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Editorial Staff 

Susan Geraci Editor-in-Chief 
Laura Roy Managing Editor 
Andrea Dudek Production Editor 

Mary Alice Halloran Copy Editor 

Jim Eggert Photo Editor 

David Cooney Features and Entertainment Editor 

Doug Schaller Sports Editor 

Mary McNicholas News Editor 

Laura Zeszutek Groups Editor 

Sharon Tuckman Seniors Editor 

Sheri Warren Index Editor 

Howard M. Steirman Production Assistant 

Nancy Adams Production Assistant 

Kathy Maslanka Production Assistant 

John Van Proyen Production Assistant 

Business Staff 

Bob Trudeau Business Manager 

Kevin Green Associate Business Manager 
Joanne Bernstein Public Relations Director 
George Kusch Advertising Manager 
Karen Handler Sales Manager 
Ralph DeAngelis Office Manager 
Laura Ludwig Office Manager 
Allen Perl Office Manager 
Robin Shifrin Office Manager 
Jan Titner Office Manager 

University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign 
Volume 87 

Copyright 1980 by Illini Publishing Company 
Richard Sublette, Publisher-General Manager 
All rights reserved 






• T 




Introduction 




Greg O. Meyer 

Lifestyles 18 



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Greg O. Meyer 


Entertainment 




92 




Laura Roy 

News 122 






The dawning of a decade. We have weathered the '70s. The subtle 
despair of a decade characterized by crippling economic perils and 
cultural stagnation fades as Americans anxiously await the '80s. 

Controversies surrounding nuclear power and big business have 
'60s survivors in headlines once again. The black struggle for civil 
rights has spread to the Middle East, and Vietnam is playing at 
theaters across the nation. 

We await, indeed we welcome the '80s. 




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6 Introduction 



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While a spirit of uncertainty 
hung over the nation, a spirit of 
tradition secured the stability of 
our Utopian way of life on campus 
and locked out the threats of 
change. 

While the Southeast was rav- 
aged by the autumn storm season 
and the West Coast was plagued 
by uncontrollable brush fires, life 
on campus remained simple and 
unchanging. 



Greg O. Meyer 



Introduction 7 




8 Introduction 





Away from the everchanging 
world around us, the serenity of 
the University campus can still 
provide us with peace of mind. 
Aside from infrequent student 
demonstrations, conflict only 
touches us through a headline. 

We can take time now, while 
we're young, to pause in our lives, 
to plan for our future. We know 
the tranquility that exists in our 
youth today may not exist for us 
tomorrow. 



Greg O. Meyer 



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Greg O. Meyer 



10 Introduction 








Books. Classes. Learning. 
We've spent four years on campus 
absorbing knowledge and exper- 
ience so that when we leave we 
can cope with what life may offer 
us. 

Answers to the problems that 
may confront us have not all been 
found on a written page, but 
learning situations we have en- 
countered here have prepared us 
in a better way. As students read- 
ying to begin new lives, we look 
forward to a new decade of refur- 
bished dreams. 



Greg O. Meyer 



Introduction 11 




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Everyone needs someone — 
student and teacher, employee 
and customer, friends and lovers. 
We have met many people over 
the past four years; many who are 
only casual acquaintances, others 
who will remain lifelong friends. 
These are special people. 

We've studied together, played 
together, smiled together, laughed 
together. We're ready to leave the 
University and go our separate di- 
rections, but not without think- 
ing of those who have made our 
life here a precious memory. 




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Greg O. Meyer 



14 Introduction 



In between the term paper, the 
midterm and the final, there has 
to be some escape. Be it an after- 
noon shopping spree, a drinking 
marathon at a local bar or fooling 
around on the Quad, all of us need 
time to relax. 

Creative outlets don't only exist 
in the classroom, since we divide 
our time between tennis matches 
at IMPE and jam sessions with 
fellow musicians on the Quad. 
Campus life only begins in the 
classroom. 



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Introduction by Susan Geraci 
and Laura Roy 

Assembly Hall Photography By Jim Eggert 





Greg O. Meyer 



16 Introduction 





Our time is now. We have seen 
our elders question our way of life 
today and wonder in which direc- 
tion our country is headed. 

Perhaps the disillusionment of 
the '70s has indeed been a bless- 
ing in disguise. It has inevitably 
taught us to change our way of 
life. We have learned that we 
must conserve today to strength- 
en tomorrow. 

The time has come for our 
country to end the current paraly- 
sis of doing and turn to progress. 

Young and old, coming and go- 
ing; the University has paved the 
way for us to take part in the pro- 
gress. 



Introduction 17 




LIFESTYLES • LII 




'STYLES •LIF EST 



Champaign — Urbana 's 
nuclear backyard 



By Jean Richards 

Before the incident at Three Mile Is- 
land, most people wanted to believe nu- 
clear power could solve the country's en- 
ergy problems. 

But after Three Mile Island, public 
opinion shifted. People became increas- 
ingly less uninformed and tended to be 
more concerned about the use of nuclear 
power. 

A majority of Americans began think- 
ing about the potential dangers as well as 
the high costs of nuclear power plants. 
People began believing the risks 
outweighed the benefits. 

The danger of nuclear power is the 
threat of exposure to radiation. Its effects 
include cancer, irreparable genetic dam- 
age and heart disease. For the first tri- 
mester of life the fetus is said to be about 
100 times more sensitive to radiation 
than the adult. 

With the dangers of nuclear power be- 
coming more evident, public utility com- 
panies may also be changing their atti- 
tudes about nuclear power plants. A util- 
ity must decide whether building a nu- 
clear power plant is in the company's or 
the consumers' best interests. 

Deciding where its interests lie has the 
Illinois Power Co. uncertain of the future 
of nuclear power in Central Illinois. Still 
working on its first nuclear generating 
unit six miles northeast of the rural com- 
munity of Clinton, IP has experienced 
rising costs, workers' strikes and bad 
publicity. IP presently does not know 
whether a planned second unit at the 
Clinton site is needed. 

In February, the power company said 
Unit II may not be built and that the first 
unit would cost at least $102 million 
more than the company expected. 

In a statement issued to the press, the 
company said, "No additional generat- 
ing capacity after Clinton Unit I will be 
needed until 1991." Company spokes- 
man Al Adams said a decision on wheth- 
er to build Clinton II will probably not 



be made until the late 1980s. 

This was the first time the company 
had indicated that Unit II may not be 
built. Adams said the plant may not be 
needed because the company's peak de- 
mand for electricity is slowing down. 

It was back in 1975 that IP announced 
it would build its first nuclear power 
plant at Clinton. The plant would pro- 
vide the necessary energy to supply the 
then-rising demand for electricity. 

Construction on the first unit began in 
October 1977. At that time, the first unit 
was expected to go into operation by 
June 1980. The company said the plant 
would cost a little more than $420 mil- 
lion. 

Now, Unit I, still not completed, will 
cost $1.38 billion. The price has in- 
creased 200 percent from the company's 
original estimate. 

Inflation and "design changes due to 
regulatory requirements" helped to add 
to the rising cost of Clinton, the com- 
pany said. Several times, the company 
has also revised the completion date of 
the plant. Unit I is scheduled to be fin- 
ished in December 1982. Unit II was ori- 
ginally scheduled to go on line in 1982 or 
1983. 

However, a Chicago consumer group, 
Citizens for a Better Environment, 
claims that Unit I will not be completed 
until 1984 or 1985. The group also said 
internal company documents showed 
the cost of Clinton will be more than $2 
billion. 

As for Unit II, the company may con- 
vert it to a coal-fired power plant. Ac- 
cording to an IP news release, "it will not 
be necessary to make a decision for sev- 
eral years whether additional capacity 
will be Clinton Unit II or a fossil unit." 

Several consumer groups and former 
IP cost engineer, Stephen Radcliff, have 
said the cost of the plant is increasing 
because of poor management practices. 

CBS reporter Harry Reasoner inter- 



viewed Radcliff on a segment of "60 
Minutes" aired Nov. 25, 1979. The utility 
company was "very disappointed" with 
the show and eventually made its own 
42-minute film, refuting the charges of 
mismanagement made in Reasoner's re- 
port. 

On the news program, Radcliff said, 
"They (IP) got themselves committed. 
They went into it and all of a sudden 
they've got a bear by the tail and they 
don't know how to let go." 

During a hearing in which IP asked 
the Illinois Commerce Commission for a 
14 percent rate increase; however, Rad- 
cliff's testimony was thrown out. The 
hearing examiner said Radcliff didn't 
have the education or experience to 
qualify as an expert witness. The com- 
pany said Radcliff had lied about his 
education and professional qualifica- 
tions. 

When IP filed the petition for a $92 
million rate increase, the utility asked 
that $240 million invested in the con- 
struction of the Clinton plant be added 
to its rate base. Citizens for a Better Envi- 
ronment, Prairie Alliance, the Central Il- 
linois Consumer Energy Council and 
other consumer groups involved in the 
rate case argued that IP's investors, and 
not its customers, should pay for the 
construction of the Clinton plant. 

After the ICC held 56 public hearings 
on the request, the commission granted 
IP a $62.6 million rate increase. Accord- 
ing to the ICC order, IP is also required 
to update the cost estimate every year 
until Unit I is completed. In addition, IP 
has to issue monthly progress reports on 
the Clinton construction. 

Whatever the outcome at Clinton, nu- 
clear power threatens to remain a com- 
plex problem for the future. 

Rate hikes, dangerous contamination 
and less dependence on foreign oil will 
all play roles in the outcome of this prob- 
lem. 



20 Lifestyles 




What students ore saying 



By Jean Richards 
Illustration by Doug Burnett 

Just like the people in the real world, 
students have opinions. And their vary- 
ing opinions about nuclear power find a 
voice in student groups. 

Half the members of the anti-nuclear 
power group Prairie Alliance are stu- 
dents. The local chapter of the group has 
been fighting the construction of the 
Clinton plant since before construction 
began. 

Prairie Alliance spokesman Peter Pen- 
ner said the group will continue to fight 
Illinois Power Co. until the construction 
at Clinton is stopped or the plant is con- 
verted to coal or solar power. 

IP's announcement about possibly not 
building Unit II "further indicates that it 
probably won't be built and it definitely 
won't be nuclear," according to Penner. 



IP probably has "many, many, many re- 
grets" about getting into nuclear power, 
he said. 

But Kurt Flais, a fourth-year student 
in nuclear engineering and proponent of 
nuclear power, sees the Clinton situation 
in a different light. He believes that as 
long as oil prices are shooting through 
the roof and environmental agencies re- 
strict the use of coal, there's "definitely a 
future for the Clinton power plant. 

"If students had information on nucle- 
ar power, they would more likely choose 
to be against it," according to Betsy For- 
kins, chairperson of The Champaign- 
Urbana Student Association. 

From Flais' point of view, what little 
the public has learned is from a misin- 
formed press. The public has a small 



amount of information about nuclear 
power and "most of it is bad. (The press) 
shows up the negative side," he said. 

Flais doesn't believe a major nuclear 
accident could occur. "Few people under- 
stand what the difficulties of a nuclear 
power plant are and what the difficulties 
aren't," he said. "But people say 'look 
what happened at Three Mile Island' and 
I say go ahead and look what happened- 
nothing.'" 

Forkins, however, does believe some- 
thing happened. "But, we won't know 
for years io come what kind of effect 
Three Mile Island had on the people and 
animals living in the surrounding area," 
she said. 



Lifestyles 21 



Piecing together 
the energy puzzle 



The '50s. The good old days when he- 
roes wore bright, white hats, the econo- 
my was robust, and energy was far from 
being a household word. Today, heroes 
and villains look alike, imports are 
flooding the market, and the energy de- 
bate approaches religious fervor. 

The '60s and '70s brought drastic 
changes in our perception of the world's 
natural resources. But it has only been 
within the last few years, particularly 
since the 1973 Arab oil embargo, that we 
have begun to realize just how important 
energy is, and the real extent of the com- 
plex energy issue. 

Energy research, a field still in its in- 
fancy, has been forced to grow at a very 
rapid rate because of the energy crisis. 
As energy supplies and prices change, 
impacts are felt in many ways because of 
the linkages between energy and envi- 
ronment, the economy, transportation 
and our lifestyles. 

In order to more fully understand this 
spider's web, energy research projects 
have become more interdisciplinary. 

They extend beyond physics, chemis- 
try, and engineering to include such di- 
verse fields as economics, transportation, 
geography, regional planning, sociology, 
political science and atmospheric sci- 
ence. 

Two groups at the University of Illi- 
nois have had significant impacts on en- 
ergy research: The Office of Energy Re- 
search and the Energy Research Group. 
The former is an institutional office with 
the authority to approve research pro- 
posals and allocate government grants 
while the latter is an independent re- 
search group marching to the beat of its 
own drums as it tackles the problems of 
energy policy formulation. 

The Office of Energy Research was 
created in 1974 by the vice chancellor for 
research. At that time, it was called the 
Office of Coal Research and Utilization, 
and its activities were restricted to topics 
related to coal. It acquired its present 
name in 1975. 

The following year, the University be- 
gan negotiations with the federal gov- 
ernment for funds to support a broader- 



By Stewart Cohen 

based research program. The Energy Re- 
search Development Administration, 
now part of the Department of Energy, 
agreed to sponsor the development of an 
institutional program at the University. 
Only two other schools, MIT and Cal 
Tech, had such programs. 

Today, the OER receives $250,000 per 
year from DOE with which to fund ener- 
gy research and course development pro- 
jects. These include such topics as recla- 
mation of mine wastes, public attitudes 
toward nuclear energy, solar grain dry- 
ing, biomass production and develop- 
ment of alcohol fuels. 

Besides making it easier for others to 
do research, the OER is involved in a 
major project of its own: an impact as- 
sessment of increased coal use in the 
Ohio River Basin. One of its findings is 
that coal burning in Kentucky and 
neighboring states can lead to acid rain 
in New York, hundreds of miles away. 
Unlike most of the other projects, this 
one is funded by the Environmental Pro- 
tection Agency. 

Faculty members, including Professor 
James J. Stukel, director of the OER, are 
available as student advisers within their 
respective departments. Otherwise, the 
OER plays no significant role as an edu- 
cator. The research generated by this of- 
fice could indirectly lead to student in- 
volvement in energy-related research 
and course work, yet OER itself is purely 
an institutional and research unit. 

OER recently moved from the former 
Center for Advanced Computation 
Building to the east side of the Observa- 
tory in 1979. At the same time, Professor 
Bruce Hannon and his Energy Research 
Group took up residence on the west 
side. 

Director Hannon founded the Energy 
Research Group in 1969 at a time when 
such things were not understood to be of 
very great significance. Hannon, then a 
Ph.D. student in engineering mechanics 
and faculty member of the general engi- 
neering department, became involved 
with the Concerned Engineers for the 
Restoration of the Boneyard, a group of 
environmentally minded students, who 




Joseph M. Wesolowski 

on occasion arrested people for polluting 
the creek. 

Hannon initiated a research project on 
the energy cost of throwaway vs. reus- 
able containers. The idea of energy cost 
was very unique at that time, and though 
his first project was "a flop," Hannon 
soon found that he could obtain research 
support to pursue this issue. 

Throughout the '70s, the Energy Re- 
search Group published dozens of re- 
ports on energy conservation policy and 
energy costs. 

Today, the OER and the Energy Re- 
search Group continue to work side by 
side in the Observatory, supported by 
federal grants. Both Stukel and Hannon 
are teaching courses on campus. Al- 
though both of the research groups in- 
habiting the campus have reached na- 
tional prominence, they continue to re- 
main obscure to local residents. Most 
University students and staff members 
are also unaware of their existence, al- 
though both groups present lectures and 
seminars on campus. 

The OER expects to receive continued 
financial support from DOE and other 
agencies, thanks to Professor Stukel's 
management expertise and the reputa- 
tion he has built up over the past few 
years. The Energy Research Group will 
try to maintain its independence, sup- 
porting itself with federal grants, but 
hoping that some changes take place 



22 Lifestyles 




Dean Meador 



within the status quo. 

Other universities now have public 
policy schools, including Harvard, Indi- 
ana, MIT and Stanford, Hannon said. He 
feels that this university should have one 
too, thereby permitting both research 
units to have a greater influence on cam- 
pus, especially in the classroom. 

Perhaps it's a sign of the times. As 
mankind has evolved from the genera 
list of the Renaissance to the specialist of 
the computer age, more and more re- 
searchers are finding it necessary to 
cross traditional academic boundaries 
into the world of interdisciplinary re- 
search in order to tackle today's prob- 
lems. Environmental studies and urban 
planning are two prime examples of "in- 
terdisciplinary disciplines" already re- 
presented on campus. Energy research is 
another. 

As we enter the '80s, many of us are 
[hoping for, or dreaming of, an end to 
these complicated energy problems, and 
a return to a simpler life. As we go full 
pircle from generalists to specialists to 
generalists again, maybe we can gain a 
greater understanding of our world by 
j reaching out beyond traditional exper- 
iences and exploring the intricate links 
jbetween ourselves and our physical and 
i ;ocial environments. 



Opposite Left: The towering stacks of the Universi- 
ty's Abbott Power Plant smoke relentlessly on the 
southwest side of campus. Left: Though New York 
City is a far cry from Champaign-Urbana, its auto- 
mobiles use up the same quantity of gas from the 
same dwlindling supplies. Below: Everyday re- 
minders of renewable, readily available sources of 
enrgy have increased awareness of both traditional 
and experimental methods of heating and fueling. 

Greg O. Meyer 




:<■• 



Fad to fixture 



By John Boyle 



"Hey! Nice legs! Do you shave them?" 

"Hey, rabbit! What are you chasing 
after?" 

"Wanna race my car, sucker?" 

That was September 1976. It was a 
lonely, frustrating time for joggers at the 
University of Illinois. Nobody seemed to 
have much patience with physical fitness 
buffs. 

I would set out for the South Farms for 
a relaxing run through the countryside 
south of the University, only to have cars 
swerve at me on St. Mary's Road. 

A run through Campustown meant 
certain humiliation. Picture yourself dy- 
ing of thirst as you jog past Boni's and 
three freshman girls, intoxicated after 
splitting a whole pitcher of beer, ques- 
tion everything from your virility to 
your ancestry to your underarm spray. 
Times were tough for the jogger. 

But running had some distinct advan- 
tages in 1976, as opposed to 1980. A run- 
ner could usually look forward to a lei- 
surely winter workout inside the Ar- 



ous. So did ace marathon runner and 
salesman Bill Rodgers. "Run for Fun" t- 
shirts, $30 track shoes, $40 warm-up 
suits, running books and magazines, 
marathons and entry fees became the 
status symbols of the physically fit. Sud- 
denly, everyone seemed crazy about run- 
ning. 

Jogging became a national craze. Mar- 
athons and other long-distance races ex- 
perienced tremendous increases in en- 
tries. Champaign-Urbana races were no 
exception. 

I noticed the difference at this school 
gradually. Running in the Armory dur- 
ing the winter of 1977 was relatively safe. 
There was an occasional mishap, but my 
main worry was being gooned in the 
head by one of the baseballs that went 
whizzing by as the Illini Nine practiced 
within the confines of the Armory. 

The next winter was different. There 
were more little kids, and they were 
coached by adults. Champaign and Ur- 
bana high school runners were back. 



And then came the new breed. 

There were more professors, 

not just an occasional eccentric codger 

who everyone expected crazy things from. 



mory without worrying about ricochet- 
ing off some professor's beefy wife who 
suddenly hops onto the track. And the 
chance of flying off the last turn only to 
step on a nine-year-old girl was also 
slim. 

It seemed that the majority of runners 
around campus who weren't on the Uni- 
versity team were like me— kids who had 
run in high school but either weren't 
good enough to run at the Big Ten level 
or were tired of competitive running but 
still wanted to stay in shape. 

Oh, there were some professors, may- 
be a few housewives, one or two sorority 
girls, ex-jocks, fat kids, skinny kids, 
even kids with chicken pox. They all ran, 
and some ran very well. There just didn't 
seem to be very many of them, that's all. 

Then came the jogging boom. 

Jim Fixx, author of "The Complete 
Book of Running," became rich and fam- 



They didn't get in anyone's way, prob- 
ably because they were usually passing 
everyone up. 

And then came the new breed. There 
were more professors, not just an occa- 
sional eccentric codger who everyone ex- 
pected crazy things from. And some 
brought their wives (or perhaps their 
girlfriends) with them. 

But what else was that up ahead? It 
looked like some blond hair, a visor, and 
some Greek letters. Why, yes, it was a 
bottom-heavy sorority girl! 

Other newcomers arrived on the scene: 
guys who looked (and acted) like ex-foot- 
ball players, bearded grad students in 
high-top gym shoes and black socks, lo- 
cal residents taking advantage of the 
University facilities in an effort to get fit. 

And there were the skinny girls who 
were already fit and made concentrating 
on running difficult, an increased num- 



ber of ex-high school runners, and girls 
who looked like ex-football players. 

The Armory was even more crowded 
in the winter of 1979 than it was in 1978. 
Since the Armory track is one of the larg- 
est indoor tracks in the country, it is not 
inaccurate to say that the running boom 
has enjoyed spectacular success at the 
University of Illinois. 

I continue to be amazed on my treks 
through the South Farms. Three years 
ago, the only signs of life out there were 
one or two runners and some cows and 
horses. Now I see older men clipping 
along at a steady pace and determined 
girls grinding out the miles with com- 
panions. 

People no longer hurl nasty insults at 
me while I run. Well, at least not that 
many. This might be because some of 
the people who used to yell snide re- 
marks are now out running themselves, 
but I doubt it. The real reason is that 
people have finally accepted runners as 
part of the environment. 

When the running boom failed to die 
down this year, people started to realize 
that running is no longer just a fad. It's 
past that stage. At both the national level 
and here in Champaign-Urbana, road 
races and distance invitationals haven't 
tapered off. Instead, their popularity 
continues to increase. 

Keeping fit and running have become 
important elements in the everyday lives 
of many Americans during the last half 
of this decade. And while some seden- 
tary pessimists have predicted that fit- 
ness consciousness will be short-lived, 
time is proving them wrong. A fad seems 
to be evolving into a fixture. 

So be prepared to put up with those 
crazy crowds on winter afternoons at the 
Armory. Don't worry about feeling lone- 
some out on the South Farms anymore. 
And you probably won't have to put up 
with much verbal abuse when you hit 
the streets for a jog in 1980. 

As for me, I still sometimes prefer the 
solitude of running alone. I can drift off 
in thought and completely forget that 
I'm running. As I sort out the ideas go- 
ing through my mind, I often find my- 
self running faster and faster but with 
less effort. 

Then, I'm startled by a flashback of a 
car swerving at me. As I leap for the 
grass shoulder, I slip back to reality and 
find nothing ahead of me but St. Mary's 
Road. 

Just like in the good old days. 



Lifestyles 25 



Times change, cadets remain 



By Elizabeth Fukuda 

The hostile attitudes and remarks of 
the late '60s no longer haunt him. His 
peers may secretly envy him. And while 
today's Congress entertains notions of 
reinstating the draft, the short-haired, 
uniformed ROTC student is as visible a 
sign of the times as roller skates and 
gray flannel suits. 

During the activism of the late '60s 
and early '70s, many students and facul- 
ty members attempted to end the ROTC 
program at the University. Strikes and 
rallies organized against ROTC were a 
common scene on campus. 

Army Capt. James Kantor, a cadet at 
that time, said, "ROTC headquarters got 
bombs thrown at it. People were ex- 
tremely hostile." 

The stigma once associated with 
ROTC has been replaced with the myth 
of the cadet whose interests end with 
drill exercises, weapons and military tac- 
tics. 

Contrary to this misconception, the 
ROTC cadets on campus pursue a wide 
range of interests and activities. Students 
enrolled in the University ROTC pro- 
gram major in engineering, elementary 
education, journalism and even plant pa- 
thology. Their extracurricular activities 
include football, water polo, volleyball, 
and the all-time favorite of the '70s, par- 
tying. 

"The belief that in ROTC we are in- 
fantrymen crawling through the mud 
just isn't true," said Peter Dubravec, sen- 
ior in political science and head of public 
affairs in the Army ROTC department. 
"I want to be a lawyer and there are all 
sorts of opportunities in the Army open 
to me. The Army is not any different 
from the real world." Greg Balek, senior 
in political science and deputy com- 
mander in charge of Army ROTC enroll- 
ment, believes ROTC is demanding, but 
not so demanding that one cannot pur- 
sue his own interests. 

ROTC at the University is divided 
into three departments under the Mili- 
tary Education Council—Army ROTC, 
Navy ROTC and Air Force ROTC. 

Each ROTC enrollee must fulfill his 
specific college requirements, along with 
the department requirements, in order to 
become a commissioned officer. 

Cadets are required to take military 
classes and leadership laboratories. Air 



Force Capt. Richard O'Neil describes the 
Air Force lab as a "mini-Air Force orga- 
nization with its own staff where leader- 
ship is emphasized." The Army ROTC 
lab teaches precision drill movements, 
marksmanship, organization and per- 
sonal fitness. 

Enrollees who join ROTC for the trav- 
el opportunities get the chance during 
the summer months. 

Students in the Air Force program, be- 
tween their sophomore and junior years, 
are sent to an Air Force base for four 
weeks. The students use the facilities of- 
fered on the base, fly on jet planes and 
get to know the officers. 

Navy ROTC members are sent on 
cruises during the three summer breaks. 
Depending on the cruise, some members 
travel to Italy, Scotland or the Philli- 
pines. 

Altogether ROTC has 447 students en- 
rolled in its program. Air Force ROTC 
has the most women, 30, out of its en- 
rollment of 145, and there are 29 out of 
176 in the Army program. Six women 
out of 126 students are in Navy ROTC. 

The major disadvantage for most of 
the students is the commitment follow- 
ing graduation. Members in the Navy or 
Air Force ROTC on scholarships are 



J** 







usually required to serve the military for 
four years. Army ROTC's commitment 
is usually four years on active duty and 
two more years on reserve duty. 

Members on national scholarships re- 
ceive tuition, fees, books and $100 a 
month. All ROTC enrollees receive $100 
a month tax-free their last two years. An- 
other scholarship offered to ROTC 
members is a tuition-waiver scholarship 
in the Army program. 

Students are not under any obligation 
to the military during their first two 
years. Even during the last two years, it 
is possible for dissatisfied ROTC mem- 
bers to get out, without being penalized. 

Military training has been offered at 
the University since it opened in 1868. 
Until 1964, ROTC was mandatory for all 
male students. 

Campus fads change over the years, 
but the ROTC training program, a part 
of this University for over a century, ap- 
pears to have as good a future as it does a 
past. 

Below: Air Force Flight Sgt. Tracy Goold addresses 
members of the 1901 Squadron "Alpha Flight" dur- 
ing weekly drills in the Armory. Bottom right: 
ROTC members make use of the Armory shooting 
range, perfecting skills usually associated with 
boot camp. Right: "Alpha Flight" squadron mem- 
bers display the discipline essential to military ma- 






26 Lifestyles 




Joseph M. Wesolowski 



Lifestyles 27 




/ k A. ! 



28 Lifestyles 



All the world is 
a suitcase 



By Dana Cvetan 

We are a mobile nation, and no one 
knows that better than your average 
college student. 

From the fresh-faced enthusiasm of 
the freshman finally moving into his or 
her "own place" to the senior weary of 
lugging the stereo and other "essen- 
tials" to yet another abode, we all ex- 
perience the pains and pleasures of 
moving. 

Moving back and forth every few 
months from home to a campus resi- 
dence is an unsettling experience to 
which students must adapt to survive. 
From residence hall to apartment, fra- 
ternity or sorority house, then home 
again or to distant cities in search of 
promising jobs, students live their col- 
lege years out T>f a suitcase, or to be 
more accurate, a U-Haul trailer. 

"Where are you living this year?" is 
the usual question friends ask each oth- 
er around New Student Week. Such an 
oft-repeated phrase would sound odd 
exchanged between middle-aged chums 
saddled down with jobs, kids and mort- 
gages. 

For the footloose degree-seeker, how- 
ever, it's as normal as roller skating to 
class. 

But apart from the continuing pro- 
cess of finding accommodations, sign- 
ing the lease, and occasionally calling 
on the biceps to load and unload bag- 
gage, there are adjustments to be made. 

And there lies the rub. 

You have to grow up a little. 

Mom won't be there to do your laun- 
dry, and neither will your roommate or 
next-door neighbor. 

You'll come face-to-face with month- 
ly bills, those thin slips of paper with 
outrageous figures printed in bold 
black ink that can cause even a preach- 
er to curse. 

Food will present another dilemma. 
You must choose the lesser of evils— 
to take time out of a busy schedule to 
cook, whilst gnashing teeth over dollar- 



a-head lettuce, or risk intestinal dis- 
comfort at a dorm. 

Also, you have to get used to living in 
close quarters with people who may not 
change their sheets all semester or fall 
asleep to punk rock. 

Learning to deal with all these nasty 
things usually develops fine qualities 
in the growing college student— name- 
ly responsibility and independence. 

"For the first time I feel indepen- 
dent," said Michael Doherty, junior in 
commerce. 

"Living in an apartment gives you a 
good idea of what things have to be 
done when you're out of school and 
working." 

Apart from varying degrees of mone- 
tary assistance from home, most stu- 
dents will tell you— "I'm on my own." 

"Moving away for the first time is a 
big adjustment. I think it is for every- 
one," said Mary Gilhooly, senior in 
LAS. "It's a chance to learn responsibil- 
ity and grow up. I think I'd be a lot 



for yourself." 

But how do students feel about the 
moving process itself? 

"It's exciting," said Mary Ann 
Ahem, senior in commerce. 

"I never moved much when I was a 
kid, so I like getting a new place. 

"It's fun to fix up a new apartment 
and make it your own, unlike in the 
dorm, where you move in and then 
think, 'Oh, nice, now I've got a yellow 
room instead of a blue one.' 

"It's a pain, too, though," she added. 
"It's hard to get together with room- 
mates to look for a place, and I always 
feel like I'm intruding on someone 
when I ask to look at their apartment." 

Moving is also a tonic for the restless 
soul. 

"I hate being in one place all the 
time," Doherty said. "I'm looking for- 
ward to moving around a lot when I 
leave school." 

It is evident that "putting down 
roots" is not the way of life for a college 



It is evident that "putting down roots" 
is not the way of life for a college student. 



more dependent on my parents if I 
didn't go away to school." 

Living alone pushes even more inde- 
pendence on a person. 

"I think everyone should live by 
themselves for awhile," said Rose 
Geier, senior in FAA. 

"You learn how to deal with things 
—landlords and bills— and you learn to 
appreciate other people more." 

Adjusting to new surroundings and 
people may even bring out the "social 
butterfly" that may be latent in a per- 
son. 

"You're most responsible for your 
social life," said Dan Kolton, junior in 
LAS. "Other people are going to think, 
'Hey, I'm not going to drag you here or 
there.' It's up to you to get things going 



student. 

With the possible exception of those 
who make being a student a profession, 
most of us are reluctant to stay in any 
one place for too long. There is too 
much to see and experience while the 
chance is there. 

This desire causes many graduates to 
roam from city to city in search of the 
"perfect" job— one both intellectually 
satisfying and reasonably profitable. 

As we search, the options available 
may seem even less exciting or promis- 
ing than a yellow dorm room, but most 
of us will keep on moving until we find 
what we're looking for. 

Because we like to pull up roots? 

No, because it's better to plant them 
where the ground is fertile. 






Lifestyles 29 





Above right: While the bed races proved exciting, 
the beds were put to more practical use during 
breaks between the games. Above left: Pi Beta Phi 
was one of the many sororities and fraternities that 
competed in the events held at the Greek Olym- 
pics. Right: Posing for posterity, beer and fun are 
the order of the day for Greek Week '80 held at Frat 
Park. Above: Under sunny skies on a warm, fall 
afternoon, Greeks came together in a spirit of tradi- 
tional fun and togetherness. 



30 Lifestyles 





&?«mm 



Greeks 
getting it 
together 



By Karen Brandon 
Photographs By Tyra Luhrsen 

The attire was jeans, sweatshirts and 
tennis shoes rather than togas and san- 
dals. The language was modern English 
rather than ancient Greek. The backdrop 
was Fraternity Park rather than Mount 
Olympus. But there were still colorful 
chariots and bold charioteers ready to 
defend the honor of their faction. 

The University of Illinois' Greek 
Olympics, held on Oct. 13 as the high- 
light of Super Greek Week of 1979, dif- 




fered in many ways from the contests 
held centuries ago, but the spirit of com- 
petition has endured the passage of time. 
The games featured unusual athletic 
contests between 29 fraternity and soror- 
ity teams. 

The 21st annual Olympiad drew a 
large crowd that wanted to see the thrill 
of victory and the agony of defeat. Spec- 
tators were seated in trees, on roof tops 
and on the shoulders of other spectators 
in order to get the best possible view. 

The 1979 victors, Kappa Kappa Gam- 
ma and Alpha Tau Omega, earned their 
laurels by participating in some original 
and unorthodox events. 

New contests added to this year's com- 
petition were mattress races and girl- 
pass races. The competing teams also 
vied in human-pyramid building, egg 
tossing, and bat-spin relay. A gigantic 
tug-of-war was held, and the traditional 
chariot race remained a major and popu- 
lar event in the Olympic contests. 

The origin of the Greek Olympics 
dates back to 1958. The contests were 
initially held during the spring semester 
in the Armory. Originally called the II- 
HOlympics, the games presented some 
new variations on the traditional Greek 
contests. 

As the 1958 Illi-Greek newspaper an- 
nounced, the events would begin with an 
Olympian torch being run past every 
house on campus by "fleet-footed 
Greeks" to tell everyone that it was time 
to head for an evening of fun and laugh- 
ter. The first campus IlliOlympics fea- 
tured chariot races, with prizes offered 
for the most original chariot and chariot 
rider with the most original costume. 

A shot put contest featured various so- 
rority members flinging water balloons, 



and the fifty-yard dash had contenders 
racing in gunny sacks. Ladder climbs 
and steeple chases were also included 
among the activities. 

Perhaps the most interesting event 
was the selection of the Most Eligible 
Bachelor on Campus. Women on cam- 
pus voted for the man they considered 
most appropriate for the title. A member 
of the winning sorority would win a date 
with "Mr. MEBOC" the following even- 
ing. 

For local fraternity and sorority mem- 
bers, the Super Greek Week of 1979 
meant more than watching and compet- 
ing in outlandish games. Unusual events 
were slated for each day of the seven-day 
period, ranging from dinner exchanges 
to egg begs. 

Pledge night was held on Tuesday, 
Oct. 9, with a gathering at the Poison 
Apple Discotheque. Wednesday brought 
masses of Greek-lettered T-shirts to the 
Quad, Campustown and Kam's for 
Greek Bar Night. 

Triad dinner exchanges were held 
Thursday evening when one sorority 
and two fraternities met for a good meal 
and a good time. 

Saturday morning the pledges partici- 
pated in an egg beg to raise money for 
the Adler Mental Health Center and 
Sunday evening was dubbed "try a new 
place to study" night. For that evening, 
Greeks were encouraged to find a differ- 
ent building, room or at least a new car- 
rel in which to study. 

The "Greatest Chapter Meeting Ever" 
was the final activity of the week. Inter- 
im athletic director Ray Elliot spoke to a 
Greek crowd of over 1330 in the Assem- 
bly Hall. 



Lifestyles 31 



The far corners 



Photographs by Jim Eggert 









^ —I— TVw 







32 Lifestyles 



of IMPE 




Lifestyles 33 



We thank 
You for not 
Lying on the 
Couch 

By Mike Lachman 

One day last October they counted. 
They sat at all the doors and counted 
how many people went into the build- 
ing. The results of the general traffic 
count? On an average day, 28,000 people 
enter the Illini Union. 

That's a lot of people. But the 295,000 
square feet of the Illini Union can handle 
it easily. Operating on an annual budget 
of over $10 million, the Union offers 
many things to many people. 

The service offered by the Union utili- 
tized most frequently by students is 
check-cashing. Last year the Union 
cashed over $11 million in checks. Over 
$300,000 worth of tickets were sold at the 
ticket office. And if you've ever waited in 
line for either, you know that most of 
that money changes hands during 
lunchtime. 

Another very popular Union attrac- 
tion is pinball. Did you ever wonder just 
how much revenue all those pinball ad- 
dicts gathered in the Union basement 
bring in? Last year the Union grossed 
over $228,000 on amusement games. 
Games like Space Invaders, air hockey 
and Elvis Presley pinball mean big mon- 
ey for the accountant assigned to the 
basement. ! 

Union facilities such as bowling, bil- \ 
Hards, the cafeteria and the bookstore are ' 
practically campus traditions. But there 
are other Union services that most stu- 
dents never find out about. 

The Browsing Room is one of the Il- 
lini Union's best-kept secrets. Anyone 
may go there to study or to check out 
books and records. There is also an art 
lending library where students may bor- 
row pieces of artwork for their rooms or 
apartments. The Art Gallery, across from 
the candy counter, features student and 
professional artwork and photography. 
There are four TV lounges, one for each 
local station, that cater largely to the 
lunchtime soap opera crowd. 

The Union dining rooms have more to 
offer than the cafeteria or the Union Sta- 
tion. The Colonial Room serves dinner 
on weeknights and on special weekends 
and the Ballroom serves lunch Monday 



through Friday. The Union also caters 
events that take place in the Illini 
Rooms, which are available to campus 
organizations and University depart- 
ments. 

Twenty-eight student organizations 
have offices in the Illini Union and there 
is locker space for 45 others. Union 
meeting rooms provided facilities for al- 
most 5,000 meetings and activities last 
year. 

Two floors of the Union consist al- 
most entirely of guest rooms. These 
rooms are sometimes used for confer- 
ences and job placement interviews. 

Jeff Roberts, a junior in LAS who 
works at the room reservation desk, con- 
fesses, "I wasn't really aware of the 
rooms until I started working here, and I 
get the impression that most students 
don't know they're here." 

For a large number of people, however, 
the Union is a place to do that most fa- 
vorite of all activities—study., 

Most of the studying takes place in the 
North, South, West and President's 
Lounges, and in the Vending Room. Car- 
ol Nicksarlian, a freshman in LAS, ex- 
plains the advantages of the Vending 
Room. "It's comfortable, and it's open all 
night if you need to study all night." 

Andrea Still, also a freshman in LAS, 
likes the Vending Room too, but not for 
studying. "I like the popcorn machine 
here," Andrea explains. "It pops up all 
over the place and fills the cup. But it's 
too greasy." 

Mike Levin, a senior in Commerce, 
prefers the President's Lounge. "It's a 
very majestic atmosphere and the chairs 




are very comfortable." 

But why study in the Union instead of 
the library? 

Scott Dray, senior in LAS, explains 
why he studies in the Union. "I don't 
like the Undergraduate Library, and the 
graduate libraries don't have long 
enough hours. Also, there's plenty to do 
here like taking breaks to eat or play 
pinball. It's easier to study here where 
there's a low rumble of noise than at the 
Undergrad Library where you hear one 
voice at a time." 

Some people don't study at the Union 
for just the reasons others can't keep 
away. Chip Terracina, a senior in engi- 
neering who works at the Union bowl- 
ing lanes, says, "I can't study here be- 
cause there are too many things to do." 

Susan Fletcher, senior at FAA, doesn't 
study much at the Union either but has 
an idea of why others do. "I have friends 
who will not go to the library. They go to 
the Union because they can smoke." 

Betsy Forkins, senior in LAS and 
CUSA chairperson, has perhaps the best 
overall view of the workings of the Illini 
Union. She works at the University In- 
formation desk and talks to many Union 
visitors. 

"To be honest, the single thing that 
people ask about most is the bathroom. 
Aside from that I guess people ask about 
the cafeteria or the bookstore. We also 
get a lot of alums and visitors exclaiming 
about how beautiful this building is. 
This is not a typical student union. I've 
been to a lot of unions around the state 
and none are as beautiful. It's like going 
into a big living room." 



Pifltfl 







34 Lifestyles 



Opposite: Students use the spacious lounges of the 
Mini Union for a place to study, relax, socialize or 
catch an afternoon nap. Below left: Unknown to 
many students is the Colonial Room dining room 
in the Union which serves dinner on weeknights. 
Below right: With either a few minutes to kill or a 
day to waste, one may find the Art Gallery a quiet 
alternative to other parts of campus. Student and 
faculty artwork and photography are featured. Be- 
low: Games are not only a source of entertainment 
for students, but for many a necessary means of 
relaxation. Left: The easily identifiable weather 
vane and blue clock atop the Union are the final 
touches of class to one of the nation's finest stu- 
dent unions. 




Dean Meador 



M, 1 - k; U 




Dean Meador 



Lifestyles 35 



llCXM it*/ A<fo GQflkj 



By John Boyle 

Wednesday night, New Student Week, 
January 1980. 

Nobody knows of any good parties. 
What to do? Go to the bars! Hell, they're 
always a good time the week before 
classes. 

We head for Cochrane's, 614 S. 
Wright St., Champaign. It's one of our 
favorite watering holes. 

My God, the place looks like a 
morgue! This can't be New Student 
Week. During last semester's New Stu- 
dent Week, Cochrane's was more crowd- 
ed than a Wrigley Field men's room. 

Hey, wait a minute. Wasn't there 
something on the news about a change 
in the drinking age? Where are all those 
lovely young coeds we used to try to pick 
up? We can probably even find a place to 
sit if we look hard enough. No, we can 
find several places to sit. 

This is too good to be true. I can walk 
across the bar without someone knock- 
ing my arm and spilling my beer on my 
gym shoes. Oh, who am I kidding, this 
makes me feel old. And I'm only 21! The 
place is too quiet to have any fun. 

We head for Murphy's, 604 E. Green 
St.,Champaign. Now this looks more like 
New Student Week. But there's an easy 
explanation for the difference: Murph's 
has traditionally been a favorite spot for 
older crowds— grad students, townies, 
rugby players, even TAs and profs. 

The law raising Illinois' legal drinking 
age to 21 doesn't seem to have hurt Mur- 
phy's business. But other bar owners are 
crying foul, and with good reason. Their 
sales have been drastically cut. 

Other effects of the new law are no- 
ticeable during the first few weeks of 
classes. The Champaign police make a 
stop in front of Cochrane's one night as 
we are leaving. They have six underaged 
drinkers in the back of their paddy wag- 
on. The police nabbed them at Boni's, 
707 S. Sixth St., Champaign, and the Red 
Lion, 211 E. Green St., Champaign. 

I shake my head as I watch somber- 
faced college students being carted off to 
the slammer. Those kids were probably 
legal patrons in 1979. Now they're treat- 
ed like criminals. 

A 20-year-old woman who doesn't 
drink says she's getting a fake i.d. card 



so she can go to the bars and be with her 
friends. And a bartender at Boni's an- 
nounced over the P.A. that anyone under 
21 should put down his drink— police 
had been spotted approaching the bar. 

Some students found out soon enough 
they can get into Champaign bars with- 
out false identification. A dusty town or- 
dinance allows underaged persons to en- 
ter bars as long as they don't drink alco- 
holic beverages. (Urbana has no such or- 
dinance.) An odd turn of events results 
from the inconsistencies in the law. 
Twenty-one-year-olds find their hands 
being marked at all bars whereas bounc- 
ers used to mark 19 and 20-year-olds so 
they couldn't buy mixed drinks. The 
new practice allows bartenders to distin- 
guish legal drinkers from underaged so- 
cializers. 

Most 19 and 20-year-olds are not sip- 
ping gingerale, though. Most have no 
trouble buying booze. Two 20-year-olds 
said they have bought beer at Murphy's 
and Cochrane's. Dooley's, 608 E. Daniel, 
Champaign, and Kam's, 618 E. Daniel, 
Champaign, have been easy marks, too. 

The trick has been not getting caught 
in one of those police raids. But then 
again, one's senses might be dulled after 
too many pitchers and you may get spot- 
ted. If you are caught, you'll pay a cool 
$35 and get your name logged in a police 
record book. The bar owner is charged, 
too. And the mayor of Champaign has 
authority to revoke an owner's license 
after a certain number of violations. 

Tom Cochrane, whose family owns 
Cochrane's and the Round Robin, 708 S. 
Sixth St., Champaign, estimates the new 
law has cut business at the two bars by 
about 50 percent. 

"It's a ridiculous law," he said. "If kids 
are old enough to vote and go to war 
when they're 18, then they're old enough 
to drink." 

Jack Kamerer, owner of Kam's, says 
his business is off about one-quarter or 
one-third from last year. He thinks un- 
deraged student drinkers will still get a 
hold of the goods. 

"A law that would have raised the 
drinking age to 21 only for package 
goods would have been a nice compro- 
mise," Kamerer said. "It would have 



saved a lot of businessmen from getting 
hurt, and the liquor store owners would 
still have plenty of business. But appar- 
ently our legislators weren't thinking of 
us." 

Phil Bailey, owner of the T-Bird, 710 S. 
Goodwin St., Urbana, got hit especially 
hard by the law change. The town had 
previously allowed 18-year-olds to drink 
beer and wine because of a home rule 
ordinance passed by the Urbana city 
council. 

"The change hurts us most," Bailey 
said. "We've always had a younger clien- 
tele and a one-year advantage over the 
Champaign bars. Now I'm losing more 
people than the Champaign bar owners 
will. We were doing quite well before. I 
had 60 employees last year, but now I've 
only got 25. That means the end of a lot 
of jobs for kids who needed the money to 
get through school. 

"It would have been hard for me to 
fight this law since I'm a profitable busi-! 
nessman. But I just can't believe the stu- 
dents at this and other universities didn't 
fight it more. This law never would have 
passed in the '60s. It's an unconstitution- 
al law; the 1970 Illinois Constitution said 
you couldn't abolish home rule. Where 
will kids socialize now? They can bowl 
go to a movie, or go to church, but no' 
much else." 

Dave Murphy, owner of Murphy's 
says his business has also been hurt 
Murphy admits his older clientele has 
left him less vulnerable, but says his per- 
centage of sales is still down. 

"The law affects everyone," Murphy 






36 Lifestyles 




^i^ 



id. "We got arrested the other night 
hen four 20-year-old girls were in here 
•inking. We didn't card them because 
.ey had been regular customers for so 
ng we didn't even think about it. Now 
e know." 

Where are all these people who used to 
> legal drinkers socializing and drink- 
g now? Frank Styzek, resident adviser 
i the third floor of Hopkins Hall, states 
at no 19 or 20-year-olds are allowed to 
ink at dorm parties. 

"It's a University policy," Styzek 

id. "and it's being enforced. No 21- 
;ar-old can bring alcohol into a youn- 
'X kid's room. They're supposed to be 
)ing this at the fraternities and sorori- 
; ;s, too." 

; But police officers have told fraternity 
i embers that they will not enter private 
] operty (and fraternities and sororities 
;e private property) unless complaints 
;e logged against the inhabitants. Mem- 
l:rs can drink all they want as long as 
i ey don't disturb neighbors. 

Still, a lot of angry young students and 
addle-aged bar owners feel they are be- 
i,g punished by an unjust law. On the 
(her hand, the legislators who passed 
le law point to lower traffic fatality 
ites in states with higher drinking ages. 

If you're 21 or over, you can sit down 
|th some friends and discuss the pros 
ad cons in the new drinking law over a 
dd one at a local bar. You should have 
j.enty of room to stretch out and relax 
Dw that all those rowdy 19 and 20-year- 
t'ds are out of your way. 



2 



YOU MUST BE 



WE MUST SEE 
l.D. 





"** Ka te ■» 



Below left: When told about the drinking age hav- 
ing gone up, the patrons over 21 at Murphy's Pub 
raised a toast for better days gone by. Below: Ma- 
bel's, 613 E. Green St., Champaign, is still consid- 
ered one of the finest places to stop on campus for a 
relaxing break during the afternoon, or for fine 
music at night. Left: Liquor store owners are care- 
ful to safeguard themselves against the long arm of 
the law which in Champaign and Urbana has prov- 
en particularly stiff in dealing with drinking in- 
fractions. 







w ■ % M 





mtffiSh 



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Trebles Qld 5cnbblt/f5 



Bathed with disinfectant, the silent 
walls stand mute to their abuse. 

Each day an odd collection of strangers 
contribute their knowledge to the con- 
stantly spreading mass of writing on the 
University walls. 

From hard-rock followers glorifying 
UFO on their desks to feminists giving 
advice in bathroom stalls, expressive stu- 
dents communicate to each other 
through the "art" of graffiti. 

In the dark and uncertain future, sci- 
entists will be analyzing our culture, and 
graffiti may give them substantial infor- 
mation about our habits, values and life- 
styles. They could easily conclude that 
around here were are obsessed with sex, 
music and Greeks. 

Graffiti dealing with male and female 
anatomy is said to be written because the 
topic of sex is so avoided in conversation 
that people turn to graffiti to express 
their thoughts on the subject. In this 
way, the act of writing a pornographic 
message benefits the writer, because the 
-^tion he has been re- 
d through his mes- 
sage. 

A few days of knocking-before-enter- 



ing proved that men's bathroom stalls 
contain much more sexual graffiti than 
do ladies' rooms. Choice tidbits from the 
male rooms are quite graphic in descrip- 
tion, while the women seem to feel more 
comfortable with subtle innuendoes. 
One example of this was found in an 
Undergraduate Library stall, "Sex saves 
all from everything." 

Homosexual encounters are a thriving 
topic with both sexes. Restroom walls 
sometimes look like scrambled-up 
phone books as those interested in mak- 
ing connections openly seek partners. 

The anonymity of a message in a 
restroom stall allows students to express 
themselves freely without risk of being 
identified. Females take advantage of 
this and use the walls as a kind of advice 
column, posing questions to the public 
and receiving paragraphs of suggestions. 
One woman asked, "Should I go 
through rush?" At last count, 12 other 
women had given their opinions, result- 
ing in a sort of open forum. In many 
instances, writing a reply to a question is 
taken as a serious responsibility. The in- 
tense question, "How are moods deter- 
mined?" was answered with "Moods are 



By Jacki Gelb 

determined by your cognitive interpre- 
tive system . . . and whether you feel 
you've been screwed." 

Many female students use the walls as 
a medium to communicate their exper- 
iences to others or to moralize. One mes- 
sage warns, "Drugs made my brother 
kill himself. Don't get too friendly with 
drugs!" 

Graffiti may be the only outlet for the 
student who is reluctant to share her 
feelings with others. "I love no one" and 
"I thought that I was cracking up to- 
night. It's scarier than shit," are state- 
ments written by those in need of recog- 
nition and comfort. And the women an- 
swer their cries: "Don't think that or you 
may (crack up); just realize everyone hits 
different highs and lows now and then. 
It's only human to feel nervous, para- 
paranoid, and disoriented once in a 
while ..." 

Another facet of graffiti is the re- 
sponse that the message inspires. Writ- 
ing a response is a challenge to the author 
to prove himself a superior wit. Many 
students can't resist adding their com- 
ments to graffiti to show their clever- 
ness. In response to the question, "If 



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you cant love man, whom you have 
seen, how can you love God, whom you 
haven't seen?" someone replied, "Be- 
cause God is woman." 

Library carrels are targets of massive 
attack from restless students who find 
that writing on the walls reduces time 
spent studying. One study carrel greets 
each student with these words of encour- 
agement, "Before you open that book, 
remember you are one minute closer to 
death." 

Graffiti on campus serves as a give and 
take of students' opinions and attitudes. 
The walls of restroom stalls and study 
carrels support an art form which allows 
a free flow of communication. As one 
female wrote in the ladies' room in the 
library, "One could spend a lifetime sit- 
ting on the pot reading." 



Sex and drugs and rock and roll, frats, sororities, 
politics and philosophy abound on desks, bath- 
room stalls and assorted places on campus in the 
form of graffiti. 



K 



V! 









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OUT DF THE CLOSET... 







40 Lifestyles 




...MD WTD THE STREETS 

SflTDRDflS, OCTOBER Z7 



Lifestyles 41 



A mosaic in the making 



By Denise Di'az, Sylvia Puente And Carmen Garriga 
Photographs By Jim Eggert 



The painted window in front burns as 
bright as any neon sign hanging in an 
18th or Division Street city night in Chi- 
cago. A passerby glances, careful not to 
stop and stare. A salsa beat floats out the 
open door; Earth, Wind and Fire pours 
out from a window. 

On the walls inside, silent murals de- 
picting ballads of pain, solidarity and 
strength provide a common backdrop for 
those who frequent La Casa, 510 E. 
Chalmer St., Champaign. Though the 
murals are permanent and the paint is 
five years dry, the students are ever- 
changing and the struggle to formulate a 
Latino identity at the University of Illi- 
nois is fresh. 

What is Latino identity at the Univer- 
sity? To be Latino is to be part of a di- 
verse but small entity on campus. La- 
tinos come from a myriad of cultural 
heritages, family backgrounds and envi- 
ronments. Latinos are Puerto Ricans, 
Mexicans, Cubans, Boricuans or Chi- 
canos who are natives of their mother 
country, as well as first generation, sec- 
ond generation and third generation 
Americans who come from urban, sub- 
urban or rural areas. 

Despite these differences, they share 
an ethnic homogeneity of the Spanish 
culture. 

Some Latinos are native speakers of 
the Spanish language, while others do 
not learn Spanish until they enter high 
school or college—others never learn the 
language. As students, they must learn 
to adjust to a new academic environ- 
ment. As Latinos, they must learn to 
cope with assimilation and struggle with 
acculturation. 

The University offers Latino students 
a wide range of services and programs. 
Latino students seek the expertise of 
Norma Ramirez, a University alumna 
and assistant dean of students. Approxi- 
mately 400 Latino students are on cam- 
pus, many of whom come to her in time 
of trouble or need. She serves as their 
counselor, friend and resource person. 
Acting as a liaison between students and 
various administrative units, Dean Ra- 
mirez strives to cut the red tape that ex- 
ists within the bureaucratic University 
structure. 



Another service at the University is La 
Casa Cultural Latina. The long, hard 
struggle for La Casa began with letters of 
complaint to the administration about 
the lack of a Hispanic student center on 
campus. Latino students, concerned fac- 
ulty and administrators joined forces for 
the acquistion of La Casa. La Casa ex- 
posed its then bare walls in 1974. 

"It is crucial that La Casa exists for 
Latino students on campus because it al- 
lows for cultural expression. A student 
can come here and feel that his culture 
will be accepted, respected and under- 
stood," says Modesta Garcia, director of 
La Casa. 

La Casa is the unifying force for the 
spectrum of students that enter beyond 
its painted windows daily, monthly and 
yearly. "It is a meeting place where stu- 
dents can come together and be them- 
selves," says Garcia. "Many tell me they 
come here and feel more comfortable 
than they do in their residence hall 
room." 

Currently, La Casa serves as an aca- 
demic and programming unit of the Uni- 
versity. Its library offers a selection of 
books relevant to the Hispanic exper- 
ience. News can be obtained on the na- 
tional or local level through various 
magazines and newspapers. In addition, 
an in-house tutoring program exists 
where students can receive help with a 
variety of courses. Study skills and ca- 
reer-planning work helps further aca- 
demic aims. 

In the area of programming, activities 
are varied. This year La Casa's lecture 
series included such topics as the rising 
political status of Puerto Ricans, Cuban 
Americans and Chicanos; education of 
Hispanics; and the status of bilingual 
education. Poetry readings, celebration 
of important dates in Mexican and Puer- 
to Rican history, and residence hall din- 
ners are among some of the events spon- 
sored. 

In the spring of each year, Latino 
Week portrays Latino culture through a 
celebration of song, dance, arts, culture 
and heritage. 

In addition to the efforts of the cultur- 
al center, Latino programming on cam- 
pus is aided by the Illini Union Board 



They co-sponsor Copacabana, a high 
quality Latin American dance show, as 
well as the Latino programming commit- 
tee whose purpose is to supplement La- 
tino activities on campus. 

Other vehicles for student expression 
exist within the framework of five orga- 
nizations which exhibit the background 
and diversity of Latino interest groups: 

The Latin American Student Associ- 
ation exists specifically for the non-U.S. 
Latino student. According to its sponsor, 
Robert Winter, "LASA is a social-cultur- 
al organization open to students, faculty 
or staff with membership basically com- 
promised of foreign students." LASA is 
also one of the cosponsors of Copaca- 
bana. 

The Puerto Rican Student Association 

focuses further on the specific needs of 
this particular Latino group. According 
to Doris Oquendo, president, "The orga- 
nization sponsors conferences, speakers, 
and political and cultural events that cre- 
ate an awareness of the Puerto Rican ex- 
perience. The organization also works 
with other student groups to help create 
a more receptive attitude on the part of 
University administration." In 1978, 
PRSA sponsored a major conference en- 
titled "Puerto Ricans in the Continental 
U.S.," the only conference of this stature 
held in the Midwest to date. 



The Hispanic Law Student Associ- 
ation, acting as a special interest group, 
"writes prospective (Latino) students and 
aids them with survival tactics once they 
arrive," says Jaime Torres, vice president 
of the organization. Study aids and in- 
sights into the University's legal educa- 
tion system are made available in the 
hopes of making their legal experience a 
successful one. 



The Bilingual Multicultural Educa- 
tion Student Association is composed of 
students interested in supporting and 
further developing bilingual, multicul- 
tural education in the United States. It 
attempts to educate faculty, students and 
administrators to the" current issues in 
this area. Activities have included guest 



42 Lifestyles 



speakers, noon hour discussions and a 
newsletter. 



La Colectiva Latina has been and con- 
tinues to be the largest and most influen- 
tial student organization on campus. It is 
geared toward meeting the needs of ur- 
ban Hispanics, which comprise the bulk 
of its membership. 

The main function of the organization 
is to provide for the educational, social 
and cultural needs of its members 
through experiences and activities that 
both inform the Latino student and 
strengthen his sense of belonging on 
campus. 

La Colectiva Latina sponsors political 
activities during the year aimed at in- 
creasing the awareness of its members 
and securing basic rights at the Universi- 
ty. Underlying all these functions is the 
effort to educate the University at large 
about the experiences, concerns, needs 
and culture of Chicanos, Cubans and 
Puerto Ricans. 

Through the efforts and determination 
of its members, in 1974 La Colectiva se- 
cured La Casa Cultural Latino and a La- 
tino recruiter in the Office of Admis- 
sions and Records. 

The past year has brought about the 
emergence of the Latino Caucus, which 



is composed of representatives from each 
organization. The impetus behind the 
formation of the caucus was the recogni- 
tion of the need for collective unity 
aimed at social-political action concern- 
ing the Latino community in Cham- 
paign-Urbana, most notably the Puerto 
Ricans, Chicanos and Cubans. 

La Casa, other supplementary units 
and student organizations have fostered 
a sense of belonging among Latino stu- 
dents on campus, thereby enhancing 
their educational experience. Having es- 
tablished this feeling, the present con- 
cern of Latino students is to maintain 
and develop this process of human de- 
velopment by expanding services for La- 
tinos. Latino students are seeking to es- 
tablish a permanent network of aca- 
demic, social and cultural elements simi- 
lar to those offered to the majority. 

Currently, a lack of Latino representa- 
tion exists within the administrative and 
academic areas. The need for permanent 
positions for Latinos in these areas is a 
need that has yet to be fulfilled. Spoke- 
spersons are necessary in major depart- 
ments in order to identify the unique 
concerns of Latinos. To meet these iden- 
tifiable needs is of the utmost impor- 
tance in the advancement of Latino's 
goals. 



Bottom left: Orlando Vale, freshman in LAS, com- 
mands the attention of Rosa Perez, sophomore in 
LAS, David Hernandez, freshman in LAS, and Nor- 
ma Oquendo, freshman in LAS in the front lounge 
at La Casa. Bottom right: Debbie Corsino, sopho- 
more in engineering, sorts out this year's shipment 
of Copacabana promotional T-shirts in preparation 
for the annual production presented at the Illini 
Union. Below: Norma Ramirez, assistant dean of 
students and University alumna, serves Latino stu- 
dents by finding solutions to financial and educa- 
tional dilemmas they encounter while on campus. 



I 








By Howard M. Steirman 

A self-contained, self-sustained organ- 
ism with more than 35,000 integral bo- 
dies. 

The University. A world in itself, a 
world by itself. 

Situated in "Chambana," yet distinctly 
apart from it. Situated in Illinois, but, in 
fact, a state by itself. 

Who watches over the teeming thou- 
sands and maintains their link with the 
real world? Who keeps parents up on the 
latest development in their children's ev- 
eryday lives? Who keeps hometown 
honeys fresh in memory and close in 
heart? 

Ma does. Ma Bell. 

Though home for most students at the 
University is only a couple of hours 
away, those hours can be long, expensive 
ones to travel. Ma Bell often provides the 
necessary link with those lost to the dis- 
tances. 

Many students have never been away 
from home before coming down to the 
University. They have lived in the same 
environment for 18 years. Parents have 
always been around to lend assistance or 
guidance and friends were down the 
block or around the corner. 

Being severed from this safe and se- 
cure environment can be a big shock to 
your mental health. Having to share a 
room with an unfamiliar person, share a 
washroom with 60 others and share a 
"home" with 500 unknown and seem- 
ingly unknowable people can be a very 
traumatic experience for anyone. 

But Ma is always there to return us to 
our previous environment. And even if 
that return is only for a moment, that 
moment is extremely worthwhile. 

Using the telephone rather than letter 
writing can help lift you out of first se- 
mester depression, second semester mel- 
ancholy or any semester psychosis. 
Hearing a close friend's voice can remind 
someone that there really is a world out- 
side of the confines of the University. 
Even if there isn't any dramatic news or 
anything of great interest to report, it's 



nice to be able to hear that familiar "Hi!" 

Unfortunately, using Ma's resources 
can bring on some unforeseen problems. 
A private telephone conversation is a dif- 
ficult manuever when a roommate isn't 
willing to study out in the hall while 
lovers whisper sweet nothings into their 
earpieces for an hour. 

There are also other problems that can 
crop up unexpectedly. While this ma 
won't make you eat your veggies, wash 
behind your ears or go to bed, she does 
demand certain things. The biggest 
problem that most people encounter is 
that this ma charges by the minute. 

According to Ma's records for Septem- 
ber 1979, the average bill for long-dis- 
tance calls from the University's resi- 
dence halls was just over $29. Ma Bell 
has a complex computerized billing sys- 
tem that makes sure that everyone pays 
on time. If one of her kids somehow lets 
the phone bill slip his mind, she doesn't 
hesitate to give a gentle prodding with 
one of her little red reminders that this is 
the "final notice prior to disconnection." 

Since most students are on limited 
budgets, phone bills are usually closely 
monitored. However, it's not always easy 
to limit those long-distance calls. Time 
elapses too quickly when the link with 
home is retied. 

As a testimony to young love, costly 
phone bills are caused by hometown 
honeys. A cross-state affair often runs 
monthly phone bills as high as $150. 
There are those that go even higher. 

Dan Gleeson, sophomore in engineer- 
ing, likes to use Ma's services quite fre- 
quently. When he came down to school 
he left his girlfriend at home. He says, 
"It is easier to keep a relationship going 
by talking with my girlfriend than by 
writing." His phone bill for September 
was over $400. Twice he spent more time 
talking on the phone than he did in 
class. In fact, Gleeson could have flown 
home and back, or moved his girlfriend 
into her own apartment on campus for 
the month. 



Gleeson has many reasons for spend- 
ing so much time on the phone with his 
girlfriend. 

"We saw each other every day during 
the summer; we got very close and we 
didn't want school to change our rela- 
tionship. Using the phone is much more 
spontaneous than letter writing." 

Gleeson could be a spokesman for 
young lovers across the state. 

Marilyn Uteg, a manager for Illinois 
Bell Telephone, thinks that students use 
Ma Bell so much because of the way their 
lives are structured. 

"A student leads a fast-paced life. 
They're not willing to spend the time 
writing letters." Uteg mentioned that 
people appreciate hearing a person's 
voice more than just seeing their hand- 
writing. 

Lori Wisper, junior in commerce, 
agreed that hearing her boyfriend's voice 
was a lot nicer than just getting mail 
from him. 

"Hearing his voice was an emotional 
pick-me-up; it helped me when I was 
upset. You can't share the same emotions 
in a letter that you can in a phone call." 

Gleeson is expecting his girlfriend to 
move down here next semester. He real- 
izes he can't afford to keep piling up 
huge phone bills. Ma might love it, but 
his checkbook is feeling the pinch. 

"I came down with the expectations of 
spending a lot of time on the phone. I'm 
going to try to limit our conversations, 
though, since I've already spent most of 
the money I've budgeted towards phone 
bills." 

Gleeson isn't alone in his dependence 
on the phone for a link to home. Many 
students are lonely, desolate and feel sev- 
ered from life back home. In their en- 
trapment, they realize that long distance 
is "the next best thing to being there." So 
they use Ma to get out of the clutches of 
the University. Ma lets them reach out 
. . . reach out and touch someone. Touch 
now and pay later. 



44 Lifestyles 



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Lifestyles 45 



Grades 
aren't Evergthing, 

thELj Ve 
the ONL V thing 



Anxiety about grades and exams is not 
uncommon among this university's stu- 
dents. "The freshman who was at the top 
of the class in high school comes here to 
find that everyone else was too." 

That is a problem Bette Wallerstein, 
psychiatric social worker at the Mental 
Health Division of McKinley Health 
Center, helps students face. 

Finding the root of the problem is the 
first step in helping students who are 
unduly worried about school, Waller- 
stein explained. 

"Are you in over your head? Are you a 
perfectionist? Don't you like yourself if 
you're not perfect? Are you confused 
about your career? Or maybe you don't 
want to be a doctor even though your 
parents want you to." 

Questions like these are part of the 
searching process that will hopefully 
lead the student to understand why he 
is gripped with panic when it comes to 
academic performance. 

Once this is established, the student 
and counselor search for ways to cope 
with the anxiety. 

"If a student has taken on too much," 
Wallerstein said, "it might be necessary 
to drop a course or an extra activity." 

Many students simply haven't sched- 
uled their time very well and thus fall 
behind in their studies, she added. "But," 
she emphasized, "it's important to allow 
pleasure time as well as work time. Say- 
ing, 'Okay, you're behind, so no fun for 
three months,' is really not in the stu- 
dent's best interest." 

Low self-esteem may cause a student 
to feel his family and friends won't love 
him if he does not reach the standards 



By Dana Cvetan 

he's set for himself, according to Wall- 
terstein and Ralph Trimble, clinical 
counselor at the University's psychologi- 
cal and counseling center. 

When this is the case, it is necessary 
for the student to adopt a more healthy 
perspective. 

"A lot of kids get so nervous that they 
feel they're disappointing their parents 
much more than they are," Wallerstein 
said. "As a result, they put tremendous 
pressure on themselves to perform well, 
setting an impossible goal that is a self- 
fulfilling prophecy of failure," Waller- 
stein said. 

"The student has to realize that their 
parents will still love them even if they 
don't do well in school, that even failure 
in school does not affect their worth as a 
human being," Trimble said. 

The "perfectionist attitude" of an 
"overachiever" can be damaging to other 
aspects of his life, Wallerstein added. 

If a person feels compelled to outdo 
his classmates on assignments, he's like- 
ly to feel the same compulsion to prove 
himself superior in other areas as well - - 
such as relationships. 

On the other hand, a student may suf- 
fer from an inferiority complex and in 
that case, he needs to build assertive 
skills, she added. Fear of confronting a 
teacher or parent about grades can be 
overcome, especially since in many cases 
the fear is unfounded. 

"There are ways to assert yourself 
without feeling like an idiot. Once it's 
done, the student usually finds out it's 
not that bad after all," Wallerstein said. 

Helping to clear up confusion about 
which career is right for the student is 



fife' 




one of the jobs of the Psychological and 
Counseling Center, which offers voca- 
tional counseling. 

If a student's original choice of a career 
is something above their capabilities, 
and the fear of failure is causing psycho- 
logical problems, a little "reality ther- 
apy" may be in order, Wallerstein said. 

Some students enroll in a pre-med or 
pre-law curriculum because they feel it is 
expected of them, when in reality, the 
student could be much better off in a 
major more closely suited to his talents. 

When this displacement becomes an 



46 Lifestyles 







interference in the student's life, Waller- 
stein said, it's time to say, "Hey Fred, 
you're getting Cs. Do you really think 
you're going to get into med school?" 

Brainstorming is a useful tool for the 
student and counselor to engage in at 
this point, Wallerstein said, to help the 
student discover what he should do with 
his life and how to sublimate his anxiety 
jabout tests, grades and school in general. 

But anxiety is not an altogether de- 
jStructive emotion. "We don't want the 
student to be entirely without anxiety 
about his school work, but to bring anxi- 



ety from the panic stage to the optimal, 
or productive level," Trimble said. 

"A complete lack of anxiety just leads 
to apathy, and we don't want that. After 
all, it is important to do well. Grades are 
important — they open up gates. They 
are just not worth getting ill over. 

Wallerstein illustrated the need for 
some degree of anxiety in everyday life. 
"If you cross the street without looking 
and almost get hit by a truck, the next 
time you cross, you'd better feel some 
anxiety about it!" 



Above: The pains of never- 
bined with little sleep, are 
dent's anxieties that require 
ing. Vanessa Else, junior in 
sophomore in engineering, 
tions all students eventua 
study for exams. 



ending studying, com- 
often the roots of stu- 
psychological counsel- 
LAS and Larry Tangel, 
experience the frustra- 
lly encounter as they 



Lifestyles 47 



II 



Homecoming 

Those Were the Days 7 sparks Illini tradition 



By Linda Bergstrom 

Today, television shows and fashion 
styles are reminiscent of a time long 
past. Similarly, the 1979 Homecoming 
festivities were a return to events charac- 
teristic of simpler, more carefree times. 

Following the theme of "Those Were 
the Days," this year's Homecoming 
brought back, many forgotten traditions 
such as the Homecoming dance, the king 
competition and the Homecoming pa- 
rade. The students' reaction? They loved 
it. 

"We wanted the students to feel a part 
of the Homecoming," said Bob Davis, 
assistant chairman for the event. "People 
have been excited. I never thought the 
spirit was dead," Davis said, referring to 
a lack of interest displayed by students 
in recent years. 

The week began with voting for the 
king and queen candidates, but the fes- 
tivities didn't really begin until Friday 
evening, with the start of the Homecom- 
ing parade. With Chief Illiniwek and the 
Marching Illini leading the way, over 22 
units marched through Campustown. 
Seven floats competed in the newly-or- 
ganized float competition, giving the pa- 
rade a colorful look. Despite the cool nip 
in the air, hundreds of students and 
townspeople lined the streets, sometimes 
three deep, to watch the parade. 

The parade ended on the Quad where a 
pep rally, complete with music and a 
slide show, entertained a large crowd of 
approximately 7,500. Among the digni- 
taries present were Stanley O. Ikenberry, 



University president, John E. Cribbet, 
acting chancellor, and Sen. Charles Per- 
cy, R-Ill., who appeared wearing a bright 
orange Illinois sportcoat. Percy crowned 
the king and queen winners, Charlie 
Benz and Laurel Hughes. 

Homecoming float and house decora- 
tion winners were also announced at the 
rally. Float winners included Zeta Beta 
Tau and Kappa Kappa Gamma, Beta 
Theta Pi and Sigma Pi. Pi Beta Phi and 
Delta Sigma Phi, Chi Omega and Acacia, 
and Sigma Sigma Sigma and Triangle 
were awarded for house decorations. 

An appearance by Coach Gary Moeller 
and the Illini football team along with a 
speech by Ray Eliot, acting athletic direc- 
tor, gave the crowd hopes of winning the 
football game Saturday against Iowa. 
Despite the enthusiastic send-off at the 
pep rally, the Illini failed to score from 
the 3 and 1-yard lines several times in 
the closing seconds of the game and fell 
to the Hawkeyes, 13-7. 

Topping off the week was an old-fa- 
shioned Homecoming dance held at the 
Intramural Physical Education building 
Saturday night. The Rudy James Band 
and the decorated gymnasium provided a 
nostalgic touch to the weekend's activi- 
ties. 

The Student Alumni Association, in 
cooperation with the Alumni Associ- 
ation, took over this year's Homecoming 
from the Interfraternity and Panhellenic 
councils. The idea for an expanded 
Homecoming celebration started with 



one student, John Grafton. 

Grafton approached the Alumni Asso 
ciation with the idea of taking ove 
Homecoming and dividing it up betweei 
several organizations. 

"The criticism in the past has beer 
that the Greek system has monopolized 
Homecoming," Davis said. "A lot of oth 
er students felt alienated." 

The Student Alumni Association 
gained the rights of coordinating thj 
events and publicity for the week. The' 
launched a statewide effort to read 
alumni. Signs, posters and Homecomin 
badges were displayed across campus t 
help inform students. 

Four other campus organizations too 
over individual events. The Tribe of II 
lini, composed of varsity lettermen an 
women, was in charge of the queen an 
king competition. A record 85 petition 
were received for the contest. 

Atius and Sachem, sophomore and jv 
nior activity honoraries, coordinated th 
parade and float competitions. Althoug 
this was the first year for the parade, 
received an enthusiastic response fror 
students. IFC and Panhel ran the hous 
decoration competition while the Div: 
sion of Campus Recreation organized th 
campus dance. 

The nostalgic flavor of this year 
Homecoming helped achieve a populai 
ity unprecedented in recent year 
Homecoming was initiated on the Un 
versity of Illinois campus, and this year 
festivities will never grow old. 



48 Lifestyles 



Michael Kiley 







Left: Homecoming Queen Laurel Hughes gets a big 
squeeze from Gov. "Big Jim" Thompson. Far Left: 
A tip of the hat to the orange and blue from one of 
the many Illini fans who turned out for the Illi- 
nois-Iowa Homecoming game. Below: Members of 
the Pi Beta Sorority get help from friends in 
preparing their house for this year's festivities. 
Bottom: Participating in the renewed Homecoming 
parade, and enjoying themselves in the process, 
residents of Pennsylvania Avenue Residence Halls 
exemplify the theme "Those Were the Days." 




A 



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Coming down high 



By Marda Dunsky 

While most of us are trying to figure 
out the quickest way to get across cam- 
pus, there are some whose pursuits are, 
quite literally, way over our heads. 

Sometime just after dawn or just be- 
fore sunset, members of the Illini Sport 
Parachute Club are out at Illini Air- 
port, a few miles north of campus on 
Route 45. They're there at those hours to 
avoid airport traffic; they're there when 
ground winds are relatively low. They're 
there to jump. 

Some do it only once to fulfill a dare or 
just to say they've jumped. But for the 
"hard cores," parachuting does wonders 
for the ego. 

"It's definitely an ego-satisfying 
sport," said Steve Shaffer, a 1979 civil 
engineering graduate, club instructor 
and six-year veteran jumper. "It's not 
something many people do — to actually 
go up there and throw your body out of a 
perfectly good airplane." 

A small Cessna 182 holds the pilot and 
four jumpers who exit the aircraft from 
altitudes ranging from 2,800 to 12,500 
feet, depending on their proficiency. 
Time delays, the actual free-fall time be- 
tween jump and deployment of the 
chute, range from three to 60 seconds. 
It's then when the jumper experiences 
the exhilaration, the adrenaline flows, 
the natural high, described by Shaffer. 

"That's the only time (during the fall) 
that I feel free to do what I please," he 
said. "Once I've stepped out of the air- 
plane, I control my own destiny." 

With over 100 jumps behind her, 



rigger (one who is trained to pack reserve 
chutes all jumpers wear) Tammy Scott 
compared the free fall sensation to de- 
scribing a color. 

"It's different for each individual," 
Scott said. "After 40 or 50 jumps I be- 
came aware that my body was like an 
airplane. With the control I have in free 
fall, I can really fly." 

The speed the jumper falls at becomes 
invariable after the 12th second of the 
free fall, according to Scott. The jumper 
will have reached a terminal velocity 
equilibrium and fall at approximately 
127 mph in a stable face-to-earth posi- 
tion. A change in body position can 
cause an increase in speed up to 220 
mph. 

For the beginner who is wary of at- 
tempting to fly, the Sport Parachute 
Club provides instruction in accordance 
with safety standards established by the 
United States Parachute Association 
based in Washington, D.C. 

Standards include the lighting of land- 
ing areas, ground wind conditions neces- 
sary for beginning students to jump and 
aircraft equipment and safety features. 
Club instructors and riggers are certified 
through the United States Parachute As- 
sociation. 

Before stepping out the door of a plane 
for the first time, student jumpers go 
through approximately eight hours of 
ground training. Then, connected to the 
body of the plane by a 10-foot line, they 
do five static-line jumps in which the 
parachute is deployed for them by 




instructors. 

Pulling dummy ripcords three times 
and practicing the maintainance of a sta- 
ble face-to-earth position add to the 
preparation for a free fall. 

According to Scott, the preparation 
has mental as well as practical value. 
"It's scary," she said. "The first 20 or 30 
times I was really thrown for a loop. It's 
not a natural thing for an individual to 
fall out of an airplane." 

She said it takes about 15 jumps to get 
over a fear of this sport, and then the fear 
turns into respect. 

That respect leads some jumpers, like 
Scott, to regard skydiving as something 
of an art. 

"To be good at it, you have to work at 
it," she said. "It's amazing what you can 
do with your body in relative (with other 
jumpers) and free-fall work. To see 40 
people complete a formation in less than 
a minute is absolutely incredible. 

"Then they break away, tracking and 
pulling their parachutes. When they 
open, it's like colored popcorn all over 
the sky." 

Scott believes attitudes about the sport 
have taken a 180-degree turn since she 
began jumping seven years ago. 

"Skydivers used to be considered a 
special breed of people," Scott said. "It 
was a sort of death-sport. People would 
really get into the melodrama. 

"Now they just go out there and have a 
good time." 



Opposite top: University life is another world com- 
pared to free falling from an airplane while thou- 
sands of feet above the ground. Opposite left: Skip 
Masterson, senior in business, and Van Warren, 
junior in engineering, develop the stuntman sides 
of their personalities while waiting to jump. Oppo- 
site right: Van Warren demonstrates the care taken 
to avoid tangling the parachute lines upon landing. 
Left: It takes a lot of practice to overcome the fear of 
parachuting. Dan Goriesky, junior in engineering, 
has over 400 jumps to his record. 



Lifestyles 51 




Tuning In 



/. 



By Yvette Upitis 

Whether it's the result of an election, 
the Olympic Games or just an excuse not 
to study, University students in 1980 are 
keeping in close touch with the media. 
For information, entertainment and pub- 
licity of events and organizations, stu- 
dents turn to local newspapers, radio and 
television stations. 

The award-winning Daily Illini, now 
in its 109th year of publication, is an 
independent student newspaper, edited 
by University students, and published 
by the Illini Publishing Company. Re- 
porting, photography, graphics and pro- 
duction work are all a part of the publi- 
cation. The DI places emphasis on inter- 
ests particular to the University commu- 
nity, sometimes at the expense of world 
news. 

Reporting is no easy task as any 
"green" freshman reporter, unfamiliar 
with the campus community, will agree. 
In addition to the frustrations of "no 
comment" and deadlines, reporting also 
has its exciting moments. 

Before writing a series on gun control, 
Jim Teeters, a staff writer, in his never- 
ending quest for the best story, tried to 
find out just how easy it is to buy a gun. 
When police pulled Teeters over for a 
damaged headlight, they discovered the 
gun and "assorted herbs and spices" in 
his glove compartment, and Teeters 
spent the night in jail. 

For some reporters, mastering the vid- 
eo display terminals is a challenge simi- 
lar to Plato. The computerized typewrit- 
ers make writing a story a snap, unless 
of course, a rookie presses the button 
that makes the hard work disappear. 
Once stories are written, a night staff 
comes on to copyedit and prepare the* 



next day's paper. 

While reporters must abstain from in- 
volvement with political parties and 
have limited opportunity for involve- 
ment in campus activities, they do write 
editorial and staff comments. 

Editorial stands on issues such as reju- 
venating the student government, 
changing the drinking age and reinsti- 
tuting the draft are decided by the DI's 
board of 15 editors and several reporters. 
The DI tries to give equal news coverage 
to all sides of public issues and prints as 
many student letters to the editor as pos- 
sible. Sometimes the editorial page be- 
comes the battleground for women's 
rights, the honor of the Greek system or 
the tenure of an Illini professor. 

In the area of broadcasting, WPGU- 
FM, like the DI, is owned by the Illini 
Publishing Co. WPGU employs students 
to cover local news and also airs national 
news. 

WPGU keeps a progressive rock 
sound, features jazz, soul and blue grass 
shows, and promotes unknown as well 
as popular artists. Special programs in- 
clude "Community New Conference," a 
talk show, and "Focus," which lists com- 
munity events. In addition to album and 
concert ticket giveaways, WPGU spon- 
sors "Curse of the Final." Each finals 
week, the person who correctly answers 
a quiz, word for word, wins a stereo sys- 
tem. 

WILL-TV is the area PBS affiliate. Run 
by the University, the station airs local 
and network programs without commer- 
cials. Programs oriented towards stu- 
dents include "American Short Story," 
"Shakespeare Plays," "Sneak Preview" 
and "Classic Mystery Theater." Every 



*MV 



_ Greg O. Meyer 

Monday the station airs "Will Call," a 
phone-in program which focuses on dif- 
ferent community needs. 

WILL-TV employs students in crew 
positions and as student-broadcast coor- 
dinators, a job which involves putting 
programs on the air. 

For those more interested in the 
"tube," C-U TV addicts will be able to 
overdose on reruns when cable TV be- 
comes available in the University resi- 
dent halls. Eleven television channels 
will be carried by the cables. Another 
cable will attach to a stereo or FM receiv- 
er and carry 27 radio stations. Students 
will be able to view WGN and WSNS 
from Chicago, WTCG from Atlanta for 
all-night movies, and a variety of other 
stations. 

By July 1980 "Cablevision" will be 
available in every residence hall room. 
Installation has already been completed 
in Florida and Peabody Avenue residence 
halls. All residents will be required to 
pay one dollar a month for cable service. 

The residence hall system however, 
will not carry Home Box Office, a com- 
mercial-free network featuring movies 
and entertainment specials. 

While local media may not have the 
broadcasting stations in large cities, they 
try to be diverse and meet the needs of 
the Champaign-Urbana community. 

Above: Janet Welsh, sophomore in LAS, helps do 
the kind of design work that has brought the Daily 
Illini to national prominence. Opposite top: Using 
the Daily Illini's video display terminals for the 
first time can prove to be an awesome task. Anne 
Kalosh, sophomore in communications, sharpens 
her skills. Opposite bottom: WPGU disc jockey Jon 
Kamerman, senior in LAS, plays progressive rock 
broadcasting from the station's Champaign studio. 



52 Lifestyles 



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Lifestyles S3 



Right: Members of the graduating class of 1979 
bunch together one last time before entering the 
Assembly Hall to participate in their commence- 
ment ceremonies. Opposite: Proud parents relish 
the splendid and sanguine setting for what is to 
many a dream come true— a daughter or son receiv- 
ing a University of Illinois diploma. 




Jim Eggert 



54 Lifestyles 



Exiting through an entrance 



By Kim Knauer 

If you loved it, then it's hard to leave. 

You've just spent the last four years of 
your life in the closest thing to Utopia the 
Earth has to offer: college. Responsibil- 
ities have been relatively few, compared 
to the "outside" world; you've been sur- 
rounded with people your own age, 
many with interests similar to yours; the 
decisions made were personal and indi- 
vidual ones, not necessarily guided by 
parents or other adults. 

The time comes, however, when you 
must leave—and it hurts. Friends and 
familiarity are staying behind and it's 
time to grow up and away from the Uni- 
versity of Illinois. 

For those who participate in that final 
ceremony, there is a sense of comic relief. 
The atmosphere is rowdy and happy, 
with drinking, cheering, banners and 
confetti. 

When it's all said and done, though, 
you turn first to face your friends, both 
fellow graduates and those whose gradu- 



ations are still to come. The tears, hugs 
and goodbyes seem never-ending. That 
sense of finality hits all at once, and you 
wonder when, or if, you will see these 
friends again. 

In the end the ultimate question is 
usually, "Was it all worth it?" As far as 
academics go, who knows? For some, the 
answer is an immediate yes; for others, a 
flat no. 

Yet, no one can deny that a great part 
of the college education comes from out- 
side the classroom: learning to deal with 
so many different kinds of people, learn- 
ing how to handle situations on your 
own—financial, medical, emotional— and 
learning about yourself. Sometimes it's 
just getting better acquainted with your 
personality— likes, dislikes and moods. 

It's time to go. But as you leave re- 
member the friends you've left behind. 
Just as your life will be changing, so will 
theirs. Friendships may seem less close; 
you find that you don't have the same 



place in friends' lives you had during 
college. But remember that many of the 
relationships formed during your college 
years often go deep and will last a life- 
time. 

Also remember that life doesn't end at 
22. Webster's Dictionary says to gra- 
duate means to "change by degrees," and 
commencement is "a beginning, a start." 

Up to this point, you've only been pre- 
paring and training to meet the chal- 
lenge of living. Your freedom increases, 
the opportunities for making choices 
broaden beyond imagination. 

The excitement doesn't stop. It's chan- 
neled and expanded into more than just 
the college environment— the whole 
world is right there in front of you. 

Now is when you finally get the 
chance to take all the knowledge stored 
up from classes and personal experience 
and use it. 

Life really is only beginning. 







Jim Eggert 



Lifestyles 55 




Making Room 
For 'Them' 

By Tori Engdahl Photographs by Joe Wesolowski 



Come fall or come spring, all across 
the United States, thousands of mothers 
and fathers pack their bags and leave 
their homes to make a pilgrimage to 
Champaign-Urbana. Meanwhile, stu- 
dents at the University of Illinois whip 
dorm rooms, apartments and houses into 
a semblance of order and sit down to 
anxiously await the arrival of their 
guests. The occasions? Mom's and Dad's 
Day weekends. 

For almost 60 years, mothers and fa- 
thers have been coming to the University 
to see what their offspring are up to and 
hoping to get a glimpse of life as it really 
is on campus. But aside from a pile of 
dusty clothing hidden under the bed and 
a six-pack left in the refrigerator, these 
weekends are different from others dur- 
ing the school year. 

Weeks in advance, students experience 
maternal and paternal worries as they 



wonder where to put Mom and Dad, 
what to feed them, and how to keep them 
busy and happy. As the weekend draws 
closer, students make hotel and restau- 
rant reservations and buy tickets to dif- 
ferent events planned especially for 
these occasions. When the weekend fi- 
nally arrives, parents are treated to the 
Ringling Bros, and Barnum & Bailey 
Circus, taken to bars such as Kam's and 
Boni's for a Campustown drink, or to the 
many plays and concerts being per- 
formed especially for parents. 

These are times when parents feel 
both young and old. Their children are 
now college students, and for a few 
nights, the parents are allowed to act out 
their college days again. 

Students who wondered just what to 
do with their guests this year had plenty 
of activities to choose from. On Dad's 
Day, there was the Navy football game 




followed by local bar specials for the vis- 
iting fathers. 

In the evening, the Dad's Association 
dinner featured Dixieland jazz by Medi- 
care 7, 8, or 9. An annual favorite, the 
Union's Casino night, became Dad's Las 
Vegas Night last fall with the addition of 
entertainment. Musical stage shows gave 
an authentic touch to the program that 
already included blackjack, craps, rou- 
lette and auctions. 

Also in the Illini Union was a nickel- 
odeon showing old-time movies for an 
oldtime price — 5 cents. 

Mom's Day weekend offered some old 
favorites to the visitors. In the Union, 
there was a fashion show, an arts and 
crafts fair and an ice cream social that 
gave parents a chance to meet other par- 
ents. 

During the day, the horticulture 
Club's flower show was open to parents, 
while the Illini Union Board spring 
musical provided entertainment for 
many in the evening. These activities are 
only a few of many planned to keep 
mothers on their toes from the moment 
of arrival until departure on Sunday. 

Although Mom's and Dad's Day 
weekends have been a tradition for a 



long time, the first dad to be chosen 
"King for a Day" was selected in 1948, 
and the first "Queen Mom" in 1951. Ori- 
ginally, the student simply submitted 
the parent's name and a drawing was 
then held to determine who would re- 
ceive the honor of representing the Mom 
or Dad of the entire student body. 

This year, as in recent years, the stu- 
dent who wanted to nominate his or her 
mother or father for the position submit- 
ted a personally written 200 word essay 
saying why this particular parent should 
be selected. The Illini Union Board se- 
lected a winner. 

According to tradition, King Dad, 
Philip E. Brown of Capron, IL, was 
crowned at halftime at the Illinois-Navy 
football game. Queen Mom was honored 
at the Mother's Association Banquet. 

At the end of the festivities when the 
Quad is no longer crossed by couples 
both young and old, when the students 
return to less-than-model behavior and 
the parents return home with thinner 
checkbooks and fuller hearts, then all 
know that another Mom's Day or Dad's 
Day weekend has come and gone. 

Opposite top: Dad seems to have the momentum as 
this father-son duo, Mr. Rittoff and son David, 
takes a break in the activities at the Illini Union on 




Dad's Day weekend. Opposite below: Where else 
can Dad sit around with his son and have a beauti- 
ful, young co-ed deal cards? The Illini Union's Ca- 
sino Night on Dad's day weekend gave Mr. Rich- 
ard Ettleson and his son Sam just the 'answer- 
college! Above: Mrs. Kilpatrick, Addison, IL. took 
part in the games and fun of Dad's Day weekend at 
the Union. Below: As Casino Night wears on, Mrs. 
Jan Clevenger may be reconsidering that planned 
stop at Kant's; Carol Clevenger may be considering 
where to go after Kam's. 



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Tip- A -Canoe 



By John Boyle 
Photographs By Jim Eggert 

It all started so peacefully. 

A beautiful sunny morning. Magnifi- 
snt towering cliffs. Sparkling water 
splashing over the jagged rocks in the 
shallow streams of Turkey Run. And a 
fifth of Gilbey's and a case of Olympia. 

Advertised as "the last remaining wild 
area left in Indiana," Turkey Run is lo- 
cated about five miles from Marshall, 
IN., approximately 70 miles southeast of 
Urbana and 30 miles from the Illinois 
border. 

A canoe trip down Sugar Creek is 
sponsored by the Illini Union Board and 
organized by George Kelly, manager of 
the Illini Union. The trip costs $15. Each 
canoeist is transported to and from Indi- 
ana and supplied with an aluminum or 
fiberglass canoe. 

Two University buses carrying 73 ea- 
ger students arrived at Turkey Run 
around 10:30 a.m. on a pleasant Saturday 
in September. 

I had made the trip twice before, in a 
kayak in 1975 and another time in a ca- 
noe as part of a University trip in spring 
1978. 

Post-Friday night hangover intact, I 
welcomed the water's calm and the late 
morning sun. A photographer needs 
steady hands, so my partner, Jim Eggert, 



retired early the previous night after 
having a glass of warm milk. But warm 
milk doesn't cool you off in the hot sun, 
so we broke out the Styrofoam cooler 
shortly after hitting the water at 11 a.m. 

Our 12-mile trip covered the quiet sec- 
tion of Sugar Creek. The glassy-smooth 
water with few rocks and rapids make it 
an ideal trip for beginning canoeists or 
people who want to get away from the 
crowded upper run, popular for its excit- 
ing Whitewaters. 

We traveled past many low rocky 
cliffs, wooded areas and beaches. Two 
covered bridges, including the longest 
single-span covered bridge in the world, 
can be seen from the river. 

Ours was a good trip for people who 
like to get out of their canoes and ex- 
plore. Markers showed us where can- 
oeists can walk inland and find a beauti- 
ful 50-foot waterfall splashing in front of 
large caves. Some people stopped and 
looked for fossils at Foundry Hollow; 
while others viewed the remains of a 
feeder dam that served the Wabasha-Erie 
Canal in 1840. The trip also passed by 
Shade State Park and Turkey Run State 
Park. The brochure is right when it says, 
"there's plenty to see on trip A, 'The 
Gentle Trip.'" 



We moved quickly for the first hour 
and a half, stopping occasionally for Jim 
to snap some "pics." The Olympia was 
being consumed rapidly, as well as a cou- 
ple of gin-and-Squirt concoctions. The 
spirits and water had gotten the best of 
us after we had tipped our canoe at least 
four times. 

An evening chill started our teeth 
chattering as we searched for the end of 
our trip. And when it started to turn 
dark, we worried that we would float 
along forever. Eventually, we finished 
the run and staggered up the shore. We 
resembled a pair of blue-lipped, half- 
drowned muskrats. We were tired, cold, 
hungry and drunk—but somehow, it was 
a very satisfying feeling. 



Below: It may not be A&W, but canoeists Tom 
Todd, Sue Dahlstrom, Greg Dooley, Paul Lunecki 
and John Boyle don't mind as they stop along 
Sugar Creek for lunch. Opposite right: Soaking in 
the sun and getting sore all over, John Boyle dis- 
covers a bit of Thoreau in his blood. Opposite 
bottom: Turkey Run adventurers managed to get 
back on course when the current changed direc- 
tions during the run. Opposite left: Even the most 
well-preserved sections of wilderness/such as Tur- 
key Run, are incapable of escaping the mark of 
man as the design of this bridge illustrates the kind 
of architectural-environmental harmony sought 
today. 



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A ship without a sail 



By Teri Sakol 

Establishing a broadly based, repre- 
sentative organization to voice student 
concerns has proved more difficult than 
those involved care to admit. 

While many people have been unclear 
about what student government is, the 
issue has been brought into the spotlight 
by the recently-formed Champaign-Ur- 
bana Student Association and the events 
surrounding its onset. 

CUSA, the organization resulting 
from last year's UGSA and GSA merger, 
found itself in the midst of a scandal 
when it was revealed that massive ballot- 
box stuffing had taken place in their 
April 1979 elections. This resulted in the 
dismissal of the entire election commis- 
sion and resignation of four CUSA com- 
mittee members. 

Since that upset, CUSA specifically, 
and student government generally, have 
come under attack by students, faculty, 
and administration. The events sur- 
rounding CUSA's fraudulent election re- 
sulted in the questioning of the role of 
student government at the University. 

Ironically, CUSA does not claim to be 
a "representative government," accord- 
ing to CUSA Chairperson Betsy Forkins. 
Rather, they are "students working as 
advocates for student concerns." CUSA 
feels the student body is too diverse to be 
fully represented by any one govern- 
ment. 

Stan Levy, vice chancellor for student 
affairs, takes the position that this cam- 
pus needs a broader-based government 
with a more dedicated constituency. 
While being tactful with his criticism of 
CUSA, Levy said he felt a form of stu- 



dent government was essential, and 
CUSA was not a "viable student organi- 
zation." 

Along with the question as to whether 
a student government is necessary, arises 
the question as to whether this group 
should be a student government or a stu- 
dent advocacy group. The student body 
is clearly uncertain as to the benefits of 
each, and justly so, since it appears no 
attempt has been made to inform them 
of the issues at hand. 

An attempt to establish a new, formal- 
ly recognized student organization fell 
short of its goals because of this uncer- 
tainty. A self-appointed group of stu- 
dents attempted to bring a referendum to 
the students calling for a government 
called the Student Election Board. 

Circulating petitions were signed by 
over 4300 students, yet the goals and ex- 
act requests of the group were unclear. 
Hence the referendum was deferred by 
Vice Chancellor Levy. 

CUSA fell prey to similar criticism 
when the contents of their constitution 
were not made readily available to the 
student body. 

Student participation in University 
policy goes beyond the scope of the 
CUSA controversy, however. And while 
other areas of student representation 
have not been involved in scandal, there 
is a certain amount of disagreement as to 
where students fit into the scheme. 

Disagreement revolves around the U- 
C Senate and what kind of position stu- 
dents should have in its working. The U- 
C Senate consists of 250 faculty members 
and only 50 students. 



According to a past student senator, 
Ellen Epstein, student senators have 
"more of a voice than a vote." Students 
can play a very important part in the 
committees where the actual policies and 
bills are written, but not when they come 
up for a vote. 

Epstein said some faculty members are 
resentful of the student senators, who 
are not "future-oriented" and take posi- 
tions that have only short-term benefits. 

Mary E. Harrison, associate dean with 
the Office of the Dean of Students, be- 
lieves that although students are essen- 
tial in a university government the stu- 
dents who are involved form a "small 
clique that's perpetuated itself." They are 
not, she said, representative of a wide 
segment of the student population. 

According to Harrison, the adminis- 
tration "wants to hear what students 
have to say, but long-term policy is more 
the faculty's and administration's con- 
cern." 

Graham Grady, this year's student 
trustee, thinks that it's better to have a 
little student representation than none at 
all. While the student trustee does not 
have a vote, Grady believes input on be- 
half of the student body is invaluable. 

His attitude appears to encompass the 
views of all those concerned with the 
student representation issue. Students, 
faculty and administration all are divid- 
ed as to what role they believe students 
should play in University policy, yet 
there seems to be a widespread agree- 
ment that student representation is es- 
sential, regardless of the influence stu- 
dents actually have. 



6Q Lifestyles 




L^TJZjUL 



Lifestyles 61 




Campus 

The all-night studying paid off. The 
last chance you've had to think about 
anything other than ionic bonds or posi- 
tive and negative charges was when your 
latest flame stopped by to say, "Good 
luck on the test, and by the way, next 
time you want a date, call your physics 
T.A." Peace of mind seems about as far 
away as graduation. 

At a university the size of Illinois, a 
quiet courtyard or shady patch of grass 
can be all the calm and quiet one needs. 

Located around campus buildings and 
residence halls, courtyards and mini- 
quads not only add aesthetic flavor to the 
University's surroundings, they often 
provide students with a sunny, fresh 
place to study or just to relax after a class 





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corners 



is canceled — either by your professor or 
by you. In the spring, potential beauty 
queens drenched in suntan lotion swamp 
every inch of these open spaces, while in 
the fall, late-night lovers develop a talent 
for stargazing. 



Opposite Top: As an integral part of the artistic 
flavor at the Krannert Center for the Performing 
Arts, the courtyards there stimulate quiet, creative 
thought. Opposite bottom: Over lunch with a 
friend or colleague or over an Anthropology text- 
book, the center patio at the Illini Union is a breath 
of fresh air in one of the busiest buildings on 
campus. Below: Unhappy with the grade on your 
last essay? The walkway in Lincoln Hall will have 
you sounding like Plato as you stroll past the 
greenery and red brick. Right: The Architecture 
Building overlooks this shady oasis located be- 
tween Commerce West and David Kinky Hall. 





CHRfTlBRNfl? 



Photographs by Jim Eggert 



Below: Joggers, swimmers, athletes of all kinds 
enjoy the facilities at IMPE, as does Mary Brin- 
koetter, senior in physical therapy. Right: Even 
during the week, Kam's is filled with rowdy crowds 
of beer drinkers. Bottom: Ed Henzel, senior in FAA, 
and Alan Marcus, senior in LAS, enjoy the quiet 
atmosphere of artsy Treno's. Bottom right: Unlike 
Champaign, Urbana is solitude, old-fashioned 
lamp posts and cobblestone streets. 



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64 Lifestyles 



You must be kidding 



By Lynn Rosstedt 

Imagine yourself walking down a qui- 
et, dimly lit, cobblestone street. You pass 
by old houses with large porches and 
colorful gardens. You hear the sounds of 
children playing, and you have to step 
over toys blocking the sidewalk. 

Now imagine yourself on a crowded, 
noisy street, where everyone seems to be 
under 25. You hear loud music, loud 
voices, loud cars. You see numerous 
apartment buildings and houses divided 
up to accommodate many people. 

Have you been to two parts of the 
country? Two different countries? 

No. The cobblestone streets and old 
houses are Urbana, and the hustle and 
bustle is Champaign. 

Through the years, the towns have de- 
veloped separate personalities. The Uni- 
versity of Illinois has been directly re- 
sponsible for this dichotomy, since Uni- 
versity property acts as an effective di- 
vider between the two towns. The engi- 
neering campus, the Quad, and the Un- 
dergraduate Library divide the towns 
into two distinct entities. 

The divergent personalities that have 
developed in the towns have also been 
influenced by the University communi- 



ty. Champaign has 41 fraternities, while 
Urbana has only seven. 

The activities connected with the 
Greek system make Champaign a more 
student-oriented community. 

The differences between the two cities 
can be illustrated by what the people in 
each city do to relax. 

In Urbana, there are many parks, eso- 
teric programs offered by Krannert, and 
Treno's where artists, dancers, and phi- 
losophers relax over beer or wine in tight 
knots of conversation. 

Champaign, however, offers physical 
release at IMPE, and football tackles and 
homecoming queens can vent their frus- 
trations on the pinball machines at 
Kam's. 

Merchants in the Champaign-Urbana 
area deliberately fostered the dissimilari- 
ties. Urbana has Treno's, which doesn't 
lend itself to parties because of its quiet- 
er, coffeehouse atmosphere. 

Champaign, on the other hand, has 
Kam's, Dooley's, Cochrane's and Boni's, 
all catering to Champaign's "college at- 
mosphere." John Katsinas, manager of 
Dooley's, said that Dooley's short career 
as a disco ended because of a loss of 




money. Being a bar that caters to frater- 
nities and sororities has been much more 
lucrative for Dooley's. 

Coslow's is an exception in Cham- 
paign. Coslow's, owned by the same peo- 
ple that own Treno's, is a restaurant/bar 
that emphasizes a quiet atmosphere 
where people are able to sit and talk. 

Jackie Miyake, a shift manager at Cos- 
low's, said that they specifically promote 
this atmosphere by not allowing private 
parties and not having drink specials. 
They wanted to bring some of Treno's 
atmosphere to the other side of Wright 
Street, Miyake said. 

Urbana, founded in 1833, now has a 
population of about 34,000. Champaign, 
which was originally a small community 
called West Urbana, is now almost dou- 
ble the size of Urbana, with a population 
of over 62,000. 

There has been a deliberate effort by 
each city to control population. Urbana 
has an ordinance that permits only four 
unrelated persons to live in the same sin- 
gle-family dwelling. Also, much of Ur- 
bana near the campus is zoned for low- 
density housing, which prohibits the 
construction of new apartment build- 
ings. Champaign, however, permits 
high-density housing near campus, en- 
couraging students to live in these areas. 

Students' views on the differences be- 
tween the cities are split. Karen Beck- 
mann, senior in English, said: "If I lived 
here permanently, I'd live in Urbana. 
However, as a student, I would prefer 
Champaign, as there is more to do. All 
the attractions are in Champaign." 

Janice Baker, senior in interior design, 
echoed this sentiment, saying that Ur- 
bana is a much more residential area 
with "normal people" and kids on tricy- 
cles, which makes it interesting. But she 
also said that she prefers Champaign be- 
cause of the noise and activity. 

Some, however, prefer the quiet of Ur- 
bana as a student. Barb Frank, senior in 
journalism, said that she never wanted to 
live in Champaign because it's too loud. 
"I would never be able to study," she 
said. 

The benefits of these two cities are the 
diversity and neighborly charm they 
have to offer the students. Do some 
walking. It's possible to have the best of 
both cities. 



Lifestyles 65 



Up against 

the cold shoulder 



By Kathy Gwynn 
Photographs By Cecil B. Lucy 

Cheryl Parker, 18, enrolled at the Uni- 
versity of Illinois as an honor student 
from her Chicago high school. She had 
been active in school and community ac- 
tivities from an early age and planned to 
be active in campus activities while con- 
tinuing her studies. Cheryl had always 
been a superb writer and had won var- 
ious awards for her expertise. She had 
also worked on her high school newspa- 
per and yearbook. 

Enthusiastically, Cheryl prepared to 
major in journalism at the University. 
When she went in to see her counselor, 
Cheryl told her of her career goals and 
was in the process of nervously explain- 
ing that she wanted to be sure to take the 
right courses, when the counselor inter- 
rupted her. 

The counselor told her that she should 
change her plans because she couldn't 
"make it" in journalism. Cheryl was told 
that she couldn't "make it" solely be- 
cause she was black and blacks don't 
make it in journalism. 

This true story (real name withheld) is 
just a sample of the confusion that exists 
on this campus concerning minorities 
and their abilities. Cheryl did get her 



bachelor's degree in journalism regard- 
less of the many obstacles placed in her 
way. 

Black students enter the University 
amid an array of misconceptions about 
their background, abilities, intelligence 
and even their means of admission. This 
causes much of the hostility, malice and 
fear that often exists between students. It 
is time for these misconceptions to be 
dispelled. 

To try to balance the scales so that 
blacks and whites can compete on an 
equal-level, blacks are sometimes ad- 
mitted under retroactive justice pro- 
grams. Many University students, as 
well as instructors, are under the mis- 
conception that these programs are re- 
medial. Not true. 

There are few, if any, universities in 
this country that have remedial pro- 
grams, including the University of Illi- 
nois. Black students graduate from the 
University not because they were given a 
break, but because they have the merit, 
intelligence and fortitude to make it. The 
prestigious black alumni and the fact 
that the black freshman retention rate is 
higher than that of the rest of the cam- 



pus are only two factors that demon- 
strate the high capabilities of blacks. 

Blacks' capabilities are often defiled in 
the recent cries against affirmative ac- 
tion. Based on few facts and even less 
understanding, most are simply cries of 
fear—fear that the race that has come 
from slavery to academic excellence will 
be allowed to compete on an equal level. 

Racist attitudes are used by people to 
create a false sense of security. This secu- 
rity diverts attention from issues such as 
the energy crisis, the unemployment rate 
and prevailing inflation. The idea that 
these racists may not get as big a piece of 
that proverbial pie as they thought per- 
petuates the insecurity which is the basis 
of much of today's racism. 

There is not place on this campus, or 
this country, for racial stereotypes and 
fears of equality. Sitting back with a 
dream of a two-car, big house, suburban 
lifestyle does not exempt a person from 
being part of the problem. Only aware- 
ness and effort on the part of each indi- 
vidual can ensure that each of us is part 
of the solution and not the problem. 



Lifestyles 67 



Strides toward excellence 



By Mitchell Whitlow 






In the short period of 100 years, black 
Americans have gone from slaves and 
farmhands to doctors and lawyers. The 
transition was not easy, but nothing of 
value ever is. 

During the "slave days," blacks held 
themselves together under trying condi- 
tions with a vision that the future would 
be better. 

They believed that education would be 
the key to their freedom. They learned 
how to speak the language and learned 
the customs of a land that was foreign to 
them. 

Many times slaves would take books 
from their masters and conduct all-night 
learning sessions. Groups gathered 
around a candle with a book and shared 
in the readings. The difficulty of the 
learning differed, but the dedicated com- 
mitment to become educated was the 
common goal. 

Black education at the University is 
continually striving towards greater ex- 
cellence. There are presently over 1500 
black students enrolled in all eight col- 
leges of study, with over one-third en- 
rolled in the commerce and engineering 
colleges. 

Black freshmen come to the Universi- 
ty willing to persevere; freshman reten- 
tion rate this year is better than 90 per- 
cent. What used to be thought of as diffi- 
cult classes, math and science, are now 
eagerly challenged by over 90 percent ol 
the black freshmen. 

Most black students' educations re- 
ceived at the University help them devel- 
op talents and cultivate their lives so that 
they might better serve their family and 
their community. When black students 
leave the University, they have devel- 



oped their talents and expanded their 
knowledge so that they are able to meet 
any challenges in their respective field. 

In the field of business, many former 
black alumni have been very successful. 
Earl B. Dickerson, a student in the early 
1900s, has spent years in the insurance 
business. Presently a Chicago resident, 
he spent many of his working days as 
vice president of Supreme Life Insur- 
ance, one of the largest black insurance 
companies in the world. 

Some recent alumni who have climbed 
the ladder to success in the business 
world include: Kimberly Bunch, man- 
agement, IBM Co.-St. Louis office; Alma 
King, an auditor for Coopers and Ly- 
brand Accounting Agency (the largest 
accounting firm in the country); Phillip 
Gant, advertising executive for Foote, 
Cane and Belding in Chicago. 

In athletics, a few of the many who 
have broken into the professional ranks 
are: Revie Sorey, an offensive guard for 
the Chicago Bears; Nick Weatherspoon, 
a National Basketball Association play- 
er; and Preston Pearson, a halfback for 
the National Football League champions, 
the Dallas Cowboys. 

Other black students that have made 
their successful mark in society are: Wil- 
liam Whitlow, a Chicago architect; Wil- 
liam Baxter, a Chicago graphic designer; 
George Wilson, an Atlanta businessman 
and Tab Bennett, University of Illinois 
athletic administrator. 

Blacks have made a long journey from 
the dim candlelight of wooden shacks to 
brightly lit University classrooms. And, 
today at the University of Illinois, blacks 
continue to pursue higher education and 
career excellence. 









Pulling together 



By Dwight Kyles and Gayle Watson 



It is only natural that a group gears its 
activities towards its particular interests 
and needs. At a predominantly white 
university such as Illinois, a cultural 
vacuum results for those students not 
fitting into the narrow norm established. 
To help fill this void, several black orga- 
nizations on campus strive to provide 
informative, entertaining activities for 
black students. 

The Afro-American Cultural program 
is one such organization. The program 
sponsors speakers such as Julian Bond 
and Benjamin Hooks, concerts, and cre- 
ative and cultural workshops geared to 
black interests. The workshops include 
the University of Illinois Black Chorus, 
the Omnimov dance troupe, a drama 
workshop, the Griot newsletter and 
Black Notes radio show. The Culture 
Program is one of the strongest promot- 
ers of black unity, identity and service 
on campus. 

The Central Black Student Union and 
the Black Student Government are non- 
profit, campuswide organizations that 
attempt to promote black awareness and 
unity within the residence halls, with the 



C.B.S.U. serving as the umbrella organi- 
zation. The Black Student Government is 
a result of the late '60s and early '70s. Its 
purpose is both political and social. 

For example, Eusa Nia, Allen Hall's 
B.S.G., sponsored Julian Bond's recep- 
tion and a B.S.G. volleyball/basketball 
tournament at Kenney Gym. Ebony 
Umoja, the B.S.G. for Illinois Street resi- 
dence halls, held the receptions for the 
Bridgewater Bros, and Don Smith and 
hosted a mock Dating Game. Maji spon- 
sors an annual ball in March for Pea- 
body Drive residents and hosted a "Meet 
the Faculty" session. Mariama of Busey- 
Evans has sponsored scholars-in-resi- 
dence and Pennsylvania and Florida ave- 
nues residence halls have had exchanges 
and have sponsored charity events on 
campus. 

Additionally, the Illini Union Board's 
Black Programming Committee spon- 
sors activities that help students become 
aware of campus programs and get to 
know administrators. 

Many black organizations have devel- 
oped to promote educational enrichment, 
and have achieved exceptional goals. 





They are: the Black Engineering Student 
Association, Minority Organization for 
Pre-Health Students, Black American 
Law Student Association and the recent- 
ly developed Black Art Students Associ- 
ation. Black students join these organiza- 
tions to add new perspectives to their 
fields of concentration. The groups have 
held seminars and workshops, and have 
taken trips to provide insight into specif- 
ic fields. They are involved in communi- 
ty activities and often work cooperative- 
ly with other campus organizations. 

In addition to these organizations, 
there are 10 incorporated fraternities and 
sororities, and several auxiliary clubs af- 
filiated with them. These organizations 
engage in public service and social and 
academic activities. Alpha Kappa Alpha, 
Delta Sigma Theta, Sigma Gamma Rho 
and Zeta Phi Beta are all public service 
sororities. They sponsor fund-raising 
and service projects such as the Akalym- 
pics, Zeta's Stork's Nest, Delta Chair and 
Sigma Gamma Rho Charity Fund to raise 
money for national and local charities. 
These sororities are involved in many 
projects geared toward bettering them- 
selves, preserving black awareness and 
aiding the community. 

Kappa Alpha Psi, Omega Psi Phi, Phi 
Beta Sigma and Alpha Phi Alpha are the 
campus black service fraternities that en- 
gage in cultural awareness and social ac- 
tivities, as well as public service. They 
donate to many nationwide organiza- 
tions such as the National Association 
for the Advancement of Colored People 
and UNICEF, and host faculty roasts, 
scholarship drives and cultural pro- 
grams. 

Iota Phi Lambda and Sigma Iota Delta 
are the two professional Greek letter or- 
ganizations whose primary objective is 
service. Iota Phi Lambda has worked at 
various elderly homes and engaged in 
many campus cultural events. Sigma Iota 
Delta has sponsored movies and per- 
formed a number of social service pro- 
jects on campus. 

Though inherent cultural differences 
persist on this campus, the strength and 
sacrifice of the people involved in B.S.G., 
sororities, fraternities and other organi- 
zations provide blacks with meaningful 
and memorable opportunities to enrich 
themselves. 

Above left: A by-product of the Afro-American 
Cultural Program, the University of Illinois Black 
Chorus, performs recently at the Smith Music Hall. 
Left: Alpha Phi Alpha pledges Cranston Sparks, a 
freshman in commerce, Stanley Pruitt, sophomore 
in LAS, and Maurice Hurst, sophomore in engi- 
neering, experience the unique adventures of being 
the "Alphaline" for a semester. 



Mutually Mute 



By Pamela Williams 

The University of Illinois has always 
been known for its high scholastic stan- 
dards. This university's classrooms have 
always been considered a great stimulus 
for learning and creating awareness. But 
why do so many students remain igno- 
rant? Ignorant not in academics, but in 
human relations. 

Communicating has always been a 
way to alleviate ignorance. A teacher 
communicates academic knowledge to a 
student which in turn eliminates igno- 
rance. This learning exchange is a daily 
function of classes. Students sit in class 
and contemplate how to solve the energy 
crisis or how to increases consumption 
or how to prevent a recession. 

But does the average University class 
stimulate or attempt to create awareness 
on a human level? If racial prejudice is 
one of the biggest problems our nation 
faces, why is racial prejudice ignored on 
the classroom level? If the purpose of the 
classroom is to eliminate ignorance then 
why is the only empty seat in the class 
located next to a black student? 

The strain among black and white stu- 
dents in classroom environments is very 
evident but seldom acknowledged. 

Gail Hanson, a senior in advertising,- 
expresses her views: "From what I've 
seen in my classes, there doesn't seem to 
be too much interaction between blacks 
and whites. It doesn't seem that blacks 
and whites avoid each other or dislike 
one another, it just seems that there is no 
mixing between the two races, because 
people don't make the effort." 

If this is true, why is it so hard for a 
black student or a white student to enter 
class, sit down next to one another and 
say hello? 

Why is this occurence of friendliness a 
rarity between black and white students? 

The University is also known for its 
intellectual achievements on the gra- 
duate level. If this is also true, then why 
did some of these same graduate stu- 
dents throw spitballs at a black student 



as she returned to her seat after being the 
first student to complete an exam? 

Robert F. Harris, a senior in engineer- 
ing observes: "Many times students in 
classes set up study groups. They do 
homework, study for tests and exchange 
notes. Usually these students don't know 
each other, but they do find some way to 
extend themselves to form these groups. 
Usually there are one or two blacks in 
the class and there is no real effort made 
to include them. 

"I'm not sure this can be attributed to 
racial prejudice, but there is this prevail- 
ing feeling, emitted from my colleagues, 
that blacks are inferior intellectually and 
as such, would not be able to contribute 
much to the group. But, if by chance, 
they do get invited, they must have first 
proved themselves by obtaining the top 
grade on a major assignment." 

Lack of communication in college 
classrooms produces an environment 
where racial misconceptions fester. But, 
nothing is done about these misconcep- 
tions. 

Every year the University administra- 
tors and students alike, participate in the 



traditional ceremony of commencement. 
Commencement is a celebration ac- 
knowledging the attainment of aware- 
ness, the alleviation of ignorance, but 
many students leave this institution of 
higher learning still ignorant in terms of 
racial relations. Some would say that it is 
not the University's place to correct ra- 
cial ignorance when in fact, students' at- 
titudes are initially developed in their 
homes. But the fact still remains that 
racial prejudice is just as much a prob- 
lem as unsolved energy problems. 

It's quite possible that we may never 
see racial prejudice resolved at the Uni- 
versity during our studies here. Perhaps 
the children of tomorrow will. Surely, 
the future is being determined daily by 
our ability or inability to relate on a 
more sincere level than we have even yet 
to imagine. 

Opposite top: In the mad rush between classes An- 
thony Robinson, sophomore in LAS, stops to talk 
for a moment. Opposite bottom: Mark Smith, for- 
ward for the Illini Basketball Team, seeks out a 
familiar face on the Quad at noon. Below: It takes 
more than a chance conversation to bridge the cul- 
tural gaps that exist on campus. 







Cecil B. Lucy 



70 Lifestyles 



Do you hear 

the talking stares? 



By Steve Birdine 

As I walked into T-Bird, a strange sen- 
sation engulfed me. I wasn't sure what it 
was, but I knew that something was dif- 
ferent. I had gone out to party and yet 
the party seemed to elude me. 

The music was blaring and the beer 
was flowing; the people milled about 
with smiles on their faces, but I distinct- 
ly felt as though everyone was staring at 
me. 

Suddenly, I realized that they really 
were staring at me. I was the only black 
inside their white establishment. I felt 
ostracized and the desire to have fun 
evaporated. 

The feeling of that moment pinpoints 
a serious problem which exists at the 
University of Illinois: there is relatively 
no social interaction between the white 
and black community. This lack of inter- 
action is not healthy. The isolation does 
nothing for the betterment of the stu- 
dents. 

Chris Kotlarz, a senior in geology, 
gives her explanation for this situation: 
"This lack of racial interaction socially is 
related to basic human relations. A per- 
son is brought up in a certain way. 
Whites are taught to deal with whites; 
blacks are taught to deal with blacks. 
Common interest plays a key role as 
does the environment. When you are 
raised in the suburbs, you alienate your- 
self from the city dwellers." 

Mike Inglimo, a junior in political sci- 
ence, blames the gap between blacks and 
whites on a lack of common experiences. 
"Stereotypes play a prominent role. Peo- 
ple are scared to talk to one another be- 
cause they don't know what reactions 
they're going to get. There needs to be a 
common subject matter to discuss. This 
lack of relevant conversation has facili- 
tated a failure to communicate." 

Fundamental cultural differences keep 
up the barriers against interracial inter- 
action, according to Michael Hughes, a 
sophomore in biology. "Blacks, for ex- 
ample, don't drink beer on the same 
scale as whites. Also, pressures from 
friends help limit budding interracial 
friendships." 

Dale Saunders, a senior in busines- 



s/English believes that "black and white 
social interaction exists, but it is rare. 

"People are scared to be different. 
We're living in a liberal environment 
and when people loosen up and stop 
worrying about what others will think or 
jay, then you'll see more interracial rela- 
tions," says Saunders. "Unfortunately, 
many of the present relations are super- 
ficial." 

Different opinions about why the situ- 
ation exists don't dispute that there is a 
lack of social interaction between blacks 
and whites. On a campus where a liberal 
education is taught, people should learn 
that prejudices and stereotypes are self- 
defeating. The person who is controlled 
by such fallacies is limiting himself and 
those around him. Through communica- 
tion and a willingness on both sides to 
relate, a change can occur. Only through 
our efforts will such a change become a 
reality. 

The previous six pages were done in co- 
operation between the Griotstaff and the 
Illio features editor. 





& 




i u 











mH 





"2 Lifestyles 



The other side of the desk 




Steve Stubitz 
Bad experiences with teaching assis- 
tants as an undergraduate have made 
Steve Stubitz determined not to make the 
same mistakes. He tries to make his gen- 
eral engineering class something his stu- 
dents will enjoy. 

Stubitz, who is working on a master's 
in general engineering, remembers the 
TA he had for the class he is now teach- 
ing. 

"He was a disgrace. I keep him in 



mind when I'm teaching the class," Stu- 
bitz said. "I even teach the class in the 
same room I had it in. That's poetic jus- 
tice." 

Comparing his class with the way it 
was taught to him helps him to be a more 
effective teacher. He is able to anticipate 
questions and be prepared with the ma- 
terial. 

Relying on these experiences, Stubitz 
goes beyond the confines of engineering 
in his class. "I try to develop the stu- 
dents' spatial perceptions and trigger 
greater creativity," he said. 

Stubitz also likes to cover some aspects 
of engineering that students may not get 
in four years, such as safety engineering, 
products reliability and the art of writing 
concise proposals. 

"It makes my class a little different, 
and sometimes I get a little flak for it 
from other TAs," he said. 

"Still, I think most engineers should 
be aware that most problems in engi- 
neering, especially in management, are 
people problems. I stress that in my 



teaching." 

Stubitz has many tests on himself and 
his students to make sure he is getting 
the material across. Occasionally, he will 
randomly pick up a student's notes to 
make sure he and the students are con- 
centrating on the same things. Often 
when explaining an object in three de- 
mensions or on different planes, he will 
have a student come up and show him a 
model. "This usually increases every- 
one's questions," he said. 

Stubitz finds teaching an enjoyable 
way to get through graduate school. He 
would like to get his Ph.D. in a different 
field than engineering—maybe oper- 
ations management or business. But 
eventually he would like to teach. 

"There's no doubt that my own stud- 
ies are not the most important thing to 
me," he said. 

"I always used to go to my classes pas- 
sively, and expect the instructor to teach 
me," Stubitz remembered. "Now I tell 
my students, 'I don't teach you, you 
teach yourselves.'" 



Steve Tozer returned to schooli for his 
Ph.D. in philosophy of education follow- 
ing a short teaching career because he 
"needed a better understanding of what 
education should be." 

And as a teaching assistant, he is 
learning more from teaching a class than 
from those he attends as a student. With 
the understanding he is getting from 
classroom experience, Tozer intends to 
go back to an alternative school to teach. 
Previously, he taught Cook County juve- 
nile delinquents, ages 14 through 17. 

"After that, teaching undergrads is al- 
most a pleasure. It's not easy, but I like 
it," he said. 

And his students like him. He ap- 
proaches his educational policies studies 
course in a way that allows his students 
to get as much out of it as they can. 

The class addresses larger moral, 
philosophical issues, unlike many 
courses that are almost vocational in ap- 
proach. 

"This course provides a critical look at 
the school system that often shakes peo- 
ple up. The class allows and encourages 
students to argue and discuss these is- 
sues," he said. 



After teaching the class in the summer 
of 1979, Tozer made some structural 
changes in the course content for the 
regular school year. Now, students are 
able to decide, to some extent, how they 
want to be graded, whether it be by ex- 
ams, papers of participation or some 
combination. Students are able to do pre- 
sentations, panel discussions, debates or 
analyses of policies instead of tests. 

This approach to teaching makes it 
not only more difficult for the students, 
who must put forth a special effort to 



fully understand the material, but for 
Tozer, who must make sure he is famil- 
iar with the special subject matter. Un- 
fortunately, less than half of his students 
opt for this method of learning. "Yet, 
these students benefit more from the 
course than those who test in the regular 
way," Tozer said. 

It is alternatives like this that exempli- 
fy Tozer's belief that a good education 
can be made available to many more peo- 
ple if the educator makes the effort. 

Steve Tozer 




74 Lifestyles 






"I don't make any secrets of the fact 
that I am a Jesuit priest," said computer 
science teaching assistant Dennis Smo- 
larski, "but I don't wear my collar to 
class, either." 

Several of Smolarski's students and 
other TAs have been somewhat unsettled 
when they have seen him celebrating 
Mass at St. John's Church. 

"Once when I was saying Mass I saw 
one of my students in the sanctuary. 
When he saw me in my vestments, his 
jaw just dropped," he said. 

Smolarski said that the shock shown 
by his students when they discover he is 
a priest demonstrates some of the prob- 
lems that accompany the separation of 
church and state. 

"Society doesn't allow ministers to do 
anything but preach. If they are seen 
outside their native environment, such 
as the classroom, they are regarded as 
some kind of freak," he said. 

The Jesuits are an order of teaching 
priests who run many colleges and high 
schools in the United States. "My major 
job is to teach," Smolarski said. "So I am 
here to learn what there is to learn so I 
can teach." 

Smolarski expects to get his Ph.D. in 
computer science, then go back to his 
native California to teach at a Jesuit 
school there. 

Since Smolarski has been able to jug- 
gle his duties as a student, teacher and 




priest, it has produced "a certain amount 
of schizophrenia." 

"Switching from teaching to learning 
is like grinding to a halt and then going 
into reverse. You should have some time 
in between to adjust, but often I say 
Mass during that time," he said. 

A bit of a difficulty does arise when 
Smolarski's students want to know what 
to call him. "I just put my name on the 
board the first day, and let them call me 
whatever they like," he said. 

