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IIILILIID III 



Editorial Staff 




urj -in -chief 

^Hrarren Managing Editor 
^Hfedek Production Editor 



Tori Lee F.n , ■ ditor 

Didi H^th /. es and Entertainment Editor 

j^^^Bhah. 

ichaol /ens Editor 

"Wffght Croups £Ji>or 
Kathy Wright Seniors Editor 
Amy H. Kloss nafex Editor 
Ntancy Adams Production Assistant 
Bernice Chow Production Assistant 
Patty Thompson Production Assistant 
John Van Proyen Production Assistant 



Photo Staff 

Joseph M. Wesolowski P/iofo Editor 

William S. Lai Photographer 
Dean J. Meador Photographer 
Dave Schaffer Photographer 
John C. Stein Photographer 

Business Staff 

Ralph W. DeAngelis Business Managei 

Diane Kucera Advertising Manager 
Ann Cuggemos Sales Manager 
Crystal Andrews Office Manager 
Susan Green Office Manager 
Laura Ludwig Office Manager 
Richard O'Connor Office Manager 
Janice Schneider Office Manager 



University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign 

Vol. 88 

Copyright 1981 by Illini Publishing Company 

Richard Sublette, Publisher-General Manager 

All rights reserved. 











• 






INTRODUCTION 4 

FEATURES IS 




John Keating 




Joseph M. Wesolowski 




Joseph M. Wesolowski 



IE N T IE IP TaV II N M IE N T 94 



2 Table of Contents 




Jeff Spungen 



NEWS 12C 

S IE NIC IRS 21© 





Joseph M. Wesolowski 




William S. Lai 



SPCPTS 146 
e EC LPS 292 
IN PCX 434 



Table of Contents 3 




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In the 114 years that the University of 
Illinois has existed, a lot has changed. 
But the basic purpose of the University 
has remained the same through the years 
— to learn. 

The University campus has changed 
. . . there are more buildings, more land, 
more people. Each year brings more 
physical changes, yet the bond between 
the University and the students only 
strengthens with time. 




Introduction 5 





6 Introduction 



In the beginning, a student may get 
discouraged finding himself only one 
among thousands. 

Registration, long lines, mixed-up 
schedules — it may not seem worth it to 
us at the time. After eight semesters, we 
finally get used to it, but then it's time to 
leave. 

We may look back on our four years 
here at the University and think how 
simple life was. We live in our own 
world. Almost everything we want or 
need is close to us — our classes, our 
friends, our favorite meeting places. We 
only leave this world when we want to. 




Introduction 7 



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8 Introduction 




The world of the University is shel- 
tered from many of life's realities. Crises 
abroad, our nation's recession — all 
these seem far away from here. 

Our lives center on school. But time to 
ourselves is important also. Friends pro- 
vide a release from classes. Interacting 
with other people is as important as what 
we learn in classes. These are the people 
we hope will remain friends long after 
our University days are over . . . four 
years is only the beginning. 




Introduction 9 



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12 Introduction 




Being one in 34,000 can be over- 
whelming. Sometimes it's nice to be 
alone. 

Studying may be easiest to do alone. 
We can always find quiet corners or 
secluded spots to open books. 

Tests and papers never seem to go 
away. Those are things that never 
change about the University. 

The work that we do today affects 
our future. It will influence the jobs 
we get, the places we live and the peo- 
ple we know. 



Introduction 13 






Our University has many facets. It can 
be tranquil, like the lush gardens and 
natural settings at Allerton Park. 

It can be busy, like the Quad in the 
middle of a sunny afternoon. 

It can be chaotic, like Memorial Stadi- 
um after the Illini win a game. 

It can be powerful, like Abbott Power 
Plant, which generates enough energy to 
supply the campus. 




Introduction 15 



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Introduction by 

Laura Roy, 

Sheri L. Warren 

and Andrea Dudek 

Photography by 
Joseph M. Wesolowski 



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16 Introduction 






I 

We feel the conservative mood of the 
country. It has begun to permeate our 
world. We're becoming more concerned 

Iwith ourselves, our society and our envi- 
ronment. 
Our doubts about the government and 
the economy have given way to a new 
kind of activism. The Equal Rights 
Amendment, the draft and nuclear ener- 
gy are all issues that the campus has 
been divided on this year. The apathy of 
the '70s may have finally worn off. 

We feel we are now ready to take a 
stand on the issues that affect us today, 
and tomorrow. 













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Introduction 17 



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DO IT Ih TH€ DORMS 



By the Illio Staff 

Photographs by Joseph M. Wesolowski 



Almost everyone who comes to Illi- 
nois starts out living in a dorm some- 
where on campus. It's an experience that 
everyone looks back on with mixed emo- 
tions and many funny stories about their 
adventures as a "dormie." 

This year there were some policy 
changes with the housing division. For 
instance, a new meal plan was adopted to 
allow students who lived in dorms that 
are far away from the Quad to eat at 
closer ones during the day. At first, this 
new system created frustratingly long 
lines for residents, but eventually the 
bugs were ironed out and the plan was a 
great help to students with tight sched- 
ules. 

Aside from seasonal dances, casino 
parties and all-niters, dorm cafeterias 
also help celebrate holidays through spe- 
cial banquets with food that is not on the 
ordinarily less-than-exciting menu. 

One important aspect of learning to 
live in a residence hall is adjusting to 
group living. Privacy and sleep become 
the two most precious commodities as 
their rarity increases their value. Some- 
times it is really hard to find a place to 
just be alone. 

For a lot of students, dorm life means 
having to be responsible for doing laun- 
dry for the first time and having to eat on 
a time schedule, but these things are all 
part of the education for which students 
go to college. Though it is not taught in a 
classroom, tolerance and responsibility 
are in many ways even more valuable 
than coursework. 

Many students choose to remain in 
the dorms throughout their entire col- 
lege careers. They find that on their 
floors they form lasting friendships and 
close-knit communities that they'd rath- 
er not break up. They hold floor meet- 
ings, parties, and are essentially a family 
they can come home to after classes. 

Some choose to stay for reasons of 
convenience. Dorms do still cook resi- 
dents' meals, even if the menu is not 



always a favorite, and they are one of the 
cheapest housing facilities available to 
students. 

There are other benefits, too. Dark 
rooms, snack bars, laundry rooms, 
lounges and dance halls for parties and 
bands are available, and residents use 
them constantly. 

At Illinois, dormitories come in all 



shapes and sizes from tower-style tc 
ranch-style. And the amazing thing is tc 
realize that within one or two cit} 
blocks, literally thousands of people arc 
living in closely-stacked and squeezeo 
quarters. Each room becomes a student's 
entire house — the only place they can 
have a little bit of themselves and a little 
bit of home away from home. 




20 Dorms 



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Above: Sharon Wells, freshman in LAS, enjoys the 
conversation with James Krohn, sophomore in 
business, almost as much as she did the chicken 
dinner. Left: Life in the dorms is not all fun and 
games. Neil Koenig, sophomore in industrial de- 
sign, finds that at least once a semester a student 
must do laundry to keep clothes on his back. Op- 
posite bottom: Taking advantage of a rare quiet 
night in her dorm, Mary Siadak, junior in eco- 
nomics, catches up on some Anthropology reading. 
Opposite top: Although the necessity of doing his 
laundry may dictate doing without his clothes, an 
engineer like freshman Ron Jacobs will never be 
caught without his calculator. 






Dorms 21 



The crunch 



Inflation has hit everyone hard, in- 
cluding students. In four years the tu- 
ition for a full-time student and Illinois 
resident increased $96, $48 within the 
last year. Fees have increased $75 and 
housing — the standard charge for a 
double room and board in a residence 
hall — has risen $424, a $206 jump for 
the 1980-81 year. In addition, the Hous- 
ing Division proposed a 16.4 percent in- 
crease for next year. 

Students must also combat the cost of 
textbooks. "Just this semester alone I 
had to spend $150 on books," said Den- 
nis Grass, junior is LAS. Resale value is 
usually low too. Dan Kara, senior in 
LAS, complained, "I've never gotten 
more than $20 back, no matter how 
much I spend." 

Add on these expenses: rent, groceries, 
transportation, personal care and numer- 
ous bills, and there is one BIG problem. 
"It costs more to do everything, so I 
don't do anything," said Betsy Station, 
freshman in LAS. 

"I had to move out of the apartment I 
was in to a house off campus in order to 
afford the rent," said Greg Peterson, sen- 
ior in accounting. "I do the shopping for 
six guys in the house, and our food bill 
increases weekly." 

Karen Donahue, graduate student in 
communications, summed up inflation's 
dilemma in an even less palatable fash- 
ion: "It means eating a lot more peanut 
butter and a lot more macaroni and 
cheese and a lot less hamburger." 

The University's financial troubles are 
increasingly being pushed off on to stu- 
dents. A 9 percent across-the-board tu- 
ition hike is likely for the 1981-82 aca- 
demic year. In addition, upperclassmen, 
graduate and professional students may 
face an added increase of up to $100, if 
the University Board of Trustees ap- 
proves the differential tuition proposal. 



By Kurt Begalka 

Illustration by Patty Thompson 

There are three forms of differential 
tuition under consideration: 

1. Higher tuition would be assessed for 
colleges with higher costs and demand, 
such as engineering and commerce. 

2. Students would be separated into 
upper and lower divisions, with a slight 
increase for upper division students, e.g. 
junior, senior, graduate and professional 
levels. 

3. The higher the future-earnings po- 
tential, the higher the tuition. 

What do students think of differential 
tuition? 

"It would probably be a good idea," 
said Michele Weber, senior in communi- 
cations. However, if students were cate- 
gorized too much she felt "it would get 
out of hand." 

Student Trustee Greg Peterson felt a 
differential tuition would "provide an 
increase to those students who are better 
able to afford it." However, many stu- 
dents disagree. 

Terry Colegrove, graduate student in 
architecture, was in favor of an across- 
the-board increase. He felt a differential 
plan would be poor "public relations" 
for the University. "If they're going to 
screw somebody, then screw everybody," 
he said. 

The whole issue is submerged in con- 
troversy. There is no guarantee that the 
money obtained through a differential 
tuition would be used at this University. 
The funds of the University system — 
Urbana, Chicago and the Medical Center 
— go into one pool, the general state 
fund. Also, even if the money is appro- 
priated for this campus, it doesn't neces- 
sarily mean it will be used for the college 
from which it came. 

Despite the indecision, most students 
would undoubtedly agree with Karen 
Donahue. "It sounds like a real good idea 
if it lowers my tuition." 



22 The cconomcy crunch 













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The economy crunch 23 



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Easing into school 



By Mary Frances Lee Photographs by Joseph M. Wesolowski 



New Student Week begins with stu- 
dents arriving in cars packed with all 
their prized possessions. After finally 
getting a parking space, student and par- 
ents begin the task of moving in. First, 
they sign up for a cart, then they wait . . . 
and wait . . . and wait! When their name 
is finally called for an available cart, they 
give a sigh of relief and fill the cart with 
possessions. Balancing stereo, speakers, 
plants, posters, suitcases and boxes in a 
topsy-turvy fashion, they quickly pro- 
ceed to the elevator, only to see a long 
line of others ahead of them. Finally, 
they reach a barren room and begin to 
clutter it with boxes and suitcases. A 
steady stream of students continue 
throughout the afternoon. 

After an exhausting day, students and 
their families relax during dinner. Then 
all exchange good-byes, mingled with 
tears and hugs. Even after their families 
leave, getting settled is only the begin- 
ning for students. 

Starting college or transferring to a 
new college is a big step for students. 
This time can be hard because the stu- 
dent must adjust to a new environment 



and to a new lifestyle. University of Illi- 
nois' New Student Week tries to make 
this change easier. Before classes begin, 
students have a chance to survive the 
hassles of moving in and getting settled, 
and begin to enjoy many activities and 
new friendships. 

The week continues with long lines 
and many events. Students set up their 
rooms, attend their first floor meeting, 
and get to know roommates and neigh- 
bors. During the week, many hours are 
spent in lines waiting to buy refrigera- 
tors, telephones and books. Some stu- 
dents also experience the long, dreaded 
lines of registration in the Armory. Here, 
they may discover that their schedules 
show 8 a.m. classes every day. 

Despite these inconveniences, stu- 
dents can enjoy many activities. During 
the day, they flock to the pool at Intra- 
mural Physical Education Building for 
relaxation and relief from the heat. Many 
girls participate in sorority rush. Even- 
ings are filled with parties, concerts and 
street dances. Many spend Friday of 
New Student Week at Quad Day, where 
they enjoy "Corn on the Quad," hot dogs 



and popcorn, while gathering literature 
from many organizations' booths and 
enjoying demonstrations presented by 
athletic clubs. 

After sampling social life on campus 
the students are now ready to begin their 
academic careers. After a week packed 
with delays, frustrations and many par- 
ties, students begin to prepare for the 
first day of classes. In anticipation, they 
search the Quad for buildings where 
they will attend their classes, organize 
their books and supplies, and look for- 
ward to the challenge of a new year. 

Opposite top: Students enjoy the summer weather 
and the leisure time that New Student Week af- 
fords. Poolside at the Intramural Physical Educa- 
tion Building is a favorite place during long hot 
days. Opposite bottom: Getting lost on campus is a 
common occurence during the first days of college 
life. Lisa Turchi, freshman in FAA, consults a map 
in order to find her way around during New Stu- 
dent Week. Below: The students may change, but 
the hectic scene at the Illini Union Bookstore dur- 
ing New Student Week never does. Jane Gordon, 
senior in business, and Rich Carlson, senior in 
accounting, go through the process of searching for 
textbooks. Below left: By the time a student be- 
comes a senior, he's learned to be inventive. Steve 
Tanaka, senior in aeronautical engineering, hides 
from the rain. 





r /, 







The summer stock at Krannert is 
one of the attractions on campus dur- 
ing the summer months. The summer 
of 1980 brought four productions that 
appealed to a wide variety of tastes 
and styles. 

The season opened with Ben Jon- 
son's play, Volpone, or The Fox, di- 
rected by Steve Pearson. The story re- 
volves around a clever old miser (Vol- 
pone) who pretends to be near death. 
With the help of his closest friend, he 
plots to have his wealthy comrades 
compete for his inheritance after his 
death. Volpone, played by Raye Birk, 
and his parasite, Mosca, played by 
Alan Ruck, scheme to feign the fatal 
illness. The plan fails when Mosca 
learns that he too has been deceived. 

Birk, a member of the San Francisco 
American Conservatory Theatre, was 
a visiting artist for the production. He 
also directed one of the summer plays, 
The Philadelphia Story. This play by 
Philip Barry is an example of fine 
American comedy. Karen Ross, junior 
in LAS, is a big fan of the classic mov- 
ie version. "I liked the play, but they 
blew a lot of the lines. It could have 
been funnier," Ross said. 

Another guest artist, Robert Falls, is 
a graduate of the University. After 
building a reputation at the Wisdom 
Bridge Theatre in Chicago, he re- 
turned to direct Wait Until Dark. The 
mood of this play contrasted sharply 
with the other summer productions. 
Its theme focused on innocence versus 
evil. As criminals invade the home of 
a blind girl, Frederick Knott's mes- 
sage is brutally unfolded. 

"I thought Gretchen Lord was good 
because she was a convincing blind 
person. I liked it for the plot itself, not 
only for the actors and their charac- 
ters. The subplot was very interesting 
and the end was very suspenseful," 
said Amy Kloss, junior in LAS. 

The last summer special at Kran- 
nert was the operetta, The Student 
Prince, which was presented by the 
Illinois Opera Theatre. It was also 
scheduled in the fall at the Festival 
Theatre. While the plot was predict- 
able, it proved to be an enjoyable, 
light-hearted escape, quite appropri- 
ate for the summertime. 

Right: Villain Harry Roat Jr., played by Craig 
Ghislin, is destined to see his plot against a 
blind woman fail in Wait Until Dark. Opposite 
top: Dinah and Margaret Lord, played by Anne 
Gunn and Stephanie St. John, are at the Seth 
Lord house near Philadelphia. The Philadelphia 
Story takes place in June of 1938. Opposite bot- 
tom: Volpone, or The Fox starred Raye Birk, a 
leading actor with the American Conservatory 
Theatre in San Francisio 



Wait Until Dark 




John Keating 



26 Summer Krannert 




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Philadelphia 
Story 



John Keating 



Volpone, or The Fox 






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The rush is on 



By Linda Jo Hoekstra 

Sororities joined the Mini Guides in 
an early comeback this August. Some 
houses returned to campus as early as 
Aug. 10, a full week before New Student 
Week began. 

This year was different because formal 
sorority rush, traditionally held during 
the first weeks of classes, took place dur- 
ing New Student Week. It carried over 
only one week into the start of classes. 

The early rush schedule presented 
problems for the Panhellenic rush com- 
mittee chaired by Brenda Bailey. The pri- 
mary concern was with registration. In 
past years, most girls would sign up for 
rush during New Student Week, en- 
abling Panhel to introduce and promote 
rush among the freshman girls. Howev- 
er, because the early rush schedule meant 
a spring and summer registration, so- 
rorities were worried that high school 
girls, unfamiliar with rush and the Pan- 
hellenic system would not sign up. To 
combat this problem, a speakers bureau 
was designed to reach girls in high 
schools across the state who were plan- 
ning to attend the University in the fall. 

Their preparations paid off — 1,441 
girls went through formal rush. This 
was over 100 greater than in 1979. 

As expected, the early, condensed rush 
schedule helped the system rather than 
hindered it. The early rush meant little 
interference with classes. This meant the 
elimination of academic problems and 
fewer rush drops attributed to the aca- 
demic work load. 

This year also saw the lowest number 
of mismatches ever. A mismatch is a 
mistake in the matching of computer 
cards to a house's bid list. It's the mis- 
matches that lead to many tears being 
shed during rush. 

As usual, rush was divided into four 
stages. During the first stage, the ru- 
shees visited all 23 sorority houses par- 
ticipating in formal rush. After the first 
stage, the girls narrowed their choices 
from among the houses that returned 
bids (invitations) for the next session. 
Second, third, and fourth stages included 
longer parties, but fewer houses. By 



fourth stage, the rushees had cut their 
choices from the original 23 houses to 
their three favorite houses, and they 
spent an hour at each house. After this 
last stage, they filled out their final pref- 
erence cards and returned home to wait 
for the results. The following day, rush 
counselors delivered final bids to the 
anxious women. 

On that night, pledges joined their en- 
thusiastic sisters for a night of pictures 
and parties. Although the new drinking 
age prohibited a traditional bid night at 



the bars, sorority members had no prob- 
lem keeping their new sisters enter- 
tained well into the night. 



Opposite top: Who would guess they do this 23 
times? Chi Omegas manage to stay spirited 
through it all. Opposite bottom right: Bid night 
makes even tired rushees forget about 90° weather 
and long walks from one side of campus to an- 
other. Opposite bottom left: Kappa Alpha Thetas 
like Kelly O'Neal, sophomore in computer science, 
find that scrapbooks are a good way to show ru- 
shees what their house is like. Below: Adele Hen- 
drix, freshman in LAS, was one of 1,400 rushees 
who made their own distinctive name tags. 




Joseph M WnolowtJI 



28 Sorority rush 




John C Stein 



Joseph M Wesolowski 



Sorority rush 29 



j 



A touch of culture 
in Champaign 



By Amy Lawrence Weber Photographs by John C. Stein 



Popular in the past year, the movie 
"Fame" followed the careers of several 
fictitious students at a real-life perform- 
ing arts high school in New York. Right 
here in Champaign-Urbana is a school 
very much like the one depicted in 
"Fame." 

One of less than 10 fine arts academies 
for high school students in the United 
States, the National Academy of Arts 
teaches dance and music to students 
ranging in age from 4 to 18 years. It is 
located in downtown Champaign at 17 E. 
University Ave. 

The Academy, a non-profit organiza- 
tion, was unable to keep enough stu- 
dents to support the full program. Its last 
school year as an accredited high school 
was 1977-78. The N.A.A. derived about 
60 percent of its annual operating budget 
($1,200,000) from tuition and fees. The 
rest was supplied by both public and 
private sources, including the Illinios 
Arts Council, the National Endowment 
for the Arts, corporate and philanthropic 
foundations, business and industry and 
generous individual contributions. 
Enough of this patronage was lost to 
force the N.A.A. to discontinue its 
boarding-school program and limit itself 
to local students. According to N.A.A. 
Vice-President Mary Moore, only one 
boarding student (a dancer) remains, and 
she must attend Champaign Central 
High School. 

The Academy opened in September 
1972, the product of six years of careful 
planning and programming. Originally 
intended for the Chicago metropolitan 
area, the location was changed to Cham- 
paign-Urbana in 1969. This was in order 
to utilize the advantages of proximity to 
and cooperation with a major university 
with an excellent international reputa- 
tion in music and other arts. With the 
opening of the Krannert Center for the 
Performing Arts in 1969, Champaign- 
Urbana became one of the most attrac- 
tive centers for training in the perform- 
ing arts. 

Gilbert G. Wright conceived the idea 
that led to the opening of the school. 



Impressed by the performance of Margot 
Fonteyn and Rudolph Nureyev in a Roy- 
al Ballet performance in 1966, Wright 
contacted Fonteyn. Her guidance was in- 
strumental in the development of the 
N.A.A. In 1974, the N.A.A. began its 
music program, drawing on the re- 
nowned University of Illinois music fac- 
ulty (Sanford Berry, Edward Krolick, Ga- 
briel Magyar and Hubert Kessler, to 
name a few) for instruction. 

Graduates of the N.A.A. now dance 
professionally with Alvin Ailey, the 
American Ballet Troupe, Joffrey and oth- 
er comapnies here and abroad. Some mu- 
sic graduates now attend the most presti- 
gious schools, including Eastman, Jul- 
liard, Northwestern, and of course, the 
University of Illinois. 

One Academy veteran, Dianne 
Wachsman, who finished in 1978, is now 
a junior in music performance at the 
University. She is principal cellist in the 
University Orchestra and also teaches 
cello at the N.A.A. Another alumna, 
University graduate student in dance 
Linda Graham, was in the original 63- 
member 1972 class at N.A.A. She is now 
a choreographer and performer in many 
University productions. She also teaches 
ballet at the University and the Acade- 
my. 

Wachsman and Graham say they real- 
ly enjoyed the rigorous training they re- 
ceived at the N.A.A. They assert that the 
discipline they learned there is essential 
to professional success. 

No school is without troubles though, 
and the National Academy has had a few 
aside from the financial ones. Several 
alumnae, who asked to remain nameless, 
believed that the location of the dormi- 
tories in the Daniel-Chalmers street 
neighborhood presented problems. Most 
felt that the girls who lived in the dorms 
were too young to handle the attention 
they inadvertently received from college 
students in the area. They thought that 
this could have been avoided by having 
dorms space farther from campus resi- 
dents. 

Not one of the graduates interviewed 



would have traded the experience for a 
regular high school. None of the usual 
high school complaints applied to the 
N.A.A. Apparently the food was good 
and the training priceless. 

At present, serious students of music 
and ballet in Champaign-Urbana must 
make do with the shortened program the 
Academy now offers. However, the 
founders and directors of the National 
Academy of the Arts are confident that 
they will find interested patrons for the 
school. Who knows where "fame" — 
and fortune — will appear? 



Right: Violinist Jonathan Linder, 4, tries hard to do 
his best work under the watchful eye of Francis 
Reedy, teacher of the combined Rolland/Suzuki 
method at the N.A.A. Opposite bottom: String 
players Sabina Alkire, 11, Hannah Alkire, 13 and 
Sophia Neely, 12, benefit from the instruction of' 
Academy veterans such as Dianne Wachsman, a 
junior and principal cellist in the University Or- 
chestra. Below: The determination on the face of 
David Eccles, 16, reflects his ability and desire to 
maximize the benefits obtained from the rigorous 
training he receives at the N.A.A. 




30 National Academy of the Arts 






4^ 






Who's minding the belfry 



Photographs by John C. Stein 

Have you ever wondered who played 
those chimes at the top of Altgeld Hall 
every weekday at 11:50 and 12:50? 

The answer to the question is Albert E. 
Marien. He has been Chimesmaster here 
for 23 years. Each day he and his staff of 
chimesplayers perform two mini-con- 
certs for 10 minutes each. 

The music varies from "White Christ- 
mas" to the theme from "Star Wars." 

Marien plays the chimes with keys, 
which are attached to rods, which are 
attached to the giant bells. The largest 
bell weighs over one and a half tons, and 
is 5 feet in diameter. 

The Altgeld bells have been a Univer- 
sity tradition since 1920, when they were 
dedicated. 




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Altgeld 33 






A B6CK *r B6LL 



By Joyce Hodel Photographs by John C. Stein 



"You see, what those guys didn't un- 
derstand was that there was an Eleventh 
Commandment. And all it said was: LET 
IT ROCK!" This quote by Bruce Spring- 
steen is on the syllabus for speech com- 
munications class Persuasion and the 
Popular Arts . . . better known as Rock 
'n' Roll. 

Rock 'n' roll courses are finally 
springing up in colleges and universities 
after an eight-or-10-year hiatus. There 
used to be popular culture courses dur- 
ing the '60s campus unrest and rioting. 
There was practically nothing during the 
'70s. But now the interest has been un- 
capped again. 

In a lecture on Dylan, a girl with a 
punk rock haircut asks the name of Dy- 
lan's sixth album. Another student an- 
swers her question. Meanwhile, a man 
who appears to be about 25-years-old is 
pacing the stage in front with a micro- 
phone around his neck, intermittently 
speaking and changing albums on the 
spindly record player. 

Speaker and originator of the rock 'n' 
roll course is Lawrence Grossberg, assis- 
tant professor of speech communica- 
tions. Sporting jeans and shoulder- 
length curly hair, he doesn't look like 



your typical "professor." But he is both 
academician and just your basic lover of 
rock. 

Grossberg is serious about rock. He 
said he wanted to convey to students that 
it made a difference that they listened to 
rock and that they should think about 
and be critical of it. "It's more than back- 
ground music or entertainment," he said. 

Indeed, students are informed of his 
solemnity about the subject on the first 
day of class. Grossberg writes on the 
front page of the syllabus, "I intend to 
treat this subject seriously and to de- 
mand a fairly large amount of work from 
you. If you are looking for an easy 
course, do not be misled by the subject 
matter." Grossberg said he'd seen rock 
'n' roll classes that were fun all the time, 
but that they were useless because no 
one learned anything in them. 

The course focuses on rock 'n' roll in 
American culture. It isn't a history of 
rock, but "in order to understand music, 
you have to place it back into a historical 
context," Grossberg said. He puts for- 
ward several main arguments through- 
out the course. He argues that rock 'n' 
roll belongs to "generations which see 
themselves as unique and as facing a se- 




ries of unique crises." Also, he contends 
that rock 'n' roll is about survival; rock 
'n' roll is political, and it is rebellious. 

Grossberg starts with the rock 'n' roll i 
explosion in the '50s, goes to rock 'n' roll 
making it big, and discusses the matura- 
tion of rock in the '60s from the British 
Invasion to the American Response. He 
depicts the fragmentation of rock in the 
'70s, and discusses various current rock 
'n' roll trends, including New Wave. 

The rather hefty reading list that ac- 
companies the course, to the dismay of 
some students, includes: "The Electric 
Kool Aid Acid Test," "Fear and Loathing 
in Las Vegas," "Catcher in the Rye," 
"Catch-22" and "Mystery Train." Also, 
Grossberg supplements the course with 
films. He doesn't require them, but rath- 
er, recommends them to students. Some 
films include: "American Hot Wax," 
"The Buddy Holly Story" and "The Wild 
One." 

The course has received much recogni- 
tion on campus. Student reaction has 
been varied. A few students have 
dropped the course because it isn't "just 
listening to music." Many more are en- 
thusiastic and satisfied with the course. 
"It kinda makes vou look at rock 



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34 Rock V roll 



ALTEftlAIiYE 







something other than noise. It was a so- 
cial force," one student said. Another 
said he used to have a "Happy Days per- 
spective" about the '50s until he entered 
the class. "I suppose I really am more 
interested in music. The course has made 
me branch out." One student said she 
never thought about tying books into 
music. The course "sheds a new light on 
literature," she said. 

Several students agreed that the course 
hadn't changed their feelings about rock 
or particular performers, but it had made 
things clearer. "It's helped me verify my 
own opinions about it (rock). It's in- 
creased my awareness of why I like it," 
one student said. "Awful stuff — like 
'How Much Is That Doggie In the Win- 
dow?' was actually on the Hit Parade in 
the mid-'50s," one student said dryly. 
The course provides "helpful hints about 
rock," he added. 

Grossberg is still working on the 
course, trying to improve it for students. 
Two things affect the teaching of a rock 
course. He said that students feel they 
are experts about rock, and also said that 
it can be hard to make this type of sub- 
ject matter into classwork for students. 
One student said, "Rock is so much of 
an emotional experience" that it seems 
weird to actually study the material. 

Anyway, word about the course has 
spread around campus: students tell oth- 
er students, some professors even recom- 
mend it in their classes. One student 
said, "It's refreshing that the guy who 
teaches it is as open-minded as he is. The 
fact that he's taking it seriously is a ma- 
jor step." "Good . . . but hard," a profes- 
sor said about the course. 

Everyone who knows Grossberg 
knows he's crazy about Springsteen. But 
he makes note of many singers, song- 
writers and rock eras since the very be- 
ginning of rock. And he quotes The 
Who, "Rock is dead . . . Long live rock." 



Opposite left: Larry Grossberg gets a student's 
view from his seat in the lecture hall. While a 
graduate student talks about New Wave, he studies 
his notes for the class. Opposite right: Grossberg 
chats with students Amy Tolsky, a sophomore in 
theatre, and Becky Youngman, senior in rhetoric, 
before class begins. Left: Grossberg's informal ap- 
pearance and unusual lecturing style are relaxing 
changes for most of his students. 



Rock 'n' roll 35 



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36 Campustown 




Our town 



John C. Stein 



'z'Xzzi 



By Gary Blackman 

Traveling through Campustown, 
whether laden down with books or beer, 
one is struck by all the activity, the 
youth and vitality of the place. 

The thrill of Campustown lies in its 
diverse nature. Its small town image har- 
monizes well with the aggressive student 
body. 

If one is lucky enough to experience 
Campustown at early dawn, it appears 
no different than other small towns. 
Storekeepers prepare their wares for sale, 
while streets remain empty. 






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By 6 a.m., the native townspeople meet 
at the corner drugstore, at Wright and 
Green, to share coffee and conversation. 

By 10 a.m., the area is transformed into 
a bustling, invigorating student's do- 
main. Native residents fade to the back- 
ground and to the foreground come 
those who dominate from September to 
May. 

Amidst pursuits of intellectual excel- 
lence, bar-hopping, car-chasing and peo- 
ple-watching dominate the scene. Be it 
Halloween or Homecoming, beer nights 
or bands, the student body looks to 
Campustown as a common ground, a 
meeting place. 

In order to accommodate the 35,000 
students attending the University, there 
exists within the two square-block radi- 
us called Campustown, over 150 store 
fronts. Of these, there are 33 restaurants, 
six bars, six drug stores, eight hair styl- 
ists, five record shops, a pipe shop, vege- 
tarian food, classical music, Indian jew- 
elry and even a Marine Corps office, 

There is always Round Robin, Mabel's 
or Panama Reds offering the solution to 
the anxieties and tensions of pursuing an 
education. Fervor over ancient Plato, ear- 
ly French Literature or the quadratic 
equation often find respite in billiards or 
bowling. 

Whatever one's reason for an attach- 
ment to Campustown, it gives ut all a 
sense of unity. 



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Top left: Campustown gets a facelift as workers 
piece together a new Garcia's billboard on Green 
street. Top right: Lynn Barnard, junior in FAA, 
loses track of time as many students do among the 
knick knacks at Logos. Far left: Rick Salzer, senior 
in commerce, and Lisa Triplett, junior in FFA, stop 
at Campustown's most delicious "cold spot," 
Baskin-Robbins. Left: The Little Professor Book- 
store has something for everyone as Dick Buhr, 
Water Resourses Center staff member, discovers 
along the magazine wall. 



Campustown 37 



A very special program 



By Gary Blackman Photographs by Joseph M. Wesolowski 



Tucked away in a small corner of this 
large university lies an unobtrusive 
building that houses one of the most ac- 
claimed rehabilitation-education centers 
in the country. Unless you've been chas- 
ing a stray softball from a nearby field or 
visiting the neighborhood University 
power plant, you've probably overlooked 
the University of Illinois Rehabilitation 
and Education building located on Oak 
Street. 

The efforts from within this modest, 
efficient-looking building have perhaps 
done more to improve the physical and 
mental well-being of individuals on 
campus than any other University-spon- 
sored program. 

According to its general statement, the 
purpose of the Division of Rehabilita- 
tion-Education is "to provide . . . indivi- 
duals with severe permanent physical 
disabilities the opportunity to pursue a 
higher education and to benefit from all 
related experiences which are an integral 
part of a college education and common 
to all other students." 

"Common to all other students" is the 
principle that lies at the heart and soul of 
the entire program. For the past 33 years, 
the Division has dedicated itself to 
achieving for the disabled that which the 
rest of us take for granted — the freedom 
to participate equally with 34,000 other 
students in and out of the classroom. 

This goal is based on the fact that the 
disabled are different from the rest of the 
population only in that they may do 
things in a different way and sometimes 
with considerably more effort. 

Under Director-Founder Timothy J. 
Nugent, the Division offers the student a 
wide range of activities and services. 
They are designed to help realize each 
individual's vocational objective, phys- 
ical well-being and emotional/social 
development. 

According to Associate Director Jo- 
seph Konitzki, "attitudinal and architec- 
tural barriers can turn a disability into a 
handicap. The disabled are not necessar- 
ily handicapped." 

With this in mind, over 100 ramps 
have been built onto University build- 



ings. Since 1954, every University build- 
ing must be accessible to, and usable by, 
the physically disabled. 

The attitudinal barriers are somewhat 
harder to overcome. Each physically-dis- 
abled student attends regular classes and 
is academically challenged at the same 
level as all students. 

Student body support is essential to 
the program's success. The disabled have 
not worked so hard to promote pity or 
favoritism. They simply want the oppor- 
tunity to be treated like any other 
student. 

Konitzki says that "disability is a part 
of the person — not the person." 



As of 1980, 906 handicapped student 
have graduated, many with advanced de 
grees, from a variety of colleges within 
the University. In addition, there ha 
been nearly 100 percent placement in po 
sitions with salaries averaging in exces 
of $14,000. 

Many times the disabled student re 
quires special services. Because of an in- 
jury, illness or accident the student may 
need medical assistance. The rehabilita- 
tion program employs a number of spe 
cialists in urology, neurology, plastic 
surgery, dermatology, opthamology an 
dentistry to deal with such problems. 

The student may also opt for physical 



38 Rehabilitation-Education Center 




therapy, occupational therapy, drivers 
education, psychological counseling or 
transportation to classes. For the visually 
or hearing impaired, the Center also of- 
fers instruction in mobility, braille writ- 
ing, listening skills or tactile skills. The 
Division also maintains an extensive 
braille and tape library containing maps, 
encyclopedias, dictionaries and Talking 
Book periodicals. 

For the disabled student, the first few 
weeks at the University are apt to be as 
confusing and frustrating as they are for 
anyone else. With this in mind, the Re- 
hab Division attempts to make the stu- 
dent's transition to college life a smooth 
one. Admissions assistance, orientation 
Counseling and early registration privi- 
leges are a few services offered. 

Recreation and athletics are also im- 
portant. They supplement the formal 
therapy programs while providing ex- 
periences comparable to the general stu- 
dent body. The Center offers programs 
n wheelchair football, bowling, archery, 
tennis, track and field, baseball, basket- 
ball, square dancing and swimming. The 
[ompetition for these disabled athletes is 
ust as intense as for the non-disabled. 
The most visible program to the stu- 
lent body, and perhaps the most suc- 
tessful, is the Gizz Kids basketball 



team. A member of the National Wheel- 
chair Basketball Association (21 confer- 
ences with 115 teams), the Gizz Kids 
have won three natonal championships 
and numerous tournaments. In addition, 
they have been selected to participate in 
worldwide competition — traveling to 
Japan, Israel, Peru, Jamaica, Spain and 
France. 

The Rehab Center has promoted the 
idea of normalcy for the disabled. Kon- 
itzki notes, "One should respond to the 
disabled person as a completely normal 
individual until you are given cause by 
them to do otherwise." 

1981 is both the year of the Disabled 
and the 33rd anniversary of the Rehabili- 
tation-Education Service Center at the 
University. The Center began in 1948 at 
the Galesburg division of the University. 
Under much opposition, the program 
moved to Champaign-Urbana the fol- 
lowing year. 

The success of the program at the Uni- 
versity lent support to the future disabil- 
ity legislation. It also inspired institu- 
tions throughout the world to adopt 
similar facilities. 

1981 also marks the coming of a very 
special addition to the Rehabilitation- 
Education Program. The Beckwith Liv- 
ing Center, designed for severely disa- 



bled students, will be completed by 
Spring 1981. 

The Living Center will replace the 
five-man Tanbrier Project House, now 
located at the corner of First and John 
Streets in Champaign. The purpose of 
the new center, housing 22 students and 
employees, is to help the disabled live 
as independently as possible, while 
learning to assume responsibility for 
themselves. 

The success of the Rehabilitation-Edu- 
cation Program is the result of a combi- 
nation of factors. Over 35 staff members, 
together with their director, are dedi- 
cated to intensifying the project. 

In addition, Delta Sigma Omicron, the 
Disabled Students' Organization, plays a 
key role in providing positive, construc- 
tive and supportive activities for the stu- 
dents. Its goal: "To exercise our abilities 
to a maximum so as to minimize our 
disabilities that we may live most and 
serve best." 

Opposite: Using his wheelchair as a backrest, Jeff 
Montag, senior in liberal arts and sciences, relaxes 
with his drawing board. Below left: Sharon Rahn 
Hedrick, graduate student in applied life studies, 
listens intently to an official as she prepares for the 
start of her race. Below right: Ronald Gothelf, gra- 
duate student in library science, has an easy time 
with the bottom drawers of the rows of card cata- 
logs in the graduate library. 



So that's what IUB does 



By Tammy Adamson 

For years, University of Illinois stu- 
dents have attended events such as the 
Spring Musical, the Young Illini shows, 
mini-concerts at the Union, Mom's and 
Dad's Day activities, the All-Niter, the 
Rodeo and Copacabana and yet have 
never really known who is responsible 
for bringing these and other activities to 
campus. 

The Illini Union Board has been fight- 
ing anonymity for years, according to 
Bob Todd, Illini Union director. In spite 
of intense advertising efforts, students 
still have trouble associating certain ac- 
tivities with the IUB name. Todd said 
that students aren't concerned with who 
is responsible for the activities. They just 
want them to exist and be entertaining. 

The IUB is composed of 19 voting 
members and three non-voting mem- 
bers. The three non-voting members — a 
faculty-staff social committee appointee, 
the Illini Union director, and the pro- 
gram director — serve as advisers. The 
main purpose of the IUB is to provide 
services and activities for students and 
organizations. 

Students become involved in IUB ac- 
tivities by submitting an application for 
the activity they wish to participate in. 
Susan Yung Maul, IUB program direc- 
tor, said activities are based on student- 
staff partnership. "The student has an 
opportunity to do all the work," she said. 
"The staff is there mainly to advise." 
This system works, Maul said, because it 
provides students with rare opportuni- 
ties to work and cooperate with other in- 
dividuals. It gives the student a chance to 
become involved in making decisions on 
activities that affect other students. 

IUB activities bring in roughly 
$500,000 each year. Most of this money 
is poured into student services such as 
free checking, leaving the IUB with 
about a $500 budget. "I think most stu- 
dents are under the misconception that 
we're big bucks here," Maul said. "We're 
not." The IUB is not nationally-funded 
and does not petition for funds from the 
Student Organization Resource Fee. "I 
hope we at least break even. Five hun- 
dred dollars isn't a whole lot of margin 
of error," Maul said. 

Of all IUB activities, only about one- 
third make money, according to Todd. 
IUB activities are based on what Todd 
called a "mix." Some programs make 



money, others break even, and others 
lose money. 

One of the big money losers, accord- 
ing to Todd, is the International Fair. 
The IUB used to charge for it, but stu- 
dents weren't interested in paying. The 
IUB no longer charges admission and 
must rely on the money made from food 
service during the fair. 

The International Fair also creates a 
"tense situation" for the IUB because the 
organizations bicker among themselves. 
"The organizations don't get along be- 
cause the countries don't get along," 
Todd said. The fair has become contro- 
versial because some groups don't feel 
the displays of other groups should be 
exhibited. Because of the problems asso- 
ciated with the fair, Todd said, its exis- 
tence is in jeopardy. "It's one of those 
that seems to live a successful life, but 
now the successful life is waning." 

In contrast, other IUB activities do ex- 
tremely well. There were 800 more peo- 
ple this year at the Dad's Day Casino 
than last year. The Casino traditionally 
does well financially, as does the Spring 
Musical. Maul called the musical a "tre- 
mendous event." Its three performances 
attract more people than any other activ- 
ity. Quad Day, co-sponsored by the IUB, 
also attracts a large number of people, 
from both the University and the com- 
munity. The All-Niter, although not as 
popular as it has been in the past accord- 
ing to Maul, draws large crowds. Maul 
recalled past All-Niters when the "halls 
were so mobbed" that people couldn't 



pass through them. 

Todd explained that the success of 
some activities is due to their long histo- 
ry at the University. Some of the activi- 
ties are traditions and have what Todc 
called a "built-in success." These activi- 
ties "make themselves happen," he said. 
The oldest IUB activities are Block "I," 
the Spring Musical and Dad's anc 
Mom's Day festivities. 

IUB movies are also a tradition, but 
their success fluctuates with the movie 
industry, Todd said. "I think through 
the long haul, movies have been good," 
he said. "They're beginning to wane 
right now. We're not doing as well as we 
used to." Concert attendance also fluctu- 
ates. Several concerts in the past have 
been financial disasters for the IUB. The 
Ramones concert this year, however, 
sold out. It's fairly difficult to predict 
which concerts will be successful, Maul 
said. 

IUB activities are planned and budget- 
ed months in advance. For example, the 
Young Illini show took place in October 
1980 but was actually budgeted in April 
of 1979. In many cases, activities which 
take place during the second semester 
are planned in the fall. 

The IUB should not be something that 
students associate only with the Audito- 
rium movies. Chances are that every 
University student has attended some 
IUB event and probably not known who 
sponsored it. With any luck, however, 
the IUB will gain the attention it de- 
serves. 




John Zich 



40 Illini Union Board 




John C Stein 



Mini Union Board 41 



Teaching their way through 



By Joyce Hodel 

Photographs by John C. Stein 

"TAs" are probably one of the most 
talked-about, liked and disliked aspects 
of classroom education at the University 
of Illinois. Most students have definite 
opinions about their teaching assistants, 
both past and present. And students are 
often quite vocal in their opinions of 
them. 

For many students, TAs are their life- 
line. When a professor lectures to 100, 
200 or 500 students, the TA in the lab or 
discussion section is going to aid the stu- 
dents most. And, of course, when a TA is 
the sole instructor for a course, he or she 
is who students turn to for help. 

There are more than 2,000 teaching as- 
sistants at the University. Every college 
in the University uses TAs for student 
instruction. A few are undergraduates, 




Above: Roxanne Hovland takes time out to help 
her students prepare for an Advertising 281 hourly 
Right: Ken Louie, an Economics 101 TA, discusses 
the relationship of quantity to price in his 10 a.m. 
quiz section. Far right: Squat position is one of the 
methods of stretching out used in Joelle Peterson's 
Dance 101 class. 



but most are graduate students, working 
toward a masters or Ph.D. There is rapid 
turnover. 

TAs encounter a variety of problems. 
Philosophy TA Deborah Smith said her 
biggest problem was "getting people not 
to be afraid to think. People don't know 
how to develop a thought," she said. 
Robert Graham, an economics TA, 
agreed. "Students seem overly involved 
with grading," he said. He thinks stu- 
dents are too concerned with memoriz- 
ing details and with exam grades. "Stu- 
dents rarely challenge what you're say- 
ing. They accept too much," Graham 
said. Some students just write papers 
composed of what the professor said in 
lecture, Smith added. 

Several TAs said that sometimes it was 



hard to find enough time to devote to 
students. Business administration TA 
Ken Bettenhausen said that even though 
a quarter-time teaching assistantship in 
theory takes up 10 hours a week, it really 
takes more like 15-20 hours a week. Gra- 
ham said that was his only real problem: 
not enough time. 

TAs work either quarter-time, an esti- 
mated 10 hours a week, or half-time, 
about 20 hours a week. The University 
pays quarter-time TAs a minimum of 
$245 a month and half-time TAs a mini- 
mum of $490 a month. But few students 
pause to ponder the worth of their TAS. 

TAs need to learn many things, espe- 
cially in their first semester of teaching. 
"Writing a quiz instead of taking it" 
needs to be mastered, Bettenhausen said. 




V 








42 TAs 



He added, "Grading is always difficult/' 
until you know what to expect from stu- 
dents. 

TAs overwhelmingly felt that interac- 
tion with students was a great benefit of 
the job. "To see the wheels turning" in 
student's minds gives TAs great satisfac- 
tion. A discussion that goes well or a 
thought that is articulated especially well 
make the job worthwhile . . . "little 
things that make you feel good," said 
one TA. 

Some TAs said that teaching improves 
their own skills. Frank Sauder, a speech 
and hearing science TA, said, "It's a real 
benefit to be on the other side of the 
desk. It's one thing to have head knowl- 
edge of the material and another to ex- 
plain it." It has also helped in learning to 



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communicate, he said. Engineering 
graphics TA Gregory Gerard said that 
the experience helped him think on his 
feet and perform well in front of groups 
of people. Graham added that he was 
forced to know his material well. 

Looking at the same group of students 
for 16 weeks, talking in front of them, 
talking with them, and listening to them, 
TAs are in a position to learn much 
about students. "Students mature more 
rapidly here than other places," Gerard 
said, because the University demands it. 
Gerard had been at other universities be- 
fore he came here. 

Smith has found that students really 
respect her when she makes a grading or 
homework policy and doesn't back down 
from it. And Sauder said, "When you 



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give an assignment, it's amazing the va- 
riety of ways it comes back." But Chem- 
istry TA Brian Seiler found, "Students 
are eager enough to learn but not eager 
enough to work hard enough to do well 
in their course work." 

"You learn from students your own 
frailities and weaknesses," Bettenhausen 
said. And Graham said, "They made me 
aware of things that hadn't occurred to 
me. Opinions bear consideration. The al- 
ternative may be correct." Smith ex- 
plained that through teaching students, 
she realized how much her thinking has 
developed. "You set the tone of the 
class," Gerard has found. "Students take 
their cue from you." Agronomy TA Da- 
vid Quarles said, "You always learn 
more when they ask you questions." 

Annemarie Palincsar, an education 
TA, feels that positive feedback from 
students has helped her gain some self- 
confidence. "It has confirmed for me that 
I'm heading in the right direction." She 
also said, "Students have made me aware 
of some hypocrisy. Students have made 
me conscious that we're going to have to 
work harder" in higher education. 

Most TAs were pleased with teaching 
experience and recommended it to any- 
one interested in interacting with stu- 
dents. Admittedly, it is not everyone's 
piece of cake. "You have to take some 
flak. You have to have that desire to help 
other people," Bettenhausen said. He ad- 
ded, though, "There's a lot of rewards." 
Graham said, "Being a TA is not an easy 
job. You have to give a lot of yourself." 
He added positively, "The benefits of be- 
ing a TA are more than I can count." 

TAs generally appreciate the teaching 
environment, the flexibility and freedom 
of the job. Sauder thought it was a good 
change of pace from being a regular stu- 
dent. Smith said, "I think it's a great way 
to make a living. It's a good lifestyle if 
you're not interested in a routine. You 
can do your own work. No one bugs 
you." Almost as an afterthought, she ad- 
ded, "Years go by really quick." 



TAs 43 




44 The Chief 






Our Chief concern 



By Howard Steirman Photographs by Joseph M. Wesolowski 

"Hail to the orange. Hail to the blue." and only then do we actually see Chief 

Some just see him as the masthead of Illiniwek and Pete Marzek merge into 

the halftime entertainment program. one figure. 

"Hail alma mater, ever so true, so Marzek, a senior in biology, was cho- 

true." sen last spring to continue a 54-year tra- 

Some just see him as the symbol of the dition of students leading the Fighting 

Fighting Illini. Illini on to victory. When he came down 

"We love no other, so let our motto be to campus three years ago, Marzek 

..." thought it would be "a great honor to 

He's a pre-med to some, past president participate and serve the University in 

of Alpha Lambda Delta and Sachem the capacity as Chief." He didn't give it 

Honoraries to others, and Chief II- much thought since the Chief at that 

liniwek to all. time wasn't going to graduate for two 

Chief Illiniwek is a familiar name to 



any University of Illinios student 
throughout campustown — on little 
stickers, adorned on jackets and back- 
packs and in many University publica- 
tions. 

Pete Marzek may not be as familiar to 
us though. Except for the four minutes 
he's on the football field or basketball 
floor, he's just another University stu- 
dent. Add 25 pounds of Indian dress, a 
little war paint and a lot of psyching up, 



more years. 

During his first three years, Marzek 
played the trumpet in the Marching Il- 
lini. He learned the Chief's music inside 
and out. He loved the applause that the 
crowd gave the Marching Illini and espe- 
cially the Chief. When Marzek found out 
that the position of Chief Illiniwek was 
going to be open, he decided to apply. 
Although tryouts were to be in April, he 
started stretching out and practicing 
some of the dance routines in January. 




The only requirement to become Chief 
Illiniwek is that a person be a student at 
the University. Fifty students, including 
two women, had sent in letters of intent. 
However, only 26 men tried out. The 
judges, comprised of the retiring chief, 
the head of the Illinettes, five band direc- 
tors and the director of University public 
relations, judged the 26 men in a partial 
dance. Seven of these were chosen to do 
the full dance at the Stadium, and each 
were then interviewed. Having only one 
year left at the University, Marzek was 
pessimistic. He felt any younger stu 
of equal talent would automatically win 

Marzek wishes he had more time left 
here to be Chief Illiniwek. h 
mistically though, "My having 
season as Chief means that I must en 
it more now." 

Marzek claims that it's a great feeling 
when the Chief emerges from the band 
during halftime. The crowd's reaction to 
Chief Illiniwek is so stimulating that it 
allows Marzek to give just a little more at 
the games than he can during a practice. 
During his first appearance Marzek, 
"concentrated too much on the dance." 
He follows past Chiefs' traditional steps, 
but adds a few touches to make his dance 
unique. 

The role as Chief Illiniwek is both se- 
rious and fun. "Since the crowd only sees 
the Chief for four minutes a game rather 
than for the entire time, the Chief carries 
a little mystique," said Marzek. 

Marzek's work doesn't stop after half- 
time though. He represents the Universi- 
ty and acts as a public relations agent at 
many activities. He speaks to grade 
school groups, Elk Clubs, Kiwanis 
Chapters and at Alumni Association 
events. He can't perform the dance if the 
band isn't accompanying him, yet he of- 
ten brings the Chief's regalia with him. 

For 54 years we've had Chief Illiniwek. 
Only this year have we had Pete Marzek. 

"Victory, Illinios, Varsity." 



Opposite left top and bottom: Pete Marzek spends 
20 minutes meticulously applying his makeup be- 
fore his performance as the Chief. He spends an- 
other 20 minutes stretching out for the routine. 
Opposite right: Marzek finds the most difficult 
aspect of the dance is in timing the jumps with the 
music. "The second and third are the hardest be- 
cause they follow turns," he explains. Left: As the 
chief prepares for his final climactic jump, the roar 
of the crowd heightens with the word "Chief!" 



The Chief 45 






anging moods 



By 



>vin 



In o »embly Hall went 

tual metamorphosis. On a 
Thursday evening last February, a 
packed arena saw the Fighting Illini meet 
Big Ten basketball powerhouse Ohio 
State. That same weekend brought rock 
fans from across the Midwest to exper- 
ience the music of "The Boss," Bruce 
Springsteen. The next week Peggy Flem- 
ing and The Ice Capades gracefully 
danced on the ice. 

Versatility. From basketball arena to 
rock stage to ice theater, the Assembly 
Hall meets the needs of the campus and 
community alike. 

In the late 1950s when the Hall was 
only a blueprint, University President 
David Henry envisioned a "multi- 
purpose" arena with state-of-the-art 
technology. 

Max Abromowitz, University alum- 
nus and designer of the United Nations 
Building and much of the Lincoln Center 
for the Performing Arts, was chosen to 
undertake the project. 

In 1963, one of the world's most un- 
usual multi-purpose arenas was finally 
dedicated. People came from across the 
country and from Europe to view this 
unique mass of steel and concrete. Re- 
presentatives from the Montreal World's 
Fair and the Munich Olympics sought 
ideas to bring back home. Governors, 
university presidents and architects 
looked with awe at the 17,000-seat arena. 

The building is unique. No interior 
beams were needed to support the 400 
foot long dome, one of the largest in the 
world. Instead, the structure was wound 
at the edge with 614 miles of steel wire 
applied under tensions of 120,000 
pounds per square inch. No tax funds 
were used in its financing; instead, rev- 
enue bonds were utilized as well as stu- 
dent service fees and building income. 

The installation of the first electronic 
theater gridiron allowed the hall to be 
easily transformed into a 4,000-seat the- 



ater and gave the Assembly Hall national 
prominence. 

Thomas Parkinson, director of the As- 
sembly Hall since its inception, said, 
"The existence of the theater gridiron al- 
lows the Assembly Hall to employ any 
road or company stage show. Since we 
first installed the gridiron, schools from 
across the country have adopted its use, 
including Notre Dame University, the 
University of Texas, Oral Roberts and 
many more." 

The Assembly Hall is also somewhat 
unusual in that it is not controlled by 
any one faction of the University. Unlike 
many other school arenas, the Assembly 
Hall is totally independent of both 
the Athletic Association and theater 
departments. 

"Over the years," Parkinson ex- 
plained, "the demands of show business 
have changed and we've been able to ac- 
comodate them." In the early '60s, the 
dimensions of the arena floor were al- 
tered to comply with the specifications 
of the circus and the Ice Capades. Later, a 
tunnel was constructed to unload trucks 
full of speakers and equipment. 

As times have changed, so have the 
tastes of students. Crowds that once 
jammed the hall to enjoy the soft rock 
sounds of Simon and Garfunkel now 
move to the hard rock sounds of REO 
Speedwagon. 

According to Gary Blackman, senior 
in animal husbandry, "The Assembly 
Hall has provided me with the opportu- 
nity to truly appreciate the artist and his 
art. It is truly a cultural oasis. It also 
takes my mind off the cows and horses I 
work with." 

In recent years, many students 
have criticized the Assembly Hall's 
programming policies as not being 
student-oriented. 

"Our first obligation is and always 
will be to the students," Parkinson said, 
"but the costs of major talent are so high 



that students alone can't absorb them.' 
Parkinson also noted that "if atten- 
dance were limited to University stu- 
dents and the public were excluded, the 
Assembly Hall could not afford to bring 
them and would not be of interest to the 
high caliber of nationally famous talent 
which is now presented." He mentioned 
that it is desirable for the Assembly Hall' 
to bring events which appeal to the gen- 
eral public and which make money. The 
profit from these events helps keep 
down student service fees, he said. 

Those with student status do receive 
priority seating through the elaborate 
lottery system, discounted ticket prices 
and a voice in Assembly Hall policy. The 




■— i— »t S 



46 Assembly Hall 



staff at the Hall also gauges changing 
student interests by conducting a ran- 
dom poll each year. 

The Assembly Hall Advisory Com- 
mittee, composed of student and faculty 
members, advises the director on all 
questions of policy, programming and 
finance. Jeff Galowich, senior in com- 
merce and chairman of the committee, 
sees the advisory committee as "a sort of 
sounding board for students." Galowich 
said, "As students, we're able to better 
understand how our fellow students see 
things at the Assembly Hall." 

The Assembly Hall also provides stu- 
dent employment and educational 
opportunities. 



Each year the Hall accepts students as 
"interns." The interns become involved 
in all facets of the entertainment busi- 
ness. In addition, each intern prepares a 
project on a related topic of interest. 

Other students rely on the Hall as a 
source of income. They have found em- 
ployment as stagehands, concession 
workers and ushers. Shari Friedman, 
sophomore in social work, enjoys usher- 
ing because it gives her a chance to see a 
variety of activities including rock 
shows, plays and basketball games. "Not 
only am I seeing a wider variety of shows 
and plays than I would ordinarily, but 
I'm getting paid to see them as well." 

As students graduate and adapt to the 



changing lifestyles in the "real world," 
the Assembly Hall will also be adapting 
to the changing moods of future 
students. 

"Some predict the rock business will 
end soon, and it probably will," Parkin- 
son admits, "but something else will re- 
place it and we'll do whatever is popu- 
lar." He accepts the challenge of the 
future. "The building is adaptable to 
everything. It's simply a matter of atti- 
tude, and our attitude is that we're will- 
ing to make any change overnight. 
We can accommodate anything that 
comes along." 

Joseph M. Wesolowski 




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By Sheryl B. Cohen 

At nineteen or twenty, or even twenty- 
one years old, it's hard to envision what 
this university used to be like before we 
got here. And harder to envision what it 
was like before our parents got here. And 
nearly impossible to imagine that some- 
body's grandmother actually went to col- 
lege here. 

For example, there is no particular rea- 
son for an English building to have a 
gymnasium. But, right up there on the 
second floor - you can cut through it to 
get to your rhetoric professor's office — 
there is a gymnasium. 

In October of 1905, that building was 
dedicated as the Woman's Building. The 
president of the University at the time, 
Edmund James, said that the dedication 
signified three things. To quote the Uni- 
versity paper, The Illini, from October 
17, 1905, "First, that the University of 
Illinois is committed to co-education; 
second, that the fathers and mothers of 
Illinois want the best possible care taken 
of their daughters; and third, that phys- 
ical culture is as necessary for the girls as 
for the young men." 

The Woman's Building was designed 
to meet the needs of women students at 
that time. The second floor had a kitch- 
en, a pantry, a practice kitchen, a dining 
room, a chemistry lab and a dietetics 
classroom. Later, the gymnasium was ad- 
ded. 

The building cost $80,000 to build in 
1903. Senator Henry Dunlap said, "A 
woman's place is in the home and her 
place on campus is in the Woman's 
Building." 

After World War II, the building was 
re-named Bevier Hall in memory of Isa- 
bel Bevier, head of the Department of 
Household Science from 1900-1921. It 
housed the home economics department 
until 1957 when the new Bevier Hall on 
Goodwin Avenue was dedicated. At that 
time, $13,000 was appropriated to con- 
vert it to the English Building. The 
building has since been under construc- 
tion several times, whenever money was 
available. 

Two years after the opening of the 
Woman's Building, the Auditorium was 
dedicated. President James wanted to 
have the greatest living American com- 
poser perform a program of his works to 
commemorate the occasion. He surveyed 
musidons around the country, and in 
1907, Edward McDowell was chosen. But 

IH ( .impus buildings 



things soon began to go wrong. 

First of all, McDowell died shortly be- 
fore the dedication. However, a tablet 
had already been engraved with his 
name on it. They decided to perform his 
works anyway. Unfortunately, no one 
had tested the accoustics in the Audito- 
rium. It had a bad echo. Not only could 
the audience hear the reverberations, but 
the musicians' performance kept bounc- 
ing back at them. They had difficulty 
keeping time. The concert was a disaster. 
Later testing of the Auditorium proved 
that a whisper on stage could be heard 
225 feet away with echoes from every 
direction. 

The Auditorium became a joke in the 
Midwest. It had disgraced the University 
administrators. C. H. Blackhill, the 
building's architect, wrote to a friend in 
1923: "I came just too soon on the audito- 
rium. My best wish for that building 
would be to have it go up in smoke some 
night and somebody would have a 
chance to rebuild it right." 

The auditorium had cost the Universi- 
ty $100,000 to build. A professor in the 
physics department was appointed to try 
to salvage it. A false ceiling was installed 
and fur was put on the walls to help 
absorption. 

One problem that Blackhill did not 
deal with competently was the weight of 
the roof. He relied on the south wall to 
withstand the thrust of the dome. That 
south wall is slowly being pushed over. 

The Auditorium was also built to 
house a pipe organ. It did at one time — 
in 1914. However, the acoustics were so 



poor that the organ never went over big. 

Now the Auditorium stands at the 
south end of the Quad, in desperate need 
of repair. This, it seems, is nothing new. 

The oldest and sturdiest building on 
campus is Altgeld Hall. John P. Altgeld 
was the governor of Illinois at the time of 
the building's conception. It was built to 
be a library. 

After rejecting many plans from archi- 
tectural firms, the University's own ar- 
chitectural staff was asked to present 
plans and Professors Ricker and White 
produced in less than 30 days a Roman- 
esque plan that was found acceptable to 
all. 

Library Hall, as it was called, was "tan- 
gible evidence," to quote Muriel Schein- 
man, who wrote her masters thesis on 
the place, "that the 'cow college' of 1868 
had been transformed into an institution 
of higher education worthy of a place in 
the ranks of the select." 

An important part of the building is 
the mural decoration dony by Newton A. 
Wells. It is decorated with frescoes sym- 
bolic of the four oldest colleges of the 
University: Agriculture, Science, Litera- 
ture and Arts, and Engineering. Two of 
the panels measure 22V2 feet while the 
other two measure 37 V2 feet. That section 
of the library was modeled after the 
throne room in the palace of the king of 
Bavaria. 

The state of Illinois has since desig- 
nated the building a historical monu- 
ment. Since 1898, Altgeld Hall has 
housed the library, the college of law, 
and now the math department. 

John C Stein 







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Joseph M. Wesolowski 



Top: Altgeld Tower houses the chimes room that is 
half the size of a regular classroom. It contains the 
playing keyboard, a practice keyboard, a music li- 
brary and benches for visitors. Above: The Audito- 
rium looks deceptively sturdy. Its south wall is 
however, slowly being pushed over by the weight 
of the roof. Left: This placid exterior hides an Eng- 
lish Building that has been under construction 
whenever money was available for that purpose — 
as it is now. Opposite: Although some of the stair- 
cases do not always lead to where you want to go, 
they do exemplify the Romanesque design of Alt- 
geld Hall. 



Joseph M. Wesolowski 



Campus buildings 49 



Keeping 
in shape 

By Didi Damrath 

Illustration by Doug Burnett 

Health and physical fitness. Aside 
from the everyday concerns of Universi- 
ty students, these two always seem to be 
near the top of the priority list. 

University of Illinois students have a 
great opportunity to keep physically fit. 
The Intramural Physical Education 
Building is one of the most extravagant 
athletic structures in the world and is 
one avenue for health and fitness at the 
University. 

With tennis courts, basketball courts, 
indoor track, indoor and outdoor pools, 
to name only a few of the many facilities, 
IMPE has everything to keep students in 
top shape. 

Bob Clickener, associate director of the 
division of recreation, estimates that 
during the summer months between 
2,500 and 3,000 people pass through the 
turnstyles at IMPE each day. The figures 
rise to between 3,500 and 4,000 during 
the winter months. 

According to Tony Clements, director 
of the Division of Campus Recreation, 
Illinois students are among the most ath- 
letically active in the country. 

Clements attributes the high levels of 
participation in various sports to the 
high-quality facilities provided by the 
University. He said that good facilities 
invite participation. This was the argu- 
ment used to persuade the University to 
build IMPE 10 years ago. 

There are other indicators of the high 
level of athletic interest at the Universi- 
ty. Illinois' intramural program is also 
one of the finest in the country, accord- 
ing to Debbie Bucher, assistant director 
of women's intramurals. 

Clickener estimates the number of in- 
tramural basketball teams alone each 
season is around 1,100. Though there is a 



waiting list for teams to get space to play 
at the beginning of the season, Clickener 
said that by the second week most of the 
teams are absorbed into the program. 

The unique feature of the Illinois in- 
tramural program is that it is run entire- 
ly by student volunteers. The program 
here has been the model for many other 
schools in the country and its success 
has been acknowledged by athletic direc- 
tors from all over. 

But there is more to the "health kick" 
among students than athletic prowess. 
Dieting, one of the nation's favorite ac- 
tivities, is also a prevalent "sport" 
among Illinois students. 

Nearly every person on campus has 
been on a diet at one time or another — 
even if only for a moment. Mary Ellen 
Shanassey, health educator at McKinley, 
pointed out that "there has also been an 
increase in the number of cases of an- 
orexia reported, though I'm not sure if 
there are actually more cases of it, or if 
people are just reporting more." 

Anorexia nervosa, she explained, is a 
nervous dietary disorder caused by se- 
vere malnutrition. It is brought on by 
wreckless dieting. Dieting is a casual 
game to most college students, but it 
should be taken seriously to avoid such 
problems. Shanassey said that college 
eating habits are bad enough without ex- 
tra fad diets. 

Even those students who try to deny 
the fact that they are diet-conscious or 
trying to stay physically fit cannot avoid 
the athletic endurance that University 
life itself requires. Most students walk 
several miles each week, and with a good 
load of books, and the usual dodging of 
buses and bikes, everyone has a shot at 
keeping in shape. 



Health and fitness 51 






52 Halloween 




Life's a masquerade 



By Didi Damrath 

Photography by Joseph M. Wesolowski 



Greeks on campus have always had 
the reputation of throwing unusual par- 
ties and dances, often with creative cos- 
tumes and bizarre themes to stir the 
imagination. 

But it is much more to them than sim- 
ple insanity or an escape from the dol- 
drums of University life. 

They take it quite seriously in many 
cases. 

For example, the so-called "pledge 
dances," with which even non-Greeks 
are familiar, have a distinct purpose be- 
hind them. 

As the pledge dance coordinator for 
Phi Kappa Tau fraternity, 310 Gregory, 
Champaign, Ron Larry said, "It's a test 
of how well our pledge class can work 
together and a way to do something real- 
ly great for the other guys in the house." 
An active in the background chimed in 
with an emphatic "exactly" when he 
heard the pledge's explanation. These ac- 
tives spend the better part of a semester 
training and teaching pledges what their 
house and their brotherhood are all 
about. It is a test to see if they will contri- 
bute to and fit in with the other guys in 
the house. 

Working together as a pledge class, 
they spend a lot of time and money 
building marvelous props and scenery to 
create the mood of their theme. "We 
worked late every night for about a 
week," Larry said. 

Some of the annual fraternity pledge 
dances have themes they use every year. 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity, 211 E. 
Daniel St., Champaign, is famous for 
their "Paddy Murphy" dance which re- 
volves around the legendary death of 
their visiting alumni by the same name. 
After a notice of death appears in the 
Daily Illini, a funeral is held on the after- 
noon of the dance, complete with coffin 
and procession of mourners. Then every- 
one dresses in somber black and they 
dance their sorrows away . . . the way 
"Brother Murphy" would no doubt have 
wanted it. 

Two other well-known dances on cam- 
pus are Fiji Island at Phi Gamma Delta 



fraternity, otherwise known as Fijis, 401 
E. John St. Champaign, and Samoa, 
which is put on by Phi Kappa Psi frater- 
nity, 911 S. Fourth St. Champaign. These 
are both annual events with a tropical 
island theme offering the perfect oppor- 
tunity for everyone to become a wild na- 
tive and forget about anything civilized 
for the evening. 

Both of these dances require a lot of 
pledge cooperation as they must con- 
struct bridges, haul sandbags and fill 
swimming pools. Food is also served — 
cooked to barbaric perfection, of course. 

Other fraternities rely on their new 
pledges to dream up interesting new 
themes every year, often playing on the 
name of their house. 

Living rooms become jungles, front 
yards become beaches or battle-grounds, 
and hallways become bridges or tunnels. 
The houses are almost unrecognizable, 
and this is usually what the pledges are 
striving for — something to impress the 
actives, as well as the guests and passers- 
by. 

Rush parties and philanthropic pro- 








54 Greek dances 




jects can also follow a costume theme or 
some type of colorful design strategy. 

Fijis choose the formal route for their 
little sister rush parties. They wore or- 
ange suit coats for the occasion this fall. 

And if people are shuffling through 
the bars wearing pajamas and slippers, 
it's probably just a bed-race or some ac- 
tivity to raise money for a philanthropy. 

Or if you happen to be passing 
through the airport and see an eager- 
looking group of drunken people with 
suitcases, it is almost certainly a fraterni- 
ty Florida party. Everyone waits there to 
see who will win the trip to the sunny 
state. 

Of course, this is not to say that the 
only zanies on campus who walk around 
in costumes are Greek — but they defi- 
nitely do their share. 



Opposite top: For the pledge dance theme "Swiss 
Family Phi Tau," Jim Code, and Linda Triefenbach, 
junior in business, pose as Swiss citizens. Left: 
Greg Johnson, senior in business, lets out a loud 
"yo-ho-ho" for his fraternity brothers, Bill Trianta- 
fel, junior in business, Mike Colbert, freshman in 
LAS, Jim Walsh, sophomore in business, and Mike 
Rockwell, junior in FAA. Opposite bottom: 
Dressed as cavepeople, Joanne Schumm, sopho- 
more in business, and Mike Petit, senior in Eng- 
lish, take a short banana break. 






Greek dances 55 




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" 



Orange and blue days 

By Jerrie Merridith Photography by Joseph M. Wesolowski 



HOMECOMING (hom-kam-ing) n. 1: 
A return home. 2: The return of a group 
of people especially on a special occasion 
to a place formerly frequented. 

On the weedend of Nov. 1, 1980, the 
feeling of most of the alumni was one of 
coming "home" — coming home to old 
friends and old familiar places. Friend- 
ships have always been an important 
part of school life and the 70-year-old 
tradition of Homecoming week helps to 
strengthen and renew these relation- 
ships. 

School spirit soared during Homecom- 
ing week, under the appropriate theme, 
"Spirit of the Illini." The week contained 
many activities designed to show school 
spirit. The House Deck Competition 
showed the originality of many fraterni- 
ties, sororities and independent houses. 
The parade gave many organizations, in- 
cluding the Marching Illini, the Illin- 
ettes, Block I, alumni, and of course, 
Chief Illiniwek the chance to show their 
Illini loyalty as they marched through 
campus. 

Following the parade, a pep rally was 
staged on the Quad complete the Fight- 
ing Illini (introduced by Green Bay Pack- 
er and Chicago Bear running back Jim 
Grabowski), a slide show depicting the 



history of the team, an appearance by 
Sen. Charles Percy, fireworks, and the 
event everyone was waiting for — the 
announcement of the Homecoming King 
and Queen. 

Judy McDonald, a member of the II- 
linettes and Kappa Alpha Theta sorority, 
was named Queen. Former Chief Il- 
liniwek, Matthew Gawne, a member of 
Beta Theta Pi fraternity, was elected 
King. 

The tension rose with the approach of 
the game between the Illini and the Uni- 
versity of Minnesota's Golden Gophers. 
The final outcome left little to cheer 
about though, with a 21-18 loss for the 
Illini. 

The show at halftime took the crowd's 
minds off the game for 15 minutes. It 
was a spectacular show with an alumni 
band, alumni cheerleaders and even 
alumni Illiniweks. 

Homecoming week came to an end on 
Saturday night with a dance at the Intra- 
mural Physical Education Building fea- 
turing Al Pierson's Big Band USA. 

As alumni returned to their homes and 
students returned to their books, each 
one carried with them a little bit of the 
spirit of the Illini. 





58 Homecoming 




Left: At the pep rally, the old tradition combines 
with the new. Judy McDonald was Homecoming 
Queen and Matt Gawne was Homecoming King. 
Below: Members of Phi Beta Chi sorority and Farm 
House fraternity united their talents to create a 
colorful addition to the Homecoming parade. Op- 
posite bottom: The Illini cheerleaders lend color 
and enthusiasm to the pep rally the night before 
the game. Opposite top: Part of the Homecoming 
tradition is making floats that illustrate hopes of 
victory for the game. John Hurd, senior in busi- 
ness, takes a satisfied look at the progress of a float 
he is working on. 







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Homecoming 59 




Wrtolowtki 



Spirit down to the letter 



By Whitney May 

Block "I" is a 70-year-old Illini tradi- 
tion, which began as a Pep Club with 150 
members. Members sat in the east main 
stands of Illinois Field, equipped with 
megaphones and orange and blue capes. 

The Block'T" has grown and improved 
over the years, under the control of var- 
ious campus organizations. But last year 
it suffered a crisis when there were not 
enough students available to fill the west 
Block. Under the direction of Rob David, 
the East and West Blocks "I" made a 
significant comeback for the 1980 foot- 
ball season. 

The Block'T" committee kicked off the 
1980 season with 12,000 publicity flyers 
delivered to residence halls, fraternities 
and sororities during New Student Week 
in an effort to gain interest. The flyers 
read: "Is there more to a football game 
than just football?" In addition, this year 
the Block "I" committee sold Block "I" 
T-shirts in order to increase recognition. 
The Block "I" committee spent more this 
year than any other year on advertising, 
which included numerous ads in the 
Daily Illini encouraging students to par- 
ticipate. The Block also gained help from 
other newspapers which told of its histo- 
ry and need for support. 

Newspapers, students, and the Block 
committee were not alone in their sup- 
port of the Block "I." Professor Richard 
Scanlan encouraged students to partici- 



pate in the Block by performing halftime 
shows during Classical Civilization lec- 
tures in which he chanted, "Give me an I, 
give me an L, give me an L, give me an I, 
give me an N, give me an I, what's that 
spell? — ILLINI!" This mystic chant, 
performed by the Greek character Apol- 
lo, was augmented by slides of the Block 
"I" forming the above letters. 

David, diligently publicizing and or- 
ganizing the Block "I," helped to make it 
a focal point for spirit and entertainment 
during the 1980 football season. 

Block "I" has a long history behind it. 
In 1921, control of the Block was given to 
Sachem honorary, and when Memorial 
Stadium was finished in 1924, it was 
moved to its present location. Its size 
increased to 420 people. Around 1926, 
the members of the Block were given one 
orange and blue card to create designs. In 
1937, Sachem gave up the Block to 
ROTC who changed the color of the 
capes to khaki and white. 

During World War II, there was no 
Block from 1939 to 1945. A group called 
the War Whoops Pep Club was orga- 
nized, and it began the process of bring- 
ing the Block back in 1946. The Block 
remained in its previous form, but the 
size increased to 884 people. 

In 1947, the Block was totally reorga- 
nized and control was given to Illini 
Union Student Activities (now known as 



the Illini Union Board). It was modeled 
after the card section at the University of 
Southern California, using 8 colored 
cards to form words and pictures. Once 
again it grew — this time to its present 
size of 1,100 people. 

West Block was added in 1954, dou- 
bling the size of the Block. This gave 
Block "I" the distinction of being the 
only dual card section in the world. In 
1967, two flourescent cards were added, 
and in 1969, a computer was used for the 
first time to print the instructions. 

The National Collegiate Athletic As- 
sociation named Block "I" the best card 
section in the United States in 1972. It 
was featured in NCAA films at the be- 
ginning of all its weekly college football 
highlight programs. Block "I" became 
the only traveling card section when it 
made two trips to Purdue in 1976 and 
1977, out-performing Purdue's own 
Block "P." 



Opposite top: Members of Block I watch their di- 
rector who gives them instructions for the next 
stunt. Opposite bottom: This is a tricky Block "1" 
maneuver because members must place the cards at 
a 45° angle under their noses. Below left: A signal 
that the last home game of the year is over, Block 
"1" members throw their cards in the air — an act 
that wouldn't be permitted at any other time in the 
season. Below: Symbol of the Illini, the "I" is the 
most common formation that Block "I" creates. To 
add variety, the "I" is formed by either cards or 
vests. 








tannert: 



ueljind tl) 



e &eene& 



Photography by John C. Stein 











Krannert: behind the scenes 63 




BEATING 

HIE 

SYSTEM 

By Patty Briske Illustration by Susan Abbott 



Saturday night, 8:00. You haven't 
eard of any great parties yet; you've al- 
ready seen "Heaven Can Wait," "Animal 
House" and "Jaws" a few hundred times, 
and you don't even want to see your his- 
tory book until Sunday afternoon, at the 
earliest. So what do you do now? 
Where's all that exciting college night 
life you've heard about since grade 
school? 

At the bars, of course. 

But wait, you're only 19. 

Oh, that's OK. You'll get in. 

Or will you? 

As of Jan. 1, 1980, the legal drinking 
age was raised to 21. No more happy 
hour, no more floor chugging contests. 
Could the student population live with 
that? 

And then they found out that they 
didn't have to. Thanks to a Champaign 
City Ordinance, 19 and 20-year-olds are 
allowed in the Champaign bars. They 
just can't drink there. 

This is how the system works at most 
of the bars: you show your ID to the 
bouncer sitting at the door; if the ID says 
that you're only 17 or 18 years old, the 
bouncer smiles, hands you back the ID, 
and you go sit through "Jaws" again. But 
if you're at the magic age of 19 or 20, the 
bouncer takes your hand (even if you're a 
guy) and brands you "under 21" in black 



ink. You're in, but it's Pepsi for you all 
night. It's the perfect system — even 
Mother would approve. 

But the system can be beaten at most 
of the bars. One Saturday night, I decid- 
ed to test the system, starting with Coch- 
rane's. 

I walked up to the bouncer, waiting for 
him to ask for my ID. He did, and I gave 
it to him. He studied it briefly, handed it 
back to me and, having realized that the 
birth date placed me at the ripe old age of 
19, grabbed my hand and stamped it 
"under 21." In the time it took me to 
reach the bar, I wiped my hand clean. I 
ordered a screwdriver; the bartender did 
not ask to read my hand. 

On to Mabels. "Can I see some ID?" 
the bouncer asked. Just barely up the 
stairs, I showed it to him. He let me 
through and then carded my friend. Nei- 
ther of us were branded! Bravely, we 
sauntered up to the bar. I decided to stick 
to screwdrivers. "Can I see your hand?" 
the bartender asked. Sure he could see 
my hand. "Sorry. You have to have a 
stamp that says you're 21. Can I get you 
something else?" No, thanks. 

At White Horse, I gave my ID to the 
bouncer, unasked. "Isn't it amazing how 
much I actually look like the picture on 
that ID?" I kidded him as he handed it 
back to me. "I don't know. I never look 



64 Bars 




at the picture," he answered, taking the 
ID back for another look. "Oh, this is 
you," he said. He reached out and 
stamped my hand. Again, the ink was 
less than permanent. My hand was clean 
by the time I reached the bar. One more 
screwdriver and we were off to Round 
Robin. 

Before we reached the door, my friend 
Margie and I switched IDs. She has 
short, brown, curly hair and blue eyes. 
The bouncer glanced at the IDs, stamped 
lour hands and let us in without com- 
ment. Looking for a challenge, we left 
and headed for Murphy's. 

The bouncer watched us walk in. "IDs, 
please," he said. We handed them over. 
He handed them back. "Sorry, girls, you 
have to be 21." "Oh, come on," yelled a 
couple of guys at the bar, "let 'em in." I 
joined in, "Yeah, come on." 

He shook his head. I tried again. "You 
know, I really don't want to drink any- 
thing; I just want to see if I can get in. 
I'm doing this for the Illio. Do you read 
the Illio?" 

He only stared at me. At this, we gave 
up and left. Next on the agenda was 
Karri's. 

Once more we handed over our IDs. 
As at Mabels, we were not branded "21 
years of age." There was one slight dif- 
ference, however — these bartenders 



were not into reading hands. Ditto for 
Dooley's. 

On to the Urbana bars! First, we tried 
T-Bird. There were almost a dozen peo- 
ple in front of us in line. Everyone was 
carded, stamped and let in. I had had 
enough screwdrivers and asked the bar- 
tender for a Pepsi. He laughed. "Is that 
all?" He didn't even notice that I hadn't 
bothered to wipe my hand off. Right 
next door was Treno's. 

As soon as we passed the food line, the 
bouncer looked at us. "IDs?" he asked. 
We pulled them out and handed them 
over. "Sorry girls," he said, and handed 
them back. "You've gotta be 21." So 
much for Treno's. But all the drinking 
and hiking around had made us hungry 
We got in the kitchen line that we passed 
up before. One problem arose — the 
only place we could get something to 
drink was in the bar. "Oh, he'll let you in 
for Pepsi," the girl at the counter told us. 
She was right. We sauntered in, uncard- 
ed. Braver, I stepped up to the bar and 
asked for a beer. "Can I see some ID 
please?" the bartender asked. "No, make 
that a Pepsi." 

The bouncer smiled at us over his 
shoulder. 



Bars 65 







J 



s 



L_l 



1 



6 { 






O 



4 



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66 f rcnch .in<! I !->ii!>e% 



A new language 

when you walk in the door 



By Gayle Worland Illustration by Patty Thompson 



This year La Maison Francaise, 901 S. 
Lincoln Ave., Urbana, housed 16 Univer- 
sity undergraduates and their house di- 
rector, an Algerian graduate student. 
Across campus, Ein Feste Burg, 1107 W. 
Main St., Urbana, exposed 11 American 
I students to the German language and 
culture. 

Residents gain more from their par- 
, ticipation than academic credit. They are 
offered a chance to master the everyday 
use of a foreign language, and to learn 
about another culture in a communal at- 
mosphere. 

Both La Maison Francaise, the Univer- 

. sity-owned French House, and Ein Feste 

Burg, a student-run cooperative German 

House, are based on a cooperative system 

and a cooperative spirit. 

"People are here because they want to 
be," claimed Cheryl Eklund, a senior in 
French commercial studies who has lived 
! in French house for two years. "We're 
more like a family. The knowledge of the 
* I language provides us with a common 
ground." 

Chris Freed, senior in psychology and 



geography, finds that in German House 
"we learn more functional German than 
we ever would in the classroom. For in- 
stance, you might not learn how to say 
The water's boiling' from textbooks, but 
here it's a phrase you use all the time." 

The dinner hours in La Maison Fran- 
caise and Ein Feste Burg are filled with 
spirited French and German conversa- 
tion. Co-op residents share kitchen and 
house-cleaning duties and occasionally a 
student will try his hand at European 
cooking. 

"Living in French House is the next 
best thing to studying abroad," said 
Sandy Sherman, president of French 
House and senior in French and Spanish. 
"It's good preparation for those who 
plan to study or travel in France." 

This "preparation" is cultural as well 
as linguistic. Cindy Anthony, a senior in 
LAS and resident of the German house, 
explained, "We don't only practice the 
language, but also try to bring bits of the 
German culture into our house." 

La Maison Francaise sponsors a week- 
ly open house. La Pause Cafe attracts up 



to 75 native speakers and American 
French students each Thursday for cof- 
fee and French conversation. Other 
French cultural events this year included 
a "couscus" dinner (featuring Algerian 
cuisine), a Touts-Saints (Halloween) par- 
ty, an international dinner, perfor- 
mances by French folksingers and an 
April Mardi Gras. 

But communal spirits and cultural of- 
ferings are only part of the story. An- 
other advantage for students of German 
and French is that there's always some- 
one in the house able to help with for- 
eign language homework. "The two 
houses offer an incentive to keep up with 
the study of a foreign language, and pro- 
mote the appreciation of foreign and our 
own American culture," said Eklund. 

"Humanities has been down in the 
dumps for a long time," Eklund ex- 
plained. "But appreciation of other cul- 
tures is so important. This place keeps 
up the interest in them. Students here 
have to totally indulge themselves in the 
subject. We really need a place like this 
to keep the interested students going." 







French and German Houses 67 




at wonderful, 
terrible 
freshman year 

Or, which way is the Quad? 



By the Illio Staff Illustration by Dave Urbanek 



It's your first year at the Big U. Mom 
and Dad have dropped you off at your 
dorm, and you're on your own . . . final- 
ly free. You've waited 18 years or so, and 
you've finally made it — your's a 
freshman. 

Upperclassmen make jokes about 
freshmen. It's just that they're glad that 
their freshman year is over — like a pris- 
on term that's been served or a bad case 
of acne which finally disappeared. 

They say you can always tell a fresh- 
man girl. That's an easy one to catch. 
They're the ones wandering around in 
freshly-ironed Calvin Klein jeans . . . 
and they're thin when they first arrive. 
But that, like most things around the 
University, changes soon too. The hips 
start to widen and the stomach begins to 
bulge after a semester of chugging too 
many beers with the girls. They find the 
only way to stay alive in the dorm is with 
a daily ration of mashed potatoes and 
gravy, macaroni and cheese, and of 
course, plenty of ice cream. 

For the most part, freshman girls are 
modest creatures. They're the ones who 
pull the shower curtain in a communal 
dorm bathroom. By the next year 
though, they could hardly care if their 
floormates see them in the buff. 

Freshman girls carry their purses ev- 
erywhere like a security blanket or a 



prized possession. They haven't learned 
from older cohorts that it's much easier 
to tuck an ID and money in your back 
pocket or in the zipper pouch of your 
backpack. 

They even carry their purses to the 
bars. Imagine finding yourself at Kool 
Ray and the Polaroidz on a Saturday 
night. You'd love to dance with this gor- 
geous junior in commerce, but you don't 
know what to do with your purse. 

Freshman guys aren't as conspicuous, 
except for the occasional high school 
class ring or letter jacket. To show their 
first stab at independence, they may 
grow a beard. But by the time anyone 
notices the stubble on the end of the 
chin, it's time for Thanksgiving break 
and they have to shave it off before going 
home to see their parents. 

Freshman guys are infamous for their 
appetites. They're the only ones who 
wait outside the dorm cafeteria playing 
cards for 10 minutes before it opens. 
They eat three meals a day, just like 
Mom always taught them. They must 
enjoy the dorm food too, because they're 
usually the only ones to go back for sec- 
onds. 

As the name implies, freshmen are 
fresh, "green." They're the ones who 
can't find their books listed under the 
course in the bookstore, even when it's 



all in alphabetical order. 

They're the ones who wander around 
campus staring up at the trees and build- 
ings with a "Wow! I can't believe I'm 
here" expression on their faces. 

They're the ones who carry around 
maps of the campus for the first month 
because they keep getting lost. 

They're the ones who carry all their 
books to class on the first day . . . and 
they don't even have backpacks. 

They're the ones who begin the day 
with an 8 a.m. class, and even arrive 10 
minutes before the bell rings because 
they want to get good seats. 

They're the ones who eat promptly at 5 
p.m. and then actually go to the Under- 
graduate Library to study. 

It's a good thing that freshman year 
only comes once in college. Before you 
know it, you're a sophomore, then a ju- 
nior, and finally the big time — a senior. 

You learn and you change. You take 
classes later in the day. You loosen up 
and wear your sweats and tennis shoes to 
class. You find out that "Happy Hour" 
on Friday is more than just watching the 
afternoon soaps on television. You begin 
to procrastinate. You start your home- 
work after 11 p.m. rather than going to 
bed like you did freshman year. But most 
of all, you learn to laugh and joke about 
freshman year. YOU made it through! 



68 Freshmen 




U&A*E£ 



Freshmen 69 







Dean J Me.it.lot 



70 Greek Week 



' 



Greeks in the spotlight 



By Carrie Patrick 

This year, once again, Greek fever 
swept the University of Illinois on Sept. 
11-18 with the 22nd annual Greek Week. 
Each fall, through competition, scholar- 
ship, togetherness and just plain fun, 
each fraternity and sorority celebrates 
how proud it is to be part of the Greek 
system. 

The week began with a putt-putt golf 
tournament. Each fraternity and sorority 
was represented by a two-player team. 
The first, second and third place teams 
from both fraternity and sorority divi- 
sions were awarded prizes. 

Friday, each house emphasized its 
Greekness in the most obvious way — 
by wearing its letters. Many sorority ac- 
tives also showed off new pledge classes 
at a post-rush celebration in Frat Park. 

Of course the top event of Greek Week 
was Greek Olympics. The Olympics 
were held on Sunday, Sept. 14 in Frat 



Park. Events included an egg toss, a tug- 
of-war, a bat race, a six-legged race and a 
balloon race. Also a Greek Olympic 
torch was carried from house to house to 
begin the competition. 

The competition was fierce all day. In 
the end, Delta Chi and Kappa Kappa 
Gamma emerged as victors. 

Competition was not the only way 
Greeks celebrated Greek Week. On 
Monday, Sept. 15, actives from all the 
fraternities and sororities on campus got 
together at the Assembly Hall for the 
"Greatest Chapter Meeting." About 
1,900 members attended the meeting, 
which included a presentation by Rich- 
ard Jorgenson, a former National Foot- 
ball League referee. 

Greek Week was also a time to pro- 
mote scholarship. 5o, in keeping with 
Greek tradition, Tuesday night was pro- 
claimed Socrates Night. All Greeks were 




oseph M. Wesolowski 



encouraged to wear their letters to the 
library. Prizes were awarded to "study- 
ing" Greeks in various libraries on cam- 
pus. A banquet honored outstanding 
Greek community leaders, outstanding 
Greek women and outstanding Greek 
alumni. 

Many houses participated in the Triad 
Dinner Exchange on Wednesday, Sept. 
17. This year, instead of going from 
house to house, each house was assigned 
to three other houses — one sorority and 
two fraternities — and then all met at 
one house for a large cook-out dinner. 

On Wednesday, pledges from all 
houses met on the South Quad for a pep 
rally. Not only did pledges get a chance 
to meet new members of other houses, 
but they also met members of the Fight- 
ing Illini football team, the Marching 
Illini and the Illinettes They learned 
some Illini fight songs, too. And finally, 
on Thursday, Sept. 18, seniors celebrated 
the close of Greek Week in a casual man- 
ner at "Senior Night at the Bars." 

Being Greek does not just mean being 
a part of one sorority or one fraternity. It 
means being a part of the whole Greek 
system. During Greek Week, houses 
unite in spirit and enthusiasm to show 
pride in this system. 



Left: Members of Tau Kappa Epsilon carry the sign 
for their annual bike marathon for St. Jude's Chil- 
dren's Hospital to their house. Opposite top: Becky 
Fey of Alpha Gamma Delta tries to keep her bal- 
ance in a "chicken fight." Opposite left: Janie Husa 
of Pi Beta Phi shows support for her teammates in 
the tug-of-war contest. Opposite right: Steve 
Growth of Chi Psi and little siter, Erin Welker, 
have a bird's eye view of the Greek Olympics. 



Greek Week 71 



*j*-.\. A, M. A 



ng together in 



W! 

arly 300 oth- 

, a week to put 

tog i halftime show. It 

5 wai- »t 7 a.m. on Saturday 

ie, 90° or 30° F, to 

the show one last time. It 

itrated at hitting a bad 

g a glowing sense of pride 

at a standing ovation. It means sitting in 

the stands with thousands of fellow II- 

lini and being the first to chant "Rose 

Bowl!" at the slightest provocation. It 

means working hard, having a riot and 

making lifelong friendships. 

The Marching Illini has a special 
meaning for each member. Patty Kelly, a 
senior in elementary education, almost 
didn't come back to the marching band 
this year, fearing it would take too much 
time. "But then I was down here during 
New Student Week and I could hear the 
band practicing. By Friday I was back at 
the band building, asking whether I 
could get back in," Kelly said. "I missed 
it. It's neat — you don't get that many 



olograph by Joseph M. Wesolowski 

be a member of 



people working together anywhere else 
in the University." 

Ray Cook, a senior in civil engineering 
and Spanish, the band's energetic cheer- 
leader and a five-year veteran of the 
band, felt much the same way. "March- 
ing band gets all sorts of people with 
different backgrounds to work together 
to achieve something good without de- 
feating anyone else." Gary Smith, the di- 
rector of the Marching Illini said, "It is 
not our purpose to criticize other bands 
in what they do, but rather to do the best 
at what we do. We set very high goals for 
ourselves, and then work our hardest to 
achieve those goals." 

The Marching Illini's ultimate goal is 
no less than being the best college 
marching band in the country. Though 
members of the band feel this goal has 
been achieved, Smith is the first to admit 
that, "It's not up to us to say we're the 
finest; it's up to others. And," he contin- 
ued, "they do." Indeed, every season for 
the past few years the band bulletin 
board has been covered with complimen- 
tary letters. "And they're starting to 




^T* 



come in even earlier this year," Smith 
said. 

The Marching Illini have been guest 
performers at one Chicago Bears game 
each season for the past few years. Due : 
to their popularity, they now have a 
standing invitation. Even students with 
other loyalties have been impressed with 
the Marching Illini. The 1978 band re- 
ceived a standing ovation at Indiana I 
University, and the 1979 band, after per- 
forming at Purdue, received a letter from I 
a Purdue band member praising their 
performance. 

The band's growing success has 
brought about welcome changes in the 
past couple of years. In 1979, the Mom's 
Association donated a $60,000 gift of 
uniforms to the band. The uniforms they 
replaced were over 13 years old. The sec- 
ond change came with a decision by 
Smith and the Athletic Association to 
move the band from the horseshoe back 
to the main stands. With the band, Block 
I and the cheerleaders now united, they 
can now do an even better job of cheer- 
ing the Illini on to victory. 






perfect harmony 



The Marching Illini are true support- 
ers of the Fighting Illini football team. 
No one was happier at the end of the 
season opener, other than the team and 
the coaches themselves, than the band 
members, proudly wearing their hats 
backwards with huge grins on their 
faces. "You freshmen just don't know 
what it's like to wear your hat backwards 
until you've worn it forwards for two 
whole years," said Line Hobson to one of 
his squad members. 

An important purpose of the march- 
ing band is, according to Smith, "provid- 
ing spirit at the ball game." The band 
has all sorts of ways of doing this, from 
the dirty cheers printed in their under- 
ground newspaper, "The Marching Illini 
Footnotes," to the mini-band playing 
"William Tell" from the upper corner of 
the balcony. Another spirit-raising activ- 
ity is a relay race in which four cheer- 
leaders or band members from the op- 
posing team race four from Illinois 
around the track, passing a flag or tuba 
instead of a baton. 

Over the past few years, as the March- 
ing Illini has become more established, 
well-known and respected, it has become 
increasingly difficult to become a mem- 
ber. "We had to turn away people from 
every section this year," Smith said. Re- 
turning members are guaranteed a place 
in the band unless they respond other- 
wise. New band members are selected on 
the basis of auditions held by the band 
department the previous spring and 
summer. Illinettes, flag corps members, 
twirlers, drum majors and Chief II- 
liniwek must audition each year. 

One reason it is difficult to make it 
into the Marching Illini is that the return 
rate is high, leaving few spots open. This 
fact speaks well of the atmosphere and 
attitude of the band, and also of its direc- 
tor. "We have a return rate of about 75 
percent," Smith said. "For most universi- 
ties, if they get one-half to two-thirds, 
that's very good." 

Much of the Marching Illini's success 
can be attributed to the strong leadership 
of its director, Gary Smith. Smith be- 



Left: Rich Groeling, senior in music education, 
concentrates on a piece for the mellophone that he 
practices for many long hours as a member of the 
Marching Illini. 



came marching band director here in 
1976 after directing at Indiana State 
University. 

"One thing that I've learned about 
marching band is that you need to stay 
unpredictable," Smith said. "The audi- 
ence can handle heavy tunes every once 
in a while," he continued, "and it's good 
to do cutesy little novelty things every 
once in a while too. However, a band that 
concentrated on any one style is bound 
to lose some of the audience's interest," 
Smith explained. "Variety is the key to 
maintaining a high level of excitement 
for the audience. 

"Students have a lot to do with the 
band's variety," said Smith. In the 
Marching Illini, students take a lot of 
responsibility, and Smith feels the band 
works best that way. "This is your band, 
not mine," he constantly reminds them. 
The 285-member band accomplishes its 
work with just a handful of leaders: the 
director, two graduate assistants and 
four band staff members. Choreography 
is often conceived by the students. Many 
drum parts and all drum solos are writ- 
ten by members of the drum line. Sec- 
tion leaders are responsible for their sec- 
tion's mastery of the music. Also, the 
entire band is divided into squads of four 
people, each squad leader taking respon- 
sibility for his squad's marching and 
playing. 

Auxiliary groups add considerably to 
the Marching Illini's variety. The 285- 
member total includes 32 Illinettes, a flag 
corp of 18, two featured twirlers, two 
drum majors and Chief Illiniwek. 

The Illinettes as a pompon squad be- 
gan about 1964. However, it wasn't until 
after Gary Smith came that they were 
incorporated with the band, making Illi- 
nois the first Big Ten band to have a 
marching girls drill team. Illinois was 
also the first to march girls in the band 
and the first to have a female drum 
major. 

The flag corps has also been added 
since Smith came to Illinois. The Illin- 
ettes, with co-captains Sally Hantle and 
Amy Couture, are entirely student-led, 
and they compose their own routines. 
Routines for the flag corps are usually 
made up and taught by Tim Heck, a 
band staff member and a sophomore in 
music education. Three of the flag corps 



members, Michelle Hernandez, Mary 
Lutz and Eileen Rajala, are co-leaders of 
the corps. 

Chief Illiniwek is technically part of 
the Marching Illini, but in the past there 
has always been some distance felt be- 
tween the Chief and band. Because he 
doesn't practice with the band aside from 
occasional Saturday mornings, it is usu- 
ally hard for the band to get to know him 
and for him to get to know the band. Pete 
Marzek, however, was a member of the 
band for two years before becoming 
Chief. He said he felt good coming from 
the band. "Everyone knows me as Pete 
Marzek, the old trumpet player," Marzek 
said, "and I like it that way." 

The University can boast of many tra- 
ditions since the band began in 1872. 
The Block "I" formation, now used in a 
slightly revised form in the pre-game 
show, was first begun in 1909 by band 
director Albert Austin Harding. It is the 
first letter formation ever performed by a 
marching band. It was created by Mark 
Hindsley 30 years ago. The Chief Il- 
liniwek tradition is over 55 years old. 

Two men who are indispensible in cre- 
ating the "new" part in each show are 
Allen Horney and Michael Lee. Homey, 
a doctoral student at the University, and 
jazz band director at Eastern Illinois Uni- 
versity, is the Marching Illini's principle 
arranger. Although the band doesn't 
play Horney's arrangements exclusively, 
it is his work that gives the Marching 
Illini a unique sound. Horney's arrange- 
ments are often scored to bring out 
woodwinds, which are rarely used in col- 
lege bands, giving the Marching Illini a 
full symphonic sound. 

In spite of many hours of practice each 
week, marching band is far from all 
work. "Mandatory sectionals" at Cos- 
low's, Round Robin, or IHOP are not 
uncommon. "Required fun" is the 
phrase Smith uses to describe band par- 
ties. Fridays are "crazy hat days," and the 
person wearing the craziest hat can win a 
six-pack. Band trips, characterized by 
long bus rides, nice dinners and wild 
parties, are always memorable. And at 
the end-of-the-season pizza party, every- 
one comes to pay tribute to the Marching 
Illir.i. 



Marching Illini 73 



Right: One of the basic changes in apartment life is 
cooking for yourself. Carole Nicholson, senior in 
animal science, has a surprise when she misjudges 
the capacity of her pan. Bottom right: Although 
Paul Oetter, senior in commerce (right), has clean- 
up duty this week, roomate Doug Vanvooren, ju- 
nior in agriculture, lends a hand. Below: A harm- 
less spider needs the attention Maureen Maukai, 
junior in accounting, gives it to stay healthy. A 
sunny apartment provides a perfect environment 
for plants. 



/ 



/ 





V 



i\V 






\ 




t< r. 



Landlords, leases 
and liberty 

By Carol Howland Photographs by Joseph M. Wesolowski 



Approximately half of the student 
population at the University of Illinois is 
now living in apartments. Two-thirds of 
these students had previously lived in 
University approved housing such as 
residence halls, sororities or fraternities. 

How do you decide if apartment life is 
for you? Most students now living in 
apartments prefer that life because they 
feel that it allows them more indepen- 
dence. Debbie Adams, senior in market- 
ing, lived in both a dorm and a sorority 
before she moved into an apartment. 
"Apartment living has its advantages 
and disadvantages, but I think I've 
learned to be more responsible by living 
on my own," Adams said. 

While apartment life seems to be the 
most popular way of living at the Uni- 
versity, some students feel that a lot of 
the enjoyment depends upon the man- 
agement. 

Kurt Nielsen, senior in finance, said, 

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"If the management is reliable and avail- 
able when problems need to be solved, 
apartment living is fantastic. I have 
heard of many students who have had 
trouble getting things repaired on time, 
though." 

The University provides help for stu- 
dents living in apartments. The Tenant 
Union, located in the Student Services 
Building, is used frequently by those 
looking for reliable management and 
also by renters currently having prob- 
lems with their managers. The Tenant 
Union provides students with a list of 
both conscientious managers and those 
who have posed problems in the past. 

Students now living in apartments 
said that for the most part, they prefer 
apartment living, but occasionally long 
for the convenience of having meals 
cooked for them. They all miss the lack 
of worry about maintenance, and espe- 
cially the feeling of having people 
around most of the time. "Apartment life 
can be very lonely, but by the time 
you're a junior or senior, friends have 
been made, and your social life is gener- 
ally established," said Nancy Bajadek, 
senior in education. 

Many people feel that they wouldn't 
recommend apartment living for fresh- 
men or sophomores because meeting 
people and learning to live with them is 
important to adjusting to college life. For 
an upperclassman, it can be a valuable 
experience. It provides the individual 
with independence and responsibility, 
and also needed privacy. Living with a 
large group of people is a growing exper- 
ience, but sooner or later one has to be- 
come self-reliant. 

Apartment living in college is a fairly 
good stepping stone to living on your 
own in the "real world." 






Apartment life 75 




i w 



« 






76 Dad's Day 



Partying with Dad 

By Linda Jo Hoekstra Photographs by Joseph M. Wesolowski 

Following 60 years of tradition, the II- meal at one of the crowded restaurants in 
lini Dads invaded campus this fall, town, or attended one of the many ban- 
throwing their sons and daughters into a quets planned by the fraternities and so- 
temporary panic. Keeping Dad enter- rorities. 

tained throughout an entire weekend is The Varsity Men's Glee Club gave its 

quite a task. annual Dad's Day Concert at Krannert 

Dad's Day has been a tradition at the Center, entitled, "The People's Choice." 

University since 1920, but it wasn't until The Men's Glee Club started by per- 

the third annual Dad's Day in 1922 that forming some spiritual songs. The con- 

the Dad's Association was formed. To- cert ended with a medley of satirical 

day there are over 6,500 dues-paying P.D.Q. Bach numbers. The Men's Glee 

members in the Dad's Association. The Club was also joined by the Other Three 

group sponsored the Dad's Association and the Women's Glee Club. 

Dinner on Friday evening and the Dad's Dads who were willing to take a 

Day Luncheon prior to the game. chance tried their luck at the Illini Union 

The Illini vs. Mississippi State game Casino Night. But the bravest Dads were 

highlighted the weekend's activities. But the ones who accompanied their sons 

even before a crowd of over 60,000 fans, and daughters on a routine Saturday 

the Illini failed to pull a victory, losing night trip to the bars where they discov- 

28-21. ered collegiate games such as "chugging 

Halftime entertainment was dedicated contests," "thumper" and "quarters." 

to "Illini Dads everywhere." Included in When the bars finally closed, many 

a rendition of the "Soused Mouse," were Dads decided to call it a night while their 

the fathers of band members, Illinettes sons and daughters went looking for 

and flag corps members. Also during after-hours parties. 

halftime, Chief Illiniwek crowned Ted Things began to wind down Sunday. 

Pryst of Glenview "King Dad." Over 60 Students took their dads out for brunch 

students submitted essays on the quali- and then treated them to a tour of the 

ties which made their dad so special. On campus. Some students were lucky 

the basis of his daughter Janice's nomin- enough to talk their dads into a shop- 

ating essay, Pryst was selected for the ping trip. By Sunday afternoon, most 

honor of King Dad by the Illini Union Dads had left campus to return to their 

Board. normal routine, leaving sons and daugh- 

The disappointing Illini loss had no ters to return to the day-to-day Universi- 

negative effect on the evening's festivi- ty routine, 
ties, however. Dads went out for a hearty 



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Opposite top: A time for daughters and Dads to get 
together, Dad's Day finds Patty Maddock and her 
father in close contact. Opposite bottom: Waiting 
for the Men's Glee Club concert at Krannert, Dan 
Comroy and his father spend a few minutes resting 
after a full day. Left: Andie Tonyan and her father 
get a rare chance to take to the dance floor on Dad's 
Day weekend at Alpha Chi Omega. 



Dad's Day 77 




e University of Illinois 
Superschool? 



By Lois Shavel 

It was March 2, 1868, when the Uni- 
versity of Illinois opened with three fac- 
ulty members and 50 students in one 
building near the communities of Ur- 
bana and Champaign. Since then, it has 
grown to be one of the nation's most 
prestigious centers of learning. Today, 
the University is an educational commu- 
nity of more than 34,000 students and 
11,000 faculty and staff members. Al- 
though 97 percent of the undergraduates 
are Illinois residents, students come 
from every state and many foreign coun- 
tries. Traditionally, students at the Ur- 
bana-Champaign campus have been well 
above average scholastically. The mean 
high school percentile rank of entering 
freshmen has been 86, with an average 
ACT composite score of 26, the 89th per- 
centile nationally. 

From the beginning, the Urbana- 
Champaign campus of the University 
made pioneering achievements in all 
areas of knowledge. Its excellence can be 
traced to its distinguished and dedicated 
faculty, talented students and adminis- 
trative leaders, and the support of the 
people of Illinois and state and federal 
government representatives. Recognized 
nationally and internationally for high- 
quality programs, this campus derives 
strength from discovery and preserva- 
tion of knowledge and from the exten- 
sion and application of that knowledge. 
One measure of this strength is the num- 
ber of "firsts" the campus has to its cred- 
it. For instance, the Morrow Plots, estab- 
lished in 1876, are the oldest soil fertility 
plots in continuous use in the United 
States. Also, in 1919, this campus devel- 



oped the first antitoxin for botulism poi- 
soning in man. Synthetic rubber origi- 
nated here during world War II. In 1910, 
the Marching Illini was the first march- 
ing band to spell words in formation and 
perform intricate maneuvers while 
playing. 

The campus itself offers many attrac- 
tions for students and citizens of the sur- 
rounding communities. It is noted for 
the performing arts, most of which take 
place in the Krannert Center for the Per- 
forming Arts. This $21 million showcase 
for music, theater, opera and dance has 
four indoor theaters, an open-air am- 
phitheater and five major rehearsal 
rooms. The five theaters can accommo- 
date a combined audience of more than 
4,400 persons. Completed in 1969, the 
building covers three acres and has ter- 
races on several levels. Inside, parquet 
floors and Carrara marble walls comple- 
ment the quality of the entertainers in- 
vited to perform at the center. 

The University Library is the largest 
state university library in the country. 
More than 9 million items, including 6 
million volumes, are housed in the li- 
brary system, which includes 34 depart- 
mental libraries. The Gourman Report of 
1977 rated the Illinois library third be- 
hind only Harvard and Yale. The same 
report rated the University engineering 
programs among the top four in the 
country. The pre-medical education was 
rated seventh in excellence, ahead of 
such prestigious institutions as Stanford, 
John Hopkins, Northwestern and the 
University of Chicago. 

The Krannert Art Museum, which 




Dave Urbanek 



houses the University's permanent art 
collection as well as many special exhibi- 
tions, is second in Illinois only to Chica- 
go's Art Institute in size and value of 
collections. Featured in its galleries are 
both Old Master and modern paintings; 
a 5,000-year-old stone relief from Egypt's 
Old Kingdom, Chinese ceramics; Eastern 
art (including Indian miniatures); an- 
tique silver, china, glassware and furni- 
ture; pre-Columbian arts; fifth-century 
Greek vases and a sculpture exhibition 
for the blind. 

Programs and services for the disabled 
have also served as a model worldwide. 
Nearly every facility on campus is acces- 
sible to the physically disabled. The Uni- 
versity's influence in this area has result- 
ed in greater educational and employ- 
ment opportunities for the handicapped 

For more than 110 years, the Universi 
ty of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign has 
upheld its threefold mission as a state- 
supported, land-grant institution: teach 
ing, research and public service. 



78 Superschool 



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80 Job hunt 



It's a jungle 
out there 



By Didi Damrath and Carol Howland 
Illustration by Patty Thompson 



What a relief! College is almost over 
and the real pressure is off. No more 
exams or papers and no more trips to the 
library for last-minute cramming. 

This may be what most seniors feel 
initially, but many, as they go through 
interviews, feel differently. 

The job hunt for seniors here at the 
University of Illinois is just the begin- 
ning of the real pressure of making that 
one major decision — what to do in the 
future. College life is coming to an end, 
and seniors are about to enter what may 
very well be the most important phase of 
their lives. Not only do they have to de- 
cide upon a job, but in many cases, 
whether or not to change location and 
move to a new home. 

"For many seniors, getting out into the 
real world is not a frightening thought at 
all. I'm looking forward to it because for 
once I'll be making money and I'll be 
able to support myself," said Doug Bar- 
nett, senior in commerce. 

The University administration has 
made the interviewing process much 
more organized and effective. Last year, 
in the college of commerce, students had 
to wait in line all night to secure an in- 
terview with a particular company. This 
year, sign-ups have been computerized. 
The students were informed of the com- 
panies that were going to visit the cam- 
pus to conduct interviews, and informa- 
tion about the companies was made 
available. It was then up to the students 
to set their priorities and bid a certain 
number of points for a chance to inter- 
view with the company of their choice. 
The points were bid by keypunching the 
amount onto computer cards. This new 
system made interview sign-ups much 
more fair, more convenient, and less 
frustrating for the students involved. 

Bill Pacquette, head of the commerce 



placement department, stated that the 
commerce department modeled its new 
system after that of the engineering de- 
partment in order to make sign-ups ea- 
sier for the 500 to 600 students going 
through interviews. He also stated that 
last year, of those students who took jobs 
before leaving campus, approximately 90 
percent made their first contact with the 
company through the University. 

Paul Berglund, senior in business ad- 
ministration, said, "The University pro- 
vided us with a workable system. With 
the recession, many people going 
through interviews this fall were dis- 
couraged at the lack of good jobs being 
offered. A lot of marketing majors were 
surprised that the jobs being offered 
were sales-oriented and not necessarily 
marketing positions." 

The University has other ways of 
guiding students to their desired career 
objective. Classes such as Speech Com- 
munication 199 help prepare students 
before they get to the actual interview. 
This class focuses on the techniques of a 
successful interview. 

Tom Costello, the instructor for the 
course, emphasized the importance of re- 
searching the companies and trying to 
anticipate the questions that an inter- 
viewer is likely to ask. Costello brought 
in guest speakers who interview people 
in a possible hiring situation. He also 
spent time asking students how their in- 
dividual interviews had gone and gave 
coaching hints on handling tricky ques- 
tions that could arise in an interview sit- 
uation. 

The University is well aware that it is a 
jungle out there in the job market. It has 
several helpful ways to lead students as 
painlessly as possible through the tran- 
sition from college life into the real 
world. 



Job hunt 81 





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By Carol Howland 

"Looking forward to spring break is 
even better than looking forward to a 
cold beer after your last midterm," 
quipped one student. 

With midterms out of the way, spring 
break is a well-deserved vacation for stu- 
dents. Many choose to spend the 10 or 
more days at home recuperating, but 
others choose to unwind in a different 
way. 

The Wednesday before classes end, 
students begin to psyche themselves for 
their big trips across the country. Small 
economy cars are stuffed with pillow- 
cases full of clothes, and far more pas- 
sengers than the car was designed for. 

Some students prepare by jogging out- 
side in 40° weather, trying to shed that 
extra winter weight. Cathy Howland, ju- 
nior in education, said, "There is noth- j 
ing worse than a fat, white body on the 
beach, and that's why people are dieting 
so desperately now." 

Whether headed for the sandy beaches 
of Florida or the snow-covered slopes of j 
Colorado, all students keep one thing in 
mind — having the most fun for the 
least amount of money. It takes quite a 
financial planner to achieve this goal, 
but veteran vacationers are always will- 
ing to assist. 

The vacationers believe that no matter 
how crazy the plan is they'll be able to 
look back years later and be glad they 
were so adventurous. 

Stories of wild times on the strip in 
Daytona or Fort Lauderdale are common 
conversational topics for months after 
returning to Champaign. 

Florida is the most popular spot for 
Illinois students each spring. Carol Ka- 
zuk, junior in education, said that she is 
going to Fort Lauderdale this year be- | 
cause she spent last year in Sarasota and 
wants a change of scenery and night life. 
"It's rowdier and a lot of people go 
there," she said. 

The bars there are often compared to 
Kam's, and at that time of the year even 
the clientele is the same. 

Many students want to get away from 
everything and everyone. "I'm going to 
Mexico with my Dad this year," said 
Craig Nelson, sophomore in advertising. 
"Most people are going to either Lauder- 



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Illustration by Patty Thompson 

dale or Daytona Beach, but how can you 
turn down a trip to Mexico?" 

The Whitehall Inn in Daytona is ac- 
customed to catering to the Illinois 
crowd. A disc-jockey at the poolside all 
day and night plays requests and lures 
sunburned students out for a few more 
hours. Sales pitches are thrown hard 
with the most popular promotional gim- 
mick, the frisbee. Companies brand their 
logos on the frisbees and invite people to 
fly their names through the air. 

Waitresses take orders for exotic, 
tropical drinks, and afternoons are filled 
with pina coloda specials. Even the 
man in the corner under the thatched 
roof gets attention as he sits with his aloe 
plant lotion and sunburn remedies. He 
becomes more popular as the week goes 
by. 

