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Full text of "The Illio"




PICTURED ARE Jeff Arena, Vivian 
Chiang, Marcia Esbeck, Jon Green- 
wood, Jaime Kaye, Ira Kleinberg, 
Steve Mardula, Mike McCool, Eve 
Melvan, John Norkus, Laura Oliven, 
Kimberly Parz, Jan Phillips, Amy 
Sanford, Lisa Thalji, Mary Rose Tor- 
res, and Chris Vitale. 



The Urbana Free Library 
Urbana, Illinois 



Presented by 

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issues 




contents 

opening 2 

a poetic and photographic essay that takes a look 
beyond the face value of the University. 

lifestyles 14 

highlights include the fads and fashions of 1984, 
dating through the personals, massage — the ulti- 
mate form of relaxation, and a look at students 
shooting themselves. 

academics 66 

a multifaceted look at academics including an inter- 
view with President Ikenberry, Human Sexuality — 
the classroom experience, and a look at how stu- 
dents react to cheating on campus. 

issues 104 

coverage of both the lighter and more serious side 
of campus, national, and international news. 

entertainment 124 

the music and movies of 1984, Assembly Hall con- 
certs, Krannert events, and the MTV addiction. 

sports 158 

the year in sports including a report on the success 
of the Fighting Illini and the sun, fun, and dis- 
appointment in Pasadena. 

greeks 220 

members of the Greek system are pictured along 
with a feature on Greek activities. 

groups 316 

members of various campus organizations and 
groups are represented. 

seniors 364 

presenting the class of 1984 with spotlights featur- 
ing outstanding seniors. 

index 422 

closing 442 







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seniors 




Michael W. Michalak 



sum 



Jniversity of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign • Volume 91 • Copyright 1984 by Illini Publishing Company 



k ■■■ 
- ■•■-■■•' ■ >. 



Brian McKean 




In early April the trees 

end their winter waiting 

with a creep of green on branches. 



In early October the trees 
listen for a wind crying, 
for leaves whirling. 



The face of the river by night 
holds a scatter of stars 
and the silence of summer blossoms 
falling to the moving water. 



Come clean with a child heart. 

Laugh as peaches in the summer wind. 

Let rain on a house roof be a song. 

Let the writing on your face 

be a smell of apple orchards in late June. 



"Lesson" 
Carl Sandburg 




2 Face Value 



Lake Shelbyville, 40 miles from Champaign, reflects the Illinois landscape. 




Brian McKean 



Face Value 3 






Chief Illiniwek lights the bonfire at the Sept. 14 pep rally. 




4 Face Value 



David Hipp 




The identity of the University is 
based on its reputation. Academically, 
it is known for its recent ranking as the 
eighth-best university in the nation and 
for its outstanding contributions to re- 
search in a variety of fields. Athletical- 
ly, it is recognized by sports enthusiasts 
as a 1984 Rose Bowl participant. Cultur- 
ally, facilities such as the Krannert Cen- 
ter for the Performing Arts have helped 
expand the reputation of the University 
into the realm of the fine arts. As the 
University's prestige grows, so too 
does the awareness of what it has to 
offer. 

As students, we realize there is 
more to value at this University than is 
expressed by its credentials. We enroll 
with only a vague notion of what the 
University holds in store for us. But in 
living here, in reaching out to make 
friends or involve ourselves in activi- 
ties, our perspective changes; we are no 
longer outsiders looking in. 

The often impersonal atmosphere 
of classes emphasizes the overwhelm- 
ing size of the campus. Each day we see 
the faces of hundreds of people we 
might never have the chance to meet. 
But here and there within the crowds, 
we begin to recognize some familiar 
faces, and in recognizing them we real- 
ize their value. The world slowly closes 
in and the people we know form a circle 
of friendship that surrounds us with 
warmth and security. We are truly in- 
siders, and this is our home. 



David Hipp 



Face Value 5 




Every day we walk amidst the 
crowds, passing unfamiliar faces. Peo- 
ple we don't know surround us at the 
football games, concerts and bars. 
While as students we share common 
goals and interests that bind us 
together, as individuals we are set 
apart. And in our faces we reveal the 
unique thoughts and moods that define 
who we are. 

The variety of people we encounter 
during our years here enrich our lives. 
Whether they remain as casual ac- 
quaintances or lifelong friends, the 
times we share and the relationships 
we develop will always be remem- 
bered. 

We will remember the times we 
laughed over dinner and the times we 
cried on a friend's shoulder. The times 
we spent writing papers and studying 
for tests and the times we talked about 
pressing matters that seemed more im- 
portant than any test. We'll remember 
both the romantic and humorous dates 
we had and the social events we 
attended. We'll remember how often 
we worried over our grades and how 
often we tried to drink our pressures 
and fears away. We'll remember the 
groups we joined and the activities we 
took part in. We'll remember that this 
was the year of the Rose Bowl and the 
enthusiasm we felt on football 
weekends. But above all, we'll remem- 
ber everything in terms of the people 
with whom it was all shared. 



Denise Meuhl 




u 



Passers-by, / 
Out of your many 
faces / Flash 
memories to 



me. 



55 





Ward Jones 



6 Face Value 



Denise Meuhl 




Orange, blue and "Rose Bowl red" became the colors of Illini spirit. 



Tom Fletcher 



Face Value 7 




Ward Jones 



Now at the day 
end / Away from the 
sidewalks where 
your shoe soles 
traveled / And your 
voices rose and blent 
to form the city's 
afternoon 

roar / Hindering an 
old silence... ^ a 



Many of our memories will be based 
on the time we spend on or around 
campus. But we will also recall the 
weekend excursions to nearby places 
that helped us get away from it all. Be- 
tween rushing to classes and studying 
we often fail to notice the beauty of our 
surroundings. Whether we just walk 
down the streets enjoying the colors of 
the changing leaves, or take time out to 
visit Allerton Park or Lake Shelbyville, 
we soon learn to appreciate the land- 
scape of the midwest and the personal- 
ity of the twin-cities. 

The city and surroundings provide 
a wide variety of things to do and places 
to go. Whether its jogging to South 
Farms, relaxing by the pool at IMPE, 
taking a friend out for a drink, or 
spending an afternoon at Market Place, 
we each find our own means to escape 
the hectic atmosphere of school. 




8 Face Value 



Denise Meuhl 




Wright Street alternates between rushing crowds and deserted sidewalks. 



Face Value 9 



The English building is viewed through summer blossoms on the Quad. 




10 Face Value 



Alyson Scanlon 





u 



Passers-by, / 1 
remember lean ones 
among you, / Throats 
in the clutch of a 
hope, / Lips written 
over with 
strivings, / Mouths 
that kiss only for 
love, / Records of 
great wishes slept 
with, held 
long / And prayed 
and toiled 



Ward Jones 




Ward Jones 



Learning to resolve the problems, 
frustrations, and anxieties that accom- 
pany college life is part of the broader 
educational experience that stretches 
beyond the limits of the classroom. 

One of the the most important 
aspects is living on one's own. The en- 
joyment of our new independence is 
tempered by the harsh reality of mak- 
ing our own financial, educational and 
personal decisions. From the trivial to 
the momentous, we learn to disting- 
uish what is most valuable in our lives. 
We make decisions about our majors, 
our career goals, whether to join the 
Greek System or remain independent, 
or just whether to study all night for a 
test or go to bed. Often our decisions 
involve putting the needs of others 
above our own. The choices we make 
determine what we value, and those 
values will affect and shape our lives as 
well as the future. 



David Hipp 



Face Value 11 



Brian McKean 




. 










Musicians share their talent with students relaxing on the Quad. 



Ward /ones 



12 Face Value 



u 



Yes, written on 
your mouths and 
your throats / 1 read 
them / When you 
passed by. ft A 

"Passers-by" 
Carl Sandburg 



Outsiders can only rate the Uni- 
versity by its appearance. Its image is 
based on its credentials. But as insiders 
our image of the University is depen- 
dent on the individual reasons that 
make it our home. We see a beauty and 
intimacy beneath the large impersonal 
surface that is imperceptable to others. 

What we will take away with us will 
be more than textbook knowledge. Our 
years here have given us the chance to 
learn and grow from our failures and 
successes. Yet the most vital learning 
experience of all will be gained from our 
interactions with people. From 
friendships to intimacies, the rela- 
tionships we've developed will influ- 
ence our lives and the memories we've 
shared will remain with us forever. 

Although the faces will constantly 
change it will always be the people that 
give the University its greatest value of 
all. 

Lisa Maria DeSloover 




Ward Jones 




Alyson Scanlon 



Face Value 13 




■■■v. : V"\- 



A day. 
on the 

Quad 



Afrisbee is tossed and spins 
through the air. The dogs 
run freely skirting in and out of 
the people. Students play with 
footbags and tumblers do tricks 
on the fresh grass. Buildings 
outline a perfect rectangle. An 
oversized house guards one end 
with a Greek-like dome border- 
ing the other. It looks like a pic- 
nic or maybe a circus. Booths 
line the walkway decorated with 
signs, banners, flags — anything 
to spark attention. Bunches 
stand and carouse around each 
booth while others just wander 
down the "Quad." 

A crowd forms by the steps 
to the Auditorium as the band 
assembles to play. Their orange 
and blue uniforms separate 
them from the rest as they file up 
the stairs and into position. The 
sun reflects off the instruments 
and darts streaks of light down 
on the people. The heat of the 
afternoon moves across the 
Quad. Sweat rolls down their 
faces; they brush their hair back 
and wave their leaflets to cool 
themselves. They remove their 
shoes; barefoot, the pavement 
feels hot. 

Couples hold hands, people 
chew on corn cobs, soggy hot- 
dogs, and sip luke-warm soda. 
T-shirts ripped in style slide 
from girls' shoulders. Guys 
sport cut-offs, nylon running 
shorts, some even shirtless. 
Trees sway from an occasional 

SHOW STARTERS for the Quad Day 
festivities were the Marching Illini. Play- 
ing from the Union to the Auditorium, 
they gave their first performance of the 
year. 

CORN ON THE QUAD, a quad day 
tradition, is enjoyed by Michelle Cox, 
junior in LAS, and Greg Hemerding, 
freshman in ENG. 



breeze, filtering the sun for the 
people; an oasis to sit under. 

Flyers are scattered on the 
ground, thrown in disarray from 
uninterested students. Aimless 
freshmen seek out an organiza- 
tion that will fulfill their needs. 
Antics are done to coax students 
to join. Dunk machines splash 
water over the ground as people 
plunge into the tank. Balls fly 
through the air and another per- 
son is knocked into the water. 
Soaking wet, others wish they 
could be relieved from the heat. 
Their clothes cling to them. Peo- 
ple laugh and clap, cheering to 
encourage more volunteers. Not 
all people laugh though. 

Some booths protest injus- 
tice or inhumanity. Civil rights 
and coalitions to ban this or that. 
They stop, pause, collect in- 
formation, and make decisions 
later. 

Quad Day gives students the 
opportunity to discover the Uni- 
versity and what it offers. The 
Quad becomes the melting pot 
of the campus. It is a place 
where anyone and everyone can 
relax and find some rest from 
intense student life. 

Elizabeth Clark 





16 Lifestyles 




Michael W. Michalak 



WATERMELON SEED SPITTING was 

one of many contests held during the 
afternoon. Other attractions included a 
bubblegum blowing contest, paper air- 
plane flying, dunking machines and a 
demonstration by the Illini gymnasts. 




Lifestyles 17 



Brum McKean 

m 




THE ANIMAL OF THE YEAR was the 

Teddy Bear, appearing in massive 
numbers and many forms, from the 
real thing to pictures on greeting 
cards, posters and stickers. 

DECORATIVE COOKIES and colorful 
balloon bouquets replaced flowers as 
the gift to commemorate special 
occasions or to express personal 
messages. 




Michael W. Michalak 



the great campus survey 



What is the best part of 
going to school at the Uni- 
versity? 

Meeting large variety of people 33% 

Social life 30% 

Intellectual stimulation 16% 

Attractive members of opposite 

sex 7% 

Football games 7% 

Independence from home 3% 

Graduating 2% 

Scenic beauty of campus 1% 

Extra-curricular activities 1 % 

Inexpensive tuition 1% 

What famous people are 
your idols? 

Katherine Hepburn 
Ronald Reagan 
Tom Selleck 
Jack Nicklaus 

Honorable Mention: Alan Alda; Kim 
Alexis; Woody Allen; F. Lee Bailey; 
Pat Benetar; John DeLorean; Betty 
Ford; Milton Friedman; Jerry Garcia; 
Mel Gibson; Paul Harvey; Billy Idol; 
Michael Jackson; Billy Joel; Grace 
Jones; Calvin Klein; Stan Levy; Gab- 
riel Garcia Marquez; Eddie Murphy; 
Richard Nixon; Jackie Onassis, 
Stephanie Powers; Nancy Reagan; 
Todd Rundgren; Carl Sagan; Brooke 
Shields; Jacklyn Smith; Sly Stallone; 
Gore Vidal; Mike White. 

What are your plans for: 

Winter Break? 

Relaxing at home 40% 

Pasedena bound 19% 

Other out of state trips 18% 

Part-time work 12% 

Skiing 6% 

School work 5% 

Spring Break? 

Relaxing at home 41% 

Florida 23% 

Part-time work 11% 

Job hunting 7% 

Skiing 5% 

West Coast 5% 

East Coast 3% 

Carribbean 3% 



Hawaii 1% 

Camping 1% 

Summer? 

Part-time job 46% 

Career hunting 16% 

Relaxing at home 14% 

Summer school 10% 

Internship 6% 

Europe 5% 

California 3% 

How do you spend your 
weekends? 

Going to parties or bars 40% 

Studying 28% 

Resting 15% 

Working part-time 11% 

Errands 4% 

IMPE 1% 

Video games 1% 

How would you like to 
spend your weekends? 

Going to parries or bars 60% 

Resting 22% 

Football games 4% 

Road trips 4% 

Studying 4% 

IMPE 4% 

Movies 2% 

What new wardrobe 
purchase have you made 
that is characteristic of '83- 
'84? 

Illini Wear 

Sleeveless sweatshirts or vests 

Pin-striped pants 

Mini-skirt 

Short boots 

Short pants 

Honorable mention: Argyle sweaters; 

Black jeans; Leotards. 

How would you describe 
your diet? 

Junk food (primarily fast food) 43% 

Healthy-Natural 30% 

Meat and Potatoes 24% 



None of the above 2% 

All of the above 1% 

What is your favorite 
Happy Hour Snack? 

Nachos 31% 

Hot dogs 12% 

Pizza 10% 

Popcorn 10% 

Potato skins 9% 

Fries 6% 

Pretzels 6% 

Peanuts 4% 

Chips 2% 

Whatever's free 1% 

Don't go to Happy Hour 20% 

What is your favorite soap 
opera? 

All My Children 55% 

General Hospital 26% 

Dynasty 4% 

Guiding Light 1% 

Don't watch soap operas 14% 

What is your favorite 
movie of 1983? 

Risky Business 30% 

Big Chill 13% 

War Games 10% 

Return of the Jedi 8% 

Dead Zone 5% 

Flashdance 5% 

Terms of Endearment 5% 

Trading Places 5% 

Octopussy 5% 

Other 6% 

No favorite 8% 

Who is your favorite MTV 
Video Star(s)? 

Michael Jackson 32% 

David Bowie 10% 

Billy Joel 8% 

ZZTop 6% 

Pat Benetar 4% 

Lionel Ritchie 4% 

Police 4% 

Other 20% 

Don't Watch MTV 12% 



18 Lifestyles 



"FLASHDANCE" ignited a trend in 
wearing dance-floor fashions off the 
dance-floor and gave new meaning 
(and high prices) to sweatshirts and 
sweatpants. 




HAPPY HOUR REGULARS and soap 
opera fans began pushing away the 
popcorn bowl and started reaching 
instead for crispy nachos and potato 
skins. 

THE SOUND OF SILENCE became 
less common as stereo earphones 
became more popular. The small 
spongy headbands could be found 
almost everywhere, from the jogging 
trail to the lecture hall. 



Brian McKean 



Lifestyles 19 



campus fashion 




David Hipp 



FROM CASUAL DENIM JACKET TO 
DESIGNER DRESS, 1984 fashions can 
suit every mood and occasion. Here, 
Pete Spehar pairs denim with a rugby 
shirt, while Helen Nicholson's tapered 
pin-striped pants are accented by a 
rich black sweater splashed with color. 
In a daring combination, Lauren Pierce 
Ellis models apple green Esprit 



David Hipp 

corduroys with a purple rib-knit 
sweater. This sophisticated electric 
blue dress, worn with black tights and 
laced pumps, is modeled by Naomi 
Gordon. The outfit can be worn for 
both casual and more formal 
occasions. Ron Asher wears the classic 



Polo shirt with casual 
campus combination. 



eans, a typical 



20 Lifestyles 




David Hivp 

FLIRTING WITH STYLE, Anna 
Alvarez models a boldly striped 
sweater, mini and tights. The outfit is 
typical of the playfulness of 1984 
campus fasions. 



Fashion spread coordinated by Mary Rose 
Torres and Denise DeWitt 
Balloons compliments of Balloonatics 
Esprit pants provided by The Closet 
Blue knit dress provided by The Gallery 
Ltd. 



Lifestyles 21 



The courtship ritual 



// I 'he male is the first to 
X show sexual attraction; 
he promptly begins courtship: 
strutting around, bowing and 
cooing at the female and chasing 
her. Only the male exhibits the 
bow-coo behavior. A day or two 
later, the male begins to court 
the female and she may start to 
show characteristic responses 
such as flipping her wings in a 
special way and approaching 
the male. The sight of the male's 
courtship behavior and the 
sound of his cooing are clearly 
attractive to the female." 

Such is the courtship ritual of 
the ring dove as described by 
Mark Rosenzweig and Arnold 
Leiman in Physiological 
Psychology. If it were only that 
simple for humans. . .a few 
coos, a little strutting and a bow 
here and there. Instead we have 
a lengthy, endlessly puzzling 
pattern of courtship known as 
dating. 

First boy meets girl, or girl 
meets boy, but how or where? 
This, it seems, is a most difficult 
process and often requires the 
intervention of a third party, an 
intermediary between the two: a 
mutual friend. And friends want 
their friends to become friends 
so the introductions "X, this is 




Y," are usually very favorable. 
Though friends are the prefer- 
red way to meet at the Universi- 
ty, people sometimes meet in 
classes or parties, and occa- 
sionally at the bars. 

Some students feel that the 
largeness of the University pro- 
vides more opportunities to 
meet others because of the wide 
variety of activities and the 
sheer number of people. Others, 
however, find its size a hindr- 
ance in getting to know the 
opposite sex. Marybeth O'Neill, 
junior in LAS, feels the Uni- 
versity's size inhibits because 
"you never get to see the same 
faces." Douglas Hayward, 
sophomore in LAS, has a similar 
view: "People aren't necessarily 
as close here as they are at a 
small university." Tracy 
Gradert, freshman in LAS, feels 
that opportunities are there, but 
one has to go out and actively 
meet people. "They don't come 
to your door," she said. 

So now we've met; let's go 
out. Wrong. Most men and 
women feel that it's important to 
know a person, at least a little, 
before dating them; first there 
must be a period of familiariza- 
tion. This may involve anything 
from a few casual conversations 
to becoming good friends and 
gradually developing a romantic 
interest. It all depends on the 
two people. 



Okay, we know a little about 
each other, and now it's our first 
date. Where should we go? One 
solution that has been passed 
down through time immemorial 
is the movies. It's perfect. 
Where else can you sit close to a 
member of the opposite sex in 
the dark, who you don't know 
very well, and not have to say a 
word? Others think it's very im- 
portant to talk on that first date, 
so they go out to dinner, or to a 
bar to talk over a few drinks. 

Incidentally, it's not always 
the man's idea to go out; a large 
number of women ask guys out 
on dates. Speaking from posi- 
tive experience, Heidi Nicolls, 
junior in advertising, said, "I 
think men appreciate it. All the 
pressure usually is on the guy. 
Dating is supposed to start out 
as a friendship and friends 
should be able to reciprocate. If 
the guy initiates everything in 
the beginning of the rela- 
tionship, then too much weight 
is on him to make all the deci- 
sions throughout the time the 
relationship lasts." 

Once in a while a casual date 
will spark into a more perma- 
nent relationship. Cecilia Elam, 
sophomore in LAS, and Bob 
Sunta, junior in civil engineer- 
ing, are at the pre-engaged stage 
of their relationship. Sunta re- 
lates, "When you first come 
down here, everything is free 




THE WAY TO THE HEART is some- 
times through a double scoop of French 
Vanilla. 



David Hipp 

TALKING OVER A FEW DRINKS is 

one way people on a first date get to 
know each other better. 



David Hipp 



and loose. If you go out enough, 
it gets to be old stuff. It loses its 
newness and excitement." Giv- 
ing a reason for going steady, 
Elam adds jokingly, "You get 
tired of hearing all the lines." 
Sunta explains the major reason 
for his and Elam's long term re- 
lationship. "I've met the right 
person. I've found a very com- 
patible girl, and I can't find any 
reason to leave her just to go out 
with anyone." 

Though some daters manage 
to pair up with the right people 
and develop lasting rela- 
tionships, the majority of dating 
just leads to more dating. The 
puzzling pattern of courtship re- 
peats itself as old relationships 
fizzle and new ones spark. All 
the anxieties and insecurities re- 
surface with each new attrac- 
tion, contributing to the already 
difficult dating process. 

Maybe it would be better to 
be a bird. 

Michael O'Connell 



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HAIfD IN HAND, CKris 

sophomore in^CBA ar 
Steele, junior in EN( 
walk through the fall lea 









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David Hipp 



David Hipp 



Getting personal 

in the personals 



Classified ads requesting com- 
panionship, dates and ro- 
mance: are these ads real? 

If s easy to doubt their validity 
as one skims through the "Person- 
als" column over a breakfast bowl 
of cornflakes, but most are the real 
thing and most even get replies. 
Responding to a Personal in the 
Daily IUini often seems tempting; 
the ways in which the writers 
word their desires often arouses 
much curiosity about the lonely or 
bored requestee. A majority of the 
"classified daters" are, in fact, 
ordinary people, but the unique 
approach to the classified dating 
procedure is quite fascinating. 

Some braver souls fling their 
Personals across the counter at the 
DI and are out the door before their 
ad lands in the hands of the staff. 
The more reserved characters pre- 
fer to mail in their ads or simply 
call. As an added deliberation of 
anonymity, most of the individuals 
use code names and post office 
boxes. 

"Help!" calls out one memor- 
able ad, 'Tm an intelligent woman 
(I think), reasonably attractive (I 



hope), near Ph.D. in my early thir- 
ties and I still don't know where 
the good men are. If you're tall, 
kind, herterosexual and witty, 
with leftist political tendencies and 
a fondness for chambre music, old 
houses, Chinese cooking, Jane Au- 
sten, reggae and Lewis Carroll, 
write to me at DI Box 739. (No 
Christians, physical cultists, Leo 
Buscaglia fans or consumers of 
pornography need apply.)" If the 
length of this ad does not grab 
readers' attentions, certainly the 
writer's stringent criteria will. 

Male students get into the 
scene of classified dating too: "If 
you are a woman who is not in- 
terested in going out with a Robert 
Redford, I'd like to meet you. I'm 
29 and a grad student in business. 
Please reply to Box 851." Females 
should shake this chivalrous 
young man's hand for not pre- 
tending to be a Greek god — with 
no reference to fraternity men, of 
course. 

The Greeks are not excluded 
from classified dating in the Daily 
IHini. Two fun and attractive senior 
males were requested to attend a 



Delta Gamma sorority dance, 
while four "wild Betas" searched 
for "attractive, funloving dates" for 
their pledge dance. 

The classifieds are also used to 
search for homosexual compan- 
ionship: "Male looking for male 
companionship. Masculine, athle- 
tic, level-headed and caring." 

Some ads are simply too un- 
usual to generalize about, howev- 
er. One ad column contained "The 
Thing" searching for "the 
gorgeous David Letterman look-a- 
like seen at Joe B.'s party." The 
Daily mini's personals were the 
means by which "The Thing" sear- 
ched for him, telling David's 
gorgeous look-a-like, "I need you 
bad. I'm in torment." 

Classified dating certainly 
offers an outlet for adventure with 
a splash of eccentricity, no matter 
what the motive. Whether heter- 
osexual or homosexual, platonic or 
romantic, most classified daters do 
seem to be sincere in their 
approach. Even leftist politicians 
can have a lonely heart. 

Diane Peters 



:■ '.'"•- 




masquerade 




On an average day on Green 
Street, the most unusual 
thing one might run into is a 
runaway Quad dog or a street 
person begging for money. But 
strange things happen in cam- 
pustown on Halloween night. 
Green Street is transformed into 
an avenue of odd and assorted 
freaks. Adult size bumble bees, 
miscellaneous transvestites with 
overstuffed breasts, mammoth 
tubes of Crest toothpaste and a 
cast of Star Wars creatures wan- 
der aimlessly up and down the 
strip. A troop of ballerinas wear- 
ing pink tutus spin and swirl be- 
tween the crushed beer cans on 
Wright Street. A trio of pseudo- 
surgeons set up camp in front of 
Zorba's with a sign that reads 
"Free Examinations." 

In making the transforma- 
tion from student to masquerad- 
er, some rent or buy ready-made 
costumes. Others with more 
time and less money seek origin- 
al Halloween costumes rumag- 
ing through Champaign- 
Urbana's many used clothing 
stores. Each has numerous racks 
and tables full of assorted 
clothes and accessories for indi- 
vidual mixing and matching. 
These stores provide endless 
possibilities for a person with a 
bit of imagination. 

Lauren Rosenberg, senior in 
CBA, put together a costume for 
five dollars. "I bought a red 
band coat for $3.50, a pair of 
black tuxedo pants for a dollar, 
and a pair of pointy black and 
red old lady shoes for 50 cents. I 



added some makeup and some 
Dippity Do and I was Adam 
Ant. The chicks loved me," she 
said. 

The items sold at used 
clothes stores range from cos- 
tume jewlery to tack-on fur col- 
lars to ancient lace dresses. 
Some items go for as low as 25 
cents, while other items that are 
still in working condition sell for 
up to ten dollars. Debbie Lyons, 
junior in education, made her 
costume from an ancient white 
wedding gown that she bought 
for $3.50. She powdered her 
hair, put on blark lipstick, and 
paraded down Green Street as 
the bride of Frankenstein. "I 
was so ugly," she said. "When I 
was walking down the street I 
happened to see this guy dres- 
sed as my husband. I tried to 
kiss him, but he wouldn't let 
me." 

Dressing up provided 
amusement for those who did it, 
those who merely observed 
from the doorways up and 
down Green Street, and those 
who worked at the used clothes 
stores the week before the holi- 
day. Fern Bridges, a sales- 
woman at the Salvation Army, 
watched at least a hundred peo- 
ple choose their costumes. "The 
most interesting costumes were 
bought by a bunch of girls. They 
were going as witches, but they 
were going to wear grass 
skirts." The possibilities are 
endless. 

Lynn Oquist 




Michael W. Michalak 



Michael W. Michalak 



24 Lifestyles 




Michael W. Michalak 



Michael W. Michalak 



What's your sign? 



Like most students, you 
probably frequent the same 
local drinking establishment 
each night out, sure that you 
will recognize a friendly face as 
soon as you enter. The sign on 
the door is as familiar a land- 
mark as the Alma Mater. But if 
the bar where you dance on 
tables and break beer bottles is 
getting old you may decide to 
relocate, or just visit, some- 
where else on campus or down- 
town. Each bar attracts a diffe- 
rent crowd and exudes a diffe- 
rent atmosphere, but anyone 
can enjoy the specialties and 
events that set each apart. What- 
ever your sign or signs may be, 
touring the campus bars can be 
entertaining. 

The tour begins outside T- 
Birds, where the bouncer quick- 



ly checks IDs. Inside, the crowd 
is a combination of younger 
undergraduates and town regu- 
lars, many of whom are under- 
age. Groups of patrons share 
pitchers of mixed drinks and 
play quarters. No one seems to 
pay much attention to anyone 
they haven't walked in with. 

In the heart of campus town, 
Kam's means a 20 minute wait 
and wall-to-wall bodies. Con- 
versation is a shouting match 
over breaking beer bottles and 
announcements for fraternity 
parties. Despite the lack of brea- 
thing space, brave individuals 
squeeze through the crowd, 
making laps around the bar to 
'scope' the opposite sex. The 
"Orange and Blue Room" in the 
basement is a favorite for 
fraternity-sorority exchanges 




David Hipp 



and other Greek activities. 

Next door, CO. Daniel's has 
an occasional long line at the en- 
trance. Pool balls crack and local 
DJs provide music. Greek letters 
are worn by some of the patrons 
and decorate washroom stalls. 
Uncluttered by tables, C.O.D.'s 
open spaces allow patrons to 
meet each other convieniently. 

The New Wave sounds of a 
live band filter down to the 
pavement of the Green Street 
campus strip. Inside Mabel's, 
those tired of bouncing around 
on the dance floor could find 
people-watching an interesting 
occupation. Mabel's has a repu- 
tation for strictly enforcing 21 as 
the drinking age and for prom- 
oting emerging local bands. 

A few blocks away is 
Cochrane's, a three-level bar 
with a dance floor. The base- 
ment is dominated by video 
games and pool tables, while the 
main and second floor are filled 
with tables and booths. The 
dance floor, added this summer, 
draws crowds nightly, while the 
Little Kings ale special attracts 
students on Wednesdays. Those 
who collect the small green bot- 
tles rarely make it to class on 
Thursday mornings. 

Moving west, O'Malley's is a 
casual spot to cool down. The 
main attraction is a wide screen 
television, where customers can 
watch their favorite sport, video 
or soap opera. Patrons also en- 
joy "spuds," potatoes stuffed 
with various fillings, and potent 
mixed drinks, like the "ass- 




II 1 \\} 




■ ^ys- ■ ■ \ 



26 Lifestyles 





kicker" and "swampwater." 

On the edge of campustown 
the skyline of the Windy City 
decorates both windows and 
walls in the new bar Chicago. 
Brass railings line the way to tile- 
topped tables. Most of the cus- 
tomers are couples out for din- 
ner and a drink. 

Chester Street, located in 
downtown Champaign, flaunts 
a big city style. Use of flashy 
lighting and earth-tone colors 
add to a progressive look. Both 
opposite and single sex couples 
are out on the dance floor, una- 
ware of each other, completely 
absorbed in the music. 

Graduate and law students 
discuss weighty issues over tab- 
letops built as backgammon and 
checker boards at the Office. 
Students and staff come to this 



hideaway in downtown Urbana 
to escape the noise and crowds 
enjoyed in their undergraduate 
years. Dim lights, soft music 
and plants complete the warm 
atmosphere. 

Other possibilities for an 
evening at the bars include Mur- 
phy's Pub, Round Robin, Gul- 
ly's and The White Horse on 
campus, or The Rose and Brad- 
ley's for those with transporta- 
tion. The varieties of atmos- 
pheres and clientele are practi- 
cally endless. Whatever your 
mood, there is a sign around 
campus beckoning you. 

Shari Cartwright 

Lynda Kaufman 

Nancy Shaw 

Reshma Sheth 



David Hipp 




David Hipp 



Lifestyles 27 




reat marching band 



he air waves are charged 
with thousands of voices 
shouting "Chief!" while 310 
voices sing "We Are Marching 
For Dear Old Illini." As the Mar- 
ching Illini play the "Chief 
Dance" the crowd roars its 
approval. 

Students' conception of the 
Marching Illini extends only to 
what they see during the half- 
time performance. But behind 
the capes and the polished brass 
of a finished show lie hours of 
wearying practices. 

Marching Illini Director Gary 
Smith said the band runs pri- 
marily on student input. Gradu- 
ate students help write the 
shows and act as assistants to 
the director. Flag corps, drum 
corps, and Illinettes write their 
own routines while other 
schools often hire outside help. 
"What excites me about working 
with these students," Smith 
said, "is that there are a lot of 
gifted and talented young peo- 
ple. I try to identify who they are 
and let them surface to the top as 
far as becoming leaders. Stu- 
dents have almost total say in 
what music, drills, and style of 
marching we use. 

"One of our philosophies in 
the band is everyone is equal," 
Smith continued. "Chief Illi— 
niwek is equal to a clarinet play- 
er. He has more visibility and he 
gets more recognition, but in 



our eyes he is no more impor- 
tant." 

Tuba player Larry Breitbarth, 
junior in Commerce, feels "Gary 
Smith is the motivating force be- 
hind the band. He can get you to 
do things you normally 
wouldn't do." 

Mellophone player Jessica 
Heath, junior in music manage- 
ment, said, "We can march 
almost any style. We can march 
Big Ten style. We can march 
corps style or a jive band style." 

Band members practice be- 
tween twelve and fourteen 
hours a week and receive one 
hour of academic credit. But 
Heath stressed that "band is 
more than just academic. It's 
also a social thing. You're work- 
ing hard learning the music, 
learning the drills. You make 
your best friends from the band 
because you're spending a lot of 
time together." 

There is a high rate of return 
in the Marching Illini; few stu- 
dents drop out. Breitbarth said, 
"When you're a freshman prac- 
tice is hard, it's tough and the 
rewards aren't immediate, but 
when you march your first game 
then it's all worth it. Then you're 
willing to practice for the rest of 
the year and throughout your 
sophomore, junior, and senior 
years." 

Jane Coble 

















Brian McKean 



LINING UP and preparing to play her piccolo is Ann Roloff, a third year band 
member and squad leader. 

READING WHILE MARCHING, trombonist Bill MacCadam concentrates 
on maintaining the proper horn position as well as hitting the right notes. 




28 Lifestyles 





Brian McKean 

DRUM MAJOR Barry Taylor copies the motions of band director Gary Smith 
in leading his section of the band. 

CONSTANT COMPANIONS of the Marching Band are the Ulinettes. Sarah 
Trainer anxiously watches the game while waiting for half-time. 

SAXOPHONE PLAYER Julia Oakley performs under gray skies at the Iowa 
game. Although seemingly alone, Oakley is actually part of a four-person 
squad that learns routines together before practising with the band. 



Alyson Scanlon 



Brian McKean 



Lifestyles 29 




Rose Bowl 

Fever 




TWO DOZEN ROSES AND THE 
OFFICIAL INVITATION from 
the Rose Bowl Committee was 
given to Coach Mike White after 
the Indiana game 



John Zich 

TELEVISED MESSAGES were 
one of many ploys students used 
to get parents to send them to 
Pasedena for the holidays. 



Tom Fletcher 

A present came for Illinois 
Football Coach Mike White 
after the Indiana game, compli- 
ments of the Tournament of 
Roses Committee in Pasadena — 
two dozen roses. It was now 
official. Illinois received its first 
Rose Bowl invitation in 20 years 
after defeating Indiana. The 
Dad's Day victory caused a cam- 
pus-wide disease called Rose 
Bowl Fever to reach the incur- 
able stage. 

The first symptom of Rose 
Bowl Fever — an unavoidable 
urge to tear down a goalpost — 
appeared after Illinois over- 
whelmed Iowa 33-0 in Memorial 
Stadium. Stricken fans rode 
down the goalpost on the south 
side of the stadium. These 
symptoms proved contagious 
after Illinois defeated Ohio State 
at the next home game. This 
time, both goalposts came down 
during post-game celebration. 

Then, two weeks prior to the 
Indiana game, the Fighting Illini 
overcame the last big obstacle on 
the road to the Rose Bowl by 
defeating Michigan. The doc- 
tor's advice to take two aspirins 
and call him in the morning was 
useless. Rose Bowl Fever was 
here to stay. 

"The enthusiasm has never 
been this great and I've been in 
Champaign for two Rose 
Bowls," said Anne Petersen 
Johnston, owner of Campus 
Florist. 

In the past, the Illini have vi- 
sited Pasedena three times: 
1947, 1952 and 1964. 

Everyone's enthusiasm 
effected the whole campus, but 



it wasn't displayed any better 
than in the Memorial Stadium 
balcony, now structurally 
sound, where orange-and-blue- 
clad Illini fans were ready to go 
wild. 

"The crowd went so crazy af- 
ter the second touchdown at the 
Michigan game I ended up five 
rows behind the row that I 
started going crazy in," said Jack 
Nimz, senior in mechanical en- 
gineeering. 

There was no doubting the 
crowd's enthusiasm. Mike 
White dedicated the Michigan 
win to the fans of Memorial Sta- 
dium and Michigan Football 
Coach Bo Schmechler said 
Memorial Stadium was the 
loudest place to play in the Big 
Ten. 

Some say the Illini's success 




RUNNING FOR THE ROSES be- 
came an obsession all over cam- 
pus, and a winning habit in 
Memorial Stadium. 

BY WEARING BUTTONS such 
as "OHOWIHATE OHIOS- 
TATE," "Wishagain Michigan" 
and "C-U in Pasedena," Illini 
Fans displayed their spirit. 



Brian Slacker 



was due to the fact that the three 
big games — Ohio, Iowa and 
Michigan — were played at 
home. Illinois hadn't beat Michi- 
gan for 17 years and the last time 
they beat Ohio State was one 
year later in 1967, ironically by 
the same score Illinois beat them 
by this year, 17-13. In the past 19 
years, Michigan has gone to the 
Rose Bowl eight times and Ohio 
State has made seven visits. 

Many fans remember the Illi- 
ni football team of four years ago 
who had traditionally "embar- 
rassing" seasons. 

"It's fantastic. My freshman 
year I never thought it would 
happen. It's just fantastic," said 
Mark Szarzak, senior in busi- 
ness. 

Also, many students 
thought that with the loss of 



players like Tony Eason, Mike 
Martin and Oliver Williams, Illi- 
nois would not be as good. 

Many students agree Mike 
White should be voted Coach of 
the Year. 

"He should be. He made last 
year's 7-4 team into a Rose Bowl 
team," said Frank Sinton, senior 
in advertising. 

Many students thought but- 
tons could cure Rose Bowl Fever 
but it just made it worse. Over 
5000 buttons like: "I-O-W-A is a 
4 Letter Word," "OHOWIHATE 
OHIOSTATE," "Wishagain 
Michigan" and "C-U in 
Pasedena" were sold. 

The sale of orange and blue 
Illini-wear increased substan- 
tially. Cara Himes, an employee 
of Impressions in campustown, 
said the sale of Illini-wear dou- 



bled during the football season. 

With students now on their 
way to the Rose Bowl game, 
many were suddenly faced with 
the dilemma of how to get to 
Pasadena. The Alumni Associa- 
tion offered complete packages, 
but most students planned to 
find their own transportation by 
plane, car, bus, train, hitchhik- 
ing or "any way possible." 

But Rose Bowl Fever effected 
the campus in other ways, as 
well. 

"It felt great being on the 
field after the games. It felt like 
everbody out there was your 
best friend," said Julie Roberts, 
senior in psychology. 

Maybe Rose Bowl Fever isn't 
a disease after-all. 

Peter Kacmarek 




Neale Williams 



Lifestyles 31 



Return of the alumni 



CLOWNING AROUND, street enter- 
tainers in costumes added a touch of 
humor at the Homecoming parade. 

FIRED UP FANS were anxious to see the 
Illini defeat Ohio State for the first time 
in 16 years. 

TAILGATES, barbeques and happy 
hours for returning alumni were abun- 
dant thoughout the weekend. 




32 Lifestyles 



A tradition that started at the 
University, Homecoming, 
once again filled the campus 
with returning alumni on the 
weekend of October 15. Genera- 
tions of graduating classes re- 
turned with pride to their Alma 
Mater to relive memories, meet 
with old friends, share good 
times and see old sights. 

Although Homecoming is 
technically a one day event 
focusing on the highlight of 
Saturday afternoon's football 
game, for almost a week before 



students spend extra time pre- 
paring for the alumni's return. 
Festivities actually get under 
way on Friday when alumni re- 
visit their favorite "watering 
holes" for Happy Hour and then 
line up for the traditional pa- 
rade. 

Renowned alumni riding in 
the parade this year included: 
James Brady, class of 1962, Press 
Secretary to President Reagan; 
Harry Gray, class of 1941, Chair- 
man and Cheif Executive Officer 
at United Technologies Corpor- 




ation; Gardner Heidrick, class of 
1935, Chairman of the board at 
Heidrick & Partners Executive 
Recruiting; Herb McKenley, 
class of 1947 who ran track for 
Illinois during his college years 
and received one gold and three 
silver metals as an Olympian in 
1952; Godfrey Sperling, class of 
1937, Chief of the Christian Sci- 
ence Monitor; Marion Morse- 
Wood, Ph.D. Journalism 1965, 
Government and Corporate 
Consultant. 

The parade festivities were 
replaced by the excitement of 
the Pep Rally. Football players 
were introduced, Coach Mike 
White gave a rousing pep talk 
and the Marching Illini played 
on as the sky lit up with a myriad 
of colorful fireworks. 

Saturday began with a num- 
ber of tailgate parties. Stretching 
from the stadium grounds to the 
golf course across the street, 
people partied until the kickoff. 

This year, the game was an 
exceptionally tense one. After a 
16-year losing streak to Ohio 
State, a last-minute touchdown 
brought not only the much 
hoped for victory, but brought 
down both goal posts as well. 
Students and alumni filed out of 
the stadium together, side by 
side, their pride in the Universi- 
ty a common bond between the 
ages. 

Reshma Sheth 
and Cindra Kay Bump 



JAMES BRADY, Press Secret- 
ary to President Reagan, and 
his son are greeted by Chief 
Illiniwek. Brady was one of six 
Illini Comeback guests hon- 
ored Homecoming weekend. 

SHEILA ARNOLD, senior in 
ALS, AND SCOTT CHRIST- 

ENSEN, senior in CBA, 
reigned as 1983 Homecoming 
Queen and King. 




Mike Meinhardt 



Brum Stocker 

Lifestyles 33 



■■:■-■' 




e between two cities 



here are no high-rise build- 
ings interrupting the ever- 
alternating clear blue and cloudy 
gray skies of Champaign- 
Urbana, and the tranquil hori- 
zon that encircles this mini- 
metropolis also alternates with 
the seasons between growing, 
grown and decaying farmlands. 

West and East Urbana were 
founded in the 1850's and soon 
after "Illinois' Industrial Uni- 
versity" was built for the pur- 
pose of teaching agriculture and 
mechanics. The once quiet little 
farm towns have since grown 
together into a college commun- 
ity of 100,000 and the "Industrial 
School" has become the Uni- 
versity of Illinois, with a present 
enrollment half the size of the 
entire Champaign-Urbana 
population. 

Although farms and clas- 
sroom buildings dominate the 
local landscape, not everyone in 
the surrounding communities 
are professors or farmers. 
According to James Withers, Ex- 
ecutive Vice President of the 
Urbana Chamber of Commerce, 
government (Urbana is the 
county seat) and hospitals "as 
fine as any in metropolitan 
areas" are two of the area's big- 
gest employers. Much of Cham- 



THE NATIONAL GRAPE STOMPING 
CONTEST is one of the many events 
held at the Grape Expectations Fall Fest. 
Area residents also came out to Cham- 
paign's Vintage Mall to buy handcrafted 
gifts and eat homebaked specialties. 



paign-Urbana commerce and in- 
dustry is, however, related to 
the University. Service indus- 
tries such as restaurants and 
beauty salons multiply because 
of the needs of college students. 
Gene Ullrich, reporter at WCIA- 
TV, commented that "many 
high-tech businesses like to 
open up shop around here so 
they can draw off the resources 
of the University." 

Unlike many cities across 
America where two or three 
large factories are the lifeline of 
the town, residents here are em- 
ployed at many small, diverse 
businesses. According to With- 
ers, this creates economic stabil- 
ity. The current unemployment 
rate for the community, a low 
5.6 percent, certainly seems to 
substantiate his claim 

While University students 
from more incorporated regions 
of the state often wish the twin- 
cities "stayed open" after 1 am, 
most residents view their town 
as big and bustling, socially as 
well as economically. Mary 
Swan, an employee at Carle Cli- 
nic, moved to Champaign from 
neighboring Paxton two years 
ago. To Swan, Champaign is 
"large and has lots of opportuni- 
ties for people my age." 



Withers praised Urbana as 
having "all the comforts of a 
small town. The community 
feeling is very friendly. Every- 
one lives in the same town they 
work in and knows each other 
very well." He also pointed out 
that there are many educational, 
cultural and recreational oppor- 
tunities to living near a large col- 
lege campus. 

For the most part, it seems 
that Champaign-Urbana resi- 
dents do enjoy the advantages 
of the University and are well 
adapted to that portion of the 
population which arrives in Au- 
gust and leaves in May. Sandra 
Gonder, a Champaign house- 
wife, said, "Lots of people like it 
when they leave, but I've never 
had any conflict with the cam- 
pus. I see students on the bus 
...most of them are friendly. I 
once met a student on the bus 
and ended up going to Steak 
and Shake with her. I guess she 
needed someone to talk to." 

"Townspeople accept the 
fact that students are going to 
get crazy now and then," com- 
mented Ullrich. "They'd rather 
have the advantages and influ- 
ences of the University than 

not." 

Nancy Shaw 

Alyson Scanlon 






\ 











/ 



A 



34 Lifestyles 



o 




Denise Meuhl 

CHAMPAIGN-URBANA RESIDENTS 

view their cities as large and full of 
opportunities. 




Alyson Scanlon 



SMILING PRETTY, Champaign Coun- 
ty Fair Queen Janet Menner proudly rep- 
resents the area in which she lives. 




David Hipp 



Where's the elevator? 



//T Tp until a few years ago, I 
^J thought there had to be an 
elevator to constitute a town or 
city." 

"An elevator? You mean a thing 
that takes you from floor to floor?" 

"No, I mean a grain elevator. 
When I went to Chicago, I kept 
wondering where the grain elevator 
was." 

Language, as University stu- 
dents quickly discover, is just one of 
the differences between Chicagoans 
and Downstaters. Downstaters say 
"city people" and uburbanites have 
a "Chicago" accent, while Chica- 
goans say downstaters have a 
"Southern" accent. 

"People from downstate don't 
pronounce Chicago right," said 
Elaine Kurcz, junior in agriculture. 
She also pointed out that a lot of 
downstate people say "worsh" for 
"wash" and "catty corner" instead 
of "kitty corner." 

Besides the differences in lan- 



guage, Kurcz also feels that there is 
a difference in attitudes. "I have 
lived 18 years in Chicago and a sum- 
mer on a farm, and now I'll never go 
back to the city. In Chicago, I knew 
my next-door neighbors but not the 
neighbors two houses down. My 
business was my business. In the 
farm town I was in," she said, "my 
business was part of the town's 
business. They were people looking 
out for people, not just them- 
selves." 

"People from Chicago are more 
open-minded," defended a Chica- 
goan, "and less prejudiced than 
people from downstate." But de- 
spite some differences in language 
and attitudes, one student from 
Champaign summerized: "There is 
little real difference in people. 
Everyone puts their pants on the 
same way." 



Jane Coble 



Lifestyles 35 



ONE OF MANY MASSEURS in the 

area, Philip Beaman works out of the 
Timothy John Beauty and Health Center 
in Champaign and teaches classes in 
massage at the YMCA. 



Soothin 




hands 



Looking back on the past four 
years, I can only agree that 
these were the best of times and, 
at times, the worst of times. The 
best of times were great old col- 
lege fun. Who can argue that the 
election of King Dad, Quad die- 
ins and annual Hash Wednes- 
days were times that we will al- 
ways cherish and look back on? 
Yes, the best of times here at the 
University were surely the best. 
But the worst of times were 
bad. Very bad. When professors 
refuse to curve unfair exams, 
when the sidewalks turn to ice 
from packed uncleared snow, 
and when teachers get together 
and conspire to hold mid-terms 
on the same day, we suffer. The 
students suffer. 

But there is a way to deal 
with these intense times that, 
unfortunately, I just discovered: 
massage. After a few weeks of 
unfair tests, dark skies and ulti- 
mate despair, I decided that 
what I needed was what my 
mother always gave me when 
my life seemed to fall to pieces. 
But her soothing hands were 175 
miles north and I was desperate. 

The idea of a professional 
massage as a compliment to my 
academic life, for some reason, 
didn't seem valid. I imagined 
either some over-weight Samari 
madman chopping his dead- 
skinned hands all over my ailing 
back, or a disease-infested harlot 
seducing me for every dollar I 
had. 

To my suprise, Champaign 
masseur Doug Nelson turned 
out to be neither. When I walked 
into his office, he was in the 
massage room with another 
client. Nervous, I looked around 
the reception room. On one 
shelf was a small library of mas- 
sage and health-fitness books. 
On another shelf was a good 

36 Lifestyles 



supply of Cream of Wheat, Lip- 
ton Soup and Cinnamon Oat- 
meal Quaker Oats. No Samari 
madman eats hot Quaker Oats. 

After a few minutes, he came 
into the reception room. Wear- 
ing those black Japenese slip- 
pers, he greeted me and guaran- 
teed that this massage would be 
an incredible experience. I was 
not convinced. I was uptight, 
weary. I wanted my mother. 

The earlier client, Debbie Gil- 
lingham, appeared and assured 
me that Doug's massages were 
soothing and unbelievable. 
She's a dancer and has been 
coming to Doug regularly to re- 
lease her built-up tension. She 
looked relaxed and happy. 
Apparently no bruises. 

I told Doug I was a little skep- 
tical about this whole shindig. I 
asked him if it was going to hurt. 

"It never really gets to the 
point of being painful," he told 
me. For some reason, I was not 
100 percent convinced. "We get 
right to the point where it feels 
good. Actually, I do only about 
five percent of the work. You do 
the rest. It's a self-sensing expe- 
rience; you feel what's going on 
inside of your own body. I can 
prove that to you." Uh, oh. 

He told me to take off my 
shoes and socks. I did. I'm 
brave. I stood straight and he 
instructed me to — with my legs 
straight — bend at my waist and 
let my arms reach as low as they 
would go. I did. My hands had a 
long way till they reached the 
floor. 

He took out a rubber ball and 
told me to roll my foot up and 
back on top of the ball. No big- 
gee. Next, he removed the ball 
and told me to regain my stance 

A UNIVERSITY STUDENT finds relief 
from the tensions of school under the 
soothing hands of a masseur. 




Denise Meuhl 



and let my arms hang. I was 
amazed; my hands almost 
touched the floor. I was sold. 

"It's not the ball," he said. 
"It's just you becoming aware of 
a part of your body. The body is 
an incredible thing." 

The real massage was next. I 
entered the room. Low, indirect 
lighting. I'm told to strip to my 
shorts behind the Oriental 
screen (women have the option 
of wearing a gown that he pro- 
vides). There is a sample mas- 
sage gift certificate on the wall. I 
imagined giving my sister a pro- 
fessional massage for her up- 
coming birthday, but I knew 
she'd rather have tickets to the 
Police concert. 

Doug told me to lie on the 
doctor-room-like table. Lying on 
my back, I rested my head on 
the Cerucial Pillow, which is 



Demse Meuh 





WORKING OUT THE KNOTS in tense 
muscles is a part of Philip Beaman's job 
as a professional masseur and muscle 
therapist. 



specially designed for things like 
this. I was comfortable. He 
placed a towel over me to keep 
me warm, and put lulling no- 
beat music on the stereo. It was 
better than Palm Springs. 

He dipped his hands in an 
avocado-almond oil and began 
to massage my neck. It smelled 
like Coppertone. I knew I'd 
break out the next day. Slowly, 
he built up a rhythm, and slowly 
my thoughts about the unfairly 
graded exams began to diffuse. I 
yawned and wished I had a Mai 
Tai. 

It was good stuff. He started 
to rub my head. I told him how 
wonderful it felt. "Relaxation is 
something you learn on the 
table and is carried over to your 



Denise Meuhl 



daily life," he said. "Your body 
will choose to be more relaxed 
when it has a choice." Whatev- 
er. I was in seventh heaven. 

My feet were next. Never be- 
fore had they received so much 
attention. Caressesing the oil in 
between my toes, he told me 
that feet are very sensitive. I 
think they smell. If only they al- 
ways felt like this. In my ting- 
ling, mind-relaxed state, I was 
sure that there were nymphs at 
the sides of the table peeling 
grapes for me. 

I asked Doug what he does 
for his own relaxation. He 
admitted it was a tough ques- 
tion, but conceded that his wife 
sometimes can give a fairly good 
massage. She must be one re- 




laxed, mellow lady, I thought to 
myself. 

As he began kneading my 
back, he noticed several bumps 
and told me that they were just 
muscle contractions. I knew it. I 
knew something would go 
wrong, "it could be the result of 
something that happened 
weeks ago," he said. "The body 
takes a little longer to change 
than the mind. Things get stuck 
in the body. What we do is un- 
stick them." Oh, I see. "The 
body's a denser medium than 
the mind. It's slower to change, 
but every bit as plastic." 

The only thing I knew was 
that he was taking a heck of a 
long time "unsticking" my ten- 
sion. After a few minutes more, 
the massage came to an end, 
and he left for the reception 
room. No more Palm Springs. 
The Mai Tai was finished. 

To tell the truth, I am sup- 
rised that more students don't 
take advantage of this service. 
It's only about $15 for a half 
hour. According to Doug, 
teachers outnumber students 
2:1. I guess they have a lot of 
pressure grading exams. 

As I left his office, I smelled 
like sun-tan oil and felt like tofu. 
Looking into the future, I only 
hope that wherever my path 
may erratically wander, there 
will be a masseur around at ev- 
ery step along the way to help 
me cope with life's worst of 
times. 

Brad Lippitz 



Denise Meuhl 



Lifestyles 37 



Rooms 

for 
rent 



BRAVING THE GLARE OF BATH- 
ROOM LIGHTS, Lynda Koch, sopho- 
more in mathematics, gets ready for 
another day of dormitory life. 

THAT LITTLE CLOSET cannot possibly 
fit everything Grace Dysico, junior in 
civil engineering, has brought from 
home. 



The first year 

Residence hall risks 

Dear Diary: 

Dorm life is the pits! I knew it 
was going to be bad, but not this 
bad. 

Like today. 

First I had to wake up to the 
harmonious sound of four alarm 
clocks, all set five minutes after 
each other. My roommate was 
still sleeping and I, being the 
kind and considerate girl that I 
am, bumped around noisily in 
the dark so I wouldn't bother 
her by turning on my 300 watt 
desk bulb. 

As always, the cafeteria food 
looks mighty appealing. Today, 
I was late as usual and had to 
skip breakfast — papaya juice 
and last Saturday night's baked 




potato pancakes. I have a minia- 
ture grocery store in my third 
desk drawer, so I grabbed a 
handful of "Wheaty Wafer Won- 
ders" and dragged myself into 
the showers. 

The bathroom. Need I say 
more? The 15 fluorescent lights 
at 6:30 a.m. do tend to make a 
person flinch a bit. At least the 
shower water was hot this 
morning. 

When I'm finally ready for 
my class, I sprint down the 
stairs. Then I sprint back up the 
stairs to get all the stuff I forgot. 

Sooner or later, I'm outside 
the front door and look to the 3 A 
mile walk to the Quad as a chal- 
lenge. I hear the Altgeld chimes 
sound the start of class as I am 
still sliding over icy pavements 
and balancing a 30 pound back- 



Alyson Scanlon 

pack. My classes are a constant 
confusion as I realize I still left 
the stuff I really needed back in 
the dorms: a pen to take notes, 
gloves, my student identifica- 
tion card. . .my paper that's been 
due for the past week. 

I get back to my room in the 
afternoon with just enough 
energy to crash on my bed. This 
is my roommate's cue to run 
through the door, see me in bed 
and scream, "Are you okay? Do 
you think you have mono? 
Don't let me get near you!" 

Speaking of roommates — 
who is this friend of hers who's 
here all the time? I thought this 
was an all women dorm. 

Maybe I'll do better next 
year. Until then, I'll just do my 
homework and listen to the 
stereo... from next door. 






^^^^1^^ 



IMP 






38 Lifestyles 




Alyson Scanlon 



The second year 

Living with Muffy 

Dear Diary: 

Everyone in my social cul- 
ture group (Pessimists United) 
suggested that if I thought dorm 
life was bad, I should try living 
in a sorority. So I did. Here I am; 
let the bells ring. 

What a day I had today! Last 
night our pledges walked out 
and the house is totally trashed. 
You wouldn't believe what they 
did to Bitsy's underwear! They 
vaselined the banisters, moved 
the furniture across the street 
and sold our lawn ornaments to 
two passing freshmen. 

My newly aquired Greek 
wardrobe refuses to fit in the 



dinky closet I recieved with my 
room, so I'm thinking of sewing 
together 26 of my Greek t-shirts 
and making them into curtains. 
How's that for creativity? 

Those stupid pledges hid my 
keys to my mo-ped and I was 
late for lecture today. Will they 
ever get it when they get back. 

Tonight we have a mixer 
with Tri-Chis (again). I'm so sick 
of them! Biff's over there, and he 
always stares at me like I'm 
some form of new bacteria. Yuk- 
kee. 

I really love having my own 
room again. I just wish I could 
see it some time. I have so much 
to do this year, and the house 
seems like miles away from clas- 
ses. Maybe Rantoul is too far 



away. 

Two weeks ago was the 
worst time. One night we were 
serenaded at 4 a.m., and the 
night after that some inebriated 
fools decided to turn our kitchen 
into a garage for their El Cami- 
no. The next morning we had 
omelets with STP sauce. 

I'm beginning to wonder if 
the P.U. club wasn't just putting 
me on. Our president has her 
own apartment, and she loves 
it. If I can just find out where the 
pledges hid my suitcase, maybe 
I'll go over there and experience 
"the real life — living on my 
own, being my own boss." It 
does have its possibilities. 



The third year 

My own place 

Dear Diary: 

"Be my own boss." Ha! 
That's a laugh, for my roommate 
anyway. The girl I'm living with 
insists we share our chores. 
Now I'm not complaining or 
anything, but I do think that 
sweeping all the rooms, scrub- 
bing the tub, washing the dis- 
hes, defrosting the refrigerator, 
cleaning the oven, mopping the 




H4 



kitchen and bathroom floors, 
dusting everything in the house, 
hosing off the driveway, raking 
the leaves, shoveling the snow, 
fixing the roof, mending the 
plumbing, washing and ironing 
all our clothes, and washing the 
windows on a daily basis by my- 
self is more than a little harsh. 

I wouldn't gripe so much if 
she were allergic to something 
in our dust or just couldn't stand 
green and brown three-month- 
old vanilla pudding in the re- 
frigerator, but you should see 
this girl's bedroom. 

If we started at the door and 
tried to get to the opposite side, I 
certainly would hope we 
brought a compass with us, be- 
cause there's no telling how 
we'd get through her junk jung- 
le without one. I went in her 
room yesterday to give her a 
phone message, and I swear one 
of her jogging sweatshirts 
attached itself to my leg. 

Being in my own place does 
have some advantages, howev- 
er. The rent is cheap, and we get 
to live in an isolated area, away 
from campus, with easy access 



APARTMENT DWELLER Judith 
Marsh, junior in civil engineering, won- 
ders whose turn it is to do the dishes. 



to the highway. Our driveway is 
the Lincoln Avenue exit off 1-74. 
At least it isn't the bike paths in 
front of the Quad. 

With our own house, we can 
throw big parties (Friday night 
until Monday morning), and 
have people stay overnight all 
the time. Last night we broke 
our house record when an entire 
fraternity pledge class stayed 
the weekend for a fake walkout. 

Maybe single living isn't for 
me either. I know I'm running 
out of chances, but I know that 
my dream livability opportunity 
is just around the corner. 

I was walking through the 
Armory today, and I saw this 
sign: "Tired of the Dorm Life? Is 
Greek living too hectic for you? 
Are apartments too expensive? 
Introducing... THE TENT! The 
mobile home for today's young 
student." 

It had one of those handy 
tear off bottoms with a phone 
number, so I decided to call. I'm 
currently on lay-away for a mod- 
el 34.6. I can't wait. 

Mandy Crane 



Alyson Scanlon 



Lifestyles 39 



When it's time to relax. 




Brian Mcfxan 



IMPE can be the right refuge 



The sharp echo of raquetballs 
rebounding, the thunder of 
basketballs and feet pounding 
on gym floors, the plunge and 
splash of swimmers, the clank 
and clatter of weights: these are 
the sounds of IMPE (Intramural 
Physical Education Building), 
the University of Illinois' multi- 
million dollar sports and recrea- 
tion center. 

IMPE offers students a 
chance to leave behind the 
pressures of school, and one of 
the most popular forms of 
escape is raquetball. The game's 
fast action and one-on-one im- 
mediacy has earned it 
thousands of devotees. A 
matchboard is available to bring 
players together, and several 



courts are designated as chal- 
lenge courts. 

Then there are those who de- 
sire to improve a near-perfect 
fox trot or rhumba. On certain 
special weekend nights during 
the semester the basketballs are 
silenced, and the classic dance 
tunes are turned on. Recreation- 
al ballroom dance is an oppor- 
tunity to gain a social skill and 
get exercise at the same time. 

Across the nation, Amer- 
icans worship the body beauti- 
ful. Some health enthusiasts can 
be seen jogging on the indoor 
track above IMPE's central gym- 
nasium, while others prefer 
keeping fit in aerobics classes. 
Most recently, weight training 
has come into vogue among 



both sexes and all ages. In the 
past few years the number of 
women involved in weight 
training has increased dramati- 
cally. 

"It's almost a fad," says Eli- 
zabeth Meyer, a pre-law student 
who works out regularly at 
IMPE. She attributes the grow- 
ing interest in a toned physique 
to recent movies such as 
"Rocky" and "Flashdance." 

Whether it be building the 
perfect body or simply relaxing, 
IMPE has something for every- 
one. It is an important counter- 
point to the intellectual side of 
University life. 

Mike O'Connell 






40 Lifestyles 




Brian McKean 



Lifestyles 41 



Their 
own 




Black Programming Committee 



IN "PORTRAIT OF BLACKNESS", a 

theatrical presentation sponsored by the 
Illini Union Black Programming Com- 
mittee, Lawrence' Craig, senior in FAA, 
portrayed Martin Luther King Jr. 



Alpha Angels, Blacknotes 
and "Portrait of Blackness" 
are unfamiliar words to the 
white majority on the University 
campus. To black students these 
words represent organizations 
that promote cultural pride, in- 
crease campus participation or 
provide social activities geared 
to their specific interests. 

One of the first such orga- 
nizations was the black Greek 
system. Black fraternities and 
sororities are much like other 
Greek organizations on campus. 
The process of rushing, pledg- 
ing and initiation and organized 
social activities such as "smok- 
ers" and little sister programs 
are all part of black Greek life. 
Black fraternities and sororities 
were started because blacks had 
difficulties getting into already 
existing houses. On the average 
the chapters have 30 to 35 mem- 
bers each; few black Greeks live 
together in a house. The re- 
latively small size of the chap- 
ters and the lack of chapter 
houses restricts social functions 
to a great extent. 

The Afro American Culture 
Program is the major cultural 




center on campus for black stu- 
dents. The AACP was created to 
make the campus more livable 
for the black population and to 
inform the campus of various 
black contributions. The center 
offers workshops, cultural pre- 
sentations and public lectures 
which reflect the modern black 
perspective. 

Nathaniel Banks, Assistant 
Programming Director, super- 
vises the six workshops that 
AACP offers: the University of 
Illinois Black Chorus, Omnivore 
Dancers, Theater 263, the Greot 
Newsletter, WBML Radio and 
Blacknotes, a public affairs radio 
program. 

Banks feels organizations 
such as AACP are neccessary, 
because black participation in 
organizations consisting of a 
white majority is mainly on the 
token level. He cites an example 
of the Mom's Day Fashion 
Show. The AACP was criticized 
for having one since the Union 
also sponsors a show. Banks be- 
lieves if the AACP did not pro- 
vide such an event, black parti- 
cipation in the Union sponsored 
event would be at a minimal 



level. 

Black interest groups attract 
few white participants. Banks 
feels that this is due to an in- 
timidation complex given off by 
blacks. Such an attitude can be 
relayed as "If they won't let us in 
their activities, why should they 
be in ours?" There is, however, 
a white soloist in the black chor- 
us, and there are two white 
members in the dance troop. 

Monica Sykes, freshman in 
computer science, says that she 
often hears other black students 
complain that there are not 
enough activites done together 
among different races. "But, be- 
fore blacks and whites become 
socially integrated, blacks must 
become more unified amongst 
themselves." 

The Illini Union Board Black 
Programming Committee pro- 
vides a series of cultural events 
geared mainly to the black stu- 
dent. Denise Diaz, full time 
advisor for the BPC, feels that it 
has truly evolved into a more 
popular and influential orga- 
nization since it's creation in 
1976. One of the BPC's largest 
problems has been apathetic 



42 Lifestyles 




Alyson Scanlon 

attendance at the programs 
offered. According to Rachel 
Lee, BPC co-chairperson, the 
organization stresses variety 
programming to attract more 
students to their functions. 

Strong unity and participa- 
tion amongst blacks was recent- 
ly demonstrated in the election 
of the 1983 Homecoming 
Queen, Sheila Arnold. Arnold 
said, "Running for Homecom- 
ing Queen made a lot of blacks 
come out and vote, and they 
normally don't. We usually 
don't know a lot of people run- 
ning. When I made the top ten 
finalists, the word was passed to 
vote for me." 

Banks feels the solution to 
the segregation problem is in 
black students joining together 
and becoming more involved 
with the campus through any of 
the 40 black organizations. 
Whites and blacks move closer 
towards breaking down social 
barriers if they share a common 
interest in campus involvement. 
The University is everyone's 
school, regardless of skin color. 

Elizabeth Cain 




THE UNION is as good a place as any to 
meet with friends. Pictured from left to 
right are Bertel Jackson, junior in busi- 
ness administration, Fernando Black- 
burn, junior in electrical engineering, 
Stephanie Woodson and Stacey Hall, 
sophomores in electrical engineering. 



:k Programming Committee 

PLEDGES At Alpha Phi Alpha Angels 
Club and pledges at Omega Psi Phi 
fraternity both perform dances which 
are part of their initiation ritual. 



Lifestyles 43 



WmMSmm 




orking 



Business Proprietor: TBT 
Sound and Lights 

Bill Krakar (ENG senior) 

"I went to some dance where 
the DJ was so bad I knew I could 
do it better for less. My partners 
and I were supposed to pay for 
all the equipment together, but I 
ended up paying for everything 
myself. They worked a lot of 
shows for free. 

"At first, we weren't making 
a whole lot of money. We 
charged $75 a party so we could 
get our name known. Now I 
have eight more doing work for 
me. They get to use my equip- 
ment in turn for a portion of 
their profits. 

"Being an EE, the business 
gives me an outlet to use the va- 
rious things I learn in class. I like 
getting to go to parties to play 
around with fog machines. Nine 
times out of 10, it's free drinks. 
Little sister parties — man, 
there's a million girls." 

Nuclear Laboratory 
Monitor 

Ken Ohnemus (LAS 

sophomore) 

"Most of my job involves 
making sure that a light beam is 
in the proper position and that 



particles are accelerated to the 
speed of light. I can spend 90% 
of my time at the lab counter 
studying, since my job only re- 
quires minimal observation. 

"There is radioactivity in- 
volved with my job. If the moni- 
tor light comes on, I must react 
quickly by stopping the beam, 
or it can have negative results." 

Program Hustler 

Allison Hirsch (LAS senior) 

"I'm not really involved in 
that many clubs, so I feel like I'm 
doing something for the school 
and football team. At a game, I 
can make $65 for me and $240 for 
the Illini. 

"Some people quit when the 
game starts, but I sell until all of 
my programs are gone. Two 
boxes is usually the amount you 
are given to sell at one game. 
Depends on what kind of sales- 
person you are. They know I'll 
keep trying so they'll give me 
more. 

"Strangers buying programs 
invite me to their tailgating par- 
ties. At the night game, that was 
a total party. I didn't make that 
much money, but I had a great 
time. 

"People never try to bother 
me. One guy asked me for a 
kiss, but I wouldn't give it to 




Ward Jones 

AT YOUR SERVICE is Terry Davis, a part-time driver for Domino's, who has 
delivered hundreds of pizzas to University students. 



44 Lifestyles 




J 



■y 



UP TO HIS NECK in music, WPGU's Dave Priest sometimes finds his responsibili- 
ties as program director overwhelming. 

DON'T TOUCH THAT DIAL! Most of Ken Ohnemus' working time at the Nuclear 
Physics Research Laboratory is spent monitoring a particle beam at a lab counter. 




Ward Jones 

him." 

Band Member 

Mark Krikau (LAS senior) 

"If you like what you're 
doing it's not a job. Playing in 
Shortcut is really more of a pass- 
time. 

"I have a job waiting at Red 
Lobster. It's the same situation 
as working in the band — you're 
providing a service that every- 
one likes and needs. 

"I hardly ever get nervous 
about my actual playing (sax- 
aphone and keyboards). I've 
played with many bands, in- 
cluding the Marching Illini, for 
four years. 

"We basically play for 
dances and beer nights. We play 
better if people are having a 
good time. If everyone is stand- 



ing around listening to us, we 
kind of play mediocre." 

Bouncer 

Mike Keegan (LAS junior) 

"You can spot the people us- 
ing false ID's after awhile. They 
never look at you. They try to 
make themselves look like they 
belong in a bar, and they're 
handing it to you as a formality. 
They're too worried about the 
police to cause any trouble. I 
think it's a $500 crime for falsify- 
ing identification. Most of them 
try the nice approach. The more 
hostile, the less chance of get- 
ting the ID back." 

Intermezzo Hostess 

Cathleen Hobgood (FAA 
junior) 



Ward Jones 



"You try talking to Bavarian 
Creme pies all the time. It's hard 
to remain animated serving 
quiche and cheese cake and talk- 
ing to your parents and their col- 
leagues simultaneously. You 
have to keep a sense of humor. 

"The lunch crowd is almost 
all employees of Krannert. I'm 
waiting on people I work with 
downstairs. 

"At night people are dressed 
up, and you sort of sit around 
and chat and serve pastries and 
see them enjoy the theater. 

"The male procession is in- 
teresting. Of course, three quar- 
ters of the majority are not heter- 
osexual. I'm rather a little island 
floating in an odd sea. 

"It's easy to mock people be- 
hind the sneeze board. Same 
stupid people. I'm so tempted to 
throw a Bavarian pie in one of 

Lifestyles 45 



Workini 



their faces. I did heave a whole 
cheese cake down into the lob- 
by. It was a bad day. 

"When you leave here, you 
smell like a combination of Bava- 
rian Creme and chile. 

"Sometimes I get tired of 
working here, but then it's nice 
to work in a familiar setting. 
One day I loaded Amadeus at 5, 
didn't get out of Krannert until 
12:30 at night and got up at 8 the 
next morning. At any other job I 
couldn't keep my sense of 
humor and work 20 hours in a 
day." 

Sporting Goods Clerk 

Eric Davis (LAS senior) 

"I think I'm outgoing and 
friendly toward people. That 
way you convince them toward 
a sale. The management is pret- 
ty cool. Once, a co-worker and I 
were playing with a football in 
the store. I threw it and broke a 
decorator helmet. We wound up 
paying for it, fixing it, and giv- 
ing it to our boss as a Christmas 
gift." 

Pizza Deliverer 

Terry Davis (LAS junior) 

"I get to get out and see the 
campus. And the tips? I get to 
take those home with me. I work 
when I want to, week-to-week. I 
generally work 15-20 hours a 
week. I've worked as many as 
50, but I could work only 10 if I 
needed to. 

"Theoretically, you can de- 
liver 300 pizzas in a week. You 



CHECKING IDs is a typical part of the 
work routine for doormen or bouncers 
such as Mike Keegan. 

Ward /ones 







1 










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i 


\ 1 

x ; 1 

/'I 

il 








m ] 


Bw 








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if 




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m 1 






^^. 




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m: 1: 


i ■'■,■ ' V ■■; ^"C-"^ ■ '?■'"' 




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5 




fat . 


§« 









kind of get sick of looking at 
them. 

"Most of the unpleasant 
situations I run into involve peo- 
ple being drunk when I come to 
deliver their pizza. Once I 
caught some girls throwing a cat 
by the tail. 

"Pranks — they're not too 
funny from our side. We can 
usually tell if someone's pulling 
one. We can double check on a 
bad order list, if there are 3 or 
more pizzas ordered to the same 
place within a short period of 
time or someone has one un- 
usually large order." 

Newsletter Staff 

Diane Ricketts (LAS senior) 

"I'm the only member of the 
staff (Ricketts is the editor of the 
Athletic Association newsletter 
"Inside Fighting Illini"). I edit, 
proofread, layout, interview, 
and report for the entire paper. 
The paper is four pages long and 
circulates to 11,000 varsity 
athletes and grant contributors. 

"How does my job work 
around school? How does 
school work around my job? The 
job is well-worth the time put 
into it. It's an ideal door opener. 
I'm already in a management 
position as a senior in college. I 
have my own office and my 
earnings pay for everything." 

Resident Advisor 

Scott Hall (COM senior) 

"Yes I do work at Scott Hall. I 
had been an RA at Townsend 
and wanted to move into one of 
the dormitories closer to IMPE, 
so I thought 'what the heck'. 
RAs get room and board... 
(laughing). ..a single room. 
That's the biggest selling point, 
because I've had some real loser 
roomates. 

"Time management has 
turned out to be more of a prob- 
lem than I expected. I have a 16 
hour job with the University, a 
full class load, and some orga- 
nizations I stick my nose into. 
Otherwise, the job doesn't pre- 
sent too many difficulties. 

"I don't want to come off as 
the floor policeman, but you 



AN OUTGOING PERSONALITY and a 

sense of humor make Eric Davis' sales- 
work at Alexander's Sporting Goods less 
of a chore. 



have to put down the rules in 
the beginning. Once the guys 
get to know you as one of them, 
it's easy. I ran into some of the 
guys from my old floor and I 
asked them what really did go 
on when I wasn't looking. I was 
disappointed when they admit- 
ted, 'We didn't do anything'." 

Drug Store Clerk 

Clare O'Connor (CBA 
junior) 

"Some unusual looking peo- 
ple come in here, but all they do 
is buy cigarettes and leave. One 
customer, a personable, sunny 
guy, would always check for a 
role of film that was never here. 
He got frustrated and started 
throwing candy around the 
store. 

"People I know aren't too 
embarrassed to buy personal 
items when I am working at the 
register. Sometimes guys look 




down and just put what they're 
buying on the counter. 

"To work here you have to 
be flexible, patient, and friendly. 

"I like coming here. I don't 
think about school. Having a job 
keeps you in touch with the fact 
that school is only a small part of 
the world." 

University 

Groundskeeper — Sorority 
Houseboy 

Tom Erickson (COM junior) 

"Weather is important in this 
job. I started this job during 
vacation this summer... digging 
out trees. You can get really hot. 

"After November first, they 
don't use you for work. The 
weeds aren't coming back. It's 
getting too cold for the grass to 
grow. There isn't much to do ex- 
cept this." (He extends a gar- 
bage poker full of leaves). 

"I also work as a sorority 



houseboy. There are only about 
4 or 5 on campus. I live by myself 
in the basement of the sorority 
house. 

"My friends give me a hard 
time. They're just jealous. 
Room, board and 53 girls. 

"They're jealous of this job 
too. It looks like it would be easy 
and fun. It's pretty social. I al- 
ways see people I know." 

Nude Model 

Dawn Owens (LAS junior) 

"l needed a job, because I got 
fired from food service. When I 
considered this job I thought it 
was a good way to become less 
awkward about my body. 

"My stomach and bottom are 
round. I don't take real weird 
poses, so it's easy for the stu- 
dents to draw me. 

"Most of the students I pose 
for are older and mature. I never 
feel self-conscious. The hardest 



thing is being interesting. You 
have to take a lot of poses in a 
session. Standing for 4 hours 
straight isn't easy." 

Radio Program Director 

Dave Priest (COM junior) 

"I work at WPGU 50-60 
hours a week. I haven't really 
been pressed not to keep up in 
classes. Most of my classes are 
reading, and I can do reading 
just about anytime, when I'm 
not working. 

"You get to meet and talk to a 
lot of influential people, people 
in the record industry and rock 
stars. I love music just about 
more than anything else. 

"When I get out of school, I 
want to be doing the same work. 
Of course, I know you rarely get 
hired out of college as program 
director. I'd like to be a DJ for a 
while, and then work myself 
up." 




Diane Matt 
Elizabeth Cain 
and Nancy Shaw 



riard Jones 



Lifestyles 47 



Good morning, Gene! 




Michael W. Michalak 



In between bites of a bleu 
cheese and bacon burger and 
sips of beer, 29-year-old Gene 
Honda talks about himself, 
radio, family and friends, and 
the University. His job as a radio 
personality for station K104 
roused him nearly 14 hours ear- 
lier and his stomach is remind- 
ing him of that. 

On a typical day, Honda rolls 
out of bed at four o'clock in the 
morning and is at the station by 
four-thirty. As "morning drive" 
D.J., Gene chats on the air with 
station director Mike Hale and 
plays up-tempo music from five 
to nine A.M. "We play some- 
thing to help you, not force you, 
out of bed," Honda said. 

"I feel a certain amount of 
pride in being the 'morning 
drive' D.J.," he said. "After all, 
I'm the one people have their 
second cup of coffee with. Peo- 
ple shower and shave with me." 

After his show, Honda said 
he is required to tape some com- 
mercial and public service ads. 
"I'm obliged to put in two hours 
of production work a day. It's 
my art to create a mood for an ad 
and have the words fit in with 
the music." 

Around eleven he has some- 
thing to eat and he's out of K104 
by one or two o'clock. Then he 
may take a nap for an hour or 
two. Later in the evening he 
might have a remote broadcast 
at a store or location. For exam- 
ple, he did the live broadcast 
from the University's bonfire 
pep rally. Gene usually gets six 
hours of sleep before he's up the 
next morning at four o'clock. 

"It's Dad's fault I'm in 
radio," Honda said. "I really 
wanted to be an architect like my 
father, but Pop sat me down and 
said 'no, you don't want to be an 
architect because you don't have 
the creative instincts to be an 
architect.'" 

Honda continued, "My sis- 
ter is in interior design and loves 
it. She inherited the artistic ta- 
lent. My artistic talents extend to 



what I can do with a piece of 
audio tape." 

Honda first came to Cham- 
paign in 1972 when he entered 
the University in the general en- 
gineering curriculum. The fol- 
lowing year he switched to real 
estate finance. 

In 1975 Honda was asked to 
revive the radio show "Past 
Tense" for WPGU. It was while 
doing this show that Honda was 
discovered by the station direc- 
tor of K104. 

"I did my last "Past Tense" 
on Aug. 22nd, 1978, -and started 
the five to nine spot on K104 the 
23rd." Now, five years later, 
Honda has been with the station 
longer than any other D.J. 

"You're looking at a 29-year- 
old undergrad," said Honda 
who has six hours to gradua- 
tion. "I have to take Economics 
173 and some other meaningless 
three hour course." 

"Dad always had a philoso- 
phy," Honda recalled, "that no 
matter what field you're in, 
whether it's architecture, real 
estate finance, or engineering, if 
you can't effectively communi- 
cate verbally you'll never suc- 
ceed." 

Although most people recog- 
nize his voice on the air, most 
don't recognize him on the 
street. Honda said, "People 
don't always look the way they 
sound. That's why being 
Japanese is the best disguise I 
could have." As a third genera- 
tion Japanese-American he has 
no accent at all, but he does 
come from a bilingual family 
and can cook some Japanese 
food. 

He told about the time he 
moved in with his new room- 
mate and saw a box of Minute 
Rice. "Rice is supposed to stick 
together. I told him to get rid of 
that slimy stuff and brought in 
my ten pound bag of real rice." 

As he lit yet another 
cigarette, he told how he was 
brought up in the Japanese 
traditions. Born and raised in 



Chicago, he wishes he could be 
living closer to his family. 

"My mother asks me if I'm 
ever going to grow up, since I 
still like to compete," said Hon- 
da. In high school, Honda was a 
goalie on the hockey team and 
also played golf and football. He 
is now an assisant coach for the 
University hockey team and is in 
charge of goal tenders. "Among 
other things, we call goalies 
swiss and sieve." 

Besides working for K104, 
Gene hosts talk shows for cable 
channel 10 at no salary, since it's 
noncommercial television. He 
finds it is a great opportunity to 
increase his experience. "Some- 
where down the road I want to 
broadcast play-by-play sports 
on television." 

Honda finds there are draw- 
backs as well as benefits to radio 
broadcasting. "The pressure to 
do well is tremendous here at 
K104. You can't have an off day. 
But if I moved to television I'd 
miss the spontaneity of radio." 

"I'm not very confident ab- 
out my appearance," said the 
5'9" 160 pound Honda. He feels 
he needs to lose some weight for 
television. Honda also wears 
glasses for nearsightedness. 

When asked that famous 
Barbara Walters' question — 
what makes Gene Honda tick? — 
Gene replied "Two square meals 
a day and a beer. You know 
what makes Gene Honda tick? 
He's having a hell of a lot of fun. 
When he stops having fun that's 
when he leaves." 

Jane Coble 




Michael W. Michalak 



48 Lifestyles 




AT THE STATION, Honda hosts the 
early morning spot and produces 
advertisements and announcements. 
In addition to his office work Honda 
appears at special events, such as the 
University's Pep Rally and Bonfire in 
September. 

K104 DISC JOCKEY Gene Honda 
reflects on his personal life, his radio 
career and his aspirations for the 
future. Honda, a freshman at the 
University in 1972, needs six hours to 
graduation. 



Michael W. Michalak Michael W. Michalak 



Lifestyles 49 




oking forward and back 



eing a sophomore who is 
suffering from a case of 
sophomore slump, an illness 
which entails missing many 
classes and general procrastina- 
tion, I felt that writing about 
senioritis would be a relatable 
task. Many of my friends are 
seniors and I'll probably suffer 
from the affliction myself. I've 
experienced freshman depress- 
ion, I'll probably find some 
junior mid-college crisis, and I'll 
finalize my college career with 
senioritis. So I asked myself: 
What do I have to look toward 
to? 

The term senioritis seems 
more applicable to high school 
students where it implies a 
general laziness and procras- 
tination which is centered on 
boredom. College seniors may 
experience boredom with school 
routine, but in their four years 
here they have learned to keep 
procrastination at a healthy 
minimum. Their boredom is 
more of an impatient boredom 
rather than a lack of motivation. 
They wrestle with completing 
tasks at hand and the anticipa- 
tion of being done with school. 

Many seniors expressed 
their boredom in terms of being 
overly familiar with the town 
and people. Brenda Barr, senior 
in history, commented, "I know 
every crack on each sidewalk 
and the people have become too 
much the same." 

Others are tired with the 
routine of school. Jim Whittaker, 
senior in psychology, said, 
"Think of how many years you 
have been attending school 
since you were six. After that 
many years it is time to take a 
break." 

Solutions to combating bore- 
dom ranged from "you don't, 
you just live with it" to "try to do 
things that you haven't done 



since your first years here." Stu- 
dents also suggested weekend 
trips, spending time listening to 
bands, and involving oneself in 
hobbies. 

Nancy McGuire, a recent 
graduate in linguistics, recalled, 
"I began school wanting to take 
all these wonderful classes and I 
ended just wanting to hurry and 
get done. I just wanted to get 
out. I was ready for a job. I 
needed more than just going to 
school and studying for tests." 

Not only are seniors bored 
and ready for jobs, but they are 
preoccupied with job prepara- 
tion. Andrew Rasmussen, 
senior in business administra- 
tion, commented, "It's not so 
much that I'm tired of what I am 
doing, but it is more that I have 
other things to worry about. I'm 
supposed to be writing resumes 
and interviewing, yet I still have 
school work to do." 

For some seniors, the con- 
cern of getting a job defines 
senioritis. Some have jobs wait- 
ing for them, others have plans 
or are unsure. For those who are 
not going directly to graduate or 
professional school a job is 
something to be both optimistic 
and realistic about. "You hear 
how bad it is, but I try to be 
optimistic — you have to be," 
Rasmussen said. McGuire 
admitted that she did not have 
plans when she graduated be- 
cause the ones that she did have 
fell through. She added, "Get- 
ting a job is not easy and a lot of 
luck is involved." 

While some seniors concen- 
trate on their futures, others 
ponder what they would do if 
they were freshmen again. Shar- 
on Greenfield, senior in finance, 
said, "I would have spent less 
time complaining about things 
and more time improving 
them." 



INTERVIEWING is a preoccupation for 
job hunters Jim Hahn, senior in com- 
munications, and Frank Rosch, senior in 
commerce. 



For those with years left in 
school, Debbie Siena, senior in 
dance, suggested, "Really take 
advantage of all the opportuni- 
ties and give everyone you meet 
a chance. Your horizons will ex- 
pand so much. Don't generalize, 
just have an open mind. And 
don't wish the time away; it goes 
too fast." 

Joe Aufmuth, senior in elec- 
trical engineering, said, "Find a 
way to express yourself outside 
of having to identify with a ma- 
jor trend or group." 

As graduating friends buy 
interview suits and discuss fu- 
ture activities such as working 
for companies, joining the milit- 
ary, or hoping that they won't 
have to join the military, most 
look forward to being seniors. In 
the Undergraduate Library, a 
note was posted on the question 
board which asked seniors what 
they would have done different- 
ly. I; myself, will follow the 
advice of the senior who wrote, 
"Plan, but don't live, in the fu- 
ture." 

Laura LaBerge 




50 Lifestyles 





FOR ONE LAST ROUND, seniors get 
together with friends at Kam's. 



WAITING PATIENTLY for the photo- 
grapher to take her picture for the year- 
book is Cynthia Foster, senior in com- 
merce. 



Brian McKean 




Brian McKean 



Lifestyles 51 



Coffee, 
tea or 
wheat bread 




Denise Meuhl 

THE TRANQUIL AURA INSIDE THE 
ETC. COFFEEHOUSE induces patrons 
to forget that Green Street is just outside 
the door. 



The term coffeehouse brings 
to mind a number of images 
from the sixties of long-haired 
youths listening to folk ballads 
and the anti-war lyrics of con- 
temporary music. In many ways 
coffeehouses have retained their 
earlier stereotype, yet their 
appeal has expanded to include 
a wider variety of patrons. They 
have become places for students 
to enjoy music and poetry, or 
just to relax and talk with friends 
in a more subdued atmosphere. 
In Urbana, The Etc., Nature's 
Table and The Red Herring cof- 
feehouses offer an alternative to 
the fast-paced bar life on cam- 
pus, each providing a unique 
and enriching cultural experi- 
ence. 

The Etc. is sponsored by the 
Wesley Foundation of the 
Methodist Church. The one- 
room coffeehouse is lit only by 
kerosene candles and a fire- 
place, creating an air of intimacy 
and romance. Live music is 
often provided by guitarists or 
folk players, and complements 
the subtle atmosphere. 

The Etc. serves hot coffee, 
tea, cider and lemonade, plus a 
special non-alcoholic wassail. 
For snacks, there are what-nots 
(a large pastry) and oorts, a 
cracker and cheese combination. 
A large selection of board games 
from chess to Parchisi is also on 
hand. 

Although The Etc. is spon- 
sored by the United Methodists, 
it is not strictly a religious spot 
and is frequented by a variety of 
people. It is, in fact, the oldest 
coffeehouse in Urbana and is 



52 Lifestyles 




certainly one-of-a-kind. The 
dark tables for two, large bay 
windows and flickering candles 
generate a warm aura. One visi- 
tor stated, "You enter a com- 
pletely different world, sepa- 
rated from campus life and 
pressures. It's almost shocking 
to look out the window and see 
Green Street." 

Nature's Table provides a 
much different setting. Located 
across the street from the Kran- 
nert Center, it is frequented by 
many theater, music and art stu- 
dents. Hanging plants decorate 
each window and bright red 
carnations in green beer bottles 
dot each table. Speaker wires 
and an assortment of lights hang 
from the ceiling, and the stage is 
just a space on the floor cleared 
away for musicians. 

Live entertainment is pro- 
vided every night at Nature's 
Table. The type of music varies, 
although there is a high concen- 
tration of blues and jazz per- 
formed by students or local ta- 
lent. 

Nature's Table serves im- 
ported light and dark beers, 
chablis, rose, cider and tea. 
Fresh wheat and white bread is 
baked daily for sandwiches. The 
workers at Nature's Table are 
exceedingly warm and welcom- 
ing and know many of the pat- 
rons by name. The atmosphere 
is relaxing yet stimulating. 
Although alcohol is served, it is 
far from a hard-core bar. 

The easy-going manner of 
the place is its primary attraction 
for many patrons. A first-time 
visitor said, "You know why I 



like it here? Because I'm treated 
like a person. Not just a girl or 
just a freshman, but a person." 

The Red Herring Coffee- 
house is also unique. It is located 
in the basement of the Chan- 
ning-Murray Foundation, and 
was founded in the late 1960's. 
The atmosphere is very earthy: 
bare concrete floors, and 
wooden tables, benches and 
chairs. 

Hot apple juice, tea and cof- 
fee are served, and volunteers 
pop popcorn or bake chocolate 
chip cookies for snacks. 

Sometimes labeled "The 
People's Music Place," the Red 
Herring welcomes a variety of 
music. It is sympathetic to ex- 
perimentation and many musi- 
cians are politically progressive 
or advocate a certain counter- 
culturalism. Music ranges from 
acoustic Grateful Dead to Scot- 
tish folk songs, and instruments 
from mandolin to electric guitar. 
The Red Herring sponsors Folk 
Festivals and offers a relaxed 
opportunity for people to enjoy 
local talent. 

Although coffeehouses suf- 
fered a decline in popularity 
during the 1970's, a renewed in- 
terest in these cultural spots is 
appearing in the 1980's. Con- 
temporary pressures, competi- 
tion and tension force people to 
outlet their frustration creative- 
ly. The Etc., Nature's Table and 
the Red Herring provide a wel- 
come opportunity for artists to 
express themselves and patrons 
to relax in a stimulating atmos- 
phere. 

Eileen Favorite 

Denise Meuhl 






w 
* u 




NATURE'S TABLE gives local enter- 
tainers and students the opportunity to 
display their talents. Lawrence Craig, 
senior in FAA, performs opera from La 
Traviata. 



BETWEEN BREAKS AT THE RED 
HERRING, hot apple cider and popcorn 
are served to partrons by University 
Graduates Peter Altenberg and Mick 
Woolf . Entertainment at the coffeehouse 
ranges from mandolin to electric guitar. 



Denise Meuhl 



Lifestyles 53 



Living at 
Beckwith 



A residence hall that caters to its inhabitants' every 
need and personal situation, with a resident nurse 
on round-the-clock duty, weekly laundry service and a 
warm, encouraging atmosphere. 

It may sound impossible, but this dream concept is 
reality at the Beckwith Living Center, located at Second 
and John Streets in Champaign. Its residents are indeed 
special University undergraduate and graduate stu- 
dents, all sharing the unique experiences of being physi- 
cally handicapped. Most of the students are quadriple- 
gics, meaning that they are confined to a wheelchair and 
have limited use of their upper body and arms. Their 
health status requires close attention and medical assis- 
tance; both are provided by Beckwith's efficient indi- 
vidualized care network, headed by Carrol Judkins. 
Aided by students-in-residence from the School of Life 
Sciences, this comprehensive in-house care is sup- 
plemented and directed by the specialists and facilities of 
the University Rehabilitation Center. 

Beckwith's care and support system opens up for 
many their only opportunity to attend a university and 
move away from home. Once their health needs are met, 
the students are freer to actively assume their role of 
student, both in the educational and social sense of the 
term. With this freedom comes a push in the direction of 
greater independence, which is the essential goal of the 
Center. Alan Penn, junior in LAS and resident of Beck- 
with, appreciates the chance to learn to "fend for your- 
self" and feels that it is a good situation in which to live. 

Their innovative approach draws talented students 
from across the United States. Enhancing the appeal is 
the fine reputation of the University for its advanced 
facilities and services, accessibility and willingness to 
respond to the needs and problems of the handicapped. 
These same qualities have drawn the attention of the 
organizers of the National Wheelchair Olympics, and 
their decision to hold the annual games in Champaign- 
Urbana speaks highly for both the University and com- 
munity. 

Beckwith Center is itself an excellent example of Uni- 
versity responsiveness. Three years ago, the University 
decided to use a generous donation from Guy M. Beck- 
with, a retired Kankakee-area farmer, to create the Cen- 
ter's innovative and unique housing and educational 
experience; it now rates as one of the most advanced 
centers in the country. 