One student persisted in calling him 



Dennis Smolarski 

Mr. Smolarski. "I wanted to tell her that 
if she was going to be that formal, she 
should call me by my real title, Father 
Smolarski." 

Smolarski sometimes feels he loses 
sight of his purpose for being at the Uni- 
versity. Like a professional student, he 
has been in school almost all of his 32 
years. Going to classes as a student has 
lost some of its appeal. 

"Though I'm here to learn, I often ne- 
glect my studies to teach." 



What sane teacher has a pie thrown in 
her face to demonstrate slapstick comedy 
and illustrates the element of suprise by 
throwing a cup supposedly full of coffee 
(but actually confetti) at her students? 

Jean Jackson, graduate student and 
teaching assistant in English, says it is 
just such tactics that help the students 
remember important points in her intro- 
ductory film class. 

"I try to let the students know, by my 
strange demonstrations and bad jokes, 
that I am human, accessible, and want 
them to learn and be interested in the 
subject," she said. 

Jackson is currently working on her 
Ph.D. in English. She is not looking for- 
ward to leaving the University, because 
she enjoys the atmosphere a college cam- 
pus offers. She would like to teach for a 
while, then go into academic administra- 
tion. 

Jackson feels that teaching is the most 

important think a university professor 
can do. "That may seem a bit 'lazy' or 



'escapist' on my part, but students come 
here to learn, and we should be able to 
give them more than adequate teaching," 
she said. 

"I went to a small school in North 
Carolina where the instructors were al- 
ways available and were there mainly to 
teach, not to publish or do research. It 
was an atmosphere I really enjoyed." 

Jackson's key to helping students 
learn is to present the material in an in- 
teresting and often different manner. 
"Students are most willing to learn if 
you don't bore or intimidate them," she 
said. 

"Most students take this film course 
as a 'painless' way of taking an English 
requirement," Jackson said. "Still, most 
of the students are willing to learn and 
put forth an effort." 

"Those who teach must care about the 
pupils when they teach," she said "I 
make a point of showing them I care, and 
I think the results are reflected in what 
the students produce." 




Jean Jackson 



Stories By Lynn Rosstedt 



Lifestyles 75 




August 22: The rooms still stand. 
Shower stalls have been miraculously 
cleaned. The halls are crawling with peo- 
ple hauling boxes and bags up to their 
rooms in between shrieks of reunion. 

"What did you do this summer?" "I 
went on a two-month trip around the 
world with my boyfriend. And you?" So 
speaks Eleanor, the deprived actress. 

"Well, I worked the graveyard shift in 
a warehouse," replies Sue. "It really was 
a lot of fun," she adds timidly. 

Back to the rooms to unpack. Some 
fortunate girls with concerned mothers 
bring back enough provisions to last 
through winter. Canned peaches, home- 
made cookies, Diet 7-Up. All the essen- 
tials. 

August 25: In the few days left of New 
Student Week, hours are spent behind 
closed doors preparing the room for pub- 
lic inspection. One set of roommates, 
Lisa and Vicki, work steadily on their 
respective sides of the room, and then 
step back to survey the total effect. 

Something's definitely wrong. Lisa's 
side of the room is decorated in early 
Renaissance art, whereas Vicki's walls 
present quite a contrast. She has a giant 
stuffed vulture hanging from a perch on 
the ceiling which threatens to swoop 
down on any unsuitable visitor. 

And over her bed, Vicki has lovingly 
placed a close-up of the inside of an os- 
trich's mouth. You can even see the taste 
buds. No plants except three hungry Ve- 
nus flytraps adorn Vicki's side of the 
room. Lisa begins to question the wis- 
dom of the University's mix and match 
room assignment. 



September 12: The first floor meeting 
is held in the cozy atmosphere of the 
floor lounge. The RA, Michelle, has a 
difficult time motivating us to run for 
floor officers. No matter how trivial it 
seems, the position of Fire Marshall is 
the first to be filled. Who could pass up 
the orange sticker on their door? 

On the subject of where to spend the 
floor funds, there are several sugges- 
tions. Eleanor makes an impassioned 
speech on the merits of using the money 
to support her through this semester of 
school. Cathy, a freshman, suggests we 
sponsor a Halloween dance in the cafete- 
ria where everyone dresses up as his or 
her favorite food. 

The consensus leans toward spending 
part of the money on a floor dinner of 
Papa Del's pizza one Sunday night. The 
rest will be allocated when intelligent 
ideas can be stolen from another floor. 

November 2: Rarely were so many 
girls in agreement, but on the subject of 
how to properly celebrate Lisa's 20th 
birthday, everyone on the floor was in 
the same frame of mind. It's amazing 
how universally irresistible the idea of 
completely embarrassing someone can 
be. 

The treatment began at noon, when 
Lisa's roommate lured her out onto the 
Quad on the pretense of showing her the 
new candy machine in the Foreign lan- 
guage Building. Tactically hidden be- 
hind various bushes were most of the 
floor residents. 

After shouting a war cry of "Captain's 
Casserole," a cafeteria delight, the girls 
burst from the bushes and scooped the 



76 Lifestyles 



bewildered Lisa up into the grasp of 
many arms. Vicki distributed pointed 
party hats to everyone, and the proces- 
sion moved out onto the center of the 
Quad, where a paper tablecloth was gen- 
tly spread out over the grass. 

The celebration feast featured three 
Baskin Robbins turtle pies, those lus- 
cious creations of caramel, ice cream and 
nuts. Then, in the middle of an average 
day at the U of I, enthusiastic but off-key 
voices singing "Happy Birthday" filled 
the Quad area. To the amazement of stu- 
dents passing by on their way to classes, 
a mob of girls with party hats sitting on 
their heads were frolicking on the Quad. 

Later that night, while Lisa unsuccess- 
fully attempted to study the history of 
the three-legged Dyptherians, a group 
from the floor silently gathered down 
the hall. When all were present and ac- 
counted for, one girl went up to Lisa and 
Vicki's room and knocked on the door. 
Seconds after the door opened, the 
swarm moved in to complete the tradi- 
tional birthday ritual --a dousing in the 
showers. 

December 7: 'Tis the season to be jolly, 
for finals are approaching. People are fi- 
nally realizing that they are expected to 
study while at«ihis university. The pre- 
viously ignored "Quiet Hours" are gath- 
ering support from factions on the floor 
concerned about maintaining their soon- 
to-be five point GPAs. 

The clash between the studious types 
and the socialites was exemplified in the 
running battle between Julie and Marcie. 



Julie made it clear that she was here to 
learn; it was obvious from the fishnets 
and blacklight posters in her room that 
Marcie's goal at school was to enjoy her- 
self. 

Alas, fate placed the two next door to 
each other. Julie got her exercise daily 
walking purposefully next door and re- 
minding Marcie that she was trying to 
study her chemistry, and the Grateful 
Dead was not on her syllabus. Marcie 
might reply that this was their latest al- 
bum, and she had only listened to it sev- 
en times since dinner. 

December 16: Coffee and No Doz are 
valuable commodities during this last 
week of the semester. The tension is tak- 
ing its toll. Strange occurences such as 
fire crackers exploding in the wee hours 
of the morning, and toilet paper stream- 
ers winding around the bathroom stalls 
are constant reminders that people are 
feeling the pressure. 

Vicki has taken to conversing with her 
stuffed vulture. And Lisa has learned to 
find enjoyment in feeding the Venus fly- 
traps their favorite meal of crushed flies 
au gratin. Julie wants to feed them Mar- 
cie's Grateful Dead albums. Most every- 
one is spending less time chatting in the 
halls, except when they feel a compul- 
sion to complain about the work load. 
But everyone takes comfort in knowing 
that the feel of supreme satisfaction will 
overtake them with the realization of 
having completed one more semester at 
the University of Illinois. 




'Vcc/U AaAwng fanatdfaab ^rtAotcu/pou^/ 




Time, talent 
and tenderness 



By Mike Lachman 
Photographs by Michael Kiley 

Spar$ time is at a premium for most 
college students. It's difficult to fit in 
any pursuits that are outside the realm of 
classes, eating, sleeping and drinking. 

But for those who do manage to set 
aside time for someone other than them- 
selves, there is a student organization 
that helps direct that spare time to a good 
cause. Volunteer Illini Projects provides 
volunteers with willing recipients of a 
helping hand. 

VIP works in conjunction with about 
60 different agencies in need of help in 
the Champaign-Urbana area. Many of 
these agencies have been connected with 
the program since it began in 1963. 

When an individual goes to VIP with a 
particular area of interest, the staff sets 
up the volunteer with an agency. About 
1,000 students have gotten involved with 
VIP this year. 

The only paid employee of VIP is ad- 
viser Susan Connelly. The organization 



is otherwise student-operated. There is a 
student chairperson and student direc- 
tors for each of the 12 VIP programs that 
make up the VIP Board. There is also an 
advisory board made up of members of 
the community and the University facul- 
ty. 

VIP is funded by the University of 
Illinois Foundation, the Student Organi- 
zation Resource Fee, and various fund- 
raising activities during the year. 

The main expense in operating the 
program is transportation to and from 
activities. This requires the maintenance 
of two vans, rental of University cars and 
the purchasing of bus passes. According 
to Bonnie Hillman, co-director of fi- 
nance, there is currently plenty of money 
to keep VIP operating. But without the 
money from SORF, things would be 
much more difficult. The program has 
been getting SORF funds for two years 
and has grown as a result. 



Becky Neeley has been the chairper- 
son for one year but has been involved 
with VIP for four years. Her main func- 
tion is to integrate programs and deal 
with problems that are beyond the scope 
of one project. 

"We try to get the students out into 
the community. It's a real learning ex- 
perience going into the institutions. 
We're trying to promote an understand- 
ing between the University students and 
the community. Because VIP affects the 
community, we have to make sure that 
our policy decisions are ethically sound." 

One area of volunteer work that has 
experienced growth in the past year is 
Prison Concern, which matches willing 
prisoners with volunteers, who write and 
visit the inmates. 

"VIP is like a shell," says Chairperson 
Neeley. "Individuals fill it up and decide 
where it's going to go. It is because of 
individual effort that the Prison Concern 




Above: The Champaign-Urbana Day Care Center, 
102 N. State, Champaign, has its own brand of 
happy hour on Friday afternoons. Performing live 
are Toni Haslau, 5, Audrey Sirota, freshman in 
elementary education and VIP member, Burdell 
Wade, 5, and Damien Price, 5. Audrey Sirota, and 
Joyce Palmer, 4. Opposite bottom: A more personal 



moment is an important ingredient in the day's 
activities for Karen Allen, 4, and VIP member Au- 
drey Sirota. Opposite top: Mondie Bell, 3, will be 
shopping for a Timex soon now that he has learned 
to tell time with the help of Neal Stolas, junior in 
LAS and VIP member. 



78 Lifestyles 



program is doing so much now." 

The individual who has been the driv- 
ing force in this program for the past 
year is Mark Weinstein. 

"The Prison Concern program was the 
only program that had leeway. It was 
almost dead. All the others were pretty 
well structured," he said. Once Wein- 
stein started digging for information and 
contacting prisons he discovered the dif- 
ficulties involved with such a program. 

"In other programs, volunteers are 
wanted. We're needed, but not wanted at 
the prisons," Weinstein said. 

A new project for VIP is Whistlestop, 
a crime prevention program. The system 
involves the use of whistles as a means 
of alerting others that a crime is in pro- 
gress. 

Other endeavors and programs VIP is 
involved in include mental health, gen- 
eral tutoring, developmental disabilities, 
day care, friendship, senior citizens, re- 
creation and community health. 

"It's hard for full-time students to give 
volunteer work all the time they feel it 
deserves, as there are inherent limita- 
tions to any student organization," com- 
mented Neeley. "But VIP and other stu- 
dent volunteer organizations have the 
potential to do a lot of good for both the 
University student and for the commu- 
nity." 




,» 





gro 



cmearoum 




Cathy Adolf 




80 Lifestyles 




By Thomas J. Todd 

Generations of Americans from Thomas Jefferson to Robert 
Redford have tried to profess and emulate myths and cults of 
individualism, self-reliance, and back-to-nature. 

Many people have thought about these movements and said 
"Ah, if only I could get out of this rat race and go live in the 
woods." Sure, many people say this but few actually try it. 
Those that do take a few weeks off every year and go backpack- 
ing or canoeing in a state park and then return to civilization 
with cravings for barbecued potato chips, Dr. Pepper and 
rocky road ice cream. And for the rest of the year they'll clomp 
around in their hiking boots and wear flannel shirts with 
down vests. Almost no one has lived a life like Thoreau did in 
his hut at Walden Pond. And hell, he barely lasted a year 
before he quit and returned to city life to write of how aestheti- 
cally bankrupt his neighbors were. 

Is it possible to "get away from it all" and not be someone's 
industrial drone? Well, my Uncle Ben is 71-years-old and has 
never held a job. It's not that he's disabled or lazy— he can walk 
fifteen or twenty miles in one day. And it's not because he's a 
health nut. He just doesn't have a car and living out in the 
woods he can't wait for a bus or call a cab. In downstate 
Coffeen there are no busses and he can't call a cab because he 
doesn't have a telephone. He doesn't have indoor plumbing, 
air-conditioning or central heating either. But I shouldn't talk 
about what Ben doesn't have. He does have two very good bird 
dogs which greeted me when I drove down for a visit last 
summer. They ran out from the hole they dug under the house 
and sniffed the car tires. 

The spaniels escorted me as I waded through the grass and 
merged onto a footpath connecting the privy to the house. The 
back porch had a couple of boards missing from its wavy floor. 

I pushed the screen door open and walked from the kitchen 
into the parlor. A couple years ago Ben got electricity and this 
afternoon he had been watching a baseball game on TV. 

"Come on in," he said, "I was just watchin' the Cardinals get 
beat." Ben lit a cigarette and put his lighter back into the breast 
pocket of his coveralls. I took a seat on the dissipated sofa 
covered with a flowery cotton blanket to keep the springs 
under control. I was vaguely embarrassed sitting there wearing 
suede jogging shoes, khaki trousers and a Marshall Field's 
shirt. I felt too brash and sissified in contrast to Ben's 
bleached-out coveralls and faded work shirt. 

As I recited the current ages and occupations of my brothers 
and sisters, Ben talked about the weather and baseball. My 
eyes roamed the room. 



The wallpaper was stained and peeling but held in place by 
dozens of strips of cellophane tape. Framed black and white 
photographs of my dead relatives hung on the walls and clut- 
tered the end tables. Younger aunts', uncles', and cousins' color 
snapshots huddled on top of the TV set. I counted four calen- 
dars hanging in the kitchen and parlor. Bucolic stream land- 
scapes and innocent-faced puppies advertized grain elevators 
and bottled gas suppliers. On every day of the month Uncle 
Ben has recorded the precipitation and temperatures. There 
was a potbellied stove in the kitchen and one in the parlor as 
well. I touched the parlor stove and it was soothingly cool. 

"Have you ever seen a Lone Star beer?" Uncle Ben asked me. 

"No." I thought this was an invitation to drink beer so I 
followed him into the kitchen. That's when I noticed Ben's 
beer can collection stacked on the shelves where housewives 
normally displayed their silver and china sets. Ben handed me 
a rusty beer can and described in detail how he found it in a 
ditch by the county road. On the kitchen table there was a 
stack of cardboard boxes with ginseng roots drying in the 
bottom of each. This was where Ben got money for his ciga- 
rettes, beer, shotgun shells, and food he couldn't hunt or grow. 
He knew where the ginseng plants grew, what they looked 
like, and when to pick them before squirrels ate them in the 
fall. Health food dealers came from Chicago every October and 
paid him $170 a pound for the roots and $50 a pound for the 
leaves. These people in turn processed the ginseng into cap- 
sules which Californians and suburbanites consumed to repair 
damaged health and sexual prowess. 

"Do you ever take ginseng yourself, Uncle Ben?" I queried. 

"Why, no. It's too expensive." 

A while later Ben took me for a walk through the woods and 
he pointed to the ginseng hiding among the vast indistin- 
guishable greenery. It was growing from rotten logs, under- 
neath bushes, or right in the middle of the path we were on. 

Ben tossed the stick he had been using as a pointer into a 
spiderweb. "I'll have to pick this patch as soon as it cools off a 
little because the man who owns this land is selling off the 
timber rights. He is fixin' to build a new brick house in here." 

"That's what's wrong with his country." Ben mused. "Bull- 
dozers and buzzsaws." 



Homegrown material was submitted to the Illio features editor by Universi- 
ty of Illinois students during the 1979-80 school year. Selection of work to be 
published was made by the Illio staff and all material appearing is the property 
of the Illini Publishing Company. 



Lifestyles 81 







Cathy Adolf 



Eternal girl 



After centuries of ignorance women finally won the 
chance to unveil the truth behind the fairy tales histo- 
rians paint with their imaginations. 

The layers of cracked images are peeling under the 
pressure of knowledge, revealing a rare and valuable 
masterpiece. 

The eternal girl of the past is free at last to leave 
home and grow into the woman of today, proud to 
regenerate the life-line of womankind with her inspi- 
ration and wisdom. 

By Janet Henrikson 




X" 



82 Lifestyles 






v t -■■- — 




omegro 



urn 




"Dear Ann Landers . . . 

The answer 
is here 
somewhere 
I was told 
I could find 
it in a book 
Ive read 
Voltaire 

Rousseau 

Twain 

Camus 

without success. 
Another said 
try religion 
but after 
I studied 
Buddha 

and Mohammed 

and Jesus Christ 
Superstar 

and found 
the differences 
the same 
I felt perplexed. 
My psychiatrist 
asked me for 
forty dollars 

My next-door-neighbor 
only wanted 
to borrow 
my rake 

but he shook 

his head 

and said 

he couldnt help. 

The only one left 

to ask is me 

but now 

Ive forgotten 
The question. 

By Suzanne M. Ginger 



Cathy Adolf 



Lifestyles 83 



I Pondered, One Day, the Morrow 

How petty is that which we contrive to J 

fritter this little time alive away, with * 

insignificancies and sorrow? J 

I thought how small indeed one day, while 
pondering the morrow, and pausing, it 
seemed but for a glance, upon my life-and I 
did see that should my mark ten thousands 
years be true, a day beyon' and as though 
I'd never walked upon this ignorant 
mudball in the blue-as though I'd never 
lived, nor loved, nor felt, nor dreamed- 

and all I'd been, 

and all I'd be, 

and all I'd left posterity, 

would be cloaked in anonymity. 

David John Van Dyke 



Cathy Adolf 




1111111111111 



■ a* 





- 


■ • . 

■ a a ■ 


■ *■■■ 


.... ..■ 

m m. ■ ■ 

■ ■»" 

pii. 



iTmrnmim 






>l<tll • I 



> I t I • ■ 



-■ 




Qjjomegtourn 



Dean Meador 



Autumn Leaves 

The wind passes by; 
Gently ruffling, 
Violently shaking 
The golden foliage of trees; 
Quickly laying bare the twigs 
Whose beautiful clothing of gold 
Seems to stare us in the face, 
Saying: There is beauty in death. 

Resignedly disengaged, 

They fly away from trees 

As they flutter in the air 

Like hands that bid us farewell; 

Tumbling and tumbling, 

They come to settle and rest, 

Awaiting interment 

In nature's unselective graveyard, 

To be adorned by its massive 

tombstone 
Of dazzling snow; 
When the epitaph shall read 
COLD STILLNESS!! 

Emezuo O. Irondi 



Lifestyles 85 



Sugar, 

Spice 

And all things equal 



By Yvette Upitis 

"Women have changed a lot in the last 
10 years and the University is trying to 
keep up with them/' according to Clau- 
dia Jddan, co-chairperson of the Cam- 
pus Committee for Women's Concerns. 

Title IX of the Education Amendments 
of 1972 "changed everything and started 
the ball rolling," Jordan said. Under Ti- 
tle IX, "no person in the United States 
shall on the basis of sex ... be subjected 
to discrimination under any education 
program or activity receiving federal fi- 
nancial assistance." 

Title IX is known for its impact on 
physical education, but according to Jean 
Perry, associate dean of applied life sci- 
ences, the University had merged depart- 
ments to include men and women in all 
curricula prior to Title IX. 

Perry said Title IX's most significant 
effect was a commitment to recruit full- 
time female coaches and give women 
students full athletic scholarships. Simi- 
larly, in 1975 the University gave per- 
mission for the women's basketball team 
to use the Assembly Hall for home 
games, which had previously been the 
exclusive domain of the men's team. 

Perry said Title IX has few guidelines 
on what constitutes discrimination. She 
sees a need for more funding for wom- 
en's activities, especially travel. Male 
football players fly to Minnesota, where- 
as female golfers have to drive to Purdue, 
and then play 18 holes, she said. 

Enrollment of women at the Universi- 
ty is at an all-time high, according to 
Jane Loeb, director of admissions and 
records. In 1964, 34 percent of under- 
graduate students were women, as com- 



pared with 42 percent in 1978. 

Enrollment figures also show an in- 
crease in females entering traditionally 
male fields. Twelve percent of under- 
graduate students enrolled in the college 
of engineering are women, compared 
with less than one percent in 1964. 

In recent years, more women have re- 
turned to campus as continuing stu- 
dents. While men aged 30-39 outnum- 
bered women almost 2-1 in 1978, women 
over age 40 now outnumber men. 

Loeb said admissions policies of the 
University, especially for engineering 
and commerce and business administra- 
tion, are highly selective. Women who 
have difficulty re-entering can visit the 
Office for Women's Resources and Ser- 
vices. The office was established in 1975, 
and its function is to "enhance the sta- 
tus of women on campus," according to 
Betty Hembrough, director of the office 
and assistant dean of students. 

Recognizing the needs of women, the 
University implemented an interdisci- 
plinary office of women's studies in the 
fall of 1978. The office was established to 
promote research on women, incorporate 
material on women into existing courses, 
and implement new courses on women. 

Students enroll in the women's studies 
introductory courses, Humanities 171- 
American Women in Change: An Intro- 
duction, and Social Sciences and Hu- 
manities 145-Introduction to Women's 
Studies in the Social Sciences, before en- 
rolling in three or four core courses to 
establish a cognate. 

A women's studies cognate can 
strengthen a student's preparation for 



employment, especially in careers that 
increasingly involve women's concerns, 
such as government, labor and industrial 
relations and personnel management, ac- 
cording to Lee Jenkins, assistant to Joan 
Huber, the director for women's studies. 

Through Individual Plans of Study 
(IPS), students can major in women's 
studies, but Jenkins recommends a joint 
concentration. "The rest of the Universi- 
ty is men's studies," Jenkins said. Wom- 
en's studies help identify women's role 
in today's society, and provide a historial 
background to the progress women have 
made. "Many of the (feminist) leaders 
women look at today lived (years ago). To 
make women succeed, give them hero- 
ines," Jenkins said. 

Although additional courses are added 
each semester, Jenkins would like to see 
every student on campus take an intro- 
ductory women's studies course. She 
doubts that the program will go out of 
style until women are integrated into all 
courses. 

To further investigate women's con- 
cerns, Stan Levy, vice chancellor for stu- 
dent affairs, formed the Campus Com- 
mittee for Women's Concerns during the 
spring 1979 semester. The advisory com- 
mittee has held a forum on the McKinley 
Health Center Family Planning Clinic, 
and has prepared a proposal for a drop- 
off child care center. 

According to Jordan, "What women 
have done has been denied." But aca- 
demic programs are gradually develop- 
ing at the University to make that denial 
an acceptance. 






86 Lifestyles 







Lifestyles 87 



Women seeing it through 



By Dana Cvetan 

The feminist movement doesn't seem 
quite as vociferous nowadays. The fire- 
brands—Betty Friedan, Gloria Steinem 
and Kate Millett~are still around, but 
not as visible as they were a decade ago. 
No one has seen a bra burned in a long 
time. Is feminism dead? Hardly. 

The movement has simply moved into 
its second, more practical phase of work- 
ing for, rather than just calling for, 
change. 

In Champaign-Urbana and across the 
nation, women's rights groups are work- 
ing for equality through established po- 
litical and legislative channels. While 
there are many women's issues yet to be 
acted upon, the first priority of all femi- 
nist groups is to secure passage of the 
Equal Rights Amendment. 

"Without that," said Judi Catlett, 
president of the Champaign County Na- 
tional Organization for Women, "wom- 
en's rights are not guaranteed." 

NOW, founded by Friedan in 1966, is 
probably the best-known feminist orga- 
nization. Its founding credo— to bring 
men and women into full equality— has 
been altered over the years as the organi- 
zation has grown to 1,000 chapters na- 
tionwide. 

The local chapter, which was "reborn" 
in 1978, according to Catlett, includes 
Democratic state Rep. Helen Satterth- 



waite and Champaign Mayor Joan Se- 
verns in its membership. With 80 mem- 
bers, about 40 from the University com- 
munity, including five men, the chapter 
lobbies for ERA, although Catlett insists, 
"we're not a one-issue organization." 

Other goals are achieving equal oppor- 
tunity in employment, education, credit, 
ensuring reproductive freedom and 
fighting violence against women. Last 
fall, members staged a protest march 
against rape called "Take Back the 
Night." 

As a non-profit organization, NOW is 
prohibited from endorsing candidates 
for public office and instead lobbies for 
its interests in Springfield, both by 
phone and through the mail. 

The ERA Coalition, as its name im- 
plies, is a one-issue organization. An off- 
shoot of the Women's Student Union, it 
is "the most active student organization 
in the state," according to Chairperson 
Claudia Jordan. With approximately 30 
members, its charge is to "get the word 
out about the importance of ERA." 

"Most people don't realize what it 
(ERA) says— that it is simple and short," 
Jordan said. "We are getting the word 
out to Southern Illinois— traveling to 
small towns and passing out literature. If 
we can find rural supporters who will 
write their legislators, we might get it 



passed. 

During each ERA session in the Gen- 
eral Assembly, members are sent to carry 
on a "silent vigil" in the Suffragette tra- 
dition, standing in the capitol rotunda 
waiting to speak to legislators as they 
enter the chambers. They wear green and 
white as the Suffragettes did, but the col- 
or holds a modern significance as well. 
When a legislator votes "yes," a green 
light lights up next to his name on the 
legislative scoreboard. 

Unlike most states, which require only 
a majority vote of the legislature to ap- 
prove a constitutional amendment, Illi- 
nois has a three-fifths requirement 
which makes passage difficult. Doubly 
frustrating for ERA supporters is the fact 
that Illinois is only three votes short of 
passage. 

Two groups that work for feminist 
causes through the elective process are 
the Champaign County Women's Politi- 
cal Caucus and the Champaign County 
League of Women Voters. 

Though both support ERA, the league 
operates in a less direct manner. Its ac- 
tivities include holding voter registra- 
tion drives and disseminating informa- 
tion on state and local candidates. 

President Janet Anderson describes it 
as a "watchdog organization." Its activi- 
ties include lobbying in the state capitol 
for ERA and other "grass-roots" legisla- 
tion. A "voter service" organization, the 
local group has 250 members, five of 
them men. 

Founded by Steinem and Bella Abzug 
in 1976, the Caucus is the more partisan 
of the two groups. Its concern is to get 
pro-feminist candidates elected. The lo- 
cal group has supported Satterthwaite, 
Severns and Sharon Sharp, special assis- 
tant to the governor on women, in her 
bid to unseat Illinois Secretary of State 
Alan J. Dixon in 1978. 

On campus, two groups aim to cele- 
brate women and feminism and another 
works to improve male-female relation- 
ships. 

The Women's Student Union offers 
"an opportunity for women to get to- 
Left: The wit is there, and the message is clear. 
Shirts and buttons abounded at an ERA march 
through campus in early fall. 






gether and share ideas about feminism," 
according to former chairperson Lea To- 
lub. The Union began in 1970 and has 
sponsored coffee houses featuring wom- 
en performers and health "self-help" 
clinics to "give women an opportunity to 
get to know their bodies," said Tolub. 
Women's health is a major issue, and the 
Union was instrumental in revising 
pregnancy-testing guidelines at McKin- 
ley Health Center to provide more priva- 
cy and counseling. 

Aiming for a "better communication 
between the sexes," the Men's Program 
Unit at the University YMCA offers 
"male consciousness-raising" classes in 
male sexuality, understanding and pre- 
venting violence against women and 
contraception, among other topics. 

Program director Mike Markstaller 
said the YMCA would like to establish a 
rape-prevention program to pick up 
where the disbanded Men's Task Force 
Against Rape and Sexism left off. 

The nation's first rape hotline began 
in Champaign in 1972, according to Rape 
Crisis coordinator Cindy Kernan, by the 
Champaign Women Against Rape. 
WAR continues to run the 24-hour 
counseling and referral service in con- 
junction with A Woman's Place. 

Women's Wheels and Whistlestop, 
which maintain close ties with police, as 
does the hotline, specialize in rape pre- 
vention. Volunteers staff both, and 
Women's Wheels' past problems in 
maintaining a staff seem to have been 
alleviated. Established in 1974, it offers 
rides to women traveling alone on cam- 
pus from 8:30 to 11:30 p.m. Sunday 
through Thursday. 

Whistlestop volunteers sell very loud, 
shrill-sounding whistles for $1.50, and 
have sold 1,750 since it began in the fall 
of 1978, according to volunteer Eileen 
Shal. Designed to scare off attachers and 
alert passersby of trouble, the sound can 
be heard a half block away or inside a 
building next door. 

With such a wide-ranging and varied 
set of organizations existing to protect 
women and their rights, this communi- 
ty, while not exactly a hotbed of femi- 
nism, has proved itself to be more pro- 
gressive than most. 



What your 
mother 
never told you 



By Yvette Upitis 

It should be called the "unfamily plan- 
ning clinic," according to Mary Ellen 
Shanesey, health educator at McKinley 
Health Center. 

The McKinley family planning clinic 
provides women students with a variety 
of birth control methods and gyneco- 
logical services, and offers counseling to 
both men and women. The clinic is a 
"crucial concern" to the student commu- 
nity, according to Shanesey, not only for 
the health care it offers, but also for its 
function as an educational outlet. 

"Women have sex for the wrong rea- 
sons." Too often, "it just happens," or 
"he wanted to," Shanesey said. 

Sex education is aimed at those college 
students who do not use birth control, 
and adopt an attitude that, "it's never 
going to happen to me." Sometimes they 
believe myths, because they want an easy 
solution. The clinic staff works to dispel 
those myths. 

Although both men and women 
should take the responsibility for a sex- 
ual relationship, Shanesey recalls a male 
student whose partner didn't like him to 
use a condom. "Ask your girlfriend if 
she likes to be pregnant," Shanesey 
countered. 

Only 13 percent of University stu- 
dents use contraceptives the first time 
they have intercourse, Shanesey said. But 
after choosing a method, the majority of 
students use their contraceptive faithful- 
ly, which means the clinic is getting its 
educational message across. 

McKinley began offering contracep- 
tives to all women students in 1968. Prior 
to that year, contraceptives were avail- 
able only to married or engaged women. 
For six years, Dr. Laurence Hursh, Mc- 
Kinley director, operated the clinic and 
ran a "one-man show," according to Peg 
Mahoney, McKinley board member. 

In 1974, Dr. Wendell Johnson, a gyne- 
cologist, was hired to head family plan- 
ning. Eventually the clinic expanded to 
include three nurses and two clerks. 



The clinic is probably McKinley's bu- 
siest service. During the 1977-78 aca- 
demic year, 7,000 women used the clinic 
for contraceptives alone, according to 
Todd Giese, board chairman. 

An appointment for contraceptives in- 
cludes a complete gynecological exam 
and group counseling. Students are en- 
couraged to select their own method of 
contraception, so the contraceptive they 
choose works best for them. 

Each semester students pay for the 
clinic as part of the McKinley health fee. 
Community physicians would charge 
$20 to $100 for the same services, Shane- 
sey said. 

Pregnancy testing is another well-used 
service at McKinley. In December, 1978, 
McKinley adopted a pregnancy counsel- 
ing proposal drafted by the Women Stu- 
dents' Union. Under the proposal, wom- 
en can obtain pregnancy test packages at 
the lab and receive the results from a 
health educator, a psychological social 
worker, a physician in the family plan- 
ning clinic or a physician in the appoint- 
ment clinic. 

Women who choose to have an abor- 
tion are referred to local or Chicago clin- 
ics. University health insurance covers 
only first trimester abortions. 

Students are generally appreciative of 
the clinic. However, during the 1977 fall 
semester women voiced complaints of 
insensitivity against Johnson. He has 
since been transferred to the appoint- 
ment clinic. Dr. Bungorn Boonsurmsu- 
hongse, a woman gynecologist, now 
works in the clinic. 

According to Shanesey, the clinic has 
an adequate, concerned staff who make 
up one of the best university family 
planning clinics. 

Not only does the clinic provide yearly 
health care, but it guides men and wom- 
en making serious decisions, Shanesey 
said. The clinic is "tremendously essen- 
tial." 



Lifestyles 89 




Learning to live with yesterday 



By Dave Cooney 

Only the passing of time will reveal to 
us the truly significant events and peo- 
ple that allowed the '70s to "happen" in 
this country. Was it the Arab oil embar- 
go, was it the resignation of Richard M. 
Nixon, or was it the Bicentennial cele- 
bration? We can only look at the past ten 
years, look back very closely, and in 
terms of today, attempt to determine the 
turning points. 

It becomes difficult sometimes to ex- 
tract the good which we hope underlies 
even the worst of circumstances. People 
continued to die in Indochina after four 
students were senselessly shot down at 
Kent State. Nine hundred dead in a 
Guayana jungle shocked everyone but 
those in Hollywood, who made a movie 



of the tragedy. No wonder we still turn 
to the newscasters and columnists, the 
comedians and sitcom stars for answers 
to our daily problems. 

Three Mile Island and Iran crisis me- 
dia bonanzas, provided classic insight 
into consciousness crossover when 
bumper stickers appeared which read 
"Nuke Iran." 

Now the dreaded militarism of the ear- 
ly '70s is once again grinding its greedy 
gears. Seeking to enlist the young and 
spending unparalled amounts on de- 
fense, politicians are steering national 
sentiments on a collision course of inter- 
national proportions. A threatened 
Olympic boycott is a sad comment on 
this country's desperate attempt to assert 



itself in the world community. 

The seemingly boring '70s will be with 
us for years to come, a story never quite 
finished being told. What yesterday we 
called crisis, may tomorow be exposed as 
folly, and those events that never made 
the headlines may eventually lead this 
country in entirely new and unchartered 
directions. 

Regardless, young people will contin- 
ue to go to college, to live in dorms, to 
buy albums, and to search for some 
cause more sacred than self. Perhaps 
even a few of us will play important roles 
in those future struggles against injus- 
tice and man's inhumanity to man. 

The question is, which side will we be 
on ten years from now? 



90 Lifestyles 







Lifestyles 91 




ENTERTAINMENT 




ENTERTAINMENT 



To every coin 



By Dave Cooney 

There's nothing funnier than a bunch 
of old hippies trying to play good rock 
and roll. I guess that's why Fleetwood 
Mac cracks me up. 

In the beginning, there was, of course, 
the guitar. There was "the blues" and 
"the blues" was the black man's. Then 
the blues had a son and they called it 
rock 'n' roll. In other words, a bunch of 
white kids heard the stark, brutal beauty 
of a low, moaning I-IV-V progression 
and decided it felt good. It felt good to let 
out some of those anxieties that accom- 
pany growing up in middle-class Amer- 
ica. It felt so good, in fact, that you could 
add a drum and a bass guitar and if you 
played it loud enough—you could dance! 

Enter Elvis, not Costello but the King, 
enter Britain and the kids from Liver- 
pool. Ed Sullivan, Shea Stadium, the 
Holy Rolling Stones, Jefferson Star Trek, 
the Gratefully Dead, Timothy Leary, a 
farm in New York on a weekend in Au- 
gust, some riots and bombings and a 
handful of star-studded overdoses later— 
and rock and roll was on the critical list. 

The fog of tear gas cleared on college 
campuses, the voting and drinking ages 
were lowered, the war ended and, quite 
simply, the revolution took a dive— along 
with the music which made it all happen. 

Many believe politics and rock and 
roll are inseparable. More accurately, 
good rock and roll is political. If some- 
thing motivates the average American 
teenager, perhaps the laziest variation of 
the Homo Sapien strain, to dress in odd 
clothing, create a hairstyle he calls his 
own, and jump and jerk around on a 
dance floor in wreckless abandon, there 
is unquestionably a statement of sorts 
being made. 

That statement is true and to the point. 
It is serious and it is fun. That statement 
is the promise and genius and tragedy of 
American youth. Rock and roll is the 
punchline to an absurd joke that is 
America in all its hypocrisy and prom- 
ise. Laughing in the face of authority, 
however, is no small thing. 

Predictably then, rock and roll lost 
that sweet, simple beat that makes one's 
hip and spirit feel momentarily un- 
hinged. The '60s bands, except those that 



opted to become 'professionals,' such as 
Fleetwood Mac, crumbled along with the 
soulful sounds which had nourished the 
youth of the nation. 

Instead, the record industry began 
building Supergroups on Super Budgets. 
Record sales of one million weren't even 
considered successful for the big names. 
Bands like ELO, Foghat, Aerosmith, 
Marshall Tucker and Kansas, the rock of 
the '70s, kept toes tapping through the 
years of post idealism. As if the reality of 
Vietnam wasn't demoralizing enough 
once the romance of the era of protest 
ended, the president we desperately 
needed to believe in turned out to be a 
liar before the nation and all the world. 
Enter disco. 

With good rock and roll in a coma for 
several years now, the greedy paws of 
America turned on another of its neatly 
hidden-away subcultures for a new 
sound in which to discover expression 
and the illusion of identity. Young peo- 
ple were no longer the high priests of 
culture, but were instead a part of a past 
to which nobody was interested in re- 
turning. 

All around New York City gay bars 
were swimming in swirling rainbows of 
light that had gays jumping out of their 
snug jeans and open shirts. Soon Donna 
Summer was to be promoted from an 
aural orgasmatron to a bona fide singing 
talent and bands like K.C. and the Sun- 
shine Band made big money with lyrics 
like, "... That's the way— uh huh, uh 
huh, I like it ... " Before long all Amer- 
ica was bumping and grinding with 
Merv Griffin and Dinah Shore. 

The Bee Gees made disco safe for the 
living room and John Travolta made a 
movie. More than any other individual, 
Travolta in his immaculate white suit 
may be responsible for the emergence of 
an obnoxious new breed combing the 
streets of Chicago grunting "Cohos, Co- 
hos." But then Chicago never had punk. 

Once again, the scenario is a New 
York bar. The patrons are doing the 
kinds of things civilization hadn't yet 
dreamed of condemning. Safety pins 
worn through the cheek, patrons spit- 
ting on the band, the band spitting on 
each other. The band—four screaming 
guys on stage playing electric guitars, 



looking a shade of overdose white, wear- 
ing crew cuts, dirty undershirts, ripped 
jeans and gym shoes. Not a plaid work 
shirt or pair of Frye boots in the place. 

This was not safe behavior. Unlike 
popular rock, which parents had learned 
grudgingly to accept, this music would 
not make it through the front door let 
alone into the living room. 

And yes, a statement was made. Re- 
volting rock for the sake of rebellion, 
rebellious rock for the sake of revolting 
or rebellious revolt for the sake of rock. 
It was punk. Ugly, brutal, unsafe, and 
best of all, it felt good. Like him or not, 
Sid Vicious is a hard act to follow. New 
Wave was forced to pick up where the 
moral of an unfinished story left off. 

Talking Heads brought to Cham- 
paign-Urbana the irreverancy and poi- 
gnancy of New Wave. The band's 
shrieking, clucking, straining guitarist 
and lead singer, David Byrne, places 
upon himself and his band artistic de- 
mands unparalleled in today's writers 
and performers. This is understandable 
since the nucleus of the band, Byrne and 
drummer Chris Frantz, first met and be- 
gan playing together at the Rhode Island 
School of Design in 1973. 

While maintaining a strict sense of 
structure and discipline, the band un- 
leashes a fury of emotion tottering a fine 
line between rage and passion. In the 
process, the audience is swept along into 
the band's musical exploits. Talking 
Heads delivers to their audiences the in- 
volvment sought by all music listeners. 

The image of Byrne as a come-and-go 
psychotic fits almost too well as the sol- 
emn character goes jaunting about the 
stage. The social-psycho visions of his 
lyrics depict succinctly define both the 
artist and his world, which in many 
cases includes the audience. 

Keeping pace with new talent and 
withstanding the test of time is some- 
thing a professional learns to do with 
grace. Just absorbing a new style or con- 
cept, however, is never the same as being 
a living part of that which others have to 
imitate. 

Consider then the irony of a peace- 
love-dove hippie who has earned enough 
to support half of Warner Bros. Records, 
if not half of the record industry, cutting, 



94 Entertainment 



there are two sides 



trimming, restyling and rewriting him- 
self until he conveniently emerges atune 
with the newest, freshest street music to 
be heard in over a decade. Resourceful? 
No, more like cheap. 

Lindsey Buckingham needs more than 
a haircut. On stage, imitating the gyra- 
tions of a legitimate new waver, Buck- 
ingham looks like a grown man imper- 
sonating a chicken. He is the manifesta- 
tion of the musical school which he and 
his cohorts have come to represent in the 
music world today. Talented technologi- 
cal tinheads more concerned with over- 
tracking on digital tape decks than in- 
spired originality, their immense capital 
and 'nice' music has served to keep 
America's promising rock talent "knock, 
knock, knocking on Warner Bros, door." 



David Boe 






..' 



I 



■ti'IiLWS 



For a while, punk and New Wave 
changed that. Darwin's Survival of the 
Fittest quickly comes into play when a 
lot of new bands play a lot of new music 
in a few old bars. For a while, the music 
was of the people. 

The Lindsey Buckinghams in music, 
in all the arts, however, serve to draw the 
music away from the people and culture 
from which it was born. 

So punk is dead. New Wave is fighting 
for its life. In the next couple of years, 
the ears of American youth will fall on 
New Wave and there will be nothing 
"new" about it. Already, bands as di- 
verse as the Knack and Pink Floyd have 
extracted elements of New Wave and ef- 
fectively popularized them. 

The day will not be seen, though. 



when David Byrne and Lindsey Buck- 
ingham will play on the same stage. In 
fact, it is likely that only one of them will 
survive the emergence of New Wave 
onto the American pop scene. In terms of 
creativity and musical sincerity, the in- 
tensity of one, the artist, cannot coexist 
in the presence of the opportunist. And 
likewise, in terms of creativity and musi- 
cal sincerity, the shallowness of one, the 
opportunist, cannot coexist in the pres- 
ence of the artist. 

David Byrne is a genius of our time. 
Lindsey Buckingham is a fraud. Call it, 
America—heads or tails? 



David Chen 







Above: The "new, improved" Lindsey Buckingham played to a full 
house at the Assembly Hall when Fleetwood Mac came to town in 
November. Left: The Talking Heads, a premiere New Wave band, 
rocked the Auditorium under the direction of songwriter and lead 
vocalist David Byrne. 



m 



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Entertainment 95 



John McLaughlin and 




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Don Baraglia 



Don Baraglia 



Spring '79 Concerts 



Kurt Baumann 



Kurt Baumann 




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96 Entertainment 




Chuck Mangione 



Entertainment 97 





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100 Entertainment 



Arlo Guthrie 

September 6 




Entertainment 101 



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102 Entertainment 




Kansas 

October 6 

Photographs by 
Greg O. Meyer 




Entertainment 103 




BAD COMPANY 

September 16 

Photographs by Michael Kiley 




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October 13 

Photographs by Michael Kiley 




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September 22 

Photographs by 
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106 Entertainment 



TALKING 
HEADS 



October 24 

Photographs by Lee Baratta 













Entertainment 107 



Asleep 
at the Wheel 

October 30 

Photographs by Joseph M. Wesolowski 




Harry 



Chapin 

December 8 

Photograph by 
Greg O. Meyer 



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WWW 



108 Entertainment 



Hometown Talent 




umm 







By Jeff Patterson 

For students contemplating staying in 
Champaign-Urbana for the summer, 
frightening visions of a cow town devoid 
of culture for three sultry months may 
change a few minds. Fortunately, the 
combination of Krannert Center's Sum- 
mer Repertory Festival and Urbana's 
Celebration Company at the Station 
Theatre provide healthy doses of profes- 
sional, entertaining drama on the hot 
summer evenings. 

Starting from two very different work- 
ing concepts, each represents in its own 
way the culmination of care and dedica- 
tion to the art of the theater. 

The repertory company at Krannert 
consists exclusively or salaried perform- 
ers and technicians. While primarily fea- 
turing members of the theater depart- 
ment s acting studio, it also boasted 
troupe members from such diverse 
places as Boston, MA and neighboring 
Monticello, IL. 

Conversely, the Celebration Company 
is a conglomeration of local talent, pre- 
senting works in their very adaptable 
playhouse for the sheer joy of acting. 
Because of its experimental nature, the 
Station Theatre is also known as a risk- 
taking company, taking chances on 
works with limited reputations. 

Between the two, a broad horizon of 
entertainment was presented during the 
summer of 1979. The Repertory Festival 
featured Neil Simon's "The Good Doc- 
tor," Tennessee Williams' "A Streetcar 
Named Desire" and Thurber and Nu- 
gent's "The Male Animal." Among the 
rive plays presented at the Station The- 
atre were "Hair," the 1960s love-rock 
musical, and Kaufman and Hartis' "You 
Can't Take It With You." 

While Krannert is one of the most im- 
pressive theater facilities in the United 
States, the Station audience sits on fold- 
ing chairs in a converted train station. 
An audience learns to admire the com- 
panies' productions on two different lev- 
els, as it learns to appreciate the varing 
ideologies of the two companies. 

One of the outstanding summer pro- 
ductions was "A Streetcar Named De- 
sire," directed by Burnet M. Hobgood. 
Technically, it boasted one of the more 
superior sets seen in a theatrical produc- 
tion: an elaborate two-story frame house 
seemingly lifted directly out of the 
French quarter of New Orleans. 

The cast was headed by Emily O'Con- 
nell as the tragic Blanche DuBois, once 
the belle of the ball who, as a result of 
landing unprepared in the midst of mid- 
dle age and fading beauty, is now posses- 



sor of a one-way ticket to insanity. 

Perhaps less successful was the Thur- 
ber-Nugent vehicle, 'The Malp Animal," 
directed by Clara Behringer. The show 
had some fine moments but, taken as a 
whole, lacked a great deal of cohesion. 
Douglas Anderson played the leading 
role of English professor Tommy Turn- 
er, a quiet bookish sort, who, in the space 
of one weekend, must face the prospect 
of losing his wife to her former par- 
amour and his job because of campus 
politics. The cast struggled with valor to 
make this one go over and, in part, they 
were successful. Lacking was the mo- 
mentous undercurrent necessary to carry 
any play. 

Rounding out the Festival was the pro- 
duction of one of Neil Simon's lesser 
known works, "The Good Doctor." 
Based on the short stories of Anton 
Chekhov, the play marked Simon's de- 
parture from the "one-liner-for-its-own- 
sake" plots into the trickier realm of 
characterization. The local production it- 
self featured the Midwest premiere of a 
bouncy Russian score and again featured 
Anderson in the leading role. 

Portraying Chekhov, Anderson served 



as narrator during 10 separate vignettes 
which were alternately traditional Simon 
("Surgery" or the hilarious "The Seduc- 
tion") or his newer style, featuring char- 
acters with a little more depth (Gretchen 
Lord in the too brief "The Audition" or 
Anderson again in a wonderful vignette, 
"The Arrangement"). 

Contrasted to the professional polish 
aided by elaborate technical crews and 
facilities is the stark sincerity and energy 
of the Celebration Company who make 
magic in a renovated train terminal. 

The company performed near-mir- 
acles with two extremely difficult works 
under the auspices of artistic director 
Rick Orr. The first was with the old 
1930s comedy "You Can't Take It With 
You." Director Mark Brokaw brought 
this classic, which has endured many 
horrific versions, back from the dead. 
The Station invested electricity and de- 
sire into this production and the result 
was delightfully successful. 

The group also took a chance with the 
Rado-Ragni-MacDermott work "Hair." 
Following the critical success of Miles 
Foreman s film version, director Orr ap- 
parently thought it was worth the 




ance. The Station's production was vi- 
ant and inspired, combining the better 
pects of the film with a little rewritin 
the original script. It also feature 
of the most outstanding choral 



>me 



>rk seen in a non-prof essionaFproduc 



>n. 



The commitment of these two groups 
I provide high quality theater to a some- 

tes culture-starved city is admirable. 
While Champaign-Urbana suffered 
through stifling heat and humidity dur- 
ing the summer months, the Krannert 
Repertory group and the Celebration 
Company were wonderful and welcome 
theatrical oases. 



Top right: The chorus is happy to "let the sun- 
shine" in the Celebration Company's summer 1979 
production of the rock-musical "Hair." Bottom 
right: Under the approving scrutiny of his audi- 
ence, Rocco Rotunno further brightens the sum- 
mer production of "Hair" with his solo number 
"1930." Bottom: Playing the part of Tommy Turner 
in "The Male Animal," Douglas Anderson (fore- 
ground) contemplates how to salvage his crum- 
bling career arid social life. 





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Photographs by Greg O. Meyer 

Up from the South and out of the West 
they came—elephants, tigers and bears. 
From the Illinois Central-Gulf railroad 
tracks at Oak Street, the entire company 
of 500 artists and animals comprising 
Ringling Bros, and Barnum & Bailey 
Circus set out for the Assembly Hall. 

This year's rendevous with Cham- 
paign-Urbana brought to town the cir- 
cus' 108th edition. It set the stage for 
stars from 23 different countries to pre- 
sent sixteen new acts, several making 
their U.S. and world circus debuts. Over 
the weekend of September 28, 29 and 30, 
seven performances were given "under 
the dome." 

Perhaps the most outstanding extrava- 
ganza featured the entire company in 
Neptune's circus, an undersea fantasy 
that transformed the Assembly Hall into 
Poseidon's dominion. Fifty children cho- 
sen from the audience of community and 
college people were hastily enlisted in 
Neptune's navy and set out to sea in 
fanciful sea horses and tropical fish 
chariots. 

And in every child's memory, and per- 
haps their parents' too, there are the 
clowns—lovable, sad-eyed and delight- 
ful. 




112 Entertainment 



Bottom right: For generations, Ringling Bros. Circus has been 
heralded for its showmanship and grand spectacle. Wild ani- 
mals under the "big tent" still thrill the crowds. Bottom: 
Expert trainer Gunther Gebel-Williams has been accustomed 
over his years as a main attraction for Ringling Bros, to 
flashes of claws and looks that could chill ice. Below: Flying 
tigers and flaming props keep tigers in line and the audience 
on the edges of their seats. Opposite left: During a perfor- 
mance, the animal must know who is in control at all times. 
Body movements and eye contact are always important to the 
trainer. Right: Although performing elephants are a mainstay 
of every circus, there is still a risk involved when thousands 
of pounds of pachyderm are balanced on one foot. 





i 




Opera in the Autumn 



By Dave Cooney 

Photographs by Greg O. Meyer 

The all-encompassing theater talents 
of University of Illinois professor Shozo 
Sato brought the delicate beauty of the 
Orient to the Krannert Center for the 
Performing Arts with "Madame Butter- 
fly." The Illinois Opera Company per- 
formed the popular Puccini opera in No- 
vember 1979. 

Sato not only directed the entire pro- 
duction, but designed the costumes, 
made the wigs, designed and painted the 
set, applied the Kabuki makeup and tied 
each of the 13 intricate Obi sashes worn 
by the women in the cast every night. 

Sato's Kabuki theater productions 
have received considerable acclaim local- 
ly and nationally on tours throughout 
the United States. These tours have tak- 
en him as far as Florida State University 
and the Lake George Opera Festival in 
New York. 

The dramatic tragedy of "Madame 
Butterfly" was set against beautiful and 
ornate surroundings, thus heightening 
the emotional contrast, a tradition in 
Japanese theater. Kabuki means extraor- 
dinary, as were the hundreds of shim- 
mering cherry blossoms under deep 
blue, red, pink and purple lights. 

The Illinois Opera Company was busy 
throughout the fall not only with "Ma- 
dame Butterfly" but also with staging 
Alfred inVerdi's renowned "La Tra- 
viata." The romantic tragedy based on 
the 19th century novel "The Lady of the 
Camellias" was under the dramatic di- 
rection of Nicolas diVirgilio, former 
Metropolitan Opera tenor. "It's an old 
story that is always new," diVirgilio 
said, "It's a tried and true classic, a joy to 
listen to and to see. I never tire of it." 

The September production was under 
the musical direction of Tonu Kalam 
who also led the 45-person UI Sympho- 
ny. 




114 Entertainment 



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Opposite bottom: Making a rare stage appearance, director Shozo Sato attends to one of 
the many details that require his expertise in the staging of "Madame Butterfly." 
Opposite top: A toast to the 1853 Verdi novel upon which "La Traviata," one of the 
Illinois Opera Company's fall productions, is based. Bottom: Ninteenth century cos- 
tumes and ballroom dancing provide a gay atmosphere in the home of Violetta, played by 
graduate student Clare Nesmith in "La Traviata." Below: Lt. B.F. Pinkerton, Dennis 
Wellman, graduate student, captures in song the heart of Madame Butterfly, graduate 
student Sarah Johannsen. Left: Amid hundreds of colored paper cherry blossoms, direc- 
tor-designer Shozo Sato's marvelous character renditions await the arrival of Madame 
Butterfly. 




•7CS: CINEMA 
SATURATION 



By P. Gregory Springer 

At its inception, Expanded Cinema 
Group was little more than a shoebox 
operation for experimental films on this 
campus. By the end of the decade, this 
sideline had developed into a full-time 
enterprise, and the films shown by the 
group were nearly all commercial sec- 
ond-run hits. "Our shifting from avant- 
garde to establishment is the real meta- 
phor for the '70s," said a spokeswoman 
for the group. 

Movies moved from a luxury to a com- 
modity for the campus in the last 10 year. 
Although no film department was estab- 
lished, film classes boomed, and a Unit 
for Cinema Studies was developed and 
worked to bring a mature film con- 
sciousness to the University. 

Festivals of Polish, German, Soviet, In- 
dian, French and Belgian films were 
staged; directors such as Frank Capra, 
Krzystof Zanussi, and porno pioneer 
Russ Meyer were imported for speaking 
engagements. Jean Luc-Godard, teeter- 
ing on a dialectical dead-end of his art, 
appeared to an audience of 1,000 in the 
Auditorium, and then berated the crowd 
for knuckling under to the $2 admission 
fee. 

Other film groups (such as the Anti- 
Intellectual Film Group, Cinemania and 
the Channing-Murray Group) rose and 
fell within the space of semesters, bring- 
ing collections of work from directors 
such as Ozu, Bertolucci, Hawkes, Pagnol, 
Bunuel, and Roger Corman. 

The real battleground in film was held 
in the Champaign-Urbana commercial 
theaters, which nearly doubled in num- 
ber by 1979. The Kerasotes chain had 
turned the Co-Ed into two adjacent 
screens in 1965; in the '70s, these twins 
cell-divided into a quadroplex. The out- 
skirts of the cities also spawned quads in 
shopping malls, and the towns' total 
reached 21, with more in the works. 

Movie-going became a chain reaction, 
something to be consumed on a regular 
basis, something endured despite un- 
comfortable seating and noisy interfer- 
ence from the screen next door; some- 
thing done between buying shoes and 
celery; something fulfilled almost as in- 
formational necessity— catching up with 
the latest extravagance. The fast food 



reached the film market, and we bought 
it. 

If theatrical quality declined, the films 
themselves strived for a status quality. 
Budgets for blockbusters reached into 
the tens of millions of dollars. With in- 
creasing box-office cost, movie admis- 
sions rose, and fewer movies were being 
shown to more audiences. Certain mov- 
ies attained an "imperative" rating 
through word-of-mouth— films like 
"Star Wars," "Jaws," and "Close En- 
counters of the Third Kind"— while oth- 
er, smaller movies had to fight to find 
screen space. 

It took the entertainment values of the 
'70s to make legend of the social con- 
sciousness of the '60s. In fact, the restless 
idealism of one decade became the stud- 
ied theme of the next. Vietnam wasn't a 
good movie value in the '60s, but it was 
finally successful 10 years later, safe and 
guiltily romanticized in "The Deer 
Hunter," "Apocalypse Now," "Coming 
Home" and "More American Graffiti." 
Nostalgia for the past social realities also 
surfaced in the critically acclaimed musi- 
cals "Hair" and "Grease." The remnants 
of a moral mindfulness showed through 
in popular films such as "The Electric 
Horseman," "Network" and "The China 
Syndrome," the first movie to raise the 
issue of nuclear hazard. The women's 
movement made a strong showing on 
screen with "An Unmarried Woman," 
"Julia" and others, whereas gay liber- 
ation still had only independent efforts 
to thank for a new image on celluloid 
("The Word is Out") since Hollywood 
found the flashier aspects too exploitable 
to ignore ("Cruising"). 

Thousands emulated John Travolta's 
attempts to dance away dilemmas, as he 
had done in "Saturday Night Fever." By 
musical extensions, Neil Young created a 
concert film, "Rust Never Sleeps," which 
introduced the iconography of "Star 
Wars" into his distant '60s laments. 

Some claimed that the reawakened in- 
terest in horror that boomed in the mid 
and late '70s was actually a religious ap- 
peal, and titles such as "The Omen" and 
"The Exorcist" seemed to verify it. 
"Alien" espoused technological awe; 
"Rocky Horror Picture Show" allowed 



ritual and response into movie-going; 
"Dawn of the Dead" was an evangelical 
anti-materialist sermon; and the various 
"Draculas" were given as myth and mar- 
tyr. Without a doubt, the favored setting 
for our fantasies was outer space itself, 
the unknown offering us the most 
imaginative respite from the contradic- 
tory claims of a faulty Earth. 

Humor took two routes. Neurosis was 
relabelled, becoming befuddled urban 
self-inspection as Woody Allen matured 
into a great American comic with "Annie 
Hall." Vandalism and obscenity were re- 
warded for their entertainment values in 
the uglier branch of comedy, with "Ani- 
mal House" and "1941" providing ex- 
pensive excuses for the rowdy. 

But beneath the celluloid disguise, 




116 Entertainment 




Courtesy of Universal Studios 




Courtesy of United Artists 

innocence was really the most desired 
image. When Al Pacino's idealistic Cor- 
leone soldier gradually transformed into 
a soulless Godfather early into the dec- 
ade, it was his bitter resignation which 
we strove frantically to deny. For many, 
"Rocky" embodied the brute innocent, 
analogous for our lumbering country's 
often inept strength. We still wanted to 
believe ourselves good at heart. 

"Kramer vs. Kramer," "Breaking 
Away" and "Manhattan" each showed 
us grappling with our environments and 
emotions, two aspects of modern life 
which had outgrown our abilities to deal 
with them. "Star Wars" stirred up the 
elements by giving a combination of 
nostalgia, future vision, hope, innocence 
and a firm grip on the technological be- 
hemoth. The mixture worked; "Star 
Wars" broke all previous box office re- 
cords. 

The decade made big box-office hits of 
both "The Muppet Movie" and'The Ex- 
orcist," demonstrating that it was equal- 
ly attracted to a fear of the unknown and 
to trust in the most simple. There was a 
toss-up between fists and folded hands. 
Perhaps Woody Allen spoke for us all 
when he complained, "I'm at two with 
the universe." 

Above left: The far distant future is readily avail- 
able in movies such as Universal Studios' "Battles- 
tar Galactica." Above: United Artists gave Sylves- 
ter Stallone the green light on "Rocky II" and then 
he gave it to Carl Weathers in their rematch for the 
heavyweight championship. Left: The majestic 
Queensborough Bridge gave Diane Keaton and 
Woody Allen the urban sense of serenity intricate- 
ly balanced into "Manhattan." 



Entertainment 117 



Figure, term arid fantasy 



Photographs by Greg O. Meyer 



Can you remember back to when you 
would skate all day in the park and lose 
track of time pretending to be perform- 
ing before a sold-out crowd? Well, a 
chance to relive that dream came to town 
for those watching the pros skate in Ice 
Capades '80. 

Titled "Star Struck," the Ice Capades 
brought to the Assembly Hall a dazzling 
display of entertainment enjoyed by 
children and their parents, as well as stu- 
dents. Nine performances from February 
12 through 17 featured Canadian cham- 
pions Lynn Nightingale and Don 
Knight, and six scenarios on skates, in- 
cluding an extravaganza titled "Celestial 
Voyage." Astronauts navigated the As- 
sembly Hall audience to the interplan- 
etary Ice Station Zero, complete with 
glowing space ships and intergalactic 
friends. 

If that wasn't quite enough to get you 
digging in your closet for those rusty 
blades of your own, perhaps the disco 
spectacular or international festival did. 
The show's finale featured the Ice Ca- 
pettes in an intricate routine showcasing 
this year's theme, "Star Struck." 

The clowns were there, too, and when 
they did what they do best— make people 
laugh—you couldn't tell the 6-year-olds 
from the 16-year-olds from the 60-year 
olds. And that's what the special memo- 
ries of a night at the Ice Capades is all 
about. 





118 Entertainment 




Opposite top: The clowns and the champion figure skaters so) -re- 
times discover that borrowing one another's styles is only to tl 
benefit and the audience's delight. Opposite bottom: Wiz City ft 
tures Fred Flintstone and the Ice Capades flying ballet dropping tt. 
earth for their annual check. Top: A welcome to another galaxy is 
extended from the shining stars of "Star Struck. "Left: With an 
extensive background in theatre arts, David Fee enjoys the bright 
lights and spotlight during his solo figure skate. Above: Jillian 
Callionzis from South Africa and Wolfgang Danne of West Ger- 
many who joined together on the European skating circuit, joined 
this year's American tour. 



Entertainment 119 



admission free 




Democratic candidates for the U.S. Senate, Secretary of State Alan Dixon, Alex 
Seith, Anthony Robert Martin-Trigona, and Robert Ash Wallace. 




mmm^sm^ 






Above: Poet Mark Strand 
Right: Rock group The Rave 



MP 

i 






V* 



120 Entertainment 




*</ 




Presidential candidate Sen. Edward Kennedy 




Members of the Indiana Soul Review 



Entertainment '?X21' 




NEWS • NEWS • NI 




Mrs* NEWS* NEWS 



From 

Penn State 
to the 
Prairie 
State 



By Phil Sanfield 
Photographs by Jim Eggert 




When John E. Corbally announced in 
September 1978, that he was stepping 
down as president, the University of Illi- 
nois board of trustees set to work imme- 
diately, looking for his replacement. 

With the assistance of a 22-member 
search committee composed of represen- 
tatives from the Chicago Circle campus 
and the Medical Center in Chicago, as 
well as the Urbana-Champaign campus, 
the board conducted an extensive search, 
screening out hundreds of applicants in 
the process. 

Nine months later, the trustees were 
the proud parents of a new president of 
the University of Illinois, handpicked 
from an academic womb in Pennsylva- 



nia. 



Stanley O. Ikenberry checked into the 
president's mansion in late August, and 
on September 1 became the 14th presi- 
dent of the University. 

Unanimously approved by the board 
for the $71,500-a-year position, Iken- 
berry had formerly been a senior vice 
president for administration at Pennsyl- 
vania State University. 

A native of Lamar, CO., he graduated 
in 1956 from Shepherd College in West 
Virginia and earned a doctorate from 
Michigan State University. 

He taught at both Michigan State Uni- 
versity and West Virginia University for 
nine years before accepting the associate 
directorship for the Study of Higher 
Education at Penn State in 1969. 

In 1971, he was promoted to senior 
vice president for University develop- 



ment and relations. And in 1978, he took 
his last position at Penn State as senior 
vice president for administration. 

Ikenberry's stands on some University 
policies are similar to those of his prede- 
cessor. Like Corbally, he does not sup- 
port either collective bargaining for fac- 
ulty or divestiture of stocks in compan- 
ies doing business in South Africa. 

He also views teaching and research as 
complementary and sees "no inherent 
conflict" between the two. 

Since becoming president, Ikenberry 
has spoken frequently of the University 
and the people it revolves around. 

"The quality of a university can be 
measured in terms of people and ideas. 
One looks to the character and reputa- 
tion of the faculty of the University, to 
the quality of its students, to the achieve- 
ments of its alumni, and to the profes- 
sionalism of its staff. 

"Beyond these qualities, one looks to 
the power of the ideas and ideals for 
which it stands. By each of these mea- 
sures, the University of Illinois stands as 
one of the world's truly great universi- 
ties. It is a source of strength for the 
people of Illinois as well as for people all 
over the world." 

As president, Ikenberry has both the 
authority and responsibility to touch on 
any phase of University policy. 

As executive agent of the trustees, all 
policy, recommendations or appoint- 
ments pass Ikenberry's desk before be- 
ing suggested to the board. 

Since the enactment of the Universi- 



ty's charter in 1867, the average stay of 
the president has been just over 8 Vi 
years. The president's term, as defined in 
the trustees' bylaws, is "at the pleasure 
of the board." 

So far, the trustees have had nothing 
but praise for Ikenberry. William D. For- 
syth, president of the trustees, said Iken- 
berry brings Illinois the strengths "that 
are absolutely essential to the presidency 
of this institution today." 

Ikenberry presided over the Universi- 
ty for almost a month when he gave bis 
initial reactions to the University. 

"In our society today, one cannot say 
that there is a deep-seated optimism. 
However, one of the unique qualities of 
this university is that it is not yet afflict- 
ed by the sense of pessimism that has 
gripped other institutions and segments 
of society," he said. 

As Ikenberry began his term as presi- 
dent, he spoke of the future as an oppor- 
tunity to grow. 

"The decade of the 1980s will be one of 
change and challenge for this state and 
nation as well as for the University. 

"Not only must we be prepared to re- 
spond to new needs and new challenges, 
but we also must work to create new 
alternatives and new opportunities to 
improve the daily lives of people in the 
years ahead. 

"If we are to do so, the University of 
Illinois must be prepared to accept 
change." 



124 News 




■ WALK J* 



Opposite: University decisions are too important to be made 
by one man. Ikenberry discusses all policy changes with their 
proposers before presenting them to the board of trustees. 
Top left: There are times when Ikenberry must take the hard- 
sell approach to get others to see his point of view. Top right: 
The responsibility of administering over three campuses is a 
sobering thought for any university president. Left: In an 
unprecedented gesture, Ikenberry invited student leaders to 
the presidential mansion for dinner. Above: The president's 
office, in the Administration Building, is composed of a maze 
of separate offices for chancellors and other University ad- 
ministrators. 



News 125 



Who's at bat now? 



By Larry Sandler 

"Peltason to Weir to Gerberding to 
Cribbet" may not be as familiar to Uni- 
versity students as "Tinkers to Evers to 
Chance" is to baseball fans, but it may be 
more important. 

The first group's members are not 
known for swiftly pitching a ball to each 
other, but for swiftly passing around the 
chancellorship at the University of Illi- 
nois Urbana-Champaign campus. 

Since their freshman year, graduating 
seniors of 1980 have had a different 
chancellor every year. They have also 
seen changes in the offices of the presi- 
dent and all four of the campus' vice 
chancellors. 

The changes came in a wave of resig- 
nations that peaked in 1978-79, an aca- 
demic year that opened with the resigna- 
tion of President John E. Corbally and 
closed with the resignation of Chancellor 
William P. Gerberding. 

But by 1979-80, the resignations had 
ebbed and the administration entered a 
year of reconstruction—a time to fill 
vacancies and make plans for the future. 

By early November 1979, Corbally had 
been replaced and only two major vacan- 
cies still remained unfilled — the offices 
of chancellor and vice chancellor for aca- 
demic affairs. 

The chancellor's post had been vacated 
with surprising speed; Gerberding spent 
only a year and a half on the job. He took 
office in January 1978, replacing Jack W. 
Peltason, the campus' first chancellor. 
Peltason left the University to become 
president of the American Council on 
Education in Washington, D.C., in Sep- 
tember 1977. Morton Weir, then vice 
chancellor for academic affairs, served as 
acting chancellor in the interim. 

Gerberding came to Urbana from the 
West and left in the same direction, mo- 
tivated by the same forces that have 
historically driven men westward. 

Formerly executive vice chancellor at 
UCLA, Gerberding described himself as 
"restless" and "ambitious" when he de- 



parted Illinois to become president of the 
University of Washington. 

That description would hardly fit the 
man chosen to fill Gerberding's chair 
until a permanent replacement could be 
appointed. 

John E. Cribbet, dean of the College of 
Law, expressed reluctance to take the po- 
sition when asked, but said he accepted 
out of a sense of duty to the University. 
Within a few weeks, however, he grew to 
like the office and was widely considered 
to be a candidate for the permanent job. 

Whether he really was a candidate-- 
indeed, whether anyone was a candidate 
—was a closely guarded secret in early 
November, as a 15-member search com- 
mittee reviewed applications for the po- 
sition. 

William Hall, the civil engineering 
professor who chaired the committee, re- 
fused to make any comment on the pro- 
gress of the search, except to say, "We're 
right on target." 

Similar secrecy had surrounded the 
search for Corbally in 1971, and for his 
successor. Noted for his diplomacy and 
humor, Corbally said he resigned for 
personal reasons, adding, "I've always 
felt that university presidents hang on 
longer than does their enthusiasm." 

Corbally, 53, eventually became presi- 
dent of the charitable John D. MacAr- 
thur Foundation, although he originally 
intended to return to the classroom as a 
professor of educational administration 
— allowing him to keep his $60,000-a- 
year president's salary. 

Corbally couldn't keep his mansion, 
however. That—and a raise to $71,500 a 
year— went to his successor, Stanley O. 
Ikenberry, who took office in September 
1979. 

When Ikenberry took office, he said 
stability was not a major problem in the 
campus administration. But the turnover 
at the vice chancellor level alone seemed 
to contradict him. There the changing 
faces have included: 



—Weir, who left the academic affairs 
office in July 1979 to become director of 
the Boys' Town Center for the Study of 
Youth Development in Omaha, NE. A 
search for his successor was delayed un- 
til a new chancellor was appointed. 
Meanwhile, Edwin Goldwasser, vice 
chancellor for research and dean of the 
graduate college, held Weir's job on an 
acting basis. 

—Goldwasser, a noted nuclear physi- 
cist who served as deputy director of Fer- 
mi Lab. He ended an 11-year absence 
from campus in September 1978 when he 
took over the vice chancellor of research 
post from George Russell, who had left 
to become chancellor of the University of 
Missouri at Kansas City. 

—Hugh Satterlee, whose disagree- 
ments with Gerberding reportedly led 
the chancellor to "ask" Satterlee to re- 
sign as vice chancellor for campus af- 
fairs. Satterlee became campus ombuds- 
man, while Stan Levy, formerly his top 
assistant, moved into the newly renamed 
position of vice chancellor for students 
affairs. 

—Donald Wendel, who came from 
directing the University of Michigan's 
physical plant to become vice chancellor 
for administrative affairs. Wendel's pre- 
decessor, Joseph Diana, first moved up 
to associate vice president of administra- 
tion, then preceded Corbally to the Mac- 
Arthur Foundation. 

Nor have the offices below vice chan- 
cellor stayed filled. One senior adminis- 
trative vacancy of special interest to stu- 
dents was that in the Housing Division. 

Citing conflicts with Levy, housing di- 
rector Sammy Rebecca requested a trans- 
fer to another University unit, possibly 
the Alumni Association, effective in De- 
cember. Jim Votruba, chairman of the 
search committee for Rebecca's replace- 
ment, said in early November he expect- 
ed the search to end within a month. 



126 News 




Hugh Satterlee 
John E. Cribbet 



Daily Illini Photo Stanley O. Ikenberry 




Jim £ gg ert William P. Gerberdinf? 



Roger Wilson 



I » kMv 



Jim Eggert 




Rekindled fears 



By Dave Urbanek 

"Hell no, we won't go!" The almost 
antiquated phrase received new life in 
January, when President Jimmy Carter 
announced his intention to reinstate 
draft registration. 

The announcement, part of a "get 
tough" foreign policy, was in response to 
the January invasion by Russian troops 
into Afghanistan. 

The mandatory registration would in- 
clude 19 and 20-year-old men and wom- 
en. Eighteen-year-olds would have to 
sign up starting next year. 

If things go as Carter has planned, reg- 
istration for men would begin this sum- 
mer. The registration of women, howev- 
er, would require Congressional approv- 
al before enactment. 

At the moment, the likelihood of 
women being drafted is doubtful, ac- 
cording to House Speaker Thomas 
"Tipp" O'Neill. 

But even before Congress began to 
consider the idea of registration, those 
who would be eligible for the new draft 



began protesting. 

At rallies and demonstrations on cam- 
puses across the nation, students again 
shouted the words that had echoed 
throughout the '60s— "Hell no, we won't 
go!" 

Students at the University of Wiscon- 
sin staged a rally while at Stanford Uni- 
versity students burned a large mock 
draft card. One thousand people 
marched at the Berkeley campus of the 
University of California. Closer to home, 
things were no different. 

Five hundred people met on the Quad 
Feb. 6 to hear speakers denounce the 
planned registration. The rally was orga- 
nized by the Stop the Draft Committee 
of the Champaign-Urbana Student Asso- 
ciation. 

The 12 speakers ranged from Belden 
Fields, professor of political science, to 
Sylvia Woods, long-time civil rights ac- 
tivist, and represented groups from the 
National Organization for Women to the 
Anarchist Communist Federation of 



North America. 

Although a few marchers showed ur 
carrying pro-draft and pro-Americ< 
signs, there was little hostility betweer 
the two groups. 

Different from the campus attitudes o 
the '60s is the support of draft registra 
tion that has also surfaced on collegi 
campuses. 

While some students have denouncec 
the draft, others are talking of "sticking 
up for America" and "not letting anyont 
push us around anymore." 

Feelings about the reinstated draft an 
mixed. And although some are preaching 
pro- America, others have returned to thi 
thoughts of the '60s. Their cry may no 
be as strong as it once was, but it carrie; 
the anger and fear of those who shoutec 
it a decade ago. 



Below: Hundreds of students assembled on th 
Quad Feb. 6 to show their support or opposition fc 
Carter's registration proposal. 

Greg O. Meye 




1 '**" »*? 





Last call for alcohol 

New law restricts drinking for 18, 19 & 20-year-olds 

By Catherine Snapp 



On August 20, 1979, Gov. James' 
Thompson signed a law ending a six- 
year experiment and raising the drinking 
age in Illinois to 21. 

From 1973 to 1980, the minimum age 
to purchase beer and wine was 19. Many 
Illinois citizens, including parents of 
teenagers killed in auto accidents caused 
by alcohol abuse, objected to the 19-year- 
old drinking age from the beginning and 
pressured the General Assembly for a 
change. 

They cited statistics showing that the 
number of auto accidents involving teen- 
agers had gone up and said the lower 
drinking age made liquor more accessi- 
ble to high school and junior high school 
students. 

Proponents of the lower drinking age, 
including many in the university towns 
of Champaign-Urbana and DeKalb, ar- 
gued that statistics were inconclusive. 
They said a higher drinking age would 
cost state and local governments be- 
tween $6 million and $10 million in lost 
liquor and sales tax revenues. 



Urbana had used home rule powers 
given it under the Illinois Constitution 
to lower the drinking age to 18 for beer 
and wine, while DeKalb had used home 
rule to lower the drinking age for hard 
liquor to 19. 

State Sen. Stanley Weaver, R-Urbana, 
voted to boost the drinking age, but state 
Reps. Timothy Johnson, R-Urbana, He- 
len Satterthwaite, D-Champaign, and 
Virgil Wikoff, R-Champaign, voted 
against the bill. 

However, Thompson said he wanted 
uniform drinking ages across the state so 
the new law had to be enforced without 
exception. 

Campustown bars were hit hard with 
frequent police checks after the law went 
into effect Jan. 1, 1980, as police attempt- 
ed to enforce the age restriction. 

Only two weeks after the change in 
the drinking age, Boni's manager Phil 
Katinas said the bar was up for sale be- 
cause of lack of business as a result of 
the new law. Red Lion Inn owner Peter 
Tomaras was also forced to close his 



business after losing customers. 

During January, Champaign police 
made between five and seven checks at 
Campustown bars each weekend night, 
but the checks tailed off in February. Un- 
deraged students caught drinking were 
charged with being minors in possession 
of alcohol. Several bar managers were 
charged with selling alcohol to minors. 

The Champaign City Council also 
passed an ordinance making it a city 
charge to use false identification. This 
ordinance permits police to charge first- 
time offenders with the less serious city 
charge rather than the state charge. 

Champaign Police Chief William Dye 
said he did not give any orders to step up 
bar checks and officers were acting of 
their own accord. 

Above: With their 18, 19 and 20-year-old patrons 
staying at home, Campustown bars feel the effects 
of the new law in reduced sales and fewer custom- 



News 129 



A papal plea 
for brotherhood 



By Chuck Armgardt 

In the breadth of his arms a nation 
swayed, and when he raised them to 
heaven, the nation's spirit united and 
called forth hope, peace and pride. 

The pope had come to America, and 
for seven days he commanded our con- 
sciousness like nobody else. 

The millions who assembled to see 
him in Boston, New York, Philadelphia, 
Des Moines, Chicago and Washington 
testified to his personal appeal. 

Clearly the man had a presence, a way 
of garnering respect and love from all. 
His charisma was so obvious and over- 
whelming that one woman at Chicago's 
Grant Park Mass remarked, "There is a 
genuine glow around that man, no kid- 
ding." 

Rarely before had such huge numbers 
of whites, blacks and Hispanics rallied 
together in celebration. In fact, many 
gathered just to feel the religious unity 
that America is capable of. 

Signs in Boston welcomed the pope: 
"Protestants for the Pope," "Your gay 
children love you," and "Viva il Papa." 

But other groups were not so united on 
the doctrinal stances the pope had taken 
in his many addresses and homilies giv- 
en during his visit. The conservative 
pontiff made clear that church doctrine 
on celibacy, ordination of women and 
artificial conception would not be liber- 



alized. 

This position triggered protests from 
groups who resented his unswaying 
views. Banners and placards in Wash- 
ington told the pope: "Ordain women or 
stop baptizing them" and "The Vatican 
is not an equal rights opportunity em- 
ployer." 

Protest did not dampen the spirit, 
though. 

One's own religious affiliations did 
not matter during those days of the 
pope's visit. What mattered was being 
human and feeling good about oneself. 
John Paul's prime message was of broth- 
erhood, of pouring forth the goodness in 
all humans, of being captured by the 
good. And its appeal was universal. 

Despite his rigorous schedule with 18- 
hour days, the pope was able to join us in 
celebrating our humanity and American- 
ism. Yet, he presented us with a moral 
challenge. He warned the American peo- 
ple against materialism and commercial- 
ism, two forces at the base of our culture. 
He lectured against our permissiveness 
and selfishness. And to the young the 
59-year-old pope said, "Faced with prob- 
lems and disappointments, many people 
will try to escape from their responsibil- 
ity. Escape in selfishness, escape in sex- 
ual pleasure, escape in drugs, escape in 
violence . . . but today, I propose to you 




the option of love, which is the opposite 
of escape." 

His crowds applauded this and every- 
thing else he said. 

During the pope's visit, Americans did 
not worry about inflation, unemploy- 
ment, oil or the lack of it, the value of the 
dollar or gold, candidates haggling, 
Cuba, nuclear power, SALT II or the re- 
cession. Instead, we concerned ourselves 
with the contagious exuberance that this 
pope exhibited with his group sings, 
baby-kissing and witty asides. 

The pope praised our affluence, 
knowledge and technical skills, then 
asked us to share. He said: "The poor of 
the United States and of the world are 
your brothers and sisters in Christ. You 
must never be content to leave them just 
the crumbs from the feast. You must 
take of your substance and not just your 
abundance, in order to help them. And 
you must treat them like guests at your 
family table." 

John Paul left us, after only seven 
days, feeling better about ourselves, our 
country, our faiths, our fellow man, and 
most importantly, our futures. 

Below: Greeting a crowd of half a million in Chica- 
go's Grant Park, John Paul II prepares to deliver 
his message of brotherhood. 



if f J 










><**. 



News Briefs 



An executive approach 
to energy conservation 

By Mary Alice Halloran 



m 



ialing down the thermostat and 
saving a gallon of gas a week 
wasn't enough to keep the United 
States out of an energy crisis. 

That's what President Carter decided 
when he proposed his comprehensive 
energy program designed to reduce the 
amount of oil imported from foreign 
countries, increase domestic production 
and hold down oil consumption. 

Presented to the American public in 
July 1979, Carter's program would limit 
imports to 8.5 million barrels a day and 
commit $141 billion to develop alternate 
sources of energy. 

A tax on "windfall profits" received by 
oil companies as a result of Carter's deci- 
sion to phase out price controls on do- 



mestic crude oil prices would finance the 
proposed program. Decontrol would al- 
low oil companies to increase prices, 
thereby increasing their unearned prof- 
its. 

Hoping to cut American dependence 
on imports in half by 1990, Carter's ma- 
jor emphasis was on production. Syn- 
thetic fuel companies would produce 2.5 
million barrels a day within a decade by 
utilizing shale oil extraction and coal li- 
quification techniques, according to 
Carter's plan. 

An energy securities corporation 
would financially assist research on al- 
ternative sources by selling energy 
bonds to the public, similar to the war 
bonds of World War II. Big energy pro- 



jects such as pipelines and refineries 
would be sped through the bureaucratic 
red tape by an energy mobilization 
board. 

A Solar Bank, using funds from the 
windfall profits tax, would finance the 
installation of solar power in homes and 
commercial buildings through low inter- 
est loans. 

In addition, Carter also asked Con- 
gress for the authority to order utilities 
to cut oil use in half and to give a $10 
billion boost in funding to mass transit 
over the next 10 years. 

Mandatory conservation measures in 
effect included a 65-degree temperature 
setting in non-residential buildings dur- 
ing the winter. 



A short supply of patience and gas 



By Linda Bergstrom 

t all started in California in May. 
Driving was curtailed because 
gasoline supplies were tightened. 



Long lines of cars were not uncommon. 
Motorists camped out all night to get a 
few precious gallons of gasoline. 

The panic in California was only the 
beginning of the nation-wide gasoline 
problems that plagued the country dur- 
ing the summer of 1979. 

As the oil industry tightened supplies 
of fuel, the supply of available gasoline 
was cut in half in many cities across the 
nation. Prices skyrocketed. 

The nation's gasoline companies and 
station managers responded to the short- 
age by upping gasoline prices and cut- 
ting back hours. The average price of gas 



went from 70 cents per gallon to over $1 
a gallon. The sight of gasoline pumps 
registering the price at half-gallons de- 
moralized the consumers. 

Station owners were often forced to 
cut back hours to make their supply of 
gasoline go further. An open station on a 
Sunday was a rarity. Traffic became 
scarce. 

The shortage spread to other states on 
the West Coast and eastward to New Jer- 
sey, New York and Pennsylvania. Odd- 
even gas rationing began with cars get- 
ting gas on days corresponding to the 
last digit in their license plates. 

The public responded with mad 
rushes to the gasoline stations and out- 
bursts of violence were prevalent. Sever- 



al deaths were reported; knives and pis- 
tols were flashed. 

In one incident in Brooklyn, Andrew 
Medora was shot and killed in an Amoco 
Station in an argument with another 
driver over a place in line. 

Consumers reacted with outrage. They 
questioned whether the shortage was real 
or a hoax planned by the big oil compan- 
ies. 

As the summer drew to a close, gas 
supplies increased and the panic subsid- 
ed. Many states stopped enforcing their 
rationing plans. But prices kept increas- 
ing, leaving consumers to wonder 
whether prices would continue to rise 
and whether future shortages were inevi- 
table. 



News 131 



Flight 191 

Destination tragedy 



By John Boyle 

At 3:02 p.m. on May 25, 1979, the eve 
of Memorial Day weekend, American 
Airlines Flight 191 received clearance for 
take off to Los Angeles from Chicago's 
O'Hare International Airport and began 
taxiing down the 10,600-foot runway. 

Flight 191 never reached Los Angeles. 

Two hundred and seventy-three peo- 
ple including the crew were killed in the 
worst airplane accident in U.S. history. 
Experts cited a broken flange as the 
cause of the disaster. 

When Capt. Walter H. Lux received 
final clearance that day, it appeared that 
all was routine aboard the DC-10. The 
start of the fateful flight was taped on 
cockpit recorders recovered after the 



crash. 

Lux heard co-pilot James Dillard shout 
"V-l," indicating that the plane was go- 
ing too fast to abort takeoff. A "V-R" 
signal followed shortly, meaning the 
plane had attained the necessary speed 
for takeoff. 

But halfway down the runway, the 
plane's primary engine tore loose, just as 
the jet's nose was lifting off the ground. 
The engine hit the runway and skidded 
about 400 feet into a nearby field. 

The control tower received no answer 
when it asked Lux if he wanted to at- 
tempt a landing. "Damn" was the last 
word picked up by the recorder before it 
failed. 



Despite the loss of his number one 
engine, Lux struggled to gain altitude, 
climbing approximately 600 feet. During 
the ten seconds immediately after the 
loss of the left engine, he was able to 
keep the jet steady. 

The DC-10 still had full power coming 
from its right and tail engines, but the 
absence of weight on the plane's left side 
caused it to turn to the left. Lux compen- 
sated by switching the rudder to the 
right. 

The plane hung in this unbalanced po- 
sition for a few moments, then suddenly 
pitched over and plunged to the ground. 
Its nose and left wing hit first, in an 




abandoned airfield beside the Oasis Mo- 
bile Home Park in suburban Elk Grove 
Village. 

The impact caused a devastating ex- 
plosion, sending bursts of flames about 
500 feet high. The resulting fiery debris 
struck several homes in the area. Two 
men working nearby were injured. 

Police and rescue workers were at the 
scene of the crash within minutes, and 
sifted through the aircraft's smoldering 
remains. 

But their search for survivors was fu- 
tile, as all passengers and crew members 
were killed. Sheldon Wax, managing edi- 
tor for Playboy magazine, and his wife, 
novelist Judith Wax, were among the 
victims. 

Identification of the scattered bodies 
became a painstaking task which is still 
not completed. Body bags were taken 
from the scene to a temporary morgue in 
an American Airlines hangar at O'Hare. 

Public outrage to this incredible loss 
of life prompted the immediate forma- 
tion by the National Transportation 
Safety Board of a 17-man "go-team" 
which included experts in plane struc- 
ture, power systems, and traffic control 
who investigated the cause of the crash. 

After an exhaustive search of the crash 
site, the team finally located a fractured 
bolt, indicating a weakness in the plane's 
support system. They also found that the 
flange connecting the engine-support 
pylon to the wing had been broken from 
extreme stress. 

Experts eventually ruled out the bolt 
as the culprit, instead deciding that the 
pylon attachment cracked and tore off 
I just as the plane was taking off. 

While the cause of the crack was un- 
known, the result was a runaway engine 
that caused the death of 273 people. 



Left: Wooden stakes mark the remains of 273 pas- 
sengers, including crew members, killed in the 
DC-10 airplane crash May 25. 



Up, up, and a wait 



By Cathy Snapp 

Confusion followed the decision by 
the Federal Aviation Administration to 
ground all DC-lOs after an engine fell 
off an American Airlines DC-10 at 
O'Hare International Airport on May 
25. The plane crashed, killing all 273 
persons aboard. 

Within a 48-day period, the DC-lOs 
were grounded, released and grounded 
again, before receiving final clearance 
from the FAA. 

Four days after the accident, the FAA 
ordered all 138 U.S. DC-lOs grounded 
for inspection. 

Investigators had discovered a crack 
in an engine pylon on a plane in ser- 
vice. The pylon holds the engine to the 
plane and investigators thought cracks 
in the pylon might have caused the DC- 
10 crash. 



By June 1, most of the planes had 
been inspected and were back in the air. 

Further investigations of the air 
crash revealed a possible design flaw 
within the structure of the pylon and 
on June 6, Langhorne Bond, FAA ad- 
ministrator, suspended the design cer- 
tificate for all the DC-lOs in the United 
States, grounding them indefinitely. 

All domestic airlines complied with 
the FAA order, creating shortages in 
the available seats on other planes. 

The FAA allowed all DC-lOs back 
into the air on July 13, with the condi- 
tions that manufacturer McDonnell 
Douglas Corp. redesign two sections of 
the engine pylon within two years and 
that the airlines flying the DC-lOs 
make frequent inspections of the py- 
lons. 




a/i&e uitacco 79 



,,,A JP 



News 133 



With the start of a new decade, the 
National Aeronautics and Space Admin- 
istration announced to Congress its plan 
to enter a new phase of space technology 
with the launching of a manned space 
shuttle sometime in the 1980s. 

Traveling at a speed of 17,500 miles 
per hour, Columbia, the 122-foot-long 
shuttle, will circle the globe every 85 
minutes on its maiden voyage for a peri- 
od of about 2V2 days before returning to 
Edwards Air Force Base in California. 

The shuttle, which roughly resembles 
a DC-9 airplane, will be able to accom- 



<#?> 




5urnett_ 



Galactic jaunts 



modate a maximum of seven passengers, 
although only two astronauts will make 
the first trip. 

Initially, Columbia will transport and 
place satellites into orbit. 

Later, NASA plans to rent cargo space 
on the orbiter to private industry and 
foreign governments interested in trans- 
porting their own satellites into space. 

NASA also encourages the general 
public's participation through a "Get- 
away Special" in which anyone can re- 
serve space on the orbiter for a downpay- 
ment of $500 and subsequent payments 



By Mary McNicholas 
totaling $2,500. 

At the present time, 28 flights sched- 
uled through 1983 have been completely 
booked. 

Problems with the shuttle's engines 
and systems, particularly its thermal 
protection system which involves the 
placement of at least 34,000 heat-resis- 
tant foam tiles on the exterior surface of 
the orbiter, account for the unwilling- 
ness of NASA officials to predict a date 
for the launching. 



134 News 





Skylab comes home 
uninvited 



By Mary Alice Halloran 

Like Chicken Little, the National 
Aeronautics and Space Administration 
sounded the warning in early July that 
Skylab was falling. 

The possibility that the 77.5 ton, nine- 
story-tall space workshop would re-enter 
the Earth's atmosphere in a fiery shower 
of debris sent some people into a panic, 
while others took pleasure in spoofing 
the arrival of the crippled spacecraft. 

The North American Defense Com- 
mand tracked the orbit of Skylab from 
its launch in 1973 until its re-entry into 
the Earth's atmosphere on July 11, 1979. 
But until a report of a "shower of fire" 
came from western Australia on July 11, 
the exact time and place of Skylab's re- 
entry was almost pure speculation. 

At best, scientists were able to predict 
that Skylab would begin its descent 
somewhere over the Atlantic or Indian 
oceans, and scatter its debris over an area 
100 miles wide and 4,000 miles long. 



It was the uncertainty of Skylab's arri- 
val that sent people into a panic. A group 
in Washington, D.C. called Chicken Lit- 
tle said lethal chunks of the spacecraft 
would fall to Earth, but NASA dismissed 
these as "alarmist statements." 

People who called the space agency 
looking for a way to protect themselves 
from Skylab were told that it was more 
dangerous to flee in a car, so as a general 
rule, it was better to do nothing. 

Skylab's misfortune was not taken so 
seriously by those entrepreneurs who 
made a few dollars out of the situation. 
T-shirts, helmets, targets and survival 
kits were bought up by a public who 
took pleasure in poking fun at Skylab. 

Bars offered drinks called "Chicken 
Little Specials," Skylab parties with 
guests wearing feathers and beaks were 
held in basements, and in Spokane, WA., 
a group of Skylab revelers put a 15-foot 
bullseye on a building, reasoning that "if 



you give the government a target to 
shoot at, it's bound to miss. That's our 
greatest protection." 

A radio station, WNCI-FM, in Colum- 
bus, OH, offered $98,000 to the first 
Ohioan bringing in locally found Skylab 
wreckage. 

No one was harmed by the shower of 
debris that fell mostly on uninhabited 
areas or on large ranches in the vast out- 
back of Australia. 

The demise of Skylab brought a close 
to the six-year-long history of techno- 
logical foul-ups on the space laboratory 
project. 

The unpleasant experience with Sky- 
lab has made the space agency more cau- 
tious. According to NASA coordinator 
Richard G. Smith, "Anything large 
planned in the future will be handled 
differently. We won't see another Sky- 
lab." 



Ten years past 



By Debbie Roberts 

On July 20, 1969, millions of Ameri- 
cans breathlessly watched three astro- 
nauts land a fragile, four-legged space- 
ship on the dusty gray surface of the 
moon. 

According to Newsweek, "the moment 
had come. After centuries of dreams and 
prophecies, man had broken his terres- 
trial shackles for the first time and set 
foot on another world." 

While two of the astronauts, Neil 
Armstrong and Edwin Aldrin Jr., landed 
the Eagle and walked on the moon, the 
third astronaut, Michael Collins, orbited 
above in the main spaceship, Apollo 11. 

Newsweek reported the awe and fear 
which greeted their return: "People 



prayed for their safety, and countless ba- 
bies were named Apollo. Millions of 
people clung to their radios and televi- 
sion sets, and newspapers broke out 
their largest type." 

Yet, 10 years later, this enthusiasm is 
forgotten. America's space program has 
been shrinking since Apollo 11. 

A budget reduced from $5.25 billion in 
1965 to a ceiling of $600 million today 
makes any type of space program resem- 
bling Apollo 11 highly unlikely. 

In an effort to focus space exploration 
on the Earth itself, NASA recently 
launched four new environmental satel- 
lites which will provide photographs of 
different areas of the Earth, to be used by 



scientists to detect pollution changes in 
crops and other valuable information for 
research. 

As for the astronauts who participated 
in the first landing, Armstrong is now a 
professor of aerospace engineering at the 
University of Cincinnati, Collins is the 
director of the Smithsonian Institution's 
National Air and Space Museum, and 
Aldrin is the president of a Los Angeles 
engineering firm. 

Last July, the moonwalkers were com- 
memorated for their contributions to sci- 
ence and technology at the Kennedy 
Space Center where a giant birthday 
cake was sliced in their honor. 



News 135 



A place to call home 



By Marda Dunsky 

It is a weekday evening. The women 
fill the living room with quiet activity. 
One tries to follow the fuzzy picture on 
the old black and white television while 
another flips through a magazine. An 
older woman in a pink housecoat fin- 
ishes putting curlers in her hair with the 
aid of a small mirror balanced on her lap. 
A few munch on popcorn. 

Unlikely roommates, they found each 
other at A Woman's Place, 505 W. Green 
St., Urbana, a 24-hour crisis shelter for 
women in Champaign. 

A Woman's Place shelters homeless 
women, battered women and transients 
passing through town with no place to 
stay. Some of the women are on the 
mend. Others are on the rebound. But all 
of them are there because they need a 



place to get away and make decisions 
about their lives. 

There are six women at A Woman's 
Place this week. The large, old house can 
accomodate five women comfortably. It 
will take up to 12, including women who 
come with their children. But regardless 
of capacity, a battered woman is never 
turned away. 

Jill came six days ago. Recent hospital- 
ization caused her to lose the secretarial 
job she had held for three months with a 
printing company in Champaign. 

Unemployed, she couldn't pay the 
rent. With no job or place to live, she 
came to A Woman's Place. 

"I needed help," Jill says. After she 
had lost her job, her parents confiscated 
her car. 



The staff at A Woman's Place is help- 
ing her make contact with various social 
service agencies. Jill hopes to find one 
which would allow her to drive a van in 
preparation for a cross-country trip with 
her fiance. 

"I'm finally making a break from my 
parents," she says. Jill is 33. 

"They want to keep me a little girl. I'm 
learning to keep them at a distance—to 
maintain a relationship, but at an arm's 
length." 

The support Jill finds comes as much 
from the other women in the house as it 
does from the staff. 

"I feel I have the support of people 
who understand what I'm trying to do," 
she says. "There's sharing, laughing and 
understanding when someone's going 




136 News 



through a hard time. 

"And there's always someone here 
with something worse than you have." 

Seated among the patchwork furnish- 
ings in the children's playroom/dining 
room, Elaine would probably agree. It is 
her fifth time at A Woman's Place within 
a year. Violent fights with her boyfriend 
of eight years had caused the young, 20- 
year-old black woman to return each 
time. 

With her family living in Baton 
Rouge, LA., Elaine asserts she is trying 
to make a life for herself in Champaign 
without her boyfriend. A Woman's Place 
is helping her make that transition. 

"You can always say you want to help 
yourself, but not if you don't make the 
effort. They make it easier for me than if 
I tried to do it by myself," she says. 

A staff of 11, including five full-time 
and six part-time members, assist clients 
like Elaine with counseling and referrals 
to various agencies. A volunteer corps of 
advocates works with the women on a 
concentrated, one-to-one basis to help 
facilitate their basic housing, employ- 
ment and financial needs. 

Elaine had already found a job as a 
waitress on her own. An advocate was 
working with her to find a place to live. 
Like Jill, other women in the house were 
helping Elaine find some peace of mind. 

"Knowing I'm not the only one going 
through problems makes me feel a lot 
better," she says. "I'm not sure what I 
want to do now. I just know I want to 
improve things." 

That kind of personal growth is what 
A Woman's Place is all about. The sign 
on the office door reads "Welcome, 
friend." 

But A Woman's Place has undergone 
growth of its own. Office manager Linda 
Abernathy says the past three years have 
brought tremendous structural changes 
to A Woman's Place. 

The staff has grown from three to 11, 
the budget from $45,000 to $105,000. At 
its inception in 1971, A Woman's Place 
drew its financial support solely from 
local donations. Today, the bulk of its 
funds comes from Title XX, a provision 
of the Social Security Act. Supplemen- 



tary monies come from the United Way, 
local revenue sharing, the Champaign 
County Mental Health Board and dona- 
tions. 

With the growth in staff and funds, 
the range of its services has also grown. 
Ongoing support groups and one-to-one 
counseling exist for community women 
not residing at A Woman's Place. 

Prior to the addition of a full-time 
counselor, Abernathy estimated that the 
staff advised 60 women a year in one-to- 
one counseling situations. Presently, 240 
women a year seek counseling at the 
shelter. 

A sliding fee scale allows clients to pay 
according to their ability, although 
Abernathy says most are covered under 
the Tile XX provision. Residential stays 
are limited to three weeks. But many 
women find it takes that whole time to 
establish a sense of direction to step out 
on their own. 

Staff member Cindy Nelson remem- 
bers one such instance. It was not too 
long ago that Nelson, a junior in art edu- 
cation at the University, worked with an 
older woman whose life for five weeks 
revolved around A Woman's Place, the 
hospital, an alcoholic husband who 
plyed their two-year marriage with con- 
stant verbal and physical abuse. 

Nelson recalls that the woman's hus- 
band once had confined her to their 
apartment for three weeks. After twice 
going back and forth between her mar- 
riage and A Woman's Place, the woman 
finally decided to leave and move in with 
her sons. 

"Other people had gotten out and she 
learned she could too," Nelson says. She 
thinks the main catalyst behind the 
move was the support the woman re- 
ceived at A Woman's Place. 

"She found a safe place to sit and time 
to think calmly. She realized people 
could be her friends. 

A staffer since August, Nelson says 
her job is rewarding. She has seen wom- 
en in all stages of the healing process at 
A Woman's Place. 

"They begin to stand up on their own 
to something which makes them feel like 
nothing and say 'I'm not the one who's 



sick — you are.'" Nelson has seen bat- 
tered women reach that point, having 
gone back to their husbands for the last 
time. 

"One of those times they're not going 
to go back anymore, and that's what 
you're hoping for," she says. 

A 3-year-old black child named Trever 
sits at the table in the playroom, busy 
with crayons and paper. His 23-year-old 
mother Andrea has lost her job operating 
heavy equipment at a construction site in 
Champaign because of the winter slow- 
down. She was making $247 a week. 
Now her mother has put Andrea and her 
son out of the house and she has been at 
A Woman's Place for four days. 

"I thought that was bad," she said, 
referring to her situation, "but it's not as 
bad as what I could have been coming 
here for." 

She and Elaine have known each other 
for only four days, but it seems like a 
lifetime. This week Andrea will apply 
for public aid until her unemployment 
checks come through. She has been told 
that could take anywhere from six weeks 
to three months. 

"When I think of women running out 
of the house this winter barefooted with 
no place to go, it doesn't make any 
sense," she says. 

For the mr ment, though, Andrea is 
comfortable. No one is pressuring her, 
and she says she feels at home in A 
Woman's Place as she tries to work her 
problems through. 

Like the other residents, she is expect- 
ed to take care of her own living space, 
the same as in any cooperative living 
arrangement. Cooking and cleaning du- 
ties are common provisions of the man- 
datory contracts signed by residents 
within the first two days of their stay. 
The contracts also stipulate specific 
needs the women want to meet with the 
help of A Woman's Place. 

For Andrea, A Woman's Place is satis- 
fying her need for self-expression. "Peo- 
ple talk to you here and let you show 
them how you feel, not lecture you and 
tell you how you should feel," she says. 

"What more can I ask from people I 
don't even know?" 



News 137 



The smile shines on 



By Jodi Enda 

The teeth made famous in 1976 on 
candidate Jimmy Carter seemed to disap- 
pear after a few years along with the 
smile of President Jimmy Carter. 

Although he won the election based 
on his popularity, Carter became one of 
the least popular presidents in history. 

After his inauguration as the 39th 
president on Jan. 20, 1977, Carter 
snubbed limousines as symbols of presi- 
dential power and walked from the Cap- 
itol to the White House. Before long, he 
tried to reinstate that ceremonial pomp 
and the traditional presidential leader- 
ship that seemed to have slipped from 
his grasp. 

He was initially trusted as a folksy 
"just like you and me" president, but 
Carter's leadership abilities soon came 
under scrutiny. By the summer of 1979, 
his public rating was comparable to that 
of Richard Nixon in his last days in of- 
fice. 

Carter's problems started with his re- 
lationship with Congress, itself con- 
trolled by fellow Democrats. The first 
president since Dwight D. Eisenhower 
who hadn't served in Congress, Carter 
was unfamiliar with the Washington es- 
tablishment, which he had campaigned 
against. Consequently, Congress was re- 
luctant to trust and cooperate with him. 

His few Congressional victories in his 
first 15 months included Senate ratifica- 
tion of a treaty relinquishing U.S. con- 
trol of the Panama Canal, creation of an 
Energy Department and authorization to 
reorganize parts of the federal govern- 
ment. 

Conversely, Congress killed Carter's 
proposals on taxes, welfare and labor 
laws and drew a stalemate over his ener- 
gy program. 

The president spent much of his first 
2V2 years in office learning how to deal 
with and mollycoddle members of Con- 
gress. 

At the same time, his popularity plum- 
meted. A Gallup Poll taken shortly after 
Carter took office showed 75 percent of 
respondents approved of his actions. The 



same question in April 1978 received a 39 
percent rate of approval. 

So Carter decided to change his strate- 
gy. He summoned his Cabinet, aides and 
Vice President Walter Mondale to the 
presidential retreat at Camp David, MD., 
to formulate key pieces of legislation to 
push for passage. 

And his new tactic of meeting with 
and making personal telephone calls to 
members of Congress seemed to work. 
Congress passed Carter's proposal to 
overhaul the federal civil service system 
and got moving on his energy plan. 

The biggest boost to Carter's public 
image and influence in Congress was his 
organization of a Middle East summit 
meeting. Back at Camp David for 13 days 
in September 1978, Carter mediated be- 
tween Israeli Prime Minister Menachem 
Begin and Egyptian President Anwar Sa- 
dat, who formed a "framework for 
peace" in the Middle East. The resulting 
treaty was signed at the White House 
March 26, 1979. 

Carter's next display of power came in 
December 1978, when he announced he 
was cutting diplomatic relations and a 
defense treaty with Taiwan and extend- 
ing recognition to the communist gov- 
ernment in mainland China. 

Domestically, Carter targeted on re- 
ducing inflation, setting semi-voluntary 
wage and price standards on labor and 
industry, and endorsing a rise in interest 
rates. 

Disregarding a campaign promise, 
Carter allowed an increase in military 
spending while making cuts in social 
programs. 

That action, combined with a weak na- 
tional health insurance program and 
gradual oil decontrol, wrought wrath 
from liberal Democrats, led by Sen. Ed- 
ward M. Kennedy, D-MA. 

Carter's popularity dropped again in 
June 1979, when the Organization of Pe- 
troleum Exporting Countries increased 
oil prices to 60 percent above January 
rates. Americans got used to sitting in 
long gas lines to pay more than $1 a 



gallon. 

Once again retreating to Camp David, 
Carter called on governors, mayors, 
economists, businesspersons, labor lead- 
ers, intellectuals and clergymen for ad- 
vice. He "came down from the mount" 
10 days later on July 15 to address the 
nation. 

Carter said the United States faced a 
"crisis of confidence" stemming from 
Vietnam, Watergate, inflation and the 
assassinations of John and Robert Ken- 
nedy and Martin Luther King Jr. 

His promise to clamp a lid on and 
eventually reduce oil imports and inves- 
tigate alternate sources of energy re- 
ceived positive reactions from Congress 
and the public. 

But that approval soon diminished 
when Carter fired some of his most ex- 
perienced Cabinet members, including 
secretaries Joseph Califano, health, edu- 
cation and welfare; Brock Adams, trans- 
portation; and Michael Blumenthal, trea- 
sury. 

He also accepted the resignation of 
much-criticized Energy Secretary James 
Schlesinger, switched Patricia Harris 
from head of the Department of Housing 
and Urban Development to the secretary 
of HEW and named the unpopular Ham- 
ilton Jordan White House chief of staff. 

Yet another blow came when Andrew 
Young, then ambassador to the United 
Nations, violated U.S. policy and secretly 
negotiated with a representative of the 
Palestinian Liberation Organization. 
Young, a black, resigned in August 1979 
amid a controversy that left both blacks 
and Jews mad at Carter. 

The summer shake-up did little for 
Carter's political image, and it was with 
that in mind that voters would go to the 
polls in the spring of 1980 for primary 
elections. 

Consequently, Carter went back to his 
old, and perhaps, greatest political tal- 
ent—campaigning. 

And his teeth reappeared. 



News 139 



Political chess, American 
pawns 



By Mary McNicholas 

Hundreds of self-described Iranian 
students seized the United States by its 
throat on Nov. 4, 1979, when they invad- 
ed the U.S. Embassy in Tehran, Iran and 
took its personnel hostage. 

Their refusal to play by the accepted 
rules of diplomacy created a crisis that is 
still not resolved. 

Negotiations between Iran and the 
United States continue in an effort to 
bring the demand of the students—the 
return of the shah— in line with the U.S. 
refusal to be bullied. 

The assault came in retaliation to the 
U.S. decision to permit Mohammed Reza 
Pahlavi, former Shah of Iran, to enter the 
United States for medical treatment. 

Although Iranian personnel, blacks 
and women were released within a few 
days of the seizure, 50 Americans remain 
captive in the embassy. 

Attempts to release the hostages failed 
from the start. The main communication 
link, Prime Minister Mehdi Bazargan, 
resigned when he was told by the Revo- 
lutionary Council to ignore the seizure. 

President Jimmy Carter's efforts to 
send a personal envoy to speak to Aya- 
tollah Ruhollah Khomeini, Iran's top re- 
ligious leader and in whose name the 
embassy was taken, were rebuffed. 

With talks at a stalemate, Carter and 
his advisers considered using military 
force but dismissed the idea as too risky. 

While the apparently well-planned ta- 
keover continued, American hostility 
against Iranians in this country mount- 
ed. Americans harassed Iranian students 
and boycotted Iranian business. Work- 
ers refused to unload their ships or ser- 
vice their planes. 

The Iranian crisis injected a shot of 
patriotism into Americans angry at the 
humiliation suffered by the United 
States. During the first months, the in- 
tensity of the situation obliterated all 
other news from their minds, including 
the presidential primaries. 

To keep up the spirits of the hostages, 
many Americans sent them cards, letters 
and gifts. 

At Carter's request, the Immigration 
and Naturalization Service began depor- 
tation proceedings against Iranian stu- 
dents illegally residing in the United 
States. 

As the days, weeks, and months 
dragged on, the situation fluctuated from 



bad to worse. Economic reprisals in the 
forms of a cut-off of purchases of Iranian 
oil and frozen bank assets failed to weak- 
en the Iranian resolve. 

At the embassy, the captors paraded 
their blindfolded hostages before venge- 
ful crowds gathered to support the ta- 
keover then Khomeini accused the cap- 
tives of being spies and threatened to put 
them on trial. If found guilty, they would 
be "executed by a firing squad," said 
Khomeini. 

The trial threatened to become a reali- 
ty in December when the United States 
allowed the shah to seek a new home on 



Contadora, an island off the coast of Pa- 
nama. 

And in January, the American media 
was expelled for reporting news that had 
been "unfair to Iran and its revolution." 

However, the February election of 
Abolhassan Banisadr, as president of 
Iran shed hope on the situation. 

On Feb. 19, 1980 Basisadr announced 
Khomeini's support of a United Na- 
tions-appointed commission to investi- 
gate charges against the shah. 

The 50 Americans wait, as does the 
rest of the world, to see how this crisis 
will be resolved. 



140 News 







JJwnttfc— 




Site of a power play 



By Larry Sandler 
Illustrations by Doug Burnett 

The tanks rolled through the moun- 
tain passes of Afghanistan in the last 
days of 1979. With each mile they cov- 
ered, a faraway flame flickered and 
threatened to die. And still farther away, 
an almost-forgotten controversy re- 
newed itself. 

The tanks belonged to the Soviet 
army, invading the Middle Eastern 
country to preserve Marxist rule there. 
The flame belonged to the 1980 Summer 
Olympics, an unintentional victim of the 
Soviet invasion. And the controversy 
centered on whether Americans should 
register for the draft. 

All these events were set in motion by 

an occurrence relatively common in 

Third World nations: the impending fall 

of a dictator. In this case the dictator was 

Afghan President Hafizullah Amin, who 

' was considering a settlement with Isla- 

| mic rebels encouraged by the success of a 

! Moslem revolution in neighboring Iran. 

Leaders in the Soviet Union, which 

J shares a border with Afghanistan, were 



not anxious to see Amin's pro-Moscow 
regime replaced by an Islamic govern- 
ment. Nor were they fearful that their 
actions would harm relations with the 
United States: they had only to read 
American newspapers to know that the 
Strategic Arms Limitation Treaty II 
would not survive debate in the U.S. Sen- 
ate. 

Thus the Kremlin sent its forces rum- 
bling into mountainous Afghanistan, 
where they replaced Amin with the more 
pro-Soviet Babrak Karmal. Against their, 
gathered the fierce Afghan tribesmen, 
prepared to fight the invaders the same 
way and in some cases, with the same 
weapons they had fought invaders from 
Alexander the Great to the British Em- 
pire. 

World reaction was swift. President 
Jimmy Carter cut grain shipments to the 
Soviet Union and pulled American ath- 
letes out of the Moscow Olympics when 
Russian soldiers did not pull out of Af- 
ghanistan by a prescribed deadline. Oth- 



er governments rallied to Carter's side, 
and planning began for an alternate 
sports festival. 

Of more direct importance to young 
Americans, Carter also called for re- 
sumption of draft registration. His plan 
would register all men and women be- 
tween the ages of 19 and 20, starting this 
summer, and then register others on 
their 18th birthdays, next year. 

Carter predictably met opposition on 
college campuses — including a 500-per- 
son rally on the Quad in February. Con- 
gressional objections to registering 
women posed another threat to his plans, 
as the battle for ratification of the Equal 
Rights Amendment was dragged into the 
controversy. 

Meanwhile, the Russian troops 
strengthened their hold on Afghanistan, 
turning the power of helicopter gun- 
ships and napalm bombs against the re- 
bellious tribesmen. And the tribesmen 
prepared grimly for another long strug- 
gle against a world power. 



News 141 




so 



'£ 

K 






William 0. Douglas 

An ardent supporter of individual li- 
berty, former U.S. Supreme Court Justice 
William Orville Douglas, 81, died Jan. 
19, 1980 in Washington. 

Appointed to the Supreme Court in 
1939 by the late President Franklin D. 
Roosevelt, Douglas held his seat for an 
unprecedented 36V2 years until illness 
forced him to leave the bench in 1975. 

One of the youngest justices ever ap- 
pointed to the post, Douglas firmly be- 
lieved in a broad exercise of the Supreme 
Court's powers and in 1967 he supported 
a review of cases that might have ques- 
tioned the legality of the Vietnam War. 

Strongly convinced of the necessity of 
human freedom, Douglas once said, 
"Our Constitution . . . was not designed 
to do things for people, it was designed 
to take government off the backs of the 
people." 

An advocate of free speech, Douglas 
supported the court's decision to declare 
wiretapping without legal authorization 
unconstitutional. 

Douglas was a specialist in business 
law who published a leading casebook 
on the law of business organizations and 
handled the most technical business 
cases. 

He held a deep-seated concern for the 
environment. He acquired his love of na- 
ture while horseback riding and walking 
in the Cascade Mountains as a child to 
rebuild his legs after being afflicted with 
polio. 

The former justice was also a prolific 
writer whose work on the court filled 118 
volumes. 

—Mary McNicholas 



142 News 




Jimmy Durante 

"Goodnight Mrs. Calabash, wherever 
you are," ended each performance while 
the spotlight was dimmed and the soft 
strains of "Inka Dinka Doo" drifted off 
in the background. 

Stashed away with the vivid memories 
of other show business idols, the magic 
of Jimmy Durante will not be forgotten. 
He was the legendary entertainer who 
tipped his gray hat, joggled his proud 
face and shot the audience a profile of his 
great schnoz while he banged away at a 
piano, searching for the "lost chord." 

Durante, 86, died Jan. 29, 1980 of 
pneumonitis, but not before accomplish- 
ing a life-long goal of making people 
happy. 

From his early days as a dixieland pi- 
ano player in a Coney Island saloon in 
1910, to his last performance, Durante 
brought laughter through song and 
dance and comic lines only he could get a 
chuckle out of, to Broadway, nightclub, 
radio and television audiences. 

And of course, there was always the 
enigmatic Mrs. Calabash. Once while on 
the road, Durante and his first wife 
Jeanne visited a town that he renamed 
Calabash. "My wife loved that place so I 
nicknamed her Mrs. Calabash." 

Like Mrs. Calabash, "Inka Dinka 
Doo" is another part of the Durante 
magic. He once said, "I started it as a 
symphony, but like Schubert, it never 
got finished." 

But in 1972, Durante played "Inka 
Dinka Doo" for the last time. He suf- 
fered a stroke that partially paralyzed 
him. 

Although "Young at Heart" became 
his theme song in later years, the great 
"Schnozola" grew old and was eventual- 
ly forced off the stage. 

But like the soft strains of "Inka 
Dinka Doo," the memory of Jimmy Dur- 
ante will linger on for a long time — long 
after the final show. 

—Susan Geraci 




Arthur Fiedler 

The music world lost one of its most 
charismatic and vibrant performers July 
10, 1979, when Boston Pops conductor 
Arthur Fiedler died of a cardiac arrest in 
his Broodline, MA home. 

The 84-year-old maestro, whose name 
means "fiddler" in German, was interna- 
tionally known as an innovative and 
commercially successful classical music 
artist. 

Popular standards, show tunes and 
Beatle music performed in a classical 
vein made Fiedler's orchestra unique in 
its appeal to the tastes of the common 
man. 

Although his music was criticized by 
classical purists, he ran far ahead of the 
others with a record 50 million record 
sales. 

A showman quite unlike any other in 
the staid fraternity of classical musi- 
cians, Fiedler would sometimes appear at 
concerts or on album covers dressed in 
outlandish Yankee Doodle Dandy or 
Santa Claus costumes. 

In 1930, Fiedler began conducting the 
Pops, an offshoot of the Boston Sympho- 
ny Orchestra in which he was a violinist 
from 1915 to 1929. The energetic and ec- 
centric musician lifted the Pops to un- 
precedented popularity for a classical en- 
semble. 

His "Evening at Pops" concerts, 
broadcast on public television, were and 
still are consistently rated highly. 

Refusing to retire even as his health 
failed, Fiedler carried on to the end his 
crusade to "give the people a good time." 

—Dana Cvetan 






HH 




George Meany 

On Jan. 10, 1980, 63 years to the day 
after receiving his first union card as a 
member of the Plumbers and Pipefitters 
Union, George Meany died at the age of 
85. 

His death came less than two months 
after he stepped down as president of the 
AFL-CIO, a post he held since its incep- 
tion in 1955. 

Meany, along with his Webster- 
Queens cigars, horn-rimmed glasses and 
biting sarcasm, served as the symbol and 
personification of the American labor 
movement. 

Meany's consummate skill was in the 
area of lobbying, and whether he was 
practicing it on presidents, congressmen, 
or labor leaders, he usually came out 
ahead. His philosophy remained: "Never 
threaten, never be intimidated, and al- 
ways tell the truth." 

His brand of unionism promoted the 
economic welfare of the 13.6 million Fed- 
eration members through free collective 
bargaining and the best possible cash 
and fringe benefits for his workers. 

From the early '60s on, his opponents 
consistently called for his resignation 
and retirement on the grounds that he 
was too conservative and too old to head 
the movement. Meany belied these accu- 
sations, by being a staunch backer of 
civil rights, opponent of union corrup- 
tion and business concentration, and 
serving as one of the chief forces behind 
the rejection of conservative nominees to 
the Supreme Court. Meany also retained 
his vigor and mental capacity until well 
past 80. 

Meany's adherence to the AFL's con- 
cept of persuading and rewarding labor's 
friends, and punishing its enemies, con- 
tributed to his success and enabled him 
to achieve the stature of a giant of the 
American labor movement. 

-Ed Gale 




Richard Rodgers 

Richard Rodgers made toes tap and 
hearts break for over 50 years with his 
sometimes robust, sometimes haunt- 
ingly romantic music. Tunes like "Bali 
Hai," "June Is Busting Out All Over" 
and "Shall We Dance" are only a sample 
of the 1,000-plus compositions from 42 
musicals the composer wrote before his 
death Dec. 30, 1979 at the age of 77. 

The New York-born Rodgers' first hit 
song, "Manhattan," came out of his col- 
laboration with lyricist Lorenz Hart in 
the "Garrick Gaities of 1926." The un- 
predictable moods of Hart and the con- 
ventionality of Rodgers managed to 
come together to produce songs for Hol- 
lywood and Broadway, including a great 
landmark in the development of musi- 
cals, "Pal Joey." The pair worked togeth- 
er until 1942, when Hart's health began 
to deteriorate. 

Rodgers teamed up with Oscar Ham- 
merstein II, writing "Oklahoma!" in 
1943. It was the first Broadway musical 
comedy to weave the music and dance 
numbers into the plot. In the space of 16 
years, Rodgers and Hammerstein com- 
piled a long list of epoch hits, including 
"Carousel," "South Pacific," "The King 
and I" and "The Sound of Music." 

With Hammerstein's death in 1960, 
Rodgers continued to work on his own, 
although his own health was not too 
good. He had been operated on in 1955 
for cancer, and in his later years suffered 
from serious heart trouble and under- 
went a laryngectomy that left him talk- 
ing in a hoarse whisper. 

"What I do is not as fancy as some 
people think," he once said. "It is simply 
using the medium to express emotion. I 
admit, with no modesty whatever, that 
not many people can do it very well. But 
when they say, 'You're a genius,' I say, 
'No, it's my job.'" 

—Mary Alice Halloran 




John Wayne 



r 






After a 50-year career epitomizing the 
American hero on film, John Wayne 
died of cancer on June 11, 1979. 

The Duke made over 200 movies, and 
won an Oscar for his portrayal of a 
tough, one-eyed old gunfighter in "True 
Grit." 

The 72-year-old Wayne fought a 15- 
year battle with cancer. His courage 
throughout the duration of the disease 
together with his incredible film career 
prompted the president to sign a bill au- 
thorizing a special Congressional medal 
to honor him on his 72nd birthday. 

Born Marion Morrison in Winterset, 
IA, Wayne was hired by director John 
Ford as a prop boy in 1927. Three years 
later, Duke Morrison was signed for his 
first movie, "The Big Trail." 

The 6-foot-4-inch Wayne became a 
box office star and played tough heros 
who always got the girl. He starred oppo- 
site actresses ranging from Maureen 
O'Hara to Natalie Wood. 

Outside his film life, Wayne was mar- 
ried three times and had seven children. 

Although his extremely conservative 
political views were sometimes criti- 
cized, Wayne always stood up for what 
he believed in, especially his country. 

"I am proud of every day in my life I 
wake up in the United States of Amer- 
ica," he once said. 

In 1968, Wayne made "The Green Be- 
rets," which was his story of why Amer- 
ica was in Vietnam. Although it got bad 
reviews, the movie was Wayne's second 
biggest moneymaker, behind "True 
Grit." 

It was perhaps ironic that Wayne's last 
role in "The Shootist" portrayed him as 
an aging western gunfighter, who 
learned he was dying of cancer. 

It has been said that when John 
Wayne died, so did one of America's last 
living legends. 

—Laura Roy- 
Illustrations by Doug Burnett 

News 143 



§5 



144 News 



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The 
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was 

By Mary McNicholas 

The '70s. It was a decade concerned 
with life and death— precedent-setting 
decisions by the Supreme Court on abor- 
tion and capital punishment, the cre- 
ation of life in a test tube, mass suicide in 
Guyana. 

American politics rose and fell during 
this 10-year period with the Bicentennial 
celebration, Watergate, Nixon's resigna- 
tion, the peanut farmer. 

Technology spurted and stalled with 
the introduction of the 747 and Con- 
corde, the demise of Skylab, the DC-10 
crash. 

Heroes and leaders came and went— 
singing star Elvis Presley, American film 
hero John Wayne, master politicians 
Richard Daley and Lyndon Johnson, re- 
ligious heads Pope Paul VI and Pope 
John Paul I. 

The decade opened with a cry for peace 
and an end to the Vietnam War. It closed 
with Pope John Paul II touring American 
cities with a continuing cry for peace. 



News 145 




> SPORTS • SPORT 



Changing the guard 

Clash over women 

forces Coleman's departure 



By Alan Mandel 

Throughout his career as an athletic 
administrator, Cecil Coleman has been 
greatly respected as a man of substance. 
But his strength and firmness were no 
match for a man of clearly superior style- 
-University Chancellor William Ger- 
berding. Conflicts between the two men 
appeared almost immediately after Ger- 
berding arrived on campus in January 
1978. 

It took Gerberding 14 months to play 
his final trump. 

Coleman's eventual dismissal as Illi- 
nois' athletic director was formalized by 
an Athletic Association board of direc- 
tors meeting on April 27, 1979. But infor- 
mally, Gerberding told Coleman to look 
for another job in March the previous 
year. 

The biggest conflict between the two 
men—and the most obvious— was the role 
of women's athletics at a major universi- 
ty. Coleman thought that women should 
earn equal funding and support through 
performance. He remarked in 1976 on 
Title IX, the congressional edict for sex- 
ual equality in schools: "I'm not con- 



cerned about Title IX. I don't like it be- 
cause it's basically contrary to my be- 
liefs. I don't think you can legislate equa- 
lity; I think it has to be earned." 

Two women athletes at Illinois— Nessa 
Calabrese and Nancy Knop— thought 
that they deserved better and sued Cole- 
man and the University. When Gerberd- 
ing, who had been chancellor for less 
than three months at the time, stepped in 
and sided with the women in an out-of- 
court settlement, Coleman had his pow- 
er-base effectively pulled out from under 
him. 

It wasn't until months later that Ger- 
berding was able to rally enough public 
support to dismiss Coleman. It took an- 
other unpopular decision on the part of 
the director regarding grants-in-aid do- 
nations and the donors' rights to football 
and basketball tickets. 

In September 1978, Coleman an- 
nounced a plan that would afford special 
privileges and tickets to grants-in-aiders 
based on how much they contributed. A 
number of people who lost their tradi- 
tional seats were upset, and a group of 



148 Sports 




major grants-in-aid supporters met with 
Gerberding with an ultimatum— either 
Coleman goes, or the financial well runs 
dry. 

At the time, the chancellor handled the 
situation diplomatically; he promised to 
study the situation and comment when 
he had completed a thorough investiga- 
tion. 