Poolside games are organized and 
prizes triumphantly won. The hotel 
guests take turns getting up early to re- 
serve poolside chairs. It's hectic, but it's 
the kind of "vacation" students demand. 

How do they organize these trips from 
hundreds of miles away in distant 
Champaign-Urbana. Many get together 
with friends who may be familiar with 
the arrangement. Also it is not uncom- 
mon to see whole fraternities or sorori- 
ties driving in a caravan to the coast. For 
those travellers who don't want to worry 
about planning, the Illini Union travel 
board sponsors trips each year. 

Bob Mindrum, coordinator of these 
trips, said, "The Illini Union Travel Cen- 
ter traditionally organizes vacation trips 
for students, faculty and staff of the Uni- 
versity. A great deal of research and ef- 
fort is expended in an attempt to find 
quality accommodations and transporta- 
tion at a competitive price." 

In the past, such destinations as Day- 
tona Beach; Winter Park and Brecken- 
ridge, Colo, and Jamaica have been of- 
fered. This year, a trip to South Padre 
Island, Texas was added to the list. 

Approximately 70 students planned to 
travel with the Illini Union group to 
Daytona and 50 headed for Texas. 

This year, many students who had ear- 
lier planned to go skiing in Colorado 
changed their minds. Stacey Bernhardt, 
senior in speech and hearing, was plan- 






ning to go to Aspen, but decided to go to 
Florida instead. "The weather in Colora- 
do has been so unpredictable, so I decid- 
ed to go to Florida rather than worry 
about not having snow in Colorado," she 
said. Many students shared her feelings. 
For all the preparation that goes into 
planning a successful spring break, it's 
over all too soon. With the break coming 
earlier this year, tans will be harder to 
keep, and people will be even more eager 
for warm weather to come to Illinois. 



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Everyone wants 
to be a cowboy 



By Didi Damrath Illustration by Neal Sternecky 



The great urge to be like a cowboy 
started a wave of "westernism" that 
spread to many aspects of everyday life. 
With movies, music, television and 
clothing all taking part in this promo- 
tion, students found themselves drawn 
to this simple, "good 'ole boy" image and 
everything that goes with it. 

The country was first hit last summer 
with the movie "Urban Cowboy." After 
viewing the premiere in Houston, Ross 
Posorske, the program director at Brad- 
ley's, 1906 W. Bradley, Champaign, said 
the people in the music and dance busi- 
ness expected another booming trend. 
"We knew that John Travolta was going 
to do for our industry what he'd done in 
'Saturday Night Fever,'" he said. 

Travolta became an instant modern 
day hero, representing the cool, tough, 
and uncomplicated man — the cowboy. 

"Here was a chance to exhibit a truly 
American feeling at a time when we 
needed it," added Posorske in reference 
to the country's political concerns in 
Iran and Afghanistan. 

The cowboy has always been an 
American institution. He is a fantasy 
symbol of good, and a common recogniz- 
able legend to foreigners when they 
think of America. 

Even more appealing to the student 
population was the music from the mov- 
ie that remained on campus juke boxes 
for months. Johnny Lee, Charlie Daniels, 
Jimmy Buffet and Mickey Gilley are 
among the artists on the soundtrack. Gil- 



ley alone made quite a contribution to 
the pervasive trend of westernism. 

His bar, aptly called "Gilley's," is one 
of a kind. It is — like everything in Tex- 
as is supposed to be — BIG. It was the 
setting for most of the movie, and bump- 
er stickers advertising the club became a 
kind of status symbol around the coun- 
try, as well as on campus. 

Part of its attraction is the famous me- 
chanical bull which Posorske finds as 
important to the plot of "Urban Cow- 
boy" as Travolta himself. 

Posorske had the foresight to buy one 
of these bulls from Gilley and bring it 
back to Bradley's in Champaign. 

Having the bull here in town has 
helped promote the cowboy interest that 
followed the movie. Thursday nights are 
devoted solely to "Cowboy Night," 
which gives people a chance to go to 
Bradley's "and be cowboys," as he put it. 
Even the Illini Union Board got caught 
up in the fascination of the bull, using it 
as an attraction for one of their activity 
nights at the Union. 

Cowboys' clothes also became popu- 
lar. Durable, yet comfortable, such items 
as genuine blue jeans and leather boots 
crept into more students' wardrobes. 

Pard's Western Shop in Champaign 
and Urbana, has carried nothing but the 
real thing ever since its opening. Po- 
sorske, who also handles the marketing 
at Pard's, said that the styles and quality 
of the clothes has not changed at all in 
the many years they've been manufac- 



tured. But, if you want the "Urban Cow- 
boy" look, you won't find it at genuine 
shops like Pard's. 

"That's the silky shirts and the Frye 
boots," said Posorske. He explained that 
the salesmen at Pard's, many of whom 
are actual cowboys, try to educate their 
customers about the original function of 
the various styles of boots and clothing. 
This emphasizes the fact that they are 
buying authentic western wear. 

The theme of "westernism" also per- 
meated television air time. After the 
great success of television's first prime 
time soap opera, "Dallas," many other 
shows began to employ the Texas or 
cowboy theme. Specials about the Dallas 
Cowboy cheerleaders added to the aura 
of excitement, beauty and wealth associ- 
ated with Texas. 

Illini fans enjoyed wearing the blue 
and orange cowboy hats in support of 
the teams, and campus dances and par- 
ties went the hayride and country music 
route. 

Local bands such as Appaloosa were 
frequent campus entertainers, specializ- 
ing in "down on the ranch" music. 

As Posorske noted, the cowboy is in- 
dependent, and that's probably one of 
the major characteristics that appeals to 
people. 

Naturally, trends are never perma- 
nent, but one as comfortable and easy- 
going as this one is likely to be part of 
life for a while longer. 



Cowboyism 85 






VAW 





:ow. 



Photographs by Joseph M. Wesolowski 






HASH' Wednesday 87 






Pork and the Havana Ducks 



Photograph by Dave Schaffer 




Kool Ray and the Polaroidz 



Photograph by John C. Stein 



88 Pork and the Havana Ducks/Kool Ray and the Polaroidz 




Appaloosa 

Photograph by Dean J. Meador 



Local 
bands 

Thorn Bishop 
with Freewheelin' 



Photograph by Dean J. Meador 




Thom Bishop with Freewheelin'/Appaloosa 89 




games people play 



rholas Photographs by Joseph M. Wesolowski 



7-shirts, and blue 
wait two, three, even 
i participate in a re- 
sssing their books to 
ground, they dig deep into their 
pockets for that 25-cent price of partici- 
pation, it's that 25-cent piece that lets 
them test the subject of that research — 
the latest amusement games of every ma- 
jor U.S. manufacturer of pinball and vid- 
eo games. 

The University became a test center 
for amusement games nearly four years 
ago. In return for getting the latest 
games from manufacturers before other 
operators, the University informs them 
about student reaction to the new games 
in the central part of the United States, 
said Jerry Fuqua, director of Campus 
Vending. 

The University leases the games from 
its distributors, Empire Distributing Co. 
and Worldwide Distributing Co., for 
about a quarter million dollars a year. 
When they arrive at the University, they 
are set up in the Illini Union or the Ice 
Arena and monitored by Fuqua and his 
staff. Each week they pass on to manu- 
facturers a computer printout with the 
information they collect. 

Although the testing period lasts from 
six to eight weeks, the University keeps 
the games for as long as it likes, and 
continues to monitor the games and send 
manufacturers a printout. 

The printout provides the information 
in terms the manufacturers understand 
best — "dollars and cents," said Fuqua. 
"Ninety-five percent of the time, the 
money in the coin box determines a 
game's success." 

The computer printout lists all the 
games and their manufacturers. It in- 
cludes information on the amount of 
money each game made for the past 
week, the amount it made for the past 
five weeks, the number of times it was 
beaten, the number of times it broke 
down, the date it arrived on campus and 
its location. Since all the game manufac- 
turers receive the same printout, they can 
compare their games with competitors.' 

Besides the printout, each manufactur- 
er receives comments on how students 
liked his games, if the staff had any 



problem repairing them, and sugges- 
tions on how the games might be 
improved. 

The University wanted to become a 
test center for two main reasons. First, it 
would get new games two to three 
months before anyone else. A regular 
operator might receive his games after 
their popularity had begun to decline. 
Second, it would get the profits before 
anyone else and consequently its profits 
would last over a longer period of time. 

The test center has been profitable — 
last year the games netted about $250,000 
dollars. Fuqua expects it to do better this 
year. 

Three popular games are Exidy's "Tar- 
get," Atari's "Asteroids" and Atari's 
"Missile Command." Each brings in 
more than $400 a week. 

Fuqua explained that it's hard to deter- 
mine the most popular game because it 
changes every week. 

Students account for the profits. They 
play the games from 7 a.m., when the 
Union opens, until it closes at midnight. 

They lean tensely against the ma- 
chines with their fingers pressed tightly 






on the buttons controlling the pinball 
flippers or the video game missiles. They 
appear oblivious to the noise — the ma- 
chine gun fire and the strains from the 
theme songs of "Star Wars" and "Close 
Encounters of the Third Kind." 

Many play to relax. 

Marty Stein, 19, a sophomore in biol- 
ogy, plays to work out the frustrations of 
his organic chemistry class. 

"Usually after my 8 o'clock (organic 
chemistry) I have a couple of games ... I 
get out my aggravations at pinball and 
then I go and study for awhile," he said. 

Eighteen-year-old Dave Roszkowski, a 
freshman in biology, plays the games for 
another reason. "I figure it's one of my 
leisure activities. There's nothing else to 
do. I can't go to the bars so I've got to 
spend the money some other way." 

The number of times a week a student 
plays depends on the student and his 
finances. Many students limit them- 
selves to spending $2-3 a week. 

A dollar can last a long time if a stu- 
dent is proficient at the 25-cent games. 
The games frequently award high scor- 
ers free games. 




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90 Pinball 



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"If I play a game I'm proficient at, I 
can make a quarter last for an hour," said 
Frank Magidson, a senior in liberal arts 
and sciences. 

Many students play the University's 
games because they are often cheaper 
than those in the bars and neighborhood 
arcades. The University usually charges 
25 cents for its games while bars often 
charge 50 cents. The pinball games at the 
University also gives players five balls 
while the bars usually give players only 
three. 

The University's many different kinds 
of games attract students also. One 10- 
year veteran of amusement games com- 
mented that "the variety of games here 
has to be the best." 

The manufacturers as well as the stu- 
dents are happy with the test center. 
Cliff Strain, an assistant sales manager 
for D. Gottlieb and Co., cited the infor- 
; mation as "very accurate and very com- 
plete." "The University is one of the top 
i five spots in the country that I depend 
' on," Strain said. 

"Players at the University are the typi- 



cal age of pinball players . . . typical of 
what we feel is our main customer." 

"We get a good and honest report from 
the University of Illinois . . . ," said Ber- 
nard Powers, field service manager in the 
marketing division of Bally Manufactur- 
ing Corporation. He said that to get var- 
ied results, Bally must also use informa- 
tion collected from bars, hotels and bus 
stations. 

Powers said Bally, makers of "Space 
Invaders," will continue to use the Uni- 
versity as a test market. 

The University and the students bene- 
fit from the arrangement. Robert Todd, 
director of the Illini Union, explained 
that Campus Vending is one of the prof- 
itable operations within the student 
union. It subsidizes student services like 
free check cashing and free office space 
for student groups, he said. 

"No doubt about it. If the Union were 
to lose the money (which the games pro- 
vide), it would have a direct effect on the 
free services we offer in the building," 
Todd said. "The University would have 
to boost student fees $4 per person to 



offset the loss in revenue." 

Although the University operation has 
been very profitable, Fuqua admits that 
there are problems involved in operating 
the games. One problem, which fre- 
quently plagues new operators, is 
repairs. 

The University overcame most of its 
service problems by installing its own 
shop with $40,000 worth of equipment 
and parts. The University's ability to ser- 
vice its own games and to continually 
bring in new games will ensure the test 
center's continued success, Fuqua said. 

So, the students get more than they 
expect for that 25-cent piece. When they 
drop it down the coin slot, they give 
themselves a few minutes of relaxation, 
the manufacturer data on the game's 
popularity, and the University funds for 
its student services. 



Opposite: Jordan Pollack, junior in computer sci- 
ence, finds a pinball version of Space Invaders a 
relaxing, yet challenging break from studies. Top: 
Tony Licocci, junior in math/computer science, 
reacts quickly to this video game as he tries to roll 
up his points. 



Pinball 91 






The soap syndrome 



By Didi Damrath 
Illustration by Doug Burnett 

Did Luke really rape Laura? Will Sybil's 
baby destroy Cliff and Nina's marriage? Will 
Heather get away with murder? 

These are only a handful of the many in- 
triguing questions keeping students glued to 
the television all afternoon. It's the soap opera 
syndrome and it's got people mesmerized to 
the point of obsession with "love in the 
afternoon." 

Traditionally, the soap audience has been 
primarily housewives, but recently the inter- 
est has spread to include men with free time in 
the afternoon. "Well, I thought about arrang- 
ing my schedule for soaps, but I didn't actual- 
ly do it," said Bill Triantafel, junior in 
accounting. 

One of the favorite daytime dramas is 
ABC's "All My Children." "It's the funniest. 
The situations are really complicated and pret- 
ty convincing," said Todd Scheppelman, 
freshman in engineering. 

Many viewers find the biggest attraction 
lies in the predictability of the plots, "I watch 
because I like to try to figure out what'll hap- 
pen next. Oh, they're predictable, but some- 
times I'm wrong," said Mike Landry, senior in 
business. 



Often the stories are unrealistic, but that 
doesn't bother soap fans. "We make sarcastic 
remarks about it, but I have stayed home from 
class to see what's going to happen," Landry 
admitted. 

He is not alone. Missing an afternoon class 
to watch a development in a soap may sound 
ridiculous to people who haven't been caught 
up in the shows, but avid fans understand the 
temptation. Dorm lounges and other campus 
television rooms are packed around noon. 

Viewers do differ in their reasons for watch- 
ing. Some people admit that watching soaps 
makes them realize how minor their own 
problems are. "It's a release from everyday life 
and your problems seem comparatively mini- 
mal," commented Janette Langlois, senior in 
agriculture. Others deny that soaps are an es- 
cape or refuge from their own problems. "It's 
just entertainment like anything else. They're 
funny," Landry said. 

"I think people like to empathize with the 
characters and see how they would react in 
their situations," said Mary McClenahan, ju- 
nior in liberal arts and sciences. "It's a kind of 
escape. It's totally mindless, but that's what 
people want in the afternoons — to relax," 





she said. 

A convenience of soap operas is that even if 
an episode or two is missed, it is fairly easy to 
catch up. The plots move a step at a time, 
dragging events out to savor every delicious 
minute of a scandal or sticky situation. 

College soap opera viewing has received na- 
tional attention. CBS' "Sixty Minutes" once 
featured soap watching on Princeton's cam- 
pus. One possible reason for the popularity 
among university students is the time of day 
they air. Said Scheppelman, "In college you 
have your afternoons free after classes and so 
you sit down and watch the only thing on T.V. 
— soaps." 

The most popular afternoon line-up is on 
ABC beginning with "All My Children" and 
followed by "One Life to Live," "General Hos- 
pital" and for real die-hards, "The Edge of 
Night." One could easily get hooked into 
three and a half hours of tubing. ABC, realiz- 
ing the increased popularity, campaigns ac- 
tively with advertisements boasting of "love 
in the afternoon." Apparently their efforts pay 
off as these shows maintain high ratings and 
receive a good percentage of acting and pro- 
ducing awards for daytime television. 



Students have their own soap opera charac- 
ter favorites. They seem to fall in two categor- 
ies: most hated and most liked. Among the 
favorite villains are Phoebe Tyler and Erica 
Kane of "All My Children." They're both rich 
and ruthless. "You love to hate certain charac- 
ters," said McClenahan. 

A favorite "good guy" is Luke Spencer 
of "General Hospital." "He's sneaky and 
can handle himself really well," said 
Scheppelman. 

Aside from providing a sort of escape from 
the troubles of everyday life, soap operas often 
put not-so-sublte messages into their 
story lines. 

Touchy issues such as abortion, drug abuse, 
alcoholism, wife beating and adultery are ad- 
dressed in these shows. It is often quite appar- 
ent what the writers' intended "lesson" or 
moral judgment on the subject is. 

However, it still cannot be denied that the 
primary function of soaps is to entertain and 
keep audiences engaged in intricate, juicy 
plots that add a little spice to otherwise dull 
afternoons. 



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Spring 
1980 

Concerts 

Journey 

Photograph by Joseph M. Wesolowski 




Ted Nugent 

Photograph by Steven C. Miller 



Journey/Ted Nugent 97 



BBT 




98 F.llon John 



Elton John 



I October 4, 198O 

Photography by William S. Lai 




Elton John 99 



5 _ 

BM 




Rodney Dangeriield 



September 21, 1980 

Photograph by Dave Schaffer 



100 Buddy Rich/Rodney DjngcrfiHd 



Steve Goodman 

September 18, 1980 

Photograph by Dean J. Meador 




The Kinks 

September 4, 1980 






Photograph by Don Baraglia 



102 The Kinks 




&-Z 






Jackson 
Browne 

September lj, 1980 

Photography by John C. Stein 



V t 



Jackson Browne 103 



Wmiz 




The Pretenders 

September 11, 1980 

Photographs by David Chen 




ir Prn 







Emmylou 
Harris 

October 10, 1980 

Photograph By Dean J. Meador 

Jeii Beck 

October 17, 1980 

Photograph by 
Joseph M. Wesolowski 



1 tA 





Emmylou Harris/Jeff Beck 1C 



A View 
from the 

Bridge 



By Didi Damrath 
Photography by John C. Stein 

The work of one of theater's best play- 
wrights was brought to the University in 
the performance of Arthur Miller's "A 
View from the Bridge." But the "punch" 
that is so deliciously appealing in Mill- 
er's tragedies of human life was not quite 
strong enough to draw the audience into 
the situation and leave an impact. 

"A View from the Bridge," at Krannert 
Center's Playhouse Theater, tells the sto- 
ry of a man's inner struggle to find per- 
sonal dignity. The man, Eddie Carbone, 
was played by Bruce Barton, senior in 
Fine and Applied Arts. 

Miller's play, based on a true story he 
heard one night in a tavern, deals with a 
universal struggle, thus appealing to 
Miller as well as to the audience. 

The plot revolves around Eddie and 
his wife Beatrice, played by Janet Fritts, 
graduate student in FAA, who have 
raised their orphaned niece, Catherine, 
played by Colette Kilroy, junior in FAA. 
It is obvious that Eddie has a deep, but 
suppressed love for his niece and doesn't 
know how to handle the fact that she is 
growing up and may leave him. 

Beatrice's cousins from Sicily arrive as 
illegal aliens and are welcomed into the 
household. Rodolpho (Miles Marek sen- 
ior in FAA) is immediately attracted to 
Catherine, much to Eddie's chagrin. 

The other cousin, Marco (Chadwick 
Brown, junior in FAA), is portrayed as 
the peacemaker and is amusing in his 
innocent naivete about the "ways" of 
America. 

Finally, Eddie can not tolerate Rodol- 
pho and Catherine's relationship and 
impending marriage. He informs the im- 
migration officers about the illegal aliens 
and they are taken away in disgrace. 
Marco finds this unforgivable and, re- 
turning, he kills Eddie. 



The complexities of the inner work- 
ings of Eddie's mind could have been 
brought out in a more believable man- 
ner. The audience is not surprised when 
he walks up and kisses his niece, but 
when he turns and plants one on Rodol- 
pho's lips, we are shocked and eager for 
an explanation. Eddie didn't seem to be 
the kind of character who would risk his 
own dignity just to embarrass someone 
else. The audience is left feeling uncer- 
tain about his motives. 

William Cain's (graduate in FAA) ex- 
ecution of the lawyer's role seemed stiff 
and unnatural. Miller's deeply intense 
and passionate words about the impact 
of Eddie's problem on the lawyer were 
lost. 

The character who served best as the 



interpretive key for the audience was Be- 
atrice, by far the most feeling and genu- 
ine character on the stage. Her relation- 
ships with both Eddie and Catherine 
were clear and believable. 

The biggest technical flaw came in the 
murder scene. Despite the audience's at- 
tempt to sympathize, laughter erupted 
when Beatrice and Catherine began cry- 
ing in the same key. 

Despite problems with character 
depth, the play itself is a Miller classic 
and for that reason, if none other, the 
production was enjoyable. 

Right: Eddie Carbone (Bruce Barton) is wrought 
with anxiety about his niece's plans for marriage 
while his wife Beatrice (Janet Fritts) tries to comfort 
him. Below: In desperation, Eddie Carbone takes 
his frustrations to a lawyer friend (William Cain), 
who is unable to give Eddie any real legal advice. 




106 A View from the Bridge 







■MMMMMMatMa 




Kenneth Drake 

September 9* 1980 

Photograph by John C. Stein 







Luciano Pavarotti 

October 19, 1980 

Photographs by John C. Stein 



Luciano Pavarotti 



■ ■ I 




B CLOWNS AND COTTON CANDY 



By Karen Heithoff Photography By Joseph M. Wesolowski 



The weekend of Sept. 26 was not a 
typical college weekend. Of course there 
were the familiar "harpy hours" that ex- 
tended into the early morning, a number 
of fraternity parties, the midnight mov- 
ies — enticing because of the $1.50 price, 
and dorm floor parties slightly incon- 
venienced by the RAs, RDs, and night 
clerks' warnings of liquor laws. But a 
number of students were drawn to the 
Assembly Hall for another form of en- 
tertainment. 

The Assembly Hall lights dimmed, the 
orchestra began playing and a spotlight 
fell on a clown, dressed in a sparkling 
pink and blue-striped Uncle Sam suit, 
mouthing a welcome to the "greatest 
show on earth." It was the Ringling 
Brothers and Barnum & Bailey Circus. 
The audience was dazzled by the trans- 
formation of the Hall from the last con- 
cert to this spectacular array of circus 
animation. 

The opening march, accompanied by 
the song "It's Not Where You Start, It's 
Where You Finish," introduced the glit- 
ter and excitement of the upcoming fes- 
tivities. The colorful costumes of the 
acrobats, the artistry of the clowns' make 
up, and the ornamented headdresses of 
the circus showgirls impressed the audi- 
ence. 

The conclusion of the opening act was 
marked by the entrance of Gunther Ge- 
bel-Williams, world famous animal 
trainer, standing 'on the back of a horse 
with a torch in hand. Entering a cage in 
the center ring, he was joined by 15 ti- 
gers who performed to their trainer's 
command. 

Gebel-Williams also performed with 
elephants, a white tiger and the largest 
group of trained leopards and panthers 
in the world. Eighteen leopards and two 
panthers leapt singly through flaming 
hoops. Gebel-Williams finally directed 
each leopard out of the cage and into a 
smaller one. He picked up one leopard 
and playfully threw it across the cage, 
dragged another by its legs toward the 
cage door, and butted yet another leop- 
ard in the rear end. After the last leopard 
stood up on its hind legs and hugged its 
trainer, Gebel-Williams put it around his 
neck and walked out of the cage. 

The trainer's performance with 
trained elephants was equally popular 
with the audience, especially his agility 



in vaulting onto the back of an elephant. 
When the applause died down from this 
well-received act, he directed the ele- 
phants out of the ring after rewarding 
each with a loaf of bread. 

Gebel-Williams' last appearance of the 
night set a record — it was the first 
showing of a white tiger in the circus' 
109-year history. 

The remaining animal acts lacked the 
presence that Gebel-Williams had, but 
added the variety of smaller trained ani- 
mals. The "World's Largest Uncaged 
Bear Act," bike-riding chimpanzees and 
a baby Doberman Pinscher that strug- 
gled to keep up with the larger Dober- 
mans captured the heart of the audience, 
and made up for a viewing problem 
caused by three acts performing at one 
time. One small boy commented, as he 
strained to see the chimpanzees imitat- 
ing a rock group and the brown bears 
riding miniature motorcycles, "I don't 
know which one to watch!" 

The Carrilo Brothers' precision on the 
highwire was displayed as one brother 
balanced with one foot on the other 
brother's chest. Mademoiselle Marguer- 
ite Michele amazed the audience with 
her graceful ballet movements while be- 



ing supported solely by her hair. Chi- 
nese swaypole specialist, Carl Wong, had 
the audience breathless as he balanced 
on one hand while the flexible pole 
swayed back and forth. The aerial acts 
could not be complete without the Flying 
Farfans from Chile. The Garfan parents 
and their three children — Gino, Tato, 
and Kathy — satisfied the viewers with a 
perfectly synchronized demonstration 
on the flying trapeze. 

The backbone of the circus, uniting 
the aerial acts and animal acts, was the 
clowns. Their energetic activity and 
comic expressions entertained and de- 
lighted. They imitated firemen rescuing 
people in a burning house, doctors 
wheeling a patient whose leg was sup- 
posedly broken and in traction around 
on a hospital bed, and a chaffeur driving 
an airport limousine. Towering over the 
other characters in the "Circus Toyland" 
were two clowns on 12-foot stilts walk- 
ing cautiously around the ring. 

The Ringling Brothers and Barnum & 
Bailey Circus in its 13th visit to the As- 
sembly Hall for seven performances, 
successfully created and recreated this 
childhood fascinatin for the whole audi- 



ence. 




no c in us 



r'^ jj p g^ pmfmm 





Opposite: One of the Ringling Brothers' loveable 
clowns thrills the audience with his dexterity on 
the unicycle. Top: One of the highlights of the 
show is the motorcycle skill displayed by the Do- 
bermans. Left: Gunther Gebel-Williams, world 
famous animal trainer, shows off his leopards as 
they leap over a flaming wand. 



Circus 111 



X 



From Ballet To Blossom 

Concentration is key to Ballet Repertory Company 



Her concentration shows only in her 
eyes. Her face is expressionless, and ex- 
cept for an occasional clench of the hand 
that rests on the practice bar, her arms 
and hands betray nothing. The extension 
of legs and toes completes the picture of 
grace. Three other hands also rest on the 
practice bar, and three other dancers re- 
flect their concentration in non-seeing 
eyes. Three more portable practice bars 
are scattered about; there are 15 dancers 
in the room. 

The dancers say nothing as they ex- 
ecute a routine of exercises to the music 
of the rehearsal pianist. The director and 
ballet mistress wander among them, cor- 
recting angles of arms or heads and giv- 
ing soft reminders that are heard but not 
visibly acknowledged. 

The concentration is broken when the 
director raises his voice to call a halt to 
the proceedings for the fourth time that 
minute. An error needs to be explained 
and corrected. The dancers fall into re- 
laxed positions, and while they listen to 
their director, they roll heads or bend to 
the floor to loosen up. The girls still 
stand with feet in first position, a habit 
acquired through hours of practicing in 
that position. 

The female dancers wear red leotards 
and white tights. The males have on 
white shirts and red pants. Some of them 
reach for towels they have draped over 
the practice bars, and some head for their 
own little pile of clothing and supplies 
dumped near the wall. When the director 
is done, 15 hands reach for the practice 
bar, and the dancers try it again. And 
again. 

This is one of the endless number of 
classes of the Ballet Repertory Company. 
Directed by Richard Englund, it is the 
daughter company of the American Bal- 
let Theatre. There are 14 dancers and six 
apprentice dancers in the Company, 
ranging in age from 17 to 21. They have 
been chosen through national auditions. 
The dancers will probably stay with this 
company for a year or two; then many 



will move on to one of the major com- 
panies, such as the American Ballet The- 
atre. 

The practice bars are removed. The 
women form a staggered line across the 
floor and begin different warm-ups, em- 
phasizing turns and leaps. The men wait 
for their turn, some of them walking 
through the motions with the women. 
When it is their turn, they move into 
place as the women walk off in their toe 
shoes. The class continues, under the 
scrutiny of the director, who seeks per- 
fection. He talks more now and leads 
them through the class — "one and two 
and three and four." 

Soon after class is over, the Ballet Rep- 
ertory Company gives a lecture-demon- 
stration for a packed house of local chil- 
dren. Englund stands at the side of the 
stage explaining and interpreting in sim- 
ple language what is happening on the 
stage. They get a glimpse of dancers be- 
ing corrected onstage, last minute warm- 
ups before a performance, and every- 
thing from classical ballet to modern 
dance. What the children do not notice is 
the professionalism — the special devel- 
oped ability to turn the energy on and 
off. The format of the lecture-demon- 
stration reveals this ability clearly as the 
associate director, Jeremy Blanton, stops 
and starts the show. Immediately, ex- 
pressions relax — but as the rehearsal 
proceeds, the eyes that look to him for 
guidance during a break again show con- 
centration and the mask of professional- 
ism reappears. 

Offstage, the dancers have no stage 
makeup or costumes and no roles to 
play. The men are strong and muscular, 
as they must be. The women appear 
much younger because they are small 
and extremely thin. Onstage they all 
seem beautiful and exotic because of 
their graceful dancing. 

But when the magic is gone, personal- 
ities emerge. Although this particular 
group is, of necessity, disciplined, they 
are human. They smoke, giggle, talk and 



By Judy Fox 

show off; they are shy and they are out- 
going; and they have many other quali- 
ties independent of dancing. Their lifes- 
tyle forces two distinct identities. 

On the night of the performance, the 
practice bars are gone as well as the re- 
hearsal pianist. Gone also are the direc- 
tor's interruptions that could frustrate a 
saint; the only thing that exists is the end 
product, the performance, testing the 
years of practice that have created these 
dancers. 




John C Stein 
Above: Members of the Ballet Repertory Company 
practice holding a releve to build strength for their 
weekend performance in the Festival Theater. Op- 
posite top: Beverly Blossom also has a flair for the 
classics as her troupe's presentation of Beethoven's 
"Moonlight Sonata'' proves Opposite bottom: This 
rare break in the movement of "One, Too'' pro- 
vides dancers with a chance to catch their breath in 
a piece which tests their athletic stamina 



112 Dance 






•J 



Beverly Blossom's dance company 
combines theater and dance 



*w 



\ 



By Didi Damrath 

It will probably be remembered as one 
of the most unique and interesting per- 
formances of the entire Krannert season. 
When Beverly Blossom's dance company 
took the stage, everyone knew they were 
in for a surprise. 

The curtain opened to reveal several 
gauze-draped mounds with bare legs ex- 
tending from their tops. This immediate- 
ly set the mood for the show and was an 
excellent representation of Beverly Blos- 
som's style and sense of the bizarre 
in dance. 

Blossom is a choreographer who 
works with a wide range of music and 
p dance styles, from modern dance to clas- 
1^ sical ballet. What makes her unique is 
|q the message behind every piece. Using a 




combination of theatrics and dance 
steps, Blossom comes up with something 
sure to get the audience thinking. 

Often, the themes are as blatant as the 
one in the excerpt from " 'Kitsch,' The 
Money Dance." Working under the idea 
that "The lack of money is the root of all 
evil," the troupe gave an energetic per- 
formance to the music of the O'Jays. 

"Souvenir" was an entertaining tri- 
bute to the "Vaudeville Troupers Who 
Never Made It To Broadway." 

In other sketches, the emphasis was 
clearly on the actual beauty of the 
rhythm and movement. In "Sands" and 
"One, Too," the agility and stamina of 
the dancers astounded the audience that 
could hear every panting breath 
they took. 

For those accustomed to the traditional 
presentation of dance, some of Blossom's 
routines would certainly have seemed 
unusual. "Sands" seemed to be based on 
nothing more than repetitive horizontal 
movement across the stage. The addition 
of bongos played live by Tigger Benford, 
Jeff Smith and Jeff Stitely, added to the 
mesmerizing movements of the dancers. 

One of the favorites of the audience 
was "Black Traveler," danced to cartoon 
music by Kelly Michaels. This solo was 
the perfect illustration of the sheer fun 
Blossom is known for. 

Then the master herself took the stage. 
She proved her creativity as both a theat- 
rical and dance wizard. Her solos bor- 
dered on the edge of mime or improvisa- 
tion, but still had the grace of dance. 
From the more comical piece "My Bag," 
to the sad and moving "Memory," to her 
intriguing and mystical sorceress from 
"Coda," Blossom captivated the audience 
with her skill and precision. 

Sponsored by the Illinois Dance The- 
ater, the Best of Beverly Blossom defi- 
nitely gave everyone a taste of the very 
finest. 



Dance 113 



Be a tie mania 

November 1, 1980 

Photograph by Steve Graue 




ZZ Top 

November 23, 1980 

Photograph by Dave Schaffer 




1 14 Bcatletnania/ZZ Top 





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Jethro Tull 

October 24, 1980 

Photograph by Joseph M. Wesolowski 



Linda 
Ronstadt 

October 23, 1980 

Photograph by Dave Schaffer 




Linda Ronstadt/Jethro Tull 115 



Spyro Gyra 

October 29, 1980 



Photograph by John C. Stein 







Barry 
Manilow 

November 6, 1980 

Photograph by John C. Stein 



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Commodores 

November 14* 1980 

Photograph by John C. Stein 



Van Halen 

November 5, 1980 

Photograph by Dave Schaffer 




Van Halen/Commodores 117 



'■;■-.': 



rlks 



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Bruce 
Springsteen 



February 7, 198I 

Photographs by James P. Keane 




Bruce Springsteen 119 



Anderson 'choice 7 not taken 



By Tom Hasse 

It was the night before the 1980 Presi- 
dential election when John B. Anderson 
brought his National Unity campaign 
back to his alma mater, the University of 
Illinois. 

Anderson had picked the perfect site 
for the occasion. Throughout his eight- 
month independent trek across this 
country, he had stirred the imagination 
of college students. He labeled Ronald 
Reagan as a simpleton, a man too conser- 
vative and too unintelligent to deal with 
the complex issues facing the United 
States. Jimmy Carter was a failure in ev- 
ery sense, according to Anderson. His 
weak leadership, Anderson said, along 
with bad policies had put the country 
into a declining position. 

Unfortunately for the Independent 
candidate, his appeal seemed limited to 
college audiences and dissatisfied Demo- 
cratic liberals. Thus on election eve here 
at the University, Anderson called on the 
youth of America to "turn out by the 
millions across our land." 

But only 5.5 million voters supported 
Anderson at the polls. This was 7 percent 
of the national vote, far less than other 
independent presidential candidates 
have collected. The small popular vote 
meant Anderson was doomed in the elec- 
toral college where he needed 270 votes 
to win. Anderson failed to win one. 

Yet Anderson was as enthusiastic at 
the end as he was back in April, when he 
began his quest. 

It was at that time that the 58-year-old 
Congressman from Rockford decided to 
go for the presidency as an independent. 
He had not won any primaries and was 



low in the national polls, but according 
to Anderson, "Americans needed a 
choice in November and I wanted to of- 
fer that choice." 

Anderson first had to convince Ameri- 
cans that he could win — that a vote for 
him would not be wasted. He needed as 
much exposure as Carter and Reagan — 
and as much money. 

Financial problems plagued his cam- 
paign from the start. Anderson began a 
massive fund-raising program to match 
the $29 million both major party nomi- 
nees received. He never came close. In 
the end, he was more than $5 million 
in debt. 

Without a party to build on, Anderson 
had to dig up a political coalition of his 
own. Some big-time liberals, like mil- 
lionaire Stewart Mott, came to his aid, 
but the grass-roots organization was 
built with loyal college youth. 

What the National Unity campaign 
lacked in organization was made up for 
in spirit. J. B. A., as Anderson soon came 
to be called by followers, was a hard 
working candidate on the campaign trail. 
He took his ideas to the people. Many 
were not popular, as his 50 cent gasoline 
tax proposal, but he set them before au- 
diences with candor and excitement: 
"I'm not here to tell you what you want 
to hear, but what you've got to hear." 

A former conservative, Anderson 
switched to liberal stands on social is- 
sues during his 20 years in the House of 
Representatives. He supported the Equal 
Rights Amendment, free choice for 
women on abortion and reduced defense 
spending. At the same time, he demand- 



ed a 50 cents-a-gallon tax on gasoline to 
encourage conservation and to finance a 
reduction in social security taxes. He 
supported reliance on nuclear energy 
with stricter regulations. 

The candidate was strongest in Sep- 
tember when he scored upwards of 15 
percent in national opinion polls. Then 
Anderson ran across an obstacle that 
compounded his other problems: Jimmy 
Carter. 

President Carter was aware that An- 
derson's support was more likely to take 
away from his own support rather than 
Reagan's. Carter attacked Anderson as a 
spoiler and refused to participate in a 
debate with the Independent candidate. 

In the final, critical two months, An- 
derson's popularity in the polls fell to 
below 9 percent and never recovered. His 
exposure diminished as the electorate 
saw his weakening position. The focus 
shifted to the traditional two-way race 
between Carter and Reagan and re- 
mained there. 

On the night of his defeat, Anderson 
appeared upbeat as he conceded the race 
to Reagan. Supporters gathered around 
the candidate and shouted "1984, 1984, 
1984." The enthusiasm still there, An- 
derson proclaimed, "It must not, it shall 
not end for me. And, I hope it will not 
end for you." 



Opposite top: John B. Anderson enjoys the support 
he receives from students on the University cam- 
pus during his March 1980 visit. Opposite bottom: 
Anderson electrifies University students during a 
campaign speech delivered on campus. The Audi- 
torium was filled with campus supporters of his 
independent presidential bid. 



122 John B. Anderson 



David Chen 



John B. Anderson 123 



Carter 5 



And* 






Kennedy %+ 
Compromise **■ 



Seated in the middle tier of Madison 
Square Garden, looking down upon the 
2,000 delegates and government officials, 
I felt like an audience participant on 
"Let's Make A Deal." I was there as an 
alternate delegate to the Democratic Na- 
tional Convention. 

The three television networks occu- 
pied prominent areas of the Garden. The 
ratio of media people to delegates was 4 
to 1. Many delegates spent time design- 
ing witty signs or thinking up unusual 
costumes to attract the camera's atten- 
tion. Others hoping to get on television 
simply followed Walter Cronkite 
around. 

The show began Aug. 11, and ran for 
four days. The first night was critical to 
the outcome, because delegates chose be- 
tween an "open" or "closed" convention. 

The present rule, devised in 1976, re- 
quired the delegates to remain commit- 
ted to the candidate they were elected to 
nominate, a "closed" convention. The 
Kennedy forces sought to change that 
rule or to "open" the convention — al- 
lowing the delegates to assess the candi- 
dates and to decide for themselves who 
should become the Democratic nominee. 
Sen. Ted Kennedy, from Massachusetts, 
needed the rule change to receive the 



By Laura Loeb 

nomination, since President Jimmy 
Carter had amassed more than the 1,667 
votes required during the primary. 

The delegates resolved the subtle, ethi- 
cal considerations of this dilemma in a 
very simple manner — by voting in ac- 
cordance with the views of whichever 
candidate they were supporting. 

The platform, which defined the aims 
and purpose of the Democratic party, 
was discussed on Tuesday. There was a 
renewed commitment to solar energy, 
the ERA, governmental funding of abor- 
tions and battle inflation and unemploy- 
ment. 

But just when we felt that our efforts 
and our deliberations had some effect on 
the formulation of national policy, reali- 
ty beckoned in the form of the votes on 
the economic essues. Behind the scenes 
Kennedy and Carter had made a deal — 
Carter would allow some of Kennedy's 
planks on the economy to pass in ex- 
change for Kennedy's endorsement. 

Tuesday night was Kennedy's last 
hurrah for 1980. Kennedy's speech, his 
gestures, his expression, his articulation, 
electrified the audience, bringing it to its 
feet. The previous morning he had ad- 
dressed the Illinois delegation during its 
caucus. The Senator self-consciously 




Jeff Spungen 

stumbled for words. But on Tuesday, he 
was a different man. 

The roll call vote to determine the 
Democratic nominee took place on 
Wednesday. The vote was a mere formal- 
ity. The microphone went out before the 
Illinois delegation could announce its 
vote. When asked to move to another 
microphone, State Comptroller Jerry Co- 
sentino, co-chairman of the delegation, 
refused to move because then the delega- 
tion would not be on television, thus 
causing a delay of the proceedings. The 
state of Texas put Carter over the 1,667 
mark, giving him the nomination. 

President Carter and Vice President 
Mondale gave acceptance speeches in the 
convention hall filled with green and 
white balloons. After four days of work- 
ing together, there was not a feeling of 
mutual comradery among the delegates 
who had backed two different nominees, 
but there was an air of mutual respect. 
There were no embraces — no false love 
displayed — just the acknowledgement 
that despite the difficulties surrounding 
the Convention, the platform and the 
nominee were still vastly different from 
the Republican platform and nominee. 



124 Democrats < onvention 



No surprise in Detroit 



Party rallies for Reagan 



By Jim Teeters 

The results of the 1980 Republican 
National Convention were determined 
long before the actual event. The na- 
tion's faithful Republicans were any- 
thing but surprised when former Cali- 
fornia Governor Ronald Reagan was no- 
minated as the party's presidential can- 
didate. 

But the convention did hold one sur- 
prise — Reagan's last-minute effort to 
convince former President Gerald Ford 
to join the ticket as the vice presidential 
candidate. The unprecedented attempt 
fell through at the last minute, but lin- 



gered on as the only truly surprising 
event of the week. 

The convention began on Monday, 
July 14, following a week of controver- 
sial platform committee meetings. Four 
decisions made in those meetings, tai- 
lored to follow Reagan's philosophies, 
served to anger the more liberal of the 
delegates. 

The suggested platform contained 
planks that eventually had the party: 

— Remove support for the Equal 
Rights Amendment for the first time in 
40 years. 




l\ 






I* ••• 



— Support the proposed "Human Life" 
anti-abortion amendment. 

— Address itself to the problems of ur- 
ban America. 

— Require that federal judge candi- 
dates "respect the sanctity of innocent 
human life and family values" before be- 
ing appointed by Republicans. 

The Illinois delegates, pledged to new- 
ly-independent candidate John Ander- 
son, called for the removal of all four 
planks. But the request was voted down 
by conservative Illinois delegates before 
making it to the convention floor. 

That skirmish was soon past, and at- 
tention turned to the selection of Rea- 
gan's running mate. 

Experts predicted a variety of candi- 
dates, including Rep. Philip Crane, Mt. 
Prospect, 111.; Rep. Jack Kemp, Ham- 
burg, N.Y.; and U.S. Sen. Robert Dole of 
Kansas. 

Tension mounted on the third evening 
of the convention, with inside sources 
narrowing their predictions to either 
Ford or George Bush, former head of the 
CIA. 

The convention floor was abuzz with 
rumors, stimulated by Reagan's day- 
long session with Ford, Gov. James 
Thompson, of Illinois, Former U.S. Sec- 
retary of State Henry Kissinger and top- 
ranked Republican strategists. 

The Chicago Sun-Times, under dead- 
line pressure, featured a banner headline 
proclaiming "It's Reagan and Ford" 
about the same time Reagan announced 
it would be Reagan and Bush. 

Reagan said he chose Bush because of 
his position on various topics, plus the 
fact that he was runner-up in the primar- 
ies. But Reagan didn't try to hide his 
preference for Ford, saying, "an incredi- 
ble hang-up" had developed between the 
two, and that time for negotiations had 
simply run out. 



Opposite: Although many Democratic delegates 
did not wholeheartedly support President Carter, 
they all united under the slogan "Anybody But 
Reagan." Left: Delegates devise elaborate hats to 
express their political loyalties and in the process, 
hope to get their picture taken. 



Republican Convention 125 



K 



Reagan, Republicans prevail 



By John Michael Waller Illustration by Doug Burnett 



Ronald Reagan crushed the re-election 
bid of President Jimmy Carter with a 
landslide victory in the Nov. 4 General 
Election. In one of the greatest victories 
of the century, voters not only returned a 
Republican to the White House, but re- 
stored a Republican majority to the Sen- 
ate of the United States. 

Reagan victories piled up one after an- 
other in many states in which the vote 
was expected to be close. And when it 
was over, Ronald Reagan, with 51 per- 
cent of the vote, had won 44 states and 
compiled 489 electoral votes. Jimmy 
Carter, with 41 percent of the vote, won 
only six states and 49 electoral votes. 
John Anderson came in a distant third 
with 6 percent of the vote, winning 
no states. 

The former governor of California 
took every one of the 10 largest states 
and even defeated Carter in the Demo- 
cratic stronghold of Massachusetts. Out 
of his native South, Carter could only 
gain his home state of Georgia. 

Carter conceded the race at 9:45 p.m. 
EST, an hour and a quarter before the 
polls closed on the West Coast. The 
President's admission of defeat may have 
discouraged Democrats from going to 
the polls and supporting other party 
members. 

Backed by the "New Right" conserva- 
tive organizations, taking advantage of 
low national voter turnout (52.9 percent), 
and holding on to the coattails of Ronald 
Reagan, Republicans grabbed control of 
the Senate for the first time since 1955. 
They retired such noted liberal Demo- 
cratic Senators as Birch Bayh in Indiana, 
George McGovern in South Dakota, 
Frank Church in Iadaho and John Culver 
in Iowa. Even Washington's Warren 
Magnuson, a fixture in the Senate for 36 
years, went packing. 

The GOP surprisingly also gained 32 
seats in the House of Representatives, 
but Democrats still hold a 245 to 190 
majority. Notables defeated in the House 
include Ways and Means Chairman Al 
Ullman of Oregon and Indiana's John 
Brademas, the majority whip. Speaker 
Thomas "Tip" O'Neill referred to the 
election as a Democratic disaster. 

A Democratic disaster it was, as Rea- 
gan's triumph pulled apart old Demo- 
cratic coalitions: Jews, organized labor, 
ethnic whites and big city voters. All 



gave Reagan far more votes than usually 
give a Republican. The disaster left the 
Democratic Party, which has controlled 
the White House for 32 of the last 48 
years, in need of a new leader and a 
new plan. 

Beyond the numbers, the election pro- 
duced a major shift of Congressional 
committee chairmen. The most impor- 
tant was the replacement of Sen. Edward 
M. Kennedy, D-Mass., with Sen. Strom 
Thurmond, R-S.C, as chairman of the 
Judiciary Committee. 

A number of other Republicans who 
served as minority leaders of their com- 
mittees also became committee chair- 
men. Sen. Charles Percy of Illinois will 
chair the Foreign Relations Committee; 
Sen. Robert Dole of Kansas — Finance; 
Sen. Mark Hatfield of Oregon — Appro- 
priations; Sen. Jesse Helms of North 
Carolina — Agriculture; Sen. John G. 
Tower of Texas — Armed Services; Sen. 
Jake Gam of Utah — Banking; Sen. Bob 
Packwood of Oregon — Commerce; Sen. 
James McClure of Idaho — Energy; and 
Sen. Alan K. Simpson of Wyoming — 
Veterans Affairs. 

Although the extent of the victory was 
totally unexpected, both camps knew 
from final polls that the momentum had 
shifted to Reagan. Reaction to the debate 
was favorable, certifying Ronald Reagan 
as an acceptable President to the public. 
The pre-election weekend hostage news 
also reminded the voters of their frustra- 
tions with the Carter Presidency. 

On election eve, Reagan asked the vot- 
ers, "Are you happier today than when 
Mr. Carter became President?" At the 
same time, after a last-minute cross- 
country trek, Carter said, "I need you, i 
need you to help us!" 

Inaugurated the 40th President on Jan. 
20, Reagan, at nearly 70, was the oldest 
man ever to take the oath of office. 

The Reagan Presidency promises a 
conservative shift of ideology. This will 
be aided by the Republican gain of Con- 
gressional seats. Abroad, Reagan sees as 
most troublesome the Communist drive 
for global domination. At home, the 
source of most American trouble, accord- 
ing to Reagan, is the overgrown, overin- 
trusive federal government. In foreign 
affairs, he wants to build up U.S. mili- 
tary power to inhibit the Soviets. At 
home, Reagan wants to decrease federal 



spending, taxation and regulation. The 
voters were obviously convinced that he 
held promise. Now he has the chance to 
carry through. 

Illinois Senate Race 

Alan Dixon survived the Republican 
avalanche to defeat Dave O'Neal for the 
U.S. Senate seat from Illinois. In fact, 
Dixon, from Belleville, defeated his ho- 
metown rival with 60 percent of the vote 
compared to O'Neal's 40 percent. 

The race for the seat vacated by Demo- 
crat Adlai E. Stevenson III featured a 
good deal of political mudslinging in 
discussion of the issues. A series of de- 
bates across the state revealed basic dif- 
ferences between the two candidates. 
Dixon supported the Equal Rights 
Amendment and opposed a constitution- 
al amendment to ban abortion. O'Neal 
opposed the E.R.A. and favored an 
amendment to ban abortion. 

Dixon's victory left Gov. James 
Thompson to select a new secretary of 
state. Dixon was elected treasurer in 1970 
and secretary of state in 1976. 

House Reduction Proposition 

Illinois voters approved 2 to 1 the 
state's first binding citizen proposition. 
This proposal reduced the size of the Illi- 
nois House of Representatives from 177 
to 118. 

The cutback proposition needed the 
support of 60 percent of those voting on 
the issue to become part of the Illinois 
state constitution. It passed comfortably 
with 67 percent. 

Champaign-Urbana Merger 

For the third time in the history of 
Champaign and Urbana, city voters re- 
jected the merger of the two cities. 

The merger proposition was rejected 
by Urbana voters 2 to 1, and Champaign 
voters decided, 3 to 2, to reject it. The 
endorsement from residents of both 
cities was needed to approve the merger. 



Election '80 127 



Foul-ups, flaws and faults 



Illustration by Doug Burnett 



By Cheryl Hays 

The United States woke up to cold re- 
ality on April 25, 1980. At 7 a.m., a tight- 
lipped Jimmy Carter announced on radio 
and television that a daring commando 
raid to rescue the 53 American hostages 
in Tehran had failed. 

A series of technical problems had 
forced the President to abort the ultra- 
secret mission before the rescue even got 
off the ground. The rescue team consist- 
ed of 90 specially-trained volunteers 
from the Pentagon's anti-terrorist Blue 
Light unit and 90 Air Force crewmen. 

As it pulled out from a staging area in 
Iran's Dasht-e-Kavir desert about 250 
miles from the objective, a helicopter col- 
lided with a C-130 transport plane. Eight 
American servicemen died in the fire 
that followed. The rest fled to safety, 
leaving the dead behind — and leaving 
the fate of the hostages they had come to 
save more uncertain than ever. 

The following weekend, the militants 
controlling the embassy discouraged fu- 
ture rescue attempts by moving the cap- 
tive Americans out of the compound that 
had been home and prison to them for 
nearly six months. Eventually, the mili- 
tants said the hostages would be kept "in 
various cities throughout the country." 
For a time, they were believed to be in 
Tehran at different undisclosed loca- 
tions. 

The effect of the failed mission on 
Carter's reputation was uncertain. For 
the most part, the nation was initially 
unified. But the humiliating outcome of 
the mission distressed many of Ameri- 
ca's allies abroad, and in an election year, 
seemed almost certain to cause voters to 
question Carter's competence and con- 
sistency. 

The raid came two days after the nine 
nations of the European Common Mar- 
ket agreed to go along with a U.S. plan to 
impose full economic sanctions against 
Iran. On the same day, the Senate For- 
eign Relations Committee had reminded 
the Carter Administration of its legal ob- 
ligation to consult Congress before us- 
ing military power abroad. Japanese For- 
eign Minister Saburo Okita worried that 
Carter's insistence on going it alone 




128 Hostage rescue 



the mission that failed 



"might lead to armed action, in the 
future. 

Even critics conceded that Carter 
would have been a hero had the rescue 
mission succeeded. Unfortunately, for 
both him and the hostages, there was an 
almost unbelievable chain of bad luck. 

Hours after the raid began, at least 
three of the eight RH-53D Sea Stallion 
helicopters that were to take the hostages 
to freedom were hurt by a series of ap- 
parently unrelated technical problems. 
That led to the decision to abort — 48 
minutes later a fiery collision ended 
hope of keeping the mission secret. 

Was it bad luck or bad planning? "The 
whole thing was fraught with elements 
of the gamble," said Sen. Mark Hatfield, 
R-Ore. "The risks were far greater than 
any possibility of success." 

The Administration said otherwise. 
'It had an excellent chance for success," 
Carter said in his broadcast remarks. 
"The readiness of our team . . . made it 
completely practical." 



Administration sources said the rescue 
mission had been in the works nearly as 
long as the hostages had been in the em- 
bassy. On Nov. 9, just five days after the 
hostages were taken, Carter brought Na- 
tional Security Adviser Zbigniew Brze- 
zinski, Defense Secretary Harold Brown, 
Joint Chiefs Chairman Gen. David Jones 
and Vice President Walter Mondale to- 
gether to develop possible military plans 
for dealing with the crisis. Their plans 
were ready within 10 days. But even 
though Carter ordered the Blue Light 
unit to begin planning immediately, he 
regarded the rescue option as remote. He 
hoped to get the hostages out through 
diplomatic efforts, and for the first few 
months of 1980, that track had priority. 

By the end of March, however, Cart- 
er's patience was beginning to run out. 
The political situation in Iran was dete- 
riorating as the Ayatollah Khomeini un- 
dercut the authority of the ruling Revo- 
lutionary Council. At the same time, 
problems with neighboring Iraq indicat- 



ed the possibility of war. 

Over Easter weekend, the Revolution- 
ary Council's plan to transfer custody of 
the hostages from the embassy militants 
to Iranian President Bani-Sadr's govern- 
ment was vetoed by the Ayatollah. On 
April 11, Carter called the National Secu- 
rity Council together to discuss the res- 
cue plan; in just over an hour, he decided 
to set it in motion. 

The decision was not just a result of 
impatience with the Ayatollah. As sum- 
mer approached, higher winds, higher 
temperatures and shorter nights in Iran 
would make a rescue mission more diffi- 
cult. The nation was also growing more 
dissatisfied with his inability to get the 
hostages out peacefully. Because of all 
these factors. Carter decided that now 
was the time to act. Although some 
Americans reacted to the news of the 
mission's failure with shock and dismay, 
most were glad to see the government 
take some action. 



Up against the wall 



w 



By Tammy Adamson 

On Wednesday, June 25, the House 
gave approval to President Carter's draft 
registration plan after a five-month bat- 
tle in Congress. It was final. Draft regis- 
tration of about 4 million young men 

ould begin on July 21. 

President Carter announced his plans 
,.o resume a draft registration in his Jan- 
uary State of the Union message. This 
Was in reaction to the Soviet invasion of 
Afghanistan. Carter requested authority 
Ito register both men and women, but 
Congress would not agree to the registra- 
tion of women. 

On June 12, the Senate voted in favor 
of registration despite a 100-hour filibus- 
ter led by Sen. Mark Hatfield, R-Ore. 
The filibuster lasted all night Tuesday, 
June 10, and continued through much of 
Wednesday. The bill was sent back to 
the House which had already passed it, 
with a minor amendment and approval. 



The new law carried a $10,000 fine and a 
five-year jail term for failure to register. 

The ruling met immediate opposition. 
The American Civil Liberties Union 
tried to halt it by claiming that it dis- 
criminated against men by excluding 
women. It also argued that requiring reg- 
istrants to disclose social security num- 
bers as they registered violated the Priva- 
cy Act of 1975. The ACLU filed suit in a 
U.S. District Court on June 26. 

On July 18, a federal court panel in 
Philadelphia, composed of three judges, 
ruled that draft registration was uncon- 
stitutional in its exclusion of women. 
But the Supreme Court stayed the lower- 
court ruling, and registration proceeded. 

During the week of July 21, men born 
in 1960 registered. Men born in 1961 reg- 
istered the following week. In January, 
registration began for those born in 
1962. And after January, men are re- 



quired to register as they turn 18. 

On July 21, more than 100 demonstra- 
tors from the Stop the Draft Coalition 
met outside the Urbana Post Office to 
protest draft registration. Peaceful rallies 
were also held outside the Champaign 
and Country Fair post offices. 

The YW-YMCA opened its doors on 
May 1 for counseling to help young men 
explore the options open to them con- 
cerning the draft. According to Michelle 
Bartlett, counselor at the center and ju- 
nior in rhetoric, the center was not start- 
ed to coerce anyone into registering. 
Other options were presented such as 
declaring oneself a conscientious objec- 
tor or not registering at all. 

The center is an offshoot of the Stop 
the Draft Coalition. Bartlett said the cen- 
ter planned to remain open as long as 
there was registration to counsel those 
who must register as they turn 18. 



Draft registration 129 



Cubans search for freedom 



By Carol Howland Illustration by Doug Burnett 



On May 17, 1980, President Carter 
welcomed an influx of Cuban refugees to 
the United States with "open heart and 
open arms." Yet nine days later, a dra- 
matic policy change went into effect. 

The President issued stiff controls to 
halt refugee vessels arriving in Florida. 
Boats were seized and captains threat- 
ened with fines. A government airlift 
was then proposed to bring a limited 
number of Cubans into the United 
States, but only if Fidel Castro allowed 
the United States to set standards for 
these Cubans. The continued influx of 
Cubans was an indication that Castro 
was not abiding by the U.S. standards, 
and before the exodus was finally halted 
by Castro himself, over 130,000 Cubans 
had entered the United States. 

Deciding America's position was truly 
a dilemma for Carter, with a clash be- 
tween America's traditional role as a ha- 
ven, and the practical need to limit the 
number of people immigrating here. If 
the United States granted political asy- 
lum to all Cuban refugees, then this 
could set a precedent, making it hard to 
enforce quotas that already apply to the 
Haitians, Indochinese and others seek- 
ing refuge. 

"We don't have the resources to open 
up a military camp every week to house 
another 20,000 people," said one key of- 
ficial. "The integrity of the immigration 
system itself was being threatened," said 
a congressional staff expert. "You've got 
13 or 14 million refugees worldwide, out 
of which you've got to select a couple of 
hundred thousand for admission to the 
U.S.," he said. 

A compromise was set by Carter, of- 
fering U.S. help to bring in three categor- 
ies of refugees: close relatives of Cuban 
exiles who are permanent residents in 
the United States, longtime policitcal 
prisoners, and Cubans who had taken 
temporary haven either in the U.S. Inter- 
ests Section in Havanna or in the Peruvi- 
an Embassy. 

The problems that resulted from this 
influx were great. Many Americans felt 
that Castro was sending his unwanted 
Cubans — jailbirds or delinquents. Un- 
employment in the United States is un- 
usually high already, and it was thought 
that finding jobs for thousands of refu- 



gees would be next to impossible. An- 
other problem was where to put the Cu- 
bans. Refugee camps were set up, but 
this angered people already living near 
the camps. Another problem concerned 
educating the Cubans. Who would pay 
for this education? Finally, many Cu- 
bans became homesick after their short 



stay in the United States and wanted to 
return to Cuba. As a result, an epidemic 
of highjackings and attempted highjack- 
ings by these dissatisfied Cubans broke 
out. Security was dramatically increased 
at Florida airports, but this was not ar 
answer to the general Cuban refugee 
problem. 




130 Cuban refugees 




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nw.'.» 



Polish workers revolt 



By Stacie Greby Illustration by Doug Burnett 



For the first time in Poland's history, 
the laborer has won rights from the rul- 
er. After an 18-day strike, the workers 
signed an agreement with Poland's gov- 
erning body. 

On Aug. 14, 1980, shipyard and dock 
workers went on strike in Gdansk, Po- 
land in protest of another raise in the 
price of meat. A list of demands was 
drawn up and sent to Warsaw. The gov- 
ernment ignored the demands and is- 
sued a back-to-work order. But the gov- 
ernment was surprised to find that in- 
stead of going back to work, more people 
joined the strike. 

The government then made efforts to 
please the strikers. First, general pay 
raises were offered; then, Party Leader 
Edward Gierek started reshuffling his 
government. Yet nothing returned the 
strikers to the factories. Negotiations be- 
gan, and for the first time, an estab- 



lished Communist government sat down 
at the bargaining table with representa- 
tives of the working class. 

The bargaining turned out to be suc- 
cessful for the workers. The signed 
agreement promised them free trade un- 
ions, fixed food prices, changes in cen- 
sorship laws, pay raises and pension 
increases. 

The workers still have a long way to 
go before the unions can begin to work 
effectively. The government that prom- 
ised the unions and the other benefits 
collapsed. A new Party Leader, Stanislaw 
Kania, was appointed. Political observers 
have described Kania as a "hardnosed, 
traditional Communist." 

Kania will have a difficult time if he 
wishes to change the agreement. The 
strikers received the support of the West. 
Though most official reports from West- 
ern leaders were guarded and carefully 



worded, the public reaction from these 
Western nations was very supportive. 
Rallies were held, and unions sent mon- 
ey to help the strikers. 

Another hurdle the new government 
would face if the agreement was voided, 
would be more strikes. The newly- 
formed unions have already warned the 
government that if the agreement is not 
obeyed, the strikes will begin again. 

The Polish agreement is causing ten- 
sion in other satellite countries as well. 
In the past, political change begun in Po- 
land spread to other Soviet-backed coun- 
tries. These countries are trying to mini- 
mize this possibility by ignoring the sit- 
uation. 

For the Polish people, it is enough for 
them to have won this small battle. Their 
determination has proven to the world 
that the ordinary man can win. 



Polish labor strike 131 



Acquittal ignites 
Miami riots 

By Mary McNicholas Illustration by Doug Burnett 



Eighteen people died and hundreds 
were injured when a latent powder keg 
of frustration and anger exploded among 
blacks in Miami, Fla. 

The acquittal on May 17, 1980, of four 
white former policemen in the death of a 
black businessman sparked three days of 
rioting. About 3,600 National Guards- 
men flooded the Miami area to help re- 
store order. 

Looters and vandals, concentrating on 
white-run businesses, caused an estimat- 
ed $100 million worth of property 
damage. 

Much of the violence occurred in Li- 
berty City, a northwest side neighbor- 
hood where numerous fires broke out. 
Hampered by sniper fire, firemen fre- 
quently let them burn. 

Officials banned the sale of guns, li- 
quor and gasoline in the area, suspended 
bus service and closed public and paro- 
chial schools. 

Tension had surrounded the seven- 
week trial of former Dade County police- 
men Alex Marrero, 26; Ira Diggs, 31; 
Herbert Evans Jr., 33; and Michael 
Watts, 30. 

The prosecution accused the men of 
beating to death a black insurance man 
who allegedly resisted arrest for a traffic 
violation. 

According to police, on Dec. 17, 1979, 



Arthur L. McDuffie, 33, rode a motorcy- 
cle through a stop light. McDuffie, 
whose license had been suspended for 
paying a traffic fine with a bad check, 
tried to outrace Dade County Metro po- 
lice and Miami police. 

After a high speed chase, about 12 po- 
licemen finally curbed him. Initially, po- 
lice said McDuffie crashed the motorcy- 
cle and struck his head on the pavement. 
When he resisted arrest, they said, police 
applied force. 

But some policemen, who said they 
participated in the beating and later 
turned state's evidence, claimed McDuf- 
fie surrendered, but Metro police 
dragged him from the motorcycle and 
beat him with nightsticks and heavy 
metal flashlights. One officer drove over 
the motorcycle to make it appear an acci- 
dent had occurred, they said. 

Three policemen testified that Marrero 
"beat McDuffie as he lay handcuffed and 
motionless on the ground." Marrero said 
McDuffie had grabbed for his gun. 

The county had dismissed the four of- 
ficers following the incident, and convic- 
tion seemed inevitable to many people. 

When angry blacks marched on the 
Justice Building in Tampa following the 
acquittal by an all white jury, officials 
called in a SWAT team to clear the area. 

Violence spread. Most of it was con- 




centrated in Liberty City, where McDuf- 
fie had lived. 

A crowd pelted a car driven by Mi- 
chael Kulp, 18, with stones, causing him 
to lose control, strike an 11-year-old girl, 
and smash into a building. 

The crowd then yanked Kulp and his 
brother Jeffrey, 22, from the car and beat 
them. Michael Kulp suffered a fractured 
skull. 

In addition to a bullet wound in the 
back, Jeffrey Kulp's tongue was cut out. 
He was stabbed and repeatedly run over 
by a car. 

At Mayor Maurice Ferre's invitation, 
black leaders nationwide came to Miami 
to meet with local leaders. 

Andrew Young, former U.S. ambassa- 
dor, the Rev. Jesse Jackson of Operation 
PUSH, Joseph Lowery of the Southern 
Christian Leadership Conference and 
Benjamin Hooks of the NAACP found 
that blacks in Miami believed a double 
standard of justice existed in the 
community. 

Black leaders and educators suggested 
that the violence symbolized the black 
community's frustration with their 
plight and their anger at the nation's ap- 
parent indifference to it. 

NAACP leader Hooks said that "when 
white folks catch a cold, black folks 
catch pneumonia." 



132 Miami riots 



Eruption 

Ominous giant brings disaster 



By Tom Hasse Illustration by Doug Burnett 



To the people of the world, it was a 
natural phenomenon, a wonder of our 
planet. But to those who lived in its path, 
it was a catastrophe. 

In March 1980, all eyes became fo- 
:used on Mount St. Helens, a dormant 
Washington State volcano that was sud- 
denly showing signs of life. Geologists, 
spectators and thrill-seekers flocked to 
the Cascade Mountain Range as the 
mountain began venting steam and 
smoke from newly-formed cracks in its 
sides. 

Then, on May 18, Mount St. Helens 
erupted, sending ash, molten rock and 
steam 12 miles into the sky. The ex- 
plosion itself generated about 500 times 
the force of the atomic bomb dropped on 
Hiroshima. When it was over, the origin- 
ally 9,677 ft. high mountain was short- 
ened by 1,300 feet. 

Unfortunately, the volcano's destruc- 
tion equaled its spectacular show. The 
toll was 63 human lives lost. Among 
them, 84-year-old Harry Truman, a long- 
time resident of the mountainside who 
was warned to leave weeks before the 
eruption. He proclaimed to a nation- 
wide television audience, "No one 
knows more about this mountain than 



Harry and it don't dare blow up on him." 

Many of those who survived the blast 
were trapped for several hours near the 
volcano before Air Force and National 
Guard helicopters could save them. Some 
actually "outran" the mud slides that 
rumbled behind them. Campers who had 
settled near the mountain's base were 
swept away by the logs and ash that 
came crashing into their tents and trail- 
ers. 

The aftermath was devastating. Over 
100 homes were demolished; 150 square 
miles of timber worth about $200 million 
was gone; crop damage to Washington, 
Idaho and Montana farmers alone was 
placed at $222 million. Over 5,000 miles 
of roadways were buried under ash. 
Clearing them will cost around $200 mil- 
lion. 

Four days after the May 18 eruption, 
President Carter declared the area a fed- 
eral disaster. In addition to the federal 
loans available, the President predicted 
the volcano would bring in revenue by 
becoming a new tourist attraction. He 
was right — it has. 

The volcano itself is a "mere baby" 
compared to other volcanos. It was born 
37,000 years ago, a short time on the geo- 



logical clock. It last erupted in 1857. 

This year the volcano has seen six ma- 
jor eruptions and numerous smaller 
ones, the most devastating one on May 
18. Tourist business there is booming, 
and the pessimism is subsiding. Plant 
life is returning to the ash-covered land- 
scape, and although scientists say it will 
be decades before life comes back to 
higher slopes, wildlife has appeared near 
the mountain base. 

Today, scientists predict that health 
problems will be minimal. The radiation 
from the volcano has a short life span 
and quickly escapes high above the earth 
before it can cause any harm. 

Volcanic dust in the upper atmosphere 
will reflect sunlight away from our plan- 
et and lower the temperature. At first, it 
was thought the change would be sub- 
stantial, but research has shown it will 
be only a tiny fraction of a degree Fahr- 
enheit, not enough for people to notice. 

At present, scientists remain at Mount 
St. Helens to monitor the volcano's gas- 
eous emissions and the lava dome. They 
will try to anticipate if another eruption 
is close, and if it is, all eyes will once 
again be drawn toward Washington 
State. 




Price of a vote 

By Joyce Hodel Illustration by Doug Burnett 



After seven hours of deliberation, an 
eight-woman, four-man jury found 
Wanda Brandstetter, former National 
Organization for Women volunteer, 
guilty of bribery. 

The charge arose last May, when the 
Chicago businesswoman offered $1,000 
and a month's volunteer work to fresh- 
man Rep. Nord Swanstrom, R-Pecaton- 
ica, in exchange for a favorable ERA 
vote. 

On May 14, when the ERA was expect- 
ed to come up for a vote on the house 
floor, Brandstetter gave Swanstrom her 
business card. On it she had written, 
"Mr. Swanstrom, the offer for help in 
your election + $1,000 for your cam- 
paign for pro-ERA vote." 

However, the ERA vote did not come 
up on the floor that day, but came up 
more than a month later, on June 18. It 
was defeated by five votes. But by then, 
Brandstetter had more to worry about 
than the defeat of the ERA. 

The prosecution claimed that Brand- 
stetter approached Swanstrom and at- 
tempted to bribe him out of desperation 
to get the ERA passed. 

Pro-and anti-ERA forces had been vig- 
orously campaigning for many months. 
The House Judiciary Committee had 
hearings on the ERA in April and passed 
it 8-4-1. Committee member Rep. Tim 
Johnson, R-Urbana, voted against it. 

Wanda Brandstetter's defense claims 
she was a victim of "selective prosecu- 
tion." Defense attorneys said Brandstet- 
ter made a legal offer of campaign help, 
like many others made by members of 
NOW and Stop ERA. They maintained 
throughout the trial that she made lob- 
bying efforts for ERA ratification that 
were no different from those made by 
ERA opponents. In the 1978 election, 
Stop ERA made the largest single contri- 
bution to Swanstrom's campaign. 

The defense asked Sangamon County 
Associate Judge Jeanne Scott for a direct- 
ed verdict, which occurs when a judge is 
asked to view the most favorable evi- 
dence of the prosecution and grant an 
acquittal despite it. But Scott refused, 
and said that an offer of campaign sup- 
port "phrased as an exchange . . . has 
ceased to petition the government but 



(serves) to undermine it." 

It was the first criminal trial concern 
ing the ratification of the ERA. A NOW 
spokesperson said that ERA supporter 
were "very angry" about Brandstetter' 
conviction, and that it had renewed thei 
efforts for the ERA's passage. 

Three more states must ratify the ER; 
by June 30, 1982 if it is to become part o 
the Constitution. 

Brandstetter was asked if she wouL 
still support the ERA. She replied, "A 
long as I live." 




134 KRA bribery 



il 



Scott loses more than election 



By Mary Coleman Illustration by Susan Abbott 

When former Illinois Attorney Gener- 
al William J. Scott lost his bid for the 
Republican nomination for the U.S. Sen- 
ate, all his thoughts were not with his 
political defeat. Scott, 53, was waiting for 
a court decision in Chicago. The follow- 
ing day, March 19, 1980, the jury re- 
turned the guilty verdict. They had spent 
46 hours in sequestered deliberation, 
covering six days. This conviction was 
on one count of a five-count indictment 
which charged him with federal income 
tax fraud. 

The indictment delivered on April 9, 
1979, accused Scott of understating his 
personal income on tax returns from 
1972 through 1975. The government esti- 
mated that the former attorney general 
had failed to report over $50,000 on those 
returns. During their divorce settlement, 
Scott's first wife, Dorothy Humphrey, 
revealed to the grand jury that he had 
nearly $50,000 in cash in several safe de- 
posit boxes. The government had been 
investigating this since the settlement in 
1977. At the trial, the prosecution tried to 
establish that Scott had illegally used 
those cash contributions to fund person- 
al trips abroad without paying taxes on 
the money. 

Prosecuting attorneys also tried to pre- 
sent a picture of Scott's life that showed 
he lived well beyond the income level 
reported to the Internal Revenue Service. 
Assistant U.S. Attorney Jeremy Margolis 
accused Scott of living a luxurious "se- 
cret life" while posing as a "frugal public 
official." Margolis claimed that Scott 
traveled frequently and went years with- 
out writing a personal check to cover any 
expenses. 

Scott denied all the charges from the 
beginning but never took the stand in 
his own defense. His lawyers tried to 
account for the activities in question. 
They contended that the cash in the safe 
deposit boxes was part of campaign con- 
tributions and was spent exclusively for 
political purposes. In response to the ac- 
cusation that Scott used contributions to 
fund personal trips, the defense stated 
that his visits to Sweden and Greece were 
a part of his anti-pollution crusade. They 
said that the dozens of trips he made to 
California concerned the Equity funding 
financial scandal. 



Scott charged that the allegations were 
politically motivated and were intended 
to hurt his political career. Scott was the 
leading Republican vote-getter in Illi- 
nois. Respected by both his peers and the 
public, Scott felt he was an easy target 
for political attacks. 

Supporting Scott's allegations was the 
fact that the timing of the jury delibera- 
tions meant that the media was reporting 
the trial at the time of the primary 
election. 

The jurors stated that they reached 
their decision to convict Scott primarily 
because of the evidence that showed he 
had pocketed a cash contribution of 
$5,000 from Edward Barrett, a Chicago 
attorney. Swaying evidence was also 



found in that he failed to report $11,057 
paid to his fiancee, Ellen Cooper, from 
businessman Arthur Wirtz. 

Scott's coronary disease delayed the 
sentencing, as it had parts of the trial. 
But on July 30, 1980, Judge John Powers 
Crowley sentenced Scott to one year and 
one day in federal prison. 

Federal regulation allowed Scott to re- 
main free on bond pending any appeal of 
the conviction, but immediately after he 
was sentenced, Scott had to give up 
his office. 

Although he will be eligible for parole 
after serving one-third of the sentence, 
he faces the possibility of losing his law 
license and state pension. 




Scott conviction 135 





Joseph M. Wesolowski 



Hostages released 

Iran waits until after inauguration 



On Jan. 20, 1981, Americans saw not 
only the swearing in of a new president, 
Ronald Reagan, but the long awaited re- 
lease of the American hostages. Iran ap- 
parently delayed the release until 41 
minutes after Jimmy Carter left office as 
a final insult to the American President. 
President Reagan, however, sent Carter 
to officially greet the freed hostages in 
Weisbaden, West Germany. 

The hostage crisis began Nov. 4, 1979 
with the seizure of the U.S. embassy by 
Iranian student militants. At first offi- 
cials thought the takeover would end 
quickly, but they were soon proved 
wrong. Numerous attempts to prompt 
the return of the hostages failed. Eco- 
nomic measures — the freezing of Iran- 
ian assets in the United States and a halt 
of Iranian oil imports — produced no 
effect. 

Although 13 hostages (five women and 
eight black men) were released on Nov. 
19, 1979, attempts to secure the remain- 
ing hostages were in vain. Neither the 



negotiations of U.N. Secretary-General 
Kurt Waldheim, or a U.N. commission 
investigating Iran's charges against the 
United States and the Shah, freed the 
imprisoned Americans. Even the efforts 
of two French lawyers, Christian Bour- 
guet and Francois Cheron, Argentine 
businessman Hector Villalon and Cart- 
er's top aide, Hamilton Jordan, proved 
disappointing. 

All other measures failing, President 
Carter agreed to the April 25 rescue at- 
tempt. Eight American servicemen died 
in the attempt, which was aborted be- 
cause of helicopter malfunctions. This 
misadventure had several repercussions. 
The Iranians, now fearful of another res- 
cue attempt, dispersed the hostages from 
the embassy to unknown locations. Also, 
in protest of the U.S. action, Secretary of 
State Cyrus Vance resigned. 

Subsequently, former West German 
ambassador to Iran, Gerhard Riztel, act- 
ing as an emissary for the United States, 
reported that Iran wished to settle the 



By Liann McFarland 

hostage crisis quickly. On Sept. 12, 1980, 
the Ayatollah Khomeini made a speech 
defining conditions for release, omitting 
a previous demand for U.S. apology. Ne- 
gotiations seemed optimistic. Deputy 
Secretary of State Warren Christopher 
met with an Iranian contact to close ne- 
gotiations. Again settlements were dis- 
rupted. This time the cause was Iraq's 
invasion of Iran. 

When negotiations were again re- 
sumed, Algeria functioned as an inter- 
mediary. The final agreement was based 
on four conditions for release of the hos- 
tages. Frozen assets were transferred to 
an escrow account set up by the agree- 
ment, and on Jan. 20, 1981, aboard a red 
and white Boeing 727, the 52 American 
hostages left Mehrabad Airport to end 
their last and 444th day of captivity. 

Above: Marine Sgt. Paul Lewis thanks the crowd of 
3,000, including Gov. James Thompson, that greet- 
ed his homecoming in Homer. Lewis was stationed 
in the Tehran embassy only one day before the 
takeover by the Iranian militants. 



136 Hostage release 



If 




Tuesday 
January 
1981 




JJuraett— 






I 




"scams" 



congressmen 



By Tom Hasse 

The FBI code named it Abscam, short 
for Arab Scam. It resembled a movie 
script — a rich Arab Sheik buying power 
with his millions in American gambling 
casinos, port facilities, and titanium 
mines. And to protect his investments, 
he would buy off the authorites to 
cooperate. 

This film would not be shot in Holly- 
wood, but in Washington D.C., where it 
was revealed there was a wolf in sheik's 
clothing — namely the FBI. And cast as 
the authorities were one U.S. senator, 
seven congressmen, and dozens of New 
Jersey State officials. 

A country that had looked cynically 
toward the executive branch of govern- 
ment in the 1970s now focused its suspi- 
cions on the legislature during 1980. The 
American system of checks and balances 
took on a new meaning as Abscam con- 
gressmen took the "Sheik's" checks and 
added them to their personal bank 
balances. 

Eventually, each defendant on trial for 
Abscam was convicted, as prosecutors 
showed the videotapes of many accept- 
ing the FBI bribes. The "sting" operation 
was a bi-partisan project, with cameras 
recording the sheik's "business trans- 
actions" with both Democrats and 



Republicans. 

Among the filmed highlights was one 
congressman, Richard Kelly of Florida, 
shown stuffing $25,000 into his suit. 
After shoving the $100 and $20 bills into 
his coat and pants pockets, he asked the 
sheik, "Does it show?" Little did Kelly 
realize at the time that it would show — 
before a national television audience 
when the videotape was presented via 
the evening news a few months later. 

Another defendant, Rep. John Jenrette 
of South Carolina, not only lost his case, 
but his wife, as well. Exploits of Jen- 
rette's social life came out when his wife, 
Rita, published "Diary of a Mad Con- 
gresswife," which alleged that her hus- 
band was a drunk and an adulterer. 
Later, claiming that she had to pay the 
household bills, Mrs. Jenrette went on 
television talk shows around the country 
to play a Capitol Hill tattletale and 
launch a singing career. 

The effects of Abscam reached into the 
1980 election also. Each Abscam-tainted 
congressman up for re-election lost. 
This, coupled with the possibility of jail 
sentences for the convicted men, 
prompted one of them to ask, "Is this 
really fair?" Almost all claimed they 
were set up by the FBI. 



Was the Abscam operation entrap 
ment? Had the FBI gotten carried awa' 
in urging the congressmen to accept th 
bribes? The Justice Department, whicl 
reviewed the tapes to make sure the tac 
tics were proper, said no. In addition, th 
attorneys worked with the department ti 
make sure the agents didn't make th 
bribe offers "too bold." 

The many excuses offered by the de 
fendants were to no avail. The cas6 
which includes more trials and sentenc 
ing to come, had already polluted th 
legislative careers of Sen. Harrison Wil 
Hams of New Jersey; Congressmen Mi 
chael Myers, Raymond Lederer and Johi 
Murtha of Pennsylvania; Frank Thomp 
son of New Jersey; John Murphy of Nev 
York; John Jenrette of South Carolin. 
and Richard Kelly of Florida. 

The ironies of Abscam were man) 
Once again electronic recording device l 
had led to the downfall of elected offi> 
cials. History had repeated itself, onW 
with a new twist and a new target. 



Below: Undercover FBI agent Anthony Amerusc 
stuffs money into an envelope and seals it before 
hidden government camera. This videotape wa 
used to convict former U.S. Congressman Micha£ 
Myers of bribery. 

UF 





138/Absom 



!i 



Tampons linked 

to toxic shock syndrome 



By Mary Lou McCarthy 

Toxic shock syndrome has been 
blamed for the deaths of at least 25 wom- 
en since 1975. Last September, Rely tam- 
pons, marketed by Proctor & Gamble 
Co., were linked to the increased inci- 
dence of the disease. 

Although tampons were associated 
with the syndrome, they are not the 
cause of the sometimes fatal disease, ac- 
cording to the National Center for Dis- 
ease Control in Atlanta, Ga. Rather, they 
play a contributing role by both provid- 
ing a breeding ground for the bacteria 
which causes the syndrome, and perpet- 
uating the infection. 

Despite the fact that Rely tampons 
have not been proved to be especially 
dangerous, the CDC reported "an in- 
creased risk associated with the use of 
Rely tampons among toxic shock pa- 
tients as compared to controls." In a 
Wisconsin Health Department study of 
42 cases, approximately 72 percent used 
the much-publicized Rely tampon. Of 
those without the disease, 26 percent 
used Rely. 

Toxic shock syndrome is caused by 
the staphylococcus aureus bacterium 
which generally occurs in women. How- 
ever, men are also susceptible. The de- 
partment estimated that the syndrome 
occurs in three of every 100,000 women 
of menstruating age each year. This per- 
centage may be increasing. 

The bacteria may be transmitted to the 
body by the fingers during the insertion 



of a tampon. The tampon can traumatize 
or damage the vaginal wall, causing a 
local infection. This makes it easier for 
the syndrome-causing toxin produced by 
the bacteria to be absorbed by the body. 
Death from the syndrome occurs as a 
result of shock. This is induced by low 
blood pressure in several cases. In a Wis- 
consin Health Department study of 299 
cases, the death rate was 8.4 percent. An- 
other study, the results of which were 
reported in the August 1980 issue of 
Contraceptive Technology Update, re- 




Joseph M. Wesolowski 

vealed a 12 percent fatality rate. 

In response to the controversy sur- 
rounding Rely, the second best selling 
brand of tampons, and its association 
with toxic shock syndrome, Proctor & 
Gamble voluntarily withdrew the prod- 
uct in late September. This move result- 
ed in an after-tax cost of nearly $75 mil- 
lion. Proctor & Gamble, in compliance 
with the Food and Drug Administration, 
began a four-week advertising campaign 
in early October. It warned women of the 



possible link between Rely tampons and 
toxic shock syndrome. It informed them 
of refunds for unused supplies of the 
product. The campaign, one of the lar- 
gest ever associated with a product recall, 
included warnings which were broadcast 
on 600 television stations, 350 radio sta- 
tions and appeared in 1,200 newspapers 
nationwide. 

The sudden publicity of the syndrome, 
and the implication of tampons as a pos- 
sible cause, was accompanied nationwide 
by lawsuits against Proctor & Gamble by 
women who claimed to have been 
harmed as a result of using Rely. Al- 
though Proctor & Gamble became the 
defendant in a majority of the lawsuits, 
other tampon manufacturers were also 
implicated in similar lawsuits. Interna- 
tional Playtex Inc. was the defendant in a 
case involving the death of a 17-year-old 
Colorado girl. 

The occurrence of toxic shock syn- 
drome can be almost eliminated by not 
using tampons, maintains the CDC. 
However, Contraceptive Technology Up- 
date reports, "For the vast majority of 
women, the risk attributable to tampon 
use is so low that it seems unwarranted 
to recommend that the use of tampons be 
discontinued." 

Tampon manufacturers are banking 
on the continued use of tampons, and the 
multi-million dollar industry has not 
stopped production because of the toxic 
shock controversy. 



Toxic shock syndrome 139 




ircle-Med merger studie 






Mary McNicholas Photographs courtesy of Circle Campus Publications 



A 16-member University committee is 
msidering a possible merger of the 
Medical Center and Chicago Circle. 

The Committee to Study Consolida- 
tion of the Chicago campuses, appointed 
by President Stanley O. Ikenberry in 
June 1980, is also discussing what type 
of merger, if any, would be best for the 
two campuses. The range of possibilities 
includes sharing a single chancellor to 
combining all departments. 

Before it publishes its final report, the 
committee must determine whether a 
merger would increase efficiency and 
save money or whether it would add 
more red tape. The committee hopes to 
release its final report on March 19, 1982. 

To get reactions from the students, 
faculties and administrations of the three 
campuses, the committee held four pub- 
lic hearings in January 1981. The weight 
of support will not be revealed until the 
final report is released, said Dr. Michele 
Thompson, who assists the committee. 

The Student Government of Chicago 
Circle supports "any sort of merger and 
as much a merger as possible," said 
Mark Hurley, sophomore in liberal arts 
and sciences who works for the Student 
Government. 

Hurley explained that Circle students 
have trouble meeting and socializing be- 
cause Circle is a commuter campus. 
Many faculty members and students feel 
that student housing would help solve 
the problem, providing a greater unity to 
the campus. 

"If we merge with the Medical Center, 
we would get their housing rights and 
we could build our own housing," said 
Hurley. Currently, only a few fraterni- 
ties provide housing for students. 

Hurley admitted that a controversy ex- 
ists over whether Circle would lose its 
"urban purpose" by changing from a 
commuter school to a live-in school. 

Former Chicago Mayor Richard J. Da- 
ley directed that Circle be constructed to 
provide less wealthy students with an 
alternative to Champaign. Some people 
fear Circle would become more expen- 
sive if it became a live-in school. 

The Medical Center administration 
fears that a merger would hurt the cen- 
ter's reputation of being a "significant 
research and clinical teaching facility," 




said Dr. Thomas Gamble, assistant vice 
chancellor of the UIMC. 

The merger might also undermine the 
center's teaching philosophy, Gamble 
said. While most medical schools teach 
students of the different health profes- 
sions in different schools, the UIMC 
tries to educate students in allied health 
fields together. Team activity is encour- 
aged. 

Consolidation might change the clas- 
sification of the two campuses as re- 
search institutions and allow them to get 
more funds, Gamble admitted. 

However, Circle Campus may soon 
match and possibly surpass the center in 
research grant income, said Donald H. 
Riddle, chancellor of Chicago Circle, at a 
committee hearing in December 1980. 

Riddle said he thought that 
Circle would also receive housing rights 



in time. 

"In the long run the chief benefit to 
Chicago Circle would be the opportuni- 
ties for enhancement of the academic 
programs, both teaching and research," 
he said. 

The stronger system that would result 
from a merger would improve both the 
image and the political base of the Uni- 
versity, Riddle said. 

A successful merger would require 
"creating a truly single institution out of 
the two that now exist," he said. 



Opposite: Circle students embark on the familiar 
route from their cars to their classes. A number of 
juniors and seniors rent apartments close to cam- 
pus so they can spend more time on the computers 
and in the libraries. Above: The administration 
building juts above the skyline at the University of 
Illinois-Chicago Circle campus. This building has 
been featured in many books on architecture. 



140 Circle-Med merger 







University couple murdered 



By John Michael Waller 

On Aug. 8, 1980, a University student 
and his wife were shot to death near the 
family garage while their lV^-year-old 
son sat in the back seat of their car. 

The following day, Champaign police 
charged Mohammad Belazadeh, a 31- 
year-old Iranian, with the murder. 

On Dec. 11, while awaiting trial, Bela- 
zadeh allegedly hung himself with a bed- 
sheet at the Champaign County Jail. He 
was found by county corrections officers 
who administered cardiopulmonary re- 
suscitation. However, Belazadeh never 
regained consciousness and died 10 
hours later in Champaign's Burnham 
Hospital. Champaign County Coroner 
Thomas Henderson cited the cause of 
death as "asphyxiation due to hanging" 
which led to cardiac arrest. 

Belazadeh was the next-door neighbor 
of the deceased couple, Scott and Cathy 
Santy of Savoy. Immediately following 
the shootings, Belazadeh hitched a ride 
to Champaign and turned himself in to 
police. 

Nine days prior to the shooting, Bela- 
zadeh had been charged with intimida- 
tion and battery after allegedly attacking 



Cathy Santy. Santy told police Belazadeh 
grabbed her arm, spit at her, and threat- 
ened to kill her and her husband if he 
reported the incident to police. 

The Champaign-Urbana News Ga- 
zette quoted Belazadeh as saying that 
these attacks were prompted by the San- 
ty's prejudice against Iranians. But ac- 
cording to friends of the Santys, the dis- 
pute with Belazadeh resulted from his 
behavior toward Mrs. Santy. They said 
Belazadeh frequently stared from his 
apartment at Mrs. Santy when she sun- 
bathed and also made sexual comments 
to her. "She got real self-conscious and 
would go into the house," said Daniel 
Cray, a third year University law student 
and friend of the Santys. 

Mr. Santy reportedly complained to 
Belazadeh about his conduct. His objec- 
tions only served to make matters worse, 
said Cray. 

Cray said the couple was terrified be- 
cause of the previous incidents with Be- 
lazadeh. He reported that the two were 
living with friends after reporting the 
intimidation and battery incident be- 
cause they were afraid to return to their 



apartment. 

The Santys, he said, planned to move 
from their home when they returned to 
the Savoy apartment on Aug. 8 to pre- 
pare for a vacation. It was at this time 
that the shooting occurred. 

Mrs. Santy's body was found in a car 
in the garage behind the apartment. She 
had been shot three times, twice in the 
chest and once in the abdominal area. 

The body of Mr. Santy was found at 
the south side of the garage near a fence 
surrounding the back of the building. He 
had been shot twice in the back. 

Police executed a search warrant for 
Belazadeh's home late the next night and 
found a .38 caliber hand gun. 

At the hearing, Belazadeh identified 
himself as a graduate student of political 
science at the University. However, Uni- 
versity officials said he was not a student 
here and had never been one. 

Scott Santy was a native of Wood Riv- 
er and graduated from Southern Illinois 
University at Edwardsville. Cathy Santy 
was from Roxanna. The Santy's second 
child was in St. Louis with relatives at 
the time of the killings. 



Santy murders 141 




ad trees 



otten honey locusts replaced 




By Joyce Hodel 

Photographs by Joseph M. Wesolowski 



There seems to be a streak of bad luck 
with trees on the Quad. 

Seventeen honey locust trees on the 
Quad died and were removed over the 
summer. These victims of root rot have 
since been replaced with 17 new trees. 

These honey locusts had been planted 
in the 1950s to replace American elm 
trees that were struck by the Dutch elm 
disease. The new varieties of trees replac- 
ing them are: red oak, white oak, sugar 
hackberry, gingko, silver linden and Jap- 
anese zelkova. 

Most horticulturists agree that there 
can be problems with planting only trees 
of a single type together. When trees are 
genetically similar, they are all suscept- 
ible to the same diseases and insects. If 
something affects one tree, then they all 
go, said Dave Sanford, professor of orna- 
mental horticulture. 

Initially, a rather unique problem was 
blamed for the death of the honey lo- 
custs — student traffic. During the pro- 
tests of the '60s, hundreds of students 
flocked to the Quad. Even after the pro- 
tests dwindled, the Quad saw heavy traf- 
fic. It still does. 

This, it was said, resulted in a 10 to 12 
inch soil compaction around trees where 
people read or rest, rather than the usual 
six to eight inch compaction on the rest 
of the Quad. The claim, which has since 
been refuted, attributed the root rot to 
this soil compaction. But according to 
David Bowman, University horticultur- 
ist, root rot is common in all Illinois soil. 
It can only be avoided by genetic 
strength. It is desirable to plant a variety 
of trees on the Quad. Each has different 
genetic characteristics; thus, all won't be 
susceptible to the same pathogens. 

Two years ago, a committee with 
members from several University de- 




partments began discussing what types 
of trees to plant on the Quad. The com- 
mittee narrowed 20 suggestions down to 
the six varieties that were planted. 

Sanford said the new trees were good 
choices for several reasons. For one 
thing, they are all long-lasting trees, 
with lives of 150 to 200 years. Also, the 
trees don't hang too low, and at the same 
time give nice shade. They have good fall 
color and provide few maintenance prob- 
lems. More importantly, they withstand 
soil compaction and are resistant to in- 
sect attack and disease. "Nothing is go- 
ing to come through and attack all of 
them," Sanford said. 

Another attribute of the new trees is 



that there aren't many of them arouni 
campus. Sanford was glad to see the Unr 
versity get them, and he wholeheartedl 
agreed with the choices of the committer 
The University bought the larges 
trees possible — five inches in diametei 
They will mature in five to 10 years an> 
grow approximately 50 to 80 feet high 

Opposite top: Over the summer, students wi- 
tnessed the massive uprooting of the Quad tre 
which died of root rot. In their place, 17 new vari 
ties of trees were planted and the torn-up sod r 
placed. Above: The trees that were uprooted we 
all honey locusts; the root rot affected all of thei 
By planting a variety of trees in their place, all w 
not be susceptible to the same diseases, and tl 
likelihood that this disaster will occur again will I 
greatly reduced. 






142 Qltjd trees 



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Sixth stack addition planned 



By Mary Coleman 

Acquiring a library addition for the 
University of Illinois library system 
proved to be a long and complicated pro- 
cess. 

University officials deemed the "sixth 
stack" project necessary because the pre- 
sent facilities could no longer sufficient- 
ly accommodate the library materials. 
The proposed $8.4 million stack would 
alleviate the need to store excess library 
materials in Urbana warehouses at a 
rental fee of $20,000 a year. 

When completed, the addition will 
house an estimated 1 million volumes, 
increasing the University library sys- 
tem's capacity to close to 6.7 million vol- 
umes. Officials claimed that the new li- 
brary stack would fill the University's 
ever-growing needs for at least 10 years. 

The complications arose during the 
approval process of the legislative capital 
appropriations bill. In January 1980, the 
Illinois Board of Higher Education re- 
fused the request. A Senate Appropri- 
ations committee, however, added the li- 
brary appropriation to the University 
budget in May. Although it put the bill 



6.5 percent over the total that Thompson 
had recommended, the state Senate 
unanimously voted in favor of the sixth 
stack. The bill then went to the House of 
Representatives for approval. It was 
feared that during conference committee 
action, the library addition would be re- 
moved. It was a relief to the library sup- 
porters when the House approved the 
entire bill, 109-43. 

Thompson had the final word on the 
sixth stack addition, and for a time, there 
was much skepticism as to whether he 
would sign the bill. Usually, the gover- 
nor only looks at the top 12 IBHE re- 
quests when he considers legislation. 
The Board's priority ranking placed the 
sixth stack addition in the 14th spot out 
of a total of 61 spots. University officials 
disapproved of this ranking because two 
Northeastern Illinois gymnasium facili- 
ties and another physical education pro- 
ject at Southern Illinois University-Ed- 
wardsville, were ranked above the li- 
brary facility. The entire capital appro- 
priation bill totalled $212 million. 

The bill was not immediately ap- 



proved by the governor due to the cau- 
tion that the State takes when approving 
capital programs such as the sixth stack 
project. Funding for these projects comes 
from the sale of bonds after the actual 
construction begins. If bond sales don't 
cover building costs, the state of Illinois 
must pay the difference. 

Working with University officials, the 
Illinois legislators lowered the amount of 
the original requisition. The University 
would be given $840,000 to plan the pro- 
ject. This money would support the en- 
gineers and architects working on the 
design of the stack. The rest of the mon- 
ey, close to $7.6 million, was expected to 
be received within the next fiscal year. 
This would insure that the construction 
wouldn't be interrupted and the project 
slowed down. 

Construction of the new library stack 
in what is now a parking lot on the west 
side of the Graduate Library was not ex- 
pected to begin before September or Oc- 
tober of 1981. It will begin then only if 
the legislature and the governor approve 
a construction appropriation bill. 



Sixth stack 143 



In retrospect 



Illustrations by Doug Burnett 

At the 1936 Olympics in Berlin, a 
black track star thwarted Hitler's at- 
tempts to prove "Aryan supremacy." Jes- 
se Owens won four gold medals. The 
American won medals in the 100-meter 
run, the 200-meter run, the broad jump 
and the relay team. One of the records 
lasted 40 years before being broken. 
Though a hero at the Olympics, the 
White House gave no special recognition 
for 40 years, until President Ford first 
received and honored him. The son of 
Alabama sharecroppers and the grand- 
son of slaves, Owens worked his way 
through college as an elevator operator. 
He overcame childhood stuttering to be- 
come a forceful speaker, and later began 
his own public relations firm in Phoenix. 
After a struggle with lung cancer, he died 
on March 31, at the age of 66. 

— Joyce Hodel 

The death of a Communist country 
leader is often followed by a violent pow- 
er struggle. However, in March 1980, the 
death of President Josep Broz Tito did 
not bring such a fight for power in Yu- 
goslavia. Tito's foresight enabled his 



country to carry on in peace. The Presi- 
dent had created a new form of govern- 
ment to rule after he died. A council of 
five men, each with equal amounts of 
power, took his place in the government. 
Tito also re-established his strong ties 
with the NATO countries to lessen dan- 
ger of a Soviet takeover. The late Presi- 
dent created his own brand of Marxism 
as unique as Stalinism and Maoism. But 
Titoism is a blend of two totally differ- 
ent societies, Communism and Capita- 
lism. 

— Stacie Greby 
On Dec. 8, 1980 rock idol John Len- 
non was killed outside his Upper Man- 
hattan apartment building. He was shot 
by Mark Chapman, who earlier that day 
had asked him to autograph an album. 
After Chapman fired at least four shots, 
Lennon was rushed to Roosevelt Hospi- 
tal where he was pronounced dead short- 
ly after the shooting. There was no fu- 
neral for the ex-Beatle, but his widow, 
Yoko Ono, requested instead that fans 
throughout the world take part in a si- 
lent vigil "to pray for his soul." Lennon 



was first introduced in this country dur- 
ing the Beatle tour of 1963. After the 
band dissembled in 1969, Lennon's ca- 
reer continued. His hit songs include: 
"Imagine," "Whatever Gets You 
Through the Night," "Instant Karma" 
and "Give Peace a Chance." In 1973, 
"Imagine" was released, and his later al- 
bum, "Plastic Ono Band," established 
him as a soloist. Lennon chose in 1975 to 
become a househusband and build closer 
ties with his family. Before his death, he 
released a new album with Ono called 
"Double Fantasy." 

— Tammy Adamson 
Peter Sellers, often called the "Great 
Impersonator," died in London of a mas- 
sive heart attack on July 24, 1980. He was 
54 years old. The heart attack was his 
third since 1964. The English comedian 
and mimic starred in more than 40 hit 
movies. Sellers' hectic and prolific career 
of 40 years brought many voices and 
faces to the screen. He played a German 
scientist, a Royal Air Force officer and a 
U.S. President, in "Dr. Strangelove." 
He portrayed a Cockney Marxist in "I'm 





II 



All Right, Jack;" an Indian doctor in 
"The Millionairess;" and Chance, the 
gardener, in "Being There." Sellers was 
known and loved best as the bumbling, 
French Inspector Clouseau in the "Pink 
Panther" film series. He was scheduled 
to begin work on another "Pink Pan- 
ther" movie before he died. 

— Tammy Adamson 
When Mae West died, so did an era. A 
sex symbol of the silver screen, West will 
be best remembered for purring the 
now-famous line, "Come on up and see 
me sometime." A star of both stage and 
screen, she made her theatrical debut 
when she was five, in the play "Little 
Nell the Marchioness." Later, she usual- 
ly played the unabashed seductress. She 
starred in such movies as "Go West, 
Young Man," "Every Day's A Holiday," 
"My Little Chickadee" and "Myra 
Breckenridge." She died in her Holly- 
wood penthouse on Nov. 22, 1980, at the 
age of 87, apparently of old age and the 
aftermath of a stroke. 

— Joyce Hodel 



Often called the father of modern 
child psychology, Jean Piaget died at the 
age of 84 in Geneva. The pioneering 
Swiss psychologist earned the nickname 
"giant in the nursery" for his research in 
the field of child development. His work 
was published in more than 30 volumes 
and translated into seven languages. Pia- 
get set out to discover how children learn 
and his technique included real life situ- 
ations, such as shooting marbles on his 
hands and knees with children. During 
his 60 years of research, he discovered 
that a child is not an empty container 
being filled with information. Rather, he 
believed that children are actively creat- 
ing and recreating their ideas of reality. 
— John Michael Waller 

Noted as the master manipulator of 
menace and the macabre, and the leading 
specialist in suspense and shock, Alfred 
Hitchcock ended the longest major direc- 
torial career in film history with his 
death at the age of 80. Central to his 
accomplishment is the unforgettable 
imagery in his 53 films. Delicate bal- 
ancing of the commonplace and bizarre 



make him a noted juggler of emotions. 
He was hailed by many as the Master of 
Suspense. He both charmed and terrified 
audiences for more than 50 years. 

— Lois Shavel 
Mohammed Reza Pahlavi, the Shah of 
Iran, ended his life as an undesirable no- 
mad. He wandered to six countries in 18 
months of exile before Anwar Sadat fi- 
nally welcomed him to Cairo where he 
died at the age of 60. Often called a ruler 
of good intentions but harsh tactics, he 
threw his country into the 20th century. 
While accomplishing this, he frequently 
alarmed Islamic custom and ultimately 
hastened his end. Having once been de- 
posed and restored to the Peacock 
Throne with the help of the CIA, he cre- 
ated the feared SAVAK secret police to 
eliminate dissent. Yet when rebellion 
broke out, he was unable to stand up to 
the Islamic Revolutionists and had to 
flee for his life, never again to return to 
his country. 

— John Michael Waller 




■v>» . 



Success 
outweighs failure 

for Illini 

By Doug Schaller Photographs by Joseph M. Wesolowski 



For Lou Henson and his Fighting Illini 
basketball team, consistency was not one 
of their strong points, but nevertheless 
they qualified for the National Collegiate 
Athletic Association playoffs for the first 
time since 1963. 

The Illini usually were either very 
good or very bad, and rarely did they 
find themselves in between. It was one of 
the most successful basketball seasons 
in the last 15 years because the Illini 
were playing very well — most often so 
well that they surprised the sellout 
crowds in the cavernous Assembly Hall 
during the Big Ten campaign. 

One reason for the Illini's success was 
the play of the guards — freshman 
Derek Harper and junior college transfer 
Craig Tucker were the most highly re- 
cruited high school and JC players in the 



country. They proved their worth 
throughout the season. The duo, along 
with junior guard Perry Range, gave the 
Illini the strength in the backcourt that 
they had lacked in recent years. 

Besides the guards, senior forwards 
Eddie Johnson and Mark Smith closed 
out their brilliant four-year careers in 
style. Smith broke Nick Weatherspoon's 
all-time Illini career scoring record only 
to have Johnson surpass him later in 
the season. 

A weak spot for the Illini had been the 
center position in 1979-80, but in 1980-81 
the Illini centers, junior James Griffin 
and senior Derek Holcomb, more than 
held held their own against opponents. 

Not all squad members were happy. 
Freshman guard/forward Mitch Arnold 
left the team in mid-December because 







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of what he called lack of playing time. 
He transferred to Fresno State. In early 
January, sophomore guard Sherrod Ar- 
nold also left the team because of a lack 
of playing time, transferring to Chicago 
State. 

Illinois saw its first action of the sea- 
son in the exhibition against South Ko- 
rea on Nov. 17 in the Assembly Hall. 
The Illini rolled to an easy 97-73 victory 
as five players scored in double figures. 

The Illini opened regular season play 
at home against Loyola-Marymount on 
Nov. 29. They rolled to an easy 98-65 
victory as Smith scored 20 points and 
Johnson 19. One week later, on Dec. 6, 
Texas Christian came to Champaign and 
fared little better than Loyola as the Illini 
won 87-65. Johnson and Smith led 
the way again, with 23 and 22 points, 
respectively. 

Missouri was the Illini's first tough 
opponent on Dec. 10 in the Checker- 
dome in St. Louis. The Illini showed 
their offensive capabilities by pulling 
away from a 41-36 halftime lead to roll to 
an 84-62 win. Eddie Johnson led the Il- 
lini with 20 points along with Tucker. 
Tucker's second half shooting was the 
key to the Illini blowing the game wide 
open. 

Having won their first three games by 
wide margins, the Illini were brought 
back to reality by a scrappy Marquette 
that took an 11 point lead in the first 
half. Then Harper took over on offense, 
as he scored 18 points on the night. 
Tucker's free throw in the final minute 
of play gave Illinois a hard fought 69-68 
victory in the Milwaukee Arena. 

Thoughts of another long undefeated 
streak like the 1978-79 season were soon 
dispelled as the Illini lost to Brigham 
Young 80-75 in the first game of the Vol- 
unteer Classic at the University of Ten- 
nessee. Cougar Danny Ainge did most of 
the damage by pouring in 26 points. 
Tucker scored his high of the season, 29, 
in the losing cause. 

Illinois came back the next night to 
take third in the tourney as they routed 
Iowa 106-84 as Johnson scored 20 points 
and Smith added 19. 

Next up for the Illini was their own 
tournament, the Illini Classic, on Dec. 25 
and 26. Illinois rolled past winless Ohio 
University 84-54, but highly-regarded 
Bradley lost to Oklahoma 53-52. Many 
Bradley fans were eager to meet the Illini 
in the finals, but Bradley coach Dick 
Versace was by his own admission "just 
plain outcoached" by Oklahoma Coach 



Billy Tubbs. 

Therefore, Illinois took on Oklahoma 
in the finals. The Illini took the title for 
the second year in a row by a score of 93- 
63. Illinois placed three players on the 
five man all-tourney team — Smith, 
Johnson and Griffin. 

On Jan. 3, the Illini closed out the non- 
conference portion of their regular sea- 
son schedule by destroying Southern II- 
linois-Edwardsville 104-68 in the Assem- 
bly Hall. Smith had 18, Griffin 17 and 
Johnson 16 as the Illini took an early 
lead and dominated the rest of the game. 

With an 8-1 record, the Illini entered 
Big Ten play at Northwestern on Jan. 8 
before an overflow crowd of 7,746, 
swelled by many Illinois students and 
alumni from the Chicago area. 

Illinois entered the game ranked 12th 
in the Associated Press poll and 16th in 
the United Press International. The team 
lived up to its billing by hitting on 58 
percent of its shots, crushing the Wild- 
cats 88-64. It was a balanced attack for 
the Illini; Tucker had 16 points, Griffin 
12, Holcomb 11, and Johnson and Range 
had 10 each. 

Two days later, the Illini suffered the 
kind of punishment they had been in- 
flicting on other teams as they were am- 
bushed by Indiana 78-61 in Blooming- 
ton. Junior forward Ted Kitchel did most 
of the damage, hitting 11 of 13 field goals 
and 18 of 18 free throws to score 40 
points. Illinois never got closer than sev- 
en points after the first five minutes and 
were embarrassed for the first time. 

With the students back in town, the 
Illini returned to their winning ways on 
Jan. 15 as they romped by Purdue 87-65 
before a sellout crowd. 

Illinois raced off to a 17 point lead in 
the first half and coasted the rest of the 
way. Johnson hit 12 of 16 shots while 
scoring 26 points, and Griffin and Harp- 
er added 14 each. Harper was the key 
man on the Illinois fast break, dishing 
out seven assists. 

Against Minnesota on Jan. 17, the Il- 
lini looked like they were headed to an- 
other victory as an Assembly Hall crowd 



Far left: When Lou Henson came to Illinois the 
basketball program was in a shambles. In his fifth 
year, he took the Illini to the NIT and this past 
season the Illini qualified for the NCAA playoffs 
for the first time since 1963. Left: Junior college 
transfer Craig Tucker brought his shooting and 
ball-handling talents to Illinois this past season 
and constantly sparked the Illini offense. Top: Per- 
ry Range looks to pass over Michigan State's Ran- 
dy Morrison (23) during the Illini's victory in the 
Assembly Hall. 



Men's basketball 149 



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John C Stein 




roared their approval as Illinois led 47-32 
at the half. 

However, things got tense in the sec- 
ond half as Illinois missed five of six one 
and one free throw situations. Late bas- 
kets by Harper and Tucker saved an 80- 
76 Illini victory in the final 1:30. 

The next week was a disappointing 
one for the Illini. 

On Jan. 22, they traveled to Michigan. 
They trailed for most of the game, but a 
five point play because of a scorer's error 
and a tip-in by Holcomb at the gun 
brought the Illini into overtime. At the 
end of the first overtime, the Illini had 
the last shot, but Tucker shot an air ball. 
In the second overtime, the Wolverines 
took command early and won the game 
80-76. 

Returning to Champaign to take on 
Wisconsin on Jan. 24, the Illini hit their 



lev point of the season. They lost to a 
weak Badger squad 54-45. Wisconsin 
shot only 37 percent from the field, but 
Illinois was even worse at 31 percent. 

These two losses dropped the Illini out 
of the rankings for the first time since 
early December, but the Illini came back 
strong at Michigan State on Jan. 29. 

Illinois trailed 55-48 with 14 minutes 
left, but rallied to win 71-70 as Smith's 
basket with 0:39 left brought the win. 
Smith had 13 points and Johnson 19 in 
the victory. 

Iowa had given Illinois a lot of trouble 
in the Assembly Hall in the past, but the 
Illini disposed of them 79-66 on Jan. 31 
before a regional television audience. 
The guards keyed the victory. Tucker 
had 20 points, Harper had 15 points and 
seven assists, and Range had 12 points in 
19 minutes of floor time. 



Illinois followed this impressive win 
with another over Ohio State on Feb. 5 
by a score of 82-63. 

The Illini trailed 32-20 at the half, but 
once again the guards took over to lead 
the Illini to victory. Tucker had 20 
points, Harper 13 and 9 assists and 
Range 12. 

The Illini returned to play Iowa on 
Feb. 7 in Iowa City, and the Hawkeyes 
got their revenge by defeating the Illini 

Opposite top: "Sweet D" was a beautiful sight to 
Illini fans. Freshman guard Derek Harper showed 
in his first season the all-around talents that could 
make him one of the top players in the Big Ten for 
years to come. Opposite bottom: The Illini played 
with a sense of purpose they seemed to lack in 
seasons past. Mark Smith and Perry Range battle a 
Northwestern player for a loose ball. Below: Junior 
guard Perry Range was one of the Mini's steadiest 
and most talented performers. He can shoot, pass, 
play and handle defense as well as any guard in the 
Big Ten. 




Men's basketball 151 



s** 



72-66. However, the Mini got even with 
Wisconsin on Feb. 12, defeating the Bad- 
gers 84-65 in Madison. Johnson had 20 
points and Tucker had 16. 

Closing out a three game road trip, 
Illinois won a pressure ballgame at Ohio 
State 63-57. Johnson had 16 and Tucker 
14 points. But Tucker was the hero. With 
the score tied at 55, he drove in off the 
four corners offense and hit a short jump 
shot to give the Mini the lead for good. 

Michigan had trouble getting to 
Champaign on Feb. 19 because of fog, 
but they were ready to play once they 
arrived. They led 60-54 with 2:32 left. 
Then Illlinois pulled off a miracle rally 
as a full court zone press and some clutch 
shooting enabled them to win. Range 
scored six points down the stretch and 
Griffin hit a big three point play with 
1:02 left to give Illinois the lead for good. 
Illinois won 67-64. 

Things were a little easier two days 
later as Illinois defeated Michigan State 
82-62 in the Assembly Hall. The guards 
led the way again, Tucker with 21 points, 
Harper 15 and Range 11. This win 
moved Illinois into a tie with Indiana for 
second in the Big Ten at 10-4, one game 



Opposite: Forward Mark Smith and teammate Ed- 
die Johnson have been the mainstays of the Mini 
for the past four years and will be sorely missed. 
Smith became the Mini's all-time leading scorer 
only to be passed by Johnson. Top: Eddie Johnson 
has had a great four year career at Illinois, becom- 
ing the all-time leading scorer this past season. 
Bottom: By the expression on Lou Henson's face 
you can tell that things are not going the Mi -i's 
way — they trail Ohio State 32-30 at halftime. 
Henson's tongue lashing must have worked as the 
Mini rallied for an 82-62 victory. 



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behind Iowa. 

Entering the next to last week of the 
season and with an NCAA bid in sight, 
the Illini lost to Minnesota 76-59 in Min- 
neapolis. Illinois jumped to an early lead 
24-17, but they fell apart as the aggres- 
sive Gophers dominated the rebounding. 
Johnson had 23 in a losing effort. Illinois 
dropped to third in the Big Ten, one 
game ahead of Purdue. 

Purdue was the Illini's next opponent 
on Feb. 28 in West Lafayette, Ind. Illinois 
had never won a game in Mackey Arena 
since it opened in 1967, but fortunes 
changed. 

Trailing 36-30 at the half, the Illini 
took control of the game at the start of 



the second half with some tough defense 
and a potent fast break. 

Derek Harper broke Smith's Illini ca- 
reer record for assists as he repeatedly set 
up his teammates for easy baskets. 
Eddie Johnson had 23 points, Range a 
career high of 23, Smith 16 and Griffin 
added 14. 

Below: Derek Holcomb (44) has had an up and 
down career at Illinois, but the 6'10" center had his 
finest season in 1980-81 as his defensive play and 
rebounding were a key to Illini success. Opposite 
top: Junior center James Griffin (13) blocks Wis- 
consin's Larry Petty's shot as Eddie Johnson (33) 
battles for the ball. Opposite bottom: Two of the 
main reasons for Illini success in 1980-81 season 
were Craig Tucker (10) and Derek Harper (12). The 
backcourt duo gave the Illini the kind of backcourt 
play that hadn't been seen since the 1960s. 



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Going into the last week of the season 
the Mini were looking for a first round 
bye in the NCAA playoffs, but the Indi- 
ana Hoosiers, the eventual Big Ten 
champions, had other ideas. 

The Hoosiers came to the Assembly 
Hall on March 5 and handed the Mini 
their second home defeat of the season, 
69-66, before the largest crowd to watch 
an Illinois basketball game — 16,663. 

