastens, Wheeling 
Scott Katsinas, Champaign 
Jeffery Katz, Skokie 



Babette Kaufman, Northbrook 
Tom Kaufmann, Burbank 
Cheryl Kay, Rock Island 
Dan Kazmierczak, Chicago 
Jane Kazuk, Park Ridge 
Michael Keesey, Park Ridge 



Harlan Kelinson, Glenview 
Ken Kallerhals, Champaign 
Katy Kelley, Normal 
Michael Kelly, Woodstock 
Susan Kelly, Chicago 
Joyce Kemf, Chicago 



Mary Kennedy, Arlington Hts. 
Kathy Kienstra, Alton 
Austin Kilcoin, Normal 
John Kilroy, Mt. Prospect 
Alma King, St. Louis, MO 
Andrew King, DeKalb 



Gregg King, Joliet 

Mike Kinkelaar, Effingham 

Dave Kinnard, Hillside 

John Kirchofer, Franklin Grove 

Steven Kisslinger, Des Plaines 

Barbara Klein, Belleville 



David Klipp, Peotone 

Barry Klippenstein, Park Forest 

Nick Koczo, Piano 

l.ori Koehler, Peru 

Keith Kohen, Wheeling 

Robyn Kole, Chicago 



Sherwin Korey, Skokie 

Jeff Kost, Skokie 

Janet Koval, Clarendon Hills 

Gary Kovanda, Cicero 

Rick Kozakiewicz, Arlington Hts 

Patrick Koziol, Chicago 



Scott Krapf, Peotone 
Jay Krath, Houston, TX 
Bruce Kreisman, Skokie 
Patti Krejcik, Brookfield 
Michele Krieps, Roselle 
Rick Krueger, Glenview 



Commerce 243 



Dave Kuelpman, Olympia Fields 

Andrea Kulp, Chicago 

Joseph Kurucz, Calumet City 

Larry Lahner, Harvard 

Sue Lambert, Woodhull 

rge Lampros, Oak Brook 



Nancy Landgraf, Fairviev, Hts. 

Laurie Larsen, Northbrook 

Casey Lartz, Normal 

Jack Lasday, Highland Park 

Richard Latronico, Chicago 

Mary Laude, Homewood 



Sandy Lesser, Wilmctte 

Jeff Levin, Evanston 

Michael Levin, Skokie 

Mitch Levine, Northbrook 

Thomas Lies, Aurora 

Elaine Lieu, Forest Park 



Mark Lincenberg, Glen wood 

Diana Lindquist, Mundclein 

Debbie Lloyd, Chicago 

Susan Lorsch, Calumet City 

Bill Loutos, Chicago 

Jean Luber, Chicago 



James Lubinski, Palatine 

Eric Luedtke, Champaign 

Eric Lukas, Northbrook 

Stan Lynall, Elmwood 

Scott Lynch, Tinley Park 

Cindy Lyons, Highland Park 



Gregory Lyons, Napcrville 

Kathy Mack, Wilmette 

Molly MacTaggart, Mattoon 

Ellen Macy, Hillside 

Charles Madoian, South Holland 

Beth Majers, Champaign 



Alan Malina, Skokie 

John Maloney, Godfrey 

Don Mangers, Aurora 

Alan Mann, Glenview 

Rose Mann, Ml. Prospect 

Maria Manning, Peoria 



Robin Martin, Omaha, NE 

Tom Marx, Skokie 

Kent Matsuo, Skokie 

Mike Mattenson, Palatine 

Tom Matyas, Aurora 

Kevin Maxwell, Chicago 



Bill McCarty, Tuscola 

Douglas McConnell, Dundee 

Mary McCormick, Oak Park 

Jeannine McCrady, Belleville 

Mary McCrath, Chicago 

Ron McMorrow, Waukcgan 




244 Commerce 




Gregg Mecherle, Bloomington 
Mark Meents, Kankakee 
Phil Meisinger, Peoria 
Dan Melsek, Chicago 
Richard Merrill, Chicago 
Ken Meyer, Chicago 



Peggy Meyers, Skokie 
Dianna Mierzwinski, Palatine 
Marge Miesse, Palos Hts. 
Jill Mikes, Bloomingdale 
Glen Miller, Wheeling 
John Miller, Mt. Olive 



Mercer Miller, Downers Grove 
Paul Milstein, Skokie 
Dan Mitchell, Mt. Prospect 
Carol Monaco, Mt. Vernon 
Susan Monaco, Orland Park 
Cindy Monical, Pontiac 



Paul Monson, DeKalb 
Bob Moran, Aurora 
Marvin Morris, Mahomet 
Tom Morrison, Evanston 
Milford Moyer, Chicago 
Mary Mueller, Crete 



Mary Mulopulos, Park Ridge 
Al Murow, Hazel Crest 
Jim Murphy, Naperville 
Karen Murphy, Oak Park 
Shirley Murphy, Mahomet 
Travis Murphy, Moline 



Tom Naatz, Chicago 

Jim Nagel, Glencoe 

Brian Nathanson, Morton Grove 

Michael Naughton, Chicago 

Maureen Nelson, River Forest 

Mary Nemcek, Schaumburg 



Janne Neuendorf, Danville 
Gary Newberry, Coal City 
Michael Nichols, Hebron 
Mark Niehus, Northbrook 
James Nogle, Champaign 
Eric Noreen, Glenview 



Tracy Nugent, Champaign 
Howard Nussbaum, Skokie 
John O'Brien, Chicago 
Mark O'Brien, Palos Hts. 
Randy O'Connell, Urbana 
William O'Connor, Chicago 



Michael Olivere, Joliet 

Lisa Olivero, Peru 

Len Olson, Morton Grove 

Nan Olson, Champaign 

Tracy Olson, Polo 

Fred O' Neal, Harrisburg 



Commerce 245 



Shelly Ortwerth, Quincy 

Maurita O'Shea, Winfield 

Kathy Oster, Ml. Prospect 

Edward Owen, Melrose Park 

Nancy Owens, Collinsville 

Rochelle Pakier, Peoria 



aris Palacios, Urbana 

t Paim, Palos Park 

■don Hills 

Harrington 

Champaign 

ish, Urbana 



irrott, Robinson 

:?isaiino, Lake Forest 

Greg Pearl, Elm wood Park 

Alan Pearlman, Palatine 

Tim Pearson, Kankakee 

Robyn Peper, Homewood 



Tony Pera, Glen wood 

Robin Perlen, Chicago 

Paula Petek, Riverside 

Jeff Peter, Oswego 

Jeff Peters, Elmhurst 

Dora Peterson, Deerfield 



Steve Piercy, Moline 

Martha Pille, Trivoli 

James Plewa, Downers Grove 

Michael Plotner, Chicago 

Doug Pollitt, Danville 

Sarah Porter, Vienna 



Jane Potash, Omaha, NE 

Gary Poter, Chicago 

Keith Potter. Milwaukee, Wl 

Patrick Powers, Arlington Hts. 

Nancy Praisa, Westchester 

Jeffrey Presar, Chicago 



Peter Presperin, Mt. Prospect 

Lee Prichard, Glen Ellyn 

Terry Prosser, Champaign 

Ann Pursell, Champaign 

Walter Rachmaciej, Park Ridge 

Hillary Raider, Skokie 



Cynthia Randolph, Tolono 

John Raquet, Deerfield 

Mitch Rasky, Skokie 

Tom Read, Belleville 

Mike Regan, Peotone 

Jim Regnier, Kankakee 



Garth Reimel, Bensenville 

Kathy Reinert, Glen Ellyn 

Vernon Reizman, Vernon Hills 

Ralph Renn, Napervillc 

Keith Rhoades, Cahokia 

Norman Rich, Kingston 




246 Commerce 













Julie Richmann, Elgin 
Drew Rickard, Wilmette 
Karen Riederman, Skokic 
Gary Ringenberg, Tiskilwa 
Mary Ritchie, Oait Par* 
Mike Robinson, Bloomingdalc 



Stacy Robison, Rockford 
Ron Rodgers, Homewood 
Marcia Roitman, Skokie 
Doug Rooney, Hinsdale 
Ronald Rooth, Wilmette 
Dave Roseberry, Hopedalc 



Jo Rosecrans, Elmwood 
Chuck Rosenberg, Palatine 
Bob Ross, Pa/os Ms. 
Mary Rossi, Chicago 
Ted Roth, Stonington 
Kenneth Rotman, Wilmette 



Ken Rubin, 5/. Louis, MO 
Richard Ruebe, Chicago 
Pete Ruegsegger, Mt. Prospect 
Marcy Ruffner, Decatur 
Robb Rugg, Naperville 
James Rundblom, Wheaton 



Mike Rzepka, Chicago 
Jerry Sadoff, Sioux City, IA 
Mark Saladino, Roscoe 
Margie Salazar, Chicago 
Mark Salavatore, Barrington 



Rosemary 
Wilkie 

If they were making two lines, one for 
ill the people who thought they were best 
it singing and dancing and another for all 
those who thought they were best at pro- 
iucing and managing, Rosemary Wilkie 
would have a hard time knowing where to 
stand. She is good at both. 

Wilkie, who is from Flossmoor, began 




her years at Illinois as a music major and 
in her sophomore year joined the Women's 
Glee Club, which she belonged to for the 
next three years. Wilkie joined Pi Beta Phi 
sorority that year, beginning as president 
of her pledge class, then serving as music 
chairman, informal rush chairman and 
eventually house vice president. 

Through the sorority, Wilkie joined The 
Girls Next Door, the female counterpart 
of The Other Guys. 

In her junior year, Wilkie was made a 
member of Torch, the junior scholastic 
and activity honorary. That year she 
switched from being a straight music ma- 
jor to a music and business administration 
combination. 

In her senior year, she was a member of 
Mortar Board, another honorary society, 
and was chosen for the Homecoming 
Court. 

Wilkie also became an Illini Union in- 
tern. She was particularly involved with 
the Program Department, which is in 
charge of organizing the many activities 
on campus throughout the year. 



During the second semester of her sen- 
ior year, Wilkie concentrated on a dinner 
theatre program, "The Fantasticks," 
which had a four sell-out performances the 
following summer. She was in charge of 
the budget and of delivering proposals to 
various directors. 

Wilkie found that her combined major 
answered her questions about the future. 
"I finally found something that I am inter- 
ested in and that I am truly enthusiastic 
about." 

Because of the late switch in majors, 
Wilkie stayed on an extra semester, taking 
business courses and participating in the 
Young Illini's Homecoming show. 

What does the future hold for someone 
as talented and involved as Wilkie? She 
has some definite and promising plans. 
She would like to get her MBA in fine arts 
administration. 

As someone who loves the theatre and 
music, Wilkie is eager to preserve the fu- 
ture of the centers that give those arts to 
the world. 

— Ann Maynard 



Commerce 247 



Feme Samsky, Skokic 

Jeff Sandberg, Geneva 

Z. Sanerion 

Scott Sanes, Champaign 

Mary Scharding, Chicago 

Russ Schenkman, Champaign 



Leslie Schild, Morton 

:y Schimmel, Skokic 

Schissler, Champaign 

David Schfcsseiman, Elmhurst 

David Schmidt, Mill'ord 

Janelk Schmidt, Champaign 



Christie Schnack, Tipton, IA 

Steve Schonert, Olncy 

Russel Schroeder, Peoria 

Johanna Schuman, Tinlcy Park 

Larry Scott, Chicago 

Tom Seaman, Urbana 



Rick Seibert, Mattoon 

Barry Seltzer, Skokic 

Mary Serafin, Dcs Plaincs 

Varahramyan Shahryar, Urbana 

Joyce Shanahan, Franklin Park 

Jim Shanel, St. Charles 



Mary Shannon, Oak Park 

Todd Shapiro, Kankakee 

Len Shaw, Ml. Prospect 

Gary Sides, Rushville 

Norm Siegel, Urbana 

Mark Signorelli, Lisle 




Norm Finkel 

Modest about his accomplishments, 
Norm Finkel, senior in finance said, "I 
have tried to get as much as possible out of 
my four years here — culturally and social- 
ly as well as academically." 

A member of Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa 
Phi, Alpha Kappa Psi and Sigma Iota 
Lambda, Finkel keeps active outside of 
studying. He has also been active with the 
Hillel Foundation, the Debate Society and 
the Pre-Law Club. 

By way of preparation for law school, 
Finkel has taken a graduate Political Sci- 
ence course on constitutional law. He said 
this has been a great experience for him — 
very mind sharpening and good prepara- 
tion for the rigors of law school. After 
finishing law school, he wants to work in a 
business-related occupation concerned 
with law. Friends have urged him toward 



politics, but he said he would rather work 
directly with people. He is unsure of the 
details, but the ultimate goal in his career 
is to become a Supreme Court Justice. 

Finkel does have some other short-term 
goals he intends to fulfill. One is the 
Bronze Tablet. In the past, the grade point 
to qualify in the College of Commerce was 
4.81. 

One of his greatest experiences, he be- 
lieves, has been his involvement in the Ur- 
bana-Champaign Student-Faculty Senate. 
A member of the Educational Policy 
Committee, Finkel helped in the establish-^ 
ment of a five-year Masters of Accounting! 
Program and institution of a proficiency g 
requirement for instructors. 

As a part of this involvement in the Sen- 
ate, Finkel was appointed to be one of two 
students on the Search Committee to in- 
terview candidates for the position of 
Vice-Chancellor for Academic Affairs. 



On top of all this, Finkel has time for 
fun. He is active in intramural sports and 
finds time to wrestle with T. Emerson 
Cammack, Undergraduate Dean of Com- 
merce. 

Norm Finkel has no regrets, except, he 
said, "I am really going to miss my four 
years here. I will be doing interesting 
things in the future, but I will never be 
able to do the things I did here again." 

-Lynn Rosstedt 



248 Commerce 





Albert Silcroft, Morton Grove 
Barb Skomasa, Park Ridge 
Susan Slama, Addison 
James Smith, Springfield 
Scott Smith, Flossmoor 
Craig Sokol, Champaign 



Jane Sommer, Urbana 
Larry Sophian, Park Forest 
John Spack, Chicago 
John Spaulding, Northbrook 
Steve Spector, Rock Island 
Marcey Sperling, Skokic 



Alan Spiegel, Skokic 
Richard Spiegel, Des Plaines 
Craig R. Spitz, Champaign 
Margie Stalzer, Evergreen Park 
Kimberly Stasukaitis, Chicago 
Beverley Stearts, Bristol 



Laurance Stech, Napcrvillc 
Scott Stefanik, Clearwater, FL 
Peter Steger, Winnetka 
Lesley Stein, Highland Park 
Dan Steinman, La Grange 
Allison Stephens, Oak Forest 



Craig Stern, Waukegan 

Richard Stern, Western Springs 

Nancy Sternal, Jolict 

Sherry Stinson, Arlington Fits. 

Jeff Stolar, Glenview 

Karen Storkel, Evergreen Park 



Scott Strauss, Morton Grove 
Rosemarie Strickland, Evanston 
Shirley Stroink, Bloomington 
Jeffrey Suchomel, La Grange Park 
Steven Suhre, McClurc 
Sharon Sultar, Flossmoor 



Pat Sundling, Chicago His. 
Bob Svatos, Berwyn 
Marcia Swan, Arlington Hts. 
Randall Sylvan, Glenview 
Michael Tas, Homewood 
James Taylor, Champaign 



Randy Taylor, Champaign 
Bruce Theobald, Evanston 
Kathy Thompson, Chicago 
Dave Thorse, Wheaton 
Roy Thygesen, Downers Grove 
James Topolski, Lockport 



Jolene Trainor, Galena 
Jeff Trotter, Glenview 
Sherwin Trubnick, Skokic 
Jeanne Tuley, Sidney 
Jane Tzinberg, St. Louis, MO 
Louise Unell, Chicago 



Commerce 249 



Ufl&£ 






Mary Varchello, Glen Ellyn 

Sharon Vaughn, Chicago 

Marty Verdick, Savoy 

Emily Vlahos, Kewancc 

Jo Wacks, Morris 

Scot! Wagner, Aurora 



Wallace, Dixon 
\orthbrook 

;i.rd, J olid 

Warning, Monticcllo 

' ast Molinc 

Weber, Chicago 



Weber, Champaign 

Renee Weems, Calumet 

Ken Wiegand, Decrficld 

Ron Weinstein, Northbrook 

Candicc Weliehan, Schaumburg 

Kim Wells, Molinc 



David West, Peoria 

Everett Westmeyer, Aurora 

Catherine Westphal, Peoria 

Robin Whitehead, Highland Park 

Mark Whitmer, Whcaton 

Cathy Wiesmeyer, West Chicago 



Steve Wilkinson, Tinlcy Park 

Katherine Williams, Chicago 

Rick Wills, Bloominglon 

Mike Wilson, Bradley 

Tom Winkler, La Grange Park 

Patricia Winn, Pana 



Janet Witter, Urbana 

Casey Wold, Glenvicw 

Ann Wolf, Rochcllc 

William Wolf, Chicago 

James Wotal, Mt. Prospect 

Rhonda Wulff, Skokic 



Kim Wyss, Watscka 

Lynn Wyzkiewicz, Hinsdale 

Lee Yarbrough, Champaign 

Mark Yearian, Urbana 

Bonnie Yepsen, Park Ridge 

Joni Young, Irving 



Bruce Zavon, Decrficld 

Paul Zamtseff, Skokic 

Cayle Zinke, Lansing 

Harry Zoberman, Highland Park 

Mary Zucco, Pittsburgh, PA 

Luisette Zuidema, Urbana 




250 Commerce 






■ 



Communications 



Communications 251 



Diane Amanii, Libertyvillc 

Jim Andrews, Champaign 

Joyce Aspan, Chicago 

Beth Axelrad, Glencoe 

Holly Backus, Matteson 

Beryl Barnes, Chicago 



. oisveri, Carol Stream 

Lee Brdicka, Champaign 

Mike Bryskier, Skokic 

Mark Burkland, Rochcllc 

Jeffry Cade, Potomac 

"eSicc, Arlington Hts. 



Teresa Crawford, Bloominglon 

Christina Cusey, Urbana 

Cindy Davidson, Centervillc 

Amy Dietzen, Barringlon 

Alice Edegerley, Granville 

Patrick Embry, Mackinaw 



Lori Fite, Danville 

Thomas Ford, South Holland 

Robin Foster, Champaign 

Janet Franz, Park Ridge 

Bill Furlong, Chicago 

Mary Cannon, Elmhurst 



Fern Goldstein, Brooklyn, NY 

Tom Goodman, Bradley 

Terri Gore, Homewood 

Karen Grigalauski, Rockford 

Cathe Guzzy, Metropolis 

Steven Hannah, Polo 



Adrian Harless, Shclbyvillc 

Wesley Hayden, Pleasant Hill 

Karen Helis, Western Springs 

Sue Herrin, Olney 

Louise Hill, Chicago 

Carol Hillsman, Chicago 



Tammy Hilt, Glen Ellyn 

Cynde Hirschtick, Des Plaincs 

Julie Hodgson, Pekin 

Michele Horaney, Peoria 

Karen Huelsman, Northbrook 

Carol Johnson, Northbrook 



Stephen Joiner, Benton 

Abby Joseph, Chicago 

Ken Kalthoff, Lincolnwood 

Mary Kelly, Wilmettc 

Kim Keper, Des Plaincs 

Kathleen Kerr, River Forest 



Carolyn Kidd, Chicago 

Jeff Kleifield, Northbrook 

Kim Knauer, Ml. Pulaski 

David Kowalsky, Evanslon 

Nancy Kunz, St. Louis, MO 

Dawn Lichter, Urbana 




252 Communication 




Lois Macek, Lansing 

Pam Mariner, Prairie City 

Pat Marlin, Elgin 

Julia Martin, Palatine 

Mark Masek, Joliet 

Mike Mazius, Morton Grove 



Mary McCarthy, Western Springs 
Steven Molo, Palos Hills 
Tom Moran, Champaign 
Bruce Murdy, Park Ridge 
Richard Nagel, Geneva 
Bob Neiman, Evanston 



S. Nelson 

Jeff Netter, Northbrook 
Alfred Neuman, Lake Villa 
Van Nightingale, Crete 
Teri Novick, Chicago 
Robbie Oglesby, Urbana 



Femi Olgebegi, Oye State, Nigeria 
David Overturf, Camargo 
Tonise Paul, Park Ridge 
Judy Filler, Chicago 
Richard Pittman, Champaign 
James Pokrywczynski, Chicago 



Alexander Pope, Chicago 
Sheryl Ranieri, Chicago Hts. 
Jenifer Reynolds, Urbana 
Ronna Riskin, Highland Park 
Richard Rogich, South Holland 
Joel Rubin, Chicago 



Diane Amann 

"So, Diane, what do you want to do with 
the rest of your life?" her teachers used to 
ask her. 

"I want to be a journalist." 

"Aw, c'mon, be practical." 

Like any good news reporter Diane 
Amann doesn't discourage easily. Her 




high school didn't have a newspaper so she 
got a job on a weekly Libertyville paper. 
When she outgrew that she reported for a 
daily in Waukegan. She worked her way 
through college with the help of two schol- 
arships and worked her way up in the 
"Daily Illini" to become editor-in-chief. 
Last summer she became an intern at 
"The Chicago Tribune." 

"Until I started working on a newspaper 
Brenda Starr used to be my heroine. I wish 

" Dale Messick would retire. What she's do- 

I ing with Brenda is ruining her and the 

f image of female journalists." 

f Brenda is always accompanied by her 
husband on assignments, which implies 
that a woman journalist needs a man to 
escort her on the beat. Amann was hassled 
late at night in bad neighborhoods on the 
CTA while covering a story for "The Tri- 
bune." She did not need a man for com- 
pany. 

Amann uses the interpretive method of 
reporting when on assignment. She wants 
to be the sort of journalist that won't settle 
for official communiques. "It's easy to get 
official statements, but they seldom tell 
the truth." She talked with bus drivers 



during a possible CTA strike and emulat- 
ed the reporters that go to hospitals, en- 
campments and troubled areas to find out 
what people really think. 

Amann believes that the best kind of 
reporters go into their story with an impar- 
tial mind and talk to all sides involved, 
"revolutionaries and politicians." 

She believes that it's better to be a "cru- 
sader in a hostile environment" than to be 
a reporter who is entirely objective. 

Amann doesn't feel that she has sacri- 
ficed too much of her other activities by 
devoting 35-40 hours per week at the DI 
and another 18 each semester for classes. 
She missed not having the time to join 
political organizations but felt that it 
wouldn't be right for a journalist to get 
involved in a political campaign. Instead 
of demonstrating she writes an editorial. 

"The Daily Illini" has meant more to 
her than deadlines, layouts and missed po- 
litical opportunities. "The DI helped me 
adjust to campus life. Other people have 
their dorms, or football teams, but the DI 
staffers are my family circle." 

- Sharon Geltner 



J 



Communications 253 



1 



Susan Russell, Downers Grove 

Lisa Saber, Skokie 

Lisa Sanders, Arlington His. 

Joan Schreiber, Homewood 

Carol Schulte, Sparta 

Jana Seitz, Des Plaines 



iada, Chicago 

• l imewood 

an, Skokie 

a, Markham 

, Forest Park 

tehn, Springfield 



Myra Steinberg, Mundelein 

Debbie Stern, Highland Park 

Michael Sullivan, Mf. Prospect 

Kara Taussig, Chicago 

Donna Tiffin, Bemcnt 

Daniel Touhy, Chicago 



Lynn Trinche, Champaign 

Becky Turek, Stickney 

Edie Turovitz, Skokie 

Cathy Warga, Glcnview 

Kurt Wehrmeister, Geneva 

Michael Whitlow, Chicago 




Brent Wilkinson, Arlington Hts. 

Jutta Willmann, L/'s/e 

Michelle Wolf, Homewood 

Gretchen Wolfer, Crcs'f wood 

Charles Wynne, Rantoul 



Bob Vladova 

Exciting and prestigious internships for 
college students are a dream, a goal. For 
too many students internships are an in- 
tangible conquest. 

But Bob Vladova, a journalism major, 
never suffered through such a dilemma; he 
never even came close. 

In the fall of 1977, he was named one of 
five students to be given Washington In- 
ternships through the department of politi- 
cal science. Sponsored by the Washington 
Center for Learning Alternatives, the in- 
ternships were given in various public and 
private agencies in Washington. 

The major part of Vladova's internship 
was with the Office of Media Liaison, 
which is part of the White House Press 
Office. Here Vladova edited and wrote re- 
ports about White House affairs for mass 
mailing to editors across the country. Fol- 
lowing this internship were two five-week- 
each internships with the "New Times" 
and "Sales and Marketing Management," 
two New York Magazines. 



On campus, Vladova has also distin- 
guished himself. In 1977, he received the 
Illinois Legislative Correspondents Asso- 
ciation's Award for excellence in the field 
of reporting. In addition, Vladova was se- 
lected for membership in Kappa Tau Al- 
pha, the journalism honorary here on cam- 
pus. 

As a sophomore, he received the 
Charles E. Merriam Award from the de- 
partment of political science for his essay 
on local government. This was quite an 
outstanding achievement for a sophomore, 
and even more impressive when one con- 
siders he won the award from a depart- 
ment in which he was not majoring. 

Despite his scholastic achievements, as 
evidenced by his 4.9 grade point average, 
Vladova has managed time for some of his 
other interests. He worked on "The Daily 
Illini" for three years writing features, 
working on the magazine section, and do- 
ing some news writing. A jazz buff, he has 
performed in talent shows and wrote about 
the history of local jazz for the DI. 

As for the future, Vladova would either 
like to attend graduate school or work on a 



magazine. One of his major aims is to 
write Fiction and non-fiction books. 

- Ed Wynn 




254 ( ommunkation . 









■ ' : *-. 



"OH 



■ 



He 



I 






Nancy Bailey, Aurora 

Sandy Bailey, Clarendon Hills 

Sue Basso, Bensenvillc 

Debbie Behm. Highland Park 

Jamie Biiler, Shelbys illc 

Nancy Brandt, Palos Park 



Day Broers, Dixon 

Sandy Buchanan, Danville 

Debra Bundy, T, i) lorville 

Amy Burkard, Wilmetle 

Joan C'ahili, Whcaion 

Mike Campbell, Urbana 



Susan Caplan, Highland Park 

Kathleen Carroll, Palatine 

Mike Casey, Ya/oo City, MS 

Ann Caskey, Rock ford 

Denise Cohen, Skokic 

Mary Collins, Deerfield 



Kathryn Conley, Champaign 

Jean Connelly, South Holland 

Robert Connelly, Howard Hts. 

Laura Cooper, Northbrook 

Glen Cornman, Litchfield 

Sharon Corrigan, Chicago 



Christine Davis, Napervillc 

Barbara Denison, Carbondalc 

Mary Doherty, Franklin Park 

Carolyn Dold, Urbana 

Janice Doman, Lincolnwood 

Diane Drent, River Grove 



Shelley Duncan, Springfield 

Jane Eaton, Champaign 

Marty Feehan, Des Plaines 

Janet Feuerhaken, Elgin 

Gayla Fiedler, Bethalto 

Kay Fisher, Heyworth 



Joan Fitzgarrald, Rantoul 

Joanne Fitzgerald, Barrington 

Jill Flowers, Lansing 

Susan Ford, Hanover Park 

John Fox, Brookficld 

Beth Frank, Lincolnwood 



Evelyn Franson, Homewood 

Judy Gelb, Skokic 

Mary Gerling, Carlyle 

Sandy Hajek, Villa Park 

Janet Hancock, Decatur 

Michele Hatzis, Jolict 



Leanne Hausmann, Sullivan 

Marylin Heinsohn, Wauconda 

Gail Helledy, Glen F.llyn 

Mary Hendricks, Chicago 

Kathryn Hepp, Morton 

Jane llillman, Flanagan 




2Sf> Education 













Judy Hyland, Urbana 
Marsha Inman, Joncsboro 
Beth Johnson, Lincoln 
Roberta Johnson, Savoy 
Michael Jones, Kankakee 
Judy Kastberg, Homcwood 



Diane Katzenberger, Orland Park 
Betty Kaufman, Dcerficld 
Lauren Kauth, Mr. Prospect 
Sheila Kelly, Lansing 
Chuck Kern, Kankakee 
Anita Kessler, Glencoe 



Ellen Kinch, Mundelcin 
Linda Kircher, Decatur 
Joe Klein, Arlington Hts. 
Ingrid Koeckeis, Champaign 
Kirsten Krogstad, Northbrook 
Donald Landi, Westchester 



Sheri Lanter, Belleville 
Marie Lauesen, Urbana 
Erin Lee, /?/ver Forest 
Mary Lehnherr, Sparta 
Leslie Leske, Pa^ /?/d£ e 
Julie Levin, Chicago 



Debra Levitt, Skokie 

Heidi Luhrsen, New Canaan, CT 

Moira Lynch, Northbrook 

Maureen Madden, South Holland 

Susan Makeever (Bekermeier), 

Bloomington 

Julie Maska, Country Club Hills 



Bud Mathieu, Berwyn 
Mark McDonald, £7g;n 
Debra Meislahn, Champaign 
Karen Melody, Ottawa 
Linda Mendralla, Wheeling 
Barry Moline, Skokie 



Michele Muir, Clarendon Hills 
Susan Opalinski, Chicago 
Heidi Palmer, Sublette 
Cynthia Pierce, Homewood 
Karen Pignataro, Mt. Prospect 
Catherine Plate, Rockford 



Robin Pollack, Wilmette 
Marcia Popovich, McHenry 
Lorraine Randell, Urbana 
Gayle Reese (Justice), Wheaton 
Kim Reeves, Danville 
John Rigby, Woodstock 



Kevin Rogers, Hume 
Astrid Rosychuk, Champaign 
Deanna Routh, Si Joseph 
Charles Rubin, Wilmette 
Aldon Ruwe, Beason 
Gay Sadler, Palos Hts. 



Education 257 






*<?> 



Jill Sagaser, Flat Rock 

Sarah Sawyer, Ml. Carmcl 

Jo-Ann Schaidle, Urbana 

Stephanie Schiermeyer, Orion 

Michael Schopps, Darin. CT 

Sandy Schramm, Chicago Hts. 



filer, Bcnscnvillc 

( hutx, Champaign 

Debbie Schwend rnon, OH 

Sara: Seiler, Pana 

Dtbhir Waukegan 

Carbondale 



h Smatlik, Homcwood 

Nancy Solomon, Chicago 

l,ynne Sorkin, Lincolnwood 

Nancy Spiros, Chicago 

Terri Spreckman, Lincolnwood 

Kathryn Sullivan, Oak Park 



Ernestine Tartt, Urbana 

Joanne Thomas, Chicago 

Lynn Thomas, Rockford 

Marianne Thrasher, Bushncll 

Terri Timme, Pontiac 

Margaret Unger, Riverside 



Gail Van Vooren, Atkinson 

Nancy Victor, Glcncoe 

Christina Voss, Champaign 

Jennifer Walker, Carbondale 

Gail Weathers, Harwood Hts. 

Ann Weber, Peru 



Renee Weiss, Skokic 

Joan Wertz, Northlake 

Dennis West, Omaha 

Donna Williamson, Chicago 

Mary Wilson, Urbana 

Diane Winston, Highland Park 




Debbie Wishne, Deer field 
Pamela Wouda, Palos Park 



2SX Education 



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Engineering 259 



Mark Achcnbach, Collinsville 

Marty Aeks, Decatur 

David Adams. Wildwood 

Jahaneir Alamzad, Champaign 

Abdullah Al-Dashti, Champaign 

Bruce Allen, Shclbyville 



.ie Allen, Pecatonica 

Jim Allison, Barringlon 

nton Alvarado, Molinc 

Doug Anderson, Des Plaincs 

Phil Anderson, W, -tern Springs 

twjand Attaie, Champaign 



William Bahnfleth, Cincinnati, OH 

Rich Bain, Decatur 

Paul Baits, Rockford 

Linda Barkau, Milan 

Terry Burnett, Hammond 

Blaine Bastien, Urbana 



Dale Bathon, Marion 

Connie Beck, Greenfield 

Thomas Beck, Edwardsville 

Jack Berg, Milan 

John Bergstrom, Champaign 

Thomas Berry, Mundelcin 



Bruce Bitner, Litchfield 

David Blake, McHcnry 

William Blalock, Decatur 

Massimo Boggio, Oak Forest 

Tony Bonasera, Chicago 

Ronald Born, Cerro Gordo 



Randy Bosley, Arlington Hts. 

Hadri Boudissa, Urbana 

John Brach, Napcrville 

Debbie Brachear, Rochester 

Patricia Brady, Champaign 

Doron Braun, Virdcn 



Marty Brenner, Des Plaincs 

Steven Brook, Skokie 

James Broom, Salem 

Linda Brothers, Elmwood 

John Broz, Hillside 

Gary Brunell, Glenwood 



Tim Brunker, Burbank 

Charles Bryda, Nilcs 

Phil Brzostowski, Libertyvillc 

Don Burge, Decatur 

Bob Burich, Lisle 

Curtis Burnett, Paw Paw 



Scott Burns, Downers Grove 

Tom Burns, Rockford 

Robert Bury, Chicago 

Philip Cacharelis, Champaign 

Bruce Cahoon, Park Ridge 

Bob Campbell, Libertyvillc 




260 K.ngineerrng 



■ 



HBH 




Dawn C'annell, Rockford 
Rich Cardosi, Elmwood Park 
Russ Carlson, Downers Grove 
Leonard Carne, Algonquin 
Peter Cavi, Rolling Meadows 
Tzsee Chan, Champaign 



Albert Cheng, Urbana 
Ka-VVah Cheng, Champaign 
Bor Chin, Kin, Hong Kong 
Larry Chmel, Ml. Prospect 
Mike Chmela, Ml. Prospect 
Chun Choi, Skokie 



Phillip Chung, Park Ridge 
Joseph Cieslak, Chicago 
Cathy Clewlow, Deerfield 
Jeff Cohn, Markham 
Lynda Collier, DeKalb 
Jeffery Collins, Springfield 



Tom Collins, Chicago 
Melody Colwell, Willow Hill 
David Conner, Chillicothe 
Tom Connery, Arlington Hts. 
James Connor, Lombard 
David Coulombe, Carmi 



Jeff Creen, Moline 
Alan Croft, Wilmette 
Greg Crowell, Palatine 
Dan Curran, Sycamore 
Dave Cutright, Ashmore 
Lisa Dalton, Joliet 



Dave Deetjen, Libertyville 
Craig Deluhery, Peoria 
Charles DeWitt, Virginia 
Mary Dimperio, Par* K/dge 
Jim Dippel, Urbana 
Dan Doerfler, Springfield 



David Domash, Glenview 
Bruce Donham, Somonauk 
Robert Donohue, Naperville 
Tim Dooling, Rock Island 
Susan Douds, Winnetka 
George Dubina, Evergreen Park 



William Dumolien, East Moline 
Jose Duran, Urbana 
Jeffery Eastman, Hanover 
Joseph Egan, Evergreen Park 
Diane Elonich, Elmhurst 
Susan Emmons, Decatur 



Gregory Engelmeyer, Quincy 
Dave Epping, Granite City 
Rick Epstein, Skokie 
Ken Erickson, Bensenville 
Jeffrey Evans, Roberts 
Dave Everly, Urbana 



Engineering 261 



Brad Eversole, Towcrhill 

Mark Fairchild, Rockford 

Mary Fairchild, Danville 

Barbara Feinberg, Wilmcllc 

Kenneth Ferch, Dcs Plaines 

Nick Fiduccia, Chicago 



•hrnan, Skokic 

mo Fiaviano, Chicago 

Eric Fiuga, Stcwardson 

Harold Flu I mgion Hts. 

lynn, _/o//c/ 

Robe;! orni, Geneva 



John Franger, Urbana 

Eric Freudenheim, Malleson 

Douglas Fryman, Decatur 

Brian Fuller, Napcrvillc 

Tom Furlan, Chicago 

Donald Garber, Pe£/n 



Dan Garrett, Belleville 

Tom Gavin, Norlhbrook 

Robert Gay, Staunton 

John Gee, Decatur 

William Gerard, Charleston 

Salvatore Giacopelli, Bloomingdale 



Peter Giannis, Morton Grove 

Craig Gilson, Havana 

Shirley Gliege, Palatine 

Gary Gluck, Chicago 

Jay Goldberg, Highland Park 

Geoffrey Gongwer, Bloomington 




Paulette Traynor 

The majority of students at the Univer- 
sity of Illinois struggle to keep ahead of 
their homework and are reduced to a regi- 
men of eat, study and sleep. The daily 
grind gets them down and their battle cry 
is "I don't have the time." 

Paulette Traynor, a 22-year-old senior 
from Rockford, has spent her time out of 
class differently. Her extracurricular ac- 
tivities have a purpose. 

"You meet a lot of different people that 
way," she said. "It's a way to meet people 
outside of my field." 

Traynor, an industrial engineering ma- 
jor who received the American Institute of 
Industrial Engineering award last year, 
has been active in engineering and non- 
engineering organizations. She was a 
Homecoming queen finalist this year. 

"I think it's an honor," she said. "I think 
it should go to someone very active on 
campus, someone who has worked hard at 
school. I was in engineering, which I 
thought was a little different." 

Traynor participated in the cooperative 



engineering program and worked with a 
company in Rochester, N.Y. for three 
workblocks. "You learn a lot about your 
job, especially what you don't like to do," 
she said. 

Other activities related to her major in- 
clude being a representative on the Tau 
Beta Pi engineering council, vice president 
of Alpha Pi Mu, vice president of the; 
American Institute of Industrial Engi-p 
neers chapter, membership in Omicron i 
Delta Kappa, and president of the Society J 
for Cooperative Engineers. 

Traynor, a member of this year's plan- 
ning committee for Engineering Open 
House, helped industrial engineers set up 
their exhibit last year. 

Her current job also aims toward her 
career, as she is employed at the Office of 
the Dean of Engineering. 

"There are times when I say I'm going 
to quit," admits Tryanor. "My studies 
have suffered, but not too much." 

She is a member of Phi Sigma Sigma 
sorority and wishes she had more time for 
canoeing and jogging. 

Traynor said she does not believe there 



is anything unique which has made her 
more active than the usual college student. 
Taking on projects has been an acquired 
habit. She said she had been busy in high 
school and just did not stop when she came 
to college. 

-Cathy Snapp 



262 Engineering 





XSR 




Gail Gosh, Mundelcin 
Jerry Gottselig, Bloomington 
Mark Grabowski, Arlington His 
Dan Grace, Joliet 
Charles Graham, Sherrard 
Merle Green, Crest Hill 



Todd Green, Evergreen Park 
Mike Grimm, Peoria 
Robert Grimshaw, Oswego 
Edward Gromala, Antioch 
Dave Guhl, Decatur 
Kurt Haaland, Ml. Prospect 



Jim Haines, Harvey 
John Hanrahan, Chicago 
Daniel Hanson, Rock Island 
Mark Hanson, Urbana 
John Haraf, Hickory Hills 
Eric Harm, Mackinaw 



Brad Harrell, Mackinaw 

Gary Hart, Cuba 

Jo Ann Hart, Springfield 

Charles Hartney, Grand Rapids, Ml 

Carolyn Hayes, Lake Bluff 

Bill Healy, Wenona 



Kenneth Hecht, Chicago 
Michael Henderson, Gurnee 
Mark Hepburn, Springfield 
James Herbst, Palatine 
Mark Herschthal, Skokie 
Alan Hildebrand, Effingham 



Suzanne Hill, Glen Ellyn 

Nancy Hillman, Pahs Hts. 

Mark Hink, Villa Park 

Joe Hirt, Danville 

Robert Hockett, Canyon County, CA 

Mike Holda, Urbana 



Bill Holman, Clarendon Hills 
Peter Hong, Urbana 
James Hoover, Deerfield 
Jim Hora, Lyons 
Keith Howell, Collinsville 
Michael Huber, Champaign 



Bob Hull, Springfield 
Sharon Imig, Palatine 
Wayne Ingram, Champaign 
Joe Irish, Middletown 
Afshin Jalalian, Tehran, Iran 
John Janci, Chicago 



John Janowski, Des Plaines 
Jay Jassen, Girard 
Elizabeth Jesse, Napervillc 
Dark-no Jessee, Normal 
Bruce Johnson, Arlington Hts. 
Eric Johnson, Sandwich 



Engineering 263 



Marc Johnson, Rock Island 

Mark Johnson, Raleigh, NC 

Randall Jones, Champaign 

Michael Justice, Win field 

Tom Judd, Glen Ellyn 

Keith Kaczmarek, Pecalonica 



Kaplan, Hoffman [.stales 

Julia Karazija, Oak Forest 

Mike Kaufman, Ridgcway 

Ray Keeler, Dalton 

Joe Kelley, Champaign 

Denise Kelly, I i crgrccn Park 



Frank Kemnetz, Strawn 

Steven Kempka, Rantoul 

Kurt Kesler, Dewey 

Jae Kim, Chicago 

Won Kim, V/7/a Par* 

Bernard King, Plainficld 



Shahen Kiureghian, Champaign 

Sue Kleckner, Arlington His. 

Stuart Klein, Highland Park 

Dan Knuth, Bcnscnvillc 

Gary Koch, Crystal Lake 

Chris Kochanski, Urbana 



Linda Korbus, Addison 

Tom Kortendick, Rockford 

Kenneth Kovar, Des Plaines 

Cindy Kozuk, Waukcgan 

Barry Kravitz, Skokic 

Michael Kreger, Franklin Grove 



Eugene Kroeschen, Toluca 

Michael Krzystyniak, Champaign 

Kelly Kupris, Daricn 

Sharon Kyndberg, Palos His. 

Norm Lagerquist, Palatine 

Joseph I. alley, Bcllwood 



Robert Laping, Niles 

Diane Layton, Flossmoor 

Lui-Ming Lee, Rockford 

Robert Legraff, Riverdalc 

Gerald Leonard, Champaign 

Dean Lindroth, Waukegan 



Greg Linn, East Peoria 

Larry Littell, Mahomet 

Paul Litzenberg, Taylorville 

Bob Livernash, Napcrvillc 

Rick Lober, Clarendon Hills 

Tim Loch, Arlington His. 



Tim Longust, Urbana 

Steve Loseff, Lombard 

Reid Lowell, Arlington His. 

Craig Lukowicz, Des Plaines 

Karen Lundgoot, Norlhbrook 

Mark Lundquist, Rockford 




264 Engineering 




^v-;'. : :^:- ; ^^'v^.<^>. 



msm 



m 



m 




Dan Lunecki, Cicero 
George Lynch, Pana 
Dale Lyon, Stilman Valley 
Janus Mack, Rock Island 
Richard Mackoy, Oak Park 
James Madden, Napervillc 



Sieve Macrander, Warrcnvillc 
Bill Mampre, Oak Park 
Budeiri Ma'n, Champaign 
Dan Mankivsky, Downers Grove 
Keith Manssen, Danforth 
Bruce Marcus, Dundee 



Allen Markson, Glenview 
Mark Marquardt, Chicago 
David Martin, Dwight 
Rebecca Mascher, Marshall 
Mark Mattran, Chicago 
Mark Mayle, Ml. Prospect 



Dean McCarty, Champaign 
Tim McCarty, Farmer City 
Karen McCormick, Crystal Lake 
lohn McDonald, Champaign 
Howard McElfresh, Skokic 
Bruce McFadden, Homewood 



Dave McFee, Napervillc 
Joseph McGing, Chicago 
Harry McKinley, Homewood 
Patty McMahon, Joliet 
John Mead, DeKalb 
Mark Medvick, Marion 



Carol Metke, Elmhurst 
Steven Miller, Skokic 
Gary Mionske, Palatine 
Emil Misichko, Joliet 
Anjani Mokadam, Rockford 
Mary Monaghan, Chicago 



Ronald Monsen, Westchester 
Bob Montgomery, Washington 
Jeff Moore, Homewood 
Phil Morettini, Springfield 
Carol Morgan, Urbana 
Julie Morgan, Champaign 



Steve Mork, Country Club Hills 
John Mortonson, Macomb 
Bradley Mottier, Springfield 
Andrea Mravca, Napervillc 
Brad Mueller, Taylor Ridge 
Eisuke Muroga, Urbana 



Patrick Murzyn, Lansing 
Dave Musial, North Riverside 
Jeff Nagel, Lockport 
Sally Nagel, Normal 
Don Nelson, Broadview 
Gary Nelson, Mr. Prospect 



Engineering 265 



Bobby Nettles, Chicago 

Ed Nickels, Hinckley 

Richard Nid/ieko, La Grange Park 

Doug Nienaber, Woodstock 

Dave Nobbe, / itchficld 

Mike Norri.s, Peoria His 



'B.-ien. Arlington His. 

II, Fairvicw His. 

Olsen, Evansion 

on, Glcnvicw 

Rosie Orehek, Slorth Riverside 

Becky Otte, ./o//e/ 



Bruce Palmer, Champaign 

Edward Pawlak, Daricn 

Leif Pederson, Whcalon 

Patrick Pedersen, Champaign 

Debbi Perrino, Urbana 

Eric Peterson, Munstcr, IN 



Greg Peterson, Alexis 

Mark Pflederer, Tremont 

James Pick, Hanover Park 

Joel Picus, Rockford 

Richard Pienkos, North Riverside 

Jon Plymale, Lebanon 



Paul Poorman, Ivyland 

Jack Portwood, Champaign 

Scot Price, Dixon 

Nancy Probst, Wheeler 

Diane Radzevich, Pa/as ///.v. 

Brian Ramsey, Buckingham 



Rory Randall, Winfield 

Mark Ray, Galena 

John Regan, Evergreen Park 

Mark Reinhart, Matloon 

Scott Remington, Barrington 

Jeff Rest, Wilmette 



David Reip, Urbana 

Gerald Rice, Glcnvicw 

l.oran Richardson, Urbana 

Pat Riley, Scituatc, MA 

Robert Rinker, Morton 

Tammy Ritzheimer, Highland 



Dennis Roe, Mahomet 

Troy Roney, Findlcy 

David Rosenbaum, Champaign 

Gary Rosholt, Xenia. OH 

Brian Roskuski, Chicopwc. MA 

Ed Rowley, Oa£ Lawn 



Lawrence Ruane, Ml Prospect 

Gary Rugel, Carlinvillc 

Glenn Rysko, Chicago 

Bill Saintey, Napcrville 

John Santic, Calumet 

Marlene Schaefer, Chicago 




266 Engineering 



RRHHi 




Jim Schaffer, Orion 
Jim Schirmer, Jolict 
Thomas Schneider, Quincy 
Alan Schorfheide, Mowcaqua 
Eric Schorsch, Chicago 
Larry Schroeder, Elmhursl 



Linda Schub, Chicago 
Rich Schuster, Dc.s Pluincs 
Edward Schwarz, Springfield 
Patricia Scopelite, Chicago 
Neil Sennebogen, Downers Grove 
Steven Shape, Northbrook 



Timothy Sheehan, Springfield 
Arthur Sheridan, Urbana 
Dan Shive, Hume 
John Shively, Morton 
Tamara Shull, Effingham 
Steve Sibon, Aurora 



Gerald Siekerka, Peru 
John Simpson, Jolict 
Leo Sipich, Chicago 
Vernon Smith, Urbana 
Warren Smith, Rockford 
Doug Smock, Morton Grove 



Mark Snyder, Dixon 
Neal Sosdian, Dc.s Plaincs 
Dave Spain, Potomac 
Paul Spitler, Downers Grove 
William Staehlin, Ha/clcrest 
Steve Stark, La Grange 



Mike Starykowicz, Mundelcin 
Craig Stiegemeier, Staunton 
Ray Stillson, Champaign 
John Stirniman, Minooka 
Eric Streicher, Elizabeth 
Gary Swan son, McHcnry 



Bruce 
Boruszak 



Bruce Boruszak, a senior pre-law stu- 
dent majoring in accounting, hopes to at- 
tend law school next fall after his gradu- 
ation from the University this spring. He is 
currently awaiting admission decisions 
from such prestigious schools as Harvard, 




Yale, Stanford and Michigan. In addition 
to attending law school, Boruszak plans to 
take the CPA exam this spring. 

Besides compiling a 4.85 grade point 
average, Boruszak has been active in quite 
a number of organizations and honor soci- 
eties. He is vice president of the College of 
Commerce Council and has served as a 
peer adviser for the college the preceding 
two years. A member of Beta Gamma Sig- 
ma, the honorary of the College of Com- 
merce, Boruszak is also a member of the 
pre-law honorary, Sigma Iota Lambda 
and the accounting honorary, Beta Alpha 
Psi. 

Boruszak was also one of 30 University 
students selected for membership in Omi- 
cron Delta Kappa, the leadership honor- 
ary on campus. Furthermore, he was se- 
lected a member of Mortar Board. 



Boruszak has also been active in com- 
munity service organizations. He was as- 
sistant financial chairman last year for the 
benefit dance marathon held for the Na- 
tional Association of Retarded Citizens. 
The group collected nearly $55,000 to help 
this organization. Boruszak, through Beta 
Alpha Psi, also helped to organize a free 
tax-preparation program for senior citi- 
zens. The program went into full swing 
this year after last year's organization ef- 
forts. Three dates were set in both Urbana 
and Champaign, and senior citizens' in- 
come tax returns were filled out free of 
charge by accounting students who volun- 
teered for the program. Boruszak consid- 
ers his work with this program his most 
significant achievement in his college ca- 
reer. 

-Ed Wynn 



Engineering 267 



I 



Robert Sweet, Bclvidcrc 

David Tanner, Harvey 

Jeffrey Taylor, Chicago 

William Taylor, Peoria 

William Testin, Glen Ellyn 

Chris Thiel, Morton 



Ronald Thill, Calumet City 

John Thode, Niles 

John Thorse, Wheaton 

Kim Tingley, Normal 

Bruce Tompkins, Elmwood Park 

)ennis Tragarz, Memphis, 77V 



Paillette Traynor, Rockford 

Scott Triphahn, Hoffman Estates 

Dave Twardock, Champaign 

Corrado Ugolini, Highland Park 

Joy Ullmer, Riverside 

Brad Vacketta, Hoopcston 



Marcia Valentine, Chicago 

John Vercillo, Chicago 

Thomas Vicari, Springfield 

John Voss, Trenton 

Denise Wacherman, Morris 

Gary Waible, Peoria 



Jeff Wallace, Hillside 

Arthur Walsh, Fanwood, NJ 

Kevin Walsh, Chicago 

Michael Walsh, Westchester 

Peter Walter, Mt. Prospect 

Mark Watson, Bloomington 



Michael Weaver, Glcnvicw 

Mike Webber, Downers Grove 

William Weber, Hinsdale 

Leslie Wedmore, Champaign 

David Weiner, Chicago 

Larry Weiss, Homewood 



John Wells, Decatur 

Alan Wendler, Dixon 

Brian Wesselink, Decatur 

Charles White, Moline 

John Wielebnicki, Bridgeview 

Kevin Williams, Elmhurst 



Alan Wilson, Woodstock 

James Wilson, Downers Grove 

John Wilson, Lilsc 

Thomas Wilson, Westchester 

Greg Withers, Carbondalc 

Gail Wolff, Elmhurst 



Jeff Woodhouse, Peoria 

Steve Wright, May field, KY 

Bill Yakubinis, Glcnwood 

Sung Yang, Chicago 




268 hngineering 



Shaver Tillitt 

Over on the east side of campus, almost 

i all its own, lies the University of 

department of music. Its popula- 

nall, but it is a very tightly-knit 

ne knows each other around 

Shaver Tillitt, Jr. "We're 

e university in ourselves," And if 

knows about that "little universi- 

certainly does. 

ducation major, Tillitt has 
eyond simply being enrolled in 
tusic department. He has been in- 
volved in nearly all of the wide variety of 
activities offered in the department at one 
time or another. 

Tillitt joined the First Concert Band and 
the Small Symphonic Band as a clarinet 
player his freshman year. During his soph- 
omore year he played saxaphone in the 
Jazz Band in addition to playing in the 
Small Symphonic. 

As many music students do, Tillitt 
joined the Marching Illini during his fresh- 
man year. However, the following year he 



traded in his instrument for a baton and 
goosestepped his way down the football 
field as drum major for the Marching Il- 
lini. 

Tillitt had the distinction of being the 
first drum major in the Big Ten to share 
the spotlight with a woman when Debie 
Soumar joined him during his second year 
as drum major. Tillitt and Soumar worked 
together, creating a style all their own. 
"We made it more of a showmanship kind 
of thing," explained Tillitt. 

Tillitt was also involved in the vocal end 
of music. As a freshman he performed in 
"Amahl and the Night Visitors." He was a 
Jet in "West Side Story" during his sopho- 
more year, and as a junior he was one of 
the two male dance leads in the musical 
"Kismet." 

Tillitt has sung with the Men's Glee 
Club, and has soloed with the Large Sym- 
phonic Band. He is active in Young Illini, 
a musical variety group, and is a member 
of Phi Mu Alpha, the music fraternity. 

In addition to his activities at Illinois, 
Tillitt has performed with a professional 
show group, touring this past summer and 
fall. He plans on joining the musical vari- 
ety group again full time. 



"Someday," he said thoughtfully, "I 
may even get around to teaching -- after 
all, it is my major." He laughs after he 
says it, though, and you get the feeling that 
Glen Shaver Tillitt, Jr. will be entertaining 
audiences for a long time. 

-Ann Maynard 



Lynn Abbott, Geneseo 

Kym Abrams, Des Plaines 

Keith Allen, Hazel Crest 

Tom Ambry, Lansing 

Mark Anderson, Winnetka 

Michelle Anderson, Monticello 



Steven Appelbaum, Evanston 

Mark Barrett, Darien 

Tammara Barrett, Aurora 

Glenn Baxter, Kingwood, TX 

Lauren Benninger, Champaign 

Pam Bernas, Chicago 



Vilija Bildusas, Aurora 
Bruce Black, Loves Park 
Sharon Blye, East Peoria 
Rosemary Bono, Chicago 
Diane Bornstein, Chicago 
Sue Boudreaux, Arlington Hts. 



Cberi Braman, River Grove 

Becky Brantner, Mendota 

Jene Brasic. Mt. Prospect 

Bob Brooks, Quincy 

Doug Burnett, Urbana 

David Burnison, Rantoul 



Tom Cain, Burbank 

Candace Campbell, Urbana 

Carolyn Carlson, Palatine 

Tim Cavenaugh, Deerfield 

Elliot Chasanov, Homewood 

Raymond Chow, Skokie 




270 line And Applied Arts 



->■.•:•/.•.■* 



■H 



(WW. 




Kim Clark, Elgin 
Donna Cmelo, Berwyn 
Terry Colegrove, Morton 
Elise Contento, Urbana 
Dave Cornes, Norlhbrook 
Dennis Craig, Waukegan 



Daniel Daily, Chicago 

Paul Degenkolb, Indianapolis. IN 

Dan Diedrich, Mattoon 

Mike Dolinajec, Arlington Hts. 

Carlos Donaldson, Urbana 

Jane Drake, DeKalb 



Carrie Driesbach, Kingston 
Nancy Dunn, Evanston 
Jill Dusek, Chicago 
Karen Ehrlich, Chicago 
Michael Elsen, Oak Lawn 
Debbie Epstein, Skokie 



Christine Esposito, Lombard 
Paul Evans, Salem 
Elizabeth Everitt, St. Charles 
Mary Eernandes, Jacksonville 
Amy Eindenbinder, Kent 
James Einnegan, Elmwood Park 



Karen Forch, Arlington Hts. 
Jeffery Foster, Champaign 
Robert Fritsch, Oak Lawn 
Tom Ganey, Chicago 
Craig Chislin, Rolling Meadows 
Jorge Girotti, Highland Park 



Sarah Good, Evergreen Park 
Mollis Groneman, Park Ridge 
Sue Hake, Hinsdale 
Linda Harris, Savoy 
Helen Hebert, Homewood 
Bruce Heller, Prairie Du Rochcr 



Laurie Hemingway, Matteson 
H. Michael Hetzel, Palatine 
Jan Heyn, Barrington 
Judith Heyn, Barrington 
Joanne Hickey, Lisle 
Donna Hobbs, Park Forest 



Kathleen Hochstatter, Amboy 
Curtis Hoffer, Winner. SD 
Terrence Hoffman, Woodridgc 
Pat Howard, Springfield 
Chris Huestis, Champaign 
Edward Jacobi, Palatine 



Julie Johnson, DeKalb 
Marilyn Johnson, Northbrook 
lean Jones, Mt. Prospect 
Tarol Kaiser, Northbrook 
Sruce Kaskel, Evanston 
Vlatt Knupp, Prospect Hts. 



Fine And Applied Arts 271 



'»'/' 



Phyllis Kohn, Wheeling 

Virginia Krantz, Northfield 

Dorothy LaMere, Munstcr, IN 

Keith Larson, Hinsdale 

David Levin, Nilcs 

Delia Lin, Champaign 



Nancy Loch, Lebanon 

Rick Luckow, Addison 

Mike Maczka, Chicago 

Diane Madeja, Lcmont 

Pasila Marek, Riverdale 

Pam Mays, Park Ridge 



Nancy McKeown, Aurora 

Judy McMurdie, Macomb 

Julie Mech, Downers Grove 

Pamela Mefford, Schaumburg 

Paula Melton, Florissant, MO 

Debbie Messimer, Elmhurst 



Mario Monterrubio, Chicago 

Diane Morris, Glcnview 

Steve Nalefski, Decatur 

Mohammad Nassar, Urbana 

Steve Neus, Woodridge 

Mama Niebergall, Sycamore 



Nan Nolting, Carbondalc 

Peggy Noonan, Oak Park 

Jan Okabe, Chicago 

Robert Paine, Carbondalc 

Barb Parker, .loliet 

Andrew Parlee, Arlington Hts. 



Matthew Payton, Chicago 

Paul Pedtke, Skokie 

Catherine Pitts, Springfield 

Nancy Plantinga, South Holland 

Jodi Pracht, Lombard 

Robert Pribish, Lombard 



Ricardo Quinones, Champaign 

Martha Rabbitt, McHcnry 

Marysue Redmann, Park Ridge 

Mark Rickher, Springfield 

Robert Robicsek, Chicago 

Debbie Robinson, Hoffman Estates 



Jay Rosenbloom, Skokie 

James Roth, Johnston City 

Randy Ruggles, Springfield 

Donna Ruzevich, Cicero 

Jeff Sakowitz, Indianapolis, IN 

Leslie Sammarco, Downers Grove 



David Scatterday, Glen Ellyn 

Becky Scholl, La Grange 

Rachel Schreiber, Champaign 

Tony Schuld, Wheeling 

Paul Schwartz, Wcstmont 

Sue Seibert, Park Ridge 







1$& 


r* r *>m 






^ \ 


a 




"111 Fine And Applied Arts 



•v,.':- 




Julie Serumgard, North Aurora 
Dave Shepherd, Normal 
Daniel Shklair, Waukegan 
Heidi Sibert, Chillicothc 
Marty Sirvatka, Glen Ellyn 
Jerri Skinner, Princeton 



Anthony Smaniotto, Urbana 
Gregg Soltis, Oak Lawn 
Lance Spitzner, Flora 
Cindy Stearns, Wheaton 
Bruce Stoffel, Belleville 
Debbie Stolar, Highland Park 



John Stuff, Champaign 
Mark Swick, Martinsville 
Oleh Sydor, Glen Ellyn 
Cindy Taliani, Oakbrook 
Deborah Taylor, Decatur 
Thomas Taylor, Mattoon 



Amy Telford, Salem 
James Texeira, Robinson 
Gary Thalheimer, Evanston 
Shaver Tillitt, Beardstown 
Laura Triefenbach, Crystal Lake 
Gina Trimarco, Park Ridge 



Wally Trompka, Chicago 
Patricia Tyler, Oak Park 
Andrea Urbas, Darien 
James Vrab, Lansing 
Gina Wardynski, Woodridge 
Ben Wechsler, Mt. Vernon 



Nancy Wegner, Sparta, Wl 
Charles White, Harvey 
Donna White, Springfield 
Sharon Wickland, La Grange 
Rosemary Wilkie, Flossmoor 
Kathleen Williams, Mt. Prospect 



Mark Wolfe, Champaign 
George Wolodzko, Arlington His. 
Dawn Wottowa, Belleville 
Jane Wuerfel, Glen Ellyn 
Mariann Yevin, Granite City 
Paul Youngquist, Mt. Prospect 



Pam Zering, Lake Forest 
Scott Ziegler, Elgin 
Larry Zimmer, Skokie 
Laurie Zwiers, Park Forest 



Fine And Applied Arts 273 



Liberal Arts and Sciences 




Leslie Abrams, Champaign 
Craig Agger, Northficld 
Margherita Albarello, Woodndge 
Michael Alderson, Normal 
James Allen, Hoffman Estates 
Mary Allen, Mt. Vernon 



Robin Allen, Elgin 
John Almen, Urbana 
Barry Altshuler, Evanston 
Kathy Amacher, Park Forest 
David Amedeo, Park Ridge 
Alison Amkin, Skokie 



Karen Armstrong, Sycamore 
Milton Armstrong, East St. Louis 
Michelle Arnopol, Northbrook 
Jorge Arroyo, Champaign 
Julie At wood, Springfield 
Barbara Auerbach, Homewood 



Paul Backas, Clarendon Hills 
Janis Bacon, Crystal Lake 
Kathy Badzioch, Wheeling 
Mark Baer, Tonica 
Vanessa Baier, Northbrook 
Ardis Bakal, Olympia Fields 



Regina, Baker, Shelbyville 

Susan Baker, Highland Park 

Kathy Ball, Ottawa 

Armin Baltis, Elk Grove Village 

Kirk Banner, Fisher 

Joanne Barczyk, Palatine 



Carmela Bari, Rockford 
Terri Barnett, Lincolnshire 
Steve Bartz, Chicago 
Michael Bash, Wilmette 
Fred Batao, Lincolnwood 
Beth Bates, Wyanet 



Ruth Baumgardner, Urbana 
David Bayer, Kildeer 
Bob Beach, Homewood 
Thomas Bearrows, Rochellc 
Jeff Beaumont, Park Ridge 
Sue Becker, Hinsdale 



Marissa Benavente, Elk Grove Village 
Bruce Bender, Evanston 
Joan Bercoon, Skokie 
Susan Berger, Champaign 
Jeff Berkley, Morton Grove 
Annette Berkowicz, Wilmette 



Rich Berkowitz, Skokie 
Mark Berry, Western Springs 
Elizabeth Biel, Crystal Lake 
Sigitas Bigelis, Cicero 
Connie Bird, Hoopeston 
Gary Blodgett, Sheffield 



Liberal Arts and Sciences 275 



:. 



Susan Boden, Oak Park 

Bob Bodenheimer, Skokic 

Steve Bogen, Highland Park 

Gretchen Bohlmann, Watscka 

Nancy Boim, Chicago 

Bruce Bonds, Decatur 



Sandra Booth, Hazel Crest 

Stan Born, Findley 

Raiph Bornhoeft, Wilmctte 

Greg Bostrom, Wheaton 

Chris Bot.vinski, Hcrrin 

Nancy Bowser, Kankakee 



Craig Boyd, Springfield 

Susan Bradford, Dccrficld 

Meribeth Brand, Champaign 

Rolf Braune, Urbana 

Melissa Breen, Urbana 

Veronica Brennan, Naperville 



Ruth Broder, Skokic 

John Brofman, Deer field 

Steven Brooks, Northbrook 

Timothy Brouder, Hawthorn Woods 

Julie Brounstein, Hazel Crest 

Joanne Browall, Lombard 



Maria Brown, Morton Grove 

Ronice Brown, Balavia 

Jan Bruns, Wuukcgan 

Michael Brzuszkiewicz, Wheeling 

Donna Bult, Chicago Hts. 

Greg Burden, Mentor, OH 



Keith Burlingame, Wheaton 

DeLysa Burnier, Germantown, TN 

Betty Burrows, Highland Park 

Theresa Busch, Park Forest 

Tony Bush, Chicago 

Edith Busija, Dcs Plaines 



Robin Butchin, Dcs Plaines 

Gina Butler, Urbana 

John Callas, Molinc 

Janet Camferdam, Molinc 

Les Campbell, Hudson 

Jean Caprio, Chicago 



Susan Carlock, Braccville 

Don Carpenter, Hinsdale 

Victoria Carpenter, Arlington Hts. 

Diane Carper, Scymorc 

Robert Carper, Morton 

Julie Carrier, Wheaton 



Cheryl Carter, Springfield 

James Carter, Kankakee 

Rhonda Cascarano, Waukcgan 

Richard Caspermeyer, Naperville 

Bob Castillo, Villa Park 

Christine C hakoian, Mt Prospect 




276 liberal Arts And Sciences 



WRhSBB 



KK&SVoC^'.V 






^ ^ F 







Karen Chakoian, Mt. Prospect 
Carolyn Channer, Rushvillc 
Richard Chapman, Chicago 
Lee Chastain, DeKalb 
Grace Chen, Elmhurst 
Pam Cheney, Bloomington 



Kathleen Cheverud, Rivcrdalc 
Keith Chew, Belleville 
Paul Chinski, Loda 
Sue Christel, Elmhurst 
John Christensen, Wheaton 
Carine Christiaens, Chicago 



James Clanahan, Herrin 
Scottie Clar, Chicago 
Dan Clarahan, Bloomington 
Don Clark, Champaign 
Glenda Clark, Centreville 
Randall Clary, Peoria 



Jaclynn Clasen, Olympia Fields 
Polly Cleary, Lake Forest 
Mary Clement, Jacksonville 
Tim Close, Orland Park 
Mark Co, Frankfort 
Rebecca Cochran, Champaign 



Richard Coha, Arlington Hts. 
Judy Cohen, Deer field 
Stacy Cohen, Rock Island 
Allan Cohn, Niles 
Jerome Colburn, Palos Park 
Alvin Cole, Chicago 



Joanne Collins, Elmwood Park 
William Collins, Centralia 
Mike Compton, Peoria 
Laura Conant, Oak Lawn 
Robin Copeland, Skokie 
Carlos Corles, Urbana 



Mary Cormier, Arlington Hts. 
Ron Corn, Downers Grove 
Dave Corujo, Quincy 
Kevin Cosgrove Park Forest 
Carol Costello, Crystal Lake 
Julie Costello, Oak Park 



Jeffrey Couch, Normal 
Lora Coultas, Urbana 
Paula Council, Champaign 
Roy Cowell, Tinker AFB, OK 
Brenda Cox, Dolton 
Jim Cox, Park Ridge 



Cindy Cracraft, Macomb 
Alan Cramer, Glen view 
Kim Crockett, Danville 
Bob Croft, Glen Ellyn 
Tom Crowe, Park Ridge 
Carol Crumbaugh, LeRoy 



Liberal Arts And Sciences 277 



Jeff Cummer, Normal 

Jan Cunningham, Lawrcnccvillc 

Nancy Cunningham, Arlington Hts. 

Tim Cunningham, Urbana 

Andy Dagis, Waukegan 

Tom Daly, Lake Forest 



Jeanine Daniels, Glcnview 

David Darda, Hillsboro 

Joann Darin, .lolict 

Michael Davidson, Chicago 

Pat Davies, Champaign 

Alan Davis, Aurora 



Denise Davis, Chicago 

James Davis, Park Ridge 

John Davis Park Ridge 

Scott Davis, Champaign 

Mike DeAngelis, Lombard 

Jayne Deitos, Dccrfield 



Dennis Delaney, Champaign 

Jeffery DeLeeuw, Davis 

Phil Dembo, Skokic 

Frances DeNinno, Prairie View 

Nikki Denton, Lakewood 

Randall DeRuiter, Frankfort 



Kathryn Desoto, Webster, NY 

Karen Deterding, Normal 

Mark Dettro, Maitoon 

Tamara Deturk, Urbana 

Alan Dickey, Champaign 

Scott Dickinson, Wilmettc 




Nancy Deuel 

Looking comfortable in a brown cordu- 
roy jacket, jeans and cowboy boots, Intra- 
mural Riding Club President Nancy Deuel 
spoke warmly of her love for horses and 
her experience with the Riding Club. "I've 
been riding since seventh grade. I was al- 
ways a horse-crazy little kid," she said. 

President since the spring of 1978, 
Deuel believes she has made a significant 
contribution to the club. 

Under Deuel's direction, the club has 
coordinated functions such as horse shows 
by members of the club, films and demon- 
strations by local horsemen. 

"The club is more educational than 
anything else," Deuel remarked. Not all of 
the approximately 150 members demon- 
strate riding expertise, but "I think we all 
have a lot to learn. That's why we're here." 

Deuel's "expertise" does however ex- 
ceed the realm of simply club decision- 
making. She is a member of the Horse 
Judging Team where "we are judged on 
the basis of how well we judge horses." 
Deuel has also participated in state and 



local competitions where she demonstrat- 
ed a high level of competence showing 
horses, speed racing and cloverleaf barrel 
racing. 

Deuel majored in biology and has a 
grade point average of 4.5. Grades not- 
withstanding, however, Deuel has found 
time to pursue other interests, notably 
traveling and dabbling in art. 

Being involved with horses has been the 



most fulfilling aspect of Deuel's years at 
the University. This satisfaction, coupled 
with a love for animals in general, has 
channeled her interests in the direction of 
veterinary medicine. 

Her plans include graduate school, and 
horses, naturally. "I definitely plan to stay 
in the horse business," said Deuel. "It is a 
major influencing factor." 

-Linda E. Steen 



27K Liberal Arts And Science! 





■•■•'.■■■.■■■.:■■•■•■■'■ 



bh 




Ann Dierker, Peoria 
Cordon Dirst, Newark 
Chris Disher, Par* /?/dgc 
Lisa Dittmann, Champaign 
Canary Dobbins Champaign 
Ed Dolezal, La Grange 



Tom Donlan, Northbrook 
Julie Donnelly, Glenview 
Mary Donovan, Spring Valley 
Susan Doody, Alsip 
David Dornblaser, Whealon 
Lynn Downey, Hoffman Estates 



Robin Doyle, West Dundee 
Sharon Dragula, Glenview 
Debra Dramis, Ft. Monroe 
Ellen Drewes, Olney 
Kathryn Dries, Hoyleton 
Carol DuClos, Pahs Hts. 