The Center is similar to other residence halls in that its 
residents eat together in its cafeteria, socialize in its TV 
lounge, study in its library and computer room, live in 
dorm-style rooms and share a certain camaraderie. The 
differences can be seen in the well-planned design of the 
building which makes it fully accessible for those con- 
fined to a wheelchair and offers extensive safety precau- 
tions. 

Judkins stresses that Beckwith provides a 'normal 
student life' and when one meets Steve Cox, sophomore 
in LAS, who comments that life there is a little boring, 
that he watches the Fighting Illini football games and 
tunes in to M-TV, one believes her. 



Lisa Creath 



54 Lifestyles 





Brian McKean 

SPECIALLY EQUIPPED 
BUSES take Beckwith resi- 
dents to campus for clas- 
ses. The University has 
provided vehicles with 
hydraulic lifts to make 
boarding the buses easier. 

AS A STUDY BREAK 

Alan Penn, junior in LAS, 
takes rime out from study- 
ing to read the paper. Penn 
uses PLATO terminals, 
conveniently located in the 
Beckwith Center Library, 
to supplement his class- 
work. 



Coach 




Marty Morse wheeled himself and 
his $1,200 "riding" chair 
through the corridors of the University's 
Rehabilitation Education Center. When 
the senior in physical education reached 
room 176, the Active Physical Therapy 
room, he stopped abruptly and steered 
the small sleek chair ahead of him, allow- 
ing it to enter the weight room first. 

Quickly and easily, he maneuvered 
the chair, and the companion chair that 
he uses for racing and sprinting, around 
the weight systems and benches until he 
reached the far left corner of the room. 
There, Morse began doing what he 
seems to enjoy doing most. 

Morse, 29, spends 14 to 16 hours a 
week at the Rehab Center in Cham- 
paign. Four of those hours are used for 
education, none for rehabilitation, and 
the remaining hours are exhausted 
through workouts and coaching. 

On any afternoon, the Active Physic- 
al Therapy room is your best bet to find 
Morse, and you can bet your winnings 
the Massachusett's native won't be 
alone. Although he trains for athletic 
competition and carries 12 hours of clas- 
ses, Morse, on strictly a volunteer basis, 
coaches. He coaches men, he coaches 
women; the able-bodied and the dis- 
abled; a Champaign Central High School 
student and the Illini women's track 
team. 

Eight years ago, Martin Irvin Morse 
of Hanover, Mass., was riding his dirt 
bike in a sand pit when he fell off a 50 
foot ledge, leaving him paralyzed from 
navel level on down. Four years went by 
before medical complications from the 
accident stopped plaguing him and the 
one-time Hanover High track captain 



and football player could resume his 
athletic ways. 

Morse credits athletics with helping 
him to deal with the identity problems 
that he said accompanied his spinal cord 
injury. 

"There's a whole new image to deal 
with. Maybe sports was the only solid 
thing I had other than my family," 
Morse said, though now his athletic en- 
deavors are to help him keep physically 
fit. 

"I can eat anything — anything I 
want, then go out and train," he said 
laughing, adding that he really was 
trying to lose 20 pounds. 

Billy Fisher is a discus thrower at 
Champaign Central High School whose 
mother, Diane Marklund, works out of 
the University's Rehabilitation Center. 
She introduced her son to Marty Morse 
and the two soon worked out a mutually 
benefitting system. 

"I started helping Marty with his 
training," Fisher said. "He'd throw and 
I'd set up the (wheel) chair and retrieve 
the discus for him." 

In return, the 17-year-old asked 
Morse to coach him during the summer 
of 1982 because Fisher wanted to im- 
prove his track and field performances. 
Fisher said his coach at Central is more of 
a "supervisor" who "doesn't know that 
much about (the discus)." 

Morse and Fisher meet at the Rehabi- 
litation Center five to six days a week 
and Fisher claims he has yet to begin 
training seriously. 

"I don't think he ever pushes me too 
hard," Fisher said of his coach. "If I don't 
like what I'm doing I stop and ask him 
why I'm doing this, and he'll tell me." 



Brian McKean 



Morse, like other prospective gradu- 
ates, has his future to consider. But pro- 
fessional coaching is a career he has de- 
cided against entering. 

"There's no money in high school 
coaching, and they're the first to get laid 
off," Morse said. 

Graduate school is on his mind, and 
Morse firmly believes that to be more 
competitive he will need more than four 
years of collegiate schooling. A master's 
degree in exercise physiology is one of 
his future goals. Another goal is to get a 
job in the field of corporate fitness. 

"If s a big field right now," Morse 
said optimistically. "Major companies 
are finding out that their executives and 
workers are physically burned out by the 
time they're in their mid-30's and 40's." 
As a result of this, many companies have 
started physical fitness programs and 
have hired staffs that take charge of the 
program. 

As for coaching wheelchair athletics, 
Morse said that he would coach on a 
part-time basis. 

"I'll coach wheelchair athletes if it's 
the right situation, but my main area of 
interest is able-bodied athletes." Morse 
continued, "I feel a responsibility for 
kids who may have all the talent in the 
world. What's it not for me to give them 
some advice." 

Maria Mooshil 



AT THE ARMORY Marty Morse gives 
pointers to members of the women's 
track team. Morse, senior in ALS, 
coaches both the able-bodied and the 
disabled. 



Lifestyles 55 



u- 

Views 



Adlon Jorgensen 



// 



You can never get away 
from it. Illinois means a 
lot." Adlon Jorgensen, Assistant 
Dean of Students, is known to 
many students as the Panhelle- 
nic Advisor. 

"I got this job in 1978. I was 
working with city Panhellenic as 
an alumna, helping with some 
recolonizations, and right 
around fall rush that year the 
Panhel advisor just up and left. I 
worked with the chapters on 
rush and I liked it so much, I 



decided to stay." 

As with many things here at 
the University, the Greek sys- 
tem is constantly changing. 
Jorgensen feels that sororities 
have to change in order to fit the 
needs of students. Today, "Each 
woman is looking for a career 
within themselves; before, it 
was a career as a wife and 
mother. Women's opportunities 
are growing and getting much 
more exciting. We need to better 
help women students prepare 
for careers. 

"In sororities today, the in- 
terest is in the total person. Even 
though social activities are still 
important, conscientious service 
to those who need it has greater 
emphasis. 

"People today are more 
aware of the world," she con- 
tinued. "The whole person is 
being educated. That seems to 
be what kids want." 

Changes aside, for Jorgensen 
the most rewarding part of her 
job as Panhellenic Advisor has 
been seeing the system grow. 
"When I came here in 1978, 300 
women pledged during fall 
rush. Last fall, we had 904 



pledge. I think that the interest 
in pledging a sorority has al- 
ways been there and to deny 
that interest is to set yourself up 
as an elitist group. The chapters 
have worked very hard develop- 
ing their pledge programs and 
getting more students involved 
in the sorority. Of course, you 
do have to work harder when 
you have that many girls but 
that's how the system stays 
strong." 

The optimism that Jorgensen 
has for the Greek system also 
applies to her feelings on the 
University itself. "The Universi- 
ty is in a phenomenally strong 
position," she said. "The state is 
supporting its universities, 
enabling us to maintain our high 
caliber programs. School spirit is 
at a high and much of that can be 
attributed to Mike White and the 
football program. Our graduates 
go out and do special things and 
our faculty is doing a great job 
giving them the tools they need 
to be the best. The University is 
helping people to be the best 
they can be. That's exciting." 

Elizabeth Morf 




Brian McKean 



56 Lifestyles 




Mina Coy 



She'll take your temperature 
and your blood pressure 
and throw in a little TLC. She'll 
also tell you what's wrong with 
you and how to take care of it. 
Her name is Mina Coy and she's 
one of 15 nurse practitioners at 
McKinley Health Center. 

As students know, McKinley 
is the place to go to get help for 
sore throats, sprained ankles 
and wintertime colds. Coy, who 
works in the Acute Illness Cli- 
nic, has treated student illnesses 
for 17 years and has seen many 
changes, both at McKinley and 
in the nursing profession. 

"Before, even 15 years back, 
nurses weren't allowed to even 
tell a person his temperature. I 
was almost 'removed' from 
McKinley once, for telling a pa- 
tient what was wrong with 



r » -* . 



him!" 

Things are different now, 
and Coy feels that it's a change 
for the better. She feels that if 
patients are told about their 
illnesses and understand them, 
they will be better able to care for 
themselves. McKinley gives pa- 
tients pamphlets and handouts 
describing their illness, its 
causes and its treatments. As an 
advisor to the Department of 
Health Education at McKinley, 
Coy has written several of these 
health care guides, including 
one on sore throats. She spent a 
year working on preparing in- 
formation for the Department, 
but returned to nursing because, 
"it's what I love." 

"Living here in Cham- 
paign," said Coy, "you're con- 
stantly growing and learning 
new things. My everyday life is 
so interesting because of these 
surroundings. It's never 
boring." 




Never boring and very busy 
seem to be the best ways to de- 
scribe Coy's life. As a McKinley 
nurse practitioner she is "one of 
the little Indians making the 
whole thing go." Nurses at 
McKinley work hard, doing 
much of the "nitty gritty work," 
like taking care of colds. 
"Nurses are important," said 
Coy. "They can do so much 
more now than they could 10 
years ago." 

To Coy, the most rewarding 
part of her career seems to be 
what she's doing right now at 
McKinley. "I really like caring 
for students. They're so vibrant, 
with so much ahead of them. 
They're very intelligent, and 
you can teach them how to care 
for themselves. That's what I 
hope to do, give them some- 
thing that will last through life." 



Elizabeth Mori 



Brian McKean 



Lifestyles 57 




Brian McKean 



Jean McCormick 



Wean McCormick, supervisor 
I of Campus Information, has 
answered some bizarre ques- 
tions in the last 15 years. For in- 
stance, one student wanted to 
know how much the world 
weighs. "You name it, they'll 
ask it," she said. "There used to 
be a group of students who 
would call me up on Friday 
afternoons and just ask the 
strangest things. I always treat 
questions as legitimate, though. 
I used to keep a record of un- 
usual questions that I'd been 
asked, but nothing surprises me 
anymore." 

From the Student Informa- 
tion Booth by the front door of 
The Fred H. Turner Student Ser- 
vices Building, McCormick has 
seen the times change and stu- 
dents come and go. "The stu- 
dents change but the questions 
don't. They still call in and ask 
how to find out who their advi- 
sor is. The questions have got- 
ten less general than they were, 



James "Rasta" Wilson 

Artist, disc jockey, philo- 
sopher and communicator 
are all ways to describe Jim Wil- 
son. A familiar face to many 
University students, Wilson is 
often seen rollerskating down 
Green Street with his boogie 
box, or rapping with friends at 
Mable's or Murphey's. 

Wilson grew up in Urbana 
and graduated from Urbana 
High School, where he was class 
president. He has studied poli- 
tical science and photography 
off-and-on at the University. 
Although not currently enrol- 
led, Wilson is considering re- 
turning next year to study 
photography in graduate 
school. 

Wilson's views on the Uni- 
versity are broad, covering 
education itself and what it can 
do for society. "There's lots of 
resources and knowledge and 
technology at universities, but 
it's too oriented toward fulfilling 
commercial needs. There should 
be more emphasis on improving 
the quality of life in the world — 



but students' concerns are still 
the same. 

Over the years, McCormick 
has helped many students with 
a variety of problems. "Back in 
the early '70' s an international 
student came to me and asked 
where he could find a certain 
blend of Costa Rican coffee. This 
was before The Daily Grind was 
there, and he hadn't been able to 
find it anywhere. I called all over 
the place... up to Chicago, and I 
finally found out that Carson's 
here in town had it in their gour- 
met shop. 

"The freshmen kind of adopt 
you. They come in once or 
twice, get good information and 
keep coming back." 

McCormick feels that her 
greatest contribution to the Uni- 
versity has been helping stu- 
dents. "You go on and keep 
doing the same thing and some- 
times you think, 'What have I 
really done?' Then someone will 
come up and thank you for help- 
ing them out, and it makes it all 
worthwhile." 

Elizabeth Mori 



more emphasis on social in- 
terests than on commercial 
ones. Resources and technology 
should be used to improve the 
quality of life of those who don't 
have access to it. 

"Access is crucial — access to 
knowledge, through technology 
and the media. As an artist 
that's what I want to communi- 
cate." 

Central to much of his think- 
ing is the idea that better com- 
munication is essential if people 
are going to understand each 
other. "In an academic situation 
much can be done in the area of 
arts and communication. In our 
society we're having a lot of 
trouble communicating across 
cultures. Someone can go here 
for four years and never meet 
anyone that's different... there's 
a chasm that exists. Racism, sex- 
ism, any "ism" exists because of 
ignorance, and ignorance 
breeds bigotry. When people 
have knowledge, they can better 
communicate and understand 
each other." Rasta smiles, 
"That's what I want to do. I'm a 
communicator." 



58 Lifestyles 





David Hipp 




Charles Sweitzer 



Charles Sweitzer, pastor at 
the McKinley Church and 
Foundation, may be ready to 
give last rites to a liberal educa- 
tion. "This University is a re- 
search University and a fine 
one," Sweitzer admitted. 
However, in defining the Uni- 
versity, Sweitzer said that his 
"colleagues go into a spasm 
when I say this isn't a University 
but a giant trade school." 

To Sweitzer, the University 
system is merely answering the 
demands of society. 

"Students are so locked into 
producing the right grades and 
getting into the right field," he 
said, and he feels that this strati- 
fication of human beings into 
job roles can have detrimental 
results. "One thing facing folks 
of this generation that my gen- 
eration didn't have to face is that 
their specific occupations will be 
dead sooner. We knew the 
occupations we chose would ex- 
ist for a long time. From what 



I've heard at the Career De- 
velopment Center, the average 
young adult will have to change 
jobs six or seven times in their 
lifetime. 

Sweitzer sees college as a 
time for "growing and expand- 
ing one's horizons." He regrets 
students are not more aware of 



The University structure 
needs criticism. It's sad the 
ones affected by it most 
aren't being taught to think 
and make such decisions. 



other cultures. "It's a rarity to 
find an undergraduate student 
who has centered their educa- 
tion around events. 

"I'm a media buff. I have an 
old set of slides from Hiroshima, 
and Nagasaki and I showed 
them to a group of students at 
the Foundation. There were two 
who never heard the words. 
There were three more who had 
heard the words but didn't 
understand the significance. 

"Then I went out and stood 
on the corner in front of John- 
stown Center and asked about 
15 to 20 students passing by if 
they knew what Hiroshima and 
Nagasaki were. Most didn't con- 
nect the words to anything. 
How can anyone understand 
the nuclear freeze movement 
without knowing some of that 
history? 

"Few students take advan- 
tage of the kind of cultural stuff 
available at a large University," 
he continued. "Not many 
undergrads go to the Latino 
house to find out what is hap- 
pening down in those countries. 

"I don't see students reading 
newspapers. I don't know if 
they watch the evening news. 
Do you know about El Salva- 
dore?" 

Nancy Shaw 



Lifestyles 59 



Brian McKean 









■ 



fit. 







• 


1 






_ 


\ 

\ 




■\ 






.— • 


9 




> 








TSA 



COLLEGE 

Slang consists of unconventional words or phrases that express either something 
new or something old in a new way. It has been said that slang speaks a lot about 
the people who speak it — about their ideas, their interests, the day-to-day 
occurences in their lives. As a verse writer once put it: "The chief use of slang is to 
show that you're part of the gang." College slang reveals the importance of 
certain aspects of students' lives, e.g., studying, sleeping, eating, partying, and 
relating with others. While students create slang to better express themselves, 
they are, at the same time, revealing a lot about their personalities and priorities. 



all-nighter n. 1) a night spent without sleep, usually to 

study or write a paper (note: an all-nighter is never 'spent' 

or 'had'; only 'pulled') 

bash n. 1) a party or other festive occasion 2) generally a 

wild party with many guests, a lot of liquor and dancing 

beer run n. 1) a quick trip to the liquor store 

bitch n. 1) something difficult or unpleasant, as: "That 

Stats test sure was a bitch!" 2) also, v. to complain 

blasted adj. 1) drunk; synonyms: bombed, loaded, 

polluted, ripped, shit-faced, sloshed, smashed, trashed, 

wasted, wrecked 

blow chow v. 1) to vomit; synonyms: lose lunch, puke, 

barf, erp, ralph, throw up, toss your tacos, lose it, blow 

chunks 

blown away adj. 1) to be overwhelmed, as: "I was blown 

away by all the multiple choice questions!" 

blowing off v. 1) wasting time 2) skipping class 

bong n. 1) an unpleasant or uninteresting person or date, 

as: "That guy 1 went out with couldn't maintain a 

conversation. He was such a bong!" 

brew n. 1) beer; synonyms: brewski, a cold one, reeb, 

draft 

bummer n. 1) anything bad or difficult 2) anything that 

goes wrong or not as planned, as: "I had three tests today 

and flunked them all. What a bummer!" 

buzzed adj. 1) slightly drunk 2) tipsy 3) light-headed as a 

result of drinking 

cashed adj. 1) tired 2) done in, as: "After pulling that 

all-nighter, I'm cashed!" 

catching rays v. 1) sun-bathing 

chow down v. 1) to eat voraciously; synonyms: pork out, 

pig out, munch out 

chow hound n. 1) a person who eats often or who eats 

large amounts of food 2) one who is unusually fond of 

eating 

clueless adj. 1) confused 2) uninformed 

cram v. 1) to learn a subject hurriedly 2) to crowd the 

maximum amount of information into one's brain in an 

unusually short amount of time, generally the day or 

night before a test or examination; synonym: book 



crash v. 1) to sleep; to nap; synonyms: sack out, bag, 

catch some z's, bag some z's 

doing laps v. 1) walking one full circle around Kam's on 

a crowded night when one must fight his/her way 

through; synonym: taking a round 

doll n. 1) a good-looking or attractive person 2) an 

appealing and desirable person (a term used by both 

males and females) 

DQ run n. 1) a favorite activity among students living on 

the Champaign side of campus, as: "Let's make a quick 

DQ run before we study." 

enginerd n. 1) a student who carries a calculator strapped 

to his/her belt and a t-square in his/her backpack (which 

of course sticks out of the backpack) 2) students who can 

be found north of Green Street 

fling n. 1) a one-night stand, often with a stranger 

(intensity varies among individuals; chances of seeing the 

other person varies also) 

happening n. 1) an improvised, sometimes spontaneous 

party or gathering 

heavy action n. 1) whatever one does a lot, as: "Get in 

some heavy tanning action!" 

hit adj. 1) do or go to, as: "Hit the bars" or "Hit the 

books" 

hot-for adj. 1) to be infatuated with someone of the 

opposite sex 2) to desire someone, whether the person is 

someone he/she actually knows or not; synonym: 

whipped 

hoppin' adj. 1) a good time or an exciting party, as: 

"What a hoppin' party. Everybody's dancing up a storm!" 

HTH n. 1) stands for Home Town Honey; to some, the 

person on whom one can cheat while away at school 

J. A. P. n. 1) stands for Jewish American Princess, a 

phrase which can be applied to both Jewish and 

non-Jewish females who own a closet full of clothes 

(fashionable clothes only) with shoes and jewels to match 

Kambodia n. 1) Kam's bar; synonym: Kram's 

Kids n. 1) the popular noon-hour soap opera "All My 

Children" 



68 Lifestyles 



SSs 



later n. (pronounced "lay-tah") 1) goodbye 2) see you 

soon; synonyms: let's cruise, let's bolt, we're history, 

we're out of here 

lightweight n. 1) one who gets drunk easily or quickly; 

synonyms', puppy, Two-can Sam 

loser n. 1) dumb or foolish person 2) one who fails or 

fumbles; synonyms: squid, Melvin, Mel, veg head, wimp, 

toad 

lunch v. 1) to meet for a noontime meal, as: "Let's lunch 

tommorow at Coslow's" 

The Man/The Husband n. 1) a girl's regular boyfriend 2) 

the person whom one dates exclusively with or without 

the commitment of engagement 

mash v. 1) to kiss or make out; synonyms: maul, chew 

face, suck face 

masher n. 1) one who kisses or makes out, as: "That guy 

I met last night was the best masher!" 

My Ass! 1) an expression meaning, "I don't believe it!" 

as: "He'll pay for the bill? My ass!" 

mystery meat n. 1) a dish served in campus dormitories 

that is generally unappetizing and usually unidentifiable 

munchie n. 1) a generic term for a snack (a must for long 

study sessions) 

on the make adj. 1) in pursuit of someone of the opposite 

sex; usually promiscuously; synonym: on the prowl 

PDA n. 1) Public Display of Affection; kissing or necking 

done outside one's dorm or fraternity/sorority room 

(generally frowned upon by others) 

pit n. 1) a mess, as: "After the guests left, our room was 

a total pit!" 

punt v. 1) to goof off; to delay or avoid studies, as: "At 

this point, I'm going to punt this test and just watch TV!" 

prep n. 1) one who wears penny loafers or deck shoes, 

argyle socks and sweaters, crew necks and oxford shirts 2) 

one who likes to wear pink and green 



psyched adj. 1) ready; mentally prepared; excited, as: "I 

am so psyched for the Rose Bowl!" 

radical adj. 1) terrific; great 2) that which defies further 

emphasis, as: "The saxaphone player was simply radical!" 

synonyms', awesome, intense, hellacious 

rag v. l)To complain, as: "All that girl does is rag about 

exams!" (originally used only to refer to females; now a 

co-ed phrase) 

scoobies n. 1) significant or sensational news; gossip 

scope v. 1) to look out for attractive people of the 

opposite sex, generally in a public place or at a social 

gathering (intentions vary among individuals from mere 

observation to hoping for a pick-up), as: "I scoped all 

night at Kam's but didn't see anyone that was 

worthwhile" 

seeing a lot of each other 1) to be involved with someone 

of the opposite sex 2) dating 

shroom n. 1) mushroom; third favorite pizza topping 

among students, following sausage and pepperoni 

stud n. 1) a handsome or virile young man; 2) a term 

used by females for a desirable young man; sometimes 

complimentary and sometimes sarcastic; synonyms: babe, 

hunk, fox, dude 

tie one on v. 1) to get drunk 

trashed adj. 1) cluttered; messed up, as: "Our apartment 

was totally trashed after the party Saturday night" 

tunes n. 1) music; songs, as: "Crank the tunes!" 

vegging v. 1) laying around 2) resting 

We're there 1) a phrase used to signify one's hopeful 

attendance, as: "Thanks for the invitation to your party. 

We're there!" 

The Woman/The Wife n. 1) a guy's regular girlfriend 2) 

the person whom one dates exclusively with or without 

the commitment of engagement 

za n. 1) pizza; favorite food among college students, as: 

"You guys want to go in on a Za?" Nancy Minster 



pulling an all-nighter 




Everyone wants to get the 
most learning done in the 
least amount of time, and 
each student finds a system 
that works best for him. 

One popular way of get- 
ting class assignments done is 
"pulling an all-nighter." An 
all-nighter is when one gets 
no sleep whatsoever, and at 
9:45 a.m. puts the conclusion 
on a term paper due at 10:00 
a.m. It's really amazing how 
creative one can be with eight 
cups of coffee pumping caf- 
feine through the body. 



It's also interesting to note 
how everything seems so 
funny. It's not uncommon to 
find an individual who has 
pulled an all-nighter laughing 
the entire day for no obvious 
reason. Perhaps they have 
become hysterical after 
seeing how they look with 
bags under their eyes. 

Although all-nighters are 
necessary in some cases, 
they're not a good habit to 
form. Some people have been 
known to fall asleep during 
the middle of a test because of 



an all night cramming ses- 
sion. Looking like they 
crawled out of a midnight 
horror flick, these student 
zombies absentmindedly 
walk in front of cars and other 
moving objects. At the very 
best, they may wake up one 
morning with their face in the 
middle of a pile of notes they 
were using to write a paper, 
which happens to be due that 
same day. 

Marge Budney 



Lifestyles 69 






\ 




It's inevitable. No matter how long your stay, 
you are bound to notice and question some of 
the quirks and oddities at the University. For 
instance, why is the Undergraduate Library 
cooled to 63 degrees in the middle of winter? 
Why does Fall Registration in the Armory always 
land on one of the hottest, most humid days of 
the year? And who owns "quad dogs" anyway? 
Perhaps the greatest mystery, though, involves 
those certain graduate students who also double 
as teachers, alias TAs. What are they really like? 
What do they do besides teach? And are they 
really just ordinary students? 

Well, seek no longer for these supposedly 
unattainable answers. Four TAs gladly shared 
details about their academic and social lives. 

Julie McCallan is a graduate student in the 
English department. She spends much of her 
time preparing for the Rhetoric and Business and 
Technical Writing classes she teaches. When she 
does have some free time, she likes to have 
friends over for dinner because she loves to cook. 
For recreation, Julie bicycles around Champaign. 
She would rather be hiking, she admits, but the 
Midwest doesn't offer too many mountains. Julie 
is also working on building a mock cruise missile 
with some friends to protest the nuclear arms 
race. 

Julie enjoys teaching, but would like more 
students to take advantage of her office hours; 
"it's easier to get feedback from the student ab- 
out the class face to face, outside the classroom," 
she said. 

Jim Roach is a first year graduate student in 
economics who hopes to receive his Ph.D. in 
three years. He, like Julie, spends much of his 
time preparing to teach his Economics 101 class; 
it takes him two or more hours to prepare for 
each class period. Jim has no formal training in 

JIM ROACH, economics TA, snacks on cookies while relax- 
ing at home. 



teaching, but has had "encouragement and help 
from the Education Department. They are al- 
ways ready to help us if we have any problems." 
The rewards of teaching, he says, are "meeting 
and interacting with people and just the satisfac- 
tion of teaching." 

When Jim isn't studying, he frequents the 
bars (O'Malley's on Thursday nights), attends 
parties and participates in activities just like "any 
other student would do." When he encounters 
his students in the bars he receives positive reac- 
tions from them and sometimes even manages a 
free beer. 

Clark Early is a second year graduate student 
in inorganic chemistry. He hopes to get his Ph.D. 
and eventually would like to teach at the college 
level. Clark estimates he spends 20 hours each 
week preparing for his Chemistry 101 quiz sec- 
tion. Most of his spare time, then, involves 
studying for his own classes and relaxing at 
home with his wife. They live in married 
housing. 

Lastly, Karen Shiffman is a second year 
graduate student in accounting, although this is 
her first year as a TA. She also spends most of her 
time studying and preparing for the Accountan- 
cy 101 class she teaches, leaving her very little 
free time. Most of her weekends are spent catch- 
ing up on sleep and studies. 

Although Karen also has little teaching ex- 
perience, she does have definite ideas as to how 
a class should be run. She strives for an informal 
classroom atmosphere, hoping for "responses 
from the students rather than a lecture" from 
herself. She feels the best way to teach is the way 
she herself would want to learn. 

Although teaching different subjects, each of 
these four TAs share a common purpose: to give 
their students a good, solid education. They are 
simply students tutoring, in a sense, other stu- 
dents as they, like everyone else, prepare for 
their entrance into the "real world." 



David Hipp 



Denise Loeffler 



Academics 71 



"THE BUCKS FOR BELLS SOCIETY" was organized to repay 
student requests with a contribution by sending an announce- 
ment to the song's recipient stating the gift-giver's name, rime 
and tune that will be played in their honor. 

CHIMEMASTER ALBERT MARIEN began a steady program 
of music in 1958 and has continued to play the chimes for the 
past 25 years. Marten has written several songs that he per- 
forms on the chimes. 




Michael W. Michalak 





The bells of Illinois 




Through rain, sleet and snow the Altgeld 
Chimes are faithfully rung every quarter 
hour. 




It is Monday afternoon and walking to dass you 
hear "Hail to the Orange" reverberating from 
Altgeld Tower, perhaps followed by "America," the 
theme from Leave it to Beaver or "If I Only Had a 
Brain" from the Wizard of Or. definitely not your 
average chimes concert. 

There are primarily six chimes players who have 
dedicated their time and imaginations to these con- 
certs, although Sue Wood, Head Associate chimes 
player, said that almost anyone can learn to play the 
keyboard. 

Each player's individuality has increased the 
bells' repertoir, which has notably expanded since 
the chimes' dedication in 1920. The original purpose 
of the bells was to sound the quarter hour with the 
Westminster Chimes, and to play "Illinois Loyalty." 

Today, besides a weekday 12:50 to 1 pm concert, 
the chimes players perform special concerts 
throughout the year, such as on Quad Day, Found- 
er's Day, Homecoming and Graduation Eve. 

An additional responsibility of the players is to 
give tours of the bell tower. General visiting hours 
are during the daily concert period and the preced- 
ing half hour, and anyone is welcome. Visiting at 
other times is only by arrangement and schedules 
are available at the Illini Union information desk. 




A climb through a trap door above the perform- 
ing room, and a semi-perilous climb up a 37-step 
ladder leads the visitors to the upper tower where 
the bells are housed. Standing next to the ringing 
bells while surveying the campus below is a rather 
awe-inspiring experience, for visitors and chimes 
players alike. A sheet on the performing room door 
explains the tour rules for the players to follow: 
"Have visitors sign guest book before they go up- 
stairs. Warn them they ascend at their own risk. 
Keep an eye on them! All visitors must leave before 
you leave." 

Carta Schmittler, junior in LAS, recalled an inci- 
dent involving two students who gave themselves a 
personal tour. Schmittler, who has been ringing the 
bells since her freshman year, was doing the after- 
noon concert. After she was finished with her per- 
formance, Schmittler was walking to the Foreign 
Language Building when she heard the bells and 
started to return to the tower. The bells stopped 
ringing, and thinking the wind was at fault, she 
ignored the incident and continued to class. Another 
player, John Henderson, later called her, saying, 
"You know those noises? You locked two people in 
the tower!" Campus police rescued the students. "I 
think I'm the first person in the history of Altgeld 
Chimes to lock somebody up there," said Schmittler. 

Of all the students in the University's history, the 
most familiar with the bells is Chimesmaster Albert 
E. Marien. The 72-year-old alumnus and retired Uni- 
versity auditor has been ringing the chimes for 25 
years. He recalled his most unusual request, one 
dedicated to John F. Kennedy after his assassination, 
by "two very neatly dressed freshmen, a boy and a 
girl. I say neatly dressed because in that time the 
students didn't dress up." 

The chimes range is not complete, so many 
songs must be transposed before being played. 
Although the necessity of transposing many of the 
songs is bothersome for the players, Marien ex- 
plained that adding the three missing bells would 
not be satisfactory, since it is very difficult to match 
new bells to the old ones. Schmittler added, "It 
would be more of a pain than it's worth." Besides, 
she asked, "Where would you fit the keys?" 

Whether they play "Silver Bells" or "Ave Maria," 
the chimes add their own dimension to the Universi- 
ty. "They are truly a symbol of the University," said 
Marien. 

Karen Lappa 



MANY SONGS MUST BE TRANSPOSED before being play- 
ed, which can involve more work on certain student requests. 



Academics 73 



Michael VI. Michalak 



Michael VI. Michalak 






The birds and the bees 



Sex education: an important part of every- 
one's life. It seems a long time since high 
school health class when the teacher tried to 
explain the least amount possible about sexual 
reproduction. In college, however, sex educa- 
tion takes on a different aspect. 

There are two ways to learn about sex at the 
University. The first is, of course, through 
"hands-on" experience, but this method is 
somewhat risky because one never knows what 
one might catch. The second, more formal way 
to expand one's sexual knowledge is by taking 
Health Education 206 — Human Sexuality. 

"I learned a lot," remarked Roy Carlson, 
senior in finance. "Health Education 206 really 
allows you to become aware. A lot of material 
that isn't really covered at home or by a girl- 
friend/boyfriend is covered in the class." Carlson 
recalled one time when his class "had to get into 
mixed groups and the girls had to draw the male 
reproductive organs while the guys had to draw 
the female parts. At first, everyone was embar- 
rassed, but then most people got rid of their 
embarrassment." 

Karen Kulpins, senior in speech communica- 
tions, also recalled one of her first assignments. 
"We were given the technical names for male 
and female genitals," she said, "and told to list as 



BIRTH CONTROL DEVICES 

are examined by Heidi Fish- 
man, sophomore in CBA, and 
Dave Wytmar, sophmore in 
architecture. The students 
learn about the health risks 
and effectiveness of the va- 
rious devices, as well as where 
to obtain them. 

SHOWING A CONDOM 

made from sheep intestines, 
graduate instructor Marlene 
Tappe talks about the types of 
condoms made and standard 
requirements for consumer 
protection. 



many slang terms relating to these that we could 
think of. It was really good because then every- 
one knew what these terms meant and sort of 
refrained from using them." 

Michelle Arnold, an English major in secon- 
dary education, held a different opinion. She felt 
that the class "didn't really do me much good. I 
knew that stuff already. My roommate and I took 
it because we thought that it would be an easy 
'A'." 

In contrast, Michelle's roommate Toni Vybor- 
ny, senior in LAS, said that she was generally 
impressed with the class. "The best part," 
Vyborny observed, "was when McKinley visited 
our class to show the different kinds of birth 
control that are available. I'd never seen an IUD 
before and I took one look at it and said 'Oh my 
God!'" 

Whether they admit it or not students benefit 
from taking Health Education 206, even if it just 
enables them to discuss sexuality more openly 
and intelligently. Those who insist that practical 
experience is the best learning tool might be sur- 
prised to find facts are easier to 'uncover' in the 
classroom. 

Tracey Watson 



Academics 





David Hipp 



Academics 75 






The scope on cheating 



"^y ou roll it up, really small, stick it down 
X inside a Bic pen. Then when you need it, 
just pull it out." 

"Keep it under your hat, or more specifically 
under the bill. This will also work with a visor." 

"Wear a skirt — if you're female. You can 
either write on your leg, or put it in your hem. 
You have to be careful though, because they 
know to look for that. It's a very common 
method." 

"Just about everyone cheats," said an anony- 
mous LAS sophomore. "Scoping (copying off 
someone else's paper) is the most common way, 
but I'm sure that there are more elaborate ways 
of doing it." 

Indeed there are. If one were to look through 
the "Big Orange Book of U. of I. Folk Lore" one 
would be sure to find a chapter devoted to 
"Famous Cheaters of Our Time." Many of these 
stories are well known, with embellishments 
added each time they are told. The cheaters 
themselves are as elusive as D.B. Cooper. Maybe 
none of them parachuted from an airplane with a 
final exam, but the ways they cheated are bizarre 
and make for fun listening — especially around 
exam time. 

One such story is "The Case," or "The Un- 
known Student." No one knows for sure who 
this student was, including the proctors at the 
Psychology 100 final where this allegedly hap- 
pened. While this cheater was taking his test, 
one of the proctors suspected he might be cheat- 
ing and thus refused to accept his test when he 
finished. The student then asked a TA, "Do you 
know who I am?" When the TA answered no, 
the student grabbed the stack of tests which had 
already been handed in, shoved his test into the 
middle of the pile, and walked out. 

Some say the "Unknown Student" was a pro- 
xy sent to take the test for someone else. Other 




David Hipp 

SCOPING ANSWERS from someone else's test might raise 
an exam score, but could result in expulsion from the college 
or, at the very least, failure in the class. 

TEST PREPARATION for less ethical students sometimes 
includes writing formulas on a desktop before the exam. 



innovative students have even come up with 
ways to take the proxy-ploy one step better. 

Consider the case of Waldo Bonaparte — 
actually a junior in political science and room- 
mate of a freshman who was struggling through 
Political Science 150. When it came time for the 
exam, the junior decided to help out his unfor- 
tunate roommate. The two went to the room, 
and while the junior took the test, the freshman 
doodled in his exam booklet. When they 
finished, or rather the junior finished, they got 
up together and switched tests. The freshman 
printed his name on the real exam and the junior 
signed the bogus test "Waldo Bonnaparte." 

The award for the most creative way to cheat 
goes to the student who used his exam period to 
write a letter to his mother. When the tests 
(which were to be sealed in manila envelopes 
when handed in) were passed out, this inge- 
nious student took two. In the first booklet he 
copied down the essay questions, then stuffed 
the booklet along with one of the envelopes into 
his backpack. In the second booklet he wrote a 
letter to his mother, placed it in the remaining 
envelope and handed it in. Then he went home 
and took the test — open book. When he finished 
he put the test in the envelope and mailed it. 
Mom must have been pretty surprised when she 
opened her "letter," because she mailed it back 
to her son, who then went to his professor to 
explain the mix-up. Whether the professor be- 
lieved him or not is uncertain. 

While these stories are interesting, no one 
can prove if they are true or if the cheaters were 
ever caught. However, two years ago during an 
Accountancy 105 test (this story is known to be 
true), not only were the cheaters punished, but 
the entire class along with them. During the 
exam a student reported that a copy of the test 
had been stolen. Apparently someone else con- 



76 Academics 




firmed it and the test was stopped. The professor 
instructed the class to finish the test and to re- 
main in the room because they were all going to 
take a second one — the rationale being that those 
who had actually studied should do well on 
both. 

The Code on Campus Affairs defines cheat- 
ing as "intentionally using or attempting to use 
unauthorized materials, informing or study aids 
in any academic exercise." This can include test 
files, if an instructor specifies them as off-limits. 

According to a survey conducted in 1980, the 
graduating seniors questioned felt that a "mod- 
erate amount of cheating occurred." They 
thought the bulk of this took place in lower-level 
classes (eg. combined section tests) outside of a 
student's field of concentration. 

"It's hard to detect how big of a problem it 
is," said Peter Hood, Associate Dean in the Col- 
lege of Liberal Arts and Sciences, "because many 
of the infractions don't come to the attention of 
the College. Most instructors will simply fail the 
student on the test." The College deals with 
more serious cases where a student may be rec- 
commended for dismissal. Dean Hood said that 
in any given semester the College of LAS sees 20 
to 25 serious cases. 

The consequences for students who get 
caught cheating depends on the seriousness of 
the charge. In minor cases a student may recieve 
a written warning, or a reduced grade for the 
assignment or the class. In certain situations, 
such as a student accused of stealing a test, a 
hearing will be held and the student's suspen- 
sion or dismissal may be reccommended. 

Such a case occurred in the spring of 1982 
involving Greg Watson (an alias), who was a 
freshman in LAS/biology. Watson was accused 
of stealing a lab test for Chemistry 110. 

"Somehow a test was stolen out of a box. The 




test got circulated around the class," said Wat- 
son, "and I got caught with it. The data on my 
test matched the data on the stolen one so I failed 
the exam. The TA thought I had stolen it, and I 
couldn't prove I didn't." 

Watson continued, "Over the summer I 
heard that there was going to be a hearing and 
that they were recommending my dismissal. I 
came down in the fall and had to talk to a disci- 
plinary board. The head of the chemistry depart- 
ment heard my story and saw that the charge 
was kind of circumstantial. They couldn't prove 
that I'd stolen the test, so they reduced it (the 
recommendation) to a semester suspension." 

When students were asked how they felt ab- 
out cheating, most held negative views. Jennifer 
Levinson, senior in LAS, said, "One time I was 
taking a test, and the proctor was standing by me 
almost the whole time. I wasn't cheating or any- 
thing — maybe she thought I was. Anyway, it 
was really nerve- wracking, and I didn't do as 
well as I could have because I was so nervous . " 

An LAS senior who wished to remain anony- 
mous commented, "Sometimes you hear people 
brag about it (cheating) and it's really dishearten- 
ing. You work really hard and study your butt 
off, and then someone cheats and sets the curve 
way up. It's sad, but there's really nothing you 
can do to prevent it." 

Maggie Hickey, sophmore in LAS, said, 
"Either cheating should be for everyone or no 
one, because it gives certain people an unfair 
advantage. The competition here promotes 
cheating. If grades weren't so important, people 
wouldn't have to cheat. It's kind of funny to hear 
about some of the things people pull, but when it 
hurts everyone it's not so funny. You can laugh 
at the idea, but not at the consequences." 

Elizabeth Mori 




David Hipp 

CHEAT SHEETS have been hidden under skirt hems, inside 
ball point pens or tucked into socks or shoes. 



Academics 77 



David Hipp 






.5, 6, 7, 8 

Dance 



Some dancers live to dance, and some dance 
to live. The former is true for most University 
dance majors, many of whom view their time 
spent at the University as a maturing, develop- 
ing process within their art. 

"It's a very good program here," said Cecily 
Sommers, a junior who came to the University 
after spending two years dancing in "the real 
world." 

Pursuing a dance degree is a good way to 
make contacts in the dance world, explore one's 
talents and gain a lot of exposure, although it 
doesn't stand as a real qualification for the stu- 
dents. 

"We'll probably put our degrees in our top 
drawers for the rest of our lives," remarked De- 
bra Siena. "When you go to audition for a part, 
no one cares whether you have a degree or not. 
They look at your talent." 

Dancers at the University average six hours of 
dancing a day and spend a great deal of their 
time at the Krannert Center, where they take 
departmental classes and rehearse for and dance 
in Krannert performances. 

They also take non-dance classes, including 
rhetoric, physiology and history, so that they 
"get a more realistic view of the rest of the 
world," commented Dot Kane. "The atmos- 
phere and our other classes make us realize that 
dance isn't the only thing in the world." 

Many University dance majors enjoy work- 
ing with the artists-in-residence, well-known 
dancers who come to teach at the University for 
eight-week periods. "It's a great opportunity to 
work with a lot of people, and they give us an 
idea of what's going on out in the world of 
dance," said Kane. 

Besides the chance to work with a lot of diffe- 
rent teachers, a dance degree from the Universi- 
ty gives students "quality background training 
that you wouldn't get if you were just trying to 
learn on your own by dancing in companies," 
said Maria Schwan, junior in dance. 

"Dancing gives you unlimited space for your 
own creativity and it's also scientific," remarked 
Kane. "It's the science of motion, and it's dis- 
covering the motion possible for the human 
body." 

Dina Keever 





David Hipp 

STRIKING A GRACEFUL POSE, Re- 

nata Duda, graduate student in dance, 
practices balancing in her ballet class at 
Krannert. 

PRACTICING SIX HOURS A DAY is 

a necessity for many dancers, includ- 
ing Anne Kuite, graduate student in 
dance. 



Alyson Scanlon 



78 Academics 




WARMING UP BY PRACTICING 
PLIES is one way of stretching out at 
:he beginning of a modern dance class. 



Denise Meuhl 



Academics 79 



Ivlore than tipping cows 



Most students know South Farms only as a 
set of barns and silos south of the Assem- 
bly Hall. The beef cattle barn and the sheep barn 
located on St. Mary's road in Champaign consti- 
tute a quiet place for friends to walk on a Friday 
night or a place with diverse scenery where 
athletes run. But to students involved in agricul- 
ture, plant pathology, animal science or agro- 
nomy, these buildings make up merely a small 
part of South Farms. In fact, as agriculture senior 
Lois Lawrisuk put it, "South Farms is just too 
vast to describe." 

According to Dr. Becker, head of the depart- 
ment of animal science, South Farms is actually a 
giant experimental lab. "The land is used for the 
propagation of plants and animals," he ex- 
plained. The University also farms land through- 
out the state, such as in Dekalb and St. Louis. 
These farms help students and researchers see 
the effects different soil consistancies and cli- 
mates have on crops. 

Brent Hoist, junior in agriculture science, 
worked on a research project this summer on 
swine nutrition. During the school year, he 
works in the new swine research center and 
assists with surgery. "The livestock part of South 
Farms," Hoist said, "is a large outfit divided into 
three sections." The swine research center, the 
swine center at Moorman Farms and the beef 



farms dominate the operation. These three basic 
units also have branches of horse herds, sheep 
barns and poultry barns. The students put anim- 
als on experimental diets, then study their va- 
rious effects. One example, according to Dr. 
Becker, is the study of the effect of protein on the 
reproductive level of sheep. 

One of the more interesting projects allows 
students to observe a cow's digestive processes 
through a special rubberized tube which is surgi- 
cally placed into a cow's side. This passageway 
also enables students to add specific compounds 
directly into the rumen, one of the four compart- 
ments in a cow's stomach. The application of this 
process is to improve the availability of nutrients 
to the animal by increasing the amount of nutri- 
tion per unit of feed. 

Among the 650 hogs, 450 lambs and 150 cows 
purchased each year, the University also buys 
400 to 500 head of feeder cattle which are sold 
when they reach market weight. Hoist added, 
"Even though South Farms is basically a research 
center, it is managed like an actual farm." Run- 
ning South Farms as a profit-oriented operation 
not only helps finance further research, but en- 
ables the University to know the plight of the 
farmer in the marketplace. 

Kathie Henshler 





THE OBJECTIVE OF RESEARCH 

on the sheep, swine, and cattle at 
South Farms is to improve their 
reproductive efficiency and health 
through nutrition, genetics, and 
environment. The improvements 
are geared toward increasing 
animal productivity in accordance 
with human needs. 



Michael W. Michalak 



80 Academics 




MANY OF THE CATTLE have tubes placed in their sides to 
let the researchers and students observe the animals' diges- 
tive processes. The passageway, or fistula, leads into one of 
the four compartments of the animal's stomach, and allows 
for measurement of the rate and extent of the digestion of 
food. 



Michael W. Michalak 




Michael W. Michalak 



Academics 81 



HBHB35 



I like Ike 



At 711 Florida Avenue, there lives a man and his 
wife, son and family dog... a typical setting ex- 
cept for the fact that this house is the President's 
Mansion and the man is University President Stan- 
ley O. Ikenberry. 

President Ikenberry and his family have lived at 
this address since 1979, when he was appointed 
President of the University. Ikenberry left his office 
of Senior Vice-President at Perm State to take the 
position he currently holds. He has adapted very 
well to his office and the Midwest in his four years 
here. 

His wife, Judy, has shared in his participation 
with University events. She is, for instance, one of 
the advisors for Mortar Board. One of her biggest 
responsibilities as wife of the President is entertain- 
ing alumni, faculty and administrators. There is at 
least one function each week at their house that she 
must plan and organize. 

The Ikenberry's have raised three sons amidst 
their busy lives. David, who graduated from Perm 
State, is now attending the Kellogg School of Man- 
agement at Northwestern. Their son Steven is cur- 
rently a junior in pre-med at Indiana University and 
John, 14 years old, attends Urbana High School 
where he plays soccer, basketball and the baritone. 



The other member of the family is Dickie, the Iken- 
berry's 13-year-old poodle. He was named after Dick 
Cavett before the Ikenberry's got him. 

Ikenberry has a lot to say on different aspects of 
the University, including the students. He believes 
students today are the brightest in the history of the 
University. The difference in the students now is 
that they are more career oriented. "I am worried 
that most students are so pre-occupied with their 
careers that they don't enjoy what college has to 
offer," he commented. "For instance, they should 
attend Krannert, or take a Philosophy class." Iken- 
berry also remarked that "the students I have associ- 
ated with have been a delight to work with — they 
are always well-organized." 

President Ikenberry spends much of his time 
working for the cause of the University. When ab- 
sent from the Urbana-Champaign or Chicago cam- 
puses, Ikenberry is out on the road trying to increase 
the regard for and the reputation of the University. If 
Ikenberry could change one part of the University, 
he would have it adequately supported by the state. 
"My number-one aspiration is to make this the pre- 
eminent school in the country." 

Julie Howe 




Michael W. Michalak 

POSSIBLE CHANGES in the University in the next five 
years that President Ikenberry foresees are an increase in the 
application of computers in teaching and a resurgance in 
foreign language and international studies. 

THE SOLARIUM is President Ikenberry's favorite room of 
the house. Each room is decorated to the Ikenberrys' taste. 





Michael W. Michalak 



82 Academics 



AT A DINNER FOR STUDENT LEADERS, President Iken- 
berry discusses University concerns with Howard Walgren, 
member of Shorter Board. 

LEISURE TIME AT HOME is a luxury for the Ikenberry's. 
The President is only at home in Urbana two days a week; the 
remainder of the week is spent at the Chicago campus or on 
the road. 




Academics 83 




84 Academics 



Fitness Pioneer 



Walking two and a half miles from 
Urbana to his office in the IMPE 
basement, Professor Thomas K. 
Cureton continues promoting 
physical fitness as preventive 
medicine for all ages. 

Strolling around the basement of IMPE, one 
passes many ordinary doors. Some are 
marked EQUIPMENT or MEN, or are numbered 
and lead to raquetball courts. But a very elabo- 
rate plaque on Room B53 boasts the title "Physic- 
al Fitness Institute, Thos. K. Cureton Ph.D.". 
Inside thrives one of the "founding fathers" of 
the recent physical fitness craze, without whom 
the very concept of an intramural physical 
education building might not exist. 

Thomas K. Cureton, 82, professor emeritus at 
the University, pioneered the development of 
health awareness. A graduate of Yale, Spring- 
field College and Columbia University, he was 
invited to the University of Illinois in 1941 to set 
up the first physical fitness lab in the United 
States at Huff Gym. He also recruited and edu- 
cated students, who upon graduation spread his 
concepts of fitness throughout the country. 

He has written over 1000 articles and 200 
books. One book, published in 1972, proved the 
value of wheat germ oil in exercise and Cureton 
claims it was "the bud of a future multi-million 
dollar wheat germ industry." His extended re- 
search and tireless dedication sparked the crea- 
tion of organizations committed to health aware- 
ness. He was founder of the American College of 
Sports Medicine and one of Eisenhower's con- 
sultants for the first President's Council on 
Physical Fitness. He also started the Sports Fit- 
ness School for Boys and Girls and the various 
Adult Fitness programs at the University that 
still run today. 

Cureton's work helped raise consciousness 
in the health fields. Years ago, medical profes- 
sionals ignored or scoffed at the idea of preven- 
tive medicine. Now, "wellness" programs and 
cardiac rehabilitation centers are part of most 
hospitals, and the idea of positive health is an 
integral part of medical consciousness. Cureton 
predicted that "this movement would be as great 
as all medicine one day." 

Cureton acts as a consultant for many 
businessmen and industrial workers. His articles 
on fitness appear even in accounting and dental 
journals; he is dedicated to educating adults on 
the importance of a healthy body. A native of 
Georgia, he has sponsored camps for ministers 
and one of his prize pupils was the Reverend 
Billy Graham. Graham was so impressed with 
Cureton's work that he once stated, "I have had 
two conversions in my life. One was to Jesus 
Christ and the other was to Tom Cureton and his 
fitness work." Cureton proudly confirms this 
view stating, "I have influenced the whole 



country." 

And Cureton is certaintly one to practice 
what he preaches. He's in excellent shape for his 
age and has exercised regularly and vigorously 
all his life. He claims that he is "The Original 
Jogger," and along with two of his colleagues, 
spread the fad throughout the country. He is an 
active participant in the Masters Competition 
which sponsors Olympics for Seniors and has 
won hundreds of gold medals in swimming, 
cycling and track and field events. He was also 
top Masters swimmer for his age group in 1983. 
He believes the Masters Competition provides 
seniors with excellent physical, mental and so- 
cial stimulation that "enriches the life." 

Cureton maintains a rigorous daily exercise 
program. Sometimes he'll run and walk five to 
six miles. He also spends an hour swimming and 
40 minutes in the weight room lifting moderate 
weights and working on self-testing. Currently, 
he's trying to build up his shoulders to perfect a 
swimming stroke. He also walks the two and a 
half miles back and forth from his home in Urba- 
na to IMPE each afternoon. 

His academic obligations are also very great. 
He is editor-in-chief for the Encyclopedia of 
Physical Education, Fitness and Sports, a soon- 
to-be four volume set containing information on 
sports, training, nutrition, programs, recreation 
and dance. Cureton edited every word of the 
printed three volumes, and labors six hours a 
day on the fourth. He keeps up correspondence 
with 600 people, including the writers of the 
encyclopedia. He also lectures and does indi- 
vidual consulting and demonstrations. 

Thomas Kirk Cureton is certaintly an inspira- 
tion for all people. He's proud of his accomplish- 
ments. "I have held on to my abilities way longer 
than most people do and I don't have any inten- 
tion of stopping. 

Eileen Favorite 




Academics 85 



40 DIFFERENT VARIETIES of apples may be found in one 
orchard on the farm. The brands range from Golden Delicious to 
Jonathans. The apples are used in research project experiments to 
test, for example, their reactions to different herbicides. 





86 Academics 




Michael W. Michalak 



An apple a day 



"Get away from your books; enjoy 

the fall weather and get paid, too. 
U of I students needed as pickers 

for the apple season." 



The advertisement almost sounds too good to 
be true, but this is an actual job. Each year in 
the fall the Horticulture club hires University 
students to pick apples in the orchards. This year 
around 60 students took advantage of the oppor- 
tunity. 

Most student pickers credit the outdoor condi- 
tions as one of the main reasons for taking the job. 
Joel Laible, junior in architecture, has worked in the 
apple orchards for two years. He remarked, "You're 
in the sunshine all the time you're working. To the 
south all you can see are open fields and you never 
see the town." The picking crew consists of around 
20 students at a time. Laible commented on the 
variety of workers, "The pickers range from fresh- 
men to grad students with different personalities." 

Another worker, Martin Leibroch, second year 
graduate student, read about the job in the Daily 
Dlini. His reasons for working in the orchards are 
similar to many students: "I had alot of time and I 
figured this would be better than watching TV." The 
conditions were also a plus factor for Leibroch, who 




said, "It was a good time — at least I got to work 
outside. If I was going to be here next year I would 
probably do it again." 

Unfortunately for the Horticulture Department 
there are not enough students to pick the apples. 
Each year there is a large portion of the apple crop 
wasted due to an insufficient number of workers, 
according to Supervising Farm Foreman Rick Paoli. 

The 10,000 bushels of apples harvested in the fall 
are used mainly for research. The experiments at the 
orchards include cross-breeding different strains of 
apples and testing the effects of several kinds of 
herbicides on apples. 

On the farm there are around 20 orchards, each 
growing different types of apples. The varieties 
range from Golden Delicious to Jonathan. Paoli also 
explained, "In one orchard there may be up to 40 
different brands of apples." 

The remaining apples not used for research are 
sold either at the orchard or wholesale to local stores. 
Paoli commented, "The money from the apple sales 
helps buy research equipment, so we don't have to 
use taxpayers' money. The farm basically pays for 
itself except for the salaries of the workers." 

The apple orchards are another aspect of the 
research done at the University, and the search for 
the perfect apple is a not too distant goal of the 
Horticulture Department. 



Julie Howe 




Michael W. Michalak 



IN HIS LEISURE TIME Wayne Newman picks some of the 
apples for the Horticulture Department. 



THE APPLE ORCHARDS are basically self-sufficient, except for 
workers' salaries. Many of the excess apples are sold at the 
orchards or wholesale to local stores. The rest of the crop goes to 
waste. 



Michael W. Michalak 



Michael W. Michalak 



Academics 87 



Human guinea pigs 



Abstract: Recent studies in the psychological 
world have shown that many University 
students are subjecting themselves to numerous 
experiments sponsored by the psychology de- 
partment. When asked why they lower their self- 
esteem and subject themselves to the whims of 
professors, the students reply, "For the Money." 

At the current going rate of $3.50 per hour, 
money-conscious students are responding to the 
psychology department's frequent requests for 
experiment participants. 

One may sign up for such paying experi- 
ments simply by periodically riding the two main 
elevators in the psychology building. An unoffi- 
cial-looking xeroxed sheet is posted to the bulle- 
tin board inside the elevator, briefly describing 
the experiment and asking those interested to 
sign in the space below. 

Most of the experiments are as simple as fill- 
ing out a questionnaire. In one experiment, par- 
ticipants were asked to complete two "Mood 
Forms" a day. Each student wore a watch with 
an alarm set to go off twice a day at random. 
When the alarm went off, the student was to 
record whether their mood was joyful or de- 
pressed, crabby or cheerful. 

Other experiments are not as easy, but re- 
quire that students spend some time over at a 
lab. Professor Walter Schneider recently spon- 
sored three lab experiments. They included: 
Mogilarity of Learning, a skill test involving 
shapes and letters flashed before the subject to 
test comprehensive abilities; Complex Percepti- 
bility, which tested traffic control with a human 
computer in order to build quicker feedback; and 
Human Attention, which quantified the amount 
of information the human brain could store in 
order to help companies train their employees. 

Lisa Burk, freshman in music performance, 
has completed two paid psychology experi- 
ments, both run by Professor Schneider. "The 
first one was ten days long for two hours a day. 
We sat in front of a computer terminal analyzing 
different categories of words and shapes," said 
Burk. "They would flash twelve different words 



very quickly and then we'd have to push a cer- 
tain button on the computer to tell which words 
didn't belong in the category. 

"We acted like air traffic controllers on the 
second one," she continued. "They used five 
different sized boxes on the video screen repre- 
senting airplanes. The larger boxes represented 
airplanes at higher altitudes. Our job was to 
deny or approve the airplane's request for 
changes in altitude. We did this verbally, 
through the computer, and sometimes by typing 
in the answer. We had to keep the airplanes from 
crashing into each other." 

Burk enjoys her work for the University and 
wants to keep on doing the experiments. "The 
first experiment was a little too long," she said. 
"Twenty hours in front of a computer screen can 
get really boring." 

Some students shy away from the experi- 
ments because they think that the professors 
want to do something "weird" to their minds. 
Professor Harry Triandis denies this, claiming 
that there haven't been any unusual experiments 
run at the University for a long while. 

Dr. Ed Diener, chairman for the Human Sub- 
jects Committee, recalled one slightly bizarre ex- 
periment from the past. "Professor Robert Wire 
subjected some volunteers to a series of pornog- 
raphic and violent slides to see if the violence 
would lead to bad effects. I saw some of the 
slides and they were terribly graphic, sometimes 
showing the actual murder of a woman." 

No matter what the experiments are, from 
labelling objects to viewing slides, most of the 
subjects agreed that they had an interesting time 
and the pay was a big incentive. 

Results: Taking all of the major factors of this 
report into consideration we have concluded 
that the students at the University have proved, 
once again, that they'll do anything "for the 
money." 



Mandy Crane 




88 Academics 




Academics 89 






WHILE IN VENICE, ITALY, Eric Elder, junior in finance, 
visits San Marco Square. Elder was a participant in the 1982 
Study Abroad Program in Salzburg, Austria. 



IN ATHENS, GREECE, Elder and Alan Briggs, a student 
from Western Kentucky University, climb the Acropolis to 
view the Parthenon firsthand. 




)Q Academics 



Life 

on the continent 



//Tt was fantastic!" 

M. That's how most students who partici- 
pate in the Study Abroad Program describe their 
experience overseas. For the past several years, 
students have coordinated various programs 
through the University's Study Abroad Office 
located in the Foreign Languages Building. 
Opportunities are available for students to spend 
academic terms at universities all over the world, 
the majority in Europe. 

A common characteristic of these students is 
the marked enthusiasm and excitement in their 
voices when they talk about studying abroad. 
"There's no comparing a semester in Europe," 
said Elise Conrad, junior in business, about her 
stay in France. 

Steve Kaufman, senior in LAS, said his 
semester in Great Britain was "unbelievable — 
London is the best city in the world to have a 
good time." 

Perhaps the greater part of learning during 
this time comes not from course work, but from 
living in a different culture. According to stu- 
dents involved with the program, the exposure 
to a new culture, combined with the fact that the 
entire continent is easily accessible for weekend 
travel to other countries, allows for increased 
knowledge and a broader view of the world. 




James Klaus, senior in engineering, feels, "The 
best way to learn is to go out and meet people, 
and not be in front of a book." 

Despite the learning experiences of being a 
visitor in a strange land, American students have 
quite a bit of adapting to do. "It's a dollar for a 
can of pop and they don't even have any ice!" 
said Cheryl Pugliese, senior in LAS, about the 
difference between the United States and 
France. "Girls don't go out by themselves, and 
there is no casual dating either." 

Stephanie Matthew, senior in LAS, said that 
in Spain, "Generally, there is no heating. The 
Spanish are not prepared for a cold winter." 

Students' periods of readjustment to United 
States lifestyle is often more difficult than their 
original adjustment to the ways of Europe. They 
generally describe Europe as being slower 
paced, less competitive and more politically in- 
volved. The course work also is reportedly light- 
er over there than at the University. Coming 
back is a sort of cultural shock in reverse. 

Mike Bergeron, junior in business, found the 
transition difficult after his year in Denmark. 
"The pressure is on back in the States," he said. 
"The Danes are relaxed. They are a politically 
involved and responsible people, yet their pace 
of living is so much slower than ours." 

Also having spent a semester in Denmark, 
Steve Zaruba, senior in business, remarked that 
"one of the weirdest things (about being back) 
was going to a Cubs game, and being able to 
understand everything that was being said." 
Zaruba admitted to being "less than fluent" in 
Danish. 

Even in the light of the pole-to-pole changes 
in lifestyle, students remain completely positive 
about the value of the Study Abroad Program. It 
appears the opportunity far outweighs any dis- 
advantages. "It's for sure worth it," commented 
Klaus, "I can't explain the experience it is to get 
away from Central Illinois." 

Brian Maguire 



THE EIFFEL TOWER looms majestically over the streets of 
Paris. Many architecture students studying in Versailles, 
France, journey to Paris during semester breaks. 

A BREATHTAKING VIEW of Salzburg is mirrored in the 
Salzach River. A wide variety of students from the University 
participate in the Austrian program. 




Eric Elder 



Eric Elder 



Academics 91 



A Political Science habit 



Counseling students is an occupation 

rather than a job for Sister Marie Goiia. 



Should one call her Doctor or Sister? This 
question often arises in Marie Golla's job 
and, if asked, she would reply, "whichever 
makes you feel comfortable." Sister Marie is an 
academic advisor for the political science depart- 
ment. 

Doctor Golla is also a nun of the Dominican 
order, which was formed during the Medieval 
times to teach at universities. A founding princi- 
ple of the order is truth, which Golla translates as 
"giving others the fruit of your knowledge." Her 
position as academic advisor does not conflict 
with the Catholic Church because she has 
obtained a special privilege from the church to 
stay at the University as long as she is needed. 

Education was only second to the Catholic 
faith in the home where Golla grew up. She and 
her five younger brothers and sisters all studied 
music while attending Visitation Grade and 
High School on Chicago's South Side. 

She praises her mother as being "not only a 
teacher, but a wonderful cook." Her father, an 
electrical engineer, was a native Chicagoan who 
wanted his children exposed to all the culture the 
city had to offer. Golla recalls, "We had been to 
the museums so many times, we could have 
given tours of the Museum of Science and In- 
dustry." 

Golla began her undergraduate studies at 
Edgewood College in Madison, Wise, later stu- 
died English Literature at Oxford and then 
finished her masters and doctorate at the Uni- 
versity of Illinois. Having taught every grade but 
first, she has had twenty-six years of teaching 
experience. Fifteen have been at the University. 

Golla has seen many changes in the student 
body since 1969. She remembers being walked 
back from the Union by the National Guard and 
watching windows break all over campus 
whenever students didn't like what the adminis- 
tration was doing. 

She feels that in the present day students are 
more open, committed and honest and that 
while the problems of the 1960's were the issues 
of war, now it is the competition to do well in 
school and financial pressure which is pressing 
against the students. 

Golla deals with such personal problems as 



family pressures, choices and failures. She be- 
lieves that "to bring someone to their best poten- 
tial in academics you have to help them deal with 
influencing factors." When advising about fai- 
lure, she believes that "nothing is a failure, un- 
less we let it be." 

Although she gets a limited amount of feed- 
back, she finds helping students to be very re- 
warding. She has helped students with getting 
jobs they want and has listened to them agonize 
over papers. Sometimes her job can be as simple 
as providing Kleenex — there are several boxes in 
her office. 

One of the few areas Golla will not advise 
students in is religion. To maintain professional- 
ism, she has been very careful not to combine 
religion with her counseling. Should a student 
ask about a religious matter, she would refer him 
to the proper religious authority. 




92 Academics 



HH 



MUM 




Golla's first concern is for the welfare of the 
students she counsels, and she has often been 
described as their advocate. Watching the Sister 
work for them may be some students greatest 
political science lesson. She claims, "In my neck 
of the woods politics worked for the people. If 
you had a problem you went to your precinct 
captain, and he would go straight to your alder- 
man to get the problem solved." 

"She's a sweet congenial person, but she 
knows where to go to cut through the red tape," 
Rich Banker, senior in political science, related. 
Banker, who has been counseled by Golla and 
has worked with her through Pi Sigma Alpha, a 
political science honarary, said,"It's not just a job 
to her; she takes a personal interest. If she 
doesn't have the solution to the student's prob- 
lem right at her fingertips, she's on the phone 
immediately." Banker added, "There's a saying 
in the department: Go to Sister first; if she 
doesn't know, no one knows." 

Wendy Adams, junior in political science, re- 
called how Golla resolved a two-year battle over 
lost credit hours. When coming to pre-register as 
a freshman, Adams had a misunderstanding 



with her counselor that caused her to enroll in 
language classes she could not get credit for. Said 
Adams, "I had gone into so many dead ends. I 
kept getting told I could write a petition for the 
classes, which more or less meant 'there's no- 
thing we can do' . " Adams explained that one call 
from Golla to an understanding Dean helped her 
regain four class hours. 

"I hope that being a sister colors how I am," 
shared Golla. Her philosophy of life, and of 
teaching in particular, is printed on a card she 
keeps on her desk. A quotation by the philo- 
sopher Tellhard de Chardin reads: "May the 
Lord only preserve in me a burning love for the 
world and a great gentleness, and may he help 
me persevere to the end in the fullness of 
humanity." Golla believes that education is 
where she can act in the greatest "fullness of 
humanity," and that whether working inside or 
outside the church, education will always be her 
calling. 



Tammy Stevenson 
and Nancy Shaw 



Michael W. Michalak 



Academics 93 




John C. Stem 




The 

final 

hurrah 



Through the drizzling rain of May 16, 1983, 
college seniors waited in line to mark their 
entrance into the world. Stanley Levy, Vice 
Chancellor of Student Affairs and head of the 
graduation committee, said that he felt the 1983 
Commencement was one of a kind, "the first and 
last time graduation will be split into two sepa- 
rate exercises." The major goal of the two excer- 
cise format was to accommodate as many guests 
as possible. As a result of time constraints, only 
Chancellor John Cribbet and Board of Trustees 
President William Forsyth gave addresses. 

This year's format will be modified somewhat 
by moving the ceremony outdoors to Memorial 
Stadium, something that hasn't been done in 
twelve years. 

Cathy Owano, senior in English education, 
said that she felt "the ceremony should be plan- 
ned for the Assembly Hall, and if the weather is 
nice, have it outdoors. It should be flexible." She 
also admitted that she would like to see the 



speeches omitted from the ceremony. "If they 
want dignity," she said, "they should just play 
the "Alma Mater" over slides of the campus, 
wish us luck and let us go." 

In contrast, Jim Conrad, senior in computer 
science, remarked, "I prefer the outdoor cere- 
mony. The sight is more ominous with 
thousands of people graduating together." Con- 
rad agrees that the weather situaton could be 
risky, but proposes a simple solution: "The Uni- 
versity should build a domed stadium just for 
graduation." Conrad's ideal lineup of speakers 
would include Head Football Coach Mike White, 
the College of Engineering Dean Daniel Drucker 
and Professor Richard Scanlan. 

Pat Norkus, senior in marketing, is consider- 
ing just going through the College of Commerce 
ceremony. One of her reasons is that her parents 
may be expecting a more solemn occasion than 
the champagne and frisbees of the large cere- 
mony at the Stadium. "If I do go through the 



94 Academics 




Stadium exercise, I'll probably do the same 
thing," she said. But no matter what her choice, 
she feels the outdoor ceremony is a good idea 
providing the weather co-operates because "out- 
side would not be as uncomfortable for every- 
one, especially older relatives and friends who 
come." Norkus would like to see a famous alum- 
nus as the main speaker, "someone who would 
be asked to Illini Comeback." 

Attending seniors usually enjoy the gradua- 
tion exercises, as evidenced by the boisterous 
crowd and the flow of champagne. No matter 
what the format, the ceremony is a memory- 
filled occasion for both participants and their 
families. As Vice Chancellor Levy aptly describes 
it, the celebration is "a lively capstone to a stu- 
dent's collegiate experience." 

Kristi Esgar 




John C. Stein 



John C. Stein 



Academics 95 






THE COSTUME SHOP is a busy 
place before, during and after per- 
formances with the designing and 
constructing of costumes. Dan Fedie, 
graduate student in FAA, works on a 
costume for "Fifth of July." 




Michael W. Michalak 



Behind the scenes at Krannert 




Michael W. Michalak 



IN THE STUDIO THEATRE, Nata- 
lie Jensen, staff member, works on 
the set of the production, "Fifth of 
July." 



Somewhere on campus a hero triumphs over 
evil, an orchestra plays and applause fills the 
air. The Krannert Center for the Performing Arts 
is at it again, presenting still another entertaining 
production. The center, a host for nearly 180 
productions annually, benefits performing arts 
students, other University members and the loc- 
al community. Indeed, the Krannert Center is 
not just a cultural attraction for Champaign- 
Urbana, but for the mid-West as well. 

The center, dedicated on April 20, 1969, was a 
gift of the late Mr. and Mrs. Herman Charles 
Krannert and was designed to their specifica- 
tions as much as possible. It is divided into four 
main theatres, and the use of each theatre corres- 
ponds with its unique qualities. 

The Studio Theatre's flexible design is perfect 
for smaller, experimental productions. Com- 
puterized lighting and hydraulic forestage lifts 
make the Playhouse an ideal setting for theatrical 
productions and dance recitals. The Festival 
Theatre's acoustics and ample backstage space 
are perfect for opera, ballet and Kabuki produc- 
tions. Likewise, the Foellinger Great Hall 
accomodates concerts of all kinds on account of 
its excellent acoustics. The Krannert Center is a 
truly modern technical and architectural won- 
der, yet also keeps hold of tradition with its out- 
door, Greek-style amphitheatre. 

The facilities do, however, include more than 
the theatres. Along with a gift shop and a cafe, 
Krannert Center provides scenery and costume 
workshops, dance studios and rehearsal rooms. 
Facilities beneath the building are where most of 
the preliminary work on productions is com- 
pleted, and are another aspect of theatre. Com- 
plete with backstage opportunities, students are 



provided with an excellent, instructive environ- 
ment. 

Students are well aware of their good for- 
tune, too. "The facilities are wonderful. This 
place is incredible," commented Steve Hof- 
mann, junior in theatre. Music students, like 
Stephanie Bezanes, appreciate Krannert's near 
perfect acoustics because "sound effects are per- 
fect." In fact, the only legitimate gripe among 
students is that they're "just a little bit spoiled by 
the center." 

Whether students are performing or working 
backstage, all instruction focuses on the same 
goal: preparing each individual for his or her 
artistic trade. Everyone works on perfecting their 
talents and developing professional work habits. 
The teaching staff and other department mana- 
gers are just as important as the facility they 
work in. Although only a freshman, Kathy 
O'Neill is already thrilled with the instructors. 
"The communication between students and staff 
is excellent," O'Neill said. "It's almost like one 
big family." 

Most students feel the atmosphere is deman- 
ding but not overbearing. Terri Yates, freshman 
in dance, "likes it better because it's a challenge. 
It forces me to do my best all the time." 

Productions are the fruit of student labor. 
With guidance, students participate in set and 
costume design (making the actual costumes and 
scenery), control lighting, and star in the shows. 
Students benefit personally from all their hard 
work. For most, it's worth all the time and effort 
backstage and on stage just to see the audience 
come out of the theatre smiling. 

Andrea Pattern 



96 Academics 




MANY STUDENTS GAIN 
VALUABLE EXPERIENCE by 

working backstage of the produc- 
tions along with on stage. Cindy 
Bacon, voice student irons a cos- 
tume for the performance, "Only 
a Miracle." 

COSTUME SHOP MANAGER, 

Celia Eller, spends most of her 
time beneath Krannert working 
with the designs and construction 
of costumes for the performances 
at the Center. She offers advice to 
students as she walks around in- 
specting their jobs. 



Michael W. Michalak 




Academics 97 






MH 



■ 




e kids are alright 



// ^k fter my counselor told me about Volun- 

1. \.teers for Youth," said a seventh grader 
at Columbia Middle School, "I thought I'd like to 
do it but was kind of scared." 

This young student is talking about the 
NCAA Volunteers for Youth, a program which 
unites current and former intercollegiate athletes 
with local junior high school students who are 
experiencing difficulties growing up. 

"I feel it's a really outstanding program be- 
cause it benefits the community as well as the 
athlete," said Paula Smith-Hall, a VFY advisor. 
One of the program's student directors, Diane 
Ricketts, senior in commications, commented on 
the advantages: "There are certain qualities a 
college athlete has learned through sports parti- 
cipation (competitiveness, sportsmanship and 
discipline) that they can pass on to kids who are 
at a really impressionable age." 

Two student directors are assigned to each of 
the four local schools involved in VFY. After 
consulting counselors and parents, directors in- 
terview the youths and athletes. They then 
match them according to mutual interests. Each 
pair develops a friendship through various acti- 
vities such as attending a campus sports event, 
seeing a movie or simply sharing an ice cream 
cone and talking. 

Many of the youth participants experience 
significant positive changes in their daily lives 
such as improved self-esteem, academic per- 
formance and relationships with peers and fami- 
ly members. 

Laurie Pederson, sophomore in accounting, 
remarked, "These kids need the encouragement 
and someone to look up to that they might not 
have in their homes." 

Pederson's youth summed up her feeings ab- 
out the program with a big smile. "I think 
Laurie's the nicest person I've ever met," she 
said. "I wanna be real good friends with her." 

Jill Ittersagen 



PLAYING PING PONG on a Saturday afternoon are pals Beth 
Guse, sophomore in agriculture, and Katia Taylor, age 9. Katia, 
who comes from a single-parent home, receives friendship and 
guidance from Beth. 

FOOTBALL SATURDAYS are a good time for Tom Siegell 
and his junior pal to get together. The Pal Program, funded 
by United Way, helps children become better oriented with 
adults. 




Volunteers for Youth 



Academics 




Pals 



He waits eagerly at the corner for a tall boy 
coming towards him on the sidewalk. 
When at last he arrives, they greet each other 
with a warm smile and a friendly hello. Then 
they take off for another day of fun together. 

Who are these two? 

They're members of the YWCA Community 
Service Volunteer Program — better known as 
the Big Brother/Big Sister Organization. Also re- 
ferred to as the Community Pal Program, the 
group is funded by United Way and works in 
co-operation with the Champaign-Urbana Boys 
Club and Girls Club, which have members rang- 
ing in age from 7 to 12 years. 

"A sincere interest," said Program Director 
Meredith Donaldson, "is really the only require- 
ment to join." 

The main goal of the program is to help chil- 
dren in the clubs become better oriented with a 
college-age adult and at the same time provide 
the adult with a positive volunteer learning ex- 
perience. 

"We strive to promote the team approach. 
We not only want the child to benefit, but the 
adult as well," remarked Donaldson. "They are 
not delinquents, but often come from single- 
parent homes and just need someone outside of 
the family that they can turn to." 

Beth Guse, sophomore in agriculture, is a 
second year member. She became involved be- 



cause she "really wanted to have something to 
do that wasn't on the campus, some outside 
activities," she said. Guse's junior pal, Katia, is a 
9-year-old from a single-parent home. "We get 
together every two weeks or so and just walk 
around. We go to the Union quite a bit and bake 
cookies or just sit down and talk." 

The organization recruits around 60 students 
a year to pair with a young girl or boy. For those 
who prefer not to be delegated to only one child, 
there is the option of volunteering to help with 
group activities. 

"Most of the members try to do 'free' things 
with their junior pals: biking, talking, seeing free 
movies at the library, etc.," commented Donald- 
son. "We want to keep our volunteers from hav- 
ing to spend money unless they really want to." 

The requirements are simple: spend time 
with your junior pal and turn in an activity report 
each month. The benefits of being a senior pal 
can't be expressed enough by Carrie Turkot, a 
fifth year member majoring in science education. 
"It is really a positive experience," she said. "I 
feel like I have a little sister here at school, just 
like at home." 

Turkot and her 13-year-old pal, Penny, like to 
spend their time together roller-skating or eating 
ice cream at Baskin Robbins. 

The Community Service Volunteer Program 
is a great way for University students to get in- 
volved with something outside of campus and 
also gives those children who need a little extra 
attention the chance to get it. 

Cathy Junis 



Volunteers for Youth 

TWO MEMBERS OF VFY, John Hop- 
pe and his junior pal Mike Patron, enjoy 
an afternoon at 1982's Illinois-Michigan 
football game. VFY is an NCAA prog- 
ram which unites intercollegiate athletes 
with local junior high school students. 



Academics 99 




Sundstrand Aviation 

BUILDING UP A PROTOTYPE CIRCUIT was one job of 

Craig Elder, electrical engineering senior. Elder worked for 
Sundstrand Aviation's Electronic Controls Group. 

S&C ELECTRIC COMPANY offered Kelly Riecss an oppor- 
tunity to gain experience in the Information Systems Depart- 
ment. During the Fall 1983 work session, Riecss completed 
several program revision projects. 



Sundstrand Aviation 




Academics 




Two for the price of one 



Jeff Donofrio, junior in aeronautical engineer- 
ing, gets two educations for the price of one. 
In fact, he even gets paid for the second. 

But it would be futile to question Donofrio 
about his academic bargain because he is not 
attending one class at the University this 
semester. 

Donofrio is getting his second education in 
Houston, Texas, assisting IBM programmers 
with computer software to be used aboard the 
United State's new space shuttle "Discovery." 
He landed the job with IBM's Federal Systems 
Division by participating in the College of En- 
gineering's Cooperative Education Program. 
Students enrolled in the program alternate 
semesters between an off-campus employer and 
classroom studies. 

"I'm getting two educations while co-oping," 
said Donofrio. "I get one in aeronautical en- 
gineering when I'm at school and another in 
computer science at IBM." 

Besides new computer skills, Donofrio and 
other co-op students learn things that are not 
taught in the classroom. 

"On the job you have to learn how to co- 
operate with people and work as a team but at 
school it's just the opposite — you're always in 
competition with others," said Susan Althoff, a 
McDonnell Douglass co-op student. 

Althoff spent five work periods at McDonnell 
Douglass in St. Louis. Last summer she worked 
in the Flight Test department performing 
maintenance and flight scheduling for F-15 air- 
craft. Althoff will graduate this May, also with a 
degree in aeronautical engineering. 

IBM and McDonnell Douglass are the two 
largest employers of University co-op students, 
but a total of 49 companies participate in the 
program. Others include Motorola, Caterpillar, 
Sargent & Lundy and AMOCO. 

Students begin work the Summer or Fall fol- 
lowing* their freshman year and continue alter- 
nating between work and school until they have 
completed five work periods. Co-op students 
graduate in five years because some of their 
semesters are spent off-campus. 

But the extra time is well spent, according to 
David R. Opperman, Assistant Dean and head of 
the co-op program. "Work experience gives stu- 
dents an opportunity to see their education ap- 
plied," said Opperman. 

While off-campus, students remain enrolled 
in the University and the co-operative education 
office assists students with advance enrollment. 



Approximately 200 students are currently enrol- 
led in the program and any student not on proba- 
tion can participate. No credit is given for off- 
campus work periods, but students who work 
for four or more periods receive a co-op certifi- 
cate upon graduation. 

The co-op program is a bargain in more ways 
than one. For example, Althoff said her co-op 
salary enables her to be totally self-supporting 
and Donofrio said his earnings pay for approx- 
imately one-half of his expenses. 

Co-op students also receive more offers and 
higher starting salaries when interviewing for 
their first job. "Companies you interview with 
know you have the ability to start a new job," 
said Althoff. 

Many co-op students choose to remain with 
their co-op employer after graduation. In fact, 
about 42 percent of University co-ops obtain full- 
time jobs with their co-op employers. 

In addition to the practical benefits, co-oping 
provides students with that small taste of reality 
that all college students need. 

"Co-oping lets you step back from your 
schoolwork and see there's a world outside 
Champaign-Urbana," said Althoff. 

Peter Kacmarek 



IN THE ADVANCED RESEARCH 

LAB of Sundstrand Aviation, Craig 
Elder, senior in electrical engineer- 
ing, explains the waveforms of a pro- 
totype power converter to Bob Guirl, 
senior in mechanical engineering. 




Sundstrand Aviation 



Academics 101 



Rich and famous 




A PSYCHOLOGY MAJOR, Hugh 
Hefner was active in many honorary 
organizations, such as the Granada 
Club. Hefner must have known the 
psyche of man in order to establish his 
successful Playboy Corporation. 



DURING 1964, Dick Butkus, senior on 
the Fighting Illini football team, was a 
unanimous All-American choice and 
the Big Ten's Most Valuable Player. 
Butkus went on to play for the Chicago 
Bears. 



Every student at the University has the same 
opportunity to achieve and succeed — at least 
that's the rumor I heard. I've often wondered, 
though, how I compare to other students, especially 
students who have graduated and are now success- 
ful, rich and famous. I wonder what my chances are 
of becoming another Hugh Hefner, Dick Butkus or 
Roger Ebert. 

My curiosity led me into the Alumni Association 
and landed me behind a desk, upon which laid the 
very thick files of Hefner, Butkus and Ebert. I won- 
dered if anyone had bothered to start my file yet. 

Lefs see... Hugh Hefner. He graduated in 1964 
with a degree in psychology. Well, I do plan on 
graduating and I will also have a liberal arts degree. I 
picked my shoulders up a little — Hugh and I are on 
common ground. I delved further into his file and 
discovered he graduated in two and a half years, 
started a magazine called "Shaft" and drew graphics 
with Gene Shalit of "Today Show" fame. Well, I 
suppose I could graduate in two and a half years; 60 
hours isn't a lot to take in one semester. And just the 
other day, my roommate suggested we start a new 
campus magazine, but we didn't think "The Tumor" 
could take the competition. And yes, once I even 
rode in the same car as Neal Sternecky, the artist of 
"Escaped from the Zoo." As I closed Hugh's folder 
and stuffed the pictures of the Playboy bunnies back 
in, I thought triumphantly to myself that Hugh real- 
ly didn't have anything on me as a student. 

Next folder... Richard Marvin "Dick" Butkus. He 
graduated in 1965 with a degree in physical educa- 
tion. Well, I can play tennis and do a very respectable 
cartwheel and round-off. "All-American, Big Ten's 
Most Valuable Player, Outstanding Lineman of 



1964, University Athlete of the Year in 1964 and 1965, 
member of the 1963 Rose Bowl Championship 
team." Thaf s when I decided it wasn't really fair to 
compare myself with a football player when my 
talents as a player have not been properly tested. I do 
have shoulders similar to Butkus', though. And I did 
sit in Block I this year when the 1983 football team 
went to the Rose Bowl. Thinking about it, I realized I 
could have just as much talent as Dick Butkus, given 
the chance to prove it. 

Lastly, I opened the file with Roger Eberf s name 
neatly printed on it in black ink. This would be the 
most difficult file to face, since his career goals then 
are similar to mine now. He graduated in 1964 with a 
degree in journalism. He had the Hugh Hefner Syn- 
drome: as a freshman he started a new student 
newspaper, "Spectator." He won numerous jour- 
nalism awards, including the Chamberlain Journal- 
ism Award, Chicago Headline Club's Carl Kesler 
Award and the 1963-4 award for excellence in Col- 
legiate Journalism. He was President of the United 
States' Student Press Association and Editor-in- 
Chief of the Daily Illini. So, maybe Roger won a few 
more awards than I will (although who knows how 
many I'll win with this article), but I'm still only a 
junior — wait 'til I'm a senior! 

As I returned the files and slowly made my way 
down the crowded Union steps, I realized the Play- 
boy Corporation, Bears and Sun-Times didn't have 
to worry about my qualifications for a job. I could 
handle any one, with a few more years of school 
behind me. 



Denise Loejfler 



102 Academics 





AS EDITOR OF THE DAILY ILLINI 

his senior year in 1964, Roger Ebert 
received valuable experience for his 
present position as film critic for the 
Chicago Sun-Times. 



Academics 103 




The budget cutters 



So you think you have prob- 
lems? Well, you do. Budget 
cuts in education have effected 
everyone here at the University in 
some way or another. Whether it is 
an increase in class size, the loss of 
professors or cut-backs in the re- 
sources that were once readily 
available to the faculty and stu- 
dents, budget cuts have reshaped 
many lives of the campus popula- 
tion. 

On Wednesday, Nov. 9, the Illi- 
ni Forensic Association and 
Wheaton College held a debate in 
the Union on the subject of sacri- 
ficed quality vs. institutional sur- 
vival. Speaking for the affirmative 
was Wheaton College, who offered 
the suggestion that higher educa- 
tion has sacrificed quality for insti- 
tutional survival (by the budget 
cuts). They argued that admission 
standards have been lowered in 
order to increase enrollment and 
allow the institutions to get more 
money. Therefore, colleges and 



universities (including our Uni- 
versity) have changed their pur- 
pose of institutional education 
from what the university can do for 
the student to what funds the stu- 
dent can generate for the institu- 
tion. Budget cuts, they claimed, 
have lowered the quality of the 
education that is being offered; the 
diploma received upon graduation 
today is not worth as much as the 
same diploma twenty years ago. 

Retaliating against this view 
was the Illini Forensic Association. 
The main objective of a university, 
they hold, is to provide access to 
education for all people. Society 
cannot be too educated. One can 
increase quality by increasing ac- 
cess to education; we need to edu- 
cate as great a number as possible 
in order to have a better quality of 
education as a whole. Enrollment 
is not tied to survival. Where the 
affirmative side believed that quali- 
ty is reduced when enrollment 
standards are reduced, the nega- 




tive (Illini) said that colleges should 
decrease enrollment to survive; 
tougher standards will mean a de- 
crease in staff numbers. Acknow- 
ledging the fact that some profes- 
sors leave certain universities for 
others that will pay them better for 
their services, the Illini team 
argued that the institution suffers, 
not higher education in general, 
because professors simply move 
around. 

Cathy Castelli, senior in secon- 
dary education and treasurer of the 
Illini Forensic Association, offered 
her opinion on the subject. "Just 
because they're cutting the budget 
doesn't mean that the quality of 
education is going down. I agree 
that access is the goal of higher 
education; only 20 percent of the 
University funds comes from tui- 
tion, which isn't a significant 
amount. I think if we had a more 
diversified student population, we 
would have a better education be- 
cause we would have a larger num- 
ber of opinions." 

However, Mike Bolton, junior 
in political science and first speaker 
for the Illini Forensic Association, 
contends, "I have definitely experi- 
enced changes that have occurred 
due to budget cuts. Classes have 
gotten bigger and there is less pro- 
fessor-to-student contact occurring 
that is necessary for quality educa- 
tion. There has also been suffering 
in the extra-curricular organiza- 
tions. Our debate team, for inst- 
ance, doesn't have the funds to go 
national with our organization." 

For those attending the debate, 
maybe there were some who were 
enlightened on the subject of 
budget cuts or maybe some people 
with hard core opinions changed 
their beliefs. If one thing was ob- 
vious, it was the fact that students 
and staff are interested in what is 
going on in the educational pro- 
cess. Any change that affects those 
involved in education in some way 
will constantly be an issue of in- 
terest. 

Tracey Watson 




\ 



* 




Michael W. Michalak 



106 Issues 





David Hipp 

BUDGET CUTS AFFECT the University in 
many different areas. Programs and organiza- 
tions have had a hard time offering the same 
advantages as they used to. 

LECTURES AND CLASSROOMS alike are 
overcrowded due to the lack of funds for de- 
partments and faculty. Accounting 101 is only 
one example of the excess of students for 
limited seating. 

FORENSIC ASSOCIATION members, Mike 
Bolton and Jon Clemmons, study their notes 
while listening to a speaker from Wheaton 
College. The two universities were debating 
on the subject of sacrificed quality vs. institu- 
tional survival. 



David Hipp 



Issues 107 






ttA, 



tudents in heat 



Registration week sweltered as 
new students poured in and 
old students settled themselves for 
another year. Upper 90's and sun- 
shine welcomed University hall re- 
sidents on move-in day. Barb Arp, 
freshman in Busey Hall, recalled, 
"When I walked into my room, my 
first thoughts were to open the 
windows and figure out how to put 
my fan together." But the Illini 
Guides who swarmed residents' 
cars had to be the most tolerant of 
the sun's sultry rays. "All I wanted 
to do Sunday night after move-in 
was to take a shower and go to 
bed," said Mary Clarke, an Illini 
Guide and junior in anthropology. 
Students wishing to register or 
make schedule changes found 
their search for class sections a 
sweaty one during on-campus reg- 
istration. The body heat of the stu- 
dents added to the temperature in- 



side the Armory and the throng 
hindered air flow throughout the 
building. Many students decided 
they would rather put up with in- 
convenient class times than wait 
out the crowds. 

The Intramural Physical Educa- 
tion building also saw some results 
of the weather. Students had to 
wait in long lines outside the front 
doors if they wanted to take a re- 
freshing dip in the pool. "IMPE 
was a great place to cool off... al- 
though it was sometimes hard to 
navigate yourself through all the 
bodies to the water," remembered 
Jan Jackson, freshman in CBA. 

Not only did the summer's 
temperatures affect University stu- 
dents, but the scorching heat also 
caused losses to many Illinois far- 
mers. By mid-September, federal 
officials declared 19 counties in Illi- 
nois disaster areas and estimated 




B,-**g 



IMPE BECAME A PLACE to relax and cool 
off during the first few weeks of the semes- 
ter. Karen Backhus, sophomore in educa- 
ton, and Yoshie Kabeshita, sophomore in 
engineering, find a quiet section of the pool 
to enjoy the water and each other's com- 
pany. 



David Hipp 

DRIED UP CORN was typical of all Illinois 
corn fields this summer. The dry heat of July 
and August stunted its growth. 

STUDENTS ENJOYED THE SUN and fun 

at IMPE. The outdoor pool offered a re- 
freshing break from studies during the hot 
September days. 



M 



many Illinois farms would suffer 
anywhere from 30 to 50 percent los- 
ses in the 1983 harvest of corn and 
soybeans. Even students who 
spent most of their summer break 
in small towns and cities could see 
the drying effect this summer had 
on the crops. Sarah Holmes, fresh- 
man in LAS, noted, "On my way to 
the University I could see that most 
of the corn fields were dry, and it 
looked like the stalks were dying 
close to the roots." Alane Arbo- 
gast, sophomore in agricultural 
economics, had a little more back- 
ground on the subject. She said, 
"My home county had crop losses 
of $20 million dollars. It's unbeliev- 
able how much damage one sum- 
mer of heat can cause." 

Kathie Henshler 




108 Issues 




Missing: Totem 

Pole 




Michael W. Michalak 



The ordeal that shook Cham- 
paign-Urbana began one 
warm summer night when the 
totem pole was stolen from Memo- 
rial Stadium. The theft shocked 
many University officials, who 
feared the worst for the football 
season without the pole's pres- 
ence at the north end of the field. 

Apparently the pole was taken 
from its safe resting place of seven 
years as a prank on Saturday night, 
Aug. 20. Many students did not 
take the theft too seriously, includ- 
ing John Sandry, senior in finance. 
"When I heard it was stolen," he 
commented, "I figured it went to 
the same resting place that the 
Lloyd Morey bust did." 

The biggest shock came to a far- 
mer in St. Joseph, Kevin Grice. He 
discovered the pole on his property 
a few days later and, figuring the 
University would want it back, 
loaded the 16 ft., 300 lb. pole onto 
the back of a truck and returned it 
to campus. 

The authentic American Indian 
totem pole was donated by Barton 
Cummings, class of 1935, in com- 
memoration of Chief Illiniwek's 
50th Anniversary. It was carved by 
Maurice Dennis, chief of the Abe- 
naki Tribe of Canada and painted 
by his wife Juliette. Carved fea- 
tures of the pole include an Indian 
face, a beaver, a deer, a rabbit, a 
fox, and a snow owl. It is valued at 
approximately $5,000. 

One common, but not so sur- 
prising comment by students con- 
cerned the awareness of the exist- 
ence of a pole. As Duane Schnabel, 
senior in marketing, said, "What 
totem pole? I didn't even know 
there was one until it was stolen." 

Kelly Johnson 



Issues 109 






S35H 



Illini Beer — for the spirit of it 



The Illini Spirit is flourishing 
now more than ever. Every- 
where, both on and off campus, 
the orange and blue are sure to find 
you. Everything from coffee mugs 
to mittens bears the Illini name, 
with the newest arrival on the 
shelves being Illini Beer. This draft 
was contrived by Freedom Spirit, 
Inc. in October of 1982. The beer 
was only supposed to be produced 
in a limited quantity. But as Thad 
Pellino, senior in marketing, com- 
mented, "The limited edition idea 
doesn't really seem to hold true be- 
cause I've seen it everywhere. I 
even saw it while I was home in 
Streator! That's pretty amazing." 