Indiana made 12 of 15 shots from the 
floor and 17 of 18 from the free throw 
line in the second half to grab a come- 
from-behind victory. Smith had 16 
points, Tucker 14, and Johnson 12 
in defeat. 

On March 7 Illinois closed out the reg- 
ular season in style by whipping the 
Northwestern Wildcats 98-76 in the last 
game for Johnson, Smith and Holcomb. 

Smith led all scorers, Johnson had 16 
and Holcomb had eight points and eight 
rebounds, as Illinois hit on 59.7% from 
the field for the game. 

So Illinois ended the season with a 12- 
6 record in the Big Ten, good for third 
place behind Indiana and Iowa. Illinois' 
20-7 record was the first 20-game win 
since 1908. 

Reflecting back on his four-year career 
at Illinois, Smith said. "Overall, I've 
been pleased because the program has 
progressed. The whole program is on 
the way up." 

Lou Henson thought it was a good 
year for his team. 

"I think we have had a tremendous 
year," he said. "It was a great year." 

To use a frequent Henson phrase, it 
was a super year for the Mini basketball 
team. Unlike in years past, the Mini were 
truly a contender for the Big Ten title, 
not falling out of the race until the 
last week. 

Another landmark was the Mini quali- 
fying for the NCAA playoffs for the first 
time since 1963. Going into the tourna- 
ment, many observers thought the Mini 
could do quite well. 

"They have a chance to not just win 
some games, but win it all," said North- 
western coach Rich Falk after the last 
game of the season. 

So finally in a major sport, Illinois has 
established itself as a winner and the 
sport is basketball. When all the mem- 
bers of the Diamond Jubilee basketball 
team met at the Northwestern game, one 
could sense that there will be many more 
names to add to that list in the years 
to come. 



Men's basketball 155 



Winning influence 



By Jim Benson Photographs by John Keating 



It's easy to tell why Tony Yates is a 
successful basketball recruiter. When 
someone is introduced to Yates, he 
warmly sticks out his hand, gives the 
person a firm shake and a smile, and 
talks as if the two were lifelong friends. 

And the Yates approach has worked 
wonders for the Illinois basketball pro- 
gram. 

The 44-year-old Yates arrived on the 
Illinois campus at a low point. When 
Yates agreed to join Gene Bartow at 
Champaign in 1974, the Illini had just 
come off a 5-18 season, with a 2-12 mark 
in the Big Ten. 

Recruiting in the Chicago area had vir- 
tually stopped, and Illinois did not have 
one black on its roster at the time. 

But slowly, there has been change. 
With the signing of Audie Matthews 
that first spring on the job, Yates helped 
the Illini recruit a prep Ail-American 
and a top black athlete. 

The next year, when Bartow left for 
the sunshine and glamor of UCLA, Yates 
agreed to stay on when Lou Henson 
came from New Mexico State. Henson 
and Yates produced another significant 
move with the signing of high schooler 
Levi Cobb. Cobb was the first Chicago 



product to sign with Illinois in a long 
time. 

Yates' role in the process should not be 
blown out of proportion, but neither 
should it be taken lightly. As the prime 
recruiter for the Illini, Yates has had a 
major part in reversing basketball for- 
tunes at Illinois. 

The Illini assistant coach has been 
called one of the nation's best judges of 
high school talent. In his seven years at 
Illinois, Yates has helped recruit seven 
prep All-Americans. But according to 
Yates, he has no real secret that he uses 
to entice 17 or 18-year-old basketball 
stars. 

"I enjoy and like recruiting," Yates 
said. "I've been involved in highly com- 
petitive situations all my life in athletics, 
business and coaching. 

"Once I'm involved, I've always been 
around successful teams and coaches. 
I've transferred some of the skills I've 
learned to recruiting, like the extra 
hours, discipline and hard work." 

Understanding what a traumatic ex- 
perience a horde of recruiters can be for a 
high school athlete helps, Yates said. 

"You have to have a good knowledge 
of recruiting, knowing the people (the 



parents) and reading the situation prop 
erly," he said. 

"You have to sell to three people: the 
kid, the coach and, in most cases, the 
parents. You have to sell the player on 
the playing opportunities, academics and 
good social life. You have to sell the 
coach on the program, in terms of win- 
ning and the player's development in the 
program and his happiness. 

"And you have to do the same with the 
parents — tell them their kid is going to 
be treated fairly and you'll do everything 
in your power to help him get a degree." 

The strategy of obtaining quality play- 
ers does not begin in someone's senior 
year in high school. The Illinois staff 
keeps files of certain players from the 
time they enter high school. 

The process is continually being re- 
evaluated as some players express an in- 
terest in different schools, while others 
don't progress as well as expected. 

Yates said that at the beginning of the 
season, approximately 15 or 16 players 
are targeted as potential Illinois players. 
But once in a while, a player comes along 
who wasn't originally in the plan. Derek 
Harper was one of these. 

"My primary concern of going to this 






one summer camp in Georgia was to see 
Glenn Rivers and do a further evaluation 
on him," Yates said. "Harper was at the 
same camp. He caught my eye as the best 
player there." 

Rivers ended up at Marquette, and 
Harper journeyed north from Florida to 
Champaign. But the quest for Harper's 
services was a long one for Yates. 

Once a week, from October through 
April 12 when Harper finally signed on, 
Tony Yates flew to West Palm Beach and 
watched Harper play basketball. While 
much energy was given to the excur- 
sions, Yates saw a profitable end result. 

"I probably saw more games that Ed- 



die Johnson and Levi Cobb played in 
high school because I could see them 
twice a week," Yates said of the Chicago 
products. "But in terms of time and ef- 
fort, Harper was a little tougher. 

"But it was definitely worth the ef- 
fort." 

Yates' ultimate goal is to become a 
head coach at a major college. Even 
though he has been bypassed for several 
jobs, Henson is sure one will come along 
in the future. 

"I'm confident that one day Tony will 
get a good job," Henson said. "He's hap- 
py at Illinois now, and I don't think he 
would take just an average opportunity." 



For now, Yates is content to remain at 
Illinois. Henson, for one, is glad he's 
here. 

"Tony is as good of a recruiter as any 
you can find," the Illini coach said. "But 
more than that, he is a person of 
high character. He is an outstanding 
individual. 



Opposite: Tony Yates is most known for the out- 
standing recruiting he has done; he is also an excel- 
lent coach. Bottom Left: Illinois has won the game 
over Loyola-Marymount, but the work goes on for 
Tony Yates; he has little time to relax. Below: Tony 
Yates came to Illinois a year before Lou Henson did 
and stayed on, helping Henson build one of the 
outstanding college basketball programs in the 
nation. 




Tony Yates 157 



Opposites work together 
for success 



By Ed Sherman Photographs by Joseph M. Wesolowski 

Mark Smith on Eddie Johnson. 

"We have our different things," Smith 
said. "Eddie likes to be by himself more. 
He doesn't go out a lot." 

Eddie Johnson on Mark Smith. 

"Mark's very outgoing," Johnson said. 
"He likes to go out a lot. He has a lot of 
friends." 

"Let's just put it this way, if there's a 
party, Mark will be there." 

"Not true," Smith replied. "Well, may- 
be I used to be like that," Smith said with 
an innocent smile on his face. "Maybe 
when I was a freshman or sophomore, I 
used to go out a lot. But I'm a senior now; 
I've cooled it down some." 

"Uh-huh," Johnson sighed, and they 
both laughed. But then, they've had so 
much to laugh about at Illinois. 

Johnson and Smith, the two most 
common American names, have been an 
uncommon pair at Illinois for the past 
four years. The forwards hold virtually 
every Illini record, and many have called 
them the best frontline in the country. 

Yet their personalities are a stark con- 
trast. Johnson thinks they are "direct op- 
posites." That has helped the pair, both 
on and off the court. 

"The reason we get along so well is 
that we are direct opposites," Johnson 
said. "We do our thing on the court, but 
off the court, he does his thing and I do 
mine." 

Illinois fans are more interested in the 
pairs' "thing" on the basketball floor. 
Both stand 6-foot-8-inches, but Johnson 
relies on power, and Smith's forte 
is finesse. 

"We're very compatible," Smith said. 
"We both have our strengths and weak- 
nesses, and they complement each other 
very well." 

"We both work within our limita- 
tions," Johnson said. "I can take the long 
jumper, and the coach might not want 
him to do that. But Mark can lead the 
fast break, and the coach wouldn't want 
me to do that. That's how we work." 

In fact, Johnson thinks the pair are the 




158 Mark Smith jnd l.ddic Johnson 



li 



I ■ 






\y 



i 



best forwards in the country. However, 
many people don't hear about the duo 
because they don't have spectacular scor- 
ing averages. The public hears about 
Johnson's Westinghouse High School 
teammate, Mark Aguirre of De Paul. 

Johnson and Smith don't average 25 
points per game like Aguirre, and they 
don't get their picture on the cover of 
national magazines like Aguirre. But 
then again, Aguirre doesn't have much 
to work with at De Paul. He has to be a 
one-man show. 

At Illinois, the burden is shared by the 
guards and forwards. So even though 
they don't get the publicity, Johnson 
knows the duo's capabilities. 

"I don't think there are two forwards 
as strong as us on one team," Johnson 
said. "We just don't get the publicity be- 
cause of our style of play. We don't have 
guys who score 25 points a game like 
Aguirre. We do other things like defense 
and rebound." 

Still, Johnson is bothered by the 
Aguirre shadow. He's the "other guy" 
from Westinghouse. "He got into the 



perfect situation," Johnson said. "If 
I went to De Paul, where they don't 
stress team play, I'd average 25 points a 
game too." 

Johnson, though, is quick to add that 
the pro scouts have recognized the pair's 
abilities. Both are expected to be taken in 
the first round of the National Basket- 
ball Association draft. 

"The scouts see us," Johnson said. 
"They know who we are." 

Playing in the NBA has been Smith's 
major goal ever since he picked up a 
basketball. But four years of college 
ball have changed his perspective. 

"If I get drafted in the first couple 
rounds, great. If I don't, I don't," Smith 
said. "When I was a freshman, I really 
wanted to go to the pros. But once you've 
played this long, you learn a lot of 
things. There's so much politics in- 
volved and not many people make it. I'm 
not putting everything on it." 

Johnson, who is ranked in the top 10 
senior forwards in this country, isn't 
worried about the draft. He's more con- 
cerned about becoming a complete ball- 



player. 

"When I came to Illinois, I was a 
shooter, but I wasn't a player," Johnson 
said. "I didn't play defense, and I 
couldn't rebound. After three years, 
I've improved a lot. I'm an all-around 
player now." 

Both players have contributed to turn- 
ing the Illinois program around. Before 
they came to Illinois, the team was 
floundering. Now it is among the na- 
tion's best. 

"The two of them are so talented," Illi- 
nois coach Lou Henson said. "Most peo- 
ple just look at the stats and say,'They 
are a great pair.' But to really understand 
their talents, you have to know the job 
they do with things that don't show up 
in the box scores." 

The opposites have come a long way. 

Opposite: Eddie Johnson's forte on the basketball 
court is shooting and rebounding, not bringing the 
ball upcourt against the full court press. Ohio 
State's Cliff Kirchner applies the pressure as Perry 
Range looks on. Above: During his four years at 
Illinois, Mark Smith has shown himself to be a 
complete player — scoring, passing, playing de- 
fense and rebounding. 



Mark Smith and Eddie Johnson 159 




Above: A big reason for the upgrading of the Illi- 
nois volleyball program has been coach John Blair, 
a man with an extensive background in interna- 
tional competition. Right: Carrie Nemec returns an 
opponent's shot as teammate Chris Dowdy looks 
on. Opposite: Perhaps anticipating the result of her 
shot, Karen Collymore returns a shot in a match at 
Kenney Gym. 



160 Volleyball 




li 



Volleying for victory 



By Paola Boivin Photographs by William S. Lai 



After ending its regular season with an 
18-24 record and a mediocre showing in 
the Big Ten meet, no one really expected 
the Illinois volleyball team to go beyond 
state competition. 

When the Illini finished fifth in the 
state battle in Macomb, winning only 
one of three contests, even the squad was 
willing to believe their playing time was 
through. 

"No one believed it at first," Mary 
Skudlarek said. "I think after the state 
meet pretty much everyone felt the sea- 
son was over." 

What Skudlarek and her Illinois team- 
mates didn't believe was that their squad 
had received an at-large berth to the 
Midwest Regional meet in Madison, 
Wis. By a fluke and maybe a little bit of 
luck, the squad was going to have a 
chance to prove itself. It would confront 
some of the best competition in the 
Midwest. 
"We're going to be looking at this like 









iWjfljMHB 



Jr 



it's a new season." Skudlarek said. 
"We've been given the chance to vindi- 
cate ourselves, so we can go in there and 
play knowing we have no pressure on 
ourselves and nothing to lose." 

It was coach John Blair who suggested 
this philosophy to his team, and it 
worked. Not bad for someone still 
learning the responsibilities of a 
head coach. 

A 4-15, 11-15, 15-8, 15-7 and 15-7 de- 
feat against Michigan State in Madison 
guaranteed the Illini a trip to the nation- 
al meet in Santa Barbara, Calif. Although 
the squad finished second in the regional 
contest, the top two teams in each region 
advanced. 

"Everyone went crazy after we beat 
Michigan State," assistant coach Sue 
Herrington said. "They were hugging 
each other and everything." 

The squad was seeded No. 10 in the 
12-team regional meet and was not ex- 
pected to get beyond pool play, since it 



^H 






was grouped with Ohio State and Pur- 
due. But the fact that the Illini had 
topped the Buckeyes earlier in the season 
made it easier for the team. 

"We knew we could beat them because 
we knew we were evenly matched," Her- 
rington said. "We had to play consis- 
tent." 

It was the win over OSU which ad- 
vanced Illinois to quarterfinal play 
against Illinois State University. After a 
15-7, 15-3, 14-16 and 15-4 victory over 
the Redbirds, the Illini were pitted aginst 
the Spartans. 

Squads like MSU and Purdue, which 
were ranked high during the season, en- 
countered difficulty in post-season play. 
"Those teams peaked too soon — men- 
tally, but not physically," Herrington 
said. "They looked burnt out." 

Physical dominance was not an asset 
for Illinois. Compared to its opponents, 
the Illini were considered a small squad 
and had to overcome this weakness with 
mental play. This meant remaining con- 
sistent throughout a match, and main- 
taining control by playing their own 
game, and not the competitor's. 

Herrington feels this is why Illinois 
was successful in the regional meet. 

"We pulled together as a team," Her- 
rington said. "The desire was there. 
Everything fell together. We couldn't 
have asked for more." 

And the group couldn't have asked for 
more in its 1981 season. All of the team 
will be returning, losing no one to 
graduation. 

Captain Kim Lenti will be a senior and 
should prove a factor if the squad contin- 
ues its success. Lenti has been on the 
team four years, proving to be a strong 
setter and spiker. Karen Collymore will 
also be back, a hitter who maintained a 
consistent play for her team. 

Two players who competed in their 
first year for the Illini will also return. 
Sue Yario proved herself as a freshman 
by demonstrating steady setting for 
Blair. Skudlarek, a transfer from Kellogg 
Community College, found herself a 
spot in the starting six by providing 
valuable hitting. 

Though it will be hard to top the sur- 
prises of this past season, next year's 
squad will be willing to accept surprises 
if they are like last year's. 



Volleyball 161 



More than just a game 

By Doug Schaller Photography by Joseph M. Wesolowski 



The Fighting Mini football team may 
not have set the college football world on 
fire with their 3-7-1 record in 1980, but it 
certainly kept the attention of the nation 
fixed on Champaign throughout the 
season. 

The reason that the Mini received all 
the notoriety during head coach Mike 
White's first season was the on and off 
the field performances of quarterback 
Dave Wilson. 

On the field, Wilson broke virtually 
all the Illinois game, season and career 
passing records along with numerous 
Big Ten and National Collegiate Athletic 
Association passing records. Wilson 
completed 245 of 463 passes for 3,154 
yards and 19 touchdowns in his first sea- 
son at Illinois. Wilson came on strong as 
the season progressed, with his best day 
coming against nationally-ranked Ohio 
State on Nov. 8 in Columbus, Ohio. 

Against what many observers had 
called the best secondary in college foot- 
ball, Wilson completed 43 of 69 tosses 
(both tying NCAA single-game records) 
for 621 yards (an NCAA record) and six 
touchdowns. The Mini lost 49-42, but 
came close to upsetting the 28-point fa- 
vorite Buckeyes and earned their respect. 

While Wilson was breaking records 
on the field, his attorney, Robert Auler, 
was fighting the Big Ten Conference in 
the Illinois courts to keep Wilson's eligi- 
bility. Wilson had transferred from Ful- 
lerton Junior College in California. Wil- 
son had played in 1978 and 1979 for Ful- 
lerton, having sat out the 1977 season 
after breaking his arm on the first play 
of the first game. 

The Big Ten contended Wilson had 
only one year of eligibility left, and that 
would be 1981, since they said he had not 
made satisfactory progress toward 
graduation. Wilson and Auler thought 
otherwise and got injunctions from the 
Illinois circuit, appellate, and Supreme 
Courts. They allowed Wilson to play in 
1980, while awaiting a later lower court 
trial that would settle the eligibility 
question after the season had ended. 

In his first season at the head of the 
Mini, Mike White started rebuilding the 
football program at Illinois for the 
fourth time since the glory days of Dick 
Butkus and Jim Grabowski in the 



mid-1960s. 

Evidence of the passing feats of Wil- 
son was the Mini average of 293.4 yards 
per game. However, injuries to key run- 
ning backs Mike Holmes and Wayne 
Strader were reflected in the Mini's pal- 
try 95.1 yards per game rushing attacks. 
Injuries also hurt the defense when de- 
fensive linemen Terry Cole, Ken Gillen, 
Kenny Durrell, Mark Butkus and Den- 
nis Flynn missed much of the season due 
to injuries. 

Looking back on the season, White 
thought that important work had been 
done in 1980. "We wanted to lay the 
foundation for a program; I believe 
we did that," he said at a post-season 
press conference. 

Wilson was the Mini's most valuable 
player on offense while middle lineback- 
er John Gillen and running back Ron 
Ferrari were the MVPs on defense and 
special teams respectively. The tri-cap- 
tains selected at the end of the year were 
Wilson, Ferrari, and defensive tackle 
Dave Dwyer. Defensive back Dave Ed- 




Willi.m S. I 



162 Foot Kill 



\ 






•■••'•»'.•'•'' 




^ y 



V»n». 



■ 



\ 







wards was voted the Rookie-of-the-Year, 
and defensive back Rick George won the 
Bruce Capel Award as the most coura- 
geous player. 

Wilson won his first round in court on 
Sept. 2 when Champaign County Judge 
Harry Clem granted an injunction that 
allowed him to play. On Sept. 6, the Illini 
took on Northwestern in the season- 
opener in Memorial Stadium. 

The Illini trailed the Wildcats, who 
had won only one game in the last two 
years, 9-0 at halftime. "We had every 
opportunity to fold up our tent," White 
said afterwards. 

The Illini didn't, perhaps fired up by a 
halftime pep talk by former co-captain 
and Chicago Bear, guard Revie Sorey, 
and went on to score 35 unanswered 
points in the second half for a 35-9 win. 

The turning point in the game came 
when the Illini trailed 9-7 late in the 
third quarter. Holmes burst around the 
right end and went 53 yards for a touch- 
down that put the Illini ahead for good. 

Even though the Sept. 13 Michigan 
State game was televised regionally, the 
Wilson case took the spotlight as Clem 
postponed a hearing on whether to 
allow the Big Ten's request to lift the 
injunction. 

With Wilson hitting on 14 of 22 passes 
for 165 yards and Holmes rushing for 
126 yards, the Illini broke an eight game 
television losing streak. The team defeat- 
ed the Spartans 20-17 on placekicker 
Mike Bass' 38-yard field goal with no 
time remaining. 

With only 29 seconds left in the game, 
the Illini seemed destined for a tie as 
they faced second and 25 at their own 40- 
yard line. Wilson then hooked up with 
wide receiver John Lopez for 27 yards. 
He the hit Lopez on the dive for 12 yards 
to the Spartan 21 with five seconds left to 
set up Bass' heroics. 

Memorial Stadium was in bedlam as 
White was carried off the field by his 
players only to return to lead the student 
body in cheers. 

The Illini headed for Missouri for a 
Sept. 20 game with the powerful Tigers, 



Opposite top: Mike White, in his first year as head 

coach, brought a new professional approach to the 

Illinois football program. Left: Mike Holmes (5) 

breaks outside of the Northwestern defense on his 

way to a 53-yard touchdown run. Far left: A famil- 

o* iar sight this past fall was the sputtering Illini 

a running attack. Fullback Calvin Thomas (42) is be- 

■ ing dropped for a loss by Michigan State lineback- 

5. er James Neely (58). 



Football 163 



not knowing if Wilson would play. Clem 
had lifted his injunction on Sept. 17, but 
on Sept. 19, an apellate court in Spring- 
field voted 2-1 to reinstate it. 

Wilson, who had waited all day to hear 
of his fate, was flown in on a private jet 
Friday night. He shouldn't have both- 
ered. Illini fumbles set up a 28-point first 
quarter for the Tigers who coasted to a 
52-7 victory. 

Coming off two stirring wins, White 
was downcast, wondering what had gone 
wrong. "We'll just find out what kind of 
football team Illinois will have the re- 
mainder of the season," he said. 

Returning to Champaign to take on 
the Air Force Academy Sept. 27, the Illini 
suffered a letdown after grabbing an ear- 
ly 10-0 lead. According to White, they 
were "lucky" to get out with a 20-20 tie. 
Only an inadvertent whistle that wiped 
out a Wilson fumble saved the Illini 
from defeat. The Illini were able to take 
advantage of the call and get a tie 
on Bass' 37-yard field goal with 3:13 
remaining. 

With his head hung low, White looked 
looked just as dejected as he had been 
after the disaster at Missouri. "It was a 



long and frustrating day, and a day that 
shows you how much work you have to 
do," he told the media. 

Next up for Illinois was a Dad's Day 
game with Mississippi State, a team that 
would later upset then No. 1 ranked Ala- 
bama. Dads and their offspring saw no 
upset as the Bulldogs held off a fourth 
quarter rally to grab a 28-21 win before 
60,889 spectators. 

Wilson had won a 4-3 ruling Friday 
from the State Supreme Court that 
upheld the injuction allowing him to 
play. He broke loose for 283 yards and 
was 23 of 41 in the air. But his two fourth 
quarter touchdowns weren't enough as 
Illinois failed to get the ball back in the 
last moments of the game. 

Even though they hadn't won a game 
in three weeks, the Illini were still in 
first place in the Big Ten and stayed 
there with a 20-14 victory over Iowa in 
Iowa City. 

Wilson was sharp, hitting 17 of 29 
passes for 211 yards. Cornerback Rick 
George picked off a Hawkeye fumble in 
midair and ran 13 yards for what turned 
out to be the winning touchdown. The 
Illini defense held off a second half rally 




John C Stein 





by Iowa to preserve the victory. 

The largest home crowd in three years, 
62,121, saw a spectacular passing show 
on Oct. 18 as Purdue defeated Illinois 
45-20. 

Boilermaker quarterback Mark Her- 
mann was 24 of 35 for 371 yards and four 
touchdowns. He set a new single-game 
Big Ten passing record until Wilson 
broke it in the fourth quarter. Wilson 
was 35 of 50 for the game, passing for 
425 yards and three touchdowns. Wilson 
was about all the Illini had as the Boiler- 
makers ran and passed at will and 
never trailed. 

When the Illini returned to television 
on Oct. 25 at Michigan, there was more 
than a football game going on. Michigan 
head coach Glenn E. "Bo" Schembechler 
had spoken against granting Wilson eli- 
giblity and said he hoped to beat the 
Illini "60-0." Another thing that made 
the game a grudge match was that former 
Michigan quarterback, coach Gary 
Moeller, had been fired after Illinois' 
1979 season. There had been only six 
wins in his three seasons as Illini 
head coach. 

Both Schembechler and Moeller came 
out on top as Michigan rolled over Illi- 
nois 45-12 on a rainy day in Ann 
Arbor, Mich. 

The Homecoming game on Nov. 1 
marked the final home appearance of the 
Illini in 1980. Seventeen thousand sup- 
porters jammed the Quad to give the 
team a big send-off pep rally the night 
before the game. 

But the Illini lost 21-18 to Minnsota. 

Failing to take advantage of the 'Gold- 
en Gophers' turnovers, in the Illini fell 
short in the fourth quarter. Wilson 
passed for 310 yards while hitting on 22 
of 59 passes. 

White, disappointed over the Illini's 
attitude towards winning, spoke about it 
for 20 minutes at his news conference 
prior to the Ohio State game. White's 
talk must have had some effect as his 



Opposite top: Running the ball wasn't something 
that Illinois did very well in 1980, but fullback 
Mike Murphy (46) breaks loose for a gain in the 
Illini's 35-9 opening game win. Opposite bottom: 
Fullback Greg Foster (36) is brought down illegally 
by the facemask by Northwestern's Bill Gildner 
(88) as tight end Mike Sherrod (81) and Northwes- 
tern's Rawde King (19) look on. Top: One of the 
bright spots for Illinois was the play of freshman 
defensive back Dave Edwards, (8) who is bringing 
down Northwestern's Todd Jenkins (22) here. Left: 
The Illini defense had a rough go of it, but here 
outside linebacker Kelvin Atkins (84) drops Air 
Force quarterback Scott Schafer (16) for a loss. 



r 




Football 165 



squad came narrowly close to upsetting a 
powerful Buckeye squad on Nov. 8., los- 
ing only 49-42. Had it not been for two 
questionable penalties and two Illini 
fumbles, Illinois might have come away 
with a victory. What the Illini did take 
home though was the respect of the 
Buckeyes and an ovation from a partisan 
Buckeye crowd of 87,952. 

Wilson's unbelievable 621 passing, 
good for all six touchdowns, left Buckeye 
head coach Earle Bruce amazed. "I don't 
know how he could have passed better," 
Bruce said. 

White started up a Wilson for the 
Heisman Trophy campaign two days 
after the Ohio State game. Wilson fin- 
ished tenth in the balloting. 

Indiana could do little to stop Wilson 
in the Illini's season finale on Nov. 15 in 
Bloomington, Ind. He was 24 of 41 for 



403 yards and three touchdowns. How- 
ever, Indiana held on for a 26-24 victory 
— with the help of Illini mishaps. 

Place-kicker Mike Bass overslept and 
missed the team bus. He then drove to 
Bloomington and actually beat the team 
there, but was benched. Punter Kirk Bos- 
trum, last year's place-kicker, missed the 
first extra point, and three incomplete 
two-point conversion passes left the Il- 
lini with no extra points. 

Illini turnovers once again were fre- 
quent and stopped several good drives 
deep in Indiana territory. 

The final ingredient was a missed off- 
sides call against the Hoosiers on a 
fourth and one play late in the game. As 
a result, Illinois was stopped for a loss 
and had to give up the ball. Still Wilson 
took his team 84 yards to score with 20 
seconds left. The two-point pass failed as 



did a Bostrum 46-yard field goal follow- 
ing an Illini recovery on an onsides kick. 
So ended the Illini season in a way that 
typified it, exciting and controversial, 
but never dull. If the Illini can take their 
enthusiasm and channel it into results 
on the field in the years to come, then the 
slogan "The 80's Belong to the Illini" 
will not be a hollow phrase like past 
rallying cries at Illinois. 

Opposite left: Illinois has always produced out- 
standing linebackers and John Gillen (38), shown 
here tackling Northwestern fullback Dave 
Mishler, is one of them. Opposite right: Place- 
kicker Mike Bass kicks off during the Air Force 
game as Ron Ferrari (29) takes off to cover the kick. 
Opposite bottom: This was a scene that was not 
seen too often in 1980 — Dave Wilson being forced 
to pass when he didn't want to. Most of the time 
Wilson was in command as he rewrote the Illini 
passing records. Below: Mississippi State wing- 
back Danny Knight (22) is stopped cold by defen- 
sive back Dave Edwards (27), tackle Kenny Durrell 
(66) and defensive back Tyrone Worthy (16). 



[ 



\ 



% 



m 








■ 




Football 167 



Ruggers earn national respect 



by Carl Walworth Photographs by John C. Stein 



By any standards, the Illinois rugby 
club has become one of the most respect- 
ed teams on campus. And success is not a 
word affiliated with most athletic teams 
on the Illinois campus. 

The ruggers won the Mid-America 
Cup last spring, captured third place in 
the prestigious national tournament and 
finished third in the Big Ten. 

"We were just a garbage team back in 
August and now we're one of the best 
damn teams in the nation," Illinois 
coach Merle Faminow said after the na- 
tional tournament last spring. 

Illinois continued its success last fall, 
when the ruggers accomplished almost 
all they could during that season. 

They won the Illinois Union Tourna- 
ment, qualifying them for another trip to 
the Mid-America Cup in Dayton, Ohio 
this spring, instituted a more wide-open, 
running style of play and finished with 
an 11-2 record. 

The only setbacks were at Palmer Col- 
lege in Iowa and at Gary, Ind. 

The defeat at Gary was disheartening 
to Illinois and exemplified the squads 
early season difficulties. 

"Initially, we were dissatisfied in our 
play," Faminow said. "We found it was 
hard to replace some of the people we 
lost. 

"The new players needed experience. 
We had some close scores early, but 
when we started selecting the same team 
every week things started coming to- 
gether." 

The early portion of the campaign was 
marred by some club members, includ- 
ing captain Kevin McSweeney, com- 
plaining of attitude problems on the 
team. But the ruggers came through the 
rough period and won the only major 
event on the fall schedule, the Union 
tourney. They finished the season play- 
ing like the national tourney team of a 
year ago. 

"From my point of view, it (the last 
few games) gives the club a lot of confi- 
dence for the future," McSweeney said. 
"The outstanding thing was we were 
able to maintain high standards without 
many tough games." 

Wins over Springfield, Decatur and 
Eastern Illinois University propelled the 
ruggers to the Union crown. 



The title game was a 19-4 triumph over 
Eastern, after which 10 Illinois players 
were selected for the Illinois Select Side. 
Earlier in the season five ruggers — 
Craig Bergren, Dean Bostrom, Steve 
Hales, Drew Kuhter and Tony Sparrow 
— were named to the Midwest under 23 
Select Side. Hales was squad captain. 

With almost the entire team returning, 



it appeared Illinois would continue to 
enjoy success in the spring of 1981. 

"Things look good for the spring," 
Sparrow said. "The coaching outfit is 
settled and we have a lot of excellent 
players coming back." 

And if everything goes as planned, the 
Illinois rugby club will make another 
trip to the national tournament in May. 







4*f. - 






^vA 







168 Men's ru«bv 



II 




Mother Ruggers 
sidelined by injuries 



By Carl Walworth Photograph by John Zich 



Injuries and sickness set the Illinois 
women's rugby club back in the 1980 fall 
season, but the result may be beneficial 
to the squad. 

Several players who wouldn't have re- 
ceived much playing time became regu- 
lar players. And with the regulars set to 
return in the spring, the team's prospects 
seem bright. 

Illinois co-president Janet Yanney be- 
lieves the added experience of the fall 
season will be a boost for the club. 

"Coming up for next season, all but 
one of our players should be back," Yan- 
ney said. "With the experience coming 
back and the added experience, we 
should do really well in the spring. 

"We should be starting off at a higher 
level than we normally do in the spring," 
Yanney added. 

The Illini finished the fall season with 
a 3-4-3 record, but the squad didn't place 
in the Midwest tournament — the big- 



gest meet of the fall. Madison, Wis., and 
Chicago finished in first and second 
place, respectively, in the tourney. 

The club's sub-par record can be di- 
rectly attributed to the barrage of injur- 
ies. The injuries were so severe at one 
point in the Midwest tourney that Illi- 
nois couldn't even field a full side. 

"We had a pretty good team," co- 
president Fran Ravkin said. "A lot of 
people were given opportunities who or- 
dinarily wouldn't have gotten them. 
They learned a lot." 

The Illini's victories were over Bloom- 
ington, Ind.; Ft. Wayne, Ind.; and Cleve- 
land, Ohio. 

Bloomington was the only other col- 
lege side Illinois played during the sea- 
son. This was a problem, according to 
Ravkin. 

"We played mostly town teams," Rav- 
kin said. "There are not many college 
teams for us to play. The population on a 



university team is very transient. We're 
constantly training people, and then 
they go and play on town teams." 

While Yanney said most of the team 
should return for the spring season, the 
co-president emphasized that on a col- 
lege team you never really know how 
many players will be out for the club 
until about a week before school begins. 

"All but one should be back," Yanney 
said, "but we won't really know until 
about a week before the season." 

Ravkin said that fall is the major sea- 
son for the women's team, despite the 
fact the Big Ten and St. Louis tourna- 
ments are in the spring. 



Opposite top: Forward J.W. Sears charges upfield 
with the determination that typified the club's play 
in 1980. Opposite bottom: Tony Sparrow (left) leaps 
to try to control the ball during a match at the Oak 
Street Field. Above: Fullback Joanna Holmes 
pitches the ball to outside center Liz Higgins dur- 
ing a match at McKinley Field. 



Women's rugby 169 



A question of improvement 



By Mike Clark Photography by Joseph M. Wesolowski 



Improvement is a difficult thing to 
measure. Statistics may tell part of the 
story, but Illinois baseball coach Tom 
Dedin believes some things cannot be 
measured. 

For that reason, he feels justified in 
saying that the Illini "made an awful lot 
of improvement" in his second year at 
the helm. 

Some of the statistics argued against 
him though. The Illini finished 18-33 
overall, just marginally better than 
1979's 14-30-1, and set a school record for 
losses for the second straight season. 

The team's pitching was even less reli- 
able than the year before, recording an 
8.15 earned run average. Only one 
hurler, senior Bruce Scheidegger, had a 
winning record (6-5) and an ERA of un- 
der five (4.12). 

Defense was also a problem as the Il- 
lini gave up 91 unearned runs — almost 
two a game. 

But there were bright spots amid the 
numerical gloom. The Illini moved up 
four places in the Big Ten standings, 
from dead last in 1979 (3-15) to a sixth- 
place tie (6-10) in 1980. 

The greatest reason for that rise was 
vastly improved hitting. In Dedin's first 
year, the Illini batted .244 as a team and 
had just one .300 hitter. 

In 1980, Illinois hit a collective .282, 
and senior centerfielder Paul Marsillo 
(.381) led a group of five .300 hitters. Two 
of them — third baseman Tim Richard- 
son (.344, 33 runs batted in) and first 



baseman Rob McDonald (.307, 36 RBI) 
accomplished this feat in their freshman 
season. 

There were other bits of evidence that 
Dedin's rebuilding efforts were not in 
vain. The Illini won two of six games 
against Missouri Valley Conference 
champ Wichita State, and beat MVC 
runnerup Southern Illinois once in four 
tries. 

The wins over Wichita State were on 
Illinois' spring trip, at a time when De- 
din was still juggling his lineup in 
search of the right combination. The 
Shockers, on the other hand, were al- 
ready 20 games into their season. 



Illinois' first win over SIU since 1966 
was a dramatic one. Scheidegger held the 
Salukis to seven hits and two runs over 
seven innings, but still trailed 2-1 in the 
bottom of the seventh. That was when 
Brian Bock hit a two-run homer over the 
centerfield fence to give the Illini an ex- 
citing 3-2 win. 

The win over Southern was one of the 
few highlights of the last half of the sea- 
son. After pulling to within three games 
of .500 at 14-17 with a sweep of then 
Mid-American Conference leader 
Northern Illinois, the Illini dropped 16 
of their last 20 games. 

Dedin blamed the team's heavy sched- 






1*>V 




ule for the slump. "The big factor in our 
plunge was mental and physical fa- 
tigue," he said. "The schedule came back 
and hit us." 

There were two reasons for the six- 
doubleheaders-in-eight-days blitz the II- 
lini had to endure late in the year. One 
was the poor early-season weather that 
forced several dates to be postponed un- 
til later in the season. 

The other reason was a Big Ten rule 
restricting the number of nonconference 
dates a school could play. The result of 
the limit was a tendency to schedule only 
doubleheaders. Teams no longer have to 
do that, because the ceiling has since 
been lifted. 

Another major change in Big Ten 
baseball took place after the 1980 season 
when the conference faculty representa- 
tives approved a divisional setup to go 
into effect this year. The Illini, who have 
won more baseball games than any other 
Big Ten school, will compete in the 
Western Division with four other teams. 

As Illinois enters divisional play, it 
does so without Marsillo, who capped a 
brilliant career by earning All-Big Ten 
first-team honors in 1980. 

In the last inning of the last game of 
the season against Ohio State, Marsillo 
lined a double to center and scored on 
Richardson's single. With that play, he 
tied the 52-year-old Illini season records 
for hits (59) and runs scored (41). 

The Rolling Meadows native also set 
two Illinois career records in 1980 (total 
bases and walks) to go along with the six 
others (games played, at-bats, runs, hits, 
doubles and stolen bases) he had estab- 
lished as a junior. 

Marsillo finished with a career batting 
average of .335, the seventh best in 
school history. 

Another notable performance was 
turned in by freshman Doug Jones, who 
set a new school home run record with 
nine. He wilj not be back for another 
shot at the record, however, having 
transferred to a junior college in Florida. 

Opposite top: Shortstop Brian White tags out Pur- 
due's Dan Doyle as second baseman Mitch Stier- 
walt looks on. Opposite left: There were few things 
for Illini head coach Tom Dedin to smile about 
during the 1980 baseball season. Opposite right: 
Symbolizing another frustrating season is first 
baseman Rob McDonald as he strikes out. Left: A 
not always familiar sight was an Illini player cross- 
ing home plate, but Stierwalt does here. 



Baseball 171 






Unexpected 



success 



Women grab two titles 

By John Hillburg 




Early in the fall season, the women's 
soccer club had its first-year coach, Rob 
Krumm, wondering just how much suc- 
cess his team would have. 

"In the beginning of the season, they 
looked kind of shaky," Krumm said. "I 
had my doubts we were going to go .500. 
But it was surprising. It was a season of 
steady improvement." 

The club's improvment resulted in a 
10-7-2 record and two tournament titles. 

After a season-opening 4-1 win over 
Illinois State University, the Illini went 
to Chicago for the Illinois Women's Soc- 
cer Association tourney Sept. 13-14. The 
club's record took a beating in that tour- 
nament as it managed only one win in 
seven games against more seasoned op- 
position. 

"That tournament had teams which 



had been playing all summer," Krumm 
said. "We had only had one game and a 
few weeks of practice. But the rest of the 
season, we just kept improving." 

The Illini emerged from the tourney 
with a 2-5-1 record, and thereafter lost 
only two more games — to Eastern Illi- 
nois and to the powerful Schwaben club 
of Chicago. The club put together a sev- 
en-game unbeaten string at one point. 

In early October, the Illini earned the 
championship at the Wisconsin Invita- 
tional. The club defeated Wisconsin, Illi- 
nois State and Minnesota to win the 
crown. 

"We were underdogs," Krumm said, 
"but we had the feeling we could win. 
We were going up there pretty confident, 
but it was still surprising to come out 
with the trophy. Wisconsin and Minne- 



sota just weren't ready for us. They took' 
us lightly." 

Margie Lopez scored three of the five 
Illini goals in the tourney. Lopez, who 
Krumm called the team's best offensive 
player, led the club in scoring with eight 
goals and five assists on the season. 

Illinois also brought home first place 
from a tourney at Eastern Illinois the 
first weekend of November. Goalkeeper 
Alisa Carol and the Illini defense record- 
ed three shutouts as the club blanked 
Illinois State 3-0, and Northern Illinois 
4-0, and tied Eastern 0-0. 

Although the club didn't receive the 
kind of support and recognition he had 
hoped for, Krumm had no complaints 
about what happened on the field. 

"It was the best season the women 
have put together so far," the coach said 



172 Wonifn's «» < CI 



Men on top of Big Ten 

By John Hillburg Photographs by John C. Stein 



The men's soccer club was an uncer- 
tain bet before its fall season opened 
with games at Lewis & Clark and Belle- 
ville Community College. 

"We were coming into it not knowing 
where we stood," said technical adviser 
Nick Rzhevsky, in his second year at the 
helm. "When we beat Lewis & Clark 2-0, 
it showed we had the makings of a good 
squad." 

In fact, the squad turned out to be 
good enough to post an 11-6-1 record 
and win its first Big Ten divisional title. 

But it wasn't easy. After losing to 
Belleville, 2-0, the Illini were constantly 
plagued by injuries. 

"Belleville was a very physical team," 
Rzhevsky said. "We started playing too 
hard too early in the season, but we also 
had a number of starters who had histo- 
ry of injuries." The Illini had as many as 
seven starters out of action at once. 

Rzhevsky discovered that he had 



enough quality players to compensate. 
"We were actually rebuilding after that 
first weekend," he said. "We got those 
injuries, which set us back, but we had 
enough depth to overcome that. That's 
part of good team organization. You 
don't depend on just 11 players." 

The club got its first taste of tourna- 
ment action at the Lincoln College tour- 
ney Oct. 10-11. The Illini brought home 
second place, beating Lincoln 8-1, and 
losing a rematch with Lewis & Clark, 2- 
1. 

"I thought we should have won it be- 
cause we beat Lewis & Clark before," 
Rzhevsky said. "It was one of those 
strange situations in soccer where you 
dominate the game, but lose." 

The club didn't lose the next weekend, 
though. Illinois survived two shootouts 
to win the title at the Big Ten West Divi- 
sion Classic at Northwestern. 

In its opening game, the club battled 




Minnesota to a 2-2 tie and trailed 1-0 in 
the shootout with only one opportunity 
remaining. But then Dwight Pyne 
scored, and teammate Jack Hewings' 
goal on the seventh round of the 
shoot-out sent the Illini into the cham- 
pionship match. 

Illinois and Wisconsin were dead- 
locked 3-3 after regulation play in the 
final. Again, Pyne was a hero, scoring 
the only goal to give the Illini the title. 

While Pynel did the job offensively, 
goalkeeper Jerry Feldman sparkled in 
the nets. Feldman allowed just one 
shoot-out goal in 12 attempts. 

"Jerry Feldman was top-notch," 
Rzhevsky said. "He's very unusual in his 
reflexes. He's very quick, with cat-like 
response to low balls in particular. That 
helped in the Big Tens." 

Although the club was denied the op- 
portunity to play East Division winner 
Indiana for the Big Ten crown because it 
used graduate students in the West Clas- 
sic, Rzhevsky was not disappointed. 
"That was more of a political decision 
than an athletic one," he said. 

Dara Azarbarzin, whom Rzhevsky 
called the team's "most skillful player," 
was the season's top scorer with 11 goals 
and one assist for 23 points. Brad Claire 
and Tony Byrne, with 12 points each, 
were the club's next most prolific 
scorers. 

Overall, Rzhevsky was pleased with 
the club's performance. 

"We met our goals," he said. "We won 
the Big Ten West Division Champion- 
ship, and we created a team that could 
compete on a varsity level and come out 
with a decent record." 

Rzhevsky hoped the club's success 
might help persuade the Athletic Associ- 
ation to make soccer a varsity sport. 

"If the Athletic Association decides to 
support us and grant varsity status, it 
will be a terrific springboard for soccer at 
Illinois," Rzhevsky said. 

Opposite: Illinois won the Big Ten divisional title 
in 1980 and a lot of the credit has to go to leading 
scorer Dara Azarbarzin. Left: Brad Claire heads the 
ball over an opponent in a game at Memorial Stadi- 
um. 






Men's soccer 173 



A slogan to build on 



By Chip Cirillo Illustration by Doug Burnett 



Mark Aschermann isn't quite as well 
known as Dave Wilson or Eddie John- 
son, but he's made just as much impact 
upon Illinois athletics as his two peers. 

Aschermann, a senior in agriculture, is 
credited with inventing the new slogan, 
"The 80's belong to the Illini." 

Aschermann came up with the idea in 
an attempt to regenerate pride in Illini 
football which had been slumping under 
Gary Moeller. He developed this slogan 
last spring at a meeting for the Illini 
Pride, a school booster group Ascher- 
mann helped found in 1979. 

Since then Aschermann has started 
working for the Athletic Association in a 
promotion campaign revolving around 
the popular slogan. 

"Within one year optimism has in- 
creased 100 percent," Aschermann said. 
"That's what we tried to incorporate in 
the slogan. I just hope it'll all come true 
and make it worthwhile." 

"We're really happy with the slogan," 
said Tom Porter, assistant athletic direc- 
tor in charge of sales and promotions. 
"We'll stay with it for a couple of years 
until it gets old." 

Judging by the array of bumper stick- 
ers, buttons, drawings on store windows 
and signs featuring the slogan through- 
out campus, the idea is still fresh. 

Porter said the major purpose behind 
the gimmick is to get students more in- 
volved. In the Big Ten, only Northwes- 
tern draws less students to football 
games than the Illini. However, the fresh 
image coupled with new coach Mike 
White and sensational quarterback Wil- 
son may have been significant in boost- 
ing student attendance from 5,900 in 
1979 to 8,000 in 1980. 

"We've done a lot of work with adver- 
tisers in the community," Porter said. He 
cited WPGU, WKIO, Eisner's, Joyce 
Beverage, Pepsi and Wendy's as the most 
helpful contributors. 

"Illinois has a tremendous image aca- 
demically and we hope to match it with a 
championship athletic program," Athle- 
tic Director Neale Stoner said. "We hope 
to gain greater acceptance of Illinois ath- 
letics throughout the state." 

Stoner started his program on the 



right foot by greatly expanding revenue 
from the AA's Chicago office. In 1979, 
Illinois was only able to generate $40,000 
compared to the $200,000 Stoner collect- 
ed in 1980. 

"We feel very good about Mike 
White's leadership," Stoner said. "In the 
future we'd like to develop a similar of- 
fice in St. Louis." 

For White, a first-year coach who put a 
lot of emphasis on building confidence, 
the promotion was essential. The AA 
succeeded in luring students to Memori- 
al Stadium with rock 'n' roll bands that 
played before and after games. 

Last summer, White and other Illinois 
coaches made approximately 50 outings 
throughout the state, including appear- 
ances at both the Western Open and 
Quad Cities Open. 

"Knowing that we weren't going to be 
overly successful (3-7-1), we needed the 
promotion," White said. "The surround- 
ing enthusiasm was a tremendous boon 
to our program." 

At home the Illini drew 310,449 people 
— including a pair of back-to-back 
60,000 games — which marked only the 
sixth time that attendance at Memorial 
Stadium has surpassed 300,000 in one 
season. 

Even the pep rallies generated more 
enthusiasm. Two years ago, only 150 
fans showed up for the Homecoming 
Pep Rally on the Quad. Before the 1980 
Minnesota game, 10,000 supporters came 
to cheer. 

Even the University administration 
was caught in the excitement of the new 
decade. President Stanley Ikenberry, ad- 
dressing the 1980 football banquet last 
December, said he could sense a new 
beginning. 

"You may not feel like you're champi- 
ons at 3-7-1, but you've succeeded in 
striking the spark of pride back into the 
Illini again," Ikenberry said. "I was just 
as proud in the final seconds of the last- 
second win over Michigan State as I was 
in the last seconds in the loss against 
Ohio State. All of us stand in consider- 
able anticipation for next season." 

Chancellor John Cribbet was just as 
enthusiastic. "I predict students on this 



campus now will someday say, 'I was 
there when the tide was turned at Illi- 
nois,'" said Cribbet. 

Optimism at Illinois was also attribut- 
ed to the success of the basketball team, 
which placed third in the National Invi- 
tational Tournament in 1980. Even 
though the Illini basketball team doesn't 
need any help with promotion, Eisner's 
pitched in T-shirts and hats for the first 
3,000 fans sitting way back in C-section 
at the games. 

"It's a good, positive slogan," Illinois 
basketball coach Lou Henson said. "It's 
excellent because we're starting a new 
decade out on a positive note." 

Illinois' image polishing isn't restrict- 
ed to football and basketball. Stoner and 
Porter are also offering support to the 
minor sports. For instance, Illini wres- 
tlers and men's and women's gymnastics 
teams hosted several meets in the As- 
sembly Hall instead of Kenney Gym. 

"If you're going to have a top quality 
program, you have to have top quality 
facilities," Porter said. "It will definitely 
cost us some money, but it's worth the 
gamble." 

Even though most people associate the 
AA's new theme to football and basket- 
ball, it is a slogan all levels of Illinois 
athletics can utilize. 

"It's a new era for the gymnastics 
team," Illini coach Yoshi Hayasaki 
said. "1980 seems to be a good start for 
us. The time has come." 

Illinois women's golf coach Paula 
Smith echoed Hayasaki's sentiments. "I 
think the '80s belong to all of the Illinois 
sports," Smith said. "I know I'm excited 
about the season and my team is too. It's 
extremely important to have a good im- 
age no matter what sport you're in be- 
cause your team always has to have con- 
fidence." 

Smith and Hayasaki have to work 
harder to establish that confidence be- 
cause they don't have the staff or budget 
to acquire much assistance. 

Whether it's minor sports or major, 
Stoner's administration has given each 
an inspiring take-off point for the new 
decade. 



The 80's belong to the Illini 175 



Icing a sore spot 



By Jim Benson 

The hockey team's performance in the 
1979-80 season might well have given 
Illinois hockey coach Mark Roszkowski 
a headache. The problem was a severe 
case of the ups-and-downs. 

His squad started out the year fast, 
compiling only one loss in its first 11 
games before losing seven of the next 
nine contests. The Illini then rebounded 
to close with six wins in the last 10 out- 
ings for a 18-10 overall record. That tied 
a club mark for the most victories in one 
season. 

However, the campaign ended on a 
dismal note. Illinois lost its final two 
games in the Central States Collegiate 
Hockey League tournament to finish 
fourth in the five-team circuit. It was the 
circuit's first year in existence. In the 
regular season standings in the CSCHL, 
Illinois was 8-8. 

Much of the Illini's troubles stemmed 
from activity off the ice. Three of the 
team's top players, leading scorer Kevin 
Krippner, Jeff Starzec and Bob Havlir, 
were declared academically ineligible for 
the league after Christmas break. 

Although Krippner and Havlir were 
later reinstated by the CSCHL, a variety 
of injuries kept Roszkowski from hav- 
ing a set line up each week. 

Another problem Illinois experienced 
was with the upper echelon squads of the 
CSCHL. After beating eventual champi- 
on Iowa State twice and splitting with 
Missouri in November, the Illini only 
managed one victory in their last 10 con- 
tests with the Cyclones, Tigers and sec- 
ond-place finisher Illinois State. 

Despite the dreary ending, the Illini 
felt the season was basically a successful 
one. "This was the best team I played on 
in my life," center Lee Archambault said. 
"We played as a unit." 

Senior defenseman Pete Lovett agreed 
with Archambault. "This is the best 
team as far as individual hockey, and for 
the organization of the club it's so much 
stronger," Lovett said. "When I was a 
freshman and sophomore, I didn't know 



what was happening. Now the freshmen 
and sophomores are really getting in- 
volved in the whole thing." 

Krippner's outstanding season led the 
Illini scoring for the second straight 
year. The 5-ft.-8-in. junior netted 23 
goals and 20 assists for a total of 43 
points. But Krippner still did not make 
the all-league team, an honor reserved 
for two Illinois skaters. 

Left winger Greg Heller, whose slap- 
shot reminded University Arena fans of 
Bobby Hull at times, scored 16 goals to 
give him a career total of 60 (fourth on 
the club's all-time list). Also named to 
the CSCHL all-star squad was defense- 
man Mike Spector, who was top among 
backliners with 22 points. 

The goal tending chores were split by 
juniors Roy Smogor and Marvin Perez. 
Both had individual moments of glory, 
with Perez probably having the out- 
standing performance of any Illini play- 
er when he stopped 46 Iowa State shots 
in a 6-3 Illinois win. 

But the top performances weren't 
enough to lift the club any higher in the 
CSCHL. Roszkowski can only hope his 
team's efforts will be more consistent in 
the future. 




Lee Baratta 

Above: Center Lee Archambault is checked to the 
ice, but this was one of the few things to go wrong 
in the 6-4 win over Illinois State. Opposite: Defen- 
seman Pat McCarthy tries to break away from an 
Illinois State defender in a match at the University 
Arena. Bottom: Senior defenseman Pete Lovett 
moves around an Illinois State defender. 




David h... 



176 Hockey 



mm*. 






m\ 





\ m\ < 



i 



• 




David Boe 



Struggling to move ahead 



By Scott Gutmann 

The schedule was upgraded, so natu- 
rally the Illinois lacrosse club's record 
degraded. 

"We didn't have a very good record/' 
said club secretary Steve Bissell, "but it 
was kind of deceptive." 

The Illini's 1-7 mark during the 1980 
spring season included an 11-1 win 
over Northern Illinois, and narrow 
losses to Lake Forest, Windy City, Pur- 
due and Notre Dame. Dropped from 
the schedule were Indiana, Northwes- 
tern, Knox College and Western Illi- 
nois, all of which the Illini defeated the 
previous season. 

"There are a lot of teams around we 
could beat," Bissell said, "but the stron- 
ger competition gives the new guys an 
opportunity to play some high-caliber 
clubs. We're now playing the toughest 
teams in the area, and we'll keep doing 
that. It's more interesting." 

Illinois' abbreviated fall 1980 sched- 



ule included a pair of matches with 
NIU and a possible date with Purdue, 
the club's closest rival. 

The squad's top performers were 
mid-fielders John McAnally, Mark Vil- 
chuk and John Towers, Bissell (28 
points in the spring) and Bob Kline (22 
points) on attack, and club president 
Paul DiStefano on defense. A promi- 
nent newcomer was attacker Harry Cal- 
cutt, a graduate student who played 
four years at the Air Force Academy 
and five years for the Sacramento (Ca- 
lif.) lacrosse club. 

"It was a building year," Bissell said. 
"But we're now looking for all the 
younger guys who played last year to 
step in and do the job this season." 

A significant determinant for club 
success, money, was lacking. The Stu- 
dent Organization Resource Fee gave 
only $350 to the club, down from $800 
the previous year. For one game, it cost 



the club $90 to pay for two Midwest La- 
crosse Association referees. This left lit- 
tle for new equipment and promotion. 
Team members had to pay road-trip ex- 
penses out of their own pockets. 

Support from other University groups 
has been non-existent. "The Athletic As- 
sociation won't touch us with a 10-foot 
pole," Bissell noted. The squad has re- 
peatedly been denied access to Memorial 
Stadium, and even to the field directly 
west of the stadium, because it was in- 
formed the grass was "diseased." 

On the other hand, Illini opponents 
like Notre Dame are acquiring varsity 
status, while Michigan plays its home 
matches on the Tartan turf of the foot- 
ball team's lighted practice field. 

Despite its various hardships, the Illi- 
nois lacrosse club will stay in existence 
and continue to challenge the tougher 
and wealthier clubs in the Midwest. 



Lacrosse 177 



!2ffi *^§§£ 



■ 



A record-breaking pace 



By Paola Boivin 

Their desire was to be good, and they 
got what they wanted. 

What the Illinois women's basketball 
team wanted was an improved squad 
from last year's 6-21 team. 

"We can improve a lot if we're just 
more consistent," Illini forward Liz 
Brauer said before the season. "Last year 
there were times we played real well, but 
there were other times we didn't at all." 

The team proved it had the stability 
that was absent the previous year. Illi- 
nois jumped out to a 10-1 start, the best 
ever for an Illini squad, with the lone 
loss due to highly touted Ohio State. 

It seemed clear from the beginning 
that Illinois was not the sporadic squad 
of last season. The team's first game was 
against the same squad it opened with 
the previous year. The result in 1979, the 
Illini fell to St. Louis, 74-64; in 1980, Illi- 
nois blew out the Billikens, 81-61. 

The Illini's improvement continued 
throughout the season, and prior to the 



state tournament, boasted a 19-8 talley. 
During this period, the squad kept boot- 
ing old records out and making some of 
their own. 

A jumper on a fastbreak by junior 
guard Pat Morency with just 55 seconds 
against Northern Illinois put Illinois 
past the 100 point mark. The Illini went 
on to defeat the Huskies, 105-74, to break 
a team scoring record. 

Three days earlier, junior Lisa Robin- 
son chalked up a new single-game scor- 
ing mark, scoring 40 points in a game 
against Southern Illinois. The hot shoot- 
ing by the guard gave her the honor of 
Big Ten player of the week, a title that 
sister Lynnette earned earlier in 
the season. 

Lynnette also broke a record, surpass- 
ing the mark of most rebounds ever 
made in a career. The old title, held by 
Mary Pat Travnik, was broken by Lyn- 
nette in the same Saluki contest. Prior to 
the state tournament, the forward had 

John Zich 




584 rebounds. 

The whole season wasn't entirely full 
of record-breaking events, however. A 
fall to Northwestern instigated two more 
losses, and unfortunately, the next was 
in the Big Ten tournament. 

Pairing up with Ohio State for the first 
contest of the conference tourney was a 
disadvantage in itself. In the end, it 
proved to be an intimidating Buckeyes 
squad whose successful fronting dis- 
solved any Illini title hopes. 

Illinois possessed a 42-40 halftime ad- 
vantage, but Ohio State's well-balanced 
scoring attack penetrated its opponent's 
zone press, and topped Illinois, 74-59. 

"We just didn't have the confidence 
we've had in earlier games," Schroeder 
said after the contest. 

The Illini struggled with SIU five days 
later, and wound up losing 90-83, despite 
the 40 point effort by Robinson. 

If anything particular was proved dur- 
ing this season, it was the balance of the 
team. Schroeder could always count 
on the Robinson twins, but also found 
consistency in the remainder of the 
starting five. 

Morency emerged prominently in the 
second half, and showed her talent as a 
point guard and outside shooter. For- 
ward Martha Hutchinson and center Liz 
Brauer remained dependable for the 
coach, but Schroeder also knew she 
could always turn to her bench. 

Freshman Michele Vossen and Kim 
Brombolich found regular playing time 
with their team. Brombolich could be re- 
lied upon to add points while Vossen 
was developing herself as a quick guard 
and passer. 

It appears that the Illini can only im- 
prove next year. The added confidence, 
plus the loss of only two letter- 
winners, should help for a possible Big 
Ten championship. 



Opposite top left: Lisa Robinson applies defensive 
pressure to a Miami of Ohio opponent as Deb 
Taylor (25) looks on. Opposite top right: Freshman 
Diane Eickholt muscles her way up through a host 
of Miami of Ohio defenders in the Illini's victory 
in the Assembly Hall. Opposite bottom: Soaring 
over a Miami of Ohio defender, Illini guard Pat 
Morency goes in for a lay up. Left: Freshman for- 
ward Kim Brombolich was a steady performer for 
the Illini whether starting or coming off the bench. 



Women's basketball 179 



Robinson twins team up 
for basketball success 



By Paola Boivin Photographs by John C. Stein 



It all started out as something to waste 
the afternoon away. 

Twins Lisa and Lynnette Robinson 
played their first game of organized bas- 
ketball as freshmen at Annawan High 
School, which had an enrollment of 200. 
The sisters, now starters on the Illinois 
women's basketball team, did it because 
it was fun. They never looked beyond 
that aspect of the game. 

"We never had a basketball team in 
junior high," Lisa said. "Our first game 
was in high school on a team that was 
new. Our first five games we played in 
these T-shirts because we didn't have 
any uniforms." 

The pair now boasts the official blue 
and orange uniforms of the Illini. The 
juniors are ever present on the Illini 
squad that experienced its best record 
ever this winter. Guard Lisa led the team 
in scoring while forward Lynnette was 
the top rebounder. 

Nine years ago, the twins wouldn't 
have believed they would be playing bas- 
ketball at Illinois. 

"It all started in fun," Lisa said. "Our 
dad got us a basketball in sixth grade and 
since there were a lot of boys in our 
neighborhood, we played with them. 

"We were considered tomboys." 

"The first time I really started taking 
basketball seriously was between my ju- 
nior and senior year in high school," 
Lynnette said. "Then I realized, wow, I 
only have a year left." 

That's when the Illini themselves said, 
"Wow, look at those Robinson twins." 
Despite offers from other schools across 
the state, the duo picked Illinois. This 
fact surely had to do with the offer of 
four-year scholarships to both. 

"We planned on going to college to- 
gether," Lisa said. "We had our doubts 
but it has worked for the best," Lynnette 
said. 

It has also worked for the best for Illi- 
nois. Besides the point totals, the pair 
adds something else to the squad leader- 
ship. Each contributes something differ- 



180 I is. i md Lynnette Robinson 



ent, but their dissimilarities complement 
each other on the court. 

"Lisa is an excellent shooter. She is a 
good size for guard" coach Jane 
Schroeder said. "Lynnette, meanwhile, 
has improved her jumping ability. She's 
quick inside and knows how to take the 
ball to the basket." 

"They're the kind of kids that will 
play hard — they're fighters and com- 
petitors. They do a good job." 

While Schroeder praises the sisters, 
the twosome gives a large share of credit 



to the coach and her system. The Robin- 
son's first year at Illinois was played un- 
der Carla Thompson, who was replaced 
by Schroeder. 

It was an adjustment for all involved, 
as the two coaches demonstrated con- 
flicting styles. This was a factor in the 
Illini's 6-21 record last year. Things ap- 
pear more relaxed now, exemplified by 
Illinois' success this past season. 

What at first may have been difficult 
for the team to understand about 
Schroeder's system, seems actually to be 




a benefit now. 

"Coach Schroeder has a lot more 
knowledge of the game, and practices are 
real intense," Lisa said. "I'm not putting 
down Coach Thompson; it's just a differ- 
ent system." 

"She (Schroeder) is really organized 
and disciplined in her ways," Lynette 
added. 

The Robinson twins are pleased with 
their team. They are happy about their 
coach and how the team fared this past 
season. Lack of fan support keeps the 
pair from being totally content. 

"The crowd here, compared to high 
school, is nothing," Lynnette said. "It 
was looked at as something novel in 
high school, and a lot of people came to 
the games." 

A winning team is what may have 
drawn the Annawan crowd. The twins 
were on the team that one season, ad- 
vanced to the Sweet Sixteen, and in the 
same year, beat Sterling High School, a 
team that had a 50-game winning streak 
before it met Annawan. But it appeared 
that even a successful Illini squad 
couldn't draw a tremendous amount of 
fans. 

The attendance of the Illinois men's 



games averaged over 14,000 in 1979-1980. 
The women's season opener this past 
year was watched by 370 fans, which at 
the Assembly Hall looks like 20. 

"Women's basketball is stereotyped," 
Lisa said. "I think if people just come to 
one game they'll come back for more 
after they see how exciting it is. 

"On the guys' team, everyone knows 
all the players, even the ones who don't 
play. Here, people don't know anyone on 
our team." 

Both agree that the success and turn 
around of the program may begin draw- 
ing fans next season. They do believe the 
program is in the upswing, evident by 
the fact that all the Illini games were 
played in the Assembly Hall this year. 
The squad may also have had its tough- 
est schedule ever. 

Between the traveling, and the practic- 
ing and studying, do the twins have any 
free time? 

"Free time?" Lisa said. "Basketball is 
our free time." 



Opposite: Lisa Robinson (34) looks for a place to 
dribble, in the Illini's victory over Miami of Ohio. 
Below: Even though Lynnette (43) and Lisa are 
identical twins, Lynnette plays forward for the Il- 
lini and Lisa plays guard. 



/fcfft 



U>* 



Lisa and Lynnette Robinson 181 



Gizz and Ms. Kids build 
for the future 



By Albert Spenadel Photographs by Joseph M. Wesolowski 



A new season brought many new 
players to the Gizz and Ms. Kids, but a 
few experienced players stayed for the 
1980-81 season. 

"It was a season of youth to bask in 
enthusiasm and suffer with experience," 
Gizz Kids Coach Phil Mirell said. 

Some of the new Gizz Kids members 
included forwards John Cox and Gordon 
Lau and guard Bruce Olson, while co- 
captains, forward Kenny List and high 
scoring Mike Makeever, led the club. 
Other players with previous basketball 
experience included Chi-Wen Chang, 
Joel Fink and Jeff Montag. 

The new players filled in the spots left 
by experienced players, Steve Grohs, Al 
Larson and Ron Malik, all of whom 
graduated. Joel Fink also left at mid-sea- 
son, but Olson filled the gap by averag- 
ing 11 points a game. 

Although the Gizz Kids had a Central 
Intercollegiate Conference record of 3-7 
and 4-9 overall, some notable highlights 
included Makeever's career-high 32 
point barrage against conference rival 
Wright State in Dayton, Ohio. The Gizz 
Kids won 52-23 in one of the three victo- 
ries over Wright during the season. Ma- 
keever averaged about 20 points a game. 

Also, on a four-city East Coast tour 
during semester break, the Gizz Kids, 
along with three Ms. Kids, Sharon Rahn 
Hedrick, Rene Keres and Cindy 
Schaefer, defeated the Washington D.C. 
Capital Smokers 45-39. 

Although they are not a member of a 
conference like the Gizz Kids, the Ms. 
Kids competed in the National Women's 
Wheelchair Tournament in Colorado 
Springs, Colo, in March. Prior to the 
tournament, the Ms. Kids had a regular 
season record of 4-3. Although they lost 
the game, the Ms. Kids challenged the 
men's St. Louis Gateway Gliders at Ken- 
ney Gym and trailed by only two points 
at halftime. 

Even though four-year veteran Betsy 
Pyle graduated, the Ms. Kids acquired 
several new players including Sue John- 



son, Rene Keres, Donna Robinson and 
Cindy Schaefer. Coach Brad Hedrick was 
highly complimentary of the newcom- 
ers' performance. 

"The new players have been able to 
pick up the sport relatively quickly," He- 
drick said. "They're there 15 minutes be- 
fore practice and stay 15 minutes after 
practice. They have the interest, attitude 
and desire to become the best they can 
possibly be." 

The older, experienced ballplayers like 
captain and forward Barb Baum, guard 
Laura Marshall, and 1979-80 University 
of Illinois female athlete of the year, 
guard Sharon Rahn Hedrick, directed the 
team's play on the court. Hedrick also 
led the team in scoring, averaging close 
to 20 points a game. 

During the regular season, all four Ms. 
Kids wins came against the Chicago 
Sidewinders in Chicago and Tolono; and 
two wins in Golden Valley, Minn, which 



included one of 38-13. 

In order to prepare for their contests, 
the Gizz and Ms. Kids practiced for at 
least two hours, three times a week, at 
the Intramural-Physical Education 
Building. Usually, each practice included 
a scrimmage between the two teams. 

Besides playing sanctioned National 
Wheelchair Basketball Association 
games, both the Gizz and Ms. Kids par- 
ticipated in exhibition games against 
able-bodied teams and the local Black 
Knights to raise money for the teams. 

With the exception of Gizz Kid List 
and Ms. Kid Marshall, the other mem- 
bers of both squads will return next sea- 
son. With this in mind, Mirell is already 
looking ahead to the start of next season. 

"We can't wait for tomorrow, because 
we're getting better each day," Mirell 
said. 




182 (..}// .mil Ms. Kids 




— - 



BEW8H 



Above: Kenny List (43) and Mike Makeever battle 
for a loose ball under the basket. Left: Mike Make- 
ever looks for a shot at the basket during a game at 
the Physical-Education Building. Makeever was 
the Gizz Kids' leading scorer during the past sea- 
son, averaging over 20 points per game. Opposite: 
Although things did not always bounce the Gizz 
Kids' way in 1980-81, here Bruce Olson outbattles 
an opponent for a rebound. 



s 



1^ 



mw 



I '/ i 



y* J r#* 



Gizz and Ms. Kids 183 



I 



Gymnasts show their talent 



By Mike Martinez 
Photographs by John C. Stein 

The men's gymnastics team at the 
University of Illinois is unique. It is one 
of the few teams on campus that is con- 
sistently a winner. 

The team has been rated as high as 
seventh in the nation. There is a lot of 
optimism in Illini gymnastics. 

"I think we had a good start," Coach 
Yoshi Hayasaki said. "We did well in our 
first couple of competitions." 

Illinois has a strong all-around team. 
It also had the best horizontal bar unit in 
the mideast region. However, Illinois 
performed best in an exhibition meet. 

On Dec. 4, 1980, a team of touring 
Japanese collegiate all-stars came to the 
Assembly Hall. 1,300 people watched the 
all-stars beat the Illini 281.55-268.65, 
but the Illini score reflected two 
performances. 

Even Akinori Nakayama, the Japanese 
coach, came away impressed with the Il- 
lini. Nakayama had many world class 
gymnasts on his squad. 

"I was impressed with Gilberto Albu- 
querque," Nakayama said. "He will be 
good in the future and that goes for the 
rest of the Illinois team." 

Albuquerque was the top vaulter on 
the Illini squad. A freshman from Brazil, 
he could be relied upon to consistently 
come up with a score between 9.3 and 
9.7. But he was only part of Yoshi Haya- 
saki's freshman recruits. 

Freshmen Kari Samsten and Gilmarcio 
Sanches, sophomore Kevin McMurchie 
and junior Jeff Mitchell comprised an 
all-around team that was one of the best 
in the nation. The team had only three 
seniors. 

"We are on the upswing and are doing 
well," Hayasaki said. "This team has the 
best potential of any in years." 

During the regular season, the Illini 
were undefeated in Big Ten competition. 
Illinois recorded easy wins over Michi- 
gan State, Indiana, Michigan and Wis- 
consin. They also scored higher than 
Ohio State in a meet in Columbus earlier 
in the year. 

The only thing that kept the Illini 
from an undefeated season was a barrage 
of midseason injuries. Kevin McMur- 



chie, Mike Kraft, Jeff Mitchell and Kari 
Samsten were all out at one time. 

The result was losses to both Houston 
Baptist and Northern Illinois. Illinois 
was never outclassed, but at that time 
was not really in a position to win either 
of these meets. 

Going into the Big Ten Champion- 
ships, Illinois had won team champion- 
ships in the Buckeye Invitational and the 
Illinois Intercollegiate Championships 
(IIC). Illini hopes for a trip to the nation- 
al championships were boosted by the 
victory over Northern in the IIC. 

"I think if we can keep our average up 
we will make it to the nationals," all- 
around Jeff Mitchel said after helping 
the Illini to the team championship at 
the IIC. "If we can do that and win the 
Big Ten meet, there is no way we can be 
denied a trip to the nationals." 

The Illini victory over NIU in the IIC 
was sweet revenge. Just a week earlier, 
they had dropped a dual meet decision to 
the Huskies. After the first meet, NIU 
coach Chuck Ehrlich proclaimed that the 



dS 



/ 



injured Illini gymnasts would not make 
that much difference. 

The greatest thrill of the season was 
that all but three of the performers 
would be back for the next season. Peo- 
ple like Albuquerque, Samsten, Sanches 
and McMurchie made names for them- 
selves on the national gymnastics scene. 
Illinois did not have to wait for the 
youngsters to mature, but started the 
season as a contender for the national 
title. The season-opening Buckeye Invi- 
tational was evidence of this. 

"We just blew the competition away," 
Hayasaki said. "I think we are going to 
be one of the best teams in the nation if 
this is any indication." 



Opposite top: Junior Dave Goone shows good con- 
trol on the rings as he performs an L-seat. Opposite 
bottom right: Gymnastics is a sport of intense con- 
centration as is evidence as sophomore Jim Han- 
man executes a "scissors" on the pommel horse. 
Opposite bottom left: Vaulter freshman Steve 
Adamson prepares for his dismount off the vault- 
ing buck. Below: Sophomore Chuck Salerno swings 
through a routine on the high bar. 



- > 



184 Men's gymnutU i 



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Men's gymnastics 185 



Hi; ■«*• 



A season of mixed events 



i^i« 



By Kevin McPherson Photographs by Alan Rich 



These are the best of times, these are 
the worst of times . . . 

The Illinois women's gymnastics team 
has certainly reached both extremes dur- 
ing its 1980-81 season. 

Coach Bev Mackes' squad has suffered 
through almost everything imaginable, 
from a severe flu bug to broken fingers 
and even a broken leg, on its way to 
compiling a solid dual meet record. 

At the outset of the season, it looked 
like nothing could go wrong for the II- 
lini. Bolstered by the addition of a fine 
crop of freshmen, Mackes' squad seemed 
headed straight for nationals. 

The outcome of the first meet of the 
year, a triangular affair against Missouri 
and Indiana State, on Dec. 5 in the As- 
sembly Hall, justified Mackes' opti- 
mism. Her team turned in its highest 
score of the year to narrowly defeat a 
tough Missouri squad for the meet's top 
honors. Leading the way for the Illini 
were a pair of prized freshmen, Karen 
Brems and Heidi Helmke, who placed 
first and third, respectively, in the all- 
around competition. 

Starting the season so well was a bit- 
tersweet memory. 

Next on the schedule, after a six-week 
layoff, was a dual meet with Michigan, 
which was, according to Mackes, "the 
first time in my coaching career that I've 
seen everything go wrong." 

Most of the team was suffering with 
the flu, which sidelined some of the 
gymnasts and weakened many others. In 
addition, senior captain Mary Charpen- 
tier had a broken finger, and Mary 
Amico, a freshman, awoke that morning 
with a severe muscle pull. 

The worst was still to come. In dis- 
mounting from the uneven bars, fresh- 
man Charlene Numrych fell and seemed 
to twist her ankle. The real result was 
much worse. 

"Just when I thought nothing else 
could go wrong, bang, Charlene goes 
down with a broken leg," Mackes said. 
"It was a real nightmare of a meet." 

From that point on in the season, 
Mackes probably did a lot more tossing 
and turning due to her team's perfor- 
mances. A general lack of confidence on 
the team, combined with some personal 
problems, has proved to be just about 




186 Women's gymna 







enough to wreck Illinois' national tour- 
nament hopes. 

However, even if they don't go to the 
finals, the Illinois squad will remember 
competing against some of the country's 
three of the top 10 teams in the nation, 
including No. 1 ranked Utah. Even 
though Illinois didn't come away with 
any wins, according to Mackes, "we did 
gain a lot of experience." 

The varied performances of the Illini 
freshmen seem to characterize the team's 
topsy-turvey season. 

While Brems struggled to regain the 
form she showed in the first meet, 
Amico slowly progressed as she recov- 
ered from a series of nagging injuries. 
Most serious was the case of phlebitis 
Laura Murin suffered, which sidelined 
her for a good part of the season. 

Although a lot of problems centered 



on the freshman class, one of the 
team's first-year performers, Heidi 
Helmke, was the squad's biggest success. 
The Tinley Park native consistently led 
the Illini in all-around scoring, and will 
almost certainly earn herself a trip to 
nationals. 

The freshmen also made their mark at 
the Big Ten championships, where 
Helmke took second all-around, third in 
the vault and second in the floor exercise. 
The other finalists for the fourth-place 
Illini were Amico, who finished fourth 
in the vault, and Brems, who placed 
eighth in the beam. 

At the time of this writing the Illini 
have three big meets to go. They face two 
intra-state powers, Chicago Circle and 
Southern contests. At this point, Mackes 
is beginning to see signs of a turnaround 
within her squad. 



"I think they're ready to make a final 
push," she said. "Their confidence seems 
to be on the rise, and now's the time for 
them to really come through." 

Even if the Illini fail to qualify for the 
national championships this year, the 
future looks very bright. 

"With another season's experience our 
freshmen are going to be so tough," 
Mackes said. "The other teams are really 
going to have to watch out." 

Hopefully next year will be only "the 
best of times" for the Illinois women's 
gymnastics team. 



Opposite: Mary Charpentier, captain of the wom- 
en's gymnastics squad, was the only senior to per- 
form regularly throughout the past season. Top: 
Joellyn Matiya finishes off her vault in a match at 
Kenney Gym. 



Women's gymnastics 187 






Wrestling with success 



By Carl Walworth 
Photographs by William S. Lai 

Greg Johnson is a short man with a 
big job. Johnson; in his third year 
or trying to revive the sagging 
Illinois wrestling program, has had 
mixed results. 

The Illini finished sixth in the Big Ten 
his first season, eighth his second year, 
and don't figure to finish above seventh 
this year. 

The Illini took a 1-6-1 Big Ten dual 
mark, 7-9-1 overall, into the 1981 confer- 
ence meet. 

Three other squads had only one con- 
ference win, but five teams were rated in 
the nation's Top 20, including defending 
champion and No. 2 ranked Iowa. 

"Our goal is to end up on top of Indi- 
ana, Northwestern and Purdue (the other 
teams with only one victory)," Johnson 
said before the meet. "Anything else 
would be gravy." 

Johnson said the key to success 
in the Big Ten meet would be a total 
team effort. 

"If we're going to do anything, it's go- 
ing to be a team effort," Johnson said. 
"Our goal is to have everybody on the 
team contribute to our total team score." 

"We really want them anxious to wres- 
tle and exicted about being in the Big 
Ten wrestling meet, the toughest meet in 
the nation," the coach said. "I think 
we've got something to prove and now is 
the time to do it." 

Senior Ralph Cortez, who was Illinois' 
most consistent performer throughout 
the year, compiling a 24-7 record going 
into the Big Ten meet, said the Illini 
would fare better in the conference meet 
than they did during the regular season. 

"We don't have any choice," Cortez 
said. "I think our team's better than our 
record indicates." 

"We've had some ups and downs," 
Cortez added, "but I know we can do 
better. I don't know if we get lackadaisi- 



cal or what." 

Heavyweight Keith Paloucek also felt 
the team would make a better showing in 
the conference meet than it did during 
the regular season. 

"We'll be up for it," Paloucek said. 
"Last year, I think we may have been too 
fired up. We'll do better this year." 

Two Illini — John Kakacek at 150 and 
Trent Taylor at 167 — will likely be 
seeded in the top four in the conference 
and Cortez and Al Blount (126) also have 
a shot to place in the top four in their 
weight classes and advance to the 
national finals. 

One of the few highlights during the 
regular season was a trip to Florida over 
Christmas break. Illinois won the Sun 
Blazers Tourney in Miami. They also 
finished fifth out of 16 teams in the 
tougher Orange Bowl Classic, also held 
in Miami. On the trip home, Illinois de- 
feated Tennessee-Chattanooga, 39-11. 

"I felt it (the trip) was good for our 
confidence and our team spirit," John- 
son said. "But we need to get tougher. 
The only way is hard work." 

"The difference between good and 
great is a little extra effort," he added. 
"And in the Big Ten, you have to 
be great." 

The most disappointing meet was Pur- 
due in early January. The Illini fell to 
one of the two teams they finished ahead 
of at the 1980 Big Ten meet. 

"We got our fannies kicked at Pur- 
due," Johnson said after the match. "It 
was a bad time for us to have a letdown. I 
was hoping our team would respond 
positively to the extra pressure of wor- 
kouts and the Big Ten, but so far we're 
going in the other direction. 

"Those guys are going to have to dig 
down deeper in their character and see 
what we can come up with. We have to 
stay together as a team." 



In the other conference dual meets, the 
Illini tied Indiana and lost to Ohio State, 
Michigan State, Michigan, Iowa and 
Wisconsin. The lone victory came over 
Northwestern, 22-17, in the final dual 
meet of the season. 

In the long run, the season will be 
evaluated by the results of the Big Ten 
meet. If the Illini do well, then maybe 
Greg Johnson's job will get a little easier. 

Opposite top: Sophomore Earl Allen tries to turn 
his opponent onto his back in a 134-pound weight 
class match. Opposite bottom: One of the better 
performers for the Illini this past season was senior 
John Kakacek, who was one of the top four wres- 
tlers in the Big Ten 150-pound weight class. Below: 
Heavyweight freshman Keith Paloucek shows the 
strain of wrestling during a match in the Illini 
Open. 




ft& 



1HH Wrestling 



H 




Experience means 
success for fencers 



By Mike Buchner Photographs by Dean J. Meador 



After a team ends a successful season, 
chances are that expectations the follow- 
ing year will be even higher, especially if 
the same team members are returning. 

The 1980-81 Illinois fencing team is no 
exception to this rule. 

The Illini lost only one starter from 
last season's Big Ten championship 
squad and the enthusiasm from the 
previous year has carried over into 
this season. 

"We only lost one fencer because of 
graduation (Big Ten runnerup in sabre, 
Kevin Cawley) and this year we have 
much more overall depth in all three of 
our weapons," Illinois' Nick Leever said. 
"We are proud to represent the U. of I. in 
the Big Ten." 

The Illini, led by eighth-year coach, 
Art Schankin, racked up 20 victories 
against only one defeat with one meet 
remaining in the season. The loss came 
at the hands of Pennsylvania State, 
which placed third in the National 
Collegiate Athletic Association meet 
last season. 

"Being defending Big Ten champ in- 
timidates some of the teams that we 
fence," Illinois' Al Tish said. "Some- 
times our opponents try to do different 
things against us which they normally 
wouldn't use in a meet. And it backfires 
on them a lot," Tish added. 

The season was a productive one for 
the Illini squad. They beat a tough Air 
Force squad, 15-12, in a meet earlier 
in the season and hadn't lost to a Big 



Ten school. 

The win over Air Force was especially 
important for Illinois — it was the first 
time an Illini squad had knocked off the 
Falcons in over five years. 

Illinois holds the position as one of the 
best fencing teams in the Midwest pri- 
marily because of its foil squad, which 
boasts plenty of talent and experience. 

Leever and Mark Snow, who finished 
first and second, respectively, in the Big 
Ten, were standouts all year long in the 
foil weapon. 

"Mark and I are close friends on and 
off the strip," Leever said. "But when the 
Big Ten meet comes around in March, 
we really go at it." 

Leever beat Snow in last year's Big Ten 
meet to qualify for the NCAA finals. But 
only one fencer from a team can go to the 
national meet, so Snow had to miss it, 
even though he was the runnerup. 

"I'm sure he (Snow) wants to win it as 
bad as I do this year," Leever said. 

The other starting position in foil has 
been handled by Al Tish and Ed Kai- 
hatsu, who have been alternating during 
the season. 

Kaihatsu is a transfer from Northern 
Illinois University who gave Illinois a 
foil squad which was practically unstop- 
pable, according to Leever. "We might be 
the best foil squad in the nation with the 
addition of Kaihatsu," Leever said. 

The most improved weapon for the 
Illini was epee. Mike Pacini, who was 
fifth in the Big Ten last year, Paul Heald, 



who followed with a sixth-place finish 
and freshman Rod Hochstrasser carried 
most of the load for Illinois. 

But chances for a strong showing in 
the Big Ten meet were seriously dimmed 
when Hochstrasser injured his ankle two 
weeks before the season's end. 

The last weapon, sabre, was consistent 
all year long. It is led by team captain 
Sukhoon Kim, who had a fourth-place 
finish in the previous year's Big Ten 
meet. Larry Warshaw adds experience to 
the squad also. He currently owns one of 
the best individual dual meet records on 
the team at 47-7. 

Paul Palanca, Allen Golden and John 
Weisman shared time at the other sabre 
position. 

"I have a really dedicated bunch of 
guys," Coach Schankin said. "All their 
hard work is paying off." 

The Illini team members are confident 
they can prevail in this year's Big Ten 
championships. 

"I can't see us getting beat at the Big 
Tens unless we really choke," Warshaw 
said. 

If things go as planned, Illinois just 
might land another Big Ten title. 



Opposite top: Freshman Ron Hochstrausser blocks 
the thrust of his Wisconsin opponent. Hoch- 
strausser was one of the new team members that 
carried on the Illini's winning tradition this past 
season. Opposite bottom: Illinois' Mike Pacini 
(right) is parrying the thrusts of a Wisconsin oppo- 
nent. 



Fencing 191 



Emphasis 

on 

Intramurals 



Intramural sports at Illinois mean 
many things to many people, but above 
all, they are an important part of the 
lives of students who participate in 
them. 

A whole range of team and individual 
sports in men's, women's and co-rec 
sports is offered by the Division of Cam- 
pus Recreation. The Illinois program, 
considered by many experts in the field 
to be one of the best in the nation, is run 
almost entirely by student managers. 

With the state of Illini intercollegiate 
athletics being less than satisfactory over 
the past few years, sometimes there is 
more interest generated for IM contests 
than intercollegiate athletics. 

Even though the idea of intramurals is 
to have fun, some people take sports like 
touch football and basketball very seri- 
ously. Teams recruit the best players, 
practice constantly and may even cheat 
to win. 

Even so, this is the exception, not the 
rule. Most people participate in IMs to 
get some exercise and escape from the 
pressures of the academic world. 








William S Lai 



192 liilr.iniiii.il 




■:-^r;.. 




I 




Intramurals 193 




V 



I 






Talented individuals 
lead track team 



By John Hillburg Photographs by Joseph M. Wesolowski 



Mike Lehmann was a rarity. 

After all, how often is an Illinois team 
or athlete ranked No. 1 in the nation? 
But that's exactly where Lehmann, a ju- 
nior shot putter, stood after his 66-foot- 
5Va inches throw at the Cornhusker Invi- 
tational in Lincoln, Neb. 

"If someone had asked me before the 
season started if he would throw 66-feet, 
I wouldn't have gone out on a big limb 
and predicted that," Illini track coach 
Gary Wieneke said. 

Lehmann was no overnight sensation. 
He was the 1980 Big Ten champion in 
his specialty both indoors and outdoors, 
but his best indoor effort prior to the 
1981 season had measured 60-2V2 inches. 
That mark, a school record, quickly fell 
in the season's first meet, the East Ten- 
nessee Relays. 

As the season progressed, so did that 
record. While he set a new Illinois stan- 
dard in every meet, Lehmann also broke 
assorted meet and fieldhouse records. 
His 66-foot effort was the best perfor- 
mance ever by a Big Ten shot putter. 

While Lehmann had to be considered 
Illinois' best hope for a national title, he 
wasn't the only Illini to qualify for the 
National Collegiate Athletic Association 
indoor meet in Detroit. Triple jumper 
Efrem Stringfellow leaped 51-10, the 
year's Big Ten best by nearly two feet, at 
East Tennessee to earn a trip to Joe Louis 
Arena. The mile relay squad of Tony 
Krainik, Vic Shockey, Wayne Angel and 
Mark Claypool finished first in 3:12.94, 
setting a school record and also qualify- 
ing for the NCAA meet. 

Illinois' next meet was a triangular af- 
fair at Columbia, Mo. against Missouri 
and Arkansas. The Razorbacks would 
eventually win the Southwest Confer- 
ence Championship, but the Illini won 
the meet with ease. 



The first home meet of the season saw 
the Illini win the 10-team Illinois Invita- 
tional at the Armory. Jon Schmidt quali- 
fied for the NCAA meet in the 1,000- 
yard run with a 2:08.8 clocking, another 
1981 Big Ten best. 

The following week saw the renewal 
of the fierce rivalry between the Illini 
and Southern Illinois in the Illinois In- 
tercollegiates at the Armory. Wieneke 
expected a tight battle with the Salukis, 
but the Illini claimed state supremacy by 
a comfortable 38-point margin in the 17- 
team affair. 

Illinois captured firsts in nine of the 
meet's 19 events, including NCAA quali- 
fying performances by Schmidt in the 
mile (with another conference seasonal 
beat) and Tom Stevens in the 1,000. 
Schmidt later captured the 880-yard run 
too. Other state champs were Lehmann, 
Kerry Dickson, Shockey, Stringfellow, 
Dan McCulley and the distance medley 
team. 

On Feb. 14, the Illini added two more 
NCAA qualifiers while Lehmann was 
unloading his 66-foot toss at Nebraska. 
Dickson qualified in the mile, and the 
distance medley team of Dave Ayoub, 
Claypool, Schmidt and Stevens ran a 
9:40.26, the sixth best indoor time ever 
run. 

That left Illinois with six individual 
and two relay qualifiers entering the Il- 
lini Classic at the end of February. The 
Illini also looked like a prime contender 
for the Big Ten title along with defend- 
ing champion Indiana. The team's per- 
formance left Wieneke understandably 
satisfied. 

"I look at it in the terms that we were 
third indoors and outdoors in the Big 
Ten meet last year," Wieneke said. 
"When the season started, our goals were 
to advance on that. 



"In relation to looking at that goal, 
this year's team has developed a cham- 
pionship attitude. We've developed the 
attributes that a championship team 
needs. 

"We've been competitive in every situ- 
ation we've been in, and we've been in 
some competitive situations," the coach 
said. 

While the Illini's major strengths were 
the shot put and the middle distance 
events, the major factor in their success 
was depth. In all of Illinois' multi-team 
meets, the squad scored in nearly every 
event. 

"Outside of the short sprints, we real- 
ly don't have any major weakness," 
Wieneke said. "In most every event, we 
can put someone out there who's super- 
competitive. 

"We established the fact that we have 
good depth, and as we approach the 
championship season, there's no reason 
to think we won't solidify that even 
more." 

The Illini hoped that their indoor suc- 
cess would carry over into the outdoor 
season. The team had two defending Big 
Ten outdoor champs, Lehmann and dis- 
cus specialist Kyle Jenner, and hoped to 
repeat its 1980 state outdoor title as well. 

"Perennially, year in and year out, 
we've been better outdoors than in- 
doors," Wieneke said. "I don't see any 
reason why that should be any different 
this year." 

Especially when you've got a 
Mike Lehmann, a Jon Schmidt, an Efrem 
Stringfellow . . . 



Top: Senior Efrem Stringfellow calls upon his last 
burst of strength as he takes off on his leap in the 
triple jump at Memorial Stadium. Bottom: John 
Olszewski (center) swings around a pack of run- 
ners in the three mile run. 



Men's track 195 






i 

I 



m 



Looking for a better finish 



By Scott Gutmann Photographs by Joseph M. Wesolowski 



A 21st-place finish in a field of 29 
teams doesn't sound too nifty, right? 

That 21st place was in a National Col- 
legiate Athletic Association champion- 
ship featuring the top cross country run- 
ners and teams in the nation. When one 
considers that Illinois didn't even quali- 
fy for the meet the previous season, it 
really doesn't seem so terrible. 

"There's no question in our minds 
that we are disappointed in our finish," 
Illini coach Gary Wieneke said after the 
Nov. 24 NCAA meet at Wichita, Kan. 
"But we were eighth at the district meet 
the year before, so we've made giant 
strides." 

Illinois advanced a full squad to the 
national finals for the first time since 
1977 by virtue of its solid third-place 
finish in the District IV regional meet. 
The meet was hosted by Illinois at Savoy. 
The cross country team also became the 
first Illinois representative at a national 
championship meet in the 1980s. 

The Illini opened their season with a 
dual meet victory at Southern Illinois, 
and followed with a first-place finish in 
the inaugural Illinois Invitational at Sa- 
voy. The team was third at the Notre 
Dame Invitational and Big Ten meets, 
and second at the Illinois Intercollegiates 
meet. 

"For the most part," Wieneke said, 
"our goals were accomplished. The only 
disappointment would be our finish in 
the national meet." 

Sophomore Kerry Dickson was the II- 
lini's top placer at the four champion- 
ship meets this season (IIC, Big Ten, 
District IV and NCAA) and was selected 
the squad's most valuable and most im- 
proved runner. The top newcomer was 
junior Pete Ffitch, a transfer from North 
Central College in Naperville, who was 
the No. 2 Illini finisher during the cham- 
pionship meet season. 

Ffitch, Dickson and most of the other 
1980 Illini runners will return next sea- 
son. John Olszewski, who became the 
seventh four-time letter winner in Illini 
history, and Joe Cullen are the only de- 
parting seniors. Also returning are Jon 
Schmidt, Tom Stevens, Dave Painter, 
Wally Duffy and Vern Francissen. With 
another year's experience, Wieneke ex- 
pects this gioup to progress even more. 



19b Men's < ro'.s lounliv 



"We're looking for and expecting a lot 
of improvement," Wieneke said. "But we 
need more team consistency top to bot- 
tom. We also must become more com- 
petitive among ourselves and not just be 
content with each position we finish in." 

"I think the fact that we did not reach 
our goal (top ten) in the national meet 
will make us much hungrier. We now 
know what we have to do to get to that 



level next year." 

And with the expected improvemenl 
that level should be reached. 



Below: Sophomore Kerry Dickson and senior Johr 
Olszewski call on their reserve strength to finish j 
race at Savoy Golf course. Bottom: Three reason; 
for the Illini's success this past year were Jor 
Schmidt, Pete Ffitch, and Wally Duffy (right tc 
left). 










I 



Women harriers 

rebuild for future success 



By Mike Zahorik Photograph by John Zich 



In describing the Illinois women's 
cross country team's season one is forced 
to use a phrase commonly heard 
among many of the Illinois teams: a 
rebuilding year. 

"I hate to use this term but you can't 
get away from it — I'd have to call it a 
'rebuilding' year for us," said Rob Cass- 
leman, first year assistant coach. 

The evidence is there to support Cass- 
leman's evaluation. The Illini were a 
young club with few veterans and the 
inexperience showed in the meets 
throughout the year — but so did prom- 
ise for future seasons. 

The team finished ninth in the Big 
Ten meet for the second year and tenth 
out of 17 teams in the Midwest regional. 
This was an improvement of five places 
from the previous year. 

The highlight of the year came at the 
state meet where junior Marianne Dick- 
erson took first place among individuals 
and the team placed second behind 
Western Illinois. 

Dickerson's fine performance in the 
state meet was sandwiched between two 
disappointing and frustrating perfor- 



mances at the Big Ten meet and Midwest 
regional. 

After finishing in the top five in all of 
her first four races, Dickerson was look- 
ing to make her mark in the Big Ten 
meet. However, the combination of a lin- 
gering cold and fierce competition rat- 
tled Dickerson and she finished 28th. 

She bounced back in the state meet 
and it looked as though the improve- 
ment would carry over into the Midwest 
regional. Dickerson was among the top 
four runners after 800 meters, when the 
pack bottlenecked into a narrow 
straightaway. In the shuffle, Dickerson 
was accidently tripped. By the time she 
was up, she was in about 60th place. She 
managed to finish 23rd with a time of 
18:05 in the 5,000 meter course. 

Dickerson's best time this year — 
17:28 at the Purdue Invitational — was 
an improvement of 33 seconds over her 
previous best. 

The Illini also had strong perfor- 
mances from senior Linda Anderson and 
two newcomers — freshman Lisa Ste- 
vens and junior transfer Carrie Race. 

Anderson finished 43rd in the regional 



meet, 25 places higher than the previous 
year. She improved her time and place 
this year in every meet that the Illini had 
run in the year before. 

Stevens missed two of the team's first 
three meets because of illness, but came 
back to take the second spot for the team 
in the last four races. 

Race got off to a slow start in her first 
year of cross country competition but 
was among the Illini's top four runners 
in the last four races. 

With everyone except Anderson re- 
turning, the Illini have reason to be 
optimistic about the next cross 
country season. 

"They'll know what to expect," Cass- 
leman said. "They'll have a year of my 
training under their belts, and they'll 
have a better perspective of where they 
have to go in collegiate cross country. 
I'm optimistic. I'm anxious to start pitch- 
ing battle and break into the upper eche- 
lon in the Big Ten." 



Above: Chris Stoltz (left) and Cathy McGlone 
struggle to enter the chute at the end of a race at 
Savoy Golf Course. 



Women's cross country 197 



Moving up the chart 



By Zack Nauth Photographs by Joseph M. Wesolowski 



If Jessica Dragicevic had a graph on 
the wall of her second-floor Armory of- 
fice displaying her team's Big Ten fin- 
ishes over the past four years, some peo- 
ple might get the impression she's been 
to the hospital lately. 

But as coach of the Illinois women's 
track team, Dragicevic has been trying to 
diagnose why the team's record resem- 
bles an erratic electrocardiogram rather 
than just a single rising line. 

And 1981 is becoming yet another up- 
ward spike on the chart of a very irregu- 
lar heartbeat. 

A recent sixth-place finish in the Big 
Ten indoor meet (Feb. 20-21) held at the 
Armory may be the recovery sign the 



Illini coaches are looking for after two 
consecutive years of lagging perfor- 
mances in the Big Ten. 

Finishes of ninth and eighth in '78 and 
'79 followed the Illini's indoor inaugural 
Big Ten showing of fourth place in 1977. 

"We were hurt in '79 when they start- 
ed allowing recruiting," Dragicevic said. 
"Other Big Ten schools with more em- 
phasis on women's track passed us up." 

But Illinois has taken a couple of long 
strides in its attempt to catch up to the 
competition. 

The initial stage began with, not sur- 
prisingly, recruiting. As a result of Dra- 
gicevic's Association of Intercollegiate 
Athletics for Women-restrained talent 



shopping, this year's track and fielc 
squad is long on youth and short oi 
collegiate expe-' nee. The roster boasts i 
total of 12 fresnmen and 11 sophomore 
who combine to outnumber the junior 
and seniors by 14. 

The second step was the addition of , 
new member to the coaching staff: five 
time All American and eight-time Bi] 
Ten champion in the 400 hurdles am 
sprints, Rob Cassleman, formerly o 
Michigan State. 

With Cassleman in the assistan 
coach's position, the Illini embarke< 
upon their new indoor season with re 
newed hope in resurgence. 

An intersquad meet on Jan. 18 offeree 




198 Women's tr.it k 



I .v.\ 



an indication of the type of spirit and 
togetherness that would characterize the 
entire season. Performances by many of 
the Illini that day showed that present 
and future national-caliber talent was 
present on the team. 

More specifically, junior long jumper 
and sprinter Becky Kaiser, who finished 
second and eighth, respectively, in last 
year's AIAW indoor national exhibited 
her prowess with a leap of 19-foot-4 % 
inches. That first non-practice jump of 
the year for Kaiser surpassed the nation- 
, al qualifying mark by over four inches. 

But Kaiser didn't stop there but went 
on to qualify in the 60-yard dash also, 
after running a number of sub-7.64 



times. At the Big Ten meet, she finished 
third in the long jump and fourth in 
the 60. 

The Illini got their first chance to test 
themselves against competition in their 
first meet of the season (Jan. 24) when 
Eastern Illinois and Indiana State trav- 
eled to the Armory. The contest ended on 
a note of discord, though, as the Syca- 
mores surprised Illinois by winning 
with a nine-point margin. 

Illinois rebounded a week later at 
Iowa, leading the rest of the field with 
161 points. The following two weeks 
would present severe problems as it was 
impossible for the Illini — or any team 
— to win the meets. 



Due to the non-scoring nature of the 
Purdue All-Comers Carnival and the Il- 
lini Invitational, no one would ever 
know which team came out ahead. In 
spite of that, Dragicevic's troops put on a 
good show at Purdue against the host 
and Indiana, two Big Ten rivals. 

Junior distance runner Marianne 
Dickerson was all alone, but on top in 
the two mile race run at Purdue. In run- 
ning a national qualifying time of 
10:25.2, Dickerson finally accomplished 
a long-time goal. 

The Illini Invitational became a messy 
affair when Iowa State, Kentucky, Drake 
and Eastern combined to shatter seven 
meet and Armory records. An unofficial 
tally had Illinois finishing only one 
point behind top performer Kentucky in 
its best showing of the year by far. 

Sophomore high jumper Lisa Plum- 
mer, who competed in last year's nation- 
als, became Illinois' only conference 
champion in two years but not in her 
favorite event. Plummer had entered the 
pentathalon on the premise of helping 
out the team, but ended up victorious in 
the five-event test, while placing third in 
the high jump. 

The team was indeed indebted to Illini 
top-scorer Plummer for the 16 points she 
contributed to their total of 43 in the Big 
Ten meet. Dragicevic's prediction of 
sixth place, "if everything that can go 
wrong, does," and "fourth place if every- 
thing goes right," was on the button. 

If the members of the Illini had per- 
formed as they were positioned in the 
entries, they could've, should've, 
would've beaten out the fifth place Buck- 
eyes and Indiana for fourth. The Hoo- 
siers in fourth with 53 points were in 
reach of the Illini. 

The team of Dragicevic and Cassle- 
man aren't dialing for any ambulances 
though — their prognosis is one of 
improvement. 

Opposite left: Showing intense concentration and 
determination, sophomore Amy Kopko prepares to 
go over the next hurdle. Opposite right: Sophomore 
Brenda Waldinger takes her turn in carrying the 
baton in a relay race. Left: Middle distance runner 
Kathy Pannier shows the effects of running a 
grueling race as she is consoled by teammates dur- 
ing a meet in Memorial Stadium. 



Women's track 199 




Ml It 1 1 FlUt IILL1 1 f If MHIIIIII 



lriTfinimrtiti ••••»' 



.v.v 

is 



HE 



200 Men\ swimming 




\ 






» — * •« 



Swimmers look 

to post-season competition 



By Steve Carlson 



« 



Don Sammons was not concerned 

ith the Illinois swimming team's dual 
tneet record this season. What the coach 
Aras aiming for all year was a good per- 
formance from his squad at the Big 
fen meet. 

The emphasis was put on the Big Ten 
■neet because the conference standings 
were determined solely by the order of 
■inish at the meet. You won't find many 
:oaches who aren't worried about the 
:eam's record. But Sammons' strategy led 
lim to do some things that may have 
<.ept Illinois from having a great dual 
:ecord, but that he hoped in the end 
would help them at the conference meet. 

First, Sammons did not allow the 
squad to rest all season long. This means 
:he Illini trained hard throughout the 
/ear and didn't let up even before a big 
meet. Then at the end of the season, the 
:raining was reduced for the two weeks 
before the Big Tens and the times were 
xpected to drop off drastically. 

Another factor in Illinois' record was 
:he top level of competition Sammons 
scheduled his team to face. 

In swimming against some of the top 
teams in the nation, such as Indiana, the 
:oach was trying to get the Illini used to 
:ompeting against the best. The reason 
for this was so the Illinois swimmers 
would not be overawed when they got to 



the conference or national meet and 
were not used to facing such tough 
opposition. 

Even with these conditions the Illini 
turned in a respectable 5-4 dual record 
and were 2-4 in conference meets. 

The Illini started out strong with easy 
dual meet wins over Illinois State, Brad- 
ley and Northwestern. Illinois then saw 
some of the stronger teams on the sched- 
ule as it lost its next four dual meets to 
Michigan State, Michigan, Wisconsin 
and Indiana. They ended the regular sea- 
son on a high note with wins over Pur- 
due and Indiana State. 

In the big meets, the Illini were very 
successful as they captured a fourth 
place in the 15-team field at their Fight- 
ing Illini Invitational. Illinois also won 
the state meet and picked up a second 
place finish at the Saluki Invitational. 

The Illini were aided by the addition 
of two assistant coaches this year. Don 
Schaffer, formerly a head coach at a 
small college, and Australian Gene Jack- 
son were beneficial to head coach Sam- 
mons and the Illinois program. 

A few outstanding performers will be 
missing from the Illinois roster next sea- 
son. They are seniors Jeff Benner, Chip 
Boedicker, Ray Essick and Steve Stroker. 

Benner transferred from the naval 
academy and only swam at Illinois one 



season. Boedicker and Essick were con- 
sistent scorers for Illinois all year. Boe- 
dicker took firsts in the 100-yard breas- 
troke at both the Illini Invitational and 
the Illinois Intercollegiate state meet. 
Stroker was the team leader for the Illini 
and was the team captain and Illinois' 
top butterfly swimmer. 

Illinois had a number of excellent un- 
dergraduates who swam well all year 
long. They should be even tougher com- 
petitors next year. Leading the list of re- 
turnees will be Bill Jager in the back- 
stroke, freestylers Rusty Walker and 
Kent Helwig, and diver Andy Klapper- 
ich. Klapperich qualified for the zone 
diving championships off both the one- 
and three-meter boards. 

If these and some of the other key 
Illinois swimmers can continue to im- 
prove, next year the Illini should be fair- 
ly solid. Right now there is a good nucle- 
us for a very competitive squad, and if 
Illinois can land a few outstanding re- 
cruits it should be a potent team. 

Opposite top: Illini backstroker Bill Jager (top) and 
Bradley's Curt Hahn push off the wall at the start 
of the 200-yard backstroke. Hahn edged out Jager 
to win the race, but the Illini got the best out of the 
meet, winning 70-43. Bottom: Brian Castles jumps 
off the starting block. Castles sustained injuries 
early in the season and was redshirted. Below: 
Steve Stroker, normally a butterflier, swims frees- 
tyle during a meet at the Intramural-Physical Edu- 
cation Building. 

ohn Zich 







Changing for the better 



By Steve Rawleigh 

Since its last season the Illinois wom- 
en's swimming team has endured many 
changes. 

Sometimes changes are effective, 
sometimes they aren't. 

This time they were. 

The changes came in the form of a new 
coaching staff with a different program 
and philosophy, new recruits and a new 
team-wide determination to be success- 
ful. The combination proved to be the 
basic element that the team used to 
search out and establish a positive atti- 
tude that could lead to continued success 
in seasons to come. 

The coaching staff is not entirely new 
to the Illinois swimming program. Don 
Sammons, head coach of the men's team, 
took on a dual role when he accepted the 
job of coaching the men and the women. 
Don Schaffer, former coach at Southeast 
Missouri, joined Sammons in the 
endeavor. 

"I have thoroughly enjoyed being as- 
sociated with a fine team such as this," 
Schaffer said. 

Aside from recruiting new coaches, 
the program gained two top notch re- 
cruits, sprinter Laurie Pederson and long 
distance specialist Susie Hamann. The 
two combined to break six school re- 
cords and to compete on three record- 
breaking relay teams. 

Pederson eclipsed the records in the 
50, 100 and 200-yard freestyle events. In 
addition to her individual and relay per- 
formances, Pederson paced the Illini to 
their win in the Saluki Invitational. In 
leading the squad to their first win ever 
at the invite, Pederson was selected as 
the Most Valuable Player. 

A Tennessee native, Hamann set new 
marks in the 200-yard butterfly and the 
1,000 and 1,650-yard freestyle. 

The accomplishment of this year's 
team was not only in breaking a variety 
of records but breaking them meet after 
meet. 

After their first two weeks of the sea- 
son, the Illini had a respectable 3-2 re- 
cord with wins over Northern Illinois, 
71-59; Illinois State, 71-42; and North- 
western, 73-57. The first loss endured by 
the Illini was a devastating one, handed 
to them by the reigning conference 
champion, Michigan, 155-25. The second 
loss Illinois absorbed at Michigan 



State, 75-56. 

Another loss to a conference foe fol- 
lowed the first two losses. Indiana, the 
perennial Big Ten powerhouse, put 
down a strong showing by the Illini on 
Nov. 22, outscoring Illinois 90-57. 

Narrow losses to two other conference 
rivals and a win against another gave 
Illinois a 2-5 conference record not indi- 
cative of their performances in the meet. 

Three wins over intra-state rivals East- 
ern, 91-40 and 89-60, and Western, 76-73, 
all the meets included, the Illini finished 
the season 7-5. 

In diving, Fred Newport remained 
with the women's staff as well as the 
men's, as diving coach. Robin Duffy, Su- 
san Armstrong and Sue Kelly all quali- 
fied for the year's Zone Qualifying Meet 
on Feb. 16 and 17 held at Pennsylvania 
State. 

Duffy was the only diver to advance 
from the ZQM's to the national meet. 
The junior diver placed third in the one- 
meter competition and 12th on the three- 
meter board at the qualifying meet. This 
was the third consecutive year that Duf- 
fy qualified for the national meet. 
Throughout the season, she broke her 
own school records on both boards. 

One of the team's few shortcomings 
was the lack of personnel. After the first 
few weeks of workouts, the team had 
only 11 members. Injuries, transition to 






college life and lack of dedication were 
major contributors to the loss of swim- 
mers this season. 

However, the team's attitude remained 
positive and was even heightened by the 
situation. The main problem with hav- 
ing only 11 members on the squad was 
that the team lacked some depth it could 
have used to win some of its closer 
meets. Also, the swimmers often 
couldn't participate in an event that they 
would have liked to. 

"We have one of the closest and hap- 
piest teams that I have ever been in- 
volved with," junior Pam York said. 

The team's improved performance and 
program could bring more to performers 
from around the state and country, to 
give the Illini the strength and depth it 
will need to become a top contender in 
the Big Ten. 

Both of the coaches agreed that the 
team has shown great progress and hope 
for the future. 

"The team has shown very, very rapid 
growth and advancement," Sammons 
said. 

"We hope to draw some national-level 
people to the program," Schaffer said. 
"We have a fine base, we were fortunate 
to have the good kids to work with. We 
have laid a very good foundation for the 
future," the coach said. 



Jeff Spungen 



202 Wom niirlK 




i 




'■ „ 



•* 




John Zich 
Opposite: Diving has been one of the strong points 
of the Illini due to divers like freshman Sue Kelly. 
Left: Things have been looking up for breast- 
stroker Sue York and her teammates as a new coach 
and some top-flight recruits have helped the wom- 
en's swimming team improve this past season. 
Above: Junior Terry Dempsey touches the wall as a 
teammate takes off on the next leg of a relay race 
during a meet at the Intramural-Physical Education 
Building. 



Wo 



men s swimming 203 



Down but not out 



By Paola Boivin 

In one respect, the 1980 spring tennis 
season for Illinois was not very success- 
ful. Both the men's and women's teams 
finished in the cellar in their Big Ten 
meets, not truly reflective of their spring 
seasons. 

But in another respect, the spring sea- 
son may have been one of the most pros- 
perous ever for the Illini tennis teams. 
Each squad got some of its best recruits 
ever, evident in their turnaround records. 

"We're going to be tournament tough 
next year," women's tennis coach Linda 
Pecore said at the end of the spring sea- 
son. "I'm sure of it." 

Pecore was right. Her squad contribut- 
ed a 15-4 fall tally, one of the best ever. 
The men's team tallied a 5-1 1980 fall 
record, demonstrating their strength. 

Five of the six singles spots are filled 
by freshmen, led by No. 1 singles Sara 
Olson of Barrington. The only sopho- 
more of the starting six singles is 
Gayathrie de Silva, who also competes at 
second doubles with junior Donna 
Crane. 

No. 3 singles is filled by freshman 
Kathy Kewney of Quincy, and No. 4 is 
represented by Sue Hutchinson, also a 
freshman. 

Fifth and sixth singles also have un- 
derclassmen, Freshmen Rita Hoppman 
and Maureen McNamara. The pair also 
play at third doubles. 



The doubles teams prove to be a little 
more experienced. Sophomore Lisa Bu- 
chanan and Senior Amy Young are at 
No. 1 doubles and Crane and de Silva 
handle the No. 2 spot. 

As of Oct. 5, McNamara was demon- 
strating the best competition during the 
fall season with a 9-0 record. Olson had 
compiled a 13-5 singles mark, while de 
Silva stood 12-3 to that point. The sopho- 
more was 17-1 in doubles. 

The autumn play is a switch from last 
spring, when the Illini suffered a last 
place finish in the Big Ten meet. Pecore 
would not knock her team's results 
though. 

"It was a very positive experience," the 
coach said after the conference battle. "I 
feel we were well-prepared, and the team 
played from the heart." 

Illinois was only able to score three 
points to winner Indiana's 67. The tally 
came from Crane and de Silva, who won 
their No. 3 doubles consolation match 6- 
1, 6-4, over a pair of Purdue sisters. 

The talented Illinois freshmen should 
keep the Illini from finishing in the bot- 
tom again. 

Below: Freshman Sue Hutchinson shows determi- 
nation in a match at Freer Gym Courts. Right: 
When the pressures of competition get to be too 
much, even tough competitors like Junior Donna 
Crane will show the strain. 




John C Stein 



J J 



Finding the winning way 



By Paola Boivin 

It seemed that coach Jack Groppel and 
his tennis squad did everything in their 
power to turn the Illinois tennis program 
around in the 1980 spring season. 

The tennis team reciprocated with a 5- 
16 record from the previous year to 21-17 
and recruited some of the top high 
school tennis players in the country at 
the end of the year. The new recruits 
shone in the 1980 fall season. 

It seems justifiable to say that the 
team's last place finish in the 1980 Big 
Ten meet was unfair. So does the fact that 
three of the opponents drawn to battle 
against the Illini in the conference meet 



were from Big Ten phenomenon Michi- 
gan. "I expect to finish anywhere from 
sixth place on," Groppel had said prior to 
the contest. When asked for his reaction 
afterward, he could only reply, "disap- 
pointed." 

The conference meet is not a true re- 
flection of the whole season though, as 
the spring did have its fair share of high- 
lights. 

It started with an early-season 9-0 vic- 
tory over the St. Francislla squad that 
boasted conference and district titles the 
previous year. 

Then in early May, the troupe man- 





William S. Lai 



aged a 6-3 victory over visiting Hawaii. 
Yet, it wasn't the score that was impor- 
tant for the Illini — it was the fact that 
Illinois boosted its record to 18-16, set- 
ting a school record for most victories in 
one season. 

To garnish the regular season and pre- 
pare for Big Tens, The Illini squad de- 
feated Sourthern Illinois-Edwardsville, 
the 20th-ranked team in the nation, 5-4. 

The two freshmen last spring, Tom 
Henderson and Joe Leininger (the latter 
left the squad this past fall for personal 
reasons), each boasted undefeated sea- 
sons during the 1979 fall season at sin- 
gles, and had a strong season as doubles 
partners during the spring. Mike 
Kramer, as the only senior, is the veteran 
this season. 

But Kramer has found himself having 
to fight for a position. Groppel's new 
recruits have proved to be as worthy as 
the coach said they would be, and boost- 
ed the Illini to a 5-1 1980 fall season 
record. 

"I'm really pleased with this fall," 
Groppel said. "This is the first time in 10 
years that there is going to be a really 
good team at Illinois." 

Contributing to the strong fall record 
were freshmen Barry Waddell and Neil 
Adams. 

Waddell, from Miami, played at No. 3 
singles most of the season and posted a 
10-3 record. San Antonio's Adams com- 
peted at No. 4 and finished 11-2. 