In the meantime, Coleman's athletic 
program stumbled through a year of sec- 
ond-division finishes. The football team, 
the AA's chief source of revenue, com- 
piled a 1-8-2 record and the crowds 
shrank. The basketball team's early 15- 
game winning streak disintegrated into a 
seventh place finish in the conference, 
and suddenly Coleman's strong admin- 
istration began to appear expendable. 

Coleman had long been credited with 
the near-miracle feat of keeping the AA 
in the black and had held several key 
posts on National Collegiate Athletic 
Association committees. Gerberding's fi- 
nal study, however, revealed that those 
credits were not sufficient to keep the 
director. 

"We are mired," Gerberding said on 
the eve of the April board meeting. 
"One, in the second division of the Big 
Ten, and two, we are mired in mediocri- 
ty." 

Gerberding's advice was slightly 
weakened by his two-week-old an- 
nouncement to leave Illinois to become 
the president of the University of Wash- 
ington. A group of Coleman supporters 
on the board tried to rally support based 
on "unstable administration and leader- 
ship," but their pleas were in vain. 

With the support of three new Ger- 
berding appointees to the AA board, 
those asking for Coleman's ousting easi- 
ly carried the motion 10-3. Coleman was 
then offered and accepted a one-year job 
with the University parking administra- 
tion while he looked for another job. 

As of December, he was still looking 
for a school in need of strong adminis- 
tration and financial scrutiny. Never 
flashy, Coleman was perhaps hurt in his 
search by confrontation in styles that led 
to his dismissal. 



Can Neale Stoner turn things around? 



By Ed Sherman 

Photographs by John Keating 

Just minutes before the Indiana-Illi- 
nois football game, new athletic director 
Neale Stoner was standing in the press 
box, looking out at a half-empty Memo- 
rial Stadium. As Stoner was gazing into 
the emptiness, an Illinois booster came 
up to him and introduced himself. 
■ "You've got your work, cut out for 
you," the booster said. 

"If it wasn't that way, I probably 
wouldn't be here," the new AD said. 

Stoner realizes the challenge that he 
has ahead of him. He inherited a pro- 
gram that has been dormant for a long 
time. His job will be to revive Illinois. 

Besides the challenges of his job, there 
are incentives. The prestige of running a 
major athletic program and his salary of 
$45,000 a year would certainly agree with 
most athletic administrators. If Stoner 
can turn the Illinois program around he 
will reap many benefits from the Univer- 
sity and the athletic scene. 

When he assumed the job Nov. 5, 
Stoner said he was issued three orders 
from the top. "One: don't overspend the 
budget. Two: don't get the University in 
trouble with the NCAA. Three: don't 
lose." 

Losing is not something Stoner is ac- 
customed to. He came to Illinois from 
California State-Fullerton, where he di- 
rected one of the top programs in the 
country. In the five years he was at Ful- 



lerton, the men's athletic teams won 21 
conference championships and four na- 
tional titles, while the women's teams 
won 11 conference and two national ti- 
tles. Fullerton's greatest achievement un- 
der Stoner was winning the baseball col- 
lege World Series in 1979. 

Hoping to bring that type of record to 
Illinois, Stoner sees the basketball team 
as the foundation for success. 

"I was impressed with the crowds for 
the basketball team, which were among 
the biggest in the country." Stoner said. 
"I think the Big Ten has one of the finest 
group of basketball coaches in the coun- 
try, and I'm certain that Lou Henson is 
one of them." 

One of Stoner's top priorities will be 
getting the Chicago area involved with 
Illinois sports. The University has lost 
contact with Chicago, and Stoner wants 
it back. He has already made the journey 
up to Chicago several times, appearing 
on television and in the newspapers. 
Stoner feels that having a good relation- 
ship with Chicago is essential for Illi- 
nois' success. 

Winning and Illinois. The two words 
which were at one time synonymous 
have seemed quite dissimilar over the 
past dozen years. 

Neale Stoner just might be the man to 
put the fight back into the Fighting II- 
lini. 




Opposite: Cecil Coleman, showing the strain of his 
job as athletic director, talks to the press after leav- 
ing the Athletic Association meeting at which he 
was fired. Below: One of Stoner's main tasks wil be 
to keep in touch with the media as he drums up 
support for the Illinois athletic program. Bottom 
Left: Neale Stoner faces the press after being intro- 
duced by Acting Chancellor John E. Cribbet (right) 
as the selection for permanent athletic director. 
Interim Athletic Director Ray Eliot (left) calmly 
surveys the situation. 




Sports 149 



Illini finish third in NIT 



A break with the past 



By Doug Schaller 

It was a frustrating year for Coach Lou 
Henson and his Fighting Illini basket- 
ball team. But after a season of tight 
games, Illinois recieved an award for 
their trials and tribulations. 

Five years after Henson came to 
Champaign-Urgana, inheriting a pro- 
gram that was in disarray, the Illinoi 
made their first post-season tournament 
appearance in 17 years and took third 
place in the National Invitation Tourna- 
ment. 

According to senior guard Rob Jud- 
son, the basketball program has come a 
long way. "Basically when we got to Illi- 
nois, the program was down. Each year I 
could see we were adding a number of 
building blocks. The house is now com- 
plete." 

The Illini finished with a 22-13 over all 
record, the most wins ever recorded by 
an Illini team (matching the 1950-1 and 



1951-2 seasons). In the Big Ten the Illini 
didn't fare very well, however, finishing 
in a tie for sixth with an 8-10 mark. 

Going into the season, hopes were 
high among Illini supporters, as reflect- 
ed by season ticket sales, which jumped 
from 7,000 to 13,000. 

With all five starters and all of the key 
reserves returning from a 19-11 ballclub, 
with the return of guard Reno Gray after 
a year of academic ineligibility, and the 
addition of two highly prized freshmen 
guards, Kevin Bontemps and Quinn 
Richardson, people saw the Illini capable 
of great things in the upcoming season. 

This enthusiasm was somewhat tem- 
pered when sophomore center Bryan 
Leonard was lost for the season with torn 
ligaments and junior center Derek Hol- 
comb lost nearly a month of playing be- 
cause of a turned ankle. 

The Illini opened the season on Nov. 



30 at Brigham Young University and 
came away winners 86-76 in front of a 
record crowd of 23,042 in the Marriot 
Center. 

Four days later the Illini made their 
home debut and lost a squeaker to Mis- 
souri 67-66 in overtime. 

The Illini let the game get away at the 
end of the overtime when Missouri came 
up with two key steals to pull out a victo- 
ry. The Illini had three shots in the last 
10 seconds, but none would drop. Be- 
sides losing the game, the Illini lost Jud- 
son because of an ankle injury. 

Kent State was the Illini's next oppo- 
nent, and the Illini defeated the Golden 
Flashes 74-65 in a lackluster contest. 

Closing out a home stand, Illinois 
broke a close game open in the second 
half and crushed Long Beach State 77-60. 
Eddie Johnson had his best game as an 
Illini, scoring a career-high 38 points 

Greg O. Meyer 



fc 




and grabbing a career-high 15 rebounds. 
Holcomb saw action for the first time in 
the season against Long Beach State. 

The Texas Christian game was a 
homecoming for sophomore center 
James Griffin, who had prepped at near- 
by Dunbar High School. Griffin said, "It 
was just another game, same as any oth- 
er," but he led all scorers with 19 points 
in a game that the Illini dominated 
throughout to post a 79-65 win. 

After traveling back to Champaign the 
next day, the Illini took the court that 
night and demolished Missouri-St. Louis 
91-65. Johnson had 20 points and Smith 
chipped in 16. 

Illinois hosted the Fighting Illini Bas- 
ketball Classic on Dec. 14 and 15, with 
Illinois State, Eastern Illinois and Ken- 
tucky State. After rolling over Kentucky 
State 94-65, the Illini overcame an Illi- 
nois State stall to win the championship 
47-40. The total points scored was an all- 
time Assembly Hall low and three other 
new low marks in scoring were also set. 

The sellout crowd and Illini coach Lou 
Henson were not pleased with the Red- 
birds^ tactics. Twice the crowd chanted 
"ISU sucks" in unison. 

Marquette invaded the Assembly Hall 



on Dec. 22 and came away with a 80-78 
victory behind Sam Worthen's 27 points. 
The only bright spot for the Illini was 
the 31-point effort by Smith. 

Then, as they had done the year be- 
fore, the Illini left the lower continental 
states to play in the Rainbow Classic in 
Hawaii. Louisville was ranked 12th and 
favored to win, but after beating Army 
75-48, the Illini shocked everyone by 
easily defeating Louisville 77-64 in the 
semifinals. Illinois then proceeded to de- 
feat Hawaii in the finals 94-82 behind a 
30-point outburst by Johnson to grab 
their second tourney title of the year. 

So, going into the Big Ten season, the 
Illini had high hopes. They were 10-2, 
and were ranked for the first time all 
year~19th by the United Press Interna- 
tional and 20th by the Associated Press. 
These high hopes were soon dashed as 

Opposite: All players listen intentley as Coach Lou 
Henson explains some strategy during a time-out. 
Left: One of the bright spots for the Illini in the 
past season and for the future is guard Perry 
Range. The 6-foot-4 sophomore showed consider- 
able improvement in the past year and should be a 
key player in his last two seasons at Illinois. Bot- 
tom: Forwards Eddie Johnson (left) and Neil Bres- 
nahan (31) trap Illinois State's Dave Nussbaumer 
in the backcourt during the second-round NIT 
game at Assembly Hall. 



Greg O. Meyer 




Jim Eggert 



Sports 151 



Jim Eggert 
Greg O. Meyer 



the Illini dropped three of their first four 
Big Ten contests. 

Iowa edged Illinois 72-71 in Cham- 
paign as the Illini missed three straight 
shots in the final 10 seconds. The loss 
was especially hard since Iowa had lost 
one starter to injury and two were play- 
ing hurt. Two days later the Illini defeat- 
ed visiting Northwestern 81-71. Going 
on the road the next week, the Illini lost 
two tight ballgames, to Purdue 74-66 and 
to Minnesota 79-75. 

With the students back in town, the 
Illini shot 59 percent from the field to 
defeat Michigan 80-69 as Johnson had 
23, Gray 19 and Judson added 17. It was 
Smith's first starter since the Hawaii 
tourney, having been taken out of the 
starting lineup for missing a practice. 
Quinn Richardson became academically 
illegible and was lost for the rest of the 
season. 

Traveling to Wisconsin on Jan. 19, the 
Illini came away with a hard-fought 69- 
65 victory. Forty-eight fouls were whis- 
tled in the game as the Illini overcame a 
hostile setting to pull their Big Ten mark 
to .500. Gray and Smith led the way with 
14 points each. 

But the next game was a different sto- 
ry. Ohio State came to the Assembly Hall 
and defeated the Illini 79-76 behind the 
24 points of center Herb Williams as a 
late Illini rally fell short. 

When Illinois played Michigan State 
in 1979, it was ironically for the No. 1 
ranking in the country. In 1980 it was 
just another game. Illinois defeated the 
Spartans 74-65 as Johnson scored 18 
points. 

Road games and the Illini never were 
meant to be this past season and the next 
road trip was no exception. The Illini lost 
a tight 60-54 contest at Indiana and were 
destroyed 69-59 at Michigan State as 
Spartan center Jay Vincent muscled his 
way in for 27 points. 

In a game that saw visiting Wisconsin 
go 9:39 in the second half without scor- 
ing a point, the Illini won, going away 
67-50. 

Then, a sellout crowd of 16,614 and a 
regional television audience saw Illinois 
play their best game of the year on Feb. 9 
as the Illini demolished the Hoosiers 89- 
68. Indiana coach Bobby Knight showed 
his temper by getting hit with a technical 
foul and calling the officials "Chicken- 
shit" after the game. However, the Illini, 
not the officials, did his team in. Gray 
had 25 and Range 17 as the Illini showed 
a high-powered offense and a tough de- 



fense. Henson called it "their best game 
all year." 

At Michigan the next week, the Illini 
lost yet another tight ballgame, missing 
five straight opportunities to either tie 
the score or take the lead in a 78-76 loss. 
Two days later it "wasn't even close," 
according to Henson, as Ohio State 
romped over the Illini 71-57. 

The Illini had not won a close game all 
year, but they broke the spell with a 60- 
58 overtime victory over Minnesota in 
Assembly Hall. The winning basket 
came with 0:03 left when Range drove 
and hit Johnson with a perfect lob pass 
for the winning layup. Johnson led all 
scorers with 18 points. 

Against ruidue, the Illini suffered an- 
other heartbreaking loss, this time 72-69, 
before the largest crowd ever to see a 
game in Assembly Hall, 16,647. 

The Illini trailed 68-67 with 30 seconds 
left when Illinois brought the ball up 
after a Boilermaker miss. Henson want- 
Far right: Junior center Derek Holcomb shoots 
over Illinois State's Raynard Malaine (30) in the 
Illini's 75-65 NIT victory over the Redbirds. Below: 
Freshman Kevin Bontemps tries to escape the pres- 
sure defense of Kentucky State's Leonard Williams. 
Right: Mark Smith rattles the basket with a slam 
dunk in the Illini's win over Michigan. 











Michael Kiley 



152 Sports 





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Greg O. Meyer 



Far right: Eddie Johnson shoots over the outstretched arm of Purdue's Keith 
Edmundson (15). Twice the Mini had a chance to defeat the Boilermakers, but 
like so many of their close games, the Mini failed to win. Bottom right: Always 
a hustler, Neil Bresnahan grabs a rebound as James Griffin (13) looks on. 
Bresnahan closed out his four-year career at Illinois by playing as he always 
has— giving 100 percent all of the time. Below: Mark Smith, the Mini's second 
leading scorer, goes past Michigan's Marl Lozier for a layup. Right: The best 
shooter for the Mini was guard Rob Judson, a 51 percent career shooter and the 
holder of many free-throw records. 

Greg O. Meyer 





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ed a time-out, but his players failed to 
call one. Purdue's Brian Walker then 
stole the ball from Griffin and the Boil- 
ers hit two free throws to ice the game. 

After the game, Henson said the Illini 
needed "to win another ball game" to get 
a NIT bid. They did that in the next 
game as they crushed Northwestern in 
Evanston 90-66 as Johnson had 25 and 
Smith had 24. 

In the season final at Iowa, the Illini 
lost to the Hawkeyes 75-71 on Ronnie 
Lester Day. The senior guard made his 
first Big Ten start after being injured for 
much of the season, and sparked his 
team to victory. 

This loss muddled the Illini's hopes 
for an NIT bid, although they eventually 
received one late the next day. 

The Illini opened the tourney on 
March 5 by defeating Loyola 105-87 in 
Champaign behind a balanced and high- 
powered offense. The Illini pulled away 
in the final four minutes for the biggest 
point production of the season. 

Illinois State was the Illini's next op- 
ponent, as they waltzed through a foul- 
filled game for a 75-65 victory on March 
10 in the Assembly Hall. With the trip to 
the final four in New York on the line, 
the Illini hosted Murray State on March 
13 squeaking by with a 65-63 victory and 
a ticket to New York. 

In the semi-finals against Minnesota 
• in Madison Square Garden, the Illini re- 
verted back to their Big Ten ways. They 
lost 65-63. 

The Illini closed out the season by de- 
feating the University of Nevada-Las Ve- 
gas 84-74 to take third place in the NIT. 

So ended the Illini's season on a high 
note. Even though forwards Neil Bresh- 
nahan and Levi Cobb and guards Reno 
Gray, Rob Judson and Kevin Westervelt 
are graduating, the future looks bright. 

After a long drought, the Illini re- 
turned to post-season play, perhaps next 
year their final four games will be in the 
NCAA finals. 






Sports 155 



Visions cf Coses 



By Doug Schaller and Mike Bass 
Photographs by Jim Eggert 

It was half-time of the Illinois-Ken- 
tucky State basketball game and the 
near-capacity Assembly Hall crowd was 
on its feet, giving new Illini head foot- 
ball coach Mike White a standing ova- 
tion. Chants of "Rose Bowl" resounded 
throughout the cavernous Assembly 
Hall. White stepped up to a microphone 
to speak. 

"How do I look?" he asked, "Is this all 
right? I have to rent a suit and a sports- 
coat and a topcoat pretty soon. I'm truly 
excited to be here. I'm going to try to 
recruit the Indian (Chief Illiniwek)." 

White then led the crowd in spelling 
out Illini and finished by saying, "All we 
need is your support." 

So Mike White, a successful assistant 
and head coach on the West Coast, en- 
thusiastically took command of the Illini 
football program which has had little to 
cheer about over the past 15 years. 

One of the main reasons White was 
hired by Athletic Director Neale Stoner 
was that "he rebuilt that program (Cali- 
fornia-Berkeley) coming off probation, 



building one of the outstanding pro- 
grams on the West Coast." 

White played football at California 
from 1954 to 1957, winning a school re- 
cord 10 letters in football, basketball and 
track. He was an assistant coach at Cali- 
fornia from 1958 to 1964 when he joined 
John Ralston's staff at Stanford. For the 
next eight years White served as offen- 
sive coordinator under Ralston, directing 
the offensive that keyed Rose Bowl vic- 
tories over Ohio State and Michigan in 
1970-71. 

In 1972, White was named head coach 
at California. His best team was his 1975 
squad, which posted an 8-3 mark while 
grabbing a share of the Pac-8 crown. In 
his last four years at California he posted 
a record of 27-16-1. Overall he was 34-31- 
1 as California's head coach. 

White left Berkeley after a rift with 
Athletic Director Dave Maggard after 
the end of the 1977 season. He then was 
an assistant coach for the San Francisco 
49ers for two seasons before coming to 
Illinois. In his 20 years of coaching, 



White has coached some of the most out- 
standing quarterbacks in the nation, in- 
cluding Craig Morton, Jim Plunkett, 
Mike Boryla, Steve Bartkowski and the 
late Joe Roth. 

One of the big reasons White accepted 
the Illinois job was Stoner. "I like what I 
see (at Illinois). I just sense a new feeling. 
I'm the type of person who feels the atti- 
tude you create goes a long way towards 
success," stated White at his introduc- 
tory press conference. 

White laid out his plans to turn Illi- 
nois into a winner. "We start with a sys- 
tem of offense, defense and special teams 
... we have a specific system in each 
area. On offense, we're basically a wide- 
open, pro-style team. On defense we're a 
pro 4-3 defensive system with a strong 
substitution philosophy based on the 
situation. We know that most critical 
games are won and lost on the kicking 
game. We have a system and a philos- 
ophy of a kicking game that we've been 
using for many years." 

However, White realizes that he must 



be flexible in approaching the Illinois 
situation. 

We're intelligent enough to know that 
sometimes you have to fashion the sys- 
tem around the personnel you have/' 
White said. "We'll adjust our system be- 
fore we'll adjust our players." 

Besides the actual aspects of the play- 
ing of the game, White sees the athletes 
as students, not just football players. 

"I'm a strong believer that an athlete is 
here as a student first and one of the 
responsibilities he has to himself and to 
me is to do a job academically," said 
White. 

One of the first tasks for White as 
head coach is recruiting, the key to a 
successful program, and an area that 
White hopes to improve at Illinois. 

"I've been disappointed in the image 
of the University throughout the state 
of Illinois .... I've found there's been a 
tremendous lack of communication be- 
tween the University and the high 
schools and the high school coaches," 
White said. "The state of Illinois has am- 



ple football players to put on a good pro- 
gram at Illinois," he added. 

Moeller was critized by many for be- 
ing too authoritarian, and White takes 
an opposite approach to football. 

"If you set up an organization and you 
show them what the perimeters are, if 
you show them what you expect out of 
them and begin to treat them like adults, 
then I think you can have a close rela- 
tionship with your players," White said. 

"I think if you have a plan for them, 
show them what's expected of them, 
don't develop obligations and don't de- 
velop inconsistencies with players, then 
I think you can be a friend. I'm anxious 
to develop that kind of relationship, be- 
cause I think we all grow from those 
types of relationships." 

Making the transition in coaches is 
critical to White. 

"If we make a careful transition and 
we utilize the resources—the strength 
coach and the academic counselor— we 
can get the most out of what we have. A 
good indication of how I'm doing is the 







stability of our program," White said. 

So far, White has made the passing 
grade in the transition. Three of the 
players who said they would quit if 
Moeller was fired have decided to play 
for Illinois next spring. As far as any 
player having a lock on their position, 
White said, "The players themselves will 
have every opportunity to prove to us 
how bad they want to play in this pro- 
gram, and if they do, then they'll have no 
problem. Like I say, we won't look back, 
we'll just look forward." 

Getting White to come to Illinois was 
not as easy as it might have seemed. 
There were four finalists for the Illinois 
job: head coaches John Mackovic of 
Wake Forest, Frank Maloney of Syra- 
cuse, Dick Jamieson of Indiana State and 
White. White was the final choice, but 
Stoner had to fly to California to con- 
vince White to come to Illinois. 

"We just had to convice him this job 
was better than the one he already had, 
and he had a good one. I think that Mike 
White, in this business, is regarded as 
one of the top coaches in the country," 
Stoner said. 

With Mike White firmly in control of 
Illinois football, once again Illini fans 
have high hopes for the future. He 
brings a new sense of purpose and en- 
thusiasm to the head football coaching 
position here at the University. 

He asked that basketball crowd how 
he looked. So far he has hired a first rate 
staff, blitzed the state in recruiting, and 
instilled a new enthusiasm for Illinois 
which is shown in increased contribu- 
tions to the Athletic Association and the 
opening of a Chicago office for the AA. 

If Illinois' enthusiasm pours over to 
the playing field, it may not be too many 
years before those chants of Rose Bowl 
echo true in Memorial Stadium. 

Left: There was a great shakeup in the Athletic 
Association during the past year with Neale Stoner 
(left) and Mike White (right) joining the AA in an 
attempt to upgrade Illini sports. Far left: Mike 
White, touted as the savior of Illinois football, 
meets the press after being named head coach. 
White is the sixth head coach since 1959, and many 
Illini fans hope he lasts longer than his recent 
predecessors. 



Sports 157 



M 



Ruggers earn winning image 

By Jim Benson 



It used to be that a snicker, a sneer, or 
something about drinking beer at Mur- 
phy's pub would sum up campus opin- 
ion about the Illinois rugby club. 

But that conception took a turn this 
fall when the ruggers added another di- 
mension to their image—winning. The 
Illini ended the fall semester with a 13-3 
record, the University's best mark in any 
fall sport. 

But more important to the rugby club 
than the record was the recognition it 
began to receive for the first time in its 
history. 

"I think we've certainly fostered our 
reputation in the Midwest," club presi- 
dent Bruce Gillingham said. "We also 
made ourselves more recognizable on 
campus." 

Another new development was the 
number of participants the club attract- 
ed. In the past, the team had trouble 
gathering two sides together. But this 
year, the squad consisted of more than 60 
members. 

"The big thing we wanted was to get 
new people out and teach them the 
game." Gillingham said. "We got two 
dozen (new people) out and they im- 
proved a great deal. Hopefully, we'll im- 
prove where we left off in the spring." 

Illinois' season was consistently suc- 
cessful, beginning with seven straight 
wins. After a 9-0 loss to archrival Illinois 
State, the ruggers had three more victo- 
ries before being stopped by Palmer Col- 
lege. That followed with another three- 




game winning streak until the season 
final, when the club suffered a 6-4 defeat 
to Milwaukee in freezing temperatures 
and snow. 

The Illini were also successful in the 
two tournaments they took part in, com- 
ing away with a first place trophy and a 
runner-up award. Illinois defeated the 
Bloomington Blues, 46-9, to defend its 
Illinois Union Tournament title. How- 
ever, the club could only take second in a 
tourney at Madison, WI, falling to Palm- 
er, 30-3. 

The Blues provided Illinois with its 
largest point total of the fall campaign in 
another match, when the Illini destroyed 
them 65-0 in October. In two games Illi- 
nois outscored the Blues, 111-9. 

The championship of the Union quali- 
fied the club for the Mid-America Cup 
championship for club sides in the 
spring. The Illini are also planning to 
compete in the first annual Mid- America 
Cup for university sides in April. 

The presence of a full-time coach also 
aided Illinois. Merle Faminow, who 
learned his rugby in Canada, gave the 
Illini a new outlook on the sport. 

"Merle channeled us in the right direc- 
tion," second-row forward Jim Oehler- 
kins said. "We always had the talent and 
occassional brilliant play, but he tuned 
us together." 

With all the improvements the Illinois 
rugby club made, its image at the Uni- 
versity may never be the same again. 





Above: Rugby is a rough sport to play since players 
have to take the brunt of hard tackles without the 
benefit of padding. Below center; Rich Dosier (cen- 
ter) and Mike Patrick (right) battle for the ball. 
Rugby players possess a certain spirit, whether it is 
taking part in the postgame party or shaking off 
the effects of a tough hit. Below left: The Illini lose 
the jump for a loose ball to the opposing team, but 

Peter Swank 




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f 



H 1 



'«. 



\\ 







Lee Horwich 

the Mini lost few other things this fall as they 
posted a 13-3 mark. Top right: The Mother Rug- 
gers found the going tough in 1979 as they had to 
battle poor playing conditions as well as their op- 
ponents. Maureen Kwolek and Joanne Kacmarek 
(second and third from right) look on as an oppo- 
nent attempts to break away. Below: Melissa Breen 
(top right) looks down on a scrum half. 

Jim Arrigo 




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I 



m 




You can't win them all 




Jim Arrigo 



By Mike Poremba 

Like comedian Rodney Dangerfield, 
Illinois' women's rugby club "got no re- 
spect" in their 1979 fall season. 

The season saw the Mother Ruggers 
wallow through months of mediocrity, 
while suffering indignities such as teams 
arriving late, being pelted by hailstones 
during a pre-game ceremony, and show- 
ing up for a game to find cars parked on 
the playing field. 

"I don't think the season was that suc- 
cessful," summed up captain Judy Mill- 
er. "Changes in the lineup due to injuries 
and new players prevented us from 
maximizing our potential." 

The injuries included a shoulder sepa- 
ration to back Pat Standley and a concus- 
sion to Pat Ege. Standley, whose injury 
came on a try against Purdue, had been 
the leading scorer and top runner for the 
Illini up until the injury. 

The highlights of the 3-3-2 season in- 
cluded a 10-0 whipping of the Chicago 
Ale wives and a 17-0 shutout over Mis- 
souri. 

There were also "low-lights," like the 
Illini's 12-0 loss to top-notch Missouri 
and the lesson taught to the Illinois 
women by a bunch of city girls, the Chi- 
cago rugby club, in a 26-0 romp. 
The Mother Ruggers, though, hope to 
rebound in the spring. "Our new players 
will have experience and our hurt players 
will be back," Miller said. 

Not included among the returning 



veterans will be back Dewey Caton. The 
spunky blonde hung up her sweat socks 
in order to concentrate more on her stud- 
ies. 

The spring season will be spiced up 
with a couple of tournaments: the Big 
Ten tournament to be held at Columbus, 
OH and a round robin tournament to be 
held in Columbia, MO. 

Being a club and not a varsity team 
means more socializing along with play- 
ing. 

"We had a turkey dinner for the Chi- 
cago rugby club, a team we're pretty 
good friends with and whom our former 
president, Lisa Gardener, plays for," 
Miller said. 

Being on a club, though, also means 
more frugal facilities and traveling ex- 
penses. "You have to walk the fields be- 
fore a game picking up glass and rocks," 
Miller said. Cramming a car full of wom- 
en and driving distances as far as East 
Lansing, MI, can lead to some interest- 
ing experiences, according the the rugby 
team captain. "For the game against 
Michigan State, one of the girls had kid- 
ney failure on the way up and a bunch of 
girls were up all night at a hospital," 
Miller said. "They finally pulled into 
town at 6:00 a.m." 

Things weren't all that bad for the 
club, though. 

"We got some real nice jerseys this 
year," Miller boasted. 



Sports 159 



Joseph M. Wesolowski 



Sports 

IM 

Style 

It begins with touch football over La- 
bor Day weekend, and it ends in May 
with softball. 

It's finding a fifth person for an 11:45 
p.m. basketball game at Huff Gym, play- 
ing soccer in a muddy field, agonizing 
over the calls of the referees—it's intra- 
mural sports. 

Undiscovered stars in broom hockey, 
archery, football, inner tube water polo 
and 27 other individual, dual and team 
sports all have their chance to shine be- 
cause of the variety offered by the Divi- 
sion of Campus Recreation. 

There are leagues for the serious ath- 
lete, where competition is fierce, and 
leagues for the less serious athlete, where 
just playing the game is what matters. 
There are sports played by only men, 
only women, or both. 

Whatever the student wants to get out 
of intramural involvement, be it exercise, 
fun, a release from the pressures of aca- 
demia, or a thirst for competition, there 
is an activity offered to satisfy that de- 



sire. 




Reed Engdaul 



160 Sports 




Joseph M. Wesolowski 



Kevin Q. Harvey 



Sports 161 




By Mike Clark 



Tom Dedin promised that his Univer- 
sity of Illinois baseball team would have 
the toughest schedule in the Big Ten. He 
made good on that pledge, but even De- 
din couldn't deliver the Illini from the 
conference cellar and their worst season 
ever. 

The new Illini coach, who replaced 27- 
year veteran Lee Eilbracht, tried to revive 
a sagging program with a shot of promo- 
tion that produced, among other things, 
the two best crowds in a decade. Injuries 
and inexperience hurt the Illini on the 
field, though, as they finished 10th in the 
conference for the second time in four 
years. 

The Illini stayed out of last place until 
the final weekend of the season, when 
they lost three out of four games on a 
road trip to Ohio State and Indiana. The 



Drops Into Cellar 




Hoosiers, who did not win their first 
league game until the season was a 
month old, dropped the Illini into last 
place by splitting a double-header on the 
final day of the 84th Big Ten baseball 
campaign. 

The 15 conference losses in 18 games 
were the most losses recorded for an Il- 
lini team, taking the 1-14 1964 club out 
of the record book. Overall, Illinois fin- 
ished 14-30-1, breaking by five the old 
loss record for all games. 

One cause of the Illini's problems was 
inexperience. Only four starters were 
back from the 1978 team, and all of them 
except third baseman Jim Oros were 
moved by Dedin to another position in 
an attempt to shore up the teams de- 
fense. 

Oros, like most of the other veterans, 




had a slow start and was just beginning 
to play well when he was injured at a 
double-header at Wisconsin. The dam- 
age to some ligaments in his knee proved 
serious enough to sideline the .282 hitter 
for the remainder of the season. Though 
no one knew it at the time, the Wiscon- 
sin game was Oros' last as an Illini — he 
transferred to St. Xavier College in Chi- 
cago for his senior year. 

Junior Paul Marsillo, who was shifted 
to center field to take advantage of his 
speed, was the brightest star for the Il- 
lini. He also had a slow start, but went 
10-for-17 in the last weekend to raise his 
Big Ten batting average to .397, fifth best 
in the conference. Thanks to his late 
surge, Marsillo led or tied the Illini in 
seven offensive categories and was 
named the team's Most Valuable Player. 

On the pitching mound, the best per- 
formances were turned in by senior 
righthander Dominic Borgialli, who had 
the 12th best earned run average in the 
Big Ten. Junior transfer Bruce Scheideg- 
ger pitched with a bad back and worse 
luck, losing a school-record 10 games in 
11 decisions. Freshman righty Randy 
Conte tied Borgialli for the team lead 
with three wins and showed flashes of 
brilliance — something Illini fans aren't 
used to seeing. 



Far left: Designated hitter Jim Cahill surveys the 

action from the dugout. Left: Pitcher Bruce Schei- 

degger pitches his 6-5 victory over Missouri-St. 

Louis. Bottom left: Coach Tom Dedin gives 

instructions to his squad before the Missouri-St. 

%, Louis doubleheader in which the Illini swept 6-5, 8- 

2 3. Below: Illini first baseman Chuck Owen receives 

O the out call on a pickoff play at first base against 

SP Missouri-St. Louis. Looking on is second baseman 

u Mitch Stierwalt. 





Kicking it around 

Difficulties fail to deter women 



By Andrea Dudek 
Photographs by David Boe 

Quad Day, talent and a tougher sched- 
ule helped to launch the Illini women's 
soccer club into an improved season. The 
response at an information booth at 
Quad Day, and the return of many veter- 
an players resulted in a squad of 24 regu- 
lar players, according to club president 
Maureen Gavin. 

Gavin also attributed their success to a 
tougher and longer schedule. The five- 
game increase over last year's schedule 
allowed the club more time to work on 
particular phases of their game. 

Despite their improvements, the club 
finished with a disappointing 4-7-4 re- 
cord. Seven injuries during the season 
hurt the Illini's spirit. As team member 
Jennie Marsland put it, "Every time you 
lose a person, it's a morale thing." 

The loss of starting goalie Sue Sulli- 
van, who was injured when the team 
traveled to Indiana State early in Octo- 
ber, was a major handicap early in the 
season. Coach Al Harkrader had to use 
two inexperienced goalies, Donna Wash- 
ington and Heidi Larson, for most of the 
season. 

In an effort to improve their competi- 
tion, the Illini played two games this fall 
against the Indianapolis Rebels, an all- 
city team. The Illini dropped the first 
game to the Rebels, 9-0. But the work the 
team put into their game throughout the 
season showed in their second meeting. 
Although losing the rematch, 7-1, the 
women played a much better game than 
the score indicated. 

The club was worked hard during the 
season by Harkrader. Practicing six days 
a week, plus several scrimmages against 
the men's soccer club, aided the team in 
reinforcing technical skills. 

Trying to establish a tradition, the 
club sponsored the Illinois Women's 
First Annual Fall Soccer Classic. The Il- 
lini invited Illinois State University and 
Northern Illinois University to the tour- 
nament. Playing round robin style, the 
Illini opened against the ISU Redbirds, 




tying 1-1. They later lost to the NIU 
Huskies by a score of 3-1. 

The women are now looking ahead to 
next season because many veteran play- 
ers are returning to the team. Although 
they will be losing Harkrader as a coach, 
the Illini feel that at least next season 
won't require the rebuilding that prior 
seasons have needed. 

Right: The women's soccer club was used to bat- 
tling this past season as they posted a dismal re- 
cord of 4-7-4. Right wing forward Margaret Cordell 
battles for the ball with an Indianapolis Rebel. 
Above: Illini left halfback Cindy Baksys (far left) 
and left fullback Glenda Sanvely (far right) close in 
on an Indianapolis Rebel during the Illini's 9-0 loss 
to the Rebels. Opposite top: Left winger Kevin Kim 
Beats an Ohio State player to the ball. There wasn't 
much else for the Illini to cheer about however, 
they lost 2-0 to the Buckeyes in the Big Ten classic. 
Opposite bottom: Sandwiched between two defend- 
ers, center-forward Brad Claire kicks the ball away 
from two Buckeyes. Claire turned a solid perfor- 
mance this past season; his five goals were second 
highest on the club. 




*ȣ35r^*V 



164 Sports 




Lack of AA support hinders men's progress 



By Andrea Dudek 
Photographs by David Boe 

The 1979 season was a time of rebuild- 
ing for the Illinois men's soccer club be- 
cause of the loss of three veteran players 
and the shuffling of positions. Two play- 
ers who did not return from the 1978 
season were forward Dave Nelson and 
goalie Carl Harms. 

The Illini lost an offensive starter 
when Dara Azarbarzin, last year's lead- 
ing scorer, broke his arm in a pre-season 
practice. Azarbarzin's injury put him out 
for the season resulting in a need for a 



new offensive line. 

Filling in the goalie spot left open by 
Harms was rookie Jerry Feldman. For his 
outstanding work in the net, Feldman 
received the Tom Saunders Memorial 
Award given to the rookie of the year. 

In an effort to offset the defensive loss, 
Illinois' technical adviser Nick 
Rzhevsky moved Ard Azarbarzin, the 
club's all-time leading scorer, from of- 
fense to defense. 

The revised offense of Phil Barton and 




Glenn Holmquist as wings and Brad 
Claire as striker proved to be a successful 
combination. Barton led the team in 
scoring with six goals, while Claire 
kicked in five. 

Ending the season with a record of 5-5- 
3, the Illini seemed to have a preference 
for their home field, playing all their 
winning games in Champaign. Among 
the victories were shutouts against the 
excellent competition of Eastern Illinois 
University and Bradley University. 

The Illini played a tough schedule 
which included the No. 1 ranked team in 
the nation, Indiana University. Because 
their schedule also included many var- 
sity teams, the Illini once again felt the 
pains of not having University recogni- 
tion. As president Rich Jackson noted, 
the club won against the other clubs they 
played but lost to the varsity teams they 
faced. 

The disappointing Illinois 4-3 loss to 
Southern Illinois in the season finale 
highlighted their frustrations. Although 
they controlled the ball for most of the 
game, the Illini could not keep the S.I.U. 
Salukis from scoring when the ball came 
into their possession. 

Since the new offensive line has 
strengthened its techniques over the past 
season, the Illini hope a more exper- 
ienced team will bring a successful 1980 
season. 



Sports 165 




3; 



fi/\ 






S V 



Champs' 
Meet 

By Keith Shapiro 

The nation's premier collegiate track 
and field meet, the National Collegiate 
Athletic Association Championships, re- 
turned to Memorial Stadium last June, 
shattering 15 of the 21 stadium records 
set in the 1977 championship. 

A crowd of 23,000 fans were treated to 
world-class heroics during the Friday 
and Saturday finals. 

The first dramatic moment came Fri- 
£day as UCLA junior Greg Foster (from 
3 Illinois' Proviso East High School) met 
i world-record holder Renaldo Nehemiah 

> 

of Maryland in the 110-meter high hur- 
dles. 

Foster set a stadium record in the se- 
3 mifinals (13.28), but met with misfortune 
? in the showdown as he smashed through 
! the sixth hurdle, knocked over the sev- 
enth and stopped before reaching the 
eighth. Nehemiah went on to run the 
fastest 110-meter hurdle race in history 
(not an official record due to wind fac- 
tors) in 12.91. Foster returned on Satur- 
day to make amends for his previous loss 
by winning the 200-meter dash crown. 

After this Friday spectacle, it was clear 
that only a truly remarkable perfor- 
mance could stir the crowd up to equal 
frenzy on Saturday, and that is exactly 
what Villanova star and American 
Olympic hopeful Don Paige provided. 

The handsome junior became the first 
runner to win the national crown in both 
the 800- and 1500-meter runs since Vil- 
lanova's Ron Delaney did it in 1958. 

Paige first brought the crowd to its 
feet in the 1500 with a last-lap kick that 
left the rest of the field well behind. For- 
ty minutes later, feeling pain and stiff- 
ness in his legs, Paige came from out of 
the running to gut it out in the final 200 
meters for the victory. 

With Efrem Stringfellow withdrawing 
from the triple jump competition due to 
groin, leg and heel injuries, Illinois' only 
finalist was high jumper Gail Olson. 

The freshman from Sycamore didn't 
disappoint the crowd, as his fifth place 
jump of 7-2% made him the second 
highest placing freshman competitor in 



the meet. Another Illinois product, for- 
mer Evanston High School star Nat 
Page, won the event, clearing the bar at 
7-4 V2. 

Winning the team title was the Uni- 
versity of Texas-El Paso, followed by 
Villanova and UCLA. UTEP's Seleiman 
Nyambui set a new NCAA record by 
winning the 10,000-meter run in 
28:01.30, shattering the old mark of 
28:10.27 set by Samson Kimombwa of 
Washington State in 1977. 

Also setting national records were 
Sydney Maree of Villanova in the 5000- 
meter run, and Florida State's Bradley 
Cooper in the discus. 

Breaking his own Memorial Stadium 
record on the way to his fourth consecu- 
tive national hammer throw champion- 
ship was Washington's Scott Neilson, 
who threw the hammer 237-3. 

UCLA's David Laut won his second 
straight title in the shot put with a toss 
of 66-11 V2. 

Unfortunately, it may be several years 
before the meet returns to Illinois. Fu- 
ture bids to host the meet will be based 
on the attitude of the new athletic direc- 
tor, Neale Stoner. 



Opposite top: Giving all he can on his javelin 
throw is Gene Lorensen of Washington State, a 
fifth place finisher. Washington State finished 
10th in the team standings. Opposite bottom: Illi- 
nois high jumper Gail Olson clears the bar on his 
way to a fifth place finish — the only finalist the 
Illini had in the meet. Bottom: The passing of the 
baton was crucial in the 1600-meter relay finals. 
Louisiana State won the event by edging out Texas- 
Austin in a photo finish. Below: A Wisconsin run- 
ner shows the effects of an exhausting race. This 
was indicative of the effort the athletes gave in the 
NCAA meet. 





167 



Ducks and pucks 

Illinois Hockey Club: a different kind of team 



By Mike Bass 

One thing about the Illinois hockey 
Club— it's never boring. 

What team has a pet decoy duck 
named Alweed? What team lost its presi- 
dent to injury when his teammate drank 
someone else's orange juice? 

In both instances, the answer is the 
same— the Illini. But don't get too carried 
away with the duck. After all, it's only a 
reserve because the original was demol- 
ished. 

The president, Ed Meerbrey, who was 
out late at night with teammate Pete Lo- 
vett, ended up in a fight with other pa- 
trons of a local restaurant. 

The result: a broken arm for Meerbrey 
that kept him out of the season-ending 
league tournament. 

But all the excitement with the hockey 
club didn't take place off the ice. Even 
during the games, the Illini were color- 
ful. 

And of all the Illini, the most colorful 
had to be Lovett. It was Lovett, who 
drank the orange juice of the antago- 
nists, and who ended up in the fight. It 
was also Lovett who was temporarily 
suspended for arguing with a referee in 
Missouri. Meerbrey, by the way, was 
also suspended in that game. 

But those suspensions were short- 
lived, as the Illinois Collegiate Hockey 
League's commissioner overruled the 
suspensions made by the referees. Illi- 
nois coach Mark Roszkowski said he 
would never bring another one of his 
teams to the University of Missouri. The 
Illinois team felt the referees displayed a 
partisanship toward Missouri and that 
the Missouri players showed poor 
sportsmanship on the ice with the Illini. 

Illinois did have one respite from the 
Missouri conflict. The Illini were able to 
beat the Tigers in the first round of the 



ICHL playoffs after the 1978-79 season, 
putting them in the finals against Illi- 
nois State University. 

But the Icebirds were able to beat the 
Illini 5-3 to take the title, marking the 
end of a bumpy season. 

Illinois won its first six games of the 
season, but injuries weakened the team 
badly. It lost 11 of its last 18 games be- 
fore the tournament. The Illini were 
seeded last in the tourney because they 
went 3-9 in conference play. 

"We finished over .500 for the first 
time in three years, playing our toughest 
schedule ever," Meerbray said. 

The 1978-80 season could be even bet- 
ter considering that the Illini lost only 
one part-time starter, and another sel- 



dom-used player to graduation, before 
the season started. However, Meerbrey is 
only planning on playing the first se- 
mester because he wants to graduate in 
December. 

His leadership and ability had been 
important, but the Illini are counting on 
their new president to lead them on 
without Meerbrey. 

On this team, there is just one possible 
choice for the new president, Pete Lovett, 
of course. 



Bottom: Defenseman Mike Spector (left), and cen- 
ter Jeff Starec pursue a skater from Illinois State, 
the team that beat the Illini in the conference title 
match. Below: Illini defenseman Bob Pigozzi man- 
uevers quickly to deflect a shot on goal by an Illi- 
nois State attacker, a familiar sight in 1978-79. 



168 Sports 





Top: Attackman Kevin Campbell's shot is deflected 
up into the air in front of the Purdue goal in the 
Illini's 12-11 loss to the Boilermakers last spring. 
Above: A run downfield is stopped when mid- 



Alan B. Rich 



fielder Doug Frison of Illinois loses the ball to two 
Purdue players. Attackman Phil Cacharelis looks 
on. 



Crossing 

over 

to success 

By Doug Schaller 

Despite posting a losing record, the 
Illinois Lacrosse Club had what their de- 
parting club president Phil Cacherelis 
termed a "successful" year. 

Cacherelis cited the upgrading of the 
Illinois schedule, a bigger budget and in- 
creased recruiting as areas of improve- 
ment in the club's program. 

The Illini played "three tough new 
clubs" for the first time: Chicago 'A/ 
Notre Dame and Lake Forest, while 
dropping three weaker clubs from their 
Midwest Lacrosse Association schedule. 
The Illini lost to all three clubs, but 
gained valuable experience, according to 
Cacherelis. 

Other defeats were suffered at the 
hands of Purdue and Michigan, but the 
Illini were able to beat Northern Illinois, 
Western Illinois, Northwestern and 
Knox College. 

The Illini have expanded their fall ex- 
hibition season from one to three match- 
es. Joe Janowski, a senior defenseman 
who took over as club president in the 
fall, cited the change as a move to "help 
us prepare better for the spring season. It 
helps us especially with the development 
of the newer players." 

Besides Janowski, some of the other 
retiring players are Steve Bissell and Ke- 
vin Campbell on attack, and five-year 
veteran goalie Howie Graf. Newcomers 
that are expected to greatly help the team 
are Bob Kline, graduate student and for- 
mer captain of the Colorado College 
team, and Steve Laubach, from Tufts. 

An increased allocation of $800 to the 
club from the Student Organizational 
Resource Fee has greatly helped the 
teams in purchasing new equipment and 
promoting its matches. 

With an upgraded program, Cachere- 
lis sees the future of Illinois lacrosse as 
"bright." 

Research by Bruce Bender 



Sports 169 



Falling short of the goal 



By Doug Schaller 
Photographs By Jim Eggert 

The Illinois football team was only a 
few yards short of a .500 season in 1979. 

However, on three occasions the Illini 
fell short of victory by less than two 
yards. They were losers for the fifth con- 
secutive season. It was Coach Gary 
Moeller's third losing season at Illinois 
as the Illini posted a 2-8-1 record. 

The Illini only finished ahead of 
Northwestern in the Big Ten as they 
were 1-6-1 in league play. Attendance 
was also disappointing last fall with the 
Illini averaging only 45,005 per home 
contest, the lowest season averge since 
1970. 

Armed with these facts, Athletic Di- 
rector Neale Stoner, who had only been 
on the job for two weeks, and the Athle- 
tic Association board fired Moeller three 





days after the season ended. This was 
done despite protests of foul play by 
Moeller and the threat by six players that 
they would not play for the Illini in 1980 
unless Moeller was their coach. 

Soon after the firing it looked like 
most of all players would return. But 
losing players was something the Illini 
were used to in 1979. 

Once gain the Illini were racked by 
injuries. Starting defensive tackle Den- 
nis Flynn was lost for the year to a knee 
injury as was defensive tackle Ray Pave- 
sic. Offensive tackle Tim Norman and 
his replacement Tom Kolloff were lost to 



knee injuries in the first three games, 
quarterback Rich Weiss separated his 
shoulder and center Greg Boeke broke 
his leg in the very first game. Both Weiss 
and Boeke were out for the entire season. 
One of the brighter spots for the Illini 
was the play of quarterback Lawrence 
McCullough, voted the team's most 
valuable player, and tailback Mike 
Holmes, voted the team's most valuable 
offensive player. McCullough set an Illi- 
nois record with his 228 attempts, com- 
pleting 130 of those passes for 1,254 
yards and seven touchdowns. Holmes, a 
transfer student from Colorado who 









hails from Chicago's Leo High School, 
rushed for 792 yards, averaging 5.8 yards 
a carry. 

The Illini defense showed consider- 
able improvement in 1979 and should be 
even better in the 1980 season with eight 
of the 11 starters returning. Except for 
the late season trouncings by Ohio State 
and Indiana, they kept Illinois in the 
game this season. 

Leading the way was linebacker John 
Gillen, the club's top tackier, and warrior 
Dave Kelly, the team's most valuable de- 
fensive player. Another award winner 
was freshman Samuel Clear, who was 
voted rookie of the year. 

In the opening game against Michigan 
State/ the Illini jumped on top 10-3 be- 
hind a 75-yard touchdown run by 
Holmes off a fake reverse. The Spartans 
then came to life behind the passing of 
sophomore quarterback Bert Vaugan, 
who hit on 14 of 27 passes for 233 yards 
and two touchdowns. 

The result of Vaugan's work was a 33- 
16 Spartan win in which Weiss and 
Boeke were lost for the season. After- 
wards, Moeller sounded what would be a 
familiar note all season. "We do all that 
stretching and lifting, and still we get the 
injuries. I just don't understand it." 

Next up for the Illini were the 11th 
ranked Missouri Tigers in the home 
opener. The Illini played one of their 
better games of the year. Trailing 14-6 in 
the fourth quarter, McCullough marched 
the Illini 57 yards to a first down at the 
Missouri 2-yard line. However, four 
plays later, the Illini had moved no clos- 
er to the end zone as a fourth down pass 
to Holmes fell 2 yards short of the end 
zone. 

The Illini then traveled to the Rocky 
Mountains to take on the Air Force 
Academy where the Illini offense broke 
loose. Holmes rambled for 148 yards and 
two touchdowns while McCullough hit 
on 16 of 29 passes for 159 yards in the 

Opposite top: Officials weren't the only things that 
distressed head coach Gary Moeller in 1979. The 
Illini turned in a dismal 2-8-1 record, and Moeller 
was fired at the end of the season with two years 
left in his contract. Opposite bottom: Trouble 
awaits Illini fullback Calvin Thomas (42) as Iowa 
defensive end Jim Molini beats the block of Mike 
Carrington to make the tackle. Left: Senior Larry 
Powell made the transition from tailback to wide 
receiver successfully as he was one of the Mini's 
top threats. 



Sports 171 



Falling short 



cont. 



Mini's 27-19 win. 

It was the first Mini win in 10 games, 
and it didn't come easily. The Mini 
trailed 13-0 in the second quarter before 
they began to assert themselves. It 
looked like the Mini had the game 
wrapped up when they lined up to punt 
with less than a minute to play. 

However, Air Force blocked the kick 
and defensive back Lloyd Leavit had to 
break up an option pass in the end zone 
on the last play of the game to preserve 
the victory. 

The set feeling of victory was soon 
tempered as the Mini dropped a tight 1- 
3-12 loss to Navy on Dad's Day in front 
of 53,825 Memorial Stadium fans (the 
largest crowd of the season) and a region- 
al television audience. 

McCullough had another outstanding «gi 
game, completing 18 of 30 for 187 yards, o 
Trailing 13-6 with less than seven min- J 



Lee Baratta 




' ., : 7 ■-. ' .-...-• .- 



utes on the clock, he hit on five of seven 
passes for 51 of the 69 yards the Mini 
covered for their second touchdown, a 
10-yarder to Lee Boeke. 

Trailing by one point, Moeller went 
for two points and the victory. In the 
first quarter Holmes had thrown a 3-yard 
halfback pass to tight end Mike Sherrod 
for the Illini's first touchdown. On the 
two point conversion Holmes took a 
pitch going right, pulled up and tried to 
hit McCullough across the field. Howev- 
er, Navy defensive back Charles Meyers 
had the play covered all the way and 
intercepted the ball in the end zone to 
snuff out the Illini's flickering hopes for 
victory. 

The Mini would not have needed the 
two point conversion had their kicking 
game held up. "As well as we kicked 
earlier, we kicked terribly today," be- 
moaned Moeller. 

Against Air Force, Kirk Bostrum had 
hit on a 52-yard field goal, but against 
Navy he missed field goals of 37 and 41 
yards and had an extra point blocked 
when Meyers burst over the center. 



Punter Chris Sigourney also started to 
trail off, averaging only 30.7 yards a 
kick. From this point on, the Illinois 
kicking game began a steady decline. 

Homecoming was next for the Mini, 
beginning with a big sendoff the night 
before the game at a pep rally attended 
by a crowd of 7,500. 

Trailing 6-0 with less than four min- 
utes to go in the first half, McCullough, 
who was 20 of 39 for 169 yards that day, 
took the Mini 71 yards to take a 7-6 half- 
time lead on his 4-yard pass to Wayne 
Strader. Strader tied John Wright's Mini 
pass reception record for a game when he 
caught 11 passes against Iowa. 

Twice in this drive McCullough 
stopped the clock after first downs by 
firing the ball out of bounds. This was 
not to be the case in the second half. 

Iowa was ahead 13-6 when the Mini 
put together one last drive in the final 
two and a half minutes of the game. 
McCullough hit on six straight passes as 
the Mini moved to a first down at the 
Hawkeye 3 with only 30 seconds left. It 
was here that Illinois expended their last 











*^mm ^^ 




time-out, having used up two earlier in 
the drive. 

After an incompletion, on first down 
McCullough tried to run for the score, 
but was stopped at the 1-yard line. With 
no preset plan and Moeller unable to get 
the play in, McCullough tried to score as 
the clock ran out on a quarterback sneak, 
but was stopped cold. Instead, he re-in- 
jured his knee and missed the next two 
games. 

For the second straight week the Mini 
offense had broken down when victory 
was within its grasp. The fans blamed 
Moeller. 

Traveling to Purdue without the ser- 
vices of McCullough or wide receiver 
John Lopez, Tim McAvoy stepped in as 
quarterback and shocked a sold-out 
Ross-Ade Stadium by taking the Mini 39 
yards for a touchdown after Purdue fum- 
bled the ball away on the game's third 
play. 

This lead was short-lived as Purdue 
quarterback Mark Herrmann took his 
team into the end zone three of the next 
four times they had the ball to take the 
lead for good. The final ended up 28-14 
Boilermakers, as Hermann became Pur- 
due's all-time leading passer as he hit on 
11 of 18 tosses for 114 yards and a touch- 
down. 

Facing his old boss Bo Schembechler 
for the third time, Moeller hoped for im- 
provement from his defense who he 
thought "weren't tackling." 

Against Michigan the defense held the 
Wolverines scoreless in the first half. 
However, the offense also was scoreless. 
In the second half an interception, a 21- 
yard punt and a blocked punt set up 
three of Michigan's four touchdowns. 
Holmes, who had been benched in the 
first half against Purdue after two fum- 
bles, only played at the end of the game. 
His 30-yard draw play set up the Illini's 
only touchdown to make the final 27-7. 

Holmes picked up where he left off by 
shredding Minnesota for 195 yards on 33 
carries in the 17-17 contest in Minneapo- 
lis. This earned him the honor of AP Big 
Ten offensive player of the week. Both 
teams saw drives end once on a turnover 



Opposite top: 1979 was not a good year for fullback 
Wayne Strader (23). He was beset by injuries that 
greatly limited his playing time. Against Navy he 
breaks loose after catching a pass from quarterback 
Lawrence McCullough. Opposite bottom: Calvin 
Thomas (42) spies a Boilermaker as he rambles for a 
38-yard gain on a fake punt run. However, tl 
wasn't enough as Purdue prevailed 28-14. Lefl 
juries hit the Illini hard last season as they were 
down to their third string quarterback for awhile. 
That person was Tim McAvoy, who fires a pass 
over the Michigan line. 



Sports 173 




Opposite top: Despite having to take over for an 
injured Rick Weiss, Lawrence McCullough turned 
in a solid performance as quarterback, hitting on 57 
percent of his passes. Opposite bottom: One of the 
bright spots for the Mini this year was their de- 
fense. It should be even better in 1980 with line- 
backers Kelvin Atkins, John Gillen and Jack 
Squirek returning. Top: Fumble recoveries were 
rare for Illinois this season, although the Mini 
recovered three against Missouri. Kelvin Atkins 
(37) recovered quarterback Phil Bradley's fumble 
caused by Denny Durrell's tackle. Right: While it 
wasn't a winning season, the Illinois football team 
opened up the attack. Fullback Wayne Strader 
waits to gather in a Lawrence McCullough pass for 
a touchdown against Iowa, one of 11 passes he 
caught that day to tie an Mini record. 




174 Sports 





Falling short M 

inside the 5-yard line and once on goal- 
line stands. Kirk Bostrum's 27-yard field 
goal with 1:37 to play tied the game at 17. 

A fumbled snap by McCullough gave 
the Gophers a chance to pull out a win in 
the final seconds. However, a bad hold 
muffed Paul Rogind's 31-yard field goal 
attempt as time ran out. 

For the second time that year, the Illini 
were on regional television as they faced 
the undefeated Ohio State Buckeyes. 
Ohio State used an interception to set up 
a field goal, picked up their own fumble 
on third-and-goal and scored, and ran in 
a blocked punt to take a 17-0 halftime 
lead. 

Things got worse in the second half as 
the Buckeye's sophomore quarterback 
Art Schlichter led the high-powered at- 
tack to a 44-7 romp. 

The following game saw little im- 
provement as Indiana's quarterback Tim 
Clifford hit on 14 of 19 passes for 241 
yards and three touchdowns in the Hoo- 
sier's 45-14 rout of the Illini before the 
smallest crowd since 1970, 30.874. 

"It was a miserable day from all as- 
pects," said a downhearted Moeller. "We 
tailed off some a week ago against Ohio 
State and we tailed off even more today. 
That was our worst defensive perfor- 
mance this season." 

With rumors of Moeller's dismissal 
being just over the horizon, the Illini 
went to Dyche Stadium in Evanston to 
take on Northwestern in front of only 
19,217 in a game that would decide who 
would finish last in the Big Ten. 

Moeller said that the Wildcat game 
was "just another football game," but it 
was his last as Illinois head coach. 

Illinois certainly didn't disappoint 
him as they defeated the Wildcats 29-13 
and awarded Moeller the game ball. 

The first half was all Illini as they out- 
gained Northwestern 247-11 and led 2-0- 
0. Freshman Mitchell Brookins took the 
place of an injured Mike Holmes and 
darted through the purple-clad Wildcats 
for 180 yards and two touchdowns. 

Looking back on the season, McCul- 
lough said, "It was kind of disappointing 
from the standpoint that we lost some 
close ball games early in the year. We 
had a chance to put them away, and if we 
had done that, right now we'd be 7-4 or 
something." 

Perhaps McCullough was right, but 
the Illini weren't winners last fall. After 
the frustrations of the '70s, maybe a new 
coach can make the Illini a winner in the 
'80s. 



Sports 175 



Running behind 



By John Boyle 
Photographs by David Boe 

Freak injuries and strong competition 
from unexpected sources took their toll 
on the 1979 Illinois women's cross coun- 
try team and turned a season that started 
on high hopes into a disappointing one. 

After finishing fourth in the Big Ten 
and third in regional competition in 
1978, and third with veterans Anita 
Mover, Kelly Long, Martha Shaw, Janae 
Hunziker and Martha Yonke returning, 
the Illini women opened the 1979 season 
with an optimistic outlook. 

Illinois topped Southern Illinois and 
Illinois State in its first meet, as Michi- 
gan transfer student Marianne Dicker- 
son and senior Anita Moyer led the way. 
The Illini remained undefeated by edg- 
ing Indiana State in the second test. 
Dickerson and Moyer again placed Illi- 
nois when they beat Eastern Illinois and 
Southern Missouri. 

The season continued smoothly with a 
third-place finish in the 10-team Illinois 
State Invitational, won by Western Illi- 
nois, an old Illini nemesis. Dickerson 
placed second and Moyer 12th, with 
sophomore Betsy Oberle and Hunziker- 
Illinois' next highest finishers. 

But the Illini's fortunes began to 
change at the Purdue Invitational. A 
young and talented Boilermaker team 
shut out Illinois, 15-46, for Purdue's first 
victory ever over the Illinois women. 

The Boilermakers proved that they 
were no fluke by taking the first five 
places again the following week at the 
18-team Indiana University Invitational. 
The Illini were jolted not only by a dis- 
appointing sixth-place showing but also 
by the loss of Dickerson, who collapsed 
during the race and missed the rest of the 
season. "I have a chronic illness that 
sometimes affects my running," she ex- 
plained. 

Illinois was hit by other ailments be- 
fore the season was over. Oberle, who 
missed an earlier meet because of a foot 
injury and was the second finisher for 
Illinois at the Big Ten meet, missed the 
Illinois Association of Intercollegiate 
Athletics for Women meet after a bout 
with the flu. Then she had to miss the 
regional when she hit her head on a 



drinking fountain and required stitches. 

And freshman Brenda Waldringer, 
who missed Illinois' first meet after sus- 
taining a neck injury in a gymnastics 
class, saw her season end early because 
of a hip injury. 

Illinois' ninth-place Big Ten finish 
and 15th-place showing at the regional 
were discouraging when compared with 
last year. But Coach Jessica Dragicevic 
put things in perspective, citing "Mur- 
phy's Law." 

"Whatever could go wrong did," she 
said. "We had the illnesses and freak 
injuries, and Anita (Moyer) never did re- 
cover from a blood count ailment and 
foot injury that she had at the end of last 
year. She missed most of the summer 
and had a short season." Moyer finished 
third at both the Big Ten and district 
meets in 1978 and went on to nationals. 

"Overall, I don't think the won-lost 
record shows where the program is and 
where it's headed," Dragicevic said. 
"We'll have everyone back except Anita 
and Janae Hunziker next year, and we 
might get some top recruits. We should 
be strong." 




Above: Things didn't go right for Janae Hunziker 
in 1979 as the Illini dropped to ninth in the Big 
Ten. Below: The grueling aspects of cross country 
show up on the faces of Martha Yonke (990) and 
Martha Shaw (985). 



176 Sports 




sgsx 



SJCiS 



^m 



■■ 



Young and rising 



By John Boyle 

Photograph by David Boe 

While Illinois cross country coach 
Gary Wieneke has never been one to 
make predictions, he can't help but be 
optimistic about his team's future. 

The Illini placed a strong fourth at the 
1979 Big Ten Championships, and will 
lose only seniors Jim Flannery and Lon- 
nie Bissel. With a few strong recruits, the 
Illini could be legitimate title contenders 
next year. 

"Our freshmen and young people did 
a super job last year," Wieneke said. "I 
think that we came around a lot quicker 
than most people thought we would. We 
showed a great deal of improvement." 

The only major disappointment for 
the Illini was an eighth-place finish at 
the district meet, as Illinois failed to 
qualify any portion of its team for the 
NCAA meet. But Wieneke would not let 
that performance dampen his enthusi- 
asm. 

"You can't just isolate that one meet," 
he said. "We've got to look at the season 
as a whole, and it was a solid stepping 
stone for the future. But we certainly 
weren't pleased with our team's perfor- 
mance in the district." 



Freshman Wally Duffy (16th) and 
sophomore Jon Schmidt (21st) were Illi- 
nois' top two finishers at the district. 
Duffy had finished 11th the previous 
week at the Big Ten meet, and was fol- 
lowed closely by another Illini freshman, 
Kerry Dickson, who placed 12th. 

Schmidt (20th), freshman Dave Painter 
(25th), and junior Johnny Olsweski 
(30th) were Illinois' next three Big Ten 
finishers. All five will be back next year, 
as will another talented Illini freshman, 
Tom Stevens, who was hampered for 
much of the season by a nagging injury 
developed early in the year. 

By contrast, the early portion of the 
year fared well for Illini captain Flan- 
nery. The former Gordon Tech star was a 
convincing winner in Illinois' first two 
meets, finishing just four seconds be- 
hind the legendary Craig Virgin in the 
All-Comers meet. Although the Illini 
lost to Southern Illinois 23-32, Flan- 
nery's 24:09.5 was the seventh fastest 
five-mile ever for an Illini runner. 

After following that with a 10,000 me- 
ter victory over Missouri and sitting out 
a loss to Wisconsin, Flannery finished 



12th in a double-dual with Indiana and 
Miami-Ohio. He missed the next meet 
because of laryngitis and never fully re- 
covered, but his hard work in attempting 
to return to form impressed Wieneke. 

The Illini had a dual-meet record of 2- 
3 for the season, but a one-point loss to 
Indiana was the difference that would 
have made a winning dual record. Illi- 
nois also narrowly missed winning the 
15-team Illinois Intercollegiate Cham- 
pionships, losing by just two points to 
Illinois State. Jon Schmidt was the indi- 
vidual winner in 25:28.8. 

Schmidt and his teammates will be 
pointing to more than just the intercolle- 
giates next year. They'll be aiming for 
Big Ten and district championships. 

"I think it's safe to say that when we 
reach the championship phase of the sea- 
son next year," 'Wieneke said, "we won't 
be talking about being a dark horse or 
'sneaking in' to qualify. We're going to 
be in a position to win the title." 



Below: With victory in sight, sophomore Jon 
Schmidt comes down the chute to win the Illinois 
Intercollegiates. 




Sports 177 



Turning the corner 



The Illinois women's golf team 
seemed to be headed in the right direc- 
tion after it completed its 1979 fall sea- 
son. 

The 1978 team had finished last in the 
Big Ten with only one golfer who was 
able to average less than 90 for the year. 

In an effort to improve the team, Illi- 
nois coach Paula Smith brought in three 
freshmen, Mary Ellen Murphy, Jane 
Murphy and Nancy Redington. 

The most impressive of these fresh- 
men was Mary Ellen Murphy from 
Itasca, IL., who won the No. 1 position 
on the team in fall tryouts, beating out 
senior Sally Pope, last year's top player. 

Pope, Julie Johnson and Carol Eaton 
returned from last year's team and they, 
along with three freshmen, did most of 
the Illini's golfing during the fall season. 

Mary Ellen Murphy started her college 
career off with a bang as she shot 79-83- 
162 and tied for sixth place in the first 
tournament of the year, the Lady Badger 
Invitational. Illinois finished eighth in 
the 14-team tournament. 

Illinois hosted the Illinois Association 
for Intercollegiate Athletics for Women 
golf tournament last fall. Despite a sec- 
ond-consecutive second place finish, the 
Illini showed some improvement. They 
finished only three strokes behind tour- 
nament winner Southern Illinois, which 
put them a lot closer to the top than in 
the previous year. 

Jane Murphy tied for third in that 
tournament, and Mary Ellen Murphy 
tied for fifth, which earned them both a 
spot on the state all-star team. 

The only highlight of Illinois' 17th 
place finish in the 20-team Indiana Uni- 
versity Invitational was that Big Ten-ri- 
val Wisconsin was one of the teams 
which finished below Illinois. Illinois 
has some hope of escaping the Big Ten 
basement when the spring season Big 



By Mark Brueggemann 

Ten championships are held. 

Although Smith said she was satisfied 
with the team's performance during the 
fall season, she said "bigger and better 
things" will start happening on March 
28, when the team starts its spring sea- 
son by traveling to Louisiana and Texas. 



Below: Carol Eaton surveys the flight of her shot, 
but unfortunately, few other people were watching 
the women's golf team performances in 1979. 
Right: Putting has been called the most difficult 
and frustrating part of the game of golf. Laurie 
Larsen is taking no chances by carefully lining up 
her putt. 







Jojo Monchick 




Jojo Monchick 



178 Sports 



Fighting to break par 



By Mark Brueggemann 

Taking a mixture of veterans and new- 
comers into the spring 1979 season, 
men's golf coach Ladd Pash was able to 
put together a squad that finished fifth 
in the Big Ten. It was only the fifth time 
in the past 32 seasons that the Illini had 
finished in the top five in the Big Ten. 

The golfers that were responsible for 
this performance were returnees Marty 
Schiene, Rob Rugg, Mark Mudrock and 
Joe Meier; transfer students Nick Zam- 
bole, Doug Deckert and Steve Miller; 
and freshmen Pat Healy and Mike Chad- 
wick. 

Pash's toughest job might have been 
deciding which six golfers to take to the 
tournaments. 

Poor spring weather was one thing 
that plagued the Illini all spring, howev- 
er. The team went into their first meet of 
the year, the Iron Duke Invitational, 
without having any practice. The lack of 
practice obviously hurt the Illini, as they 
finished 17th in an 18-team tournament. 

The next weekend was the Marshall 



Invitational. The Illini showed improve- 
ment as they finished 10th, even though 
bad weather still kept them from getting 
any practice. 

The ever-present bad weather delayed 
the Illini Invitational by one week and 
still the Illini's practices were limited. 
Surprisingly, the Illini turned in their 
best performance of the regular season at 
this tournament. 

The team finished sixth, led by 
Schiene, who was the major contributor 
to the Illini's finish, shooting a 78-78- 
156. 

After steady improvement, the fourth 
tournament of the year, the Kepler Invi- 
tational, was -a big disappointment. The 
Illini finished in a tie for 18th place. The 
only bright spot was Zambole's eighth 
place finish with a 75-79-154. 

Illinois recovered quickly from that 
lackluster performance by grabbing sec- 
ond place at the Northern Intercolle- 
giates. Schiene led the way with a 72-hole 
score of 305, followed by Zambole's 306 



Steve Grave 



Miller's and Chadwick's 312, Meier's 317 
and Healy's 317. 

Meier, a reserve on the 1978 team, was 
a surprise member of the six-man team 
Pash finally settled on for that tourna- 
ment. 

The Illini continued their fine golfing 
in the Purdue Invitational with a fourth 
place finish. Schiene once again led the 
team, posting a score of 72-76-148. Meier 
and Chadwick each shot 151, Miller 155, 
Zambole 158, and Healy 163. 

The Illini hosted the Big Ten meet and 
finished fifth on their home Savoy 
courses. Schiene received all-conference 
honors for his fourth place finish of 77- 
74-71-70-290. Zambole finished 16th 
with a total of 302. 

Despite the lack of practice and an un- 
certain lineup every week, the Illini were 
definitely playing above par in 1979. 

Below left: Joe Meier concentrates on the follow 
through of a bunker shot while practicing at Savoy. 
Below: The key to having easy putts is a good 
approach shot as junior Rick Edwards demon- 
strates. 

Steve Grave 






Sports 179 



Autumn courting 

Building for the future 



By Marcy Maslov 

Starting her second year as women's 
tennis coach, Linda Pecore has begun to 
turn things around by focusing on spe- 
cific areas like stamina, concentration, 
and strategy and tactics. 

And it seems to have paid off for her, 
as the team compiled a 13-6 record last 
fall, compared to a 4-11 record for the 
spring 1979 season. 

Last spring's campaign was disap- 
pointing for the Illini. They posted a 2-7 
dual meet record and finished last in the 
Big Ten for the second straight year. 

The loss of No. 1 singles player Cindy 
Buwick for most of the season certainly 
didn't help matters. Buwick was put on 
the sidelines with an appendectomy in 
late March, and sat out most of April. 
When she returned to the lineup Buwick 
saw only limited doubles action. 

This fall's young team had "a lot of 
potential and skill" to use toward im- 
proving their record, according to Pe- 
core. 

Returning players Amy Young, Sherry 
Burgess and Donna Crane combined 
with new members Gayathrie de Silva, 
Lisa Buchanan and Sandy Burgess to 
give the team strength and skill. 

The Illini's toughest opponents this 
fall were Northwestern and Purdue, but 
the Illini played two of their best and 
closest matches against Illinois State 
University and Augustana. 

Against ISU, the squad was down 4-2 
after singles play, but came back to tie 
the meet 4-4 after two doubles matches. 
The deciding third doubles match was 
close, but they finally dropped it to lose 
5-4, after winning the second set and 
pulling ahead in the third set. In the 
Augustana meet the team played without 
their No. 5 and 6 singles. Dorothy Ho- 
gan and Lisa Bjerknes played in those 
spots. The team was down 1-5 after the 
singles, but their training took hold, and 
they fought back to sweep all three dou- 
bles, only dropping the meet by a close 
5-4 decision. 

At the state meet, "the luck of the 
draw" was Pecore's motto. She predicted 



that if they played ISU they would beat 
them and play Northwestern for the fin- 
als. 

Part of her prediction came true; the 
draw placed Illini into Division I with 
ISU and Northern Illinois. After defeat- 
ing NIU, they went on to play ISU, but 
ISU was the team to advance. 

This year was the first year the Illini 
had an opportunity to qualify the whole 
team for regionals, but they missed sec- 
ond place by one point. 

"I'm disappointed for the kids," said 
Pecore, "because they worked hard." 

There was nothing to be disappointed 
about regarding the playing of No. 2 
doubles Amy Young and Lisa Buchanan, 
though. They were selected for the Illi- 
nois Association for Intercollegiate Ath- 
letics for Women's all-star team as a re- 
sult of their fine performance at the state 
meet, and they received certificates for 
all-state recognition. 

Next year looks promising for the Il- 
lini women. With all Pecore's players re- 
turning, Pecore will have experience, as 
well as skill, on her side. 




i * 



Below: The women's tennis team has suffered 
through losing seasons over the past few years, but 
junior Amy Young has been a consistently good 
performer for the Illini. Above: Following in the 
footsteps of her sister Sherry, freshman Sandy Bur- 
gess came to play for Illinois in the fall. 



s \\w\N 

S v 



180 Sports 




Changes in attitude 



By Marcy Maslov 

Attitude, always an important factor 
in a mental game like tennis, was cited 
by men's tennis coach Jack Groppel as 
being the key to the Illini revival in the 
fall season. 

This year's team attitude is "fantas- 
tic," according to Groppel, the best he's 
seen in his three years of coaching at the 
University. 

The attitude started out high but soon 
faded last spring. At the beginning of the 
spring season Groppel thought that the 
Illini could finish as high as second in 
the Big Ten. But instead, the Illini posted 
their worst record overall in 25 years, 5- 
16. 

The low point of the season came 
when Groppel had to suspend his top 
player, Tony Chiricosta. Chiricosta got 
in a shouting match with Danville athle- 
tic director Paul Shelby at the Danville 
Racquet Club during a match against 
Northwestern. 

The difference in attitude between this 
fall and last spring stemmed from the 
new players Groppel was able to recruit. 

Bob Earl stayed with the Illini in the 
fall as Groppel's assistant coach. 

Returning to the Illini this year were 
senior Jeff Edwards, juniors Mike 
Kramer, Carey Westberg and Dave 
Weinstein, and sophomores Scott Som- 
mers and Todd Black. 

Groppel had a good year recruiting, 
acquiring freshmen Tom Henderson and 
the 1979 state high school doubles cham- 
pions Bill Alex and Joe Leininger. 

Also coming to Illinois were transfers 
Joe Daw from Tulane, a teammate of 
Sommers in high school, Steve Calder- 
one from Chicago Circle and Jack Colan, 
the No. 4 man at Alabama. All three have 
to sit out a year before becoming eligible. 

This season brought several new addi- 
tions—the first official fall season and 
the third annual Illinois Intercollegiate 
Tournament. The first fall season turned 



out a successful 5-1 record for the Illini. 
They dropped ISU 8-1 in a dual meet 
when Todd Black defeated John Wallner, 
ranked No. 1 in the Chicago District 
Tennis Association, and the squad also 
trounced Chicago Circle 9-0 without los- 
ing a set. 

In addition to the dual meets, the Illini 
hosted the Illinois Intercollegiate Tour- 
nament, the first tournament Illinois has 
hosted since 1955. Competing in the 
tournament- were Illinois, SIU-Edwards- 
ville, the NCAA Division II champions 
for the last two years, Northwestern, sec- 
ond in the Big Ten last year, SlU-Car- 
bondale, ISU, Northern and College of 
St. Francis. 

Illinois showed their strength by 



crushing Northern 9-0 in the first round. 
They then went on to drop a close 5-4 
series to Northwestern by losing all 
three doubles after taking the lead in the 
singles, but they recovered enough spirit 
to squeak by ISU and capture third place 
in the tourney, behind SIU-Edwardsville 
and Northwestern, who finished first 
and second, respectively. 

The Illini will only be losing senior 
Jeff Edwards, which means next fall's 
season looks very promising ... if the 
team can keep up the good attitude. 



One of the bright spots for the Illini in 1979 was 
Scott Sommers. An outstanding prep star, Som- 
mers stepped right into the Illini's lineup at No. 4 
singles last spring. 




Xi * 44) f 4 *u4( 




Jeff Spungen 



Sports 181 



Quiet victors 

Fencers post unnoticed 20-4 record 



By Chip Cirillo 

Few Illinois students ever attend varsi- 
ty fencing meets. It's too bad, because in 
a school that yearns for a winner, one 
can be found in the unnoticed fencing 
squad. 

The Illini won the Big Ten Champion- 
ship by upsetting Ohio State 38-30 at 
Madison, WI. 

"A lot of other sports have priority 
over fencing," sighed fencing coach Art 
Schankin. "But we really appreciate 
those who do come out and support our 
team." 

Schankin's team had another good 
season in 1980 as they posted an impres- 
sive 20-4 record. Their only losses came 
against such highly respected opponents 
as No. 1 ranked Wayne State, No. 2 
Notre Dame, eastern powerhouse Clem- 
son and Ohio State, which beat the Illini 
by one point. 

"This was one of our most successful, 
challenging seasons in years," said 
Schankin. "The players had to make a 
big sacrifice by coming back to school 
early from Christmas vacation so that we 
could get in pre-season bouts." 

One of the Illini's biggest thrills in the 
early going was their victory over North 
Carolina, one of the perennial top ten 
teams in the nation. This season's tri- 
umph was Illinois's fourth consecutive 
win over the Tarheels and they are the 



only team that owns a dominant win- 
loss record over North Carolina. 

Outstanding performers for the Illini 
included Mark Snow (58-7) in foil, Kevin 
Cawley (40-8) in sabre and Mike Pacini 
(37-14) in epee. Schankin named Nick 
Leever, Sukhoon Kim and Snow as the 
most improved fencers. 

One disappointing part of the season 
was captain Dave Veatch's 24-26 season 
record. 

"He's still one of our best athletes," 
praised Schankin. "It was just a case of 
him wanting to win so bad, but not quite 
being able to get the job done. Dave was 
still a strong leader." 



Illinois's success in fencing this year is 
made sweeter in light of the fact that the 
team has very limited funds to work 
with. They are competing with schools 
like Wayne State which spend a lot more 
money recruiting internationally. 

"Of course, next year we'd like to con- 
tinue our winning tradition," said 
Schankin, "but we'll have to make up for 
quite a few graduating seniors." 



Bottom: One of the top fencers for the Illini in the 
foil competition was Mark Snow (left), who won 90 
percent of his matches during the past season. Be- 
low: An Illini fencer's attack (right) is parried by 
his opponent during a foil match at Kenney Gym. 

Greg O. Meyer 




'\fVi 



* «* 




Greg O. Meyer 










vvi 






Wrestling with adversity 



By Mark Brueggemann 

If Illinois wrestling coach Greg John- 
son has a few gray hairs after the wres- 
tling season, he has a lot of excuses. 

For the second year in a row, Johnson 
was forced to do a juggling act with his 
lineup that could have gotten him into a 
circus. 

"It was a hard year as far as losing kids 
and injury problems/' Johnson said. 

Despite the problems, Illinois finished 
its dual meet season with an 8-12 record 
against some of the top teams in the 
country. Six of the Illini's Big Ten oppo- 
nents were ranked in the top 20 teams in 
the country, and Missouri and Clarion 
State were also in the top 20. Illinois also 
faced Eastern Illinois, the No. 2 team in 
the Division II rankings. 

"I wasn't happy with our record," 
Johnson said, "but you have to consider 
that nine of our losses were to really top- 
notch teams." 

Johnson started the year with high 
hopes and an experienced lineup an- 
chored by junior Juan Causey at 134 
pounds. Causey, who had finished third 
in the Big Ten the last two years, was a 
potential all-American, according to 
Johnson. 

Unfortunately for the Illini, Causey 

Lee Baratta 




never got to wrestle in a dual meet for the 
team. After wrestling in the Northern 
Open, he had to quit the team for aca- 
demic reasons. 

That was just the beginning of John- 
son's problems. 

Junior Bruce Cochran, who took first 
place at 150 pounds in the Illinois Open, 
broke his leg at the Midlands Tourney in 
late Decmber and was out for the rest of 
the year. 

Johnson also had a lot of trouble re- 
placing Causey at 134 pounds. Pat 
McMahon and Albert Sullivan both quit 
the team, and John Cortez went out with 
a knee injury. Freshman Earl Allen end- 
ed up the year at the 134-pounds spot. 

Illinois was also forced at various 
times during the season to compete with- 
out 118-pounder Bruce Irussi, 190- 
pounder Pete Froehlich and heavyweight 
Keith Paloucek because of injuries. 

Team captain Steve Briggs was one of 
the brighter spots for the team. He com- 
piled a 20-11-1 record, wrestling most of 
the year at 177 pounds, before finishing 
out the season at 167 pounds. 

Froehlich overcame the knee injury 
that kept him out of action for three 
weeks and finished the year with a 19-9- 



2 mark. 

Injuries had kept 142-pounder Ralph 
Cortez from wrestling the last two years, 
but he was one of the few Illini to make 
it through the year without any serious 
problems. He finished the year with a 
17-9-1 record. 

Illinois came on strong at the end of 
the year, beating SIU-Edwardsville, 
Northwestern and Indiana State in the 
last three dual meets of the season. Other 
Illinois dual meet victories came against 
Notre Dame, Akron, Ohio University, 
Drake and Northern Illinois. 

Johnson feels that if the team can stay 
healthy and get some good recruits, 
they'll have a successful team nxt year. 

"Getting new blood in the program 
and maintaining what we've got is im- 
portant," Johnson said. "The kids pulled 
through adversity this year, and I think 
they've learned a great deal. I'm really 
looking forward to next year." 



Below: Junior Bruce Cochran takes control of his 
opponent in a match during the Illini Open. Coch- 
ran won the 150-pound weight class, but soon 
afterwards broke his leg and was out for the sea- 







Gizz Kids 
slowed down 



By Bill Sandbothe 

The Illinois men's basketball team 
was not the only University team that 
had a frustrating year. 

The future looked very promising for 
the Gizz Kids, Illinois' wheelchair bas- 
ketball squad, at the beginning of the 
basketball season. Gizz Kids coach Phil 
Mirrell was very optimistic because of 
the addition of an excellent player from 
the Swedish national team. 

However, every time the Gizz Kids 
started to gel, something went wrong. As 
a result of this, the Gizz Kids never 
played at full strength in any game. 

An example of the Gizz Kids' misfor- 
tune is that their leading scorer became 
academically ineligible at midseason. 
The Gizz Kids also had many people 
spending time in the hospital instead of 
on the court. 

Despite their bad breaks, the Gizz 
Kids still had a successful year. They 
finished the regular season with an ex- 
cellent 12-6 record, and 5-5 in the tough 
Central Collegiate Conference. 

The season was highlighted by a tri- 
umphant tour of the South during the 



winter break. The Gizz Kids went 4-1 on 
the tour, defeating highly regarded Lex- 
ington. The Gizz Kids were able to over- 
come the height disadvantage by using 
fast breaks. 

"Considering everything, I am satis- 
fied with our season," said Mirrell. "We 
should have a fine team next year, too." 

A reason for optimism about the com- 
ing season is the talent of returning 
freshmen Mike Mekeever and Steve Ro- 
senburg. 

Throughout the year the Gizz Kids 
were held together by outstanding letter- 
man Ron Malik. Malik's experience paid 
off often. Malik scored many clutch bas- 
kets, and played excellent defense. 

The Gizz Kids are looking forward to 
the post-season national tourney, as they 
will be a full strength for one of the few 
times this year. 

"We are looking to turn a so-so year 
into a great one by faring well in the 
tourney," Mirrell said. "I am expecting 
good results since all of my players will 
be there." 

The Ms. Kids, the women's team, had 



the same problems that the Gizz Kids 
faced. They were hit hard by hospitaliza- 
tion and injuries. 

The Ms. Kids were still able to muster 
a 2-3 record with some high points. A 
season highlight was a University of 
Wisconsin tourney in which they fin- 
ished a respectable third out of a very 
strong field. 

Perhaps the biggest achievement for 
the team was that members Sharon Rahn 
and Betsy Pyle were selected to play for 
the U.S. Women's Olympic team that 
will compete in Holland. 

The Ms. Kids, like the Gizz Kids, can 
expect to be stronger next year because of 
returning players. Then maybe early sea- 
son promise will turn into late season 
success. 



Below left: Ron Malik (44) was the man the Gizz 
Kids trusted to come through in the clutch, and he 
rarely failed his teammates. Below: Positioning for 
a rebound are Hua Mei Wei (32), Sharon Rahn (24), 
and Sharon Spellman (31), Rahn was named to the 
U.S. Women's Olympic team. 




Joseph M. Wesolowski 




Setting up 

a better season 



By Janine Toman 

"Wait 'till next year" is the slogan of 
the Illinois women's volleyball squad as 
they prepare to play under a new head 
coach. 

Chris Accornero, head coach at Illinois 
for three years, quit at the end of the 
1979-1980 season. 

John Blair, who had been assistant 
coach of the Illini for the past season, 
was named new head coach by Karol 
Kahrs, assistant athletic director for 
women's athletics. 

Accornero quit because she felt the Il- 
lini needed a full-time coach, something 
that she was unable to be. She said the 
main reason she came to the University 
was to get her doctorate in administra- 
tion. 

Blair, on the other hand, has an exten- 
sive background in volleyball. He played 
at the University of Tennessee, played in 
the World University games in 1973, and 
played for Tennessee when they placed 
ninth in the National Open Volleyball 
Championships in 1978. 

He was a player-coach for Tennessee 
in 1978 and has been a coach and a direc- 
tor at the Olympic Development Volley- 
ball camps around the country. 

One of the reasons Blair was chosen as 
coach was that the Illini players wanted 
him. A delegation of team members 
talked to Kahrs and recommended that 



she hire him. 

Blair plans to spend time trying to im- 
prove the Illini's recruiting, a reflection 
of his total commitment to volleyball. 

"Coaching for John won't end after 
practice," stated Margie Schwartz, a vol- 
leyball team member. "He instills vol- 
leyball in our lives off the court as well. 
He helps us with weights, running, diets, 
sleep and our studies." 

During the past season, the Illini suf- 
fered from lack of experience in their 
matches. As a result, the squad failed to 
reach their playing potential. 

The Illini finished the season with an 
18-20 record, and finished second in the 
state championships. Senior Amy Stecyk 
and sophomore Kim Klausener were se- 
lected for the all-tourney squad. This 
second place finish earned an at-large 
berth to the Midwest Association of In- 
tercollegiate Athletics for Women re- 
gional tournament at Columbus, OH. 

However, the Illini failed to fulfill 
their dreams of qualifying for the na- 
tionals and will have to wait until next 
year to make their dreams come true. 



Top left: Volleyball is a game of teamwork. Kathy 
Glynn (25) sets up Margie Schwartz (22) for a spike. 
Bottom left: The 1979 volleyball season was a frus- 
trating one as the Illini fell short of their goal of 
making the nationals. Kim Klausener reaches high 
for a dink shot in a match at Kenney Gym. 



Sports 185 



New faces, same story 



By Frank Styzek 

No one really knew what to expect 
from the Illinois women's basketball 
team this season. The team had a new 
coach, Jane Schroeder from Kansas State, 
and several young and relatively inexpe- 
rienced players. 

A quick glance at the Illinois roster 
found that the Illini squad was com- 
prised mostly of underclassmen. Six 
sophomores and two freshmen dominat- 
ed the roster while two juniors and two 
seniors filled the remaining four spots. 
By the opening tipoff of the season, the 
Illini were down to one senior, captain 
Kathy Flannigan. The other senior, for- 
ward Judy Kordas, was lost to the team 
for the season due to torn cartilage in her 
left knee which required surgery in early 
December. 

Another problem the Illini faced be- 
fore the season began was that the team 
would be at a definite height disadvan- 
tage in most of its games. The tallest 
players on the Illini, sophomores Liz 
Brauer and Lynnette Robinson, stood a 
mere 5-11 while most women collegiate 
squads have one and possibly two play- 
ers over six feet. 

The Illinois height disadvantage was 
evident in the squad's first contest of the 
season on Dec. 1, with a 74-64 loss in St. 
Louis against St. Louis University. The 
Illini were out-rebounded 41-21 in the 
game. St. Louis' center Linda Betz had 11 
rebounds in the contest. 

The next test for the Illini was against 
Chicago Circle in Schroeder's first As- 
sembly Hall appearance. The inexperi- 
ence of the Illini was evident in the con- 
test as they committed several costly tur- 
novers. They succumbed to Circle 74-73 
on a free throw by Cathy Mistovich with 
0:34 left in the game. Earlier the Illini 
had led the game by as much as 11 points 
in the second half and by five with two 
minutes remaining. But unnecessary 
fouls and turnovers spoiled Schroeder's 
home debut. 

The Illini's first win came in the 
squad's fourth game at Michigan on Dec. 
15. The Illini used a combination of good 
defense and accurate shooting to defeat 
the lowly Wolverines 75-69. Five days 
later, the Illini defated Ball State in Huff 
Gym, 71-64, for their second victory in a 
row and last one until Jan. 17. 



Christmas break was another un- 
happy time for the Illini. The team lost a 
record seven consecutive games, eclips- 
ing the old record of five losses set in the 
1976-77 and 1978-79 seasons. The losses 
came against rugged competition such as 
Dayton, nationally ranked in Division 
II, Drake, Detroit and Big Ten foes 
Michigan State and Iowa. 

Back in the friendly confines of the 
Assembly Hall on Jan. 17, the Illini had 
their only win against an in-state team 
when they defeated Western Illinois 86- 
81. The highlight of the game against the 
Westerwinds was the record-setting 
shooting of Brauer who broke the single 
game scoring record of 28 points set by 
Betty Anderson in 1975 with 32 points. 
After a loss to DePaul at Alumni Hall in 
Chicago, the Illini returned home to de- 
feat Indiana State 80-76 in what was to be 
the first of four overtime games the Illini 
would play within the following two 
weeks. 

Illinois lost their next overtime game 
at Purdue three days later 73-69. After 
losses to Louisville and Northern Ken- 
tucky, they lost another overtime contest 
to Eastern Illinois 80-75 in Charleston in 
their last outing before the Big Ten tour- 
nament. 

The Illini fared well at the outset of the 
tourney held at Madison, WI, as they got 
revenge for their earlier defeat to Purdue, 
beating the Boilermakers 85-76. Because 
Michigan opted to play in an East Coast 
tournament, only nine teams participat- 
ed in the Big Ten tourney, forcing the 
winner of the Illinois-Purdue game to 
play two games on the opening day. 
Therefore, Illinois had to play powerful 
Northwestern later in the day only to 
lose to the fresher Wildcats. NU went on 
to win the tourney by defeating Minne- 
sota in the final, 71-53. 

The last win of the year for the Illini, 
and perhaps the team's best showing of 
the year, came on Feb. 16 against Wis- 
consin in Huff Gym. The Illini easily 
handled the Badgers 92-63 in a record- 
setting performance in which the Illini 
hit on 56 percent of their shots to outdo 
the old record of .527 set in 1974. Illinois 
totally outplayed the Badgers in the con- 
sest as they posted their third Big Ten 
victory in eight tries. 



After losses to state foes Illinois State 
and Southern Illinois, the Illini prepared 
to host the 12th annual Illinois Associ- 
ation of Intercollegiate Athletics for 
Women state tournament Feb. 29 
through March 2. 

The IAIAW tourney was held at the 
Intramural Physical Education Building 
because of the state high school wres- 
tling tourney also being held that week- 
end. Illinois, the No. 6 seed in the tour- 




Greg O. Meyer 



186 Sports 



ney, played DePaul, the No. 1 seed, and 
was defeated by the Blue Demons 77-74, 
for the second time during the year. The 
Illini never led in the game and trailed by 
17 points at one time only to rally to 
within one point with two minutes left 
in the game. 

The Illini finished with a 6-21 overall 
record. In the Big Ten the team was 3-6 
while in state competition it was 1-9, in- 
cluding two losses to NU and DePaul 
and one to Illinois Central College in 
Peoria. 

One highlight of the 1979-80 season 
was the record-breaking performance of 
sophomore guard Lisa Robinson. Robin- 
son shattered the season scoring record 
of 343 points set by Becky Beach by scor- 
ing 469 points. 









s* 




Greg O. Meyer 

12 Opposite Left: Lynnette Robinson fakes an oppo- 
Ij- nent into the air in action at the Assembly Hall. 
— Left: Junior forward Martha Hutchinson grabs a 
J E rebound as the Robinson twins, Lisa (34) and Lyn- 
■ nette (number obscured) look on. Above: Lisa Rob- 
inson goes in to score two of the 469 points she 
scored in setting a new single-season scoring re- 
cord at Illinois. 



: -' 1 '. 












! mW 






Sports 187 



Stealing a winner 



By Frank Styzek 

The Illinois Athletic Association did 
something last Aug. 3 that is becoming 
very commonplace in the world of 
sports. They stole a winning coach away 
from a successful program at another 
major university. 

And what a steal it was when Jane 
Schroeder came to Illinois to coach the 
Illinois women's basketball team, replac- 
ing Carla Thompson. Schroeder not only 
brought with her a winning attitude and 
background, but she also commands the 
respect needed to mold a winner. 

Schroeder, 29, has the perfect sports 
background to become a successful 
coach. She came from Kansas State 
where she was assistant coach to Judy 
Akers for eight years. While Schroeder 
was there the team compiled an overall 
record of 173-72 and advanced to the As- 
sociation of Intercollegiate Athletics for 
Women tournament five times, finish- 
ing sixth in 1975 and fifth in 1979. The 
Wildcats also won the Region IV tour- 
ney in 1973 and 1977. 

Before becoming assistant basketball 
coach at KSU, Schroeder coached the 
Wildcat volleyball team while serving as 
director of women's athletics in 1974. An 
alumna of KSU, she also played on the 
basketball and Softball teams there. 

Joining Schroeder as her assistant at 
Illinois is another Kansas import, Don- 
ita Davenport. Davenport, 28, played 
basketball at Kansas State with 
Schroeder for two seasons, winning the 
state championship three times. 

At the beginning of the 1979-80 sea- 
son, Schroeder was optimistic, but cau- 
tious, about the future of women's bas- 
ketball at Illinois. "Coming to Cham- 
paign is exciting," Sochroeder said. "I 
feel I have a lot to learn here and it will 
take a while for me to get control of 
everything that's going on. The first year 
will be a year of transition, but I'm sure 



everything will work out. It's hard to 
judge the players by their statistics. I'll 
have to see how each of them plays to 
evaluate them and that will take some 
time." 

Schroeder is very fair with her players 
and expects them to be fair with her. She 
demands a 100 percent effort from each 
of them and lets them know she is the 
boss. She is intelligent and well-versed 
in the sport. The players believe in 
Schroeder and reflect her confidence and 
desire to win. 

"I believe in a team effort, but also 
getting the job done," Schroeder said. 
"All the players should have a good atti- 
tude whether starting or not; and some 
players will be playing more than others. 
A team wins by having some players 
play and some not play." 

But Schroeder realizes good players are 
not the only immediate need of the wom- 
en's program, now in its sixth year. The 
program last year lacked money, fans, 
and at times a home court tc^play on. The 
situation was hardly one that a Big Ten 
institution could be proud of. 

There was more money pumped into 
the women's program for the 1979-80 
season than ever before as evidenced by 
the women's basketball posters seen in 
Campustown, pocket schedules distrib- 
uted before the season, and the team's 
new press guide. Also, the team had bet- 
ter modes of travel available during the 
1979-80 season. It flew to games in Iowa 
and Michigan and took a bus to Michi- 
gan State, a great improvement over the 
University vans the team took to games 
last season. 

These better modes of transportation 
were necessary for the grueling road 
schedule encountered by the Illini. Illi- 
nois played only 10 of 27 games at home 
and of those 10, two of them were played 
at Huff Gym because the Illini women 




cannot play in the Assembly Hall with- 
out a men's game being scheduled on the 
same date. 

The women on the squad were be- 
sieged with a horrendous road schedule 
which would take its toll on any team. 
One of the team's priorities for 1980-81 
is to schedule more home games. "We 
have worked on getting more home 
games for next season," Schroeder said. 
"We would like to have about 10 to 12 
road and home games and have indepen- 
dent home games so we can establish our 
own crowd. Our only double-headers 
will be on Saturday next year." 

Another problem the squad had dur- 
ing the 1979-80 season was the starting 
time of the squad's home games. The 
tipoff of most home games was 4:30 p.m. 
when most fans are on their way home 
from work to eat supper, and most stu- 



188 Sports 




Left: Jane Schroeder didn't have an easy time in her 
first year as coach. She tries to get a point across to 
Liz Brauer (right) while Lynnette Robinson (43) and 
Martha Hutchinson (32) listen in. Below: Karol 
Kafirs, assistant athletic director for women's ath- 
letics (left), introduces Schroeder as the new head 



s, coach of the Illini. 



dents are eating in the cafeteria. Next 
season when the women headline the 
Assembly Hall the game times will be 
changed. 

While the Illini had these problems in 
1979-80, Schroeder cited three reasons 
why Illinois has advantages in recruiting 
promising prep players. "Illinois is in 
the Big Ten, has an excellent playing fa- 
cility in the Assembly Hall, and has a 
great academic program," Schroeder 
said. "Also, a winning team can attract a 
lot of good players." 

Although the Illini women suffered 
some problems in 1979-80 they will be 
remedied for the 1980-81 team. The fu- 
ture for women's basketball at Illinois is 
bright with Schroeder, financial help 
from the AA and, hopefully, growing fan 
support. 




Sports 189 



Always 
a fraction away 



Bev Mackes knew she was going to 
have a tough season ahead of her. 

When the Illinois women's gymnas- 
tics coach was asked who would be the 
powerhouse of the Big Ten in the 1979- 
80 season, she could only reply, "All of 
them." 

Illinois was the host of the regional 
and conference meets and Mackes wel- 
comed the host role. Prior to those meets, 
Mackes remarked, "All of the schools are 
going to be tough. We get a peek of their 
scores every week." 

And the advantage worked for Illi- 
nois—almost. 

In the Big Ten meet held in Kenney 
Gym, Michigan State squeaked to first 
past the Illini, winning the team title 
138.35 to 138.25. 

But the Illini did have some individual 
stars appear. The new freshman 
phenom, Mimi Eberle, received second 
in all-around competition, narrowly 
missing first by .15. She was No. 1 on the 
vault. 

Veteran Gayle Fleischman completed 
her Big Ten career with a sixth place all- 
around finish. Her best effort came on 
the floor exercise, in which she finished 
fourth. 

The overshadowed all-arounder of the 
squad, Mary Charpentier, sandwiched 
between Eberle and Fleischman most of 
the season, emerged to finish a surpris- 
ing fifth. 

Although the three all-arounders 
played a part in Illinois' season opener 
victory over Missouri, 135.15-128, the 
depth of the squad played a larger part. 

One of Illinois' more familiar oppo- 
nents, Southern Illinois, posed some 
problems for the squad. 

Although the Illini nudged past the 
Salukis early in the season, Southern 
hosted the squad in early February and 
topped them 138.35-134. 

One of the Illini's strongest perfor- 
mances came near the end of their regu- 
lar season. The squad was at its peak vs. 
Chicago Circle and Western, winning 
the triangular with a 134.1 total. 

The 1979-80 season for the Illinois 



By Paola Boivin 

women's gymnastics team was a unique 
one—a blend of the overshadowers, and 
the overshadowees who still provided 
depth for the squad. Now Fleischman 
has finished her collegiate career. Eberle 
will only last as long as her bone- 
chipped ankles do. But Mackes will con- 
tinue to battle the "tough" seasons. 



Below: Mary Charpentier twists her way through 
an uneven parallel bars routine. Right: Gayle 
Fleischman has been a top all-arounder for the 
Illini over the past four years, with the floor excer- 
cises as her best event. 

Greg O. Meyer 




190 Sports 




Vying for past glory 



By Mike Clark 

Yoshi Hayasaki hopes that his seventh 
year at the helm of the Illinois men's 
gymnastics team will be remembered in 
the coming years. 

He does not, however, expect any par- 
ticular recognition for what the Illini did 
in competition, since their record 
through most of the dual meet season 
was no more impressive than that of oth- 
er recent years. The Illini coach would 
like the 1979-80 season to be remem- 
bered as the year the foundation was laid 
for Illinois to return to the ranks of gym- 
nastics powerhouses. 

Between 1939 and 1960, the Illini won 
14 Big Ten titles in 18 seasons (there was 
no competition during World War II) 
and eight NCAA crowns. To return to 
that level of competition, Hayasaki de- 
cided Illinois needed to make a concerted 
effort to beef up its all-around group. 

He recruited seven all-arounders be- 
fore the season, and immediately made 
them regulars. As a result, the Illini 
fielded an all-around lineup of one soph- 
omore and three freshmen throughout 
the year. 

Sophomore Jeff Mitchell and fresh- 
man Kevin McMurchie were always in 
the lineup, and freshmen Mike Kraft and 
Chuck Salerno competed for the remain- 
ing two spots. 

To give the rookies as much exper- 
ience as possible, Hayasaki often used a 
"fifth" all-arounder on three or four 
events. Another freshman, Raul Rodri- 
guez, also saw service in this capacity. 

That mixture brought inconsistency, 
but also some satisfying wins, including 
a come-from-behind victory over Ohio 
State at Kenney Gym in late January. 

McMurchie had the most spectacular 
efforts through the season. He scored a 
9.85 in the high bar finals of the first- 
ever Illinois Intercollegiates at Huff 
Gym in February. 

"We depend on these guys," Hayasaki 
said near the end of the season. "We won 
some good meets because of them, but I 
expected the inconsistency. Number- 
wise, this is the most all-arounders we've 
had; talent-wise, they're the greatest, but 
they're also the youngest." 

The rest of the team was almost as 
young as the all-around group, with only 



four seniors seeing regular action. Co- 
captain Carl Olson provided consistency 
on rings and Craig Reali was a strong 
performer on high bar, but the best of 
the bunch were pommel horse specialists 
Dave Stoldt and Butch Zunich. 

Stoldt, who had brought Illinois a rare 
national championship when he won the 
AAU horse crown in April 1979, was the 
most erratic of the pair. Still, by the end 
of the dual-meet season, he had scored 
9.75 several times, and hit a 9.80 in the 
Intercollegiate finals. 

That mark was the best in the nation 
at the time, but it did not remain so for 
long, as the second performer after him-- 
Zunich— hit a 9.85. 

The double-record effort continued a 



rivalry that had begun four years before. 
In the 1979 Big Ten finals, Stoldt was 
first and Zunich third. 

Other Illini who placed in the compe- 
tition were John Davis and Olson, who 
were second and fifth on the rings; 
Mitchell who placed fourth on high bar; 
and Victor Feinstein, who finished 
fourth on high bar. 

In the NCAA finals, Zunich was sec- 
ond to Northern Illinois' Mike Burke, 
who had defeated Stoldt for the top spot 
the year before. Davis was sixth, and 
both Illini earned All-American honors. 

Below: One of the bright spots for the Illini men's 
gymnastics team in 1979-1980 was the performance 
of freshman Kevin McMurchie, who was in the 
lineup all year long. 




Sports 191 



Father's push 
goes a long way 



By Paola Boivin 

Mimi Eberle needed a little push to get 
started in gymnastics, but now she 
pushes herself to success. 

"My dad taught me the basics of tum- 
bling so that I could get into this private 
club by my house," Eberle said. "But if 
he was going to keep me in it, he said I 
had to keep improving." 

His incentive did the job, as Eberle, a 
freshman, was the Illini's No. 1 gymnast 
this season. She led her squad to a second 
place finish in the Big Ten. The Illini 
narrowly missed first by one-tenth of a 
point. 

Eberle received second in all-round 
competition, boosted by her first place 
conference vault. 

But Eberle's future is questionable. 
The freshman was thought to have 
sprained her ankle when she fell off a 



low, double-padded beam, but doctors 
later found bone chips in her ankles. 

"It hurts all the time, but I don't like to 
say anything," the gymnast said, "Peo- 
ple don't understand why I keep per- 
forming if it bothers me." 

To Eberle, the reason is fairly simple. 
She'll just keep with gymnastics until 
she can't stand the pain anymore. When 
the pain becomes too intense, the ankle 
will require surgery. 

Her plans, after she is finished with 
competition, include teaching or coach- 
ing gymnastics. She didn't have the op- 
portunity to take advantage of good 
coaching in high school. 

"The coach at my high school wasn't 
very experienced," Eberle said. "I stayed 
with the club where you can advance all 
the way to nationals." 



The Hanover Park freshman accom- 
plished that feat during her first two 
years in the advanced category of the 
United States Gymnastics Federation na- 
tional competition. Soon after, came 
Eberle's decision to come to Illinois, for 
which she gives much of the credit to the 
Illini's coach Bev Mackes. 

"I really like Bev as a person," Eberle 
said. "I was partly afraid to go out of my 
own, and I knew that Illinois was a good 
school. 

"I love gymnastics; I love compeition," 
Eberle added. 



Below: Showing the grim determination that she 
has needed to overcome an injury, freshman Mimi 
Eberle performs her routine on the uneven parallel 
bars. 



192 bports 




Butch and Sundance: 
An unmatched pair 



By Mike Clark 




Above: National championships have been few 
and far between for Mini athletes recently, but 
Dave Stoldt brought the AAU pommel horse title 
back to Illinois in 1979. Below: Butch Zunich was 
not to be outdone when Dave Stoldt set a new 
national mark in the pommel horse at the Illinois 
Intercollegiates in February; he broke Stoldt's re- 
cord. 



The only common denominator for 
Dave Stoldt and Butch Zunich is success. 

For the last four years, the seniors, 
nicknamed "Butch and Sundance" by 
teammates, have given Illinois the best 
pommel horse pair at any school in the 
country. 

Each had won the Big Ten horse title 
and finished second in the NCAA finals 
by the time they were seniors. In addi- 
tion, Stoldt had brought Illinois one of 
its few national championships of recent 
years—the 1979 AAU pommel horse title. 

But in appearance, attitude and moti- 
vation, they are a striking study in con- 
trasts. 

Stoldt is the tall one in any crowd, and 
when he is with a group of fellow gym- 
nasts, his height is particularly notice- 
able. Zunich, on the other hand, has the 
classic gymnast's build, short and mus- 
cular. 

At Glenbrook South, where Zunich 
went to high school, there was an orga- 
nized effort to get as many freshmen as 
possible to try out for one of the school's 
winter sports. Zunich gravitated to gym- 
Greg O. Meyer 




nasties, and took up pommel horse on 
the advice of a coach who told him the 
event would "bring out the best in me." 

Stoldt was characteristically attracted 
to the horse because "it was supposedly 
the hardest event. It was kind of 
unique." But even though he began his 
involvement with the sport while in ju- 
nior high, Stoldt's first high school sport 
was basketball. He didn't make the team, 
though, so he decided "What the heck, 
I'll go out for gym." 

Stoldt had a successful and well-publi- 
cized high school career; as a Hinsdale 
Central senior, he was second in the state 
gymnastics finals. Zunich never got as 
far as the state meet in high school, but 
his career blossomed when he came to 
Illinois. 

The more serious attitude Zunich 
takes toward gymnastics at Illinois is 
one reason for his marked improvement 
in collegiate competition. In addition, 
the competition Stoldt presents has 
made him improve. Zunich's career-high 
9.85 routine in the finals of the Illinois 
Intercollegiate Championships at Huff 
Gym in February was probably influ- 
enced by Stoldt's 9.80 performance just 
minutes before. "I figured if I nailed my 
routine, I'd beat it (Stoldt's score)." 

Both Stoldt and Zunich had scored 
9.75 earlier in the championship to tie 
Stoldt's previous high score for the sea- 
son. Stoldt's 9.80 tied his career best es- 
tablished in his junior year, and set a 
new national mark that lasted only until 
Zunich executed his brilliant routine for 
a personal, and collegiate, best. 

Stoldt does not think he has reaped as 
many benefits from Zunich's presence 
on the same team. "I think I've helped 
Butch more than he's helped me . . . I've 
just developed on my own." 

But the Illinois gymnastics team has 
benefited from the presence of the horse- 
men "Butch and Sundance." 



Sports 193 



Keeping pace with the best 



By Don Nelson 

The 1979 indoor season for the Illinois 
track team was flavored with its share of 
both individual and team successes. It 
was just too bad that the end of the year 
left an unpleasant aftertaste. 

At the conclusion of the 1979 schedule, 
Illinois plummeted to its lowest Big Ten 
finish in eight seasons, a distant sixth 
behind Indiana. The team did tie for the 
state intercollegiate championship with 
Southern Illinois, but then failed to score 
in the NCAA Championships in Detroit. 

This was a different year. As 1980 
opened, sixth-year coach Gary Wien- 
eke's course to improvement carried the 
Illini through one of their most chal- 
lenging regular season schedules in re- 
cent years. During their eight-week sea- 
son, Illinois came face-to-face with ath- 
letes of national and international dis- 
tinction while competing in unscored in- 
vitational meets at East Tennessee, Indi- 
ana and Nebraska. 

The Illini also renewed traditional ri- 
valries in the Illinois Invitational, the Il- 
lini Classic and in a double-dual meet in 
the Armory with Big Ten powerhouse 
Indiana and Southeast Conference titan 
Tennessee. 

Yet to the surprise of those who 
thought Illinois would be sapped by the 
graduation of 26 of the team's 46 points 
earned at the 1979 Big Ten Indoor Cham- 
pionships, the team responded well to 
the schedule-maker's challenge. 

Early in the season, Wieneke singled 
out the team for having a singularly 
positive attitude and a degree of team 
togetherness he had rarely seen during 
his coaching tenure at Illinois. The meet 
results bore that out. 

The Illini kept pace with elite opposi- 
tion in each of the relay meets, and bal- 
anced a sound double-defeat to Indiana 
and Tennessee with a decisive victory 
over nine visitors to their own invita- 
tional. 

Furthermore, as the 1980 Big Ten, Illi- 
nois Intercollegiate and NCAA cham- 
pionship meets approached in March, Il- 
linois athletes had already surpassed 
NCAA-qualifying standards in six 
events. 

Sophomore shot-putter Mike Leh- 
mann, for one, wasted no time. Lehmann 



opened the season at the East Tennessee 
Relays with a 6O-2V2 shot, the longest in 
Illinois team history and well above the 
national qualifying mark of 59-5. East 
Tennessee was also the scene of the 
NCAA-qualifying run of the Illini's two- 
mile relay team. Junior Dave Ayoub, 
sophomore Jon Schmidt, and seniors 
Lonnie Bissell and Chip Franz combined 
to run a 7:30.83, more than two seconds 
under NCAA standard. 

As the season progressed, more Illini 
qualified. Junior Mark Claypool teamed 
with Ayoub, Bissell and Schmidt to run 
9:44.91 and 9:45.27 distance-medley relay 
times at the prestigious Indiana Relays 

Greg O. Meyer 



and at the Husker Invitational in Ne- 
braska. 

And two of the relay stars, Ayoub and 
Schmidt, qualified on their own when 
the Illini hosted Indiana and Tennessee 
in the Armory. Ayoub ran a 1:50.8 half- 
mile while Schmidt posted a 4:04.65 mile. 

Sophomore high jumper Gail Olson 
also twice met the NCAA standard in his 
event. First he set a 7-1% meet record at 
the Illinois Invitational. Later in the sea- 
son at the Illini Classic, Olson scored an 
all-time meet best of 7-3, and thus 
equaled the team record he had set in 
1979. 

When the season began, Olson also 



194 Sports 




shared the Big Ten's best jump ever re- 
corded at 7-3. But by the time the 1980 
Big Ten meet was convening, Olson was 
entertaining hopes of assaulting the new 
7-4V2 record, set in February by Michi- 
gan State's Mike Lattany. 

Though not qualified for the NCAA 
meet by conference championship time, 
Illini newcomers like sprinter Steve 
Floyd, middle-distance man Victory 
Shockey and hurdler Glenn Test had 
helped ease the loss of 1979's graduated 
senior. 

Illinois thus approached the cham- 
pionship end of its schedule bent on im- 
proving the 1979 team's failures at the 
Big Ten and NCAA meets. 

Wieneke sounded confident the rigors 
of the schedule would pay dividends in 
the Illini's championship meets. 

"I think the interesting thing about us 
this season has been the fact that in prac- 
tically every meet, we've been in with the 
best," Wieneke said in mid-February. 
"We've gone up against some darn good 
track teams and some good individuals. 
We've really been through the wars." 

Opposite: Senior Larry Will attempts to pole-vault 
15-6V4 during February's Fighting Illini Classic. 
Right: Junior Tony Krainik hands the baton to 
teammate Mark Claypool as the Illini's mile relay 
team scores a sixth place finish in the Illini Classic. 
Below: Senior Al Perryman lands after a 49-7% 
long jump in the Fighting Illini Classic. 




Greg O. Meyer 














\><* v.*. J? 



(Mr 



■*< J 




Going ahead with youth 



By Carl Walworth 
Photographs by David Boe 

The 1980 women's track team can be 
described in one world—young. Over 50 
percent of the squad were freshmen. 

The youth movement came about 
when coach Jessica Dragicevic received a 
larger recruiting budget last year. "This 
was our first year of organized recruiting 
and getting athletes," she said. 

The talented group of freshmen 
helped contribute to several school re- 
cords. Jan Wacaser set a school record in 
the pentathlon the first time she ran the 
event. She later bettered her record while 
finishing third at the Big Ten indoor 
championships with 3,516 points. Kathy 
Miles, also a freshman, had her best per- 
formance of the season at the Big Ten 
meet, finishing fourth with 3,484 points. 

School records also fell in the 880 relay 
and the 5,000-meters. The 880-relay team 
of Becky Kaiser, Pat Rissins, Jayne Glade 
and Kathy Pannier ran a 1:46.3 at the Big 
Ten meet, breaking the old record by 
more than two seconds. Linda Anderson 
set the record in the 5,000-meters in 
18:33.85. 

The Illini's outstanding performer 
throughout the season has been sopho- 
more long jumper Becky Kaiser. Kaiser 
broke her own school record in the long 
jump, going 20-4y2 in the Illini Invita- 
tional. She finished second in the Big 
Ten meet with a jump of 19-6, losing 
only to Wisconsin's Pat Johnson who 
jumped 20-4V2. 

Kaiser also qualified for the Associ- 
ation of Intercollegiate Athletics for 
Women national meet in the 60-yard 
dash. She ran a 7.12 in the Illini Invita- 
tional and finished fourth in the Big Ten 
meet. 

Kaiser's goal for the season is to jump 
21-0. She had no real explanation for her 
improvement of over five inches per 
meet. "It's just determination," she said. 
"I'm very pleased." 

Despite several individual bests and 
school records, the Illini finished a dis- 
appointing eighth in the Big Ten indoor 
meet. Wisconsin won the meet for the 
third consecutive season with 128 points 
and Ohio State finished second with 79. 

"It was very obvious that Wisconsin is 



a much better team than we are," Dragi- 
cevic said. "Ohio State finished a strong 
second, but they counted on one individ- 
ual for almost half of their points. The 
rest of the teams were fairly equal and if 
we could have picked up a few more 
points, we could have finished fourth or 
fifth." 

The individual from Ohio State Dragi- 
cevic referred to was Stephanie Hight- 
ower. Hightower set the world record in 
the 60-yard hurdles two weeks before the 
Big Ten meet and set an American record 
in the 60-meter hurdles a weekend earli- 
er. At the Big Ten meet, Hightower 
scored 36 points, winning the 60-meter 
hurdles, the 60-meter dash and the 200- 
meter dash. 

During the indoor season, the Illini's 
most impressive performance came at 
their own invitational. The Illini fin- 
ished in fifth place behind three Big Ten 
teams and Drake. However, the Illini de- 
feated all of the state schools at the meet. 

Looking ahead to the outdoor season, 
Dragicevic predicted the Illini would fin- 
ish second in the state and fifth or sixth 
in the Big Ten. 

The coach thought the field events 
would be the Illini's strong point in the 
outdoor season. "Discus and the javelin 
should be two of our stronger events out- 



doors," the coach said. "The pentathletes 
have been coming around. All three of 
them are at the same level. They work 
together on speed and endurance. 

"The attitude of the shot-putters has 
been good," Dragicevic continued. 
"They are still working on technique but 
they have the strength to be very good. 
Of course, Becky will be outstanding in 
the long jump. Her performances have 
been excellent all season. Lisa Plummer 
and Charlene Dale will be good in the 
high jump if they can handle the pres- 
sure and get their confidence." 

Kaiser will also give the Illini help in 
the sprints, an event they have not done 
well in during the indoor season. Mari- 
anne Dickerson will be the top distance 
runner. 

Dragicevic, however, is looking for 
improvement from the hurdlers. "I can't 
really say how we'll do in the hurdles but 
we have the speed to have some good 
hurdlers if they can get the technique 
down." 

The Illini will also be bolstered by the 
return of middle-distance runner Janae 
Hunziker. Hunziker won the 800-meters 
at the Big Ten outdoor meet last season 
but has not participated indoors since an 
injury in the first meet of the season at 
Wisconsin. 



196 Sports 






Opposite: Showing grim determination, Martha 
Yonkey sprints around a turn. Above Left: Shot- 
putter Carol Mazikowski prepares for an attempt at 
the Indoor Invitational at the Armory. Above: The 
key to a good relay race is the passing of the baton. 
Kathy Miles (left) passes the baton to Anne Ludwig 
(right). Left: Beth Drew attempts to pass an oppo- 
nent in the straightaway during a race at the Ar- 
mory. 



Sports 197 




198 Sports 



Reign of equality begins 



By Jim Schlueter 

Illustration by Marisa Meador 

If Jack and Jill both compete for the 
Illinois track team, the Athletic Associ- 
ation should pay the same amount of 
money for Jill's shoes, sweat suits and 
travel expenses as it pays for Jack's— 
right? 

Well, equality for women's athletics is 
not quite so simple, In fact, in the eight 
years since Congress passed the Educa- 
tion Acts of 1972 which forbade sexual 
inequality in public institutions, the Jills 
of this nation's campuses are still fight- 
ing an uphill battle. 

Title IX of the Education Acts may 
make inequality illegal, but many groups 
have had difficulty determining equality 
and inequality. One group having trou- 
ble is the Department of Health, Educa- 
tion and Welfare, the government de- 
partment responsible for enforcing Title 
IX. HEW has been begged, criticized and 
finally sued by women's groups like the 
Women's Equity Action League and the 
National Education Association for the 
slow progress of equality. 

But last December began a new phase 
in women's athletics. HEW announced 
its long-awaited final guidelines. These 
are guidelines for universities and col- 
leges to follow; signposts to keep them 
from violating Title IX. The guidelines 
are also for the 120 HEW enforcement 
officers that are now being trained to 
investigate the complaints that have 
built up over the period of HEW inactivi- 
ty and to randomly check on institutions 
around the country. 

The guidelines, which are HEW's in- 
terpretation of Title IX, are divided into 
three parts. Part A states that the amount 
of money spent by an institution for ath- 
letic scholarships must be proportional 
to the percentage of each sex participat- 
ing in athletics. For example, if 40 per- 
cent of a school's athletes are women, 
women must receive 40 percent of the 
money alloted for scholarships. 

Part B is a list of criteria for determin- 
ing equality in other areas of athletics. 
The list contains 11 criteria, including 
equipment, coaching and tutoring op- 



portunities, housing services and public- 
ity. 

Although these criteria must be pro- 
vided to women and men equally, they 
are to be judged program wide, not 
sportwide. That is, men's and women's 
basketball do not have to be allocated 
equal amounts of money, but the amount 
allocated to the entire men's program 
must be equal to the amount spent for 
the women's program. 

Part C outlines the enforcement of Ti- 
tle IX, namely the 120 enforcement offi- 
cers mentioned. They will examine and 
evaluate the complaints already filed and 
make random checks on institutions to 
make sure they are conforming with the 
guidelines. 

One group that is wary of the new 
guidelines is the influential National 
Collegiate Athletic Association. Accord- 
ing to HEW spokesman Larry Velez, the 
NCAA is worried about Title IX's effect 
on intercollegiate football. 

"We are aware of the fact that it is 
more expensive to play football," Velez 
said. "There are equipment, facilities and 
the larger stadium. These things are tak- 
en into account." 

Although Part B of the new guidelines 
does make exception for sports that have 
exceptional needs, like major college 
football, NCAA assistant executive di- 
rector Tom Hansen doubts the effective- 
ness of HEW to evaluate major college 
football. 

"They (HEW) have to train people who 
know nothing of athletics," Hansen said. 
"I think the ideal HEW policy would be 
for HEW to come to a campus and look 
at the quality. Don't try to measure dol- 
lars. Don't try to put it into an equation. 
Get somebody who knows. Get some- 
body who can say the women are or are 
not and the men are or are not given a 
full share." 

Hansen and the NCAA particularly 
fear the HEW's stance toward football. 

"HEW has constantly refused to take 
into account the support the public pays 
for football ticket money, support con- 



tributions, student interest and atten- 
dance," he said. "It's not that simple of a 
measurement." 

One point the NCAA may use to bat- 
tle the new interpretation is that the new 
guidelines may not hold the impact of 
federal law. 

"Our attorneys said HEW did not take 
the interpretation to the Congress for re- 
view; it's informal," Hansen explained. 
"It represents the interpretation of what 
the law says. A school can agree with the 
interpretation or take another course of 
action and justify legally or to Con- 
gress." 

Whether NCAA members accept the 
new interpretation will be determined as 
the guidelines have time to be used and 
/or abused. 

Women's groups agree with the idea 
that Title IX compliance is up to the indi- 
vidual school, and to the government to 
ensure institution compliance. 

Samantha Ritchie of the Women's Eq- 
uity Action League Fund admits that 
HEW must check up on schools to make 
sure compliance becomes a reality. 

"We hope it's not the Office of Civil 
Rights saying 'Hey look, shape up,' " she 
said. "A lot of foot-dragging has oc- 
curred. These guidelines came out be- 
cause they (the schools) wanted more. 
Now it's spelled out for them." 

Another women's group, the National 
Education Association, was not so opti- 
mistic. 

"They (NCAA) have had such a bad 
record on Title IX before, that it's hard 
for women's groups to expect something 
spectacular," Stein said. "By now, wom- 
en's groups don't see things as optimisti- 
cally." 

Regardless of how groups on either 
side of HEW regard the new interpreta- 
tion, the guidelines are here for the '80s. 
Although both sides claim to be interest- 
ed in increased opportunity for women 
athletes in universities and colleges, only 
time will tell if the Jills of the nation will 
make it to the top of the athletic plateau 
their male counterparts occupy. 



Sports 199 



Paying the price for success 

Money and hard work 
turn men's program around 



By Scott Gutmann 

At first glance, swimming practices 
and full scholarships do not appear to be 
related. 

But Illinois swimming coach Don 
Sammons said these were the two main 
reasons for his squad's improvement 
this season. 

"Our team worked much harder this 
season," Sammons said. "The quality of 
work in practice was really outstanding, 
the team leadership was good, and the 
team members kept their heads in line 
and their eyes on their goals." 

According to Sammons, this was also 
the first season he was able to give out 
full scholarships. "Many schools have 
had extensive recruiting for years and 
thus have been able to invite a high 
school swimmer to visit their school," he 
said. "We have never been able to do 
that. A swimmer is usually not going to 
come to a school unless he has visited it." 

Illinois posted dual-meet victories 
over Northwestern, Illinois State, West- 



ern Illinois and Purdue. In last Decem- 
ber's Illini Invitational, Illinois finished 
first in the Division I bracket with a total 
of 516 points. Among the teams which 
ended up behind the Illini included Big 
Ten foes Minnesota, Wisconsin and In- 
diana. However, the Hoosiers, winners 
of 19 straight Big Ten championship ti- 
tles, didn't bring a full squad to the meet. 

The squad finished second behind 
Southern Illinois in January's Illinois In- 
tercollegiate Championships. In other 
dual meets, the Illini lost to Indiana 
(with its full squad), Michigan and 
Michigan State. 

Sammons cited senior co-captains 
Chris Tague and Jim Werner, juniors 
Chip Boedicker and Rusty Walker and 
sophomore Bill Jaegar as his top swim- 
mers. In February, Boedicker set a new 
Saluki Invitational meet record in the 
100-yard breaststroke. 

Brian Scotty and Andy Klapperich, the 
only men on the Illinois diving squad, 



both competed well for the Illini. Scotty, 
a freshman from Oak Park, shattered the 
one-meter and three-meter school re- 
cords for an 11-dive contest. He also be- 
came the first Illinois diver in 15 years to 
defeat a MSU diver. 

"Brian sometimes needs a chewing out 
to get going," said Illinois diving coach 
Fred Newport. "But he is very close to 
being one of the top divers in the Big 
Ten, and is going to be one of the super 
divers in the country within a short peri- 
od of time." 

Better recruiting promises continuing 
improvement for the team. "We're now 
fully funded, as far as scholarships go," 
Sammons said. "In the next four years 
we'll have the use of 11 full-ride scholar- 
ships which we'll be able to do great 
things with." 