Mary D'Urso, Urbana 
Nancy Duling, Lincoln, NE 
Paul Dwiggins, Decatur 
Doug Eaton, Elgin 
Patricia Eaton, Downers Grove 
Denise Ebeling, Tinley Park 



Carol Ebihara, Wilmette 
Laura Edmiston, Abingdon 
Matthew Egan, Chicago 
Jeffrey Ehrlich, Skokie 
Steve Eich, Skokie 
Patsy Elbert, Chicago 



Mark Eldred, Springfield 
Alan Ellenby, Skokie 
Terry Filing, Rockford 
Robin Elliott, Lombard 
Brenda Ellison, Brimfield 
Lawrence Lister, Chicago 



Ricardo Enriquez, Park Ridge 
Anita Erazo, Chicago 
Randy Erler, Oakbrook 
Sherri Eskew, Urbana 
Mary Eslinger, Naperville 
Tim Faley, Albany 



Janice Farrar, Mt. Prospect 
Cori Farrell, Lombard 
Tom Farrell, Downers Grove 
Dawn Faulkner, Forsyth 
Gloria Faulkner, Downers Grove 
Glen Feak, Addison 



Robin Feder, Highland Park 
Randy Fedro, Wheeling 
Lilly Fedyniak, Chicago 
Eileen Feeley, Lombard 
Jeffrey Feller, Union Hill 
Brian Feldman, Barrington 



Liberal Arts And Sciences 279 



m 



Anita Femali, Hillside 

Pamela Fennelly, Moline 

Beth Ferguson, Urbana 

Sue Fink, Glenvicw 

Holly Finkel, Skokic 

Lester Finkle, Chicago 



Kurt Fischer, Carbondale 

Debbie Fishbain, Chicago 

Brian Fisher, Deerfield 

Mark Fisher, Wilmette 

Mike Fishman, Chicago 

Eileen Fitch, Clarendon Hills 



Michael Flanagan, Dixon 

Jim Flanegin, Washington, DC. 

Jon Flaxman, Deerfield 

Mark Hitman, Skokic 

Annette Fonck, Wilmington 

John Forde, Champaign 



Amy Forsyth, Morton 

Kathy Fosnaugh, Albuquerque, NM 

Kathy Fout, Rock Island 

Judy Fox, Palos Hts. 

Esther Frank, Chicago 

Steve Friend, Highland Park 



Ed Friman, Northbrook 

Mark Fromm, Chicago 

Marci Froy, Highland Park 

Pam Fyffe, Urbana 

Dave Gallaher, Glen Ellyn 

Vicki Gallagher, Flossmoor 



John Gallas, Des Plaines 

Nancy Gantt, Elmwood Park 

Aristides Garces, Salem 

Dwight Garrels, Staunton 

Diane Gartner, Park Forest 

Cindy Gatto, Chicago 



Steve Gawne, Oak Park 

Mary Gaziano, Rockford 

Brian Gegel, Baldwin 

Loren Gerstein, Hoffman Estates 

David Gibbs, Urbana 

Scott Gibson, Lake Forest 



W. Ross Gidcumb, Morton 

Diane Gieseke, Barringlon 

Michael Gilbert, Napcr'ville 

Clif Gill, Elmhurst 

David Gitles, Chicago 

Lorraine Giusti, Bradley 



Barb Glenn, Wheaton 

Marlene Glick, Champaign 

Martin Glochowsky, Skokie 

Rachel Gluck, Chicago 

Dave Goblirsch, Elm Grove, Wl 

Rosanne Goelz, Park Ridge 




28(1 Liberal Arts \n<\ Sciences 




Jeanette Coinges, Champaign 
Debbie Goldberg, Northbrook 
Roy Golden, Chicago 
Gary Goldstein, Wilmelte 
Marty Golub, Skokie 
Vicki Gomberg, Glcnview 



Georjean Gorak, Oak Forest 
Donna Gorchoff, Deerficld 
Mike Gorski, South Holland 
R. Allen Gorzine, LcRoy 
Jim Grant, Highland Park 
Debi Gravely, Urbana 



Mandy Graves, Georgetown 

Jane Craziano, Highland Falls, NY 

Cheryl Green, Urbana 

Lynn Green, Wheaton 

Michael Green, Skokie 

Hal Greenberger, Dalton 



Gary Greenspan, Wilmette 
Gay Greenwood, Chatham 
Loretta Grennan, Lyons 
Patricia Griffin, Urbana 
Christy Griffith, Arlington Hts. 
Victor Griswold, Fairfield 



James Grobelny, Maltoon 
Dave Groesch, Urbana 
George Gromke, Morton Grove 
Brum Gurfinkel, Champaign 
David Gurka, Rolling Meadows 
Gary Hacker, Rockford 



Nancy Thies 

Nancy Thies is going to be successful. It 
is inevitable. 

As the 21 -year-old senior in LAS said, 
"It's like they're offering me a silver plat- 
ter and saying, 'Here, take it.'" 

However, Thies had done more than her 
part in crafting this "platter." When only 



!4, she was the youngest member of the 
United States Gymnastics Team at the 
1972 Olympics. While in high school, 
Thies, an Urbana resident, was a national- 
ly ranked gymnastics competitor. 

She competed for two years on the Uni- 
versity gymnastics team, being named All- 
American Athlete for 1976-77 and also 
the 1977 Female Athlete of the Year. 
After an injury in her sophomore year and 
a call from NBC Sports requesting her to 
cover the Junior Olympics in 1977, Theis 
decided to retire from competition. 

NBC was impressed with Thies' han- 
dling of the live situation, and sent her on 
other assignments, for example, to France 
for the World Gymnastic Championships 
held in November. She also does sports 
: ^tured for Channel 15 in Champaign. 

She is scheduled to cover the 1980 
Olympics for NBC and is currently negoti- 
ating a contract with them for after she 
graduates. 

This extracurricular activity goes hand- 
in-hand with Thies' major which she de- 
signed through Individual Plans of Study. 
Thies is studying the role of sports in inter- 
national relations. 



As busy as Thies is, she still has time for 
friends. A member of Kappa Delta soror- 
ity, Thies was sponsored by her house in 
competition for the University's 1978 
Homecoming Queen, which she won. 
Thies said that she had convinced herself 
that she wasn't going to win. When she 
did, she felt two things: "pride for the or- 
ganization I represented" and "thankful 
that God gave me the opportunity to do 
it." 

Thies makes a point of "making a com- 
mitment at the house ... of being in- 
volved. I want people to know that I am 
capable of things other than gymnastics." 

That she is capable of things "other 
than gymnastics" is indicated by her mem- 
bership in honor societies such as Atius, 
Sachem, Torch and Mortar Board. 

After graduation, Thies said she will 
probably go to work for a fairly large NBC 
affiliate station. One thing is for certain. 
With her determination and her qualifica- 
tions, Nancy Thies is going to make it. 

— Sandy Bower 



Liberal Arts And Sciences 281 






■ .■ 



Christine Hahn, Urbana 

Constance Hallberg, Harvard 

Jeffery Hallett, Downers Grove 

Sally Hamaishi, Glen Ellyn 

Bill Hamel, Mattoon 

Linda Hamilton, Chicago 



Brian Hampson, Champaign 

Gabriele Hanekamp, Pontiac 

Charles Hanford, Geneseo 

John Hanlon, Galesburg 

Cheryl Hanna, Princeton 

Ann Hardy, West Chicago 



Beth Harkhan, Lake Forest 

Nathan Harper, Champaign 

Linda Harris, Chicago 

Blaine Harrison, Olney 

Todd Harter, Savanna 

Waldo Harvey, Chicago 



Donna Hasback, Palatine 

Phil Hausken, Marseilles 

Terry Hayden, Naperville 

Christopher Hays, Champaign 

Mindy Hecht, Chicago 

Beverly Heida, Glencoe 



Ellen Heiman, Kankakee 

Ron Heintz, Glen Ellyn 

Cheryl Heifer, Vorit, PA 

Mike Helford, £/£ G/we 

Margaret Helmuth, Northbrook 

James Hemphill, Jacksonville 



Mary Hennessy, Chicago 

Kimberly Henss, Champaign 

David Herman, International Falls, MM 

Sandra Herron, Austin, TX 

Jane Hicok, Peoria 

Renee Higdon, Champaign 



Mary Higgins, Chicago 

Roger Higgins, Champaign 

Andrea Hill, Urbana 

Martha Hill, Urbana 

Alan Hirsch, Niles 

Vincent Hitchcock, Morton Grove 



Justin Hocker, Canton 

Laurel Holdorf, Naperville 

James Holaday, Sullivan 

Patricia Holland, Carol Stream 

Lance Holliday, Champaign 

Shawn Holliday, Champaign 



Preston Hollister, Elgin 

Robert Holloway, Sparta 

John Hollowed, Itasca 

Fredrica Holtzer, Chicago 

Scott Homann, Libcrtyville 

Phil Hookham, Champaign 




2X2 Liberal ArK And Science! 




Ann Horcher, Columbia 
Linus Horcher, Columbia 
David Horn, Evanston 
Steven Horn, Evanston 
Janeen Hornsby, River Forest 
Steve House, Urbana 



Jeff Hoyt, Quincy 
Chuck Hroska, Urbana 
Angie Huff, Pinckneyvillc 
William Huffstutler, Nashville 
John Humphris, Rockford 
Alan Hundley, Elmhurst 



Pamela Hurley, Decatur 
Edwenia Hutchins, Chicago 
Norma Hyland, Rockford 
Chris Immen, Arlington His. 
Mike Infold, Freeport 
Barb Isaacson, Chicago 



Lisa Iseberg, Deerfield 
Alan Iversen, Oak Lawn 
Richard Iwicki, Villa Park 
Janice Jackson, Granite City 
Paul Jackson, Chicago 
Sheree Jackson, Chicago 



Robert Jacobs, Northbrook 
Eric Jacobson, Riverside 
Rob Jaffe, Niks 
Brenda Jeffers, Athens 
Jeanne Jipson, Milwaukee, Wl 
Rosalind Johnson, Rantoul 



Paul Jones, Hinsdale 
Ron Jones, Dundee 
Pat Joyce, Lincolnshire 
Robert Juckett, Park Ridge 
Oksana Junak, Palatine 
Randy Junge, Decatur 



Kim Jung-Ja, Roselle 
Jane Kaihatsu, Park Ridge 
Carolyn Kaiser, Northbrook 
Susan Kaiser, Princeton 
Robert Kallen, Chicago 
Julie Kamman, Urbana 



Beth Kamp, Carpentersvillc 
Steve Kamps, Lake Geneva, Wl 
James Kane, Cullom 
Hyonsook Kang, Edwardsville 
Judy Kaplan, Highland Park 
Jane Karger, Lincolnwood 



Sheryl Karlin, Skokie 
Mike Kazmierczak, Chicago 
Mary Kearney, Oak Lawn 
Patrick Kearns, Champaign 
Jennifer Keating, Riverdale 
Allen Kelley, Morton 



Liberal Arts And Sciences 283 



Wft 



Catherine Kelley, Normal 

John Kelly, Carbonsvillc 

Maureen Kelly, Oak Park 

Michael Kelly, Chicago 

Mike Kelly, Glenville 

Paige Kelso, Indianapolis. IN 



n Kennedy, Elmhurst 

iel Kepner, Springfield 

siathy Kerby, Danville 

a Keskitalo, Batavia 

Richard Kessler Highland Park 

Robin Keyes, Naperville 



Susan Kiilinger, New Lenox 

Hong Kim, Urbana 

Mike Kirby, Herrin 

Sarah Kirby, Decatur 

David Kleiman, Flossmoor 

Lauri Kleiman, Creve Coeur, MO 



Alan Klein, Skokie 

Daniel Klein, Lombard 

Judy Klein, Wood Dale 

Mitchell Klein, Skokie 

Rob Kleinschmidt, Somonauk 

Ruth Kletnick, Country Club Hills 



Kim Klett, Princeton 

Paula Kochalka, Chicago 

Randy Kohlhase, Peoria 

Michael Kohout, Champaign 

Marcia Kolinski, Mattoon 

Thomas Komp, Joliet 



Mike Kooken, Wood Dale 

Elliot Korach, Morton Grove 

Cheryl Kotecki, Glen Ellyn 

Cheryl Kraff, Wilmette 

Laura Kragie, Oak Park 

Ken Krai, Chicago 



Phillip Krause, Urbana 

Robert Kreeger, Peoria 

Joe Krileich, Chicago 

Joe Kristie, Argo 

Sibyl Krucoff, La Grange 

Joan Krueger, Godfrey 



Jim Kurpowiez, Plainfield 

Karin Kuhnke, Prairie View 

Jan Kuriga, Elmhurst 

Robert Kuzma, Joliet 

Len LaBelle, Zion 

Lawrence Lagrimini, Joliet 



Kevin Lakinski, Worth 

Rich Lampo, Champaign 

Scott Lamprecht, Elmhurst 

Andrea Lang, Oak Lawn 

Anton Lang, Oak Lawn 

James Langan, Winnctka 




284 Liberal Arts And Sciences 




Mike Lapcewich, Mt. Prospect 
Michelle Laux, Freeport 
Barbara Lea, Waukegan 
Siu Lee, Chicago 
Susan Lee, Carbondale 
Rich Leech, Zion 



Janet Leeds, Alton 
Terri Leeming, Rockford 
Pat Leibsle, Barrington 
Cathy Lencioni, Wheaton 
Scott Lenert, Aurora 
Gerald Lepar, Urbana 



Robert Lerner, Urbana 
Michael Less, Morton Grove 
Nancy Leung, Mt. Prospect 
Mitch Levin, Morton Grove 
Eric Levine, Charlotte, NC 
Jan Liebhart, LaSalle 



Debbi Liebow, Glencoe 

Jin Lim, Elmhurst 

Bill Lindenberg, Darien, CT 

Bob Linders, Baldwin 

Jon Lindus, DeKalb 

Janet Linforth, Northbrook 



Rob Little, Champaign 
Jeffrey Litwiller, Taylorville 
Leonard Litwin, Skokie 
Katherine Lodenkamp, Glen Ellyn 
Chris Looby, Lake Forest 
Mary Looby, Lombard 



Randy Lorber, Skokie 

Barb Lorenc, Champaign 

Paul Lottes, Naperville 

Carolyn Love, Robbins 

Karen Lowe, Chicago 

Debbie Lower, Country Club Hills 



Debbie Lucente, Chicago 
Mary Luchtefeld, Edwardsville 
Nina Ludwig, Highland Park 
Gary Luhman, Milford 
Alan Lundin, Rockford 
Aaron Lynch, Oak Park 



Maureen Lynch, Roselle, NJ 

Laura Lyons, Elkhart 

Diane Mac Arthur, Lawn Grove 

Kathy Madden, Freeport 

Philip Mann, Elgin 

Laura Mansfield, Mt. Prospect 



Susan Marcquenski, Glenville 
David Marder, Morton Grove 
Jill Marder, Wilmette 
Merle Margolis, West Chicago 
Beth Markham, Lake Forest 
Tom Markham, Highland Park 



Liberal Arts And Sciences 285 



Stephanie 
Millman 



Exaggerated stories. They exist in the 

evidence hall cafeterias, but most of these 

stories fly through campus about McKin- 

iey Health Center. "I know a guy who 

n there with a broken right leg, and 

operated on the left!" "I went to Mc- 

Kiniey for medication for my cold and 

gave me something that made me 

even sicker!" 

Whether these stories are true or not, 
Stephanie Millman is one of the individ- 
uals who handled complaints about Mc- 
Kir.ley from the student body. A two year 
member of the McKinley Health Board 
and its Consumer Education Committee, 
Millman observed, "So many people take 
their health for granted. Students many 
times don't even go to the doctor but may- 
be once in a couple of years. 

"In the future," she said, "I hope to 
continue working towards changing atti- 
tudes towards health care and dealing with 
the inadequacies and problems of proper 
health care," she said "So many times 
poor health policy planning exists and I 



have a strong commitment for the welfare 
of people." 

Millman's commitment and interest in 
people extends, however, beyond just con- 
cern for their physical well-being. As 
chairperson of the United Jewish Appeal 
Campaign, she seeks to raise funds and 
support for the Israeli Jews from the Jews 
on campus. "I spent a semester studying 
abroad in Israel," she explained, "and I 
feel such a strong tie to Israel. It was such 
a fantastic experience being a part of an- 
other culture and just seeing how much we 
have in America that other countries don't 
have. The American Jews really need to 
get more involved with Israel. From lead- 
ing the United Jewish Appeal Campaign, I 
have a concern for the Jewish people and 
plus, I've gained a lot of experience in 
organizing, planning, and becoming more 
responsible." 

Millman, who wants to get a master's in 
public health, is also a member of Sigma 
Delta Tau sorority and served as its rush 
and philanthropic chairperson. Her soror- 
ity, she said, gave her a sense of identity 
when she most needed it. 

"I liked having things more personal- 
ized. I could just sit right down with a 




couple of friends and relax. In this huge 
university, I found somewhere where I was 
a person." 

"Now," Millman observed, "I've moved 
out of the sorority and into an apartment. 
My roommates are constantly amazed at 
me," she confessed, "because I always 
have a lot of excess energy. I'm a very 
hyper person; I'm always doing some- 
thing. 

"I believe, though, that it's important to 
get involved, because it's the only way to 
be a well-rounded person," she said. 
"School work isn't enough. I really feel 
like I've fulfilled my four years here at 
college." — Cindy Atoji 



Kathleen Marks, Evergreen Park 

Mike Marovich, Chicago 

Carman Marshall, Chicago 

Paula Martell, Clarendon Hills 

Bruce Martens, Champaign 

James Martin, Palatine 



Bruce Massel, Evanston 

Janet Mayer, Park Ridge 

Karin Mayer, Wilmette 

Mitchell Mazurek, Jolicl 

Karen McCauley, Collinsvillc 

Donald McClare, Parks 



Bruce McCleary, Jolicl 

Teri McCoppin, Prospect Hts. 

Joan McCuen, Clarendon Hills 

Kerry McDaniel, Bedford, MA 

Kathleen McDonald Arlington His. 

Mary McDonough, Northbrook 



Steve McElroy, Hinsdale 

Richard McMullen, Champaign 

Debbie McWilliams, Palatine 

Connie Mealman, Batavia 

Andrea Meeden, Park Forest 

Mollie Meehan, Park Ridge 



Rob Meents, Ashkum 
Judy Meleliat, Skokic 
Sue Merrill, Elmhurst 
Sally Mertel, Decatur 
Mike Metzler, Sterling 
Donna Meyer, Homcwood 




286 Liberal Arts Ami Science! 



wSnvS? v, I' 




Gloria Meyers, Woodstock 
Charlotte Milligan, Raymond 
Barry Millman, Skokie 
Stephanie Millman, Skokie 
James Mills, Morton Grove 
Jay Milone, Bradley 



Linda Miskoveta, Des Plaines 
Tim Mitchell, West Frankfort 
Karen Mokate, Mt. Prospect 
Betty Moore, Mt. Vernon 
Brian Moore, Urbana 
Janet Moore, Longwood, FL 



Ann Moorhead, Chicago 
John Morath, Morton Grove 
Neal Morehead, Mt. Pulaski 
Ofelia Moreno, Urbana 
Nancy Moriarity, Bloomington 
Ladwyna Morrison, Chicago 



John Morrone, Franklin Park 
Jeanette Mosher, Mt. Prospect 
Sabrina Morton, Long Grove 
Scott Mox, Glenview 
Mary Mueller, East St. Louis 
Mark Mugerditchian, Waukegan 



Jane Mullins, Benton 
Martha Murphy, Moline 
Rose Murphy, LaSalle 
Lameece Mustafa, Deerfield 
Barbara Nadler, Olympia Fields 
Nan Nadler, Champaign 



Doris Nagel, Morrison 
Lynn Napoleoni, Libertyville 
James Nast, Oak Forest 
Don Neeley, Belleville 
Janice Nelson, Lombard 
Mark Nelson, Deerfield 



John Newlin, Decatur 
Gary Newman, Oakbrook 
Vanessa Newsome, Chicago 
Al Nicholson, Oak Lawn 
John Nicholson, Danville 
Jill Nikoleit, Chicago 



Marie Norton, Naperville 
Stephen Novak, Frankfort 
Philip Nuger, Elmwood Park 
Keith Ny strom, Glenview 
Beth Oberg, La Grange 
Marybeth O'Boyle, Chicago 



Anita Obrand, Skokie 

Cathy O'Connor, Barrington 

Kevin O'Connor, Upper Sadell River, NJ 

Kevin Offner, Urbana 

Pat O'Keefe, Oak Park 

Mike Oleary, Galva 



Liberal Arts And Sciences 287 






■ 



Morry Olenick, Peoria 

Deborah Olive, Edwardsville 

Paula Olson, Chicago 

Leon Olszewski, Fults 

Jean Ommen, Arrowsmilh 

Jack Orlov, Wilmettc 



Syhester Otenya, Champaign 
Patty Owens, Paxton 

Anne Pachciarek, Waukegan 
Dawn Packer, Skokic 

James Pantaleone, Coal City 
David Pardys, Skokic 



Stephen Parker, Deerfield 

Valerie Parker, Mundelein 

Hugh Parks, Chicago 

Kathy Patt, Park Ridge 

Tom Patterson, Hoopcston 

Andy Paul, Jolict 



Ron Pausback, Park Ridge 

Debbie Peleckis, Hometown 

John Peloza, Calumet City 

John Perconti, Chicago 

Corriece Perkins, Decatur 

Peter Perkins, Lombard 



Sharon Persak, Burbank 

A I Peters, Arlington His. 

Tammy Peterson, Elmhurst 

Sharon Pharms, Champaign 

George Phillips, Glasford 

David Piercy, Ml. Vernon 



Marilyn Pilotte, Grant Park 

Neil Pliskin, Chicago 

Karen Poiriez, Normal 

Carol Poore, Springfield 

Dave Poppie, Gilman 

Cecilia Potter, Urbana 



Ed Potter, Crossville 

Theodore Potter, Rock Island 

Joanne Powell, Molinc 

Pat Pozzi, Joliet 

Tina Prather, Harrisburg 

Steve Prebeck, Urbana 



Mike Precht, Springfield 

Mark Precup, Aurora 

Kathy Predovic, Villa Park 

Paul Presney, Springfield 

Jessica Prespcrin, Ml. Prospect 

Martin Pricco, Ladd 



Elizabeth Prindiville, Libcrtyville 

Judith Propp, Peoria 

David Pugh, Peoria 

Susan Quinnell, Springfield 

Arthur Rabinowitz, Highland Park 

Patrick Raimondi, Napcrville 







2X8 Liberal Arts And Sciences 




Tom 
Bearrows 



is packed. The 
Santana walks to 



The Assembly Hal 
crowd roars as Carlos 
center stage. 

A young man back stage feels the ex 



citement. He knows he has had a part in 
bringing this entertainment to Cham- 
paign. 

The young man is Tom Bearrows, one of 
two senior managers for Star Course. 

Bearrows' duties as senior manager in- 
clude contacting the agents of the groups, 
booking the concerts, keeping the books in 
order and overseeing the other student 
managers. "I get a lot of satisfaction out of 
working with people," he said. 

His future goals include working with 
people, too. Right now, he's a philosophy 
major. After graduation, he wants to at- 
tend law school and hopes someday to 
teach law. "I need people," Bearrows said. 
"And it's a nice feeling to feel that people 
need you." 

Bearrows has worked with Star Course 
for the past four years. As a freshman, he 
was a member of the honorary society, Phi 



Eta Sigma. He is a member of Sigma Iota 
Lambda, a pre-law honorary. He is also 
president of Mortar Board, another honor- 
ary organization. 

Bearrows is pleased with his accom- 
plishments in the past, but insists that, "I 
live for the future. The only thing the past 
can tell you," he continued, "is what has 
already happened." 

And the things that have happened to 
Bearrows have been good as far as he's 
concerned. He would do it all over again. 
"There have been good times and bad 
times but I don't have any regrets." 

Whatever Bearrows does, he does it be- 
cause he wants to and not because of peer 
pressure. "Real satisfaction must come 
from within you," he said. "In the end, the 
only person you have to answer to is your- 
self." 

— Mary Steermann 




Kevin Ramza, Lcmont 
Jason Randall, Springfield 
Janet Randle, Urbana 
Mary Randolph, Macomb 
Myrna Redoble, Buffalo Grove 
Julie Reedy, Villa Park 



Laurence Reents, Park Forest 
Keith Reese, Glen Ellyn 
Lynn Reid, Allendale, NJ 
Dawn Reilley, Carlinville 
Pam Reitman, Chicago 
Darlene Rietz, Dolton 



Delbert Rich, Champaign 
Joe Richard, Arlington Hts. 
Jill Richey, Arlington Hts. 
Denise Riesland, Danville 
Lorry Rifkin, Champaign 
Monica Riordan, Chicago Hts. 



Leila Risk, Charleston, WV 
Janet Roberts, Wilmette 
Tricia Robinson, Schaumburg 
Bonnie Rodighiero, Oglesby 
Don Rogers, Naperville 
Liz Rorig, Glenview 



Judy Rose, Momence 
Fred Rosen, Wilmette 
Helene Rosenbaum, Champaign 
Joyce Rosenfeld, Skokie 
Terry Rosevear, Champaign 
Janet Ross, Skokie 



Ellyn Rothenberg, Highland Park 
Cynthia Rotruck, Elmhursl 
Gus Rousonelos, Plainfield 
Janet Roy, Libertyville 
Lisa Rozenfeld, Park Forest 
Barb Rubenstein, Chicago 



Liberal Arts And Sciences 289 



Bill Runne, Rockford 

Don Rusthoven, South Holland 

Kathleen Ryan, Park Ridge 

Frank Ryder, Libertyville 

Tim Rynott, Moline 

Elise Salse, Arlington Hts. 



arolyn Saiznsann, Park Ridge 

jasiie Sa;iiiiie, Mt. Prospect 

Jackie Saper, Highland Park 

Gary Saposnik, Skokie 

'.f, Roanoke 

• :sCk Saunders, Harvey 



Mark Savich, Elmhurst 

Alice Saviile, Lake Forest 

Rob Savin, Glencoe 

Steve Sayers, Godfrey 

Susan Scanlan, Champaign 

Audrey Schachter, Chicago 



James Schallman, Skokie 

Jay Scheevel, Western Springs 

Tim Schey, Skokie 

Judy Schlessinger, Chicago 

Ramond Schlude, Des Plaines 

David Schlueter, Hoopston 



Robert Schmidt, Lincoln 

Angela Schmulbach, Carbondale 

Rhonda Schneider, Urbana 

Beth Schonta, Elmhurst 

Rick Schroll, Maroa 

John Schubert, Champaign 



Daniel Schulman, Chicago 

Mary Schultz, Teutopolis 

Kenneth Schwartz, Morton Grove 

Darlene Schwer, Beecher 

Douglas Scott, Arlington Hts. 

Paul Senn, Evanston 



Sheryl Sever, Ottawa 

Laura Severin, Lombard 

David Severson, Lake Villa 

Milly Severson, Hoffman Estates 

Scott Seybold, Joliet 

Sandy Soy man, Oak Lawn 



Robert Shaheen, Northbrook 

Natalie Shanazarian, Zion 

Daniel Shapiro, Glenview 

Wynn Sheade, Elmhurst 

Rosemary Sheal, Oak Lawn 

Mitch Sherman, Skokie 



Nancy Shettel, Princeton 

Judy Shlay, Flossmoor 

Peter Shoji, Honolulu, HI 

Beth Showtis, Hometown 

Rebecca Shular, Dixon 

Michael Sibley, Oak Harbor, WA 




2">0 Liberal Arts And Sciences 




Chris Siefkas, Quincy 
Ben Siegal, Wilmette 
Cheryl Siegelman, Skokie 
Bennett Sigmond, Skokie 
Betty Sikora, South Holland 
Jeff Silvertrust, Hoffman Estates 



Kathy Simmons, Mt. Vernon 
Ora Simon, Highland Park 
William Simon, Morton Grove 
Dorice Simpson, Chicago 
Jill Sinise, Riverdale 
Patty Sipple, Des Plaines 



Kathie Skaperdas, Champaign 
Chris Skender, Peoria 
Russell Skowrenek, Champaign 
Judy Sloan, Lincolnwood 
Sheldon Sloan, Lincolnwood 
Sydney Slobodnick, Chicago 



Jiwon Smith, Urbana 

Keith Smith, Urbana 

Norman Smith, Round Lake Beach 

Pam Smith, Ottawa 

Peggy Smith, Dixon 

Susan Smith, Urbana 



Timothy Smith, Champaign 
Kevin Smolich, Joliet 
Barbara Snuggs, Flossmoor 
Kiwon Sohn, Urbana 
David Soo, Urbana 
Jim Sorensen, Chicago 



Zenobia Sowell, Maywood 

Jim Spain, Godfrey 

Edward Spaulding, Chicago 

Lori Spear, Chicago 

Maura Spellman, Arlington Hts. 

Richard Squire, Champaign 



Sue Stahnke, Schaumberg 
Jim Stallmeyer, Champaign 
Joan Stannard, Springfield 
Mike Stanton, Chicago 
Monica Stearns, Libertyville 
Tim Stemple, Moline 



Jennifer Stephens, Chicago 
Kendall Stephenson, Erie 
Harry Stevens, 5/. Louis, MO 
Jill Straus, Glenview 
Susan Strickland, Clarendon Hills 
Ester Strubel, Villa Park 



David Stybr, Coal City 
Jennifer Suenson, Moline 
Bob Sunleaf, Geneva 
Shelly Sutker, Skokie 
Barbara Swain, Urbana 
Denise Swanson, Coal City 



Liberal Arts And Sciences 291 



Julie Swanson, Algonquin 

Scott Swanson, Glenvicw 

Barb Sweet, Champaign 

Marilee Swisher, Warsaw 

Shelia Sykes, Chicago 

Michael Szuflita, Chicago 



Scott Taylor, Champaign 

Kim TeGrootenhuis, Whcalon 

Todd Temple, Peoria 

Kerry Teplinsky, Skokic 

Debbie Terusaki, Chicago 

Nancy Thies, Urbana 



Carolyn Thomas, Chicago 

Kathie Thomas, Webster, TX 

Marilyn Thomas, Chicago 

Steve Thomas, Napervillc 

Cheryl Thompson, Chicago 

Deborah Thorne, Mahomet 



Steven Thorp, Des Plaincs 

Nancy Tomaska, Chicago 

Andrea Tonella, Deerficld 

Jim Tortorelli, Des Plaincs 

Cassidy Towne, Crystal Lake 

Lynn Travis, East Peoria 



Diane Trotsky, Wilmettc 

Terry Trykall, South Holland 

Marie Tucker, Chicago 

Linda Tudzinski, Chicago 

Pat Tupa, Chicago 

Ken Tupy, Springfield 



Terri Van Zandt, Ml. Prospect 

Dan Vera, Plainficld 

Mary Verdeyen, Champaign 

Laura Vesanen, Waukcgan 

Pat Vincent, Markham 

Gail Vinegar, Chicago Heights 



Ed Violante, Paducah, KY 

Larry Visk, Northficld 

Marcia Vorhes, Jacksonville 

Carol Wagner, Chicago 

David Wagner, Chicago 

Alicia Wainright, Godfrey 



Karen Walker, St. Charles 

David Walters, Mokcna 

Lou-Mae Walz, Wheeling 

Cheryl Warr, Wheeling 

Robert Warsaski, Skokic 

Eugene Washington, Chicago 



Greg Watkins, Geneva 

Steve Watkins, Henry 

Pam Weber, South Holland 

Thomas Wegner, Arlington Heights 

Jeff Weigele, Ridgcwood, NJ 

Peter Weil, Morton Grove 




292 liberal Arts And Science! 



s£ 




Brent Weiss, Granite City 
Jeffery Wells, Rockford 
Ned Wendorf, Arlington Hts. 
Karen Wenk, Arlington Hts. 
John Westby, Glen Ellyn 
Carol Wetherington, Metropolis 



Bob Wham, Springfield 

Beth Whelan, Wilmette 

Eric U hi taker. North Aurora 

Cindy White, Bartlett 

Nancy Wickersham, Flossmoor 

Laurie Wiehle, Addison 



James Wiese, La .S'a//c 
Robert Wilczynski, Chicago 
Diane Wilger, Chicago 
Mark Wilhelmi, Moms 
Douglas Williams, Carlock 
Jan Williams, Sf. 7osep/? 



Judith Williams, Glen Ellyn 
Sue Williams, Hoffman Estates 
Anita Winston, Chicago 
Janet Wissmann, Wesfcnes/er 
Robert Wippman, Glencoe 
Mary Witt, Warsaw 



Estee Wolke, Sitojbe 
John Wood, Charleston 
Nancy Wood, Oregon 
Susan Wright, Collinsville 
Theresa Wright, Urbana 
Gary Wurtn, Shattuc 



Ted Yednock, Grand K/d,ge 
Harvey Yee, St. Charles 
Betty Yen, Urbana 
William Yonan, Park Ridge 
Curtis Young, Matteson 
Nancy Young, Barrington 



Mary Zadrozny, Champaign 
Mark Zalatoris, La Grange Park 
William Zierath, Jacksonville 
Glenn Zimmer, Morton Grove 
Jill Zimmerman, Champaign 
Paul Zimmerman, Ottawa 



Dorian Zinnel, Braidwood 
Anne Ziolkowski, Chicago 
Celeste Zywiciel, Chicago 



Liberal Arts And Sciences 293 



Social Work 




Kris Calvert, Elgin 
Albert Cassidy, Aurora 
Cheryl Esken, Skokie 
Lisa Farrar, Phoenix, AZ 
Therese Flemming, Chicago 
Davi Hirsch, Skokie 



Colette Hoerr, Chillocothe 
Sheryl Itkin, Glenview 
Nancy Johnson, Arlington Hts. 
Susan Johnson, Bloomington 
Joanne Jones, Chicago 
Steve Katz, Waukegan 



Sally Korleski, Rockton 
Carol Kylander, Tuscola 
Susan Langlee, Crystal Lake 
Maria Levie, Skokie 
Jennifer Ludwig, Kankakee 
Linda Mathias, Homewood 



Ann McAuliff, Seneca, SC 
Marcie Meyer, Skokie 
Mollis Napoli, Lansing 
I u Ann Richardson, Sibley 
Allison Rickett, Evanston 
Denise Roth, Chicago 



Michael Sada, Champaign 
Laura Schablowsky, Galena 
Patricia Schroeder, Arlington Hts. 
Jessica Shadow, Morton Grove 
Debbie Temple, Naperville 
Cynthia Toland, Urbana 



Shelly Waxburg, Skokie 
Karin Weir, Palatine 
Nanette Wiese, Glen Ellyn 
Mary Williams, Joliet 



Social Work 295 




>^s»3 



mmm 





BamaaM 











':;«V 



^H 



OF THE OLYMPICS 




Club 12 



First row, left to right: Phil Sleboda, Dave Marr, Bill Felden, Mike Hannigan. Second row: Phil "Mongo" 
Zinni, Bob Shield, George Silfugarian, Mike Kunke, Mike Webber. Top row: Mark Hertko, John McMurray, 
Leo Semkiw. 



298 (.roups 







4-H House 



First row, left to right: Ann Butler, Joy Vyduna, Vivian Meyer, Mary Widolff, Sue Helmkamp, Nancy 
Metsker, Natalie Webb, Diane Everly. Second row: Michele Roesner, Jane Hough, Nancy Flick, 
Cynthia Stevenson, Sarah King, Leslie Latch, Linda Jack. Third row: Pat Hankes, Rene Schworer, Jana 
Fairow, Leslie Smith, Amy Lovejoy, Nancy Blankenship, Chris VanWassenhove, Nanette Millard. 
Fourth row: Mary Clement, Janice Herriott, Pam Duffield, Becky Rundquist, Beth Patterson, Teresa 
Marshall, Laurie Vial, Alice Edgerly. Fifth row: Sarah Taylor, Martha Pille, Diane Voreis, Julie 
Hepner, Lana Sparks, Pam Woodard, LuAnne Metzger, Pat Lewis, Shawn Madison, Sharon Gommel. 
Sixth row: Mother Thatcher, Mariam Nelson, Marcia Chamberlain, Susan Taylor, Kathy Bettenhausen, 
Cherie Goodwin, Melody James, Debby Jo Metsker, Celia Shimmin, Cindy Mayfield. Top row: Rita 
Aherin, Sue Church, Barb Davis, Jo Menacher, Gay Greenwood, Anne Hathaway, Marci Hoffman, 
Nancy Behnken, Carrie Geyer. 



4-H House is an independent co- 
operative house presently accomo- 
dating 60 women at 805 W. Ohio, 
Urbana. The house was founded in 
1934 and is backed by over 600 
alumnae. The girls share in the 
management of the house and a va- 
riety of social activities. 4-H House 
is also organized on a pledge-active 
system. Each semester, active 
members select new pledges to live 
in the house. The house mother is 
Mrs. Mary Thatcher, faculty advis- 
er, Dr. Jim Evans, and associate 
adviser is Walt Griffith. 



Croups 299 



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Alpha Lambda Delta 
Phi Eta Sigma 

Freshman Honorary Societies 



300 (.roups 



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Hotel California 



First row, left to right: Cindy "Bob. what am I supposed to do?" Lesley, June "Moon" Rogoznica. Second 
row: Tammy "Phone" Peterson, Andrea "Erratic Behavior" Sotter, Melissa "My mom will buy me a new one" 
McHenry, Bill "Excitable Boy" Brasier, Jo-Jo "Boss Lady" Monchick. Top row: Holly "You just like me for 
my car" Rees, Kathy Doc "I'm going to law school" Dockery, "Clearly" Colleen "You don't understand" 
Gardner, Kathleen "Why wash it, it'll just get dirty" Gartland. 



Croups 301 




Illi-Dell 



Friendship and equality through 
education and cooperation are the 
bases of the Illi-Dell cooperative 
fraternity which houses 36 men 
majoring in agriculture and related 
fields of the agricultural profession. 
The men at 801 West Nevada, Ur- 
bana, work together toward a com- 
mon goal of providing a place to 
love where equality, bonds of inter- 
est, and cooperation among the 
members reduce college living ex- 
penses. At the same time they are 
excelling academically, socially 
and personally toward their own 
success and the success of the agri- 
cultural profession. 



First row, left to right: Kevin Ritter, Gerald Forbeck, Brad Berhens, Toad Larsine, Dave West, Wayne 
Meissen, Gary Johnson, Dean West. Second row: John Widick, Dan Vial, Rick Rose, Brad Moreau, John 
Ostendorf, Phil Simmons, Doug Nelson, Brian Freed, Roger Markley, Steve Hollins. Top row: Bruce 
Fechtig, Bart Baker, Van Jackson, Kevin Hoffman, Wayne Bork, Rob Peifer, Dennis West, Doug 
Hammel, Ron Davault, Martin Haak, Mark Krevalis, George Benjamin, Brian Wood, Tim Moran, Jack 
Timmerman, Wayne Steiner. Not pictured: Brent Scarlet, Kevin Schreder, Tim Wall. 



302 (.roups 




The Illini Tribe 



First row, left to right: Bill Meyer, Betty Wohead, Karen Garibotti, Vicki Carpenter, Rick Shea, Bob 
Hagan, Name Unknown, Philip Cacharelis, Michael Tas, Jimmy Weiner. Lying down: Chuck Kilian. 
Second row: Frank Klatt and his pal Sal, Steve Meyer, Bill Furlong, Karen Robbins, Julie Fremder, Ted 
"Nixon" Burns, Larry Visk, Paul Zemsteff, Paul Youngquist, Mollie Meehan, Tobi Kapp. Third row: Dale 
Brewe, Jennifer Juiris, BobGroesch, Ronaldo Geimer, Rick Rehnquist, Megan Doyle, Peter Nelson, Sam 
Sonite. Fourth row: Dave Rahtz, Diana Mally, Liz Conroy, Nancy Beskin, Kent Matsuo, Greg Lochow, 
Glen Zemsteff, Patti Connery. Fifth row: Chris Rohrback, Carol Smiles, Cathy Johnson, Cliff Hanger, 
Emily Wolfson, Holly Hubble. Standing: Lynne Allen, Al Silcroft, Jeff Binstein, Meriam Brenner. Sixth 
row: Jimbo Jonassen, Ellen Cleary, Marcy Schaeffer, Willie Simon, Patti Connery. Seventh row: Sydney 
Tweek, Mary Jeanne Ward, Barb Monckton, Name Unknown, Al Iverson. Eighth row: Fred Rosen, Chris, 
Brian "Burn" Nathanson, Don Horvath, Rick Hoy. Top row: Bruce Branham, Suzette Engerman. 



Groups 303 




Interfraternity and 
Panhellenic Councils 



First row, left to rights Kathy Tanaka (Panhel External vice president). Sue Bernal (Panhel secretary- 
treasurer), Marcy Roitman (Panhel rush), Daryl DeFrancesco (Panhel rush), Laurel Hughes (Panhel rush), 
Shirley Stroink (Panhel Int. vice president). Second row: Sue George (Panhel J-board), Mike Osowski (IFC 
rush), Arnie Sugissar (IFC public relations), Brian Myers (Greek programs), Scott Ziegler (IFC community 
affairs), Lee Favorite (IFC public relations), Randy Peniello (IFC special projects), Adlon Jorgenson (Panhel 
adviser). Third row: Dean Lindroth (IFC financial vice president), Joe Holliday (IFC public relations), Brian 
Anderson (IFC speakers bureau), Chris Disher (IFC internal vice president), Jerry Weller (IFC president), 
Dave Brown (IFC administrative vice president), Kevin Smolich (Interfraternal programs). Top row: Andy 
Langan (IFC J-board chairman), Jeff Cummer (IFC external vice president), Gary Gasper (IFC vice 
president of membership affairs), Craig Eddy (IFC rush), Tony Lemaire (IFC statesmen and students). 



304 (.roups 



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Nabor House 



First row, left to right: Gordon Myers, Jim DeSutter, Bob Campion. Second row: Rod 
Walker, Kevin Stoll, Ed Glaser. Third row: Pat Bane, Greg Breuer, Andy Shull, John 
Kelley, Jay Frye, Scott Rogers. Fourth row: Larry Weber, Dave Shockey, Les Thiel, 
Marvin Kramer, Curt Harrison, Phil Bane, Kevin Kallal. Fifth Row: Tom Bingham, Jeff 
Miller, Mark Ridlen, Rod Damery, Jack Campion, John Schaefer, Dave Conlin, John 
Dehlinger. Sixth row: Rick Schramm, Jeff Wilson, Merle Hall, Joe Erlandson, Mike 
Daugherty. Top row: John Kermicale, Lyndalll Dallas, Stan Huels, Randy DeSutter.Not 
pictured: Dave Fey. 



Groups 305 



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Outlaws 



First row, left to right: Keg, Ed Cannon. Second row: Dwight Kuzanek, Mike Dilallo. Third row: Craig 
Geiger, Joe Kurucz, Bill Capodanno, Dennis Kuzanek. Fourth row: John Gciger, Don Klopke. Warren 
Breitbarth, Larry Laspisa. Not pictured: Kurt r rcdericksen, Ran-Dal Fredcrickscn, George Perkins. John 
Kowalczyk. 



V)f> (.roups 




Presby House 



First row, left to right: Joan Elson, Penny S. Fukuya, Jill Dalenberg. Second row: Katherine T. Madden, 
Susan Sarb, Susan Nonnemann, Carol Dow, Vickey Guither. Third row: Tamara Murphy, Carol Ky- 
lander, Cathy C. Kruse, Mary Rasmusen, Cathy Presney, Mary L. Geschwind, Emily Chien, Kim 
Liestman, Tanya T. Rodda, Carol Clevenger. Fourth row: Jill St. John, Joy Ullmer, Jane Montgomery, 
Diane Wilger, Valerie Sakun, Cathy Hamilton, Linda Braasch, Mariann Yevin, Julie King, Trish Winn, 
Janet Greene, Barbara P. Czyzynski. Fifth row: Julie Bils, Margee Mintern, Patsy Brattin, Ruth Ryan, 
Laurie Butterfield, Jeanette Wedell, Trudy Sturm, Dorothy Evans, Suzi Smith. 



Presby, originally established in 1912 
became the Livia Ball Memorial Presbyte- 
rian House when it acquired its present 
residence in 1935 at 405 E. John. Known 
as "Presby," it is a unique independent 
residence and the only one of its kind on 
campus. It provides a congenial home for 
40 undergraduate women and emphasizes 
scholastic achievement as well as provid- 
ing many social activities. Athletic teams, 
social exchanges, and involvement in cam- 
pus activities are all an integral part of 
Presby. 



Groups 307 




Music Fraternities 



First row, left to right: MU PHI EPSILON; Carolyn Carlson (warden), Lynn Abbott (recording 
secretary), Cheri Braman (president), Becky Brantner (vice president), Sue Lowry (treasurer). Laurel 
Farrell (historian). Second row: Donna Ruzevich, John Howe, Margaret Marsh, Rose Bono, Tim Fergu- 
son, Sue Bekermeier, Jill Dusek. Third row: Joan Elson, Patty Palmatier (chorister), Steve Trost, Mary 
Sue Redmann, Frances Iwasko. Fourth row: SIGMA ALPHA IOTA; Kathy Hochstatter, Laurie Butter- 
field (fraternity education), Jodi Pracht (secretary), Julie Lawrence (editor), Mimi Lee (treasurer), Sue 
Green (vice president), Janet Morlock (chaplain), Pam Hartung (president). Fifth row: Nan Nolting. 
Bette Datschefski, Lisa Scott, Susan Masters, Nanci Dunn, Melody James, Regina Lyons, Debbie Carlson, 
Judy Rossi. Sixth row: Lisa Woodruff, Sue Marcinkowski, Julie Stix, Pam Mefford, Laura Triefenbach, 
Diane Madeja, Sarah Good, Mariann Yevin. Seventh row: Ray Garton, Andy Mech, Mike Hctzel 
(president), Girrard Rhoden (vice president). Rod Williams (educational officer), Mike Eikleberry (secre- 
tary), Tom Wood (historian), Keith Timko. Top row: Ed Jacobi, Brian Jacobi, Tim McGlynn, Gerry 
Johnson, Dave MacFarlane, Rick Lowe, Jim Vrab, Dan Grant, Mike Topp. 



308 (.roups 




Varsity Men's Glee Club 



First row, left to right: Larry Cohen, Seth Engber, Steve Rittmanic, Duane Price, Mark Burton, Tim 
Rollins, Randy Guy. Second row: Mark Duebner, Bill Kitch, Robert Jewsbury, Timothy Espel, Rick 
Belt, Michael Hanley, David Reip, Bill Ronat. Third row: Bill Buhr, John Stuff, Joseph Bourke, Paul 
Rosenberg, Steve Eisner, Jeff Krichbaum, Greg Whipple, Mike Griebel, Keith Mowry, Dale Hohm. 
Fourth row: Mark Elsesser, Frank Kemnetz, Eric Fulling, Andy Beagle, Bruce Mather, Chris Cotter, 
Steve Trost, Bill Janky, Tim Aldridge, Martin Sirvatka. Fifth row: Mark Berry, Kenneth Baker, Jimm 
Cashman, Steve Mather, Brian Hummel, James Harding, Gary Ringenberg, Shawn Anderson, Alan 
Wissenberg, Kevin O'Halloran. Top row: (Executive Board) Kurt Sampen (treasurer), Jeffrey Bender 
(president), David Erbes (vice president), Philip Anderson (secretary), Keith Chew (business manager) 



The Varsity Men's Glee Club has 
an established reputation for fine 
musical performances. This tradi- 
tion dates back to 1887 when the 
Men's Glee and Mandolin Club, 
forerunner of today's "Singing II 
lini," was born. 

Each year over 200 male Illin 
audition for the coveted positions 
in the VMGC. The club operates 
on the premise that good music can 
be felt by students in every course 
of study. 

Activities this past year included 
the traditional Dad's Day concerts, 
and the annual Illinois tour. A spe- 
cial highlight of the spring semester 
was traveling to Boston, MA over 
Easter. 



Groups 309 




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First row, left to right: Mike Diggs, Rob Shaw, Scott Weathers, Steve 
Prebeck, Larry Allison, Greg Williams, John Buennemeyer, Rick Abderhal- 
den. Second row: Jack Maguire, Julius Clark, Ken Everett, Glen Cornman, 
Luther Yarian, Sharon Imig, Dave Walter, Loretta Grennan. Third row: Russ 
Jandt, Paul Kronst, Dan Meeks, Jeff McNeely, Don Fenstermaker, Sally 



Moody, Keith Howell, John Sergent. Fourth row: Mike Precht, Chris Wa- 
gener, Viviann Godzicki, Larry Dahl, Elvis Medina, Mark Trott, Rob Mar- 
tinez, Tom Hodge. Top row: Greg Campbell, Jerry Oelrich, Brian O'Byrne, 
Dan Lusas, Larry Elam, Frank Fuller, Adolf Barclift. 



N5S; 




First row, left to right: Jim Schwaiger, Mike Diggs, Rob Shaw, Russ Jandt, 
Steve Prebeck, Viviann Godzicki, Richard Abdcrhaldcn, Dale Message, Rob 
Martinez, Elvis H. Medina, Valerie Schmid. Second row: Nancy K. Mrazek, 
Maria S Sowards, Kathy Henebry, Ken Everett, John Buennemeyer, Sharon 
Imig, Kirk Bickford, Phil Whipple, Pete Rothcroe, Beth Sharp, Diane Dec- 



ken. Third row: Suzy Hilding, Kathy Jarvis, Jeanne Runstrom, Lisa Ncver- 
stitch, Tim Jarosik, John Maguire, Mark Trott, Debbie Olp, Bao Nguyen, 
Tina Dubson, Cindy Hanzlik. Top row: Dan Weber, Jeff Cieslewcz, Brian 
Braun, Dave Christensen, Jerome Oelrich, Dave Fisher, Lowell Mills, Jim 
Molloy, Tom Johnson. 



310 Croups 




First row, left to right: Jim Kanabay, Jim Schwaiger, Lowell Mills, Tracy 
Garwood, Cliff Jefferson, Cindy Hanzlik, Beth Sharp, Steve Pederson. Sec- 
ond row: Venita Gray, Judy Lee, K.L. Henebry, Val Schmid, Jim.Molloy, 
Debbie Olp, Mike Koenig, Mike Genin, Phil Whipple. Third row: Arnyce 
Pock, John Rice, Jon Bell, Frank Jevitz, Lisa Neverstitch, Kirk Bickford, 



Rich Blazier. Fourth row: catny Xanders, Ken .. utson, Tim Arnold, Pete 
Rotheroe, Tom Johnson, Tim Jarosik, Frank Parker, Dave Christensen, Steve 
Wyatt. Top row: Ray Kopca, Dave Fisher, Mark Molloy, John Fox, Mike 
Kunkel, Dale Message, Mark Burton. Not pictured: Tony Ghim, Cathy 
Smyth, Mary Swillum. 




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First row, left to right: Tom Adamson, Diane Deeken, Cheryl McCrory, John 
Nunamaker, Nancy Mrazek, Dan Weber, Maria Sowards, Lewis Tolbert, Bao 
Nguyen, Tom O'Brien, Suzanne Hilding. Second row: Paul Yarian, Jennifer 
Gullett, LeAnne Runstrom, Kathy Jarvis, Chuck Parrish, Lorri Perkins, Eric 
Howard, Steve Neufeldt, Steve Saunders, Roger Krueger, Tina Dubson. 
Third row: Linda Purcell, Jim Esch, Mike Gustavus, Bob Knudson, Steve 
Acup, Mark Mecum, Arthur Anderson, Stuart Sheldon, Chris Thelen, Larry 
Downey, Ralph Souder, Kim Knodt. Fourth row: Karen Welsh, Jon Norcross, 
Jim Westlund, Doug Mcintosh, Kevin Petray, Bob Muff, John Van Antwerp, 



Bill Kopriva, Marvin Hill, Mike Vallrugo, Jeff Wurtz, Pat Delaney. Fifth 
row: Richard Benack, Ed Wertke, Penelope Friedberg, Mark Menninga, Bill 
Paul, Mike Voigt, Mark Brauer, Jeff Cieslewicz, Greg Reynolds, Bruce Hei- 
merich, Marvin Stapleton. Top row: Maurice Hurst, Tracy Goold, Warren 
Washington, Jim Dumont, Brian Braun, Bryan Perfetti, Kevin Whittle, Dave 
Koneker, Robert Peifer, Capt. Gary Burhite. Not pictured: Mark Baker, 
Roger Derr, Robin Hayden, John Hester, Tom Kauffman, Lynda Kurowski, 
Monica Lynch, Dean Matt, Victor Puente, Paul Raymond, Tom Samata, 
Dave Spence, Dave Tang, Mary Wuellner, Jim Wurtz. 



Croups 311 




First row, left to right: Sue Richter, Patti Reinert, Chris Demick, Mark 
Kunkel. Second row: Bruce Donham, Patty Bolin, Joe Knoebl, Lisa Olivero, 
Mark Gilbert, Debbie Kish. Third row: Linus Horcher, Meg Demick, Ann 



Weber, Brian Welte, Susan Marie Masbaum, Matt Koehler, Laurie Olivero. 
Top row: Robert Urbanski, Reed Rehorst, Mark Olivero, Chuck Samuelson. 




First row, left to right: Michael Loefler, Glenn Silverman, Kathy Schmidt, 
Gayle Greenwald, Cathy Bird, Michelle Doyle, Kathy Dahlenburg, Melanie 
Carp, Robin Fink, Wendy Drayer, Rose Mann, Rhonda Roberts, Jeff Erick- 
son, Gail Wilton, Myrna Redoble, Kevin Stark. Second row: Grace Pang, 
Lynn Lederman, Ellen Bush, Cheryl Warr, Arlene Carpio, Diane Trotsky, 
Cindy Hess, Kim Wyss, Rich Latronico, Barry Diller, Tim Flanegin. Third 
row: Barb Cotter, Mark Cossoff, Casey Chapel, Mary Nemcek, Joanne Guer- 
cio, Sue Lorsch, Jerry Sadoff, David Edelman, Tony Ferrara, Ric Noreen, 
Lee Silver, Jim Howard, Mike Bartolementi, Emily Vlahos, Sue Hasek, Milly 
Greider, Dave Kinnard. Fourth row: Andrea Kulp, Keith Brown, Janice 
Baldwin, Alma King, Alan Spiegal, Michael Levin, Nancy Burtlc, Meg 
Schmit, Michael Buoscio, Gary Kovanda, Beth Showtis, Rose Murphy, Loryn 
Bard, Linda Foltos, Abbe Pawlow, Karen Sabin, Steven Levy, Dave Char- 
vous, Thcrcse Brink, Anna Cheng, Maura Shea, Brad Parro, Mae Seid, Jay 



Freudenberg. Fifth row: Kevin Hogan, Bob Miller, Brian Harris, Jerry Wald, 
Kathy Dwyer, Bill Koehler, Mark Blumenthal, Norm Finkel, Rich Spiegel, 
Mark Elsesser, Mark Eichelberger, Jill Halverson, Jim Reimer, Kathleen 
Misar, Taryn Levin, Susan Ansell, Diane Lembesis, Bill Metzger, Sara Wei- 
shar, Mickey Karlins. Sixth row: Jeff Vernon, Rob Pribilski, Joann Schuman, 
Dave Scharmer, Linda Diegnau, Bill Beckemcir, Tom Winkler, Stan Lynall. 
Mike Hagen, Roger Bolin, Kelley Kilcoin, Doug Ruschau, Adrienne Jones, 
Chris Zafis, Bobbi Fife, Alan Osterbur, Travis Murphy. Top row: Blair 
Greene, Name Unknown, Jeff Sandberg, Lynn Frahcr, Greg King, Everett 
Westmeyer, Mary Laude, Stephanie Pruemer, Pat Pizzo, Tom Dobncr, Don 
Whetstone, Janet Steidenger, Judy Paliga. Not pictured: Denisc Boorstcin. 
Glenn Carlson, Marita Cassidy, Debbie Feldman, Sue Fry, Carol Good, Keith 
Kohcn, George Lampros, Valeric Nadalini, Barb Pilger, Louise Provost, Kim 
Stasukaitis, Laura Vankus. 



312 Groups 



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First row, left to right: Becky Kakazu, Peter Joelson, Vicki Risku, Steve 
Hatch, Larry Gomberg, Debbie Stern. Second row: Susan Seibert, Pam 
Creagh, Robin Blitenthal, Judy Wolff, Cheryl Siegelman, Sharon Solar, Ben 
Lerner, Brenda Ellison. Third row: Vicki Gomberg, Shelly Sutker, Marty 
Glochowsky, Davi Hirsch, Jay Goldberg, Rene Sleezer, Pam Rockoff, Janet 
Ross, Ken Mayber. Fourth row: Mitch Newman, Annette Musiek, Bill Sain- 



tey, Steve Greenwald, Lynn Meyer, Steven Kmucha, Carol Yale, Susie Shein- 
kop, Laura Edmiston, Frank Podbelsek, Brian Donnelly. Top row: Don Sester- 
henn, Scott Homann, Jim Holaday, Don Wauthier, Brad Roscoe, Bob Hargis, 
Bruce McPherson, David Wooledge, Mark Fisher, John Spaulding, Tim Ren- 
der. 




First row, left to right: Judy Rose, Sheri Brown, Rick Ellenberger, Don 
Zoufal, Rob Douglas. Second row: Sue Junker, Lolly Yancey, Steve Law- 
rence, Sam Manto, Tony Jones, Bob Stcen, Tom Dworshak, Bob Bestian. 



Gary Marit, Don Garber, Kurt Braasch, Terry Elling, Bruce McPherson. Top 
row: Tim Whalen, Randy Murch, Greg Parker, Vince Hitchcock, Wendell 
Burris, Dave Schlueter, Tim Dooling. 



Groups 313 



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*Roy Antoniewicz, Vance Antoniou, Daniel Balla, Thomas Berkenkamp, 
*Dalia Bilaisis, Kenneth Brinkman, Ronald Burgess, Kevin Caufield, William 
Chin, Nancy Coran, *Daniel Durkin, Gary Erb, David Feit, Mildred Fein- 
hold, Jean Gutheim, *Mike Henthorn, *Maureen Hickey, William Hollander, 
Harry Hunter, Steven Irvine, Jerry Jeter, "Thomas Kafkes, Jay Kaiser, Bruce 
Kaskel, Cary Kerbel, Lawrence Kimball, Frank Klepitsch, Glen Kravitz, Olga 
Ladika, Jeffery Liggett, William Mahalko, William Mahler, Nicholas Mar- 



cucci, Edward Mendelson, Timothy Metropulous, Robert Morris, Jon Olson, 
"Carlos Palomo, *James Papoutsis, Cliff Peterson, Robert Petry, Richard 
Rardin, Charles Reed, Robert Reifsnyder, Jean Reiger, James Robinson, 
Frank Roetzel, Mark Rohling, Steve Salzman, Robert Schlie, Gary Shipin, 
Eric Smith, Dana Speight, Lew Sur, *Marty Swiderski, *Steven Thelander, 
Alison Thomas, *Donald Tomes, *Chris Tsamados, *Sandra Vasiliadis, Kerry 
Wilson. Note: * represents Chicago Circle. 




First row, left to right: Mark Ascherman, Judy McDonald, Daryl De- 
Francesco, Kathy Coady, Laura Roy, Carol Dow, Shari Schumacher. Second 
row: Chuck Cawley, Charles Head, Joel Sieboldt, Regina Phillips, Jody Paul, 
Cindy Knicely, Shawn Madison, Ron Fenstcrmaker (special projects chair- 
man), Patricia Hurdlcbrink, Ryk Holdcn. Third row: Dick Sittig (treasurer). 
Fred Kogan (vice president), Dan Meyer (president), Patrick Grant, Ellen 
Miller, Carol Goldstein (secretary), Stan Fricdcll, Steve Litchfield, Tim Rich, 



Paige Harrison, Peter Bulgarelli, Terrcncc Glennon. Top row: Howard Steir- 
man, Mike Whittaker, Mike Inglimo, Jeff Simpson, Chris King, Roger Kricg, 
Richard Licberman, Brian Moellcr, John Dinek, Greg Dcttro. Not pictured: 
Roz Baudendistel, David Bretsch, Edward Carey, Lee Favorite. Joshua Graf- 
ton, Joy Guscott, Marc Hoffing, Kim McCarty, Elizabeth Sharp. Steve 
Talsitz. 



314 Groups 




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American Society of Interior Designers: First row, left to right: Aatron 
Regen (publicity), Sue Fox (treasurer), Sue Cullison (president), Edye Shaffer 
(secretary), Judy Fletcher (vice president). Second row: Nancy Dickson, Lisa 
Means, Raette Schmitt, Kay Walder. Third row: Janet Mozdierz, Denise 
Bailey, Amy Johnson. Fourth row: Sue Selzer, Amy Nelmes, Jennifer Juiris, 



Sue Dickson, Joanne Potts, Terri Brenneman. Fifth row: Beth Lasday, Sue 
Johnson, Karen Johnson, Cathy Mitchell, Nancy Green. Sixth row: Shirley 
Stroink, Nanette Owsiak, Patti Hernecheck, Janice Baker. Top row: David 
Garner, Carol Choutka, Mary Beth Kallweit, Prof. H. Alexander (faculty 
adviser). 




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Mark "Louie" Wilhelmi — Aspen, Doug "Hages" Hager — Jackson Hole, 
Scott Wags" Wagner -- Steamboat Springs, Tom "Cole" Hodge -- Majestic 
Hills. 



Groups 315 



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Big Losers on Campus First row, left to right: Liz Jacobucci, Lisa Wells. 
Second row: Sandy Haidle, Andy Sullivan, Bob Blanchard, Erica Lauf. Third 
row: Carol Calacci, Steve Acup, Tracy Fleck, Missy Huff, Tom Carey, Sophie 
Necak, Randy Schueller, Roger Krueger, Kim Kerbel. Fourth row: George 



Kawasaki, Greg Vangeison, Paul Tamura, John Geary, Mark Tegge. Top row: 
Bob Buchanan, Virginia Smith, Kevin Wolfe (vice president), Bob Lyons 
(chairman), Paul Eder (president), Jan Blair, Tim Calvert. 



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First row, left to right: Rabbi Howard Alpcrt, Monica Jacobson, Ora Simon, 
Matt Picus, Myra Shoub, Robin Uchitcllc, Irwin Keller. Second row: Ben 
Lerner, Karen Chausow, Rick Epstein, Marda Dunsky, Sara Lynn New- 
berger, Cathy Horowitz, Estellc Fletcher, Ashcr Nalhen, Annette Bcrkowitz. 




Third row: Adina Gutstein, Brian Fisher, Howard Stcirman. Linda Wcingart. 
Carla Jameson, Irwin Krinsky'Top row: David Friedman, Scott Forester, Joel 
Rubin, Rachel Friedberg, David Sherman. 



316 (.roup, 




First row, left to right; fllAME Hicks, singe-r GINGER, ignIKE, chimney 
CHAINS. Second row: Laurel smoulder!", SULLY soot, CAMFire, KAYro- 
sene, fire exTINAguisher, highly flammABIGAIL, SHELLEYoil, toasted 
MARSHAmellow, B.A.s PARKER and frog, CINDER, DEBris Meislahn, 



T.K. Burnemann, eMARgcncy DOR, smokin' STUFF, Susan trashSCANS, 
cowering infernRO, intHENSS heat, asbestHUSS, LARSENarson. Not Pic- 
tured (she twister her ankle): jump DOWN EY the fire escape. Ashes to ashes, 
Dust to dust. 




First row, left to right: Todra Trier, Arlene Smalls, Mildred Motley, Christi 
Krone, Diane Fullman, Candy McDavid, Sue Abendroth, Sheila Chapman. 
Second row: Mary Martin, Lunne Eddington, Julie Christiansen, Kim Stick- 
ing, Rebecca Dorsey, Kathleen Hunt, Heather Muchmore, Maribeth Wills, 
Sue Beckius. Third row: Laurie Gray, Laurie Youngdahl, Jamie Ostberg, Ceil 
McKee, Nancy Stearns, Julie Bush, Erin Callin, Janice Streicher, Portia 
Chambers, Regina Harvey, Sonja Preston. Fourth row: Laury McDowell, 
Kathryn Motter, Laurie Dahm, Polly Thistlewaite, Alice Peinsipp, Kris Lin- 
demeier, Holly Body, Nancy Ashbrook, Mary Ann Whitworth, LaDonna 
Harris, Sue John, Jane Durkin, Tracy Olsen, Kathy Bornholt. Fifth row: 



Mary Morton, Chris Dart, Sue Russ, Pat Madej, Julie Mathews, Pam Mi- 
chaels, Sila Dikki, Michelle Weathersby, Young Lee, Deb Becker, Shelley 
Damery, Rhonda Roberts, Amy Lauder. Sixth row: Nancy Bachert, Sheila 
Jones, Denise VanWyk, Mary Skwierczynski, Lisa Wisniewski, Sue Foley, 
Tina Polgar, Frances Miles, Diane Wilson, Amy Evans, Barb Haggerty, Joy 
Montgomery, Wendy Feik. Seventh row: Kathy Carter, Bernice Chow, Judy 
Rossi, Angie Inman, Jean Richards, Janice Harden, Karen Hynes, Debbie 
Easter, Kathy Moleche, Kay Crowley, Sue Means, Julie Stranski, Nancy 
Deckert, Jeanne LaGorio, Carol Williams, Cheryl Nilefski. Top row: Frances 
Andersen, Vicki Hoogervorst, Karina Glass, Mary Chiarchiaro. 



Groups 317 



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First row, left to right: Laura Maly, Teri Chamness, Kelly LeConte, Sue 
Delbridge, Sue Downey (Captain), Gail Cinquegrani, Nicki Sineni. Top row: 



Dori Braun, Tim Reidy, Mike Faletti, Rob Jacobs, Dave Thompson, Brad 
Nygren (Captain), Bill Wendes, Bill Toepper. Not pictured: Sheri Lanter. 




First row, left to right: Diane Lawrence, Gayle Zinke, Ellen Hoffing, Janet 
Sauder, Laurie Olivero, Deborah Whitfield, Lynn Wyzkiewicz. Second row: 
Steve Schwartz, Linda Hageman, Cindy Ganz, George Lampros, Robin 
Whitehead, Kim Wyss, Gayle Greenwald, Susan Kelly. Third row: Daniel 



Kahle, Mark Blumenthal, Chris Carpenter, David Strieker, Larry I ahner, 
Everett Westmeyer, Jeff Sandberg, Michael Levin. Top row: Steve Avruch, 
Steve Rudolph, Norm Finkel, Bruce Boruszak, Bob Hargis, Jay Smith, Scott 
Tabakin, Barry Diller. 



318 (.roups 




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First row, left to right: Albert Markman, Woodrow Peters, G. Clubs, Michael 
Brad Grahn, Jorge Da Crazy Grisky Lampros, Robert Fatty Griffith. Second 
row: A Pillar, D. Spout, Steve Uncle Nowack, Wally A. Feline, Barney 



Owbowchu Kamps, Will Who Holman, Jay Boulders Scheevel. Not pictured: 
Chris Immen, Jose T. S. Klein. 




First row, left to right: Maria Rakerd (Daiquiri Pourer), Claudia Fukami 
(Chief Taster). Second row: Oster Blender III. Third row: Mitch Dawson (Fly 
Swatter), Scott Ziegler (Fruit Inspector), Marty Colgan (Seed Spitter), Gary 
Smith (Ice Man), Jay Nussbaum (Strawberry Picker), John Jachna (Sociable 
Chairman). Fourth row: Bill Blickhan (Banana Picker), Marilyn Erickson 
(Rum Measurer), Janet Taake (Banana Peeler), Debbie Olson (Strawberry 
Patch Planter), Barb Boland (Inspirational Leader), Ron Rico Rumbottle. 
Marty Deason (Fruity Commissary), Bud Priebish (Ritual Keeper), Jan Cun- 



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ningham (V.P. Morals). Fifth row: Eric Jacobson (Dance Chairman), Steve 
Linn (Banana Tree Planter), Sally Pope (Pledge Trainer), Kevin Cmunt 
(Chief Blender), Bruce Rabe (Peach Pitter), Rick Lober (Music Maker), 
Doug Powell (Coconut Splitter), Dan Grace (Plug-in-the-Blender Man), Bill 
Healy (Grape Stomper), Gerry Marty (Chief Drinker), Bcrnie Obercincr 
(Cherry Picker). Sixth row: Bob Lober (S.F.B. Advisor), Chris Grabowski 
(Ice Crusher), Laurie Swenson (Coco Nut), Marc Jacob (Maintenance Engi- 
neer), Dan Detloff (Rum Runner), Dan Jacobs (Mop-Up man). 



Croups 319 



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First row, left to right: Barb Cotter, Debbie Russell (alumni executive), Lucy 
Hagan (vice president). Barbie Baum (executive at large). Second row: Brian 
Weber, Jill Smith, Jeff Hately, Ellen Drewes. Top row: Chi-Wen Chang, Dan 



Neuman, Ron Malik (president), Phyllis Smith, Raymond Cheng (treasurer). 
Not pictured: Jenifer Axtel (secretary). 




Kirst row. left to right: M Varehetto, S. Branstad, K. Ostcr, L). Karlowski, P. 
Kasscl, M. Ruffner, G. Rarity, M. Jongleux. Second row: T. Colter, M. Bash, 
( ( leaver, C. Ganz, M. Pisik, D. Landau, K. Mack. L. Chabcn. Third row: 
P I lancock, J. Apcl, J. Willming, R. Alexander, M. Whitmer, K. Tyznik, R. 



Dcmmcrt, T. Holaday, J. Brown, J. Saric, T. Pemberton, D. Miller. C. Gcorg, 
T. Giannios, A. Andrews, M. Alderson, F. Drake, B. Boland. Top row: K. 
Tys/ko, J. Spack, R. Williams, N. Boim, L. Birch. S. Schoncrt, R Sylvan, B. 
Majers, B. O'Conncr, C, Koch, T. Morrison. 



320 (.roups 



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First row, left to right: Jim Hall, Dale Hallerberg, Tom Caneva, Dave 
Adams, Dave Flynn, Russ Weber, Andy Anema, Charlie Voigt, Mike Zie- 
linski, Chris Durack, Jeff Mahoney. Top row: Mark Wisthuff, Greg Wentz, 



Allan Swearingen, Cheri Braman, Mark Edwards, Betsy Kaplan, Mike Boy- 
kins, Rob Aaron, Bob Buchanan, Steve Young, Rich Carlson, Glenn Guither, 
Andy Burnett. 




First row, left to right: Chuck Graham, Nancy Hillman, Guy Jackson, Rosie 
Orehek, Susan Douds, Bob Montgomery. Second row: Leon Olszewski, John 
Maguire, John Brach, John Winek, Anne Opila, Shirley Gliege, Bruce 
McCormick, Dan Mankivsky, Joe Egan. Third row: Dave McFee, Joan Es- 
linger. Name Unknown, Greg Holloway, Beth Bucher, Keith Lcwitzske, Bill, 
Coverick, Joe Welinski, Michael Catt. Fourth row: Jim Walker, Garry Hart, 



Pat Traynor, Name Unknown, Mark Snyder, Mark Ray, Kel Winters. Fifth 
row: Name Unknown, Marlene Schafer, Scott Slezak, Scott Nesbitt, Reid 
Lowell, Kurt Bastian, Eric Fluga. Top row: David Kastendick, Kim Tingley, 
Bryan Wesselink, Patty McMahon, Pat Brady, Karen Gallahcr, Gary Fisch- 
man. 