Much confusion and misunder- 
standing has surrounded the beer, 
but Illini fans have given it a 
chance. The confusion centers 
around the approval or disapprov- 
al of the product by University of 





1983 ILUNI BEER 1983 

mi 



i. »083. 11 I INI BEER 1*** 

1 . 1 >«<a * ll > (Ml 1*1 » M '*"* * J 



\M 



Denise Meuhl 

SIX-PACKS OF ILLINI BEER can be seen 

in many stores around 

Champaign-Urbana. The selling price is 

about $3.25. 

AN ADVENTUROUS UNIVERSITY 

STUDENT, Darrell Christopher, senior in 

genetics, tries the new Illini Beer at his 

apartment. 



Illinois officials. According to John 
Burness, Public Relations Director, 
the University did not give its per- 
mission to use the Illini name, but 
at the same time could not prohibit 
its use (The Athletic Association 
has since patented Chief Illiniwek). 
However, the University's stand 
on the subject is clear, as seen on 
each can: "The University of Illi- 
nois disclaims all responsibility for 
the production, marketing, and 
distribution of this product." This 
explains why the Chief looks diffe- 
rent on the can. 

For the most part, misunder- 
standings were resolved over the 
summer and during New Student 
Week sales soared. Illini Beer sold 
at such places as Murphy's, O'Mal- 
ley's, I.G.A. and Eisner's. 
Although it started off with a high 
turnover rate, later into the semes- 
ter stores began worrving about 



slipping sales. Murphy's even 
made plans to give the beer away 
because they could no longer sell it. 

Most students who have tasted 
Illini Beer did so out of curiosity 
and because of the novelty in- 
volved. "Tailgreat" weekend and 
Illini Beer also made a good pair 
this year. One patron at Murphy's 
responded, "I just wanted a can for 
my room." Many found the beer 
distasteful with the main com- 
plaint being its sweetness. Mark 
Niehaus, senior in accounting, 
said, "My roomates and I just 
bought a six — pack to taste it. It 
tasted like Old Style, which is too 
bad." 

"After a few days," he added, 
"we threw the cans away; they we- 
ren't the best conversation pieces." 

Sheila Doyle 




David Hipp 



•»- 



110 Issues 




Home sweet dorm? 



Whatever their feelings about 
other aspects of college life, 
most freshmen probably shared 
one deep, dark, looming fear: liv- 
ing in a dorm. 

The prospect of nine months in 
an undergraduate residence hall 
was not one filled with much 
optimism. They envisioned dank, 
crumbling rooms the size of sar- 
dine cans, equipped with bath- 
room facilities dating back to the 
early Middle Ages. 

Returning students could have 
informed these neophytes that 
conditions were not quite so dis- 
mal. They would have agreed, 
however, that moving into a dorm 
room would be an adjustment. 

Those expecting the comforts of 
home would be unpleasantly sur- 
prised. Those who could accept 
sharing a room slightly larger than 
a walk-in closet and standing in 
line for everything from showers to 
dinner to washing machines would 
fare better. 

Fortunately, the Housing Divi- 
sion this year implemented two 
major improvements which should 
have made the adjustment easier. 
One was the replacement of all 
dorm rooms' standard-dial tele- 
phones with modern push-button 
telephones, the other a new Sun- 
day meal program. 

The new phones were more of 



Brian McKean 



an aesthetic improvement than 
anything else, as one student con- 
ceded that "they do look better 
than the old ones." Anyone famil- 
iar with the struggles of decorating 
a bare dorm room into a habitable 
shelter would agree that any little 
bit helps, so students unable to 
completely adjust to the standard 
'puke-green' hue of most rooms 
could at least find something more 
eye-pleasing in their phones. Be- 
sides, the buttons now allow stu- 
dents the opportunity to take 
advantage of new long distance 
telephone services such as MCI 
and make it quicker to call in on 
radio contests! 

The new Sunday meal program 
includes three meals, though only 
two are available per student. 
These include a continental break- 
fast, a brunch, and then a light din- 
ner. This new addition to the week- 
ly meal program saves students the 
expense of ordering a pizza or 
starving themselves on Sunday 
nights. Although the quality of the 
new meal has been questioned, 
Karin Bump, freshman in horticul- 
ture, commented that these Sun- 
day night meals are an improve- 
ment, "especially," she said, 
"when they have bagels!" 

Pierre Bouvier 



DESKS, CHAIRS, AND WINDOWS 

were some of the items that received a 
'face-lift' this year in many of the 
University dormitories. 

A GARNER HALL RESIDENT, Kim 

Beck, junior in psychology, uses the new 
lighted shelf on her desk in order to catch 
up on some reading. 



Brian McKean 



Issues 111 







112 Issues 



Street people 



l 







They are the all too familiar faces 
around campus, the ones that 
stand out because they simply, and 
sadly, do not fit in to our world of 
classes, football games and parties. 
Their presence is an uncomfortable 
one for many University students, 
serving as a sharp contrast to our 
comfortable collegiate lives and a 
poignant reminder of the rougher 
world outside. Their pressing con- 
cerns of where they are going to 
sleep or what they will find to eat are 
foreign to those of us studying for 
exams and complaining about dorm 
food. We don't know how to deal 
with these people, the so-called 
"bums." 

Do we have a social responsibil- 
ity towards them, and would we 
even be able to make a difference in 
their lives? The questions are diffi- 
cult because they rest upon deeper 
social beliefs and customs and, in a 
large transient community, it is easy 
to remove ourselves from individual 
responsibility. We may think some- 
one else to be better equipped to 
help or wonder "why they can't 
work and improve themselves like 
everyone else." The situation be- 
comes stickier when we consider 
that these people are a nuisance to 
the campus in that they may be dir- 
ty, unpleasant, drunk or verbally 
abusive. 

In light of these difficulties, it is 
encouraging to see the degree of 
positive support provided for these 
people in Champaign-Urbana. 
There is a community co-operative 
network organized through the 



churches of the area which provides 
emergency winter evening shelter 
and meals, a used clothing center, a 
hook-up service to other aid agencies 
and plenty of human comfort. 
McKinley Presbyterian Church on 
campus nouses the shelter and soup 
kitchen and is the base for the volun- 
teer operation. Charlie Sweitzer, a 
pastor at the church, is closely in- 
volved with the program and sup- 
ports the efforts of the volunteers 
who come from both the University 
and the community-at-large. Many 
students work during the winter 
months at the shelter serving the 
meals and interacting with the 
approximately thirty men and one 
woman who spend their winter 
nights there. They try to be friendly 
and make the men more comfort- 
able. The experience can be both re- 
warding and eye-opening in that the 
volunteer receives rare insight into 
what life is really like on the streets 
and how these men feel about it. 

Anyone is welcome to come into 
the McKinley Foundation as long as 
they are not disruptive and are not 
carrying alcohol or weapons. This 
open-building policy draws both 
needy street people and heated cri- 
ticism. Neighboring sororities have 
an understandable fear that the shel- 
ter attracts unwelcome trouble to an 
area which is highly populated by 
young women who may be out 
walking at night. One female stu- 
dent expressed her fears of the men 
who could be drunk or abusive and 
was especially worried because of 
past attacks on female students. 




Sweitzer insists that the men are in 
the area already and need to be dealt 
with, and since the shelter policy is 
that once a person enters after the 
doors open at 9 pm he must remain 
there until 7 am, the men are off the 
streets at night. He also claims that 
although the men may be a nui- 
sance, they are not dangerous. In the 
three years that the shelter has been 
in operation, there have only been 
two incidents with violence and the 
people involved were removed from 
the area. 

Who are these people? They are 
often interesting and colorful charac- 
ters whose visibility attracts much 
speculation and rumours about their 
past histories. We most often do not 
learn their true stories because of our 
distance and because of the fact that 
one of the main attractions of a life on 
the streets lies in its anonymity. One 
familiar case concerns Bill, a man in 
his thirties with a big beard who is 
always seen with his sleeping bag, 
whether he is walking around or 
sleeping on the ground. The stories 
floating around about him claim that 
he is a Vietnam War veteran who 
went crazy from drug use, that he is 
rich, and that he has parents in town 
who are either professors or lawyers. 
Sweitzer, who knows him from the 
shelter, says that although it is true 
that he is severely mentally ill but not 
dangerous, he has never been in the 
army and has no relations nearby. 

There are many reasons why 
people end up on the streets, some 
being alcoholism, mental problems 
or a loss of hope after long periods of 
unemployment or financial difficul- 
ties. Working alongside the church- 
related program are the Salvation 
Army, which provides a temporary 
winter shelter and other services, 
and the Catholic Worker House in 
Champaign, which serves a free 
lunch to anyone needing the assist- 
ance. While these services do exist, 
we must realize that the problems of 
these people are not going away. 
They need all of the help they can 
get, and the least we can do is to try 
to follow the examples of those peo- 
ple in our community who are mak- 
ing a positive effort to help. 

Lisa Creath 



THE WARMTH OF CAMPUS BUILD- 
INGS provides a means of escape from the 
harsh winter weather. 



Brian McKean 



Issues 113 



Brian McKean 










114 Issues 







Issues 115 



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Few people remember that 
things used to be better. Few 
remember a time when the country 
had not been at war. And few re- 
member the last time they had a 
shred of privacy. 

This is 1984. 

It is a time when the telescreen 
has arrived, nuclear weapons are 
stored up "against the decisive 
opportunity which will come soon- 
er or later," "helicopters are more 
used than they were formerly," 
torture is commonplace and the 
ability of clear expression is not 
common. 

All of this and more combines 
to reduce the human being to a 
pawn in the grasp of a giant. While 
the world in the early part of the 
20th century revolved around the 
unhaltered mind of the individual, 
by 1984 the government has re- 
placed the world and the mind. 

Those who have asked if 1984 is 
here are happy to know that the 
answer is no. But the answer is not 
really complete. It is not a question 
of yes or no — it is a question of 
degree. 

Devices like 1984's telescreens, 
which received as well as transmit- 
ted sights and sounds, were actual- 
ly invented long ago. And compu- 
ters today can effectively and 
accurately keep track of large num- 
bers of people's records. 

There is no concrete sign that 
the world's governments have 



moved away from Orwell's tota- 
litarian state; repression of dissi- 
dents is common, torture remains a 
fact of life in many places and gov- 
ernment distortions and outright 
lies are not difficult to find in any 
country. 

1984, more than anything else, 
is a manifesto on power. It teaches 
about power and its lesson is well 
taken. An adequate amount of 
power, Orwell shows, can open up 
a whole new spectrum of possibili- 
ties. 

Winston Smith, the self- 
proclaimed rebel in 1984, and his 
lover Julia find that power is ulti- 
mately finite — the more the gov- 
ernment has, the less they have. 
And, as they find in the end, the 
government does not have an 
opponent. 

People have been reading 
Orwell's novel since it was pub- 
lished in 1949, after Adolf Hitler 
and the Russian purges, but it has 
not lost its harsh touch on reality. If 
anything, the novel has brought an 
eerie feeling of anticipation. And 
only the blind can say that the eerie 
feeling has disappeared simply be- 
cause it is now the actual year 1984 
and Orwell's 1984 does not corres- 
pond. 

After all, Orwell makes clear 
that time is indeed relative, and 
time as well as reality is something 
that can be manipulated. 

TyGee 




ra£«^H 



HHH 



1984 — Is it all we were waiting for? 



Thirty-five years ago George Orwell's 
dark vision of 1984 was published. Part of 
his daring, and urgency, was to project his 
nightmare only one generation into the fu- 
ture. 

He had good cause for urgency. Fir- 
sthand in the Spanish Civil War and more 
remotely in the case of totalitarian Germany 
and Soviet Russia, Orwell, the sensitive and 
idealistic Etonian, had witnessed the emerg- 
ence of the Big Lie. In Spain the divided Left 
had seemed wholly given over to calcula- 
tion, hypocrisy, treachery. Any estranged 
ally was wrapped in lies so vile that his 
elimination became an act of hygiene. 

Orwell, moreover, had observed the rise 
of powerful new technologies for surveill- 
ance and control. It took no genius to see the 
evil potential they held. 

Even the ancients were perfectly aware 
of the shadow side of all technology. The 
archrebel Prometheus, who brought man 
fire with its attendant technological prom- 
ise, had to suffer horribly. Icarus paid with 
his life for his assault on the sky. The buil- 
ders of Babel's tower were rewarded for 
their boldness with a curse upon their lan- 
guage. 

What happens when the utter expedi- 
ence of the Big Lie and the enormous power 
of conditioning, microtransmitters and TV 
come together? 



It is not as if we had only the book 1984 to 
provide an answer. The answers are every- 
where about us. Scarcely a week passes that 
new evidence of past or present abuse of 
surveillance in the United States does not 
come to public notice. One week it may be 
news of Army Intelligence's misstep in WW 
II of spying on Eleanor Roosevelt's bedroom 
when she overnighted in the old Urbana 
Lincoln Hotel. Or the next week it was the 
FBI's snooping on campus activists, or on 
Martin Luther King, Jr. And what will the 
noun "Watergate" mean for future genera- 
tions if not the sad truth that at every level of 
power electronic eavesdropping can be and 
is abused? 

Gerard O'Neill of Princeton predicts that 
within the next century all Americans will 
wear an identification anklet. No need to 
produce a check or cash at the check-out 
lane. The anklet will provide, silently and 
automatically, all the information needed. 

But, it is part of Orwell's greatness that 
he forces us to ask and go on asking the next 
question — "Who shall have the control of all 
that information?" 

The signs are not uniformly bad. In the 
recent past Congress passed the Freedom of 
Information Act. Now contracts and other 
papers bearing on individuals' vital in- 
terests can be secured for scrutiny. Students 
now have access, if they choose it, to their 



files of reference letters. 

Still, Solzhenitsyn's Gulag Archipelago 
is an astonishing testimony to the complete- 
ness with which certain features of 1984 
have already become fact. The nightmare is 
only too possible, only too easily realized, 
though it is not inevitable. 

Look before you leap, runs the adage, 
and futurists from Orwell's time forward 
have been helping us to look wisely. Man, 
says the sociologist Peter Berger, is the 
animal which projects — he projects his de- 
sires as well as his fears upon the future. The 
future, indeed, is the entire environment of 
possibility. Man throws his searching 
glance into the time before him, and deter- 
mines what he shall make actual. 

The panoramic view, as in Orwell's 
novel, is a noble and vital use of our free- 
dom. What in fact are the implications of 
particular choices made in the present, and 
where will they land us a generation hence? 

Orwell, finally, was a man of hope. To 
see a possible future is to enhance one's 
freedom, not to diminish it. The ever- 
relevant ideal of the liberal education is that 
free and well-informed citizens will make 
the choices to avoid the only too possible 
nightmare dreamed so persuasively by the 
author of 1984. The future is not something 
we wait for — we construct it by present 
choice and effort. Pro f Milo Y&ufmann 




Michael W. Michalak 



Alabama 



il^ P^ a y some mountain music" was one of the 

\ K Jf refrains that rang throughout the Assembly 
Hall March 27, 1983, when Alabama performed at the 
University. 

Despite the unfortunate scheduling during Spring 
Break, Alabama, the Country Music Association's "En- 
tertainers of the Year," teamed up with Janie Fricke to 
entertain an almost sell-out crowd. Although it seemed 
that most of the College of Agriculture attended, nearly 
all of the faces in the crowd were local fans who had 
enjoyed Alabama's music in past years at a roadhouse in 
Rantoul. 

Janie Fricke, the CMA's "Female Vocalist of the Year" 
toured with Alabama during their mid-west circuit; she 
started the evening with a few oldies that have made her 
famous. The atmosphere mellowed when Bill Warren, 
lead singer for the Heart City Band, joined Janie in a duet 
of "You Don't Know Love." After singing several recent 
releases, including "He's a Heartache," she exited the 
stage which was to be filled by the main attraction of the 
evening. 

Alabama's love of the South, the obvious theme of the 
evening, was introduced in their opening song "My 
Home's in Alabama," and ran throughout the concert 
until the ending when they did a "Mountain Music" 
finale. Lead singer Randy Owen, along with group mem- 
bers Teddy Gentry, Jeff Cook and Mark Herndon, 
brought the crowd to their feet and up on their chairs 
during some of the audience's foot-stomping favorites. 

Leaving the Assembly Hall that evening, the crowd 
was still excited and certainly not empty handed. Fans 
carried home t-shirts, albums or posters as remembr- 
ances of a night spent with one of country music's 
greatest bands: ALABAMA. 

Marty Stambaugh 




Ward Jones 



126 Entertainment 




Ward Jones 



The Jazz Singer 



On April 29, the audience at the Assembly Hall shared 
an experience they had been awaiting for a long 
time — Neil Diamond in concert. 

Diamond opened the show with "America" from The 
Jazz Singer album, accompanied by laser effects, and kept 
improving as he sang hit after hit. 

No one in the sold-out crowd was disappointed as 
Diamond sang to each section of the Hall. The audience, 
composed of people of all ages, stood, danced and sang 
with him. Twice, appreciative fans presented him with a 
rose. 

After singing two hours without a break, Diamond left 
the stage. Coming back for an encore he performed a med- 
ley of songs from Jonathan Livingston Seagull, while lasers 
projected images of a seagull against the ocean shore onto a 
wide screen set above the stage. Even after this display, the 
audience demanded a second encore before they would 
leave. 

Diamond enthusiastically came back for a third encore, 
singing a different version of his opening song "America" 
(complete with American Flag and laser beams). 

After 17 years of performing, Diamond still managed to 
deliver emotional renditions of even his oldest hits. 

Julie Howe 
and Mike Albright 



Ward Jones 



Entertainment 127 



'sychedelic Furs 

An almost sold-out audience enjoyed the technolo- 
gical dance music of Our Daughter's Wedding, the 
opening band, but weeks of anticipation did not really 
climax until The Psychedelic Furs took the stage for their 
Star Course-sponsored appearance in Champaign- 
Urbana. 

As the Auditorium lights dimmed, "Stravinsky's Rite 
of Spring" drifted into the audience with rolling dry ice 
smoke. The crowd surged forward, and The Furs eased 
through the fog onto the stage. 

Vocalist Richard Butler took command of the band 
and center stage. His brother Tim supported the churn- 
ing music with a strong, driving bass. The other mem- 
bers, including a female cellist, drew from the energy of 
the crowd and stormed through the popular songs of 
their recent album, "Sleep Comes Down," "Love My 
Way," and "Forever Now," and supported the new 
material with Furs classics like "Pretty in Pink" and "Into 
You Like a Train." Beams of light were projected from the 
rear of the stage, at times shooting across the roaring 
audience and then darting back to the stage to spotlight 
the dramatics of the songs. 

Though it was a chilly March 23rd for the rest of the 
campus, The Psychedelic Furs sparked a warm Auditor- 
ium crowd with fired-up music and showmanship. 

Jeff Arena 





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John C. Stein 



128 Entertainment 



Tom Petty 

ancL. 
the 

Heartbreakers 

With the opening band consisting of the incredibly 
talented Nick Low and former Squeeze member 
Paul Carrack, the night was set for a superb Starcourse 
concert featuring Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers. 

Low and Carrack gave a brilliant performance cover- 
ing many of Low's old classics as well as a few of the more 
popular Squeeze songs. The highlight of their set came 
when they performed Carrack's "How Long," a song 
that the band Ace turned into a hit a few years earlier. 

By the time Tom Petty hit the stage, the crowd was 
warmed up and ready. He covered all of his biggest hits, 
including "Woman in Love" and "You Got Lucky" in a 
captivating, flamboyant style that had the audience 
mesmerized. Petty strutted his stuff all over the stage 
keeping the audience hanging on every note. He capered 
from song to song, making the audience feel special with 
his comments and jokes. 

From the time that Petty walked on stage, people 
were on their feet swaying and cheering. For more than 
90 minutes, he worked non-stop. When he finished, 
people rushed the stage, begging for more. He honored 
them with two encores before his final retreat. His con- 
cert will be remembered as one of Starcourse' s biggest 
successes of the year. 

Judy Rolih 
and Mark Hughes 




John C. Stein 




Entertainment 129 



**At 




Jackson Browne 

From the center of the Assembly Hall, a scrawny figure 
leans toward the audience from the stage. One direct 
spotlight illuminates his face as he speaks, announcing 
his latest single, "Lawyers in Love." Jackson Browne 
entertained the Oct. 26 audience with his music and 
himself when Star Course presented him on campus. 

Browne looks like a stray teenage boy who has wan- 
dered into a band in his black denim jeans and a casual 
blue shirt rolled up to his elbows. His laid-back perform- 
ance would almost be appropriate in a coffeehouse or 
small club, yet his professional style projects well all the 
way to the "C" section. There isn't much razzle dazzle, 
and the stage is strikingly bare except for the band's 
equipment. Jackson's show is a clear connection between 
artist and audience. 

The crowd doesn't taunt for their favorite Jackson 
Browne songs; they simply wait for them, reacting with 
exuberance for the latest creation and vibrant respect for 
the classics. 

When Browne shifts across the stage to the grand 
piano, his band moves into the darkness. The crowd 
cheers as they greet the intimate portion of the evening. 
Commenting on the flashing headgear of several audi- 
ence members, Jackson jokes about "Rolling Stone" 
magazine, thanks his fans and, finally, crouches over to 
reach the microphone and whisper an introduction to the 
audience. 

His band then explodes into the bright playing area 
and the standing crowd cheers the musicians' sweat and 
artistic prowess. There are two encores before the house- 
lights and ushers clear the audience from the seats they 
shared with Jackson Browne. Jeff Arena 

and Elizabeth Clark 




Denise Meuhl 





Denise Meuhl 



130 Entertainment 



►■is* 




Michael W. Michalak 




King of Country 

Kenny Rogers, the indisputable King of Country in 
Champaign-Urbana, came to sing again this year to 
the delight of students and Central Illinois fans. He en- 
gaged the audience in Assembly Hall Sept. 7, in his 
seventh concert appearance there. 

The duo of David Frizzell and Shelly West warmed up 
the audience for the main attraction. Frizzell and West 
provided a slight contrast to Rogers with the heavy coun- 
try flavor of their music. By the time they were finished 
performing the crowd was ready for Rogers. 

On stage, Rogers had an easy presence. He seemed to 
enjoy performing and put the audience at ease. The 
crowd at Assembly Hall clapped, swayed and sang his 
songs with him. During "Lucille," Rogers stopped sing- 
ing the refrain and the Assembly Hall rang with the 
voices of the audience. 

Throughout the performance, women, children and 
men handed him roses and trinkets as he walked around 
the circular stage. He, in turn, tossed out tambourines to 
the audience and threw Frisbees to people in seats farther 
away from the stage. 

The concert had something new in it this year, separ- 
ating it from performances in the past. Rogers used four 
movie screens and projectors to show brief films as he 
sang. 

During "You Are So Beautiful," a film of the birth and 
growth of his 2-year-old son Christopher was synchro- 
nized to the music. As Rogers sang "Coward of the 
County," clips from the television movie based on the 
song were shown. 

But the show itself was not flashy. Rogers talked to, 
not at, the audience in a casual tone. He sang flawlessly 
and with feeling to an enthusiastic crowd. It's no wonder 
they keep coming back for more. 

Toni Giovanetti 



Michael W Michalak 



Entertainment 131 



ic*t 



PIPPIN LEADS Tamara Jenkins and Joseph Puzzo combine their voices 
for one of the songs in the IUB Mom's Day Musical. 




Katherine Clayton 



Pippin 



Each spring, the Mini Union Board presents a musical 
during Mom's Day weekend. For 1983, the play Pip- 
pin was presented in the Assembly Hall. This is a modern 
musical with a happy love story ending. Pippin, the main 
character, tries to find himself, as children of famous 
parents often tend to do, and in so trying, fails at being a 
warrior and a seducer. Luckily, Pippin meets up with a 
widow with a child. Through a series of lessons, Pippin 
finally finds his happiness with this woman. 

A lot of preparation goes into the production of these 
shows, which is run entirely by students. Toni Tegtmer- 
er, production manager of Pippin, remarked, "There is a 
wide variety of students who participate in all aspects of 
the show. You don't have to be a music major, we even 
have engineering students who perform." As soon as the 
musical is over, a new director is appointed for next 
year's show. 

Year after year, the musical continues to add to the 
enjoyment and success of Mom's Day weekend. 

Julie Howe 



HELD UP BY CAST MEMBERS Tim Schulthers and Scott Calcagno, 
Tamara Jenkins is carried off during a production number in the spring 
musical, Pippin. 




132 Entertainment 



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Singing for Mom 

After endless hours of rehearsing song and dance 
routines, ten musical acts from fraternities, soror- 
ities, and residence halls are chosen to compete during 
the annual Atius-Sachem Mom's Day Sing. Groups audi- 
tion in March, when 24 acts try to win their way into the 
well-known Mom's Day presentation. 

Jean Jubelt, senior in Pi Beta Phi, explained why she 
participated in the Sing: "I had transferred to U. of I. last 
year," she explained, "and I wanted to get to know the 
girls in the house better. The practices had their ups and 
downs, but overall it was fun." Jubelt did admit, howev- 
er, that she was "scared to death of the performances." 

The directors of each individual act work many 
months before the auditions, thinking of a theme for 
their show and working out songs and choreography. 

The winners of the 1983 Mom's Day Sing were: 1st — 
Delta Upsilon and Kappa Kappa Gamma; 2nd — Alpha 
Kappa Lambda and Alpha Chi Omega; and 3rd — Delta 
Chi and Pi Beta Phi. 

Julie Howe 



"WHAT AM I TO DO?" ask 

members of Sigma Pi and 4-H 
House in their performance at the 
Mom's Day Sing. 



BLACK AND WHITE are por- 
trayed by the cast of Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon and Chi Omega. 



Denise Meuhl 



Katherine Clayton 



Entertainment 133 



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134 Entertainment 





David Hipp 



David Hipp 



Lions in the colliseum 




Encircled by a near-capacity crowd hungry for the 
return of one of the '80s hottest bands, The Police, it 
was only fitting that lead-singer Sting felt like a lion in a 
coliseum. The Police finished their 1983 United States 
Tour on November 28 at Assembly Hall with an energetic 
performance that highlighted songs from each of their 
five albums. 

Not unexpectedly, The Police came out firing with an 
explosive version of the title song from their latest album, 
Synchronicity. With Sting's haunting vocals, Stewart 
Copeland's driving beat and Andy Summers' consistent 
guitar work, the band featured a unique stage style. The 
blend was demonstrated effectively in such songs as 
"One World (Not Three)," "Walking in Your Footsteps" 
and "King of Pain." 

A majority of fans stood throughout the 20-song con- 
cert and literally danced in the aisles. The crowd's enthu- 
siasm, which lasted throughout the concert, was sparked 
by the surprise appearance of "V-J" Martha Quinn and 
the MTV camera. Quinn provided the introduction for 
the Police's final show. 

Roy Carlson 
and John Sandry 



Entertainment 135 



David Hipp 



- 



Rock and roll 



The words "rock-n-roll" often conjure up pictures of 
big bands with multi-million dollar contracts who 
lead guitar-smashing, hedonistic lives. This may all be 
true, for some bands, at least, but even the biggest suc- 
cesses have had humble beginnings. Champaign- 
Urbana is one such humble place. Starz, REO Speedwa- 
gon and Dan Fogelberg all started here and have been big 
names for more than a decade. Are there any current 
local groups who promise to be as famous? Maybe. 

Talented musical groups populate C-U, it seems. 
They range from the solid rock of Jason and the Nashville 
Scorchers to the undefinable style of the B-Lovers. No 
local group has yet attained the exposure of REO, but 
several appear to be on their way. 

The Elvis Brothers' album, Movin' Up, seems to be 
doing just that. This is their second album to be signed by 
the people at CBS, who obviously believe that The Elvis 
Brothers have at least commercial potential. The Elvis 
Brothers have moved from playing in Mabel's to record- 
ing albums and videos, one of which is shown on MTV. 

CBS also recently signed on another local band, 
Champaign. Their album, Modern Heart, was released 
this year and is a blend of pop and light rhythm 'n blues. 
Champaign has found its way to success in the record 
business through its unique style of music. 

Combo Audio is another band that started in Cham- 
paign-Urbana and has gained some fame. Although 
Combo Audio has an MTV video, a mini-LP and a con- 
tract to produce a full length album under EMI-America, 
the band still performs at Mabel's for loyal fans. 

The B-Lovers is a group presently trying to make it 
big. Lead guitarist Nick Rudd described some of the 
difficulties in being discovered. The B-Lovers released 
their single, "O.K. Go," in 1982 and only sold about 700 
copies of it. Although they have primarily performed at 



Mabel's, they've also had the opportunity to play other 
cities to gain exposure. But, as Rudd explained, they 
have had their share of problems. Their drummer fell 
through at the last moment, then the second drummer 
was kicked out of the band. Their third drummer has 
only been in the group for a month, and Rudd laments, 
"It takes a lot of time and practice to work material into a 
new member." Barring further difficulties, however, the 
B-Lovers hope to make demo tapes in December of this 
year and "hook up with a decent booking agency." 

If the B-Lovers are in an intermediary stage to suc- 
cess, The Usual is a group that's "only just begun." The 
members of this three-man band from Rantoul are all 
only eighteen years of age but the guitarist, Brett Smith, 
and bassist, Scott Hedrick, are both University students. 
The Usual has put out no singles, albums or videos, but 
Smith comments, "You know, the desire is there. We still 
play Beatles, U2 and The Jam, but we're trying to im- 
prove our own songs, maybe add another guitar. The 
idea is to eventually release an album." The Usual com- 
peted in WPGU/Mabel's "Battle of the Bands." Although 
they didn't place in the contest, they made an impressive 
showing. They occasionally play at Mabel's, something 
of a realized fantasy for the band. "Ever since we started 
high school we wanted to play Mabel's," Smith said. 
"That was our goal. Nowwe just want to move up." 

While these bands may never reach the fame of REO 
Speedwagon or Dan Fogelberg, at least they're begin- 
ning to build on their dreams and get started on their way 
to success. And judging from the past success that bands 
from Champaign-Urbana have met, their dreams may 
just come true. 

Larry Becker 




Denise Meuhl 

THREE HOT NEW ALBUMS in Champaign-Urbana are from bands 
which started by performing in local bars. 



Karlis Ulrmnis 




136 Entertainment 



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BASS PLAYER Angus Thomas performs with his group, 
Combo Audio, at different locations around campus. 

THE ELVIS BROTHERS, a popular local band now gaining 
some national recognition, plays at Mabel's following the 
release of their second album, Moviri Up. 



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odd Rundgren 



/% n Evening with Todd Rundgren, Music and 

iJL Video" fulfilled its title, perhaps even setting 
new standards for rock concerts that are quiet enough to 
hear and personable enough to retain an intelligent audi- 
ence's interest. The Star Course show at the Auditorium 
on Sunday, Dec. 5 was the final concert in the Auditor- 
ium before remodeling began. The large crowd and high 
quality performance were a respectful closing to the 
building's large collection of past and promising future 
uses. 

The stage was designed much like the show, with the 
central portion dedicated to a grand piano and several 
guitars. The instruments were flanked on either side 
with two large video screens. Rundgren accompanied 
himself while singing "Can We Still Be Friends" and "La 
La Means I Love You." On some songs, an additional 
visual accompaniment was projected onto the video 
screens; during a piece about homeless outcasts in the 
city, a film of bag ladies and destitute men emphasized 
Rundgren's message and stirred compassion from the 
student audience. For other songs, the artist was freed 
from filling out the sound personally by a pre-taped 
accompaniment. The taped score let Rundgren ham it up 
in "The Nightmare Song" and "Bang On The Drum" for 
which he requested "four or five audience members to 
help with percussion." Eight people jumped onto the 
stage ready to slap bongos and dance around with Rund- 
gren. 

The evening contained more than music, however. 
When Rundgren needed a rest, short video interviews 
and recreations of his hits were shown. Rundgren joked 
with the audience on many topics: from updating the 
story of Lysistrata to equating the army with being in the 
world's largest heavy metal band. Rundgren himself was 
the evening's show. 

The audience accepted it all with roaring approval. 
There were energetic ovations and satisfied approval of 
the songs performed, including a new Utopia ballad. The 
evening truly was a dream of a concert and, just as 
Rundgren sings, "A Dream Goes On Forever." 



Jeff Arena 



Brian McKean 




138 Entertainment 



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Brian McKean 



Julie Kremen 




Marshall Crenshaw 



To call Marshall Crenshaw's appearance Nov. 4 at 
Mabel's a "concert" seems inappropriate. With the 
intimate atmosphere of Mabel's and the laid-back style of 
the band, it seemed more like an evening in the family 
room of the Crenshaw household with an audience of 
good friends who'd come over to hear the band play. 

Crenshaw gave a friendly, amiable performance. Be- 
tween opening tunes, he told the audience of how he 
"had learned a new word that I never knew existed 
before this weekend — Illini." The crowd responded to 
this with loud cheers. Later, Crenshaw congratulated the 
Illini on their football win although he admitted "I'm 
from Michigan." 

With the band avoiding Marshall's more popular 
material, the crowd remained apprehensive and was not 
particularly responsive to his unheralded tunes. When 
the band broke into the first chords of "Mary Ann," 
however, the capacity crowd began bopping as best they 
could. After this, Crenshaw pummelled the crowd with 
his most popular songs, one right after the other: "Rock- 
in' Round in NYC," "Whenever You're On My Mind," 
"Cynical Girl," "Another Guy" and "Someday, 
Someway." 

The group went back to the dressing room until the 
crowd drew them out again for an encore of "She Can't 
Dance" and "White Lightning." After an hour and a half 
of playing, the band was tired and bid a final farewell to 
the crowd which, by that time, truly did feel like good 
friends. 

Mike livable 



Julie Kremen 



Entertainment 139 



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liver 



The actors might have been performing in Cham- 
paign on Oct. 19, 1983, but their performance took 
the audience back to early 19th century London. The cast 
of Oliver! were all there, including Fagin and the Artful 
Dodger. 

Oliver! 'is the tale of an orphan's hardship at a London 
workhouse, and accidental discovery by his grandpa- 
rents. The heartwarming musical includes many favorite 
songs, such as "Consider Yourself" and "Who Will 
Buy?" Fagin, the old but still quick-witted pickpocket, 
takes Oliver in with his gang of enterprising young 
thieves and explains the lessons of stealing in "Pick a 
Pocket or Two." Oliver's happiness in finding a home 
with his grandparents is overshadowed by the tragic 
death of Nancy, a lady of easy virtue and a friend of the 
gang, who dies while trying to help Oliver. 

With a simple stage the performers went about their 
business beautifully. The actors on this national tour 
came from all parts of the country, with the majority of 
the young actors from the Cincinatti School for the Crea- 
tive and Performing Arts. Through all the rain, Oliver! 
brought a bright spot in the Assembly Hall. 

Julie Howe 




■A-y*- 



FAGIN ADMIRES THE TREA- 
SURES he has acquired in his 
career as a pickpocket and thief. 



SOME OF THE BOYS in Fagin's 
gang, who are trained in the art of 
pickpocketing. 




140 Entertainment 




ture Krannert 



Landing at Krannert, the Pirates of Penzance captured 
sizeable audiences. One of the main reasons for this 
was the performance of David Lloyd as the Major Gener- 
al. Lloyd, a tenor, is director of the University's opera 
department. He has played in such prestigous halls as 
Carnegie Hall in New York, San Francisco Opera House, 
and the Opera House in the Kennedy Center. 

In comparing Krannert Center to other theatrical cen- 
ters, Lloyd remarked that "the audiences at Krannert 
compare well; they're very sophisticated. There's a nice 
mixture of students and community residents in our 
audiences." Lloyd believes faculty and students have 
benefitted from the Krannert building. "Here profession- 
als and students share experiences," he said, citing this 
as "a good reason for the success of students in later 
performing careers." 

Lloyd described the Pirates of Penzance as a comic 
satire on the Victorian Age. The plot is relatively simple: 
Frederic, the young hero, is torn between an obligation to 
the pirate gang which raised him and with the longing for 
an honest career. As in most Gilbert and Sullivan music- 
als, there is an element of romance. Frederic falls in love 
with Mabel, one of the Major General's twelve daugh- 
ters, and they decide to run away. The rest is history. 




Alyson Scanlon 



THE YOUNG HERO, Frederic, 
played by Thomas Staggs, and 
Mabel, portrayed by Christine 
Akre, discover they are in love. 



Alyson Scanlon 



"HAIL, HAIL, THE GANG'S 
ALL HERE" sing the members of 
the pirate gang as their leader 
waves the ship's flag. 



Entertainment 141 




ancing with the Kinks 




Michael W. Michalak 



The evening began with an energetic burst of rock 'n' 
roll by the Romantics, the Kinks' opening band, but 
their light show and interaction with the crowd ("Hey 
you security people, let these people dance. We want to 
see you all dance!") made many in the audience tempor- 
arily forget they were just a prelude. Promoting their 
new album "In Heat," the Romantics thrilled the crowd 
with "Rock You Up" and their hits "Talking in Your 
Sleep" and "That's What I Like about You." 

When the Kinks took the stage, they opened their act 
with eerie, science fiction-type light effects and back- 
ground music. That was, however, the only mellow 
aspect of the concert; Ray Davies then quickly led his 
group into an electrifying, head-bopping concert. 

Davies had the crowd on their feet for nearly two 
hours dancing to hits like "Come Dancin'," "Don't 
Forget to Dance," "State of Confusion," "Tired of Wait- 
ing for You" and "Girl, I Want to be with You." Chords 
of "Lola", one of their most popular songs, teased the 
audience throughout the evening only to be cut off by 
Davies saying "You're not ready yet." When he finally 
did play "Lola" garbed in his 'Lola coat,' the long- 
awaited song sent the audience into a frenzy. 

The combination of the two well-known bands had 
held the promise of an excellent musical experience for 
those lucky enough to get tickets. By the faces of those 
leaving the Assembly Hall after the concert, it was ob- 
vious that the Kinks and the Romantics had fulfilled that 



promise. 



Denise Loeffler 




Michael W. Michalak 

142 Entertainment 




Entertainment 143 



Michael W. Michalak 



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MTV mania 



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You walk dazedly out of Lincoln Hall, sighing heavily, 
thankful to survive another day of classes. You fight 
your way through the bikes, cars, and people, casually 
glancing at your watch. With a small gasp you quicken 
your pace, unmindful of the biker to your left. You have 
exactly five minutes to get home before J.J. Jackson plays 
David Bowie's new video. 

Since last February, when MTV became available to 
students on campus, the "24 hour music channel" has 
created quite a stir. 

Take the above example. A year and a half ago, one 
might have been hurrying to catch up on Erica's dastard- 
ly deeds or to witness the blossoming of Luke and 
Laura's romance. Now the race home is to catch the good 
videos; you can't bear it when your roommate informs 
you that you've just missed the Police's "Every Breath 
You Take." Study breaks are planned around Mark 
Goodman's promises of videos in the next half hour. 
MTV doesn't just entertain — it dictates your every move. 

But you aren't the only victim of MTV's charismatic 
appeal. The guy that sits behind you in your English class 
dresses just like Boy George. Your roommate prides her- 
self on having as many mini-skirts and faded jean jackets 
as Martha Quinn. And your little brother styles his hair 
like the lead singer from A Flock of Seagulls. At parties 
and bars, people don't dance by swaying slightly to the 
music anymore. Instead, they reenact the dances from 
the "Safety Dance" and "Come on, Eileen" videos. 
Everyone moves like a combination of Prince and 
Michael Jackson. Dancing is no longer a recreational 
activity: it's an all-out competitive sport. 

What is the basis of MTV's appeal? Nancy Soderquist, 
junior in psychology, suggests that MTV offers students 
"...a form of escape — an escape which leads them away 
from the frustrations and tensions of the real world." 
Dan Requarth, sophomore in computer science, offered a 
lighter explanation: "MTV presents itself well with col- 
lege students with its open attitude." 

Whatever the reason, MTV has certainly become a 
major force in student lifestyles, tastes, and fashions. 

Denise Loeffler 






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Jazz celebration 



On the Southeast corner of the Quad in Smith Music 
Hall, students practice diligently. One group of 
students working especially hard are the members of UI 
Jazz Band I. 

This band, which was organized in the Spring of 1959, 
practices eight hours a week. The director, John Garvey, 
originated the group and is excited about celebrating its 
25th Anniversary in the Spring. 

"We hold the Illini Jazz Festival each spring at Kran- 
nert. In 1984, the show will be highlighted with a special 
All-Star Band Festival on the third and final night. This 
will be a grouping of some of the bands' best former 
players," said Garvey. 

Jazz Band I is not the only jazz band on campus. 
There are also three others. Auditions are held each year 
and those players considered the best are placed in Band 
I. But Garvey explained that it is possible for a very 
talented player to be designated to a band other than the 
first one, in order to fill certain skill positions, such as 
lead alto saxaphone or trumpet. 

All of the bands are constantly performing. They can 




M- 



DIRECTING THE JAZZ BAND, 

John Garvey puts in many hours 
practicing for performances 
around the state. He is now busy 
with the 25th Illini Jazz Festival to 
be held this Spring. 

THE BRASS SECTION, on cer- 
tain days, practices without the 
background of percussion instru- 
ments. Scott Frillman, sopho- 
more in music education practices 
the saxaphone. 



t******^ 






be heard every Tuesday night at Treno's and are often 
asked to play in the residence halls. "We get a lot of 
requests from those who want to hear this kind of music 
and it really makes us feel good," said Garvey. 

Along with all of this, there are out of town engage- 
ments, an annual tour and several festivals. "The Notre 
Dame Collegiate Jazz Festival and The Oak Lawn Festival 
are just two of the events we'll be attending in the 
Spring," continued Garvey. The twenty member band is 
always on the move. 

Tom Lee, junior in commerce, has been involved with 
the jazz bands for three years. He made it into the first 
band last fall. "It's sort of a graduated process. You work 
your way up and finally make it into the top band," 
commented Lee, who plays trumpet. Lee finds it takes 
up a lot of time, but it is also fun. Add to that the one hour 
credit members receive and it's well worthwhile. 

The UI Jazz Band I is just one of the numerous musical 

organizations on campus. Its members and director put 

in many hours a week of hard work in order to put on an 

outstanding show wherever they go. _ , , 

J ° Cathy ]ums 



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146 Entertainment 



David Hipp 



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Entertainment 147 



The Romantics 



For just over an hour, the Romantics were a veritable 
hard-rock machine, playing music as exciting as the 
lyrics sung were vacuous. 

The Romantics build songs around repetitions of 
cliches interspersed with some of the hookiest riffs possi- 
ble. Long on longing and short on wit, they are one of the 
lustiest groups playing the ciruit. It's no coincidence their 
latest album is titled In Heat. 

Nevertheless, the Romantics are quite crafty in their 
sound. Their albums have always had a crispness lacking 
in most other revved-up hard-pop offerings. Likewise, 
onstage their set-up was perfect in battling the some- 
times uneven acoustics at Mabel's. 

Opening with "When I Look In Your Eyes," lead 
vocal Wally Palmar set the stage for the raucous rock 
leads of Coz Canler and the bumping bass of Mike Skill. 

The set follows one sparkling tune after another with 
a few breaks for Marinos, combined drummer, lyricist, 
and singer for the band, to slide from behind his kit to 
plug the album or to exhort the crowd to join him in a 
feral scream. 

Highlights? Predictably, "What I Like About You" 
gets a big charge although the general energy level was 
very high throughout. The cheering of the crowd was 
more intense than I've seen in Mabel's in years. 

George Depirro 





148 Entertainment 



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Kyle Smith 



Denise Meuhl 



Gang of 4 




The Way Moves, a young Chicago-based synthesizer 
band, generated an enthusiastic response from the 
Auditorium audience that waited on Wednesday Oct. 5 
for the first North American tour date of Britain's Gang of 
4. 

The second band of the evening was It's A Wonderful 
Life, who performed several songs from their guitarist/ 
vocalist Chris Stamey's previous band, the Db's. It's A 
Wonderful Life members, including two percussionists, 
successfully piqued the crowd's interest and left the stu- 
dents anxious for the headlining band. 

Finally, Jon King and Andy Gill — the nucleus of the 
Gang — roared onto the stage. Bassist Sara Lee stirred the 
music with an aggressive, funky support. Some soul- 
style backing vocals offset the crashing volume of Gill's 
guitar, and the sharp pounding of Steve Goulding on 
drums pushed vocalist King to the front of a solid musical 
wall. King responded with spasms of entrancing move- 
ment and highly punctuated singing. 



Gang of 4 performed their classics ("To Hell With 
Poverty" and "I Love A Man In Uniform") with invigor- 
ating appeal. Pin spots of light scanned the audience and 
flashes of color flooded the stage. In "Silver Lining," 
from the recently released Hard album, the musicians let 
all restraints crumble and, with minimal break, shot into 
a crowd-grabbing version of "Call Me Up." The show 
climaxed with the new single "Is It Love" and the drama- 
tic accents of neon tubes, blinking in a row across the rear 
of the stage. 

The band was called back to the stage twice by a 
shouting, stamping audience. "I Fled" and "Damaged 
Goods" were the first encore. The second included 
"Muscles for Brains" and "Anthrax," which showcased 
Gill's technique of smashing the chords out of his guitar 
against the floor, amplifiers and finally its destroyed self. 

Gang of 4 closed the show by thanking the audience 
for starting their tour with a warm reception, and the 
Auditorium lights signaled the crowd's exit. 

Jeff Arena 



Anne Ryan 



Entertainment 149 



inging for fun 



or The Girls Next Door and The Other Guys, singing 
is more than just rehearsals, words and music: it's 



F 

fun. 

Fun, hard work and a lot of talent is what makes these 
two University choral groups special. And it's the per- 
formance of popular tunes for audiences around the state 
that brings The Girls Next Door and The Other Guys a 
style to their performances that's hard to match. In no 
time at all they'll have you tapping your toes and hum- 
ming along with them. "I sing because I enjoy it and I 
want to share that feeling with everyone," said Amy 
Anderson, freshman in LAS. 

They may be totally separate groups, but The Girls 
Next Door and The Other Guys share a common interest: 
a love of music and performing. 

Although they sing a lot of traditional songs, The 
Other Guys aren't a traditional group; they're always 
trying to improve. "You'd be surprised what eight voices 
can do," commented Paul Sirvatka, junior in LAS and 
student director of the group. "We sing everything from 
Earth, Wind and Fire to musicals to standard barbershop 
quartets." 

Ray Turner, senior in LAS, appreciates their unique 
style. "No other group sings popular music, " he said. "It 
gives me a chance to sing songs I like to hear." 

The Other Guys sing acappella, without musical 
accompaniment, which means that every voice counts. 
Because of the small size of the group and the close 
interaction between the eight members, business mana- 
ger Warren Kammerer, graduate student in medicine, 
feels he's making an "important contribution" to the 
group. He added that the atmosphere they work under is 
very creative. 

Indeed, the group writes and arranges much of its 
music. Organized in 1968 as an extension of the Men's 
Glee Club, The Other Guys are a self-directed and self- 
financed group. The members receive no academic credit 
for participating in the group, but they don't mind much. 
They practice five hours every week, and perform once a 
week during the semester. The holiday season and spe- 
cial weekends keep them even busier. 

Singing mostly for University functions — they're a 
big favorite at sororities — they perform outside Cham- 
paign as well. In the past they've sung at conventions, 
receptions and area high schools. 

Originally formed as a fund-raising extension of the 
Women's Glee Club in 1971, The Girls Next Door soon 
began performing on their own. They are sponsored by 
the Glee Club, but are self-directed. "We decide things as 
a group," said student director Veronica Chachula, 
senior in FAA. The girls arrange their own music, handle 
their own finances and conduct their own auditions. 

The Girls Next Door perform at least once a week 
during the semester and give concerts during holidays. 
They sing at various campus functions and tour as a 
representative of the University. "It's a big time commit- 
ment," commented Chachula of the group's schedule. 
"The girls put in as much as twelve to fifteen hours of 
rehearsal time per week, yet they don't receive any 
academic credit." 




Although that seems like a lot of work, the eight 
member group thinks the effort is worth it. "I love enter- 
taining people and seeing them smile," commented 
Jenine Cannell, senior in education. Business manager 
Lori Winesburg, sophomore in CBA, remarked on the 
amount that much of the group gets out of all their 
practices and performances. "Classes can get boring," 
she said. "This adds enjoyment to school. It makes it 
worth going on." 

With the spirit and determination they have demons- 
trated, there's no telling how far The Girls Next Door and 
The Other Guys will go. 

Joni Lucas 



150 Entertainment 




PRACTICE IS A MUST for The 

Other Guys. Members include: Ron 
Sharpe, freshman in FAA , Mark 
Heisler, jounior in LAS, John We- 
ber, freshman in LAS, Paul Sirvatka, 
junior in LAS, and Paul Castree, 
junior in LAS. 



Entertainment 151 



Alyson Scanlon 



7—— - 




152 Entertainment 



I 



HRHHHHhBBK 




Games people play 



// 



What does every man have 13,000 of?" 
If you know the answer to this question, 
there's a good chance that you're either a trivia buff or 
have played the new board game, Trivial Pursuit. 

Trivial Pursuit is one of many games students play 
behind closed doors. Most are not too surprising, and 
include old standby s like Monopoly or Backgammon. 
You don't have to be a finance major to get a thrill out of 
seeing an opposing player land on Park Place, on which 
you have just placed your second hotel, and telling him 
to fork over his money. Anne Hyde, senior in Latin, 
remembers, "When my friends and I lived in the dorms 
we would play Monopoly and sometimes we would get 
so wrapped up in the game that we would forget that it 
wasn't real money." 

Although games can be fun, sometimes people take 
them too seriously. Cory Goldberg, senior in political 
science, recalls an incident when he and his girlfriend 
were playing Spades with his roommate and girlfriend. 
"My roommate's girlfriend made a really stupid play and 
they ended up in a major argument," Goldberg said. 
"She finally left the room. Now when we play together 
we have to switch partners so they don't kill each other." 

One game that has a large following from campus to 
campus is Dungeons and Dragons. Ted Drilling, senior 
in engineering, is a former D & D player. He says that the 
game requires a lot of imagination and that those who 
play are "not your normal lot." The game has a dungeon 
master, thieves, hobbits and warriors — all obstacles that 
may be encountered. As you get to lower levels in the 
castle the game gets harder and the monsters get bigger 
and more intelligent. There is even a club for the die-hard 
players. 

If there are no available board games or cards, stu- 
dents often grab a dictionary — but not for studying. The 
Dictionary Game involves one player finding a word and 
the other players trying to define it; not too many people 
get the right definition, but there are some creative 
guesses. 



Drinking games are played almost everywhere on 
campus for the purpose of getting drunk, or at least 
getting your opponents drunk. Quarters remains one of 
the most popular: people sit around a table bouncing a 
quarter into cups of beer. Another drinking game often 
played at parties with a few close friends is I Never. In 
this game, one person says something that they have 
never done and the rest of the players have to drink if 
they have done it. The longer the game is played the 
more drunk the players get and the more they know 
about one another. Mexican, a drinking game using a 
pair of dice, tests a player's skill at lying, while Wales' 
Tails challenges a player's reflexes and reaction time at 
various stages of drunkeness. 

For students on campus, games offer a break from the 
books and an escape from reality for a few hours. 

Oh, by the way, the answer to the question is "whis- 
kers." 



££ 





photos by Michael W. Michalak 



Entertainment 153 




Oldies but goodies 



Picture yourself in Rick's Cafe sitting across from 
Bogie himself. All of a sudden the lights turn on and 
you find yourself with 50 other students in McKinley 
Foundation watching your favorite movie, Casablanca. 

Every weekend students have an opportunity to see a 
favorite classic. The films are sponsored by different 
organizations on campus and are shown for a lesser price 
than contemporary movies in theaters. 

Mark Niehaus, senior in accounting, likes the campus 
movies because they often show "the old classics that 
you wouldn't get to see anywhere else." He added, "I 
mean, where would I have been able to find a theater 
playing Andy Warhol's Frankenstein?" 

The classics on campus range from comedies to thril- 
lers and everything in between. A great film to see at 
Halloween is Alfred Hitchcock's classic thriller, Psycho. 
For the romantics, there is always the epic, Gone With The 
Wind, which plays in the Auditorium once a year. In the 
Spring, Singing In The Rain is shown for the nostalgia 
lovers. And throughout the year a few Woody Allen 
movies are sure to play, including Everything You Always 
Wanted To Know About Sex. 

Each student has a favorite film that they return to 
every year. Thad Pellino, senior in marketing, said, "I 
think I've seen Kentucky Fried-Movie a million times. I 
keep on going back every year because it's so funny." 

Sarah Dunn, junior in accounting, sees The Graduate 
whenever she can because "it makes me laugh to see 
someone worse off than me. I can relate to Dustin Hoff- 



man's character Benjamin's lifestyle." Deep Throat is a 
popular student movie for, as one anonymous freshman 
states, "cheap thrills." Another favorite is Animal House. 
Marty Mueller, senior in FAA, enjoys this movie "be- 
cause it fits the idea of college life." 

Some students make a ritual out of seeing a film. For 
instance, each semester before finals you can be sure that 
wherever The Paper Chase is being shown it will be 
crowded. One popular, unusual ritual for many students 
is to go to The Rocky Horror Picture Show at midnight. 
People dress up as their favorite character in the movie 
and talk along with the actors. If they're really good, they 
go to the front of the theater and dance the Time Warp. 
Also, bringing paraphernalia is a must, including toast, 
toilet paper and newspapers. 

The atmosphere adds to the entertainment of campus 
movies. The locations of the shows in different buildings 
around campus make it possible to see a film at night in 
the same room you have a lecture in during the day. The 
students themselves add entertainment by "getting 
into" the movies; they are less inhibited when there are 
others also having a great time. Duane Schnabel, senior 
in marketing, and Connie Collins, senior in journalism, 
like to see Caddyshack on campus because of the informal- 
ity. "You can eat, drink, and scream, and nobody else 
cares because they're doing the same thing." 

Denise Loeffler 
and Julie Howe 



KSTRUft 

8HHH 
8ETQI8IOTI 

of tin via*. 



STANLEY KUBRICK S 




A Clockwork Orange' is one of the 
few perfect movies 1 have seen in my 
lifetime.- 



154 Entertainment 



AN ALL-TIME CLASSIC is Casablanca. Bogie fans 
see this one over and over again. Ingrid Bergman 
plays the romantic lead opposite Bogart. 



The most magnificent 
picture ever! 




DAVID QSELZNICKSprobuctionof 

MARGARET MITCHELLS 



GONI WITH THE WIND" 



3 t Ann > no 



VIVIEN LEIGH 
LESLIE HOWARD OLIVIA deHMLLAND 



D'RFCTf D BY 



SCRrFNPlAYBY Mute I 



R SELZNICK INTERNATIONAL PICTURE • VICTOR FLEMING • Sidney howard • max mi METR0C0L0R 



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G l! E iJe^?d D K S ^5- METRO-GOLDWYN MAYER u.str,.uted by 



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United Artists 

E A T R E 



STANLEY KUBRICK'S CLOCKWORK ORANGE THE EPIC SAGA of the love shared by Rhett Butler 

is a futuristic work satirizing our society of sex and and Scarlet O'Hara made Gone With The Wind one of 

violence. the most popular movies in history. 




It was the Deltas against 

the rules... A 
the rules lost! /A 




NATIONAL 

LAMPMNs 

ANIMAL U#U?e 



COLLEGE WAS NEVER viewed 
the same after the release of Nation- 
al Lampoon's Animal House. John Be- 
lushi was at his prime playing with 
the greek system. 



Entertainment 155 



Three cheers for Hollywood 



In 1983, the Silver Screen attracted a lot of attention as 
box office receipts for the year totaled an all-time high 
for the industry. 

Which movies were people buying tickets to in 1983? 

The surprise hit of the summer was Flashdance. New- 
comer to the screen Jennifer Beals, a student at Yale, 
exchanged her books and backpack for leg warmers and 
leotard to dance like a maniac. Beals played a Pittsburgh 
welder with a dream to dance professionally. Although 
Beals didn't do all of the actual dancing in the film, that 
fact didn't detract from her popularity or the movie's 
success. "The plot wasn't very good, but I liked the music 
and dancing," commented Jaron Grimm, junior in LAS. 

Luke Skywalker, Han Solo and Princess Leia trium- 
phed over the Empire once again in the blockbuster, 
Return ofthejedi. The third addition in the Star Wars saga 
by director George Lucas, Jedi relied heavily on special 
effects that dazzled the senses for all ages. "I liked all the 
strange characters, like Jabba the Hut," said Mary Nagel, 
junior in LAS. "They weren't the center of the story, but 
they made it more interesting." 

Risky Business, the tale of a a high school senior left 
alone when his parents go on vacation, turned the typical 
theme of a boy and his wild, adolescent antics into a witty 
and charming film. "It cracked me up. I especially liked 
the quote about going to the University of Illinois," re- 
marked Brian Josephs, senior in engineering. 

Another of the most popular movies of the year was 
The Big Chill. Featuring popular actors such as Kevin 
Kline and William Hurt, The Big Chill reunited a group of 
old college buddies from the 60's for the funeral of one of 
their group. "I really related to it," said LAS junior Sandy 
Corsello. "It reminded me of the guys on my floor." 

Released during Christmas, Terms of Endearment be- 
came the hit of the holiday season. In a sort of mother- 
daughter version of Brian's Song, Shirley MacClaine and 
Debra Winger helped audiences experience a multitude 
of emotions, from laughter to tears. Jack Nicholson 
added a touch of wry humor. 

Other movies worth noting in 1983: 

Francis Ford Coppola's Rumble Fish — "I liked the 
photography," commented Allison Jones, junior in LAS. 
Richard Gere sort of ran out of breath in Breathless after 
his big hit the year before, An Officer and a Gentleman, and 
it was 007 times two when Sean Connery returned after 
12 years in Never Say Never Again as the original James 
Bond. At the same time, Roger Moore also continued his 
string of Bond movies with Octopussy. 

Woody Allen's Zelig proved to be an innovative and 
witty film about a human chamelion, and Gorky Park, 
based on the best-selling novel by Martin Cruz Smith, 
"wasn't your usual spy story," explained Debbie Brink- 
man, senior in communications. Sudden Impact, Clint 
Eastwood's latest chapter in the saga of tough-guy detec- 
tive "Dirty Harry," was a favorite of Philip Russel. A 
junior in engineering, Russel liked it simply "because it 
was Eastwood." 







lAt&P* 






IN THE BIG CHILL seven college 
friends are reunited for the funer- 
al of a member of their old group. 
As students of the 60's, they show 
how time has affected them pro- 
fessionally and personally. 



Joni Lucas 



MERYL STREEP, KURT RUS- 
SELL AND CHER work in a plu- 
tonium processing plant in Silk- 
wood. The movie depicted the 
events that preceeded the con- 
troversial death of Karen Silk- 
wood, who had discovered 
fraudulent activities in the plant. 




156 Entertainment 







JENNIFER BEALS DANCED her 

way to fame in Flashdance. Beals' 
character worked as a welder by 
day and a dancer by night, and 
her individualistic style prompted 
a new fashion craze. 




TOM CRUISE IS THE MODEL 

SON in the summer hit Risky Busi- 
ness. The movie gained local 
popularity because it was filmed 
in the Chicagoland area and in- 
cluded a reference to the Uni- 
versity of Illinois. 




THE STAR WARS SAGA con- 
tinued this summer with the re- 
lease of The Return of the Jedi. This 
third episode was even more 
popular than its predecessors 
with its special effects and strange 
creatures. 



Entertainment 157 



r^-: 







.-/■//■''■■':. 




The 

best 

place 

in America 

to play 



Neale Williams 



Despite an opening loss 
to Missouri, the Illinois 
football team's home debut 
drew 72,852 spectators, the 
largest crowd ever to see a 
season opening game in 
Memorial Stadium. 

Record-breaking crowds 
continued to file in every 
other Saturday afternoon as 
season ticket sales were stop- 
ped at 50,000. It marked the 
first time in the school's his- 
tory that every home game 
had been sold out. 

During the five game 
home schedule, 369,356 peo- 
ple cheered on the Rose Bowl 
bound Illini, an average of 
nearly 74,000 per game. This 
included a record crowd of 
76,127 for the Michigan con- 
test. The previous record was 
set at last year's Illinois- 
Michigan game. 

To meet the large demand 
for tickets to the Homecom- 
ing match-up with Ohio 
State, University officials 
came up with another first. A 
closed circuit telecast of the 
game was shown to 2,302 
paying fans in the Assembly 
Hall. 

But attendance records 
were not the only things 
broken. Illini fans led the na- 
tion in goal posts felled as ex- 
uberant fans destroyed 9 goal 
posts during the 1983 season. 

The celebration started 

160 Sports 



with the south goal post 
going down after a 33-0 vic- 
tory over Iowa and continued 
at a pace of two per home 
game. Illini fans took their en- 
thusiasm on the road for the 
football team's season finale 
at Northwestern's Dyche Sta- 
dium to score their last two 
goal posts. 

Head coach Mike White 
gave credit to the fans for the 
Illini's inspired perform- 
ances. "People are the reason 
we're where we are," White 
said. "It's not the color of the 
uniforms or the defenses that 
(defensive coach Max 
McCartney) sends in or the 
fact we pass. It's the people." 

Because of their support, 
White dedicated the Michi- 
gan game to the fans. After 
the game, Michigan head 
coach Bo Shembechler men- 
tioned the crowd noise as a 
contributing factor to their 
defeat. "This is the worst 
place in America to play," he 
said. "This hurt us. ..(not) 
hearing the signals at the line 
of scrimmage." 

"I like the college game, 
the crowds, the fan's involve- 
ment," said White. "They 
support you from their dres- 
sing attire, to the tailgaiting, 
to the pep rallies, to their en- 
thusiasm and spirit in the 
stands." 

Mike Albright 








Michael W. Michalak 

Sports 161 



..tA 



Overlooked 
and underrated 



Football coach Mike White 
must have uttered that 
phrase 100 times back in Au- 
gust when the 1983 football 
season was just speculation. 
When speculators got to Illi- 
nois, they usually mentioned 
the Illini pulling into the 
fourth spot in the Big Ten be- 
hind some combinaton of 
Ohio State, Michigan and 
Iowa. 

White, of course, had 
different ideas. But he didn't 
make a fuss. He just repeated 
his opinion that Illinois was 
overlooked and underrated 
(from here on referred to as O 
& U), and, really, there 
wasn't a better place to be. 
But no matter how many 
times he said it, White 
couldn't mask his irritation 
that nobody showed the 
proper respect for his team. 
Only The Sporting News 
found room in its top 20 for 
the Illini. 

White said a few other 
things that people, at the 
time, got a good laugh out of. 

First, there was the matter 
of a running game. A running 
game at Illinois? Illinois, the 
Flying, er, Fighting, Illini of 
the last three years? The team 
that has had two consecutive 
quarterbacks become first 
round draft choices in the 
Naional Football League, and 






Won 10, Lost 1 








UI 


OP 


Missouri 


18 


28 


Stanford 


17 


7 


Michigan State 


20 


10 


Iowa 


33 





Wisconsin 


27 


15 


Ohio State 


17 


13 


Purdue 


35 


21 


Michigan 


16 


6 


Minnesota 


50 


23 


Indiana 


49 


21 


Northwestern 


56 


24 




Ward Jones 



John Konstantaras 



162 Sports 





98 SKS*® •' 



ILLINI DEFENDER Curtis Clarke 
tries to pull down Ohio State quarter- 
back Mike Tomczak. Pressure from 
the Illini defense forced four OSU in- 
terceptions and helped Ilinois beat 
the Buckeyes 17-13. 



running backs that would 
have trouble making the ros- 
ter of other Big Ten teams? 

Yeah, good joke, Mike. 

As most people recalled, 
White had made similar state- 
ments the last two years. 
Saying Illinois was going to 
run was like saying people 
were going to start giving gra- 
ciously to charity. It sounds 
good, but let's see the money 
hit the bottom of the cup. 

But White steadfastly de- 
fended his statement. "You 
always are going to say 'Hey, 
we're going to run it more'," 
White said in August. "But 
that's been a smokescreen be- 
cause when you have a 
(Dave) Wilson and a (Tony) 
Eason you're going to use 
their talents." 

White also claimed the ta- 
lents Illinois displayed on de- 
fense would carry the team 
this year. Nine starters re- 
turned, but with an eighth 
place finish in total defense 
the previous year, a lot of 
people weren't sure if that 



was good or bad. 

So on to Missouri went O 
& U Illinois to open up what 
was to be a promising season, 
at least in the eyes of the Illini. 
Missouri 28, Illinois 18 

Groan! 

The new and improved 
running game? A whopping 
35 yards on 22 tries. The 
staunch defense? A rather 
porous group allowed 345 
yards as Mizzou controlled 
the football for 37:48 minutes 
out of 60. 

The only bright spot was a 
guy named Jack Trudeau. He 
was the quarterback, follow- 
ing in the tradition of Illini 
bright spots, and he threw for 
221 yards on 24-40 accuracy 
and tossed two touchdown 
passes to Mitchell Brookins. 
Same team, different names, 
right? 

White said the Illini lacked 
emotion in the opener, but 
some of the 70,000-plus fans 
who had gobbled up all avail- 
able seats at Memorial Sta- 
dium wondered if maybe 





Denise Meu, 



they simply lacked talent. Illi- 
nois was 0-1, and the future 
did not look as bright as it 
had. 
Illinois 17, Stanford 7 

Illinois played a little bet- 
ter in its home opener. The 
Illini exploded for 413 total 
net yards, including an im- 
pressive 117-yard rushing 
display by halfback Dwight 
Beverly in the twi-night Tail- 
great contest. Beverly's out- 
burst was the first 100-plus 
game for an Illini runner since 
1980. 

But the hero in this game 
was special teams star Joe 
Miles, a backup fullback. 
With 1:37 left in the first half, 
Miles engulfed Cardinal pun- 
ter Tripp Hardin, who was 
punting from his own goal 
line. Illinois' John Ayres 
scooped up the ball before it 
went out of the end zone and 
the score proved to be the 
winning touchdown. 

continued on page 164 



S0UUN1\ 
^FORCE'S 




Tom Fletcher 



Ward Jones 

SURPRISE SOPHOMORE QUAR- 
TERBACK Jack Trudeau finished the 
season with a .63 passing percentage 
and threw for 2,768 yards and 18 
touchdowns. 

FULLBACK THOMAS ROOKS (42) 

weaves his way through the Indiana 
defense. Rooks, the team's leading 
rusher, had a career high 134 yards 
against Indiana. Illinois breezed past 
the Hoosiers 49-21. 

ILLINOIS' DEEP THREAT Mitchell 
Brookins attempts a reception in the 
endzone. Brookins 4.3 speed in the 
40 made him the Big Ten's fastest 
player and helped Illinois shut-out 
the fourth ranked Hawkeys 33-0. 



Sports 163 



Uwrt 



Overlooked . . . 

The blocked punt is consi- 
dered by many Illinois play- 
ers to be the play that turned 
the season around. The Illini 
discovered they could win a 
football game more than one 
way. 
Illinois 20, Michigan State 10 

Of course, not everyone 
agreed on how Illinois was 
winning. The Illini plowed 
through the Spartans, and 
five Michigan State players 
had to be picked up off the 
Spartan Stadium turf. In- 
cluded among the injured 
were the first and second 
string quarterbacks and one 
of the top linebackers in the 
league, causing Michigan to 
nickname Illinois the "biting 
Illini." It was the first, but 
wouldn't be the last, con- 
troversy of the season. 
Illinois 33, Iowa 

The Illini pulled an old 
stunt in this game, but unlike 
last year, it worked. 

Iowa was ranked fourth in 
the nation by the Associated 
Press after whipping Ohio 
State the week before. Illinois 
was unranked and still look- 
ing for respect. 

The Illini warmed up in 
their traditional home suits of 
orange numbers with white 
trim on blue jerseys and 
orange pants, but came out at 
gametime in all blue uniforms 
with white numbers. Illinois 
tried the same thing last year 
against Pittsburgh, but the 
Panthers prevailed. 

This time, though, Iowa 
soon had the blues as the Illini 
rolled up 17 points in the first 
25 minutes of play and led 27- 

164 Sports 



FIRST-TEAM ALL-AMERICAN 

Don Thorp tries to pull down Michi- 
gan's Kerry Smith. The Illini beat the 
Wolverines 16-6 in front of 76,127 
fans — the largest crowd ever at 
Memorial Stadium. 





at the half. 

The shutout was Illinois' 
first since 1978 when they 
dueled to a 0-0 tie with North- 
western in the season opener. 
Iowa's quarterback Chuck 
Long became well acquainted 
with the Memorial Stadium 
turf by the time the game was 
over — he was, after all, 
escorted to it seven times offi- 
cially by the Illinois defense. 

The Illini defense begrud- 
gingly allowed the Hawkeyes 
15 net yards rushing while 
the Illini sauntered for 160. 

A new Illinois phe- 
nomenon also sprouted at 
this game; fans jubilantly tore 
continued on page 166 

DEFENSIVE BACK Mike Heaven 
wraps up Indiana's Len Kenebrew in 
the game that clinched Illinois' Rose 
Bowl bid with a Dad's Day victory of 
49-21. 



WIDE RECEIVER Cam Benson 
catches a pass while in the clutches of 
Minnesota free-safety Larry Joyner. 
Illinois stunned the Golden Gophers 
50-23 in Minneapolis. 







John Konstantaras 




John Konstantaras 



SHH 




John Konstantaras 



Spotlight on 
defensive line 



DON THORP attempts to block a 
pass from Wisconsin's quarterback 
Randy Wright. Thorp, who was 
named the Big Ten's Most Valuable 
Player by the UPI, led the team with 
77 tackles. The Illini beat Wisconson 
27-15 at Camp Randall stadium in 
Madison. 



When Mark Butkus and 
Don Thorp sit down 
beside each other, they look 
like brothers. 

Maybe it's just that they're 
both wearing shoulder pads, 
or that they both weigh more 
than 250 pounds. Maybe it's 
that they are both drenched 
in perspiration, or that they 
both have arms the size of an 
average thigh. 

But it's more than that. 

"We've grown up 
together," Butkus said, 
"...grown up in Big Ten foot- 
ball." 

And my, how they have 
grown. After three years of 
taking the back-seat to quar- 
terbacks Dave Wilson and 
Tony Eason and the Illini pas- 
sing attack, the 1983 Illini de- 
fense was the talk of the Big 
Ten. 

"It's about time," com- 
mented Butkus, who along 
with Thorp and defensive 
back Craig Swoope was 
named to both the Associated 
Press and United Press Inter- 
national All-Big Ten teams. 
"We want all the press we can 
get." 

Thorp was named the 
UPI's Big Ten Player of the 
Year and selected as an Ail- 
American by the Football 
Writers' Association of 
America. 

"All the publicity before 
and during the season put 
pressure on us," Thorp said. 
"The defense has been over- 
shadowed the last three 
years, and that's how it 
should have been. But we 
were ready this year." 

Thorp led the defense 
with 39 solo tackles, 38 assists 
and 17 tackles for losses total- 
ing 97 yards. In his four years 
at Illinois, he set a school re- 
cord with 37 tackles for 
losses. 



While Thorp was domi- 
nating the opposing offensive 
linemen, the rest of his team- 
mates compiled one of the 
best defensive squads in the 
conference. 

The Illini defense allowed 
an average of 89.9 rushing 
yards in nine conference 
games and yielded only three 
rushing touchdowns. They 
shutout Iowa's potent offense 
33-0 on Oct. 1 and held Michi- 
gan to only six points in a 16-6 
win on Oct. 29. 

If Illinois' defense hadn't 
been ready this year, though, 
they probably never would 
have been. This was the 
fourth year Butkus, Thorp 
and defensive end Terry Cole 
played together. 

"Everyone played 
together with everyone else," 
Butkus said, "so everyone 
knew what everyone else 
would do. No one had to wor- 
ry about backing up someone 
else." 

Backing up linemen 
Thorp, Butkus, Cole, Mike 
Johnson and Darryl Thomp- 
son was a defensive secon- 
dary that intercepted 21 pas- 
ses and held opposing quar- 
terbacks to a 52.3 completion 
percent. 

During the course of Illi- 
nois' Big Ten championship 
season, Illini fans, who were 
accustomed to offensive 
shows during the past sea- 
sons, became appreciative of 
the efforts of the defensive 
team. Standing ovations for 
the squad were common as 
they left the field after des- 
troying the opposing offense. 

"We wanted to do our 
best this year," Thorp said, 
"because it was our last year. 
We let it all hang out." 



Doug Lee 



Sports 165 



SENIOR defensive tackle Steve Nel- 
son rests on the sidelines. 



Overlooked . . . 

down one of the goal posts to 
celebrate the win. It would 
not be the last such celebra- 
tion. 
Illinois 27, Wisconsin 15 

Illinois broke into the top 
20 after knocking off the 
Hawks. If Illinois was still O 
& U, at least they were rated a 
little. But with the situation at 
hand, everyone said "Look- 
out for the Badgers, Illini. The 
Badgers are a good team. 
Don't start looking ahead to 
Ohio State. This would be an 
easy game to let down in." 

They didn't. 
Illinois 17, Ohio State 13 

Illinois was 83 yards away 
from its first win over the 
Buckeyes since 1967 when it 
took over the football with 
only 1:43 showing on the 
clock. The Illini had only 
managed 244 yards in 58:17, 
so there may have been some 
doubt they could go slightly 
more than one-third that dis- 
tance in under two minutes. 

Bang: Trudeau hits little- 
known walk-on receiver Scott 
Golden for 24 yards. Bang: 
Same combination, same 
play, almost the same result. 
Golden picks up 22 yards this 
time and O & U Illinois is at 




Ward Jones 



"WHEN YOU MAKE A MISTAKE 

you have to forget about it", said Jack 
Trudeau after the Michigan game. 
That he did. Trudeau completed 21 of 
31 passes for 271 yards against a stub- 
born Wolverine defense and was 
named Big Ten's Player of the week. 
Here, Trudeau attempts to throw a 
pass over the arms of Michigan's 
Rodney Lyles. 

the OSU 37 yard line. Bang: 
Well, actually a fizzle. Same 
play, but the ball slips off Gol- 
den's fingertips. Bang: 
Trudeau drops back but finds 
suddenly there is no one in 
front of him wearing Scarlet 
and Gray, so he sprints for 16 
yards to the Buckeyes' 21. 
Boom: Illinois, thinking a tie 
would be great, elects to run 
the ball. A draw is called in 
the huddle, but Trudeau sees 
a blitz coming and audibles a 
pitch-out to Thomas Rooks. 
The lone setback sprints 
around the right end and 
with a key block glides into 
the endzone untouched. 

Elapsed time: 37 seconds. 
Goal posts Nos. 2 and 3 are 
virtually history. Strong safe- 
ty David Edwards takes care 
of the final Ohio State threat 
with his second crucial in- 
terception of the game, and 
the posts come down like 
twigs. 

Illinois was no longer O & 
U. It vaulted to 11th in the AP 
poll, overlooked now in the 
Big Ten only by Michigan. 
But that, too, would change. 
Illinois 35, Purdue 21 

Before the Illini could 
think of Michigan, however, 
they had to deal with the Pur- 
due Boilermakers at Ross- 




Ade Stadium, a place they 
hadn't won in since 1977. 

But there was more to 
worry about than Purdue that 
week. That word that makes 
Illini fans huddle together in 
horrified anticipation — sanc- 
tions — was once again in the 
news. Illinois athletic director 
Neale Stoner talked to the 
players after practice about 
the National Collegiate Athle- 
tic Association investigators 
on campus probing the 
program. 

Stoner said Illinois was so 
shook up it probably couldn't 
put up a fight against Purdue 
Elementary school. But 
apparently the grammar 
schoolers had more talent 
than the Boilermakers. Illi- 
nois virtually breezed to a win 
as Beverly rolled up 179 yards 
on 25 carries — the most yards 
by a back in White's four 
years here. 



Illinois 16, Michigan 6 

Showdown. 

If you said the word 
around campus the week be- 
fore this game, everybody 
knew what you were talking 
about. It was the showdown 
for the Rose Bowl, the show- 
down between White and 
Michigan coach Bo 
Schembechler — who, no 
matter what they say, are far 
from the best of friends — 
and the showdown for Illi- 
nois to prove it could beat 
both the Big Two in one year 
and win the conference out- 
right. 

A national television audi- 
ence watched, which turned 
out to be good experience for 
the Illini since with the win a 
national television audience 
would be watching them Jan. 
2. 

Illinois led from the 
second quarter on. When 



166 Sports 




John Zich 

Miles pulled down Michi- 
gan's punt return man for a 
safety with 1:22 left in the 
game to run the score to 16-6, 
the fate of the goalposts was 
no longer in question and 
Bo's screaming was to no 
avail. 

The win, coupled with the 
usual Halloween festivities, 
set off one of the biggest 
celebratons in Champaign- 
Urbana that most people can 
remember. All Illinois had to 
do was win two of its last 
three games against confer- 
ence doormats Minnesota, 
Indiana and Northwestern. It 
was a schedule made in 
heaven, and a team that ex- 
ceeded all its earthly expecta- 
tions carried out the 9-0 con- 
ference season. 
Illinois 50, Minnesota 23 

No problem. 
Illinois 49, Indiana 21 

Ditto. This one clinched 



the Rose Bowl and the sixth 
and seventh Memorial Sta- 
dium goal posts of the season 
were destroyed. 
Illinois 56, Northwestern 24 

Illini fans did a novel thing 
in this game. After the Illini 
became the first team in Big 
Ten history to finish the con- 
ference season 9-0 and came 
in with a 10-1 regular season 
slate, the visiting fans tore 
down the goal posts at Dyche 
Stadium. 

If you'd told somebody 
back in August that Illinois 
would be 10-1, he would have 
thought you couldn't tell the 
difference between Illinois 
and Michigan. 

Overlooked? Not a 
chance. By November, peo- 
ple knew about Illinois. They 
finally believed White when 



he said the ball would be on 
the ground. There was no 
identity crisis now. Three Big 
Ten teams would go to New 
Year's Day bowl games, and 
everybody knew it was the 
Illini heading for the Grand- 
daddy. 

Underrated? Well, at the 
end of the season, the AP had 
the Illini filling the fourth spot 
on its poll. No one could com- 
plain much about that one. It 
would take a lot of stange 
happenings on Jan. 2 for Illi- 
nois to slide into the No. 1 
slot. 

But then again, back in 
August there were only a 
handful of people who 
thought the Illini were over- 
looked and underrated. 

Steve Carlson 





MITCHELL BROOKINS (33) runs 
past Northwestern defenders during 
the last game of the Big Ten season. 
Illinois' 56-24 victory made them the 
first team to finish 9-0 in the Big Ten. 



RUNNING BACK Thomas Rooks 
(44) goes over the top during the 
Iowa game. Illinois rushed for almost 
twice as many yards as their oppo- 
nents. The Illini averaged 176 yards 
per game while their opponents aver- 
aged 94. 



John Ktmstantams 



Sports 167 



Faithful fans find fun, sun and 



Some were chanting "I-L- 
L, I-N-I." Others were 
waving Illinois pennants. 
Many were just talking to 
friends not seen since finals 
week or hamming it up for 
local television crews. But 
everyone was dressed in 
orange and blue. 

And Chicago's O'Hare In- 
ternational Airport never 
looked better. 

Soon, however, this mass 
of Illini would funnel into a 
waiting 747. Their destina- 
tion? Los Angeles, California, 
where they would spend five 
days and countless dollars. 

In Los Angeles, they 
would meet friends who had 
flown out earlier or who were 
coming later, friends who 
had flown out of Champaign 
and Chicago and even some 
daring friends who had made 
the journey on four wheels. 
But how or from where really 
didn't make much difference; 
the important fact was that 
they eventually would meet 
in the California sun and, 
together, head for their com- 
mon destination: Pasadena, 
the site of the 1984 Rose Bowl. 

There they would honor 
and encourage the Fighting 
Illini, the team which won 10 
straight games and the Big 



Ten conference title. There 
they would applaud the 
coaches who had made all of 
this possible. And there they 
would celebrate the end of a 
20-year drought, a period in 
which the Roses always be- 
longed to someone else. 

But now, they belonged to 
Illinois. The Illini had earned 
them, beating each member 
of the "Big Three" — Iowa, 
Ohio State and Michigan. 
Coach Mike White had led his 
squad to a ranking of fourth 
in the nation and the oppo- 
nent, UCLA, had been 
selected to be sacrificed this 
day, Illinois fans thought, so 
there was certainly no reason 
to sit in a motel room wor- 
rying about the game's out- 
come. 

So enjoy California they 
did. Disneyland, Universal 
Studios, Hollywood and Be- 
verly Hills were now all with- 

continued on page 170 



UCLA TAILBACK Danny Andrews 
(24) bobbles a pass under the watch- 
full eyes of Craig Swoope (12) and Ed 
Brady (61). 

RESERVES Bob Sebring (31) and 
Mark Tagart (54) contemplate the im- 
pending outcome of the Rose Bowl 
game. The unranked Bruins sur- 
prised the fourth ranked Illini 45-9. 




*!»W 



Brian Stocker 




John Zich 




John Zkh 



168 Sports 



8$v»38s 



disappointment in Pasadena 




UCLA FLANKER Mike Young heads 
for the dirt after catching a pass from 
quarterback Rick Neuheisel. Moe 
Bias (83) and Mark Butkus (53) de- 
fend on the play. 



RUNNING BACK Dwight Beverly 
(20) is met by a string of UCLA defen- 
ders. The otherwise potent Mini run- 
ning attack gained zero yards on the 
ground. 



ILLINI DEFENDERS Mike Heaven 
(9), Mark Butkus (53), Clinton 
Haynes (63) and Darryl Thompson 
(99) smother UCLA fullback Bryan 
Wiley (22). 



Tom Fletcher 



Sports 169 



Faithful fans. . . 



in reach, as were warm 
beaches and punk-rock bars. 
There were celebrities to see, 
tans to achieve and dances to 
learn. Five days didn't give 
anyone long to do that, espe- 
cially since one of them 
would be spent recovering 
from 1983. 

Illinois fans did their best, 
though, hitting Califoria with 
the force of a Don Thorp tack- 
le. Nothing orange or blue 
was safe from the purchasing 
power of these Illini boosters, 
and anything which said 
"Rose Bowl 1984" was certain 
to be plucked from the 
shelves and carefully packed 
in one of the thousands of 
suitcases. 

All of that buying seemed 
to put Illinois fans in a festive 
mood. So festive, in fact, that 
when the New Year came, the 
Illini celebrated it at Atlantic, 
Eastern, Central, Mountain 
and Pacific times. Fortunately 
for Illini fans, Jan. 1 fell on a 
Sunday, so the Rose Bowl fes- 
tivities were pushed back to 
the 2nd. 

Those festivities began 
early, as the five-and-a-half- 
mile Tournament of Roses Pa- 
rade stepped off at 8 am. At 
first, the orange and blue 
crowd eagerly exchanged 
chants with fans across the 
street and applauded every 
flowery float and every sil- 
very horseman who raised 
his fist and cheered, "Illi- 
nois!" But after a while, the 
long periods of seeing no- 
thing (which translated into 
television commercials at 
home) wore their patience 
thin. 

There were, after all, more 
important things to do. There 
was tailgating to be done, 
programs to buy, seats to find 
and a Rose Bowl game to be 
won. 

Well, three out of four 
wasn't bad. 

The weather was a beauti- 
ful 84 degrees and the tradi- 
tion-filled stadium rumbled 



as never before. The tailgat- 
ing was done, the programs 
were bought, the seats were 
found and hopes were high. 
But the game itself was soon 
to become a four-hour night- 
mare in what had seemed to 
be the pleasantest of dreams. 

When it was officially over 
the score was 45-9, although 
the scoreboard itself had been 
shut off due to a group of en- 
terprising young Cal Tech 
students who were able to 
break into the system and 
make the bright lights portray 
a script of their own. For that, 
at least, Mike White was 
thankful. 

"The only highlight for 
me was when the scoreboard 
went out," he said softly after 
the thrashing. "It eased the 
pain a little." 

The pain that afternoon 
was great for Illinois fans, 
who had thought a victory 
was assured. But it was an in- 
spired and well-coached team 
that UCLA put on the field, 
and it was a team not im- 
pressed or distracted by the 
warm weather and fun- 
seeking fans. 

For Illinois, the game was 
over by half time. Bruin quar- 
terback Rick Neuheisel led his 
team to 21 points in the 
second period, enough to 
give UCLA a 28-3 lead. 
Neuheisel found the Illini 
secondary, especially fresh- 
man defensive back Keith 
Taylor, ripe for his picking 
and the senior quarterback 
ended the day with Most 
Valuable Player honors. 

For the multitude of Illini 
worshipers, it was a long and 
quiet trip back to the Mid- 
west. The orange and blue 
was now perspiration-soaked 
and wrinkled, vocal cords 
were exhausted and hands 
were sore from their futile 
attempt to rally their team. 

It was a hard defeat to 
accept for these proud fans 
and for the team that had 
wanted so badly to do what 




no Illini team had done for 20 
years — win a Rose Bowl 
game. But this team, at least, 
had made it there, had capti- 
vated the attention of the en- 
tire state of Illinois and had 
given win-starved alumni 
something to brag about at 
the office. 

Bragging about a Rose 
Bowl win, however, would 
have to wait. Now there were 
routines to get back into, 
vacations to finish and new 
semesters to conquer. 

All that would have to 
take place in the Midwest, 
though, where the winds 
were colder and the tans 
would soon fade. But there 
were no vindictive UCLA 
fans where the planes land- 
ed, no one to ask what hap- 
pened, no one to waiting to 
rub it in. Instead, there were 
only parents and friends, still 
dressed in orange and blue 
and, surprisingly, still 
smiling. 

And O'Hare International 
Airport never looked better. 

Doug Lee 



John Konstantaras 




TIM BREWSTER (81) tries to elude 
UCLA linebacker Lee Knowles (85) 
after a reception. Brewster caught 59 
passes this season, more than any 
other tight end in school history. 



170 Sports 




UCLA TAILBACK Danny Andrews 
(24) fumbles while Curtis Clark (92) 
attempts to recover. Clarke played 
for two years at Pasedena City Col- 
lege before coming to Illinois. 



John Zich 

SENIORS Moe Bias (83) and Darryl 
Thompson (99) try to stop UCLA tail- 
back Frank Cephlous (46). 
GLOOMY ILLINI FANS hoped they 
would have something to smile ab- 
out, but as darkness fell over 
Pasedena they realized their wish 
would not come true. 



Brian Stocker 



Sports 171 



«rf 



ini extinguish high hopes 



At times during the 1983 
baseball season, the Mi- 
ni looked like a crowd of bys- 
tanders at the scene of a 
crime, with nobody getting 
involved. 

After finishing 14-2 in the 
Big Ten's West Division the 
year before, Illinois needed a 
season-ending three-game 
sweep of Northwestern to 
pull to a 6-9 mark. Overall, 
the Illini fell from 49-23 to 23- 
24-2. 

At least one pre-season 
poll had them in the top 20, 
and with all but two regular 
fielders coming back that 
didn't seem to be a far- 
fetched estimate. But the Illini 
were not able to fulfill their 
billing and even had an eight- 
game losing streak in late 
April. 

There were a variety of 
reasons for the collapse. First, 
the pitching staff headed into 
the campaign having lost 
three starters to graduation 
and/or the major league draft. 
The remaining pitchers, 
while some had occasional 
good outings, contributed 
much to opponents' high bat- 
ting averages. 

After leading the league in 
ERA in 1982, the staff drop- 
ped to last. 



When Illinois did have a 
lead to protect, top reliever 
Jeff Innis was hampered by 
back trouble and poor circula- 
tion in his hands. Innis, a 
senior in 1984, was picked in 
the 14th round by the New 
York Mets. Innis' physical 
condition improved. After 

"We just got into a 

rut and couldn't get 

out of it." 

being assigned to the Mets' 
Little Falls, N.Y., rookie 
league team, Innis compiled 
an 8-0 record with a 1.37 ERA 
and eight saves in 46 innings. 

Another strike against Illi- 
nois came in the form of a 
knee injury to catcher Greg 
Iavarone in mid- April during 
a collision at the plate. At the 
time of his injury, Iavarone 
had been batting .328. He be- 
gan light rehabilitation work 
in August in hopes of playing 
in 1984. 

The lack of pitching and 
Iavarone's injury, when cou- 
pled with miserable early- 
season weather that caused 
the cancelation of 20 games, 
kept Illinois from getting un- 
tracked. 

"We just got into a rut and 



couldn't get out of it," head 
coach Tom Dedin said. 
"Some went three weeks 
without pitching. When they 
came back their location was 
everywhere at the plate and 
they got dinged." 

One of the only consistent 
performers for the Illini was 
first baseman Tim Richard- 
son. Richardson hit .349 in his 
last season, and is the Illinois 
career batting leader with a 
cumulative average of .372. 

Richardson was drafted in 
the 13th round by the Kansas 
City Royals. Richardson had 
a good rookie season for the 
Royals' Charleston, S.C., 
farm team, hitting .331 and 
knocking in 31 runs in 281 
plate appearances. 

Though Illinois had an off- 
year, the stature of the prog- 
ram is still intact as the team 
signed three standout re- 
cruits. Two badly needed 
pitchers, Carl Jones of En- 
dicott, N.Y., and Brannon 
'Boo' Champagne of St. 
Charles, Mo., plus shortstop 
Tony Michalek of Chicago, 
will join the Illini. All three 
considered professional 
offers prior to signing with 
Illinois. 

Help also is coming by 
way of the Illinois football 



program. Darrin DePew, 
who will try to replace 
second-team all-American 
kicker Mike Bass, has said he 
wants to catch for the baseball 
team as well. In addition, 
wide receiver David Williams 
was thinking about trying out 
as an outfielder if he can get 
permission from football 
coach Mike White. 

With these newcomers, 
an intact outfield and two 
starters returning to the in- 
field, Dedin is hopeful 1984 
will be different. 

"We would appear to be 
relatively solid in the field," 
Dedin said. "We've got to 
continue to develop another 
catcher or two. We hope he 
(Iavarone) can give us some 
time behind the plate." 

Scoff Heiberger 

ILLINI TEAM CAPTAIN Brian 
White raps out another hit against 
Illinois State. White holds several Illi- 
ni offensive records. 

INFIELDER JIM PULLEN heads into 
third base while Wisconsin's Mike 
Macken waits for the ball. 

ILLINI TEAM MEMBERS roll up the 
tarp in time to play the second game 
against Illinois State. Weather caused 
the cancelation of more than 20 
games. 





172 Sports 




John C. Stein 



John C. Stein 




John C. Stein 



Indiana Southeastern 

Indiana Southeastern 

Indiana Southeastern 

Indiana Southeastern 

Murray State 

Murray State 

Indiana 

Evansville 

Evansville 

Chicago Circle 

Chicago Circle 

St. Francis 

SlU-Carbondale 

SlU-Carbondale 

Southwest Missouri State 

Oklahoma City University 

Oklahoma City University 

Oral Roberts 

Oral Roberts 

Northeast Oklahoma 

Northeast Oklahoma 

Indiana 

Bradley 

St. Francis 

St. Francis 

Eastern Illinois 

Iowa 

Iowa 

Iowa 

Iowa 

Indiana State 

Indiana State 

Indiana State 

Illinois Wesleyan 

Wisconsin 

Wisconsin 

Wisconsin 

Wisconsin 

Eastern Illinois 

Bradley 

Minnesota 

Minnesota 

Minnesota 

Minnesota 

Missouri 

Missouri 

Northwestern 

Northwestern 

Northwestern 



UI OP 

4 
5 
4 
3 
4 
3 
2 



3 

7 

6 

6 

6 

7 

7 
10 

6 

6 

7 

3 

2 

3 

5 

2 

4 

9 

3 

3 

7 

1 

5 

9 
11 

3 

2 

8 

5 

7 

2 
23 
12 

7 
13 

6 

2 

6 



1 

4 

5 
16 

2 

5 
11 
_5_ 



13 
2 
1 
6 
6 

10 
7 
1 
1 

10 
8 
3 
7 
2 

11 
3 

3 
4 
7 
5 
9 

14 
7 

11 
5 
9 

14 
9 

10 
3 
7 

13 
3 
5 

10 
6 
3 
2 
7 
_t 




Sports 173 



\*.iA 



Ruggers improve 







Won 6, Lost 6 








UI 


OP 


UI Alumni 


6 


10 


Kankakee Rugby Club 


9 





Milwaukee Black and 


6 





Blue 






Chicago Blaze 


3 


18 


Palmer College 


3 


55 


Illinois State 


14 


11 


Peoria 


4 


14 


Quad City Irish 


9 


14 


Indianapolis RFC 


17 


48 


Quad City RFC 


20 


6 


Chicago South Side Irish 


13 


12 


Chicago Lions 


18 


16 





The Illinois rugby club 
started out slowly, but 
finished its fall season with a 
flurry, winning its final three 
matches in what turned out to 
be a very successful season. 
Rookie Rugger head coach 
Bruce Gillingham saw his in- 
experienced squad struggle 
through a mid-season slump, 
but then Illinois bounced 
back strongly. The Ruggers 
defeated two top city sides, 
the Chicago Lions and Chica- 
go's South Side Irish, in the 
last two weekends of the 
season. 