Below: Rusty Walker churns through the water in 
perfect form during a meet at IMPE. 



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Good recruiting year 
points to bright future 



By Scott Gutmann 

The youthful look was in fashion for 
the 1979-80 Illinois women's swimming 
and diving team. Eleven freshmen and 
five sophomores dotted the Illini roster. 

"This is undoubtedly the best group of 
recruits we've had in my five years here," 
said Illinois coach Ann Pollak at the be- 
ginning of the season. "It is also the 
most spirited, dedicated and hard work- 
ing group of swimmers that I've had in a 
long time. They're willing to pay the 
price it takes to be competitive in the Big 
Ten." 

According to Pollak, new Title IX 

Greg O. Meyer 





regulations helped her recruiting efforts. 
"This is the first year that we've been 
able to provide more than tuition and 
fees for the girls," the coach said, "and 
has made it easier for us to get some top 
recruits this year." 

The young and talented freshmen 
helped the Illini to dual meet victories 
over Northern Illinois, Iowa, Western Il- 
linois, Chicago Circle, Eastern Illinois 
and Indiana State. But the team finished 
behind state rivals Northwestern, Illi- 
nois State and Southern Illinois in other 
meets. In the Illinois Association for In- 









tercollegiate Athletics for Women state 
meet, the Illini ended up a disappointing 
fourth behind ISU, NU and SIU. 

Perhaps the strongest part of the team 
was its diving squad. Sophomores Robin 
Duffy and Susan Armstrong, and fresh- 
men Sue Kelly and Sue Schomer all 
qualified for the Zone Qualifying Meet, 
a pre-national championship competi- 
tion. Duffy placed second (out of 45 
divers) on the one-meter board at the 
ZQM, thus qualifying for the AIAW na- 
tional championship meet. She also cap- 
tured the one-meter title and placed sec- 
ond on the three-meter at the state meet. 

Duffy, a product of Riverside-Brook- 
field High School, destroyed the four 
school records she set her freshman year 
no less than 12 times this season. The 
Tribe of the Illini, a varsity letterperson's 
group, honored Duffy for her perfor- 
mances by selecting her as January's top 
Illinois women athlete. 

Four other school records were set by 
swimmers. Pam York, a freshman from 
Burlington, IA, shattered the old 50 and 
100-yard breaststroke records, while 
freshman Sue Westhoff of St. Charles set 
new records in both the 200-yard breast- 
stroke and 200-yard butterfly events. 
"These new records are an indication of 
how much we've improved over last sea- 
son," Pollak said. 

Other Illini who set r trend of success 
during the season included freshmen 
Rosanne Cronin and Stephanie Quigley, 
and sophomores Terry Dempsey, Katy 
Flynn and Audrey Palekas. 

Pollak feels her team is on the right 
track for the future. "This season we had 
girls with the proper attitude and the 
willingness to train hard," she said. "If 
we can acquire a high caliber of swim- 
mers that are accustomed to training 
hard, then we'll keep the ball rolling." 

Left: Eying the water below, sophomore diver Su- 
san Armstrong prepares for her entry. Armstrong 
qualified for the pre-national competition along 
with three other Illini women divers. 



Sports 201 



The passing 

of an Illini legend 



By Jim Schlueter 

He came to Illinois to play football for 
a coaching legend, at a time when Red 
Grange was a recent alum playing in a 
fledgling pro football league. 

After playing for the legend, Bob 
Zuppke, he coached under him and later 
took over as head football coach. Making 
a name for his team with upset victories 
and Rose Bowl championships, he be- 
came an Illini legend himself. 

When he retired from the coaching 
ranks after 18 years, he continued his 
service to the University as an adminis- 
trator. He held his school's Athletic As- 
sociation together when it was weak, and 
never tired of promoting Illinois with 
fervor and sincerity. People gave him the 
nickname "Mr. Illini." 

When Ray Eliot passed away at age 74 
on Feb. 24, 1980, those connected with 
Illinois sports knew they would never 
see a man with more dedication and loy- 
alty to his university. 

In the words of Chancellor John E. 
Cribbet, "The death of Ray Eliot leaves 
me with an ineffable sense of both per- 
sonal and institutional loss. He had be- 
come a legend in his own time— a per- 
sonification of Illini loyalty." 

Illinois loyalty did seem synonymous 
with Ray Eliot, not only because he was 
loyal, but because of his rare ability to 
inspire loyalty in others. 

As coach, his speeches to his players 
became the prototype for other collegiate 
coaches—Lou Holtz of Arkansas is still 
known to use Ray Eliot as an example of 
inspiration on the field. 

After coaching, his speeches at ban- 
quets, golf outings and other fund rais- 
ing activities became famous. This abili- 
ty was most obvious in the last formal 
task his university asked him to under- 
take. 

When Cecil Coleman was fired as ath- 
letic director in April 1979, the AA once 
again turned to Eliot. Then-chancellor 
William P. Gerberding asked him to be- 
come the interim athletic director. 

"I talked to him about being athletic 



director on an interim basis and he said 
he would do anything I asked him to 
do," Gerberding said. "He was so sup- 
portive of the University, and he had the 
vigor of a man in his 50s. He was actual- 
ly perfect for the job." 

Eliot did take the job seriously, not 
passively waiting for the AA to pick a 
full-time AD. Sacrificing a summer's 
worth of golf, Eliot barnstormed the 
state to drum up support for the upcom- 
ing year. It was Eliot at his best, recalling 
the glory of the Illini in defeat as well as 
victory, men playing with determination 
in the face insurmountable odds— not 
Badgers, Wolverines or Buckeyes, but 
men, Illini. 

Eliot had quite a task ahead of him, 
heading the football program with only 
one assistant, Tom Porter. With Cole- 
man and his assistant Lynn Snyder gone, 
Porter realized the work that he and Eliot 
had ahead of them. 

"This summer we were under a huge 
responsibility, but he was a tireless 
worker," Porter said. "I really respected 
him because he never knew what time it 
was. I think it was something he always 
wanted to do, and he was proud to take 
the job. 



"When he spoke for the University of 
Illinois, his love of the University always 
came through," Porter continued. "He 
was by far the best salesman Illinois ever 
had, and no one could deliver a message 
of his university as much as Ray Eliot 
could." 

Of course, behind the inspiration and 
the joyful character was success. The El- 
iot years were successful years in Illinois 
football. In Eliot's first year at the helm, 
1942, the Illini were 6-4, their first win- 
ning record since 1930. Even in his first 
season Eliot established a personal trade- 
mark of upset victories, when his Illini 
knocked off national champion Minne- 
sota, 20-13. 

And then there were Eliot's two Rose 
Bowl wins. In 1947, the Illini were con- 
sidered heavy underdogs to UCLA, and 
writers attacked the Rose Bowl for let- 
ting an inferior team play the Bruins. 
But Eliot showed his team newspaper 
clippings ridiculing the Illini to fire 
them up, and they responded with a 45- 
14 pounding of UCLA. 

Eliot's Illini returned to the Rose Bowl 
in 1952, and came back with a 40-7 win 
over Stanford. At the first half the Illini 
were down 7-6, but according to team 




John Keating 



202 Sports 



fll 



member Sammy Rebecca, Eliot ignited 
his team. 

"The halftime talk at the Rose Bowl 
was the most inspirational talk I'd heard, 
and I'd been through four years of 
them," Rebecca said. "I just admired the 
man. He's the inspirational leader every- 
body says he is." 

Eliot compiled an 83-73-1 record in his 
18 years, but he bowed out in 1959 at age 
55 because of his principles— he couldn't 
see himself begging high school athletes 
to attend a great university. He stepped 
up into administration and joined play- 
by-play announcer Larry Stewart on the 
Sunbeam Network, covering Illinois 
football. 

Stewart and Eliot covered Illinois foot- 
ball for 18 years, and Stewart, general 
manager at WDWS radio, has many 
memories of him. 

"That was a new thing back then to 
have a color commentator, and we were 
just casual friends," Stewart said. "But 
then we worked together, traveled to- 
gether, broke bread together with our 
families. He was a wonderful human be- 
ing. 

"When there was a crisis—and we've 
had so many in the AA— they would al- 
ways turn to him," Stewart said. "He was 
the glue that held the AA together. I only 
wish he could be around to see things 
turned around again, because it looks 
like things are going up." 

Unfortunately, for the first time since 
1929, whatever the Illini will accomplish, 
will be done without Ray Eliot. 

Opposite: At age 73 Ray Eliot took on his last 
assignment for the University— becoming interim 
athletic director until a new man, Neale Stoner 
(right), could be selected. Top right: One of the 
most emotional moments for Ray Eliot was his last 
game as Illini head coach, in which the Illini upset 
eighth ranked Northwestern 28-0. Eliot hugs full- 
back Bill Brown (39) as Marshall Starks (22) looks 
on. Right: Ray Eliot is carried from the Rose Bowl 
by his players after coaching the Illini to a 40-7 
upset of Stanford in the 1952 Rose Bowl. 




Photographs couitesy of the 1952 and 1960 Illio. 






Sports 203 



Moeller forced out 
amid cries of foul 



play 

By Doug Schaller 

Thanksgiving is typically a time of 
counting our blessings and giving 
thanks. However, Gary Moeller had little 
thanks to give to the University Thanks- 
giving Day, 1979. 

For Moeller, who was hailed as the 
man who could build a solid football 
program and take the Illini to the Rose 
Bowl, was fired two days earlier after 
three straight losing seasons as Illini 
head football coach. 

Many fans, players, reporters and 
alumni decried the move by Athletic Di- 
rector Neale Stoner and the Athletic As- 
sociation Board. They said Moeller 
wasn't given enough time to build a win- 
ner, that his team had shown consider- 
able improvement in 1979, and they 
didn't think the University should break 
its five-year contract with Moeller. 

Just after the final game of the season 
ended, the rumors of Moeller's possible 
dismissal began to be discussed by the 
media. 

Speaking at the end-of-the-season 
press luncheon, Moeller set forth the 
reasons he should be retained as head 
coach at Illinois. Speaking in a loud and 
passionate voice, Moeller lashed out at 
Stoner, the Athletic Association and the 
University. 

"This University would be dishonest 
in promising me a five-year contract and 
stopping it at three. The integrity of ev- 
erything is at stake," said Moeller. 

"I think it is unfair that he (Stoner) can 
evaluate in two weeks all that was started 
in three years, what had to be done, what 
was done and what tools were given to 
get that job done," stated Moeller. 

Regarding his 6-24-3 record at the 
helm of the Illini, Moeller said, "What 
are we, an institution or a business? Peo- 



ple must realize that building a program 
is more than winning. A program must 
educate and build people." 

Continuing on, he said, "But you 
know integrity, honesty and building 
young men and building them for the 
future and making competitors are even 
more important." 

After this forceful statement, Moeller 
spoke that night at the annual football 
awards banquet. Standing between Uni- 
versity President Stanley O. Ikenberry 
and Acting Chancellor John E. Cribbet, 
in front of the entire team, Stoner and 
the Athletic Association Board of Direc- 
tors, Moeller gave essentially the same 
speech as he had in the afternoon. The 
only difference was that Moeller spoke 
with even more intensity, yelling into 
the microphone and slamming his fist 
on the podium. 

At the conclusion of the banquet, 
quarterback Rich Weiss stepped forward 
and made an impromptu speech on 
Moeller's behalf. 

"We came here (to play) for one reason 



—Moeller. We were told that Coach 
Moeller would he here for four years. If 
he isn't allowed that chance, not only is 
he being cheated, but dammit, so are 
we." 

Then Weiss dropped the most shock- 
ing statement of the day. "Gary Moeller 
is my reason for being here. If he is gone, 
I see no reason to continue," said Weiss. 

Besides Weiss, fellow juniors Dennis 
Flynn, John Gillen, Tim Norman, 
Wayne Strader and sophomore John Lo- 
pez said they would not play for Illinois 
if Moeller was fired. All six players were 
starters. 

Several of these players questioned the 
University's integrity, not unlike 
Moeller had done. 

"I could never play for a university 
that lied to me," said Flynn after the ban- 
quet. 

The next day the Athletic Association 
Board met to discuss Moeller's status. 
They talked to several players, including 
Flynn, Norman, Weiss and Strader, and 
let Moeller present his case. 



204 Sports 





V 




After deliberating for two hours, with- 
out the presence of five of the 13 board 
members, Stoner went to Coble Hall to 
inform Cribbet of the board's decision at 
the five-hour meeting. 

No one involved with the decision 
would comment. Rather, printed state- 
ments by AA board chairman John P. 
Hummel, Stoner and Cribbet were re- 
leased to the press. In his statement, 
Hummel said, "The best interest of the 
football program and the overall pro- 
gress toward the Athletic Association's 
goals are the primary considerations in 
arriving at this decision." 

Stoner concurred with this statement, 
and Cribbet called it "a most difficult 
and painful decision." 

Moeller was gone, and Mike White, a 
California product like Stoner, took his 
place as the third Illinois coach in the 
last four years. Like Moeller, he has en- 
tered the job with high hopes. It remains 
to be seen whether those hopes will blos- 
som into a new beginning for Illinois 
football. 



Opposite: Despite the strain of a frustrating sea- 
son, Gary Moeller tries to keep up a good front 
while being interviewed by ABC's Bill Fleming 
before the Illini's 44-7 loss to Ohio State. Left: 1979 
wasn't a year that Gary Moeller would like to re- 
member. His fighting lllini won only two games, 
set a Big Ten record for most conference games 
without a victory (19), and he was fired with two 
years left on his contract. 



Greg O. Meyer 



Sports 205 



A decade of 
victory and defeat 




Top left: Success and failure. The immortal Red Grange is flanked by then 
football coach Bob Blackman and Athletic Director Cecil Coleman at the pep rally 
before the 1974 Homecoming game. Top right: The outstanding leaper in Illini 
sports was Charlton Ehizulen. He won two NCAA triple jump titles during his 
four-year stay at Illinois. Left: Nick Connor (No. 35) and Nick VVeatherspoon (No. 
12) were the mainstays of the Illini from 1970 to 1973. VVeatherspoon is the Illini's 
all-time leading scorer and second in rebounds. Above: At the age of 14, Nancy 
Thies went to the Olympics. When she was 18 and 19, she led the women's 
gymnastics team in back-to-back Big Ten crowns. Opposite: Gail Olson was 
already a world-class high jumper when he was a sophomore in high school. 



206 bports 



And diminishing spirits 



By Doug Schaller 

For Fighting Illini athletics, the past 
decade has been one of individual suc- 
cess, but team failures; one of advance- 
ment for women, but also one of loss of a 
life or a job. One thing the Illini haven't 
been is boring. 

Football, the biggest money-maker in 
the Athletic Association, posted only one 
winning record over the past 10 seasons 
under three different coaches. 

Jim Valek was the first. He was hired 
in 1967 to replace Pete Elliot after the 
slush fund scandal. Valek had a record of 
seven wins and 28 losses and was five 
games into the 1970 season, when he was 
informed of his removal by the AA be- 
fore the Ohio State game. 

Valek's players learned of the removal 
before the start of the game, and the Il- 
lini took a 20-14 halftime lead over the 
No. 1 ranked Buckeyes. The Illini suc- 
cumbed to Ohio State in the second half, 
but they would not give up their coach so 
easily. 

Led by co-captain Doug Dieken, the 
players presented a statement to the AA 
which said they would not play unless 
Valek was reinstated. The AA bowed to 
the players wishes, but fired Valek at the 
end of the season. 

It was then when Bob Blackman en- 
tered the scene. He came to Champaign- 
Urbana with enthusiasm and a winning 
record in the Ivy League. His main goal 
was to take the Illini to the Rose Bowl. 

What he did do is post a record of 29- 
36-1 in six seasons at Illinois, never tak- 
ing his team closer to Pasadena than 



Iowa City. 

It wasn't that the Illini didn't have 
good players under Blackman, because 
some of his players included Lonnie Per- 
rin, Revie Sorey, Tom Hicks, Scott Stud- 
well, John Sullivan, Bruce Thorton, Dan 
Beaver and Mike Gow. 

It seemed, however, that with every 
season, the Illini found a different way to 
derail a promising season. Sometimes it 



tween for Blackman's successor, Gary 
Moeller. 

Moeller came to the University with 
the reputation of being a winner, having 
played for Woody Hayes at Ohio State 
and coached under Glenn E. "Bo" 
Schembechler at Michigan. 

However, the Illini were 3-8 in his in- 
augural season, 1-8-2 in 1978, and 2-8-1 
this past fall. The Illini have yet to turn 



"... the University of Illinois will no longer 
have to settle for the silent sound of defeat 
but can savor the thunderous sound of 
victory/' 



was injuries, other times it was mistakes 
in key situations, and sometimes it was a 
combination of factors. Whatever it was, 
the Illini were never a consistent winner 
under Blackman. 

A tragic moment in Illini athletics oc- 
curred before the 1974 Homecoming 
game against Michigan. Defensive end 
Greg Williams was fatally shot in front 
of his fraternity while trying to keep gate 
crashers out of a party the night before 
the game. 

Blackman was out as coach at the end 
of the 1976 season, winning his last 
game after learning the week before it 
would be his last. 

The wins have been few and far be- 



football into a winner since the slush 
scandal of 1966-67. 

Basketball opened the decade with a 
steady decline under coach Harv 
Schmidt until he was fired in 1974. Gene 
Bartow replaced Schmidt, but the Illini 
were only 8-18 under him in 1974-75. 
Citing a bad situation in which to work 
and the offer of the head coaching job at 
UCLA, Bartow left Champaign for the 
promised land of southern California. 

Lou Henson, a surprise choice to re- 
place Bartow, did not promise instant 
success like so many previous Illini 
coaches had. Rather, he said it would 
take the basketball team "three or four 
years to become one of the top teams in 



Sports 207 




the country." Henson's prophecy of 1975 
would ring true. 

In his first three seasons, the Illini 
posted records of 14-13, 14-16, and 13-14. 
The Illini built up a 14-0 record as the 
1978-79 season got underway and 
squared off with Michigan State, the 
eventual NCAA champions, on Jan. 11. 

Michigan State was ranked No. 1 in 
both the UPI and AP polls, Illinois No. 3 
in one, No. 4 in the other. Before an 
overflow crowd in the Assembly Hall, 
the Illini upset the Spartans 57-55 on 
Eddie Johnson's shot from the corner 
with three seconds left to play. 

For two days, Illinois was the No. 1 
team in America. But after losing on Jan. 
13 to Ohio State in overtime, the Illini 
never regained their earlier form and lost 
11 of their last 15 games to finish 19-11. 

Except for this brief fling at the top, 
most of the Illini's success in the '70s has 
come from the non-revenue sports. 

In cross country, Craig Virgin won 
four straight Big Ten crowns and the 
NCAA title in 1976. He set several Big 
Ten records while earning those titles, 
and he set several other Big Ten marks in 
track. His illustrious four-year career at 
the University included a trip to the 1976 
Olympics with fellow teammates Mike 
Durkin and Charlton Ehizulen. 

Durkin was a standout performer on 
the cross country and track squads, win- 
ning four individual titles in outdoor 
track. 

Ehizulen was a two-time NCAA cham- 
pion in the triple jump. He also was an 
outstanding long jumper, setting Big 



Ten records in both events. Unfortunate- 
ly, the black African nations' boycott of 
the 1976 Olympics denied Ehizulen his 
chance to compete as he had in 1972. 

Under track coach Gary Wieneke, who 
took over in 1974, the Illini finished 11th 
in the 1976 NCAA outdoor meet and 
won both the indoor and outdoor titles 
in 1977. The Illini also played host to the 
NCAA meet in 1977 and 1979. 

Another oustanding performer was 
gymnast Nancy Thies. Thies was a 
member of the 1972 Olympic squad, and 
in her first year at the University in 1975, 
she led the women's team to a Big Ten 
title. She also won the all-around title. 

The men's gymnastics team is return- 
ing to its winning form of 1950-60, when 
it was coached by Yoshi Hayasaki. Soph- 
omore Dave Stoldt finished second in the 
NCAA on the pommel horse in 1978 and 
won the AAU title in tnat event in 1979. 
Another outstanding performer on the 
pommel horse was Butch Zunich, who 
finished second in the NCAA in 1979. 

Another milestone in Illini athletics 
was reached in the spring of 1978 when 
baseball coach Lee Eilbracht, in his 27th 
and last season at Illinois, recorded his 
500th victory as a college coach. 

Not all the action has been on the 
playing fields and courts. Women's in- 
tercollegiate sports entered the AA in 
1974. In 1977, Illini athletes Nessa Cala- 
brese and Nancy Knop filed suit to force 
the AA to put women on an equal foot- 
ing with men. 

In March of 1978, then Chancellor 
William P. Gerberding prompted an out- 



of-court settlement. The settlement 
agreed to put men's and women's golf, 
tennis, swimming, gymnastics, cross 
country and track and field on equal 
money allotments. The AA also in- 
creased financial aid to women athletes, 
made them meet the same academic re- 
quirements as men, not higher ones as 
had previously been the case, and allot- 
ted more money to women's coaches and 
recruiting. 

The man who had been fighting the 
suit, Athletic Director Cecil Coleman, 
was fired in April of 1979 by the AA 
board. Ray Eliot, former football coach 
and honorary athletic director temporar- 
ily took over in May. 

Eliot, "Mr. Illini," worked tirelessly to 
promote Illini athletics throughout the 
state. Meanwhile, the search for a perma- 
nent athletic director was underway. 

The man who was eventually selected 
was Neale Stoner, who took charge of 
Illini athletics in November 1979. 

Stoner had compiled a successful re- 
cord at California State-Fullerton, and Il- 
lini athletes, coaches and fans look to 
him to be the guiding force that will lead 
them to victory in the 1980s. 

Ray Eliot summed up the thoughts of 
Illini backers when addressing the Illi- 
nois House of Representatives when he 
said, "If the pride and spirit we once had 
is passed down to the athletes . . . the 
University of Illinois will no longer have 
to settle for the silent sound of defeat, 
but can savor the thunderous sound of 
victory." 



208 Sports 




4& ^ 




of victory and defeat 



Top: Jim Valek, Illini football coach, was fired and 
rehired in midseason and fired for good at the end 
of the 1970 season. Top right: The end of a career, 
basketball coach Harv Schmidt bows in in a 1974 
press conference. Above: This shot by Eddie John- 
son on the night of Jan. 13, 1979, put the Illini in 
first place in college basketball. Two days later the 
fairy-tale Illini season came to an end. Right: Craig 
Virgin — a name synonymous with long-distance 
running. He is the only man to win four straight 
Big Ten cross country titles. He also won an NCAA 
crown, set numerous other records in track and 
went to the 1976 Olympic games. Opposite left: 
Women's sports have taken great strides in the last 
few years. A large part of the increase in money, 
training facilities and the like is due to a lawsuit 
brought by two Illini athletes. Opposite right: The 
man who turned Illinois basketball around — Lou 
Henson. 




Sports 209 




SENIORS*SENIOK 



Agriculture 



212 Agriculture 




William Ackerman, Athens 
Janet Agne, Jonesboro 
June Aikman, Chhsman 
Daniel Alvin, Urbana 
Carol J. Ames, Sibley 
Elizabeth Ardelt, Wheaton 



Barbara J. Arends, Melvin 
Diane Ashley, South Holland 
Denise Marie Bailey, Urbana 
Diana L. Baird, Williamsfield 
Jeffrey Baise, Jacksonville 
Barbara Baker, Shelbyville 



Bart Baker, Shipman 
Bruce Baker, Verona 
Janice L. Baker, Danville 
Linda Bandman, Waukegan 
Gail Baron, Steger 
Loretta Bartel, Oak Park 



Bruce L. Bastert, Ursa 
Mary Bauer, Chicago 
Kathleen Baum, Tinley Park 
Olivia A. Baumann, Naperville 
George R. Benjamin, Ellsworth 
Brenda Benton, Urbana 



Chris Berglund, Dundee 
Patricia A. Bergman, Glenview 
Marianne Bidlo, Chicago 
Lina Bildusas, Aurora 
Thomas H. Bingham, McHenry 
Catherine Bird, Hoopeston 



Van Alan Bitner, Mason City 
Susan Bittermann, Wilmington 
Robin Blitenthal, Northbrook 
Michael Bohleber, Carmi 
Janice A. Bojanowski, Dolton 
Gail A. Bordy, Orland Park 



Barbara Borek, Chicago 
Betty Bork, Piper City 
Nancy Bourque, Petersburg 
Judy Bowman, Northbrook 
Alice Brinkman, Urbana 
Alan J. Brizgis, Magnolia 



Karen E. Brooks, Savoy 
Teresa Brown, Blue Mound 
Cynthia A. Buwick, Glen Ellyn 
Jeff Calvert, Urbana 
Steve Aaron Carls, Arenzville 
Dan Carson, Maple Park 



Susan M. Cartee, Chicago 
Richard P. Casey Jr., Aurora 
Daryl L. Cates, Columbia 
Victoria Cernak, Oak Lawn 
Marcia Chamberlain, Lyndon 
Sue Chaplin, Plainfield 



Agriculture 213 



Debra Chism, Chicago 

Wayne Clark, Kinderhook 

Barbara K. Clayton, Galena 

Scott Gerald Clegg, Dana 

Joan D. Coha, Arlington Heights 

Janis Cohn, Skokie 



J. David Conlin, McLean 

Lawren Coulam, Glenview 

Laurie Cox, Glen Ellyn 

Susan E. Cullison, Wheaton 

Lisa Cunningham, Barrington 

Randall W. Curry, Mattoon 



Elizabeth L. Curtiss, Fairbury 

George F. Czapar, Chicago 

JoAnn L. Daehler, Chadwick 

David Dallas, Tuscola 

Celia Daly, Urbana 

Shelly M. Damery, Blue Mound 



Michael James Daugherty, Ottawa 

Barbara Davis, Odell 

Janet M. Day, Scaly Mountain, NC 

Karen Degenhardt, Des Plaines 

Taffy W. Dejarnette, Lincoln 

Abbe Diamond, Lincolnwood 



L. Babette Dickey, Clarendon Hills 

David Diel, Homer 

Lisa Dillon, Joliet 

Susan Dipper, Decatur 

Julie M. Domas, Arlington Heights 

Jeff Donoho, Bluford 





214 Agriculture 




Connie K. Doolewerdt, Tinlcy Park 
Mary K. Dorsey, Gurnee 
Andrew Downey, Urbana 
Debra Drymalski, Glenview 
Jeffery Duckworth, San Jose 
Joseph Duea, Champaign 



Brian Dunahee, Lexington 
Arlene Elkins, Skokie 
Paul Ellinger, Pontiac 
Maxine Elliott, Thawville 
Rick Elliott, Windsor 
Daniel Erickson, Altona 



Joel Erickson, Woodstock 
Thomas Espel, Geneva 
William L. Ewan, Peoria 
Ellen M. Faems, North brook 
Brian Fairchild, Rochester 
Clarence H. Falstad HI, Des Plaines 



Janis K. Fauble, Quincy 
Bruce Fechtig, Mill Shoals 
Lawrence D. Firkins, Kingston 
Cynthia Fischer, Hoffman Estates 
Bradley Fitch, Casey 
Vickie Fitch, Lombard 



Nancy Fitzgerald, Sterling 
Rhonda Fitzgibbon, Broadwell 
Angela Flavin, Ivesdale 
Bill Fleisher, Knoxville 
Terri Flood, Homewood 
Lisa L. Fombelle, Decatur 



Alan Fonner, Warrensburg 
Karol Fortney, Walnut Hill 
Ken Fox, Danville 
Susan Fox, Highland Park 
Paul G. Francione, Des Plaines 
Jamie M. Fryling, Barrington 



Claudia Callion, Lansing 
Duanne Ganther, Urbana 
Bob Garber, Washburn 
David Garner, Roselle 
Nancy Gautsch, Homewood 
Martin C. Gawne, Oak Park 



Matthew F. Gawne, Oak Park 
Susan L. Geiger, Alhambra 
Karen M. Geisen, Decatur 
Mark T. Germain, Rock City 
Sara Gibson, Auburn 
Cindy Gilmer, Carthage, MS 



Bruce D. Gingrich, Mineral 
Penelope Tuinstra-Gioja, Urbana 
Dennis J. Godar, Champaign 
Carol S. Goldstein, Evanston 
Gayle Goldstein, Chicago 
Diane Grandi, Park Ridge 



Agriculture 215 



Linda Grewe, Mount Carmel 

Vickey Guither, Urbana 

Sharon Hackett, Clenwood 

Melanie Jeanne Hampton, Colchester 

Patricia Hankes, Sugar Grove 

David Harris, Decatur 



Jill Harris, Glenview 

Randy A. Hartwig, Galena 

Christopher Hausman, Thomasboro 

Lowell Heap, Dewey 

Raymond R. Heinrichs, Wauconda 

Brent E. Hellman, Emden 



Ann Henninger, Delavan 

Julie Hepner, Kewanee 

Patricia J. Hernecheck, Champaign 

Garry Herzog, Champaign 

Peggy L. Hill, Naperville 

Donna Hinrichsen, Park Ridge 



Lou Ann C. Hjort, Sandwich 

Julia Hoag, Woodstock 

Kevin Hoffman, Gardner 

Carole Holland, Bradford 

Patti Holland, Clarendon Hills 

Linda Marie Holzrichter, Elburn 



Norma Hosto, New Douglas 

Carl Huetteman, Palos Park 

Melodie Howell Huffman, Danville 

Kathleen A. Hughes, Decatur 

Laurel Hughes, Quantico, VA 

Christina Hui, Hong Kong 




216 Agriculture 




David Hummel, Quincy 
Rex E. Huston, LaHarpe 
Lee A. I wan, Northbrook 
Mark S. Jackson, Moline 
Brad Lee Janssen, Benson 
Tena Jensen, Urbana 



Jeffrey W. Johns, Tuscola 
Roger C. Johnson, Walnut 
Anne Johnston, Wayne 
Susan Joyner, Marion 
Margaret E. Kahle, Lexington 
Millicent Kaiser, Simpson 



Maryann Kalina, Elmhurst 
Mary Beth Kallweit, Rockford 
Tobi Kapp, Chicago 
Roberta Kaye, Lauderhill, FL 
Paula M. Keating, Chicago Heights 
John R. Kelley, Olney 



Lisa Kelly, Park Ridge 
Leo E. Kelly, Wilmington 
Michael Kendrick, Melvin 
Nancy Kendrick, Mattoon 
Anne T. Kent, Fox Lake 
John S. Kermicle, Dundas 



Julie A. Kies, Aurora 
Susan Kirkpatrick, Ottawa 
Mary L. Klawitter, Glenview 
Susan G. Kleine, Delavan 
Bruce Kleinschmidt, Jacksonville 
Janeen G. Kluska, Hickory Hills 



Julie Komar, Hoffman Estates 
Deborah Krueger, Bellwood 
Ruth Kuehn, Algonquin 
Jeanne LaGorio, Arlington Heights 
Kendall Lamkey, Riverton 
William Lansing, Rio 



Lynn Ann Lanterman, Can trail 
Teresa Lawrence, Champaign 
Craig William Leake, Lincoln 
Steve Leuthold, Edelstein 
Patricia Lewis, Delavan 
Gregory A. Line, Alexis 



Joseph Lokanc, Chicago 
Christopher Ludwig, Newton 
Donna Luecke, Champaign 
Deirdre Lynch, Northbrook 
Carol L. Mager, Downers Grove 
Cathy Mance, La Grange 



David Mangold, Roanoke 
Victoria Mannino, Villa Park 
Kevin Marko, Skokie 
Leslie Ann Marks, Wilmette 
Mary T. Marvelli, Galesburg 
Rick Mathew, Morrison 



Agriculture 217 



Joy M. Matson, Princeton 

Kathleen Mauer, Libertyville 

Debra L. Mealiff, Mendon 

Lisa Means, Springfield 

Belinda Merritt, Chicago 

Nancy Metsker, Owaneco 



LuAnne Metzger, Carlock 

Jeff Meyer, St. Charles 

Mark D. Meyer, Keyesport 

Karen Michael, Cincinnati, OH 

Ann Miller, Richmond, IN 

Roger Mohr, Broadlands 



Carla Moore, Urbana 
Peggy Moran, Mount Prospect 

Bradley Moreau, Lakewood 
Philip B. Morrissey, Wyoming 
Elizabeth C. Morrison, Geneva 

Julie Ann Mudra, Lombard 



Diane L. Mueller, Lombard 

Jeanne Mulroy, Downers Grove 

Connie Murphy, Downs 

Mary Murphy, Lombard 

Denny Myers, Lexington 

Sharon E. McAndrews, Des Plaines 



Sandra L. McCallister, Palatine 

Fred McDowell, Chicago 

Edward McGinniss, Urbana 

Mary Marguerite McKean, Bradford 

Nancy McMurray, Matteson 

Douglas K. Nelson, Malta 




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218 Agriculture 




Kenneth D. Nelson, Altona 

Mariam Nelson, Seneca 

Connie J. Neubauer, Shirley 

Eric Nielsen, Jngleside 

Joyce Nielsen, Dundee 

Mary Ann Niemczyk, Arlington Heights 



Douglas W. Niewold, Loda 

Julie M. Noland, Normal 

Donna Anderson Nuger, Champaign 

Joan Oglesby, Lake Fork 

Kirsten Olson, Carbondale 

Martin D. O'Neall, Cooksville 



Terese O'Neill, South Chicago Heights 

Joseph O'Reilly, Mokena 

Michael Steven Orfanedes, Arlington 

Heights 

Sharon Ormiston, Newark 

Ann Oster, Olympia Fields 

Connie Pellino, Oak Forest 



John Penicook Jr., Piper City 
Vicki V. Perabeau, Jacksonville 
Louis J. Perino, Deer Grove 
Cynthia Peterson, Rockford 
David John Peterson, Plainfield 
Don Peterson, Lacon 



Dwight Peterson, Rio 
Dayna Phillips, Kankakee 
Douglas Phillips, Mansfield 
D. Scott Phipps, Bartlett 
Ernest Stanley Pickens, Wheeler 
Jay A. Pickett, Anna 



Jim Pilcher, Paxton 

Virgil W. Pinkley, Edwardsville 

Douglas Pitts, McLean 

Brent Pontious, St. Peter 

Jill Portman, Highland Park 

Gail Rose Potter, Wilmette 



Barbara Pratt, Bloomington 
Laura E. Quinn, Park Ridge 
Nora Rasure, Auburn 
Randy Raub, Ottawa 
Carold L. Ray, Abingdon 
Charlotte Rest, Joliet 



Rusty Richards, Princeton 
Marty L. Riegel, Belleville 
G. Eric Ritter, Naperville 
Kevin L. Ritter, Kinmundy 
Terri Rogas, Mount Prospect 
Leesa L. Rogers, Clinton 



Scott Rogers, Freeport 
Robert D. Rodow, Pana 
Beth Elaine Rylander, Victoria 
Heidi E. Sandell, Naperville 
Elizabeth Santschi, Chicago 
Pamela Saunders, Springfield 



Agriculture 219 



John Schaefer, Pesotum 

Sandra Schenk, Godfrey 

Debra Schertz, Metamora 

Mark Schmidt, Godfrey 
Deb Schmitt, Libertyville 
Rick R. Schramm, Loami 



Ronald D. Seabaugh, Sorento 

Kelli Seten, Mahomet 

Edye Shaffer, Glenview 

David A. Sherman, Sioux City, IA 

Celia M. Shimmin, Roseville 

Lawrence Shimmin, Kewanee 



David Shockev, Ridott 

Katherine Shuman, Normal 

Steven Sibley, Elburn 

Adriane P. Silberstein, Libertyville 

Randi Simon, Skokie 

David Simpson, Madison, WI 



Gregory Sinn, Tremont 

Johnsie Slichenmyer, Olney 

Barry Smith, Sandwich 

David M. Smith, Broadlands 

Tedley Smith, Barrington 

Joseph Smolecki, Chicago 



Ann Sprafka, Niles 

Cathy Sproull, Wheeling 

Pat Stapleton, Champaign 

Chris Stasukaitis, Chicago 

Rod Steffen, Goodfield 

Gary Steiger, Delavan 



Kathy Steinkamp, Quincy 

Gary Stephenson, Alpha 

Dale Stocker, Highland 

Andrew Stone, Springfield 

Michael Storms, Donovan 

Mary Strickland, Champaign 



Ida Lee Stumpf, Valmeyer 

Bonnie L. Stupay, Chicago 

Laurie Swenson, Flossmoor 

Cynthia Sykes, Woodridge 

Joseph E. Tack, Aurora 

David Tala, Chicago 



Melody Taylor, Prairie City 

Sarah P. Taylor, Alexis 

Susan E. Taylor, Alexis 

David E. Tegeder, Meredosia 

Trudy Thalmann, Granite City 

Steve Theilen, Abingdon 



Susanne Theiss, Harvard 

Jill Leslie Thompson, Yorba Linda, CA 

Michael Trimble, Milan 

Julie Tse, Oak Forest 

Deborah L. Tunney, Chicago 

Virginia Lorraine Turner, Arlington 

Heights 




220 Agriculture 









Janet Tyznik, Lisle 
Jay Van Tress, Abingdon 
David Veatch, Deerfield 
Daniel Vial, Blackstone 
Robert Vitek, Crystal Lake 
Clarence Vogelzang, Beecher 



Diane Voreis, Somonauk 
Raymond Wachowski, Chicago 
Joseph P. Walzem, Urbana 
Betty Warfield, Decatur 
Natalie Webb, Tunnel Hill 
Barbara Webber, Homewood 



Frances Weishaar, Marseilles 
Debra Wende, Oak Lawn 
Susan Wenig, Barrington 
Kathryn Wessels, Champaign 
Dean E. West, Omaha 
David G. West, Omaha 



W. Bruce West, Hanna City 
Mark S. Wildman, Lovington 
Camille Willis, Chicago 
Jeffrey Wilson, Dundas 
Harold Winship, Putnam 
Gail L. Winterhalter, Danville 



Jody Wise, Mendota 
Julia Wolfe, Oregon 
Glenn Wolter, Peotone 
Stephen L. Yontz, Urbana 
Laura Youngdahl, Oregon 
Kristen K. Zahour, Brookfield 



Agriculture 221 



Applied Life Studies 



222 Applied Life Studies 





Christine H. Anderson, Urbana 
Laura B. Anderson, Peoria 
Laura B. Appenbrink, Hinsdale 
Mary Ann Arialis, Evergreen Park 
Suzanne Lynne Arnopolin, Skokie 
Leslie W. Auxier, Mason City 



Kay Balzer, Liberty 
Nancy M. Bazzetta, Peoria 
Lori B. Berk, Chicago 
Nancy Beskin, Chicago 
Lisa Block, Evanston 
Nancy Bocek, Park Forest 



Mary Brinkoetter, Alton 
Jo Brown, Chicago 
Cathy E. Brownstein, Skokie 
Carol Caster, Danville 
Kristie L. Cooper, Aledo 
Adrian Davis, Skokie 



Laurel K. deWerff, Normal 
Linda Divis, Lawrenceville 
Patricia Faltemier, Sainte Marie 
Kathleen Marie Flannigan, Auburn 
Melinda Flegel, LeRoy 
Christine Frank, Hinsdale 



Kathleen Ganey, Taylorville 
Nancy Glavan, Joliet 
Julie Grego, Park Ridge 
Timothy E. Griffin, Heyworth 
Nancy Grossmann, Niles 
Carole L. Herbster, Glenview 



Applied Life Studies 223 



Jody Kay Heyn, Barrington 

Cynthia Howard, Crystal Lake 

Janae Hunziker, Alsip 

Lona Ingram, Palos Park 

Barbara Jakubowski, Geneva 

Susan Joffe, Highland Park 



Elizabeth Kaufmann, Jacksonville 

Suzanne Kraus, Evanston 

Leah Krueger, Rockford 

Toni Marie Lang, Oak Lawn 

Gail Lehmann, Cropsey 

Lori L. Lehrner, Lincolnwood 



Jeffrey R. Levy, Deerfield 

Karen Linzing, Park Ridge 

Kent Lowry, Mattoon 

Tyra Luhrsen, New Canaan, CT 

Timothy Madden, Naperville 

John Mains, Naperville 



Jill M. Martens, Champaign 

Barbara A. Meldman, Highland Park 

Alan Metcalf, Champaign 

Debra L. Moore, Mattoon 

Matthew C. Morrissey, Alton 

Katy Murphy, North brook 



Valerie McCutchan, Plymouth 

Susan A. Neill, Joliet 

Erica Ng, Chicago 

Linda Pastron, Skokie 

Pam Patton, Champaign 

Pat Perona, Spring Valley 



224 Applied Life Studies 





Sally M. Pope, Barrington 

Larry Powell, Newport News, VA 

Sharon L. Rahn, Hatboro, PA 

Helene Resnick, Skokie 

Jeff Riemer, Glenview 

Heidi Romans, Urbana 



Janette M. Rose, Granite City 
Charles M. Schap, Washington 
Jeff Scheets, Bloomington 
Marc Sellers, Chicago 
Robert D. Shipplett, Abingdon 
Jill Simmons, Champaign 



Lori L. Snelson, Arlington Heights 
Lana M. Sparks, Lexington 
Sharon Laura Spira, Skokie 
Dennis Sfein, Peoria 
Angelia Stewart, Chicago 
Katie Stoltenberg, Park Ridge 



Maureen Sullivan, Naperville 
Myra Tanenbaum, Chicago 
Leslie J. Todd, Morton Grove 
Sue Ann Varon, Skokie 
Sheri M. Voorhees, Hinsdale 
Dawn Wagner, Northfield 



Kathy L. Walters, Mokena 
Stephanie E. Washington, Chicago 
Denise Weatherford, Champaign 
Harold A. Weatherford, Calumet City 
Paula J. Wiley, Paw Paw 
JoAnne Yonke, Crete 



Applied Life Studies 225 




Stacy B. Abclson, Skokie 
Douglas Adams, Champaign 
Michael Africk, Morton Grove 
Mary Ann Ahern, Palatine 
Tina Alexander, Neoga 
Kenneth E. Alfred, Pontiac 



Barry Allan, Skokie 
Michael Allen, Elgin 
Julie A. Alsip, Naperville 
Karen E. Anderson, Chicago 
Stacy Anosov, Wilmette 
Susan Ansell, Skokie 



Steven Arden, Des Plaines 
Jerome Arquette, Evergreen Park 
Virginia M. Arrigo, Bensenville 
Todd K. Ashbrook, Bloomington 
Mary Augustine, Evergreen Park 
Steven Avruch, Rock Island 



Mark Babich, Dolton 
Mark Bachmann, Northbrook 
Sandra Backs, Venedy 
Thomas J. Bakas, Berkeley 
Warren H. Baker, Evanston 
Bruce Barry, Taylorville 



Christina L. Baumgartner, La Grange 
Jean Ellen Bayley, Carmi 
Kenneth M. Bazan, Lombard 
Andrew Beal, Decatur 
David P. Beall, Lockport 
Caroline Bean, Streator 



Nancy Bean, Bloomington 

Vicki Beci, Glenwood 

Michael Becker, Homewood 

Pamela A. Becker, Lombard 

John R. Belt, Glenwood 

Marie Benvenuto, Arlington Heights 



Ricky J. Bersano, New Lenox 
Alison Best, Skokie 
Kent W. Bickford, Niles 
Laurence P. Birch, Northbrook 
Nancy M. Black, Skokie 
Jeff Blake, McHenry 



Dennis E. Blevins, Buffalo Grove 
Richard Bodenheimer, Skokie 
Tom Bondi, Niles 
Denise Boorstein, Highland Park 
Douglas M. Boyce, Gibson City 
Jeffrey N. Boyer, McHenry 



Kenneth D. Boyer, Ferris 
Linda J. Braasch, Chicago 
Susan L. Branstad, Decatur 
Timothy Brauer, Altamont 
Bruce Braverman, Glenview 
Neil T. Bresnahan, Oak Park 



Commerce 227 



Mark R. Brice, Chicago 

Therese Brink, Peoria 

David Brown, Chillicothe 

Joan Brown, Palatine 

Kathy Judith Brusseau, Arlington Heights 

Michael Brzoska, South Chicago Heights 



Linda S. Buckley, Eureka 

Steven Buckman, Northbrook 

Mark S. Bundy, Taylorville 

Kathleen Burdett, Wheaton 

Susan M. Burgess, Oak Lawn 

Dennis A. Burke, Chicago 



Nancy Burtle, Auburn 

Sara Byron, Naperville 

Gwenn Cagann, Arlington Heights 

Daniel W. Cain, Tuscola 

Tricia Callaghan, Rolling Meadows 

Robert C. Camel, Palatine 



Dennis L. Canfield, Arlington Heights 

Glynis Cappozzo, Park Forest 

Robin Capuano, Skokie 

Carol E. Carberry, Lansing 

Michael Cargerman, Chicago 

Glenn Carlson, lngleside 



Mary A. Carlton, Clenview 

Marguerite Carney, Palos Heights 

William Carpenter, Glenwood 

Arlene E. Carpio, Aurora 

Kathryn Carter, Jonesboro 

Vicki Casmere, Palatine 



Stephen Causey, Deerfield 

Kevin J. Cawley, Park Ridge 

William H. Chamberlin, Mount Prospect 

Sheila M. Chambers, Palatine 

David Charous, Skokie 

Nancy Cheng, Chicago 



Patricia Christiansen, Franklin Park 

Julius Clark Jr., Urbana 

Scott Clark, Morton 

Mark Cleary, Hillside 

Gregory A. Clemens, DeKalb 

Ila Susan Cohen, Wheeling 



James M. Cohn, Highland Park 

Tracey Colter, Springfield 

Aretha Coney, Chicago 

Barbara Conlon, Chicago 

Dale Cooney, Prospect Heights 

Vicki Cooper, Orland Park 



Mark Cossoff, Morton Grove 

John M. Couch, Normal 

William 1. Covey, Dunlap 

Roberta Crain, Glencoe 

Rita Ellen Creagh, Winnetka 

Peggy Anne Crotty, Chicago 







228 Commerce 



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DiAnne Crown, Springfield 

Janis Crystal, Skokie 

Brian J. Cunningham, River Forest 

Janet L. Curtright, Elgin 

John J. Danaher, Chicago 

William H. Danielson, Des Plaines 



Kathleen Davis, Bellwood 
Kenneth E. Davis, Park Forest 
Michael B. Davis, Elmhurst 
Timothy R. Davis, Fairbury 
Ginny Davy, Forest Park 
Patrick Daw, Homewood 



Maurice Dayan, Lincolnwood 

Marta Deason, Salem 

Lucy A. Debnam, Byron 

Tom Deist, River Forest 

Ray Demmert, Arlington Heights 

Christine DePaul, Arlington Heights 



Donna M. DePaul, Palatine 
Robert C. DeRose, Waukegan 
Diane Marie DeVita, Rockford 
Susan Dewey, Palatine 
Herbert J. Dexter, Decatur 
Kirk Diamond, Metropolis 



Barry Diller, Skokie 

Lora A. Dillon, Joliet 

Thomas Dobner, Wood Dale 

Laura D. Dolan, Niles 

Ronald J. Domanico, Elk Grove Village 

Douglas Mark Dominic, Streator 



Linda Donlin, Rock Island 
Greg Dooley, River Forest 
Steve Dorgan, Chicago 
G. Ronald Douglas, Urbana 
Stephen Dragich, Downers Grove 
Wendy Drayer, Lincolnwood 



Commerce 229 



Cary Neil Drazner, Morton Grove 

Jane Driessen, St. Charles 

Dennis Michael Drinan, Dwight 

Amy Duranso, Glencoe 

Michael J. Durkin, Westchester 

Kimberly Maryon Durr, Chicago 



Robert T. Earl, Riverside 
Carol Eaton, Champaign 

Jeffrey Edwards, San Francisco, CA 

Linn Ericson, St. Charles 

Gail Esses, Oak Lawn 

Michael B-. Ettleson, Morton Grove 



John P. Evans, Glen Ellyn 

Sandra L. Faber, Bartlett 

Michael Faletti, Clarendon Hills 

Rande Farber, Skokie 

Mary Louise Farmer, Deerfield 

Debra A. Feldman, Skokie 



Michael Ferguson, Quincy 

Mark V. Ferrante, Chicago 

Anthony A. Ferrara, Palos Heights 

Bobbi Fife, Harrisburg 

Ellen Fireman, Highland Park 

Kenneth P. Fischbein, Skokie 



Jeffrey Fisher, Highland Park 

Sherry L. Flanzer, Skokie 

Patricia Flynn, Chicago 

Bruce Fogler, Peoria 

Cynthia E. Frega, Elmhurst 

Norman M. Friedman, Morton Grove 



Susan Fry, Morton Grove 

Robert Funke, Palatine 

Peggi Furmanek, Rockford 

Carol J. Galdoni, Long Grove 

Gary Gasper, Oak Lawn 

Michael W. Gaule, Chatham 



Joseph Gay da, Northbrook 

Craig N. Geiger, Elk Grove Village 

Ronald Geimer, Wheeling 

Charles Gentry II, Lawrenceville 

Clinton Georg, Petersburg 

Mary L. Geschwind, Dwight 



Dennis E. Gilbert, Urbana 

Michael Glodo, Pinckneyville 

Mary J. Goggin, Chicago 

Ruth Goldberg, St. Louis, MO 

Carol Good, Kankakee 

Joseph Goodell, Urbana 



Timothy Gosch, Mount Prospect 

Lee Gould, Chicago 

James Grahlmann, Rock Island 

Barbara Grant, Highland Park 

Kevin Green, Highland Park 

Kathy Greenwald, Crystal Lake 




230 Commerce 




Douglas C. Gregurich, Havana 
Wally Gruenes, Skokie 
Thomas A. Guarise, Des Plaines 
Joanne M. Guercio, Naperville 
Karen Gummerus, Belvidere 
Vivian Gurganus, North Chicago 



Steven Guse, Crystal Lake 
Robin Gussis, Lincolnwood 
David R. Hacker, Joliet 
Susan M. Haerr, Elmhurst 
Dianne Haines, East Hinsdale 
Sheila Ann Hall, Chicago 



Kimberly Halpin, Prospect Heights 
Karen Handler, Winnetka 
Michael Hanley, Lansing 
Kathryn Hardaway, Dwight 
Kenneth Harris, Savoy 
Rusty Harsh, Tuscola 



Mark Haskins, Zion 
Jeff Haughey, Champaign 
Glenn Hayashi, Palatine 
Mary C. Healy, Chicago 
John C. Henry, Chicago 
Gail Herman, Flossmoor 



Gary Hofeldt, Arlington Heights 
Steve Hoffing, St. Charles 
David Hoffman, Glen Ellyn 
Mark Holldorf, Sterling 
David Hood, Gibson City 
Tammy Houghland, Paris 



Michael Huddle, Peoria 
Kevin A. Hughes, St. Charles 
Donna Humphreville, Springfield 
James R. Hupp, Park Ridge 
Lucia Ianno, Naperville 
Paul V. Inserra, Glenview 



Michael A. Isaacson, Skokie 
Gail Jacobson, Park Ridge 
Katherine Jaenike, Charleston 
Russ Jandt, Champaign 
Alex Jarett, Chatham 
Janice A. Jason, Des Plaines 



Jaime Javors, Oak Park 
Michael Jebb, Hinsdale 
Dan Jenkins, Danville 
Keith A. Johnson, Thornton 
Nancy Johnson, Mount Prospect 
Susan M. Johnson, Lombard 



Judy Johnston, Northbrook 
Karen A. Jones, Dunwoody, GA 
David Jonesi, Skokie 
Christine J. Jonko, Chicago 
Daniel Kahle, Urbana 
Gail Kaiser, Peoria 



Commerce 231 



Liliana S. Kaminski, Chicago 

Susan Kane, Clarendon Hills 

Vicki Karcher, Sadorus 

Greg Karolich, Hazel Crest 

Donna Karp, Northbrook 

Sandra Karp, Chicago 



Rick Karpel, Schaumburg 

Lori Kaufman, Bettendorf, IA 

Timothy W. Keith, Villa Grove 

Howard Kenner, Chicago 
Charles Kennington, Rockford 

Diana Kentner, Rossville 



Caroline Ann Kern, Kankakee 

Mark David Keysboe, Downers Grove 

Hwan Kim, Chicago 

Mickey Kim, Des Plaines 

Daniel M. King, Oak Brook 

Teresa Kivlahan, Arlington Heights 



Debra Klass, Chicago 

Donna Marie Knill, Niles 

Richard Knitter, Chicago 

Sheila Kobritz, Skokie 

Constance S. Koch, Tremont 

William Koehler, Brookfield 



Charles Kosmin, Northbrook 

Elaine Koutsulis, Glenview 

Susan M. Kozak, Arlington Heights 

Donald C. Kraska, Cicero 

Howard Kreisberg, Highland Park 

Janet Kuelpman, Olympia Fields 



Steven Kull, Shelbyville 

Dirk A. Kusak, Decatur 

James M. Lambert, Joliet 

George P. Lander, Henry 

Mark K. Lannon, Park Ridge 

Charles L. Lanzrath, Downers Grove 



Stephen Larson, Chicago 

Jeffrey Lasky, Mount Prospect 

William Scott Latimer, Glen Ellyn 

Betty Latson, Des Plaines 

Adrienne Laughlin, Rockford 

Diane L. Lawrence, Deerfield 



Lisa Kay Layng, Rockford 

Lynn M. Leber, Arlington Heights 

Stephen G. Lee, Springfield 

Jamie S. Leigh, Springfield 

Diane Lembesis, Mount Prospect 

Stephen Lev, Skokie 



Steven Levenson, Wilmette 

Michael Levin, Skokie 

Taryn Levin, Skokie 

Steven Levy, Chicago 

Cathy Lynn Lieberstein, Highland Park 

John E. Lies, Yorkville 




232 Commerce 




Candace Lindahl, Riverside 
Wayne D. Lipson, Morton Grove 
Robert L. Littel, Evanston 
Karla Little, Machias, ME 
Brenda C. Livesay, Mattoon 
Hal London, Highland Park 



David J. Lorey, Elmhurst 
Craig R. Lund, Pecatonica 
Hildi Luther, Spring Valley 
Gregory A. MacDonald, Des Plaines 
Kenneth M. Macur, Urbana 
Thomas J. Maloney, Godfrey 



Linda L. Markus, Belleville 
Ralph A. Marquez, Chicago 
Brian Marron, Downers Grove 
Richard D. Marshall, Tonica 
Steven Martin, Elgin 
Mathew J. Marty, Bensenville 



John M. Mason, Woodstock 
Valerie Mates, Chicago 
Robert G. May, Clarksdale, MS 
Marnette McDaniel, Waukegan 
Kevin McDonnell, Evergreen Park 
Kathryn A. McGee, Decatur 



Kevin McKee, Chicago 

Kathleen Lee McKinney, Rolling 

Meadows 

Cary McMillan, Urbana 

Elizabeth McNeil, Danville 

Beverly A. Meekins, Mascoutah 

Jay Menacher, Champaign 



Steven Merkin, Skokie 
Daniel Merkle, Godfrey 
Michael Mettler, Urbana 
Greg A. Meyer, Downers Grove 
Lisa E. Mickels, Deerfield 
Richard Mikes, Crestwood 



Commerce 233 




Marilyn A. Miksta, Arlington Heights 

Don Miller, Hinsdale 

Robert Miller, Gurnee 

Timothy T. Miller, Champaign 

Kathleen Misar, Berwyn 

Karen Missar, Mount Prospect 



Jacqueline Miyake, Chicago 

Daniel R. Moehle, Oregon 

Mark Mokhtarian, Elmhurst 

Diane M. Molinari, Glen Ellyn 

Susan K. Moll, Chicago 

Lee Ann Molleck, Peoria 



Mark A. Mondrala, Wood Dale 

Leslie Moore, Evansville, IN 

Jeffery R. Mortensen, Mokena 

Brian Mount, Carlyle 

Pat Murphy, Tiskilwa 

Brian Myers, Centralia 



Carol J. Nadherny, Downers Grove 

Mary Nance, Downers Grove 

Jill Nelson, Elmhurst 

Mary Jo Neville, Glen Ellyn 

Mike Newton, Lombard 

Frank Nolan, Pittsburgh, PA 



Roger Nondorf, Lansing 

Steve Nowack, Arlington Heights 

David J. Novvak, Wheaton 

Elizabeth Oakes, Decatur 

Dawn F. O'Bara, Calumet City 

Marianne Obereiner, Addison 



Brian O'Byrne, White Plains, NY 

Ellen L. O'Connor, East Peoria 

Kathy O'Connor, Oak Lawn 

William Odell, Palatine 

Elizabeth A. O'Donnell, Park Ridge 

David Ogdon, Wood Dale 




-^M I A I i MIL HMHI HI Hi Ml pffi 





234 Commerce 




Donald D. Olinger, Abingdon 
Michael Olivere, Joliet 
Deborah Lynn Olsen, Glenview 
Kathryn Olson, Homewood 
Jim Opinsky, Skokie 
Jim Orleans, Highland Park 



Richard Orr, Vacaville, CA 
Alan J. Osterbur, St. Joseph 
Leanne Pagliai, Taylorville 
Ronald E. Pajak, Chicago 
Nancy R. Palandech, Darien 
Judy J. Paliga, Westmont 



Carol Pankanin, Palatine 
Carolyn Panzica, Hinsdale 
Bradley Parro, Chicago 
Larry W. Partington, Sparta 
Patrick Patterson, Mount Prospect 
William J. Paul, Peoria 



Robert J. Pavlik, Dolton 
R. Roger Peadro, Sullivan 
Jan Peard, Homewood 
Jeffrey D. Peotter, Champaign 
Michael L. Perlman, Lincolnwood 
Mary Pieper, Urbana 



Susan Piha, Polo 

Barbara K. Pilger, Beardstown 

Mary Kathryn Pinto, Decatur 

Edna R. Podlesak, Western Springs 

Robert Pohn, Northbrook 

Scott Polakow, Skokie 



Donald R. Pollak, Skokie 
Jules L. Pomerantz, Glenview 
Jeffery Porter, Rockford 
Michael Powers, Posen 
Laura Poyet, Palatine 
Rob C. Pribilski, Mundelein 



Sharon Price, Lisle 
Lori Proksa, Hinsdale 
Stephanie Pruemer, Champaign 
Gia Purpura, Lombard 
Kathy Puzan, Lombard 
Lisa Quiram, Hudson 



Mitchell Rabin, Morton Grove 
Barbara Ellen Rafel, Northbrook 
Roger Rafson, Highland Park 
Ruth Ragland, Franklin, IN 
Steven L. Ragusi, Winnetka 
Nancy S. Rahn, Danville 



Ruth Ranney, Westfield, NJ 
Clenda Rarity, Oak Park 
Lynn Rawers, Berwyn 
Shari Reber, Crystal Lake 
David Rebmann, Barrington 
Jean Reedy, Villa Park 



Commerce 235 



Mark Renfree, Burbank 

David A. Rescino, Cicero 

Carol M. Rice, Carbondale 

Julia Richardson, Decatur 

David Richter, Springfield 

William Riedman, Decatur 



Beverly A. Roberts, Evergreen Park 

James E. Robinson Jr., Libertyville 

Randall I. Rochman, Peoria 

Deirdre A. Roer, Arlington Heights 

Mitchell Rogatz, Northbrook 

Patrick Rohrkaste, Edwardsville 



Steven D. Romberg, Morton Grove 

Beth Rosenberg, Olivette, MO 

David S. Rosenberg, Lincoln wood 

Laurel R. Rosenbloom, Chicago 

Mary Ann Rosich, Canton 

Kent Rotherham, Sterling 



Richard Rothman, Olympia Fields 

Daniel W. Rourke, Joliet 

Edythe Routman, Springfield 

Thomas Rowland, Libertyville 

Charles Royse, Mattoon 

Barbara Rozgonyi, Danville 



Philip Ruben, Wilmette 

Saul E. Rudo, Highland Park 

Steven R. Rudolph, Jerseyville 

Terri Ruemmele, Springfield 

Kristine Rull, Bunker Hill 

Douglas Ruschau, Danville 



Joy L. Russell, Mount Prospect 

Steven Russell, Downers Grove 

Sally Beth Saber, Skokie 

Cindy Sam, Chicago 

Kurt Sampen, El Paso 

Mark G. Sander, Hoffman Estates 



Mary Sarb, Freeport 

John Fisher Saric, Gillespie 

Janet K. Sauder, Clifton 

Rick Scaggs, Bath 

Marcia J. Schaeffer, Elk Grove 

Gary Schaider, Northbrook 



Steven Schlacks, Downers Grove 

Kathryn Schmidt, Waukegan 

Michael F. Schmidt, Evanston 

Thomas Schmidt, Rantoul 

Margaret Schmit, Evergreen Park 

Jill Schoenbrod, Skokie 



Kimberley P. Schofield, Pittsburgh, PA 

Thomas D. Schroeder, River Grove 

Douglas D. Schultz, Wadsworth 

Wendy Schumacher, Des Plaines 

Peter Schwab, Chicago 

Steven Schwartz, Highland Park 




236 Commerce 




Ronald Schyi Glenview 

Karen Seaborg, Homewood 

Glen B. Seaman, Arlington Heights 

Mae Seid, Cairo 

Pamela L. Serdar, Elmwood 

Norm Serlin, Chicago 



Donald P. Sesterhenn, Libertyville 
Keith Shapiro, Skokie 
Bradley Shaps, Glenview 
Lee Ann Sharp, Champaign 
Linda Shashinka, Wheaton 
Robert L. Shield Jr., Morris 



Michael P. Shields, Ladd 
Ronald J. Shifman, Wheeling 
Robin Shifrin, Northbrook 
Steven R. Sickinger, West Chicago 
Norman Siegal, Skokie 
K Sheldon M. Siegel, Wilmette 



Harry J. Silverman, Glenview 
Jeffrey Silverman, Wilmette 
Paula Silverman, Skokie 
Robert M. Singer, Northbrook 
Mary Estelle Sitki, Springfield 
Robert Skogh, Lockport 



Mark Slaiman, Chicago 
Carol Smiles, Oak Lawn 
Cindy L. Smith, Northbrook 
Jay Smith, Pekin 
Yale Smith, Northbrook 
Glen Sowa, Norwood Park 



Michael Spector, Skokie 
Thomas Spevacek, Naperville 
Eric D. Sprieser, Park Ridge 
William R. Stahlke, South Holland 
Rita A. Staley, Springfield 
Gerald Stalun, Burbank 








Diane M. Stanislowski, Lansing 

Cynthia Stark, Champaign 

Kevin Stark, Schaumburg 

Ann Starr, Nauvoo 

Kevin Staub, Marshall 

Patty Steed, Lawrenceville 



Allison Stephens, Monee 

Denny Stephens, Forrest 

John Stern, Highland Park 

Laura A. Steskal, Hoffman Estates 

Tamara Stierwalt, Sadorus 

Denise St. Onge, Downers Grove 



Steven Jon Strobel, Maple Park 

Bruce Svoboda, Mount Olive 

Timothy Jay Sweeney, Peoria 

Andrea Szafraniec, Chicago 

Claudia Szewczyk, Chicago 

Scott Tabakin, Norfolk, VA 



Robert Takamoto, Mount Prospect 

Lance S. Tanaka, Arlington Heights 

Thomas C. Temple, Peoria 

Betsy Thomas, Peoria 

Susan Thomas, Peoria 

Nancy Thompson, Chicago 



Mark Thomson, Sauk Village 

William H. Tice, Elmhurst 

Gary Woody Tinsley, Glen Ellyn 

Jan H. Tintner, Wilmette 

Greg Tissier, Belleville 

Patrick Trapp, Danville 



Mark D. Trembacki, Aurora 

Lawrence B. Tropp, Wilmette 

Robert Trudeau, Niles 

Donald Tusek, La Grange 

Lauren K. Ursin, Glen Ellyn 

Pamela A. Valles, Park Ridge 



Jim Van Geem, Elmhurst 

Christine M. Van Wassenhove, Sheffield 

Michael J. Vasko, Naperville 

Laura Venkus, Oak Lawn 

Gary J. VerVynck, Elgin 

Gary Vierck, Savoy 



Curtis Voges, Manteno 

Nancy Vozar, Lebanon 

Jerry Wald, Wilmette 

Steve Wallace, Danville 

Mark D. Waltermire, Collinsville 

Clyde Watson, Hoopeston 



Lisa Watson, Palatine 

Richard Watt, Murrayville 

Charles Webster, Savanna 

Jim Weir, Palatine 

Sara Jane Weishar, Rock Island 

Daniel Weitzman, Skokie 




238 Commerce 




Brian Wells, Champaign 
Greg Wendlandt, Algonquin 
Charles Wesser, Champaign 
Charles D. West, Collinsville 
Kevin Dean Westervelt, Peoria 
Donald Whetstone, Downers Grove 



John W. White, Mount Pulaski 
Deborah L. Whitfield, Deerfield 
Richard Whitmer, Naples, FL 
Nancy Willaredt, Edwardsville 
Anne L. Williams, Flossmoor 
Cynthia Williams, Chicago 



Glenn Winokur, Chicago 
Douglas J. Winter, Freeport 
Thomas Wischhusen, Palatine 
Pam Withers, Monticello 
Karin Wittje, Park Ridge 
Steven I. Wolf, Morton Grove 



Judith Wolff, Skokie 
Emily Wolfson, Olympia Fields 
Benji H. Wolken, Wilmette 
Michael S. Wood, Mount Prospect 
Judy L. Woodring, Northfield 
Danny Woods, Oblong 



Mary Jane Wotal, Mount Prospect 
Charles Wustman, Urbana 
Julie Yocherer, Carol Stream 
Stephen Young, Hong Kong 
Dominick Zarcone, Elmhurst 
Gary Zeman, Midlothian 



Michael E. Zielinski, Lynwood 
Susan Zogas, Oak Brook 
William Zorc, Waukegan 
Nancy Ann Zwiers, Park Forest 



Commerce 239 



Communications 



•240 Communications 




Allison Aarons, Highland Park 
Carol R. Antee, Olympia Fields 
Charles Armgardt, North brook 
Don Baraglia, Chicago 
Pam Becker, Highland Park 
Linda M. Bergstrom, St. Charles 



Joanne Bernstein, Lincolnwood 
Steven T. Birdine, Chicago 
Bonnie Blumenthal, Flossmoor 
Sandra S. Bower, Litchfield 
John Francis Boyle, Westchester 
David Brencic, Chicago 



Mark Brueggemann, Belleville 
Maureen Cahill, Wheaton 
Mike Clark, Manteno 
Megan L. Cleary, Lake Forest 
Brad Cole, Olympia Fields 
Kathryn Cook, Dixon 



Dana Cvetan, Northlake 
Dana C. Dejanovich, Libertyville 
John M. Dickison, Peoria Heights 
Dean Dornbos, Orland Park 
Susan D. Drew, Dwight 
Lauren J. DuPuis, Lombard 



Anne Edelman, Chicago 

Jodi A. Enda, Peoria 

Linda Engelhardt, Barrington 

Monica Eorgoff, Glen Ellyn 

Vicki Esralew, Skokie 

Maria Finer, Creve Coeur, MO 



Patricia J. FitzSimmons, Marengo 
Linda Forshter, Morton Grove 
Kimberly Forster, Arlington Heights 
Donna L. Fraelick, Skokie 
Elizabeth Fukuda, Highland Park 
Sharon Geltner, Rolling Meadows 



Susan M. Ceraci, Chicago 
Lori S. Gilberg, Northbrook 
Kathy L. Gwynn, Peoria 
Mary Alice Halloran, Oak Lawn 
Gail S. Hansen, Park Ridge 
Nancy C. Hays, Champaign 



Jane E. Howelman, Belleville 
Diane L. Hughes, Palatine 
Susan Hunsberger, Medinah 
Millicent Jackson, Chicago 
Gerald Johnson, Evanston 
Kevin D. Johnson, Lombard 



Kevin Johnston, Arlington Heights 
Harriet Beth Karp, Glenview 
Jay Kaskel, Morton Grove 
Kathleen Kayse, Brook field 
James Keen, Homewood 
Pamela D. Kelly, Champaign 



Communications 241 



Daniel Kopelson, Evanston 

Michele Marie Koster, Champaign 

Marina J. Koutsis, Danville 

Karen Kozul, Country Club Hills 

George Kusch, Hinsdale 

Kelly LeConte, Danville 



Raina A. Levin, Skokie 

John W. Livesay, Elk Grove Village 

Debbie Lou Lukatsky, Chicago 

David Lynch, Arlington Heights 

Tasha J. Malinchoc, River Forest 

Kathy Maslanka, Kankakee 



Helen V. McHugh, Park Ridge 

Sherisse McLaurin, Chicago 

Richard Metzler, Jerseyville 

Dean Moriki, Chicago 

Janet Morioka, Chicago 

Karen E. Mueller, Danville 



Doreen Neuman, Skokie 

Timothy Novak, Dolton 

Kathleen P. O'Brien, Darien 

Jeffrey Orput, Lake Forest 

Allen Oshinski, Arlington Heights 

William Padjen, Lansing 



Lisa Parenti, Olympia Fields 

Mark Parsky, Glenview 

Patricia Pizzo, Naperville 

Michelle Rabin, Chicago 

Robert Reilly, Oak Forest 

Cheryl J. Rich, Lincolnwood 



Jeanine Robinson, Chicago 

Lynn Carol Rosstedt, South Holland 

Patti Jo Rychel, Forest Park 

Teri W. Sakol, Morton Grove 

W. Todd Salen, Olympia Fields 

Larry Sandler, Chicago 



Mary A. Schenk, Alton 

Jim Schlueter, Edwardsville 

Jan Schmitz, Champaign 

Linda Carol Schneider, Lincolnwood 

Zaldwaynaka Scott, Chicago 

Martha Seger, Liberty 



Kim Seybert, Granite City 

Jean Shenoha, Chicago 

Karen Shimkus, Flossmoor 

Robert Sivek, Homewood 

Sharon Slaton, Chicago 

Catherine Snapp, Effingham 



Mark Stables, Mount Vernon 

Jerry J. Stacionis, Rockford 

Elizabeth Stein, Elmhurst 

Jenny Streeter, Normal 

Charlene A. Strube, Jerseyville 

Frank G. Styzek, Chicago 



242 Communications 





Nancy B. Swanson, Arlington Heights 

Nathan Swanson, Decatur 

David H. Theisen, Deerfield 

Linda Tufano, Lombard 

Jeanette Urato, Berkeley 

Beth M. Valis, Brookfield 



Alan Waldman, Chicago 
Gayle C. Watson, Champaign 
Sharon Waycuilis, Barrington 
Pamela Williams, Chicago 
Zojacquelene Williams, Chicago 
Susan Wiora, Naperville 



Communications 243 




Sandra L. Ahrweiler, Addison 

Katherine Bales, Aurora 

Margo A. Baranowski, Arlington Heights 

Ann Bartolomucci, Chatham 

Brenda Battershell, Robinson 

Diane Bauer, Smithboro 



Sheila A. Bice, Champaign 
Keith J. Bishaf, Skokie 
Karen Brody, Skokie 
Cathy Broom, St. Joseph 
Faith Arden Brown, Wilmette 
Mary Brown, Champaign 



Carol Carlson, Rock Island 
Kelly R. Chamblin, Sandwich 
Cathy Clapp, Danville 
Virginia Cochran, Fairfield 
Suzanne Court, Kankakee 
Jill Cunningham, Bismarck 



Chandra Curry, Rantoul 
Debra Daniels, Highland Park 
Laura Dennewitz, Champaign 
Nancy Deutsch, Skokie 
Dale Drennan, Monticello 
Edie Ann Edwards, Taylorville 



Joan M. Egan, Park Ridge 
Diane E. Elliot, Rockford 
Sandra Elzerman, Champaign 
Sue Florini, Sullivan 
Robin Forester, Highland Park 
Susan R. Frank, Chicago 



Ann Frederick, Naperville 
Lorey Friedheim, Naperville 
Patricia A. Fuchs, Mount Prospect 
Beverly Funick, Mokena 
Carrie Geyer, New Lenox 
Constance Gibson, Walnut 



Mary C. Gilhooly, Decatur, AL 
Beth L. Ginsburg, Northbrook 
Sharon Gommel, Malta 
Sarah Gisele Griffin, Barrington 
Jana Hakalmazian, Palos Heights 
Terry Haney, Princeton 



Cheryl Harty, Barrington 
Bonnie Hazelwood, Girard 
Holly J. Hiller, Highland Park 
Holly Hubble, Western Springs 
Johanne Ibsen, Wichita Falls, TX 
Jan Jacobsen, Dixon 



Colette Jacobucci, Chicago Heights 
Vicki James, Mahomet 
Kathleen R. Johnson, Champaign 
Lori Kadet, Crete 
Jane Kaneski, Western Springs 
Mary Kelley, Merna 



Education 245 



Kristine Klein, Rockford 

Joanne M. Kurtzke, River Forest 

Katherine Leslie, Riverside 

Rebecca Lewis, Oregon 

Wendy Litterst, Champaign 

Sandra J. Long, Urbana 



Laura E. Luscombe, Elmhurst 

Lynn Ellen Lustig, Urbana 

Dewey Lutzow, McHenry 

Mary E. Lynall, Peoria 

Pat Maresh, Darien 

Kathleen A. Marry, Clifton 



Dawn Mathews, Naperville 

Karen L. McAbee, Richmond 

Elizabeth McConkey, Collinsville 

Mary Jo McDonough, Chicago 

Craig Metros, Calumet Park 

Paul J. Meyer, Litchfield 



Gail Moeller, Glen Ellyn 

Jane Montgomery, Glen Ellyn 

Nancy Morath, Mount Prospect 

Caroline Morton, East Carondelet 

Madonna Neicamp, Marion 

Colleen O'Donnell, Urbana 



Barbara Ottolin, Wheaton 

Jayne L. Placko, Chicago 

Debra J. Powers, Oak Brook 

Sue Premo, Libertyville 

Kathie Pruett, Champaign 

Claudia Psaltis, Elgin 



Marian Purtscher, Bradford 

Margaux M. Range, Palos Park 

Janice Beth Rappoport, Skokie 

Kathy Reinerio, Tuscola 

Gail Retzer, Michael 

Kathleen R. Reynolds, Oak Lawn 



Jenny Rimsky, Glen Ellyn 

Tena Roberts, Aurora 

Helen A. Sarsany, Witt 

Karen L. Schachtel, Wilmette 

Cindy Schlegle, Spring Valley 

Julia Ann Schmidt, Rockford 



Mary E. Sellers, La Grange 

Beth R. Sered, Wilmette 

Kimbra Shaffer, DuQuoin 

Laura Schlesinger Shane, Peoria 

Jo Dee Sharps, Northbrook 

Karen Shuman, Highland Park 



Ellen A. Simon, Wilmette 

Martin Sommers, Centralia 

Lisa Sostrin, Lincolnwood 

Christa States, Naperville 

Ann Stewart, Princeville 

Rodney K. Sutton, Aurora 




246 Education 





Craig L. Theimer, Plainfield 
Laura Van Buren, Alton 
John D. Weaver, Urbana 
Ed Weber, Midlothian 
Kim Weiherman, Rockford 
Janet Wertman, Canton 



Donna Wheeler, Riverdale 
Janet Willerman, Skokie 
Carol Williams, Mount Prospect 
Denise Williams, Godfrey 
Diane V. Wilson, Evanston 
Sari C. Zimbler, Wilmette 



Education 247 



Engineering 



24S Fneineerine 




*L>AA\ 



Mohamad Abedi-Ha, Champaign 
Christopher S. Adams, Bellwood 
David S. Albin, Champaign 
Mark Allen, Arlington Heights 
Kent Alms, Steeleville 
Donald D. Anderson, Champaign 



Kevin L. Anderson, Palatine 
Jim Anfield, Homewood 
Pat Aschenbach, Des Plaines 
Gregory R. Ashley, Decatur 
Robert W. Atkinson, Bloomington 
Eric Chunpong Au, Hong Kong 



Frances Au, Champaign 

Jeffrey R. Austen, Arlington Heights 

Eric M. Austin, Aurora 

Tim Bagwell, Urbana 

David R. Baird, Peoria 

Jerry E. Ballard, Mattoon 



Stuart A. Barnes, Danville 
Nadine A. Barr, Lincoln 
Donald R. Bartholf, Glen Ellyn 
Brian Bartler, Elmhurst 
Harrison Bartlett, Sapulpa, OK 
Philip M. Barton, Oak Brook 



Keith F. Bates, Woodstock 
Michael E. Bates, Havana 
David Baumann, Granite City 
Alan Z. Bayer, Skokie 
Todd Beanblossom, Springfield 
Fred Behling, Northlake 



David Benkendorf, Oak Brook 
Harold Bennett, Petersburg 
Craig Bezek, Woodridge 
Nancy Bider, Glendale Heights 
Andy Blake, Barrington 
William R. Blastic, Downers Grove 



Jeffrey J. Blick, Urbana 
Dale A. Block, Joliet 
John Boehme, Wausau, WI 
David Boisvert, Carol Stream 
Gary Bollengier, Atkinson 
Sid Bordelon, Danville 



Helvecio Borges, Belo Horizonte, Brazil 
James R. Borneman, Barrington 
Paul Boruff, Aledo 
Thomas R. Boyd, Elmhurst 
William Bradburd, Abington, PA 
Jeff Brassel, Wheaton 



Wesley J. Brazas Jr., Hampshire 
Warren H. Breitbarth, Metamora 
Randolph Brink, Richview 
Ralph L. Brooker, Hinsdale 
Channing B. Brown, Palatine 
Mark Brown, Galesburg 



Engineering 249 



Stanley J. Brown, Chicago 

John Buchanan, Alton 

Daniel G. Buehler, Libertyville 

Andrew J. Buesking Strasburg 

Timothy Buja, Sycamore 

Patricia M. Burke, Joliet 



Randall D. Buss, East Moline 

Ralph M. Calistro, Chicago 

Gregory A. Campbell, Davis 

Michael Camras, Clencoe 

Michael Capp, Zion 

Charles Cappellin, Springfield 



John Carr, Franklin, KY 

Gregory L. Carson, Coal Valley 

James M. Casey, Springfield 

Joseph Castelli, Ottawa 

Raymond Sheng-Chieh Cheng, Winnetka 

Michael Childerson, Greenville 



Mark Childs, Waukegan 

Paul Chmelir, Naperville 

Kim Ciarlariello, Elk Grove Village 

Bradley M. Claire, Park Ridge 

Catherine Clary, Elk Grove Village 

Todd Claussen, Park Forest 



Jerome Coggins, Minier 

James Collins, Elmhurst 

Martin K. Conroy, Peoria 

Kevin Coolidge, Rantoul 

Henry Copeland, Schaumburg 

Roger Coppel, Havana 



Robert Craft, Champaign 

Dean Craig, Waukegan 

Robert C. Crawford, Canton 

Neil C. Criddle, Burfordville, MO 

David L. Cunefare, Champaign 

Liana M. Curcio, Barrington 



James T. Curran, Bensenville 

Barbara Czyzynski, Berwyn 

Cindy L. Dahl, Thornton 

Kevin Dailey, Aurora 

Deanna Daniels, Champaign 

Robert DaPisa, Glen Ellyn 



Mitch S. Daugherty, Mattoon 

Debra Davis, Chicago 

John M. Davis, Palatine 

Thomas Dean, Homewood 

John DeChaud Jr., Park Ridge 

Mark Robert DeGuire, Urbana 



Karen Dejarnette, Lincoln 

Carl DePaolis, Palatine 

Stephen Dever, Oak Park 

Irene S. Dick, Skokie 

Anthony DiDomenico, Melrose Park 

Kurt Diekroeger, Vandalia 







250 Engineering 




mt) mm mum 



Mark D. Drnek, Cicero 
Joseph Duffy, Pontiac 
Eugene V. Dunn Jr., Aurora 
Terry R. Durbin, Shelbyville 
James Durham, Charleston 
Keith B. Durkin, McHenry 



Christopher J. Duston, Peru 

John Dyer, Alexandria, VA 

Eric Earnst, Bellevue, WA 

Brian G. Eberle, Park Ridge 

Jack R. Edwards, Mattoon 

Hisham El-Amad, Ahmadi City, Kuwait 



James A. Elias, Arlington Heights 
John A. Ellingson, Zion 
Hamid R. Emami, Champaign 
Kenneth Erdman, Geneseo 
Mark R. Ericksen, Des Plaines 
David B. Eriekson, Rochester 



Julia K. Ericson, Rockford 

Marilyn Eriekson, Urbana 

Craig Espevik, Ottawa 

Gary Evans, Cooksville 

David W. Faidley, Germantown, IN 

John Favorite, Wilmette 



Engineering 251 



Frank Feagans, Petersburg 

Terry Fear, Centralia 

Walton Fehr, Hudson 

Mitchell S. Feiger, Wilmette 

Donald Fenstermaker, Springfield 

Bart Ferrell, Collinsville 



Steven Fillingim, Champaign 

Eric M. Fischer, Manchester, MO 

Mark Fladeland, Lansing 

Kurt Fredrik Flaig, Jackson, MI 

Thomas Flaim, Haiwood Heights 

Dan Foreman, Des Plaines 



Jeffrey Fornero, Calumet City 

Joseph A. Fox, Rock Island 

Jeff Frame, Winnetka 

Michael Gary France, Morton Grove 

Kurt Freeberg, Princeton 

Joel Freeman, Hinsdale 



Michael J. Frey, Arlington Heights 

Mike A. Fritz, Glen Ellyn 

Sue Ann Fritzsche, Chicago Heights 

Paul A. Fuson, Aurora 

James Brian Galley, Ottawa 

Steven Gan, Morton Grove 



Donald R. Garber, Pekin 

Edward Garich, Salem 

Kenneth Gay, Pekin 

Ronald Giancola, Mentor, OH 

Scott A. Gibbs, Buffalo Grove 

Blake M. Gilbert, Buffalo Grove 



Russell W. Gilbert, Effingham 

David A. Giles, Arlington Heights 

Jeffrey Gindorf, Western Springs 

Leslie Gioja, Urbana 

Joseph Glusic, North Chicago 

Keith Gockel, Stauton 



Frank Godek, Chicago 

Warren T. Goesle, St. Charles 

Douglas P. Goetz, Metamora 

Bruce O. Gonsholt, Peoria 

Brian Goodmon, Indianola, IA 

Lisa Goodwin, Dwight 



Robert Gordon, Chicago 

Mark D. Gorman, New Lenoz 

Gary Graham, Glen Ellyn 

LeRoy A. Griffin, Paris 

Gregory Griffiths, Orchard Downs 

Gary W. Grube, Gurnee 



Donald B. Grust, Chicago 

Timothy Guse, Crystal Lake 

Thomas M. Hajek, Arlington Heights 

Mark Stephen Halbig, Cairo 

Marcus Hall, Buffalo Grove 

Tracy D. Hann, Collinsville 



252 Engineering 





Cr3 ^F^ *^ 



ifcMM 




Lawrence Hanrahan, Springfield 
Michael Happ, Arlington Heights 
Jane Harding, Rockford 
Michael Harnack, Olympia Fields 
Abigail Harper, Geneva 
Dennis Harpole, Pleasant Hill 



James L. Harrer, McHenry 
Donald P. Harris, Canton, OH 
Robert F. Harris, Matteson 
Paul Hart, Champaign 
Steven R. Harting, Davis 
Keith Hartsough, Cincinnati, OH 



Thomas Hatcher, Park Forest 
Donald Haupt, Peoria 
Joseph D. Havel, Hickory Hills 
Clinton Haynes, Champaign 
Kay E. Heidenreich, Freeburg 
Harry Heisner, Tamaroa 



Michael Heller, Villa Park 
Gary L. Henby, Tuscola 
Scott M. Henneberry, Bloomington 
Richard Henneman, Rock Island 
David S. Herrmann, Glenview 
James Arthur Hess, Glen Ellyn 



Mary Louise Hickerson, Champaign 

David Hills, Charleston 

Shu Ho, Hong Kong 

Carolyn Sue Hoemann, Springfield 

Robert E. Hoke, Waukegan 

Ronald Holliger, Goodfield 



Brad L. Holsapple, Jewett 
Christopher H. Holzer, Urbana 
Stephen Hopkins, Bunker Hill 
Jay Howell, Stillman Valley 
Robert Howland, White Heath 
William Hsiong, Springfield 



Jeffrey A. Ifft, Fairbury 
Guy Jackson, East Moline 
Jean Jackson, Williamsville, NY 
Paul A. Jacobson, Elgin 
Lawrence Jakaitis, North Chicago 
William L. James, Homewood 



Satish Janardan, Springfield 
William Oscar Janky, Kewanee 
Edward Jaselskis, Evanston 
Steven Jaskowiak, Bureau 
Eric Jensen, Coal City 
Mark F. Jerling, Wood Dale 



David Johanns, Crete 
T. Michael Johns, Delavan 
Daniel Johnson, Algonquin 
Eric R. Johnson, Des Plaines 
Harry F. Johnson, Champaign 
Richard Johnston, Herscher 



Engineering 253 



Tim C. Johnston, East Peoria 

Gail jonkouski, Chicago 

Jill E. Jonkouski, Chicago 

Laura Ann Joseph, Chicago 

Eileen A. Joyce, St. Charles 

Ronald Jurman, Lockport 



Jeffrey W. Jurs, Mundelein 

Randall S. Kaempen, Carol Stream 

Victor Kaljas, Elgin 

Bruce Kammenzind, Aurora 

Grant C. Kanies, Elgin 

Kent Karcher, Dahlgren 



David Kaser, Rock ford 

Michael Kaskowitz, DeKalb 

David J. Kastendick, Havana 

Francis A. Keasler, Elburn 

Charles Kehm, Elgin 

Susan E. Kenney, Arlington Heights 



Louis W. Kenter, Des Plaines 

Kevin G. Kerns, Glen Ellyn 

John Kerr, Decatur 

Michael Kesselmayer, Pekin 

Jeyhoon Khodadadi, Tehran, Iran 

Badwi Raymond Khouri, Peoria 



Jane Kienstra, Alton 

Andrew J. Kieser, Park Ridge 

Martin V. Kiesewetter, Normal 

Joanne Hye Kim, Schaumburg 

Michael King, Hinsdale 

John R. Kinsel, Macomb 



254 Engineering 














■""■■ 










m 











Glen Kirkpatrick, Par/: fl/c^e 

William A. Kiss, SAoib'e 

Paul B. Klapka, Coronado, CA 

Matthew Klickman, Downers Grove 

Rollin Klingberg, Elgin 

Gregory Kocek, Brookfield 



Collin W. Koch, Springfield 
William F. Kochanny, Chicago 
Bradley Kolb, Skokie 
Kevin Lee Kolton, Skokie 
Jinhee Koo, Chicago 
William Kopp, Des Plaines 



Gregory Korom, Lake Villa 
James Kroeplin, Elmhurst 
Paul Kronst, Paris 
Eric Kronwall, North brook 
Robert W. Krueger, Springfield 
Scott Kubes, Niles 



Scott D. Kulat, Westchester 
Joseph D. Kunzeman, Meredosia 
Hal Kurkowski, Peru 
Todd Kurland, Palatine 
Martin L. Kyle, Wheaton 
Tom Lacy, Morton 



Howard Laidlaw, Champaign 
Thomas Lambe, Naperville 
Phillip Lambert, St. Charles 
Randal M. Larimer, Geneseo 
John Laszar, Paxton 
Gerald Latter, Cincinnati, OH 



Keith Laurin, South Holland 
Robert Lauson, Flossmoor 
Stephen Lechner, Glenview 
Eric Lee, Marion 
Steven E. Leins, Lockport 
David Leister, Pekin 



Michael Lembeck, East Peoria 
Terry Leonard, Cincinnati, OH 
Keith Lewitzke, Naperville 
James Liljegren, Downers Grove 
Mark Lindahl, Des Plaines 
John Linderman, Champaign 



David Lippert, Bath 

Dennis Long, Wheaton 

Cindy J.S. Lord, Springfield 

Mary J. Ludwigsen, Prospect Heights 

Jeff Lukanc, Joliet 

Tracy K. Lundin, Lansing 



Keith A. Mack, Aurora 

John Maguire, Homewood 

Maurice Marongiu, Caracas, Venezuela 

William Martin, Skokie 

Jon Mason, Moline 

Larry P. Mason, Park Ridge 



Engineering 255 



Randel J. Mathews, East Moline 

Joyce J. Matthies, Chicago Heights 

David H. Matthiesen, Chicago Ridge 

Bruce Taylor McCormick, Urbana 

Mark D. McFee, Naperville 

Timothy M. McGuire, Elk Grove 



Peter E. McHugh, Wilmette 

Keith C. Mcllhany, Zion 

Silvana A. Medina, Joliet 

Steven R. Meinhart, Montrose 

James Meister, Hometown 

David F. Menick Palatine 



Kathleen Menzel, Chicago 

Keith Meyer, Steeleville 

Clint Miller, Elgin 

Jeff A. Miller, Springfield 

Earl Mings, Raleigh 

Alan Mitchell, Prospect Heights 



Darryl Mitchell, Chicago 

Robert G. Mitchell, New Lenox 

Stephen H. Mitchell, Marion 

Kenneth B. Molitor, Germantown 

Robert Monser, Peoria 

David R. Morehead, Ottawa 



Mark D. Morel, Glenview 
Thomas Morrissey, Champaign 

Cannon L. Morse, Marion 

Robert F. Mosher II, Wilmette 

Everette Motley, Champaign 

Freeman W. Moy, Skokie 



Luc Moy en, Belo Horizon te, Brazil 

Mary C. Msall, Oak Park 

Kurt Muehlbauer, Glenview 

Murat Murathanoglu, Lincolnwood 

David C. Myles, Lake Bluff 

Mark R. Nachtrieb, Palos Park 



Ken E. Nakao, Chicago 

Steve Nehrkorn, Pinckneyville 

Kurt Neibergall, East Moline 

Henry Neicamp, Marion 

James L. Neifing, Rock Island 

Jeff Nelson, Glenview 



Luan Kinh Nguyen, St. Louis, MO 

Nam Nguyen, Pontiac 

Kurt G. Nilles, Dubuque, IA 

David Nobbe, Litchfield 

Kathryn Nolan, Northbrook 

James M. Norstrom, Urbana 



Bernard Obereiner, Addison 

John C. O'Connor, St. Petersburg, FL 

Jerome A. Oelrich, Belleville 

Jay H. Olson, Oneida 

Victor Onafuye, Nigeria 

Thomas R. Orgler, Riverside 




256 Engineering 



f" sm wl 



P P» 



Ut**". 



98 



>^ 



J£x$S%m>' 










Debra Orr, Libertyville 
Michael A. Osowski, Chicago 
Victor Osowski, Herrin 
Yvonne Ostrowski, Franklin Park 
Bret Paden, Hillsboro 
Roy J. Paleta Jr., Palatine 



Lance Palmer, Springfield 
Mark Paluta, Chicago 
Paul R. Para, Lombard 
Timothy J. Parker, Savoy 
Dennis Paul, Lexington 
Mark Petersen, Galesburg 



John W. Peterson, Charleston, SC 
Ronald Peterson, Country Club Hills 
Michael J. Pfeiffer, Arlington Heights 
Edward Picha, Riverside 
Jay R. Pinney, Arlington Heights 
John Pizzo, Downers Grove 



Susan J. Polka, Lombard 
Russell Pollard, Palatine 
Brett C. Postl, Barrington 
William Potter, Champaign 
David Poust, Orion 
Thaddeus Rafacz, Champaign 



Alison Helen Randolph, Wilmette 
Vincent B. Rapp, Hillsboro 
John Rashid, Streator 
Carol E. Rauh, Hinsdale 
Craig T. Reali, Glenview 
John D. Regan Jr., River Forest 



Christopher Reinert, Elgin 
David D. Rhodes, Crystal Lake 
Dawn A. Rigazio, Peru 
Don L. Roberts, South Elgin 
Paul W. Rochefort, Hinsdale 
Tim Roecker, Morton 



Engineering 257 



Christopher Roman, Woodridge 
James C. Rooney, Evanston 
Sheryl Ann Rosen, Morton Grove 
Joshua Rovick, Champaign 
Wade Rowland, Lake Bluff 
Edward Rowley, Oak Lawn 



Daniel Rubel, Chicago 

Randy Keith Ruddell, Oblong 

Julian Rueda, Urbana 

Raymond Ruggerio, Urbana 

Mark Rurka, Downers Grove 

Alan K. Ruter, Crestwood 



David A. Sabatini, Jacksonville 

Hassan Sadeghin, Champaign 

William Salefski, Springfield 

Quentin Samelson, Libertyville 

Barry Samet, Skokie 

Jerry Sanders, Columbia 



Joseph Scarpelli, Harwood Heights 

Gerald Schaafsma, St. Anne 

Matthew Schlichter, Chicago 

Jeffery A. Schlueter, Rantoul 

Neil Schmidgall, Mackinaw 

Bruce E. Schmitt, Park Forest 



Ross Schmitt, Springfield 

Steven J. Schmitt, Warren 

Robin Schmuckal, La Grange 

Richard Schnell, Berkeley Heights 

John Schultz, Elmhurst 

Glenn M. Schuman, Morton Grove 



258 Engineering 





Ronald R. Schuman, Decatur 
Robert A. Schwarz, Orland Park 
Michael D. Scoggin, Park Forest 
Robert Seaberg, Wheaton 
David John Serdar, Trivoli 
Byron Sever, Wood River 



Richard Sevilla, Woodridge 

Xavier Sheehy, Springfield 

Mohammad Ali Sheikholeslami, Tabriz, 

Iran 

Steven Sieracki, Calumet City 

David Sievert, Lake Bluff 

Brian Silver, Skokie 



David A. Simmons, Carmi 
Tracy Sims, Palatine 
Bruce Sirota, Homewood 
Doug Sitton, Hillsboro 
Russell Skocypec, Homewood 
Brian C. Small, Calatia 



David A. Smith, Urbana 
Eric A. Smith, Evanston 
Ross Smith, Peoria 
Stephen S. Smith, Edwardsville 
Stephen Smoot, Midlothian 
Richard D. Soutar, Palatine 



Mark D. Sperry, Bloomington 
Stanley Alan Spesard, Shelbyville 
Robert Speyer, North brook 
Carl Spies, Westchester 
Edward F. Splitt, Elk Grove Village 
Steven Stanford, Morton 



Michael R. Stein, Skokie 
Roger Stein, Glencoe 
Mark Stickler, Moline 
David Jon Stoldt, Hinsdale 
Karl A. Stoltenberg, Park Ridge 
Thomas Stone, Morton 



Timothy G. Stremming, Strasburg 
Martin J. Stromberger, Metamora 
David A. Stryker, Urbana 
David Charles Stuart, Danville 
David Sudhoff, Pekin 
Brian Sueppel, Lansing 



Michael P. Sullivan, Lake Zurich 
Michael T. Sullivan, Libertyville 
Thomas Sullivan, Peoria 
Thomas Surak, Elmhurst 
Wade Susberry, Chicago 
John W. Sutherland, Hinsdale 



Michael Sutton, Mahomet 
John H. Suzukida, Skokie 
Thomas Sweet, Chicago 
William H. Swick, Elgin 
Scott D. Switzer, Lovington 
Daniel Szumski, Lansing 



Engineering 259 



Daniel Szwaya, Chicago 

David Tait, Addison 

Terry A. Talarico, Joliet 

Daniel C. Talbott, Champaign 

Carol E. Tanner, Harvey 

Timothy P. Tappendorf, Altamont 



Daniel Tarkoff, Wilmette 

Michael J. Tarnawa, Elmhurst 

James Tell, Morton Grove 

James Robert Templin, River Grove 

Richard A. Terracina, Mokena 

Bruce Thompson, Arlington Heights 



David A. Thompson, Glenview 

John Thompson, Champaign 

Rebecca Tong, Peoria 

Ingrid Trausch, Lombard 

Jeffrey A. Treiber, Lombard 

Andrew Trentacoste, Franklin Park 



Larry D. Trotter, Metamora 

James Trucksis, Evergreen Park 

David F. Trungale, Geneva 

Michael Tucker, Highland 

Elizabeth Turner, Chesterfield, MO 

Robert Valdes, Stone Park 



Roger D. Vanderpool, Arenzville 

Donald B. VanderSluis, Westchester 

Dean C. Vendl, Antioch 

Paul Virgilio, Riverside 

Rick Vogel, Carlyle 

David Voigtlander, Urbana 



David W. Voights, Streator 

Peter Voss, Woodridge 

David Wachter, Matteson 

Frederick Karl Waechter Jr., Lockport 

Joan J. Wagner, Mount Prospect 

Ralph T. Wakerly, Western Springs 



Adrienne Walent, Elmhurst 

Jim Walker, Toulon 

W. Vance Walker, Danville 

Jeffrey Watkins, Paxton 

Michael E. Watkins, Waterman 

Roger D. Watson, Paris 



Dave Weddle, Glen Ellyn 

Carl V. Wegel, Urbana 

John Weiser, Chicago 

Vyrus Weisz, Elgin 

Arnold S. Weller, Chicago 

William Wendes, Houston, TX 



Frank R. Wengler, Wilmette 

Joe West, Naperville 

JoAnne Whitacre, Decatur 

David A. White, Morton 

Kevin Wiese, Highland 

Timothy Wiggers, Morton 








IP* 




260 Engineering 



A 








Ernest W. Wight, Coal City 
Elaine Wilbert, Cicero 
Dale Wilhelm, Mascoutah 
Richard Willman, Deerfield 
Jo Wilson, Fairfield 
Brad Winett, Glenview 



Tim M. Witherspoon, Rock Island 
Deborah Wojtowicz, Prospect Heights 
Sherry L. Wolfe, La Grange 
Dwight M. Woodbridge, Morton 
Gregory T. Woodsum, Northbrook 
Jeff P. Woodward, Urbana 



Greg Woodworth, Lyndon 

Thomas R. Worley, Urbana 

Steven M. Wright, Pekin 

MooShiabadi Danis Yadegar, Tehran, Iran 

Daniel Youman, Palatine 

Kar-Yang Yu, Hong Kong 



Thomas R. Zimmer, Steeleville 
Jacob Zindel, Decatur 
Robert Zinkel, Homewood 
Steven Ziolkowski, Lemont 
William D. Zuehsow, Park Forest 
Butch Zunich, Glenview 



Engineering 261 






Fine and Applied Arts 



262 Fine and Applied Arts 




Cathy Abell, Champaign 
Jordan Adler, Park Forest 
Catherine Adolf, Clarendon Hills 
Mohammad Alai, Tehran, Iran 
Brian Anderson, Elmhurst 
Kimberly Anderson, Villa Park 



Andrew Anema, Wheaton 
Aphrodite Angelakos, Athens, Greece 
Bruce Armstrong, Hoopeston 
Keith Arndt, Kinderhoof, NY 
Jane Arrow, Urbana 
Kevin Augustyn, Hammond, IN 



Kenneth Baker, Dixon 
David Balika, Aurora 
Gary Baner, Eureka 
Laurel Barklow, Freeport 
Robert Barry, Morris 
Mary Beberman, Champaign 



J. Mark Bedore, Lisle 

Randall Bees, Elmhurst 

Elizabeth Benoit, Arlington Heights 

Scott Bernhagen, Naperville 

Marjie Best, Carlinville 

Susan Blachman, Skokie 



Marilynn Bleck, Waukegan 
Steve Blye, Peoria 
Bruce Boyd, Naperville 
Susan Brahin, La Grange 
Stacy Bromberg, Skokie 
Bonnie Jean Brown, Des Plaines 



Laurie Lee Brown, Wilmette 
Dennis Bucalo, Bloomingdale 
Laurie Jean Butterfield, Villa Park 
Thomas Caneva, New Lenox 
Timothy Cannon, Glen Ellyn 
Roberta Cappello, Park Ridge 



Catherine Carqueville, Elmhurst 
Nancy Susan Carreon, Glenview 
Hsu-Li Cheng, Savoy 
Mary Compton, Urbana 
Terrence Brian Cray, Clinton 
Thomas Cray, Clinton 



John Cross, Bellwood 

Michael Cully, Pearl River, NY 

Marcia Dawson, Rantoul 

James Dicamillo, Tonawanda, A/V 

Robert Diebold, Glen Ellyn 

Alexsandra Duszynski, Skokie 



Barbara Dale Edwards, Rantoul 
Dana Egly, Lockport 
Michael Eikleberry, Wheaton 
Joan Elson, Canton 
Jane Elston, Prospect Heights 
Janelle Evans, Rantoul 



Fine and Applied Arts 263 




Laurel L. Farrell, Carpentersville 

Mary C. Fernandes, Jacksonville 

Roberta Frazes, Skokie 

Lynne Ilene Friman, North brook 

Barbara Cant, Deerfield 

Mary S. Gavit, Indianapolis, IN 



Rosemarie K. Geier, Gilberts 

Anthony Giannini, Norridge 

Michelle Glittenberg, Dyer, IN 

Deborah M. Golonka, Hillside 

Eddis M. Goodale, Urbana 

Patrice Gramse, Glen Ellyn 



Susan Green, Normal 

Katherine Groft, Palatine 

Mary Celeste Groll, Pana 

Michael Haag, Winfield 

Patricia Hamilton, Lockport 

Pamela J. Hartung, Davenport, IA 



Steve Hausman, Metropolis 

Nancy Hawes, North brook 

11a Henderson, Bloomington 

John Hinnen, Peoria 

Vinison Hobbs, Chicago 

Lynn Holler, Glendale Heights 




S Jr\*i9i 




264 Fine and Applied Arts 




*£d£m 



Michael C. Hopkins, Rockford 
James M. Howard, Chicago 
Thomas W. Hutchinson, McHenry 
Carla Imon, Chicago 
Frances Iwasko, Harrisburg 
Brian Jacobi, Palatine 



Lorraine Jacobs, Arlington Heights 
Melody Gay James, Potomac 
Joseph C. Jansen, Champaign 
Jeff Jarvis, Manteno 
Mark H. Johnson, Payson 
Sheila Jones, Chicago 



Charles Keehn, Palatine 
Jacqueline Kenig, Evanston 
Karla Sue Kessler, Aurora 
Mark E. Kieffer, Champaign 
Caryl Kinsey, Evansville, IN 
Lori Kirchman, Bradley 



Michael Knauf, Wonder Lake 
Charles E. Koehn, Villa Park 
Andrew M. Koglin, Evanston 
Steven Larson, Oak Forest 
Wendy Lauter, Northbrook 
Julie Ann Lawrence, Elmhurst 



Ann Lindsey, Peoria 
Paul Loucas, Fan wood, NJ 
Richard Lowe, Morton Grove 
Catherine Luckew, Chicago 
James Lyman, Crystal Lake 
Karen Maffitt, Arlington Heights 



Mark E. Malaer, Sterling 

Elizabeth A. Malecki, Arlington Heights 

Susan Marcinowski, Steger 

A. Jeannette Marsland, Palatine 

Susan B. Masters, Taylorville 

Donald J. Mathieson, Peru 



Anne K. Matsumoto, Clencoe 

Nancy Maxwell, Columbia, MO 

Kathleen A. McCarthy, Lombard 

Timothy E. McChesney, Arlington 

Heights 

Carol McCoy, Lockport 

Timothy McGlynn, Palatine 



Kathleen McMahon, Champaign 
Anne Barclay McMurray, Glencoe 
Marguerite L. Mech, Urbana 
James Meskan, Park Ridge 
George C. Meyer, Worthington, OH 
Mark Miller, Palos Heights 



Michael Jennings Miller, Des Plaines 
Samuel Moore, Rockford 
Janet Morlock, Lansing 
James C. Mowrer, Joliet 
Sioux Mrkvicka, Glen Ellyn 
David Larry Mueller, Morton 



Fine and Applied Arts 265 



Steve Munson, Yorkville 

Steven Nalefski, Decatur 

Robert M. Nevitt, Wheaton 

Ben C. Newcomb, Rock Island 

Cheryl Newman, Skokie 

K. Scott Norgaard, Kankakee 



Mark Norton, Anaheim, CA 

Patricia L. Palmatier, Arlington Heights 

Gay Anne Parker, Ottawa 

Christopher Perry, Watseka 

Marc Pietrzak, Lyons 

Donna Piatt, Lincolnwood 



Douglas Edward Polic, Champaign 

Tryner Price, Bloomington 

Charles Reifsteck, Tolono 

Kathryn Rice, Monticello 

Bonnie Richard, Chicago 

Charlene Riffer, Homewood 



Brian A. Ripp, Glenview 

Peggy Robinson, Skokie 

Tammy Rogers, Libertyville 

Marianne Rosen, Aurora 

Susan Rotman, Skokie 

Irena M. Rovinskas, Brookfield 



Dennis Ryan, Naperville 

Nancy R. Sancken, Homewood 

Therese Schmid, Chicago 

Celia Schwimmer, Evanston 

Patricia Lynn Scurry, Peoria 

Mimi Sebian, Urbana 





266 Fine And Applied Arts 




Daniel Seggebruch, Crete 
Susan W. Seibert, Park Ridge 
Sharon Sherman, Wilmette 
Scott Slein, Morton Grove 
Robin E. Smoot, Barrington 
Lisa Solomon, Skokie 



Cindy Sommers, Glenview 
Steven Soprych, Burbank 
Deborah Ann Soumar, Brookfield 
Lynn M. Spellman, Orland Park 
Cynthia L. Steenland, Riverside 
Debbe Stein, Skokie 



Julie Stix, Norwood, NJ 
Donna Stuckey, Martinton 
Annette Stumpf, Elmhurst 
Virginia Swanson, Oak Lawn 
Nancy Thompson, Urbana 
Scott Timcoe, Champaign 



Peter Trice, Champaign 
Scott R. Viger, Mount Prospect 
Julie M. Walsh, Tupelo, MS 
Rick Wanner, East Peoria 
Craig A. Weber, New Athens 
Jane Weir, Barrington 



Polly L. Weiss, Lynwood 

Joyce Williams, Springfield 

Rodney J. Williams, Areola 

Hendra Yahya-Saputra, Bandung, 

Indonesia 

Harold Ziebart, Kankakee 

James R. Zook, Metamora 




V::" 



Fine And Applied Arts 267 



Liberal Arts and Sciences 



268 Liberal Arts arid Sciences 




Mark Adeszko, Antioch 
Marijo Ahnger, Spring Valley 
Daniel Paul Albers, Lombard 
Brian Albert, Morton Grove 
Dawn V. Aldridge, Rantoul 
Cathy A. Alessi, Washington 



Cynthia M. Alexander, North Chicago 
Steven P. Allen, Arlington Heights 
Mark Altenberg, Waukegan 
Andy Altman, Highland Park 
Donald Anderson II, Orland Park 
J. Eric Anderson, Park Ridge 



Margaret J. Anderson, Dixon 
Stephen B. Anderson, Naperville 
Matthew Andria, Rockford 
Cerlinde Angeli, Chicago 
Kristen Angrist, Glen Ellyn 
Laurel Anthony, Taylorville 



David B. Appleman, Urbana 
Kevin Armstrong, Moline 
Paul M. Arnold, Chicago 
Alice Jean Atlas, Elmhurst 
John Austera, Cicero 
Vicki Avramovic, Champaign 



John Aymond, Naperville 
Carey Bacalar, Skokie 
James Bachman, Kankakee 
Vincent Badali, Broadview 
Kathy A. Bailey, Belleville 
Laima R. Baipsys, Wheaton 



Rochelle Baker, Evanston 
Susan Bandura, Streator 
Jeanie M. Barnett, Glenview 
Glenn Barry, Green Oaks 
Craig W. Bartholomaus, Wilmette 
Tamara Basile, Schaumburg 



Leora Bass, Chicago 
Roberto Bautista, Melrose Park 
Christopher Beasley, De Kalb 
Sherry Becker, Highland Park 
Janet A. Beckmann, Mount Prospect 
Karen Beckmann, Breese 



Christine A. Beer, Sterling 

Kathy Bell, Wilmington 

Gail Benaroya, Park Forest 

Marissa Benavente, Chicago 

Beth E. Benjamin, Skokie 

Richard B. Bentsen, Mount Prospect 



Glenn Berg, Morton Grove 
James E. Berger, Champaign 
Douglas Bergeson, Park Ridge 
Pamela Berland, Glenview 
June Bernabei, Clarendon Hills 
Carol R. Berteotti, Chicago 



Liberal Arts and Sciences 269 



Megan B. Bialas, Chicago 

Michael Biehl, Urbana 

Jean Bigham, Vergennes 

Patricia Billing, Champaign 

Richard Billingsley, Flora 

Renee S. Birnberg, Lincolnwood 



Donald Bitzer, Shelbyville 

Gladys M. Black, Chicago 

Pamela Blick, Park Forest 

Neil J. Blum, Evanston 
Gregory Blumeyer, Oregon 

Bruce Blythe, Vandalia 



Susan G. Board, Morton Grove 

Bradley Bockhorst, Godfrey 

Marifrances Bodnar, Flossmoor 

Jerome Bogacz, Park Ridge 

Mark D. Bogen, Highland Park 

Marge Bojanowski, Dolton 



William A. Bold, Roswell, GA 

Debbie Bolshon, Mount Prospect 

Barry E. Booth, Evergreen Park 

Deborah L. Borowski, Western Springs 

Mark Boudreau, Beaverville 

Lynette Boudreaux, Arlington Heights 



Patrick W. Boughey, Chicago 

Vicki Bowie, Warrenville 

Elizabeth Ann Box, Nashville 

Rebecca Boyd, Manteno 

Eric Bram, Deerfield 

Charles D. Brandt, Chicago 





270 Liberal Arts and Sciences 




Denise Brenner, Niles 
Lynn Bridgwater, Springfield 
Gale A. Bright, Worth 
Kathleen A. Britton, Cary 
Sherry Lynn Brodacz, Skokie 
Britt Brown, Decatur 



Irwin Brown, Chicago 
Penelope Brown, Independence, IA 
Laurence Buckingham, Winnetka 
David Bucklin, Belvidere 
Robert H. Budzinski, Champaign 
Maureen Buja, Genoa 



Peter Burban, Chicago 

Bernard E. Burczak, Morton Grove 

Nancy Burke, Park Ridge 

Pamela J. Burke, Chicago Heights 

Susan Burner, Lemont 

Carol E. Burnes, Evanston 



Willie Burnside, Chicago 
Thomas Burnstine, Highland Park 
Nancy A. Busenbark, Sessei 
Amy Buske, Litchfield 
Bonnie Button, Morris 
Steve Cable, Plainfield 



Michael S. Caplan, Highland Park 
Cynthia Carley, Rolling Meadows 
Alice J. Carlson, Urbana 
Annette Carlson, Mount Prospect 
Carol S. Carlson, Rockford 
Jenny Carlson, Hudson, WI 




Liberal Arts and Sciences 271 



Robert A. Carlson, Morton Grove 

Christopher Carr, Kettering, OH 

James A. Carroll Jr., Wood Dale 

Jocelyn F. Carroll, Chicago 

Carol P. Carter, Chicago 

Theresa Caruso, Hillside 



James Cashman, Elk Grove Village 

Kelly Cassaday, Chicago 

Nancy Casurella, Park Forest 

Kimberly Cawley, Glenview 

Pui-Wai Chan, Chicago 

Sheila Chapman, Sesser 



Christine Charysh, Downers Grove 

Daniel Chausow, Wilmette 

Margarita U. Chavez, Chicago 

Mary C. Check, Pensacola, FL 

Alice Chen, Hong Kong 

Brian Chicoine, Libertyville 



Mary Chionis, Pahs Hills 

Christopher Chow, Champaign 

James L. Cimera, Downers Grove 

Elliott Cin, Lincolnwood 

John Ciribassi, Jersey City, NJ 

Ciro Cirrincione, Chicago 



Celine Clark, Western Springs 

Judy Clark, Western Springs 

John Class, Urbana 

Karen Clavenna, Joliet 

Ellen Geary, Chicago 

Jay Clifton, Champaign 



Norma Clifton, Chicago 

James A. Coghlan, Chicago 

Cynthia Cohen, Wilmette 

Jon A. Cole, Chicago 

Donna M. Coleman, Chicago 

Theodore J. Collias, Wilmette 



Julie M. Collins, Elmhurst 

Robert M. Collins, River Grove 

Claudia Confer, Arlington Heights 

Carolyn Conover, La Grange 

Eileen Conway, Lyons 

Jeffrey W. Cooper, Palatine 



Ann Corbly, Champaign 

Catherine M. Corcoran, Hinsdale 

Lynn Ellen Cordes, Girard 

Nancy Corrigan, Chicago 

Constance Corzilius, Granite City 

Catherine Mary Costello, Libertyville 



D'Andrea L. Cotton, Chicago 

Daniel Cozza, Western Springs 

Elaine Craig, Chillicothe 

Cynthia Crehan, Wheeling 

Ann Crosby, Naperville 

John G. Crowder, Columbia 



272 Liberal Arts and Sciences 





Robert Crowe, Homewood 

Annette Custodio, Chicago 

Mari Cuttill, Decatur 

Thomas Cycyota, Indian Head Park 

Kent Dahlberg, East Moline 

Christopher Dailey, Decatur 



Jill Dalenberg, Lombard 

Peter Dardi, Park Ridge 

Craig A. Dashut, Clarendon Hills 

Eleanor K. Davis, Peoria 

Linda Jean Blaha Davis, Wheaton 

Suzan Davis, Park Forest 



Wayne J. Davis, Broadview 
Lori Dawless, Danville 
Lindsey Deal, Bloomington 
Paula G. Dean, Libertyville 
Marykay Degner, New Berlin 
Joseph Demko, Lombard 



Mary Kay Dempsey, Joliet 
Maria Desnet, Lincolnwood 
Celestine DeTrana, River Forest 
Bari M. Deutsch, North brook 
Laura Devlin, Dolton 
John Devries, Mount Prospect 



Maarten de Vries, Mundelein 
Richard De Waele, Elgin 
Susan DiCioccio, Lincoln 
Janet Dickson, Long Grove 
Michael Diggs, Decatur 
Barbara Dillman, Palatine 



Diane Dina, Chicago 

David Dintenfass, Hoffman Estates 

Leonard Dintenfass, Hoffman Estates 

James Doane, Champaign 

Laura Doane, Champaign 

Susan Doederlein, Hamburg, NY 



Linda Dolin, Skokie 
Stephanie Douglas, Glen Ellyn 
Lois Drake, Harrisburg 
Marcia Drake, El Paso 
Alec G. Dreyer, Desoto 
Joseph Dreyer, Urbana 



Gregory Duchak, Downers Grove 
Tammy Dudleston, Springfield 
Sharon Dudley, Bloomingdale 
Sally Duffin, Ottawa 
Kevin D. Duncan, Alton 
Patrick Dust, Effingham 



William E. Dvorak, Chicago 
Mark Eads, Charleston 
Julie K. Eakle, Peoria 
Laura Edmiston, Abingdon 
John Edmondson, Belleville 
Venita Edwards, Edwardsville 



Liberal Arts and Sciences 273 



Eric Eisenhart, Wheaton 

Irma V. Elg, Hoffman Estates 

Cindy Elliott, Oak Forest 

Bradley Ellis, Orion 

Sandra Ellison, Buffalo Grove 

Terrance Engling, Freeport 



Mark E. Enright, Chicago 

Ellen B. Epstein, Evanston 

David Erbes, Mendota 

Anne Erkert, Rockford 

Mary Beth Eschman, Belleville 

Christopher Esco, Chicago 



Michael Eustis, Lombard 

Julie D. Falen, Hinsdale 

Kenneth Feldman, Des Plaines 

Gary Ferrari, Oglesby 

Paul R. Fetty, Chicago 

Richard Fiocchi, Champaign 



Nicholas Fiore, Chicago 

Tom Fiorenza, Orland Park 

David S. Fishman, Danville 

Isak Fishman, Highland Park 

Jean FitzMaurice, Elmhurst 

Cheryl Flack, Evanston 



Michael J. Flaherty, Champaign 

Robert Flax, Highland Park 

Nina R. Fleischman, Northbrook 

Theodore W. Flint, Galesburg 

Anne Fohne, Collinsville 

Elizabeth Forkins, Champaign 



274 Liberal Arts and Sciences 




d 








Elizabeth Fort, Naperville 
Julia Fox, Barrington Hills 
Neil Fox, Champaign 
Rusty Freeland, Philio 
Eric Freibrun, Morton Grove 
Barbara Fremgen, V777a ParA 



Catherine Friedman, Urbana 

Michael F. Frisch, Roselle 

Diane Fritts, Dixon 

David A. Froehling, Canton 

James D. Fuss, Lisle 

Kevin R. Gallagher, Flossmoor 



Glory A. Gallucci, Des Plaines 
Frederick M. Gait, Westfield, NJ 
Linda J. Galyon, Arlington Heights 
Laura L. Gardner, Naperville 
Linda L. Garrison, Lisle 
Mary P. Gassman, Olney 



Carol A. Gazdziak, Chicago 
Christine Genis, Homewood 
Susan George, Peoria 
Sherry Gerrick, Chicago 
Robert L. Gibson, Chicago 
Todd Giese, Wheaton 



Lisa Gilchrist, Park Forest 
Janet C. Gilmore, Chicago 
Barry Ginsberg, Rockford 
Denise C. Giudice, Westchester 
Joseph Gliksman, Skokie 
William K. Gloodt, Palos Park 



Susan Glowienke, Niles 
Maria Godines, Chicago 
Thomas R. Goese, Kenilworth 
Tamara Gogola, Mount Prospect 
Jeanette Goines, Champaign 
Jill E. Goldberg, Glencoe 



Leah Goldman, Highland Park 
Jeanine Goller, Elmhurst 
Kathleen Gombas, South Holland 
Elizabeth A. Goodrick, Charleston 
Julie E. Goodwin, Peru 
Diane Goulet, Springfield 



David Gowler, Centralia 
Lynn Grabher, Champaign 
Graham Grady, Chicago 
Jodie Grady, Champaign 
F. Robert Graf, Wheaton 
Debra Graham, Aurora 



Donald Granback, Oak Brook 
Michelle Grannan, Homewood 
Cynthia L. Grant, St. Louis, MO 
Mandy Graves, Georgetown 
Janet Greene, Durand 
Greg M. Grewe, Joliet 



Liberal Arts and Sciences 275 



Cynthia Griffin, Peoria 

Daniel Grodinsky, Skokie 

Cathy J. Groeneveld, La Grange 

Michael Groshans, Godfrey 

Richard Grossman, Highland Park 

Karolyn Grskovich, Oiympia Fields 



Anita Grzeszkowiak, Franklin Park 

Laura Guhl, Decatur 

Michael Guinan, Petersburg 

Lynn E. Gunderson, Glen Ellyn 

Wendy Gunia, Mount Prospect 

Gus Gurfinkel, Champaign 



Mary Kay Haag, Winfield 

Gregory Haake, Effingham 

Michael Hagensee, Elmhurst 

Timothy C. Halas, Mount Prospect 

Barbara N. Halaska, Elk Grove 

Scott Halbert, Naperville 



Laura Halford, Dixon 

Guy C. Hall, Chicago 

David Halperin, Lincoln-wood 

Scott Hannah, Polo 

Wayne Harbuziuk, Elmhurst 

James Harkensee, Park Ridge 



Mitchel Harris, Lincolwood 

Melissa Hartley, Champaign 

Susan E. Hasse, Chicago 

Rachelle Hasson, Skokie 

Rise Hatten, Olney 

Belinda A. Hayes, Chicago 



Charles D. Head, Champaign 

Jane Hebert, Urbana 

Lori Hebson, Morton Grove 

Jamie Hecktman, Lincolnwood 

Lisa Marie Heffelfinger, Watchung, NY 

Dennis Heim, Collinsville 



Greg Heller, Park Ridge 

Patricia Helper, Champaign 

Andrew Hendricks, Galesburg 

Mark Hersh, Skokie 

Holly Hersey, Bloomington 

Susan Hicks, Chicago 



Lon E. Hildreth, St. Charles 

Kimberlee Hill, New Burnside 

Janna Hilliard, Mount Vernon 

Nanette Hillman, Northbrook 

David Himebaugh, Mount Prospect 

Patricia D. Hitchings, Champaign 



Marilyn Hite, Rockford 

Renee Hix, Aurora 

Thomas D. Hlavacek, Oak Park 

Lori Hochberg, St. Louis, MO 

Kevin Hogan, Chicago 

Kenneth E. Holmes, Greenup 




276 Liberal Arts and Sciences 




Betsy R. Homer, North brook 
Richard Horn, North brook 
Theresa Horton, Peoria 
Randy J. Horwitz, Skokie 
Martha Gail Hoskins, Libertyville 
James C. Howard, Norristown, PA 



Frederick R. Howington, Champaign 
Carol Hubbard, Urbana 
Edward W. Huber, Champaign 
Susan Lynn Huber, Northbrook 
Jeanne T. Hubner, Chicago 
Cynthia Huelsmann, Aviston 



Patricia M. Hughes, Palos Heights 

Chris Hugus, Belvidere 

Susan Hulseberg, Glen Ellyn 

Brian G. Hummel, Zion 

Dell R. Hummel, Prophetstown 

David R. Hunt, Washington 



Mark C. Hunter, Marion 
Kendra Hurt, Urbana 
Walter Hurtowy, Morton Grove 
Michael Huston, Roseville 
George Hvostik, Chicago 
David Hyde, Olney 



Steven Incontro, Mount Morris 
Mary Inf anger, Elmhurst 
Lori E. I wan, Northbrook 
Thomas J. Izzo, Elk Grove 
Kathleen Jackson, North Aurora 
Mollie D. Jackson, Ellis Grove 



Joseph Jacob, Homewood 
David Jacober, Collinsville 
Laurie Jacobs, Champaign 
Anita Jacobson, Evanston 
Lindsay A. Jaeckel, Barrington 
Lauri Jaffe, Wilmette 



James James III, Aurora 
Lisa Janke, Crystal Lake 
Laura M. Jankiewicz, Oak Lawn 
Thomas Jaster, Champaign 
John Jenkins, Libertyville 
Deborah Jeter, Belleville 



Marilynn John, Chicago 

Carol Johnson, Mundelein 

Diane Johnson, Urbana 

Jay Johnson, Mattoon 

Michael A. Johnson, Calumet City 

Pamela Johnson, Hoffman Estates 



Samuel H. Johnson, Lake Bluff 
Steven W. Johnson, Chicago 
Thomas A. Johnson, Naperville 
James Jonassen, Lansing 
Kathleen Jones, Chicago 
Pamela A. Jones, Downers Grove 



Liberal Arts and Sciences 277 



Katherine Joyner, Downers Grove 

Robert P. Judson, Zion 

Mary K. Juraco, Canton 

Paul Juranek, Mount Prospect 

James Jurek, Dolton 

Mark David Kahn, Arlington Heights 



Sathya S. Kalangi, Champaign 

Warren Kammerer, Geneva 

Min Sook Kang, Champaign 

Jody S. Kaplan, Niles 

Deborah L. Karlowski, Decatur 

James Karon, Northbrook 



Gordon R. Kasper, Morton Grove 

Constance Katsaros, Crystal Lake 

Manos M. Kavvadias, Urbana 

Patrick J. Kearney, Niles 

Susan Keegan, Chicago 

David Keepes, Mount Carmel 



Patrick Kelley, Glenview 

Susan Kelley, Northbrook 

Nancy A. Kelly, Alsip 

Scott Kempin, Peoria 

Kim Kent, Millstadt 

Louise A. Kerasiotis, Aurora 




278 Liberal Arts and Sciences 




Paul Kipp, Annawan 

Susan J. Kirby, North Riverside 

Jeffrey R. Kirk, Hudson 

Gregory Kirrish, Rockford 

Richard Klaas, Belleville 

Lori Klapman, Hoffman Estates 



David Klever, Freeport 
Mariellen Klimek, Joliet 
Edward A. Klint, Springfield 
Tom Kloss, Libertyville 
Joann Kmetz, Champaign 
Steven Thomas Kmucha, Galena 



Douglas Knapp, Wheaton 
Randy Kneezel, Belleville 
Julie B. Knowles, Glen Ellyn 
Kathryn Koesterer, Mascoutah 
Fred R. Kogen, Skokie 
Lisa A. Kopec, Flossmoor 