Groups 321 



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First row, left to right: Cindy Taliani, Ron Rooth. Second Row: Judy Sloan, 

Mike Prccht, Becky Otte, Mark Bergen Third Row: Diane Trotsky, Rhonda 

m Rachel Schiff, Davi Hirsch, Cheryl Esken, Tom Sternburg, Robin 

Belrose, Barb Boland, Sieve Campbell. Fourth row: Jerry Wald, Gary Gold- 



322 (.roups 



stein, Maria Finer, Jackie Saper, John Polsler. I.ynn Malanfant Fifth row: 
Howard Balikov, Mimi Reback, Norm Finkel. Mark Bliimenih.il. Ferae 
Samsky, Jim Nagcl. Top row: Shelley Sutker, Marly Glochowsky, Tamim 
Daugherty. Not Pictured: Sheldon Sloan 




Left to right: Ann Zelnio, Nancy Hawcs, Joan Brown, Kim Mason, Nancy Bocck, Louise Unell, Rose Bono, Jo Stolfa. 



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First row: Janet Linforth, Susan Doody. Andrea Mccden, Dorinda Campbell. Second row: Joann Darin, Mary Warren, Katie Murray, Mary McCormick. 



Groups 323 



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First row, left to right: R. Derrig, L. Happ, K. Bachtell, L. Pearson, N. 
McNiel, R. McCormick, J. Hryhorysa A. Fagan. Second row: M. Carbon- 
eau (adviser), R. Herman, B. Stupay, L. Palmer, C. Jewell. Third row: G. 
Wolter, P. King, B. Bors, C. Schultz, V. Pinkley, C. Parkinson, C. Crumrine, 
B. Behrens. Fourth row: L. Fogler, J. Turner, C. Carr, D. Behling. Fifth row: 




1 ij^sj 



M. Santry, S. Wallace, D. Krueger, M. Gabaldo, C. Fortney, B. Borek, T. 
DeJarnette. Sixth row: S. Yontz, L. Kelly, S. McAdams, C. Becker, S. 
Schenk, D. Noland, K. Reinbold, K. Himelick. Seventh row: K. Knell, J. 
Smolcki, S. Arnett. Top row: M. Lamb, C. Theimer, L. Montgomery, L. 
Grewe. 



I 




First row, left to right: Tom Kortendick, Wes Hayden (advertising manager), 
Brenda Bailey (layout editor), Dianna Mierzwinski (editor), Mary Infanger 
(features editor), John Stuart (megaphone editor), Rob Graff (distribution 
editor). Second row: Mike Hart (business manager), Shirley Stroink, Mary 
Griffith, Jim Kokoris (assistant editor), Bruce Gonsholt, Julie Johnson, Dan 



Miller (photo editor), Mike Doman. Third row: Sue Kenncy, Mark Fischer, 
Kathy Becker, Dave MacWilliams, John Edmonds, Lynn Holler. Fourth row: 
Craig Krandel, Julie Alsip, Marge Bojanowski, Remain Cluet, Rich Mct/lcr 
Top row: Rick Brassington, Jim Bremhorst, Frank Kcmnetz, Sharon Wayciul- 
lus, Buddy Peyton. 



324 (• roups 




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First row, left to right: Pat Joyce, Peter Solvik, Karen Missar, Robert 
Marble, Peg Karich, Eric Kronwall, Bill Saintey. Top row: Phyllis Reinhart, 



Judie Fair, Robert Winter, Robert Todd. Susan Maul, Jim Bayne, 
Denise Diaz, Sandy Sussman, Duke Yaguchi, Gary Newman. 




First row, left to right: Sharon Mais, Jeannine Glavas, Doris Lincoln, Matt 
Glavas, Debbie Mastella, Donna Jacheim, Julie Pearman. Second row: Jim 
Opinsky, Phil Cozza, Dawn Frandson, Bob Campbell, Mark Brownfield (co- 
president), Kim Gacki, Bonnie Rodighiero, Kathy Ball. Third row: Jim 
Mathis, Jim Maxfield, Eric Thoelke, Dave Urbanek, Don Klosterman, Rick 



Borst, Mark Moreno. Top row: Steve Soprych, Bob Funke (treasurer), Bob 
Miller (co-president), Pete Pruim, Pat Walker, Keven Curry. Not pictured: 
Marry Jane Donovan, Monica Hoffman, Lisa Krzyewski, Andrew Lage, 
Marg Lynch, Amy McElroy. 



Groups 325 



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First row, left to right: Jim Unander, Scolt Birkcy, Brent Stearns, Brandy, 
Paul Fuson, Bruce Yamamoto, Mike Jacobs, Eric Walljasper, Wayne Howell, 
Pete Sarsany, Dave Miller, Jim Tortorelli. On ground: Byron Schafer (being 
attacked by dog), Terry Frick (at end). Second row: Dean Anderson, Eric 



Cash, Paul Litzenberg, Tom Huddle, Mike Faletti, Dave Gowler, Frank 
Nolan, Jeff Hilliard, Bill Teslin, The twins (Tim Bresnan holding Mark 
Stecher), Stan Unander, Jim Stanley, Jeff Hoyt. Up the tree: Jim Frcdcll. 




First row, left to right: Bob Kost, Kama Krucgcr, Dan Dalziel, Cathy Pitts, 
Jim Yacgar, Howard, Mike Dolinajcc. Second row: Bob Fritsch, Heidi Sibcrt, 
Martha Rabbitt, Dave Scatterday. Third row: Scott Hughes, Dan Diedrich, 



Tom Cain, Carmen Pokorhy, Paul Schwwart/. Fourth row: Bob Paine. Greg 
Sagcn, Tom Kcssler. Fifth row: Rob Warner, Keith Allen. Paul Youngquist. 
Top row: Mike Elscn, Scott Schuett. Not pictured: Jerri Skinner. 



}26 (.roups 




First row, left to right: Davi Hirsch (front), Maria Taylor. Abby Hcrtcg, Elisc 
Matusek, Eileen Lawler, Marian Pankow, Laura Roberts. Second row: Joyce 
Deatrick, Esther Pe, Karen Rojc, Donna Williams, Laura Ruges, Lisa Po- 
korny, Annette Musiek, Patti Helbig, Susan Jacksack, Terri Sudges, Julie 
Huck. Third row: Linda Sklenar, Pam Hartung, Judy Zier, Maureen Garvey, 



Karen Klages, Cathy Novak. Top row: Patti Rhodes, Mary Twork, Cindee 
Griffin, Maureen Brennan, Erin Welker, Patti Gridley. Julie Martin, Hwa 
Jung Song, Karol O'Brien, Gail Pesavcnto, Jean Zanclla, Carol Sivcrly, Diana 
Kono, Claire Obrien. 







First row, left to right: Rob Meents (president), Mark Meents (vice presi- 
dent). Top row: Alma Mater (social chairperson). 



Groups 327 



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First row, left to right: Gloria Faulkner, Gary Fischman, Paul Jones, Nancy 
Thies, Tom Bearrows, Paul Presney, Leanne Hausman, Jeff Netter, Diane 
Madeja. Second row: Gary Denzer, Eric Jacobson, Gerry Weller, Barry 
Moline, George Lampros. Top row: Joe Egan, Stuart Klein, Kevin Kallal, 



Shawn Holliday, Paul Baits. Not pictured: Bruce Boruszak, Dale Crawford, 
Rick Lober, Debbie Lucente, Dan McManus, Jodie Schulmeister, Caryn 
Summer. 




First row, left to right: Chris (ROTC) Kotlarz. Second row: Ric Plaisancc, 
Hank Huelscbusch, Hal Eskcw, Tom (Animal) Little, Jay Hinklc, Dave (LB) 
Leister, Kathie (Rizzo) McCollem, Scott Becker, Brian (Clone I) Rooncy, 
Steve Tachna. Third row: Dan Kellcy, Ron (Turgor) Domanico, Dave (Ding- 



leberry) Wcnzelman, Donny Johnson, Larry Brown, Frank LJtchcn, Steve 
Pector, Marc Velazquez, John Van Antwerp, Kent (Duke) Johnson. Top row: 
Scott Clegg, Glenn Lorig, Paul Krause, Steve Collins, Jim Cockerill, John 
O'Connor, Jack Santori. 



328 (.roups 






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First row, left to right: Joe Havel, Paul Baits, John Janowski, Nancy Johnson, 
Dawn Rigazio, Tony Bonasera. Second row: Mary Westfall, Gary Gluck, 
Tammy (Beezus) Shull, Pete Chang, Cheryl Hanna, Joy Russell. Third row: 



Doug Ciskowski, Tracey (Ramona) Shull, Cathy (Ellen Tcbbits) Snapp, Nick 
Fiduccia, Dave Lippert. Top row: Keith Shuman, Alma (Bugs) Mater, rubber 
chicken. 




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First row, left to right: Paul Rosenberg, Joe Bourke, Marty Sirvatka. Top row: Jeffrey Bender, Bruce Boyd, Frank Kemnetz, Mark Elsesser, Michael Hanley. 



Groups 329 







First row, left to right: Joan Daraban, Mary Beatty, Chris Baumgartner, 
Kathy Weismeyer, Anita Kagay. Second row: Roger Peadro (vice president- 
pledging), Romayne Skartvedt (adviser), Greg Dooley (editor), Kathy Kerr 
(president), Rusty Harsh (editor), Jean Luber (treasurer). Third row: Patti 
Bulin, Sue Lambert, Jo-Renee Hunter, Robyn Peper, Antionette Cattledge, 
Veda Dmitrovich, Sue Monaco. Fourth row: David Dlugie, Kirsten Olson, 



Kathy VanCamp, Sheila Donaldson, Mary Lou Sarafin, Ellen Macy. Top row: 
Mike Pizzuto, Sara Odle, Carolyn Salter, Lisa Watson, Kim Halpin, Leslie 
Moore. Not pictured: Kathy Doll (secretary), Julie Nelson (vice president- 
professional), Nancy Willaredt, Diane Dmitrovich, Benji Wolken, Diane Wie- 
deman. 




First row, left to right: Celeste Zywiciel (president), Jim Henncgan (newslet- 
ter). Dean Cahalan (faculty adviser). Top row: Bob Sleffck (treasurer), Pat 



Pizzo (vice president of programs), Joanne Murphy (vice president of public- 
ity), Jeff Simpson (Sigma lota Lambda chairman) 



Croups 330 




First row, left to right: Debbie Fishbain, Michael Szuflita, Leslie Abrams, 
Betty Burrows, Nina Dippel, Janet Stivcn, Brenda Nagel. Second row: Bill 
Schreiner, Carl Fasig, Toni Bark, Brent Weiss, Jennifer Crafts, Sue Mar- 



hoefer. Third row: Paul Diekhoff, Robin Copeland, Missy Brown. Darla Gray 
Fourth row: Barb Swain, Lynn Greene, Sharon Dudley, Cheryl Carter. 




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First row, left to right: Ellen Epstein, Jean Bigham, John Galligan (special 
projects chairman), Diana Cangelosi. Second row: Linda Bergstrom, Kathy 
Jones (secretary), Denise Diaz, Nancy Maxwell, Barbara Davis. Third row: 
Laurel Hughes (president), Linda Schneider, Karen Handler, Julia Lock- 
hardt, Diane Voreis. Top row: Louis Perino, Kevin Armstrong, Betsy Forkins, 



Nancy Hawes, James Cashman (vice president), Alan Fonner, Gary Gasper 
(treasurer), Dan Merkle, Michael Caplan. Not pictured: Perry Breedlove, 
Mary Grimm, Maryann Kalina, Cheryl Rich, Suzanne Smith, Peter Solvik, 
Jay Van Tress, Devin Dagleish. 



Croups 331 



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First row, left to right: Jay Caspary, Kim Scherer, Gregg Wada, Ronda 
Williamson, Roger Bolin. Second row: Donna Donilc, John Schult?, Mary 
Beatty, Mark Bielat, Debbie VanCamp, John Miller, Mary McGarry. Third 
row: R. Roger Peadro, Paul Scott, Vicki Wragg, Martha Norris, Sue Killian, 



Pamm Morgan, John Holaday. Top row: Bill Bahnfleth, Todd Beanblossom, 
John Sutherland, Steve Marshall, Neil Michels, Mike Hagen, Dave Shell, Ed 
Marburger, Ray Demmert. Not pictured: Nancy Dolan, Greg Lynn, Jim Hall, 
Rob Douglas, Al Amati. 




^ Left to right: Richard Kent (geology), Theodore Roth (law), Curt Henninger 
(performing arts), Bruce Bitncr (construction and design), Daniel Curran 



<» 



(civil engineering), Randy Neumann (architecture), George Phillips (medi- 
cine), Leonard Olson (aviation), Scott Stcfanik (real estate). 



332 (.roups 




First row, left to right: Casey Lartz, Ria Manning (president), Terry Rose- 
vear (vice president), Allan Wissenberg (treasurer). Second row: Kathy Tan- 
aka, Sarah Seiler, Robin Whitehead, Judy Kastberg, Lisa Pearson, Joan 
Elson, Ann Finkenbinder. Third row: Scott Ziegler, Bryan Wellenink, Kay 
Fisher (treasurer), Gina Trimarco, Gary Ringenberg, Gay Greenwood, Cherie 



Goodwin. Top Row: Andy Langan, Jeff Cummer, Greg Bostrom, Jon Anda. 
Not pictured: Mike Connelly, Joan Elson, Mark Everette, Steve Grady, Tom 
Handler, Leanne Hausmann, Davi Hirsch, Bob Montgomery, Alberto Segre, 
Nancy Sternal. 




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First row, left to right: Mark "Oaf Herschthal. Second row: Stuart "Dique" 
Klein, Ygor, Bruce "Curly" Curtis, Barry "Chef Kravitz. Top row: Ron 



"Widowmaker" Monsen, Dave "Aldo" Kinnard, Brian "Robin Hood" Kilby, 
Gary "Big Mammau" Jereb. Not pictured: Guru Iwannalayu. 



Groups 333 






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First row, left to right: Lynn Dudzik, Elaine Rothman, Brian Feldman, Susan 
Ostrenga, John Walters. Second row: Veronica Pionkc, Don Bryant, Rick 



Gersch, Alina de la Paz, Alvaro Rodriguez, Sandy McKalip. Top row: Al 
Anzaldua, Karen Gaffigan, Peter Lansdowne, Matt Shimkus, Jeff Kosberg. 




First row, left to right: Doug Pitts, Maryann Kalina, Steve Mines. Second 
row: Sieve Ward, Ken Davis, Ted Takasaki. Top row: Julie l.ockhart, Don 



Kauffold (senior manager), Tom Bcarrows (senior manager). Sheldon Sicgcl. 



M4 G roups 



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First row, left to right: Helen Sarsany, Kathy Lodenkamp, Carolyn Dold, 
Rita Stookey, Jeanne Leonard, Lynn Lustig. Kalhy Balinski, Mark Ferrcll, 
Thor, Claudia Ferrell. Second row: Trish Schroeder, Margie Cole, Carol 
Hubbard, Beth Morrison, Karol Fortney, Becky Hohulin. Third Row: Claudia 



Gallion, Sharon Koerner, Valerie Galasyn, Eileen Rutledge. Top row: Mimi 
Stitzer, Sathya Kalangi, Marcia Dawson, Jennie Fuson, Elaine Leggett, Mary 
Msall, Monique Stearns, Michelle Jones, Linda Batemen, Joan Sandberg, 
Mary Gabaldo, Ruth Kuehn. 




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First row, left to right: M.A., Sandro, Doc. Jo, Pottson, Polly, Pcggers, Frem, K. K. Not pictured: Dottie V. Meyerson and Polka. 



Croups 335 



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WE WISH OUR 



FRIENDS 



THE 



BEST 




Sandy McKalip, Jeff Kosbcrg. 



.1.16 (.roups 




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First row, left to right: Debbie Kalenda, Ellen Bonk, Jean Giese, Marlene 
Glick, Sharon Spira, Abbe Diamond, Cindy Kozuk, Beth Nolan. Second row: 
Sue Ratinan, Marge Clewlow, Linda Locke, Julie Penfield, Jill Davidson, 
Debbie Kengott, Jeanette Seif, Judy Schlessinger. Third row: Amy Moscinski, 
Sheri Stuart, Beth Barwig, Audrey Palekas, Vickie Guido, Roxanne Pitman, 



Melissa Hendrix-McCollom, Esteen Laurie Feldshriber, Kim Brown. Fourth 
row: Michelle Dupont, Cynthia Freutel, Janet Hund, Robin Brown, Michelle 
Jacobs, Stacey Modlin, Susan Sprandel. Top row: Leah Kruger, Kathy Nolan, 
Kathy Blessman, Janice Harder, Jane Durkin, Terri Wheeler, Carol Carlson. 




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First row, left to right: Mary Ann Kalina, Kim Samuel, Nancy Hays, Nancy 
Hawes. Second row: Laurel Hughes, Ann Miller, Gary Gasper, Nancy Max- 
well, Dave Conlin. Top row: Louis Perino, Larry Firkins, Jay Van Tress, Suzi 



Florini, Steve Dragich, Tom Cycyota, Dave Kaser, Joan Brown, Gwen Davis 
(adviser), Barb Davis. 



Groups 337 






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First row, left to right: Mae Seid, Ed Violante, Kathy Rogachuk, Crystal 
Fukuya, Venita Hervey, Dan Mueller, Joanne Kurtzke, Paula Tucker, John 
K. Mann, Barbara Halaska, Sue Nelson, Victor Salvo Jr. Second row: Mary 
Beth Blastic, John (Jay) Cozza, Gary Gluck, Ron Rothschild, Fred Bartels- 
meyer, Shanryar Angelo Varahramyan, Steven Alan Sanz, Fred Tietze, Tim 
Storm, John Shively, Kim Greene, Sandy Zimmerman, Sam Moore, Michele 
Capra. Third row: Alan B. Hunt, Don Kamalsky, Jay Caldwell, Brian Jenkins, 



Carla Davis, Gary Kovanda, Joe Klein, Bill Kieling, Cynthia "Candy" Alex- 
ander, Nolan LaThrop, Zenobia Sowell, Stephanie McCray, Debi Lucente. 
Fourth row: Dave Cooney, Alex Pope, Roman Paluta, James Topolski, Gra- 
ham C. Grady, Jerry Giese, Larry Chilton, Jeffery Wells, Steve Taylor, Mario 
Paul Nolan, Steve F. Thornton, Bubba Hrobowski, Lillian L. Perry, Donald 
Bell, Pat Holland. 




First row, left to right: Debbie Toman, Steve Fromm, Edward Tate, Margar- 
ita Paycras-Cifrc, Gail R. Anderson, Michael J, Coakly, Shirley Kline. Carl 
V. Wegcl, Susan Snowdcn, Kim Knaucr. Second row: Dave Rcilly, Wcs Clark, 
Mark Bcnner, Robin Kirkland, Cathy Cormier, Allison Stephens, Paul Sunu, 
Mary Pat McMcnamin, Mary Looby, Candy McDavid. Third row: Cindy 



Frega, Cheng Chen, Becky Williams, Rob Bonem, Donna Augustyn, Terry 
'Coke' Blake, Julie 'Joke' Grcgo, Tokc Morrison, Cynthia Combs. Suzanne 
John. Fourth row: Keith Wccrts, Davi Hirsch, Stephanie Stutzman, Gail 
Anderson, Kathie Bcrghorn, Caryn Scifcrt, Gary Newman, Jeffrey Katz. 



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First row, left to right: Deb Gerschefske, Regina Lyons, Barb Weas. Second 
row: Cathy Pickar, Lisa Perenchio, Roya-Lei Stanley (mom), Ann Glub- 
zynski, Sandi Elzerman. Third row: Julie Karazija, Hope Stevenson, Laura 
McNellis, Jody Long, Deb DeGraff, Mary Lou Archer. Fourth row: Doris 



Nagel, Jeri Engle, Paula Erbsen, Sue Pellant, Kathy Neff, Sue Ann Claudon, 
Janet Kuster, Linda Chellino. Top row: Rebecca Tong, Vickey Raistrick, 
Wendy Peterson, Jan Abbott, Terry Fischer, Sarah Divine. Not pictured: 
Patty Inman. 




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Front row, left to right: Majid Shalchi, Gregory Miller, Kent Curtis, Keith 
Besserud. Second row: Mike Volpe, Pat Barber, Anthony Chappie. Top row: 



Ken Jack, Robert Haupt, Dan Krc, Kevin Roberts, Dean Zink. 



Groups 339 



C/5 




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Front row, left to right: Diane Lawrence, Laura Schablowsky, Maryann 
Kalina, Cindy Sykes, Kathy Marsaglia. Second row: Lynn Wyzkiewicz, Mi- 
chele Muir, Jean Keskitalo, Debbie Whitfield. Top row: Carol Metke, Jolene 



C/5 

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Trainor, Pat Brady, Esther Kaplan, Linda Hageman, Roberta Cappello, Eliz- 
abeth Jesse, Linda Brothers. 




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Kirst row, left to right: Tonise Paul, Laura Ortolcva, Sue Gcraci, Cathy 
Snapp, Lisa Parcnti, Beth Axelrad (secretary). Second row: Tcri Novick 
(treasurer), Kathy Maslanka, Maria Liner, Lois Macck, Sue Zimny, Julie 



Shimada (president). Top row: Nancy Kun/, Cathy Warga, Alice Sicmaszko, 
Linda Engelhardt, Maureen Cahill, Sue Russell (vice president). 



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Acacia 



First row, left to right: Al Kastholm, Karl Bokenkamp, Ed Gedraitis, Dave Kaser, Tony Pirih, Steve 
Brown, Dick Sittig. Second row: Tom Stine, Jerry Stalun, Mike Biehl, Jeff Peotter, Jeff Hyland, Jerry 
Schaafsma, Wally Gruenes, Virg Slivka, Mike Lambert, Mitch Goodman, Scan Hardiman. Third row: 
Jerry Boryca, Bob Mayer, Greg MacDonald, Mark McMillan, Dan Miller, Tom Gnaster, Steve Dragich. 
Fourth row: Carl Harshbarger, Tom Ford, Dale Poynter, Scott Minogue, Harry Rickleman, Bob Svatos, 
Mike Delia, Paul Juranek, Dave Stuart, Curt Vogcs. Fifth row: Lese Johnson, Phil Angelini, Doug 
Smith, Doug Anderson, Rob Vanantwcrp, John Julian. Pat Trapp, Brian Allardt, Mark Scheffcl. Sixth 
row: Leigh Roadman, Jeff Haughey, Jeff Mortensen, Bill Robson, Rick Wills, John Randall, Dave 
Oakley, Paul Tulejah. Top row: Dave Vanderwaal, Bill Smart, John Rigby, Mark Woodard (in the tree), 
Dan Clarahan, Tim Sullivan and Aussie, Kirk Ongman, Steve Bartz, Jed Haake, Mark Watson, Dave 
Lorey, Jay Dexter, Dave Harker, Glenn Berg, Andre Priede, Earl Keegan, Gregg Mecherle, Scott 
Rogers, Tom Ewing. Artie Pearson. Not pictured: Tim Schey, Tab Carmien, Tom Fiorenza, Gerry 
Lalond, Mark Mugerditchian, Dennis Flynn, Terry Sarantou, John Jordan, Steve Lampson, Tom 
Benedict, Mike Mitsh. 



ACACIAs believe this year was 
a success. And who says success 
can't be fun? The men of ACACIA 
would like to thank Kappa Delta 
for the rowdy times in our football 
block. Many thanks to Delta Gam- 
ma for sharing their zany athletic 
prowess in Greek Olympics. When 
it comes to working on Homecom- 
ing decorations, nobody could top 
Tri-Delts for the best times. And 
"This One's For You" is what they 
would like to give to Thetas, who 
sang and danced their way into 
ACACIA's hearts during the 
Atius-Sachem sing.* 



* All paragraphs included in this section 
were written by the respective organiza- 
tions and edited as needed by the "II- 
lio" staff. 



Groups 341 




Alpha Chi Omega 



AXQ 



The Alpha Chis claim to be one 
of the most active houses on cam- 
pus. They are involved in two phil- 
anthropy projects each year, such 
as a canned food drive for the Sal- 
vation Army and a keg roll for the 
March of Dimes. Several members 
hold positions as campus leaders in 
organizations such as Panhel, 
Shorter Board, "The Daily Illini," 
VIP, and various business fraterni- 
ties. Besides campus leadership, the 
Iota chapter received the top award 
as the Most Outstanding Alpha Chi 
Omega chapter in the nation in 
1978. The Alpha Chis social calen- 
der includes several exchanges a se- 
mester, a football block, a basket- 
ball block in the Orange Crush sec- 
tion, and four dances each year. 



First row, left to right: Gail Cinquegrani, Diane Frilts, Cathy Sturm, Sue Toliver, Linda Divis, Deb 
Schwendau, Angie Niebergall, Jane Kaneski. Second row: Judy Kastberg (president), Sandy Finley, 
Andie Tonyan, Ann Tobin, Robbie Ogelsby, Leslie Leske, Mary Ann Mueller, Robin Smith, Carla 
Erikson, Jill Brown, Sandy Schramm, Sari Shupe, Carol Galdoni, Rose Shea, Holly Scott. Third row: 
Liz O'Donnell, Bibiana Shannon, Maura Shea, Lourdcs dcPara, Patty Lovctl, Kathy Mahler. Sue 
Schwenke, Florence Hutson (housemother). Deb Adams, Deb Cappozzo, Katie Nelson, Mary Lynn 
Higgins, Abbie Joseph, Kathy Thompson. Fourth row: Pam Trigony, Sheri Voorhees, Annette Simmon, 
Julie Wolfe, Heidi Romans, Laurie deWerff, Lisa Courtney, Stacey Bernhardt, Melody Taylor, Claudia 
Psaltis, Janette Langlois, Sandy Koropp, Marilyn Miksta, Nancy Thompson. Fifth row: Jane Elston, 
Julie Collins, Kathy Olson, Nanette Owsiak, Therese Curtin, Carla Broich, Kathy Maska, Carol Kazuk, 
Morene Lotz, Carol Howland, Robin Smoot, Julia Ericson, Cheryl Skoog, Lori Jackson, Laurie Vacala. 
Top row: Karin Usedom, Ginger Mariani, Sandy Serio, Patti Maddock, Mary McClenahan, Claudia 
Olejniczak, Liz Schroer, Denise Thiele, Sheri Stuart, Kim Gogerty, Joy Kovacic, Mar Burg, Ellen King. 



342 (.roups 




Alpha Chi Rho 



First row, left to right: Mark Lewis, Rusty Knapp, John Cross, Mike Miller, Jeff Simpson. Second row: 
John Karels, Terry Johnson, Jerry Ludwig, Jeff Ake, John Simpson, Jeff Klein. Third row: John Mudro, 
Harry Emberson, Rob Rudow, Dave Thomas, Jerry Coleman, Al Ekblow. Fourth row: Dan Franklin, 
Nick Polykandriotis, Mark Vanderlteide, Dave Matthewson, Bob Vought, Pam Olsen (little sister 
sweetheart), Mike Schmitz, Brian Philpot, John Ott, John McDonough, Chuck Rood, Rick Lisa, John 
Buchannan, Mike Cox. Top row: Roy Atwood, Greg Kuhn, Joe Loitz, Bob Camel, Greg Crowell, Mike 
Regan, Paul Chmelir, Jeff Watkins. Not pictured: Paul Milosevich, Steve Lisa, John Styrs, Joe Gordon. 



AXP 



The Phi Kappa Chapter of Al- 
pha Chi Rho began on the Univer- 
sity of Illinois campus in 1916. It is 
a social fraternity consisting of 43 
in-house members, and has an ac- 
tive membership of 60. Their phil- 
anthropy project this year was a 
blood drive throughout the Greek 
system. The drive was set up so the 
fraternity or sorority with the most 
pints of blood per person per house 
won $400 toward a band of their 
choice. Since that time, they've 
also become the all-campus blood 
drive coordinators for VIP. 



Croups 343 




I WM I 



Alpha Delta Phi 



AA<t> 



Alpha Delta Phi, established in 1832, 
has long been a strong member of the 
Greek system at the University of Illi- 
nois. With 48 members in residence and 
over 60 members campus wide, the Al- 
pha Delts have established themselves 
academically, socially, and athletically. 
Academically, they have consistently 
been among the top four houses on cam- 
pus. This spring marked their second an- 
nual campus-wide soccer tournament. 
The Dukes were proud to be chosen from 
the 70 fraternities and sororities to host 
the I.F.C. National Officers' Banquet 
Cocktail Hour. 



First row, left to right: Doug Winter, Blake Linders, Mike Kirk, Hunt Walor, Tom LeMieux, Jim Wegner, 
Kevin Millon, Mike Glodo, Roger Heaton. Second row: Chad Gunderson, Gary Luhman, Rob Jaffe, Tom 
Moran, Rob Holloway, Greg Withers, Tom Beck, Ken Weigand, Scott Eriksen. Third row: Jim Weber, 
Dave Schmid, Jim Havlat, Mark Rurka, Doug Pitts, Roger Philabaun, Jeff Treiber, Doug Braly, Bill James, 
Wayne Stoltzman, Ed Albers, Jerry Piro, Tom Zurowski, Dave Morehead, Gary Leopardo, Al Brettman, 
Tom Surak, Bill Koehlinger, Bill Chamberlin, Gary Schreiber, Tom Caddick, Al Budris, Jim Stanley, Brian 
Davis. Top row: Doug Adams, Mike Kilkenny, Joe Solon, Tom Wegner, Joel Gray, Dick Paul, Gary 
McCormick, Mark Klugiewicz, Rusty Freeland, Ralph Souder, Tom Weisenborn, Jim Maier. 



344 (.roups 




Alpha Delta Pi 



First row, left to right: Becky Jones, Laura Maynard, Kathy Jones, Emily Sellers, Mary Ann Schaefer. 
Second row: Beth Johnson, Natalie Netzel, Suzanne Lins, Karen Rojc, Charlene Gaebler, Amy Miller, 
Kim Knodt, Susan Sutherland, Virginia Clark, Carrie Sewcyck. Third row: Diane Jacobsen, Janis 
Crawford, Pat Masek, Suzy Florini, Martha Stahlke. Fourth row: Jan Notardonato, Kim Contos, Kecly 
Howe. Fifth row: Carrie Patrick, Carol Clements, Chris McGovern, Sharon Tomcko, Marge Miesse, 
Joannie Pease, Lori Spear, Martha DeYoung, Jan Kuriga, Jeannie Donnell, Sue Bernal, Mrs. Mary 
Walker. Sixth row: Cindy Dumon, Cathy Davis, Janice West, Chris Charysh, Nancy Hawes, Heather 
Ganey, Terri Barnett, Cheryl Tomm, Gin Lee, Mary Kay Pinto, Marge Clewlow, Pat Hughes, Hyonsook 
Kang, Barb Skomasa, Lyn Boudreaux, Beth Swanborg. Seventh row: Laurel Jager, Dayna Phillips, 
Nancy Bailey, Lo Thomas, Cindy Knicely, Sharon Wayculis, Judi Ailing, Kay Cameron, Janice Eck- 
strom, Kari Haukaas, Wendy Hradecky, Glynis Cappozzo. Top row: Maureen Sullivan, Sharon Carls, 
Johanne Ibsen, Carol Unik, Janet Foran, Bernie Feeny, Sue Smott, Mary Beth Corkery, Kathy Joyner, 
Liz Basolo, Gail Chilla, Rory Losos. 



AAn 



Alpha Delta Pi is one component 
of the University of Illinois' Greek 
system. Chartered on this campus 
in 1912, Sigma chapter of Alpha 
Delta Pi has grown from its original 
three founders to the present 90 un- 
dergraduate members. The soror- 
ity's symbol is the diamond, their 
flower the violet, and their mascot 
the lion. "We live for each other," 
Alpha Delta Pi's national motto, 
signifies the ties of friendship and 
sisterhood that exist within the 
house. 



Groups 345 



\rz 







• 



^ 



AE<f 



V 




Alpha Epsilon Phi 



AEO 



"Give of yourself, love one another, 
green and white guides us in paths we 
may choose. Cherish each moment of 
warmth and affection — our love for 
Phis will never die ... " AEPhi is 
proud of the high standard of excel- 
lence that they have maintained for 
over 50 years at the University of Illi- 
nois. Whether it be through scholas- 
tic, social, or University endeavors, 
AEPhi will continue to reach higher 
and grow stronger. "Caring's the key 
to it all, our bound of friendship's not 
small." 



First row, left to right: Lauri Silverman, Linda Miller, Cheryl Perlis, Andi Batko, Joanne Bernstein, 
Susie Cain, Judy Cooper, Rande Farber, Jamie Hecktman, Doreen Neuman, Jane Karger, Cheryl 
Horvath, Dana Oscar, Caryn Goldstick, Renee Birnberg, Anne Edelman, Sue Board, Kerry Winston. 
Janice Cohen, Maria Cohn. Second row: Susie Caplan, Leslie Stein, Lauri Kleiman, Beth Axelrad, Leslie 
Powell. Third row: Reesa Calmenson, Maria Keene, Lisa Bailey, Deni Boorstein, Maria Desnet, Nancy 
Deutsch, Lisa Sostrin, Paula Silverman, Benay Lappe, Jo Dee Sharps, Mickey Fenchel, Gayle Brown. 
Ruthie Goldberg, Linda Fleisher, Bonnie Blumenthal, Sherry Brodacz, Cindy Cohn, Lori Lehrner, 
Joanne Foster. Fourth row: Julie Stein, Ellen Simmons, Debbie Coven, Randi Fisher, Ellyn Dorf, Debbie 
Kleiman, Janet Novak, Cindy Berman, Sheila Rudin. Fifth row: Susan Schusteff, Stacy Anasov, Cara 
Taussig, Cheryl Kraff, Judy Kaplan, Janet Silverman, Patti Ozell, Debbie Klass, Terri Richter, Mimi 
Reback, Toni Bark, Michelle Katzin, Debbie Sharfman, Anita Nussbaum. Top row: Helene Silverman, 
Leslie Kaufman, Lynn Weinstein, Andy Benjamin, Eve Simon, Donna Crane, Jill Goldberg, Cathy 
Lieberstein, Betsy Solochek, Debbie Schwartz, Ellyn Deutsch. Jill Bizar, Lisa Goodman, Dorie Graham, 
Margie Bryer, Linda Brodsky, Sue Kaufman, Randy Lorber, Bobbi Frazes, Robin Collins, Andi Dubow, 
Linda Katz, Debbie Goldberg, Susie Regal, Lenore Weiss, Sue Fox. 



346 (.roups 




I 



Alpha Epsilon Pi 



First row, left to right: Dave Cohen (pursar), Brad Kolb, Kevin Green, Larry Levin (rush chairman), 
Paul Lisnek (president), Eric Levine, Keith Bishaf. Second row: Gary Bazelon, Robb Aaron, Dave 
Feltman, Scott Shapiro, Dave Schwartz, Mark Goldsmith, Dave Rosenbaum, Steve Green, Dave Karr. 
Third row: Joe Sapienza, Randy Greenbcrg, Stewart Glass (exchequer), Gary Blackman (scribe), Cary 
Drazner, Keith Kohen (vice president), Steve Kolb, Bob Noven, Steve Schwartz (sentinel), Arthur 
Rabinowitz, Doug Strauss, Dave Sherman. Fourth row: Al Spiegal, Scott Sanes, Rick Fine, Dave 
Halperin, Mitch Rabin, Ken Fischbien, Brian Locker, Cary Bacalar, Al Shapiro, Dave Rubin. Fifth row: 
Bill Godnick, Mike Minor, Steve Kopech, Mike Rosen, John Stern, Stu Litwin, Alan Lev, Dave DeGraff, 
Dave Charous, Jeff Sakowitz. Sixth row: Roger Rafson, Scott Forester, Steve Taxman, Jeff Katz, Mitch 
Rasky, Seth Engber, Dave Kalfen, Neal Stolar, Scott Tabakin, Tom Marx, Mike Solock, Bob Handler, 
Stu Friedman, Ian Seldin, Joel Blatt. Top row: Morris Sachs, Danny Weitzman, Don Brand, Jon, 
Minnen, Steve Lev, Mike Kaufman, Phil Rasky, Kevin Berg, Dan Saleh, Dave Gordon, Steve Samuels, 
Norm Olken, Hal Axelrod, Barry Moline, Joel Hurowitz, Maurice Dayan, Ron Jass, Ron Thalheimer. 



AEn 



Alpha Epsilon Pi consists of 65 men 
living and working together toward 
excellence in academics, athletics and 
social activities. They have consistent- 
ly ranked among the top five houses, 
academically, and have fielded teams 
in every intramural sport, including a 
recent division championship in soc- 
cer. The house revolves around four 
formal dances, New Student Week 
parties, exchanges and an 80-member 
little sister program. AEPis realize 
that, although academics are impor- 
tant, there is more to college than 
studies. Learning through experience, 
making close friends and just having a 
good time are important aspects of 
University life. The men of AEPi do 
their best to promote them. 



Croups 347 



IP 




Alpha Gamma Delta 



ATA 



The double rose is the symbol of 
Alpha Gamma Delta. Founded in 
1904, the fraternity now has 116 
chapters across the country, includ- 
ing one in Canada. Sigma chapter 
at the University of Illinois was 
founded in 1918. Previously at 807 
W. Oregon, the Alpha Gam "cas- 
tle" is now located at 1 106 S. Lin- 
coln in Urbana. Alpha Gam mem- 
bers are active in campus, fraterni- 
ty, and philanthropic activities, in- 
cluding the annual Ice Cream So- 
cial held to raise money for Cleft 
Palate Research, their national 
philanthropy. 



First row, left to right: Lori Hanas, Mary Infanger, Jean Schwanke, Andi Tonella, Mary Pat McGrath, 
Karen Walker, Jo Wacks, Kathy Dockery, Sue Dickson, Robin Whitehead, Michele Krieps, Melanie 
Berg, Lee Ann Sharp, Carol Eaton, Day Broers, Ann Baker, Joanne Potts. Second row: Lori Bartosik, 
Karin Wittje, Lisa Hible, Pam Kubik, Lori Kaufman, Roxanne Pittan, Ellen Socket, Sheila Chambers, 
Sue Haxager, Brenda Bailey, Sue McPhcron, Jane Davidson, Mrs. Mary Van Eman, Debi Soumar, Sue 
Miller, Sue Staples, Julie Richardson, Sue Phelan, Debbie Claeson, Liz Lienesch, Sue Aklinski, Lisa 
Knell, Julie Penfield, Kathleen McGrath, Anne Infanger, Sue Lindahl, Peggy McCarthy. Third row: 
Ann Robinson, Cindy Armstrong, Bettie Elliott, Jamie Brewbaker, Cathy Mitchell, Linda Ohringer, 
Perry Breedlove, Sharon Bull, Becky Brantner, Ann Starr, Louise Popko, Paula Wiley, Barb Fremgen. 
Lynn Holler, Stephanie Schwietert, Julie Murphy, Jody Wise, Mary Stamat. Fourth row: Chris Frank, 
Michele Hernandey, Val Nadalini, Marci Shore, Jenny Roberts, Patty Thompson, Sue Cullison, Adri- 
enne Phoenix, Lisa Sandrolini, Karen Snelson, Michelle Linne, Laura Maly, Dona Leathers, Carrie 
Conover, Jenny Lewis, Erin Flannigan, Diane Wilson. Top row: Lisa Fembelle, Nancy Fewkes, Diane 
Kucera, Chris Maas, Daryl DeFranccsco, Amy Horvath, Arlenc Weiss, Cindy Hccrcns, Barbie Klocken- 
kemper, Molly Milslagle, Marianne Parkhill, Candy Lindahl, Diana Baird. Karen Hotze, Karen Kiely, 
Katie Nee, Barb Baker, Ann Stewart. 



^4H (.roups 



;■:. 






I 
■ 



I 
I 
I 



I ©/© 




Alpha Gamma Rho 



First row, left to right: Mark Fredrickson, Bob Montgomery, Brent Hellman, Bruce Baker, John Van 
Tress, Gary Steiger, Dan Meyer, Steve McLaughlin, Jeff Johns, Bruce West, LA. Foster. Second row: 
Lonny Rhodes, Lee Denzer, Kevin Theilen, Bill Killam, Gene Blue, Brent Pontious, Louis Perino, Ken 
Nelson, Dave Tegeder, Alan Fonner, Steve Carls, Dan Erickson. Third Row: John Weberpal, Mike 
Whittaker, Ron Fenstermaker, Larry Rhodes, Randy Gates, Syl Perino, Joel Seiboldt, Pat Grant, Greg 
Schaefer, Denny Myers, Steve Theilen. Brian Fairchild, Brian Robinson, Bill Blilcr. Fourth row: Rich 
Hardy, Steve Harrell, Brian Moeller, Jim Lewis, Roger Kreig, Dave Hummel, Brian Dunahee, Bill 
Leigh, Mark Wildman. Top row: Aaron Kinser, Jay Larson, Roger Clark, John Larkin, Mark Kesler, 
Dwight Peterson, Dave Harris, Bill Lansing, Steve Alexander, Matt Myer, Malcolm Head, Mark 
Parrish, Jay Van Tress, Dale Crawford, Burdette Rosendale, John Geiger. Not Pictured: Jay Book, Gary 
Denzer, Dan McManus, Glenn Werry, Jerry Weller, Jeff Sibley, Doug Koster, Rick Mathew, Rick 
Wanner, Kyle Jenner, Mark Aschermann, Steve Sandburg, Jamie Willrett. 



ATP 



Alpha Gamma Rho is a social- 
professional, national agricultural 
fraternity consisting of 55 chapters 
throughout the country. AGR's il- 
lustrious history dates back to the 
formation of the national chapter 
in 1908. With 78 brothers in the 
Alpha chapter house, they are very 
involved in all kinds of activities on 
campus. AGR has several Univer- 
sity club presidents, the past year's 
IFC president, and the ever-popu- 
lar Foxy Lady Contest held each 
fall. At Alpha Gamma Rho, they 
say they truly believe they are "a 
good thing growing." 



Groups 349 






■I 

. I 




Alpha Kappa Lambda 




First row, left to right: Dave Pfeifer, Pat Merkle, Rich Green, John Couch, Craig Smith, Mark Schmidt, 
Steve Cohen, Chuck Bryda, Don Loseff, Jeff Kovarik, Jeff Garibotti, Drew Parlee. Second row: Gary 
Gasper, Tony Cacich, Dan Merkle, Mike Gaule, Rich Buchanan, Chris Disher, Ken Erickson, Bob 
DaPisa, Jeff Baer, Don Despain, Pete Kouros. Third row: Bob Bender, Jim Boma, Dan Dix, Jim Keen, 
Kazoo, Rick Van Egeren, Mike Mahoncy, Doug Windhorn, Jay Tenny, Don Taylor, Russ Erickson, 
Arnie Suigussaar, Chuck Scigcl, Don Loseff, Dave Twardock, Greg Grewc, Scott Young Tom Temple, 
Bob Wagner, Jerry Swienton, Jim Rcimer. Fourth row: Jim Majcwski, Eric Lee, Dave Sansone, Steve 
Coates, Kent Lowry, Paul Weisler, Jack Maloney, Tom Maloney, Collin Koch, Pete Nessler, Mike Lee, 
Steve Lee, Pete Cavi, Vic Griswold, Jim Lund, Jim Diamond. Top row: Kurt Reitz, Don Miller, Jim 
Wilson, Mitch Wenger, Rob Arnold, Phil Heinz, Tony Brown, Dave Wall, Dave Severson, Steve 
Erdman, Dave Shepherd, Bud King, John Waters, Clay Summers, Dave Harris, John Simpson. 



^0 (.roups 




Alpha Omicron Pi 



First row, left to right: Gayc Rccsc, Kristy Krone, Karen Miehael, Ellen Marsik. Second row: Patty 
Garry, Lisa Long, Missy Tufer, Carol Wilke, Liz Jacobucci, Roseanne Massatt, Tammy Murphy. Third 
row: Terry Busch, Pam Beams, Nancy Sternal, Kathy Leslie, Janet Drover, Kathy Bryant, Susan 
Masters, Julie Richmann, Judy Gambrel, Cathy Fletcher, Linda Klccewski. Fourth row: Marcy Roit- 
man, Alice Jo Ellis, Nancy Webster, Susan Hill, Ria Manning, Lynn Wiehe, Mary Carol Novak, Sally 
Duffin, Jan Jacobson, Lisette Lafita, Lisa Jesse. Fifth row: Carolyn Carlson, Cathy Gaw, Clara Cook, 
Nancy Walker, Katie Manning, Geneva Bostic (housemother), Robyn Michael, Janet Tyznik, Pam 
Olsen, Judy Hyland, Gay Kresl, Julie Cassiopi, Meg Gibson, Laura Walker. Sixth row: Ellen Kinch, 
Gloria Faulkner, Hollis Napoli, Annette White, Nancy Luneburg, Maria Levie, Janet Roy, Donna 
Sokolis, Mary Carlton, Paige Harrison, Carol Mosborg, Anne Pollard, Becky Willerton, Amy Lauder, 
Wendy Feik, Avis Crasko, Mary Lou Wcislo. Top row: Marian Drahnak, Beth Richards, Patty Hernan- 
dez, Sandy White, Shari Schuumacher, Kathy Romano, Marcia Vorhes, Julie Hedrich, Sue Huber. 



Aon 



The Iota Chapter of Alpha Omi- 
cron Pi was colonized on the Universi- 
ty of Illinois campus in 1911. The 
A.OPis moved to their present address, 
706 W. Mathews, in 1927. In the early 
fall, the AOPis can be seen in their 
red t-shirts selling taffy apples on the 
Quad to raise money for the Arthritis 
Foundation. 

Fifty-four actives live in the house, 
while 36 pledges and actives live in 
residence halls or apartments. Ninety 
women make quite a lively group for 
such annual activities as spring for- 
mal, pledge dance, Christmas stocking 
party, and hayride. 



Groups 351 




Alpha Phi 




First row, left to right: Stephanie Swanson, Linda Bogdanoff, Linda Woods, Judy Beluscheck, Maureen 
Mukai, Alicia Jilek, Teresa McDonald Laurie Peard, Lynda Oosterbaan. Second row: Nancy Hall, Beth 
Nolan, Sharon Herbert, Jennifer Stevenson, Jan Heyn, Jill St. John, Luann Wingert, Kathleen Sweeney, 
Deanne Miresse, Roin Giles, Melissa Abel, Eileen Rajala. Third row: Maggie Masciola, Vicki Delsanto, 
Trudy Russell, Janet Quinn, Kathy Blessman, Carol Chiappe, Laura Duprec, Nancy Maxson, Chris 
Haag, Erin Reilly. Fourth row: Pat Gross, Carol Nadherny, Kathy Kcnney, Ginny Arrigo, Mrs. Barlage, 
Sue Little, Maureen Murphy. Fifth row: Judy Brown, Sue Kenney. Donna DePaul, Sara Byron, Gail 
Benaroya, Julie Cain, Kim Vidican, Jackie Holcik, Kim Stasukaitus. Sixth row: Nancy Webb, Vicki 
Beci, Janet Larsen, Ginny O'Connor, Vicki Mullins, Mimi Feely, Debbie Moore, Phyllis Kohn, Peggy 
Wheeler, Laura VanBuren, Diane DeRose. Seventh row: Leah Krueger, Cathy Coffman, Cindy Peter- 
son, Barb Tucker, Karen Lynn Trocstcr, Chris OToole, Sally Mertel. Eighth row: Jan Peard, Ruth 
Ragland, Lynn Bridgwater, Cathy McNamec, Denisc St. Onge, Jan Mayer, Val Mates, Kathy Schmidt, 
Pam Christman. Top row: Sandy Puglicse, Ellen Boylan, Janet Werlman, Rhonda Lewis, Nancy Walker. 
Kathy Nolan, Cindy Cleaver, Kitty McDonald, Meg Ellsworth, Jean Parker, Angie Huff, Bev Heida, 
Lee Blessman. Not pictured: Jill Mikes, Kitty Zellcr, Ann Ludwig, Jean Bigham, Judi Klein, Jody Heyn, 
Linda Bergstrom, Cheryl Adams, Beth Nelson, Mary Ellen Mulopolus, Kim Wingert, Cindy Decker, 
Kim Moore, Jane Drake, Rita Rortveldl, Peggy Dreveny, Sherry Sherman. 



.152 (.roups 



m& 




Alpha Sigma 



First row, left to right: Baby Hunka, Hoover, Ed Garr, Tex, Smiley. Second row: Leon Spanks, Maime 
Stanarz, Soup, Sadie the Tramp, Otis (R.I. P.), Tennessee, J.D. Bagg, Georgie. Third Row: P. J., Rocky. 
Fourth row: L.Z. Pierre, Tyke, Rolo, Fertility Goddess, Wazoo, Stony, Booker T. Goose, Long Tom 
Puchinski, Gaylord. Fifth Row: Kojak, Brewster, Flounder, Name Unknown, Aroo da douche, Coho, 
Mick, Ed Bros. Sixth Row: M.I. A. Martin, Strokin Joe, Pugsly, M. Moose, Wilbur "Feet" Carsons, 
Bunjob, Muno, Hector, Pizza, Dagger Man. 




Croups 353 



m 




Alpha Tau Omega 



ATQ 



Now in its 84th year on the Univer- 
sity of Illinois campus, Alpha Tau 
Omega is located at 1101 W. Pennsyl- 
vania Ave. The members said they are 
proud to be part of the world's largest 
Greek system. In the past two years, 
the Taus have taken championships in 
football, basketball, swimming, water 
polo, volleyball, raquetball and track, 
and are recognized as one of the lead- 
ers in campus affairs. The ATO na- 
tional headquarters is located in 
Champaign at 107 E. Green St. 



First row, left to right: Dave Roberts, Mark Molloy, Steve Menter, Joe Green, Tom Ziegler, Dave 
Teuscher, Jim Cavoto, Jim Meister, Keith Petrauskas, Bud Regnier, Bart Bonsall, John Kennedy, Larry 
Livergood, Kirk Bott. Second row: Ken Rubin, Rob Rugg, Jamie Hemphill, Dave Borst, John Benjamin, 
Ken Krai, Mark Everette, Dan Touhy, John Perconti, Scott Wagner, Tom Anderson, Bill Carpenter. 
Third row: Mark Wilhelmi, Jim Bremhorst, Jack Arnold, Greg Ewert, Tom Thompson, Rick Schoon- 
over, Rich Orr, Don Rubenstein, Cary McMillan, Craig Burnett, Will Stroth, Jim Rohan, Rick Rogich, 
Brad Pollard, Jim Thompson, Kurt Petrauskas. Fourth row: Tom Schreiber, Mike Napolean, Kurt 
Ullman, Mike Anderson, Mike Barrett, John Aymond, Bill Hanusa, Paul Lundstedt, Bob Auld, John 
Cochrane, Tom Herrick. Top row: Doug Hager, Ron Douglas, Roger Show, Bill Howard, Paul Picchetti, 
Brad Krey, Dean McAllister, Jay Springman, Gary Ewing, Bill McCarty, Tom Reisal, Doug Hintzman, 
Eric Berg, Steve Baer, Jay Teuscher, John Ross, Larry Epplcy, Tom Hajek, Mark Dusenberry. 



354 (» roups 




Alpha Xi Delta 



First row, left to right: Karin Mayer, Janet Gunnerson, Joanne Scharf, Rosanna Marquez, Kathy 
McKinney, Maureen Murray, Cyndi Hammond, Laura Messersmith. Second row: Becky Baker, Kathy 
Lankford, Cathy O'Connor, Kathy Oosterbaan, Cynthia Miyakc, Wendy White, Laurie Jacobs, Deb 
DeToy, Patricia Fuchs. Third row: Virginia Dye, Karen Ekblad, Sue Theiss, Bonnie Jean Yepsen, 
Jeanine Robinson, Shawn Smith, Diana Bush, Cyndi Brown, Andrea Szafraniec, Patricia Ristic, Nadine 
Albrecht. Top row: Deb McWilliams, Karen Mattheessen, Anna Romo, Anne Williams, Sandra Davin, 
Lucretia Sutton, Jennifer Theios, Kelley Snider. Not Pictured: Linda Schleicher, Laura Greene, Patricia 
Palmatier, Gerarda Johnson, Shcron Babcock. 




Groups 355 




Beta Sigma Psi 




First row, left to right: Steve Kuhn, Dan Jenkins, John Kroeger, Keith Larson, Scott Kempin, Aldon 
Ruwe. Second row: Mark Keel, Paul Schumacher, Bill Weber, Tim Stremming, Stuart Barnes, Steve 
Dierks, Stuart Young. Third row: Tim Tappendorf, Andy Buesking, Dennis Wendte, Kevin Mueller, 
Stan Kirchhofer, Dan Beccue, Lyle Wetzel, Dave Rylander. Fourth row: Tom Peters, Lee Yarbrough, 
Bill Zierath, Rick Klaas, Steve Keel, Tim Frcy, Randy Correll, Mark Braucr, Tim Braucr. Top row: 
Scott McKorkle, LeRoy Griffin, Tom Bruns, Mike Kesselmayer, Wayne Aldrich, Mark Haertling, 
Konrad Kaeding, Joel Heinz, Roy Wendte, Larry Braden. Not pictured: Bob Hotton. 



356 Croups 




Beta Theta 



First row, left to right: Phil Bither, Kurt Feuerschwenger. Second row: Mike Haber, Mike Gregg, Randy 
Phillips, Larry Nicholson, Bob Kumaki, Pete Lewis, John Maier, Doug Briedwell. Third row: Mark 
Stables, Bill Dewson, Josh Hedstrom, Sam Grebe, Keith Potter, Jay Milone, Al Davis, Dan Steinman, 
Mike Murphy, Kris Katsinas, Mike O'Brien. Fourth row: Brian Carnes, Joe Meier, Scott Davis, Murray 
McGrady, Dave Miller, Jim Danielson, Jay Fitzgerald, Bob Wallace, Tom Meyer, Tom O'Malley. Fifth 
row: Greg Cothern, Matt Gawne, Craig Williams, Mike Langan, Tom Martin, Tom Fisher, Paul 
Huebener, Tom Fey. Top row: Chris Taguc, Dave McMurray, Greg Blumeyer, Mike Flannery, John 
Hanlon, Scott Taylor, Phil Cothern, Brian Dunnivant, Jan Vlach, Rick Johnson. 



Croups 357 









1 







m 

:■■■ 




Chi Psi 




First row, left to right: Jay Potter, Kevin Hirdi, Tom Eddington, Brent Gokbudak, Joe Coble, Tom Ting, 
Don Fuener. Second row: Tom Guarise, Dietmar Goellner, Mark Andersen, Jim Van Geem, John 
D'Agostino, Angelo Oandasan, Paul Silic, Steve Neus, Gerry Takahashi. Third row: Guy Hall, Jeff 
Groat, Fred Parcells, Joost Korpel, Ron Vos, John Alaimo, Dave Corl. Bob Johnson, Bill Swick, Pete 
Kamin. Fourth row: Glenn Guithcr, Dave Stewart, Ken Klingcnberg, Mike Bergschneider, Kurt Schultc. 
Garry Herzog, Jeff Peters, Terry Hayden, Steve Loar, John Evans, Scott Harter, Greg Klein. Top row: 
Mike Haerr, Don Murray, Mark Wylie, Tony McCandlish, Joe Spitek, Bruce Theobald, Scott Stokoc. 
Paul Pedtke, Rob Williams, Dave Ncgley. 



<^K (.roups 



HHHH 






i 



*. - .aL 




fv 







% 



> 




Chi Omega 



First row, left to right: Linda Jones, Jamie Wolf, Karen Staskiewicz, Diane Gieseke. Second row: Pam 
Fennelly, Kristi Schnack, Karen Erickson, Terry Rosevear, Lisa Smith, Nan Olson, Beth Leskera, Sally 
Pope, Cathy Roberts, Jenny Klinker, Dianna Mierzwinski, Jan Cunningham, Claudia Fukami, Janet 
Taake, Carol Wetherington, Christy Griffith, Pat Klitzing. Third row: Tena Roberts, Mary Lou McKay, 
Marta Deason, Lynn Prichard, Cathy Henry, Sue Carsello, Julie Zukowski, Betsy Thomas, Sue Thomas, 
Carol Lattner, Charmaine Atkenson. Fourth row: Debbie Graves, Nancy Boresi, Lisa Fennelly, Diane 
Gordon, Noreen Manella, Laura Anderson, Kathy Becker, Jill Winkleman, Terry Agee, Lysa Beane, 
Debbie Olson, Marianne Lanman, Janet Hanken, Pam Carothers, Joni Kmetz, Carol Klimmeck, Julie 
Alsip, Karen Jones, Laurel Hughes, Traci Newman. Top row: Ellen Miller, Amy Getschman, Jana Pope, 
Maria Rakerd, Lucy Debnam, Laura Rouleau, Andi VanBcrkum, Marilyn Erickson, Laurie Swenson, 
Gina Bellino, Betsy Hamrick, Gretchen Hippler, Sarah Queller, Melissa Hartley. 




Groups 359 



xMssMm 



RK 




Delta Chi 



i 




First row, left to right: Lonny Lemon, Jeff Hellyer, John Wyeth, Dave Warda, Dennis Bucalo, Roy 
Cowell. Second row: Mark Hinds, Tom Wilson, Dave Scatterday, Dave Myers, Rick Lyons, Jim 
Lubinski, Wally Homerding, Tom Hogan, Dave Wegerer. Third row: Jeff Schroeder, Pat Lehan, Jim 
Bachman, Jeff Simpson, Jim Cox, Pauline Boyd (housemother), Mike Kinkelaar, Jon Crane, Peter 
Loutos, Mike Lubinski. Fourth row: Kevin Rowe, Mike Deweirde, Matt Shuma, Kevin Williams, Bob 
Nelson, Paul Zumbrook, Paul Marsillo, Dave Rees, Bill Vanlue, Ken Lies, Tom Sweeney, Tom New- 
man. Fifth Row: Jim Bornoman, Mike Brzuszkiewicz, Dan Doyle, Dennis Drinan, Andy Hendricks, Dick 
Caspermeyer, John Mead, Jim Wilson, Don Mead, Harry Stevens, Rick McGee, Tom Kunkel, Kevin 
O'Shea, Eric Johnson, Scott Reed, Bill Hillier, Steve Martin, Keith Durkin, John Cronau. Top Row: Tim 
Arenberg, Mike McMahon, Bob Renaud, Scott Viger, Tony Giannola, Tom Bakas, Bill Loutos, Steve 
Sayers, Rick Vance, Andy Brod, Bob O'Meara, Bill Odell, Kevin Dailey, Jack Hesten, Mark Borelli. 



360 (Groups 




Delta Delta Delta 



First row, left to right: Lisa Fiore, Donna Hinrichsen, Kathie Pruett, Kimbra Shaffer, Heidi Hokamp, 
Laurie Larson, Margaret Oakes, Ann Gould, Shauna Wallace, Dawn McPhillips, Lori Lyon, Andy 
Patton, Pat Fitzsimmons. Second row: Janet Kuelpman, Beth Kitchen, Gail Moeller, Gail Kathe, Barb 
Isaacson, Susan Huss, Laurel Holdorf, Colleen Lynch, Mary Kaczkowski, Kendra Rice, Beth Scully, 
Barb Beach, Linda Menich. Third row: Patty Steed, Jean Ellen Bayley, Debbie Meislahn, Teri Brenne- 
man. Amy Hicks, P.J. Rychel, Abby Crump, Debbie Martinek, Julie Koritz. Fourth row: Gen Horton, 
Vesna Spasojcevic, Julie Applegate, Carol Antee, Sheila Hennelly, Tammy Turner, Michelle Troglia, 
Lisa Zwierlein, Marsha Lundgren, Linda Patino. Fifth row: Kay Benninger, Kim Samuel, Helga 
Cholodewitsch, Karen Geisen, Janet Camferdam, Liz Oakes, Patrice Meyer, Sharon Hackett, Margaret 
Pai. Sixth row: Cindy Lord, Lauren Ursin, Tina Voss, Lori Proksa, Katy Murphy, Susan Sullivan, Betsy 
Graham, Anne Gallas, Lisa Seaton, Betty Latson, Cindy Miller, Cindy Najim, Kim Schofield, Patty 
Trick, Cindy Hayse, Kathy Fischer, Nancy Crawford, Kathy McCreedy, Jane Stuff, Teri Ortwerth. 
Seventh row: Mary Brinkotter, Abby Nelson, Jo Ann Rosecrans, Karen Leeds, Barb Hohmann, Mary 
Wesolowski, Marcia Kaiser, Mrs. Nickell, Gretchen Otten, Melissa Black, Michaela Bradley, Pam 
Cheney, Karen Ross, Amy Hood, Kim Henss, Colleen Smith. Top row: Julie Holloway, Mary Doherty, 
Susan Scanlan, Ginger Krantz, Barb Parker. 




Groups 361 




Delta Gamma 






AT 



Delta Gamma was founded at Lew- 
is School in Oxford, Mississipi in De- 
cember 1873. The colors are bronze, 
pink and blue and the flower is the 
cream colored rose. Delta Gamma's 
badge is the golden anchor. The Uni- 
versity of Illinois chapter of Delta 
Gamma was charted in April 1906. 



First row, left to right: Carol Ames, Sandy Vlaisavich, Irma Guimond. Mary Beth Brennan, Karen 
Clavenna, ChrySanthy Stellas, Lisa Triplett, Jane Robbin, Mary Beth Sova. Second row: Carol Monaco, 
Jeanne Walters, Kelly Smolich, Kim Cawley, Nancy Greeij, Leigh Anne Flowers, Nancy Novotny, 
Megan Cleary, Gaye Sadler, Toni Lang, Erin McCarthy, Kalhy Issel, Pam Fyffc (president), Gwenn 
Cagann. Third row: Lee Ann Molleck, Gwen Bailey, Lori Tarleton, Marie Lippincott, Nancy Glavan, 
Liz Bands, Barb Hogsett, Donna Suarez, Mrs. Harriet Jensen, Jackie Stibich, Mary Sue Gavit, Michele 
Laux, Meg Watson, Kelli Essig. Fourth row: Pam Cawley, Lynn Hagman, Sharon Elliot, Beth Schuler. 
Stacey Keeley, Sarah Luthy, Lorelei Senten, Carrie Riedl, Elaine Weaver, Paula Papamarcos. Fifth row: 
Tammi Rippelmeyer, Lisa Farrar, Andi Studwell, Debbie Doering, Joy Lockmiller, Cathy Mitchell, 
Tracey Cormack, Beth Turner, Gail Fleming. Top row: Alison Hancock, Sheri Lanter, Mary Jo Hickey. 
Denise Bleuher, Julie Kies, Diane Molinari, Mary Jo Neville, Kim Gorczyca, Lisa McCraken, Karen 
Kies, Denise Cohen. Not pictured: Staci Barnett, Sherry Burgess, Sue Burgess, Cheryl Byers, Susan 
Cagann, Kim Cover, Charmaine Eastman, Jill Flowers, Julie Fogarty, Holly Groneman, Dona Gross, 
Dianne Haines, Rose Krebs, Joan Kurpiel, Lynn Leber, Lesa Maulding, Mary Helen McNatt, Stephanie 
Mitchell, Mary Nicolau, Pam Smith, Gina Zimmers, Polly Cleary, Laura Sova. 



W>2 (.roups 




Delta Kappa Epsilon 



First row, left to right: Dave Helvcrson, Rob Rodriguez. Second row: Jerry Trovillion, Dave Everly, Ed 
Jaselskis, Jeff Suchomel, Mike Sweeney. Third row: Mike Frazier, Neil Fujishige, Jim Collins, Bill 
Swanson, Paul Becker, Mark Everly, Fred Einstein. Fourth row: Randy Janssen, Kevin Armstrong, John 
DeVries, Tom Hollinger, Larry Shupbach. Top row: Randy Kiner, Dave Oberman, Steve Carls, Rob 
Sues. 



AKE 



Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity was 
founded at Yale University in 1844 in 
a protest against the injustices of the 
prevailing societal systems of the 
times. DKE's popularity soon spread 
throughout New England, the South 
and the Midwest, and could boast of 
over 30 chapters before the Civil War. 
The Delta Pi chapter at Illinois was 
founded on November 17, 1904. 
Dekes have remained a diversified 
group with members from every cui- 
riculum and background. Some nota- 
ble Dekes include Theodore Roose- 
velt, Nathaniel Hawthorne, Dick 
Clark, Admiral Robert Peary, Wil- 
liam Randolph Hearst, and Gerald 
Ford. 



Croups 363 




Delta Phi 



Ad> 



Delta Phi is the oldest continuously 
active social fraternity in the nation, 
and has been active on the University 
of Illinois campus since 1920. At Del- 
ta Phi they have a sense of belonging. 
They believe they aren't just another 
number among 34,000 students. At 
Delta Phi there is always a brother to 
help you, whether you're having trou- 
ble with scholarship, finding your way 
around campus, or getting a date - in 
short, someone who cares. The men of 
Delta Phi take a great deal of pride in 
their fraternity . . . and when you take 
pride in something, you desire to make 
it better. 



First row, left to right: Scott Harris, Carl Barshinger, W. Kevin Nelson, Tim Kilburg. Second row: Bud 
Tanton, Bruce Kleinschmidt, Kendall Stephenson, Terry Barnett. Third row: Steve Kull, Mark Sheune- 
mann, Kent Cook, Mike Line, Scott Krapf. Fourth row: Jim Meller, Alan Spesard, Tom Brink, Kevin 
Keating, Curt Clapper, Tom Carstens, Rich Grever, Doug Main, Mark Herman. Top row: Dave Denby, 
Dave Hall, Barry Pangrle, Steve Kaut, Dave Krapf, Steve Lawrence, Steve Mann. Not pictured: Mike 
Biehler, Greg Peterson, Tom Manos, Greg Line, Kirk Rydberg, Mike McKeague, Dave Klipp, John 
Raquet. 






364 (> roups 




Delta Sigma Phi 



First row, left to right: Bill Blickhan, Norm Rich, Tom Cycyota, Doug Powell, Ted Liebmann, Rich 
Pluhar, Gary Smith, Chris Treiber, Jay Nussbaum. Second row: Jeff Jarvis, Dave Bretsch, Wes Hayden, 
William Blalock, Joan Schreibcr (house sweetheart). Randy Kraft, Joe Dunk, Dennis Harpole, Jeff 
Powell. Third row: Lee Favorite, John Waldcn, Scott Ziegler, Bob Mcray, Mitch Dawson, Ron Bay, Roy 
Schmidt. Fourth row: Dan Jacobs, John Jachna, Dan Grace, Terry Glennon. Fifth row: Eric Jacobson, 
Andy Michalow, Bruce Rabe, Marty Colgan, Bob Meyer. Top row: Bernie Obereiner, Bob Lober, Steve 
Linn, Bob Norris, Pete Voss, Bill Choutka, Steve Conner, Rick Marshall. Marc Jacob, Joe Monday, 
Curt Crouse, Marty Redshaw, Gerard Marty, Mike Hartney, Chris Grabowski, Rich Johnston, Rich 
Latronico, Mike King, Dave Vlosak, John Pcnicook. Not pictured: Bill Healy, Bud Pribish, Kevin 
Cmunt, Mike Driscoll, Jeff Jarvis, Mike Huddle, Steve Campbell, John Osgood, Dan Detloff, Mark 
Burel, Jeff Moery, John Baumann. 



A*t> 



Delta Sigma Phi was founded in 
1899 at the City College of New 
York, and in 1919 at the University of 
Illinois. Delta Sigs is a progressive 
group of men who take pride in their 
unity and brotherhood. They are 
proud of their social and athletic pro- 
grams as well as their scholastic 
achievement. Delta Sigs is also in- 
volved in all major campus activities 
and honoraries. Additionally, each 
year Delta Sigs sponsor an all-campus 
coupon book charity as well as the 
March of Dimes Superwalk. The Del- 
ta Sigma Phi house is the most mod- 
ern fraternity on campus. Still, the 
men continue the traditions which be- 
gan over 60 years ago. 



Groups 365 




V 4 





Delta Upsilon 




First row, left to right: Kurt Wilke, Steve Hines, Al Hundley, Dave Wear, Rob Graf, Paul Boruff. 
Second row: Jim Hardy, Jim Allison, Doug Ryan, Steve Griffin, George Dubina, Gary Rugel, Rick 
Nidzieko, Tom Judd, Ken Hecht, Don Mangers. Third row: Dan Roszkowski, Bob McKirgan, Scott 
Clark, Tom Scharfenberg, Jon Graf, Greg Hill, Jim Seiler, Duane Camden, Scott Kubes, Mark Bedore, 
Bob Cantieri, Chuck Carey. Fourth row: Steve Ward, Kevin Donnelly, John Locallo, Dennis Lymbero- 
pulos, Steve "Crash" Krause, Patt Cat, Ben Doekcl, Steve Kennedy, Mark Kennedy, Todd Kurland. 
Greg Clemens. Top row: Mike Pizzulo, Bob Bcskow, Warner Nelson, Mark Brozio, Al Willits, Brian 
Tompoles, Tom Callies, Rick Salzcr. 



366 (> roups 




Delta Zeta 



First row, left to right: Sue Williamson, Jean Bronson, Nancy Bocek, Marita Buntin, Nancy Dickson, 
Karin Kuhnke, Joan Stannard, Karen Bcrger. Second row: Darlene Schwer, Debi Bundy, Paula Council, 
Becky Armstrong, Sue Tibbetts, Kathy Marks, Nancy Bowser, Diane Katzenberger, Gretchen Wolfer, 
Leslie Callihan, Sheri Nelson. Third row: Donna Wolanski, Kathy Steinkamp, Mary Goggin, Martha 
Seger, Judy Johnston, Sue Cartee, Cathy Fischl, Dianne Kurtock, Cindy Stark, Nancy Fitzgerald, Katie 
Grove, Claudia Bertz, Margo Baranowski, Beth Valis. Fourth row: Mary Lee Giersch, Denise Brenner, 
Laura Schlesinger, Desi Kotis, Dec Dee Keating, Debbie Sebright, Kathy Bock, Anne Boris, Gretchen 
Graepp, Mary Griffith, Mary Stelmach. Fifth row: Mrs. Culp, Terri Tarsitano, Janet Krebs, Janet 
Weeks, Stephanie Storkel, Kalhc Sides, Sue Naffziger, Joyce Long, Kim Callihan. Bridget Armstrong, 
Sharon Shedbar, Virginia Turner, Betsy Smith, Marci Adelston, Sue Stirn. Sixth row: Rebecca Haefner, 
Lynn Dillon, Cindy Lewis, Jean FitzMaurice Mary Goodman, Beryl Schnierow, Sharon Grabher, Julie 
Keehner, Carolyn Doyle, Nancy Koehlcr, Holly Ulrich, Leanne Balzer, Marie Boyd. 