Jack Conlin, a transfer from Alabama, 
played at No. 1 and 2 and was 8-2. An- 
other transfer, Joe Daw from Tulane, 
was 6-2 at either No. 5 or 6 singles. Guy 
Schalan switched with Daw at the fifth 
and sixth position and ended up 7-2. 

Groppel is optimistic about the 1981 
spring season. 

"Anything can happen," the coach 
said. "We have a young team with no 
seniors in the starting six. If they make 
their strongest effort, we may have the 
best winning record at Illinois ever." 

Left: One of the problems with Illini tennis has 
been the lack of good facilities. Junior Scott Som- 
mers returns a shot in the Armory — a place where 
few teams like to play. 



Tennis 205 



Striving to keep pace 



By Scott Guttman Photographs by William S. Lai 



As the Illinois women's golf team con- 
tinued to improve, so did the competi- 
tion. This didn't make it any easier for 
the Illini to move up in the 1980 Big Ten 
standings. 

The squad was 90 strokes better than 
the previous year in the conference meet 
on Ohio State's rugged Scarlet course, 
but it still wound up in the cellar. 

"But that lower score was something 
to be excited about," said Illinois coach 
Paula Smith. "It showed that our team 
has a great deal of potential; that nothing 
is impossible." 

Illinois' improvement was largely a re- 
sult of three newcomers who joined the 
team in the spring: Mary Ellen Murphy, 
Jane Murphy (no relation) and Nancy 
Redington. Mary Ellen Murphy paced 
the squad in the sixth annual Illini Invi- 
tational, garnering medalist honors with 
a score of 76-81-157. She also led the 
Illini at the Big Ten meet. 

Barb Tate, a transfer from Wake For- 
est, joined the squad at the outset of the 
1980 fall season. Illinois competed in five 
tournaments, including the 36-hole Mid- 
west Association for Intercollegiate Ath- 
letics for Women regional meet at the 
Orange course in Savoy. The Illini were 
fifth after the first round of competition, 
but fell to eighth the second day as Jane 
Murphy and Terrie Berto dropped from 
14th and 17th place, respectively, to 30th 
and 67th. 

"We followed the same old pattern 
during the fall season," Smith said. "It 
seems in all our tournaments that our 
first-day position was better than our 
second-day position. We always lost 
ground." 

Illinois, which initiated a spring trip 
in 1980, also took a fall trip for the first 
time. The Illini traveled to Athens, Ga., 
for the Georgia Invitational. The team 
finished 21st in the 22-team field, but 18 



206 (.(.II 



of the schools entered were participants 
in the 1980 AIAW national tournament. 

"I was somewhat disappointed with 
our showing last fall," Smith said. "Our 
consistency and short game need the 
most improvement. If each individual 
was a little more consistent, then the 
whole team would be a lot more consis- 
tent." 

Smith will continue to upgrade the 
team's schedule. "I've made a personal 
commitment to building this program," 



she said, "and the schedule is one of my 
top priorities. It gives the team a chance 
to play with some top competition." 

If Smith's golfers can improve with 
that competition, then the Illini may be- 
gin to do some moving in the Big Ten 



Opposite: One of the reasons for the improved play 
of the women's golf team was the addition of play- 
ers like sophomore Jane Murphy, who is lining up 
a put at Savoy Golf Course. Bottom: Freshman Ter- 
rie Berto follows the flight of her drive in a match 
at Savoy Golf Course. 






Starting over again 



By Scott Guttman 

Ed Beard is not a building contractor, 
but he is in the midst of a major recon- 
struction project. 

The Illinois golf coach faces the task of 
reshaping the golf team, which had its 
foundation shaken during a dismal 1980 
spring season. The Illini were consis- 
tently inconsistent tournament after 
tournament, turning in several erratic 
performances on their way to an eighth- 
place finish at the Big Ten Champion- 
ship meet. Under then-coach Ladd Pash, 
Illinois highest regular-season tourney 
finish was a tie for fourth (out of 11 
teams) at the Illini Invitational. 

One Illini golfer who did play consis- 
tently all season was Nick Zambole, the 
team's top finisher in six tourneys and 
the leader in strokes average. The senior 
also qualified for the 1980 U.S. Amateur 
Championship. 

Pash resigned after a new job descrip- 
tion, which includes overseeing the su- 



perintendent and manager of the Uni- 
versity's golf complex in Savoy, was 
written last summer. 

"I see my job mainly as a teacher and 
have no interest in golf management," 
said Pash, who added that he was not 
pressured into resigning. 

"From the business standpoint, it was 
more beneficial to have one person be a 
manager of the entire golf program, in- 
cluding coaching the golf team," said As- 
sociate Athletic Director Vance Redfern. 

So Ed Beard, the California State-Ful- 
lerton golf coach, became the new Illi- 
nois director of golf. Beard followed the 
path taken earlier by Illinois Athletic Di- 
rector Neale Stoner and Redfern, who 
both moved from Fullerton and sun- 
splashed southern California to the 
wind-swept plains of Illinois. 

"We didn't have a chance to bring in 
any freshmen," said Beard, who arrived 
last September. "We do have some top 



players, but we're going to have to work 
hard. It's definitely a major challenge." 

Beard's top players last season were 
Mike Chadwick, who will be a senior, 
and Zambole. Greg Peterson "showed 
some real positive signs last fall and has 
the potential to be a real good golfer," the 
coach said. Other top players included 
Jim Buenzli, Doug Dechert and Randy 
Lewis. 

"It's a slow process building," Beard 
admitted. "Our biggest challenge will be 
in the areas of recruiting, scheduling and 
justifying our schedule. It will probably 
take two or three years to set our pro- 
gram on its feet and rolling." 

"Generally, we just have to keep our 
heads on our shoulders and be more con- 
sistent, which comes with maturity." 

And, with some top recruiting and 
more consistent play, Beard's recon- 
struction job will become a little easier 
and much more enjoyable. 



Golf 207 



Wilson battles the Big Ten 

A season of trials and tribulations 



By Ed Sherman Photographs by Joseph M. Wesolowski 



It took three kids at the Illinois Ice 
Arena to put the saga of Dave Wilson 
into perspective. The Illinois quarter- 
back was relaxing after a harrowing ice 
skating experience, when three young 
fans thrust their piece of paper and a pen 
at him. 

"Will you sign this, Mr. Wilson?" 
they asked. 

Wilson smiled, grabbed the paper and 
started writing in his best autograph 
form: "Best Wishes, Dave Wilson." 

The quarterback looked at the kids, 
and inked another graph. "I never know 
what to say to these kids," Wilson said 
in a sudden philosophical vein. "I get 
tired writing 'Best Wishes, Best Wishes, 
Best Wishes,' all the time." 

"Why don't you write, 'Good luck in 
this cold cruel world,'" someone said. 

"Yeah, sure," Wilson answered. 

"Well, at least you're signing auto- 
graphs; it could be a lot different." 

Wilson scratched his head. "Yeah, I 
never thought I'd be doing this last year 
at this time." 

Never in his wildest dreams could 
Dave Wilson have ever imagined what 
his football season would be like in 1980. 
The California native went from being a 
relatively unknown junior college quar- 
terback to being a big-time start at Illi- 



nois. He rewrote the record book and 
almost got the Illini thrown out of the 
Big Ten because of a certain court case. 

And to think the person who stirred 
all this fuss is a quiet, unexcitable, mod- 
est, blonde-haired beach boy type. 

"He's got milquetoast in his blood," 
someone said of Wilson. 

"I've learned you never get too excited 
or too depressed," Wilson said. 

Any other person would have exper- 
ienced both feelings in great quantities 
the fall of 1980. Shortly before he trans- 
ferred to Illinois, the National Collegiate 
Athletic Association informed him he 
had only one year of eligibility instead of 
two. Junior colleges are not covered by a 
red-shirt rule, which gives an injured 
player an extra year of eligibility. 

Wilson broke his arm on the first play 
of his junior college career in 1977. He 
missed the rest of the season, before re- 
bounding to play in 1978 and 1979. If 
Wilson had been at an NCAA school, he 
would have been "red-shirted." Instead, 
the one play counted towards one year of 
eligibility. 

Illinois appealed to the Big Ten con- 
ference, which also ruled that the quar- 
terback had only one year. However, the 
conference decided Wilson couldn't have 
that year until 1981 because he had not 




made satisfactory progress toward 
degree. 

That set legal machines into motion. 

Wilson's attorney, Robert Auler, 
fought for and received an injunction 
that would allow the quarterback to open 
the season against Northwestern. How- 
ever, two weeks later, the court over- 
turned its decision, and Wilson at that 
point appeared ineligible for the rest of 
the year. 

The quarterback stood on the side- 
lines and watched as the new regular 
took over. 

"That was the low point," Wilson said. 
"I thought my season was finished." 

But it wasn't. Auler received an emer- 
gency appeal to the Appellate Court 
in Springfield prior to the Missouri 
game, and won the appeal. Wilson was 
eligible again. 

The Big Ten then appealed to the Illi- 
nois State Supreme Court. The next ap- 
peal would have been to the United 
States Supreme Court, but the highest 
court in the state ruled in Wilson's favorj 
This freed him from legal constraints 
just prior to the fourth game of the 
season. 

Meanwhile on the field, Wilson, de- 
spite the court pressure, was exhibiting 
some of the best passing in Illinois his 



/ 



*•'..- 



208 Ddvc- Wilson 




tory. He led the Mini to an early 3-2-1 
record, before starting an incredible sec- 
ond half of the season. 

Against Purdue, the Boilermakers 
crushed the Mini but Wilson won the 
duel of the quarterbacks. Wilson sur- 
passed Mark Herrmann by throwing for 
425 yards, a new Big Ten record. 

That set the stage for the Mini's trip to 
Ohio State. 

The Buckeyes easily took advantage of 
a porous Mini defense to take a com- 
manding 28-7 at the half. However, Wil- 
son took his turn in the second half. 

The quarterback stunned Ohio State 
followers with a dazzling passing show. 
Even though the Buckeyes won 49-42, 
Wilson's performance grabbed the atten- 
tion of reporters. 

The quarterback completed 43 passes 
in 69 attempts for six touchdowns and an 
incredible 621 yards, eclipsing the 
NCAA record for total yardage. 

The showing thrust Wilson into 
the Heisman Trophy race, where he 
finished 10th. 

"Wilson deserved the award," Illinois 
coach Mike White said. "No player 
meant more to a team than Dave Wilson 
meant to us." 

In the final game of the year, Wilson 
slacked off in a 26-14 loss to Indiana. He 
threw for only 420 yards. 

However, with the celebration over 
Wilson's tremendous season came the 
realization that the quarterback is once 
again ineligible to play in 1981. It will 
take another victory in court, which will 
mean more days of worry for Wilson. 

"I never know what's going to hap- 
pen," Wilson said. 

Wilson wants the additional season at 
Illinois. He enjoys being with the pro- 
gram and White. He thinks the extra 
year of eligibility would help him when 
he makes the step into the National 
Football League. 

Furthermore, Wilson isn't ready to 
leave Illinois. "I'm not in a hurry to leave 
this place. It's too much fun." 

Win or lose in court, it's a sure bet 
there will be more fun for Dave Wilson 
in 1981. 

Opposite left: The Big Ten conference may not 
have thought of Dave Wilson as successful, but 
teammates such as Mike Sherrod (81) and Greg 
Dentino (19) certainly knew the worth of their 
teammate. Opposite right: It was a nail-biting sea- 
son for head coach Mike White and Dave Wilson, 
who didn't know from day to day what the status 
of Wilson was from week to week. Left: Dave Wil- 
son watches one of his passes in a game at Memori- 
al Stadium. His passing was one of many things 
that amazed Illini fans in 1980. 



Dave Wilson 209 




Jan Abbott, Morrison 

Lynn Abeshouse, Baltimore MD 

Deborah Ackerman, Morton 

Rita Aherin, Farmersville 

David Albin, Newman 

Helen Albrecht, Tiskilwa 

Susan Albright, Chillicothe 
Matthew Alexander, Delavan 
Robert Alfich, Chicago 
Jeff Altheide, Macomb 
Bruce R. Anderson, Batavia 
Joan Andretich, Palos Park 

Ellen Anselmo, Coal City 

Anthony Antonacci Jr., 

Kinmundy 

Charles Armstrong, Washington 

Mark Aschermann, Arthur 

Leslie Auriemmo, Broadview 

Cindy Ayers, Chicago 

Becky Baker, Springfield 
Steven Baker, Liberty 
Patrick Bane, Arrowsmith 
Joseph Bates, Wyanet 
Patricia Bavester, Bloomington 
Mark Baxa, River Grove 

John Beaudry, Lincolnshire 
Dan Beccue, Altamont 
Joseph Beck, Wheaton 
Steve Becker, Mason City 
Holly Beggs, Downers Grove 
Miriam Begoun, Lincolnwood 

Robert Behren, Oak Park 

Sherry Belanger, Urbana 

Judith Beluscheck, Western 

Springs 

Daniel Berg, Fulton 

Stephanie Berger, Barrington 

Donald Bergfield, Areola 

Steven Berns, Oconee 
Joseph Bialek, Win field 
Kris Bibo, Peoria 
Carol Biegel, Naperville 
Robert Binder, Glenview 
Kathryn Biondic, Chicago 

Carol Blade, Springfield 
Kevin Block, Broadlands 
Ann Blomberg, Farina 
James Boland, Ivesdale 
Earl Boone, Plainville 
Mark Borelli, Monticello 

Joannie Borst, Palatine 

John Boydstun, Avon 

David Brenneise, Downers Grove 

Darryl Brinkmann, Carlyle 

Benny Brohammer, Hillsboro 

Sandra Brown, Capron 



Dave Schaffer 



Agriculture 213 



Lori Browne, Elmhurst 

Carol Buehler, Chicago 

Larry Burke, Peotone 

David Butz, Kankakee 

William Campbell, St. Joseph 

John Campion, Camp Grove 

Erin Canty, Algonquin 

Sharon Carls, Arenzville 

Malinda Carlson, Urbana 

Mary Carlson, Champaign 

Keith Carson, Paxton 

Janice Cascio, Villa Park 

J. Eric Cash, Stonington 

Charles Cawley, Rochelle 

William L. Cazier, Decatur 

Kevin Chandler, Oquawka 

Debra A. Charvat, Elmhurst 

Charlene Chlopecki, Chicago 

Soo Chong, Skokie 

Debra Christensen, Elgin 

Susan Church, Peoria 

Debra Chylek, South Holland 

Brian Cirks, Aledo 

Susan Claus, Pat Byron 

Maria Cohn, Belleville 

Lawrence Colbert, Downers Grove 

Martin Colgan, Wyoming 

Ronald Colgan, Elm wood 

James Conlin, Urbana 

Leslie Cook, Belleville 

Kimberly Cormany, Champaign 

Lon Cornwell, Quincy 

Lori Cuff, Downers Grove 

Susan Daily, Bensenville 

Rod Damery, Blue Mound 

Ronald Davault, Urbana 

Jane Davis, Big Rock 

Donna Dean, Oak Lawn 

Deborah DeGraff, Lanark 

David Dehlinger, Olney 

Gregory L. Dejarnette, Lincoln 

Tamara Anne Denny, Crystal 

Lake 

Lourdes DePara, Elmhurst 

Steven Didier, Rockford 

William H. Doeckel III, Milan 

Diane Domek, Norridge 

Louise Donofrio, Lombard 

Pamela Duffield, Ohio 

Ron Durdle, San Jose 

Laura Dutil, Libertyville 

Kenneth Eckhardt, Hopedale 

Donna Edborg, South Holland 

Cynthia Eeten, Green Valley 

Cynthia Ehret, Glen Ellyn 



214 Agriculture 




;v> : #: 




John C. Stein 




Peggy Ann Eichen, Raymond 
Deborah Elliott, Matteson 
Kirk Elliott, Cropsey 
David Ellis, Heyworth 
Judith Ellman, Skokie 
Marilyn Emory, Prairie City 

Scott Epton, Northbrook 
Joe Erlandson, Smithshire 
Jeff Ewing, Bradford 
Roger Faivre, DeKalb 
Toni Farrell, Alton 
Ron Fenstermaker, Sycamore 

Ronald L. Ferrari, Moweaqua 
Sandra Finley, Utica 
Patty Foe, Edwardsville 
Shyrlene Foster, Winfield 
Douglas Frailey, Chrisman 
Julie Frankel, Flossmoor 

Dan Franklin, Oconee 

Thomas Fritz, Chicago 

Bruce Fulling, Palestine 

Mark Garretson, Pontiac 

David Garrison, Mulberry Grove 

John Geiger, Woodhull 



Agriculture 215 



Laura Gemmell, Urbana 

Denise Germano, Schaumburg 

Judy Glass, Chicago 

Sue Glessner, Monticello 

Ann Glubczynski, Sheffield 

Jana L. Goodyear, Morton 

Barbara Gosswein, Chicago 

Jeffrey A. Gramm, Gridley 

Patrick Grant, Charleston 

Barbara Graue, Lincoln 

Dianne Green, Palos Heights 

Thelma Grothen, LaMoille 

Steve Haas, Savanna 

Anne Halas, Mount Prospect 

Rusty Halberstadt, Urbana 

Henry Halboth, West Brooklyn 

David Hall, Hammond 

Kathleen Hamm, Hoffman Est. 

Dee Haney, Humboldt 

Avis Harano, Chicago 

Joy Harwood, Crescent City 

Christine Haughey, Arlington Hts. 

Michelle Haven, Columbia 

C. Malcolm Head, Berwick 

Linda Heath, Tuscola 

Rodger Heaton, Lexington 

Judith A. Heidkamp, Niles 

David Helregel, West Liberty 

Jeffrey R. Henson, Arlington Hts. 

Elizabeth Herman, West Chicago 



■ 



Wfa 



^m 



*♦.:> 




■■■J 

. • 

BR 
■■H 

wgmm 



Beth Hill, Skokie 
Donna Hinkle, Mount Prospect 
Kenneth Hobson, Eldred 
Kathleen Hodgin, Monee 
Nancy Hoffman, Deerfield 
Steven Hollins, Orion 

Tanya Holt, Chicago 
Ella Holzhauer, Washington 
Wayne Howell, Urbana 
Paul Huebener, Brighton 
Linda Jack, Johnston City 
Debora Jensen, Schaumburg 

Catherine Jesse, Naperville 
Daniel Johnson, Malta 
Gary H. Johnson, Galesburg 
Karen Johnson, Putnam 
Rhonda Johnson, Markham 
Susan D. Johnson, Champaign 

Tina Johnson, Bartonville 
Julie Joyce, Mount Prospect 
Kimberly Juhlin, Chicago Heights 
Lisa Kain, Oswego 
Lisa Keating, Chicago 
Maria Keene, Lincolnwood 

Larry Keller, Waterloo 
Mark Kelly, Streamwood 
Kathy Kerstowske, Dolton 
Daniel Kiesewetter, Farmington 
Mike Kilpatrick, Hanover 
Aaron Kinser, Carlinville 

Brian Kircher, Loraine 
Betsy Klaus, Carlinville 
Margaret Knight, Sheridan 
Marion Koch, Chicago 



John Kovar, Collinsville 

Marvin Kramer, Farina 

Constance Krcilek, Western 

Springs 

Roger Kreig, Galesburg 



Patricia Kryger, Downers Grove 
Janet Kylander, Tuscola 
Barbara Laipple, Downers Grove 
Martha Lamb, Crystal Lake 



Alan Lamore, Manteno 
Danette Lane, Urbana 
Elizabeth Lane, Palos Heights 
Janette Langlois, Lombard 



J*8 



mm 

■ 



Agriculture 217 




John C Stein 



Lynn Lanterman, Cantrall 

Debra Lauritsen, Peoria 

William Leigh, Sparland 

Terry Lendy, Norridge 

Jeanne Leonard, Urbana 

Tim Lindholm, Deerfield 

Diane Lindroth, Waukegan 

Joe Lindsey, Canton 

Kitty Little, Glenview 

Lenny Little, Atkinson 

Randall Livingston, Lombard 

Jeanne Lombardo, Des Plaines 

Katherine Loughlin, Buffalo Grove 

Amy Lovejoy, Prairie City 

Pete Lysakowski, Oak Park 

Shawn Madison, Mazon 

Mary I. Maibusch, Elmwood Park 

Roger Markley, Macomb 



218 Agriculture 





Teresa A. Marshall, Ottawa 
Frances Martin, Chicago 
Julie Mathews, Mount Prospect 
Mary Matushek, Tinley Park 
Charles W. Mayfield, Cantrall 
Patricia McClure, Normal 

Kathleen McCready, Naperville 
Phyllis McCurdy, Wyoming 
Kim McGinnis, Edwardsville 
Tammy McGowan, Niles 
Janet McKee, Washburn 
Bernard McMahon, Chicago 

Mary Helen McNatt, Wheaton 
Susan McPheron, Mr. Prospect 
Wayne Meissen, Durand 
Debby Jo Metsker, Owaneco 
Daniel Meyer, Rockford 
Mark Meyer, Bonfield 

Kathy Michels, Wheeler 
David Miller, Des Plaines 
James M. Miller, Urbana 
Jeff Miller, Lewistown 
Robert Miller, Niles 
Cathy Mitchell, Lincoln 

Patricia Mitchell, Springfield 
Brian Moeller, Waterman 
Jean Moran, Crestwood 
Mary Morton, Ridgefarm 
Glenn Mueller, Columbia 
Diane Muldoon, Naperville 

Mark Mullen, Girard 
Angela Munie, Belleville 
Donn Murray, Edwardsville 
George Muscat, Downers Grove 
Erik Nankivil, Aurora 
David Nelson, Champaign 

Leslie Nelson, Mount Carroll 
Rebecca Nelson, Decatur 
Peter Nessler, Niles 
Carole Nicholson, Chicago 
Lisa Nielsen, Normal 
Cheryl Noffke, Loves Park 

Jerry Norton, Marshall 
Nanette Owsiak, Oak Park 
Gail Pabst, Bellwood 
Michael Pacini, Northfield 
Faraba Parish, Decatur 
Suzanne Parkinson, Mt. Prospect 

Douglas E. Parrott, Arthur 
Jeffrey Patino, Darien 
Patricia Patten, Elm wood Park 
Dianne Pawl, Geneva 
Craig Pessman, Morrison 
Heather Peters, Elmhurst 



Agriculture 219 



Timothy Phelps, Monmouth 

Mary Pienkos, North Riverside 

Kathy Poiriez, Normal 

Anne Pollard, Champaign 

Dave Randall, Chrisman 

Karen Randich, Oak Lawn 

Janet Reck, Mendota 

Daniel Reinhart, Mattoon 

Shirley Reno, Medora 

Timothy Rich, Sullivan 

Mark Ridlen, Urbana 

Laura Ripley, Louisville KY 

Brian Robinson, Blue Mound 

Virgil Rosendale, Augusta 

Marcey Rubin, Highland Park 

Elise Ruche, Homewood 

Beth Rupple, Virginia 

Suzanne Russ, Westchester 

Joan Ruzicka, Worthington OH 

Jeanne Samland, Clarendon Hills 

Kimberly Schaab, Normal 

Mark Scheffel, Wheeling 

Dennis Scheuermann, Nauvoo 

Deborah Schumake S. Chicago Hts. 

Elizabeth Scully, Hinsdale 

Joel Seiboldt, Victoria 

Dale Semple, West Liberty 

Janet Semtner, Urbana 

Sally Sennebogen, Downers Gr. 

Melanie Sharpe, Chicago 

Andy Shull, Hidalgo 

Leslie Smith, Dixon 

Terry Smith, Manteno 

Anita Spies, Des Plaines 

Wayne P. Steiner, Pocahontas 

Jim Stephens, Carmi 




John C. Steii 



1 


Bar -f iff wwk itv^M^^ 




BB &ii^fcL 
j^i j| B ^ 


■■1 1 flifl A __ 










Cynthia Stevenson, Monmouth 
Melvin Stock, Farina 
Lori Stubblefield, Odell 
Trudy Sturm, Crossville 
Julia M. Styczenski, Roselle 
Stephanie Swanson, Naperville 

Kimberly Swinford, Urbana 
James Sudeth, Pleasant Plains 
Kathryn Summers, Champaign 
Tom Taggart, Lisle 
Mitchell Telsey, Urbana 
Jay Tenney, Bourbonnais 

Cynthia Theorin, Mount Prospect 
Carol E. Thon, Palatine 
Lila Tillotson, Loves Park 
Gary Towler, Pana 
Kristine Tracz, Joliet 
John Turner, Lombard 

Marie Turner, Lombard 
Robin Uchitelle, Evanston 
Danette Urbane, Farmington 
Richard A. Vance, DeKalb 
Scott Vance, Elmhurst 
Patricia VanderMey, S. Holland 

Steven Vinson, St. Joseph 
Bradley Wallace, Paris 
Rodney Walker, Mackinaw 
John Wangrin, Calumet City 
Althea Ward, Robbins 
Michael Ward, Champaign 

Michael Warren, Capron 
Larry Weber, Louisville 
Kim Weinberg-Kurtz, Urbana 
Tamra Werry, Champaign 
Lori Wesley, Downers Grove 
Lyle Wetzel, Gays 

James E. Wheeler, Danville 
Gregory Whipple, Utica 
Steve Williams, Bolingbrook 
Michael Wilson, Egan 
Kerry Winston, Highland Park 
David L. Wirth, Waterman 

Lisa Ann Wisniewski, Urbana 
Edwin Wolfer, Spring Valley 
Ella Woodford-Dyer, Chicago 
Linda Woods, Urbana 
Mura Worner, Manito 
Kenneth Wright, Cisco 



Gayl Wyss, Urbana 

Darryl Yochem, Mount Carroll 

Janet Ziech, Minooka 

Mary ZumMallen, Frankfort 



Agriculture 221 



' 




Joseph M. Wesolowsk 




Dave Schaffer 



Elizabeth Basolo, Evanston 
Julie Berchtold, Decatur 
Jane Alise Bittner, Wauconda 
Jennifer Brademas, Champaign 
Cindy Brouder, Hawthorn Woods 
Spencer Brown, Deerfield 

Mary Burkee, Worth 
Sheila G. Byrne, Evanston 
Sherry Chan, Chicago 
Carole Chiappe, Hinsdale 
Nanette Cohen, Skokie 
Reba Conda, Chicago 

Theresa Curtin, Stonington 
Lisabeth Cutler, Highland Park 
Toby Danziger, Chicago 
Glenda Ealey, Chicago 
Alan Ekblaw, Champaign 
Tammy Fetters, Rossville 

Anthony Giometti, Itasca 
David Hadden, Danville 
Tom Hardman, Hinsdale 
Heidi Haueisen, Lincolnshire 
Susan Hill, Bloomington 
Vern Hofer, Rankin 

Brenda Inglese, Dolton 

Diane Irvin, Chicago 

Cynthia Jackson, Chicago 

Gaye Johnson, Arlington Heights 

Wendy Kadison, Highland Park 

Leanne Larson, Joliet 



Applied Life Studies 223 



Karla Lawler, Decatur 

Ken List, Mason City 

Rochelle Luckett, Chicago 

Ann Ludwig, Springfield 

Debra Lundquist, Rockford 

Patricia Masek, Brookfield 

Kathy Maska, Western Springs 

Debra McClaran, Hinsdale 

Barbara Meyer, Bolingbrook 

Sheryl Meyer, Cissna Park 

Sandra Michaels, Waukegan 

Roseann Miksanek, Bellwood 

Judith Miller, Aurora 

Sandy Moore, Danville 

Sandra Morrison, Skokie 

Susan Elaine Nelson, Springfield 

Molly Neuleib, Geneseo 

Linda Ohringer, Richton Park 

Janice Osowski, Chicago 

Jan Ozaki, Chicago 

Robert Padjen, Lansing 

Andrea M. Patton, Western 

Springs 

Susan Pensinger, Marietta 

Marvin Perez, Chicago 

Renee Pointer, Chicago 

Kathy Porter, Glen Ellyn 

Diane Read, Bryan TX 

Deborah Sharfman, Deerfield 

Martha Shaw, Champaign 

Diane Silvertsen, Moline 



Jr**- 



+ % 







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Michael T. Slobodnik, Chicago 

Mary Smartz, Sheldon 

Kelly Smolich, Joliet 

Karen Snelson, Arlington Heights 

Margaret Stephany, La Grange 

William Szczesniak, Lindenhurst 

Jill L. Thompson, Vero Beach FL 
Patricia Tillou, Glen Ellyn 
Janine Toman, Western Springs 
Barbara Tucker, Palatine 
Gerry Van Dyke, Champaign 
Janice Vidovic, Chicago 



Applied Life Studies 225 




John Abbott, Decatur 
Mark Abolt, Milan 
Suzanne Acheson, Champaign 
William Acheson, Champaign 
Art Ackerman, Glenview 
Deborah Adams, Lockpoit 

Douglas Adams, Chicago Heights 
Thomas Adams, Champaign 
Joan Adolf, Clarendon Hills 
William Alber, Sterling 
Edward Albers, Lombard 
Sue Alcock, Oak Park 

Renee Alexander, Northfield 
David Allen, Glen Ellyn 
Alan Amati, Chicago 
Jeffrey Ambrose, Champaign 
Robbin Ames, Danville 
Harry Amsden, Highland Park 

Jeffrey Anderson, Moline 
Michael Andresen, Arlington Hts. 
Crystal Andrews, Granite City 
Julie Apel, Naperville 
Mary Jo Ardizzone, La Grange Pk. 
Dave Arnold, Grafton 

John Atten, Glencoe 

Steven Baer, El Paso 

Bruce Ballard, Western Springs 

Lori Bardos, Park Ridge 

Katy Barhoover, Chicago 

Robert Barker, Danville 

Mihajlo Basic, Glen Ellyn 

Andrea Batko, Deerfield 

Julie Baum, Arlington Heights 

Barbara Baumgart, Lake 

Bloomington 

Gary Bazelon, Highland Park 

Elizabeth A. Bednarz, St. Charles 

Jill Bellavia, Bell wood 
Lori Berens, Chebanse 
Melanie Berg, Skokie 
Susan Bergren, Barrington 
Jeff Beringer, Woodstock 
Michael Berl, Paris 

Lori Bickler, Naperville 
Peggy Billing, Champaign 
Joan Black, Champaign 
Rich Blazier, Hampshire 
Sara Bledig, Eldorado 
Dean Bloom, Glen Ellyn 

Eric Bloomquist, Normal 
Trade Bolton, Chicago 
Keith Boyd, Springfield 
Elizabeth Bozdech, DeKalb 
Douglas Braly, Edwardsville 
Michelle Bramson, Chicago 



William S. Lai 



Commerce 227 



Sharon Brandt, Morton Grove 

James Braun, Houston TX 

Amy Breading, Carbondale 

Andrea Bresler, Skokie 

Jamie Brewbaker, Mendota 

Susan Brey, Park Ridge 

Alan Bromberg, Skokie 

Maureen Brooks, Schaumburg 

Jonathon Buchbinder, Peoria 

Janice Buckley, Elgin 

Robert Buel, Bourbonnais 

Michael Burnworth, Belleville 

Deborah Burrow, Lombard 

Michael Calwas, North brook 

Duane Camden, Pekin 

Mark L. Caras, Lake Forest 

Richard Carlson, Winnetka 

Christopher Carpenter, Piano 

Kaaren Carstens, Beverly Shores 

IN 

John Carter, Champaign 

John Cassiday, Spring Valley 

Marita Cassidy, Arlington Hts. 

Karen Cecchi, Palatine 

V. J. Chambers, Urbana 

Brian Chaps, Evergreen Park 

Janet Chen, Champaign 

Emily Chien, Urbana 

David Chin, Skokie 

Michael Chin, Morton Grove 

Patricia Chismark, Morton 

Gregory Choklek, Chicago 

Astrid Clark, Chicago 

Carol Clevenger, Burr Ridge 

Lyle Cohen, Wilmette 

Michael Cohen, Rock Island 

Barbara Cole, Northbrook 

Milton Coleman, Northbrook 

Robin Collins, Chicago 

Greg Colmone, Spring Valley 

Clara Cook, Kankakee 

Jeffrey Cook, Shelbyville 

Katherine Coon, Champaign 

Brian Cooper, Peoria 

Maribeth Corkery, Oak Lawn 

Peter Coroneos, Mount Prospect 

Donald Cortelyou, Bushnell 

Christopher Cotter, Tiskilwa 

Kathleen Cowan, Moline 

Kenneth Cowan, Palos Park 

Anne Coyle, Peoria 

Phil Cozza, Western Springs 

Beth Craft, Villa Park 

Chuck Crompton, Champaign 

Rafael Cruz, Champaign 



228 ( ommcrcf 





Joseph M. Wesolowski 


























rf 







f> +A 




Lawrence Dahl, Des Plaines 

Susan Dahlstrom, Elk Grove 

Village 

Vera Dam, Momence 

Denise Danielsen, Wheaton 

Tammy Daugherty, Decatur 

Robert David, Chicago 

Catherine Davis, Bolingbrook 

Neal Davis, Nedman 

Joan Dawson, Oak Lawn 

John Day, Glen Ellyn 

Rachael Deacon, South Holland 

Ralph DeAngelis, Arlington Hts. 

Daryl DeFrancesco, Deerfield 
George DePirro, Lansing 
Carol Derricott, Alton 
Karen DeSanto, Chicago 
Ellyn Deutsch, Skokie 
Michael DeWeirdt, Elgin 

Christine Diamant, Elm wood Pk. 
Thomas Dietz, Dolton 
Thomas Dimond, Kalamazoo MI 
Timothy Dimond, Earlville 
David Dlugie, Chicago 
Martin Doebel, Urbana 

Michael Doman, Skokie 
James Donat, River Grove 
Mark Donatelli, Hinsdale 
Kevin Donnelly, Spring Valley 
Catherine Doyle, Mt. Prospect 
Steve Drenckpohl, Champaign 



Commerce 229 



V i 




Andrea Dubow, Skokie 

Julie Dvore, Highland Park 

Ronald Dymerski, Chicago 

Mark Edwards, Naperville 

Howard Eirinberg, Northbrook 

Wayne Eischen, Arlington Hts. 

Bruce A. Esworthy, Ogden 

Gary Ewing, Girard 

Lynn Faber, Bartlett 

Joanne Fabian, Stickney 

James Federighi, Palatine 

Susan Felkner, East Moline 

Dan Ferrin, Blue Island 

Ann Figge, La Grange 

Paul Finkel, Skokie 

Thomas Fisher, Rockford 

Sharyl Fischman, Skokie 

Michael Flannery, Park Ridge 

Susan Flieder, Glenview 

Ann Floody, Rockford 

Catherine Foote, Urbana 

Michael Forti, Chicago 

Mary Katherine Fox, Danville 

Daniel Foxen, Naperville 

Lynn Fraher, Odell 

Wendy Freidin, Northbrook 

Debora French, Evanston 

Andrew Freund, Crystal Lake 

Cynthia Freutel, Glenview 

Susan Friend, Metropolis 



230 ( urn ■ 




Jeffrey Frooman, Highland Park 

Karen Frumkin, Highland Park 

Kimberly Gacki, Morton Grove 

Christopher Gaddis, Buffalo 

Grove 

Jeffrey Galowich, Joliet 

Jeff Garibotti, Barrington 

Adrienne Gatcheff, Chicago 

Dan Geist, Highland Park 

Stuart Gelfman, Morton Grove 

Kay George, Naperville 

Robert Gernstetter, Poplar Bluff 

MO 

Amy Getschman, DeKalb 

Anthony Giannola, Norridge 
Mark Gilbert, Chicago 
Robin Giles, Tupelo MS 
Robert Ginos, Hillsboro 
Matthew Glavas, Burbank 
Carl Glidewell, Urbana 
Andrew Goldstein, Skokie 
Larry Gomberg, Glenview 
Mitch Goodman, Niles 
James Goodsite, Glenview 
Kim Gorczyca, Barrington 
Jane Gordon, Chicago 

Rebecca Graese, Palatine 
Venita Gray, Alton 
Amy Greenman, Lincolnwood 
Diane Gregory, Elk Grove 
Dona Gross, Oak Brook 
Irma Guimond, Bloomington 

Gary R. Gunther, Niles 
Debbie Gutfreund, Park Forest 
Anna Gutierrez, Joliet 
Denise Hain, Glenview 
Lisa Halstead, Pekin 
Anthony Hansen, Lake Forest 

Chris Hanson, Mount Prospect 
Annette Harford, Piper City 
Derek Harmon, Fairfax VA 
Lou Ann Harms, Brookfield 
Brian Harris, Skokie 
Paige Harrison, Geneva 

Bill Hartman, Barrington 
David Helverson, Golf 
John Henken, Richton Park 
Catherine Henry, Barrington 
Charles W. Herleman, Sycamore 
James Hilgart, Batavia 

Bonnie Hillman, Highland Park 
John Hinkamp, Chicago 
Melody Hinton, Northfield 
Vanessa Hinton, Chicago 
Donald Hintz, Rolling Meadows 
Teresa Hoffman, Peoria 



Commerce 231 







Janice Hoffmann, Champaign 

Janeen Hogan, Batavia 

David Hokin, Morton Grove 

John Holaday, Sullivan 

Julie Holloway, Sparta 

David Howe, Deerfield 

Julie Howell, Decatur 

Karen Howell, Urbana 

Timothy Howell, Rolla MO 

Kevin Huffman, Areola 

Mary Hughes, Arlington Heights 

Janice Hunter, Nashville 

Roberta Hyde, Palatine 

Jeff Hyland, Urbana 

Patrick Hynes, Oak Lawn 

Sheila Jackson, Chicago 

Nancy Jacobs, Arlington Heights 

Barbara Jacobson, Homewood 

Carrie Jancaus, Chicago 

Terrall Janeway, Wheaton 

Alexander Jankovich, Chicago 

Janice Jankowicz, Urbana 

Linda Janssen, Minonk 

Shawn Janus, Chicago Heights 

Janell Jenkins, Lake Forest 

Barbara Johnson, Arlington Hts. 

Jeffrey M. Johnson, Downers Gr. 

Jennifer Johnson, Park Ridge 

Leslie Johnson, Matteson 

Neal Johnson III, Elk Grove 

Village 



232 ( (inii 




Kathryn Jones, Normal 
Philip Jones, Flora 
Edwin Jordan, Savoy 
Elizabeth Kaczkowski, Chicago 
John Kakacek, Antioch 
Matt Kaminski, Oak Forest 

David Kanter, Urbana 
Edward Kaplan, Morton Grove 
Peg Karich, Aurora 
Kent Karr, Schaumburg 
Glenn Karsten, Winfield 
Linda Katz, St. Louis MO 

Tracy Kaye, Chicago 

James Keane, Oak Lawn 

Mary Therese Keating, 

Barrington 

Cindy Kedzierski, Chicago 

Arthur Keegan, La Grange 

Lynn Keller, Bridgeview 

Timothy Kelley, Urbana 
Kevin Kennedy, Kankakee 
Steve Kennedy, Galesburg 
Barry Kiefus, Highland Park 
Karen Kiely, Oak Lawn 
Janice Klynman, South Holland 

Paul Knurek, Chicago 
Dan Kordik, Elmhurst 
Sandra Koropp, Elmhurst 
Christine Kot, Naperville 
Randy Kraft, La Grange Park 
David Krapf, Peotone 

Gayle Kreft, Park Ridge 
Gay Kresl, Oak Brook 
George Kritselis, Wood Dale 
Judy Kurr, Glen Ellyn 
Jamie Kus, Libertyville 
Mary Valerie Kuttin, New 
Douglas 

Vicki Kuvales, Palos Hills 
Dennis Kuzanek, Blue Island 
George Lambert, Urbana 
David Mark Landau, Chicago 
Michael Landry, Naperville 
Fred Landsman, Des Plaines 

Judith LaPlaca, Palatine 
Carol Larson, Downers Grove 
Mary E. Larson, Chicago 
Lynn Lederman, Wilmette 
Ann H. Lee, Chicago 
Susan Lee, Orland Park 

Karen Leiser, Northbrook 

Susan Leistico, Arlington Heights 

Tony Lemaire, Stonington 

Jeff Leman, St. Charles 

Debra Lerner, Northbrook 

Lynn Lester, Rockford 



Commerce 233 



Gene Levin, Highland Park 

Lawrence Levin, Highland Park 

Jerrold Levy, Northbrook 

Rhonda Lewis, St. Charles 

Suzanne Leydon, West Palm 

Beach FL 

Liz Lienesch, Harrisburg 

Donna Limper, Wilmette 

William Lippold, Yorkville 

Moriag Lisle, Glenview 

Stuart Litwin, Skokie 

Laura Loeb, Lawrenceville 

Rhonda Lubeck, Highland Park 

Thomas Lucas, Schaumburg 

Sarah Luthy, Lake Bluff 

Margaret Lynch, Chicago 

Michael Lynch, Wheaton 

James Lyons, Pontiac 

Richard Magid, Skokie 

Jeanine Majors, Chicago 

Sandra Malmquist, Homewood 

Ann Manning, Glenview 

Doris Marlin, Elgin 

Jeffrey N. Martin, Vienna 

David Mason, Northbrook 

Kathryn E. Mason, Springfield 

Kevin Mathews, Deer field 

Lisa Maurer, Northbrook 

James Mayer, Elmhurst 

Kimberly McCarty, Tuscola 

Kevin James McCole, Mt. Vernon 







Joseph M. Wesolowski 





Mark McGannon, Orland Park 
James McGee ; Elmhurst 
Kathleen McGrath, Chicago 
Paul McGrath, Arlington Heights 
Linda Mcjunkin, Des Plaines 
William McKinzie, Bloomington 

Peggy Meister, Elgin 
Brenda Mersinger, Highland 
Richard Mihm, Danville 
Daniel Miller, Deerfield 
Douglas Miller, Hinsdale 
Ellen Miller, Dixon 

Todd Miller, Lisle 
Molly Milslagle, Taylorville 
Lynne Minton, Fairview Heights 
Mark Molloy, Hinsdale 
Marcianne Monaco, Palos Hts. 
Mary Montalto, Chicago 

Valarie Montgomery, N. Chicago 
Janet Moran, Champaign 
Pamela Morgan, Rossville 
Sandi Morkes, Oak Park 
Joan Morley, Chicago 
Richard Morton, Arlington Hts. 

Carol Mosborg, Champaign 
John Moyer, Aurora 
Mark Mueller, Steeleville 
Vicki Mullins, Barrington 
Gerald Murray, Romeoville 
Richard Myers, Morton 

Valerie Nadalini, Auburn 
Hidero Nakamura, Champaign 
Kathy Neff, Berywn 
Warner Nelson Jr., Chicago 
Traci Newman, Woodhull 
Christopher Niemann, Quincy 

Janet Norstrom, Urbana 
Paul Novack, Aurora 
Eric Novak, Park Ridge 
Kennan Novosad, West Chicago 
Patrice Nowacki, Murphysboro 
Gerard Nussbaum, Wilmette 

Ramona Nykodem, Stickney 

David Oberman, Aurora 

Benedict O'Connor, Hinsdale 

Paul O'Connor, Peoria 

Anna O'Donnell, Rolling 

Meadows 

Cindy Olbrich, Collinsville 

Laurie Olivero, Peru 

Dana Oscar, University Hts., OH 

Karen Ostrem, Mount Prospect 

Leo Owens, Peoria 

Charles Oxley, Glen Ellyn 

Ella Ozier, Sullivan 



Commerce 235 




Betsy Page, Glen Ellyn 

Robert Pape, Western Springs 

Thomas Parker, Chicago 

Alan Patzik, Northbrook 

Abbe Pawlow, Chicago 

Carolyn Peace, Chicago 

Andrea Pearson, Chicago 

Robert Peinsipp, Westchester 

Carrie Perkins, Moline 

Greg Peterson, Mount Prospect 

Robert Peterson, Skokie 

Tim Petry, Champaign 

Eric Pfeuffer, Chicago 

Elizabeth Pfister, Palos Heights 

Regina Phillips, Chicago 

Anthony Piazzi, Niles 

Robert Pierce, Glen Ellyn 

Marie Piro, Barrington 

Mitchell Pisik, Deerfield 

Michael Pizzuto, Cicero 

Kim Post, South Holland 

Kevin Powers, Arlington Heights 

Laura Preble, Mount Prospect 

Michele Price, Chicago 

Linda Prokop, Rolling Meadows 

Louise Provost, Naperville 

Peter Pruim, Wood Dale 

Cary Purcell, Quincy 

Mary Quebbemann, Elmhurst 

Glenn M. Queen, Champaign 




236 C ommcrrc 




Florence Rallins, Dlue Island 
Scott Reed, Carmel IN 
Timothy Reierson, Belvidere 
Sallye Reifman, Skokie 
Barbara Reising, Momence 
Steven Remish, Chicago 

Donna Reynolds, Park Forest 
Jane Ellyn Reynolds, Flossmoor 
Robin Reynolds, Chicago 
Ruth Richardson, Urbana 
Robert Rietveld, Lynwood 
Diane Riff, Winnetka 

David Roach, Northlake 
Leigh Roadman, Glen Ellyn 
Rhonda Roberts, Penfield 
William Robson, Urbana 
Richard Rocco, Oak Forest 
Neil Rogers, Orange Park FL 

Kathryn Romano, Northbrook 
Peter Ross, Chicago 
Steven Ross, Glencoe 
Gerard Rotunno, Wilmette 
Kevin D. Rouser, Chicago 
Kevin Rowe, Naperville 

Corey Rucci, Mount Prospect 
Mark Rudolph, Carlinville 
Joan Ryan, La Grange 
Lawrence Ryan, Elmhurst 
Karen Sabin, Skokie 
Marcy Saltzman, Buffalo Grove 

Richard Salzar, Serena 
Alan Samsky, Skokie 
Beth Sandefer, Park Forest 
Ricky Sanders, Chicago 
Pam Sandstrom, Park Ridge 
Jaysri Sankaran, Darien 

Douglas E. Schaller, Naperville 

Tom F. Scharfenberg, Macomb 

Stacey Schild, Morton 

Tim Schlax, Chicago 

William Schmit, Carpentersville 

Matthew Schmitt, Wyomissing 

PA 

Stacey Schneider, Skokie 
Carl F. Schnell, Kankakee 
Stephanie Schomer, Urbana 
Sandra Schulz, Champaign 
Sharon Schumacher, Glen Ellyn 
Michael Schwerin, Schaumburg 

Maria Serota, Chicago 
Karen Sesin, Waukegan 
Tom Shankland, Joliet 
Scott Shapiro, Highland Park 
Theresa Sheehan, Downers Grove 
Carol Shepack, Morton Grove 



Commerce 237 



David Shore, Flossmoor 

Stuart Shyman, Skokie 

Marc Siegel, Wilmette 

Walter Sigerich, Chicago 

Lee Silver, Skokie 

Aria Silverman, Skokie 

Glenn Silverman, Morton Grove 

Maria Simon, Clenview 

Jeffrey A. Simpson, Joliet 

David Skolnick, Wilmette 

vlary Sladek, North Chicago 

Jeri Slaw, Deer field 

Kelley Snider, Urbana 

Ila Snyder, Mount Sterling 

Eva Sobolewski, Chicago 

Sharon Solar, Skokie 

Michael Solock, Skokie 

Arthur Soudek, Urbana 

Stephanie Southern, Chicago 

Susan Stacher, Galena 

Paul Starch-King, Downers Grove 

Salvatore Stazzone, Glendale AZ 

Steven Stehr, Champaign 

Janet Steidinger, Barrington 

Howard M. Steirman, Skokie 

Lewis Steinberg, Peoria 

Mitchell Stern, Glenview 

Vicki Sternberg, Lincolnwood 

Laura Stevens, Chicago 

Efrem Stringfellow, Chicago Hts. 

John Strohm, West Union 

Steven Stroker, Rockford 

Susan Stockert, Wheaton 

John Studer, Naperville 

Julia Suryapranata, Indonesia 

David Swanson, North Aurora 

Mark Syverson, Rochelle 

Anna Szulyk, Mount Prospect 

Janet Szyman, Deer field 

Karen Takeuchi, Mount Prospect 

David Tambeaux, Arlington Hts. 

Steven Tandet, Arlington Heights 

Noelle Taras, Arlington Heights 

Steven Taslitz, Highland Park 

Barb Testa, Willowbrook 

Lorie Thomas, Naperville 

Nancy Trigg, Simpson 

Karen Troester, Barrington Hills 

David Trotter, Coal City 

Mark Tune, Galesburg 

Carolyn Tyree, Champaign 

Kristine Ulaszek, Darien 

John Urh, Waukegan 

Steven Uslander, Skokie 



238 ( ommcrt <■ 





4 Mm 





*& "k All 



Laura Zouras, Chicago 
Cheryl Zyzanski, Lansing 



Glenn VadeBonCoeur, Kan. 

Caryn Vale, Skokie 

Debora Van Camp, Crete 

Mark Vande Wiele, Silvis 

David Vander Waal, St. Louis 

MO 

Martin Vann, Urbana 

Michael Varnet, Downers Grove 

Tina Venturi, Highland Park 

Betty Vercler, Chenoa 

Jeff Vernon, Hinsdale 

Susan J. Verseman, Crystal Lake 

Sandy Vlaisavich, Park Forest 

Kenneth Volpert, Chicago 
Amanda Watson, North brook 
Dan Wasik, Matteson 
Mary Lou Wcislo, Chicago 
Susan Weber, Joliet 
Nancy Webster, Kankakee 

Lisa Weimer, Chicago 
Mark Weinstein, Northbrook 
Linda Werner, Chicago 
Janice West, Lincolnshire 
John Wetzel, Naperville 
Karen Whalen, Mendota 

Margaret Wheeler, Roselle 
William Wheeler, Leawood KS 
Tom White, Chicago 
Jeffrey Wick, Dolton 
Brian T. Wieners, Galesburg 
R. Kurt Wilke, Beecher 

Kathryn Williams, Rolling 

Meadows 

Jill Winkelmann, Urbana 

Richard Winkler, Metamora 

Wendy Winter, Evanston 

Lori Wisper, Northbrook 

Mindy Wolin, Lincolnwood 

John Wyeth, Aurora 
Roger Wyse, Winnetka 
Anthony Youga, Dolton 
Michael Zabinski, Northbrook 
Janice Zabukovec, Waukegan 
Chris Zafis, Peoria 

Ron Zarek, Berkeley 

Betty Zeedyk, Buckley 

Ann Zelnid, Moline 

Laura Zeszutek, Dolton 

Mike Zielinski, Mount Prospect 

John Ziesmer, Joliet 



Commerce 239 



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Erin Adams, Mount Prospect 
Tamela Adamson, Springfield 
Glenn Adilman, Lincolnwood 
Jon Aschermann, Arthur 
Lawrence Axelrod, Skokie 
N. Elizabeth Baker, Montezuma 
GA 

Elizabeth Barber, Homewood 
Lorraine Barczak, Orland Park 
Michael Bass, Skokie 
Linda Bastyr, Naperville 
Kurt Begalka, St. Charles 
Debra Blaylock, Decatur 

Kathy M. Bock, Deerfield 
Allan Brettman, River Forest 
Ellen Brin, Skokie 
Kari Browning, Springfield 
Raymond G. Brunger, Palos hits. 
Carolyn Bucior, Mount Prospect 

Ruth Cabbage, Decatur 
Mary Pat Casey, Springfield 
Julie Cassioppi, Rockford 
Julie Cato, Streamwood 
Judy Cesarone, Elmhurst 
Mei-Mei Chan, Chicago 

William Clow, Lincolnshire 
Joseph Cohen, Chicago 
Kim Cover, Peoria 
James Cox, River Forest 
Theodore Cox, Park Forest 
Diantha Damrath, Creve Coeur 
MO 



Communications 241 



David DeGraff, Skokie 

Ann Desmarais, Sauk Village 

Genevieve Dhein, Wilmette 

Diane DiVall, Mount Prospect 

Tori Engdahl, Glenview 

Wendy Epstein, Des Plaines 

Cindy Every, Barringten 

Jane Finder, Urbana 

Maureen Gavin, Chicago 

Gary Giniat, Hinsdale 

Carole Glascock, Marshall MO 

Diane Gordon, Champaign 

Nancy Gospo, Cicero 

John Gregerson, Park Forest 

Patricia Gross, Rockford 

Alison Hancock, Tuscola 

Elaine Harshman, Ogden 

Susan Hart, Naperville 

Susan Haxager, Bellwood 

Susan Henderson, Arlington Hts. 

Margaret T. Herlevsen, Jacksonville 

Valli Herman, Mason City 

Susan Herren, Bristol 

Kathleen Heuel, Riverside 

Joyce Hodel, Roanoke 

Lilburn Horton III, Kankakee 

Susan Howe, Deerfield 

Gigi Jasuale, Elgin 

Al Jolcover, Morton Grove 

John Keating, Westchester 

Julie Kidd, Glen Ellyn 

Barbara Kloske, Urbana 

Cynthia Knicely, Pepper Pike OH 

Dona Leathers, Naperville 

Anita Lee, Champaign 

Stanton M. Lewin, Evanston 

Laura Ludwig, Highland Park 

Carol Man, Highland Park 

Richard Marzec, Arlington Hts. 

Lorraine McGill, Harvey 

Mary McNicholas, Chicago 

Kathryn Mehler, Hinsdale 

Larry Meisner, Skokie 

Joan Mizuta, Homewood 

Janet Myles, Elk Grove Village 

Joellyn Nelson, Ottawa 

Natalie Netzel, Kankakee 

Mary Carol Novak, Riverside 

Julie Paschen, Hampshire 

Eugene J. Payne, Chicago 

Mary K. Pistorius, Springfield 

Mindy Rawers, Springfield 

Laura Roy, Elmhurst 

Lori Schaffel, Skokie 




242 ( ommunii jiions 




Mary Fran Scott, Joliet 

Patrick Seil, Grayville 

Edward Sherman, Flossmoor 

Karl Shook, Waukegan 

Marci Shore, Niles 

Lee Ann Soboroff, Highland Park 

Alison Stern, Skokie 
Michael Stillman, Des Plaines 
Kristin Swanson, Orland Park 
Kristin Taylor, Champaign 
James Teeters, Champaign 
John Toth, Decatur 

Nancy Turner, Highland Park 
David Urbanek, Medinah 
Joseph Walaszek, Norridge 
Jeanne Walters, Duluth MN 
Sheri L. Warren, Leesburg FL 
Meg Watson, Bloomington 

Nancy E. Webb, Schaumburg 
Michele Weber, Skokie 
Karen Weinstock, Chicago 
Joseph W. Wesolowski, Villa Park 
Douglas Willard, Edwardsville 
Linda Zigament, Arlington Hts. 



Communications 243 




sw 



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Education 




Kathleen Ahern, Evergreen Park 
Susan Aklinski, Niles 
James Anderson, Bourbonnais 
Nancy Angelini, Glenview 
Colleen Atwater, Chicago Heights 
Renee Baker, Champaign 

Elizabeth Barkus, Chicago 
Pamela Barnes, Danville 
Susan Barth, Glenview 
Susan Beckius, Libertyville 
Sandra Bennett, Clarendon Hills 
Robin Berman, Northbrook 

Lewis Blond, Skokie 
Ruth Bolt, Naperville 
Laureen Boyle, Ottawa 
Cynthia Brandes, Peoria 
Linda Brodsky, Elm wood Park 
Kathryn Bryant, Rockford 

Jill Buzard, Glenview 
Margaret Clem, Des Plaines 
Maureen Cronin, Springfield 
Donna DeMichael, Peoria 
Robin Deutsch, Glenview 
Jill Dircks, Chicago 

Debbie Doering, Elk Grove 
Karen Dorney, Sumner 
Suzanne Dwiggins, Decatur 
Linda Ebeling, Urbana 
Debbie Eckerty, Urbana 
Tom Ewing, Champaign 

Elizabeth Feit, Highland Park 
Leigh Anne Flowers, Lansing 
Jill Freeland, Champaign 
Anne Furie, Chicago 
Elizabeth Gallivan, Ivesdale 
Larry W. Gibson, Urbana 

Jody Gordon, Flossmoor 
Patricia Gorman, Rockford 
Brenda Gosney, Quincy 
Debra Graves, Lansing 
Karen Graves, Mount Zion 
Anita Grosch, Arlington Heights 

Sarah Guirl, Rockford 
Karen Hamlett, Decatur 
Sally Hantle, Belleville 
Jan Hawes, New Holland 
Cheryl Hays, Champaign 
Catherine Healy, Belleville 

Therese Hendershot, Evanston 
Lisa Hible, Carol Stream 
Sheri Horwitz, Lincolnwood 
Judith Hughes, Rockford 
Vicki Huls, Gifford 
Julie Jenkins, Park Forest South 



'Villiam S Lai 



Education 245 



•'•• * 



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wktm 



i 



Maura Jonassen, Lansing 

Patricia Kelley, Olney 

Mary-Margaret Kelly, Urbana 

Linda Rollins, Morton Grove 

Elian Korshak, Skokie 

Roselle Krinberg, Chicago 

Christopher Krol, Park Ridge 

Lynda Lapp, St. Louis MO 

Carol Lattner, Mount Prospect 

Michele Levinson, Skokie 

Frederick Liebhaber, Chicago 

Barbara Liebman, Chicago 

Dewey Lutzow, McHenry 

Mary Jo Lyons, Kankakee 

Pat A. Madej, Mount Prospect 

Marilyn Marek, Chicago 

Kim Mason, Arlington Heights 

Nancy Maxson, Glen Ellyn 

Rebecca McCabe, Champaign 

Judy McDonald, Sparta 

Kathern McGillivray, Urbana 

Mary Lou McKay, Minonk 

Tracie Meyer, Niles 

Michael Meyers, Skokie 

Evelyn Muhs, Philo 

Roseanne Mussatt, Riverton 

Kathleen Musur, Chicago 

Carol Nelson, Moline 

Kristi Nelson, Arlington Heights 

Nanry N^votny, Western Springs 




246 tducation 



T.PHU 




James Owens, Catlin 
Martha Paterson, Champaign 
Jody Paul, Rockford 
Jean Pientka, Park Ridge 
Lisa Pokorny, Streamwood 
Reesa Pollack, Lincolnwood 

Anne Potter, Elmhurst 
Karen Reinhart, Milford 
Gayle Robin, Skokie 
Vicky Rothermel, Polo 
Leslie Rowland, Urbana 
Adina Rubinstein, Glencoe 

Chris Ruckrich, Chicago 
Joanne Scharf, Chicago 
Susan Schlemmer, Chicago 
Jill Schrader, DeKalb 
Everett Shissler, Elmwood 
Jennifer Sisson, Havana 

Lynda Smoler, Chicago 
Audrey Sommerfield, Wheeling 
Kimberly Spengel, McHenry 
Jill St. John, Springfield 
Nilda Stanley, Champaign 
Jennifer Stevenson, Winnetka 

Terri Stewart, Naperville 
William Stuart, Champaign 
John Stutzman, Elmhurst 
Edie Sutker, Skokie 
Susan Swaim, Champaign 
Carolyn Tankersley, Peoria 

Lori Tarleton, Lansing 

Sharon Tomcko, Arlington Hts. 

Teresa Tool, St. Joseph 

Mary Ellen Vaselopulos, 

Glen view 

Susan Walsh, Park Forest 

Scott Ward, Des Plaines 

Cheryl Warren, Skokie 
Ann Watson, Park Ridge 
Mary Weberg, Elmhurst 
Linda Wexler, Morton Grove 
Diane Wheeler, Pekin 
Sherri White, Champaign 

Patricia Wojtowicz, Lockport 
Anita Worch, St. Joseph 
Julie Wulff, Skokie 
Susan Young, La Grange 
Kathryn Zeller, Chicago 
Jean Ziegenfuss, Urbana 



Education 247 







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Behnaam Aazhang, Lawrence KS 
David B. Abel, Macomb 
Bradley Adams, Paxton 
Mark Adams, Flanagan 
William C. Adelman, Lockport 
Douglas Aeilts, Carthage 

Randy Affolter, Waukegan 
Shahram Aghamir, Champaign 
Garry Aicken, Annandale VA 
Karen Aigner, Schaumburg 
Nadine Albrecht, Flanagan 
Kriston Alexander, Lombard 

Hakki Alpay, Champaign 
Joseph Aluise, Rantoul 
Joseph Anderson, Mt. Morris 
Matthew Anderson, St. Charles 
Thomas Anderson, Paris 
John Andrews, Sheffield 

David Archer, Springfield 
Ernest Arku, Moline 
David Aronson, Highland Park 
Smail Aziza, Champaign 
Lawrence Badten, Creswell OR 
Richard Baids, Palos Hills 

Ronald Bailey, Naperville 
Michael Baker, Quincy 
Donald Balas, Mount Prospect 
Alan Baltis, Elk Grove 
William Balluff, Aurora 
Patrick W. Barber, Schaumburg 

Michael Barenberg, Champaign 
Arthur Barsema, Wheaton 
John Becker, Mount Prospect 
Paul Becker, Elmhurst 
Andrew Beers, Urbana 
Raymond Belair, Skokie 

Michael Belobraydich, Romeoville 
Bengu Benker, Istanbul, Turkey 
Thomas Bennett, Carson City NV 
Thomas Benson, Aurora 
Ross Bentsen, Springfield 
Keith M. Berg, Woodridge 

Craig Bergren, DeKalb 
Robert Beskow, Park Forest 
Mark Bever, Libertyville 
Jolene Billing, Champaign 
Alan W. Blair, Quincy 
Stephen Boaz, Decatur 

Ronald J. Boehm, Chicago 
Ross Boehmer, Palatine 
Joseph Boetto, Morton Grove 
John Bonacci, Lockport 
Robert T. Boro, Morton Grove 
Henry A. Bouges III, Loda 



vn Schaffer 



Engineering 249 



Mohamed Boumarafi, Prevost 

Biskra, Algeria 

Paul Bourke, Bensenville 

Steven Brandau, Dixon 

Stuart L. Brandel, Barrington 

William Brandmeyer, Rock Island 

Timothy Brecht, Fowler 

Harold Brenner, Wynnewood PA 

David Bretsch, Minooka 

Gregory Brinkmeier, Naperville 

Donald Broughton II, Springfield 

Mary Ellen Bruckner, Evergreen Pk. 

Brian Brutcher, Princeton 

William Bryden, Charleston 

Douglas Bucknell, Belleville 

Peter Bulgarelli, Barrington 

Robert Burroughs, Naperville 

Mark Burton, Prairie Village KS 

Randall Buss, East Moline 

Russell Butson, Champaign 

Charles Cairatti, Herrin 

James Callaway, Rockford 

Robert Callaway, Chicago 

Robert Campbell, Palos Hills 

Richard Carlson, Arlington Hts. 

Thomas Carlson, Moline 

Jeff Cartwright, Lake Forest 

Pearl Jay Caspary, Sullivan 

Philip Cederstrom, Niles 

Peter Cerve, Robinson 

Dean Cesa, North brook 




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Aleyamma Chacko, Peoria 
William Chamberlain, Palos Hills 
Samuel Chan, Morton Grove 
Yale Chang, Hanover Park 
David Chen, Murphysboro 
Michael Chin, Arlington Heights 

Fred Chung, Hong Kong 
Kenneth J. Chura, Harvey 
David Cizek, Cicero 
Peter Collins, Palatine 
Robert Connolly, Woodstock 
Paul Connor, Joliet 

Jon Cook, Flora 

Douglas Cooney, Chicago 

Rodney Coty, Kankakee 

John Cox, Canton 

Daniel Coyne, Joliet 

Michael Cummins, Champaign 

Raymond Dagher, Urbana 
Glenn Dahl, Rolling Meadows 
Jeffrey Dahl, Aledo 
Alireza Daraei, Champaign 
Bette Datschefski, Aurora 
Timothy Daughters, Pekin 

Paul Dees, Springfield 

Luca Dellomodarme, High wood 

George Demetros, Davis 

Greg Dettro, Mattoon 

Jon Dierksheide, Champaign 

John Dixon, Wadsworth 

Benjamin Doeckel, Milan 
Ronald Donovan, Geneva 
Sandra Dowers, Catlin 
John H. Downey, Joliet 
Ronald Drafz, Villa Park 
David Drapalik, Hillside 

Bruce Drawert, Evergreen Park 
Laure Dressel, Chicago 
Chris Druckmiller, Taylor Ridge 
Christopher Dunne, Northbrook 
Stephen Dutrow, Downers Grove 
David S. Dvorak, Champaign 

Michael Eder, Lansing 
David L. Effland, Stronghurst 
Richard Eneberg, Addison 
Christine Engels, Cedar Falls IA 
Raymond Essick, Indianapolis IN 
Raleigh Estrada Jr., Chicago Hts. 

James Faletti, Spring Valley 
John Fay, Deer field 
Robert Feconda, Springfield 
Dru Ferris, Glen Ellyn 
Mathew Firmand, Peoria 
David Fisher, Skokie 



Engineering 251 



Kenneth Fisher, Olympia Fields 

Dennis Fitch, Urbana 

Dennis Foote, Urbana 

Jay Freeman, Vandalia 

Karen Freeman, Springfield 

Kenneth Fuehrmeyer, Lansing 

Mark Gaffen, Morton Grove 

Brian Gallagher, Flossmoor 

Karen Gallaher, Glen Ellyn 

Thomas Gant, Deerfield 

Lawrence Gardner, Peoria 

Joseph Geagea, Chicago 

Peter Gerstenkorn, Joliet 

Ralph Gerstenkorn, Joliet 

Margaret Gibson, Rock Island 

Mary Gilligan, Prospect Heights 

Jayne Glemza, St. Charles 

Thomas Gnaster, Park Ridge 

Terry Goeckner, Effingham 

Daniel Goese, Kenilworth 

Brent Gokbudak, Skokie 

Richard Golden, Elmhurst 

Daniel Gonzalez, Morton Grove 

Steven Gorbatkin, Bolingbrook 

Timothy Gore, Elk Grove 

John Gorski, South Holland 

Leonard Goss, Evergreen Park 

William Gotschewski, Glenview 

James Gramacki, Naperville 

Celia Anne Gray, Champaign 

Joel Gray, St. Charles 

Steven Green, Hillside 

Brad Gregor, Edwardsville 

Fritz Grensing, Palatine 

David Grethen, Chicago 

Robert Griffith, Urbana 

Thomas Grobelny, Mattoon 

Toni Grobstein, Coal City 

Timothy Groch, Wood Dale 

James Grzyb, Northlake 

Robert Guss, Palatine 

Joe Gutekunst, Mattoon 

Dennis Hamann, Peoria 

James Hanebutt, Red Bud 

Kristian Hanssen, Hoffman Est. 

Greg Harmon, Brimfield 

Robert Harris, Markham 

James Hartmann, Joliet 

Marcia Hayes, Paris 

Gregory Hebner, Pekin 

Ilmar Hein, Woodstock 

Brett Hesterberg, Waterloo 

John Hill, Lombard 

William Hilton, Western Springs 




252 ( ngineerinK 



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Mark Hoefing, Peoria 
Ryk Holden, Tuscola 
Lance Holliday, Tulsa OK 
Tina Holliday, Genoa 
Charles Hookham, Chicago 
Steven Horvath, Deerfield 

Carl Hottel, Crystal Lake 
Robert Hummel, Roselle 
Michael Hurtubise, Champaign 
Marie Huska, Chicago 
Glen Hutchison, Freeport 
Eric Jackson, Kankakee 

Keith Jackson, Chicago 
Bill Jacobs, Yorkville 
Gregory Jacobs, Normal 
Michael Jacobs, Chicago 
Diane Jacobsen, Libertyville 
Helga Jakob, Orland Park 

Joe Jaruseski, Danville 

Lidija Jecius, Villa Park 

Paul Johanson, Deerfield 

James Johnson, Terrace Park OH 

Karen Johnson, Champaign 

Randall Johnson, Champaign 

Richard L. Johnson, Crere 
Thomas Johnson, Manhattan 
Mark Jurich, Oak Lawn 
Thomas Kaetzer, Oswego 
Kathy Kaiser, South Holland 
Carol Kalacinski, Niles 



Engineering 253 




Ronald S. Kalnas, Peru 

Mark Kaltrider, Tonawanda NY 

Joseph M. Kaplan, Morton Grove 

Sheri Karch, Hillside 

Harold Katz, Skokie 

Sheila Katz, Champaign 

Bernard Kavanaugh, Chrisman 

Dawn Kell, Northbrook 

Thomas R. Kelly, Mount Prospect 

Timothy Kelly, Hoffman Estates 

Matt Kesler, Dewey 

Charles Keslin, Urbana 

Jeyhoon Khodadadi, Champaign 

John Kilgore, Urbana 

Michael Kilkenny, Bloomfield Hills 

MI 

Sukhoon Kim, Chicago 

Michael Kimutis, Belleville 

Christopher King, Thornton 

Stanley King, Grosse Pointe Woods 

MI 

Richard Kipp, Clarendon Hills 

Arthur M. Klein, Arlington Hts. 

Donald Klosterman, Winfield 

Michael Knick, Joliet 

Gerald Knight, Wheaton 

Peter Kobernus, La Grange Park 

Robert Koelline, Bradford 

Joyce Kotecki, Glen Ellyn 

Lynn Kohan, Glenview 

Robert Kohtz, Peoria 

Maureen E. Kolkka, Hoffman Est. 



254 F nKineering 




Raymond Kopca, Chicago 
Diane Korn, Fox Lake 
Edward Kram, La Grange Park 
Kenneth Krepel, Alton 
Irwin Krinsky, Skokie 
Matthew Krueger, Palatine 

Bennett J. Kruenegel, Altamont 

Eric Krull, Lansing 

Timothy Kubicki, Mt. Prospect 

James Kukla, Mundelein 

Paul Kurjanski, Mount Prospect 

Maureen Kwolek, Peoria 

Richard LaBarge, Elmhurst 

David Lai, Chicago 

Quang Van Lam, Champaign 

Michael Lambert, Woodhull 

James Lari, Aurora 

Eric Larsen, Elm wood Park 

James Larson, Deerfield 
James Larson, Downers Grove 
John LaRue, Chatham 
Mark Lawrence, Aurora 
Scott Lawrence, Elgin 
Kim Lawson, East St. Louis 

Michael Lazar, Deerfield 
Thang Le, Pontiac 
James A. Lennarson, Urbana 
Carol Lesley, Schaumburg 
Richard Levin, Northbrook 
Linda Levine, Northbrook 

Brian Lilly, Itasca 

John Link, Mount Prospect 

Frank Little, Decatur 

Robert Lober, Clarendon Hills 

Michael Lohmeyer, Urbana 

Pamela Lohmeyer, Urbana 

Jeffrey Lohrbach, Peotone 
Thomas Longfellow, Washington 
Keith Lorenzen, South Holland 
Glenn Lorig, Skokie 
Peter E. Lovett, Champaign 
Jill Ludwigsen, Urbana 

John Ludwigsen, Prospect Hts. 
Clarke Lundell, Chicago 
John Lux Jr., Urbana 
Carey Lyman, Morton Grove 
Kenneth Maglia, Chicago 
David Mandel, Des Plaines 

Noreen Manella, Champaign 
Peter Manhard, Deerfield 
Greg Marmel, Skokie 
Thomas Marseille, Hinsdale 
James Marshall, Oak Park 
Gary Martinie, Morton 



Engineering 255 



Murray Massey, Highland Park 

Paul Maxwell, Urbana 

David R. McCann, Decatur 

Lawrence McCarthy, Chicago 

Scott McCoy, Joliet 

Laura McCullough, Moline 

Brian McDermott, Springfield 

James McDonaugh, Chicago 

Robert McFarlane, Godfrey 

Colin Brett McNeill, Crystal Lake 

Greg Meadows, Bedford IN 

Thomas Melk, La Grange 

Dave Menigoz, Bradley 

Lori Menozzi, Lockport 

Elaine Meronyk, Carpentersville 

David Merrill, Urbana 

Dale Message, Gurnee 

A. David Michael, DeKalb 

Kurt Michels, Bloomington 

Alan Mikottis, Bensenville 

Dawn Miller, Hillsboro 

Steven Miller, Algonquin 

Gary Mills, Robinson 

William Miskovetz, Barrington 

James Molloy, Aurora 

Randall Mooberry, Peoria 

James Moore, Moweaqua 

Fred Morris, Columbus OH 

Curtis Moyer, Wheaton 

Sinan Murathanoglu, 

Lincolnwood 

David Muren, Belleville 

Susan Nadagawa, Chicago 

Ronald Narcisi, Chicago Heights 

Justice Ncube, Zimbabwe 

Joey Nelson, West Chester OH 

Jeff Newcomb, Jonesboro 

Naneil Newlon, Aurora 

Thanh Nguyen, Dayton OH 

Roderick Nicholson, E. St. Louis 

Rex Niekamp, Quincy 

David Nitchals, Skokie 

Kevin Nortrup, Urbana 

Janice Notardonato, Dolton 

Michael Novosad, West Chicago 

Brian O'Connor, Homewood 

Mark O'Flaherty, Bourbonnais 

Gary Oliversen, Homewood 

Ruth Olivo, Chicago 

John Olszewski, Chicago 

Robert O'Meara, Homewood 

Michael K. O'Neal, Steger 

Anthony Orazietti, Ingleside 

Louis D. Ori, Sant'anna, Italy 

John Ostman, Northbrook 




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256 f nKineering 




Timothy Ovaert, Morton Grove 
Ronald Owdom, Dunlap 
Thomas S. Palansky, Downers Gr. 
Michael Palzkill, Okla. City OK 
Audrey Papenbrok, Lombard 
Martin Parece, Champaign 

Kenneth Park, Decatur 
Dean Paschen, Sugar Grove 
Joseph Pasini, Elmhurst 
Michael Paske, Sheboygan WI 
Pamela Patrick, Chicago 
Dan Pavnica, Joliet 

Lisa Perenchio, Park Ridge 
James Peters, Park Ridge 
David Peterson, Elmhurst 
M. John Peterson, Champaign 
Robert Pickell, La Grange Park 
Jonathan Pierce, Galesburg 

Thomas Plinke, Waukegan 
Gene Poletto, Chicago 
Richard Poole, Chicago 
Ronald Poole, St. Charles 
Jonathan Popp, Waterman 
Gene B. Portelli, Chicago Heights 

Dirk Porter, Urbana 
Michael H. Powers, Peoria 
William Powers, Champaign 
Raymond Pritzlaff, Princeton 
Michael Ptak, Chicago 
William Putman, Pinckneyville 




Anthony Quebbemann, Elmhurst 

Brian Quinn, Red Bud 

Susan M. Raeber, Breese 

Joseph Rahmeh, Champaign 

Tom Raney, Moline 

Robert Rapp, Arlington Heights 

Mary Rasmusen, Urbana 

Doug Reeves, Warrenville 

John Regan, Park Forest 

Reed Rehorst, Evergreen Park 

Bruce Reid, Reynolds 

Maureen Reidy, Moline 

Mark Resman, Downers Grove 

Javier Reyes, De Hidalgo, Mexico 

Deborah Rimbey, Springfield 

E. Mark Rodda, Urbana 

Charles Rood, Shabbona 

Paul Rooney, Cherry 

Anthony Roshko, Mokena 

Stephen Rothermel, Naperville 

Rhonda Rutledge, Northbrook 

Dave Rylander, Victoria 

Joseph T. Scalia Jr., Riverdale 

Brett Schafman, Rockford 

Dan Schapiro, Urbana 

Michael Schellinger, Savanna 

Frederick Schmidt, Lombard 

Mark Schmidt, Joliet 

Allen Schmitt, Sterling 

Robert Schnell, Greensboro NC 



258 f ngineering 




Jeff Scholtes, Joliet 
Deborah Schrader, Rockford 
John Schrage, Bolingbrook 
Russell Schreiner, Arlington Hts. 
Howard Schwartz, Elk Grove 
David Scott, Springfield 

Thomas Sebahar, Lansing 
Timothy Seifert, Prophetstown 
Brian C. Semmler, Homewood 
Richard Serafin, Chicago 
Paul Sereiko, Glenwood 
Jeffrey Seyl, Dolton 

Eric Shaffer, Mascoutah 
David Shannon, Riverside 
Sharon Shedbar, Chicago 
Shawn Sheridan, Urbana 
Kevin Shick, Elmhurst 
Michael Sievers, Palatine 

Susan Simak, Chicago 

Kurt Simon, Topeka KS 

Scott Simonson, Hoffman Estates 

Peter Singer, Peoria 

Charles Slater, Bloomingdale 

Jerry Smerecky, Crystal Lake 

Brian W. Smith, St. Charles 
Gary Smith, Wood River 
George H. Smith, Lake Bluff 
Jiwon Smith, Peoria 
Jonathan Smith, Champaign 
Cathleen Smyth, Palos Heights 

Mark Snyder, McHenry 
Kenneth Sommer, Macon 
Robert M. Sonnicksen, Chicago 
Clifton Spencer, Kirkland 
Mark Stanke, South Holland 
Katherine Stapf, Dunlap 

Susan Starykowicz, Chesterton IN 

Gary Steele, Cary 

Susan Steslow, Oak Lawn 

Robert Stevens, Skokie 

Michael Stitt, Decatur 

Paul Stoffels, Glen Ellyn 

Phil Stolarski, Chicago 
Mark Stratemeyer, Manhattan 
Ernest Streicher, Elizabeth 
Charles Strybis, Urbana 
Janice Sturz, Lombard 
Arnold Suigussaar, North brook 

Beth Swanborg, Brookfield WI 
Dave Swaringen, Gillespie 
Dave Swierczek, Lyons 
Alan Swirsley, Evanston 
Theodore Takasaki, Chatsworth 
Fred Tan, Glenview 



Engineering 259 



Steven Tanaka, St. Louis MO 

David Taylor, Oak Brook 

Kenneth Taylor, Arlington Hts. 

Randy Taylor, Coal Valley 

Timothy Taylor, Wheaton 

Daniel Terlep, Joliet 

Carl Thielk, Lombard 

Denise Thienpont, Evanston 

David Thomas, Winthrop Harbor 

Vickie Thomann, Noble 

Bruce Thompson, Clenview 

Tevin Thompson, Morton Grove 

David Thornton, Champaign 

Patti Thornton, Champaign 

George Tokarski, Elk Grove 

Richard Tomaszkiewicz, Lyons 

Bruce Tomei, Christopher 

Cindy Travis, Godfrey 

David Treadwell, Elgin 

Phillip Trebs, Lansing 

Marty Trettenbach, Arlington Hts. 

Barbara Trevillian, Freeport 

Joanne Tulig, Chicago 

Timothy Tucker, Blue Mound 

William A. Turnbow, Champaign 

Carl Vandril, Frankfort 

William VanLue, Atkinson 

Paul Varga, Lansing 

Robert Verbiscer, Joliet 

Karen P. Voigt, Wauconda 

David Vrona, Lombard 

Gary Vyneman, Sheffield 

Norbert Wachowski, Hoffman Est. 

Gregg Wada, Park Forest 

Jeffrey J. Wagner, Joliet 

Richard Wayman, E. Grand 

Rapids Ml 



Phil Webb, Mount Carmel 

David Webber, Bloomington 

Jeanne Weber, Elk Grove 

Bruce Weise, Northfield 

Joseph Welinske, Chicago 

Paul Werner, Chicago 

Mary Wesolowski, Lombard 

Sharon M. West, Downers Grove 

Paul Weston, Los Angeles CA 

Thomas White, Naperville 

John Whitecar, Champaign 

Michael Whiteman, Middletown 

Martin Willi, Peoria 

Michael Williams, Wheaton 

Steven Williams, Urbana 

Dennis Williamson, Chicago 

Greg Willmer, Glenwood 

Mark Wilson, Chicago 

260 \ ngmct'nng 





John Winek, Sheffield 
Mark Wodka, Niles 
Michael Wojtowicz, Rockford 
Franklin Wong, Chicago 
Jim Wood, Aurora 
Susan Woodier, Morton Grove 

Mark Woodruff, Quincy 
William Woods, Ft. Wayne IN 
Judith Worden, Naperville 
Joseph Wroblewski, Peotone 
David Wuethrich, Bloomington 
David Yanow, Des Plaines 

Enrique L. Yap, Metropolis 
Thomas Yelverton, Acton MA 
Paul Yesnosky, Alhambra 
William Yingling, Peoria 
Mark Young, Aurora 
Stuart Young, Oak Park 

Nabil Zahlan, Amman, Jordan 

Eliot Zaiken, Highland Park 

Steven Zeal, Skokie 

Thomas Ziegenfuss, Glenview 

Eva Zielonka, Evanston 

Diane Zimmerman, Champaign 



Engineering 261 









Elizabeth Alden, Henry 
Daniel Atilano, DePue 
Brenda Bailey, Danville 
Jonathan Ball, Aurora 
Arthur H. Barnes III, Barrington 
Andrea Bass, Skokie 

Clark T. Baurer, Princeville 
Paul Bednar, Hoffman Estates 
Scott Beebe, Decatur 
Trudy Bibow-Hansen, Wheeling 
Lew Bischoffer, Palatine 
Susan Blumling, Champaign 

Debra Bolgla, Champaign 
Christine D. Bomba, Chicago 
Bruce Borland, Peoria 
Judy Bowen, Deer Grove 
Karen Brakefield, Lake Forest 
Axie Breen, Shorewood 

Ross Buel, Riverside 
Martha E. Busby, Litchfield 
Carol Calacci, Chicago Heights 
Karen Carreras, La Grange Park 
Bernice Chow, Chicago 
Robert Collins, Ogden Dunes IN 

Mary Corry, Elmhurst 
Kathy Dallgas, Dixon 
Phyllis Danielson, Hinsdale 
Laura Delaney, Springfield 
Robert Diebold, Urbana 
Gary Drake, Houston TX 




William S Lai 



Fine And Applied Arts 263 







Julia Dunlop, Palatine 

Laura DuPree, Collinsville 

Gail Ervin, Willow Hill 

Michael Eterno, Niles 

David C. Evans, Chicago 

Esteen Feldshriber, Skokie 

Hope Feller, Highland Park 

David Ferguson, Decatur 

Janice Ferri, Champaign 

Rafael Figueroa, Champaign 

Natalie Fischman, Skokie 

Karen Fonte, Chicago 

Susan Ford, Wheaton 

Kevin Foy, Chicago 

Kathleen Fuesting, Effingham 

Tiffany Fuhr, Le Grange 

Aleta Gale, Urbana 

Paula Gibson, Coal City 

Kim Glasgow, Pekin 

Steven Gonet, Nokomis 

David Gorden, Lisle 

Cathy Gusich, Naperville 

Lindsay Hahn, Springfield 

Cynthia K. Hammond, 

Champaign 

James E. Havlat, Western Springs 

Brad Heinze, Quincy 

Wilbert Helmick, Hanna City 

Cynthia Hines, Chicago 

Douglas E. Hintzman, Springfield 

Keith Holdsworth, Aledo 



John C Stein 





Steve Hougsted, Deerfield 
Kimberly Houston, Chicago 
Rodney Jackson, Clinton 
John Jakupcak, Marseilles 
Jim Jason, Chicago 
Steve Junghans, Paris 

Rebecca Jones, Schaumburg 
Sandy Kalantzis, Mount Prospect 
Betsy Kaplan, St. Louis MO 
Gail Rathe, Mount Prospect 
Thomas B. Kelly, Winnetka 
Loren Kirkwood, St. Joseph 

Michael Korns, Sandwich 
Mark Krantz, Westchester 
Norbert Krogstad, Northbrook 
William Lai, Chicago 
Kenneth Lies, Yorkville 
Lawrence Livergood, Decatur 

Diane Lynch, Oak Brook 
Edward N. Malnar, Melrose Park 
Sharon Manjack, Chicago 
Jim Mason, Little Rock AK 
Patrick Matthews, Urbana 
Martin Meitl, St. Charles 

Andrew Mendoza, Urbana 

Tina Mercer, Urbana 

Robert Michalowski, Franklin Pk. 

Barry Miller, Urbana 

Steven Miller, Naperville 

Laura Mitz, Chicago 

James Nauyok, Wood River 
Ben Newcomb, Rock Island 
Thomas O'Connell, Chicago 
Paul Ogden, Champaign 
Peter Olesen, Tailula 
Jeffrey Palmquist, Aurora 

Linda Pankratz, Waukegan 
Geoffrey F. Pawlicki, Downers Gr. 
Ken Pojman, Westchester 
Douglas Powell, Minooka 
Scott Rasner, Champaign 
Rita Raycraft, Normal 



Catherine Reed, Danville 
Ruth Roman, Norridge 
Linda Roper, Boulder CO 
Mary Rowley, Oak Lawn 
Richard Rucks, Waukegan 
Arunas Rumsa, Chicago 

Mark Rupsis, Oak Forest 
Terence R. Russell, Evergreen Pk. 
Heidi Saari, Minneapolis MN 
Judith Schwartz, Urbana 
Shari Seiler, Arlington Heights 
Christine Semmler, Homewood 



Fine And Applied Arts 265 




Gary Sheehan, Des Plaines 

Sandra Simon, Glencoe 

Suzanne Smith, Muscatine IA 

Suzanne Smott, Glenview 

Michael Sparks, Secor 

Kay Stahnke, Schaumburg 

Timothy Steen, Lower Burrell PA 

Lynn Stenstrom Urbana 

Martin Sterr, Joliet 

Joan Stuckel, Mount Prospect 

William G. Stuff, Champaign 

Eric Thoelke, Granite City 




266 Fine And Applied Arts 




Patty Thompson, Springfield 
Shelley Timm, Peoria 
Holly Ulrich, Glen Ellyn 
Kimberly Urbain, Arlington Hts. 
Kelly Wallace, Albion 
Catherine Waller, Peoria 

David Weinstein, Glen Ellyn 
David Wigodner, Chicago 
Mari Wiiken, Oak Park 
Robert Wilhelm, Decatur 
Paula Willis, Olney 
Ward Wilson, Elmhurst 

Mark Wisthuff, La Grange 
James Wojtowicz, Chicago 
Lisa Woodruff, Wilmette 
Victoria Wragg, England 
Michael Wykowski, Schaumburg 
Clark Young, Lincoln 




Elizabeth Zaverdas, Oak Park 
Mark Zdeblick, Park Ridge 



Fine And Applied Arts 267 



Liberal Arts And 

Sciences 




Melissa Abel, Montgomery 
Lynn Abies, Glendale Heights 
Cheryl Adams, Oneida 
Shelly Adelman, Lockport 
Jeffrey Ake, Downers Grove 
Terence Ake, Decatur 

John C. Allen III, Glen Ellyn 
Georg Anderl, Eatontown NJ 
Diane Anders, Chicago Ridge 
Robert Andersen, Wheaton 
Janice Anderson, Chicago 
Janis Anderson, Galva 

J. Eric Anderson, Park Ridge 
John Ankenbauer, Berkeley 
Cynthia Anthony, Wildwood 
Todd Aschbrenner, Crete 
Joe Augspurger, Chenoa 
John Ayres, Bartonville 

Brian Azman, Joliet 
Bradford Bachman, Salem 
Elizabeth Baer, Western Springs 
Joni Bailey, Louisville 
Scherry Baker, Effingham 
Charles Balek, Joliet 

Shawn Bales, Omaha NE 
Linda Baltusevich, Springfield 
Don Baraglia, Chicago 
Shirley Barber, Chicago 
George Bark, Rockford 
Toni Bark, Highland Park 

Laurie Barnett, Deerfield 
Charles Barnewolt, Orland Park 
Shana Barsky, Morton Grove 
Joan Barth, Peoria 
Julie Bartkus, Mount Prospect 
Julia Bass, Fithian 

Roz Baudendistel, Norwood Park 
Laura Bauer, Alsip 
Michael Bauer, Morton Grove 
Marci Baum, Park Forest 
Charles Bearden, Quincy 
Katherine Bechdolt, DeKalb 

Kurt Becker, Glencoe 
Catherine Beckwith, Belleville 
Jean Bekermeier, Bloomington 
Jean Belczak, Chicago 
Steven Bender, Evanston 
Alice Benkovich, Roscoe 

Jeffrey Benner, Baltimore MD 
Jane Bennett, Schaumburg 
Terry Benson, Waukegan 
Vicki Benson, Waukegan 
Eileen Bentz, Champaign 
Bonnie Berger, Westchester 



rW Vhaffc. 



Liberal Arts And Sciences 269 



I 



Janet Berman, Wilmette 

Ross Berman, Skokie 

Eva Bernacki, Urbana 

Jeffrey Bernfield, Highland Park 

Stacey Bernhardt, Lake Bluff 

Janet Berry, Quincy 

Michael Berzanski, Darien 

Eric Bianchini, Champaign 

Jeffrey Bieber, Bourbonnais 

Terri Bielski, Rockford 

Julie Bils, Montibello CA 

Becky Birch, Oak Lawn 

Michael Bishop, Olney 

Susan Bixby, Morris 

Mary Black, Downers Grove 

Gary Blackman, Lincolnwood 

Jan Blair, Maywood 

Denise Bleuher, Villa Park 

Linda Bogdanoff, La Grange 

Mindy Lisa Bohlen, Mattoon 

Ramon Bonardi, Glenview 

Robert Bonkowski, Chicago 

Brian Borchardt, Champaign 

Robin Borchardt, Wonder Lake 

Vicki Borre, Northbrook 

Paul Borth, Mount Prospect 

Rebecca Bost, Murphysboro 

Kristin Bouton, Champaign 

Jennifer Bowen, Old Greenwich 

CT 
Anne Bramlet, Springfield 

Corinne Brand, Normal 

Kathleen Brannigan, Oak Lawn 

Karen Brasini, South Holland 

Barbara Braun, Northbrook 

James Bremhorst, Glenwood 

Sarah Brickey, Mt. Vernon 

Betty Bridgman, Mahomet 

Susan Brief, Chicago 

Susan Briganti, Glencoe 

Allen Brimm, Springfield 

Andrew Brod, DeKalb 

Anne Bronson, Oak Brook 

Christopher Brooks, Morris 

Doris Brown, Wheaton 

Kimberly Brown, Deerfield 

Stuart Buchanan, Geneva 

Mary Lou Buckler, Tinley Park 

Ellyn F. Buigart, Mount Prospect 

Eugene Buksa, Chicago 

Robert Burke, Oak Lawn 

David Burkett, Springfield 

Becky Burns, Peoria 

Mark Burrington, Denver CO 

Ann Butler, Monmouth 




270 I iber.il Arts And Sciences 




Joseph M. Wesolowski 




Howard D. Button II, Peoria 

Anthony Cacich, Glen Ellyn 

Barbara Cahill, Oak Lawn 

Julia Cain, Oak Park 

Toni Camp, Addison 

Robert Cantieri, Mount Prospect 

Herman Capello, Champaign 
Debbie Cappozzo, Park Forest 
Kurt Carlsen, Morton Grove 
Robert Carney, Palos Heights 
Pamela Catoire, Evanston 
Debra Cerek, Arlington Heights 

Linda Cesnauskas, Brookfield 
Carolyn Chakiris, Winnetka 
Gregory Chaljub, Elm wood Park 
Cheryl Chamberlain, DeKalb 
Bonnie Chan, Chicago 
Jeanna Chapman, Salem 

Janet Charleston, Rock Island 
Karen Chausow, Highland Park 
Diane Cherry, Park Ridge 
Dorothy Cholewa, Glenview 
Karen Cholipski, Chicago 
David Christensen, Carpentersville 

Patricia Christensen, Albion 
Marlene Christiaens, Chicago 
Chris Cieniawa, Clarendon Hills 
Margaret Cihlar, Oak Brook 
Jay Cimo, Lockport 
Candace Clark, Brookfield 



Liberal Arts And Sciences 271 



I 



Theresa Clark, Lovington 

Kathryn Coady, Taylorville 

Laurence Cohen, Skokie 

Renee Cohen, Chicago 

Sheryl Cohen, North brook 

Susan Cohen, Lincolnwood 

Constance Coin, Rock Island 

Leo Cole, Highland Park 

Julie Coleman, Galesburg 

Nancy Coleman, Park Ridge 

Patrick Collins, Mount Carmel 

Kevin Conn, Park Ridge 

Parchelle Connally, Skokie 

Susan Connelly, Chicago 

Margaret Conniff, Hazelcrest 

Laura Constien, Maywood 

Kimberly Contos, N. Riverside 

Patrick Corcoran, Joliet 

Michael Curme, Chicago 

Tracey Cormack, Lake Forest 

John Covington, Mattoon 

Avis Crasko, Clenwood 

Marc Crescenzo, Park Ridge 

Larry Crocker, Lyndon 

Constance Cronin, Lansing 

Robert Cubalchini, Crete 

Kevin Cucci, Oak Lawn 

Kathleen Cunningham, Oak 

Lawn 

Michael Curme, Chicago 

Mary Kaye Curran, Park Forest 

Robert Currie, Elmhurst 

Devin Dalgleish, Arlington Hts. 

Diane Danner, Kentland IN 

David Darden, Glenview 

Debbie David, Wilmette 

Dorothy Davis, Kankakee 




. 



Joseph M Wesolowski 



/ 



272 Liberal Arts And Sciences 







Philip Davis, Woodstock 

Sheryl Davis, Niles 

Beverly Dean, Pekin 

Kirsten Dean, Palatine 

Scott Dean, Peoria 

Martha Deevy, Arlington Heights 

Michael Delia, Elk Grove Village 
Judith Dellaringa, Elmhurst 
Robert E. DesEnfants, Ames IA 
Donald DesPain, Collinsville 
Mary K. Deterding, Normal 
Kevin Devaney, Park Ridge 

William Dever, Park Ridge 
Judy Diamond, Highland Park 
Brenda Dice, Monmouth 
Mark Diedrick, Des Plaines 
Thomas Digan, Palatine 
Nicholas DiGiovanni, Chicago 

Maria Dimas, Champaign 
Robert Doeckel, Milan 
Karen Dolan, Champaign 
Nancy Dolan, Sullivan 
Laura Dolin, Skokie 
Ellyn Dorf, Wilmette 

Gregg Dorman, Skokie 
Lynn Dornink, Galva 
Jeffrey Doss, Oswego 
Sheila Dowdle, Wilmette 
Julie Dressel, Chicago 
Laura Dribin, Skokie 

Daniel Driscoll, Elk Grove 

Village 

Carol Drozek, Wood Dale 

Alex Duarte, Stone Park 

David DuBois, Peoria 

Andrea M. Dudek, Chicago 

John Duffin, Evergreen Park 

Kathleen Duffy, River Forest 
Cynthia Dumon, DeKalb 
Susan Duncan, Highland Park 
David C. Dunkin, Glenview 
Bryan Dunnivant, Cincinnati OH 
Barbara Dupre, Danville 

Christopher Durack, Park Ridge 
Scott Dykes, Elmhurst 
Susan Ebersold, Downers Grove 
Annette Eftink, Cahokia 
Richard Egan, Northfield 
Karen Egeberg, Rock Island 

Peter Eggan, Urbana 
Joan Eggert, Mount Prospect 
Julie Eikleberry, Wheaton 
David Eisenberg, Lincolnwood 
Cheryl Eklund, Barrington RI 
Larry Elam, O'Fallon 



Liberal Arts And Sciences 273 



Barbara Ellis, Glencoe 

George Enriquez, Park Ridge 

Brenda Eriksen, Dolton 

Donald Ernat, Peru 

Jack Euske, Arlington Heights 

Jennifer Evans, Ouray CO 

Richard Fairley, Libertyville 

Nilofer Fakroddin, Monmouth 

Eilish Farrell, Lockport 

Elizabeth Farrug, Hinsdale 

Margaret Feely, Chicago 

Bernadette Feeney, Ivesdale 

Felix Fellner, Skokie 

Sara Felts, Aurora 

Lisa Fennelly, Moline 

Mark Fertel, Skokie 

Jane Finn, River Forest 

Richard Fiocchi, Champaign 

Debbie Fischer, Wheeling 

Katherine Fitzgerald, Chicago 

Jeffery Flagg, Chicago 

Gerald W. Flemming, Chicago 

Cathy Fletcher, Park Ridge 

Joanne Foster, Evanston 

Robert Fournier, Chicago 

Denise Francis, Libertyville 

Brent Frank, Danville 

Cynthia Frank, Vrbana 

Kenneth Freedman, Elk Grove 

Shana Freeman, Rock Island 

Mary Ann Frey, Oak Lawn 

Stanley Friedell, Skokie 

Konard C. Fry, Lombard 

Neal Fujishige, Champaign 

David R. Ganfield, Lincolnshire 

Debra Ganschow, Vrbana 

Anne Gardner, North Pekin 

Kimberly Garey, Eureka 

Kevin Garner, Sesser 

Cathy Gaw, Wheaton 

Robin R. Gay, Chicago 

Rodney Gaynor, Rockford 

John Geiger, Des Plaines 

Grant Geissler, Joliet 

Mark German, Dixon 

Anthony Ghim, Monmouth OR 

Vincenza Giannelli, Franklin Park 

Rebecca Gibson, Vrbana 

Marylee Giersch, Chicago 

Ann Gillespie, Buffalo Grove 

Susan Gillis, Chicago 

Suzanne Ginger, Rolling Meadows 

Brenda Ginsberg, Park Forest 

Laura Giovannetti, Chicago 




HErVf-K? 




r?* v5 ^^" ^^ 




274 Liberal Art". And Sciences 



■ 




Stephen Glas, Hillside 
Karina Glass, Peoria 
Terrence P. Glennon, Minooka 
Jeff Goldberg, Glenview 
Crystal Golden, Oreana 
Stephen Goldsher, North brook 

Margaret Goldsmith, Granville 
Mark Goldsmith, Skokie 
Alan Goldstein, Glenview 
Alan Goldstein, Skokie 
Richard Golz, Hometown 
Pearl Gonzalez, Lombard 

Robert Gould, Peoria 
Karen Grady, Amboy 
Gretchen Graepp, Deerfield 
John Graf, Chicago 
Josh Grafton, Moline 
Glenn Graham, Northbrook 

Julie Gratz, Des Plaines 
Susan Green, Highland Park 
Nancy Greenan, Western Springs 
Melissa Gregory, Darien 
Paula Grevas, Downers Grove 
Donna Grey, Highland Park 

Sharon Griffin, Mattoon 
Thomas Grimsley, Champaign 
Kathryn Gubista, Chicago 
Brooks Gunderson, Northbrook 
Elizabeth Guscott, River Forest 
Michele Guzik, Chicago 



Liberal Arts And Sciences 275 



Judi Guzzy, Metropolis 

Jed Haake, Bloomington 

John Hagland, Sterling 

Janet Haines, Harvey 

Nancy Hall, Darien 

Nancy Hall, Quincy 

Brent Hamann, Grant Park 

Tracey Hamel, Carlinville 

Joseph Hamman, Libertyville 

Yvette Hammond, Chicago 

Rick Hampton, Dupo 

Karen Hanke, Naperville 

Jinia Hanlon, Galesburg 

Walter Hansell, Champaign 

Cynthia Hanzlik, Downers Grove 

Thomas Hardt, Wheeling 

David Harris, Glen Ellyn 

Steven Harris, Northbrook 

William Harrison, Niles 

Marlene Harshfield, Joliet 

Barbara Hasz, Chebanse 

Douglas M. Hawsell, Belleville 

Carolyn Hays, Mount Prospect 

Theresa Healy, Champaign 

Timothy Heath, Burnham 

Mary Heckenkamp, Quincy 

Jeff Hecker, Arlington Heights 

Roger Hecker, Urbana 

Bruce Hedcock, Mattoon 

David Hedgcock, Clinton 

Megan Heinz, Arlington Heights 

Phillip Heinz, Decatur 

Mary Heithoff, Elmhurst 

Renee Heller, Chicago 

Susie Heller, Des Plaines 

Kathleen Henebry, Bloomington 




1 



276 L.ib«Tjl Arts And Sciences 




Dena Hensey, DePue 
Marie Sandy Henson, Champaign 
William Henson, Champaign 
Mark Herman, Chicago 
Thomas Herrick, Springfield 
Mary Lynn Higgins, Glen Ellyn 

Richard Higgins, Wheaton 
Bryan Hill, Crystal Lake 
Kathryn Hill, Evanston 
Cynthia Hoard, Winnetka 
Marc Hoffing, Skokie 
Jill Hood, Rockford 

Theodor Hopkins, Bunker Hill 
Gregory Hopp, Rockford 
Joseph Horn, Wilmette 
Dale Horneck, Chicago 
Don Horowitz, Evanston 
Richard Horton, Naperville 

Susan Horton, Bloomington 
Cathy Horwitz, Skokie 
David Hoscheidt, Henry 
Randall Hoth, Franklinfork 
Kim Hraca, Canoga Park CA 
Thomas Huber, Ann Arbor MI 

Mary Hudspeath, Addison 
Steven Huening, Norridge 
Debra Hughes, Freeport 
Brian Hunter, Palatine 
Joel Hurowitz, Flossmoor 
Richard Husby, St. Charles 

Leslie Hyland, Arlington Heights 
Willa Iglitzen, Winnetka 
Michael Inglimo, Superior WI 
Patricia Inman, La Grange 
Charles Ireland, Geneva 
Diane Irsach, Chicago 

Susana Jacksack, Itasca 

Laura Jacobsen, Downers Grove 

Jody Jacobson, Elk Grove Village 

Kenneth Jaconetty, Des Plaines 

Paul Jahn, St. Charles 

Mark Jahnke, Chicago 

Deborah Jameson, Bartlett 
Nancy Jansa, Glen Ellyn 
Ann Jansen, Rock Island 
Faith Jansen, Libertyville 
Michael Jedlinski, Champaign 
Pamela Jensen, Prophetstown 

David Jesser, Wilmette 
Valerie Jester, Urbana 
Tina Joannides, Rock Island 
Joyce Johnson, Matteson 
Patti Johnson, Milan 
Michelle Jones, Harvey 



Liberal Arts And Sciences 277 



Peter Joyce, Park Ridge 

Elizabeth Judy, Mount Prospect 

Keith Kahen, Urbana 

Lori Kaler, Rockford 

Mary Kalinski, Hinsdale 

Pamela Kaloustian, Wood Dale 

Mary Rang, Hinsdale 

Louis Kanter, Skokie 

Randi Kaplan, Wilmette 

Sirpa Kari, Savoy 

Dean Karkazis, La Grange 

Andrea Karlin, Skokie 

Michael Karpman, Springfield 

Nancy Karr, Champaign 

Mary Kasap, Bartonville 

Mary Jo Kasten, Elmhurst 

Beth Katz, Northbrook 

Kathy Kaufmann, Highland Park 

Thomas Kautz, Moline 

Wendy Kavensky, Rock Island 

Cheryl Kay, Country Club Hills 

Julie Keehner, Belleville 

Mark Keel, Belleville 

Daniel Kelley, La Grange 

Karen Kempton, Champaign 

Honora Kennedy, Westchester 

Richard Kennedy, Downers Grove 

Joy- Anne Kernene, Northlake 

William Kessler Jr., Rochester 

Alan Kettering, Orion 

Terence Kilens, Clarendon Hills 

Jonathan Kind, Oak Park 

Jeffrey King, Geneva 

Robert Kinn, Elk Grove 

Jill Kinney, Rockford 

Paul Kinsinger, Washington 

Mary Kirtley, Champaign 

Bruce Kissel, Belleville 

Michael Kite, Skokie 

Susan Klages, Park Ridge 

Debra Kleiman, Creve Coeur MO 

Lynn Klekowski, Midlothian 

Cynthia Kluczynski, Cicero 

Randall Klug, Arlington Heights 

Steve Knezevich, Crete 

Patricia Koehler, Deerfield 

Sherri Koehm, Godfrey 

Lori Koenig, Joliet 

Tammy Koester, Effingham 

Jim Kokoris, Chicago 

Pat Komlos, Godfrey 

Keith Konrath, Evergreen Park 

Barton Kort, Arlington Heights 

Milan Kosanovich, Waukegan 




£k A %A 





278 Liberal Arts jnd Sciences 




Joseph M. Wesolowsk 




Roberta Koscielski, Peru 
Sheri Kostelny, Prospect Heights 
Melissa Kostial, Prairie View 
Paul J. Kozacy, Des Plaines 
Linda Kozil, Mount Prospect 
Catherine Kramer, Waukegan 

Michael Kramer, Kankakee 
Michael Krause, Clarendon Hills 
Carol Krenek, Arlington Heights 
David Kruger, Rockford 
Pam Kubik, Riverside 
Diane Kucera, Barrington 

Neela Kulkarni, Westmont 
Kathleen Kummerow, Park Ridge 
Robin Kuper, Chicago 
David Labotka, Riverside 
Lisette Lafita, Franklin Park 
Michael Lafond, Country Club Hills 

Melody Laible, Lacon 
Lawrence C. Laird III. CA 
Gayle Landsman, Highland Park 
Stephen Landsman, Lombard 
Carol Landy, Skokie 
T.J. Lane, Northbrook 

Mary E. LaPlante, Arlington Heights 

Janet Larsen, Northbrook 

Anne Larson, Deerfield 

Cynthia Larson, Elmhurst 

Alyse Lasser, Niles 

James Lastres, Melrose Park 



Liberal Arts and Sciences 279 



• • 



V 



Erica Lauf, Chicago 

Lisa Laughlin, El Cerrito CA 

Julie Layton, Flossmoor 

Jill Leber, Oak Brook 

Janet Lee, Chicago 

Susan Leeds, Wilmette 

Stan Leins, Lockport 

Elizabeth Leskera, Collinsville 

Tat-Keung Leung, Urbana 

Rosalyn Levy, Chicago 

Paula Lilley, Farina 

Michelle Linne, Winthrop Harbor 

Suzanne Lins, West Chicago 

Susan Little, Wheaton 

Elena Llarena, Litchfield 

Brian Locker, Mount Prospect 

Jennifer Logan, Lombard 

Lisa Long, Waggoner 

Randee Lopata, Skokie 

Lisa Lovekamp, Springfield 

Joyce Lowery, Homewood 

Kathy Lubera, Palatine 

Judy Ludman, Wheaton 

Shari Ludwig, Wilmette 

Eric Lutz, Pekin 

Darla Maaks, Lincoln 

Edmund A. MacPherson, FL 

Karen Malantis, Des Plaines 

Carol Malec, Belleville 

Bethany Malecki, Manhattan 




WSM WJM 




280 Liberal Arts and Sciences 




John Maloney, Round Lake Park 
David Malter, Des Plaines 
Thomas Manos, Chicago 
Peter March, Peotone 
Ann Marchaterre, Naperville 
Andrew Marchiando, Collinsville 

Constance Marks, Palos Heights 
Suzanne Marks, Collinsville 
Birgitta Marsh, Wilmette 
Laura Marshall, Barrington 
Scott Marshall, Champaign 
Peter Marzek, Berwyn 

Maggie Masciola, Roselle 
Patricia Massingham, Naperville 
Janet Matel, Hanover Park 
Steven Mather, Mount Prospect 
Tami Matuk, Chicago Heights 
Becky Matz, Burnt Prairie 

Jim Maxey, Pekin 
Ellen Mayer, Oak Lawn 
Patricia Mayer, Tucson AZ 
Laura Maynar, Kankakee 
Robert Mazurek, Joliet 
Erin McCarthy, Wilmette 

Margaret McCarthy, Chicago 
Karen McDermoh, Springfield 
Sheila McFetridge, Dixon 
Catherine McGivney, Chicago 
Nancy McGuire, Urbana 
Susan McKean, Elmhurst 

Douglas McKenney, Geneseo 
Priscilla McKerracher, Belleville 
Richard McKinley, Westmont 
Michael McMahon, Wheeling 
Mary P. McMenamin, Deerfield 
David McMurray, Hinsdale 

Maureen McNamara, Fithian 
Elizabeth McShane, Wilmette 
Susan McWilliams, Palatine 
Robert Melone, Rockford 
Susan Meredith, Beleville 
Lisa Merits, Lake Forest 

Joyce Meyer, Chicago 
Sandra Michel, Highland Park 
Neil Michels, Urbana 
Julia Michelson, Chicago 
Lawrence Michlovich, Alsip 
Michael Michlovich, Alsip 

Keith Mihaly, Glenview 
Nancy Makita, Hazelcrest 
Nanette Millard, Armington 
Daniel Miller, Palatine 
Deborah M. Miller, Glencoe 
James Miller, Lombard 



Liberal Arts and Sciences 281 






Karen Miller, Mendota 

Leslie Miller, Northbrook 

Cynthia Miyake, Chicago 

Diane Miyake, Schaumburg 

Linda Modes, Skokie 

Forrest Mohler, Mundelein 

Susan Monaco, Chicago 

David Moody, Altona 

Tim Moran, Manteno 

Paula Moreschi, Lombard 

James Morris, Lombard 

Thomas Moser, Franklin Park 

David Moy, Des Plaines 

Scott Moye, Carmi 

Kathleen Mucha, Burbank 

John Munger, Rockford 
William Munyon, Urbana 
Pauline Murdock, Chicago 

Bruce Murphy, Des Plaines 

Jean Murphy, Glenwood 

Kathleen Murtha, Urbana 

Jeremy Mussman, Skokie 

Gary M. Myles, Downers Grove 

Jeff Nachenberg, Quincy 

Julie Nakamura, Skokie 

Richard Nay, Urbana 

Janise Neal, Buffalo Grove 

Katherine Nelson, Deerfield 

Lynn Nelson, Chicago 

Maureen Nelson, Peoria 

Susan Nelson, Villa Park 

Wendy Neubauer, Mount Prospect 

David A. Neufeld, Homewood 

Lisa Neverstitch, Fairview Heights 

Jeff Nevin, Naperville 

Marc Newquist, Kankakee 

Luis Nidea, Hillside 

Laura Nielsen, Oak Park 

Steven E. Nieslawski, Oglesby 

Mark J. Nikcevich, Flossmoor 

Elizabeth Nolan, Wheeling 

Russell Northup, Albion 

Pat Norton, Morris 

Clare Nukolyshyn, Champaign 

Beth Nussbaum, Northbrook 

Angelo Oandasan, Chicago 

Alison O'Brien, Glenview 

Bradley O'Brien, Bloomingdale 

Kathryn S. O'Connor, St. Charles 

Virginia O'Connor, Bensenville 

Cathy Olander, Rolling Meadows 

Gregory Olsen, Glenview 

Grant Olson, La Grange Park 

Eileen O'Malley, Wilmette 




282 Liberal Arts jnd Sciences 




Jeff O'Neil, Rockford 
Erik Opperman, Morton 
Jeffrey Orvedah. Waldnick NJ 
Daniel O'Shaughnessy, Wilmette 
Gretchen Otten, Springfield 
Suzanne G. Otterbacher, Urbana 

Debra Palka, Downers Grove 
Steven Pang, Chicago 
Judy Papesh, Joliet 
Carrie Patrick, Lake Forest 
Peter Patsavas, Palos Heights 
Joy Pava, Skokie 

Mark Pausch, St. Joseph 

Carol Pawlak, Darien 

William Payne, Mount Prospect 

Gustavo Pedraza, Springfield 

Carol Pelzl, Park Ridge 

Kim Penick, Prospect Heights 

Steven Peterson, Palos Hills 
Brian Philpot, Wilmette 
Steven Pietrick, Niles 
Cynthia Pike, Rockford 
Brian Pikelny, Des Plaines 
Robert Pionke, Arlington Heights 

Mary Alice Pipenhagen, Northbrook 

Carolyn Pitts, Anna 

Arnyce Pock, Deerfield 

Catherine Polic, Lisle 

Margaret Poole, Chicago 

Jeffrey S. Poulter, Belvidere 



Liberal Arts and Sciences 283 



James Pribish, Berwyn 

Philip Priest, Chicago 

Marsha Primmer, Champaign 

Patricia Prochnow, Deerfield 

Marybeth Przekwas, Lansing 

Lawrence Pubentz, Shorewood 

William Puschel, Springfield 

Richard Quattrocchi, Niles 

Diane Quinn, Elk Grove 

Janet Quinn, Olympia Fields 

Michelle Raimondi, Deerfield 

Frank Raney, Effingham 

Tamara Raufeisen, Champaign 

Alex Read, Wheaton 

Pamela Reasor, Charleston 

Brenda Reeves, Bellevue NE 

Kathleen Regan, Chicago 

Tamara Reich, Skokie 

Robert Reinke, Rockford 

Bruce Reisman, Rock Island 

Fritz Reitemeier, Columbia SC 

Kurt Reitz, Waterloo 

Alan Rembos, Downers Grove 

Paul Retzlaff, Lansing 

Alan Rich, Lincolnwood 

Elizabeth Richards, Barrington 

Shelly Richardson, Chicago Heights 

Judee Richman, North brook 

Kay Rickelman, Effingham 

Carrie Riedl, Quincy 

Julie Riekert, Peoria 

Vicki Risku, Springfield 

Karla Ritten, Champaign 

D'Lynn Roberson, Chicago 

David Roberts, Springfield 

Jeff Roberts, Chicago 

Jorge Luis Rodriguez, Chicago 

Sue Rollins, St. Charles 

David Ronat, Mt. Vernon 

Judith Rooney, Crystal Lake 

Brian Rosborough, Urbana 

Ann Roseman, Glen Ellyn 

Jim Rosen, Aurora 

Lisa Roth, Hoffman Estates 

Eva Rozboril, Elmhurst 

Patrick Ruberry, Palos Heights 

Judith Rubiner, Highland Park 

Cheryl Rundle, Peoria 

Trudy Russell, Arlington Heights 

Erik Salna, Schaumburg 

Susan Sambol, Champaign 

Joan Sandall, Spring Grove 

Holly Sanders, Chicago 

Gerald Sanstrom, Grant Park 



284 Liberjl Arts jnd Sciences 








Cecile Santangelo, Allentown PA 

Benjamin T. Satow, Chicago 

Allen Sault, Naperville 

Pamela Sawyer, Chicago 

Tom Sawyer, Arthur 

David Schaffer, Lincolnwood 

Linda Schechtman, Northbrook 
Donna Schell, Peru 
Paul Schiller, Skokie 
Barbara Schlumpf, Chicago 
Brad Schnack, Wheaton 
Linda Schniedwind, Park Ridge 

Paul Schoen, Naperville 

Gary Schreiber, Mount Prospect 

Michael Schroeder, South Holland 

Thomas Schroeder, Calumet City 

Eric Schubert, Mendota 

Kurt Schulte, Morton Grove 

Henry Schussler, Mattoon 
David Schwartz, Chicago 
Joseph Schwartz, Lincolnwood 
Sue Schwenke, Riverside 
William Schwesig, Decatur 
William Schy, Tempe AZ 

Mary Kay Scott, Bethany 
Robert Seeder, Chicago 
Roger Seidel, Mt. Vernon 
Ian Eric Seldin, Skokie 
Ron Senechalle, St. Charles 
Antoinette Severino, La Grange 



Liberal Arts and Sciences 285 







Carrie Sewcyck, Orland Park 

Andrea Sha, Oak Brook 

Fern Shapiro, Evanston 

Sharon Shapiro, Evanston 

Elizabeth Sharp, Montgomery 

Steven Sharpe, Northbrook 

Elizabeth Shaughnessy, Arl. Heights 

Lois Shavel, Chicago 

Susan Sheinkop, Skokie 

Samuel A. Shelist, Evanston 

Chris Shenefiel, Morris 

Sarah Sheppard, Godfrey 

David Sherman, Wilmette 

Sandra Sherman, Skokie 

Dean Sherwood, Champaign 

Shelley Shimon, Decatur 

Vicki Shiner, Highland Park 

John Shinn, Midlothian 

Lorianne Shipperly, Aurora 

Vicky Shuler, Dewey 

Lawrence Shulruff, Wilmette 

Timothy Sibley, Elburn 

Michele Siegel, Wilmette 

Janice Silver, Skokie 

Annette Simmon, Rockford 

Eve Simon, Highland Park 

Annette Sindberg, Cary 

Mary Ellen Sirridge, Mt. Prospect 

Jonathan Sisson, Havana 

Anne-Marie Siudzinski, Hinsdale 



286 I ilxr.il Arts jnd Sciences 




Scott Slutsky, Skokie 
Jamie Smith, Chicago 
Joann Smith, Niles 
Jonathan Smith, Glen Ellyn 
Karen Sue Smith, Urbana 
Stephen Smith, Glenview 

John Sobolewski, Round Lake 
Michael Solow, Flossmoor 
Scott Sommer, Peoria 
Airan Song, Schaumburg 
Bradley Soren, Glencoe 
Jeffrey Spaulding, Arl. Heights 

Fern Spielman, Lincolnwood 
Barry Springer, Wilmington 
Martha Stahlke, Skokie 
Lorraine Starck-King, Downers Gr. 
Robert Starkston, Morton Grove 
Andrew Staub, Highland Park 

Mary Steckel, Joliet 

Cynthia Steiger, Lincoln 

Jessica Stein, Champaign 

Mark Steinhauser, Downers Grove 

Joann Steinkamp, Quincy 

Kim Stephenson, Park Forest 

Beth Stier, Champaign 
Eric Stoffer, Naperville 
Neal Stolar, Highland Park 
Martha Stover, Danville 
Jan Strand, Rock ford 
Cynthia Stredde, Aurora 

Janice Streicher, Urbana 
Nancy Strohmeyer, Edwardsville 
Linda Strom, Wilmette 
Paula Strugala, Champaign 
Susan Strunk, Western Springs 
Young Suh, Urbana 

William Suhadolnik, Waukegan 
Susan Sullivan, Morton Grove 
Susan Sullivan, Urbana 
Kim Surina, Danville 
Marc Sussman, Chicago 
Scott Sutschek, Park Ridge 

Jill Swanson, La Grange 
Lori Sweeney, Chicago 
Andrew Swenson, Moline 
Debra Tanouye, Oak Forest 
Nancy Tarte, Champaign 
Shawn Taylor, Chicago 

Steve Temkin, Skokie 
Elizabeth Terando, Evanston 
James Thomas, Elmhurst 
Christi Thompson, Hoopeston 
Mark Thorsen, Elmhurst 
Terri Tiersky, Morton Grove 



Liberal Arts and Sciences 287 



James Tiesi, Inverness 

Pauline Ting, Urbana 

James Tober, Elmhurst 

Lisa Toepp, Naperville 

William Toepper, Addison 

Cindy Totel, Ottawa 

John Towers, Oak Brook 

Douglas Trabaris, Winnetka 

Gregory Trauth, Skokie 

Susan Tressler, Glen Ellyn 

Martha Triplett, Chicago 

Steven Trzepacz, Calumet City 

Robert Tuider, Lockport 

Sally Tuman, Chicago 

John Tuohy, Buffalo Grove 

James Tye, Northbrook 

Tammy Turner, Steger 

Edward Upton, Troy 

Alex Vaickus, Chicago 

Milda Vaitkus, Cicero 

Michael Valentine, Norridge 

Sandra L. Vana, Arlington Heights 

Donna Sue Van Cleaf, Naperville 

David Van Dyke, Waukegan 

Thomas Veath, Belleville 

Joseph Velisek, Arlington Heights 

Bruce Ventura, Edwardsville 

Richard Verkler, Lake Forest 

David Vermillion, Philo 

Carolyn Vieth, Carbondale 

Gregory Voll, Lansing 

Sarah Volungis, Morris 

Robert Wakefield, Millstadt 

Sheila Walker, Champaign 

Susan E. Walker, Carmi 

J. Michael Waller, Belleville 

Sheila Walsh, Chicago 

Bonnie Ward, Caledonia 

David Warda, Niles 

John Waters, Alton 

Ken Watson, Maywood 

Nancy Way, Oak Park 

David Wear, Oak Park 

Michael Weaver, Decatur 

Cynthia Webb Milstead, Virginia 

Paul Weber, Elk Grove 

Valerie Weeden, Dix Hills NY 

Janet Weeks, Urbana 

David Wegerer, Naperville 

Aaron Weinberg, Wilmette 

Harris Weiner, Skokie 

Scott Weiss, Northbrook 

Karen Wells, Crystal Lake 

Janice Wesa, Mount Prospect 




288 liberal Arts and Sciences 




Thomas Whalen, Orinda CA 
Maleta Wham, Springfield 
Ray Wheatley, Springfield 
Josephine A. White, Chicago 
Wendy White, Urbana 
Ted Whitlock, Mt. Vernon 

Mary Rose Wiater, Chicago 
Ronald Widen, Lincolnwood 
Robin Wilham, Decatur 
Albert Will, Winthrop Harbor 
Dana Willaford, Morris 
Marianne Willard, Wheaton 

Dennis Williams, Edwardsville 
Terry Williams, Prospect Heights 
Gail D. Williamson, Pekin 
Diane Wilson, Glenview 
Glenn Wilson, Niles 
Thomas Wilson, Elmhurst 

Carla Wilt, Glenview 
Patty Winter, Belleville 
Scot Winters, Morton 
Tom Wippman, Glencoe 
Beverlee Witvoet, St. Anne 
Christina Woelke, Buffalo Grove 

Suzanne Wojcik, Calumet City 
Michael Woods, Stockton 
John Wooldredge, Palatine 
Teri Wright, Champaign 
Celeste Wroblewski, Chicago 
Leslie Wulfsohn, Highland Park 

Eve Wyrwa, Elmhurst 
Sandra Yamate, Chicago 
Chun Yang, Chicago 
Natalie Yockey, Willow Hill 
Juli Youngerman, River Forest 
Hyehwa Yu, Champaign 

Sandra Zarnow, Chicago 
Deborah Zelinsky, Chicago 
Carol Zielinski, Mount Prospect 
Catherine Ziff, Urbana 
Karl Zimmel, Hinsdale 
Robert Zimmer, Steeleville 



Susan Zimmerman, Skokie 
Brian Zinser, Freeport 
Paula Zubrzycki, Naperville 
Andrea Zucker, Northbrook 
Paul Zumbrook, Glen Ellyn 



Liberal Arts And Sciences 289 




Joseph M. Wesolowsk 




Ramona Allen, Arlington Heights 
Rhonda Alvarado, Moline 
Marcia Bernstein, Savoy 
Catherine Croteau, Dolton 
Jennie Fuson, Champaign 
Kathleen Garrison, Watseka 

Marilyn Gruen, Northbrook 
Patricia Helbig, Elgin 
Douglas K. James, Champaign 
Carla Jameson, Chicago 
Mary Jenks, Mr. Prospect 
Susan Jordan, Arlington Heights 

Teresa Mahannah, Urbana 
Anfali Mittra, Champaign 
Nancy Priest, Springfield 
Terrie Reed, Springfield 
Julie Richards, Springfield 
Kenneth Runes, Chicago Heights 




Tracy Trizzino, Joliet 
Ricardo Villalobos, Chicago 
Ronda Williamson, Edwardsville 
Barbara Wittert, Chicago 



Dave Schaffer 



Social Work 291 



Boneyard Bedlamites 







294 Boneyard Bedlamites 



Front row: Bill Putman, Kris Bibo, Layla P. Mutley, Daphne, Don Kesner, Donna Twinkler, Greg Schad, Pepper, Cathy 
Clary, Mike Schmidt, Bill Follmer. Second row: Bob Miller, Tim Shevlin, Susan Connelly, Sue Lestico, John PH. Tracy, 
Marcy Saltzman, Peter Schulte, Jackie Krzyzak & d'Loops, Paul, Ed Bailey, Tom Smith, Mary Weberg, Tom Shimizu, 
Bob Berk, Stephanie Gruber, Mike Cogswell, Brian Deal & Paxton. Third row: Frank Klatt, Rob Curry, Tim "Vimps" 
Sibley, Jill Swanson, Ed Kram, Steve Kaminsky, Sheila Tequila. Fourth row: Paul "Pharm" Idlas, Vanya Bottorf, Tim 
Griffin & Commander Cody, Bob Kozurek, Christie Bohrmann. 