Linda L. Kopecky, Hinsdale 

Jeffrey D. Kopin, Deerfleid 

Joanne Kops, Chicago 

Mary Genevieve Korn, Arlington Heights 

Susan T. Kornafel, Dolton 

Christopher A. Kotlarz, Glenview 



Barbara A. Koziol Leawood, Ks. 
Charles Kramer, Schaumburg 
Sally Louise Krause, Wilmette 
Stephen Krause, Belleville 
Susan Kravitz, Skokie 
Michael Krejsa, Urbana 



Wendy S. Kretsa, Urbana 

Thomas H. Krumwiede, Western Springs 

John J. Kubacki, Chicago 

Nancy Kuhajda, Joliet 

Stephen Kuhn, Danville 

Cynthia Kujawa, Woodridge 



Jane E. Kunzie, Woodstock 
Michael Lahti, Orland Park 
Elizabeth Lally, Buffalo Grove 
Karen Langenfeld, Springfield 
William Lanker, Paris 
David Lapins, Skokie 



Mary La Plante, Arlington Heights 
Glen Lasken, Niles 
Phong Thanh Le, Mount Prospect 
Marcia J. Leander, Wheaton 
Michael Lee, Orland Park 
Robert A. Lee, Prophetstown 



Leslie Leeb, Morton Grove 

Valda Sanquenetta Lemons, East St. Louis 

Pamela Leoni, Elmhurst 

Eric Lernor, Rockford 

Burt Levy, Chicago 

Laurie D. Lewis, Joliet 



Liberal Arts and Sciences 279 



Kimberly Liestman, Monticello 

Robert Lietz, Staunton 

Kim Ligon, Tolono 

Janice Lindegard, Palatine 

Lars Lindquist, Arlington Heights 

Paul Lisnek, Skokie 



Kenneth Littel, Glenview 
Steven Locher, Naperville 
Arno Loeffler, Princeville 
Marianne Loeffler, Park Ridge 
Lisa Lofton, Rockford 
Rebecca Loomis, St. Anne 



Ramon Lopez, Freeport 

David Lowry, Oswego 

Susan Lundgoot, Northbrook 

Janan Lundgren, Des Plaines 

Nancy Luneburg, Des Plaines 

Robert Lusk, Glen Ellyn 



Mark Lyczak, Lansing 

Colleen Lynch, Mount Prospect 

R. Scott Lynn, Morton 

Emilio Machado, Skokie 

Nancy Macur, Urbana 

David MacWilliams, River Forest 



Patricia Madden, South Holland 

John Madziarczyk, South Holland 

Dora Mah, Evanston 

Jodi Maher, Marion 

Carl Mahnke, Champaign 

Margaret Mahony, Toulon 



James Maier, Elk Grove 

Diane Mally, Palos Park 

Laura Maly, North Riverside 

Mark Manint, Palatine 

Sharon Manne, Glencoe 

Mary Marchaterre, Naperville 



Jay Marcus, Morton Grove 

Susan Marhoefer, North Riverside 

Jeffrey Marks, Aurora 

Rosanna Marquez, Chicago 

Kathleen Marshall, Urbana 

J. Stephen Marshall, Ottawa 



Paul Marsillo Jr., Scottsdale 

Richard Martin, Kankakee 

Marcy Mason, Deerfield 

Nancy Masters, Lincolnwood 

Diane Matus, Park Ridge 

Lissa May, Waterloo 



Lucy Mazurek, Medill 

Mary McCam bridge, Oak Lawn 

Karen McCarthy, Glenview 

Valerie McDavid, Channahon 

Kathleen McDonald, Crete 

Kim McDonald, Palos Heights 




280 Liberal Arts and Sciences 




irfc/'lfc 



Marianne McGrath, Homewood 
Heather McGreevy, Rockford 
Kimberly McGuire, Lincolnwood 
Michael McMahon, Wheeling 
Robert McMahon, Mendota 
Susan McNamara, Mount Prospect 



Cathleen McNamee, Peoria 
Tyrus Meiss, Heyworth 
Kathryn Mellon, Decatur 
Deborah Melsop, Mountainside, NJ 
Kathryn Mendenhall, Elmhurst ' 
Mark Menich, Cary 



Gerianne Merkel, Niles 
Patrick Merrill, Champaign 
Timothy Mesecher, Hamilton 
Carrie Meyer, Rockford 
Gregory Meyer, Beardstown 
John F. Meyer, Chicago 



John H. Meyer, Naperville 
Kimberley Meyer, Arlington Heights 
Patrice Meyer, Cincinnati, OH 
Megan Meyering, Wheaton 
Pam Michael, La Grange 
Andy Michalow, Glenview 



Donna Middleton, Crete 
Carol Miernicki, Oak Lawn 
Nancy Mietzner, St. Anne 
Catherine Milani, Deerfield 
Lynn Miller, Champaign 
Monica Miller, Naperville 



Paul Miltonberger, Grayslake 
Donna Miner, Dalton, MA 
Charles Mitchell, Hoopeston 
Douglas Mitchell, Champaign 
Melissa Mitchell, Moline 
Cathy Miyagi, Chicago 



Neal Moller, North brook 
Jennifer Moloney, Chicago 
David Moore, Glenview 
Steven Moore, Dolton 
Brian Patrick Moran, Park Ridge 
Laura Moran, Schaumburg 



Mark Moreno, Elmwood Park 
George Edward Morgan, Park Ridge 
Judith Morgan, Chicago 
Ann Morris, Salem 
Jama Morse, Elmwood 
Karen Moschel, Libertyville 



Karyl Mose, Chicago 
Thomas Moser, Cahokia 
Cheryl L. Motley, Champaign 
Karen L. Motley, Sherman 
Keith Mowry, Naperville 
Robert Muchman, Flossmoor 



Liberal Arts and Sciences 281 



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Bruce Mullins, Danville 

Jo Ann Mullins, Champaign 

Cathy Murgatroyd, PVesfern Springs 

Susan Mary Murphy, Crystal Lake 

Jim Murray, Chicago Heights 

Maureen Murray, Aurora 



Richard S. Myers, Normal 

Michele Naffziger, Rochester 

Brenda Nagel, Champaign 

Ralph Napolitano, North Riverside 

Nina Nash, Evanston 

Toby R. Nathan, Chicago 



Ronald Nelson, Elmhurst 

Teri Nepstad, Batavia 

Joseph M. Neubauer, Schaumburg 

Suzanne Neumann, Chicago 

Jody Newman, Skokie 

Pamela J. Newton, Chicago Heights 



Mary B. Nick, Schaumburg 

Ted M. Niemann, Quincy 

Judith Nisenbaum, Chicago 

Martha Norris, Springfield 

Robert Louis Noven, Park Forest 

Donna Nowacki, Chicago 



Ralph Nozaki, LaCrange 

William Nunne, Park Ridge 

Elizabeth Nye, Oak Park 

Michael Kerry O'Banion, Urbana 

Daniel O'Brien, Carlinville 

Kerry O'Connell, Peoria 



282 Liberal Arts and Sciences 




Lawrence E. O'Connell, Chicago 
Elaine Oldham, Champaign 
Patrice E. Olson, Dolton 
Wendy Olson, Champaign 
Sarah Olstad, Decatur 
Thomas O'Malley, Glen view 



Doris E. Oquendo, Chicago 
Marcia Organ, River Forest 
Elizabeth Orkild, Barrington 
Eileen O'Shea, Addison 
Janet Ostach, Chicago 
Jamie Ostberg, Oak Park 



Keith Owano, Rockford 
Milagro Pacheco, El Salvador 
Randy Page, Tower Hill 
Jaeil Pak, Waukegan 
Thomas D. Paloumpis, Minonk 
Randal Paniello, Des Plaines 



Frederick Parcells, Lincolnshire 
Cathy Parenti, Westchester 
David Parker, Buffalo Grove 
Jean Parker, Oak Park 
Raymond Parrish, Harrisburg 
Mark Parzy, Des Plaines 



Jeffrey Patterson, Sycamore 

La Verne Patterson, North Chicago 

Eileen Pearson, Chicago 

Cynthia Perica, Godfrey 

Keith Perry, Collinsville 

David W. Peterson, Lombard 



David J. Peterson, Rockford 
Keith Petrauskas, St. Anne 
Ramona Petrutis, Rockford 
Mark Phillips, Champaign 
Gregory Pierce, Arlington Heights 
Michael B. Pierce, Wilmette 



Peter M. Peit, Arlington Heights 
Rick Pilkington, Hamilton 
Alice H. Pilz, Libertyville 
Cynthia L. Plahm, Champaign 
Robin Plusser, Homewood 
Lauren Pobuda, North Riverside 



William T. Pochis, Highland Park 

Jeff Polancich, Joliet 

James Polick, Deerfield 

Mary Polite, Galesburg 

Stephanie Pomeroy, Western Springs 

Suzanne Powers, Harvard 



Mark D. Precup, Aurora 
Steven Preissler, Chicago 
William E. Preller, Congerville 
Maryanne Price, Glen Ellyn 
Janice Prodehl, Morton 
Debbie Przybycin, Naperville 



Liberal Arts and Sciences 283 



Sylvia M. Puente, Oak Park 

Dorian Pullen, Champaign 

Eric Purdy, Petersburg 

David Purpur, Naperville 

Jack Quigley, Springfield 

Eileen Radcliffe, Chicago 



David E. Rahtz, Lahabra, CA 

John S. Ramos, Chicago 

David P. Ramza, Lemont 

Gail Ellen Rauh, Hinsdale 

Katherine Rausch, Hoffman Estates 

Laura Rawlings, Bridgeview 



Susan C. Raz, Palos Heights 

Mimi A. Reback, Morton Grove 

Elaine Reed, Naperville 

David George Reich, Deerfield 

Deborah A. Reimer, Shelbyville 

Maria Reisman, Highland Park 



Randall Remahl, Northbrook 

Robert M. Renaud, Chicago 

Ray Renken, Champaign 

Paul E. Rensner, Park Ridge 

Robert H. Resis, Highland Park 

Mary J. Rettof, Streator 



Benjamin Reytblat, Chicago 

Thomas Rice, Chicago 

Katharine A. Rieder, Solon, OH 

Kimberly Kelly Riley, Bloomington 

Gary Rinedollar, Rockford 

Patricia Ristic, Urbana 



Margaret Rivera, Palatine 

Karen Roberts, Melrose Park 

Michael Robertson, Morrison 

Cheryl Robins, Skokie 

Joan L. Robinson, Newman 

Antonette Rodia, Chicago 



Chris Roels, Park Ridge 

Kathy Rogachuk, Urbana 

Sandra J. Rohde, Arlington Heights 

William R. Roller, Urbana 

P. David Romei, Homewood 

Daniel Romine, Danville 



Alan Rose, Morton Grove 

Sandra Rosenstein, Niles 

Thomas L. Rosenthal, Litchfield 

Adele M. Roth, Jerseyville 

Mark Rothas, Schaumburg 

Paul Rothschild, Centralia 



Julie Rotter, Chicago 

Deborah Rowley, Lockport 

David A. Rubenstein, Chicago 

Michael C. Ruberry, Palos Heights 

David Rubin, Evanston 

Donna Rubinstein, Skokie 




284 Liberal Arts and Sciences 




Mary Jo Ruck, Mount Prospect 
Carol Rudolph, Decatur 
Jacquelynn Ruesch, Northbrook 
Mark Ruesing, Madison 
Bernard Ruser Jr., Belleville 
Mary Ryan, Arlington Heights 



Timothy Ryan, Danville 
Valerie Sakun, Lyons 
Deborah Sam, Chicago 
Kimberly Samuel, Pinckneyville 
Sherri L. Sandberg, Moline 
Michael D. Sanders, Godfrey 



Sharon Sandler, Chicago 
Lisa Sandrolini, Perrysburg, OH 
Steven Sanz, Plantation, FL 
Tina Saunderson, Palatine 
Andrew Schau, Downers Grove 
Pamela Schelhorn, Chicago Heights 



Patricia Scherwat, Waukegan 
Nancy E. Schiavone, Chicago 
Carol Schlesinger, Park Forest 
David Schmidt, Morton Grove 
George Schmidt, Lisle 
Steven Schmidt, Des Plaines 



William Schmit, Evergreen Park 
Karen Schmitt, Park Ridge 
Larry Schmitt, Chicago 
Deborah M. Schneider, Chicago 
Michael David Schrage, Wilmette 
William Schreiner, Chicago 



Kendra K. Schroeder, Chicago Heights 
Darrel R. Schubert, Mount Vernon 
Paul W. Schumacher, Chicago 
Susan Schusteff, Skokie 
Laurie Schuster, Wilmette 
Paul T. Scott, Mount Prospect 



Robnyece Scott, Chicago 
Mary Sebern, Decatur 
Alberto Maria Segre, Urbana 
R. Scott Seifert, Prophetstown 
Joanne R. Seitzinger, DeKalb 
Debbie Sellers, Sadler, TX 



Thomas Sellett, Charleston 
Margaret A. Sexton, Urbana 
Mark A. Shafer, Rantoul 
Lori Shaffer, Lombard 
Alan Brian Shapiro, Skokie 
Ariel Shattan, Evanston 



Gina Shaunette, Champaign 

Richard A. Shaw, Rock Island 

Maura L. Shea, Chicago 

Julie Shehan, Kenilworth 

Anita K. Shelangouski, Rapids City 

Suann L. Sheptak, Bensenville 



Liberal Arts and Sciences 285 



Carol M. Shew, Benton 

Todd J. Shields, Frankfort 

Lily Shulman, Highland Park 

John C. Sicner, Glenview 

Charles Siegel, Morton Grove 

Laurie Siegel, Highland Park 



Richard Silver, Skokie 

Judy Silverman, Glencoe 

Aaron J. Simko, Park Ridge 

Deborah A. Siwik, Naperville 

Mary Skwierczynski, Chicago 

Gary Slabaugh, Rockford 



Clare Slotnick, Urbana 

Robert A. Small, North brook 

Jill Smith, Valmeyer 

Lawrence Smith, Beachwood, OH 

Linda Smith, Arlington Heights 

Lorie Smith, Danville, IN 



Stephen R. Smith, Chicago 

Justin D. Smock, Northfield 

Debra Snyder, Park Forest 

William Sommerhof, Springfield 

Gwen Sorensen, Park Forest 

Laura Lee Sova, Jnliet 



Zorica Spasojcevic, Niles 

Carol Speir, Danville 

David Spigelman, Wilmette 

Brent F. Stapel, Buda 

Sue Staples, Jerseyville 

Maura Stefanik, Chicago 








286 Liberal Arts and Sciences 




m&*AmM:-jb 





Carl K. Steffensen, Champaign 

Peter M. Stein, Glencoe 

Martin Steitz, Wood Dale 

Mary A. Stelmach, Arlington Heights 

James Stevens, Wheaton 

Richard Stevens, Chicago 



Charles A. Stewart, Libertyville 
Patricia Stieren, Springfield 
Bradley W. Storm, Mattoon 
Gary Stott, Athens 
Diana Stowe, Downers Grove 
Yvonne Strode, Bradford 



Thomas Stumpf, Park Ridge 
Cathy J. Sturm, Park Ridge 
C. Randal Sturner, St. Charles 
Marion L. Sullivan, Chicago 
Pamela A. Sullivan, Chicago 
Myra Surina, Westmont 



Nancy Suslick, Skokie 
Barbara A. Susman, Waukegan 
Sandra C. Sussman, Chicago 
Mary Kay Sutton, Gridley 
Brian Svazas, Calumet City 
Peter Swank, Lombard 



Barbara Swift, Edwardsville, 

Luisa Tassan, Elk Grove 

Shawn L. Taylor, Chicago 

Timothy F. Taylor, Peoria 

David Dean Teuscher, Lakewood, CO 

Sharon A. Thomas, Danville 



Carol Thompson, Herrin 
Diana Thompson, Hoffman Estates 
Kathy Thompson, Chicago 
Victor D. Thompson, Danville 
Thomas J. Todd, Elmhurst 
Thomas Tomei, Naperville 



Judith L. Toney, Chicago 
Stephen Trahey, Oak Lawn 
John Treanor, Kildeer 
Michael R. Treanor, Kildeer 
Basil Tripsas, Elmhurst 
Sharon A. Trossbach, Lisle 



Paula Tucker, University Heights, OH 

James Tushinski, Champaign 

Steven Tymec, Woodstock 

Mark R. Ulrich, Elk Grove Village 

Carol Unik, Naperville 

Terry Urban, Geneseo 



James Usedom, Rockford 
Robert G. Utter, Mount Sterling 
Robert Valadka, Elmwood Park 
John A. Vallone, Chicago Heights 
Kathy A. Van Camp, Crefe 
Janet VanEtten, Oswego 



Liberal Arts and Sciences 287 



Richard J. Veit, Rockford 

Linda Vetter, Champaign 

Robert Victoria, Mount Prospect 

Mark Vollbrecht, South Holland 

Christa L. von Zychlin, Rockford 

Jane Vreuls, Lockport 



Joy Vyduna, McHenry 

Christine Wagener, Chicago 

Alan Wagner, McHenry 

Timothy Wagner, Pekin 

Laura E. Walker, Joliet 

Michael M. Wall, Urbana 



Jerry R. Wallace, Rockton 

Hilory Wallk, Niles 

Aldine Walton, Chicago 

Mary Jeanne Ward, Glen Ellyn 

Robert Warner, Naperville 

Theresa Warnock, Macomb 



Joseph J. Warzecha, Chicago 

Kimberly R. Washington, Chicago 

Sarah Watanabe, Mount Prospect 

Richard A. Weaver, Niles 

John Weber, Peru 

Paul J. Weber, Oak Brook 



Christopher D. Webster, Peoria 

Margaret Week, Flossmoor 

Lynn Ann Weeks, Chillicothe 

Bruce L. Wehrle, Downers Grove 

Michael L. Weiland, Chicago 

Howard W. Weiss, Wilmette 



Donna Wenzel, Westchester 

Jaime S. Wenzel, Barrington 

Diane Westwood, Piano 

James Werner, Downers Grove 

Annette White, Vandalia 

Sandra White, Glen Ellyn 



Catherine Whitlaw, Danville 

Deborah Wilde, Chicago 

Frances Wildman, Rock Island 

Carol Wilke, Beecher 

Rebecca Willerton, Danvers 

Joyce A. Williamson, Oak Lawn 



Jennifer Willming, Libertyville 

Julie Wilson, Flossmoor 

Vanessa Wilson, West Hartford, CT 

Paula L. Winkler, Oak Lawn 

Alan Wissenberg, Naperville 

Shirley A. Witalis, Chicago 



Steven M. Witzel, Wilmette 

Elizabeth Wohead, Naperville 

Donna J. Wolanski, Elk Grove Village 

Cynthia J. Wolcott, Princeton 

Clifford Wolf, Homewood 

Katherine D. Wolford, Belleville 




288 Liberal Arts and Sciences 




Jeffrey Worst, Roselle 

Lyle Wright, Chicago 

Josephine Wukovets, White Heath 

Carol A. Yale, Skokie 

Bruce F. Yeager, Wilmette 

Joanna W. Yeh, Champaign 



Frances Yen, Urbana 
Melissa Yonke, Milford 
Joseph Younes, Chicago 
Lorraine S. Young, Chicago Ridge 
Jordan S. Youngerman, River Forest 
Robert E. Yui, Park Forest 



Pamela Zebrowski, Palos Hills 
Lawrence Zevnik, Peoria 
Louise Ziegier, Peoria 
Thomas P. Ziegier, Crete 
Cinalyn Zimmers, Taylorville 
Steven A. Zissman, Buffalo Grove 



Liberal Arts and Sciences 289 





Karen Shrifter, Skokie 
Debra E. Toman, Naperville 
Carol J. Watson, Chicago 
Karen Worsek, Wilmette 



Thomas Atchison, Wheeling 
Gayle E. Brown, Wilmette 
Ruthie Collins, Chicago 
Leslie Ann Davis, Elmhurst 
Linda E. Fleisher, Niles 
Valerie Franz, Morton Grove 



Darlene M. George, Urbana 
Kelly J. Hendrickson, Naperville 
Melanie Jenkin, Oak Park 
Judy L. Karty, Elgin 
Debra M. Kenton, East St. Louis 
Nancy R. Kistler, Champaign 



Margaret Klein, Arlington Heights 
Catherine C. Kruse, Springfield 
Colin K. MacKenzie, Naperville 
Susan Mattson, Lindenhurst 
Marsha Myerson, Chicago 
Sharon Nagai, Melrose Park 



Douglas Nopar, Wilmette 
Maureen A. O'Brien, Chicago 
Trudy Beth Rappaport, Park Forest 
Paula Rittmanic, Rockford 
Kathleen M. Rogers, Springfield 
Barbara Scheinman, Northbrook 



Social Work 291 




GROUPS«GROUPS 




•GROUPS* GROUP 



A Salute to Penguins 




294 A Salute to Penguins 



Front row: Dawn Rigazio, Laima Baipsys, Abby Harper, Jessica Dilworth. Second row: Diane Cherry, Sue Kane, Cathy 
Snapp, Eileen Shea. Third row: Joe Havel, Donna Wheeler, Jayne Placko, Nancy Johnson, Nancy Hall. Fourth row: Jim 
Carroll, Marijo Ahnger, Mike Vasco. Fifth row: Dan Berg, Marcy Mason, Cathy Milani, Joanne Tulig, Ira Cohen, Steve 
Brown. Sixth row: Rita Staley, Sue Steslow. Seventh row: Doug Ciskowski, Cindy Schlegle, Rich Mikes, Carol Carberry, 
Wonder Woman, Eric Krull. 



Ag Council 




Front row: Mariam Nelson, Dave Tegeder, Tim Rich, John Kermicle, Dave Shockey. Second row: Lee Denzer, Deb 
Wende, Cara Fisher, Dennis Schermann, Larry Firkins, Pat Grant. Third row: Mike Warren, Tedly Smith, Greg Sinn, 
Dave Conlin, Joe Zwilling, Doug Nelson, Dave McMurtry, Nancy Blankenship. Fourth row: Ray Heinrichs, Jay Frye, 
Joe Anderson, Becky Rundquist, Brian Moeller, Louis Perino, Steve Litchfield, Malcolm Head, Celia Shimmin. Fifth 
row: Daine Ratliff, Kevin Stoll, John Schaefer, Randy Curry, Teresa Marshall, Carole Holland, Steven Meinhart, Kent 
Karcher, Larry Rhodes. Sixth row: Maria Minuskin, Nancy H. Willis, Connie Neubauer, Joe Duea, Kirsten Olson, Bob 
Binder, Chuck Becker, Brad Behrens, Marcia Chamberlain. Seventh row: Doug Fraley, Ian Randolph, Jeff Coon, Tom 
Dillovou, Laurie Peard, Fran Weishaar, Susan Kane. Eighth row: Dr. Robert A. Easter, Dr. Donald J. Bray, Dr. Tom L. 
Frey. Not pictured: Gail Bordy, Tom Bingham, Jim DeSutter, Marcia Gortowski, Desiree Helgren, Alan Fonner, Leo 
Kelly, Carol L. Kinney, Nora Rasure, Kevin Ritter, Larry Shimmin, Cherie Walker, Jim Walker, Tamara Werry. 



Ag Council 295 



American Institute 
of Chemical Engineers 




Front row: Bob Lietz, secretary, Lindsey Deal, Chip Burczak, Paul Marcellus, Lucy Mazurek. Second row: Dr. Mark 
Stadtherr, faculty adviser, Barb Dillmann, president, Mark Ulrich, Dave Lowry, Dave Ouart, Carol Thompson. Third row: 
Dave Jacober, Tom Sattler, Chris Webster, Scott Jorgensen, Dan Skelly, Dave Reich, treasurer, Daine Bringman, Diane 
Husa, Fourth row: Bruce Wehrle, Bob Yui, Joe Perez, Dawn Bernardi, Mike Stoneburger, David Mann, Dan Pocius, Sean 
Muldoon. Fifth row: Randy Page, Alan Wagner, Scott Kempin. Sixth row: Rick Borst, Mike Groshans, Dave Redeker. 



296 American Institute of Chemical Engineers 



Bass Casters Association 




Front row: Rob Arnold, boating -safety engineer, Kent Lowry, president, Jim Lund, field tester, John Waters, social 
chairman, Dan Merkle, special weapons and tactics, Boozer, mascot, Mike Snell, mascot trainer. Second row: Tom 
Maloney, Rock's brother, Bobby Markgraf, secretary, Don DesPain, pledge, Kurt Reitz, pledge, Paul J. Wiesler, public 
' relations director, Gary Gasper, rush chairman, Matt Firmand, C.C.PA. Not pictured: C.K., Schmidtty, Ness, Pink. 



Bass Casters Association 297 



Engineering Council 




298 Engineering Council 



Front row: Dave Kastendick, Bob O'Meara, Kyle Griswold, John Winek, Gerald Schaafsma. Second row: Bryan 
Wesselink, Silvana Medina, Kim Ciarlariello, Nick Budd. Third row: Joan Eslinger, Alena Kasvinski, Sue Fritzsche, 
Dave Matthiesen. Fourth row: Deanna Daniels, Debra Orr, Mike Paluch, Sheila Wagner. Fifth row: Cindy Dodds, 
Chris Dusten, Gary Vyneman. Sixth row: Mike Lohmeyer, Gary Stott, Dave Baird, Tim Pilat. Seventh row: Eric Krull, 
Paul Sutenbach, Steve Rosebaugh, Ernie Streicher, Victor Nieto. 




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4-H House 




Front row: Marcia Walter, Pat Hankes, Cindy Mayfield, Celia Shimmin, Cindy Eeten, Jean Kruger. Second row: Sue 
Church, Cynthia Stevenson, Debby Jo Metsker, Beth Patterson, Mother Thatcher, Laurie Vial, Teresa Marshall, Donna. 
Wargel, Julie Hepner. Third row: Mariam Nelson, Nancy Flick, Pam Woodard, Lana Sparks, Linda Jack, Rene 
Schwoerer, Michele Harbeck, Hope Stevenson, Nanette Millard, Amy Lovejoy. Fourth row: Pam Duffield, Marcy 
Hoffman, Jane Unkraut, Ann Butler, Anne Hathaway, LuAnne Metzger, Nancy Blankenship, Denise Myatt, Sarah 
Taylor, Diane Voreis, Chris VanWassenhove. Fifth row: Joy Vyduna, Judy Vyduna, Shelly VonBruenchenhein, Diane 
Ratliff, Sharon Gommel, Debbie Mealiff, Jana Fairow, Nancy Metsker, Cathy Crumrine. Sixth row: Jane Hough, Sue 
Bremer, Connie Reeser, Leslie Smith, Lori Pierce, Pat Lewis, Deb Ackerman, Barb Davis, Shawn Madison, Natalie 
Webb. Not pictured: Kathy Markwell, Becky Rundquist, Carrie Geyer. 



4-H House 299 






X 









Front row: Ian Gerber, Andrew Coonce, Robert Hanna, Anthony Piazza, Craig 
Kukielski. Second row: Thomas Kuzniarek, Phil Cederstrom, Darice Lulinski, 
Colette Kilroy, Nancy Marcus, Yvonne Olczyk, Kathy Oelke. Third row: 
David Shelow, Rob DeLand, Bill McAndrew, Carl Spies, Kenneth Idler, Kevin 



Cuthbert. Fourth row: Brian Rorbeck, Jack Wilson, Phillip W. Lambert, Rob- 
ert C. Finigan, Steve Mather, Mike Great, Ray Reardon, Ray Loikets, Joe 
Kinsella, Dale Goetsch, Scott Benda, Grant Prentice. 




Above: Front row: Ken Babin, Brad Howell, Ronald Clark, Chip Houmes. 
Second row: Trung Dinh Nguyen, Bob Zitnick, Joe Loesch, Kevin Stupay, 
Andy Swenson, Fred Waechter, Roberto Jimenez-Cadena. Below: Front row: 
Julia Beatty, Angela Cannon, Meeta R. Daftary, Patti Curtis, Pam Creagh. 
Second row: Mimi Sebian, Sheri Becker, Cynthia Hines, Brenda Gosney, Carol 



McClurg, Debora French, Nancy Jansa. Third row: Ann Blomberg, Ami Salk, 
Deborah Livorski, Nancy Olson, Gina Gianelli, Joanne Danhoff, Peg Karich. 
Fourth row: Diane Lynch, Terry Stevenson, Jim Novak, Debra Blaylock, Sue 
Lee, Larry Davis. 









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Front row: John Ramuta, Gerry Gresik, Tom Walters, Scott Majdecki, Jill Ruth Ranney. Fourth row: Bill Bryden, Scott Kyrouac, Ron Strong, Brock 

Koepke. Second row: Don Wiley, Joe Lee, Daphne Golliher, Sue Zimny, Jane Moore, Dave Reardon, Brad Wiggins, Brad Tinder, Bob Nonneman, Dave 

Boas, Lynn Kohan, Paula Jarmouluk, Third row: Jeff Wagner, Tom Connor, Fathauer, Mike Grigus, Howard Klickman, Mike Kaskowitz, Jim Muenzen- 

Jeff Scholtes, Dan Skolds, Dave Hacker, Gary Johnson, Sharon Wilhelmi, berger, John Franger, Gary Stark, Randy Schmidt. 




Above: Front row: Tom Imburgia, Charles Cairatti, Matt Hays, Peter Patsavas. 
Second row: Mark Lake, Rich Curtis, John Buck, Sarah Lane, Victoria Mike- 
sell, Bruce Mather, Mike Kent. Third row: Neil Criddle, Jody Conger, James 
Sydnor, Mark McGuire, Jay Caspary, Karl Klepitsch, John Holaday, Mike 
Lanagan, Bryan Cannon, Don Hangey, Craig Lincoln, Tom Campbell, Alan 



Amati, Mark Crain, Tom Bomba. Below: Front row: Mary Nick, Diana 
Thompson, Gay Caspary, Ella Ozier, Helen Whatley, Darice Lulinski. Second 
row: Paul Nielsen, Mike Finn, Kurt Petonke, Greg Yehling, Phil Cederstrom. 
Third row: Satish Janardan, Robert Jeffries, Bill Harris, Forrest Mohler, Terry 
Drewes, James Hubbard, Jason DeWitt, Pete Rotheroe, Mike Watson. 




301 



Illi-Dell 




302 Illi-Dell 



Front Row: Dr. A. G. Mueller, Ed Bork, Dean West, Steve Scates, Dave West, Doug Nelson, Dr. D. J. Bray. Second Row: 
Ed Wolfer, Kevin Ritter, Brad Behrens, Joe Palen, Mike Evans, Phil Hanna, Frank Albert, Wayne Meissen, Doug 
Zumaris. Third Row: Wayne Steiner, Alan Lamore, Gary Johnson, Roger Markley, Tony Waldorf, Phil Simmons, Brian 
Freed, Doug Hammel, Ron Devault, Martin Haak. Fourth Row: Steve Hollins, Dan Vial, Bart Baker, Bruce Fechtig, 
Larry Pfeiffer, Brian Basting, George Benjamin. Fifth Row: Mike Carlson, Jim Stephens, Tim Moran, Brian Wood, John 
Widick. 



Illini Student Alumni 
Association 




Front row: Les Auxier, Ann Corbly, Ginny Allan, Barb Boland, Beth Stier, Ron Fenstermaker. Second row: Bob 
Lumsden, adviser, Charlie Herleman, Gen Horton, Mark Stanke. Third row: Josh Grafton, Tom Cycyota, Londa 
Jorgensen, John Graf. Fourth row: Craig Burkhardt, Steve Lee. Not pictured: Sue Bixby, Kirk Bostrom, Kim Clark, Ann 
Davenport, Cathy Davis, Bob Davis, Kim Glasgow, Karin Heuer, Cindy Hoard, Karen Holthe, Patty Hurdlebrink, Liz 
Kaufman, Karen Kozul. 



Illini Student Alumni Association 303 




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Front row: Maria Gladziszewski, Margaret Oakes, secretary, Marianne Lan- Greenwood, Kirk Farney, vice president. Third row: Lee Denzer, Greg Ewert, 
man. Second row: Larry Rhodes, Bill Killam, president, Clay Summers, Bruce Steve Harrell, Dean Dau, Jon Downey, special projects chairman. 




Front row: Richard Jones, Ron Norwood. Second row: Zachary Smith, Tab Donovan Williams, Elliot Dye, Maurice Vincent Lamar. 
Martin, Darrick Startmire. Not pictured: Warcester Williams, Earl Stretter, 



304 Atius/Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, Inc. 



Landscape Architecture Sr. Class 




Front row: Chuck Taylor, Craig Weber, Chic Ennesser, Sue Fieldman, John Mariani, Lynn Warren. Second row: Ann 
Lindsey, Ann Bogert, Anita Toby Lager. Third row: Madeleine Visek, Caryn Summer, Rick Wanner, Jordan Adler. Fourth 
row: Sioux Mrkvicka, Steve Hausman, Susie Smith, Don Mathieson, Mark A. Johnson, Scott Viger, Mark H. Johnson. Fifth 
row: Scott Horgaard, Joyce Williams, Scott Bernhagen, Nick Arbatsky, Mike Brunk, Chris Kelly, Marc Pietrzak. 



Landscape Architecture Sr. Class 305 



Lebanese Students 




306 Lebanese Students 



Front row: Mui'n Haddad, Nancy Haddad, Suad Wanna-Nakamura, Mahdi Shehaitly, Eddy Hitti, Sharbil Firsan. 
Second row: Camille Kokozaki, Nabil Zahrah, Nawal Cotran, Joseph Rahmeh, Raimond Dagher. Third row: Nada 
Raad, Lutfi Raad, Joseph Geagea, Myrna Cotran, Badwi Khouri, Toni Zahra. Fourth row: Fadi Cotran, Michael Malouf, 
Kenji Nakamura, Michel Sultan, Elie Sassin, Maroun Kleib, Omar Saleh. 




Front row: Kathy Williams, Patty Stieren, Cindy Smith, Kathy Puzan, Joan Crockett, Ruth Newton, Karen Roberts, 
Naneil Newlon, Patty Burke. Second row: Becky Neeley, Thomas E. Lambe, Sioux Mrkvicka. Third row: Tom Goese, 
Sammy, Bear, Paul Kralovec, Andi Gordon, Mark Jahnke, Nancy Burke, Lisa Janke, Penny Brashearf, Peter Shemroske. 
Fourth row: Jack Koberstine, Laurence Buckingham, Ulrike Giefing, Steve Brooks, Nan Hillman, Kathy Burdett, Pam 
Johnson, Rick Fabiano, Dave Barber, James Q. Hupp, Paula Strugala, Ross Glynn. Fifth row: Jim Fanning, Sadie, Tom 
Fullerton, Bob W. Gordon, Tracy Lundin, Alma Mater, Diana Stove, Cindy Plahm, Joe Pollock Cieslak. On top: Tom 
Lopinski. 



Murphy's Club 307 



Nabor House 




308 Nabor House 



Front row: Dave Shockey, Scott Rogers, Rick Schramm, Jeff Wilson, Tom Bingham, John Schaefer, Mike Dougherty, 
Dave Conlin, Les Thiel. Second row: Kraig Krause, Greg Breuer, Kevin Stoll, Jack Campion, Andy Shull. Third row: 
Phil Bane, Pat Bane, Rod Walker, Ed Glaser, Kenny Eatnington. Fourth row: Jim DeSutter, Joe Erlandson, Jaye Frye, 
Gordon Myers, Bob Campion, Craig Pessman. Fifth row: Mark Ridlen, Larry Weber, Marvin Kramer, Jeff Miller, Ron 
Krausz. Sixth row: Brian Millard, Terry Jones, Dave Dehlinger, Mark Ringhouse, Brad Bremer. Not pictured: Jim 
Erlandson, Tim Damron. 



Panhellenic Council 




Front row: Jane Kaneski, rush chairman, Adlon Jorgenson, dean of Panhellenic affairs, Betsy Thomas, treasurer. Second 
row: Becky Boyd, president, Julie Kies, judicial board, Patty Hernecheck, internal vice president. Third row: Sue Bixby, 
secretary, Jean Bigham, external vice president. 




Presby House 




310 Presby House 



Front row: Marcy Rubenking, Lynette Marshall, Evelyn Peters, Donna West, Linda Roper, Trudy Sturm, Lori Robin- 
son, Joyce Williams. Second row: Julie King, Sue Nonnemann, Mary Rasmusen, Anne Bronson, Mary Geschwind, 
Jeanette Wedell, Joan Elson, Jill Dalenberg, Jennifer Brademas. Third row: Diane Wilger, Janet Greene, Alicia Werntz, 
Valerie Sakun, Denise Thienpont, Linda Braasch, Catherine Kruse, Laurie Butterfield, Lori Kirchman. Fourth row: Carol 
Clevenger, Karen Holliday, Barbara Geddes, Emily Chien, Carol Dow, Penny Swearingen, Tena Jensen, Vickey Guither, 
Kim Liestman, Meg Schmit, Kate Harste, Julie Bils. Not pictured: Dorothy Evans, Mary Zwoyer. 




Front row: Amy Klauke, Jay Cozza, Sandy Zimmerman, Joanne Kurtzke, Anna 
Cheng, Jordan Adler, Lance Tanaka, Geoff Sahtoe, Thorn Larson. Second row: 
Doug Lidge, Paula Swinford, Jeffrey Flagg, Kathy Jones, Joan Ludwig, John 
Mann, Maria Hartrich, Victor Salvo, Althea Ward, Linda Knight, Kimberly 
Majerus, Margarita Payeras-Cifre, Jeff Bolker, Lori Zimmanck, David Thomp- 
son, Joseph Klein. Third row: Waldo Harvey, Karen Malantis, Terence Kauf- 
mann, Don Sesterhenn, Paula Tucker, Wayne Reckamp, Pam Hartung, Trudy 
Rappaport, Kevin Rouser, Lew Hages, Jerry Coggins, Jerome King, Debbie 



Olp, Ed Violante, Larry Cohen, Frank Styzek, Matthew Wardynski, Karen 
King, Gale Bright. Fourth row: Terese Schmid, Julie Braun, Barbara Halaska, 
Bryan Estes, Steve Mahoney, Barry Ginsberg, Geoff Dawson, John Oldenburg, 
Eddy Tate, Sylvia Puente, David Cooney, Lilburn Horton, Lou Lou Bell, Romo 
Bell, Pete Bell. Fifth row: Donald Bell, Jeff Bieber, Steve Ericson, Mark Smith, 
Rich Beckman, Jeff Katz. Sixth row: Colin MacKenzie, Cindy Taliani, Terri 
Mitchell, Mark Benner, Tish Scherwat, Halle Ricketts, Lynn Argianas, Earl 
Johnson, T. Bell. 




Front row: Graham Grady, Milda Vaitkus, Astrid Clark, Alina de la Paz, Robin 
Guayasamin, Nancy Priest, Kathie Berghorn, Mark Branch, B. J. Clark, Connie 
Fogg, Nancy Schiavone, Paul Reid, Cathy Sturm. Second row: Mary Pat 
McMenamin, Linda Curry, Bershella Dekowperlandth, Lori Shaffer, Gail An- 
derson, Mary Zufan, Shawn Dreffein, Stephanie McCray, Marilyn Michal, 
Cheryl Lewis. Third row: Susan Snowden, Valerie Becker, Eva Wasserman, 
Sharon Manne, Anne Kent, Pam Fyffe, Candy McDavid, Dana Egly, Eric 
Lernor, Cynthia Frega, Mike Sanders, Bob Heyl, Cynthia Alexander, Sharon 
Slaton, Joy Caldwell. Fourth row: Larry Doyle, Paul Sunu, Becky Graese, Ann 
Stacey, Mary Looby, Julie Werton, Lynn Perry, John Galligan, Bob Earl, Dana 



Hines, Joanne Shadel, Gary Gluck. Fifth row: Rick Shae, Shirley Faughn, Mary 
Gaziano, Pamela Randall, Norma Stanton, Cynthia Combs, Debbie Toman, 
Sue Doederlein, Monica Camp, Jim Mullady, Alan Hunt, Robert Beckmann. 
Sixth row: Buddy Beatty, Joe Scalley, Fred Landsman, Julie Grego, Julie Dun- 
lop, Ray Heinrichs, Caryn Seifert, Allison Stephens, James Calhoun, Joe Hoh- 
mann, Bonita Nicolais, Sandy Rosenstein, Ronald Rothschild, Stan Apperson, 
Don Kamalsky. Seventh row: Frank Little, Bob Brunner, Gary Newman, 
Nolan Lathrop, Steve Taylor, Richard Poole, Jackie Tompkins, Steve Sanz, 
Mark Cleary, Anton Armstrong, Kathy Rogachuk, Doris Marlin, Sarah Wil- 
kinson, Steve Pang. 



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Undergraduate Residence Halls Staff 311 



Varsity Men's Glee Club 



312 Varsity Men's Glee Club 




Front row: Brian Hummel, Bruce Mather, Chris Cotter, Kurt Sampen, Bill Buhr, Ken Erdman. Second row: David 
Barkley, Mark Burton, Tim Rollins, Steve Jacobson, Paul Becker, Larry Craig, Larry Cohen, Duane Price. Third row: 
Bryan Stafford, Tom Swartz, Paul Rausch, Mark Brandon, Bill Green, Craig Milkint, Dean Olsen, Larry Smith. Fourth 
row: Tom Temple, Bruce Greenwood, Bill Kitch, Tom Ramseyer, Mark Duebner, Jeff Krichbaum, Joe Siefkas, Tim 
Koch. Fifth row: Joe Bourke, Steve Elsnef, Keith Mowry, Gary LaForge, Tom Espel, Mark Keysboe, Pat Murphy, Brad 
Austin, Sixth row: Dale Hohm, John Bowser, Ron Schy, Alan Wissenberg, Bruce Boyd, Steve Kammerer, Shawn 
Anderson, Dan De Young. Seventh row: Andy Beagle, Steve Mather, Jim Harding, Martin Wissenberg, Brian Clari- 
coates, Jim Cashman. Not pictured: Mark Lundquist, Rick Belt. 




Front row: Absent. Second row: Absent. Not pictured: President Joe Ranal- 
letta, Vice President Jim Pranske, Secretary Gary Hartzler, Treasurer Greg 
Dodson, Parliamentarian Greg Knudson, Recorder Dave Christensen, Tom 
Anderscow, Steve Arshonsky, Mike Belo, Mike Benning, Paul Betscher, Rick 
Cavenaugh, Glenn Cook, Tim Drazba, Marc Gallo, Kevin Harte, Rick Kenne- 



dy, Tom Kram, Robert Lam, Dave Linke, Roland Liwag, Kevin Matthews, 
Gary Mills, Mike Navarro, Dan Nickolich, Pete Paris, Glenn Pawl, John 
Reder, Brian Rosborough, Mark Rosenberger, Paul VanRaden, Steve Villan- 
ueva, Randall Wright, Gale Wyss, John Zubik, Illio photographer Harry 
Zanotti. 




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Front row: Karen Shimkus, Brad Cole, Nancy Hays, Pam Krachmalnick, Valli 
Herman, Janet Morioka. Second row: John Livesay, Harriet Karp, Lisa Parenti, 
Karen Weinstock, Kim Forster, Linda Schneider, Jim Corley. Third row: Jay 
Kaskel, Danny Kopelson, Karen Mueller, Julie Cato, Yuji Fukunaga, Mitchell 



Marx. Fourth row: Nancy Swanson, Michelle Rabin, Dave DeGraff, Sharon 
Wayculilis, Carrie Patrick, Kurt Sampen, Sheryl Siegle. Fifth row: Gerry John- 
son, Dean Moriki, Sue Wlora, Jeanine Robinson, Mary Novak, Katie Man- 
ning, George Kusch. 



Absentee Club/ Advertising Club 313 




Front row: Henry Halboth, Dave Conlin, president, Wayne Clark, vice presi- 
dent, Greg Sinn, Ag. Council representative, Jon Downey, reporter, Larry 
Firkins, secretary/treasurer, Dr. John Herbst, adviser, Unknown, Bill Acker- 
man. Second row: Mark Schmidt, Jim Oliver, Rex Clark, Tim Schwartz, Jeff 
Donoho, Rick Schramm, David Shockey, Mark Germain, Janis Fauble. Third 
row: Unknown, Unknown, Bill Mayfield, Unknown, Gary Stephenson, Un- 
known, Jay Frye, Kraig Krause, Sharon Ormiston. Fourth row: Unknown, 



Unknown, Unknown, Ron Lawfer, Unknown, Unknown, Unknown, John 
Kermicle, Unknown. Fifth row: Brad, Keith Moll, Gary Johnson. Sixth row: 
Unknown, Charlie Benz, Dave Mangold, Unknown, Rod Davis, Kirk Farney, 
Earl Boone, Bruce Baker, Roger Markley, Bill Ewan, Phyllis McCurty, Un- 
known, Unknown, Unknown, Unknown, Unknown, David Hummel, Un- 
known, Unknown, Unknown, Unknown, Unknown, Leslie Marks, Unknown, 
David Tegedar, Unknown. 




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Front row: Tony Chinn, Roberta Lasher, Dave Trotter, Greg Jones, Brenda Schell, Laurie Olivero, Mike O'Shea. Not pictured: Mafk Olivero, Mark Kun- 
Cantrell. Second row: Mary Wotal, John Saric, Greg Burkhardt, Tim Leeming, kel. 
Sam, Kevin Cawley, Jeff Soaney, Roberta Koscielski, Reed Rehorst, Donna 



314 Ag Economics Club/ Alpha Alpha Alpha 




Front row: Laurel Hughes, Marcia Chamberlain, Melody Taylor, Karen Les- 
kera. Second row: Pat Lewis, Karen Steiger, Tamra Werry, Leesa Rogers, Moe 
Cronin. Third row: Phoebe Hartzell, Maggie Kahle, Mariam Nelson. Fourth 
row: Susan Dipper, Janie Husa. Fifth row: Sharon Carls, Teresa Brown, Pam 
Duffield, Mary Deherrera, Leslie Nottingham, Amy Kurland, Val Nadalini, 



Ann Robinson, Karen Lynn Troester, Judy Woodring, Barb Tucker. Sixth row: 
Barb Clayton, Janis Crawford, Julie Kies, Jill Scrimager, Kelly Avery, Tyra 
Luhrsen. Seventh row: Brian Moeller, Brian Dunahee. On fire escape: Carol 
Chiappe, Kathy Bryant. 




Front row: Cabrini Roberson, Zojacquelene Williams. Second row: Josephine 
White, Cecilia Potter, Kimberly Durr, Robin Gay, Linda Curry, Venita Ed- 
wards, Sharon Slaton. Third row: Kimberly Weston, Belinda Merritt, Rob- 



nyece Scott, Rhea Steele, Laura Willis, Shirley Barber, Joy Caldwell, Cynthia 
Alexander, Pamela Cash, Pamela Williams, Kathy Gwynn, Jeann Rice, Donna 
Demons. 



Alpha Gamma Rho-mates/Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. 315 




Front row: Laura Dribbin, Linda Miller, Tony Ferrara, Don Whetstone, Caryn 
Vale, Cindy Terrell, Carol Good, Bill Metzger, Kathy Kipp, Dave Beall, Scott 
Weingart, Sue Alcock, Brad Hall. Second row: Julie Dvore, Sue Zimmerman, 
Mike Loeffler, Julie Johnson, Mary Larson, Chris DePaul, Cathy Bird, Isa 
Dohse, Donna Limper, Kathy Brozek, Kathy Misar, Vicki Cooper, Laura Oli- 
vero, Therese Brink, Rhonda Roberts, Emily Chien, Monyca Price. Third row: 
Darrell Wallace, Cindy Armstrong, Teri Nepstad, Lynn Lederman, Kevin 
Stark, Sharon Brandt, Sheila Walsh, Lori Bardos, Marilyn Groner, Andrea 
Batko, Andi Dubow, Anne Coyle, Amy Greenman, Stephanie Pruemer, Barb 
Pilger, Nancy Burtle, Meg Schmidt, Janet Steidinger. Fourth row: Anne 



O'Donnell, Dave Charous, Brad Easton, Mike Biava, Karin Bell, Marcy Mas- 
lov, Craig Paull, Kathy Dwyer, Kelly Saver, Neal Rogers, Rob Pierce, Lynn 
Fraher, Bobbi Fife, Martha Cassidy, Chris Zafis, Fern Shapiro, Lorene Wu, 
Steve Landsman, Russ Pomerantz, Bruce Everakes, John Kuch. Fifth row: 
Arlene Carpio, Tom Wischhusen, Brian Harris, Doug Rushau, Joe Mareno, 
Steve Palm, Mike Bartolementi, Jim Howard, George Carp, Jeff Beringer, Steve 
Lev, Doug Peterson, Lee Silver. Sixth row: Don Weber, Dave Richter, George 
Lander, Blair Greene, Melanie Berg, Pat Eden, Bill Wheeler, Steve Levy, Alan 
Osterbur, Tim Howell, Walker Filbert, Dave Kilmer, Barb Rafel, Barry Diller, 
Greg Tissier, Greg Choklek, Mike Geroulis, Bruce Heuton, Bill Hartman. 




Front row: Sharlene Matten, Margie Elkins, Colleen Considine, Laurie Mayr- 
ent, Arlene Carpio, Debbie Douglas. Second row: Don Horowitz, Phil 
Markowitz, Laura Edmiston, Steven Kmucha, Jay Anderson, Mary Paolella, 
Pam Creagh, Abbe Diamond, Don Sesterhenn. Third row: Stephanie Herritz, 
Karen Harrison, Stephen Rothermel, Roger Richards, Mark Adelmann, Mari- 
lyn Groner, Tammy Basile, Robin Blitenthal, Judy Wolff, Becky Wauthier. 
Fourth row: Judy Zier, Maureen Garvey, Jean Zanella, Rich Whitmer, Hale 



Hollingsworth, Kathy Batterman, Bob Healy, Adrian Davis, Alice Mich- 
niewicz, Carole Nicholson, Sue Marks. Fifth row: Dave Beall, Mary Fairlamb, 
Pat Stapleton, Les Auxier, Karen Mahnke, Mike Ruth, Karen Vallow, Charlie 
Svoboda, Don Wauthier, Brad Roscoe, Sharon Spira. Sixth row: Beth Green- 
wald, Vicki Risku, Marty Millburg, Sarah Volungis, Paul Fleischman, Nina 
Fleischman, Carol Yale, Sue Seibert, Marc Newquist, Sean Muldoon, Ken 
Mayber. 



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Front row: Mike Johns, Scott Davison, Jim Donoghue, Dan De Young. Second 
row: Robert Messier, Ernie Streicher, Chuck Worner, Dan McMillan. Third 
row: Brett Miller, Dave Maurer, Peggy Stolz, Mark Garner, Kevin Bruck, John 
Popp, Chris Berglund, Don Wood, John Andrews. Fourth row: Gail Young, 
Craig Long, John Brownfield, Randy Brink, Gary LaForge, Casiano Flaviano, 
David Hoefler, Randy Stukenberg, Julie Beniot, Dr. Loren Bode, activities 



adviser. Fifth row: Doug Longman, Fred Waechter, Dave Russ, Greg Wood- 
worth, Kent Karcher, Brad Holsapple, Mike Harmon, Scott McCoy, Steven 
Goodenough, John Foley, Paul Boland. Sixth row: John Weberpaul, Jim Walk- 
er, Mike Watkins, David Simmons, Steven Meinhart, Tom Kreher, Douglas 
Aeilts. Seventh row: Mark Stickler, John Carr, Richard Kuhl, Rich Johnston. 




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Front row: Lisa Means, president, Janice Baker, secretary, Sue Fox, Mary Beth 
Kallweit, Edye Shaffer, vice president. Second row: Martha Brown, Cindy W. 
Gilmer, Anne Hathaway, Angela Munie, Donna Dean. Third row: Diane 
Ashley, Karen Johnson, Patty Hernecheck, Debra Chism, Lisa Fisher, Carol 



Moses. Fourth row: Beth Hill, Cheryl Dickshot, Sue Cullison, Mary Helen 
McNatt, Melanie Sharpe. Fifth row: Dave Garner, Denise Bailey, Nancy Bor- 
que, Diane Lindroth, Nanette Owsiak, Beth Lasday. Sixth row: Michael Sher- 
man, faculty, Professor Harold Alexander, faculty. 



American Society Of Agricultural Engineers/ A.S.I. D. 317 




Front row: Benjamin T. Satow, Gregory A. Baleck, Jim Mowrer, Kerry Slattery, day, Tina Holliday, Jeff Stringfield, Debi Sellers, Mark Erikson, Gregory R. 
Dave Howe. Second row: Charles D. Head, Gina Shaunette, Lawrence Allen Roscetti. Fourth row: Tim Pinnick, Darryl Bardusch, Pete Dubravec, John C. 
McClarey, Carl Alan Mahnke, David W. Grimes. Third row: Lance M. Holli- Walden, Dewey Lutzow. 



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Front row: President Patrick Pittman "The Arch" Rohrkaste, Vincent "The Seaberg, Gottlieb, James "Bowmar" Braun, Douglas "Willie" Armstrong, Tom 
Vinner" Star, Jeff "Never say Di" Brassel, Robert "I'm going to California" "Never show your true speed" Ross. 



318 Army ROTC Seniors/Bank Shots 




Front row: D. Schmake, S. Trier, K. Wilson, G. Leon, L. Stanbach, C. Drevant, 
J. Bilinski, S. Manne, M. McAlpine, D. Becker. Second row: M. Martin, L. 
Eddington, A. Peinsipp, F. Miles, C. McKee, S. Dikici, M. Taylor, M. Weath- 
ersby, M. Motley, J. Day. Third row: J. Harder, L. Gentile, M. . Marchuk, B. 
Heldorfer, M. Skwierczynski, P. Henneberg, P. Madej, M. Morton, S. Russ, L. 



Greenberg, L. Cadagin, C. Vigliocco. Fourth row: T. Trier, C. Wunderlich, J. 
Richards, J. Rossi, S. Stubbs, K. Pelman, S. Damery, P. Michael, M. Dann, L. 
Strezo, S. Foley, S. Chapman, M. De Pauw, J. Ostberg, N. Lueking, K. Garner, 
J. Noonan, M. McWard, E. Laskey. Fifth row: J. Stranski, C. Vitale, K. Stock- 
ing, N. Bachert, C. Nalefski, S. Means, D. Kwirant, A. Olson, C. Hogan. 






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Front row: Mimi Sebian, Janet Stiven, Margaret Bessette. Second row: Wendy 
Schapiro, Carrie Riedl, Betsy Forkins, chairperson, Lisa Olszewski, Susan Gier, 
Shelley Levitan. Third row: Dan Schapiro, Beth Ginsburg, Alan Lander, un- 



known, Leon Olszewski, unknown, Ray Parrish, Paul Arnold, Irwin Haas, 
unknown, Jim Seiler, Susan Drew, Barbara Schoolenberg, Liz LaPlante, Sarah 
Mayer. Fourth row: Jane McElroy, Pete Solvik, Richard Franz, Jesse Hargrove. 



Busey Hah _-U Student Association 319 




Front row: Vern Hofer, Beth Leskera, Nicki Sineni, Liz Schroer, Kris Abel. Neuleib, Kelly Smolech, David Thompson, Bill Toepper. Fourth row: John 
Second row: Bud Regnier, Vicki Virgin, Sue Gebert, Kelly Sineni, Nancy Hoevel, Don Rubenstein, Mark McFee. 
Green. Third row: Paul Zumbrook, Bill McCoppin, David Darden, Molly 




Front row: Tim Drazba, John Saric, Janet Sauder, Jim t Pottorff, Rob David, 
Keith Johnson. Second row: Mike Pizzuto, Kevin Donnelly, Duane A. Cam- 
den, Scott B. Clark, Tom Scharfenberg, Susan Dahlstrom, Joan Dawson. Third 
row: Brian Harris, Keith Wafler, Mike Faletti, Pete Sarsany, Ginny Arrigo, Sue 
Sarb, Mary Kaczkowski, Mary Sarb, Sharona Olenick. Fourth row: Dirk Ku- 
say, Peg Crotty, Rick Pikowsky, Charles Edelstein, Jan C. Niccum, Debbie 
Becker, Kara Garner, Melinda Williams, Unknown, Cindy Armstrong. Fifth 
row: Eileen Sohn, Scott Weingart, Marilyn Kalfen, Bruce Everakes, Cindy 
Frega, Laura Moran, Tom Wischhusen, Janet Szyman, Steve Levy, Debbie 
Miller. Sixth row: Barb Rafel, Maria Simon, Unknown, Lora Dillon, Trish 



Christiansen, Don Olinger, Diane Lembesis, Bill Hartman, Marcia'Sohaeffer, 
Julie Alsip, Debbie Whitfield, Diane Lawrence. Seventh row: Kirsten Olsen, 
Eileen Thome, Janice Buckley, Janet Curtright, Melody Hinton, Nancy John- 
son, Michael Mettler, Kathy Hardaway, Mary Geschwind, Linda Braasch. 
Eighth row: Barry Diller, Unknown, Lisa Maurer, Diane Riff, Janice Klynman, 
J.D. Ziesmer, Jim Mayer, Unknown, Doug Dominic, Unknown. Ninth row: 
Don Kraska, Dan Kahle, Howard M. Steirman, Steve Cuse, Unknown. Tenth 
row: Laurie Olivero, Mary Quebbemann, Carol Smiles, Nancy Zwiers, Mik^e 
Peterson, Paul Berglund, Laura Loeb, officers. Not pictured: Dianne Crown. 



320 Cheerleaders/Commerce Council 




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Leonard R. Rumerg, conductor. Front row, top to bottom: Shari Lesser, Gwen 
Gladish, Lisa Faletto, Karen Lemke, Axie Breen, Debbie Carlson, Anne Pitcher, 
Elizabeth Varenyi, Nancy Strohmeyer, Heidi Saari, Sandra Fuller, Paula Tem- 
ple, Nancy Maxwell, Becky Jones, Jan Sipos. Second row: Jose Segura, Gerry 
Johnson, Warren Kammerer, Doug Swager, Richard Eckert, Phil Johnson, 
Kevin Forrest, Jim Gnaster, Doug Strauss, Jim Vokoun, Jeff Morton, Tim 
McGlynn, Quentin Samelson, Dave Hunt, Dan DuPree, Robert Tadelman. 
Third row: Carolyn Arden, Cathy Reed, Bridget Becker, Jill Dowell, Alison 
O'Brien, Ann Rosewall, Nina Fleischman, Sandra Chinn, Patty Palamatier, 



Tina Mercer, Jan Snow, Marcy Bernstein, Connie Jun, Cathy O'Connor. 
Fourth row: Art Pearson, Jeff Schroeder, Dirk DuHei, Kirk Ongman, Bruce 
Heuton, Tom Corcoran, Steve Coggeshall, Bruce Weise, Steve Trost, G. Wal- 
lace Smith, Jim Hurd, Scott Vana, Tim Haskett, Ron Bayer, Peter Lipari, Dave 
Keller. Not pictured: Jeff Barbour, Karen Brakefield, Laura Cain, Tina Doro- 
zynsky, Tom Dobner, Marda Dunsky, Kallen Esperian, Sean Flanigan, Elaine 
Hlavach, Janice Kelley, James Nauyok, Alister Ng, John Snowden, Tom 
Swartz, Jennifer Turner, Pam Zering. 




Front row: Al Ran Song, Cindy Ehret, Glen Lasken, Megan Bialas, Kris 
Ulaszek, Bruce Zavon, Dave Rescino. Second row: Rick Lunt, Sue Swaim, Don 
Hanrahan, Janet Day, Ann Haywood, Missy Brown, Mike Keller, Nancy 
McMurray, Bobbi Schwabe, Pete Pruim, Bruce Svoboda, Mark Rivera, Marg 



Lynch, Linda Steadman, Annie Johnston, Nancy Mueller, Sue Meerman, Wan- 
da Paluta, Carolyn Scharf, Crystal Otteman, Jim Keane, Marie Donnelly. 
Third row: Jeff Seyl, Kathy Rogers, Bob Miller, Al Abbott, Sue Anderson, Jim 
Daniel, Rich Cardosi, Rob David. Not pictured: Hector, the wonder cow. 



Concert Choir/Cow Pi Mu 321 



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Front row: unknown, Beth Klawitter, Mark-Half Man-Tavill, Davey Dew, 
Ed Yepp, Julie Boccocelli, Sue, Nancy Dreher, Jeanne, Teri, unknown, Beth 
Werder, Angela Pun. Second row: Julie-Pooh-Morrow, Sandy McCallister, 
Sara Felts, Marlene Christiaens, Cathie-Goo-Gulick, Sue, unknown, Don Fly, 
Peggy Eichen, Barry Todd, Kathy Fitzgerald, Beth-Punisher-Allison, Katie 
Ellis, Bruce Wehrle. Third row: Sue Lindstrand, Mary Ann Doyle, Meg 
Saunders, Jill Narcissi, Peg Hamill, Sue-Pinky-Centers, Carol Pawlak, Scott 
Halbert, Kris Prosperi, Diane Quinn, Geoff Sahtoe, Greg Pierce. Fourth row: 



Jeff, Al Ruter, unknown, Linda Zigament, Kelly Cooper, Kathy Peterson, Bob 
Stahlke, Martha Head, Kim Mejeras. Fifth row: Paul Retclaff, Martin Dean, 
Ben Johnson, Judy Weber, Randy Buss, Joe Lucasey, Mark Schmidt, Mike 
Ruberry, Al Baltis, Stu Brandel, Gary Gluck, Pat Ruberry. Sixth row: Chris 
Merrit, unknown, Jim Topolski, Mark Widowak, Ron Roman, Rich Sykes, 
John-Mountain Man-Janowiak, Ken-Aardvark-Erdman, Scott Uknes, Ken 
Tyznik, Jim Gerber. 




Front row: Susan Branstad, Amy Breading, Debbie Lerner, Edye Rautman, 
Glenda Rarity, Barb Reising, Joan Brown. Second row: John Oster, Sara 
Bledig, Sara Byron, Vicki Beci, Al Bromberg, Megan Meyering, Chris Gaddis, 
Debbie Karlowski, Bob Shiro, Dave Landau, Don Miller. Third row: Chris 
Hubbard, Shari Reber, Andrea Szafraniec, Kathy Brusseau, Jennifer Willming, 



Renee Alexander, Caroline Kern, Patrice Nowacki, Sally Potter, Beth Craft, 
Kathy Mack, Barb Boland, Brent Johnson. Fourth row: Tim Reierson, Randy 
Hancock, Clint Georg, Connie Koch, Julie Apel, Tracey Colter, John Saric, 
Larry Birch, Mark Andrysiak, Kathy Jaenike, Bob Pape, Ray Demmert, Craig 
Church. 



322 Da Ritz/Delta Sigma Pi 




Front row: Aldine Walton, Tris Cattledge, Cynthia Jackson, Stephanie South- Karen Hamellett, Cindy Sam, Robin Reynolds, Zaldwaynaka Scott, Paula 
ern, Venita Gray, Beverly Meekins. Second row: Connie Fogg, Wanda Lucas, Ross. 










Front row: Steve Mitchell, president, Carolyn Doyle, Cathy Clary, Silvana Ralph Wakerly, Bruce Gonsholt, Ed Jaselskis, vice president. Fourth row: 

Medina, council representative, Jody Whitacre. Second row: Doug Goetz, Meg Richard Schnell, Tim Tucker, Mike Gabrielli, Tim Johnston, Eric Austin, 

Gibson, secretary, John Linderman, Paul Stoffels, Brian Eberle, Roger Stein, treasurer, Gerald Latter, Bob Schultz. 
Third row: Professor Harrison Streeter, adviser, Bob Gordon, Jayne Glemza, 



Delta Sigma Theta/Gamma Epsilon 323 



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Front row: Roach Bailey, Roach McNix, Roach Swanee, Roach Cunio, Roach 
Barney. Second row: Frodo, Scotty, Herm, Coors. Third row: Swanee, Toad, 
Zak, Murph, Ryk, Pumpkin. Fourth row: Bag, president, Hoseaday, Prio, 
Chuck, Chunk. Fifth row: Joey D., Coff, Bucky, Franz, Wally. Sixth row: 




Needles. Not pictured: Jenks, Buns Up, Antee, Clifford, Hensold, Hollywood, 
Tony, Hinzo, Joey, Davis, P.K., Ton, Zeno, Rat, Ramon, Zo, Jay, Sigbear, 
Kurgan, Walker, Romain, Roach Walbear. 



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Jari Simpson, Nancy Hawes, Joan Brown, Sue Ford, Andrea Behegan, Patricia Palmatier, Kim Mason, Nancy Bocek. 



m G.H.M.F./The Girls Next Door 






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Front row: Jay, Mike Kreger, Sarah Klose, Chris Adams, ElsBells Luxenberg, Haskins, Mike Key, Brad Gregor, Mike Wicks. Not pictured: Cupcake 
Dave Lowry. Second row: Jim Hess, Marilyn Erickson, Maco MacNamara, Schmitt, Shar Bear Trossbach, "Ooh Baby" Warren, Peg Leg Ward, Kenny 
Susie-Q Hoemann, Houseboy, Domie Domas, Jules Shehan. Third row: Mark Kitty and Elvis. 








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Front row: Gator, John-Boy. Second row: D.A.R. Gumby, Excitable Boy, Little Fourth row: Mr. EPAR, Steve On the Wing. 
Beater. Third row: King Carrel, Duke, Love 'em and Leave 'em Burroughs. 



Heartbreak Hotel and Guests/Hectorini Conducts the Stiff-Neck Chorus 325 



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Front row: Vicky Mannino, Linny Grewe. Second row: Bob Balek, Steve Yontz, 
social chairman, Lajuana Armstrong, Linda Ricker, Janet Reck, Glenn Wolter, 
vice president. Third row: Sandy McCallister, Gail Swanson, Mary Matushek, 
Martha Lamb, Terry Smith, Jo Hryhorysak, Anita Spies. Fourth row: Bonnie 
Stupay, Sandy Schenk, reporter, Gail Pabst, Tina Tracz, Ladona Ortiz, Karol 
Fortney. Fifth row: Leo Kelly, president, Bill Sullivan, Lee Downin, Dave 




Tyznik, Miriam Hall, Crissy Carr, Virgil Pinkley, Brad Behrens. Sixth row: 
Lori Wesley, Scott Wallace, John Turner, Diane Muldoon, secretary, Katie 
Shuman, Kirk Himelick. Seventh row: C.H. Falstad, Bruce Dow, Marianne 
Curtis, Connie Doolewerdt, Kathy Hodgin, Julie Noland. Eighth row: John 
Wangrin, Chuck Becker, Sue Daily, treasurer, Steve Didier, flower show chair- 
man, Tammy McGowan. 



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Front row: Debbie Graves, Mary Lynn Higgins, Sally Hantle, captain, Mau- 
reen Brooks, co-captain, Karen Takeuchi, Jill Mark. Second row: Karen Bran- 
don, Amy Couture, Denise Danielsen, Sherry Flanzer, Patty Johnson, Betsy 
Solochek, Candy Lindahl, Pam Kubic, Jenny Klinker. Third row: Cindy Kil- 
kenny, Ellen King, Tena Roberts, Judy McDonald, Liz Barber, Kathy Maska, 



Joan Sandall, Barb Dupre, Linda Patino, Mindy Mirek. Fourth row: Tari 
Henson, Kathy McGee, Janet Arends, Sue Aeschliman, Kim Jackson, Sue 
Guenther, Jill Wood, Sandy Bennett, Denise Hain, Nancy Lencioni, Kim 
McCarty, Dona Gross, Diane Pospisil. 



326 Horticulture Club/Illinettes 




Front row: Bob Romein, Donna Boughton, Jon Cabanban, Beth Chapman, Eric 
Sauter, Gerry Miller. Second row: Marc Reid, Dave Palmer, William Tomlin- 
son, team adviser, John D'Antonio, Joe Diamond, John Marshall, Pete Mon- 



aco, Marc Hendrickson, Omer Benn, head of pilot training-Institute of Avi- 
ation, Brian O'Byrne. Third row: Gary Allen, John Mason, Rob Seaberg. Not 
pictured: Ed Alvers, Alan Tempin. 




Front row: Chris Schneider, Nancy Fitzgerald, Beth Stier, Brenda Bailey, Laurie 
Jacobs, Rob Graf, Pete Coroneous. Second row: Jim Bremhorst, Alex Duarte, 
Stacey Modlin, Doug Hanson, Kristen Taylor, Unknown, Karen Brandon. 



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Third row: Beryl Schneirow, Mary Griffith, Bruce Gonsholt, Steve Randell, 
Unknown, Dave Raphael, Scott Dvorak, Bill Padjen. 



Illini Flying Team/UIini Greek 327 



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Jim Wegner, Tom Hatcher, Jeanne Hosty, Unknown, Paul Mordini, Barb 
Dillman, Jim Sherlock, Ed Scherer, Chris Carpenter, Rick DeWeale, Sherri 



Rybacki, Alberto Segre, Mike Kilkenny, Unknown, Unknown, Mary Weberg, 
Unknown, Carol Nicholson, Tony Baggio, Unknown. 



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Front row: Harry Malinski, Mary Jean Ward, Maura Jonassen, Chris Rohr- 
back, Jim Karon, Jill Kemper, Sugar, Marcia Schaeffer, Carol Smiles, John 
Beaudry. Second row: Jimbo Jonassen, Brian Fahnespock, Kevin Mullins, Don 
Horvath, Diana Mally, Dave Rahtz, Ron Geimer, Rick Magnuson, Sue Corte, 



Carolyn Bean, Holly Hubble, Ellen Cleary, Craig Metros, Sue Leistico, Dave 
Giles. Third row: Lynne Allen, Dave Menick, Emily Wolfson, Nancy Beskin, 
Chris Semmler, Beth Finke, Peter Nelson, Dennis Babiniec, John Wacaser, 
Matt Murphy, Keith Roberts, Dan Foranski. 



328 Mini Ski Club/Mini Tribe 




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Front row: Al Terrell, Bob Elsasser, Kevin Augustyn, Mae Seid, Karen Missar, Puente, Denise Diaz, Al Rembos. Third row: George Kelly, Marvin Lewis, 
Susan Hilgenberg, Steve Harris, Cyn Galvan. Second row: Amy Levant, Sylvia Robert Marble, Susan Maul, Robert Todd, Robert Winter, Kurt Willmann. 




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Illini Union Board/Illinois Society of General Engineers 329 



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Front row: Craig Eddy, membership vice president, Patty Steed, secretary, Dan 
Meyer, rush chairman, Jean Ellen Bayley, secretary, Joel Seiboldt, chairman of 
statesmen-students committee, Steve Dragich; judicial board chairman. Sec- 
ond row: Mark Stables, speakers' bureau co-chairman, David MacWilliams, 
administrative vice president, Karen Kies, secretary, Tom Cycyota, chairman 
of greek programs committee. Third row: Tony Brown, chairman of campus 
affairs committee, Todd Salen, junior IFC adviser, John Aymond, president, 



Brian Moeller, financial vice president, Bill Lansing, chairman of house securi- 
ty committee, Arnie Suigussaar, external vice president. Fourth row: Bill Zorc, 
chairman of special projects committee, Jeff Patterson, chairman of interfrater- 
nity programs, Mike Jacobs, rush chairman, Kevin McCole, internal vice 
president, Tom Rogers, co-chairman of speakers' bureau, Stu Glass, chairman 
of advisory committee. 



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Seymour Cheeks, Phillip D. Jock, Jock Strop, B.V. Dease, Ken U. Ceeit, HansAuf, Jock Smatch, Jock Jacque, Jacque Jock, Jacque Rot. 



330 Interfraternity Council/Jocks 






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Front row: Beryl Schnierow, Ginger Mariani, Julie Kies. Second row: Pat Borelli, Londa Jorgensen, Nancy Cunningham, Mary Beth Sova, Pam Cawley. 




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Theresa Horton, Paula Tucker, Suzanne Arnopolin, Gail Rauh, Anne Matsumoto. 



Junior Panhellenic Executive Board/Just Friends 331 




Front row: Donna Fraelick, Kim Hill, Gail Jacobson, Anne Erkert. Second row: 
Jeanne LaGorio, Jane Harding, Debbie Melsop, MB Kalliwiet, Barb Arends, 
Gail Hansen, Kathy Wessels, Marty Riegel. Third row: Barb Ottolin, Jill 
Bentz, Kathleen Ganey, Lynda Halpin, Betty Ayers, Marcia Organ, Connie 



Koch. Fourth row: Jane Howelman, Nancy Maxwell, Lou Ann Hjort, Carolyn 
Panzica. Ladder, top to bottom: Susan Kornafel, Joy Matson. Fifth row: Donna 
Humphreville, Jan Schmitz, Lisa Kelly, Mary Ann Kwiatkowski, Stephanie 
Pomeroy. 




Front row: Peter Chang, Al Eskew, Greg Schmidt, Lincoln Fuson, Dean Becker. 
Second row: Paul Fuson, Peter Sarsany, Mike Faletti, Frank Nolan, Ken Vas- 
quez, Keith Wagler, Trace Nelson. Third row: Tim Manning, Jeff Hilliard, 



Brian Cirks, Tony Malone, Byron Schafer, Perry Baker. Fourth row: Tony 
Giometti, Scott Sutschek, Eric Cash, The Kid, Brent Stearns, David Gowler, 
Marty Sarsany, Hollywood Howell. 



332 Kappa Alpha Theta Seniors/Koinonia Christian Cooperative 




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Front row: Mary Beth Klatt, Anna Toline, Adrianne Sullivan, Lisa Trusner, Timko, Esther Pe, Marsha Spence. Third row: Lolly Patterson, Lydia Grebe, 
Nano Priest, Lisa Nerad. Second row: Katie Price, Lynn Farley, Miriam Hall, Sharlene Matten, Glynis Teich, Judy Zier, Sue Donart, Barb Hancock, Lori 
Patti Gridley, Kim Schultz, Kadi Krell, Jan Renkes, Andy Sorenson, Cathy Resler, Karol O'Brien, Pattie Helbig, Maureen Garvey, Julie Huck. 




Front row: Tom Caneva, Dale Hallerberg, Dave Flynn, Russ Weber, Dave Zielinski, Steve Enda, Rob Buchanan, Bill Miller, Paul Sainer, Mike Boykins, 
Adams, Tom Eifert, Andy Anema, Joe Jaruseski, Charlie Voigt, Brian Leonard- Rob Aaron, Greg Watts, Jeff Mahoney, Joe Freda. Not pictured: Mark Ed- 
son, Gregg Gilboe, Chris Durack. Second row: Jim Hall, Allan Swaringen, wards, Jim Nevermann. 
Mark Wisthuff, Greg Wentz, Terry Duffield, Donna Foster. Third row: Mike 



L.A.R. 4-South/Marching Illini Drum Line 333 




Front row: Mary Cannon, Cheryl Projahn, Julie Prince, Janice Harder, Su- Goodwin, 
zanne Hassler. Second row: Wonder Woman, Jody Heyn, Vicki Cooper, Eileen browski. 
Rajala, Jane Kienstra, Woman. Not pictured: Mary Ludtz, Cheryl Fizer, Lisa 



Melinda McKenzie, Sue Naffziger, Mary Schumacher, Pam Ze- 




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Front row: Barry Booth, Bill Carpenter. Second row: Cathy Alessi, Doris Priest, Toni Camp, Bill Toepper. Fifth row: Jeff Dreebn. Sixth row: Paul 

Marlin, Julie Riekert, Allison Stephens, Maria Waldschmidt, Julie Rotter, Lois Brown, Cliff Jones. Seventh row: Dan Moehle, Chuck Alfano, Janet Brats- 

Shavel, Jan Wesa. Third row: Nina Nash, Jeff Geossberg, Karin Hunsicher, chun, Craig Smith, Ian Aaron. Eighth row: Jim Levis, Mary Ellen Shanesey, 

Terry Wright, Kathy Rogachuk, Cheri Jones, Patty Mayer. Fourth row: Nancy David Hoffman, David Blake, Bill Ward, Sheri Voorhees. 



334 Marching Mini Flag Corps/McKinley Health Advocates 



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Front row: Janet Berman, Mark Matheis, Cathy Horwitz, Robin Coats. Second Schuster, Chris Frank, Lyndon Swartz, Lori Isco, David Bein, Steve Glickman, 
row: Keith Abrams, John Kroeger, Isak Fishman, Paul W. Schumacher. Third Randa Bishlaw, Ron Blitenthal, Dan Sawislak, John Andrews. 
row: Alex Jarett, Liz Halford, Pat Olsen. Not pictured: Mike Vint, Laurie 




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Front row: Joan Brown, Mike Caplan, Randy Rochman. Second row: Suzanne Hughes, Sandy White, Michael Peterson, Nancy Maxwell, Patty Hernecheck, 
Powers, Brenda Bailey, Kevin Augustyn, Mae Seid, Linda Schneider, Betsy Mary Pat McMenamin, Jean Bigham. 
Thomas, Sheldon Seigel. Third row: Julie Walsh, Bruce McCormick, Laurel 



Model United Nations Missions At UIUC/Mortar Board 335 



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Front row: Rob "Twerp" VanAntwerp, Mitch Goodman, Eddy Podlesak. Sec- 
ond row: Dave "Tweedle" Kaser, Gina Hammarlund, Terry "Gil" Hill. Third 




row: Mark "Wood" Woodard, Ken "Mobes" Holmes, Bob-Scott Mayer, Peggy 
Crotty, Joe Merek, Hillary Kaye, Jean "Beaner" Shenoha. 




Front row: Jeff Simon, Lindsay Smith, Paul Mordini, Rick Sussman, Larry 
Hambel, Greg Henderson, Bruce Landreth, David Hasan. Second row: Dave 
Watson, Mike Masquelier, Roger Marshall, Jim Hess, Mark Roseman, Roger 
Delott, Pete Okema, Kevin Cleary, Rollin Sublet, Gary Kravis. Third row: 
Mark Beaubien, Ed Glennon, Tom Stock, Roland Lewag, Jim Neifing, Joe 
Glicksman, John Ramos, Jim Grahlmann, Mike Schwerin, Dwayne Menser, 



Don Johnson, Reed Engdahl, Dave Ferguson. Fourth row: Keith Wellman, 
Rick Riley, Rod Bunger, Tom Stepek, Joe Bilotta, Mike Popowitz, Rick Lowe, 
Pete Severson, Nate German, Tim Kelly, John Weihmeir, Mike Cleary, Mike 
Marsh, Marty Johnson, Kevin Marko, Chris Obos, Bill Dugan, Steve Taylor. 
Not pictured. Tom Eifert, Brian Martin, Bob Barbieri, Joe Hoerner, Ed Ander- 
son, Joe Goeke, Tony Berner, Jim Pierce, Steve Susler. 



336 Nimrod Palace/Oglesby Hall Eighth Floor 




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Front row: Bunn E. Rabbit, Tony Lemaire, Art Thomas, Bill Fleisher, Bruce Gingrich. Second row: Barry Aves, Dan Johnson. 




Front row: Chris Peters, Jeff Wirtz, Steve Griggs, Paul Sainer. Yasushi Matsu- Doug Swager, Brian Cunningham, Steve Williams, Rick Lowe, Rod Williams, 
shita, Jim Vokoun. Second row: Eddie Rosenthal, Ray Garton, Greg Smith, Chris Claussen, Lance Hall, Tim Haskett, Gary Sheehan. 
Bob Elmore, Ed Klint, Tim McGlynn. Third row: Rich Groeling, Mike Popp, 



Out to Lunch Bunch/Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 337 




Front row: Patricia Pizzo, president, Gary Blackman, Sigma Iota Lambda vice president of programs, Alan Amati, newsletter chairman, Janice Zabuko- 
chairman, Lawrence Levin, treasurer, Dean Cahalan, adviser, Richard Silver, vec, vice president of publicity. 




Front row: Willie C. Burnside, Bill Coleman, Jon Higgins, Kay Rickelman, Sharon Manne, Susan Mashoefer, Mary Rettof, Patty Christenson, Rebecca 
Rob Lusk. Second row: Melissa Brown, Robert Flax, Paul Diekhoff, Sharon Matz. 
Dudley, Nina Dippel, Susan Murphy. Third row: Bill Schreiner, Brenda Nagel, 



338 Psychology Association/Pre-Law Club 




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Front row: Diane "Yo Bum" Hyland, Ann "Yo Fag" Graffagna, Cheryl "Yo Second row: Andy "Yo Ass" Trentacoste, John "Yo Hung" Ehrhardt, Dave "Yo 
Hands" Smith, Don "Yo Snuff" Doll, Grace "Yo Rugs" Wren, Ron "Yo Yo" Mangold, Chuck "Yo Mc" Murphy, Gary "Yo Rip" VanWinkle. 
Snatch" Eisenhauer, Mark "Yo Muff" Thomson, Sandee "Yo Dra" Brown. 




Front row: Vicki Casmere, Karen Schmitt, Lori Hebson. Second row: Mary Beth Gartner, Karen Tyler 
Linzing, Bo McElligott, Lori Snelson. Third row: Lynn Leber, Bagel. 



Quasars/Rancho Theta 339 







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Front row: Toni "Toe-tappin"' Trego, Laurie "Marshall Tucker's woman" 
Jacobs, Rosanna of Cimarron Marquez. Second row: Jodi "Mutton Puncher" 
Paul, Ang "Panama Red" Szafraniec, John "Poncho Villa" Saric, Maureen 
"Acapulco Gold" Murray, Kelley "Take It to the Limit" Snider, George "Great 
Balls of Fire" Hvostik, Kathleen "Uneasy Rider" McKinney. Third row: Patti 



"Foot-stompin"' Fuchs, Laura "Whiskey-breath" Messersmith, Shawn "The 
Gambler" Smith, Wendy "Black Rose" White, Deb "Duelin' Dalton'" DeToy. 
Not pictured: Mike Garcia, Mark Hutchinson, Randy Bollock, Steve Strong, 
Steve Olson. Group motto: "I always cry when I see that old Jack Daniels bottle 
run dry." 




Front row: Professor Roger Cannaday, Mike Jebb, Joanne Guercio, Sherri 
Rybacki, John Day, Bob Shield. Second row: Meg Carney, Unknown, Kathy 
Burdett, Maria Reisman, Karen Regnall, Jill Jonkouski, Sue Zimmerman, 
Dana Oscar, Marc Siegel. Third row: Derric Beard, Pete Krempely, Jim Karon, 



Derrick Price, Randi Simon, Vickie Mullins, Ed Rother, Cathleen McNamee, 
Chris Van Wessenhove, Unknown, Steven Peterson, Jamie Javors, Greg Du- 
chak, Steve Avruch. Fourth row: Unknown, Dave Edleman, Gary Portugal, 
Unknown, Pat Felcan, Rob Pribilski, Lori Iwan, Ross Berman. 



340 Redneck Mothers/Rho Epsilon 




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Front row: Larry "Buck Rogers" Lucas, Les "Roger Ramjet" Auxier, Bob "Iron Sukhoon "Sulu" Kim, Vince "Sunset Star" Thompson, "Jeannie Jupiter" Be- 
Man" Lawless. Second row: Steve "Bones" Maske, Margie "Mars" Elkins, kermeier, Dan "Hans Solo" Tempas, Kenny "George Jetson" List, "Scotty" 
Connie "Princess Leia" Hink, Dave "Ming the Merciless" Ruzicka. Third row: Voight, Eddie "Spock" McVey. 




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Front row: Philip Bither, Lisa Roth, Howard M. Steirman, John Graf, Peter Stan Leins, Gail Williamson, Susan Ebersold, Ralph DeAngelis, Fred Kogen, 
Marzek, Kevin McCole. Second row: Robert Auld, Patricia Inman, Shelley Brian Moeller, Joe Steven Litchfield, Michael Pizzuto. 
Levitan, Laura Ludwig, Joshua Grafton, Greg Peterson, Laura Loeb. Third row: 



Roger Ramjet and the Space Cadets/Sachem 341 



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Front row: Dave MacWilliams, Jean Ellen Bayley, Lauren Ursin. Second row: 
Jo Anne Yonke, Debbie Soumar, secretary, Nancy Hays, Vickey Guither, 
Kathleen Ganey. Third row: Carol Galdoni, Nancy Hawes, Karen Handler, 
Susan Thomas, president, Lucy Debnam, Bruce Gonsholt. Fourth row: Barbara 
Davis, Jimm Cashman, Gary Herzog, Tom Cycyota, David Schmidt, Linda 




Bergstrom, John Kermicle. Not pictured: Kevin Armstrong,' John Aymond, 
Bruce Baker, Devin Dalgleish, Ellen Epstein, Lawrence Firkins, Gary Gasper, 
Pamela Hartung, Carol Hillsman, Melody James, vice president, Robert Stef- 
fek, treasurer, David Thompson, Jay Van Tress, Lisa Zack, Dominick Zarcone. 




Front row: Bob Reilly, Domenica Trevor. Second row: Ed Sherman, Jim 
Schlueter, Jodi Enda, Ray DeLong, adviser. Third row: Anne Kalosh, Larry 



Sandler, Laura Roy, Marda Dunsky. Fourth row: Linda Bergstrom, Mark 
Ludwig, Cathy Snapp. Fifth row: Frank Styzek, chapter Alma Mater. 



342 Shorter Board/Society of Professional Journalists 




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Front row: Wayne Matthews, Dennis Will. Second row: S. Brown, S. Ryan, I. Cohen, M. Vasko, F. Del Maro, B. Eberle, F. Styzek, R. Mikes, M. Miller. 

"51 




Front row: Kim Ciarlariello, Joan J. Wagner, Bette Datschefski, Nadine A. Candace Jongeward, Jane Boas. Fourth row: Linda East, Cindy Heerens, Linda 
Barr. Second row: Jean Jackson, Eileen Corcoran, Susan Krynicki, D. Lynn Benton, Kay Heidenreich, Cindy L. Dahl. Fifth row: Karen Vallow, Sue 
Farley, Abbe Cohn. Third row: Mary Zalapi, Amy Hope Levin, Mindy Krause, Zygowicz, Kathy Kaiser, Carol Thompson, Jill Jonkouski, Deanna Daniels. 



Skulls/Society of Women Engineers 343 



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Front row: Julie Quinlan. Second row: Larry Corcoran, Patty Inman, Phil Bither. Third 
row: Mark Gilbert, Julie Lockhart, Ken Davis. Fourth row: K.D. Courter, Alan Baltis, 
Monica Goldrick. 




Front row: Tom Karalis, Mark Lannon, Jim Ricker, Steve Merkin, Ralph 
Napolitano. Second row: Mark Mikrut, Don Granback, Greg Pankow, John 



Henry, Jeff Peshut, Dennis Burke. Third row: Jeff Jurs, Brad Bowers, Scott 
Kulat. 







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Front row: Marcia Dawson, Thor, Sathya Kalangi, Anne Rodino, Jeanne 
Leonard, Becki Hohulin, Julie Butler, Amy Gibb, Nick, Mimi Stitzer. Second 
row: Claudia (Mom) Ferrell, Kathy Lodenkamp, Lynn Lustig, Kathy Murrell, 
Carol Hubbard, Tanya Rodda, Helen Sarsany,Beth Morrison, Claudia Gallion. 



Third row: Ruthanne Knox, Jennie Fuson, Susan Green, Mary Msall, Mari- 
anne Loeffler, Kathy Balinski, Karol Fortney. Fourth row: Ruth Kuehn, Eliza- 
beth Holpuch, Mary Rose Fabish, Joan Sandberg, Jeni Cartland. Not pictured: 
Michelle Jones, Cathy Murray. 







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Front row: Clementa Mannarelli, Anne Wallace Livingood, Keith Holdsworth, 
Dave Kenyon, Bruce Borland. Second row: John Jakupcak, Gail Kathe, Jeff 
Bulin, Bob Harris. Third row: Marilyn Benner, Dale Fritz, Dave Gorden. 
Fourth row: Bob Wilhelm, Ward J. Wilson, Diane Carstens, Karen Fonte, 



Paula Wallrich, Jim Wojtowicz. Fifth row: Paul Bednar, Paul Butler, Kevin 
Foy, Cindee Hines, Malcom Cairnes, Victor Walker, Bob Capper, Doug Hintz- 
man. Not pictured: Jim Brown, Meir Cohen, Walter Cook, Jeff Dix, Ellen 
Huening, Nan Johnson, Linda Kroger, Linda Mackey, Rich Watkins. 



Stratford House/Studio 1205: Landscape Architecture 345 








Front row: Jim Hartman, Tom Surak, Jim Liljegren, Joe Duffy, Dave Trungale. 
Second row: Stephen Moraites, Maurice Marongiou, Michael Wamboldt, Don 
Zito, Abby Harper, James Norstrom, Paul Jacobson, Scott Andrews, Song 
Chin Lu, Roger Stein, Jim Sydnor, Roger Vanderpool. Third row: Dan Hang, 
John Linderman, Dave Peterson, Kevin Shick, Bryan Wesselink, Carl Spies, 
Mike Childerson, Paul Klapka, Bill Kirch, Channing Brown, John Cox, Tim 
Brand, Jack McGuire, Jodie Whitacre, Silvana Medina, Wes Wojdyla. Fourth 
row: Robert Stevens, Keith Meyer, Nabil Zahlan, Chuck Strybis, Mike Pritz, 
Azar Ali, Scott Parkor, Bob Gremley, Brian Knowski, Barb Trevillian, Jill 
Jonkouski, Carolyn Doyle, Brian Eberle, Bob Gordon, Ed Jeselskis. Fifth row: 



Mary Rasmusen, Bob Haas, Shu Kuy Ho, Pete Bulgarelli, Ryk Holden, Byron 
Sever, Dan Schapiro, Art Barsema, Raymond Colbert, Ray Ruggerio, Kim 
Nicole, Joe Geagea, Dawn Miller, Nancy Hillman, Susan Krynicki, Kathy 
Caiser, Christina Engess, Steve Mitchell, Bruce Gonsholt, Gerald Schaafsma. 
Sixth row: Dan Parsons, Ross Schmitt, Tim Tappendorf, Hal Kurkouski, Neil 
Schmidgall, Greg Dettro, Dan Zuzuly, Ernie Streicher, Rich Byrne, John Link, 
Keith Benting, Mike Hasen, Terry Durbin, Scott Jorgensen, Tim Johnston, 
John Darragh, Todd Beanblossom, Wesley Brazas, Ed Garich, Craig Bezek, 
Cliff Spencer, Dave Jacober, Mike Belobraydich, Glen Poole, Tim Pilat, Dean 
Paschen. 




Front row: Sharon Spira, Roxanne Pittan, Robin Brown, Jean Giese, Melissa 
Hendrix-McCollum, Stacey Modlin, Abbe Diamond, Jane Durkin. Second 
row: Christine Pearce, Laura Lamar, Linda Locke, Gail Pabst, Marilyn Erick- 
son, Carol Carlson, Michelle Jacobs, Mary Fran Madden, Eileen Enk, Dawn 
Grunwald, Diane Miller. Third row: John Zehrbach, Julie Penfield, Dave 



Nadig, Cynthia Freutel, Myra Surina, Beth Hill, Sue Dunn, Jean Jacobs, Lisa 
Kaufman, Randee Lopata, Judy Wolf, Jill Nachbar, Shirley Russman, Kathy 
Nolan. Fourth row: George Thomas, Lisa Wisniewski, Rita Rortvedt, Mimi 
Turanda, Ann Champion, Ellen Bonk, Diane Smith, Kim Brown, Liz Basile, 
Robin Marku, Dave Bitzer, Ann Mast, Nancy Jansa. 



346 Tau Beta Pi/Terrapin Swim Club 




Front row: Captain J.J. Jeffries, The Feared Mar-Tire, Dirk Jerkson, "The O.J. (Obnoxious Jerry) Bacchanal, "Psycho Killer," Kev, Glenn E. Voked 
Whimp." Second row: Jimbo, Irving J. Hebe, Wayne Wiggens, Kit Carsone, (Without the E), Rex (Johnny D. Macho) Diamond. 




Front row: Steve Liens, Doug Barnett, Steve Larson, Dave McWilliams, Jon Pocious, Mark McGannon. Not pictured: Jeff "TB" Vernon. 
Irvin. Second row: Mark Hianic, Kevin McDonnell, Brian O'Connor, Dan 



The Crusaders of Justice/The Friends of Tommy Bartlett 347 






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Front row: Sharon "Hon" Geltner, Liz "AEJ" Fukuda, Sue "Red Window" 
Geraci, Cathy "Bug Out of Here Early" Snapp, Kathy "Kan't Kount" Mas- 
lanka. Second row: Frank "Friend of the Working Girl" Styzek, Dana "Work 
and Turn" Cvetan, Domenica "D's as Good as An A" Trevor, Linda "Lab 
Lovely" Tufano, Larry "Pick a Part of the Ad" Sandler, Jodi "I Know the 
Damned English Language" Enda, Linda "It's Only 2nd Grade Math" Berg- 



strom, Dave "Creative Use of White Space" Brencic. Third row: Mike "Impres- 
sive Flap" Clark, Maria "Pull Up Your Socks" Finer, Don "Rubber Blanket" 
Baraglia, Jim "Glenn's Pal" Schlueter, Miss Finke, Mark "The Brueggemann 
Method of Dry Mounting" Brueggemann. Not pictured: THE REST OF THE 
CLUB 360 SURVIVORS. 




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Front row: Leslie Smith, Chris VanWassenhove, Pam Duffield, president, 
Laura Roy, reporter, Jane Hough. Second row: Professor Albert Tillman, 
adviser, Trudy Sturm, vice president, Cynthia Stevenson, secretary, Brian 



Azman, treasurer. Third row: Sue Church, John Connelly, Lana Sparks, Shar- 
on Gommel, Les Theil, Shawn Madison. Fourth row: Teresa Marshall, Dave 
Shockey, George Benjamin, Steve Hollins, Brad Moreau. 



348 The 360 Club/Tomahawk 




Front row: Michael D. Bauer, Elizabeth Guscott, Kathryn A. Coady, Laura J. 
Ludwig, historian, Stanley Friedell, Lisa B. Roth. Second row: Laura E. Loeb, 
Gwen Davis, adviser, Kristie L. Cooper, Jane E. Finn, secretary, Robert J. 
Tuider, Lisa A. Lovekamp, vice president. Third row: Diane L. Gordon, trea- 
surer, Elizabeth I. Leskera. Fourth row: Gregory J. Peterson, Gail D. William- 



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son, president, Fred Kogen. Fifth row: Peter A. Marzek, Rick Lieberman. Not 
pictured: Glenn M. Adilman, Robert R. Auld, Paul R. Becker, David P. Blanke, 
Julia L. Chapman, Constance K. Coin, Ralph W. DeAngelis, David R. Ganfield 
II, Christopher J. King, Shelley A. Levitan, Joe S. Litchfield, Michael A. 
Pizzuto, Catherine A. Reed, Sharon R. Schumacher. 




H 



Front row: Cynthia Williams, Carolyn Belke, Teresa Kuzel, Janee Ledbetter. 
Second row: Vanette Boyd, Cindy Elliott, Denise Wurl, Bonnie Socash. Third 
row: Mary Concialdi, April Minor, Anne Elson, Jan Gulley, Cheri Carrie. 



Fourth row: Linda Hawkinson, Lisa Berry, Kathy Schindler, Kathie Quinn, 
Jenny Brennan. Fifth row: Margaret Cornelius, Jeanne Cotter, Barb Morrison, 
Cathy Tomaszewski, Allison Stephens. 



Torch/T release 4 349 




Front row: Greta Blackwell, Jody Long, Pink Panther, Lisa Logsdon. Second 
row: Wendy Peterson, Deb "Ger"schefske, Mary Lou Archer, Barb Weas. 
Third row: Sue Fiedler, Deb DeGraff, Karen Anderson, Kathy Neff, Donna 
Reschak, Ann Ross, Laura Kuennen, Jan Abbott, Kay Irwin, Lisa Perenchio. 



Fourth row: Jane "Mom" Albers, Ellen Henneberry, Leslie Auriemmo, Sue 
Ann Claudon, Beth Rubin, LaDean Goodwin, Ann Glubcyzynski, Cathy 
Pickar. Not pictured: Jackie del Castillo, Joyce Karasek, Sue Pellant, Vickey 
Raistrick. 




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Front row: Maureen Cahill, Linda Modes, Kate Rausch, Sharon Geltner. Sec- 
ond row: Lori Achaffel, Erin Adams, Jean Richards, Janet Morioka, Sheri 
Warren. Third row: Maria Finer, Linda Engelhardt, Sue Geraci, Elizabeth 
Fukuda, Lisa Pogoff, Susan Zimny. Fourth row: Cindy Every, Nancy Blanken- 



ship, Jean Sims Fornango, Susan Wiora, Peggy Chrystal. Fifth row: Rita 
Aherin, Susan Haxager, Laura Jan Ludwig, Debbie Blaylock, Ann Corbly, 
Nancy Webb, Linda Bergstrom, Laura Roy. 



350 Wescoga/Women In Communications 




Front row: Jill Smith, Ann Zelnio, treasurer, Kim Mason, secretary, Ann 
Miller, tour manager, Julie King, costumes, Mary Pat McMenamin, president. 
Second row: Barb Alger, Connie Osborne, Melody Laible, Ann Marie Horcher, 
Nancy Brotherson, Laura Sluka, Carol Streitberger, Jill Ahrens. Third row: 
Kim Kent, Dee Nagel, Mary Hager, Margo Stone, Debbie Schumake, Carole 
Unterberg, Cheryl Rash, Julie Baum. Fourth row: Jan Hunter, Jenny Johnson, 



Judy Fox, Joan Brown, Nancy Bocek, Susi Dumontell, Patty Palmatier, Nancy 
Hawes. Fifth row: Sue Ford, Cindy Vigliocco, Sarah Peasley, Liz Halford, Kem 
McFarlane, Debbie Fulmer, Kathy Shaner, Judy Schmidt. Sixth row: Gloria 
Lynn, Janet West, Kathy Kiehl, Martha Stover, Andrea Behegan, Maria Blu- 
menthal, Holly Ulrich, Beth Ann McKee. Seventh row: Jari Simpson, Dianne 
Crown, Liz Cooper, Gail Godar. 




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Front row: Jeff Gindorf, Hirum Doughboy, Otto Pumpkin, Merkle's picture, Schlueter. Second row: Tom Cray, John Cesarone, C. F. Roush, Tom T. Clark, 
Hamm's Bottle, Larry Novotny, Bradley D. Peters, Mrs. Anita Peters, Jim Mike Hagensee, Chris Buhr, Terry Cray, Curt Hicks, Mike Lembeck. 



Women's Glee Club/Your Mother Industries 351 



Acacia 




Front row: Carl "Czar" Harsbarger, Joe "Friday" Meyer, Tom "Lafatme" Laffey, Dave "Snake" Smith, Aussie Doggie, 
Dave "Grits" Hanson, Rich "Oz" Osman, Pat "London" Bridges. Second row: Craig "Jism" Isom, Wally "Goonberg" 
Gruenes, Alex "Faceman" Duarte, Dave "The Kid" Ruemmele, Barry "Boo" Dickerson, Rick "Goon" Kessler, Jay 
"Pride" Dexter. Third row: Jerry "Joe" Stalun, John "Bunker" Hill, John "Jules" Julian, Scott "Loomis" Lewis, Bob 
"Scott Bob" Mayer, Mike "Pretzil" Gould, Jim "Teese" Tiesi, Mark "Wood" Woodard, Dave "Stu" Stuart. Fourth 
row: Mike "Bert" Lambert, Bill "Robes" Robson, Mike "Phone" Biehl, Dave "Peter" Lorey. Fifth row: Andre "BD" 
Priede, Dan "Stosh" Bayston, John "Sapper" Sapora, Tim "1.9-ner" Butler, Scott Divorak, Warren "Babs" Beebe, Mike 
"Depher Dude" Mitsch, Kurt "Vogi" Voges, Jerry "Schafy" Schaafsma, Jeff "Potter" Peotter, Mitch (on horse) 
Goodman, Phil "Angel" Angelini. Sixth row: Dave "Balls" Vanderwaal, Dave "Beard" Oakley, Brian "Bri" Allardt, Pat 
"Kwazy Twapp" Trapp, Tom "Wing" Ewing, Jeff "Spider" Haughey, Dave "Harks" Harker, Doug "Smitty" Smith, Rob 
"Twerp" VanAntwerp, Craig "Chico" Maki, Dan "Cupcake" Miller, Jed "Doc" Haake, Keith "Wolfman" Besserude, 
Tom "Berg" Stine, John "Seevs" Severson, John "JR" Randall, Sean "Hormones" Hardiman. Seventh row: Tom "Gnip 
Gnop" Gnaster, Mark "Disco" Scheffel, Jerry "Barka" Boryca, Dave "Tweedle" Kaser, Doug "KO Kidd" Traxler. Not 
pictured: Frank "401" Coroneous, Steve "Drano" Dragich, Dave "Dropkick" Drapalik, Ed "Butch" Gedraitis, Les "Lil 
Spaniard" Johnson, Paul "Necky" Juranek, Al "Suds" Kastholm, Gregg "Mac" MacDonald, Jeff "Mort" Mortenson, 
John "Crunch" Munch, Kirk "Turk" Ongman, Artie "Melville" Pearson, Tony Pirih, Lee "Reload" Roadman, Virg 
"Hoover" Slivka, Bill "Maxwell" Smart, Tim "Sully" Sullivan. 



352 Acacia 



Alpha Chi Omega 




Front row: Ginger Mariani, Jean Bajadek, Wendy Wray, Jane Elston, Stacey Bernhardt, Sara Schwefel, Linda Divis. 
Second row: Heidi Romans, Claudia Olejniczak, Tami deWerff, Stacy Schultz, Melody Taylor, Kris Zahour, Jane Haley, 
Liz O'Donnell, Andie Tonyan. Third row: Tracy Citrano, Katy Nelson, Denise Thiele, Julie Knowles, Nancy Thomp- 
son, Sue Bridger, Mary McClenahan, Ginger Hopkins, Susan Psaltis, Peggy Fritts, Mrs. Hutson. Fourth row: Laura 
Duebner, Colleen Caplet, Sue Tressler, Mar Burg, Carol Kazuk, Paula Winkler, Sandy Koropp, Kim Gogerty, Patti 
Maddock, Jodie Collins, Fifth row: Debbie Fulmer, Jean Saunders, Ellen King, Therese Curtin, Lori Jackson, Julie 
Wolfe, Carla Broich, Robin Smoot, Sue Schwenke, Maura Shea, Kristin Berg, Sally Voorhees. Sixth row: Janette 
Langlois, Sandy Serio, Karin Usedom, Laurie deWerff, Diane Fritts, Liz Schroer, Lourdes dePara, Mary Lynn Higgins, 
Deb Adams, Didi Damrath, Cindy Adams, Angie Niebergall. Seventh row: Debbie Cappozzo, Sheri Voorhees, Annette 
Simmon, Kathy Kayse, Wendy Neubauer, Julie Collins, Kathy Olson, Julie Teuscher, Carol Galdoni, Marilyn Miksta, 
Nanette Owsiak, Carol Howland, Christa Sorenson, Laurie Vacala. 



Alpha Chi Omega 353 



Alpha Chi Rho 




354 Alpha Chi Rho 



Front row: John Karels, Steve Lisa, Jeff Simpson, Bob Kennedy, Mike Miller. Second row: Kob Kudow, Jeff Klein, Mike 
Berger, Bob Cristy. Third row: Rusty Knapp, Dave Matthiesen, Gerald Nehrkorn, Mark Lewis, Ed Roland, Dale 
Marquart, John Keller. Fourth row: Bob Horvath, Steve Berns, Chuck Rood, Dave Culp, Carl Mahnke, Dan Franklin, 
John Buchanan, Line Hobson, Vince Lambrehts, Dave Garbot, Brian Philpot, Joe Idaszak, Mike Schmitz, Jerry Coleman, 
Mike Palmisano, Chris Carpenter, Alan Ekbaw, Paul Milosevich, Jim Sperelakis, Bob Camel. Fifth row: Tom Bode, Paul 
Weston, Mike Belo, George Wadley, Gary Matejcak, Dan Talkien, Frank Magidson, Bill McDermott, Andy Maczko, 
Ken Gudehus, Terry Kuhn, Steve Neufeldt, Eric Veon, Mike Huges, Jerry Ludwig. Not pictured: Jim Camel. 



Alpha Delta Phi 




Front row: Steve Spears, Tom LeMieux, Hunt Walor, Mike Kirk, Dave Schmidt, Ralph Souder. Second row: Jim Havlat, 
Shawn Janus, Bill Chamberlain, Mike Glodo, Rusty Freeland, Doug Pitts, Jim Stanley, Jeff Treiber, Jim Wegner, Dave 
Morehead. Third row: Mike Kilkenny, Scott Rubemeyer, Allan Brettman, James Francis Cox, Tom Hill, John Peisker, 
Blake Linders, Rodger Heaton, Gary Schreiber, Kevin Devaney, Doug Braly, Roger Philabaun, Al Budris, Joel Gray, Ed 
Sherer, Tom Caddick, John Jones, Sean Joyce, Doug Adams. Fourth row: Tom Weisenborn, Jim Maier, Dick Paul, Mark 
Rurka, Tom Surak, Bill James, Gary Leopardo, Gary McCormick, Nic Venturi, Ed Albers, Steve LaForge, Jerry Piro, 
Chuck Vermillion, Doug Winter. 



Alpha Delta Phi 355 



Alpha Delta Pi 




356 Alpha Delta Pi 



Front row:!Teri Danosky, Mary Kay Pinto, Janice West, Teri Lauten, Mary Anne Backer, Julie Simer, Julie Kidd, Sharon 
Tomcko, Kelly Wallace. Second row: Karen Rojc, Dawn Wagner, Lyn Boudreaux, Mom Walker, Rhonda Johnson, Barb 
Laipple, Pat Masek, Tara Pisik, Natalie Netzel. Third row: Glynis Cappozzo, Cindy Dumon, Joan Adolf, Suzi Florini, 
Kathy Joyner, Patt Hughes, Karen Kramer, Monica Schlenzig, Connie Katris, Suzanne Lins, Amy Miller. Fourth row: 
Carol Gordon, Mary Graham, Denise Giudice, Allison Maxwell, Laura Crouse, Cathy Davis, Liz Lang. Fifth row: Kathy 
Jones, Jill Scrimager, Sue Goldberg, Carol Phillips, Judy Hughes, Laura Eisner, Emily Sellers, Susan Mclnerney. Sixth 
row: Liz Basolo, Jane Durkin, Pat Fox, Dayna Phillips, Kari Haukaas, Janet Foran, Rory Losos. Seventh row: Diane 
Jacobsen, Sharon Carls, Phoebe Hartzell, Maureen Sullivan, Kathleen Schlenzig, Candy Clark, Pam Goodey, Carrie 
Sewcyck. Eighth row: Janis Crawford, Carol Calacci, Andrea Sha, Carrie Patrick, Laura Maynard, Kim Contos, Carol 
Clements, Nancy Loboda, Peggy Reetz, Julie Keverian, Kathy Bechdolt, Sharon Shimko, Lisa Hogan. Ninth row: Mary 
Anne Schaefer, Sharon Bennett, Jan Notardonato, Kathy Burich, Angela Brock, Cindy Knicely, Beth Swanborg, Nancy 
Miller. On ledge: Maria Bass, Sharon Waycuilis, Jo Ibsen, Carol Unik, Nancy Hawes, Martha Stahlke, Gin Lee. Not 
pictured: Keely Howe, Beverly Gaitens, Katy Flynn, Sue Smott, Ann Miller, Maribeth Corkery, Becky Jones, Denise 
Hain, Barb Dupre', Sarah Peasley, Denise Netzel, Andrea Behegan. 



Alpha Epsilon Phi 



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Front row: Donna Liebman, Marsha Solot, Monique Levy, Marcy Becker. Second row: Roberta Solomon, Nancy Blu- 
menthal, Ileene Paset, Debbie Kleiman, Linda Schechtman, Linda Katz, Sheara Baum, Missy Friedman, Nancy Lerner, Suzie 
Cain, Dana Oscar, Laura Mayer, Caryn Block. Third row: Lori Silverman, Eve Simon, Joanne Bernstein, Ruth Goldberg, 
Joanne Foster, Ellyn Dorf, Lisa Goodman, Joanne Aronson, Karen Shechter, Julie Cowan, Lynn Pivar, Judy Cooper. Fourth 
row: Linda Miller, Debbie Schwartz, Beth Small, Helene Silverman, Patti Ozell, Sue Board, Susan Shusteff, Doreen 
Neuman, Bonnie Blumenthal, Rande Farber, Ellyn Deutsch, Lynn Weinstein, Andy Benjamin, Lisa Bailey. Fifth row: Jill 
Goldberg, Cindy Cohen, Deni Boorstein, Shelia Rudin, Karen Shuman, Gayle Brown, Lisa Sostrin, Paula Silverman, Maria 
Desnet, Mickey Fenchel, Leslie Kaufman, Ellen Simmons, Risa Calmenson. Sixth row: Andi Dubow, Debbie Goldberg, 
Anita Nussbaum, Lenore Weiss, Andie Batko, Margie Breyer, Linda Brodsky, Anne Edelman, Debbie Sharfman, Nancy 
Deutsch, Andi Bresler, Susie Regal, Debbie Abramson, Anita Benjamin. Seventh row: Cheryl Horvath, Stacy Anosov, 
Sheryl Levin, Jill Bizar, Debbie Coven, Haralyn Zimmerman, JoDee Sharps, Debbie Klass, Sherry Brodacz, Maria Keene, 
Jamie Hecktman, Kerry Winston, Renee Birnberg, Janet Novak. 



Alpha Epsilon Phi 357 



Alpha Epsilon Pi 




358 Alpha Epsilon Pi 



Front row: Mike Kaufman, Mike Miner, Randy Greenberg, Gary Blackman, Paul Lisnek, Al Lev, Stewart Glass, Bill 
Kiss. Second row: Dan Saleh, Dave Cohen, Ken Fischbein, Dean Isaacs, Ken Shapiro, M. B. Sachs III, Ron Thalheimer, 
Brian Lande. Third row: Perry Schwachman, Steve Barr, Bob Shelist, Rick Fine, Craig Bernfield, Steve Schwartz, Mitch 
Rabin, Dave Gordon, Sam Boxerman, Alan Packer. Fourth row: Don Brand, John Stern, Larry Levin, Tom Burnstine, 
Brad Kolb, Rob Aaron, David Rubin, Al Shapiro, Steve Oberman. Fifth row: Cliff Guttman, Steve Samuels, Steve 
Lasker, Kevin Green, Scott Tabakin, Danny Weitzman, Steve Malkin, Mark Phillips. Sixth row: Steve Kopech, Marc 
Sherman, Stu Stanton, Stu Litwin, Mark Putterman, Marc Kramer, Jay Cohen, Dave Coren, Steve Lev. Seventh row: Joe 
Sapienza, Dave Sherman, Norm Olken, Phil Rasky, Steve Taxman, Al Palmer, Bob Handler, Randy Deutsch, Mark 
Goldsmith. 



Alpha Gamma Delta 




Front row: Carrie Conover, Karin Wittje, Mary Infanger, Laurie Kaufman, Sue Cullison. Second row: Barb Fremger*, 
Cathy Janecki, Lisa Fombelle, Sheila Chambers, Marianne Parkhill, Barb Baker, Sue Staples, LeeAnn Sharp. Third row: 
Julie Richardson, Ann Starr, Deb Soumar, Laura Maly. Fourth row: Lynne Drassler, Jenny Roberts, Lisa Hible, Paula 
Wiley, Mrs. Mary VanEman, Jamie Brewbaker, Karen Kiely, Kathleen McGrath, Jenny Lewis, Val Nadalini, Diane 
Kucera, Peggy McCarthy. Fifth row: Marci Shore, Suzanne Kucera, Darryl DeFrancesco, Patty Thompson, Bettie Elliott, 
Sue Miller, Sue Phelan, Melanie Berg, Katie Nee, Cindy Herrens. Sixth row: Sue Nick, Chris Maas, Vicki Carris, Sue 
McPheron, Liz Lienesch, Brenda Bailey, Molly Milslagle, Sue Aklinski, Michelle Linne. Seventh row: Sarah Skeen, Sue 
Kercher, Sue Lindahl. Eighth row: Cathy Mitchell, Lori Hanas, Ann Robinson, Julie Penfield, Amy Horvath, Julie 
Wickert, Lisa Knell, Barbie Klockenkemper, Stephanie Schwietert, Sharon Bull, Rita Karlove. Ninth row: Roxanne 
Pittan, Sue Haxager, Karen Hotze. Tenth row: Kim Erikssen, Becky Fey, Diane Thompson, Jane Tsatsis, Beth Anne 
Baird, Mary Shannon, Anita Stamat. Eleventh row: Clare Connor, Vicki Sowinski, Beth Eastman, Jeri Phillips, Mary 
Lou Culver, Maggie McCook, Nancy O'Kane, Dawn Lelko, Christie Richardson. 



Alpha Gamma Delta 359 



Alpha Gamma Rho 




360 Alpha Gamma Rho 



Front row: Tom Rogers, Brett Miller, Ron Fenstermaker, Lonny Rhodes, Alan Fonner, Dave Fitzpatrick, Malcolm Head, 
John VanTress, Dave Mauerer, Bart Miller, Bill Bliler. Second row: Brian Moeller, Steve Harrell, Wade Hegland, Doug 
McNeely, Aaron Kinser, Burdette Rosendale, Pat Grant, Bill Killam, Louis Perino, John Weberpaul, Gary Steiger, 
Denny Myers, Brian Fairchild. Third row: Bruce Baker, Dwight Peterson, Jeff Dollahan, Doug Johns, Brian Robinson, 
Roger Kreig, Jamie Willrett, Bruce West, Brent Pontious, Mark Ascherman, Dan Meyer. Fourth row: Rich Hardy, Mike 
Long, Bob Messier, Mark Gossett, Mark Fecht, Drew Carls, Joel Seiboldt, Larry Rhodes, Lee Denzer, Steve Stice, Jay 
VanTress. Fifth row: Eric Kahle, Bill Lansing, Dave Harris, Rick Mathew, Dan Erickson, Brian Dunahee, Bill Leigh, 
John Foley, Steve Carls, Dave Tegeder, Steve Sandberg, Jeff Johns, Doug Schroeder, Mark Wildman. 



Alpha Kappa Lambda 




Front row: Ben Hasan, Jim Keen, Jeff Penn, Steve Cohen, Bob Lindholm, Matt Diamond, Rick Van Egeren, George 
Warga, Jim Wilson, Dave Harris, Jeff Garibotti, Rich Miletic, Mike Griffin, Bill Toepper. Second row: Tim Koch, Mitch 
Wenger, Tony Cacich, Mike Gaule, John Cahill, Dan Merkle, Bob DaPisa, Mark Schmidt, Don Despain, Gary Rockow, 
Dave Gravlin, Bob Markgraf. Third row: Rich Green, Brian Cruwys, Jeff Kaplan, Steve Coates, Tim Lindholm, Clay 
Summers, Mike Lee, Gary Harvey, Bob Bender, Tom Temple, John Couch, Tim Driscoll, Craig Smith, Basil Salaymeh, 
Craig Church, Randy McCool. Fourth row: Roger Nulton, Don Loseff , John Waters, Mike Palzkill, Scott Vardine, Chris 
Reitz, Kit Kreid, Steve Lee, Don Miller, Don Taylor, Jay Tenney, Tom Thomas, Arnie Suigussaar, Pete Nessler, Jim 
Stutts, Dave Samyn, Gerry Swienton, Roger Carleson. Fifth row: Matt Benson, Jim Majewski, Pete Kouros, Kurt Reitz, 
Dave Wall, Collin Koch, Bob Wagner, Tom Maloney, Matt Firmand, Phil Heinz, Mike Mahoney, Tony Brown, John 
Simpson, Mike Koch, Dale Markowski, Jim Diamond, Al Shontz, Jack Thomas, Tom Arnold, Jeff Porter. Sixth row: 
Chuck Frankiewicz, Jim Reimer, Bob Day, Kent Lowry, Tom Franz, Jim Lund, Jeff Kovarik. 



Alpha Kappa Lambda 361 



Alpha Omicron Pi 




Front row: Linda Kleczewski, Paige Harrison, Beth Richards, Kathy Kucaba, Karen Michael, Annette White, Susan 
Masters, Amy Harbert. Second row: Anne Pollard, Kim Coogan, Carol Silverly, Liz Jacobucci, Sharon Shumacher, Clara 
Cook, Wendy Spreenburg, Susan Hill, Robin Faulkner. Third row: Nancy Luneburg, Debbie Nation, Janet Tyznik, 
Julie Cassioppi, Kathy Bryant, Connie Barton, Lisa Jesse, Sarah Snider, Sherry Angotti, Sandy White. Fourth row: 
Cindy Hallman, Julie Whalen, Paula Naffziger, Nancy Walker, Maggie Barton, Mary Ellen Ahern, Nancy Hejza, 
Martha Willerton, Carol Mosborg, Mary Carlton. Fifth row: Meg Gibson, Kathy Fletcher, Jane O'Brien, Laura Faynor, 
Amy Lauder, Kiki Merits, Diane Danner, Cindy Carley, Julie Pfeifer, Joyce Deatrick, Avis Crasko, Becky Weillerton, 
Becky Birch. Sixth row: Linda Hoekstra, Debbie Koucky, Roseanne Musatt, Lisa Long, Janet Drover, Mary Carol 
Novak, Gay Kresl, Michelle Kohnen, Jan Jacobson, Sue Erickson, Marge Bojanowski, Mary Lou Wcislo. 



362 Alpha Omicron Pi 




Front row: Linda Ippolito, Kim Backs, Debbie Elliot, Kathy Hamm, Kat Case, Pant Postlewaite, Julie Koren, Marion 
Pankow. Second row: Mrs. Barlage, housemother, Nancy Barta, Noreen Valante, Nancy Phillips, Lisa Howey, Sue 
Reedy, Patty Deegan, Martha Linn, Linda Vissers. Third row: Linda Levine, Trudy Boehme, Caroline Tonkin, Elayne 
Victor, Sue Brady, Marianne Joyce, Jean Arola, Patty Bradley, Debbie Cummins, Cary Lymann, Mary Wilhelm. Fourth 
row: Terri Pucin, Jeanne Hall, Patty Schlemmer, Theresa Mahachek, Rita Curl, Laura Fox. Fifth row: Laurie Peard, 
Lynda Oosterbaan, Janet Quinn, Chris Haag, Lisa Askin, Jennifer Meeden. Sixth row: Eileen Rajala, Sherry Sherman, 
Judy Beluscheck, Robin Giles, Sherry Seliga, Kathleen Sweeny. Seventh row: Pat Gross, Ann Ludwig, Kathy Schmidt, 
Cindy Peterson, Trudy Russell, Lynn Bridgwater, Carole Chiappe, Luann Wingert. Eighth row: Ruth Ragland, Nancy 
Maxson, Ginny Arrigo, Sara Byron, Maureen Mukai, Barb Tucker, Ginny O'Connor, Sue Little, Peggy O'Connell, 
Jennifer Stevenson, Cheryl Adams, Maggie Masciola, Nancy Webb. Ninth row: Cathy McNamee, Stephanie Swanson, 
Donna DePaul, Jan Larsen, Vicki Mullins, Linda Bergstrom, Beth Nolan, Nancy Hall, Beth Nelson, Mimi Feely, Linda 
Woods. Tenth row: Sue Kenney, Alicia Jilek, Kathy Nolan, Laura DuPree, Kathy Blessman, Kathy Kenney, Laura Van 
Buren, Julie Cain, Janet Wertman, Jeanne Bigham. Eleventh row: Jody Heyn, Peggy Wheeler, Linda Bogdanoff, Vicki 
DalSanto, Kitty Zeller. Twelfth row: Deanna Miresse, Teresa McDonald, Leah Kreuger, Ellen Boylan, Val Mates, 
Denise St. Onge, Susy Walsh, Melissa Abel, Jean Parker, Rhonda Lewis, Karen Lynn Troester, Peggy Dreveny. Not 
pictured: Kelly Abeles, Lauren Anderson, Kelly Chapman, Crystal Chew, Debbie Grieser, Cathy Novak, Gail Towers, 
Mary Healy, Carol Nadherny, Cathy Coffman, Gail Benaroya, Vicki Beci, Jan Peard, Debbie Moore, Diane DeRose. 



Alpha Phi 363 



Alpha Tau Omega 




364 Alpha Tau Omega 



Front row: Scott Rice, Tom Hajek, Bud Regnier, Brad "Dallas" Krey, Will Stroth, Neil Bresnahan, Rob Judson, John 
Aymond, Barry Booth, Mike Barret, Steve Baer, Don Rubenstein, Jack Arnold, Dean McAllister. Second row: Steve 
Menter, Tom Herrick, Mike Napolean, Jim Thompson, Bryan Leonard, Larry Eppley, Nick Zambole, Bill Howard, Jay 
Springman, Roger Show, Tom Anderson, Tom Thompson, Tom Schreiber, Don Lyon, Brad Pollard, John Cochrane, 
Gary Ewing, Blake Miller, Larry Livergood, Doug Hinzman, Jay Teuscher, Mark Molloy, Erik Berg, Rick Schoonover, 
Paul Lundstedt, Bill Rolander, Joe Green, James Bremhorst. Third row: Dave Nauber, Jim Gregory, Paul Lauschke, Jeff 
Clark, Greg Ewert, Dave Miller, Chuck Sevenich, Todd Halamka, Mike Anderson, Duff Weatherington, Steve Weissen- 
stein, Laine Mount, Paul Picchietti, Todd Taylor, Rich Ellis, John Gremer, Bob Lyman. Not pictured: Bob Auld, Mark 
Blair, Kirk Bott, Craig Burnett, Bill Carpenter, Ron Douglas, Marc Duenbury, Dave Ehrhardt, Bill Hanusa, Jim 
Lauschke, Cary McMillan, Jim Meister, Rich Orr, Keith Petrauskas, Kurt Petrauskas, Dave Roberts, Brice Zaumseil, 
Tom Ziegler, Scott Cochrane, John Geiser, Dave Keller, Pete McDermott, Gene Poule, Paul Zalatoris, Joe Venkus, Chris 
Kennedy, Tom Flaherty. 




Front row: Rosanna Marquez. Second row: Lauri Jacobs, Kathleen Lee McKinney, Patti Fuchs, Maureen Murray, Cindi 
Hammond, Laura Messersmith. Third row: Becky Baker, Janet Gunnerson, Debbie Zelinski, Dawn Myers, Lynne 
Minton, Kelley Snider, Andrea Szafraniec. Fourth row: Toni Trego, Jodi Paul, Jennifer Theios, Nadine Albrecht, 
Jeanine Robinson, Cynthia Miyaki, Sue Theiss. Fifth row: Karen Matthessen, Deb McWilliams, Tina Woelke, Anne 
Williams, Deb DeBruin, Patty Ristic, Joanne Scharf, Justine Sopko, housemother. Sixth row: Angie Busch, Deb DeToy, 
Gwen Schumann, Wendy White, Patty Palmatier, Shawn Smith, Diana Bush. Not pictured: Christi Thompson, Kathy 
Lankford, Val Chambers, Jan Tjardes. 



Alpha Xi Delta 365 



Beta Sigma Psi 




366 Beta Sigma Psi 



Front row: Bill Wright, Mike Kesselmayer, Kevin Mueller, Steve Dierks, Don Tappendorf, Steve Keel. Second row: Tim 
Tappendorf, Randy Correll, Mark Haertling, Scott Kempin, Greg Wyss, Dave Nuernberger, Larry Braden. Third row: 
John Kroeger, Steve Aufdemberge, Stuart Young, Rick Klaas, Andy Buesking, Paul Schumacher, Steve Kuhn, Tim 
Stremming. Fourth row: Konrad Kaeding, Steve Sehy, Brian Bunte, Gary Showers, Joel Heinz, Bruce Hoffmeister, Leroy 
Griffin, Stuart Barnes, Paul Zierath, Terry Brakhane, Dave Dankert, Wayne Aldrich. Fifth row: Jim Scherpelz, Greg 
Meisinger, Mark Keel, Scott McKorkle, Roy Wendte, Dan Beccue, Tim Narr, Lyle Wetzel, Dave Doubek. 