AZ 



Delta Zeta is located at 710 W. 
Ohio in Urbana. The Alpha Beta 
Chapter was colonized in 1921. Delta 
Zeta sorority was founded in 1902 at 
Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. 
DZ joined National Panhellenic in 
1910. The national philanthropy is for 
the deaf. Newly elected officers for 
the upcoming year are Karen Berger 
(president), Dianne Kurtock (vice 
president/membership), Nancy Fitz- 
gerald and Laura Schlesinger (rush 
party chairwomen), Mary Stelmach 
(treasurer), Lynn Sadler (house man- 
ager), Margo Baranowski (recording 
secretary), Sue Cartee and Anne Boris 
(social chairwomen), Debbie Sebright 
(pledge trainer). 



Groups 367 



mm 




Evans Scholars 



While similar to the Greek fraterni- 
ty system, the Evans Scholar Program 
differs in many respects. The major 
difference is that Evans Scholars do 
not rush. Candidates are first selected 
and then they must earn the status of 
an Evans Scholar. The Evans Scholar 
Program seeks and encourages a di- 
versity of individuals within its organi- 
zation. Evans Scholars is primarily a 
scholarship organization where mem- 
bers live together, share the responsi- 
bilities of maintaining a chapter house 
and participate in many chapter, cam- 
pus and community activities. 



First row, left to right: Dan Pesch, Ed Marshalla, Jim Ricker, Jim Sundling, Dennis Burke, Bill Dever. 
Second row: Mike Kielty, Greg Pankow, Mark Lannon, Jim O'Brien, John Byrne, Joe Regan. Third row: 
Mark Brice, Rich Bourke, John Heinz, Geno Portelli, Steve Merkin, Louis Ori, Phil Stolarski, Mike 
Czyl. Fourth row: Bob Parish, John Liss, Jerry Flemming, Brian Ofenloch, Don Granback, Mark 
Mikrut, Larry Ryan, Larry Zimmer. Fifth row: Tim Lupien, Mike Reichling, Bill Devane, John Haines, 
Brad Bowers. Sixth row: John Zimmer, Paul Seiwert, Jeff Jurs, George Smith, Kevin Mullen. Top row: 
Jim Anfield, Scott Kulat, John McNamara, Rob Eckardt. Not pictured: Fifty Evans Scholars. 



368 (.roups 




Farmhouse 



First row, left to right: Grant Hoist, Eric Fulling, James Howell, Gary Ringenberg, Randy Peters, Charlie 
Benz, Brian Schrowang. Second row: Doug Niewold, Tim Rich, Gary Vyneman, Mark Sprague, Jim 
Pilcher, Bill Fleisher, Bengt-Erik Jansson, Dan Johnson, Jim Andriotis, Bruce Gingrich, Kevin Aves, 
Harry Sutter, Andy Downey, Tony Lemaire, Andy Stone, Jeff Donoho. Third row: Steve Trost, Ron 
Lawfer, Joe Anderson, Steve Litchfield. Fourth row: Rex Huston, Greg Sinn, Jay Menacher, Roger Mohr, 
Wayne Clark. Fifth row: Bill Mayficld, Alan Brizgis, Dave Walter, Dave Randall, Jim Oliver, Chris 
Cotter, Larry Firkins, Pat Murphy. Sixth row: Terry Beebe, Rick Firkins, Scott Williamson, Dave 
McMurtry, Mo Varner, Tom Skowcra, David Shipman, Chris Wagner. Seventh row: Jeff Altheide, Bruce 
Greenwood, Jon Downey, Bruce Fulling, Chuck Cawlcy, Nick Budd, Kirk Farney, Glenn Tomaszewski. 
Top row: Kent McKee, Rod Davis. 



Groups 369 



Sir 




# 








\ 



£ 




4 * 



7 



Gamma Phi Beta 



i~<db 



Gamma Phi Beta sorority, known as 
the only "sorority" on campus, is lo- 
cated at 1110 W. Nevada in Urbana. 
A national organization, Omicron 
chapter was founded at the University 
of Illinois in 1913 by one of Gamma 
Phi's four original founders. Along 
with Alpha Phi and Alpha Gamma 
Delta Sororities, Gamma Phi Beta is 
part of the Syracuse Triad, as all three 
originated at the University of Syra- 
cuse. Each year, the 1 10 members of 
Gamma Phi Beta are active in all as- 
pects of campus life. Strong partici- 
pants in Panhellenic and 1FC projects, 
Gamma Phis team up with other so- 
rorities and fraternities for athletic 
events, fund raising projects and, of 
course, social gatherings. 



First row, left to right: Gail Helledy, Mary Gannon, Julie Costello, Patti Hitchings, Mattie Wakely 
(housemother), Cathy Jewell, Stacey Schild, Stephanie Schomer, Vicki Perabeau, Diane Luce. Second 
row: Karen Leiser, Tammy Hilt, Nancy Wickersham, Missy Panko, Kathy Fout, Lisa Kopec, Cari Hays, 
Kathy Porter, Jody Paul. Third row: Jeanne Perry, Jill Campbell, Nancy Wright, Gina Trimarco, 
Colette Jacobucci, Becky Boyd, Lori Koenig, Kathy Owczaruk, Jodie Campbell, Jill Wood. Fourth row: 
Nancy Buerckholtz, Diane Stanislowski, Kathy Sanford, Karen Pawlowski, Kristin Bouton, Leslie Todd, 
Sandy Kalantzes. Fifth row: Debra Hyde, Ellen Perry, Linda Gainey, Carol Rudolph, Nancy Palandech, 
Pat Kassel. Sixth row: Nancy Barberie, Janet Charleston, Carol Shepack, Marlene Briggs, Jennifer 
Evans, Barb Swift, Terri Ruemmele, Lori Shipperley, Sandy Brown, Kim Urbain. Seventh row: Mary 
Ellen Rossi, Marti Klauke, Barb Lea, Patti Krejcik, Karen Brakefield, Mona Allen, Debbie Lauritscn, 
Gail Pesavento, Debbie Roberts, Sheila Dowdle, Paula Keating, Gail Gallagher, Leslie Schild, Sue 
Verseman. Top row: Mary Ellen Sirridge, Natalie Formusa, Mary Lou Siebert, Kathy Cook, Mary 
Range, Sue Slama, Pam Klimas, Sue Kodl, Margaux Range, Terri Smith, Cheryl Noffke, Ann Manning. 
Kathy Williams, Kathy Olson, Leslie Holliday, Cathy Groeneveld, Judy Cotter, Lu Ann Richardson, 
Lisa Cunningham. 



370 Croups 



•(V 




Kappa Alpha Theta 



First row, left to right: Kay Cerisa, Alison Smith, Mille Varchetto, Mrs. Andrews, Cindy Kedzierski, 
Lora Bergeson, Debbie Boudinot, Janet Mutter, Janet Arends, Kathy Jones, Patti McDonald, Jean 
LaGorio, Jane Howelman, Margaret Stephany, Anne Harding, Heather Hale. Second row: Susan 
Kornafel, Denise Francis, Teresa Hoffman, Laura Hartman, Rebecca Heim. Third row: Jan Schmitz, 
Barb Dirth, Debbie Creighton, Diane Lindroth, Gayle Kreft, Gail Jacobson, Patti Johnson, Jean 
Lombardo, Kathy Wessels, Marcia Organ, Julie Coleman, Mindy Mirek, Lisa Nielson, Denise Daniel- 
son, Judy McDonald. Fourth row: Gail Hansen, Lisa Kelly, Joy Matson, Luanne Hjort, Jill Bentz, Mary 
Beth Kallweit, Lisa Castrogiovanni, Ellen Crawford, Julie McKay, Anne Erkert, Connie Koch, Donna 
Fraelick, Barb Arends, Carolyn Panzica, Kathleen Ganey, Kim Devaney. Fifth row: Sharon Corrigan, 
Sheryl Hills, Cindy Pinkley, Mary Varchetto, June Ranieri, Betty Ayers, Sue Cassiday, Peggy Noonan, 
Jan Koval, Kim Reeves, Nancy Foreman, Lynn Fox, Jean Connelly, Barb Woellfer, Bonnie Santille. 
Page Johnson, Julie Johnson. 



KA0 



Kappa Alpha Theta, founded in 
1875, enjoys the position of being one 
of the largest sororities on campus, 
with 70 girls living in the house. In 
addition to enjoying many social ac- 
tivities, the house sponsors a major 
annual philanthropy project. This year 
Thetas and Psi Upsilon fraternity 
sponsored Champaign-Urbana's 
"Walk for Mankind." 



Groups 371 




Kappa Delta 



KA 



Through their affiliation with 
Kappa Delta, each sister has learned 
to be her best. They take great pride in 
both individual and chapter achieve- 
ments. A strong house academically, 
several of its members will be further- 
ing their education in law, medicine, 
and graduate studies. Actively in- 
volved in campus life, individuals have 
been admitted into numerous honor- 
aries, and received awards such as 
Homecoming Queen and Foxy Lady. 
In addition, they have worked hard for 
the Greek system, with members serv- 
ing on Panhellenic executive council 
and various internal committees and 
programs. 



First row, left to right: Maryann Price, Kathy McDowell, Jill Davidson, Mary Kay Sutton, Kathy 
Nolan. Second row: Bonnie Green, Cindy Buscher, Jan Hoffman, Jill Bellavia, Sue Siegal, Sue Bixby, 
Terri Stewart, Sue Berger, Sue Hunsbcrger, Lynn Hunsaker, Peggy McElvogue. Third row: Janis 
Kirsch, Cindi Grant, Wendy Schumacher, Shelley Timm, Judy Woodring. Cindy Sykes, Mrs. Rick. Palti 
Sundling, Michele Muir, Lauren Pobuda, Moira Lynch. Fourth row: Cheryl Babicz. Liz Follis, Mary 
Ann Kalina, Frances Anderson, Pat Lcibsle, Carolyn Copeland, Julie Egan, Sue Kozakiewicz, Beth 
Pfister, Michele Hatzis, Tami Denny, Jamie Fryling, Christine Haughcy, Suzie Mesdag, Joan Egan, Ann 
Corbly. Fifth row: Ann Kirk, Karen Brasini, Genny Dhein, Patty Hernecheck, Kay Grimes, Cindy 
Elliott, Mary Grimm, Jan Knapp, Christy Beseman, Julie Lockhart, Karen Armstrong, Beth Bacr, Janet 
Ray, Kim TeGrootenhues, Pat MitchHI. Top row: Laura Rosch. Mary Zagone, Stacy DiMarco, Diane 
Sivertsen, Julie Walsh, Marie Swanson, Esther Kaplan, Kaly Kcllcy, Judy Williams, Vicky McHugh. 
Nancy Thies, Karen Puckhabcr, Diane Matus, Kathy Loughran, Karen Cecchi. 



372 Groups 




Kappa Delta Rho 



First row, left to right: Guy H. Allen, Steve Shoultz, Paul Kory, Greg Bell. Second row: Bill Zorc, Dan 
Burns, Vince Thompson, Mike Varnet. Third row: Bob Bchle, Bob McCormick, Steve Lawrence, Paul 
Mathes, Greg Bergman. Fourth row: Randy Paniello, Mark Mullen, Dan Barbour, Carl Reed, Rod 
Conklen, Bill Padjen. Top row: Bruce Mullins, Mark Brown, Randy Conklen, Bob Padjen, Sam Fiber, 
Tim Popp. 



KAP 



The highlight of this year's activi- 
ties was winning the fraternity Orange 
Division football championship and 
finishing as the all-University runner- 
up. Our chapter sweetheart, Lisa 
Happ, was selected the National 
Sweetheart of Kappa Delta Rho. 
Brothers were involved in various 
campus organizations including Stu- 
dent Senate, IFC, marching band, 
WPGU, and the "Illini Greek." This 
year proved to be very successful for 
members of Kappa Delta Rho. 



Croups 373 



H»«S 




Beta Lambda chapter of Kappa 
Kappa Gamma was founded in 1899 
at the University of Illinois. As one of 
the largest Kappa chapters nationally, 
this year's house boasts 100 members 
who are involved in not only Kappa 
activities, such as philanthropy pro- 
jects and Atius-Sachem Sing, but also 
many other campus organizations. 
These include Friends of the Audito- 
rium, Panhellenic Council, Illini 
Union Board, Illinettes, "The Daily 
Illini," cheerleading, "Illio," Flag 
Corps, and the gymnastics and tennis 
teams. In addition, many Kappas 
maintain high scholarship and are 
members of honoraries. 



Kappa Gamma 

First row, left to right: Helen Muckenhirn, Ann Davenport, Lisa Tennant, Sue Gebert, Jane Swisher, 
Libby Little, Peggy Parmley, Julie Keller, Betsy Steffen, Katie Eisner, Jeanna Clasey, Londa Jorgensen. 
Second row: Pat Borelli, Sue Penn, Lisa Layng. Lori Kaler, Kim Spengcl, Diane Goulet, Belinda Bonsall, 
Joan Black, Ann Frederick, Sally Guirl, Palti Bavester, Ann Floody, Ann Figge, Sarah Sheppard. Third 
row: Sally Prentice, Jodie Will, Susie Costigan, Julie Bass, Tami Raufeisen, Joan Ryan, Sue Beckius. 
Tammy Jaffe, Lynn Gunderson, Kim McCarty, Nancy Cunningham, Sue Henderson, Sue Strunk, Betsy 
Bozdech. Fourth row: Karen Oslrem, Kathy Bergrcn, Janell Jenkins, Kelly Kupris, Jody Schulmeister, 
Jane Kienstra, Kathy Moran, Mary Kirtlcy, Chrisy Hogan, Laurie Miller, Sarah Griffin, Elaine Peffcr. 
Cindie Welsh, Lisa Layng, Allison Smith, Kristen Angrist, Jill Martens, Patli Massingham, Lisa 
Quiram, Kathy McGee, Carol Caster. Top row: Caron Poiriez, Nancy Hurt, Lauren Kauth, Dcnisc 
Wackerman, Kathy Kienstra, Patti Sipple, Lcanne Hausman, Cindy Stearns, Kathy Jordan, Jill Halvcr- 
son, Jenny Reynolds, Lee Ann Chastain, Maureen Nelson, Sara Seiler, Emily Vlahos, Sue Bergrcn. Sue 
Wenig. 



374 (.roups 




Kappa Sigma 



First row, left to right: Ron Scabaugh, Jeff Heine. Mike Wolf, Laura Adams, Tracy Citrano, July 
Koran, Erin Flannigan, Barbie Klockcnkemper, Larry Rotheiser, Jim Casey, Mickey Kim, Laura 
Mayza, Tom Ziegenfuss, Bill Danielson, Bill Hamel, Jay Hartley. Kurt Rechner, Barb Hohmann, Dawn 
McPhillips, Lou Main. Second Row: Kurt Gchlbuch, Mary McCambridge, Kate Fleischer, Jeff Gu- 
towsky, George Meyer, Dave Cizek, Cindy Kujawa, George Lambert, Marissa Stemple, Ken Graef, 
Mary Minton, Tim OToole, Tim Bramlel, Mark Lindahl, Sam Johnson, Tom Hutchinson, Tom Bush. 
Third row: Judy Laplaca, Elaine Craig, Barb Clayton, Rochelle Baker, Bill Campbell, Julie Wulff, Sue 
Raz, Karl Fleischer, Crystal Chew, Debbie Moore, Sue Sykora, John Covington, Teri Frank, Mo Cronin, 
Terry Ruemmele, Roger Johnson, Linda Gainey, Jim Farrell, Rusty Dardano, Mary Kawell, Georia 
Vlamis, Chris Wegehenkel, Patti Werlein. Bill Hanselmann, Chuck Brentz, Rich Bentsen, Gary Hender- 
son, Annette McDermott, Cheryl Davis, Mike Pfeiffer, Roberta Hyde, Dave Boretti. Fourth row: Sue 
Sarb, Kathy Presne, George Allen, John Kalanik, Laura Baur, Ryn Peyton. Dave Hansen, Deanna 
Butler, Jacqui Montoya, Steve Shellenbaum, Lauri Edmund, Bruce Ballinger, Bob Fox, Dave Mu- 
sielewicz, Lorri Barczak, Morris Danielson, Karen Anderson. Fifth row: Ray Ruemmele, Scott Swakow, 
Greg Duchak, Mark Wilson, Terry Sullivan. Top row: Tom Covington, Greg Whipple, Doug Devore, 
Barry Biggs. 



KI 



The men of Kappa Sigma said they 
are an active fraternity on the Univer- 
sity campus. In addition to participat- 
ing in many intramural sports, they 
have nearly 75 little sisters and an ex- 
citing social calendar highlighted by 
several sorority exchanges each se- 
mester, several campus-reknown 
dances and parties, like their Fall 
Barn Dance, and an annual charity 
beer night at Kam's. An important 
emphasis, though, is still placed on 
academics, and the national founda- 
tion helps by granting more than 
$40,000 worth of scholarship/leader- 
ship awards each year, as an incentive 
to the chapters. They take pride in 
their image on campus, but treasure 
their strong, unifying internal friend- 
ship. 



Groups 375 






u 



-ji£ 


1 IE m 



J 




Lambda Chi Alpha 



AXA 

1978 marked their first full se- 
mester living in a new addition, 
which doubled the size of their ex- 
isting house. Planned and funded 
by the Lambda Chi Alpha Alumni 
Association, the addition added 12 
student rooms and a huge game 
room, as well as extra storage and 
other facilities. The historic official 
dedication of the William E. Stall- 
man Addition took place at Home- 
coming this year. The undergrad- 
uate chapter is proud to have lived 
in the chapter house during the 
transition period from the old an- 
nex, which the addition replaced, to 
the existing structure. 



First row, kneeling left: Chris Brooks, Rich Metzler, Joel Deurmier. Front row, kneeling right: 

Allen Brimm, Bob Rinker. Second row: Tim Bollinger, Dan Albers, Larry Partington, John Mains, Bob 
Hull, Ben Kruenegel. Third row, standing left: Ken Baker, Jim Morris, Randy W. Guy. Third row, 
standing right: Dan Nelson, Bernie Kavanaugh. Fourth row: Dale Margerum, Eric Freudenheim, Jim 
Kanabay, John Edmunds, Dan Mankivsky, Alex Reidy, Mark Jankowski, John Stirniman. Fifth row: 
Ned Wendorf, Todd Husby, Dave Rcbman, Marc Hausman, Randy Hodson, Tom Rose, John Kanna- 
pell, Ron Corn, Steve Davis. Top row: Bob Carlasarc, Keith Slager. Blew off picture: Alex Alten, Dave 
Balika, Mike Berry, Ron Coleman, Dave Feddcr, Mike Howatt, Rich Knitter, Dan Loren, Al Rupert, 
Dave Stasaitis, Tom Tauber, Dave Ward, Bill Wright. 



376 (.roups 




Phi Delta Theta 



First row, left to right: John Grcbliunas, Jon Eastman, Vince luorio, Tom Tack, Todd Traina, Bruce 
Anderson. Second row: Dan Youman, Dave Wood, Steve Hands, Chris Sperry. Wally Simpson, Doug 
Lathe, Tom Parker, Bob Werner, Dave Dencen. Third row: Dave Pomeroy, Dave Wuethrich, Jim 
Werner, Jeff Erickson, Bill Vainisi, Clint Rehtmeycr, John Hoscheit, Bud Malhieu, Alex luorio, Lonn 
Naudzius, Mike Gorski, Vance Corn, Brian Vencc, Bob Carney, Russ Johnson, Steve Borst, Barry 
Butler, Ted Virgilio, Van Bitner, Mike Wood, Todd Ashbrook. Fourth row: Paul Vanek, Mark Griese, 
Greg Lyons, Scott Damisch, Rick Casey, Ed Denell, Ted Ragias, Mark Garlicb, Jim Peters, Jeff Scheets, 
John Towers, Jeff Irvin. Not pictured: Jim Federighi, Terry Lewis, Joe Tack, Scott Pedersen, Bruce 
Ballard, Dan Deneen, Doug McKenney, Dan Melsek, Jim Fletcher, Eric Beutler, Randy Johnston. 
Charlie Weber, Bob McClure, Terry Farris, Joe Goodell. 



(DA0 



The men of Phi Delta Theta are 
looking forward to last year. As this 
year draws to a close and another 
edition of the "Illio" is passed out, 
the Phi Delts feel much the same 
way. We extend a warm welcome 
to anyone who wishes to do so or 
feels that they should. 



Groups 377 



m 



8»»&C« 




Gamma Delta 



First row, left to right: Jim Hayn, Pcpe Lopez, Tom Krumweide, Tom Wilkinson, Tom Kloss, Todd 
Montgomery, Mark Moline, Scott Brickenbauer. Second row: John Stuart, Jim Mack, Pat Haggerty, 
Dave Kelley, Matt Marty, Jay Dec Cimo, Todd Boudiaot, Chris Schneider, Matt Malec, Tracy Tou- 
louse. Third row: Steve Moore, Scott Mohr, Andy Blake, Jeff Polanchich, John Forde, Jim Havey, Jeff 
Hague, Dave Moore, John Quinn, Brian Brown. Fourth row: Larry Thompson. Dave Sands, Jeff Dione. 
Mark Morrissett, Steve Dorgan, Bob Amalo, Lou Brock, Doug Knuth, Casey Wold, Tom Hussey, Carey 
J. Quigley, Tom Jump. Top row: Mark Zdeblick, Tom Whalen, Brad Zust, Arnold the Pig, Jay Hoffman, 
Doug Bergesen. 



378 Croups 




U %' 1 



i£\MA 



«E0L£S 



Phi Kappa Psi 



<t>KV 



While trying to juggle schoolwork 
with extra-curricular activities is cer- 
tainly not unique to the average Uni- 
versity of Illinois student, the men of 
Phi Kappa Psi have become particular- 
ly adept at it. Their annual tricyle race, 
the "Phi Psi 500," was held on the 
Quad in 1978 and featured sorority 
girls dressed in outlandish costumes in 
hot competition to take home a trophy. 
Their intramural football and water. 
polo teams made it to the final rounds 
of competition. Phi Psis also captured 
first prize in the Homecoming Decora- 
tion competition, sharing the award 
with their partner Chi Omega. 
They continued to be involved in such 
varied campus activities as Star Course, 
Interfraternity Council, The lllini 
Greek, and "The Daily lllini." 



First row, left to right: John Hanratty, Dave Priolctti, Dave Wettlcton, Bob Castillo, Scott Swanson, Chris 
Niemann, Pat Kelley, Kevin Crain, Kurt Hoff, Ryk Holdcn. Second row: Mike Corry, Jim Kokoris, Mark 
Sander, Kris Bachtell, Jeff Patterson, Jim Murray, Ken Fox. Third row: Bob Lietz, Luke Lohmcycr, Vincc 
Ruggiero, Dave Brown, Chip Cirillo, John Hoffman. Frank Whiting. Connie Eimers. Dino Bagatelas, Tom 
Izzo, Tom Murphy, Tony Pcra, Doug Rowe, Paul Prcsney, Steve Bayles, Dean Lindroth, Pete Bulgarelli, 
Marc Crescenzo, Chris Hubbard, Jay Pinney, Todd Salen, Pat O'Keefe. Fourth row: Bob Swanson, Bill 
Acheson, Mike Heller, Rich Mihm, Dave Corncs, Wilas Mathews, Ramon Mendoza, Marc Pietrzak, Todd 
Claussen, Fred McDowell, Scott Murray, Dan Lyons, Tim Kelley, Mike Osowski, Tim Wallers, Jim 
Trocksis, Pat Koehler, Tom Kappelman. Mike Saladino. Fifth row: Scott Langlee, Bob Wilcenski, Joe 
Scarpelli, Chip Burczak, Scott Frandsen, Joe Demarco, Steve Niclawski, Ron Davies, Nick Kokoris, Mark 
C. Signorelli, Ted Niemann. Sixth row: Tom Nealon, Glen Seaman, Greg Coffey, Joe Halliday. On the 
balcony: Mark Porst, Dave Hill, John F. Munger, Wally Sigerich, Tom Lucas, Craig Leviclle, Romain 
Cluet, Chuck Koehn. 



Groups 379 



KE5 



VS* 




Phi Mu 



First row, left to right: Sue Lippe, Kathy Kozyak, Chris Davies, Chris Hugus, Lisa Rechner, Debbie 
Schneider, Cheryl Chamberlain, Nicki Sineni, Kathy Duffy, Connie Murphy. Second row: Sarah Spring, 
Beth Sandafer, Karen Takeuchi, Bridget Hammond, Stacy Vitcita, Jean Reinert, Gayle Landsman, Sue 
Rotman, Lauren Factor, Mary Lynn Gardner, Eileen Kennedy, Vicki Shuler, Debbie Linquist, Jill Mark, 
Debbie Waldman. Third row: Lynette Schaefer, Jamie Kus, Laurie Blair, Nancy Considine, Randi Hirsch, 
Karen Gummerus, Libbie Stehn, Booboo Baldwin, Cathy Lubecker, Lisa Cutler, Cindy White, Liz Barber, 
Sarah Lane, Diane Clark, Julene Tucker, Jennie Manne, Joanna Carney. Fourth row: Kristin Taylor, Lisa 
Londrigan, Robin Foster, Chris Baldwin, Stacy Robison, Cindy Cole, Judy Hannon, Kathy Reinert, 
Debbie Becker, Alicia Wainwright, Stephanie Brown, Sue Wingerden, Marcia Leander, Cindy Brouder. 
Fifth row: Kristi Karner, Chrissjt Carr, Ginny Johnson, Susie Brown, Joanne Browall, Sue Horton, Lona 
Ingram, Jana Mountz, Meg Carney, Tami Cohn, Kim Bowman, Kathy Gubista, Beth Larsen, Marcy 
Schaeffer, Debbie Jameson, Kathy Coady, Kelly Chamblan, Tina Winkler, Mary McDonnell, Sandy 
Vana. 




VW Croups 



mmmm 



mmssst 



f\t) W 




Phi Sigma Sigma 



First row, left to right: Roberta Hyde, Tina Caspcrson, Jana Hakalmazian, Karen Wells, Eva Zielonka, 
Laura Jacobsen, Joannie Borsl, Kim Mclenahan, Sandy Karp. Second row: Jan Hawcs, Annette Carlson, 
Sue Keegan, Pat Traynor, Maureen Degnan, Mary Sladek, Lori Frazier, Linda Bandman, Jan Vanest, 
Andrea Urbas, Kathy O'Connor, Cindy Stecnland. Third row: Debbie Golonka, Sherri White, Pam 
Collatz, Sue Hart, Sue Raz, Katy Barhoover, Liz Hagedorn, Susie Miller, Beth Hoffee, Carol Krenek, 
Claudia Pridjian, Karen Fillingim, Myra Tanenbaum, Beth Alden. Fourth row: Robin Mierendorf, Janet 
Morioka, Carol Moran, Joanne Thomas, Michele Weber, Cindy Swift, Roberta Urkoff, Barb Meyer, 
Cindy Manestar, Regina Phillips, Anita Grosch, Jan Dickson, Chrisli Dart, Linda Markus. Fifth row: 
Betsy Kwedar, Sue Derwinski, Vicki Bowie, Mary Jo Lyons, Lynn Reid, Mary Artz, Barb Borek, Cindy 
Dvorsky, Jari Simpson, Martha Lamb, Cheryl Fizcr, Robin Shiffrin, Dee Dee Taylor, Jacqui Montoya. 
Top row: Mary Connelly, Claudia Jerit, Judy Worden, Julie Hodgson, Mary Farmer, Kathy Dahlenburg, 
Mary Williams, Kathy Reinerio, Deb Thorne, Lynn Bozzi, Barb Rozgonyi, Kathy McDonald, Laura 
Larrabee, Sue Emmons. 




Phi Sigma Sigma is the only non- 
sectarian national sorority. Theta 
chapter was established on the Uni- 
versity of Illinois campus in 1923. It 
presently has 98 members. Their 
flower is the American Beauty Rose 
and the house colors are blue and 
gold. The stone of the Phi Sigs is the 
sapphire. The open motto is "Aim 
High," which in Greek is "Diokete 
Hupsala." They are officially known 
as the Phi Sigma Sigma Fraternity. 



Groups 381 







Pi Beta Phi 



nB<t> 

Pi Beta Phi was founded on the 
University of Illinois campus in 
1865. One of 116 national Pi Phi 
Chapters, Illinois Zeta, the house 
at 1005 S. Wright, holds 56 actives 
and has a total of 93 members, in- 
cluding 32 pledges. Pi Phi's colors 
are wine and silver blue and the 
symbols are the arrow and the an- 
gel. Pi Phi's philanthropy project 
for 1978 was the second annual 
"Toast to Life Beer Night" at 
Kam's for which all proceeds went 
to Cunningham Children's Home. 
Paired with Kappa Sigma fraterni- 
ty, they raised over $900.00. The 
1978-79 term proved busy. In addi- 
tion to football block with Alpha 
Gamma Rho fraternity, exchanges 
and dances, Homecoming was a 
high point. Combined with Pi 
Kappa Alpha fraternity, they cap- 
tured the President's Award for the 
second year in a row in the house 
decoration competition. 



Mil (.roups 



First row, left to right: Kathy Hillon, Kathy Guinan, Sue Hill, Jeanne Jones, Vicki Virgin, Karen 
Brandon, Laurie Edmund, Libby Parkhurst. Second row: Pat Ewbank, Jill Tanner, Marcia Casteel, 
Marcy Ruffner, Rhonda Rutlcdge, Julia Allen, Janie Husa, Jill Dowcll, Darcy Ibach. Third row: Shirley 
Stroink, Beth Stier, Anne Clayton, Cassie Heely, Sarah Sawyer. Fourth row: Susan Dipper, Maggie 
Kahle, Karin Heuer, Barb Kaiser, Barb Clayton, Edic Routman, Cindy Hoard, Joan Schrieber, Kate 
Fleischer, Elaine Craig, Judy Skeehan, Celeste DcTrana, Ginny Allen, Roz Baudendistal, Karen Les- 
kera, Sue Aeschliman, Tyra Luhrscn, Katie Shuman, Kathy Muser. Fifth row: Kay Fisher, Bonnie 
Oldham, Mrs. Jean Patton, Kathy Baily. Sixth row: Suzanne Achcson, Judy Schmidt, Dana Dejanovich, 
Mary Minton, Mary DeHerrera, Liz Kaufmann, Lisa Harmon, Glcnda Rarity, Leanne Palaigi, Bobbie 
Kruger, Patty Hurdlebrink, Sara Shearer, Annette McDermott, Heather Cartwright, Sue Fenstermaker, 
Karen Kozul, Lori Barczak, Dcanna Butler, Colleen Casscrly, Ginny Molthop. Top row: Bonnie Brown, 
Jody Mullins, Eileen Conway, Kate Ziff, Amy Couture, Lari Jackson, Lynda Collier, Nancy Loch, 
Lauren DuPuis, Madeline Kane, Shawn Balos, Moc Cronin, Barb Bitner, Mary McCambridge, Theresa 
Zink, Tracy Cleland. 



: 'v:v" : /'■■' . 




Pi Kappa Alpha 



First row, left to right: Dave Peterson, Rich Nisavaco, Brad Hall, Bill Berkbigler, Scott Schanuel, Paul 
Rapponotti, Lee Horton, Mike Achim, Jeff Levy, Lou Kenter, Pat Boughey, Dave MacWilliams, Scott 
Shields, Scott Sandroff, Mike Spear. Second row: Tom Caffery, Steve Peterson, Don Manhard, Dave 
Ganfield, Kevin McDonnell, Brian Myers, Tom Handler, Steve Larson, Todd Miller, Rob Kleinschmidt, 
Mike Lapcewich, Keith Nemec, Kevin Blanchett, Dan Pocius. Third row: Dan Foreman, Dan Goggin, 
Al Bjork, Steve Foertsch, Jeff Hardesty, Tom DeSchepper, Rich Quattrocchi, Mike Hind, Tom Sellett, 
Vic Balasi, Steve Nicholas, Stan Leins, Mark Meyer, Randy Tack, Mark Hianik, John Bodeman. Top 
row: Ted Roth, John Peloza, Rich Kent, Dave Neufeld, Bob Jones, Doug VanVooren, Steve Leins, Alvin 
Rodriguez, Mark Kemper, Jeff Gibbs, Dan O'Shaughnessy, Bob Noelke. Ken DiFrancesca, Mark 
McGannon, Tom Despot, C.J. Oxley, Kevin Johnson, Chris Moore, Rich Western (chapter adviser). 



nKA 



For over 60 years, Pi Kappa Al- 
pha has maintained a tradition of 
excellence at Illinois. As one of the 
leading fraternities on campus, 
Pikes have a deep commitment to 
the promotion of brotherhood, the 
importance of education, and the 
development of character. The 
Pikes are proud of this commit- 
ment, and are continually striving 
to achieve these goals. 



Groups 383 




Psi Upsilon 




First row, left to right: Greg Villarosa, Evan Smith, Tim J. Miller, Matt Costigan, Steve Kammercr, 
Alan Reid, Doug Petty, Steve Hougstcd, Dave Kanzler. Second row: Mike Stephenson, John Bloomfield, 
Bob Takamoto, Kim Wells. Eric Bloomquist, Brent Lanman, Brian Cunningham, Scott Templeton, Tom 
Kortendick. Third row: Larry Perlin, Steve Davis, Greg Marshall, Dave Thouse, Todd Bellinger, Mark 
Fischer, Jeff Van Echaute, Tom Burns, Brad Vizck, Glen Livingston, Dennis Van Dyke, Dick LaBarge, 
Karl Langhammer, Giff Zimmerman, Ron Barr, Fred Frost. Top row: Steve Vidmar, Matt Ciotti, Dan 
Wojnowski, Gerry Murray, Doug Glidewcll, John Lovelace, Ben O'Connor, Marty Hower, Pete Man- 
hard, Brian Deavers, Larry Littell. Not pictured: John Ball, Dennis Goodwin, Matt Hower, Tim T 
Miller, Scott Williamson, Jeff Wurtz. 



W4 (.roups 




Sigma Alpha Epsilon 




First row, left to right: Chuck Westphal, Paul Mahon, Don Kraska, Bill Hill. Tom Donlan, Hilda, Tim 
Petry, Mark Joslin. Second row: Carter Ruehrdanz, John Shimkus, Chuck Herrick, Peter Petry, Tom 
Dillavou, Mike Nelson, Jerry Stuff, Bruce Fales, Steve Rembos. Third row: Paul Maxwell, Jamey Cohn, 
Jamie Wareham, Bill O'Drobinak, Steve Stolz, Mark Sweeney. Fourth row: John Whyte, Louis Jumon- 
ville, Andy Goldstein, Dave Walker, Tony Russo, Dave Hood, Mike Jezier, Jeff Joslin, Terry Hergen- 
rader, John Bergstrom, Timm Porter, Casey Lartz, Scott McAdam, George Havel, Kim Larson, Randy 
Erler, Dick Havey, Rob Collins, Grant Giessler, Jeff Poulter, Kevin Smolich. Fifth row: Mitch Rogatz, 
John Costanla, Doug Morris, Ray Keeler, Ken Alfred, Tom Dean, Craig Dickson, Chuck Riefsteck, Tom 
Frederick, Eric Anderson, Peter Dressier, John Epifanio, Ed Cheney, Ray Tuidor. 



Croups 385 



8S§ 



^dkU 



I 




Sigma Chi 



First row, left to right: Don Kane, Scott Seybold, John Kirchofer, John Hinnen, Dave Schultz, Jeff 
Huntley, Mark Dettro, Jon Anda, Matt Keeley, Travis Murphy, Lee Pritchard, Mark Henss, Mark 
Nelson, Pete Ruegsegger, Gordy Cole, Dave Fcwkes, Dave West, Mike Burkhart, Theodore Norman, 
Taylor Mason, Mark Fairchild, Bob Earl, Jim Usebom, Greg Bostrom. Second row: Dave Hoffman, 
Mike Zeman, Greg Bruggen, Pat Kelley, Bernie Kane, Norman Shield, Marty Kiesewetter, Steve 
Randell, Pat Kennedy, Cliff Jones, Bill McKinzie, Paul Brown, Joe Donnelly, Scott Altman, Mike Kulp, 
Greg Dettro, Coco Hart, John Madden, Charlie Herleman, Chris Hanson, Al Rembos, Marty Gawne, 
Mike Fleming, Jeff Larson, Tony Mason, Brent Hoots, Dave White, Dan Lynch, Dave Myles, Doug 
Lindsay, Dan Moele, Kevin Young, Garth Holmquist, Al Schwartz, Dave Blanke, Chuck Willes, Steve 
Jantze, Bob Anderson, Jeff Kane. Third row: Kevin Willman, Ken Bayne, Mike Davis, Jay Pickett, 
Doug Knapp, Kirk Bostrom, Dave Danzig, Paul Lawrence, Tom, Pete Maggos. 



IX 



Founded in 1881, Kappa Kappa 
Chapter of Sigma Chi is the oldest 
chapter in continual existence on cam- 
pus. Since then, the men of Sigma Chi 
believe they have exemplified them- 
selves as one of the top fraternities in 
what is the largest Greek system in the 
world. Sigma Chi has 74 men and are in 
intramural playoffs and other campus 
activities every year, while maintaining 
an above average grade point. In 1978, 
Kappa Kappa has won national frater- 
nity awards in public relations, scholar- 
ship, and the Peterson outstanding 
chapter award. Sigma Chi is continuing 
to build men of character through pro- 
grams which have proven their excel- 
lence. 



IXd (.roups 




Sigma Delta Tau 



First row, left to right: Cindy Brown, Vicki Esralcw, Betty Kaufman, Teri Sakol, Fredianne Cohn, Leslie 
Baruck, Nina Ludwig, Debbie Stern, Linda Schneider. Second row: Randi Besser, Robin Fink, Cindy 
Lyons, Pauline Anders, Stephanie Millman, Stacy Bromberg, Donna Karp, Bari Dcutsch, Susan Kravitz, 
Susie Heller, Mrs. Fox, Sheri Wagner, Beth Boruszak. Third row: Karen Isenstein, Gwen Rosin, Joy 
Pava, Mindy Korasek, Robin Frank, Jodi Gordon, Lisa Cooper, Sharon Rotolo, Donna Piatt, Nancy 
Dunn, Merle Rosin, Debbie Silverman. Fourth row: Ellen Somberg, Beth Serod, Lynda Shapiro. Robin 
Martin, Nancy Black, Sue Feldman, Janet Stern, Kathy Pearlman, Alison Best, Sue Saperstein, Betty 
Katz, Robin Bulwa, Cindy Abramson, Karen Handler, Jane Cohen, Lori Frankenbus. Stairs, bottom: 
Marley Sider, Nancy Turner, Michele Barrington, Suzy Koenig, Ellen Epstein, Andy Brody, Carol 
Wagner, Laura Ludwig, Betsie Fcit, Suzy Sabath, Robyn Scidel, Edye Schwachman, Laura Cooper, Sue 
Green. First row balcony: Sari Zimbler, Lily Shulman, Robin Maimed, Shari Olenick, Debbie Stein, 
Debbie Miller, Nina Schloss, Cheryl Rich, Lori Wilscy, Jodi Schallman, Sallye Reifman. Second row 
balcony: Robin Forester, Diane Wintroub, Juli Youngcrman, Susan Kennedy, Terri Friedman, Randi 
Kaplan, Shari Ludwig, Sheri Veren, Jody Newman, Maria Broderson, Judi Baizer. 



IAT 

Kappa Chapter of Sigma Delta 
Tau originated on the University of 
Illinois campus in March of 1926. 
The chapter has grown to consist of 
more than 100 members, each hav- 
ing the opportunity to work with all 
types of people, while learning the 
basic elements of group living, and 
developing lasting and meaningful 
friendships with a feeling of belong- 
ing. Through such friendships and 
shared experiences comes an under- 
standing of other people and their 
ideas, as well as a sense of mutual 



concern. 



Groups 387 



^•v"- 



-*•*■ 




Sigma Kappa 



IK 



Sigma Kappa contrasts good 
times with rigid ritual, gerontology 
projects with song and dance, 
pointed business meetings with 
light hearted bar-hopping. It is a 
potpourri of lifestyles, opinions, re- 
sponsibilities and decisions, which 
serve as an education in itself to its 
members. In striving for the round- 
ing out of individual character, Sig- 
ma Kappa is based on its own per- 
sonal ideals and scholarship, and 
doesn't let an inviting occasion pass 
without celebration. It is a sorority 
among many, yet unique in its di- 
versity of membership and far- 
reaching goals. 



First row, left to right: Sue Gucnthcr, Kim Collier, Monica Eorgoff, Jody Mullen, Pat Gavino, Laura 
Moran, Brenda Barr, Patti Bergman, Jean Moran. Second row: Mary Jo McDonough, Sue Zampa, Kris 
Prosperi, Billie Ladas, Alicia Seghers, Bev Riss, Jane Engle, Erin Lee, Valerie Weeden, Sue Friend, Judy 
Heidkamp, Leslie Hyland. Third row: Beth Janas, Jan Alleman, Shelley Duncan, Sharon Tuffanelli, 
Robin Foltz, Sharon Sittler, Ann Hcnninger, Peggy Mroz, Maureen Memler, Sarah Alley. Leslie 
Nottingham. Fourth row: Barb Rutherford, Dee Dee Whiting, Sue Russo, Linda Engelhardt, Sally Cook. 
Hildi Luther, Teri Frank, Nancy Lazzaretti, Birgitta Marsh, Sherry Stinson, Sue Bezanes. Fifth row: 
Joan Anderson, Katie Wolford, Tammy Peterson, Ellie Whiting, Kathy Drombrowski, Cheryl Stahl, 
Cathy Fahnestock, Pam Leoni, Cheryl Carter, Holly Beggs, Stephanie Bender, Carol Crumbaugh, Robin 
Marku, Liz Makuch. Sixth row: Sharon Price, Cindy Frank, Lisa Lovekamp, Michelle Raimondi. Tracy 
Colter, Lori Browne, Jane Finn, Caryl Kinsey, Marie Turner, Kim Brown, Jane Scott, Janet Hancock, 
Betty Sikora. Top row: Ann DesMarais, Nancy Barlow, Lynn Miles, Jill Nelson, Kathy Cowan, Jane 
Eaton, Laurie Hoffman, Joanie McCucn, Terry Kivlahan, Kelly Fcenen, Debbie Kcrngott, Lynn Catch- 
pole, Robin Brown, Kathy Doll, Louann Hoffmeister, Lynn Koryta. 



.1HH (.roups 




Sigma Nu 



Front row, left to right: Bob Ginos, Roger Aubuchon, Rick Edwards, Jim Ferguson, Dave Hammerslag, 
Brad Rahn, Vince Hitchcock. Second row: John Macdonald, Bob Elsasser, Steve Rittmanic, Steve 
Grady, Jeff Bender, Jerry Stacionis, Mark Erikson, Pat Tower. Third row: Randy Verink, John Ebihara, 
Mike Leider, Jeff Ward, Jim Graham, Michael Bellitto, Bill Tredway, Brad Gitz, Don Garber. Fourth 
row: Bennett Braun, Bill Metcalf, Tom Ginn, Glenn Zimmer, Kent Karr, Jeff Patino, Dennis Tragarz, 
Rick Way. Top row: Bill Kolter, Jim Callaway, Dan Rizzolo, Pete Solvik, Matt Maddox, Irwin Brown, 
Ed Anderson, Mark Wilhite. 



IN 



As a campus leader for more 
than 75 years and a member of one 
of the largest national fraternities, 
the Illinois chapter of Sigma Nu 
enjoyed another banner year. Cur- 
rently numbering more than 50 
men, the Sig Nus compiled a house 
G.P.A. of over 4.0 and had broth- 
ers enter graduate, law and medical 
schools. In athletics, Sigma Nu 
made the playoffs in football and 
soccer while winning their seventh 
consecutive water polo title. Social- 
ly, the year was highlighted by 
spring and fall formals, a full 
schedule of fraternity-sorority ex- 
changes and a little sister program 
that included more than 60 active 
girls. They worked with the 
Knights of Columbus for a success- 
ful philanthropy project. 



Groups 389 





IMHMH1 



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I 



a 



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in i 



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Ak 



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. 



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kr 



s 



Sigma Phi Delta 



Sd>A 



Sigma Phi Delta is a profession- 
al-social fraternity of engineers. 



Front: John Christensen. First row, left to right: John Sicphan, Ken Dippel, Don Brown, Paul Suttcn- 
bach, Victor Neito, Mark Jenson, Bill Rcinert. Second row: Mike Burke, Dan Tucker, Tom O'Brien. 
Steve Rosebaugh, Joanne Gebhardt, John Brach, Amy Nelmes, Dan DeYoung, Diane Froonincks, John 
Fleuchaus. Third row: Bill Paul, Phil Hauck, Don Lotz. Eric Scheithaucr, Mary Matushck, Greg Seizor, 
Bonnie Jean Yepsen. Fourth row: Leslie Smith, Matt Schlichtcr, Pam Newton, Wendy Methuen, Debs 
Atkinson, Al Dippel, Fifth row: Carolina Soler, Paul Szabo, Sieve Shaffer, Michelc Wegscheid, Darlenc 
Rietz, Sheri Nelson, Eileen O'Conncll, Beth Aldcn, Bill Coverick, Greg Engelmeyer, Denisc Milkint, 
Mark Snyder, Judy Baebler, Mark Ray. Sixth row: Lee Walsh, Rich Schuster, Jeff Schneider, Ralph 
Moshage, Mark Lcidig, Brad Adams, Tom Johnson, Steve Brandau. Hanging: Roger Vick. Top row: 
Steve Mason, John Holmqucst, Joe Welinskc, Henry Bonges, Liz Halford, Louise Provost, Laurie 
Jacobs, Dave McFee. 



VXI (.roups 




Sigma Phi Epsilon 



I0E 



Sigma Phi Epsilon is a social frater- 
nity currently celebrating its 75th 
year on campus. Sig Eps stress the 
development of the leadership poten- 
tials of the members along with their 
academic success. They enjoy ex- 
changes, their annual pig roast and a 
fall and spring formal, and they field 
teams in many sports. Other activi- 
ties vary fromt he wild New Student 
Week porch parties to sponsoring 
campus movies and the annual 
Heart Fund car smash. The Sig Eps 
said they are proud of their organiza- 
tion and expect continued success in 
the future. 



First row; left to right: Nancy Owens, Greg Dyke, Mike Schmechtig. Second row: Jeff Olsen, Kathleen 
Sickles, Cher Levenson, Anne Fohne, Sharon Sandler, Gary Schaider, Chris De Paul, Alison O'Brien, 
Lynn Stenstron, Shawn Daigleish, Mary Wall, Tim Gourley. Third row: Stacy Hughes, Tammy Baker, 
Tina Dorozynski, Ron Wood, Karen Koivisto, Tom Naatz, Norcen Riley, Amy Burkhardt, Molly Mac 
Taggart, Mona Allen, Rich Carlson. Fourth row: Dirk Kusak, Gary Vervynck, Anne Meyers, Frank 
Magidson, Bob Radasch, Ed McGinniss, Tom Clark, Jeff Vinyard, Beth Katz, J.T. Coffman, Liz McCon- 
key, Mark Benko, Gus the Cat, Mary Ryan, Rob Pierce, Phyllis Shapiro, Sue Clark. Fifth row: Jim 
Miksta, Phil Mann, Steve Licata, John Hauck, Pam Woodard, Meg Gibson, Mike Hopkins, Gregg 
Josephson, Beth Golisch, Jan Wesa, Chuck Young, Mary Safran, Joanne Steinkamp, Pat Delaney, Robert 
Gernstetter, Beth Kwecker, Mark Ludwig, Jane Smith, Laura Shapiro, Rick Brassington. Sixth row: Mary 
Wotal, Bob Tempas, Dave Schwass, Andy Beal, Max Janda, Susanne Parkinson, Tim Verbeke, Jim 
Shoemaker, Sarah Taylor, Dianne Rizollo, Lloyd Murphy, Dave Brown, Gail Lehman, Dave Toy, John 
Pollreisz, Matt Silchuck, Jim McDonaugh, Jack Dougherty, Adam Pack, Roman Cesnick, Lori Frewert, 
Linda Cesnaskas, Larry Reents. 



Croups 391 




Tau Epsilon 



First row, left to right: Bengu Benker, Scotty "S.C." Clar, Mike "Dro" Wendrow. Second row: Michael 
Brottman, Steve Goldsher, Warren Baker, Bullet, Mitch Levine, Scott Solomon, Bill Factor, Rory Levitan. 
Third row: Steve Luzzi, Mark T. Lamet, Ricky "Roco" Ware, Bob Stolar, Bruce Siegel, Aubrey Miller, 
Chuck Ginsberg. Fourth row: Cary Rosenthal, Dave Guggenhaim, David Edelman, Shy, Allen Perl, Steve 
Wolf, Steve Alex, Jay Abrams. Fifth row: Jeff "Fred" Slepian, Marcus Heinrich, Michael "Bird" Powell, 
Mark "Mock" Mokhtarian, Bobby Trudeau, Ken Rotman, Stuart Gelfman, Larry Horwich, Greg Doman- 
ico. Sixth row: Gary "Gar" Portugal, Scott Waxman, Tom "Jo Jo" White, David Dlugie, Mark "Bitch" 
Goldfischer, Cargs, Bob Pierce. 



TE<D 



At TEPs they have a unique kind 
of fraternal organization. The house 
encourages individuality. Recently 
they said they've made tremendous 
strides athletically, socially and 
scholastically. They keep a relatively 
small house, in numbers, in order to 
maintain a tight, friendly atmo- 
sphere. 



392 (» roups 



■■■■'■:■'■■■'■'/'.. 



WBBSi 



WmmmA 




Tau Kappa Epsilon 



First row, left to right: Dave Graham, Todd Aschbrcnner, Chip May, Pat Walker, Mike Hartenberger, 
Rex McClure, Tom Dalluge. Second row: Mike Yaklich, Kevin McCole, Jim Shannon, Gerard Mikols, 
Steve Thomas, Steve Sweffel, Brad O'Brian, Chris King. Third row: Jim Quinn, Mike Sullivan, Tom 
Nemcek, Jeff Billeter, Darrel Schubert, Dave Bayer, Tim Brouder, Rick Novak, Mark Stanke, Russ 
Pollard. Fourth row: Mike Newton, Mike Schrocder, Marc Reid. Bob Canty, Mike Fuller, Bob Utiger, 
Doug Scott, Phil Trebs, Keith Lorcnzcn, Bill Payne. Fifth row: Pat Quinn. Bob Szafoni, Chris Thompson, 
Steve Claypool, Carl Fales, Mark Kcightley, John Yeager, Steve Gnuse, Greg Jacobs, Brian Jordan. Top 
row: Pete Heise, John Turner, Chris Newton, Keith Laurin, Andy Langan, Kevin Reddy. 



TKE 

Tau Kappa Epsilon enjoyed a very 
successful and rewarding year. Twenty- 
seven quality men were pledged and ini- 
tiated into their bond, and the Teke 
social calendar was well rounded, in- 
cluding three major dances, sorority ex- 
changes, and an active little sister pro- 
gram. Teke intramural teams were a 
steady and competitive force in frater- 
nity blue division sports, especially ice 
hockey and basketball. Tekes were well 
represented in campus activities, in- 
cluding Interfraternity Council, Star 
Course, Illini cheerleading, varsity ath- 
letics, the Marching Illini, Illini 
Weightlifting Club, and four members 
served on the Urbana-Champaign Sen- 
ate. Most of all, however, the men of 
Tau Kappa Epsilon were proud to be an 
active part of the Greek System at the 
University of Illinois. 



Groups 393 




Theta Xi 




First row, left to right: Ned Shcppard, Bruce Baslerl, Willie Cassidy, Tony Youga. Second row: Art 
Barnes, Dave Hirsch, John Butkovich, Gerry Wagner, Pete Mori. Third row: Kevin Maxwell, Eric 
Stoffer, Jerry Ballard, Lloyd Haskins, Tom Sobolak, Jim Wicbmer, John Dickison, Bart Kort. Fourth 
row: Matt Everhart, Jimmy Cahill, Bob Skogh, Eric Lukas, Ciro Cirroncione, Jose Garde, Mike 
Johnson, Greg Karolich, Jerry Barringer, Chuck Reilly, Sleepin' Teddy Tolish, Mitch Stierwalt, John 
Malantis, Dave Darden, Chuck Vojla, Jeff Hcnson, Greg Woolridge, Eric Neilsen, Brian Hunter, John 
Rotunno. Top row: Alan Wissenberg. Norm Smith, John Hayes, Corey Rucci, John Wissenberg, Kevin 
Fitzgerald, Rick Howington, Frank Cedarblade, Mike Sparks. 




.W4 (.roups 



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Triangle 



First row, left to right: Frank Kemnetz, Dave Schumatc 
Thorse, John Campbell. Second row: John Boehme, Rick 
Hepburn, Tom Taylor, John Dudkiewicz. Third row: M 
Tom Schroeder, Ron Drafz, Greg Hebner, Ted Takasak 
Modica, John Carron, John Laka, Bill Engelbrccht, Greg 
Quebbemann, Mike Justice. Top row: Dulie Reavill, Don 
Shane Bradley, Keith Lewitzke, Rick Nack. Not pictured: 
Hensley, Kent Sims, Bruce Tomei, Yoric Knapp, Pat New 
Mark Quinn, Jim Westlund, Keenan Cluskey. 



, Paul Dees, Gary Monetti, Mark Reid, John 
West, Dave Taylor, Craig Stiegemeier, Mark 
arty Drazba, Bruce Gonsholt, Jim Kemnetz, 
i, Chuck Engels, Bob Gay. Fourth row: John 
Brinkmeier, Mike Malonc, Jeff Wallace, Tony 
Harris, Jon Guy, Mark Pavlat, Doug Ballard, 
Al Gicrtych, Brian Harris, Pat Murzyn, Steve 
man, Larry Mason, Brent Grubb, Ray Klouda, 



If 



/;j/ 




> 



The men of the active chapter of 
Triangle Fraternity are very proud 
to represent the founding chapter 
of their beloved fraternity. 

Though they are but one link in 
the bond of brotherhood which ex- 
tends back to 1907, they intend to 
preserve and promote the high 
ideals of their fraternity. They re- 
present a mere page in Triangle 
history, yet the page is filled with 
many fond memories of strong and 
lasting friendships. May these 
friendships and the spirit of Broth- 
erhood live within Triangle Frater- 
nity forever. 



Groups 395 







Zeta Beta Tau 




First row, left to right: Irl Grodsky, Randy Rochman, Mike Small, Mike Jaffee, Alan Samsky. Second 
row: Bob Singer, Jay Rosenbloom, Howard Krcisbcrg, Tom Wippman, Mitch Stern, Marty Vann, Wynn 
Sheade, Barry Levin. Third row: Bob Wippman, Mike Flaherty, Jeff Berkley, Jeff Nachenberg, Mike 
Levy, Dave Brown, Larry Meisner, Mark Rudolph, Keith Wenk, Marc Bercoon, Jamie Neuman. Fourth 
row: Joe Waitzman, Tom Lembcck, Ian Aaron, George St. George, Matt Newberger, Greg Fisher, 
Harry Zoberman, Al Bromberg, Ken Saloman, Bob Resis, Steve Resis, Mitch Kalin, Neil Kalin, Mike 
Serota, Eric Friebrun. Fifth row: Jeff Dreebin, Robert Flax, Allan Epstein, Dave Mason, Mickey Woolf. 
Mark Hersh, Rory Dunn, Mike Africk, Steve Lipschutz, Ron Rosenblum. Rick Lieberman, Mark 
Fromm, Mike Becker, Mort Rubin, Tony Horwitz, Mike France, Randy Horwitz. Sixth row: Lou Esses, 
Jerry Lavin, Al Patzik, Loren Stone, Robert May, Larry Goldman, Keith Berk, Steve Rudolph, Phil 
Donnenberg, Steve Avruch, Andy Altman, Jeff Galowich, Howard Eirinberg, Gordy Shore, Mike 
Cohen, Jimmy Schallman, John Brofman, Steve Spcctor, Don Hershman. Top row: Bruce Perlow, Bruce 
Reisman, Marc Hoffing, Dave Mecklcnbcrgur, Steve Temkin, Chct Kanter, Jon Koff, Bruce Boruszak, 
Leo Cole, Scott Epton, Rich Kahn, Boomer Kost, Scott Gcndell, Dave Frisch, Dave Rubenstein, Howard 
Katz. 



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Zeta Tau Alpha 



First row: Beverly Weschler, Joanne Powell, Brenda Cox, Ida Stumpf. Second row: Sue Stolz, Suzette 
Keefe, Pauline Ting. Third row: Nancy Johnson, Lorri Randell, Nancy Willaredt, Carol Murphy, Barb 
Gorenz, Mrs. Bernice Duncan, Beth Shaughnessy, Mary Chionis. Fourth row: Jane Gundlach, Janet 
Sauder, Kim Meyer, Carol Johnson. Fifth row: Mary McCorkle, Mary Eslinger, Marlene Bray, Cheryl 
Kittay, Melinda Anderson, Leslie Rowland, Myra Surina, Sue Premo. Sixth row: Gail Winterhalter, 
Cynthia Freutel, Lisa Weldon, Jill Schracder, Liz Eklund, Ann Finkenbinder, Annette Trainor, Pam 
Dallstream. Seventh row: Sue Stahnke, Betty Curtiss, Stephanie Berger, Betty Zeedyk, Liz Dapauras, 
Kelly Anderson, Peggy Stolz, Ingrid Trausch, Marilyn Johnson, Holly Hofstetter. Top row: Laura 
White, Nancy Greenan, Lori Dawless, Laura Deuel, Kim Surina. 




Croups 397 






8Js8«S: 




First row, left to right: Robnyece Scott, Cecilia Potter, Carol Hillsman, Linda 
Hamilton, Cheryl Thompson, Brenda Moore. Second row: Norma Sanders, 
Joy Caldwell, Carolyn Kidd, Camille Willis, Jeanne Rice. Top Row: Kim 



Bunch, Zojacquelene Williams, Pamela Sanders, Katrice Riley, Joyce- 
Yvonne Price, Zenobia Sowell, Sharon Slaton, Pat Holland, Carolyn Love, 
Darcie Merritt. 




First row, left to right: right: Milton Armstrong, Paul Jackson, Ccdric l ; .rvin, 
lames Thompson. Second row: Orvin Kennedy, Kevin Gainer, Milton ("His, 



Keith Jackson, Danny Thompson. Third row: John Bailey. Richard Mcrril 
James Spencer, Alexander Pope. 



398 (.roups 




■ 



mmwwA 



H 




First row, left to right: Mark Malaer, Richard Bursh, Ken Pojman, Gary 
Giniat Barby, Frederic C. Barth, Michael Ross, David Moody. Second row: 
Michael Wykowski, Casey Frankiewicz, Mark Paschke, Norman Spencer, 



Patrick Corcoran, David Kasprak, Brian Anderson. Top row: Steven Krong, 
Lindsay Hahn, Jack Geiger, Robert Ray, William Pospishil, Gregg Linn, 
Edward Egan, Randy Barnby. 




2- 
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3 



First row, left to right: J. Achler, B. Silver, S. Barth, D. Brief, D. Daniels, R. 
Heller, A. Aarons, L. Selan, K. Shrifter, R. Jackson, J. Bernsen, D. Bau, D. 
Kaluzna, J. Bercoon. Second row: B. Jacobson (secretary), L. Smoler, A. 
Furie, D. Weiss, P. Danielson (housemother), R. Berman, H. Feller, M. 
Reisman, R. Baker, M. Buckman, E. Ruche. Third row: J. Blitt, R. Feder, M. 
Moline, W. Belcove, L. Sherman, B. Dayton, J. Friedman (house manager), 
M. Rubin (second vice-president), K. Rcgnell, C. Freeman, I. Goldstein, M. 



Serota, C. Newman, L. Harwood, J. Kay (treasurer), L. Hochberg, C. Robins, 
R. Cohen. Top row: M. Goldberg, S. Shrifter, J. Wulff (president), W. 
Epstein, E. Grant, A. Greenman, E. Richter, S. Rotman, G. Zorn, C. Porris, 
G. Herman, J. Schwalback, T. Cole, D. Abrahams, S. Goldberg, A. Meyers, J. 
Cato, R. Deutsch, M. Begoun, D. Spcllman (first vice-president). D. Gom- 
berg. 



Groups 399 



3 
9* 





first row, left to right: Beryl Barnes, Beverly Meekins, Joanne Jones, Sheila 
Williams, Connie Fogg. Top row: Cheryl Green, Esther Johnson, Cindy Sam, 



Constance Saunders, Robin Reynolds, Carla Davis, Pam Jones, Zaldwaynaka 
Scott, Paula Ross. 






CI 
Q 
Q 




First row, left to right: Mike Rockwell, Steve Forbes, Rob Martinez. Brad 
Nygrcn, Dennis Hyland, Nick Zarconc, Alan Mikottis. Second row: Mike 
Grubb, Mike Shuba, Bruce Bonds, Mike Robinson, Curt Adams, Tim 
Mcllugh, Bob Donohue, Mike Pcttit, John Golden, Bob Calfout. Third row: 
Dave lynch, Ray Riley, John Gallas, ClifGill, Mike Collins, Jeff Marinangcl, 
Dennis O'Mallcy, Steve Budorick. Fourth row: Dan Rhcinhart, Tim Budorick, 



Todd Petersen, Bob Goss, Ross Bochmcr, Tom Hosteller, Rob Roberts, Dean 
McGaughcy, Ray Connelly, Steve Ericsen, Fred Hienrich, Jim Walsh, Bill 
Triantafel, Dave O'Neil. Fifth row: John Farrell. Tom Stone, Bill Muchian, 
Dan Miller, Joe Rooncy. Top row: Dave Smith, Bob Mart. Dennis Williams, 
Gerry Cassioppi, Jon Rcickman. John Studer, Bob Nelson, Mark Edwards. 
Frank Wlcklinski, Jim Benes, Sieve Tymec, Mike Schwerha. Mike Downe) 



4(MI (.roups 




First row, left to right: Tom Spevack, Tim Sweeney, Mark O'Brien, Paul 
Cameron, Rick Hill, Rick Kozakiewicz, Mike Hanley, Russ Graunke, Joe 
Coath. Second row: Tim Seifert, Mike Kendrick, Marc Mills, Chris Perry, 
Dave Roach, Joe Hamman, Jeff Nelson, Bob Ross. Third row: Rick Bigelow, 
Jeff Moore, Craig Lukowicz, Scott Wallenberg, Jim Broom, Bill Kokum, 



Russ Bigelow, Rick Krueger. Fourth row: Rich Weaver, Bob Wham, Jeff 
Meyer, Mark Salvatore, Bill Molthop, Dan Kane, Jay Leaonard. Top row: 
Brian Van Dyke, Gary Sides, Jim Merwin, Tim Madden, Matt Schmitt, Joe 
Broom, Todd Goll, Jim Eynon, Phil Anderson. On stairs: Ed Hill, Scott 
Seifert, Kevin Ryan, Pat Daw. 







V,y\AWV* 



First row, left to right: Mike Wood, Tim Pemberton, Chuck Royse, Mike 
Kelly, Terry Leonard, Mike Connelly, Cliff Chappell, Paul Weber. Second 
row: Steve Trahey, Mark Cleland, Paul Kuhn, Brian Smith, Mike Brzoska, 
Mark Juscius, Mark Sproch, Phil Whipple. Third row: Terry Struven, Frank 



Catalano, Ron Wolownik, Mike Green, Bill Meyering, Rob Jacobs, Dennis 
Hamann, Ed Wertke, John Trahey. Top row: John Twigg, John Madziarczyk, 
Jay Clifton, Dale Block, Mark Bogen, Doug Schaller, Mark Diedrick, Brian 
Mount, John Schrage, Randy Schubert. 



Groups 401 




First row, left to right: Blaze Vesolowski, Gene Poletto, Jim Hagel, Bob 
Lambert, Mike Compton, Andy Walter, Dan Rubel, John Lannin, Dan 
Rourke, Dick Young, Bob Nino, Mike Walsh. Second row: Mike Chin, Ed 
Upton, Scott Phipps, Jeff Legare, Lance Palmer, Jeff Mullinax, Mark Mc- 



Donald, Jay Drescher, Rich Karr, Al Chang, Gordon Hautman, Frank Sper- 
lak, Eric Hu. Third row: Jim Ireland, Dan Weinstein, Jerry Rowley, Herb 
Vahldick, Steve Baker, Keith Bates, Jerry Lessor, Bob Buel, Keith Surroz, 
John Anderson, Dan Johnson. 




Ctf 

s 

CI 



First row, left to right: Steve Buckman, Ross Bottner, Eva Zielonka. Second 
row: Mike Stcuer, Mike Stein, Scott Goldcnbcrg, Dave Jonesi, Gerry Van- 
Dyke, Chip Hartncy, Eric Schonman, Brad Dimond, Gary Jonesi, Ben Sig- 
mond. Brad Winett, Bruce Bravcrman. Third row: Dave Hokin, Lindscy 
Rabushka, Mike Bash, Mitch Wilncff, Charlie Kulas, Gerry I alter. Craig 



Krandel. Fourth row: Mark Parsky, Jim Goodsite, Brian Albert, Keith Miha- 
ly. Gene Levin, Al Goldstein. Fifth row: Lee Lygiros, Tim Honcman. Top 
row: DonScidman, Harry Balaban, Bob Spieler, Pete Kaminsky. Paul Lopata, 
Andy Kramer, Glenn Silverman, Steve Chodash, Sam Meeker. 



402 '. roups 




First row, left to right: Dave Yanow, Ross Fishman, Mike Bauer, Dean Stein, 
Jeff Silverman, Ira Goldberg, Richard Grossman, Mark Bartelstein. Second 
row: Marc Siegal, Steve Harris, Stuart Saltzberg, Brett Keeshin, Terry Gross, 
Mike Gold, Larry Greenstein, Dave Mandel, Dave Viner, Al Jolcolver. Third 
row: Dave Tarnoff, Ron Widen, Joe Schwartz, David Kiesler, Lyle Cohen, 
Steve Levenson, Phil Ruben, David Malter. Fourth row: Michael Capzan, 
Stan Rosen, Dave Saltsman, Joel Kron, Mike Doman, David Schwartz, Saul 



Rudo. Fifth row: Steve Baer, Jimmy Lazar, Jeremy Mussman, Hal Bruno III, 
John Kind, Dan Nickow, Stan Friedel, Lee Smolen, David Jesser, Scott 
Raider, Brad Shaps, Dan Vishny, Steve Gold, Jay Rosenstein, Stuart Shulruff, 
Norm Nowak. Top row: Glen Marder, Paul Borowsky, Dave Schmidt, David 
Spellberg, Burt Levy, Gary Brown, Joel Gettleman, Randy Wolff, Jay Fine, 
Glenn Crane, Dave Blackburn, Paul Langer, Steve Pollan. 




First row, left to right: Larry Wolfson, Gray Vogelmann, Eric Niederman, 
Mike Perlman, Marty Meitl, Mark Nikcevich, Pete March. Second row: Paul 
Jones, Bill Hopkins, Randy Wimmer, Joe Sencczko, Tom Paloumpis, Mike 
Baker, Jim Constertina, Rick Tomaszkiewicz, Steve Davis. Third row: Jon 
Delhey, Mike Mettler, Terry Smith, Ben Satow, Jim Becker, Chuck Smith, 



Joe Wroblewski, Mark Burt, Jeff Calvin, Steve Koomar. Top row: Jay Green- 
berg, Scot Medlin, Dave Allen, Ken Bazan, Dru Ferris, Chuck Hruska, J.T. 
Nicholson, Gregg Soltis, Dave Knorowski, Joe Jaruseski, Jim Nauyok, Lee 
Miller. 



Groups 403 






N 




First row, left to right: Anita Winston, Edwenia Hutchins, Katherine J. 
Williams. Second row: Dorice Simpson, Carla Jackson, Shawn Troy, Deborah 



Chambers, Denise Davis. Not pictured: Nell Griffin, Cheryl Harris, Carolyn 
Harper, Cheryl Sconiers, Jha-Tan Holloway, Terry Moore, Veatrice Watson. 




Kirst row, left to right: Guy Jackson (features editor), Channing Brown 
(production editor), Diane Elonich (copy editor), Doug Smock (associate 
editor). Top row: Barry Kravitz (photographer). Bob Koch, Bruce McCor- 



mick, Joe Egan (editor), Jim Haried (production editor). Not pictured: Dave 
Kastendick (business manager), Carolyn Kidd (advertising manager), Kurt 
Licbezeit (photographer), Mark Randolph (features editor). 



404 Croups 




Illini Publishing Company 



First row, left to right: Ken Cox ("lllio" business manager), Mark Trembacki, Joan Schreiber, Richard 
Hildwein (chairperson). Second row: Gene Gilmore, Ken Perry (vice chairperson), Jerry Gruebel 
(secretary), Roger Rafson (WPGU general. manager). Third row: Joe Egan ("Technograph" editor), 
Ken Rotman, Mark Mueller (WPGU program director), Dave Kastendick ("Technograph" business 
manager). Fourth row: Richard Sublette, (IPC general manager and publisher), Kevin Q. Harvey (IPC 
photo manager), Mary McCarthy ("The Daily Illini" business manager). Top row: Chris Barker, Kim 
Knauer, ("lllio" editor), Tim Anderson (assistant general manager in charge of broadcasting), Diane 
Amann ("The Daily Illini" editor). Not pictured: Ellie Dodds (recorder). 



The Illini Publishing Company, a 
non-profit Illinois corporation, has 
fostered student media on the Uni- 
versity campus since 1911. The 
eight member board of directors, 
composed of four student members 
and four faculty members, appoints 
student editors, managers and pro- 
gram directors. "The Daily Illini", 
108-year-old student newspaper, 
"The lllio" yearbook, now in its 
86th year, "The Illinois Techno- 
graph," the student engineering 
magazine, WPGU-FM Stereo and 
the Dormitory Broadcast Service 
are all currently part of the Illini 
Publishing Company. The IPC op- 
erates independently of the Univer- 
sity of Illinois. 



Groups 405 




to 

CO 

3 

w 



First row, left to right: Greg Dahlgren, Vicki Esralew, Maury Fertig, Barb 
Davis, Vicki Carpenter, Eddie Tate, Julie Cassioppi, Ed Bond, Karen Helis, 
Mark Mueller, Darryl Jacobs. Second row: Larry Axelrod, Linda Schneider, 
Stacey Cohen, Mary Novak, Fern Goldstein, Jeanine Robinson, George 
Kusch, Mary Shank, Kate Rausch, Rick Veit, Bob Blinn, Wendy Rice. Third 
row: Ralph Nozaki, Annette Schervheim, Alan Mann, Laura Ortoleva, Roger 



Rafson, Judy Cesatune, Vick Andrade, Carol Miller, Tony Smaniotto, Bruce 
Rabe, Brad Harber, Rhonda Roberts, John Morath. Top row: Dave 
Kowalsky, Mary Gannon, Jerry Role, Ed Roland, Mary Rose Fabish, John 
Davis, Scot Price, Dave Overturf, Randy Conklen, Tim Pearson, Dana DeJan- 
ovich, Kevin Johnson, Jon Kammerman, Chris Long, Bob Arbetman, Phil 
Priest, Dave Loane. 