"We went from a disorga- 
nized, confused and inexperi- 
enced team to a strong side in 
a very short time," Gilling- 
ham said. "I was proud of the 
way the players gave every- 
thing they had to improve the 
program, and I'd have to con- 
sider this a very good 
season." 

Although the Ruggers 
primary campaign centers 
around the Big Ten and Mid- 



ward Jones 



west Championships in the 
spring, the fall season has 
played an essential role in de- 
veloping the young Illinois 
club into one of the top col- 
lege sides in the nation. 

"We gained a lot of experi- 
ence and confidence, espe- 
cially in the last few match- 
es," fly half Rick Mihevc said. 
"Hopefully, we'll be able to 
mature and improve as a 
team." 



Jim Muff 




Ward Jones 



174 Sports 





Ward Jones 



Sports 175 









Won 5, Lost 25 










UI 


OP 




Illinois State 





3 




Illini Invitational 








Western Michigan 
Southern Illinois 


1 

2 


3 

3 




Louisville 
Wisconsin 


2 
3 


3 









Minnesota 


1 


3 




Michigan 
Michigan State 
Illinois State 


2 
3 



3 

3 




Indiana 


3 


2 




LSU Invitational 
Louisiana State 
Texas 






3 
3 








Tennessee 





3 




Texas A&M 





3 




Penn State 





3 




Hawaii 





3 




Northwestern 


2 


3 




Iowa 





3 




Eastern Illinois 


2 


3 




Minnesota 


1 


3 




Wisconsin 


1 


3 




Northwestern 


1 


3 




Iowa 


2 


3 




Eastern Illinois 


1 


3 




Indiana 





3 




Ohio State 


1 


3 




Purdue 





3 




Memphis State Invitationa 
Tulsa 


3 


1 




Arkansas State 


3 







Memphis State 


2 


3 








lohn Zich 

ONE OF THE PLAYERS the Illini will 

rely on next year is sophomore Kelly 
See. 



176 Sports 




Long road ahead 




* 



First-year coach Mike 
Hebert found out this 
season that he has a lot of 
work to do before the Illinois 
volleyball program is turned 
around. 

Hebert survived his inau- 
gural season with a 5-25 mark 
overall, 2-10 in the Big Ten, in 
a season where the Illini had a 
17-match losing streak. The 
losing streak was very diffi- 
cult for both the team and 
Hebert, and was something 
he had not foreseen when he 
came to Illinois from his posi- 
tion at New Mexico. 

"I don't think I ever ex- 
pected to win only five 
matches," he said, "but look- 
ing back, I don't know how I 
could have formed such an 
expectation. I had zero con- 
trol over personnel and sche- 
dule when I got here." 

Hebert was left with a 
lineup that posted no new re- 



cruits. In fact, the team was in 
need of players so badly that 
he had to hold tryouts the 
first week of practice. The 
void of new recruits was part 
of the reason Hebert was 
brought here — to revamp Illi- 
nois' program. 

The program does, 
however, have a long way to 
go before it is turned around. 
Hebert was on the recruiting 
trail all during the season, 
trying to familiarize high 
school players with a prog- 
ram that many had never 
even heard about. 

Looking towards next sea- 
son, Hebert takes with him a 
lesson he learned during this 
year's win drought. "There's 
character building in losing," 
he said. "If you are able to 
lose with style it's a good 
thing. I just don't want to 
have to do it so many times." 

Jeff Legwold 



DIVING FOR THE BALL at Kenney 
Gym, sophomore Rita Schwarz added 
a broken nose to the long list of injuries 
suffered by the Illini. 




Brum Shxker 



LEAPING TO BLOCK a shot from an 
Indiana player are sophomore Denise 
Fracaro and senior Laurie Watters. The 
two combined to lead the team in most 
categories. 



John Zich 



Sports 177 



Underrated lllini capture 




Brian Stacker 



COACH LOU HENSON receives the 
trophy commemorating his 400th col- 
lege victory from Chancellor John E. 
Cribbet prior to the Iowa game at the 
Assembly Hall. 

STRONG INSIDE SHOOTING 

from sophmore forward Efrem Win- 
ters made him the team's leading 
scorer with a 15 point shooting aver- 
age per game. 



In sports, each year there are 
some "darkhorses" — teams 
that do much better than every- 
one had expected. In 1983-84, 
Lou Henson's Fighting lllini 
basketball team was one of the 
country's "darkest." 

Giving a new meaning to 
the term "team basketball," Illi- 
nois overcame the loss of two 
key players to become one of 
the most consistent squads in 
the nation. All-American guard 
Derek Harper declared 
hardship and went pro and for- 
ward Anthony Welch, who had 
broken his foot last summer, re- 
broke it against Loyola and was 
redshirted for the entire Big Ten 
season. Prior to losing Harper 
and Welch, the lllini were consi- 
dered one of the best teams in 
the Big Ten. Without those two 
players, few sports critics 
thought Illinois would finish 
any higher than fifth. But the 
mini won 20 of their first 24 
games and were ranked as high 
as sixth in the country by the 
Associated Press. Of those three 
losses, two were lost by two 



points, one by four and the 
other in overtime. 

In the Big Ten, Illinois 
jumped out to an 11-2 record, 
tying them for the conference 
lead with Purdue. That set up 
one of the season's most impor- 
tant showdowns between the 
lllini and the Boilermakers. In 
their first meeting, the lllini 
dominated the game and won 
by a 24 point margin, 76-52. In 
the second meeting between 
the conference leaders, the Dlini 
fought back from an 11-point 
deficit before falling 59-55. 

"If s a tribute to the caliber of 
people we have," said coach 
Lou Henson, whose lllini have 
won 20 or more games in four of 
the last five seasons. "The key 
word is balance. We play excel- 
lent defense and hit the boards 
tough." 

A week prior to the Purdue 
showdown the lllini traveled to 
East Lansing and easliy defe- 
ated the Spartans 70-53 in what 
Henson called a near perfect 
game. 

"Coming into this ballgame 




I felt we would have to play an 
excellent game to win and we 
did," said Henson. "In the first 
half we played almost a perfect 
half. We hit the boards, played 
good defense and good 
offense." 

The Dlini's balanced attack 
and balanced scoring is what 
made them one of the toughest 
teams to beat in the Big Ten. 
Four Illinois starters averaged 
over 10 points a game, and each 
took his turn at coming through 
in the clutch. Sophomore for- 
ward Efrem Winters paced the 




Anne Ryan 



178 Sports 



Big Ten title 



Dlini attack with an average of 
14.6 points a game. He was fol- 
lowed by sophomore Doug 
Altenberger with an 11.9 aver- 
age, sophomore Bruce Douglas 
with 11.5 and junior George 
Montgomery with 10.3. 

The fifth Illini starter was 
senior guard Quinn Richard- 
son, who was red-shirted in 
1982-83. When Harper left, it 
created an opportunity for 
Richardson to get some playing 
time. And he made the most of 
it, averaging over seven points a 
game. continued on 180 



GUARDS Quinn Richardson, left, 
and freshman Tony Wysinger share 
congratulations. 




Anne Ryan 



COACH Lou Henson advises soph- 
more Bruce Douglas. Douglas was 
one of the four sophmore starters 
that comprised Illinois starting five. 

GEORGE MONTGOMERY earned 
the nickname "Big 'G' " for his out- 
standing defensive play. 



Sports 179 



Underrated lllini 



continued from 179 

"Every player on our team is 
the Most Valuable Player/' 
Richardson said. "Throughout 
the course of the year, each one 
has stepped up and been the 
Most Valuable Player. Everyone 
has contributed." 

On the Thursday after the 
close loss to Purdue the Ulini 
played Ohio State at the Assem- 
bly Hall. The mini narrowly beat 
the Buckeyes during their last 
meeting 55-53, but this time the 
Ulini manufactured a second 
half scoring spree and routed 
the Buckeyes 73-58. Efrem Win- 
ters led the Dlini attack with a 
career high 26 points and 14 re- 
bounds. Guard Bruce Douglas 
chipped-in another 24 points 
and scored most of them in the 
second half. 

"I wanted to come out and 
play hard tonight," Winters 
said. "I couldn't get over that 
loss at Purdue. Rebounding 
and the way we played defense 
is why we lost the game." 

After the win at Ohio State 
the mini were tied with Purdue 
for first place in the conference. 
The biggest showdown of the 
season was to take place the fol- 
lowing Sunday. The Indiana 
Hoosiers coached by Bobby 
Knight traveled to Champaign 
to play in a nationally televised 
game that would probably be 



the biggest factor in deciding 
the conference title. The night 
before the Ohio State contest In- 
diana defeated Purdue giving 
both first place teams a 12-3 re- 
cord. 

If balance was one quality of 
this year's Dlini team, a lack of 
depth was another. Without 
Harper and Welch, many peo- 
ple thought the lllini would fal- 
ter in the late stages of the 
game. And though they had 
plenty of opportunities to falter, 
the starters proved they were 
capable of winning despite 
playing around 35 minutes ev- 
ery game. 

The fllini were involved in 
two overtime games, one dou- 
ble overtime game and a record 
four-overtime game against 
Michigan. They were able to 
win three of those games, losing 
only at Indiana. 

"We're all in top physical 
shape," said Douglas, who 
played all 60 minutes of the 
four-overtime game. "We prac- 
tice 2- 2 Yi hours, so a 60-minute 
game isn't that bad." 

That attitude is what helped 
Illinois to its surprisingly suc- 
cessful season. But you can't 
measure attitude. If you could, 
the lllini would have been rank- 
ed high all season long. 

Bill Duffin 




FORWARD DOUG ALTENBER- 

GER outreaches a Southern Missis- 
sippi player for a rebound. Altenber- 
ger averaged nearly 12 points a game 
this season. 



John Konstantaras 

BRUCE DOUGLAS looks for an 
open man against Indiana. Douglas 
had a career high 28 points during the 
March 4 contest. Illinois won the 
game 70-53. 



180 Sports 



1 ^ r z i ^'~ 



war-. 



■- 1- ■■■■■.■''■■'..■ ■■ eKmKK? 

ipMP 

itv** ■■■■■'■ v'V^.S-' 



V 



H 









John Konstantaras 



SOPMORE SCOTT MEENTS led 

the team in blocked shots despite 
playing only a limited amount. 



EFREM WINTERS, 6-9, skies over a 
Loyola player during the Tribune 
Charities Holiday Classic at the Rose- 
mont Horizon. 



Sports 181 



John Zich 



derrated lllini . . . 



i~*# 




John Konstantaras 



PRESSURE AND HUSTLE from 
players like Doug Altenberger 
helped Illinois become one of the 
strongest defensive teams in the Big 
Ten. 

6-8 CENTER George Montgom- 
ery (23) wrestles for the ball. 
Montgomery led the team in re- 
bounding with 7.5 per game. 





Won 26, Lost 5 








UI 


OP 


Utah 


99 


65 


Loyola 


70 


53 


Western Illinois 


65 


49 


Southern Mississippi 


78 


47 


Vanderbilt 


69 


55 


West Texas State 


69 


58 


Loyola 


74 


69 


Cal State-North 


78 


57 


Kentucky 


54 


56 


Missouri 


66 


60 


Minnesota 


80 


53 


Wisconson 


63 


62 


Indiana 


68 


73 


Ohio State 


55 


53 


Purdue 


76 


52 


Michigan State 


46 


40 


Michigan 


75 


66 


Iowa 


54 


52 


Northwestern 


71 


52 


Northwestern 


73 


49 


Iowa 


73 


53 


Michigan 


60 


62 


Michigan State 


70 


53 


Purdue 


55 


59 


Ohio State 


73 


58 


Indiana 


70 


53 


Minnesota 


53 


41 


Wisconson 


81 


57 


NCAA Tournament 






Villanova 


64 


56 


Maryland 


72 


70 


Kentucky 


51 


54 





182 Sports 




John Kanstantaws 







AFTER RED-SHIRTING last sea- 
son, Quinn Richardson rose to the 
starting guard spot and provided the 
Illini backcourt with quickness, excel- 
lent ball-handling and a 7.3 shooting 
averge per game. 



Michael W. Michalak 



Quinn Richardson— A clutch player 
on and off the court 



Every day last summer — well, 
every day except one — Illini 
guard Quinn Richardson would 
get up at 7:30 a.m. to run 20 to 40 
60-yard sprints. After that he'd 
go to IMPE, shoot about 300 
jump shots, and follow this with 
a few hours of dribbling and free- 
throw shooting drills. 

But that wasn't all. 

In the evening he'd go back to 
IMPE, play a couple of pickup 
games, shoot about 175 jump 
.shots and attempt some more 
freethrows. 

Finally, he'd end his day by 
jogging three to five miles. 

That was how Anthony 
Quinn Richardson, who had 
never averaged more than 1.4 
points a game in three previous 
Illini seasons, spent his summer. 

"Sometimes in the morning 
I'd say 'Damn, it's so hot out here 
and I'm up early'," Richardson 
recalled. "With all the hard work 
I was wondering why I was 
doing it, but I realize now." 

If Richardson didn't redshirt 
last season he wouldn't have had 
much to work for over the sum- 
mer. This year, with the depar- 
ture of Derek Harper to the 
National Basketball Association 
and Anthony Welch to an injury, 
the 5-foot-ll Richardson started 
as guard and finished the year 
shooting 61 percent from the 
field and 75 percent from the 



freethrow line while averaging 
7.3 points a game. 

Richardson's role during his 
first three seasons at Illinois was 
simple: sit on the bench and 
watch the big guys play until his 
ball-handling and quickness was 
needed in the last two minutes. 
That was quite an adjustment for 
a high school All-American and 
the all-time career scoring leader 
at Eisenhower High School in 
Blue Island, 111. 

Another adjustment Richard- 
son had to make concerned his 
schoolwork. A finance major, his 
grades left him academically in- 
eligible the second semester of 
his freshman year and he missed 
the 1980 Big Ten season. This 
situation upset Richardson so 
much that he almost decided to 
end his basketball career. 

"I was depressed for a couple 
of weeks, I don't even think I got 
out of bed, and I thought the 
world was over," he said. "But 
then I realized I could make it 
academically. I told myself there 
are about 35,000 students down 
here and about 27,000 of them 
are doing well. I just put myself 
into that group that could do well 
and it turned out well for me." 

In high school Richardson 
also had a reputation of being the 
one who comes through in the 
tough situations. 

"I feel I am a clutch player," 



he said. "I do like pressure situa- 
tions because it brings out the 
best in me. I want to come 
through when it's tough. Like 
when you're two down or one 
down I want to be the one to take 
the shot." 

Having Richardson, the 
newest Illini starter, handle the 
ball in crucial situations might 
have caused dissension on some 
teams, but Richardson said his 
teammates accepted him in his 
new role. 

"They never have said any- 
thing to me about it; I mean, they 
look to get me the ball. A couple 
of times during games Efrem 
(Winters) would be yelling 
'Quinn!' and I was wondering 
what was going on — he just 
wanted to get me the ball. 
They're pretty confident in my 
ball-handling abilities." 

And Richardson's fine per- 
formance has not gone un- 
noticed by basketball coach Lou 
Henson. 

"He's given us good defense, 
ball-handling, he's been shoot- 
ing well and he's given us lead- 
ership," the coach said, "No, we 
didn't expect him to play this 
well." 

Richardson's confidence was 
shaken a bit during his first three 
years at Illinois. He admitted it 
was tough not playing after 
being nominated for high school 



All American honors. But then, 
he said, there were several posi- 
tive things in it, too. One was he 
was at the college of his choice in 
one of the top business schools in 
the country. The other thing was 
something we all take for 
granted. 

"A lot of times I look at Land- 
on Turner, a guy that played for 
Indiana and would have been a 
first-round draft choice and now 
he's just trying to walk again," 
Richardson said. "So I realize 
that basketball is just a game, I 
play because I'm good at it and 
it's fun. In those years I did want 
to play, I tried to keep a positive 
attitude, a positive outlook, and 
said, 'If it's for me to play, then 
I'll get to play. If not, I'm just 
fortunate to have my health and 
get up each morning'." 

Now, when Quinn Richard- 
son wakes up each morning, you 
can be sure there's more on his 
mind than grueling 60-yard 
dashes and torturous drills. 
There's the feeling that he's final- 
ly reached his goals of being a 
star player and a fine student. A 
smile crosses his face when he 
talks about getting his degree, 
and you just can't help smiling 
yourself at his success. He's 
earned it. 

Renny Zentz 



Young lllini feel growing pains 



The Illinois women's bas- 
ketball team just seems 
to get younger and younger. 

After struggling to a 14-14 
season with five freshmen in 
1982-83, the 1983-84 edition of 
the lllini featured five more 
first-year players. The youth- 
fulness showed, as Illinois 
had to once again gauge its 
success by how close it came 
to the .500 mark. 

Injuries (or lack of them) 
also played a major part in the 
Illini's fortunes this season, 
when two players expected to 
contribute greatly, spent the 
season as medical redshirts. 
Sophomore forward Chenise 
Whitehead sat out the year 
with an injured right knee, 
while 6-foot-4 freshman Les- 
ley Hudgins suffered a knee 
injury midway through the 
season. 

Nagging injuries also hin- 
dered the play of senior for- 
ward Diane Eickholt, who 
nursed sore feet, knees and 
ankles throughout the sea- 
son. Senior guard Michele 
Vossen was also occasionally 
slowed by her recurring ankle 
injury. Vossen wasn't slowed 
too much, though, as she 
shattered Illinois' season and 
career assist records. She also 
led the Big Ten in assists and 
finished among the leaders in 
steals. 

After a slow start, lllini 
junior center Kendra Gantt 
finished the year as one of the 
best players in the confer- 
ence. Gantt finished the sea- 
son among the league leaders 



in scoring, rebounding, 
shooting percentage and 
blocked shots. Some of her 
best games came against 
Michigan, as she scored 24 
points against the Wolverines 
the first time the teams met 
and pulled down 12 rebounds 
in the team's second meeting. 

Illinois got off on the 
wrong foot right away, as it 
lost a 59-58 decision to lowly 
Iowa State in the first game of 
the season. Then the lllini 
reeled off four straight wins 
over Western Illinois, Mem- 
phis State, Bradley and Illi- 
nois-Chicago before drop- 
ping a 72-68 contest to Cincin- 
nati in the finals of the Arby's- 
Illini Classic, which was play- 
ed at Assembly Hall. 

After a win over Northern 
Illinois, the lllini boarded a 



plane and flew to California, 
where they met perennial 
power Long Beach State and 
rebuilding San Diego. Illinois 
played its best half of the sea- 
son against Long Beach and 
took an eight-point lead at 
half time. The 49ers came back 
in the second twenty minutes 
to pick up a 63-54 win. In their 
game against San Diego, the 
lllini played poorly but came 
away with a 60-58 win. 

A loss to Southern Illinois 
on the day after the Rose 
Bowl did not put Illinois in a 
positive frame of mind for the 
beginning of the Big Ten sea- 
son, and the lllini dropped 
their first two conference 
games. 

A win over a tough Indi- 
ana squad followed, but Illi- 
nois spent the remainder of 




the league season hunting for 
a solid starting five and con- 
sistent play. 

The most impressive 
member of the sophomore 
class was probably guard Liz 
White, who unveiled a dead- 
ly shooting eye from long 
range. She connected on 
more than 55 percent of her 
shooting attempts and was 
one of Illinois' top free throw 
shooters. Another impressive 
sophomore was Stephanie 
Romic, whose intense play 
enabled her to be Illinois' top 
rebounder in many games. 

Jonelle Polk, a 6-foot-3 
freshman from Peoria, was 
Illinois' top newcomer, as she 
was impressive both offen- 
sively and defensively. She 
was also the quickest lllini 
and a top shot blocker. 

Next season should be a 
better one for Illinois. While 
losing Eickholt and Vossen, 
the team will still have a more 
experienced group than the 
one this year. The new play- 
ers of the past two seasons 
have suffered through 
tremendous growing pains, 
but as the lllini mature, their 
records should begin to 
bloom. 

Doug Lee 



SENIOR GUARD Michele Vossen 
pressures an Indiana player at a game 
in the Assembly Hall. Vossen had an 
outstanding year leading the team in 
assists and steals. 



John Konstantaras 



184 Sports 





Anne Ryan 



SOPHMORE FORWARD Stephanie 
Romic gets off a shot under the out- 
stretched arm of a Michigan player at 
the Assembly Hall. Illinois won the 
game 69-57. 

6-3 CENTER Jonelle Polk grabs a re- 
bound while surrounded by team- 
mates Kendra Gantt (53) and Michele 
Vossen (23). The promising fresh- 
man center averaged eight points a 
game her first year. 



Brian Stacker 



Sports 185 



JONELLE POLK scrambles for a 
loose ball during the Michigan State 
game. Illinois lost the Feb. 19 contest 
64-71. 




Brian Stocker 



16 Sports 



Hi 



HEAD COACH Jane Schroeder 
watches the action from courtside. 
Schroeder has guided the team to 
their first two 20-victory seasons dur- 
ing her five years as head coach. 






Won 12, Lost 16 








UI 


OP 


Iowa State 


58 


59 


Western Illinois 


88 


67 


Memphis State 


65 


58 


Bradley 


75 


49 


Illinois-Chicago 


66 


56 


Cincinnati 


68 


72 


Northern Illinois 


79 


46 


CSU-Long Beach 


54 


63 


San Diego 


60 


58 


Southern Illinois 


48 


65 


Minnesota 


57 


71 


Wisconson 


53 


64 


Indiana 


73 


62 


Ohio State 


63 


80 


Purdue 


76 


67 


Michigan State 


81 


89 


Michigan 


67 


66 


Iowa 


64 


55 


Northwestern 


61 


66 


Northwestern 


53 


61 


Iowa 


65 


74 


Michigan 


69 


57 


Michigan State 


64 


71 


Purdue 


88 


66 


Ohio State 


50 


76 


Indiana 


49 


75 


Wisconson 


65 


79 


Minnesota 


67 


71 





John Konstantaras 



Women lose two winners 



Just about four years ago, a naive, gulli- 
ble redhead from rural Iowa and a 
quick, insecure all-star from St. Louis 
signed letters of intent to play women's 
basketball for the University of Illinois. 

They were recruited by then-first-year 
coach Jane Schroeder, who knew what 
she was looking for in her first freshman 
class. 

"We wanted some people who 
would come in here and have some goals 
and work hard to achieve them," she 
said. "We wanted winners." 

She found winners in Diane Eckholt, 
the redhead from Hinton, Iowa, and 
Michele Vossen, the all-everything player 
from Visitation Academy in St. Louis. 
Eckholt is a 6-foot-l forward and Vossen 
a 5-5 guard. The two have played four 
seasons together at Illinois — four success- 
ful seasons. 

Vossen was especially successful in 
her senior year. Shin splints, a stress frac- 
ture and various ankle problems through- 
out her career robbed Vossen of the quick- 
ness she possessed in high school. But 
she overcame her physical limitations 
with untiring desire and increased think- 
ing on the floor. She ended up playing the 
game as much with her head and heart as 
she did her sore legs. And the results 
spoke for themselves. 

"Personally, this has been the best 
year for me," Vossen said. "I haven't had 
too many injuries and I've been playing 
OK ... It would have been really great if 
we were winning more. If s discouraging 
because we have so much potential." 

Though the Dlini struggled, Vossen 
reached her potential and ended up lead- 
ing the Big Ten in assists. She also set Dlini 



career and single-season assist records. 

Eickholfs season wasn't quite as 
pleasant. She had high expectations for 
both her own and her team's perform- 
ances, but somehow things didn't turn 
out as planned. 

"The two best words to describe it 
would be 'frustration' and 'disappoint- 
ment"," Eckholt said. "Ifs not that I'm 
disappointed in my teammates as indi- 
viduals, but I'm disappointed because I 
had really high hopes — we all did." 

Many of those hopes were dependent 
on a healthy Eckholt. The Dlini were opti- 
mistic that she would be able to come 
back from an injured knee, but that didn't 
completely turn out, either. 




John Konstaiitams 



The injured knee never really healed, 
but it did get better. As soon as it did, 
though, Eckholt injured an ankle. "I 
scored 27 points in a game against Michi- 
gan State, but I couldn't walk on my foot 
the next day," she said. 'Tf s been dow- 
nhill ever since." 

Eckholf s biggest uphill battle may 
have been adjusting to the "big city" after 
growing up in Hinton, Iowa, population 
488. 

"Everything took me Tike wow'," 
she said with a smile. "I was real excited 
about everything. I had grown up believ- 
ing that you trust people. The team 
would joke around in a serious way and 
I'd believe whatever they'd say." 

Vossen is having a hard time believ- 
ing her four years have come to an end. 
She probably won't miss the hours in the 
whirlpool, the commitments of practice, 
or the rigors of training. But there is some- 
thing about basketball, something only 
felt, that she will miss. 

"I've been telling myself, 'Oh, 
Michele, you're not going to miss it that 
much,' but I know I probably will," she 
said. 'Tf s probably made me a better per- 
son in that ifs given me something to look 
forward to and to work for. Ifs given me a 
certain confidence, too. I think I have too 
little confidence, but it was always some- 
thing that made me believe in myself." 

Ifs been almost four years since Diane 
Eckholt and Michele Vossen joined the 
Illinois women's basketball team, and a 
lot of people have become believers in 
those four years. The redhead from Hin- 
ton is no longer naive and gullible. The 
all-everything player from St. Louis is no 
longer quick, but neither is she insecure. 




They began their careers as different 
freshmen and they finish them as diffe- 
rent seniors. 

But there were many changes along 
the way. They changed as students, as 
players, and as people. They changed 
themselves and they changed the Illinois 
basketball program. 

And, maybe most importantly, they 
changed the people around them. 

Doug lee 



Sports 187 



Anne Ryan 



SOPHMORE Eric Ortinau (12) faces- 
off against ISU. Illinois finished the 
season with a 2-2-1 record against 
archrival ISU. 



WILLIAM MAZUROWSKI (16) and 
a teamate celebrate a score against 
ISU. i 




Revived offense sparks comeback 



The biggest story surround- 
ing the Illinois hockey club 
of 1983-84 was the strength of a 
rebuilt Central States Collegiate 
Hockey League. 

Gone from the mini sche- 
dule were Bradley and North- 
ern Illinois. In their place were 
former National Collegiate 
Athletic Association Divsion-I 
Notre Dame, and Iowa State, a 
team that soil plays varsity inde- 
pendent teams and Canadian 
colleges. Alabama-Huntsville 
also contributed to the strength 
of this year's CSCHL by 
finishing undefeated in the reg- 
ular season for the second 
straight year. 

Consequently, Illinois, basi- 
cally a self-supported club team, 
suffered in the standings. It 
finished seventh out of the 
eight- team league. The Illini 
were 6-13-1 in the CSCHL and 
10-14-1 overall. Still, if the illini 
had captured three conference 
games which they lost by one 
goal, they would have made the 
playoffs. 

By the time Illinois got the 
right mix of personnel and real- 
ized it could compete with its 
opponents, the season was half 
over. 

Illini coach Mark Roszkows- 
ki thought the first game of the 
second semester, a 5-5 tie with 
arch-rival Illinois State, was a 
turning point. The team went 
6-5-1 in the second half. 

"That 5-5 game served 
notice to the players that it takes 
a lot of dedication to play well," 
Roszkowski said. 

It was in the second semes- 
ter that Roszkowski finally set- 
tled on some line combinations 
that produced. The most potent 
trio was the "Gray Line," with 



converted defenseman Scott 
Malik centering for wingers 
Mike Fredian and John Kazuk. 
In the line's first game together, 
a 10-3 win over Indiana, it 
accounted for eight goals. Malik 
and Kozuk were co-scoring 
leaders on the team with 39 
poins each. Of Malik's 39 points 
37 were scored in the second 
semesr after he was switched 
from defense to center. 

The Gray Line led a revived 
Illini offense in the second 
semester. As a team, Illinois 
averaged 8 goals a game in the 
second half of the season, as 
opposed to 2.5 in the first half. 

The strong finish by the 
young Illini had Roszkowski 
dreaming about next season. 
Only two seniors, Fredian and 
penalty-killing specialist Steve 
Spector, will be lost to gradua- 
tion. 

"In the past, it seems like the 
team starts reasonably well and 
fades away," Roszkowski said. 
"But this year, we're much bet- 
ter in our second semester than 
last. If s been fun to go to prac- 
tice this year." 

Depending on the all- 
important team chemistry, and 
the status of the rest of the con- 
ference teams, Illinois might 
continue having fun at practice 
and have a better time in games. 

"We're only losing two 
guys," Roszkowski said, "And 
everyone has dialed into the 
program. Everyone is learning 
to play together." 

The top five scorers will be 
returning for Illinois next year. 
In order, they are: Kazuk, (18 
goals, 21 assists, 39 total points); 
Malik, (23-16-39); Dave Grueb- 

continued on 190 




188 Sports 





David Hipp 



mm #R» 





John Zich 



\ Won 10, Lost 14, 


1 Tie 






UI 


OP 


Northwestern 


3 


2 


Northwestern 


5 


4 


St. Norbert 


5 


2 


Marquette 
Notre Dame 


1 



5 
13 


Notre Dame 


1 


6 


Illinois State 


4 


5 


Illinois State 





5 


Illinois State 


6 


2 


Alabama-Huntsville 





11 


Indiana 


2 


9 


Iowa State 


3 


6 


Illinois State 


5 


5 


St. Norbert 


3 


6 


Indiana 


10 


3 


Marquette 

Alabama-Huntsville 


7 
5 


8 
16 


Alabama-Huntsville 


3 


10 


Purdue 


15 


2 


Purdue 


16 


3 


Northwestern 


9 


2 


Northwestern 


11 





Marquette 
Illinois State 


5 
7 


7 
4 



Am Ryan 



ED PESZEK and a teamate struggle 
for the puck with a Northwestern 
player. The Illini routed the Wildcats, 
9-2 and 11-0 in two meetings at the Ice 
Arena. 

"1 ON 3". An Illini player tries to 
squeak the puck by three St. Norbert 
defenders. 



Sports 189 



CENTER Erik Sator checks a St. Nor- 
bert's player into the boards. The Illi- 
ni were 1-1 against St. Norbert's this 
season. 



Revived offense. . . 



continued from 188 

ner, (9-16-25); Brad Sterling, (15- 
8-23); and Larry McCarthy, (7- 
15-21). Also back will be goal- 
tenders Dave Halperin, who 
played nearly the entire first 
semester, and John Fredian, 
who split time with Halperin af- 
ter his return from knee 
surgery. 

Illinois hasn't had a winning 
season since it went 18-10 in the 
1979-80 campaign, and wins are 
hard-earned in the top-heavy 
CSCHL. Both Notre Dame and 
Alabama-Huntsville have full- 
time coaches, and Iowa State's 
Jim Kirwan was owner of the 
Boise, Idaho, team in the old 
Western United States Hockey 
League from 1974-80. 

The composition of the 
league may, however, change 
in the near future. Iowa State is 



always trying to convince its 
athletic association that it 
should be a varsity team. Notre 
Dame coach Lefty Smith is 
trying to line up games with 
more challenging varsity teams. 
And Huntsville isn't certain 
whether it should make the 
jump to varsity, possibly going 
NCAA Division-n. 

Whatever the decisions of 
these schools, Illinois has shar- 
pened its skills against some of 
the best club teams in the coun- 
try. Though they were pum- 
meled in some of the games, the 
mini don't want to take a step 
backward in the level of com- 
petition. They want to try and 
catch up with those ahead of 
them. And with most of the 
players returning that goal 
seems attainable. 

Scott Heiberger 




Anne Ryan 



BRAD STERLING (5) and defensive- 
man Wheeler Jervis battle for the 
puck with a Purdue player. Sterling, 
a sophmore, scored 23 points for the 
Illini this season. 




Anne Ryan 




mam 



■HHHi 




r* -; 



Tom Fletcher 



RIGHT WING Brad Sterling slips the 
puck past an opposing goalie at the 
Ice Arena. Sterling, the 4th highest 
scorer for the Illini will return next 
year. 



Merciless fans 
give foes no 
place to hide 




The UI Ice Arena is not for the 
faint-hearted. But then again, 
the faint-hearted usually don't popu- 
late hockey crowds. 

The pre-World War II building is 
home for both the Illinois hockey club 
and the hard-core following of fans 
that makes skating at the Arena as 
pleasant as a stick in the mouth for 
opponents. 

The over-hanging balconies put 
the vocal crowds right on top of the 
enemy, and put them in a better posi- 
tion to rain abuse on the invading 
team. An opposing penalty brings 
chants of "You, you, you," as the 
guilty player heads for the box. 

The Arena can seat over 1,000 
with additional space for standees. 
Attendance was down the past sea- 
son, maybe due to the Illini's 10-14-1 
overall record. But the flask-toting 
fans that showed up hadn't forgotten 
their rowdy roots. 

Goalies were a primary object of 
attention. When the play swept to 
the other end of the rink, the oppos- 
ing goalie had nowhere to hide. 

Indiana's Roger Kinder made the 
ultimate mistake when the Hoosiers 
visited the Arena in January. When 
the fans made various comments ab- 



out Kinder's shoulder-length hair 
during warm-ups, he responded 
with his middle finger. Rule No. 1 is 
never acknowledge the fans. For the 
rest of the game, Kinder's name was 
the one most mentioned. 

Northwestern' s Dan Rotenberg, 
after being shelled early in a February 
game from which he was removed 
after one period, didn't have much to 
say afterwards in the lockerroom. 
"It's a tough rink to play in," Roten- 
berg said. 

Coach Ric Bachrach overheard 
Rotenberg. "That's the understate- 
ment of the century," Bachrach said. 

St. Norbert goaltender Eric Ferdi- 
nand took lasting impressions home 
with him after a game at the Arena. 
"I've played a lot of hockey in a lot of 
places," Ferdinand said. "I never 
saw a crowd like this in my life. I wish 
we had a crowd like that — without 
the profanity." 

The reputation of Illinois' fans is 
known throughout the Central States 
Collegiate Hockey League. Illinois 
State, in particular, knows the perils 
of playing at the Arena. To call ISU an 
archrival wouldn't be a strong 
enough description. 

Here's an excerpt from Illinois 



State's game program. The story was 
an account of an ISU veteran describ- 
ing to a freshman player what it was 
like to travel to the Arena. 

"The big deal is U of I's fans. Fans 
who holler all kinds of 'neat' things 
your way, and shout 'If you can't go 
to school, go to State!' Fans who love 
to see their team win, but hate it even 
more when they lose — especially to 
ISU! There are guys on our team who 
play U of I not because they want to 
beat the hockey team, but because 
they want to beat their fans. It's that 
big of a rivalry!" 

While the crowd is merciless, it's 
not senseless. Insults are usually the 
only things to eminate from the 
stands. Debris on the ice is a rarity. 

One group was entirely devoted 
to making life unpleasant for visitors. 
The Puck-Off Club seated itself in the 
balcony above the visitors' bench, 
and didn't shut up until the final 
horn. 

While the Puck-Off folks didn't 
materialize until the second semes- 
ter, several other groups were consis- 
tently on hand. One of the banners 
read: "Larry McCarthy is a God," in 
honor of Illinois' top-scoring de- 
fenseman. "Malik's Maulers," 



cheered on the club's co-leading scor- 
er, center Scott Malik. 

But the crowd-favorite, at least 
among the youngsters, is forward Ed 
Peszek. The 5-foot-5 sparkplug has a 
talent for picking the club up when it 
was down, and the youth in the 
crowd identified with his size. "Ed 
Peszek is Awesom (sic)," was their 
banner. 

Playing at the Arena isn't as bad 
for opponents as it used to be. Plexig- 
lass now extends around the corners, 
preventing fans from grabbing play- 
ers' sticks. But the public address 
announcer periodically has to tell 
fans to clear out from behind the 
opposing goalie. 

The ancient arena is cozy if your 
an Illini fan. P. A. man Mark Dudek 
will greet people between periods if 
he recongnizes someone in the 
stands. "The Illinois hockey club 
would like to welcome the parents of 
Dave Gruebner who drove from St. 
Charles tonight. . ." 

There are rinks with better light- 
ing and better ice, but none are as 
intimidating as the old Arena at face- 
off time. 

Scott Heiberger 



Gymnasts' improvement 



After a sixth place finish in 
the NCAA meet, the Illi- 
nois men's gymnastics team 
was only looking for im- 
provement in the 1983-84 
season. 

But improvement would 
not come very easily. The sea- 
son began with the Illini mis- 
sing two key gymnasts from 
last year's squad. Kevin 
Oltendorf, conference pom- 
mel horse champion, and 
Frank Rosch, Big Ten rings 
champion, both were lost to 
graduation. 

But Illinois still had a 
strong nucleus remaining 
with senior captain Kari Sam- 
sten and sophomores Charles 
Lakes and Steve Juengert. 
Lakes came into the season 
after being the youngest gym- 
nast ever named to the Un- 
ited States World University 
Games team. Juengert also 
gained valuable off-season 
experience by participating in 
the National Sports Festival. 

With this nucleus and the 
prescence of Gilmarcio San- 
ches, Gilberto Alburquerque, 
Joe Ledvora, John Scanlan 



and junior college transfer 
David Luyando, , things 
looked pretty rosey for coach 
Yoshi Hayasaki. 

Early-season injuries, 
however, turned a strong 
team into a sometimes incon- 
sistent team. All-American 
Samsten accumulated four 
separate injuries; rib, neck, 
shoulder and foot injuries 
prevented him for the first 
time in his career from com- 
peting as an all-arounder. 

Samsten was not the only 
one to fall. Juengert was able 
to compete all-around only 
briefly because of shoulder 
and ankle injuries. Sanches, 
another all-arounder, was 
also used sparingly because 
of a fractured wrist which 
took most of the season to 
heal. Only in the last four 
meets did Sanches compete 
in as many as four of the six 
events. 

As a result, Lakes was the 
only Illinois gymnast to enter 
in the all-around competition 
in every meet of the season. 
Hayasaki was forced to go 
with four different line-ups 




during the year. 

Injuries were also com- 
pounded by the fact that 
Luyando, who transferred 
from Pasadena Junior Col- 
lege, had to wait a semester 
for the NCAA to rule on his 
eligibility. Consequently, 
Hayasaki missed an impor- 
tant three-event gymnast for 



the first four meets of the 
season. 

Even through all of the 
adversity, the Illini won 
seven of their first eight 
meets. The highlight of the 
first portion of the season was 
a second-place finish in the 
UCLA Invitational. In a meet 
which only invites seven of 




KEEPING HIS EYES ON THE BAR, 

Gilberto Alburquerque contemplates 
his next move on the parallel bars in a 
meet against Iowa. 



Dave Cdbum 

PLANNING HIS DISMOUNT, 

Dave Luyando prepares for one last 



WITH HANDS TAPED FOR PRO- 
TECTION, Steve Juengert helps 
push the Illini gymnasts to a 275.45 to 
273.65 victory over I.S.U. 



Dave Colburn 



192 Sports 




s^llllll 



M* 



hurt by injuries 



he best gymnastics teams in 
he country, Illinois defeated 
ive-time national champion 
Nebraska and finished run- 
ler-up to the host Bruins, 
.akes finished third in the all- 
round competition scoring 
7.05 of the team's 276.30. 

"Probably the most im- 
>ortant thing is that Nebraska 
yas beat," assistant coach 
'red Perkuhn said. "It's kind 
if like an introduction for the 
llinois program on the West 
oast." 

This introduction to the 
Vest coast was beneficial to 
he Illinois squad. It marked 
he first time an Illini team 
yas ever invited to the presti- 
;ious competition. UCLA's 



Pauley Pavillion, the gym 
where the Invitational was 
held, will be the site of the 
gymnastics competition of 
the 1984 Summer Olympics. 

Illinois' only loss in those 
first eight meets came at the 
hands of the Iowa Hawkeyes 
who took advantage of the in- 
jury-riddled Illini squad. The 
Hawkeyes built an early lead 
in Illinois' two weakest 
events, the pommel horse 
and floor exercise. Illinois 
was not able to keep pace los- 
ing 274.45 to 275.50. 

Last season,. the Haw- 
keyes also defeated the Illini 
during the regular season, 
but Illinois gained revenge in 
the Big Ten Championships. 



This season, coach Hayasaki 
sees the Illini pulling a repeat 
performance and Illinois' 
main competition at the con- 
ference meet being Ohio State 
(who the Illini will not face 
until then), Minnesota and 
Iowa, all of whom have 
scored 280 this season. 

Illinois should repeat as 
Big Ten champions and finish 
in the upper bracket of the 
NCAA meet if the team can 
overcome its consistency 
problems and get everyone's 
injuries healed. 

This season, injuries have 
been the toughest opponent 
of them all. 

Jeff Legwold 





Won 8, Lost 2 


Japan (exhibition) 


L 


Michigan State 


W 


Michigan 


W 


Kent State 


W 


Iowa 


W 


Indiana State 


w 


Memphis State 


w 


Northern Illinois 


w 


UCLA Invitational 


2cnd of 7 


Illinois-Chicago 


W 


Wisconson 


L 


Minnesota 


W 


Southern Illinois 


W 


Big Ten Championship 4th of 10 


Illinois Open 


1st of 4 





DtweCdbum 





ymnasts' season plagued 



Perhaps "disheartening" 
is the most appropriate 
word that could be used to 
describe the 1983-84 women's 
gymnastics season. 

The death of teammate 
Cindy McGee and perpetual 
injuries plagued the squad 
from the very start and made 
it almost impossible for them 
to concentrate on just gym- 
nastics. 

McGee, who was struck 
by a car as she rode her bicy- 
cle on Nov. 4, was in a coma 
for about two and one-half 
months before she died. The 
team's concern for her life 
proved to be very stressful 
and distracting. "With the 
difficulty the team has had, it 
has been very hard to keep up 
a good level of concentra- 
tion," said coach Bev Mackes. 

As a result, the victories 
were few. Illinois suffered 
dual-meet losses to Michigan, 
Michigan State, Ohio State, 
and Iowa. In fact, the mini's 
first dual-meet victory did not 
come until Feb. 17, when they 
defeated Illinois-Chicago. 

That win, as it turned out, 
was a confidence-builder, for 
Illinois went on to record a 



second place finish and their 
best score of the season in the 
Illinois Collegiate Classic. 

An important part of the 
late-season upswing was the 
lack of injuries. At the begin- 
ning of the year the Illini 
found themselves without 
the services of two freshmen, 
Allison Garrity and Natacha 
Yonezuka. Next, senior Heidi 
Helmke developed ankle 
problems that forced her to 
abandon the all-around com- 
petition and compete only on 
the beam and the bars. 

Charlene Numrych, 
Marianne Pedregal and Patsy 
Rudnicki were also stricken 
by injuries, meaning that six 
out of a possible eleven eligi- 
ble gymnasts were hampered 
by injuries at some point in 
the season. 

This situation was re- 
solved, however, as each of 
the injured, except Rudnicki, 
eventually found themselves 
back in competition by the 
Illinois Collegiate Classic 
meet. However, throughout 
the whole ordeal both the 
gymnasts and Mackes re- 
mained optimistic. 

Instead of playing out the 




HEIDI HELMKE, performs on the 
uneven bars in a meet on Feb. 17 
against Chicago Circle campus 



194 Sports 



Dave Colbum 

MARIANNE PEDREGAL performs 
her routine on the balance beam 



rest of the season for pride, 
the Illini began gearing their 
practices toward improve- 
ment of their scores on the 
balance beam, an event 
which was the nemesis of the 
squad for the majority of the 
year, and also toward impro- 
ving their form. Consequent- 
ly, the Illini had more routine 
practices than before. 

"We have been practicing 
our routines on the individual 
events a lot more than we 
used to," Luan Roberts said. 
"Before we used to do maybe 
one or two a day, but then we 
moved up to about six." 

Obviously that change 
made a difference, and 
although the 1983-84 season 
did not live up to early ex- 
pectations, Illinois will only 



lose three gymnasts because 
of graduation. One of those 
seniors, however, is Karen 
Brems. Throughout the entire 
season, Brems, along with 
Helmke, provided Illinois 
with consistently good scores 
on each of the four events. 
Her absence will definitely be 
felt. 

When the time comes for 
Mackes to make 1984-85 pre- 
dictions, it is almost inevit- 
ables that she will label it as a 
"rebuilding year" — a time for 
the freshmen (Garrity, Yone- 
zuka, Pedregal, and Emily 
Collias) to gain experience, 
and the sophomores and 
juniors to assume their new 
leadership roles on what will 
be a young team. 

Danielle Aceto 




DaveCdbum 



I 



^ 



■ 



MMM 



by misfortune 






Missouri Triangular 
IUini Quad. I 
Michigan State 
Michigan 
mini Quad. II 
Ohio State 


3rd of 3 

3rd of 4 

L 

L 

2cnd of 4 

L 


Centenary Triangular 
Iowa 


2cnd of 3 
L 


Ul-Chicago 

Illinois Collegiates 
Southern Illinois 


W 
2cnd of 4 

W 


Big Ten Championships 


tied for 
4th of 10 


Chicagoland Classic 


1st of 5 


NCAA Regionals 


4th of 6 





DaoeCoIburn 



MAKING IT LOOK EASY, Karen 
Brehms completes a forward walk- 
over on the balance beam during a 
meet against S.I.U. 



Sports 195 



New and old talent 
combine for successful season 



Illinois head coach Gary 
Wieneke must have 
known he had a lot of talent to 
work with before this years' 
indoor track season began. 
An excellent freshman class, 
combined with a solid bunch 
of veterans, gave the team the 
potential for quite an explo- 
sive attack. 

Coach Wieneke and his 
assistants, Jerry Clayton and 
Willie Williams, came up with 
a strong freshman class. 
Sprinters Kevin Brooks and 
Steve Tyson both gave sprint 
coach Williams added flexibil- 
ity. Junior sprinter Lester 
Washington was glad to see 
Brooks and Tyson arrive. 
"Last year, I was the only one 
in sprints," Washington said. 
"Now, with these two fresh- 
men, I can do more of what I 
want to do, without the 
pressure." Other top fresh- 
men included pole vaulter 
Lane Lohr, the Missouri state 
champion in the event, and 
Chuck Sherline, Ty Wolf and 
John Thanos. 

An added bonus for the 
team was when Illinois foot- 
ball player Mitchell Brookins 
decided to run the 60-yard 
dash for the Illini. "Anytime 
you get an athlete of Mitch- 
ell's caliber, you have to be 
happy," Wieneke said. 

On top of these new addi- 
tions was a returning core of 
athletes. Such familiar names 
as Mike Patton, Kerry Dick- 
son and Jeff Jacobs returned 
to the middle and long dis- 
tance events. Hurdlers Der- 
rick Gentry and Ed Smith pro- 
vided depth and experience 
along with shot-putter Jeff 
Lehmann. 

The prospect at the begin- 
ing of the season was one of 
guarded optimism, trying to 
balance the influx of newcom- 
ers with veterans. "There are 
a lot of new faces this year," 
said Wieneke at the start of 
the season. "There may be 
some internal juggling of re- 
turning people and it will be 

196 Sports 



very competitive to secure 
positions within the team." 

The first meet of the year 
was a five-team meet at Mis- 
souri. Smith led the Illini to a 
convincing victory. The team 
seemed to have unity even at 
that point in the season. "The 
team really did well," said 
Smith. "Compared to last 
season, the team came 
together much earlier." 

The solid performance 
and positive attitude of the 
freshmen, which continued 
all season, showed itself first 
at this meet. "The perform- 
ance of the freshmen shows 
that we have a good team," 
Wieneke said. "This is a good 
solid beginning." 

Solid performances con- 
tinued the next week at the 
Illini Invitational in the 
Armory. Illinois won the 
eight-team meet, finishing 
first in nine of 17 events. 
Although there were no 
NCAA qualifying times, Illi- 
nois had plenty of good per- 
formances. Brookins won the 
60-yard dash with an excel- 
lent time of 6.1 and Melvin 
Keys won the long jump. 

A key meet took place the 
next weekend with a battle 
between Illinois and South- 
ern Illinois. Although the Illi- 
ni did end up losing the meet 
69-62, Lehmann qualified for 
the NCAA championships in 
shot putting with a throw of 
61-feet-ll Vi. The meet also 
was a moral victory over the 
tough Salukis. "We felt it was 
an awfully good meet," 
Wieneke said. "Southern is 
one of the better ranked dual 
meet teams in the nation. Our 
performance shows that our 



Missouri 

Illini Invitational 
Southern Illinois 
Illini Classic 

Purdue 



UI OP 

1st of 5 
no team scores 

62 69 
no team scores 

53 68 



team has done a good job of 
unifying ourselves. This is 
something they do them- 
selves through internal lead- 
ership." 

There continued to be the 
positive influence of the 
freshmen. "We have some 
new guys who are optimistic 
and really want to work," 
Smith said. "That really 
helps." 

The Dominos' Illini Clas- 
sic was the first disappointing 
meet for the team. Although 
the meet did not keep team 
scores, Illinois didn't do as 
well as they would have 
liked. But it didn't change the 
positve outlook. "The morale 
is fine," said Smith. "We all 
still feel good." 

One bright spot was 
Jacobs qualifying for the 
NCAA meet in the 5,000 
meter run. 



Big Ten Championships 5th of 10 



The final meet of the sea- 
son before the Big Ten Cham- 
pionships was against Pur- 
due on Feb. 18. Again, the Illi- 
ni lacked intensity and lost a 
close 68-63. "It was a lacklus- 
ter meet," said Lehmann. 
"There wasn't a lot of intensi- 
ty and almost no fans were 
there. It just wasn't a good 
atmosphere." Washington 
had a good meet, though, 
capturing first place in the 
330-yard run. 

Although the last two 
meets were less than spec- 
tacular, the season was 
geared for the Big Ten cham- 
pionships on March 2-3. "We 
look at each meet as a step- 
ping stone," Wieneke said. 
"Our obvious goal is to win 
the Big Ten." 



Rob Spiller 









Phil Messersmith 



MIDDLE-LONG DISTANCE run- 
ner Jeff Jacobs competes at the 
Armory. Jacobs, a sophmore, ran the 
teams' fastest individual mile at 
4:06.65. 



FRESHMAN Jon Thanos, right, and 
Wade Cepulis run stride for stride 
during a race at the Armory. Thanos 
had the teams' best three-mile time of 

14:32.75. 



Sports 197 



"RUNNERS, TAKE YOUR 

MARKS". An Illinois runner, 2cnd 
from left, prepares for the start of a 
race at the Armory. 




P^^':' 






Denise Meuhl 



Women overcome lack of 



While lack of depth and 
experience plagued 
the Illinois women's track 
team during their 1984 indoor 
season, these factors were not 
insurmountable as the indi- 
vidual successes of the season 
indicate. 

The season started off on a 
positive note as the Illini 
finished on top at the four- 
team Missouri meet Jan. 21. 
Illinois coach Mike Shine said 
the meet gave Illinois women 
a chance to see how far they 
have developed. 

Not long after the success- 
ful Missouri meet, sprinter 
Kim Dunlap and miler Julie 
Lantis were invited to the 
Rosemont Games, a qual- 
ifying meet for the NCAA 



Championship, along with 
the mile relay team of Yvonne 
Oldham, Rolanda Conda, 
Gretchen Gentry and Pam 
Hall. Dunlap and Lantis 
started out their season on 
the right foot with record- 
setting performances at the 
Games Jan. 28. Coach Shine 
called the meet "very presti- 
gious" and said being invited 
spoke well for Dunlap and 
Lantis. The mile relay team 
also finished nicely as they 
broke a school record in their 
event. 

As the season progressed, 
more records were broken 
and Illinois steadily im- 
proved. The Illini started to 
gain the crucial experience 
Shine had feared would be a 



setback. Shine called each 
consecutive meet "a step up 
the competition ladder" as 
the team prepared for the Big 
Ten Indoor Championship 
that was held March 2 and 3. 
Shine felt the biggest 
weakness for the team was in 
field events; senior Wendy 
Meyle added the only experi- 
ence in the high jump and 
junior Donna Miles, who 
Shine described as having 
"improved by leaps and 
bounds," participated in the 
shot put for the first time. 
Two inexperienced freshmen 
participated in the long jump 
and a freshman recruit snared 
the shot put responsibilities. 
Shine plans on recruiting a 
long jumper and a high jum- 



per for the 1985 season. 

As much as the field 
events were a problem, mid- 
dle distance and distance was 
that much stonger for Illinois. 
Distance runners such as 
Lantis, Cheryl Ward, Mar- 
garet Vogel, Kelly McNee, 
Colleen Hackett, Ruth 
Sterneman and Debbie Stet- 
son ran consistently well for 
the Illini and made "excellent 
progress," said distance 
coach Marybeth Spencer. 

Along with the relay run- 
ners Dunlap, Oldham and 
Conda, Bunny Smith 
sprinted for Illinois and Hall 
ran hurdles. 

Illinois was fortunate to 
end their indoor season with 
three home meets, the last 



198 Sports 




■HHHMIMMII 



JUNIOR PAM HALL runs a close 
heat of the 60-yard low hurdles dur- 
ing the Big Ten Indoor Cham- 
pionships at the Armory on March 
2-3. 



!^U 



Kyle Smith 



experience 



one being the Big Ten Indoor 
Championship. Illinois had 
an impressive sixth place fin- 
ish in the twenty-team Illini 
Invitational on Feb. 18, the 
last season meet for all of the 
team except Dunlap and Lan- 
tis. On Feb. 24, Dunlap and 
Lantis competed in The 
Athletics Congress meet in 
Madison Square Gardens. 
Lantis placed fifth in the mile 
and qualified for the NCAA 
Championship meet. Dunlap 
set an Illinois record in the 
220-yard dash but just missed 
qualifying for the final heat in 
the event. 

The team will lose seven 
seniors, among them Lantis, 
Stetson and Meyle. They will 
be missed but runners such as 



Dunlap, Gentry and McNee 
will add experience to next 
year's team. 

As the Big Ten indoor 
championship approached, 
Shine felt his team would be 
ready. The Illini women gave 
Shine and the fans no reason 
to feel otherwise — they had 
steadily improved all season 
to meet their goals. Despite 
the obstacles that had been 
predicted, the Illini women 
had a very successful indoor 
season and look forward to 
another one next year. 



Jayna Legg 






j Women's Indoor Track 

Missouri Triangular 1st of 3 
Illini Pentad 5th of 5 
Illini Invitational 6 of 16 
Big Ten Championships 8th of 10 





Ann Henry 

SOPHMORE ANNE HENRY races 
towards the finish of the half-mile 
run during the Big Ten Indoor Cham- 
pionships at the Armory. 



ROLANDA CONDA gets cheered 
on by teammate Pam Hall during the 
mile relay at the Big Ten Indoor 
Championships in the Armory. 



Sports 199 




restlers 'rebuilding' 
eason a disappointment 



When Illinois wrestling 
coach Ron Clinton 
took over the team last April, 
he wanted to use the 1983-84 
season to build a "founda- 
tion" of wrestlers for the up- 
coming years. Clinton felt he 
would need to rebuild the Illi- 
ni through a strong recruiting 
program after the team 
finished eighth at last year's 
Big Ten meet. 

But Clinton found many 
surprises as the team's fresh- 
men came on early in the sea- 
son in the Illini Open. Keith 
Healy at 134 pounds took 
second place, while Pat 
Chapman (177) and Ian Drury 
(142) also received second- 
place honors in the freshman 
division. 

The young wrestlers were 
forced to get better as they 
were thrust into the Illinois 
line-up due to injuries. Senior 
John Major (177), who was 
third in the Big Ten, senior 
Chris Davis (126), and junior 
Tim Hanson (126) all were in- 
jured early. As a consequ- 
ence, Illinois State easily defe- 
ated the Illini, 29-9, in the 
team's first dual meet. 

Major and Hansen re- 
turned to the Illinois line-up 
as the team traveled to two 
tournaments over the Christ- 
mas break. But Illinois was 
still not at full strength as 
senior Mike Yates, who had 
finished fourth in the Big Ten, 
and freshman standouts 
Chris Scott (134) and Healy 
were bothered by injuries. 
The addition of senior Steve 
Nelson, who couldn't partici- 
pate until January because of 
football, also helped the Illini 
at the heavyweight spot. 

With the Big Ten season 
approaching, Clinton was 
still trying to establish some 



SOPHOMORE DAN MOTA plans a 
takedown against a N.I.U. oppo- 
nent. 



stability on the team. "We're 
just trying to put the line-up 
puzzle back together," he 
said. "I just hope we will be 
ready." 

The team didn't look 
ready as Purdue beat the Illi- 
ni, 26-19 in the first Big Ten 
meet. Davis, who returned to 
the line-up despite an injured 
knee, was the only bright 
spot as he posted a 15-3 vic- 
tory over Rodney Robinson. 

A disastrous road trip to 
Michigan found Illinois being 
romped 44-0 by Michigan 
State and the Wolverines 
winning 29-9 the following 
day. The team wrestled with- 
out the services of Yates, Ma- 
jor and sophomore Dan 
Mota. 

But the Illini couldn't turn 
things around as their road 
miseries continued with a 52- 
loss to defending NCAA 
champion Iowa and a 28-13 
loss to Ohio State. The Illini 
were without a 134-pounder 
and Yates described the Iowa 
meet as a "maul." 



After a two-week layoff 
the team faced Northern Illi- 
nois in their first home meet 
in over a month. Senior Al 
Blount had been ruled eligible 
for the remainder of the sea- 
son and easily handled the 
Huskies' Jim Patapack. But 
the team had to rely on the 
effort of heavyweight Nel- 
son, who won 4-1 over Rick 
Reubin to squeak to a 21-15 
victory. 

The victory motivated the 
Illini and the team came on 





Illini Open no 


team scores 


Illinois State 


9 29 


Midlands 


36th of 50 


Air Force Tourney 


6th of 10 


Purdue 


19 26 


Indiana 


27 12 


Michigan State 


44 


Michigan 


9 29 


Augustana 


24 17 


Iowa 


52 


Ohio State 


13 28 


Northern Illinois 


21 15 


Wisconson 


11 25 


Eastern Illinois 


16 23 


Northwestern 


30 10 


Big Ten Championshi 


ps 9th of 10 



strong against fourth ranked 
Wisconsin. The Badgers won 
25-11, but Clinton said he felt 
the team showed a lot of 
marked improvement in atti- 
tude and were productive on 
the mat. 

The end of the season 
found the Illini in Charleston. 
The Panthers were fired-up 
as they defeated the Illini, 23- 
16. Illinois came back the fol- 
lowing day to thrash Big Ten 
rival Northwestern, 30-10 at 
home. 

Clinton said he felt the 
team was ready for the Big 
Ten meet as the mature 
lineup had been solidified. 

But the team wasn't ready 
with the exception of Davis 
and Nelson. Both wrestlers 
finished third and qualified 
for the NCAA tournament. 
The rest of the team had their 
share of problems as the Illini 
placed ninth with 26 Vi team 
points. 

joe Zenkel 




Brian McKean 



200 Sports 




Michael W. Michalak 



Fencers keep 
winning edge 



Fencing has an outstand- 
ing tradition as the Illinois 
sport with the most Big Ten 
championships of any team. 
This year, the pressure ex- 
isted but the young, evenly 
talented team responded 
with a new style of their own 
to keep the successful tradi- 
tion of the past. 

The fencers turned the 
pressure into motivation 
from the season's outset and 
applied their talent in a very 
novel way. Past Illini teams 
were blessed with outstand- 
ing, dominant individuals 
who assured the team of vic- 
tories with the advent of each 
meet. In sharp contrast, this 
year's fencing field was even 
and balanced. 

November brought the in- 
cipient stages of the season, 
as the Illini traveled to various 
open fencing tournaments in 
preparation for the season 
which was to begin in Janu- 
ary. Each weapon division — 
foil, sabre and epee — de- 
veloped its own character and 
the leaders of each stepped to 
the forefront. Team captain 
Tom Grossman (40 — 12 up 
until Feb. 24) and fellow 
senior Arnie Manaois (51-10) 



took the helm in the foil di- 
vision; senior Ron Hochstras- 
ser (51-13), a Big Ten cham- 
pion his sophomore year, led 
the epee fencers along with 
junior Richard Chiao (51-14). 
The sabre team, which was 
less experienced, proved 
quite valuable with Doug 
Campoli (48-16), Kent Kosh- 
karian (49-11) and Keith Mun- 
son (48-19). 

Two weeks before the Big 
Ten championship, the Illini 
compiled a 22-2 record, well 
placed in the ranks of Illinois' 
finest regular seasons ever. 
As the first few weeks of the 
season came and went, head 
coach Art Schankin knew he 
liked what he saw. "We de- 
veloped very nicely with the 
pass of each contest," he said. 
The Illini's only loss came ear- 
ly in the season when they fell 
to Big Ten rival Wisconsin. 
The Badgers made a surpris- 
ing, come-from-behind effort 
to slip away with a 14 — 13 vic- 
tory. The Illini, however, 
learned from their mistake. 

Consistent victories from 
Manaois and Hochstrasser 
contributed to many of the 
Illini's lopsided victories over 
teams like Michigan State, 



Ohio State and Northwest- 
ern. The Illini notched a sur- 
prising victory over national 
power North Carolina mid- 
way through the season. 
"Sometimes we fenced even 
better than we expected," 
Schankin said. "With the 
North Carolina win, we 
molded into a wiser and more 
confident team." 

Continuing with such 
dominating victories as the 
24-3 win against Miami of 
Ohio, Illinois felt able to take 
on defending NCAA cham- 
pion Wayne State. Unfortu- 
nately, the talent-ridden de- 
fending champions downed 
the Illini 19-8. "We took it in 
stride, just as Coach tells us to 
take all losses," Grossman 
said. "The fine competition 
we faced ended up benefit- 
ting us in the long run." 

Promising youth emerged 
through the season in the 
form of freshman Eric Schiker 
(41-10) and sophomore Dave 
Moreno (36-7). Schiker cap- 
tured a win for the Illini in a 
close bout with Northwestern 
by defeating Ail-American 
Chris Haggan to clinch a 14- 
13 Illinois victory. Schicker 
also finished 10th in the 
Juinior Olympics in Oregon 



during February. Moreno's 
consistency and hard work 
throughout the long season 
have the coaches happily 
anticipating his future with 
Illinois. 



Terry Hen 


:kett 


Won 24, Lost 4 








UI 


OP 


Northwestern 


14 


13 


Chicago 


25 


2 


Michigan State 


20 


7 


Minnesota 


23 


4 


Wisconson 


13 


14 


Case Western Reserve 


23 


4 


Cleveland State 


19 


8 


Miami of Ohio 


24 


3 


Bowling Green 


25 


2 


Ohio State 


19 


8 


North Carolina State 


19 


8 


North Carolina 


16 


11 


Chicago 


23 


4 


Purdue 


22 


5 


Michigan State 


23 


4 


Oral Roberts 


27 





Oklahoma City 


26 


1 


Tri-State 


19 


8 


Michigan-Dearborn 


23 


4 


Wayne State 


19 


8 


Northwestern 


18 


8 


Wisconson-Parkside 


22 


5 


Detroit 


15 


12 


Minnesota 


18 


9 


Notre Dame 


7 


20 


Wisconson 


11 


16 


Purdue 


23 


4 


Washington 


26 


1 


Big Ten Championships 


3rd of 10 






Michael W. Michalak 



Sports 201 



Wide world of sports 



Thanks to the intramural 
program, everyone at the 
University has a chance to 
stand in the sports spotlight. 
IM offers those other Jack 
Trudeaus, Efrem Winters, 
and Rob Pullens who aren't 
quite big enough for the Big 
Ten an opportunity to com- 
pete. 

The intramural program 
offers over 30 different activi- 
ties. In addition to football 
and softball, there are some 
unusual sports such as inner- 
tube water polo, broomball 
ice hockey, and archery. 

Competition is divided 
into leagues for the serious 
athlete, where competition is 
fierce, and for the less serious 
athlete. There are also 
leagues where men and 
women can participate on the 
same team. 

Larry Olsiewicz, senior in 
economics and former sports 
chairman for 8th floor Ogles- 
by Hall, said "Competition 
varies from those who go out 
there just to have a good time 
to those who really know 
what they are doing." 
Olsiewicz participates in a 
variety of sports for a variety 
of reasons. "I do it just to get 
away from the pressures of 
school," he said. "It's a vent 
for frustrations and a good 



SOFTBALL 

COMPETITOR John 

Reimer starts his swing 

during a 12 inch softball 

game. Co-rec intramurals 

give women and men a 

chance to participate on 

the same field. 

DURING OUTDOOR 

VOLLEYBALL action, 

Tom Hansen prepares to 

block a shot from Dan 

Hamblin while referee 

Sue Matson makes sure it 

is a legal hit. 



way to meet people." 

For many participants, the 
attraction of intramural 
sports lies in its relaxed 
atmosphere. Joe Data, senior 
in civil engineering and for- 
mer Texas Tech University 
football player, explained, "I 
played organized football for 
so long that I got caught up in 
all the regimentation. I really 
enjoy the casualness of IM 
sports." 

The intramural activities 
are housed mainly in the 
IMPE building, which con- 
tains 23 raquetball/handball 
courts, indoor and outdoor 
pools, eight basketball courts 
and a weight room. Because 
of the large number of partici- 
pating students, construction 
is underway on new facilities 
to include seven football 
fields (of which four will be 
lighted) and four tennis 
courts. 

New facilities will provide 
even greater opportunities 
for past, present, and future 
stars to maintain or improve 
on their athletic skills. 
Whether it's for the thrill of 
victory or just the fun of com- 
peting, students receive re- 
wards sufficient enough to 
bring them back for another 
year. 

Mike Albright 





**>: 




Ward Jones 



202 Sports 






^■■*v^ r ■-.■■' 



SOCCER'S UPSURGE IN 
POPULARITY in America has reached 
IMPE fields. Here, Barry Krause 
reaches the loose ball first. 




Ward Jones 



TAKING OFF UPFIELD during a 
women's intramural football game is 
AOPi's Denise Muehl. This is one of 
the fastest growing intramural sports 
on campus. 



Ward Jones 



Sports 203 



-*t* 



INCONSISTENCY was a problem 
with the women's golf team, but not 
with senior Sandy Sutton, whose 
81.33 average was low for the team. 





Lady Badger Invitational 5th of 9 


Michigan State Fall 


12th of 15 


Invitational 




Lady Nothern 


13th of 19 


Intercollegiate 




Purdue Invitational 


4th of 10 


Iowa State Invitational 


3rd of 7 


Rancho Bernado Inn 


12th of 15 


Invitational 







Inconsistency 
hurts lllini 



Improvement was the key 
word this year for the lllini 
women golfers. After a slow 
start early in the year, the 
team rallied in later tourna- 
ments to finish the year with 
some strong scores and en- 
couraging play. 

"I just think it was a gra- 
dual thing," said coach Paula 
Smith Hall on the team's 
progression. "We did have a 
slow start, but we were im- 
proving at the end of the 
season." 

In the opening tourna- 
ment this fall at the Lady Bad- 
ger Invitational, the lllini 
finished fifth of nine teams. 
September was a disappoint- 
ing month, with weak show- 
ings in the Michigan State In- 
vitational (12th of 15) and the 
Lady Northern Intercollegi- 
ate (13th of 19). 

The team showed marked 
improvement, however, at 
the Purdue Invitational. The 
team finished fourth of ten 
teams entered, and this 
momentum carried them 
through to the Iowa State In- 
vitational where they 
finished third of seven. 

The final meet of the fall 
season took place at the Ran- 
cho Bernado Inn Invitational 
in San Diego. The team 
finished 12th of 15 teams, but 
gained valuable experience 
playing against stiff competi- 
tion. 

The inconsistency that 
typified team play also 

204 Sports 



showed up in the perform- 
ances of individuals. The only 
players to compete in every 
round this year were sopho- 
more Michelle Campbell and 
senior Sandy Sutton, whose 
year-ending average of 81.33 
was a team-best. 

Sutton was upset with the 
erratic play but also offered a 
reason. "Sure, I was a little 
frustrated by the inconsisten- 
cy," she said. "But there are a 
lot of young players on the 
team." 

Senior Terrie Berto (83.69) 
and junior Pam McCloskey 
(84.33) were two of the most 
consistent golfers along with 
freshman Cheryl Arnholt 
(86.50), who traveled to every 
meet. Seniors Jill Ittersagen 
(86.10) and Susan Lang 
(88.67) had a tougher time 
shooting consistent numbers. 
Freshman Chris Patterson 
(84.50) played only two 
rounds. 

Overall, the fall season 
allowed time for learning 
strengths and weaknesses 
and provided experience for 
the young lllini team, which 
should help the team have 
strong showings during their 
six-tournament schedule this 
spring. Those include tourna- 
ments in Arizona, South 
Carolina, our own lllini In- 
vitational and the Big Ten 
championship at Iowa City. 

Robert Spiller 




David Riecks 



ffiHB 



Back up to par 



The Illinois men's golf 
team didn't waste any 
time in showing what it was 
capable of doing. The Illini 
started the fall season by best- 
ing 16 other teams for first 
place honors at the Northern 
Iowa Golf Classic. 

"The fall season was very 
good," said coach Ed Beard. 
"We had four good tourna- 
ments out of five. The seniors 
played very well and they all 
played very consistently." 

During the 1982 season, 
the team's performance had 
slipped from previous years 
and Beard blamed it on the 
lack of collegiate experience. 
But with an added year, the 
veterans came through as the 
top three scorers were 
seniors. Randy Lewis led the 
team with a low average of 



75.6 followed by Greg 
Petersen (76.0) and Ed Slat- 
tery (76.2).. 

The added experience was 
evident in the season opener 
as Petersen and junior Brian 
Kennedy led the Illini by plac- 
ing in the top five. The Illini 
had grabbed first place after 
the first round and never let 
go, as they finished just 
ahead of Big Ten rivals Iowa 
and Minnesota. 

The following week the 
Illini put in another strong 
performance with a fourth 
place finish at the Ohio State 
Classic. This time they were 
led by their trio of seniors, 
Lewis, Slattery and Petersen. 

The poor tournament 
Beard referred to was the But- 
ler National Intercollegiate 
Golf Classic, in which the Illi- 




ni fell seven notches on the 
final day to finish in 12th 
place. This tournament, 
claimed to be one of the most 
prestigous in the nation, fea- 
tured all of the Big Ten teams 
except Northwestern. 

The season was con- 
cluded by winning the Pur- 
due Invitational and an 
eighth place finish at the Dix- 
ie Intercollegiate. 

Last year the Illini finished 
seventh at the Big Ten cham- 
pionship, but Beard does not 
expect a repeat of that. "I 
think we could finish quite a 
bit higher than that," he said, 
but added, "It is a very strong 
year for the Big Ten and it is 
hard to guess." 

Mike Albright 





THE GOLF TEAM'S IMPROVE- 
MENT was aided by senior Ed Slattery 
who had the team's third best average. 



LINING UP A PUTT DURING 
PRACTICE at the Savoy golf course is 
junior Brian Kennedy. Kennedy's best 
tournament was a fifth place finish in 
the Northern Iowa Golf Classic. 





Northern Iowa Classic 


1st of 17 


Illinois State 316, 




Eastern Illinois 321, 




Illinois 329 




Ohio State Classic 


4th of 20 


Butler Intercollegiate 


12th of 18 


Ilinois 294, 




SIU-C 297, 




Eastern Illinois 306 




Purdue Invitational 


1st of 8 


Dixie Intercollegiate 


8th of 24 





Sieve Graue 



Sports 205 




American status 



hen the season began 
for the Illinois cross- 
country team, coach Gary 
Wieneke felt the team held 
potential for a strong year. 

Senior Kerry Dickson had 
returned from a year in 
France, where he studied 
architecture. Junior Mike Pat- 
ton and sophomore Jeff 
Jacobs were returning letter 
winners. The Illini were 
counting on a strong first year 
from freshman Jon Thanos 
and junior college transfer Ty 
Wolf. 

And when the season en- 
ded with Illinois placing 
ninth in the NCAA cham- 
pionship, his feelings were 
proved right. 

"The key was to hold our 
composure and compete 
when it counts," Wieneke 
said. "We went out and did it. 
We earned it." 



But inconsistent perform- 
ances throughout the year, 
which no one expected, for 
awhile cast doubt upon the 
season's outcome. 

After a strong showing in 
a double-dual meet with Wis- 
consin and Southern Illinois, 
the Illini swept the Illinois In- 
vitational with Patton, Dick- 
son and Jacobs finishing 1-2- 
3. Wolf placed sixth and 
sophomore Wade Cepulis 
was a surprising 26th. 

Then Illinois began 
bouncing up and down in 
their finishes. The team came 
in at a distant fourth place in 
the Illinois Intercollegiates, 
despite fifth and sixth place 
finishes by Dickson and Wolf. 
Next, the team came back in 
the Murray State Invitational 
where Dickson and Patton 
were first and second and 
Wolf, Jacobs, Cepulis and 



Thanos were fourth through 
seventh. 

As the season drew to a 
close, it looked as if the Illini 
might fall apart until the team 
placed fourth in the Big Ten 
championship, which qual- 
ified them for the District IV 
championship. Another 
fourth place finish allowed 
Illinois to sneak into the 
NCAA championship. 

The team finally put it all 
together to end the season 
with a ninth-place finish in 
the NCAA meet. Dickson, 
Patton and Jacobs finished 
among the top 25 American 
runners to receive Ail- 
American honors. 

"It was an awful big step 
to go from fourth in the dis- 
trict to ninth in the nation," 
Wieneke said. "It was a su- 
per, tremendous race by all 
our runners." Joe Zenkel 










UI OP 


All-comers/ Alumni 


exhibition 


SlU-Carbondale 


30 25 


Wisconsin 


17 44 


Illinois Invitational 


1st of 8 


Illinois Intercollegiates 


3rd of 14 


Murray State Invitational 1st of 7 


Big Ten 


4th of 10 


District IV 


4th of 19 


NCAA 


9th of 22 





RUNNING IN A PACK was one 

emphasis of cross country coach 
Gary Wieneke. Freshman Jon Thanos 
and junior Greg Hill ran together at 
the Illinois Invitational. 

AFTER TAKING A YEAR OFF to 

study in France, Kerry Dickson re- 
turned to gain All-american honors 
in his senior year. 




Ward jone: 



206 Sports 



5S§» 



MHMKSI 



Runners repeat performance 



The Illinois women's 
cross-country team cer- 
tainly wasn't expecting to be- 
come Big Ten contenders in 
just one year. After losing ail- 
American Marrianne Dicker- 
son to graduation and having 
a disappointing recruiting 
year, the team just hoped to 
repeat their sixth place finish 
in the 1982 Big Ten meet and 
perform well in the district 
meet. 

"We made tremendous 
progress," coach Marybeth 
Spencer said. "If you take a 
look all the way down the 
line, we were sixth in the dis- 
trict last year with Marrianne. 
Everyone had to make moves 
up." 

Without Dickerson, 
Spencer depended on the ta- 
lents of senior Julie Lantis, 
sophomore Kelly McNee, 
junior Michelle Vogel, sopho- 
more Colleen Hackett, junior 
Margaret Vogel, senior Deb 
Stetson and even the injured 
junior Ruth Sterneman who 
came back just in time to 
assist the Illini at the confer- 
ence and district meets. 

Lantis took over the top 
spot for Illinois. She led the 
team the entire season, plac- 
ing high in most of the meets, 
and finished the year with 
substantial performances at 
the Big Ten and District IV 
meets, placing 13th and 15th 
respectively. 

After this season Illinois 
will be losing only two of their 
top seven in Lantis and Stet- 
son, which leaves a core of 
five returnees that Spencer 
hopes to develop into a more 
competitive team. 

"Progress is slow," she 
said, "but next year we're 
hoping to break into the top 
five in the Big Ten." 

Mike Timble 





UI OP 


All-Comers Meet 


No Scoring 


Southern Illinois 


22 33 


Illini Invitational 


11th of 14 


Illinois Intercollegiates 


3rd of 8 


Murray State Invitational 1st of 5 


Big Ten 


6th of 10 


Championship 




NCAA District 


9th of 20 


Champioship 






Brian McKean 



TWO OF THE TOP runners who will 
be returning next year are sophomore 
Kelly McNee and junior Michelle 
Vogel. The Illini will lose only two of 
their top seven. 



FRESHMAN CAROL BRUENE, 

junior Ann Henry and senior Chris 
Stoltz race around a turn during Illi- 
nois' 11th place finish at the Illini In- 
vitational. 



Sports 207 




m 



**m 



■■•£.%•,*-. 



■ 



Michael W. Michalak 



Stiff competition 



If moral victories are 
counted in win-loss totals, 
the 1983 women's rugby team 
had a successful season. 

Playing with many inex- 
perienced players, the squad 
compiled a 4-13 record 
against mostly veteran oppo- 
nents. 

"We were disapointed 
that we didn't win more," 
said team member Janet 
Fasone. "We lost to several 
very experienced teams, like 
Madison and Chicago, but we 
were ecstatic in remaining 
close in those games. Those 
games were moral victories." 

The team's ability to "play 
tough" against more experi- 
enced players provided 
bright hopes for next year for 
coach Fran Rivkin. "We were 
in a rebuilding year this past 
year," she said. "We lacked 
experience, but we have 
some very talented new play- 
ers with lots of potential." 

Fasone agreed with her 
coach's assesment of the 
squad. "It was definitely a re- 
building year," she admitted, 
"but the players that were 
rookies this year will have 
more experience for next sea- 
son. I'm already looking for- 
ward to next season." 

Alan Friedman 



208 Sports 







■■ 



Michael W Michalak 




*^l 



Michael IV. Michalak 



Growing pains 




}ohn Zich 



The game of lacrosse has 
taken huge steps since it 
first originated in Canada 
many years ago. The game, 
which is basically a mixture of 
soccer and ice hockey, first 
spread into the Eastern 
states, where it has become 
one of their most popular 
sports. 

For the past several years 
it has been present over most 
of the Midwest and is quickly 
gaining popularity. The Illi- 
nois lacrosse club this year 
added to the growing recog- 
nition of the sport, although 
the season was not a great 
success. 

Illinois finished its can- 
cellation-prone fall season 
with a mediocre record of 2-3. 
The club got off to a promis- 
ing start when it handily defe- 
ated the Boilermakers of Pur- 
due, 13-7, in its first game. 

Illinois was physically 
mismatched the next 
weekend during its trip to 
Chicago when the club was 
defeated by the experienced 
Windy City and Lincoln Park 
lacrosse clubs. Illinois closed 
out its season with two con- 
sective games against West- 
ern Illinois, in which both 
clubs exchanged victories at 
the opponents' home field. 

The club emphasized a 
strong defense all year while 
discovering some weaknes- 



ses in the offense. A bright 
spot in the offense was the 
performance of senior attack- 
man Bill Whittington, who 
led the team in scoring with a 
remarkable total of 18 goals in 
five games. 

Injuries to attackman 
Steve Jackson and defense- 
man Eugene Cikanek proved 
to be detriments to the club's 
overall performance during 
the season. Jackson, a major 
offensive weapon for Illinois, 
was injured in the opening 
game against Purdue. 

"Considering the dedica- 
tion we had, we had a pretty 
good season," said midfiel- 
der Mike Tlusty. 

Senior co-captain Dennis 
Grzesiak found the season to 
be a slight disappointment. 
"We had some high hopes 
going into the season," he 
said, "but it just didn't work 
out the way we thought." 

However, Grzesiak 
pointed out that there were 
definite benefits from the sea- 
son. "Everybody gained 
good experience," he said. 
"We found that we are more 
than a one player team, and 
one player can't carry every- 
body else. The season also 
proved to be a good learning 
experience for everyone." 

Shezad Bandukwala 



John Zich 







IPj 




JsStk 




j 




y |.p?r- 


■pF jji 


a 










i3k S 







:. r 



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<1 







shmen save thinning squad 




Brian Stocker 



ANNUKKA AHLSUND swims 
breaststroke leg of 200-yard indi- 
vidual medley against Wisconsin. 
The medley team finished fourth 
with a time of 2:18.64. 

JAMIE BARNETT competes in the 
200-yard breaststroke during the 
Wisconsin meet. In 1983 Barnett was 
the Big Ten champion in the 200-yard 
individual medley. 



Although they could be 
found near the bottom 
of the Big Ten conference this 
season, the Illinois men's and 
women's swimming and di- 
ving team weathered the 
effects of a shrinking roster, 
and laid a solid foundation for 
the future. 

Freshmen accounted for a 
good number of this year's 
highlights. Three, in particu- 
lar, toppled long-standing 
team records and instilled a 
measure of hope and promise 
for the 1984-85 season. 

Illinois' top rookie was 
San Diego's Carolyn Worth. 
Worth established herself as 
the team's most versatile 
swimmer, breaking squad 
marks in individual medley, 
butterfly and breaststroke 
events. She led the team in 




points scored at the confer- 
ence meet, giving the mid- 
west fair warning that she 
will be a force to be reckoned 
with. 

"The individual medley is 
my main event, and I've con- 
centrated on that for a long 
time," Worth said. She then 
proceeded to put a lot of Illini 
swimming fans, anxious ab- 
out next season, at ease. "I've 
worked a lot harder here than 
I ever have before. The team 
is fun and I really enjoy it. I 
have no plans to leave." 

The popular adage proc- 
laims that success always 
comes in pairs, so it is only 
fitting that Worth's room- 
mate, Deann Bercik of Whit- 
ing, Ind., is another of the 
sparkling, new breed. Bercik 
is expected to continue the re- 
nowned excellence of the Illi- 
ni sprint freestylers, despite 
the loss of 1982 100-yard 
freestyle Big Ten champion 
Laurie Peterson. The new- 
comer owns two team frees- 
tyle marks. 

The third addition consti- 
tutes a coup for diving coach 
Fred Newport, who went far 
and wide for Wessel Zimmer- 
man. "Wessel is the most 
polished freshman we've 
ever had," Newport said of 
the Dutch import. "He is ex- 
tremely well-disciplined and 



SUSIE HAMANN swims the 500- 
yard freestyle against Northwestern 
at New Trier West High School, Jan. 
7. Illinois lost the meet 62-33. 



dedicated to being an out- 
standing student-athlete." 

The coach also raves about 
a young lady from Brookfield, 
Wise. "Karen Walling is a su- 
per person and a great com- 
petitor," Newport said of the 
sophomore, who was 
bothered early in the season 
by a sprained ankle. "If she 
could stay healthy, she'd be a 
dynamite diver." 

Such optimism oversha- 
dows a relatively rocky sea- 
son which featured a severe 
case of roster depletion, 
accounting for the men's and 
women's seventh- and ninth- 
place finishes in the Big Ten 
meet. Twelve team members 
dropped by the wayside, in- 
cluding west-coast stalwart 
Danny Banks, Swedish team 
record holder Per-Ake 
Brinck, women's top distance 
freestyler Susie Hamann and 
three-year veteran Jill 



Brian Stocker 




210 Sports 



Brian Stocker 



gfeg <:■:>;#•:••: 



^^ 



Hooper. 

"It kind of dropped us," 
junior Dave Chiappe of Hins- 
dale said. "It took something 
out of us. They were friends 
with everyone." 

"Danny had been here for 
two years and really moti- 
vated the team," sophomore 
Bill Meuller said. "Per-Ake's 
loss hurt us because he was a 
great backstroker. The team 
hopes they're doing the right 
thing for themselves. We've 
just got to be a lot closer as a 
group." 

Assistant coach Gene 
Jackson spoke frankly of the 
swimmers' exit. "It's going to 
hurt us. People will beat us 
purely with depth and not 
with quality. Anytime you 
lose two of your top swim- 
mers, it puts a lot of pressure 
on everyone." 

The team held its own 
during the dual meet season, 



when emphasis is placed on 
swimming performance, and 
not on the sheer numbers en- 
tered in each event, as it is at 
the conference cham- 
pionships. The women en- 
tered that last week of the sea- 
son with a dual record of 3-2. 
The men were 2-4. 

The swimming Illini spent 
the Christmas season, not in 
Florida as they had last year, 
not in Austin, Texas with the 
divers, and not in Pasadena, 
Cal., with the majority of 
vacationing orange and blue, 
but right here in "balmy" 
Champaign-Urbana . 

"Their self-confidence has 
improved a lot," Jackson said 
of the Christmas season be- 

MARY WYLIE swims the 100-yard 
backstroke during the Illini Invita- 
tional. Wylie won the event with a 
time of 1:01.92. The Illini finished 
third among the six teams com- 
peting. 





Stocker 



nefits. "I can't see anybody 
working harder in the entire 
country than what we did 
over the vacation." 

If all goes right, perhaps 
next season, the Illini can col- 
lect on their hard-working 
habits. A more mature roster 
with improved talent will not 
stand in their way. 

Matt Nilles 



TODD BRANDT competes in the 
200-yard butterfly during the Wis- 
consin meet. Brandt finished fourth 
with a time of 1:58.17. 



Men's Swimming 


UI OP 


Southern Illinois 


36 77 


Wisconson 


47 66 


Illini Invational 


3rd of 6 


Northwestern 


33 62 


Illinois Intercollegiates 

Michigan State 
Iowa State 


2cnd of 4 

63 50 

64 49 


Indiana 


64 76 


Big Ten Championships 


9th of 10 


Women's Swimming 


UI OP 


Southern Illinois 


39 74 


Wisconson 


65 48 


Illini Invitational 


2cnd of 5 


Illinois Intercollegiates 

Michigan State 
Iowa State 


2cnd of 5 
51 62 
51 62 


Indiana 


48 65 


Saluki Invitational 


3rd of 7 


Big Ten Championships 


7th of 10 



Brian Stocker 



Sports 211 



Defense keys success 



Strong defensive play was 
the key to the success of 
the Illinois soccer club's 1983 
season. 

The club finished the sea- 
son 8-2, the only losses coming 
to Sangamon State and Pur- 
due. The season was highlight- 
ed by tough wins over Lewis 
and Clark College and Bellevil- 
le Area College. They also cap- 
tured first place in a tour-team 
tournament, with wins over 
Valparaiso, Loyola and North- 
western. 

"They did a little better 
than we expected," said coach 
Djula Eres. "It was a very good 
season." 

"All our young people 
played really well. They 
helped to build up our defense 
that played well for us all sea- 
son," Eres said. 



Club member Jim McMa- 
hon pointed out that most 
opponents were varsity teams 
and was especially proud of 
having beaten Lewis and Clark 
College, a semifinalist in the 
national junior college tourna- 
ment. 

McMahon also was happy 
with the club's final results. 
"The whole team did well ex- 
cept at Sangamon (State) and 
Purdue," the fullback said. 

"We were a much better 
team than Purdue," the junior 
said. "We shouldn't have lost 
the game." But even in the loss 
to Sangamon State, McMahon 
was not too disappointed. San- 
gamon State is a perennial 
NAIA soccer power, having 
won the title in 1982, and even 
provided some game time en- 
tertainment in the San Diego 



chicken. 

After the completion of the 
season Eres complained about 
the field they had to play on. 
"The fields are in such bad 
shape they (the Universtiy's 
athletic department) should be 
criminally prosecuted. All they 
ever do is cut the grass." 

In the past, the club played 
their home games on the IMPE 
fields but it will start its next 
season on a new field. The new 
facilities across from the 
Assembly Hall will include a 
soccer field designated for the 
soccer club. 

Sophomore fullback Andy 
Mix and McMahon are opti- 
mistic about next year since the 
club is only losing the goalie 
and several forwards. 

Tom Campe 
and Mike Albright 




Won 8, Lost 2 








UI 


OP 


Lincoln 


7 





Granite City 
Lewis and Clark 


1 
1 






Indiana Club 


5 


1 


Sangamon State 





6 


Bradley 
Valparaiso 
Loyola 
Northwestern 


3 
6 
1 
3 


1 



2 


Purdue 


3 


6 





GRADUATE STUDENT Carlo Felice 
came to the club after gaining soccer 
experience in Italy. 

DRIBBLING DOWNFIELD during 
the club's 3-0 victory over Principia 
College is junior Tennie Fernandez. 



212 Sports 



Brian McKean 



S*> 



-v'-*:W^- :: '<^M' 



■MMMfflH 



^^ 




Depth solidifies team 





Won 16, Lost 4 


Tied 3 






UI OP 


Kickoff Invitational 


3rd place 


SIU-E 


2 


Lindenwood 


2 


Wheaton College 
Purdue 


5 
1 


IWSL Annual Tourney 
Hoffman Estates 


3rd place 
2 


Naperville 
Chicago 
Winsor Cabato 


2 1 

3 2 
3 1 


(Canada) 
Madison 


1 2 


Allouez (Green Bay) 
Principia College 

Illinois Classic 


3 2 

3 

1st place 


Eastern Illinois 


2 


Illinois State 


1 1 


Big Ten West Tourney 
Minnesota 


2nd place 
3 


Wisconsin 


1 5 


Northwestern 


1 


Schwaben 


1 1 


Illinois Challenge Cup 
Eastern Illinois 


1st place 
1 


Illinois State 


2 


Big Ten East Tourney 
Indiana 


2nd place 

2 


Michigan State 
All Illinois Tourney 
Illinois State 


1 

2nd place 

1 1 


combined state team 


2 





The light of glory and suc- 
cess must shine upon 
everyone once in a while, and 
it did shine this year for the 
Illinois women's soccer club. 
The club completed its most 
successful fall season ever 
with a total of 16 wins. 

Illinois took first place in 
two tournaments, and also 
placed first in the Central Illi- 
nois Women's Soccer League. 
In both the Big Ten East and 
Big Ten West tournaments 
the club placed second, and 
finished third in the Illinois 
Women's Soccer League 
tournament and the St. Louis 
Invitational tournament. 

Coach Scott Wilson was 
very satisfied with the club's 
performance. "Our program 
is continuing to expand," he 
said. "This is the most players 
we've ever had that contri- 
buted to a whole season. A 
large number of previously 
experienced freshmen stuck 
with the program even 
though they did not get much 
playing time." 

It was because of such de- 
dication that Illinois was able 
to outplay most of their oppo- 
nents this year. "There were 
only two occasions during the 
season in which I felt we were 
outplayed," Wilson said, 
"and one of those occasions 
we ended up winning 
anyway." 

The strong points of this 



year's club included solid de- 
fense and consistent ball con- 
trol. Unfortunately, this 
emphasis took away from 
some of the offensive capabi- 
lities. "Early on in the season 
I made a tactical error by not 
emphasizing finishing plays 
in the offense," Wilson said. 
"The reason I emphasized de- 
fense is that in my past ex- 
perience, that is what I felt we 
needed the most work on." 

However, there were defi- 
nite beneficial points from the 
emphasis on defense and ball 
control. "Previously we had 
heart-attack defenses," Wil- 
son said. "We would always 
have to hope for some spec- 
tacular play to stop the oppo- 
nent's offense. But this year, 
we could count on our de- 
fense to come through all the 
time." 

The women also made 
great strides in their overall 
ball control on the field. Dur- 
ing several games, their 
opponents were able to con- 
trol the ball across the mid- 
field line only once or twice 
throughout the entire game. 

The one aspect of the 
team's performance that 
pleased Wilson most consis- 
tently throughout the season, 
however, was the team's abil- 
ity to work together as a unit 
on the field. 

Shezad Bandukwala 




A FACTOR in the soccer club's solid 
defense was the play of junior fullback 
Jim McMahon. 



STRONG DEFENSE, provided by 
players like junior Sharon Fine, 
helped the women's soccer club to 13 
shutouts. 



Sports 213 



uccess breeds hope 



The Illinois women's ten- 
nis team completed a 
successful fall season under 
the direction of coach Mary 
Tredennick. The Illini 
finished with an 8-4 record 
and look likely to improve the 
team's Big Ten Conference 
standing of previous years. 