Chi Omega 




ga*^*» w -"*'f 



Front row: Lesa Rau, Marilyn Erickson, Melissa Hartley, Julie Alsip, Betsy Thomas, Julie Zukowski, Sue Thomas, 
Karen Jones, Kelly Avery, Laura Anderson, Kathy Becker, Mary Lou McKay, Andi VanBerkum, Laurel Hughes, Joni 
Kmetz, Karen Johnson, Marta Deason, Laurie Swenson, Sally Pope, Betsy Hamrick. Second row: Nancelee Olsen, 
Cyndie Pike, Ellen Miller, Rosey Henry, Gretchen Hippler, Debbie Graves, Lisa Fennelly, Lisa Cowell, Carol Lattner, 
Jenny Klinker, Traci Newman, Jill Jackson, Diane Gordon, Sandy Bennett, Cathy Adams, Wendy Carson, Amy Odom, 
Marianne Lanman, Charmaine Atkenson, Liz Larrabee, Debbie Olson, Jill Jackson. Third row: Tena Roberts, Maria 
Rakerd, Joanne Detloff, Janet Hanken, Kim McMillan, Cathy Henry, Noreen Manella, Carol Klimmeck, Terri Favell, 
Ann Peterson, Georgia Wolf, Nancy Grunthaner, Holly Gutenkust, Lynn Prichard, Sue Hoffman, Karen Vyneman, 
Julie Newsome, Sandy Baer, Jana Pope, Donna Larson, Kathy Dunn, Patrice Nowacke, Amy Getschman, Marguerite 
Cristy, Sue Burlingham, Lynn Heugel, Cheryl Einselle, Mary Palmer, Debbie Jenkins, Jeanne Lundgren, Doris 
Jagodzinski. Fourth row: Melissa Machon, Diane Swenson, Gwen Conrad, Donna Gronewald, Kelly Absher, Connie 
Wisegarver, Linda Maloney, Beth Leskera, Kathleen Ryan, Pam Carothers, Vickie Van Fossan, Mona Hartman, Helen 
Savidakis, Jane Steck, Jill Wainscott, Donna Pugliese, Sue Korgie, Jane Novak, Rosemarie Carsello, Sue Marie 
Masbaum. Not pictured: Lysa Beane, Gina Bellino, Barb Boland, Nancy Boresi, Lucy Debnam, Karen Feuerschwenger, 
Kay George, Tracy Gosnell, Katie Heidbreder, Gwen Hoerr, Cindy Plahm, Susan Retzer, Martha Steiger, Jill Winkel- 



Chi Omega 367 



Chi Psi 




368 Chi Psi 



Front row: Jim Van Geem, Joe Spitek, Mike Walden, Phillip Spencer, Jeff Bowman, John Brandt, Paul Skidmore and 
Spencer. Jeff Cazel, Bob Muschal, Brent Gokbudak, Alexander S. McKenzie. Second row: Paul Pedtke, Lance Loughry, 
George Hidzick, Dave Volling, Ken Pietrzak, Brad Lowe, Marty Hirsch. Third row: Tom Guarise, John Alaimo, Gary 
McCormack, Don Meeker, Dave Corl, Fred Parcells, Joe Coble, John Brush Jr., John Jenkins, Mark Anderson, Mark 
Wylie, Jay Potter, Garry Herzog. Fourth row: Bill Hakes, Steve H. Neus, Guy Hall, Scott Harter, Kurt Carlsen, Paul Silic, 
Glen Guither, Dietmar Goellner, Scott Stokoe, Bruce Theobald, Donn Murray, Dave Negley, Angelo Oandasan, Dave 
Stewart. Fifth row: Doug Etsinger, John Evans, Kurt Schulte, Matt Anderson, Steve Loar, Ken Klingenberg, Dan Fuener, 
Bill Swick, Tony McCandlish, Greg Klein, Pete Kamin. 



Delta Chi 




Front row: Rich Drennan, Lonnie Lemon, Marc Czapla, John Wyeth, Mike Lubinski, Todd Schmitke, Dave Myers, Jim 
Pucin, Bill VanLue. Second row: Jack Wood, Mike Deweirdt, Rick Lyons, Andy Brod, Matt Shuma, Paul Zumbrook, Jim 
Bachman, Jim Borneman, Eric Johnson, Ken Lies, Dave Rees, Kevin Rowe, Chris Straka. Third row: Bob Michelowski, 
Mitch Osadnick. Fourth row: Don Oros, Marty Smith, Mitch Harris, Mark Abolt, Tim O'Meara, Rick McGee, Mark 
Borelli, Scott Reed, Bob O'Meara, Andy Hendricks, J.D. Hill, Wally Hommerding, Paul Marsillo, Tom Hogan. Fifth 
row: Kevin Dailey, Bob Kopale, Tim Richardson, Rick Vance, Bill Doeckel, Carl Coulson, Tony Giannola, Jim Graham, 
Tom Newman, Mark Palit, Pauline Boyd, house mother, Dave Warda, Jeff Simpson, Bill Odell, Greg O'Berry, Tom 
Sweeney, Jack Hester, Doug Shuma. Sixth row: Tryner Price, Dan Doyle, John Cronau, Don Sternard, Tom D Amico, 
Tom Wilson, Tim Leahy, Steve Martin, John Fleming, Bill Woods. 



Delta Chi 369 



Delta Delta Delta 




370 Delta Delta Delta 



Front row: Sharon Lawrence, Wendy Jonas, Betsy Graham, Jenny King, Joanne Buchanon, Nancy Hardy, Gail Nelson, 
Tammy Turner, Jane Campo. Second row: Colleen Smith, Maureen Brown, Mary Strategos, Amy Hood, Barb Beach, 
Sheila Hennelly, Gail Kathe, Kathy Fischer, Laura Velus, Peggy Scully, Lori Lyon, Wendy Bell. Third row: Lisa Fiore, 
Helga Cholodewitch, Patty Steed, Donna Hinrichsen, Kimbra Schaffer, Grace Chen, Karen Leeds, Shauna Wallace, 
Elizabeth Oakes, Jane Reynolds, Julie Applegate, Kim Reed, Vickie Guido, Sue Savio. Fourth row: Mrs. Culp, Ann 
Gould, Nancy Crawford, Katy Murphy, Beth Scully, Phyllis \eitner, Sue Miller, Andi Patton, Rebecca Shapland, Cindy 
Miller, Margaret Oakes, Julie Reynolds, Vesna Spasojevic, Patrice Meyer, Kathy Schindler, Patty Trick. Fifth row: Sue 
Ferguson, Mary Brinkoetter, Melissa Black, Anne Gallas, Lisa Seaton, Debbie Martinek, Donna Williams, Mary 
Wesolowski, Pat Fitzsimmons, Lori Proksa, Kathy Forkin, Colleen Lynch, Lauren Ursin, Linda Menich. Sixth row: 
Lindsey Jaeckel, Lynne Hartmann, P.J. Rychel, Kathy McCready, Margaret Pai, Sharon Hackett, Anne Cadigan, Dawn 
McPhillips, Trish Lane, Kathy Brewbaker, Karen Geisen, Betty Latson, Kim Samuel, Karen Ross. Seventh row: Julie 
Holloway, Lissa Kurland, Alicia Werntz, Lisa Marie Paul, Teri Ortwerth, Abby Phelps, Gretchen Otten, Tina Saunder- 
son, Ellen O'Conner, Cindy Najim, Lori Mattick, Ruth Carter, Kim Schofield, Janet Kuelpman, Cindy Hayse. 



Delta Gamma 







Front row: Cheryl Byers, Debbie Buytendorp, Santhy Stellas, Nancy Green, Jackie Stibich, Toni Lang, Jill Rogich, Tracy 
Neisius, Tia Callahan, Kathy Issel, Gina Zimmers. Second row: Joan Kurpiel, Mary Jo Neville, Julie Kies, Mary Beth 
Brennan, Liz Bartels, Meg Watson, Diane Molinari, Beth Lindgren, Irma Guimond, Beth Bergman, Donna Suarez, Leigh 
Ann Flowers, Judi Lupa. Third row: Sue Burgess, Lee Ann Molleck, Mrs. Harriet Jensen, housemother, Gwenn Cagann, 
Pam Cawley, Mary Sue Gavit, Lisa McCracken, Kim Cawley. Fourth row: Molly Neuleib, Kelly Smolich, Lynn Hagman, 
Kelli Essig, Dianne Haines, Lisa Triplett, Sandy Glass, Beth Woodruff, Nancy Henig. Fifth row: Alison Hancock, Carol 
Ames, Nancy Novotny, Sherr Burgess, Megan Cleary, Debbie Doering, Lori Tarleton, Tracey Cormack, Kim Gorczyca, 
Joy Lockmiller, Sue Schramm, Elaine Weaver, Kathy Sobczak, Jane Robbin, Cheryl Weber, Sarah Luthy, Karen 
Clavenna. Sixth row: Gerri Ward, Carrie Riedl, Sandy Vlaisavich, Liz Remington, Nancy Glavan, Barb Hancock, Leslie 
Hancock, Tracy Bleuher, Kate Cleary, Laura Sova, Mary Beth Sova, Mary Nicolau. Not pictured: Walt, Mary Helen, 
Karen Kies, Do-Do, Kimmy Sue, Schuler-honey, Mitch, Sharon Elliot, token Irish vagabonds, and miscellaneous 
pledges. 



Delta Gamma 371 



Delta Kappa Epsilon 



■ 



372 Delta Kappa Epsilon 




Front row: Chad Tober, Rob Sues. Second row: Jerry Trovillion, Bob Lyons. Third row: Rob Rodriguez, Dave 
Helverson. Fourth row: Paul Becker, Jim Collins. Brian Yagoda, John Geary, Doug Heusner, Tom Hollinger. Fifth row: 
Randy Kiner, Ed Jaselskis, John DeVries, Kevin Armstrong, Mark Liberman. Sixth row: Mike Sweeney, Mike Frazier, 
Mark Spiotta, Mark Williamson, Dave Oberman. 




Front row: Doug Main, Terry McAvoy, Atlas, Kendal Stephenson, Jeff Whitfield. Second row: Tim Neumann, Joe 
Shake, Tim Hayes, Steve Kull, Mike Fell, Brian Pangrle. Third row: John Stuparitz, Dennis Galion, Doug Gaines, John 
Raquet, Ted Powers. Fourth row: Brad Sussman, Dave Denby, Rick Goldenson, Jim Meller, Paul O'Conner, Bud 
Tanton. Fifth row: Kirk Rydberg, Mark Herman, Alan Spesard, Greg Line. Sixth row: Tim Kilberg, Scott Harris, Tom 
Manos, Mike Line, Dave Krapf, Rich Grever. Seventh row: Glen Theilon, Dan Moulton, Tom Brink. 



Delta Phi 373 



Delta Phi Epsilon 





'<-"* ' ":.'- * 



374 Delta Phi Epsilon 



Front row: Carol Petty, Anne Furie, Susan Harris, Pam Weiss, Karen Topel, Hope Feller, Wendy Epstein, Sandee 
Morrison, Renee Pessetti, Elise Ruche. Second row: Renee Heller, Sara Rosenfeld, Jackie Strauss, Cheryl Lamm, Judi 
Katz, Bonnie Jacobson, Janice Kay, Donna Spellman, Julie Wulff, Marcey Rubin, Janet Friedman, Debbie Daniels, Beth 
Silver, Allison Aarons, Natalie Gilbert, Robin Berman. Third row: Robin Mandelson, Meryl Poticha, Sue Barth, Lynda 
Smoler, Maria Reisman, Rochelle Baker, Jodi Klevatt, Ryne Jackson, Linda Rubin, Ilene Fullet, Susan Rotman, Donna 
Kaluzna, Lysa Selan, Julie Achler, Beth Weisberg. Fourth row: Sue Shrifter, Teri Cole, Karen Shrifter, Renee Cohen, 
Cheryl Newman, Lori Hochberg, Betsy Asher, Gail Herman, Holly Adler, Cheryl Robins, Lori Sherman, Dannielle 
Jackson, Sue Goldberg, Donna St. George. Fifth row: April Karno, Betsy Kaplan, Andrea Gordon, Amy Greenman, 
Robin Deutsch, Sharyl Schwartz, Jan Blitt, Darcy Beckwith, Maria Goldberg, Lisa Pasuik, Jan Sharff, Julie Frankel, 
Roni Rosen. Sixth row: Lori Woolf, Dina Mardell, Jane Solmor, Dorinne Gomberg, Sharon Olderman, Linda Harwood, 
Gigi Zorn, Evie Grant, Randi Feder, Julie Cato, Mindy Moline, Shari Skolnick, Miriam Begoun. 



Delta Sigma Phi 




Front row: Tom Sullivan, Dan Carson, Rocky Lupardus, Gary Smith, Randy Wojcieszak. Second row: Bob Lober, Dan 
O'Donnell, Mike Zielinski, Drew Scott, John Sanfillipo. Third row: Ron Bay, Dan Grace, Doug Powell, Cindy Miller, 
sweetheart, Jeff Powell, Herman Capello, Aaron Weinberg. Fourth row: Rich Rice, Lou Palacios, Dennis Harpole, Bill 
Browning, Karl Aavik, Dean Rochester, Brad Lyon. Fifth row: Rich Johnston, Mike King, John Penicook, Mike Huddle, 
John Walden, Rick Marshall, Todd Black, Pete Voss, Randy Benson. Sixth row: Shawn Miskinis, Joe Dunk, Tom 
Cycyota, Kurt Kaalaas, Jeff Braun, Andy Michalow, Tim Hennelly, Terry Martino, Al Kersten, Doug Stimmel, John 
Boma, Tim Roback, Don Bee, Jeff Jarvis, Steve Linn, Bob Meyer, Bill Johnson, Steve Conner. Seventh row: Roy Schmitz, 
Doug Johnson, Rich Pluhar, Chris Grabowski, Kevin Cmunt, Terry Glennon, Jordan Plofsky, Joe Pasini, Joe Monday, 
Mark Haerr. Eighth row: Bob Norris, Jay Nussbaum, Mike Hartney, Scott Vickers, Marc Jacob, John Burgess, Jim 
Osborne, Ron Waller, Bernie Obereiner. 



Delta Sigma Phi 375 



Delta Tau Delta 







376 Delta Tau Delta 



Front row: Scott Eisenberg, Dale Cooney, John Murphy, Tom Novy, Dean Dornbos, Jeff Frame, Bob Carlson, John 
Burr, Matt Struve, Rich Jackson. Second row: Chip Schroeder, Bob Aldendifer, Bill Bechtold, Don Shannon, Glenn 
Barry, Dara Azarbarzin, Dan Gonzalez. Third row: Chuck Kosmin, Paul Anderson, Glenn Clark, Dave Robertson, 
Barclay Smith, Bob Daneck, Leo Owens, Walley Sanborn, Chuck Kline, Eric Maloney, Kevin Hughes, Gray O'Brien, 
Dave Boone, Mike Farrow, Mark Trevor. 



Delta Upsilon 




Front row: Al DeRiemaker, George Tokarski, Kevin Donnelly, Pete Marzek, Bruce Esworthy, John Moran, Jim Sieler, 
Larry Maloney. Second row: Rob Graf, Greg Hill, Scott Kubes, Dave Howe, Steve Hines, Todd Kurland, Jerry Novy, 
Alan Willits, Brian Cooper, Craig Milkint. Third row: Tim Lindsay, Tim Satterfield, John Patterson, Andre' Quattrochi, 
Bob Cantieri, Ed Ehrgott, Steve Ward, Marty O'Neall, Tom Callies, Scott Clark, Pete Coroneos, Chuck Carey, Mike 
Pizzuto, Father Bill Watson, guest. Fourth row: Bob Zurawski, John Danaher, Brian Tompoles, Mike Hebner, Bob 
McKirgan, John Locallo, Warner Nelson, Tom Scharfenberg, Larry McCarthy, John Strohm, John Graf, Bob Bass, Kurt 
Wilke, Mark Brozio, Jeff Johnson, Mark Bedore, Ross Bentsen, Bob Beskow, Kevin Kinsella, Rick Salzer, Perry 
Meronyk, Pat Catt. 



Delta Upsilon 377 



Delta Zeta 




378 Delta Zeta 



Front row: Martha Seger, Brenda Nagel, Susie Williamson, Cindy Stark, Jean FitzMaurice, Sue Cartee, Cathy Fischl, 
Nancy Fitzgerald, Mary Goggin, informal pledge trainer Lynn Grabher. Second row: Vicki James, Bridget Armstrong, 
Sue Naffziger, Sheri Karch, Mary Stelmach, treasurer Karen Berger, president Diane Kurtock, vice president Carolyn 
Doyle, Jill Cunningham, Margo Baranowski, recording secretary Beth Valis. Third row: Mrs. Grace Kennedy, Julie 
Keehner, Debbie Sebright, formal pledge trainer, Anne Boris, Carol Zielinski, Lynn Sadler, house manager, Kathy Bock, 
Mary Griffith, corresponding secretary Kay Balzer, Karin Kuhnke, Cathy Broom, Donna Wolanski. Fourth row: Helen 
Sparks, LeAnn Balzer, Debbie Billing, Kim Callihan, Dianne Green, Gretchen Graepp, Sharon Shedbar, Janet Krebs, 
Holly Ulrich, Beth Sharp, Stephanie Jakle. Fifth row: Heidi Graepp, Cathy Retzlaff, Leslie Harrison, Beryl Schnierow, 
Sharon Grabher, Joyce Long, Lynda Bode, Julie Johnson, Cyn Tanner, Marie Boyd, Carol Sonoc, Donna Stauffacher 
Sixth row: Judy Dellaringa, Lisa Hirschfield, Lisa Benson, Audrey Palekas, Carol Feeney, Kim Turk, Connie Sebright, 
Sheri Sethi. 



Evans Scholars 







«"*r/n*44 





Front row: Bill Chmela, Andy McGlinn, Steve Merkin, Jaime Javors, Ralph Napel, Jerry Flemming, Lance, Dan Pesch, 
Bob Parrish, Jorge Rodriguez, John Holoubek, Bill Ferguson. Second row: Tom McCue, Tom Karalis, Jim Sundling, 
Brian Ofenloch, Tim Dwyer, Dan Artz, John Horbas, Mitch Manassa, Bill Dever, Pat Forbes Third row: Jim Rice, Jeff 
Galioto, Gene Portelli, Phil Stolarski, Paul Mazzetta, Tom Murphy, Mike Ewers, Bob Magnus, John Clark, Dennis 
Burke, Gene Payne, Jim O'Brien, Larry Ryan, Tom OToole. Fourth row: Bill Couroy, John Ward, Jim Payne, John 
Henry, Bill Devane, Tim Duffin, Dave Butkus, John Figiel, Pat Reed, Brad Bowers, Paul Baranowski, Ed Doherty, John 
Liss, Jim Urbanowski. Fifth row: Mike Reichling, Mike Czyl, Kevin Regan, Greg Pankow, Mark Kilcommons, Mark 
Lannon, Mark Mikrut, Mark Smith, Lou Ori, Don Granback, Jim Ricker, Joe Regan. Sixth row: Paul Seiwert, Jim 
Anfield, Rob Eckardt, Pat Russel, Greg Dasher, Tom O'Connel, Jeff Jurs, George Smith, Mark Brice, Scott Kulat, Jim 
Hall. 



Evans Scholars 379 



Farmhouse 




380 Farmhouse 



Front Row: Kirk Farney, Doug Niewold, Andy Downey, Greg Sinn, Dave Walter. Second Row: Bill Fleisher, Andy 
Stone, Jim Pilcher, Alan Brizgis, Jeff Donoho, Rex Huston. Third Row: Roger Mohr, Bruce Gingrich, Jay Menacher, 
Tony Lemaire, Dan Johnson, Charlie Benz, Larry Firkins. Fourth Row: Tim Rich, Scott Williamson, Bill Mayfield, Dave 
Albin, Joe Anderson, Chris Cotter. Fifth Row: Gary Vyneman, Rod Davis, Bruce Greenwood, Dave Lyle, Dave 
McMurtry, Mike Smith, Mark Goodwin, Dave Randall, Jeff Altheide. Sixth Row: Doug Zehr, Rick Firkins, Bill Lee, 
Rod Chesnut, Brian Folkerts, Jeff Smith, Jim Oliver, Ron Lawfer. Seventh Row: Earl Boone, Mark Foerder, Doug 
Anderson, Keith Dintelmann, John Downey, Kevin Haas, Rex Clark, Barry Aves. Eighth Row: Mike Varner, Bruce 
Fulling, Darryl Yochem, Kirk Sizer, Terry Beebe, Ron Firkins, John Winek, Steve Litchfield. Ninth Row: Glenn 
Tomaszewski, Doug Frailey, Kent McKee, Chuck Cawley, Nick Budd. Not Pictured: Wayne Clark, Pat Murphy, Tom 
Skowera, Bob Barclay. 






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Gamma Phi Beta 




Front row: Barbie Currie, Kathy Jewell, Lydia Benjamin, Ellen Perry, Jennifer Poshard, Becky Gibson, Gail Workman. 
Second row: Kathy Whitcomb, Karen Leiser, Sherry Manale, Barb Box, Gail Pesavento, Mary Ann Vaci, Sue Verseman, 
Margaux Range, Lorianne, Shipperley. Third row: Cari Hays, Gail Gallagher, Lori Koenig, Lisa Kopec, Stacey Schild, 
Terri Ruemele, Sue Range, Debbie Hyde. Fourth row: Mary Lutz, Leslie Todd, Kristin Bouton, Stephanie Schomer, 
Cindy Brandes, Tina Tuminello, Ann Manning, Mary Ellen Sirridge, Sharon Jacobs. Fifth row: Kathy Olson, Jodie 
Campbell, Karen Pawlowski, Debbie Roberts, Sheila Dowdle, Nancy Palandech, Kathy Groeneveld. Sixth row: Kathy 
Porter, Angie Jordan, Susan Tjarksen, Leslie Holliday, Amy Peressini, Jill Campbell, Kathy Cook, Jill Wood, Diane 
Stanislowski. Seventh row: Carol Shepack, Mary Bree McAndrews, Marlene Briggs, Kathy Williams, Debbie Lauritsen, 
Terri Sudges, Sandy Kalantzis. Eighth row: Sandy Walker, Lisa Cunningham, Diane Luce, Kathy Sanford, Martha 
Campbell, Mary Range, Sharon McAndrews, Collette Jacobucci, Cheryl Noffke, Paula Keating, Deb Rimbey, Mona 
Allen, Sandy Brown. Not pictured: Jane Driessen, Becky Boyd, Pam Becker, Barb Swift, Lisa Zack, Carol Rudolph, Patti 
Hitchings, Geri Hull, Kim Urbain, Karen Brakefield, Maria Hanratty, Carol Kalacinski, Laura Newton, Debbie Bahr, 
Yvonne Beaumont, Lisa Buchanan, Susan Hurthle, Peggy Kloss, Julie Loving, Anita Mittra, Barb Rodseth, Paula 
Temple, Lori Westphal, Paula Temple, Lori Westphal, Betsy Wynne, Martha Wakely, housemother. 



Gamma Phi Beta 381 



Kappa Alpha Theta 




382 Kappa Alpha Theta 



Front row: Kim Morton, Theresa Hewing, Theresa Stevens, Tricia Oskielunas, Holly Miller, Karen Yon Kim, Tammy 
Hrizak. Second row: Lisa Nerad, Jill McQuality, Jane Schneider, Andrea Wendrow, Mrs. Andrews, Judy Kistner, Kathy 
Crigler, Eileen Lawler, Jenny Osborne, Joy Schmitz, Kelly O'Neal, Michelle Santucci, Paula Christensen, Cathy Egan, 
Cynthia Raymond, Joyce Langlois. Third row: Linda McKeon, Mary Pat DeHoff, Kathy Diguilio, Kathy Olinger, Patti 
McDonald, Diane Boundy, Lauren Biszewski, Anne Harding, Janet Arends, Janet Mutter, Kay Ceresa, Millie Varchetto, 
Laura Hartman, Cindy Kedzierski, Heather Hale, Elaine Karacic. Fourth row: Anne Bush, Theresa Hoffman, Lora 
Bergeson, Kathy Brown, Denise Danielsen, Kathy Jones, Diane Lindroth, Kim Devaney, Lisa Castrogiovanni, Gigi 
Jasuale, Barb Dirth, Patty Johnson, Mindy Mirek, Lisa Nielson, Judy McDonald, Julie Harris, Debbie Creighton. Fifth 
row: Debbie Melsop, Kathy Wessels, Kathleen Ganey, Jeanne LaGorio, Susan Kornafel, Jan Schmitz, Connie Koch, 
Carolyn Panzica, Donna Fraelick, Barb Arends, Donna Humphreville, Lisa Kelly, Jill Bentz, Mary Beth Kallweit, Barb 
Ottolin. Sixth row: Kimberlee Hill, Jane Howelman, Gail Jacobson, Margaret Stephany, Anne Erkert, Marty Riegal. 







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Kappa Delta 





Front row: Mary Kay Sutton, Patti Davitz, Liz Follis, Cindy Sykes, Jill Bellavia, Jamie Fryling, Cindy Buwick, Laura 
Adams, Dori Hosek, Joan Eggert, Jenny Nolan. Second row: Halina Stachowiak, Chris Haughey, Sherry Stransky, Elise 
Long, Nancy Carroll, Karen Brasini, Jayne McDonough, Julie Egan, Sue Siegel, Joan Egan, Laura Smith. Third row: 
Megan Kelly, Jan Hoffman, Peggy McElvogue, Mary Kay Scott, Julie McLeod, Anna Roberts, Laura Nielsen, Kristin 
Swanson, Maureen Guerin, Cathy Grimm, Janice Freund, Lynn Hunsaker. Fourth row: Laura Rosch, Cheryl Babicz, 
Lauren Pobuda, Sue Hunsberger, Stacy DiMarco, Molly Bryden, Carolyn Chakiris, Wendy Schumacher, Mary Zagone, 
Janis Kirsch, Jill Davidson, Nancy Wysoki, Cheryl Cieko, Mrs. Rick. Fifth row: Pat Mitchell, Cecile Santangelo, Susan 
Bennett, Jody Anderson, Katie Hunter, Beth Pfister, Tricia Smith, Ann Corbly, Chris Armgard, Laurie Leyden, Beth 
Baer, Kathy McDowell, Kathy Fleming, Sue Kozak. Sixth row: Diane Predick, Kathy Loughran, Lee Price, Kristin 
Furlong, Diane Matus, Sue Bixby, Julie Walsh, Vicki McHugh, Maryanne Price, Suzy Mesdag, Shelley Timm, Cindi 
Grant, Karen Cecchi. Seventh row: Diane Sivertsen, Sue Schlag, Julie Ozga, Genny Dhein, Esther Kaplan, Patty 
Hernecheck, Jan Knapp, Judy Woodring, Christy Beseman, Sandi Menconi, Susie Atwood, Maureen Geiger. 



Kappa Delta 383 



Kappa Delta Rho 




Front row: Pete Brown, Vince Thompson, Steve Maske. Second row: Nick Primm, Steve Shoultz, Eric Cornelius, Bob 
Behle, Bob Lawless, Kenny List, Keith Brown. Third row: Darren Bray, Tim Popp, Greg Bergman, Sukhoon Kim, Carl 
Reed, Bruce Mullins, Mike Varnet, Bill Zorc, Scott Voigt, Les Auxier, Rob Buchanan, Bill Padjen, Randy Paniello, Paul 
Kory. Fourth row: Dan Burns, Mark Brown, Mark Mullen, Jim Pijan, Dan Tempas, Tom Digan, Dean Dau. 



384 Kappa Delta Rho 



Kappa Kappa Gamma 




Front row: Julie Keller, Shari Seiler, Maureen Brooks, Sue Henderson, Sue Strunk, Stacy Wood, Laura Gnett, Sue 
Beckius, Lisa Layng, Christy Stephan, Ann Frederick, Joan Black, Kelly LeConte, Lori Kaler. Second row: Kerry 
O'Connell, Betsy Steffen, Jennifer Cornielle, Jeanna Clasey, Barb Morrison, Elisa Moyer, Jane Moody, Denise Domas, 
Julie Webster, Janice Poplowski, Karen Ostrem, Chris Hogan, Diane Goulet, Joanie Ryan, Sue Penn. Third row: J.J. 
Dean, Sue Bastyr, Holly Erskine, Nancy Schiavone, Janon Fabiano, Jane Kienstra, Katy Ellis, Julie Falkenstrom, Belinda 
Bonsall, Patty Bavester, Cindy Welsh, Kathy Layng, Terri Frey, Betsy Oberle, Chris Lober. Fourth row: Patty Jensen, 
Lolly Patterson, Tracy Carmody, Beth Burizin, Sharon Murphy, Mickie Haven, Tammy Billiard, Jenny Pankus, Londa 
Jorgenson, Cathy Gilliam, Betsy Bordech, Helen Muckenhirn, Lori Ressler, Laurie Miller, Kathy Poiriez, Kim McCarty, 
Mary Prioletti, Sally Guirl, Pat Borelli, Kathy Liberatore, Sue Gebert, Susie Costigan, Liza Sarantov, Therese Casey, 
Joanne Schum, Kathy McGee, Pam Randa, Allison Smith, Janell Jenkins, Mary Beth Martensen. Fifth row: Patty 
Massingham, Peggy Parmely, Lisa Tennant, Katie Eisner, Tammy Jaffe, Julie Bass, Ruth Bolt, Kim Spengel, Sarah 
Griffin, Carol Caster, Barbie Pratt, Tami Raufeisen, Jill Martens, Kathy Moran, Teri Chamness, Katie Costigan. Sixth 
row: Nancy Cunningham, Kelly Forsyth, Jane Strunk, Anne Scanlon, Kristen Angrist, Melanie Ignasiak, Mary Kirtley, 
Sarah Sheppard, Rebecca McBride, Kathy Loutos, Teri Chapman, Sue Wenig, Lisa Quiram, Sue Bergren, Libby Little, 
Martha Patterson, Ann Figge. 



Kappa Kappa Gamma 385 



Lambda Chi Alpha 




386 Lambda Chi Alpha 



Front row: Rich Knitter, Bill Wright, Tim Bollinger, Jim Conlin, Bob Barlow, Jim Morris, Todd Husby, Dan Albers, Jim 
Maxey, Mark Dickerson, Allen Brimm, Bob Rinker. Second row: Rich Metzler, Larry Partington, John Mains, Jim Daleo, 
Frank Ritter, Joe Janicke, Glen Rinker, Pat Collins, Bernie Kavanaugh, Dan Nelson, Kevin Walker, Ben Kruenegel. Third 
row: Brian Potter, Mike Luthy, Don Wilson, Doug Mitchell, Tom Rose, Mike Petersen, Ron Poole, Mike Gaedel, Jim 
Kanabay, Dave Fedder. 



Phi Beta Chi 




Front row: Lisa Steffensen, Janet Fath, Lisa Heffelfinger, Pamela Barnes, Jan Krusemark, Sara Tappendorf, Lydia Grebe, 
Susan Sherod. Second row: Jane E. Kunzie, president, Laura Constein, secretary, Lisa Lamar, Mrs. Mary C. Brown, house 
director, Gail Williamson. Third row: Martha Leesman, Barbara Johnson, rush chairwoman, Carol Johnson, Cindy Komala, 
Ella Holzhauer, commissar. Fourth row: Karen Padgitt, Dianne Roux, rush chairwoman, Carol Thon, second vice president, 
Linda Ebeling, Cindy Theorin, Vicki Karcher, Kathy Perkinson, treasurer. Fifth row: Glory Gallucci, first vice president, 
Karla Schien, Sharri Crane, Barb Braun, social chairwoman, Cindy Saldeen, financial secretary. 



Phi Beta Chi 387 



Phi Delta Theta 




388 Phi Delta Theta 



Front row: Steve Conroy, Jeff Bowles, Bill Blue, Dan Alter, Eric Rehtmeyer, Ken Zlotkowsky, Jeff Sturgeon, Mike 
Marovich, Dave Meyers, Mark Hurovitz, Mike Hupp, Mark Oscarson. Second row: Jeff Erikson, Scott Zust, Jon 
Eastman, John Staton, Paul Fryling, Bruce Anderson, Vince Iuorio, Kent Brown. Third row: Rick Casey, Jeffy Bear, Curt 
Coffer, Bruce Ballard, Lonn Naudzius, Tom Parker, Tom Tack, Mick Dedinski, Doug McKenney, Steve Hands, Van 
Bitner, Vance Corn, Brian Vence, Chris Sperry, Wally Simpson. Fourth row: Eric Beutler, Bob Havlir, Jim Crawford, 
Scott Pedersen, Dave Wood, Carl E. Eichstaedt III, Mark Griese, Robert Pringle Johnson, Dan Youman, Clint Reht- 
meyer, John Towers, Jim Federighi, Doug Lathe, Bob Carney. Fifth row: Scott Damisch, John Grebliunas, John 
Hoschiet. 



Phi Gamma Delta 




Front row: Mike Dillon, Dave Moore, Doug Knuth, Tom Kautz, Tom Kloss. Second row: Pat Hagerty, Tom Whalen, 
Andy Blake, Tim Snow, Brian Brown, Todd Montgomery. Third row: Cliff Fielding, Steve Moore, Mark Zdeblick, Jeff 
Polancich, Kim Hopper, Wes Dillon, Jay Cimo. Fourth row: John Quinn, Jim Havey, Mike Bruhns, Tom Krumwiede, 
Todd Boudinot, Matt Mosetick, Doug Bergeson, Tom Hussey. Fifth row: Tom Fox, John Sullivan, Larry Thompson, 
Carey Quigley, Tom Wilkinson, Steve Dorgan, Scott Mohr, Matt Marty, Mark Moline, Kevin O'Neill, Ted Woerner. 
Sixth row: Bag Walker, Dingle Berry, Dave Sands, John Hizer, C. Howie Fartz, Jay Lofgren, Harry Paratestees, Charlie 
Ieuter, Pat Morris. Seventh row: Gil Likes, Jeff Dione, Foghorn Leghorn, Terry Palmer, Baron VonRaske, Woodrow T. 
Birdhead, Chris Dewald, Craig Karraker. 



Phi Gamma Delta 389 



Phi Kappa Psi 



UL 




390 Phi Kappa Psi 



Front row: Jim Kokoris, Ken Fox, Jim Murray, Pat Kelley, Pete Bulgarelli, Phil DeMarie, Eric Avram, Bob Swanson, 
Conrad Eimers, Frank Whiting, Mike Valentine. Second row: Tony Giannini, Bill Whiting, Chris Hubbard, Dave 
Nettleton, Mike Heller, Wally Sigerich, Tom Izzo, Marc Crescenzo, Mark Sander, Tom Murphy, Mike Jacobs, Romain 
Cluet, Tom Lucas, Jay Pinney, Ted Niemann. Third row: Scott Frandsen, Bill Corry, John Hanratty, Felix Munger, Nick 
Kokoris, Jim Trucksis, Kevin Crain, Mark Porst, Tom Connolly, Curt Bailey, Ron Davies, Pat O'Keefe, Chris Niemann, 
Rich Mihm. Fourth row: D.J. Glattard, Sam Reinkensmeyer, Jimmy Halliday, Dave Prioletti, Bill Acheson, Joe Scarpelli, 
Chip Cirillo, Vince Ruggiero, Steve Nieslawski. Fifth row: Dave Pasquanelli, Dave Herrmann, Jim Derry, Rob Jaret, 
Andy Larson, Mike Regli, Mike Osowski, Dale Todd, Steve Acheson, Todd Salen, Steve Davis, Dan Tynan, Randy 
Conte, Kevin Warren, Tim Walters, Mike Saladino, Steve Sonnenleiter. Sixth row: Chris Hallen, Jim Gross, John 
Picchiotti, Joe Leininger, Marc Carter. Seventh row: Ryk Holden, Greg Coffey, Joe DeMarco, Drew Bernabei, Al 
Chiapetta, Jane Byrne, Mike McGrath, Dick Swanson, Jim McNichols, Dave Wesolowski. 



Phi Kappa Theta 




Front Row: Carl Smedburg, Brian Mehrman, Jim Valancius, Doug Reeves, Pete Brown, Dan Rourke, Rich Montgom- 
ery. Second Row: Al Chang, Ed Upton, Gene Polleto, Mark Scott, Scott Menzel, Jim Hilgart, John Polleto, Herb 
Vahldick, Mark Friedman, Mike Walsh, Keith Bates, Steve Junkel. Third Row: Fred Hoffman, Grif Shaw, Doug 
Buzzard, Craig Campbell, John Anderson, Gary Walberg, Shawn Costello, Keith Surroz, Jim Zogratos. 



Phi Kappa Theta 391 



Phi Mu 



392 Phi Mu 




Front row: Sue Langfield, Karen Deighan, Mary McDonnell, Karen Takeuchi, Beth Sandafer, Debbie Waldman, Kim 
Gacki, Kathy Duffy, Sue Howe. Second row: Margie Cihlar, Diane Dina, Lisa Cutler, Jean Reinert, Joanna Carney, Vicki 
Chamberlain, Juliene Tucker, Kim Kellow. Third row: Suzy Thomas, Marsha Debb, Denise Williams, Theresa Brown, 
Gayle Landsman, Meg Carney, Marcia Leander, Sue Horton, Chris Davies, Liz Barber. Fourth row: Karen Gummerus, 
Joan Sandall, Debbie Jameson, Sue Brey, Kathy Coady, Sarah Spring, Naomi Hecht, Tina Crabtree, Laleh Doorandish, 
Stacey Schneider, Karen Daugherty. Fifth row: Mindy Tyner, Cheryl Chamberlain, Randi Hirsch, Connie Murphy, 
Tracey Liebold. Sixth row: Joy Diebol, Tammy Hillhouse, Lynette Schaeffer, Janice Eubank, Stephanie Stratton, Mary 
Jean Londrigan, Lorena Nowers, Kristen Taylor. Seventh row: Chris Baldini, Debbie Schneider, Sandy Vana, Chris 
Hugus, Elenor Tungett, Kelly Chamblin, Jacqui Scanlon. Eighth row: Jamie Kus, Diane Clark, Lori Sheppard, Julie 
Schneider, Gina Bucheri. Ninth row: Donna Stanczyk, Sue Kirshner, Tandy Mellard, Carolyn Ohlwein, Cindy Brouder. 
Tenth row: Stephanie Brown, Ellen Patterson, Dot King, Kathy Lamb, Julie Lembetz, Laurie Kozan, Paula Kunnath, 
Karen Desmond, Sandi Michel, Andi Liss. Eleventh row: Diane Rakich, Debbie Lundquist, Diane Hughes, Kathy 
Kozyak, Nancy Bayer, Nancy Considine. 



Phi Sigma Kappa 




Front row: Mike Blarnesen, Bill Glass, Joe Broom, Joe Hammon, Tim Daw, Jerry Rotunno, Pat Daw. Second row: Jimm 
Cashman, Keith Lukowicz, John Williamson, Paul Gill, Art Haubold, Forrest Bennett, Scott Seifert. Third row: Pete 
Hassler, Wally Solberg, Stu Buchanan, Rick Bigelow, Dave Roach, Jim Merwin, Chris Perry. Fourth row: Mike 
Kendrick, Mike Hanley, Tom Spevacek, Norval Copeland, Jay Leonard, Dave Kaplin, Steve Bilsland, Frank Raney. Fifth 
row: Chuck Lawson, Scott Wallenberg, Zach Church, Mark Salvatore, Tim Sweeney, Todd Goll, Paul Cameron, Brian 
Welker. Sixth row: John Allen, Jim Eynon, Kevin Ryan, Bill Kokum, Brian Van Dyke, Joe Coath, Jeff Nelson, Rich 
Weaver, Earl Keegan. Seventh row: Tim Serfert, Bill Brandmeyer, Dave Sherbula, Matt Schmitt, Jeff Meyer, Russ 
Graunke, Mike Moore. 



Phi Sigma Kappa 393 



Phi Sigma Sigma 




Front row: Liz Hagedorn, Marcia Bellows, Christi Dart, Suzie Ahlberg, Claudia Pridjian, Terri Gorman, Linda Locke, 
Chris Hower, Silvana Medina, Julie Wallace, Tammy McGowan. Second row: Jana Hakalmazian, Tracey Meyer, Robin 
Mierendorf, Kyra Cambron, Myra Tanenbaum, Linda Markus, Sue Raz, Jeanine Goller, Anita Grosch, Joannie Borst, 
Betsy Freeman, Debbie Loverde, Katy Barhoover, Barb Borek. Third row: Janet Morioka, Beth Alden, Judy Worden, 
Tasha Malinchoc, Laura Jacobsen, Lori Frazier, Debbie Barbeau, Mary Farmer, Sue Hart, Sandy Karp, Mary Sladek, 
Sherri White, Michele Weber, Sue Mason. Fourth row: Carol Moran, Debbie Golonka, Vickie Bowie, Sharon Bedore, 
Carol Gumm, Barb Rendall, Mary Connelly, Martha Lamb, Sue Derwinski, Betsy Kwedar, Kathy McDonald, Mary Jo 
Lyons, Kathy Reinerio, Karen Fillingim, Carol Krenek, Cathy Corcoran, Marybeth Drendel, Mindy Baldwin. Fifth row: 
Cathy Mildice, Cindy Swift, Beth Nordhaus, Annette Carlson, Ila Cohen, Karen Wells, Sue Gans, Barb Meyer, Jan 
Hawes, Roberta Urkoff, Sue Woodworth, Janet Dickson, Kathy O'Connor, Mary Margala, Laura Ames, Jacqui Mon- 
toya, Barb Gam. Sixth row: Cathy Clary, Karen Lamb, Cindy Steenland, Susie Miller, Kathy Steenland, Eva Zielonka, 
Linda Donlin, Pam Saunders, Beth Hoffee, Sue Young, Robin Shifrin, Pat Wolf, Donna Callahan, Cindy Dvorsky, Sue 
Haerr, Regina Phillips. 



394 Phi Sigma Sigma 



Pi Beta Phi 




Front row: Kathy Hillon, Janie Husa, Barb Bitner, Lorie Sproul, Sarah Shearer, Moe Cronin, Kim Venetos, Bonnie 
Brown, Annette McDermott, Maggie Kahle, Madeleine Kane. Second row: Vicki Virgin, Karen Leskera, Kathy Bailey, 
Celeste Detrana, Ginny Allan, Mrs. Patton, Lorri Barczak, Edye Routman, Glenda Rarity, Cassie Heely, Leanne Pagliai, 
Barb Clayton. Third row: Clara Karraker, Marie Anagnostopoulos, Darcy Ibach, Katie Houlihan, Mary Deherrera, 
Colleen Casserly. Fourth row: Edith Muroga, Terri Perlman, Pam Byrne, Jenny Rose, Betsy Fiden, Colleen Lynch, Mary 
McCambridge, Cindy Hoard, Barb Kaiser, Bobbie Kruger, Libby Parkhurst, Kate Ziff, Lily Ziff, Beth Stier, Roz 
Baudendistel, Katie Shuman, Debbie Hopwood. Fifth row: Julie Harmon, Julie Stranski, Lauren Dupuis, Karin Heuer, 
Joanne Nielsen, Ellen Depaolis, Dana Dejanovich, Bridget Donlan, Debbie Snead, Tyra Luhrsen, Jill Tanner, Shawn 
Bales, Judy Schmidt, Jenny Kelley, Christie Pierce, Deanna Butler, Lisa Thomas, Mary Pistorius. Sixth row: Cheryl 
Tubis, Laura Smith, Lori Manning, Jody Mullins, Sue Hill, Juliar Allen, Susan Dipper, Beth Wurtsbaugh, Heather 
Cartwright, Joanne Wiedow, Karen Kozul, Patty Hurdelbrink, Rhonda Rutledge, Theresa Hutchison, Mary Pat Casey, 
Diane Wheeler, Janet Barczak, Kathy Musur. 



Pi Beta Phi 395 



Pi Kappa Alpha 




396 Pi Kappa Alpha 



Front row: Todd Miller, Rich Quatrocchi, Jeff Vernon, Mark Caras, Steve Peterson, Steve Larson, Dennis Johnson, 
Terry Sandroff, Mark Kemper, Jim Morris, Mark Hianick, Dan Pocius. Second row: Matt Guthrie, Mark Stetter, Dan 
Walsh, Lee Horton, Jeff Porter, Dave Ganfield, George Morgan, Tim Halas, Kevin MacDonald, Chris Moore, Dave 
Peterson, Jeff Levy, Dan Foreman, Tom Huber, Pat Boughey, Brian Myers, Stan Liens. Third row: Van Gundy King, C.J. 
Oxley, Jeff Gibbs, Mark Meyer, Paul Oetter, Steve Liens, Doug Van Vooren, Randy Tack, Dan O'Shaunessey, Tom 
Despot, Terry Griffin, Eric Melulis, Kevin Lucas, Bob Zerfus, Greg Black, Lou Kenter, Mike Nelson. Fourth row: Mark 
Bucsath, Scott Schanuel, Ned Luke, Jon Irvin, Brian O'Connor, Paul Raponatti, Kris Hansen, Dane Kamin, Bill 
Berkbigler, Tom Caffery, George Enriquez, Al Enriquez, Jim Falloon, Don Manhard, Tom Deschepper, Brad Myer. 



Pi Kappa Phi 




Front row: Phil Whipple, Brent Frank, secretary, Mark Diedrick, treasurer, Anthony Ghim. Second row: Ron Wolow- 
nik, Frank Catalano, vice president, James Parsons, John Schrage. Third row: Kevin Clark, Paul Weber, Chris Gaffney, 
Mike Shaner. Fourth row: Mike Wood, warden, Paul Swanson, Tom Doeble, Mike Kelly. Fifth row: Mark Juscius, 
Bruce Kissel. Sixth row: Mike Brzoska, John Madziarczyk, Dale Block, John Trahey, Dan Middaugh, Paul Kuhn, Doug 
Schaller, historian, Steve Trahey, president. Not pictured: Jerome Arquette, Mark Bogen, Jay Clifton, Dennis Ham- 
mond, Terry Leonard, Brian Mount, Chuck Royse, Brian Callihan, Stewart Jacobson. 



Pi Kappa Phi 397 



Pi Lambda Phi 




398 Pi Lambda Phi 



Front row: Maury Fertig, Dave Jonesi, Brad Winett, Bob Spieler, Gary Jonesi. Second row: Scott Goldenberg, Tasmanian 
Devil, Steve Chodash, Glenn Silverman, Brad Dimond, Keith Mihaly, Gene Levin, Bruce Braverman, Craig Krandel, 
Mitch Wilneff, Lindsey Rabushka, Steve Buckman. Third row: Brad Dennison, Bill Feldman, Brian Walter, Paul Lopata, 
Brian Albert, Mike Steuer, Tim Honeman, Jim Goodsite, Ross Bottner, Pete Kaminsky. Fourth row: Jeff Gross, Dave 
Klein, Bill Winett, Howie Simon, Eliot Tokowitz, Andy Kramer, Chris Schauwecker, Marc Zisook, Artie Zaban, Terry 
Younger, Ira Wise, Glen Krandel, Paul Foxman. 



Psi Upsilon 




Front row: Brad Visek, Brian Deavers. Second row: Greg Marshall, Chris Klemick, Dan Wojnowski, John Snowden. 
Third row: Eric Bloomquist, Bob Takamoto, Dick LaBarge, Jeff Wurtz, Doug Glidewell. Fourth row: Larry Perlin, Eric 
Frystak, Lew Finkelstein, Tim J. Miller, Jon Ball, Adam Boris, Matt Costigan. Fifth row: Gerry Murray, Ron Barr, 
Dennis Goodwin, Steve Kammerer, Kevin Chandler, Jeff Sokol, Joe Barr. Sixth row: Dave Kanzler, Pete Manhard, Brent 
Lanman, Gary Nelson, Steve Hougsted, Mike Castle, Mike deWeger. Seventh row: Karl Langhammer, Ben O'Conner, 
Marty Hower, Denny VanDyke, Glen Livingston, Mark Rewertz, Gene Anderson. Not pictured: Tim Hansen, Joe 
Mcintosh, Tim T. Miller, Alan Reid. 



Psi Upsilon 399 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon 




400 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 



Front row: Brad Dickson, Don Kraska, Carter Ruehrdanz, Brett Heinreck, Jamey Cohn. Second row: Gerry Gilbreth, 
Chuck Westphal, Terry Hergenrader, Tom Donlan. Third row: Steve Rembos, Tom Dillavou, Jay Leverenz, Mark 
Joslin, Chuck Riefsteck, Louis Jumonville, Tom Dean, Andy Goldstein, John Epifanio, Peter Petry, Grant Geissler, Kim 
Larson, Steve Stolz, Don Bitzer. Fourth row: John Shimkus, Dick Havey, Mike Gordon, Kevin Smolich, Jamie 
Wareham, Ray Tuider, Ed Cheney, Karl Schlehofer, Tony Russo, Tim Petry, Jeff Poulter. Fifth row: John Banta, Dave 
Harris, Dave Foote, Bill Parizek, Brian Kelly, Dwight Simpson, Mitch Rogatz, Pete Dressier, Bruce Fales, Rob Collins, 
Ed McDermed. Not pictured: Paul Maxwell, Jerry Stuff, Pete Monaco, John Whyte, Tom Deist, Ken Alfred, Eric 
Anderson, Ross Buel, Ray Burchett, Craig Dickson, Chuck Herrick, Bill Hill, Jeff Joslin, Jim Levis, Bryan Miller, Doug 
Morris, Scott McAdam, Timm Porter, Mark Replogle, Kermit Stralow, Dan Teich, Dave Walker, Brian Zenger, Jeff 
Edwards, Ray Keeler. 



Sigma Alpha Mu 




Front row: T.J. Sommers, Yogi Brutzkus, John Pascal, Michael Levi, Steve Brown, Kevin "Razorback" Pinski. Second row: 
Terry Gross, Steve Gold, Joel nork, Zev Siegal, Randy Wolff. Third row: Gur Saltzman, Dave Pinsel, Larry Glover, Bobby 
Loiben, Al Jolcover, Joe "Murry" Schwartz, Scott Sommers. Fourth row: Theoh Gothelf, Doc Scholl, Jon Kron, Stuart 
Flanzer, Ernie Reinstein, Mike Berkowitz, J.R. Widen, Dan Vishne, Dave Viner, David Schwartz, Mike Gold, Lee Smolen 
Score Malter. Fifth row: Stanley Rosen, Boots Blackburn, Mark Sharfman, Steve Levinson, Topo, Bam Bam Borowski, John 
Kind, Shades Rothbart, Dave Yanow. Sixth row: Jay Fine, Brett Keeshin, Dutch Pollan, Mike "Zowie" Doman, Gary 
Brown, Rob Snow. Seventh row: Burton Levi, David Rafael, Larry Gould, Ox, Dave Blackburn, Dave Spellberg, Jay 
Sandlow, and last and least Gettle. 



Sigma Alpha Mu 401 



Sigma Chi 



402 Sigma Chi 




Front row: Chris Kelly, Paul Brown, Marti Kiesewetter, Dwight Kett, Mike Shields, Mike Wood, Marti Gawne, Don 
Kane, Dave Hoffman, Dan Moehle, Doug Knapp, Josh Grafton. Second row: Steve Lanter, Steve Randell, Todd Black, 
Greg Dettro, John Sutton, Jim Usedom, Kevin Young, Dan Lynch, Mike Fleming. Third row: Mike Hartley, Doug Cain, 
Dave White, Dave Myles, Pete Ruegsegger, Dave Ogdon, John Madden, Pat Kennedy, Steve Jantze. Fourth row: Al 
Schwartz, Bob Andersen, Todd Antonelli, Chip Jones, Brent Hoots, Brad Kirchhofer, Brian Brille, Frank Simonetti, Greg 
Bruggen, Al Rembos, Dave Resh. Fifth row: Dave Schrader, Jeff Mullins, Mike Davis, Scott Altman, Craig Boyd, Dave 
Blanke, Pat Kelly, Jeff Patterson, Doug Sasso. Sixth row: Jon Henricks, Dave Schultz, Pete Maggos, Jim Pollack, Jay 
Pickett. 



Sigma Delta Tau 




Front row: Susie Spigelman, Marcy Lukatsky. Second row: Marcie Goldsen, Maria Shapiro, Mindy Fink, Betsie Feit, 
Janet Stern, Bonnie Kofman, Susie Heller, Robyn Seidel, Iris Nierenberg, Karen Turk, Judy Silverman, Kathy Perelman. 
Third row: Pam Berland, Nancy Black, Debbie Lust, Susan Kennedy, Cheryl Rich, Robin Kurland, Beth Boruszak, 
Jacqui Wernick, Ellen Epstein, Judy Nisenbaum, Susan Joffe, Alison Best, Mrs. Rima Fox, housemother. Fourth row: 
Teri Sakol, Susan Menaker, LeeAnn Soboroff, Suzy Golin, Lynn Abeshouse, Debbie Silverman, Juli Youngerman, 
Karen Schachtel, Sari Zimbler, Susan Kravitz, Jan Tintner, Adina Rubinstein, Heidi Kanter. Fifth row: Nancy Milgrom, 
Janet Cohen, Mindy Korasek, Jay Marcus, waiter, Laura Ludwig, Vicki Esralew, Al Perl, waiter, Susan Seidler, Al 
Goodman, waiter, Debbie Miller, Sharona Olenick, Donna Karp, Stacy Bromberg, Beth Sered, Jody Newman, Sallye 
Reifman, Lori Wilsey. Not pictured: Judi Baizer, Marcy Bernstein, Michele Berrington, Randi Besser, Lisa Block, Maria 
Broderson, Andrea Brody, Cindy Brown, Robin Bulwa, Lisa Cooper, Bari Deutsch, Sue Feldman, Robin Forester, Lori 
Frankenbush, Terri Friedman, Carol Goldstein, Jody Gordon, Susan Green, Karen Handler, Karen Isenstein, Lauri Jaffe, 
Lori Kadet, Wendy Kadison, Randi Kaplan, Betty Katz, Suzy Koenig, Wendy Lauter, Raina Levin, Shari Ludwig, Debbie 
Lukatsky, Barbara Meldman, Lisa Nye, Joy Pava, Donna Piatt, Merle Rosen, Gwen Rosin, Sharon Rotolo, Suzy Sabath, 
Sue Saperstein, Jodi Schallman, Nina Schloss, Lily Schulman, Ellen Simon, Randi Simon, Ellen Somberg, Nancy 
Turner, Sheri Wagner, Barbara Weiskopf, Jan Willerman, Leslie Broder, Stephanie Brown, Lisa Glick, Ruth Goldberg, 
Laurie Gordon, Susan Handler, Nanci Heller, Linda Katz, Amy Lapine, Shari Lesser, Michele Levinson, Ellen Levy, 
Rochelle Lichtenstein, Debbie Millman, Cheri Nabat, Julie Ponitch, Maria Press, Jodie Perlow, Gail Rosenberg, Laurie 
Rothenbaum, Andrea Schur, Stephanie Shapiro, Rona Steinhandler, Lynne VanDerHorst, Jaci Weisz, Ivy Zazove. 



Sigma Delta Tau 403 



Sigma Kappa 




404 Sigma Kappa 



Front row: Lynn Catchpole, Ann DesMarais, Monica Eorgoff, Kathy Cowan, Terry Kivlahan, Patti Bergman Sue Russo, 
Valerie Weeden, Linda Engelhardt. Second row: Eileen Neylon, Phyllis Dixon, Ronda Williamson, Sally Cook, Hildi 
Luther, Ann Henninger, Karen Krasowsky, Sarah Alley, Peggy Ampe, Nancy Barlow. Third row: Louann Hoffmeister, 
Katie Wolford, Jane Engle, Jill Nelson, Tracey Kawahara, Vicki Kuvales, Judy Heidkamp, Leslie Nottingham, Sue 
Friend Nancy Vozar, Liz Barkus. Fourth row: Laura Hass, Anna Szulyk, Cindy Kalina, Jane Couch, Kathy Klas, Lisa 
Fosse Carol Schuster, Mary Jo McDonough, Laura Moran, Birgitta Marsh, Michelle Raimondi, Kim Collier Fifth row: 
Sheila Donaldson, Kathy Fox, Nancy Kindred, Kathy Doll, Sharon Price, Jill Hiney, Kathy Gibbons Barb Rutherford, 
Carolyn Guest, Janet Ku. Sixth row: Sandy Blazej, Bev Riss, Pam Leoni, Tracey Colter, Robin Brown, Judi Guzzy, Lynn 
Miles Lisa Lovekamp, Lori Young, Ceil McKee, Julie Apel, Lynn DeKeyser, Sue Bezanes. Not pictured: Brenda Barr, 
Jule Beilfuss, Stephanie Bender, Jeanette Bidlack, Leigh Biekelhaupt, Kim Brown, Lori Browne Sue Conroy, Diane 
Crotty Pam Cullinan, Monica DeMoll, Jane Finn, Cindy Frank, Jenny Franke, Deanne Gloppen, Sue Guenther Cathy 
Hoffmeister, Beth Janas, Linda Jankowicz, Cindy Kalina, Carol Kinsey, Lynn Koryta Lucia Kovacs Laura LaMar, 
Nancy Lazzaretti, April Lucas, Jude Mager, Liz Makuch, Robin Marku, Maureen Memler, Sue Merkel Jean Moran, 
Peggy Mroz, Jody Mullen, Denise Parker, Mary Riggs, Jane Scott, Beth Sholar, Jane Sinclair, Kathi Sims, Mane Turner, 
Peggy Walsh, Kathy Willes, Sue Winkel, Sue Woodburn. 



. HmHHHaHaH^^H^Hni 



Sigma Nu 





Front row: Dan Rizzolo, Rick Edwards, Jim Graham, Jeff Ward, Greg Vangiesen, Andy Brandenburg, Bob Ginos. 
Second row: Bill Mackin, John Stephens, Jim Ferguson, Mike Bellitto, Irwin Brown, Brian Bonkowski, Brad Rahn. 
Third row: Jerry Stacionis, Joe Hale, Mark Bonsack, Roger Aubuchon, Dave DiVenanzo, Henry Iovino, Tom Anders- 
kow, David Work. Fourth row: Dave Simpsoin, Scott Ward, Brian Francis, Kent Karr, Jeff Patino, Harry Zingher, Guy 
Morrow, John MacDonald. Fifth row: Bill Tredway, Mike Leider, Bill Hollander, Randy Verink, Jim Lustman, Mark 
Wilhite, Dave Knight. Sixth row: George Scholhammer, Steve Cox, Randy Altheide, Jim Stukel, Bob Damkroger, Jim 
Callaway, Don Garber. 



Sigma Nu 405 



Sigma Phi Delta 



406 Sigma Phi Delta 




Front row: Rich Smith, Kurt Smith, Chuck Worner, Tim Copeland, Scott Morrison. Second row: Herschel Workman, 
Matt Steger, Dave Schneider, Keith Brandau, Russ (mascot), Larry Smith, Rick Ekblaw. Third row: Julie Morgan, Brad 
Adams, Karen McKormack, Julie Daily, Liz Cooper, Tom Johnson, Bill Paul. Fourth row: Victor Nieto, Darlene Reitz, 
Greg Engelmeyer, Sue Kocour, Steve Brandau. Fifth row: Beth Miller, John Christensen, Jean O'Brien, Tom O'Brien, Joe 
Welinske, Steve Mason, Dan DeYoung, Bill Coverick, Don Nelson, Pam Newton, Paul Sutenbach, Denise Milkint, Jeff 
Schneider, Rich Schuster. Sixth row: Steve Rosebaugh, Marc VanDyke, Bill Broersma, Mike Burke. 



Sigma Pi 









Front row: Tom Belczak, Randy Wimmer, Greg Wentz, Mark Wisthuff, Dave Knorowski, president, Jim Hall, Mike 
Barenberg, Joe Jaruseski, Barney Upton, Bob Souza. Second row: Steve Hinderliter, Eric Niederman, Mike Perlman, Pete 
March, vice president, Joe Seneczko, Larry Wolfson, Aaron Slovin, Ken Petray. Third row: Warren Kammerer, Jeff 
Calvin, Bruce Church, Sean Fahey, Dave Hruska, Dirk McCoy, Larry Burke, John Delhey, Tom Paloumpis, Brian 
Chamberlain, Mike Baker. Fourth row: Mark Burt, Jeff Haggerty, Mike Mendelon, Marty Meitl, Jim Constertina, Dru 
Ferris, Joe Wroblewski, herald, Steve Koomar, Rick Tomaszkiewicz, secretary, Allen Swaringen, Terry Smith, Mike 
Mettler, Lee Miller, treasurer, Tony Gavin, alumni relations, Dave Allen. Not pictured: Rick Peterson, Ken Bazan, Mark 
Nikcevich, Bill Hopkins, Duane Lindquist, Brian Stone, Brooks Gunderson, Chuck Smith. 



Sigma Pi 407 



Sigma Sigma Sigma 



408 Sigma Sigma Sigma 




Front row: Theresa Horton, Gail Rauh, Stasia Mitchell, Julia Beatty, Peg Karich, Lisa Dirrenberger, Sue Budney. Second 
row: Jan Roper, Ami Salk, Debbie French, Chris Diamant, Crystal Snodgrass, Mary Groll, Sue Meredith, Betsy Jaegar. 
Third row: Beth Gilligan, Diane Smith, Tracy Friend, Mary Jo Atten, Stacy Modlin, Tiina Auksi, Bridget Hisgen. Fourth 
row: Carol McClurg, Brenda Gosney, Laura Preble, Kim Post, Gaye Ortgiesen, Diane Miyake, Karin Dommermuth, Sue 
Dahlstrom. Fifth row: Ann Blomberg, Pam Creagh, Betty Petray, Beth Wargin, Chris Hankes, Karen Poletto. Sixth row: 
Linda Jones, Angie Cannon, Cheri Kay, Brenda Reeves, Louise Provost, Jill Leber, Betty Moser, Carol Lesley. Seventh 
row: Cindy Steiger, Julie Prince, Debbie Livorsi, Sue Kozik, Gina Giannelli, Judy Kurr. Eighth row: Vickie Dodds, Carol 
Chmielewski, Debbie Blaylock, Martha Head, Jill Craver, Ellen Faems, Cindy Webb, Susan Lee. Ninth row: Amy 
Kurland, Jennifer Logan, Sue Roderick, Terry Stevenson, Stephanie Lambert. Tenth row: Sally Scott, Sue King, Beth 
Eikmeyer, Cindy Lou Niehaus. Eleventh row: Theresa Gordon, Kathy Brannigan, Tina Engess, Shari Becker, Beth 
Klawitter, Lisa Keating, Lori Martin. Twelfth row: Betsy Terando, Nancy Olson, Diane Lynch, Lisa Faletto, Nancy 
Jansa, Jodi Palonis, Pam Wilk. Thirteenth row: Ellen Brin, Sue Holub, Jackie Klimala, Caroline Johnson, Marge Resce. 
Not pictured: Carol Blade, Mary Caban, Lisa Cowdrey, Joanne Danhoff, Jill Dircks, Hillary Gilfand, Janice Harder, 
Cindee Hines, Diane Quinn, Jeanne Thompson, Karen Voss, Cathy Waller, Sandy Westley. 



Sigma Tau Gamma 




Front row: Mike Johns, Jack Cooke, John Atten, Rick Bray, Doug Lewellyn. Second row: Jeff Mahoney, Tom Caneva, 
Jim Braun, Arno Loeffler, Steve Bruner, Alberto Segre. Third row: Mike Balice, Ryan Clarke, Mike Popp, Jerry Oliaro, 
Jeff Batzli, Mike Pagels, Ed McGinn. Fourth row: Steve Hawkins, Tony Menzel, Joe Freda, Jack Smetak, Bruce Piper, 
Bob Steffek. Fifth row: Tom Hardt, Joe LaCognata, Chip Hultquist, Greg Kuenzig, Steve Shaeffer, Parry Frank, Jeff 
Ross, Ray Kirschner. 



Sigma Tau Gamma 409 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 



TAU KAPPA EPSILON 



410 Tau Kappa Epsilon 




Front row: Steve Schwefel, Mike Sullivan, Bill Payne, Jim Shannon, Mike Newton, Kevin McCole, John Henken, Tom 
Ritzert. Second row: Mike Schroeder, Mark Stanke, Mike Mota, Chris King, Joe King, Brad O'Brien, Gerard Mikols, 
Russ Pollard, Jeff Malson, Paul Thomson, Gary Walgren. Third row: Scott Kuykendall, Chris Newton, Keith Lorenzen, 
Mike Hartenberger, Darrel Schubert, Frank Powers, Steve Krause, Mike Corson. Fourth row: John Parker, Paul Brink, 
Marc Reid, Gordy Skogsberg, Phil Trebs, Rich Heitz, Rick Verkler, Tom Billiter, Bruce Schaefer. Fifth row: Pete Heise, 
Brian Marron, Bob Canty, Brian Jordan, Steve Gnuse, Greg Jacobs. Sixth row: Bill Fry, Jim Mazzocco, Marios 
Karayanis, Kevin Lorenzen, Craig Tabor, Dave Dodillet, Steve Hardy, Mike Milz, John Yaeger, Tom Dalluge. 



Theta Xi 



....... .-..,,.-. 



... -- -■-.- ~ -.-..._..«-■ 



mwmw mt t Mtime:<m mmmmmm*mm i i n mi i ■■■■ < ■ ■ 




Front row: Steve Lilagan, Al Schmitt, Art Barnes, Bob Skogh, Mike Sparks, Dale Spradlin, Tony Youga, Art McKeague. 
Second row: Mike Unhoch, Tom Sobolak, David Darden, Pete Mori, Bill Stahlke, Jim Nikoleit, Frank Cedarblade, Ciro 
Cirrincione, Mike Johnson. Third row: Larry Gorman, Phil Moore, Bart Kort, Mike Schwartz, Tom Wake, Jerry Ballard, 
Bruce Bastert, Andy Schorr, Chuck Spencer, Craig Burkhardt, Chuck Vojta, Greg Woolridge, John Malantis, David 
Hirsch, Eric Stoffer, Jerry Barringer, Bill Alber, Bob Devine. Fourth row: Jim Cahill, Mitch Stierwalt, Greg Karolich, 
Todd Davies, Jose Garde, Ted Tolish, Dale Bennett, Rick Howington, Phil Witkovsky, Corey Rucci, Brian Hunter, Alan 
Wissenberg, Keith Stieger, Jeff Henson, John Hayes. 



Theta Xi 411 



Triangle 




Front row: Dave Hanson, James Kemnetz, Ray Klouda, Mark Pavlat, Tom Taylor, Ed Bernson, Don Harris, Doug Franz. 
Second row: Dulie Reavill, Gary Monetti, Doug Ballard, Mike Lewis, Craig Stiegemeier, Tim Wiggers, Tony Quebbe- 
mann, Ron Drafz. Third row: John Boehme, Keith Lewitzke, Ted Takasaki, Greg Hebner, Rick Nack, Chuck Engels, 
Tim Arnold, Paul Dees. Fourth row: Bruce Gonsholt, Jeff Rohrer, Craig Jorgensen, Greg Chapman, Mark Sedlacek, Jon 
Dierksheide, Frank Kemnetz. Fifth row: John Campbell, Dave Taylor, Yoric Knapp, Pat Newman, Bill Baughman, 
Bernie Biagini. Sixth row: Lock Miwa, John Dudkiewicz, John Modica, Larry Mason, Greg Brinkmeier, Bruce Tomei, 
John Carron. Not pictured: Gary Polvere, John Laka, Steve Hensley, Jon Guy, Bill Engelbrecht, Tom Schroeder, Jim 
Westlund, Rick West, Mike Malone, Mike Nixon, Tom Hill. 



41,2 Triangle 



Zeta Tau Alpha 




Front row: Laura Deuel, Suzette Keefe, Sue Stolz, Lisa Roth, Beth Farrug, Beth Shaughnessy, Janet Sauder, Laura White, 
Kim Surina, Holly Holtfreter. Second row: Ingrid Trausch, Mary Chionis, Bobbi Ventling, Janeen Kluska, Kelly 
Anderson, Bever Wechsler, Ida Stumpf, Kathleen Ahern, Melinda Anderson, Barb Gorenz, Carol Anderson. Third row: 
Chris Johansen, Claudia Meyer, Amy Moore, Carol Johnson, Gail Winterhalter, Cathy Ortez, Pat Brown, Jill Schrader, 
Sue Stacher, Dawn Paris, Martha Hutchins, Renee Singh, Denise Stumbo, Diane Rister, Carol Lynn Coglianese, 
Marlene Bray, Pauline Ting. Fourth row: Kim Meyer, Linda Knapp, Stephanie Berger, Cynthia Freutel, Nancy 
Willaredt, Carol Murphy, Nancy Stearns, Toni Severino, Beth Wright, Betty Curtiss, Peggy Stolz, Lori Dawless, Ginger 
Carlson, Vicky Rothermel, Karen Kazlo, Sue Knepler. Fifth row: Myra Surina, Carol Malec, Trish Durkin, Kay Stahnke, 
Kim Marie Voss, Pam Valles. Not pictured: Katarina Gustaffson, Leslie Rowland, Lori Boyle, Sue Chato. 



Zeta Tau Alpha 413 




Front row: Frederic C. Barth III, Jack Geiger, Kurt Neubek, Marshall Arne, 
Mark Malaer, Bruno Maurin. Second row: Norm Spencer, Ed Egan, Dave 
Kasprak, Brian Anderson, Bruce Wexelberg, Bud Spiewak. Third row: Mike 



Wykowski, Mark Krantz, Mark Paschke, Brad Schien, Lindsay Hahn, Tim 
Flock, Jeff Dismer. Fourth row: Dave Moody, Ken Pojman, Steve Krong, Mike 
Ross, Gerry Olen, Bill Pospishil, Gary Bevirt. 



H 
CO 




Front row: Tom Martin, Jim Helene, Randy Phillips, Bob Davis, Mike Gregg, 
Larry Nicholson, Dave Marofske, Doug Briedwell, Denton Green, Murray 
McGrady. Second row: Mike Meyer, Rich Redeker, Tom Fey, Mark Stables, 
Jim Danielson, Mike Iangan, Dave McMurray, Greg Curtis, Craig Drablos. 
Third row: Tim Endsley, Rick Abell, Vince Calufetti, Al Launspach, Larry 
Cotler, Scott Emalfarb, Pete Cook, Steve Hummel, Bob Kumaki, Bryan Dunni- 
vant, Tim Taylor, John Clarkin, Mike Nordstrom, Collin Henderson, Les 



Meyer, Chris Huber. Fourth row: Chip Barber, Scott Oberlander, Tom Tanner, 
John D' Antonio, Jay Johnson, Dave Redeker, Paul Huebener, Doug Miller, 
Karl Zimmel, Sam Grebe, Tom O'Malley, Joe Mikes, Fred Bell, Joe Roque, 
Craig Williams, Gary Messenger. Fifth row: Jeff Clasey, Mike Flannery, Tom 
Stables, Greg Blumeyer, Dave Miller, Dave Williams, Glenn Karsten, Tom 
Fisher, Matt Gawne, Rick Johnson, Gregg Cothern. 



414 Alpha Rho Chi/Beta Theta Pi 




KE 



Front row: Ken Graef, Kurt Rechner, Unknown, Ken Graves, John Hamel, 
Dave Shumate, Jill Bradner, Greg Whipple, Beth Daughtery, Al Mlacnik, 
Barry Biggs, Vanessa Wilson, Steve Shellenbaum, Rusty Dardano, Janet Cur- 
tright. Second row: Nancy Brock, Sue Berner, Julie Koren, Debbie French, Sue 
Sarb, Carol McClurg, Annette McDermott, Mary Pat Casey, Theresa Stevens, 
Molly Kaye, Bridget Hisgen, Aleen Beich, Ryn Payton, Jim Casey. Third row: 
Janet Barczak, Sean Simpson, Dave Cizek, Jan Buckley, Terry Sullivan, Mike 
Pfeiffer, Brian McDermott, John Covington, Skip Bergeron, Rich Bentsen, 
Rich Cassin, Doug Devore, Tom Hutchinson, Morris Danielson. Left arch: 
Jerry Hutchinson, John Kalanik, Tom Covington, George Allen, Bob Fox, 



Tammy Seabaugh, Carol Dow. Middle arch: Scott Swakow, Gary Martinie, 
Paul Sislow, Hal Weatherford, Bruce Ballinger, Tim Daughters. Right arch: 
Dave Musielewicz, Tim O'Toole, Mark Anderson, Darcy Ibach, Debbie 
Moore, Mike Wolf. Balcony: Mary Cawley, Kathy Forkin, Larry Rotheiser, 
Barb Hohmann, Lori Barczak, Dawn McPhillips, Jodi Mullins, Betsy Graham, 
Chris Wegehenkel, Terri Frisbe, Deanna Butler, Dave Hansen, Laura Knauss, 
Chuck Brentz, Maggie Kahle, Laura Craft, Tom Ziegenfuss, Ray Ruemmele, 
Lori Resler, Mark Watts, Sam Johnson, Barb Pilger, Ron Seabaugh, Mickey 
Kim, Dave Boretti, Kim Forster, Therese Casey, Bill Danielson, Greg Duchak, 
Liz McCullough, Mark Wilson. 



D*3 




Front row: Glenn Holmquist, Steve Lanter, Doug Knapp. Second row: Don Marti Gawne, Jim Pollack, Marti Kiesewetter, Mike Wood. Fourth row: Dan 
Kane, Dave Hoffman, Mike Shields, Dave Myles, Jim Usedom. Third row: Moehle, Chris Kelly, Jay Pickett, Dave Veatch. 



Kappa Sigma/Sigma Chi 415 



w 



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CD 





Front row: Sharon West, hete Kacmarek, Julie Donnelly, Craig Moynihan, mola, Jim Sullivan, Kim Ciarlariello, Jill Jonkouski, Russ Schreiner. Third 
Channing Brown, Quentin Samelson. Second row: Yale Chang, Yomi Dara- row: Barry Kravitz, Tim Johnston, Randy Stukenberg. 



416 Sigma Phi Epsilon/Technograph 




O 

a 



Front row: Al Jolcover, Dana Dejanovich, Bruce Svoboda, Kevin Curry, Chuck 
Allen, Phil Priest. Second row: Unknown, Rich Myers, Mark Mueller, Mr. 
Mop's Biggest Fan, Steve Rausch, Kevin Johnston, Mike Weiland, Jim Glee- 
son, Jon Ginoli, Mary Rose Fabish. Third row: Jacki Gelb, Ed Bond, Steve 



Appelbaum, Mark Gluskin, Ned Moran, Jayne Placko, Mary Novak, Judy 
Kurr, Bruce Gonsholt. Fourth row: Carrie Patrick, Dave Kaplan, Diane DiVall, 
Unknown, Ralph Nozaki. Fifth row: Mitch Marx, Mark Thurow, Tracy Kas- 
son, Jeff Billeter, David Bogdajewicz, Jon Kamerman, Al Strauss. 




o 

a 

m 
x 

n 
n 

C 

< 



Steve Applebaum, Mike Weiland, Jim Gleeson, Ed Bond, Phil Priest, Dana Dejanovich, Diane DiVall, Kevin Curry, Chuck Allen, Mark Mueller. 



WPGU Staff/WPGU Executive Staff 417 



Daily Illini Editorial Staff 




418 Daily Illini Editorial Staff 



Front row: Frank Styzek, Ed Sherman, Cathy Snapp, Tim Novak, Linda Bergstrom, Nancy Webb. Second row: 
Stephanie Swanson, Cheryl terHorst, Dana Cvetan, Jim Schlueter, Larry Sandler, Pam Blick, Jodi Enda, Celeste 
Wroblewski, Leslie Leeb, Sharon Geltner, Pam Becker, Joanne Wojcik O'Hare, Phil Sanfield, Sue Piha. Third row: Don 
Baraglia, Joe Leconte, Chip Cirillo, Mark Ludwig, Dean Olson, Denise Pytlik, Alan Mandel, Mick McNicholas, Linda 
Tufano, Doug Royalty, Mark Brueggemann, Julie Wurth, Debbie Blaylock, Greg Springer, Allan Brettman. Fourth row: 
Marge Resce, Sue Ray, Tim Teeters, Jean Richards, Mike Waters, Bill Montgomery) Corey Brost, Mike Olivere, Dave 
Hawkins, Paul Swiech, Scott Champion, Mike Bass, Paola Boivin, Don Nelson. 




Front row: Ina Silvergleid, Dan Corkery, John Dickison, Ed Sherman, Jodi 
Enda, Alan Mandel, Joanne O'Hare, Doug Royalty, Linda Tufano, Larry 
Sandler. Second row: Scott Champion, Paul Wood, Jim Schlueter, Don 



Baraglia, Craig Bartholomaus, Mike Waters, Mike Olivere, Mike Bass, 
Mick McNicholas. On outhouse: Tim Novak. Not pictured: Domenica 
Trevor, Dave Hawkins, Kerry Grady. 




Front row: Ellie Dodds, office manager; Cheryl Sullivan, edit production 
manager; David Remesch, advertising production manager. Second row: 
Richard Sublette, publisher and general manager; Carolyn Kline, accounts 
receivable; Janice Hoffman, classified advertising manager; Judy Gambetta, 
assistant to office manager; Alan Mandel, editor-in-chief; William Shaw, 



advertising director. Third row: Mark Tune, photo facilities manager; Tim 
Anderson, assistant general manager. Not pictured: Almario Salonga, ac- 
countant; Gary Thomas, business manager; Geoffrey Bant, production 
manager. 



Daily Mini Editorial Board/Daily Mini Executive Council 419 




Front row: Barbara Hohmann, Nancy Turner, Linda Schneider, Kathy 
Perelman, Dean Dornbos, Gigi Jasuale, Melissa Mitchell. Second row: 
Susan Haxager, David DeGraff, Pat Gross, Lee Soboroff, Mary Carol No- 



vak, Lynne Friman, Katie Manning, Peter Petry. Third row: Sharon Jacobs, 
John Livesay, Wendy Freidin, Michael Stillman, Bill Shaw. Fourth row: 
Stephanie Pomeroy, Betsy Baker, Gary Thomas, John Toth, Jeff Kleifield. 



M-i 

C/*> 



u 

3 

O 

u 



D 




Front row: Janice Hoffman, David Remesch, Sherisse McLaurin, Axie 
Breen. Second row: Karman Eshelman, Joan Stuckel, Cheryl Sullivan, Sa- 
mantha Pryde, Dave Dawson, Gene Olsyanowski, Tom Sebahar, Gail Go- 



dar. Third row: Debbie Schamber, Shawn Sheridan, Geoff Bant, Dave 
Hawkins. 



420 Daily Illini Display Advertising/Daily Illini Production Staff 




Front row: Bob Sullivan, Clark "Spot News" Brooks, Kurt "Stringer" 
Baumann. Second row: Don Baraglia, Dave Boe, Steve Graue, John Dicki- 
son, Julie Houha, Lee Horwich, Jeff Spungen. Third row: Peter Benjamin 
Swank,esq., Eric "Erotic" Altenberg, John Keating, Sarah "Hey, man" 



Klose, Sue Fox, Alan "Amazing" Morton, Mark Tune. Not pictured: Con- 
nie Marks, Jim "Skull Cap" Arrigo, Dr. Tortulio Bombasto Subdave Chen, 
Sue Fink, Alan B. Rich, General Richard Roszko, Holly Backus, John 
"Grouch" Schrage, Cedrick B. Duty. 




Front row: Sue Henderson; Diane Goulet; Carolyn Kline, accounts receiv- 
able; Sandy Schmidt, librarian; Kathy Maslanka; Sue Kaufman; Lynn Lan- 
terman. Second row: Debbie Miller; Jan Hoffman, classified manager; Ellie 
Dodds, office manager; Alison O'Brien; Andrea Gardon; Dick Sublette, 
publisher; Steve Siefert; Kendra Rice. Third row: Debbie Schaumber, assis- 
tant to classified manager; Lisa Wells; Carol Carberry; Cheryl Skoog; Maria 



Blumenthal; Rita Rortvedt; Kevin Green; Judy Gambetta, assistant to office 
manager; Brian Martin, head carrier; Kevin Staub, circulation manager; 
Rusty Harsh. Not pictured: Mike Cory, distribution manager; Lynn Kle- 
kowski; Anne Coyle; Art Subrin; Sue Bruske; Cary Drazner; Meg Dona- 
telli; Beth Stier; Cathy Clapp; Karen Klages; Almario Salonga, accountant; 
Tim Anderson, assistant general manager. 



Daily Illini Photo Staff/Daily Illini Office Staff 421 



Illini Publishing Company 



422 Illini Publishing Company 




Front row: Gary Thomas, Daily Illini business manager; Alan Mandel, Daily Illini editor-in-chief; Sarah Toppins, 
board member; Paul Novack, board member; Ellie Dodds, recorder; Mark Trembacki, board secretary; Philip Priest, 
WPGU program director. Second row: Richard Hildwein, board chairman; Suzanne Acheson, board member; Dana 
Dejanovich, WPGU general manager; Ken Perry, board vice chairman. Third row: Randy Kulat, board member; Kurt 
Liebezeit, Technograph business manager; Bob Trudeau, Illio business manager. Fourth row: Tim Anderson, assistant 
general manager in charge of broadcasting; Gene Gilmore, board member; Richard Sublette, general manager and 
publisher. Fifth row: Tim Johnston, Technograph editor. Not pictured: Sue Geraci, Illio editor-in-chief. 






Illio Photo Staff 




Clockwise from top: Michael Kiley, Lee Baratta, Greg O. Meyer, Mark Crosley, Jim Eggert, Dean Meador, Joseph M. 
Wesolowski, John Kubacki. 



Illio Photo Staff 423 




Illio 
Contributors 



Front row:Marcy Maslov, Janine Toman, Debbie 
Roberts. Second row: John Boyle, Mike Lachman, 
Dana Cvetan. Not pictured: Chuck Armgardt, 
Dawson Banks III, Mike Bass, Jim Benson, Linda 
Bergstrom, Steve Birdine, Pam Blick, Paola Boivin, 
Karen Brandon, Mark Brueggemann, Mike Clark, 
Denise Diaz, Marda Dunsky, Jodi Enda, Tori Eng- 
dahl, Elizabeth Fukuda, Carmen Garriga, Jacki 
Gelb, Scott Gutmann, Kathy Gwynn, Kevin Barry 
Howe, Bob Kennedy, Dwight Kyles, Alan Mandel, 
Don Nelson, Barry Parks, Jeff Patterson, Mike 
Poremba, Sylvia Puente, Lynn Rosstedt, Teri Sakol, 
Bill Sanbothe, Larry Sandler, Phil Sanfield, Jim 
Schlueter, Keith Shapiro, Ed Sherman, Cathy 
Snapp, Greg Springer, Frank Styzek, Yvette Upitis, 
Carl Walworth, Gayle Watson, Michael Whitlow, 
Pamela Williams. 



424 Illio Contributors 




Front row: Marisa Meador, Christine Bomba, Ange 
Vitacco. Second row: Doug Burnett, David Ur- 
banek. Not pictured: Laurie Campbell. 



Illio 
Illustrators 



Illio Illustrators 425 



► 




Robert Trudeau Business Manager 



Illio 
Business 
Staff 







*/-. v V * > ft A 



i \\n\ » 



1'^ 




* - 



Kevin Green Associate Business Manager 



426 lllio Business Staff 



i i 



t » 



* 9 * 




\ 



George Kusch Advertising Manager 



Karen Handler Sales Manager 




w... 



Joanne Bernstein Public Relations Director 



Illio Business Staff 427 



— „«,«, 








Laura Ludwig Office Manager 



Ralph DeAngelis Office Manager 




Jan Tintner Office Manager 



428 Illio Business Staff 




Allen Perl Office Manager 




Illio 

Business 

Staff 



Robin Shifrin Office Manager 



Illio Business Staff 429 



Illio 

Editorial 

Staff 




Susan Geraci Editor-in-chief 





Laura Roy Managing Editor 



Andrea Dudek Production Editor 



430 Illio Editorial Staff 




Dave Cooney Features and Entertainment Editor 



Q 




I a, Mary Alice Halloran Copy Editor 












zJ^^jLfti&f 



60 

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Illio Editorial Staff 431 



. 1 ">»-&■ 





Doug Schaller Sports Editor Mary McNicholas News Editor 




Laura Zeszutek Groups Editor 




Sharon Tuckman Seniors Editor 



432 Hlio Editorial Staff 





Howard M. Steirman Production Assistant Sheri Warren Index Editor 




Kathy Maslanka Production Assistant 





Nancy Adams Production Assistant 

Illio 

Editorial 
L Staff 



John Van Proyen Production Assistant 



Illio Editorial Staff 433 



iNDtm 



4 



Aaron, Ian 334 
Aaron, Rob 333.358 
Aarons, Allison 241,374 
Aavik, Karl 375 
Abbot, Al 321 
Abbott, Jan 350 
Abbott Power Plant 23 
Abedi-Ha, Mobamod 249 
Abel, Kris 320 
Abel, Melissa 363 
Abeles, KeUy 363 
Abell, Cathy 263 
AbeU, Rick 414 
Abelson. Stacy B. 227 
Abernathy, Linda 136 
Abeshonuse, Lynn 403 
Abolt, Mark 369 
Abrams, Keith 335 
Abramson, Debbie 357 
Absentee Club 313 
Absher, Kelly 367 
Abzug, Bella 88 
Acacia 48,352 
Accoraero, Chris 185 
Achaffel, Lori 350 
Acheson, Bill 340 
Acheson, Steve 340 
Acheson, Suzanne 422 
Achler, Julie 374 
Ackerman, Deb 299 
Ackerman, William 213,314 
Adams, Brad 406 
Adams, Brock 139 
Adams, Cathy 367 
Adams, Cheryl 363 
Adams, Chris 325 
Adams, Christopher S. 249 
Adams, Cindy 353 
Adams, Dave 333 
Adams, Debbie 353 
Adams, Doug 355 
Adams, Douglas 227 
Adams, Erin 350 
Adams, Laura 383 
Adams, Nancy 1,433 
Adelmann, Mark 316 
Adeszko, Mark 269 
Adler, Holly 374 
Adler, Jordan 263,305,311 
Adler Mental Health Center 31 
Adolf, Catherine 82,83,84,263 
Adolf, Joan 356 
Advertising Club 313 
Aeilts, Douglas 317 
Aeschliman, Sue 326 
Africk, Michael 227 
Afro- American Cultural 

Program 69 
Ag Council 295 
Ag Economics Club 314 
Agne, Janet 213 
Aherin, Rita 350 
Ahem, Kathleen 413 
Ahern, Mary Ann 29,227 
Ahem, Mary Ellen 362 
Ahlberg, Suzie 394 
Ahngcr. Marijo 269,294 
Ahrens, Jill 351 
Ahxweiler, Sandra L. 245 
Aikman, June 213 
Ailman, Glenn 349 
Akers, Judy 188 
Aklinski, Sue 359 
Alai, Mohammad 263 
Alber, Bill 411 
Albert, Brian 269,398 
Albert, Frank 302 
Albers, Daniel Paul 269,386 
Albers, Ed 327,355 
Albers, Jane 350 
Albin, David S. 249,380 
Albrecht, Nadine 365 
Alcock, Sue 316 
Alden, Beth 394 
Aldendifer, Bob 376 
Aldrich, Wayne 366 
Aldridge, Dawn V. 269 
Alessi, Cathy A. 269,334 
Alex. Bill 181 
Alexander, Cynthia M. 

269,311,315 
Alexander, Harold 317 
Alexander, Renee 322 



Alexander, Tina 227 

Alfano, Chuck 334 

Alfred, Kenneth 227,400 

Alger. Barb 351 

All, Azar 346 

Allan, Barry 227 

Allan, Dave 407 

Allan, Ginny 303,395 

Allardt, Brian 352 

Allen, Chuck 417 

Allen, Earl 183 

Allen, Gary 327 

Allen, George 415 

Allen, John 393 

Allen, Julia 395 

Allen, Karen 78 

Allen, Lynne 328 

Allen, Mark 249 

Allen, Michael 227 

Allen, Mona 381 

Allen, Steven P. 269 

Allen, Woody 116.117 

Alley, Sarah 404 

Allison, Beth 322 

Alms, Kent 249 

Alpha Alpha Alpha 314 

Alpha Chi Omega 353 

Alpha Chi Rho 354 

Alpha Delta Phi 355 

Alpha Delta Pi 356 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 357 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 358 

Alpha Flight 27 

Alpha Gamma Delta 359 

Alpha Gamma Rho 360 

Alpha Gamma Rho-Mates 315 

Alpha Kappa Alpha 69,315 

Alpha Kappa Lambda 361 

Alpha Kappa Psi 316 

Alphaline 69 

Alpha Omicron Pi 362 

Alpha Phi 363 

Alpha Phi Alpha 69 

Alpha Phi Omega 316 

Alpha Rho Chi 414 

Alpha Tau Omega 31,364 

Alpha Xi Delta 365 

Alsip, Julie 227,320,367 

Altenberg, Eric 100,421 

Altenberg, Mark 269 

Alter, Dan 388 

Altheide, Jeff 380 

Altheide, Randy 405 

Altman, Andy 269 

Airman, Scott 402 

Alumni Association 48 

Alvin, Daniel 213 

Amati, Alan 301,338 

American Institute of 

Chemical Engineers 2% 
American Society of Ag 

Engineers 317 
Ames, Carol J. 213,371 
Ames, Laura 394 
Ampe, Peggy 404 
Anagnostopoulos, Marie 395 
Anderscow, Tom 313 
Anderson, Betty 186 
Anderson, Bob 402 
Anderson, Brian 263,414 
Anderson, Bruce 388 
Anderson, Carol 413 
Anderson, Christine H. 223 
Anderson, Donald U 269 
Anderson, Donald D. 249 
Anderson, Doug 380 
Anderson, Douglas 110,111 
Anderson, Ed 336 
Anderson, Eric 400 
Anderson, J. Eric 269 
Anderson, Gail 311 
Anderson, Gene 399 
Anderson, Janet 88 
Anderson, Jay 316 
Anderson, Jody 383 
Anderson, Joe 295,380 
Anderson, John 391 
Anderson, Karen E. 227,350 
Anderson, Kelly 413 
Anderson, Kevin L. 249 
Anderson, Kimberly 263 
Anderson, Laura 223,367 
Anderson, Lauren 363 
Anderson, Margaret J. 269 
Anderson, Mark 368,415 
Anderson, Matt 368 
Anderson, Melinda 413 
Anderson, Mike 364 
Anderson, Paul 376 
Anderson, Shawn 312 
Anderson, Stephen B. 269 
Anderson, Sue 321 
Anderson, Tim 419,421,422 



Anderson, Tom 405 
Anderson, Tom 364 
Andrews, John 317,335 
Andrews, Scott 346 
Andrews, Thelma 382 
An dn a, Matthew 269 
Andrysiak, Mark 322 
Anema, Andrew 263,333 
Anfield, Jim 249,379 
Angelakos, Aphrodite 263 
Angcli, Gerlinde 269 
Angelini, Phil 352 
Angotti, Sherry 362 
Angrist, Kristen 269 
Annie Hall 1 16 
Anosov, Stacy 227,357 
Ansell, Susan 227 
Antee, Carol R. 241 
Anthony, Laurel 269 
Antonelli, Todd 402 
An Unmarried Woman 116 
Apartment Living 29 
Apel, Julie 322,404 
Apocalypse Now 1 16 
ApoUo 135 

Appelbaum, Steve 417 
Appenbrink, Laura B. 223 
Apperson, Stan 311 
Applegate, Julie 370 
Appleman, David B. 269 
Arbatsky, Nick 305 
Arden, Steven 227 
Arialis, Mary Ann 223 
Archer, Mary Lou 350 
Architecture Building 63 
Ardelt, Elizabeth 213 
Arden, Carolyn 321 
Arends, Barbara 213,322,382 
Arends, Janet 326,382 
Argianas, Lynn 311 
Armgardt. Chuck 130,241.424 
Armguard, Chris 383 
Armstrong, Anton 31 1 
Armstrong, Bridget 378 
Armstrong, Bruce 263 
Armstrong, Cindy 316,320 
Armstrong, Douglas 318 
Armstrong, Kevin 269,342,372 
Armstrong, La Juana 326 
Armstrong, Neil 135 
Armstrong, Susan 201 
Army ROTC 26 
Army ROTC Seniors 318 
Arndt, Keith 263 
\rne, Marshall 414 
\rnold. Jack 364 
Arnold, Paul M. 269,319 
Arnold. Rob 297 
Arnold, Tim 412 
Arnold, Tom 361 
Arnopolin, Suzanne Lynne 

223,331 
Arola. Jean 363 
Aronson, Joanne 357 
Arquette, Jerome 227,397 
Arngo, Jim 159,421 
Arrigo, Virginia 227,320.363 
Arrow, Jane 263 
Art Gallery 34.35 
Arshonsky, Steve 313 
Artz, Dan 379 
A Salute To Penguins 294 
Aschenbach, Pat 249 
Ascherman. Mark 360 
Ashbrook. Todd K. 227 
Asher, Betsy 374 
Ashley, Diane 213,317 
Ashley, Gregory R. 249 
A.S.I.D. 317 
Askin, Lisa 363 
Asleep At The Wheel 108 
Assembly Hall 4-5,31,54,112 
Atchison, Thomas 291 
Athletic Association 199 
Athletic Director 148-149 
Athletics 207 
Atius 48.304 

Atkenson, Charmaine 367 
Atkins, Kelvin 174 
Atkinson. Robert W. 249 
Atlas, Alice Jean 269 
Atten, John 409 
Atten. Mary Jo 408 
Atwood, Susie 383 
Au. Frances 249 
Aubuchon, Roger 405 
Aufdemberge, Steve 366 
Augustine, Mary 227 
Augustyn, Kevin 263,329,335 
Auksi, Tiina 408 
Auld, Bob 341,349,364 
Auriemmo, Leslie 350 
Austen, Jeffrey R. 249 



Austera. John 269 
Austin, Brad 312 
Austin, Eric M. 249,323 
Auxier, Leslie W. 

223,303,316,341,384 
Avery, Kelly 315,367 
Aves, Barry 337,380 
Avram, Eric 390 
Avruch. Steven 227,340 
A Woman's Place 137-137 
Ayers, Betty 322 
Aymond, John 330,342,364 
Ayoub, Dave 194 
Azarbarzin, Ard 165 
Azarbarzin, Dara 165,376 
Azman, Brian 348 



13 



Babich, Mark 227 

Sabicz, Cheryl 383 

Babiniec, Dennis 328 

Bacalar, Carey 269 

Bachman, James 269,369 

Bachmann. Mark 227 

Backer, Mary Anne 356 

Backs, Kim 363 

Backs, Sandra 227 

Backus, Holly 421 

Badali, Vincent 269 

Bad Company 104 

Baer, Beth 383 

Baer, Sandy 367 

Baer, Steve 364 

Baggio. Tony 328 

Bagwell, Tim 249 

Bahr, Debbie 381 

Baile, Brenda 359 

Bailey, Brenda 335 

Bailey. Curt 390 

Bailey. Denise Marie 213.317 

Bailey. Kathy A. 269,395 

Bailey. Lisa 357 

Bailey, Phil 36 

Baipsys, Laima R. 269.294 

Baird, Beth Ann 359 

Baird, David R. 249,298 

Baird, Diana L. 213 

Baise, Jeffrey 213 

Baizer. Judi 403 

Bajadek, Jean 353 

Bakas, Thomas J. 227 

Baker, Barbara 213.359 

Baker, Bart 213.302 

Baker, Becky 365 

Baker, Betsy 420 

Baker, Bruce 213,314,342.360 

Baker. Janice 65,213,317 

Baker, Kenneth 263 

Baker, Mike 407 

Baker. RocheDe 269.374 

Baker, Warren H. 227 

Baksys, Cindy 164 

Baldini, Chris 392 

Baldwin. Mindy 394 

Balek, Bob 326 

Balek. Greg 26.318 

Bales, Katherine 245 

Bales, Shawn 395 

Balice. Mike 409 

Balika, David 263 

Ball, Jon 399 

Ballard, Bruce 388 

Ballard, Doug 412 

Ballard. Jerry E. 249,411 

Bal linger, Bruce 415 

Baltis. Al 322 

Baizer, Kay 223,378 

Baizer. LeAnn 378 

Bandman, Linda 213 

Bandura. Susan 269 

Bane, Pat 308 

Bane, Phil 308 

Baner, Gary 263 

Banks, Dawson 424 

Bank shots 318 

Bant, Geoffrey 419,420 

Banta, John 400 

Baraglia, Don 

96.241,348,418,419,421 
Baranowski, Margo 245,378 
Baranowski, Paul 379 



Baratta, Lee 107,172,291,423 
Barbeau, Debbie 394 
Barber, Chip 414 
Barber, Dave 307 
Barber, Liz 326,392 
Barber, Shirley 315 
Barbieri, Bob 336 
Barbour, Jeff 321 
Barclay, Bob 380 
Barczak. Lori 395.415 
Barczak. Janet 395,415 
Bardos, Lori 316 
Bardusch, Darryl 318 
Barenberg, Mike 407 
Barhoover, Katy 394 
Barkley, David 312 
Barklow. Laurel 263 
Barkus. Liz 404 
Barlow, Bob 386 
Barlow, Nancy 404 
Baron, Gail 213 
Barnes. Art 411 
Barnes, Beryle 68 
Barnes, Pamela 387 
Barnes, Stuart 249,366 
Barnett, Doug 347 
Barnett, Jeanie M. 269 
Barr. Brenda 404 
Barr, Joe 399 
Barr, Nadine A. 249,343 
Barr. Ron 399 
Barr. Steve 358 
Barret. Mike 364 
Barringer, Jerry 411 
Barry, Bruce 227 
Barry, Glenn 269,376 
Barry, Robert 263 
Barsema. Art 346 
Barta, Nancy 363 
Bartel. Loretta 213 
Bartels, Liz 371 
Barth. Sue 374 
Bartholf , Donald R. 249 
Bartholomaus, Craig 269,419 
Bartkowski, Steve 156 
Bartler, Brian 249 
Bartlett, Harrison 249 
Bartolementi. Mike 316 
Bartolomucci, Ann 245 
Barton, Philip M. 249 
Bartow, Gene 207 
Baseball 162-163 
Basile, Liz 346 
Basile, Tamara 269,316 
Basolo, Liz 356 
Bass, Bob 377 

Bass Casters Association 297 
Bass, Leora 269 
Bass, Maria 356 
Bass, Mike 168,418,419.424 
Bastert. Bruce L. 213.411 
Basting. Brian 302 
Bates. Keith 249.391 
Bates, Michael E. 249 
Batko, Andrea 316,357 
Batterman, Kathy 316 
Battershell, Brenda 245 
Battlestar Galactica 117 
Batzli, Jeff 409 
Baudendistel, Roz 395 
Bauer, Diane 245 
Bauer, Mary 213 
Bauer, Michael 349 
Baughman. Bill 412 
Baum, Julie 351 
Baum, Kathleen 213 

Baum. Sheara 357 

Baumann, David 249 

Baumann, Kurt 96,421 

Baumann, Olivia A. 213 

Baumgartner, Christina L. 227 

Bautista. Roberto 269 

Baxter, William 68 

Bay, Ron 375 

Bayer. Alan Z. 249 

Bayer, Nancy 392 

Bayer, Ron 321 

Bayley, Jean Ellen 227,330,342 

Bayston, Dan 352 

Bazan, Kenneth M. 227.407 

Bazzetta, Nancy M. 223 

Beach. Barb 370 

Beagle, Andy 312 

Beal, Andrew 227 

Beall, David P. 227,316 

Bean, Caroline 227,328 

Bean, Nancy 227 

Beanblossom. Todd 249.346 

Beane, Lysa 367 

Beasley, Christopher 269 

Beatty, Buddy 311 

Beatty. Julia 300.408 

Beaubien. Mark 336 



Beaudry, John 328 
Beaumont, Yvonne 381 
Beaver, Dan 207 
Beberman, Mary 263 
Beccue, Dan 366 
Bechdoh, Kathy 356 
Bechtold, Bill 376 
Beci, Vicki 227,322,363 
Becker, Bridget 321 
Becker, Chuck 295,326 
Becker, Dean 332 
Becker, Debbie 320 
Becker, Deborah 319 
Becker, Kathy 367 
Becker, Marcy 65 
Becker, Michael 227 
Becker, Pamela A. 227,381 
Becker. Pam 241.418 
Becker, Paul 349 
Becker, Paul 372 
Becker, Paul 312 
Becker, Shari 408 
Becker. Sheri 300 
Becker, Sherry 269 
Becker, Valerie 311 
Beckius, Sue 385 
Beckman. Karen 65 
Beckman, Rich 311 
Beckmann, Janet A. 269 
Beckmann, Karen 269 
Beckmann, Robert 311 
Beckwith, Darcy 374 
Bednar, Paul 345 
Bedore, Mark 263,377 
Bedore, Sharon 394 
Bee, Don 375 
Beebe, Terry 380 
Beebe, Warren 352 
Beer, Christine A. 269 
Bees, Randall 263 
Begin, Menachem 139 
Begoun, Miriam 374 

Behegan. Andrea 324,351,356 

Behling. Fred 249 
Behrens, Brad 295,302,326 
Behringer, Clara 110 

Beich, Aleen 415 

Beilfuss. Jule 404 

Bein, David 335 

Bekermeier, Jean 341 

Belczak, Tom 407 

Belke. Carolyn 349 

Bell, Donald 311 

Bell, Fred 414 

BeU. Karin 316 

Bell. Kathy 269 

Bell. Mondie 78 

BeU. Pete 31 1 

Bell, Thomas 311 

Bell, Wendy 370 

Bella via, Jill 383 

Bellino, Gina 367 

Bellito. Mike 405 

Bellows, Marcia 394 

Belo, Mike 313,354 

Belobraydich, Mike 346 

Belt, John 227 

Belt, Rick 312 

Beluscheck, Judy 363 

Benaroya, Gail 269,363 

Benavente, Marissa 269 

Benda, Scott 300 

Bender, Bob 361 

Bender, Steve 404 

Benjamin, Andy 357 

Benjamin, Anita 357 

Benjamin, Beth E. 269 

Benjamin, George 213,302,348 

Benjamin, Lydia 381 

Benkendorf . David 249 

Benn, Omer 327 

Benner, Marilyn 345 

Benner, Mark 311 

Bennett. Dale 411 

Bennett. Forest 393 

Bennett, Harold 249 

Bennett, Sandy 326,367 

Bennett, Sharon 356 

Bennett, Susan 383 

Bennett. Tab 68 

Benning, Mike 313 

Benoit, Elizabeth 263 

Beniot, Julie 317 

Benson, Jim 158.424 

Benson, Lisa 378 

Benson, Matt 361 

Benson, Randy 375 

Benting. Keith 346 

Benton, Brenda 213 

Benton, Linda 343 

Bentsen, Richard B. 269,415 

Bentsen, Ross 377 

Bentz, Jill 322,382 



434 



Benveouto, Marie 227 
Benz, Charlie 48.314,380 
Berg, Dan 294 
Berg. Erik 364 
Berg, Glenn 269 
Berg. Kristin 353 
Berg, Melanie 316,359 
Berger, James E. 269 
Berger, Karen 378 
Berger, Mike 354 
Berger, Stephanie 413 
Bergeron, Skip 415 
Bergeson, Douglas 269,389 
Bergeson, Lora 382 
Berghorn, Kathie 311 
Berglund, Chris 213,317 
Berglund, Paul 320 
Bergman, Beth 371 
Bergman, Patricia A. 213,404 
Berner, sue 415 
Berner, Tony 336 
Bergren, Sue 385 
Bergstrom, Linda 48,131,241, 

342,348,350, 363,418,424 
Beringer, Jeff 316 
Berk, Lori B. 223 
Berkbigler, Bill 396 
Berkowitz, Mike 401 
Berland, Pamela 269,403 
Berman, Janet 335 
Berman, Robin 374 
Berman, Ross 340 
Bernabei, Drew 390 
Bemabei, June 269 
Bernardi, Dawn 2% 
Bernfield, Craig 358 
Bernhagen, Scott 263,305 
Bernhardt, Stacey 353 
Berns, Steve 354 
Berason, Ed 412 
Bernstein, Joanne 

1,241,357,427 
Bernstein, Marcy 321,403 
Berri, Michele 403 
Berry, Lisa 349 
Bersano, Ricky J. 227 
Berteotti, Carol R. 269 
Beseman. Christy 383 
Beskin, Nancy 223,328 
Beskow, Bob 377 
Besser, Randi 403 
Besserude, Keith 352 
Bessette, Margaret 319 
Best, Alison 227,403 
Best, Marjie 263 
Beta Sigma Psi 366 
Beta Theta Pi 414 
Betscher, Paul 313 
Beutler, Eric 388 
Bevirt, Gary 414 
Bezanes, Sue 404 
Bezek, Craig 249,346 
Biagini, Bemie 412 
Bialas, Megan B. 270,321 
Biava, Mike 316 
Bice, Sheila A. 245 
Bicentennial Celebration 145 
Bickford, Kent W. 227 
Bider, Nancy 249 
Bidlack, Jeanette 404 
Bidlo, Marianne 213 
Bieber, Jeff 311 
Biekilhaupt, Leigh 404 
Bigelow, Rick 393 
Biggs, Barry 415 
Bigham, Jean 270,309,335,363 
Bildusas, Una 213 
Bilingual Multicultural 

Education Student 

Association 42 
BiUeter, Jeff 417 
Billing, Debbie 378 
Billing, Patricia 270 
Billingsley, Richard 270 
Billiter, Tom 410 
Bilotta, Joe 336 
Bils, Julie 310 
Bilsland, Steve 393 
Binder, Bob 295 
Bingham, Thomas H. 

213,295.308 
Birch, Becky 362 
Birch, Laurence P. 227,322 
Bird, Catherine 213,316 
Birdine, Steven T. 71,241,424 
Biraberg, Renee 270,357 
Bishaf , Keith J. 245 
Bishlawi, Randa 335 
Bissell, Lonnie 177,194 
Bissell, Steve 169 
Biszewski, Lauren 382 
Bither, PhiUp 341,344 
Bitner, Barb 395 
Bitner, Van Alan 213,388 
Bit term an, Susan 213 
Bitzer, Donald 270,400 
Bixby, Sue 303,309,383 
Bizar, Jul 357 
Bjerknes, Lisa 180 
Blachman, Susan 263 
Black American Law Student 

Association 69 
Black Art Students Association 

69 
Black Engineering Student 

Association 69 



Black. Gladys M. 270 

Black. Greg 396 

Black. Joan 385 

Black. Melissa 370 

Black, Nancy M. 227,403 

Black Notes 69 

Black Student Government 69 

Black, Todd 181,375,402 

Blackburn, Dave 401 

Blackmail, Bob 206,207 

Blackman, Gary 338,358 

Blackwell, Greta 350 

Blade, Carol 408 

Blair, John 185 

Blair, Mark 364 

Blake, Andy 249,389 

Blake, David 334 

Blake, Jeff 227 

Blanke, David P. 349,402 

Blankenship, Nancy 

295,299,350 
Blarnesen, Mike 393 
Blastic. William R. 249 
Blaylock, Debbie 

300,350,408,418 
Blazej, Sandy 404 
Bleck, Marilynn 263 
Bledig. Sara 322 
Blessman, Kathy 363 
Bleuher, Tracey 371 
Blevins, Dennis E. 227 
Blick, Jeffrey 249 
Blick. Pamela 270,418.424 
Bliler. Bill 360 
Blitenthal, Robin 213,316 
Blitenthal, Ron 335 
Blitt, Jan 374 
Block, Caryn 357 
Block, Dale A. 249.397 
Block, Lisa 223,403 
Blomberg, Ann 300,408 
Bloomquist, Eric 399 
Blue, BiU 388 
Blum, Neil J. 270 
Blumethal, Bonnie 241 
Blumenthal, Maria 351,421 
Blumenthal, Michael 139 
Blumenthal, Nancy 357 
Blumeyer, Gary 414 
Blumeyer, Gregory 270 
Blye, Steve 263 
Blythe. Bruce 270 
Board, Susan 270,357 
Boas, Jane 301,343 
Bocek, Nancy 223,324,351 
Bock, Kathy 378 
Bockhorst, Bradley 270 
Bode, Lynda 378 
Bode, Tom 354 
Bodenheimer, Richard 227 
Boccocelli, Julie 322 
Bode, Lauren 317 
Bodnar, Marifrances 270 
Boe, David 95,120,163, 

164,165,168, 172,177,1%, 

197,421 
Boehme, John 249,412 
Boe h me, Trudy 363 
Boeke, Greg 170 
Bogacz, Jerome 270 
Bogdajewicz, David 417 
Bogdanoff, Linda 363 
Bogen, Mark D. 270,397 
Bogert, Ann 305 
Bohleber, Michael 213 
Boisvert, David 249 
Boivin, Paola 190,192,418,424 
Bojanowski, Janice A. 213 
Bojanowski, Marge 270,362 
Boland, Barb 303,322,367 
Boland, Paul 317 
Bold, William A. 270 
Bollengier, Gary 249 
Bollinger, Tim 386 
Bollock, Randy 340 
Bolker, Jeff 31 1 
Bolshon, Debbie 270 
Bolt, Ruth 385 
Boma, John 375 
Bomba, Christine 24,76-77,144- 

145.425 
Bomba, Tom 301 
Bond, Ed 417 
Bond, Julian 69 
Bond, Langhorne 133 
Bondi, Tom 227 
Boni's 25,36,56,65 
Bonkowski, Brian 405 
Bonsack, Mark 405 
Bonsall, Belinda 385 
Boone, Dave 376 
Boone, Earl 314,380 
Boonsurmsuhonge, Bungorn 89 
Boorstein, Deni 357 
Boorstein, Denise 227 
Booth, Barry E. 270,334,364 
Bordech, Betsy 385 
Bordelon, Sid 249 
Bordy, Gail A. 213,295 
Borek, Barbara 213,394 
Borelli, Mark 369 
Borelli, Pat 331,385 
Boresi, Nancy 367 
Borges, Helvecio 249 
Borgialli, Dominic 162 
Boris, Adam 399 



Boris, Anne 378 
Bork, Betty 213 
Bork, Ed 302 
Borland, Bruce 345 
Borneman, Jim 249,369 
Borowski. Deborah 270 
Borque. Nancy 317 
Borst, Joannie 394 
Borst, Rick 296 
Boruff, Paul 249 
Boruszak, Beth 403 
Boryca, Jerry 352 
Boryla, Mike 156 
Bostrum, Kirk 171,303 
Bott, Kirk 364 
Bottner, Ross 398 
Boudinot, Todd 389 
Boudreau, Mark 270 
Boudreaux, Lynette 270,356 
Boughey, Patrick W. 270,396 
Boundry, Diane 382 
Bourke, Joe 312 
Bourque, Nancy 213 
Bouton, Kristin 381 
Bower, Sandra S. 241 
Bowers, Brad 344,379 
Bowie, Vicki 270.394 
Bowles, Jeff 388 
Bowman, Jeff 368 
Bowman, Judy 213 
Bowser, John 312 
Box, Barb 381 
Box, Elizabeth Ann 270 
Boxerman, Sam 358 
Boyce, Douglas M. 227 
Boyd, Becky 309,381 
Boyd, Bruce 263,312 
Boyd, Craig 402 
Boyd, Marie 378 
Boyd, Pauline 369 
Boyd, Rebecca 270 
Boyd, Thomas R. 249 
Boyd, Varnette 349 
Boyer, Jeffrey N. 227 
Boyer, Kenneth D. 227 
Boykins, Mike 333 
Boyle, John 25,58-59,132, 

176,177, 241,424 
Boyle, Lori 413 
Braasch, Linda J. 227,310,320 
Bradburd. William 249 
Brademas, Jennifer 310 
Braden, Larry 366 
Brady, Sue 363 
Bradley, Patty 363 
Bradley, Phil 174 
Brahin, Susan 263 
Brakefield, Karen 321.381 
Brakhane, Terry 366 
Braly, Doug 355 
Bram, Eric 270 
Branch, Mark 311 
Brand, Tim 346 
Brandau, Keith 406 
Brandau, Steve 406 
Brandel, Stu 322 
Branden, Karen 326 
Brandenburg, Andy 405 
Brandes, Cindy 381 
Brandmeyer, Bill 393 
Brandon, Karen 31,327,424 
Brandon, Mark 312 
Brandt, Charles D. 270 
Brandt, John 368 
Brandt, Sharon 316 
Brannigan, Kathy 408 
Branstad, Susan L. 227,322 
Brashearf, Penny 307 
Brasini, Karen 383 
Brassel, Jeff 249,318 
Bratschun, Janet 334 
Brauer, Liz 189 
Brauer, Timothy 227 
Braun, Barb 387 
Braun, James 318,409 
Braun, Jeff 375 
Braun, Julie 311 
Braverman, Bruce 227,398 
Bray, Darren 384 
Bray, Donald J. 295,302 
Bray, Marlene 413 
Bray, Rick 409 
Brazas, Wesley J. 249,346 
Breading, Amy 322 
Breaking Away 116 
Breen, Axie 321 
Breitbarth, Warren H. 249 
Breen, Axie 420 
Breen, Melissa 158 
Bremer, Brad 308 
Bremer, Sue 299 
Bremhorst, Jim 327,364 
Brencic, David 241,348 
Brennan, Jenny 349 
Brennan, Mary Beth 371 
Brenner, Denise 271 
Brentz, Chuck 415 
Bresler, Andi 357 
Bresnahan, Neil T. 227,364 
Brettman, Allan 355,418 
Brewbaker, Jamie 359 
Brewbaker, Kathy 370 
Brewer, Greg 308 
Brey, Sue 392 
Breyer, Margie 357 
Brice, Mark 228,379 



Bridger, Sue 353 
Bridges, Pat 352 
Bridgewater Bros. 69 
Bridgwater, Lynn 271,363 
Briedwell, Doug 414 
Briggs, Marlene 381 
Briggs, Steve 183 
Bright, Gale 271,311 
BriUe, Brian 402 
Brimm, Allen 386 
Brin, Ellen 408 
Bringman, Diane 296 
Brink. Paul 410 
Brink, Randolph 249,317 
Brink, Therese 228,316 
Brink, Tom 373 
Brinkman, Alice 213 
Brinkmeier, Greg 412 
Brinkoetter, Mary 64,223.370 
Britten, Kathleen A. 271 
Brizgis, Alan 213,380 
Brodacz, Sherry Lynn 271 
Broder, Laurie 403 
Broderson, Maria 403 
Broich, Carla 353 
Bronson, Anne 310 
Brost, Corey 418 
Brock, Angel 356 
Brock, Nancy 415 
Brod, Andy 369 
Brodacz, Sherry 357 
Brodsky, Linda 357 
Brody. Andrea 403 
Brody, Karen 245 
Broersma, BiU 406 
Brokaw, Mark 110 
Bromberg, Al 322 
Bromberg, Stacy 263,403 
Brooker, Ralph L. 249 
Brookins, Mitchell 171 
Brooks. Clark 120,421 
Brooks, Karen 213 
Brooks, Maureen 326,385 
Brooks, Steve 307 
Broom, Cathy 245,378 
Broom, Joe 393 
Brotherson, Nancy 351 
Brouder, Cindy 392 
Brown, Bonnie Jean 263,395 
Brown, Brian 389 
Brown, Britt 271 
Brown, Channing B. 

249,346,416 
Brown, David 228 
Brown, Faith Arden 245 
Brown, Gary 401 
Brown, Gayle 291,357 
Brown, Irwin 271,405 
Brown, Jim 345 
Brown, Jo 223 
Brown, Joan 

228,322,324,335,351 
Brown, Kathy 382 
Brown, Keith 384 
Brown, Kent 388 
Brown, Kim 346,404 
Brown, Laurie Lee 263 
Brown, Mark 249,384 
Brown, Martha 317 
Brown, Mary 245 
Brown, Mary C. 387 
Brown, Maureen 370 
Brown, Melissa 338 
Brown, Missy 321 
Brown, Pat 413 
Brown, Paul 334,402 
Brown, Penelope 271 
Brown, Pete 384,391 
Brown, Philip E. 56 
Brown, Robin 346,404 
Brown, Sandee 339 
Brown, Sandy 381 
Brown, Stanley J. 250 
Brown, Stephanie 392,403 
Brown, Steve 294,401 
Brown, Teresa 213,315 
Brown, Theresa 392 
Brown, Tony 330,361 
Browne, Lori 404 
Brownfield, John 317 
Browning, Bill 375 
Brownstein, Cathy E. 223 
Browsing Room 34 
Brozek, Kathy 316 
Brozio, Mark 377 
Brack, Kevin 317 
Brueggemann, Mark 

178,179,183,241,348.418.424 
Braggen, Greg 402 
Bruhns, Mike 389 
Brunk, Mike 305 
Branner, Bob 311 
Brush, John 368 
Bruske, Sue 421 
Brasseau. Kathy Judith 228,322 
Brutzkus. Yogi 401 
Bryant, Kathy 315,362 
Bryden, BiU 301 
Bryden, Molly 383 
Brzoska, Michael 228,397 
Bucalo, Dennis 263 
Buchanon, Joanne 370 
Buchanan, John 250,354 
Buchanan, Lisa 180.381 
Buchanan, Rob 333,384 
Buchanan. Stu 393 



Bucheri, Gina 392 

Buck, John 301 

Buckingham, Laurence 271,307 

Buckingham, Lindsey 94 

Buckley, Janice 320,415 

Buckley, Linda S. 228 

Buck I in. David 271 

Buckman, Steven 228,398 

Bucsath, Mark 396 

Budd, Nick 298,380 

Budney. Sue 408 

Budris, Al 355 

Budzinski, Robert H. 271 

Buehler, Daniel G. 250 

Buel, Ross 400 

Buesking, Andrew J. 250,366 

Buhr, BiU 312 

Buhr, Chris 351 

Buja, Maureen 271 

Buja, Timothy 250 

BulgareUi, Pete 346,390 

Bulin, Jeff 345 

Bull, Sharon 359 

Bullard. Tammy 385 

Bulway, Robin 403 

Bunch, Kimberly 68 

Bundy, Mark S. 228 

Bunger, Rod 336 

Bunte, Brian 366 

Burban, Peter 271 

Burchett, Ray 400 

Burczak. Bernard E. 271 

Burczak, Chip 296 

Burdett, Kathleen 228,307,340 

Burg, Mar 353 

Burgess, John 375 

Burgess, Sandy 180 

Burgess, Sherry 180,371 

Burgess, Susan M. 228,371 

Burich, Kathy 356 

Burizin, Beth 385 

Burke, Dennis 228,344,379 

Burke. Larry 407 

Burke, Mike 406 

Burke, Nancy 271,307 

Burke. Pamela J. 271 

Burke, Patricia 250,307 

Burkhardt, Craig 303,411 

Burkbardt, Greg 314 

Burlingham, Sue 367 

Burner, Susan 271 

Burnes, Carol E. 271 

Burnett, Craig 364 

Burnett, Doug 19,93,123, 

134,138,141, 142,143,147, 

211,285.425 
Burns, Dan 384 
Burnside, Willie 271,338 
Burnstine, Thomas 271 
Burr, John 376 
Burt, Mark 407 
Burtle, Nancy 228,316 
Burton, Mark 312 
Busch, Angie 365 
Busenbark, Nancy A. 271 
Bush, Anne 382 
Bush, Diana 365 
Buske, Amy 271 
Buss, RandaU 250,322 
Butkus, Dave 379 
Butler, Ann 299 
Butler. Deanna 395 
Butler, Julie 345 
Butler, Paul 345 
Butler, Tim 352 
Butterfield, Laurie Jean 

263,310 
Button, Bonnie 271 
Buwick, Cynthia A. 180,213,383 
Buzzard, Doug 391 
Buytendorp, Debbie 371 
Byers, Cheryl 371 
Byrne, David 94 
Byrne, Jane 390 
Byrne, Pam 395 
Byrne, Rich 346 
Byron, Sara 228.322,363 



c 



Caban, Mary 408 
Cabanban, Jon 327 
Cable, Steve 271 
Cacharehs. Phil 169 
Cacich, Tony 361 
Cadagin, Laura 319 
Caddick, Tom 355 
Cadigan, Anne 370 
Caffery, Tom 3% 
Cagann, Gwenn 228.371 
Cahalan. Dean 338 
Cahill. Jim 163,411 
Cahill. John 361 
Cahill, Maureen 241,350 
Cain, Daniel 228 
Cain, Doug 402 



Cain. Julie 363 
Cain, Laura 321 
Cain, Suzie 357 
Cairatti, Charles 301 
Cairnes, Malcolm 345 
Caiser, Kathy 346 
Calabrese, Nessa 148,207 
Calacci, Carol 356 
Calderone, Steve 181 
CaldweU, Joy 311,315 
Calhoun, James 311 
Calif ano, Joseph 139 
Calistro, Ralph M. 250 
Callaghan, Tricia 228 
Callahan, Donna 394 
Callahan, Tia 371 
Callaway, Jim 405 
Callies, Tom 377 
Callihan, Brian 397 
Callihan, Kim 378 
CaUionzis. Jillian 1 19 
Calmenson, Risa 357 
Calufetti, Vince 414 
Calvert, Jeff 213 
Calvin. Jeff 407 
Camden, Duane 320 
Camel, Bob 354 
Camel, Jim 354 
Camel, Robert C. 228 
Cameron, Paul 393 
Camp, Monica 311 
CampbeU. Craig 391 
CampbeU, Gregory A. 250 
CampbeU. JiU 381 
CampbeU, Jodie 381 
CampbeU, John 412 
CampbeU, Kevin 169 
CampbeU, Laurie 425 
CampbeU, Martha 381 
CampbeU, Tom 301 
Cambron, Kyra 394 
Camp, Toni 334 
Campion, Bob 308 
Campion, Jack 308 
Campo, Jane 370 
Campus Committee For 
Women's Concerns 86 
Camras, Michael 250 
Canaday, Roger 340 
Caneva, Thomas 263,333,409 
Canfield, Dennis L. 228 
Cannon, Angie 300,408 
Cannon, Bryan 301 
Cannon, Mary 334 
Cannon, Timothy 263 
Canoe Trip 58-59 
Cantieri, Bob 377 
CantreU, Brenda 314 
Canty, Bob 410 
CapeUo, Herman 375 
Caplan, Michael S. 271,335 
Caplet. CoUeen 353 
Capp, Michael 250 
CappeUin. Charles 250 
CappeUo, Roberta 263 
Capper, Bob 345 
Cappozzo, Debbie 353 
Cappozzo, Glynis 228,356 
Capra, Frank 1 16 
Capuano, Robin 228 
Caras, Mark 396 
Carberry, Carol 228,294,421 
Cardosi, Rich 321 
Carey, Chuck 377 
Cargerman, Michael 228 
Carleson, Roger 361 
Carley, Cynthia 271,362 
Carls, Drew 360 
Carls, Sharon 315,356 
Carls, Steve Aaron 213,360 
Carlson, Alice 271 
Carlson, Annette 271,394 
Carlson, Bob 376 
Carlson, Carol 245,346 
Carlson, Carol S. 271 
Carlson, Debbie 321 
Carlson. Ginger 413 
Carlson. Glenn 228 
Carlson, Jenny 271 
Carlson, Kurt 368 
Carlson, Mike 302 
Carlson, Robert A. 272 
Carlton, Mary A. 228,362 
Carmody, Tracy 385 
Carney. Bob 388 
Carney, Johanna 392 
Carney, Marguerite 228 
Carney, Meg 340,392 
Carothers, Pam 367 
Carp, George 316 
Carpenter, Chris 328,354 
Carpenter, William 228,334,364 
Carpio, Arlene E. 228,316 
CarqueviUe, Catherine 263 
Carr, Christopher 272 
Carr, Crissy 326 
Carr, John 250,317 
Carreon. Nancy Susan 263 
Carrie. Cherie 349 
Carrington, Mike 171 
Carris, Vicki 359 
Carroll, James A. 272 
Carroll, Jim 294 
Carroll, Jocelyn 272 
CarroU, Nancy 383 
Carron, John 412 



435 



Carsello, Rosemarie 367 

Carson. Dan 213,375 

Carson, Gregory L. 250 

Carson, Wendy 367 

Cartee, Susan 213,378 

Carstens, Diane 345 

Carter, Carol 272 

Carter, Jimmy 128,131,138-139 

Carter, Kathryn 228 

Carter, Mare 390 

Carter. Ruth 370 

Cartland. Jenny 345 

Cartwright, Heather 395 

Caruso, Theresa 272 

Case, Kat 363 

Casey, James M. 250.415 

Casey, Mary Pat 415 

Casey, Pat 395 

Casey, Richard P. 213,388 

Casey, Therese 385,415 

Cash, Eric 332 

Cash, Pamela 315 

Cashman, James 

272,312,342,393 
Casino Night 57 
Casmere, Vicki 228,339 
Caspary, Gary 301 
Caspary, Jay 301 
Cassaday, Kelly 272 
Casserly, Colleen 395 
Cassidy, Martha 316 
Cassin, Rich 415 
Cassioppi, Julie 362 
Castelli, Joseph 250 
Caster, Carol 223,385 
Castle, Mike 399 
Cast rogia van ni, Lisa 382 
Casurella, Nancy 272 
Catelano. Frank 397 
Cates, Daryl L. 213 
Catlett, Judi 88 
Cato, Julie 313,374 
Cat on, Dewey 159 
Catt, Pat 377 
Cattledge, Tris 323 
Causey. Juan 183 
Causey, Stephan 228 
Cavenaugh, Rick 313 
Cawley, Chuck 380 
Cawley, Kevin J. 182,228,314 
Cawley, Kimberly 272.371 
Cawley. Mary 415 
Cawley. Pam 331,371 
Cazel, Jeff 368 
Cecchi, Karen 383 
Cedarblade, Frank 411 
Cederstrom, Phil 300,301 
Centers, Sue 322 
Central Black Student Union 

69 
Ceresa, Kay 382 
Cernak, Victoria 213 
Cesarone, John 351 
Chadwick, Mike 179 
Chakans. Carolyn 383 
Chamberlain. Bill 355 
Chamberlain, Brian 407 
Chamberlain, Cheryl 392 
Chamberlain, Marcia 

213,295,315 
Chamberlain, Vicki 392 
Chamberlin, William H. 228 
Chambers. Sheila M. 228.359 
Chambers, Val 365 
Chamblin, Kelly R. 245,392 
Chamness, Teri 385 
Champaign 64-65 
Champaign County League of 

Women Voters 88 
Champaign County Women's 

Political Caucus 88 
Champaign-Urbana Day Care 

Center 78-79 
Champaign Women Against 

Rape 88 
Champion, Kim 346 
Champion, Scott 418,419 
Chan, Pui-Wai 272 
Chandler, Kevin 399 
Chang, Al 391 
Chang, Peter 332 
Chang, Yale 416 
Chapin, Harry 108 
Chaplin, Sue 213 
Chapman, Beth 327 
Chapman, Greg 412 
Chapman, Julie 349 
Chapman, Kelly 363 
Chapman, Sheila 272,319 
Chapman, Teri 385 
Charous, David 228,316 
Charpentier, Mary 190 
Charysh, Christine 272 
Chato, Sue 413 
Chausow, Daniel 272 
Chavez, Margarita 272 
Check, Mary 272 
Cheerleaders 320 
Chen, Alice 272 
Chen, Dave 95,421 
Chen, Grace 370 
Cheney, Ed 400 
Cheng, Anna 311 
Cheng, Hsu-Li 263 
Cheng, Nancy 228 
Cheng, Raymond Sheng-Chieh 

250 



Cherry, Diane 294 
Chesnut, Rod 380 
Chew, Crystal 363 
Chiapetta, Al 390 
Chiappe, Carole 315,363 
Chicoine, Brian 272 
Chief Illiniwek 48 
Chien, Emily 310,316 
Childerson, Michael 250,346 
Childs, Mark 250 
China Syndrome 116 
Chinn. Sandra 321 
Chinn, Tony 314 
Chi Omega 48,367 
Chionis, Mary 272,413 
Chi Psi 368 
Chiricosta, Tony 181 
Chism, Debra 214,317 
Chmela. Bill 379 
Chmelir, Paul 250 
Chmielewski. Carol 408 
Chodash, Steve 398 
Chokleb, Greg 316 
Cholodewitch, Helga 370 
Chow. Christopher 272 
Christense, John 406 
Christensen, Dave 313 
Christensen. Patty 338 
Christensen, Paula 382 
Christiaens, Marlene 322 
Christiansen, Patricia 228,320 
Chrystal, Peggy 350 
Church, Bruce 407 
Church, Craig 322,361 
Church, Sue 299,348 
Church, Zack 393 
Ciarlariello, Kim 

250.298.343.416 
Cieko, Cheryl 383 
Cieslak, Joe 307 
Cihlar, Margie 392 
Cimera, James L. 272 
Cimo, Jay 389 
Cin, Elliott 272 
Circus 112-113 
Ciribassi, John 272 
Cirillo, Chip 182,390,418 
Cirks. Brian 332 
Cirrincione, Ciro 272,411 
Oskowski, Doug 294 
Citrano, Tracy 353 
Cizek, Dave 415 
Claire, Bradley M. 164,250 
Clapp, Cathy 245,421 
Garicoates, Brian 312 
Clark, Astrid311 
Clark, B.J. 311 
Clark, Candy 356 
Clark, Celine 272 
Clark, Diane 392 
Clark, Glenn 376 
Clark, Jeff 364 
Clark. John 379 
Clark, Judy 272 
Clark, Julius 228 
Clark, Kevin 397 
Clark, Kim 303 
Clark, Mike 162-163, 191, 193, 

241, 348, 424 
Clark, Rex 314,380 
Clark, Ronald 300 
Clark, Scott 228,320,377 
Clark, Tom 351 
Clark, Wayne 214,314,380 
Clarke, Ryan 409 
Carkin, John 414 
Clary, Catherine 250,323,394 
Clasey, Jeanna 385 
Clasey, Jeff 414 
Class, John 272 
Claudon, Sue Ann 350 
Claussen, Chris 337 
Claussen, Todd 250 
Clavenna, Karen 272,371 
Claypool, Mark 194 
Clayton, Barbara K. 