First row, left to right: Darryl Jacobs, John Morath, Randy Conklen, Scot 
Price, John Davis, Tim Pearson Top row: Ralph Nozaki, Ed Bond, Karen 



Helis, Jerry Role, Dana Dejanovich, Jeremy Harris, Mark Mueller. Not 
pictured: Roger Rafson (general manager). 



406 <> roups 




■■///, 



mm 










First row, seated left to right: Lee Brdicka (chief copy editor), Cheryl Sulli- 
van (edit production manager), Diane Amann (editor-in-chief)- Top row: Lisa 
Parenti (associate business manager), Ellie Dodds (office manager), Mary 
McCarthy (business manager), Pat Embry (managing editor), Almario Sa- 



longa (accountant), William Shaw (advertising director), David Remesch 
(advertising production manager), Richard Sublette, (publisher and general 
manager). Not pictured: Tim Anderson (assistant general manager), Geoffrey 
Bant (production manager), Janice Hoffman (classified advertising manager). 




O 

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First row, left to right: Chip Shields, Larry Sandler, Van Nightingale, Ellen 
Ensel, Pat Embry, Art Blinick, Catherine Lencioni, Diane Amann. Second 
row: Karen Huelsman, Jodi Enda, Tim Novak, Lee Brdicka. Top row: Lester 



Finkle, Alma Mater, Boom-Boom Mandel, Jim Dray. Not Pictured: Paul 
Wood, Denise Palesch, Craig Batholomaus, Joanne Wojcik, Mick McNicho- 
las. 



Groups 407 



"VS. 






W 



P 




First row, left to right: Mike Waters, June Rogoznica. Second row: Barry J. 
Moline, Domenica Trevor, Mike Olivere, Michele Horaney, Jim Andrews, 
Craig Bartholomaus, Ellen Ensel. Third row: Stephanie Lawson, Jodi Enda, 
Ed Sherman, Tim Novak, Pam Blick, Corey Brost, Chip Shields, Kathy 
Clotfelter, Larry Sandler, Art Blinick, Leslie Leeb, Yvette Upitis, Celeste 



Wroblewski, Alan Mandel, Lee Brdicka. Top row: Linda Stanley, Lester 
Finkle, Mike Bass, Diane Amann, Pat Embry, Rhonda Sherrod, Van Nightin- 
gale, Karen Huelsman, Jim Dray, Mark Burkland, Mick McNicholas, Denise 
Palesch, Catherine Lencioni, Beth Austin. 



GO 

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G 




First row, left to right: Lori Kole, Cheryl Sullivan. Second row: Greg Griffin, 
Pamela Nehring, Jody Vokral, Joni Young. Top row: Linda Stanley, David 



Rcmcsch, Janet Flessland, Geoff Bant, Beth Dupuis, Robin Ncely. 



4I»K (.roups 




First row, left to right: Kathy Maslanka, Debbie Schamber (classified typist), 
Diane Goulet, Barbara Lenny (accounts receivable), Jean Shenoha, Judy 
Gambetta (assistant to office manager), Patti Narret. Top row: Almario 
Salonga (accountant), Steve Siefert (classified display salesman), Jim Nickels 



(distribution manager), Kevin Staub (circulation manager), Rick Wilson 
(head carrier), Nina Bergan, Kate Flcishcr, Ellie Dodds, (office manager), 
Richard Sublette (publisher). 




First row, left to right: Sue Russell, Jeff Orput, Wendy Freidin. Second row: 
Sue Hilgenberg, Barb Marshall, Phil Sanfield, Vicki Ruschau, Lisa Parenti, 
Bill Shaw, Mary McCarthy, Tom Bowen, Nancy Sternal, Molly Greider, 



David DeGraff, Linda Schneider. Top row: Tom Ford, Jeff Kleifield, Gary 
Thomas. 



Groups 409 




Mini Publishing Company 



Photo Staff 




DEADLINE 
CAN YOU? 



Ki 




illio-7 

Writing Staff 



First row, left to right: Leslie Molnar, Edie Turovitz, 
Sharon Geltner, Bruce McCormick, Sandy Bower, 
Ann Maynard, Lynn Rosstedt. Second row: Mary 
Steerman, Ed Wynn, Cathy Snapp, Jim Pokrywc- 
zynski. Not pictured: Zaldwaynaka Scott, Sharon 
Slaton, Michael Pierce, Sue Strunk, Kathy Clol- 
felter, Jodi Enda, Diane Amann, Marley Sider, Lin- 
da Steen, Debbie Rosenblum, Cindy Aloji, Dana 
Cvetan, Marda Dunsky, Alice Edgerley, Lester Fin- 
kle, Linda Holzrichter, Mark Hersh, Janet Mylcs, 
Rhonda Sherrod, Leslie Leeb, Terry Sakol, Joseph 
Klus, Matthew Klir, Frank Styzck, Cathc Guzzy, 
Doug Schaller, Marci Baum, Alaync Baum, Marci 
Maslov, Pat Embry, Art Blinick, Tom Ragusin, Alan 
Mandel, Van Nightingale, Michelc Horancy, Al 
Oshinski, Bruce Bender, Sally Benson Dulin, Jim 
Schlueter, Matthew Jaffc, Mike Clark, Pam Blick, 
Ed Sherman, Mike Bass. 



412 (.roups 



Production Staff 




ILLINOIS 



IS 



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EJ 



Left to right: Don Pollack, Alan Amati, Ange Vi- 
tacco, Andrea Dudek, Lynn Rosstedt. Not pictured: 
Patty Shinn, Maris McCambley, Kim Kishbaugh, 
Beth Austin, Virginia Broady, Marley Sider, Jan 
Hoag, Penny Fukuya, Eileen Sohn, Kristy Gawdzik, 
Lori Menozzi, Patti Cousineau. 









p- : • 71 





Croups 413 




Business Staff 



414 




Pat Kassel Office Manager 




Kevin Green Sales Manager 







Jack Lasday Associate Business Manager 




George Kusch Office Manager 




Bob Trudeau Office Manager 










Ken Cox Business Manager 




Robin Martin Office Manager 




Ken Rubenstein Office Assistant 




Tonise Paul Advertising Manager 

£1F 




Beth Axelrad Public Relations Director 



415 






froeX 






illio7 



Editorial Staff 




Joni Young Production Assistant 



416 




Mary McNicholas Assistant News Editor 




Marcia Vorhes Production Assistant 




Karen Grigalauski Assistant Features and 
Entertainment Editor 




Sharon Tuckman Index Editor 



Ill - — — 




Susan Huber Assistant Sports Editor 




Debbie Kaplan Seniors Editor 



417 



418 



illioT 

Editorial Staff 




Kim Knauer Editor-in-Chief 




Joyce Aspan Production Editor 




Laura Roy Managing Editor 




Keith Shapiro Sports Editor 




Howard Steirman Groups Editor 




Barry J. Moline Photo Editor 




Carolyn Love News Editor 



419 




■+M'. 



'?&&. 



547 
339 
in 270. 308 
Richard 310 

Abe! 

Abendroth, Sue 3 i 7 

Abrams. Jay 392 

Abrams, Kym 270 

Abrams. Leslie 275. 331 

Ahrarr;son. Cindy 387 

\cacia 341 

Accornero. Chris 173 

Achcnbach, Mark 260 
\chcson, Bill 379 

Achcson. Suzanne 382 
Vchim, Mike 383 
\cks. Marly 260 

Acup. Sieve 311. 316 

Adams. Brad 390 

Adams, Cheryl 352 

Adams, Dave 72 

Adams. Dave 260. 321 

Adams. Deb 342 

Adams. Doug 344 

Adams. Laura 375 

Adams. Tom 176 

Adamson, Tom 31 I 

Adclslon. Marci 367 

Africk. Mike 396 

Afro-American Cultural Center 

93 
AFROTC 310 

AFROTC 311 
Agcc. Terry 359 
Agger. Craig 275 
Ahcrin. Rita 299 
Ahcrn. Mary Ann 74 
Akc. Jeff 343 
Aklinski. Sue 348 
Alaimo, John 358 
Alamzad. Jahancir 260 
Alandcr. Alan 141 
Albarello. Marghcrita 275 
Albcrs. Dan 376 
Albcrs. Ed 344 
Albert. Michael 237 
Albrcchl. Karen 225 
Albrccht. Nadinc 355 
Albrecht, Valerie 225 
Albright. Susan 237 
Al-Dashli, Abdullah 260 
Aldcn. Beth 381. 390 
Aldcrson. Michael 275. 320 
Aldrich. Wayne 356 
Aldridgc, Tim 309 
Alex. Steve 392 
Alexander, Cynthia 338 
Alexander. Harold 315 
Alexander. Rcncc 320 
Alexander. Steve 225. 349 
Alfred. Ken 385 
Ah. Muhammad 149 
Al-Jusain. Ali 203 
Alkmson. Deb 390 
Allardt. Brian 341 
Allcman. Jan 225. 388 
Allen, Bruce 260 
Allen, George 375 
Allen. Ginny 382 
Allen. James 275 
Allen. Julia 382 
Allen Keith 270 
Allen. Keith 326 
Allen. Lynne 303 
Allen. Mary 275 
Allen. Mona 370. 391 
Allen. Robin 275 
Allen. Tim 225 
Allen. Valeric 260 
Alley, Sarah 388 
Ailing. Judith 225. 345 
Allison. Jim 260. 366 
Allison. Larry 310 
Allison. Luther 121 
Allman Brothers I 21 
Allman. Duanc 104 
All- Star Frogs 121 
Almcn. John 275 
Alpcrt. Rabbi Howard 316 
Alpha Alpha Alpha 312 
Alphi Chi Omega 342 
Alpha C hi Rho 343 
Alpha Delta Phi 144 
Alpha Delta Pi 345 
Alph.i Fpsilon Phi 146 
Mph.i Fpsilon Pi 347 
Alpha Gamma Delta 148 
Alpha Gamma Rho 86. 349 
Alpha Kappa Alpha 92. 93. 

W8 
Alpha Kappa Lambda 87, ISO 
Alpha K.ipp., Psi 112 
Alph.i I .imbd.i Dili., 100 

Alph.i Omicron Pi im 

Alpha Phi 87. 352 
Alphi Phi Alph:, •>> I9tl 
Mphi i" ■ 



Alpha Rho Chi 399 

Mpha Sigma Phi 353 

Alpha Tau Omega 354 

Alpha Tau Omega Ski Team 

Elite 315 
ilpha Xi Delta 355 

\lport. Ira 77, 132. 133 

Alsip. Julie 324. 359 

Allen. Alex 376 

Alicnbcrg. Eric 206. 208. 210, 
211 

Alihcidc. Jeff 369 

Allman. Andy 396 

Allman. Scotl 386 

Mlshulcr. Barry 275 

Mvarado. Anton 260 
i^her. Kathy 275 

\mann. Diane 149. 253, 405. 
407. 408. 412 

\mali, Alan 332. 4|3 

\mato. Bob 378 

Ambrose, Joe 237 

Amcdco. David 275 

\mcrican Society of Interior 
Designers 31 5 

Ames, Carol 362 

Amkin. Alison 275 

Amory. Tom 270 
Anasov, Stacy 346 
Anda. Jon 237, 333, 386 

Anders. Pauline 225. 387 
Andersen. Ken 138 
Andersen, Mark 358 
Anderson. Arhlur 311 
Anderson. Bob 386" 
Anderson. Brian 304 
Anderson. Bruce 377 
Anderson, Dean 326 
Anderson, Donald 336 
Anderson, Doug 260. 360 
Anderson, Douglas 225 
Anderson, Ed 389 
Anderson. Eric 385 
Anderson. Frances 317, 372 
Anderson, Gail 338 
Anderson, Jeff 237 
Anderson. Joan 225, 388 
Anderson, Joe 369 
Anderson, Karen 375 
Anderson, Kelly 397 
Anderson, Laura 359 
Anderson, Margrct 172 
Anderson, Mark 270 
Anderson. Melinda 397 
Anderson. Michelle 270 
Anderson. Mike 354 
Anderson. Philip 260. 309 
Anderson. Shawn 309 
Anderson, Steven 237 
Anderson, Tim 405, 407 
Anderson, Tom 354 
Andracki. Julie 225 
Andradc, Vicklor 406 
Andrews. Alan 237. 320 
Andrews, Jim 252. 408 
Andrews, Thelma 371 
Andriotis. Jim 369 
Ancma, Andy 321 
Anficld. Jim 368 
Angclini. Mike 25. 172. 237 
Angclini. Phil 341 
Angrisl. Kristen 374 
Animal House 26, 87 
Ansel], Susan 312 
Antce, Carol 361 
Anlonacci, Rich 164-167 
Antonicwicz, Roy 314 
Antoniolli. Carl 212 
Antoniou, Vance 314 
Anzaldua. Al 334 
Appaloosa 121 
Apcl, Julie 320 
Apartment living 66-7 
Appelbaum. Steven 270 
Applcgate, Julie 361 
Arbclman, Bob 406 
Archer, Mary Lou 339 
Architecture Students Abroad 

315 
Arcnberg, Tim 237, 360 
Arcnds. Barb 371 
Arcnds, Janet 371 
Arlind. Gunnar 21 8 
Armpolin, Suzanne 172 
Armsrlon, Bridget 367 
Armstrong, Becky 225, 367 
Armstrong. Cindy 348 
Armstrong. David 237 
Armstrong, Karen 275, 372 
Armstrong, Kevin 331, 363 
Armstrong, Milton 275 
Armstrong, Sue 184 
Arndl, Dan 234 
Arncit. Sharon 225, 324 
Arnold, Jack 354 
Arnold, Rob 350 
Arnold, Tim 31 I 
Arnopol, Michelle 275 
AROTC 313 
Arngo. Ginny 352 
Arngo. James 123. 173. 192. 

191. 217 
Arroyo. Jorge 275 
An/. Mary 225. 381 
Aschbrcnncr, Todd 393 

Aschcrmann, Mark 314. 149 

Ashbrook. Nancy 317 

Ashbrook. Todd 377 

Ashby. Scolt 121 

Aspan. Joyce I. 16. 17. 84, 85. 
VI). 91, 119. 131. 144. 227. 
.',418 



Alius 314 

Atkcnson, Charmainc 359 
Atoji. Cindy 81, 286, 412 
Anaic. Nowjand 260 
Attaway, Ann 225 
Anig. Greg 64, 65 
Alwatcr, Clark 225 
Atwood, Julie 275 
Alwood, Roy 225, 343 
Aubuchon, Roger 389 
Auditorium 146 
Auerbach, Barbara 275 
Auld. Bob 354 
Augustyn. Donna 338 
Auruch. Steve 318 
Austin. Beth 46. 57, 69, 408, 

413 
Avcs, Kevin 225, 369 
Avolin. Bob 130 
Avruch. Steve 396 
Axclrad, Beth I. 252. 340. 346. 

414 
Axclrod, Harry 234, 347 
Axclrod. Larry 406 
Axtcl. Jennifer 320 
Avers. Betty 225, 371 
Aymond, John 354 
Azarbarzin. Ard 203 
Azarbarzin, Dara 203 



IB 



Babbit. Al 22 
Babcock. Shcron 355 
Babicz. Cheryl 372 
Bablcr. William 237 
Bacalar. Cary 347 
Bachcrt. Nancy 317 
Bachman. Jim 360 
Bachman, Lynne 237 
Bachlcll, Kris 225. 324. 379 
Backas. Paul 275 
Backus. Holly 71. 184. 212. 

252 
Bacon, Janis 275 
Bad/ioch, Kathy 275 
Bacblcr, Judy 390 
Bacr, Beth 372 
Bacr, Jeff 237, 350 
Bacr. Mark 275 
Bacr. Steve 354 
Bagatclas, Dino 379 
Bahnflclh. William 260. 332 
Baicr, Vanessa 275 
Bailey. Brcnda 324. 348 
Bailey. Dcnisc 31 5 
Bailey. Gwcn 362 
Bailey. Lisa 346 
Bailey. Nancy 256, 345 
Bailey, Sandy 256 
Baily, Kathy 382 
Bain. Rich 260 
Baird. Diana 348 
Baits. Paul 260, 328. 329 
Baizcr. Judi 387 
Bakal. Ardis 275 
Bakal. Robin 54 
Bakalis. Michael J. 148 
Bakas. Tom 360 
Baker. Ann 348 
Baker. Barb 348 
Baker. Bart 302 
Baker. Becky 355 
Baker. Bruce 349 
Baker. Jack 142 
Baker. Janice 31 5 
Baker, Kenneth 309, 376 
Baker. Laurence 225 
Baker. Mark 311 
Baker. Regina 275 
Baker. Rochcllc 375 
Baker. Susan 275 
Baker. Tammy 391 
Baker. Warren 392 
Baksys. Cindy 76. 85 
Balasi. Vic 383 
Baldwin. Barbara 380 
Baldwin, Chris 380 
Baldwin. Janice 237. 312 
Bahka. Dave 71. 376 
Balikov, Howard 237, 322 
Bahnski. Kathy 335 
Ball, John 384 
Ball. Kathy 325 
Ball. Kathleen M. 275 
Ball, l.iva 307 
Kill. i Daniel 314 
Ballard. Bruce 377 
Ballard. Doug 395 
Ballard. Jerry 394 
Ballinger. Bruce 375 
Balloons 77 
B.ilos. Shawn 382 
Ballis, Armin 275 
Bal/er, Leannc 367 
Bondman, Linda 381 
Banc. Pat 305 
Hanks, Tony 107 



Banner. Kirk 275 
Bant. Geoffrey 407. 408 
Baragha. Don 108 
Baranowski. Margo 367 
Barber. Liz 380 
Barber. Marion 164 
Barber, Pat 339 
Barbcrie, Nancy 370 
Barbicn, Gato 103 
Barbour, Dan 373 
Barchfl, Adolf 310 
Barczak, Lorri 375 
Barczyk. Joanne 275 
Bard. Loryn 237. 312 
Barhoovcr. Katy 381 
Bari. Carmcla 275 
Bark. Toni 331, 346 
Kirk, ui Linda 260 
Barkaw, Linda 336 
Barker, Chris 405 
Barkwill. Jeff 177 
Barlage. Mrs Ruby 352 
Barlow. Nancy 388 
Barnes. Art 394 
Barnes. Beryl 252 
Barnes. Jane 225 
Barnes, Jcrr 164-167 
Barnes, Stuart 356 
Barnctl. Slaci 362 
Barncll. Tcrri 275, 345 
Barnctl, Terry 260, 364 
B.irr Brcnda 388 
Barr. Ron 384 
Barra. Dave 237 
Barren. Mark 270 
Barrett. Mike 354 
Barrett. Tammara 270 
Barnngcr. Jerry 394 
Barnngton, Michclc 387 
Barry. Bruce 172 
Bars 22-25 
Barshmger. Carl 364 
Bands. Liz 362 
Bartclsmcycr, Fred 237. 338 
Barth. Steve 174 
Barlolcmenli. Mike 312 
Bartosik. Lori 348 
Bartz. Steve 275. 341 
Baruck. Leslie 225. 387 
Barwig. Beth 337 
Barvshnikov, Mikhail 114 
Bar'zck. Lorri 382 
Baseball 180. 181 
Baseball coaches 178 
Bash. Michael 275. 320 
Basketball 190-195 
Basketball travel 196, 197 

Basolo, Liz 345 

Basolo. Peggy 182 
Bass, Julie 374 

Bass. Mike 182. 205. 408. 412 

Basso. Sue 256 

Bastcrt. Bruce 394 

Bastian. Kurt 321 

Basticn. Blaine 260 

Batao. Fred 275 

Bateman. Linda 237, 335 

Bates. Beth 275 

Batholomaus. Craig 407. 408 

Bathon. Dale 260 

Batko. Andi 346 

Batlaglia. Tony 237 

Baudcndistal, Rox 382 

Baum, Alaync 184. 412 

Baum. Barbara 218, 320 

Baum. Frank L. 1 17 

Baum. Marci 215. 412 

Baumann, John 365 

Baumann, Kurt 148. 170. 171. 
194 

Baumgardncr. Ruth 275 

Baumgartncr. Chris 330 

Baur. Laura 375 

Bavcslcr. Patli 374 

Baxter. Glenn 270 

Bay. Ron 365 

Bavcr. David 275. 393 

Baylcs. Steve 379 

Baylcy. Jean Ellen 361 

Baync. Jim 325 

Baync. Ken 386 

Bazclon. Gary 347 

Beach. Barb 361 

Beach. Becky 188 

Beach. Bob 275 

Beach Boys I 14 

Beagle. Andy 309 

Bcal. Andy 391 

Beams. Pamela 225. 351 

Beanblossom. Todd 332. 336 

Beanc. Lysa 359 

Bcarrows. Tom 275. 289. 328, 
334 

Beatles 83 

Bcalon. Stu 104 

Bcatty, Mary 330, 332 

Beaumonl, Jeff 275 

Beccuc. Dan 356 

Bcci, Vicki 352 

Beck. Connie 260 

Beck. Thomas 260. 344 

Bcckcmcir. Bill 312 

Becker. Debbie 237, 317, 380 

Becker, Elliott 215 

Becker. Kathy 324. 359 

Becker. Kcrri 237 

Becker. Mike 396 

Becker. Paul 363 

Becker. Scott 328 

Becker. Sue 275 

Heckius. Sue 317. 366 

Bcdorc, Mark 166 



Bccbc. Terry 369 
Bccnnclan. Teri 225 
Beer, Rob 174, 175 
Bcggs. Holly 388 
Bcgian. Harry 70 
Bchlc, Bob 373 
Behlc, Don 218 
Bchhng. Debbie 225, 324 
Bchm. Debbie 256 
Bchnkcn. Nancy 225, 299 
Bchrcns. Bob 324 
Bchrcns. William 94 
Bcidcr, David 216. 237 
Bcilncr. Anita 225 
Bckcrmcier. Sue 308 
Bell. Bruce 237 
Bell. Donald 338 
Bell. Greg 373 
Bell. Jon 311 
Bell, Terry 234 
Bcllavia. Jill 372 
Bellinger. Todd 384 
Bcllino. Gina 359 
Bcllitlo. Michael 389 
Belrosc, Robin 322 
Belt. Rick 309 
Belling. Nalalia 31 
Bcluscheck. Judy 352 
Bclushi. John 127 
Bcnack. Richard 31 I 
Bcnaroya. Gail 352 
Bcnavcntc, Marissa 275 
Bender. Bob 350 
Bender. Bruce 177. 275, 412 
Bender, Jeffrey 309. 329, 389 
Bender, Stephanie 388 
Benedict. Tom 341 
Benjamin, Andy 346 
Benjamin. George 302 
Benjamin. John 354 
Bcnjiman, John 225 
Bcnkcr, Bengu 392 
Bcnko. Mark 391 
Bcnncr, Mark 338 
Bcnningcr. Kay 361 
Bcnningcr, Lauren 270 
Benny. Jack 132 
Benson. George 102, 103 
Benson. Linda 237 
Benson Dulin. Sally 200. 412 
Benton. Douglas 74 
Bcntscn. Rich 375 
Bcntson, Dennis 237 
Bcntz. Jill 371 
Bcnz. Charles 225. 369 
Bcnz. Daniel 225 
Bcrcoon. Joan 275 
Bcrcoon. Marc 396 
Bcrcbitsky. Leslie 225 
Bcrengcr, Bobby 124 
Berg. Aubrey 133 
Berg. Eric 354 
Berg, Glenn 341 
Berg, Jack 260 
Berg, Kevin 347 
Berg. Mclanic 348 
Bcrgan. Nina 409 
Bergen. Mark 322 
Bcrgcr, Karen 367 
Bcrgcr. Stephanie 397 
Bcrgcr. Susan 275. 372 
Bergcscn. Doug 378 
Bcrgcson. Lora 371 
Bcrghorn. Kathic 225, 338 
Bergman. Greg 373 
Bergman, Ingmar 125 
Bergman, Ingrid 125 
Bergman, Patli 388 
Bcrgrcn. Kathy 374 
Bcrgrcn. Sue 374 
Bcrgschncidcr, Mike 358 
Bcrgslrom, John 260. 385 
Bcrgsirom. Linda 331. 352 
Bcrhardl. Staccy 172. 342 
Bcrhcns. Brad 302 

Berk. Keith 396 

Bcrkbigler. Bill 383 
Bcrkcnkamp. Thomas 314 
Berkley, Jeff 275, 396 

Berkley. Leslie 234 

Berkowitz. Annette 275. 316 

Bcrkowitz. Rich 275 

Berman. Cindy 346 

Berman. Sue 237 

Bcrnal. Susan 237. 304. 345 

Bcrnas. Pam 270 

Bernstein. Joanne 346 

Berry. Chuck 121 

Berry. Mark 275. 309 

Berry. Mike 376 

Berry. Thomas 260 

Bcrsano, Rick 237 

Bcnz. Claudia 367 

Bcseman. Christy 372 

Bcskin. Nancy 30.1 

Bcskow. Robert E 237 

Bcskow, Robert H. 366 

Besscr. Randi 387 

Besscrud, Keith 339 

Besslcr, Jim 225 

Best. Alison 387 

Bcsiian. Bob 313 

Hci.i Sigma Psi 356 

Beta Thcla Pi 86. 157 

Bcllenhauscn. Kalhy 299 

Beullcr, Eric .177 

Beverly Blossom Dance 
C ompany I I 4 

Beyers, Jancllc 225 

Beyond the Blackboard 2811 

lle/.incs. Sue 188 

Be/ek. Craig lit 



Bickford. Kirk 310. 311 
Bichl. Gary 76 
Biehl. Mike 341 
Bichlcr. Mike 364 
Bid. Elizabeth 275 
Biclat. Mark 332 
Big Losers On Campus 316 
Bigclis. Sigitas 275 
Bigclow, Russ 237 
Biggs. Barry 375 
Bigham. Jean 352 
Bike paths 76 
Bilaisis. Dalia 314 
Bildusas. Vilija 270 
Billetcr. Jeff 393 
Billiards 186 
fiils. Julie 307 
Bma. Tim 237 
Bingham. Tom 305 
Binklcy. Vicki 225 
Binsicin. Jeff 303 
Birch. Laurence 320 
Bird. Cathy 312 
Bird. Connie 275 
Birkcy, Scotl 225, 326 
Birnbcrg, Renec 346 
Bishaf, Keith 347 
Bisscll, Steve 177 
Bithcr, Phil 357 
Bilncr. Barb 382 
Bilncr. Bruce 260. 332 
Bilncr. Van 377 
Bixby. Sue 372 
Bizar. Jill 346 
Bjork. Al 383 
Black. Bruce 270 
Black Greeks 92. 93 
Black. Joan 374 
Black. Melissa 361 
Black. Nancy 387 
Black. Todd 182 
Blackman. Gary 347 
Blair. Jan 316 
Blair. Laura 237. 380 
Blake. Andy 378 
Blake. David 260 
Blake. Terry 338 
Blalock. William 260. 365 
Blanchard. Bob 316 
Blanchctt, Kevin 383 
Blankc. Dave 386 
Blankcnship. Nancy 299 
Blasiic. Mary Beth 338 
Blatt. Joel 347 
Blazicr. Rich 311 
Blcssman. Kathy 337. 352 
Blcssman, Lee 352 
Blcssman. Marjoric 225 
Bleuhcr. Denisc 362 
Bhck. Pam 203. 408. 412 
Bhckhan. William 225, 319, 

365 
Blilcr. Bill 349 
Blilcr. Jamie 256 
Blinick. Art 407, 408, 412 
Blinn. Bob 406 
Blitcnthal. Robin 313 
Blodgclt. Gary 275 
Blood drive 78 
Bloomficld. John 237. 384 
Bloomquisl. Eric 384 
Bloomquisl. Eric 384 
Blossom. Beverly 1 14 
Blue. Gene 349 
Blumcnlhal, Bonnie 346 
Blumcnlhal. Mark 237, 312. 

318. 322 
Blumcycr. Greg 357 
Blye. Sharon 270 
B'nai Brilh Hillcl 316 
Board. Sue 346 
Boba. Karen 225 
Bocck. Nancy 323. 367 
Bock. Kathy 367 
Bodcman. John 383 
Bodcn. Susan 276 
Bodcnhcimcr. Bob 276 
Bodinc. Randy 237 
Bodnar. Marty 193 
Bodv. Holly 314 
Boc. Dave 27, 107. 179. 180. 

182. 183. 191, 204, 208 
Boehmc. John 336, 395 
Bockc. Lcc 164-167 
Boerstic. Bonnie 225 
Bogan, Sandra 130 
"BogaTTTTTumpmrcy 125 
Bogdanoff. Linda 352 
Bogdanovich. Peter 125 
Bogen. Steve 276 
Boggio. Massimo 260 
Bohlman, Grctchcn 276 
Bohr. Carol 237 
Boim. Nancy 276, 320 
Boisvert. Paul 252 
Bojanowski, Marge 324 
Bokcnkamp. Karl 341 
Boland. Barbara 2.17, 319. J20, 

.122 
Holin. Patty 237. 312 
Holm. Roger 237. II?. 335 
Holingcr. Tim 376 

Boma, Jim 350 
Hon.iscra. Tons 260. 329 
Bond, Ed 406 
Bond, Sieve 237 
Bonds, Bruce 276 
Bonem. Rob 1.18 
Bongos, Hcnr\ 190 

Horn's 121 

Honk. Ellen 3.17 

Bono. Roscm.ir> 170, 108 <' : 



420 



Bonsall. Ban 237, 354 

Bonsall, Belinda 374 

Book. Jay 225. 349 

Boorsicin, Denise 312, 346 

Booth, Sandra 276 

Borchcrs, Webber 73 

Bordua, David 25 

Bordusch, Darryl 169 

Borck. Barbara 324. 381 

Borclh. Mark 360 

Borclh. Pal 374 

Borcsi. Nancy 359 

Boretti, Dave 375 

Boris. Anne 367 

Bork. Wayne 225. 302 

Born. Ronald 260 

Born. Slan 276 

Bornhocfi. Ralph 276 

Bornholl, Kathy 317 

Bornoman. Jim 360 

Bornstcin. Diane 270 

Borri. Susan 234 

Bors, Bill 324 

Borst. Dave 354 

Borsi. Rick 325 

Borst. Steve 377 

Boruff. Paul 366 

Boruszak, Beth 387 

Boruszak. Bruce 237. 267. 318. 

328. 396 
Boryca. Jerry 341 
Boslcy. Randy 260 
Bostic. Geneva 351 
Bostick. David 237 
Bostrom. Greg 276. 333. 386 
Bostrom. Kirk 386 
Bott. Kirk 354 
Botwinski. Chris 276 
Boudiaot. Todd 378 
Boudinot. Debbie 371 
Boudissa. Hadn 260 
Boudrcaux, Lyn 345 
Boudrcaux. Sue 270 
Boughey. Pat 383 
Bould. Jay 321 
Bourkc, Joseph 309. 329 
Bourkc. Rich 368 
Bouton. Kristin 370 
Bovvan. Kim 381 
Bowcn. Tom 409 
Bower. Sally 281 
Bower. Sandy 30. 412 
Bowers. Brad 368 
Bowers. Polly 234 
Bowie. Vicki 381 
Bowman, Jenisc 237 
Bowman. Kim 237. 380 
Bowser. Nancy 276. 367 
Boyd, Beck 370 
Boyd. Bruce 329 
Boyd. Craig 276 
Boyd. Marie 367 
Boyd. Pauline 360 
Boycr, Susan 234 
Boycr. Tom 336 
Boykins. Mike 321 
Boylan. Ellen 352 
Boyle. L. 216 
Bo/dcch, Betsy 374 
Bozzi. Lynn 237, 381 
Braach, Linda 307 
Braasch. Kurt 313 
Brach, John 76. 260, 390 
Brachncar, Debbie 260 
Braden, Larry 356 
Bradford, Susan 276 
Bradley, Donald 237 
Bradley, Michaela 361 
Bradley. Phil 164-167 
Bradley. Shane 395 
Bradley's 121 

Brady. Patricia 260. 321. 340 
Brak. Brenda 70 
Brakeficld. Karen 370 
Braly. Doug 344 
Braman. Cheri 270. 308. 321 
Bramlcl. Tim 375 
Branch. John 321 
Brancky. Thomas 237 
Brand. Don 347 
Brand. Meribeth 276 
Brandon. Karen 382 

Brandt. Nancy 256 

Branham, Bruce 303 

Br.inst.nl. Susan 320 

Brantner. Becky 270. 308. 348 

Brandau. Steve 390 

Brasic. Jcnic 270 

Brasicr. Bill 301 

Brasilc. Frank 218 

Brasini. Karen 372 

Brask. Ken 172 

Brassington. Rick 324, 391 

Brattin. Patsy 307 

Brauer. Liz 198. 199 

Brauer. Mark 311. 356 

Brauer. Tim 356 

Braun. Bennett 389 

Braun, Brian 310. 311 

Braun. Doni 317 

Braun. Doron 260 

Braunc. Rolf 276 

Brave. Elizabeth 225 

Bray, Marlene 397 

Brdicka. Lee 252, 407 

Bread 108 

Breading, Lee 237 

Brccdlove. Perry 331, 348 

Brccn, Melissa 173, 276 

Brcitbarlh. Warren 306 

Bremer. Nancy 225 

Brcmhorsl. Jim 324, 354 

Brcnnan, Mary Beth 362 

Brcnnan. Maureen 327 

Brcnnan, Veronica 276 

Brcnneman, Tern 315, 361 

Brenner. Denise 367 

Brenner. Marly 260 

Brenner, Menam 303 



Brent/, Chuck 375 
Brcsnahan. Neil 191. 194. 197 
Brcsnan. Tim 326 
Brclhaucr. Karen 237 
Brctsch. Bavid 314, 365 
Brcltman. Al 344 
Brcucr. Gregg 305 
Brcwbaker. Jamie 348 
Brcwc. Dale 303 
Bnce, Mark 368 
Bnckhouses Don't Burn 317 
Brickcnbauer. Scott 378 
Bndgcslock. Greg 225 
Bridgcwater, Lynn 352 
Bricdwell. Doug 357 
Briggs, Marlene 370 
Bright. Sara 237 
Brill. Marshall 237 
Bnmm, Allen 376 
Brink. Thercsc 312 
Brink. Tom 364 
Brinkman, Kenneth 314 
Bnnkmcier. Greg 395 
Bnnkotter. Mary 361 
Bnzgis. Alan 369 
Broady. Virginia 145. 151. 227. 

413 
Brock. Lou 378 
Brod. Andy 360 
Brodacz, Sherry 346 
Brodcr. Ruth 276 
Broderson. Maria 387 
Brodsky. Joel 238 
Brodsky, Linda 346 
Brody. Andy 387 
Brocrs. Day 256, 348 
Brofman, John 276. 396 
Broich, Carla 342 
Brokcw. Alan 225 
Brombcrg. Al 396 
Brombcrg. Stacy 387 
Bronder. Tim 393 
Bronson, Jean 234, 367 
Brook, Steven 260 
Brooks. Bob 270 
Brooks, Chris 376 
Brooks. Steven 276 
Broom. Al 35 
Broom. James 260 
Brosl. Corey 408 
Brothers. Linda 260. 340 
Brottman, Michael 392 
Broudcr, Cindy 380 
Broudcr. Timothy 276 
Brounstein, Julie 276 
Browall. Joanne 276, 380 
Browcr, Linda 238 
Brown, Bob 154 
Brown. Bonnie 382 
Brown. Brian 378 
Brown, t h. inning 336, 404 
Brown. Cynthia E. 355 
Brown. Cindy M 387 
Brown, Dave 391 
Brown, Dave 304 
Brown. Dave J 379 
Brown. Dave T. 396 
Brown. Sen. David E. 225 
Brown. Don 390 
Brown, Gayle 346 
Brown, Irwin 389 
Brwn, Jerry 177 
Brown. Jill 238. 342 
Brown. Joan 320. 323. 337 
Brown, John 143 
Brown, Judith 225. 352 
Brown Keith 312 
Brown. Kim 337. 388 
Brown. Larry 328 
Brown. Leslie 143 
Brown. Lorraine 238 
Brown. Louise 143 
Brown. Mark 373 
Brown. Maria 276 
Brown. Missy 331 
Brown. Paul 386 
Brown. Robin 337, 388 
Brown, Ronice 276 
Brown, Sandy 370 
Brown, Sheh 225. 313 
Brown, Stephanie 380 
Brown. Steve 341 
Brown. Susie 380 
Brown. Tony 350 
Browne. Lori 388 
Brownfield, Mark 325 
Broz. John 260 
Brozio, Mark 366 
Brucggemann, Mark 216 
Bruford. Bill 105 
Bruggcn. Greg 386 
Brummond. Charles 238 
Bruncll. Gary 260 
Brunker, Tim 260 
Brunker, Tim 260 
Brunncr. Bob 237 
Bruns. Jan 276 
Bruns, Tom 356 
Bryant, Don 334 
Bryant, Kathy 351 
Bryda. Charles 260, 350 
Brycr, Margie 346 
Bryskicr, Mike 252 
Brzczinski, Zbigniew 30 
Brzostowski. Phil 260 
Brzuszkiewicz. Michael 276. 

360 
Bucalo. Dennis 360 
Buchanan. Bob 316. 321 
Buchanan, Rich 350 
Buchanan, Sandy 256 
Buchannan. John 343 
Buchcr. Beth 321 
Budd. Nick 369 
Budris. Al 344 
Bucnnemeycr. John 310 
Buerckhottz, Nancy 238. 370 
Bucsking. Andy 356 
Buhr. William 118 



Bulgarelh, Pete 314, 379 

Buhn. Pain 238. 330 

Bull. Sharon 348 

Bull. Donna 276 

Bulwa. Robin 387 

Bundy. Dcbra 256. 367 

Buntin. Marita 367 

Buhucl. Luis 125 

Buoscio. Mike 238, 312 

Burbick, Monica 234 

Burczak, Chip 379 

Burden. Greg 276 

Burcl, Mark 365 

Burg. Mar 342 

Burgc. Don 260 

Burgess, Ronald 314 

Burgess. Sheri 182. 362 

Burgess. Sue 362 

Burhitc. Capt. Gary 31 I 

Bunch, Bob 260 

Burk, Richard D 133 

Burkard, Amy 256 

Burkart. Mike 31. 67. 87. 115. 

238. 386 
Burke, Dennis 368 
Burke, Mike 390 
Burke, Tom 238 
Burkhardt, Amy 391 
Burkland. Mark 252, 408 
Burks. John 177 
Burlingame, Keith 276 
Burnett. Andy 321 
Burnett. Craig 354 
Burnett. Curtis 260 
Burnett. Doug 270 
Burnham City Hospital 94 
Burnicr, DcLysa 276 
Burnison. David 270 
Burns. Dan 373 
Burns, Scott 260 
Burns, Ted 303 
Burns, Tom 260. 384 
Burris. Roland 148. 149 
Burris. Wendell 313 
Burrows, Betty 276, 331 
Burt. Mark 238 
Burtlc. Nancy 312 
Burton. Mark 309. 311 
Bury. Robert 260. 366 
Busch. Alan 64 
Busch. Theresa 276, 351 
Buscher, Cindy 238. 372 
Busey Hall 317 
Bush. Diana 355 
Bush, Ellen 238, 312 
Bush. Julie 317 
Bush. Tom 375 
Bush. Tony 276 
Busija, Edith 276 
Buichin. Robin 276 
Butkovich, John 394 
Butkus, Dick 164167 
Butler, Ann 299 
Butler, Barry 377 
Butler, Deanna 375. 382 
Butler. Gina 276 
Buttcrficld. Laurie 307, 308 
Buwick, Cindy 182 
Bvarchetto. Mary 371 
Bycrs, Cheryl 362 
Bycrs, Susan 225 
Byrne, John 368 
Byrne, Rich 336 
Byron. Sa™ '52 



c 



Cacharelis. Philip 177. 260. 

303 
Cacich. Tony 350 
Caddick. Tom 344 
Cade. Jeffry 252 
Caffcry. Tom 383 
Cagann. Gwenn 362 
Cagann. Susan 362 
Cahalan. Harold 330 
Cahill, Carol 238 
Cahill. Jimmy 394 
Cahill. Joan 256 
Cahill, Maureen 340 
Cahoon, Bruce 260 
Cain, Julie 352 
Cain. Susie. 346 
Cain. Tom 270, 326 
Calabrcse, Nessa 161 
Calacci, Carol 316 
Caldwell. Jay 338 
Callahan. Kim 367 
Callas. John 276 
Callaway, Jim 389 
Callies. Tom 366 
Callihan. Leslie 238. 367 
Callin. Erin 317 
Calmcnson, Recsa 346 
Calvert. Kris 295 
Calvert, Tim 316 
Camden. Duane 366 
Camel. Bob 343 
Cameron. Kay 238. 345 
Camfcrdam, Janet 276, 361 
Campbell, Bil; 375 
Campbell, Bob 325 
Campbell. Candacc 270 
Campbell, Dorinda 323 
Campbell, Greg 310 



( ampbell. Jill 370 
Campbell, Jodie 225. 370 
Campbell. John 395 
Campbell. Kevin 177 
< ampbcll. Laurie 21. 61. 80. 

413 
Campbell, Les 276 
Campbell. Mike 256 
Campbell. Steven 238. 322. 365 
Campion, Bob 305 
Campion, Jack 305 
C ampustown 42. 43 
Cancva. Tom 321 
Cangelosi, Diana 331 
Canncll. Dawn 261, 336 
Cannon. Ed 306 
Cantieri. Bob 366 
Canty. Bob 393 
Canty. Liz 108, 186, 225, 267 
Caplan. Michael 331 
Caplan. Susan 256, 346 
Capodanno, William 238, 306 
Cappcllo. Roberta 340 
Cappozzo. Deb 342 
Cappozzo. Glynis 345 
Capra. Frank 125 
Capra, Michele 338 
Capno, Jean 276 
Carbonncau. Marvin 324 
Cardclli. Linda 225 
Cardosi, Rich 261 
Carey. Chuck 366 
Carey. Edward 314 
Carey. Tom 316 
Carlasare. Bob 376 
Carle Clinic 94 
Carlock. Susan 276 
Carls, Kathy 226 
Carls, Sharon 345 
Carls, Steve 349 
Carls, Steven 226. 363 
Carlson. Annette. 381 
Carlson, Carol 337 
Carlson, Carolyn 270, 308, 351 
Carlson, Debbie 308 
Carlson, Glenn 312 
Carlson, Greg 238 
Carlson. Paul 238 
Carlson. Rich 321, 391 
Carlson, Russ 261 
Carlton, Mary 351 
Carmichael, Carol 198. 238 
Carmien, Tab 341 
Carne, Leonard 261 
Carnes, Brian 357 
Carney, Bob 176, 377 
Carney, Joanna 380 
Carney. Meg 380 
Carolan. Anna 226 
Carothers, Pam 359 
Carp, Melanie 238. 312 
Carpenter. Bill 354 
Carpenter, Cathy 238 
Carpenter. Chris 318 
Carpenter. Don 276 
Carpenter. Victoria 276, 303, 

406 
Carper, Diane 276 
Carper, Robert 276 
Carpio, Arlene 312 
Carr. Christopher 324. 380 
Carrier. Julie 276 
Carrikcr, Larry 174 
Carroll. Joe Barry 193 
Carroll. Kathleen 256 
Carroll, Kevin 238 
Carron, John 395 
Carsello. Susan 238. 359 
Carstens. Tom 364 
Cartee, Sue 367 
Cartcns. Tom 238 
Carter, Cheryl 276. 331. 388 
Carter, James 276 
Carter. Pres 149. 152. 153 
Carter. Jocelyn 238 
Carter. Kathy 317 
Carter. Rosalynn 155 
Carter. Vincent 164-167 
Cartwright. Heather 382 
Cascarano. Rhonda 276 
Casey, Jim 375 
Casey, Juan 217 
Casey, Mike 256 
Casey, Rick 377 
Cash, Eric 326 
Cashman, James 309, 331 
Caskcy, Ann 256 
Caspary. Jay 332 
Casper. Gary 337 
Caspcrmeycr. Richard 276. 360 
Casperson. Tina 381 
Cassavetes, John I 24 
Casscrly, Colleen 382 
Cassiday, Sue 371 
Cassidy. Albert 295 
Cassidy, Marita 312 
Cassidy. Willie 394 
Cassin, Sean 226 
Cassioppi, Gerry 238 
Cassiopi, Julie 351, 406 
Castcel. Marcia 234. 382 
Caster, Carol 374 
Castillo. Bob 276. 379 
Castle. John 149 
Castrogiovanni, Lisa 371 
Catchpole. Lynn 388 
Cathey. Roger 238 
Call. Michael 321 
Cattledgc, Antionettc 238. 330 
Cauficld. Kevin 314 
Causey, Juan 217 
Cavcnaugh. Tim 270 
Cavi, Peter 261, 350 
Cavoto, James 238, 354 
Cawley. Chuck 314, 369 
Cawlcy, Kim 362 
Cawley. Pam 362 
Cccchi. Karen 372 
Ccdarbladc. Frank 394 



Cclla. Pete 238 
Ccrcsino, Gordy 164-167 
Ccrisa, Kay 371 
Ccrnak. Vicki 200 
Ccrney. Mike 174 
Ccsario. John 300 
Ccsarone, Judy 406 
Ccsnakas. Linda 391 
Ccsnick, Roman 391 
Chabcn. Lisa 238. 320 
Chakoian. Christine 276 
Chakoian. Karen 277 
Chamberlain. Cheryl 380 
Chamberlain. Marcia 299 
Chambcrlin. Bill 344 
Chambers. Deborah 238. 404 
Chambers. Portia 317 
C hambers. Sheila 348 
Chamblan. Kelly 380 
C hamness, Terri 318 
Champaign-Urbana Symphony 

129 
Champlin, David 1 18 
Chan, Tzsee 261 
Chang. Chi-Wen 218. 219, 320 
Chang. David 336 
Chang, Pete 329 
Changes 58, 59 
Channer, Carolyn 277 
Chapel, Casey 312 
Chaplin, Charles 125 
Chapman, Marilyn 238 
Chapman. Richard 277 
Chopman, Sue 317 
Chpplc. Anthony 339 
Charleston. Janet 370 
Charley's Aunt 132 
Charlie Daniels Band 121 
Charous. Dave 347 
Charpenlier, Mary 215 
Charvous, Dave 312. 347 
Charysh, Chris 345 
Chasanov. Elliot 270 
Chaslain, Lee Ann 277, 374 
Chausow, Karen 316 
Cheerleaders 318 
Chellino, Linda 339 
Chen, Cheng 338 
Chen, Dave 6. 53, 186, 200. 

201. 281 
Chen. Grace 277 
Cheney, Ed 385 
Cheney, Pamela 277. 361 
Cheng. Albert 261 
Cheng. Anna 312 
Cheng. Ka-Wah 261 
Cheng. Raymond 320 
The Cherry Orchard 110 
Cheverud. Kathleen 277 
Chew. Crystal 375 
Chew. Keith 277. 309 
Chi Omega 86. 359. 380 
Chi Psi 358 
Chiappe. Carol 352 
Chiarchiaro, Mary 317 
Chicn. Emily 307 
Chilla, Gail 345 
Chilton, Larry 338 
Chin. Bor 261 
Chin. William 314 
China 152 
Chinski. Paul 277 
Chionis, Mary 397 
Chiricosta. Tony 182. 183 
Chmel. Larry 261 
Chmcla. Mike 261 
Chmclir. Paul 343 
Choi. Chisoo 336 
Choi. Chun 261 
Cholodewitsch, Hclga 361 
Choutka. Bill 365 
Choutka. Carol 226. 315 
Chow. Bernice 317 
Chow, Raymond 270 
Chrislcl, Sue 277 
Christcnsen. Dave 310, 311 
Chrislcnsen. John 277, 390 
Christi. Dart 381 
Chrisliaens. Carine 277 
Christiansen, Julie 317 
Christianson. Kathryn 238 
Christi. Daniel 226 
Chnslman, Pam 352 
Chung. Philip 261, 336 
Church, Sue 299 
Cicslak, Joseph 261 
Cieslcwcz, Jeff 310, 311 
Cimeron 121 
Cimo. Jay Dee 378 
Cinquegrani, Gail 226, 317, 

342 
Ciotti, Malt 384 
Circus 1 12 
Cirillo. Chip 379 
Ciskowski, Doug 329 
Citrano. Tracy 375 
Cizck, Dave 375 
Clacson. Debbie 63, 348 
Clanahan. James 277 
Clapp, Frances 33 
Clapper, Curl 364 
Clar. Scotty 277. 392 
Clarahan. Dan 277. 341 
Clark. Diane 380 
Clark, Don 277 
Clark, Erin 226 
Clark, Glenda 277 
Clark, John 29 
Clark. Julius 310 
Clark, Kim 271 
Clark. Mike 212. 214. 412 
Clark. Roger 226. 349 
Clark. Scott 366 
Clark. Sue 391 
Clark. Tom 391 
Clark, Virginia 345 
Clark. Wayne 369 
Clark. Wes 338 
Clarkson, Jim 1 1, 42 



Clary. Randall 277 
Clascn, l.i. Unn 277 
Clascy. Jeanna 374 
Claudon, Sue Ann 339 
Claussen. Todd 379 
Clavcnna, Karen 362 
Claypool. Mark 209 
C laypool, Steve 393 
Clayton. Anne 382 
Clayton. Barb 375. 382 
Clayton. Jerry 209 
Clcary. Ellen 303 
Clcary. Megan 362 
Clcary, Michael 226 
Clcary. Polly 277. 362 
Cleaver. Cindy 238. 320. 352 
Clcgg. Scott 328 
Clcland. Tracy 382 
Clemens. Greg 366 
Clement. Mary 277, 299 
Clements, Carol 345 
Clements, Tony 48 
Clcmmons, Clarence 109 
Clcvcnger, Carol 307 
Clcwfow, Cathy 261 
Clcwlow, Marge 337, 345 
Close, Tim 205, 277 
Clotfelter. Kathy 140. 146, 

252, 408. 412 
Clow. Bill 126 
Club 12. 298 
Cluct. Romain 324. 375 
C luskcy, Kcenan 395 
Cmclo. Donna 271 
Cmunt. Kevin 319. 365 
Co. Mark 277 
Coady. Kathy 314. 380 
Coakly. Michael J 338 
Coal Kitchen 121 
Coatcs, Steve 350 
Cobb Levi 190. 193. 194 
Coble. Joe 358 
Cockerill, Jim 328 
Cochran, Rebecca 277 
Cochrane, John 354 
Cocleau, Jean 125 
Coffey. Greg 379 
Coffman. Cathy 352 
Coffman. J. T. 391 
Cogswell. Mike 226 
Coha. Richard 277 
Cohen. Dave 347 
Cohen, Denise 256. 362 
Cohen. Jane 387 
Cohen. Janice 346 
Cohen. Judy 277. 336 
Cohen. Larry 309 
Cohen, Maria 48 
Cohen. Mike 396 
Cohen. Sheryl 286 
Cohen. Stacey 277, 406 
Cohen. Steve 350 
Cohcr. Chris 309 

Cohn. Allan 277 

Cohn, Cindy 346 
Cohn. Frediann 226. 387 

Cohn, Jamey 385 

Cohn, Jeff 261 

Cohn, Maria 346 

Cohn. Tami 380 

Colburn. Jerome 277 

Cole, Alvin 277 

Cole. Cindy 238, 380 

Cole, Gordy 386 

Cole. Leo 396 

Cole. Margie 335 

Colcgrove. Terry 27 1 

Coleman. Cecil 161, 163 

Coleman. Jerry 343 

Coleman, Julie 371 

Coleman, Linda 238 

Coleman. Ron 376 

Colgan. Marty 319. 365 

Collatz. Pam 238. 381 

College of Agriculture 224-232 

College of Applies Life 
Sciences 233-235 

College of Commerce 236-250 

College of Communications 
251-254 

College of Education 255-258 

College of Engineering 259-268 

College of Fine and Applied 
Arts 269-273 

College of Liberal Arts and 
Sciences 274-293 

Collier. Kim 388 

Collier, Lynda 261 

Collin, Frank 144 

Collins, Jeffrey 261 

Collins, Jim 363 

Collins. Joanne 277 

Collins. Julie 342 

Collins. Mary 256 

Collins. Michael 238 

Collins. Phil 107 

Collins. Rob 385 

Collins. Robin 346 

Collins. Steve 328 

Collins. Tom 261 

Collins. William 277 

Collcr. Tracy 320, 388 

Colwell, Melody 261 

Combes, Harry 40 

Combs, Cynthia 338 

Commerce Council 318 

Compton. Mike 277 

Conanl. Julia 226 

Conant. Laura 277 

Conklen. Randall 226. 373. 406 

Conklen. Rod 373 

Conley. Andrea 238 

Conley. Kathryn 256 

Conlin. Dave 305. 337 

Conn. Brian 238 

Connelly. Jean 256. 371 

Connelly. Michael 226. 333 

Connelly. Ray 238 

Connelly, Robert 256 



421 



id 261 

165 

, Patti 303 

ry, Tom 261 

Lie 176 

James 261 

r:c 348 



7X$ 

























: 









ier, Cathy 338 
Cormier, Mary 277 
Corn. Ron 277. 376 

Corn. Vance 377 

Comes, Dave 271. 379 

Comman. Glen 256. 310 

Coron. Nancy 172 

( orrell. Randy 356 

Corrigan, Rose 226 

L orrigan, Sharon 256, 371 

Corr>. Mike 379 

( orujo, Dave 277 

Corwin, Gary 226 

Coryell. Susan 89. 148 

Cosenlino, Jerome 149 

Cosgrove. Kevin 277 

Cossoff, Mark 312 

Cosianla, John 385 

Coslcllo. Carol 277 

Coslello, Juhe 277. 370 

Cosligan. Mall 384 

Cosiigan. Susie 374 

Coihern. Greg 357 

Coller, Barb 312. 320 

Colier, Chris 369 

Colter. Judy 226. 370 

Couch, Jeffrey 277 

Couch, John 350 

Coulombe, David 261 

Coullas, Lora 277 

Council. Paula 277. 367 

Courtney. Lisa 342 

Cousineau. Palli 413 

Couture, Amy 382 

Coven. Debbie 346 

Cover. Kim 362 

Coverick. Bill 321. 390 

Covington, John 375 

Covington. Tom 375 

Cowan. Kaihy 388 

Coward. Noel 1 33 

Cowell. Roy 277, 360 

Cox. Brenda 277. 397 

Cox. James 277. 360 
Cox. Kennelh I, 405, 414 
Cox. Mike 343 
Cozza. John 338 
Cozza. Phil 325 
Cracraft, Cindy 277 
Craft. Ellen 226 
Crafts. Jennifer 331 
Craig. Dennis 271 
Craig, Elaine 375, 382 
Crain, Kevin 379 
Cramer, Alan 277 
Crane, Donna 346 
Crane. Jon 360 
Crasko. Avis 351 
Crawford, Dale 226. 328. 349 
Crawford. Ellen 371 
Crawford, Janis 345 
Crawford, Nancy 361 
Crawford. Teresa 14. 15. 28. 

71-73. 252 
Crcagh. Pam 313 
Crccn. Jeff 261 
Crcighton, Debbie 371 
Crcscenzo, Marc 379 
Crispin. Bill 226 
Criiicnden, John 226 
Crnkovic. Carla 172 
C rockctt, Kim 277 
Crockford, Gina Louise 33 
Croft, Alan 261 
Crofl, Bob 277 
( mnau. John 360 
Cronin. Dan 234 
Cronin, Moe 382 
( rosy John 343 
Crony. Diane 172 
( rouse. Curt 365 
C rowc, Tom 277 

< rowell, Greg 261. 343 
Crowley. Kay 317 

C rum. Jim 226 

C rumbaugh. Carol 277. 388 

< rump. Abby 361 

C rumnnc. Mary 324 
( ullison, Sue 315. 348 

< ulp. Mrs Dorothea 167 

< unimcr. Jeff 278. 104. 133 
C unmngham. Brian 184 

( unmngham. Jan 278. (19 

tsV 
' unningham I 

( unmngham. Nancy 174 
( unmngham. N.incv 278 
i unningharn, I im 278 



Curda, Carol 226 
C ureton. Thomas K. 48. 49 
Curoncione, Ciro 394 
C urran. Dan 261. 332 
Currie. Patricia 239 
Curry. Kevin 325 
Curtain. Thcrcsc 342 
Curtin. Carol 226 
( urns. Bruce 333 
l urtis, Kent 339 
( urliss, Betty 397 
C uscy. Christina 252 
( usick. Steve 186. 187 
i. Lisa 380 
;ht. Dave 261 
Cutting. Elizabeth 226 
Cvetan, Dana 60. 1 14. I 16. 
,".412 
kovic, Ljubica 226 
-:i. Tom 337. 365 
ilovakian Playboys 319 
yl, Mike 368 

ski, Barbara P. 307 



ID 



Dad's Day 69 
Dagis. Andy 278 
Dagleish. Devin 331 
D'Agostino. John 358 
Dahl. Larry 310 
Dahlcnburg. Kalhy 239. 312. 

381 
Dahlgren, Greg 406 
Dahm, Laurie 317 
Daigleish. Shawn 391 
Dailcy. Kevin 360 
Daill. Kris 211 
Daily, Daniel 271 
Daily lllini Display Advertising 

I. 409 
Daily lllini Editorial Board 407 
Daily lllini Editorial Staff 408 
Daily lllini Executive Council 

407 
Daily lllini Front Office Staff 

409 
Daily lllini Production Staff 

408 
Daiquiri Club 319 
Dalcnberg. Jill 307 
Dallas. Lynall 226. 305 
Dallstream, Pam 397 
Dallugc. Tom 393 
Dalton. Lisa 261 
Daly. Tom 278 
Dalziel. Dan 326 
Dama, Debbie 172 
Damery. Rod 305 
Damcry, Shelley 317 
Damisch. Scott 377 
Dammcrs, Sam 23. 123. 176. 

185. 203, 208 
Daniels, Jeanine 278 
Danielson, Bill 375 
Damelson. Denise 87. 371 
Danielson, Jim 357 
Danielson, Morris 375 
Danzig, Dave 386 
DaPauras, Liz 397 
Da Pisa. Bob 350 
Daraban. Joan 239. 330 
Darda. David 278 
Dardano. Rusty 375 
Darden. Dave 394 
Darin. Joann 278. 23 
Dart, Christi 317, 381 
Datschefski, Bene 308 
Daugherty. Mike 305 
Daugherty, Tammy 322 
Duum. John 172 
Davault. Ron 302 
Davenport. Ann 374 
Davidson, Cindy 252 
Davidson, Jane 348 
Davidson, Jill 337. 372 
Davidson, Michael 278 
Davies. Chris 380 
Davies. Pat 278 
Davies, Ron 379 
Davin, Sandra 355 
Davis, Alan 278, 357 
Davis. Barbara 299. 331. 337. 

406 
Davis. Brian 344 
Davis. Carla 338 
Davis. Cathy 345 
Davis. Cheryl 375 
Davis. Christine 256 
Davis. Denise 278. 404 
Davis. Diane 226 
Davis. Gwcn 337 
Davis. James 278 
Davis. John 212 
Davit, John II 278 
Davis, John M 406 
Davis. Ken 334 
Davis. Mike 386 
Davit, Robert 20 
Davis. Rod 369 
IXivis. Scott 278. 357 
Davis. Stephen 376 
Davit, Steve 184 
D.iwless. I on 197 
D.iwson. Marcia 335 



Dawson. Milch 226, 319, 365 
Dayan, Maurice 347 
Dean. James 38 
Dean, Tom 385 
DcAngclis, Mike 278 
Dcason, Maria 319, 359 
Deatnck. Joyce 327 
Deavers. Brian 384 
Dcbnam, Lucy 359 
Decker, Cindy 352 
Deckerl, Nancy 317 
Dedin. Tom 178. 180 
Deekcn. Diane 310. 311 
Dees. Paul 395 
Dcctjen. Dave 261 
DcFrancesco, Daryl 304. 314. 

348 
Dcgcnkolb. Paul 271 
Dcgnan. Maureen 381 
DcGraff. Dave 347, 409 
DeGraff. Deb 339 
Dehlingcr, John 226. 305 
Deitos. Jaync 278 
Dejanovich, Dana 382. 406 
DcJarnellc. Taffy 324 
Dclancy. Dennis 278 
Dclaney. Pal 311, 391 
dc la Paz. Alina 334 
Dclbridge. Susan 239. 317 
DcLeeuw. Jeffery 278 
Dclhcimcr, Scott 239 
Delia, Mike 341 
Delsanlo. Vicki 352 
Delta Chi 87, 360 
Delia Delia Delta 361 
Delta Gamma 362 
Delta Kappa Epsilon 363 
Delta Phi 364 
Delta Phi Epsilon 399 
Delta Sigma Omicron 320 
Delta Sigma Phi 365 
Delia Sigma Pi 320 
Delia Sigma Thcla 92 
Delia Upsilon 366 
Delia Zeta 367 
Dcluhery. Craig 261 
Dcmarco, Joe 379 
Dcmbo. Phil 278 
Dcmick, Chris 312 
Dcmick, Marguerite 239, 312 
Demmert. Ray 320. 332 
Dcmpsey. Terry 184 
Denby. Dave 364 
Dencen. Dan 239. 317 
Deneen. Dave 377 
Dcnell, Edward 239. 377 
DcNinno, Frances 278 
Denis, Don 177 
Dcnison, Barbara 256 
Denny, Tami 372 
Demon, Nikki 278 
Dcnzcr, Gary 226, 328, 349 
Denzcr. Lee 349 
DePaolis. Carl 180 
DcPaolls, Joan 239 
dePara, Lourdes 342 
DePaul. Chris 391 
DcPaul. Donna 352 
Depperman, Ronald 226 
Dcrmer. Kenneth 239 
DcRosc, Diane 352 
Derr, Roger 3 1 1 
Derrick. Rejeanne 234 
Dcrrig, Ron 226. 324 
DcRuiier, Randall 278 
Dcrwinski. Sue 381 
DeSchcpper, Tom 383 
Des Enfanls. Beth 226 
Dcs Marais, Ann 388 
Dcsnel, Maria 346 
DeSoto, Kathryn 278 
Dcspain, Don 350 
Despol, Tom 383 
DcSutler, Jim 305 
DcSutlcr, Randy 226, 305 
Dcterding, Karen 278 
Dclloff, Daniel 239. 319. 365 
Dctoy. Deb 355 
DeTrana. Celeste 382 
Dettro, Greg 314, 386 
Dettro, Mark 278, 386, 387 
Deturk, Tamara 278 
Deuel, Laura 397 
Deuel. Nancy 278 
Dcurmicr, Joel 376 
Dcutsch. Bari 387 
Dculsch, Ellyn 346 
Deuisch, Nancy 346 
Devanc. Bill 368 
Dcvancy, Kim 371 
Dcvcnporl. Sandra 130 
Dcvcr, Bill 368 
Dcvorc. Doug 375 
DcVries. John 363 
Dcwar, Ron 121 
Dcweirdc. Mike 360 
dcWcrff, Laurie 342 
DeWiti, Charles 261 
Dcwson, Bill 357 
Dexter. Jay 341 
DcYoung. Dan 390 
De Young, Martha 226, 345 
Dhein, Gcnny 372 
DhErrcra, Mary 382 
Diamond. Abbe 337 
Diamond. Arthur 216. 239 
Diamond, Jim 350 
Diamond. Wayne 234 
Diaz, Denise 325. 331 
Dick. David 239 
Dickey. Alan 278 
Dickinson. Paul 200 
Dickinson. Scon 278 
Dickison. John 124, 394 
Dickson, Craig 385 
Dickson. Jack 22 
Dickton, Jan 381 
Dickson. Nancy 226, 315. 167 
Dickson. Susan 226. 315, 348 



Diednch, Dan 271, 326 
Diegnau. Linda 239. 312 
Diekhoff. Paul 331 
Dierkcr. Ann 279 
Dicrks, Steve 356 
Diet/en, Amy 252 
DiFranccsca. Ken 383 
Diggs. Mike 310 
Dikki. Sila 317 
Dilallo. Mike 239, 306 
Dildag, Margo 172 
Dillavou, Tom 385 
Diller. Barry 312, 318 
Diller. Merry 234 
Dillon. Debbie 218. 234 
Dillon. Lynn 367 
Dils, Sieve 164-167 
DiMarco. Stacy 372 
Dimpcrio, Mary 261 
Dionc, Jeff 378 
DiPiciro, Chris 226 
Dippcl. Al 390 
Dippcl. Jim 202. 261 
Dippcl. Ken 390 
Dippcl. Nina 331 
Dipper. Susan 382 
Dirkscn, Jay 210 
Dirst, Gordon 279 
Dirth. Barb 371 
Dishcr. Chris 279. 304. 350 
Disieldorf, Janet Ann 132 
Dittmann. Lisa 279 
Diversions and Delights 116 
Divine. Sarah 339 
DiVirgilio, Nicholas 128 
Divis. Linda 342 
Dix. Dan 350 
Dixie Diesels 121, 123 
Dixieland Jazz Band 123 
Dixon, Alan 148 
Dixon, Janie 239 
Dlugie, David 330 
Dluzak, Marijo 172 
Dmilrovich, Diane 330 
Dmiirovich, Veda 239. 330 
Dobbins, Canary 279 
Dobbins, Gregory 239 
Dobncr, Tom 312 
Dockcry. Kathy 239, 301, 348 
Dodd, Robert 145 
Dodds. Ellie 405, 407, 409 
Dodl. Carolyn 256 
Doekel, Ben 366 
Doerfler, Dan 261 
Docrmg, Debbie 362 
Dohcrty. Mary 256, 361 
Dolan. Nancy 332 
Dold. Carolyn 335 
Dolczal. Ed 279 
Doh lajec, Mike 271, 326 
Doll, Kathy 330. 388 
Doman, Janice 256 
Doman. Mike 324 
Domanico, Greg 392 
Domanico. Ron 328 
Domash. David 261 
Domino, Fats 103 
Donaldson, Carlos 271 
Donaldson, Sheila 330 
Doner, Scott 234 
Donham. Bruce 261, 312 
Domic. Donna 332 
Donlan. Tom 279, 385 
Donncll. Jeannie 239, 345 
Donnelly. Brian 313 
Donnelly, Joe 386 
Donnelly. Julie 279 
Donnelly. Kevin 366 
Donnenberg. Phil 396 
Donoghue, Edmund 149 
Donoho. Jeff 369 
Donohue, Robert 261 
Donovan. Mary 279, 325 
Doody, Susan 279, 323 
Dooley, Greg 330 
Dooling, Tim 261, 313, 336 
Dorf. Ellyn 346 
Dorgan, Steve 378 
Dornblaser. David 279 
Dorozynshi, Tina 391 
Dorscy, Rebecca 317 
Dorscy, Teresa 48 
Doty, Michele 128 
Douds, Susan 261. 321, 336 
Dougherty, Jack 391 
Douglas. Rob 313. 332 
Douglas. Ron 354 
Dow. Carol 307, 314 
Dowdlc, Sheila 370 
Dowell. Jill 382 
Downey. Andy 369 
Downey. Jon 369 
Downey, Larry 31 1 
Downey, Lynn 279 
Downey, Susan 234, 317 
Downtown Champaign 142 
Doyle, Carolyn 367 
Doyle, Dan 360 
Doyle. Joe 130 
Doyle. John 226 
Doyle, Megan 303 
Doyle, Michele 239, 312 
Doyle, Robin 279 
Draf/, Ron 395 
Dragicevic, Jessica 204 
Dragich. Sieve 337. 141 
Dragoon. Sue 172 
Dragula. Sharon 279 
Drahnak. Marian 336, 351 
Drake. Fred 320 
Drake. Jane 271, 352 
Dr.imis. Debra 279 
Draut. Eric 239 
Dray, Jim 144, 154. 407. 408 
Draycr, Wendy 312 
Drazba, Marty 395 
Drazner, Cary 347 

Drccbin. Jeff 396 
Drenl. Diane 256 



Dresscl. Don 248 
Dressier, Peter 385 
Dreveny, Peggy 352 
Drewes. Beth 204, 206, 234 
Drewes. Ellen 279. 320 
Dries. Kathryn 279 
Dnesbach. Carrie 271 
Drinan. Dennis 360 
Driscoll. Mike 365 
Drombrowski, Kalhy 388 
Drover, Janet 351 
Dubina, George 261, 366 
Dubow, Andi 346 
Dubson. Tina 310. 311 
Duchak. Greg 375 
DuClos, Carol 279 
Dudek. Andrea 413 
Dudkiewicj, John 395 
Dudley, Sharon 331 
Dudzik, Lynn 334 
Duebncr. Mark 309 
Dufficld, Pam 299 
Duffin. Sally 351 
Duffy, Kalhy 380 
Duffy, fcobin 184 
Dulin. Richard 200, 201, 226 
Duling. Nancy 279 
Dumolicn, William 261 
Dumon. Cindy 345 
Dumonl, Jim 31 I 
Dunahce. Brian 349 
Duncan. Mrs. Bcrnicc 397 
Duncan, James 226 
Duncan, Shelley 256, 388 
Dunk, Joe 365 
Dunn. James 226 
Dunn, Nancy 271. 308. 387 
Dunn. Rory 396 
Dunmvanl. Brian 357 
Dunphy. Dan 226 
Dunsky, Marda 75. 94. 316, 

412 
Duponi, Michelle 337 
Duprcc, Laura 352 
Dupuis, Beth 408 
DuPuis. Lauren 382 
Durack. Chris 321 
Duran, Jose 261 
Durbin. Richard 239 
Durkin. Daniel 314 
Durkin. Jane 317. 337 
Durkin. Keith 360 
Durr. Kimberly 239 
D'Urso, Mary 279 
Dusck. Jill 271, 308 
Duscnberry, Mark 354 
Duty, Cedric 16. 76, 148 
Dvorsky. Cindy 234, 381 
Dwiggins. Paul 279 
Dworshak. Tom 313 
Dwycr. Kathy 312 
Dwycr. Maren 239 
Dye. Virginia 355 
Dyke. Greg 391 



IE 



E Street Band 109 

Earl. Bob 182, 386 

Easter, Debbie 317 

Eastman, Charmainc 362 

Eastman. Jeffrey 261 

Eastman. John 377 

Eastwood, Clinl 126 

Ealon. Carol 348 

Eaton. Doug 279 

Eaton. Jane 189, 256. 388 

Easton. Patricia 279 

Ebcling, Denise 279 

Ebcrsold, Susan 300 

Lbihara, Carol 279 

Ibihara. John 389 

I chternach, Dave 239 

I ckardt. Rob 368 

Lckstrom. Janice 345 

1 ddington, Lunne 317 

Eddington, Tom 358 

Eddy. Craig 304 

Idelman. Anne 346 

I dclman. David 312. 392 

Edwards. Rick 389 

I ngbcr. Scth 347 

Fdcr. Paul 316 

I dgcrlcy, Alice 86. 252. 299. 