The fall was highlighted 
by victories over conference 
rivals Minnesota and Iowa. 
The wins gave the Illini a 2-2 
Big Ten mark, with losses to 
Indiana and Northwestern. 
Both the Hoosiers and the 
Wildcats were nationally 
ranked teams and favored to 
compete for the conference 
title. 

"Beating Iowa and Minne- 
sota showed us what we 



could do," Tredennick said. 
"I think that helped to build 
confidence." 

Illinois was led by team 
captain Sue Hutchinson, 
Maureen McNamara and Rita 
Hoppmann, a trio of seniors. 
McNamara ended the fall 
only one win away from 
breaking the Illinois career 
singles victory record of 82 set 
last year by Gayathrie DeSil- 
va. Hutchinson has compiled 
7.2 wins. 

Junior Sue Arildsen per- 
formed consistently for the 
Illini, holding the top singles 
position all season. Also con- 
tributing winning records 
were second-year players Jo 
Wickiser, Christy Flesvig and 
Barb Bareis. 



Freshman Sheila Burns 
led the team in double victor- 
ies for the season. Other 
freshmen members of the 
squad were Lynda Whitman 
and Jessica Daw, both of 
whom were unfortunately 
sidelined with injuries much 
of the fall. Whitman did, 
however, achieve a 7-3 record 
at the third singles spot be- 
fore being injured. 

"Overall, I think the fall 
was pretty good; anything 
could happen at the Big Ten 
tournament," Tredinnick 
said. "I've seen improvement 
in the players and they play 
well as a team." 



Nick Pappas 





Brian McKean 

ONLY A FRESHMAN, Sheila Bums 
led the team in doubles victories. 



214 Sports 



Won 8, Lost 4 


UI 


OP 


Indiana 





9 


Wheaton College 

Notre Dame 


9 
4 




5 


Midwest FaD Invitational 






Western Michigan 
SIU-C 


4 

7 


5 
2 


Louisville 


7 


1 


Western Illinois Quadrangl 
SW Missouri 


e 
8 


1 


Western Illinois 


8 


1 


Iowa 


6 


3 


Illinois State 


8 





SIU-Edwardsville 


4th of 7 


Invitational 






Minnesota 


6 


2 


Northwestern 





9 




Brian McKean 




MAKING FINAL ADJUSTMENTS 

on the net, sophomore Christy Flesvig 
prepares for her match against Illinois 
State. 





HOLDING DOWN THE TOP SING- 
LES SPOT on the women's tennis 
team was junior Sue Arildsen. 




Brian McKean 



Sports 215 



Overlooked contenders 



In the fall of 1982, Illinois 
men's tennis coach Brad 
Louderback assembled a 
busy schedule for the tennis 
team. But in 1983 he decided 
to take a different approach. 
With the emphasis on the 
personal improvement of 
each individual, Louderback 
scheduled very few meets in 
an effort to make the Illini as 
successful as possible in the 
spring. 

"We were focusing on tak- 
ing each individual and work- 
ing on some of their weaknes- 
ses and strengths," Louder- 
back said. "It was definitely 
advantageous. We missed a 
little bit of match play but we 
played an awful lot of match- 
es intrasquad and we de- 
veloped a lot more con- 
ditioning." 

As a result of Louder- 
back's low-key approach, the 
Illini were being overlooked 
as a team to contend for the 
Big Ten title. And winning 
the conference was within 
their reach, though a Minne- 



sota squad ranked in the top 
12 in the country would be 
tough to beat. 

Led by seniors Neil 
Adams and David Goodman, 
the Illini had one of the 
strongest teams in a long 
time. With Jon Losito, com- 
peting in his first meets as an 



Illini this spring, Peter 
Bouton, Andre Lambert and 
Mike Meyer rounding out the 
top six, depth was the mini's 
biggest plus. For example, 
sophomore Meyer stood a 
much better chance of 
finishing strong in the confer- 
ence, playing anywhere from 




No. 4 to No. 6, after playing 
No. 1 in the Big Ten meet last 
year. 

"I think we're a little 
underrated, which is good," 
Louderback said. "We've got 
a very solid lineup. It definite- 
ly would be a blow to us if we 
didn't finish in the upper di- 
vision (of the conference) and 
we're shooting for the top 
three." 

Adams proved he was one 
of the top players in the na- 
tion when he made it to the 
quarterfinals of the Intercol- 
legiate Tennis Coaches' Asso- 
ciation (ITCA) qualifying 
tournament in the fall, from 
which the country's top 32 
players are chosen to com- 
pete in the ITCA national 
tournament. 

"I felt a lot stronger from 
working out a lot harder since 
we weren't competing," 
Adams said. "I'd like to see 
Illinois' name in the NCAA 
tournament." 

Bill Duffin 



Ward Jones 




SENIOR NEIL ADAMS demons- 
trates a powerful forehand during a 
match at the Illinois Intercollegiates. 



Ward ]ones 

PLAYING PART OF THE SEASON 

in a back brace, senior Neil Adams was 
the top singles player on the Illini 
squad. 



Ward tones 

SOPHOMORE DAVE DUBER- 
STEIN strains to return a shot during 
the Illinois Intercollegiates. 



216 Sports 



fflJffMTC? 




Gizz/Ms. Kids 



ANN CODY attempts a downcourt 
pass. Cody, a junior, started for the 
Ms. Kids this season. 



Michael W. Michalak 



GIZZ KID Marty Morse (54) shoots 
while in a crowd of Southwestern 
State defenders. 



To say that this year's Gizz 
Kid wheelchair basket- 
ball season had a "building" 
season would most certainly 
be an understatement. With 
four freshmen, Chris Davis, 
Joe Gerardi, Chuck Graham 
and Jeff Shuck and two 
second-year men, Marty 
Morse and Pat Daley, rotating 
in and out of the starting 
lineup, this season's squad 
was irrefutably the most inex- 
perienced Illinois wheelchair 
basketball team in recent his- 
tory. However, during their 
heavy twenty game schedule 
the team continued to im- 
prove against nonconference 
foes. In December, the Gizz 
Kids were soundly defeated 
by Southwest State Universi- 
ty of Minnesota 44-16. Then 
the two teams met again dur- 
ing the Gizz Kids last confer- 
ence game. But this time, Illi- 
nois pushed Southwest to 
their limit and stayed within 
five points throughout the 
game only to lose in the final 
moments by 10 points. 

Although a second place 
finish in the Central Intercol- 
legiate Conference was cer- 
tainly an outstanding accom- 
plishment for so young a 




Michael W. Michalak 



team, the addition of some 
highly talented freshmen in 
the fall of 1984 to bolster the 
ranks of the talented and 
youthful 1983-84 squad will 
no doubt have the Gizz Kids 
shooting for their fist Nation- 
al Intercollegiate Tournament 
title in eight years. 

As for the Ms. Kids, 
though they were short on 
numbers they were long on 
talent. Three out of the start- 
ing five, Sharon Hedrick, Bar- 
bara Yoss and Ann Cody, had 
participated the previous 
summer as members of the 
United States team which 
competed in France in the 
Women's World Cup com- 
petition. Rounding out the 
starting five were Rene Keres 
and Dawn Bragg. Keres was a 
leading scorer for the Ms. 
Kids throughout the season 
and the dominant court play- 
er during the Illinois Ms. Kids 
championship game in the 
9th National Women's 
Wheelchair Basketball 
Tournament last season. 
Dawn Bragg was rookie of the 
year for the University during 
its illustrious 1982-83 season. 

This year's team, with the 
addition of Maria Gotfryd 
and Linda Mastandrea, was 
perhaps the most talented 
group of women to ever play 
wheelchair basketball in the 
United States. With their 
established dominance over 
national foes, the Ms. Kids 
are hoping for the opportun- 
ity to play some strong Euro- 
pean national teams this sum- 
mer, including the current 
world championship 
women's wheelchair basket- 
ball team from the Nether- 
lands. The Ms. Kids may be 
the first women's team that is 
talented enough to challenge 
the strong European national 
teams. It certainly would be a 
great season finale for the 
best women's wheelchair 
basketball team in the coun- 
try to ultimately prove itself 
to be the best women's team 
in the world. 

Brad Hedrick 
Sports 217 






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Greeks 



Alyson Samlon 

BODY PASS, a sport familiar to Greek football fans was 

taken out of the football blocks and put onto the Fraternity 

Park turf. 

BUILDING PYRAMIDS is easy for members of Alpha Xi 

Delta. 



When one pledges a sorority or a fraternity, 
the University begins to be seen from a 
new perspective. Suddenly one becomes part of 
a group that, among other things, does a variety 
of social activities together. These social func- 
tions range from exchanges to formals to walk- 
outs to raising funds for a philanthropy, and 
their major objective is to bring everyone 
together for a fun time. 

Exchanges provide a good excuse for soror- 
ities and fraternities to put down books and 
dance a Thursday night away. An exchange 
usually has a theme, and each person tries to 
dress up in an original costume having to do with 
the theme. 

The surprise theme is a twist employed by 
several fraternities. The Delta Chis told the 
Alpha Gamma Deltas the Thursday night ex- 
change would be a jungle party. The women 
dressed in their various animal costumes and 
were thoroughly astonished to go into the Delta 



222 Greeks 




Chi living room and see the men dressed in their 
finest suits. "Beauty and the Beast," the true 
theme, was then announced to the surprised 
sorority. 

Greeks also have several dances each semes- 
ter: barn dances, pledge dances, set-ups and for- 
mals. Many houses have instant parties at which 
members are given an hour's notice to find a 
date. 

Greek functions raise money for philanthro- 
pies, too. Sigma Chi holds Derby Days each fall. 
For a week, sororities compete against each other 
in different events such as volleyball or the Der- 
by Days Queen Contest. Many fraternities and 
sororities hold beer nights, centered around 
some type of contest. For example, after Spring 
Break Phi Mu holds their "Tan Legs Contest." 
All proceeds from these activities go to the cause 
of the house's choice. 

With over 50 fraternities and 26 sororities, 
Greeks rarely have the opportunity to participate 
in one activity together. Greek Week, this year 
held at the end of September, was a chance for 
various houses to compete against one another 
in the name of fun and Hellenic spirit. The week 
is spotlighted by the Greek Olympic Games. 
Sororities and fraternities pair up to toss water 
balloons, run three-legged races and build pyra- 
mids. 

The week finalizes with the Greatest Chapter 
Ever where the fraternity or sorority with the 
most participation in Greek Week events is 
announced. And all houses gather together as 
one united Greek System. 

Marge Budney 



Alyson Scanlon 




Ward Jones 

HIGH ABOVE THE CROWDS, Sigma Delta Tau and Delta 
Tau Delta were one of 32 teams competing in the Greek 
Olympic Games. 



Greeks 223 




cacia 

Established 1906 



501 E. Daniel, Champaign 




FRONT ROW: Paul Gerding, Jim Orticelli, Dave Kedzie, Stuart 
Heimburger, Don Schimanski, Steven Decker, Joe Miller, John 
McVickers, Mark Barba, Greg Johnson, Tim O'Leary. SECOND ROW: 
Kevin Olson, Greg Hennenfent, Kirk Markus, Joe Fuchs, Bud Bobber, 
Tim Stone, Paul Myatt, Steve Loverde, Bob Shaw, Robin Drassier, 
Chad Blakeman, Edward John Ulbrich III, Martin Nelson. THIRD 
ROW: David Lantz, Sean McDermott, Tim Kirkpatrick, Greg Bennorth, 
Tim Mitsch, Mark Sarsha, Brad Loy, Tom Koertge, Tom Loverde, Jim 
Carra. FOURTH ROW: Dave Gelbuda, Doug Wilson, John Holliday, 
Tim O'Neill, David Morales, Gregory R. Militello, Pete Stukas, Phil 



Covey, Eric Boekmann, Phil Gruzka, Mark Rigby,Tom Norvell, Jeff 
Palm, Dean Schumacher, Doug McKeinnon. BACK ROW: Mike 
Grisham, John Lohmeier, Kevin Valaika, Mike Smith, Tim Nordeen, 
Rich Bednarek, Todd Stillwell, Jack Sayre, Tom Denison, Scot Aberle, 
Kent Kunkel. MISSING FROM PHOTO: Dennis Erenberger, Ken 
Fenger, Gordon Gruenes, Paul Herbert, Charlie Highsmith, Barry 
Hoffman, Roger Johnson, Pete Koumas, Mike Seimans, Mark Swisher 
Craig Traxler, Kurt Wolter, Graham Cherrington, Scot Foncet, Al Frese, 
Scot Gibson, Bob Milani, Tim Porter, Tim Tadlet, Angelo Tiesi. 



224 Greeks 



Alpha Chi Rho 



311 E. Armory, Champaign 



Established 1916 




FRONT ROW: Baloo, Andy Kosowsky, Brad Heubner, Mike Landgraf, 
Jim Krysl, Matt Kerouac, Chris Rapp, John McDonald, Todd Harris. 
SECOND ROW: Carlos Garcia, Jeff Wilson, Chris Barnes, Bob 
Youman, Lulu Yang, Vince Kurr, Mark Bradel, Glenn Smith. THIRD 
ROW: Bob Bietsch, Jim Stuebgen, Jim Jaskowiak, Kent Dintleman, Stan 
Davis, Line Hobson, Jeff Mitchell, Mike Wingo. Ken Marshall, Dan 
Hawkins, Mike Enright, Rich Ashmore, Carl Heubner. FOURTH ROW: 
Wes Welch, Terry Kuhn, Eugene Cikanek, Greg Remec, Don Clark, 
Seth Dietz, Rob Hood, Joe Zollner, Steve Dykes, Gary Schmitz, Mark 
O'Beirn, Larry Best. 



Greeks 225 



Alpha Delta Phi 



Established 1912 



310 E. John, Champaign 




FRONT ROW: Ken Baxter, Kevin Horcher, Russ Wood, Clint 
Whybark, Dave Gilmartin. SECOND ROW: Jake Daab, Greg Heaton, 
Mike McManus, Andy Gray, Mike Marach, Ben Oosterbaan, Steve 
Chamberlain, Larry Earl, Pat Mitchell, Pete Russell, Monty Memler, Jim 
Reed, Ross Weigand, Bob McMurray, Bill Anderson, Tony Nunn, Ted 
Foster, Jeff Marach, Jay Kozle, Dave Martin, Pat Murphy. THIRD 
ROW: Mark Saturno, Eric Dailey, Tony LaFever, Dennis Tajer, Doug 
McKay, Al Koronkowski, Mark Jackson, Bob Simon, Rob Eschbach, 
Terry Schaul. FOURTH ROW: Dan McCaugherty, Dave Thomas, Ares 
Dalianis, Mike Cavanaugh, Dan Deli, Mike Erne, Brad Tumas, Clay 
Hine, Sean Tillman, Al Gienko, Keith Koestner, Tim Gerten, Jeff 
Faullin, Quin Netzel, Al Robertson, Ralph Gilbert. MISSING FROM 
PHOTO: Robin Cecola, Phil Colletier, Barry Taylor, Brad Hastings. 



226 Greeks 



Alpha Delta Pi 



1202 W. Nevada, Urbana 



Established 1912 




FRONT ROW: Carole Laude, Heidi Dusenbury, Lisa Mitchell, 
Stephanie Iten, Debbie Inlow, Mary Pepping, Mary Beth May, Debbie 
Spears. SECOND ROW: Barb Percy, Marianne Scholl, Liz Pond, Mary 
Gill, Margaret De Young, Liz Cuccio, Marianne Stanke, Sue Olendzki, 
Janine Cannell, Cindy Stimson, Andrea Purkel. THIRD ROW: Christy 
Carmody, Lynn Schiera, Denise Koehler, Margaret Durkin, Vicky 
Baenzinger, Monica Watkins, Carol Benzing, Jody Juricic, Anne 
Tompkins, Marita Geraghty. FOURTH ROW: Mary Wick, Marianne 
Roesler, Carol Winters, Eileen O'Shea, Vicki Gryson, Kim Kreis, 
Stephanie Reynolds, Karen Hinkle, Sandy Neier, Kerri Rockhold. 
FIFTH ROW: Debbie Weaver, Wendy Harryman, Bev Tennison, Mindi 
Credi, Margie Budd, Angela Deweese, Kathy Spears, Lori Juricic, Sally 
Boers, Elizabeth Wall, Teresa McNeela, Sheila Clifford, Karen Nagle. 
SIXTH ROW: Jenny Iten, Cynthia Nicholson, Julia Frommeyer, Victoria 
Merkel, Chris Vitale, Florence Li, Pam Anderson, Amy Alfonsi, Sally 
Harryman, Kathy Nagle, Jennifer Hruska, Betsy Dziura, Judy Johnson, 
Laurie Blazej. SEVENTH ROW: Laura Haag, Kate Rushing, Carrie 



Hamilton, Margaret Kent, Gina Kilius, Mi Jin Lee, Lisa Homiak, Lisa 
Cipolla, Sheila Coine, Kelly Burton, Laura Goodey, Kim Stump, Regina 
Coughlin, Carol Martin, Trudi Wise. EIGHTH ROW: Janice Back, Jana 
Pottorff, Rita Matkovich, Lisa Cosaro, Heather Poulin, Patricia Stoller, 
Alison Klaiber, Amy Moschel, Nancy Goss, Linda Martini, Lori 
Ferguson, Maureen Flannery, Nancy Haines, Jennifer Rockford, Julie 
Kramer, Julie Manning, Pam Farrug, Joyce Grabher. BACK ROW: 
Kathy Couri, Yvonne Orlino, Patty Stack, Janet Cotter, Deborah Full, 
Ellen Haney, Ellen Geraghty, Jeanne Lelonek, Veronica Otten, Jennifer 
Mejdrich, Katie O'Brien, Danielle Aceto, Kim Couri, Sarah Marshall, 
Joan Neuses, Caroline Lober, Kathy Borkowski, Anita Palfy. MISSING 
FROM PHOTO: Beth Austin, Margherita Bernetti, Lori Erickson, 
Maura Feaheny, Chris Glover, Cindi Hasse, Mary Iuorio, Laureen 
Kocsis, Mary Kocsis, Bonnie Moskovitz, Mary Ellen Nelligan, Dana 
Parks, Jan Phillips, Janet Sible, Sue Stadtlander, Linda Vavak, Sheila 
Wall. 



Greeks 227 




Ipha Epsilon Phi 



Established 1920 



904 S. Third St., Champaign 




FRONT ROW: Gail Field, Amie Lebovitz, Susie Levit, Stacey Steinberg, 
Laurel Pine, Caryn Salzman, Lisa Frishman, Beth Fink, Wendi Marcus, 
Amy Finer, Shari Greco, Gail Benjamin. SECOND ROW: Abby Strauss, 
Stephanie Skolnik, Cari Burnstein, Abbie Hoffman, Debbie Dresner, 
Beth Silverman, Julie Cohen, Ellen Rubin, Eileen Rubin, Sherry 
Sokolik, Gail Drucker. THIRD ROW: Lauren Gottainer, Shelly Weiss, 
Cheryl Neuman, Lori Silver, Susan Hyman, Diana Lipsky, Laurel Pine, 
Julie Levin, Julie Stein, Cheryl Levine, Sharon Freidman. FOURTH 
ROW: Sue Grosky, Gail Perlman, Lisa Freed, Ellen Mayer, Tracey 
Magad, Kelli Klein, Jill Cohen, Bonnie Fine. FIFTH ROW: Cindy 
Brown, Holly Seigel, Robin Udany, Elissa Rosenthal, Debbie Brown, 
Ruth Bernstein. MISSING FROM PHOTO: Shana Bear, Debbie Becker, 
Karyn Bell, Suzy Belofsky, Jodi Berman, Barb Brandzel, Pam 
Brownstein, Jill Burg, Heidi Brozosky, Sheila Callistein, Liz Caplan, 
Lauren Chaikin, Shari Cherny, Lori Cohen, Cheryl Cooper, Carol Dorf, 



Nina Dorfman, Maureen Eisenberg, Andi Freidman, Jody Gold, Dana 
Goldsmith, Diane Goldstick, Lisa Goldwasser, Judy Grand, Bonnie 
Kanter, Lisa Kaplan, Leslie Kaufman, Jackie Kessler, Michelle Klein, 
Rebecca Kraft, Jane Kurson, Sue Lambert, Liz Landsman, Amie 
Leibovitz, Barbie Lickhalter, Lisa Leib, Jill Mishkin, Sheryl Nissen, 
Eydie Pollan, Dawn Projansky, Marlene Reiser, Sue Rosen, Karen 
Schwartz, Sue Serck, Felicia Sharf, Tracey Shavell, Helene Sperling, 
Cheryl Tobin, Benita Turk, Nancy Weil, Joyce Altshuler, Stacy Blitt, 
Anita Charous, Michelle David, Monica David, Linda Feinberg, Lori 
Freed, Penny Freidman, Loree Gaffen, Jill Goldstein, Melissa Gordon, 
Jamime Greene, Michelle Gross, Laura Hirshtritt, Lauren Kaplan, Kara 
Klein, Donna Lasin, Deena Lippitz, Julie Malitz, Julie Muchnick, 
Shelley Nahm, Gail Pivar, Lisa Seidel, Stephanie Sherman, Lisa Small, 
Wendy Smason, Julie Stein, Debbie Weinstein, Jodi Zaidman. 



228 Greeks 



minium nmi 



H 



Alpha Epsilon Pi 



110 E. Chalmers, Champaign 



Established 1920 




FRONT ROW: Paul Klein, Bill Brenner, Ed Gold, Robert Bell, Rick 
Lauer. SECOND ROW: Corey Wilner, Sheldon Gilbert, Jeff Leeb, Ken 
Glassman, Jeff Pogonitz, Phillip Gordon, Steve Korol, Larry 
Schoenbrod, Jeff Gilbert, Andy Cremer, Chris Niederman, Chuck 
Goldberg, Bruce Mitchell, Gary Malkin, Kevin Apter, Glenn Browne, 
Art Edelstein, Stuart Wagner, Rick Mawrence. THIRD ROW: Mike 
Krawitz, Bob Jacobson, Joel Sucherman, Mike Baim, Dave Liebovitz. 
FOURTH ROW: Scott Fradin, Tony Schor, Ricky Aronson, Mark 
Feinmehl, Ron Jacobson, Mike Sherman, Eric Schor, Steve Siegal, Marc 
Cohen, Steve Gerage, Howard Danzyger, Mitch Chapman, Larry 
Aronson. FIFTH ROW: Rick Hirsch, Rob Schwartz, Alan Burak, Scott 
Mandrell, Bill Peltin, Randy Klein, Neil Weinberg. MISSING FROM 
PHOTO: Ken Barrish, Eric Bessonny, Barry Cheroy, Ariel Eselersky, 
Cary Goldberg, Hal Greene, Neil Kane, Craig Kaufman, Alan Matten, 
Jeff Max, Steve Prebish, Dave Rabin, Neal Ruben, Marc Seef, Eliot 
Shapiro, Dave Sherman, Barry Stein. 



Greeks 229 



Alpha Gamma Delta 



1106 S. Lincoln, Urbana 



Established 1918 



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FRONT ROW: Bridget Callaway, Debbie Lim, Peggy Petrow, Jamie 
Frillman, Sue Brownson, Linda Tortorici, Carol Robinson, Judy Lee, 
Julie Agee, Beth Kelly, Charlie McKenzie, Karen Kearns, Debbie 
Nelson. SECOND ROW: Julie Webster, Anne Carr, Nikki Lapp, Jody 
Seibert, Alicia Ambrosini, Karen Avery, Jody Brown, Carrie Stanger. 
THIRD ROW: Sue Leis, Sally Lindahl, Julene DuPuy, Lynn Wojcik. 
FOURTH ROW: Jill Filippo, Cindy Yarnick. FIFTH ROW: Wendy 
Faber, Suzie Sables, Jill Mecklenberger, Laura Kolin, Annette 
Sperelakis, Cheryl Fickel, Stephanie Dodson, Marcie Strieker, Marcy 
Tietz, Nancy Weliver, Leslie Bahn, Gayle Rudd, Nancy Anderson. 
BACK ROW: Staci Schmidt, Judy Thompson, Betsy Will, Amy Feurer, 
Shabnum Bandukwala, Dawn Avery, Judy Kohut, Sharon White, 
Wendy Marconi, Stephanie Praeger, Lizzy Lindahl, Jenny Hartwig, 
Monica Disis, Gail Peters, Kellie Meyer, Linda Wasil, Sharon Wickert, 
Carrie Axelsen, Jill Schmoe, Maureen Druffel, Randi Gideon. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Sue Kercher, Mary Lou Culver, Beth 



230 Greeks 



Eastman, Jane Tsatsis, Dawn Lelko, Christie Richardson, Beth Anne 
Baird, Mary Pat Flannigan, Anna Szado, Barb Yarwood, Tara 
Cordogan, Monica Tynan, Terri Berto, Jill McGee, Leigh Horwitz, 
Diane Shea, Kathy Fleming, Mary Kirsanoff, Nada Pedersen, Carolyn 
Zacherson, Kathleen Hettiger, Debbie Penny, Kerry Schmidt, Sharon 
Brooks, Kathy Lynch, Mary Dunn, Kathleen Carey, Jill Naborsal, Chris 
Mayer, Tammy Van Ess, Beth Kress, Nola Randall, Donna Howland, 
Wendy Rockow, Jeanne Gang, Cindy Kibler, Rose Metropolous, Liza 
Graham, Laura Persak, Linda Wolin, Mary Jo O'Donnel, Sandy 
Kusibab, Jill Schroeder, Chrissy Klockenkemper, Lori Lamps, Michelle 
Root, Krisa Samsa, Debbie Coventry, Barb Schalk, Trish Vosberg, 
Loren Fox, Mary Bushell, Jennifer Janicke, Sharon White, Amy Korista, 
Rhonda Boehne, Mary Macdonald, Lisa DeAngelis, Missy Selep, 
Elizabeth Madigan, Eileen O'Halloran, Michele Passaneau, Lisa Sellers, 
Donna Nelson, Maria Starr, Susan Williams, Brenda Baer, Romni 
Ream, Jennifer Roche, Kelly Doyle. 



:^:;V"''- : V^S:^: > ' \ 



Alpha Gamma Rho 



58 E. Gregory, Champaign 



Established 1908 




FRONT ROW: Tom Hoekstra, Alan Fairgrieves, Eric Mathis, John 
Maginel, Phil Fassler, Phil Gill, David Maurer, Eric Bowles. SECOND 
ROW: Scott Jeckel, Ben Edmund, Steve Bemis, Mike Zook, Fred 
Helms, Craig Schlueter, Dirk Rice, Jim Erickson, David Role, Randy 
Shimkus, Rick Clary, Dean Espenschied. THIRD ROW: Derk Taylor, 
Eric Meyer, Dale Muck, Jim Gill, Ron Crawford, Mark Cox, John 
Hurst, Gayle Frerichs, Roger Huisinga, Ed Dollinger, Brian Zook, Brice 
Rosendale, John LeSage, Greg Hodges. FOURTH ROW: Neil Bruce, 
Sean Alderson, Jim Adcock, David Hamman, Dan Steimel, Scott Willis, 
Pete Eble, John Leinberger, Alan Murphy, Mike Finlay, Matt Taylor, 
Wade Neumann, Alan Denzer, Carl Huftalin, Jim Goeken. FIFTH 
ROW: Barry Suits, Allan Jones, Chris Buhrow, Todd Armour, Scott 
Friedlund, Steve Bush, John Milton, John Dobrinsky, Lance Knutson, 
Todd Suhre, Steve Zimmerman, David Harrell, Marc Carls. MISSING 
FROM PHOTO: Alan Anselm, Bob Brenton, Tim Main, J. P. Motley, 
Bill Naffziger, David Ott, Todd Rettig, Al Warren, Jay Weber. 



Greeks 231 




pha Kappa Lambda 



Established 1921 



401 E. Daniel, Champaign 




FRONT ROW: Eric Jozwiak, John Bourke, George Grauer, Grant 
Skeens, Brent Howard, Jim Gliottoni, Bill Golden, Mike Diamond, Alan 
Dodds, Dennis Uhlir, Lance Marco, Jeff Siegel, Mike Guerin, Dave 
Hopwood, Ralph DePasquale. SECOND ROW: Dave Berry, Tony 
Frankiewicz, Tony Roth, Scott Nordlund, Bill Martin, Mike Glickman, 
Rob Malmrose, Bob Whitney, Tom Waters, Steve Landeene, Dan 
DalDegan, Steve Hall, Jay Ondra, Chris Parker, Tom Neckopulos, 
Larry Laske, Scott Williams, Steve Brinkman, Mike Conway, Mike 
Fabbri, Joel Lehman, Doug Swansonjohn Novak. BACK ROW: Joe 
Hertel, Pat Miller, Kent Starwalt, Tim Gaffney, Craig Jesiolowski, Mark 
Borreli, Greg Fombelle, Joe Fuster, Jerry Edwards, Mike McCool, Mark 



Wesselink, Frank Libbe, Dave Szela, Kurt Jesiolowski, Bill DiSomma, 
Bill Kosik, Brett Wilderman, Joel DeTella, Dan Benson, Mike David. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Fred Brandstrader, Brian Cox, Dave 
Craddock, Bryan Cruwys, Bruce Dickinson, Dave Fabbri, Tom Franz, 
Don Frei, Bob Gasper, Scott Gerts, Kipp Goll, Ken Golla, Dan Guerin, 
Chris Hansen, Brad Hopp, Joe Hayes, Brian Loynachan, Jack 
McCarthy, Dave Martinez, Steve Mayes, Dan Mer, Rich Miletic, Jeff 
Mize, Mark Montgomery, Marty O'Gorman, Jeff Porter, Rudy 
Rodriguez, Eric Rohrback, Chris Rohre, Chris Sroczynski, Greg 
VanWyke. 



232 Greeks 



Alpha Omicron Pi 



706 S. Matthews, Urbana 



Established 1911 




FRONT ROW: Annette Gulley, Michelle Smith, Maureen Foellmer, 
Debbie Kodros, Ginny Fulks, Kathy Pergande, Lisa McSherry, Laura 
Nickels, Sarah Jane Valter, Theresa Slagal, Wendy Spreenberg, Mary 
Chiligiris, Patty Elliot, Debbie Simon, Mrs. LeGrand, Paula Wenstrum. 
SECOND ROW: Susan Barclay, Karen Scott, Sara Sever, Betsy Molnar, 
Annette Biek, Diana Klugiewicz, Joan Stumpf, Kim Glover, Laura 
Leonard. THIRD ROW: Karen Charhut, Kathy Rakowski, Sue Thayer, 
Kris Kastner, Sherri Feather, Karen Woden, Karen Holba, Julie 
Woolen, Kim Fornero, Cathy Cederberg, Carolyn Welch, Mary 
Branecki, Margaret Steele, Jill Thomas, Ellen Vogl. FOURTH ROW: 
Donna Bussan, Amy Fairchild, Michelle Berlin, Anne Sullivan, Angela 
Anderson, Nancy Lubera, Liesel Graepp, Becky Davison. FIFTH ROW: 
Lori Simon, Lori Chapman, Randi Cohen, Sherri Stanke, Diana 
Hansen, Sheryl Bahnks, Vicki Marsik, Mary Ellen Lee, Kim Daisy, 
Colleen Bannon, Denise Burba, Melinda Grant, Sandy Tiberi, Kerri 
Molner. BACK ROW: Cheryl Phillips, Anne Hillard, Freya Craig, Amy 
Burton, Beverly Piatt, Holly Helfand, Lisa Schumacher, Cathy St. Denis, 



Susie Lyon, Kathy O'Keefe, Robin Davenport, Kathy Siverly, Kim 
Donahue, Marcy Sadler, Vicki Castle, Carrie Thornburg, Loreli Milo. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Nancy Budney, Lisa Dumpelmann, Joyce 
Kim, Jennifer Wachs, Pam Marines, Chris Goetz, Elizabeth Conley, Bev 
Anderson, Carol Shuman, Mary Udelhofen, Nancy Kim, Marge Smith, 
Sue Obendorfer, Suzanne Dawson, Beth Juco, Lisa Adams, Janis 
Reiter, Jean Craig, Denise Muehl, Nancy Haraf, Anne Baise, Laurie 
Rosenstein, Holly Elder, Caroline Baker, Sue Miller, Eileen Morrison, 
Chris Unger, Susan Debrunner, Stephanie Herbolsheimer, Ruth 
Ruppel, Lachele Slaymaker, Mary Pat Burke, Diane Cifuentes, Amy 
Anfenson, Carol Schorr, Heloise Moran, Cherie Manois, Margie 
Messner, Janna Olfendorf, Traci Urban, Jill Bangart, Karen Trimpl, Peg 
Schultz, Nancy Willerton, Louise Pokin, Laura Schlevensky, Carol 
Ksiazek, Amy Dawson, Erin Reese, Renee Hursh, Melissa Goral, 
Jeannine Johnson, Rebecca Lentz, Christy Merrill, Teri Quartetti, Kathy 
Wilson. 



Greeks 233 



Alpha Phi 



Established 1922 



508 E. Armory, Champaign 







FRONT ROW: Elsa Fischer, Erica Zeimer, Anne Reo, Kathy Boyd, Beth 
Ingrassia, Mrs. Van, Tina Smith, Sue Wohlfeil, Denise Laforte, Sheila 
Lynch. SECOND ROW: Ellen Dvorkin, Leslie Oberlatz, Laura Vanerka, 
Michele Boehmer, Becky Bode, Betsy Sokolowski, Cecilia Abouchar, 
Linda Richardson, B.J. Birnbaum, Donnalee Caringella. THIRD ROW: 
Olivia Martinez, Toni Ryczek, Lucia Sorenson, Celina Udarbe, P.J. 
Dempsey, April Hendrickson, Patricia Sexton, Barb Kolzow, Mary 
Collins, Meegan Niemczyk, Heather Cawley, Barb Joyce. FOURTH 
ROW: Julie Browne, Christina Jaworsky, Kathi Woodward, Yolanda 
Dewager, Cassie Helgesen, Sheila Doyle, Karen Reiger, Liz Spakowski, 
Lisa Drew, Kim Russell, Laurie Ashbrook, Amy Salata, Maribeth 
Lutzow, Liz Merdian, Patty Nelson, Stephanie Keay, Lisa Falconer. 
FIFTH ROW: Marcy Barrett, Sara Rouse, Mimi Puett, Wendy Freivald, 
Kim Kidwell, Janet Wiersema, Penny Post, Sue Jacobson, Maggie 
Powers, Debbie Laforte, Lori Schumacher, Margie McDonald, Mary 
Lyman, Jamie Herman, Carolyn Rosenblatt, Emily Brown, Sue Bey, 



234 Greeks 



Renee Jaworsky. SIXTH ROW: Barb Yoss, Amy Williamson, Myrosha 
Dziuk, Sandy Meyer, Laurie Hess, Amy Holtsford, Laura Lenz, Jo 
Mukai, Kathy Goodwin, Robin Deffenbaugh, Nadine El-etr, Laurie 
Oken, Barb Richardson, Carrie Worley, Kathy Greig. SEVENTH ROW: 
Jean Arola, Therese Izzo, Carol Zordani, Pat Shannon, Sandy Knuth, 
Deena Womer, Karrie Bradley, Alice Aubel, Karen Rubin, Natalie 
Overturf, Janet Swanstom, Eileen Sexton, Mina Shida, Laurie Hutt, 
Jane Marystone, Cara Chang, Coleen Abeles. EIGHTH ROW: Mo 
Murphy, Jill Ittersagen, Karen Ingalls, Marlese Russell, Laura Lower, 
Sue Hutchinson, Ginny Fess, Kelly Abeles, Karen Leese, Melissa Tjelta, 
Bridget Reidy, Tami Hitchcock, Laura Hughart, Stacy Abeles, Cathy 
Carr, Sue Wandke, Kathy Johnston, Julie Howe, Maureen Madden, 
Maribeth Derdzinski, Anne Hyde, Maureen Kenney. BACK ROW: 
Lawrie Tenpas, Tami Hart, Karen Brinkman, Molly Molander, Mary 
Ann Pusateri, Marianne Joyce, Pam Devero, Julie McLean, Kelly 
Chapman, Sue Sweeney, Debbie Roberts, Heidi Krautwurst. 



Alpha Sigma Phi 



211 E. Armory, Champaign 



Established 1908 



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FRONT ROW: Greg Bell, Steven Geirtz, Paul Divitorio, Scott Grimes, 
Troy Van Opdorp, Brad Hix, Neil Perlman, Dave Numrych, Todd 
Sommer. SECOND ROW: Matthew Litvak, Angelo Angelakos, Mark 
Bossman, John Glass, Jim Iness, Brad Mitchell, Dave Whetstone, Drew 
Marchetta, Rick Tauber, Chuck McCaffrey, Eric Griffith. THIRD ROW: 
Dan Costin, Greg Talsma, Bob Hines, Jim Gowgeil, Dave Osadjan, 
Tom Lorenzen, Doug Butler, Chris Corliss, Rob Rolnik. BACK ROW: 
Dan Paterno, Evan Geiselhart, Robert Guerra, Steve Coates, Mark 
Bahlenhorst, Dave Brett, Dave Fines, Martin Dynes, John Cordell, Ken 
Builta, Dave Evans, John Rapasky, Mike Ostler, Brian Burress. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Skip Depaepe, Jim McMahon (House 
Father), Jim Caruso, Mark Muzsynski. 



Greeks 235 




pha Tau Omega 



Established 1895 



1101 W. Pennsylvania, Urbana 






!!!!! 



m 




FRONT ROW: Sam Dannenberger, Tim Compall, Doug Ederle, Jeff 
Burkett, Steve Kodros, Mike Mason, Frank Maxwell, Dave Bryant, Tom 
Auld, Hal Houser, Greg Credi, Greg Kilrea, Eric Hintz, Mike Stibich, 
Don Balder. SECOND ROW: John Collins, Ken Ederle, Dave Young, 
Tom Walsh, Paul Merrick, Terry Herbig, Rick Seymour, Mike Moskal, 
Joe Hillebrand, Brice Weeks, Biff Forsythe, Tim Ferry, J.D. Sinnock, Jeff 
Johnson, Andy Smith, Tom Buckley, Chris Lovin, Eric Skoog. THIRD 
ROW: John Compall, Todd Swikle, Brett Smith, Ted Herbig, Jeff 
Wallace, Dave Courson, Barry Fortcamp, Tim Kilrea, Mike Mors, Brian 



Lantero, Dan Kulczyki, Tim Hutchison, Bob Hutchison, Larry Becker, 
Tom Casey, Bob Knight, Kent Westervelt, Adam Janette. FOURTH 
ROW: Brad Leighty, Mark Vasconselles, Mike Casteel, Jim McAndrew, 
Doug Altenberger, Greg Lowenstein, Andy Everitt, Chuck Foran, Vic 
Zimmerman. MISSING FROM PHOTO: John Anderson, Keith 
Bratton, Pete Buchner, Doug Clark, Terry Cole, Shawn Donovan, Mike 
Giddings, John Halston, Rob Loy, Paul Keane, Paul Kodros, Ed 
Kohout, John McAndrew, Jeff Mote, Mike O'Brian, Chuck Pfister, Kurt 
Roemer, John Romig, Chris White, Larry Thompson, Tony Wrosek. 



236 Greeks 



Alpha Xi Delta 



715 W. Michigan, Urbana 



Established 1905 




FRONT ROW: Patty Rickert, Stephanie Hammond, Liz Brucker, Terina 
Forshier, Jill Harley, Sue Oxenreiter. SECOND ROW: Tammie Sage, 
Mary Turner, Michelle Wheeler, Bethj Hanley, Mrs. Wagoner, Jill 
Peckham, Sherri Kavis, Sandy Seyferet-Wilken. THIRD ROW: Laurel 
Comisky, Renee Stadel, Sarah Cosbey, Teresa Atwood, Rhonda 
Grooms, Lori McCall, Tricia Schwartz, Tanuja Kamut, Sharon 
Kiddwell, Michele Morey, Kate Hurckes, Cheryl Warmann, Laura 
Rizzo. FOURTH ROW: Leslie Loftus, Lorelei Hass, Kaci Parlette, Kathy 
Huttenhoff, Kristy Bohning, Kristen Margarites, Susie Hawkins, 
Michelle Divencenzo, Kelly Kreis, Caroline Mulheran, Jackie Marshall, 
Leasha Drew, Michelle Constant, Julie Wilson, FIFTH ROW: Laura 



Riney, Donna-Marie Barna, Linda Biersach, Janelle Grayson, Cathy 
Engdahl, Stacie Hastings, Jane Nealis, Julie Theisen, Darla Simpson, 
Jennifer Schultz, Micheline D'Orazio, Jane Sondgeroth, Mamie 
Fuesting, Julie Swank, Mary McGuire. BACK ROW: Jane Fuener, 
Roxane Cullinan, Holly Stec, Cindy Snyder, Kathy Kearns, Stassi 
Henson, Lynn Compton, Kathy Schleicher, Beth Henning, Mary Jane 
Adams, Lisa Blowers, Katrine Vange. MISSING FROM PHOTO: Kris 
Barr, Gayle Edmunds, Cindy Garber, Patty Goss, Beth Hall, Debbie 
Kodidek, Lisa Sorenson, Mae Wang, Phyllis Wiencek, Mary Pat 
Meenahan. 



Greeks 237 



Beta Sigma Psi 



Established 1925 



706 W. Ohio, Urbana 




FRONT ROW: Tom Jacky, Dave Johnson. SECOND ROW: Jim Nelson, 
Bill Curtis, Doug Bevis, Mark Homann, Curt Handley. THIRD ROW: 
Tom Fricke, Pete Kirby, Larry Braden, Chris Levell, Dave Hewitt, Mark 
Dierking, Eric Moxon, Brent Fransen, Jim Andrew, Steve Brown. 
FOURTH ROW: Brian Yoder, Scott Shimel, Mike Schmale, Bill Norby, 
Otto Berg. FIFTH ROW: Greg Miller, Dean Voelker, Craig Junker, 
Brian Otto, Paul Bertels, Kevin Woodard, Jim Pitman. BACK ROW: 
Jim Durand, Joel Kahling, Jon Peppier, Kevin Kothe, Greg Wiss, Curt 
Bergmann, Kent Wetzel, Mark Zachgo, Jim Watt. MISSING FROM 
PHOTO: Carl Maeder. 



238 Greeks 



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Chi Omega 



907 S. Wright, Champaign 



Established 1900 




FRONT ROW: Sarah Getchman, Mary Perona, EiJeen Callahan, Kathy 
Hannula, Janice Anderson, Kathy Williams, Susan Stewart, Diane 
DiPrima, Caroline Becker, Amy Ackerman, Jackie Darrah, Karen 
Nelson, Sally Sternal. SECOND ROW: Liz Forsythe, Dawn Daggett, 
Shelli Layman, Gina Fletcher, Amy Walker, Joan Olson, Sheryl Smith, 
Sue Steinam, Trina Collins, Sherri Johnston, Lynn Bala, Lisa 
McCormick, Dawn Cary, Jill Stubblefield. THIRD ROW: Pam 
Isherwood, Brooke Remick, Marcia Olivero, Mary Bird, Sue Beach, 



Heidi Knauer, Lisa Rehn, Sue Carlsen, Cindy Van Winkle, Cindy 
Wilson, Elizabeth Gawlik, Priscilla Harlan, Ann Gain, Nancy Darrah, 
Laura Santangelo, Jan Cieslar, Wendy Wiedenfeld, Jennifer Crain, Patti 
Steinam, Julene Hahn. FOURTH ROW: Sue Langan, Lisa Stidd, Pam 
Lyons, Lisa Mazzoni, Nancy Temple, Lisa Westervelt, Odette Ramas, 
Fran Davidson, Sharon Kleeman, Diane Kleeman, Ann Ackerman, 
Juliann Labus, Cindy Niziolek, Kara Kenney, Dina Steigal. 



Greeks 239 




elta Ch 



Established 1923 



S. First Champaign 




FRONT ROW: Wally Scott, Jeff Starwalt, Roy Godosar, Mark Horwitz, 
Steve Weimer, Mike Angerame, Chris Domke, Matt Hageman. 
SECOND ROW: Mark Orland, Matt Fonck, Dan Carrigan, Delph 
Gustitus, Lou Tomaselli, Craig Williams, Mike Cheaure, Alex 
Bogojevich, Doug Arenberg. THIRD ROW: Jim McDowell, Andy 
Parry, John Koepke, Bob Metcalf, Mike Hills, Greg Philiotis, Greg 
Rahn, Mike Carrico, Bill Ritter, Tom Boyd. FOURTH ROW: Dave 
Feder, Harold Miles, Dave Carlson, Rick Smith, Scott Christensen, Tom 
Golaszewski, Brad Taylor, Dave Levine, Ed Clark, Dean Mook, Kevin 
West. FIFTH ROW: Nick Zenarosa, Ken Nelson, Steve Hogan, Mark 
Lyons, Joe Elliot, Jeff Asbury, Eric Pohlman, Pauline Boyd, Don Flood, 
Ty Mayoras, Mike Burg, Tony Deley, Jeff Cardosi. BACK ROW: Jeff 



Haller, Roger Murray, Oliver Glenn, Eric McRae, Dana Andreas, Greg 
Heckman, Phil Martin, Tim Block, Dave Newman, Dow Costa, Dan 
Fugett, Steve Sorenson, John Reichert, Jeff Burt, Steve Bunning, Pete 
Blinn, Randy Smith. MISSING FROM PHOTO: Eric Blinn, Dave 
Brincks, Joe Chiczewski, Jeff Christensen, Mike Daskalakis, Coit 
Edison, Dave Geiselhart, Tony Griffin, Russ Heitz, Todd Hoovermale, 
Nick Hrnyak, Greg Ivarone, Frank Kartman, Joe Lesniak, Marty 
Lockmiller, Jim Logan, Dee Maras, Creg McDonald, Matt Miller, Dean 
Mook, Rick Moore, John O'Hagan, John Passaglia, Frank Reed, Brad 
Richards, Curt Ruwe, Lane Schaller, Tim Schlosser, Mike Schmidt, 
Randy Seerup, Mike Sharo, Jeff Sippy, Roger Smith, Bob Strandt, 
Chuck Trott, Lou Wasilewski. 



240 Greeks 



TMHW 



mm 



Delta Chi 



Seniors 




FRONT ROW: Rick Moore, Mark Lyons, Dana Andreas, Don Flood, 
Randy Smith. SECOND ROW: Dow Costa, Bill Barsella, Jamie 
Thompson. THIRD ROW: Bill Slezak, Jeff Asbury, Brad Taylor, Rick 
Smith, Tom Golaszewski, Craig Abolt, John Penn, Bob Caruso, Scott 
Christensen, John Betterman, Pete Blinn. MISSING FROM PHOTO: 
Eric Pohlman, Phil Martin, Dave Levine, Delph Gustitus, Scott 
McGrath, Greg Heckman, Jeff Hill, Don Thorp, Luke Sewall, Scott 
Golden, Gary Hoffman, Dean Mook, Greg Cazel, Gary Marchiori, Pete 
Karimitsos. 



Greeks 241 




elta Delta Delta 



Established 1920 



508 E. Chalmers, Champaign 




FRONT ROW: Lisa Leinberger, Debby Becker, Cindy Staples, Meg 
Scanlan, Nadine Jacquat, Jeanie Verdeyen, Peggy Young, Anne 
Parsons. SECOND ROW: Kathy Hatcher, Amy Parsons, Jill Goldsmith, 
Dawn Yuen, Felicia Derby, Martha Torrance, Miss Davies, Amy Patton, 
Sally Stawick, Linnea Chap, Carol Stuff, Cheryl Faulhaber. THIRD 
ROW: Melissa Dewitt, Gina Hanson, Chris Lavris, Missy Cunningham, 
Kelly Keck, Carrie Skully, Margie Bell, Melissa Jaeckel, Mary Ortwerth, 
Lori Elledge, Jenny Long, Karen Germanos, Holly Bishop. FOURTH 
ROW: Sue Smith, Dawn Bone, Monica Harper, Paula Van Dyke, Jill 
Barry, Julie Walden. FIFTH ROW: Kelly Ostermeier, Suzanne Huwer, 
Sue Katzenberger, Barb Taylor, Path Bennett. SIXTH ROW: Faye 
Hoffinger, Arlene Cohen, Janna Foor, Mary Marchuk, Laurie Herstedt. 
SEVENTH ROW: Laura Price, Kathy Bouchard, Kathy Janick, Karen 
Schlafer, Jodi Remke, Holly Craver, Dana Litturi, Patty Hubbard, 
Candice Sone, Patricia Nagy, Julie Owens, Jan Novotny, Jean 
Sagmeister, Margaret Loesch, Jill Coffey, Kathy Keating. BACK ROW: 
Maria Staib, Jolene Hinton, Amy Bishop, Carrie Jaeck, Gail Wozniak, 
Marian Kuethe, Deni Holmes, Cesira Giannetti, Diana Susmano, 



Michele Prince, Elise Reed, Diane Keating, Kathy Seghetti, Sue 
Evenson, Beth Ann Werber. ROOF AND WINDOW: Amy Browning, 
Laurie Graham, Susan Graham, Marie Driscoll, Betsy Lane. MISSING 
FROM PHOTO: Cindy Bass, Julie Belz, Paula Blanchette, Jennifer 
Brock, Marian Bronson, Terese Bronson, Kathleen Costello, Diane 
Davison, Kaki Dillon, Pam Donahue, Sara Fiedler, Ann Flanagan, 
Cecelia Fogerty, Liz Frasca, Margaret Frisbie, Gina Gagliardo, Jill 
Gilmore, Jill Goebel, Jill Goldsmith, Amy Hass, Laurie Haffner, Kelly 
Hagen, Gina Hanson, Julie Hartmann, Carol Haskins, Sara Hill, Rita 
Hoppman, Maureen Hughes, Becky Johnson, Tracey Joyce, Kathy 
Kewney, Allison Levy, Debbie Logan, Mary Loughran, Pa Malbon, 
Nancy McGinnis, Ann Mrkvicka, Becky Muhl, Meg Murphy, Kim 
Langowski, Terese Nelligan, Jodi Nowicki, Clare O'Connor, Anni 
Oland, Karen Olsen, Carol O'Neill, Hae Won Park, Angie Price, Laurie 
Proctor, Eva Pusateri, Linda Randell, Rachel Raquel, Julie Ray, Carol 
Schwandt, Jill Sheley, Kathy Schaider, Carol Schultz, Anita Sieros, Bev 
Stewart, Susie Terando, Phyllis Tom, Donna Waxstein, Renee Werner, 
Dianne Zack. 



242 Greeks 



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Delta Gamma 



1207 W. Nevada, Urbana 



Established 1906 







FRONT ROW: Lynn Joy, Anne Ream. SECOND ROW: Paula 
Williams, Karen Oelke, Annette Shaw, Stacey Caldwell, Jeanne Bailey, 
Lulu Yang, Kim Weiler THIRD ROW: Jill Holden, Betsy Parks, Stefanie 
Dooley, Margot McCarthy, Moira Eslinger, Heidi Onken, Vicki Leadly, 
Jackie Walters, Lori Zimmers FOURTH ROW: Margie Schramm, Amy 
Niemann, Lisa Bunse, Monica McCarthy, Tere Mintle, Tricia Caldwell, 
Kathy Walters, Marty Blum. FIFTH ROW: Cam Zeller, Dina Kintonis, 
Stacey Byers, Nina Markoutsis, Suzy Nakashima, Therese Meyer, Lynn 
Jesse, Debbie Staton, Tracy Kleronomos, Vicki Petrow, Lori Selbach, 
Wendy Hulmes, Lora Engdahl, Lisa Boulanger, Michele Dixon. SIXTH 
ROW: Barb Boma, Sue Foley, Traci Rosenstock, Betsy Canfield, Kathy 
Jo Alfirevich, Carla Blum, Kim Gresham, Val Simpson, Debbie Isacson, 
Carol DeStefano, Ann Hester, Karen Donegan, Kristin Oelke, Lori 
Benson, Dana Kaden, Kristin Engdahl. SEVENTH ROW: Staci 
Tarleton, Julie Baxter, Janet Stallman, Lisa Burda, Jodie Eiser, Amy 
Dean, Karen Kreitling, Peggv Niemann, Sloan Donnellan, Siobhan 



Hardiman, Ruth Johnson, Laurel Petrus. BACK ROW: Maureen 
Chartier, Anna Simari, Cheryl Johnson, Karen Ciesar, Ruth Andrea, 
Nancy Holden, Janice Kennedy, Kathryn Scannell. MISSING FROM 
PHOTO: Donna Angus, Debbie Bennett, Nancy Bremhorst, Judy 
Buhay, Terry Dickman, Kristy Eddleman, Pat Eslinger, Shelly Gerts, 
Alison Gigl, Jane Harmon, Sara Ingles, Bonnie Kalen, Julie Kunetka, 
Debbi Kuykendall, Jill Lewis, Moira McDonald, Amy Mickley, Tracey 
Nicklas, Sarah O'Malley, Cindy Ruer, M.J.Scarim, T.C.Schaffer, Laura 
Underwood, Liz Weber, Kim Baker, Debbie Ballarini, Cathy Brunton, 
Dee Freshley, Liz Handler, Karen Hart, Beth Hendrichs, Marci Jacobs, 
Krista Johnson, Tammy Mcintosh, Liz Nelson, Michelle Nelson, Linda 
Pals, Meg Richards, Beth Scheiber, Debbie Tworek, Mary Jo Alfirevich, 
Dawn Bunke, Terrie DePratt, Robyn Estvander, Amy Fox, Karen Gans, 
Denise Holtzman, Cindy Knapp, Kathe Kusek, Amy Mitchell, Rena 
Oliver, Laura Patterson, Holly Petrie, Sally Studwell, Cindy Ward, 
Debra Werry, Julie Wilson, Amy Rosenstock. 



Greeks 243 




elta Kappa Epsilon 



Established 1904 



305 E. John, Champaign 




iV ! 



kU-HAUL 




FRONT ROW: Glenn Peterson, Dave Mizell, Andy Stein, Marty 
Fogarty, Andrew Rasmussen, John Nugent, Steve Alvey, Eric Nash, 
Jim Reinhart, Jack Neale, Paul Fahey, Pat Bitterman, Mike Fogarty, 
John Balazs. SECOND ROW: Carl Larson, George Caton, Nader Amir, 
Jerry Cronin, Joe Kim, Bob Fleck, Gary Kahen, Carlos Rodriguez, Mark 
Gaffigan, Don Childs, Russ Forrest, Kevin Narko, Randy Hasken. 
BACK ROW: Rich Flewelling, Dave Flores, Tim Crow, George Lyons. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Tom Baum, Walking Bear, Tony 
Beddinghaus, Eric Bedel, John Godfrey, Kevin Keyes, Don Nichols, 
Gary Phegly, Doug Poe, Mike Schnieder, Rich Siepker, Pete Stockmal, 
Mark Willis. 



244 Greeks 



Delta Phi Epsilon 



907 S. Third, Champaign 



Established 1925 



Uiiumimia-u 




FIRST ROW: Randi Warshawsky, Carol Chausow, Debbie Goldman, 
Ellen Licari, Lisa Greenfield, Karyn Becker, Annie Engerman, Lisa 
Slotky, Ellyn Topel, Laona Tanner, Gail Root, Mindy Saunders, Karen 
Zfaney, Amy Yale, Robin Bergman, Nancy Feingold, Sue Sneider. 
SECOND ROW: Julie Eisen, Julie Meyers, Pam Kushnir, Suzanne 
Meister, Tammy Malter, Diane Blakey, Michelle Festenstein, Franci 
Bergman, Cherie Samuel, Michelle Green, Laurie Sneider, Ifaat Arbel, 
Lisa Friedman, Arlene Grundland, Hilary Saperstein, Andrea Zoll, Nan 
Elster, Ruth Gold water, Laurie Kahan. CENTER FROM FRONT: Lisa 
Lurrie, Lori Gordon, Janet Mann, Jackie Kurtz, Cindy Cotell, Rhonda 
Feinmehl, Felicia Schwartz, Marci Canter, Amy Belcove, Alysa Slay, 
Melinda Scissors, Janine Cin, Amy Stone, Andrea Lieberman, Stacey 
Aronson, Jill Sinar, Marcy Borodkin, Wendy Shparago, Sue Edelmuth, 
Laura Fingerhut, Jenny Simon, Lisa Eisman, Doree Zeitlin, Holly 
Gershanov, Eve Schmall, Jonelle Roth, Andrea Finkle, Amy Primus, 
Julie Shamberg, Julie Bransky, Liz Cain, Joyce Chams, Joy Bulmash. 



THIRD ROW: Heidi Fishman, Allison Levy, Tracey Madansky, Jaye 
Handwerker, Lori Kleiman, Beth Dickstein, Elyse Erlich, Lisa Prinz, 
Susan Siegel, Debbie Bauman, Barri Falk, Ellen Selden, Lisa Wise, 
Myndee Gomberg, Karyn Sugar, Terri Richard. FOURTH ROW: Terri 
Sugarman, Gail Baker, Sheila Berk, Dina Ivancich, Lori Boehm, Kathy 
Gracey, Jamie Jelinick, Zoe Olefsky, Judy Hackman, Melissa Weiss, 
Lisa Kaufman, Jody Roman, Robin Horberg, Loren Mercola, Debbie 
Krolick, Robyn Morris, Hollis Friedman, Sue Handler. BACK ROW: 
Joyce Boehm, Pam Galowich, Vivian Marks, Beth Eisman, Rachel Kraft, 
Tammy Scott, Maria Ferro, Sue Konopkin, Lisa Kramer, Stacey Erman, 
Debbie Picker, Sue Bornstein, Mrs. R., Lisa Sidler, Lisa Bernheim, 
Randi Levinson, Robynn Lobert, Marcia Gerber, Abra Siegel, Sally 
Rubin, Elis Holtzheimer. MISSING FROM PHOTO: Sue Strongin, 
Beth Joksimovic, Lisa Klopman, Barb Perlman, Debbie Grossman, 
Laura Orleans, Lisa Donick, Lori Leibow, Jodi Treitler, Amy Horowitz, 
Paula Mazliach. 



Greeks 245 




elta Sigma Phi 



Established 1919 



110 E. Armory, Champaign 




FRONT ROW: Paul Mitchell, Rob LeClercq, Paul Richards, Steve 
Byers, Ray Winkle, Nick Speziale, Jeff Reilly, Glenn Beggs, Richard 
Bush, Mike Quigley, Dave Piech. SECOND ROW: Bill Owens, Mike 
Klienel, Leonard Davenport, Joseph DiCola, John Heneghan, Joel 
Glassman, Bruce Lundstrom,Todd Mosher, John Lund, Kevin Mulhall, 
Tom Benson, Randall Muench. THIRD ROW: Harry Hild, Jamie Burke, 
Gary Peterson, Dave Koropp, Dan Quigley, Mark Walsh, Pete 
Magnuson, Paul Hoelscher, Dave Edquist, Geoff Goetz, John 
Wlordarski, Brien Penicook. FOURTH ROW: Joe Klanang, Scott 
Gillman, Carter Smith, Matt Walsh, Mike Smith, William Dunlop, 
Shawn Hickey, Thomas DiSanto, Richard Tomei, Gary Faulkner, Jeff 
Baker, Richard Addari, Paul Sandry, Todd Thompson, Randy 
Woodard. FIFTH ROW: Steven Cycyota, David Stuber, Kevin 
McNicolas, Patrick Quinn, Andrew Hanas, Albert Rago, Todd Bee, 
Miles McHugh, Fredrick Morzek, Andrew Rosa, Mike Schmidt, Jeffrey 
Fassler, Terry Tingle, Greg Allen. MISSING FROM PHOTO: John 
Bednar, Steve Langer, Terry O'Brien, Steve Quasney, Tim Ricks, Verne 
Sisson, Bill Smutny, Michael Stern, Kurt Warkenthein. 

246 Greeks 



Delta Upsilon 



312 E. Armory, Champaign 



Established 1905 




FRONT ROW: Victor Pazik, Jim Weiss, Dave Hansen, Joe Borelli, Joe 
Pancrazio, Claudio Marcus, Keith Wiegold, Mike Gartlan, Will Johns, 
Mark Watson, Steve Garbaciak, Jeff Bowes. SECOND ROW: Craig 
Zelent, Tom McCarthy, Dave Sommer, Dale Esworthy, Jim Hahn, Jim 
Nagle, Jeff Durham. THIRD ROW: Kelly Jones, John Parizek, Scott 
Krueger, Mark DeWaal, Brian Ehlert, Ken Spitz, Sean Higgins, Helmut 
Oehring, Armando Nunez, Jed Schaefer, Mike Ducey, John Peterson, 
Fritz Nelson, Barry McCarthy, Jim Falotico, Gary Roll, Eli Pars, Dave 
Brinkerhoff, Rob Spiller, Mike McLain, Scott Beausang, Brent Reiske, 
Todd Hemphill, Dennis Neiman, Frank Zimmerman, Mike Hill. 



FOURTH ROW: Matt Stapf, Brad Dunn, Jim Beck, Rich Keck, John 
Conrad, Chris Browne, Eric Berg, Dan MacDonald, Dave Mika, Dan 
Gibbs, Dave Flatley, Kevin Full, Dave Egeland, Mark Heckler, Mike 
Pratt, Rob Kirincich, John Siena. FIFTH ROW: Brian Elsbernd, Tom 
Penn, Jim Eck, Tom Steigelmann. MISSING FROM PHOTO: Scott 
Bush, Kevin Cuthbert, Doug DeCroix, Dave Dungan, Vince Fajardo, 
Kurt Ford, Greg German, Tom Loebach, Perry Meronyk, Phil Olsen, 
Scott Parker, Mark Revenaugh, Andrew Schwartz, Kevin Shay, Ernie 
Smith, Steve Strum. 



Greeks 247 



Delta Zeta 



Established 1921 



710 W. Ohio, Urbana 



i 




FRONT ROW: Kathy Jovanovic, Holly Mittlacher, Robin McCorkle, 
Carol VanBuskirk, Renee Velasquez, Mary Hayes, Val Bauer, Faye 
Licata. SECOND ROW: Lynelle Hinden, Shirley Pearson, Kathy 
Wright, Peggy Hewing, Betsy Reddy, Ann Helmick, Tina Freer, Cathy 
Nott, Connie Cirks. THIRD ROW: Diane Brown, Janice Spencer, Kathy 
Palansky, Gillian Menees, Jenny Henderson, Maribeth Jackson, Debbie 
Mastorakos, Leanne Lovelace, Terry Klemp, Tane Mckee, Annette 
Brown, Jana Lindstrom, Lynne Trautvetter, Tracey Coffman. FOURTH 
ROW: Sarah Titus, Victoria Sutton, Marcia Hight, Angie Friedman, 
Donna Luallen, Dora Luallen, Lori Long, Vicki Davis, Therese Siemer, 



Melinda Rewerts, Donna Peters, Tracy Cagle, Diane Yochem, Mary 
Cay Finnegan. BACK ROW: Pat Quinley, Kathie Chwaliez, Loretta 
Ziemer, Rowena Pragides, Cathy Lera, Tammy Plotner, Julie Nelson, 
Barb Edfors, Gloria Ham, Chris Lombardo, Sheryl Ruehling, Sara 
Arbizzani, Annemarie Maciaszek, Mimi Bowles, Debbie Hutton, Julie 
Mitcheletti, Rhonda Richards, Sue Velasquez, Mary Jane Jaros. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Sherri Beckman, Brenda Brinkerhoff, Maria 
Franz, Janet Hary, Jeana Jamicich, Tammy Jett, Janet Kaski, Jodi 
Kozlowski, Jerrie Merrideth, Jenny Morton, Cherylle Palomar, Debra 
Panky, Michele Richter, Val Roberts, Alison Senello, Julie Weisenberg. 



248 Greeks 






■■^■H^BHHHi 



Farmhouse 



809 W. Pennsylvania, Urbana 



Established 1914 




FRONT ROW: Kris Hoult, Keith Vollmar, Brett Madison, Bill Bryan, 
Dean Grimes. SECOND ROW: Steve Sinn, Dave Stille, Brian Hayes, 
Dean Lemenager, Steve Heiderscheit, Ken Quinn, Kreg Gruben, Bob 
Jackson. THIRD ROW: Greg Curtin, Mike Pierce, Jeff Widholm, 
Howard Knapp, Brent Hoist, Ralph Brubaker, Eric Eeten, Brian Bell. 
FOURTH ROW: Scott Davidsmeier, Tim Yerkey, Randy Fransen, Drew 
Kreitzer, Jeff Siegrist, Brent Peters. FIFTH ROW: Mark Eckhoff, Steve 
Bergfeld, Tim Dittmer, Mike Boose, Mike Blakeman, Joe VonHolten, 
Steve Oliver, Jeff Campbell, Mark Knief, Curt Mattan, Sam Kramer, 
Terry Koker. SIXTH ROW: Shannon Behimer, John Koch, Brent 
Hinkston, Jim Butler, Pete Irwin, Todd Kimble, Phil Weihmeir. BACK 
ROW: Mike Ross, Matt Ellis, Don Budnovich, Brent White, Tom Lewis, 
Mike Kollman, Brad Orr, Mike Gnasher, Brent Bidner. MISSING 
FROM PHOTO: Gary Baker, Rodney Becker, Tim Bergfeld, Rod 
Chestnut, Darren Downing, Joe Harroun, Dave Miner, Doug Zehr, Jay 
Litchfield, Dan Williams, Ray Brubaker. 



Greeks 249 




rmhouse 



Seniors 




FRONT ROW: Dave Miner, Kim Schramm, Kris Hoult, Dave Stille. 
SECOND ROW: Brett Madison, Steve Sinn, Darren Downing, Bill 
Bryan, Tim Bergfeld. BACK ROW: Rod Becker, Joe Harroun, Ralph 
Brubaker, Keith Vollmar, Mike Pierce, Gary Baker, Dean Grimes. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Scott Bidner, Dave Bitting, Greg Curtin, 
Mrs. Ikenberry. 



250 Greeks 



mrafflSBH HHS8&S >••> 



■■HHnHHHHnHn 



4-H House 



805 W. Ohio, Urbana 



Established 1934 



I H MIl K l 



f^fc—^^y 



- v 






&.^V-' 



',* 



P ^i*£&r 




-''< 



, 1 



jgi] 





■ra^HBHBHI 



FRONT ROW: Susan Bogner, Kathy Donze, Beth Johnson, Darcy 
Hepner, Tammy Uken, Pam Gady, Monica Irle, Barb Baylor, Kim 
Carmicheal, Sue Malenius. SECOND ROW: Jill Heberer, Val Smith, 
Carla Gray, Mary McCain, Joellen Sprunger, Lanette Gruben, Karilyn 
Stoll, Elaine Nelson, Sandi Georgie, Carol Behme. THIRD ROW: Jill 
Klindera, Debbie Brooks, Debbie Hawbaker, Susan Wise, Kathy 
Empen, Joan Tuisl, Caron Gray, Rosalie Rogier, Elizabeth Hunter, Sue 
Vandermyde, Patty Haden, Janet Dikeman, Mary Haden, Cornelia 



Schupbach, Gwyn Melville. FOURTH ROW: SuAnn Holmstrom, Jan 
Richter, Teresa Hallemann, Mary Kay Flick, Lorri Miller, Karen 
Ruckman, Dianne Crumrine. BACK ROW: Sherry Plocher, Anna Graf, 
Janet Goodwin, Carla Down, Priscilla Stevenson, Ann Shimmin, 
Debbie Dowd, Melisa Borgic, Mary Thatcher, Mary Millard, Audrey 
Hepner, Elaine Ottosen, Linda Blackmore, Stephanie Stevenson, Ann 
Atkinson, Cheryl Bicknell. MISSING FROM PHOTO: Julie Shaffer. 



Greeks 251 




WmffiffiP: 




amma Phi Beta 



Established 1913 



1110 W. Nevada, Urbana 




i* I ^L. 




FRONT ROW: Julie Dieker, Healy McCrea, Karen Seggerman, Karen 
Butler, Maria Ladle, Kelli McCormack, Cathy Ditto, Heather Carroll, 
Susie Schweighart, Jackie Sapiente. SECOND ROW: Cyndi Mengler, 
Angie Talley, Joy Matura, Maureen Mulvihill, Lori Swalla, Ashlyn 
Cunningham, Terry Parker. THIRD ROW: Diana Schablowsky, Milena 
Palandech, Nina Boratto, Anjana Mittra, Julie Hebron, Amy Wood, 
Shelly Eddingfield, Donna Jakubs, Sue Farrell, Maura Berkelhamer, 
Katya Orloff, Lina Dohse. FOURTH ROW: Jessica Eichstaedt, Denise 
Zaverdas, Beth Fialkowski, Nancy Barickman, Kara Flynn, Bethie 
Range, Cydney Benson, Kathryn Jones, Tom Shepardson, Jody Dixon, 
Annie Range, Yasmin Ali, Mary Lee Malovaney, Neera Lall, Robin 
Goldberg, Lisa Kosmond, Diane Forster, Alice Taylor. FIFTH ROW: 
Heather Lawrence, Kiki Stonitsch, Nancy Ellis, Kathy Oakley, Nancy 
Benigni, Sarah Hinken, Charlene Jamison, Kenarr Petrosian, Kathy 
Egan, Susan Horsfield, Stephanie Tolen, Julie Kuntz, Diane Meyer, 
Paula Meyer, Kathy McCabe, Beth Richardson, Lisa Manion. SIXTH 
ROW: Kathy Weber, Susan Dawkins, Sarah Flanigan, Julie Nelson, 
Gail Devan, Kelly Sinnott, Melanie Laasch, Debbie Brandt, Laura 

252 Greeks 



Schlicher, Gina Ross, Tracy Torrison, Kristi Ross, Missy Poshard, 
Denise Druga, Peggy Spelich, Angie Phipps, Laura Kofoid. SEVENTH 
ROW: Jeanette Raclaw, Jacqueline Paschen, Patti Gentile, Julie 
Buckstaff, Sheri Hess, Mary Barbir, Irene Freutel, Karla Rubenacker, 
Joanne Papoccia, Lisa Karcher, Amy Hinton, Becky Lautenschlager, 
Jennifer Riley, Lori Zanello, Liesa Benn, Kristin Bridges. EIGHTH 
ROW: Stacie Duke, Kim Starwalt, Millicent Ku, Mary Drumm, Heather 
Herman, Mary Jane Eidler, Stevie Matthews, Linda Lindquist, Barb 
Liebovich, Heidi Grant, Tracy Giatrini, Martina McAuliffe, Lynlee 
Moffatt, Linda Bielfeldt, Lisa Felice, Laura Feldkamp, Carol Shannon, 
Kristi Lauritsen, Dawn Herro, Cyndy Melk. CHIMNEY: Karen 
Kerestes, Ellen Baker, Kay Komie, Jill Patterson. MISSING FROM 
PHOTO: Kathy Brown, Laurie Brown, Sara Christman, Jocelyn Clark, 
Maria Delucia, Terry Doyle, Collette Fox, Carrie Greco, Lucy Hill, Kim 
Koelker, Mary Lohse, Jean McGould, Marcia Mcllree, Laura Morris, 
Laurie Paul, Carol Porter, Barb Rice, Jacqueline Roberti, Audrey 
Urbanczyk, Beth Vondrak, Beth Yaeger, Sue Yario. 






^^■■HHI^HiHfli^H^H 



303 E. Chalmers, Champaign 



llli-Dell 



Established 1949 




FRONT ROW: Dr. David Thomas, (Advisor), Mark Weinheimer, Ken 
Smiciklas, Dr. Robert Darmody, (Advisor). SECOND ROW: Jim 
Adams, Chris Stickler, Rich Pingsterhaus, Dennis Gvillo. THIRD 
ROW: Rick Campbell, Raymond Price, Scott Plocher, Neil Brammeier. 
FOURTH ROW: Paul Osadjan, Melvin Kuhn, Bob Rhode, Eric Ifft, 
Scott Brackebusch. FIFTH ROW: Dave Geiger, Eric Fugate, Bill Waiter, 
Kevin O'Connor, Jim Behrends. SIXTH ROW: Carl Steiner, Dennis 
Ford, Steve Wilson, Ron Navis. SEVENTH ROW: Larry Vogler, Gary 
Donley, Dave Roome, Fred Salzman, Tony Waldhoff. EIGHTH ROW: 
Wayne East, Tim Connell, Ron Recker, Joe Boudeman, Pete Brummel, 
Ron Wilke. NINTH ROW: Bob Nelson, Lester Janssen, Jerry Heckman, 
Kurt Zuck, Ernie Bates, Phil Hanna, Paul Lear. TENTH ROW: Rich 
Dunn, Geoff Schrof, Jim Koehl, Dave Lamore, Dave Carroll, Dave 
Rock. 



Greeks 253 



appa Alpha Psi 



Established 1913 



402 E. Armory, Champaign 




FRONT ROW: Charade Miller (secretary), Michael C. McNeil 
(president), William Stratton (treasurer). 'BACK ROW: Martin Stratton 
Jr., Cater Minnis, Robert Gay III, Jonathan Graham, Robert Brooks, 
Warren Roberts, Charles E. Newman, Taylor Fuller III, Marc 
Augustave, Edward T. Hightower, John R. Hill, Marcus Vanderbuilt, 
Terrence Cason, James Palmer. MISSING FROM PHOTO: Antonio 
Boyd, Edward Buster, H. Maurice Douse, Arthur Hill, Robert L 
Perkins, Henry Rawls Jr., Eugene Renfroe, Glenn Ross, Gregory Tinch, 
Warren Washington. 



254 Greeks 



ijRtVS^^^jJX^Sj^N^Vv^ 



Kappa Alpha Theta 



611 E. Daniel, Champaign 



Established 1875 




FRONT ROW: Mignon Elayda, Diane Baker, Inger Gibson, Gloria 
Jesko, Lori Wieczorick, Mrs. Andrews, Beth Sorenson, Cathy Casler, 
Joy Markiewicz, Robin Murray, Kristen Benjamin, Anne Rockey, Beth 
Carlson. SECOND ROW: Liz Davidson, Molly Herbst, Vera Chan, Val 
Mierzwinski, Kathryn Dahms, Tina Proskin, Melissa Heineman, Cathy 
Wood, Ann James, Tracy Beckman. THIRD ROW: Amy Veremis, Amy 
Freivogel, Suzy Hasen, Angie Baum, Linda Strepek, Lora Hall, Anne 
Marie Foster, Sissy Smith, Amy LaMothe, Nancy Madden, Chris 
Moser, Susie McKiernan. FOURTH ROW: Kim Maltby, Julie Ehret, 
Lynne Ausnehmer, Anne Marie Johnson, Susie Schneider, Terri 
Ludwig, Cherie Murdock, Liz Hansen, Alice Hahn, Loree Novotny, 
Jacqueline Colbert. FIFTH ROW: Karen Clifford, Cindy Hacker, Shaun 
McCaffrey, Lisa Ladle, Maureen Goodman, Maureen Cronin, Kim 
Greene, Luanne Ulbrich, Mary Swiderski, Sarah Conway, Linda 
Kedzierski, Faith Amarantos, Ann Larson, Linda Klawitter, Laura 
McKeon. BACK ROW: Lori Lukowski, Erin Speitz, Christa Walton, 
Karen Hagle, Wendy Buckingham, Shelly Ray, Julie Ulstrup, Stacey 



Randle, Meg Coleman, Jeanne Grothaus. MISSING FROM PHOTO: 

Amy Bibee, Lynda Cavanaugh, Jodi Chidester, Jennifer Cocagne, 
Sharon Cooper, Jane Cuthbertson, Pam Davis, Sue Daykin, Michelle 
Dennison, Carolyn Dunn, Cinda Frisina, Linda Geisel, Clare Gibbs, 
Karen Glass, Michelle Hackman, Belinda Hall, Nancy Harding, Laura 
Hasen, Kath Horslev, Tina Jasuale, Marsha Joseph, Karen Kinnucan, 
Molly Kissinger, Linda Kosek, Heidi Lagessie, Christine Lehman, 
Linda Liscano, Molly Mangan, Lori McKiernan, Sheila McNichols, 
Karla Miller, Sandy Milo, Lisa Mox, Kim Murdock, Elizabeth Myers, 
Kelly Olinger, Lisa Panton, Sarah Rich, Kathy Richards, Carole Russell, 
Jeni Sinclair, Amy Skul, Renee Sprogis, Terri Swick, Julie Toland, Iren 
Ustel, Janet Wheeler, Lisa White, Robin Woith, Susan Wright, Teresa 
Coletto, Susan Crowe, Katrina Dyrby, Gail Evans, Martha Fechtig, 
Kristi Hoeferle, Amy James, Suzanne Lafin, Patty Olson, Laura 
Parissidi, Jolene Ringuette, Maria Schreiber, Kelley Skelton, Jolynn 
Wick, Dina Zlotkowski. 



Greeks 255 




ppa Delta 



c^+ 



stablished 1923 



1204 S. Lincoln, Urbana 







FRONT ROW: Mary Lynch, Laura Nelson, Mary O'Brien, Lisa Beeler, 
Renee Fisk, Kristi Gleim, Kara Tack, Kristi Scott, Nora Haymaker, 
Betsy Smith. SECOND ROW: Andrea Filandrinos, Joan Fornaciari, 
Paula Castrogiovanni, Elise Kane, Laura Townsend, Terri 
Nighswander, Holly Joesten, Melissa Kort, Gigi Cerese, Jayme 
Potamos, Dawn Gracey, Susan Deal, Suzanne Sitzes. THIRD ROW: 
Anne Corley, Debbie Rakuc, Pam Latham, Liz Talbot, Donna 
Freudenberg, Michelle Downing, Natalie Porter, Ingrid Lang, Julie 
Allen, Michelle DiMarco, Taz Zamiski, Aimee Mesch, Carla Hill, Kelly 
Heidkamp, Jennifer Nijman. FOURTH ROW: Lauren Hartley, Kelly 
Day, Donna Formusa, Melinda Hauser, Amy Corrigan, Christy Harris, 
Robin Speis, Terri Lechtenberg, Cherie Gholson, Elaine Hennessy, Kari 
Walkowiak, Leanne Meyer, Cheryl Esbjornson, Mary Randall, Nancy 
Katris, Karen Costello, Kathy Hansen, Angela Stewart, Donna Scully. 
FIFTH ROW: Susan Randall, Denise Barry, Sheila Johnson, Sandra 
Haack, Ellen Peters, Maggie Pfister, Jenny Lagergren, Mari 



Golaszewski, Stephanie Moore, Nancy Hildebrandt, Jackie Dusel, 
Christine Wright, Pam Katris, Laura Pieracci, Kathy Zibart, Suzanne 
Park, Deanna Chrones. BACK ROW: Shawn Juliano, Gail Jaeckel, Julie 
Burden, Amy Beeler, Ellen Carney, Kathy Dsida, Trish Greenwood, 
Rita Nowacki, Regina Husar, Nancy Kopp, Lucy Franchini, Ann Swick, 
Teri Clark, Susan Pipenhagen, Kris Grampp, Krishna Zahorik. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Laura Florek, Susan Lang, Kathy Berry, 
Kathy Scott, Dawn Amendola, Sandy Armgard, Kathy Baily, Barb 
Bareis, Laura Becker, Dede Clay, Kara Tack, Julie Dockendorff, Laura 
Fisher, Linde Hartley, Lisa Heidorn, Roni Krus, Cathie Lanaghan, Lisa 
Langhoff, Lisa Menninger, Michelle Neal, Julie Rittmiller, Diane 
Rogowski, Mary Schmitt, Kelly Speer, Carolyn Strong, Daria Wochok, 
Arlene Wind, Maureen Gendron, Beth Hutson, Carey Mullikin, Kim 
North, Traci Schissler, Peggy Trucksis, Pam Whited, Jennifer Woulfe, 
Daiva Grigaitis. 



256 Greeks 



- IMM^B^^W 



Kappa Delta 



Seniors 




FRONT ROW: Michelle Neal, Carolyn Strong, Kelly Speer, Susan 
Lang, Jennifer Nijman, Natalie Porter, Elizabeth Talbot, Sheila Johnson, 
Maggie Pfister. SECOND ROW: Dawn Amendola, Linde Hartley, 
Michelle Downing, Julie Rittmiller. THIRD ROW: Carla Hill, Kelly 
Heidkamp, Donna Freudenburg. FOURTH ROW: Kathy Baily, Shawn 
Juliano, Julie Allen, Ingrid Lang, Pam Latham, Lau'ra Florek, Michelle 
Dimarco, Taz (Therese) Zamiski, Diane Rogowski. MISSING FROM 
PHOTO: Lisa Heidorn. 



Greeks 257 



m^m 



appa Delta Rho 



Established 1921 



1110 S. Second, Champaign 




FRONT ROW: Mike Blickhahn, Greg Nau, Rod Casaclang, Bill Connor, 
Bill Paris. SECOND ROW: Ed Lock, Howard Pottorf, Jeff Hersh, Ron 
Schaschwary, Gary Petersen, Mick Cunningham. THIRD ROW: Arnie 
Manaois, Jeff McCoy, Dave Whitaker, Rich Mivazake, Paul LoPresti, 
Randy Ingersoll. FOURTH ROW: Kent Cornelius, Jack Zumwalt, Dan 
Ruzicka, Greg Lynn, Jerry Robinson, Travis Wayland, Todd Bergman, 
Jose Velez, Joe Korabik. BACK ROW: Steve Maske, Larry Lucas, Dave 
Swanson, Bill Armbruster, Nick Reynolds, Gary Lvnn, Mike Goetze, 
Kevin Timmons. MISSING FROM PHOTO: Jim Schoultz. 



258 Greeks 



Kappa Kappa Gamma 



1102 S. Lincoln, Urbana 



Established 1899 




*m 



FRONT ROW: Chris Sweeney, Debbie Clifford, Joyce Hamilton, Kerry 
Hogan, Francie Casey, Kathy Harris, Teri Coghlan, Katie Gallivan, Sue 
Jorgenson, Joette Moretti, Teresa Schnetz, Kristin Grouwinkle, Kathy 
Kersting, Laura Schumm. SECOND ROW: Molly Murphy, Carol 
Klitchman, Sharon Beckius, Nini Mesdag, Janice Griffin, Margarette 
Macgruder, Susie Wilke, Susie Porter, Leslie Roberts, Anne Lawrence, 
Sue Detweiler, Felice Johnson, Laura Murin, Laura Carmody, Judy 
Hanson, Gail Chaney, Beth Gillian, Laura Banick, Kim Barnes, Sue 
Paletti, Kathy Hanson, Maureen McNamara, Gloria Casey, Suzie 
Ramm. THIRD ROW: Lynda Kaufman, Anne Maloney, Karen 
Schmiltz, Susie Skelton, Kim Firestone, Alyssa Cruel, Kim Price, 
Audrey Engelman, Maria Breen, Lisa Rohe, Lisa White, Lori Riffner, 
Kathy Greslak, Celeste Gray, Lynne Weaver, Nancy Erickson, Amy 
Dordek, Mindi Chapman, Katie England, Sue Pytel, Penny Johnson, 
Diane Gross, Liz Boniecki, Michele Manahan, Mary Kapraun, Amy 
Sykora, Liz Warner, Debbie Sammons. Fourth ROW: Holly Madigan, 
Cathy Barney, Jenny McCook, Martha Goldrick, Janice Butler, Jane 
Turpin, Mary Ford, Meg Miller, Beth Miller, Patti Cappas, Leslie 



Barnes, Lisa Doherty, Karen Jaraczewski, Diane Massey, Yolanda 
Cluet, Sheila Burns, Sue McClean, Leslie Kluser, Lisa Fabiano, Kara 
Pikus, Susie Vermette. FIFTH ROW: Lisa Gordon, Kayleen Arends, 
Martha Lee, Val Simon, Mary Burns, Carolyn Runkle, Heidi Zeller, 
Janine DeRiemacker, Anne Moyer, Mary Ann Mack, Darcy Rutherford, 
Christa Geiger, Anne Forsyth, Darla Angst, Sandy Borowski, Nancy 
Pine, Diane Faretta, Amy Sheppard, Rachel Sheppard, Elizabeth 
Mounce, DeAnna Ceci, Lisa Cafe, Robin Hartley, Andrea Martensen, 
Fanee Lekkas, Jennifer Fox, Meg Calk, Susan Miller, Mary Ellis, 
Marilyn Casey, Bridgette Donsilreiter, Christi Flesvig. MISSING 
FROM PHOTO: Sue Rohe, Mary Beth Fagerson, Karen Pszanka, Cathy 
Burns, Ann Dondanville, Ginny Huntington, Rita Prioletti, Anne 
Abels, Kathleen Beynon, Chris Callahan, Cristi Costigan, Sheila 
Cronin, Traci Imming, Toddy Metzger, Karen Rapponotti, Katie 
Richert, Sue Schmitz, Linda Smith, Sarah Smith, Jane Farrell, Julie 
Ferrigan, Mary Lelonek, Mary O'Brien, Mary O'Halloran, Jackie Parks, 
Debbie Schertz, Pam Stavely. 



Greeks 259 



;ara»fiBH 



-.,'.•' 




HMMg 



appa Sigma 






Established 1891 



212 E. Daniel, Champaign 




FRONT ROW: Mrs. Andrade, Alex Andrade, Phil Rekitzke, Chuck 
Bareis, Eric Kizer, Jenny Nopola, Al Javois, Steve Marcus. SECOND 
ROW: Tracey Shavell, Mike Polzine, Julie Cohen, Lisa Leib, Bonnie 
Kantar, Boyd Baker, Leslie Kaufman, Andy Andrews. THIRD ROW: 
Bob Ludington, John Russell, Rick Raguse, Ray Bees, Holly Siegel, 
Colleen Abeles. FOURTH ROW: Chuck Besjak, Becky Orr, Greg Stroh, 
Joel Kratochvil, Sean Forrest, Eileen Sexton, Bill Chamberlin, Tom 
Gracia, Bob Sarmiento, Naheed Attari, Jeff Forester, Mike Gust, Dan 



Boylan, John Keen. FIFTH ROW: Jim Fortcamp, Phil Miller, Mike 
Roach, Al Myers, Barry Jackson. SIXTH ROW: Steve Langer, Jay 
Sowinski, Doug Burchan, Beth Yeager, Mike Berg, Greg Kohut, Paul 
Bolger. BACK ROW: John Moyes, Mike Hubbard, Keith Powell, Greg 
Truty, Steve Silbar, Don Robinson. MISSING FROM PHOTO: Greg 
Black, Rich Cassin, Bret Dye, Tim Fernandez, Mike Floyd, Paul Lord, 
Dennis McBride, Al Mlacnik, Rich Segall, Ed Schwartz, Bill Venvertloh, 
Mark Watts, Tom Fleischer, John Welge, Wayne Smith. 



260 Greeks 






SaffittKSHH&H x:v>X'XvV v v 



■ 



... --- -^■■^ 



Kappa Sigma 



Seniors 




FRONT ROW: Pete Hirmer, Andy Andrews, Dr. Javois, Pledge. 
SECOND ROW: Wayne Smith, Sean Forrest, Barry Jackson, Tom 
Fleischer, John Moyes, Chuck Bareis, Mike Floyd. THIRD ROW: Mike 
Gust, Eric Kizer, Dr. E. FOURTH ROW: Jim Fortcamp, Rob Sarmiento, 
King Carr, John Keen, John Russell. 



Greeks 261 



sfiHMHHH 



ambda Chi Alpha 



Established 1915 



209 E. Armory, Champaign 




FRONT ROW: Bryan Polich, Tim Lorentz, Jim Withers, Stuart Baur, 
Tom Funk, Kevin Anderson, Bob Young, Greg Waite, Steve Robinson, 
Mark Petty, Mike Graff. SECOND ROW: Chris Veniza, Tim Fifer, Pete 
Howells, Jeff Orr, Steve Willey, Jack Luker, Joe Pawlak, Joe Nolan, 
John Schmerold, Chris Anchor, Mark Beldon, Mark Beckman, Mike 
Madonia. THIRD ROW: Dave Noble, Tom Conway, Chris Billie, Ron 
Chamberlin, Jim Erhart, Mike Hassek, Mike Schoen, Matt Murphy, 
Cecil Herbsleb, Joe Repke, Bob Backode, Ron Bordeux, Steve Prost, 



Greg Klader, Dave Phoneix, Matt Jones, Lenny Munari, Pat Andre, 
Scott Riddle, Eric Mennel. FOURTH ROW: Mark Meullar, Dave 
Deutch, Dave Ferris, Craig Schultz, Mike Jones, Tom Kittler, Jim 
Fessler, Tom Clarke, Tom Walhaus, Steve Hayes, Mike Reiter, Tom 
Norris, Bryan Gallagher, Todd Merkle, John Mollway, Dave Kristo, 
Bryce Kristo, Mike McWilliams, Jerry Withers. BACK ROW: Tony 
Yang, Ted Walhaus, Gary Stading. 



262 Greeks 






Phi Gamma Delta 



401 E. John, Champaign 



Established 1897 




FRONT ROW: John O'Connor, Joe McGivney, Mike Lee, Ted 
Woerner, Ed Buckley, Steve Snyder, Tim Doody, Chuck Coughlin, 
Steve Spontak, Scott Rathbun, Paul Benson, Scott Lieske. SECOND 
ROW: Paul Kawieki, Tom McNulty, John Benson, Chris Ravencroft, 
Jim Arnold, John Grier, Sam Miller, Terry Wilson, Tom Klimmeck, Pat 
Flood, Jerry Cleary, Ron Lobodzinski, Matt Pappas, John Fredian, Rob 
Watkins, Ken Caniglia, Brad Bishop. THIRD ROW: Marty Henehan, 
Dave Huizinga, Tom Gronov, John Flusser, Bob Ben, Gary Voyda, Joe 
Anzell, Jeff Slavish, Ken Bruhns, Tom Owens, Bill Hickey, Dan Oliver. 
FOURTH ROW: Stu Oswald, Don Kuster, Brett Jacobson, Chris 
Svoboda, Mike Gallagher. FIFTH ROW: Jay Lofgren. MISSING FROM 
PHOTO: Mike Bierk, Dan Conrath, Joe DeAngelis, Jim Filbert, Don 
Graham, Jim Graham, John Hagerty, John Hiser, Dennis McNamee, 
Brian Page, Tom Quinn, Paul Scruggs, Ron Welk, John Willian, Peter 
Wright, Brad Zust. 



Greeks 263 




Kappa Psi 



Established 1904 



911 S. Fourth, Champaign 




FRONT ROW: Abe Pachikara, Tom Broeren, Volker Kluge, Brian 
Grady, Pete Stoyanoff, Dan Ryan. SECOND ROW: John Straznickas, 
Bill Hamrick, Dan Rudd, Bernard Gizzi, John Chlono, Tom Kay, Dean 
Dalesandro, Dan Kelly, Tom Bahn, Mike Burczak, Joel Lafferty. THIRD 
ROW: Andy Larson, Gary Ballestero, Paul Kilgallon, Walt Burns, Jim 
Downes. FOURTH ROW: Jeff Kehr, Steve Brown, Mike Didomenico, 
Jim Valentine, Kevin Murphy, Doug McCutzheon, Dave Warman, 
Steve King, Vince Gianinni, Joe Ruggiero, Scott Wilderman, Doug 



Scanlon, Pete Voss, Eric Branz, Jim Maurides, Brian Carlson, Brian 
Wexler, Tom Kolder, Paul Moreschi, Ken Crain, Anthony Pasquinelli, 
John Norkus, Mike Trusner, Dean Fales. FIFTH ROW: Tom Kane, 
Mike Falagario, Greg O'Neil, Mike Reardon. SIXTH ROW: Larry 
Smith, Joe Schurtz, Jack O'Grady, Chris Schultheis, Dan 
Saavedra,Tony Schiller, Jim Hudgins, Tom Schultheis. BACK ROW: 
Kirk Admire, Mike Riggs, Shawn Fojtik, Jim Glavin. 



264 Greeks 









IMHW 



Phi Kappa Sigma 



313 E. Chalmers, Champaign 



Established 1892 




FRONT ROW: Stan Drake, Mike Mullikan, Kurt Weissenborn, Frank 
Newhouse, Joe Allegretti, Dave Marseille, Jim Jamicich, Dave Beatty, 
Bob Mills, Chang Cates, Ron Pejril, Andy Kovari, Jim Ireland. 
SECOND ROW: Dave Brownstein, Paul Yeh, Steve Metz, Bill DeHaan, 
Bill McElligott, Bill Seymour, Marty Conneally, Mike Frank, Pat 
Kennedy, Jeff Steinmann, Jim Johnston, Pat Hoppel. BACK ROW: 
Vance Tammen, Garrett Pittman, Gary Orsinger, Steve Varzino. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Dan Schnake, Tom McElligott, Erik 
Landahl, Mark Nepil, Andy Kovari, Rich Wahls, George Roadcap. 