214,315,395 
Clear, Samuel 170 
Cleary, Ellen 272,328 
Cleary, Kate 371 
Cleary, Kevin 336 
Cleary, Mark 228,311 
Cleary, Megan 241,371 
Cleary, Mike 336 
Clegg, Scott Gerald 214 
Clemens, Gregory A. 228 
Clements, Carol 356 
Clevenger, Carol 57,310 
Clevenger, Jan 57 
Clifton, Jay 272,397 
Clifton. Norma 272 
Close Encounters of the Third 

Kind 116 
Cluet. Romain 390 
Cmunt. Kevin 375 
Coady, Kathryn A. 349,392 
Coates, Steve 361 
Coath, Joe 393 
Coats, Robin 335 
Coble, Joe 368 
Cochran, Bruce 183 
Cochran, Virginia 245 
Cochrane, John 364 
Cochrane, Scott 364 
Cochrane, Tom 36 
Cochrane's 36,65 
Coffer, Curt 388 



Coffey, Greg 390 
Coffman, Cathy 363 
Coggeshall, Steve 321 
Coggins, Jerome 250,311 
Coghlan, James A. 272 
Coglianese, Carol Lynn 413 
Coha, Joan D. 214 
Cohen, Abbe 343 
Cohen, Cynthia 272,357 
Cohen, Dave 358 
Cohen, Da Susan 228,394 
Cohen, Ira 294,343 
Cohen, Janet 403 
Cohen, Jay 358 
Cohen, Larry 311,312 
Cohen, Meir 345 
Cohen, Renee 374 
Cohen, Steve 361 
Cohen, Stewart 22 
Cohn, James M. 228 
Cohn. Janis 214,400 
Coin, Constance 349 
Colan, Jack 181 
Colbert, Raymond 346 
Cole, Brad 241,313 
Cole, Jon 272 
Cole, Teri 374 
Coleman, Bill 338 
Coleman, Cecil 

148,149,204,206,207 
Coleman, Donna M. 272 
Coleman, Jerry 354 
Collias, Theodore J. 272 
Collier, Kim 404 
Collins, James 250 
Collins, Jim 372 
Collins, Jodie 353 
Collins, Julie M. 272,353 
Collins, Michael 135 
Collins, Pat 386 
CoUins, Robert M. 272.400 
Collins, Rut hie 291 
Colonial Room 34.35 
Colter. Jeanne 349 
Colter, Tracey 228,322,404 
Columbia 134 
Combs, Cynthia 31 1 
Coming Home 1 16 
Commerce Council 320 
Compton, Mary 263 
Concert Choir 321 
Concialdi, Mary 349 
Concorde 145 
Coney, Aretha 228 
Confer, Claudia 272 
Conger, Jody 301 
Conlin, Dave 295.305,314 
Conlin, J. David 214 
Conlin, Jim 386 
Conlon, Barbara 228 
Connelly, John 348 
Connelly. Mary 394 
Connelly, Susan 78 
Connor, Nick 206 
Connor, Steve 375 
Connor, Tom 301 
Connolly, Tom 390 
Connor, Clare 359 
Conover, Carolyn 272,359 
Conrad, Gwen 367 
Conroy, Martin K. 250 
Conroy, Steve 388 
Conroy, Sue 404 
Considine, Colleen 316 
Considine, Nancy 392 
Constertina, Jim 407 
Constein, Laura 387 
Conte, Randy 162,390 
Contos, Kim 356 
Conway, Eileen 272 
Coogan, Kim 362 
Cook. Clara 362 
Cook. Glenn 313 
Cook. Kathy 241.381 
Cook, Pete 414 
Cook, Sally 404 
Cook, Walter 345 
Cooke. Jack 409 
Coolidge, Kevin 250 
Coon, Jeff 295 
Coonce, Andrew 300 
Cooney, Dale 228,376 
Cooney, Dave 

1,90,94,114,311,431 
Cooper, Bradley 166 
Cooper, Brian 377 
Cooper, Jeffrey W. 272 
Cooper, Judy 357 
Cooper, Kelly 322 
Cooper, Kristie L. 223,349 
Cooper, Lisa 403 
Cooper, Liz 351,406 
Cooper, Vicki 228,316,334 
Copacabana 42 
Copelan, Tim 406 
Copeland, Henry 250 
Copeland. Norval 393 
Coppel, Roger 250 
Corbally, John E. 

124.126,127,149 
Corbly, Ann 272,303.350,383 
Corcoran, Catherine 272,394 
Corcoran, Eileen 343 
Corcoran, Larry 344 
Cordell, Margaret 164 
Cordes, Lynn Ellen 272 
Coren, Dave 358 



Corkery, Dan 419 
Corkery, Maribeth 356 
Corl, Dave 368 
Corley. Jim 313 
Cormack, Tracey 371 
Cormna, Roger 116 
Corn. Vance 388 
Cornelius, Eric 384 
Cornelius, Margaret 349 
Cornielle, Jennifer 385 
Coroneous, Frank 352 
Coroneos, Pete 327,377 
Correll, Randy 366 
Corrigan, Nancy 272 
Corry. BiU 390 
Corson. Mike 410 
Corte, Sue 328 
Cortez, John 183 
Cortez, Ralph 183 
Corsino, Debbie 43 
Cory, Mike 421 
Corzilius, Constance 272 
Coslow's 65 
Cossoff, Mark 228 
Costello, Catherine Mary 272 
Costello. Shawn 391 
Costigan, Katie 385 
Costigan. Matt 399 
Costigan. Susie 385 
Cothern, Gregg 414 
Cotler, Larry 414 
Cotter. Chris 312.380 
Cotton, D' Andrea L. 272 
Cotran, Fadi 306 
Cotran, Myrna 306 
Cotran. Nawal 306 
Couch. Jane 404 
Couch, John M. 228,361 
Coulara, I a wren 214 
Coulson, Carl 369 
Couroy, Bill 379 
Court, Suzanne 245 
Courier, Kathryn 344 
Courtyards 62 
Coutur, Amy 326 
Coven, Debbie 357 
Coverick. Bill 406 
Covey, William I. 228 
Covington, John 415 
Covington, Tom 415 
Cow Pi Mu 321 
Cowan, Julie 357 
Cowan, Kathy 404 
Cowell, Lisa 367 
Cowdry. Lisa 408 
Cox, James Francis 355 
Cox, John 346 
Cox, Laurie 214 
Cox, Steve 405 
Coyle, Anne 316,421 
Cozza, Daniel 272 
Cozza, Jay 311 
Crabtree, Tina 392 
Craft, Beth 322 
Craft, Laura 415 
Craft, Robert 250 
Craig, Dean 250 
Craig, Elaine 272 
Craig. Larry 312 
Crain, Kevin 390 
Crain, Mark 301 
Crain, Roberta 228 
Crane, Donna 180 
Crane, Sham 387 
Crasko, Avis 362 
Craver, Jill 408 
Crawford, Janis 315,356 
Crawford, Jim 388 
Crawford, Nancy 370 
Crawford, Robert C. 250 
Cray, Terrence Brian 263,351 
Cray, Thomas 263,351 
Creagh, Pam 300,316,408 
Creagh, Rita Ellen 228 
Crehan, Cynthia 272 
Creighton, Debbie 382 
Crescenzo. Marc 390 
Cribbet, John E. 

48.126.127,149,204 
Criddle, Neil C. 250,301 
Crigler, Kathy 382 
Cristy, Doug 354 
Cristy, Marguerite 367 
Crockett, Joan 307 
Cronau, John 369 
Cronin, Moe 315,395 
Cronin, Rosanne 201 
Crosby, Ann 272 
Crosley, Mark 166-167,423 
Cross Country 176-177 
Cross, John 263 
Crotty, Diane 404 
Crotty, Peggy Anne 

228,320,336 
Crouse, Laura 356 
Crowder, John G. 272 
Crown. Dianne 228.351 
Cruising 116 
Crumrine, Cathy 299 
Crusaders For Justice 347 
Cruwys, Brian 361 
Crystal. Janis 228 
Cullinan. Pam 404 
Cullison, Susan E. 214,317,359 
Cully, Michael 263 
Culp, Dave 354 
Culver, Mary Lou 359 



Cummins, Debbie 363 
Cunefare, David L. 250 
Cunningham, Brian J. 228,337 
Cunningham, Jill 245,378 
Cunningham, Lisa 214,381 
Cunningham, Nancy 331,385 
Curcio, Liana M. 250 
Curl, Rita 363 
Curran, James T. 250 
Currie, Barbie 381 
Curry, Chandra 245 
Curry, Kevin 417 
Curry, Linda 311,315 
Curry, Randall W. 214,295 
Curtin, Therese 353 
Curtis, Greg 414 
Curtis, Marianne 326 
Curtis, Patti 300 
Curtis, Rich 301 
Curtiss, Betty 413 
Curtiss, Elizabeth L. 214 
Curtright, Janet L. 228,320,415 
CUSA 60,128,319 
Cuthbert, Kevin 300 
Cutler, Lisa 392 
Cvetan, Dana 

29,46,88,143,241,348,418,424 
Cycota, Tom 303,330,342,375 
Czapar, George F. 214 
Czapla, Marc 369 
Czyl, Mike 379 
Czyzynski, Barbara 250 



D 



Dad's Association 56 
Dad's Day 56-57 
Daehler, JoAnn L. 214 
Daftery, Meeta 300 
Dagher, Raymond 306 
Dahl, Cindy 250,343 
Dahlberg, Kent 273 
Dahlstrom, Sue 59,320,408 
Dailey, Christopher 273 
Dailey, Sue 326 
Daily Illini 52 
Daily Illini Display Advertising 

420 
Daily Illini Editorial Board 419 
Daily Illini Editorial Staff 418 
Daily Illini Executive Council 

419 
Daily Illini Office Staff 421 
Daily Illini Photo Staff 421 
Daily Illini Production Staff 

420 
Daily, Julie 406 
Daily, Kevin 250,369 
Dale, Charlene 196 
Dalenberg, Jill 273,310 
Daleo, Jim 386 
Daley, Richard 145 
Dalgleish, Devin 342 
Dallas. David 214 
Dalluge. Tom 410 
Dalsanto. Vicki 363 
Daly, Celia 214 
Daraery, Shelly M. 214,319 
D'Amico, Tom 369 
Damisch, Scott 388 
Damkroger, Bob 405 
Damrath, Didi 353 
Damron, Tim 308 
Danaher, John 229,377 
Daneck. Bob 376 
Danhoff, Joanne 300,408 
Daniel, Jim 321 
Daniels, Deanna 250,298,343 
Daniels. Debbie 245,374 
Danielsen, Denise 326,382 
Danielson, Jim 414 
Danielson, Morris 415 
Danielson, William H. 229.415 
Dankert, Dave 366 
Dann, Margaret 319 
Danne. Wolfgang 119 
Danner, Diane 362 
Danosky, Teri 356 
D' Antonio, John 327,414 
DaPisa, Robert 250,361 
Daramola, Yomi 416 
Dardano, Rusty 415 
Darden, David 320,411 
Dardi. Peter 273 
Da Ritz 322 
Darragh, John 346 
Dart, Christi 394 
Dasher, Greg 379 
Dashut. Craig A. 273 
Datschefski. Bene 343 
Dau, Dean 304,384 
Daugherty, Karen 392 
Daugherty, Michael J. 214,308 
Daugherty, Mitch S. 250 
Daughters, Tim 415 
Daughtery, Beth 415 
Davenport, Ann 303 



Davenport, Donita 188 
David, Rob 321 
Davidson, Jill 383 
Davies, Chris 392 
Davies, Ron 390 
Davies, Todd 411 
Davis, Adrian 223,316 
Davis, Barbara 214,299,342 
Davis, Bob 48,303,414 
Davis, Cathy 303,356 
Davis, Debra 250 
Davis. Eleanor K. 273 
Davis, Gwen 349 
Davis, John 191 
Davis, John M. 250 
Davis, Kathleen 229 
Davis, Kenneth E. 229,344 
Davis, Larry 300 
Davis, Leslie Ann 291 
Davis, Linda Jean 273 
Davis, Michael B. 229 
Davis, Mike 402 
Davis, Rod 314,380 
Davis. Steve 390 
Davis, Suzan 273 
Davis, Timothy R. 229 
Davis. Wayne J. 273 
Davison. Scott 317 
Davitz, Patti 383 
Davy, Ginny 229 
Daw, Joe 180 
Daw, Patrick 229,393 
Daw, Tim 393 
Dawless, Lori 273,413 
Dawn of the Dead 116 
Dawson, Dave 420 
Dawson, Geoff 311 
Dawson, Marcia 263,345 
Day, Bob 361 
Day, Janet M. 214,321 
Day, Jennifer 319 
Day, John 340 
Dayan, Maurice 229 
DC-10 Crash 132,145 
DC- 10 Groundings 133 
Deal, Lindsey 273,296 
De Angelis, Ralph 

1,341,349,428 
Dean, Donna 317 
Dean, Jennifer 385 
Dean, Martin 322 
Dean, Paula G. 273 
Dean, Thomas 250,400 
Deason, Marta 229,367 
Deatrick, Joyce 362 
Deavers, Brian 399 
Debb, Marsha 392 
Debnam. Lucy 229,342.367 
DeBruin. Deb 365 
Decade News 144-145 
De Chaud, John 250 
Dedin, Tom 152-163 
Dedinski, Mick 388 
Deegan, Patty 363 
Deer Hunter 116 
Dees, Paul 412 
De Francesco, Darryl 359 
Degenhardt, Karen 214 
Degner, Marykay 273 
De Graff, David 313,420 
De Graff, Deb 350 
De Guire, Mark Robert 250 
Deherrera, Mary 315,395 
Dehlinger, Dave 308 
Deighan, Karen 392 
Deist, Tom 229,400 
De Janovich, Dana 

241.395,417,422 
De Jarnette, Karen 250 
De Jarnette, Taffy W. 214 
De Keyser, Lynn 404 
Deckert, Doug 179 
Dekowperlandth, Bershella 311 
Delaney, Ron 166 
de la Paz. Alina 311 
De Land, Rob 300 
del Castillo. Jackie 350 
Delhey, John 407 
Dellaringa, Judy 378 
Del Muro, Floyd 343 
DeLong, Ray 342,448 
Delot, Roger 336 
Delta Chi 369 
Delta Delta Delta 370 
Delta Gamma 371 
De'ta Kappa Epsilon 372 
J.ita Phi 373 
Delta Phi Epsilon 374 
Delta Sigma Pi 322 
Delta Sigma Phi 48,375 
Delta Sigma Theta 69,323 
Delta Tau Delta 376 
Delta Upsilon 377 
Delta Zeta 378 
De Marco, Joe 390 
De Marie, Phil 390 
Demko, Joseph 273 
Demmert, Ray 229,322 
De Moll, Monica 404 
Demons, Donna 315 
Dempsey, Mary Kay 273 
Dempsey. Terry 201 
Denby. Dave 373 
Dennewitz, Laura 245 
Dennison, Brad 398 
Denzer, Lee 295,304.360 
De Paolis, Carl 250 



436 



De Paolis. Ellen 395 

dc Para, Lourdcs 353 

De Paul, Christine 229,316 

De Paul, Donna M. 229,353 

De Riemaker, Al 377 

De Rose, Diane 353 

De Rose, Robert C. 229 

Deny. Jim 390 

Derwinski, Sue 394 

Deschepper. Tom 396 

De Silva, Gayathrie 180 

DesMarais, Ann 404 

Desmond, Karen 392 

Desnet, Maria 273,357 

DesPain, Don 297.361 

Despot, Tom 396 

De Sutter. Jim 295.308 

Detloff, Joanne 367 

De Toy, Deb 340,365 

De Trana, Celestine 273,395 

Dettoff, Mary pat 382 

Dettro, Greg 346,402 

Deuel, Laura 413 

Deutsch, Ban M. 273,403 

Deutsch, Ellyn 357 

Deutsch, Nancy 245,357 

Deutsch, Randy 358 

Deutsch, Robin 374 

Devane. Bill 379 

Devaney, Kevin 355 

Devaney, Kim 382 

Devault, Ron 302 

Dever, Bill 379 

Dever, Stephen 250 

Devine, Bob 411 

De Vita, Diane Marie 229 

Devlin, Laura 273 

Devore, Doug 415 

De Vries, John 273,372 

De Vries, Maarten 273 

De Waele. Richard 273,328 

Dew, Davey 322 

Dewald. Chris 389 

de Weger, Mike 399 

Deweirdt, Mike 369 

deWerff, Laurel K. 223,353 

deWerff, Tami 353 

Dewey, Susan 229 

De Witt, Jason 301 

Dexter, Herbert J. 229 

Dexter. Jay 352 

De Young. Dan 312,317,405 

Dhein, Genny 383 

Diamant, Chris 408 

Diamond, Abbe 214,316,346 

Diamond, Jim 361 

Diamond, Joe 327 

Diamond, Kirk 229 

Diamond, Matt 361 

Diana, Joseph 126 

Diaz, Denise 42-43,329,424 

DicamiUo, James 263 

DiCioccio, Susan 273 

Dick, Irene S. 250 

Dickerson, Barry 352 

Dickerson, Earl B. 68 

Dickerson, Marianne 176 

Dickerson, Mark 386 

Dickey, L. Babette 214 

Dickison, John 111,241,419,421 

Dickshot, Cheryl 317 

Dickson, Brad 400 

Dickson, Craig 400 

Dickson, Janet 273,394 

Didier, Steve 326 

DiDomenico, Anthony 250 

Diebol, Joy 392 

Diebold, Robert 263 

Died rick, Mark 397 

Dieken, Doug 207 

Diekhoff, Paul 338 

Diekroeger, Kurt 250 

Diel, David 214 

Dierks, Steve 366 

Dierksheide, Jon 412 

Digan, Tom 384 

Diggs, Michael 273 

Diguilio, Kathy 382 

Dikici, Sila 319 

Dillavou, Tom 400 

Diller, Barry 229,316,320 

Dillman, Barbara 273,296,328 

Dillon, Lisa 214 

Dillon, Lora A. 229,320 

Dillon, Michael J. 251,389 

Dillon. Wes 389 

DiUovou. Tom 295 

Dilworth, Jessica 251,294 

Di Marco, Stacy 383 

Dimond, Brad 398 

Dina, Diane 273,392 

Dintelmann, Keith 380 

Dintenfass, Leonard 273 

Dione, Jeff 389 

Dippel, Nina 338 

Dipper, Susan 214,315,395 

Dircks, Jill 408 

Dinenberger, Lisa 408 

Dirth, Barb 382 

Dismer, Jeff 414 

Di Vail, Diane 417 

Di Venanzo, Dave 405 

Di Virgilio, Nicolas 114 

Divis, Linda 223.353 

Division of Campus Recreation 

48,160 
Divorak, Scott 352 



Dix, Jeff 345 
Diion, Alan J. 88,120 
Diion, Phyllis 404 
Dlesk, David 251 
Doane, James 273 
Doane, Laura 273 
Dobner, Tdm 321 
Dodd, Wesley 251 
Dodds, Cindy 298 
Dodds, Ellie 419,421,422,448 
Dodds, Vickie 408 
Dodge, Bob 251 
Dodillet, Dave 410 
Dodson, Greg 313 
Doeble, Tom 397 
Doeckel, Bill 369 
Doederlein, Susan 273,311 
Doering, Debbie 371 
Doherty, Ed 379 
Doherty, Michael 29 
Dohse, Isa 316 
Dolan, Laura D. 229 
Dolin, Linda 273 
Doll, Don 339 
Doll. Kathy 404 
Doll ah an, Jeff 360 
Doman, Mike 401 
Domanico, Ronald J. 229 
Domas, Denise 385 
Domas, Julie 214 
Dominic, Douglas Mark 

229,320 
Dommermuth, Karin 408 
Donaldson, Sheila 404 
Donart, Sue 333 
Donatelli, Meg 421 
Donlan, Bridget 395 
Donlan, Tom 400 
Donlin, Linda 229,394 
Donnelly, Julie 416 
Donnelly, Kevin 320,377 
Donnelly, Marie 321 
Donoghue, Jim 317 
Donoho, Jeff 214,314,380 
Dooley, Greg 59,229 
00016/5 36,65 
Doolewerdt, Connie K. 

215,326 
Doorandish, Laleh 392 
Dorf, Ellyn 357 
Dorgan, Steve 229,389 
Dornbos, Dean 241,376,420 
Dorozynsky, Tina 321 
Dorsey, Mary K. 215 
Dosier, Rich 158 
Doubek, Dave 366 
Douglas, Debbie 316 
Douglas, G. Ronald 229,364 
Douglas, Stephanie 273 
Douglas, William Orville 142 
Dow, Bruce 326 
Dow, Carol 310,415 
Dowdle, Sheila 381 
DoweU, JiU 321 
Downey, Andy 215,380 
Downey, Jan 304 
Downey, John 380 
Downey, Jon 314 
Downin, Lee 326 
Doyle, Dan 369 
Doyle, Carolyn 

251,323.346,378 
Doyle, Larry 311,424 
Doyle, Mary Ann 322 
Dracula 116 
Drablos, Craig 414 
Drafz, Ron 412 
Dragicevic, Jessica 176,196 
Dragich. Stephen 229,330,352 
Drake, Lois 273 
Drake, Marcia 273 
Drapalik, Dave 352 
Drassler, Lynne 359 
Drazba, Tim 313,320 
Dray, Scott 34 
Drayer, Wendy 229 
Drazner, Cary Neil 230,421 
Dreebn, Jeff 334 
Dreffein, Shawn 311 
Dreher, Nancy 322 
Drendel, Marybeth 394 
Drennan, Dale 245 
Drennan, Rich 369 
Dressel, Don 127 
Drevant, Charlotte 319 
Dreveny. Peggy 363 
Drew, Beth 197 
Drew, Susan D. 241.319 
Drewes, Terry 301 
Dreyer, Alec G. 273 
Dreyer, Joseph 273 
Dribben, Laura 316 
Driessen, Jane 230,381 
Drinan, Dennis M. 230 
Driscoll, Tim 361 
Drnek, Mark D. 251 
Drover, Janet 362 
Drymalski, Debra 215 
Duarte, Alex 327,352 
Dubow, Andi 316,357 
Dubravec, Peter 26,318 
Duchak, Gregory 273,340,415 
Duckworth, Jeffery 215 
Dudek, Andrea 1,164-165,430 
Dudkiewicz, John 412 
Dudleston, Tammy 273 
Dudley, Sharon 273,338 



Duea, Joseph 215.295 
Duebner, Laura 353 
Duebner, Mark 312 
Duenbury, Marc 364 
Duffield. Pam 299,315,348 
Duffield, Terry 333 
Duffin, Sally 273 
Duffin, Tim 379 
Duffy, Joseph 251,346 
Duffy. Kathy 392 
Duffy, Robin 201 
Duffy. Wally 177 
Dugan, Bill 336 
Du Hei, Dirk 321 
Dumon, Cindy 356 
Dumontell, Susi 351 
Dunahee, Brian 215,315,360 
Duncan, Kevin 273 
Dunk, Joe 375 
Dun lop, Julie 311 
Dunn, Eugene Victor 251 
Dunn, Kathy 367 
Dunn, Sue 346 
Dunnivant, Bryan 414 
Dunsky, Marda 51,136- 

137,321,342,424 
Dupre, Barb 326,356 
Dupree, Dan 321 
DuPree, Laura 363 
DuPuis, Lauren J. 241,395 
Durack, Chris 333 
Duranso, Amy 230 
Durante, Jimmy 142 
Durbin, Terry R. 251,346 
Durham, James 251 
Durkin, Jane 346,356 
Durkin, Keith B. 251 
Durkin, Michael J. 230 
Durkin, Treish 413 
Durr, Kimberly M. 230,315 
Diurell, Kenny 174 
Dust, Patrick 273 
Duston, Christopher J. 251,298 
Duszynski, Alexsandra 263 
Duty, Cedric B. 421 
Dvorak, Scott 327 
Dvorak, William E. 273 
Dvore, Julie 3)6 
Dvorsky, Cindy 394 
Dwyer, Kathy 316 
Dwyer. Tim 379 
Dye, Elliot 304 
Dye, William 129 
Dyer. John 251 



E 



Eads, Mark 273 

Eakle. Julie 273 

Earl, Robert T. 181,230,311 

Earnst, Eric 251 

East, Linda 343 

Easter, Robert A. 295 

Eastman, Beth 359 

Eastman, Jon 388 

Easton, Brad 316 

Eathington, Kenny 308 

Eaton, Carol 178,230 

Ebeling, Linda 387 

Eberle, Brian 251,323,343,346 

Eberle, Mimi 190,192 

Ebersold, Susan 341 

Eckardt, Rob 379 

Eckert, Richard 321 

Eddington, Lynn 319 

Eddy, Craig 330 

Edelbrock, Gretchen 62-63 

Edelman, Anne 241,357 

Edelstein, Charles 320 

Eden, Pat 316 

Edlem, Dave 340 

Edmiston, Laura 273,316 

Edmondson, John 273 

Edmundson, Keith 155 

Edwards, Barbara Dale 263 

Edwards, Edie Ann 245 

Edwards, Jack R. 251 

Edwards, Jeff 181,230,400 

Edwards, Mark 333 

Edwards, Rick E. 179,405 

Edwards, Venita 273,315 

Eeten, Cindy 299 

Egan, Cathy 382 

Egan, Ed 414 

Egan, Joan 245,383 

Egan, Julie 383 

Ege, Pat 159 

Eggert, Jim 1,3,4-5, 17,32,33, 
35,39,42-43, 46,49,54, 55,58- 
59, 64-65.72-73, 74-75,98-99, 
120,127,156-157, 170- 
171,174-175, 195,214,216, 
218,223.229, 243.254,266, 
422-431 

Eggert, Joan 383 

Egry, Dana 263,311 

Ehizulen, Charlton 206,207 



Ehret, Cindy 321 
Ehrgott, Ed 377 
Ehrhardt, Dave 364 
Ehrhardt, John 339 
Eichen, Peggy 322 
Eichstaedt, Carl 388 
Eifert, Tom 333,336 
Eikleberry, Michael 263 
Eikmeyer, Beth 408 
Eilbracht, Lee 162 
Eimers, Conrad 390 
Einselle, Cheryl 367 
Eisenberg, Scott 376 
Eisenhart, Eric 274 
Eisenhauer, Ron 339 
Eisner, Katie 385 
Eisner, Laura 356 
Ekblaw, Rick 406 
El-Amad, Hisham 251 
Electric Horseman 116 
Elg, Irma V. 274 
Elias, James A. 251 
Eliot, Ray 

31,48,149,204,205.206,207 
Elk Grove Village 132 
Elkins, Arlene 215 
Elkins. Margie 316,341 
Ellinger, Paul 215 
EUingson, John A. 251 
Elliot. Cindy 349 
Elliot, Debbie 363 
Elliot, Diane E. 245 
Elliot, Pete 207 
Elliott, Bettie 359 
Elliott, Cindy 274 
Elliott, Maxine 215 
Elliott, Rick 215 
Ellis. Bradley 274 
Ellis, Katy 322,385 
Ellis. Rich 364 
Elmore. Bob 337 
Elsasser, Bob 329 
Else, Vanessa 47 
Eisner, Steve 312 
Elson, Anne 349 
Elson, Joan 263,310 
Elston, Jane 263,353 
Elzerman, Sandra 245 
Emalfarb, Scott 414 
Emami, Hamid R. 251 
Enda, Jodi 139,241,342, 

348,418,419,424 
Enda, Steve 333 
Endsley, Tim 414 
Energy Conservation 131 
Energy Projects 131 
Engdahl, Reed 160,336 
Engdahl, Tori 56-57,424 
Engel, Jane 404 
Engelbrecht, BiU 412 
Engelhardt. Linda 241,350.404 
Engelmeyer. Greg 406 
Engels, Chuck 412 
Engess, Christina 346,408 
Engineering Council 298 
Engling, Tenance 274 
Enk, Eileen 346 
Ennesser, Chic 305 
Enright, Mark E. 274 
Enriquez, Al 127,3% 
Enrique/,, George 396 
Eorgoff, Monica 241,404 
Epifanio. John 400 
Eppley. Larry 364 
Epstein, Ellen 60,274,342,403 
Epstein, Wendy 374 
Equal Rights Amendment 88 
Erbes, David 274 
Erdman, Ken 251,312,322 
Ericksen, Mark R. 251 
Erickson. Daniel 215,360 
Erickson, David B. 251 
Erickson, Joel 215 
Erickson. Marilyn 325,346,367 
Erickson, Sue 362 
Ericson, Julia K. 251 
Ericson, Linn 230 
Ericson, Marilyn 251 
Ericson, Steve 31 1 
Erikson, Jeff 388 
Erikson, Mark 318 
Erikssen, Kim 359 
Erkert, Anne 274,322,382 
Erlandson, Jim 308 
Erlandson, Joe 308 
Erskine, Holly 385 
Eschman, Mary Beth 274 
Esco, Christopher 274 
Eshelman, Karman 420 
Eshew, Al 332 
Eslinger, Joan 298 
Esper Tom 215,312 
Esperian, Kallen 321 
Espevik, Craig 251 
Esralew, Vicki 241,403 
Esses, Gail 230 
Essig, Kelli 371 
Estes, Bryan 311 
Esworthy, Bruce 377 
Etsinger, Doug 368 
Ettleson, Michael B. 230 
Ettleson, Richard 57 
Ettleson, Sam 57 
Eubank, Janice 392 
Eustis, Michael 274 
Evans, Dorothy 310 
Evans, Gary 251 



Evans, Janelle 263 

Evans, John 230,368 

Evans, Mike 302 

Evans Scholars 379 

Everakes, Bruce 316,320 

Every, Cindy 350 

Ewan, William L. 215,314 

Ewers, Mike 379 

Ewert, Greg 304,364 

Ewing, Gary 364 

Ewing, Tom 352 

Eipanded Cinema Group 116 

Eynon, Jim 393 



F 



FAA 132,133 
Faber, Sandra 230 
Fabiano, Janon 385 
Fabiano, Rick 307 
Fabish, Mary Rose 345,417 
Faems, Ellen M. 215,408 
Fahey, Sean 407 
Fahnespock, Brian 328 
Faidley, David W. 251 
Fairchild, Brian 215,360 
Fairlamb, Mary 316 
Fairow, Jana 299 
Falen, Julie 274 
Fales, Bruce 400 
Faletti, Michael 230,320,332 
Falkenstrom, Julie 385 
Falleto, Lisa 321,408 
Fall, Jim 396 

Falstad, Clarence H. 215,326 
Faltemier, Patricia 223 
Family Planning 89 
Faminow, Merle 158 
Fanning, Jim 307 
Farber, Rande 230,357 
Farley, Lynn 333,343 
Farmer. Mary Louise 230,394 
Farmhouse 380 
Farney, Kirk 304,314,380 
FarreU, Laurel 264 
Fanow, Mike 376 
Fanug. Beth 413 
Path, Janet 387 
Fathauer, Dave 301 
Fauble, Janis K. 215,314 
Faughn, Shirley 311 
Faulkner, Robin 362 
Favell, Terri 367 
Favorite, John 251 
Faynor, Laura 362 
Feagans, Frank 252 
Fear, Terry 252 
Fecht, Mark 360 
Fechtig, Bruce 215,302 
Fedder, Dave 386 
Feder, Randi 374 
Federighi, Jim 388 
Feely, Mimi 363 
Feeney, Carol 378 
Fehr, Walton 252 
Feiger, Mitchell S. 252 
Feit, Betsie 403 
Felcan, Pat 340 
Feldman, Bill 398 
Feldman, Debra A. 230 
Feldman, Jerry 165 
Feldman, Kenneth 274 
Feldman, Sue 403 
Fell, Mike 373 
Feller, Hope 374 
Felts, Sara 322 
Feminist Movement 88 
Fenchel, Mickey 357 
Fencing 182 
Fennelly, Lisa 367 
Fenstermaker, Ronald 

252,303,360 
Ferguson, Bill 379 
Ferguson, Dave 336 
Ferguson, Jim 405 
Ferguson, Michael 230 
Ferguson, Sue 370 
Fernandes, Mary C. 264 
Fenante, Michael V. 230 
Fenara, Anthony A. 230,316 
Fenari, Gary 274 
Fenell, Bart 252 
Ferrell. Claudia 345 
Ferris, Dru 407 
Fertig, Maury 398 
Petty, Paul R. 274 
Feuerschwenger, Karen 367 
Fey, Becky 359 
Fey, Tom 414 
Fiden, Betsy 395 
Fiedler, Arthur 142 
Fiedler, Sue 350 
Fielding, Cliff 389 
Fieldman, Sue 305 
Fields, Belden 128 
Fife, Bobbi 230,316 
Figge, Ann 385 



Figiel, John 379 
Filbert, Walker 316 
Filling™. Karen 394 
Fillingim, Steven 252 
Fine, Jay 401 
Fine, Rick 358 
Finer, Maria 241,348,350 
Finigan, Robert C. 300 
Fink, Mindy 403 
Fink, Sue 421 
Finke, Beth 328,348 
Finkelstein, Lew 399 
Finn, Jane 349,404 
Finn. Mike 301 
Fiocchi, Richard 274 
Fiore, Lisa 370 
Fiore, Nicholas 274 
Fiorenza, Tom 274 
Fireman, Ellen 230 
Firkins, Larry 

215,295,314,342,380 
Firkins, Rick 380 
Firkins, Ron 380 
Firmand, Matt 297,361 
Firsan, Sharbil 306 
Fischbein, Kenneth P. 230,358 
Fischer, Cynthia 215 
Fischer, Eric M. 252 
Fischer. Kathy 370 
Fischl, Cathy 378 
Fisher, Cara 295 
Fisher, Jeffrey 230 
Fisher, Lisa 317 
Fisher, Tom 414 
Fishman, David 274 
Fishman, Isak 274,335 
Fitch, Bradley 215 
Fitch, Vickie 215 
Fitzgerald, Kathy 322 
Fitzgerald, Nancy 215,327,378 
Fitzgibbon, Rhonda 215 
FitzMaurice, Jean 274,378 
Fitzpatrick, Dave 360 
Fitzsimmons, Patricia J. 

241,370 
Fixx, Jim 25 
Fizer, Cheryl 334 
Flack, Cheryl 274 
Fladeland, Mark 252 
Flagg, Jeffrey 311 
Flaherty, Michael J. 274 
Flaherty, Tom 364 
Flaig, Kurt F. 252 
Flaim, Thomas 252 
Flais, Kurt 21 
Flanigan, Sean 321 
Flannery, Mike 414 
Flannery, Jim 177 
Flannig, Kathy 186 
Flannigan, Kathleen Marie 223 
Flanzer, Sherry L. 230.326 
Flanzer, Stuart 401 
Flaviano, Casiano 317 
Flavin, Angela 215 
Flax, Robert 274,338 
Fleetwood Mac 98-99 
Flepel, Melinda 223 
Fleischman, Gayle 190 
Fleischman, Nina 274,316,321 
Fleischman, Paul 316 
Fleisher, BiU 215,337,380 
Fleisher, Linda E. 291 
Fleming, Bill 205 
Fleming, John 369 
Fleming, Kathy 383 
Fleming, Mike 402 
Flemming, Jerry 379 
Fletcher, Kathy 362 
Fletcher, Susan 34 
Flick, Nancy 299 
Flint, Theodore 274 
Flock, Tim 414 
Flood, Terri 215 
Florini, Suzi 245,356 
Flowers, Leigh Ann 371 
Floyd, Steve 194 
Fly, Don 322 
Flynn, Dave 333 
Flynn, Dennis 170,204 
Flynn, Katy 201,356 
Flynn, Patricia 230 
Foerder, Mark 380 
Fogg, Connie 311,323 
Fogler, Bruce 230 
Fohne, Anne 274 
Foley, John 317,360 
Foley, Susan 319 
Folkerts, Brian 380 
Follis, Liz 383 
FombeUe, Lisa 215,359 
Former, Alan 215,295,360 
Fonte, Karen 345 
Football 56,170-171 
Foote, Dave 400 
Foran. Janet 356 
Foranski, Dan 328 
Forbes, Pat 379 
Ford, Susan 324,351 
Foreman, Dan 252,396 
Foreman, Miles 110 
Forester, Robin 245,403 
Forkin, Kathy 370.415 
Forkins, Elizabeth 

21,34,60,274,319 
Fornango, Jean 350 
Fornero, Jeffrey 252 
Fonest, Kevin 321 



437 



Forshter, Linda 241 

Forster, Kiraberly 241,313,415 

Forsyth, Kelly 385 

Forsyth, William D. 124 

Fort, Elizabeth 275 

Fortney, Karol 215,326,345 

Fosse, Lisa 404 

Foster, Donna 333 

Foster, Greg 166 

Foster, Joanne 357 

Four H House 299 

Fox, Bob 415 

Fox, Joseph A. 252 

Fox, Judy 351 

Fox, Julia 275 

Fox, Kathy 404 

Fox. Ken 215,390 

Fox, Kevin 345 

Fox, Laura 363 

Fox, Neil 275 

Fox, Rima 403 

Fox, Susan 215,317,421 

Fox, Tom 389 

Foxman, Paul 398 

Fraelick, Donna L. 241,322,382 

Fraher, Lynn 316 

Frailey, Doug 380 

Fraley, Doug 295 

Frame, Jeff 252,376 

France, Michael Gary 252 

Francione, Paul G. 215 

Francis, Brian 405 
Frandsen, Scott 390 
Franger, John 301 
Frank, Barb 65 
Frank, Brent 397 
Frank, Christine 223,335 
Frank, Cindy 404 
Frank, Parry 409 
Frank, Susan R. 245 
Franke, Jenny 404 
Frankel, Julie 374 
Frankenbush, Lori 403 
Frankiewicz, Chuck 361 
Franklin, Dan 354 
Frantz, Chris 94 
Franz, Chip 194 
Franz, Doug 412 
Franz, Richard 319 
Franz, Tom 361 
Franz, Valerie 291 
Frazes, Roberta 264 
Frazier, Lori 394 
Frazier, Mike 372 
Freda, Joe 333,409 
Frederick, Ann 245,385 
Freeberg, Kurt 252 
Freed, Brian 302 
Freeland, Rusty 275,355 
Freeman, Betsy 394 
Freeman, Joel 252 
Freeman, Stephanie 78 
Frega, Cynthia E. 230,311,320 
Freibrun, Eric 275 
Fremgen, Barbara 275,359 
French, Debbie 300,408,415 
Freund, Janice 383 
Freutel, Cynthia 346,413 
Frey, Michael J. 252 
Frey, Terri 385 
Frey, Tom L. 295 
Friedheim, Lorey 245 
Freidin, Wendy 420 
Friedall, Stanley 349 
Friedan, Betty 88 
Friedman, Catherine 275 
Friedman, Janet 374 
Friedman, Mark 391 
Friedman, Missy 357 
Friedman, Norman M. 230 
Friedman, Terri 403 
Friend, Sue 404 
Friend, Tracy 408 
Friends of Tommy Bartlett 347 
Friman, Lynne 264,420 
Frisbe, Terri 415 
Frisch, Michael 275 
Prison, Doug 169 
Fritts, Diane 275,353 
Fritts, Peggy 353 
Fritz, Dale 345 
Fritz, Mike A. 252 
Fritzsche, Sue Ann 252,298 
Froehling, David A. 275 
Fry, Bill 410 
Fry. Susan 230 
Frye, Jay 295,308,314 
Fryling, Jamie M. 215,383 
Fryling, Paul 388 
Frystak, Eric 399 
Fuchs, Patricia A. 245,340,365 
Fuener, Dan 368 
Fukuda, Elizabeth 

26,241,348,350,424 
Fuller, Sandra 321 
Funkunaga, Yuji 313 
Fullerton, Tom 307 
Fullet, Dene 374 
Fulling. Bruce 380 
Fulmer, Debbie 351,353 
Funick, Beverly 245 
Funke, Robert 230 
Furie, Anne 374 
Furlong, Kristin 383 
Fuson, Jennie 345 
Fuson, Lincoln 332 



Fuson, Paul A. 252,332 
Fuss, James D. 275 
Furmanek, Peggi 230 
Fyffe, Pam 311 



€ 



Gabrielli, Mike 323 
Gacki, Kim 392 
Gaddis, Chris 322 
Gaffney, Chris 397 
Gaines, Doug 373 
Gaitens, Beverly 356 
Galdoni, Carol J. 230,342 
Gale, Ed 142 
Galion, Dennis 373 
Galioto. Jeff 379 
Gallagher, Gail 381 
Gallagher. Kevin R. 275 
Gallas. Anne 370 
Galley, James Brian 252 
Galligan, John 311 
Gallion, Claudia 215,345 
Gallo, Marc 313 
Galluci, Glory A. 275,387 
Gait, Frederick 275 
Galvan, Cyn 329 
Galyon, Linda J. 275 
Gam, Barb 394 
Gambetta, Judy 419,421 
Gamma Epsilon 323 
Gamma Phi Bcla 381 
Gan, Steven 252 
Ganey, Kathleen 

223,322.342,382 
Ganfield, David R. 349,396 
Gans, Sue 394 
Gant, Barbara 264 
Gant, Phillip 68 
Ganther, Duanne 215 
Garber, Bob 215 
Garber, Donald R. 252.405 
Garbot, Dave 354 
Garcia, Mike 340 
Garcia, Modesta 42 
Garde, Jose 411 
Gardener, Lisa 159 
Gardner, Laura 275 
Garden. Andrea 421 
Garibotti, Jeff 361 
Garich, Edward 252,346 
Garner, David 215,317 
Garner, Kara 319,320 
Garner, Mark 317 
Garriga, Carmen 42,424 
Garrison, Linda L. 275 
Gartner, Mary Beth 339 
Garton, Ray 337 
Garvey, Maureen 316,333 
Gasper, Gary 230,297,342 
Gas Rationing 131 
Gassman, Mary P. 275 
Gaule, Michael W. 230,361 
Gautsch, Nancy 215 
Gavin, Maureen 164 
Gavin, Tony 407 
Gavit, Mary S. 264.371 
Gawne. Martin C. 215,402,415 
Gawne. Matthew F. 215,414 
Gay, Kenneth 252 
Gayda, Joseph 230 
Gazdziak, Carol A. 275 
Gaziamo, Mary 311 
Geagea, Joseph 306,346 
Geary, John 372 
Gebert, Sue 320 
Geddes. Barbara 310 
Gedraitis, Ed 352 
Geier, Rose 29,264 
Geiger, Craig N. 230 
Geiger. Jack 414 
Geiger. Maureen 383 
Geiger, Susan L. 215 
Geimer, Ronald 230,328 
Geisen, Karen M. 215,370 
Geiser, John 364 
Geissler, Grant 400 
Gelb, Jacki 38-39,76- 

77.417,424 
Geltner, Sharon 

241,348,350,418 
Genis, Christine 275 
Gentile, Laura 319 
Gentry, Charles 230 
Georg, Clinton 230,322 
George, Darlene M. 291 
George, Kay 367 
George, Susan 275 
Geraci, Susan 1.4-17,122, 

143,241,348, 350,430 
Gerber, Ian 300 
Gerber, Jim 322 
Gerberding, William P. 

126,127,147,204,207 
Gerbert, Sue 385 
Germain, Mark T. 215,314 



German, Nate 336 
Geroulis, Mike 316 
Gerrick, Sherry 275 
Gerschefske, Deb 350 
Geossberg, Jeff 334 
Geschwind, Mary L. 

230,310,320 
Getschman, Amy 367 
Geyer, Carrie 245,299 
Ghim, Anthony 397 
G.H.M.F. 324 
Giancola, Ronald 252 
Giannelli, Gina 300.408 
Giannini, Tony 264,390 
Giannola, Tony 369 
Gibb, Amy 345 
Gibbons, Kathy 404 
Gibbs, Jeff 396 
Gibbs, Scott A. 252 
Gibson, Becky 381 
Gibson, Constance 245 
Gibson, Meg 323,362 
Gibson, Robert L. 275 
Gibson, Sara 215 
Giefing, Verike 307 
Gier, Susan 319 
Giese, Jean 346 
Giese, Todd 275 
Gilberg, Lori S. 241 
Gilbert, Blake M. 252 
Gilbert, Dennis E. 230 
Gilbert, Mark 344 
Gilbert, Natalie 374 
Gilbert, Russell W. 252 
Gilboe. Gregg 333 
Gilbreth. Gerry 400 
Gilchrist. Lisa 275 
Giles, David A. 252,328 
Giles, Robin 363 
Gilfand. Hilary 408 
Gilhooly. Mary 29,245 
Gill, Paul 393 
GiUen, John 170,174,204 
Gilliam, Cathy 385 
Gilligan, Beth 408 
Gillingham, Bruce 158 
Gilmer, Cindy 215.317 
Gilmore. Gene 422 
Gilmore. Janet C. 275 
Gindorf, Jeffrey 252,351 
Ginger, Suzanne M. 83 
Gingrich, Bruce 215,337,380 
Ginoli, Jon 417 
Ginos, Bob 405 
Ginsberg, Barry 275,311 
Ginsburg, Beth L. 245,319 
Gioja. Leslie 252 
Gioja, Penelope Tuinstra 215 
Giometti, Tony 332 
Girls Next Door 324 
Giudice, Denise 275,356 
Gizz Kids 184 
Glade, Jayne 196 
Gladis. Gwen 321 
Gladziszewski, Maria 304 
Glaser, Ed 308 
Glasgow, Kim 303 
Glass, Bill 393 
Glass, Sandy 371 
Glass, Stewart 330,358 
Glattard, D.J. 390 
Glavan, Nancy 223,371 
Gleeson, Dan 44 
Gleeson. Jim 417 
Glemza, Jayne 323 
Glennon, Ed 336 
Glennon, Terry 375 
Glick, Lisa 403 
Glickman, Steve 335 
Glicksman. Joe 275,336 
GlideweU. Doug 399 
Glittenberg. Michelle 264 
Glodo, Mike 230,355 
Gloodt, William K. 275 
Gloppen, Deanne 404 
Glover, larry 401 
Glowienke, Susan 275 
Glubcyznski, Ann 350 
Gluck, Gary 311,322 
Glusic, Joseph 252 
Gluskin, Mark 417 
Glynn, Kathy 185 
Glynn, Ross 307 
Gnaster, Jim 321 
Gnaster, Tom 352 
Gnett, Laura 385 
Gnuse, Steve 410 
Gockel, Keith 252 
Godar. Dennis J. 215 
Godar, Gail 351,420 
Godard, Jean Luc 116 
Godek, Frank 252 
Godines, Maria 275 
Goeke, Joe 336 
Goellner, Dietmar 368 
Goese, Tom 275,307 
Goesle, Warren T. 252 
Goetsch, Dale 300 
Goetz, Douglas P. 252,323 
Gogerty, Kim 353 
Goggin, Mary 230,378 
Gogola, Tamara 275 
Goines, Jeanette 275 
Gokbudak, Brent 368 
Gold. Mike 401 
Gold, Steve 401 



Goldberg, Debbie 357 
Goldberg, Jill 275,357 
Goldberg, Maria 374 
Goldberg, Ruth 230,357,403 
Goldberg, Sue 374 
Goldberg, Sue 356 
Goldenberg, Scott 398 
Goldenson, Rick 373 
Goldman, Leah 275 
Goldrick, Monica 344 
Goldsen, Marcie 403 
Goldsmith, Mark 358 
Goldstein, Andy 400 
Goldstein, Carol S. 215,403 
Goldstein, Gayle 215 
Goldwasser. Edwin 126-127 
Golf 178-179 
Golin, Suzy 403 
Goll, Todd 393 
Goller, Jeanine 275,394 
Golliher, Daphne 301 
Golonka. Deborah M. 264,394 
Gombas, Kathleen 275 
Gomberg, Dorinne 374 
Gommel, Sharon 245,299,348 
Gonsholt, Bruce O. 

252,323,327, 342,346, 

412,417 
Gonzalez, Dan 376 
Good, Carol 230,316 
Goodale, Eddis M. 264 
Goodell, Joseph 230 
Goodenough, Steven 317 
Goodey, Pam 356 
Goodman, Al 403 
Goodman, Lisa 357 
Goodman, Mitch 336,352 
Goodmon, Brian 252 
Goodrick. Elizabeth A. 275 
Goodsite. Jim 398 
Goodwin, Dennis 399 
Goodwin, Julie E. 275 
Goodwin, La Dean 350 
Goodwin, Lisa 252,334 
Goodwin, Mark 380 
Goold, Tracy 27 
Gorczyca, Kim 371 
Gorden, Dave 345 
Gordon, Andrea 374 
Gordon, Andi 307 
Gordon, Bob W. 307 
Gordon, Carol 356 
Gordon, Dave 358 
Gordon, Diane 349,367 
Gordon, Jody 403 
Gordon, Laurie 403 
Gordon, Mike 400 
Gordon, Robert 252,323,346 
Gordon, Theresa 408 
Gorenz, Barb 413 
Gorman, Larry 411 
Gorman, Mark D. 252 
Gorman, Terri 394 
Gortowski, Marcia 295 
Gosch, Timothy 230 
Gosnell, Tracy 367 
Gosney, Brenda 300,408 
Gossett, Mark 360 
Gothelf, Theoh 401 
Gould, Ann 370 
Gould, Larry 401 
Gould, Lee 230 
Gould, Mike 352 
Goulet. Diane 275,385,421 
Government 60-61 
Gow, Mike 207 
Gowler, David 275,332 
Grabher, Lynn 275,378 
Grabher, Sharon 378 
Grabowski, Chris 375 
Grace, Dan 375 
Graduation 54-55 
Grady, Bob 152 
Grady, Graham 60,275,311 
Grady, Jodie 275 
Grady, Kerry 419 
Graef, Ken 415 
Graepp, Gretchen 378 
Graepp, Heidi 378 
Graese, Becky 311 
Graf, Howie 169 
Graf, John 303,341.377 
Graf, Robert 275,327,377 
Graffagna, Ann 339 
Graffiti 38-39 
Grafton, Josh 303,341,402 
Grafton. John 48 
Graham, Betsy 370,415 
Graham, Debra 275 
Graham, Gary 252 
Graham, Jim 369,405 
Graham, Mary 356 
Grahlmann, James 230,336 
Gramse, Patrice 264 
Granback, Don 275,344,379 
Grandi, Diane 215 
Grange, Red 206,207 
Grannan. Michelle 275 
Grant, Barbara 230 
Grant, Cynthia 275,383 
Grant, Evie 374 
Grant, Pat 295,360 
Graue, Steve 421 
Graunke, Russ 393 
Grave, Steve 179 
Graves, Debbie 326,367 



Graves, Ken 415 

Graves, Mandj 275 

Gravlin, Dave 361 

Gray, Joel 355 

Gray, Robin 315 

Gray, Venita 323 

Grease 116 

Great, Mike 300 

Grebe, Lydia 333,387 

Grebe, Sam 414 

Grebliunas, John 388 

Greek Olympics 30-31 

Greek Week 31 

Green, Bill 312 

Green, Blair 316 

Green, Denton 414 

Green, Dianne 378 

Green, Joe 364 

Green, Kevin 

1,230,358,421,426 

Green, Nancy 320,371 

Green, Rich 361 

Green, Susan 264,345,403 

Greenberg, Linda 319 

Greenberg. Randy 358 

Greene, Janet 275,310 

Greenman. Amy 316,374 

Greenwald, Beth 316 

Greenwald, Kathy 230 

Greenwood, Bruce 304,312.380 

Greger, Brad 325 

Gregg, Mike 414 

Grego, Julie 223,311 

Gregory, Jim 364 

Gregunch, Douglas C. 231 

Gremer, John 364 

Gremley, Bob 346 

Gresick, Gerry 301 

Grever, Rich 373 

Grewe. Greg M. 275 

Grewe, Linda 216,326 

Gridley. Patti 333 

Griese, Mark 388 

Grieser, Debbie 363 

Griffin, Cynthia 276 

Griffin. James 150,155 

Griffin, Leroy 252,366 

Griffin, Mike 361 

Griffin, Sarah Gisele 245,385 

Griffin, Terry 396 

Griffin, Timothy 223 

Griffith, Mary 327,378 

Griffiths. Gregory 252 

Griggs, Steve 337 

Grigus, Mike 301 

Grimm, Cathy 383 

Griot 68,71 

Griswold. Kyle 298 

Grodinsky, Daniel 275 

Groeneveld, Cathy 276,381 

Groeting, Rich 337 
Groft, Katherine 264 

Groll, Mary Celeste 264,408 
Groner, Marilyn 316 

Gronewald, Donna 367 
Groppel, Jack 181 
Grosch, Anita 394 
Groshans, Michael 276,296 
Gross, Dona 326 
Gross, Jeff 398 
Gross, Jim 390 
Gross, Pat 363,420 
Gross, Terry 401 
Grossman, Nancy 223 
Grossman, Richard 276 
Grskovich, Karolyn 276 
Grube. Gary W. 252 
Gruenes, Wally 231.352 
Grunthaner, Nancy 367 
Grunwald. Dawn 346 
Grust, Donald B. 252 
Grzeszkowiak, Anita 276 
Guarise. Tom 231.368 
Guayasamin. Robin 311 
Gudehus. Ken 354 
Guenther, Sue 326,404 
Guercio, Joanne M. 231,340 
Guerin, Maureen 383 
Guest, Carolyn 404 
Guhl, Laura 276 
Guido, Vickie 370 
Guimond, Irma 371 
Guinan. Michael 276 
Guirl, SaUy 385 
Guither, Glen 368 
Guither, Vickey 216,310.342 
Gulick, Cathie 322 
Gulley, Jan 349 
Gumm, Carol 394 
Gummerus, Karen 231,392 
Gunderson, Brooks 407 
Gunderson, Lynn E. 276 
Gunia, Wendy 276 
Gunnerson, Janet 365 
Gurfinkel. Gus 276 
Gurganus, Vivian 231 
Guscott, Elizabeth 349 
Guse, Steven 231,320 
Guse, Timothy 252 
Gussis, Robin 231 
Gustaffson, Katarina 413 
Guthrie, Arlo 101 
Guthrie, Matt 396 
Gutmann. Scott 200-201,424 
Gutenkust, Holly 367 
Guttman, Cliff 358 



Gux, Jon 412 

Guzzy, Judi 404 

Gwynn, Kathy 67,241,315,424 

Gymnastics 193 



n 



Haag, Chris 363 
Haag, Mary Kay 276 
Haag, Michael 264 
Haak, Martin 302 
Haake, Gregory 276 
Haake, Jed 352 
Haas, Bob 346 
Haas, Irwin 319 
Haas, Kevin 380 
Hacker, David R. 231,301 
Hackett, Sharon 216,370 
Haddad, Mui'n 306 
Haddad, Nancy 306 
Haerr, Mark 375 
Haerr, Susan 231,394 
Haertling, Mark 366 
Hagedorn, Liz 394 
Hagensee, Michael 276,351 
Hager, Mary 351 
Hagerty, Pat 389 
Hages, Lew 311 
Haggerty, Jeff 407 
Hagman, Lynn 371 
Hahn, Lindsay 414 
Hain, Denise 326,356 
Haines, Dianne 231,371 
Hair 110,111 

Hajek. Thomas M. 252,364 
Hakalmazian, Jana 245,394 
Hakes. Bill 368 
Halamka, Todd 364 
Halas, Timothy 276.3% 
Halaska. Barbara N. 276,311 
Halbert, Scott 276,322 
Halbig, Mark Stephen 252 
Halboth, Henry 314 
Hale, Heather 382 
Hale, Joe 405 
Haley, Jane 353 
Halford. Laura 276 
Halford, Liz 335,351 
Hall. Brad 316 
Hall, Guy 276,368 
Hall, Tim 333,379,407 
Hall, Lance 337 
Hall, Marcus 252 
Hall, Miriam 326,333 
Hall, Nancy 294 
Hall, Sheila Ann 231 
Hall, William 126 
Hallen, Chris 390 
Hallerberg, Dale 333 
Halliday, Jimmy 390 
Haltman, Cindy 362 
Halloran. Mary Alice 

1,131,135. 142,241,431 
Halloween 40-41 
Halperin, David 276 
Halpin, Kimberly 231 
Halpin, Lynda 322 
Hambel, Larry 336 
Hamel. John 415 
Hamellett, Karen 323 
HamiU. Peg 322 
Hamilton, Patricia 264 
Hammarlund, Gina 336 
Hammel. Doug 302 
Hammon, Dennis 397 
Hammon, Joe 393 
Hammond, Cindi 365 
Hampton, Melanie Jeanne 216 
Hamrick, Betsy 367 
Hanas, Lori 359 
Hancock, Alison 371 
Hancock, Barb 333,371 
Hancock, Leslie 371 
Hancock. Randy 322 
Handler, Bob 358 
Handler, Karen 1.231,403,427 
Handler, Susan 403 
Hands, Steve 388 
Haney, Terri 245 
Hang, Dan 346 
Hangey, Don 301 
Hanken, Janet 367 
Hankes, Chris 408 
Hankes, Patricia 216,299 
Hanley, Michael 231,393 
Hann, Tracy D. 252 
Hanna, Phil 302 
Hanna, Robert 300 
Hannah, Scott 276 
Hanrahan, Don 321 
Hanrahan, Lawrence 253 
Hanratty, John 390 
Hanratty, Maria 381 
Hansen, Dave 415 
Hansen, Gail 70.241.322 



438 



Hansen, Kris 396 
Hansen, Tim 399 
Hansen, Tom 199 
Hanson, Dave 352,412 
Hanson, Doug 327 
Hantle. Sally 326 
Hanusa, Bill 364 
Happ, Michael 253 
Harbeck, Michele 299 
Harbert, Amy 362 
Harbuziuk, Wayne 276 
Hardaway, Kathryn 231,320 
Harder, Janice 319,334.408 
Hardiman, Sean 352 
Harding, Anne 382 
Harding, Jane 253,322 
Harding, Jim 312 
Hardt, Tom 409 
Hardy, Nancy 370 
Hardy, Rich 360 
Hardy, Steve 410 
Hargrove, Jesse 319 
Harkensee, James 276 
Harker, Dave 352 
Harkrader, Al 164 
Harmon, Julie 395 
Harmon, Mike 317 
Harms, Carl 165 
Harnack, Michael 253 
Harper, AbigaU 253,294,346 
Harpole, Dennis 253,375 
Han-ell, Steve 304,360 
Harrer, James L. 253 
Harris, Bill 301 
Harris, Bob 345 
Harris, Brian 316,320 
Harris, Dave 360 
Harris, David 216,361,400 
Harris, Donald P. 253,412 
Harris, Julie 382 
Harris, Kenneth 231 
Harris, Mitchel 276,369 
Harris, Patricia 139 
Harris, Robert F. 70,253 
Harris, Scott 373 
Harris, Steve 329 
Harris, Susan 374 
Harrison, Leslie 378 
Harrison, Mary E. 60 
Harrison, Paige 362 
Harsh. Rusty 231,421 
Harshbarger, Carl 352 
Harste, Kate 310 
Hart, Paul 253 
Hart. Sue 394 
Harte, Kevin 313 
Hartenberger, Mike 410 
Harter, Scott 368 
Harting, Steven R. 253 
Hartley, Melissa 276,367 
Hartley, Mike 402 
Hartman, BUI 316,320 
Hartman, Jim 346 
Hartman, Laura 382 
Hartman, Mona 367 
Hartmann, Lynne 370 
Hartney, Mike 375 
Hartrich, Maria 311 
Hartsough, Keith 253 
Hartung, Pamela J. 

264,311,342 
Hartwig, Randy A. 216 
Harty, Cheryl 245 
Hartzell, Phoebe 315,356 
Hartzler, Gary 313 
Harvey, Gary 361 
Harvey, Jim 389 
Harvey. Kevin Q. 161,166 
Harvey, Waldo 311 
Harwood, Linda 374 
Hasan, Ben 361 
Hasan, David 336 
Hasen, Mike 346 
Haskert, Tim 321,337 
Haskins, Mark 231,325 
Haslau, Toni 78 
Hass, Laura 404 
Hasse, Susan 276 
Hassler, Suzanne 334,393 
Hasson, Racheue 276 
Hatch, Richard 117 
Hatcher, Thomas 253,328 
Hathaway, Anne 299,317 
Hatten, Rise 276 
Haubold, Art 393 
Haughey, Chris 383 
Haughey, Jeff 231,352 
Haukaas, Kari 356 
Haupt, Donald 253 
Hausey, Tom 389 
Hausman, Christopher 216 
Hausman, Steve 264,305 
Havel, Joseph 253,294 
Haven, Mickie 385 
Havey, Dick 400 
Havlat, Jim 355 
HavKr, Bob 388 
Hawes, Jan 394 
Hawes, Nancy 

264,324,342,351,356 
Hawkins, Dave 418,419.420 
Hawkins, Steve 409 
Hawkinson, Linda 349 
Haxager, Susan 350,359,420 
Hayasaki, Yoshi 191,207 
Hayashi, Glenn 231 



Hays, Cari 381 
Hays, Matt 301 
Hays, Nancy C. 241,313.342 
Hayes. Belinda 276 
Hayes, John 411 
Hayes, Tim 373 
Hayes, Woody 207 
Hayse, Cindy 370 
Haywood, Ann 321 
Hazelwood, Bonnie 245 
Head, Charles D. 276,318 
Head, Malcolm 295,360 
Head. Martha 322,408 
Healy, Bob 316 
Healy, Mary C. 231 
Healy, Pat 179 
Heap, Lowell 216 
Heartbreak Hotel and Guests 

325 
Heaton, Rodger 355 
Hebert, Jane 276 
Hebner, Greg 412 
Hebner, Mike 377 
Hebson, Lori 276,339 
Hecht, Naomi 392 
Hecktman, Jamie 276,357 
Hectorini Conducts the Stiff- 

Neck Chorus 325 
Heely, Cassie 395 
Heerens, Cindy 343 
Heffelfinger, Lisa Marie 

276,387 
Hegland, Wade 360 
Heidbreder, Katie 367 
Heidenreich, Kay E. 253,343 
Heidkamp, Judy 404 
Heim, Dennis 276 
Heinreck, Brett 400 
Heinrichs, Raymond R. 

216,295,311 
Heinz, Joel 366 
Heinz, Phil 361 
Heise, Pete 410 
Heisner, Harry 253 
Heitz, Rich 410 
Hejza, Nancy 362 
Helbig, Pattie 333 
Heldorfer, Barbara 319 
Helene, Jim 414 
Helgrin, Desiree 295 
Heller, Greg 276 
Heller, Mike 253,390 
Heller, Nancy 403 
Heller, Renee 374 
Heller, Susie 403 
Hellman, Brent E. 216 
Helper, Patricia 276 
Helverson, Dave 372 
Hembrough, Betty 86 
Henby, Gary L. 253 
Henderson, Collin 414 
Henderson, Greg 336 
Henderson, Da 264 
Henderson, Sue 385,421 
Henderson, Tom 181 
Hendrick House 300-301 
Hendricks, Andy 276,369 
Hendrickson, Kelly J. 291 
Hendrickson, Marc 327 
Hendrix-McCollum, Melissa 

346 
Henken, John 410 
Henneberg, Peggy 319 
Henneberry, Ellen 350 
Henneberry, Scott M. 253 
Hennelly, Sheila 370 
Hennelly. Tim 375 
Henneman, Richard 253 
Henninger, Ann 216,404 
Henricks, Jon 402 
Henrikson, Janet 82 
Henry, Cathy 367 
Henry, John 231,344,379 
Henry, Rosey 367 
Hensley, Steve 412 
Henson, Jeff 411 
Henson, Lou 149,150,207,209 
Henson, Tari 326 
Henzel, Ed 64 
Hepner, Julie 216,299 
Herbster, Carole L. 223 
Hergenrader, Terry 400 
Herleman, Charlie 303 
Herman, Gail 231,374 
Herman, Mark 373 
Herman, Valli 313 
Hernandez, David 43 
Hernecheck, Patricia J. 

216,309, 317,335,383 
Herrens, Cindy 359 
Herrick, Chuck 400 
Herrick, Tom 364 
Herritz, Stephanie 316 
Herrmann, David 253,390 
Herrmann, Mark 171 
Hersh, Mark 276 
Hersey, Holly 276 
Herzog, Garry 216,342,368 
Hess, James Arthur 

253,325,336 
Hester, Jack 369 
Heuer, Karin 303 
Heugel, Lynn 367 
Heusner, Doug 372 
Heuton, Bruce 316,321 
Hewing, Theresa 382 



Heyl, Bob 311 

Heyn, Jody Kay 224,334,363 
Hianick, Mark 347,396 
Hible, Lisa 359 
Hickerson, Mary Louise 253 
Hicks. Curt 351 
Hicks. Susan 276 
Hicks. Tom 207 
Hidzick, George 368 
Higgins, Jon 338 
Higgins, Mary Lynn 326,353 
Hightower, Stephanie 196 
HUdreth, Lon E. 276 
Hildwein, Richard 422 
Hilgart. Tim 391 
Hilgenberg, Susan 329 
Hill, Beth 317,346 
Hill, BiU 400 
Hill, Greg 377 
Hill, J.D. 369 
Hill, John 352 
HiU, Kimberlee 276,322,382 
Hill, Peggy L. 216 
HiU, Sue 362,395 
HU1, Terry 336 
HU1, Tom 355,412 
HUler, HoUy J. 245 
HiUhouse, Tammy 392 
HilUard, Janna 276 
HUUard, Jeff 332 
HUlman, Bonnie 78 
HiUman, Nancy 346 
HiUman, Nanette 276,307 
HiUon, Kathy 395 
HiUs, David 253 
HUlsman, Carol 342 
Himebaugh, David 276 
HimeUck, Kirk 326 
Hinderliter, Steve 407 
Hines, Cindee 345,408 
Hines, Cynthia 300 
Hines, Dana 311 
Hines, Steve 377 
Hiney, JiU 404 
Hink, Connie 341 
Hinnen, John 264 
Hinrichsen, Donna 216,370 
Hinton, Melody 320 
Hintzman, Doug 345,364 
Hippler, Gretchen 367 
Hirsch, David 411 
Hirsch, Marty 368 
Hirsch, Randi 392 
Hirschfield, Lisa 378 
Hisgen, Bridget 408,415 
Hispanic Law Student 

Association 42 
Hitcbings, Patricia D. 276,381 
Hite, Marilyn 276 
Hitti, Eddy 306 
Hix, Renee 276 
Hizer, John 389 
Hjort, Lou Ann 216,322 
Hlavacek, Thomas D. 276 
Hlavach, Elaine 321 
Ho, Shu 253,346 
Hoag, Julia 216 
Hoard, Cindy 303,395 
Hobbs, Vinison 264 
Hobgood, Burnet M. 1 10 
Hobson, Line 354 
Hochberg, Lori 276,374 
Hockey 168 
Hodgin, Kathy 326 
Hoefler, David 317 
Hoekstra, Linda 362 
Hoemann, Carolyn Sue 253,325 
Hoemer, Joe 336 
Hoerr, Gwen 367 
Hoeval, John 320 
Hofeldt, Gary 231 
Hofer, Vern 320 
Hoffe, Beth 394 
Hoffing, Steve 231 
Hoffman, David 

231,334,402,415 
Hoffman, Jane 383 
Hoffman, Janice 419,420,421 
Hoffman, Kevin 216 
Hoffman, Marcy 299 
Hoffman, Sue 367 
Hoffman, Theresa 382 
Hoffmeister, Bruce 366 
Hoffmeister, Cathy 404 
Hoffmeister, Louann 404 
Hogan, Christine 319,385 
Hogan, Dorothy 180 
Hogan, Kevin 276 
Hogan, Lisa 356 
Hogan, Tom 369 
Hohm, Dale 312 
Hohmann, Barbara 415,420 
Hohmann, Joe 311 
Hohulin, Becki 345 
Hoke, Robert E. 253 
Holaday, John 301 
Holcomb, Derek 151 
Holden, Ryk 346,390 
Holdsworth, Keith 345 
Holpuch, Elizabeth 345 
Holub, Sue 408 
Holland, Carole 216,295 
HoUand, Patti 216 
Hollander, BiU 405 
Hollander, Gene 89 
Holldorf. Mark 231 



Holler, Lynn 264 
HoUiday, Karen 310 
HoUiday, Lance 318 
HoUiday. Leslie 381 
HoUiday. Tina 318 
Holliger, Ronald 253 
Hollinger.Tom 372 
Hollins, Steve 302.348 
HoUingsworth, Hale 316 
Holmes, Kenneth E. 276,336 
Holmes, Mike 170 
Holmquist, Glenn 165,415 
Holoubek, John 379 
Holsapple, Brad L. 253,317 
Holtfreter, Holly 413 
Holthe, Karen 303 
Holtz, Lou 204 
Holzer, Christopher H. 253 
Holzhauer, Ella 387 
Holzrichter, Linda Marie 216 
Homecoming 48-49 
Homer, Betsy R. 277 
Hommerding, WaUy 369 
Honeman, Tim 398 
Hood, Amy 370 
Hood, David 231 
Hooks, Benjamin 69 
Hoots, Brent 402 
Hopkins, BiU 407 
Hopkins, Ginger 353 
Hopkins, Michael C. 265 
Hopkins, Stephen 253 
Hopper, Kim 389 
Hopwood, Debbie 395 
Horbas, John 379 
Horcher, Ann Marie 351 
Horgaard, Scott 305 
Horn, Richard 277 
Horowitz, Don 316 
Horticulture Club 56,326 
Hortin, Sue 392 
Horton, Gen 303 
Horton, Lee 396 
Horton, LUburn 311 
Horton, Theresa 277,331,408 
Horvath, Amy 359 
Horvath, Bob 354 
Horvath, Cheryl 357 
Horvath, Don 328 
Horwich, Lee 158,159.180,421 
Horwitz, Cathy 335 
Horwitz, Randy J. 277 
Hoschiet, John 388 
Hosek, Dori 383 
Hoskins, Martha Gail 277 
Hosto, Norma 216 
Hosty, Jeanne 328 
Hotze, Karen 359 
Hough, Jane 299,348 
Houghland, Tammy 231 
Houghsted, Steve 399 
Houha. Julie 189,421 
Houlihan, Katie 395 
Houmes, Chip 300 
Howard, Bill 364 
Howard, Cynthia 224 
Howard, James 265,316 
Howard, James C. 277 
Howe, Dave 318,377 
Howe, Keely 356 
Howe, Kevin Barry 424 
Howe, Sue 392 
HoweU, Brad 300 
Howell, Jay 253 
Howell, Tim 316 
Howelman, Jane E. 241,382 
Hower, Chris 394 
Hower, Marty 399 
Howey, Lisa 363 
Howington, Frederick R. 

277,411 
Howland, Carol 353 
Howland, Robert 253 
Hmska, Dave 407 
Hryhorysak, Jo 326 
Hsiong, WUUam 253 
Hubbard, Carol 277,345 
Hubbard, Chris 322,390 
Hubbard, James 301 
Hubble, HoUy 245,328 
Huber, Chris 414 
Huber, Edward 277 
Huber, Joan 86 
Huber, Susan 277 
Huber, Tom 396 
Hubner, Jeanne 277 
Huck, Julie 333 
Huddle, Mike 231,375 
Huebener, Paul 414 
Huelsmann, Cynthia 277 
Huening, Ellen 345 
Huetteman, Carl 216 
Huffman, Melodie HoweU 216 
Huges, Mike 354 
Hughes, Diane L. 241,392 
Hughes, Judy 356 
Hughes, Kathleen A. 216 
Hughes, Kevin 231,376 
Hughes, Laurel 48- 

49,216,315,335,367 
Hughes, Michael 71 
Hughes, Patt 356 
Hughes, Patricia M. 277 
Hugus, Chris 277,392 
Hui, Christina 216 
Hull, Geri 381 



Hulseberg, Susan 277 
Hultquist, Chip 409 
Hummel, Brian 277,312 
Hummel. David 217,314 
Hummel, DeU 277 
Hummel, John P. 204 
Hummel, Steve 414 
Humphreville, Donna 231,322 
Hunsaker, Lynn 383 
Hunsberger, Susan 241,383 
Hunsicher, Karin 334 
Hunt, Alan 311 
Hunt, David R. 277,321 
Hunter, Brian 411 
Hunter, Jan 351 
Hunter, Katie 383 
Hunter, Mark C. 277 
Hunziker, Janae 176,196,224 
Hupp, James R. 231,307 
Hupp, Mike 388 
Hurd, Jim 321 
Hurdlebrink, Patty 303,395 
Hurovitz, Mark 388 
Hursh, Laurence 89 
Hurst, Maurice 69 
Hurt, Kendra 277 
Hurtowy, Walter 277 
Husa, Diane 296 
Husa, Janie 315,395 
Husby. Todd 386 
Huston, Michael 277 
Huston, Rex 217,380 
Hurthle, Susan 381 
Hutchins, Martha 413 
Hutchinson, Jerry 415 
Hutchinson, Mark 340 
Hutchinson, Martha 187,189 
Hutchinson, Terry 415 
Hutchinson, Theresa 395 
Hutchinson, Thomas W. 265 
Hvostik, George 277,340 
Hyde, David 277 
Hyde, Debbie 381 
Hyland, Diane 339 



Issel, Kathy 371 
Iuorio, Vince 388 
Iwan, Lee A. 217 
Iwan, Lori 277,340 
Iwasko, Frances 265 
Izzo, Thomas 277,390 



J 



I 



Iangan, Mike 414 
Ianno, Lucia 231 
Ibach, Darcy 395,415 
Ibsen, Johanne 245,356 
Ice Capades 1 19 
Idaszak, Joe 354 
Ifft, Jeffrey A. 253 
Ignasiak, Melanie 385 
Ikenberry, Stanley O. 48,124- 

125,126,127,204 
nii-DeU 302 
DUni Greek 327 
Illini Publishing Company 

52,422 
IUini Ski Club 328 
IUini Sport Parachute Club 51 
Illini Student Alumni 

Association 303 
DUni Tribe 328 
UUni Union 34-35,63 
mini Union Board 42,56,59,329 
Illinois Black Chorus 69 
Illinois CoUegiate Hockey 

League 168 
IUinois Hockey Club 168 
Illinois Lacrosse Cub 169 
Illinois Opera Company 114- 

115 
Illinois Society of General 

Engineers 329 
Olio Business Staff 1 ,426-429 
DUo Contributors 424 
Mo Editorial Staff 1.43W33 
Illio Illustrators 425 
Illio Photo Staff 423 
Imburgia, Tom 301 
Imon, Carla 265 
IMPE 48,65 
Incontro, Steven 277 
Indiana Soul Review 121 
Ingfanger, Mary 277,359 
Inglimo, Mike 71 
Ingram, Lona 224 
Inman, Patty 344 
Inserra, Paul V. 231 
Interfraternity Council 48,330 
Intramural Sports 160-161 
Introduction 4-17 
Iota Phi Lambda 69 
Ippolito, Linda 363 
Irondi, Emezuo O. 85 
Irussi, Bruce 183 
Irvin, Jon 347 
Irwin, Kay 350 
Isco, Lori 335 
Issacs, Dean 358 
Isaacson, Michael A. 231 
Isom, Craig 352 



Jack, Linda 299 
Jackson, Cynthia 323 
Jackson, DannieUe 374 
Jackson, Guy 253 
Jackson, Jean 75 
Jackson, Jean 253,343 
Jackson, JiU 367 
Jackson, JiU 367 
Jackson, Kathleen 277 
Jackson, Kim 326 
Jackson, Lori 353 
Jackson, Mark S. 217 
Jackson, MiUicent 241 
Jackson, Mollie D. 277 
Jackson, Rich 165,376 
Jackson, Ryne 374 
Jack Webb Jazz Band 108 
Jacob, Joseph 277 
Jacob, Marc 375 
Jacober, David 277,296,346 
Jacobi, Brian 265 
Jacobs, Greg 410 
Jacobs, Jean 346 
Jacobs, Laurie 277,327,340,365 
Jacobs, Lorraine 265 
Jacobs, Michelle 346 
Jacobs, Mike 330,390 
Jacobs, Sharon 381,420 
Jacobsen, Diane 356 
Jacobsen, Jan 245 
Jacobsen, Laura 394 
Jacobsen, Stewart 397 
Jacobson, Anita 277 
Jacobson, Bonnie 374 
Jacobson, Gail 231,322,382 
Jacobson, Jan 362 
Jacobson, Paul A. 253,346 
Jacobson, Steve 312 
Jacobucci, Collette 245,381 
Jacobucci, Liz 362 
Jaeckel, Lindsay A. 277,370 
Jaegar, Betsy 408 
Jaeger, Bill 200 
Jaenike, Katherine 231,322 
Jaffe, Lauri 277,403 
Jaffe, Tammy 385 
Jagodzinski, Doris 367 
Jakaitis, Lawrence 253 
Jakle, Stephanie 378 
Jakubowski, Barbara 224 
James, BiU 355 
James, James 277 
James, Melody Gay 265,342 
James, Vicki 245,378 
James, WUUam L. 253 
Jameson, Debbie 392 
Jamieson, Dick 156 
Janardan, Satish 253,301 
Janas, Beth 404 
Jandt, Russ 231 
Jandwiak, John 322 
Janecki, Cathy 359 
Janick, Joe 386 
Janke, Lisa 277,307 
Janke, Mark 307 
Jankiewicz, Laura M. 277 
Jankouski, JiU 340 
Jankowicz, Linda 404 
Janky, William Oscar 253 
Janowski, Joe 169 
Jansa, Nancy 300,408 
Jansen, Joseph C. 265 
Janssen, Brad Lee 217 
Jantze, Steve 402 
Janus, Shawn 355 
Jaret, Rob 390 
Jarett, Alex 231,335 
Jarmouluk, Paula 301 
Jaruseski, Joe 333,407 
Jarvis, Jeff 265,375 
Jaselskis, Edward 253,323,372 
Jaslin, Jeff 400 
Jason, Janice A. 231 
Jaster, Thomas 277 
Jasuale, Gigi 382,420 
Javors, Jaime 231,340,379 
Jebb, Michael 231,340 
Jeffries, Robert 301 
Jenkins, Dan 231 
Jenkins, Debbie 367 
Jenkins, JaneU 385 
Jenkins, John 277,368 
Jenkins, Lee 86 
Jenkins, Melanie 291 
Jensen, Eric 253 
Jensen, Harriet 371 



439 



440 



Jensen, Patty 385 
Jensen, Tena 217,310 
Jerling, Mark 253 
Jeselskis, Ed 346 
Jesse, Lisa 362 
Jeter, Deborah 277 
Jewell, Kathy 381 
Joel, Billy 93,97 
Joffe, Susan 224,403 
Jogging 25 
Jonanns, David 253 
Johannsen, Sarah 115 
Johansen, Chris 413 
John, Marilynn 277 
John Mc Laughlin And The 

One Truth Band 96 
Johns, Doug 360 
Johns, Jeffrey W. 217,360 
Johns. Mike 317,409 
Johns, T. Michael 253 
Johnson, Barbara 387 
Johnson, Ben 322 
Johnson, Bill 375 
Johnson, Brent 322 
Johnson, Carol 413 
Johnson, Carol 277,387 
Johnson, Caroline 408 
Johnson, Daniel 253,337,380 
Johnson, Dennis 396 
Johnson, Diane 277 
Johnson, Don 336 
Johnson, Doug 375 
Johnson, Earl 311 
Johnson, Eddie 

150,152,155,207,209 
Johnson, Eric 253,369 
Johnson, Gary 301,302 
Johnson, Gerald 241,313 
Johnson, Greg 183 
Johnson, Harry F. 253 
Johnson, Jay 277,414 
Johnson, Jeff 377 
Johnson, Jenny 351 
Johnson, Julie 178.316,378 
Johnson, Kathleen R. 245 
Johnson. Karen 317,367 
Johnson, Keith A. 231,320 
Johnson, Kevin D. 241 
Johnson, Les 352 
Johnson, Lyndon B. 145 
Johnson, Mark A. 305 
Johnson, Mark H. 265,305 
Johnson, Marty 336 
Johnson, Mary 320 
Johnson, Michael A. 277,411 
Johnson, Nancy 231,294 
Johnson, Pam 277,307 
Johnson, Patty 326,382 
Johnson, Rhonda 356 
Johnson, Rick 414 
Johnson, Robert Pringle 388 
Johnson, Roger C. 217 
Johnson, Samuel H. 227,415 
Johnson, Steven W. 277 
Johnson, Susan M. 231 
Johnson, Thomas A. 277,406 
Johnson, Tim 179 
Johnson, Wendell 89 
Johnston, Anne 217 
Johnston, Judy 231 
Johnston, Kevin 241,417 
Johnston, Richard 253,317,375 
Johnston, Tim 

254,323,346,416,422 
Jolcover, Al 401,417 
Jonas, Wendy 370 
Jonassen, James 277,328 
Jonassen, Maura 328 
Jones, Becky 356 
Jones, Cheri 334 
Jones, Chip 402 
Jones, Cliff 334 
Jones, John 355 
Jones, Kathleen 271 
Jones, Karen 231,367 
Jones, Kathy 311,356 
Jones, Kathy 382 
Jones, Linda 408 
Jones, Michelle 345 
Jones, Pamela A. 277 
Jones, Richard 304 
Jones, Sheila 265 
Jones, Terry 308 
Jonesi, David 231,398 
Jonesi, Gary 398 
Jongeward, Candace 343 
Jonko, Christine 231 
Jonkouski, Gail 254 
Jonkouski, Jill E. 
254,343,346,416 
Jordan, Angie 381 
Jordan, Brian 410 
Jordan, Claudia 86,88 
Jordan, Hamilton 139 
Jorgenson, Adlon 309 
Jorgensen, Craig 412 
Jorgensen, Londa 303,385 
Jorgenson, Scott 296,346 
Joseph, Laura Ann 254 
Joslin, Mark 400 
Joyce, Eileen A. 254 
Joyce, Marianne 363 
Joyce, Sean 355 
Joyner, Kathy 278,356 
Joyner, Susan 217 
Judson, Robert 154,278,364 



Julian, John 352 
Jumonville, Louis 400 
Junkel, Steve 391 
Juraco, Mary K. 278 
Juranek, Paul 278,352 
Jurek, James 278 
Jurman, Ronald 254 
Jurs, Jeffrey 254,344,379 
Juscius, Mark 397 



K 



Kaalaas, Kurt 375 
Kabuki 114-115 
Kacmarek, Joanne 158 
Kacmarek, Pete 416 
Kaczkowski, Mary 320 
Kadet, Lori 245,403 
Kadison. Wendy 403 
Kaeding, Konrad 366 
Kaempen, Randall S. 254 
Kahle, Daniel 231.320 
Kahle. Eric 360 
Kahle, Margaret E. 

217,315,395.415 
Kahn, Mark David 278 
Kahrs, Kami 189 
Kaiser, Barb 395 
Kaiser, Becky 1% 
Kaiser, Gail 231 
Kaiser, Kathy 343 
Kaiser, Millicent 217 
Kalacinski, Carol 381 
Kalam, Tonu 1 14 
Kalan, John 415 
Kalangi, Sathya S. 278,345 
Kalan tzis, Sandy 381 
Kaler, Lori 385 
Kalfen, Marilyn 320 
Kalina, Cindy 404 
Kalina, Maryann 217 
Kaljas, Victor 254 
Kallweit, Mary Beth 

217,317,322,382 
Kalosh. Anne 52.342 
Kaluzna, Donna 374 
Kamalsky, Don 311 
Kamerer, Jack 36 
Kamerman, Jon 52 
Kamin, Dave 3% 
Kamin, Pete 368 
Kaminski, Liliana S. 232 
Kaminski, Pete 398 
Kammenzind, Bruce 254 
Kammerer, Steve 312,399 
Kammerer, Warren 

278,321,407 
Kam's 31,36,56 
Kanabay, Jim 386 
Kane, Don 402,415 
Kane, Madeleine 395 
Kane, Susan 232,294,295 
Kaneski. Jane 245,309 
Kang, Min Sook 278 
Kanies, Grant C. 254 
Kansas 102-103 
Kanter, Heidi 403 
Kantor, James 26 
Kanzler, Dave 399 
Kaplan, Betsy 374 
Kaplan, Dave 417 
Kaplan, Esther 383 
Kaplan, Jeff 361 
Kaplan, Jody S. 278 
Kaplan, Randi 403 
Kaplin. Dave 393 
Kapp, Tobi 217 
Kappa Alpha Psi 69 
Kappa Alpha Theta 382 
Kappa Alpha Theta Seniors 

322 
Kappa Delta 383 
Kappa Delta Rho 384 
Kappa Kappa Gamma 31,48 
Karacic, Elaine 382 
Karalis. Tom 344,379 
Karasek, Joyce 350 
Karayanis, Marios 410 
Karch, Sheri 378 
Karcher, Kent 254,295,317 
Karcher, Vicki 232,387 
Karels, John 354 
Karich, Peg 300,408 
Karlove, Rita 359 
Karlowski, Deborah 278,322 
Karno, April 374 
Karolich, Greg 232,411 
Karon, James 278,328,340 
Karp, Donna 232,403 
Karp, Harriet Beth 241,313 
Karp. Sandra 232,394 
Karpel, Rick 232 
Karr. Kent 405 
Karraker, Craig 389 
Karsten, Glenn 414 
Karty, Judy L. 291 
Kaser, David 254,336,352 
Kaskel, Jay 241,313 



Kaskowitz, Michael 254,301 

Kasper, Gordon R. 278 

Kasprak, Dave 414 

Kasson, Tracy 417 

Kastendick, David J. 254,298 

Kastholm, Al 352 

Kasvinski, Alena 298 

Kathe, Gail 370 

Katris, Connie 356 

Katsaros, Constance 278 

Katsinas, John 65 

Katsinas, Phil 129 

Katz, Betty 403 

Katz, Jeff 31 1 

Katz, Judi 374 

Katz, Linda 357,403 

Kaufman, Leslie 357 

Kaufman, Lisa 346 

Kaufman, Liz 303 

Kaufman, Lori 232,359 

Kaufman, Mike 358 

Kaufman, Sue 421 

Kaufmann, Elizabeth 224 

Kaufmann, Terence 311 

Kautz, Tom 389 

Kavanaugh, Bernie 386 

Kavvadias, Manos M. 278 

Kawahara, Tracy 404 

Kay. Cheri 408 

Kay, Janice 374 

Kaye, Hillary 336 

Kaye, Roberta 217 

Kayse, Kathleen 241,353 

Kazlo, Karen 413 

Kazuk, Carol 353 

Keane, Jim 321 

Kearney, Patrick J. 278 

Keasler, Francis A. 254 

Keating, John 8,13.149,204,421 

Keating, Lisa 408 

Keating, Paula 217,381 

Kedzierski, Cindy 382 

Keefe, Suzette 413 

Keegan, Earl 393 

Keegan, Susan 278 

Keehn, Charles 265 

Keehner, Julie 378 

Keel, Mark 366 

Keel, Steve 366 

Keeler, Ray 400 

Keen, James 241,361 

Keene, Maria 357 

Keepes, David 278 

Keeshin, Brett 401 

Kehm, Charles 254 

Keith. Timothy W. 232 

Keller, Dave 321.364 

Keller, John 354 

KeUey, John 217 

Keller. Julie 385 

Keller, Mike 321 

KeUey, Janice 321 

KeUey, Jenny 395 

KeUey, Mary 245 

KeUey, Pat 390 

KeUey, Patrick 278 

KeUey, Susan 278 

Kellow, Kim 392 

Kelly, Brian 400 
KeUy, Chris 305.402,415 
Kelly, Dave 170 
KeUy. George 59,329 

Kelly, Leo E. 217,295,326 
KeUy, Lisa 217,322.382 
KeUy, Megan 383 
Kelly, Mike 397 
KeUy, Nancy A. 278 
KeUy, Pamela D. 241 
KeUy. Pat 402 
KeUy. Sue 201 
KeUy. Tim 336 
Kemnetz. Frank 412 
Kemnetz, James 412 
Kemper, JU1 328 
Kemper, Mark 396 
Kempin, Scott 278,296,366 
Kendrick, Michael 217,393 
Kendrick, Nancy 217 
Kenig, Jacqueline 265 
Kennedy, Bob 354,424 
Kennedy, Chris 364 
Kennedy. Edward 121.139 
Kennedy, Grace 378 
Kennedy, Pat 402 
Kennedy, Rick 313 
Kennedy Space Center 135 
Kennedy, Susan 403 
Kenner, Howard 232 
Kenney, Kathy 363 
Kenney. Susan E. 254,363 
Kennington, Charles 232 
Kent, AnneT. 217,311 
Kent, Kim 278.351 
Kent. Mike 301 
Renter, Louis W. 254,3% 
Kentern, Dianna 232 
Kenton, Debra M. 291 
Kerasiotis, Louise A. 278 
Kercher, Sue 359 
Kermicle, John 

217,295,314,342 
Kern, Caroline Ann 232,322 
Kernan, Cindy 88 
Kerns, Bruce J. 278 
Kerns, Kevin G. 254 
Kerr, John 254 



Kersten, Al 375 
Kesselmayer, Michael 254,366 
Kessler, Karla Sue 265 
Kessler, Rick 352 
Kett, Dwight 402 
Keverian, Julie 356 
Key, Mike 325 

Keysboe, Mark David 232,312 
Khodadadi, Jeyhoon 254 
Khouri, Badwi Raymond 

254,306 
Kick, 'Michael 278 
Kick, Richard 278 
Kidd, Julie 356 
Kieffer, Mark E. 265 
Kiehl, Kathy 351 
Kiely, Karen 359 
Kienstra, Jane 254,334,385 
Kies, Julie A. 

217,309,315,331,371 
Kies, Karen 330 
Kieser, Andrew J. 254 
Kiesewetter, Martin V. 

254,402,415 
Kilberg, Tim 373 
Kilcommons, Mark 379 
Kiley, Michael 26-27,49, 78- 

79,104,105.233,237,264, 

267,423 
Kilkenny, Cindy 326 
Kilkenny, Mike 328,355 
KiUam. Bill 304.360 
Kilmer, Dave 316 
Kilpatrick, Mrs. 57 
Kilroy, Colette 300 
Kim, Hwan 232 
Kim, Joanne Hye 254 
Kim, Karen Yon 382 
Kim, Kevin 164 
Kim, Mickey 232,415 
Kim, Sukhoon 341,384 
Kimelblot, Sharon 278 
Kimombwa, Samson 166 
Kind, John 401 
Kindred, Nancy 404 
Kiner, Randy 372 
King, Alma 68 
King, Christopher 349,410 
King, Daniel 232 
King, Dot 392 
King. Ellen 326.353 
King. Glynis 278 
King, Jerome 311 
King, Joe 410 
King, Jenny 370 
King, Julie 310,351 
King, Karen 311 
King, Michael 254,375 
King, Sue 408 
Kingsbury. Martha 278 
Kinney. Carol L. 295 
Kinsel, John R. 254 
KinseUa. Joe 300 
KinseUa. Kevin 377 
Kinser, Aaron 360 
Kinsey, Carol 404 
Kinsey, Caryl 265 
Kipp, Kathy 316 
Kipp, Paul 279 
Kirby, Susan J. 279 
Kirchman, Lori 265,310 
Kirk, Jeffrey R. 279 
Kirk, Mike 355 
Kirkpatrick, Glen 255 
Kirkpatrick, Susan 217 
Kirrish, Gregory 279 
Kirsch, Janis 383 
Kirshofer, Brad 402 
Kirshner, Ray 409 
Kirshner, Sue 392 
Kirtley, Mary 385 
Kiss, WilUam A. 255,358 
Kistler, Nancy R. 291 
Kistner, Judy 382 
Kitch, BiU 312.346 
Kivlahan, Teresa 232,404 
Klaas, Richard 279,366 
Klages, Karen 421 
Klapka, Paul B. 255,346 
Klapman, Lori 279 
Klass, Debbie 232,357 
Klatt. Beth 333 
Klauke, Amy 311 
Klausner, Kim 185 
Klawitter, Beth 322,408 
Klawitter, Mary L. 217 
Kleczewski, Linda 362 
Kleif ield, Jeff 420 
Kleiman, Debbie 357 
Klein, Dave 398 
Klein. Greg 368 
Klein. Jeff 354 
Klein. Joseph 311 
Klein, Kristine 246 
Klein, Margaret 291 
Kleine, Susan G. 217 
Kleinschmidt, Bruce 217 
Klekowski, Lynn 421 
Klenick, Chris 399 
Klepitsch, Karl 301 
Klevatt, Jodi 374 
Klever, David 279 
Klickman, Howard 301 
Klickman, Matthew 255 
KUeb, Maroun 306 
KUmek, MarieUen 279 



Klimmeck, Carol 367 
Klingberg, RoUin 255 
Kline. Bob 169 
Kline, Carolyn 419,421 
Kline, Chuck 376 
Klingenberg, Ken 368 
Klinker, Jenny 326,367 
Klint, Edward A. 279,337 
Klockenkemper, Barbie 359 
Klose, Sarah 110,130,325,421 
Kloss, Peggy 381 
Kloss, Tom 279,389 
Klouda. Ray 412 
Kluska. Janeen G. 217,413 
Klynman, Janice 320 
Kmetz, Joann 279,367 
Kmucha, Steven Thomas 

279,316 
Knapp, Douglas 279,402,415 
Knapp, Jan 383 
Knapp, Linda 413 
Knapp, Rusty 354 
Knapp, Yoric 412 
Knauer, Kim 55 
Knauf, Michael 265 
Knauss, Laura 415 
Kneezel, Randy 279 
KneU, Lisa 359 
Knepler, Sue 413 
Knicely, Cindy 356 
Knight, Dave 405 
Knight, Linda 311 
Knill. Donna Marie 232 
Knitter, Richard 232,386 
Knop, Nancy 148,207 
Knorowski, Dave 407 
Knowles, Julie B. 279 
Knowski, Brian 346 
Knox, Ruthanne 345 
Knudson, Greg 313 
Knuth, Doug 389 
Koberstine, Jack 307 
Kobritz, SheUa 232 
Kocek, Gregory 255 
Koch, ColUn 361 
Koch, Constance 232,322,382 
Koch, Mike 361 
Koch, RoUin 255 
Koch, Tim 312,361 
Kochanny, William F. 255 
Kocour, Sue 406 
Koehler, William 232 
Koehn, Charles E. 265 
Koeing, Suzy 403 
Koenig, Lori 381 
Koepke, JU1 301 
Koesterer, Kathryn 279 
Kofman, Bonnie 403 
Kogen, Fred R. 279,341,349 
Koglin, Andrew M. 265 
Kohan, Lynn 301 
Kohl. Debbie 322 
Kohnen, Michelle 362 
Koinonia Christian Cooperative 

332 
Kokoris, Jim 390 
Kokoris, Nick 390 
Kokozaki, Camille 306 
Kokum. BiU 393 
Kolb. Bradley 255.358 
Kolton. Dan 29 
Kolton, Kevin Lee 255 
Komala, Cindy 387 
Komar. Julie 217 
Koo, Jinnee 255 
Koomar, Steve 407 
Kopale, Bob 367 
Kopec, Lisa 279,381 
Kopech, Steve 358 
Kopecky. Linda L. 279 
Kopelson, Daniel 242,313 
Kopin, Jeffrey 279 
Kopp, WUUam 255 
Kops, Joanne 279 
Korasek, Mindy 403 
Korda, Judy 186 
Koren, Julie 363,415 
Korgie, Sue 367 
Korn, Mary G. 279 
Kornafel, Susan 279,322,382 
Korom. Gregory 255 
Koropp, Sandy 353 
Kort, Bart 411 
Kory, Paul 384 
Koryta, Lynn 404 
Koscielski, Roberta 314 
Kosmin, Charles 232,376 
Koster, Michele Marie 242 
Kotlarz, Chris 71,279 
Koucky, Debbie 362 
Kouros, Pete 361 
Koutsis, Marina J. 242 
Koutsulis, Elaine 232 
Kovacs, Lucia 404 
Kovarik. Jeff 361 
Kozak, Susan M. 232,383 
Kozam, Laurie 392 
Kozik, Sue 408 
Koziol, Barbara A. 279 
Kozul, Karen 242,303,395 
Kozyak, Kathy 392 
Krachmalnick, Pam 313 
Kraft, Mike 191 
Kralovec, Paul 307 
Kram, Tom 313 
Kramer, Andy 398 



Kramer. Charles 279 
Kramer, Karen 356 
Kramer, Marc 358 
Kramer, Marvin 308 
Kramer, Mike 181 
Krandel. Craig 398 
Krandel, Glen 398 
Krannert Center 63,65 
Krannert Center's Summer 

Repertory Festival 1 10 
Krantz, Mark 414 
Krapf, Dave 373 
Kraska, Donald C. 232,320,400 
Krasowsky, Karen 404 
Kraus, Suzanne 224 
Krause, Kraig 308,314 
Krause, Mindy 343 
Krause, SaUy L. 279 
Krause, Stephen 279 
Krause, Steve 410 
Krausz, Ron 308 
Kravis, Gary 336 
Kravitz, Barry 416 
Kravitz, Susan 279,403 
Krebs, Janet 378 
Kreger, Mike 325 
Kreher, Tom 317 
Kreid, Kit 361 
Kreig, Roger 360 
Kreisberg, Howard 232 
Krejsa, Michael 279 
KreU, Kadi 333 
Krempely, Pete 340 
Krenek, Carol 394 
Kresl, Gay 362 
Krey, Brad 364 
Krichbaum, Jeff 312 
Kroeger, John 335,366 
KroepUn, James 255 
Kron, Jon 401 
Krong, Steve 414 
Kronst, Paul 255 
Kronwall. Eric 255 
Krueger, Deborah 217 
Krueger, Leah 224,363 
Krueger, Robert W. 255 
Kruenegel, Ben 386 
Kuehn, Ruth 345 
Kruger, Bobbie 395 
Kruger, Jean 299 
Krull, Eric 294,298 
Krumwiede, Thomas H. 

279,389 
Kruse, Catherine C. 291,310 
Krusemark, Jan 387 
Krynicki, Susan 343.346 
Kryrovac, Scott 301 
Ku, Janet 404 
Kubacki. John 224,279,423 
Kubes, Scott 255,377 
Kubic, Pam 326 
Kucaba, Kathy 362 
Kucera, Diane 359 
Kucera, Suzanne 359 
Kuch, John 316 
Kuehn. Ruth 217 
Kuelpman, Janet 232,370 
Kuennen, Laura 350 
Kuenzig, Greg 409 
Kuhajda, Nancy 279 
Kuhl, Richard 317 
Kuhn, Paul 397 
Kuhn, Steven 279,366 
Kuhn, Terry 304 
Kuhnke, Karin 378 
Kujawa. Cynthia 279 
Kukiel, Craig 300 
Kulat. Randy 422 
Kulat. Scott 255,344,379 
Kull, Steve 232,373 
Kumacki, Bob 414 
Kunkel. Mark 314 
Kunzeman, Joseph D. 255 
Kunzie. Jane E. 279.387 
Kurkowski, Hal 255,346 
Kurland, Amy 315,408 
Kurland, Lissa 370 
Kurland, Robin 403 
Kurland, Todd 255,377 
Kurpiel, Joan 371 
Kurr. Judy 408,417 
Kurtock, Diane 378 
Kurtzke, Joanne M. 246,311 
Kus, Jamie 392 
Kusak, Dirk A. 232 
Kusay, Dirk 320 
Kusch, George 1,242.313.427 
Kuvales, Vicki 404 
KuykendaU. Scott 410 
Kuzel, Teresa 349 
Kuzniarek, Thomas 300 
Kwiatkowski, Mary Ann 322 
Kwirant, Donna 319 
Kwolek, Maureen 158 
Kyle. Martin L. 255 
Kyles, Dwight 69,424 



I 



La Barge. Dick 399 



La Casa Cultural Latina 42 
Lachman, Mike 34,78-79,424 
LaCognata, Joe 409 
La Collectiva Latina 42 
Lacrosse 169 
Lacy, Tom 255 
Lady of The Camellias 1 14 
Laffey, Tom 352 
LaForge, Gary 312,317 
LaForge, Steve 355 
Lager, Anita 305 
LaGorio, Jeanne 217,322,382 
Lahti. Michael 279 
Laible. Melody 351 
Laidlaw, Howard 255 
Laipple, Barb 356 
Lata. John 412 
Lake, Mark 301 
Lally, Elizabeth 279 
Lam, Robert 313 
Lamar, Laura 346,404 
Lamar, Lisa 387 
Lamb, Kathy 392 
Lamb. Martha 326,394 
Lamar, Maurice 304 
Lamb, Kathy 394 
Lamb, Thomas E. 307 
Lambda Chi Alpha 386 
Lambe, Thomas 255 
Lambert, James M. 232 
Lambert, Mike 352 
Lambert, Phillip 255,300 
Lambert, Stephanie 408 
Lambrehts, Vince 354 
Lamkey, Kendall 217 
Lamm, Cheryl 374 
La mo re. Alan 302 
Lanagan, Mike 301 
Landau, Dave 322 
Lande. Brian 358 
Lander, Alan 319 
Lander, George 232,316 
Landsman, Fred 311 
Landsman, Gayle 392 
Landsman, Steve 316 
Landreth, Bruce 336 
Lane, Sarah 301 
Lane, Trish 370 
Lang, Liz 356 
Lang, Toni Marie 224,371 
Langenfeld, Karen 279 
Langfield, Sue 392 
Langhammer, Carl 399 
Langlois, Janette 353 
Langlois, Joyce 382 
Lanker, William 279 
Lankford, Kathy 365 
Lanman, Marianne 304,367 
Lannon, Mark 232,344,379 
Lansing, William 217,300,360 
Later, Steve 402 
Lanter, Steve 415 
Lanterman, Lynn 217,421 
Lanzratb, Charles L. 232 
Lapine, Amy 403 
Lapins, David 279 
La Plante, Liz 319 
La Plante, Mary 279 
L.A.R. Four South 333 
Larimer, Randal M. 255 
Larrabee, Liz 367 
Larsen, Laurie 178 
Larson, Andy 390 
Larson, Donna 367 
Larson, Kim 400 
Larson, Mary 316 
Larson, Steven 265,347,3% 
Larson, Thorn 311 
Lasday, Beth 317 
Lasher, Roberta 314 
Lasken, Glen 279,321 
Larson, Stephen 232 
Lasker, Steve 358 
Laskey, Elizabeth 319 
Lasky, Jeffrey 232 
Laszar, John 255 
Lathe, Doug 388 
Lathrop, Nolan 311 
Latimer, William Scott 232 
Latin American Student 

Association 4"> 
Latino 42 
Latino Caucus 42 
La Traviata 114-115 
Latson. Betty 232,370 
Latter, Gerald 255,323 
Lattner, Carol 367 
Laubach, Steve 169 
Lauder, Amy 362 
Laughlin, Adrienne 232 
Launspach, Al 414 
Laurin, Keith 255 
Lauritsen. Debbie 381 
Lauschke, Jim 364 
Lauschke, Paul 364 
Lauson, Robert 255 
Laut, David 166 
Lauten, Teri 356 
Lauter, Wendy 265,403 
Lawfer, Ron 314,380 
Lawler. Eileen 382 
Lawless. Bob 341,384 
Lawrence, Diane L. 232,320 
Lawrence, Julie Ann 265 
Lawrence, Sharon 370 
Lawrence, Teresa 217 



Lawson, Chuck 393 
Layng, Kathy 385 
Lazzaretti, Nancy 404 
Layng, Lisa Kay 232,385 
Le, Phong Thanh 279 
Leahy, Tim 369 
Leake, Craig William 217 
Leander, Marcia J. 279,392 
Leavit, Lloyd 171 
Lebanese Students 306 
Leber. Jill 408 
Leber, Lynn M. 232,339 
Lechner, Stephen 255 
Leconte, Joe 418 
LeConte, Kelly 242,385 
Ledbetter, Janee 349 
Lederman, Lynn 316 
Lee. Bill 380 
Lee, Eric 255 
Lee, Gin 356 
Lee, Joe 301 
Lee, Michael 279,361 
Lee, Robert A. 279 
Lee, Stephen G. 232 
Lee, Steve 303,361 
Lee, Susan 300,408 
Leeb, Leslie 279,418 
Leeds, Catherine 370 
Leeming, Tim 314 
Leesman, Martha 387 
Lehmann, Gail 224 
Lehmann. Mike 194 
Lehrner, Lori L. 224 
Leider, Mike 405 
Leigh. Bill 360 
Leigh, Jamie S. 232 
Leininger, Joe 181,390 
Leins, Stan 341 
Leins, Steven E. 255 
Leiser, Karen 381 
Leister, david 255 
Leistico, Sue 328 
Leitner, Phyllis 370 
Lelko, Dawn 359 
Lemaire, Tony 337,380 
Lembeck, Michael 255,351 
Lembesis, Diane 232,320 
Lembetz, Julie 392 
LeMieux, Tom 355 
Lemke, Karen 321 
Lemon, Lonnie 369 
Lemons, Valda S. 279 
Lencioni, Nancy 326 
Leon, Guadalupe 319 
Leonard, Bryan 150,364 
Leonard, Jay 393 
Leonard, Jeanne 345 
Leonard, Terry 255,397 
Leonardson, Brian 333 
Leoni, Pamela 279,404 
Leonardo, Gary 355 
Lerner, Debbie 322 
Lerner, Nancy 357 
Lernor, Eric 279,311 
Leskera, Beth 320,349,367 
Leskera, Karen 315,395 
Lesley, Carol 408 
Leslie, Katherine 246 
Lesser, Shari 321,403 
Leuthold, Steve 217 
Lev, Al 358 
Lev, Steve 232,316 
Levant, Amy 329 
Levenson, Steven 232 
Levi, Burton 401 
Levi, Michael 401 
Levin, Amy Hope 343 
Levin, Gene 398 
Levin, Larry 358 
Levin, Michael 34,232 
Levin, Raina A. 242,403 
Levin, Sheryl 357 
Levin, Taryn 232 
Levine, Linda 363 
Levinson, Michele 403 
Levinson, Steve 401 
Levis, Jim 400 
Levis, Jina 334 
Levitan, Shelley 319,341,349 
Levy, Burt 279 
Levy, Ellen 403 
Levy, Jeffrey R. 224,3% 
Levy, Monique 357 
Levy, Stan 60,86,126 
Levy, Steven 232,316,320 
Lewag, Roland 336 
Lewellyn, Doug 409 
Lewis, Cheryl 31 1 
Lewis, Jenny 359 
Lewis, Laurie 279 
Lewis, Mark 354 
Lewis, Marvin 329 
Lewis, Mike 412 
Lewis, Patricia 217,299,315 
Lewis, Rebecca 246 
Lewis, Rhonda 363 
Lewis, Scott 352 
Lewitzke, Keith 255,412 
Leyden, Laurie 383 
Liberatore, Kathy 385 
. Liberman, Mark 372 
Lidge, Doug 311 
Lieberman, Rick 349 
Lieberstein, Cathy Lynn 232 
Liebezeit, Kurt 422 
Liebman, Donna 357 



Liebold, Tracey 392 
Lienesch, Liz 359 
Liens, Stan 3% 
Liens, Steve 347,3% 
Lies, John E. 232 
Lies, Ken 369 

Liestman, Kimberly 280,310 
Lietz, Robert 280,2% 
Ligon, Kim 280 
Likes, Gil 389 
Lilagan, Steve 411 
Liljegren, James 255,346 
Limper. Donna 316 
Lincoln, Craig 301 
Lincoln Hall 63 
Lindahl, Candace 233,326 
Lindahl, Mark 255 
Lindahl, Sue 359 
Lindegard, Janice 280 
Linderman, John 255,323,346 
Linders, Blake 355 
Lindgren, Beth 371 
Lindholm, Bob 361 
Lindholm, Tim 361 
Lindquist, Duane 407 
Lindquist, Lars 280 
Lindroth, Diane 317,382 
Lindsay, Tim 377 
Lindsey, Ann 265,305 
Lindstedt, Paul 364 
Lindstrand, Sue 322 
Line, Gregory 217,373 
Line, Mike 373 
Link, John 346 
Linke, Dave 313 
Linn, Martha 363 
Linn, Steve 375 
Linne, Michelle 359 
Lins, Suzanne 356 
Linzing, Karen 339 
Linzing, Lisa 224 
Lipari, Peter 321 
Lippert, David 255 
Lipson, Wayne D. 233 
Lisa, Steve 354 
Lisnek, Paul 280,358 
Liss, Andi 392 
Liss, John 379 
List, Kenny 341,384 
Litchfield, Joe 341,349 
Litchfield, Steve 295,380 
Littel, Kenneth 280 
Littel, Robert L. 233 
Litterst, Wendy 246 
Little, Frank 311 
Little, Karla 233 
Little, Libby 385 
Little, Sue 363 
Litwin, Stu 358 
Livergood, Larry 364 
Livesay, Brenda 233 
Livesay, John 242,313,420 
Livingston, Glen 399 
Livorsi, Deborah 300,408 
Liwag, Roland 313 
Loar, Steve 368 
Lober, Bob 375 
Lober, Chris 385 
Loboda, Nancy 356 
Locallo, John 377 
Locher. Steven 280 
Locke, Linda 346,394 
Lockhart, Julie 344 
Lockmiller, Joy 371 
Lodenkamp, Kathy 345 
Loeb, Jane 86 
Loeb, Laura 341,349 
Loeffler, Arno 280,409 
Loeffler, Marianne 280,345 
Loeffler, Mike 316 
Loesch, Joe 300 
Lofgren, Jay 389 
Lofton, Lisa 280 
Logan, Jennifer 408 
Loggins, Kenny 100 
Logsdon, Lisa 350 
Lohmeyer, Mike 298 
Loiben, Bobby 401 
Liokets, Ray 300 
Lokanc, Joseph 217 
London, Hal 233 
Long, Craig 317 
Long, Dennis 255 
Long, Elise 383 
Long, Jody 350 
Long, Joyce 378 
Long, Kelly 174 
Long, Lisa 362 
Long, Mike 360 
Long, Sandra 246 
Longman, Doug 317 
Looby, Mary 311 
Loomis, Rebecca 280 
Londrigan, Jean 392 
Lopata, Paul 398 
Lopata, Randee 346 
Lopez, John 171,204 
Lopez, Ramon 280 
Lopinski, Tom 307 
Lord, Cindy 255 
Lorensen, Gene 167 
Lorenzen, Keith 410 
Lorenzen, Kevin 410 
Lorey, David 233 
Loseff, Don 361 
Losos, Rory 356 



Loucas, Paul 265 
Loughran, Kathy 383 
Loughry, Lance 368 
Loutos, Kathy 385 
Lovejoy, Amy 299 
Lovekamp, Lisa 349,404 
Loverde, Debbie 394 
Lovett, Pete 168 
Loving, Julie 381 
Lowe, Brad 368 
Lowe. Richard 265.336.337 
Lowry, David 280,2%,325 
Lowry, Kent 224,297 
Lozier, Mark 154 
Lu, Song Chin 346 
Lubinski. Mike 369 
Lucas, April 404 
Lucas, Kevin 3% 
Lucas, Larry 341 
Lucas, Tom 390 
Lucas, Wanda 323 
Luce, Diane 381 
Luckew, Catherine 265 
Lucy, Cecil B. 67,70,71 
Ludtz, Mary 334 
Ludwig, Ann 363 
Ludwig, Anne 197 
Ludwig, Christopher 217 
Ludwig, Jerry 354 
Ludwig, Joan 311 
Ludwig, Laura 

1,341,350,403,428 
Ludwig, Mark 342,418 
Ludwig, Shari 403 
Ludwigsen, Mary J. 255 
Luecke, Donna 217 
Lueking, Nita 319 
Luhrsen, Tyra 30- 

31,224,315,395 
Lukanc. Jeff 255 
Lukatsky, Debbie Lou 242,403 
Lukatsky, Marcy 403 
Luke, Ned 3% 
Lukowicz, Keith 393 
Lulinski, Dance 300 
Lumsden, Bob 303 
Lund, Craig 233 
Lund, Jim 297,361 
Lundgoot, Susan 280 
Luneburg, Nancy 362 
Lungren, Janan 280 
Lundgren, Jeanne 367 
Lundin, Tracy 255,307 
Lundquist, Debbie 392 
Lundquist, Mark 312 
Luneburg, Nancy 280 
Lunecki, Paul 59 
Lunt, Rick 321 
Lupa, Judi 371 
Lupardus, Rocky 375 
Luscombe, Laura E. 246 
Lusk, Robert 280 
Lust, Debbie 403 
Lustig, Lynn Ellen 246 
Lustman, Jim 405 
Luther, Hildi 233,404 
Luthy, Mike 386 
Luthy, Sarah 371 
Lutz, Mary 381 
Lutzow, Dewey 246,318 
Lux, Walter H. 132 
Luxenberg, Ellen 325 
Lyczak, Mark 280 
Lyman, Bob 364 
Lyman, James 265 
Lymann, Cary 363 
Lyon, Don 364 
Lynall, Mary E. 246 
Lynch, CoUeen 280,370,395 
Lynch, Dan 402 
Lynch, David 242 
Lynch, Deirdre 217 
Lynch, Diane 408 
Lynch, Marg 321 
Lynn, Gloria 351 
Lynn, R. Scott 280 
Lyon, Lori 370 
Lyons, Bob 372 
Lyons, Mary Jo 394 



M 



Maas, Chris 359 
Mabel's 37 
MacDonald, Gregory A. 

233,352 
MacDonald, John 405 
MacDonald, Kevin 3% 
Machado, Emilio 280 
Machon, Melissa 367 
Mack, Kathy 322 
Mack, Keith A. 255 
MacKenzie, Colin K. 291,311 
Mackes, Bev 190 
Macklin, Bill 405 



Mackovic, John 156 

Macur, Kenneth M. 233 

Macur, Nancy 280 

Mac Williams, David 280,330 

Maczko, Andy 354 

Madame Butterfly 114-115 

Madden, Mary Fran 346 

Madden, John 402 

Madden, Patricia 280 

Madden, Timothy 224 

Maddock, Patti 353 

Madej, Patricia 319 

Madison, Shawn 299,348 

Madziarczyk, John 280 

Maffitt, Karen 265 

Mager, Carol L. 217 

Mager, Jude 404 

viaggos, Pete 402 

vlagidson, Frank 354 

vlagnus. Bob 379 

vlagnuson. Rick 328 

Maguire, John 255 

vlah, Dora 280 

vlahachek, Theresa 363 

viaher, Jodi 280 

Mahnke, Carl 280,318,354 

vlahnke, Karen 316 

vtahoney. Jeff 333.409 

vlahoney, Mike 361 

Mahoney, Steve 311 

vtahony, Margaret 280 

Maier, James 280,355 

Main, Doug 373 

Mains, John 224,386 

Majerus, Kimberly 311 

Maiewski, Tim 361 

Maji 69 

Maki, Craig 352 

Makuch, Liz 404 

Malaer, Mark E. 265,414 

Malantis, John 411 

Malantis, Karen 311 

Malec, Carol 413 

Malecki, Elizabeth A. 265 

Malik, Ron 184 

Malinchoc, Tasha J. 242,394 

Malinski, Harry 328 

Malkin, Steve 358 

Mally, Diane 280,328 

Malone, Mike 412 

Mai one, Tony 332 

Maloney, Eric 376 

Maloney, Frank 156 

Maloney, Larry 377 

Maloney, Linda 367 

Maloney, Thomas J. 

233,297,361 
Malouf . Michael 306 
Malson, Jeff 410 
Maly, Laura 280,359 
Man ale. Sherry 381 
Manassa, Mitch 379 
Mance, Cathy 217 
Mandel, Alan 

148,418,419,422,424 
Mandelson, Robin 374 
Manella, Noreen 367 
Mangione, Chuck 97 
Mangold, David 217,314,339 
Manhard, Don 3% 
Manhard, Pete 399 
Manint, Mark 280 
Mann, David 2% 
Mann, John 311 
Mannarelli, Clementa 345 
Manne, Sharon 

280,311,319,338 
Manning, Ann 381 
Manning, Katie 313,420 
Manning, Lori 395 
Manning, Tim 332 
Mannino, Victoria 217,326 
Manos, Tom 373 
Marble, Robert 329 
MarceUus, Paul 2% 
March, Pete 407 
Marchaterre, Mary 280 
Marching mini 48 
Marching Illini Drum Line 333 
Marching Illini Flag Corps 334 
Marchuk, Martha 319 
Marcinowski, Susan 265 
Marcus, Alan 64 
Marcus, Jay 280,403 
Marcus, Nancy 300 
Mardell, Dina 374 
Maree, Sydney 166 
Mareno, Joe 316 
Maresh, Pat 246 
Margala, Mary 394 
Marhoeferr, Susan 280 
Manama 69 

Mariani, Ginger 331,353 
Mariani, John 305 
Mark, Jill 326 
Markgraf, Bobby 297,361 
Markley, Roger 302,314 
Marko, Kevin 217,336 
Markowitz, Dale 361 
Marko witz. Phil 316 
Marks, Connie 289,421 
Marks. Jeffrey 280 
Marks, Leslie 217,314 
Marks, Sue 316 
Markstaller, Mike 88 
Marku, Robin 404 



Markus, Linda L. 233.394 
Markwell, Kathy 299 
Marlin, Doris 311,334 
Marofski, Dave 414 
Marongiu, Maurice 255,346 
Marovich, Mike 388 
Marquart, Dale 354 
Marquez, Ralph A. 233 
Marquez, Rosanna 280,340,365 
Marron, Brian 233,410 
Marry, Kathleen A. 246 
Marsh, Birgitta 404 
Marshall. Greg 399 
Marshall, John 327 
Marshall, J. Stephen 280 
Marshall, Kathleen 280 
Marshall, Lynette 310 
Marshall, Richard D. 233 
Marshall, Rick 375 
Marshall, Roger 336 
Marshall, Teresa 295,299,348 
Marsillo, Paul 162,280.369 
Marsland, A. Jeannette 

164,265 
Martens, Jill M. 224,385 
Martensen, Mary Beth 385 
Martin, Brian 336,421 
Martin, Lori 408 
Martin, Mary 319 
Martin, Richard 280 
Martin, Steven 233,369 
Martin, Tab 304 
Martin, Tom 414 
Martin, William 255 
Martin-Trigona, Anthony 120 
Marline k, Debbie 370 
Martinie, Gary 415 
Martino. Terry 375 
Marzek, Peter 341,349 
Maska. Kathy 326 
Mason, Sue 394 
Mast, Ann 346 
Mattick, Lori 370 
Matushek, Mary 326 
Marty, Mathew J. 233,389 
Marvelli, Mary T. 217 
Marx, Mitchell 313,417 
Marzek, Pete 377 
Masbaum, Sue Marie 367 
Masciola, Maggie 363 
Masek, Pat 356 
Mashoefer, Susan 338 
Maske, Steve 341,384 
Maslanka, Kathy 

1,242,348,421,433 
Maslov, Marcy 180,181,316.424 
Mason, John M. 233,327 
Mason, Jon 255 
Mason, Kim 324,351 
Mason, Larry P. 255,412 
Mason, Marcy 280,294 
Mason, Steve 406 
Masquelies, Mike 336 
Massingham, Patty 385 
Masters, Nancy 280 
Masters, Susan B. 265,362 
Matejcak, Gary 354 
Mates, Valerie 233,363 
Mather, Bruce 301,312 
Mather, Steve 312 
Mathew, Rick 217,360 
Mathews, Dawn 246 
Mathews, Kevin 313 
Mathews, Randel J. 256 
Mathieson, Donald J. 265,305 
Matson, Joy M. 218,322 
Matsushi, Yasushi 337 
Matsumoto, Anne K. 265 
Matten, Sharlene 316,333 
Mattheessen, Karen 365 
Mather, Steve 300 
Matsumoto, Anne 331 
Matthews, Wayne 343 
Matthies, Joyce J. 256 
Matthies, Mark 335 
Matthiesen, David H. 