Engineering Council 




Front row: Sheila Katz, Nancy Schumacher, Glenn Suzukida, Bob O'Meara, Kyle Griswold, Don Nelson, Nina Bergan, 
Russ Butson, Steve Francis. Second row: Carol Kalacinski, Janet Fath, Matt Koehler, Kevin Bruch, Julie Chalden, Todd 
Beanblossom, Elaine Meronyk, Doug Rhode, Tom O'Brien, Tom O'Barron. Third row: Timothy Copeland, George 
Mejicano, Alan Swirsley, Paul Rooney, Tom Anderskow, Elizabeth Miller, Tony Coleman, James Prachar. Fourth row: 
David Anderson, Scott Chizzo, Tim Brecht, Nadine Albrecht, Karen Vallow, John Weberpal, Gary Smith, Kevin Kuehl, 
Ed Rule. Fifth row: Nabil Zahlan, Kevin Wenzel, Mark O'Flaherty, Susan Raeber, Marc Spoor, Robert Feconda, Joe 
Nelson, Joe Kaplan. 



Engineering Council 295 



French Architecture 

Students 













296 F rench Architecture Students 



Front row: Bill McCarthy, Ken Pojman, John Kelly, Jane Anastos, Virg Sliuka, Bonnie Mueller, Steve Jughhans, Jeff 
Loebach, Mary Beth Brennan, Keith Bessarud. Second row: Pam Holt, Carol Dyson, Beth Nelson, Vasco Cavorak, Kevin 
Kim, Paul Milosevich, Dave Summers, Greg Lonergan, Mona Rasho, Lori Graff, Steve Arens. Third row: Byron 
Donelson, Paul Reich, Phil Hutchinson, Nate Kaiser, Carl Darr, Tom Brink, Vladimer Gaurilovic, Ellen Flo, Ron 
Harisson, Mike Robke, Angie Huseman, Marc Cable, Greg Klein, Bridget Arity, Bruce LaSurs, Steve Rushton, Bub 
Spiewek, Mark Roush, Nancy McNabb, Sonia Eidelberg. Fourth row: Gary Rojek, Jerry Boryca, Lori Adair, Dave 
Ashby, John Serdar, Mide Bieler, Tim Blatner, Scott Miller, Mary Lou Archer, Kevin O'Brian, Doug Majewski, Jim 
Haulat 




Front row: Jim Bauman, Terry Duber, Mike Olson, John Bottiglieri, Fred 
Masanek, Greg Palmer, Art Davis. Second row: Mike Dabrowski, Susanne 
Horsely, Emir Demirsoy, Jennifer Moulton, Gina Gianelli, Joanne Danhoff, 
Irene Hansen, Gregg Homerding, Andy Edwards. Third row: Meeta Daffary, 
Nancy Marcus, Rich Rosen, Sylvester Black, Matt Ramuta, Mike Bianco, 
Andy Coonce, Burney Engel, Donald Reid, Larry Moody. Fourth row: Jim Lee, 



Jim Schitt, Bob Walberg, Steve Hogan, Tom Golaszewski, Gerald Fellows, Phil 
Gulley, George Biskup, Ed Blomberg, Bruce Ford, Dick Biskup, Greg Black- 
well, Yousry Azmy, Brian Jasper. Fifth row: Charlie Kline, Kevin Stupay, John 
Palmieri, Tim Thomas, Bob Meyer, Larry Mallak, John Wayne, Jay Crain, 
Corey Correnti, Mary Jo Rogers, Michael Giess, Mark Dickman, Date 
Houmes, Jeff Carlton. 




3 

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Front row: Dave Ondrula, Sue Cherney, Kim Kuras, Gay Caspary, Dawn 
Lyons, Helen Powers, Rhonda Lyons, Kathryn Conley, Kevin Stupay. Second 
row: Mike Buss, Matt Collins, Yvonne Rohde, Martha Anderson, Maureen 
Halleran, Jayne Hertko, Toni Sanders, Rosemary Darling, Carol Shuman, 
Gary Johnson, Michelle Sheehy. Third row: Ashi Daftary, Lisa Dahl, Sherry 
Revers, Nancy Brotherson, Clare Discher, Myra Minuskin, Heidi Christensen, 
Dave Whitaker, Mike/John Kent, Joyce Paschall, Robert Jeffries, Ella Ozier. 
Fourth row: Jeff Anderson, Sean Collins, Dan Coyne, Bob Verbiscer, Greg 



Tiberend, Chris Wunderlich, Joe DiVito, Rick Krause, Craig Lincoln, Jody 
Conger, Mike Goerling, Pat Dal Bello. Fifth row: Jim Hubbard, Jim Muenzen- 
berger, David Ronat, Chuck Bardeen, Jim Brooks, Jeff Scholtes, Dave Reardon. 
Sixth row: Kevin Perenc, Kevin Skurnak, Brian Marshall, Tom Weizeorick, 
Paul Nielsen, Wayne Calder, Marty Miller, Phil Lambert, John Ramuta, Pete 
Patsuas, Rich Szatkowski, Eric Larson. Seventh row: Forest Moehler, Terry 
Drewes, Mike Solarz, Carl Klepitsch, Tom Imburgia. 



Hendrick House 297 



Illini Publishing 
Company Board 



1 1 










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298 Illini Publishing Company Board 



Front row: Charles Allen, WPGU general manager; Laura Roy, Illio editor-in-chief; Ralph DeAngelis, III io business 
manager; Wendy Freidin, Daily Illini business manager; Richard Hildwein, board chairman; Ellie Dodds, recorder; 
Gene Gilmore, board member; Richard Sublette, general manager and publisher; Tim Anderson, assistant general 
manager in charge of broadcasting. Second row: Don Baraglia, Daily Illini editor-in-chief; Ken Perry, board vice 
chairman; Scott Solomon, board member; Paul Monson, board member; Paul Novack, board member; Sarah Toppins, 
board member; Suzanne Acheson, board secretary. Not pictured: John Kamerman, WPGU program director; Craig 
Moynihan, Technograph business manager; Russ Schreiner, Technograph editor. 



Oglesby Penthouse 




Front row: Ed Baumann. Second row: Al Wiggers, Dean Schwarz, Bob Chayer, Andy Kollmann, Conrad Brooks, Joe 
Wolfe, Greg Bryan, Jim Buhr, Fred Landsmen, John Nemac. Third row: Mike McGowan, Scott Henkle, Steve Ruby, 
Dave Leister, Todd Sliwinski, John Groset, Jay Hinkle, Tom Scanlan, Steve Burns, Dan Becker, Glenn Ross. Fourth row: 
Steve Takata, Bob Hertenstein, Mark Zehr, Jim Nunemacher, Jim Deegan, Don Deegan, Phil Alscher, Larry Fox, Paul 
Shafer. Fifth row: Jac Tilney, Steve McClary, Brian Rooney, Steve Pector, Russ Hinkle, Al Sanborn, Tom Clarke, Dave 
Johnson, Rob Wasielewski, Jeff Javior, Scott Becker, John Lucas. 



Oglesby Penthouse 299 



Penguin Inn and 
Affiliates 



%m 







300 Penguin Inn and Affiliates 



Front row: Mark Swindle, Joe Walzem, Bob Pickell, Johnny Cassiday, Amy Breading. Second row: Rick Villalobos, 
Marcos Valentine, Ralphie, Steve Green, Keith Konrath, Babs Part 2. Third row: Mary Kay Kilroe, Maureen DriscoU, 
Char Callahan. Fourth row: Mike Brandis, Steve Huening, Joanie Stuckel, Babs Part 1, Jim Doyle, Sue Simon. Cathy 
Doyle, Connie Cronin, some girl, some guy, Tom Melk. Fifth row: Brad Wallace, Cathy Adams, Donna Edborg, Mary 
Beth McKeague, Patrice Nowacki, Lori Possley, Mark Williams. Sixth row: Mike Karpman, Bill Suhadolnik, Paul 
Baldassare, Steve Meyers, Sal Stazzone, Oke Pearson, Mary Staunton, Terri Pucin, Carol Ruda, Norm Hilgendorf, Dave 
VanDyke, Dan Wassman. On the roof: Charlie Ireland, Christy Doyle, Kevin Crum, Baib Flanagan, Tim Morrison 



Presby House 




Front row: Lynette Marshall, Julie King, Phyllis Anne Klein, Donna West, Denise Flora, Lisa Heit, Julie Bils, Mary 
Ellen Anderson, Susan Taylor. Second row: Amy Axt, Nan-Yi Lo, Sue Nonnemann, Dorey Riegel, Jennifer Brademas, 
Dorothy Eaton Evans, Julie Houska, Elaine Swango, Trudy L. Sturm. Third row: Linda East, Evelyn G. Peters, Jean 
Bekermeier, Marcy Rubenking, Elizabeth Dobson, Natalie Dowell, Katherine Meloche, Shaun Martin, Anne Bronson. 
Fourth row: Deborah Lieberman, Carol Clevenger, Barbara Geddes, Linda Roper, Beth Bullins, Jan Hartman, Mary L. 
Allen, Teresa Simpson, Emily A. Chien, Kate Harste. 



Presby House 301 



Tau Beta Pi 






i 




302 l«iu Beta PJ 



■ 



Front row: Tim Trick, Joe Shaeiwitz, Nabil Zahlan, John Link, Bill Murphy, unknown, Pete Bulgarelli. Second row- 
Carl Larson, Dinkar Mokadam, Venkatraman Iyer, Arya Bhattacherjee, Dennis Fitch, Jim Mayeda, Janet Fath, Davt 
Peterson, Maurice Marongiu, Joseph Geagea, Ryk Holden, Kathy Kaiser. Third Row: Bisher Jardaneh, Randal 
Johnson, Linda Gruber, Thomas Liu, Myrna Cotran, Paul Becker, Hooman Houshmand, Jeff Kenyon. Fourth row: Larn 
McCarthy, Seshu Desu, John Olszewski, Steven Jacobson, Franklin Wong, Kevin Shick, Cathy Clary, Cliff Spencer 
Craig Miller, Mike Trick. Fifth row: Dave Nitchals, Mike Michlovich, Chris White, Vikran Saksena, Brian Semmer 
Todd Beanblossom, Bob Miller, Tom Kelly, Sue Simak, unknown, Ron Boehm. Sixth row: Bob Zurawski, Davie 
Grethen, Bill Powers, Steve Gorbatkin, Warren Kammerer, Mike Whiteman, Mike Barenberg, Tom Deres, Mark Koval 
Bill Woods. 



Varsity Men's Glee Club 




Front row: Mark Elsesser, president; Shawn Anderson, vice president; Brian Claricoates, secretary; Martin Wissenberg, 
business manager; Craig Milkint, treasurer. Second row: Dave Kaplan, Daryl Miller, Bob Tadelman, Dave Martin, 
Lawrence Craig, Paul Becker, Dave Barkley, Steve Jacobsen. Third row: Larry Cohen, Steve Thudium, Kurt Sampen, 
Mark Brandon, Jerry Gideon, Mark Burton, Del Gilpin, Bill Green. Fourth row: Dave Harris, Jordan Greene, Mike 
Levin, Tom Ramseyer, Bryan Stafford, Tom Swartz, Paul Rausch, Jay Friedman. Fifth row: Joe Bourke, Marty Sirvatka, 
Andy Brandenburg, Dave Verdun, Bill Kitch, Mark Duebner, Bruce Greenwood, Steve Tyner. Sixth row: Alston 
Lambert, Jon Bowser, Ray Turner, Mark Henrikson, Gary LaForge, Bruce Mather, Joe Siefkas, Steve Eisner. Seventh 
row: Steve Kammerer, Warren Kammerer, Keith Chew, Mark Ferwerda, accompanist, Steve Mather, Jim Hurd, Ken 
Erdman, John Wissenberg. 



Varsity Men's Glee Club 303 



Women's Glee Club 




Front row: Julie King, president, Melody Laible, secretary, Jennifer Johnson, costume coordinator, Julie Baum, to 
manager, Janice Hunter, treasurer, Tracy Jones, Carol Lattner, Nancy Brotherson, Ann-Marie Horcher, Helen WhatU 
Suzanne Dwiggins. Second row: Susan Taylor, Connie Osborne, Carol Streitberger, Jennifer Klinker, Sandra Mazz 
Janet Baum Third row: Mary Hager, Jennifer George, Katie Price, Kathleen Sullivan, Sarah Peasley, Anne Pitch 
Fourth row: Deborah Schumake, Kim Mason, Chris Manella, Margo Stone, Jill Ahrens, Anna Kasten. Fifth ro> 
Catherine Crakel, Judy Fox, Linda Coleman, Nancy Tarte, Phyllis Klein, Mary Pat McMenamin. Sixth row: Jill St Jot- 
Sue Ford, Valerie Woodrow, Jennifer Brown, Cindy Vigliocco, Kathleen Kiehl. Seventh row: Sherry Kumro, Sim 
Phillips, Theresa Danosky, Jane Rubin, Andrea Behegan, Helen Sparks. Eighth row: Laura Nichols, Janet West, Mart 
Stover, Monica Demoll, Tracy Thomas, Holly Ulrich. Ninth row: Georlene Adams, Gloria Lynn, Beth Ann McKee, J ; 
Simpson. 



304 Women's Glee Club 



II 




Front row: John Stein, Betsy Robinson, Glen Adilman, Cindy Caravello, 
Andrea Mandelkern, Eric Auram, Mike Grudzien. Second row: Cathy Bantz, 



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Pam Krachmalneck, Julie Cato, Cathy Kern, Karen Tockman, Scott Oppenhei- 
mer, Holly Emanuelson. 




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Front row: Dr. Don Bray, adviser, Brad Bremer, Tim Rich, Tom Rogers, Joe 
Anderson. Second row: Joe Curtis, Rex Clark, Terry Beebe, John Geiger, David 
McMurtry, Lynette Marshall, Eric Malaker. Third row: Gene Blue, Brett Mill- 
er, Dave Shipman, Larry Rhodes, Jon Downey, Craig Pessman, Lori Pierce, 
Rod Chesnut. Fourth row: Rich Dunn, Darryl Yochem, Lawrence Colbert, 



Mitchell Telsey, Chuck Armstrong, Mark Baxa, Diana Cloyd, Joe Lindsey, 
Dave Fitzpatrick. Fifth row: Mark McGuire, Debby Jo Metsker, Linda Faust, 
Jeff Altheide, Trudy Sturm, Dan Roush, Rick Firkins, Earl Boone, Lisa Lein- 
berger Sixth row: Kris Hoult, Gordon Myers, Kevin Block, Doug Main, Tim 
Damron, Brian Cirks, Jeff Coon, Wayne Meissen, Carla McCoy. 



Advertising Club/ Agriculture Council 305 



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Front row: Janice Feldman, Rosaline Chor, Alison Stern, Jim Rosen, Janice 
Louise Anderson, Karen Whalen. Second row: Kevin Fletcher, Sue Savio, 
Tammy Daugherty, Jane Eaton, Karen DeSanto, unknown. Third row: Susan 
Walker, Elisa Moyer, Dori D'Anna, Janice Stein, Jeanette Hecker, Margaret 
Bernier, Sandy Bussey, Sue McLain. Fourth row: Maria Godines, Mary Johan- 
neson, Renny Majauskas, Bill Major, Carol Moenning, Sandi Beaton, Michael 



Forti, Brad Greathouse. Fifth row: Heidi Hoffman, Donna Stowe, Kristen Cole, 
Diane Sommers, Nancy Gospo, Nilo Fakrodden, Mary Curran. Sixth row: Sue 
Stacher, Scott Hansen, Kris Campbell, James R. Thomas, Anne Kalosh, Fritz 
Schwingbeck, Liz Cooper, Chris Carpenter, Vijay Gandhi, Lorri Stark-King. 
Not Pictured: Lily Cremers, Marcy Maslov, Paul Stark-King. 




Front row: Mary Lou Buckler, Karen Frumkin, Pam Sandstrom, Michelle Lekas. Second row: Karen Miller, Margo Sullivan, Amy Ferris. N.uuv H.il 



306 AIL SI C /All My Roommates 




Front row: Debra Sagers, Paula Williams, Jeanne Thompson, Linda Curry, Michelle Weathersby, Kathryn Jackson, Vanessa Tinch, Rochelle Phillips, 
Joenile Albert, Lolita Smith, Doreen Curtis. Second row: Pamela Williams, Jacquelyn Smith, Sandra Smith, Charon Bolden. 




Front row: Michael Loeffler, Debbie Loverde, Colette Martini, Fern Shapiro, 
Rhonda Roberts, Janet Steidenger, Mike Bartolomenti, Terri Sheehan, Laura 
Loeb, Sue Zimmerman, Jim Howard, Lori Bardos, Sue Alcock, Eileen Sohn. 
Second row: Marty Behn, Caryn Vale, Janet Norcom, Kim Melnik, Beth 
McMillan, Sheila Lyons, Linda Green, Melanie Berg, Donna Limper, Moriag 
Lisk, Bonnie Weiss, Therese Brink, Julie Dvore, Anne Coyle, Craig Paull. 
Third row: Steve Landesman, Laurie Olivero, Bernice Karalis, Mary Montalto, 
Sharon R. Brandt, Cindy Kedzierski, Jennifer Riassetto, Vicky Sternberg, 
Susie Blumenthal, Marilyn Groner, Monyca Price, Linda Janssen, Jana Pasiuk, 
Debbie Gutfreund, Lynn Fraher, Marita Cassidy, Kathy Brozek, Cindy Arm- 
strong. Fourth row: Kathy Diaz, Jim Pollack, Linda Miller, Scott Goldstein, Al 



Howe, Steve Burgess, Jean Lake, Nancy Dechert, Nancy Zuzuly, Marcy Mas- 
lov, Neil Rogers, Bill Hartman, Tom Maguire, Mary Larson, Keith Neibrugge, 
Ruth Richardson, Rob Pierce, Kathy Dwyer. Fifth row: Joe Moreno, Pat Eden, 
Steve Lev, Judi Rubiner, Mike Nichols, Mitch Weiss, Brian Hams, Ron Backs, 
Larry Shubert, Mike Nichols, Mitch Weiss, Brian Harris, Ron Backs, Larry 
Shubert, Mike Goldman, Steve Obendorf, Jay Cohen, Howard Grill, Larry 
Fraher, Bob Handler, Isa Dohse, Chris Zafis, Brian Chaps. Sixth row: Jeanne 
Martin, Greg Choklek, Mary McGary, Walker Filbert, Keith Abrams, Tom 
Shankland, Alan Priest, Alan Palmer, Dan Levy, Mark Putterman, Wes Nis- 
sen, Bill Wheeler, George Carp, Bruce Heuton. 



Alpha Kappa Alpha/Alpha Kappa Psi 307 




Front row: Amy Ragsdale, Laurie Gierat, l J ete Marzek, Karen Harrison. Second 
row: Laurie Gordon, Matt Doherty, Karen Cooley, office secretary, Van King, 



Yuki Llewellyn, adviser, Tom Ting, Ben Hasan. 




Front row: Bob Healy, Kathy Tessier, Mark Newquist, Ellyn Bulgart, Andrea 
Gebel, Beth Kaufman. Second row: Trish Mea, Lou Ann Peterson, Mary 
Paollea, Maria Zelener, Wendy Marks, Robin Blitenthal, Karen Rosenthal, Sue 
Michaels, Dan Zinnen, Troye Kauffman. Third row: Mike Trick, Claire Wil- 
konson, Larry Samuelson, Flash, Vikki Risku, Barb Noyszewski, Marcy Mas- 
low, Jean Zanella, Selim Sekili, Amy Horowitz. Fourth row: Karen Manhke, 



Kent Kowalske, Mark Slavin, Marty Millburg, Sarah Volungis, Mark Adel- 
man, Stacie Greby, Kendra Zier, Dan Kikuchi. Fifth row: Debbie Rubin, Karen 
Vallow, Don Horowitz, Kevin Krause, Sue Butler, Brad Mickelson, John Sav- 
age, Sue Turski, Mike Ruth, Margie Elkins, Bob Yell, Mary Pierce, Charlie 
Svoboda. 



308 Alpha Lambda Delta/Alpha Phi Omega 




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Front row: Dr. Donnell Hunt, Dan McMillan, Brett Miller, Andy Fitzgerald, 
Jeff Feltas, Janet Cherry. Second row: Steve Peterson, Darlene Kowalski, Julie 
Benoit. Third row: Jerry Nvess, Scott McCoy, Tom Kreher, Jane Unkraut, Jim 
Donaghue, John Andrew, Scott Davidson, Karen Holliday, Kenny Michels. 



Fourth row: John Weberpal, Ernie Streicher, Doug Aielts. Fifth row: Randy 
Pound, Randy Stukenberg, Chuck Guthrie, Greg Harmon, Dave Damerell, 
Randy Mooberry. Sixth row: Barry Roberts, John Foley, Jeff Kates, Tony 
Malone, Paul Boland. 




Front row: Elaine Meronyk, council representative; Sue Nakagawa, publicity; 
Don Broughton, secretary; Mike Cummins, vice president; Steve Brandau, 
treasurer; Paul Rooney, council representative; Kathy Kaiser, president. Sec- 
ond row: Chris Dunne, Joseph GeaGea, Rick West, Maureen Kolkka, Scott 
Wheeler, Kevin Lucht, Mike Ptak, Victor Nieto, junior vice president. Third 



row: Dale Wilhelm, Keith Meyer, Dave Nichols, Susan Sun, Elizabeth Miller, 
Rick Kipp. Fourth row: Professor Wilson H. Tang, Professor Jon C. Liebman, 
John Fay, Tony Didomenico, Bob Lenzini, Mike Barenberg, Tom Kaetzer, 
Steve Nicoson, Charles Walter, John Fink, John Becker, Rich Hannum. 



American Society of Agricultural Engineers/American Society of Civil Engineers 309 



CD 

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Front row: Kris Bibo, Lisa Fosse, Nancy Lazzaretti, Sue Merkel, Peggy Walsh, 
Alena Skala, Marie Turner. Second row: Caren Sedlak, Tim Temple, Vikki 
Woolard, Shyrlene Foster, Angie Munie, Janice Sierzega, Donna Carlucci. 
Third row: Donna Dean, Dawn Szalacha, Jeanette Langlois, Pam Duffield, 
Kim Schaak, Mary Carlson, Ella Woodford-Dyer. Fourth row: Nanette Ow- 



siak, vice president, Beth Hill, treasurer, Dianne Green, secretary, Mark Sklair. 
Kim Kurtz, Melanie Sharpe, Rhonda Johnson. Fifth row: Kathy Poiriez, presi- 
dent, Dr. Michael Sherman, faculty adviser and head of the Interior Design 
Department Ari. 







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X 



Front row: Ed "Let's Get High in the Air Force" Rosado, Amy "Tell Me Your 
Problems Baluall, Jean "Let's Go Canoeing" Murphy, Bill "Bottlecaps" Cole, 
Scott "Southern Comfort" Dykes. Second row: Tim "Saucy Wench" Howell, 
Susan Falls Down Stairs" Matt, Lisa "We Never See Her" Kircher, Mark 
Buschhh Downey, Jean The Party is Where?!!" Belczak, Jeff "You Should 



See This Babe" Lohrbach, Jessica "I Like Cops" Stein, Keith "Where s Purdue 
ville?" Carson, Sue "Did You See That Cute Guy?" Engroff, Roseann "I Lik 
To Sleep With People" Miksanek, Mike Twister Spinner" Nuhok M.u 
Blue jeans Rowley, Dan "No Problem Foxen. 



310 A.S.I. D./Ass Halls 




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Front row: Sue Kircher, Buffy Kurtock, Jill Bochte, Kathy Lamb. Second row: Chuck Hageman, Doug Comer, Scott Weldon, Bill O Casio. 
Nick Metskas, Terry Zelenka, Dan Anton, Phil Zinni, Gerry Van Dyke, 




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Front row. John VanGundy King, Susan Retzer, Jane Novak, Judy Vyduna. 
Second row: Lori Pierce, Marge Resce, Ben Hasan, Amy Ragsdale. Third row: 
Mark Gossett, Jean Kruger, Susan Alcorn, Rex Clark. Fourth row: John Banta, 



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Karen Harrison, Lisa Howey, Don Knoche. Fifth row: John Boma, Mark 
Bemis, Dirk Gunderson. Not pictured: Tim Damron, Randy Kahan, Terry 
Markus, Dave Maurer, John Pascal, Kevin Pinski, Carol Schuster. 



Athletic Association Student Athletic Trainers/ Atius 311 




Front row: Tom Hardt, Roger Hecker, Gail Williamson, Gus Pedraza, Sara Link, Lon McPherson, Gary Myles, Dave Froehling Scott Move Steve Wor 
Felts, Ray Wheatley. Second row: David Eisenberg, Cindy Hanzlik, Darryl bee. Third row: Steve Caffrey. 




Front row: Adam Clement, Michael Ziegenfuss-Clement, Jean Ziegenfuss- menthal. Third row: Ken Rhodes, Joe Kaplan, Mark Kindig. Not pictured 
Clement. Second row: Dirk Porter, Nancy Webster, Paul Volz, Mark Blu- Kent Abrahamson, Rick Way, Florence Wicyk. 



312 Biochemistry Seniors/Boncyard Hilton 




Front row: Kara Garner, Deborah Becker, Nellie Chang, Virginia Kopp. Sec- 
ond row: Linda Faust, Teresa Eland, Sila Dikici, Amy Olson, Lisa Toepp, 
Denise VanWyk, Jean Reiher. Third row: Alaine Robinson, Laura Whitlock, 
Jennifer McKenna, Deborah Kusek, Adele Hendrix, Beverly Peterson, first 
floor R.A., Amy Evans, Kathleen Hunt, Joyce Sanford, Linda Merrill. Fourth 
row: Ann Drechny, Arlene Smalls, Sharna Trier, Dawn Bowman, Deborah 
Johnson, Denise Jones, third floor R.A., Danielia Falcon, Lisa Gunther, Joanne 
Blind, Pavneet Kalra, Diane McCarty, Marilyn Michal, R.D.C., Robyn Peper, 




G.A. Fifth row: Kathryn Phillips, Elizabeth Stal, Donna Hammelman, Julie 
Brozio, Belinda Gans, Arlene Tipsword, Jennifer Day, Cindra Bump, Karen 
Eberhart, Ruth Richardson, Katheryn Hudlin, Janis Stradley, Donna Engels. 
Sixth row: Kimberley Peters, Candace Kidston, Lisa Newell, Susan Siciliano, 
Tammy Brockmeyer, Lisa Ruwe, Shelly Slade, Karen Valles, Laurie McGuire, 
Allison McGown, Cheryl Nalefski, Nancy Bachert, Tamara Sage, Debra Guth- 
rie, Karen Eberhart, Rhonda Reid. 



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Front row: Nancy Green, Nicki Sineni, Kelly Sineni, Liz Schroer. Second row: man, Kris Abel. Fourth row: Ross Deutsch, Chip Button, Johnny Barnes, 
Vern Hofer, Molly Neuleib, Mary Beth Martensen, Bill Toepper, captain. David Darden, Bob Kumaki. 
Third row: Kelly Smolich, Paul Zumbrook, Beth Leskera, captain, Phil Bier- 



Busey Hall/Cheerleaders 313 



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Front row: Barbara "Pres" Jacobson, Normal Sue Smott, Lori Naritoku, Doro- 
thy Cholewa, Lynn Guthrie, Kimberly Devaney. Second row: Kimberlee Ma- 
son, Crazy Sue Swaim, Ai-Ran Song. Not pictured: Little Kathy Froeming, Kat 
Raymond Houlihan, Jan Kammert, Jill Leber, Anjali Mittra, Roseanne "Fire- 




marshall" Mussatt, Cindi "Tupperware" Najim, Kathy "Pinski" Papienski, 
Sue-RA, Liz "Martha Mature" Stein, Cathy Waller, Cheryl Zyzanski, Debbie 
"I'm not rich, but ..." 




Front row: Lynn Janeway, Terry A. Markus, Rob David, Dave Butler. Second 
row: Dave Raphael, Julie Shackelford, Mary Lawson, Joan Dawson, Don 
Hintz, Cynthia Freutel. Third row: Colleen Caplet, Hettie Buechner, Lisa 
Keenan, Sue Savio, Julie Applegate, Eva Sobolewski, Dave Richter. Fourth 
row: Lisa Maurer, Mike Pizzuto, J.D. Ziesmer, Carol Mosborg, Mary Quebbe- 
mann, Steve Hines, Laurie Olivero, Laura Loeb. Fifth row: Eileen Thome, Lynn 
Fraher, Rick Walkee, Doug Dunbar, Beth Klawitter, Harry Amsden, Jeff 
Beringer, John Van Proyen. Sixth row: Craig Paull, Clara Cook, Kara Garner, 
Linda Mcjunkin, Amy Purchla, Charles Edelstein, Kerry Smith, Lori Wisper, 
Pat Staudt. Seventh row: Diane Predick, Sharon Schumacher, Paul Berglund, 
Greg Johnson, Tracey Cormack, Sandy Vlaisavich, Kim Gorczyca, Patsy Brat- 
tin, Andria Goldberg. Eighth row: Brian Harris, Marilyn Theobald, David 
Dlugie, Warner Nelson, Mike Solock, Larry Levin, Dona Gross, Joy Pava, Cal 
Laird, Joan Adolf, David Feldman, Halina Stachowiak. Ninth row: Anita 
Stamat, Sandy Fabrie, Sue Lippe, Cathy Lenny, Midge Cristy, Rosey Henry, 
Russell Pomerantz, Renee Jankovich, Scott Weingart, Bruce Everakes, Sue 
Weber, Vera Dam, Suzanne E. Wingerden, Steve Scholl, Stacey M. Schneider, 



Phillip Donenberg. Tenth row: Debbie Koucky, Bill Spak, Marie Devereux, 
Jay Cohen, Mike Chin, Mark Doty, Debbie French, Betty Moser, Stacy Mod- 
lin, Karen Dommermuth, Jeff Holmquist, David Myers, Sandy Thompson, 
Don Hangey, Barbara Reising. Eleventh row: Jeff Frooman, Susan Verseman, 
Matt Schmitt, Tami Raufeisen, Sue Bergren, Lindy Pollard, Mary Paolella, 
John Savage, Terry Stevenson, Jill Craver, Tracey L. Leibold, Dave Pinsel, 
Michael Walsh, Steven J. Regal. Twelfth row: Jennifer Grisham, Andi Bresler, 
Linda Katz, Paul Knurek, Dawne Wiscons, Joanne Fabian, Ramona Nykodem, 
Diana Hackett, Lynn Kathe, Sandra French, Debra Overhaug, Isa Dohse, Tim 
Howell, Howard M. Steirman, Beth McMillan. Thirteenth row: Karen Brasini, 
Susan Ranft, Craig Westcott, Linda Ippolito, Julie Koren, Laura Turk, Robert 
Pape, Julie Howell, Sally Sternal, Mona Hartman, Terri Goldstein, Paula Sims, 
Mary Klees. Fourteenth row: Bob Walker, Jenifer Riassetto, Bill Valtos, Jeff 
Penn, Diane Riff, Susan Dahlstrom, John Turcza, Michael Cohen, Kevin 
Donnelly, Kim Murphy, Janet Collins, Timothy Dwyer, Chuck Royse, Janice 
Klynman, Janice S. Buckley, Janice Jankowicz, Lisa Trusner, Thomas Kram, 
George Lambert, Mary Schumacher. 



314 Clark's Gables/Commerce Council 




Leonard R. Rumery, conductor. Front row, top to bottom: Deborah Guscott, 
Lisa Faletto, Karen Lemke, Elizabeth Varenyi, Beth Ann McMillan, Catherine 
Reed, Paula Gibson, Ann Dondanville, Patricia Mason, Paula Temple, Gwen- 
dellyn Roteman, Sandy Fuller, Beth Dwinnolls. Second row: Matthew Dirst, 
Jeff Barbour, Hugh Cole, Martin Pazdioch, Thomas Swartz, Jim Gnaster, Scott 
Rawls, James Vokoun, Tom Staggs, Robert Tadelman, Merrill Miller, David 



Hewitt. Third row: Angela Stramaglia, Jody Jeffery, Helen Sparks, Nancy 
Strohmeyer, Connie Jun, Jill Dowell, Gina Soranno, Sandy Phillips, Laureen 
Janeczek, Elaine Hlavach, Kathy O'Connor, Jenny Turner, Bridget Becker. 
Fourth row: Douglas Swager, Kirk Ongman, Steven Trost, Bruce Heuton, 
Steve Coggeshall, Jeff Schroeder, Scott Vana, Todd Little, Bruce Weise, Kevin 
Forrest, Joseph Puzzo, Jose Segura, Alister Ng. 




Front row: Gary "Babyface" Aicken, Jeff "Eraserhead" Vernon. Second row: 
Zhris "Ingemar" Carpenter, Paul "Gumbo" Weston. Not pictured: Ed "Tito" 
Poland 



Concert Choir/Coney Island Warriors 315 



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Front row: Nancy McGuire, Ai-Ran "Sue" Song "Swaim," Barbara Jacobson I, 
Barbara Jacobson II, Deborah Jacobson III, Richard W. "Smirnoff" Snyder, 
Sherri "Wench" Isaacson, Joanne Murphy, Sue McAvoy, Jenny LaComb. 
Second row: Janet Berman, Gershwin F. Albatross, Debbie R. David, Ross 
"Boscoe" McNeil, Roger Faivre, Cindy Ehret, Marg Lynch, Jana Goodyear, 



Dave Rescino "CPA," Bette Flaglor, Jim Ahern. Third row: Clinton Block, Jack 
Trippon, Rob Starkey, Mike Keller, Dave White. Fourth row: Alan Abbott, 
Ken Hobson, Rob "Serpico" David, Rick "Rico" Kipp, Jim Keane. Not pic- 
tured: Hector the Wondercow. 



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Front row: Lisa Davison, Adie Cronin, Jenny Ito, Mary Drumm, Angie Bur- 
nett, Loeita Williams, Jean "Tree" Greenwood, Lily Cremers, Alicia Gilmore, 
Vivian D. Williams, Lyn Collo, Lucia Rosales, Guadalupe Rosales. Second row: 
Jim Barber, Barry Todd, Dennis Bachman, Doug Yoder, Terry Balzer, Ann 
Lipps, Nan Evers, Sue "Soo Boo" Dickrell, Kathy Guiney, Jacquie Greiter, 
Chris Stoltz, Julie Braun. Third row: Rich Rysell, Steve Turner, Bob "Tuba" 
Dinse, Natalie Skocypec, Chris Piesiecki, Ellen Raedle, Nancy Martin, Gloria 
Kaliniec, Rhea Rogers, Brenda Waldinger. Fourth row: Chris Hyser, Tim 



"AH." Flaherty, Bill "Tyck" Tyckoson, Linda Zwicky, Kate Petersen, Betr 
"Pun" Allison, Marcia "Meister" Schulmeister, Re Re Brown. Fifth row: Ec 
Yep, Mike Maloney, Ron Falen, Tomas Rodriguez, Tom "Jake" McGill, Davi 
Hansen, Dave "Elwood" Nibert, Dave Strieby, Scot Winters, Ben Binky' 
Johnston, Roger Sandoval, John Rausch. Sixth row: Randy Buss, Bob Porento 
William Kochlefl, Mike Bernard, Carlos Gutierrez, Steve Splinter, Larry Mill 
er, Neal Sullivan, Glen Sactleben, Tony Wojtowicz, Todd Hoepker. 



316 Cow Pi Moo/Da Ritz 




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Front row: Laurie O'Dell, Lisa O'Dell, Marthe Morgan, Kelly Bower, Sandy McDowell. Fourth row: Laura Srebro, Robyn Huffman, Kathie Berghorn, Julie 
Halfpap. Second row: Karen Roberts, Karen Grady, Linda Pankratz, Sonya Bilinski, Karen Wade, Kathy Loughlin, Dawn Schmidt. 
Balacky, Amy Hobbs. Third row: Sue Dykstra, Janet Matel, Ann Couts, Laury 




-ront row: Dave Mundy, Mike Witte, Tom Silkey, Barbi Baum, April Ko, Lori row: John Denooyer, Chi-Wen Chang, Keith Sorn, Kenny List, Dan Neuman, 
Dubowski, Ron Judkin, Jeff Hately, Sharon Spellman, Jeff Montag. Second Ping-kuen "Gordon" Lau. 



Delta House/Delta Sigma Omicron 317 




Front row: Barb Reising, Donna Schultz, Deanna Butler, Charlie Herleman, 
Kim Asselmeier, Amy Breading, Chris Gaddis. Second row: John Oster, Tony 
LeMaire, Tara Pisik, Janice West, David Landau, John Holaday. Third row: 
Lina Paskevicius, Lisa Koryta, Ellen Bonk, Mark Gluskin, Sara Bledig, Julie 
Apel, Martha Deevy, Sue Budney, Irene Statkus, Leigh Ann McGee, Allan 



Swaringen, Tim Reierson, Alan Bromberg, Tom Ponsonby, Beth Craft. Fourth 
row: Brent Johnson, Nancy Irvine, Cathy Doyle, Judy Skeehan, Renee Alex- 
ander, Gaye Ortgiesen, Mitch Pisik, Bob Pape, Bill Harris. Fifth row: Craig 
Church, Scott Kyrouac, Ron Strong, Mark Andrysiak, Steve Lampson, Ray 
Gliner. 




Front row: Stephanie Southern, Juanita Alexander, Susan Fletcher, Cynthia 
Jackson, Deborah Edwards, Levida Hardy, Linda Mack, Venita Gray. Second 



row: Sharon Williams, Gail Sommerville, Karen Hamlet, Robin Reynolds 
Dena Ratliff, Karen Walker, Ella Woodford-Dyer, Nancy Triplett. 



318 Delta Sigma Pi/Delta Sigma Theta 






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Front row: Stephen Lodwig, Eva Zielonka, Beth Miller, Dean John Walker. 
Second row: Steve Francis, John Weberpal, Carl Aide, Joe Kaplan, Jim Prachar, 
Denis Hermanas. 




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-Front row: Roger Faivre, Cynthia Ehret, Brian Folkerts, Lyle Wetzel, Ron 
iDurdle. Second row: Scott Adrian, Lori Halvorson, Chuck Matza, Chuck 
Armstrong, Greg De Jarnette, Jan Hansen, Joanie Swank. Third row: A.W. 
Burger, faculty adviser, Lanny Dobbels, Chip Houmes, Dave Whitaker, Greg 
Curtin, Kent Olson, Chuck Cawley, Earl Boone. Fourth row: Ed Wolfer, Ken 
Smiciklas, Mark Weinheimer, Stephen Scates, Jayne Lauchner, Barbara Hasz, 
Leslie Christensen, Henry Abel, Jan Krusemark, Roy Wendte. Fifth row: 
David Conrady, Brian Freed, Brian Wood, Laurel McKee, Tony Antonacci, 



Tom McKie, Brian Jiles, Bob Burd, Kent Voges, Mark Baxa. Sixth row: Eve 
Levin, Kathy Michels, Sandra Kile, Dwayne Horsch, Georgine Paris, Tina 
Haisma, Darryl Brinkmann, Tom Fisher, Doug Falk, David Bitting. Seventh 
row: Laura Merrifield, Thelma Grothen, Trish McClure, Susan Brunner, Carol 
Olson, Mike McFeron, Roy Diamond, Kathy Haskins. Eighth row: Robert 
Howell, department head, Bob Beck, faculty adviser, Mike Krasucki, Steve 
Becker, Mark Scheffel, Paul Fehr, Jeremy Watts, Chuck Fehr, Bob Alfich. 



Engineering Open House Central Committee/Field and Furrow Club 319 




Front row: Mitchell Telsey, Frances Anderson, Mura Woerner, Lawrence Col- 
bert. Second row: Donna Foster, Robert Bohn, Daniel Farber, Dr. John Erd- 
man, Dr. Vernon Porter. Third row: Lynn Kirkpatrick, Steve Rittmanic, Ku- 
mail Khorakiwala, Arlette Gharakhari, Mary Anne Backer, Mary Pierce. 



Fourth row: Karen Cherry, Jane Campbell, Dina Vivas, JoAnne Malcomson, 
Ruth Remington, Vince Lang. Fifth row: Aleen Beich, Kitty Little, Denise 
Germano, Steve Williams, Ralph Arnold, Bill Murphy, Robert Miller, Jeff 
Helmuth. 



320 Florida Avenue Residence Hall/Food Service 




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Jari Simpson, Judy Schmidt, Theresa Danosky, Helen Sparks, Susan Ford, Andrea Behegan, Jill Aherns, Jenny Klinker. 



Friends/The Girls Next Door 321 



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Front row: Joe Lindsey, Judy Ellman, Sue Claus, Amy Hicok. Second row: 
Linny Grewe, Gail Pabst, Tina Tracz, Jamie Debs, Bert Trotter, Lisa Kain, Deb 
Schumake. Third row: Kathy Hodgin, Cathy Crumrine, Laura Mayle, Bob 
Balek, DiAne Muldoon, Kirk Himelick, David Sanford, Marc Cathey. Fourth 
row: Wayne Howell, Joe Catalano, Keith Dintleman, Mary Matushek, Sandy 
Schenk, Janet Reck, Linda Winter. Fifth row: Ken McPheeters, Joe Schmiedel, 
Brian Corr, Janine Muhs, Donna Droste, Miriam Hall. Sixth row: Damian 



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Bresnan, Rich Miyazaki, Lori Wesley, Scott Wallace, Rich Daniels, Sam Mar- 
tin, Theresa Sunblade, Tammy McGowan, Julie Mathews, Sue Daily. Seventh 
row: Chuck Becker, John Wangrin, Sally Sennebogen, Ella Holzhauer, Anita 
Spies, Steve Didier, Lisa Perkins, Barb Green, Karen Ingemansen. Eighth row: 
Brad Behrens, Sue Wambeke, Susan Brunner, Julie Styczenski, LaDean Good- 



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Front row: Dick "Dick" Carr, Ulrike "Uli" Giefing, Avra "The Piggy," Mary 
"Bear" Chisholm, Julie "Little Miss Grunt" Christiansen, Tolkien "Puppy," 
Greg "Egor Bosco von Wompsnocal III" Watts. Second row: Steve "Claus the 
Mouse" Harnack, Jeff "PJ Wall" Brighton, Carol "CQ" Streitberger, George 




"The Dummy" Sc'nmortz. Third row: Larry "Dudesickle " Madden, Pete "Th< 
Fly" Swan, Chris "Pistol" Hugener, Errol "Mark" Rodda, Ulunda "The Rag. 
Andy "The Roach" Roach, Diana Rabinovich. 



322 Horticulture Club/House Of Return N 2 




Front row: Vesna Spasajcevic, Beth Stier, Stacey Modlin. Second row: Bob Andre Quattrochi. 
Lober, Sandy Serio, Kristin Taylor, Bill Padjen, Tom Despot, Eric Cornelius, 




Front row: Deb DeGraff, Carol Blade, Rick Carlson, John Boydstun. Second Marvin Kramer. Third row: Jay Crickman, Kevin Block, Jeff Miller. Not 
row: Coach Doug Parrett, Martin Smith, Pat Grant, Dan Kiesewetter, Al Hyett, Pictured: Dave Hall. 



Illini Greek/IUini Livestock Evaluation Team 323 



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Front row: Willene Howard, Terry Gross, Christene Cavett, Marie Piro, Julie 
Gustafson, Karen Feldman, Beth Kaufmann, Beth Wagner, Sharon Mais, Sue 
Alcock, Alberta Wright, Karen Mahnke, Phil Tucker. Second row: Susan Lee, 



Pete Auvinen, Tom Inserra, Al Sage, John Ellingson, Fran Keasler, Bob Blin 
ick, Robert Neron, Steve Paterson, Jeff Lohrbach. 



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Front row: Robert Marble, Amy Levant, Al Terrell, Robert Thomas. Second 
row: Gary Newman, Steven Harris, Rachel Sullivan, Joanne Foster, Julie 
Thompson, Glenn Adilman, Alan Rembos, Joni Bailey, Ed Violante. Third 
row: Rosemary Stevenson, George Lowrey, Robert Evans, Susan Maul, Robert 



Elsasser, Nancy Olson, Susan Hilgenberg, Susan Budney, Robeil Fod 
Fourth row: Robert Mindrum, Maurice Marongiu, Kurt Willmann, Vin«' 
Tamayo. 



324 lllini Tower Food Service/lllini Union Board 




ont row: Jay Springman, community affairs; Doug Powell, special projects; 
evin McCole, president; Beth Stier, Illini Greek; Lisa Triplett, secretary; Mike 
IcGrath, Greek programs; Artie Pearson, statesman and students; Mike Ja- 
ibs, membership vice president. Second row: Bob Auld, judicial board; John 
ayes, public relations; Steve Randell, external vice president; Kevin Rowe, 



rush; Bob Meyer, interfraternal programs; John Walden, administrative vice 
president; Hunt Walor, rush; Bill Killam, rush. Third row: Russ Snyder, 
adviser; Jim Bremhorst, financial vice president; John Munger, internal vice 
president. Not pictured: Nancy Hardy, secretary; Karen Kies, secretary. 



Industrial Design Senior Studio/Intrafraternity Council 325 



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Front row: Andrea Wendrow, treasurer; Cathy Gilliam, secretary; Susan publicity chairman; Teri Chapman, philanthropy chairman; Kelly Mayoras 
Schramm, rush chairman; Susan Kercher, special projects chairman; Mary president. 
Palmer, vice president. Second row: Londa Jorgenson, adviser; Teri Hewing, 




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Front row: Greg Schmidt, Baird Shattuck, Mike Kilpatrick, Dr. Alan B. Craig, Nelson, Dave Thomas. Third row: Byron Schafer, Al Eskew, Charles Gusttl 
Kenric Johnson, Tim Manning, Lincoln Fuson, Jim Stanley, Charles Hahn, Ric son, Wayne Howell, Mark Sanders, Scott Sutschek, Perry Baker, Tony Glo 
Walljasper. Second row: Marty Sarsany, Eric Cash, Dean Anderson, Trace metti. 



326 Junior Panhellenic Executive Board/Koinonia 




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Front row: Barb Kloske, Anne Eickstadt, Cheryl Pettus. Second row: Tom 
Hayes, faculty adviser, Paige Harrison, Ann Lorsbach, Terry Westpfahl, Rich- 
ard King. Third row: Ann Watson, Tracy Narel, Janet Matel, Bill Bryden, 



Mike Garrett. Fourth row Barb Carlson. Fifth row: Kathy Fay, Jeannine 
Zeromsky. 




Front row: Daphne Golliher, Laurie Wright, Joyce Meyer, Carol Schuster, 
Esther Pe, Sheila Foran, Barbara Scavone. Second row: Cathy Shulman, Diane 
Skocypec, advising task force chairperson; Ed Latko, treasurer; Sandra Yamate, 
president; Ann Gillespie, vice president; Maureen McNamara, secretary; Ce- 



leste Hill. Third row: Frank Catalano, Ed Wynn, liaison committee chairper- 
son, Ed Tabaczyk, Stan Leins, Tim Rollins, Ed Anderson, Jim Marks. Fourth 
row: Sean Maloney, Tim Heath, liaison committee chairperson, Dean Thomas 
Eakman, adviser, John Brown, Robert Perbohner. 



Krannert Center Student Association/LAS Council 327 



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Steven Taslitz, Jimmy Lazar, Stuart Saltzberg, Joel Kron, Larry Greenstein. 




Front row: Mike Lahey, Jeff Mahoney, Jim Hall. Second row: Jamie Frillman, Anema, Joe Jaruseski, Dave Flynn, Steve Enda, Doug Daley. Fourth row: Mike 
Terry Duffield.Greg Gilboe, Alan Swaringen, Mark Robbins, Jeff Macy, Chri<- Boykins Tom Eifert, Jon Pollack, Dale Hallerberg, Andy Stein, Mark Wist- 
Durack, Chris Harder. Third row: Jeff Trimble, Brian Leonardson, And'. huff, Joe Rogers. 



328 Lincoln Avenue Boys/Marching Illini Drum Line 










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Front row: Susie and the sisters phone, company nurses. Second row: Private geant Steve Doebel, Commander in Chief John Whitecar, Company Clerk 

Ijon Grubbs, Private Dave Meyer, Colonel Dick Lindberg, Private Jamie "Ba- Mike Smith, Private First Class Mark Harting, General Bob Buel, Colonel 

ton" Krohn, Private Dave Melcher, Private Mike Pitts. Third row: The Joint Howard Howie" Klickman. Not pictured: General Dave Trotter, General 

Chiefs of Brass, The Horns O' Plenty. Fourth row: Private Paul Sieben, Sar- Kevin Tissot, Sargeant Mike Wheat. 




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Front row: Kathy Kaiser, Laura Loeb, Laura Ludwig, Jane Finn, Lisa Roth, Lisa Mike Curme, Joseph GeaGea, Steve Harris. Fifth row: John Graf, Pete Marzek 

Lovekamp, Adlon Jorgensen, adviser, Rick Hampton. Second row: Karen Not pictured: Glenn Adilman, Peter Bulgarelli, Ralph DeAngelis, Stan Frie- 

Gallaher, Shawn Madison, Connie Coin. Third row: Philip Bither, Tim John- dell, Joy Guscott, Carla Jameson, Shelley Leviton, Teresa Marshall, Ann Zel- 

ston, Leslie Smith, Cathy Reed, Gail Williamson, Neal Stolar. Fourth row: nio. 



Marching Illini Tuba Section/Mortar Board 329 




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Mark Brozio, Bob Zurawski, Todd Kurland, Patrick Catt, George Tokarski. Not Pictured: The Wife, Bevski, Dave II, Pat's lucky pipe and scarf, Curious George. 




Front row: Steve Mather, Bruce Mather, Tom Swartz. Second row: Martin Sirvatka, Joe Bourke, Shawn Anderson, Warren Kaivunerer, Paul Rausch 



330 N.P.T.D.B.W./The Other Guys 







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Tony Lemaire, Mark Sprague, Rod Davis, Gary Vyneman, Barry Aves, Dan Johnson John Winek. 




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Front row: Marianne Lanman, Beryl Schnierow, Colleen Casserly. Second row: adviser. 
Brenda Bailey, Jane Finn, Londa Jorgensen, Pat Borelli, Adlon Jorgensen, 



The Out To Lunch Bunch/Panhellenic Executive Council 331 



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Front row: Jane Finn, Dot King, Natalie Netzel, Judy Heidkamp, Karen Lynn 
Troester, Lisa Nielsen, Beth Leskera, Sue Goldberg, Maureen Cronin, Katy 
Nelson. Second row: Sally Guirl, Susan Budney, Barb Johnson, Laura Mclner- 
ney, Barb Meyer, Julie Keehner, Jeanne Walters, Jill Davidson, Mary Carol 



Novak, Laura Deuel, Michelle Linne, Adlon Jorgensen, adviser. Not pictured: 
Cindy Eeten, Becky Gibson, Barb Hohmann, Sharon Rotolo, Helene Silver- 
man. 




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Front row: Mike McFeron, Greg Hebner, Ron Diamond. Second row: Dave 
Woodruff, Michael Hebner, Joy Dorethy, Gail Williamson, Rochelle Roberts. 
Third row: Val Kegley, Karen Mattheessen, Suzy Cummings, Lori Broadbent. 



Fourth row: Tom Sevier, Jeff Trimble, Beverly Dean, Mark Schwenk, Km i 
VanderLeest, Duane Camden. Fifth row: Kim Donahue, Diane Myatt Erl< 
Lutz, Ken Crisler, Pete Bolam. 



332 Panhcllenic Council/Pekin Chink Graduates 




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Front row: James Vokoun, secretary, Christopher Peters, Paul Sainer, executive 
alumni secretary, Peter Lipari, Michael Makeever. Second row: Timothy Has- 
kett, historian, Roger Widicus, Douglas Swager, Michael Wheat, Lance Hall, 
Ray Garton, vice president, Steven Williams, Edward Klint, president, Richard 



Groeling, fraternity education officer, Michael Popp. Not pictured: Thomas 
Clark, Christopher Claussen, treasurer, Stephen Griggs, Terrence Melbourn, 
Thomas Kenny, Charles Gessert, Daniel Donahue. 




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Front row: Tom "G-man" Quevillon, bass and vocals; Ken "Frets" Fuehr- "Jazzman" Wilson, sax. Not pictured: Frank "Short-hitter" Godek, sound 
meyer, lead guitar and vocals. Second row: Ron "Leef" Bailey, tenor-trombone; engineer; Joe T.R. Jun, roadie. 
Mark "Wildman" Jurich, drums; Roger "Rhythm" Hecker, rhythm guitar; Jim 



Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia/The Pit 333 



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Front row: Dean Harold Cahalan, adviser; Lawrence Levin, Sigma Iota Lambda editor; Julia Chapman, programming committee. Second row: Rick Hampton, 
national president; Janice Zabukovec, vice president of programs; Alan Amati, Sigma Iota Lambda local chairman; Bonnie Tunick, vice president of publicity; 
president; Alyse Lasser, programming committee; Laurie Wright, newsletter Mark Miller, vice president of publicity; Matt Kaufman, treasurer. 



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Front row: Mary Jenks, Bob Heyl, Sharon Williams, Greg Sims, Mark Pfeffer- 
man, John Kennedy, Lori Zimmanck, Stan Apperson, Maurie Douse, Jackie 
Miyake, Dave Ellis. Second row: Warcester Williams, Althea Ward, Tom 
Hennings, John Widergren, Duane Price, Michael Osowski, Terese Schmid, 
Erin McCarthy, Celeste Wroblewski, Marilyn Morgan, Jane Gordon, Pam 
Cullman, Matt Hyser Third row: Maria Wartrich, Kevin Rouser, Joyce Fletch- 
er, Anna Cheng, Joan Ludwig. Fourth row: Joe Divittorio, Jeff Bieber, Geoff 
Sahtoe, Mike Doyle, Paul Novack, Mark Cutshall, Maggie Zaruba, Mike 
Weaver, Tom Bearrows, Lee Gunter, Gale B' it, Mike Thompson, Rosemary 



Etter, Larry Cohen, Jim Neils, Lynn Perry. Fifth row: Ed Violante, Pete Cor- 
mier, Dan Doore, Sue Nelson, Nancy Accola, Carl Bridges, John Rausch, Fay 
Rosner, John Amy, Kyle Griswold, Bill Sheridan. Sixth row: Jay Cozza, Lou 
Amberg, Don Bell, Mark Tavill, Chuck Fitzgerald, Karen Malantis, Sue Nel- 
son, Maureen Gavin, Ray Cook, Sandy Sussman, Sam Moore, Mike Pierce 
Tim O'Hagan, Dave Ferguson, Rich Cartwright. Seventh row: Dave Wi- 
godner, Terry Kaufman, Bershella DeKowperlandth, Les Harold, Wes Clark, 
Carl Manuel. 



334 Pro-Law Club/Residence Hall Staff-Champaign 




Front row: Cary Purcell, Nancy Priest, Joseph Waitzman, Jim Figlik, Cathy 
Sturm, Lew Hages, Jill Hood, Pattie Helbig, Marilyn Michal, Tom Moreau, 
^drienne Bell, Melanie LaForce, Marguerite Gronek, Kathie Berghorn, Lynn 
3oldman, Patrika Smith, Denise Jones, Joanne Felt, Daryl Donald, Robyn 
jpeper, Susie Herren. Second row: Antonio Daggett, Rena Nash, Julie Joyce, 
David Chang, Alina de la Paz, Mary Chiarchiaro, Lisa Kincaid, Dana Hines, 
Betty Clark, Marie Reilly, Beverly Peterson, Jan Hoag, Scott Hunsinger, Bonita 
Micolais, Lee Horton, Curt Cravens. Third row: Steven Pederson, Steven Pang, 
Sharon Martin, Sara Denham, Mark Kelly, Doris Marlin, Alan Hunt, Mike 
Sanders, Cheryl Lewis, Vanessa Tinch, Buddy Beatty, Beth Craft, Karen Miller, 



Abby Obenchain, Mark Branch, Peggy Semmelman, Bob Solimeno. Fourth 
row: Cathy Croteau, Terri Mitchell, Marilyn Colgan, Liz DeVita, Robin 
Guayasamin, Karen Emmons, Lissa May, Milda Vaitkus, Julie Thompson, 
Mary Morrisey, Astrid Clark, Julie Dunlop, Linda Curry, Mary Pat McMena- 
min, Susan Snowden, Joe Scally, Michael O'Connell. Fifth row: Charles Hall- 
man, David Buckner, Steven Taylor, Tom Koontz, Fred Landsman, Jackie 
Tompkins, Mark Bullock, Don Strong, Kathy Hardaway, Jan Snow, Becky 
Graese, Carlo George, Frank Little, Paul Gavronski, Tom Dodson, Chris Weis. 
Sixth row: Rich Poole, Shirley Faughn, Mark Lazarus, Paul Sunu, Mary Ga- 




Front row: Michael Levinson, Peter Beasley, Dana Oscar, secretary, Susan 
Zimmerman. Second row: Jim Lyons, unknown, Donna Gross, Marcia Wil- 
liams. Third row: Paul Langer, Lyle Cohen, Gary Portugal, Steve Alex, Renee 



Heller. Fourth row: Tom Fabian, unknown, Professor Peter Colwell, John 
Clifford, treasurer, Ross Berman, president. Not pictured: Professor Roger 
Cannoday. 



Residence Hall Staff-Urbana/Rho Epsilon 335 




Front row: Colleen Casserly, Loraine Spoul, John Patterson, Debbie Loverde, 
Marianne Lanman, Jenny Klinker. Second row: Ann Davenport, Dave 
MiMurtry, Bruce Greenwood, Elizabeth Marcheschi, Raymond Morrison, 
Robert Day, Janet Stiven, Margaret Bessette, Jonathan Higgins, Kirk Farney. 



Third row: Namy Cunningham, Douglas Lindsay, Maury Fertig, Steve Rar. 
dell, Bruce Heuton. Fourth row: Londa Jorgensen, Beryl Schnierow, Cla : 
Summers. Fifth row: Matt Bettenhausen, Bob Kumaki. 



336 Rugby Control/Sachem 




Front row: Jeanne Lombardo, Carol Mossberg. Second row: Terrence Glennon, 
Susan Bixby, Kevin McCole, Aarron Weinberg, Chris Cotter, Mark Ascher- 
mann, Brian Moeller. Third row: Mike Jacobs, Paige Harrison, Laurie Olivero, 
Kathryn Mehler. Fourth row: Adlon Jorgensen, adviser, Nancy Maxson, Lee 



Ann Soboroff. Fifth row: Dan Meyer, Tim Rich, Arnold Suigussaar, Mellon 
Miller, Joel Kron. Not pictured: Bob Auld, Paul Berglund, David Blanke, 
Nancy Blankenship, Ann Butler, Carol Dow, Jeff Galowich, Dave Ganfield, 
Alan Rembos, Julia Thompson, Bill Toepper. 



Semper Fidelis Society/Shorter Board 337 




Fronl row: Maggie Williams, Jacki Gelb, Alan Baltis, Patty Inman, Chris Huber. Second row: Jim Ahcrn, Katliy Roderick, Cheryl Skoog, Amy Johnson 
Reed tngdahl. 



338 Society of Women F.ngineers/Starcourse Officers 







Front row: Laura Morgan, Jeffrey Patt, Joan Flores, Byron Geannopolous. 
Second row: Bob Bartosch, Cheryl Faulhaber, Dawn Yuen, Ann Spoto, Deb- 
orah Keith, Sandra French, Linda Maloney, Jane Solmor, Susan Weiner, Katy 
Ellis, Susan Shimoyama, Bridget Donlan, Gary Walgren, The Imposter. Third 
tow: Skip Laubach, Carolyn Guest, Kathy Roderick, Audrey Howard, Cheryl 
Skoog, Jim Ahern, Marcia Esbeck, Kelle Murphy, Rex Clark, Dave Zilz, Jim 



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Rebbe. Fourth row: John Ambrose, Dave Priest, Patty Inman, Margaret Good- 
man, Jacki Gelb, Martha Marchuk, Caroline Tonkin, Stacy DiMarco, Julia 
Loving. Fifth row: Richard Lord, Al Baltis, Gwen Hoerr, Julie Sanes, Kavitha 
Rao, Amy Johnson, Bill Bedzyk, Rebecca Haefner, Mary McClenahan, Jim 
Inskeep. Sixth row: Warren Arnold, Terry Brakhane, Nancy Olson, Danielle 
Sproul, Michael Martini. 




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Front row: Don "Donode" Haupt, Bill "Ying" Yingling, Gail "Mama Ying" 
Yingling, Chris "I should have been in Houston by now" Webster. Second 
row: Bob "Ultrajag" Alfich, Sharon "Chubar" Shedbar, Paul "Squirt" Werner. 



Third row: Denise "Fritzi" Jones, Lisa "Bitch #2" Hirschfield, Linda "Mrs. 
Michael McDonald" Baltusevich (Bitch #1). Fourth row: Ken "Mudfish" Som- 
mer, Dave "Bien" Bieneman, Tim "Groch" Bastard, Joe "Woofer" Wolf. 



Starcourse/Still Virgins After All These Years 339 



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Front row: Jeanne Leonard, Sathya Kalangi, Mimi Stitzer. Second row: Cathy 
Sutschek, Tanya Rodda, Karen Smith, Connie Marks, Joan Sandburg, Mary 
Rose Fabish. Third row: Sally Lincoln, Kathy McNair, Beth Morrison, Kathy 
Murrell, Anne Vreeman, Laura Koertge, Sandy Schenk, Kim Brosnan, Joanne 



Scharf. Fourth row: Carol Hubbard, Anne Rodino, Mary Kay Sharp, Ruthanne 
Knox, Julie Butler, Susan Green, Becki Hohulin, Dianne Miller, Anne 
Schmidt, Gary Schmidt. Not pictured: Sharon Dold, Jennie Fuson, Nina Wil- 
cock. 



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Front row: Londa Jorgensen, Kelly Forsyth, Colleen Casserly, Charmaine 
Atkenson, Stacy Wood, Edith Muroga, Cathy Gilliam, Debbie Hopwood, Bill 
McKinzie Second row: Lisa Hogan, Janice West, Sharon West, Sharon Carls, 
Beth Stier, Josh Grafton, Vicki Mullins, Craig Burkhardt. Third row: Joan 
Black, Candace Clark, Cathy Davis, Andre Quattochi, Heather Cartwright, 
Tami Raufeisen, Jim Hallene, Terri Lauten, Carrie Patrick, John Graf, Sue 
Bixby, Bob Davis, Roz Baudendistel. Fourth row: Jason Bertrand, Graham 



Rarity, Bob Lumsden, Doug Miller, Nancy Cunningham, Beth Burrian, Sean 
Joyce, Betsy Steffen, Mark Stanke, David Hirsch, Mary Beth Marten>on 
Charles Jones. Not pictured: Virginia Allen, Lloyd Berry, Todd Black. Pat 
Borelli, Kirk Bostrom, Susan Budney, Anthony Cacich, Ann Davenport Ron 
Fenstermaker, Pat Grant, Charles Herleman, Karin Heuer, Gen Horton, 1 1M 
Lovekamp, Rocky Lupardus, Jim Nikoleit, Margaret Oakes, Vicki Virgin. 



340 Stratford House/Student Alumni Association 




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Front row: Susan Gier, Bob Davis, president. Second row: Wendy Schapiro, 
Lisa Olszewski, Leon Olszewski, Ray Parrish, Janet Stiven. Third row: Carrie 
Riedl, Tom Huber, Paige Harrison, Mary Brosnahan, Karen Dommermuth. 



Fourth row: John Banta, Larry Corcoran, vice president, Janet Szyman, treasur- 
er, Sarah Mayer, Brian Heller, Jane McElroy. 




Front row: Jane Durkin, Ann Champion, Julie Penfield, Linda Locke. Second 
row: Liz Basile, Lisa Steffenson, Eileen Callahan, Pam Stralow, Meg Mahoney, 
Cynthia Boot. Third row: Eileen Enk, Lori Zanello, Jean Giese, Laura Novosad, 
Mary Fran Madden, Beth Egam. Fourth row: Dianna DiMaria, Jeanne Bailey, 



Diane DiNicola, Beth Hill, Cynthia Freutel, David Nadig, Margaret Durkin, 
Lisa Casten, Laurie Sherman. Fifth row: Debbie Killeen, Melissa Hendrix, 
David Bitzer, Michelle Jacobs, Ann Mast, Gail Pabst, Stephanie Warady, Trina 
Spietz, Sue Dunn. 



Student Government Association/Terrapin Swim Club 341 



CD 



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Mort Pumpkinhead, Steve "Pseudo-Stud" Conner, Richard "Dick" "Rock" Carson, Martin "White Legs" "Winnebagos" "Whipped Boy" Colgan. Not 
"Enginurd" Johnston, Johnny "Cookie" "Mr. MES" Penicook, Dan "Slo Mo" pictured: Linda Ronstadt. 




Front row. Ang, Alumni Adviser "Bazooka," Corczech, Earnie the Reindeer, Plaid." Fourth row: Opp, Moe, Beth, Big "C." Fifth row: Chapper, Schwcetie, 
ML. Dale. Second row: Alumni Adviser "IP," Carol, Julie, Carolyn, "Family Evil "D," Jon, Clark Kent, Christie, Eddy, Ru-t 
Man," Mike Third row: Kevin, Reggie, Idleheit, Kenny "The Man From 



342 1318 Alms/ I he Ihursday Night Club 




Front row: Kathleen Loughran, Scott Solomon. Second row: Cindy Mayfield, 
Mike Steuer, Elizabeth Marcheschi, Ed Wynn. Third row: Jon Higgins, Maury 
Fertig, Edmund Seebauer, Paul Papierski. Fourth row: Gordon Myers, Steve 
Randell, Bruce Heuton, Jeff Braun, Sandy Jarrad, John Patterson. Fifth row: 
Sheila Donaldson, Ann Landesman, Bervl Schnierow, Debbie Loverde. Not 



S 1 

n 



pictured: Colleen Casserly, Jeanine Czerniak, Gwen Davis, adviser, Jon Dow- 
ney, Lawrence Eppley, Tim Gourley, Kevin Kinsella, Brad Kirchhofer, Jon 
Kron, Cynthia Niehaus, Jay Rosenstein, Tammy Shasha, Howard Simon, Dave 
Spellberg, Julie Wurth. 




o 



Front row: Audrey Palekas, swimming; Dianne Kurtock, trainer; Bill Leigh, 
track; Tom Hutchinson, track; Tony Krainik, track. Second row: Ray Essick, 
swimming; Tom Folts, swimming; Steve Stroker, swimming; Nancy Reding- 
ton, golf; Julie Johnson, golf. Third row: Jan Ziech, manager; Kerry Dirkson, 
track; Jane Murphy, golf; Mary Ellen Murphy, golf; Paula Smith, adviser. 



Fourth row: Amy Kopko, track; Chip Quade, gymnastics; Paul Rodriguez, 
gymnastics; John Wyeth, manager; Tim Richardson, baseball. Fifth row: 
Charlene Dale, track; Brian Bock, baseball; Jill Bochte, trainer; Todd Schmitke, 
baseball; Steve Will, manager; Rosanne Cronin, swimming. 



Torch/Tribe of Mini 343 






bG 



Uh 




Front row: Leif Reditsch, Chris Thiel, Robert Jewsbury, Rolf Braune Jr., 
Robert Romein Second row: Paul Garber, Edward Albers, Pete Monaco, Don- 
na Boughton, Marc Reid, William "Tommy" Tomlinson, faculty adviser, Dr. 
Henry Taylor, Insititute of Aviation director, Karen Koenig, Dave "Rosey" 



Palmer, Gregory Clemens, John D'Antonio, Joe Diamond. Third row: Jon 
Cabanban, Lee Lygiros, Alan Tempin, Joe "Upwind Eyebrow" Lezark, coach, 
Jerry Miller. 




Front row: Dodi White, Wai Ping, Anne Wurmser, Miranda Hung, Deb 
DeGraff, Jeannette Wedell Second row: Laura O'Brien, Wendy Peterson, Cin- 
dy Barry, Kim Washington, Donna Droste. Third row: Barb Weas, Janet 



Grobstein, Becky Zilm, Pam Jensen, Sue Ann Claudon, LaDean Goodwin 
Carolyn Rypkema. Not pictured: Jane Albers, Lisette Clarkston, Laura Lower 
Betsy Page, Judy Simonson. 



344 U. of I. Flying Team/Wescoga 



Acacia 




Front row: Scott Lewis, Rich Flynn, Brent Kinser, Tim Sullivan, Bill Smart, Tom Stine, Don Schimanski, Tim O'Leary. 
Second row: Alex Duarte, Scott Dvorak, Sean Hardiman, Don Angelini, Mark Scheffel, Jeff Smith, Dennis Erenberger, 
Angelo Tiesi, John Sapora. Third row: Craig Isom, Joe Nuccio, Eric Boeckmann, Joe Meyer, Commander Carl 
Harshbarger, Mike Mitsch, Warren Beebe, Phil McKay, John Stratta. Fourth row: John Munsch, David Ruemmele, Phil 
Covey, Brian Allardt, Pete Coules, Tom Laffey, Mike Delia, Pat Bridges, Greg Heiser, Graham Cherrington, Dave Smith, 
George Carp, Kent Voges, John Randall, Bob Pries Fifth row: Tim Butler, Don Sullivan, Barry Dickerson, Mike Gould, 
Jeff Barbour. Sixth row: Frank Coroneos, Rich Osman, Dan Bayston, John McVickers, Dave Morales, Craig Maki, pilot. 
Missing in Action: Eric Brotherhood, Dave Drapalik, Jeff Everett, Jim Gnaster, Pat Hardiman, Les Johnson, Al 
Kastholm, Bob Mayer, Dan Miller, Kirk Ongman, Artie Pearson, Andre Priede, Leigh Roadman, John Severson, Doug 
Smith, John O'Neill, Nate Williams, Scott Fowler, Brian Juian, Tom Huss, Dan Gorman, Tim Porter, Jed Haake, Jim 
Tiesi, Doug Traxler, Rick Kesler, Greg Sloan. AWOL: Jerry Boryca, Keith Besserud, Virg Slivka. 



Acacia 345 



Alpha Chi Omega 






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346 Alph.i ( hi Omog.i 



Front row: Tami deWerff, Sheri Stuart, Lisa Courtney, Andie Tonyan, Peggy Fritts, Mary Lynn Higgins, Jan Wolfe, 
Sandy Serio. Second row: Debbie Adams, Barb Gluchman, Karin Usedom, Elizabeth Sanders, Lynn Russo, Jodie Collins, 
Debbie Kresser, Beth Nigro, Liz Schroer, Kathy Maska, Jean Bajadek. Third row: Didi Damrath, Mary Johanneson, Sue 
Tressler, Colleen Caplet, Becky Tilton, Nancy Erikson, Deb Barclay, Kathy Mehler, Joy Kovacic, Lourdes de Para, Jean 
Saunders, Jane Haley. Fourth row: Sue Schwenke, Sandy Koropp, Ginger Hopkins, Tracy Citrano, Wendy Wray, Angie 
Niebergall. Fifth row: Laura Deubner, Sheila Holley, Amy Shay, Donna Swanson, Sara Ockerland, Lori Jackson, 
Therese Curtin, Sue Bridger, Jill Engdahl, Carol Kazuk, Katy Nelson, Mar Burg, Eileen Ryan, Annette Simmon, Stacy 
Thomas, Jill Thorne, Juli Ashley, Linda Smith, Mrs. Florence Hutson, Hettie Beuchner. Sixth row: Linda Skoog, Cindy 
Adams, Janette Langlois, Diane Pospisil, Stacey Bernhardt, Debbie Fulmer, Stacy Schultz, Cheryl Hofbauer, Mary 
MacClenahan, Patti Maddock, Julie Armstrong, Ellen King, Ginger Mariani, Ellen Pinter, Lisa Hozl, Christa Sorenson, 
Sandy Finley, Carla Broich. Seventh row: Kelly Mayoras, Sara Schwefel, Nanette Owsiak, Susan Psaltis, Sally Vorhees, 
Sue Moore, Cathy Hopkins, Carol Howland, Nancy Lencioni, Laurie Vacala, Carolyn Collosky, Kristin Berg, Ginger 
Foster, Lisa Holtquist, Julie Teuscher. 



Alpha Chi Rho 




-ront row: Bill McDermott, Chris Carpenter, Jeff Cook, Donna Sokolis, Dale Marquart, Bob Kennedy, Jerry Ludwig, 
3erald Nehrkorn. Second row: Bob Cook, Bruce Prorok, Dave Beck, Rick Muff, Bob Horvath, Terry Kuhn, Mike Belo, 
3rian Hrabak, Jeff Simpson, Mike Hughes. Third row: Bill Beyers, Kevin McDonald, Joe Idaszak, Kevin Anetsberger, 
-inc Hobson, Tom Bode, Gary Matejack, Jim Camel, Jeff Klein, John Keller, Mike Berger. Fourth row: Greg Remic, Ed 
Poland, Steve Berns, Glenn Smith, John Haley, Dave Culp, Dan Talken, Jim Sperelakis. Fifth row: Paul Weston, Ken 
3udehus, Jim Jaskowiak, Mike Miller, Brian Philpot, Mark Lewis, John Karels, Chuck Rood, Dan Franklin, Mike 
Bchmitz. 



Alpha Chi Rho 347 



Alpha Delta Phi 






_■■ 




348 Alpha Dcltj Phi 



Front row: Sean Joyce, Dominic Venturi, Hunt Walor, Mike Kirk, Chuck Vermillion, Frank Roemisch. Second row: Jim 
Cox, Shaun Janus, Jim Stanley, Kevin Devaney, Dave Schmid, Al Budris, Rodger Heaton, Al Brettman. Third row: Nick 
Icknayan, Craig Gallimore, Greg Martin, Chuck Kirk, Ken Stone, Tom LeMieux, Russ Wood, Eric Davis, Chester 
Bryniarski. Fourth row: Joe Siefkas, Ted Ingrassia, Clint Whybark, Ken Timmins, Dave Driskell, Ralph Souder, Joe 
Solon, Steve LaForge, Jim Bohlen. Fifth row: Gary Leopardo, Todd Harris, Tom Schilling, Pat Hickey, Tim Hermann, 
Joel Gray, Tom Caddick, Jim Welch. Sixth row: Scott Rubemeyer, Andy Dorn, Ed Scherer, Tom Hill, John Jones. Mike 
Bass, Gary Dillman, Blake Linders. 



Alpha Delta Pi 



'51 




Front row: Natalie Netzel, Nancy Loboda, Sharon Carls, Janice West, Sue Kwon, Angela Brock, Mary Anne Backer, 
Becky Jones, Andrea Sha. Second row: Barb Dupre, Cindy Morley, Julie Keverian, Barb Cunningham, Margaret De 
Young, Lisa Noble, Heidi Dahlenberg, Kim Contos, Vicky Kirby, Judy Hughes, Connie Katris, Laura Maynard, Patti 
Masek, Sue Kulovsky. Third row: Debbie Quick, Carrie Sewcyck, Jane Durkin, Martha Luse, Mara Silverman, Kelly 
Wallace, Sharon Tomcko, Cindy Knicely, Karen Rojc, Gin Lee, Julie Kidd, Cheryl Laske, Joan Adolf, Monica Schlenzig, 
Karen Kramer, Carole Hetfleisch, Julie Free. Fourth row: Kim Knodt, Pat Fox, Maureen Reilly, Betsey Polston, Laura 
Crouse, Peggy Reetz, Carol Phillips, Mary Ann Schaefer, Carole Laude, Mary Pepping, Mrs. Mary Walker, Maribeth 
Beaman, Sue Berner, Carol Clements. Fifth row: Janice Eckstrom, Rhonda Johnson, Denise Netzel, Barb Laipple, 
Catherine Nicholson, Sharon Bennett, Andrea Behegan, Bev Gaitens, Terri Lauten, Lynette Erhart, Pam Goodey, Julie 
Hall, Mary Jachimiec, Suzanne Lins, Julie Warrick, Julie Simer, Carrie Patrick, Amy Miller, Julie Carlson, Diane 
Glittenberg, Heidi Dusenbury, Sandy Neier. Sixth row: Sandi Gold, Rory Losos, Kim Couri, Maria Bass, Cathy Davis, 
Sue Goldberg, Carol Calacci, Sarah Peasley, Candy Clark, Beth Swanborg, Mandy Watson, Colette Martini, Lisa Hogan, 
Teri Danosky. Seventh row: Kathy Bechdolt, Michelle Owens, Katy Flynn, Nancy Miller, Sara Bartells, Cindy Dumon, 
Jan Notordonato, Phoebe Hartzell, Janet Foran, Denise Hain, Mary Graham, Martha Stahlke, Diane Jacobsen. 



Alpha Delta Pi 349 



Alpha Epsilon Phi 




350 Alpha \ psilon Phi 



Front row: Andy Benjamin, Linda Katz, Dana Oscar, Donna Gerol, Andi Dubow, Andi Bresler, Jill Nachbar, Suzic Cain. 
Second row: Sheryl Cooper, Karen Cable, Debbie Ginsberg, Nancy Schmidt, Tammie Blackman, Linda Miller. Joanne 
Aronson, Maria Weinstein, Cindy Reich. Third row: Susie Regal, Maria Gerber, Anita Nussbaum, Debbie Goldberg 
Lenore Weiss, Eve Simon, Lauren Berg, Shari Greco, Amy Finer. Fourth row: Gail Benjamin, Robin Spira, Monique 
Levy, Ellen Rubin, Karen Shechter, Risa Calmenson, Debbie Coven, Debbie Schwartz, Leslie Kaufman, Anne dim 
Fifth row: Randi Fisher, Judy Cooper, Laura Mayer, Susie Levitt, Lynn Weinstein, Nancy Lerner, Ileene Pasel Sixth 
row: Ellyn Deutsch, Jill Bizar, Sheila Rudin, Lisa Goodman, Eileen Rubin, Dori Graham, Helene Silverman, Beth Small 
Haralyn Zimmerman 



Alpha Epsilon Pi 




ront row: Dave Coren, Sam Boxerman, Phil Rasky, Craig Bernfield, Mike Miner, Steve Kolb, Mike Kaufman, Steve 
.opech, Marc Kramer. Second row: Bill Godnik, Ron Sonenthal, Stu Wagner, Gregg Simon, Roger Goldenberg, Stu 
ilass, Gary Blackman, Stuart Stanton. Third row: Barry Leb, Perry Shwachman, Ken Shapiro, Joe Sapienza, Mark 
Veber, Ed Saleh, Chris Rabin, Stu Litwin, Mark Friedman, Larry Levin. Fourth row: Mark Goldsmith, Jon Cooper, 
1itch Brandt, Brad Lippitz, Lou Calmenson, Dave Kaufman, Dan Wickell, Bob Shelist, Matt Kurtzman. Fifth row: Bill 
'eltin, Dave Gordon, Mark Edelstein, Keith Bell, Fred Silberberg, Scott Sinar, Al Burack, Steve Oberman, Wes Nissen, 
teve Barr. Sixth row: Steve Lev, Dave Kliff, Mark Putterman, Jay Cohen, Cliff Gutmann, Dean Isaacs, Steve Malkin, 
rad Axelrod. Seventh row: Jay Brickman, Steve Lasker, Al Palmer, Bob Handler, Al Lev, Steve Taxman, M.B. Sachs, 
on Thalheimer, Steve Samuels, Ricky Fine. 



Alpha Epsilon Pi 351 



Alpha Gamma Delta 







352 Alpha < ..mim.i Delta 



Front row: Pam Kubik, Diane Kucera, Cindy Armstrong, Cathy Mitchell, Patty Thompson, Donna Leathers. Second 
row: Sue McPheron, Lisa Knell, Lisa Hible, Paula Zubrzycki, Connie Coin, Brenda Bailey, Marci Shore. Third row: 
Susan Haxager, Melanie Berg, Michelle Linne, Liz Lienesch, Stephanie Schwietert, Karen Hotze, Bettie Elliott, Su< 
Miller, Michelle Hernandey, Cindy Heerens, Nancy Johnson, Staci Haines. Fourth row: Becky Fey, Maggie Cook, Daryl 
DeFrancesco, Julie Wickert, Julie Penfield. Fifth row: Susan Konecki, Donna Crane, Sue Brownson, Sue Nick, Lynn< 
Drassler, Diane Thompson, Susan Lindahl, Anne Robinson, Louise Popko, Lori Hanas, Roxanne Pittan, Clare Connor 
Hope Huntsinger, Carol Robinson, Jeri Crumly. Sixth row: Becky Muller, Mary Ellen Hogan, Anna Szado, Sarah Skeen 
Jill Narcissi, Suzanne Kucera, Beth Baird, Katie Nee, Amy Horvath, Chris Maas, Jenny Lewis, Vicki Sowinski, Mary Pa 
Flannigan, Kathy Armstrong, Terri Virag, Christie Richardson. Seventh row: Jody Seibert, Judy Lee, Sue Hitch, Nano 
Alford, Sally Lindahl, Kim Eriksen, Michele Finn, Carolyn Black, Caroline Ehmann, Monica Tynan, Constant) 
Anderson, Diane Hettinger, Sandy Fabrie, Anita Stamat, Tana Cordigan. Not pictured: Sue Aklinski, Tammy Alex 
ander, Sarah Altman, Patty Bailey, Julie Bocconcelli, Jamie Brewbaker, Kelli Chase, Mary Lou Culver, Kathy Donahue 
Beth Eastman, Nancy Fewkes, Erin Flannigan, Jamie Frillman, Rita Karlove, Sue Kercher, Barbie Klockenkemper.Cath- 
Koranda, Sally Lane, Dawn Lelko, Sue Lippe, Val Nadalini, Linda Ohringer, Nancy O'Kane, Anita Pcteison, Jei 
Phillips, Jenny Roberts, Mary Shannon, Mary Stamat, Janet Szyman, Laurie Traeger, Jane Tsatsis, Lisa Wagnei Marl 
Weil, Barbara Yarwood. 



Alpha Gamma Rho 




Front row: Mike Zook, Craig Long, Alvin Warren, Carl Neubauer, Tim Maw, Dean Espenschied, Phil Gill, Eric Bowles. 
Second row: Mark Fredrickson, Steve Stice, John Geiger, Dan Meyer, Brian Moeller, Pat Grant, Ron Fenstermaker, Joel 
Seiboldt, Lonny Rhodes, Malcolm Head. Third row: Dirk Gunderson, Rick Clary, Lee Denzer, Bill Killam, Scott Paul, 
Brett Miller, Rich Hardy, Mark Fecht, Mike Long, Dan Schmidt, Dave Fitzpatrick, Dirk Rice. Fourth row: Roger 
Huisinga, Brice Rosendale, John Weberpal, Dave Rolf, Jeff Adams, Scott Bicknell, Jamie Willrett, Gene Blue, Jim 
Erickson, Steve Harrell, Brian Robinson, Kris Jenner, Kyle Jenner, Mark Bemis, Doug Schroeder. Fifth row: Burdette 
Rosendale, Don Knoche, Jim Hamman, Mark Gossett, Jon Vantress, Fred Helms, Drew Carls, Dave Howard, Jeff 
Dollahon, Tom Rogers, Eric Kahle. Sixth row: Randy Shimkus, Steve Bemis, Craig Schlueter, Jim Lewis, Gail Young, 
Steve Sandberg, Roger Kreig, Aaron Kinser, Bill Leigh, John Foley, Scott Jeckel. 



Alpha Gamma Rho 353 



Alpha Kappa Lambda 




354 Alpha Kappa Lambda 



Front row: Ben Hasan, Alan Shontz, Gary Harvey, Bob Lindholm, Chuck Frankiewicz, Matt Diamond, Jeff Porter, Scott 
Gerts. Second row: John Waters, Bob Bender, Russ Erickson, Arnie Suigussaar, Kurt Reitz, Phil Heinz, Jim Wilson, 
Dave Harris, Don DesPain, John Simpson. Third row: Dennis Uhler, Jim Toepper, Scott Rawls, Steve Coates, Kit Kreid, 
Scott Jardine, Mike Koch, Kris Reitz, Jeff Kaplan, Bryan Cruwys, Randy McCool, Tim Driscoll, Roger Carlson, Dave 
Weddige, Brad Hopp, Mike Guerin, Greg Van Wyk, Mike Diamond. Fourth row: Steve Hinderliter, Bob Wagner, Gary 
Rockow, Matt Benson, Dan Mer, Greg Adams, George Grauer, Tom Kingsley, Dave Martinez, Mike Courtney, Andy 
Vanagunas, Pat Deibel, John Cahill, Eric Rohrback, Thorn Connor, Skip Laubach, Dan Davis, Pat Herron, Tony Brown, 
Lance Marco, Gerrard Swienton, Dow Costa, Tracy Kasson, Shawn French, Phil Bierman. Fifth row: Craig Church, Bill 
Andrews, Bob Day, Steve Pawlowicz, Chris Hansen, Jeff Siegel, Jim Potocki, Jack Thomas, Bob Markgraf, Tom Franz, 
Roger Nulton, Don Taylor, Mark Montgomery, Mike Palzkill, Jim Diamond, Bill Toepper, Craig Smith. 



Alpha Omicron Pi 




Front row: Paige Harrison, Lynn Berman, Kathy Siverly, Liz Jacobucci, Kim Coogan, Lisa Woll, Clara Cook, Marcy 
Sadler. Second row: Amy Harbert, Robin Faulkner, Sherry Angotti, Janet Drover, Lisa Schumacher, Maria Hoekstra, 
Katie Manning, Mrs. Brown, Susan Hill, Lisa Long. Third row: Theresa Slagel, Ivette Lafita, Vicky Castle, Lisette Lafita, 
Roseanne Mussatt, Sue Erickson, Nancy Walker, Abby Herget, Gay Kresl. Fourth row: Beverly Piatt, Wendy Feik, Joyce 
Deatrick, Cheryl Sheedy, Kathy Bryant, Mary Ellen Ahern, Kathy Kucaba. Fifth row: Carol Siverly, Meg Donatelli, 
Mary Carol Novak, Dotty McGillian, Anne Pollard, Denise Muehl, Linda Jo Hoekstra, Carol Mosborg, Julie Pfeiffer, 
Nancy Hejza, Avis Crasko, Anne Theisen, Julie Cassioppi, Grace Niewold, Stephanie Herbolsheimer, Donna Sokolis, 
Cindy Hallman, Shari Schumacher, Julie Whalen. Sixth row: Jane O'Brien, Martha Willerton, Becky Meyer, Michelle 
Kohnen, Joyce Casper, Debbie Koucky, Aimee Blum, Beth Richards, Karen Wyss, Laura Faynor, Cathy Gaw. Seventh 
row: Connie Barton, Maggie Barton, Jackie Moss, Meg Gibson, Debbie Simon, Cathy Fletcher, Jeanine Czerniak, Kerri 
Molnar, Sally Duffin, Mary Lou Wcislo, Janna Oltendorf, Amy Lauder, Linda Kleczewski, Sue Maguire. Not Pictured: 
Kathy Bugaieski, Mary Pat Coutre, Suzanne Dawson, Jodi Firfer, Heidi Hoffee, Laura Hull, Kristie Guiney, Sue Kolzow, 
Kathy Krzyzak, Grace Ma, Lisa Mademan, Kiki Merits, Colette Moore, Cindy Sarver, Ann Schoen, Lisa Smith, Michelle 
Smith, Sue Straznickas, Jennifer Wachs, Karen Wessels, Sandy Malmquist, Paula Naffziger, Jean Hildreth, Joy Guscott, 
Deborah Guscott, Beth Dougherty, Sue Alcorn, Alice Smith, Lynn Wiehe, Kathy Romano. 



Alpha Omicron Pi 355 



Alpha Phi 










356 Alph.i Phi 



Front row: Julie Foerkolb, Elsa Fischer, Kendra Klein, Renee Jaworsky, Tami Hart, Karen Brinkman, Tami Hitchcock 
Jane Rubin, Maryrose Dombrowski. Second row: Peggy Wheeler, Cindy Sasse, Joy Irving, Ellen Garippo, Debbie 
Mastella, Stephanie Leese, Carol Ruda, Sandy Mattioda, Rita Forster, Debbie Cihak, Carolyn Mackel, Karen Ingalls 
Third row: Jenny Nemec, Marlise Russell, Jeanne Clifford, Laura Diven, Lisa Yoder, Maureen Kenney, Cheryl Hays 
Carol Utterberg, Nancy Phillips. Fourth row: Kat Case, Mary Wilhelm, Patty Schlemmer, Jennifer Stevenson, Jud> 
Beluscheck, Mrs. Barlage, housemother, Maureen Mukai, Patty Deegan, Stephanie Swanson, Sue Brady, Carolyn 
Tonkin, Linda Bogdanoff, Noreen Valente. Fifth row: Julie Koren, Kim Backs, Pam Postlewaite, Cheryl Adams, Melissa 
Abel, Luann Wingert, Kelly Abeles, Peggy O'Connell, Lisa Askin, Martha Linn, Linda Levine. Sixth row: Ann Ludwig 
Terri Pucin, Sue Reedy, Deanne Miresse, Teresa Mahacheck, Laura Fox, Linda Vissers, Elayne Victor. Seventh row 
Laurie Peard, Jean Arola, Lynda Oosterbaan, Chris Haag, Patti Bradley, Debbie Cummins, Teresa McDonald, Sherr i 
Seliga Eighth row: Laura Dupree, Kathy Hamm, Carey Lyman, Linda Ippolito, Debbie Elliott, Lisa Howey, Robin Giles 
Julie Cain, Peggy Dreveny. Ninth row: Pat Gross, Barb Tucker, Marianne Joyce, Vicki Dalsanto, Mimi Feeley, ^ vofflM 
Moreno, Sue Little, Karen Lynn Troester, Trudy Russell, Kathy Kenney. Not pictured: Ellen Boylan, Carole Chiappt 
Jan Larsen, Rhonda Lewis, Maggie Masciola, Nancy Maxson, Vickie Mullins, Beth Nolan, Janet Quinn, Nancy Webb 
Linda Woods, Kitty Zeller, Lauren Anderson, Kathy Blessman, Crystal Chew, Jeanne Hall. Alicia Jilek, Ellen Mamotei 
Jenny Meeden, Cathy Novak, Eileen Rajala, Suzy Walsh, Nancy Barta, Trudy Boehme, Kelly Chapman, Judy Reese 
Tracy Bousky, Patti Bystrom, Alison Hodge, Mary Lyman, Susan Show, Pam Swanson, Molly Bargh, Kelly GastCll 
Laura Hughart, Jill [ttersagen, Kallie Kendle, Laura Lower. 



Alpha Rho Chi 




Front row: Uncle Steve Krong, Maria Burkland, Brian "G.Q." Jones, Marshall "G.Q." Arne. Second row: Nancy Doherty, 
Nancy Woo, Roni Inouye, Gail Zelenka, Sue Morek, Diane Ruczinski, Karen Grady, Jeff Hames. Third row: Dave 
I "D.W.E." Moody, Linda Potter, Chic Noll, Agent Ed Egan, Bill Lai, Lindsay Stroud Hahn, Aunt Christy Thompson, 
! MMMike Anderson, Mr. Michael Petti, Leng Eng, Scott McKay, Mary Lyman, Bob Pfingston, Karla Schien, Gary Bevirt, 
Katrina Vange, Valerie Dang. Fourth row: Grandpa Jack Geiger, Martha Murray, Jeff "Diz" Dismer, Mike "Boss" Ross, 
Aunt Deb Fromm, Wayne "Insatiable" Zeuchlag, Tim Flock, Silly Billy Verthein, Count Joseph Lempa. Fifth row: Gerry 
Olen, Nancy Chikaraishi, Mark Paschke, Chris McComas. 



Alpha Rho Chi 357 



Alpha Tau Omega 





358 Alpha Tau Omega 



Front row: Bill Hanusa, Tom Anderson, Scott Rice, Bill Howard, Tom Spence, Gary Ewing, Dave Roberts, Jim 
Lauschke, Tom Thompson, Bill Rolander, Mark Molloy, Bob Auld. Second row: Chris Eddy, Mike Lyman, Mike 
Mason, Gary Carter, Tim Compall, Mike Dobrich, Todd Halamka, Jim Gregory, Joe Green, Tom Siegel, Brad Pollard, 
Kevin Heine, Jay Teuscher, Todd Taylor, Mike Anderson, Blake Miller, John Cochrane, Dan Anderson, Jim Bremhorst, 
Bryan Leonard, Don Lyon, Jon Weatherington, Scott Cochrane, Jay Springman, Paul Zalatoris, Rich Ellis, Mark 
Houska, Tom Herrick, Paul Lundstedt, John Geiser, Dean McAllister, Jim Thompson, Kurt Roemer, Rick Schoonover, 
Mike Serio. Third row: Pete McDermott, Dave Keller, Mike Buckner, Todd Berkley, Steve Kodros, Dave Nauber, Doug 
Ederle, Craig Capozzo, Tom Auld, Dan Barry, Jeff Burkett, Joe Venkus, Jeff Clark, Kent Knebblekamp, Frank Maxwell, 
Mike Stine, Herb Prasse, Tim Johnson, Bob Lyman, Pete Lantero, Paul Lauschke, Jon Gremer. 



Beta Sigma Psi 




Front row: David Zilz, Scott McKorkle, John Kroeger, Steve Dierks. Second row: Stuart Young, David Dankert, Brian 
Bunte, Greg Wyss, Dan Beccue, David Nuernberger. Third row: Steve Aufdemberge, Gary Showers, Lyle Wetzel, Carl 
Maeder, Wayne Aldrich, Kevin Black. Fourth row: Steve Sehy, Roy Wendte, Leroy Griffin, Mark Haertling, Ron Hulen, 
Steve Geske, Joel Kahling. Fifth row: Don Metzler, Andy Buesking, Mark Keel, Warren Hecht, Don Tappendorf, David 
Hewitt, Larry Braden. Sixth row: Brian Otto, Terry Brakhane, Paul Zierath, Jon Peppier, Joel Heinz, Jim Foster, Randy 
ICorrell. 



Beta Sigma Psi 359 



Beta Theta Pi 







360 Beta Theta Pi 



Front row: Mike Bayless, Paul Franke, Bill Pistorius, Chris Huber, Tony Diluilo, Tom Shepardson, Bob Kumaki, Doug 
Briedwell, Les Meier, Fred Beuttler, Tim Endsley. Second row: Duffy Bresnan, Mike Flannery, Tim Taylor, Craig 
Drablos, Dave Miller, Doug Miller, Glenn Karsten, Paul Huebener, Tom Stables, Bob Davis, Sander Peterson, Randy 
Phillips, Jack Dugan. Third row: Rick Soter, Greg Perrine, Chris Esposito, George McWeeney, Dave Shepard, Don 
Gulley, Gary Messenger, Rick Johnson, Jeff Clarkin, Andy Klapperich, Denton Green, Tom Meyer, Jim Hallene, Al 
Howe, Muarry McGrady, Scott Emalfarb, Steve Sullivan, Tom Whalon. Fourth row: Tom Kiley, Jay Johnson, Greg 
Hnilicka, Bill Becker, John Worley, Joe Roque, Collin Henderson, Mike Nordstrom, Sam Grebe, Joe Mikes, Andy 
Harden, Steve Roberti, Dave Williams, Tom Fisher, Scott Oberlander, Larry Nicholson, Gregg Cothern. Fifth row: Kurt 
Hamilton, Greg Wilson, Greg Curtis, Chip Barber, Fred Bell, Karl Zimmel, Mike Langan, Rich Redeker, Dave Nehf 
Bryan Dunnivant, John D'Antonio, Jim Danielson, John Clarkin, Matt Gawne, Dave McMuarry. 



Chi Omega 



I 




rt 



■ T Jft! k 



S 





■■ 








Front row: Kelly Absher, Patrice Nowacki, Carol Lattner, Sandy Bennett, Mary Lou McKay, Lisa Fennelly, Kay George, 
Karen Johnson, Jenny Klinker, Marianne Lanman, Cyndie Pike, Beth Leskera, Wendy Carson, Noreen Manella, Amy 
Getschman, Ellen Miller, Cathy Henry, Traci Newman, Diane Gordon. Second row: Cathy Adams, Nancy Grunthaner, 
Donna Gronewald, Gwen Hoerr, Jeanne Lundgren, Gina Bellino, Charmaine Atkenson, Amy Odom, Lesa Rau, Martha 
Torrance, Connie Wisegarver. Third row: Sarah Getschman, Pam Carothers, Tracy Turk, Connie Parrotto, Nancy 
Kawakami, Lynn Prichard, Sue Hoffman, Donna Larson, Carol Klimmeck, Caroline Becker, Terri Favell, Jana Pope, 
Debbie Jenkins, Joanne Detloff, Diane Swenson, Nanette Smith, Andrea VanBerkum, Paula Zukowski, Mona Hart- 
man, Rosemarie Carsello. Fourth row: Lyndell Fechter, Vickie Weiland, Kathleen Ryan, Doris Jagodzinski, Midge 
Cristy, Kim McMillan, Barb Stuemke, Laurie Anderson, Jane Steck, Michele Fennelly, Sandy Baer, Jodee Colonius, 
Karen Vyneman, Sally Sterna, Sue Burlingham, Kathy Dunn, Lydia Tonjek, Lynn Huegel, Catie Crackel, Donna 
Pugliese, Sue Stewart. Fifth row: Nancy Cleland, Brenda Jansen, Sue Dunn, Linda Maloney, Melissa Machon, Helen 
Savadakis, Gwen Conrad, Sue Korgie, Jill Wainscott, Lois Zukowski, Mary Perona, Jane Novak, Anne Slattery, Kathy 
Williams, Jackie Darrah, Sue Retzer, Rosey Henry, Kathy Motter, Mary Palmer. 



Chi Omega 361 






Chi Psi 




362 Chi Psi 



■ 
V 

Front Row: Marty Hirsch, Steve Loar, Paul Skidmore, Mike Millhaem, Steve O'Donnell, John Seagram, Bob Fuentes, 
John Craig, Mike McCowin. Second Row: Scott Stokoe, Matt Anderson, Dave Negley, Rob Korman, John Culien, John 
Alaimo, Tony McCandlish, Mark Wylie, Joe Gonzales. Third Row: Dave Volling, Don Meeker, Doug Etsinger, Dan 
Cummings, John Brandt, Donn Murray. Fourth Row: George Hidzick, Jeff Cazel, Jeff Bowman, Ken Pietrzak, Brian 
Kemp, Lance Loughry, Kurt Carlsen, Mike Walden. Fifth Row: Garry Herzog, Steve Brodsky, John Salat, Kurt Schulte, 
Angelo Oandasan, Brent Gokbudak, Glenn Guither. 



Delta Chi 



/ 





Front row: Rich Drennan, John Wyeth, Scott Rufer, Bob Ryan, Eric Johnson, Mike Lubinski, Edwin Erickson, John 
Barn-Bam" Bowman, Marc Czapla, Gary Crossland, John Penn, Vern Hofer. Second row: Greg Cazel, Jack "Psycho" 
Wood, Mark Abolt, Paul Zumbrook, Anthony Giannola, Mike Deweirdt, Jim Pucin, Doug Shuma, Jack Hester, Larry 
iRufer, John Schmidt, John Jacobs, Mitch O'Sadnick, Dan Frederickson. Third row: Mark Walter, Mike Blaha, Don 
Stenard, Don Mead, Marty Smith, Scott "Willis" Reed, Eric Kasza, Bob Micholowski, Dave Wegerer, Ken Lies, Dave 
Levine. Fourth row: Tim Leahy, Wally Hommerding, Kevin Rowe, Jim Borneman, Brad Sargeant, Doug Berg, Harold 
Miles, Bill Woods, Bill Slezak, Jeff Asbury. Fifth row: Doug Hargis, Kevin O'Shea, Lonnie Lemon, Matt Ehrhart, Greg 
iO'Berry, Steve Lampson, Bob O'Meara, Mrs. Pauline Boyd, Rick McGee, Tom Sweeney, Craig Abolt, Scott McGrath. 
Sixth row: Bill Lippold, Tim Murphy, Tom D'Amico, Rusty Wenzel, Paul Peiry, Tim O'Meara, Mark "BO" Borelli, 
Tom Wilson, John Cronau, Gary Marchiori, Greg Henderson, Tom Hogan. Seventh row: Eric Pohlman, John Kelly, 
Mike Swinton, Phil Martin, John Fleming, Joe Chiczewski, Marty Hodges, Tom Kunkel, Tim Albion, Bob Kopale. Not 
pictured: Numerous Poops, Athletes, Kitty and E.Q.'s mom. 



Delta Chi 363 



Delta Delta Delta 






CUSTOM IMPRI 






11 I 1 " 1 — 



° , :«-!""- n-$torc fu ha*) 







364 Delta Delta Delta 



Front row: Dawn McPhillips, Ann Gould, Rebecca Shapland, Wendy Bell, Vicky Guido, Jenny King. ! 
Savio, Lisa Marie Paul, Ann Marie Olano, Christy Emery, Cindy Hayse, Gail Kathe, Phyliss Tom, Care 

I «„„ \A C-,„l,,, TU;.J .«..,. CU„.,n, \AMI,^o Kjl,r<, Ctr^tonAc Pk »1 i c c I o, In or AmMParcrvnc K ail 



,. Second row: Sue 
savio, Lisa iviarie raui, Ann iviarie uiano, v_nnsiy emery, ^.muy nayse, oan rvalue, r iiyn>s i um, \_arol O Neill, Jenny 
Long, Meg Scanlan. Third row: Shawna Wallace, Mary Strategos, Phyliss Leitner, Amy Parsons, Kathy Gans. Fourth 
row: Patrice Meyer, Sue Miller, Julie Applegate, Barb Hohmann, Mrs. Dorothea Culp, housemother Nancy Crawford, 
Lisa Leinberger, Jenny Turner, Luara Velus, Kim Langowski, Margaret Oakes, Andi Patton, Amy Patton, Julie 
Bolerjack, Kathy Brewbaker, Kathy Kewney. Fifth row: Kathy Fisher, Lynn Kathe, Gretchen Otten, Wad, Carol Stuff 
Kathy Dillon, Martha Marchuk, Joanne Buchanon, Grace Chen, Wendy Jonas, Lynne Hartmann, Laurie Grahman. 
Paula Blanchette, Kris Campbell, Becky Muhl, Lynn Vinarcsik. Sixth row: Lori Lyon, Nancy Hardy, Vesna Spasojcevic, 
Anne Parsons, Margaret Pai, Heidi Holamp, Peggy Young, Jane Campo, Abby Phelps, Kim Mitchell, Kathy Hatcher. 
Cheryl Faulhaber, Dawn Yuen, Sally Stawich, Nadine Jacquat. Seventh row: Julie Ray, Linda Kuo, unknown, Donna 
Williams, Gail Nelson, Cindy Staple, Margaret Sullivan, Gen Horton, Kathy McCready, Alicia Wentz, Lori Mattick, 
Melissa Black, Joanne Lattal, Lori Kuo, Sue Ferguson, Peggy Scully, Rita Hoppmann, Stephanie Nagy. 