Greeks 265 



^HH»»»«^»«^^H^Ha| 




Kappa Tau 



Established 1916 



310 E. Gregory, Champaign 




FRONT ROW: Dave Milner, John Servatius, Mike Lynch, Dan Colbert, 
Tim Kalafut, Tom Boldt, Jeff Hauel. SECOND ROW: John Romuk, Jeff 
Carlson, Joe Smolenski, Dave Groeber, Will Clark, John Van Cleaf, 
Marc Umans, Dan Makeever. THIRD ROW: Chris Wojcik, Mark 
Jacobs, Tom Unger, Jack Brothers, Tim Boudos, Doug Hamilton, Tom 
Herman, Curt McPherson, Mike Pace, Jeff Stevenson, Dave Broadbent, 
Pete Hill, Tom Kamlay, Paul Widener. FOURTH ROW: George 
Hayman, Shannon Taylor, Dan Supis, John Magnus, Dave Harl, Jim 
Brown, John Volde. FIFTH ROW: Scott Lynch, Dan Becker, Steve 



Wirtel, Matt Cripe, Kevin Attern, John Lubbe, Mike Brennan, Mike 
Maheir, Greg Morrison, Mark Lihani, Dennis Miltner. BACK ROW: 
Craig Shannon, Scott Anderson, Mark Bronson, Gregg Cahalan, Bill 
Butler, Roger Douglas, Bob Collins, Andy Squier, Chris D'Angelis. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Tom Luby, John Hashemi, Tom Buron, 
Rick Johnson, Mike Tully, Steve Lurry, Todd Sheppelman, Bill Groups, 
Mark Funk, Mark Hamill, Dan Klier, Kevin McPherson, John Ardis, 
Tim Staub, Bob Uarney, John Price, Mike Mulka. 



266 Greeks 



Phi Kappa Theta 



1106 S.Third, Champaign 



Established 1912 




FRONT ROW: Jeff Neushwander, Thom Nurczyk, Zack Schumm, 
Mike Schale, Rick Hammer, Scott Adams, Shawn Costello, John 
Argoudelis, Ed Wilsek, Kirk Glienke, Eric Winiecki. SECOND ROW: 
Kevin Ridgely, Mike Bramel, Nareg Yacoubian, John Cengel, Scott 
Menzel, Dave Storm, John Stob, Mark Edelman, George Smudde, Jim 
Steigelmann, Robin Ernst, Sean Raney, George Hornbrook, Paul 
Hutton, Ron Dierker, Craig Campbell, Mark Ferguson, Gary Wallberg, 
Mr. and Mrs. John Dierker, Brad Kamp, Mark Adams, Bob 
Smith. THIRD ROW: Jim Waechter, Robb Clawsson, John Hixon, Mark 
Scott, Allen Wolf. MISSING FROM PHOTO: Ralph Stout, Scott 
Whitehead, Rich Williamson, Charles Wood, Kevin Kittredge, Tom 
Angelus, Tomas Caprurka, Pat Francissen, Dan Hanus, Tom Lombardi, 
Tim Mahoney, Brian Pankey, Mike Peters, Randy Ramey, Eric Webster, 
Rick Larson, Rich Lewis, Rich Simonds. 



Greeks 267 




wmmm 



vmm 




FRONT ROW: Lauri Amren, Kathy Rohrback, Denise McPheron, 
Sherri Fisher, Mary Grieco, Pattie Spalt, Cathy Landeene. SECOND 
ROW: Laureen Wierus, Chris Morong, Chris Callaway, Cheryl 
Thomas, Mary Ellen Bishop, Sue Schwitzenberg, Kristen Peterson, 
Narha Lee, Karla Davis. THIRD ROW: Laura Thies, Monica Bartus, 
Jeanne Chen, Gerriann Fagan, Nancy Koch, Donna Inigarida, Tammy 
Romano, Janet Bastien, Debbie Sedlack, Laura Neubauer. FOURTH 
ROW: Mary Beth Herr, Beth Dowen, Mary Ann Boyle, Laura Collins, 
Erin Law, Hilary Morris, Sandy Lee, Nageen Shariff, Ranya Verson, 
Nina Skorus. FIFTH ROW: Sharon Sturk, Lynn Olson, Laurie 
Augusryn, Janet England, Tracy Gasiel, Stacey Bender, Sue Welke, 
Debbie Inigarida, Sandy Hible, Christy Scott. SIXTH ROW: Maureen 
Deming, Lori Brooks, Holly Scholfield, Cindy Kieffer, Colleen Patten, 
Joyce Else, Paula Scholfield, Adriane Burkland, Bonnie Webster. 
SEVENTH ROW: Charlotte Brun, Stacy Alberts, Carolyn Searls, 
Wendy Stern, Karen Schmidt, Linda Huang, Liz Wiet, Rita Rubidge, 
Geni Burke, Jennifer Gierat. EIGHTH ROW: Cheryl Kramme, Chris 



Zautke, Mary Harmon, Casey Boyle, Tami Trizna, Karen Quasney. 
NINTH ROW: Karen Diombala, Robin Fitzpatrick, Margaret Kunnath, 
Melinda Truckenbrod, Jasmine Idler, Laurel Dennison, Janet McBride, 
Evie Tracey, Mary Sims, Sue Sanvi, Barb Folkrod, Mary Horton, Kim 
Bauer. BACK ROW: Mary Deurmier, Laura Abernathy. MISSING 
FROM PHOTO: Helen Chu, Lori Fandel, Kelly Hible, Cara Miller, 
Cheryl Raymond, Cindy Retzlaff, Lois Wagman, Lorraine Ward, Sue 
Biertz, Yvonne Bogdanowicz, Darla Crawford, Julie Getty, Monique 
Butler, Cindy Gerling, Suchada Chaven, Karen Jasek, Jenny Matz, 
Maureen McCann, Lynn Nicolai, Chris Phillippo, Chris Schmidt, 
Sabine Voight, Marcie Emanuel, Amy Kennedy, Carol Vegovisch, Val 
De Salvo, Linda Fontenoy, Gigi Gilbert, Suzy Gust, Jeanie Jerome, Kate 
Keener, Laurie Kunasek, Patti Malloy, Christi Mason, Laura 
McGovern, Lynn Prendergast, Lynda Randa, Jennifer Robell, Lynn 
Sanders, Kim Simmen, Nancy Stein, Ellen Trimble, Jeannine Wisnosky, 
Sue Leander, Beth Blair. 



268 Greeks 



Phi Sigma Kappa 



1004 S. Second, Champaign 



Established 1910 




FRONT ROW: Al Tavassoli, Dan Celske, Scott Lapcewich, Neal 
O'Hara, Ted Chien, Jim Conrad, Mark Pratt, Jim Augur, Dave Alongi. 
SECOND ROW: Tony Agnes, Jim Barker, Dave Kagan, John 
Boghossian, Brad Welker, Todd Asper, Myron Wolf, Chris Frank, 
Doug Lee, Jack Hewitt, Steve Napier. THIRD ROW: Chris Lloyd, 
Mark Koljack, Chuck Goding, Don Chapman, Mitch Bobinski, Ed 
Green, Kevin Allen, Brian McDonald, John Cerza. FOURTH ROW: 
Matt Parks, George Atkinson, Tom Spalla, Kurt Rathslag, Paul 
Redzimski, Chris Robell. FIFTH ROW: John Gasaway, Steve 
Rosenbaum, Phil Ohst, Raju Patel, Jim Rowader. BACK ROW: Ned 
Wagner, Gonzalo Castillo, Franz Wieshuber, Jim Helbig, Todd 
Bermont, Ken Weine. MISSING FROM PHOTO: Drew Dyson, Marlito 
Favila, Greg Facktor, Damon Gunn, Bill Haubold, David Lewis, Tim 
Loftus, Greg Lowry, Scott MacArthur, Chris Mooney, Mike Naatz, 
Donn Pall, Randy Pollock, David Schultz, Brian Shay, Dennis 
Swinford, John Beran. 



Greeks 269 




Sigma Sigma 



Established 1923 



902 S. Second, Champaign 




FRONT ROW: Cathy Mildice, Kelly Batka, Mary Beth Downes, Susan 
Marks, Carolyn Noble, Denise Wierzal, Karen Cunningham, Pauline 
Levy, Kathie Henschler, Karin Flock, Madea Mowatt, Linda Guthman, 
Kim Gricius, Noreen Adelman, Kim Brown, Maggie Hickey, Robin 
Bailen, Liz Maloney. SECOND ROW: Donna Gsowski, Sherilee Kohler, 
Joan Finlon, Erin Raftery, Lourdes Mesa, Beth Yeager, Debbie Johnson, 
Jenny Levinson, Katherine Stocker, Beth Cummins, Diane Kohlbaker, 
Karen Cave, Teri Thomas, Larae Thompson, Maggie O'Keefe, Liz Stal. 
THIRD ROW: Margaret Garvey, Wendy Furmanski, Kathy Lombard, 
Jeannie Croder, Agnes Corona, Mary McDowell. FOURTH ROW: Pat 
Norkus, Kristi Esgar, Jean Clemency, Carla Bridges, Maureen 
Mahoney, Chris Elsbernd, Aline Wei, Karen Backus, Joellyn Prystalski, 
Dawn Gramzinski, Diane Vincent, Dianna Grigus, Sheila O'Donnell, 
Julie Sommerfeld, Becky Pratt, Mariann Mahnke, Pam Thorne, Estee 
Carton, Jenny Stieede, Tracey Sandler, Nancy Berman. FIFTH ROW: 



Donna Johnson, Lee Lai, Margie Earl, Michelle Levie, Marianna Sorich, 
Devida Hollenberg, Susan Muirheid. SIXTH ROW: Mary Bentson, Joan 
Bockhorst, Jeanne Cahill, Donna Retzlaff, Tracey Harrington, Annette 
Drilling. BACK ROW: Amy Jeziorski, Julie Faber, Pam Herbach, 
Melodi Walker, Mary O'Day, Ellen Whowell, Theresa Best, Ann 
Hurrelbrink, Yolanda Morales, Nan Bockhorst, Carol Bradley, Claire 
Maki, Patricia Morrill, Margaret Wiemer, Diane Reineman, Sue Digan, 
Elizabeth Morf, Maria Vogel, Elaine Madanski, Dori D'Anna, Debbie 
Pleli, Mary Cabanski, Julie Rennick. MISSING FROM PHOTO: Denise 
Fitz, Carol O'Keefe, Joanne Blumberg, Cathy Carow, Rosanne Cronin, 
Denise Egelston, Monica Gallagher, Susan Kaplan, Debbi Klass, Lesley 
Kohn, Lori Long, Charlene Numrych, Geri Rogier, Sandy Rozsypal, 
Sherri Singer, Tracey Solinda, Dawn Steiger, Laura Zoot, Gloria 
Fernandez, Kim Harris, Sally Mathis, Cindy Kim, Marci Firfer. 



270 Greeks 



Pi Beta Phi 



1005 S. Wright Champaign 



Established 1895 




FRONT ROW: Amy Boeckelman, Caroline Tazzioli, Chris Olson, 
Wendy Havelka, Ginny Ampe, Sue Pavlock, Paula Perconti, Connie 
Lukeman, Nancy Short, Pam Neubauer, Mary Beyers, Boy, Lisa Smith, 
Karen Biefeldt, Holly Stine, Charlene Noble, Dodie Lovejoy, Nancy 
Hamman, Loretta Long, Linda Colburn, Shannon Cummins. SECOND 
ROW: Donna Whalen, Sally Douglass, Stephanie Karstistaris, Jennifer 
Burden, Kathy DeHaan, June Carlson, Laura Trausch, Sheila 
O'Connell, Sharon Hoffman, Beth Ann Wurtsbaugh, Margie Murphy, 
Julie Adler, Denise Pecina, Tina Winther, Lisa Murphree, Carey 
Thornton, Sue Benz, Sarah Sommer. THIRD ROW: Lori Parlier, Lori 
Lovekamp, Amy Shisler, Michelle Savercool, Kim Garwachi, Heather 
Murray, Bibi Syran, Cathy Hutchison, Heidi Cartwright. FOURTH 
ROW: Teresa Ryan, Julie O'Connor, Lisa Albright, Jill Welna, Julie 
Butler, Melanie Puterbaugh, Wynn Walters, Sue Tarnawa, Kathy 
Fenstermaker, Kay Turner. FIFTH ROW: Nancy Peterson, Susie Kalas, 
Peggy Dorrance, Mary Beth Vavreck, Sandy Kostas, Tommie Stumpf, 
Lilli Fields, Mary Fichera, Diane Subcasky, Kathy Robins, Peggy Marr, 
Kim Lebre, Jane Naughton, Joan Dowell, Kathy Messitt, Katie 



Thomson, Vicki Homer, Amy Wheaton, Brooke Coker, Suzy 
Montague. BACK ROW: Erin Simpson, Janet Siewart, Kara Gourley, 
Lynda Puryear, Kathy Derrough, Patty Marshall, Didi Truex, Connie 
Collins, Tammara Rennick, Vivian Baldassari, Julie Clagget, Erin 
Warnke, Julie Perry, Karen Grunden, Cissy O'Connor, Karen Cohen, 
Katie Turner, Renne Kalinski, Jody Price, Jean Jubel, Carlotta DeTrana. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Mary Adler, Kellea Bergman, Mo Brille, 
Kate Cooney, Georgie Danehower, Julie Dean, Abby Didrickson, 
Jeannine Dwyer, Beth Fanningm, Amy Flynn, Jodi Frankovelgia, 
Marianne Gombar, Debbie Guhl, Ruth Hansell, Maria Hirsch, Monika 
Hoemmen, Annette Knuth, Mary Loula, Kelly Mason, Diane Maurer, 
Marj McLoughlin, Missy Menguy, Caroline Miner, Mary Mitch, Holly 
Norris, Mary Prickett, Karen Quinn, Dawn Sames, Anne Scavone, 
Bonnie Stein, Kim Taylor, Julie Valentino, Lisa Valentino, Amy 
Anderson, Sandy Borrowman, Laurie Brandes, Esther Cano, Kelly 
Doyle, Lia Gravino, Georgine Hand, Monica Hoy, Ravonda Huftalin, 
Kara Micetich, Mary Ellen Muha, Martha Wursbaugh. 



Greeks 271 



vmm 




Kappa Alpha 



:stablished 1917 



102 E. Chalmers, Champaign 







FRONT ROW: Paul Hynes, Steve Calk, Kurt Lundstedt, Chris Farlow, 
Bill Hopkins, Mike Casey, Mark Karolich, Robert Rosati. SECOND 
ROW: Eric Petraitis, Mark Goodman, John Urban, Richard Box, Steve 
Adamson, Michael Larsen, James Ganigan, Steve Zottman, Robert 
Anthony. THIRD ROW: Pete Walsh, Gene Griffin, Mark Stetter, Pete 
Tannenwald, Greg Stahl, Alex Peterson, Terry Koritz, Todd Younger, 
Curt Olson, Michael Bauer. FOURTH ROW: Marty Cawley, Douglas 
Headrick, Randy Craig, Bruce Nordstrom, Michael Tarpey, Philip 
Johnson, Edward Ahern, Michael Fitzgibbons, Philip Sepulveda, 
Michael Buhr, James Leuer. FIFTH ROW: John Rempert, Andrew 
Chenelle, Greg Agnos, Daniel Nett, John Busch, Joseph Pope, Geoffrey 
Coplan, Mark Wild, Ken Burzynski, Patrick Parks. BACK ROW: James 
Werner, James Liska, Jeffrey Thieme, John Lach, Patrick Whyte, Devin 



Shafron, Eammon Cummins, Tad Schrantz, Edward Czapla, Mark 
Bergadon, Terry Bruehl, Neil McQuality. MISSING FROM PHOTO: 
Joseph Bosco, James Engstrom, Kenneth Bilger, Eric Johnson, Brad 
Allen, Steven Schmitz, David Bornstein, Steven Zuckerman, Steven 
Zurek, Craig Hadley, John Powen, Christopher Clifford, David Sislow, 
Doug Bull, James Williamson, Russell Benson, Greg Kunzelman, 
Patrick Walsh, Brian Kennedy, Brian McMahon, Mike Rude, David 
Ashley, Edward Flynn, David Beck, Andy Deutschman, Michael Parks, 
Paul Meita, John Dow, Michael Bishop, David Dyer, Robert Zerfas, 
Dennis Johnson, Daniel Walsh, Jeffrey Welna, Brad Meyer, Michael 
Black, John Bodeman, Mark Kunzelman, Frank Rosch, David Tarizzo, 
David Adamic, Pete Grahn, Mark Huffman, Kurt Magdanz, Art 
Murray, Jeff Nordstrom, David Stringer. 



272 Greeks 



Pi Lambda Phi 



1105 S. First Champaign 



Established 1941 




FRONT ROW: Marc Brenner. SECOND ROW: Mark Rosenblum, 
Chuck Goodsite, Roy Splansky, Alan Reback, Danny Weisberg. THIRD 
ROW: Bruce Malter, Ken Bloom, Glenn Weiss, Joel Kraiman, Scott 
Leibold, Steve Lieberman, Geoff Wexler, Brian Steinke, Jay Shatz, 
Steve Grindel, Mike Morris, Dave Kazan, Joe Kaplan, Rich Rudy, Brian 
Bentcover, Mitch Kovitz, Scott Davis, Jeff Greenfield, Dave Ellison, 
Brad Fine. BACK ROW: Gary Hazan, Ken Nussbaum, Dave Cohn, 
Craig Waxman, Mark Chodash, Frank Spector, Ken Foxman, Alan 
Breitbart, Elliott Bruns, Mark Sachs, Mike Schack, Dan Bregman, 
Marlon Kleinman, Evan Tzakis, Jim Winett. MISSING FROM PHOTO: 
Scott Lesser, Sandy Perl. 



Greeks 273 




Upsilon 



ished 1910 



313 E. Armory, Champaign 




FRONT ROW: Paul Barr, Mr. Banks. SECOND ROW: Brent Langman, 
Raul Mirande, Mike deWeger, Jeff Dobos, Larry Rakers, Chuck 
Sentman, Bill Kelly, Dan Lehman, Sam Lim. THIRD ROW: Shag 
Makino, Ray Collins, Dan Slack, Chris Rank, Randy Renn, Joe Hoane, 
Ross Crotinger, Fred Fitz. FOURTH ROW: John Glessner, Mike 
Halverson, Craig Novak, Dave Dierks, Lonnie Van Zandt, Dave Rank, 
Art Main, Mike McEnerney, Jim Cunningham, Dev Proctor, Keith 
Gentile. FIFTH ROW: Charlie Chen, Tom Phillips, Bob Cooper, Kris 
Pearson, Bassel Mikhail. BACK ROW: Jim Yale, Lew Finkelstein, Joel 
Arreazola, Mark Bittner, Greg Barr, Eric Anderson, Mark Rewerts, Kurt 
Miller, Tim Rapinchuk, Dale Peterson, Eric Ruttencutter, Jim Rank. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Jim Adams, Doug Jelm, Frank Markus, 
Chris Scott. 



274 Greeks 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon 



Established 1899 



211 E. Daniel, Champaign 







FRONT ROW: Chris Clemmenson, Mark Ramahi, Neil Johnson, Jim 
Reinfrank, Jeff Hunt, Brian Kelly, Ken Hallman, Mike Sparacino, Joe 
Panarese, John Oroni, John Linstrom, Scott Schwefel. SECOND ROW: 
Jeff McWard, John Gluffre, Roger Banting, Bob Hajewski, Bill Cooler, 
Andy Hick, Dick O'Hara, Jeff Liljeberg, Andy Ratts, Ken Davis, Mike 
Kazemerski, Dave Stukel. THIRD ROW: Kent Frankfother, Jon Theeke, 
Joe Orendorf, Kurt Clemmenson, John Kann, Tom Harris, Dave 
Eckmann, Jim Clewlow. FOURTH ROW: Stuart Hickerson, Dave Coit, 
Jim Welch, John Worthington, John Kohler, Dave Impey, Chuck 
Feeney, Cal Wessman, Brad Beale, Rick Smith, Ron Sapienza, Mark 



Arshonsky, Ron Jacobs, Greg Koser, Chuck Kinder. FIFTH ROW: 
Doug O'Neil, Ed Hansen, Paul Jackson, Todd Overturf, Doug, 
Gerrard, Chuck Kohler, Mike Polacek, Dan Kelly, Jim Cheney, Pete 
Hynes, Matt Loyet, Jay Leskera. MISSING FROM PHOTO: Brian 
Beckendorf, P.C. Berndt, Mike Dix, Justin Dooley, Rob Emmens, Dave 
Erickson, Joe Fitzpatrick, John Gustofson, Mike Hassan, Dave 
Heilmann, Bill Mitchell, Mark Olson, Joe Petry, Mark Poskin, Bob 
Prihoda, Bob Prihoda, Bob Salanta, Jeff Svoboda, Dave Venkus, Tom 
Wareham. 



Greeks 275 



igma Alpha Epsilon 



Seniors 




FRONT ROW: Kaz, Flanagan, Sparrow, Otto, Rat "F.", Jeff, BUI. 
SECOND ROW: Bob, Buzz, Cal, Stukes. THIRD ROW: Kurt, Biff, 
B.K., Bunny, P.A., Hickster, Dr. Vortex, Sap. MISSING FROM 
PHOTO: Brian. 



276 Greeks 






- ^HB 



Sigma Alpha Mu 



Seniors 




FRONT ROW: Lirtz, Sebastian, Meat, Middle, Goose, Gid. SECOND 
ROW: Gooners, Toast, Yente, Pine-Dog, Wort, Adrian, Snarf, Chief, 
Tation. THIRD ROW: Turk, Paco, Gator. FOURTH ROW: Felix, Pla, 
Hanger. MISSING FROM PHOTO: Skippy, Flush, Use, Gore, and of 
course Mollie (I'm not gonna pay you) and Bo Jess. 



Greeks 277 



wamgM 




gma Delta Tau 



Established 1926 



1104 W. Nevada, Urbana 




FRONT ROW: Barb Peckham, Julie Voronoff, Margy Morris, Diann 
Doppelt, Robin Kaplan, Pam Skolie, Stacey Jasper, Jill Goldfine. 
SECOND ROW: Laura Ellin, Karyn Ladin, Debbie Meyer, Leslie 
Gordon, Karen Berman, Lisa Grant, Elayna Singer. THIRD ROW: 
Susan Ginsburg, Giselle Sered, Laura Morris, Helene Goldstein, Shari 
Hartzman, Joann Berman, Jodi Roy, Lisa Cohen, Karen Schwartz. 
FOURTH ROW: Donna Nordenberg, Maureen Saltzman, Elise 
Silverman, Dana Kaplan, Amy Liesler, Leslie Herman, Jan Lieberman, 
Susie Rabyne. FIFTH ROW: Cindy Doppelt, Judy Price, Joyce Zeinfeld, 
Sara Matuk, Dana Lubelchek, Pam Migdal, Lisa Gottesman, Jennifer 
Schaftel, Mara Salamon, Wendy Cohen. SIXTH ROW: Lori Fishman, 



Andrea Berkowitz, Erin Kern, Debbie Salzberg, Sue Broder, Jodi 
Hoffman, Marci Gintzler. SEVENTH ROW: Pam Lubelfeld, Lynn 
Hirsh, Stacey Schwartz, Lisa Frydman, Lisa Broh, Cathy Reed, Lisa 
Scott, Linda Slaw, Rona Meyers, Alisa Cohen, Robin Moch, Sue 
Medansky, Nadine Goodman, Mindy Glanz, Marci Itkin. EIGHTH 
ROW: Jill Terry, Sari Schectman, Noodle Mendel, Caryl Leaf, Joyce 
Levin, Pam Sandry, Felice Siegel, Jackie Prebsh, Debbie Martin, Laura 
Herman, Sharon Resis, Wendy Listick. BACK ROW: Merle Fishman, 
Carol Goodman, Carol Ludwig, Jamie Coren, Andrea Wexler, Sharon 
Greenfield, Amy Lehmann, Sherry Druth, Sue Dreebin, Janelle 
Emalfarb, Marcy Wellzk. 



278 Greeks 



— 



'"'•:-:•"_ H8HIMBMM 



Sigma Kappa 



303 E. John, Champaign 



Established 1906 




FRONT ROW: Ann Coletti, Nancy Minster, Lil Vogl, Lynann Fromm, 
Janice Hughart, Lori Kocimski, Cyndie Balch, Melinda Sharp, Sue 
Pickett, Judy Couch, Linda Peckham, Diane Dodillet. SECOND ROW: 
Sonya Morris, Sue Gorman, Ann Spoto, Kelly Fox, Sherry Floyd, Patty 
Zimmerman, Monique Morneault, Jenny Brown, Cheryl Devries, 
Tammy Ponto, Beth McMahon, Jane Reichart, Carol Hartman. THIRD 
ROW: Hannah Clarke, Kathy Venn, Kathy Szymczak, Sue Smith, Mary 
Kaye Sinclair, Mary Dee, Kristy Chione, Mary Hutchison, Kris Lawfer, 
Stephanie Bezanes, Amy Moore, Leigh Towers, Anne Johnson, Angela 
Hallowell, Anne Dellos, Karen Derdzinski. FOURTH ROW: Lee 
Coffey, Christy Cook, Tanya Newlin, Kris Krolak, Molly Stickler, Patty 
Lepak, Sherri Warner, Lisa Houston, Robin Rymarcsuk, Tracy 
Lovestrand, Molly Murphy. FIFTH ROW: Tecla Fuhrig, Sue Pritchard, 
Marcia Whalen Cindy Sinclair, Janine Raber. SEVENTH ROW: Cplleen 
Clennon, Jenny Collins, Peggy Roberts, Laura Oliven, Tricia Van Eck, 



Angela Onjack, Terri Bimm, Lynda Sauer, Leslie Ann Lanlotz, Mary 
McCabe, Chris Kortkamp, Sandy Offermann, Cathy Novak, Cathy 
Harris, Susie Bleck, Jacque Wilrett, Ley Hayes, Sandy Benson. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Tracy Arrol, Barb Barnickel, Rebecca Bear, 
Karen Bender, Jeri Bodi, Lisa Bryan, Cheryl Builta, Kim Christianson, 
Cathy Cole, Karen Feeney, Ann Fruchterman, Sue Graham, Kari 
Higginson, Beth Hill, Cindy Janake, Kelly Johnson, Susan Kaplan, Lyn 
Karnstedt, Shelly Kaufman, Carrie Kovalcik, Lisa Lech, Lisa Leistico, 
Shari Levine, Jeanette Lewis, Sandy Lynn, Kyle Mahlstedt, Lisa 
Menzies, Carol Moran, Nancy Nichols, Nicole Noe, Rosie O'Brien, 
Andrea Patton, Krisy Paul, Ann Power, Carol Reid, Sue Reynolds, 
Sheli Sandberg, Mary Schlicter, Rachel Scott, Patty Tomazin, Toby 
Tryba, Connie Vitali, Mary Beth Walker, Barb Weber, Betsy Wright, 
Lisa Zosel. 



Greeks 279 




ma Phi Delta 



Established 1928 



302 E. Gregory, Champaign 




FRONT ROW: Gary Hermanson, Dave Hanson, Kirk Vanden, Russel 
C. Smith Jr., Vittorio Poco, John Ladue, Eric Messerschmidt, Ray Prill. 
SECOND ROW: Mark Weidinger, John Oldenberg, Mark Fier, Kevin 
Thompson, Chris Rudolphi, Joel Vanden, Gary Davis, Ken Zibart. 
THIRD ROW: Rick Mange, Jim McMahon, Rick Woods, Rich Lenzen, 
Brad Dewey, Bill Gabriel, John Issacs, G. Byron Davis. BACK ROW: G. 
Mark Shaw, William Tai, Randy Saint, Tote M. Poll, Jeff Norton, Tony 
Wilson, Jeff Masters, Mark Oldenberg. MISSING FROM PHOTO: 
Gregg Bardel, Carlos Bermudez, Mike Burke, Tim Copeland, Greg 
Hedlin, Jack Howard, Kevin Klug, Larry Smith, Tim Staber, Herschel 
Workman. 



280 Greeks 



Sigma Pi 



901 S. Second, Champaign 



Established 1907 




FRONT ROW: Mike Norlock, Adolfo Sesma, Joe Bean, Kirk Allan, 
Larry Appelbaum, Phil Stern. SECOND ROW: Bruce Landreth, Mark 
Schindel, Mike Mrazek, Dan Krampitz, Don Lockwood,Tim Loughran, 
Tim Turcich. THIRD ROW: Dave Brenningmeyer, John Freeland, Lee 
McCoy, Barry Zurbuchen, Mark Ono, Mike Barenburg, Tom 
Pawlowicz, Doug Bower, Marc Cooperman, Lance Freezeland, Jerry 
Stocks, Matt Cosgrove, Jeff Berman, Rich Oliva, Raj Chabria. FOURTH 



ROW: Carl Hasenmyer, John Rapacz, Ken Walker, Joe Logan, Dirk 
McCoy, Bryan Penny, Curt Sevage, Bruce Carroll, Steve Northrop, Bill 
Connell, Pat Ceas, Greg Wroblewski, Dave Duffy. MISSING FROM 
PHOTO: Tom Berry, Tony Chruszch, Ira Dolnick, Steve Hastings, 
Chris Henderson, Warren Kammerrer, Kevin Landmann, Roger 
Marshall, Jeff Moore, Matt Nilles, John Pauss, Jeff Roberts, Phil 
Roggio, Mike Stewart, Ken Tabor. 



Greeks 281 




Seniors 



ma Pi 




FRONT ROW: John Rapacz, Dirk McCoy, Adolfo Sesma, Phil Stern, 
Tony Chruszch, Carl Hasenmyer. SECOND ROW: Larry Appelbaum, 
Doug Bower, Joe Bean, Tom Berry, Don Lockwood. THIRD ROW: Tim 
Turcich, Bruce Carroll, Tim Loughran, Alma Mater, Tom Pawlowicz. 
FOURTH ROW: Jeff Berman, Greg Wroblewski, Jeff Moore. MISSING 
FROM PHOTO: Matt Nilles, Mike Norlock, John Pauss, Jeff Roberts, 
Phil Roggio. 



282 Greeks 



Sigma Sigma Sigma 



313 E. John, Champaign 



Established 1979 




FRONT ROW: Elene Zografos, Kristi Seitz, Mary Constantino, Lisa 
Howerter, Beth Tepper, Joan Solon, Karen Wilcynski, Mary Pat 
Phillips. SECOND ROW: Carol Murphy, Leann Rioux, Jamie 
Gutterman, Adrienne Cronin, Beth Peraino, Susan BenRubin, Lisa 
Koeller. THIRD ROW: Pam Costas, Linda Yuras, Julie Boeing, Dawn 
Dina, Cyndi Brunnler, Therese Hudson, Cecelia Elam. FOURTH ROW: 
Carol Keperling, Tammy Stevenson, Irene Hogstrom, Rebecca 
Roundtree, Jane Woodlock, Deanna Ferguson, Ellen Sweeney, Joan 
Hamilton. FIFTH ROW: Linda VanSickle, Connie Hedum, Kim 
English, Debbie Keith, Susanne Smith, Julie Bogner, Karrie Kinsella. 



SIXTH ROW: Cindy Sciaky, Nancy Baird, Cheryl Burleigh, Ruby 
Barlarge, Maureen Carey, Marcie Gerrietts. SEVENTH ROW: Margaret 
Budney, Joanne Berkenkamp, Pamela Wilk, Cheri Hochhalter, Cindy 
Woodlock, Elizabeth Hain. BACK ROW: Nancy Shaw, Laura Kowalski, 
Joy Gearhart, Carol Klinsky, Sue Price, Diane Svatos, Shari Cartwright. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Amy Callahan, Karen Eikenmeyer, Pennie 
Hall, Kerrie Kipp, Michelle McDevitt, Janet Noland, Jennifer Roberts, 
Susan Sass, Judy Sasuta, Jeanne Staudacher, Jodi Van Hiel, Lezlie Van 
Hiel, Betty Wen. 



Greeks 283 




ma Tau Gamma 



Established 1953 



47 E. Chalmers, Champaign 







FRONT ROW: Dave Nelson, Keith Irace, Don Deegan, Jim Elzinga, 
Dane Lamere, Kevin Noble, Mike Fleck, John Nemec, Joe Oetter. 
SECOND ROW: John Webber, Jerry Myers, Jeff Huck, Dave Wattel, 
John Lacognata, Mike Egizio, Carl Popousky, Dave Perry. THIRD 
ROW: Dave Blanchard, Bill Jackson, Mike Anderson, Frank Bonelli, 
Phil Hill, Thomas Furstenau, Jim Valete, Mike Riedy, Mike Miller, 
Dave Nosal, Mike Johns, Ed Steffek, Marco Masini, Luis Corral. 



FOURTH ROW: Tom Morrison, Tom Herrick, Mark Krikau, Jay 
Bowden, Mike Meiners, Gene Winterhalter, Steve Lalla, Steve 
Schwartz, Mark Bruce, Curt Pinley, Nick Valenziano. MISSING FROM 
PHOTO: Todd Allen, Dave Cockrell, Mike Dolan, Bob Elkins, Andy 
Foort, Fritz Freidinger, Gary Grant, Steve Hawkins, Scott Hawser, Jeff 
Mattson, Rod McGilliuray, Pat O'Brien, Jim Sunter, Bill Trail. 



284 Greeks 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 



308 E. Armory, Champaign 



Established 1912 




FRONT ROW: Andy Schapals, Jim Mantzoros, Steve Peoples, Ted 
Gebhardt, Walt Kawula. SECOND ROW: Ling Chan, Carl Miklas, 
Glenn Siegel, Jeff Brincat, Fred Slaber, Keith Johnson, Charles Urban. 
THIRD ROW: Brian Courtney, Joe Mota, Byron Lewis, Brian Huck, Joe 
Viceli, Joe Molinare, Jack Fitzgerald. FOURTH ROW: Mark Chapin, 
Chris Mann, Paul Reger, Sid Durwash, Chris Geering. FIFTH ROW: 
Ken Hooten, Ralph Jesse, Ed Pyrek, Pat Carrico, Dan Dodillet. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Ron Brandl, Don Nicholson, Manuel Derat, 
George Wood, John Burgee, Bruce Holmes, Carl Snodgrass, Art 
Schmittling, Tom Bastian, Vince Stigler, Dan Mota, Mike Mota, John 
Blake, Craig Harding, Jeff Dowd, Ed Dvorsky. 



Greeks 285 




eta Xi 



Established 1922 



205 E. Armory, Champaign 




FOURTH ROW: G. Marx. MISSING FROM PHOTO: Doug Alba, 
Lew Alcindor, Ken Allison, Jeff Arendt, Harry Arger, John Banner, 
Race Bannon, Art Barnes, Norman Bates, John Belushi, Jethro Bodine, 
Joe Bogdan, Bill Borman, Al Brandyberry, Larry Browne, Jeff 
Brownfield, Sam Buel, Bunny, Jay Burr, Jeff Button, Tom Cahill, John 
Carreon, Chris Casey, Kirk Cavanaugh, Chin Ho, Chris Chrusciel, 
Cassius Clay, Ward Cleaver, J. B. Condill, Bill Cooney, BUI Cosby, Bob 
Crane, Bing Crosby, Cruiser, Scatman Cruthers, Bill Cullen, John 
Darcy, Dave Darden, Todd Davies, Sammy Davis, Jr., Mark 
DeLaurent, John DeLaurenti, Ivan Dixon, John Doe, Todd Doenitz, 
Dan Doheny, Dennis Doheny, Chris Doyle, Sam Drucker, Josif 
Dzhugashuki, Mathhew J. Everhardt, Hank Farnum, Fat Art, Paul 
Fina, Gerry Fisher, Kevin Fitzgerald, Kevin Forsman, Pete Fox, Elmer 
Fudd, Mike Gasiecki, Gary Gebauer, John Gelhard, Benni Gibson, 
George Gipp, Goober, Larry Gorman, Mark Halbur, Bruce Hamilton, 
Eddie Haskell, John Hayes, Brian Hicky, Larry Hovis, Rick Howington, 
John Hurd, Arte Johnson, Barnaby Jones, Bill Kaczynski, Werner 



Klemperer, Scott Lavis, Kevin Mahan, Charlie Manson, Wink 
Martindale, Kevin McGahan, John McCrory, Art McKeague, Jack 
Meoff, Greg Meves, Mike Meves, Ron Miller, Ted Miller, Larry 
Mondello, Mike Mooney, Barry Moore, Chris Moore, Mark-David 
Moore, Phil Moore, Mouse, Pat Muldowney, Joe Willie Namath, Don 
Nelson, Earl Nelson, Ray Nitchske, Tom Noland, Ralph Packard, Mike 
Parker, John Peters, Paul Pittman, John Q. Public, Jonny Quest, Tom 
Raymond, Rasputin, Diego Redondo, Bill Richter, Nipsy Russel, G. H. 
Ruth, Tim Ryan, Todd Ryan, Cary Schneider, Andy Schorr, Tony 
Seclecki, Del Shannon, Ned Sheppard, Phil Silvers, Sirhan Sirhan, Tom 
Subolak, Sam Spade, Mike Sparks, Chuck Spencer, Dale Spradlin, Nat 
Starbuck, Keith Steiger, Ed Steinweg, Tom Stewart, Bill Storoe, Jerry 
Szabella, Tattoo, Joe Thomas, Ted Tolish, Jon Toman, Dick Tracy, 
Roger Turek, Chris Waite, Bruce Wayne, Brian J. Weider, Tim 
Weidman, Allan Weinheimer, Dave White, Keith Wilkes, Paul 
Williams, Don Zienty, Joe Zienty. 



286 Greeks 



112 E. Daniel Champaign 



Triangle 

Established 1907 




FRONT ROW: Mark Myers, Roman Berka, Dan Klausner, Scott Dye, 
Bob Chrisman, Al Scalleta, Jim Sprague, Florencio Diaz, Jim Ottaviani, 
Bill Dickett, Joe Doedtman, Andy Ladd. SECOND ROW: Scott Briggs, 
Steve Olson, Eric Lorenz, John Sikora, Ken Armstrong, John Wayne, 
Mic Giess, Leif Sloan, Bernie Gauf, Bud Theisen, Mike Crabb, Dave 
Sucoe, Mike Warner, Dennis Lee. THIRD ROW: Blake Brown, Tom 
Wagner, Chris Knoll. BACK ROW: Greg Chapman, Craig Elder, Todd 
Sulpar, Dan Varble, Brian Cunningham, Keith Hamburg, Kurt Schnell, 
George Bryce, Gary Welk, Lee Messersmith, Jon Strittmater, Doug 
Williamson, Brian Scott, Doug Wright, Stuart Gaetjens, Greg Welk, 
Rod Turk, Jim Hoexter, Mike Berman, Jay Crain, Nick Turk, Joe 
Zuiker. MISSING FROM PHOTO: John Asheim, Charles Choi, Rob 
Granner, Chuck Hanlon, John Hinger, Steve Kidd, Scott Lacek, Dan 
Lutter, Bill MacAdam, Pat McGovern, Scott Mitchell, Bill Ortyn, Arthur 
Quo, Ray Rogers, Mark Sargent, Rick Sprague, Ed Svihla, Greg 
Tevonian, Scott Vredenberg, Curt Wang. 



Greeks 287 




ta Tau Alpha 



Established 1921 



1404 S. Lincoln, Champaign 






FRONT ROW: Denise Krasnowski, Joanne Sokachitch, Naomi Collins, 
Anne Burns, Kory Kopec, Liana Harms, Ginger Douglas, Sarah 
Nugent, Denise Briley. SECOND ROW: Michelle Picha, Nicki Kobe, 
Sabrina Manhart, Delia Gossett, Sandy Miatecki, Laura Scharff, Mary 
Montgomery, Trish Wilkins, Robin Kennedy, Sarah Lower. THIRD 
ROW: Michelle Elliott, Chris Hwang, Kim Riker, Julie Spengal, Mary 
Sue Juricic, Peggy Ahrweiler, Laura Drew, Chris Igo, Laurie Violas, 
Michele Bene, Lyncia Pasillas, Cyndy Powers, Jan Smith, Barb Waller, 
Dianne Williams. FOURTH ROW: Debbie Antas, Marie-Elise Lessing, 
Julie Brozio, Linda Dumplemann, Laurie Kane, Kris Bokenkamp, 
Nancy Covey, Jane Coble, Kathy Votoupol, Janet Padgitt, Carol 
Goldsmith, Bobbi Vending, Maureen Donahoe, Jill Furr. FIFTH ROW: 
Debbie Briars, Laura Van Dyke, Sue Hess, Chris Gray, Sheri Wattles, 



Becky Zilm, Joan Tosh, Lori Schonebaum, Stephanie Miller, Michele 
Hatfield, Tami Loomis, Chris Moody, Jann Anderson, Patty 
Montgomery. BACK ROW: Jessica Heath, Kathleen Steinbach, Lori 
Bouslog, Jeanne Hosty, Joanne Scappaticci, Eileen Donahoe, Sandy 
Smith, Sarah Roney, Nancy Kent, Rose Nolan, Petey Garrison, Dena 
Bridgwater, Annette Bouslog, Rhonda Russell, Kim Gress, Vicki 
Coverstone, Nancy Ulrich, Eileen Hagedorn. MISSING FROM 
PHOTO: Pamela Arway, Michelle Beatty, Martha Cassens, Michelle 
Collins, Kathy Erjavac, Kathy Grafe, Angie Hacke, Ann Hannigan, Sue 
Heinlein, Laura Larson, Mary Maudlin, Angel McCoy, Sarah Nugent, 
Chris Olsen, Judy Roraff, Christine Salvator, Sandi Williams, Susan 
Zakis. 



288 Greeks 



Alpha Chi Omega 




904 S. Lincoln, Urbana 

FRONT ROW: Sue Beube, Darlynn Faatz, Amy 
Shay, Lisa O'brien, Laura Downing, Danielle 
Winkle. SECOND ROW: Mary Johanneson, Anne 
Sepulvida, Julie Siegrist, Sue Moore, Stacy Thomas, 
Mrs. Hutson, Angela Hansen, Linda Smith, Barb 
Laraia. THIRD ROW: Marianne Ruiz, Laura 
Sepulvida, Carrie Urgo, Stacey Present, Pam Reed, 
Stephanie Burling, Beth Navilio, Betsy Clemens, 
Caren Cuyler, Julie Bark, Katie Overholt, Jennifer 
Jagusch, Deb Montsier, Coleen Mason, Linda 
Boren, Debbie Lemons, Barbara Page, Linda 
Kassner, Martha Goodman, Tom Canino, Shelley 
Underwood. FOURTH ROW: Lynn Laraia, Kathy 
Perpiechko, Lisa Gherardi, Lisa Bucksath, Julie 
Nelson, Chris Mohr, Jennifer VanKirk, Jenny 
LeSeur, Mary Pospisil, Gini Davidson, Katie 
Manhard, Mary Sinnema, Sandy Hughes, Mimi 
Sponder, Tara Miller, Mary Meyer, Cathy Griffith, 
Patty O'Conner, Lisa Angelina, Judy Biga. FIFTH 
ROW: Joan Berge, Jean Miller, Carrie Eggerichs, 
Cathy Clarke, KelU Cooper, Cheryl Goodman, Sara 
Waller, Lisa Bednarz, Barb Hill, Beth Becker, Kim 
Meduga, Marianne Nardiello, Kristin Bode, Carol 
Rogers, Teresa Streitz, Susie Griffith, Karen Gerch, 
Julie Pohlman, Linda Rempe, Susan Beaupre, Anita 
Bidner, Pam Blaum. BACK ROW: Diane Schroeder, 
Kathy Pospisil, Kelly Morgan, Vicky Hult, Ann 
Kickmal, Julianne Jagush, Tracey Lindberg, Wendy 
Gill, Karen Strey, Grace Gatlene, Vickie Nield, 
Karen Baumgartner, Shelley Rapp, Mary Kay, Sally 
Johnson, Laura Kostka, Kim Johnson, Annie 
Larson, Laurie Miller, Susan Schroeder, Betsy 
Sproul, Tracy Gill, Adeline Mahsla, Diane 
Trompeter. MISSING FROM PHOTO: Lori 
Abruzzo, Terri Abruzzo, Julie Ashley, Lizanne 
Babicz, Julie Bayadek, Dawn Chaney, Beth 
Crofcroft, Kelly Dixon, Nancy Erickson, Connie 
Ficek, Linda Fritts, Julie Gustafson, Lisa Hopkins, 
Cheryl Hofbauer, Sheila Holley, Lisa Hultquist, 
Kathy Kudrie, Anita Kroh, Audrey Lavender, Gaye 
Machini, Shelley Maxedon, Sue Miksta, Cindy 
Noreiko, Barbie Osgood, Patti Pace, Sherry Rivers, 
Lisa Rhodes, Lynn Russo, Eileen Ryan, Elizabeth 
Sanders, Alison Schroeder, Carmel Scopelite, Sarah 
Shay, Linda Skoog, Donna Swanson, Sarah Trainer, 
Jan Wolfe. 



Alpha Chi Omega 




Seniors 

FRONT ROW: Barb Laraia, Coleen 
Mason, Cheryl Hofbauer, Danielle 
Winkle, Lisa Hultquist. SECOND ROW: 
Julie Siegrist, Julie Gustafson. THIRD 
ROW: Amy Shay, Deb Montsier, Mrs. 
Hutson, Connie Ficek, Elizabeth 
Sanders, Laura Downing, Jan Wolfe. 
FOURTH ROW: Anna Sepulveda, 
Sherry Revers, Linda Smith, Sue Moore, 
Angela Hansen, Stacy Thomas, Patti 
Pace, Nancy Erickson. 



Greeks 289 



ha Delta Phi 



Seniors 

FRONT ROW: Kevin "Hork" Horcher, 
Dan "Unit" Smith, John "Dirt" Piesker, 
Craig "Sarge" Gallimore. SECOND 
ROW: Mike "Haji" Hargett, Rich "?" 
Lord, Larry "Spurt" Serituk, Dave "Gil" 
Gilmartin, Russ "Woody" Wood, Clint 
"Hick" Whybark. MISSING FROM 
PHOTO: Horace "Tommy" Thomas, Jim 
"Bolo" Bohlen, Ken "Bax" Baxter, Steve 
"Doctor" Spears, Nick "Scurge" 
Iknayan, Charles "Hampster" 
Vermillion, Chet "Molester" Brynarski. 



^**.. 




Alpha Delta Pi 



Seniors 

FRONT ROW: Marianne Stanke, 
Jenine Cannell, Lynne Schiera, Christy 
Carmody, Cindy Stimson. SECOND 
ROW: Jody Juricic, Debbie Inlow. 
THIRD ROW: Stephanie Iten, 
Margaret DeYoung, Liz Cuccio, Kim 
Couri, Mary Gill, Andrea Purkel, Barb 
Percy. FOURTH ROW: Marita 
Geherity, Carol Benzing, Vicki 
Baenzinger. BACK ROW: Mary 
Pepping, Sandy Neier, Liz Pond, Sue 
Olendzki, Margaret Durkin, Debbie 
Spears. 




290 Greeks 



Alpha Gamma Delta 




Seniors 

FRONT ROW: Mary Pat Flannigan, 
Karen Avery, Lisa Wagner. SECOND 
ROW: Alicia Ambrosini, Sally Lindahl, 
Sue Leis, Jamie Frillman, Anna Szado, 
Julie Agee, Jody Seibert. BACK ROW: 
Barb Yarwood, Tara Cordogan, Crissy 
Klockenkemper, Beth Kelly, Linda 
Tortorici, Sharon Brooks, Sue 
Brownson, Judy Lee. MISSING 
FROM PHOTO: Diane Shea, Julene 
DuPuy, Terri Berto, Monica Tynan, Jill 
McGee, Kathy Fleming. 



Alpha Gamma Rho Little Sisters 




FRONT ROW: Caron Gray, Carla 
Gray, Kris Carroll, Georgie 
Danehower, Annette Magsamen, 
Karen Quinn, Lori LaFond, Sheri 
Gholson. SECOND ROW: Beth 
Mullins, Jill Heberer, Kathy Jannick, 
Jacque Willrett, Carol Robinson, Julie 
Rennick, Loretta Long, Jenny Fassler. 
THIRD ROW: Monica Irle, Karen 
Chause, Susan Bogner, Susan Barclay, 
Amy Fairchild, Sara Sever, Paula 
Wenstrom, Sara Jane Volter, Debra 
Werry, Ruthe Howes, Sue 
Pipenhagen, Ann Zwick, Lisa Beeler, 
Sue Sitzes, Janet Filar. FOURTH 
ROW: Sue Bouhe, Sheli Sandberg, 
Kim Lombardozzi, Laurie Bliss, Rose 
Mangieri, Sheri Feather, Rhonda 
Boehue, Kristi Paul, Sandy Benson, 
Julie Perry, Nancy Hamman, Joan 
Dowell, Wendy Harryman, Nancy 
Haines, Marianne Roesler. 



Greeks 291 



■H 



a Kappa Alpha 



FRONT ROW: Angela Cox, Chandra 
Walker, Yolanda Harris (President), 
Vincenti Robinson (Treasurer), Kim 
Wilson. SECOND ROW: Patricia 
Owens, Nancy Stinson, Gervaise 
Hunter, Angela Stacker 
(Vice-President). MISSING FROM 
PHOTO: JoAnn Stewart, Joan Cantrell, 
Deborah Wilson, Paula Williams, 
Jacqueline Smith, Charon Bolden, Gail 
Swain. 




Alpha Kappa Lambda 



Seniors 

FRONT ROW: Dough Boy, Bear, A.D., 
Skoons, Sneetch, Mr. Potato Head, 
Booter, Micro, J.B., Clancy McNarco. 
SECOND ROW: Tippy, Glio, Siegs, Joz, 
Shemp, Bagwood, Mazola, Oolah. 




292 Greeks 



Alpha Omicron Pi 



\0P 






^JWJK.*.- ^SSfc~~-*M 


j% 






Seniors 

FRONT ROW: Theresa Slagel, 
Maureen Foellmer, Beverly Piatt, 
Michelle Smith, Connie Steiner, 
Denise Muehl. SECOND ROW: Janna 
Oltendorf, Kim Donahue, Nancy Kim, 
Lisa Schumacher, Carol Shuman, Sue 
Debrunner. THIRD ROW: Stephanie 
Herbolsheimer, Kathy Siverly, Vicki 
Castle, Amy Burton, Sara Sever, 
Nancy Haraf. FOURTH ROW: Cathy 
St. Denis, Chris Goetz, Jean Craig, 
Pam Marines, Karen Scott. BACK 
ROW: Lorelei Milo, Sue Obendorfer, 
Nancy Budney, Kerri Molnar, Robyn 
Davenport, Suzanne Dawson, Jennifer 
Wachs, Deb Simon. MISSING FROM 
PHOTO: Marcy Sadler, Mary 
Udelhofen, Carrie Thornburg. 



Alpha Phi 




Seniors 

FRONT ROW: Carrie Worley, Heidi 
Krautwurst, Julie Howe, Tami 
Hitchcock, Elsa Fischer, Laurie Hess, 
Anne E. Hyde, Maureen Madden, Sue 
Hutchinson, Maureen Kenney, Marcv 
Barrett. SECOND ROW: Marlise 
Russell, Renee Jaworsky, Debbie 
Roberts, Maureen Murphy, Deena 
Womer. THIRD ROW: Annette Parro, 
Mary Ann Pusateri, Lawrie Tempas, 
Laura Hughart, Laura Lower, Kelly 
Gastell. FOURTH ROW: Tammy Hart, 
Karen Ingalls, Karen Brinkman, Mary 
Lyman MISSING FROM PHOTO: 
Pam Devero, Ginny Fess, Kathy 
Hearty, Jill Ittersagen, Therese Izzo, 
Karen Leese, Molly Molander, Jenny 
Nemec, Bridget Reidy, Sue Wandke. 



Greeks 293 




Phi Alpha 



Social Service Fraternity 
Established 1917 

FRONT ROW: Keith Allen, Stacy 
Walker, Anthony Todd, Greg Dunn, 
Steven Ingram, Donald Lowe, Fernado 
Blackburn, Gregory Robinson. 
SECOND ROW: Shawn Caffey, 
Sterling Sullivan, Reginald Yam, Kirk 
Turner, Daryl Matthews, Harold 
Jumper, Marcus Owens, Stanley 
Washington, James Floyd, Bertel 
Jackson, Hal Bridgewater, James 
Owens, Marlon Mayfield. MISSING 
FROM PHOTO: Carl Williams, Bruce 
Cook, Andre Williams. 




Alpha Sigma Alpha 



Established I982 

1008 S. Second, Champaign 

FRONT ROW: Darcy Frank, Margaret 
Pollowy (Membership Chairman), 
Cathy Higgins, Caryn Feder. 
SECOND ROW: Julie Swan, Cathy 
Marszlek, Dina Capranica, Sharon 
Perlman (Secretary), Mary Sidhu, 
Stacia Ozier (Chaplain). THIRD ROW: 
Kathy Sheridan, Inge Schindler 
(International Vice-president), Melissa 
Cross, Carolyn Wu, Tammy Craig, 
Sharon Smith, Sheri Moeckler (Editor), 
Carol Tobin, Jane McWard. BACK 
ROW: Beth Gallagher, Jenni Yeager, 
Deanna Kraatz, Sue Phillips, Amy 
Flessner, Lynette Rasmusson, Sue 
Lampert, Mara Kolen, Julie Sbertoli, 
Gaile Damijonaitis (Treasurer), Nancy 
Caminer (Rush Chairman). MISSING 
FROM PHOTO: Kristin Anderson, 
Elaine Carroll (President), Cathy 
Dinkelkamp, Jill Farrell, Amy Graves, 
Joanne Kralj, Michelle Moll, Sheila 
Rozell, Pam Ruby, Diane Tennant 
(External Vice-president), Beth Walz. 



294 Greeks 







Alpha Xi Delta 




Seniors 

FRONT ROW: Mary Jane Adams, 
Patty Rickert. SECOND ROW: Katrine 
Vange, Jane Sondgeroth. THIRD 
ROW: Laurel Comisky, Stephanie 
Hammond, Janelle Grayson, Holly 
Stec, Sue Oxenreiter. FOURTH ROW: 
Lori McCall, Jill Harley, Michele 
Morey, Kate Hurckes, Kelley Kreis, 
Stassi Henson. FIFTH ROW: Tammie 
Sage, Roxane Cullinan, Sandy 
Seyfert-Wilken, Cindy Snyder, Darla 
Simpson. BACK ROW: Rhonda 
Grooms, Liz Brucker. MISSING 
FROM PHOTO: Mary Pat Meenahan, 
Phyllis Wiencek. 



Beta Sigma Psi 




Seniors 

FRONT ROW: Jim Andrew, Kevin 
Kothe, Brian "What?" Kolbus, Brian 
Otto. SECOND ROW: Carl "That's a 
cool-looking wall" Maeder, Jon 
Peppier, Bill "Hunch" Curtis. THIRD 
ROW: Dave Hewitt, Mark Dierking. 



Greeks 295 



HH 



Theta Pi 



Seniors 

FRONT ROW: Andy Hale, Dave 
Locascio, Greg Scott, Steve Sullivan, 
Dave Nehf, Chris Esposito, Jack 
Dugan, Tom Kiley, Tim Crane, Sander 
Peterson, Mike Smetana, Bill Pistorius. 
SECOND ROW: Greg Wilson, Paul 
Franke, Rick Lehmkuhl, Tom Whalen. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Don 
Klusendorf, Kurt Hamilton, Brett 
Wilson, Mike Carroll, Joe Belmonte, 
Joe Madonia, Dave Halberstadt, T.J. 
McKula. 




Chi Omega 



Seniors 

FRONT ROW: Sue Stewart, Paula 
Zukowski, Caroline Becker, Sally 
Sternal, Sarah Getchman, Mary 
Perona. SECOND ROW: Lynn 
Mirabella, Eileen Callahan, Amy 
Ackerman, Karen Nelson, Jackie 
Darrah. BACK ROW: Lois Zukowski, 
Kathy Hannula, Barb Stuemke, Denise 
Myers. 




296 Greeks 



-p* 



Chi Psi 



11 » * 



I : 




Established 1893 

912 S, Second, Champaign 

FRONT ROW: Douglas Darling, 
Maurice Johnson, Cary Gogin, Hoyt 
Griffin. SECOND ROW: Bill Sherman, 
Tim Healy, Mark Grupp, Keith 
Kamholz (Vice-president), Greg Paw, 
Bernie Lesieutre (Secretary). THIRD 
ROW: Steve Groth (President), Mark 
Wylie, Ron Mulach, Jerry Kratochvil, 
Jim Kozik, Mark Moline, Dave 
Soussan, Stan Foster. BACK ROW: 
Ron Ehman, Paul Procter, Dave Tolan, 
Jim Diebel, Walt Werner, Brad 
Daniels, Matt Raymond, Jeff Arndt, 
Jim Ruprect, Eric Wydra, Jeff 
Podeszwa. 



Delta Delta Delta 




Seniors 

FRONT ROW: Lango, Felish, Peck, 
Quan, Deener, Youngster. SECOND 
ROW: Smegma, Cheez, Stuffers, Lori, 
Sophie, Linnea, Amy, Cheryl, Cin. 
THIRD ROW: Amy B., Marol, 
Crumbs, Hatch, Squirt, Jeanie, Anne, 
Sally. MISSING FROM PHOTO: J.L., 
Paula, Becky, Tornado, Gay Ray, Jill 
G., Hoppie, Hae Won, Annie O., 
Becky, Martha T., Kewnes, T.J., 
Karen. 



Greeks 297 



Gamma 



Seniors 

FRONT ROW: Mary Jo Alfirevich, Lori 
Selbach, Laurel Petrus, Kim Weiler, 
Peggy Niemann, Jackie Walters, Debbi 
Kuykendall. SECOND ROW: Anna 
Simari, Maureen Chartier, Jane 
Harmon, Monica McCarthy, Mary Jo 
Scarim, Pat Eslinger, Judy Buhay, Jill 
Holden, Alison Gigl. THIRD ROW: 
Lynn Jesse, Karen Kreitling, Jeanne 
Bailey, Sloan Donnellan, Julie 
Kunetka, Siobhan Hardiman, Donna 
Angus, Lisa Bunse, Ruth Johnson, 
Marty Blum. MISSING FROM 
PHOTO: Debbie Bennett, Nancy 
Bremhorst, Cindy Ruer, Liz Weber, 
Lynn Joy, Amy Mitchell, Laura 
Patterson, Holly Petrie, Betsy Parks. 




Delta Kappa Epsilon 



Seniors 

FRONT ROW: Jeff Everett, Rich 
Siepher, Bob Fleck, Andrew 
Rasmusen, Dave Mizell, Andy Stein, 
Nader Amir, Gary Kahen, Randy 
Hasken, Mike Fogartv. MISSING 
FROM PHOTO: Pete Stockmal. 




At UB15BS MfflBS WfcjMWs IBB IBI9HH -IliiMP 



298 Greeks 



Delta Phi 




Established 1920 

1008 S. Fourth St., Champaign 

FRONT ROW: Tom Numrych, Dave 
Ramp, Andy Reeve, Bob Burd, Bob 
Zitko, Jeff Trimble. SECOND ROW: 
Mike Farrell, Juan Gaitan, Stan Harris, 
Rick Welch, Mike Johnson, Don Ozier, 
Bill Thomas, John Larson, Alex Waite, 
B.J. Klingenberg, Dan Wentz. THIRD 
ROW: Monte Flack, Rob Young, Lance 
Loveless, Gregg Steidinger, Mark 
Zirbel, Tom Beebe. BACK ROW: Ted 
Drilling, Jeff Grissom, John Burke, Ron 
Borre, Bruce Denby, Jack Spesard, 
Doug Walsten. 



Delta Phi Epsilon 




Seniors 

FRONT ROW: Myndee Gomberg, 
Julie Eisen, Ellen Seldin. SECOND 
ROW: Pam Kushnir, Karyn Sugar, 
Susan Handler, Sue Bornstein. THIRD 
ROW: Randi Warshawsky, Robin 
Bergman. FOURTH ROW: Debbie 
Grossman, Hollis Friedman. FIFTH 
ROW: Gail Baker, Terri Sugarman, 
Ifaat Arbel, Julie Meyers, Stacey 
Berman, Ruth Mardell, Amy Horwitz, 
Sue Sneider, Lisa Prinz, Laurie Kahan. 
BACK ROW: Lisa Dolnick, Barb 
Perlman, Laura Orleons, Beth 
Joksimovic, Robyn Morris, Allison 
Levy. 



Greeks 299 




Sigma Phi 



Seniors 

FRONT ROW: Kurt Warkenthein, 
Greg Allen, Dave Piech, Randy 
Muench, Chip Reigal, Rich Tomei, Joel 
Glassman, John Lund. BACK ROW: 
Andy Hanas, John Heneghan, Lenny 
Davenport, Mark Walsh, Terry 
O'Brien, Pat Quinn, Izzy Desierto, Joe 
Dicola. MISSING FROM PHOTO: 
Steve Langer, Verne Sisson, Mike 
Smith. 





Delta Tau Delta 



Established 1872 
713 W. Ohio, Urbana 

FRONT ROW: Lorn Peterson, Brad 
Baise, Tom Herschberger, Martin 
Gahbauer, Pat Gorman, David 
Thompson, Pat Kittlestat. SECOND 
ROW: Greg Kazarian, Dean Kondelis, 
Paul Polk, Bob Kaliebe, Dan Renzaglia, 
Byron Bemiller, Greg Niemczyk, Jeff 
Munn, Jay Marr, Ken Dow. THIRD 
ROW: Chas Johanns, Craig Coburn, 
Jeff Harmon, Gary Shutler, Bill 
Dallman, Rob Rattray, Todd Piefer, 
Mike Yacculo, Jimmy Joe Lemoine, Jim 
Graham, Scott Cunningham, Eric 
Deatrick, Dave O'Donaghue. FOURTH 
ROW: Pat McGlauglin, Bob Proiksh, 
Mike McDermand, Jack Capozzo, 
Dave Overberg, Chris Aliapolious, 
Matt McDermand, Jeff Young, Craig 
Rowley, Chris Wolf, Guy Youman, 
Pete Hahn, Mark Goessling, Bob 
Buttala. MISSING FROM PHOTO: 
Ron Baader, Bill Aubrey, Bob Ashby, 
Frank Hogg, Daniel Vranik, Eric 
Melulis, Dave Danofrio, Helmut 
Raether. 




300 Greeks 



Delta Upsilon 




Seniors 

FRONT ROW: Dave Hansen, Craig 
Zelent, Dale Esworthy, Jeff Durham, 
Joe Borelli, Jim Beck. SECOND ROW: 
Claudio Marcus, Jim Nagle, Mike 
Gartlan, Dave Sommer, Ray Bement, 
Brent Reiske, Vic Pazik, Joe Pancrazio, 
Tom McCarthy, Jeff Bowes. MISSING 
FROM PHOTO: Kevin Cuthbert, Dave 
Dungan, Jim Hahn, Ernie Smith. 



Delta Upsilon Little Sisters 




FRONT ROW: M. J. Hunter, Beth 
Deutsch, Jodi Corbett, Mary 
Hutchison, Susie Bleck, Michelle 
Collins, Julie Rennick, Reggie Husar. 
SECOND ROW: Rhonda Grooms, 
Tricia Schwartz, Michelle Wheeler, 
Sarah Jane Valter, Kathy Wilson, 
Susan Butler, Karen Bielfeldt, Diane 
Lizniki, Darlene Peterson, Rachel 
Scott, Becky Pratt, Mary McDowell, 
Jayme Potamos. THIRD ROW: Ellen 
Schmidt, Michaila Dolk, Jenny 
McCook, Katie England, Ellen Trimble, 
Traci Urban, Patti Ebey, Karyn Putts, 
Jennifer Cox, Jenny Collins, Amy 
Corrigan. FOURTH ROW: Diana 
Mejia, Nancy Pine, Cathy Grezlak, 
Anne Roloff, Ann Mrkvicka, Kristy 
Chione, Wendy Koestner, Jane Turpin, 
Ann Forsyth, Vicki Davis, Carrie 
Hamilton, April Hendrickson, Liz 
Barkley, Nancy Mozer, Mary Crowley, 
Teresa Bodwell, Stacey Kindig, Kris 
Krolak, Liz Taenzer, Karrie Kinsella. 
FIFTH ROW: Mary Cay Finnegan, 
Diane McCarty, Cathy Carr, Maria 
Rafac, Lori Benson, Jeri Bodi, Mary 
Beth Vavrek, Angie West, Becky 
Short, Laurie Kane, Becky Davison, Jill 
Thomas, Cathy St. Denis, Lisa Boyer, 
Linda Stewart, Maureen Sweeney. 
BACK ROW: Jennifer Gusse, Freya 
Craig, Nancy Mattheus, Debbie 
Sammons, Audrey Engelmann, Leigh 
Towers, Suzy Hasen, Mary Ellen 
Muhs, Sherri Warner, Allison 
Wonderland, Nicki Kobe, Missy Kreid. 




Zeta 



Seniors 

FRONT ROW: Cathy Nott, Ann 
Helmick, Tina Freer, Lynelle Hinden, 
Connie Cirks. SECOND ROW: Kathy 
Jovanovic, Holly Mittlacher. THIRD ' 
ROW: Val Bauer, Robin McCorkle, 
Betsy Reddy. FOURTH ROW: Shirley 
Pearson. BACK ROW: Carol 
VanBuskirk, Faye Licata, Renee 
Velasquez. MISSING FROM PHOTO: 
Mary Hayes, Jerrie Merridith, Kathy 
Wright. 




Evans Scholars 



Established 1951 

1007 S. Third, Champaign 

FRONT ROW: George Close, Marty O'Connell, 
Sam Marzo, Lou Contento, Matt Czyl, Jim 
Heckman, Jim Goeing, Gerard Close, Chris 
Hanacek, Tom Tully. SECOND ROW: Glenn Balog, 
Scott McCormick, Pat Reed, Fabio Baum, P.J. 
Kissane, Vince Sharpe, Jeff Johnson, Mike Berger. 
THIRD ROW: Jim Payne, Jim Regan, Tom Ryan, 
Steve Taller, Paul Grgas, Mark Dilger, Paul 
O'Connor, Dan Curley. FOURTH ROW: Dave 
Bruhn, Neil O'Keefe, Bill Schertler, Pete Brown, 
Steve Nelson, Joe Gembala, Jim Lampinen, Tom 
Galassini, Jim Kalmes, Tom Niersbach, Jim Roach. 
FIFTH ROW: Mark Schertler, Mike Flahaven, Jim 
Blaz, Ed McMahon, Mike McMahon, Tom Driscoll, 
Larry Hickey, Larry O'Connell, Rick Schweinberg, 
Kurt Tarhan. BACK ROW: Chuck Kantor, John 
Smykowski, Jim Wozniak, John Horvat. MISSING 
FROM PHOTO: Mike Bagley, Todd Barnett, Steve 
Benzinger, Dave Boatright, Tom Byrne, Joe Cameli, 
Tom Casaletto, Joe Clancy, Greg Dasher, Brian 
Doherty, Mark Dudek, Gerry Dudek, Dave Galioto, 
Jeff Galioto, Barb Halm, Jim Henkel, Irene Kania, 
Ken Konetzki, Mike Lawlor, Tom McAuley, Pat 
McGowan, Christine Moran, Frank Mostek, Brian 
Murphy, Dan O'Brien, John Osborne, Brian 
Pankow, Velimir Petrovic, Brian Scheffler, Dan 
Schick, John Valkenburg. 




302 Greeks 



Evans Scholars 




Seniors 

SPRAWLING: Chumley (of course). 
STANDING: Zeke, Shitz, Weasel, Mr. 
Big (8), Beven, The Law, The 
Franchise, Bulldog, Zebra, Gallo, 
Buffy, Caveman, Whiskey, 
Marblehead, Peej, Lonny, Sled, Books. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Anchor 
Man, Smokestack, Moranski, Julio, 
Spevack, Jimmy Hoffa, Stanley O. 
Ikenberry, John Paul II, Yuri 
Andropov. MISSING IN ACTION: 
Coon, Pete, Joe Mama, Kevin 
"C85704" Simons (Stateville). 



Farmhouse Little Sisters 




FRONT ROW: Kim Donahue, Kim 
Schramm, Lisa Ruwe, Dawn McKee, 
Susan Williams, Jeanne Asselborn. 
SECOND ROW: Karen Charhut, 
Natalie Dowell, Lauren Hinkston, 
Carol VanBuskirk, Lynne Trautvetter. 
THIRD ROW: Maria Starr, Kim 
Welch, Freya Craig, Kathy Wison, Kim 
Riker, Jennifer Osborne, Lanette 
Gruben, Ellen Haney, Marcy Sadler, 
Mary Randall, Kim Beck, Sandy Gibbs. 
FOURTH ROW: Sylvia 
Schleutermann, Kay Schumaker, Janis 
Reiter, Lynn Bickett, Laura Hughart, 
Dena Bridgwater, Ginny Fulks, Lisa 
Hermes, Susan Randall, Terri Ewing. 
FIFTH ROW: Tina Glanzman, Ruth 
Ruppel, Lori Chapman, Diane Pelly, 
Terra Miller, Janie Anderson. BACK 
ROW: Donna Peters, Diane Yochum, 
Lori Simon, Libby Keen, Janet Cotter. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Michele 
Bene, Melissa Borgic, Kathy Goodwin, 
Deb Guscott, Stephanie 
Herbolsheimer, Barb McMurtry, Lisa 
Menzies, Grace Niewold, Carol 
Shuman, Debbie Simon, Kathy 
Silverly, Marcie Strieker. 



Greeks 303 




Beta 



Seniors 

FRONT ROW: Chi-Chi, Sonya, 
Dohse-Doe, Camel. SECOND ROW: 
Stevie, Amos, The Butler, Moby, Eib, 
Man. THIRD ROW: Oaks, Lauty, 
Lovelace, Mildred Ku-Ho, K Squared, 
Liebo, Seggs, Sti, Z, Pippi, Linda, 
Little Mary Lohse. FOURTH ROW: T 
Squared, Addie, Heals. MISSING 
FROM PHOTO: Ter-do, Drugs, 
Drum-major, E-d-d-i-n-g-f-i-e-1-d, Our 
Math Major, Melk-woman, 
Laura-Morris-from-Lake-Forest, Laurie, 
You-know-who, Scuz, The Bastard and 
Yario. 




IDell Little Sisters 




Little Sister Organization 

FRONT ROW: Wendy Schaufelberger, 
Marilyn Thomas, Gretchen Weissberg, 
Robin Sorenson, Janice Young, Monica 
Crook. SECOND ROW: Janice 
Spencer, Deb Hartlieb, Teri 
Grotefendt, Ann Burns. THIRD ROW: 
Judi Allen, Lisa Heit, Jean Reiher, 
Rhonda Russell, Lori Fehr, Kim Miller, 
Sara Jo Lower, Kim Kidwell. FOURTH 
ROW: Trish Wilkins, Laura Boehner, 
Marcia Shupe, Christine Traub, 
Gretchen Leathers, Michelle Blain. 
FIFTH ROW: Julie Baker, Paula 
Bohlen, Jennifer Yeast, Beth Query, 
Carla Pondel, Georgia Karones. SIXTH 
ROW: Brenda Natt, Lori Long, Lynn 
Simpson, Jeanine Forbeck, Velynna 
Scranton, Teresa Crook. SEVENTH 
ROW: Maureen Donahue, Ann 
Mildred, Ruth Sinn, Kathy Simpson. 
EIGHTH ROW: Janine Raber, Amy 
Grobstien, Julie Unverfehrt, Betsy 
Heien, Barb Sarsany. BACK ROW: 
Karen Geiger, Carla Mitchell, Crystal 
Miller, Donna Walters, Barb Geiger, 
Lisa King. MISSING FROM PHOTO: 
Nancy Ainscough, Robin Asaad, Lisa 
Bils, Martha Cassens, Karen Feeney, 
Myra Kuhn, Nan Laybourne, Jennifer 
Morton, Judy Palen, Lyncia Pasillas, 
Gayle Radmer, Judv Rudolph, Dana 
Serven, Laura Van Dvke, Becky Zilm. 



304 Greeks 



Kappa Alpha Theta 




Seniors 

FRONT ROW: Janet Wheeler, Shaun 
McCaffrey, Kimalee Greene, Robin 
Woith, Linda Kedzierski, Linda 
Strepek, Lynda Cavanaugh, Kim 
Maltby. SECOND ROW: Mary 
Swiderski, Molly Mangan, Lori 
McKiernan, Luanne Ulbrich, Kim 
Murdock, Maureen Cronin, Iren Ustel, 
Sue Daykin. BACK ROW: Lora Hall, 
Katherine Horslev, Karla Miller, Julie 
Toland, Anne Marie Foster, Susan 
Wright, Shelia McNichols, Linda 
Liscano, Maureen Goodman. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Karen 
Clifford, Sharon Cooper, Renee 
Sprogis, Nancy Harding, Marsha 
Joseph, Karen Kinnucan. 



Kappa Delta Rho 




Seniors 

FRONT ROW: Dave Whitaker, Bill 
Armbruster, Rich Miyazaki, Paul Lo 
Presti, Dave Swanson, Jeff Hersh, 
Greg Lynn, Jose Velez. BACK ROW: 
Jeff McCoy, Arnie Manaois, Mike 
Goetze, Todd Bergman, Kent 
Cornelius, Jack Zumwalt, Larry Lucas. 



Greeks 305 



appa Kappa Gamma 



seniors 

FRONT ROW: Nini Mesdag, Sue 
Paletti, Janice Griffin, Ann Lawrence, 
Sue Detwiler, Felice Johnson, Kathv 
Harris, Chris Sweeney, Molly Murphy, 
Suzie Ramm, Cathy Austin, Beth 
Miller. SECOND ROW: Gloria Casey, 
Laura Brown, Kate Koester, Teri 
Coghlan, Laura Carmody, Margaret 
Magruder, Sharon Beckius, Carol 
Klitchman, Susie Wilke, Sarah Smith, 
Ann Dondanville. BACK ROW: Leslie 
Roberts, Susie Porter, Sue Rohe, Beth 
Gilliam, Laura Banick, Mary Beth 
Fagerson, Joette Moretti. MISSING 
FROM PHOTO: Kim Barnes, Cathy 
Burns, Gail Chaney, Sheila Cronin, 
Lisa Gordon, Judy Hanson, Robin 
Hartley, Maureen McNamara, Laura 
Murin, Karen Pszanka. 




Phi Beta Chi 



Established 1978 

52 E. Armory, Champaign 

FRONT ROW: Ronda Nelson, Kim 
Johnson, Renee Thielen, Cheryl 
Dobbels, Jill Krumwiede. SECOND 
ROW: Sherry Nolte, Ellen Hilgendorf, 
Melanie Hettesheimer, Marcia Roinila, 
Laurie Hilleary, Janet Cross, Diane 
Oestreicher. THIRD ROW: Lisa Kolls, 
Michelle Johnson, Janice Eilken, Joan 
Budde. FOURTH ROW: Kirsten 
Laurin, Kim Skibbe, Elizabeth Leake, 
Craig Leake, Lisa Bievenue. BACK 
ROW: Ruthie Lehmann, Cheri Spate, 
Barb McMurtry, Laura Shaffer, Kristen 
Nelson, Laura Urban. 




306 Greeks 



Phi Delta Theta 




Established 1893 

309 E. Chalmers, Champaign 

FRONT ROW: John Mirski, Jimmy 
Iuorio, Pete Faraci, Tim Faly, Rich 
Murray, Dave Halprin. SECOND 
ROW: Ralph Kinser, Clifton Spargo, 
Dave Shoaf, Joe Sushinski. THIRD 
ROW: Nick Fera, Pat Arnold, Dave 
Rancich, Mark Greenman, Mike Hood, 
Rob Higgins. FOURTH ROW: John 
Witt, Matt Busch, Wheeler Jervis, Paul 
Toliuszis, Donny Fee, Todd Zeller, 
Rob Madayag, Eric Rehtmeyer. FIFTH 
ROW: Dave Chiappe, Jeff Arentsen, 
Rich Fiebig, John Carr. SIXTH ROW: 
Rob Reeg, Terry Kiely, Leslie Holiday, 
Rich Schmitt, Scott Evans, Jim 
Kingsley, John Steffen. SEVENTH 
ROW: Chris Long, Pat Morrissey, Jon 
Smith, Bob Foran.BACK ROW: Chris 
Martin, Tony Federighi, Mark 
Zlotkowski, Bill Costello, Carl Noble, 
Bob Weissenborn, Dave Asmann, Bob 
Miller, Don Hanigan, Dave Gruebner, 
Brian Cienowski, Ken Ross, Tom 
Parkes, Jeff Fryling, Tom Fletcher, 
Darryl Smith. MISSING FROM 
PHOTO: Jack Wolf, Dave Kissel, Rob 
Tillman, Oph Buckley. 



Phi Kappa Psi 




Seniors 

FRONT ROW: Joe Ruggiero, Eric 
Branz, Bill Hamrick, Doug 
McCutcheon, John Straznickas. 
SECOND ROW: Paul Moreschi, Doug 
Scanlon, Tom Kay, Steve King, Dan 
Rudd, Tom Bahn. THIRD ROW: Abe 
Pachikara, Mike Bleuher, Steve 
Sonnenleiter, Paul Kilgallon, Jim 
Derrv, John Chiodo, Andy Larson, 
Tom Broeren. BACK ROW: Bill 
Schuler, Dan Kelley, Jim Downes. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Mike 
Trusner, Kevin Bontemps, Joe Green. 



Greeks 307 




Seniors 

FRONT ROW: Laura Collins, Chris 
Morong, Tammy Starck, Lori Fandel, 
Tammy Romano, Lorraine Ward, Mary 
Grieco, Mary Ellen Bishop, Cheryl 
Thomas, Kristen Peterson. SECOND 
ROW: Sue Ficek, Sue Schwitzenberg, 
Christy Scott, Narha Lee, Cathy 
Landeene. BACK ROW: Laureen 
Wierus, Karla Davis, Mary Deurmier, 
Janet McBride, Sherri Fisher, Chris 
Callaway, Kathy Rohrback, Monica 
Bartus. MISSING FROM PHOTO: 
Pattie Spalt, Cheryl Raymond, Laurie 
Amren, Denise McPheron, Laura 
Thies, Nina Skorus, Monique Butler, 
Suchada Chaven, Helen Chu, Jeanne 
Chen, Cindy Retzlaff. 




Phi Sigma Sigma 



Seniors 

FRONT ROW: Agnes Corona, Jenny 
Levinson. SECOND ROW: Claire 
Maki, Carla Bridges, Rosanne Cronin, 
Debbie Klass, Officer Friendly, Karen 
Cave, Carolyn Noble, Debbie Johnson, 
Joan Bockhorst, Dori D'Anna. THIRD 
ROW: Melodi Walker, Liz Stal. 
FOURTH ROW: Pat Norkus, Nan 
Bockhorst, Donna Retzlaff, Liz 
Maloney, Diane Reinemann, Tracy 
Harrington, Jeanne Cahill, Monica 
Gallagher, Mariana Sorich, Sheila 
O'Donnell, Mary O'Day, Tracey 
Sandler. MISSING FROM PHOTO: 
Kim Brown, Eske Carton, Jean 
Clemency, Julie Faber, Kim Gricius, 
Pam Herbach, Elizabeth Morf, Maggie 
O'Keefe, Sandy Rozsypal, Tracy 
Solida. 





308 Greeks 



Pi Beta Phi 



Seniors 




Pi Kappa Alpha 




Seniors 

FRONT ROW: Gene 'Geno' Griffin. 
SECOND ROW: 'Party-Bruce' 
Nordstrom, Mr. Jim 'Milktoast' 
Williamson, Steve 'Poly' Zurek, Dave 
'Billy' Sislow, Dan 'The Van Man' 
Walsh, Commander Mark Wild, Kurt 
'Lumpy' Lundstedt, Scotty 'B' Brandt, 
Rob 'Throb' Anthony. 



Greeks 309 



appa Alpha 



Boneyard Creek Yacht Club 
First Annual Regatta 

FRONT ROW: Spike (I never got 
motion sickness) Stahl, Drew (No 
gales too strong) Chenelle, Chase (take 
the helm, I'll get the martinis) 
Peterson and the Goose. Little does 
anyone know how frickin' cold it is 
standing in this water. MISSING 
FROM PHOTO: Horatio Hornblower, 
John Paul Jones, Leif Erikson, Errol 
Flynn, Boner, Ted Turner, U.S. 
Olympic Sailing Team, John Bodeman, 
The U.S. Coast Guard and Moby Dick. 




Pi Kappa Phi 



Established 1921 

306 E. Gregory, Champaign 

FRONT ROW: Joel Ewald, Tom 
Harvengt, Greg Clark. SECOND 
ROW: Gary Gongwer, Steve Orland, 
Chris Donovan. THIRD ROW: Dave 
Frigo, Mike Trebolo, Gary 
Boltinghouse, Mike Shaner, Ian Reeve, 
Rene Vanderheyden. FOURTH ROW: 
Joe Vargas, Steven Omori, Todd Perry. 
FIFTH ROW: Dennis Freese, Pat 
DeRobertis, Charles Witter, Mark 
Peters. BACK ROW: Pat Breen, Tim 
Jones, John Trzcinski, Michael 
Forsythe, Dave Meyer, Dave 
Borowski. MISSING FROM PHOTO: 
Dave DeMuro, Tony Konsky, Dave 
Raiman, Aaron Lincoln, Dave Nilles. 




310 Greeks 




Sigma Chi 

■ Established 1881 

410 E. John, Champaign 

FRONT ROW: K.C. SECOND ROW: 
Schlems, Stump, Wags, P.C., H, Eddie 
Munster, T.D. Romani, J.R.P., Nip, 
Sugah Bear. THIRD ROW: Lench, 
Gorf, Boss Hog, Crash, Schroeds, 
Ramber, Buffalo Pards, Lunk, Curtis, 
D-Mac, T.Q., B-Hart, Zevon, Dream 
Man, T-Mac, Gushe, Yentl, Trickster, 
Stoney Perez. FOURTH ROW: Wild 
Bill, Tony T., X, Wheats, O.D., Prince 
Waibs, LeBeau, Sweet D., Triebs, T.B., 
Chronis, Chas., Putz, Theo., Maynard, 
Kirch, E.C., Woody, Spleen, Spoon, 
Love U. Debbie, Holmsey, Filk, Fewki. 
FIFTH ROW: Zappe, Psycho, Danno, 
Bert, Melts. MISSING FROM 
PHOTO: Pat Kelly, Sammy Sesto, 
Mike Breaker, Swede Johnson, John 
Kazuk, Wayman Tisdale, Lee Rocker. 



Sigma Chi 




Seniors 

FRONT ROW: Stump, D-Mac, Dream 
Man, H., Gushe. SECOND ROW: 
T.D., Mopesy, Schlemms, Nip, 
Hendo, P.C., Schertzie, J.C., T.Q., 
Zevon, K.C. THIRD ROW: B-Hart, 
Curtis, Grizzly. BACK ROW: 
Face-Man, Oskie. 



Greeks 311 




ma Kappa 



seniors 

FRONT ROW: Monique Morneault, 
Ann Spoto, Ann Coletti, Patty 
Zimmerman, Carol Hartman, Judy 
Couch. SECOND ROW: Nancy 
Minster, Sue Pickett, Beth McMahon, 
Jane Reichert, Kelly Fox, Sue Graham, 
Sonya Morris, Lori Kocimski, Cheryl 
DeVnes, Debbie Fromm. THIRD 
ROW: Lil Vogl, Jenny Brown, Barb 
Barnickel, Cyndie Balch, Jeanne Ann 
Szymanek, Diane Dodillet, Molly 
Murphy, Linda Peckham, Sue 
Gorman. BACK ROW: Janice Hughart, 
Tammy Ponto, Melinda Sharp. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Carol 
Moran, Sherry Floyd, Lynann Drew, 
Sue Reynolds. 




Sigma Nu 



Established 1902 

1009 W. Pennsylvania, Urbana 

FRONT ROW: Paul Feeney, Rich 
Byrne, Mark Morrison, J.D. Sandfort, 
Joe Lodesky, Greg Frantzis, Dave 
Nirschl. SECOND ROW: Craig Adler, 
Ted Rothschild, John Nikoleit, Jeff 
Baum, Tom Foster, Ray Kloss, Bryan 
Little, Jeff Grammer. THIRD ROW: 
Bill Nagle, Doug Deininger, Mike 
Neswold, Lou Casado, Steve Franke. 
BACK ROW: John Hummel, Steve 
Berry, Greg Scott, Mike Glatz, Carl 
Gilmore, Tom Engelgau, Don 
Chambers, Ben Coe. MISSING FROM 
PHOTO: Gregg Cook, Jeff Carlson, 
Jeff Forester, Lloyd Fischer, Greg 
Buchanan, Dave Knight, Scott Malik, 
Steve O'Donnell, Ken Ward, Andy 
Marek, Jim Walsh, Carey Harbison . 




312 Greeks 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 




Established 1903 

1105 S. Fourth, Champaign 

FRONT ROW: Joseph Balla Jr., Jim 
Lindley, Jim Leckinger, Steve Dore, 
Jeff Wainscott, Steve Goedeke. 
SECOND ROW: Kevin Forrest, Jay 
Dawson, Bob Killian, Phil Lahey, Jeff 
Hurt, John Pecaric, Dave Laird, Al 
Girnus, Jim Saum, Ron Sebonia, Mike 
Vinci, Jim Kelly, Scott Radasch. 
THIRD ROW: Kevin Klanderman, 
Chuck Vinci, Andy Karabetsos, Joe 
Schwall, Jeff Johns, Keith Bruce, Greg 
Ferko. FOURTH ROW: Bill Kutschke, 
Charles Facktor, Jose Guardado, John 
Arends, John Balla, Brian Beard. 
FIFTH ROW: Kirk Laudeman, Dan 
Settergren, Doug Pawlowski, Oliver 
Bradley, Paul Stewart, Scott Ward, 
Dave McCammon, Greg Wellwerts. 
BACK ROW: Mark O'Bryan, Bruce 
Maxfield, Blaine Fischer, Andy 
Koehler, Craig Rush, Dave 
McDermott, Tim Browning, Tim 
Gourley, Dave Warner. 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 




Senior Advisory Board 

FRONT ROW: Tim Browning 
(Controller), Jeff Johns 
(Treasurer-Controller), Jim Leckinger 
(Vice-president Internal Affairs), 
Chuck Vinci (Vice-president Internal 
Relations), Tim Gourley (President), 
Dave Warner (Vice-president 
Fraternity Affairs), Joe Balla 
(Vice-president Public Affairs), Jim 
Lindley (Vice-president Sorority 
Relations), Blaine Fischer (Recording 
Secretary), Jim Kelly (Vice-president 
Chapter Affairs). 



Greeks 313 



igma Phi Epsilon Little Sisters 



Theta Xi 




Seniors 

FRONT ROW: Jon Toman, Ron Miller, 
Dennis Doheny, Gerry Fischer, Dan 
Doheny, Don Zienty, Joe Thomas, 
John Peters, John Gelhard, J.B. 
Condill, Bill Borman. 







314 Greeks 






Triangle Seniors 




Nuns on the Run with Guns 

FRONT ROW: Sister Morphine, the 
guy from Barnett's, Sister Rita 
Metermaid, Sister Mary Chico, Sister 
Helen Wheels. SECOND ROW: Sister 
Mary Lovelace, Sister Mary 
Spiz-Quok, Sister Mary Dayglo 
Spandex, Sister Connie Lingus, 
Mother Superior, Sister Jamie Whale 
Belt, Sister Mary Cheeze, Sister 
Molester, Sister Mary Duke, Sister 
Anita Handjob, Sister Helen 
Highwater. BACK ROW: Sister Mary 
Babuschka, Sister PAM, Sister Fibrosis, 
Sister Mary Hosehead, Sister Mary 
Budweena, Sister Rocky. THERE IN 
SPIRIT: Sister Mary Scardog. 



Zeta Tau Alpha 




Seniors 

FRONT ROW: K Squared, Snarff, 
Weiner, B.Z., Vicki Stubing, Ethel, Sex 
Goddess. SECOND ROW: E.T., 
Eileen, Jugs, Flag Queen, Dish, Little 
Larson, Nisey-poo, K.C.'s Lady. 
BACK ROW: Boom Boom, Julie, Scap, 
Pres, Petey. 



Greeks 315 




alifornia Sweet 




FRONT ROW: Connie "Joe" Kus. SECOND ROW: Denise "Joe" 
Bulton, Val "Joe" Woodrow, Cyndi "Joe" Cienkus. THIRD ROW: 
Maureen "Joe" Witt, Patty "Joe" Duhig, Sharondean "Joe" Dean, 
Donna "Joe" Arndt. MISSING FROM PHOTO: Beth "Joe" Peraino, 
Carol "Joe" Frigo, "Joe". 



318 Groups 



entral Black Student Union 




OFFICERS: Kim Pollard, president; Cedric Thurman, vice-president; 
James Easter, vice-president; Reuben Berry, treasurer, Derrick Parks, 
secretary; Roxanne Walton, ex-officio officer. 



Groups 319 




ommerce Council 



">:'■ 




FRONT ROW: Bruce Welikson (Internal Vice-President), Jeff Margolis 
(President), Sue Mullen (External Vice-President). SECOND ROW: 
Mary Pepping (Treasurer), Jeff Durham (Publicity), Dean Vernon K. 
Zimmermon (Advisor), Laura Hughart (Program). 



320 Groups 



I 



Delta Sigma Pi 

Professional Business Fraternity 



CS fjj 



f« :>* 







FRONT ROW: Colleen Collins, Kevin Zator, Carol Laughlin, Pamela 
Taylor, Theresa Bauer, Carol Munsch, Lori Margolis, Nancy Cassiere, 
Ann Jagert, Joe Brown. SECOND ROW: Sean Forrest, Dave Wiener, 
Chris Lloyd, Diane Snow, Lisa Manion, Sandy Brandau, Susan Schulz, 
Mike Kazmerski. THIRD ROW: Wayne Staffer, Leah Collister, Mary 
Ellen Samlund, Kathy Gibson, Oi Eng, Mary Drumm, Russ Wood, 
Karen Christiansen, Diane Zemko, Rose Vivo, Susan Norman, Mary 
Burr, David Miner. FOURTH ROW: Krista Rouse, Bren Redmer, 
Teresa Russell, Diane Oster, Bob Hoffman, Bob Lawless, Dan 
Zolkowski, Dan Makeever, Leslie Vanek, Suzanne Dawson, Becki 



Lindley, Joe Miller, Franz Wieshuber. FIFTH ROW: Steve Brezinski, 
Margaret Budney, John Beam, Jeff Johnston, Luke Branchaw, Randy 
Riechers, Tony Nunn, Diane Delfasse, Bruce Bellile, Al Gienko, Monty 
Memler. BACK ROW: Mike Schiffman, Mike Pace, Rick Tauber, Karen 
Scott, Mary Branecki, Lynn Hockman, Karen McGrath, Eileen Schwarz, 
Rachelle Mileur, Chris Clemmenson, Raju Patel, Ed Gover, Pete 
Lazzari. MISSING FROM PHOTO: Tom Bahn, Donna Craft, Patty 
Gliniecki, Nancy Haraf, Nancy Kim, Judy Koehler, Carole Laude, Rich 
Moore, Linda Munsch, Jill Patterson, Dan Rudd, Caroline Tazzioli, 
Jetaun White, Ellen O'Reilly. 



Groups 321 



ini Publishing Company 



Board of Directors 




FRONT ROW: Gene Gilmore (board chairman), Raymond 
Hightower (Technograph Business Manager), Bob Reid (board 
member), Pat Norkus (Illio Business Manager), Lisa DeSloover (Illio 
Editor-in-chief), Lisa Friedman (Daily Mini Editor-in-chief). SECOND 
ROW: Ellie Dodds (board recorder), Ken Perry (board vice chairman), 
Sarah Toppins (board member), John Giuffre (board member), Larry 
Mallak (Technograph Editor), Lucy Piton (Daily Illini Chief Copy 
Editor). THIRD ROW: Mayer Maloney (general manager and 



publisher), Dane Placko (WPGU News Director), Tim Anderson 
(Director of Broadcasting), John Novack (board member). FOURTH 
ROW: Susan Mullen (board member), Patty Marshall (Daily Illini 
Business Manager), Margie Mueller (WPGU General Manager), Mike 
Imber (Daily Illini Sales Manager), Barbara Taylor (Daily Illini 
Managing Editor), Bruce Little (board member). MISSING FROM 
PHOTO: Dave Priest (WPGU Program Director). 