256,298,354 
Mattson, Susan 291 
Matus, Diane 280,383 
Matz, Rebecca 338 
Mauer, Kathleen 218 
Mauer, Lisa 320 
Mauerer, Dave 360 
Maul, Susan 329 
Maurer, Dave 317 
Maurin, Bruno 414 
Maxey, Jim 386 
Maxon, Nancy 363 
Maxwell, Allison 356 
Maxwell, Nancy 
. 265,321,322,335 
Maxwell, Paul 400 
May, Lissa 280 
May, Robert G. 233 
Mayer, Bob 336,352 
Mayer, Jim 320 
Mayer, Laura 357 
Mayer, Patty 334 
Mayer, Sarah 319 
Mayfield. BiU 314,380 
Mayfield, Cindy 299 
May lier. Ken 316 
Maynard, Laura 356 
Mayrent, Laurie 316 
Mazikowski, Carol 197 
Mazurek, Lucy 280,2% 



441 



Mazzetta, Paul 379 
Mazzocco, Jim 410 
McAbee, Karen L. 246 
McAdam, Scott 400 
McAllister, Dean 364 
McAllister, Sandy 322 
McAlpine, Margaret 319 
McAndrew, Bill 300 
McAndrews, Mary Bree 381 
McAndrews, Sharon 218,381 
McAvoy, Terry 373 
McAvoy, Tim 171,173 
McBride, Rebecca 385 
McCallister, Sandra L. 218.326 
McCambridge, Mary 280,395 
McCandlish, Tony 368 
McCarthy, Karen 280 
McCarthy, Kathleen A. 265 
McCarthy, Larry 377 
McCarthy, Peggy 359 
McCarty, Kim 326,385 
McChesney, Timothy E. 265 
McClarey, Lawrence 318 
McClenahan, Mary 353 
McClurg, Carol 300,408,415 
McCole, Kevin 330,341,410 
McConkey, Elizabeth 246 
McCook, Maggie 359 
McCool, Randy 361 
McCopper, Bill 320 
McCormack, Gary 368 
McCormick, Bruce Taylor 

256,335 
McCormick, Gary 355 
McCoy, Carol 265 
McCoy, Dirk 407 
McCoy, Scott 317 
McCracken, Lisa 371 
McCray, Stephanie 311 
McCready, Kathy 370 
McCue, Tom 379 
McCullough, Laurence 

170,173,174 
McCullough, Liz 415 
McCurty, Phyllis 314 
McCutchan, Valerie 224 
McDaniel, Marnette 233 
McDavid, Candy 31 1 
McDavid, Valerie 280 
McDermott, Annette 395,415 
McDennott, Bill 354 
McDermott, Brian 415 
McDermott, Pete 364 
McDonald, Judy 326,382 
McDonald. Kathleen 280,394 
McDonald, Kim 280 
McDonald, Patti 382 
McDonald, Theresa 363 
McDonnell, Kevin 233,347 
McDonnell, Mary 392 
McDonough, Jayne 383 
McDonough, Mary Jo 246 
McDowell, Fred 218 
McDowell, Kathy 383 
McElligott. Eilleen 339 
McElroy, Jane 319 
McElvogue, Peggy 383 
McParlane, Kem 351 
McFee, Mark D. 256,320 
McGannon, Mark 347 
McGee, Kathryn A. 

233.326,385 
McGee, Rick 369 
McGinn, Ed 409 
McGinniss, Edward 218 
McGlinn, Andy 379 
McGlynn, Timothy 

265,321.337 
McGowan. Tammy 326,394 
McGrady, Murray 414 
McGrath, Kathleen 359 
McGrath, Marianne 281 
McGrath, Mike 390 
McGreevy. Heather 281 
McGuire, Jack 346 
McGuire, Kimberly 281 
McGuire. Mark 301 
McGuire, Timothy M. 256 

McHugh. Helen V. 242 

McHugh. Peter E. 256 

McHugh, Vicki 383 

McDhany, Keith 256 

Mclnemey, Susan 356 

Mcintosh, Joe 399 

McKay, Mary Lou 367 

McKeague, Art 411 

McKean, Mary Marguerite 218 

McKee, Ann 351 

McKee, Cecile 319,404 

McKee, Kent 380 

McKee, Kevin 233 

McKenney, Doug 388 

McKenzie, Alexander S. 368 

McKenzie, Melinda 334 

McKeon, Linda 382 

McKinley Health Advocates 
334 

McKinley Health Center 88,89 

McKinney, Kathleen Lee 
233,340.365 

McKirgan, Bob 377 

McKorkle, Scott 366 

McKormack, Karen 406 

McLaurin, Sherisse 242.420 

McLeod. Julie 383 

McMahon, Kathleen 265 



McMahon, Michael 281 
McMahon, Pat 183 
McMahon, Robert 281 
McMenamin. Mary Pat 

311,335,351 
McMillan, Cary 233.364 
McMillan, Dan 317 
McMillan, Kim 367 
McMurchie, Kevin 191 
McMurray, Anne Barclay 265 
McMurray, Dave 414 
McMurray, Nancy 218,321 
McMurtry, Dave 295,380' 
McNamara, Susan 281 
McNamee, Cathleen 

281,340,363 
McNatt. Mary Helen 317 
McNeely. Doug 360 
McNeil, Elizabeth 233 
McNicholas, Mary 

1,134,140.145.432 
McNicholas. Mick 418,419 
McNichols, Jim 390 
McPheron, Sue 359 
McPhiUips, Dawn 370,415 
McQuality, Jill 382 
McVey, Ed 341 
McWard, Marie 319 

McWilliams, Dave 347 

McWilliams, Deb 365 

Meador. Dean 23,34- 
35,75,84,257,423 

Meador, Marisa 

28,87,89.136,198,425 

Mealiff, Debra L. 218,299 

Means, Lisa 218,317 

Means, Susan 319 

Meany, George 143 

Mech, Marguerite L. 265 

Medicare 7,8, or 9 56 

Medina, Silvana A. 
256,298.323,346.394 

Meeden, Jennifer 363 

Meeker, Don 368 

Meekins. Beverly A. 233.323 

Meerbrey, Ed 168 

Meerman, Sue 321 

Mehrman. Brian 391 

Meier, Joe 179 

Meinhart, Steven R. 
256,295,317 

Meisinger, Greg 366 

Meiss, Tyrus 281 

Meissen, Wayne 302 

Meister, James 256,364 

Meitl, Marty 407 

Mejeras, Kim 322 

Mekeever, Mike 184 

Meldman, Barbara A. 224,403 

Mellard, Tandy 392 

Meller, Jim 373 

MeUon, Kathryn 281 

Melsop, Debbie 281.322.382 

Meluhs, Eric 396 

Memler, Maureen 404 

Menacher. Jay 233.380 

Menacker. Susan 403 

Menconi, Sandi 383 

Mendelon, Mike 407 

Mendenhall, Kathyrn 281 

Menich, Linda 370 

Menich, Mark 281 

Menick, David F. 256,328 

Menser, Dwayne 336 

Menter, Steve 364 

Menzel, Kathleen 256 

Menzel. Scott 391 

Menzel, Tony 409 

Mercer, Tina 321 

Meredith, Susan 408 

Merkel, Gerianne 281 

Merek, Joe 336 

Merits. Kiki 362 

Merkel, Sue 404 

Merkin, Steve 233,344,379 

Merkle, Daniel 233.297,361 

Meronyk. Perry 377 

Merrill, Patrick 281 

Merrit. Chris 322 

Merntt, Belinda 218,315 

Merwin, Jim 393 

Mesdag, Suzy 383 

Mesecher, Timothy 281 

Meskan, James 265 

Messenger, Gary 414 

Messersmith, Laura 340.365 

Messier, Robert 317,360 

Metcalf. Alan 224 

Metros, Craig 246,328 

Metsker, Debby Jo 299 

Metsker, Nancy 218,299 

Mettler, Michael 233,407 

Metzger, Bill 316 

Metzger. LuAnne 218.299 

Metzler, Richard 242.386 

Meyer, Barb 394 

Meyer, Bob 375 

Meyer. Carrie 281 

Meyer, Claudia 413 

Meyer, Dan 330,360 

Meyer, George C. 265 

Meyer, Greg A. 233 

Meyer, Greg O. 2,3,6,7, 
8,9,10, 11,13,14, 15,16,17, 
23,37,38. 40-41.50.62-63, 
97,101,102-103, 108,109,112- 



113, 114,115,118, 
128,129,150-155, 
162,163,172. 182,186,187, 
190-195,200, 201,204,221, 
247,251,258, 274.278,281, 
282.423 

Meyer, Jeff 218.393 

Meyer, Joe 352 

Meyer, John F. 281 

Meyer, John H. 281 

Meyer, Keith 256,346 

Meyer, Kimberley 281,413 

Meyer, Les 414 

Meyer, Mark D. 218,396 

Meyer, Mike 414 

Meyer, Patrice 281,370 

Meyer, Paul J. 246 

Meyer, Tracey 394 

Meyering, Megan 281,322 

Meyers, Charles 171 

Meyers, Dave 388 

Michal, Marilyn 31 1 

Michael, Karen 218.362 

Michael, Pamela 281,319 

Michalow, Andy 281,375 

Michel, Sandy 392 

Michelowski, Bob 369 

Michniewicz, Alice 316 

Mickels, Lisa 233 

Middaugh. Dan 397 

Middle East Summit 139 

Middleton, Donna 281 

Mierendorf , Robin 394 

Miernicki, Carol 281 

Mietzner, Nancy 281 

Mikes, Joe 414 

Mikes, Richard 233,343 

Mikesell, Victoria 301 

Mikrut, Mark 344 

Miksta, Marilyn A. 234,353 

Milani, Catherine 281 

Mildice, Cathy 394 

Miles, Frances 319 

Miles. Kathy 197 

Miles. Lynn 404 

Miletic, Rich 361 

Milgrom, Nancy 403 

Milhaly, Keith 398 

Milkint, Craig 312.377 

Milkinz, Denise 406 

Millard. Brian 308 

Millburg, Marty 316 

Miller, Amy 356 

Miller, Ann 218,351,356 

Miller, Bart 360 

Miller, Beth 406 

Miller, Bill 333 

Miller. Blake 364 

Miller, Bob 321 

Miller, Brett 317,360 

Miller. Bryan 400 

Miller, Cindy 370.375 

Miller, Clint 256 

Miller, Dan 352 

Miller, Dave 364,414 

Miller, Dawn 346 

Miller, Debbie 320,403,421 

Miller, Diane 346 

Miller, Don 234,322.361 

Miller, Doug 414 

Miller, Ellen 367 

Miller, Holly 382 

Miller, Jeff 256,308 

Miller, Laurie 385 

Miller, Lee 407 

Miller, Linda 316,357 

Miller, Lynn 281 

Miller, Mark 265 

Miller, Michael Jennings 265 

Miller, Mike 354 

Miller, Monica 281 

Miller, Nancy 356 

Miller, Robert 234 

Miller, Steve 179 

Miller, Sue 359,370 

Miller, Susie 394 

Miller, Tim J. 399 

Miller, Timothy T. 234,399 

Miller, Todd 396 

Millett. Kate 88 
Millman. Debbie 403 

Mills, Gary 313 

Milosevich, Paul 354 

Milslagle. Molly 359 

Miltonberger, Paul 281 

Milz, Mike 410 

Mikrut, Mark 379 

Miner, Donna 281 

Miner. Mike 358 

Mings, Earl 256 

Minor, April 349 

Minority Organization For Pre- 

Health Students 69 
Minton, Lynne 365 
Mirek, Mindy 326,382 
Miresse, Deanne 363 
Misar, Kathleen 234.316 
Missar, Karen 234,329 
Miskinis, Shawn 375 
Mitchell. Alan 256 
Mitchell, Charles 281 
Mitchell, Darryl 256 
Mitchell. Douglas 281,386 
Mitchell, Jeff 191 
Mitchell, Cathy 359 
Mitchell, Melissa 281,420 



Mitchell, Stasia 408 

Mitchell, Stephen 256 

Mitchell, Steve 346 

Mitchell, Pat 383 

Mitchell, Robert 256 

Mitchell, Terri311 

Mitsch, Mike 352 

Mittra, Anita 381 

Miwa, Lock 412 

Miyagi, Cathy 281 

Miyake, Diane 408 

Miyake, Jackie 65,234 

Miyaki, Cynthia 365 

Mlacnik, Al 415 

Model United Nations Missions 

at U.I.U.C. 335 
Modes, Linda 350 
Modica, John 412 
Modlin, Stacey 327,346,408 
Moehle, Daniel 

234,334,402,415 
Moeller, Brian 

295,315,330.341.360 
Moeller, Gail 246 
Moeller, Gary 

48,170,204,205,207 
Mohr, Roger 218,380 
Mohr, Scott 389 
Mokhtarian, Mark 234 
Molinari, Diane 234,371 
Molinari, Lee Ann 371 
Moline, Mark 389 
Moline, Mindy 374 
Molini, Jim 171 
Molitor, Kenneth B. 256 
Moll, Keith 314 
Moll, Susan K. 234 
Molleck, Lee Ann 234 
MoUer, Neal 281 
Moloney, Jennifer 281 
MoUoy, Mark 364 
Mom's Day 56 
Monchick. JoJo 178 
Mondale. Walter 139 
Monday, Joe 375 
Mondrala, Mark A. 234 
Monetti, Gary 412 
Monser, Robert 256 
Montgomery, Bill 418 
Montgomery. Jane 246 
Montgomery. Rich 391 
Montgomery. Todd 389 
Montoya, Jacqui 394 
Moody, Dave 414 
Moody, Jane 385 
Moon Landing 135 
Moore, Amy 413 

Moore, Carla 218 

Moore, Chris 396 

Moore, David 281,389 

Moore. Debbie 363,415 

Moore, Debra L. 224 

Moore, Leslie 234 

Moore, Mike 393 

Moore, Phil 411 

Moore, Samuel 265 

Moore. Steven 281.389 

Moran, Brian Patrick 281 

Mo ran Carol 394 

Moran. Jean 404 

Moran. John 377 

Moran. Kathy 385 

Moran, Laura 281,320.404 

Moran. Ned 417 

Moran. Peggy 218 

Moran, Tim 302 

Moratti, Nancy 246 

Mordini, Paul 328,336 

Moreau, Bradley 218 

Morehead. David R. 256,355 

Morel, Mark D. 256 

Moreno, Mark 281 

Morgan, George Edward 
281,396 

Morgan, Judith 281 

Morgan, Julie 406 

Mori, Pete 411 

Moriki, Dean 242,313 

Morioka, Janet 
242,313.350,394 

Morlock, Janet 265 

Morris, Ann 281 

Morris, Doug 400 

Morris, Jim 386.396 

Morris, Pat 389 

Morrison, Barb 349,385 

Morrison. Elizabeth C. 218,345 

Morrison, Sandee 374 

Morrison, Scott 406 

Morrissey, Matthew C. 224 

Morrissey, Philip B. 218 

Morrissey, Thomas 256 

Morrow, Guy 405 

Morrow, Julie 322 

Morse, Cannon L. 256 

Morse, Jama 281 

Mortar Board 335 

Mortensen, Jeffery 234,352 

Morton, Alan 421 

Morton, Caroline 246 

Morton, Craig 156 

Morton, Jeff 321 

Morton, Kim 382 

Morton. Mary 319 

Mosaic 109 

Mosborg. Carol 362 



Moschel, Karen 281 
Mose, Karyl 281 
Moser, Beth 408 
Moser, Thomas 281 
Moses. Carol 317 
Mosetick, Matt 389 
Mosher, Robert 256 
Mota, Mike 410 
Mother Rugger's 159 
Motley, Cheryl L. 281 
Motley, Everette 256 
Motley, Karen L. 281 
Motley, Mildred 319 
Moulton, Dan 373 
Mount, Brian 234,397 
Mount, Laine 364 
Mowrer, James C. 265,318 
Mowry, Keith 281,312 
Moy, Freeman W. 256 
Moyen, Luc 256 
Moyer, Anita 176 
Moyer, Elisa 385 
Moynihan, Craig 416 
Mrkvicka, Sioux 265,305,307 
Msall, Mary C. 256,345 
Muchman. Robert 281 
Muckenhirn, Helen 385 
Mudra, Julie Ann 218 
Mudrock. Mark 179 
Muehlbauer. Kurt 256 
Mueller, AG. 302 
Mueller, David Larry 265 
Mueller, Diane L. 218 
Mueller, Karen 242,313 
Mueller, Kevin 366 
Mueller, Mark 417 
Mukai, Maureen 363 
Muldoon, Diane 326 
Muldoon, Sean 296,316i 
Mullady. Jim 311 
Mullen, Jody 404 
Mullen, Mark 384 
Mullins, Bruce 282,384 
Mullins, Jeff 402 
Mullins Jo Ann 282 
Mullins, Jodi 395,415 
Mullins. Kevin 328 
Mullins, Vicki 340,363 
Mulroy, Jeanne 218 
Munch, John 352 
Munger. Felix 390 
Munie, Angela 317 
Munson, Steve 266 
Murathanoglu, Mural 256 
Murgatroyd. Cathy 282 
Muroga. Edith 395 
Murphy, Carol 413 
Murphy. Chuck 339 
Murphy. Connie 218,392 
Murphy, Dave 36 
Murphy, Jane 178 
Murphy, John 376 
Murphy, Katy 224,370 
Murphy, Mary 218 
Murphy, Mary Ellen 178 
Murphy, Matt 328 
Murphy, Pat 234.312,380 
Murphy. Sharon 385 
Murphy, Susan Mary 282,338 
Murphy, Tom 390 
Murphy, Tom 379 
Murphy's 36 
Murphy's Club 307 
Murray, Donn 368 
Murray, Gerry 399 
Murray, Jim 282,390 
Murray, Cathy 345 
Murray, Maureen 282,340,365 
MurreU, Kathy 345 
Musatt, Roseanne 362 
Muschal, Bob 368 
Musielewicz, Dave 415 
Musur, Kathy 395 
Mutter, Janet 382 
Myatt, Denise 299 
Myers, Brian 234,396 
Myers, Dave 369 
Myers. Dawn 365 
Myers. Denny 218.360 
Myers. Gordon 308 
Myers. Richard S. 282.417 
Myerson, Marsha 291 
Myles. David C. 256,402.415 



N 



NAACP 69 
Nabat, Cheri 403 
Nabor House 308 
Nachbar. Jill 346 
Nachtrieb. Mark R. 256 
Nack, Rick 412 
Nadalini. Val 315.359 
Nadig. Dave 346 
Naffziger. Michele 282 



Naffziger. Paula 362 
Naffziger, Sue 334,378 
Nagai, Sharon 291 
Nagel, Brenda 282,338.378 
Nagel, Dee 351 
Najim. Cindy 370 
Nakamura, Kenji 306 
Nakao, Ken E. 256 
Nalefski, Steven 266 
Nance, Mary 234 
Napel, Ralph 379 
Napolean, Mike 364 
Napolitano, Ralph 282,344 
Narr, Tim 366 
NASA 134 
Nash, Nina 282,334 
Nathan, Toby R. 282 
Nation, Debbie 362 
Nauber, Dave 364 
Naudzius, Lonn 388 
Nauyok, James 321 
Navarro, Mike 313 
Navy ROTC 26 
NCAA 148,149,166,199 
NCAA Track 166 
Nee, Katie 359 
Neeley, Becky 78,307 
Neff, Kathy 350 
Negley, Dave 368 
Nehemiah, Renaldo 166 
Nehrkorn, Gerald 354 
Nehrkorn, Steve 256 

NeibergaU, Kurt 256 

Neicamp, Henry 256 

Neicamp, Madonna 246 

Neifing, James L. 256,336 

Neill, Susan A. 224 

Neilson, Scott 166 

Neisius, Tracy 371 

Nelson. Cindy 136 

Nelson, Dan 386 

Nelson, Dave 165 

Nelson, Don 194,406,418.424 

Nelson, Douglas K. 
218,295,302 

Nelson. Gail 370 

Nelson, Gary 399 

Nelson, Jeff 256,393 

Nelson, Jill 234,404 

Nelson, Katy 353 

Nelson. Kenneth D. 219 

Nelson, Maria 315 

Nelson, Mariam 219,295.299 

Nelson. Mike 396 

Nelson, Peter 328 

Nelson, Ronald 282 

Nelson, Trace 332 

Nepstad, Ten 282.316 

Nerad, Lisa 333.382 

Nessler, Pete 361 

Nettleton, Dave 390 

Netzel. Denise 356 

Netzel. Natalie 356 

Neubauer. Connie J. 219.295 

Neubauer, Joseph M. 282 

Neubauer, Wendy 353 

Neubek. Kurt 414 

Neufeldt, Steve 354 

Neuleib. Molly 371 

Neuleib. Nancy 320 

Neuman. Doreen 242.357 

Neumann. Suzanne 282 

Neumann. Tim 373 

Neus. Steve H. 368 

Nevermann. Jim 333 

Neville, Mary Jo 234,371 

Nevitt, Robert M. 266 

New Appointments 126-127 

Newcomb, Ben C. 266 

Newlon, Naneil 307 

Newman, Cheryl 266,374 

Newman, Gary 311 

Newman, Jody 282,403 

Newman, Pat 412 

Newman, Tom 369 

Newman. Traci 367 

Newquist, Marc 316 

Newsome. Julie 367 

Newton. Chris 410 

Newton, Laura 381 

Newton, Mike 234,410 

Newton, Pamela J. 282.406 

Newton, Ruth 307 

Neylon, Eileen 404 

Ng, Alister 321 

Nguyen, Luan Kinh 256 

Nguyen, Nam 256 

Nia. Eusa 69 

Niccum, Jan 320 

Nicholson, Carol 328 

Nicholson, Carole 316 

Nicholson, Mike 414 

Nick, Mary B. 282,301 

Nick, Sue 359 

Nickolich, Dan 313 

Nicksarlian. Carol 34 

Nicolais, Bonita 311 

Nicolau, Mary 371 

Nicole. Kim 346 

Niebergall. Angie 353 

Niederman. Eric 407 

Niehaus, Cindy Lou 408 

Nielsen, Eric 219 

Nielsen, Joanne 395 

Nielsen, Joyce 219 
Nielsen. Laura 383 



442 






Nielson, Lisa 382 
Nielsen, Paul 301 
Niemann. Chris 390 
Niemann, Ted 282,390 
Niemczyk, Mary Ann 219 
Nierenb, Iris 403 
Nieto. Victor 298.406 
Niewold, Doug 219,380 
Nikcevich. Mark 407 
Nikoleit. Jim 411 
Nilles, Kurt G. 256 
Nisenbaum, Judith 282,403 
Nixon. Mike 412 
Nobbe, David 256 
Noffke, Cheryl 381 
Nolan, Beth 363 
Nolan. Frank 234,332 
Nolan. Jenny 383 
Nolan. Kathryn 256,346 
Noland, Julie 219.326 
Nondorf. Roger 234 
Nonneman, Bob 301 
Nonnemann, Sue 310 
Nopar, Douglas 291 
Nordhaus, Beth 394 
Nordstrom, Mike 414 
Norgaard, K. Scott 266 
Nork, Joel 401 
Norman, Tim 170,204 
Norris. Bob 375 
Norris, Martha 282 
Norstrom, James M. 256,346 
Norwood, Ron 304 
Notardonato, Jan 356 
Nottingham, Leslie 315,404 
Norton, Mark 266 
Novack, Paul 422 
Novak, Janet 357 
Novak. Jim 300 
Novak, Mary Carol 
313.362,417,420 
Novak, Tim 242,418,419 
Noven. Robert L. 282 
Novotny, Larry 351 
Novotny, Nancy 371 
Novy, Jerry 377 
Novy, Tom 376 
NOW 88 

Nowack, David J. 234 
Nowack, Steve 234 
Nowacke, Patrice 367 
Nowacki, Donna 282 
Nowacki, Patrice 322 
Nowers, Lorena 392 
Nozaki, Ralph 282.417 
Nuernberger, Dave 366 
Nugger. Donna Anderson 219 
Nulton, Roger 361 
Nunne, William 282 
Nussbaum, Anita 357 
Nussbaum, Jay 375 
Nyambui, Seleiman 166 
Nye, Elizabeth 282 
Nye, Lisa 403 



c 



Oakes, Elizabeth 234,370 
Oakes, Margaret 304 
Oakley, Dave 352 
Oandasan. Angelo 368 
O'Bamon, Michael Kerry 282 
O'Bara, Dawn F. 234 
Obereiner, Bernard 256.375 
Obereiner, Marianne 234 
Oberlander, Scott 414 
Oberle, Betsy 176,385 
Oberman, Dave 372 
Oberman, Steve 358 
O'Berry, Greg 369 
Obos, Chris 336 
O'Brien, Alison 321,421 
O'Brien, Brad 410 
O'Brien, Daniel 282 
O'Brien. Gray 376 
O'Brien, Jane 362 
O'Brien. Jean 406 
O'Brien, Jim 379 
O'Brien, Karol 333 
O'Brien. Kathleen P. 242 
O'Brien, Maureen A. 291 
O'Brien, Tom 406 
O'Byrae, Brian 234 
O'Connel, Tom 379 
O'Connell, Emily 110 
O'ConneU, Kerry 282,385 
O'Connell, Lawrence E. 283 
O'Connell, Peggy 363 
O'Conner, Paul 373 
O'Connor, Ben 399 
O'Connor, Brian 347,396 
O'Connor, Cathy 321 
O'Connor, Ellen L. 234,370 
O'Connor, Ginny 363 
O'Connor, John C. 256 



O'Connor. Kathy O. 234.394 
Odell, Bill 234,369 
Odom, Amy 367 
O'Donnell, Anne 316 
O'Donnell, Colleen 246 
O'Donnell. Dan 375 
O'Donnell, Elizabeth A. 

234,353 
Oehlerkins, Jim 158 
Oelrich, Jerome A. 256 
Oetter, Paul 396 
Ofenloch, Brian 379 
Office For Women's Resources 

and Services 86 
Ogdon, David 234,402 
Oglesby, Joan 219 
O'Hare, Joanne Wojcik 

418,419 
Ohlwein, Carolyn 392 
O'Kane. Nancy 359 
O'Keefe. Pat 390 
Okema, Pete 336 
Oldenburg, John 311 
Olderman, Sharon 374 
Oldham, Elaine 283 
Olejniczak, Claudia 353 
Olen, Gerry 414 
Otenick, Sharona 320.403 
Oliaro, Jerry 409 
Olinger, Donald D. 235,320 
Olinger, Kathy 382 
Oliver, Jim 314,380 
Olivere, Mike 235,418,419 
Olivero, Laurie 314.316,320 
Olivero, Mark 314 
Olken. Norm 358 
Olp. Debbie 311 
Olsen, Dean 312 
Olsen, Debra Lynn 235 
Olsen, Kirsten 320 
Olsen, Nancelee 367 
Olson, Carl 191 
Olson, Dean 418 
Olson. Debbie 367 
Olson, Gail 166,194,206 
Olson, Jay 256 
Olson. Kathryn 235,353,381 
Olson, Kirsten 219.295 
Olson, Nancy 300,408 
Olson, Patrice 283,335 
Olson, Steve 340 
Olson, Wendy 283 
Olstad, Sarah 283 
Olsweski, Johnny 177 
Olsyanowski, Gene 420 
Olszewski, Leon 319 
Olszewski, Lisa 319 
O'Malley, Thomas 283,414 
O'Meara, Bob 298,369 
O'Meara. Tim 369 
Omega Psi Phi 69 
Omnimov 69 
Onafuye, Victor 256 
O'Neal, Kelly 382 
O'Neall, Martin D. 219.377 
CNeil. Richard 26 
O'Neill, Kevin 389 
Ongman, Kirk 321,352 
Oosterbaan, Lynda 363 
OPEC 139 
Opinsky, Jim 235 
Oquendo, Doris 42,43,283 
O'Reilly, Joseph 219 
Orfanedes, Michael Steven 219 
Organ, Marcia 283,322 
Orgler, Thomas R. 256 
On. Lou 379 
Orkild. Elizabeth 283 
Orleans, Jim 235 
Ormiston, Sharon 219,314 
Oros, Don 369 
Oros. Jim 162 
Orput, Jeffrey 242 
Orr, Debra 257,298 
Orr, Richard 1 10,235,364 
Ortez, Cathy 413 
Ortiz, Ladona 326 
Ortwerth, teri 370 
Osadnick, Mitch 369 
Osborne, Connie 351 
Osborne, Jim 375 
Osborne, Jenny 382 
Oscar, Dana 340,357 
Oscarson, Mark 388 
O'Shaunessey, Dan 396 
O'Shea. Eileen 283 
O'Shea, Mike 314 
Oshinski, Allen 242 
Oskielunas, Tricia 382 
Osowski, Mike 257,390 
Osowski. Victor 257 
Ostach, Janet 283 
Ostberg, Jamie 283 
Oster. Ann 219 
Oster, John 322 
Osterbur, Alan 235,316 
Ostrem, Karen 385 
Ostrowski, Yvonne 257 
O'Toole, Tim 415 
OToole, Tom 379 
Otten, Gretchen 370 
Ottman, Crystal 321 
Ottolin, Barbara 246,322,382 
Ouart, Dave 296 
Outlaws 105 
Out To Lunch Bunch 337 



Owano. Keith 283 
Owen, Chuck 163 
Owens, Leo 376 
Owsiak, Nanette 317,353 
Oxley, Charles Jay 396 
Ozell. Patti 357 
Ozga, Julie 383 
Ozier, Ella 301 



P 



Pabst, Gail 326,346 
Pacheco, Milagro 283 
Paden, Bret 257 
Padgitt, Karen 387 
Padjen, William 242,327.384 
Page, Nat 166 
Page, Randy 283,296 
Pagels. Mike 409 
Pagliai. Leanne 235,395 
Pai, Margaret 370 
Paige, Don 166 
Painter, Dave 177 
Pajak, Ronald E. 235 
Pak, JaeU 283 
Pakor, Scott 346 
Palacios, Lou 375 
Palandech, Nancy 235,381 
Palekas, Audrey 201 ,378 
Palen, Joe 302 
Palestinian Liberation 

Organization 139 
Paleta, Roy J. 257 
Paliga, Judy J. 235 
Palit, Mark 369 
Palm, Steve 316 
Palmatier, Patricia L. 266,321, 

351,365 
Palmer, Al 358 
Palmer, Joyce 78 
Palmer, Lance 257 
Palmer, Mary 367 
Palmer, Terry 389 
Palmisano, Mike 354 
Palonis, Jodi 408 
Paloucek, Keith 183 
Paloumpis, Thomas D. 283,407 
Paluch, Mike 298 
Paluta, Mark 257 
Paluto, Wand 321 
PalzkiU, Mike 361 
Pangrle, Brian 373 
Panhellenic Council 48,309 
Pang, Steve 311 
Paniello, Randal 283.384 
Pankanin, Carol 235 
Pankow, Greg 344,379 
Pankow, Marion 363 
Panzica, Carolyn 235.322,382 
Paolella, Mary 316 
Pape, Bob 322 
Para, Paul 257 
Parachuting 51 
Parcells, Frederick 283,368 
Parenti, Cathy 283 
Parenti, Lisa 242.313 
Paris, Dawn 413 
Paris, Pete 313 
Parish, Bob 379 
Parizek, Bill 400 
Parker, David 283 
Parker, Denise 404 
Parker, Gay Anne 266 
Parker, Jean 283 
Parker, Joan 363 
Parker. Timothy J. 257 
Parker. Tom 388 
Parkhill, Marianne 359 
Parkhurst, Libby 395 
Parks. Barry 424 
Parmely, Peggy 385 
Parrish, Raymond 283,319 
Parro, Bradley 235 
Parsky, Mark 242 
Parsons, Dan 346 
Partington, Larry W. 235,386 
Parzy, Mark 283 
Pascal, John 401 
Paschen, Dean 346 
Paschke. Mark 414 
Paset, Deene 357 
Pash, Ladd 179 
Pasini, Joe 375 
Pasquanelli, Dave 390 
Pastron, Linda 224 
Pasuik, Lisa 374 
Patino, Jeff 405 
Patsavas, Peter 301 
Patters, Lolly 333 
Patterson, Beth 299 
Patterson, Ellen 392 
Patterson, Jeff 110-111,283, 

330,402,424 
Patterson, John 377 
Patterson, La Verne 283 



Patterson. Lolly 385 
Patterson, Patrick 235 
Patton, Andi 370 
Patton, Pam 224 
Patrick, Carrie 313.356,417 
Patrick. Mike 158 
Paul, Bill 406 
Paul, Dennis 257 
Paul, Dick 355 
Paul, Jodi 340,365 
Paul, Lisa 370 
Paul, William J. 235 
Paul I, Craig 316 
Pava, Joy 403 
Pavesic, Ray 170 
Pavlat, Mark 412 
Pavlik, Robert J. 235 
Pawl, Glenn 313 
Pawlak, Carol 322 
Pawlowski, Karen 381 
Payeras-Cifre, Margarita 311 
Payne, Gene 379 
Payne, Jim 379 
Payton, Ryn 415 
Pe, Esther 333 
Peadro, Robert Roger 235 
Perace, Christine 346 
Peard, Jan 235,363 
Peard, Laurie 295,363 
Pearson, Artie 352 
Pearson, Eileen 283 
Pearson, Preston 68 
Peasley. Sarah 351,356 
Pecore, Linda 180 
Pedersen, Scott 388 
Pedtke. Paul 368 
Peisker, John 355 
Peit, Peter 283 
Pellant, Sue 350 
Pellino, Connie 219 
Pelman, Kathleen 319 
Peltason, Jack W. 126 
Penfield, Julie 346,359 
Penicook, John 219,375 
Penn, Jeff 361 
Penn, Sue 385 
Penner, Peter 21 
Pennsylvania Avenue Residen- 
ce Hall 48 
Peotter, Jeffrey D. 235,352 
Perabeau, Vicki V. 219 
Percy, Charles 48 
Perelman, Kathy 403,420 
Perenchio, Lisa 350 
Peressini, Amy 381 
Perez, Joe 2% 
Perez, Rosa 43 
Perica, Cynthia 283 
Perino, Louis 219,295,360 
Perkinson, Kathy 387 
Perl, Allen 1,403,429 
Perlin, Larry 399 
Perlman, Michael 235,407 
Perlman, Terri 395 
Perlow, Jodie 403 
Perona, Pat 224 
Perrin, Lonnie 207 
Perry, Christopher 266,393 
Perry, Ellen 381 
Perry, Jean 86 
Perry, Keith 283 
Perry, Ken 422 
Perry, Lynn 311 
Perry, Peter 400 
Pesavento. Gail 381 
Pesch, Dan 379 
Peshut, Jeff 344 
Pessetti, Renee 374 
Pessman, Craig 308 
Peters, Anita 351 
Peters, Bradley 351 
Peters, Chris 337 
Peters, Evelyn 310 
Petersen, Mark 257 
Peterson, Cynthia 219,363 
Peterson, Dave 346 
Peterson, David John 219 
Peterson, David J. 283 
Peterson, David W. 283 
Peterson, Don 219 
Peterson, Doug 316 
Peterson, Dwight 219,360 
Peterson, Gregory 341,349 
Peterson, John W. 257 
Peterson, Kathy 322 
Peterson, Michael 335 
Peterson, Mike 320,386 
Peterson, Rick 407 
Peterson, Ronald 257 
Peterson, Steve 340.3% 
Peterson. Wendy 350 
Petonke, Kurt 301 
Petrauskas, Keith 283,364 
Petrauskas, Kurt 364 
Petray, Betty 408 
Petray, Ken 407 
Petrutis, Ramona 283 
Petry, Peter 420 
Petty, Carol 374 
Pfeifer, Julie 362 
Pfeiffer, Larry 302 
Pfeiffer, Michael J. 257.415 
Pfister. Beth 383 
Phelan, Sue 359 
Phelps, Abby 370 
Phi Beta Chi 387 



Phi Beta Sigma 69 

Phi Gamma Delta 389 

Phi Kappa Psi 390 

Phi Kappa Theta 391 

Philabaun, Roger 355 

Phillips. Carol 356 

PhilUps. Dayna 219,356 

Phillips, Douglas 219 

Phillips, Jeri 359 

Phillips, Mark 283,358 

Phillips, Nancy 363 

Phillips, Randy 414 

Phillips, Regina 394 

Philpot, Brian 354 

Phipps, D. Scott 219 

Pi Beta Phi 30.48,49,395 

Phi Mu 392 

Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 337 

Phi Sigma Kappa 393 

Phi Sigma Sigma 394 

Picchietti, Paul 364 

Picchiotti, John 390 

Picha, Edward 257 

Pickar, Cathy 350 

Pickens, Ernest Stanley 219 

Pickett, Jay A. 219,402 

Pieper. Mary 235 

Pierce, Christie 395 

Pierce, Gregory 283.322 

Pierce, Jim 336 

Pierce, Lori 299 

Pierce, Michael B. 283 

Pierce, Rob 316 

Pietrzak, Ken 368 

Pietrzak, Marc 266,305 

Pigozzi, Bob 168 

Piha, Susan 235,418 

Pijan, Jim 384 

Pi Kappa Phi 397 

Pike, Cyndie 367 

Pikowsky, Rick 320 

Pilat, Tim 298.346 

Pilcher, Jim 219,380 

Pilger, Barbara K. 235,316,415 

Pilkington, Rick 283 

Pilz, Alice H. 283 

Pinkley, Virgil W. 219,326 

Pinney, Jay 257 

Pinnick, Tim 318 

Pinsel, Dave 401 

Pinski, Kevin 401 

Pinto, Mary K. 235 

Piper, Bruce 409 

Pirih, Tony 352 

Piro, Jerry 355 

Pisik, Tara 356 

Pistorius, Mary 395 

Pitcher, Ann 321 

Pittan, Roxanne 346,359 

Pitts, Doug 219,355 

Pivar, Lynn 357 

Pizzo, John 257 

Pizzo, Patricia 242,338 

Pizzuto, Mike 320,341.349,377 

Plahm. Cynthia 283,307,367 

Plack, Jayne 294 

Placko, Jayne L. 246,417 

Piatt, Donna 266 

Plofsky, Jordan 375 

Pluhar, Rich 375 

Plummer, Lisa 196 

Plusser, Robin 283 

Pobuda, Lauren 283,383 

Pochis, William T. 283 

Pocius, Dan 296,347 

Podlesak, Edna R. 235,336 

Pogoff, Lisa 350 

Pohn, Robert 235 

Poirez, Kathy 385 

Poison Apple 31 

Poiman, Ken 414 

Polakow, Scott 235 

Polancich, Jeff 283,389 

Poletto, Karen 408 

Polic, Douglas Edward 266 

Polick, James 283 

Polite, Mary 283 

Polka, Susan J. 257 

Pollack, Don 61 

Pollack, Jim 402,415 

Pollak, Donald R. 235 

Pollard, Ann 362 

Pollard, Brad 364 

Pollard, Russell 257.410 

Polleto, Gene 391 

Polleto. John 391 

Pollokat, Ann 201 

Polvere, Gary 412 

Pomerantz, Jules L. 235 

Pomerantz, Russ 316 

Pomeroy, Stephanie 

283,322,420 
Pontitch, Julie 403 
Pontius, Brent 219,360 
Poole. Glen 346 
Poole, Richard 311 
Poole, Ron 386 
Pope, Sally M. 225 
Pope, Jana 367 
Pope John Paul I 145 
Pope John Paul JJ 130,145 
Pope Paul VI 145 
Pope, SaUy 178,367 
Poplowski, Janice 385 
Popowitz, Mike 336 
Popp, John 317 



Popp, Mike 337,409 
Popp, Tim 384 
Poremba. Mike 159,424 
Porst, Mark 390 
Porter, Jeff 235.361,396 
Porter, Kathy 381 
Porter, Tom 204 
Porter, Tom 204 
Portman, Jill 219 
Portugal, Gary 340 
Poshard, Jennifer 381 
Post, Jim 101 
Post, Kim 408 
Postl, Brett C. 257 
Poticha, Meryl 374 
Potter. Brian 386 
Potter, Cecilia 315 
Potter, Gail Rose 219 
Potter, Jay 368 
Potter, Sally 322 
Potter, William 257 
Pottoroff, Jim 320 
Poule, Gene 364 
Poust, David 257 
Powell. Doug 375 
Powell, Jeff 375 
Powell, Larry 170.225 
Powers, Debra J. 246 
Powers, Frank 410 
Powers, Michael 235 
Powers, Suzanne 283,335 
Poyet. Laura 235 
Prairie Alliance 21 
Pranske, Jim 313 
Pratt, Barbara 219,385 
Precup, Mark D. 283 
Predick, Diane 383 
Preissler, Steven 283 
Preller, William E. 283 
Premo, Sue 246 
Presby House 310 
Presley, Elvis 145 
Press, Maria 403 
Pribilski. Rob C. 235,340 
Price, Damien 78 
Price, Derrick 340 
Price, Duane 312 
Price, Joyce 68 
Price, Katie 333 
Price, Lee 383 
Price, Maryanne 283,383 
Price, Monyca 316 
Price, Sharon 235,404 
Price, Tryner 266,369 
Pridjian. Claudia 394 
Priede, Andre 352 
Priest, Nancy 311,333.334 
Priest, Philip 417,422 
Primm, Nick 384 
Prince, Julie 334,408 
Prioletti, Dave 390 
Prioletti, maru 385 
Prison Concern 78 
Pritz, Mike 346 
Prodehl, Janice 283 
Projahn, Cheryl 334 
Proksa, Lori 235,370 
Prosperi, Kris 322 
Provost, Louise 408 
Pruemer, Stephanie 235,316 
Pmett, Kathie 246 
Pniim, Pete 321 
Pniitt, Stanley 69 
Pryde, Samantha 420 
Przybycin, Debbie 283 
Psaltis, Claudia 246 
Psaltis, Susan 353 
Pucin, Terri 363 
Puente, Sylvia 42- 

43,284,311,329,424 
Puerto Rican Student 

Association 42 
Pugliese, Donna 367 
Pufien, Dorian 284 
Purdy, Eric 284 
Purpur, david 284 
Purpura, Gia 235 
Purtscher, Marian 246 
Putterman, Mark 358 
Puzan, Kathy 235,307 
Pyle, Betsy 184 
Pytlik, Denise 428 



c 



Quatrocchi, Rich 396 
Quattrochi, Andre 377 
Quigley. Carey 389 
Quigley. Jack 284 
Quinn, Diane 322,408 
Quinn, John 389 
Quinn, Kathie 349 
Quinn. Laura E. 219 
Quiram, Lisa 235 



443 



R 



Raad, Lufti 306 
Raad. Nada 306 
Rabin. Michelle 242,313 
Rabin, Mitchell 235,358 
Rabushka, Lindsey 398 
Rackerd, Maria 367 
Radcliff , Stephen 20 
Radcliffe, Eileen 284 
Rafacz, Thaddeus 257 
Rafael, David 401 
Rafel, Barbara 235,316,320 
Rafson, Roger 235 
Ragland. Ruth 235,363 
Ragusi, Steven L. 235 
Rabmeh, Joseph 306 
Rahn, Brad 405 
Rahn, Nancy S. 235 
Rahn, Sharon 184,225 
Rahtz, David E. 284,328 
Raimondi, Michelle 404 
Raistrick, Vickey 350 
Rajala, Eileen 334,363 
Rakich, Diane 392 
Ramirez, Norma 42,43 
Ramos, John 284,336 
Ramseyer. Tom 312 
Ramuta, John 301 
Ramza, David 284 
Ranalletta, Joe 313 
Rancho Theta 339 
Randa, Pam 385 
Randall, Dave 380 
Randall, John 352 
Randall, Pamela 311 
Randell, Steve 327,402 
Randolph, Alison 257 
Randolph, Ian 295 
Raney, Frank 393 
Range, Margaux 246,381 
Range, Mary 381 
Range, Perry 151 
Range, Sue 381 
Ranney, Ruth 235,301 
Raphael, Dave 327 
Rapp, Vincent B. 257 
Rappaport, Trudy Beth 

291,311 
Rapponatti, Paul 396 
Rappoport, Janice Beth 246 
Raquet. John 373 
Ranty, Glenda 235,322,395 
Rash, Cheryl 351 
Rashid, John 257 
Rasky, Phil 358 

Rasmusen, Mary 310,346 

Rasure, Nora 219,295 

Rathel, Gaddis 152 

Ratliff, Diane 299 

Rattiff, Diane 295 

Rau, Lesa 367 

Raub, Randy 219 

Rausch, Kate 350 

Raufeison, Tami 385 

Rauh, Carol E. 257 

Rauh, Gail Ellen 284,408 

Rausch, (Catherine 284 

Rausch, Paul 312 

Rausch, Steve 417 

Rautman, Edye 322 

Rave 120 

Rawers, Lynn 235 

Rawlings, Laura 284 

Ray, Garold L. 219 

Ray, Sue 418 

Raymond, Cynthia 382 

Raz, Susan 284,394 

Reali, Craig T. 191,257 

Reardon, Dave 301 

Reasoner, Harry 20 

Reavill, James Dulin 412 

Reback, Mimi 284 

Rebecca, Sammy 104,126 

Reber, Shari 235,322 

Rebmann, David 235 

Rechner, Kurt 415 

Reck, Janet 326 

Reckamp, Wayne 311 

Red Lion 36 

Red Neck Mothers 340 

Reddington, Nancy 178 

Redeker, Dave 296,414 

Redeker, Rich 414 

Reder, John 313 

Reed, Carl 384 

Reed, Catherine 321,349 

Reed, Elaine 284 

Reed, Kim 370 

Reed, Scott 369 

Reed, Pat 379 

Reedy, Jean 235 

Reedy, Sue 363 

Rees, David 369 

Reeser, Connie 299 

Reetz, Peggy 356 

Reeves, Brenda 408 

Reeves, Doug 391 



Regan, Joe 379 
Regan, John D. 257 
Regli. Mike 390 
Regnall, Karen 340 
Regnier, Bud 320,364 
Rehorst, Reed 314 
Rehtmeyer, Clint 388 
Rehtmeyer, Eric 388 
Reich, David George 284,296 
Reichling, Mike 379 
Reid, Alan 399 
Reid, Marc 410 
Reid, Paul 311 
Reifsteck, Charles 266 
Reilly, Robert 242 
Reimer, Deborah 284 
Reimer, Jim 361 
Reinerio, Kathy 246,394 
Reinert, Christopher 257 
Reinert, Jean 392 
Reinkensmeyer, Sam 390 
Reinstein, Ernie 401 
Reierson, Tim 322 
Reifman, Sallye 403 
Reisling, Barb 322 
Reisman, Maria 284,340,374 
Reitz, Chris 361 
Reitz, Darlene 406 
Reitz, Kurt 297,361 
Remahl, Randall 284 
Remboo, Al 329 
Rembos, Steve 400 
Remesch, David 419,420 
Remington, Liz 371 
Renaud, Robert M. 284 
Rendall, Barb 394 
Renfree, Mark 236 
Renken, Ray 284 
Renkes, Jan 333 
Rensner, Paul E. 284 
Replogle, Mark 400 
Resce, Marge 408,418 
Reschak, Donna 350 
Rescind, Dave 321 
Rescino, David A. 236 
Resh, Dave 402 
Resis, Robert H. 284 
Resler, Lori 333,385,415 
Resnick, Helene 225 
Rest, Charlotte 219 
Rettof. Mary J. 284,338 
Retzer, Gail 246 
Retzer, Susan 367 
Retzlaff, Cathy 378 
Rewertz, Mark 399 
Reynolds, Jane 370 
Reynolds, Julie 370 
Reynolds, Kathleen R. 246 
Reynolds, Robin 323 
Reytblat, Benjamin 284 
Rhodes, David D. 257 
Rhodes, Larry 295,304,360 
Rhodes, Lonny 360 
Rho Epsilon 340 
Rice, Carol M. 236 
Rice, Jeann 315 
Rice, Jim 379 
Rice, Kathryn 266 
Rice, Kcndra 421 
Rice, Rich 375 
Rice, Scott 364 
Rice, Thomas 284 
Rich, Alan B. 169.421 
Rich, Cheryl J. 242,403 
Rich, Tim 295,380 
Richard, Bonnie 266 
Richards, Beth 362 
Richards, Jean 20,319,350,418 
Richards, Roger 316 
Richards, Rusty 219 
Richardson, Julia 236 
Richardson, Tim 369 
Richter, Dave 236,316 
Rick, Lavinia 383 
Ricker, Jim 379 
Ricketts, Halle 311 
Ridlen, Mark 308 
Rieder, Katharine A. 284 
Riedl, Carrie 319 
Riedman, William 236 
Riegel. Marty 219,322,382 
Riekert, Julie 334 
Riemer. Jeff 225 
Rietsteck, Chuck 400 
Riff, Diane 320 
Riffer, Charlene 266 
Rigazio, Dawn A. 257,294 
Riggs, Mary 404 
Riley, Kimberly Kelly 284 
Riley, Rick 336 
Rimbey, Deb 381 
Rimsky, Jenny 246 
Rinedollar, Gary 284 
Ringhouse, Mark 308 
Ringling Bros, and Barnum " 

Bailey Circus 56,112 
Rinker, Bob 386 
Rinker, greg 386 
Ripp, Brian A. 266 
Risku. Vicki 316 
Riss, Bev 404 
Rister, Diane 413 
Ristic, Patricia 284,365 
Ritchie. Samantha 199 
Ritter, Frank 386 
Ritter, G. Eric 219 



Ritter, Kevin 219,295,302 
Rittmanic, Paula 291 
Rittoff, David 57 
Ritzert, Tom 410 
Rivera, Margaret 284 
Rivera, Mark 321 
Rizzolo, Dan 405 
Roadman, Lee 352 
Roback, Tim 375 
Robbin, Jane 371 
Roberson, Cabrini 315 
Roberts, Anna 383 
Roberts, Anthony 70 
Roberts, Beverly 236 
Roberts, Dave 364 
Roberts, Debbie 381 
Roberts, Debbie 135 
Roberts, Don L. 257 
Roberts, Jeff 34 
Roberts, Jenny 359 
Roberts, Karen 284,307 
Roberts, Keith 328 
Roberts, Rhonda 316 
Roberts, Tena 246,326.367 
Robertson, Dave 376 
Robertson, Michael 284 
Robins, Cheryl 284,374 
Robinson, Ann 315,359 
Robinson, Brian 360 
Robinson, James E. 236 
Robinson, Jeanine 242,313,365 
Robinson, Joan L. 284 
Robinson, Lisa 186 
Robinson, Lori 310 
Robinson, Lynette 187,189 
Robinson, Peggy 266 
Robson, Bill 352 
Rochefort, Paul W. 257 
Rochester, Dean 375 
Rochman, Randall 236,335 
Rockow, Gary 361 
Rodda, Tanya 345 
Roderick. Sue 408 
Rodgers, Bill 25 
Rodgers, Richard 143 
Rodia, Antonette 284 
Rodina, Anne 345 
Rodriguez, Jorge 379 
Rodriguez, Rob 372 
Rodseth, Barb 381 
Roecker, Tim 257 
Roels, Chris 284 

Roer, Deirdre 236 

Rogachuk, Kathy 284,311 

Rogas, Terri 219 

Rogatz, Mitchell 236,400 

Roger Ramjet And The Space 
Cadets 341 

Rogers. Kathleen 291,321 

Rogers, Leesa 219,315 

Rogers, Neal 316 

Rogers, Scott 219,308 

Rogers, Tammy 266 

Rogers, Tom 330,360 

Rogich. Jill 371 

Rogind, Paul 171 

Rogachuk, Kathy 334 

Rohde, Sandra J. 284 

Rohrback, Chris 328 

Rohrkaste, Patrick 318 

Rohre, Jeff 412 

Rohrkaste, Patrick 236 

Rojc, Karen 356 

Roland. Ed 354 

Rolander, Bill 364 

Roller, William 284 

Rollins, Tim 312 

Roman, Ann 322 

Roman, Christopher 258 

Romans, Heidi 225,353 

Romberg, Steven 236 

Romei, P. David 284 

Romine, Daniel 284 

Rood, Chuck 354 

Rooney, James C. 258 

Roper, Jan 408 

Roper, Linda 310 

Roque, Joe 414 

Rortvedt, Rita 346,421 

Rosborough, Brian 313 

Roscetti, Gregory 318 

Rosch, Laura 383 

Roscoe, Brad 316 

Rose, Alan 284 

Rose, Janette M. 225 

Rose, Jenny 395 

Rose, Tom 386 

Rosebaugh, Steve 298.406 

Roseman, Mark 336 

Rosen, Marianne 266 

Rosen, Merle 403 

Rosen, Roni 374 

Rosen, Sheryl Ann 258 

Rosen, Stanley 401 

Rosenberg, Beth 236 

Rosenberg, Gail 403 

Rosenberg, David S. 236 

Rosenberg, Steve 184 

Rosenberger, Mark 313 

Rosenbloom, Laurel 236 

Rosendale, Burdette 360 

Rosenfeld, Sara 374 

Rosenstein, Sandra 284,311 

Rosenthal, Eddie 337 

Rosenthal, Thomas L. 284 

Rosewall, Ann 321 



Rosich, Mary Ann 236 
Rosin, Gwen 403 
Ross, Ann 350 
Ross, Jeff 409 
Ross, karen 370 
Ross, Mike 414 
Ross, Paula 323 
Ross, Tom 318 
Rossi, Judith 319 
Rosstedt, Lynn 65,74- 

75,242,424 
Roszko, Richard 421 
Roszkowski, Mark 168 
Roth, Adele M. 284 
Roth. Lisa 341,413 
Rothas, Mark 284 
Rotheiser, Larry 415 
Rothenbaum, Laurie 403 
Rother, Ed 340 
Rotherham, Kent 236 
Rothermel, Stephan 316 
Rothermel, Vicky 413 
Rotnman, Richard 236 
Rothschild, Paul 284 
Rothschild, Ronald 311 
Rotman, Susan 266,374 
Rotol, Sharon 403 
Rotter, Julie 334 
Rourke, Dan 236,391 
Rouser, Kevin 311 
Roush, Claude 351 
Routman, Edythe 236,395 
Roux, Dianne 387 
Rovick, Joshua 258 
Rovinskas, Irena 266 
Rowe. Kevin 369 
Rowland, Leslie 413 
Rowland, Thomas 236 
Rowland. Wade 258 
Rowley. Edward 258 
Roy, Laura 1,2,350.430 
Royalty, Doug 418,419 
Royse. Charles 236 
Rozgonyi, Barbara 236 
Rubel. Daniel 258 
Rubemeyer, Scott 355 
Ruben. Philip 236 
Rubenking. Marcy 310 
Rubenstein, Don 364 
Ruberry, Mike 322 
Ruberry. Pat 322 
Rubin. Beth 350 
Rubin, David 358 
Rubin, Linda 374 
Rubin, Marcey 374 
Rubenstein, Don 320 
Rubinstein, Adina 403 
Rucci, Corey 411 
Ruck, Mary Jo 285 
Rucke, Elise 374 
RuddeU, Randy Keith 258 
Rudo, Saul E. 236 
Rudolph, Carol 285,381 
Rudolph, Steven R. 236 
Rudow, Robert 219,354 
Rudy James Band 48 
Rueda. Julian 258 
Ruemele, Terri 236,381 
Ruemmele, Dave 352 
Ruemmele, Ray 415 
Ruesch, Jacquelynn 285 
Ruesing, Mark 285 
Rugg. Bob 179 
Ruggerio, Raymond 258,346 
Ruggiero, Vince 390 
Rull, Kristine 236 
Rumberg, Leonard R. 321 
Rundquist, Becky 295,299 
Rurka, Mark 258,355 
Rushau, Doug 236.316 
Russ. Dave 317 
Russel, Pat 379 
Russell, George 126 
Russell. Joy L. 236 
Russell. Trudy 363 
Russell, Steven 236 
Russo, Sue 404 
Russo, Tony 400 
Ruser, Bernard 285 
Russ, Suzanne 319 
Ruter, Alan K. 258,322 
Ruth. Mike 316 
Ruthford, Barb 404 
Ruttledge. Rhonda 395 
Ruzicka, Dave 341 
Ryan, Dennis 266 
Ryan, Kathleen 367 
Ryan, Larry 379 
Ryan, Mary 285 
Ryan, Steven 343 
Rybacki, Sherri 328 
Rychel, Patti Jo 242,370 
Rydberg, Kirk 373 
Rylander, Beth E. 219 
Rzhevsky, Nick 165 



§ 



Saari, Heidi 321 



Sabath, Suzy 403 
Sabatini, David 258 
Saber, Sally 236 
Sachem 48,341 
Sachs, Morris B. 358 
Sadat, Anwar 139 
Sadler, Lynn 378 
Sahtoe, Geoff 311,322 
Sainer, Paul 333,337 
Sakol, Teri 60,242,403.424 
Sakun, Valerie 285,310 
Saladino, Mike 390 
Salaymeh, Basil 361 
Saldeen, Cindy 387 
Salefski, WiUiam 258 
SAleh, Dan 358 
Saleh, Omar 306 
Salerno, Chuck 191 
Salen, Todd 242.330,390 
Salk, Ami 300,408 
Salonga, Almario 419,421 
Saltzman, Gur 401 
Salvatore, Mark 393 
Salvo, Victor 31 1 
Salzer, Rick 377 
Sam, Cindy 236,323 
Sam, Deborah 285 
Samelson, Quentin 258,321,416 
Samet, Barry 258 
Sammons, Don 200 
Sampen, Kurt 236,312,313 
Samuel, Kimberly 285 
Samuel, Sue 370 
SAmuels, Steve 358 
Samyn, Dave 361 
Sanborn, Walley 376 
Sanbothe, Bill 184,424 
Sancken, Nancy R. 266 
Sandafer, Beth 392 i 
Sandall, Joan 326,392 
Sanderberg, Joan 345 
Sandberg, Sherri 285 
Sandberg, Steve 360 
Sandell. Heidi E. 219 
Sander, Mark 236,390 
Sanders, Jerry 258 
Sanders, Michael 285,311 
Sandler. Larry 126,141,242, 

342,348,418, 419,424 
Sandler, Sharon 285 
Sandlow, Jay 401 
Sandroff, Terry 396 
Sandrolini, Lisa 285 
Sands, Dave 389 
Sanfield, Phil 124,418,424 
Sanfillipo, John 375 
Sanford, Kathy 381 
Santangelo, Cecile 383 
Santschi. Elizabeth 219 
Santucci, Michelle 382 
Sanvely, Glenda 164 
Sanz, Steven 285,311 
Saperstein, Sue 403 
Sapienza, Joe 358 
Sapora, John 352 
Sarantov, Liza 385 
Sarb, Mary 236,320 
Sarb. Sue 320,415 
Sane. John 

236,314,320,322,340 
Sarsany, Helen 246,345 
Sarsany, Marty 332 
Sarsany, Peter 320,332 
Sassin, Elie 306 
Sasso.Doug 402 
Sato, Shozo 114 
Satow, Benjamin T. 318 
Satterfield. Tim 377 
Satterlee, Hugh 126,127 
Sattler, Tom 2% 
Satterwaite. Helen 88,179 
Sauder, Janet K. 236,320,413 
Saunders, Dale 71 
Saunders, Jean 353 
Saunders, Meg 322 
Saunders, Pamela 219,394 
Saunderson, Tina 285,370 
Sauter, Eric 327 
Saver, Kelly 316 
Savidakis, Helen 367 
Savio, Sue 370 
Scaggs, Rick 236 
Scally, Joe 311 
Scarpelli, Joseph 258 
Scates, Steve 302 
Scanlon. Anne 385 
Scanlon, Jacqui 392 
Schaafsma, Gerald 

258,298,346,352 
Schachtel, Karen 246,403 
Schaefer, Bruce 410 
Schaefer, John 220,295,308 
Schaefer, Mary Anne 356 
Schaeffer. Lynette 392 
Schaeffer, Marcia 236,320,328 
Schafer, Byron 332 
Schaffer, Kimbra 370 
Schaider, Gary 236 
Schaller, Doug 1,150,156,169, 

170-171,204. 207,397,432 
Schallman, Jodi 403 
Schamber, Debbie 420.421 
Schanuel. Scott 396 
Schap, Charles M. 225 
Schapiro, Dan 319,346 
Schapiro. Wendy 319 



Scharf, Carolyn 321 
Scharf, Joanne 365 
Scharfenberg, Tom 320,377 
Schau, Andrew 285 
Schauwecker, Chris 398 
Scheets, Jeff 225 
Scheffel, Mark 352 
Scheidegger, Bruce 162-163 
Scheider, Chris 327 
Scheinman, Barbara 291 
Schelhorn, Pamela 285 
Schell, Donna 314 
Schembechler, Glenn E. 

170,207 
Schenk, Mary 242 
Schenk, Sandra 220,326 
Scherer, Ed 328 
Schermann, Dennis 295 
Scherpelz, Jim 366 
Schertz, Debra 220 
Scherwat, Patricia 285,311 
Schiavone, Nancy E. 

285,311.385 
Schien. Brad 414 
Schien. Karla 387 
Schiene, Marty 179 
Schild, Stacey 381 
Schindler, Kathy 349,370 
Schlacks, Steven 236 
Schlag, Sue 383 
Schlegle, Cindy 246,294 
Schlehofer. Karl 400 
Schlemmer, Patty 363 
Schlenzig, Kathleen 356 
Schlesinger, carol 285 
Schlesinger, James 139 
Schlichter, Art 171 
Schlichter, Matthew 258 
Schloss, Nina 403 
Schlueter. Jeffrey 258 
Schlueter, Jim 199,204,242, 
342,348,351, 418,419,424 
Schmid, Therese 266,311 
SchmidgaU, Neil 258.346 
Schmidt. Dave 285,342,355 
Schmidt, George 285 
Schmidt, Greg 332 
Schmidt, Harv 207,209 
Schmidt, Jon 171,194 
Schmidt, Judy 351.395 
Schmidt, Julia 246 
Schmidt, Kathryn 236,363 
Schmidt, Mark 220.314,322,361 
Schmidt, Michael F. 236 
Schmidt, Meg 316 
Schmidt. Randy 301 
Schmidt, Sandy 421 
Schmidt, Steven 285 
Schmidt, Thomas 236 
Schmit, Margaret 236 
Schmit, Meg 310 
Schmit, William 285 
Schmitke, Todd 369 
Schmitt, Al 411 
Schmitt. Bruce 258 
Schmitt, Deb 220 
Schmitt, Karen 285,339 
Schmitt, Larry 285 
Schmitt, Matt 393 
Schmitt, Ross 258,346 
Schmitt, Steven J. 258 
Schmitz, Jan 242,322,382 

Schmitz, Joy 382 

Schmitz, Mike 354 

Schmitz, Roy 375 

Schmuckal, Robin 258 

Schneider, Dave 406 

Schneider, Deborah 285,392 

Schneider, Jane 382 

Schneider. Jeff 406 

Schneider, Julie 392 

Schneider, Linda 242,313.420 

Schneider. Stacey 392 

Schneirow, Beryl 327.331.378 

Schnell. Richard 258,323 

Schoenbrod, Jill 236 

Schofield. Kimberley 236,370 

Scholhammer, George 405 

Scholl. Doc 401 

Scholtes, Jeff 301 

Schomer, Stephanie 381 

Schomer, Sue 201 

Schoolenberg, Barbara 319 

Schoonover, Rick 364 

Schoor, Andy 411 

Schrader, Dave 402 

Schrader, Jill 413 

Schrage, John 397,421 

Schrage, Michael 285 

Schramm, Rick 220,308,314 

Schramm, Sue 371 

Schreiber, Gary 355 

Schreiber, Tom 364 

Schreiner, Russ 416 

Schreiner, WiUiam 285.338 

Schroeder, Chip 376 

Schroeder, Doug 360 

Schroeder, Jane 188,189 

Schroeder, Jeff 321 

Schroeder, Kendra 285 

Schroeder, Mike 410 

Schroeder, Thomas 236,412 

Schroer, Liz 320,353 

Schuber, Darrel 410 

Schubert, Darrel 285 

Schulman, Lily 403 



444 



Schulte. Kurt 368 
Schultz. Bob 323 
Schultz, Dave 402 
Schultz. Douglas 236 
Schultz, John 258 
Schultz, Kim 333 
Schultz, Stacey 353 
Schum, Joanne 385 
Schumacher, Mary 334 
Schumacher, Paul 285,335,366 
Schumacher. Wendy 236,383 
Schumacker, Sharon 349 
Schumake, Debbie 351 
Schuman, Glenn M. 258 
Schuman, Ronald 259 
Schumann, Gwen 365 
Schur, Andrea 403 
Schusteff, Susan 285 
Schuster, Carol 404 
Schuster, Laurie 285,335 
Schuster. Rich 406 
Schwab, Peter 236 
Schwabe, Bobbie 321 
Schwachman, Perry 358 
Schwartz, Al 402 
Schwartz, David 401 
Schwartz, Joe 401 
Schwartz, Margie 185 
Schwartz, Mike 411 
Schwartz, Sharyl 374 
Schwartz, Steven 236 
Schwartz, Tim 314 
Schwarz, Robert A. 259 
Schwefel, Sara 353 
Schwefel, Steve 410 
Schwenke, Sue 353 
Schwerin, Mike 336 
Schwietert, Stephanie 359 
Schwimmer, Celia 266 
Schwoerer. Rene 299 
Schy, Ronald 237,312 
Scoggin, Michael D. 259 
Scott, Drew 375 
Scott, Jane 404 
Scott, Mark 391 
Scott, Mary Kay 383 
Scott, Paul 285 
Scott, Robnyece 285,315 
Scott, Sally 408 
Scott, Tammy 51 
Scott, Zaldwaynaka 242,323 
Scotty, Briann 200 
Scrimager, Jill 315 
Scully, Beth 370 
Scully, Peggy 370 
Scurry, Patricia 266 
Seabaugh, Ronald D. 220,415 
Seabaugh, Tommy 415 
Seaberg, Robert 259,318,327 
Seaborg, Karen 237 
Seaman, Glen B. 237 
Seaton, Lisa 370 
Sebahar, Tom 420 
Sebern, Mary 285 
Sebian, Mimi 266,300,319 
Sebright, Connie 378 
Sebright, Debbie 378 
Sedlacek, Mark 412 
Seger, Martha 242,378 
Seggebruch, Daniel 267 
Segre, Alberto 285,328,409 
Segura, Jose 321 
Sehy, Steve 366 
Seibert. Sue 267,316 
Seiboldt, Joel 330,360 
Seid, Mae 237,329,335 
Seidel, Robyn 403 
Seidler, Susan 403 
Seifert, Caryn 311 
Seifert, Scott 285,393 
Seifert, Tim 393 
Seiler, Jim 319 
Seiler, Shari 385 
Seith, Alex 120 
Seitzinger, Joanne R. 285 
Seiwert, Paul 379 
Seliga, Sherry 363 
Sellers, Debbie 285,318 
Sellers, Marc 225 
Sellers, Mary E. 246 
Sellett, Thomas 285 
Semmler, Chris 328 
Seneczko, Joe 407 
Serdar, David 259 
Serdar, Pamela 237 
Sered. Beth 246,403 
Serio, Sandy 353 
Serlin, Norm 237 
Sesterhenn, Don 237,311,316 
Seten, Kelli 220 
Sethi, Sheri 378 
Sevenich, Chuck 364 
Sever, Byron 259,346 
Severina, Toni 413 
Severns, Joan 88 
Severson, John 352 
Severson, Pete 336 
Sevilla, Richard 259 
Sewcyck, Carrie 356 
Sexton, Margaret 285 
Seybert, Kim 242 
Seyl. Jeff 321 
Sha, Andrea 356 
Shadel, Joanne 31 1 
Shae, Rick 311 
Shaeffer, Steve 409 



Shafer, Mark 285 
Shaffer, Edye 220,317 
Shaffer, Kimbra 246 
Shaffer, Lori 285,311 
Shaffer, Steve 51 
Shake, Joe 373 
Shane, Laura 246 
Shaner, Kathy 351 
Shaner, Mike 397 
Shanesey, Mary Ellen 89,334 
Shannon, Don 376 
Shannon, Jim 410 
Shannon, Mary 359 
Shapeland, Rebecca 370 
Shapiro, Alan Brian 285,358 
Shapiro, Fern 316 
Shapiro, Keith 166,237,424 
Shapiro, Ken 358 
Shapiro, Maria 403 
Shapiro, Stephanie 403 
Shaps. Bradley 237 
Sharff, Jan 374 
Sharfman, Mark 401 
Sharp, Beth 378 
Sharp, Lee Ann 237,359 
Sharp, Sharon 88 
Sharpe, Melanie 317 
Sharps, Jo Dee 246 
Shashinka, Linda 237 
Shattan, Aril 285 
Shaughnessy, Beth 413 
Shaunette, Gina 285,318 
Shavel, Lois 334 
Shaw, Grif 391 
Shaw, Martha 176 
Shaw, Richard A. 285 
Shaw, William 419,420 
Shea, Eileen 294 
Shea, Maura 285,353 
Shearer, Sarah 395 
Shedbar, Sharon 378 
Sheehan, Gary 337 
Sheehy, Xavier 259 
Shehaitly, Mahdi 306 
Shehan, Julie 285,325 
Sheikholeslami, Mohammad 

259 
Shelangouski, Anita 285 
Shelby, Paul 181 
Shelist, Bob 358 
Shellenbaum, Steve 415 
Shelly, Dan 296 
Shelow, David 300 
Shemroske, Peter 307 
Shenoha, Jean 242,336 
Shepack, Carol 381 
Sheppard, Lori 392 
Sheptak, Suann 285 
Sherbula, Dave 393 
Sherer, Ed 355 
Sheridan, Shawn 420 
Sherlock, Jim 328 
Sherman, David 220,358 
Sherman, Ed 

149,342,418,419,424 
Sherman, Lori 374 
Sherman, Marc 358 
Sherman, Michael 317 
Sherman, Sharon 267 
Sherman, Sherry 363 
Sherod, Susan 387 
Sherrod, Mike 171 
Shick, Kevin 346 
Shield, Robert 237,340 
Shields. Mike 402,415 
Shifman, Ronald 237 
Shifrin. Robin 1,237,394,429 
Shimko, Sharon 356 
Shimkus, John 400 
Shimkus, Karen 242,313 
Shimmin, Celia 220,295,299 
Shimmin, Larry 295 
Shipperley, Lorianne 381 
Shipplett, Robert 225 
Shiro, Bob 322 
Shockey, David 

220,295,308,314,348 
Sholar, Beth 404 
Shontz, Al 361 
Shore, Marci 359 
Shoultz, Steve 384 
Show, Roger 364 
Showers, Gary 366 
Shrifter, Karen 291,374 
Shrifter. Sue 374 
Shull. Andy 308 
Shuma, Doug 369 
Shuma. Matt 369 
Shumacher, Sharon 362 
Shuman, Karen 246 
Shuman, Katherine 

220,326,395 
Shumate, Dave 415 
Sibley, Steven 220 
Sickinger, Steven 237 
Siefert, Steve 421 
Siegal, Norman 237 
Siegal, Sheldon M. 237 
Siegal, Zev 401 
Siegel, Marc 340 
Siegel, Sue 383 
Siegle, Sherly 313 
Siefkas, Joe 312 
Sieler, Jim 377 
Sieracki, Steven 259 
Sievert, David 259 



Sigerich, Wally 390 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 400 
Sigma Alpha Mu 401 
Sigma Chi 402,415 
Sigma Delta Tau 403 
Sigma Gamma Rho 69 
Sigma Iota Delta 69 
Sigma Kappa 404 
Sigma Nu 405 
Sigma Phi Delta 406 
Sigma Phi Epsilon 416 
Sigma Pi 48 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 48,408 
Sigma Tau Gamma 409 
Sigourney, Chris 171 
Silberstein, Adriane 220 
Silic, Paul 368 
Silver, Beth 374 
Silver. Brian 259 
Silver, Lee 316 
Silver, Richard 338 
Silvergleid, Ina 419 
Silverly, Carol 362 
Silverman, Debbie 403 
Silverman, Glenn 398 
Silverman, Harry 237 
Silverman, Jeffrey 237 
Silverman, Judy 403 
Silverman, Paula 237 
Simer, Julie 356 
Simmon, Annette 353 
Simmonetti, Frank 402 
Simmons, David 259,317 
Simmons, Jill 225 
Simmons, Phil 302 
Simon, Ellen 246,403 
Simon, Howie 398 
Simon, Jeff 336 
Simon, Maria 320 
Simon, Randi 220.340,403 
Simpson, David 220,405 
Simpson, Dwight 400 
Simpson, Jan 324,351 
Simpson, Jeff 354 
Simpson, Jeff 369 
Simpson, John 361 
Simpson, Sean 415 
Simpson, Wally 388 
Sims, Tracy 259 
Sinclair, June 404 
Sineni, Kelly 320 
Sineni, Nicki 320 
Singer, Robert 237 
Singh, Renee 413 
Sinis, Kathi 404 
Sinn, Greg 220,295,314,380 
Sipos, Jan 321 
Sirota, Audrey 78-79 
Sirota, Bruce 259 
Sislow, Paul 415 
Sitki, Mary 237 
Sitton, Doug 259 
Sivek. Robert 242 
Sivertsen. Diane 383 
Sizer, Kirk 380 
Skeen. Sarah 359 
Skelly, Dan 296 
Skidmore, Paul 368 
Skocypec, Russell 259 
Skogh, Robert 237,411 
Skogsberg, Gordy 410 
Skolds, Dan 301 
Skolnick, Shari 374 
Skoog, Cheryl 421 
Skowera, Tom 380 
Skulls 343 

Skwierczynski, Mary 319 
Skydiving 51 
Skylab 135,145 
Sladek, Mary 394 
Slaiman, Mark 237 
Slaton, Sharon 242,311,315 
Slein, Scott 267 
Slichenmyer, Johnsie 220 
Slivka, Virg 352 
Slovin, Aaron 407 
Sluka, Laura 351 
Small, Brian 259 
Small, Lee 401 
Smart, Bill 352 
Smedburg, Carl 391 
Smetak, Jack 409 
Smiles, Carol 237,320,328 
Smith, Allison 385 
Smith, Barclay 376 
Smith, Barry 220 
Smith, Chuck 407 
Smith, Cindy 237,307 
Smith, Colleen 370 
Smith, Craig 334,361 
Smith, Dave 352 
Smith, David A. 259 
Smith. David M. 220 
Smith, Diane 346,408 
Smith, Don 69 
Smith, Doug 352 
Smith. Eric A. 259 
Smith, G. Wallace 321 
Smith, Gary 375 
Smith, George 379 
Smith, Greg 337 
Smith, Jay 237 
Smith, Jeff 380 
Smith, Jill 351 
Smith, Kurt 406 
Smith, Larry 312 



Smith, Larry 406 
Smith, Laura 383 
Smith, Laura 395 
Smith. Leslie 299,348 
Smith. Lindsay 336 
Smith. Mark 151,152,311 
Smith, Mark 70,379 
Smith, Marty 369 
Smith, Mike 380 
Smith, Paula 178 
Smith. Rich 406 
Smith. Richard G. 135 
Smith, Ross 259 
Smith, Shawn 340,365 

Smith. Stephen S. 259 

Smith, Susie 305 

Smith, Tedley 220 

Smith, Terry 326,407 

Smith, Tricia 383 

Smith, Yale 237 

Smith, Zachary 304 

Smolarski, Dennis 75 

Smolecki, Joseph 220 

Smolich, Kelly 320,371 

Smolich, Kevin 400 

Smoot, Robin 267,353 

Smoot, Stephen 259 

Smott, Sue 356 

Snapp, Cathy 129,133,242, 
294,342,348. 418,424 

Snead, Debbie 395 

Snell, Mike 297 

Snelson, Lori 225,339 

Snider, Kelley 340,365 

Snider, Sarah 362 

Snodgress, Chrystal 408 

Snow, Jan 321 

Snow, Mark 182 

Snow, Rob 401 

Snow, Tim 389 

Snowden, Susan 311 

Snowden, John 321,399 

Snyder, Lynn 204 

Soaney, Jeff 314 

Sobczak, Kathy 371 

Sobolak, Tom 411 

Soboroff, Lee 403,420 

Socash, Bonnie 349 

Soccer 164-165 

Society of Professional Jour- 
nalists 342 

Society of Women Engineers 
343 

Sohn, Eileen 320 

Sokol, Keff 399 

Solberg, Wally 393 

Solmor, Jane 374 

Solochek, Betsy 326 

Solomon, Lisa 267 

Solvik, Pete 319 

Somberg, Ellen 403 

Sommers, Cindy 267 

Sommers, Martin 246 

Sommers, Scott 181,401 

Sommers, T.J. 401 

Song, Al Ran 321 

Sonnenleiter, Steve 390 

Sonoc, Carol 378 

Sopko, Justine 365 

Soprych, Steven 267 

Sorenson, Andy 333 

Sorenson, Christa 353 

Sorey, Revie 68,207 

SORF 78,169 

Sostrin, Lisa 246 

Souder, Ralph 355 

Soumar, Deborah Ann 
267,342,359 

Soutar, Richard 259 

Southern, Stephanie 323 

South Farms 25 

Souza, Bob 407 

Sova, Laurie 371 

Sova, Beth 331 

Sova, Mary Beth 371 

Sowa, Glen 237 

Sowinski, Vicki 359 

Space Exploration 135 

Space Shuttle 134 

Sparks, Cranston 69 

Sparks, Helen 378 

Sparks, Lana 225,299,348 

Sparks, Mike 411 

Spasojevic, Vesna 370 

Spears, Steve 355 

Spector, Mike 168.237 

Speigel, Sheldon 335 

Speir, Carol 286 

SpeUberg, Dave 401 

Spellman, Donna 374 

Spellman, Lynn 267 

Spellman, Sharon 184 

Spence, Marsha 333 

Spencer, Chuck 411 

Spencer, Cliff 346 

Spencer, Norm 414 

Spencer, Phillip 368 

Spengel, Kim 385 

Sperelakis, Jim 354 

Sperry, Chris 388 

Sperry, Mark 259 

Spesard, Alan 259,373 

Spevacek, Tom 237,393 

Speyer, Robert 259 

Spies, Anita 326 

Spies, Carl 259,300,346 



Spiewak, Bud 414 
Spigelman, David 286 
Spigelman, Susie 403 
Spiotta. Mark 372 
Spira, Sharon 225,316,346 
Spitek, Joe 368 
Splitt, Edward 259 
Spradlin, Dale 411 
Sprafka, Ann 220 
Spreenburg, Wendy 362 
Sprieser, Eric D. 237 
Spring, Sarah 392 
Springer. Greg 116.418,424 
Springman, Jay 364 
Sproul, Lorie 395 
Sproull, Cathy 220 
Spungen, Jeff 181,225,421 
Squirek, Jack 174 
Stables, Mark 242,330,414 
Stables, Tom 414 
Stacey, Ann 311 
Stacher, Sue 413 
Stachowiak, Halina 383 
Stacionis, Jerry 242,405 
Stadtherr, Mark 2% 
Stafford, Bryan 312 
Stahlke. Bob 322 
Stahlke, Martha 356 
Stahlke, William 237,411 
Stahnke, Kay 413 
Staley. Rita 237,294 
Stalun, Gerald 237,352 
Stamat, Anita 359 
Stanback, Lori 319 
Stanczyk, Donna 392 
Standley, Pat 159 
Stanford, Steven 259 
Stanislowski, Diane 238,381 
Stanke, Mark 303,410 
Stanley, Jim 355 
Stanton, Norma 311 
Stanton, Sue 358 
Stapel. Brent 286 
Staples, Sue 286,359 
Stapleton, Pat 220,316 
Star, Vincent 318 
Star Course 344 
Starec, Jeff 168 
Stark, Cindy 238,378 
Stark, Gary 301 
Stark, Kevin 238,316 
Starks. Marshall 205 
Starr, Ann 238,359 
Startmire, Darrick 304 
Stasukaitis, Chris 220 
States, Christa 246 
Station Theatre 110 
Staton. John 388 
Stattery, Kerry 318 
Staub, Kevin 238,421 
Stauffacher, Donna 378 
Steadman, Linda 321 
Stearns, Brent 332 
Stearns, Nancy 413 
Steck, Jane 367 
Stecyk, Amy 185 
Steed, Patty 238,330,370 
Steele, Rhea 315 
Steenland, Cynthia 267,394 
Steenland, Kathy 394 
Stefanik, Maura 286 
Steffeck, Bob 342,409 
Steffen, Betsy 385 
Steffen, Rod 220 
Steffensen, Carl K. 287 
Steffensen. Lisa 387 
Steger, Matt 406 
Steidinger, Janet 316 
Steiger, Cindy 408 
Steiger, Gary 220,360 
Steiger, Karen 315 
Steiger, Martha 367 
Stein, Debbe 267 
Stein, Dennis 225 
Stein, Elizabeth 242 
Stein, Michael 259 
Stein, Peter 287 
Stein, Roger 259,323,346 
Steinem, Gloria 88 
Steiner, Wayne 302 
Steinhandler, Rona 403 
Steinkamp, Kathy 220 
Steirman, Howard M 

1,44,320,341,433 
Steitz, Martin 287 
Stellas, Santhy 371 
Stelmach, Mary 287,378 
Stepek, Tom 336 
Stephan, Christy 385 
Stephany, Margaret 382 
Stephens, Allison 

238,311,334,349 
Stephens, Denny 238 
Stephens, Jim 302 
Stephens, John 405 
Stephenson, Gary 220,314 
Stephenson, Kendal 373 
Stem, Janet 403 
Stern, John 238,358 
Sternard, Don 369 
Steskal, Laura 238 
Steslow, Sue 294 
Stetter. Mark 3% 
Stevens, James 287 
Stevens, Richard 287 
Stevens, Robert 346 



Stevens, Theresa 382,415 

Stevens, Tom 177 

Stevenson, Cynthia 299,348 

Stevenson, Hope 299 

Stevenson, Jennifer 363 

Stevenson, Terry 300,408 

Stever, Mike 398 

Stewart, Angela 225 

Stewart, Ann 246 

Stewart. Charles 287 

Stewart. Dave 368 

Stewart. Larry 204 

St. George. Donna 374 

St. Onge, Denise 238,363 

Stibich, Jackie 371 

Stice, Steve 360 

Stickler, Mark 259,317 

Stiegemeier, Craig 412 

Stieger, Keith 411 

Stier, Beth 303,327,395.421 

Stieren, Patty 287,307 

Stierwalt, Mitch 163,411 

Stierwalt, Tamara 238 

Still, Andrea 34 

Stillman, Michael 420 

Stimmel, Doug 375 

Stitzer, Mimi 345 

Stive, Tom 352 

Stivem, Janet 319 

Stix, Julie 267 

Stock, Tom 336 

Stocker, Dale 220 

Stocking, Kim 319 

Stoffels, Paul 323 

Stoffer, Eric 411 

Stoh, Steve 400 

Stokoe, Scott 368 

Stolarski, Phi! 379 

Stolas, Neal 79 

Stoldt, Dave 191,193,207,259 

Stoll. Kevin 295,308 

Stoltenberg. Katie 225 

Stoltenberg, Karl 259 

Stoltz, Peggy 317,413 

Stoltz, Sue 413 

Stone, Andy 220,380 

Stone, Brian 407 

Stone, Margo 351 

Stone, Thomas 259 

Stoneburger, Mike 296 

Stoner, Neale 

149.166.170,204.205,207 

Storm 344 

Storm, Bradley 287 

Storm, Trudy 348 

Storms. Michael 220 

Stott, Gary 287,298 

Stove, Diana 307 

Stover, Martha 351 

Stowe, Diana 287 

Strader, Wayne 
171,173,174,204 

Straka, Chris 369 

Stralow, Kermit 400 

Strand, Mark 120 

Stranski, Julie 319,395 

Stransky, Sherry 383 

Strategos, Mary 370 

Stratford House 345 

Stratum. Stephanie 392 

Strauss. Al 417 

Strauss, Doug 321 

Strauss, Jackie 374 

Streetar, Earl 304 

Streetcar Named Desire 1 10 

Streeter, Harrison 323 

Streeter, Jenny 242 

Streicher, Ernie 298,317,346 

Streitberger, Carol 351 

Stremming, Tim 259,366 

Strezo, Laura 319 

Strickland, Mary 220 

Stringfellow, Efrem 166 

Stringfield, Jeff 318 

Strobel, Steven 238 

Strode, Yvonne 287 

Strohm, John 377 

Strohmeyer, Nancy 321 

Stromberger. Martin J. 259 

Strong, Ron 301 

Strong, Steve 340 

Stroth, Will 364 

Strube, Charlene 242 

Strugala, Paula 307 

Strunk, Jane 385 

Strunk, Sue 385 

Struve, Matt 376 

Strybis. Chuck 346 

Stryker, David 259 

Stuart, David 259,352 

Stubbs, Sherri 319 

Stubitz, Steve 74 

Stuckel, Joan 420 

Stuckenberg, Randy 416 

Stuckey, Donna 267 

Student Alumni Association 48 

Student Government 60 

Studio 1205: Landscape Ar- 
chitecture 345 

Studwell, Scott 207 

Stuff, Jerry 400 

Stukel, James 22 

Stukel. Jim 405 

Stukenberg, Randy 317 

Stumjbo, Denise 413 

Stumpf, Ida 220,413 



-J 



Stumpf, Thomas 287 
Stuparitz, John 373 
Stupay, Bonnie 220,326 
Stupay, Kevin 300 
Sturgeon, Jeff 388 
Sturm. Cathy 287,31 1 
Sturm, Trudy 310 
Sturner, C. Randal 287 
Stutts, Jim 361 
Styx 106 
Styzek, Frank 36,186,188, 

242,311,342. 343.348, 

418,424 
Suarez, Donna 371 
Sublet, Rollin 336 
Sublette, Richard 

1,419,421.422 
Subrin, Art 421 
Sudges, Terri 381 
Sudhoff, David 259 
Sueppel, Brian 259 
Sues, Rob 372 
Sugar Creek 59 
Suigussaar, Amie 330,361 
Sullivan. Adrianne 333 
Sullivan, Albert 183 
Sullivan. Bill 326 
Sullivan. Bob 88,421 
Sullivan, Cheryl 419,420 
Sullivan, Jim 416 
Sullivan, John 207,389 
Sullivan, Marion 287 
Sullivan, Maureen 225,356 
Sullivan, Michael P. 259 
Sullivan, Michael T. 259 
Sullivan. Mike 410 
Sullivan, Pamela 287 
Sullivan, Terry 415 
Sullivan, Tim 352 
Sullivan, Tom 259,375 
Sulton, Michel 306 
Summer, Caryn 305 
Summers, Cay 304,361 
Sunu, Paul 311 
Sundling, Jim 379 
Surah, Tom 259,355 
Surak, Tom 346 
Surma, Kim 413 
Surina. Myra 287,346,413 
Surroz, Keith 391 
Susberry, Wade 259 
Susler, Steve 336 
Suslick, Nancy 287 
Susman, Barbara 287 
Sussman, Brad 373 
Sussman, Rick 336 
Sussman, Sandra 287 
Sutenbach, Paul 298,406 
Sutherland, John 259 
Sutschek, Scott 332 
Sutton, John 402 
Sutton, Mary Kay 287,383 
Sutton, Michael 259 
Sutton, Rodney K. 246 
Suzukida, John 259 
Svakow, Scott 415 
Svazas, Brian 287 
Svoboda, Bruce 238,321,417 
Svoboda, Charlie 316 
Swager, Doug 321,337 
Swam, Sue 321 
Swanborg, Beth 356 
Swank. Peter 148,158,287,421 
Swanson, Bob 390 
Swanson, Dick 390 
Swanson, Gail 326 
Swanson, Kristin 383 
Swanson, Nancy 313 
Swanson, Paul 397 
Swanson, Stephanie 363,418 
Swanson, Virginia 267 
Swaringen, Allen 333,407 
Swartz, Lyndon 335 
Swartz, Tom 312,321 
Swearingen, Penny 310 
Sweeney, Kathleen 363 
Sweeney, Mike 372 
Sweeney, Tim 238,393 
Swenson, Andy 300 
Swenson, Diane 367 
Swenson, Laurie 220,367 
Sweet. Thomas 259 
Swick, WUliam H. 259,368 
Swieck, Paul 418 
Swienton, Gerry 361 
Swift, Barb 287,381 
Swift, Cindy 394 
Swinford, Paula 311 
Switzer, Scott D. 259 
Sydnor, Jim 301 ,346 
Sykes, Cynthia 220,383 
Sykes, Rich 322 
Szafraniec, Andrea 238,340,365 
Szewczyk, Claudia 238 
Szulyk, Anna 404 
Szumski, Daniel 259 
Szyman, Janet 320 



"J 



Tabakin, Scott 238,358 



Tabor, Craig 410 
Tack, Joseph E. 220 
Tack, Randy 3% 
Tack, Tom 388 
Tadelman, Robert 321 
Tait, David 260 
Takamoto, Robert 238,399 
Takasaki, Ted 412 
Takeuchi, Karen 326,392 
Tala, David 220 
Talarico, Terri A. 260 
Talbott, Daniel C. 260 
Taliani, Cindy 311 
Talkien, Dan 354 
Talking Heads 94,107 
Tanaka, Lance 238,31 1 
Tanenbaum, Myra 225 
Tangel, Larry 47 
Tanner, Carol E. 260 
Tanner, Cyn 378 
Tanner, Jill 395 
Tanner, Tom 414 
Tanton, Bud 373 
Tappendorf , Don 366 
Tappendorf, Sara 387 
Tappendorf, Timothy P. 

260,346.366 
Tardine, Scott 361 
Tarkoff, Daniel 260 
Tarleton, Lori 371 
Tarnawa, Michael J. 260 
Tassan, Luisa 287 
Tate, Eddy 311 
Tau Beta Pi 346 
Tau Kappa Epsilon 410 
Tavill, Mark 322 
Taxman, Steve 358 
Taylor, Chuck 305 
Taylor, Dave 412 
Taylor, Don 361 
Taylor, Kristen 327,392 
Taylor. Melody 220,315,353 
Taylor, Monica 319 
Taylor. Sarah P. 220,299 
Taylor, Shawn 287 
Taylor, Stanley 68 
Taylor, Steve 311,336 
Taylor, Susan E. 220 
Taylor, Timothy F. 287,414 
Taylor, Todd 364 
Taylor, Tom 412 
T-bird 36 

Teaching Assistants 74 
Technograph 416 
Teeter, Jim 418 
Tegeder, David E. 

220.295,314,360 
Teich, Glynis 333 
Telephone 44 
Tell, James 260 
Tempas, Dan 341,384 
Tempin, Alan 327 
Temple, Paula 321,381 
Temple, Thomas C. 

238,312,361 
Templin, James Robert 260 
Tennant, Lisa 385 
Tenny, Jack 361 
Terando.Betsy 408 
Terch, Dan 400 
terHorst, Cheryl 418 
Terracina, Chip 34 
Terracina, Richard A. 260 
Terrapin Swim Club 346 
Terrell, Al 329 
Terrel, Cindy 316 
Teuscher, David Dean 287 
Teuscher, Jay 364 
Teuscher, Julie 353 
Thalheimer, Ron 358 
Thalmann, Trudy 220 
Thatcher, Mary 299 
The Good Doctor 1 10 
Theilen, Steve 220 
Theilon, Glen 373 
Theimer, Craig L. 247 
Theios, Jennifer 365 
Theisen, David H. 243 
Theiss, Susanne 220,365 
The Male Animal 1 10 
Theobald, Bruce 368 
Theorin, Cindy 387 
Thiel, Us 308.348 
Thiele, Denise 353 
Thienpont, Denise 310 
Thies, Nancy 206,207 
Thomas, Art 337 
Thomas. Betsy 238,309,335.367 
Thomas, Calvin 173 
Thomas, Gary 419,420,422 
Thomas, George 346 
Thomas, Jack 361 
Thomas, Lisa 395 
Thomas, Sharon A. 287 
Thomas, Sue 367 
Thomas, Susan 238,342 
Thomas, Suzy 392 
Thomas, Tom 361 
Thome, Eileen 320 
Thompson, Bruce 260 
Thompson, Carol 287,296,343 
Thompson, Christi 365 
Thompson, David A. 

260,311,320,342 
Thompson, Diana 287,301,359 
Thompson, James 49 



Thompson, Jim 364 

Thompson, Jeanne 408 

Thompson, Jill Leslie 220 

Thompson, John 260 

Thompson, Kathy 287 

Thompson, Larry 389 

Thompson, Nancy 267 

Thompson, Nancy 238,353 

Thompson, Patty 359 

Thompson, Paul 410 

Thompson, Tom 364 

Thompson, Victor D. 287 

Thompson, Vince 341,384 

Thomson, Mark 238,339 

Thon, Carol 387 

Thorton, Bruce 207 

Three Mile Island 90 

Thurow, Mark 417 

Tice, William H. 238 

Tiesi, Jim 352 

Tillman, Albert 348 

Timcoe, Scott 267 

Timko, Cathy 333 

Timm, Shelley 383 

Tinder, Brad 301 

Ting, Pauline 413 

Tinsley, Gary Woody 238 

Tintner, Jan 1,238.403,428 

Tissier, Greg 238,316 

Tjardes, Jan 365 

Tjarksen, Susan 381 

Tober, Chad 372 

Todd, Barry 322 

Todd, Dale 390 

Todd, Leslie 225,381 

Todd, Robert 329 

Todd, Tom 59 

Todd, Thomas J. 81.287 

Toepper. Bill 334.361 

Tokarski, George 377 

Tokowitz, Eliot 398 

Toline, Anna 333 

Tolish, Ted 411 

Tolub, Lea 88 

Tomahawk 348 

Toman, Debra E. 291,311 

Toman, Janine 185 

Tomaszewski, Cathy 349 

Tomaszewski, Glenn 380 

Tomaszkiewicz, Rick 407 

Tomcko, Sharon 356 

Tomei, Bruce 412 

Tomei, Thomas 287 

Tomlinson, William 327 

Tompkins, Jackie 311 

Tompoles, Brian 377 

Toney, Judith L. 287 

Tong, Rebecca 260 

Tonkin, Caroline 363 

Tonyan, Andie 353 

Topel, Karen 374 

Topolski, Jim 322 

Toppins, Sarah 422 

Toth, John 420 

Towers, Gail 363 

Towers, John 388 

Tozer, Steve 74 

Track and Field 166-167 

Tracz, Tina 326 

Trahey, John 397 

Trahey, Stephen 287.397 

Trapp, Patrick 238.352 

Trausch. Ingrid 260.413 

Trvolta, John 1 16 

Traxler. Doug 352 

Treanor. John 287 

Treanor, Michael R. 287 

Trebs, Phil 410 

Tredway, Bill 405 

Trego. Toni 340.365 

Treiber, Jeffrey A. 260,355 

Trembacki, Mark D. 238,422 

Treno's 65 

Trentacoste, Andrew 260,339 

Tressler, Sue 353 

Trevillian, Barb 346 

Trevor, Domenica 342,348,419 

Tr, Mark 376 

Triangle 48 

Tribe of Illini 48 

Trice, Peter 267 

Trick, Patty 370 

Trier, Sharna 319 

Trier, Todra 319 

Trimble, Michael 220 

Trimble, Ralph 46 

Triplett, Lisa 371 

Tripsas, Basil 287 

Troester, Karen Lynn 315,363 

Tropp, Lawrence B. 238 

Trossbach, Sharon A. 287,325 

Trost, Steve 321 

Trotter, Dave 314 

Trotter, Larry D. 260 

Trovillion, Jerry 372 

Trucksis, Jim 260,390 

Trudeau, Bob 1,238,422,426 

Trungale, David F. 260,346 

Trusner, Lisa 333 

Tsatsis, Jane 359 

Tse, Julie 220 

Tubis, Cheryl 395 

Tucker, Barb 315,363 

Tucker, Juliene 392 

Tucker, Michael 260 

Tucker, Pamela 331 



Tucker, Paula 287,31 1 
Tucker, Tim 323 
Tuckman, Sharon 1,432 
Tufano, Linda 243,348,418,419 
Tuider, Ray 400 
Tuider, Robert J. 349 
Tulig, Joanne 294 
Tuminello, Tina 381 
Tungett, Elenor 392 
Tunney, Deborah L. 220 
Turanda, Mimi 346 
Turk, Karen 403 
Turk, Kim 378 
Turkey Run 59 
Turner, Elizabeth 260 
Turner, Jennifer 321 
Turner, John 326 
Turner, Marie 404 
Turner, Nancy 403,420 
Turner, Tammy 370 
Turner, Virginia Lorraine 220 
Tusek, Donald 238 
Tushinski, James 287 
Tymec, Steven 287 
Tynan. Dan 390 
Tyner, Mindy 392 
Tynzik, Dave 326 
Tyznik, Janet 362 
Tyznik.Ken 322 



D 



Ulrich, Holly 378 
Ulrich, Mark R. 287 
Umoja, Ebony 69 
Unik, Carol 287,356 
United States Parachute 

Association 51 
Upitis. Yvette 86,89,424 
Upton. Ed 391 
Urato, Jeanette 243 
Urbain, Kim 381 
Urban, Terry 287 
Urbana 64-65 
Urbana's Celebration Company 

110 
Urbana-Champaign Senate 60 
Urbanek. Dave 425 
Urbanowski, Jim 379 
Ursin, Lauren K. 238 
Usedom, James 287 
Uteg, Marilyn 44 
Utter, Robert G. 287 



V 



Vacala, Laurie 353 

Vaci, Mary Ann 381 

Vaitkus, Mi Ida 311 

Valante, Noreen 363 

Valdka. Robert 287 

Valancius, Jim 391 

Valdes, Robert 260 

Valdick, Herb 391 

Vale, Caryn 316 

Vale, Orlando 43 

Valek, Jim 207,209 

Valentine, Mike 390 

Valis, Beth 243,378 

Valles, Pamela A. 238,413 

Vallone, John A. 287 

Vallow, Karen 316,343 

Vana, Sandy 392 

Vana, Scott 321 

Van Antwerp, Rob 336,352 

Van Berkum, Andi 367 

Van Buren, Laura 247,363 

Van Camp, Kathy A. 287 

Vance, Rich 369 

Van Der Horst, Lynne 403 

Vanderpool, Roger D. 260,346 

VanderSluis, Donald B. 260 

Vanderwaal, Dave 352 

Van Dyke. Brian 393 

Van Dyke. David John 84 

Van Dyke, Denny 399 

Van Dyke, Marc 406 

Van Egeren, Rick 361 

Van Eman, Mary 359 

Van Etten, Janet 287 

Van Fossan, Vickie 367 

Van Geem, Jim 238 

Vangiessen, Greg 405 

Van Lue, Bill 369 

Van Proyen, John 433 



Van Raden. Paul 313 
Van Tress, Jay 342,360 
Van Tress, John 360 
Van Vooren, Doug 3% 
Van Wassenhove, Christine 

238,299,340,348 
Van Winkle, Gary 339 
Varchetto, Millie 382 
Varenyi, Elizabeth 321 
Varon, Sue Ann 225 
Varner, Mike 380 
Varnet, Mike 384 
Varsity Men's Glee Club 312 
Vasko, Michael J. 238,294,343 
Vasquez, Ken 332 
Vaugan, Bert 171 
Veatch, David 182,221,415 
Veit, Richard J. 288 
Velez, Larry 199 
Velus, Laura 370 
Veon, Eric 354 
Vence, Brian 388 
Vending Room 34 
Vendl, Dean C. 260 
Venetos, Kim 395 
Venkus, Joe 364 
Venkus, Laura 238 
Ventling, Bobbi 413 
Venturi, Nic 355 
Verink, Randy 405 
Verkler, Rick 410 
Vermillion, Chuck 355 
Vernon. Jeff 347.3% 
Verseman, Sue 381 
VerVynck, Gary J. 238 
Vetter, Linda 288 
Vial, Daniel 221.302 
Vial, Laurie 299 
Vickers, Scott 375 
Victor, Elayne 363 
Victoria, Robert 288 
Vierck, Gary 238 
Vietnam War 145 
Viger, Scott R. 267,305 
Vigliocco. Cindy 319,351 
ViUanueva, Steve 313 
Viner, Dave 401 
Vint, Mike 335 
Violante, Ed 311 
Virgilio, Paul 260 
Virgin, Craig 177,207,209 
Virgin. Vicki 320.395 
Visek. Brad 399 
Visek, Madeleine 305 
Vishne, Dan 401 
Vissers. Linda 363 
Vitacco, Ange 133 
Vitale, Catherine 319 
Vitek. Robert 221 
Vlaisavich. Sandy 371 
Vogel, Rick 260 
Vogelzang, Clarence 221 
Voges, Curtis 238.352 
Voight, Charlie 333 
Voight, Scott 341.384 
Voigtlander, David 260 
Voights. David W. 260 
Vojta. Chuck 411 
Vokoun, Jim 321,337 
Vollbrecht, Mark 288 
Volling, Dave 368 
Volungis, Sarah 316 
Volunteer DUni Projects 78 
Von Bruenchenhein, Shelly 

299 
Von Zychlin, Christa L. 288 
Voorhees, Sally 353 
Voorhees, Sheri M. 

225,334,353 
Voreis, Diane 221,299 
Voss, Karen 408 
Voss, Kim 413 
Voss, Peter 260,375 
Votruba, Jim 126 
Vozar, Nancy 238,404 
Vreuls, Jane 288 
Vyduna. Joy 288,299 
Vyduna. Judy 299 
Vyneman, Gary 298,380 
Vyneman, Karen 367 



w 



Wacaser, John 328 
Wachowski, Raymond 221 
Wachter, David 260 
Wade. Burdell 78 
Wadley, George 354 
Waechter, Frederick Karl 

260,300,317 
Wagener, Christine 288 
Wagler, Keith 332 
Wagner, Alan 288,296 
Wagner, Bob 361 
Wagner, Dawn 225,356 
Wagner, Jeff 301 



Wagner, Joan J. 260,343 
Wagner, Sheila 298 
Wagner, Sheri 403 
Wagner, Timothy 288 
Wainscott. Jill 367 
Wake, Tom 411 
Wakely, Martha 381 
Wakerly, Ralph T. 260,323 
Walberg. Gary 391 
Wald, Jerry 238 
Walden, John 318.375 
Walden, Mike 368 
Waldinger, Brenda 176 
Waldman, Alan 243 
Waldorf, Tony 302 
Waldschmidt, Maria 334 
Walent, Adrienne 260 
Walgren, Gary 410 
Walker. Brian 150 
Walker, Cherie 295 
Walker, Dave 400 
Walker, Jim 260.295,317 
Walker, Kevin 386 
Walker, Laura E. 288 
Walker, Mary B. 356 
Walker, Nancy 362 
Walker, Rod 308 
Walker. Rusty 200 
Walker. Sandy 381 
Walker, Victor 345 
Walker, W. Vance 260 
Wall, Dave 361 
Wall, Michael M. 288 
Wallace, DarreU 316 
Wallace, Jerry R. 288 
WaUace, Julie 394 
Wallace, Kelly 356 
Wallace. Robert Ash 120 
WaUace, Scott 326 
Wallace. Shauna 370 
Wallace, Steve 238 
Wallenberg, Scott 393 
Waller, Cathy 408 
Waller, Ron 375 
Wallk, Hilory 288 
Wallner. John 181 
WaUrich. Paula 345 
Walor, Hunt 355 
Walsh, Dan 396 
Walsh, Julie M. 267,335,383 
Walsh, Mike 391 
Walsh, Peggy 404 
Walsh, Sheila 316 
Walsh. Susy 363 
Walter, Brian 398 
Walter, Dave 380 
Walter, Marcia 299 
Waltermire. Mark D. 238 
Walters, Kathy L. 225 
Walters, Tim 390 
Walters, Tom 301 
Walton, Aldine 288,323 
Walworth, Carl 196,424 
Walzem, Joseph P. 221 
Wamboldt, Michael 346 
Wangrin, John 326 
Wanna-Nakamura, Suad 306 
Wanner, Rick 267,305 
Ward, Althea311 
Ward, BiU 334 
Ward, Gerri 371 
Ward. Jeff 405 
Ward, John 379 
Ward, Mary Jeanne 283,288 
Ward. Scott 405 
Ward, Steve 377 
Warda, Dave 369 
Wardynski, Matthew 311 
Warehan, Jamie 400 
Warfield, Betty 221 
Warga, Georga 361 
Wargel, Donna 299 
Wargin, Beth 408 
Warner. Robert 288 
Warnock, Theresa 288 
Warren, Kevin 390 
Warren, Lynn 305 
Warren, Mike 295 
Warren, Sheri L. 1,350,433 
Warren, Van 50.51 
Warzecha, Joseph J. 288 
Washington, Donna 164 
Washington, Kimberly R. 288 
Washington, Stephanie E. 225 
Wasserman, Eva 311 
Watanabe, Sarah 288 
Watergate 145 
Waters. John 361 
Waters. Mike 418,419 
Watkins, Jeffrey 260 
Watkins, Michael E. 260,317 
Watkins, Rich 345 
Watson. Bill 377 
Watson. Carol J. 291 
Watson, Clyde 238 
Watson, Dave 336 
Watson, Gayle 69,243,424 
Watson, Lisa 238 
Watson, Meg 371 
Watson, Mike 301 
Watson, Roger D. 260 
Watt, Richard 238 
Watts. Greg 333 
Watts, Mark 415 
Wauthier, Becky 316 
Wauthier. Don 316 



446 



Wax. Judith 132 
Wax, Sheldon 132 
Waycuilis, Sharon 243,313,356 
Wayne, John 143,145 
Wcislo, Mary Lou 362 
Weas, Barb 350 
Weatherford. Denise 225 
Weatherford, Harold A. 

225,415 
Weatherington, Duff 364 
Weathersby, Michelle 319 
Weatherspoon, Nick 68,206 
Weaver. Elaine 371 
Weaver, Richard A. 288.393 
Weaver, Stanley 179 
Webb, Nancy 350,363,418 
Webb, Natalie 221,299 
Webb, Susan 408 
Webber, Barbara 221 
Weber. Cheryl 371 
Weber, Craig A. 267,305 
Weber, Don 316 
Weber, John 288 
Weber, Judy 322 
Weber, Larry 308 
Weber, Michele 394 
Weber, Paul J. 288,397 
Weber, Russ 333 
Weberg, Mary 328 
Weberpaul, John 317,360 
Webster, Charles 238 
Webster, Christopher D. 

288,296 
Webster, Julie 385 
Wechsler, Bever 413 
Week, Margaret 288 
Wedell, Jeanette 310 
Weddle, Dave 260 
Weeden, Valerie 404 
Weeks, Lynn Ann 288 
Weery, Tamra 315 
Wegel, Carl V. 260 
Wegner, Jim 328,355 
Wehrle, Bruce L. 288,296,322 
Weihmeir, John 336 
Weiland, Michael L. 288,417 
Weillerton, Becky 362 
Weinberg, Aaron 375 
Weingart, Scott 316,320 
Weinstein, Dave 181 
Weinstein, Mark 78 
Weinstock, Karen 313 
Weir, Jane 267 
Weir, Jim 238 
Weir, Morton 126 
Weisberg, Beth 374 
Weise, Bruce 321 
Weiser, John 260 
Weishaar, Frances 221,295 
Weishar. Sara Jane 238 
Weiskopf, Barbara 403 
Weissenborn, Tom 355 
Weissenstein, Steve 364 
Weiss, Howard W. 288 
Weiss, Pam 374 
Weiss, Polly L. 267 
Weiss, Rich 170,171,204 
Weisz, Jaci 403 
Weisz, Vyrus 260 
Weitzman, Daniel 233,358 
Welinske, Joe 406 
Welker, Brian 393 
Weller, Arnold S. 260 
Wellman, Keith 336 
Wells, Brian 239 
Wells, Karen 394 
Wells, Lisa 421 
Welman, Dennis 115 
Welsh, Cindy 385 
Welsh, Janet 52 
Wende, Debra 221,295 
Wendel, Donald 126,127 
Wendes, William 260 
Wendlandt, Greg 239 
Wendrow, Andrea 382 
Wenger, Mitch 361 
Wengler, Frank R. 260 
Wenig, Susan 221,385 
Wentz, Greg 333,407 
Wenzel, Donna 288 
Wenzel, Jaime S. 288 
Werder, Beth 322 



Werner, James 200,288 
Wernick, Jacqui 403 
Werntz, Alicia 310,370 
Werry, Tamara 295 
Wertman, Janet 247,363 
Werton, Julie 311 
Wesa, Jan 334 
Wesley, Lori 326 
Wesolowski, Dave 390 
Wesolowski, Joseph M. 

22,27,49, 56-57.101. 

106.108.109, 160,161,173, 

185.271.423 
Wesolowski, Mary 370 
Wesselink. Bryan 298 
Wessels, Kathryn 221,322,382 
Wesser, Charles 239 
West, Bruce 360 
West, Charles D. 239 
West, David G. 221,302 
West, Dean E. 221,302 
West, Donna 310 
West, Janice 356 
West, Janet 351 
West, Joe 260 
West, Rick 412 
West, Sharon 416 
West, W. Bruce 221 
Westberg, Carey 181 
Westervelt. Kevin Dean 239 
Westley, Sandy 408 
Westlund. Jim 412 
Westoff, Sue 201 
Weston, Kimberly 315 
Weston, Paul 354 
Westphal, Chuck 400 
Westphal, Lori 381 
Westwood, Diane 288 
Wetzel, Lyle 366 
Wexelberg, Bruce 414 
Whalen, Tom 389 
Whatley, Helen 301 
Wheeler, Bill 316 
Wheeler, Diane 395 
Wheeler, Donna 247,294 
Wheeler, Peggy 363 
Whetstone, Donald 239,316 
Whipple, Greg 415 
Whipple, Ron 397 
Whistlestop 78,88 
Whitacre, JoAnne 260 
Whitcomb, Kathy 381 
White, Annette 288.362 
White, Dave 402 
White, David A. 260 
White, John W. 239 
White, Josephine 315 
White, Mike 156-157 
White, Sandra 288,362 
White, Sherri 394 
White, Wendy 340,365 
Whitacre, Jody 323.346 
Whitfield, Deborah L. 239,320 
Whitfield, Jeff 373 
Whiting, Bill 390 
Whiting, Frank 390 
Whitlaw, Catherine 288 
Whitlow, Michael 68,424 
Whitlow, William 68 
Whitmer, Richard 239,316 
Whyte, John 400 
Wickert, Julie 359 
Wicks, Mike 325 
Wiedow, Joanne 395 
Wieneke, Gary 177,194,207 
Wiese, Kevin 260 
Wiesler, Paul J. 297 
Wigehenkel, Chris 415 
Wiggens, Brad 301 
Wiggers, Timothy 260,412 
Wight, Ernest W. 261 
Wikoff. Virgil 179 
Wilbert. Elaine 261 
Wilde, Deborah 288 
Wildman, Frances 288 
Wildman, Mark S. 221,360 
Wildowak, Mark 322 
Wiley, Don 301 
Wiley, Paula J. 225,359 
Wilger, Diane 310 
Wilhelm, Bob 345 
WUhelm, Dale 261 



Wilhelm, Mary 363 
Wilhemi, Sharon 301 
Wilhite, Mark 405 
Wilk. Pam 408 
Wilke, Carol 288 
Wilke, Kurt 377 
Wilkinson. Sarah 31 1 
Wilkinson. Tom 389 
Will, Dennis 343 
Will. Larry 195 
Willard Airport 51 
WUlaredt, Nancy 239,413 
Willerman, Janet 247,403 
Willerton. Martha 362 
Willerton, Rebecca 288 
Willes, Kathy 404 
Williams, Anne L. 239,365 
Williams, Carol 247 
Willaims, Craig 414 
Williams, Cynthia 239 
Williams, Dave 414 
Williams, Denise 247,392 
Williams, Donna 370 
Williams, Donovan 304 
Williams, Greg 207 
Williams, Gunther Gebel 113 
Williams, Joyce 267,305,310 
Williams, Kathy 307,381 
Williams, Melinda 320 
Williams, Pamela 

70.243,315,424 
Williams, Rodney J. 267,337 
Williams, Steven 337 
Williams, Warcester 304 
Williams, Zojacquelene 

243,315 
Williamson, Gail 341,349,387 
Williamson, John 393 
Williamson, Joyce A. 288 
Williamson, Mark 372 
Williamson, Ronda 404 
Williamson, Scott 380 
Williamson, Susie 378 
Willis. Camille 221 
Willis, Laura 315 
Willis, Nancy H. 295 
Willman, Richard 261 
Willmann, Kurt 329 
Willming, Jennifer 288,322 
Willret, Jamie 360 
WILL-TV 52 
Wilneff, Mitch 398 
Wilse, Lori 403 
Wilson, Diane V. 247 
Wilson, Diane 386 
Wilson, George 68 
Wilson. Jack 300 
Wilson, Jeffrey 221,308 
Wilson, Jim 361 
Wilson, Jo 261 
Wilson, Julie 288 
Wilson, Kathryn 319 
Wilson, Mark 415 
Wilson, Roger 127 
Wilson, Tom 369 
Wilson, Vanessa 288,415 
Wilson, Ward 345 
Wimmer, Randy 407 
Winek, John 298,380 
Winett, Brad 261 
Wingert, Luann 363 
Winkel, Sue 404 
Winkelmann, Jill 367 
Winkler, Paula 288,353 
Winokur, Glenn 239 
Winship, Harold 221 
Winter, Doug 355 
Winter, Douglas J. 239 
Winter, Robert 42,329 
Winterhalter, Gail L. 221,413 
Wiora, Susan 243,350 
Wirtz, Jeff 337 

Wischhusen, Thomas 239,320 
Wischhusen, Tim 316 
Wise, Ira 398 
Wise, Jody 221 
Wisegarver, Connie 367 
Wisniewski, Lisa 346 
Wisper, Lori 44 
Wissenberg, Alan 288,312,411 
Wissenberg, Martin 312 
Wisthuff. Mark 333,407 



Witalis, Shirley A. 288 
Witherspoon, Tim M. 261 
Witkers, Pam 239 
Witkovsky, Phil 411 
Witt, Thomas 243 
Wittje, Karin 359 
Wittle, Karin 239 
Witzel, Steven M. 288 
Wlora, Sue 313 
Woelke. Debbie 365 
Woerner, Ted 389 
Wohead, Elizabeth 288 
Wojcieszak, Randy 375 
Wojdyla, Wes 346 
Wojnowski, Dan 399 
Wojtowicz, Deborah 261 
Wojtowicz, Jim 345 
Wolanski, Donna 288,378 
Wolcott, Cynthia J. 288 
Wolf, Clifford 288 
Wolf, Georgia 367 
Wolf, Judy 346 
Wolf, Mike 415 
Wolf, Pat 394 
Wolf, Steven I. 239 
Wolfe, Julia 221 
Wolfe, Julie 353 
Wolfe, Sherry L. 261 
Wolfer, Ed 302 
Wolfer, Keith 320 
Wolff, Judith 239,316 
Wolff, Randy 401 
Wolford, Katherine D. 288,404 
Wolfson, Emily 239,328 
Wolfson, Larry 407 
Wolken, Benji H. 239 
Wolownik, Ronald 289,397 
Wolter, Glenn 221,326 
Women 86-87 
Women's Basketball 186 
Women's Glee Club 351 
Women's Golf 178 
Women's Student Union 88,89 
Women's Wheels 88 
Wonderlick, Carl 289 
Wonder Woman 294 
Wood, Brian 302 
Wood, Dave 388 
Wood, Don 317 
Wood, Jack 369 
Wood, Jeffrey W. 289 
Wood, Jill 326,381 
Wood, Michael S. 239,397 
Wood, Mike 402.415 
Wood, Paul 419 
Wood, Stacy 385 
Woodard. Mark 336,352 
Woodard, Pamela 289 
Woodbridge, Dwight M. 261 
Woodburn, Sue 404 
Woodring, Judy L. 239,315 
Woodruff, Beth 371 
Woods, BiU 369 
Woods, Danny 239 
Woods, Harry 243 
Woods, Linda 363 
Woods, Sylvia 128 
Woodsum, Gregory T. 261 
Woodward, Jeff P. 261 
Woodward, Pam 299 
Woodworth, Greg 261,317 
Woodworth, Sue 394 
Woolf , Lori 374 
Woolridge, Greg M. 289,411 
Worden, Judy 394 
Work, David 405 
Workman, Gail 381 
Workman, Herschel 406 
Worley, Thomas R. 261 
Worner, Chuck 317,406 
Worsek, Karen 291 
Worst, Jeffrey 289 
Wotal, Mary Jane 239,314 
WPGU Executive Staff 417 
WPGU-FM 52 
WPGU Staff 417 
Wray, Wendy 353 
Wren, Grace 339 
Wright, Beth 413 
Wright, Bill 366,386 
Wright, John 171 
Wright, Lyle 289 



Wright, Randall 313 
Wright. Steven M. 261 
Wright, Terry 334 
Wroblewski, Celeste 418 
Wroblewski, Joe 407 
Wu, Lorene 316 
Wukovets, Josephine 289 
Wulff. Julie 374 
Wunderlich, Christine 319 
Wurt, Denise 349 
Wurth, Julie 218 
Wurtsbaugh, Beth 395 
Wurtz, Jeff 399 
Wustman, Charles 239 
Wyeth. John 369 
Wykowski, Mike 414 
Wylie, Mark 368 
Wynne, Betsey 381 
Wysoki, Nancy 383 
Wyss. Gale 313 
Wyss, Greg 366 



y 



Yadegar, MooShiabadi Dams 

261 
Yaeger, John 410 
Yagoda, Brian 372 
Yahya-Saputra, Hendra 267 
Yale, Carol A. 289,316 
Yanow, Dave 401 
Yeager, Bruce F. 289 
Yeh, Joanna W. 289 
Yehling, Greg 301 
Yen, Frances 289 
Yepp, Ed 322 
Yes 96 

Yochem, Darryl 380 
Yocherer, Julie 239 
Yonke, JoAnne 225,342 
Yonke, Martha 176,197 
Yonke, Melissa 289 
Yontz, Stephen L. 221,326 
York, Pam 201 
You Can't Take It With You 

110 
Youman, Daniel 261,388 
Younes, Joseph 289 
Young, Amy 180 
Young, Andrew 139 
Young, Gail 317 
Young, Kevin 402 
Young, Lorraine S. 289,404 
Young, Stephen 239 
Young, Stuart 366 
Young, Sue 394 
Younga, Tony 411 
Youngdahl, Laura 221 
Younger, Terry 398 
Youngerman, Jordan S. 289 
Youngerman, Juli 403 
Yu, Kar-Yang 261 
Yui, Robert E. 289 
Yui, Bob 2% 



I 



Zafis, Chris 316 
Zahlan, Nabil 346 
Zahour, Kristen K. 221.353 
Zahra, Toni 306 
Zahrah, Nabil 306 
Zalapi, Mary 343 
Zalatoris, Paul 364 
Zambole, Nick 179,364 
Zanella, Jean 316 
Zanotti, Harry 313 
Zarcone, Dominick 239,342 
Zaumseil, Brice 364 
Zavon, Bruce 321 
Zazove, Ivy 403 
Zdeblick, Mark 389 
Zebrowski, Pamela 289,334 
Zehr, Doug 380 
Zehrbach, John 346 
Zelinski, Debbie 365 
Zeller. Kitty 363 
Zelnio, Ann 351 
Zeman, Gary 239 
Zenger, Brian 400 
Zerfus, Bob 3% 
Zering, Pam 321 
Zeszutek, Laura 1,432 
Zeta Beta Tau 48 
Zeta Phi Beta 69 
Zeta Tau Alpha 413 
Zevnik, Lawrence 289 
Ziebart, Harold 267 
Ziegenfuss, Tom 415 
Ziegler, Louise 289 
Ziegler, Thomas P. 289,364 
Zielinski, Carol 378 
Zielinski, Michael E. 

239,333,375 
Zielonka. Eva 394 
Zier, Judy 316,333 
Zierath, Paul 366 
Ziesmer, J. 320 
Ziff, Kate 395 
Ziff, Lily 395 
Zigament, Linda 322 
Zilkowski, Bruce W. 221 
Zimbler, Sari C. 247,403 
Zimmanck, Lori 311 
Zimmel. Karl 414 
Zimmer. Thomas R. 261 
Zimmerman, Sandy 311 
Zimmerman, Sue 316,340 
Zimmers, Ginalyn 289,371 
Zimney, Susan 301,350 
Zindel, Jacob 261 
Zingher, Harry 405 
Zink, Theresa 221 
Zinkel, Robert 261 
Ziolkowski, Steven 261 
Zisook, Marc 398 
Zissman, Steven A. 289 
Zitnick, Bob 300 
Zito, Don 346 
Zlotkowsky, Ken 388 
Zogas, Susan 239 
Zogratos, Jim 391 
Zook, James R. 267 
Zorc, William 239.330,384 
Zora, Gigi 374 
Zubik, John 313 
Znehsow, William D. 261 
Zufan, Mary 311 
Zukowski, Julie 261,367 
Zumaris, Doug 302 
Zumbrook, Paul 320,369 
Zumwalt, Peggy 289 
Zunich, Butch 191,193,207,261 
Zupke. Bob 204 
Zurawski, Bob 377 
Zust, Scott 388 
Zuzuly, Dan 346 
Zwoyer, Mary 310 
Zwierlein, Lisa 247 
Zwiers, Nancy Ann 239,320 
Zwilling, Joe 295 
Zygowicz, Susan 261,343 



Zaban, Artie 398 
Zabukovec, Janice 338 
Zack, Lisa 342,381 
Zagone, Mary 383 



447 



Colophon 



Illio '80, the magazine-style yearbook at the University of Illinois, Urbana- 
Champaign, was published by the Illini Publishing Co., Richard Sublette, pub- 
lisher. It was printed by Josten's/American Yearbook Co. of Topeka, KS, on 80 
lb. Mead's gloss-enamel paper. End sheets are 65 lb. Hopper. Body copy was set in 
10/12 Palatine Headlines were set in Palatino and a variety of display types. Press 
run was 5,400. 

Senior portrait photography was by Delma Studios of New York. Group section 
photographs were taken by Harry Zanotti of Creative Images, Urbana, IL. Color 
printing was done by Heller Studio of Champaign, IL. Cover illustration, created 
by Doug Burnett, was a craftline printed on Delta Brown Cordova grain. Division 
pages were also done by Doug Burnett. 

Missing photographs in the senior section and any other inconveniences stu- 
dents experienced with their senior portraits were due to a fire at Delma Studios. 

Special thanks to Ellie Dodds for her moral support; to Mike Hackleman of 
Jostens/ American, who has become an Illio legend; to our No. 1 illustrator, Doug 
Burnett, who always made everything easy; to Joanne, who patiently dealt with 
seniors who were impatient; to Illio's friend Ray DeLong, whose concern was 
always appreciated; to second floor Weston, who dragged away their R.A.— our 
features editor—everv deadline for their floor parties; to Greg "O." Meyer for 
caring and smiling and smiling and smiling; to Ed, who found that journalists 
weren't all bad; and to friends, lovers and roommates—who hated deadlines more 
than we did, and always furnished plot for the continuing saga of "As the Illio 
Turns." 



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