412 
I ilison. Thomas A. 125 
I dmiston. Laura 279. 313 
Edition, John 239 
Edmondt, John 324 
I dmund. Laura 226 
I dmund. Laurie .175. 382 
Edmunds, John 376 
Edwards. Jeff 182. 181 
I dw.irds. Ken 239 
I ilw.irds. Mark 121 
I dw.irds. Pam 214 
I dwards. Rick 189 
Edwards, Robert 141 
Igan, Joan 172 

i )•■"' loseph 261. 121. 128. 



404. 405 
Egan, Julie 372 
I gan, Matthew 279 
Egg Beg 87 
Eggerl, Jim 69, 73, 113, 115, 

165 
I hrlich. Jeffrey 279 
Ehrlich, Karen 271 
Eich, Steve 279 
I ichclbergcr, Mark 239. 312 
Eickcn, Jim 205. 209 
I iklcbcrry, Mike 308 
Fimcrs, Connie 379 
I ilbracht, Lee 179. 180 
Einstein, Albert 58 
Einstein. Fred 363 
Eirinbcrg. Howard 396 
Eisenhower, Prcs. Dwight 38, 

150 
Eisner. Katie 374 
Ekblad. Karen 234, 355 
Fkblaw, Al 343 
Eklund. Liz 397 
Flam. Larry 310 
Elbert, Patsy 279 
Eldrcd, Mark 279 
I llcnbcrg. Rick 313 
Ellenby. Alan 279 
Filing. Terry 279, 313 
EJiot, Cindy 372 
Elliot. Sharon 362 
Elliott, Bettie 348 
Elliott. Robin 279 
Ellis. Alice 226, 351 
Ellison, Brenda 279, 313 
Ellsworth. Meg 352 
Elomch. Diane 261, 404 
Elsasser. Bob 389 
Elscn. Michael 271, 326 
Elscsser, Mark 239, 312, 329 
Eisner, Steve 309 
Elson, Joan 307. 308. 333, 335 
Lister, Lawrence 279 
Elston, Jane 342 
Elzcrman, Sandi 339 
Emberton, Harry 343 
Lmbry. Pat 157. 186. 252. 407, 

408, 412 
Emmons, Sue 76, 261, 381 
Enda. Jodi 147, 407. 408. 412 
Engbcr. Seth 240. 309 
Engclbrecht. Bill 395 
Engelhardl. Linda 340. 388 
Engclmeyer. Gregory 261, 390 
Engcls, Chuck 395 
Fngerman, Suzctlc 234, 303 
Engineering Council 321 
Engineering Open House 76 
Engle, Jane 388 
Englc, Jeri 339 
Enriquez, Ricardo 279 
Enscl, Ellen 407. 408 
Entertainment 100-133 
Eorgoff, Monica 388 
Epifanio, John 385 
Epping. Dave 261 
Eppley. Larry 354 
Epstein. Allan 396 
Epstein. Debbie 271 
Epstein, Ellen 331, 387 
Epstein, Rick 261. 316 
Epton. Scott 396 
Equal Rights Amendment 146 
Equus 132. 133 
Erazo. Anila 279 
Erb. Gary 314 
Erbcs. David 309 
Erbscn, Paula 339 
F.rdman, Steve 350 
Ergas. Hellee 203 
Erichson, Karen 226 
Enckson. Dan 349 
Erickson, Jeff 312. 377 
Enckson. Karen 359 
Erickson. Ken 350 
Erickson, Ken 261 
Erickson. Marilyn 319. 359 
Erickson. Russ 350 
Erickson, Steve 240 
Ericson, Julia 342 
Ericson. Steven 240 
Enksen. Scott 344 
Erikson, Carla 240, 342 
Erikson. Mark 389 
Erikson. Scoll 240 
Erkcrt. Anne 371 
I rlandson, Joe 305 
Erler, Randy 279. 385 
Esch. Jim 311 
Lskcn. Cheryl 295. 322 
Eskew. Hal 328 
I skew. Shcrri 279 
I slmger. Joan 321 
I slinger. Mary 279. 397 
I spcl. Timothy 226. 309 
Fsposito. Christine 271 
I sralew. Vicki 387, 406 
I sscs, Lou 396 
I ssig. Kelh 362 
I stcs. Ray 240 
Ivans, Amy 31 7 
Ivans. Dorlhy 307 
I vans. Jeffrey 261 
I vans. Jennifer 370 
I vans, John 358 
Evans, Paul 271 
Evans Scholars tt.s 
Evanson, Mark 240 
l vcrett. Ken no 
l veretle, Mark 240, 333 

I \crh.irt. M.ltl 194 

l vcritt, Elizabeth 27 1 
I vcrlv Dave 261. it. > 
i verly, Diane 299 
l vcrly, M.irk 126, 163 
l versman, Mark 226 

I virsolc. Hrad 262 

l wbank. Patricia 134, <s ' 

I wctt, Greg ls4 



22 






(wing. Gary 354 
(wing. Tom 341 



If 



Fabish. Mary Rose 406 

facktor. Michelle 240 

Factor, Bill 392 

Factor, Lauren 380 

Faford. Ann 182 

\ agan, Ann 226, 324 

f ahncslock. Cathy 388 

Fair, Judie 325 

f airehild, Brian 349 

fairchild. Mark 262, 386 

I airehild. Mary 66, 67, 262 

r airow. Jana 299 

Falconer, Lillian 149 

Fales, Bruce 385 

I ales, Carl 393 

f alctli, Mike 326 

Falcy, Tim 279 

Famaslics 118, I 19 

Farbcr. Myron A. 147 

I arbcr. Rande 346 

FAR Food Service 79 

Farmer, Mary 381 

Farmhouse 369 

Farncy, Kirk 369 

Farrar, Janice 279 

Farrar. Lisa 295. 362 

Farrcll. Cori 279 

Farrcll, James 240. 375 

farrcll. Laurel 308 

Farrcll. Scotl 176 

Farrcll. Tom 279 

Farris. Terry 377 

Fashion 60-63 

Fasig. Carl 331 

Faulkner, Dawn 279 

Faulkner, Gloria 279, 328. 351 

Favorite. Lee 300, 304. 314, 
365 

Fay, Kathy 226 

Fcak. Glen 279 

Fcchtig, Bruce 302 

Fcddcr, Dave 376 

Fcdcr. Robin 279 

Fcdcrighi. Jim 377 

Fcdro. Randy 279 

Fcdyniak, Lilly 279 

Fcehan, Marty 256 

F«ley. Eileen 279 
Fcely. Mimi 352 
Fecnen. Kelly 388 
Fccny, Bcrnie 345 
Fcik. Wendy 317. 351 
Fcinberg, Barbara 262 
Fcinhold. Mildred 314 
Fcinstcin, Victor 21 2 
Fcit, Betsie 387 
Fcit. David 314 
Fclbick. Hans 33 
Fcldcn. Bill 240. 298 
Fcldman. Brian 334 
Fcldman. Debbie 312 
Fcldman. Mitchell 240 
Fcldman, Sue 387 
Feline. Wally 319 
Feller. Jeffrey 279 
Fclman, Brian 279 
Fcltman, Dave 347 
Fcmali. Anita 280 
Fcnchcl, Mickey 346 
Fencing 216 
Fcnnelly. Lisa 359 
Fcnnelly, Pamela 280, 359 
Fcnstcrmaker, Don 310 
Fcnstermaker, Ron 314, 349 
Fcnstcrmaker. Sue 382 
Fcrch. Kenneth 262 
Ferguson. Beth 280 
Ferguson. Jim 389 
Fcrgusun. Tim 308 
Fcrnandes, Mary 271 
Fcrrara, Tony 312 
Fcrrcll, Claudia 335 
Fcrrcll. Mark 335 
Fcrtig, Maury 406 
Fcucrhakcn, Janet 256 
Fcucrschwcnger, Kurt 357 
Fcucrstcin, Allen 89 
Fcwkes, Dave 386 
Fcwkcs. Nancy 348 
Fey. David 227. 305 
Fey. Tom 357 
Fiber. Sam 373 
Fiduccia, Nick 262. 329 
Fiedler, Gayla 256 
Fife. Bobbi 312 
Figgc. Ann 374 
Filardo. Tom 94 
Filicc. Carlos 203 
Fillingim, Karen 381 
Films 126. 127 
Findenbinder. Amy 271 
Fine, Rick 347 
Finer. Maria 322. 340 
Fink. Robin 240, 312. 387 
Fink. Sue 280 
Finkc. Beth 84 
Fmkcl. Holly 280 
Finkel. Norm 240. 248. 312, 

318. 322 
Finkel. Robbie 54 



I inkcnbinder. Ann 333. 398 
Finkle. Lester 25. 35. 280, 407. 

408. 412 
I inlcy, Gail 227 
Finley. Sandy 342 
I inn. Jane 388 
I inncgan, James 271 
I innigan. Lynn 240 
Fiorc. Lisa 361 
Fiorenza, Tom 341 
lirkins. Larry 337. 369 
I irkins. Rick 369 
I ischbien. Ken 347 
Fischer. Kathy 361 
hschcr. Kurt 280 
hschcr. Mark 324. 384 
I ischcr. Terry 339 
Fischl, Cathy 367 
I ischman, Gary 76. 262, 321, 

328. 336 
I ishbain, Debbie 280. 331 
I ishcr. Brian 280, 316 
Fisher, Dave 310. 311 
I ishcr. Greg 396 
Fisher. Kay 256. 333. 382 
fisher. Mark 280. 313 
fisher, Randi 346 
f isher, Tom 357 
Fishman. Mike 280 
Filch. Eileen 280 
Fitch. Vickie 227 
File. Lori 252 
Fitzgerald. Jay 227, 357 
Fitzgerald, Joanne 256 
Fitzgerald, Kevin 240, 394 
Fu/gcrald, Nancy 367 
1 it/Maurice. Jean 367 
fit/simmons. Pal 361 
Fixx. James F. 48 
Fizer, Cheryl 381 
Flaherty. Mike 396 
Flanagan, Michael 280 
Flanggin, Jim 280 
I lanegin. Tim 312 
Flannery. Jim 209 
Flannery, Mike 357 
Flannigan. Erin 348. 375 
Flannigan. Kathy 198 
Flaviano. Casiano 262 
Flax. Robert 396 
Flaxman. Jon 280 
Flaxman, Steve 240 
Fleck. Tracy 316 
Fleischer. Kate 382. 375. 409 
Flcischman. Gaylc 215 
Hcisher. Bill 369 
Flcisher, Karl 375 
Fleisher, Linda 346 
Fleming. Gail 240, 362 
Fleming, Mike 386 
Flcmming, Jerry 368 
Flcmming, Theresa 295 
Flcssland, Janet 408 
Flcssner, Todd 240 
Fletcher. Cathy 351 
Fletcher. Eslelle 316 
Fletcher. Jim 377 
Fletcher. Judy 315 
Flcuchaus. John 390 
Flick, Nancy 299 
Flicgcl. Ruth 227 
Flilman. Mark 280 
Floody, Ann 374 
Florini. Sue 337. 345 
Flowers, Jill .56, 362 
Flowers, Leigh Ann 362 
Fluga. Eric 262, 321 
Fluhrcr. Harold 262 
Flying Farfans 1 1 3 
Flynn. Davd 321 
Flynn. Dennis 164-167, 341 
Flynn. Terry 262, 336 
Focrtsch. Steve 383 
fogarly, Julie 362 
Foglcr. Lynn 227, 324 
Fohnc. Anne 391 
Foley. Sue 317 
Folkcs. Molly 227 
Follis, Liz 372 
Folios. Linda 240. 312 
Foil/. Robin 240. 388 
Fombclle. Lisa 348 
Fonck, Annette 280 
Fonncr. Alan 331, 349 
Football 162-167 
Football personnel 168 
Footc. Julie 227 
Foran, Janet 345 
Forbcck, Gerald 227, 302 
Forch. Karen 271 
Ford. Pres. Gerald 149. 150 
Ford. Susan 256 
Ford. Tom 252. 341. 409 
Forde, John 286, 378 
Foreign students 32, 33 
Foreman, Dan 383 
Foreman. Nancy 371 
Forester, Robin 387 
Forester, Scotl 240. 316. 347 
Forkins. Betsy 331 
Formusa, Natalie 240, 370 
Forni. Robert 262 
Forshcc, Judy 227 
Forsyth, Amy 280 
Forlncy. Karol 335 
Fosnaugh. Kathy 280 
Foster. David 64, 65, 227 
FostcrGrcg 164-167 
Foster. Jeffrey 271 
Foster, Joanne 346 
Foster. Louis A. 349 
Foster. Robin 252, 380 
410 Elks Club 322 
4-H House 299 
Fout. Kathy 280. 370 
Fox. Bob 375 
Fox. John 256. 31 I 
Fox. Jon 240 
Fox. Judy 280 



fox. Ken 379 
Fox. Lynn 227, 371 
Fox, Mrs Rima 387 
I ox. Sue 227, 346 
Fox. Sue 315 
I rachek. Donna 371 
I raher, Lynn 312 
1 rahm. Peter 53 
France. Mike 396 
I rjnehc. Tom 174 
Francis, Dcnisc 371 
f randscn. Scott 379 
frandson. Dawn 325 
I ranger, John 262 
I rank. Beth 256 
frank. Chris 348 
I rank. Cindy 388 
frank. Esther 280 
I rank. Robin 387 
I rank. Ten 375. 388 
f rankenbus. Fori 387 
Franklin, Dan 343 
I ranson, Evelyn 256 
franson. Karen 240 
Franz. Janet 252 
f rascona. James 240 
fraternity rush 26 
Frazcs, Bobbi 346 
Frazier, Lori 381 
Frazier. Mike 363 
Frcdcll. Jim 326 
Frederick, Ann 374 
Frederick, Thomas 240. 385 
f rcdcricksen, Kurt 306 
I redcrickscn. Randal 306 
frednckson. Mark 349 
Freed. Brian 302 
I rccdman. Lauren 240 
Frccland. Rusty 344 
Freeman, Clay 132, 133 
freeman, Dan 240 
Freewheelin' 121, 122 
Frega, Cindy 338 
Frcidag, Jim 234 
Frcidin, Wendy 409 
Frcmder, Julie 240, 303 
Frcmgcn. Barb 348 
French. Susanne 234 
f reudenberg, James 240 
Frcudenberg, Jay 312 
Frcudenheim, Eric 262, 376 
Frcund, Barbara 240 
Freutel, Cynthia 337. 397 
Frewert, Lori 391 
Frcy, Tim 227, 356 
Frick, Terry 326 
Friday night 56, 57 
f ricbrun, Eric 396 
Fricdberg, Penelope 31 1 
Fricdberg. Rachel 316 
Friedell. Stan 314 
Friedman, David 316 
Friedman. Martha 138 
Friedman, Slu 347 
Friedman, Tern 387 
Friend, Sieve 280 
Friend, Sue 388 
Friends, Lovers and Other 

Strangers 322 
Friman. Ed 280 
Frisch. Dave 396 
Fritsch. Robert 271, 326 
Frilts, Diane 342 
Fritz, William 240 
Fromm, Mark 280, 396 
Fromm. Steve 338 
Frooninckx. Diane 240. 390 
Frost. Fred 384 
Froy, Marci 280 
Fry. Sue 312 
Fryc, Jay 305 
Fryling, Jamie 372 
Fryman. Douglas 262 
Fuchs, Patricia 355 
Fudge. Richard 118 
Fuencr. Donald 227, 358 
fujishige, Neil 363 
Fukami, Claudia 240. 319. 359 
Fukuya. Crystal 338 
Fukuya. Penny 240. 307. 413 
Fuller. Brian 262 
fuller. Craig 104 
Fuller. Frank 310 
Fuller. Mike 240. 393 
Fulling, Bruce 369 
Fulling, Eric 227, 309, 369 
Fullman, Diane 317 
Fullon, Joy 249 
Funke. Bob 325 
Funky Rock 121 
Furlan, Tom 262 
Furlong. Bill 252. 303 
Fuson, Jennie 335 
Fuson Paul 326 
Futterman, Ronald 240 
Fvffe. Pam 280. 362 



e 



Gabaldo, Maria 227, 324, 335 
Gable. Clark 125 
Gabriel. Peter 107 
Gabrielli, Mike 336 
Gacki. Kim 325 
Gacy, John Wayne 155 
Gaebler, Charlcne 172. 345 



Gaffigan. Karen 334 
Gaines, Steve 240 
Gainey. Linda 240. 370. 375 
Galassi, Lisa 227 
Galasyn. Valerie 227. 335 
(ialdoni. Carol 342 
Gallagher. Gail 370 
Gallagher, Vicki 280 
Gallaher. Dave 280 
Gallaher, Karen 321 
Gallas. Anne 361 
Gallas. John 280 
Galligan. John 331 
Gallion, Claudia 335 
Galowich. Jeff 396 
(iambetla, Judy 409 
Ciambrel. Judy 240. 351 
Gamma Phi Bela 370 
Ganellon, Sharon 234 
Ganey. Heather 240. 345 
Ganey, Kathleen 371 
Ciancy. Tom 271 
Ganfield. Dave 383 
Gannon. Mary 252. 370. 406 
Ganschow. James 227 
Gam. Linda 240 
Gantt. Nancy 280 
Ganz. Cindy 240. 318. 320 
Garber. Donald 262. 313. 389 
Garces. Aristides 280 
Garde. Jose 394 
Gardner. Colleen 301 
Gardner, Mary Lynn 227, 380 
Ganbotti, Jeff 350 
Garibotti. Karen 240, 303 
Ganch, Edward 336 
Garland, Judy I 17 
Garlieb. Mark 377 
Garner, David 315 
Garrcls. Dwight 280 
Garrett, Daniel 262 
Garry. Pally 240, 351 
Gartland, Kathleen 173. 234, 

301 
Gartner. Diane 280 
(iartner, Lisa 175 
Garlon, Ray 308 
Garvey. Maureen 327 
Garwood, Tracy 31 1 
Gasper, Gary 26, 304, 331, 35C 
Gates, David 108 
Gales. Randy 349 
Gallin. Anne 184 
Gatto. Cindy 280 
Gaugher. Vic 168 
Gaule. Mike 350 
Gavin, Tom 262 
Gavino, Pat 388 
Gavit, Mary Sue 362 
Gavron, Ronald 240 
Gaw, Cathy 351 
Gawdzik, Kristy 59, 413 
Gawne, Marty 386 
Gawne. Matt 73, 357 
Gawne, Sieve 280 
Gay, John 1 16 
Gay. Robert 262, 395 
Gaziano, Mary 280 
Geary, John 316 
Gebben. Mark 227 
Gcbcl. Cindy 227 
Gcbel-Wilhams. Gunthcr 112. 

113 
Gebert, iue J/4 
Gcbhardt. Joann 240, 390 
Gedraitis, Ed 341 
Gee, John 262 
Gcgel, Brian 280 
Gchlbach, Kurt 375 
Gciger, Craig 306 
Gciger, John 349 
Gciger, John 240, 306 
Garner, Ronaldo 303 
Gcisen, Karen 361 
Gelb. Judy 256 
Gclfman, Stuart 392 
Gcller, Norm 240 
Gcllner. Sharon 150, 151, 253. 

412 
Gcndell, Scott 396 
Genesis 83, 105. 107 
Gcnin. Mike 31 I 
Gentry, Jennifer 240 
Cicorg, Clinton 320 
George, Lowell 104 
George, Sue 234, 304 
Gcorgevich, Christine 227 
Gcppert, Carl 240 
Gcraci. Sue I. 20, 38, 65, 69. 

87. 91, 103. 117, 124, 125. 

340. 419 
Gerard, William 262 
Gerberding, William P. 138, 

144, 147. 161 
Gcrlach, Stephanie 240 
Gcrling. Mary 256 
Gcrnand. Gary 227 
Gcrnstetler, Robert 391 
Gersch. Rick 334 
Gcrschefske. Deborah 227. 339 
Gcrslein, Loren 280 
Gcschwind, Mary L. 307 
Gctschman. Amy 39. 59 
Gcycr. Carrie 70, 299 
Ghim. Tony 31 I 
Ghislin. Craig 271 
Giacopelli, Salvatore 262 
Giannis. Peter 262 
Giannios, Tammy 241. 320 
Ciiannola. Tony 360 
Gibbs, David 280 
G.bbs, Jeff 383 
Gibson. Dave 241 
Gibson. Meg 351. 391 
Gibson. Scott 280 
Gidcumb. W Ross 280 
Gtcrsch, Marylcc 367 
Gicrtych, Al 395 
(iiertz. Sharon 241 



Gicsc. Jean 337 

Giesc, Jerry 338 

Gicse. Todd 94 

Gicscke. Diane 280. 359 

Gicssler, Grant 385 

Gilbert. Mark 312 

Gilbert. Michael 280 

Giles. Robin 352 

Gill. Chf 280 

Gillen. John 164-167 

Gilmore, Ellen 227 

Gilmore, Gene 405 

(nlson. Craig 262 

Gingerbread Productions LTD 

116 
Gingrich. Bruce 369 
Ginn, Tom 389 
Ginos. Bob 389 
Ginsberg, Chuck 392 
The Girls Next Door 323 
Girotti, Jorge 271 
Gules. David 280 
Gitz. Brad 389 
Giusti, Lorraine 280 
Gizz Kids 218. 219 
Gladhill. Rich 336 
G laser, Ed 305 
Glass, Allen 241 
Glass, Karina 317 
Glass. Stewart 347 
Glalz. Greg 17 
Glavan, Nancy 362 
Glavas. Jeanninc 325 
Glavas, Malt 325 
Glazer, Barry 241 
Glcason, John 241 
Glenn. Barb 280 
Glenn. Tom 241 
Glennon, Terrence 314. 365 
Glick. Marlenc 280. 337 
Glidewell, Doug 384 
Gliege. Shirley 262, 321 
Glitlenberg. Michelle 69 
Glochowsky. Martin 280. 313. 

322 
Glodo. Mike 344 
Glover, Steven 241 
(ilubzynski, Ann 339 
Gluck, Gary 262. 329. 338 
Gluck. Rachel 280 
Glynn. Kathy 173 
Gnasler, Tom 341 
Gnuse, Steve 393 
Goblirsch, Dave 280 
Godnick, Bill 347 
Godzicki, Viviann 310 
Goebel. Paul 227 
Goellner, Dietmar 358 
Goelz, Rosanne 280 
Gogerly. Kim 342 
Goggin. Dan 383 
Goggin. Mary 367 
Gogolo, Tammy 72 
Gohl, Tom 148, 188. I8S 
Going, Deborah 227 
Gomges. Jeanette 281 
Gokbudak, Brent 358 
Goldberg. Debbie 281 
Goldberg, Debbie 346 
Goldberg, Jay 262, 313 
Goldberg. Jill 346 
Goldberg, Ruthie 346 
Golden, Roy 281 
Goldenberg, Sandra 234 
Goldfischer. Mark 392 
Goldman, Larry 396 
Goldsbcrg, Sheri 241 
Goldsher. Scott 241 
Goldsher. Steve 392 
Cioldmsith. Mark 347 
Goldstein. Andy 385 
Goldstein. Carol 314 
Goldstein. Fern 252. 406 
Goldstein, Gary 281, 322 
Goldsticlc Caryn 2J4 346 
Goldstick, Mark 241 
Goldwaler. Barry 150, 152 
Golisch, Beth 391 
(iolonka. Debbie 381 
Golub, Marty 281 
Gomberg, Larry 313 
Gomberg, Vicki 281, 313 
Gommcl, Sharon 299 
Gongwer, Geoffrey 262 
Gonsholt, Bruce 324, 395 
Good, Carol 312 
Good, Sarah 271. 308 
Goodell. Joe 377 
Goodmam, Bernard 129 
Goodman. Lisa 346 
Goodman. Mary 367 
Goodman, Milch 341 
Goodman, Sharon 241 
Goodman, Tom 252 
Goodwin. Cherie 228. 299. 3jJ 
Goodwin, Dennis 384 
Goold. Tracy 31 1 
Gorak, Georjean 281 
Gorchoff, Debra 228 
Gorchoff, Donna 281 
Gorczyca. Kim 362 
Ciordon, Dave 347 
Gordon, Diane 359 
Gordon. Gary 228 
Gordon, Jodi 387 
(iordon, Joe 343 
Gore, Terri 252 
Gorenz, Barb 397 
Gorski, Mike 281. 377 
(iorzine. R Allen 281 
Gosh. Gail 263 
Cioss. Bill 241 
Gotcha 96-99 
Gotlhcil, Fred 30 
Gottselig, Jerry 26j 
Gould, Ann 361 
Goulcl, Diane 374, 409 
Gourlcy. Tim 391 
Gowlcr. Dave 326 



(irabher. Sharon 367 
(Jrabowski. Chris 319. 365 
Grabowski. Mark 263 
Grace. Dan 263. 319, 365 
Graduation 54, 55 
Grady, Graham C. 338 
Grady. Steve 333. 389 
Graef. Ken 375 
Graepp. Grelchcn 367 
Graf. Howie 177 
Graf. John 366 
Graf. Rob 324. 366 
Graflon, Joshua 314 
Graham, Betsy 361 
Graham. Charles 263. 321 
Graham, Dave 393 
(iraham. Dave 393 
Graham, Dorie 346 
(iraham. Jim 389 
Grahn, Michael 241. 319 
Gramm, Brad 228 
Granback. Don 368 
Grant. Cindi 372 
Grant. Dan 308 
Grant. Jim 281 
Grant. Patrick 314, 349 
Gravely. Debi 281 
Graves. Debbie 359 
Graves. Mandy 281 
Gray. Darla 331 
Gray, Joel 344 
Gray, Laurie 317 
Gray, Vemta 311 
Graziano, Jane 281 
Great. Ron 241 
Grebe. Sam 357 
Grcbliunas, John 176. 377 
Greek activities 88 
Greek Week 86 
Green, Bonnie 372 
Green, Cheryl 281 
Green, Howard 70 
Green, Jim 228 
Green, Joe 354 
Green, Kevin I. 347. 415 
Green, Lynn 281 
Green, Merle 263 
Green, Michael 281 
Green. Nancy 315, 362 
Green, Rich 350 
Green. Steve 347 
Green. Sue 308 
Green. Sue 387 
Green. Todd 263 
Greenan, Nancy 397 
Greenberg. Randy 347 
Greenberger, Hal 281 
Greene. Blair 3)2 
Greene, Janet 307 
Greene. Kim R. 338 
Greene, Laura 355 
Greene, Lynn 331 
Greenspan, Gary 281 
Grccnwald, Gaylc 241, 299. 

312, 318 
Grccnwald, Steve 313 
Greenwood. Bruce 369 
Greenwood. Gay 281, 333 
Gregg, Mike 357 
Grego, Julie 338 
Gregory, Melissa 184 
Greider, Molly 241, 312. 409 
Greiman. Allen 144 
Gremly, Bob 336 
Grcnnan, Loretla 281, 310 
Grever. Rich 364 
Grewe. Greg 350 
Grewe, Linda 324 
Gndley. 327 
Gncbel, Mike 309 
Griese. Mark 377 
Gnffen. Greg 408 
Griffin. Cmdee 327 
Griffin. James 190. 193. 194 
Griffin. LeRoy 356 
Griffin. Nell 404 
Griffin, Patricia 281 
Griffin, Sarah 374 
Griffin. Steven 228. 366 
Griffith. Christy 281, 359 
Griffith, D.W. 125 
Griffith, Gary 228 
Griffith. Mary 324. 367 
Griffith. Robert 321 
Gngalauski. Karen 1, 36. 20. 

73. 74, 77, 116, 121, 126. 

131, 211. 252. 417 
Grim, Kathleen 228 
Grimes, Kay 241 
Grimm, Mary 331. 372 
Grimm, Mike 263 
Grimshaw. Robert 263 
Gnswold, Victor 281. 350 
Groat, Jeff 358 
Grobelny, 'James 281 
Grodsky, Irl 396 
Grocneveld, Cathy 370 
Groesch, Bob 303 
Grocsch, Dave 281 
Grohs. Steve 218, 219 
(iromala, Edward 263 
(iromke, George 281 
(jroneman, Hollis 271, 362 
Groppel. Jack 182 
Grosch. Anita 381 
Groshans. Michael 336 
Gross, Dona 362 
Gross, Pat 352 
G roups 290-419 
Grove. Katie 367 
Grubb, Brent 395 
(iruben, Don 193. 194. 218. 

220. 221 
(irucbel. Jerry 405 
Grucncs. Wally 341 
(irzybek. Jerome 241 
Guarisc, Tom 358 
Gubista, Kathy 380 
Gucnthcr. Sue 388 



423 



- burger. Mark 228 
Gucrcio, Joanne 31 2 
Guggenhaim. Dave 392 
Guhl. Dave 263 
Guido. Vickie 337 
Guimond, Irma 362 
Kalhy 382 
illy 374 

I nil 321. 358 

. 307 

207 

i-f3ll 

• 172 

,en 380 
-!!. 344 



... 311 
% 22 

. ph 241 

■■■. Adina 316 
Guy. Allen H. 373 

in 395 
Guy. Randy W. 309. 376 
Guvana 154 
Guzzy, Calhe 173. 204. 206. 

252 
Guzzy. Judy 74. 412 



in 



Haag. Chris 352 

Haak. Martin 302 

Haakc. Jed 341 

Haaland. Kurt 263 

Haas. Dan 228 

Haber, Mike 357 

Hacker. Gary 281 

Hacked, Sharon 361 

Hackney. Susan 228 

Hadfield. Bill 228 

Hacfner, Rebecca 367 

Hacrr. Mike 358 

Hacrtling. Mark 356 

Hagan, Bob 303 

Hagedorn, Liz 381 

Hagel. Sue 218 

Hageman. Linda 241. 318. 340 

Hagcman, William 228 

Hagcn, Lucy 320 

Hagcn. Mike 312. 332 

Hager, D Douglas 241. 315, 

354 
Hagcrty, Michael 130 
Haggerty. Barb 317 
Haggcrly. Pat 378 
Hagman, Lynn 362 
Hague. Jeff 378 
Hahn. Christine 282 
Hahn. Ralph 149 
Haidle, Sandy 316 
Haines, Dianne 362 
Haines. Jim 263 
Haines. John 177. 234. 368 
Hajck, Sandy 256 
Hajek. Tom 354 
Hakalmazian, Jana 381 
Hake, Sue 271 
Hakes, Bill 228 
Halaska. Barbara 338 
Hale. Heather 371 
Haley, Joanne I 18 
Halford. Liz 390 
Halkin, Dan 212 
Hall. Brad 383 
Hall. Dave 364 
Hall. Guy 358 
Hall. Jim 321, 332 
Hall, Merle 228. 305 
Hayl. Nancy 352 
Hallbcrg, Constance 282 
Hallcrbcrg. Dale 321 
Hallctl. Jeffcry 282 
Halhday, Joe 379 
Halpcrin. Dave 347 
llalpin. Kim 330 
Halvcrson. Jill 241. 312. 374 
Hamaishi. Sally 282 
Hamcl, Bill 282. 375 
Hamcrslag, Dvc 389 
Hamilton. Cathy 307 
Hamilton. Linda 282 
llammcl. Doug 302 
Hammond. Bridget 380 
Hammond. Cyndi 355 
Hammond. Mary 228 
Hampson, Brian 282 
Hamnck. Betsy 359 
Hanat. Lori 148 
Hancock, Alison 362 
Hancock. Janet 256. 388 
Hancock, Kandcll. 320 
Hancock, Scon 241 
Handler. Bob 147 
Handler, Karen HI. 187 
Handler, i»m »33, »8t 
Hand*, Sirvr 177 
Hanckam| ' ..ibrielc 282 



Hanford. Charles 282 

Hankcn. Janet 359 

Hankcs, Pat 299 

Hanlcy, Michael 309. 329 

Hanlon. John 282. 357 

Hanna. Cheryl 282. 329 

Hannah, Steven 252 

Hannigan, Mike 298 

Hannon. Judy 228, 380 

Hanrahan. John 263 

Hanratty. John 88, 379 

Hansclmann. Bill 375 

Hansen, Dave 375 

Hansen. Gail 371 

Hanson. Cheryl 59 

Hanson. Chris 386 

Hanson, Daniel 263 

I lanson, Mark 263 

Hanusa. Bill 354 

lianzlik. Cindy 310. 311 

Happ. Lisa 228, 324 

H.iraf. John 263 

Harber. Brad 241. 406 

Harder. Janice 317. 337 

Hardesty, Jeff 383 

Hardiman. Sean 341 

Harding. Albert Austin 70 

Harding. Anne 371 

Harding. Daryl 228 

Harding. James 309 

Hardy, Ann 282 

Hardy. Jim 241, 366 

Hardy. Joseph 1 16 

Hardy. Michael 133 

Hardy. Rich 349 

Hargis. Robert 241. 313. 318 

Haricd. Jim 176, 404 

Harkcr. Dave 341 

Harkhan. BeiTi 282 

Harlcss, Adira 252 

Harm. Eric 263 

Harmke, Jeanettc 241 

Harmon, Lisa 241, 382 

Harold, Len 241 

Harper, Carolyn 404 

Harper, Nathan 282 

Harpole, Dennis 365 

Harrell, Brad 263 

Harrcll. Steve 349 

Harriott, Jan 228 

Harris. Brian 395 

Harris, Brian 31 2 

Harris. Cheryl 404 

Harris. Dave 350 

Harris. Dave 349 

Harris. Don 154, 395 

Harris, Jeremy 406 

Harris, LaDonna 317 

Harris, Linda 271 

Harris. Linda 282 

Harris. Meril 241 

Harris. Scott 364 

Harris, Sheila 228 

Harrison. Blaine 282 

Harrison, Curt 228. 305 

Harrison, Pagie 314, 351 

Harsh, Rusty 330 

Harshbarger. Carl 341 

Harshbarger. John 180 

Hart, Coco 386 

Hart, Gary 263, 321 

Hart, Jo Ann 263 

Hart. Mike 324 

Hart. Sue 381 

Harlcnberger, Mike 393 

Hancr, Gary 241 

Hartcr. Scot 358 

Hartcr. Todd 282 

Hartley. Jay 375 

Hartley. Melissa 359 

Hartman. Laura 371 

Hartncy. Charles 263 

Hartney, Mike 365 

Hartung. Pam 308, 327 

Harvey. Kevin Q. 3, 15. 51. 57. 

69. 83. 103, 113, 130. 190. 

221, 262, 405 
Harvey. Michelle 234 
Harvey, Regina 317 
Harvey. Waldo 282 
Hasback. Donna 282 
Hasek. Sue 312 
Haskins, Lloyd 394 
Hassler, Suzanne 72 
Hatch. Gaylord 300 
Hatch. Steve 313 
Hatcly. Jeff 320 
Hathaway. Anne 299 
Hatzis. Michele 256. 372 
Hauck. John 391 
Hauck Phil 390 
HaucUen, Heidi 199 
Haughcy. Christine 372 
Haughcy. Jeff 341 
Haukaas, Kari 345 
tlaupl. Robert 339 
llausken. Phil 282 
Hausman. Marc 376 
I ! in .iii-i n n . Lcannc 256, 328, 

333. 374 
Havel. George 241. 385 
Havel. Joe 329 
llavcy. Dick 385 
Havey. Jim 378 
Havlat. Jim 344 
Hawcs, Jan 323. 381 
Hawes. Nancy 323. 331. 337, 

345 
Hawkins, Camilic 228 
Hawryluk. Marita 228 
Haxagcr, Sue 348 
Hayasaki. Yoshi 212 
Haydcn. Robin 311 
Haydcn. Terry 282. 358 
Haydcn. Wcs 252. 324. .165 
Hayes. Carolyn 263 
Hayes, John 394 
Hayes, I auric 228 
Ha) I. ei 112, 133 



Hayn, Jim 378 
Hays, Cari 370 
Hays, Christopher 282 
Hays. Nancy 84, 337 
Haysc. Cindy 361 
Head. Charles 314 
Head. Malcolm 349 
Health food 46 
Hcaly. Bill 263. 319, 365 
Heart 108 

Heartbreak Hotel 323 
Hcaton, Roger 344 
Hebcrt, Helen 271 
Hcbncr. Greg 395 
Hccht. Kenneth 263. 366 
Hccht. Mindy 282 
Hcclman. Jamie 346 
Hcdin. Nancy 241 
Hcdrich, Julie 351 
Hcdstrom, Josh 357 
Hccly. Cassie 382 
Hccrcns, Cindy 348 
Hcffcrnan. William 241 
Heida. Beverly 282, 352 
Hcidkamp, Judy 388 
Hcim, Rebecca 371 
Hciman, Ellen 282 
Hcimerich. Bruce 311 
Hernandez, Patty 241 
Heine. Jeff 375 
Hcinnch. Marcus 392 
Hcinsohn, Marylin 256 
Hcinlz. Ron 282 
Heinz. Joel 356 
Heinz. John 368 
Heinz, Phil 350 
Hcisc, Pete 393 
Hclbig. Palli 327 
Heifer. Cheryl 282 
Hclfcr. Eugene 22 
Hclford. Mike 282 
Hclis. Karen 252. 406 
Hcllcdy. Gail 256. 370 
Heller. Bruce 271 
Heller, Greg 176 
Heller. Mike 379 
Heller, Susie 387 
Hcllman, Brent 349 
Hcllycr, Jeff 360 
Hclmkamp, Sue 299 
Hclmuth. Margaret 282 
Hclvcrson, Dave 363 
llcmerding, Wally 360 
Hemingway. Laurie 271 
Hemphill. James 282, 354 
Henderson, Gary 375 
Henderson, Michael 263 
Henderson, Sue 374 
Hendricks, Andy 360 
Hendricks, Mary 256 
Hcndrickson, Marcia 228 
Hcndrix, Jimi 103 
Hcndrix-McCollom, Melissa 

337 
Hencbry, Kathy 310, 311 
Hcnn, Tim 241 
Hcnncgcn, Jim 330 
Hcnnelly. Sheila 361 
Hcnnessy, Mary 282 
Hcnninger, Ann 388 
Hcnninger, Curt 241, 332 
Henry, Cathy 359 
Hcnslcy, Steve 395 
Hcnson, Jeff 394 
Hcnson. Lou 190. 191, 197 
Hcnson, Luther 165 
Hcnss. Kimbcrly 282. 361 
Hcnss. Mark 241. 386 
Hcnthorn, Mike 314 
Hcnzcl, Edward 133 
Hepburn. Mark 263. 395 
Hcpncr, Julie 299 
Hcpp. Kathryn 256 
Herbert. Sharon 87. 352 
Hcrbst. Bob 84 
Hcrbst. James 174, 263 
Hcrgcnrader, Terry 385 
Herlcman, Charlie 386 
Herman. David 282 
Herman, Kenneth 133 
Herman. Mark 364 
Hcrnandey, Michelle 348 
Hernandez, Patty 241, 351 
Hcrnechcck, Patty 315, 372 
Hcrrick, Chuck 385 
Hcrrick. Timothy 228 
Hcrrick. Tom 354 
Hcrrin. Sue 252 
Hcrnolt, Janice 299 
Hcrron. Sandra 282 
Hcrschthal. Mark 263. 333 
Hcrsh. Mark 29. 396, 412 
Hcrshman. Don 241, 396 
Hcrtcg, Abby 327 
Hcrtko, Mark 298 
Hcrvcy. Vcnila 338 
Hcrzog. Carl 241 
Hcrzog, Garry 358 
Hess, Cindy 241, 312 
Hess, Frank 172 
Hcstcn. Jack 360 
Hester. John II 1 
Hettinger. Pete 228 
Hci/cl. H. Michael 271 
Hcl/lcr, David 241 
Hcucr. Karin 382 
Hcwings, Geoff 203 
Hcyn. Jan 271, 352 
Hcyn. Judith 271. 352 
Ilianik. Mark 383 
Iliblc. Lisa 348 
Hickcy. Joanne 271 
Mickey. Mary 241. 362 
Hickcy. Maureen 314 
I lick. in. David 129 
Hicks, Amy 241. 361 
Hicok. Jane 282 
Higdon. Rcncc 282 
Higgins. Mary 282 



Higgins, Mary Lynn 342 

Higgins, Roger 282 

Hildcbrand, Alan 263 

lidding. Suzanne 310. 311 

Hildwcin. Richard 405 

Hilgcnberg. Sue 409 

Hill. Andrea 282 

Hill. Bill 385 

Hill. Dave 241. 379 

Hill. Edward 241 

Hill. Greg 366 

Hill, Harold 70 

Hill. Leah 241 

Hill. Louise 252 

Hill; Martha 282 

Hill. Marvin 311 

Hill. Susan B. 351 

Hill. Susan J. 382 

Hill. Suzanne 263 

Hillary, Sir Edmund 200 

Milliard. Jeff 326 

Hillicr. Bill 360 

Hillman, Jane 256 

Hillman. Nancy 263, 321. 336 

Hillon. Kathy 382 

Hills, Sheryl 371 

Hillsman, Carol 252 

Hill. Tammy 252. 370 

Himclick. Kirk 324 

Hind. Mike 383 

Hinds. Mark 360 

Hincs, Lurcn 216 

Hincs. Steve 334. 366 

Hmk. Mark 263 

Hinklc. Jay 328 

Hinncn. Jhn 386 

Hinrichsen, Donna 361 

Hinspelcr, Cynthia 241 

Hinlzman, Doug 354 

Hipplcr, Grctchcn 359 

Hirai. Kevin 358 

Hirsch. Alan 282 

Hirsch. Dave 295, 313, 326, 

394 
Hirsch, Davi 322, 333, 338 
Hirsch. Donald 241 
Hirsch. Randi 380 
Hirschtick. Cynde 252, 300 
Hirt. Joe 263 
Hitchcock. Alfred 125 
Hitchcock. Vincent 282. 313. 

389 
Hitchings, Patti 370 
Hitcs. Dan 241 
Hixson, Ormond 149 
Hjort. Luannc 371 
Hoag. Jan 143, 413 
Hoard. Cindy 382 
Hobbs, Donna 271 
Hochstalter, Kathleen 271, 308 
Hockcr. Justin 282 
Hockctt, Robert 263. 336 
Hockey 176 
Hodge, Tom 310, 315 
Hodgson. Julie 252, 381 
Hodson. Randy 376 
Hocmann. Sue 336 
Hocrr, Colette 295 
Hoff, Kurt 379 
Hoffcc. Beth 381 
Hoffcr, Curtis 271 
Doffing. Ellen 380 
Hoffing. Marc 314, 396 
Hoffman, Bruce 164 
Hoffman, Dave 386 
Hoffman, Janice 372, 407 
Hoffman, Jay 378 
Hoffman, John 379 
Hoffman. Kevin 302 
Hoffman. Laurie 388 
Hoffman. Marci 299 
Hoffman, Monica 325 
Hoffman, Sieve 336 
Hoffman, Teresa 371 
Hoffman. Terrencc 271 
Hoffmeister. Louann 388 
Hofstctter. Holly 397 
Hogan. Chrisy 374 
Hogan, Kevin 312 
Hogan, Pat 3, 170, 183 
Hogan. Tom 360 
Hogsctt, Barb 362 
Hohm, Dale 309 
Hohmann, Barb 361. 375 
Hohulin. Becky 335 
Hokamp, Heidi 361 
Holaday. James 282. 313 
Holaday, John 332 
Holaday. T. 320 
Holcik. Jackie 352 
Holcomb. Derek 191, 194, 197 
Holda. Mike 263 
Holdcn, Ryk 314. 379 
Holder, Geoffrey 117 
lloldrof. Laurel 282, 361 
Holdsworth. Al 105 
Holland, Patricia 282. 338 
Hollander. Lorin 129 
Hollander. William 314 
Holler. Lynn 324. 348 
Hollcy. Rcncc 228 
Holliday, Joe 304 
Holliday. Lance 282 
Holliday. Leslie 370 
Holliday. Shawn 282. 328 
llollingcr, Tom 363 
Hollins, Sieve 302 
llollis. Ed 228 
llollislcr. Preston 282 
Holloway. Greg 321 
Holloway. Julie 361 
Holloway, Robert 282. 344 
Hollowed. John 282 
Holly. Buddy 101 

Holman, Bill 261. .119. 336 
Holmquest, John .190 
llolmquisl. Garth 386 
Holoway. Jha-Tan 404 
Hoist. Grant 369 



llolstinc. Wayne 228 
Holt. Mike 228 
Holtzcr, Frcdnca 282 
Hol/nchter. Linda 100, 412 
Homann, Scott 2, 3, 6, 64, 

104, 141, 165. 199, 215, 216, 

282. 313 
Homecoming 90, 91 
Homeward bound 29. 21 
Hong. Peter 263 
Hood. Amy 361 
Hood. Dave 385 
lloogcrvorst. Vicki 317 
Hookham. Phil 282 
Hoots. Brent 386 
Hoover, James 263 
Hopkins, Mike 391. 392 
Hora. Jim 263. 336 
Horancy. Michele 161, 252, 

408, 412 
Horchcr. Ann 283 
Horchcr. Linus 283, 312 
Horn. David 283 
Horn. Steven 283 
Hornsby. Janccn 283 
Horowitz, Cathy 316 
Horticulture Club 324 
Horlon, Genevieve 361 
Horton, Lee 383 
Horlon, Sue 380 
Horvalh. Amy 348 
Horvath. Cheryl 198. 199, 346 
Horvath. Don 303 
Horwich. Larry 392 
Horwitz. Randy 396 
Horwitz, Tony 396 
Hoscheit, John 377 
Hotel California 301 
Hot Springs 121, 123 
Holton. Bob 356 
Hoi7c, Karen 348 
Hough, Jane 299 
Hougstcd, Steve 384 
Houha. Julie 66, 212 
House, Steve 283 
Howard, Bill 354 
Howard. Eric 31 1 
Howard. G W. 138 
Howard, Jim 31 2 
Howard, Pal 271 
Howatt, Mike 376 
Howatt. Peter 174 
Howe, John 308 
Howe, Kecly 345 
Howell, Amy 26, 27 
Howell, James 369 
Howell, Keith 263. 310 
Howell, Lisa 215 
Howell. Rich 228 
Howell, Wayne 326 
Howclman, Jane 371 
Howcr. Marty 384 
Howcr, Matt 384 
Howes, Sally Ann I 16 
Howington. Rick 394 
Howland. Carol 342 
Hoy. Rick 303 
Hoyt. Jeff 283. 326 
Hradocky. Wendy 345 
Hrobowski, Bubba 338 
Hroska. Chuck 283 
Hryhorysak, Jo 324 
Hsiong, Vivian 59 
Hsiong. William 336 
Hubbard. Carol 335 
Hubbard. Chris 379 
Hubbard, Phil 190 
Hubbard, Ray Wiley 105 
Hubble; Holly 303 
Hubcr, Michael 263 
Hubcr. Susan 1, 109. 130, 351. 

417 
Huck. Julie 327 
Huddle. Mike 365 
Huddle. Tom 326 
Hucbcner. Paul 357 
Hucls, Stan 228, 305 
Huclsebusch. Hank 328 
Huclsman. Karen 252. 407, 

408 
Hucstis, Chris 271 
Huff. Angic 283. 352 
Huff. Missy 316 
Huffstutler. William 283 
Hughes. Laurel 27. 304. 331. 

337. 359 
Hughes. Pat 345 
Hughes, Scott 326 
Hughes. Stacy 391 
Hugus. Chris 380 
Hulcc, Thomas 127 
Hull. Bob 263. 376 
Hummel. Brian 309 
Hummel. Dave 349 
Humphris. John 283 
Hund. Janet 337 
Hundley. Alan 283. 366 
Hunsakcr. Lynn 372 
Hunsbcrgcr. Sue 372 
Hunt. Alan B. 338 
Hum. Kathleen 380 
Hunt. Lois 1 16 
Hunter. Brian 394 
Hunter. Harry 314 
Hunter. Jo-Rcncc 330 
Huntley. Jeff 386 
Hunziker. Janac 204. 206 
Hiirdlebrink. Palncia 314. 382 
Hurley. Pamela 283 
Hurowilz. Joel 347 
Hursh. Lawrence 75. 94 
Hurst. Maurice 31 1 
Hurst. Terry 218. 219 
Hurl. Nancy 374 
Husa. Janic 182 
llusb\. Todd 376 
Huss. Susan 228. 361 
Husacy, Tom 378 
Huston, Rex 169 



Hutchins, Edwcnia 281, 404 
Hutchinson. Marlha 198 
Hutchinson. Tom 375 
Hulson. Florence 342 
Hvostik. George 172 
Hyde. Dcbra 370 
Hyde. Roberta 375, 381 
Hyland. Jeff 341 
Hyland. Judy 257. 351 
Hyland. Leslie 388 
Hyland, Norma 283 



II 



I bach, Darcy 382 

Ibsen. Johannc 345 

irrt. Keith 228 

llli-Dcli 302 

lllini Greek Newspaper 324 

I Mini Publishing Company 

Board of Directors 405 
lllini Publishing Company 

Pholo Staff 41,0, 411 
lllini Soccer 203 
lllini Tribe 303 
lllini Union Board 82. 325 
lllini Weightlifling Club 393 
MIh. Business Staff 4 I 4.4 1 5 
Mho Editorial Staff 416-419 
lllio Production Staff 413 
lllio Starf Writers 412 
Imig, Sharon 263, 310 
Immcn, Chris 283. 319 
I M PE 48 

Infangcr, Anne 348 
Infangcr, Mary 324. 348 
Infcld. Mike 283 
Inglimo. Mike 314 
Ingram, Lona 380 
Ingram, Wayne 263 
Inman. Angie 317 
Inman. Marsha 257 
Inman. Patty 339 
Inlcrfraternily Council 393 
Inlcrfralcrnily and Panhcllcnic 

Council 304 
Inlramurals 170-172 
Introduction 4-17 
Iran 152 
Irish. Joe 263 
Irussi. Bruce 217 
Irvin. Jeff 377 
Irvine. Steven 314 
Isaacson. Barb 283, 361 
Iscbcrg. Lisa 283 
Iscnstcin. Karen 387 
Isscl. Kathy 362 
llkin, Sheryl 295 
luorio, Alex 377 
luorio. Vince 377 
Ivcrson. Alan 283. 303 
Ivcy, Rod 174 
Iwasko, Frances 308 
Iwicki. Richard 283 
Izzo. Tom 379 



JP 



achna. John 319. 365 
ack. Ken 339 
ick. Linda 299 
acksack. Susan 327 
ckson. Carla 404 
ackson. Guy 321. 404 
ackson. Janice 283 
ackson, Lori 342 
ickson. Mary 203 
.ickson. Paul 28.1 
ackson. Reggie 186 

kson. Rich 203 

kson. Shcrcc 281 
ackson. Van 228. 302 
acob. Marc 319, 365 
UCobi. Brian 308 
acobi. Edward 271. 308 
ucobs, Dan 228. 319. 365 
.icobs. Darryl 406 
UCObs, Greg' 390 
acobs. Laurie .155. .190 
UCObs, Michelle 337 
icobs. Mike 126 
.icobs. Roberi 283. 317 
icobsen. Diane 345 
icobscn. I aura IS I 

icobson, Erie 261. :si. U". 
128, 165 
icobson, Gail 371 

icobson. Jan IS I 
icobson. Jeff 22 
ICObson, Monica 116 



424 






■HlBB^B^HflH 



Jacobucci, Coleltc 370 

Jacobucci, Liz 316, 351 

Jaffc. Matthew 412 

Jaffc. Mike 396 

Jaffc. Rob 283. 344 

Jaffc. Tammy 374 

Jagcr. Bill 1X5 

Jager, Laurel 345 

J agger, Bianca 60 

Jakubows, Barb 84 

Jalalian. Afshin 263 

Jallits. Mike 228 

James. Bill 344 

James. Melody 70. 299. 308 

Jameson. Carla 316 

Jameson, Debbie 380 

Janas. Beth 388 

Janci, John 263 

Janda. Max 391 

Jandt. Russ 310 

Jancway, Lynn 25 

Jankowski. Mark 376 

Jank>. Bill 309 
Janowski. Joe 177 
Janowski, John 263. 329 
Jansscn. Randy 363 
Jansson. Bcngl-Erik 369 
Jantzc. Steve 386 
Jarosik. Tim 310. 31 I 
Jams. Jeff 365 
Jarvis. Kathy 310. 311 
Jascalcvich, Mario E. 147 
Jasclskis. Ed 336. 363 
Jass. Ron 347 
Jasscn. Jay 263 
J can- Luc Ponty 105 
Jcffcrs. Brcnda 283 
Jefferson, Cliff 311 
Jchovahs 88 
Jenkins, Brian 338 
Jenkins, Dan 356 
Jenkins, Jancll 374 
Jcnncr. Kyle 349 
Jennings. Waylon 200 
Jensen. Harriet 362 
Jcnson, Mark 390 
Jcreb, Gary 333 
Jcrit. Claudia 381 
Jesse, Elizabeth 263. 336, 340 
Jesse. Lisa 351 
Jcsscc. Darlcnc 263 
Jeter, Jerry 314 
Jcvit/. Frank 31 1 
Jewell, Catherine 324. 370 
Jewsbury, Robert 309 
Je/icr. Mike 385 
Jillck. Alicia 352 
Jipson, Jeanne 283 
Jobson. Eddie 105 
Jochcim, Donna 325 
Joclson, Peter 31 3 
Jogging 49 

John. Suzanne 317. 338 
Johns. Jeff 349 
Johnson, Amy 315 
Johnson. Beth 257. 345 
Johnson. Bob 358 
Johnson, Bruce 263 
Johnson. Carol 252, 397 
Johnson. Carol 123 
Johnson. Cathy 303 
Johnson. Dan 369 
Johnson. Donny 328 
Johnson. Eddie 191. 194. 221 
Johnson. Eric 360 
Johnson. Gary 302 
Johnson. Gaylc 215 
Johnson. Gcrarda 355 
Johnson. Gerry 308 
Johnson. Ginny 380 
Johnson.Grcg 217 
Johnson, John 324 
Johnson, Julie 271. 371 
Johnson, Karen 31 5 
Johnson. Kent 328 
Johnson. Kevin 383, 406 
Johnson. Lcs 341 
Johnson. Prcs. Lyndon 150 
Johnson, Marc 264 
Johnson, Marilyn 271, 397 
Johnson, Mark 264 
Johnson, Mike 394 
Johnson. Nancy 329 
Johnson. Nancy 295 
Johnson. Nancy 397 
Johnson, Page 371 
Johnson. Palti 371 
Johnson, Rick 357 
Johnson, Roberta 257 
Johnson, Roger 375 
Johnson, Rosalind 283 
Johnson, Russ 377 
Johnson, Sam 375 
Johnson, Sue 31 5 
Johnson, Susan 295 
Johnson, Terry 343 
Johnson. Tim 149 
Johnson, Tom 390 
Johnson. Tom 310, 31 I 
Johnston, Judy 367 
Johnston. Randy 377 
Johnston, Rich 365 
Johnston. Tim 336 
Joiner. Rick 228 
Joiner, Stephen 252 
Jonasscn, Jimbo 303 
Jones. Adricnnc 312 
Jones, Anthony 234 
Jones. Becky 345 
Jones, Bob 383 
Jones, Cliff 386 
Jones, Jeanne 84. 271, 382 
Jones. Jim I 54 
Jones. Joanne 295 
Jones. Karen 359 
Jones. Kathy 331, 345 371 
Jones, Linda 359 
Jones, Linda 234 
Jones Michael 257 



Jones, Michelle 335 

Jones. Paul 283. 328 

Jones. Randall 264 

Jones. Ron 283 

Jones, Sheila 317 

Jones, Tony 31 3 

Jonglcux. Margaret 320 

Jonikas, Joe 174 

Joplin, Janice 103 

Jordan. Brian 393 

Jordan. Hamilton 30 

Jordan, John 341 

Jordan. Kathy 86. 374 

Jordan. Mary 234 

Jorgenscn, Londa 374 

Jorgcnson. Adlon 304 

Joseph. Abbie 252, 342 

Josephson, Gregg 391 

Josl.n. Jeff 385 

Joslm. Mark 385 

Joyce. Pat 283, 325 

Joyncr, Kathy 345 

Juckclt. Robert 283 

Judd. Tm 264, 366 

Judson. Paul 40 

Judson, Rob 40. 190. 193, 197 

Juiris, Jennifer 228, 303. 315 

Julian. John 34q 

Jumonville. Louis 385 

Jump, Tom 378 

Junak. Oksana 283 

Jung-Ja, Kim 283 

Jung Song, Hwa 327 

lunge. Randy 283 

Junker, Sue 313 

Juranck. Paul 341 

Jurs, Jeff 368 

Justice, Michael 264, 395 



IK 



Kabuki Theatre 131 
Kac7kowski, Mary 361 
Kaczmarck. Keith 264 
Kacding, Konrad 356 
Kafkcs. Thomas 314 
Kagay. Anita 330 
Kahlc. Daniel 318 
Kahlc. Maggie 382 
Kahn. Alfred 153 
Kahn. Rich 396 
Kahn. Sandra 243 
Kaihatsu, Jane 283 
Kaiser. Barb 382 
Kaiser. Becky 206. 207 
Kaiser, Carol 271 
Kaiser. Carolyn 283 
Kaiser. Jay 314 
Kaiser. Marcia 361 
Kaiser. Susan 283 
Kakazu. Becky 313 
Kalangi. Sathya 335 
Kalanik. John 375 
kalantzcs, Sandy 370 
Kalcnda. Debbie 234. 337 
Kaler. Lori 374 
Kalfcn. David 243. 347 
Kalfcn. Donald 243 
Kahn. Mitch 396 
Kahn. Neil 396 
Kalina. Maryann 331, 334. 

337. 340. 372 
Kallal, Kevin 228, 305. 328 
Kallcn. Robert 283 
Kallwcil, Mary Beth 315. 371 
Kalmar. Merle 243 
Kalthoff. Ken 252 
Kamalsky. Don 338 
Kamin. Pete 358 
Kamman, Julie 283 
Kammcrcr. Steve 384 
Kammcrman. Jon 406 
Kamp. Beth 283 
Kamps, Barney 319 
Kamps. Sieve 283 
Kan. Shun 131 
Kanabay. Jim 31 1, 376 
Kane. Bernie 386 
Kane. Don 386 
Kane. James 283 
Kane. Jeff 386 
Kane. Madeline 382 
Kane. Robin 234 
Kancski, Jane 342 
Kang, Hyonsook 283. 345 
Kannapcll. John 376 
Kantcr, Chct 396 
Kantrowitz. Mark 174 
Kanzlcr. Dave 384 
Kaplan, Betsy 321 
Kaplan. Dcbra I, 417 
Kaplan. Esther 264, 340. 372 
Kaplan. Judy 283. 346 
Kaplan. Randi 387 
Kapp. Tobi 303 
Kappa Alpha Psi 92. 93 
Kappa Alpha Thcat 87. 371 
Kappa Delta 372 
Kappa Delta Rho 373 
Kappa Gamma Beta 325 
Kappa Kappa Gamma 86. 374 
Kappa Sigma 375 
Kappclman. Tom 379 
Karazija, Julia 264. 339 
Karcls. John 343 



Kargcr, Jane 283. 346 
Karich. Peg 325 
Karhn. Sheryl 283 
Karhns. Michael 243, 312 
Karlowsk. Deborah 320 
Karncr. Krisli 380 
Karno, Mark 243 
Karolich, Greg 243. 394 
Karp. Cindy 75 
Karp. Donna 387 
Karp. Sandy 381 
Karr, Dave 347 
Karr, Kent 389 
Kaser. Dave 337, 341 
Kaskcl. Bruce 271. 314 
Kasscl. Pal I. 243. 320. 370. 

415 
Kastbcrg. Judy 257. 333. 342 
Kastcndick, Dave 321, 404. 405 
K.istcns. Randall 243 
Kastholm. At 341 
Kathc. Gail 361 
Katsinas. Kris 357 
Katsinas, Scott 243 
Kat/. Beth 387. 391 
Kalz, Howard 36 
Katz. Jeff 243. 347 
Katz. Jeffrey 338 
Kat/, Linda 346 
Katz. Sieve 295 
Kal/cnbcrgcr, Diane 257, 367 
Katzin. Michelle 346 
Kaurman. Babelle 243 
Kaufman. Belly 257. 387 
Kaurman, Leslie 346 
Kaurman, Lori 348 
Kaufman, Mclanie 234 
Kaufman, Mike 347 
Kaufman. Mike P 264 
Kaufman, Sue 346 
Kaufmann. Liz 382 
Kaufmann. Tom 243, 31 1 
Kaufold. Don 334 
Kaut, Steve 364 
Kauth, Lauren 257. 374 
Kavanaugh, Bernie 376 
Kavalhas. Wendy 234 
Kawasaki. George 316 
Kawcll. Mary 375 
Kay. Cheryl 243 
Kaz. Eric 104 
Kazan, Elia 125 
Kazmcr, Dave 104, 108, 109 
Ka/micrczak, Dan 243 
Ka/micrczak, Mike, 28 3 - 
kazuk, Carol 342 
Ka/uk, Jane 243 
Kearney, Mary 283 
Kearney, Pal 25 
Kcarns, Patrick 283 
Keating. Dee Dec 367 
Keating. Jennifer 283 
Keating. John 8. 10. 13. 93. 

16. 9. 190 
Keating, Kevin 364 
Keating, Nora 228 
Keating, Paula 370 
Kcaton. Diane 124 
Kcdzicrsk. Cindy 371 
Kccfc. Suzelle 397 
Kccgan. Earl 341 
Kccgan, Sue 381 
Kcchncr. Julie 367 
Keel, Mark 356 
Keel. Maty 228 
Keel. Sieve 356 
Kcclcr, Ray 264, 386 
Kcclcy. Mall 386 
Kcclcy, Slacey 362 
Keen. Jim 350 
Kccnc. Maria 346 
Kccscy. Michael 243 
Kcighllcy. Mark 393 
Kchnson. Harlan 243 
Kcllancy, Ken 189 
Keller, Irwin 316 
Keller, Julie 374 
Kcllcrhals, Ken 243 
Kcllcy. Allen 283 
Kcllcy, Catherine 284. 372 
Kellc). Dan 328 
Kcllcy. Dave 378 
Kcllcy. Joe 264 
Kcllcy. John 305 
Kcllcy. Kaiy 243 
Kcllcy. Patrick 379, 386 
Kcllcy. Patricia 387 
Kcllcy. Tim 379 
Kelly. Denisc 264 
Kelly. George 20. 35 
Kelly. John 284 
Kelly. Kim 318 
Kelly. Lisa 371 
Kelly. Mary 252 
Kelly, Maureen 284 
Kelly. Michael 243 
Kelly. Michael 284 
Kelly. Michael 284 
Kelly. Sheila 257 
Kelly. Susan 243 
Kelso. Paige 284 
Kcmnctz. Frank 264, 309, 324. 

329. 395 
Kcmnclz, Jim 395 
Kemper. Mark 383 
Kcmpf. Joyce 243 
Kcmpin. Scott 356 
Kcmpka. Steven 264 
Kendall. Mike 106. 178 
Kcngoll. Debbie 337. 388 
Kennedy. Eileen 284. 380 
Kennedy. John 354 
Kennedy, Mark 366 
Kennedy, Mary 243 
Kennedy. Pal 386 
Kennedy. Steve 366 
Kennedy. Susan 387 
Kcnncy. Douglas I 27 
Kcnncy. Kathy 352 



Kcnncy. Sue 324. 352 

Kent, Richard 332. 383 

Kcntcr. Lou 383 

Kcpcr, Kim 252 

Kepncr. Daniel 284 

Kcrbcl. Cary 314 

Kcrbcl. Kim 316 

Kcrby, Kathy 284 

Kcrmicle, John 305 

Kern. Chuck 257 

Kern. Ricky 228 

Kerr. Kathleen 252. 330 

Kcskilalo. Jean 284. 340 

Kcslcr, Kurt 264 

Kcslcr. Mark 228. 349 

Kcssclmayer, Mike 356 

Kcsslcr, Anita 257 

Kcsslcr. Richard 284 

Kcsslcr. Tom 326 

Kcycs. Robin 284 

Khomeini. Ayalollah Rubollah 

152 
Kidd. Carolyn 252. 404 
Kicling, Bill 338 
Kiclly. Mike 368 
Kicly. Karen 348 
Kicnsira. Jane 76. 374 
Kicnstra. Kathy 243. 374 
Kics. Julie 362 
Kics, Karen 362 
Kicscweller, Marly 386 
Kilburg. Tim 364 
Kilby. Brian 333 
Kilcoin. Austin 243 
Kilcoin. Kelley 312 
Kilcy. Mike 181 
Kilgorc. Brian 28 
Kihan. Chuck 303 
Kilkenny, Mike 344 
Killam. Bill 349 
Killian. Sue 332 
Kilhnger, Susan 284 
Kilroy. John 243 
Kim. Hong 284 
Kim. Jae 264 
Kim. Mickey 375 
Kim. Sukhoon 216 
Kim. Won 264 
Kimball. Lawrence 314 
Kimpcl. Betsy 188 
Kmch. Ellen 257. 351 
Kincr. Randy 363 
King. Alma 243. 312 
King, Andrew 243 
King, Bernard 264 
King. Bud 350 
King. Chris 314, 393 
King Crimson 105 
King, Ellen 342 
King, Gregg 243. 312 
King. Julie 307 
King. Mike 365 
King, Phil 228. 324 
King. Sarah 299 
Kinkclaar, Mike 243, 360 
Kmnard, Dave 243. 312. 333 
Kinsclla. Kevin 172 
Kinscr. Aaron 349 
Kinscy. Caryl 338 
Kinscy. Lance 130 
Kirby. Mike 284 
Xlrby." Sarah 284 
Kirchcr. Linda 257 
Kirchofcr. John 243. 386. 387 
Kirchhofer. Stan 228. 356 
Kirk. Ann 372 
Kirk. Mike 344 
Kirland. Robin 338 
Kirsch, Janis 372 
Kirllcy, Mary 374 
Kish. Debbie 312 
Kishbaugh. Kim 413 
Kisshnger. Steven 243 
Kuch. Bill 309 
Kitchen. Beth 361 
Kiltay. Cheryl 228, 397 
Kiulahan, Terry 388 
Kturcghian. Shahcn 264 
Klaas. Rick 356 
Klagcs. Karen 327 
Klapperich. Andy 185 
Klalt. Frank 303 
Klaukc. Marti 370 
Klausncr. Kim 173 
Klcccwski. Linda 351 
Klcckncr, Sue 264 
Klcificld. Jeff 252. 409 
Klciman. David 284 
Klciman. Debbie 346 
Kleiman. Lauri 284. 346 
Klein. Alan 284 
Klein. Barbara 243 
Klein. Daniel 284 
Klein. Greg 358 
Klein. Jeff 343 
Klein. Joe 257. 338 
Klein, Jose 319 
Klein. Judith 352, 384 
Klein. Mitchell 284 
Klein. Stuart 264. 328, 333. 

336 
Klcinschmidl. Bruce 364 
Klcinschmidl. Rob 284. 383 
Klcpitsch. Frank 314 
Klctnick. Ruth 284 
Klclt. Kim 284 
Klimas. Pam 370 
Khmmeck. Carol 359 
Kline. Shirley 338 
Klmgcnberg, Ken 358 
Klinkcr, Jenny 359 
Klipp. David 243. 364 
Khppcnslin, Barry 243 
Khr. Matlhcw 63. 82. 84. 412 
Kluzing. Pal 359 
Klobucher. Lou 145 
Klockcnkemper. Barbie 348. 

375 
Klopkc. Don 306 



Klosc. Sarah 82, 289 
Kloss, Tom 378 
Klostcrman. Don 325 
Klouda. Ray 395 
Klugicwicz, Mark 344 
Klus, Joseph 77, 412 
Kmctz. Joni 359 
Kmucha, Steven 313 
Knapp, Doug 386 
Knapp. Jan 372 
Knapp, Rusly 343 
Knapp. Yoric 395 
Knaucr. Kim 1.17. 70. 79. 