322 Groups 



Nabor House 



Agriculture Fraternity 




FRONT ROW: Fred Allen, Robert Pratt, Wayne Bingham, Brian 
Bounds, Steve Myers, Robert Spangler, Dave Winterland. SECOND 
ROW: John Barthel, Keith Jeffries, Todd Ringhouse, Kent Paulus, 
Andy Allen, Frank Masters, Greg Stuckey. THIRD ROW: Jim Farley, 
Greg Neisler, Ted Bane, Tom Chamberlain, Brian Waibel, Steve Miller, 
Tim Urish, Darald Nelson. FOURTH ROW: Karl Vandermyde, Joe 
Weber, Jeff Elsas, Curtis Newport, Tim King, Lee Allen, Chris 
Anderson, Bryan Groth. FIFTH ROW: Doug Ray, Charlie Bane, Kelly 
Beaty, Rick Swearingen, Doug Ruckman, Harold Gates 



Groups 323 






— rJCA 




Other Guys 



Vocal Octet 




FRONT ROW: Ron Sharpe, Ray Turner, Paul Castree. SECOND ROW: 
Joel Miller, Paul Sirvatka, Warren Kammerer, Jerome Friedman. 
THIRD ROW: Mark Heisler, Dave Martin. MISSING FROM PHOTO: 
Tim Heck, John Weber. 



324 Groups 



"T*» 



Presby House 

Independent Women's House 




FRONT ROW: Beth Hull, Sally Evans, Sherri Feather, Mary Anderson, 
Darcy Crane. SECOND ROW: Brenda Nott, Lauren Hinkston, Judy 
Palen, Beth Mullins, Wendy Schaufelberger, Gretchen Dalenberg, 
Regina Alex. THIRD ROW: Kathy Bradernas, Judi Allen, Lynne 
Zachgo, Rosemary Shull, Janet Butterfield. FOURTH ROW: Ann 
Spence, Mary Allen, Suzan Mutman, Beth Hacker. FIFTH ROW: Lisa 
Bils, Reta Nott, Diane McGrath, Rhonda Nott, Sarah Jane Valter, 
Rhonda Boehne, Ann Mildred. BACK ROW: Natalie Dowell, Terri 
Yates, Laurie Bliss, Elaine Swango. MISSING FROM PHOTO: Kim 
Black, Laura Boehner, Janice Butler, Jane Campbell, Cheryl Johnson, 
Libby Keen, Ruth Sinn. 



Groups 325 



-T«A 




arsity Men's Glee Club 



■...:■ :':.:.'■': ■ ■ ■ ■ '.:.:". ■ ■:■;■ ■ ' ■ E ?: : ■■ J : ■ 




FRONT ROW: Ralph Brubaker, Kent Campbell, Dan MacDonald, Paul 
Castree, Gregory Devitt, Charles Bane. SECOND ROW: Dave 
Courtney, Kirk Glienke, Matt Clark, Brad Doty, Peter Williams, Keith 
Craft. THIRD ROW: Greg Massa, Ron Sharpe, Jerome Friedman, John 
Weber, Andrew Sigle, Dave Martin. FOURTH ROW: Mike Cornell, 
Brian Lindell, Gregory Beagle, Keith Price, Robert Fukuda, Andrew 
Burwell. FIFTH ROW: Jim Steigelmann, Stephen Casper, Barry 
McCarthy, Dru Kuperman, Mark Heisler, Joel Miller. SIXTH ROW: 
Paul Sirvatka, John Hosek, Joel Cook, Kenneth Kotlowski, Doug 



Wilson, Jim Figiel. SEVENTH ROW: Mark Beavan, Todd Baster, 
Stephen Sheffer, Thomas Warne, Ray Turner, John Barthel. EIGHTH 
ROW: Stephen Groth, Jerry Weichbrodt, LaMarr Barnes, Matthew 
Lundergan, William Hoff, Oliver Glenn. NINTH ROW: Jeff Siegrist, 
Jim Nagle, Keith Stephan, Larry Brandenburg, Keith Chew. BACK 
ROW: James Cummings-Saxton, Warren Kammerer, Tim McPherron, 
Jack Armstrong. MISSING FROM PHOTO: Scott Beausang, Gary 
Bangstad, Larry Perlman, Dan Duty, Mark Meyer. 



326 Groups 



-r> 



Agriculture Council 







FRONT ROW: SuAnn Holmstrom, 
Sharon Chamberlain, Kelly Beatty, 
David Maurer, Brett Miller, Greg 
Hennenfent, Janet Dikeman. SECOND 
ROW: Melanie Laasch, Ed Dollinger, 
Kristin Erchinger, Marcy Sadler, Karen 
Hinkle, Jim Farley, Sue Vandermyde, 
Janine Szamocki, Kathy Donze, Beth 
Johnson, Ravonda Huftalin. THIRD 
ROW: Tim King, Steve Bush, Todd 
Zeller, Greg Neisler, Kim Skibbe, Tim 
Urish, Brian Waibel, Curtis Newport, 
Stacia Jones, Elaine Kurcz. FOURTH 
ROW: Claire Eldridge, Ron Recker, 
Harold Gates, Bob Quick, Doug 
Ruckman, Ken Smiciklas, Lee Allen, 
Bill Casady, Gary Bryson, W.L. 
Banwart. 



Agricultural Economics Club 




FRONT ROW: Ed Dollinger, Sharon Chamberlain 
(President), Tim King (Secretary-Treasurer), Dr. 
Lyle Fettig (Club Advisor), Dr. Jim Roush.SECOND 
ROW: Steve Myers, David Winterland, Tim Urish, 
Frank Masters, Darald Nelson, Kent Paulus. THIRD 
ROW: Todd Shively, Doug Yoder, Randy Ives, Ted 
Bane, Sheri Sheen, Mary Kay Anderson. FOURTH 
ROW: Scott Miller, Gregg Rithmiller, Ed Comisky, 
Jeff Grotevant, Tom Farley, Joe Vondra. FIFTH 
ROW: Jerry Saballus, Cheryl Levine, Tim Connell, 
Geoffrey Schrof, Lynn Blackmore, Gerald 
Thompson. SIXTH ROW: Chris Buhrow, Scott 
Friedlund, Mike Finlay, Jerry Brooks, Mike Resor, 
Marti Kocher, Kevin Niemann. SEVENTH ROW: 
Nancy Hamman, Jim Adcock, Neil Bruce, Jim 
Goeken, Martha Torrence, Mary Bowles, Karol 
Walter. EIGHTH ROW: Doug Ruckman 
(Vice-President), Doug Ray, Jim Koehl, Robert 
Spangler, Ronda Nelson, Lois Hanger. MISSING 
FROM PHOTO: Debbie Brooks, Andrew Allen, Lee 
Allen, Todd Armour, Pete Brummel, Doug Butler, 
Marc Carls, Liana Cuffman, Gary Donley, Jim 
Farley, Jack Fitzgerald, Gayle Frerichs, Steve 
Henna, Mark Horton, Peter Irwin, Allen Jones, 
Leroy Kopman, Lance Knutson, Dave May, Dave 
Meier, Dave Ott, Todd Rettig, Todd Ringhouse, 
Cornelia Schupbach, Ann Shimmin, Todd Sommer, 
Doug Walder, Jeff Widholm, Kelly Beaty, Burnell 
Beckman. 



Groups 327 



-«sA 




a Epsilon Delta 



Premedical Honor Society 

FRONT ROW: Michael Greenbaum, 
Mark Jacobson. SECOND ROW: 
Shayle Patzik, Gary Grad, Marcy 
Wellek, David Preskill. THIRD ROW: 
Bruce Sandlow, Denise Radzialowski, 
Wendi Marcus, Mike Gartlan. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Pat Wang, 
Carolyn Zacherson. 




Alpha Epsilon Rho 



National Broadcasting Society 

FRONT ROW: Betsv Schonman, Sarah Toppins, 
Anthonv Cipolla, Linda Burstvn, Nancv Jacobson, 
John Dortch. SECOND ROW: Tom Vodick, Theresa 
Atwood, Rich Dimond, Grant Law, John Krenzer, 
Lisa Holden, Frank Sinton, Phil Krupp. THIRD 
ROW: Julie Kremen, Sean Higgins, Linda Raker, 
Nancv Loewenherz, Berta Hvkan, Carolvn Brvant, 
Dina Kaplan, Caryn Sakman. FOURTH ROW: Rich 
Hirschberg, Marv Ellen Hausler, Kevin McNichols, 
Jackie Riddell, Jovce Levin, Sue Leonard, Barbara 
Boiko, Kathy Piche, Ildi Revi. FIFTH ROW: Laurie 
Sneider, Marilvn Idleman, Tim Hewing, Rick 
Knaak. BACK ROW: Dawn Bone, Karvn Greer, 
Lisa Fr\-dman, Sue Moore. MISSING FROM 
PHOTO: Danielle Aceto, Teresa Atwood, Brad 
Balson, Ruth Bernstein, Carrie Burnstein, Andrew 
Boham, Bernadette Bonner. Ellen Brand, Cathv 
Courlson, Sheila Dohertv, Mark Dudeck, Drew 
Dvson, Lawence Ell, Beth Fink, Tom Fletcher, 
Joanie Friedman, Tonv Goldish, Marita Gomez, Lisa 
Gordon, Jason Harris, Kim Harris, Susan Hess, 
Virginia Huntington, Berta Hyken, Ari Kaplan, 
Anne Kerr, Maria Kiraly, David Kissel, Lisa Korbas, 
Lvnda Kaufman, Shari Levine, Pam Lubelfeld, Greg 
Marsev, Diane Matt, Susan Moore, Andrea Patton, 
Andrew Pines, Heather Potempa, Nancv Robinson, 
Kelly Jo Rogers, Carole Russell, William Scaring, 
Daniel Sherman, Laura Teren, Sharon White. 




328 Groups 



Alpha Kappa Psi 




Professional Business Fraternity 

FRONT ROW: Glenn Taylor, Caroline Baker, Dawn 
Larsen, Karen Cooper, Anne Mark, Merri Miller, 
Lana Olivero, Amy Purchla, Andre" Crump. 
SECOND ROW: Dave Mundy, Cynthia Kaernpfer, 
Lori Higgins, Laurel Wolak, Joanne Mukai, Lauren 
Brosius, Mary Bird, Diane Gross, Donna 
Freudenberg, Stacey Baum, Laura Wendt, LaDonna 
Lukuc, Judy Hackman. THIRD ROW: Bev 
Anderson, Maurice Johnson, Kelley Nofsinger, Barb 
Rychlinski, Michelle Sheehy, Manuel Tumaneng, 
Tom Hanna, Deb Littman, Cheri Libby, Theresa 
Schnetz, Wendy Hansen, Janice Griffen, Sarah 
Monroe, Jane Mangers, Ann Settle, Mary Brazzale, 
Sue Wasmer. FOURTH ROW: Dan Munro, Dean 
Carius, Howard Dodson, Brian McCoy, Lisa 
Malatesta, Tony Nieberle, Lynn Bergschneider. 
FIFTH ROW: Bryan Lewis, Eric Elder, Anne 
Tremmel, Sandy Hartman, Sally Voelz, Cindy Wu, 
Cindy Mah, Laura Weaver, Kim Rowland, Karen 
Meyers, Julie Feller, Tom Stock, Mark Niehaus, 
Julie Worner, Anne Monroe. SIXTH ROW: David 
Wenzel, Dave Gilmartin, Thad Pellino, Duane 
Schnabel, Brian Wilson, Dave Copeland, Deb 
Taylor, Mike Silverman, Tim Gerten, Steve Ehrlich, 
Roy Carlson. MISSING FROM PHOTO: Myra 
Bank, Kim Behrens, Joellen Benge, Kirk 
Cavanaugh, Marlene Copeland, Mike Flahaven, 
Phil Kinney, Sam Kovitz, Cora Lapsins, Lisa Levin, 
Tracy Madansky, Mike McNeil, Sue Mullen, Steve 
Nelson, Basia Oliff, Marcia Olivero, Leslie Pisoni, 
Bert Powers, Sharon Schatz, Eva Schmid, Reshma 
Sheth, Mina Shida, Sandy Shumon, Jean Stevens, 
Diane Taylor, Mike Tortora, Greg Truex, Terri 
Westermeier. 



Alpha Lambda Delta 




National Freshman Honor Society 

FRONT ROW: Nancy Temple 
(Treasurer), Cindy VanWinkle (Special 
Projects), Eric Messerschmidt 
(Vice-President), Susan Steinam, 
(Junior Advisor), Jo Anne Berkenkamp 
(Secretary), Ira Strongin (President). 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Mark 
Lehmann (Historian), Joe Belmonte 
(Senior Advisor), Dean Yuki Llewellyn 
(Advisor). 



Groups 329 



tjA 




pha Phi Omega 



National Service Fraternity 

FRONT ROW: Dan Zinnen, Steve Smith, Joe Kain, 
Randie Lerner, Larry Perlman, Mary Mature Matt 
Samuelson, Robin Lipkowitz. SECOND ROW: 
Marc Cagen, Sue Epich, Linda Sugarman, Cheryl 
Burleigh, Denise Minnis, Ken Libowicz, Chris 
Meyer, Gayla Jones, Raul Sanchez, Tom 
Hendrickson, Pauline DePaul. THIRD ROW: Kathi 
Daniels, Karin Mills, Karen Rosenthal, Renee Parr, 
Amy Yale, Lulu Uhlarik, Trish Kayser, Wendy 
Omland, Jenny Frestel, Mike Larks, Debbie 
Lehrfeld, Mary Pat Hickey, Kevin Kocher, Mike 
Pfeifer. FOURTH ROW: Leanne Meyer, Bob 
Reinert, Laurel Knott, Howard Chodash, Wendy 
Lee, Deb Thron, Ron Gothelf, Betsy Marhoefer, 
Jerry Jacobson, Steve Lasik, Alex Elliot, Sue 
Knicker. FIFTH ROW: Art Gunther, Dave Garner, 
Lou Gross, Marilyn Horn, John Nugent, Kyla 
Nelson, Jeff Kotz, Chris Schramm, Suzanne 
Robinson, Eliska Johnson, Jeff Loeb, Laura 
Williams, Kim Hale, Lisa Kaberna, Annette Franke, 
Cleo, Karin Baldin, Bill Hennesey, Renee Loeb. 
SIXTH ROW: Bess Dedey, Roy Fitzpatrick, Mike 
Phillips, Jenny LaComb, Steve Jones, Stacey 
Grebey, Debbie Rubin, Jim Peterson, Brian Hettrick. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Gloria Angell, Rick 
Banker, Chuck Billstrand, Paul Coad, Dave 
Eichmeyer, Jo Fliegel, Len Go, Jim Garceau, Joyce 
Gothelf, Mike Green, Helen Harland, Lora Hynes, 
Sharon Jacobson, Cindy Kim, Laurie Lantz, Cheryl 
Maier, Linda Martini, Donna Miles, Dan Pierre, 
Linnea Reed, Magda Remec, A.J. Saferstein, Larry 
Samuelson, Christine Schurke, Tom Sevier, Sharon 
Shatz, Dan Sherman, Chris Simon, Tina 
Sterrenberg, Jan Stradley, Stephanie Waibel, 
Margaret Wieshuber. 




Alpha Zeta 



Agriculture Honorary 

FRONT ROW: Ken Smiciklas 
(President), Kreg Gruben (Scribe), 
Patricia Wilkins (Censor), Jim Farley 
(Ag. Council Rep.), Bob Rhode 
(Chronicler). SECOND ROW: Julie 
Schroth, Mark Lyons, Jeff Holste, 
Felicia Spinelli, Sue Moenter, Gretchen 
Gibson, Jeanne Lim. THIRD ROW: 
Kevin O'Connor, Mark Weinheimer, 
Jim Behrends, Dave Geiger, Ron 
Recker, Fred Salzman, Greg Stough. 
FOURTH ROW: Doug Ruckman, 
Charlie Bane, Doug Ray, David Rock, 
Kirk Phelps, Jim Dykema, Mike Schall, 
Theresa Hebert. FIFTH ROW: David 
L. Thomas (Advisor), Theresa M. 
Crook, Teri L. Grotefendt, Doug Falk, 
Dan Zyck, Jill Heberer. BACK ROW: 
Dr. Spitze (Guest Speaker), Jim Corbin 
(Advisor), Jim Roush (Advisor), David 
Riecks, Sybil Snyder. MISSING 
FROM PHOTO: Gary Baker, Burnell 
Beckman, Laurie Bliss, Ralph 
Brubaker, Brian Finley, Stacia Jones, 
Jaime Kaye, Lisa Leinberger, Brett 
Madison, Dave Rolf, Brice Rosendale, 
Carol Shuman, Charles Wallick, John 
Helgren. 




330 Groups 



American Marketing Association 




mi%W i 




ASLA 



Wwmm§ 'PPP , iSPHP^P* 99 ^*^^ 




American Society of 
Landscape Architects 

FRONT ROW: Mary Jaskula (Graduate 
Representative), Jeff Reilly, Phil 
Rosborough (Junior Representative), 
Michele Morman (Senior 
Representative), Carol Hermann, Kristi 
Seitz, Cathy Whitman. SECOND 
ROW: Joel Cook, Tony Malkusak 
(Junior Representative), Brian LaHaie 
(Graduate Representative), Lori 
Selbach (Secretary), Pat Diehl, Peter 
Franz, Chris Andrea. THIRD ROW: 
Dennis Swinford (President), Joe 
Brusseau (Vice-President), Charlie 
Fischer, Lois Beardsly, Stan Jones, 
Todd Mosher, Dale Miller. FOURTH 
ROW: Glen McLernon, Pete Woodarz, 
Jeff Hoerr. MISSING FROM PHOTO: 
Ken Baxter (Senior Representative), 
Monica Demoll (Quercus Editor), Bill 
Ferguson (Treasurer), Jerry Milewski 
(Sophomore Representative), Dena 
Dayantis (Sophomore Representative), 
Nathan Hoerr (Freshman 
Representative), Michael Tripiedi 
(Freshman Representative), Carrie 
Freund, Jay Kenning, Stuart Mizuta, 
Darren Snead, Chuck Eschaleugar. 



Groups 331 



■I 



h Court 203 



Greatest pals and housemates 

FRONT ROW: Ser-Yen Chia, Ali 
Anwar. SECOND ROW: 
Tanadumrongsak Yong, Tat-Hei 
Wong. 



Concert Choir 





332 Groups 



The Daily lllini 




- Display Advertising 



FRONT ROW: Patty Marshall 
(Business Manager), Marty Gahbauer, 
Mike Imber (Sales Manager). SECOND 
ROW: Michelle Coleite, Sue Bornstein, 
Wendy Cohen, Keith Wiegold, Denny 
Neiman, Scott Fowler. THIRD ROW: 
Debbi Klass, Laura Schumm, Patty 
Maher, Dave Pussier, Mary Drumm, 
Marianne Gomabar, Lydia Benjamin, 
Duahe Schnabel. MISSING FROM 
PHOTO: Alice Niepert (Advertising 
Director), Susanne Eckenroad. 



The Daily lllini 




Editorial Board 

FRONT ROW: Mark Hill. SECOND 
ROW: Kevin Davis, Lisa Friedman, 
Warren Karlenzig. THIRD ROW: 
Matthew Brandabur, Glenora 
Croucher, Barbara Taylor, Lucy Piton, 
Ty Gee. MISSING FROM PHOTO: 
Troy Torrison, John Roszikowski. 



Groups 333 



Daily lllini 



Editorial Staff 



FRONT ROW: Ian Case Punnett, 
Matthew Brandabur, Ira Pilchen. 
SECOND ROW: Pete Kacmarek, Kelly 
Banther, Lisa Collins, Kevin Davis, 
Lisa Friedman. THIRD ROW: Mark 
Hill, Kevin Kulling, Renny Zentz, 
Scott Heiberger, Lucy Piton, Herb 
Helzer, Barbara Taylor, Anthony 
Cipolla, Sue Snyder, Glenora 
Croucher, Linda Abell, Karen 
Sundfors, Joseph Markman. FOURTH 
ROW: Jeff Legwold, Phil Rockrohr, 
Alan Friedman, Warren Karlenzig, 
Toni Giovanetti, Ty Gee, Michael 
Lufrano, Laura Rowley. 




The Daily lllini 



Policy Board 

FRONT ROW: Lisa Friedman, Ty Gee, 
Barbara Taylor. SECOND ROW: Linda 
Abell, Sue Snyder, Anthony Cipolla, 
Glenora Croucher. THIRD ROW: Phil 
Rockrohr, Rennz Zentz, Toni 
Giovanetti, Joe Markman, Lucy Piton. 
FOURTH ROW: Kevin Davis, Warren 
Karlenzig, Mark Hill. MISSING 
FROM PHOTO: Doug Lee, Steve 
Carlson, Hollis Friedman, Michael 
Bowers, Anne Ryan. 




334 Groups 



Delta Delta Tau 



Social Fraternity 

FRONT ROW: Scott Henkle, Dave 
Johnson, Dennis Orlow, Tom Scanlan, 
John DeSalvo. MISSING FROM 
PHOTO: Jon Toman, Jerry 
VanderMoIen. 



^AjJ u r\jjt3 2^ 




Delta Sigma Omicron 



:y ■:.:::: ■rj:::.::.:::;-:-::::-:-.:. ■ .: ■■■: .. 




FRONT ROW: Dave Mundy 
(Treasurer), Peter Garceau (President), 
Karen Wold (Secretary), Maria Gotfryd 
(Alumni Secretary), Annette Henson 
(Executive-at-large). SECOND ROW: 
Pam Stearman, Dale Prochaska, 
Charles Graham, Bob Dover, Linda 
Mastandrea. THIRD ROW: Ann 
Cody, Barbara Yoss, Rene' Keres, 
Sharon Hedrick, Jeff Shuck, Diana 
Humphrey, Chris Davis. BACK ROW: 
Pat Daley, Jim Gallo, Tim Downard, 
Brad Hedrick, Joe Gerardi, Jim Tasic. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Dawn 
Bragg (Vice President), Bob Case, Mike 
Pallis, Vinnie Integlia, Sue Smith, 
Carol Kottendorf, Mike Witte, Jim 
Osmon, Mike Luber, Tim Hickernell, 
Brian Giessing. 



Groups 335 



r 




to Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. 



Public Service Sorority 

FRONT ROW: Kimberly Blue, Yolanda 
Houser, Barnetta Woodson, Natalie 
Parker, Tanya Phillips, Patricia Smith. 
SECOND ROW: Charlene Johnson, 
Denise Hoskin, Latrise McHaskell, 
Sheila Arnold. THIRD ROW: 
Stephanie Gaitor, Caroline Walters, 
Cathey Bibbs. FOURTH ROW: Angela 
Lloyd, Barbara Banks. MISSING 
FROM PHOTO: Karren Reed. 




Engineering Council 



FRONT ROW: Unidentified, George 
Mejicano, Engineering Open House 
Chairman; Donna Retzlaff, Executive 
Vice-President; Lisa Thompson, 
Secretary-Treasurer; Karen Kapoor, 
Engineering Speaker Bureau 
Chairman; Janet Weindorfer. SECOND 
ROW: Chris Markos, Social Affairs 
Chairman; Keith Brandau, Knights of 
St. Pat Chairman; Jim McMahon, Chris 
Balabuszko, Administrative 
Vice-President; Mark Shaw, Publicity 
Vice-President; Patty Feit, Karen 
Powers, Personnel Vice-President; 
Tracy Freeman, Student Introduction 
to Engineering Chairman; Linda 
Leonard. THIRD ROW: Unidentified, 
Vic Poco, Unidentified, Alysa Canter, 
Kay Wilson, Michele Weigschied, Joe 
Steiner. FOURTH ROW: Joy 
Yamamoto, Awards Vice-President; 
Brad Dewey, President; Mark Myers, 
Adrienne Gigler, Mike Rudolph, David 
Rodriquez, Paul Benson, Suzanne 
Gregg, Paul Durnick, Unidentified, 
Matt Snyder, David Hawver, Jim 
Durham, Dave Fathauer. BACK ROW: 
Barry Roberts, Unidentified, 
Unidentified, Unidentified, Sue 
Straznickas, John Asheim, Academic 
Vice-President; Todd Supal, Larry 
Alexander, John Lancaster. 




336 Groups 



Engineering Open House 




Central Committee 

FRONT ROW: Karen Kapoor, George 
Mejicano, Robyn Stellman, Chris 
Elsbernd, Heidi Feemster. SECOND 
ROW: Kevin Thompson, Jim O'Hagen, 
Matt Snyder, Ron Freitag, Tim 
Dittmer, Jim Durham, Mike McGuire, 
Lyle Kipp, Joe Lehman, Steve 
Alexander. 



Estate of Intoxication 




Private Housing Unit 

FRONT ROW: Al Spurgin, Keith 
Cline, Kent Yancik, Paul Peck, Deb 
Dobler, Bob Brandt. SECOND ROW: 
Dan "Opie" Gundersen, Mike 
Zoellick, Greg Kennedy, Greg Desch. 
THIRD ROW: Paul Minta, Ron Haas. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Doug 
Prochilo (in Spain). 



Groups 337 



•■y.:-;:>'. 




d and Furrow 



Mike Ascher, Julie Baker, Susan 
Blumenthal, Laura Boldt, Joe 
Boudeman, Kent Brinkmann, Jerry 
Brooks, Joe Bruce, Steve Bush, Monica 
Crook, Teresa Crook, Robin Cupi, Jim 
Dykema, Ken Dziuk, Steven Ford, 
Doug Falk, Heidi Feiler, Bob Fielding, 
Donn Fricke, Mark Frobish, Karen 
Geiger, Barb Geiger, Dean Grimes, 
Amy Grobstein, Lynn Hartweck, Mark 
Hediger, Jill Heberer, Jim Hiser, Jeff 
Holste, Sharon Holm, Marilyn Horn, 
Eric Ifft, Thomas Kelley, Myra Kuhn, 
Dave Lamore, Dean Lemenager, Evan 
Lemenager, John LeSage, Eve Levin, 
Mark Lewis, Julie Lindmeier, Tim 
Maloney, Laura McHugh, Dean 
McWard, Todd Mervosh, Eric Meyer, 
Alan Miller, Greg Miller, Dan Mueller, 
Reggie Nobles, Andy Nickell, Kevin 
O'Connor, Dave Osadjan, Jeff Ostrom, 
Kurt Pflederer, Ann Phelps, Robert 
Pratt, Ron Recker, Janis Reiter, Mike 
Resor, Dave Roome, Fred Salzman, 
Scott Schafer, John Schmitt, Gary 
Schmitz, Enoch Sikapande, Ruth Sinn, 
Steve Sloan, Ken Smiciklas, David 
Sneyder, Chris Stickler, Jon Stolz, Jeff 
Steiner, Darel Walker, Kevin Walter, 
Mark Weinheimer, Brenda Welch, 
Patricia Wilkins, Dave Whitaker, David 
Yergler, Robert Young, Jack Zumwalt. 




t& <£* Hb f •"• &* 






^>%.y- 









Freeze's Frame 



Social/Honorary 

FRONT ROW: Nabil "Abdul" Zahlan, 
Mary "MJ" Pye, Hemant "Bones" 
Desai, John "GQ Crouton" Casey, 
Tom "Joan" Gallagher, Jayne 
"Shoehorn" Frechette. SECOND 
ROW: Nancy "Yo, Hegan" Hegan, 
John "Roscoe" Roskovenski, Karen 
Friese, Bill "Remember April 17, 
1983?" Walsh. THIRD ROW: Tom 
"Canoe King" Esch, Sylvia "The Kid" 
Waelter, Upchuck "Buba" Stenzel, 
Rick "Chee" Munson. FOURTH 
ROW: Steve "One F" Hofmeister, 
Richard "Chaos" Chao. MISSING 
FROM PHOTO: Maynard. 




338 Groups 



_1^ 



Girls Next Door 




Singing Ensemble 

FRONT ROW: Veronica Chachula, 
Debbie Scoville, Lori Winesburg. 
SECOND ROW: Amy Anderson, 
Laura Sinclair, Janine Cannell, Lisa 
Olsen, Laura Drew. 



Golden Key National Honor Society 





Executive Board 

Beth Beauvais, Kathy Knott, Jim 
Oliver, Tracey Childs, Albert 
Spenadel. 



Groups 339 



•'"•■':••>:■■:■: 




anhel Greek Week Committee 



FRONT ROW: Kathy Dsida, Kathy 
Borkowski, Jackie Walters, Lisa 
McCormick, Joan Solon (Panhel 
Chairman). SECOND ROW: Ed 
Winter, Karla Davis, Gloria Casey, 
Alex Peterson. THIRD ROW: Mike 
Finn, Steve Quasny, J.D. Sinnock, 
Kevin Noble (IFC Chairman), Curt 
Pinley. MISSING FROM PHOTO: 
Brad Baise, Phil Colletier, Denise 
Egelston, Maggie O'Keefe, Alan 
Reback, Jill Schaum, Wendi Watson, 
Liz Maloney. 




Hoof and Horn 



Animal Science Club 

FRONT ROW: Lori Long, regional 
coordinator; Linda Blackmore, 
secretary; Gary Rohrer, treasurer; 
Connie Cordes, historian; Monica Irle, 
president. SECOND ROW: Dave 
Hamman, Sean Alderson, Greg 
Hodges, Mary McCain, Janet Cross, 
Kim Skibbe, Stacia Jones, ag. council 
representative. THIRD ROW: Pat 
Eble, Tim Yerkey, Mike Pierce, Jim 
Heimerdinger, Maureen Riedle, Lisa 
Adams, Elizabeth Droke, Marty 
Stambaugh. FOURTH ROW: Carla 
Gray, vice-president; Mark Cox, 
marshal; Julie Nelson, David Link, 
Barb Baylor, Teresa Spivey, Donna 
Felsecker, Mary Ellen Rowland, Carol 
Johnson. FIFTH ROW: Ann Phelps, 
Karen Hinkle, Jenny Anda, Greg 
Neisler, Elizabeth Hunter, Caron Gray, 
Carla Down, Jeff Solomon, Pete 
Christensen. SIXTH ROW: Jim Moest, 
Matt Hughes, Kevin Walter, Karen 
Chausse, Dale Muck, Darrin Tate, 
Alan Denzer, Wade Neumann, Kim 
Anderson, Brent Langham. SEVENTH 
ROW: Jeff Widholm, reporter; J. P. 
Motley, Phil Fassler, Betsy Heien, 
Velynna Scranton, Kevin DeHaan, 
Randy DeHaan, Julie Schroth, Lori 
Neubauer, Chris Neimeir. EIGHTH 
ROW: Jeff Seefeldt, Dave Carroll, Paul 
Osadjan, Jim Barends, Kirk Phelps, 
Karen Charhut, Ron Crawford, 
marshal; Wayne Vanderwert, advisor. 

340 Groups 




Horticulture Club 




FRONT ROW: Joellen Sprunger, Jean Wiesbrook, 
Andrew Noonan, Sarah Kim, Lisa Hacheck. 
SECOND ROW: Sharna Trier, Johanna Fliegel, Julie 
Thomas, Karen Ingemansen, Meegan McCarthy. 
THIRD ROW: Ted Bergman, Brent Chapman, Carla 
Bridges. FOURTH ROW: Kris Erchinger, Alice 
Shutway, Nathan Lange, Rich Miyazaki, Anna 
Weberpal, Lisa Hajeck, Graham Anderson. FIFTH 
ROW: Sam Danenberger, Pat Keenan, Lynn Rowe, 
Ellen Hutchinson, Sandy Halstead. SIXTH ROW: 
Brian Anthony, Barb Hrustek, Mike Busboom, 
Natalie Gongaware, Patty Jo Kinsella, Lynda 
Simpson, Lois Gambill. SEVENTH ROW: Ted 
Hausman, Dave Frigo. EIGHTH ROW: Pam Pizzo, 
Brian Winkel, Brian Lord. BACK ROW: Jack Pizzo, 
Gary Szmurlo. MISSING FROM PHOTO: Lujuana 
Armstrong, Frank Barcellona, Rodney Becker, 
Russell Bervola, Michelle Blain, Stephen Borden, 
Chris Brin, Jerry Clements, Cathy Dempsey, Jim 
Donahue, Tony Farr, Alan Frantik, Steve Friedrick, 
Linda Garvin, Jack Gruber, Debbie Haacke, Chris 
Hanacek, Gary Hearn, Susie Hess, Ed Hoffman, 
Sheri Irwin, Mike Jones, Jeff Leshuk, Mark Lewis, 
Martha Laedtke, Elaine Madansky, Sandy Mason, 
Curt Mattan, Tom McDonald, Ken McPheeters, 
David Meyers, Ellen Miller, Daniel Mueller, Sue 
Mulgrew, Lisa Perkins, Bill Poppie, Sue Reynolds, 
Nancy Rix, Debbie Seymour, Rhonda Simmons, 
Scott Voehringer, Janet Walsh, Laura Williams, 
Cindy Willis, Heather Young, Todd Young. 



Illinettes 



J^T - -:. ^ivJ-- ■ ■ ■ ■ 




Marching lllini Dance Corp 

FRONT ROW: Lizanne Babicz, Karen 
Leese, Angela Burnett, Kathy 
Goodwin, Carol Shuman, Barb 
Suemke, Mary Jane Lee, Lori Erickson, 
Gaye Macchini. SECOND ROW: Clare 
Gibbs, Sue Miller, Beth Crowcroft, 
Yvonne Bogderowicz, Michelle 
Dennison, Melinda Grant, Lynn 
Mirabella, Cheryl Fletcher, Maria 
Schreiber, Chris Phillippo. THIRD 
ROW: Laurie Brown, Jennifer Brock, 
Sheila Young, Cindy Yarnik, Kim 
Fornero, Daria Wochok, Terri Depratt, 
Jana VanFossan, Doni Walker, Lisa 
Matasek, Robin Estvander. FOURTH 
ROW: Elisabeth Meyers, Pam Davis, 
Sarah Trainer, Jill Sheeley, Cindy 
Roper. FIFTH ROW: Cindy Frisina, 
Cindy Vandermolen, Ellen Vogl, Judy 
Hanson. 



Groups 341 



Ballroom Dance Formation Team 



FRONT ROW: Trixie Yang, Cathy 
Adams, Sue Nicoll, Andrea Beller, 
Jane Somers, Karen Ambrosic, Barb 
Graczyk, Elana Granston, Michela 
Love. SECOND ROW: Bruce Hajek, 
Cynthia Kalina, Maria Blumenthal, 
John Griecci, Chih-Shan Hsu, Beth 
Scheid, Jeff C. Lin, Rui-Yuan Dong, 
Bill Harter, Ed Yung, Joyce Ou. 
THIRD ROW: Judy Simonson, Steven 
Schaefer, Tom Huddle, Everett Farr, 
Dave Martin, Doug Ciskowski, Paul 
Jones (Assistant Coach), Janice 
Vidovic, Matt Lundergan, Neil Romy. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Peter 
Kirslis, Jim Mravca, Colin Ness, Grace 
Smith, David Lin (Coach). 




ini Cheerleaders 



FRONT ROW: Jerry Edwards 
(Co-Capt), Lynn Bala, Jane Tsatsis, 
Trevor Primm. SECOND ROW: Judy 
Buhay, Julie Ferrigan, Laura Kofoid 
(Co-Capt.). THIRD ROW: Keg 
Giragosian, Rick Lehmkuhl, Jan 
Phillips, Mitzi Wills, Dan Tepper. 
FOURTH ROW: Jim Hahn, Linda 
Geisel, Joel Lehman, Marcy 
Macdonald, John Norkus, Sue Beach. 




342 Groups 



Illini Pride 




ini Union Board 





Official University Board 

FRONT ROW: Linda Strepek, Bruce 
Lederman, Ann Dondaville 
(Chairman), Cyndie Balch, John 
Giuffre. SECOND ROW: Jeff Scheets, 
Cindy Janecke, Susan Maul, Luis 
Flores, Denise Diaz, Nancy Baird, 
Kevin Forrest, Leon Eisenhauer, Jean 
Diedrich, Walter Johnson, JoAnne 
Blumberg, Mike Welsh, Joanne Foley. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Maurice 
Marongiu, Judy Fair, Robert Thomas, 
Karen Quinn, Anne Turnbaugh, 
Charlie Weller. 



Groups 343 



•:;•■■ 



ABPMSLDKDETC 



Industrial Design Society 

FRONT ROW: Joe Hartrich. SECOND 
ROW: Lee Ann Ogasawara, Mike 
Eckert, Andres Jordan, Alice Jandrisits, 
Keith Rojc, Tim Zollers, John 
O'Rourke. THIRD ROW: Dave Brown, 
Jenni Kamm. FOURTH ROW: Kent 
Lawson, Rod Ivey, Mike Backstrom, 
Kirk Goltry. MISSING FROM 
PHOTO: Janet Smith, James Geier, 
Et.al. 




Industrial Distribution Student Assoc 



FRONT ROW: Nancy Baird, Mae 
Wang, Karen Dalley, Marc Lapp, 
Daniel Renzoglia. SECOND ROW: 
James Sikes, Theresa Westermeier, 
Marirose Kneip, Luke Branchaw, 
Michael Burg, Eric Treiber. THIRD 
ROW: Sally Mathis, Michael Bryech, 
Jean Stevens, Daniel Mendelson, 
Raymond Michel, Phillip Kinney. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: John 
Clucas, Susan Gorman, Joni Larson, 
Lance Marco, Daniel Zolkowski, 
Beverly Anderson, Cheri Libby, Ellen 
Mayer, Ben Oosterbaan, Krista Anna 
Rouse, Louis Tomaselli, Anthony 
Nunn, Angela West. 




344 Groups 



IEEE 




Institute of Electrical and 
Electronics Engineers 

FRONT ROW: Mary Henke, Kathy 
Clevenger, Melissa Slaton, Michael 
Nicholas, John Steckler, Kevin 
Kaschke. SECOND ROW: Abraham 
Pachikara, Unidentified, Phil Arkin, 
Eric Messerschmidt, Bob Fleck, Ken 
Gaebler, Unidentified, Bob Navarro. 
THIRD ROW: Hooman Houshmand, 
John Hinz, Kimberly Meyers, Jim 
Lukash, Sue Follman, Gary Davis, Ray 
Prill, Mark Weidinger, Pat Cashman, 
Ron Isaia, Steve Smith, Unidentified, 
David Hawver. FOURTH ROW: Rod 
Miller, Unidentified, Unidentified, 
Michael King, Donna Walters, 
Unidentified, Martin Greatline, 
Unidentified, Jeff Miller, Larry 
Cawley, Unidentified, Bob Damkroger, 
John Garvert, Gordon Orbrecht, Brian 
Kearney, Gary Chin. 



Interfraternity Council 




FRONT ROW: Dave Miner, 
Membership Vice-President; Greg 
Kazarian, Judicial Board; Ed Winter, 
Internal Vice-President; Craig 
Gallimore, President; Dave Wattel, 
Administrative Vice-President; Rich 
Siepker, External Vice-President. 
SECOND ROW: Keith Vollmar, 
Financial Vice-President; Dean Grimes, 
Rush; Dan Dal Degan, Speakers' 
Bureau; Bill Smutny, Interfraternal 
Programs; Dave Mauer, Public 
Relations; Doug Diefenbach, Advisor. 
THIRD ROW: Kathy Beynon, 
Homecoming; Alan Dodds, 
Homecoming; Kevin Noble, Greek 
Week; Rod Chesnut, Advertising; Jim 
Conrad, Scholarship. 



Groups 345 



unior Panhellenic 



Executive Council 

FRONT ROW: Anne Walton (Special 
Projects Co-chair), Susan Steinam 
(Development Advisor), Cindy 
VanWinkle (President), Leigh Towers 
(Publicity Chairman), Becky Pratt 
(Treasurer), Lisa Leib (Secretary). 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Kathy 
Derrough (Vice-President), Melanie 
Puterbaugh (Rush Chairman), Cathy 
Wood (Special Projects Co-Chair), 
Diane Maurer (Philanthropy 
Chairman). 




Koinonia 



Christian Co-Operative House 

FRONT ROW: Pat Carron, Charlie 

Gustafson, Brett Lundstrom, Jeff 
Knyal, Ted Shepardson, Kyle Fortney, 
Dave Weaver. SECOND ROW: John 
Ricketts, Dale Anderson, Joe Lehman, 
Brice Seifert, Steve Vogelsang, John 
Dortch, Barry Swedeen, Doug Erhard, 
Jim Camel. THIRD ROW: Jeff Hedge, 
John Baldoni, Ned Hanson, Jim Lyons, 
Dr. Robert Sutton. FOURTH ROW: 
Dave Shafer, Charlie Hahn, Dale 
Dalton, Phil Lexow, Alan Craig, Alan 
Mast MISSING FROM PHOTO: 
Larry Grill, Dave Snyder. 







346 Groups 




LAS Council 



LAS Student Government 

FRONT ROW: Donna Rauch, Mary 
McCann, Maryann Stempinski, Cindy 
Ryan, Terry Collins, Carol Ludwig, 
Anne Larson, Gail Benjamin, Kim 
Maltby. SECOND ROW: Sandy 
Falkenberg, Tammi Gengenbacher, 
Karen Bourbulas, Brett McGill. THIRD 
ROW: Joan Zenzen, Karen Doyle. 
FOURTH ROW: John Kochendorfer, 
Karen Papke, Sue Steinam, Kave 
Numrych, Shelly Brown, Dave Sachs, 
Hilary Casper, Sue Fine, Rachel Kraft, 
Jodi Corbett, Elizabeth Taenzer, Diane 
Egelsten. FIFTH ROW: Carol 
Rzepecki, Dean Susan Gonzo 
(Advisor). MISSING FROM PHOTO: 
Craig Barner, Kathleen Brand, Colleen 
Geohegan, Maureen Halleran, Julie 
Harmon, Jenny Lagergren, Brian Levy, 
Tresa Mason, Mary Kay O'Neill, Dave 
Paul, Kathy Quinn, Phil Sepulveda, 
John Siena, Joanne Smith, Sharon 
Suskin, Stephanie Uhl, Tricia Van Eck, 
Nancy Wu. 



Marching Mini 




Seniors 

FRONT ROW: Ross Cavitt, David 
Dungan, Mike "Detroit" Boykins, Ben 
Edmund, Jon Pollack, Joe Rodgers, 
April Racana, Dave Schroeder. 
SECOND ROW: Karen Leese, Mary 
Lyman, Barb Stuemke, Lynn 
Mirabella, Maureen Hurlbutt. THIRD 
ROW: Lawrie TenPas, Maureen 
Madden, Sandy Smith, Kathi Grafe, 
Janet DeLand, Annette Knaver, Jeff 
Rohrer, Tom Bieber, Nancy Kim, 
Susan Siciliano, Sherry Shoulte. 
FOURTH ROW: Diane Price, Laurie 
Hess, Barb Bonucci, Michelle Corlew, 
Lisa Alcorn, Cindy Schramm, Marie 
Elise Lessing, Pete McCarthy. FIFTH 
ROW:' Ben Blumberg, Jeff Mitchell, 
Mitch Rogers, Rob Barnes, B.J. 
Klingenberg, Dan Wentz, Verne 
Sisson, Drew Griffin, Jon Toman, Jeff 
Trimble, Tom Scanlan, Lorelei Milo, 
Debbie Simon. MISSING FROM 
PHOTO: Doug Daley, Ed Dvorsky, 
Angie Burnett, Andy Foort, Jamie 
Frillman. 



Groups 347 




rtar Board 



Senior Academic 
and Activity Honorary 

FRONT ROW: Barb Stuemke, Janet 
Goodwin, Kathy Siverly, Sally Sternal, 
Jackie Darrah, Peggy Young, Mary 
Pepping, Jeff Wilson. SECOND ROW: 
Elizabeth Stal, Dave Martin, Joe Ritter, 
Alan Friedman, Dave Dungan, 
Suzanne Dawson, Jim Andrews. 
THIRD ROW: Brice Rosendale, 
Charles Bareis, David Rolf, Rick Smith. 
FOURTH ROW: Kerri Molnar, Robin 
Davenport, Nancy Kim, Nancy Ellis, 
Cathy Nott, Stacia Jones, Gary Baker, 
Ralph Brubaker, Brett Madison. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Maura 
Berkelhamer, Pat Norkus, Joe 
Pancrazio. 




Mount Olympus 



And in the beginning... 

FRONT ROW: Ken "Apollo" Pojman. 
SECOND ROW: Dave "Odin" Moody, 
Jeff "Adonis" Dismer, Maggie 
"Aphrodite" Moutvic. THIRD ROW: 
Kay "Larissa" Lewellyan, Brian 
"Zeus" Jones. FOURTH ROW: 
Lindsay "Jupiter" Hahn, Suzette 
"Athena" LaBlanc. FIFTH ROW: 
Martha "June" Murray. 




■ 



348 Groups 



Nutrition and Foods Club 




FRONT ROW: Linda Holbrook, Susan 
Sneider. SECOND ROW: Lolly 
Patterson (Publicity), Ann Atkinson, 
Leslie DeVille (President), Kristen 
Margarites (Secretary/Treasurer), Chris 
Goetz (Vice-President). THIRD ROW: 
Mrs. Lafont, Virginia O'Connor, 
Julianne Lovejoy, Susan Williams, Ann 
Kelly, Kristi Carmer, Julie Calhoun, 
Sarah Jane Valter, Dr. Layman. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Maureen 
Callahan, Julie Daum, Debbie DeLong, 
Julie Dochendorff, Cheryl Goodman, 
Sandra Hannum, Cathy Harbacek, 
Kristi Harrington, Rita Hoppmann, 
Dari Horst, Kathy Johnston, Jane 
Kline, Chris Mayer, Betsy Molnar, 
Laura Nelson, Terri Nighswander, Sue 
Puzan, Mary Randall, Kim Rude, Mary 
Schwalba, Sheila Shaughnessy, 
Tommie Stumpf, Mary Lee 
Swiatowiec, Mary Udelhoffin, Kyna 
Van Briggle, Gretchen VanDerBosch, 
Wendy Wiedenfeld, Leslie Williamson, 
Julie Wilson, Tish Zello. 



Order of Omega 




National Greek Honorary 

Robert Anthony, Larry Atzonson, 
Charles Bareis, Gail Benjamin, Robin 
Bergman, Kathleen Beynon, Mary Ann 
Boyle, Mark Brenner, Laura Carmody, 
Elaine Carroll, Ted Chein, Dan 
Colbert, Agnes Corona, Janet Cross, 
Alan Dodds, Sherri Fisher, Don Flood, 
Sean Forest, Liz Forsyth, Cindy 
Friscina, Pam Gady, Craig Gallimore, 
Laurie Graham, Lori Hall, Jill Harley, 
Jill Holden, Anne Hyde, Susan 
Jorgenson, Greg Kazarian, Tim 
Loughran, Brett Madison, Liz 
Maloney, Kevin Noble, Cathy Rene 
Nott, Gary Orsinger, Linda Peckham, 
Jerry Robinson, Jill Schaum, Bill 
Schiller, Rich Siepker, Don Smicklas, 
Sheryl Smith, Susan Steinam, Sally 
Sternal, Kiki Stonitsch, Joan Stumpf, 
Dave Swanson, Kathy Szynczak, Anne 
Tompkins, Ed Winter, Bob Youman, 
Peggy Young. 



Groups 349 




ur House 



FRONT ROW: Margihi Linguini, L. 
Schultii, Athletic Supporter Turk, 
Grevers, Nico, The Wanderer, 
Zoucakes. SECOND ROW: Jenny 
Jenny, Spunky, Swanny, Father Fred, 
Brehoouwer. MISSING FROM 
PHOTO: Hermoso (At quad dog 
happy hour). 




Panhellenic Council 



FRONT ROW: Nancy Ellis, Treasurer; 
Adlon Jorgensen, Advisor; Kathy 
Szymczak, P.R. Chair; Anne 
Tompkins, Secretary; Pam Gady, 
External Vice-President; Sue Steinam, 
Development Advisor; Liz Maloney, 
Internal Vice-President; Gail Benjamin, 
Judicial Board Chair; Laurie Graham, 
Rush Chair; Jenny Long, President. 




350 Groups 






Phi Gamma Nu 




FRONT ROW: Tammy Foster, Liz 
Kaminski, Carol Baker, Irene Chien, 
Roxanne Peach, Lynn Repass, Lisa 
LaConte, Cathy Cederberg. SECOND 
ROW: Sally Stawick (Vice-President), 
Diane Harmon, Deanne Militello, 
Ramona Allen, Marsha Robin, Tecla 
Fuhrig, Anna Avvisati, Deb Mounsier, 
Julie Kremen, Ildiko Toke (Historian). 
THIRD ROW: Pat Cleary (Sponsor), 
Chris Meyer, Maria Perisin, Barb 
Dodge, Karen Ruckman, Ginger 
Peterson, Kim Russell, Robin 
Davenport (Vice-President), Jody Davis 
(Secretary), Colleen Fridlund, John 
Carney (President), FOURTH ROW: 
Russ Shikami, Kevin Narko, Mike 
McCauley, David George, Raul 
Sanchez, Becky Ruthowski, Janet 
Hayes, Kim Boyke, Amy Callahan, 
Sherry Plocher (Treasurer), Mary 
Millard. FIFTH ROW: Dan Terese, 
Neal Kellen, Joe Gainer, Pete Smok, 
Jim Koulos, Mike Brennan, John Ryan, 
Mike Shaner. 



PLATO Operators 




Tooler's Local 6500 

FRONT ROW: Mike O'Hara, Peter 
Pruyne, "Kurt Baumann Memorial 
Pumpkin". SECOND ROW: Jim Riggs, 
Annie Jong, Deb Neese, Lorelei 
Williams, Hari Rao. THIRD ROW: Jon 
Sechrist, Mike Stecyk. FOURTH ROW: 
Don Appleman, John VanAntwerp, 
Jeff Johnson, Steve Peltz, Dave Sides, 
Tom Kirchman. 



Groups 351 




eo Club 



FRONT ROW: Alicia Ragni, Karen 
Davis, Jean Reiher, Mike Win (horse), 
Hollie Earley, Kathy Wallace, Al 
Walker. SECOND ROW: Kristen 
Andersen, Ruth Gutowski, Bridget 
Flynn, Barb Geiger, Karen Wodka, 
David Cook. THIRD ROW: Annette 
Bradley, Jeff Penczek, Wendy Wade, 
Randy Clevenger, Charlie Hartman 
(club advisor), Melvin Stoll, Jim 
Behrends. FOURTH ROW: Ray 
Favero, Sarah Yontz, Liz Fuess, Jill 
McGrath, Harold Birch, Gary Bryson, 
Austin Paul, Steve Rogers, Mark 
Fisher, Robin Asaad. MISSING 
FROM PHOTO: Carol Bierman, 
Andrea Blair, Jerry Brooks, Lisa 
Charles, Connie Cordes, Brian 
Cummings, Paula Duncan, Angela 
Echeven, Claire Eldridge, Jeff 
Evosovich, Rhonda Feinmehl, Sandra 
Gehrt, Jeff Glazik, Chris Gray, Kevin 
Grice, Michael Griffin, Mimi Hadawi, 
Steve Hammerslag, Dr. Paul Harrison 
(club advisor), Pete Harrison, Beth 
Hewson, Darlene Johnson, Missy 
Kettler, Gary Kistenfenger, Mark 
Klein, Andy Mansell, Doug McDevitt, 
J. P. Motley, Russ Nation, Julie Nelson, 
Randy Petersen, Bill Pfaff, Ruth 
Ruppel, Steve Reece, Sue Ruddy, 
Cindy Sharp, Chris Stickler, David 
Stille, Peter Szak, Matt Taylor, Renee 
Thielen, Robert Townley, Mark 
Wellman, Joe Welsh, Susan Wetmore, 
Shawn Wharton, Pete Wodarz. 




Room 221 



Jim Andrew, Wayne Staffer. 





352 Groups 




0%Jv*4 \\3\ 



Junior Activities Honorary 

FRONT ROW: Sharon Pearson 
(Secretary), Deanah Jibril, Cindy 
Frisina, Gary Caplan. SECOND ROW: 
David Newman (Treasurer), Terry 
Ludwig, Donna Craft, Richard 
Rabinowitz. THIRD ROW: Craig 
Novak, Susan Jorgensen, Joan Stumpf 
(President), Susan Quaintance (Special 
Projects Chm.), Roberta Rymarczak, 
Barbara Baylor. FOURTH ROW: David 
Egeland, John Dallesasse, Kreg 
Gruben, Andrew Sigle, Richard Keck, 
James Gill, Jeffrey Windholm, Deborah 
Brooks (Vice-President). MISSING 
FROM PHOTO: David Filkin, Howard 
Knapp II, Paula VanDyke. 



Shorter Board 




Groups 353 



gma Delta Chi 



The Society of Professional 

Journalists 

FRONT ROW: Lucy Piton, Linda 
Abell (President), Mark Balthazar 
(Vice-President), Debbie Weiss 
(Recording Secretary), Marilyn 
Idelman (Corresponding Secretary). 
SECOND ROW: Steve Jones, Sue 
Soenksen, Beth McCurdy, Ray DeLong 
(Advisor). THIRD ROW: Mark Hill, 
Peter Rubey. MISSING FROM 
PHOTO: Mary Hutchinson 
(Treasurer), Amy Beeler, Bernadette 
Bonner, Debra Brinkman, Steve 
Carlson, Lorraine Charlton, Tony 
Cipolla, Lisa Collins, Dan Costin, 
Kevin Davis, Leslie Doi, Kim 
Donahue, Joan Drummond, Jan 
Duffin, Maureen Duffy, Susan 
Edelmuth, Hollis Friedman, Lisa 
Friedman, Ty Gee, Toni Giovanetti, 
Kimberly Heinrichs, Susan Hess, 
Cathy Junis, Maria Kiraly, Heidi 
Krautwurst, Scott Larson, Jeff 
Legwold, Joni Lucas, Joseph 
Markman, Mike Martinez, Robert 
Miner, Jim Muff, Ira Pilchen, Ian Case 
Punnett, Dave Roknic, Laura Rowley, 
Mark Royko, Hilary Saperstein, Alison 
Satterfield, Annette Shaw, Barb 
Shelton, Lisa Slabon, Sue Snyder, 
Karen Sundfors, Paul Swiech, Kim 
Villanova, Stuart Werner, Claire 
Wilkinson, Ken Zapinski. 



SORF Board 




Student Activity Fee Allocation 
Board 

FRONT ROW: Chip Walgren, Sally 
Sternal. SECOND ROW: Pam Gady, 
Dave Fathauer. THIRD ROW: Andy 
Sigle, Janet Goodwin. FOURTH ROW: 
Joe Belmonte. MISSING FROM 
PHOTO: Margaret Oakes. 




354 Groups 



Star Course 




THE Student Entertainment 
Organization 

FRONT ROW: Senior Managers: Jeff Arena, Marcia 
Esbeck; Junior Managers: Kim Parz, Elizabeth 
Clark, Jon Greenwood, Rob McCammon, Smi 
Ristic, Dan Podeschi, Dana Norman, John Avila. 
SECOND ROW: Staff Members: Barb Joyce, Marc 
Ono, Paul Zaccarine, Kim Grimshaw, Lisa Bunse, 
Lee Gerstein, Kevin Butler, Peter Bushell, Marc 
Cohen, Jeannine Miles, Nancy Haines, Melissa 
Poshard. THIRD ROW: Amy Williamson, Steve 
Ejnik, Sue Ritzier, Eric Schloss, Arlene Cohen, Bob 
Zelken, Carol Snoad, Kerry Kenneaster, Janet 
Koren, Eve Melvan, Jennifer Roche, Mary Burr, 
Amy Panno, Christa Berminham, Livia Ludwinski, 
Nancy Kent, Todd Younger. FOURTH ROW: Dave 
Edquist, Steve Garbaciak, Paul Endres, Kent 
Lawson, Pam Seymour, Tania Zcatoff-Mirsky, Beth 
Otto, Larry Laske, Jim Donnelly, Elise Conrad, 
Trish Greenwood, Beth Ottaviani, Kelly Rogers, 
D.D. Griffin, Peggy Laport, Suzanne Miller, Linda 
Asmusse, Nadine EI-Etr, Amy Williamson, Mike 
Klinowski,Matt Jones, David Kim, Tom Ramseyer. 
FIFTH ROW: Rick Ruzga, Tom Hershberger, Mitch 
Rice, Tom Burke, Jenny Larson, Bonnie Bergsma, 
Blake Aarens, Karen Schlafer, Carolyn Kohn, Janet 
Bastien, Mary O'Brien, Janet Myers, Terri Richard, 
Pam Egloff, Lisa Kaberna, Kim Hale, Nancy Wu. 
BACK ROW: Wayne Hemzy, John Kallal, Brian 
Woody, Dave Bassett, Tom Carley, Tony Parise, 
Stacy Mathias, Jim Vendyl, Bill Brenner, Jay 
Lehrfeld, Mike Brennan, Eve Sierocki, T.J. Crowell, 
Kevin Rock, Chriss Sullivan, Cindy Kyse, Dave 
Gelbuda. MISSING FROM PHOTO: Lisa 
Thalji-junior manager, Danielle Aceto, Carol 
Bertsch, John Bycowski, Brock Cummings, Tim 
Gagne, Laurie Haffner, Denise Hopwood, Mark 
Hughes, Kelly James, Thalia Kalodimos, Tom 
Keane, Ricky Levin, Phil Miller, Eileen Norman, 
Paul Pettigrew, Judy Rolih, Mike Simon, Liz Stal. 




Star Course 



Managers 

FRONT ROW: Dana Sue Norman, Smi 
Ristic, Kim Parz, Marcia Esbeck. 
SECOND ROW: Lisa Thalji, Elizabeth 
Clark, Jeff Arena. THIRD ROW: Jon 
Greenwood, Rob McCammon, John 
Avila. MISSING FROM PHOTO: Dan 
Podeschi. 



Groups 355 



,•..:• 




ratford House 



Christian Cooperative 

FRONT ROW: Lynne Pisaneschi, 
Helen Lopez, Natalie Hollingsworth, 
Patti Hedge, Sandy White. SECOND 
ROW: Sarah Kesler, Beth Hill, Rhonda 
Simmons, Laurie Taylor, Nan 
Laybourne, Betsy Heien, Cindy Scott, 
Bridget Powell. THIRD ROW: 
Velynna Scranton, Paula Sarsany, 
Beverley Almen, Monica Mudge, Lisa 
Reynolds, Chris Komornik, Lisa King. 
FOURTH ROW: Cheryl Bartels, Karen 
Lindholm, Denise Dingee, Barb 
Sarsany, Carole Ryczek, Barbara 
Thrash, Gini Shaffer. FIFTH ROW: 
Debbie Cagle, Lisa Bouy, Mary Kaye 
Dedin. 




Student Alumni Association 



FRONT ROW: Lulu Yang, Linda 
Strepek, Cindy Frisina, Alan Dodds, 
Kathleen Beynon, Dennis Doheny, 
Sally Stawick. SECOND ROW: Paul 
Pittman, Alece Hahn, Alan Friedman, 
Terri Ludwig, Tim Crane, Christine 
Igo, Liz Talbot, Dave White, Peggy 
Young. THIRD ROW: Stacey Byers, 
Lisa White, Kathy Gilliam, Sue Paletti, 
Liz Forsyth, Anne Larson, Sue Moore, 
Debbie Nelson, Leslie Kohn, Jenny 
Long, Kathy Szymaczak, Pam Gady. 
FOURTH ROW: Jean Bailey, Dan 
Doheny, Bill Woodruf, Janice 
Kennedy, Dave Egeland, Fritz Nelson, 
Tim Nagle, Joan Stumph, Paul 
Fiascone, Janet Goodwin, John 
Betterman, Bob Lumsden. FIFTH 
ROW: Eric Griffith, Laura McKeon, 
Matt Matson, Linda Klawitter, Fanee 
Lekkas, Liz Boniecki, Penny Johnson, 
Laura Bannick, Eli Pars, Jack Dugan, 
Pam Isherwood. 




356 Groups 



Student Ambassadors 




Student Representatives for the 
University of Illinois 

FRONT ROW: Brett Miller, Liz 
Forsyth, Stacey Caldwell, Lisa White, 
Vera Chan, Mary Barber. SECOND 
ROW: Dennis Doheny, Kathleen 
Beynon, Lisa Leinberger, Peggy 
Young, Anne Larson, Alice Hahn, 
Terri Ludwig, Kenarr Petrosian. 
THIRD ROW: Advisor Bob Lumsden, 
Paul Fina, Scott Brandt, Rob Anthony, 
Scott Hall, Paul Fiascone, Terry Koritz. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Sidney 
Burton, Dan Doheny, Dave Filkin, Biff 
Forsyth, Laurie Graham, Kallie 
Grobstein, Kathy Harris, Brett 
Madison, Matt Matson, Richard 
Rabinsowitz, Deede Schlosser, Paula 
VanDyke, Christa Walton, Dave 
White, Bill Woodruff, Laura Kofoid, 
Kiki Stonitsch. 



Student Government Association 





FRONT ROW: Rhonda Kirts, Ruth 
Anderson, Kim Maltby, Cindy Frisina, 
Paul Pittman, Cheryl Warmann, 
Michelle DiVincenzo, Linda Lee 
Stahlman. SECOND ROW: Sue 
Ben-Rubin, Carlos Rodriguez, Jeff 
Burkett, Mary Barber, John Dow, Amy 
Corrigan, Larry Cohen. THIRD ROW: 
Diane Heinrich, John Rappe, John 
Capaul, Shari Cartwright, Lesley 
Kohn, Rich Keck, Jennifer Nijman, 
Kim Wilson, Kevin Fisher, Lynnette 
Sherwin, Andre Pineda, Larry Eppley. 
FOURTH ROW: Lee Strom, Peggy 
Murphy, Greg Allen, Ginny 
Worthington, Shawn Budde, John 
Kvantas, Ravi Dhillon, W. Tom 
Schenck, Jeff Pike. 



Groups 357 



;enate Student Association 



Student Government Group 

FRONT ROW: Ruth Anderson, John 
Siena, Debbie Keith. SECOND ROW: 
Paul Feeney, Margie Wieshuber, Karen 
Powers, Ron Gothelf, Gary Fischman, 
Valerie Bauer, Joe Pancrazio, Matt 
Snyder, Sue Ben-Rubin. THIRD ROW: 
Jim McMahon, Scott Krueger, Darla 
Simpson, Barry McCarthy, Brian 
Abrahams, Steve Weinbergh, Eli Pars, 
Craig Zelent, David Rolf, Ed Dollinger, 
Jeff Baum, Scott Vandenbergh, Sabrina 
Manhart. FOURTH ROW: Rick Smith. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Patty 
Anton, Suzanne Blaney, Patricia 
Burgess, John Dallesasse, Debbie Full, 
Gary Grad, Scott Hauser, Kathy Hild, 
Mark Jones, Larry Kaskel, Faye Lesht, 
Maureen Long, Lisa Lovecamp, 
Charles McCaffrey, Gerald Miller, 
Mark Olsen, Victor Pazik, Andre 
Quattrochi, Tom Reinert, Julie 
Rennick, Hans Schlecht, Gregg Simon, 
Robert Stahlke, Luanne Ulbrich, Iren 
Ustel, John Wilson. 







Tau Beta Pi 



National Engineering Honorary 

FRONT ROW: Patricia Feit, Dan 
Costin, Howard Walther, Ly Loi, 
Laura Kubiak, Dave Fathauer. 
SECOND ROW: Brad Nelson, 
Unknown, Unknown, Unknown, 
Unknown, Brad Crews, Tom Resman. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Scott 
Rakestraw. 




358 Groups 



^p 



Technograph 




Student Engineering Magazine 

FRONT ROW: Larry Mallak, Kevin 
Wenzel, Dave Colburn. SECOND 
ROW: Elayne Fletcher, Dahlon Chu, 
Jeff Donofrio. THIRD ROW: Laura 
Kasper, Langdon Alger, Jane Fiala, 
Eric Guarin. FOURTH ROW: Tushar 
Chande, Mary McDowell, James Yun. 
FIFTH ROW: Mary Kay Flick, Robert 
Ekblaw, Kirt Nakagawa, Jim O'Hagan, 
Beth Beauvais. BACK ROW: Brandon 
Lovested, Joseph Wyse, Christopher 
Wolf, Richard Barber, Rob Busse. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Karen 
Peters, Raymond Hightower. 



Textile and Apparel Group 




FRONT ROW: Mary Schmidt 
(Co-President), Ingrid Lang 
(Co-President). SECOND ROW: 
Corinne Alberts (Advertising 
Chairman), Diane Davidson 
(Membership Chairman), Helen 
Powers (Newsletter Editor), Melanie 
Martini (Secretary), Pat O'Laughlin 
(Treasurer). THIRD ROW: Julie Cohen, 
Teresa Atwood, Kathy Seghetti, Judy 
Thompson, Mary Constantino. 
FOURTH ROW: Lisa Hopkins, Julie 
Nelson, Ana Alvarez, Jane Harman. 
FIFTH ROW: Nancy Wilhite, Sandy 
Georgie, Jill Krumwiede, Annemarie 
Maciaszek. SIXTH ROW: Kerri 
Molnar, Amy Fairchild, Laura Sellers, 
Lori Quebe, Shelly Timmons. BACK 
ROW: Holly Madigan, Denise 
Grannan, Denise Dewitt. MISSING 
FROM PHOTO: Patty Baily, Leslie 
Bahn, Laura Boehner, David 
Bornstein, Gwen Boyd, Cynthia 
Brown, Deborah Brown, Janice Butler, 
Ann Gain, Christopher Gompper, 
Perry Good, Lori Gordon, Michelle 
Green, Holly Helfand, Paige Hieks, 
Jenny Hen, Marci Itkin, Valerie 
Johnson, Kathryn Krasowsky, Michael 
Larks, Ellen Lebovitz, Margaret 
Murphy, Patricia O'Connor, Marcia 
Page, Aletha Rice, Geraldine Rogier, 
Gail Root, Mara Salamon, Leda 
Scherer, Karen Schlafer, Sue Scott, 
Patricia Smith, Marilyn Thomas, Jill 
Trembacki, Susan Turvey, Elizabeth 
Ulrich, Trish Wall. 

Groups 359 



ierapeutic Recreation Seniors 



FRONT ROW: Angie Oppe, Crissy 
Klockenkemper. SECOND ROW: Sara 
Smith, Cynny Deford, Mindy Sloan, 
Paul Croeger, Darlene Svean, Cathy 
Austin, Monica Madden, Nancy 
Navar, Eric Green. THIRD ROW: 
Mary Blair, Gail Terwilliger, Michelle 
Vossen. FOURTH ROW: Chris 
Callaway, Lisa Clapp, Molly Riordan, 
Marj McLoughlin, Jean Arola, John 
Dattilo. MISSING FROM PHOTO: 
Barb Sirvis, Donna Yelton, Rene 
Keres, Paula Mazliach. 




Tomahawk 



National Service Fraternity 

FRONT ROW: Teresa Halleman, 
Deanah Jirbril (Vice-President), Lori 
Miller (Treasurer), Greg Neisler 
(Secretary), Gwyn Melville (President), 
Margaret Greene, Pat Diehl. SECOND 
ROW: Jerry Newell, Tom 
Chamberlain, Karen Ruckman, Tim 
Urish, Matt Mueller, Tim Lindley 
(Senior Advisor). THIRD ROW: Doug 
Ruckman (Senior Advisor), Joe Weber, 
Carl Vandermyde, Andy Allen, Brian 
Waibel. 



a Qr> on© 




Groups 





Junior Honorary 

FRONT ROW: Cindy Doppelt, Marcia 
Welleck, Kay Komie, Sue Steinarn, 
Anne Larson, Karen Peters. SECOND 
ROW: Jill Klindera, Kathleen Venn, 
Linda Peckham, Debbie Brooks, Robin 
Rymarcsuk, Mary Branecki. THIRD 
ROW: Gary Caplan, Dawn D. Daggett, 
Andy Sigle, Joan Stumpf, Kreg 
Gruben. MISSING FROM PHOTO: 
Marc Brenner, Denise Egelston, Beth 
Emme, Dave Filkin, Liz Forsyth, 
Cindy Frisina, Barb Lickhalter, Sue 
Quaintance, Sue Rosen, Michael 
Stibich, Christopher Wheaton. 



University of Cochrane's Alumni 




FRONT ROW: Pam Egloff, Laura 
Becker, Carol Snoad, Kerry 
Kenneaster, Janet Walsh, Marykay 
Hayes. SECOND ROW: Pete Dorhout, 
Sean McCarthy, Greg Truex, Janet 
Koren, Carol Bertsch, Rocky, James 
Snyder, Pete Ludovice, Gloria Green. 
HERE IN SPIRIT: Daryl Kellenberger, 
Ralph Pergams. 



Groups 361 






Wescoga 



Co-Operative House 

FRONT ROW: Josefina Buan, Monica 
Crook, Sheila Fitzpatrick, Georgia 
Karones. SECOND ROW: Crystal 
Miller, Myra Kuhn, Teresa Crook, 
Laura O'Brien. THIRD ROW: Carla 
Pondel, Collette Nuelle, Teri Hyatt, 
Linda Borhart, Elane Stock, Judy 
Simonson. FOURTH ROW: Carol 
DeVoss, Adriana Colindres, Dana 
Serven, Deborah Seymour, Patricia 
Rhea, Cathy Busking, Amy Grobstein. 
MISSING FROM PHOTO: Melissa 
Bryant, Holly Hanschman, Deb 
Whitlow. 




Women's Glee Club 



FRONT ROW: Dr. Joe Grant 
(Director), Diane Dodillet (Properties 
Manager), Annette Tipton, Cindy 
Waghner, Cathy Wiedenhoeft (Vice 
President), Rebecca Bear (Secretary), 
Marian Kuethe (Treasurer), Suzanne 
Dawson (President). SECOND ROW: 
Barbara Hained, Julie Bransky, Sharon 
Pearson, Therese Krohn, Janet 
Noland, Mardell Bryan. THIRD ROW: 
Susan Zale, Laura Drew, Stephanie 
Bezanes, Yolanda Jones, Kristen 
Helsel, Maria Franz. FOURTH ROW: 
Susan Olson, Lisa Olsen, Sunya 
Tweeten, Barb Percy, Mary Turner, 
Laura Schlictman. FIFTH ROW: 
Lucinda Phelps, Cara Tiffin, Julie 
VanEck, Jenine Cannell, Mary Beth 
Loughlin, Bess Birnbaum. SIXTH 
ROW: Kim Osmond, Anne Sinclair, 
Jacqueline Hynes, Katrina Vange, Jill 
Klindera, Wendy Omland. SEVENTH 
ROW: Dina Dorrough, Cindy 
Hendricks, Debbie Scoville, Kim 
Kiefer, Laura Scharff, Monica Demoll. 
EIGHTH ROW: Karen Rubin, Lori 
Winesburg, Jean Anne Hood, Veronica 
Chachula, Amy Anderson, Renee 
Werner. NINTH ROW: Jennifer 
Swanson, Dawn Beavan, Carla Hays, 
Kristen Duncan, Diane Heinrich, 
Laura Sinclair. MISSING FROM 
PHOTO: Kim Conger, Cindy Krocko, 
Jill Bona via. 




362 Groups 



WPGU-FM 107 




Staff 

FRONT ROW: Julie Kremen, Kim 
Strickland, Ann Stypuloski, Maria 
Turner, Gary Schwartz, Mike 
Tanquary, Doug Adams, Scott 
Redman. SECOND ROW: Mary 
Mikesell, Nancy Jacobson, Cathy 
Carlson, Steve Ham, Lori King, John 
Powers, Donna Swanson, Dave Priest, 
Margy Mueller, Joe Miller. THIRD 
ROW: Mark Bretsch, Dane Placko, 
Tony Di Iullio, John Slocum, Ros 
Prince, Berry Sacks, Sheryl Spetnagel, 
Diane Armstrong, Lee Gerstein, Carol 
Keigher, Debbie Schoenecker, Eleanor 
Briere. FOURTH ROW: Marty Jencius, 
Rich Rosenblum, Randy Knipe, Dan 
Costin, Chris Aronson, Mark Vernon. 
FIFTH ROW: Pete Anderson, Ken 
Gorelik, Jay Shatz, Steve Moll, Gary 
Lynch, Pam Derk, Mr. Mop, Karen 
Tockman, Bruce Sander, Phil Manicki, 
Rick Kaempfer, Paul Sevigny, Mike 
Medina. 



WPGU 




Station Managers 

FRONT ROW: Mark Bretsch 
(Promotion Director), Dane Placko 
(News Director), Pam Derk (Asst. 
Promotion Director), Karen Tockman 
(Copy Supervisor), Rick Kaempfer 
(WDBS Supervisor), Margy Mueller 
(General Manager), Dave Priest 
(Program Director), Phil Manicki (Asst. 
Program Director), Debbie 
Schoenecker (WDBS News Director), 
Paul Sevigny (PSA Director), Ken 
Gorelik (Sports Director). SECOND 
ROW: Ann Stypuloski (WDBS 
Training Supervisor), Joe Miller 
(Business Manager), Gary Schwartz 
(Chief Engineer), Sheryl Spetnagel 
(Asst. Production Director), Chris 
Aronson (Production Director), Greg 
Sraders (Asst. Production Director). 



Groups 363 







































































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Kelly Ann Abeles, Deerfield, LAS 

Linda F. Abell, Eldorado, COM 

Brian H. Abrahams, Morton Grove, LAS 

Mindy Jo Abramson, Wilmette, AGR 

Amy L. Ackerman, Peoria, COM 

Randall R. Ackerman, Springfield, ENG 



Lisa Adami, Flossmoor, CBA 

David M. Adamic, Joliet, LAS 

Benjamin T. Adamowski, Palatine, ENG 

Amy Adams, Chestnut, LAS 

Douglas R. Adams, Chicago, LAS 

Jill Marie Adams, Chicago, LAS 



Elizabeth Adduci, Chicago, CBA 

Roger Ady, Park Ridge, ENG 

Julie Agee, Aurora, CBA 

Awaiz Akram, Hoffman Estates, ENG 

Lily Marie Albanese, Springfield, FAA 

Bradley K. Albrecht, Sterling, FAA 



Lisa Alcorn, St. Joseph, FAA 

Michael P. Aldrich, Decatur, ENG 

C. Dan Alexander, Monricello, AGR 

Larry B. Alexander, Decatur, ENG 

Lisa M. Alexander, Fisher, LAS 

Mary Jo Alfirevich, Chicago, COM 



Christopher A. Aliapoulios, Evanston, ENG 

Clinton Scott Allen, Chicago, COM 

Greg Allen, Allerton, AGR 

Mary Lynn Allen, Elk Grove Village, CBA 

Ramona E. Allen, Chicago, CBA 

Todd M. Allen, Crystal Lake, CBA 



Margo Kay Alles, Westchester, COM 

Hatem M. Al-Mosa, Jordan, LAS 

Phillip Alscher, Des Plaines, LAS 

Sarah Altman, Pekin, CBA 

Basil H. Alwan, Sycamore, ENG 

Alicia A. Ambrosini, Homewood, CBA 



Dawn Marie Amendola, Palos Heights, CBA 

Nader Amir, Palatine, LAS 

Karen E. Ammon, Palatine, LAS 

Yvonne Nina Ammon, Palatine, AGR 

Cathi Lyn Anderson, Plainfield, ENG 

Edward R. Anderson, Lansing, LAS 



Herbert D. Anderson, Streator, CBA 

Jack Turney Anderson, Urbana, ENG 

Jananne Anderson, Mt. Morris, CBA 

Janice Anderson, Deerfield, ED 

Mary Ellen Anderson , Ashland, AGR 

Phillip E. Anderson, Yorkville, LAS 



Rodney E. Anderson, Seneca, LAS 

Ruth Anderson, Oak Park, LAS 

Thomas Louis Anderson, Petersburg, CBA 

Alex Andrade, Flossmoor, CBA 

James P. Andrew, Arlington Heights, CBA 

Steve Andrews, Bradley, ENG 



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366 Seniors 




Debra Andrle, Downers Grove, CBA 
Mary Elizabeth Androff, Des Plaines, LAS 
Donna I. Angus, Chicago Heights, ALS 
Pamela D. Anthony, Rantoul, ENG 
Ali Anwar, Jakarta, ENG 
Ifaat Arbel, Wilmette, CBA 



Nancy Ann Archibald, Lincolnwood, LAS 
Mary Patricia Arends, Lincolnwood, LAS 
William J. Armbruster, Hartsburg, AGR 
Emily Hines Armstrong, Wheaton, LAS 
Kenneth R. Armstrong, Jacksonville, ENG 
Donna F. Arndt, Mundelein, ENG 



Sheila Jenine Arnold, Chicago, ALS 

Steven Arnold, Ursa, AGR 

Lawrence E. Aronson, Lincolnwood, CBA 

Jeff Asbury, Arlington Heights, LAS 

Ron Asher, Skokie, CBA 

Juliann E. Ashley, River Forest, LAS 



Dave Asmann, Palatine, CBA 

David J. Atkenson, Palos Park, CBA 

David A. Atkins, Jerseyville, FAA 

Joseph L. Aufmuth, Niles, LAS 

Catherine Lynn Austin, Willow Springs, ALS 

W. Bradley Austin, Downers Grove, AGR 



Karen Lynn Avery, Palos Heights, ALS 
Susan Irene Avildsen, Willowbrook, LAS 
Bradley N. Axelrod, Highland Park, LAS 
Kevin J. Babb, Belleville, LAS 
Susan E. Babcock, Chicago, ED 
Alice Bae, Morton Grove, FAA 



Nona E. Baechle, Alton, CBA 
Scott J. Baer, Hoopeston, ENG 
Anthony Baggio, Harwood Heights, CBA 
Stanley M. Baginskis, Chicago, ENG 
Tom Bahn, Staunton, CBA 
Jeanne Bailey, Urbana, AGR 



Patricia Wright Bailey, Oak Park, LAS 
Timothy Bailey, Naperville, ENG 
Beth A. Baird, Williamsfield, LAS 
Nancy L. Baird, Palatine, LAS 
Mary E. Bak, Shaumburg, LAS 
Gail Susan Baker, Evanston, LAS 



Gary R. Baker, Liberty, AGR 
Cynthia E. Balch, Rock Island, AGR 
Vivian Baldassari, Itasca, LAS 
John P. Baldoni, Park Ridge, FAA 
Brian L. Baldwin, Chicago, AGR 
William A. Baley, Stickney, CBA 



John Baliga, Glen Ellyn, ENG 
John J. Balke, Chicago, LAS 
Joseph Balla, Lincolnwood, LAS 
Charles L. Bane, Arrowsmith, AGR 
Laura Banick, Deerfield, FAA 
Myra Ann Bank, Homewood, CBA 



Seniors 367 



Richard Alan Banker, Elgin, LAS 

Steven M. Banks, Wilmette, AGR 

Mary L. Barber, Mattoon, LAS 

Susanne A. Barbosa, Burbank, CBA 

Gregg J. Bardel, Hickory Hills, ENG 

Charles J. Bareis, Champaign, LAS 



Denise Rhodes Barker, Naperville, LAS 

Jill L. Barker, Henry, ALS 

Merrill Z. Barnes, Chicago, LAS 

Susie Barnes, West Chicago, LAS 

Peter Allan Barnett, Villa Park, LAS 

Barbara L. Barnickel, Streator, CBA 



Dianna Kay Barrows, Chatham, LAS 

Cynthia Louise Barry Charleston, AGR 

William M. Barsella, Chicago, ENG 

Craig D. Bartel, Glen Head, NY, CBA 

Monica Lynn Bartus, Des Plaines, LAS 

Giovanni Basile, Caracas, Venezuela, ENG 



Haris F. Basit, Matteson, ENG 

Phillip Bauer, Wilmette, LAS 

Valerie Bauer, Benton, COM 

Jeffry W. Baum, Long Grove, ENG 

Sharon E. Baum, Tinley Park, LAS 

Martin Baumann, Mt. Prospect, LAS 



Ken Baxter, Woodstock, FAA 

Lisa Bayne, Champaign, LAS 

Joseph Wayne Bean, Roxana, LAS 

James D. Beatty, Downers Grove, ENG 

Kelly Beaty, Taylorville, AGR 

Elizabeth Beauvais, Arlington Heights, FAA 



Randel Beazly, Mansfield, AGR 

Caroline Becker, Riverside, AGR 

Daniel L. Becker, Libertyville, LAS 

Deborah Becker, Aurora, LAS 

Rodney L. Becker, Jacksonville, AGR 

Thomas G. Becker, Lombard, LAS 



Sharon Beckius, Libertyville, ALS 

Burnel Beckman, Wheeler, AGR 

James R. Beckstrom, Darien, LAS 

David L. Beetzel, Colfax, ENG 

Carol A. Behme, Carlinville, AGR 

Joseph Martin Beissel, Calumet City, ENG 



Fred Bell, Western Springs, ENG 

George C. Bell, Wonder Lake, LAS 

Karen Denise Bell, Chicago, LAS 

Susan Martha Bella, South Holland, FAA 

Michael Bellino, Northlake, LAS 

Joseph Belmonte, Arlington Heights, CBA 



Byron N. BeMiller, Murphysboro, ENG 

Steve L. Bemis, DeKalb, AGR 

Michele Jean Bene, Joliet, AGR 

Andrea Benes, Lombard, LAS 

Ron Daniel Benioff, Downers Grove, LAS 

Gail Benjamin, Highland Park, LAS 




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368 Seniors 




Nancy H. Bennett, Villa Park, AGR 
Carol Benzing, Palatine, LAS 
Edward Berg, Norridge, LAS 
Eric D. Berge, Batavia, ENG 
Mark J. Bergee, Moline, ENG 
Stephen J. Berger, Orland Park, LAS 



Tim Bergfeld, Henry, COM 
Robin Lyn Bergman, Skokie, CBA 
Todd A. Bergman, Mason City, AGR 
Maura Carol Berkelhamer, Chicago, LAS 
Jeff Berman, Northbrook, CBA 
Stacey Berman, Highland Park, LAS 



Michael Bernardoni, Batavia, ENG 
Glen Eric Berntson, Addison, CBA 
Neil A. Berry, Elgin, ENG 
Thomas E. Berry, Roxana, LAS 
Yolande Berta, Chicago, LAS 
Terrie L. Berto, Delphi, IN, ALS 



Robert T. Bertram, Highland Park, ENG 
Carol Bertsch, Bement, CBA 
Susan E. Beube, Hinsdale, ED 
Scott D. Beutler, Des Plaines, ENG 
James D. Bever, LibertyvUle, LAS 
Robert J. Bey, Barrington, LAS 



Kevin C. Beyersdorfer, Caseyville, LAS 
Krishna Bhowsmik, Urbana, ED 
Michael G. Bialas, Willowbrook, CBA 
Lynn Renee Bickett, Tiskilwa, AGR 
Robert Alan Bidese, South Holland, CBA 
Scott Bidner, Carlock, AGR 



Thomas W. Bieber, Westchester, LAS 
Christine M. Bielat, Arlington Heights, CBA 
James C. Billing, Champaign, ENG 
Laureen Siobhan Bird, Berkeley, LAS 
Christa Maria Bischoff, Des Plaines, CBA 
Mary Ellen Bishop, Bloomington, LAS 



George A. Biskup, Elmhurst, ENG 
Mark C. Biteler, Chicago Heights, ENG 
Julie A. Bittmiller, Peoria, CBA 
Kenneth M. Black, Glenwood, ENG 
Tammy Blackmer, Rantoul, LAS 
Michael C. Blaha, St. Charles, ENG 



Victoria Blair, Arlington Heights, LAS 
Paula M. Blanchette, Jacksonville, AGR 
Stephanie J. Blank, Olney, CBA 
Lisa Anne Blaydes, Paris, LAS 
Todd William Blazaitis, Westville, CBA 
Joseph F. Blechl, Mt. Prospect, ENG 



Peter Blinn, Wheaton, AGR 
Laurie Bliss, Abingdon, AGR 
Susan Blix, Elk Grove, ALS 
Bruce P. Block, Broadlands, AGR 
Edward C. Blomberg, Farina, ENG 
Michael H. Blue, Evanston, FAA 



Seniors 369 



--^« 



Mitch Bluhm, Monticello, CBA 

Marty Kay Blum, Freeport, AGR 

Benjamin J. Blumberg, Waukegan, FAA 

JoAnne Blumberg, Waukegan, LAS 

Raymond Blunier, Roanoke, ENG 

Matthew C. Boba, Wilmette, CBA 



Joan Kathryn Bockhorst, Godfrey, ENG 

Marianne Bockhorst, Godfrey, CBA 

John P. Bodeman, Deerfield, FAA 

Eric Vonn Boeckmann, Bloomington, CBA 

Helen Boggs, Havana, AGR 

Elizabeth Boghossian, Mt. Prospect, AGR 



Robin Y. Boglin, Chicago, COM 

Thomas E. Boldt, Arlington Heights, LAS 

Mark Francis Bolek, Calumet City, LAS 

Denise M. Bolton, Lombard, CBA 

Scott C. Bonnett, Champaign, ENG 

Barbara Bonucci, New Lenox, ED 



Marc Bookman, Northbrook, CBA 

Marion Boomer, Waukegan, AGR 

Marc Boorstein, Highland Park, CBA 

Ronald Alan Bordeaux, Peoria, CBA 

Melisa Jean Borgic, Nokomis, CBA 

Edwin L. Bork, Oakley, AGR 



William John Borman, Rockville, MD, ENG 

Sue Bornstein, Northbrook, LAS 

Ronald J. Borre Jr., Northbrook, ENG 

Adam Bottner, Des Plaines, LAS 

Mary-Kay Helen Bourbulas, Oak Lawn, LAS 

Carrie J. Bourque, Petersburg, CBA 



Lori Ann Bouslog, Chrisman, AGR 

Douglas Bower, Charleston, LAS 

Eric A. Bowles, Benld, AGR 

Dawn Bowman, Centralia, ENG 

Robert Bowman, Berkeley, LAS 

Randall W. Boyd, Carbondale, FAA 





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Senior spotlight: Debbie Nuding 



As it comes twirling down 
through the sky, she catches it 
with the utmost ease and poise in 
front of 70,000 watchful eyes on a 
brisk, fall afternoon. 

"It's hard to explain" per- 
forming in front of thousands of 
fans on a football Saturday, said 
senior baton twirler Debbie Nud- 
ing, who has been twirling since 
the age of seven. 

"I really like pre- 
game... because everybody is al- 
ways standing up and they get 
really excited. It just adds to my 
adrenalin," she said. 

The moves in her routines are 



made up as she goes along or 
from lessons she has taken. She 
prefers working with three 
batons in her routine, but in the 
Ohio State game used four. 

Some pre-planning does go 
into the game, such as in know- 
ing the breaks in the music or 
deciding how to go on the field 
after the band has their routine 
done, she commented, but "as 
far as making it up beforehand, 
we really don't." 

On cold football Saturdays, 
Debbie and her co-partner, Ber- 
rin Mat, try to ignore the weath- 
er. "We just go out there and try 



to keep twirling to keep our 
hands warm," she said. 

"All the friendships and the 
good times we've had in band," 
are the things Debbie will miss 
the most when she graduates 
this year. She would encourage 
any incoming freshman "to join 
as many things as possible be- 
cause you meet a lot of people 
that way." 

Graduation in May won't 
keep Debbie from practicing her 
skills, however. During her 
spare time as an elementary 
school teacher, she plans to teach 
baton twirling. 

Catherine Panepucd 



370 Seniors 







Kimberly Boyke, Chicago, CBA 
Charles Richard Boyle, Chicago, ENG 
Geraldine Boyle, Oak Lawn, LAS 
Mark Stephen Bradel, Oak Brook, LAS 
Barbara A. Braje, Morton Grove, ED 
Warren D. Brand, Chicago, COM 



Mitchell L. Brandt, Morton Grove, ENG 
Laurie Beth Braun, Glenview, LAS 
Donna J. Brazas, Hampshire, CBA 
Terence Patrick Breen, Champaign, ENG 
Sue Bremer, Metropolis, LAS 
Margaret Ann Brennan, Lombard, LAS 



Katherine A. Brenner, Chicago, FAA 
Michael Evan Bresler, Skokie, LAS 
Carl Paul Bretscher, Darien, LAS 
Sandra Brewer, Champaign, COM 
Michelle Y. Bridges, Chicago, ENG 
Joseph P. Briggs, Noblesville, IN, FAA 



Denise Marie Briley, LaGrange, ED 
Maureen A. Brille, Riverside, CBA 
Karen Brinkman, Arlington Heights, FAA 
Kent D. Brinkmann, Carlyle, AGR 
Lori Bea Broadbent, Pekin, CBA 
Laura Broecker, Palos Hills, ED 



Bryan Thomas Broocks, Freeport, LAS 
Jerry Wayne Brooks, Effingham, AGR 
Karen Brooks, Floosmoor, ENG 
Blake Brown, Jacksonville, AL, ENG 
David C. Brown, Peoria, FAA 
Janette Elaine Brown, Chicago, LAS 



Jennifer Perrin Brown, Kankakee, LAS 
John J. Brown, Flossmoor, ENG 
Kimberly Ebert Brown, Columbia, LAS 
Mark E. Brown, Rochelle, AGR 
Robert Brown, Freeport, FAA 
Amy Browning, LaGrange Park, CBA 



Sue Brownson, Aurora, LAS 
Pamela Sue Brownstein, Evanston, LAS 
Ralph Brubaker, Chrisman, AGR 
Bethann Bruce, Winnetka, LAS 
Elizabeth Brucker, Mason City, AGR 
David W. Bruemmer, Hillsboro, ENG 



Ronald Bruggeman, Carpentersville, CBA 

Kenneth P. Bruhns, Chicago, LAS 

Peter Brunovskis, Rosemont, LAS 

Joseph E. Brusseau, Arlington Heights, FAA 

William Bryan, Naperville, ENG 

Carolyn Joyce Bryant, Western Springs, AGR 



Theodore M. Buchanan, Bridgeport, AGR 
Shawn Buchholz, Arlington Heights, LAS 
James Buckler, Tinley Park, ENG 
Larry Dean Bucshow, Kincaid, LAS 
Andrew M. Budish, Morton Grove, LAS 
Nancy Budney, Darien, CBA 



Seniors 371 



-~*A 



Lon E. Bulgrin, Barrington, LAS 

Cindra Kay Bump, Morton, COM 

Lisa Bunse, Jerseyville, LAS 

Alan Jeffrey Burack, Highland Park, COM 

T. E. Burch, Hoopeston, LAS 

Rita Ann Burchardt, Atwood, ALS 



Jill Ann Burg, Lincolnwood, COM 

Sheila Burgess, Palos Hills, CBA 

Susan Kathleen Burke, Illiopolis, LAS 

Jeffrey S. Burkett, Belleville, LAS 

Angela Renee Burnett, Urbana, LAS 

David Burns, Carbondale, COM 



Mark R. Burnstine, Glenview, CBA 

Linda Faye Burstyn, Skokie, COM 

Cheryl Annette Burton, Chicago, LAS 

Sidney Leferre Burton, Chicago, COM 

Douglas Butler, Blandinsville, AGR 

Karen T. Butler, Oak Lawn, LAS 



Janet Butterfield, Villa Park, FAA 

Mark Buytendorp, Cary, LAS 

Ann Byers, Springfield, LAS 

Mae Anne Byrne, Justice, LAS 

Michael Cacich, Glen Ellyn, LAS 

Diana Cackley, Hanna City, ENG 



Jeanne Ann Cahill, La Grange, ALS 

Julia Cahill, Bement, LAS 

Kathleen Cahill, Wheaton, LAS 

Keith A. Cahill, Hoffman Estates, ENG 

Stacey E. Caldwell, Chicago, LAS 

Shari S. Calhoon, Effingham, LAS 



Kevin Calhoun, Washington, ENG 

Eileen M. Callahan, Homewood, FAA 

Christine Marie Callaway, Peoria, ALS 

James Edward Camel, Palatine, GRAD 

Donna Paul Camp, Hillsboro, LAS 

Phillip S. Campbell, Brookfield, LAS 



Kevin M. Campe, Schaumburg, LAS 

Kenneth P. Caniglia, Rockford, CBA 

Jenine E. Cannell, Rockford, ED 

Patrick Cannell, Cazenovia, WI, LAS 

John P. Cannova, Wheaton, CBA 

Liz Caplan, Highland Park, ALS 



David A. Capper, Rolling Meadows, ENG 

Leslie Capps, Riverside, ED 

Tomas Capurka, Palatine, LAS 

Louis N. Caputo, Chicago, ENG 

Patricia Ann Carens, Woodridge, CBA 

Michael A. Carley, Middletown, NJ, AGR 



Cathy Lynn Carlson, Rockford, COM 

Kimberly Marie Carlson, South Beloit, ED 

Kurt M. Carlson, Downers Grove, LAS 

Roy Julius Carlson, Jr., Prairie View, CBA 

Steven R. Carlson, Moline, COM 

Jeff Carlton, Carbondale, CBA 







372 Seniors 




Sandra Ellen Carmickle, Chicago, LAS 
Christy E. Carmody, Orland Park, COM 
Laura Denise Carmody, Springfield, CBA 
John Williams Carney, Glen Ellyn, CBA 
Richard B. Carrick, Orangeville, ENG 
James F. Carris, Riverwoods, LAS 



David Allen Carroll, Pontiac, AGR 
Edward J. Carroll, Litchfield, AGR 
Patrick J. Carroll, Deerfield, CBA 
Patrick J. Carron, Lake Forest, LAS 
Rosemarie Carsello, Chicago, ALS 
Durene Anne Cartelli, Joliet, FAA 



Jeffrey R. Carter, Lombard, CBA 
Kimberly S. Carter, Mason City, LAS 
Robert M. Caruso, Glenwood, CBA 
William Walter Casady, Warsaw, ENG 
Daniel G. Casey, Evergreen Park, CBA 
Gloria J. Casey, Aurora, ALS 



Jeff D. Casey, Burbank, ENG 

John Lawrence Casey, Riverside, LAS 

Patrick J. Casey, Washington, ENG 

Victor Mario Casini, Itasca, CBA 

Gretchen Lynn Caspary, Houghton, MI, LAS 

Hilary Casper, Pittsburgh, PA, LAS 



Patricia Cassidy, Elmhurst, LAS 
Jane Castelli, Elmhurst, AGR 
Michael T. Castino, Lake Zurich, COM 
Victoria L. Castle, Deerfield, LAS 
Lynda M. Cavanaugh, Thomasboro, ED 
Karen Anna Cave, Buffalo, NY, LAS 



Craig Cavins, Peoria, ENG 
Thomas C. Cayton, Chicago, LAS 
Gregory M. Cazel, Arlington Heights, LAS 
Linda Rae Cebold, Lincolnwood, LAS 
Veronica Chacula, Hoffman Estates, FAA 
Debra Lea Chamberlin, Grayslake, ED 



Sharon R. Chamberlain, Dixon, AGR 
David E. Chandler, Geneseo, CBA 
Debra J. Chandler, Mt. Prospect, CBA 
Gail Chaney, Areola, LAS 
Calvin T. Chang, Urbana, ENG 
Mark Chao, Morton Grove, LAS 



Richard Chao, Highland Park, ENG 
John Chapman, Lansing, CBA 
Pamela Chapperon, Chicago, LAS 
Stephen Joseph Charron, Mt. Prospect, CBA 
Maureen T. Chartier, Palatine, CBA 
William T. Charvat, Elmhurst, ENG 



Yogen Pramod Chemburkar, Skokie, ENG 
Jeanne Chen, Murphysboro, FAA 
Thomas C.L. Chen, Glen Ellyn, LAS 
Dawnmarie A. Cheney, Naperville, CBA 
Mark Douglas Cheng, Strearnwood, FAA 
Lavanya R. Cherian, Canton, ENG 






Seniors 373 



-^rf 



Shari L. Cherny, Morton Grove, AGR 

Graham B. Cherrington, Gainesville, FL, CBA 

Janet Cherry, Monee, ENG 

Rod Chesnut, Chrisman, AGR 

Ser Yen Chia, Singapore, ENG 

Edward K. S. Chien, Rockford, LAS 



Theodore Chien, Rockford, LAS 

Gary J. Chin, Skokie, ENG. 