Delta Gamma 




T 









I k ,\. ft' *» v 




Front row: Sarah Cioni, Diana Samardzija, Liz Remington, Mary Kocsis, Miriam Watts, Ruth Johnson, Lisa Schmikler, 
Jackie Walters, Abby Dedrickson, Debbie Kuykendall. Second row: Nancy Bremhorst, Sandie Behrens, Betsy Parks, 
Monica McCarthy, Ann Olendorf, Beth Lindgren, Barb Hancock, Beth Woodruf. Third row: Donna Suarez, Dona 
Gross, Alison Hancock, Debbie Doering, Jill Rogich, Lynn Hagman, Erin McCarthy, Joan Kurpiel, Jill Holden, Brenda 
Bechtal, Cheryl Byers, Leslie Marciniak, Debbie Buytendorp. Fourth row: Nancy Greene, Nancy Novotny, Kim Cover, 
Lynn Theme, Kelly Smolich, Tracey Cormack, Lori Tarleton, Liz Weber, Renee Powell, Jeanne Walters, Beth Bergman, 
Cheryl Weber, Karen Stanton, Denise Bleuher. Fifth row: Carrie Riedl, Mary Helen McNatt, Tracey Neisius, Gretchen 
Boch, Meg Watson, Jane Robbin, Sheila Burgess, Sloan Donnelin, Molly Neuleib, Kim Gorczyca, Amy Mitchell, Julie 
Rose, Leigh Anne Flowers, Liz Bartels, Leslie Hancock, Laurie PetTus, Sandy Glass, Pam Gans, Lisa Seran, Cathy 
Mitchell, Beth Schuler, Kathy Issel, Annmarie Burda, Kate Cleary. Sixth row: Patty Ujiye, Judi Lupa, Sandy Vlasavich, 
Jeanne Bailey, Geri Ward, Tracey Bleuher, Peggy Niemann, Teri Gierlowski, Joy Buck, Lisa McCracken, Amy Abbott, 
Elaine Weaver, Kathy Sobczeck, Cheri Doering. Seventh row: Miss Julie Beachey, Joy Lockmiller, Gwen Bailey, Cindy 
Ruer, Lynn Jesse, Julie Kunetka, Kelli Essig, Donna Angus, Mary Jo Alfirevich, Lisa Bunse, Sarah Luthy, Anna Simari, 
Alison Gigl, Irma Guimond, Sue Schramm, Mary Beth Sova, Mary Nicoleau, Santhe Stellas. Not Pictured: Sandy 
Burgess, Lisa Triplett, Sharon Elliott, Donna Fleming, Karen Keis. 



Delta Gamma 365 



Delta Kappa Epsilon 




366 Delta Kappa hpsilon 



Front row: Chad Tober, Jim Personius, Rob Rodriguez, Bill Swanson, Mich Balough, Paul Becker. Second row: Brian 
Yagoda, Dave Helverson, John Geary, Jerry Trovillion, Rich Wei, Randy Kiner, Gary Kahen, Ralph Nolte, Nadir Amir, 
Jeff Everett, Neal Fujishige, Mark Willis, James Collins. Third row: Dennis Reinhold, Mike Fogerty, Steve Sexauer, 
Dave Oberman, Kurt Lingel, Mark Spiota, Rich Siepker, Bob Fleck, Matt Kruger, Tom Kaufman, Mark Liberman, 
Brian Bequette, Scott Wurtz, Andy Rasmusen, Don McMurtry, Sean Dorsey. 



Delta Phi 




Front row: Tim Hayes, Lance Loveless, Doug Dillow, Tim Kilberg. Second row: Brad Sussman, Kevin Keating, Doug 
Main, Alex Waite, Bob Griffen. Third row: John Stuparitz, Barry Pangrle, Joe Shake, Jeff Grissom. Fourth row: Greg 
Delort, Bruce Denby, Jack Spesard, Al Krusemsek, Mark Zirbel. Fifth row: Ted Drilling, Bill Thomas, B.J. Klingenberg, 
Bob Stead, David Denby, Scott Harris. Sixth row: Doug Gaines, Bob Krueger, Rick Goldenson, Kirk Rydberg. Seventh 
row: Glenn Theilen, Greg Line, Al Spesard, Rich Rawlings, Ron Borre. Eighth row: Rich Grever, Pete Quinn, Mike 
Brock. 



Delta Phi 367 



Delta Sigma Phi 



w 



■if 



I 



.-:• 



--u 




368 Delta Sigma Phi 



Front row: Lou Palacios, John Unik, Jim Atten, Mark Ollander, Rocky Lupardus, Herman Capello, Jeff Powell, Randy 
Wojcieszak, Brad Walton, Mike Seghetti, Pete Thomas, Steve Goldsher. Second row: Brad Lewis, Bruce Miller, Brad 
Lyon, Isreal Desierto, Andy Hanas, Marc Shuman, Aaron Weinberg, Martha Luse, Delta Sig Dream Girl, Mike 
Zielinski, Ralph Hoover, Drew Scott, Tim Enright, Mike Rubin, Kurt Warkenthien. Third row: Albert Kersten, Steve 
Lockman, John Sanfilippo, Jeff Braun, Greg Allen, Mark Cieslar, Gene Munin, Gary Stone, Mark Haerr, Bob Norris, 
Joe Pasini, Don Bee, Rick Robinson, Jim Osborne, Bill Browning, Tim Roback, Dave Underwood, Randy Benson, John 
Heilbronn, Doug Powell. Fourth row: Jeff Jarvis, Rick Marshall, Karl Aavik, Kurt Kaalaas, Dean Rochester, Terry 
Glennon, Steve Linn, John Boma, Bob Meyer, Bob Schaller, John Walder, Doug Stimmel, Ron Waller, Bill Johnson, 
John Pellouchoud, Marty Soosloff, Joe Dunk, Scott Anderle, Todd Black. 



■ 



Delta Tau Delta 




Front row: Mike Hanna, Dave McBride, Barclay Smith, Eric Parfenoff, Bob Aldendifer, Tony Kuenstler. Second row: 
Bob Daneck, Chris Aliapoulous, Dave Overberg, Dennis Warford, Chip Schroeder, Gary Shutler, Pete Matheson, Jack 
Cappozzo. Third row: Scott Eisenberg, Mike Farrow, Rich Carlson, Brian Bettman, Jim Palmer, Dara Azarbarzin, Chris 
Dimit, Gray O'Brien, Matt McDermand, Jim Novy, Paul Anderson, Dave Boone, Matt Struve, Dan Gonzalez. 



Delta Tau Delta 369 



Delta Upsilon 







370 Delta Upsilon 






Front row: Laurence Maloney, Jamie Sturtewagen, Craig Zelent, Paul Skarr, Kevin Cuthbert, Claudio Marcus, Brian 
Cooper. Second row: John Patterson, Peter Marzek, Thomas Sharfenburg, Thomas Callies, Kurt Wilke, Steven Hines, 
David Howe, James Novy. Third row: Andre Quattrochi, Steven Kennedy, John Strom, Ross Bentsen, John Locallo, 
Warner Nelson, Mark Brozio, Michael Pizzuto, Bruce Esworthy, Scott Wells. Fourth row: David Sommer, Jeff Coyle, 
James Ensign, Edwin Ehrgott, Steven Baumann, Timothy O'Donnell, Craig Milkint. Fifth row: Robert Bass, Bob 
McKirgan, Timothy Satterfield, Kevin Donnelly, Kevin Lewis, Allen Deriemacker, Vader D. Rieneky, James Seiler, 
Daniel White, Scott Kains, David Dungan, Ronald Camin. Sixth row: Brent Reiske, Perry Meronyk, Dale Vise, Patrick 
Catt, Todd Kirland, John Turcza, Jeff Cartwright, John Kvedaras, Scott Parker, James Hurd. 



Delta Zeta 




Front row: Jan Hunter, Gretchen Graepp. Second row: Julie Keehner, Dianne Kurtock, Sheri Karen, Janet Weeks, Carol 
Zielinski, Anne Boris, Beth Sharp, Dianne Green, Judy Dell'Aringa, Holly Ulrich, Kathy Bock. Third row: Joyce Long, 
Lori Lovelace, Cindy Lewis, Beth Wendel, Sharon Grabher, Carol Sonoc, Beryl Schnierow, Mary Klees, Cathy Retzlaff, 
Laurel McK.ee, Sue Naffziger, Janet Krebs. Fourth row: Mrs. Fox, Shirley Pearson, Marie Boyd, Patsy Brattin, Lynda 
Bode, Nancy Wenzel, Terri Tarsitano, Kim Callihan, Claire Sadej, Mary Murphy, Cyn Tanner, Helen Sparks, Stephanie 
Storkel. Fifth row: Rene Robertson, Lori Rook, Heidi Graepp, Lynelle Hinden, Tanya Tussing, Donna Stauffacher, 
Kathy Wright, Sue Ronchetto, Linda Krejcik, Peggy Hewing, Korey Jeska, Carol Kowalski, Paula Chilson. Sixth row: 
Kathy McGinnis, Kim Mason, Carol Van Buskirk, Ann Helmick, Jan Baker, Cathy Nott, Kim Arrington, Barb 
Dominowski, Robin McCorkle, Holly Mittlacher, Cathy Javonovic, Sue Sellers, Lisa Benson, Ruth Staley. Not pictured: 
Cathy Alcala, Kim Cambra, Lynn Farley, Mary Griffith, Audrey Palekas, Debbie Sebright, Amy Summer, Lisa 
Talamantez, Renee Velasquez. 



Delta Zeta 371 



Evans Scholars 











372 Evans Scholars 







Farmhouse 




Front row: Tim Rich, Dave Lyle, Jeff Altheide, Joe Anderson, Dave Randall, Chuck Cawley, Steve Litchfield. Second 
row: Bruce Fulling, Mike Wilson, Doug Frailey, Chris Cotter, Bill Mayfield, Earl Boone, John Boydstun, Dave Albin, 
Mark Sprague, Rod Davis, Gary Vyneman, Darryl Yochem. Third row: Nick Budd, Glen Tomaszewski, Mike Varner, 
Kirk Farney, Bruce Greenwood, Scott Williamson, Mike Smith, Jim Oliver, Rick Firkins. Fourth row: Mark Goodwin. 
Fifth row: Tim Bergfield, Terry Beebe. Sixth row: Barry Aves, Tom Skowera, Doug Zehr. Seventh row: Ron Lawfer, 
Kent McKee, Brian Folkerts, Rex Clark, Dave McMurtry, Steve Hadley, Rod Chesnut, Bill Lee, Bob Barclay, Gary Baker. 
Eighth row: Ron Firkins, Doug Anderson, Mark Foerder, Darren Downing, Dean Grimes, Kevin Haas. Ninth row: 
Scott Bidner, Joe Harroun, Kris Hoult, Steve Sinn, Mike Pierce, Dave Bitting, Dave Miner, Ralph Brubaker, Brett 
Madison, Keith Dintlemann, Keith Vollmar, Rodney Becker. 



Farmhouse 373 



4-H House 




■ 



374 4-H House 



Front row: Stephanie Stevenson, Carole Comer, Dorothy Matthews. Second row: Sherry Plocher, Mary Millard, 
Audrey Hepner, Diane Myatt, Mary Ann Haden, Mary Everly, Sharon Chamberlain. Third row: Shelly VonBruen- 
chenhein, Julie Schaffer, SuAnn Holmstrom, Carol Behme, Karen Anderson, Melisa Borgic, Cathy Crumrine, 
Georgia Mayfield, Jan Richter, Judy Vyduna. Fourth row: Cindy Mayfield, Sue Bremer, Michele Harbeck, Linda 
Ford, Jean Kruger, Jane Unkraut, Mother Mary Thatcher, Linda Jack, Donna Wargel, Mary Butterfield, Mardl 
Walter, Martha Butterfield. Fifth row: Teresa Marshall, Hope Stevenson, Diane Ratliff, Beth Patterson, Becky 
Rundquist, Nancy Flick, Pam Duffield, Jana Fairow, Denise Myatt, Laurie Vial, Nanette Millard, Cynthia Stevenson, 
Elaine Ottosen. Sixth row: Cornelia Schupbach, Jane Hough, Cindy Eeten, Sue Church, Anna Graf, Stacia lont- 
Shawn Madison, Kathy Zeigler, Deb Ackerman, Lori Pierce, Connie Reeser, Monica Irle, Ann Butler, Anne 
Hathaway. 



Gamma Phi Beta 




Front row: Janice Teng, Shaun Martin, Barbie Currie, Cheryl Siemienas, Beth Ann Chicoine, Mary Kay Starwalt, Gail 
Workman, Sandy Brown. Second row: Kathy Sanford, Lorianne Shipperly, Yvonne Beaumont, Peggy Kloss, Beth 
Vondrak, Cathy Jewell, Kim Urbain, Denise Hyde, Nancy Ellis, Jennifer Poshard, Jill Campbell. Third row: Gail 
Pesavento, Katie Price, Sue Verseman, Linda Lindquist, Lori Koenig, Laura Newton, Mary Ellen Sirridge, Sue Tjarksen, 
Becky Gibson, Kristi Lauritsen, Lydia Benjamin, Mary Lutz, Lori Westphal. Fourth row: Maria Hanratty, Ann 
Mahoney, Mattie Wakely, housemother, Gail Gallagher, Sharon Jacobs, Kathy Porter, Jody Paul, Angie Jordan, Karen 
Pawlowski, Anita Mittra, Sue Dickrell. Fifth row: Ann Manning, Lori Zanello, Jenny Evans, Mary Lohse, Laura Mayle, 
Julie Hansen, Moriag Lisk, Stephanie Schomer, Terry Sudges, Sarah Flanigan, Adrienne Neely, Donna Sue Van Cleaf, 
Karen Seggerman, Julie Loving. Sixth row: Sue Hurthle, Lesleigh Kratt, Monica Mulvihill, Betsy Wynne, Barb Box, 
Susie Range, Jane Lawicki, Janine Solai, Kristin Boliton, Cristy Vitale. Seventh row: MindyNigren, chapter adviser, 
Laurie Paul, Beck Lautenschlager, Leslie Holliday, Deb Rimbey, Cindy Melk, Kiki Stonitsch, Laurie Klebau, Debbie 
Roberts, Paula Temple, Debbie Lyons, Mona Allen, Debbie Hyde. Eighth row: Barb Liebovich, JoMarie Fredericks, 
Stacey Schild, Sherry Manale, Carol Shepack, Mary Ann Vaci, Sandy Kalantzis, Karen Leiser. Ninth row: Karen 
Brakefield, Laura Morris, Kathy Williams, Linda Bielfeldt, Debbie Lauritsen, Cindy Brandes, Mary Range, Sheila 
Dowdle, Martha Campbell, Polly Peabody, Diane Luce, Cheri Clark, Cari Hays, Jane Conarchy. Not pictured: Beth 
Adelhelm, Debbie Bahr, Paula Bermingham, Lisa Buchanon, Julie Cormier, Cheryl Noffke, Amy Peressini, Barb 
Rodseth, Bonnie Weis. 



Gamma Phi Beta 375 



Illi Dell 




376 llli Dell 



Front row: Steve Hollins, Dr. Bray, Dr. Mueller, Jim Stephens. Second row: Darryl Fringer, Elrah Eastin, Steve States, 
Richard Pingsterhaus, Dennis Guillo. Third row: Ron Navis, Mark Garner, Randy Beazly, Pat Dumoulin, Randy 
Tillman, Ed Wolfer, Dave Conrady. Fourth row: Wayne Steiner, Gary Johnson, Roger Markley, Ken Smiciklas, Dave 
Geiger, Mark Weinheimer. Fifth row: Ron Recker, Lanny Dobbels, Frank Albert. Sixth row: Doug Zumaris. Mike 
Dumoulin, Wayne East, Brian Basting, Brian Freed. Seventh row: Doug Hammel, Tim Moran, Richard Dunn, Larry 
Pfieffer, Dave Halsey, Wayne Meissen. Eighth row: Jim Boland, Fred Salzman, Al Lamore, Mike Carlson, Jeff Johnson, 
Phil Hanna. 



Kappa Alpha Theta 




Front row: Cheryl Projohn, Sheila McNichols, Nancy Harding, Karla Miller, Karen Graham, Mrs. Thelma Andrews, 
Luanne Ulbrich, Lora Hall, Linda Kedzierski, Karen Kinnucan, Shaun McCaffery, Martha Hines, Lori McKiernan, Alisa 
Smith, Laura DesEnfants, Sue McPherson, Kathy Horslev, Elaine Gem. Second row: Linda Liscano, Renee Sprogis, 
Maureen Goodman, Sharon Cooper, Margaret Goodman, Kathy Egan, Tammy Gough, Michele Santucci, Trisha 
Oskielunas, Jenny Osborne, Jana Yocum, Jan Pipenhagen, Julie King, Mary Skrna, Maureen Cronin, Kim Murdock, 
Carin Cosgrove. Third row: Carol Cosgrove, Jana Pasiuk, Anne Marie Foster, Carolyn Parker, Sue Penrod, Sioban Nora, 
Alana Helverson, Jane Schneider, Theresa Stevens, Holly Miller, Jill McQuality, Kelly O'Neal, Linda Mueller, Yon 
Kim, Paula Christenson, Joy Simmons, Kim Janisch, Karen Kosbab, Maria Ibarra, Andrea Wendrow. Fourth row: Iren 
Ustel, Marianne Dickerson, Terri Hewing, Lauren Biszewski, Anne Harding, Mary Goodman, Lora Bergeson, Millie 
Varchetto, Janet Mutter, Kay Ceresa, Linda McKeon, Diane Boundy, Kim Morton, Janet Arends, Mary DeHoff, Kathy 
Olinger, Lisa Nerad, Kathy Brown, Heather Hale, Kathy Diguilio, Elaine Karacic. Fifth row: Denise Francis, Faith 
Jansen, Barb Dirth, Kathy Jones, Cindy Kedzierski, Kim Devaney, Julie Harris, Julie Coleman, Denise Danielson, Patti 
Johnson, Margaret Stephany, Gigi Jasuale, Gayle Kreft, Diane Lindroth, Rebecca Heim. Not pictured: Debbie Boudinot, 
Kathy Crigler, Debbie Creighton, Maria Dickerson, Christine Garner, Julie Hagle, Laura Hartman, Dawn Henniger, 
Teresa Hoffman, Tammy Hrizak, Karel Jacobs, Kathleen Knowland, Kristin Lampadius, Eileen Lawler, Jeanne Lom- 
bardo, Judy McDonald, Patti McDonald, Lynn McGovern, Lisa Nielson, Valerie Ratts, Mindy Mirek Rawers, Cindy 
Raymond, Joy Schmitz, Alison Smith, Karen Sprogis. 



Kappa Alpha Theta 377 



Kappa Delta 




378 Kjppj Delta 



Front row: Chris Armgard, Joan Eggert, Sue Shimoyama, Julie Allen, Michele DiMarco, Tricia Smith, Jill Bellavia, Janis 
Kirsch, Laura Adams, Julie Egan, Michelle Neal. Second row: Liz Follis, Laura Florek, Monica Dean, Jan Gardner, Cathy 
Twohig, Nancy Wysocki, Carla Hill, Lisa Heidorn, Carolyn Menninger, Carolyn Strong, Kelly Speer, Julie McLeod. 
Third row: Jayne McDonough, Ann Fornaciari, Halina Stachowiak, Sherry Stransky, Mary Beth Hanley Stacy 
DiMarco, Mary Zagone, Tami Denny, Cecile Santangelo, Julie Ozga, Tracey Worthington. Fourth row: Jody Andei son 
Diane Predick, Debbie Cochonour, Patti Davitz, Marita Mesdag, Maggie Pfister, Beth Pfister, Jan Hoffman, Sandy 
Menconi, Julie Rittmiller, Kathy Bailey, Michelle Downing. Fifth row: Laurie Leyden, Taz Zamiski, Laurie Ladd, Lesa 
Pace, Karen Brasini, Pam Latham, Barb Grimes, Christy Beseman, Liz Talbot, Evonne Derrick, Lynn Hunsaker. Sixth 
row: Maureen Geiger, Jill Davidson, Pat Mitchell, Elise Long, Cyndi Haug, Kathy Roderick, Megan Kelly, Chris 
Haughey, Molly Bryden, Kathy Loughran, Carol Knauf, Cheryl Ciecko. Seventh row: Maureen Guerin, Laura Nielsen, 
Katie Hunter, Sue Bixby, Genny Dhein, Laura Smith, Sue Siegel, Kris Swanson, Susan Bennett, Kristin Furlong, Maiv 
Kay Scott, Jan Knapp, Susie Atwood. 



Kappa Delta Rho 




■ 



rx {%"'$! 




Front row: Vince Thompson, Paul Shafer, Jack Zumwalt, Thor, Bob Padjen, Earl Allen, Chuck Gschwind. Second row: 
Larry Lucas, Bill Armbruster, Dan Tempas, Jim Shoultz, Sam Fieber, Nick Primm, Kent Cornelius, Todd Bergman, 
Steve Maske. Third row: Kenny List, John Hill, Mike Varnet, Bill Zorc, Bill Padjen, Paul Kory, Mike Goetze, Tom 
Digan, Dean Dau, Ed McVey, Scott Voigt, Steve Harkins, Guy Allen. 



Kappa Delta Rho 379 






Kappa Kappa Gamma 



^f 




380 Kappa Kappa Gamma 



Front row: Kiply Bruketa, Tara McClellan, Susie Porter, Janice Griffin, Betsy Oberle, Carol Klitchman, Teri Chapman, 
Kelly Forsyth, Gail Chaney, Beth Gilliam, Eileen McDonnell. Second row: Jane Moody, Micky Haven, Pam Randa, Liza 
Sarantou, Gloria Casey, Tammy Jaffe, Sue Welsh, Laura Banick, Laura Carmody, Patty Jensen, Mary Prioletti, Jenny 
Pankus, Suzie Ramm, Chris Lober. Third row: Jennifer Dean, Belinda Bonsall, Allison Smith. Fourth row: Carolyn 
Graan, Deana Dix, Julie Falkenstrom, Mara O'Malley, Sharon Murphy, Annette Diepeveen, Ruth Bolt, Trisha Nash, 
Melanie Ignasiak, Sharon Beckius, Sue Detwiler, Ann Lawrence, Sue Poletti, Jenny Sampson, Maureen McNamara, 
Margarette Magruder. Fifth row: Barb Coghlan, Lori Resler, Donna Schultz, Laura Ginett, Terri Frey, Julie Webster, 
Cathy Gilliam, Jane Strunk, Kathy Liberatore, Joanne Schumm, Stacy Wood, Denise Domas, Janon Fabiano. Sixth row: 
Katy Ellis, Elisa Moyer, Mary Beth Martensen, Julie Keller, Betsy Steffen, Chrisy Hogan, Sue Gebert, Karin Carlson, 
Sue Penn, Tracy Carmody, Barb Morrison, Sue Henderson, Sarah Sheppard, Kathy Poiriez. Seventh row: Pat Borelli. 
Cindie Welsh, Lisa Tennant, Peggy Meister, Kim Spengel, Lori Kaler, Joan Black, Joan Ryan, Maureen Brooks, Sue 
Strunk, Karen Ostrem, Shari Seiler, Lisa Griffin, Ann Dondanville, Sue Beckius. Eighth row: Nancy Cunningham, 
Libby Little, Ann Figge, Sue Bergren, Patty Bavester, Tami Raufeisen, Sally Guirl, Betsy Bozdech, Mary Kirtley, Mary 
Byars, Ann Floody, Kim McCarty, Jeanette Seif, Lolly Patterson, Kathy Berggren, Cathy Hove. 



Kappa Sigma 




Front row: Mike Floyd, Bill Vespa, Mark Merten, Amos, Rich Cassin, Mark Anderson, Alan Dodds, Greg Black. Second 
row: Larry Rotheiser, Al Mlacnik, Ray Ruemmele, Kurt Rechner, Ken Graves, Bob Brown, Sam Johnson, Bruce 
Ballinger. Third row: Greg Whipple, Morris Danielson, Chuck Brentz, Rich Segall, Rusty Dardano, John Hamel, Ken 
Graff, Mike Ahern, Jim Steffen, Dennis McBride, John Bailey, Jim Casey, Dave Musielewicz, Gary Martinie, Tim 
Daughters, Chuck Barnett. Fourth row: Bob Suozzo, Scott Fisher, John Russell, George Meyer, Wayne Smith, Dave 
Shumate, Bill Venvertloh, Tom Kuhn, Ken Torricelli. Fifth Row: Tim Fernandez, John Covington, Mark 
Watts, Chris Wegehenkel, Brian McDermatt, Jerry Hutchinson, Eric Kizer, Doug Devore, Steve Shellenbaum, Mark 
Wilson, Tom Covington, Karl Fleisher. 



Kappa Sigma 381 



Lambda Chi Alpha 











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Ell^v^ 




f|p§ 
rejig 


* 

. S§£j9a : ... 











382 Lambda Chi Alpha 



Front row: Eric Dusenbury, Fedor M. Salva, Rick Stuart, Allen Brimm, Ron Coleman. Second row: Joe Ritter, Alan 
Lebow, Jim Daleo, Gary Stading, Ernie Mueller. Third row: Mark Murphy, Tom Osran, John Schmerold, Ron Poole, 
Kevin Walker, Bill Wright, Tim Bollinger, Frank Ritter, Ben Kruenegel, Joe Lahsin, Chris Venezia, Jon Jankowski. 
Fourth row: Bill Vranicar, Kurt Petonke, Jim Maxey, Jim Morris, Dan Nelson, Chris Anchor, Mike Petersen, Bill 
Hilton, Pat Collins, Stuart White, Mike Berry, Todd Husby, Glen Rinker, Bob Leick, Rob Giles, Steve Davis, Jim 
Kanabay, Cecil Herbsleb, Mark Kelly, Don Wilson. Fifth row: Ed Whitehead, Bob Barlow, Dave Noble, Bill Kapraun, 
Scott Hilk, Marty Babcock, Alex Riedy, Tom Kittler, Randy Blum, Tom Rose, Ted Wallhaus, Dave Greunke, Wine 
Francissen, Rob Flesher, Brian Potter, Mark Jankowski, Tom Fabian, Bernie Kavanaugh, Mike Finn 



Nabor House 




Front row: Randy Bimes, Nate Langham, Doug Ray, Doug Ruckman, Harold Gates, Larry Rose. Second row: Charlie 
Bane, Russ Nation, Rick Swearingen, Kelly Beatty, Scott Schafer, Craig Pessman, Bob Campion. Third row: Jim 
DeSutter, Phil Bane, Kenny Eathington, Kraig Krause, Jay Frye, Gordon Myers, Ed Glaser, Ron Krausz, Brian Millard. 
Fourth row: Tim Damron, Andy Shull, Mark Ringhouse, Jim Erlandson, Larry Weber, Kevin Stoll, Dave Dehlinger, 
Brad Bremer. Fifth row: Terry Jones, Rod Walker, Joe Erlandson, Mark Ridlen, Jeff Miller, Marvin Kramer, Jack 
Campion, Pat Bane. 



Nabor House 383 



Phi Beta Chi 




384 Phi Beta Chi 



Front row: Donna Roop, Lori Naritoku, Barbara Halboth, Lisa Lamar, Kathy Roberts, Barbara Johnson. Second row 
Karen Padgitt, Lisa Steffensen, Barb Taube, Carol Johnson, Sara Tappendorf. Third row: Julie Carrier, house directoi 
Carol Thon, Linda Ebeling, Kathy Perkinson, Pamela Barnes, Mary Hendrickson, Janet Cross, Gail Williamson. Fourtl 
row: Mary McWilliams, Dianne Roux, Karen Vallow, Marcia Roinila, Lydia Grebe, Donna Foster, Cindy Andersor 
Carol Wamboldt, Karen Anderson. Fifth row: Mary Heckenkamp, Beth Scanlan, Ella Holzhauer, Karla Schien, Kath 
Batterman, Glory Gallucci, Nancy Bachert, Laura Constien. Not pictured: Barb Braun, Mary Corry, Kadi Krell, Maureei 
Wilson, Betty Zeedyk. 



Phi Delta Theta 


















* 









9fS ' 





ront row: Carl Eichstaedt, Chris Long, Joe Sushinski, Bill Carney, Jim Kingsley, Tim Sweeney, Jeff Fryling, Pat 
/lorrissey, Jack Wolf, Ken Ross. Second row: Todd Traina, Scott Zust, Bob Collins, J.D. Krebs, Bruce A. Anderson, 
Iruce Ballard, Bob Carney, Wally Simpson, Bruce R. Anderson, Clint Rhetmeyer, John Towers. Third row: Mark 
)scarson, Tom Iuorio, John Hoschett, Bob Havlir, Dave Wood, Tom Parker, Mark Hurwitz, Vance Corn, Mike 
/larovich, Steve Hands, Vince Iuorio, Jon Eastman. Fourth row: Brian Vence, Scott Damisch, Tim McCarthy, Dave 
/leyers, Mike Hupp, Russ Johnson, Dave Wuethrich, Eric Rhetmeyer, Steve Conroy, Jeff Sturgeon, Dan Alter, Bill Blue, 
Len Zlotkowski, Jim Crawford. 



Phi Delta Theta 385 



Phi Gamma Delta 



* 




386 Phi Gamma Delta 



Front row: Dean Bartolone, John Quinn, Larry Thompson, Jeff Dione, Ted Woerner, Pete Sershon, Tom Williams, Grej 
Bishop, Todd Montgomery, Jeff Polancich, Lips Kautz, Tom Whalen, Terry Palmer, Paul Benson, Bill Luttke, Tin 
Filbert, Stu Oswald. Second row: Brad Easton, Pete Wright, Scott Lieske, Mark Zdeblick, Wes Dillon, Tom Fox, Trac 
Toulouse, Andy Olcott, Brian Brown, John Broderson, Mike Klawitter, Gary Voyda, Dan Conrath, Mike Bierk, Craij 
Landon, Greg Baluk. Third row: John Hagerty, Jeff Ben, Charlie Ieuter, John Shemroske, Mugsy O'Neill, John Hisei 
Nick Leever, Craig Karraker, Gil Likes, Bob, Mike Dillon, Doug Walker, Jim Stroud, Bob Amato, John Sullivan, Ton 
McDonald, Jay Lofgren. Fourth row: Tom Hussey, Paul Scruggs, Jim Havey, Mike Bruins, Captain Hook, Dave Kelly 
Fifth row: Joe DeAngelis, Jay Dee Cimo, Dave Sands, Vegas Knuth. 



Phi Kappa Psi 




Front row: Dave Weslowski, Al Chiappetta, Mike Saladino, Jim McNichols, Jim Derry, Joe Scarpelli, Dave Pasquinelli, 
Jim Kokoris, Tim Walters, Todd Raufheisen, Marc Crescenzo, Steve Davis, Ted Breckenfelder, Eric Avram, Bill Corry, 
Greg Coffey, Chris Niemann, Jim Gross. Second row: Rob Jaret, Steve Nieslawski, Tom Connolly, Bill Whiting, Nick 
Kokoris, Curt Bailey, John Picchiotti, Mike Valentine. Third row: Jeff Keck, Scott Frandsen, Pete Bulgarelli, Chris 
Hallen, Walter Sigerich, Ken Fox, Mike McGrath, Randy Conte, Marc Carter, Joe Hudgins, Dan Rudd, Mike Bleuher, 
Drew Bernabei, Mike Jacobs, Tom Murphy, Phil DeMarie, Ron Davies, Dale Todd, John Munger, Romain Cluet, Ryk 
Holden, Jim Downes, Joe Leninger, Craig LeVeille. Fourth row: Brian Kernan, Mike Regli, Andy Larson, Bob Kane, 
Brian Black, Mark Porst, Bob Christianson. Fifth row: Joe DeMarco, Tom Lucas, John Picchiotti, Dan Kelley, Jeff 
Kenyon, Brian Wexler, Frank Whiting, Joe Green, Dean Delesandro, Bill Schuler, Paul Killgallon, Andy Mihm, Jack 
O'Donnel, Sam Reinkensmeir, Ken Crain, Bill Acheson, Vince Ruggerio, Joe Ruggerio, Steve Sonnenleiter, Bill Forster, 
Larry Smith, Dan Tynan, Ramon Mendoza. Sixth row: Dave Baeckelandt, Randy Harmer, Mike Hanratty, Pete Satrun, 
John Chiodo, Al Monday. 



Phi Kappa Psi 387 



Phi Kappa Sigma 



w 



sas 




388 Phi Kappa Sigma 



Front row: Roger Loomis, Ken Hadlock, Bill Dehaan, Wayne Wahls, Jeff Seyl, Dan Schnake, Rich Kiang, Trevor 
Axford. Second row: Chris Finan, Sean Maloney, Alan Anderson, Thomas Ting, Fritz Grensing, John Maloney, Morrie 
Cook, assistant chapter adviser. Third row: Mark Litzinger, chapter adviser, Leslie Nelson, Vance Tammen, Mark 
Calvino, Michael Psak, Angelo Anton, Mark Krantz, John Brandt, Garrett Pittman, Tim Polich, Greg Hamilton, Don 
Shawler. Fourth row: Scott Simonson, Chris Fisher, Dave Kirby, Tom Mosinski, Bill Seymour, Pat Hoppel, Peter 
Devries, Ron Hoppel. 



Phi Kappa Tau 




ront row: Bob Galante, Dennis Williams, Mike Downy, Bob Varney, Tom Smiles, Ron Larry, Steve Edwards, Mike 
ockwell. Second row: Marty Lennon, Kevin Connolly, Mike Colbert, Steve Kowol, Bill Triantafel, Sam Papandreas, 
red Heinrich, Mike Griffon, John Studer, Dan Malinowski, Mark Edwards, Mike Landry. Third row: Jeff Smith, Karl 
laurer, Kevin McPhearson, Jim Zidek, Jim Pranske, Frank Wleklinski, Jeff Haggerty, Bill Groves, Brian White. Fourth 
)w: Steve Budorick, Mark Hammil, Roger Stelk, John Bishop, Pete Casady, Jim Walsh, Al Mikottis, Dave Liston, Jerry 
ihern. Fifth row: Mark Saviski, Adam Weinstein, Dave Gravlin, Chris Williams, Bob Goss, Dan Klier, Bob Groves. 
ixth row: Dan Miller, Dan Reinhardt, Scott Delaney, John Cashman, Jeff Havel, John Carney, Rich McNamee, Dan 
olbert. Seventh row: Mike Grubb, Dave O'Neil, Greg Knudson, John Hart, John Rooney, Tim Feeheley, Craig Nelson, 
ill Tan, Steve Hastings. Eighth row: Denis O'Malley, John Farrel, Mark Funk, Todd Sheppleman, Jim Shanley, Dave 
lynn, Tim Moriarty, Joe Rooney. 



Phi Kappa Tau 389 



Phi Mu 







390 Phi Mu 



Front row: Liz Barber, Joan Sandall, Beth Sandefer, Sue Howe, Karen Takewchi, Kim Gacki. Second row: Debbi' 
Granick, Margie Cihlar, Karen Deighan, Lisa Cutler, Mary McDonnell, Lisa Halstead, Sue Brey, Liz McShane, Chri 
Baldini, Sue Sislow. Third row: Cindy Pavetto, Kristin Taylor, Debbie Jameson, Tammy Hillhouse, Joy Diebel, Tin. 
Crabtree, Sue Alford, Cindy Brouder, Laleh Doorandish, Jill Mark, Linda Simmons, Janet Bartos. Fourth row: Gin. 
Bucheri, Mindy Tyner, Dena Yager, Chris Charlton, Lorena Nowers, Vikki Woolard, Sara Spring, Judy Busanelli 
Jacqui Scanlon, Dana Pearson, Linda Split. Fifth row: Cheryl Price, Robin Neal, Jody Frahm, Steph Stratton, Sut 
Kirshner, Carolyn Ghlwein, Janice Eubank, Karen McGrath, Sharon Lucas, Lori Read, Kim Casey, Debbi Lundquist 
Susan Leander, Sue Wingerden. Sixth row: Laura Thomas, Nancy Stehr, Mary Ellen Bishop, Sue Ficek, Jenny Wolf I 
Andrea Levinson, Donna Stanezyk. Seventh row: Eleanor Tungett, Julie Meyer, Stacey Schneider, Karla Davis 
Adrianne Sullivan, Mary Inis, Tracy Leibold, Trish Gomez, Sheree Taylor, Pat O Reilly, Mary Deurmier, Rarer 
Desmond, Dot King, Juli Lembitz, Laurie Kozan, Sue Thomas, Sandy Michel, Ellen Patterson, Vicki Chamberlain. 



Phi Sigma Kappa 




Front row: Mike Biarnesen, Jim Eynon, Dave Roach, Todd Goll, Tim Daw, Tim Seifert, Jerry Rotunno, Bill Brand- 
meyer, Stu Buchanan. Second row: Pete Schwarz, Bob Provost, Dario Gutierrez, Dan Iverson, Matt Schmitt, Rick 
Bigelow, Carrie Compton, Jim Helbig, Joe Hamman, Mike Conn, Greg Maycock, Dave Kaplan. Third row: Pete Hassler, 
Bryan Perfetti, Brian Shay, Jim Conrad, John Allen, Jay Leonard, Bruce Brown, Earl Keegan, David Lensch, Randy 
Ballard. Fourth row: Greg Ryan, Greg Lowry, Dane Relle, Chuck Lawson, Mike Moore, Paul Gill, Paul Cameron, Zack 
Church, Brian Welker, John Williamson, Greg Facktor. Fifth row: Art Haubold, Joe Coath, Chris Allen, Brian Van 
Dyke, Dave Bielfeldt, Jim Augur, Keith Lukowicz, Frank Raney, Bill Glass, Steve Bilsland, Melvin Czeschin. 



Phi Sigma Kappa 391 



Phi Sigma Sigma 




392 Phi Sigma Sigma 



Front row: Charlene Numrych, Eva Zielonka, Debbie Barbeau, Vicki Hofbauer, Rosanne Cronin, Laura Jacobsei 
Marcia Bellows, Christi Dart, Carol Moran, Sue Hart. Second row: Laurie Gierat, Gerri Rogier, Cathy Mildice, Miche 
Weber, Sherri White, Tammy McGowan, Leah Tannenwald, Donna Callahan, Judy Worden, Laurie Wright, Anii 
Grosch, Joannie Borst, Katy Barhoover, Carol Krenek. Third row: Cindy Swift, Mary Margala, Jeanne Margala, Trace 
Sandler, Kim Brown, Jeanne A. Cahill, Sandi Beaton, Carol Moenning, Agnes Corona, Marty Caracci, Lori Furmansk 
Elizabeth Morf, Mary Jo Lyons, Carol Pilotte, Tracey Meyer. Fourth row: Melanie Martini, Melodi Walker, Marybet 
Drendel, Betsy Kwedar, Beth Hoffee, Roberta Hyde, Carol Gumm, Cathy Clary, Martha Lamb, Chris Hower, L 
Maloney, Sharon Bedore, Donna Retzlaff, Helen Chronis. Fifth row: Barbara Meyer, Susie Miller, Kathy Steenlani 
Cindy Pawlowski, Karen Lamb, Belinda Gans, Mary Sladek, Sue Derwinski, Barb Wujec, Laura Larrabee, Barb Rendal 
Betsy Freeman. Sixth row: Kyra Cambron, Regina Phillips, Karen Fillingim, Lori Perkins, Lori Frazier, Sue Mason, Li 
Hagedorn, Laura Ames, Debbie Pinkerman, Sue Young. Not pictured: Suzie Ahlberg, Beth Alden, Melinda Baldwii 
Clara Bernetti, Beth Breitweiser, Mary Cannon, Melissa Coretz, Lily Cremers, Barb Gam, Sue Gans, Tracy Harringtor 
Amy Hawes, Jan Hawes, Alyse Lasser, Kathy Lawes, Sue A. Mason, Denise Mlyniec, Pam Saunders, Jari Simpson, Kir 
Tool, Julie Wallace, Judy Weber, Karen Wells, Sharon Wells. 



Pi Beta Phi 




Front row: Vicki Virgin, Cassie Heely, Darcy Ibach, Barb Kaiser, Beth Wurtsbaugh, Missy Menguy, Cathy Missimer, 
Colleen Casserly, Sue Fenstermaker. Second row: Libby Zook, Wynn Walters, Laura Norton, Janet Hotter, Laura Roy, 
Marj McLoughlin, Carla Karraker, Shawn Bales, Maria Anagnostopoulos. Third row: Suzanne Acheson, Colleen Lynch, 
Maureen Brille, Vicki Homer, Jacci Stearns, Kate Ziff, Roz Baudendistel, Julia Allen. Fourth row: Deanna Butler, Karin 
Heuer, Gail Gareiss, Terri Perlman, Ellen DePaolis, Joanne Weidow, Holly Gilfand, Kathy Fenstermaker, Holly Stine. 
Fifth row: Betsy Cronin, Beth Stier, Carole Giegerich, Barb Bitner, Georgia Vlamis, Sue Hill, Linda Hunt, Debbie 
Patterson. Sixth row: Pam Byrne, Robin Simonds, Donna Ross, Betsy Fiden, Judy Skeehan, Lori Manning, Maureen 
Cronin, Debbie Hobwood. Seventh row: Lorainne Sproul, Heather Cartwright, Edith Muroga, Sue Tarnawa, Theresa 
Hutchison, Julie Clagget, Lisa Thomas, Janie Husa, Kim Venetos, Jill Dowell, Charlene Nobel, Cindy Reilly, Laura 
Smith, Susie Aeschilman, Mary Pistorius, Patty Hurdlebrink, Beth Fanning. Eighth row: Lori Jackson, Tina Dubson, 
Beth Clagget, Sheila Byrne, Kathy Sullivan, Julie Harman, Caroline Tazzioli, Trish Hanlon, Christie Pearce, Caiol Loula, 
Cindy Hoard, Dianne Wheeler, Annette McDermott, Joanne Nielson. Ninth row: Mary Pat Casey, Nancy Repp, Bridget 
Donlan, Debbie Snead, Debbie Hack, Madeline Kane. 



Pi Beta Phi 393 



Pi Kappa Phi 




394 Pi Kappa Phi 



Front row: Pat Bruckner, Paul Bruckner, Greg Clark, Tom Doebele, Geoff Bouc, Kevin Clark, Dave Ross, Mike Kelly, 
Phil Whipple, Dennis Hamann, Mike Brzoska, Bill Meyering, Tony Konsky, Tom Harvengt, Steve Weiss, Tony Ghim. 
Paul Swanson, John Guzolek, Steve Trahey. Second row: Warren Guthrie, Bruce Kissel, Pete Maier, Paul Kuhn Third 
row: Mike Shaner, Brent Frank, John Trahey, Frank Catalano, Mark Diedrick, Stewart Jacobson, Doug Schaller, Chris 
Gaffney. Not pictured: Pat Breen, Brian Callahan, Dave DeMuro, Mark Juscius, Dick Lindberg, Mike McDermott, Dave 
Meyer, Brian Mount, Mike Pitts, Chuck Royse, John Schrage, Paul Weber. 



Pi Lambda Phi 







7 S > 



Front row: Ira Wise, Elliot Tokowitz, Dennis Lutz, Scott Goldenberg, Ross LaCavalier, Maury Fertig, Bob Speiler, Dave 
Hokin, Bill Winett, Artie Zaban. Second row: Peter Kaminsky, Paul Foxman, Jon Kazan, Steve Chodash, Glen Krandel, 
Brad Dimond, Mike Steuer, Terry Younger, Craig Krandel, Glenn M. Silverman, Lindsey Rabushka. Third row: Dave 
Klein, Paul Lopata, Howard Simon, Jeff Gross, Mark Zisook. Fourth row: Steve Sherman, Dave Bernstein, Scott 
Goffstein, Chuck Braverman, Mitch Kaplan, Dan Wasserman, Ken Kasten, Doug Lubelchek, Phil Rosenberg. 



Pi Lambda Phi 395 



Psi Upsilon 




"■■ft «r * ""__» *2K2- - • ■ ■» » • ■ «— 










396 Psi Upsilon 



Front row: Chris Rank, Joe Hoane, Randy Renn, Rich Baron, Dan Stack, Mike McEnerney, Rick Wallace. Second row: 
Ben O'Connor, Gene Anderson, Al Reid, Glen Livingston, Gerry Murray, Kevin Chandler, Greg Villarosa, Dan 
Wojnowski. Third row: Brent Lanman, Tim Hansen, Ira Perlin, Steve Hougsted, Jeff Wurtz, Dave Chen, Pete Manhard, 
Tim Miller, Adam Boris, Lew Finkelstein, Jeff Sokol, Sven Snowden, Kent Grunden, Tom Hope. Fourth row: Chip 
LaBarge, Mike Castle, Karl Langhammer, Eric Frystak, Steve Kammerer, Skip Klemick, Mark Rewerts, Tripp Barr, Greg 
Marshall, Dave Kanzler, Matt Costigan, Doug Dunbar. 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon 




Front row: Dave Stukel, Dave Walker, Jay Leverenz, Kurt Clemenson, Dave Harris, Greg Bradely, Dave Bielefeld, Scott 
Schwefel. Second row: Bill Hill, Ross Buel, Pete Dressier, Mike Marsch, Jerry Stuff, Jamey Cohn. Third row: Doug 
Gerrard, Andy Goldstein, Dave Foote, Tim Petry, Brian Zenger, Chuck Kohler. Fourth row: Scott Ferguson, Louis 
Jumonville, Dick Havey, Carter Ruehrdanz, Brett Heinrich, Paul Maxwell. Fifth row: Mike Sparacino, Ed Cheney, Ray 
Tuidor, Tony Russo, Kermit Stralow, Mike Gordon, Grant Geissler, Jeff Poulter, Ray Burchette, Carl Schlehofer, John 
Banta, Dick Wareham, Brian Kelly, Glenn Suzukida. Sixth row: Dwight Simpson, Dave Heilman, Mike Dix, John 
Brown, Dave Venkis, Tom Wareham, Andy Hick, John Lindstrom, Tom Dillavou, Brad Dickson, Eric Anderson, Bruce 
Fales, Ed McDermed, John Epifanio, Bruce Osman, Dan Wiley, Chris Donahue. Not pictured: B.F. Miller. 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon 397 



Sigma Chi 



m& 




398 Sigma C hi 



Front row: Jim W. Pollick. Second row: Doug Sasso, Bill White, Greg Dettro, Larry Dahl, Scott Altman, Charl 
Herleman, Tom Folts, John Madden, Bill McKinzie, Dave Blanke, Jim Inskeep, Kevin Willmann, Chris Hanson, Ste* 
Jantze, Jeff Warmoth Third row: Bob Andersen, Todd Black, Mike Mapes, John Sutton, Bob Larson, Mike Knappe 
Steve Randell. Fourth row: Tim Romani, Dan McMahon, Brian Hart, Eric Anderson, Mark Walsh, Brad Kirchhofe 
Mike Hartley, Brent Hoots, Chowster II, Al Rembos, Aaron Henderson, Don Holmes, Todd Antonelli, Paul Lawrenc 
Scott Walsh, Rich Cline, Rob Kohlhagen, Chip Jones, Robb Sackett, Mark Michels. Fifth row: Greg Bruggen Gai 
Watkins, Lew Schwartz, Dave Knapp, Dave Schrader, Pat Kelly, David S. Resh, Craig Boyd, Jeff Kane, Doug Cain 
Sixth row: Jeff Patterson, Doug Lindsay, Kevin Young, Tim Rohner, Josh Grafton, Roger Patterson. 



Sigma Kappa 



.*> . ,; A 







| Front row: Phylis Dixon, Lisa Fosse, Kathy Gibbons, Julie Apel, Valerie Weeden, Peggy Henneberg, Judy Couch, Anna 
ISzulyk, Maureen Memler, Monique Morneault. Second row: Beth Janas, Eileen Neylon, Beth Sholar, Kathy Klas, Julie 
'Sienko, Sally Cook, Jane Couch, Sue Abendroth, Jule Beilfuss. Third row: Mom-Penne Meier, Ceil McK.ee, Peggy 
Walsh, Patty Zimmerman, Jane Engle, Laura LaMar, Leslie Nottingham, Lucia Kovacs, Kathy Willes, Jeanette Bidlack. 
Fourth row: Kim Collier, Ann Spoto, Pat Gavino, Denise Parker, Wendy Zima, Kris Cole, Sue Graham, Kathi Sinis, Sue 
Bezanes, Cindi Schaefer, Brenda Barr, Peggy Mroz Fifth row: Sue Russo, Mary Riggs, Debbie Bergman, Desann 
: Moody, Carol Schuster, Linda Jankowicz, Sue Merkel, Pam Cullinan, Kim Frey, Cindy Kalina, Karen Kerby, Janine 
Muhs, Judy Heidkamp. Sixth row: Vicki Kuvales, Peggy Ampe, Mary Knaff, Monica Demoll, Jane Sinclair, Sue 
Woodburn, April Lucas, Sherry Floyd, Ann DesMarais, Laura Bailey, Tammy Wells, Louanne Hoffmeister. Seventh 
row: Liz Barkus, Marie Turner, Birgitta Marsh, Sue Friend, Leslie Harrison, Sue Conroy, Stephanie Bender, Laura Hass, 
Nancy Lazzaretti, Nancy Kindred, Jane Scott, Carolyn Guest, Kathy Fox. Eighth row: Sheila Donaldson, Lori Young, 
Lynn Miles, Kathy Cowan, Melinda Sharp, Jude Mager, Janet Ku, Lynn Catchpole, Jill Kasza, Diane Dodillet, Cindy 
Frank Kim Brown, Cathy Hoffmeister, Deanne Gloppen. Not pictured: Maria Agnes, Kim Anderson, Cyndie Balch, 
Holly Beggs, Cheryl Coseglia, Dee DiNicola, Kenna Dudra, Jane Finn, Kelly Fox, Jenny Franke, Debbie Fromm, Sue 
Guenther, Linda Hoglund, Lori Kocimski, Karen Krasowski, Sue Larson, Cheryl Leoni, Lisa Lovekamp, Robin Marku, 
Sue Maxey, Dinu Mistry, Jody Mullen, Kathy McCauley, Allison McGown, Jeanne Perri, Michelle Raimondi, Sue 
Reynolds, Gina Soranno, Tracy Thomas, Lisa Wells, Ronda Williamson, Maribeth Wills, Sue Winkel. 



Sigma Kappa 399 



Sigma Phi Delta 







Front row: Greg Bardel, Bill Tai, Russel C. Smith Jr., John Wiggins, Chip Yocum, Tom Kusnierz. Second row: Audr 
Howard, Kim Tool, Mary Lynch, Jeff Norton. Third row: Rick Ekblaw, Beth Miller, Bill Reinert, John Chri-ti m« 
Mike Burke, Matt Steger, Keith Brandau, Paul Sutenbach, Sue Kocour, Bill Broersma, Don Nelson, Brad Adan 
Fourth row: Vic Nieto, Bill Paul, Mark Jensen, Jean O'Brien, Joe Welinske, Louise Provost, Terry Carmona. Fifth ro 
Chris Damal, Scott Morrison, Steve Mason, Tom O'Brien, Sharon Bedore, Steve Brandau, Karen McCormack, Her 
Bonges, Jeanne Skelton, Elaine Worner. Sixth row: Dave Schneider, Tim Copeland. 



400 Sigma Phi Delta 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 




Front row: Timmy Verbeke, Mary Schumacher, Beth Katz, Jeff Vinyard, Valerie Weeden, Greg Dyke, Thomas J. Clark, 
Paul Hart, Melonie Bontz, Balono. Second row: Kay Stahnke, Max Janda, Mary Konczyk, Connie Schwass, Linda Lattin, 
Tom Wendt, Steve Punk, Jeff Weaver, Roger Rossi, Tammy Romano, Elaine Dyke, Jan Wesa, Ron Wood, Dave Boots, 
Jim McDonough, Nancy Auth, Jeff Oestreich, Steve Karraker. Third row: Rick "Tongue in Ear" Morris, Lorri Palm, 
Linda Cebold, Dave Toy, Bruce Heuton, Angel Mann, Kevin Forrest, Debbie Renn, Janet Fasone, Dave Warner, Dawn 
Keller, Lori Koueski, Julie Ornelis, Andy Squid, Chris DeMoocher, Blaine Fischer, Joe Leech, Lee Strom, Edward Chein. 
Fourth row: John Hauck, Greg Licata Josephson, Debbie Inlow, Mike Raygun, Diane Bird, Chuck Vinci, Ron Sebonia, 
Jim Kelly, Jeff Milling, Warren Deason. Fifth row: Cory Stewart, Jay Dawson, Tim Browning, Todd Babcock, Lloyd 
Murphy, Larry Serituk. 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 401 



Sigma Pi 




402 Sigma Pi 



Front row: Rick. Peterson, Aaron Slovin, Rich Miksanek, Mike Norlock, Tim Bunker, Larry Appelbaum, Tim Loug 
ran. Second row: Larry Wolfson, Bruce Landreth, Mark Johnson, Doug Bower, Greg Witt, Jeff Moore, Tom Belcza 
Third row: Jon Delhey, Carl Hasenmyer, Bruce Church, Mike Barenberg, John MacGregor. Fourth row: Jim Duft, To 
Schlofner, Tony Chruszch, Dirk McCoy, Chris Allen, Brooks Ginderson, Mike Baker. Fifth row: Jeff Calvin, Kirl 
Weise, Greg Johnson, Greg Wroblewski, Steve Albright, Warren Kammerer, Duane Lindquist, Terry Smith, Da 
Hruska, Steve Koomar, Randy Wimmer. Sixth row: Bob Drymalski, Bill Hardas, Larry Burke, Rick Tomaszkiewicz, Ei 
Huther, Joe Wroblewski. 



Sigma Sigma Sigma 




Front row: Diane Lynch, Pam Creagh, Christie Pinkley, Susan Budney, Cindee Hines, Tracy Friend, Ann Blomberg, 
Debbie Blaylock, Kathy Brannigan, Betsy O'Berry. Second row: Jo Corley, chapter adviser, Marilyn Davis, chapter 
adviser, Chris Hankes, Chris Sedlacek, Nancy Jansa, Lisa Kincaid, Dee Dee Falcon, Linda Jones, Betty Moser, Mary 
Concialdi, Su Meredith, Betsy Terando, Sue Dahlstrom, Brenda Reeves, Chris Diamant, Judy Kurr, Laurie Stefanini, 
Beth Tepper, Kathy Boehmer, Jodi Palonis. Third row: Sue Holub, Susan Lee, Lisa Kurtz, Hillary Gilfand, Crystal 
Snodgrass, Amy Kurland, Jeanne Thompson, Beth Klawitter, Amy Browning, Brenda Gosney, Kate Harste, Sue 
Melchiore, Lisa Faletto, Ann Guggemos. Fourth row: Dinah Garrison, Marge Resce, Cathy Waller, Stacey Modlin, Betsy 
Jaeger, Diane Quinn, Jeanne Hausman, Debbie Livorsi, Lisa Keating. Fifth row: Debbie French, Deanna Ferguson, 
Carol Blade, Tiina Auksi, Betty Petray, Cindy Milstead. Sixth row: Annette Sindberg, Julie Prince, Joanne Danhoff, 
Karin Dommermuth, Jennifer Logan, Carolyn Brown, Carol McClurg. Seventh row: Stephanie Lambert, Mary Van de 
Velde, Sue Gehrke, Sue Kichefski, Martha Head, Donna Tomasetti, Gina Giannelli, Nancy Olson, Jill Leber, Gaye 
Ortgeison, Liuda Shtohryn, Beth Gilligan, Ellen Brin, Peg Karich, Linda Norman, Pam Wilk, Lori Martin, Jill Craver, 
Nancy Baird, Louise Provost, Vickie Dodds, Terry Stevenson. Not pictured: Mary Jo Atten, Shari Becker, Lisa 
Dirrenberger, Peggy Dommermuth, Stacey Foreman, Theresa Gordon, Mary Groll, Cheri Kay, Suzanne King, Jackie 
Klimala, Sue Kozik, Stasia Mitchell, Cindy Lou Niehaus, Kim Post, Sue Roderick, Jan Roper, Karen Voss. 



Sigma Sigma Sigma 403 



Sigma Tau Gamma 




404 Sigma I ju < iamma 



J ■ 



Front row: Dave Reimer, Bill Heinrich, Parry Frank, Jim Braun, Mike Popp, Doug Lewellyn. Second row: Jeff Mahoney, 
John Atten, Mike Balice, Stan Sword, Arno Loeffler, Mike Johns. Third row: Jack Cooke, Jeff Batzli, Boh Porzel WyiWl 
Smiley, Steve Hultquist, Jim Valete, Chip Hultquist, Jeff McCluskey. Fourth row: Brian Langham, Kevin Noble Dave 
Nelson, Steve Schaefer, Gene Winterhalter, Doug Reid, Mike Meiners, Jeff Ross. Fifth row: Grant Marozas, Ed 
McGinn, Mark Krikau, Joe LaCognata, Tom Nelson, Tom Hardt. Sixth row: Ken Lalla, Mark Bruce, Kirk Braun, Joe 
Freda, Steve Lalla, Dave Nosal, Todd Allen. 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 




Front row: Jeff Malson, Chuck Goding, Mike Schroeder, Frank Powers, B.B. King, Ron Koenig, Brad O'Brien, Bob 
Canty, Mike Hartenberger, Scott Kuykendall, Rick Martinez, Marios Karayannis, Greg Jacobs, David D. Dodillet. 
Second row: Keith Lorenzen, Steve Gnuse, Mario Alberico, Mike Milz, Jim Mazzocco, John Zavodny, Kevin Lorenzen, 
Tom Billeter. Third row: Gerry Mikols, Mike Mota, John Blake, Steve Shwefel, Jim Heinzen, Rick Verkler, Mark 
Jacquot, Mark Stanke, Joe Mota, Craig Tabor, Joe Clayton, Boyd Zbinden, Shelby Butts. Fourth row: Brad Wiley, Jim 
Bialek, Todd Aschbrenner, John Yaeger, Mike Corson, John Henken, Tom Ritzert, Gary Walgren. Not pictured: Bill 
Fry, Kevin McCole, Tom Nemcek, Brian Jordan, Phil Trebs, Bill Payne, Jim Shannon, John Turner, John Parker, Jim 
Carroll, Steve Stanula, Tom Dalluge, Rick Novak, Chuck Wichlak. 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 405 



Theta Xi 




406 Thcta Xi 



Front row: Kevin Forsman, Dave Hirsch, Chuck Spencer, Jim Nikoleit, Mike Sparks. Second row: Steve Lilagen, Tim 
Ryan, Craig Burkhardt, Dan Doheny, Brian Hunter, Tony Youga. Third row: Tom Stewart, Bart Kort, David Darden, 
John Harris, Jeff Button, Dan Lonergan. Fourth row: Tom Noland, Dale Bennett, Ken Allison, Ned Sheppard, Bill 
Kaczynski, Paul Fina, Larry Gorman. Fifth row: Mr. Gary Gebauer, chapter adviser, Eric Stoffer, John Hayes, Brian 
Weider, John McCrory, Kevin Foran. Sixth row: Tim Weidman, Chris Doyle, Andy Schorr, Greg Meves, John Malantis, 
Ron Miller. Seventh row: Peter Mori, Todd Davies, Dale Spradlin, Phil Moore, Bob Devine, Paul Williams, Bill 
Borman, Doug Alba. Not pictured: Bill Alber, Jerry Ballard, Art Barnes, Larry Browne, Frank Cedarblade, Mike 
Gasiecki, Jeff Henson, Art McKeague, Barry Moore, Paul Pittman, Corey Rucci, Al Schmitt, Tom Sobolak, Keith 
Steiger, Mitch Stierwalt, Wayne Stoffer, Chuck Vojta, Tom Wake. 



Triangle 




Front row: James Kemnetz, John Campbell, Chuck Tinsley, Bernie Biagini, Rick West. Second row: Yoric Knapp, Dan 
Lutter, Randy Drummond, Dave Taylor, Ron Drafz, Jeff Rohrer, Paul Dees. Third row: Dan Varble, Mark Pavlat, James 
Rozak, Patrick McGovern, Craig Elder, Scott Mitchell, Keenan Cluskey, Chris Tippey. Fourth row: Ted Takasaki, Brad 
Hunt, Tony Quebbemann, Jon Dierksheide, John Fay, Chris Wegsheid, Kevin Lucht. Fifth row: Ray Klouda, Dulie 
Reavill, Steve Hensley, Patrick Newman, Doug Franz, Greg Hebner, Bruce Tomei. Sixth row: Bud Theisen, Greg 
Chapman, Greg Brinkmeier, Bill Engelbrecht, Mark Sedlark, Mark Handzel. Not pictured: Doug Ballard, Dave Cryder, 
Greg Lyons, Loch Miwa, John Modica, Tom Schroeder, Tom Taylor, Jim Westlund, Craig Jorgensen, Ed Bernsen, Chuck 
Engels, Dave Hanson. 



Triangle 407 




408 Zeta Tau Alpha 



Front row: Denise Briley, Gina Veri, Micci Maxwell, Kelly Anderson, Cynthia Freutel. Second row: Beth Shaunessy. 
Kay Stanhke, Jane Sinnema, Sandy Smith, Diane Zanin, Carol Lynn Coglaniese, Denise Stumbo, Melinda Anderson. 
Nancy Stearns. Third row: Leanne Lewis, Sonia Block, Alleen Beich, Claudia Meyer, Carol Johnson, Lisa Roth, Amy 
Moore, Beth Farrug, Dawn Paris, Petey Garrison, Joanne Scappattici, Karen McNelly, Trish Durkin, Vicky Rothermel 
Fourth row: Lori Boyle, Joyce Sanford, Mary Montgomery, Diane Rister, Toni Severino, Carol Murphy, Su^an Chato 
Pauline Ting, Chris Johansen, Pam Valles, Barb Gorenz, Cathy Lovecamp, Liz Brown, Holly Holtfreter, Laura 1 trKK 
Chris Hogan, Kory Kopec. Fifth row: Carol Malec, Nancy Greenan, Kathleen Ahern, Bever Wechler, Sue Kneplci K Bl 
Surina, Karen Kazlo. 




Front row: Martha Torrance, Karol Thorpe, Louise Woltering, LuAnn Win- 
gert, Donna Gronewald. Second row: Sue Fenstermaker, Janet Haines, Leslie 
Nottingham, Sue Tarnawa, Maureen Cronin. Third row: Janie Husa, Barb 
Tucker, Amy Kurland, Linda Woods, Cheryl Adams, Beth Mullins. Fourth 



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row: Colleen Casserly, Kim Morton, Pam Duffield, Vicki Guido, Terri Hew- 
ing, Margaret Oakes, Barb Grimes, Martha Willerton, Kathy Fenstermaker, 
Becky Meyer. Fifth row: Marilyn Emory, Sue Sheldon, Amy Hawes, Penny 
Bressner, Janice Crawford, Julie Pfieffer. 




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sr 
sr 

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Front row: Mimi Feely, Susan Little, Kathy Kenney, Kitty Zeller. Second row: 
Jan Larson, Laura DuPree, Ginny O'Connor, Carey Lyman, Kathy Hamm, 
Janet "JQ" Quinn, Cheryl Adams, Linda Woods. Third row: Ann Ludwig, 
Stephanie Swanson, Ellen Boylan, Vicki Mullins, Peggy Wheeler, Robin Giles, 



Judy Beluscheck, Trudy Russell. Fourth row: Barb Tucker, Melissa Abel, 
Rhonda Lewis, Beth Nolan, Karen Lynn "KLT" Troester, Carole Chiappe, 
Jennifer Stevenson, Linda "Boggs" Bogdanoff, Pat Gross. 



Alpha Gamma Rho -mates/Alpha Phi Seniors 409 



m 



QI5 



w 







Front row: Judi Caplan, Meryl Poticha, Diane Rosenfeld, Jody Treitler, Dan- 
nielle Jackson, Ellen Midler, Marcey Rubin, Tali Arbel. Second row: Regina 
Zorn, Sue Goldberg, Gail Baker, Shari Skolnick, Ilene Fullett, Sue Lubeck, Sue 
Konopken, Sue Marks, Ellen Pollack, Marlene Cohen, Miriam Berlin, Sara 
Rosenfeld, Debbie Kreisman, Jackie Strauss, April Karno, Ruthie Mardell, 
Cheryl Lamm, Amy Teichman, Elysa Selan, Cindy Belden. Third row: Karyn 
Sugar, Pam Kushnir, Robin Bergman, Robyn Morris, Sue Bornstein, Laurie 
Sherman. Fourth row: Jan Sharff, Maria Zelener, Cari Shore, Gina Cahan, 
Sandee Morrison, Julie Frankel, Wendy Epstein, Hope Singer, Randi Feder, 
Debbie Grossman, Sharon Olderman, Robin Mandelson, Michelle Glass, 
Myndee Gomberg, Natalie Gilbert, Holly Adler, Karen Topel, Teri Cole, Mary 



Homlquist, Beth Silver, Judy Katz, Carol Petty, Julie Achler. Fifth row: Barb 
Perlman, Roni Rosen, Renee Levitt, Sue Barth, Ryne Jackson, Renee Pessetti, 
Terri Sugarman, Betsy Asher, Ellen Seldin, Bonnie Jacobson, Lynn Grossman, 
Jane Solmor, Lisa Prinz, Wendy Rose, Beth Joksimovic, Julie Meyers. Sixth 
row: Robin Deutsch, Robin Berman, Kim Schaab, Julie Schwalbach, Ju!ie 
Wulff, Amy Greenman, Maria Goldberg, Renee Heller, Cheryl Newman, Hope 
Feller, Lisa Klopman, Dorinne Gomberg, Linda Rubin, Julie Bernsen, Dina 
Mardell, Evie Grant, Janet Friedman, Ilene Goldstein, Donna St. George, 
Mindy Moline, Sue Shrifter, Jan Blitt, Marcy Goldfarb, Audri Evans, Elise 
Ruche, Ifaat Arbel, Sue Sneider, Pam Weiss, Andrea Gordon, Lisa Zweig, 
Donna Kaluzna, Anne Furie, Susan Harris, Miriam Begoun. 




Front row: Flipper Aaron "nice utes" Weinberg, Poopsini, HUEY!, Norpie ($), Ernie the super-super-dooper-(i.e., has been and will be around awhile)-senloi 
Killer Miller (Minooka 1), "Z," T.G. (Minooka 3), Fuzzy, Jarv. Not pictured: Geno, Benny, Bert. 



410 Delta Phi Fpsilon/Delta Sigma Phi Seniors 




Front row: Gigi Jasuale, Margaret Stephany, Cindy Kedzierski, Faith Jansen, 
Kim Devaney. Second row: Rebecca Heim, Debbie Creighton, Diane Lindroth, 
Mindy Mirek Rawers, Patti Johnson, Denise Danielson, Judy McDonald, 



Denise Francis. Third row: Gayle Kreft, Kathy Jones, Lisa Nielson, Theresa 
Hoffman. Fourth row: Jeanne Lombardo, Barb Dirth, Julie Coleman. Not 
pictured: Julie Harris. 




-ront row: Kristin "Mellow?" Bouton, Carol "Pi" Shepack, Mary "Kappa" 
iange, Debbie "Alpha" Roberts. Second row: Cindy "Smiles" Brandes, Gal- 
agher, Mr. Bear, Susan "Verse" Verseman, Mary Ellen "Mes" Sirridge. Third 
ow: Becky "Prestub" Gibson, Donna Sue "Sweetheart" Van Cleaf, Kathy 
Willy" Williams, Ann "Annie-M" Manning. Fourth row: Karen "Brake" 
Jrakefield, Sandy "Boom Boom" Brown, Cari "Fast Lane" Hays, Lori "Cone- 
lead" Koenig, Deb "Rimbutt" Rimbey, Moraig "Rag" Lisk, Karen "Andy" 



Palowski, Kathy "KP" Porter. Fifth row: Sheila "Sheelah" Dowdle, Lorianne 
"Shipbutt" Shipperly, Mona "Eat Bugs" Allen, Jody "Hola" Paul, Karen "Mar- 
ried" Lieser, Debbie "Loretta Lynn" Lauritsen, Sandy "Greek" Kalantzis, Jill 
"Monroe" Campbell. Not pictured: Kathy "Cooker" Cook, Jenny "Jimmy" 
Evans, Jill "Jillwood" Freeland, Kathy "Attentive" Sandford, Stacey "Spacey" 
Schild, Stephanie "Schombag" Schomer, Kim "Study Nerd" Urbain. 



Gamma Phi Beta Seniors/Kappa Alpha Theta Seniors 411 



'.: 



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Front row: John Poletto, Scott Phipps, Mike Peters, John Anderson, Gary 
Wallberg, Mark Schmidt, Doug Reeves, Shawn Costello, Rich Montgomery, 
Mike Jennings Second row: Gene Poletto, Ralph Reed, Carl Smedberg, Dave 
Van Matre, Jim Zografos, Gregg Gunderson, Griff Shaw, Randy Berns. Third 



row: George Ronczy, Jim Hagel, Jeff Bourne, Mike Garvey, Tom Capurka, Jim 
Brandt, Craig Campbell, John Dierker, Ray Jacobs, Gerald Fitzgibbon, Jim 
Hilgart. Fourth row: Tom Novey, Scott Menzel, Mark Scott, Steve Junkel 
Doug Buzard, Tom Bourbulas, Tim Mahoney. 




ri> *' 





**. hi fctej iJv <-' ■•» •**■ * I ' «-f > F\ *^' H 



Front row: Betty Moser, Pam Wi Ik, Louise Provost, Jan Keim, Laurie Leyden, 
Laurie Ladd, Debbie Cochonour, Diane Larkin, Julie Allen, Sue Shimoyama. 
Second row: Jan Sobczyk, Cathy Retzlaff, Shyrlene Foster, Marie Turner, Gale 
Zalenka, Sandy Bradley, Sharon Shapiro, Anne Coyle, Fern Shapiro, Bev Keim, 
Linda Greenberg, Gerri Rogier, Betsy Kwedar Third row: Kathy Loughran, 
Diane Predick, Heidi Grant, Karen Grady, Adrianne Sullivan, Lisa Trusner, 
Donna Cunningham, Beth McMahon, Valerie Yung, Kim Anderson, Laura 



Carmody, Tracy Carmody. Fourth row: Carol Olmsted, Suzannne Dawson 
Desann Moody, Lynn Kathe, Cindy Heerens, Bettie Elliot, Kim Frey, Lisa 
Heron, Terri Doyle, Rose Hesse, Julie Cassioppi, Donna Sokolis Fifth row: 
Avis Crasko, Nancy Hejza, Cheryl Sheedy, Linda Bielfeldt, Amy Browning 
Sue Kichefski, Monique Morneault, Tami Stark, Linda Kania, Paula Naffeigtl 
Elaine Weaver. 



412 Phi Kappa Iheta/Phi Sigma Kappa Little Sisters 




Front row: Joan-i, Barhopper, Fu, Sherri-bear, Slades, Monique, Lizzy. Second 
row: Babs, Tambo, FillingHAM, M.J., Mich, Dartwoman. Third row: Reg, Eva 



Mae, Nits, Krinicki, Grunt, Bert, Rula, Hawso. Background courtesy of Bar- 
nett's Liquors. 




T3 
> 



: ront row: Kerry Smith, Dave Adamic, Mickey Toomey, Mark Bucksath, 
dike Rude, Joel Hartman, Kurt Anderson, Tom Taylor, Tom Huber. Second 
ow: John Lynch, Pat Schramm, Mike Bishop, Jim Morris, Todd Miller, Dave 
>Jeufeld, Jim Morgan, Jeff Vernon. Third row: Bob Zerfas, Jeff Welna, Bill 
ierkbigler, Christian Dior, Terry Griffin, Kevin Cody, Matt Guthrie, Tim 
jallagher, Du Wee Engstrom, Tom George, Larry Ring, Alex Peterson, Doug 



Van Vooren, Steve Peterson, Dan O Shaughnessy, Randy Tack, John Dow, 
Ted Moorman. Fourth row: Brad Meyer, Kris Hanssen, Paul Oetter, Pete 
Gerstenkorn, Mike Stringer, Brian Kinsella, Greg Black, Dave Melone, Scott 
Sandroff, George Enriquez, Tom Despot, Tom DeSchepper Fifth row: Ken 
DiFrancesca, Tom Caffery, Mark Hianik, Van King, Rob Anthony, John 
Schoone, Mike Nelson, Matt Doherty, Dave List. 



Phi Sigma Sigma Seniors/Pi Kappa Alpha 413 



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Front row: Rigor, Goldy, Schlippery, Grapplus, M. Unk, Jos, Poult, Stoltzie. Second row: Haveydick, Rosshead, Treeps, E. A., Hooter, Lon, Whytee, 
Cosmic Lou, Stuffo. 




Front row: Molly Go-Go, Topes, Newms, Shnoogums, The Heartbreak Kid, 
Razor, Gubes, Brownie, Ollie, Markus. Second row: Ralphie Jill Light-e, 
Spells, Bernice, Boobala, Mertz, Loibs, Snow-Dog, Sauce, Rowdie, The Head 
Dude, Barn-Bam. Third row: Doc, Levey, Shades, Garfus-T, Benji, Popeye, Viv, 
Leee, A-Ewe, Boots, Berky. Fourth row: Schnapps, Ellie, Coe, The Ox, Ike, 



Glove's Head, Boor, Marks, Rosie, House Tree, Geek. Fifth row: Cal, J.G. Jr., 
Shmabes, Gore, Keats, Pine-Dog, Kaufman, Meat, Lev, Shnuffs, Spott Not 
pictured: Theeoh, Ruffy, Sharf, J.G. Sr., Dutch, Vinnie, Finneas, Flan/ VUh 
Piggy, Whip, Sarj, Stan, and everyone's favorite senior, APX. 



414 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Seniors/Sigma Alpha Mu 




Front row: Laura Moch, Linda Katz, Laura Levy, Bonnie Kofman, Cheri Nabat, 
Lisa Weisner, Amy Listick. Second row: Stephanie Shapiro, Maria Edelman, 
Barb Wagner, Iris Nierenberg, Laurie Shapiro, Bari Rodin, Julie Ponitch, 
Nancy Milgrom, Susan Kennedy. Third row: Sherry Druth, Donna Wexler, 
Gail Rosenberg, Andi Stern, Marcy Lukatsky, Susie Spigelman, Mindy 
Abramson, Lisa Glick, Linda Burstyn, Cindy Cohen. Fourth row: Laurie Gor- 
don, Rona Steinhandler, Sari Karson, Janet Stern, Lisa Cooper, Leslie Broder, 
Jill Schaum, Maria Grant, Robyn Seidel, Susie Heller, Ellen Somberg, Mrs. 
Harriet Jensen, Sheri Wagner. Fifth row: Julie Weinberg, Susie Wernick, Julie 
Lapping, Shanna Goldman, Shari Lesser, Betsy Schonman, Jamie Coren, Ro- 



chelle Lichtenstein, Karen Turk, Stephanie Brown, Debbie Frisch. Sixth row: 
Jill Leboyer, Andrea Wexler, Ellie Saltzberg, Joyce Gothelf, Andrea Schur, 
Sharon Rotolo, Nanci Helier, Ruthie Goldberg, Maria Broderson, Maria Sha- 
piro, Cheri Schwartz, Susan Menaker, Karen Isenstein, Susan Handler, Susie 
Dreebin. Seventh row: Elana Rubinstein, Ellen Levy, Robin Bulwa, Debbie 
Silverman, Teri Friedman, Judy Baizer, Gwen Rosin, Leanne Soboroff, Susan 
Green, Sallye Reifman, Michele Levinson, Betsie Feit, Marcy Bernstein. Eighth 
row: Laurie Ruttenberg, Lori Wilsey, Suzy Golin, Debbie Miller, Mindy Kora- 
sek, Beth Boruszak, Robin Kurland, Lynn Abeshouse, Jacqui Wernick, Tami 
Matuk, Laura Ludwig. 



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Front row: Action Al Schmitt, David "Rave" Darden, Gopher Stoffer, "Bugs" 
Youga, Baby Face Barnes, Frank Lloyd Cedarblade. Second row: Big Bill Alber, 



Brian Hunter. 



Sigma Delta Tau/Theta Xi Seniors 415 



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Front row: Eddy Tate, David Weinstein. Second row: Jon Kamerman, John row: Pam Bresnan, Tracy Kasson, Charles Allen. 
Slocum, Sandy Scheld, Maria Broderson, Kathy Heuel, Mark Mueller. Third 



CD 

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Front row: David Bogdajewicz, Eddy Tate, Sharon Brandt, Tracy Kasson, Rob 
Blinn, Alice Smith. Second row: Ed Roland, Grant Prentice, Pam Bresnan, Phil 
Priest, unknown, Marilyn Morgan, Sandy Scheld, unknown, Judy Kurr, Irene, 
Tim Schlax, unknown. Third row: Mark Mueller, Todd Slowinski, Steven 
Appelbaum, unknown, Ralph Nozaki, Kathy Heuel, Susie Herron, Julie Cato, 



Dave Weinstein, Maria Broderson, unknown, unknown, unknown, Charles C. 
Allen II. Fourth row: Jon Grubbs, Veronica Rusnak, Jim Morley, Mary Mike- 
sell, Judy Cesarone, Reed Engdahl, unknown, unknown, unknown, Lee Ann 
Soboroff, Larry Herbst, John Slocum. 



416 WPCU Executive Staff/WPGU Staff 



Technograph 




Front row: Craig Moynihan, Kevin Wenzel, Russ Schreiner. Second row: Brian Owens, Rita Kupcikevicius, Michael 
Lachman. Third row: Lou Caputo, Mark Wilson. Fourth row: Mike McCay, Larry Mallak, John Novack. Not pictured: 
Mike Schavietello, Abby Herget, Tim Johnston, Brian Booth, Dirk Andreas, Randy Stukenberg, Jim Lee, Charley Kline. 



Technograph 417 



Daily Illini Executive 

Council 






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418 Daily Illini Executive Council 



First row: Don Baraglia, editor-in-chief. Second row: Richard Sublette, publisher; Ellie Dodds, IPC office manager 
Third row: Larry Millis, circulation manager; Ann Olson, assistant to office manager; Kathy Kulisek, accounts 
receivable manager. Fourth row: Almario Salonga, accountant; William Shaw, director of advertising; Martha Shelton, 
photo facility manager; Alice Niepert, classified advertising manager; Janice Hoffman, advertising production manager; 
Geoffrey Bant, production manager Allan Brettman, managing editor; John Toth, assistant business manager; Wendy 
Freidin, business manager. Fifth row: Tim Anderson, assistant general manager IPC. Not pictured: Cheryl Sullivan, edit 
production manager; Sylvia Phillips, librarian; Kay Rosborg, accounts receivable. 



Daily Illini Editorial 

Board 



^ : ^rM|fl^;8-^lW-- : 




Front row: Mike Bass, chief copy editor. Second row: Allan Brettman, managing editor; Chip Cirillo, assistant sports 
editor; Ed Sherman, executive reporter; Lisa Wells, assistant opinions editor; Mike Waters, Spectrum editor; Dean 
Olsen; Donna Gordon; Nancy Webb, executive reporter; Jim Benson, sports editor; Matt Rhoades, opinions editor; Don 
Baraglia, editor-in-chief. Third row: Dave Cullen; Jim Teeters, city/state editor; Sarah Peasley; Julie Wurth, campus 
editor; Mark Ludwig, opinions editor. Fourth row: Scott Champion, Paul Swiech. 



Daily Illini Editorial Board 419 



Daily Illini Editorial Staff 







420 Daily Illini F.ditorial Staff 



Front row: Don Baraglia. Second row: Mike Zahorik, Ed Sherman, Sarah Peasley, Cheryl terHorst, Toni Giovanetti, Ira 
Kleinberg, Kate Ziff, Lisa Friedman, Valli Herman. Third row: Jim Benson, Mike Bass, Mick McNicholas, Scott 
Champion, Daryl Miller, Bob Blanchard, Joe Loconte, Matt Rhoades, Lisa Wells, Jack Wilson, Donna St. George, Tom 
Hasse. Fourth row: Nancy Webb, Julie Wurth, Paul Swiech, J. Scott Ferguson, Allan Brettman, Mark Ludwig, Larry 
Shulruff, Dave Nadig, Janice Winek. Fifth row: Scott Gutmann, Chip Cirillo, Mike Waters, Jim Teeters, Jeff Sturgeon. 
Sixth row: Dean Olsen, Debbie Blaylock, Dave Cullen, Jean Franczyk, Donna Gordon. 



Daily Mini Photo Staff 




Front row: Doug Middleton, Martha Shelton, photo facilities manager, Bob Sullivan, Lee Baratta, Steve Graue, Dave 
Chen, Scott R. Mason, Dave Boe, Eric Altenberg. Second row: John Zich, Lee Horwich, John Keating, photo editor, Jeff 
Spungen. 



Daily Illini Photo Staff 421 



Daily Illini Office Staff 




422 Daily Illini Office Staff 



Front row: Janet Stern, Rebecca Haefner, Ellie Dodds. Second row: Larry Millis, Debbie Miller, Alice Niepert, Richard 
Sublette, Tom Sheehan, Mark Patterson, Kathy Kulisek. Third row: Almario Salonga, Sylvia Phillips, Paula Benson, 
Gail Yingling, Sue Bruske. Fourth row: Karen Wyss, Meg Donatelli, Ann Olson, Lisa Wisniewski, Karen Klages. Fifth 
row: Julie Cassioppi, Anne Coyle, Cheryl Stahl, Susan Klages. Not pictured: Kay Rosborg, Kathy Armstrong, Alicia 
Banks, John Biethman, Nancy Cunningham, Brenda Eriksen, Andrea Gardon, Paul Parker, Kathy Polkowski, Cheryl 
Skoog, Dale Semple, Terri Virag, Bridget Reddy. 




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Front row: Gigi Jasuale. Second row: Jenifer Riassetto, Kari Browning, Cindy Gern, Janet Steidinger, John Toth, Erika Rahlson, Sue Pryde, Bill Shaw. Fourth 
Swift, Mary Carol Novak, Maria Broderson, Alan Reid, Betsy Baker, Ann row: Eric Thoelke, Wendy Freidin, Julie Armstrong. 
Guggemos, David DeGraff. Third row: Mike Stillman, Sandy Haworth, Elaine 




Front row: Joni Watanabe, Janet Welsh, Cathy Kern, Sharon Jacobs, Betty Hoffman, Gerta Sorensen, David Boe. Third row: Geoff Bant, Tom Sebahar, 
Chaban, Sylvia Phillips. Second row: Grace Wang, Lissa Kurland, Janice Robert Sullivan. Not pictured: Cheryl Sullivan, Gary Thomas. 



Daily Mini Display Ad Staff/Daily Mini Production Staff 423 



Illio 

Business 

Staff 



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'.•■'■•' 


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1 





Ralph W. DeAngelis Business Manager 



■ 



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Doug Burnett Staff Illustrator 



424 Illio Business Staff 





Ann Guggemos Sales Manager 




Diane Kucera Advertising Manager 



Illio Business Staff 425 



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Crystal Andrews Office Manager 




Susan Green Office Manager 



426 Illio Business Staff 




Illio 

Business 

Staff 



Richard O'Connor Office Manager 




Laura Ludwig Office Manager 



Janice Schneider Office Manager 



Illio Business Staff 427 






Illio 

Editorial 

Staff 






40P*i 















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Laura Roy Editor-in-Chief 



Sheri L. Warren Managing Editor 



428 Illio Editorial Staff 





Joseph M. Wesolowski Photo Editor 



Ulio Editorial Staff 429 







Doug Schaller Sports Editor Kathy Wright Seniors Editor 



430 Illio Editorial Staff 




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fnde\ 



Mike Waller News Editor 



Didi Damrath Features And Entertainment Editor 




Illio 

Editorial 

Staff 



Tori Engdahl Copy Editor 



Illio Editorial Staff 431 



Illio Editorial Staff 



J 

1111 




Bernice Chow Production Assistant 



John Van Proyen Production Assistant 



432 Illio Editorial Staff 



[llio Photo Staff 




ront row: Joseph M. Wesolowski, William S. Lai. Second row: Dave Schaffer, Dean J. Meador, John C. Stein. 




Illio 
Contributors 

Tammy Adamson, Joyce Hodel, Tom Hasse. Not 
Pictured: Susan Abbott, Kurt Begalka, Jim Benson, 
Paola Biovin, Gary Blackman, Patty Briske, Anne 
Bronson, Mike Buchner, Doug Burnett, Steve Carl- 
son, Chip Cirillo, Mike Clark, Sheryl Cohen, Mary 
Coleman, Stacie Greby, Scott Guttman, Cheryl 
Hays, Karen Heithoff, John Hillberg, Linda Jo 
Hoekstra, Carol Howland, Trish Lane, Mary Fran 
Lee, Cindy Lewis, Laura Loeb, Mike Martinez, 
Whitney May, Mary McNicholas, Kevin McPher- 
son, Jerrie Merridith, Zack North, Carrie Patrick, 
Lois Shavel, Ed Sherman, Albert Spenadel, Jim Tee- 
ters, Dave Urbanek, Carl Walworth, Amy Weber, 
Gayle Worland, Mike Zahorik. 



Illio Photo Staff/Illio Contributors 433 






INDEX 



A 



Aavik, Karl 368 
Aazhang, Behnaam 249 
Abbott, Alan 316 
Abbott, Amy 365 
Abbott, Jan 213 
Abbott, John 227 
Abbott, Susan 433 
Abel, David 249 
Abel, Henry 319 
Abel, Kris 313 
Abel, Melissa 269.356,409 
Abeles, KeUy 356 
Abendroth, Sue 399 
Abeshouse, Lynn 213,415 
Abies, Lynn 269 
Abolt, Craig 363 
Abolt, Mark 227,363 
Abrahams, Brian 414 
Abrahamson, Kent 312 
Abrams, Keith 307 
Abramson, Mindy 415 
Abromowitz, Max 46 
Abscam 138 
Absler, Kelly 361 
Acacia 345 
Accola, Nancy 334 
Acheson, BUI 227,387 
Acheson, Suzanne 227,393 
Achler, Julie 410 
Ackerman. Art 227 
Ackerman, Deb 213,374 
Adair, Lori 296 
Adamk, Dave 413 
Adams, Brad 249,400 
Adams, Cathy 300,361 
Adams, Cheryl 269,356,409 
Adams, Cindy 346 
Adams, Debbie 75,227,346 
Adams, Douglas 227 
Adams, Erin 241 
Adams, Georlene 304 
Adams, Greg 354 
Adams, Jeff 353 
Adams, Laura 378 
Adams. Mark 249 

Adams, Nancy 1,432 

Adams, Neil 205 

Adamson, Steve 184 

Adamson, Tamela 

40.129,141-5,241,433 

Adams, Thomas 227 

Adelhelm, Beth 375 

Adelman, Mark 308 

Adelman, Shelly 269 

Adelman, William 249 

Adilman, Glenn 241,305,324 

Adler, Holly 410 

Adolf, Joan 227,314 

Adolph. Joan 349 

Adrian, Scott 319 

Advertising Club 305 

Aeilts, Douglas 249 

Aeschilman, Susie 393 

Affolter, Randy 249 

Aghamir, Shahram 249 

Agnes, Maria 399 

Agriculture Council 305 

Aguirre, Mark 158 

Aherin, Rita 213 

Ahem, Jerry 389 

Ahem, Jim 316,338-9 

Ahern. Kathleen 245.408 

Ahem, Mary Ellen 355 

Ahem, Mike 381 

Ahems, Jill 321 

Ahlberg, Suzie 392 

Ahrens, Jill 304 

Aicken, Garry 249,315 

Aietts, Doug 309 

AIESEC306 

Aigner, Karen 249 

Ake, Jeffrey 269 

Ake, Terence 269 

Aklimki, Susan 245,352 

Alaimo, John 362 

Alba, Doug 406 
\ii,:iii--- (k-rshwin 316 



Alber, William 227,406,415 

Alberico, Mario 405 

Albers, Dave 373 

Albers, Edward 227,344 

Albers, Jane 344 

Albert, Joenile 307 

Alberts, Frank 376 

Albin, David 213 

Albion, Tim 363 

Albrecht, Helen 213 

Albrecht, Nadine 249,295 

Albright, Steve 402 

Albright, Susan 213 

Albuquerque, Gilberto 184 

Alcock, Sue 227,307,324 

Alcorn, Sue 355 

Alcova, Cathy 371 

Aide, Carl 319 

Alden, Beth 392,413 

Alden, Elizabeth 263 

Aldendifer, Bob 369 

Aldrich, Wayne 359 

Alex, Steve 335 

Alexander, Jaunita 318 

Alexander, Kriston 249 

Alexander, Matthew 213 

Alexander, Renee 227,318 

Alexander, Tammy 352 

Alfich, Robert 213,319,339 

Alfirevich, Mary Jo 365 

Alford, Nancy 352 

Afford, Sue 390 

Aliapoulous, Chris 369 

Allure, Sabina 30 

Alkire, Hannah 30 

Allardt, Brian 345 

Allen, Charles 298,416 

Allen, Chris 391,402 

Allen, David 227 

Allen, Earl 188,379 

Allen, Greg 368 

Allen, Guy 379 

Allen, John 269,391 

Allen, June 378,393,412 

Allen, Mary 301 

Allen, Mona 375,411 

Allen, Ramona 291 

Allen, Todd 404 

Allen, Virginia 340 

Allison, Beth 316 

Allison, Ken 406 

All My Roommates 306 

Alpay, Hakki 249 

Alpha Chi Omega 346 

Alpha Chi Rho 347 

Alpha Delta Phi 348 

Alpha Delta Pi 349 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 350 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 351 

Alpha Gamma Delta 352 

Alpha Gamma Rho 353 

Alpha Gamma Rho-Mates 409 

Alpha Kappa Alpha 307 

Alpha Kappa Lambda 354 

Alpha Kappa Psi 307 

Alpha Lambda Delta 308 

Alpha Omkron Pi 355 

Alpha Phi 356 

Alpha Phi Omega 308 

Alpha Phi Seniors 409 

Alpha Rho Chi 357 

Alpha Tau Omega 358 

Alscher, Phil 299 

Altenberg, Eric 40,421 

Alter, Dan 385 

Altgeld Hall 32,48 

Altheide, Jeff 213,305,373 

Altman, Sarah 352 

Altman, Scott 398 

Aluise, Joseph 249 

Alvarado, Rhonda 291 

Amati, Alan 227,334 

Amato, Bob 386 

Ambrose, Jeffrey 227 

Ambrose, Jim 339 

Amburg, Lou 334 

American Society of Agricultural 

Engineers 309 
American Society of Civil 

Engineers 309 
Ames, I -Mini 392 
Ames, Robbin 227 
Amko, Mary 186 
Amir, Nadir 366 
Anisden, Harry 227,314 
Ampe, Peggy 399 



Amy, John 334 
Anagnostopoulous, Maria 393 
Anastos, Jane 2% 
Anchor, Chris 382 
Anderl, Georg 269 
Anderle, Scott 368 
Anders, Diane 269 
Andersen, Bob 398 
Andersen, Robert 269 
Anderskow, Tom 295 
Anderson, Alan 388 
Anderson, Bruce A. 385 
Anderson, Bruce R. 213,385 
Anderson, Cindy 384 
Anderson, Constance 352 
Anderson, Dan 358 
Anderson, David 295 
Anderson, Dean 326 
Anderson, Doug 373 
Anderson, Ed 327 
Anderson, Eric 397-8 
Anderson, Frances 320 
Anderson, Gene 3% 
Anderson, James 245 
Anderson, Janice 269 
Anderson, Janice Louise 306 
Anderson, Janis 269 
Anderson, Jeffrey 227 
Anderson, J. Eric 269 
Anderson, Jody 378 
Anderson, Joe 305,373 
Anderson, John 412 
Anderson, John B. 122 
Anderson, Joseph 249 
Anderson, Jeff 297 
Anderson, Karen 374,384 
Anderson, Kelly 408 
Anderson, Kim 399,412 
Anderson, Kurt 413 
Anderson, Lauren 356 
Anderson, Laurie 361 
Anderson, Linda 197 
Anderson, Mark 381 
Anderson, Martha 297 
Anderson, Mary Ellen 301 
Anderson, Matt 249,362 
Anderson, Melina 408 
Anderson, Mike 357-8 
Anderson, Paul 369 
Anderson, Shawn 303,330 
Anderson, Tim 298,418 
Anderson, Tom 249,358 
Andreas, Dirk 417 
Andresen, Michael 227 
Andretich, Joan 213 
Andrew, John 309 
Andrews, Bill 354 
Andrews, Crystal 1,227,426 
Andrews, John 249 
Andrews, Theuna 377 
Andrysiak, Mark 318 
Anema, Andy 328 
Anetsberger, Kevin 347 
Angelini, Don 345 
Angelini, Nancy 245 
Angotti, Sherry 355 
Angus, Donna 365 
Ankenbauer, John 269 
Anselmo, Ellen 213 
AnUvvny, Cindy 67,269 
Anthony, Rob 413 
Anton, Angek) 388 
Anton, Dan 311 
Antonacci, AnUiony 213,319 
AntoneUi, Todd 398 
Apartment life 75 
Apel, Julie 227,318,399 
Appaloosa 89 
Appelbaum, Larry 402 
Appelson, Bruce 414 
Appelson, Steve 416 
Apperson, Stan 334 
Applegate, Julie 314,364 
Arbel, Ifaat 410 
Arbel, Tali 410 
Archamboult, Lee 176 
Archer, David 249 
Archer, Mary Lou 296 
Ardizzone, Mary Jo 227 
Arends, Janet 377 
Arens, Steve 296 
Ares, Barry 373 
Arity, Bridget 2% 
Arku, Ernest 249 
Armbruster, Hill 379 
Armgard, Chris 378 



Armstrong, Chuck 213,305,319 
Armstrong, Cindy 307,352 
Armstrong, Julie 346,423 
Armstrong, Kathy 352,422 
Armstrong, Susan 202 
Arne, Marshall 357 
Arnoid, Ralph 320 
Arnold, Dave 227 
Arnold, Mitch 148 
Arnold, Sherrod 148 
Arnold, Warren 339 
Arola, Jean 356 
Aronson, David 249 
Aronson, Joanne 350 
Arrington, Kim 371 
Asbury, Jeff 363 
Aschbrenner, Todd 269,405 
Ascherman, Jon 241 
Aschermann, Mark 

175,213,337 
Ashby, Dave 296 
Asher, Betsy 410 
Ashley, Julie 346 
A.S.I. D. 310 
Askin, Lisa 356 
Asselmeier, Kim 318 
Assembly Hall 46 
Ass Halls 310 
Athletic Association Student 

Athletic Trainers 311 
Atilano, Daniel 263 
Alius 311 

Atkenson, Charmaine 340,361 
Atkins, Kelvin 165 
Atten, Jim 368 
Atten, John 227,404 
Atten, Mary Jo 403 
Atwater, Colleen 245 
Atwood, Susie 378 
Auditorium 48 
Aufdembergf, Steve 359 
Augspurger, Joe 269 
Augur, Jim 391 
Auksi, Tiina 403 
Auld, Bob 325,337,358 
Auld, Tom 358 
Auler, Robert 208 
Auram, Eric 305 
Auriemmo, Leslie 213 
Auth, Nancy 401 
Auvinen, Pete 324 
Aves, Barry 331 
Avram, Eric 387 
Axelrod, Brad 351 
Axelrod, Lawrence 241 
Axford, Trevor 388 
Axt, Amy 301 
Ayers, Cindy 213 
Ayres, John 269 
Azarbarzin, Dara 173,369 
Aziza, Smail 249,321 
Azman, Brian 269 
Azmy, Yousry 297 



B 



Babcock, Marty 382 
Babcock, Todd 401 
Bachert, Nancy 313 
Bachman, Bradford 269 
Bachman, Dennis 316 
Backer, Mary Ann 320,349 
Backs, Ron 307 
Badten, Lawrence 249 
Baeckelandt, Dave 387 
Baer, Elizabeth 269 
Baer, Sandy 361 
Baer, Steven 227.414 
Bahcall, Amy 310 
Bahr. Debbie 375 
Baids, Richard 249 
Bailey, Brenda 28,263,331,352 
Bailey, Curt 387 
Bailey, Ed 294 
Hailey, Gwen 365 
Bailey, Jeanne 341.315 
Bailey, John 381 



Bailey, Joni 269,324 
Bailey, Laura 399 
Bailey, Patty 352 
Bailey, Ronald 249,333 
Baird, Beth 352 
Baird, Nancy 403 
Baizer, Judy 415 
Bajadek, Jean 346 
Bajadek, Nancy 75 
Baker, Becky 213 
Baker, Betsy 423 
Baker, Gail 410 
Baker, Gary 373 
Baker, Mike 249,402 
Baker, N. Elizabeth 241 
Baker, Perry 326 
Baker, Renee 245 
Baker, Scherry 269 
Baker, Steven 213 
Balacky, Sonya 317 
Balas, Donald 249 
Balch, Cyndie 399 
Baldassare, Paul 300 
Baldini. Chris 390 
Baldwin, Melinda 392 
Balek, Bob 322 
Balek, Charles 269 
Bales, Shawn 269,393 
Balice, Mike 404 
Ball, Jonathan 263 
Ballard, Bruce 227 
Ballard, Doug 407 

Ballard, Jerry 406 

Ballard, Randy 391 

Ballet Repertory Company 112 

Ballinger, Bruce 381 

Balluff, William 249 

Balough, Mick 366 

Baltis, Alan 249,338-9 

Baltusevich, Linda 269,339 

Baluk, Greg 386 

Baizer, Terry 316 

Bane, Charlie 383 

Bane, Pat 213,383 

Bane, Phil 383 

Banick, Laura 380 

Banks, Alicia 422 

Bant, Geofrey 418,423,448 

Banta, John 341,397 

Bantz, Cathy 305 

Baraglia, Don 102,269,418-9-20 

Baratta, Lee 176,192,421 

Barbeau, Debbie 392 

Barber, Chip 360 

Barber, Jim 316 

Barber, Liz 241,390 

Barber, Patrick 249 

Barber, Shirley 269 

Barbour, Jeff 315,345 

Barclay, Bob 373 

Barclay, Deb 346 

Barczak, Lorraine 241 

Bardeen, Chuck 297 

Bardel, Greg 400 

Bardos, Lori 227,307 

Barenberg, Mike 
249,302,309,402 

Barhoover, Katy 227,392,413 

Bark, George 269 

Bark, Toni 269 

Barker, Robert 227 

Barkley, Dave 303 

Barkus, Liz 245,399 

Barlow, Bob 382 

Barnard, Lynn 37 

Barnes. Arthur 263,406.415 

Barnes, Johnny 313 

Barnes, Pamela 245 

Barnett, Chuck 381 

Barnett. Doug 81 

Barnett, Laurie 269 

Barnewolt, Charles 269 

Baron, Rich 396 

Barr, Brenda 399 

Barr, Steve 351 

Barr, Tripp 396 

Barry, Cindy 344 

Barry, Dan 358 

Barry Manilow 116 

Ban 64 

Barsema, Arthur 249 
Barskv. Shana 269 
Bartclls, Sara 349 
llartcls, Liz 365 
Barlelstein, Mark 414 
lliiiih, Joan 269 



Barth, Susan 245.410 
Bartkus, Julie 269 
Bartlett. Michelle 129 
Bartolomenti, Mike 307 
Bartolone, Dean 386 
Barton, Bruce 106 
Barton, Connie 355 
Barton, Maggie 355 
Bartos, Janet 390 
Bartosch, Bob 339 
Baseball 171 
Basic, Mihajlo 227 
Basile, Liz 341 
Basketball 155,178 
Basolo, Elizabeth 223 
Bass, Andrea 263 
Bass, Julia 269 
Bass, Maria 349 
Bass, Mike 

162.166,241,348,419-20 
Bastard, Tim 339 
Basting, Brian 376 
Bastyr, Linda 241 
Bates, Joseph 213 
Batko, Andrea 227 
Batzli, Jeff 404 

Baudendistel, Roz 269,340.393 
Baum, Barb 182 

Baum, Janet 304 

Baum, Julie 227,304 

Baumann, Ed 299 

Baumgart, Barbara 227 

Bauer, Laura 269 

Bauer, Michael 269 

Baum, Barbi 317 

Baum, Marci 269 

Bauman, Jim 297 

Baurer, Clark 263 

Bavester, Patricia 213,380 

Baxa, Mark 213,305,319 

Bayless, Mike 360 

Bayston, Dan 345 

Bazelon, Gary 227 

Beachey, Julie 365 

Beaman, Maribeth 349 

Beanblossom, Todd 295,302 

Beard, Ed 207 

Bearden, Charles 269 

Bearrows, Tom 334 

Beasley, Peter 335 

Beatlemania 114 

Beaton, Sandi 306,392 

Beatty, Buddy 335 

Beatty, Kelly 383 

Beaudry, John 213 

Beaumont, Yvonne 375 

Beazly, Randy 376 

Beccue, Dan 213,359 

Bechdolt, Kathy 269,349 

Bechtal, Brenda 365 

Beck, Bob 319 

Beck, Dave 347 

Beck, Joseph 213 

Becker, Bill 360 

Becker, Bridget 315 

Becker, Caroline 361 

Becker, Chuck 322 

Becker, Dan 299 

Becker, Deborah 313 

Becker, John 249,309 

Becker, Kurt 269 

Becker, Paul 249,302-3.366 

Becker. Rodney 373 

Becker, Scott 299 

Becker, Shari 403 

Becker. Steve 213,319 

Beckius, Sharon 380 

Beckius, Susan 245.380 

Beckwith, Catherine 269 

Bednar, Paul 263 

Bednarz, Elizabeth 227 

Bedore, Sharon 392 

Bedzyk. Bill 339 

Bee. Don 368 

Beebe. Scott 263 

Beebe, Terry 305.373 

Beebe, Warren 345 

Beers, Andrew 249 

Begalka. Kurt 22,241,433 

Beggs, Holly 213.399 

Begoun. Miriam 213 

Behcgan. Andrea 304. 321. 349 
Iw Inn. . Carol 374 

Bchn. Martv 307 

Behren. Robert 213 
Mi In i ns. Sandie 365 



434 Index 



Beich, Aleen 320,408 
Beilfuss, Juk 399 
Bekermeier, Jean 269,301 
Belaen, Cindy 410 
Belair, Raymond 249 
Belanger, Sherry 213 
Belazadeh, Mohammad 141 
Bekzak, Jean 269,310 
Bekzak, Tom 402 
Bell, Adrienne 335 
Bell, Don 334 
Bell, Fred 360 
Bell, Keith 351 
Bell, Wend; 364 
Bellavia, Jill 227 
BeUino, Gina 361 
Bellows, Marvin 392 
Bek), Mike 347 
Bekibraydkh. Michael 249 
Below, Jane 325 
Beluscheck, Judith 213,409 
Bemis, Mark 353 
Bemis, Steve 353 
Ben, Jeff 386 
Bender, Bob 354 
Bender, Stephank 399 
Bender, Steven 269 
Benford, Tigger 113 
Benjamin, Andy 350 
Benjamin, Gail 350 
Benjamin, Lydia 375 
Benjoya, Ross 414 
Benkeddache, Rachid 321 
Benker, Bengu 249 
Benkessirat, Mohammed 321 
Benkovich, Alice 269 
Benmerabet, Mnufid 321 
Benner, Jeffrey 201,269 
Bennett, Dak 406 
Bennett, Jane 269 
Bennett, Sandra 245,361 
Bennett, Sharon 349 
Bennett, Thomas 249 
Benoit, Julk 309 
Benson, Jim 156, 
176.419,420, 
433 
Benson, Matt 354 
Benson, Paul 386 
Benson, Paula 422 
Benson, Randy 368,410 
Benson, Terry 269 
Benson, Thomas 249 
Benson, Vicki 269 

Bentsen, Ross 249 

Bentz, Eileen 269 

Requeue, Brian 366 

Berchtold, Julk 223 

Berens, Lori 227 

Berg, Daniel 213 

Berg, Doug 363 

Berg, Keith 249 

Berg, Kristin 346 

Berg, Lauren 350 

Berg, Melank 227,307,352 

Bergan, Nina 295 

Berger, Bonnie 269 

Berger, Mike 347 

Berger, Stephank 213 

Bergeson, Lora 377 

Hergfield, Donald 213 

Hergfield. Tim 373 

Berggren, Kathy 380 

Berghom, Kathie 317,335 

Berglund, Paul 81,314,337 

Bergman, Beth 365 

Bergman, Ik-blue 399 

Bergman, Todd 379 

Bergren, Craig 168,249 

Bergren, Susan 227,314,380 

Bergoun, Miriam 410 

Ik-ringer. Jeff 227,314 

Berk, Bob 294 

Berkbigkr, Bill 413 

Berkky, Todd 358 

Berkowitz, Mike 414 

Berl. Michael 227 

Berlin, Miriam 410 

Berman, Janet 270,316 

Herman, Lynn 355 

Berman, Robin 245,410 

Berman, Ross 270,335 

Bermingham, Paula 375 

Bernabei, Drew 387 
Bemacki, Eva 270 
Bernard, Mike 316 
Bemer, Sue 349 
llemerti, Clara 392 
Bernfkld, Craig 351 
Bernfield, Jeffrey 270 
Bernhardt, Stacey 82,270,346 
Bemkr, Margaret 306 
Items. Randy 412 
Bems, Steve 213,347 
Bemsen, Ed 407 
Bemsen, Julie 410 
Bernstein, Dave 395 
Bernstein, Mama 291 



Bernstein, Marcy 415 

Berrahou, Fadhel 321 

Berry, Janet 270 

Berry, Lloyd 340 

Berry, Mike 382 

Berry, Sanford 30 

Berto, Terrie 206 

Bertrand, Jason 340 

Berzanski, Mkhael 270 

Beskow, Robert 249 

Besserud, Keith 296,345 

Bessette, Margaret 336 

Beta Sigma Psi 359 

Beta Theta Pi 360 

Before, Sharon 400 

Bettenhausen, Ken 42 

Bettenhausen, Matt 336 

Bettman, Brian 369 

Beuchner. Hettk 346 

Beuttkr, Fred 360 

Bever, Mark 249 

Beverly Blossom's dance company 

113 
Bevier Hall 48 
Beyers, Hill 347 
Bezanes, Sue 399 
Bhattacherjee, Arya 302 
Biaguii, Bemie 407 
Biakk, Jim 405 
Biakk, Joseph 213 
Bianchini, Eric 270 
Bianco, Mike 297 
Biamesen, Mike 391 
Bibo, Kris 213,294 
Bibow-Hansen, Trudy 263 
Bidder, Lori 227 
Bkkrell, Scott 353 
Bidlack, Jeanette 399 
Bidner, Scott 373 
Bieber, Jeffrey 270,334 
Bkgel, Carol 213 
Bklefeld, Dave 397 
Itieler . Mike 2% 
Bklfeldt, Dave 391 
Itk-lfeldl, Linda 395,412 
Bklski, Terri 270 
Bkneman, Dave 339 
Bkrk, Mike 386 
Bierman, Phil 313,354 
Bkthman, John 422 
Bigelow, Rick 391 
BQinski, Julie 317 
Milkier. Tom 405 
Billing, Jolene 249 
Billing, Peggy 227 
lllls, Julie 270,301 
Bilsland. Steve 391 
Hinies. Randy 383 
Binder, Robert 213 
Biochemistry Seniors 312 
Biondk, Kathryn 213 
Birch, Becky 270 
Bird, Diane 401 
Birk, Raye 26 
Bischoffer, Lew 263 
Bishop, Greg 386 
Bishop, John 389 
Bishop, Mary Ellen 390 
Bishop, Mike 270,413 
Biskup. Dick 297 
Biskup, George 297 
Bissell, Steve 177 
Biszewski, Lauren 377 
Bither, Philip 329 
Bitner, Barb 393 
Bitting, Dave 319,373 
Bittner, Jane Alice 223 
Bitzer, David 341 
Bixby, Susan 270,337,340 
Bizar, Jill 350 
Black, Brian 387 
Black, Carolyn 352 
Black, Greg 381.413 
Black, Joan 227,340,380 
Black, Kevin 359 
Black, Mary 270 
Black, Melissa 364 
Black, Sylvester 297 
Black, Todd 340,368,398 
Blackburn, Brian 414 
Blackburn, Dave 414 
Blackman, Gary 

37-8,46,270,351,433 
Blackman, Tammie 350 
Blackwell, Greg 297 
Blade, Carol 213,323,403 
Blaha, Mike 363 
Blair, Alan 249 
Blair, Jan 270 
Blair, John 161 
Blake, John 405 
Blanchard, Bob 420 
Blanchette, Paula 364 
Blanke, Dave 337,398 
Blankenship, Nancy 337 
Blanton, Jeremy 112 
Blatner, Tim 296 
Blaylock, Delink- 241,403,420 



Blazkr, Rkh 227 

Bkdig, Sara 227,318 

Hk-ulK-r . Denise 270,365 

Bk-uher. Mike 387 

Bkuher, Tracey 365 

Blind, Joanne 313 

Blinkk. Bob 324 

lllinii. Rob 416 

I Hi tent hal. Robin 308 

Blitt, Jan 410 

Block I 72,60 

Block, Clinton 316 

Block, Kevin 213,305,323 

Block, Sonia 408 

Blomberg, Ann 213,403 

Blomberg, Ed 297 

Blond, Lewis 245 

Bloom, Dean 227 

Bloomquist, Eric 227 

Blount, Al 188 

Blue, Gene 305,353 

Blum, Aimee 355 

Blum, Randy 382 

Blumentha. Susie 307 

Blumenthal, Mark 312 

Blumling, Susan 263 

Boa/, Stephen 249 

BocconceUi, Julie 352 

Boch, Gretchen 365 

Bochte, Jill 311,343 

Bock, Brian 170,343 

Bock, Kathy 241,371 

Bode, Lynda 371 

Bode, Tom 347 

Boe, David 176,177,421,423 

Boedicker, Chip 201 

Boehm, Ronald 249,302 

Boehme. Trudy 356 

Boehmer, Kathy 403 

Boehmer, Ross 249 

Boetto, Joseph 249 

Bogdanoff, Linda 270,356,409 

Bohlen. Jim 348 

Bohlen, Mindy Lisa 270 

Bohn, Robert 320 

Boivin, Paola 

161,179-80,204-5,433 
Bojdajewicz, David 416 
Bolarn. Pete 332 
Boland. James 213,376 
Boland, Paul 309 

Bolden, Charon 307 
Bolerjack, Julie 364 
Bolgla, Debra 263 

Boliion. Kristin 375 

Bollinger, Tim 382 

Bolt, Ruth 245.380 

Bolton, Track 227 

Boma, John 368 

Bomba, Christine 263 

Bonacci, John 249 

Bonardi, Ramon 270 

Boneyard Bedlamites 294 

Boneyard Hilton 312 

Bonges, Henry 400 

Bonk, Flk-n 318 

Bonkowski, Robert 270 

BonsaU, Belinda 380 

Bontz, Mekiim- 401 

Boone, Dave 369 

Boone, Earl 213,305,319,373 

Boorstein, Marc 414 

Boot, Cynthia 341 

Booth, Brian 417 

Boots, Dave 401 

Borchardt, Brian 270 

Borchardt, Robin 270 

Borelli, Mark 213,363 

BoreUi, Pat 331,340,380 

Borgk, Melisa 374 

Boris, Adam 3% 

Boris, Anne 371 

Borland, Bruce 263 

Borman, Bill 406 

Bomeman, Jim 363 

Bomstein, Sue 410 

Bom. Robert 249 

Borowsky, Paul 414 

Borre, Ron 367 

Borre, Vkki 270 

Borst, Joannie 213,392 

Borth, Paul 270 

Boruszak, Beth 415 

Boryca, Jerry 2% 

Bost, Rebecca 270 

Bostrom, Dean 168 

Bostrum. Kirk 162,340 

Bottiglkri, John 297 
Bouc, Geoff 394 
Bouges, Henry 249 
Boughton, Donna 344 
Boumarafi, Mohamed 250,32 
Bourke, Joe 303,330 
Bourke, Paul 250 
Bousky, Tracy 356 
Bouton, Kristin 270.411 
Bowen, Jennifer 270 
Bowen, Judy 263 



Bower, Doug 402 
Bower, Kelly 317 
Bowles, Eric 353 
Bowman, David 142 
Bowman, Dawn 313 
Bowman, Jeff 362 
Bowman, John 363 
Bowser, Jon 303 
Box, Barb 375 
Boxerman. Sam 351 
Boyd, Craig 398 
Boyd, Keith 227 
Boyd, Marie 371 
Boyd. Pauline 363 
Boydstun, John 213,323,373 
Boykins, Mike 328 
Boylan, I lien 356.409 
Boyk, Laureen 245 
Bui k. Lori 408 
Bozdech, Elizabeth 227.380 
Bradely, Greg 397 
Brademas, Jennifer 223.301 
Braden, Larry 359 
Bradley, I'atti 356 
Brady, Sue 356 
Brakciield. Karen 263,375,411 
Brakhane, Terry 339,359 
Braly, Douglas 227 
Bramkt, Anne 270 
Bramson, Michelle 227 
Branch, Mark 335 
Brand, Corinne 270 
Brandau, Keith 400 
Brandau. Steve 250.309,400 
Brandel. Stuart 250 
Branden, Mark 303 