108. 252. 338. 405. 418 
Knell. Kathy 228, 324 
Knell. Lisa 345 
Kniccly. Cindy 314. 345 
Knight, David 132, 133 
Knitter. Rich 376 
Knodl. Kim 311. 345 
Knocbl. Joe 312 
Knop. Nancy 161, 204, 206 
Knudson. Bob 311 
Knupp. Man 271 
Knuth. Dan 264 
Knuth. Doug 378 
Koch, Bob 404 
Koch. Collin 350 
Koch. Connie 320. 371 
Koch. Gary 264 
Kochalka, Paula 284 
Kochanski. Chris 264 
Koczo. Nick 243 
Kodl. Sue 370 
Kocckcis, Ingrid 257 
Koehlcr. Bill 312 
Kochlcr, Lori 243 
Koehlcr. Man 312 
Kochlcr, Nancy 367 
Kochlcr, Pal 379 
Kochlmger, Bill 344 
Kochn, Chuck 379 
Kocnig, Craig 228 
Koenig, Lori 370 
Kocnig. Mike 31 1 
Kocnig, Suzy 387 
Kocrncr, Sharon 335 
Kocrlgc. Henry 76 
Koff. Jon 396 
Kogan. Fred 314 
Kogcn, Jenny 28, 53. 78. 122 
Kohen. Keith 243. 312. 347 
Kohlhase. Randy 284 
Kohn. Phyllis 272, 352 
Kohout. Michael 284 
Koinonia 326 
Kokoris, Jim 324, 379 
Kokoris, Nick 379 
Kolb. Brad 347 
Kolb. Sieve 347 
Kolc. Lori 408 
Kolc. Robyn 243 
Kohnski, Marcia 284 
Kollcr, Bill 389 
Koivisto, Karen 391 
Komp. Thomas 284 
Konncker, Dave 31 1 
Kono. Diana 327 
Kookcn, Mike 284 
Kopca. Ray 311 
Kopec. Lisa 370 
Kopcch. Steve 347 
Kopclos. John 130 
Kopriva. Bill 31 I 
Korach. Elliot 284 
Koran. July 375 
Korasck. Mindy 387 
Korbus. Linda 264 
Kordcs. Judy 198 
Korcy. Barbara 234 
Korcy. Shcrwin 243 
Koritz. Julie 361 
Korlcski. Sally 295 
Korn. Judy 234 
Kornafcl, Susan 371 
Koropp. Sandy 342 
Korpcl. Joost 358 
Korl. Bart 394 

Korlcndick. Tom 264. 324. 384 
Kory. Paul 373 
Koryla. Lynn 388 
Kosbcrg, Andy 174 
Kosbcrg. Jeff 174, 334. 336 
Kost. Bob 326 
Kost. Jeff 243. 396 
Kostcr. Bob 124 
Kostcr. Doug 349 
Kotccki, Cheryl 284 
Kolis. Dcsi 367 
Kotlarz. Chris 328 
Kouros. Pele 350 
Kovacic. Joy 342 
Koval. Janet 243. 371 
Kovanda. Gary 243. 312. 338 
Kovar. Kenneth 264 
Kovarik. Jeff 350 
Kowalczyk. John 306 
Kowalsky, David 252. 406 
Kozakicwicz, Rick 243 
Kozakicwicz. Sue 372 
Koziol. Patrick 243 
Kozuk. Cindy 264. 337 
Kozul, Karen 382 
Kozyak, Kathy 380 
Kraff, Cheryl 75. 284. 346 
Kraft. Larry 228 
Kraft. Randy 365 
Kragic. Laura 284 
Krai. Ken 284. 354 
Kramer. Bob 234 
Kramer, Marvin 305 
Kramer, Mike 182 
Krandel, Craig 324 
Krantz. Ginger 361 
Kranlz, Virginia 272 
Krapf, Dave 364 
Krapf. Scon 243. 364 
Kraska, Don 385 
Kralh. Jay 243 



Krausc, Mike 300 

Krausc, Paul 328 

Krausc. Phillip 284 

Krausc. Steve 366 

Kravitz. Barry 5, 10, 42. 144, 

107. 264. 333. 404 
Kr.ivii/, Gary 314 
Kravitz, Susan 387 
Krc. Dan 339 
Krcbs. Janet 367 
Krcbs, Rose 362 
Krccgcr. Robert 284 
Krcft, Gayle 371 
Krcfl. Marianne 228 
Krcgcr. Michael 264 
Krcig. Roger 349 
Krcisbcrg, Howard 396 
Krcisman, Bruce 243 
Krcjcik. Paili 243. 370 
Krcnck. Carol 381 
Krcsl. Gay 351 
Krcvalis. Mark 302 
Krcy. Brad 354 
Knchbaum. Jeff 309 
Kricg. Roger 314 
Kricps. Michele 243. 348 
Kriisa. Tiina 234 
Krilcich. Joe 284 
Knnsky. Irwin 316 
Kristic. Joe 284 
Krocgcr, John 356 
Krocschc. Eugene 264 
Krogstad. Kirsten 257 
Krogsiad. Norbcrt 25 
Krone. Christi 317, 351 
Kronst. Paul 310 
Kronwall. Eric 325 
Krucoff, Sibyl 284 
Krucgcr, Bruce 105 
Krucger, Deborah 324 
Krucgcr, Joan284 
Krucgcr, Kama 326 
Krucger. Leah 337, 352 
Krucgcr, Rick 243 
Krucgcr, Roger 311, 316 
Krucncgel, Ben 376 
Krugcr, Bobbie 382 
Krumwcide. Tom 378 
Krupowiiz, James 336 
Krusc. Cathy C. 307 
Krusc. Michael 118 
Krzycwski, Lisa 325 
Krzystyniak, Michael 264 
Kubcs. Scott 366 
Kubik. Pam 348 
Kubrick. Stanley 125 
Kuccra. Diane 348 
Kuchn. Ruth 335 
Luclpman, Dave 244 
Kuclpman. Janet 361 
Kuhn. Greg 343 
Kuhn. Steve 356 
Kuhnkc. Karin 284. 367 
Kujawa. Cindy 375 
Kulal. Scotl 368 
Kull. Steve 364 
Kulp. Andrea 244. 312 
Kulp, Mike 386 
Kumaki. Bob 357 
Kunkcl. Mark 312 
Kunkcl. Mike 311 
Kunkcl, Tom 360 
Kunz, Nancy 252, 340 
Kupris. Kelly 374 
Kuriga. Jan 284, 345 
Kurland, Todd 366 
Kurowski, Lynda 31 1 
Kurpicl, Joan 362 
Kurpowiez. Jim 284 
Kurucz, Joseph 244. 306 
Kurlock, Diannc 367 
Kurlzke. Joanne 338 
Kus. Jamie 380 
Kusak. Dirk 391 
Kusch. George 1. 406, 415 
Kuster. Janet 339 
Kuzanck. Dennis 306 
Ku7anck. Dwight 306 
Kuzma, Robert 284 
Kwcckcr. Beth 391 
Kwcdar, Betsy 381 
Kwiatkowski, Maryann 26 
Kylandcr, Carol 295. 307 
Kyndbcrg, Sharon 254. 336 



II 



LaBarge. Dick 384 
LaBcllc. Len 284 
Lacrosse 177 
Ladas. Billic 388 
Ladika. Olga 314 
Lafita. Lisctte 351 
Lafont, Frances 48 
Lagc, Andrew 325 
LaGorio, Jeanne 317, 371 
Lagrimini. Lawrence 284 
Lagcrquisl, Norm 264 
Lahncr. Larry 244, 318 
I ahti, Bonnie 229 
Laka, John 395 
Lake of the Woods 51 
Lakinski. Kevin 284 
Laldwaynaka, Scott 412 
Lallcy. Joseph 264 



425 



i, (terry 341 
Martha 381 
la Chi Alpha 376 
I, George 375 
- ( rl, Mike 341 
Lambert, Sue 244, 330 
I .A1erc. Dorothy 272 
Mark I ' 192 

• rue 244. 312. 

c 341 
3 320 
incy 244 

ure 32ft 

104, 333, 

- I 
.11 379 

lan, Marianne I 
Lannin, John 26 

1, Mark 368 
Lansdownc. Peler 334 
! ...nsing. Bill 349 
I antcr. Sheri 257, 317. 362 
Lanier. Steve 190. 193 
Lapccwich, Mike 285. 383 
Laping. Robert 264 
Laplaca, Judy 375 
LaPiaca, Lisa 229 
l.appc. Benay 346 
Larkin. John 229. 349 
Larrabcc, Laura 381 
Larscn. Beth 380 
Larscn. Janet 352 
Larscn, Laurie 188. 244 
I arson, Todd 302 
Larson, Jay 229. 349 
Larson. Jeff 386 
Larson. Keith 272. 356 
Larson. Kim 385 
Larson, Laurie 361 
Larson. Sieve 383 
Lart/. Casey 234, 333, 385 
Lasday. Beth 315 
Lasday. Jack I. 244, 415 
Laspisa, Larry 306 
Lai. Paul 212 
Laich. Leslie 299 
Lalhc. Doug 377 
Lathrop. Nolan 338 
Latronico, Richard 244. 312. 

365 
Laitncr. Carol 359 
Lalson, Betty 361 
Laudc, Mary 244, 312 
Lauder, Amy 317, 351 
' aucscn, Marie 257 
L. 'jf. Erica 316 
Launn. Keith 393 
Launlsen, Debbie 370 
Laux. Michell 285. 362 
Lavin. Jerry 396 
Lawfcr, Ron 369 
Lawlcr, Eileen 327 
Lawrence. Diane 318. 340 
Lawrence. Julie 308 
Lawrence. Paul 386 
Lawrence, Steve C. 364 
Lawrence, Stephen A. 313, 373 
Lawson, Stephanie 408 
Laying. Lisa 374 
Layion. Diane 264 
La//aretli. Nancy 388 
Lea. Barbara 285. 370 
Leach. Debbie 229 
Leahy. Mary 229 
Lcandcr, Marcia 380 
Leathers. Dona 348 
Leber. Lynn 362 
Lcchner. Sieve 214 
Lcconle. Kelly 317 
Lcdcrman. Lynn 312 
Lee. Eric 350 
Lee, Erin 257. 388 
Lee. Gin 345 
Lee. John 336 
Lee. Judy 311 
Lee. Lui-Ming 264 
Lee. Mike 350 
Lee. Mimi 308 
Lee, Siu 285 
Lee. Sieve 350 
Lee. Susan 285 
Lee. Young 31 7 
I ccb. Leslie 25. 408. 412 
Leech. Rich 285 
Leeds. Janet 285 
Leeds. Karen 361 
Lceming. Tern 285 
Lccvcr. Nick 216 
l cggell, Elaine 335 

I cglilalive salaries I 53 
I egraff, Robcri 264 
I chan Pal )60 

I char, I ran/ 128 
I chman. Gail 391 
I ehmann, Mike 209 
I chnhcrr, Mary 257 
I chrman. Joan 132. 133 
I ehrner. I ori 146 
I ciblle. Pal 285. 372 
I eider. Mike 189 
Mark 190 

I i i|h Bill 149 

■ t 



I cms. Stan 300. 383 
1 ems. Sieve 383 
Lciser, Karen 370 
Lcisicr. Dave 328 
Lcmairc. Tony 304, 369 
I c-mbeck, Tom 396 
Lcmbesis, Diane 312 
LcMicux, Tom 344 
1 emon, Lonny 360 
Lcncioni. Catherine 285. 407. 

408 
Lcncrl, Scolt 285 
I enny, Barbara 409 
Lcn/ini, Jim 209 
I conard, Bryan 194, 197 
Leonard. Gerald 264 
Leonard, Jeanne 335 
! - oni, "in 87, 388 
rdo, Gary 344 
I cpar. Gerald 285 
I crdvoralavee, Lirrilh 172 
l.crner. Ben 313. 316 

Robert 285 
I eskc. Leslie 257, 342 
Lcskcra. Bcih 359 
Leskera, Karen 382 
Lesley. Cindy 301 
Leslie, Kathv 351 
Less, Michael 285 
Lesser. Sandy 244 
! ester, Ronnie 193 
Leung. Nancy 285 
I culwille, Lcsler 73 
Lev. Alan 347 
Lev. Steven 347 
Lcvenson, Cher 391 
Levic. Maria 295, 351 
I cviclle, Craig 379 
Levin. Barry 396 
Levin. David 272 
Levin. Jeff 244 
Levin. Julie 257 
Levin. Larry 347 
Levin. Michael 312. 318 
Levin, Michael 244 
Levin. Mitch 285 
Levin. Taryn 312 
Lcvinc. Eric 285. 347 
Lcvinc. Milch 244. 392 
Lcviian. Rory 392 
Levitt, Debra 257 
Levin. Lloyd 239 
Levy, Jeff 383 
Levy, Mike 396 
Levy, Steven 312 
Lewis, Cindy 367 
Lewis. Garry Q. 117 
Lewis. Jenny 348 
Lewis. Jim 349 
Lewis, Mark 343 
Lewis. Pal 299 
Lewis. Pele 357 
Lewis. Rhonda 352 
Lewis. Terry 377 
Lewis. Randy 217 
Lcwil/ske. Keith 321. 395 
Licata. Sieve 391 
License plates 145 
Lichicr, Dawn 252 
Licbcrman, Richard 314, 396 
Licbcrslcin, Cathy 346 
Licbc7cit. Kurt 404 
Liebhart, Jan 285 
Licbman, Rhonda 322 
Licbmann. Ted 365 
Licbow. Debbi 285 
Licncsch. Liz 348 
Lies. Ken 360 
Lies. Thomas 244 
Licstman. Kim 307 
Lielz, Bob 379 
Lieu, Elaine 244 
Lifestyles 18-99 
Liggcli, Jcffcry 314 
Lim. Jin 285 
Lin. Delia 272 
Linccnberg. Mark 244 
Lincoln Avenue Residence Hall 

(Fourth Floor) 327 
Lincoln, Doris 325 
Lmdahl, Candy 348 
Lmdahl, Mark 375 
Lmdahl. Sue 348 
Lindcmciscr, Kris 314 
Lindcnbcrg, Bill 285 
Lindcr. J. Mike 229 
Lindcrman. John 336 
Lindcrs. Blake 344 
Lindcrs. Bob 285 
Lindquist, Diana 244 
Lindroth. Dean 264. 304. 379 
l.indrolh, Diane 371 
Lindsay. Doug 386 
Lindus. Jon 285 
Line, Greg 364 
Line. Mike 364 
Linforth. Janet 285. 323 
Linn. Greg 264 
Linn. Sieve 319. 365 
Linnc. Michelle 348 
1 inquisi. Debbie 380 
Lins. Suzanne 345 
Lippc. Sue 380 
I ippcrt. Dave 59, 329 
I ippincolt. Marie 362 
I ipschii/. Bob 30 
I ipshui/. Sieve 396 
Lisa. Rick 343 
I isa. Sieve 343 
I isk. Moriag 1 72 
I isnek. Paul 347 
I iss. John 368 
I isl, Kenny 218, 219 
I itchficld, Sieve 314. )69 
I illcil, Larry 264. 384 
I mle. Rob 285 
I ittlc leal 104 
I ittlc. I ibby 374 
I ittlc. Sue 352 



Little. Tom 328 
Lilwillcr. Jeffrey 285 
Liiwin. Leonard 285 
Lnwin. Stu 347 
Litzenbcrg, Paul 264, 326 
Livergood, Larry 354 
Livcrnash. Bob 264 
Livingston, Glen 384 
Livingston. Park 149 
Lloyd. Debbie 244 
Loanme, Dave 406 
Loar. Sieve 358 
Lobcr. Bob 319. 365 
Lober. Rick 264. 319, 328 
Local bars 120-123 
Loc'allo, John 366 
Loch, Nancy 272. 382 
I oeh. Tim 264 
Lochow. Greg 303 
Locke. Linda 337 
Locker, Brian 347 
Lockhari, Julie 331, 334. 372 
Lockmiller, Joy 362 
Lodcnkamp. Kathcrinc 285, 

335 
Locfflcr, Michael 312 
Lohmcyer, Luke 229, 379 
Loit7. Joe 343 
Lokanc. Belty 229 
Lombardo, Jean 229. 371 
Londngan. Lisa 380 
Long. Kelly 204 
Longusi. Tim 264 
Long, Chris 406 
Long, Jody 339 
Long, Joyce 367 
Long. Lisa 351 
Looby. Chris 285 
Looby. Mary 285, 338 
Lopez, Pcpe 378 
Lorbcr. Randy 48, 285, 346 
Lord, Cindy 361 
Lord. Gretchen 132. 133 
Lorcn. Dan 376 
Lorcnc. Barb 285 
Lorcn7cn. Keilh 393 
Lorcy. Dave 341 
Lorig, Glenn 328 
Lorsch. Susan 244, 312 
Loseff. Don 350 
Loscff, Steve 264 
Losos, Rory 345 
Lottcs. Paul 285 
Loi7. Don 390 
Lot/, Morene 342 
Loughran. Kalhy 372 
Loulos. Peter 360 
Loutos, William 244, 360 
Love. Carolyn I, 143, 153, 285, 

419 
Lovcjoy. Amy 299 
Lovckamp, Lisa 300, 388 
Lovckamn. Richard 229 
Lovelace, John 384 
Lovctl, Patty 342 
Lovcll, Pete 176 
Lowe, Elizabeth 60 
Lowe, Karen 285 
Lowe. Rick 308 
Lowe. Sheri 234 
Lowell. Reid 264. 321, 336 
Lower, Debbie 285 
Lowry. Kent 350 
Lowry. Sue 308 
Lubcckcr, Cathy 380 
Lubcr, Jean 244. 330 
Lubin. Larry 194 
Lubinski. James 244. 360 
1 ubinski. Mike 360 
Lubitsch, Ernsl 125 
'Lucas, George 125 
Lucas, Tom 379 
Lucas. Wanda 234 
Luce, Diane 370 
Lucerne. Debbie 285. 328, 338 
Luchtcfcld. Mary 285 
.Luciani. Cardinal Albino 137 
Luckow, Rick 272 
Ludwig. Ann 48. 352 
Ludwig. Jennifer 295 
Ludwig. Jerry 343 
Ludwig, Laura 387 
Ludwig, Mark 391 
Ludwig. Nina 285, 387 
Ludwig, Shari 387 
Luedlkc, Eric 244 
Luhman, Gary 285, 344 
Luhrscn, Heidi 257 
Luhrscn, Tyra 382 
Lukas. Eric 244. 394 
Lukowic7. Craig 264 
Lund. Jim 350 
l.undgool. Karen 264 
Lundgrcn. Marsha 234 
Lundin. Alan 285 
Lundquist. Mark 264 
Lundstcdl. Paul 354 
Luneburg, Nancy 351 
I unccki, Dan 265 
Lungrcn, Marsha 361 
Lupien. Tim 368 
Lupin. Ed 177 
Lusas. Dan 310 
Lusiig. Lynn 335 
Luiher. Hildi 388 
Lulhy, Sarah 362 
Lu//i. Sieve 392 
I vinberopulos, Dennis 366 
I vnall. Stan 244. 312 
I vnch. Aaron 285 
I ynch. Colleen 361 
I ynch. Dan 386 
I such, George 265 
Lynch. Marg 325 
I vnch. Maureen 285 
I ynch. Moira 257. 372 
Lynch. Monica 311 
I vnch. Rob 174 
I ynch. Scoll 244 



I ynn. 
Lyon. 
Lyon, 
Lyons 
Lyons 
Lyons 
Lyons 
Lyons 
Lyons 
Lyons 
Lyons 
Lyons. 



387 



Greg 332 
Dale 265 
Lori 361 

Bob 316 

Cindy 244, 

Dan 379 

George 244 

Greg 377 

Laura 285 

Mary Jo 381 

Rcgina 308. 339 

Rick 360 



H 



n 



Maas, Chris 348 
Mabel's 121 
Mac-Arthur. Diane 285 
MacDonald, Greg 341 
Mac-Donald. John 389 
Macek. Lois 253. 340 
MacFarlanc. Dave 308 
Mack. James 265. 378 
Mack. Kalhy 244. 320 
Mackcs. Beverly 215 
Mackoy. Richard 265 
Macon, John 165 
Macradcr. Sieve 336 
Macrander, Steve 265 
MacTaggarl, Molly 244, 391 
MacWilliams, Dave 324. 383 
Macy. Ellen 244, 330 
Mac/ka. Mike 272 
Madden, James 265 
Madden. John 386 
Madden. Kathcrinc 285. 307 
Madden, Maureen 257 
Maddock, Palli 342 
Maddox. Malt 389 
Madcj. Pal 317 
Madcja. Diane 272. 308. 32 
Madison. Shawn 299. 314 
Madoian. Charles 244 
Magec. Kevin 229 
Maggos. Pete 386 
Magidson, Frank 391 
Maguirc, John 310. 321 
Mahalko. William 314 
Mahler. Kathy 342 
Mahler. William 314 
Mahon. Paul 385 
Mahoncy. Jeff 321 
Mahoncy, Mike ^50 
Maicr, Jim 344 
Maicr, John 357 
Main. Doug 364 
Main. Kevin 229 
Main, Lou 375 
Mains. John 376 
M-is. Sharon 325 
Majcrs. Beth 244. 320 
Majcwski, Jim 350 
Makccvcr, Susan 257 
Makuch, Liz 388 
Malanfanl, Lynn 322 
Malanlis. John 394 
Mice. Matt 378 
Malik. Ronald 218, 219. 320 
Malina. Alan 244 
Mally. Diana 303 
Maimed. Robin 387 
Malonc. Deborah 117 
Malonc. Mike 395 
Maloncy, Jack 350 
Maloncy. John 244 
Maloncy. Tom 350 
Maly. Laura 318. 348 
Mamprc, Bill 265 
Man. Budeiri 265 
Mandcl. Alan 178, 180, 407, 

408, 412 
Mandcl, Harvey 121 
Manclla, Norccn 359 
Manesiar. Cindy 381 
Mangan, Robcri 75 
Mangers. Don 244. 366 
Manhard. Pete 384 
Mamlow, Barry 71. 84 
Mankivsky, Dan 265. 321. 376 
Mann. Alan 244. 406 
Mann. John K. 338 
Mann. Philip 285, 391 
Mann, Rose 312 
Mann. Sieve 364 
Manne. Jennie 380 
Manne. Sharon 67 
Manning, Ann 370 
Manning. Kalic 351 
Manning. Maria 244 
Manning. Ria 333. 351 
Manos. Tom 364 
Mansfield, Laura 285 
Mansscn. Kcilh 265 
Manlo. Sam 313 
Marble. Robert 325 
M.irburgcr. Edward 229. 332 
M.irchcsc, Mary Anne 234 
Marching lllini 70-73 
Marching lllini Drum Corps 

321 
Marcinkowski. Sue 308 
M.lrcqucnskl. Susan 285 
Marcucci. Nicholas 3 I 4 
Marcus. Bruce 265 
Mardcr. David 285 



Mardcr. Jill 285 
Marck. Paula 272 
Margcrum, Dale 376 
Margolis, Merle 285 
Marhofer. Sue 331 
Mariani, (iinger 342 
Mannangel, Jeff 229 
Manner. Pam 253 
Manl. Gary 313 
Mark. Jill 380 
Markham, Beth 285 
Markham. Tom 285 
Marklcy. Roger 302 
Markman. Albert 319 
Marks. Kathleen 286, 367 
Markson, Allen 265 
Marku. Robin 388 
Markus. Linda 381 
Marlin. Pat 253 
Marovich. Mike 286 
Marquardl, Mark 265 
Marquart. David 336 
Marquc7, Rosanna 355 
Marr. Dave 298 
Marrcro. Anna 234 
Marsaglia. Kalhy 340 
Marsh. Birgilla 388 
Marsh, Margaret 308 
Marshall, Barb 409 
Marshall, Carman 286 
Marshall, Greg 384 
Marshall. Laura 218 
Marshall. Rick 365 
Marshall. Roger 70 
Marshall. Steve 332 
Marshall. Teresa 299 
Marshall Tucker Band 121 
Marshalla, Ed 368 
Marsik, Ellen 351 
Marsillo. Paul 180, 360 
Marsland. Jenny 203 
Mancll. Paula 286 
Martens. Bruce 286 
Martens. Jill 374 
Marlin. Carol 229 
Marlin, David 265 
Martin. James 286 
Marlin. Julie 253. 327 
Marlin. Mary 317 
Marlin. Robin 1, 244, 387, 414 
Marlin. Steve 360 
Martin. Tom 357 
Marnnck. Debbie 361 
Martinez. Rob 310 
Many. Gerard 319. 365 
Marx. Tom 244, 347 
Mar/ck. Peter 300 
Masbaum, Susan Marie 312 
Maschcr, Rebecca 265 
Masciola, Maggie 352 
Masck. Mark 253 
Masek. Pal 345 
Mash. Hal 229 
Maska. Julie 257 
Maska. Kathy 342 
Maslanka. Kathy 340. 409 
Maslov, Marcy 198. 412 
Mason. Dave 396 
Mason. Kim 323 
Mason, Larry 395 
Mason, Steve 390 
Mason, Taylor 86, 227. 229, 

386 
Mason. Tony 386 
Masscl. Bruce 286 
Massingham. Palli 374 
Mastclla. Debbie 325 
Masters, Susan 308, 351 
Mates, Val 352 
Mather, Bruce 309. 336 
Mather. Steve 309 
Mathcs. Paul 373 
Malhcw. Rick 349 
Malhcws, Carol 229 
Mathews, Julie 31 7 
Mathews. Wilas 379 
Maihias. Linda 295 
Maihicu. Bud 257. 377 
Malhis. Jim 325 
Malson. Joy 371 
Matsuo. Kent 244, 303 
Man. Dean 311 
Matlccsscn. Karen 355 
Maltcnson. Mike 244 
Mallhcws. Ira 164-167 
Maiihcwson. Dave 343 
Mallran. Mark 265 
Maius, Diane 372 
Malusck. Elise 327 
Malushck. Mary 390 
Malyas. Tom 244 
Mau'cr. Kathleen 229 
Maul. Susan 325 
Maulding, Lcsa 362 
Maxficld. Jim 325 
Maxson. Nancy 352 
Maxwell. Kevin 244. 394 
Maxwell. Nancy 331. 337 
Maxwell. Paul 385 
May. Chip 393 
May. Robcri 396 
Mavbcr. Ken 313 
Mayer. Bob 201. 341 
Mayer. Jan 286. 352 
Mayer, Karin 286. 352 
Mayer. Karin 286. 355 
Mavfield. Bill 369 
Mayfield, Cindy 299 
Mayficld. William 194 
Mayle, Mark 265 
Maynard, Ann 27. 247. 270. 

412 
Maynard, Laura 345 
M.iss. Pam 272 
Maw.i. I aura 375 
Ma/ius. Mike 253 
Ma/urek. Bob 300 
Ma/urek. Mitchell 286 
McAdam. Scott 229. 185 



McAllister. Dean 354 
McAnally. Kalhy 229 
McAuhff. Ann 295 
McBndc, Kevin 180 
Mc( amblcy. Maris 4 I 3 
McC ambridgc. Mary 375. 382 
McCandlish. Tony 358 
McCartney, Paul 217 
McCarthy. Erin 26. 362 
McCarthy, Mary 253. 405. 

407. 409 
McCarthy, Peggy 348 
McCany, Bill 244. 354 
McCarly. Dean 265 
McCarly, Kim 314. 374 
McCarly, Tim 265 
McCaulcy, Karen 286 
McClarc. Donald 286 
McClcnahan, Mary 342 
McClcry. Bruce 286 
MeClurc, Bob 164-167, 377 
McClurc, Rex 393 
McC lure. Wendy 128 
McColc. Kevin 393 
MeCollcm. Kalhic 328 
McConkey, Li/ 391 
McConncll, Douglas 185, 244 
McCoppin. Tcri 286 
McCorklc. Mary 229. 397 
McCormick. Bob 373 
McCormick. Bruce 126. 321, 

404. 412 
McCormick. Gary 344 
McCormick. Karen 265. 366 
McCormick. Mary 244. 323 
McCormick. Rhonda 229. 324 
McCrady, Jeanninc 244 
McCrakcn. Lisa 362 
McCray, Stephanie 338 
McC reedy. Kathy 361 
McCrory, Cheryl 31 1 
McCucn. Joan 286. 388 
McCullcy. Dan 209 
McCullough, Lawrence 164- 

167 
McDanicl. Kerry 286 
McDavid, Candy 317, 338 
McDcrmott. Anncllc 375, 382 
McDonald. John 265 
McDonald. Judy 314, 371 
McDonald. Kathleen M. 286, 

381 
McDonald. Kitty 352 
McDonald. Mark 257 
McDonald. Patti 371 
McDonald, Teresa 352 
McDonaugh, Jim 391 
McDonnell. Kevin 383 
McDonnell. Mary 380 
McDonough. John 343 
McDonough, Mary 286 
McDonough, Mary Jo 388 
McDowell. Fred 379 
McDowell. Kathy 372 
McDowell, Laury 317 
McElfrcsh, Howard 265 
McElroy. Amy 325 
McElroy. Steve 286 
McElvogue. Peggy 372 
McFadden, Bruce 265 
McFarland, Chester 229 
McFec. Dave 265. 321, 390 
McGannon, Mark 383 
McGarry, Mary 332 
McGcc. Kalhy 374 
McGce. Mike 193 
McGcc. Rick 360 
McGing, Joseph 265 
Mc-Ginniss. Ed 391 
McGlynn, Tim 308 
McGovcrn, Chris 345 
McGrady. Murray 357 
Mc-Grath. Kathleen 348 
McGrath, Mary 244 
McGrath. Mary Pat 348 
Mc-Halc. Pauline 234 
McHcnry, Melissa 301 
McHuch. Vicky 372 
Mcintosh, Doug 31 I 
McKalip. Sandy 334. 336 
McKay. Julie 371 
McKay. Mary Lou 359 
McKcaguc. Michael 229. 364 
McKcc. Ceil 317 
McKcc. Kent 369 
McKcc. Sally 229 
McKcnncy, Doug 377 
McKcown. Nancy 272 
McKinlcy. Harry 265 
McKinlcy Health Center 75. 

94. 95 
McKinlcy Ombudspcoplc 75 
McKinney. Kathy 355 
McKin/ic. Bill 386 
McKirgan. Bob 366 
McKorklc. Scoll 356 
McLaughlin. Steve 229. 349 
Mclenahn. Kim 381 
McMahon. Bob 174 
McMahon. Mike 360 
McMahon. Patty 265 
McManus. Dan 328. 349 
McMcnamin, Marv Pal 138 
McMillan, t it) IS* 
McMillan, Mark 341 
McMorrow. Ron 244 
McMullen, Richard 286 
McMurdie, Judv 272 
McMurray. Dave 357 
McMurray, John 298 
McMurtry, Dave 169 
McNamara, John 129, ths 
M< N imc, i alh) IS] 

Mi Nail. Mary Helen 16.'' 

McNoal, Mane) ' "> 
\ii Neely, Jed 110 
McNeely, Mik. U9 

McNeills. I aura 139 
McNicholas, Man I. 78. 128. 



426 



145. 416 
McNicholas. Mick 407 
McNichols. Mane 229 
McPhail. Clark 154 
McPhcron. Sue 348 
McPhcrson. Bruce 313 
McPhillips, Dawn 361, 375 
Mcra>. Bob 365 
McSwccncy. Kevin 174 
McWjrd, Monroe 229 
McWilliams, Debbie 286, 355 
Mead. Don 360 
Mead. John 265. 360 
Mead. MargareC 150 
Meador. Mike 22 
Mealiff, Willa 234 
Mealman. Connie 286 
Means. Lisa 315 
Means. Sue 3 1 7 
Mcch. Andy 308 
Mcch. Julie 272 
Mecherlc. Gregg 245. 341 
Mecklenbergur. Dave 396 
Mecks. Dan 310 
Mecum. Mark 311 
Medina. Elvis H. 310 
Medina. Silvana 336 
Medvick. Mark 265 
Meeden. Andrea 286, 323 
Meehan. Mollic 286, 303 
Meenis 327 

Mecnls. Mark 245, 327 
Meenis, Rob 286, 327 
Mccrbrcy, Ed 176 
Mefford, Pam 272. 308 
Meier. Joe 357 
Meir. Golda 151 
Mcisingcr, Phil 245 
Mcislahn. Debra 257. 361 
Meisner, Larry 396 
Meissen. Wayne 302 
Mcistcr. Jim 354 
Melcher. Mary 229 
Mclclial, Judy 286 
Mellendorf. Kevin 229 
Mellcr. Jim 364 
Melody. Karen 257 
Melsek, Dan 245, 377 
Mellon. Paula 272 
Memlcr, Maureen 388 
Menacher. Jay 369 
Menacher, Jo 229, 299 
Mendelson, Edward 314 
Mcndoza. Ramon 379 
Mendralla. Linda 257 
Mcngcl. Allison 229 
Menich, Linda 361 
Menninga. Mark 3 1 1 
Mcnozzi, Lori 413 
Men's Cross Country 205 
Men's Golf 189 
Men's Gymnastics 212. 213 
Men's Swimming 185 
Men's Tennis 182, 183 
Men's Track 208. 209 
Mcntcr, Sieve 354 
Mercado. Fau 229 
Mercy Hospital 94 
Mcrkin. Steve 368 
Merklc. Dan 331, 350 
Merklc. Pal 350 
Merrill. Richard 245 
Merrill. Sue 286 
Merrill. Darcta 229 
Merry Widow 128 
Mcrtcl. Sally 286. 352 
Mcsdag, Suzi 372 
Message. Dale 310. 311 
Mcsscrsmith. Laura 355 
Mcssmcr. Debbie 272 
Melcalf. Bill 389 
Melccr, William 229 
Meihvcn, Wendy 390 
Mclkc, Carol 265. 340 
Melropolus, Timolhy 314 
Metskcr. Debby Jo 299 
Metskcr, Nancy 299 
Mclzgcr. Bill 312 
Mei/gcr. John 203 
Mel/gcr, LuAnnc 299 
Met/ler. Mike 286 
Meulcr. Rich 324. 376 
Meunicr, Nancy 84 
Meurissc. Chuck 182 
Meyer. Barb 381 
Meyer, Bill 303 
Meyer, Bob 365 
Meyer, Brian 86 
Meyer, Dan 314, 349 
Meyer, Donna 286 
Meyer, George 375 
Meyer. Gregg 113, 194, 203 
Meyer, Ken 245 
Meyer. Kim 397 
Meyer. Lynn 31 3 
Meyer. Marcie 295 
Meyer, Mark 383 
Meyer, Patrice 361 
Meyer, Paul 84 
Meyer, Steve 303 
Meyer, Tom 357 
Meyer. Vivian 299 
Meyers. Anne 391 
Meyers, Gloria 287 
Meyers. Peggy 245 
Meycrson. Dotlie 335 
Michael, Karen 351 
Michael. Robyn 351 
Michaels, Pam 317 
Michalow, Andy 365 
Michels, Neil 332 
Michnicwicz, Alice 67 
Micrcndorf. Robin 381 
Mier/winski, Dlanna 245. 324. 

359 
Miesse. Marge 245. 345 
Mihm. Rich 379 
Mikes. Jill 245. 352 
Mikols. Gerard 393 



Mikrut. Mark 368 

Miksia. Jim 391 

Miksla. Marilyn 342 

Miles. Frances 317 

Miles. Lynn 388 

Milkini, Dcnisc 234, 390 

Millard. Nanette 299 

Miller. Amy 345 

Miller. Ann 337 

Miller. Aubrey 392 

Miller. Bob 312 

Miller. Bob E 325 

Miller. Carol 406 

Miller, Chris 127 

Miller, Cindy 361 

Miller, Dan 324, 341 

Miller, Dave 357 

Miller, David Todd 326 

Miller, Debbie 387 

Miller, Diane 188 

Miller. Donald P 320. 350 

Miller. Doug 336 

Miller. Ellen 314, 359 

Miller. Gene 142 

Miller. Glen 245 

Miller, Gregory 339 

Miller, Jeff 305 

Miller. John 245, 332 

Miller, Judy 175 

Miller, Kathy 207 

Miller, Kenneth L. 133 

Miller. Laura 234 

Miller, Laurie 374 

Miller, Linda 346 

Miller. Lloyd 174 

Miller. Mercer 245 

Miller. Mike 343 

Miller. Robert 121 

Miller. Steve 189 

Miller, Steven 265 

Miller, Sue 348 

Miller. Susan 229 

Miller. Susie 133, 381 

Miller, Tim J 384 

Miller, Tim T. 384 

Miller. Todd 383 

Miller. Vickie 234 

Milhgan, Charlctte 287 

Millman. Barry 287, 336 

Millman. Stephanie 286. 287, 

387 
Millon. Kevin 344 
Mills. James 287 
Mills. Lowell 310. 311 
Milone. Jay 287, 357 
Miloscvich. Paul 343 
Milslagle, Molly 348 
Milstcm. Paul 245 
Minncn. Jon 347 
Minoguc. Scolt 341 
Minor. Bob I 24 
Minor. Mike 347 
Minoguc, Scolt 341 
Minor, Bob 124 
Minor, Mike 347 
M intern, Margaret 229. 307 
Minion, Mary 375. 382 
Mionske, Gary 265 
Mirek. Mindy 371 
Miressc. Dcanc 352 
Misar. Kathleen 312 
Misichko. Emil 265 
Miskovcta. Linda 287 
Missar, Karen 325 
Mitchell. Calhy 362 
Mitchell. Cathy 315. 348 
Mitchell. Dan 245 
Mitchell, Jeff 212 
Mitchell, Pal 372 
Mitchell, Stephanie 362 
Mitchell, Tim 287 
Mush, Mike 341 
Miyake. Cynthia 355 
Modica, John 395 
Modlin, Slaccy 337 
Moe;c, Dan 386 
Mocllcr, Brian 314. 349 
Moellcr. Gail 361 
Mocllcr. Gary 164-168 
Mocry. Jeff 365 
Moffat. Claudia 229 
Mohr. Roger 369 
Mohr. Scott 378 
Mokadam. Anjani 265 
Mokalc. Karen 287 
Mokhtanan. Mark 392 
Molechc. Kathy 317 
Molinan, Diane 362 
Moline, Barry J. 1.3. 5. 6, 8. 

12. 13, 49, 56, 57, 71, 90. 

145, 148, 157, 163, 164. 219. 

253, 257, 328. 347. 408. 419 
Moline, Mark 378 
Molleck, Lee Ann 362 
Molloy. Jim 310, 311 
Molloy. Mark 311. 354 
Molnar. Leslie 20. 33, 65. 412 
Molo. Steven 253 
Mollhop, Ginny 382 
Mom's Day 69 
Monaco, Carol 245, 362 
Monaco. Susan 245, 330 
Monaghan.Mary 265 
Monchick. Jojo 142, 188, 189, 

301 
Monckton, Barb 303 
Monday, Joe 365 
Moncn. Ron 333 
Monctti. Gary 395 
Monical, Cindy 245 
Monicr. Mark 229 
Monroe. Marilyn 125 
Monsen. Ronald 265 
Monson, Paul 245 
Monterrubio, Mario 272 
Montgomery. Bill 152 
Montgomery, Bob 265, 321, 

333, 349 
Montgomery, Jane 307 



Montgomery, Joy 317 
Montgomery. Lisa 229. 324 
Montgomery. Todd 378 
Montini. Giovanni Battlsta 136 
Monloya. Jacqui 375. 381 
Moody. Sally 310 
Moore. Belly 287 
Moore. Brian 287 
Moore. Chris 383 
Moore, Dave 378 
Moore, Debbie 352. 375 
Moore, Janet 287 
Moore. Jeff 265 
Moore. Kim 235, 352 
Moore. Leslie 330 
Moore. Randall 229 
Moore. Sam 338 
Moore. Steve 378 
Moore, Terry 404 
Moorhead, Ann 287 
Moran. Bob 245 
Moran. Carol 381 
Moran. Kathy 374 
Moran. Jean 388 
Moran. Laura 388 
Moran. Tim 302 
Moran. Tom 253. 344 
Morath. John 287, 406 
Morcau. Brad 302 
Morehead, Dave 344 
Morehead. Ncal 287 
Moreno, Mark 325 
Moreno, Ofelia 287 
Morcttini, Phil 265 
Morgan. Carol 265 
Morgan. Carol 265 
Morgan. Julie 265 
Morgan. Pamm 332 
Mori. Pete 394 
Morianly. Nancy 287 
Morin. Dave 43. 82. 85. 148 
Morioka, Janet 381 
Mork. Steve 265 
Morlock. Janet 308 
Morns. Diane 272 
Morris, Doug 385 
Morris, Jim 376 
Morns, Marvin 245 
Morris, Robert 314 
Morrison. Beth 335 
Morrison. Ladwyna 287 
Morrison. Tom 245. 320. 338 
Mornssctt. Mark 378 
Morronc. John 287 
Morlar Board 328 
Moricnsen, Jeff 341 
Morion. Jelly Roll 1 14 
Morion. Mary 317 
Morton, Sabrina 287 
Mortonson. John 265 
Mosborg. Carol 351 
Moscinski, Amy 229, 337 
Moshagc, Ralph 390 
Moshcr. Jcanettc 287 
Mother Ruggers 175 
Motley. Mildred 317 
Motter, Kalhryn 317 
Motucr. Bradley 265 
Molls. Kevin 165 
Mounlz. Jana 229. 380 
Movies 124-127 
Mowry. Keith 309 
Mox. Scott 287 
Moycr. Anita 204. 206. 211 
Moycr, Milford 245 
Mozdicrz. Janet 229, 315 
Mravca. Andrea 265 
Mrazck. Nancy K. 310, 311 
Mroz. Peggy 388 
Msall. Mary 335 
Muchmore, Heather 317 
Muckenhirn, Helen 374 
Mudro. John 343 
Mueller. Brad 265 
Mueller. Dan 338 
Mueller. Kevin 356 
Mueller. Mark 405, 406 
Mueller. Mary Ann 245. 342 
Mueller. Mary K. 287 
Muff. Bob 311 

Mugerdilchian. Mark 287, 341 
Muir. Michcle 257. 339. 372 
Mukai. Maureen 352 
Mullen. Jody 388 
Mullen, Kevin 268 
Mullen, Mark 373 
Mullins, Bruce 373 
Mullins, Jane 287 
Mullins, Jody 382 
Mullins, Vicki 352 
Mulopolus. Mary Ellen 245, 

352 
Mungcr, John F 379 
Mu Phi Epsilon 308 
Murch. Randy 313 
Murdy. Bruce 253 
Muroga. Eisukie 265 
Murow, Al 245 
Murphy. Carol 397 
Murphy, Connie 380 
Murphy, Jim 245 
Murphy, Joanne 330 
Murphy, Joseph 229 
Murphy, Julie 348 
Murphy, Karen 245 
Murphy, Kaly 361 
Murphy, Lloyd 391 
Murphy. Martha 287 
Murphy, Maureen 352 
Murphy, Mike 357 
Murphy, Pat 369 
Murphy, Rose 287, 312 
Murphy, Shirley 245 
Murphy. Tamara 307, 351 
Murphy, Tom 379, 380 
Murphy, Travis 245, 312, 386 
Murray. Don 358 
Murray. Gerry 384 
Murray. Jim 146. 180. 379 



Murray. Kathleen 229. 323 
Murray. Maureen 355 
Murray. Scolt 379 
Mur/yn. Patrick 265, 395 
Muser, Kalhy 382 
Musgrave. Sieve 66. 67, 150. 

151. 160 
Musial. Dave 265 
Music fraternities 308 
Musich. Linda 229 
Musiek. Annette 313, 327 
Musiclewiz, Dave 375 
Mussati. Roscannc 351 
Mussatl, Tom 235 
Mustafa, Lamccec 287 
Muticr. Janet 371 
Mycr, Matt 349 
Myers. Brian 304. 383 
Myers. Dave 360 
Myers. Denny 349 
Myers. Gordon 305 
Myles. Dave 386 
Myles. Janet 76, 41 



N 



Naatz. Tom 245, 391 

Nabcrs. Velma 229 

\abor House 305 

Nachcnbcrg, Jeff 396 

Nack. Rick 395 

Nadalini, Valeric 312, 348 

Nadherny, Carol 352 

Nadler. Barbara 287 

Nadlcr. Nan 287 

Naffzigcr. Sue 367 

Nagcl. Brcnda 331 

Nagcl, Doris 287, 339 

Nagcl. Jeff 265 

Nagel. Jim 245. 322 

Nagcl. Richard 253 

Nagel. Sally 265 

Najim. Cindy 361 

Nalcfski. Sieve 272 

Napolean, Mike 354 

Napolconi. Lynn 287 

Napoli. Hollis 295, 351 

Narrcl, Patti 409 

Nassar, Mohammad 272 

Nasi. James 287 

Nalhanson, Brian 245, 303 

Nathan, Asher 316 

Naud/ius, Lonn 377 

Naughton, Michael 245 

Nazi march 144 

Nealon, Tom 379 

Necak, Sophie 316 

Nee, Katie 348 

Necley. Don 287 

Neely, Robin 408 

Neff, Kathy 339 

Neglcy, Dave 358 

Nchring, Pamela 408 

Ncilscn. Eric 394 

Nciman, Bob 253 

Nelmcs, Amy 229. 315. 390 

Nelson. Abby 361 

Nelson, Beth 352 

Nelson, Bob 360 

Nelson, Dan 376 

Nelson, Damn 164-167 

Nelson, Don 265 

Nelson, Doug 302 

Nelson, Gary 265 

Nelson, Janice 287 

Nelson.. Jill 388 

Nelson. Julie 330 

Nelson. Kalie 342 

Nelson. Ken 349 

Nelson. Mark 286. 387 

Nelson. Mariam 299 

Nelson. Maureen 182. 245, 374 

Nelson. Mike 386 

Nelson, Peler 303 

Nelson, Sharon 253, 390 

Nelson, Sheri 367 

Nelson, Sue 338- 

Nelson, W. Kevin 364 

Nelson, Warner 366 

Nelson. Willie 105 

Ncmcck. Mary 245. 312 

Ncmcck. Tom 202. 393 

Ncmcc. Brant 230 

Nemec. Carrie 173 

Nemcc. Keith 383 

Nesbilt. Scolt 321 

Nessler, Pete 350 

Nctlcr, Jeff 253. 328 

Nellies, Bobby 266 

Nelzcl. Natalie 345 

Neuendorf, Jannc 245 

Neufcld, Dave 383 

Ncufcldt, Sieve 31 1 

Neuhalfen, Peggy 230 

Neuman. Alfred 253 

Ncuman. Daniel 320 

Neuman. Doreen 346 

Ncuman. Jamie 396 

Neumann. Randy 332 

Neus. Sieve 272. 358 

Nevcrslitch, Lisa 83. 128. 212. 

31 I 
Neville. Mary Jo 362 
Ncwberger, Matt 396 
Ncwbcrger. Sara Lynn 316 
Newberry. Gary 245 
Ncwhart, Bob 124 



Ncwlin. John 287 
Newman. Gary 287. 325. 338 
Newman. Jody 387 
Newman. Mitch 31 3 
Newman. Pat 395 
Newman. Paul 125 
Newman. Tom 360 
Newman. Traci 359 
Newman. William 230 
News 134-157 
Newsome. Vanessa 287 
Newion. Chris 393 
Newlon. Mike 393 
Newion. Pam 390 
Nguyen. Bao 310. 31 I 
Nicholas. Sieve 383 
Nichols. Michael 245 
Nicholson. Al 287 
Nicholson. John 287 
Nicholson, Larry 357 
Nickcll. Dorothy 361 
Nickels. Ed 266 
Nickels. Jim 409 
Nicolau. Mary 362 
Nidzicko, Richard 266, 366 
Niebergall, Angic 342 
Niebergall. Mama 272 
Nilelski. Cheryl 317 
Niehus, Mark 245 
Nielawski. Sieve 379 
Nielson, Carol 230 
Nielson, Lisa 371 
Nielson, Wanda 230 
Niemann, Chris 379 
Niemann. Ted 86, 379 
Nienaber, Doug 266 
Nielo. Victor 390 
Niewold. Doug 369 
Nightingale, Van 176, 253, 

407. 408, 412 
Nikolcit. Jill 287 
Nimrod. John 144 
Nisavaco, Rich 383 
Nix. Keith 230 
Nixon. Pres Richard 150 
Nobbe, Dave 266 
Noccker, Joe 28 
Noclkc. Bob 383 
Noffltc, Cheryl 370 
Noglc. James 245 
Nolan, Beth 337, 352 
Nolan. Frank 326 
Nolan, Kalhy 337, 352 
Nolan, Kathy 372 
Nolan, Mario Paul 338 
Nolting. Nan 272, 308 
Nonnemann, Susan 307 
Noonan. Peggy 272, 371 
Norcross. Jon 31 1 
Norccn. Eric 245. 312 
Norman, Theodore 386 
Norris, Bob 365 
Norris, Martha 332 
Norris, Mike 266 
Norlon. Marie 287 
Nolardonato, Jan 345 
Nottingham, Leslie 388 
Novak. Calhy 327 
Novak. Janel 346 
Novak, Mary Carol 351. 406 
Novak. Rick 393 
Novak, Stephen 287 
Novak. Tim 407. 408 
Novcn, Bob 347 
Novick, Tcri 253. 340 
Novomy. Nancy 362 
Nowack. Sieve 319 
Nozaki. Ralph 406 
Nugcnl. Tracy 245 
Nugcr, Philip 287, 336 
Nunamaker, John 31 I 
Nussbaum. Anila 346 
Nussbaum. Howard 245 
Nussbaum. Jay 319. 365 
Nygren. Brad 317 
Nyslrom, Keilh 287 



€ 



Oakcs. Liz 361 
Oakcs. Margaret 361 
Oakley. Dave 341 
Oandasan, Angclo 358 
Obcreincr, Bernie 319, 365 
Obcrg, Beth 282 
Obcrle, Beuy 204 
Oberman, Dave 363 
Obituaries 150, 151 
O'Boylc. Marybclh 287 
Obrand, Anita 287 
O'Brien, Alison 391 
O'Brien, Brad 393 
O'Brien, Claire 327 
O'Brien. Dixon 266 
O'Brien, Jim 368 
O'Brien, John 245 
O'Brien. Karol 327 
O'Brien. Mark 245 
O'Brien. Mike 230. 351 
O'Brien. Tom K 311, 390 
O'Brync, Brian 310 
O'Connell, Eileen 266, 390 
O'Connell, Randy 245 
O'Connor, Rosemary .'30 
O'Connor, Benedict 320, 384 
O'Connor, Cathy 287, 355 
O'Connor, Ginny 352 



O'Connor, John 328 
O'Connor, Kathy 381 
OX onnor. Kevin 287 
O'Connor, William 245 
Odell. Bill 360 
Odlc. Sara 330 
O'Donncll. Liz 342 
O'Drobmak. Bill 385 
Ochlcrk. Jim 175 
Oehme. Cliff 66 
Oelnch, Jerome 310 
Ofcnloch. Brian 368 
Off Broadway 121 
Offner. Kevin 287 
Oglcsby Penthouse 328 
Oglesby. Robbie 253. 342 
OHalloran. Kevin 309 
Ohnngcr. Linda 348 
Okabe. Jan 272 
O'Kccfc. Pal 287. 379 
Oldham. Bonnie 382 
Olcary. Mike 287 
O'Lcary. Sharon 230 
Olcjniczak, Claudia 342 
Olcnick. Morry 288 
Olenick. Shari 387 
Olgebegi, Fcmi 253 
Olive. Deborah 288 
Oliver, Jim 369 
Oliver. Mike 408 
Olivera. Lisa 172 
Oliverc. Michael 245 
Olivcro, Laurie 312. 318 
Olivcro, Lisa 245. 312 
Olivcro, Mark 3l2q;Olkcn. 

Norm 347 
Olp. Debbie 310, 311 
Olsen. Jeff 266, 391 
Olscn. Pam 343. 351 
Olscn. Tracy 317 
Olson, Carllon 212, 266 
Olson, Debbie 319, 359 
Olson, Gail 209, 210 
Olson, Jon 314 
Olson. Kathy 342. 370 
Olson. Kirsten 330 
Olson. Leonard 245, 332 
Olson. Nan 245, 332 
Olson. Nan 245. 359 
Olson. Paula 288 
Olson. Tracy 245 
Olszanowski. Gene 218 
Olszewski, Leon 288, 321 
O'Mallcy. Tom 357 
O'Mcara. Bob 360 
Omega Psi Phi 92 
Ommcn, Jean 288 
O'Neal. Dave 149 
O'Neal. Fred 245 
Ongman, Kirk 341 
Oosierbaan, Kathy 230, 355 
Oosterbaan, Lynda 352 
Opahnski. Susan 257 
Opila. Anne 321, 336 
Opinsky. Jim 325 
Orehek. Rosie 266. 321 
Organ, Marcia 371 
Ori. Louis 368 
Orlov. Jack 288 
Oros. Jim 180 

O'Rourke. Bishop Edward 136 
O'Rourke. Kevin 230 
Orpul. Jeff 409 
Orr. Rich 354 
Orlolcva. Laura 340. 406 
Orlwcrth. Shelly 246 
Orlwerth. Teri 361 
Orvidas. Judy 76 
Oscar. Dana 346 
Osgood, John 365 
O'Shaughncssy, Dan 383 
O'Shca, Kevin 360 
O'Shca, Maurita 246 
Oshmski, Allen 203, 412 
Osowski, Mike 304, 379 
Osibcrg, Jamie 317 
Ostcndorf, John 230. 302 
Osier. Kalhy 246. 320 
Osierbur. Alan 312 
Osirem. Karen 374 
Osirenga, Susan 334 
Olcnya, Sylvester 288 
The Other Guys 329 
O'Toolc. Chris 352 
O'Toolc. Tim 375 
Oil. John 230, 343 
One, Becky 266, 322 
Ouen, Grelchen 361 
Outlaws 306 
Ovaerl. Kathleen 230 
Overmeyer. Jean 230 
Overmeyer. Jean 230 
Overlurf. David 253, 406 
Owczaruk, Kalhy 370 
Owen, David 94 
Owen. Edward 246 
Owens, Jessie 49 
Owens, Nancy 246. 391 
Owens. Patty 288 
Owsiak. Nanclle 315. 342 
Oxley. Charles J. 383 
Ozcll, Palli 346 



IP 



Pachciarck, Anne 288 



427 



Pacini. Mike 216 
Pack. Adam 391 
Packer. Dawn 288 
Padjcn. Bill 373 
Padjcn. Bab 37} 
iirgarct 361 

ftcrt 272. 326 
R, . hi lie 246 
■v Maria 246 
nine 382 
h, Nancy 370 
. \udrey J37 
cnisc 407. 408 
l> 312 
246 

108. 355 
ice 266 
li 257 

314 
Roman 338 

ds 121 

■ 312 
Harry 364 
ndy 373 

issa 246. 370 
■ George 368 
Pankow, Marian 327 
Pnnlaiconc, Jarncs 288 

a Carolyn 371 
Paolus. i inda 129 
Papamarcos, Paula 246. 362 
Papouisis. James 314 
Papp. Gilbert 129 
Pappas. Lenny 230 
Parcclls. Fred 358 
Pardys. David 288 
Parcnti. Lisa 340, 407. 409 
Parish. Bob 368 
Parker. Barbara 272. 361 
Parker. Frank 31 I 
Parker. Greg 313 
Parker. Jean 352 
Parker. Stephen 288 
Parker. Tom 377 
Parker, Valerie 288 
Parkhill. Marianne 348 
Parkhurst. Libby 382 
Parkinson, Carol 230. 324 
Parkinson. Susannc 391 
Parks, Hugh 92. 93. 288 
Parks. Kent 246 
Parks, Patricia 154 
Parlcc. Andrew 272 
Parlcc. Drew 350 
Parmcnter. Carl 202 
Parmley. Peggy 374 
Parrish. Chuck 311 
Parnsh, Greg 246 
Parrish. Mark 230. 349 
Parro. Brad 312 
Parrolt, Tammie 246 
Partington. Larry 376 
Pash, Ladd 189 
Passalino, Joe 246 
Palino. Jeff 389 
Patino. Linda 361 
Patrick. Carrie 345 
Pali. Kathy 288 
Patterson, Belh 299 
Patterson, Jeff 379 
Patterson. Tom 288 
Patlon, Andy 361 
Patlon, Brian J 230 
Patlon, Mrs. Jean 382 
Patzik. Al 396 
Paul. Andy 288 
Paul. William A. 311, 390 
Paul, Dick 344 
Paul. Jody 314. 370 
Paul. Tonisc I, 253, 340, 414 
Pausback, Ron 288 
Pava. Joy 387 
Pawlak. Edward 266 
Pavlat. Mark 395 
Pawlow, Abbe 312 
Pawlowski, Karen 370 
Pavcras-Lifre. Margarita 338 
Payne. William 393 
Payton. Matthew 272 
Pc. Esther 327 
Peach, John 180 
Pcadro, Roger 330. 332 
Pcarcc. Kimberly 1 15 
Pcard. Jan 352 
Pcard, Laurie J>2 
Pearl. Alan 392 
Pearl, Greg 246 
Pcarlman. Alan 246 
Pearlman. Kalhy 387 
Pearman. Julie 325 
Pearson, Artie 341 
Pearson. Kathleen 235 
Pearson. Lisa 230. 324. 333 
Pearson, Steven 133 
Pearson, Tim 246, 406 
Pease. Joannie 235. 345 
Pccore, Linda 182 
Pcctor, Steve 328 
Pcdcrscn. Patrick 266 
Pcdcrscn, Scott 176. 377 
Pcdcrson, Lcif 266 
Pcdcrson, Steve 31 1 
Pcdtkc. Paul 272. 358 
Pcffcr. Elaine 374 
Peg O' My Heart 110 
Pcifcr. Rob 302, 311 
Pcinsipp. Alice 314 
Pclcckis. Debbie 288 
Pcllanl. Sue 339 
Pclo/a. John 288, 383 
Pcmbcrton, Timothy 320 
Pcnficld. Julie 337. 348 
Penicook, John 365 
Pcnicllo. Randy 304 
Pcnn. Jsuc 3/4 
Puller, Jeff 341 
Pcpcr. Robyn 246. 330 
Pi ri onli, lohn 354 



Pcrcnchio. Lisa 339 
Perez. Nelson 172 
Pcrlow, Bruce 396 
Perry, Ken 405 
Pcra, Tony 246. 379 
Pcrabcau. Vicki 370 
Pcrconti. John 288 
Percy. Sen. Charles H 148, 

149 
Pcrfctli. Bryan 31 1 
Pcrino. Louis 331. 337, 349 
Pcrino. Syl 349 
Perkins, Corriece 288 
Perkins, George 306 
Perkins, Lorri 31 1 
Perkins, Peter 288 
Perl, Allen 393 
Pcrlcn. Robin 246 
Pcrlin. Larry 384 
Perils. Cheryl 346 
Pcrrino, Debbi 266 
Perry. Ellen 370 
Perry. Jeanne 370 
Perry. Kenneth 30 
Pcrrv. Lillian L. 338 
Pcrryman. Alvin 209 
Pcrsak. Sharon 288 
Pesavcnto. Gail 327. 370 
Pesch. Dan 368 
Pctck. Paula 246 
Peter. Jeff 246 
Peters. Al 288 
Peters. Jeff 246. 358 
Peters. Jim 377 
Peters. Randy 369 
Peters, Tom 356 
Peters, Thomas 230 
Peters, Woodrow 319 
Petersen, Mark 201 
Peterson, Ann 215 
Peterson, Cindy 352 
Peterson, Cliff 314 
Peterson, Dave 383 
Petersen, Dora 246 
Peterson, Dwighl 349 
Peterson, Eric 266 
Peterson, Greg Lee 266, 364 
Peterson, Steve 383 
Peterson. Tammy 288, 301, 388 
Peterson, Wendy 339 
Pctrauskas. Keith 354 
Pctrauskas, Kurt 354 
Pctray. Kevin 31 1 
Petty. Doug 384 
Pclry. Peter 385 
Pctry. Robert 314 
Pctry, Tim 385 
Peyton. Buddy 324 
Peyton. Ryn 375 
Pfcifcr. Dave 350 
Pfciffcr. Mike 375 
Pfistcr. Beth 372 
Pflcdcrcr, Mark 266 
Pharms. Sharon 288 
Phclan, Sue 348 
Phi Beta Sigma 92. 93 
Phi Delta Theta 377 
Phi Eta Sigma 300 
Phi Gamma Delta 88. 378 
Phi Gamma Nu 330 
Phi Kappa Psi 86. 88. 89, 379 
Phi Kappa Tau 400 
Phi Kappa Thela 401 
Phi Mu 380 
Phi Sigma Sigma 381 
Philabaun, Roger 344 
Phillips, Dayna 345 
Phillips, George 288, 332 
Phillips, Randy 357 
Phillips. Regina 314. 381 
Philpot. Brian 343 
Phi Mu 380 
Phoenix, Adrienne 348 
Pi Beta Phi 86, 382 
Picchctti, Paul 354 
Picerno, Sue 230 
Pick, James 266 
Pickar. Cathy 339 
Pickering. Skip 168 
Pickett. Jay 386 
Picus. Joel 266 
Picus. Malt 316 

Picnkos, Richard 266 

Pierce. Bob 391 

Pierce. Cynlhia 257 

Pierce, Michael B 138, 142. 
412 

Pierce. Rob 91 

Picrcy, David 288 

Picrcy, Sieve 246 

Picrski. Mark 25 

Picrson. Julie 230 

Picst, Elizabeth 155 

Picst, Robert 155 

Pictrzak, Marc 379 

Pignalaro. Karen 257 

Pigozzi, Bob 176 

Pi Kappa Alpha 383 

Pi Kappa Theta 402 

Pi I ambda Phi 402 

Pilat, Timothy 336 

Pilchcr, Jim 369 

Pilgcr, Barb 312 

Pillc. Martha 246. 299 

Pillcr. Judy 

Pilotlc, Marilyn 288 

Ping, Tcng Hsai 152 

Pinklcy. Cindy 371 

Pinklcy. Virgil 324 

Pinncy, Jay 379 

Pinto. Mary Kay 345 

Pionkc. Veronica 334 

Pinh. Tony 76. 341 

Piro. Jerry 344 

Pisik, Mitchell 320 

I'm. in. Roxannc 337. 348 

Pillman, Richard 253 

Pills. < alherinc 272. 326 

Pius Doug 334. 344 



Pizzo. Pal 312, 330 
Pizzulo, Mike 330. 365 
Plaisance. Ric 328 
Plantmga. Nancy 272 
Plate. Catherine 257 
Plato 58 
PLATO 74 
Piatt. Donna 387 
Plcsheite. Suzanne 124 
Plcwa. James 246 
Pliskin. Neil 288 
Plolncr. Michael 246 
Pluhar, Rich 365 
Plymale. Jon 266 
Pobuda, Lauren 372 
Pocius. Dan 383 
Pock, Arnyce 31 1 
Pocklington, Curl 230 
Podbclsck. Frank 313 
Pohlman. Theresa 235 
Poiricz, Caron 374 
Poiriez, Karen 288 
Pokorhy, Carmen 326 
Pokorny, Lisa 327 
Pokrywczynski, Jim 182. 202. 

253. 412 
Polakoff. Mitch 177 
Polanchich. Jeff 378 
Polgar. Tina 317 
Pollack, Don 24, 147, 413 
Pollack, Robin 257 
Pollard, Anne 351 
Pollard. Brad 354 
Pollard. Gayle 230 
Pollard. Russell 393 
Pollut. Doug 246 
Pollok. Ann 184 
Pollreisz. John 391 
Polstcr, John 322 
Polykandriolis, Nick 343 
Pomeroy, Dave 377 
Pontious, Brenl 349 
Poore, Carol 288 
Poorman, Paul 266 
Pope. Alexander 253. 338 
Pope. Jana 359 
Pope John XXIII 136 
Pope John Paul I 136 
Pope John Paul II 137 
Pope Paul VI 136 
Popes 136-137 
Pope. Sally 159, 188, 319 
Popko. Louise 348 
Popovich, Mama 257 
Popp, Mike 308 
Popp, Tim 373 
Poppie, Dave 288 
Pork and the Havana Ducks 

121, 123 
Porsl, Mark 379 
Portelli. Geno 368 
Porter. Earl 138 
Porter. Edwin S. 125 
Porter. Kalhy 370 
Porter, Sarah 246 
Porter, Timm 385 
Porter, William 149 
Portugal, Gary 392 
Portwood, Jack 266 
Porlwood. Susan 230 
Potash, Arthur 230 
Potash. Jane 246 
Potcr, Gary 246 
Potter. Cecilia 288 
Potter. Ed 288 
Potter. Jay 358 
Potter. Keith 185, 246, 357 
Potter, Theodore 288 
Polts, Joanne 230, 315, 348 
Poulter. Jeff 385 
Powell. Doug 319, 365 
Powell, Jeff 365 
Powell, Joanne 288, 397 
Powell. Larry 164-7. 165 
Powell. Leslie 235, 346 
Powell. Micheal 392 
Power, Kelly 230 
Powers, Patrick 246 
Poynler, Dale 341 
Pozzi. Pat 288 
Pracht, Jodi 272, 308 
Praisa, Nancy 246 
Praiber, Tina 288 
Prcbeck, Steve 288. 310 
Prccht. Mike 288, 310, 322 
Precup, Mark 288 
Prcdovic, Kathy 288 
Prcmo, Sue 397 
Prentice. Sally 374 

Prcniicc, Sara 235 

Prcsar. Jeffrey 246 

Prcsby House 307 

Presley. Elvis 79 

Prcsne, Kathy 375 

Prcsncy, Cathy 307 

Prcsney. Paul 288. 328, 379 

Prcspcrin, Jessica 288 

Prespenn, Peter 246 

Preston, Sonja 317 

Pnbilski, Rob 312 

Pribish, Bud 365. 319 

Pribish. Robert 272 

Pncco. Martin 288 

Price. Duane 309 

Price. Maryann 372 

Price, Scot 266. 406 

Price. Sharon 388 

Price. Vincent 1 16 

Prichard, Lee 246 

Prichard. Lynn 359 

Pridjian, Claudia 381 

Pricbc. Mike 165 

Pricdc, Andre 341 

Priest, Eric 216q;Pricsl. Phil 
406 

Prindivillc, Elizabeth 288 

Princ. John 104 

Prmlclli, Dave 379 

Pritchard. Lee 386 



Probst, Nancy 266 
Proksa, Lori 361 
Propp, Judith 288 
Prospcri, Kris 388 
Prosscr. Terry 246 
Provost. Louise 312. 390 
Prucmcr, Stephanie 312 
Pructl. Kathy 361 
Pruim. Pete 325 
Psaltis. Claudia 342 
Psi Upsilon 384 
Psychology Club 331 
Puckhaber. Karen 230, 372 
Pucbla. Kevin 217 
Pucntc, Victor 31 1 
Pugh, David 288 
Pajglicsc, Sandy 352 
Purccll, Linda 311 
Pure Prairie League 104 
Purscl;. Ann 246 
Pylc, Betsy 218 



€ 



Quad pets 52, 53 

Quade. Chip 212 

Quatlrocchi, Rich 383 

Qucbbemann, Anthony 395 

Qucller. Sarah 359 

Quigley, Carey J. 378 

Quigley, Phil 185 

Quinn, Janel 352 

Quinn. Jim 393 

Quinn, John 378 

Quinn, Mark 395q;Quinn, Pat 

393 
Quinnell, Susan 288 
Quinoncs, Ricardo 272 
Quiram, Lisa 374 



IP 



R&B Group 121 
Rabbitt, Martha 272. 326 
Rabc. Bruce 230. 319. 365. 406 
Rabin. Mitch 347 
Rabinowiiz. Arthur 49, 288, 

347 
Rachmaciej, Walter 246 
Radasch, Bob 391 
Radcr. Jane 149 
Radzevich, Diane 266 
Rafson. Roger 347, 405, 406 
Ragias, Ted 377 
Ragland. Rulh 352 
Ragusin, Tom 412 
Rahe, Daniel 230 
Rahn. Brad 389 
Rahn. Sharon 218 
Rahtz, Dave 303 
Raider. Hillary 246 
Raimondi. Michelle 388 
Raimondi. Patrick 288 
Raincr. Maria 1 16 
Raines. Elliot 118 
Raisirick. Vickey 339 
Rajala. Eileen 352 
Rakcrd. Maria 319. 359 
Ramis. Haro:d 127 
Ramis, Steven 127 
Ramona and Beezus Opera 

Society 329 
Ramoncs 121 
Ramsey, Brian 266 
Ramshaw, Jerry 165 
Ramza. Kevin 289 
Randall. Dave 369 
Randall. John 341 
Randall. Rory 266 
Randcll. Lorraine 257. 397 
Randcll. Steve 386 
Randlc. Janet 289 
Randolph. Cynthia 246 
Randolph. Ian 150 
Randolph. Mark 404 
Randolph. Mary 289 
Range. Margaux 370 
Range. Mary 370 
Range. Perry 194 
Raniori. June 235, 371 
Ranicri. Shcryl 253 
Rapponotli. Paul 383 
Raquct. John 346. 364 
Rardin. Richard 314 
Rarity. Glcnda 320. 382 
Rasky. Mitch 246. 347 
Rasky, Phil 347 
Rasmusen. Mary 307 
Rinnan. Sue 337 



Raufciscn, Tami 374 

Rausch, Kale 406 

Rave 121 

Ray. Janet 372 

Ray. Mark 266. 321. 390 

Raymond, Paul 31 I 

Ra7. Sue 375, 381 

Read, Tom 246 

Rcavill. Dulie 395 

Rcavis, Rudy 209 

Rcback. Miriam 322, 346 

Rcbman, Dave 376 

Rcchchmacer. Jaync 215 

Rcchncr, Kurt 375 

Rcchner, Lisa 230, 380 

Rcddy. Kevin 393 

Rcdford. Robert 126 

Red Lion Inn 121 

Redmann, Mary Sue 272. 308 

Rcdoblc. Myrna 289. 312 

Rcdshaw. Marty 365 

Reed. Carl 373 

Reed. Charles 314 

Reed, Scott 360 

Reedy. Julie 289 

Reel. John 230 

Rccnts, Laurence 289, 391 

Rces. Dave 360 

Rccs. Hollis 230. 301 

Reese. Gaye 257, 351 

Reese. Keith 289 

Reeves. Kim 257. 371 

Regal. Susie 346 

Regan. Joe 368 

Rcean. John 266 

Regan. Mike 246. 343 

Regcn. Aatron 315 

Registration 140. 141 

Rcgnier. Bud 354 

Rcgnier, Jim 246 

Rchnquisl. Rick 303 

Rchorst. Reed 312 

Rchlmeyer, Clint 377 

Reich. Lisa 230 

Rcichgott, Dave 177 

Rcichling, Mike 368 

Reid. Alan 384 

Rcid. Lynn 289, 381 

Reid. Marc 393 

Reid, Mark 395 

Reidy, Alex 376 

Reidy, Tim 317 

Reifman. Sallye 387 

Rcifsnyder, Robert 314 

Reiger. Jean 314 

Rcigh, Gregory 230 

Rcillcy. Dawn 289 

Rcilly. Chuck 394 

Rcilly. Dave 338 

Rcilly. Erin 352 

Reimcl. Garth 246 

Reimer. Jim 312. 350 

Reinhold. Kathleen 324 

Rcincrio, Kathy 381 

Rcincrl. Bill 390 

Rcinen, Jean 380 

Rcineri. Kathy 246. 380 

Rcincrl. Palti 312 

Rcinhan. Mark 266 

Rcinharl. Phyllis 325 

Rcinhan. Tony 230 

Rcisal. Tom 354 

Rcisland. Denise 336 

Rcip. David 266. 307 

Rcisman, Bruce 396 

Rcitman. Pam 289 

Rcilz. Kurt 350 

Rcizman. Vernon 246 

Rcmbos. Al 386 

Rcmbos. Steve 385 

Remcsch, David 408 

Remington. Scotl 266 

Rcnaud. B'-b 360 

Render. Tim 313 

Rcniche, Theresa 230 

Rcnn. Ralph 246 

Rcnth. Phyllis 235 

Residence hall living 64. 65 

Rcsis. Bob 396 

Resis. Steve 396 

Rest. Jeff 266 

Reynolds. Burt 126 

Reynolds. Greg 31 1 

Reynolds. Jenifer 253. 374 

Rhoadcs. Ketlh 246 

Rhodcn, Girrard 308 

Rhodes. Larry 349 

Rhodes. Lonny 349 

Rhodes, Patli 327 

Rice, Gerald 266 

Rice. John 311 

Rice. Kendra 361 

Rice, Wendy 406 

Rich. Alan B. 23. 126. 165. 
177 

Rich. Cheryl 331. 387 

Rich. Delbcrt 289 

Rich. Norm 246. 365 

Rich. Tim 318. 369 

Richard. Joe 289 

Richards. Beth 351 

Richards, Bob 49 

Richards, Jean 317 

Richardson, Julie 348 

Richardson, Loran 266 

Richardson. LuAnn 295. 370 

Richcy. Jill 289 

Richmann. Julie 247. 151 

Richlcr, Sue 312 

Richtcr, Tcrri 346 

Rick. Mrs Lavina 372 

Rickard. Drew 247 

Rickcr, Jim 368 

Rickctl. Allison 295 

Rickhcr. Mark 272 

Ricklcman. Harry 341 

Ridlcn. Mark 305 

Riedcrman, Karen 247 

Ricdl, Carrie 362 



Ricfstcck, Chuck 385 
Ricsland. Denise 289 
Riclz. Darlcnc 289, 390 
Rifkin. Lorry 289 
Riga7io, Dawn 329 
Rigby. John 257, 341 
Riley, Katrice 235 
Riley, Norccn 391 
Riley, Pat 266 
Rimd7ius. Nancy 173, 235 
Ringcnbcrg, Gary 247, 309, 

333, 369 
Ringling Bros. Barnum and 

Bailey Circus 1 1 3 
Rinkcr, Robert 266, 376 
Riordan, Monica 289 
Rippclmcyer. Tamara 230. 362 
Risk. Leila 289 
Riskin, Ronna 253 
Risku, Vicki 313 
Riss. Beverly 230, 388 
Ristic. Patricia 355 
Ristich, Sam 230 
Ritchie, Mary 247 
Rilter, Kevin 302 
Riltcr. Paul 176 
Riltmanic, Steve 309, 389 
Riizhcimer, Tammy 67, 266 
Ri7ollo. Diane 391 
R1770I0. Don 389 
Roadman, Leigh 341 
Robbin, Jane 362 
Robbins, Karen 230. 303 
Roberts. Cathy 359 
Roberts. Dave 354 
Roberts. Debbie 370 
Roberts. Gerald 69 
Roberts. Janet 173, 289 
Roberts, Jenny 348 
Roberts. Kevin 339 
Roberts. Laura 327 
Roberts. Rhonda 169. 312, 

317, 406 
Roberts, Tena 359 
Roberts, Wyndham I 29 
Robeson. Kyle 142 
Robicsek, Robert 272 
Robinson, Ann 348 
Robinson, Brian 349 
Robinson, Debbie 272 
Robinson, Greg 154 
Robinson. James 314 
Robinson, Jeanine 355, 406 
Robinson, Lisa 198. 199 
Robinson. Lynetle 198. 199 
Robinson. Mike 247 
Robinson, Stacy 247. 380 
Robinson, Tricia 289 
Robson. Bill 341 
Rochman, Randy 396 
Rock. Dave 172 
Rockefeller. John D. 150 

Rockefeller, Gov. Nelson 150 

Rockoff. Pam 230. 313 

Rockwell, Norman 151 

Rodda. Tanya T 307 

Rodcnbcrry. Gene 82 

Rodgcrs. Ron 247 

Rodighiero. Bonnie 289. 325 

Rodriguez, Alvaro 334 

Rodriguez, Alvin 383 

Rodriguez. Rob 363 

Roc. Dennis 266 

Roesner. Michelle 299 

Roetzcl. Frank 134 

Rogachuk. Kathy 338 

Rogatz, Milch 385 

Rogers. Don 289 

Rogers, Kevin 257 

Rogers, Scolt 341 

Rogers, Scotl 305 

Rogich, Richard 253. 354 

Rogoznica. June 157, 301. 408 

Rohan. Jim 354 

Rohling. Mark 314 

Rohrback, Chris 303 

Roilman, Marcia 27. 247, 304, 
351 

Rojc. Karen 327. 345 

Roland. Ed 406 

Role. Jerry 406 

Rolling Stones 121 

Rollins. Tim 309 

Romano. Kalhy 351 

Romans, Heidi' 342 

Rommclman, Doug 180 

Romo, Anna 355 

Ronal. Bill 309 

Roncy. Troy 266 

Rood. Chuck 343 

Rooncy. Brian 328 

Rooncy. Doug 247 

Roosevelt, Prcs. Franklin D 
150 

Roosevelt. Rita 235 

Rooth. Ronald 247. 322 

Rorig. Liz 289 

Rortvcldt, Rita 352 

Rosch. Laura 372 

Roscoc, Brad 313 

Rose. Judy 289. 313 

Rose. Rick 302 

Rose. Tom 376 

Rosebcrry. Dave 247 

Roscbug. Steve 390 

Rosccrans. Jo 247. 361 

Roseman. Curtis C. 20 

Rosen, Fred 75, 289. )03 

Rosen, Mike 347 

Roscnbaum, Dave 266. 347 

Roscnbaum. Hclcnc 289 

Rosenberg. Chuck 247 

Rosenberg, Paul 309. >.■") 

Roscnblum, Debbie 144. 153, 
412 

Rownbltim, Ron <96 

Rosondlle, Burdettc W 

Rosenfeld, loyot 189 

Rosonstcin, Bruce 169. 133 



428 



HnRHHHBHn 



mm 



Rosenthal, A M 147 

Rosenthal. Cary 392 

Rosevear. Terry 289, 333. 359 

Rosholt. Gary 266 

Rosin. Gwen 387 

Rosin. Merle 387 

Roskuski, Brian 266 

Ross, Bob 247 

Ross. Dennis 230 

Ross. Janet 289. 313 

Ross. John 354 

Ross, Karen 361 

Ross, Michael 168, 169. 235 

Ross. Tom 186. 187 

Rossi, Judy 308, 317 

Rossi. Mary Ellen 370 

Rosstcdt, Lynn 22. 66. 248. 

412. 413 
Rosychuk. Astrid 257 
Roszko. Richard 6. 43. 46. 47. 

141. 148. 152 
Roszkowski, Dan 366 
Ros/kowski, Mark 176 
Roth. Bob 127. 170 
Roth. Denise 295 
Roth. James 272 
Roth. Ted 247. 332. 383 
Rolhciscr, Larry 375 
Roihcnberg. Ellyn 289 
Rothcroe. Pele 310, 311 
Rolhman, Elaine 334 
Rothschild, Ron 338 
Rotman. Kenneth 247, 392, 

405 
Rotman. Sue 380 
Rotolo. Sharon 387 
Rotruck. Cynthia 289 
Rotunno. John 394 
Rotunno. Rocco 133 
Rouleau. Laura 359 
Rouse. Eric 235 
Rousonelos. Gus 289 
Routh. Deanna 257 
Routman, Edie 382 
Rowc. Doug 230, 379 
Rowc, Kevin 360 
Rowland, Leslie 397 
Rowley, Ed 266 
Roxy Music 105 
Roy, Janet 289, 351 
isoy. Laura I. 13, 17. 26. 82. 

84. 106. 108, 129, 314, 418 
Royko. Mike 149 
Rozcnfclf. Lisa 289 
Rozgonyi, Barb 381 
Ruanc. Lawrence 266 
Rubcnslcin. Barb 289 
Rubcnslcin. Dave 396 
Rubenstcin. Don 354 
Rubcnstcin. Ken I, 63. 414 
Rubin. Barbara 235 
Rubin. Charles 257 
Rubin. Dave 347 
Rubin, Joel 316. 354 
Rubin, Ken 247. 354 
Rubin, Monica Sue 235 
Rubin, Mort 396 
Rubinstein, Joyce 230 
Rucci. Corey 394 
Rudin. Sheila 346 
Rudolph, Carol 370 
Rudolph. Mark 396 
Rudolph. Steve 318, 396 
Rudow. Rob 343 
Rucbc. Richard 247 
Rucgsegger. Pele 247. 386. 387 
Ruchrdanz. Carter 385 
Rucmmele, Ray 375 
Rucmmele. Terri 370. 375 
Ruffncr. Marcy 247, 320, 382 
Rugby 174 
Rugcl, Gary 266. 366 
Rugcs. Laura 327 
Rugg. Robb 189. 247. 354 
Ruggiero. Vince 379 
Rugglcs. Randy 272 
Rukin. Barb 235 
Rundblom. James 67. 247 
Rundquisl, Becky 299 
Runkc. Mike 298 
Runnc. Bill 290 
Runstrom. Jeanne 310 
Runstrom. LeAnne 311 
Rupert, Al 376 
Rurka, Mark 344 
Ruschau, Doug 31 2 
Ruschau. Vicki 409 
Russ. Sue 317 
Russell. Debbie 218 
Russell. Debborah 320 
Russell, Joy 329 
Russell. Leon 103 
Russell. Susan 247 
Russell, Susan 254, 340. 409 
Russell, Trudy 352 
Russo. Paul 230 
Russo, Sue 388 
Russo, Tony 385 
Rusthoven. Don 290 
Rutherford, Barb 388 
Rutherford, Michael 107 
Rutlcdge. Eileen 335 
Rutlcdge. Rhonda 382 
Ruwc. Aldon 257. 356 
Ru/cvich. Donna 308, 272 
Ryan. Doug 366 
Ryan. Joan 374 
Ryan. Kathleen 290 
Ryan, Larry 368 
Ryan, Leo 154 
Ryan, Mary 391 
Rvan. Ruth 307 
Rvchcl. P. J. 361 
Rvdbcrg, Kirk 364 
Ryder, Frank 290 
Rvlandcr, Dave 356 
Rynoll. Tim 290 
Rysko, Glenn 266 
Rzcpka. Mike 247 



s 



Sabath, Suzy 387 
Saber. Lisa 254 
Sabin, Karen 312 
Sachem 331 
Suchs, Morris 347 
Sada, Michael 295 
Sadler, Gaye 257, 362 
Sadoff, Jerry 247, 312 
Sadza. Kathy 235 
Safran. Mary 391 
Sagascr. Jill 258 
Sagen. Greg 326 
Saintcy, Bill 266, 313. 325 
Sakol, Tcri 31. 387, 412 
Sakowitz. Jeff 272, 347 
Sakun, Valeric 307 
Saladino. Mike 379 
Saladino, Roscoe 247 
Salamonc. Tina 182 
Salavatorc, Mark 247 
Salazar, Margie 247 
Salch. Dan 69, 85, 215. 270. 

347 
Salcn. Todd 379 
Salcnger, Lucy I 24 
Sallcy. Dan 230 
Saloman, Ken 396 
Salomon, Sonya 20 
Salonga. Almario 407. 409 
Salsc. Elise 290 
Salter. Carolyn 330 
Salvo. Victor 338 
Salzcr. Rick 366 
Salzman. Steve 314 
Salzmann. Carolyn 330 
Samala, Tom 31 1 
Sammarco. Leslie 272 
Sammons. Don 185 
Sampen. Kurt 309 
Samsky. Alan 396 
Samsky. Feme 248, 382 
Samuel. Kim 337, 361 
Samuels, Steve 347 
Samuclson, Chuck 312 
Sandafer. Beth 380 
Sandberg. Jeff 248. 312. 318 
Sandberg. Joan 335 
Sandburg. Steve 349 
Sander. Mark 379 
Sanders. Camcla 1 15 
Sanders. Lisa 254 
Sanders. Pamela 235 
Sanders. Paula 235 
Sandler. Larry 407, 408 
Sandler, Sharon 391 
Sandroff. Scott 383 
Sandrolini, Lisa 348 
Sands. Dave 378 
Sancnon. Z. 248 
Sancs. Scott 248, 347 
Sanficld. Phil 409 
Sanford. Kathy 370 
Sansonc, Dave 230. 350 
Santana 106 

Sanlana. Carlos 106, 289 
Sanlic, John 266 
Santille, Bonnie 290, 371 
Santori, Jack 328 
Santry. Mary 230, 324 
Sanz. Steven Alan 338 
Sapcr. Jackie 290, 322 
Sapcrstein. Sue 387 
Sapienza. Joe 347 
Saposnik, Gary 290 
Sarafin, Mary Lou 330 
Saranlou. Terry 341 
Sarb. Susan 307, 375 
Saric, John 320 
Saric. Robert 235 
Sarsany, Helen 335 
Sarsany. Pete 326 
Sato. Shozo 131 
Satlerlce. Hugh 144 
Satlerthwaite. Helen 138. 149 
Saudcr. Frank 290 
Saudcr. Jane 318. 397 
Saunders, Constance 290 
Saunders, Steve 31 1 
Savage, Margaret 230 
Savich. Mark 290 
Saville. Alice 290 
Savin, Rob 290 
Sawicki, Bob 300 
Sawyer. Sarah 382 
Saycrs. Steve 290 
Scanlan. Richard 28 
Scanlan. Susan 290, 361 
Scarlet. Brent 302 
Scarpelli. Joe 379 
Scaltcrday. David 272. 326, 

360 
Schaafsma, Gerald 336, 341 
Schablowsky, Laura 295, 340 
Schachter. Audrey 290 
Schacfer. Gregory 230. 349 
Schacfer. John 305 
Schacfer. Lynettc 380 
Schacfer, Marlene 266 
Schacfer, Mary Ann 345 
Schaeffcr, Marcy 303, 380 
Schafcr, Byron 326 
Schaffer. Jim 267 
Schaffcr. Marlene 321 
Schaidcr. Gary 391 
Schaidlc. Jo Ann 258 



Schallcr. Doug 172. 185. 412 
Schallman. James 290. 396 
Schallman, Jodi 387 
Schambcr. Debbie 409 
Schankin. Art 216 
Schanucl. Scott 383 
Scharding, Mary 248 
Scharf, Janet 230 
Scharf. Joanne 355 
Scharfcnberg. Tom 366 
Scharmcr, Dave 312 
Scharngorst. Doug 231 
Schccts. Jeff 377 
Schccvcl. Jay 290. 319 
Schcffcl, Mark 34! 
Schcithauer. Eric 390 
Schcnk. Sandra 324 
Schcnkman. Russ 248 
Schercr. Kim 332 
Schcrvheim, Annette 406 
Schcy. Tim 290. 341 
Schicnc, Marty 189 
Schicrmeyer, Stephanie 258 
Schiff, Rachel 322 
Schild, Leslie 248, 370 
Schild, Stacey 370 
Schimmel, Nancy 248 
Schirmcr, Jim 267 
Schislsler, Greg 248 
Schleicher, Linda 355 
Schlesinger, Laura 367 
Schlcssclman, David 248 
Schlcssingcr. Judy 290, 337 
Schhchtcr. Matt 390 
Schlic. Robert 314 
Schloss. Nina 387 
Schlude. Ramond 290 
Schlueter, David 290, 313 
Schlucter, Jim 175 209, 210. 
412 

Schmechtig, Mike 391 

Schmid. Dave 344 

Schmid. Valerie 310, 311 

Schmidt, David 248 

Schmidt. Don 218 

Schmidt, Garey 231. 235 

Schmidt, Janelle 248 

Schmidt, Jon 209 

Schmidt. Judy 382 

Schmidt. Kathy L. 352 

Schmidt. Kathy 312 

Schmidt. Larry 231 

Schmidt. Mark 350 

Schmidt, Mike 212 

Schmidt, Robert 290 

Schmidt, Roy 365 

Schmidt, Meg 312 

Schmitl, Raette 231, 315 

Schmill, Ross 336 

Schmilz, Jan 371 

Schmilz, Mike 343 

The Schmoe Club 332 

Schmulbach, Angela 290 

Schnack. Kristine 248, 359 

Schneider, Chris 378 

Schneider, Debbie 380 

Schneider, Jeff 390 

Schneider, Linda 331. 387. 
406. 409 

Schneider, Rhonda 290 

Schneider, Thomas 267 

Schnicrow, Beryl 367 

Schofield. Kim 361 

Scholl. Becky 272 

Schomer, Stephanie 370 

Schonert. Steve 248, 320 

Schonla. Beth 290 

School of Social Work 294, 
295 

Schoolcy, Tom 164-167 

Schoone, John 70 

Schoonover, Rick 354 

Schopps, Michael 258 

Schorfheide. Alan 267 

Schorsch, Eric 267 

Schrader. Jill 397 

Schrage, John 64. 104. 185 

Schramm, Rick 304 

Schramm, Sandy 258. 342 

Schrcdcr. Kevin 302 

Schrcibcr, Gary 344 

Schrcibcr, Joan 254. 365, 382. 
405 

Schrcibcr. Rachel 272 

Schrciber. Tom 354 

Schrcimer, Joe 258 

Schrcincr. Bill 331 

Schrocder. Jeff 360 

Schrocder, Jim 231 

Schroeder, Larry 267 

Schrocder. Mike 393 

Schrocder. Patricia 295 

Schroeder. Russcl 248 

Schrocder. Tom 395 

Schrocder. Trish 335 

Schrocr. Liz 342 

Schroll. Rick 290 

Schrowang, Brian 231. 369 

Schub. Linda 267. 336 

Schubert. Darrel 393 

Schubert. John 290 

Schucllcr, Randy 316 

Schucll. Scott 326 

Schuld. Tony 272 

Schulcr. Beth 362 

Schulman, Daniel 290 

Schulmeister, Joanne 231. 328. 
374 

Schullc, Carol 254 

Schulte. Kurt 358 

Schultz. Carl 231. 324 

Schultz. Dave 386 

Schultz. John 332 

Schultz. Mary 290 

Schumacher, Paul 356 

Schumacher, Shari 314. 351 

Schumacher, Wendy 372 

Schuman. Johanna 248, 312 

Schustcff, Susan 346 



Schuster, Rich 267, 390 
Schuiz. Andrew 258 
Schwachman, Edye 387 
Schwaiger, Jim 310, 311 
Schwanke. Jean 235, 328 
Schwartz. Al 386 
Schwartz, Chuck 48 
Schwartz, Dave 347 
Schwartz. Debbie 346 
Schwartz. Irving 22 
Schwartz. Kenneth 290 
Schwartz. Paul 272, 326 
Schwartz. Steve 318, 347 
Schwarz, Edward 267 
Schwarz. Jeff 172 
Schwarz. Margie 173 
Schwass. Dave 391 
Schwcndau. Debbie 258. 342 
Schwcnke, Sue 342 
Schwcr, Darlene 290. 367 
Schwiclert, Stephanie 348 
Schworer. Rene 299 
Sconiers. Cheryl 404 
Scopelite, Patricia 267 
Scorsese. Martin 125 
Scott. Anna Wall 149 
Scott. Douglas 290. 393 
Scott. Holly 342 
Scott. Jane 388 
Scott. Larry 248 
Scott. Lisa 308 
Scott. Paul 332 
Scott. Robert 235 
Scott, Tony 71 
Scott. William 149 
Screams 121 
Scully. Beth 361 
Scabaugh. Ron 375 

bcaman. Glen 185. 379 

Seaman. Tom 248 

Scarlc. Kathleen 231 

Scaton. Lisa 361 

Sebright, Debbie 367 

The Second City 82, 130 

Scgcr, Martha 367 

Scghers, Alicia 388 

Scgcrt, Sandra 231 

Scgre, Alberto 333 

Seibcrt. Rick 248 

Scibcrt. Sue 272. 313 

Sciboldl. Joel 349 

Scid. Mae 312, 338 

Scidcl. Robyn 387 

Self, Jeanette 337 

Scifcrt. Caryn 338 

Seller. Jim 366 

Seller. Sarah 258, 333. 374 

Scilh, Alex R 148. 149 

Scilz. Janet 254 

Sciwcrt. Paul 368 

Scldin. Ian 347 

Sclf-Contained Society of the 
Future 332 

Sellers, Emily 345 

Scllet, Tom 383 

Seltzer. Barry 248 

Sclzer. Greg 390 

Sclzcr, Susan 231, 315 

Scmkiw, Leo 298 

Seniors 216-289 

Scnn, Paul 290 

Scnnebogen, Neil 267 

Scnten. Lorelei 362 

Scrafin, Mary 248 

Scrgent, John 310 

Scrio, Sandy 342 

Scrod. Beth 387 

Scrota, Mike 396 

Scrumgard, Julie 273 

Scsterhenn, Don 300. 313 

Sever. Sheryl 290 

Scvcrin, Laura 290 

Scvcrson. David 290, 350 

Scverson, Milly 290 

Scwcyck, Carrie 345 

Scyberl, Leslie 231 

Scybold. Scott 290. 386 

Seyman. Sandy 188, 189. 290 

Shaffer, Edye 315 

Shaffer. Kimbra 361 

Shaffer, Peter 132. 133 

Shaffer, Steve 390 

Shahcen, Robert 290 

Shah Mohammed Reza Pahlavi 
152 

Shahryar. Varahramyan 248 

Shalchi. Majid 339 

Shanahan, Joyce 248 

Shanazarian, Natalie 290 

Shanel, Jim 185. 248 

Shancssey. Mary Ellen 48 

Shank. Mary 406 

Shannon, Bibiana 342 

Shannon, Jim 393 

Shannon, Mary 248 

Shape. Steven 267 

Sharpiro. Al 347 

Shapiro. Daniel 290 

Shapiro, Helen 235 

Shapiro. Keith I. 104. 105. 
107. 164, 190, 197. 212, 221, 
419 

Shapiro, Laura 391 

Shapiro, Lynda 387 

Shapiro, Phyllis 391 

Shapiro, Scott 347 

Shapiro, Todd 248 

Sharfman, Debbie 346 

Sharp, Elizabeth 310, 311. 314 

Sharp, Lee Ann 348 

Sharp, Sharon 148 

Sharps. Jo Dee 346 

Shallow. Jessica 295 

Shaughnessy, Belh 397 

Shavers. Lew 218. 219 

Shaw, Len 248 

Shaw, Martha 204 

Shaw, Rob 310 

Shaw, William 407, 409 



Shea, Maura 312. 342 
Shea. Rick 303 
Shea. Rose 342 
Shcade. Wynn 290. 396 
Shcal, Rosemary 290 
Shearer. Sara 382 
Shcdbar. Sharon 367 
Shechan. Timothy 267 
Shcinkop. Susie 31 3 
Sheldon. Sluart 31 1 
Shell. Dave 332 
Shcllcnbaum. Sieve 375 
Shclton. Dcbra 231 
Shcnoha, Jean 409 
Shcpack. Carol 370 
Shcpelak. Pat 146. 147, 157 
Shepherd. Dave 273. 250 
Shcppard. Ned 394 
Shcppard. Sarah 215. 374 
Sheridan, Arthur 267 
Sherman, David 316, 347 
Sherman, Ed 174. 189. 217. 

408. 412 
Sherman. Mitch 290 
Sherman. Sherry 352 
Shcrrod, Mike 164-7 
Shcrrod. Rhonda 92. 408, 412 
Shcttel, Nancy 290 
Shcunemann, Mark 364 
Shield. Bob 298 
Shield. Norman 386 
Shields, Chip 407, 408 
Shields, Scott 383 
Shiffnn. Robin 381 
Shimada. Julie 254, 340 
Shimkas. Mali 334 
Shimkus. John 385 
Shimmin. Cclia 299 
Shinn. Patty 413 
Shipin. Gary 314 
Shipman. David 369 
Shippcrley. Lori 370 
Shivc, Dan 267 
Shively. John 267, 338 
Shklair, Daniel 273 
bhlay. Judy 290 
Shockey, Dave 305 
Shoemaker, Jim 391 
Shoji. Peter 290 
Shore, Gordy 396 
Shore, Marci 348 
Shorter Board 333 
Shoub. Myra 316 
Shoullz, Steve 373 
Show. Roger 354 
Showtis, Beth 290, 312 
Shramek, Debbie 258 
Shular. Rebecca 290 
Shuler, Vicki 380 
Shull. Andy 305 
Shull. Tamara 267, 320 
Shull. Tracey 329 
Shulman, Lily 387 
Shuma. Matt 360 
Shuman, Katie 382 
Shuman. Keith 329 
Shupbach, Larry 363 
Shupe, Sari 258. 342 
Shwachman. Edye 231 
Siarny, Jane 1 15 
Sibert. Heidi 273. 326 
Sibley, Jeff 231, 349 
Sibley, Michael 290 
Sibon. Steve 267 
Sichling, Jerry 193 
Sickles, Kathleen 391 
Sider, Marley 146, 254, 387, 

412. 413 
Sides. Gary 248 
Sides, Kathe 367 

Sicbcrl, Mary 235. 370 
Sicboldt. Joel 314 

Siefert. Steve 409 

Siefkas. Chris 291 

Sicgal. Barry 86 

Sicgal, Ben 291 

Sicgal. Sue 372 

Siegcl, Bruce 392 

Siegcl. Chuck 350 

Siegcl, Norm 248 

Siegcl, Sheldon 334 

Sicgelman, Cheryl 291, 313 

Sickerka. Gerald 267 

Sicmaszko. Alice 340 

Sigcrich, Wally 379 

Siglc. Christine 235 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 86. 386 

Sigma Alpha lota 308 

Sigma Alpha Mu 403 

Sigma Chi 86, 386 

Sigma Delta Tau 387 

Sigma Gamma Rho 92 

Sigma lota Lambda 330 

Sigma Kappa 388 

Sigma Nu 389 

Sigma Phi Epsion 391 

Sigma Pi 403 

Sigmond, Bennett 291 

Slgnorelli, Mark 176, 248. 379 

Sikora. Betty 291. 388 

Silbcr. Donna 215 

Silchuck, Matt 391 

Silcroft. Albert 249, 303 

Silic. Paul 358 

Silfugarian, George 298 

Silver. Lee 312 

Silverman. Debbie 387 

Silverman. Glenn 312 

Silverman. Helene 346 

Silverman. Janet 346 

Silverman, Lauri 346 

Silverman. Paula 346 

Silvertrust. Jeff 291 

Simian outing 200. 201 

Simian Outing Society 200. 
201 

Simmon, Annette 342 

Simmons, Ellen 346 

Simmons, Jill 184 



Simmons, Kathy 291 

Simmons. Kevin 231 

Simmons. Phil 302 

Simon. Eve 346 

Simon. Mark 231 

Simon. Ora 291, 316 

Simon, William 291, 303 

Simpson, Dorice 291. 404 

Simpson. Jari 381 

Simpson. Jcffry 314. 360 

Simpson. Jeffrey 330. 343 

Simpson. John 267. 343 

Simpson. John 350 

Simpson. Wally 377 

Sims, Kent 395 

Sinatra, Frank 39 

Sincm. Nicki 317, 380 

Singer. Bob 396 

Sinisc, Jill 291 

Sinn, Greg 369 

Sipich. Leo 267 

Sipplc, Patricia 291. 374 

Siroky. Curt 231 

Sirndgc. Mary Ellen 370 

Sirvat. Martin 309 

Sirvatka. Marty 273. 329 

Sit On My Face 333 

Sittig. Dick 314. 341 

Sutler. Sharon 231. 388 

Skapcrdas. Kathie 84. 291 

Skartvedt, Romayne 330 

Skcchan. Judy 382 

Skcllon. James 149 

Skcnder, Chris 291 

Skinner, Jerri 273, 326 

Sklcnar, Linda 327 

Skogh. Bob 394 

Skomasa. Barb 249. 345 

Skoog. Cheryl 342 

Skowcra. Tom 369 

Skowrcnek, Russell 291 

Skwicrczynski, Mary 317 

Slack. Nancy 231 

Sladck, Mary 381 

Slagcr. Keith 376 

Slama. Susan 249. 370 

Slaton. Sharon 145. 412 

Slcboda. Phil 298 

Slcczcr, Rene 313 

Slcpian. Jeff 392 

Slczak. Scott 321 

Slivka, Virg 341 

Sloan. Judy 291, 322 

Slobodnick, Sydney 291 

Smaiotlo, Anthony 273, 406 

Small. Mike 396 

Smalls, Arlene 315 

Smart. Bill 341 

Smatlik. Judith 258 

Smiles. Carol 303 

Smilin' Eyes 121 

Amith, Alison 371 

Smith. Allison 374 

Smith. Cathy 231 

Smith. Colleen 361 

Smith, Craig 350 

Smith, Doug 341 

Smith. Ed 164-67 

Smith. Elizabeth 367 

Smith. Eric 314 

Smith, Evan 384 

Smith, Gary 70. 71, 319, 365 

Smith, George 368 

Smith, James 249 

Smith, Jane 392 

Smith. Jay 318 

Smith. Jill 320 

Smith. Jiwon 391 

Smith. Keith 291 

Smith, Leslie 299, 390 

Smith, Lisa 231, 359 

Smith, Mark 191, 194 

Smith, Norm 291, 394 

Smith. Pam 362 

Smith. Pam 291 

Smith, Pat 231 

Smith. Paul 231 

Smith. Paula 188, 189 

Smith, Peggy 291 

Smith, Phyllis 231, 320 

Smith, Robin 235. 342 

Smith, Ross 336 

Smith. Scott 249 

Smith, Shawn 355 

Smith. Susan 291 

Smith. Suzanne 331 

Smith. Suzi 307 

Smith. Terri 370 

Smith. Timothy 291 

Smith. Vernon 267 

Smith. Virginia 316 

Smith. Warren 267 

Smock, Doug 267, 404 

Smogor, Roy 176 

Smolich, Kelly 362 

Smolich. Kevin 291, 304, 385 

Smoot. Robin 342 

Smool. Sue 345 

Smyth. Cathy 31 1 

Snapp. Cathy 116, 262. 329. 

340. 412 
Sncad. Tony 58 
Snclson, Karen 348 
Snider. Kelley 355 
Snow 36. 37 
Snow blizzard 153 
Snow. Mark 216 
Snowdcn. Susan 338 
Snuggs. Barbara 291 
Snyder. Lynn 203 
Snyder. Mark 321 
Snyder. Mark 267. 390 
Sobolak, Tom 394 
Sockcl. Mark 231 
Socket. Ellen 348 
Soft Machine 105 
Sohn. Eileen 41 3 
Sohn. Kiwon 291 
Sokol. Criag 249 



429 



olis. Donna 351 
ir, Sharon 313 
' arolina 390 
no, Bob 74 
K-hek, Bcus 346 
e 347 
otl 392 
incy 258 
iob 68 



... 249 
!, Sieve 325 

im 291 
F. 141 

.. 2SS 

a 346 
a 30; 

, 344 
;., Dcbi 348 
The Sound of Music 1 16 
Sourck. Lynn 23! 
Sova. Laura 362 
Sova. Mary Belh 362 
Sowards. Maria S. 310. 311 
Sowel;, Zenobia 291, 338 
Spack, John 249, 320 
:spain. Dave 267 
Spain, Jim 291 
Spanish House 334 
Sparks, Lana 299 
Sparks. Mike 394 
Spasojccvic, Vesna 361 
Spaulding, Edward 291 
Spaulding, John 249, 313 
Spear, Lori 291, 345 
Spear, Mike 383 
Speclor. Steve 249, 396 
Speight, Dana 314 
Spellman, Maura 291 
Spellman, Sharon 218, 219 
Spence. Bob 157 
Spence, Dave 31 1 
Spengcl, Kim 374 
Speir, Carol 66 
Sperling. Marcey 249 
Sperry, Chris 377 
Spesard, Alan 364 
Spiegal. Alan 249, 312, 347 
Spiegal. Richard 249. 312 
Spira. Sharon 337 
Spiros, Nancy 258 
Spuek. Joe 358 
Spitler, Paul 267 
Spitz. Craig R. 249 
Spilzner, Lance 273 
Spoerlein. Martin 231 
Sports 158-215 
Sprague, Mark 369 
Sprandel, Susan 337 
Spreckman, Terri 258 
Spring, Sarah 380 
Springman, Jay 354 
Springsteen, Bruce 109 
Spungen, Jeff 30. 92. 153. 199 

217 
Spurney. Bob 212 
Spurney. Dan 212 
Squire, Richard 291 
Stables, Mark 357 
Stacionis, Jerry 389 
Staehlin. William 267 
Stahl. Cheryl 388 
Stahnke. Sue 291. 397 
Stahlke. Martha 345 
Stallman. William 146 
Siallmeyer, Jim 291 
Stalun, Jerry 341 
Stalzer, Margie 249 
Slamat, Mary 348 
Standley, Pat 175 
Stanislowski, Diane 370 
Stanke. Mark 393 
Stanley, Jim 326 
Stanley. Jim 344 
Stanley. Linda 408 
Stanley. Roya-Lei 339 
Stannard. Joan 291. 367 
Stanton. Mike 291 
Stanton, Norma 254 
Stanton, Stuart 25 
Staples. Sue 348 
Staplclon. Marvin 311 
Star Course 344, 393 
Star, Vince 23 
Starcevic, Lubo 201 
Stark. Cindy 367 
Stark. Kevin 312 
Stark. Steve 267 
Slarr. Ann 348 
Starr. Ringo 217 
Stars of the American Ballet 

114 
Siarykowicz, Mike 267 
Stamnski. Arlenc 67 
Stasaitis. Dave 376 
Siaskicwic/. Karen 231, 359 
Sia\kicwic7, Thaddcus 231 
Siasukailis. Kim 249, 312. 352 
Suub. Kevin 409 
Stearns. Brent 326 
Stearns. Cindy 273. 374 
Stc.irns. Monica 291, 335 
Slcarns. Nancy 117 

Beverley 249 
Sicch i aurancc 249 
Stcchcr. Mark 126 
Slciyk. Amy 171 
161 
Hot, 111 



Sieen, Linda 146, 278. 412 
Stcenland, Cindy 381 
Stecrman, Mary 88. 239. 254. 

412 
Stcfanik. Scott 249. 332 
Stcffanini. Mario 88 
Steffck. Bob 330 
Stcffcn, Betsy 374 
Sieger, Peter 249 
Slchn. Libbie 254. 380 
Stcidcnger. Janet 312 
Stciger, Gary 349 
Stein. Debbie 387 
Stein, Julie 346 
Stein. Lesley 249, 346 
Stein, Monica 231 
Stein. Robert J. 155 
Stem, Roger 366 
Steinberg, Myra 254 
Steiner, Wayne 302 
Sieinkamp, Joanne 391 
Steinkamp, Kathy 367 
Steinman, Dan 249, 357 
Sleirman, Howard M. I, 69, 

314, 316, 419 
Sicllas, Chrysanthe 362 
Slelmach, Mary 367 
Stemple, Marissa 375 
Siemple, Tim 291 
Stenstron, Lynn 391 
Stcphan, John 390 
Stcphany, Margaret 371 
Stephens. Allison 249, 338 
Stephens, Jennifer 291 
Stephenson. Kendall 291. 364 
Stephenson. Mike 384 
Steploe. Patrick 143q;Stern, 

Craig 249 
Stern. Debbie 3W 
Stern, Debbie 254, 387 
Stern, John 347 
Stern. Janet 387 
Stern, Milch 396 
Stern, Richard 249 
Sternal, Nancy 249, 333, 351. 

409 
Sternburg, Tom 322 
Stcurmcr, Daryl 107 
Stevens, Harry 291, 360 
Stevenson, Cynthia 299 
Stevenson, Sen. Adlai 38 
Stevenson. Hope 339 
Stevenson, Jenniter 87, 352 
Stewart, Ann 348 
Stewart, Dave 358 
Stewart, Terri 372 
St George, George 396 
Slibich, Jackie 362 
Stice, Ellen 231 
Sticking, Kim 317 
Stiegemeier, Craig 267, 395 
Steir, Beth 382 
Slierwall, Mitch 394 
Sligwood, Robert 125 
Stille. Debra 231 
Stillson, Ray 267 
Stine, Tom 341 
Stinson. Sherry 249, 388 
Stirm, Sue 367 
Stirniman, John 267, 376 
Stiles, Kevin 84 
Stiths. Idele 73 
Stit7er, Sues, Rob 363 
Sugissar, Arnie 304 
Suhre. Steven 249 
Suigussaar, Arnie 350 
Sullivan. Andy 316 
Sullivan. Cheryl 407, 408 
Sullivan. John 164. 167, 169 
Sullivan. Kathryn 258 
Sullivan, Maureen 345 
Sullivan, Michael 254 
Sullivan, Susan 235, 361 
Sullivan, Terry 375 
Sullivan, Tim 341 
Sultar, Sharon 349 
Summer, Caryn 328 
Summer. Donna 84 
Summer Plays 132-133 
Summer Rep 78, 133 
Summers. Clay 350 
Summers, Donna 39 
Sunday Nile Club 335 
Sundling. Jim 368 
Sundling, Patricia 249. 372 
Sunlcaf. Bob 291 
Sunu. Paul 338 
Supertramp 83 
Sur. Lew 314 
Surak, Tom 344 
Surina. Kim 397 
Sussman. Sandy 325 
Sutherland. Donald 127 
Sutherland, John 332 
Sutherland, Susan 231, 345 
Sutker. Shelly 291. 313. 322 
Sullcnbach. Paul 390 
Sutler. Harry 369 
Sutton. Lucrctia 355 
Sutton, Mary Kay 372 
Sutton, Mike 216 
Svatos, Robert 249. 341 
Swain. Barbara 291. 331 
Swakow. Scott 375 
Swan. Marcia 249 
Swanborg, Belh 345 
Swank. Peter 121. 123 
Swanson. Bill 363 
Swanson, Bob 379 
Swanson. Dcnisc 291 
Swanson. Gary 267 
Swanson, Julie 292 
Swanson, Marie 372 
Swanson. Scoll 292. 379 
Swanson. Stephanie 352 
Swarr. Ralph 20. 58 
Swcanngcn. Allan 321 
Sweeney. Kathleen 352 
Sweeney. Mark 185 



Sweeney. Mike 363 
Sweeney. Tom 360 
Sweel. Barb 292 
Swcffcl. Steve 393 
Swenson. Laurie 319, 359 
Swcrt, Robert 267 
Swick, Bill 358 
Swick. Mark 273 
Swienton, Jerry 350 
Swifi, Barb 370 
Swiderski, Marty 314 
Swift, Cindy 381 
Swillum, Mary 31 1 
Swisher, Jane 374 
Swisher, Marilee 292 
Sydor, Oleh 273 
Sykes, Cindy 340, 373 
Sykes, Shelia 292 
Sykora, Sue 375 
Sylvan, Randall 249, 320 
Szabo. Paul 390 
Szafoni. Bob 393 
Szafraniec, Andrea 355 
Szafranski, Vicki 235 
Szuflila, Michael 292, 331 
Szyman, Bob 318 



T 



Taake. Janet 231. 319. 359 
Tabakin. Scott 318. 347 
Taber, Jesse I 21 
Tachna, Steve 328 
Tack, Joe 377 
Tack, Randy 383 
Tack. Tom 377 
Tague, Chris 357 
Takahashi. Gerry 358 
Takamoto, Bob 384 
Takasaki. Ted 334, 395 
Takeuchi, Karen 380 
Taliani, Cindy 273. 322 
Talisitz. Steve 314 
Tamura. Paul 316 
Tanaka. Kathy 304, 333 
Tanaka. Steve 202 
Tanenbaum, Myra 381 
Tang. Dave 31 1 
Tanner. Dave 268. 336 
Tanner. Jill 382 
Tanner, Tom 185 
Tanton, Bud 364 
Tappendorf, Tim 356 
Tarlelon, Lori 362 
Tarsitano, Terri 367 
Tartt, Ernestine 258 
Tas, Michael 249, 303 
Tale. Edward 338 
Tauber, Tom 376 
Tau Beta Pi 336 
Tau Epsilon Phi 392 
Tau Kappa Epsilon 393 
Taussig, Cara 254, 346 
Taxman. Steve 347 
Taylor, Dave 395 
Taylor, Deborah 273 
Taylor, Dee Dee 381 
Taylor, Don 350 
Taylor, James 249 
Taylor. Jeffery 268 
Taylor, Jud 124 
Taylor, Kristin 380 
Taylor, Maria 327 
Taylor. Melody 342 
Taylor. Randy 249 
Taylor. Sarah 299, 391 
Taylor, Scott 292, 357 
Taylor, Steve 338 
Taylor, Susan 299 
Taylor, Tom 395 
Taylor, Thomas 273 
Taylor. William 268 
The Team 336 
Technograph 404 
Tcgcder. Dave 349 
Tegge. Mark 316 
Tegrootcnhuis, Kim 292. 372 
Telford. Amy 273 
Temkin. Steve 396 
Tempas. Bob 391 
Temple. Debbie 295 
Temple. Todd 292 
Temple. Tom 350 
Tcmplclon. Scott 384 
Tcmplclon, William 231 
Tcnnant, Lisa 374 
Tcnny. Jay 350 
Teplinsky, Kerry 292 
Terrapin 337 
Tcrusaki. Debbie 292 
Tcslin. Bill 268. 326 
Test lube babies 143 
Tcuschcr. Dave 354 
Tcuschcr. Jay 354 
Tcxcira. James 273 
1 halhcimcr, Gary 273 
Thalhcimcr. Ron 347 
Thatcher, Mother 299 
Thaxlon, Pat 231 
Thcilcn, Kevin 349 
Thcilcn. Steve 349 
1 hcimcr, Craig 324 
I hems, Jennifer 355 
I Ih-iss. Sue 355 
I hclandcr. Steven 114 



Thelcn. Chris 311 
Theobald. Bruce 249. 358 
Thcta Sigma Kappa 401 
Thcta Xi 394 
Thiel. Chris 268 
Thicl. Lcs 305 
Thielc, Dcnise 342 
Thics. Nancy 91. 281. 292. 

328. 372 
Thill. Ronald 268 
Thisilewaite. Polly 314 
Thode. John 268 
Thoclke, Eric 325 
Thomas. Alison 314 
Thomas, Betsy 359 
Thomas, Brandon 132, 133 
Thomas, Carolyn 292 
Thomas, Dave 343 
Thomas, Gary 409 
Thomas, Joanne 258, 381 
Thomas. Kathie 292, 342 
Thomas, Lauren 345 
Thomas, Lynn 258 
Thomas. Marilyn 292 
Thomas. Sieve 292, 393 
Thomas. Sue 359 
Thompson, Carla 161. 182. 198 
Thompson, Cheryl 292 
Thompson, Chester 107 
Thompson, Chris 393 
Thompson. Dave 317 
Thompson, Gov. James 148, 

149, 153 
Thompson, Jayne 148 
Thompson, Jim 354 
Thompson, Kathy 249 
Thompson, Larry 378 
Thompson, Nancy 342 
Thompson, Pally 348 
Thompson, Rich 200 
Thompson Samantha 148 
Thompson, Tom 354 
Thompson, Vince 373 
Thor. Tim 231 
Thorne. Deborah 292, 381 
Thornton, Steve F. 338 
Thorp, Steven 292 
Thorse, Dave 249, 384 
Thorse, John 268, 395 
Thrasher, Marianne 258 
Three-Story Brownstone 121 
Thygesen, oy 249 
Tibbetls, Sue 367 
Tictze, Fred 338 
Tiffen, Donna 64, 254 
Tiger, Scott 360 
Tillitl, G. Shaver 270, 273 
Timko, Keith 308 
Timm. Shelley 372 
Timme, Terri 
Thrasher. Marianne 258 
Three Slory Brownstone 121 
Thygesen. Roy 249 
Tibbclts. Sue 367 
Tictze. Fred 338 
Tiffen. Donna 64. 254 
Tiger. Scott 360 
Tillitl. G Shaver 270. 273 
Timko. Keith 308 
Timm. Shelley 372 
Timmc. Terri 258 
Timmer, Valerie 235 
Timmerman. Jack 302 
Ting, Pauline 300. 397 
Ting. Tom 358 
Tinglcy. Kim 268. 321 
Title IX 160. 161 
Tobin, Ann 342 
Todd. Leslie 370 
Todd. Robert 140, 325 
Tocpper, Bill 317 
Toland, Cynthia 295 
Tolbcrt, Lewis 31 1 
Tolin. Bruce 231 
Tolish. Tedd 394 
Toliver, Sue 231, 342 
Toman, Debbie 338 
Toman, Janine 124 
Tomaska, Nancy 292 
Tomaszcwski, Glenn 369 
Tomatoc. Duke I 21 
Tomcko. Sharon 345 
Tomci, Bruce 395 
Tomes! Donald 314 
Tomlin, Lily 126 
Tomm, Cheryl 231. 345 
Tompkins, Bruce 268 
Tompoles, Brian 366 
Tonclla, Andi 292. 348 
Tong. Rebecca 339 
Tony Williams Lifetime 105 
Tonyan. Andic 342 
Topolski, James 249. 338 
Torch 337 

Tortorclli. Jim 292. 326 
Totcl. Cindy 172 
Touhy. Daniel 254. 354 
Toulouse, Tracy 378 
Towcrl, Pal 389 
Towers. John 377 
Townc. Cassidy 292 
Toy. Dave 391 
Tragarz, Dennis 268, 389 
Traina. Todd 377 
Trainor, Anncllc 197 
Trainor, Jolcnc 249. 339 
Trapp. Pat 341 
Trausch. Ingrid 397 
Trautwcin, Theodore 147 
Travis, Lynn 292 
Travnik, Mary Pal 198. 235 
Travolta, John 126 
Traynor. Pal 321. 336. 381 
Traynor, Paulcllc 76. 262. 268 
Trcbs. Phil 381 
frcdway. Bill 189 
Trcibcr. Chris 165 
Imbcr. Jeff 144 
rrembacki, Mark 405 



Trcnos 121 
Trevor, Domenica 

40Xq.Triangle Fraternity 395 

Trick. Patty 361 
Tricfcnbach, Laura 273, 308 
Trier, Todra 317 
Trigony, Pam 235. 342 
Trimarco. Gina 273. 333, 370 
Tnnchc, Lynn 254 
Tnphahn, Scott 268 
Triplet!, Lisa 362 
Tripp. Kathy 231 
Trocksis. Jim 379 
Trocstcr. Karen L. 352 
Torglia. Michelle 231. 361 
Trompka. Wally 273 
Trost. Sieve 308. 369 
Trotsky. Diane 292. 312. 322 
Trott, Mark 310 
Trotter, Bob 218 
Trotter. Jeff 249 
Trovillion. Jerry 363 
Troy, Richard 147 
Troy, Shawn 404 
Trubnick. Sherwin 249 
Trudcau, Bob 1. 392, 415 
Truffaul. Francois I 25 
Truman. Pres. Harry S. 150 
Trust, Sieve 309 
Trykall, Terry 292 
Tsamados, Chris 314 
Tucker, Barb 352 
Tucker, Dan 390 
Tucker, Julene 380 
Tucker, Marie 292 
Tucker, Mike 336 
Tucker. Paula 338 
Tuckman, Sharon I, 125. 152. 

417 
Tudzinski. Linda 292 
Tufano. Linda 155 
Tufcr. Missy 351 
Tuffanelli, Sharon 388 
Tuidor. Ray 385 
Tulejah. Paul 341 
Tulcy, Jeanne 249 
Tupa. Pal 292 
Tupy. Ken 292 
Turck. Becky 254 
Turner, Beth 362 
Turner. John 324, 393 
Turner, Marie 388 
Turner. Nancy 387 
Turner. Tammy 361 
Turner, Virginia 367 
Turoviiz, Edie 28, 30, 42, 48, 

49, 51. 136. 152. 254 
Turpin, Chris 235 
Tuttle. Jack 231 
Twardock, Dave 268, 350 
Tweck, Sydney 303 
Twork, Mary 327 
Twyla Twarp Dancers 114, 115 
Tyler. Patricia 273 
Tymchyshyn, Roman 118, 119 
Tyszko. Kenneth 320 
Tyznik. Janet 351 
Tyznik, Kathleen 320 
Tzinbcrg, Jane 249 



It 



Uchilellc. Robin 316 
Ugolini. Corrado 268 
U.K. 105 
Ullman. Kurt 354 
Ullmcr, Joy 268. 307. 336 
Ulrich, Holly 367 
Unandcr. Jim 326 
Linandcr. Stan 326 
Unangst. Ty 231 
Undergraduate Student 

Association 145 
Uncll. Louise 249. 323 
Ungcr. Margaret 258 
Unik. Carol 345 
University of Illinois Jazz Band 

121 
University Residence Halls 

Directors and Advisers 338 
Upitis. Yvette 408 
Urbain. Kim 370 
Urbanek, Dave 325 
Urbanski. Robert 312 
Urbas. Andrea 273 
Uriah Hccp 105 
Urkoff. Roberta 381 
LJrsin, Lauren 361 
Llscbom. Jim 386 
Usedom, Karin 342 
Ulchcn. Frank 328 
Ungcr. Bob 393 




\ i, ala, I auric 142 



Vacations 35 
Vackclla. Brad 268 
Vamisi, Bill 377 
Valentine, Marcia 268 
Valis. Beth 367 
Vallrugo. Mike 311 
Val-Schmidt, Carolyn 1 16 
Vana, Sandy 380 
VanAntwcrp. John 31 1, 328 
VanAnlwcrp, Rob 341 
VanBcrkum, Andi 359 
VanBurcn, Laura 352 
VanCamp, Debbie 332 
VanCamp. Kathy 330 
Vance. Rick 360 
VanDanbraden, Joe 174 
VandcrHeide, Mark 343 
Vandcrpool, Roger 36 
Vandcrwaal, Dave 341 
VanDykc, Dennis 384 
VanEchautc, Jeff 384 
VanEgcren. Rick 350 
Vanek. Paul 377 
VanEman, Mary 348 
Vancsi, Janice 231, 381 
VanGccm, Jim 358 
Vangcison, Greg 310 
Vankus. Laura 312 
Vanluc, Bill 360 
Vann, Marty 396 
VanTrcss, Jay 331, 337. 349 
VanVooren. Doug 383 
VanVooren, Gail 258 
VanWassenhove, Chris 299 
VanWinkle, Gary 231 
VanWyk, Denise 317 
VanZandt. Terri 292 
Varahramyan. Shanryar Angclo 

338 
Varchctto, Mary Ann 250, 320 
Varchctto, Mille 371 
Varner. Mo 369 
Varnet. Mike 373 
Varsity Mens Glee Club 309 
Vasiliadis, Sandra 314 
Vaughn, Sharon 250 
Vcach. David 216 
Vcit. Rick 406 
Velazquez, Marc 328 
Vcnce, Brian 377 
Vcnegoni. John 180 
Venturi. Rick 164-7 
Vera, Dan 292 
Verbekc. Tim 391 
Vcrcillo, John 268 
Vcrdcyen, Mary 292 
Vcrdick, Marty 250 
Vcrcn. Sheri 231 

Verink. Randy 380 
Vermel. Paul 129 

Vernon. Jeff 312 

Verscman. Sue 370 

Vcrvynck. Gary 391 

Vcsanen. Laura 292 

Vcsiudo. Paul 66. 67. 217 

Vial, Dan 302 

Vial, Laurie 299 

Vicari, Thomas 268 

Vick. Roger 390 

Victor. Nancy 258 

Vidican. Kim 352 

Vidmar. Steve 384 

Victoris, Laura 84 

Villarosa. Greg 384 

Vincent. Pal 292 

Vinegar, Gail 292 

Vining, Mindy 231 

Vinyard, Jeff 391 

Violantc, Ed 292. 338 

Virgilio. Ted 377 

Virgin. Craig 205 

Virgin. Vicki 382 

Visk. Larry 292. 303 

Vuacco. Ange 34, 133. 173. 
413 

Vitclta. Stacy 380 

V.zct. Brad 384 

Vlach. Jan 357 

Vladova. Bob 254 

Vlahos. Emily 250. 312. 374 

Vlaisavich. Sandy 362 

Vlamis. Georgia 375 

Vlosak. Dave 365 

Vogcs, Curt 341 

Vogt. Nancy 231 

Voigt. Charlie 321 

Voigi. Mike 311 

Vojta, Chuck 394 

Vokral. Jody 408 

Volpc. Mike 339 

Voorhees, Shcri 342 

Vorcis. Diane 299, 131 

Vorhcs, Marcia I. 76. 292, 
351, 416 

Vos. Ron 358 

Voss. Christina 258 

Voss. John 268 

Voss, Pcic 365 

Voss, Tina 361 

Votruba. James I 18 

Vought. Bob 343 

Vrab. Jim 273. 308 

Vyduna. Joy 299 

Vyneman, Gary 369 



w 



M.H'kernun. Denis,- >S I ' 1 



410 



Wacks. Jo 250, 348 
Wada. Gregg 332 
Wadleigh, Sieve 232 
Wagcncr. Chris 310 
Wugcncr, Dawn 172 
Wagner. Carol 292. 387 
Wagner. Chris 369 
Wagner. David 292 
Wagner, Gerry 394 
Wagner, Robert 350 
Wagner, Scon 250. 315. 354 
Wagner. Shcri 387 
W.nblc. Gary 268 
Wainright, Alicia 292, 380 
Wail/man. Joe 396 
Wakely. Manic 370 
Wald. Jerry 312, 322 
Waldcn, John 365 
Walder. Kay 315 
Waldman. Debbie 380 
Walker. Dave 385 
Walker. Greg W6 
Walker. Jennifer 258 
Walker, Jim 321 
Walker. Karen 232 
Walker. Karen 292 
Walker. Karen 348 
Walker. Laura 351 
Walker. Mary 345 
Walker. Nancy 352 
Walker. Nancy 235. 351 
Walker. Pal 325. 393 
Walker. Rick 185 
Walker. Rod 305 
Wall, Dave 350 
Wall, Mary 391 
Wall, Tim 302 
Wallace. Bob 357 
Wallace, Jeff 268, 395 
Wallace, Robert 250 
Wallace, Scott 324 
Wallace. Shauna 361 
Wallcn. Brian 140 
Waller. Fats 114 
Waller, Michael 77 
Wallis. Alan 250 
Walljaspcr. Eric 326 
Walor. Hunt 344 
Walsh, Arthur 268 
Walsh. Julie 372 
Walsh. Kevin 268 
Walsh. Lee 390 
Walsh. Michael 268 
Walter. Dave 310, 369 
Walter. Peter 268 
Walters, David 205. 209. 292 
Walters, Jeanne 362 
Walters. John 334 
Walters, Kalhy 204. 211 
Walters, Tim 379 
Walz, Lou-Mac 292 
W'andrcy, Dave 65 
Wanner, Rick 349 
Wappel. Ralph 172 
Ward. Bruce 216 
Ward, Dave 376 
Ward. Diane 250 
Ward, Jeff 389 
Ward, Mary Jeanne 303 
Ward. Steve 334, 366 
Ward. Teresa 232 
Ward. Thomas 232 
Wardynski, Gina 273 
Ware. Ricky 392 
W'archam, Jamie 385 
Warga. Cathy 254. 340 
Warner. Bob 326 
Warning, Carolyn 250 
Warr, Cheryl 292, 312 
Warren. Mary 232. 323 
Warsaski. Robert 292 
Washington, Eugene 292 
Washington, Warren 311 
Waters. John 350 
Waters. Mike 408 
Watkins, Greg 292 
Walkins. Jeff 343 
Walkins, Steve 292 
Watson, Ken 311 
Watson, Lisa 330 
Watson, Mark 268. 341 
Watson. Meg J62 
Watson. Beatrice 404 
Wauthier, Don 313 
Waxburg. Shelly 295 
Waxman. Scott 392 
Way. Rich 389 
Waycuilis. Sharon 324. 345 
Wayne, John 125 
Wcislo, Mary Lou 351 
Wmek. John 314 
Wear. Dave 366 
Wcas. Barb 339 
Weathers. Gail 258 
Weathers. Scott 310 
Wcathcrsby, Michelle 317 
Weaver. Bruce 124 
Weaver. Elaine 362 
Weaver, Michael 250, 268 



Webb, Jack 121 
Webb. Nancy 352 
Webb. Natalie 299 
Webb. Robert 149 
Webber, Mike 268. 298 
Weber. Ann 258 
Weber. Ann 312 
Weber. Bill 356 
Weber. Brian 320 
Weber. Charlie 164-168, 377 
Weber. Dan 310. 311 
Weber. Jim 344 
Weber. Judy 250 
Weber. Larry 305 
Weber, Michcle 381 
Weber, Pam 292 
Weber, Russ 250, 321 
Weber. William 268 
Wcbcrpal. John 349 
Webster, Nancy 351 
Wechslcr, Ben 372 
Wedcll. Jcanetlc 307 
Wcdmorc, Leslie 268 
Weedcn, Valeric 388 
Weeks. Janet 367 
Wccms. Rcnee 250 
Wccrts. Keith 338 
Wegchcnkcl. Chris 375 
Wcgcl. Carl V. 338 
W'egercr. Dave 360 
W'egncr, Jim 344 
Wegncr, Matthew 1 18 
W'egncr. Nancy 273 
Wegncr. Tom 292. 344 
Wegschcid. Michcle 390 
Wehrmcistcr, Kurt 254 
Weigand. Ken 250. 344 
Weigclc. Jeff 292 
Wcighllifting 202 
Weil. Peter 292 
Werner. David 268 
Wciner, Jimmy 303 
Weingart. Linda 316 
Wcinstcin, David 72 
Wcinstcin, Lynn 346 
Weinstein, Ron 250 
Weir. Karin 295 
Weir, Morton 147 
W'eis. Chris 84 
Weiscnborn. Tom 344 
Wcishar, Sara 312 
Wcislcr. Paul 350 
Wcismcyer, Chris 330 
Weiss, Arlene 348 
Weiss, Brent 293, 331 
Weiss, Larry 268 
Weiss. Lenore 346 
Weiss. Rcncc 258 
Weiss, Rich 164-167 
Wcitzman. Danny 172, 347 
Wcldon. Lisa 397 
Wclinski.-Joe 390 
Welker. Erin 327 
W'ellchan, Candice 250 
Wcllcnmk. Bryan 333 
Wcllcr. Gerry 232. 304. 328. 

349 
Wells. Jeffery 293, 338 
Wells. John 268 
Wells. Karen 381 
Wells, Kim 250. 384 
Wells, Lisa 316 
Wells, Timothy 336 
Wells. Wayne 232 
Welsh. Cindic 374 
Welsh. Karen 311 
Wcltc, Brian 312 
Wcndcs, Bill 317 
Wendler, Alan 268 
Wendorf. Ned 293, 376 
Wcndrow. Mike 392. 393 
Wendl, Marilyn 235 
Wendl. Martha 129 
Wendlc, Dennis 232. 356 
Wendlc, Roy 356 
Wcngcr. Mitch 350 
Wcnig, Sue 374 
Wenk, Karen 293 
Wcnk, Keith 396 
Wcntz, Greg 321 
Wenzclman. Dave 328 
Wcrfclmann. Donald 232 
Wcrlein, Patli 375 
Werner. Bob 185, 377 
Werner. Jim 377 
Wcrry. Glenn 232. 349 
Wcrtke. Ed 311 
W'crlman, Janet 352 
Wcrtz. Joan 258 
Wcsa. Jan 391 
Wcsbcy. Tim 232 
Weschlcr. Beverly 397 
Wescoga 339 
Wesolowski. Joseph 169 
Wesolowski, Mary 361 
Wessels. Christina 175, 232 
Wesscls. Kathy 371 
West, Bruce 349 
West, Dave 302 



West. David 250. 386 
West. Dean 302 
West. Dennis 258, 302 
West. Janice 345 
West. Rick 395 
Wcstbcrg, Carey 182 
Wcstby. John 293 
Western. Rich 383 
Wcsifall. Mary 329 
Westlund. Jim 311, 395 
Wcstmcycr, Everett 250. 312. 

318 
Wilson, Thomas 268 
Wilson, Tim 176 
Wilson. Tom 360 
Wilton. Gail 312 
Windhorn. Doug 350 
Winck. John 76. 321 
Wingcrdcn, Sue 380 
Wingcrt. Kim 352 
Wingert, Luann 352 
Winkleman. Jill 359 
Winkler. Tina 380 
Winkler. Tom 250. 312 
Winn. Patricia 250. 307 
Winston. Anita 293, 404 
Winston, Kerry 346 
Winter. Doug 344 
Winter. Robert 325 
Winlcrhallcr. Gail 397 
Winters. Kcl 321 
Winiroub. Diane 387 
Wippman. Robert 293, 396 
Wippman, Tom 396 
Wise, Jody 348 
Wishnc. Debbi 258 
Wisnicwski, Lisa 317 
Wisscnberg, Alan 300, 309, 

333, 394 
Wisscnberg, John 394 
Wissmann, Janet 293 
Wisthuff. Mark 321 
Withers. Greg 268, 344 
Witter. Janet 250 
Witije. Karin 348 
Tho Wiz 117 
Wodka, Debra 232 
Woollier, Barb 371 
Wohead. Betty 33 
W'ojcik, Joanne 407 
Wojnowski, Dan 384 
Wojlyla. Karol Cardinal I 36 
Wolanski. Donna 367 
Wold. Casey 250, 378 
Wolf, Ann 250 
Wolf. Jamie 232. 359 
Wolf. Michelle 254 
Wolf. Mike 375 
Wolf. Steve 391 
Wolf. William 250 
Wolfe, Julie 342 
Wolfe, Kevin 316 
Wolfe, Mark 273 
Wolfer. Grctchen 254. 367 
Wolff. Gail 268 
WolfL Judy 313 
Wolford. Katie 388 
Wolfson, Emily 303 
Wolke. Estee 293 
Wolkcn. Benji 330 
Wolodzko, George 273 
Woltcr. Glenn 324 
Wombats 340 
Women in Communications 

340 
Women's Basketball 198. 199 
Women's Cross Country 

Running 204 
Women's Golf 188 
Women's Gymnastics 214, 215 
Women's Swimming 184 
Women's Tennis 182 
Women's Track 206. 207 
Women's Volleyball 173 
Wong. David 67 
Wood. Brian 302 
Wood. Dave 377 
Wood. Jeanne 232 
Wood. Jill 370 
Wood, John 293 
Wood, Mike 377 
Wood, Nancy 293 
Wood, Paul 407 
Wood. Ron 391 
Wood. Tom 308 
Woodard. Mark 341 
Woodard. Pam 299. 391 
Woodring, Judy 372 
Woodhouse. Jeff 268 
Woodruff. Lisa 308 
Woods. John 205 
Woods, Linda 352 
Wooledge, David 313 
Woolf, Mickey 396 
Woolfson, Jake 46 
Woolndge, Greg 394 
Wordcn. Judy 381 
Wolal, James 250 



Wotal. Mary 391 
Wottowa, Dawn 273 
Wouda. Pamela 258 
WPGU 406 
Wragg, Felicia 232 
Wragg, Vicki 332 
Wrestling 217 
Wright, Bill 376 
Wright. Nancy 232, 370 
Wright. Steve 268 
Wright Street 145 
Wright. Susan 293 
Wright. Theresa 293 
Wrightson. Earl I 16 
Wrigley. John 200 
Wroblcwskl, Celeste 408 
Wucllner. Mary 311 
Wucrfcl. Jane 273 
Wucthnch. Dave 377 
Wulff, Julie 375 
Wulff. Rhonda 250 
Wundcr. Linda 198. 199 
W'urm, Gary 293 
Wurtz. Jeff 311, 384 
Wurtz. Jim 31 I 
Wyalt, Nate 209 
Wyalt, Steve 31 1 
Wylic. Mark 358 
Wynn. Charles 254 
Wynn, Ed 74. 254. 267. 412 
Wyss. Kim 250, 312. 318 
Wyzkiewicz. Lynn 250, 318, 

340 
Westphal, Catherine 250 
Westphal. Chuck 385 
Wethcringlon, Carol 293, 359 
Weltlclon. Dave 379 
Wctlon. John 105 
Wetzel, Lylc 356 
Whalcn. Tim 313 
Whalcn, Tom 378 
Wham, Bob 293 
Wheeler, Peggy 352 
Wheeler, Terri 337 
Whclan, Beth 293 
Whetstone. Don 312 
Whipple. Greg 309. 375 
Whipple. Phil 310. 31 1 
Whitacre, Jo Ann 336 
Whilaker. Eric 293 
While, Annette 351 
White, Charles 273 
White, Charlie 205 
White. Cindy 293. 380 
White. Dave 386 
White. Donna 273 
White House 339 
White. Laura 397 
While, Rene 232 
White. Sandy 351 
White, Tom 392 
White. Wendy 355 
Whitehead. Robin 250. 318. 
. 333. 348 

Whitfield. Deborah 318. 340 
Whiting. Dee Dee 388 
Whiting. Ellie 388 
Whiting. Frank 379 
Whitlow, Michael 254 
Whitmcr. John 250. 320 
Whitlaker. Mike 314. 349 
Whittle, Kevin 311 
Whtlworth, Maryann 317 
Whytc. John 385 
Wickcrsham. Nancy 293. 370 
Widdcrsheim, John 180 
Widick. John 302 
Widolff. Mary 235. 299 
Wiebmer, Jim 394 
Wicdcman. Diane 330 
Wichc. Lynn 351 
Wichlc, Laurie 293 
Wiclcbnicki, John 268 
Wicnckc, Gary 205. 209. 210 
Wicsc. Nanette 295 
Wicses, James 293 
Wicsmcyer, Cathy 250 
WikofL Virgil 149 
Wilcenski, Bob 379 
Wilczynski. Robert 293 
Wilde, Oscar 116 
Wildman, Mark 349 
Wiley. Paula 348 
Wilgcr, Diane 293. 307. 336 
Wilhclmi. Mark 293. 315. 354 
Wilhitc, Mark 389 
Wilkc. Carol 351 
Wilkc. Kurt 366 
Wilkie. Rosemary 84. 118, 119, 

247. 273 
Wilkinson. Brent 254 
Wilkinson, Steve 250 
Wilkinson, Tom 88, 378 
Will, Jodie 374 
Willaredt, Nancy 330. 397 
Willerton, Becky 351 
Willcs. Chuck 386 
Williams. Anne 355 



Williams. Becky 338 
Williams. Bill 144 
Williams, Carol 317 
Williams, Craig 357 
Williams, Donna 327 
Williams, Douglas 293 
Williams, Greg 310 
Williams, Herb 193 
Williams. Jan 293 
Williams. Judith 293. 372 
Williams. Kathcrine J. 250. 

404 
Williams. Kathleen 213 
Williams. Kathy H. 370 
Williams, Kevin 268 
Williams, Mark 64, 65 
Williams, Mary 295, 381 
Williams, R 320 
Williams, Rob 358 
Williams, Rod 308 
Williams. Scott I 18 
Williams. Sheila 232 
Williams. Sue 293 
Williams. Tom 177 
Williamson. Donna 258 
Williamson, Gail 300 
Williamson. Ronda 332 
Williamson. Scott 369, 384 
Williamson. Susan 232. 367 
Willits. Al 366 
Willman, Kevin 386 
Willmann. Julta 254 
Willming, Jennifer 320 
Willrett. Jamie 349 
Wills, Maribeth 317 
Wills, Rick 250. 341 
Wilscy, Lori 387 
Wilson. Alan 268 
Wilson. Ann 108 
Wilson. Charlie 200 
Wilson. Diane 317. 348 
Wilson. James 268 
Wilson. Jeff 305 
Wilson. Jim 350 
Wilson. Jim 76. 360 
Wilson. John 268 
Wilson, Kerry 314 
Wilson, Larry 232 
Wilson, Mark 375 
Wilson, Mary I 75 
Wilson. Mary 258 
Wilson. Mike 250 
Wilson. Nancy 108 
Wilson. Richard 205. 209. 232. 

409 



X 



Xanders. Cathy 31 1 



y 



Yacgar. Jim 326 
Yaguchi, Duke 325 
Yakhch. Mike 393 
Yakubinis, Bill 268 
Yale, Carol 313 
Yamamolo. Bruce 326 
Yancey, Lolly 313 
Yang. Sung 268 
Yankwich. Peter 138 
Yanney, Janet 175 
Yarbrough, Lee 250. 356 
Yanan. Luther 232, 310 
Yarian, Paul 311 
Yasukawa. Steve 212 
Ycagcr. John 393 
Ycarian, Mark 250 
Yednock, Ted 293 
Ycc. Harvey 293 
Yen, Betty 293 
Ycpscn. Ronnie Jean 250. 355. 



390 
Yes 83, 105 

Ycvin. Mariann 273. 307, 308 
Yockcy. Bradley 232 
Yoder, Greg 216 
Yonan. William 293 
Yonga. Tony 394 
Yonkc. Martha 206 
Yoni/. Stephen 324 
Youman, Dan 377 
Young, \my 182. 183 
Young. Chuck 391 
Young. Curtis 293 
Young, Eric 133 
Young lllini 84 
Young. Joni 1. 250. 408. 416 
Young, Kevin 386 
The Young Lovers I 1 1 
Young, Nancy 293 
Young, Scott 350 
Young, Steve 72, 321 
Young, Stuart 356 
Younhdahl, Laurie 232. 317 
Youngerman, Juli 387 
Youngquisl, Paul 273, 303. 326 
Youths of the past 38-41 



71 



/adrozny, Mary 293 
Zafis. Chris 312 
Zagone, Mary 372 
Zalatoris. Mark 293 
Zambole. Nick 189 
Zampa, Sue 388 
Zanclla. Jean 327 
Zappa. Frank 105 
Zavon, Bruce 250 
Zdcbhck. Mark 378 
Zeedyk. Belly 397 
Zeller. Brad 232 
Zcllcr. Kitty 352 
Zclnio, Ann 323 
Zcman, Mike 386 
Zemmcrman, Jill 293 
Zemstcff, Glen 303 
Zemsleff. Paul 250. 303 
Zering. Pam 273 
Zcta Beta Tau 86. 396 
Z.cla Phi Beta 92. 404 
Zcta Tau Alpha 397 
Zich, Margaret 232 
Ziegcnfuss. Tom 375 
Zicglcr. Scott 273. 304. 319. 

333. 365 
Zicglcr. Tom 354 
Zielinski, Mike 321 
Zielonka. Eua 381 
Zier. Judy 327 
Zicralh. William 293, 356 
ZifL Kate 382 
Zimbler, Sari 387 
Zimmer. Glen 292, 389 
Zimmer, John 368 
Zimmer, Larry 273, 368 
Zimmerman, Don 218 
Zimmerman, Giff 384 
Zimmerman, Paul 293 
Zimmerman, Sandy 338 
Zimmers. Gina 362 
Zimny, Sue 340 
Zindcll, Audrey 235 
Zink, Dean 339 
Zink. Theresa 382 
Zinkc, Gayle 250. 318 
Zinnel, Dorian 293q;Zinni, Phil 

298 
Ziolkowski, Anne 293 
Zobcrman, Harry 250, 396 
Zorbas 121 
Zorc, Bill 373 
Zoufal. Don 313 
Zsigmond. Vilmos 124 
Zucco, Mary 250 
Zuidcma. Luisetle 250 
Zukowski, Julie 359 
Zumbrook. Paul 360 
Zunich. Butch 212 
Zuppke. Robert 73 
Zurowski. Tom 344 
Zusi. Brad 378 
Zust. Paul 89 
Zweig, Lisa 20 
Zwierlern, Lisa 361 
Zwicrs. Laurie 273 
Zywiciel, Celeste 293. 330 



431 






Colophon 



jiijozg 



the magazine-style student yearbook of the 
University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign, 
was published by Illini Publishing Company, Richard Sublette, pub- 
lisher. It was printed by Josten's/American Yearbook Company of 
Topeka, KS, on 80 lb. Mead gloss-enamel paper. End sheets are 65 lb. 
Hammermill coverweight. Body copy was set in 10/11 Times Roman. 
Headlines were set in Times Roman and a variety of display types. 
Press run was 5,600. 

Senior portrait photography was by Steven's Studios of Bangor, ME. 
Groups section photographs were taken by Harry Zanotti of Creative 
Images, Urbana, IL. Cover photograph was taken by Jon Spacht, 
Peoria, IL. Color printing was done by Heller Studios and Memory 
Lane Studio, both of Champaign, IL and Dale's Color Lab, Blooming- 
ton, IL. 

Special thanks to Ellie Dodds for all her assistance, to Mike Hackle- 
man of Josten's/American, to the makers of Giacobazzi Lambrusco, to 
Vicki for her moral support, to Greg — our Bloomington stringer", to 
Kristy ~ who knew that long distance was better than being here, to 
first floor Trelease for donating their R.A. once a month and to all our 
friends, lovers and roommates who stood by us even though they still 
think we're nuts. 



<H2