Brandenburg, Andy 303 

Brandes, Cindy 245,375,411 

Brandmeyer.Bill 250,391 

Brandstetter, Wanda 134 

Brandt, John 362,388 

Brandt, Mitch 351 

Brandt, Sharon 228,307,416 

Brannigan, Kathy 270,403 

Brasini, Karen 270,314,378 

Brattin, Patsy 314,371 

Brauer. Liz 179 

Braun, Barb 270,384 

Braun, James 228,404 

Braun, Jeff 343,368 

Braun, Julk 316 

Braun, Kirk 404 

Braune , Rolf 344 

Braverman, Chuck 395 

Bray, Dr. Don 305 

Breading, Amy 228.318 

Brecht, Timothy 250 

Breckenfelder, Ted 387 

Breen, Axk 263 

Breen, Pat 394 

Breitweiser, Beth 392 

Bremer, Brad 383 

Bremer, Sue 374 

Bremhorst, Jim 270,325,358 

Bremhorst, Nancy 365 

Bremer, Brad 305 

Brems, Karen 186 

Brenneise. David 213 

Brenner, Harold 250 

Brennan, Mary Bern 2% 

Brent/. Chuck 381 

Bresler, Andi 228,314,350 

Bresnan, Damian 322 

Bresnan, Duffy 360 

Bresnan, I'am 416 

Bressner, Penny 409 

Bretsch, David 250 

Brettman, Al 241,348,418-20 

Brewbaker, Jamie 228,352 

Brew baker, kallli 364 

Brey, Sue 228,390 

Brickey, Sarah 270 

Brickman, Jay 351 

Bridger, Sue 346 

Bridges, Carl 334 

Itriilgman. Betty 270 

Briedwell, Doug 360 

Brief, Susan 270 

Brigand, Susan 270 

Bright, ( .ale 334 

Brighton, Jeff 322 

Briley, Denise 408 

Brilk, Maureen 393 
Brimm, Allen 270,382 
linn, I Ik-it 241,403 
Brink, Therese307 
Brink, Tom 2% 
Brinkman, Karen 356 
Brinkmann, Darryl 213,319 
Brinkmekr, Gregory 250,407 
Briske, Patty 64,433 
Broadbent, Lori 332 
Brock, Angela 349 
Brock, Mike 367 
Brockmeyer, Tammy 313 
Brod, Andrew 270 
Broder, Leslie 415 
Broderson, John 386 



Broderson. Maria 415-6,423 
Brodsky. Linda 245 
Brodsky, Steve 362 
Broersma. Bill 400 
Brohammer, Benny 213 
Broich. Carta 346 
Bromberg, Alan 228.318 
Brombolich, Kim 179 
Bronson, Ann 72.433 
Bronson, Anne 270.301 
Brooks, Christopher 270 
Brooks, Conrad 299 
Brooks, Jim 297 
Brooks, Maureen 228.380 
Brosnan, Kim 340 
Brosnanan, Mary 341 
Brotherson, Nancy 297,304 
Brouder, Cindy 223,390 
Broughton, Donald 250,309 
Brown, Bob 381 
Brown, Brian 386 
Brown, Bruce 391 
Brown, Carolyn 403 
Brown, Chadwkk 106 
Brown, Gary 414 
Brown, Jennifer 304 
Brown, John 327,397 
Brown, Kim 392,399 
Brown, Kimberty 270 
Brown, Liz 408 
Brown, ReRe 316 
Brown, Sandy 213,375,411 
Brown, Spencer 223 
Brown, Stephanie 415 
Brown, Steve 414 
Brown, Tony 354 
Browne, Larry 406 
Browne, Lori 214 
Browning, Amy 403 
Browning, Bill 368 
Browning, Kari 241,423 
Browning, Tim 401 
Brownson, Sue 352 
Brozek, Kathy 307 
Bm/io, Julie 313 
Brozio, Mark 330 
Brubaker. Ralph 373 
Bruce, Earle 162 
Bruce, Mark 404 
Bruce Springsteen 118 
Bruckner. Mary Elfcn 250 
Bruckner, Pat 394 
Bruckner. Paul 394 
Bruggen, Greg 398 
Bruins, Mike 386 
Bruketa, Kiply 380 
Brunger, Raymond 241 
Brunner, Susan 319,322 
Bruno, Hal 414 
Bruske, Sue 422 
Brutzkus. Mark 414 
Bryan, Greg 299 
Bryant, Kathryn 245,355 
Bryden, William 250,327 
Bryniarski, Chester 348 
Brzoska, Mike 394 
Buchanan, Lisa 204 
Buchanan, Stu 270,391 
Buchanon, Joane 364 
Bin I union. Lisa 375 
Buchbinder, Jonathan 228 
Bin her, Debbie 51 
Bucheri, Gina 390 
Buchner, Mike 191.433 
Bui ior, Carolyn 241 
Buck, Joy 365 
Buckkr. Mary Lou 270,306 
Buckky, Janice 228,314 
Bucknell, Douglas 250 
Buckner, David 335 
Buckner, Mike 358 
Budd, Nick 373 
Buddy Rkh 100 
Budney, Susan 

318,324,332,340,403 
Budorick, Steve 389 
Budris, Al 348 
Buechner, Hettk 314 
Buehkr, Carol 214 
Buel, Bob 228,329 
Buel, Ross 263.397 
Buenzli, Jim 207 
Buesking, Andy 359 
Bugakski. Kathy 355 
Buhr, Dick 37 
Buhr, Jim 299 
Buigart. Ellyn 270 
Buksa, Eugene 270 
BulgarelU, Pete 250,302,387 
Buigart. Film 308 
Bullins, Beth 301 
Bullock, Mark 335 
Bulwa, Robin 415 
Bump, Cindra 313 
Bunker, Tim 402 
Bunse, Lisa 365 
Bunte, Brian 359 
Burack, Al 351 



Burchette. Ray 397 
Burd. Bob 319 
Burda, Annmark 365 
Burg, Mar 346 
Burger, A.W. 319 
Burgess, Sandy 365 
Burgess, Sheila 365 
Burgess, Steve 307 
Burke. Larry 214.402 
Burke, Mike 400 
Burke, Robert 270 
Burkee, Mary 223 
Burkett, David 270 
Burkett, Jeff 358 
Burkhardt. Craig 340,406 
Burlingham, Sue 361 
Burnett, Angk 316 
Burnett, Doug 

50,92-3,126,128,130- 
4,137,144-5,174,424 
Bums. Becky 270 
Bums, Steve 299 
Bumworth, Michael 228 
Human. Beth 340 
Burrington, Mark 270 
Burroughs. Robert 250 
Burrow, Deborah 228 
Burstyn, Linda 415 
Burton. Mark 250,303 
Busanelli, Judy 390 
Busby, Martha 263 
Busey Mall 313 
Buss, Mike 297 
Buss, Randall 250.316 
Bussey, Sandy 306 
Butcher, Brian 250 

llutkus. Mark 162 
Butler, Ann 270,337,374 

Hulk r. Dave 314 

ItuikT. Deanna 318,393 

Butkr. Julk 340 

Unison. Russell 250 

Butterfkld, Martha 374 

Butterfield, Mary 374 

Button, Chip 313 

Button, Howard 271 

Button, Jeff 406 

Butts. Shelby 405 

Hiiiz, David 214 

Buytendorp, Debbk 365 

Buzard, Jill 245 

Byars, Mary 380 

Byers, Cheryl 365 

Byrne, Pam 393 

Byrne, Sheila 223,393 

Byrne, Tony 173 



c 



Cabanban, Jon 344 
Cabbage, Kuth 241 
Cabk, Karen 350 
Cabk, Marc 2% 
Cackh, Anthony 271,340 
Caddick, Tom 348 
Caffrey, Steve 312 
( a hal an, Harold 334 
CahOI, Barbara 271 
Cahill, Jeanne 392 
CahiU, John 354 
Cain, Julia 271 
Cain, Suzie 350 
Cain, William 106 
Caine, Doug 398 
Cairatti, Charles 250 
Calacci, Carol 263,349 
Cakutt, Harry 177 
(alder. Wayne 297 
Callahan, Brian 394 
Callahan, Donna 392 
Callahan, Eileen 341 
Callaway, James 250 
Callaway, Robert 250 
Calmenson, Lou 351 
Calmenson, Risa 350 
Calvin. Jeff 402 
Calvino, Mark 388 
Calwas, Michael 228 
Cambron, Kyra 392 
Camden, Dunne 228,332 
Camel, Jim 347 
Cameron, Paul 391 
Camp, Toni 271 
Campbell, Jane 320 
Campbell, Jill 375,411 
Campbell, John 407 
Campbell, Kris 306.364 
Campbell, Martha 375 
Campbell, Robert 250 
Campbell, William 214 
Campion, Bob 383 
Campion, Jack 383 



Index 435 












Campion, John 214 
Campo, Jane 364 
Campustown 36 
Cannaday, Roger 335 
Cannon, Mary 392 
Cantieri, Robert 271 
Canty, Bob 405 
Canty, Erin 214 
Capello, Herman 271,368 
Caplan, Judi 410 
Caplet, Colleen 314,346 
Capozzo, Craig 358 
Cappozzo, Debbie 271 
Cappozzo, Jack 369 
Caputo, Lou 417 
Caracci, Marty 392 
Caras, Mark 228 
Caravello, Cindy 305 
Carls, drew 353 
Carls, Sharon 214,340,349 
Carlsen, Kurt 271,362 
Carlson, Barb 327 
Carlson, Julie 349 
Carlson, Karin 380 
Carlson, Malinda 214 
Carlson, Mary 214 
Carlson, Mike 376 
Carlson, Rich 24,228,323,369 
Carlson, Richard 250 
Carlson, Roger 354 
Carlson, Steve 433 
Carlson, Thomas 250 
Carlton, Jeff 297 
Cardody, Laura 380 
Carmody, Tracy 380 
Carmona, Terry 400 
Carney, John 389 
Carney, Robert 271 
Caron, Alisa 172 
Carothers, Pam 361 
Carp, George 307 
Carpenter, Chris 

228,306,315,347 
Carr, Dick 322 
Carreras, Karen 263 
Carroll, Jim 405 
Carsello, Rosemarie 361 
Carson, Dan 342 
Carson, Keith 214.310 
Carson, Wendy 361 
Carstens, Kaaren 228 
Carter, Gary 358 
Carter, Jimmy 136 
Carter, John 228 
Carter, Marc 387 
Cartwright, Heather 340,393 
Cartwright. Jeff 250 
Cartwright, Rick 334 
Casady, Pete 389 
Cascio, Janice 214 
Casey, Gloria 380 
Casey, Jim 381 
Casey, Kim 390 
Casey, Mary Pat 241,393 
Cash, J. Eric 214,326 
(ashman. John 389 
Caspary, Gay 297 
Caspary, Pearl 250 
Casper, Joyce 355 
Casserly, Colleen 

331,336,340,343,393,409 
Cassiday, John 228 
Cassidy, Manila 228,307 
Cassin, Rich 381 
Cassioppi, Julie 241,355,422 
Cassleman, Rob 197-8 
Casten, Lisa 341 
Castle, Mike 396 
Castle, Vicky 355 
Castles, Brian 201 
Catalano, Frank 327,394 
Catalano, Joe 322 
Cathey, Marc 322 
Catchpole, Lynn 399 
Cato, Julie 241,305,416 
Catoire, Pamela 271 
Call, Patrick 330 
Cavett, Christene 324 
Cavorak, Vasco 296 
Cawley, Charles 214 
Cawley, Chuck 319,373 
Cawley, Kevin 191 
Cazel, Greg 363 
Cazel, Jeff 362 
Lazier, William 214 
Cebold, Linda 401 
i n .■In. Karen 228 
Cedarblade, Frank 406,415 
Cederstrom, Philip 250 
Cerek, Debra 271 
Cerve, Peter 250 
Cesa, Dean 250 
Cesarone, Judy 241,416 
Cesnauskas, Linda 271 
i lialmii. Betty 423 
Chacko, Aleyamma 251 
Chadwlck, Mike 207 



Chakiris, Carolyn 271 
Chaljub, Gregory 271 
Chamberlain, Cheryl 271 
Chamberlain, Vicki 390 
Chamberlain, William 251 
Chambers, V.J. 228 
Champion, Ann 341 
Champion, Scott 419-20 
Chan, Bonnie 271 
Chan, Mei-Mei 241 
Chan, Samuel 251 
Chan, Sherry 223 
Chandler, Kevin 214,396 
Chaney, Gail 380 
Chang, Chi-Wen 182,317 
Chang, David 335 
Chang, Nellie 313 
Chang, Yale 251 
Chaplik, Ira 414 
Chapman, Greg 407 
Chapman, Jeanna 271 
Chapman, Julia 334 
Chapman, Mark 144 
Chapman, Ten 326,380 
Chaps, Brian 228,307 
Charleston, Janet 271 
Charlton, Chris 390 
Charpentier, Mary 186 
Charvat, Debra 214 
Chase, Kelli 352 
Chato, Susan 408 
Chausow, Karen 271 
Chayer, Bob 299 
Cheap Trick 96 
Cheerleaders 59,313 
Chen, Dave 

27,104,123,251,396,421 
Chen. Janet 228 
Cheney, Ed 397 
Cheng, Anna 334 
Cherney, Sue 297 
Cherry, Diane 271 
Cherry, Janet 309 
Cherry, Karen 320 
Chesnut, Rod 305 
Chew, Keith 303 
Chiappe, Carole 223,409 
Chiappetta, Al 387 
Chiarchiaro, Mary 335 
Chief Illiniwek 45,72 
Chien, Emily 228,301 
Chin, David 228 
Chin, Michael 228,251,314 
Chiodo, John 387 
Chi Omega 28,361 
Chi Psi 362 
Chisholm, Mary 322 
Chismark, Patricia 228 
Chlopecki, Charlene 214 
Chofash, Steve 395 
Choklek, Gregory 228,307 
Cholewa, Dorothy 271,314 
Cholipski, Karen 271 
Chon, Rosaline 306 
Chong, Soo 214 
Chow, Bernice 1,263,432 
Christensen, David 271 
Christensen, Debra 214 
Chuestensen, Heidi 297 
Christensen, Leslie 319 
Christensen, Patricia 271 
Christiaens, Marlene 271 
Christianson, Bob 387 
Christiansen, Julie 322 
Chung, Fred 251 
Chura, Kenneth 251 
Church, Craig 318,354 
Church, Susan 214 
Church, Zack 391 
Chylek, Debra 214 
Cieniawa, Chris 271 
Cihlar, Margaret 271 
Cihlar, Margie 390 
Cimo, Jay 271 
Cimo, Jay Dee 386 
Cirillo, Chip 175,419-20,433 
Cirks, Brian 214,305 
Cizek, David 251 
Claricoates, Brian 303 
Claire, Brad 173 
Clark, Astrid 228,335 
Clark, Betty 335 
Clark, Candace 271,340 
Clark, Greg 394 
Clark, Kevin 394 
Clark, Mike 170,433 
Clark, Rex 305,339 
Clark, Theresa 272 
Clark, Thomas 333 
Clark, Wes 334 
Clarke, Tom 299 
< la. kin. Jeff 360 
Clark's Gables 314 
Clarkston, Llsette 34) 
Clary, Cathy 302 
Clary, Rick 353 
i l.ui.l. ii. Sue Ann 344 
flans. Susan 214,322 



Claussen, Christopher 333 

Clayton, Joe 405 

Cleland, Nancy 361 

Clem, Margaret 245 

Clemens, Gregory 344 

Clemenson, Kurt 397 

Clement, Adam 312 

Clements, Tony 51 

Clevenger, Carol 228,301 

Clickener, Bob 51 

Clifford. John 335 

Cline, Rich 398 

Clow, William 241 

Cloyd, Diana 305 

Cluet, Romain 387 

Cluskey, Keenan 407 

Coady, Kathryn 272 

Coates, Steve 354 

Cobb, Levi 156 

Code, Jim 55 

Cochrane, John 358 

Cochrane, Scott 358 

Coe, Mark 414 

Coggeshall, Steve 315 

Coghlan, Barb 380 

Coglaniese, Carol Lynn 408 

Cohen, Cindy 415 

Cohen, Jay 307,314 

Cohen, Joseph 241 

Cohen, Larry 303,334 

Cohen, Laurence 272 

Cohen, Lyle 228,335 

Cohen, Marlene 410 

Cohen, Michael 228,314 

Cohen, Nanette 223 

Cohen, Renee 272 

Cohen, Sheryl 48,272.433 

Cohen, Susan 272 

Cohn, Jamey 397 

Cohn, Maria 214 

Coin, Connie 329,352 

Coin, Constance 272 

Colbert, Dan 389 

Colbert, Lawrence 214,305,320 

Colbert, Mike 55,389 

Cole, Barbara 228 

Cole, Bill 310 

Cole, Hugh 315 

Cole, Kristen 306 

Cole, Leo 272 

Cole, Teri 410 

Cole, Terry 162 

Colegrove, Terry 22 

Coleman, Julie 272,411 

Coleman, Linda 304 

Coleman, Mary 135,143,433 

Coleman, Milton 228 

Coleman, Nancy 272 

Coleman, Ron 382 

Colgan, Marilyn 335 

Colgan, Martin 214,335,342 

Colgan, Ronald 214 

Collins, James 366 

Collins, Janet 314 

Collins, Jody 346 

Collins, Matt 297 

Collins, Pat 272,382 

Collins, Peter 251 

Collins, Robert 264 

Collins, Robin 228 

Collins, Sean 297 

Collo, Lyn 316 

Collosky, Carolyn 346 

Coll mil .re, Karen 160-1 

Colmone, Greg 228 

Colonius, Jodee 361 

Colwell, Peter 335 

Comer, Carole 374 

Comer, Doug 311 

Commerce Council 314 

Commodores 117 

Compall, Tim 358 

Conarchy, Jane 375 

Concert Choir 315 

Concialdi, Mary 403 

Conda, Reba 223 

Coney Island Warriors 315 

Conger, Jody 297 

Conley, Kathryn 297 

Conlin, Jack 205 

Conlin James 214 

Conn, Kevin 272 

Connally, Parchelle 272 

Connelly, Susan 272 

Conner, Steve 342 

Conniff, Margaret 272 

Connolly, Kevin 389 

Connolly, Robert 251 

Connor, Claire 352 

Connor, Paul 251 

Connor, Thorn 354 

Conrad, Gwen 361 

Conrady, Dave 319,376 

Constien, Laura 272 

Contos, Kim 272,349 

Coogan, Kim 355 

Cook, Boh 347 

Cook, Clara 228,314,355 



Cook, Jeff 347 
Cook, Jeffrey 228 
Cook, Jon 251 
Cook, Kathy 411 
Cook, Leslie 214 
Cook, Maggie 352 
Cook, Morrie 388 
Cook, Ray 72,334 
Cooke, Jack 404 
Cooley, Karen 308 
Coon, Jeff 305 
Coon, Katherine 228 
Coonce, Andy 297 
Cooney, Douglas 251 
Cooper, Brian 228 
Cooper, Jon 351 
Cooper, Judy 350 
Cooper, Lisa 415 
Cooper, Liz 306 
Cooper, Sheryl 350 
Copeland, Tim 400 
Corcoran, Larry 341 
Corcoran, Patrick 272 
Cordigan, Tana 352 
Cordwell, Ian 272 
Coren, Dave 351 
(.inn. Jamie 415 
Coretz, Melissa 392 
Corkery, Maribeth 228 
Corley, Jo 403 

Cormack, Tracey 272,314,365 
Cormany, Kimberly 214 
Cormier, Julie 375 
Cormier, Pete 334 
Cornelius, Eric 323 
Cornelius, Kent 379 
Cornwell, Lon 214 
Corona, Agnes 392 
Coroneos, Peter 228 
Corr, Brian 322 
Correll, Randy 359 
Corry, Mary 263 
Corson, Mike 405 
Cortelyou, Donald 228 
Cortez, Ralph 188 
Costa, Dow 354 
Costello, Tom 81 
Cothern, Gregg 360 
Costigan, Matt 396 
( .1(1 an, Myrna 302 
Cotter, Chris 228,337,373 
Coty, Rodney 251 
Couri, Kim 349 
Courtney, Lisa 346 
Courtney, Mike 354 
Couts, Ann 317 
Coutre, Mary Pat 355 
Couture, Amy 72 
Coven, Debbie 350 
Cover, Kim 241,365 
Covington, John 272,381 
Covington, Tom 381 
Cowan, Kathleen 228 
Cowan, Kenneth 228 
Cowboyism 85 
Cow Pi Moo 316 
Cox, Jim 241,348 
Cox, John 182,251 
Cox, Theodore 241 
Coyle, Anne 228,307,422 
Coyne, Daniel 251,297 
Cozza, Jay 334 
Cozza, Phil 228 
Crabtree, Tina 390 
Crackel, Catie 361 
Craft, Beth 228,318,335 
Craig, Dr. Alan B. 326 
Craig, John 362 
Craig, Lawrence 303 
Crain, Jay 297 
Crain, Keri 387 
Crakel, Catherine 304 
Crane, Donna 204,352 
Crasko, Avis 272,355,412 
Cravens, Curt 335 
Craver, Jill 314,403 
Crawford, Janice 409 
Crawford, Nancy 364 
Cray, Daniel 140-1 
Creagh, Pam 403 
Creighton, Debbie 377,411 
Cremers, Lily 306,316,392 
Crescenzo, Marc 272,387 
Cribbet, John 175 
Crickman, Jay 323 
Crigler, Kathy 377 
Crisler, Ken 332 
fii-.ii. Midge 314,361 
Crocker, Larry 272 
Crompton, Chuck 228 
Cronav, John 363 
Cronin, Adie 316 
Cronin, Betsy 393 
Cronin, Connie 272,300 
Cronin, Maureen 

245,332,377,393,409 
Cronin, Rosanne 343,392 
Cross country 196-7 



Crossland, Gary 363 
Croteau, Catherine 291,335 
Crouse, Kim 349 
(rum. Kevin 300 
Crumly, Jeri 352 
Crumrine, Cathy 322,374 
Cruwys, Bryan 354 
Cruz, Rafael 228 
Cryder, Dave 407 
Cubalchini, Robert 272 
Cuban Refugees 130 
Cucci, Kevin 272 
Cuff, Lori 214 
Cullen, Dave 419-20 
Cullen, Joe 196 
Cullen, John 362 
Cullinan, Pam 334,399 
Culp, Dave 347 
Culp, Dorthea 364 
Culver, Mary Lou 352 
Cummings, Dan 362 
Cummings, Suzy 332 
Cummins, Michael 251,309 
Cunningham, Barb 349 
Cunningham, Donna 412 
Cunningham, Kathleen 272 
Cunningham, Nancy 
336,340,380,422 
Curme, Mike 272,329 
( iirran, Mary Kaye 272,306 
Currie, Barbie 375 
Currie, Robert 272 
Curry, Linda 307,335 
Curry, Rob 294 
Curtin, Greg 319 
Curtin, Therese 223,346 
Curtis, Doreen 307 
Curtis, Greg 360 
Curtis, Joe 305 
Cutler, Lisa 223,390 
Cut-hall, Mark 334 
Czapla, Marc 363 
Czerniak, Jeanine 343,355 
Czeschin, Melvin 391 



D 



Dabrowski, Mike 297 
Dad's Day 76 
Daftary, Ashi 297 
Daftary, Meeta 297 
Daggett, Antonio 335 
Dagher, Raymond 251 
Dahaan, Bill 388 
Dahl, Glenn 251 
Dahl, Jeffrey 251 
Dahl, Lawrence 229,398 
Dahl, Lisa 297 
Dahlenberg, Heidi 349 
Dahlstrom, Sue 229,314,403 
Daily Illini Display Ad Staff 

423 
Daily Illini Editorial Board 419 
Daily Illini Editorial Staff 420 
Daily Illini Executive Council 

418 
Daily Illini Office Staff 422 
Daily Illini Photo Staff 421 
Daily Illini Production Staff 423 
Daily, Susan 214,322 
Dal Hello. Pat 297 
Dale, Charlene 343 
Daleo, Jim 382 
Daley, Doug 328 
Dalgleish, Devin 272 
Dallgas, Kathy 263 
Dalluge, Tom 405 
Dam. Vera 229,314 
Damal, Chris 400 
Damerell. Dave 309 
Datnery, Rod 214 
D'Amico, Tom 363 
Damrath. Didi 1,26,51, 

54,80,92, 106,113,241, 

346,431 
Damron, Tim 305,383 
Daneck, Bob 369 
Danhoff, Joanne 297.403 
Daniels. Rich 322 
Danielson, Denise 229,377,411 
Danielson, Morris 381 
Danielson, Phyllis 263,325 
Dankert, David 359 
D'Anna. Dori 306 
Danner, Diane 272 
Danosky. Teri 321.349 
Danosky, Theresa 304 
D' Antonio. John 344,360 
Dan/iger, Toby 223 
Daraci, Alireza 251 



Dardano, Rusty 381 

Darden, David 272,313,406,415 

DaRitz 316 

Darling, Rosemary 297 

Darr, Carl 296 

hurrah. Jackie 361 

Dart, Christi 392,413 

Datschefski, Bette 251 

Dau, Dean 379 

Daugherty, Tammy 229,306 

Daughters, Timothy 251,381 

Davault, Ronald 214 

Davenport, Ann 336,340 

David, Debbie 272,316 

David, Rob 61,229,314,316 

Davidson. Jill 332 

Davidson, Scott 309 

Davies, Ron 387 

Davies, Todd 406 

Davis, Art 297 

Davis, Bob 340-1,360 

Davis, Cathy 229,340,349 

Davis, Dan 354 

Davis, Dorothy 272 

Davis, Eric 348 

Davis, Gwen 343 

Davis, Jane 214 

Davis, Karla 390 

Davis, Marilyn 403 

Davis, Neal 229 

Davis, Philip 273 

Davis, Rod 331,373 

Davis, Sheryl 273 

Davis, Steve 382,387 

Davison, Lisa 316 

Daw, Joe 205 

Daw, Tim 391 

Dawson, Jay 401 

Dawson, Joan 229,314 

Dawson, Suzanne 355,412 

Day, Bob 336,354 

Day, Jennifer 313 

Day, John 229 

Deacon, Rachael 229 

Deal, Brian 294 

Dean, Beverly 273,332 

Dean, Donna 214 

Dean, Jennifer 380 

Dean, Kirsten 273 

Dean, Scott 273 

DeAngelis, Joe 386 

DeAngelis, Ralph W. 

1,229,298,424 
Deason, Warren 401 
Dea trick, Joyce 355 
Debs, Jamie 322 
Dechert, Doug 207 
Dechert, Nancy 307 
Dedin, Tom 170 
Dedrickson, Abby 365 
Deegan, Don 299 
Deegan, Jim 299 
Dees, Paul 251,407 
Deevy, Martha 273.318 
DeFrancesco, Daryl 229,352 
DeGraff, David 242,423 
DeGraff, Deb 214,323,344 
Dehlinger, Dave 214.383 
DeHoff, Mary 377 
Deibel, Pat 354 
Deighan, Karen 390 
Dejarnette, Gregory 214,319 
DeKowperlandth. Bershella 334 
Delaney, Laura 263.325 
Delaney, Scott 389 
de la Paz, Alina 335 
DeLesandro, Dean 387 
Delhey, Jon 402 
Delia, Mike 273.345 
Dellaringa, Judith 273 
Dellomodarme, Luca 251 
Delort, Greg 367 
Delta Chi 363 
Delta Delta Delta 364 
Delta Gamma 365 
Delta House 317 
Delta Kappa Epsilon 366 
Delta Phi 367 
Delta Phi Epsilon 410 
Delta Sigma Omicron 38,317 
Delta Sigma Phi 368 
Delta Sigma Phi Seniors 410 
Delta Sigma Pi 318 
Delta Sigma Theta 318 
Delta Tau 1 Vita 369 
Delta I'psilon 370 
Delta Zeta 371 
li. Mai . ... Joe 387 
DeMarie. Phil 387 
Demetros, George 251 
DcMichael. Donna 245 
Demirsoy, Emir 297 
1 Vim* i aii, Convention 124 
Demoll. Monica 304.399 
DeMoochtr, Chris 401 
Dcmpscv, Terry 203 
I VMui ... Dave 394 
Denby, Bruce 367 



436 Index 



Denby, David 367 
Denham, Sara 335 
Denny, Tamara 214 
Denooyer, John 317 
Dentino, Greg 209 
Denzer, Lee 353 
DePaolis, Ellen 393 
de Para, Lourdes 214,346 
DePirro, George 229 
Deres, Tom 302 
Derricolt, Carol 229 
Derry, Jim 387 
Derwinski, Sue 392 
DeSanto, Karen 229,306 
DeSchepper, Tom 413 
DesEnfants, Laura 377 
DesEnfants, Robert 273 
Desierto, Isreal 368 
de Silva, Gayathrie 204 
Desmarais, Ann 242,399 
Desmond, Karen 390 
DesPain, Donald 273,354 
Despot, Tom 323,413 
Desu, Seshu 302 
DeSutter, Jim 383 
Deterding, Mary 273 
DetlofT, Joanne 361 
Dettro, Greg 251,398 
Detwiler, Sue 380 
Deubner, Laura 346 
Deurmier, Mary 390 
Deutsch, Ellyn 229,350 
Deutsch, Robin 245,410 
Deutsch, Ross 313 
Devaney, Kevin 273,348 
Devaney, Kim 314,377,411 
Devel, Laura 332 
Dever, William 273 
Devereux, Marie 314 
Devine, Bob 406 
DeVita, Liz 335 
Devore, Doug 381 
Devries, Peter 388 
Deweirdt, Mike 229,363 
de WerfT, Tami 346 
DeYoung, Margaret 349 
Diamant, Chris 403 
Diamond, Jim 354 
Diamond, Joe 344 
Diamond, Matt 354 
Diamond, Mike 354 

Diamond, Ron 332 

Diamond, Roy 319 

Diaz, Kathy 307 

Dickers, Marianne 197 

Dickerson, Barry 345 

Dickerson, Marianne 377 

Dickerson, Maria 377 

Dickman, Mark 297 

Dickrell, Sue 316,375 

Dickson, Brad 397 

Dickson, Kerry 196 

Didier, Steve 322 

Didomenico, Tony 309 

Diebel, Joy 390 

Diedrick, Mark 394 

Diepeveen, Annette 380 

Dierker, John 412 

Dierks, Steve 359 

Dierksheide, Jon 407 

Differential tuition 22 

DiFrancesca, Ken 413 

Digan, Tom 379 

Diguilio, Kathy 377 

Di Ivilo, Tony 360 

Dikici, Sila 313 

Dillavou, Tom 397 

Dillman, Gary 348 

Dillon, Kathy 364 

Dillon, Mike 386 

Dillon, Wes 386 

Dillon, Doug 367 

Dimarco, Stacy 339 

DiMaria, Dianna 341 

Dimit, Chris 369 

Dimond, Brad 395 

DiNicola, Dee 399 

DiNicola, Diane 341 

Dinse, Bob 316 

Dintlemann, Keith 322,373 

Dione, Jeff 386 

Dirkson, Kerry 343 

Dirrenberger, Lisa 403 

Dirst, Matthew 315 

Dirth, Barb 377,411 

Discher, Clare 297 

Distefan, Paul 177 

Divito, Joe 297 

Divittorio, Joe 334 

Dix, Deana 380 

Dix, Mike 397 
Dixon, Phyliss 399 
Dlugie, David 314 
Dobbels, Lanny 319,376 
Dobrich, Mike 358 
Dobson, Elizabeth 301 
Dodds, Alan 381 
Dodds, I Hit 298,418,422 



Dodds. Vickie 403 
Dodillet, David 405 
Dodillet, Diane 399 
Dodson, Tom 335 
Doebel, Steve 329 
Doebele, Tom 394 
Doering, Cheri 365 
Doering, Debbie 365 
Dohenberg, Philip 314 
Doheny, Dan 406 
Doherty, Matt 308,413 
Dohse, Isa 307,314 
Hold, Sharon 340 
Dollahon, Jeff 353 
Domas, Denise 380 
Dommermuth, Karin 

314,341,403 
Dommermuth, Peggy 403 
Donahue, Chris 397 
Donahue, Daniel 333 
Donahue, Karen 22 
Donahue, Kathy 352 
Donahue, Kim 332 
Donald, Daryl 335 
Donaldson, Sheila 343,399 
Donatelli, Meg 355,422 
Dondanville, Ann 315,380 
Donelson, Byron 296 
1 Ionian. Bridget 339,393 
Donnelin, Sloan 365 
Donnelly, Kevin 314 
Donoghue, Jim 309 
Doorandish, Laleh 390 
Doore, Dan 334 
Dorethy, Joy 332 
Dorms 20 
Horn, Andy 348 
Dorsey, Sean 366 
Doty, Mark 314 
Doughtery, Beth 355 
Douse, Maurice 334 
Dow, Carol 337 
Dow, John 413 
Dowdle, Sheila 375,411 
Dowdy, Chris 160 
Dowell, Jill 315,393 
Dowell, Natalie 301 
Downes, Jim 387 
Downey, Jon 305,343 
Downey, Mark 310 
Downing, Darren 373 
Downy, Mike 389 
Doyle, Cathy 300,318 
Doyle, Chris 406 
Doyle, Christy 300 
Doyle, Jim 300 
Doyle, Mike 334 
Doyle, Terri 412 
Drablos, Craig 360 
Draft registration 129 
Drafz, Ron 407 
Dragicevic, Jessica 198 
Drapalik, Dave 345 
Drassler, Lynne 352 
Drechny, Ann 313 
Dreebin, Susie 415 
Drendel, Marybeth 392 
Drennan, Rich 363 
Dressier, Pete 397 
Drewes, Terry 297 
Drilling, Ted 367 
Driscoll, Maureen 300 
Dri scull. Tim 354 
Driskell, Dave 348 
Droste, Donna 322,344 
Drover, Janet 355 
Drumm, Mary 316 
Drummond, Randy 407 
Druth, Sherry 415 
Drymalski, Bob 402 
Duarte, Alex 345 
Duber, Terry 297 
Dubow, Andi 350 
Dubowski, I. ore 317 
Dubson, Tina 393 
Dudek, Andrea 1,16,429 
Dudra, Kenna 399 
Duebner, Mark 303 
Duffield, Pam 374,409 
Duffield, Terry 328 
Duffin. Sally 355 
Duffy, Robin 202 
DufTy, Wally 196 
Duft, Jim 402 
Dugan, Jack 360 
Dumon, Cindy 349 
Dumoulin, Mike 376 
Dumoulin, Pat 376 
Dunbar, Doug 314,396 
Dunlop, Julie 335 
Dunn, Kathy 361 
Dunn, Sue 341,361 
Dunn, Rich 305,376 
Dunne, Chris 309 
Dunnivart, Bryan 360 
Dupre, Barb 349 
DuPree, Laura 409 
Durack, Chris 328 



Durdle, Ron 319 
Durkin, Jane 341,349 
Durkin, Margaret 341 
Durkin, Trish 408 
Durrell, Kenny 162,166 
Dusenburg, Heidi 349 
Dusenbury, Eric 382 
Dvore, Julie 307 
Dwiggins, Suzanne 304 
Dwinnolls, Beth 315 
Dwyer, Dave 162 
Dwyer, Kathy 307 
Dwyer, Timothy 314 
Dyke, Elaine 401 
Dyke, Greg 401 
Dykes, Scott 310 
Dykstra, Sue 317 
Dyson, Carol 296 



E 



Eakman, Thomas 327 
Ealey. Glenda 223 
East, Linda 301 
East, Wayne 376 
Eastin, Elran 376 
Eastman, Beth 352 
Easton, Brad 386 
Eathington, Kenny 383 
Eaton, Jane 306 
I he ling. Linda 245 
Eberhart, Karen 313 
K her so Id, Susan 273 
Eccles, David 30 
Eckerty, Debbie 245 
Eckhardt, Kenneth 214 
Eckstrom, Janice 349 
Economy 23 
Edborg, Donna 214,300 
Eddy, Chris 358 
Edelman, Maria 415 
Edelstein, Charles 314 
Edelstein, Mark 351 
Eden, Pat 307 
Eder, Michael 251 
Ederle, Doug 358 
Edstrom, Carl 325 
Edwards, Andy 297 
Edwards, Dave 162,165-6 
Edwards, Deborah 318 
Edwards, Mark 230,389 
Edwards, Steve 389 
Eeten, Cindy 214,374 
Effland, David 251 
Eftink, Annette 273 
Egam, Beth 341 
Egan, Kathy 377 

Egan, Richard 273 

Egeberg, Karen 273 

Eggan, Peter 273 

Eggert, Joan 273 

Ehmann, Caroline 352 

Ehret, Cynthia 214,316,319 

Ehrhart, Matt 363 

Ehrlich, Chuck 184 

Eichen, Peggy 215 

Eickholt, Diane 179 

Eickstadt, Anne 327 

Eidelberg, Sonia 296 

Eifert, Tom 328 

Eikleberry, Julie 273 

Ein Feste Burg 67 

Eirinberg, Howard 230 

Eischen, Wayne 230 

Eisenberg. David 273,312 

Eisenberg, Scott 369 

Ekblaw, Alan 223 

Ekblaw, Rick 400 

Eklund, Cheryl 67,273 

Elam, Larry 273 

Eland, Teresa 313 

Elder, Craig 407 

Election '80 126-7 

Elkins, Margie 308 

Ellingson, John 324 

Elliot, Bettie 352,412 

Elliott, Deborah 215 

Elliott, Kirk 215 

Elliott, Sharon 365 

Ellis, Barbara 274 

Ellis. David 215,334 

Ellis, Katy 339,380 

Ellis, Nancy 375 

Ellis, Rich 358 

I ■ llmaii, Judith 215,322 

Elsasser, Robert 324 

Elsesser, Mark 303 

Eisner, Steve 303 

Emalfarb, Scott 360 

Emanuelson, Holly 305 



Kmart, Lynett 349 
Emery, Christy 364 
Emmons, Karen 335 
Emmylou Harris 105 
Emory, Marilyn 215,409 
Enda, Steve 328 
Endsley, Tim 360 
Eneberg, Richard 251 
Engdahl, Jill 346 
Engdahl, Reed 338,416 
Engdahl, Tori Lee 1,242,431 
Engel, Burney 297 
Engelbrecht, Bill 407 
Engels, Christine 251 
Engels, Chuck 407 
Engels, Donna 313 
Engineering Council 295 
Engineering Open House 

Central Committee 319 
Engle, Jane 399 
English building 48 
Englund, Richard 112 
EngrofT, Sue 310 
Engstrom, DuWee 413 
Enk, Eileen 341 
Enright, Tim 368 
Enriquez, George 274,413 
Epifanio, John 397 
Eppley, Lawrence 343 
Epstein, Wendy 242,410 

Epton, Scott 215 

ERA Bribery 134 

Erdman, Dr. John 320 

Erdman, Ken 303 

Erickson, Edwin 363 

Erickson, Jim 353 

Erickson, Russ 354 

Erickson, Sue 355 

Eriksen, Brenda 274,422 

Eriksen, Kim 352 

Erikson, Nancy 346 

Erlandson, Jim 383 

Erlandson, Joe 215,383 

Ernat, Donald 274 

Ervin, Gail 264 

Esbeck, Marcia 339 

Eskew, Al 326 

Espenschied, Dean 353 

Esposito, Chris 360 

Essick, Raymond 201,251,343 

Essig, Kelli 365 

Estrada, Raleigh 251 

Esworthy, Bruce 230 

Eterno, Michael 264 

Etsinger, Doug 362 

Etter, Rosemary 334 

Eubank, Janice 390 

Euske, Jack 274 

Evans, Amy 313 

Evans, Audri 410 

Evans, David 264,325 

Evans, Dorothy 301 

Evans, Jenny 274,375,411 

Evans, Robert 324 

Evans Scholars 372 

Everakes, Bruce 314 

Everett, Jeff 366 

Everly, Mary 374 

Evers, Nan 316 

Every, Cindy 242 

Ewing, Gary 230,358 

Ewing, Jeff 215 

Ewing, Tom 245 

Eynon, Jim 391 



F 



Faber, Lynn 230 
Fabian, Joanne 230,314 
Fabian, Tom 335,382 
Fabiano, Janon 380 
Fabish, Mary Rose 340 
Fabrie, Sandy 314,352 
Fairley, Richard 274 
Fairow, Jana 374 
Faivre, Roger 215,316,319 
Fakroddin, Nilofer 274,306 
Faletti, James 251 
Falk, Doug 319 
Falls, Robert 26 
Faminow, Merle 168 
Falcon, Dee Dee 313,403 
Falen, Ron 316 
Fales, Bruce 397 
Faletto, Lisa 315,403 
Falkenstrom, Julie 380 
Fanning, Beth 393 
Farber, Daniel 320 
Farmhouse 59,373 
Farney, Kirk 336,373 



Farrel, John 389 
Farrell. Eilish 274 
Farrell, Toni 215 
Farrow, Mike 369 
Farrug, Elizabeth 274,408 
Fasone, Janet 401 
Fath, Janet 295,302 
Faugn, Shirley 335 
Faulhaber, Cheryl 339 
Faulkner, Robin 355 
Faust, Linda 305,313 
Favell, Terri 361 
Fawhaber, Cheryl 364 
Fay, John 251,309,407 
Fay, Kathy 327 
Faynor, Laura 355 
Fecht, Mark 353 
Feconda, Robert 251,295 
Feder, Randi 410 
Federighi, James 230 
Feeheley, Tim 389 
Feely, Margaret 274 
Feely, Mimi 409 
Feeney, Bernadette 274 
Fehr, Chuck 319 
Fehr, Paul 319 
Feik, Wendy 355 
Feit, Betsy 415 
Feit, Elizabeth 245 
Feldman, David 314 
Feldman, Janice 306 
Feldman, Jerry 173 
Feldman, Karen 324 
Feldshriber, Esteen 264 
Felkner, Susan 230 
Feller, Hope 264,410 

Fellner, Felix 274 

Fellows, Gerald 297 

Felt, Joanne 335 

Feltas, Jeff 309 

Felts, Sara 274,312 

Fennelly, Lisa 274,361 

Fennelly, Michelle 361 

Fenstermaker, Kathy 393,409 

Fenstermaker, Ron 215,340,353 

Fenstermaker, Sue 393,409 

Ferguson, David 264,334 

Ferguson, Deanna 403 

Ferguson, J. Scott 420 

Ferguson, Scott 397 

Ferguson, Sue 364 

Fernandes, Tim 381 

Ferrari, Ron 162,166,215 

Ferri, Janice 264 

Kerrin, Dan 230 

Ferris, Amy 306 

Ferris, Dru 251 

her lei, Mark 274 

Fertig, Maury 336,343,395 

Ferwerds, Mark 303 

Fetters, Tammy 223 

Fewkes, Nancy 352 

Fey, Becky 71,352 

Ffitch, Pete 196 

Fiden, Betsy 393 

I -'idicr. Sam 379 

Field and Farrow Club 319 

Figge, Ann 230,380 

Figlik, Jim 335 

Figueroa, Rafael 264 

Filbert, Walker 307 

Fillingim, Karen 392,413 

Fina, Paul 406 

Finan, Chris 388 

Finder, Jane 242 

Fine, Jay 414 

Fine, Ricky 351 

Finer, Amy 350 

Fink, Joel 182 

fink, John 309 

Finkel, Paul 230 

Finkelstein, Lew 396 

Finley, Sandy 215,346 

Finn, Jane 274,329,331-2 

Finn, Michele 352 

Finn, Mike 382 

Fiocchi, Richard 274 

Firfer, Jody 355 

Firkins, Rick 305,373 

Firkins, Ron 373 

Firmand, Mathew 251 

Fischer, Blaine 401 

Fischer, Debbie 274 

Fischman, Natalie 264 

Fischman, Sharyl 230 

Fisher, Chris 388 

Fisher, David 251 

Fisher, Kathy 364 

Fisher, Kenneth 252 

Fisher, Randi 350 

Fisher, Scott 381 

Fisher, Thomas 230,319,360 
Fitch, Dennis 252,302 
Fitzgerald, Andy 309 
Fitzgerald, Chuck 334 
Fitzgerald, Katherine 274 
Fitzgibbon, Gerald 412 
Fitzpatrick, Dave 305,353 



Flagg, JefTery 274 
Flaglor, Bette 316 
Flaherty, Tim 316 
Flanagan, Barb 300 
Flanigan, Sarah 375 
Manner) , Michael 230,360 
Flannigan, Erin 352 
Flannigan, Mary Pat 352 
Flanzer, Stu 414 
Fleck. Bob 366 
Fleischer. Karl 381 
Fleming, Donna 365 
Fleming, John 363 
Flemming, Gerald 274 
I lesler , Rob 382 
Fletcher, Cathy 274,355 
Fletcher, Joyce 334 
Fletcher, Kevin 306 
Fletcher, Susan 318 
Flieder, Susan 230 
Flick, Nancy 374 
Ro, Ellen 296 
Floody, Ann 230,380 
Flora, Denise 301 
Flores, Joan 339 
Florida Avenue Residence Hall 

320 
Flowers, Leigh Anne 245,365 
Floyd, Mike 381 
Flynn, Dave 328,389 
Flynn, Dennis 162 
Flynn, Katy 349 
Flynn, Rich 345 
Foe, Patty 215 
Foerder, Mark 373 
Fogertv, Mike 366 
Foley, John 309,353 
Folkerts, Brian 319 
Follmer. Bill 294 
Foils, Tom 343,398 

Foentes, Bob 362 

Folkerts, Brian 373 

Fonte, Karen 264 

Food Science 320 

Football 162-7 

Foote, Catherine 230 

Foote, Dave 397 

Foote, Dennis 252 

Foran, Janet 349 

Koran. Kevin 406 

Foran, Sheila 327 

Ford, Bruce 297 

Ford, Linda 374 

Ford, Susan 264,321 

Foreman, Stacey 403 

Fornaciari, Ann 378 

Forrest, Kevin 401 

Forsman, Kevin 406 

Forster, Bill 387 

Forster, Rita 356 

Forsyth, Kelly 340,380 

Forti, Michael 230,306 

Fosse, Lisa 399 

Foster, Donna 320,384 

Foster, Ginger 346 

Foster, Greg 165 

Foster, Jim 359 

Foster, Joanne 274,324 

Foster, Shyrlene 215 

4-11 House 374 

Fournier, Robert 274 

Fox, Judy 112 

Fox, Kathy 399 

Fox, Kelly 399 

Fox, Ken 387 

Fox, Larry 299 

Fox, Laura 356 

Fox, Mary 230 

Fox, Pat 349 

Fox, Tom 386 

Foxen. Daniel 230,310 

Foxman, Paul 395 

Foy, Kevin 264 

Fraher, Larry 307 

Fraher, Lynn 230,307 

Frahm, Jody 390 

Frailey, Doug 215,373 

Francis, Denise 274,411 

Francis, Steve 319 

Francissen, Verne 196,382 
Franczyk, Jean 420 
Frandsen, Scott 387 
Frank, Brent 274,394 
Frank, Cindy 274,399 
Frank, Parry 404 
Franke, Jenny 399 
Franke, Paul 360 
Frankel, Julie 215.410 
Frankiewicz, Chuck 354 
Franklin, Dan 347 
Franklin, Dan 215 
Franz, Doug 407 
Franz, Tom 354 
Frazier, Lori 392 
Freda, Joe 404 
Fredericks, Jo Marie 375 
Frederickson, Dan 363 
Frederickson, Mark 353 



Index 437 



Free, Julie 349 
Freed, Brian 319,376 
Freed, Chris 67 
Freedman, Kenneth 274 
Freeland, Jill 245,411 
Freeman, Betsy 392 
Freeman, Karen 252 
Freeman, Shana 274 
Freewheelin' 89 
Freidin, Wendy 

230,298,418,423 
Freidman, Mark 351 
French, Debbie 230,403 
French, Shawn 354 
French Architecture Students 

296 
Freshmen 68 
Freund, Andrew 230 
Freutel, Cynthia 230,341,408 
Frey, Kim 399 
Frey, Mary Ann 274 
Frey, Terri 380 
Friedell, Stanley 274 
Friedman, Janet 410 
Friedman, Jay 303 
Friedman, Lisa 420 
Friedman, Scott 414 
Friedman, Shari 46 
Friedman, Teri 415 
Friend, Sue 230,399 
Friend, Tracy 403 
Friends 321 

Frillman, Jamie 328,352 
Fringer, Darryl 376 
Frisch, Debbie 415 
Fritts, Janet 106 
Fritts, Peggy 346 
Fritz, Thomas 215 
Froehling, Dave 312 
Froeming, Kathy 314 
Fromm, Debbie 357,399 
Frooman, Jeffrey 231 
Frumkin, Karen 231,306 
Fry, Bill 405 
Fry, Konard 274 
Frye, Jay 383 
Fryling, Jeff 385 
Frystak, Eric 3% 
Fuehrmeyer, Kenneth 252 
Fuesting, Kathleen 264 
Fuhr, Tiffany 264 
Fujishige, Neal 274,366 
Fullett, Ilene 410 
Fulling, Bruce 215,373 
Fulmer, Debbie 346 
Funk, Mark 389 
Fuqua, Jerry 90 
Furie, Anne 245,410 
Furlong, Kristin 378 
Furmanski, Lori 392 
Fuson, Jennie 291,340 
Fuson, Lincoln 326 



G 



Gacki, Kim 231,390 
Gaddis, Christopher 231,318 
Gaffen, Mark 252 
Gaffney, Chris 394 
Gaines, Doug 367 
Gaitens, Bev 349 
Galante, Bob 389 
Gale, Mela 264 
Gallagher, Brian 252 
Gallagher, Gail 375 
Gallagher, Karen 252 
Gallagher, Tim 413 
Gallaher, Karen 329 
Gallimore, Craig 348 
Gallivan, Elizabeth 245 
Gallucci, Glory 384 
Galowich, Jeffrey 46,231,337 
Gam, Barb 392 
Gamble, Thomas 140 
Gamma Phi Beta 375 
Gamma Phi Beta Seniors 411 
Gandhi, Vijay 306 
Ganfield, David 274,337 
Gans, Belinda 313,392 
Gans, Kathy 364 
Gans, Pam 365 
Gans, Sue 392 
Ganschow, Dehra 274 
(.an I, Thomas 252 
Garber, Paul 344 
Gardner, Anne 274 
Gardner, Christine 377 
Gardner, Jan 378 
Gardner, Lawrence 252 



Gardon, Andrea 422 
Gareiss, Gail 393 
Garey, Kimberly 274 
Garfinkel, Glenn 414 
Garibotti, Jeff 231 
Garippo, Ellen 356 
Garner, Kara 313 
Garner, Kevin 274 
Garner, Mark 376 
Garretson, Mark 215 
Garrett, Mike 327 
Garrison, David 215 
Garrison, Dinah 403 
Garrison, Kathleen 291 
Garrison, Petey 408 
Garvey, Mike 412 
Gasiecki, Mike 406 
Gastell, Kelly 356 
Gatcheff, Adrienne 231 
Gates, Harold 383 
Gaurilovic, Vladimer 296 
Gauronski, Paul 335 
Gavin, Maureen 242,334 
Gavino, Pat 399 
Gaw, Cathy 274,355 
Gawne, Matthew 58.360 
Gay, Robin 274 
Gaynor, Rodney 274 
Gaziano, Mary 335 
Geagea, Joseph 

252,302,309,329 
Geary, John 366 
Gebauer, Mr. Gary 406 
Gebel, Andrea 308 
Gebert, Sue 380 
Geddes, Barbara 301 
Gehrke, Sue 403 
Geiger, Dave 376 
Geiger, John 215,274,305,353 
Geiger, Jack 357 
Geiger, Maureen 378 
Geiser, John 358 
Geissler, Grant 274,397 
Geist, Dan 231 
Gelfman, Stuart 231 
Gemmell, Laura 216 
George, Carlo 335 
George, Jennifer 304 
George, Kay 231,361 
George, Rick 162 
George, Tom 413 
Gerard, Gregory 42 
Gerber, Maria 350 
German, Mark 274 
Germano, Denise 216,320 
Gem, Elaine 377,423 
Gernstetter, Robert 231 
Gerol, Donna 350 
Gerrard, Doug 397 
Gerstenkorn, Pete 252,413 
Gerstenkorn, Ralph 252 
Gerts, Scott 354 
Geske, Steve 359 
Getschman, Amy 231,361 
Getschman, Sarah 361 
Gharakhari, Arlette 320 
Ghim, Anthony 274,394 
Ghislin, Craig 26 
Ghlwein, Carolyn 390 
Giannelli, Gina 297,403 
Giannelli, Vincenza 274 
Giannola, Anthony 231 
Gibbons, Kathy 399 
Gibson, Becky 274,375,411 
Gibson, Larry 245 
Gibson, Margaret 252,355 
Gibson, Paula 264 
Gideon, Jerry 303 
Giefing, Ulrike 322 
Giegerich, Carole 393 
Gier, Susan 341 
Gierat, Laurie 308,392 
Gierlowski, Teri 365 
Giersch, Marylee 274 
Giese, Jean 341 
Giess, Michael 297 
Gigl, Alison 365 
Gilbert, Mark 231 
Gilbert, Natalie 410 
Gilboe, Greg 328 
Giles, Rob 382 
Giles, Robin 231,356,409 
Gilfand, Hillary 403 
Gilfand, Holly 393 
Gill, Paul 391 
Gill, Phil 353 
Gillen, John 166 
Gillen, Ken 162 
Gillespie, Ann 274,327 
Gilliam, Beth 380 
Gilliam, Cathy 326,340,380 
Gilligan, Beth 403 
Gilligan, Mary 252 
Gillis, Susan 274 
Gilmore, Alicia 316 
Gilmore, Gene 298 

' Ji. Del 303 

Ginderson, Brooks 402 



Ginett, Laura 380 
Ginger, Suzanne 274 
Giniat, Gary 242 
Ginos, Robert 231 
Ginsberg, Uremia 274 
Ginsburg, Debbie 350 
Giometti, Anthony 223,326 
Giovanetti, Toni 420 
Giovannetti, Laura 274 
The Girls Next Door 321 
Gizz Kids 38 
< .mi and Ms. Kids 182 
Glas, Stephen 275 
Glascock, Carole 242 
Glaser, Ed 383 
Glasgow, Kim 264 
Glass, Bill 391 
Glass, Judy 216 
Glass, Karina 275 
Glass, Michele 410 
Glass, Sandy 365 
Glass, Stu 351 
Glavas, Matthew 231 
Glemza, Jayne 252 
Glennon, Terry 

275,337,368,410 
Glessner, Sue 216 
Glick, Lisa 415 
Glidewell, Carl 231 
Gliner, Ray 318 
Glittenberg. Diane 349 
Gloppen, Deane 399 
Glover, Larry 414 
Glubczynski, Ann 216 
Gluchman, Barb 346 
Gluskin, Mark 318 
Gnaster, Jim 345 
Gnaster, Thomas 252 
Gnuse, Steve 405 
Godines, Maria 306 
Goding, Chuck 405 
Godnik, Bill 351 
Godtze, Mike 379 
Goeckner, Terry 252 
Goerling, Mike 297 
Goese, Daniel 252 
Goffstein, Scott 395 
Gokbudak, Brent 252,362 
Golaszewski, Tom 297 
Gold, Sandi 349 
Gold, Steve 414 
Goldberg, Debbie 350 
Goldberg, Jeff 275 
Goldberg, Maria 410 
Goldberg, Ruthie 415 
Goldberg, Sue 349,410 
Golden, Richard 252 
Goldenberg, Roger 351 
Goldenberg, Scott 395 
Goldenson, Rick 367 
Goldfarb, Marcy 410 
Goldman, Lynn 335 
Goldman, Mike 307 
Goldman, Shanna 415 
Goldsher, Steve 275,368 
Goldsmith, Margaret 275 
Goldsmith, Mark 275,351 
Goldstein, Alan 275 
Goldstein, Andrew 231,397 
Goldstein, Ilene 410 
Goldstein, Neal 414 
Goldstein, Scott 307 
Golf 206,207 
Golin, Suzy 415 
Goll, Todd 391 
Golliher, Daphne 327 
Golz, Richard 275 
Gomberg, Dorinne 410 
Gomberg, Larry 231 
Gomberg. Myndee 410 
Gomez, Irish 390 
Gonet, Steven 264 
Gonzales, Joe 362 
Gonzalez. Dan 252.369 
Gonzalez. Pearl 275 
Goodey. Pam 349 
Goodman, Lisa 350 
Goodman, Margaret 377 
Goodman, Mary 377 
Goodman, Maureen 377 
Goodman, Mitch 231 
Goodsite, James 231 
Goodwin, LaDean 322,344 
Goodwin, Mark 373 
Goodyear, Jana 216,316 
Goone, Dave 184 
Gorbatkin, Steven 252,302 
Gorczyca, Kim 231,365 
Gorden, David 264 
Gordon, Andrea 410 
Gordon, Dave 351 
Gordon, Diane 242,361 
Gordon, Donna 419,420 
Gordon, Jane 24,231,334 
Gordon, Jody 245 
Gordon, Laurie 308,415 
Gordon, Mike 397 
Gordon, Theresa 403 



Gore, Timothy 252 

Gorelik, Ken 414 

Gorenz, Barb 408 

Gorman, Dan 345 

Gorman, Larry 406 

Gorman, Patricia 245 

Gorski, John 252 

Gosney, Brenda 245,403 

Gospo, Nancy 242,306 

Goss, Bob 389 

Goss, Leonard 252 

Gossett, Mark 311,353 

Gosswein, Barbara 216 

Gothelf, Joyce 415 

Gothelf, Ronald 39 

Gothelf, Steve 414 

Gotschewski, William 252 

Gough, Tammy 377 

Gould, Ann 364 

Gould, Larry 414 

Gould, Mike 345 

Gourley, Tim 343 

Gouud, Robert 275 

Graan, Carolyn 380 

Grabher, Sharon 371 

Grady, Karen 275,317,357,412 

Graepp, Gretchen 275,371 

Graepp, Heidi 371 

Graese, Rebecca 231,335 

Graf, Anna 374 

Graf, John 275,329,340 

Graff, Ken 381 

Graff, Lori 296 

Grafton, Josh 275,340,398 

Graham, Dori 350 

Graham, Glenn 275 

Graham, Karen 377 

Graham, Linda 30 

Graham, Mary 349 

Graham, Robert 42 

Graham, Sue 399 

Grahman, Laurie 364 

Gramacki, James 252 

Gramm, Jeffrey 216 

Granick, Debbie 390 

Grant, Evie 410 

Grant, Heidi 412 

Grant, Maria 415 

Grant, Patrick 216,323,340,353 

Grass, Dennis 22 

Gratz, Julie 275 

Graue, Barbara 216 

Graue, Steve 114,421 

Grauer, George 354 

Graves, Debra 245 

Graves, Karen 245 

Graves, Ken 381 

Gravlin, Dave 389 

Gray, Celia 252 

Gray, Joel 252,348 

Gray, Venita 231,318 

Greathouse, Brad 306 

Grebe. Lydia 384 

Grebe, Sam 360 

Greby, Made 131,144,308,433 

Greco, Shari 350 

Greek dances 54 

Green, Barb 322 

Green, Bill 303 

Green, Denton 360 

Green, Dianne 216,310,371 

Green, Joe 358,387 

Green, Linda 307 

Green, Nancy 313 

Green, Steve 252,300 

Green, Susan 

1,275,340,415,426 
Greenan, Nancy 275,408 
Greenberg, Linda 412 
Greene, Jordan 303 
Greene, Nancy 365 
Greenman, Amy 231,410 
Greenstein, Larry 328 
Greenwood, Bruce 303,336,373 
Greenwood, Jean 316 
Gregerson, John 242 
Gregor, Brad 252 
Gregory, Diane 231 
Gregory, Jim 358 
Gregory, Melissa 275 
Greiter, Jacquie 316 
Gremer, Jon 358 
Grensing, Fritz 252,388 
Grethen. David 252,302 
Greunke, Dave 382 
Grevas, Paula 275 
Graver, Rich 367 
Grewe, Linny 322 
Grey, Donna 275 
Griffin, Bob 367 
Griffin, James 154 
Griffin, Janice 380 
Griffin. Leroy 359 
Griffin, Lisa 380 
Griffin, Sharon 275 
Griffin, Terry 413 
Griffin, Tim 294 
Griffith, Mary 371 



Griffith, Robert 252 
Griffon, Mike 389 
Grill, Howard 307 
Grim, Anne 350 
Grimes, Barb 378,409 
Grimes, Dean 373 
Grimsley, Thomas 275 
Grissom, Jeff 367 
Griswold, Kyle 295,334 
Grobelny, Thomas 252 
Grobstein, Janet 344 
Grobstein, Toni 252 
Groch, Timothy 252 
Grueling. Rich 73 
Grohs, Steve 182 
Groll, Mary 403 
Gronek, Marguerite 335 
Groner, Marilyn 307 
Gronewald, Donna 361,409 
Groppel, Jack 205 
Grosch, Anita 245,392,413 
Groset, John 299 
Gross, Dona 231,335,365 
Gross, Jeff 395 
Gross, Jim 387 
Gross, Pat 356,409 
Gross, Patricia 242 
Gross, Terry 324 
Grossberg, Lawrence 34 
Grossman, Debbie 410 
Grossman, Lynn 410 
Grothen, Thelma 216,319 
Groves, Bill 389 
Groves, Bob 389 
Growth, Susan 71 
Grubb, Mike 389 
Grubbs, Jon 329,416 
(.ruber, Linda 302 
( -ruber, Stephanie 294 
Grudzien, Mike 305 
Gruen, Marilyn 291 
Grunden, Kent 396 
Grunthaner, Nancy 361 
Grzyb, James 252 
Gschwind, Chuck 379 
Guayasamin, Robin 335 
Gubin, Mike 414 
Gubista, Kathryn 275 
Gudehus, Ken 347 
Guenther, Sue 399 
Guerin, Maureen 378 
Guerin, Mike 354 
Guest, Carolyn 399 
Guggemos, Ann 1,403,423,426 
Guido, Vicky 364,409 
Guillo, Dennis 376 
Guimond, Irma 231,365 
Guiney, Kathy 316 
Guiney, Kristie 355 
Guirl, Sally 380 
Guirl, Sarah 245 
Guither, Glenn 362 
Gulley, Don 360 
Gulley, Phil 297 
Gumm. Carol 392 
Gunderson, Brooks 275 
Gunderson, Dirk 311,353 
Gunderson, Gregg 412 
Gunne, Anne 26 
Gunter, Lee 334 
Gunther, Gary 231 
Gunther, Lisa 313 
Guscott, Elizabeth 275 
Guscott, Joy 355 
Guscott. Deborah 355 
Gusich, Cathy 264 
Guss, Robert 252 
Gustafson, Charles 326 
Gustafson, Julie 324 
Gutekunst, Joe 252 
Gutfreund, Debbie 231,307 
Guthrie, Chuck 309 
Guthrie, Debra 313 
Guthrie, Lynn 314 
Guthrie. Matt 413 
Guthrie. Warren 394 
Gutierrez, Anna 231 
Gutierrez, Carlos 316 
Gutierrez, Dario 391 
Gutmann. Cliff 351 
Gutmann, Scott 

177,196,420,433,206-7 
Guzik, Michele 275 
Guzolek, John 394 
Guzzy. Judi 276 
Gymnastics 186 



H 



llaag. Chris 356 
Haakr, Jed 276. 345 



Haas. Kevin 373 
Haas, Steve 216 
Hack, Debbie 393 
Hackleman, Mike 448 
Hadden, David 223 
Haden, Mary Ann 403 
Hadley, Steve 373 
Hadlock, Ken 388 
Haefner, Rebecca 422 
Haerr, Mark 368 
Haertling, Mark 359 
Hagedorn, Liz 392,413 
Hagel, Jim 412 
Hageman, Chuck 311 
Hager, Mary 304 
Hagerty, John 386 
Hages, Lew 335 
Haggerty, Jeff 389 
Hagland, John 276 
Hagle. Julie 377 
Hagman, Lynn 365 
Hahn. Charles 326 
Hahn, Lindsay 264,357 
Hain, Denise 231,349 
Haines, Janet 276,409 
Haines, Staci 352 
Haisman, Tina 319 
Halamka, Todd 358 
Halas, Anne 216 
Halberstadt, Rusty 216 
Halboth, Barbara 384 
Halboth, Henry 216 
Hale, Heather 377 
Hales, Steve 168 
Haley, Jane 346 
Haley, John 347 
Halfpap, Sandy 317 
Hall, David 216,323 
Hall, Jeanne 356 
Hall, Jim 328 
Hall, Julie 349 
Hall, Lora 377 
Hall, Miriam 322 
Hall, Nancy 276,306 
Hallen, Chris 387 
Hallene, Jim 340.360 
Halleran, Maureen 297 
Hallerberg, Dale 328 
Hallman, Charles 335 
Mailman. Cindy 355 
Halloween 52 
Halsey, Dave 376 
Halstead, Lisa 231 
Halsteal, Lisa 390 
Halvorson, Lori 319 
Hamann, Brent 276 
Hamann, Dennis 252,394 
Hamann, Susie 202 
Hamel, John 381 
Hamel. Tracey 276 
Hames, Jeff 357 
Hamilton, Greg 388 
Hamilton, Kurt 360 
Hamlett, Karen 245,318 
Hamm, Kathleen 216 
Hamm. Kathy 356,409 
Hamman, Jim 353 
Hamman, Joe 276,391 
Hammel, Doug 376 
Hammelman, Donna 313 
Hammil, Mark 389 
Hammond, Cynthia 264 
Hammond, Yvette 276 
Hampton, Rick 276,329.334 
Hanas, Andy 368 
Manas. Lori 352 
Hancock, Alison 242,365 
Hancock, Barb 365 
Hancock, Leslie 365 
Handler, Bob 307,351 
Handler, Susan 415 
Hands. Steve 385 
Handzel. Mark 407 
Hanebutt, James 252 
Haney. Dee 216 
Hanion, Trish 393 
Hanke. Karen 276 
Hankes. Chris 403 
Hanley, Mary Beth 378 
Hanion, Jinia 276 
Hanman, Jim 184 
Hanna. Mike 369 
Hanna. Phil 376 
Hannum, Rich 309 
Hanrattv, Maria 375 
Hanratlv, Mike 387 
Hansell. Walter 276 
Hansen, Anthony 231 
Hansen, Chris 354 
Hansen, Dave 316 
Hansen, Irene 297 
Hansen, Jan 319 
Hansen. Julie 375 
Hansen. Scott 306 
Hansen. Tim 39* 
Hanson, Chris 231.398 
Hanson, Dave 407 
Hanssen. Kris 252.413 



438 Index 



Hanlle. Sally 72,245 
Hanusa, Bill 358 
Hanzlik, Cynthia 276,312 
Harano, Avis 216 
Harbeck. Michile 374 
Harbert, Amy 355 
Hardas, Bill 402 
Hardaway, Kathy 335 
Harden, Andy 360 
Harder, Chris 328 
Hardiman, Sean 345 
Harding, Anne 377 
Harding, Nancy 377 
Hardman, Tom 223 
Hard), Thomas 276.312,404 
Hardy, Le- ida 318 
Hardy, Nancy 364 
Hardy, Rich 353 
Harford, Annette 231 
Hargis, Doug 363 
Harhack, Steve 322 
Harisson, Ron 2% 
Harkins, Steve 379 
Harman, Julie 393 
Harmer, Randy 387 
Harmon, Derek 231 
Harmon, Greg 252,309 
Harms, Lou Ann 231 
Harold, Les 334 
Harouman, Pat 345 
Harper, Derek 154,156 
Harrell, Steve 353 
Harrington, Tracy 392 
Harris, Bill 318 
Harris, Brian 231,307 
Harris, David 276,303,354,397 
Harris, John 406 
Harris, Julie 377,411 
Harris, Robert 252 
Harris, Scott 367 
Harris, Steve 276,324,329 
Harris, Susan 410 
Harris, Todd 348 
Harrison, Karen 308,311 
Harrison, Leslie 399 
Harrison, Paige 

231,327,337,341,355 
Harrison, William 276 
Harroun, Joe 373 
Harshbarger, Carl 345 
Harshfield, Marlene 276 
Harshman, Elaine 242 
Harste, Kate 301,403 
Hart, Brian 398 
Hart, John 389 
Hart, Paul 401 
Hart, Sue 242,392,413 
Hart, Tami 356 
Hartenberger, Mike 405 
Harting, Mark 329 
Hartley, Mike 398 
Hartman, Bill 231,307 
Hartman, Jan 301 
Hartman, Joel 413 
Hartman, Laura 377 
Hartman, Mark 325 
Hartman, Mora 361 
Hartmann, James 252 
Hartmann, Lynne 364 
Hart rich. Maria 334 
Hartzell, Phoebe 349 
Harvengt, Tom 394 
Harvey, Gary 354 
Harwood, Joy 216 
Hasan, Ben 308,311,354 
Hasenmyer, Carl 402 
Hash Wednesday 86 
Haskins, Kathy 319 
Hass, Laura 399 
Hasse, Tom 122,133,138,420 
Hassler, Pete 391 
Hastings, Steve 389 
Has/, Barbara 276,319 
Hatcher, Kathy 364 
Hately, Jeff 317 
Hathaway, Anne 374 
Haubold, Art 391 
Hauck, John 401 
Haueisen, Heidi 223 
Haug, Cyndi 378 
Haughey, Chris 216,378 
Hausman, Jeanne 403 
Havel, Jeff 389 
Haven, Michelle 216 
Haven, Micky 380 
Havey, Dick 397 
Havey, Jim 386 
Havlat, James 264,296 
Havlin, Bob 176 
Havlir, Bob 385 
Hawes, Amy 392,409 
Hawes, Jan 245,392,413 
Haworth, Sandy 423 
Hawsell, Douglas 276 
Haxager, Susan 242,352 
Hayasaki, Yoshi 175,184 
Hayes, John 325,406 
Hayes, Marcia 252 



Hayes, Tim 367 
Hayes, Tom 327 
Hays, Cari 375,411 
Hays, Carolyn 276 
Hays, Cheryl 128,245,356,433 
Hayse, Cindy 364 
Head, Malcolm 216,353 
Head, Martha 403 
Heald, Paul 19] 
Healy, Bob 308 
Healy, Catherine 245 
Healy, Theresa 276 
Heath, Linda 216 
Heath, Timothy 276,327 
Heaton, Rodger 216,348 
Hebner, Gregory 252,332,407 
Hebner, Michael 332 
Hecht, Warren 359 
Heck, Tim 72 

Heckenkamp, Mary 276.384 
Hecker, Jeanette 306 
Hecker, Jeff 276 
Hecker, Roger 276,312 
Hedgcock, Bruce 276 
Hedgcock, David 276 
Hedrick, Brad 182 
Hedrick, Sharon Rahn 39,182 
Heely, Cassie 393 
Heerens, Cindy 352,412 
Heidkamp. Judy 216,399 
Heidorn, Lisa 378 
Heilbronn, John 368 
Heilman, Dave 397 
Heim, Rebecca 377,411 
Hein, llmar 252 
Heine, Kevin 358 
Heinrich, Bill 404 
Heinrich, Brett 397 
Heinrich, Fred 389 

Heinz, Joel 359 

Heinz, Megan 276 

Heinz, Phillip 276,354 

Heinze, Brad 264 

Heinzen, Jim 405 

Heiser, Greg 345 

Heit, Lisa 301 

Heithoff. Karen 110,433,448 

Heithoff, MaryBeth 276 

Hejza, Nancy 355,412 

Helbig, Jim 391 

Helbig, Patricia 291,335 

Heller, Brian 341 

Heller, Greg 176 

Heller, Nanci 415 

Heller, Renee 276,335,410 

Heller, Susie 276,415 

Helmick, Ann 371 

Helmick. Wilbert 264 

Helmke. Heidi 186 

Helms, Fred 353 

Helmuth, Jeff 320 

Helregel, David 216 

Helverson, Alana 377 

Helverson, David 231,366 

Helwig, Kent 201 

Hendershot, Therese 245 

Henderson, Aaron 398 

Henderson, Collin 360 

Henderson, Greg 363 

Henderson, Susan 242,380 

Henderson, Tom 141,205 

Hendrick House 297 

Hendrickson, Mary 384 

Hendrix, Adele 28,313 

Hendrix, Melissa 341 

Henebry, Kathleen 276 

Henken, John 231,405 

Henkle, Scott 299 

Henneberg, Peggy 399 

Henniger, Dawn 377 

Hennings, Tom 334 

Henrikson, Mark 303 

Henry, Catherine 231,361 

Henry, Rosey 361 

Hensey, Dena 277 

Hensley, Steve 407 

Unison, Jeffrey 216,406 

Henson, Lou 152,156,158 

Henson, Marie Sandy 277 

Henson, William 277 

Hepner, Audrey 374 

Herbolsheimer, Stephanie 355 

Herbsleb, Cecil 382 

Herbst, Larry 416 

Herget, Abby 355,417 

Herleman, Charles 
231,318,340,398 

Herlevsen, Margaret 242 

Herman, Elizabeth 216 

Herman, Mark 277 

Herman, \ alii 242,420 

Hermanas, Denis 319 

Hermann, Tim 348 
Hernandez, Michelle 72 
Hernardey, Michelle 352 
Heron, Lisa 412 
Herren, Susan 242 
Herrick, Tom 277,358 



Herrin, Susie 335 

Herrington, Sue 161 

Herron. Pat 354 

Herron, Susie 416 

Hertenstein. Russ 299 

Hertko. Jayne 297 

Herzog. Garry 362 

Hesse, Rose 412 

Hester, Jack 363 

Hesterberg, Brett 252 

Hetfleisch, Carole 349 

Hettinger, Diane 352 

Heuel. Kathleen 242,416 

Heuer, Karin 340,393 

Heuton, Bruce 307,336,343,401 

Hevel, Kathy 416 

Hewing, Peggy 371 

Hewing, Terri 326,377,409 

Hewings, Jack 173 

Hewitt. David 359 

Heyl, Bob 334 

Hianik, Mark 413 

Hible. Lisa 245,352 

Hick, Andy 397 

Hickey, Pat 348 

Hicok. Amy 322 

Hidzick, George 362 

Higgins, Jon 343 

Higgins, Jonathan 336 

Higgins, Liz 169 

Higgins, MaryLynn 277,346 

Higgins, Richard 277 

Hildreth, Jean 355 

Hildwein, Richard 298 

Hilgart, Jim 231,412 

Hilgenberg, Susan 324 

Hilgendorf, Norm 300 

Hilk, Scott 382 

Hill. Beth 217,310,341 

Hill, Bill 397 

Hill, Bryan 277 

Hill, (aria 378 

Hill, Celeste 327 

Hill, John 252,379 

Hill, Kathryn 277 

Hill, Sue 223,355,393 

Hill, Tom 348 

Hillburg, John 172-3,433 

Hillhouse, Tammy 390 

Hillman, Bonnie 231 

Hilton, Bill 252,382 

Himelick, Kirk 322 

Hinden, Lynelle 371 

Hinderliter, Steve 354 

Hines, Cindee 264,403 

Hines. Dana 335 

Hines, Martha 377 

Hines, Steven 370 

Hinkamp, John 231 

Hinkle, Donna 217 

Hinkle, Jay 299 

Hinkle, Russ 299 

Hinton, Melody 231 

Hinton, Vanessa 231 

Hintz, Donald 231 

Hintzman, Douglas 264 

Hirsch, David 340,406 

Hirsch, Marty 362 

Hiser, John 386 

Hitch, Sue 352 

Hitchcock, Alfred 145 

Hitchcock, Tami 356 

Hnilicka, Greg 360 

Hoag, Jan 335 

Hoane, Joe 396 

Hoard, Cindy 277,393 

Hobbs, Amy 317 

Hobson, Kenneth 217,316 

Hobson, Line 72,347 

Hobwood, Debbie 393 

Hochstrasser, Ron 191 

Hockey 176 

Hodel, Joyce 

34,42,134,142,144- 
5,242,433 

Hodge, Allison 356 

Hodges, Marty 363 

Hodgin, Kathleen 217,322 

Hoefing, Mark 253 

Hoekstra, Linda Jo 
28,177,355,433 

Hoekstra, Maria 355 

Hoepker, Todd 316 

Hoerr, Gwen 361 

Hofbauer, Cheryl 346 

Hofbauer, Vicki 392 

Hofer, Vern 223,313,363 

Hoffce, Beth 392 

Hoffee, Heidi 355 

Hoffing, Marc 277 

Hoffman, Heidi 306 

Hoffman, Jan 378,418,423 

Hoffman, Nancy 217 

Hoffman, Sue 361 

Hoffman, Teresa 231,377,411 

Hoffmann, Janice 232 

Hoffmeister, Cathy 399 

Hoffmeister, Louanne 399 



Hogan, Chris 408 
Hogan. Chrisy 380 
Hogan, Janeen 232 
Hogan, Lisa 340,349 
Hogan, Mary Ellen 352 
Hogan, Steve 297 
Hogan, Tom 363 
Hoglund, Linda 399 
Hohmann, Barb 364 
Hohulin. Becki 340 
Hokamp, Heidi 364 
Hokin, David 232,395 
Holaday, John 232,318 
Holcomb. Derek 154 
Holden. Jill 365 
Holden, Ryk 253,302,387 
Holdsworth, Keith 264 
Holley, Sheila 346 
Holliday, Karen 309 
Holliday, Lance 253 
Holliday, Leslie 375 
Holliday, Tina 253 
Hollins, Steven 217,376 
Holloway, Julie 232 
Holmes, Don 398 
Holmes, Joanna 169 
Holmes, Mike 162 
Holmquist, Mary 410 
Holmstrom, Su Ann 374 
Holt, Pam 296 
Holt, Tanya 217 
Holtfreter. Holly 408 
Holtquist, Lisa 346 
Holub, Sue 403 
Holzhauer, Ella 217,322,384 
Homecoming 58 
Homer, Vicki 393 
Homerding, Gregg 297 

Hommerding, Wally 363 
Hood, Jill 277,335 

Hookham, Charles 253 

Hoots, Brent 398 

Hoover, Ralph 368 

Hope, Tom 396 

Hopkins, Cathy 346 

Hopkins, Ginger 346 

Hopkins, Theodor 277 

Hopp, Brad 354 

Hopp, Gregory 277 

Hoppel, Pat 388 

Hoppel. Ron 388 

Hoppmann, Rita 204,364 

Hopwood, Debbie 340 

Horcher, Ann-Marie 304 

Horn, Joseph 277 

Horneck, Dale 277 

Homey, Allen 72 

Horowitz, Don 308 

Horowitz, Don 277,308 

Horsch, Dwayne 319 

Horsely, Susanne 297 

Horslev, Kathy 377 

Horticulture Club 322 

Morton. Gen 340.364 

Morion, Lee 335 

Horton, Lilburn 242 

Morton, Richard 277 

Horton. Susan 277 

Horvath, Amy 352 

Horvath, Bob 347 

Horvath, Steven 253 

Horwich, Lee 421 

Hostage release 136 

Howell, Wayne 217 

Horwitz, Cathy 277 

Horwitz, Sheri 245 

Hoscheidt, David 277 

Hoschett, John 385 

Hostage rescue attempt 128 

Hoth, Randall 277 

Hottel, Carl 253 

Hotter, Janet 393 

Hotze, Karen 352 

Hough, Jane 374 

Hougsted, Steve 265,396 

Houh, Kris 373 

Houlihan, Kat 314 

Hoult, Kris 305 

Houmes, Chip 319 

Houmes, Date 297 

House of Return N20 322 

Houshmand, Hooman 302 

Houska, Julie 301 

Houska, Mark 358 

Houston, Kimberly 265 

Hove, Cathy 380 

Hovland, Roxanne 42 

Howard, Audrey 400 

Howard, Bill 358 

Howard, Dave 353 

Howard, Jim 307 

Howard, Willene 324 

Howe, Al 307,360 

Howe, David 232,370 

Howe. Sue 242,390 
Howell, Julie 232 
Howell, Karen 232 
Howell, Robert 319 



Howell, Tim 232,310 
Howell. Wayne 322.326 
Hower, Chris 392 
Howey, Lisa 311.356 
Howland, Carol 

75,80,82,130.346,433 
Howland. Cathy 82 
Hozl, Lisa 346 
Hrabak, Brian 347 
Hraca. Kim 277 
Hrizak, Tammy 377 
Hruska. Dave 402 
Hubbard, Carol 340 
Hubbard, Jim 297 
Huber, Chris 360 
Huber, Tom 277,341,413 
Hudgins, Joe 387 
Hudlin, Katheryn 313 
Hudspeath, Mary 277 
Huebener, Paul 217,360 
Huegel, Lynn 361 
Huening, Steve 277,300 
Huffman, Kevin 232 
Huffman, Robyn 317 
Hugener, Chris 322 
Hughart, Laura 356 
Hughes, I Mini 277 
Hughes, Judy 245,349 
Hughes, Mary 232 
Hughes, Mike 347 
Huisinga, Roger 353 
Hulen, Ron 359 
Hull, Laura 355 
Huls, Vicki 245 
Hultquist, Chip 404 
Hultquist, Steve 404 
Hummel, Robert 253 
Hung, Miranda 344 
Hunsaker, Lynn 378 
Hunsinger, Scott 335 
Hunt, Alan 335 
Hunt, Brad 407 
Hunt, Donnell 309 
Hunt, Linda 393 
Hunter, Brian 277,406,415 
Hunter, Jan 371 
Hunter, Janice 232,304 
Hunter, Katie 378 
Huntsinger, Hope 352 
Hupp, Mike 385 
Hurd, James 303,370 
Hurd, John 59 
Hurdlebrink, Patty 393 
Hurley, Mark 140 
Hurowitz, Joel 277 
Hurt, Kathleen 313 
Hurthle, Sue 375 
Hurtubise, Michael 253 
Hurwitz, Mark 385 
Husa, Janie 71,393,409 
Husby, Richard 277 
Husby, Todd 382 
Huseman, Angie 296 
Huska, Marie 253 
Huss, Tom 345 
Hussey, Tom 386 
Hutchison, Glen 253 
Hutchinson, Jerry 381 
Hutchinson, Martha 179 
Hutchinson, Phil 296 
Hutchinson, Sue 204 
Hutchison, Theresa 393 
Hutchinson, Tom 343 
Huther, Eric 402 
Hutson, Mrs. Florence 346 
Hyde, Debbie 375 
Hyde, Denise 375 
Hyde, Roberta 232,392,413 
Hyett, Al 323 
lh land, Jeff 232 
Hyland. Leslie 277 
Hynes, Patrick 232 
Hyser, Chris 316 
Hyser, Matt 334 



I 



lllim Union Board 40 
Illini Publishing Compam 

Board 298 
Illini Tower Food Struct- 324 
Illini Union Board 324 
Illio Contributors 433 
Illio Photo Staff 433 
Imburgia, Tom 297 
IMPE 24,51 
Industrial Design Senior Studio 

325 
Ingalls, Karen 356 
Ingemansen, Karen 322 
Inglese, Brenda 223 
Inglimo, Michael 277 
Ingrassia, Ted 348 
Inis, Mary 390 
Inlow, Debbie 401 
Inman, Patricia 277 
Inouge, Roni 357 
Inserra, Tom 324 
Inskeep, Jim 398 
Intrafraternity Council 325 
Intramural sports 192 
Ippolito, Linda 356 
Ireland, Charlie 277,300 
Irle, Monica 374 
Irsch, Diane 277 
Irvin, Diane 223 
Irvine, Nancy 318 
Irving, Joy 356 
Isaacs, Dean 351 
Isaacson, Sherri 316 
Isenstein, Karen 415 
Ism I. Kathy 365 
Isom, Craig 345 
Ito, Jenny 316 
Ittersagen, Jill 356 
Iuorio, Tom 385 
Iuorio, Vince 385 
Iverson, Dan 391 
lyr, Venkatraman 302 



J 



Ibach, Darcy 393 

Ibarra, Maria 377 

Icknayan, Nick 348 

Idaszak, Joe 347 

Idlas, Paul 294 

Ieuter, Charlie 386 

Iglitzen, Willa 277 

Ignasiak, Melanie 380 

Ikenberry, Stanley 175 

llli Dell 376 

■Ninettes 72 

Illini Greek 323 

Illini Livestock Evaluation 323 



Jachimiec, Mary 349 
Jack, Linda 374 
Jacksack, Susana 277 
Jackson Brown 103 
Jackson, Cynthia 223,318 
Jackson, Dannielle 410 
Jackson, Eric 253 
Jackson, Gene 201 
Jackson, Kathryn 307 
Jackson, Keith 253 
Jackson, Lori 346,393 
Jackson, Rodney 265 
Jackson, Ryne 410 
Jackson, Sheila 232 
Jacobs, Bill 253 
Jacobs, Gregory 253,405 
Jacobs, John 363 
Jacobs, Karel 377 
Jacobs, Michelle 341 
Jacobs, Mike 253,325,337,387 
Jacobs, Nancy 232 
Jacobs, Ray 412 
Jacobs, Ron 21 
Jacobs, Sharon 375,423 
Jacobsen, Diane 253,349 
Jacobsen, Laura 277,392 
Jacobsen, Steve 303 
Jacobson, Barbara 232,314,316 
Jacobson, Bonnie 410 
Jacobson, Deborah 316 
Jacobson, Jody 277 
Jacobson, Steven 302 
Jacobson, Stewart 394 
Jacobucci, Liz 355 
Jaconetty, Kenneth 277 
Jacquot, Mark 405 
Jacquat, Nadine 364 
Jaeger, Betsy 403 
Jaffe, Tammy 380 
Jager, Bill 201 
Jagodzinski, Doris 361 
Jahn, Paul 277 
Jahnke, Mark 277 
Jakob, Helga 253 
Jakupcak, John 265 
James, Douglas 291 
Jameson, Carla 291 
Jameson, Debbie 277,390 
Janas, Beth 399 
Jancaus, Carrie 232 
Janda, Max 401 
Janeczek, Laureen 315 
Janeway, Terrall 232 
Janeway, Lynn 314 
Janisch, Kim 377 



Index 439 



Jankovich, Alexander 232 
Jankovich, Renee 314 
Jankowicz, Janice 232,314 
Jankowicz, Linda 399 
Jankowski, Jon 382 
Jankowski, Mark 382 
Jansa, Nancy 277,403 
Jansen, Ann 277 
Jansen, Brenda 361 
Jansen, Faith 277,377,411 
Janssen, Linda 232,307 
Jantze, Steve 398 
Janus, Shawn 232,348 
Jardaneh, Bisher 302 
Jardine, Scott 354 
Jaret, Rob 387 
Jarrad, Sandy 343 
Jaruseski, Joe 253,328 
Jarvis, Jeff 368,410 
Jaskowiak, Jim 347 
Jason, Jim 265 
Jasper, Brian 297 
Jasuale, Gigi 242,377,411,423 
Javior, Jeff 299 
Javonovic, Cathy 371 
Jaworsky, Renee 356 
Jecius, l.idija 253 
Jeckel, Scott 353 
Jedlinski, Michael 277 
Jeff Beck 105 
Jeffery, Jody 315 
Jeffries, Robert 297 
Jenkins, Debbie 361 
Jenkins, Janell 232 
Jenkins, Julie 245 
Jenks, Mary 291,334 
Jenner, Kris 353 
Jenner, Kyle 353 
Jennings, Mike 412 
Jenrette, Congressman John 

138 
Jensen, Debora 217 
Jensen, Harriet 415 
Jensen, Mark 400 
Jensen, Pam 277,344 
Jensen. Patty 380 
Jeska, Korey 371 
Jesse, Catherine 217 
Jesse, Lynn 365 
Jesser, David 277 
Jester, Valerie 277 
JethroTull 115 
Jewel, Cathy 375 
Jewsbury, Robert 344 
Jilek, Alicia 356 
Jiles, Brian 319 
Joannides, Tina 277 
Job hunt 80 

Johanneson, Mary 306,346 
Johansen, Chris 408 
Johanson, Paul 253 
Johns, Mike 404 
Johns, Sue 182 
Johnson, Amy 338,339 
Johnson, Barbara 232,332,384 
Johnson, Bill 368 
Johnson, Brent 318 
Johnson, Carol 384,408 
Johnson, Daniel 217,331 
Johnson, Dave 299 
Johnson, Deborah 313 
Johnson, Eddie 154,156,158 
Johnson, Eric 363 
Johnson, Gary 217,297,376 
Johnson, Gaye 223 
Johnson, Greg 55,188,314,402 
Johnson, James 253 
Johnson, Jay 360 
Johnson, Jeffrey 232,376 
Johnson, Jennifer 232,304 
Johnson, Joyce 277 
Johnson, Julie 343 
Johnson, Karen 217,253,361 
Johnson, Kenric 326 
Johnson, Les 345 
Johnson, Leslie 232 
Johnson, Mark 402 
Johnson, Nancy 352 
Johnson, Neal 232 
Johnson, Patti 277,377,411 
Johnson, Randall 253,302 
Johnson, Rhonda 217,310,349 
Johnson, Richard 253 
Johnson, Rick 360 
Johnson, Russ 385 
Johnson, Ruth 365 
Johnson, Sam 381 
Johnson, Susan 217 
Johnson, Thomas 253 
Johnson, Tim 358 
Johnson, Tina 217 
Johnston, Ben 316 
Johnston, Richard 342 
Johnston, Tim 329,417 
Joksimovlc, Beth 410 
Jolcover, Al 242 
Jonas, Wendy 364 
Jonassen, Maura 246 



Jones, Becky 349 

Jones, Brian 357 

Jones, Charles 340 

Jones, Chip 398 

Jones, Denise 313,335,339 

Jones, Doug 170 

Jones, John 348 

Jones, Kathryn 233,411 

Jones, Kathy 377 

Jones, Linda 403 

Jones, Michelle 277 

Jones, Philip 233 

Jones, Rebecca 265 

Jones, Stacia 374 

Jones, Tracy 304 

Jordan, Angie 37 

Jordan, Brian 405 

Jordan, Edwin 233 

Jordan, Susan 291 

Jorgen, Richard 71 

Jorgensen, Adlon 329,331,337 

Jorgensen, Craig 407 

Jorgenson, Londa 

326,331,336,340 
Josephson, Greg 401 
Journey 97 
Joyce, Julie 217,335 
Joyce, Marianne 356 
Joyce, Peter 278 
Joyce, Sean 340,348 
Judkin, Ron 317 
Judy, Elizabeth 278 
Juhlin. Kimberly 217 
Julian, Brian 345 
Jumonville, Louis 397 
Jun, Connie 315 
Jun, Joe 333 
Junghans. Steve 265,296 
Junior Panhellenic Executive 

Board 326 
Junkel, Steve 412 
Jurich, Mark 253,333 
Juscius, Mark 394 



K 



Kaalaas, Kurt 368 
Kaczkowski, Elizabeth 233 
kaczynski. Bill 406 
Kadison, Wendy 223 
Kaetzer, Thomas 253,309 
Kahan, Randy 311,414 
Kahen, Keith 278 
Kahen, Gary 366 
Kahle, Eric 353 
Kahling, Joel 359 
Kaihatsu, Ed 191 
Kain, Lisa 217,322 
Kains, Scott 370 
Kaiser, Barb 393 
Kaiser, Becky 198 
Kaiser, Kathy 253,302,309,329 
Kaiser, Nate 296 
Kakacek, John 188,233 
Kalacinski, Carol 253,295 
Kalangi, Sathya 340 
Kalantzis, Sandy 265,375,411 
Kaler, Lori 278,380 
Kalina, Cindy 399 
Kaliniec, Gloria 316 
Kalinski, Mary 278 
Kalnas, Ronald 254 
Kalosh, Anne 306 
Kaloustian, Pamela 278 
Kalra. Pavneet 313 
Kaltrider, Mark 254 
Kaluzna, Donna 410 
Kamerman, Jon 298,416 
Kaminski, Matt 233 
Kaminsky, Peter 395 
Kaminsky, Steve 294 
Kammerer, Steve 303,396 
Kammerer, Warren 

302-3,330,402 
Kammert, Jan 314 
Kanabay, Jim 382 
Kane, Bob 387 
Kane, Jeff 398 
Kane, Madeline 393 
Kang, Mary 278 
Kania, Linda 412 
Kanter, David 233 
Kanter, Louis 278 
Kanzler, Dave 396 
Kaplan, Betsy 265 
Kaplan, Dave 303,391 
Kaplan, Edward 233 
Kaplan, Jeff 354 
Kaplan, Joe 254,295,312,319 



Kaplan, I in 414 

Kaplan, Mitch 395 

Kaplan. Randi 278 

Kappa Alpha Theta 28,377 

Kappa Alpha Theta Seniors 411 

Kappa Delta 378 

Kappa Delia Rho 379 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 380 

Kappa Sigma 381 

Kapraun, Bill 382 

Kara, Dan 22 

Karacic, Elaine 377 

Karalis, Bernice 307 

Karayannis, Marios 405 

Karch, Sheri 254.371 

Karels, John 347 

Kari, Sir pa 278 

Karich, Peg 233,403 

Karkazis, Dean 278 

Karlin, Andrea 278 

Karlove, Rita 352 

Karno, April 410 

Karpman, Mike 278.300 

Karr, Kent 233 

Karr, Nancy 278 

Karrakee, Craig 386 

Karraker, Carla 393 

Karraker, Steve 401 

Karson, Sari 415 

Karsten, Glenn 233,360 

Kasap, Mary 278 

Kaska, Eric 363 

Kasson, Tracy 354,416 

Kasten, Anna 304 

Kasten, Ken 395 

Kasten, Mary Jo 278 

Kastholm, Al 345 

Kasza, Jill 399 

Kates, Jeff 309 

Kathe, Gail 265,364 

Kathe, Lynn 314,364,412 

Katris, Connie 349 

Katz, Beth 278,401 

Katz, Harold 254 

Katz, Judy 410 

Katz, Linda 233,314,350,415 

Katz, Sheila 254,295 

Kauffman, Troye 308 

Kaufman, Beth 308 

Kaufman, Dave 351 

Kaufman, Leslie 350 

Kaufman, Matt 334 

Kaufman, Mike 351 

Kaufman, Steve 414 

Kaufman, Terry 334 

Kaufman, Tom 366 

Kaufmann, Beth 324 

Kaufmann, Kathy 278 

Kautz, Lips 386 

Kautz, Thomas 278 

Kavanaugh, Bernie 254,382 

Kavensky, Wendy 278 

Kawakami, Nancy 361 

Kay, Cheri 278,403 

Kaye, Tracy 233 

Kazan, Jon 395 

Kazlo, Karen 408 

Kazuk, Carol 82,346 

Keane, James 118-9,233,316 

Keasler, Fran 324 

Keating, John 

2,26-7,156-7,242,421 
Keating, Kevin 367 
Keating, Lisa 217,403 
Keating, Mary Therese 233 
Keats, Steve 414 
Keck, Jeff 387 
Kedzierski, Cindy 

233,307,377,411 
Kedzierski, Linda 377 
Keegan, Arthur 233 
Keegan, Earl 391 
Keehner, Julie 278,332,371 
Keel, Mark 278,359 
Keenan, Lisa 314 
Keene, Maria 217 
Kegley, V al 332 
Keim, Bev 412 
Keim, Jan 412 
Keis, Karen 365 
Keith, Deborah 339 
Ke II. Dawn 254 
Keller, Dave 358 
Keller, Dawn 401 
Keller, John 347 
Keller, Julie 380 
Keller, Larry 217 
Keller, Lynn 233 
Keller, Mike 316 
Kelley, Dan 278.387 
Kelley, Patricia 246 
Kelley, Timothy 233 
Kelly, Brian 397 
Kelly, Congressman Richard 

138 
Kelly. Dave 386 
Kelly, Jim 401 
Kelly, John 296.363 



Kelly, Mark 217,335,382 
Kelly, Mary-Margaret 246 
Kelly, Megan 378 
Kelly, Mike 394 
Kelly, Patty 72,398 
Kelly, Sue 202 
Kelly, Thomas 254,265,302 
Kelly, Timothy 254 
Kemnetz, James 407 
Kemp, Brian 362 
Kempton, Karen 278 
Kendle, Kallie 356 
Kennedy, Bob 347 
Kennedy, Honora 278 
Kennedy, John 334 
Kennedy, Kevin 233 
Kennedy, Richard 278 
Kennedy, Steven 233,370 
Kennedy, Susan 415 
Kenneth Drake 108 
Kenney, Kathy 356,409 
Kenney, Maureen 356 
Kenny, Thomas 333 
Kent, John 297 
Kent, Mike 297 
Kenyon, Jeff 302,387 
Kerby, Karen 399 
Kercher, Susan 326,352 
Keres, Rene 182 
Kern, Cathy 305,423 
Keman, Brian 387 
Kernene, Joy-Anne 278 
Kersten, Albert 368,410 
Kerstowske, Kathy 217 
Kesler, Matt 254 
Kesler, Rick 345 
Keslin, Charles 254 
Kesner, Don 294 
Kessler, Hubert 30 
Kessler, William 278 
Kettering, Alan 278 
Keverian, Julie 349 
Kewney, Kathy 204,364 
Khodadadi, Jeyhoon 254 
Khorakiwala, Kumail 320 
Kiang, Rich 388 
Kichefski, Sue 403,412 
Kidd, Julie 242,349 
Kidston, Candace 313 
Kiefus, Barry 233 
Kiehl, Kathleen 304 
Kiely, Karen 233 
Kiesewetter, Daniel 217,323 
Kikuchi, Dan 308 
Kilberg, Tim 367 
Kile, Sandra 319 
Kilene, Terence 278 
Kiley, Tom 360 
Kilgore, John 254 
Kilkenny, Michael 254 
Killam, Bill 325,353 
Killeen, Debbie 341 
Killgallon, Paul 387 
Kilpatrick, Mike 217,326 
Kilroe, MaryKay 300 
Kilroy, Colette 106 
Kim, Kevin 296 
Kim, Sukhoon 191,254 
Kim, Yon 377 
Kimutis, Michael 254 
Kincaid, Lisa 335,403 
Kind, Jonathan 278 
Kindig, Mark 312 
Kindred, Nancy 399 
Kiner, Randy 366 
King, B.B. 405 
King, Christopher 254 
King, Dot 332,390 
King, Ellen 346 
King, Jeffrey 278 
King, Jenny 364 
King, Julie 301,304,377 
King, Richard 327 
King, Stanley 254 
King, Suzanne 403 
King, Van 308,413 
Kingsley, Jim 385 
Kingsley, Tom 354 
Kinks 102 
Kinn, Robert 278 
Kinney, Jill 278 
Kinnucan, Karen 377 
Kinsella, Brian 413 
Kinsella, Kevin 343 
Kinser, Aaron 217,353 
Kinser, Brent 345 
Kinsinger, Paul 278 
Kipp, Richard 254,309,316 
Kirby, Dave 388 
Kir in , Vicky 349 
kin her. Brian 217 
Kircher, Lisa 310 
Kircher, Sue 311 
Kik liliofr, , Brad 343.398 
Kirk, Chuck 348 
Kirk, Mike 348 
Klrkpatrick, Lynn 320 
Kirkwood, I on n 265 



Kirland, Todd 370 
Kirsch, Janis 378 
Kirshner, Sue 390 
Kirtley, Mary 278,380 
Kissel, Bruce 278,394 
Kitch, Bill 303 
Kite, Michael 278 
Kittler, Tom 382 
Kizer, Eric 381 
Klages, Karen 422 
Klages, Susan 278,422 
Klapperich, Andy 201,360 
Klas, Kathy 399 
Klatt, Frank 294 
Klaus, Betsy 217 
Klawitter, Beth 314,403 
Klawitter, Mike 386 
Kleban, Laurie 375 
Kleczewski, Linda 355 
Klees, Mary 314,371 
Kleiman, Debra 278 
Klein, Arthur 254 
Klein, Dave 395 
Klein, Greg 296 
Klein, Jeff 347 
Klein, Kendra 356 
Klein, Phyllis 301,304 
Kleinberg, Ima 420 
Klekowski, Lynn 278 
Klemick, Skip 396 
Klepitsch, Carl 297 
Klier, Dan 389 
Klimala, Jackie 403 
Klimmeck, Carol 361 
Kline, Bob 177 
Kline, Charlie 297,417 
Klingenberg, B.J. 367 
Klinker, Jennifer 

304,321,336,361 
Mint, Edward 333 
Klitchman, Carol 380 
Klockenkemper, Barbie 352 
Klopman, Lisa 410 
Kloske, Barbara 242,327 
Kloss, Amy 1,26,430 
KIoss, Peggy 375 
Klosterman, Donald 254 
Klouda, Ray 407 
Kluczynski, Cynthia 278 
Klug, Randall 278 
Klynman, Janice 233,314 
Kiiaff, Mary 399 
Knapp, Dave 398 
Knapp, Jan 378 
Knapp, York 407 
Knapper, Mike 398 
Knauf, Carol 378 
Knebblekamp, Kent 358 
Knell, Lisa 352 
Knepler, Sue 408 
Knezevich, Steve 278 
Knicely, Cindy 242,349 
Knick, Michael 254 
Knight, Gerald 254 
Knight, Margaret 217 
Knoche, Don 311,353 
Knodt, Kim 349 
Knowland, Kathleen 377 
Knox, Ruthanne 340 
Knudson, Greg 389 
Knurek, Paul 233,314 
Knuth, Vegus 386 
Ko, April 317 
Kobernus, Peter 254 
Koch, Marion 217 
Koch, Mike 354 
Kochlefl, William 316 
Kocimski, Lori 399 
Kocour, Sue 400 
Kocsis, Mary 365 
Kodros, Steve 358 
Koehler, Matt 295 
Koehler, Patricia 278 
Koehm. Sherri 278 
Koelline, Robert 254 
Koenig, Karen 344 
Koenig, Lori 278,375,411 
Koenig, Neil 21 
Koenig, Ron 405 
Koertge, Laura 340 
Koester, Tammy 278 
Kofman, Bonnie 415 
Kohan, Lynn 254 
Kohler, Chuck 397 
Kohlhagen, Rob 398 
Kohnen, Michelle 355 
Kohtz, Robert 254 
Koininia 326 
Kokons, Jim 387 
Kokons, Nick 387 
Kokoris, Jim 278 
Kolb, Steve 351 
Kolkka, Maureen 254.309 
Kollins. Linda 246 
Kollmann, Andy 299 
Kolzow, Sue 355 
Komlos. Pat 278 
Konczyk, Mary 401 



Konecki, Susan 352 
Konitzki, Joseph 38 
Konopken, Sue 410 
Konrath, Keith 278 
Konrath, Kevin 300 
Konsky, Tony 394 
Kool Ray and the Polaroidz 88 
Koomar, Steve 402 
Koontz, Tom 335 
Kopale, Bob 363 
Kopca, Raymond 255 
Kopec, Kory 408 
Kopech, Steve 351 
Kopko, Amy 199,343 
Kopp, Virginia 313 
Koranda, Cathy 352 
Korasek, Mindy 415 
Kordik, Dan 233 
Koren, Julie 314,356 
Korgie, Sue 361 
Korman, Rob 362 
Kom, Diane 255 
Korns, Michael 265 
Koropp, Sandy 233,346 
Korshak, Elian 246 
Kort, Barton 278,406 
Kory, Paul 379 
Koryta, Lisa 318 
Kosanovich, Milan 278 
Kosbab, Karen 377 
Koscielski, Roberta 279 
Kostelny, Sheri 279 
Kostial, Melissa 279 
Kot, Christine 233 
Kotecki, Joyce 254 
Koucky, Debbie 314,355 
Koueski, Lori 401 
Kovacic, Joy 346 
Kovacs, Lucia 399 
Koval, Mark 302 
Kovar, John 217 
Kowaiski, Carol 371 
Kowal, Steve 389 
Kowalske, Kent 308 
Kowaiski, Darlene 309 
Kowol, Steve 389 
Kozacky, Paul 279 
Kozan, Laurie 390 
Kozik, Sue 403 
Kozil, Linda 279 
Kozurek, Bob 294 
Krachmalneck, Pam 305 
Kraft, Mike 184 
Kraft, Randy 233 
krainik, Tony 343 
Kram. Ed 255,294 
krani. Thomas 314 
Kramer, Catherine 279 
Kramer, Karen 349 
Kramer, Marc 351 
Kramer, Marvin 217,323,383 
Kramer, Mike 205,279 
Krandel, Craig 395 
Krandel, Glen 395 
Krannert Art Museum 78 
Krannert Center for the 

Performing Arts 26,78,63 
Krannert Center Student 

Association 327 
kraut/, Mark 265,388 
Krapf, David 233 
Krasowski, Karen 399 
Krasucki, Mike 319 
Kratt, Lesleigh 375 
Krause, Kevin 308 
Krause, Kraig 383 
Krause, Michael 279 
Krause, Rick 297 
Krausz, Ron 383 
Krcilek, Constance 217 
Krebs, J.D. 385 
Krebs, Janet 371 
Kreft, Gayle 233,377,411 
Kreher, Tom 309 
Kreid. Kit 354 
Kreig, Roger 217,353 
Kreisman, Debbie 410 
Krejcik, Linda 371 
Krell. Kadi 384 
Krenek, Carol 279,392,413 
Krepel. Kenneth 255 
Kresl, Gay 233,355 
Kresser, Debbie 346 
Krikau. Mark 404 
Krinberg, Roselle 246 
Krinsky, Irwin 255 
Krippner, Kevin 176 
Kritselis, George 233 
Kroeger, John 359 
Krogstad, Norbert 265 
Krohn, Jamie 329 
Krohn, James 21 
Krol, Christopher 246 
Krolick. Edward 30 
Kron, Joel 328,337 
Kron, Jon 343,414 
Krong, Steve 357 
Krucger. Rob 367 



440 Index 



Krueger, Matthew 255 
Kruenegel, Bennett 255 
Kruengel, Ben 382 
Kmger, David 279 
Kruger, Jean 311,374 
Kruger, Matt 366 
Krull, Eric 255 
Krumm, Rob 172 
Krusemark, Al 367 
Krusemark, Jan 319 
Kryger, Patricia 217 
Krzyzak, Jackie 294 
Krzyzak, Kathy 355 
Ku, Janet 399 
Kubicki, Timothy 255 
Kubik, Pam 279,352 
Kucaba, Kathy 355 
Kucera, Diane 1,279,352,425 
Kucera, Suzanne 352 
Kuehl, Kevin 295 
Kuenstler, Tony 369 
Kuhn, Terry 347 
Kuhn. Paul 394 
Kuhn, Tom 381 
Kuhter, Drew 168 
Kukla, James 255 
Kulisek, Kathy 418,422 
Kulkarni, Neela 279 
Kulovsky, Sue 349 
Kumaki, Bob 313,336,360 
Kummerow, Kathleen 279 
Kumpert, Randy 325 
kumro. Sherry 304 
Kunkel, Tom 363 
Kuo, Linda 364 
Kuo, Lori 364 
Kupcikevicius, Rita 417 
Kuper, Robin 279 
Kuras, Kim 297 
Kuretka, Julie 365 
Kurjanski, Paul 255 
Kurland, Amy 403,409 
Kurland, Lissa 423 
Kurland, Robin 415 
Kurland, Todd 330 
Kurpiel, Joan 365 
Kurr, Judy 233,403,416 
Kurtock, BufTy 311 
Kurtock, Dianne 343,371 
Kurtz, Kim 310 
Kurtz, Lisa 403 
Kurtzman, Matt 351 
Kus, Jamie 233 
Kusek, Deborah 313 
Kushnir, Pam 410 
Kusnierz, Tom 400 
Kuttin, Mary 233 
Kuvales, Vicki 233,399 
Kuykendall, Debbie 365 
Kuykendall, Scott 405 
Kuzanek, Dennis 233 
Kvedarasi, John 370 
Kwedar, Betsy 392,412 
Kwolek, Maureen 255 
Kwon, Sue 349 
Kylander, Janet 217 
Kyrouac, Scott 318 



L 



l.iheralore, Kathy 380 
Liberman, Mark 366 
Lichtenstein, Rochelle 415 
Licocci, Tony 91 
Lieberman, Deborah 301 
Liebhaber, Frederick 246 
Liebman, Barbara 246 
Liebman, Jon 309 
Lienesch, Liz 234,352 
Lies, Ken 265,363 
l.ieser. Karen 411 
Lieske, Scott 386 
Likes, Gil 386 
Lilagen, Steve 406 
Lilley, Paula 280 
Lilly, Brian 255 
Limper, Donna 234,307 
Lincoln, Craig 297 
Lincoln, Sally 340 
Lincoln Avenue Boys 328 
Lindahl, Sally 352 
Lindahl, Susan 352 
Linda Ronstadt 115 
Lindberg, Dick 329,394 
Linder, Jonathan, 30 
Linders, Blake 348 
Lindgren, Beth 365 
Lindholm, Bob 354 
Lindholm, Tim 218 
Lindquist, Duane 402 



Lindquist, Linda 375 

Lindroth, Diane 218,377,411 

Lindsay, Doug 336,398 

Lindsey, Joe 218,305,322 

Lindstrom, John 397 

Line, Greg 367 

Lingel, Kurt 366 

Link, Darryl 312 

Link, John 255,302 

Linn, Martha 356 

Linn, Steve 368 

Linne, Michelle 280,332,352 

Lins, Suzanne 280,349 

Lipari, Peter 333 

Lippe, Sue 314,352 

Lippitz, Brad 351 

Lippold, Bill 234,363 

Lipps, Ann 316 

Liscano, Linda 377 

Lisk, Moriag 234.307,375,411 

List, Dave 413 

List, Kenny 182-3,224,317,379 

Listick, Amy 415 

Liston, Dave 389 

Litchfield, Steve 373 

Little, Frank 255,335 

Little, Kitty 218,320 

Little, Lenny 218 

Little, Libby 380 

Little, Sue 280,356,409 

Little, Todd 315 

Litwin, Stu 234,351 

Litzinger, Mark 388 

Liu, Thomas 302 

Livergood, Lawrence 265 

Livingston, Glen 396 

Livingston, Randall 218 

Livorsi, Debbie 403 

Marina, Elena 280 

Llewelyn, Yuki 308 

Lo, Nan-Yi 301 

Loar, Steve 362 

Lober, Chris 380 

Lober, Robert 255,323 

Loboda, Nancy 349 

Locallo, John 370 

Locke, Linda 341 

Locker, Brian 280 

Lockman, Steve 368 

Lockmiller, Joy 365 

Loconte, Joe 420 

Lodwig, Stephen 319 

Loeb, Laura 

124,234,307,314,329,433 
Loebach, Jeff 2% 
Loeffler, Arno 404 
Loeffler, Michael 307 
Lofgren, Jat 386 
Logan, Jennifer 280,403 
Lohmeyer, Michael 255 
Lohmeyer, Pamela 255 
Lohrbach, Jeff 255,310,324 
Lohse, Mary 375 
Lombardo, Jeanne 

218,337,377,411 
Lonergan, Dan 406 
Lonergan, Greg 296 
Long, Chris 385 
Long, Craig 353 
Long, Elise 378 
Long, Jenny 364 
Long, Joyce 371 
Long, Lisa 280,355 
Long, Mike 353 
Longfellow, Thomas 255 
Loomis, Roger 388 
Lopata, Paul 395 
Lopata, Randee 280 
Lopez, John 162 
Lopez, Margie 172 
Lord, Richard 339 
Lorenzen, Keith 255,405 
Lorenzen, Kevin 405 
Lorig, Glenn 255 
Lorsbach, Ann 327 
Losos, Rory 349 
I oughlin. Katherine 218,317 
Loughran, Kathy 343,378,412 
Loughran, Tim 402 
Loughry, Lance 362 
Louie, Ken 42 
Loula, Carol 393 
Lovecamp, Cathy 408 
Lovejoy, Amy 218 
Lovekamp, Lisa 

280,329,340,399 
Lovelace, Lori 371 
Loveless, Lance 367 
Loverde, Debbie 307,336,343 
Lovett, Pete 176,255 
Loving, Julia 339,375 
Lower, Laura 344,356 
Lowery, Joyce 280 
Lowrey, George 324 
Lowry, Greg 391 
Lubeck, Rhonda 234 
Lubeck, Sue 410 
Lubelchek, Doug 395 



Lubera, Kathy 280 
Lubinski, Mike 363 
Lucas, April 399 
Lucas, John 299 
Lucas, Larry 379 
Lucas, Sharon 390 
Lucas, Tom 234,387 
Lucht, Kevin 309,407 
Luciano Pavarotti 109 
Lucked, Rochelle 224 
Ludman, Judy 280 
Ludwig, Ann 224,356,409 
Ludwig, Jerry 347 
Ludwig, Joan 334 
Ludwig, Laura 

1,242,329,415,427 
Ludwig, Mark 419,420 
Ludwig, Shari 280 
Ludwigsen, Jill 255 
Ludwigsen, John 255 
Lukatsky, Marcy 415 
Lukowicz, Keith 391 
Lumsden, Bob 340 
Lundell, Clarke 255 
Lundgren, Jeanne 361 
Lundquist, Debbi 224,390 
Lundstedt, Paul 358 
Lupa, Jude 365 
Lupardus, Rocky 340,368 
Luse, Martha 349,368 
Luthy, Sarah 234,365 
I .utter . Dan 407 
Luttke, Bill 386 
Lutz, Eric 280,332 
Lutz, Dennis 395 
Lutz, Mary 72,375 
Lutzow, Dewey 246 
Lux, John 255 
Lygiros, Lee 344 
Lyle, Dave 373 
Lyman, Bob 358 
Lyman, Carey 255,356,409 
Lyman, Mary 356-7 
Lyman, Mike 358 
Lynch, Colleen 393 
Lynch, Diane 265,403 
Lynch, John 413 
Lynch, Margaret 234,316 
Lynch, Mary 400 
Lynch, Michael 234 
Lynn, Gloria 304 
Lyon, Brad 368 
Lyon, Don 358 
Lyon, Lori 364 
Lyons, Dawn 297 
Lyons, Greg 407 
Lyons, James 234,335 
Lyons, Mary Jo 246,392,413 
Lyons, Rhonda 297 
Lyons, Sheila 307 
Lysakowski, Pete 218 



M 



Ma, Grace 355 
Maaks, Darla 280 
Maas, Chris 352 
MacClenahan, Mary 346 
MacGregor, John 402 
Machon, Melissa 361 
Mack, Linda 318 
Mackel, Carolyn 356 
Mackes, Bev 186 
MacPherson, Edmund 280 
Macy, Jeff 328 
Madden, John 398 
Madden, Larry 322 
Madden, Mary 341 
Maddock, Patti 346 
Maddock, Patty 77 
Madej, Pat 246 
Mademan, Lisa 355 
Madison, Brett 373 
Madison. Shawn 218,329,374 
Maeder, Carl 359 
Mager, Jude 399 
Magid, Richard 234 
Magidson, Frank 90 
Magruder, Margarette 380 
Maguire, Sue 355 
Maguire, Tom 307 
Magyar, Gabriel 30 
Mahacheck, Teresa 356 
Mahannah, Teresa 291 
Mahoney, Ann 375 
Mahoney, Jeff 328,404 
Mahoney, Meg 341 
Mahoney, Tim 412 
Mahnke, Karen 324 
Maibusch, Mary 218 



Maier, Pete 394 
Main. Doug 305,367 
Mais, Sharon 324 
MaJBUska-s, Renny 306 
Majewski, Doug 296 
Major, Bill 306 
Majors, Jeanine 234 
Makeever, Michael 182-3,333 
Maki, Craig 345 
Malaker, Eric 305 
Malantis, John 406 
Malantis, Karen 280,334 
Malcomson, JoAnne 320 
Malec. Carol 280.408 
Malecki. Bethany 280 
Malia, Kenneth 255 
Malik, Ron 182 
Malinowski, Dan 389 
Malkin, Steve 351 
Mallak, Larry 297,417 
Malinowski, Dan 389 
Malmquist. Sandra 234,355 
Malnar, Edward 265 
Malone, Tony 309 
Maloney, John 281 
Maloney, Laurence 370 
Maloney, Linda 339,361 
Maloney, Liz 392 
Maloney, Mike 316 
Maloney, Sean 327,388 
Malson, Jeff 405 
Malter, David 281 
Man, Carol 242 
Manale, Sherry 375 
Mandel, David 255 
Manilla, Chris 304 
Manilla. Noreen 255 
Mandelkern, Andrea 305 
Mandelson, Robin 410 
Manella, Noreen 361 
Manhard, Peter 255,396 
Manhke, Karen 308 
Manjack, Sharon 265 
Mann, Angel 401 
Manning, Ann 234,375,411 
Manning, Katie 355 
Manning, Lori 393 
Manning, Tim 326 
Manos, Thomas 281 
Manoser, Ellen 356 
Manuel, Carl 334 
Mapes, Mike 398 
Marble, Robert 324 
March, Peter 281 
Marchaterre, Ann 281 
Marcheschi, Elizabeth 336,343 
Marchiando, Andrew 281 
Marching Illini 72 
Marching Illini Drum Line 328 
Marching Illini Tuba Section 

329 
Marchiori, Gary 363 
Marchuk, Martha 339,364 
Marciniak, Leslie 365 
Marco, Lance 354 
Marcus, Claudio 370 
Marcus, Nancy 297 
Mardell, Dina 410 
Mardell, Ruthie 410 
Marek, Marilyn 246 
Marek, Miles 106 
Margala. Jeanne 392 
Margala, Mary 392 
Mariani, Ginger 346 
Marien, Albert E. 32 
Mark, Jill 390 
Markgraf, Bob 354 
Markley, Roger 218,376 
Marks, Connie 340 
Marks, Constance 281 
Marks, Jim 327,414 
Marks, Sue 410 
Marks, Suzanne 281 
Marks, Wendy 308 
Marku, Robin 399 
Markus, Terry 311,314,414 
Marlin, Doris 234,335 
Manuel, Greg 255 
Marongiu, Maurice 302,324 
Marovich, Mike 385 
Marquart, Dale 347 
Marsch, Mike 397 
Marseille, Thomas 255 
Marsh, Birgitla 281,399 
Marshall, Brian 297 
Marshall. Greg 396 
Marshall, James 255 
Marshall, Laura 182,281 
Marshall, Lynette 301,305 
Marshall, Rick 368 
Marshall, Scott 281 
Marshall, Teresa 219,374 
Marshall Tucker 96 
Marsillo, Paul 170 
Martensen, Mary Beth 

313,340,380 
Martin, Dave 303 
Martin, Frances 219 



Martin, Greg 348 
Martin, Jeanne 307 
Martin, Jeffrey 234 
Martin, I <>n 403 
Martin, Nancy 316 
Martin, Phil 363 
Martin, Sam 322 
Martin, Sharon 335 
Martin, Shaun 301.375 
Martinez, Dave 354 
Martinez, Mike 184,433 
Martinez, Rick 405 
Martini, Colette 307,349 
Martini, Melanie 392 
Martini, Michael 339 
Martinie, Gary 255,381 
Marzek, Pete 

45,72,281.308, 

329,370 
Marzec, Richard 242 
Masanek, Fred 297 
Masciola, Maggie 281,356 
Masek. Patti 224,349 
Maska, Kathy 224,346 
Maske, Steve 379 
Maslov, Marcy 306-7 
Maslow, Marcy 308 
Mason, David 234 
Mason, Jim 265 
Mason, Kathryn 234 
Mason, Kim 246,304,371 
Mason, Kimberlee 314 
Mason, Mike 358 
Mason, Patricia 315 
Mason, Scott 421 
Mason, Sue 392 
Mason, Sue A. 392 
Mason, Steve 400 
Massey, Murray 256 
Massingham, Patricia 281 
Mast, Ann 341 
Mastella, Debbie 356 
Matejack, Gary 347 
Matel, Janet 281,317,327 
Mather, Bruce 303,330 
Mather, Steven 281,303,330 
Matheson, Pete 369 
Mathews, Julie 219,322 
Mathews, Kevin 234 
Matiya, Joellyn 187 
Matt, Susan 310 
Mattheessen, Karen 332 
Matthews, Dorothy 374 
Matthews, Patrick 265 
Mattick, Lori 364 
Mattioda, Sandy 356 
Matuk, Tami 415 
Matushek, Mary 219,322 
Matuk, Tami 281 
Matz, Becky 281 
Matza. Chuck 319 
Maukai, Maureen 74 
Maul, Susan Yung 40,324 
Maul, Tim 353 
Maurer, Dave 311 
Maurer, Karl 389 
Maurer, Lisa 234,314 
Maxey, Jim 281,382 
Maxey, Sue 399 
Maxson, Nancy 246,337,356 
Maxwell, Frank 358 
Maxwell, Micci 408 
Maxwell, Paul 256,397 
May, Lissa 335 
May, Whitney 61,433 
Maycock, Greg 391 
Mayeda, Jim 302 
Mayer, Bob 345 
Mayer, Ellen 281 
Mayer, James 234 
Mayer, Laura 350 
Mayer, Patricia 281 
Mayer, Sarah 341 
Ma > field. Bill 373 
Mayfield, Charles 219 
May Held. Cindy 343.374 
Mayle, Laura 322,375 
Maynard, Laura 281,349 
Mayoras, Kelly 326,346 
Mazoras, Grant 404 
Mazurek, Robert 281 
Mazzei, Sandra 304 
Mazzocco, Jim 405 
McAllister, Dean 358 
McAnally John 177 
McAvoy, Sue 316 
McBride, Dave 369 
McBride, Dennis 381 
McCabe, Rebecca 246 
McCaffery, Shaun 377 
McCandlish, Tony 362 
McCann, David 256 
McCarthy, Bill 2% 
McCarthy, Erin 281,334,365 
McCarthy, Lawrence 256,302 
McCarthy, Margaret 281 
McCarthy, Mary Lou 139 
McCarthy, Monica 365 



McCarthy, Pat 176 
McCarthy, Tim 385 
McCarty, Diane 313 
McCartv. Kimberlv 234,380 
McCauley, Kath., 399 
Met 'la ran. Debra 224 
McClellan. Tara 380 
McClenahan, Mary 92 
McClure, Patricia 219,319 
McClurg, Carol 403 
McCluskey, Jeff 404 
McCole, Kevin 234,325,337,405 
McComas, Chris 357 
McCool, Randv 354 
McCorkle, Robin 371 
McCormack. Karen 400 
McCowin, Mike 362 
McCoy, Carla 305 
McCoy. Dirk 402 
McCoy, Scott 256,309 
McCracken, Lisa 365 
McCready, Kathy 219,364 
McCrory, John 406 
McCullough, Laura 256 
McCurdy. Phyllis 219 
McDermand, Matt 369 
M. Dentin!. Ed 397 
McDermoh. Karen 281 
McDermotl, Annette 393 
McDermott, Bill 347 
McDermotl. Brian 256.381 
McDermotl, Mike 394 
McDermott, Pete 358 
McDonald, Judy 

58,246,377,411 
McDonald, Kevin 347 
McDonald, Patti 377 
McDonald, Rob 171 
McDonald, Teresa 356 
McDonald. Tom 386 
McDonaugh, James 256 
McDonnell, Eileen 380 
McDonnell. Mary 390 
McDonough, Jayne 378 
McDonough, Jim 401 
McDowell. Laury 317 
McElroy, Jane 341 
McEnerney, Mike 396 
McFarland, Liann 136 
McFarlane, Robert 256 
McFeron. Mike 319 
McFetridge, Sheila 281 
McGannon, Mark 235 
McGee, Leigh Ann 318 
McGee, James 235 
McGee, Rick 363 
Met, ill. Lorraine 242 
McGill, Tim 316 
McGillian. Dotty 355 
McGillivray. Kathern 246 
McGinn, Ed 325,404 
Met. ninis. Kim 219 
McGinns, Kathy 371 
McGivney, Catherine 281 
McGlone. Cathy 197 
McGovern, Lynn 377 
McGovern, Patrick 407 
McGowan, Tammy 

219,322,392,413 
McGown, Allison 313,399 
McGrady, Murray 360 
McGrath, Karen 390 
McGrath, Kathleen 235 
McGrath, Mike 325,387 
McGrath, Paul 235 
McGrath, Scott 363 
McGuire, Laurie 313 
Met. uire, Mark 305 
McGuire, Nancy 281.316 
McJunkin, Linda 235 
McKay, Mary Lou 246,361 
McKay. Mike 417 
McKay, Phil 345 
McKay. Scott 357 
McKeague, Art 406 
McKeague, Mary Beth 300 
McKean, Susan 281 
McKee. Beth Ann 304 
McKee, Ceil 399 
McKee, Janet 219 
McKee, Kent 373 
McKee, Laurel 319,371 
McKenna. Jennifer 313 
McKenney. Douglas 281 
McKeon, Linda 377 
McKerracher, Priscilla 281 
McKie, Tom 319 
McKiernan, Lori 377 
McKinley, Richard 281 
McKinzie, William 235.340,398 
McKirgan, Bob 370 
McKorkle, Scott 359 
McLeod, Julie 378 
McLoughlin, Mari 393 
McMahon, Bernard 219 
Me Marion. Beth 412 
McMahon. Da 398 
McMahon. Michael 281 



Index 441 






McMenamin, Mary Pat 

281,304,335 
McMillan, Dan 309 
McMillan, Kim 361 
McMurchie, Kevin 184 
McMurray, David 281 
McMurtry, Dave 

305,336,360,373 
McMurtry, Don 366 
McNabb, Nancy 296 
McNair, Kathy 340 
McNamara, Maureen 

281.204.380 
McNamee, Rich 389 
McNatt, Mary Helen 219,365 
McNeil, Ross 316 
McNeill, Colin 256 
McNicholas, Mary 

90,132,140,242,433 
McNicholas, Mick 420 
McNichols, Jim 387 
McNichols, Sheila 377 
McPheeters, Ken 322 
McPheron, Sue 352 
McPherson, Lon 312 
McPherson, Kevin 186,389.433 
McPherson, Sue 219,377 
Mi Phillips. Dawn 364 
McQuality, Jill 377 
McShane, Elizabeth 281 
MiShane. Lit 390 
McSweeney, Kevin 168 
McVickers, John 345 
McWeeney, George 360 
McWilliams, Mary 384 
McWilliams, Susan 281 
Mead, Don 363 
Meador, Dean J. 70,89.96, 

101,105,190, 200,253-4, 

257,433 
Meadows, Greg 256 
Meeden, Jenny 356 
Meeker, Don 362 
Mehler, Kathy 242,337,346 
Meier, Les 360 
Meier, Penne 399 
Meiners, Mike 404 
Meisner, Larry 242 
Meissen, Wayne 219,305,376 
Meister, Peggy 235,380 
Meitl, Martin 265 
Melchiore, Sue 403 
Melk, Cindy 375 
Melk, Tom 256,300 
Meloche, Katherine 301 
Melone, Dave 413 
Melone, Robert 281 
Memler, Maureen 399 
Menaker, Susan 415 
Menconi, Sandy 378 
Mendota, Ramon 387 
Mendoza, Andrew 265 
Menguy, Missy 393 
Menigoz, Dave 256 
Menninger, Carolyn 378 
Menozzi, Lori 256 
Men's Gymnastics 185 
Menzel, Scott 412 
Mer, Dan 354 
Mercer, Tina 265 
Meredith, Susan 281,403 
Merits, Kiki 355 
Merits, Lisa 281 
Merkel, Sue 310.399 
Meronyk, Elaine 256,295,309 
Meronyk, Perry 370 
Merridith, Jerrie 58,433 
Merrifield, Laura 319 
Merrill, David 256 
Merrill, Linda 313 
Mersinger, Brenda 235 
Merle n. Mark 381 
Mesdag, Marita 378 
Message, Dale 256 
Messenger, Gary 360 
Metskas, Nick 311 
Metsker, Debby Jo 219,305 
Metzler, Don 359 
Meves, Greg 406 
Meyer, Barbara 224,392,413 
Meyer, Becky 3S5.409 
Meyer, Bob 297,325,368,410 
Meyer, Brad 413 
Meyer, Claudia 408 
Meyer, Daniel 219,337,353 
Meyer, Dave 329,394 
Meyer, George 381 
Meyer, Joe 345 
Meyer, Joyce 281,327 
Meyer, Julie 390 
Meyer, Keith 309 
Meyer, Mark 219 
Meyer, Patrice 364 
Meyer, Sheryl 224 
Meyer, Tom 360 
Meyer, Tracey 392 
Meyer, Trade 246 
Meyering, Bill 394 



Meyers, Dave 314,385 
Meyers, Julie 410 
Meyers, Michael 246 
Meyers, Steve 300 
Miami nols 132 
Michael, A. 256 
Michaels, Kelly 113 
Michaels, Sandra 224 
Michaels, Sue 308 
Michal, Marilyn 313,335 
Michalowski, Robert 265 
Michel, Sandy 281,390 
Michels. Kathy 219,319 
Michels. Kenny 309 
Michels, Kurt 256 
Michels, Mark 398 
Michels, Neil 281 
Michelson, Julia 281 
Michlovich, Lawrence 281 
Michlovich, Michael 281,302 
Micholowski, Bob 363 
Mickelson, Brad 308 
Middleton, Doug 421 
Midler, Ellen 410 
Mihaly. Keith 281 
Mihm, Andy 387 
Mihm. Richard 235 
Mikes, Joe 360 
Mikesell, Mary 416 
Mikita. Nancy 281 
Mikols, Gerry 405 
Mikottis, Al 256,389 
Miksanek, Rich 402 
Miksanek, Roseann 224,310 
Mildice, Cathy 392 
Miles, Harold 363 
Miles, Lynn 399 
Milgram, Nancy 415 
Milhaem, Mike 362 
Milkinl, Craig 303,370 
Millard, Brian 383 
Millard, Mary 374 
Millard, Nanette 281,374 
Millburg, Marty 308 
Miller, Amy 349 
Miller, B.F. 397 
Miller. Barry 265 
Miller. Beth 319.400 
Miller, Blake 358 
Miller. Bob 294,302 
Miller, Brent 353 
Miller, Brett 305,309 
Miller. Bruce 368,410 
Miller, Craig 302 
Miller, Dan 235,281,345,389 
Miller, Daryl 303,420 
Miller, David 219,360 
Miller, Dawn 256 
Miller, Deborah 281,415,422 
Miller. Dianne 340 
Miller, Douglas 235,340.360 
Miller, Elizabeth 295,309 
Miller, Ellen 235,361 
Miller, Holly 377 
Miller, James 219,281 
Miller, JefT 219,323,383 
Miller, Jerry 344 
Miller, Judith 224 
Miller, Karen 282,306,335 
Miller, Karla 377 
Miller, Larry 316 
Miller, Leslie 282 
Miller, Linda 307,350 
Miller, Mark 334 
Miller, Marty 297 
Miller, Mellon 337 
Miller, Merrill 315 
Miller, Mike 347 
Miller, Nancy 349 
Miller. Robert 219.320 
Miller, Ron 406 
Miller, Scott 2% 
Miller, Steven 97,256,265 
Miller, Sue 352,364 
Miller, Susie 392 
Miller, Tim 396 
Miller, Todd 235,413 
Milling, Jeff 401 
Millis, Larry 418,422 
Mills, Gary 256 
Milosevich, Paul 296 
Milslagle. Molly 235 
Milstead, Cindy 403 
Milz, Mike 405 
Mindrum, Robert 324 
Miner, Dave 373 
Miner, Mike 351 
Minton, Lynne 235 
Minuskin, Myra 297 
Mn. II Phil 182 
Miresse, Deanne 356 
Miskovetz, William 256 
Missimer, Cathy 393 
Mistry, Dinu 399 
Mitchell, Amy 365 
Mitchell, Cathy 219,352,365 
Mitchell, Jeff 184 
Mitchell. Kim 364 



Mitchell. Pat 219,378 
Mitchell, Scott 407 
Mitchell, Stasia 403 
Mitchell, Terri 335 
Mitsch, Mike 345 
Mittlacher. Holly 371 
Mittra, Anita 375 
Mittra. Anjali 291,314 
Mitz, Laura 265 
Miwa, Loch 407 
Miyake, Diane 282 
Miyake, Jackie 334 
Miyazaki, Rich 322 
Mizuta, Joan 242 
Mlacnik, Al 381 
Mlyniec, Denise 392 
Moch, Laura 415 
Modes, Linda 282 
Modica, John 407 
Modlin, Stacey 314,323,403 
Moehler, Forest 297 
Moeller, Brian 219,337,353 
Moeller, Gary 162 
Moening, Carol 306,392 
Mohler, Forrest 282 
Mokadam, Dinkav 302 
Moline, Mindy 410 
Molitor, Jay 414 
Molloy, James 256 
Molloy, Mark 235,358 
Molnar, Kerri 355 
Monaco, Marcianne 235 
Monaco, Pete 344 
Monaco, Susan 282 
Monday, Al 387 
Mon son, Paul 298 
Montag, Jeff 39,182,317 
Montalto, Mary 235,307 
Montgomery, Mark 354 
Montgomery, Mary 408 
Montgomery, Rich 412 
Montgomery, Tod 386 
Montgomery, Valerie 235 
Mooberry, Randall 256,309 
Moody, Dave 282,357 
Moody, Desann 399,412 
Moody, Jane 380 
Moody, Larry 297 
Moore, Amy 408 
Moore, Barry 406 
Moore, Colette 355 
Moore, James 256 
Moore, Jeff 402 
Moore, Mary 30 
Moore, Mike 391 
Moore, Phil 406 
Moore, Sam 334 
Moore, Sandy 224 
Moore, Sue 346 
Moorman. Ted 413 
Morales, Dan 345 
Moran. Carol 392 
Moran, Janet 235 
Moran, Jean 219 
Moran, Tim 282,376 
Moreau, Tom 335 
Morek, Sue 357 
Morency, Pat 179 
Moreno. Joe 307 
Moreno, Yvonne 356 
Moreschi, Paula 282 
Morf, Elizabeth 392 
Morgan, Jim 413 
Morgan, Laura 339 
Morgan, Marilyn 334,416 
Morgan, Marine 317 
Morgan, Pamela 235 
Mori, Pete 406 
Moriarty, Tim 389 
Morkes, Sandi 235 
Moriarty, Tim 389 
Morley, Cindy 349 
Morley, Jim 416 
Morley, Joan 235 
Morneault, Monique 399,412 
Morns, Jim 382 
Morris, Fred 256 
Morris, Jim 282,413 
Morris, Laura 375 
Morris, Rick 401 
Morris, Robyn 410 
Morrisey, Mary 335 
Morrison, Barb 380 
Morrison, Beth 340 
Morrison, Raymond 336 
Morrison, Sandra 224,410 
Morrison, Tim 300 
Morrissey, Pat 385 
Morrison, Scott 400 
Mortar Board 329 
Morton, Kim 377,409 
Morton, Mary 219 
Morton, Richard 235 
Mosborg, Carol 235,314,355 
Moser, Betty 314.403.412 
Moser, Thomas 282 
Mosinski, Tom 388 
Moss, Jackie 355 



Mossberg, Carol 337 

Mota. Joe 405 

Mota, Mike 405 

Motter, Kathy 361 

Moulton, Jennifer 297 

Mount, Brian 394 

Mount St. Helens 133 

Moy. David 282 

Moye, Scott 282,312 

Moyer, Curtis 256 

Moyer, Elisa 306,380 

Moyer, John 235 

Moynihan, Craig 298,417 

Mroz, Peggy 399 

Mucha, Kathleen 282 

Muehl, Denise 355 

Mueller, Bonnie 296 

Mueller, Glenn 219 

Mueller, Linda 377 

Mueller. Mark 235.416 

Muenzenberger, Jim 297 

Muff, Rick 347 

Muhl, Becky 364 

Muhs, Evelyn 246 

Muhs, Janine 322,399 

Mukai, Maureen 356 

Muldoon, Diane 219,322 

Mullen, Jody 399 

Mullen, Mark 219 

Muller, Becky 352 

Mullins, Beth 409 

Mullins, Vickie 235,340,356,409 

Mulvihill, Monica 375 

Mundy, Dave 317 

Munger, John 282,325,387 

Munie, Angie 219,310 

Munin, Gene 368.410 

Munsch, John 345 

Munyon. William 282 

Murathanoglu, Sinan 256 

Murdock, Kim 377 

Murdock, Pauline 282 

Muren, David 256 

Murin, Laura 186 

Muroga, Edith 340,393 

Murphy. Bill 302,320 

Murphy, Bruce 282 

Murphy, Carol 408 

Murphv, Congressman John 

138 
Murphy, Jane 206,343 
Murphy, Jean 282,310 
Murphy, Joanne 316 
Murphy. Kelle 339 
Murphy, Kim 314 
Murphy, Lloyd 401 
Murphy, Mary 371 
Murphy, Mary Ellen 206,343 
Murphy, Mike 165 
Murphy, Sharon 380 
Murphy, Tim 363 
Murphy, Tom 387 
Murray, Donn 219,362 
Murray, Gerald 235,396 
Murray, Martha 357 
Murrell, Kathy 340 
Murtha, Congressman John 

138 
Murtha. Kathleen 282 
Muscat, George 219 
Musielewicz, Dave 381 
Mussatt, Roseanne 246,314,355 
Mussman, Jeremy 282 
Musur, Kathleen 246 
Mutley, Layla 294 
Mutter, Janet 377 
Myatt, Denise 374 
Myatt, Diane 332,374 
Myers, Congressman Michael 

138 
Myers, Gordon 305,343,383 
Myers, Richard 235 
Myles, Gary 282,312 
Myles, Janet 242 



N 



Nabat, Cheri 415 
Nabor House 383 
Nachbar, Jill 350 
Nachenberg. Jeff 282 
Nadagawa, Susan 256 
Nadalini, Valerie 235,352 
Nadig, David 341,420 
Naffziger, Sue 371 
Naffziger, Paula 355.412 
Najim. Cindi 314 
Nagy, Stephanie 364 
Nakagawa, Sue 309 
Nakamura, Hidero 235 



Nakamura, Julie 282 
Nakayama, Akinori 184 
Nalefski, Cheryl 313 
Nankivil, Erik 219 
Narcisi, Ronald 256 
Narcissi, Jill 352 
Narel, Tracy 327 
Naritoku, Lori 314,384 
Nash, Rena 335 
Nash, Trisha 380 
Nation, Russ 383 
National Academy of Arts 30 
Nauber, Dave 358 
Nauth, Zack 198 
Nauyok, James 265 
Navis, Ron 376 
Nay, Richard 282 
Ncube, Justice 256 
Neal, Janise 282 
Neal, Michelle 378 
Neal, Robin 390 
Nee, Katie 352 
Neely, Adrienne 375 
Neely, Sophia 30 
Neff, Kathy 235 
Negley, Dave 362 
Nehf, Dave 360 
Nehrkorn, Gerald 347 
Neibrugge, Keith 307 
Neier, Sandy 349 
Neils, Jim 334 
Neisius, Tracy 365 
Nelson, Beth 296 
Nelson, Carol 246 
Nelson, Craig 82,389 
Nelson, Dan 382 
Nelson, Dave 404 
Nelson, David 219 
Nelson, Don 295,400 
Nelson, Gail 364 
Nelson, Joe 295 
Nelson, Joellyn 242 
Nelson, Joey 256 
Nelson, Katherine 282 
Nelson, Kaly 332,346 
Nelson, Kristi 246 
Nelson, Leslie 219,388 
Nelson, Lynn 282 
Nelson, Maureen 282 
Nelson, Mike 413 
Nelson, Rebecca 219 
Nelson, Sue 334 
Nelson, Susan 224,282 
Nelson, Tom 404 
Nelson, Trace 326 
Nelson, Warner 235,314,370 
Nemcek, Tom 405 
Nemac, John 299 
Nemec, Carrie 160 
Nemec, Jenny 356 
Nerad, Lisa 377 
Neron, Robert 313 
Nessler, Peter 219 
Netzel, Denise 349 
Netzel, Natalie 242,332,349 
Neubauer, Carl 353 
Neubauer, Wendy 282 
Neufeld, Dave 282,413 
Neuleib, Molly 224,313,365 
Neuman, Dan 317 
Neverstitch, Lisa 282 
Nevin, Jeff 282 
Newcomb, Ben 265 
Newcomb, Jeff 256 
Newell, Lisa 313 
Newlon, Naneil 256 
Newman, Gary 324 
Newman, Patrick 407 
Newman, Traci 235,361 
Newman, Wayne 414 
Newnan, Cheryl 410 
Newport, Fred 202 
Newquist, Marc 282,308 
New Student Week 24 
Newton, Laura 375 
Neylon, Eileen 399 
Ng, Alister 315 
Nguyen, Thanh 256 
Nibert, Dave 316 
Nicholais, Bonita 335 
Nichols, Dave 309 
Nichols, Mike 310 
Nicholson, Larry 360 
Nick, Sue 352 
Nicoleau, Mary 365 
Nicoson, Steve 309 
Nidea, Luis 282 
Niebergall, Angie 346 
Niehaus, Cindy 343,403 
Niekamp, Rex 256 
Nielsen. Kurt 7S 
Nielsen, Laura 282,378 
Nielsen, Paul 297 
Nielson, Lisa 219,332,377,411 
Nielson, Joanne 393 
Niemann, Chris 235,387 
Niemann, Peggy 365 
Niepert. Alice 418,422 



Nierenberg, Iris 415 
Nieslawski, Steve 282,387 
Nieto, Vic 309,400 
Niewold, Grace 355 
Nigren, Mindy 375 
Nigro, Beth 346 
Nikcevich, Mark 282 
Nikoleit, Jim 340,406 
Nissen, Wes 307,351 
Nitchals, David 256 
Nobel, Charlene 393 
Noble, Dave 382 
Noble, Kevin 404 
Noble, Lisa 349 
Noffke, Cheryl 219,375 
Nolan, Beth 282,356,409 
Noland, Tom 406 
Noll, Chic 357 
Nolte, Ralph 366 
Nonnemann, Sue 301 
Nora, Sioban 377 
Nordstrom, Mike 360 
Norlock, Mike 402 
Norman, Linda 403 
Norotny, Nancy 365 
Norris, Bob 368,410 
Norstrom, Janet 235 
North, Zack 433 
Nurt hup, Russell 282 
Norton, Jeff 400 
Norton, Jerry 219 
Norton, Laura 393 
Norton, Pat 282 
Nortrup, Kevin 256 
Nosal, Dave 404 
Notordonato, Jan 256,349 
Nott, Cathy 371 
Nottingham, Leslie 399,409 
Novack, John 417 
Novack, Paul 235,298,334 
Novak, Cathy 356 
Novak, Eric 235 
Novak, Jane 311,361 
Novak, Mary Carol 
242,332,355,423 
Novak, Rick 405 
Novcom, Janet 307 
Novey, Tom 412 
Novosad, Kennan 235 
Novosad, Laura 341 
Novosad, Michael 256 
Novotny, Nancy 246 
Novy, James 370 
Novy, Jim 369 

Nowacki, Patrice 235,300,361 
Nowers, Lorena 390 
Noyszewski, Barb 308 
Nozaki, Ralph 416 
N.P.T.D.B.W. 330 
Nuccio, Joe 345 
Nuernberger, David 359 
Nuese, Jerry 309 
Nugent, Timothy 39 
Nukolyshyn, Clare 282 
Nulton, Roger 354 
Numrych, Charlene 392 
Nunemacher, Jim 299 
Nussbaum, Anita 350 
Nussbaum, Beth 282 
Nussbaum, Gerard 235 
Nykodem, Ramona 235,314 



o 



(lakes, Margaret 340,364.409 
Oandasan, Angelo 282,362 
O' Barron, Tom 295 
Obenchain, Abby 335 
Obendorf. Steve 307 
Oberlander, Scott 360 
Oberle, Betsy 380 
Oberman, David 235,366 
Oberman, Steve 351 
O' berry, Betsy 403 
O' Berry, Greg 363 
(('Brian, Gray 369 
I ('Brian. Jean 400 
(('Brian. Kevin 296 
O'Brian, Tom 400 
O'Brien, Alison 282 
O'Brien. Bradley 282.405 
O'Brien. Jane 355 
O'Brien. Laura 344 
O'Brien, Tom 295 
O'Casio, Bill 311 
Ockerland. Sara 346 
i ( ( nun. II. Michael 335 
O'Connell, Peggy 356 
O'Connell, Thomas 265 
O'Conner. Richard 1.427 
O'Connor. Ben 396 
O'Connor. Benedict 235 



442 Index 



O'Connor, Brian 256 
O'Connor, Kalhryn 282,315 
O'Connor, Paul 235 
O'Connor, Virginia 282,409 
O'Deli, Laurie 317 
O'Dell, Lisa 317 
Odonn, Amy 361 
O'Donneli, Steve 362 
O'Donnell, Anna 235 
O'Donneli, Don 410 
O'Donnell, Jack 387 
O'Donneli, Timothy 370 
Oestreich, Jeff 401 
Oetter, Paul 74,413 
O'Flaherty, Mark 256,295 
Ogden, Paul 265 
Oglesby Penthouse 299 
O'Hagan, Tim 334 
Ohringer, Linda 224,352 
O'Kane, Nancy 352 
Olander, Cathy 282 
Olano, Ann Marie 364 
Olbrich, Cindy 235 
Olcott, Andy 386 
Olderman, Sharon 410 
O'Leary, Tim 345 
Olen, Gerry 357 
Olendorf, Ann 365 
Olesen. Peter 265 
Olinger, Kathy 377 
Oliver, Jim 373 
Olivero, Laurie 

235,307,314,337 
Oliversen, Gary 256 
Olivo, Ruth 256 
Ollander, Mark 368 
Olmsted, Carol 412 
Olsen, Dean 419-20 
Olsen, Gregory 282 
Olson, Amy 313 
Olson, Ann 418,422 
Olson, Bruce 182-3 
Olson, Carol 319 
Olson, Grant 282 
Olson, Kent 319 
Olson, Mike 297 
Olson, Nancy 324,339,403 
Olszewski, John 196,256,302 
Olszewski, Leon 341 
Olszewski, Lisa 341 
Oltendorf, Janna 355 
O'Malley, Denis 389 
O'Malley, Eileen 282 
O'Malley, Mara 380 
O'Meara, Bob 256,295,363 
O'Meara, Tim 363 
Ondrula, Dave 297 
O'Neal, Kelly 28,377 
O'Neal, Michael 256 
O'Neil, Dave 389 
O'Neil, Jeff 283 
O'Neill, Carol 364 
O'Neill, John 345 
O'Neill, Mugsy 386 
Ongman, Kirk 315,345 
Ono, Yoko 144 
Oosterbaan, Lynda 356 
Oppenheimer, Scott 305 
Opperman, Erik 283 
Orazietti, Anthony 256 
O'Reilly, Pat 390 
Ori, Louis 256 
Ornelis, Julie 401 
Ortgieson, Gaye 318,403 
Orvedahl, Jeffrey 283 
O'Sadnick, Mitch 363 
Osborne, Connie 304 
Osborne, Jenny 377 
Osborne, Jim 368 
Oscar, Dana 235,335,350 
Oscarson, Mark 385 
O'Shaughnessy, Dan 283,413 
O'Shea, Kevin 363 
Oskielunas, Trisha 377 
Osman, Bruce 397 
Osman, Rich 345 
Osowski, Janice 224 
Osowski, Michael 334 
Oster, John 318 
Ostman, John 256 
Ostrem, Karen 235,380 
Oswald, Stu 386 
The Other Guys 330 
Often, Gretchen 283,364 
Otterbacher, Suzanne 283 
Otto, Brian 359 
Ottosen, Elaine 374 
The Out to Lunch Bunc 331 
Ovaert, Timothy 257 
Overberg, Dave 369 
Overhaug, Debra 314 
Owdom, Ronald 257 
Owens, Brian 417 
Owens, James 247 
Owens, Jesse 144 
Owens, Leo 235 
Owens, Michelle 349 
Owsiak, Nanette 219,310,346 



Oxley, Charles 235 
Ozaki, Jan 224 
Ozga, Julie 378 
Ozier, Ella 235,297 



P 



Pabst. Gail 219,322,341 
Pace, Lesa 378 
Pacini, Michael 191,219 
Pacquette, Bill 81 
Padgitt, Karen 384 
Padjen, Bill 323,379 
Padjen, Bob 224,379 
Page, Betsy 236,344 
Pahlavi, Mohammad Reza 145 
Pai, Margaret 364 
Painter, Dave 196 
Palacios, Lou 368 
Palanca, Paul 191 
Palansky, Thomas 257 
Palekas, Audrey 343,371 
Palincsar, Annemarie 42 
Palka, Debra 283 
Palm, Lorri 401 
Palmer, Al 307,351 
Palmer, Dave 344 
Palmer, Greg 297 
Palmer, Jim 369 
Palmer, Mary 326,361 
Palmer, Terry 386 
Palmieri, John 297 
Palmquist, Jeffrey 265 
Palonis, Jodi 403 
Paloucek, Keith 188 
Palowski, Karen 41 1 
Pal/kill. Michael 257,354 
Pang, Steven 283,335 
Pangrle, Barry 367 
Panhellenic Council 332 
Panhellenic Executive Council 

331 
Pankratz, Linda 265,317 
Pankus, Jenny 380 
Pannier, Kathy 199 
Paollea, Mary 308,314 
Papandreas, Sam 389 
Pape, Robert 236.314.318 
Papenbrok, Audrey 257 
Papesh, Judy 283 
Papienski, Kathy 314 
Papierski, Paul 343 
Parece. Martin 257 
Parfenoff, Eric 369 
Paris, Dawn 408 
Paris, Georgine 319 
Parish, Far aba 219 
Park, Insoon 325 
Park, Kenneth 257 
Parker, Carolyn 377 
Parker, Denise 399 
Parker, John 405 
Parker, Paul 422 
Parker, Scott 370 
Parker, Tom 236,385 
Parkinson, Suzanne 219 
Parkinson, Thomas 46 
Parks, Betsy 365 
Parrett, Doug 323 
Parrish, Ray 341 
Parrott. Douglas 219 
Parrotto, Connie 361 
Parsons, Amy 364 
Parsons, Anne 364 
Pascal, John 311,414 
Paschall, Joyce 297 
Paschen, Dean 257 
Paschen, Julie 242 
Paschke, Mark 357 
Paset, Ili-em 350 
Pash, Ladd 207 
Pasini, Joe 257,368,410 
Pasiuk, Jana 307,377 
Paske, Michael 257 
Paskevicius, Lina 318 
Pasquinelli, Dave 387 
Paterson, Martha 247 
Paterson, Steve 324 
Patino, Jeffrey 219 
Patrick, Carrie 

70,283,340,349,433 
Patrick, Pamela 257 
Patsavas, Peter 283,297 
Patt, Jeffrey 339 
Patten, Patricia 219 
Patterson, Beth 374 
Patterson, Debbie 393 
Patterson, Ellen 390 



Patterson, Jeff 398 

Patterson. John 336,343,370 

Patterson. Lolly 380 

Patterson, Mark 422 

Patterson. Roger 398 

Patton, Amy 364 

Patton, Andi 224,364 

Patzik, Alan 236 

Paul, Bill 400 

Paul, Jody 247,375,411 

Paul, Laurie 375 

Paul, Lisa Marie 364 

Paul, Scott 353 

1'aull, Craig 307.314 

Paull. Mike 414 

Pausch, Mark 283 

Pava. Joy 283.314 

Pavetto, Cindy 390 

Pavlat. Mark 407 

Pavnica, Dan 257 

Pawl, Dianne 219 

Pawlak, Carol 283 

Pawlicki, Geoffrey 265 

Pawlow, Abbe 236 

Pawlowicz, Steve 354 

Pawlowski, Cindy 392 

Pawlowski, Karen 375 

Payne, Bill 405 

Payne. William 283 

Pazdioch, Martin 315 

Pe, Esther 327 

Peabody, Polly 375 

Peace, Carolyn 236 

Pearce, Christie 393 

Peard, Laurie 356 

Pearson, Andrea 236 

Pearson, Artie 325,345 

Pearson, Dana 390 

Pearson, Oke 300 

Pearson, Shirley 371 

Pearson, Steve 26 

Peasley, Sarah 304,349,419,420 

Pecore, Linda 204 

Pector, Steve 299 

Pederson, Laurie 202 

Pederson, Steven 335 

Pedraza, Gustavo 283,312 

Peinsipp, Robert 236 

Pekin Chink Graduates 332 

Pellouchoud, John 368 

Peltin. Bill 351 

Pelzl, Carol 283 

Penfield, Julie 341,352 

Peinsipp, Alice 325 

Penguin Inn and Affiliates 300 

Penick, Kim 283 

Penn, Jeff 314 

Penn, John 363 

Penn, Sue 380 

Penrod, Sue 377 

Pensinger, Susan 224 

Peper, Robyn 313,335 

Pepping, Mary 349 

Peppier, Jon 359 

Perbohner, Robert 327 

Perenc, Kevin 297 

Perenchio, Lisa 257 

Peressihi, Amy 375 

Perez, Marvin 176,224 

Perfetti, Bryan 391 

Perkins, Carrie 236 

Perkins, Lisa 322 

Perkins, Lori 392 

Perkinson, Kathy 384 

Perlin, Ira 396 

Perlman, Barb 410 

Perlman, Terri 393 

Perona, Mary 361 

Perri, Jeanne 399 

Perrine, Greg 360 

Perry, Ken 298 

Perry, Lynn 334 

Perry, Paul 363 

Personius, Jim 366 

Pesarento, Gail 375 

Pessetti, Renee 410 

Pessman. Craig 219,305,383 

Peters, Christopher 333 

Peters, Evelyn 301 

Peters, Heather 219 

Peters, James 257 

Peters, Kimberley 313 

Peters, Mike 412 

Petersen, Kate 316 

Petersen, Mike 382 

Peterson, Alex 413 

Peterson, Anita 352 

Peterson, Beverly 313,335 

Peterson, Dave 302 

Peterson, David 257 

Peterson, Greg 22,207,236 

Peterson, Joelle 42 

Peterson, John 257 

Peterson, LouAnn 308 

Peterson, Rick 402 

Peterson, Robert 236 

Peterson, Sander 360 

Peterson, Steve 283,309,413 



Peterson, Wendy 344 

Petit, Mike 55 

Petonke, Kurt 382 

Petray, Betty 403 

Petrus, Laurie 365 

Petry, Tim 236,397 

Petti, Michael 357 

Pettus, Cheryl 327,433 

Petty, Judy 410 

Pfefferman, Mark 334 

Pfeiffer, Julie 355,409 

Pfeuffer, Eric 236 

Pfieffer, Larry 376 

Pfingston. Bob 357 

Pfister, Beth 236,378 

Pfister, Maggie 378 

Phelps, Abby 364 

Phelps, Timothy 220 

Phi Beta Chi 59,384 

Phi Delta Theta 385 

Phi Gamma Delta 386 

Phi Kappa Psi 54,387 

Phi Kappa Sigma 388 

Phi Kappa Tau 54,389 

Phi Kappa Theta 412 

Phi Mu 390 

Phi Sigma Kappa 391 

Phi Sigma Kappa Little Sisters 

412 
Phi Sigma Sigma Seniors 413 
Phillips, Carol 349 
Phillips, Jeri 352 
Phillips, Kathryn 313 
Phillips. Randy 360 
Phillips, Regina 236.392.413 
Phillips, Rochelle 307 
Phillips, Sandra 304,315 
Phillips, Sylvia 418,422-3 
Philpot, Brian 283.347 
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 333 
Phipps, Scott 412 
Phi Sigma ! gma 392 
Piaget, Jeai. 145 
Piazzi, Antli iv 236 
Pi Beta Phi . 3 
Picchiolti, J( tin 387 
Pickell, Bob 257,300 
Pienkos, Mary 220 
Pientka, Jean 247 
Pierce, Mike 334 
Pierce, Jonathan 257 
Pierce, Lori 305,311,374 
Pierce, Mary 308,320 
Pierce, Mike 373 
Pierce, Robert 236,307 
Piesiecki, Chris 316 
Pietrick, Steven 283 
Pietrzak, Ken 362 
Pi Kappa Alpha 413 
Pi Kappa Phi 394 
Pike, Cynthia 283,361 
Pikelny, Brian 283 
Pi Lambda Phi 395 
Pilotte. Carol 392 
Pinball 90 
Pine, Jeff 414 
Ping, Wai 344 
Pingsterhaus, Richard 376 
Pinkerman, Debbie 392 
Pinkley, Christie 403 
Pinsel, Dave 314 
Pinski, Kevin 311,414 
Pinter, Ellen 346 
Pionke, Robert 283 
Pipenhagen, Jan 377 
Pipenhagen, Mary Alice 283 
Piro, Marie 236,324 
Pisik, Mitchell 236,318 
Pisik. Tara 318 
Pistorius. Bill 360 
Pistorius, Mary 242,393 
The Pit 333 
Pitcher, Anne 304 
Pittan, Roxanne 352 
Pitt ma n. Garrett 388 
Pit I man, Paul 406 
Pitts, Carolyn 283 
Pitts, Mike 329,394 
Pizzuto, Michael 236,314 
Piatt, Beverly 355 
Plinke, Thomas 257 
Plocher, Sherry 374 
Plummer, Lisa 198 
Pock, Arnyce 283 
Pohlman, Eric 363 
Pointer, Renee 224 
Poiriez, Kathy 220,310,380 
Pojman, Ken 265,296 
Pokorny, Lisa 247 
Polancich, Jeff 386 
Poletti, Sue 380 
Poletto, Gene 257,412 
Poletto, John 412 
Polic, Catherine 283 
Polich, Tim 388 
Polish labor strike 131 
Polkowski, Kathy 422 
Pollack, Ellen 410 



Pollack, Jim 307 
Pollack, Jon 328 
Pollack, Jordan 91 
Pollack, Reesa 247 
Pollan, Steve 414 
Pollard, Anne 220,355 
Pollard, Brad 358 
Pollard, Lindy 314 
Pollick, Jim 398 
Polston, Betsey 349 
Pomerantz, Russell 314 
Ponitch. Julie 415 
Ponsonby, Tom 318 
Poole, Margaret 283 
Poole, Richard 257,335 
Poole, Ronald 257 
Pope, Jana 361 
Popko, Louise 352 
Popp, Jonathan 257 
Popp, Michael 333,404 
Porento, Bob 316 
Pork and the Havanna Ducks 

88 
Porst, Mark 387 
Portelli, Gene 257 
Porter, Dirk 257,312 
Porter, Jeff 354 
Porter, Kathy 224,375,411 
Porter, Susie 380 
Porter, Tim 345 
Porter, Tom 175 
Porter, Dr. Vernon 320 
Portugal, Gary 335 
Porzel, Bob 404 
Poshard. Jennifer 375 
Posorske, Russ 85 
Pospisil, Diane 346 
Possley, Lori 300 
Post, Kim 236,403 
Poticha, Meryl 410 
Potocki, Jim 354 
Potter. Anne 247 
Potter. Brian 382 
Poulter, Jeffrey 283,397 
Pound, Randy 309 
Powell, Doug 265,325,368.410 
Powell, Jeff 368 
Powell, Renee 365 
Powers, Bernard 90 
Powers, Bill 302 
Powers, Frank 405 
Powers, Helen 297 
Powers, Kevin 236 
Powers, Michael 257 
Powers, William 257 
Prachar, James 295,319 
Pranske, Jim 389 
Prasse, Herb 358 
Preble, Laura 236 
Predick, Diane 314,412 
Pre-Law Club 334 
Prentice, Grant 416 
Presby House 301 
Pretenders 104 
Pribish, James 284 
Price, Cheryl 390 
Price, Duane 334 
Price, Katie 304,375 
Price, Michele 236 
Price, Monyca 307 
Pr ic hard. Lynn 361 
Priede, Andre 345 
Pries, Bob 345 
Priest, Alan 307 
Priest, Dave 339 
Priest, Nancy 291,335 
Priest, Philip 284,416 
Primm, Nick 379 
Primmer, Marsha 284 
Prince, Julie 403 
Prin/. Lisa 410 
Prioletti. Mary 380 
Pritzlaff, Raymond 257 
Prochnow, Patricia 284 
Projohn, Cheryl 377 
Prokop, Linda 236 
Prorok, Bruce 347 
Provost, Bob 391 
Provost, Louise 

236,400,403,412 
Pruim, Peter 236 
Pryde, Sue 423 
Pryst, Janice 77 
Przekwas, Marybeth 284 
Psak, Michael 388 
Psaltis, Susan 346 
Psi Upsilon 396 
Ptak, Michael 257,309 
Pubentz, Lawrence 284 
Putin, Jim 363 
Pucin, Terri 300 
Pugliese, Donna 361 
Punk, Steve 401 
Purcell, Cary 236,335 
Purchla, Amy 314 
Puschel, William 284 
Putman. Bill 257,294 
Putterman, Mark 307,351 



Puzzo, Joseph 315 
Pyne, Dwight 173 



Q 



Quad Day 24 
Quad trees 142 
Quade, Chip 343 
Quarles, David 42 
Quattrochi. Andre 323,340,370 
Quattrocchi, Richard 284 
Quebbemann. Anthony 258,407 
Quebbemann, Mary 236,314 
Queen, Glenn M. 236 
Quevillon, Tom 333 
Quick, Debbie 349 
Quinn, Brian 258 
Qui nn, Diane 284,403 
Quinn, Janet 284,356,409 
Quinn, John 386 
Quinn, Pete 367 



R 



Rabin. Chris 351 
Rabinovich, Diana 322 
Rabushka, Lindsey 395 
Race, Carrie 197 
Raeber, Susan 258,295 
Raedle, Ellen 316 
Ragsdale, Amy 308.311 
Rahlson, Erika 423 
Rahmeh, Joseph 258 
Raider. Scott 414 
Raimondi. Michelle 284,399 
Rajala, Eileen 72,356 
Rallins, Florence 237 
Ramm, Suzie 380 
Ramseyer, Tom 303 
Ramuta, John 297 
Ramuta. Matt 297 
Randa. Pain 380 
Randall. Dave 220.373 
Randall. John 345 
Randell, Steve 325,336,343,398 
Randich, Karen 220 
Raney, Frank 284,391 
Raney, Tom 258 
Ranft, Susan 314 
Range, Mary 375,411 
Range, Perry 151,159 
Range, Susie 375 
Rank, Chris 396 
Ransenberg. Al 325 
Rao, Kavitha 339 
Raphael, Dave 314,414 
Rapp, Robert 258 
Rarity, Graham 340 
Rasho, Mona 296 
Rasky, Phil 351 
Rasmusen, Andy 366 
Rasmusen, Mary 258 
Rasner, Scott 265 
Ratliff, Dena 318.374 
Ratts, Valerie 377 
Rau, Lesa 361 
Raufeisen, Tamara 

284.314,340,380 
Raufheisen, Todd 387 
Rausch, John 316,334 
Rausch, Paul 303,330 
Ravkin. Fran 169 
Rawers, Mindy Mirek 

242,377,411 
Rawld, Scott 315 
Rawlings, Rich 367 
Rawls, Scott 354 
Ray. Doug 383 
Ray, Julie 364 
Raycraft, Rita 265 
Raygun, Mike 401 
Raymond, Cindy 377 
Read. Alex 284 
Read. Diane 224 
Read, Lori 390 
Reagan, Ronald 136 
Reardon, Dave 297 
Reasor, Pamela 284 
Reavill, Dulie 407 
Rechner. Kurt 381 



Index 443 






i 



Reck, Janet 220.322 

Rei-ker. Ron 376 

Redd), Bridget 422 

Redeker, Rich 360 

Redfern, Vance 207 

Redington, Nancy 206,343 

Reditsch. I.eif 344 

Reebe, Jim 339 

Reed, Cathy 265,315,329 

Reed, Ralph 412 

Reed, Scott 237,363 

Reed, Terrie 291 

Reedy, Francis 30 

Reedy, Sue 356 

Reese, Judy 356 

Reeser, Connie 374 

Reetz, Peggy 349 

Reeves, Brenda 284.403 

Reeves, Doug 258,412 

Regal, Susie 350 

Regal, Steven 314 

Regan, John 258 

Regan, Kathleen 284 

Regli, Mike 387 

Rehabilitation center 38 

Rehorst, Reed 258 

Reich, Cindy 350 

Reich, Paul 296 

Reich, Tamara 284 

Reid, Al 396,423 

Reid, Bruce 258 

Reid, Donald 297 

Reid, Doug 404 

Reid, Marc 344 

Reid. Rhonda 313 

Reidy. Maureen 258 

Reierson, Timothy 237,318 

Reifman, Sallye 237,415 

Reiher, Jean 313 

Reilly, Marie 335 

Reilly, Maureen 349 

Reimer, Dave 404 

Reinert, Bill 400 

Reinhardt. Daniel 220,389 

Reinhold, Dennis 366 

Reinke, Robert 284 

Reinkensmeir, Sam 387 

Reinstein, Ernie 414 

Reising, Barbara 314.318 

Reisman, Bruce 284 

Reitz, Kris 354 

Reitz, Kurt 354 

Reno, Shirley 220 

Reinhart, Karen 247 

Reising, Barbara 237 

Reiske, Brent 370 

Reitemeier, Fritz 284 

Reitz, Kurt 284 

Relle. Dane 391 

Rembos, Alan 284,324,337,398 

Remic, Greg 347 

Remington, Liz 365 

Remington, Ruth 320 

Remish, Steven 237 

Rendall. Barb 392 

Renn, Debbie 401 

Renn, Randy 396 

Repp, Nancy 393 

Republican National 

Convention 125 
Resce, Marge 311,403 
Rescino, Dave 316 
Resh, David 398 
Residence Hall 

Staff-Champaign 334 
Residence Hall Staff-Urbana 

335 
Resler, Lori 380 
Resman, Mark 258 
Retzer, Susan 311,361 
RetzlafT, Cathy 371,412 
RelzlafT, Donna 392 
RetzlafT, Paul 284 
Revers, Sherry 297 
Rewerts, Mark 3% 
Reyes, Javier 258 
Reynolds, Donna 237 
Reynolds, Jane Ellyn 237 
Reynolds, Robin 237,318 
Reynolds, Sue 399 
Rhetmeyer, Clint 385 
Rhetmeyer, Eric 385 
Rhoades, Matt 419,420 
Rhode, Doug 295 
Rhodes, Ken 312 
Rhodes, I-onny 353 
Rhodes, Larry 305 
Rho Epsilon 335 
Riasseto, Jennifer 307,314,423 
Rice, Dirk 353 
Rice, Scott 358 
Rich, Alan 186-7,284 
Rich, Timothy 220,305,337 
Richards, Elizabeth 284.355 
Richards, Julie 291 
Richardson, Christie 352 
Richardson, Ruth 237,307,313 
Richardson. Shelly 284 



Richardson, Tim 170,343 
Richman, Judee 284 
Richkelman, Kay 284 
Richter. Dave 314,414 
Riddle, Donald 140 
Ridlen, Mark 220,383 
Riedl, Carrie 284,341,365 
Riedy, Alex 382 
Riegel, Dorey 301 
Rieh, Tim 373 
Riekert, Julie 284 
Rielly, Cindy 393 
Rieneky, Vader 370 
Rietveld, Robert 237 
Riff, Diane 237,314 
Riggs, Mary 399 
Rimbey, Deborah 258,375,411 
Ring, Larry 413 
Ringhouse, Mark 383 
Ringling Brothers and Barnum 

& Bailey Circus 110 
Rinker, Clen 382 
Ripley, Laura 220 
Risku, Vicki 284,308 
Rister, Diane 408 
Ritten, Karla 284 
Killer, Frank 382 
Ritter, Joe 382 
Rittmanic, Steve 320 
Rittmiller, Julie 378 
Ritzert, Tom 405 
Roach, Andy 322 
Roach, Dave 237,391 
Roadman, Leigh 237,345 
Roback, Tim 368 
Robbin, Jane 365 
Robbins, Mark 328 

Roberson, D'Lynn 284 

Roberti, Steve 360 

Roberts, Barry 309 

Roberts, Dave 284,358 

Roberts, Debbie 375,411 

Roberts, Jeff 284 

Roberts, Jenny 352 

Roberts, Karen 317 

Roberts, Kathy 384 

Roberts, Rhonda 237,307 

Roberts, Rochelle 332 

Robertson, Rene 371 

Robin, Gayle 247 

Robinson, Alaine 313 

Robinson, Anne 352 

Robinson, Betsy 305 

Robinson, Brian 220,353 

Robinson, Carol 352 

Robinson, Donna 182 

Robinson. Lisa 179-80 

Robinson, Lynnette 179-80 

Robinson, Rick 368 

Robke, Mike 296 

Robson, William 237 

Rosen. Richard 237 

Rochester, Dean 368 

Rockow, Gary 354 

Rockwell, Mike 55,389 

Rodda, E. Mark 258,322 

Rodda, Tanya 340 

Roderick. Kathy 338,339,378 

Roderick, Sue 403 

Rodin. Bari 415 

Rodino, Anne 340 

Rodney Dangerfield 100 

Rodriguez, Jorge Luis 284 

Rodriguez, Paul 343 

Rodriguez, Rob 366 

Rodriguez, Tomas 316 

Rodseth, Barb 375 

Roemer, Kurt 358 

Roemisch, Frank 348 

Rogers, Joe 328 

Rogers, Mary Jo 297 

Rogers, Neil 237,307 

Rogers, Rhea 316 

Rogers, Tom 305,353 

Rogich, Jill 365 

Rogier, Gerri 392,412 

Rohde, Yvonne 297 

Rohner, Tim 398 

Rohrback, Eric 354 

Rohrer, Jeff 407 

Roini, Marcia 384 

Rojc. Karen 349 

Rojek, Gary 296 

Roland, Ed 315,347,416 

Rolander, Bill 358 

Rolf, Dave 353 

Rollins, Sue 284 

Rollins, Tim 327 

Roman, Ruth 265 

Romani, Tim 398 

Romano, Kathryn 237,355 

Romano, Tammy 401 

Romein, Robert 344 

Ronat, David 284.297 

Ronchetto, Sue 371 

Ronezy, George 412 

Rood, Chuck 258.347 

Rook, I.ori 371 



Rooney, Brian 299 
Rooney, Jim 389 
Rooney, Joe 389 
Rooney, John 389 
Rooney, Judith 284 
Rooney, Paul 258,295,309 
Roop, Donna 384 
Roper, Jan 403 
Roper, Linda 265.301 
Roque, Joe 360 
Rosa, Julie 365 
Rosado, Ed 310 
Rosales, Guadalupe 316 
Rosales, Lucia 316 
Rosborg, Kay 418,422 
Rosborough, Brian 284 
Rose, Larry 383 
Rose, Tom 382 
Rose, Wendy 410 
Roseman, Ann 284 
Rosen, Jim 284,306 
Rosen, Rich 297 
Rosen, Roni 410 
Rosen, Stan 414 
Rosenberg, Gail 415 
Rosenberg. Phil 395 
Rosenberg, Scott 414 
Rosendale, Brice 353 
Rosendale, Burdette 353 
Rosendale, Virgil 220 
Rosenfeld, Diane 410 
Rosenfeld, Sara 410 
Rosenstein, Jay 343,414 
Rosenthal, Karen 308 
Roshko, Anthony 258 
Rosin, Gwen 415 
Rosner, Fay 334 
Ross, Dave 394 
Ross, Donna 393 
Ross, Glenn 299 
Ross, Jeff 404 
Ross, Karen 26 
Ross, Ken 385 
Ross, Mike 357 
Ross, Peter 237 
Ross, Steven 237 
Rossi, Roger 401 
Roszkowski, Dave 90 
Roszkowski, Mark 176 
Roteman, Gwendellyn 315 
Roth, Lisa 284.329,408 
Rothbart, Dave 414 
Rotheiser, Larry 381 
Rothermel, Stephen 258 
Rothermel, Vicky 247,408 
Rotolo, Sharon 415 
Rotunno, Gerard 237 
Rotunno, Jerry 391 
Rouser, Kevin 237,334 
Roush. Dan 305 
Roush, Mark 296 
Roux, Dianne 384 
Rove, Kevin 237,325,363 
Rowland, Leslie 247 
Rowley, Mary 265,310 
Roy, Laura 1,16,242,298,428 
Roy, Laura 393 
Royse, Chuck 314,394 
Rozak, James 407 
Rozboril, Eva 284 
Rubemeyer, Scott 348 
Rubenking, Marcy 301 
Rubenstein, Elana 415 
Ruberry, Patrick 284 
Rubin, Debbie 308 
Rubin. Eileen 350 
Rubin. Jane 304,356 
Rubin, Linda 410 
Rubin, Marcey 220,410 
Rubin, Mike 368 
Rubiner. Judith 284,307 
Rubinstein, Adina 247 
Ruby, Steve 299 
Rucci, Corey 237,406 
Ruche, Elise 220,410 
Ruck, Alan 26 
Ruckman,Doug 383 
Ruckrich, Chris 247 
Rucks, Richard 26S 
Ruczinski, Diane 357 
Ruda, Carol 300,356 
Rudd, Dan 387 
Rude, Mike 413 
Rudin, Sheila 350 
Rudolph. Mark 237 
Ruehrdanz. Carter 397 
Ruemmele, Dave 345 
Ruemmele, Ray 381 
Ruer. Cindy 365 
Rufer, Larry 363 
Rufer, Scott 363 
Rugby 168-9 
Rugby Control 336 
Ruggerio, Joe 387 
Ruggerio, Vince 387 
Rule. I .1 295 
Rumery, I .on. ml 315 
Rumsa, Arunas 265 



Rundle, Cheryl 284 
Rundquist, Becky 374 
Runes, Kenneth 291 
Rupple, Beth 220 
Rupsis, Mark 265 
Rush, Mark 414 
Rushton, Steve 296 
Rusnak, Veronica 416 
Russ, Suzanne 220 
Russell, John 381 
Russell, Marlise 356 
Russell, Terence 265 
Russell, Trudy 284,356,409 
Russo, Lynn 346 
Rosso. Sue 399 
Russo, Tony 397 
Ruth, Mike 308 
Rutledge, Rhonda 258 
Ruttenberg, Laurie 415 
Ruwe. Lisa 313 
Ruzicka, Joan 220 
Ryan, Bob 363 
Ryan, Eileen 346 
Ryan, Greg 391 
Ryan, Joan 237,380 
Ryan, Kathleen 361 
Ryan, Lawrence 237 
Ryan, Tim 406 
Rydberg, Kirk 367 
R\ lander, Dave 258 
Rypkema, Carolyn 344 
Rysell, Rich 316 
Rzhevsky, Nick 173 



s 



Saari, Heidi 265 
Sabin, Karen 237 
Sachem 336 
Sachs, M.B. 351 
Sackett, Robb 398 
Sactleben, Glen 316 
Sadey, Claire 371 
Sadler, Marcy 355 
Sage, Al 324 
Sage, Tamara 313 
Sagers, Debra 307 
Sahtoe, Geoff 334 
Sainer, Paul 333 
Saksena, Vikran 302 
SaJadino, Mike 387 
Salat, John 362 
Saleh, Ed 351 
Salerno, Chuck 184 
Salna, Erik 284 
Salonga, Almario 418,422 
Saltzberg, Ellie 415 
Saltzberg, Stuart 328 
Saltzman, Marcy 237,294 
Salva, Eedor M. 382 
Salzar, Richard 237 
Saizer, Rick 37 
Salzman, Fred 376 
Samardzija, Diana 365 
Sambol, Susan 284 
Samland, Jeanne 220 
Sammons, Don 201-2 
Sampen, Kurt 303 
Sampson, Jenny 380 
Samsky, Alan 237 
Samsten, Kari 184 
Samuels, Steve 351 
Samuelson, Larry 308 
Sanborn, Al 299 
Sanches, Gilmarcio 184 
Sandall, Joan 284,390 
Sandberg, Steve 353 
Sandburg, Joan 340 
Sandefer, Beth 237,390 
Sander, Mark 326 
Sanders, Elizabeth 346 
Sanders, Holly 284 
Sanders, Mike 335 
Sanders, Ricky 237 
Sanders, Toni 297 
Sanford, David 322 
Sandford, Kathy 411 
Sandler, Tracey 392 
Sandlow, Jay 414 
Sandoval, Roger 316 
SandrofT, Scott 413 
Sands, Dave 386 
Sandstrom, Pam 237,306 
SUM, Julie 339 
Sanfilippo, John 368,410 
Sanford, Dave 142 
Sanford, Joyce 313,408 
Sanford, Kathy 375 
Sunkuran, Jaysri 237 
Sanstrom, Gerald 284 



Santangelo, Cecile 285,378 
Santucci, Michele 377 
Santy, Cathy 141 
Santy, Scott 141 
Sapienza, Joe 351 
Sapora, John 345 
Sarantou, Liza 380 
Sargeant, Brad 363 
Sarsany, Marty 326 
Sarver, Cindy 355 
Sasse, Cindy 356 
Sasso, Doug 398 
Satow, Benjamin 285 
Satrun, Pete 387 
Satterfleld, Timothy 370 
Sauadakis, Helen 361 
Sauder, Frank 42 
Sault, Allen 285 
Saunders, Jean 346 
Saunders, Pam 392 
Savage, John 308,314 
Savio, Sue 306,314,364 
Saviski, Mark 389 
Sawyer, Pamela 285 
Sawyer, Tom 285 
Scalia Jr., Joseph T. 258 
Scally, Joe 335 
Scanlan, Beth 384 
Scanlan, Meg 364 
Scanlan, Richard 61 
Scanlan, Tom 299 
Scanlon, Jacqui 390 
Scappattici, Joanne 408 
Scarpelli, Joe 387 
Scales, Steve 319,376 
Scavone, Barbara 327 
Schaab, Kimberly 220,410 
Schaak, Kim 310 
Schad, Greg 294 
Schaefer, Cindi 182,399 
Schaefer, Mary Ann 349 
Schaefer, Steve 404 
Schafer, Byron 326 
Schafer, Scott 383 
Schaffel, Lori 242 
SchafTer, Dave 1,60-1,88, 

100,113-5,117, 

212,222,248, 268,285,290, 

433 
SchafTer, Don 201-2 
SchafTer, Julie 374 
Schafman, Brett 258 
Schalan, Guy 205 
Schaller, Bob 368 
Schaller, Doug 

1,148,162,237,394,430 
Schannon, David 259 
Schapiro, Dan 258 
Schapiro, Wendy 341 
Scharf, Joanne 247,340 
Scharfenberg, Tom F. 237 
Schaum, Jill 415 
Schavietello, Mike 417 
Schechter, Karen 350 
Schechtman, Linda 285 
Scheffel, Mark 220,319,345 
Scheidegger, Bruce 170 
Scheld, Sandy 416 
Schell, Donna 285 
Schellinger, Michael 258 
Schembechler, Glenn 162 
Schenk, Sandy 322,340 
Scheppelman, Tod 92 
Scherer, Craig 325 
Scherer, Ed 348 
Scheuermann, Dennis 220 
Schien, Karla 357,384 
Schild, Stacey 237,411 
Schiller, Paul 285 
Schilling, Tom 348 
Schilt, Stacey 375 
Schimanski, Don 345 
Schlax, Tim 237,416 
Schlehofer, Carl 397 
Schlemmer, Patty 356 
Schlemmer, Susan 247 
Schlenzig, Monica 349 
Schlofner, Tom 402 
Schlueter, Craig 353 
Schlumpf, Barbara 285 
Schmid, Dave 348 
Schmid, Terese 334 
Schmidt, Anne 340 
Schmidt, Dan 353 
Schmidt, Dawn 317 
Schmidt, Frederick 258 
Schmidt, Gary 340 
Schmidt, Greg 326 
Schmidt, John 363 
Schmidt, Jon 196 
Schmidt, Judy 321 
Schmidt, Mark 258412 
Schmidt, Mike 294 
Schmidt, Nancy 350 
Schmiedel, Joe 322 
Schmikler, Lisa 365 
Schmit, William 237 
Schmitke, Todd 343 



Schmitt, Allen 258,406,415 
Schmitt, Matt 237,314,391 
Schmitz, Joy 377 
Schmitz, Mike 347 
Schmortz, George 322 
Schnack, Brad 285 
Schnake, Dan 388 
Schneider, Dave 400 
Schneider, Jane 377 
Schneider, Janice 1,427 
Schneider, Stacey 237,314,390 
Schnell, Carl F. 237 
Schnell, Robert 258 
Schniedwind, Linda 285 
Schnierow, Beryl 

331,336,343,371 
Schomer, Stephanie 237,375 
Schoen, Ann 355 
Schoen, Paul 285 
Scholl, Steve 314,414 
Scholtes, Jeff 259,297 
Schomer, Stephanie 411 
Schonman, Betsy 415 
Schoone, John 413 
Schoonover, Rick 358 
Schorr, Andy 406 
Schott, Jim 297 
Schrader, Dave 398 
Schrader, Deborah 259 
Schrader, Jill 247 
Schrage, John 259,394 
Schramm, Pat 413 
Schramm, Sue 326,365 
Schreiber, Gary 285 
Schreiner, Russ 259,298,417 
Schroeder, Chip 369 
Schroeder, Doug 353 
Schroeder, Jane 180 

Schroeder, Jeff 315 

Schroeder, Michael 285,405 

Schroeder, Thomas 285,407 

Schroer, Liz 313,346 

Schubert, Eric 285 

Schuler, Beth 365 

Schuler, Bill 387 

Schulmeister, Marcia 316 

Schumacher, Lisa 355 

Schumacher, Sharon 314,355 

Schumake, Deborah 220 

Schully, Elizabeth 220 

Schulte, Peter 294 

Schultz, Donna 318,380 

Schultz, Kurt 285,362 

Schultz, Stacy 346 

Schulz, Sandra 237 

Schumacher, Mary 314,401 

Schumacher, Nancy 295 

Schumacher, Sharon 237 

Schumake, Deborah 304,322 

Schumm, Joanne 55,380 

Schupbach, Cornelia 374 

Schur, Andrea 415 

Schussler, Henry 285 

Schuster, Carol 311,327,399 

Schwalbach, Julie 410 

Schwartz, Cheri 415 

Schwartz, David 285 

Schwartz, Debbie 350 

Schwartz, Joseph 285 

Schwartz, Judith 265 

Schwartz, Lew 398 

Schwartz, Howard 259 

Schwarz, Dean 299 

Schwarz, Pete 391 

Schwass, Connie 401 

Schwefel, Sara 346 

Schwefel, Scott 397 

Schwenk, Mark 332 

Schwenke, Sue 285,346 

Schwerin, Michael 237 

Schwesig, William 285 

Schwietert, Stephanie 352 

Schwingbeck, Fritz 306 

Schy, William 285 

Scoog, Linda 346 

Scott, David 259 

Scott, Drew 368 

Scott, Jane 399 

Scott, Mark 412 

Scott, Mary Fran 243 

Scott, Mary Kay 285.378 

Scruggs, Paul 386 

Scully, Peggy 364 

Seagram, John 362 

Sears, J.W. 169 

Sebahar, Thomas 259,423 

Sebonia, Ron 401 

Sebright. Debbie 371 

Sedltcek, Chrii 403 

Sedlack, Mark 407 

Sedlak. Caren 310 

Seeder, Robert 285 

Srgall, Rich 381 

Scggerman, Karen 375 

Stghetti, Mike V.8 

Schv. Stoc 359 

Stlbtrt, Jod> y$2 

Sdboldl, Joel 220.353 



444 Index 



Seidel, Robyn 415 

Sti.lv I. Roger 285 

Seif, Jeanette 380 

Seiferl, Tim 259,391 

Seil, Patrick 243 

Seiler, Brian 42 

Seiler, James 370 

Seiler, Shari 265,380 

Seldin, Ian Eric 285 

Seliga, Sherri 356 

Sellers, Peler 144 

Sellers, Sue 371 

Semmelman, Peggy 335 

Semmer, Brian 302 

Semmler, Brian C. 259 

Semmler, Christina 265 

Semper Fidelis Society 337 

Semple, Dale 220.422 

Semtner, Janet 220 

Senechalle, Ron 285 

Sennebogen, Sally 220,322 

Serafin, Richard 259 

Seran, Lisa 365 

Serdar, John 296 

Sereiko, Paul 259 

Serio, Mike 358 

Serio, Sandy 323,346 

Serituk, Carry 401 

Serota, Maria 237 

Sershon, Pete 386 

Sesin, Karen 237 

Severino, Antoinette 285 

Severson, John 345 

Sewcyck, Carrie 286,349 

Sexauer, Steve 366 

Seyl, Jeffrey 259,388 

Seymour, Bill 388 

Sha, Andrea 286,349 

Shaeiwitz, Joe 302 

Shafer, Paul 299,379 

Shaffer, Eric 259 

Shake, Joe 367 

Shanassey, Mary Ellen 51 

Shaner, Mike 394 

Shankland, Tom 237 

Shanley, Jim 389 

Schannon, David 259 

Shannon, Jim 405 

Shannon, Mary 352 

Shapiro, Fern 286,412 

Shapiro, Ken 351 

Shapiro, Laurie 415 

Shapiro, Maria 415 

Shapiro, Scott 237 

Shapiro, Sharon 286,412 
Shapiro, Stephanie 415 
Shapland, Rebecca 364 
Sharfenburg, Tom 370 
Sharfman, Deborah 224 
Sharfman, Marc 414 
Sharlin, Steve 414 
Sharp, Beth 286,371 
Sharp, Mary Kay 340 
Sharp, Melinda 399 
Sharpe, Melanie 220,310 
Sharpe, Steven 286 
Shaughnessy, Elizabeth 286 
Shavel, Lois 78,145,286,433 
Shaw, Bill 423 
Shaw, Griff 412 
Shaw, Martha 224 
Shaw, William 418 
Shawler, Don 388 
Shay, Amy 346 
Shay, Brian 391 
Shedbar, Sharon 259 
Sheedy, Cheryl 355,412 
Sheehan, Gary 266 
Sheehan, Theresa 237 
Sheehan, Tom 422 
Sheehy, Michelle 297 
Sheinkop, Susan 286 
Shelist, Bob 351 
Shelist, Samuel 286 
Shellenbaum, Steve 381 
Shelton, Martha 418,421 
Shemroske, John 386 
Shenefiel. Chris 286 
Shepack, Carol 237,375 
Shepard, Dave 360 
Shepardson, Tom 360 
Sheppard, Ned 406 
Sheppard, Sarah 286,380 
Sheppleman, Todd 389 
Sheridan, Bill 334 
Sheridan, Shawn 259 
Sherman, David 286 
Sherman, Dr. Michael 310 
Sherman, Ed 

158,208,243,419-20,433 
Sherman, Laurie 341 
Sherman, Sandy 67,286 
Sherman, Steve 395 
S her rod. Mike 165,209 
Sherwood, Dean 286 
Shevlin, Tim 294 
Shick, Kevin 259,302 
Shimizu, Tom 294 



Shimkus, Randy 353 
Shimon, Shelley 286 
Shimoyama, Sue 378,412 
Shiner, Vicki 286 
Shinn, John 286 
Shipman, Dave 305 
Shipperly, Lorianne 286,375 
Shissler, Everett 247 
Sholar, Beth 399 
Shontz, Alan 354 
Shook, Karl 243 
Shore, David 238 
Shore, Marci 243,352 
Shorter Board 337 
Shoultz. Jim 379 
Show, Susan 356 
Showers, Gary 359 
Shtohryn, Liuda 403 
Shuler, Vicky 286 
Shull, Andy 220,383 
Shulruff, Lawrence 286,420 
Shuma, Doug 363 
Shuman, Carol 297 
Shuman, Marc 368 
Shumate, Dave 381 
Shutler, Gary 369 
Shwachman, Perry 351 
Shwefel, Steve 405 
Shyman, Stuart 238 
Siadak, Mary 21 
Sibley, Tim 286,294 
Siciliano, Susan 313 

Sieben, Paul 329 

Siefkas, Joe 303,348 

Siegel, Jeff 354 

Siegel, Marc 238 

Siegel, Michele 286 

Siegel, Sue 378 

Siegel, Tom 358 

Sienko, Julie 399 

Sienienas, Cheryl 375 

Siepker, Rich 366 

Sierzega, Janice 310 

Shuts, Michael 259 

Sigerich, Walter 238,387 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 54,397 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon Seniors 
414 

Sigma Alpha Mu 414 

Sigma Chi 398 

Sigma Delta Tau 415 

Sigma Kappa 399 

Sigma Phi Delta 400 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 401 

Sigma Pi 402 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 403 

Sigma Tau Gamma 404 

Silberberg, Fred 351 

Silkey, Tom 317 

Silver, Beth 410 

Silver, Janice 286 

Silver, Lee 238 

Silverman, Aria 238 

Silverman, Debbie 415 

Silverman, Glenn 238,395 

Silverman, Helene 332,350 

Silverman, Mara 349 

Simak, Susan 259,302 

Simari, Anna 365 

Simer, Julie 349 

Simmon, Annette 286,346 

Simmons, Joy 377 

Simmons, Linda 390 

Simon, Debbie 355 

Simon, Eve 286,350 

Simon, Gregg 351 

Simon, Howard 343,395 

Simon, Kurt 259 

Simon, Maria 238 

Simon, Sandra 266,325 

Simon, Sue 300 

Simonds, Robin 393 

Simonson, Judy 344 

Simonson, Scott 259,388 

Simpson, Dwight 397 

Simpson, Jari 304,321,392 

Simpson, Jeff 238,347 

Simpson, John 354 

Simpson, Teresa 301 

Simpson, Wally 385 

Sims, Greg 334 

Sims, Paula 314 

Sinar, Scott 351 

Sinclair, Jane 399 

Sindberg, Annette 286,403 

Sineni, Kelly 313 

Sineni, Nicki 313 
Singer, Hope 410 
Singer, Peter 259 
Sinis, Kathi 399 
Sinn, Steve 373 
Sinnenia, Jane 408 
Sirridge, Mary Ellen 

286,375,411 
Sirvatka, Martin 303,330 
Sislow, Sue 390 
Sisson, Jennifer 247 
Sisson, Jonathan 286 



Siudzinski, Anne-Marie 286 
Siverly, Carol 355 
Siverly, Kathy 355 
Sivertsen, Diane 224 
Sixth Stack 143 
Skala, Alena 310 
Skarr, Paul 370 
Skeehan, Judy 318,393 
Skeen, Sarah 352 
Skelton, Jeanne 400 
Skidmore, Paul 362 
Skipper, Don 325 
Sklair, Mark 310 
Skocypec, Diane 327 
Skocypec, Natalie 316 
Skolnick, David 238 
Skolnick, Shari 410 
Skoog, Cheryl 338-9,422 
Skowera, Tom 373 
Skrna, Mary 377 
Skudlarek, Mary 161 
Skurnak, Kevin 297 
Slack, Dan 396 
Slade, Shelly 313 
Sladek, Mary 238,392,413 
Slagel, Theresa 355 
Slater, Charles 259 
Slattery, Anne 361 
Slavin, Mark 308 
Slaw, Jeri 238 
Slezak, Bill 363 
Slivka, Virg 296,345 
Sliwinski, Todd 299 
Sloan, Greg 345 
Slobodnik, Michael 225 
Slocum, John 416 
Slovin, Aaron 402 
Slowinski, Todd 416 
Slutsky, Scott 287 
Small, Beth 350 
Smalls, Arlene 313 
Smart, Bill 345 
Smart/. Mary 225 
Smedberg, Carl 412 
Smerecky, Jerry 259 
Smiciklas, Ken 319,376 
Smiles, Tom 389 
Smiley, Wynn 404 
Smith, Alice 355,416 
Smith, Alisa 377 
Smith, Alison 377,380 
Smith, Barclay 369 

Smith, Brian 259 

Smith, Craig 354 

Smith, Dave 345 

Smith, Deborah 42 

Smith, Doug 345 

Smith, Gary 72,259,295 

Smith, George 259 

Smith, Glen 347 

Smith, Jacquelyn 307 

Smith, Jamie 287 

Smith, Jeff 113,345,389 

Smith, Jiwon 259 

Smith, Joann 287 

Smith, Jonathan 259,287 

Smith, Karen 340 

Smith, Karen Sue 287 

Smith, Kerry 314,413 

Smith, Laura 378,393 

Smith, Larry 387 

Smith, Leslie 220,329 

Smith, Linda 346 

Smith, Lisa 355 

Smith, Lolita 307 

Smith, Mark 152,158 

Smlith, Martin 323 

Smith, Marty 363 

Smith, Michelle 355 

Smith, Mike 329,373 

Smith, Nanette 361 

Smith, Patrika 335 

Smith, Paula 175,206,343 

Smith Jr., Russel C. 400 

Smith, Sandra 307,408 

Smith, Stephen 287 

Smith, Suzanne 266 

Smith, Terry 220,402 

Smith, Tom 294 

Smith, Tricia 378 

Smith, Wayne 381 

Smoger, Roy 176 

Smolen, Lee 414 

Smoler, Lynda 247 

Smolich, Kelly 225.313,365 

Smott, Suzanne 266,314 

Smyth, Cathleen 259 

Snead, Debbie 393 

Snodgrass, Crystal 403 

Snow, Jan 335 

Snow, Mark 191 

Snow, Rob 414 

Snowden, Susan 335,396 

Snyder, Richard 316 

Snyder, Russ 325 

Sobczeck. Kathy 365 

Sobczyk, Jan 412 

Sobolak, Tom 406 



Soboroff, Lee Ann 337,415-6 

Soccer 172-3 

Society of Women Engineers 

338 
Sokol, Jeff 396 
Sokolis, Donna 347.355,412 
Solai, Janine 375 
Solar/. Mike 297 
Solimeno, Bob 335 
Solon, Joe 348 
Somberg, Ellen 415 
Sommer, Scott 205 
Sommers, T.J. 414 
Sommerville, Gail 318 
Song, Ai-Ran 316 
Sonnenleiter, Steve 387 
Soosloff, Marty 368 
Soranno, Gina 399 
Sorenson, Christa 346 
Sorenson. Gerta 423 
Sorey, Revie 162 
Sorn, Keith 317 
Sorority rush 28 
Soter, Rick 360 
Souder, Ralph 348 
Southern, Stephanie 318 
South farms 56 
Sova, Mary Beth 365 
Sowinski, Vicki 352 
Sparacino, Mike 397 
Sparks, Helen 304 
Sparks, Mike 406 
Sparrow, Tony 168-9 
Spasojcevic, Vesna 323,364 
Spector, Mike 176 
Speiler. Bob 395 
Speitz, Trina 341 
Spellberg. Dave 414 
Spellman, Sharon 317 
Spenadel, Albert 182,433 
Spence, Tom 358 
Spencer, Chuck 406 
Spencer, Cliff 302 
Spengel, Kim 380 
Sperelakis, Jim 347 
Spesard, Al 367 
Spesard, Jack 367 
Spies, Anita 322 
Spiewek. Bud 296 
Spigelman, Susie 415 
Spiota, Mark 366 
Splinter, Steve 316 
Split, Linda 390 
Spoor, Marc 295 
Spoto, Ann 399 
Spradlin, Dale 406 
Sprague, Mark 373 
Spring break 82 
Spring, Sara 390 
Springman, Jay 325,358 
Sprogis, Karen 377 
Sprogis, Renee 377 
Sproul, Lorraine 336,393 
Spungen, Jeff 

3,79,123,124,202-3.421 
Spyro Gyra 116 
Squid, Andy 401 
Srebro, Laura 317,325 
Stables, Tom 360 
Stahl, Cheryl 422 
Stafford, Bryan 303 
Stahlke, Martha 349 
Stahnke, Kay 401 
Stakoe, Scott 362 
Stal, Elizabeth 313 
Stamat, Anita 352 
Stamat, Mary 352 
Stanezyk. Donna 390 
Stanke, Mark 340,405 
Stanley, Jim 348 
Stanton, Karen 365 
Stanula, Steve 405 
Staple, Cindy 364 
Starcourse 339 
Starcourse Officers 338 
Stark, Tami 412 
Starkey, Rob 316 
Starwalt, Mary Kay 375 
Starzec, Jeff 176 
Station, Betsy 22 
Statkus, Irene 318 
Staunton, Mary 300 
Slaw ich. Sally 364 
Stazzone, Sal 300 
Stitely, Jeff 113 
St. George, Donna 410,420 
St. John, Jill 247,304 
St. John, Stephanie 26 
Stead, Bob 367 
Stearns, Jacci 393 
Steck. Jane 361 
Steckel, Mary 287 
Steele, Gary 259 
Steen, Kim 325 
Steen, Timothy 266 
Steenland, Kathy 392 
Stefanini, Laurie 403 
Steffen, Betsy 340,380 



Stelfen, Jim 381 
Steffenson, Lisa 341 
Stehr, Nancy 390 
Slehr. Steven 238 
Steidinger, Janet 238.307.423 
Steiermann. Howard 314 
Steiger, Cynthia 287 
Steiger. Keith 406 
Stein, Janice 306 
Stein, Jessica 287.310 
Stein. John C. 

1,31-7,42,48-9,53,56-7,62- 
3,88.103,106-109,112,116- 
7,164,168.172-3,178,180- 
1,184-5.204.215-6,220,263- 
4,266-7,305,433 
Stein, Marty 90 
Steinberg, Lewis 238 
Steiner, Wayne 220,376 
Steinhandler, Rona 415 
Steinhauser, Mark 287 
Steinkamp. Joann 287 
Steinke, Jim 325 
Steirman, Howard 45,238 
Stelk, Roger 389 
Stellas. Santhe 365 
Stenard, Don 363 
Stenstrom. Lynn 266 
Stephany, Margaret 225,411 
Stephens. Jim 220,376 
Stephenson, Kim 287 
Stern, Alison 243,306 
Stern. Andi 415 
Stern, Janet 414.422 
Stern. Mitchell 238 
Sternal, Sally 314,361 
Sternberg, Vicki 238,307 
Sternecky, Neal 84 
Sterr, Martin 266 
Steslow, Susan 259 
Steuer, Mike 395 
Steve Goodman 101 
Stevens, Laura 238 
Stevens, Lisa 197 
Stevens. Robert 259 
Stevens, Tom 196 
Stevenson, Cynthia 221,374 
Stevenson, Hope 374 
Stevenson, Jennifer 247 

Stevenson, Rosemary 324 

Stevenson, Stephanie 374 

Stevenson, Terry 314,403 

Stewart, Cory 401 

Stewart, Sue 361 

Stewart, Terri 247 

Stewart, Tom 406 

Stice, Steve 353 

Stier, Beth 287,323,325,340,393 

Stierwalt, Mitch 171,406 

Stillman, Michael 243,423 

Still Virgins After All These 
Years 339 

Stimmel, Doug 368 

Stine, Holly 393 

Stine. Mike 358 

Stitely, Jeff 1 13,400 

Stilt. Michael 259 

Stitzer, Mimi 340 

Stiven, Janet 336,341 

Stock, Melvin 221 

Stockert, Susan 238 

Stoffels. Paul 259 

Stoffer, Eric 287.406,415 

Stoffer, Wayne 406 

Stokols, Shari 325 

.Molar. Neal 287 

Stolarski, Phil 259 

Stoll, Kevin 383 

Stoltz. Chris, 197,316 

Stone, Gary 368 

Stone, Ken 348 

Stone, Margo 304 

Stone, Mary 325 

Stoner, Neale 175,207 

Stonitsch, Kiki 375 

Stover, Martha 287,304 

Stowe, Donna 306 

Strader, Wayne 162 

Stradley, Janis 313 

Stralow, Kermit 397 

Stralow, Pam 341 

Stramaglia, Angela 315 

Strand, Jan 287 

Strategos, Mary 364 

Stratemeyer, Mark 259 

Stratford House 340 

Stratton, Steph 390 

Strauss, Jackie 410 

Straznickas, Sue 355 

Stredde, Cynthia 287 

Streicher. Ernest 259,309 

Streicher, Janice 287 

Streitberger, Carol 304.322 

Strieby, Dave 316 

Stringfellow, Efrem 238 

Strohm. John 238 

Strohmever, Nancy 287,315 

Stroker, Steven 201,238 



Strom. Lee 401 
Strom. Linda 287 
Strong. Don 335 
Strong. Ron 318 
Stroud. Jim 386 
Strugala. Paula 287 
Strunk. Jane 380 
Strunk. Susan 287.380 
Struve, Matt 369 
Stribis. Charles 259 
Stuart. Rick 382 
Stuart. Sheri 346 
Stuart. William 247 
Stubblefield. I.ori 221 
Stuckel. Joan 266 
Stuckel. Joanne 325 
Student Alumni Association 340 
Student Government 
Association 341 
Studer, John 238,389 
Stuemke, Barb 361 
Stuff, Carol 364 
Stuff, Jerrv 397 
Stuff. William 266 
Stukel. Dave 397 
Stukenberg, Randy 309.417 
Stuparitz, John 367 
Stupay, Kevin 297 
Sturgeon. Jeff 420 
Sturm. Cathy 335 
Sturm, Trudy 221.301,305 
Sturz, Janice 259 
Stut/man. John 247 
Styczenski, Julia 221,322 
Suarez, Donna 325,365 

Sublette. Richard 1.418.422 

Sudges, Terry 375 

Suigussaar, Arnold 337,354 

Sullivan, Adrianne 390,412 

Sullivan. Cheryl 18,423 

Sullivan, John 386 

Sullivan, Kathleen 304 

Sullivan, Kathy 393 

Sullivan, Margaret 364 

Sullivan, Neal 316 

Sullivan, Rachel 324 

Sullivan. Robert 421.423 

Sullivan, Tim 345 

Summers, Amy 371 

Summers, Clay 336 

Summers, Dave 296 

Suhadolnik, Bill 300 

Sun, Susan 309 

Sunblade, Theresa 322 

Sunu, Paul 335 

Suozzo, Bob 381 

Sushinski, Joe 385 

Sussman, Brad 367 

Sussman, Sandy 334 

Sutenbach, Paul 400 

Sutker, Al 414 

Sutschek, Cathy 340 

Sutton. John 398 

Suzukida, Glenn 295.397 

Swan, Pete 322 

Swanborg, Beth 349 

Swango, Elaine 301 

Swank, Joanie 319 

Swanson, Bill 366 

Swanson, Donna 346 

Swanson, Jill 294 

Swanson, Kris 378 

Swanson, Pam 356 

Swanson, Paul 394 

Swanson, Stephanie 356 

Swaringen, Alan 318 

Swartz, Tom 303 

Swearingen, Rick 383 

Sweeney, Tim 385 

Sweeney, Tom 363 

Swenson, Diane 361 

Swiech, Paul 419-20 

Swienton, Gerrard 354 

Swift, Cindy 392,423 

Swimming 200-3 

Swindle. Mark 300 

Swinton, Mike 363 

Swirsley, Alan 295 

Sword, Stan 404 

Szalacha, Dawn 310 

Szatkowski. Rich 297 

Szulyk, Anna 399 

Szyman, Janet 41,352 



T 



Tabor, Craig 405 
Tack, Randy 413 
Tadelman, Bob 303 
I ai. Bill 400 



Index 445 



Takasaki, Ted 407 
Takewchi, Karen 390 
Talamantez, Lisa 371 
Talbot, Liz 378 
Talker, Dan 347 
Tamayo, Vince 324 
Tammen, Vance 388 
Tan, Bill 389 
Tanaka, Steve 24 
Tang, Wilson 309 
Tannenwald, Leah 392 
Tanner, Cyn 371 
Tappendorf, Don 359 
Tappendorf, Sara 384 
Tarleton, Lori 365 
Tarnawa, Sue 393 
Tarsitano, Terri 371 
Tarte, Nancy 304 
Taslitz, Steven 328 
Tate, Barb 206 
Tate, Eddy 416 
Taube, Barb 384 
Tau Beta Pi 302 
Tau Kappa Epsilon 405 
Tavill, Mark 334 
Taylor, Dave 407 
Taylor, Deb 179 
Taylor, Don 354 
Taylor, Dr. Henry 344 
Taylor, Kristin 323,390 
Taylor, Sheree 390 
Taylor, Steven 335 
Taylor, Susan 301,304 
Taylor, Todd 358 
Taylor, Tom 407,413 
Taylor, Trent 188 
Tazzioli, Caroline 393 
Teaching assistants 42 
Technograph 417 
Ted Nugent 97 
Teeters, Jim 125,419-20,433 
Telsey, Mitchell 305 
Tempin, Alan 344 
Temple, Paula 375 
Temple, Tim 310 
Tenant Union 75 
Teng, Janice 375 
Tennart, Lisa 380 
Tennis 205 
Tepper, Beth 403 
Tequila, Sheila 294 
Teranda, Betsy 403 
Terhorst, Cheryl 420 
Terrapin Swim Club 341 
Terrell, Al 324 
Teuscher, Jay 358 
Teuscher. Julie 346 
Thatcher, Mary 374 
Theilen, Glenn 367 
Theisen, Anne 355 
Theisen, Bud 407 
Theme, Lynn 365 
Theta Xi 406 
Theta Xi Seniors 415 
Thiel, Chris 344 
1318 Alms 342 
Thoelke, Eric 423 
Thomas, Bill 367 
Thomas, Calvin 163 
Thomas, Gary 423 
Thomas, Laura 390 
Thomas, Lisa 393 
Thomas, Pete 368 
Thomas, Robert 324 
Thomas, Stacy 346 
Thomas, Sue 390 
Thomas, Tim 297 
Thomas, Tracy 304,399 
Thompson, Christy 357 
Thompson, Congressman 

Frank 138 
Thompson, Diane 352 
Thompson, Jeanne 403 
Thompson, Jim 358 
Thompson, Julia 337 
Thompson, Julie 324,335 
Thompson, Larry 386 
Thompson, Michele 140 
Thompson, Mike 334 
Thompson, Patty 

1,23,66,80,82-3,352,432 
Thompson, Tom 358 
Thon, Carol 384 
Thome, Jill 346 
Thudium, Steve 303 
The Thursday Night Club 342 
Tiesi, Angelo 345 
Tiesi, Jim 345 
Tiberend, Greg 297 
Tillman, Randy 376 
Tilton, Becky 346 
I ■fiimins. Ken 348 
Tinch, Vanessa 335 
Ting, Thomas 308,388 
Tinsley, Chuck 407 
Tippey, Chris 407 
Tipsword, Arlene 313 
Thh, Al 191 



Tito, President Joseph Broz 144 
Tjarksen, Sue 375 
Tober, Chad 366 
Tockman, Karen 305 
Todd, Barry 316 
Todd, Dale 387 
Todd, Robert 90,324 
Toepp, Lisa 313 
Toepper, Bill 313,337 
Tokowitz, Elliot 395 
Tom, Phyliss 364 
Tomasetti, Donna 403 
Tomaszewski, Glen 373 
Tomaszkiewicz, Rick 402 
Tom Bishop 89 
Tomcko, Sharon 349 
Tomei, Bruce 407 
Tomlinson, William 344 
Tompkins, Jackie 335 
Tonjek, Lydia 361 
Tonkin, Carolyn 356 
Tonyon, Andie 77,346 
Tool, Kim 392,400 
Toomev, Mickey 413 
Torch 343 

Torrance, Martha 361 
Torricelli, Ken 38! 
Toth, John 418,423 
Toulouse, Tracy 386 
Towers, John 177,385 
Toxic Shock Syndrome 139 
Toy, David 401 
Track 198 

Tracy, John PH. 294 
Tracz, Tina 322 
Traeger, Laurie 352 
Trahey, John 394 
Trahey, Steve 394 
Traina, Todd 385 
Traxler, Doug 345 
Trebs, Phil 405 
Tressler, Sue 346 
Triangle 407 
Triantafel, Bill 92,389 
Tribe of Illini 343 
Trick, Mike 302 
Trick, Tim 302 
Trier, Sharna 313 
Tripled, Lisa 37,365 
Triplett, Nancy 318 
Trippon, Jack 316 
Troester, Karen Lynn 356 
Trotter, Bert 322 
Trovillion, Jerry 366 
Trusner, Lisa 412 
Tsatsis, Jane 352 
Tucker, Barb 356 
Tucker, Craig 154 
Tucker, Phil 324 
Tuidor, Ray 397 
Tungett, Eleanor 390 
Tunick, Bonnie 334 
Turcza, John 370 
Turk, Karen 415 
Turk, Tracy 361 
Turner, Jenny 364 
Turner, John 405 
Turner, Marie 310,399,412 
Turner, Ray 303 
Turner, Steve 316 
Tussing, Tanya 371 
I v* inkier. Donna 294 
Twonig, Cathy 378 
Tyckoson, Bill 316 
Tynan, Dan 387 
Tynan, Monica 352 
Tyner, Mindy 390 
Tyner, Steve 303 



V 



u 



Vacala, Laurie 346 

Vaci, Mary Ann 375 

Valente, Noreen 356 

Valentine, Marcos 300 

Valentine. Mike 387 

Valete, Jim 404 

Valles, Karen 313 

Vallow, Karen 295.384 

Van Buskirk. Carol 371 

Van Cleaf, Donna Sue 375 

Vandenberg, Garry 325 

Van Berkum, Andrea 361 

Van de Velde, Mary 403 

Van Dyke, Brian 391 

Van Dyke, Dave 300 

Van Dyke, Gerry 311 

Van Halen 117 

Van Matre, Dave 412 

Van Proyen, John 1,432 

Vantress, Jon 353 

Van Wyk, D. 313 

Vanvooren, Doug 74, 413 

Varble, Dan 407 

Varchetto, Millie 377 

Varner, Mike 373 

Varney, Bob 389 

Varsity Men's Glee Club 303 

Vartkus, Milda 335 

Velasquez, Renee 371 

Velus, Laura 364 

Vence, Brian 385 

Venezia, Chris 382 

Venkis, Dave 397 

Venkus, Joe 358 

Venturi, Dominic 348 

Venvertloh, Bill 381 

Verbeke, Timmy 401 

Verbiscer, Bob 297 

Verdun, Dave 303 

Verkler, Rick 405 

Vermillion, Chuck 348 

Vernon, Jeff 413 

Verseman, Sue 375 

Verthein, Billy 357 

Vial, Laurie 374 

Victor, Elayne 356 

View from the Bridge 106 

Vigliocco, Cindy 304 

Vilchuk, Mark 177 

Villalobos, Rick 300 

Vinarcsik, Lynn 364 

Vinci, Chuck 401 

Viner, Dave 414 

Vinyard, Jeff 401 

Violante, Ed 324,334 

Virag, Terri 352,422 

Virgin, Vicki 340,393 

Vise, Dale 370 

Vishney, Dan 414 

Vissers, Linda 356 

Vitale, Cristy 375 

Vlasavich, Sandy 365 

Voges, Kent 319,345 

Volleyball 160 

Volling, Dave 362 

Vollmar, Keith 373 

Volz, Paul 312 

VonBruenchenhein, Shelly 374 

Vondrak, Beth 375 

Vorhees, Sally 346 

Voss, Karen 403 

Vossen, Michele 179 

Voyda, Gary 386 

Vranicar, Bill 382 

Vreeman, Anne 340 

Vyduna, Judy 311,374 

Vyneman, Gary 373 

Vyneman, Karen 361 



Uchitelle, Robin 221 
Ujiye, Patty 365 
Uhler, Dennis 354 
Ulaszek, Kristine 238 
Ulbrich, Luanne 377 
lllrich, Holly 267,371 
Underwood, Dave 368 
link John 368 
Unkraut, Jane 309,374 
U. of I. Flying Team 344 
Upton, Edward 288 
Urbain, Kim 267,375,411 
Urbane, Danette 221 
Urbanek, Dave 69,78,243,433 
Urh. John 238 
i Miiiiii. Karin 346 
Uslander, Steven 238 
Ustel, lren 377 
Ulterberg, Carol 356 



w 



Wachowski, Norbert 260 
Wachs, Jennifer 355 
YVachsman, Dianne 30 
Wada, Gregg 260 
Waddell, Barry 205 
Wade, Karen 317 
Wagner, Barb 415 
Wagner, Beth 324 
Wagner, Bob 354 
Wagner, Jeffrey 260 
Wagner, Lisa 352 
Wagner, Sheri 415 
Wahls, Wayne 388 
Wainscott, Jill 361 



Waite, Alex 367 
Wake, Tom 406 
Wakefield, Robert 288 
Wakely, Mattie 375 
Walaszek, Joseph 243 
Walberg, Bob 297 
Walden, John 325 
Walden. Mike 362 
Walder. John 368 
Waldinger, Brenda 199,316 
Walgren, Gary 339,405 
Walkee, Rick 314 
Walker, Bob 314 
Walker, Dave 397 
Walker, Doug 386 
Walker, John 319 
Walker, Karen 318 
Walker, Melodi 392 
Walker, Mrs. Mary 349 
Walker, Nancy 355 
Walker, Rod 221,383 
Walker, Rusty 201 
Walker, Sheila 288 
Walker, Susan 288,306 
Wallace, Brad 221,300 
Wallace, Julie 392 
Wallace, Kelly 267,349 
Wallace, Rick 396 
Wallace, Scott 322 
Wallace, Shawna 364 
Wallberg, Gary 412 
Waller, Cathy 267,314,403 
Waller, J.Michael 288 
Waller, Mike 

1,126-7,141,145,431 
Waller, Ron 368 
Wallhaus, Ted 382 
Walljasper, Ric 326 
Walor, Hunt 325,348 
Walsh, Jim 55,389 
Walsh, Mark 398 
Walsh, Michael 314 
Walsh, Peggy 310,399 
Walsh, Scott 398 
Walsh, Sheila 288 
Walsh, Suzy 247,356 
Walter, Charles 309 
Walter, Marcia 374 
Walter, Mark 363 
Walters, Jackie 365 
Walters, Jeanne 243,332,365 
Walters, Tim 387 
Walters, Wynn 393 
Walton, Brad 368 
Walworth, Carl 168-9,188,433 
Walzem, Joe 300 
Wambeke, Sue 322 
Wambolt, Carol 384 
Wang, Grace 423 
Wangrin, John 221,322 
Warady, Stephanie 341 
Ward, Althea 221,334 
Ward, Bonnie 288 
Ward, Geri 365 
Ward, Michael 221 
Ward, Scott 247 
Warda, David 288 
Warford, Dennis 369 
Wareham, Dick 397 
Wareham, Tom 397 
Wargel, Donna 374 
Warkenthien, Kurt 368 
Warmoth, Jeff 398 
Warner, Dave 401 
Warren, Alvin 353 
Warren, Cheryl 247 
Warren, Sheri 1,16,243.428 
Warren, Michael 221 
Warrick, Julie 349 
Warshaw, Larry 191 
Warshawsky, Mike 414 
Washington, Kim 344 
Wasik, Dan 239 
Wasserman, Dan 395 
Wassmann, Dan 300 
Watanabe, Joni 423 
Waters, John 288,354 
Waters, Mike 419,420 
Watkins, Gary 398 

Watson, Amanda 239 

Watson, Ann 247,327 

Watson, Ken 288 

Watson, Mandy 349 

Watson, Meg 243,365 

Watts, Greg 322 

Watts, Jeremy 319 

Watts, Mark 381 

Watts, Miriam 365 

Way, Nancy 288 

Way, Rick 312 

Wayman. Richard 260 

Wayne, John 297 

Wclslo, Mary Lou 239,355 

Wear, David 288 

Weas, Barb 344 

Weatherington, Jon 358 

Wcathersby. Michelle 307 

Weaver, Elaine 365.412 



Weaver, Jeff 401 

Weaver, Mike 334 

Weaver, Michael 288 

Webb Milstead, Cynthia 288 

Webb, Nancy 243,356,419,420 

Webb, Phil 260 

Webber, David 260 

Weber, Amy 30,433 

Weber, Cheryl 365 

Weber, Jeanne 260 

Weber, Judy 392 

Weber, Larry 221,383 

Weber, Liz 365 

Weber, Michele 22,243,392,413 

Weber, Paul 288,394 

Weber, Susan 239,314 

Weberg, Mary 247,294 

Weberpal, John 

295,309,319,353 
Webster, Chris 339 
Webster, Julie 380 
Webster, Nancy 239,312 
Wechler, Bever 408 
Weddige, Dave 354 
Wedell, Jeannette 344 
Weeden, Valerie 288,399,401 
Weeks, Janet 288,371 
Wegehenkel, Chris 381 
Wegerer, Dave 288,363 
Wegsheid, Chris 407 
Wei, Rich 366 
Weider, Brian 406 
Weidman, Tim 406 
Weidow, Joanne 393 
Weil, Maria 352 
Weiland, Vicki 361 
Weimer, Lisa 239 
Weinberg, Aaron 

288,337,368,410 
Weinberg, Julie 415 
Weinberg Kurtz, Kim 221 
Weiner, Harris 288 
Weiner, Susan 339 
Weingart, Scott 314 
Weinheimer, Mark 319,376 
Weinstein, Adam 389 
Weinstein, Dave 416 
Weinstein, David 267,416 
Weinstein, Mark 239 
Weinstock, Karen 243 
Weis, Bonnie 375 
Weise, Bruce 260,315 
Weise, Kirby 402 
Weisman, John 191 
Weisner, Lisa 415 
Weiss, Bonnie 307 
Weiss, Mitch 307 
Weiss, Pam 410 
Weiss, Scott 288 
Weiss, Steve 394 
Weizeorick, Tom 297 
Welch, Jim 348 
Weldon, Scott 311 
Welinske, Joe 260,400 
Welker, Brian 391 
Welker, Erin 71 
Wells, Karen 288,392 
Wells, Lisa 399,419,420 
Wells, Sharon 21,392 
Wells, Scott 370 
Wells, Tammy 399 
Welna, Jeff 413 
Welsh, Cindie 380 
Welsh, Janet 423 
Welsh, Sue 380 
Wendel, Beth 371 
Wendte, Roy 319 
Wendrow, Andrea 326,377 
Wendt, Tom 401 
Wendte, Roy 359 
Wenzel, Kevin 295,417 
Whatley, Helen 304 
Wheatley, Ray 312 
Wheeler, Dianne 393 
Wheeler, Peggy 356 
Wheeler, Scott 309 
Whipple. Greg 381 
Whipple. Phil 394 
Whitaker. Dave 297,319 
White, Bill 398 
White, Brian 171,389 
White, Chris 302 
White, Daniel 370 
White, Dave 316 
White, Dodi 344 
White. Mike 162,175,208 
White, Sherri 392,413 
White, Stuart 382 
Whitehead. Ed 382 
Whiteman. Mike 302 
Whiting, Bill 387 
Whiting. Frank 387 
Whitlock, Laura 313 
Whybark. Clint 348 
Wichlak, Chuck 405 
Wlckert, Julie 352 
Wicyk. Florence 312 
Widergren. John 334 



Wiehe, Lynn 355 
Wigodner, Dave 334 
Wiggins, John 400 
Wiiken, Mari 325 
Wilcock, Nina 340 
Wiley, Brad 405 
Wiley, Dan 397 
Wilhelm, Dale 309 
Wilhem, Mary 356 
Wilk, Pam 403,412 
Wilke, Kurt 370 
Willerton, Martha 355 
William J. Scott conviction 135 
Williams, Chris 389 
Williams, Dennis 389 
Williams, Donna 364 
Williams, Kathy 375,361 
Williams, Loeita 316 
Williams, Marcia 335 
Williams, Mark 300 
Williams, Nate 345 
Williams, Paul 406 
Williams, Senator Harrison 138 
Williams, Sharon 318,334 
Williams, Tom 386 
Williams, Vivian 316 
Williams, Warcester 334 
Williamson, Gail 312,384 
Williamson, John 391 
Williamson, Ronda 399 
Williamson, Scott 373 
Willis, Mark 366 
Willis, Paula 325 
Willrett, Jamie 353 
Wenzel, Nancy 371 
Wenzel, Rusty 363 
Wernick, Susie 415 
Wernick, Jacqui 415 
Werntz, Alicia 364 
Wesa, Jan 401 
Wescoga 344 
Wesley, Lori 322 
Weslowski, Dave 387 
Wesolowski, Joseph M. 1-17, 
20-1, 24-5, 28-9, 
36,38-9,44-5, 
47,49,52-5,58-60, 
70-72,76,77, 
86-7,90-1,97,105, 
110,111,115, 
136,142-3,148-55, 
158-9,162-7,170, 
171,174,182-3, 
194,196,198-9,208-9, 
218,223-5,229-30, 
232,234,236,240-1, 
243,246,250,258,271-2, 
275,279,280. 283,285-6, 
291,429,433,448 
Wessels, Karen 355 
West, Donna 301 
West, Janet 304 
West, Janice 318,40,349 
West, Mae 145 
West, Rick 309,407 
West, Sharon 340 
Westlund, Jim 407 
Weston, Paul 347 
Westphal, Lori 375 
Wetzel, Lyle 319,359 
Wexler, Brian 387 
Wexler, Donna 415 
Whalen, Julie 355 
Whalen. Tom 386 
Willmann. Kevin 398 
Willmann, Kurt 324 
Wills. Kathy 399 
Wills, Maribeth 399 
Wilsey, Lori 415 
Wilson, Dave 162,166,175.208 
Wilson, Don 382 
Wilson, Jack 420 
Wilson, Jim 354 
Wilson. Mark 381.417 
Wilson, Maureen 384 
Wilson, Mike 373 
Wilson, Tom 363 
Wieneke. Gary 196 
Wimmer, Randy 402 
Winek, Janice 420 
Winett, Bill 395 
Wingerden, Sue 390 
Wingert, Luann 356 
Winkel, Sue 399 
Winter, Linda 322 
Winterhalter. Gene 404 
Winters, Scot 316 
Wise, Ira 395 
Wisegarver, Connie 361 
Wisniewski, Lisa 422 
Wlssenberg, John 303 
Wissenberg, Martin 303 
Witt. Greg 402 
Witte, Mike 317 
Wleklinski. Frank 389 
Woerner. Ted 386 
Wojceiszak. Kandy 368 
Wojnowski. Dan 396 






446 Index 



Wojtowicz, Tony 316 
Wolf. Jenny 390 
Wolfer, Ed 319 
Wolff, Randy 414 
Woll, Lisa 355 
Wonderful Town 41 
Woo, Nancy 357 
Wood, Brian 319 
Wood, Jack 363 
Wood. Ron 401 
Wood, Russ 348 
Wood, Stacy 340,380 
Woodburn, Sue 399 
Woodford-Dyer, Ella 310,318 
Woodnit, Beth 365 
Woods, Bill 302,363 
Woods, Linda 356 
Woolard, Vikki 310,390 
Women's Glee Club 304 
Wong, Franklin 302 
Worden, Judy 392 
Wolf, Jack 385 
Wolfe, Jan 346 
Wolfer, Ed 376 
Wolfson, Larry 402 
Wood, Dave 385 
Woodrow, Valerie 304 
Worhtington, Tracey 378 
Workman, Gail 375 



Worland, Gayle 67,433 
Worner, Elaine 400 
Worobec, Steve 312 
Worthy, Tyrone 166 
WPGU Executive Staff 416 
WPGU Staff 416 
Wray, Wendy 346 
Wrestling 188 
Wright, Alberta 324 
Wright, Gilbert G. 30 
Wright, Kathy 1,430,371 
Wright, Laurie 1,334,392,430 
Wright, Pete 386 
Wroblewski, Celeste 334 
Wroblewski, Greg 402 
Wroblewski, Joe 402 
Wuethrich, Dave 385 
Wujec. Barb 392 
Wunderlich, Chris 297 
Wurmser, Anne 344 
Wurth, Julie 419-20 
Wurtsbaugh, Beth 393 
Wurtz, Jeff 396 
Wurtz, Scott 366 
Wyeth, John 363 
Wylie, Mark 362 
Wynne, Betsy 375 
Wysocki, Nancy 378 
Wyss, Greg 359 



Wyss, Karen 355,422 



Y 



Yaeger, John 405 
Yager, Dena 390 
Yagoda, Brian 366 
Yamate, Sandra 289,327 
Yang, Chun 289 
Yange, Katrina 357 
Yanney, Janet 169 
Yanow, David 261 
Yap, Enrique L. 261 
Yario, Sue 161 
Yarwood, Barbara 352 
Yates, Tony 156 
Yell, Bob 308 
Yep, Ed 316 
Yeverton, Thomas 261 
Yingling, Gail 339,422 
Yingling, William 261,339 
Yochem, Darryl 221,305,373 
Yockey, Natalie 289 
Yocum, Chip 400 
Yocum, Jana 377 



Yoder, Doug 316 
Yoder, Lisa 356 
York, I'iim 202 
Youga, Anthony 239,406,415 
Young, Amy 204,225 
Young, Clark 267 
Young, Gail 353 
Young, Kevin 398 
Young, Lori 399 
Young, Mark 261 
Young, Peggy 364 
Young, Sue 247,392,413 
Young, Stuart 261,359 
Younger, Terry 395 
Youngerman, Juli 289 
Youngman, Becky 35 
Youngman, Teri 325 
Yu, Hyehwa 289 
Yuen, Dawn 339,364 
Yung, Valerie 412 



z 



Zaban, Artie 395 
Zabukovec, Janice 334 



Zagone, Mary 378 
Zahlani, Nabil 295,302 
Zahorik, Mike 197,420,433 
Zalatoris, Paul 358 
Zalenka. Gail 357,412 
Zambole, Nick 207 
Zamiski, Taz 378 
Zanello, Lori 341,375 
Zaruba, Maggie 334 
Zavodny, John 405 
Zbinden, Boyd 405 
Zdeblick. Mark 386 
Zeedyk, Betty 384 
Zehr, Doug 373 
Zeigler, Kathy 374 
Zelenka, Terry 311 
Zelent, Craig 370 
Zeller, Kitty 356 
Zenger, Brian 397 
Zerfas, Bob 413 
Zeta Tau Alpha 408 
Zeuchlag, Wayne 357 
Zich, John 

40,61,169.179,197,200- 

1,203,421 
Zidek, Jim 389 
Ziegenfuss-Clement, Jean 312 
Ziegenfuss-Clement, Michael 

312 



Zielinski, Carol 371 
Zielinski, Mike 368 
Zielonka, Eva 319,392,413 
Zierath, Paul 359 
Ziff, Kate 420 
Zirbel, Mark 367 
Ziff, Kate 393 
Zilm. Beckv 344 
Zilz. David' 359 
Zima, Wendy 399 
Zimmerman, Patty 399 
Zimmerman, Susan 335 
Zinni, Phil 311 
Zisook, Mark 395 
Zlmmanck, Lori 334 
Zlotkowski. Ken 385 
Zografos, Jim 412 
Zook, Libby 393 
Zook, Mike 353 
Zubrzycki, Paula 352 
Zukowski, Lois 361 
Zukowski, Paula 361 
Zumaris, Doug 376 
Zumbrook, Paul 313,363 
Zurawski, Bob 302 
Zust, Scott 385 
Zwicky, Linda 316 
Z Z Top 1 14 



Index 447 



1 



Colophon 



Tllio '81 the magazine-style yearbook at the University of Illinois Urbana- 
Chlpa n was ublishedby the Illini Publishing Co., Richard Sublette , p£ 
Usher It was printed by josten's/American Yearbook Co. of Topeka, Karu, on 80 
lb Me d7 g o's-enarne" paper. End sheets are 65 lb. Hopper, Curry 292. Cover is 
rapine embossed, mission grain no. 212 green no. 540. Cover photograph ken 
and printed by Joseph M. Wesolowski. Body copy was set in 10/12 Palatmo. 
Headlines were set in Palatine and a variety of display types. Press run was 5,000. 
Senior portrait photography was by Delma Studios of New York. Group section 
photographs were taken by Harry Zanotti of Creative Images Urbana III 

Spedal thanks to Karen Heithoff, who joined us late and helped save Amy s 
sanity; to Mike Hackleman of Josten's/American for always being there; i £ Geoff 
Bant who helped us keep the yearbook in "modern times; 'to Baskm-Robb ns, 
for putting some sweetness into our deadline weekends; to Ed, for being a do 111 
on deadlines; and to friends, lovers and roommates who sometimes suffered 
through deadlines as much as we did. 



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