Soo F. Chin, Aurora, LAS 

Timothy K. Chin, Skokie, LAS 

John M. Chiodo, Chicago, AGR 

Ikhwan Cho, Champaign, ENG 



Yun Cho, Seoul, Korea, LAS 

Howard B. Chodash, Northbrook, LAS 

Young C. Choi, Bensenville, LAS 

Donna Chorosinski, Mt. Prospect, ENG 

Michael Chorpash, Morton Grove, COM 

April Chou, Chicago, ENG 



Gregory E. Chow, Champaign, LAS 

Wai Ting Chow, Chicago, LAS 

Bruce L. Christensen, Crystal Lake, LAS 

Dana Alan Christensen, Elgin, ENG 

Scott G. Christensen, Bloomingdale, CBA 

Franco Fang-Yi Chu, Skokie, ENG 



Cynthia M. Cienkus, Lisle, ENG 
Lisa Drews Clapp, Danville, ALS 
Maureen Clapper, Chicago, AGR 
Ann M. Clark, Mahomet, AGR 
John G. Clark, Chicago, CBA 
Joseph I. Clark, Libertyville, LAS 



Michelle Clark, Pontiac, LAS 

David Donald Clary, Elk Grove Village, ENG 

Rick Clary, Geneseo, AGR 

William J. Cleary, Chicago, CBA 

Nancy E. Cleland, Champaign, LAS 

Lorraine Marie Clelland, Schaumburg, ENG 



Jean Clemency, Chicago, COM 

Kurt C. Clemmensen, Oak Brook, LAS 

Gerald L. Cler, Pesotum, ENG 

Karen J. Clifford, Chicago, CBA 

Erik C. Cloos, Deerfield, AGR 

Gerard J. Close, Orland Park, ENG 



Sandra Cloud, Urbana, ED 

John S. Clucas, Genoa, CBA 

Duane Cochran, Knoxville, ENG 

Mark D. Coe, Highland Park, CBA 

Jeffrey T. Coffland, La Grange, CBA 

Steve L. Coffman, Naperville, ENG 



Matthew E. Coghlan, Chicago, LAS 
Terese Anne Coghlan, Chicago, CBA 
Karen Sue Cohen, Lincolnshire, LAS 
Michael Cohen, Morton Grove, CBA 
Daniel L. Colbert, Tempe, AZ, ENG 
Roger G. Cole, Palmyra, AGR 




Am 






374 Seniors 








i^ijyi 




Karen P. Coleman, Chicago, COM 
Linda K. Coleman, Wolcott, IN, FAA 
Ann Marie Coletti, Palos Heights, CBA 
Constance L. Collins, Toulon, COM 
Laura J. Collins, Palos Hills, CBA 
Jo Dee Colonius, Springfield, COM 



Laurel Comisky, Streator, ENG 
Michael L. Comm, Northbrook, CBA 
Timothy G. Compall, Chicago, CBA 
Douglas L. Compton, Belleville, ENG 
Christopher Conforti, South Holland, LAS 
Jody Conger, Sibley, ENG 



James Conrad, Des Plaines, ENG 
Rachel Contorer, Deerfield, LAS 
Marcie C. Conway, Skokie, LAS 
Lawrence Robert Cook, Channahon, ENG 
Karen Sandra Cook, Deerfield, LAS 
Trina M. Cook, Barrington Hills, AGR 



William H. Cooler, Carmel, IN, FAA 
Pamela A. Cools, Park Ridge, LAS 
Kathleen G. Cooney, Riverside, LAS 
Cheryl Cooper, Skokie, ED 
David S. Cooper, Urbana, LAS 
Kenneth E. Copeland, Kankakee, LAS 



Stephanie Copeland, Lincoln, LAS 
Richard Coplan, Highland Park, CBA 
Connie Cordes, Oglesby, AGR 
Tana Cordogan, Dundee, ALS 
Jamie L. Coren, Wilmette, COM 
Agnes Christine Corona, Wilmette, LAS 



Judy Couch, Normal, LAS 
Chuck Coughlin, Oak Lawn, CBA 
Todd Coulam, Glenview, ENG 
Kimberly J. Couri, Wilmette, LAS 
Mary Pat Coutre, Libertyville, LAS 
Catherine Conerty, Tuscola, LAS 



Philip H. Covey, Normal, CBA 
Kenneth Eugene Covinsky, Skokie, LAS 
Daniel E. Cowan, North Aurora, ENG 
Laurie Cowell, DePue, CBA 
Constance M. Cox, Bismarck, CBA 
David J. Cox, Des Plaines, CBA 



Michael Crabb, Danville, ENG 
Diane M. Craemer, Park Forest, CBA 
Brenda Craig, Port Byron, LAS 
Jean Craig, Homewood, FAA 
Michael Cramer, Metamora, CBA 
Carolyn Diane Crayton, Chicago, CBA 



Lisa C. Creath, Lake Forest, LAS 
Lori Crenshaw, Chicago, LAS 
Karl Cressman, Depue, ENG 
Catherine J. Creswell, Champaign, LAS 
Ronald T. Crocker, Homewood, ENG 
Paul E. Croeger, Chicago, ALS 



Seniors 375 



Adrienne Jean Cronin, Lansing, CBA 

Maureen Cronin, Libertyville, AGR 

Sheila Jeanne Cronin, Elmhurst, ALS 

Janet G. Cross, Gays, AGR 

Gary Earl Crossland, Des Plaines, CBA 

Carol Cryder, Joliet, ENG 



Mary Elizabeth Cuccio, Wilmette, LAS 

Joseph M. Culkar, Des Plaines, ENG 

Roxane Cullinan, Deerfield, CBA 

Linda L. Cummings, Chicago, LAS 

Joan C. Cumpston, Lockport, CBA 

Kent Newton Cunningham, Bridgeport, LAS 



Bryan J. Curlin, Decatur, ENG 

Greg Curtin, Stonington, AGR 

William S. Curtis, Des Plaines, ENG 

Matt Czyl, Evergreen Park, COM 

Joseph Dada, Gurnee, ENG 

Yvette Dorothea Dagen, Chicago, LAS 



Julianne Daleiden, San Antonio, TX, CBA 

Douglas W. Daley, Schaumburg, LAS 

Tim Daley, Deerfield, AGR 

Karen L. Dalley, Homewood, CBA 

Beth E. Dalton, Matteson, ED 

Dale A. Dalton, East Peoria, ENG 



Eugene P. Daly, South Holland, CBA 

Joanie Daly, Chicago, AGR 

Robert Paul Damkroger, DeKalb, ENG 

Cullen Daniel, Lima, OH, CBA 

Lynette K. Daniel, Tulsa, OK, LAS 

Dori A. D'Anna, Niles, LAS 



Houry Darakjian, Chicago, CBA 

Jacqueline M. Darrah, Bartlett, LAS 

Leonard David Davenport, Tinley Park, CBA 

Robin J. Davenport, Ridge Farm, CBA 

Martha D. David, Chicago, ED 

Brenda Davidsmeyer, Beardstown, LAS 



Marc D. Davidson, Chicago, COM 

Donald Davis, Springfield, LAS 

Eric D. Davis, Ballwin, MO, CBA 

James M. Davis, Orion, ENG 

JoAnne F. Davis, Decatur, CBA 

John R. Davis, Peoria, LAS 



Karen Lysa Davis, Chicago, ED 

Karla K. Davis, Pekin, CBA 

Kevin Davis, Highwood, COM 

Linda Davis, Niles, AGR 

Daniel Davy, Oak Brook, LAS 

Jay R. Dawson, Groveland, CBA 



Suzanne C. Dawson, St. Charles, CBA 

Dann Richard Day, Loves Park, ENG 

Sue Daykin, Springfield, ED 

Sam Deal, Bloomington, AGR 

Sharon Dean, West Chicago, ENG 

Theresa Deany, Richton Park, ENG 














L*M.k4A 





376 Seniors 



Senior spotlight: Jim Gallo 



"It's the greatest feeling in the 
world," Jim said. "You think ab- 
out nothing else but flying." 

Jim is no ordinary pilot; he is a 
paraplegic, but his handicap has 
not stopped him from receiving 
his pilot's license at the Universi- 
ty. When he's not airborne, he 
likes to spend time weightlifting 
and playing basketball. 

"Most of the things I do, 
flying especially, are to get away 
from the stereotype of someone 
being in a wheelchair," he said. 
"I would like to be thought of as a 
person who is perfectly able to do 
most things." 

Jim is the first wheelchair 



pilot to receive a license from the 
University. 

As a guard for the Gizz Kids, 
the University's wheelchair bas- 
ketball team, he hopes to con- 
tinue with basketball after gra- 
duation and would like to play 
on the United States' Olympic 
wheelchair basketball team in 
1988. Being on the basketball 
team, he said, will be one of the 
things he will miss most about 
college. 

"For the most part," he said, 
"handicapped students get in- 
volved here because there are so 
many athletic programs. The 
campus is also extremely accessi- 




ble to handicapped people be- 
cause the sidewalks and most of 
the bathrooms are designed for 
handicapped students." He 
chose the University because he 
could play basketball and receive 
a pilot's license. 

"Sometimes," he admitted, 
"students are overly helpful to- 
wards handicapped students. 
It's kind of funny, but some peo- 
ple (handicapped students) get 
offended." 

Jim is an accouting major and 
will be working for Coopers and 
Lybrand after graduation. 

Catherine Panepucci 



Institute of Aviation 




Fabrizio Decandia, Northbrook, ENG 

Thomas A. DeCapo, Country Club Hills, LAS 

Donald J. Deegan, Alsip, CBA 

Enrico H. deGuzman, Houston, TX, FAA 

Janet A. DeLand, Mascoutah, AGR 

Lilian Del Barco, Cochabamba, Bolivia, CBA 



Roger Delott, Darien, ENG 
Eugene F. Dembek, Addison, ENG 
Barbara Ann Dembosky, Moline, CBA 
Sharon DeMocker, Champaign, AGR 
Monica D. Demoll, Ottawa, FAA 
Beverly J. Dempsey, Peoria, AGR 



Thomas Dempsey, Oak Park, LAS 

David M. DeMuro, Roselle, ENG 

Bruce Denby, Girard, AGR 

Michael B. Denenberg, Morton Grove, LAS 

Sandra Lee Denison, Palatine, CBA 

Kelly Marie Dennemann, Tremont, LAS 



Felicia C. Derby, Champaign, LAS 
James F. Derk, Oak Lawn, LAS 
Brian Desatnik, Cincinnati, OH, LAS 
Israel A. Desierto, Chicago, LAS 
Lisa Maria DeSloover, Evanston, LAS 
Susan R. Detwiler, Moline, LAS 



Cheryl L. DeVries, Milledgeville, CBA 
Brad Dewey, Dixon, ENG 
Bikram Singh Dhillon, Glenview, LAS 
David N. D'Hooge, Park Ridge, ENG 
Barbara R. Diaz, Chicago, CBA 
Dixon Chan Dick, Bayside, NY, ENG 



Heather Susan Dickinson, Wilmette, LAS 
Joseph Anthony DiCola, Park Ridge, ENG 
Abby L. Didrickson, Flossmoor, CBA 
Steven R. Diedrich, DeKalb, AGR 
Mark Dierking, Rockford, CBA 
Thomas W. Dillie, Decatur, LAS 



Seniors 377 



-**A 



Cheri Dillow, Pontiac, CBA 

Michele Ann DiMarco, Oak Brook, CBA 

Marc Dimond, Northbrook, LAS 

Denise Dingee, Mahomet, ENG 

Diane L. DiPrima, Mt. Prospect, LAS 

Louis P. DiSilvestro, Park Forest, CBA 



Suzanne Y. Dissette, Glen Ellyn, AGR 

Richard Dlesk, Downers Grove, ENG 

Trang Doan, Joliet, LAS 

Steven L. Dobbelstein, Lombard, ENG 

Laurence B. Dobkin, Morton Grove, CBA 

Edward J. Dobner, Wood Dale, LAS 



Alan Dodds, Champaign, LAS 

Donald G. Dodds, Godfrey, ENG 

Diane R. Dodillet, Mt. Vernon, FAA 

Todd A. Doenitz, Wapella, ENG 

John H. Doeringer, Flossmoor, LAS 

Daniel P. Doheny, Mt. Prospect, CBA 



Dennis Michael Doheny, Mt. Prospect, CBA 

Lina M. Dohse, Elmhurst, COM 

Patrick John Dolan, Waukegan, CBA 

Raymond Dolejs, Arlington Heights, ENG 

Lisa Beth Dolnick, Skokie, LAS 

Martha L. Domine, Oak Lawn, FAA 



Christopher Domzalski, Chicago, CBA 
Kimberly Gail Donahue, Pekin, COM 
Ann Marie Dondanville, Moline, LAS 
Sloan M. Donnellan, Winnetka, LAS 
Timothy G. Doody, Orland Park, CBA 
Nina Dorfman, Lincolnwood, ED 



John D. Dortch, Oakland, COM 

John F. Dow, Huntington Beach, CA, CBA 

Kenneth J. Dow, Park Ridge, ENG 

Natalie Dowell, Stronghurst, AGR 

Scot Dowler, Wooddale, ENG 

Darren Downing, Oakwood, ENG 



Laura Ann Downing, Westmont, CBA 
Michelle Lynn Downing, Arenzville, CBA 
Christopher J. Doyle, Flossmoor, FAA 
Terry Doyle, Peoria, CBA 
Gail S. Drallmeier, Edwardsville, AGR 
Suzanne L. Dreebin, Northbrook, CBA 



Joan Drennan, Chicago, CBA 

Ted F. Drilling, Northbrook, ENG 

Thomas W. Driscoll, Elmhurst, CBA 

Elizabeth Drogos, Oak Lawn, LAS 

Deborah S. Droste, Godfrey, LAS 

John Druffel, Mt. Prospect, ENG 



Denise Druga, Chicago, CBA 

Mary Ellen Drumm, Evanston, CBA 

Sherry Lynn Druth, Wilmette, LAS 

Stephen W. Dudek, Streamwood, LAS 

Patricia A. Duhig, Lombard, CBA 

Tim Duitsman, Willow Springs, ENG 



378 Seniors 




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John Dumoulin, Genoa, LAS 
David Dungan, Hawthorn Woods, LAS 
Nancy Lynne Dunlop, Elmhurst, LAS 
Deborah Gail Dunn, Flossmoor, LAS 
Susan M. Dunne-Laughland, Peoria, LAS 
Julene DuPuy, Naperville, LAS 



Jean Durachta, Palos Heights, FAA 
Jeff Durham, Streator, CBA 
Margaret E. Durkin, Chicago, CBA 
Heidi Dusenbury, Kankakee, AGR 
Edward F. Dvorsky, Oak Brook, LAS 
Diane A. Dworak, Chicago, ENG 



Patricia Anne Dwyer, Pittsburgh, PA, AGR 

F. Scott Dye, Oregon, ENG 

Ted Dygus, Chicago, LAS 

Willie R. Earley, Chicago, LAS 

Wayne C. East, Sheldon, CBA 

Zane C. Eaton, Tolono, ENG 



Karen Ann Eberhart, Naperville, FAA 
Karen Marie Eberhart, Bolingbrook, CBA 
Lynn A. Echternach, Barrington, CBA 
Susanne Eckenroad, Oak Park, COM 
Jean M. Eckenstein, Orland Park, ED 
Stacey M. Ecker, Northbrook, LAS 



Mike Eckert, Northbrook, FAA 
Richard Eckman, Rockford, ENG 
Maria Edelman, Skokie, CBA 
Douglas R. Ederle, O'Fallon, CBA 
James Edstrom, Hoffman Estates, LAS 
Elizabeth A. Edwards, Crystal Lake, LAS 



Jerry D. Edwards, Danville, CBA 
Steven D. Edwards, Taylorville, FAA 
Wendy Edwards, Cary, ENG 
Barbara Egan, Park Ridge, LAS 
Gary A. Egger, Elgin, ENG 
Pamela Marie Egloff, Dolton, ED 



Fawn L. Ehrlich, Deerfield, AGR 
Craig Eichelkraut, Ottawa, ENG 
David Bernard Eilers, Mt. Prospect, LAS 
Julie Eisen, Country Club Hills, LAS 
Kevin S. Elam, Champaign, ENG 
Teresa Marie Eland, Olympia Fields, LAS 



Craig H. Elder, Chenoa, ENG 
Lora Marie Elledge, Paris, ALS 
Doris Ellenberger, Vernon Hills, CBA 
Alex M. Elliot, Carbondale, LAS 
Michelle Renee, Mt. Carmel, ED 
Connie L. Ellis, Homewood, CBA 



Nancy Jane Ellis, Peoria, CBA 
David J. Ellison, Skokie, CBA 
Mark J. Ellsworth, Norridge, CBA 
Darcie Kay Ellyne, Lincolnwood, AGR 
Mark Andrew Elster, Chicago, LAS 
Shelly Elving, Flora, LAS 



Seniors 379 



-*JtA 



Cathy A. Embach, Palos Heights, LAS 

Hisa Ann Endo, Chicago, ENG 

Kimberly Eng, Chicago, CBA 

William R. Engdahl, Glenview, LAS 

Davor J. Engel, Des Plaines, FAA 

Mark D. Ennis, Pekin, ENG 



Doug Erhard, Rantoul, CBA 

Dennis A. Erickson, Rockford, ENG 

James D. Erickson, Altona, AGR 

Tom Esch, Washington, ENG 

Patricia A. Eslinger, Naperville, COM 

Dale D. Esworthy, Ogden, CBA 



David Gerard Eterno, Niles, COM 

Deborah Evans, Chicago, LAS 

William Scott Evans, Evanston, COM 

Mary J. Everly, Urbana, LAS 

Julie Faber, Chicago, LAS 

Gregory Alan Facktor, Elmhurst, CBA 



Mary Beth Fagerson, Niles, LAS 

Ronald Robert Falen, Chicago, LAS 

Douglas R. Falk, Hillsdale, AGR 

Lori A. Fandel, Metamora, LAS 

Beth Fanning, Western Springs, ED 

Janet Marie Fasone, Palos Hills, CBA 



Cheryl Hope laulhaber, Deerfield, COM 

Terrence Robert Fay, South Elgin, ENG 

Theresa K. Fazio, Joliet, ED 

Vernon Lee Feather, Dunlap, FAA 

Anthony R. Federighi, Palatine, LAS 

Paul Michael Feeney, Naperville, ENG 



Stephen A. Feeney, Ivesdale, AGR 

Heidi Sue Feiler, South Holland, LAS 

Julie Feller, Brookfield, CBA 

Michele Fennelly, Moline, CBA 

Kathy Lynn Fenstermaker, Sycamore, ALS 

Laura Ferris, Peoria, CBA 



Paul Joseph Fiascone, Chicago, CBA 

Susan Ficek, Riverside, CBA 

Aaron Scott Field, Chicago, ENG 

April Filak, Mt. Prospect, LAS 

Marcy Beth Fine, Niles, LAS 

Susan Fine, Morton Grove, LAS 



Amy Michele Finer, St. Louis, MO, AGR 

David Richard Fines, Morrisonville, CBA 

Martin W. Finis, Palatine, CBA 

Beth R. Fink, Lincolnwood, LAS 

Gary R. Fink, Palatine, ENG 

Michael J. Finn, Berwyn, ENG 



Christopher A. Finnell, Montgomery, ENG 

Blaine Fischer, Eagan, MN, ENG 

Charles; Fischer, Western Springs, FAA 

Gerry Fischer, Schiller Park, ENG 

Susan K. Fischer, Rock Island, ENG 

Candace Lee Fisher, Downers Grove, CBA 




380 Seniors 




Jon R. Fisher, Oakwood, AGR 

Marcy S. Fisher, Skokie, CBA 

Sharon L. Fisher, Chesterfield, MO, CBA 

Steven B. Fisher, Des Plaines, LAS 

Brad Fishman, Morton Grove, CBA 

Gerald M. Fitzgibbon, Broadwell, ENG 



Patrick Joseph Fitzgibbons, Elmhurst, LAS 
Carie Flagda, Joliet, CBA 
Sarah M. Flanigan, Oak Lawn, LAS 
Mary Pat Flannigan, Springfield, ED 
Michael J. Flaxman, Deerfield, CBA 
Robert G. Fleck, Naperville, ENG 



Thomas Fleischer, Downers Grove, CBA 
Kathleen Anne Fleming, Mt. Prospect, CBA 
Mary Elizabeth Fleming, Oak Lawn, ED 
Donald G. Flood, Palos Heights, COM 
Patrick Michael Flood, Chicago, FAA 
Denise L. Flora, Champaign, ENG 



Charles M. Floramo, Midlothian, FAA 
Laura T. Florek, Glenview, CBA 
Sherri Florio, Glenview, LAS 
Sherry Floyd, Bourbonnais, CBA 
Timothy Daniel Floyd, Park Ridge, ENG 
Michael J. Fogarty, Oak Park, ENG 



Sharon Folliard, Oak Lawn, AGR 
Charles M. Foran, Seymour, AGR 
Jeanine M. Forbeck, Okawville, CBA 
Kevin Forney, Metamora, ENG 
Sean Patrick Forrest, Deerfield, CBA 
Karen Foss, Pekin, CBA 



Cynthia L. Foster, Chicago, CBA 
Thomas Joseph Foster, Ridgway, LAS 
Scott T. Fowler, Bloomington, LAS 
Kelly M. Fox, Danville, ALS 
Paul S. Foxman, Northbrook, CBA 
Robert M. Frank, Wheaton, LAS 



Paul B. Franke, Urbana, ENG 
Steven Franke, Naperville, CBA 
Joella S. Frankovelgia, Oak Brook, LAS 
William E. Franzen, New Lenox, FAA 
Jayne J. Frechette, Bradley, ENG 
Barry Mitchell Freeman, Niles, LAS 



Joseph P. Freeman, Chicago, ENG 

Kristina Freer, Mountain Home, AR, LAS 

Dennis Freese, Seymour, ENG 

Sandi Freidin, Northbrook, CBA 

Alan L. Frese, Liberty, ENG 

Donna J. Freudenberg, Park Forest, CBA 



Caroline J. Freund, McHenry, FAA 
Dee Freund, McHenry, LAS 
Steve Friedland, Chicago, LAS 
Alan Friedman, Skokie, CBA 
Mollis Friedman, Glenview, COM 
Jerome B. Friedman, Flossmoor, LAS 



Seniors 381 



wc*A 



Lisa A. Friedman, Morton Grove, COM 

Mark S. Friedman, Lincolnwood, CBA 

Karen Alison Friese, Champaign, ENG 

Debbie Frisch, Highland Park, CBA 

Elissa A. Frishman, Northbrook, CBA 

Tim Fritz, Beardstown, CBA 



Donna M. Fritzsche, Chicago Heights, ENG 

Deborah Fromm, Urbana, LAS 

Steven Wesley Frostholm, Schaumburg, LAS 

Dan T. Fugett, Beeeher, LAS 

Lisa Ann Fugina, Deerfield, LAS 

Hiroe Fujita, Hiroshima, Japan, LAS 



Mark R. Funkhouser, Mahomet, ENG 

Donald A. Gabouer, Tinley Park, CBA 

James Michael Gaeding, Morton Grove, CBA 

Stella Gaitanis, Chicago, ENG 

Thomas Galassini, Chicago, CBA 

Daniel J. Gales, Maywood, LAS 



Joseph E. Galins, Riverside, ENG 

Kevin R. Galligan, Arlington Heights, CBA 

Craig L. Gallimore, Mundelein, LAS 

James W. Gallo, Hoffman Estates, CBA 

Paul Anthony Garber, Hickory Hills, ED 

Peter A. Garceau, Chicago Heights, CBA 



Tamara Gardner, Chicago, ALS 

Glenn T. Garfinkel, Morton Grove, LAS 

Petra A. Garrison, Westville, LAS 

Michael G. Gartlan, Chicago, LAS 

Rochelle Garver, Pekin, LAS 

Scott L. Garver, Spring Grove, LAS 



Tim Gasparich, Joliet, CBA 

Kelly Ann Gastell, Hoffman Estates, LAS 

Harold L. Gates, Modesto, AGR 

Michael Gerard Gaughan, Westchester, ENG 

Steven Henry Gaydos, Chicago, CBA 

David C. Geiger, Highland, AGR 



James Geier, Skokie, FAA 

John C. Gelhard, Mt. Vernon, LAS 

Marita Geraghty, Glen Ellyn, FAA 

Loren Michael Gerch, Chicago, LAS 

David C. German, Princeville, ENG 

Scott Jon Gerts, Deerfield, AGR 



Charles R. Gessert, Champaign, FAA 

Sarah Getschman, DeKalb, LAS 

Marianne Giannini, Norridge, ED 

Sandra D. Gibbs, Henry, ENG 

Gretchen Gibson, Palatine, AGR 

Kathleen Gibson, Mt. Prospect, CBA 



Jerrold S. Gideon, Wilmette, LAS 

Joseph Alex Giertych, South Holland, LAS 

Alison Lyn Gigl, St. Charles, FAA 

Brian B. Gilbert, Northbrook, CBA 

Kevin J. Gilbert, Chicago, CBA 

Karen Brunner Giles, Peoria, LAS 



382 Seniors 





ii 










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. 




Mary Gill, Olympia Fields, LAS 

M. Elizabeth Gilliam, Leawood, KS, CBA 

David J. Gilmartin, Homewood, CBA 

Pamela R. Ginnodo, Arlington Heights, AGR 

Toni Giovanetti, Dupo, COM 

David Thomas Glancy, Moline, CBA 



Deanna L. Glass, Highland Park, CBA 
James F. Glass, Naperville, CBA 
Rob Glass, Peoria, LAS 
Joel W. Glassman, Glenview, CBA 
Marcia R. Glick, St. Louis, MO, ED 
Robin L. Glink, Mt. Prospect, COM 



Joseph A. Gluck, Chicago, LAS 
Deb Gockel, Staunton, ED 
Chuck Goding, Elmhurst, FAA 
Sue D. Goedert, Aurora, CBA 
Nola M. Goeke, Dakota, LAS 
Christine T. Goetz, Peoria, AGR 



Michael Goetze, Green Valley, AGR 
Scott Goffstein, St. Louis, MO, CBA 
Thomas Golaszewski, Frankfort, LAS 
Cory H. Goldberg, Decatur, LAS 
James B. Goldberg, Evanston, LAS 
William Golden, Springfield, LAS 



Henry R. Goldenstein, Skokie, CBA 

Alan L. Goldman, Morton Grove, CBA 

Shanna Lee Goldman, Northbrook, LAS 

Jill Goldsmith, Carbondale, LAS 

Neal T. Goldstein, Chicago, CBA 

Diane Marcie Goldstick, Lincolnwood, COM 



Kirk Randall Goltry, Wheaton, FAA 
Myndee Gomberg, Des Plaines, LAS 
Christopher J. Gompper, Park Forest, AGR 
Natalie R. Gongaware, Chicago, AGR 
Maureen E. Goodman, Barrington Hills, LAS 
Eric Winston Goodwin, Park Forest, LAS 



Janet M. Goodwin, DeKalb, LAS 

Stanley L. Gorbatkin, Bolingbrook, FAA 

Jill Gordey, Brookfield, LAS 

Jeffrey Gordon, Chicago, LAS 

K. Robert Gordon, Crystal Lake, COM 

Ken Gorelik, Highland Park, COM 



Harold J. Gorenz, Maple Park, ENG 
Susan Anne Gorman, Glen Ellyn, CBA 
Joyce Gothelf, Skokie, CBA 
Ronald E. Gothelf, Glenview, CBA 
Wendi Gottlieb, Park Forest, LAS 
William Kenneth Gould, Tremont, ENG 



Steven Michael Gracheck, Libertyville, LAS 
Anna M. Graf, Bloomington, AGR 
Donald Scott Graham, Schaumburg, ENG 
Laurel Graham, Springfield, LAS 
Marilyn Grace Graham, Wantagh, NY, LAS 
Susan Marie Graham, DeKalb, ED 



Seniors 383 




Senior spotlight: Karyn Greer 



"Okay... cut! Take it back to 
the beginning and we'll try it 
again." 

It's another Saturday after- 
noon and Karyn, production 
assistant for PM magazine, is 
hard at work. 

Upon graduation, Karyn 
hopes to pursue a career in televi- 
sion broadcasting as a reporter. 
"That is what I have always 
wanted to do. I know I could go 
out there and get the informa- 
tion," she said. 

As the assistant director of 
the weekend news for WCIA, 



Michael W. Michalak 



Channel 3 in Champaign, Karyn 
has already proven that she can, 
indeed, "go out there and get the 
information." 

Her first reporting job came 
two years ago, when she worked 
at Channel 15. She admitted that 
at first, she "hated seeing myself 
on television because I didn't 
think I looked that bad!" While 
she feels that she'll "always be 
nervous" in front of the cameras, 
she said that she hopes to over- 
come her uneasiness through 
years and years of practice. 

Catherine Panepucci 



Arnold Raymond Grahl, Savoy, COM 

Mary C. Gramsas, Calumet Park, LAS 

Deborah A. Granskog, Rockford, ED 

Maria Joy Grant, Northbrook, LAS 

Janelle C. Grayson, St. Charles, CBA 

Michael J. Greco, Schaumburg, LAS 



Shari L. Greco, Highland Park, CBA 

Gloria Green, Greenup, LAS 

Jeffrey Green, Lansing, CBA 

Sheryl Green, Scott Air Force Base, LAS 

Yolanda Joyce Green, Chicago, SW 

Jeffrey Michael Greenan, Springfield, ENG 



Michael Greenbaum, Morton Grove, LAS 

Marlene C. Greenberg, Morton Grove, LAS 

Martin B. Greenberg, Decatur, LAS 

Kimalee Anne Greene, Chatham, AGR 

Sharon Greenfield, Elgin, CBA 

John C. Greenlees, Palatine, LAS 



Frank Toby Greenwald, Woodstock, ENG 

Jonathan B. Greenwood, Evanston, LAS 

Karyn Lynette Greer, Glenwood, LAS 

Darin R. Gregg, Hammond, AGR 

Suzanne Gregg, River Forest, ENG 

John F. Gremer, Urbana, CBA 



Douglas Grever, Lake Zurich, ENG 

Jordan Grey, Highland Park, LAS 

Mary C. Grieco, Palos Hills, CBA 

Charles; Griffin, Evergreen Park, COM 

Janice C. Griffin, Barrington, CBA 

Robert P. Griffin, Chicago, LAS 



Lawrence P. Grill, Rantoul, ALS 

Walter Dean Grimes, Oakwood, AGR 

Roberta E. Gritten, Mahomet, ED 

Amy L. Grobstein, Coal City, AGR 

Laura S. Grodsky, Skokie, ED 

Joseph R. Grornala, Mt. Prospect, ENG 




384 Seniors 




Rhonda Grooms, Springfield, LAS 

Brenda Grootenhaar, Grand Rapids, MI, SW 

Daniel T. Grosse, Anchor, ENG 

Debra Grossman, Glencoe, LAS 

Steven D. Groth, Streamwood, CBA 

Roberta Groya, Norridge, ED 



Susan E. Grube, Streator, LAS 
Joseph W. Gruber, Yorkville, LAS 
Paul Anthony Gruchot, Oak Lawn, LAS 
Karen Sue Grunden, Quincy, ENG 
Arleen Fay Grundland, Glenview, LAS 
Mark Roif Grupp, Warrenville, CBA 



John Gurke, Wheaton, AGR 
Wendell Gurley, Worden, CBA 
Deborah Lynn Guscott, River Forest, FAA 
Marcus John Gusmano, Crestwood, CBA 
David A. Guthman, Northbrook, LAS 
Delph A. Gustitus, Rockford, ENG 



Debra K. Guthrie, Taylorville, ED 
Ruth E. Gutowski, Norridge, AGR 
Dennis Gvillo, Moro, ENG 
Mary Ha, Skokie, LAS 
Son Hau Ha, Moline, ENG 
Eileen Haag, Winfield, CBA 



Mary A. Haden, Vienna, ENG 
Robert Haennicke, Wood Dale, LAS 
Angelice M. Hafele, Peoria, LAS 
Paul Hagberg, Rockford, ENG 
Kathleen Hagedorn, Hinsdale, AGR 
Julia A. Hagle, Lisle, LAS 



James D. Hahn, Arlington Heights, COM 
Peter L. Hahn, Evanston, LAS 
Andrew Hale, Park Ridge, LAS 
Cliff R. Hall, Dolton, ENG 
Geoffrey K. Hall, Chicago, CBA 
Lora-Lee Hall, Decatur, CBA 



William H. Hall, Springfield, LAS 
Juli B. Hallihan, Mt. Prospect, FAA 
Kenneth Blake Hallman, Mt. Prospect, ENG 
David L. Halsey, Charleston, AGR 
Manzer Hamid, Crete, LAS 
Scott E. Hamilton, Evanston, LAS 



Stephanie Hammond, Highland, LAS 
Susan Handler, Northbrook, CBA 
M. Jody Hanley, Ottawa, AGR 
Chuck Hanlon, Addison, FAA 
Ruth Hansell, Champaign, CBA 
Angela Hansen, Kewanee, CBA 



Carol Lynn Hansen, Mt. Prospect, LAS 
Laurie Hansen, Antioch, LAS 
Steven J. Hansen, Waukegan, ENG 
David E. Hanson, Park Forest, LAS 
Judy Hanson, Geneva, FAA 
Ned Hanson, Rockton, ENG 



Seniors 385 



Phillip Wayne Hardin, Rantoul, ENG 

Nancy R. Harding, Rockford, LAS 

David W. Hardt, Arlington Heights, LAS 

Cynthia Kathleen Hare, Viola, AGR 

Jeanette Hare, Homewood, ENG 

Michael E. Harenza, Chicago, CBA 



Michael K. Hargett, Glenview, ENG 

Jill Harley, River Forest, CBA 

Jane E. Harmon, Rockford, AGR 

Julie M. Harmon, Naperville, LAS 

Tracy A. Harrington, Barrington, ENG 

Lisa Harris, Pittsburgh, PA, LAS 



Timothy James Harris, Orland Park, LAS 

Yolanda Harris, Chicago, LAS 

William N. Harrison, Park Ridge, ENG 

Paul J. Harroun, Mahomet, AGR 

Brian S. Hart, Bloomington, CBA 

Tamara Hart, Cincinnati, OH, LAS 



Linde M. Hartley, Cary, CBA 

Robin E. Hartley, Centralia, LAS 

Carol Marie Hartman, Franklin Park, LAS 

Catherine Hartman, Clarendon Hills, CBA 

Gary Lee Harvey, Bement, AGR 

Carl Hasenmyer, Springfield, ENG 



Randall J. Hasken, Freeport, ENG 

Susan Hasselbacher, Downers Grove, CBA 

Sylvia Hatseras, Palos Hills, LAS 

Ross A. Hauser, Waukegan, LAS 

Todd Hausman, Tuscola, AGR 

Dru Doering Hauter, San Jose, LAS 



Jeffrey R. Havel, Naperville, CBA 

David W. Hawver, Wheaton, ENG 

Bridget M. Hayes, Belleville, LAS 

Thomas H. Sons Haynes, Springfield, ENG 

John C. Head, Decatur, LAS 

Michael J. Healy, Hillside, NJ, ENG 



Gregory R. Heck, Naperville, LAS 

Gregory Allen Heckman, Cerro Gordo, AGR 

James Heckman, Glendale Heights, ENG 

Allyn G. Hector, Downers Grove, FA A 

Jeffrey D. Hedge, Rantoul, AGR 

Nancy Gail Hegan, Glenview, ENG 



Kelly Heidkamp, Glen Ellyn, LAS 

David K. Heidler, Downers Grove, LAS 

Lisa Beth Heidorn, Mt. Prospect, CBA 

Scott Heikes, Canton, ENG 

Diane D. Heinrich, Crystal Lake, AGR 

Lisa M. Heit, Tuscola, CBA 



Karen Heithoff, Elmhurst, LAS 

John T. Helgren, Grayslake, ENG 

Miriam D. Heller, Highland Park, FAA 

Ann Louise Helmick, Park Ridge, CBA 

Frederick D. Helms, Belleville, AGR 

Thomas Henderson, Ottawa, LAS 







386 Seniors 




*^i* 



Jill Hendricks, Clarendon Hills, CBA 
Adele Marie Hendrix, Champaign, COM 
John S. Heneghan, Naperville, CBA 
James William Henkel, St. Charles, CBA 
Linda Sue Henkel, West Brooklyn, AGR 
Peggy Lynne Henneberg, Bensenville, LAS 



Jean Hennessy, Mt. Prospect, LAS 
James E. Hensley, Chicago Heights, LAS 
Stassi D. Henson, O'Fallon, ENG 
Audrey D. Hepner, Kewanne, AGR 
Pamela J. Herbach, Skokie, LAS 
Stephanie Herbolsheimer, Princeton, LAS 



Shannon N. Herbrand, Grayslake, ENG 
Carol L. Herrmann, Arlington Heights, FAA 
Jeff Hersh, Wilmette, AGR 
Shelley A. Hershberger, Winnebago, AGR 
Jayne M. Hertko, Palos Heights, FAA 
Michele Marie Hess, Kankakee, LAS 



Thomas Hess, Elgin, CBA 
Rosemary Hesse, Park Ridge, LAS 
Melanie J. Hettesheimer, Chester, LAS 
Mark Heurdejs, Chicago, LAS 
David L. Hewitt, Cambridge, LAS 
Andrew Hick, Oak Park, CBA 



Timothy Paul Higgins, Chenoa, LAS 
Ellen Hilgendorf, Buckley, CBA 
Carla Hill, Chesterfield, MO, COM 
Mark Hill, Rockford, LAS 
Paul D. Hill, Arlington -Heights, LAS 
Laurie Hilleary, Danville, ED 



Lisa Dee Hilleary, Danville, FAA 

Laura M. Hillenbrand, Westerville, OH, LAS 

Leslie J. Hilliard, Marion, ENG 

David A. Hilty, Morrison, ENG 

Lynelle Hinden, St. Louis, MO, LAS 

Lauren L. Hinkston, Lee, ALS 



Amy Hinton, Champaign, CBA 
Amy Hinton, Center Valley, PA, LAS 
Rich E. Hirschberg, Hoffman Estates, AGR 
Tami Hitchcock, Rockford, FAA 
James W. Hitzeman, Libertyville, LAS 
Michael Hladeck, Glen Ellyn, LAS 



Suzanne Hoban, Aurora, LAS 

Ronald A. Hochstrasser, Franklin Lakes, NJ, 

AGR 

Lynn Hockman, Lombard, CBA 

A. Scottedward Hodel, Wheaton, ENG 

Jill Hodgett, Sheffield, CBA 

Nancy Ann Hoeksema, LaGrange Park, FAA 



Jeff Hoerr, Peoria, FAA 
Cheryl L. Hofbauer, Bloomington, CBA 
Lori K. Hofer, Geneseo, CBA 
Carole Hoffman, Villa Park, LAS 
James F. Hoffman, Olney, CBA 
Steelman Lee Hoffman, Rantoul, FAA 



Seniors 387 



Timothy D. Holcomb, Marissa, FAA 

Carla A. Holdcroft, Champaign, CBA 

Jill K. Holden, Tuscola, LAS 

Amy Holland, Champaign, LAS 

Sheila Diane Holley, Shelbyville, LAS 

Allen Hollingsworth, Hoffman Estates,CBA 



SuAnn Lisa Holmstrom, Farmington, AGR 

Michael Homer, Wilmette, AGR 

Vicki Homer, Geneva, CBA 

Timothy J. Homola, Hanover Park, LAS 

Eileen M. Hooks, Joliet, COM 

James A. Hoos, Elk Grove Village, ENG 



Bradley Stuart Hopp, Barrington, LAS 

David D. Hopwood, Petersburg, CBA 

Marilyn S. Horn, Cabery, AGR 

Lori Hornick, Downers Grove, ED 

Amy Gail Horowitz, Mt. Prospect, COM 

Katherine Horslev, Barrington, LAS 



Leigh Horwitz, Chicago, COM 

Jeanne Marie Hosty, Oak Park, AGR 

David Lewis Hotchner, Mt. Prospect, LAS 

Kris Hoult, Chrisman, AGR 

Brent T. Howard, Columbus, OH, LAS 

Joseph Gerard Howard, Wilmette, LAS 



Julie Howe, Bushnell, LAS 

Lisa M. Howerter, Galesburg, CBA 

Darryl Hrdina, Hickory Hills, ENG 

Barbara Marie Hrustek, Hinsdale, AGR 

Hsiao-Fen Huang, Palos Verdes, Ca, LAS 

Bruce M. Huber, Witt, AGR 



Kristine A. Huckshold, Nashville, CBA 

Hal Hudson, Casey, AGR 

Laurie A. Huebner, Racine, ENG 

Sharon L. Huelsbusch, Effingham, CBA 

Amy Huff, Bridgeport, ED 

Janice L. Hughart, Edwards, ENG 



Laura S. Hughart, Oswego, CBA 

Mark Edward Hughes, LaGrange, ENG 

Candace M. Hulett, Normal, CBA 

Laura Hull, Dixon, LAS 

Mark R. Hull, Griggsville, AGR 

Lisa M. Hultquist, Glen Ellyn, CBA 



Steven C. Hummel, Quincy, AGR 

Jeff Hunt, Glenview, LAS 

Catherine Hurckes, Chicago, LAS 

Mark Hussey, Homewood, CBA 

Evelyn Huston, Champaign, ALS 

Michael I. Hutchens, Libertyville, ENG 



Susan J. Hutchinson, McHenry, ALS 

Nghia Thi Huynh, Elgin, ENG 

Anne E. Hyde, Wheaton, LAS 

Lora J. Hynes, Carpentersville, AGR 

Craig A. Ibbotson, Elk Grove Village, ENG 

Arthur A. Ibers, Evanston, ENG 




388 Seniors 



-•«rf 




Karen M. Ingemansen, Mokena, AGR 
Pamela Rose Ingersol, Chicago, LAS 
Deborah Inlow, South Holland, AGR 
Kerri K. Inman, Avon, LAS 
Keith Irace, Palos Heights, COM 
Monica A. Irle, Champaign, AGR 



Christopher A. Irpino, Morton Grove, ENG 

Ronald J. Isaia, Roanoke, ENG 

Stephanie Hen, Momence, CBA 

Jenny K. Ito, Evanston, ED 

Jill Lynn Ittersagen, Homewood, COM 

Daniel B. Iverson, Glen Ellyn, ALS 



Rodney Bruce Ivey, Highland Park, FAA 
Therese M. Izzo, Elk Grove Village, CBA 
Karen Jacksack, Itasca, LAS 
James B. Jackson, Mt. Vernon, CBA 
Gregory Alan Jacob, Carmi, CBA 
Richard E. Jacobs, Aurora, LAS 



Deborah L. Jacobsen, Paw Paw, ED 
Nancy Jacobson, Woodridge, COM 
Ingrid Jacobshagen, Roselle, LAS 
Nadine Jacquat, Oak Park, CBA 
Joseph Jahravs, Farina, AGR 
Robert Edward Jancaus, Chicago, LAS 



Alice Marie Jandrisits, Oak Park, FAA 
Robert Janek, Downers Grove, ENG 
Chris Janicak, Oak Forest, ALS 
Robert P. Janka, Rantoul, LAS 
James A. Jaskowiak, Medinah, ENG 
Mark Jatcko, Mt. Olive, LAS 



Alexander James Javois, Elmhurst, LAS 
Renee Jaworsky, Morton Grove, CBA 
Scott C. Jeckel, Delavan, AGR 
Douglas L. Jelm, Somonauk, FAA 
David Jendal, Mt. Prospect, ENG 
Tamara L. Jenkins, Deerfield, FAA 



Mark Allen Jensen, Palos Park, LAS 
E. Lynn Jesse, Normal, LAS 
Mary Johanneson, Glen Ellyn, CBA 
Thomas E. Johanson, Deerfield, ENG 
Cristi Johnson, Aurora, CBA 
David W. Johnson, Elmhurst, ENG 



Deborah G. Johnson, Tinley Park, LAS 
Gary Stuart Johnson, St. Louis, MO, ENG 
Jarmainal Miyuki Johnson, Rantoul, ED 
Jay Johnson, Bensenville, AGR 
Jeffrey P. Johnson, Champaign, ENG 
Jenny Marie Johnson, Naperville, LAS 



Kimberly Jane Johnson, Normal, ALS 
Mary Patricia Johnson, Springifeld, LAS 
Mildred D. Johnson, Chicago, AGR 
Ruth Laura Johnson, Pontiac, LAS 
Sheila Johnson, Aurora, CBA 
Tamara A. Johnson, WoodhuII, AGR 



Seniors 389 



Brien C. Johnston, Buda, ENG 

Beth Joksimovic, Highland Park, CBA 

Loren P. Jones, Naperville, LAS 

Mark G. Jones, Savanna, CBA 

Melba Denise Jones, Chicago, LAS 

Michael R. Jones, Savanna, ENG 



Nancy A. Jones, Chenoa, CBA 

Stacia L. Jones, Saybrook, AGR 

Steven B. Jones, Kankakee, LAS 

Emily Elizabeth Jordan, New Lenox, ED 

Karen Patricia Jordan, Farmersville, ENG 

Brian Josephs, Western Springs, ENG 



Katanna Jovanovic, Lyons, LAS 

Lynn A. Joy, Libertyville, CBA 

Marianne Joyce, Park Ridge, LAS 

Tracey Joyce, Lincolnshire, LAS 

Eric L. Jozwiak, Manassas, VA, ENG 

Jeanmarie Jubelt, Mt. Olive, AGR 



Vita Juchnevicius, Arlington Heights, FAA 

Peter Juergens, Clarendon Hills, FAA 

Shawn Juliano, Oakbrook Terrace, CBA 

Catherine Junis, Neponset, COM 

Jolene Marie Juricic, Morton, CBA 

Kenneth E. Kadziauskas, Waukegan, LAS 



Laurie Kahan, Northbrook, CBA 

Gary Kahen, Skokie, FAA 

Joshua Kahn, Flossmoor, LAS 

Renee Kalinski, Lockport, LAS 

Janet M. Kalis, Downers Grove, LAS 

Betsy Kalmer, Downers Grove, LAS 



Ruby Kalra, Elk Grove, LAS 

Jennifer A. Kamm, Barrington, FAA 

Kevin J. Kane, St. Charles, LAS 

David Kang, Garden Grove, CA, ENG 

Meen H. Kang, Chicago, LAS 

Joseph Kann, Princeton, ENG 



Charles W. Kantor, Chicago, CBA 

Eugene Kao, Champaign, ENG 

Alicia A. Kapheim, Waukegan, FAA 

David A. Kaplan, Hoffman Estates, LAS 

Dina M. Kaplan, Deerfield, COM 

Elizabeth F. Kaplan, Northbrook, LAS 



Marc Steven Kaplan, Skokie, SW 

Susan Beth Kaplan, Skokie, AGR 

Peter Karamitsos, Carol Stream, CBA 

Andrew P. Karas, Midlothian, ENG 

Christopher R. Kardas, Oak Lawn, ENG 

Susan E. Karickhoff, Matteson, LAS 



Sherrie M. Karnezis, Chicago, CBA 

David M. Karr, Evanston, LAS 

Kevin D. Kaschke, Streator, ENG 

Larry Kaskal, Glenview, LAS 

Lori E. Kaskowitz, St. Louis, MO, AGR 

Mark Kastelic, Granite, LAS 



390 Seniors 














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John Michael Katrenak, Lisle, ENG 
Steven Terry Katz, Skokie, FAA 
Julie Ann Katzenberger, Midlothian, LAS 
Steven Kaufman, Highland Park, LAS 
Paula M. Kavanaugh, Des Plaines, AGR 
Nancy A. Kawakami, Skokie, CBA 



Thomas H. Kay, Oak Park, LAS 
Jaime Kaye, Chicago, AGR 
Donald G. Kaynor, Oak Park, LAS 
Gregory N. Kazarian, Lake Forest, LAS 
Michael V. Kazmerski, Dixon, CBA 
Robert T. Keaten, Parsippany, NJ, LAS 



Steven Keats, Highland Park, COM 
Linda Marie Kedzierski, Chicago, LAS 
Kelly Keenan, Oak Lawn, LAS 
Patricia Lynn Keenan, Joliet, AGR 
Deborah Keith, Elk Grove Village, FAA 
Daryl Kellenberger, Park Ridge, LAS 



Charles Keller, Wood Dale, ENG 
Dawn S. Keller, Northbrook, LAS 
William S. Keller, Skokie, CBA 
John Joseph Kelley, Normal, ENG 
Brian Derrick Kelly, Oak Park, LAS 
Donald J. Kelly, LaGrange, LAS 



Kimberly Ann Kempster, London Mills, LAS 

Kerry A. Kenneaster, Toledo, CBA 

Jeff R. Kennedy, Rockford, CBA 

Mark Anthony Kenney, East St. Louis, LAS 

Maureen Kenney, Arlington Heights, COM 

Jennifer Ann Kent, Oak Lawn, ED 



The Cambridge Diet Corpora- 
tion hounded him for what he 
wrote, a university religious 
group hounded him for what he 
did, disgruntled Daily Mini read- 
ers have shared some unflatter- 
ing remarks about his work and 
Mark Hill couldn't be happier ab- 
out it all. 

"How else do I know that 
people are paying attention?" 
asks Hill, who began working for 
the D.I. by chance during his 
sophomore year. One of Hill's 
illustrations caught the eye of the 
graphics editor and Hill was 
asked to join the staff. 

Controversy underlines Hill's 
contributions, including an arti- 
cle expressing his view of the 
dangers of the Cambridge Diet. 
The corporation producing the 
diet responded with letters refut- 
ing his claims and threatening 
legal action. About the time he 
published his second article on 
the subject, the FDA made public 
its intention to ban the Cam- 
bridge Diet. 

When Hill criticized a campus 



religious group he believed to be 
cultish, he drew a lot of fire from 
the group's supporters. He en- 
joyed the conflict, however, and 
says "I see myself as a sort of 
tainted Lone Ranger firing silver 
bullets into the enemy." 

Holding the position of 
graphics editor his senior year, 
Hill regularly draws editorial car- 
toons and revels in stirring the 
emotions of his readers. His 
sense of accomplishment is satis- 
fied when he can "make some- 
body laugh or change the flow of 
things." Although his major is 
political science/biology he in- 
tends to seek a job as a syndi- 
cated editorial cartoonist. But, 
because he doesn't expect to get a 
contract from a large syndication 
firm right off the bat, he hopes to 
create his own syndicate within 
Illinois. 

If he can manage that, it will 
be back to the drawing board for 
Mark Hill — just where he wants 
to be. 

Jan Duffin 



Senior spotlight: Mark Hill 



1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 



■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 




Seniors 391 



«« 



Carol Ann Keperling, Sterling, CBA 

Susan Kercher, River Forest, LAS 

Rene Keres, Rockford, ALS 

Karen Kerestes, Rockford, LAS 

Chris Edward Kerns, Hammond, AGR 

Dianne Marie Kersting, Inverness, COM 



Asim Khan, Godfrey, LAS 

David Khan, Oak Brook, LAS 

Thomas R. Kiley, Olympia Fields, LAS 

Don H. Kim, Chicago, CBA 

Eun H. Kim, Skokie, ENG 

Michael K. Kim, Morton Grove, LAS 



Munju Kim, Chicago, ED 

Nancy G. Kim, Mason City, CBA 

Sarah Miyoung Kim, Chicago, AGR 

Steve J. Kim, Skokie, ENG 

David H. Kindred, Morton, LAS 

Jim Kingsley, Aurora, CBA 



Phillip W. Kinney, Elk Grove Village, CBA 

Lee Kinsinger, Washington, LAS 

Kerri Kipp, East Moline, AGR 

Alison E. Kirby, Dwight, LAS 

Debra K. Kirby, Chicago, CBA 

Kimberly D. Kiser, Beardstown, LAS 



James S. Kita, Mt. Prospect, ENG 

Thomas Eckart Kittler, Northbrook, ENG 

John Klages, Park Ridge, COM 

Debra Klass, Schaumburg, CBA 

Michael David Klein, Chicago, LAS 

Ira Kleinberg, N. Miami Beach, FL, LAS 



Denise A.M. Klibanow, Evanston, FAA 

K.Thomas Klimmeck, Midlothian, VA, ENG 

Bernhard J. Klingenberg, Sterling, ENG 

Carol J. Klitchman, LaGrange, LAS 

Kent Edward Klonel, Champaign, LAS 

Lisa Klopman, Morton Grove, CBA 



Diane F. Klotnia, Homewood, CBA 
Torsten Kluge, Antioch, LAS 
Richard A. Knaak, Shaumburg, LAS 
Annete F. Knauer, Mt. Pulaski, CBA 
Dave Knebelsberger, Fox Lake, ENG 
Barbara Joan Knecht, Kankakee, LAS 



Marirose Kneip, Schiller Park, CBA 

John L. Knox, Rolling Meadows, ENG 

John Randall Knox, Broadview, ENG 

Jack Knuppel, Petersburg, LAS 

Karen Marie Kobernus, LaGrange Park, FAA 

John Paul Kochendorfer, Buffalo Grove, LAS 



Guy Thomas Kochvar, Rantoul, LAS 

Lori Kocimski, Downers Grove, LAS 

Steven Andreas Kodros, Golf, LAS 

Kate Koester, Crescent City, CBA 

Clyde Kofman, Glencoe, CBA 

Lisa Renee Kolb, Chicago, CBA 




392 Seniors 




James D. Komar, Hoffman Estates, AGR 
Linda E. Konrad, Arlington Heights, CBA 
Kory Kopec, Chicago, LAS 
Michael R. Kopp, Schaumburg, ENG 
Virginia A. Kopp, Elmhurst, AGR 
Karen Kopping, Lemont, FAA 



Jeff Kordell, Itasca, AGR 
Susan Korgie, Peoria, ED 
Neil Korkolis, Rochelle, LAS 
David J. Kornely, Chicago, ENG 
Michael Robert Korte, Woodstock, LAS 
Kevin A. Kothe, Bloomington, ENG 



Kathleen Anne Kozak, Niles, COM 
Peggy A. Kozel, Orland Park, CBA 
Mark R. Kozlowski, Chicago, LAS 
Michael M. Kraft, Nashville, TN, ENG 
Daniel H. Krakman, Niles, CBA 
Robbi Kramer, Highland Park, AGR 



Elisabeth M. Kraml, Palatine, LAS 
Daniel J. Krasinski, St. Charles, ENG 
Peter E. Krautwald, Evanston, LAS 
Karen L. Kreitling, Long Grove, LAS 
Kathryn Ann Kremen, Hoffman Estates, LAS 
John R. Krenzer, Oak Park, COM 



David Kristo, Lansing, LAS 

Jeffrey Kroll, Niles, ENG 

Karl Krout, Oak Lawn, CBA 

Robert A. Kruempelstaedter, Winnetka, CBA 

William Joseph Krupowicz, Plainfield, ENG 

Philip M. Krupp, Glen Ellyn, COM 



Cindy Kruse, Naperville, CBA 
Kathleen M. Krzyzak, Mt. Prospect, LAS 
Laura Kubiak, Oak Brook, ENG 
Andrew J. Kuchan, Peoria, CBA 
Christine M. Kuhajda, Joliet, AGR 
Michael F. Kulikowski, Oak Forest, LAS 



Karen S. Kulpins, Des Plaines, LAS 
Nisha R. Kumar, Westmont, CBA 
Judith A. Kurfess, Barrington, ENG 
Stephanie J. Kurth, Elmhurst, AGR 
Pamela Kushnir, Skokie, LAS 
Jane F. Kuta, Chicago, ENG 



John A. Kutilek, Springfield, LAS 
Leslie B. Kuzel, Hawthorn Woods, COM 
Lisa B. Kuzel, Hawthorn Woods, CBA 
Jennifer Lynn LaComb, Evanston, LAS 
Andy Ladd, Creve Coeur, MO, ENG 
Larry Ladehoff, Palos Hills, ENG 



Michael Ladin, Morton Grove, ENG 
Steven C. Lalla, Downers Grove, CBA 
Karen Elizabeth Lamb, Champaign, LAS 
Susan Lamberts, Libertyville, LAS 
Catharine M. Landeene, Palatine, CBA 
Richard C. Landi, Westchester, CBA 



Seniors 393 



Elizabeth Helene Landsman, Chicago, COM 

Ingrid T. Lang, Chicago, AGR 

Susan Lang, Chicago, CBA 

Ross A. Lange, Highland, A£R 

Julie E. Lantis, Grass Lake, MI, CBA 

Scott Lapcewich, Mt. Prospect, ENG 



John C. Lapicki, Plainfield, ENG 

Marc A. Lapp, St. Louis, MO, CBA 

Robby J. Lappe, Carlyle, FAA 

Paul Daniel Lapping, Wilmette, CBA 

William Michael LaPrise, St. Charles, LAS 

Barbara Laraia, Downer Grove, AGR 



Suzanne M. Larsen, Homewood, ED 

Claudia A. Lasher, Lombard, AGR 

Jinann Kay Larson, Champaign, ENG 

John T. Larson, Springfield, LAS 

Laura L. Larson, Park Ridge, FAA 

Pamela D. Latham, Des Plaines, LAS 



Carole E. Laude, Homewood, LAS 

Karl M. Lauger, Sugar Grove, ENG 

Gregory Laughland, Peoria, ENG 

Kristi L. Lauritsen, Peoria, AGR 

John P. Lavin, Elmhurst, CBA 

Daniel L. LaVoie, Glen Ellyn, LAS 



Grant W. Law, Hinsdale, CBA 

Lois S. Lawrisuk, Berwyn, AGR 

Jeffrey Lawrence Laya, Downers Grove, ENG 

Nan Louise Laybourne, Barrington, ED 

Patrick Sean Layng, Rockford, CBA 

Tracy Lazar, Glenview, ALS 



Ellen Lebovitz, Skokie, AGR 

Jill LeBoyer, Glenview, ED 

James D. Leckinger, St. Charles, CBA 

Daniel Joseph Ledwig, Joliet, CBA 

Douglas E. Lee, Dixon, LAS 

Gilbert C. Lee, Chicago, CBA 



Joanne C. Lee, Chicago, CBA 

Judith Lee, Hoffman Estates, LAS 

Marline M. Lee, Urbana, FAA 

Matt Ki Lee, Hawthorne, CA, LAS 

Narha Lee, Hoffman Estates, LAS 

Rachel Elizabeth Lee, Oak Park, LAS 



Susan H. Lee, Rolling Meadows, LAS 

Susan Marie Leen, Evergreen Park, LAS 

Karen Leese, Northbrook, ALS 

David Seth Lehmann, Wilmette, CBA 

Heidi S. Lehmann, Des Plaines, LAS 

Debbie M. Lehrfeld, Peoria, CBA 



Scott A. Leibold, Glenview, CBA 

Amie Sue Leibovitz, Skokie, CBA 

Lisa A. Leinberger, Petersburg, AGR 

Terry Leitschuh, Butler, AGR 

Timothy M. Leonard, Geneva, ENG 

David Leong, Chicago, CBA 







394 Seniors 




pi ff ** 





An* 



Christine Lerch, Chicago, SW 
Stuart Jay Lerner, River Forest, CBA 
Karen A. LeSeur, Barrington, COM 
Marie-Elise Lessing, Oak Park, LAS 
Catherine Leung, Mt. Prospect, ENG 
Alan Levin, Los Altos, CA, ENG 



Daniel Eric Levin, Chicago, LAS 
Jacqueline D. Levin, Chicago, LAS 
David S. Levine, Northbrook, AGR 
Susan G. Levitt, St. Louis, MO, COM 
Stephanie Ann Lewin, Evanston, LAS 
Byron R. Lewis, Washington, LAS 



William S. Lewis, Chicago, LAS 

Nordeen Leyden, Palos Park, LAS 

Joel Keith Liberson, Morton Grove, CBA 

Faye Licata, DuQuoin, LAS 

Jay B. Lichter, Evanston, LAS 

Paul Allen Lieb, Omaha, NE, ENG 



Barbara Liebovich, Rockford, ED 
Steven B. Lienhard, Wheaton, ENG 
Gaik-Poh Lim, Singapore, CBA 
Jeanne M. Lim, Lockport, AGR 
Leigh L. Lin, Kankakee, CBA 
Winifred Wei Lin, Champaign, FAA 



Sally J. Lincoln, Peoria, LAS 
Julie Lindemeier, Decatur, AGR 
James A. Lindley, Rapids City, LAS 
Karen K. Lindley, Rapids City, FAA 
Linda Lindquist, Oak Brook, LAS 
Mark Link, Springfield, LAS 



Paul F. Link, Berwyn, ENG 
Bradley Lippitz, Glencoe, CBA 
Michael H. Lippman, Niles, LAS 
Steven M. Lirtzman, Morton Grove, LAS 
Linda Liscano, Naperville, CBA 
Bryan Little, Ridgway, ENG 



Matthew M. Litvak, Woodstock, AGR 
Lisa Marie Livingston, Peoria, LAS 
Christopher M. Lloyd, Northbrook, CBA 
Julia Lobaito, Geneseo, CBA 
Eric Peter Loeb, Urbana, LAS 
Jeffrey Loebbaka, Glenview, ENG 



Barbara A. Loew, Rolling Meadows, ED 
Nathalie Lofton, Chicago, LAS 
Philip R. Loftus, Chicago, LAS 
William Loftus, Oak Lawn, LAS 
Neal Logston, Streator, CBA 
Paul G. Lohmeyer, Woodstock, LAS 



Eric L. Lohrenz, Lincoln, ENG 
Mary S. Lohse, Dixon, LAS 
Ly V. Loi, Normal, ENG 
Lucie A. Lokanc, Chicago, ED 
Kimberly Lombardozzi, Rockford, AGR 
Dale L. Lomelino, Crystal Lake, ENG 



Seniors 395 



Donald Lonergenjacksonville, LAS 

Michael Lopez, Westchester, LAS 

Paul Anthony LoPresti, Chicago, LAS 

Lori A. Lorenzen, Chicago Heights, LAS 

Richard W. Losey, Durand, ENG 

Timothy James Loughran, Oak Park, LAS 



julianne Lovejoy, La Grange, AGR 

Susan Lubeck, Highland Park, COM 

Janet Luberda, Naperville, LAS 

Larry D. Lucas, Mt. Pulaski, ENG 

Robert M. Lucas, Oak Lawn, FAA 

Peter J. Ludovice, Wheaton, LAS 



Ted J. Lueken, Marshall, CBA 

Laura A. Lukas, Orland Park, LAS 

Allen G. Lukowitz, Tinley Park, LAS 

John N. Lund, Orland Park, LAS 

Kimberly S. Lundin, Lansing, AGR 

Paul Lundy, Country Club Hills, ENG 



Janet Nancy Luszczki, Chicago, ALS 

Charlene K. Luth, Deerfield, ED 

William Daniel Lutter, Mundelein, ENG 

Elizabeth Lux, Gurnee, AGR 

Mary Louise Lyman, Chicago, CBA 

Mary Lynch, Short Hills, NJ, ENG 



Caren A. Lyons, Chicago, CBA 

Jarlath John Lyons, Flossmoor, ENG 

Mark J. Lyons, Kankakee, LAS 

Nghia D. Ma, Salem, ENG 

David MacDuff, Villa Park, ENG 

Donna Maciukevicius, Waukegan, ENC 



Joyce Marie Mack, Viola, ENG 

Robert Mack, Norridge, ENG 

J. Scott MacKay, Wheaton, FAA 

Maureen Ann Madden, Itasca, CBA 

Monica Madden, Bridgeview, ALS 

Brett E. Madison, Mason, AGR 



Carl Maeder, Hinsdale, CBA 

Mark A. Magerko, Sugar Grove, ENG 

Stephan John Magnelia, Rockford, LAS 

Margarette Ruth Magruder, Wheaton, CBA 

Annette Eileen Magsamen, Monticello, FAA 

Patricia A. Maher, Lombard, LAS 



Mary Jane Mahoney, Earlville, LAS 

Kathleen F. Maibusch, Elmwood Park, LAS 

Patricia Maierhofer, Seneca, AGR 

Timothy A. Main, Altona, AGR 

Karen K. Mais, Peoria, LAS 

Claire Maki, Highland Park, LAS 



Brad Malis, Northbrook, CBA 

Edward F. Malkowski, Lincoln, CBA 

Susan Mailer, Glenview, LAS 

Ronald Malloy, Ingleside, ENG 

Jane Malone, LaSalle, ALS 

Elizabeth Maloney, Libertyville, CBA 



■w ■ 

y ^^ v 




396 Seniors 



: r * 



BBS 




Kimberly Maltby, Western Springs, LAS 
Molly Mangan, Olympia Fields, CBA 
Rose Marie Mangieri, Abingdon, CBA 
Phillip A. Manicki, Chicago, LAS 
Donald John Manikas, West Chicago, LAS 
Lisa A. Manion, Springfield, CBA 



Melissa A. Manuel, Park Forest, ENG 
Lynn Marcinkus, Arlington Heights, ED 
Lance B. Marco, Olympia Fields, CBA 
Carol A. Marcus, Highland Park, FAA 
Claudio Marcus, Northbrook, LAS 
Susan G. Marcus, Skokie, AGR 



Wendi Gayle Marcus, Deerfield, LAS 
Ruth Mardell, DeKalb, LAS 
Steve Mardula, Hinsdale, ENG 
Andrew Marek, Bellwood, CBA 
Jeffrey H. Margolis, Boulder, CO, CBA 
Cathy Marich, Chicago, LAS 



Pamela Marines, Palos Heights, CBA 
Anne K. Mark, Chicago, CBA 
Joseph Henry Markman, Oak Park, COM 
Jay Jeffrey Marr, Champaign, ENG 
James A. Marrs, Downers Grove, LAS 
John Eric Marruffo, Sterling, LAS 



David Scott Marseille, Lombard, CBA 
Pamela J. Marshall, Naperville, LAS 
Patricia Marshall, Odell, COM 
William D. Martersteck, Naperville, ENG 
Les Allen Marti, Gridley, AGR 
Dave Martin, Hoopeston, AGR 



Gregory P. Martin, Champaign, LAS 
Philip G. Martin, Springfield, ENG 
Stephanie Martin, Park Ridge, CBA 
David R. Martinez, Maywood, CBA 
Ruth Martinez, Chicago, LAS 
Melanie S. Martini, Ottawa, AGR 



Michael Martini, Chicago, LAS 
David A. Masko, Fisher, ED 
Michael L. Mason, Danville, CBA 
Brian Masters, Richmond, LAS 
Mary Masterson, LaSalle, ED 
Lillian Matamoros, Urbana, AGR 



Merlin J. Mathesius, Mendota, ENG 

Sue Mattes, Ottawa, FAA 

Dorothy K. Matthews, Nokomis, AGR 

Stevie Matthews, Oak Park, LAS 

David Bo Mattson, Morton, LAS 

Mark Stephen Matusik, Schaumburg, AGR 



David Maurer, Hopedale, AGR 
Whitney G. May, Lincolnshire, AGR 
John E. Mayer, Morton Grove, ENG 
Lori R. Mayer, Morton, CBA 
Phyllis Mayes, Belleville, LAS 
Randy M. Mayhall, Camargo, AGR 



Seniors 397 



Paula H. Mazliach, Calumet City, ALS 

Gale McAlpine, Springfield, AGR 

Matthew N. McAlpine, Chicago, CBA 

Erin Ann McAndrews, Des Plaines, LAS 

Thomas E. McAuley, Niles, CBA 

Janet M. McBride, Arlington Heights, CBA 



Kerri McBride, Hampton, LAS 

Mary L. McCain, Mason, AGR 

Lori D. McCall, Dundee, CBA 

Maura Rae McCarthy, Highland Park, FAA 

Meegan Marie McCarthy, Lockport, ED 

Monica Mary McCarthy, Wilmette, FAA 



Thomas J. McCarthy, Evanston, CBA 

Kevin W. McCarty, Des Plaines, CBA 

Paul D. McClure, Naperville, ENG 

Christine L. McClurg, Evanston, ENG 

Karessa Lynn McConchie, Marshall, LAS 

Deena McConnell, Dwight, CBA 



Kathrin L. McConnell, Lockport, CBA 

Robin Diane McCorkle, Decatur, LAS 

Dirk D. McCoy, Vandalia, ENG 

Jeffrey H. McCoy, Dundee, LAS 

Healy M. McCrea, Kenilworth, FAA 

Douglas R. McCutcheon, Palatine, ENG 



Doug Patrick McDevitt, Effingham, AGR 

Matthew C. McDermand, Lake Bluff, LAS 

Patricia M. McDermott, Chicago, COM 

Jane E. McDonald, Naperville, SW 

Tom McDonald, Glenview, AGR 

Daniel J. McEachern, Oswego, LAS 



D. Michael McFarland, Hoopeston, ENG 

Julie Rae McGaVran, Savoy, LAS 

Jill M. McGee, Palos Heights, LAS 

Dorothy A. McGillian, Edwardsville, LAS 

Patrick A. McGovern, Arlington Heights, ENG 

Karen Ann McGrath, Shoewood, CBA 







*iJ 









Senior spotlight: Stacey Ecker 



It is unusual for a University 
sophomore to become a teaching 
assistant, especially after having 
taken the course only one semes- 
ter previously, but Stacey Ecker 
is indeed unusual. 

"I was one of the few who got 
an 'A' in the course," says 
Stacey, explaining how she be- 
came a Speech Communication 
199 T.A. in her third semester of 
college. At first she led a quiz 
section with another T.A., and 
then went on to teach her own. 

Stacey has also served on the 
Humanities Advisory Board, 
been SGA chairman of student 



affairs, and was IlliniBook chair- 
man for two years. As a founding 
member of the Undergraduate 
Speech Communications Asso- 
ciation, Stacey helped build the 
organization from five members 
to nearly 70. 

In her junior year, Stacey held a 
Fred H. Turner Administrative 
Internship position in the Uni- 
versity law school placement 
office where she developed a re- 
ference file for law students seek- 
ing jobs. 

As a senior working in the 
Urbana mayor's office under the 
Director of Public Works, Stacey 



is involved in a project concern- 
ing a program for new manage- 
ment and seasonal employees of 
the city. Her final presentation 
will be used by the mayor's office 
for employee orientation pur- 
poses. 

After attending law school, 
Stacey's goal is to enter city man- 
agement. Toward that end, she 
feels that her job has been a great 
opportunity to see the inner 
workings of a government office. 

"It's good to get out of the clas- 
sroom and learn from practical 
application rather than theory," 




Stacey said, commenting on her 
work in the mayor's office. "It's 
given me a more realistic view of 
what I want to do." 

Jan Duffin 



398 Seniors 



-*«*» 




Laurie L. McGuire, Bensenville, LAS 
Mark A. McGuire, Polo, AGR 
Mark W. McGuire, Addison, ENG 
Latrise Danetta McHaskell, Chicago, CBA 
Lisa Regina McKee, Granite City, LAS 
Ariane E. McKiernan, Winnetka, LAS 



Nancy Jeanne McKrabb, Park Forest, LAS 
Marj Eileen McLoughlin, Pekin, ALS 
Edmund W. McMahon, Oak Lawn, LAS 
Elizabeth J. McMahon, Park Ridge, CBA 
Martha McMenamin, Deerfield, CBA 
Elizabeth Ann McMillan, Milwaukee, WI, FAA 



Martha J. McNabb, Mt. Prospect, LAS 
Theresa J. McNally, Washington, AGR 
Mary McNamara, Mt. Prospect, LAS 
Maureen L. McNamara, Peoria, CBA 
Dennis J. McNamee, Chicago, CBA 
Charles Francis McNeil, Glenview, AGR 



Kris Patrick McNichols, Morton Grove, CBA 
Sheila Diane McNichols, Park Ridge, CBA 
Teresa Ann McNulty, Blue Island, LAS 
Thomas James McNulty, Wood Dale, ENG 
Denise Lee McPheron, Mt. Prospect, AGR 
Susan Lynn McPheron, Mt. Prospect, AGR 



Barbara Mehlinger, Bloomington, IN, ED 

Nola Meier, Ogden, CBA 

Mike Meiners, Ashton, CBA 

Teri Meiners, Sterling, ALS 

George C. Mejicano, Orland Park, ENG 

Lynn Melby, Frankfort, ENG 



Allen Melcer, Park Forest, LAS 

Jay Anne Mellon, Wilmette, LAS 

Daniel Joel Mendelson, Highland Park, CBA 

Mary Jo Menendez, DePue, LAS 

Nick Menninga, Highland Park, LAS 

Carin M. Menzer, St. Joseph, CBA 



Stacy Meredith, Danville, COM 
Suzanne Merkel, Elmhurst, AGR 
Marilyn Merkl, Chicago, LAS 
Bridget Mary Merlo, Joliet, LAS 
Steven Merrell, Glen Ellyn, ENG 
Linda D. Merrill, Naperville, LAS 



Patrice Metoyer, Bensenville, LAS 
Carol Lynn Meyer, Palatine, LAS 
David L. Meyer, Lombard, CBA 
James David Meyer, Gibson City, ENG 
Laura L. Meyer, Polo, AGR 
Laurie A. Meyer, Chicago, FAA 



Julie Meyer, Wilmette, CBA 
Karen Marie Meyers, Wheaton, CBA 
Wendy Jo Meyle, Naperville, ALS 
Christine Marie Michels, Aurora, ENG 
Kenneth Dale Michels, Ellery, ENG 
Dwayne E. Mickelson, Minooka, AGR 



Seniors 399 



Marty Mickey, Decatur, CBA 

Mark Leslie Middleton, Chicago, LAS 

Catherine T. Mildice, Chicago, CBA 

Harold Miles, Amboy, ENG 

Rachelle Marie Mileur, Murphysboro, CBA 

Mary Millard, Armington, CBA 



Benjamin Eric Miller, Skokie, LAS 

Brett Miller, Clinton, ENG 

Doug Miller, Champaign, LAS 

Ellen Sue Miller, Highland Park, LAS 

Frank David Miller, Niles, LAS 

Joseph F. Miller, Naperville, CBA 



Kathy A. Miller, Morton, CBA 

Kenneth F. Miller, Chicago, CBA 

Lynn A. Miller, Mt. Prospect, AGR 

Martin Miller, Hoffman Estates, ENG 

Merri A. Miller, Rolling Meadows, CBA 

Merrill Eugene Miller, Deerfield, FAA 



Ronald H. Miller, Winfield, ENG 

Thomas J. Miller, Champaign, ED 

William J. Miller, Orland Park, ENG 

Alice Mills, Zion, LAS 

Sarah Ann Mills, Virginia Beach, VA, LAS 

Scott R. Mills, Chicago, ENG 



Lorelei P. Milo, North Riverside, LAS 

David A. Miner, Fisher, CBA 

David L. Mingle, Barrington, LAS 

Denise D. Minnis, Morrisonville, LAS 

Nancy Minster, South Holland, COM 

Paul A. Minta, Fort Myers, FL, CBA 



Peter A. Mir, Lincolnwood, ENG 

Lynn M. Mirabella, Wheaton, LAS 

Carla J. Mitchel, Danville, AGR 

Karen C. Mitchell, Chicago, AGR 

Lisa Lynne Mitchell, Frankfort, CBA 

Patty Mitsos, Lombard, LAS 



Holly M. Mittlacher, Park Ridge, LAS 

Richard A. Miyazaki, Woodridge, AGR 

Carla Sue Mize, Bunker Hill, SW 

Stuart T. Mizuta, Homewood, FAA 

Laura Moch, Lincolnwood, COM 

David M. Mochel, La Grange, LAS 



John H. Moehling, McHenry, ENG 

Jennifer Moen, Lincolnshire, CBA 

Kerri Susan Molnar, Downers Grove, AGR 

Sarah J. Monroe, Arlington Heights, CBA 

Mary E. Montgomery, Carol Stream, CBA 

Dean H. Mook, Wheaton, CBA 



Renee Lynne Moomey, Owaneco, CBA 

Susan Lowrena Moore, Elmhurst, LAS 

Maria Mooshil, Chicago, COM 

David R. Morales, Caracas, Venezuela, ENG 

Carol Moran, Glen Ellyn, AGR 

Paul P. Moreschi, Oak Brook, CBA 



400 Seniors 




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Joette Moretti, Palatine, LAS 
Michele A. Morey, Elwood, LAS 
Elizabeth Elaine Morf, Champaign, COM 
David G. Morgan, Wooddale, ENG 
Daniel J. Morley, Arlington Heights, ENG 
Monique Morneault, Sleepy Hollow, LAS 



Christine Morong, Hometown, COM 
Laura Morris, Lake Forest, ED 
Robyn Morris, Northbrook, COM 
Sonya Morris, Mt. Carmel, LAS 
Patrick Morrissey, Geneseo, ENG 
Terrence P. Morrissy, South Holland, LAS 



Jeff S. Mortimer, Virden, AGR 
Roberta J. Mosbach, Oglesby, COM 
Karen Mosetick, Norridge, CBA 
Thomas Mosinski, Riverdale, ENG 
Michael P. Mota, Waukegan, CBA 
Deborah S. Mountsier, Geneva, CBA 



Meegan Anne Moustakas, Palos Heights, ED 
Rebecca Zehr Moyer, St. Joseph, CBA 
Sharon A. Mrozek, Chicago, LAS 
Denise Muehl, Inverness, FAA 
Michael J. Mueller, East Peoria, LAS 
Randall P. Muench, Frankfort, CBA 



Jenna Muir, Memphis, TN, CBA 
Ronald Mulach, Hamel, AGR 
David E. Mullin, Lake Forest, LAS 
Beth Annette Mullins, Shabbona, AGR 
David S. Mundy, Mt. Carmel, CBA 
Glenn Munkvold, Villa Park, LAS 



Richard A. Munson, Yorkville, ENG 

Susan Munsterman, Western Springs, COM 

Kimberly Murdock, Alhambra, LAS 

Denise Lynn Murk, Barrington, LAS 

Carol Murphy, Itasca, LAS 

Linda D. Murphy, Elk Grove Village, CBA 



Margaret E. Murphy, Lombard, LAS 
Maureen Murphy, Denver, CO, CBA 
Mike Murphy, Glenwood, CBA 
Molly A. Murphy, Moline, LAS 
Molly A. Murphy, Morton, CBA 
Patrick Murphy, Western Springs, CBA 



Robert M. Murphy, Chicago, CBA 
Thomas Murray, Champaign, AGR 
Deborah A. Myers, Dixon, CBA 
Denise Myers, Peoria, ED 
Susan M. Myroth, Ashton, LAS 
Mariam Naghshineh, Champaign, ENG 



James Nagle, Glen Ellyn, LAS 
James P. Nagle, Elmhurst, CBA 
Cynthia Dawn Nau, Grayville, LAS 
Michelle Neal, Kildeer, CBA 
Adrienne Neely, Rantoul, ALS 
Jean Neely, Urbana, ENG 



Seniors 401 



Deborah Lynne Neese, Pittsfield, LAS 

Sandra J. Neier, Highland, LAS 

David A. Nelson, Palos Hills, ALS 

Gary Dean Nelson, Carthage, ENG 

Greta Renee Nelson, Lansing, CBA 

John W. Nelson, Decatur, ENG 



Karen S. Nelson, Glenview, ALS 

Robert Nelson, Chicago, CBA 

John E. Nemec, Palos Heights, CBA 

Joseph G. Nemethy, Oak Park, AGR 

Lee Nesler, Elgin, AGR 

Colin Eric Ness, Princeville, ENG 



Stepen C. Netemeyer, Salem, LAS 

A. Mark Neuman, Champaign, LAS 

M. Jane Neumiller, Peoria, AGR 

Lisa A. Newell, Bradford, LAS 

Amy J. Newgent, Barrington, LAS 

Suzanne Newman, Gillespie, LAS 



Julie A. Newsome, Effingham, LAS 

Allen Tai-Ho Ng, Northbrook, ENG 

Kai H. Ng, Chicago, ENG 

Gwendolyn L. Nichols, Maywood, LAS 

Helen Nicholson, Country Club Hills, AGR 

Pamela E. Nickson, Chicago, ALS 



Kevin Nicodemus, Wheaton, ENG 

Christopher Nicol, Hanover Park, CBA 

Susan Marie Nicoll, Taylorville, LAS 

Joseph Alvarez Nidea, Hillside, LAS 

Mark W. Niehaus, Mt. Olive, CBA 

Peggy Niemann, Quincy, CBA 



Dennis E. Nihiser, Rantoul, ENG 

Jennifer T. Nijman, Wheaton, LAS 

Matthew A. Nilles, Elmhurst, COM 

Jack Nimz, Chicago, ENG 

Toshikazu Nishida, Champaign, ENG 

Carolyn Ann Noble, Shorewood, LAS 



Michael Steven Noeh, Northbrook, CBA 

Christine E. Nolan, Schaumburg, ED 

Darrell J. Nolan, Alton, CBA 

Ross Edward Nordeen, DeKalb, LAS 

Patricia Norkus, Schaumburg, CBA 

Carolyn R. Norris, Peoria Heights, LAS 



Leslie A. Norton, Kankakee, FAA 

Brenda K. Nott, Lewistown, LAS 

Cathy R. Nott, Montgomery, LAS 

John Richard Novack, Aurora, CBA 

Debra Nuding, Kewanne, ED 

Sheridan K. Oakes, Sterling, ENG 



Kathy Oakley, Marengo, CBA 

Ross Oberg, Dolton, ENG 

Suzanne Oberndorfer, Belleville, LAS 

Catherine O'Brien, Decatur, ENG 

Laura O'Brien, Country Club Hills, ENG 

Lynn Marie O'Brien, Homewood, LAS 












402 Seniors 




Michael J. O'Brien, Peoria, CBA 
Janice O'Connor, Country Club Hills, ENG 
Karen A. O'Conner, Chicago, LAS 
Michael C. O'Conner, Palatine, ENG 
Mary O'Day, Country Club Hills, LAS 
Sheila M. O'Donnell, Chicago, LAS 



Lee Ann K. Ogasawara, Chicago, FAA 

Inman Ogletree, Chicago, LAS 

Brian Patrick O'Hara, Chicago, CBA 

Suga Oka, Kaiso-gun Wakayama, Japan, CBA 

Todd N. Okamoto, Park Forest, LAS 

John J. O'Leary, River Forest, LAS 



Susan M. Olendzki, Chicago, AGR 
James S. Oliver, Morton, CBA 
Linda R. Olivero, Peru, CBA 
Lisa Astrid Olsen, Villa Park, LAS 
Larry J. Olsiewicz, Westchester, LAS 
Christine Olson, Deerfield, LAS 



Duane Lee Olson, Cambridge, AGR 
Jillann Olson, Carbondale, ALS 
Mark Olson, Deerfield, LAS 
Steven J. Olson, Deerfield, ENG 
Janna Oltendorf, Elmhurst, CBA 
Carol Ann O'Neill, River Forest, LAS 



Angela M. Oppe, Peoria, ALS 
Carol Jean O'Reilly, Mokena, CBA 
Laura Orleans, Highland Park, LAS 
Gary Orsinger, Rockford, FAA 
Mitch O'Sadnick, LaSalle, ENG 
Douglas F. Osman, Winnetka, ENG 



Tom Osran, Barrington, COM 
Diane L. Oster, Mt. Prospect, CBA 
Stuart L. Oswald, Mt. Prospect, ENG 
Christopher O'Toole, Chicago Ridge, LAS 
Brian Otto, Crystal Lake, AGR 
Kurt Otto, Crystal Lake, LAS 



Elaine Ottosen, Morrison, ALS 
David P. Overberg, Lake Forest, ENG 
Anne T. Owen, Melrose Park, ED 
Michele Owens, LaGrange Park, AGR 
Mary Patrice Ozga, Chicago, CBA 
Lisa Lee Ozment, Hamsburg, LAS 



Patricia A. Pace, Woodstock, LAS 
Abraham Pachikara, Murphysboro, ENG 
Lynn M. Padget, Calumet City, LAS 
Jeanette Page, Des Plaines, CBA 
Sujata Pai, Urbana, LAS 
Susan Paletti, Deerfield, COM 



Lorri Edith Palm, Elgin, LAS 
Steven Christopher Panger, Lisle, LAS 
Caroline Panico, Chicago, LAS 
Patrick Charles Panico, Chicago, CBA 
Amy Panno, Pontiac, LAS 
Charles A. Pap, Rockford, LAS 



Seniors 403 



Anthony V. Pape, Chicago, LAS 

Bruce Alan Pape, Pekin, ENG 

Stacey Paphitis, Park Ridge, AGR 

Nicholas J. Pappas, Rock Island, LAS 

Hae Won Park, Hanover Park, LAS 

Jung S. Park, Chicago, LAS 



Joanne L. Parker, Barrington, ED 

John S. Parker, Mt. Vernon, ENG 

Paul Parker, Urbana, ENG 

Jeffrey Alan Parmly, Home wood, CBA 

Constance Marie Parrotto, Bellevue, WA, LAS 

John Parry, Barrington, ENG 



Anne L. Parsons, Peoria, ED 

Monte L. Parsons, Sterling, FAA 

Mark Parthun, Joliet, LAS 

Joyce L. Paschall, Sullivan, COM 

Amy Elizabeth Patton, Western Springs, LAS 

Neil Paul, Castries, St. Lucia, 

West Indies, AGR 



Thomas M. Pawlowicz, Downers Grove, ENG 

Crystal Faith Pearl, Springfield, FAA 

Kristopher A. Pearson, Decatur, COM 

Shirley J. Pearson, Oswego, ENG 

Linda J. Peckham, Rockford, ENG 

Larry Pellikan, Grafton, AGR 



Thad J. Pellino, Streator, CBA 

William J. Peltin, Bayside, WI, CBA 

Dale Pepper, Avon, ENG 

Mary Pepping, Glen Ellyn, CBA 

Jon Peppier, Chicago, ENG 

Barbara J. Percy, Glenview, ENG 



Ralph A. Pergams, Chicago, LAS 

Sheri L. Perion, Bridgeview, ALS 

Maria Beth Perisin, Oak Forest, CBA 

Barbara Perlman, Morton Grove, CBA 

Mary Beth Perona, Peru, FAA 

Laurena Marie Perotti, Rolling Meadows, CBA 



Thomas R. Perzentka, Niles, ENG 

Lon Petchenik, Northbrook, LAS 

Anita Peters, Alhambra, LAS 

James M. Peters, Paxton, LAS 

Michael J. Peters, Harvard, AGR 

Michael W. Peters, Highland, LAS 



Alex Chase Peterson, Pittsburgh, PA, LAS 

Kristin Ann Peterson, Chicago, LAS 

Sander G. Peterson, Geneseo, CBA 

Edward M. Petit, Virgil, LAS 

Holly Anne Petrie, Wilmette, LAS 

Laurel J. Petrus, Darien, LAS 



Daniel D. Petzold, Northlake, LAS 

Catherine Pfister, Dekalb, LAS 

Katherine Phan, Urbana, CBA 

Ann Phillip, Glen Ellyn, CBA 

Katherine I. Phillips, Palatine, ENG 

Mary Ann Phillips, Libertyville, SW 




404 Seniors 



Senior spotlight: George Mejicano 



"I don't think I know anyone 
who's like me," says George Me- 
jicano. It's not surprising; 
George is studying ceramic en- 
gineering with a bio-engineering 
option and plans to get his Ph.D. 
while attending medical school. 

All of his ambition, however, 
has not concentrated on the fu- 
ture. At the University, he says 
"I estimate that I belong to 
approximately 30 organiza- 
tions," but he adds that he's ac- 
tive in only three or four. 

Active is a tame modifier for 
someone who was Engineering 
Council president his junior year 
and as a senior is chairman of 



Engineering Open House, the 
largest non-athletic campus 
event. During the first weekend 
every March, "between 15 and 20 
thousand people come to take a 
look" at various engineering de- 
partments. George describes his 
job as "making sure everything 
runs smoothly" by securing 
guest speakers, meeting with de- 
partment heads, getting judges 
ready for project contests and 
making sure engineering classes 
are cancelled on Friday. 

The "other side" of George, 
as he describes it, is greatly in- 
volved in the Krannert Center 
Student Association, where he 




has held various positions in- 
cluding Director of Ushers and 
Special Tours Associate. 

George has also been a resi- 
dent advisor in the undergradu- 
ate residence halls for two years. 
He says he has stayed in the 
dorms for four years because 
"you meet more people." 
However, he sometimes becom- 
es bogged down by the R.A. 
stereotyping. "I'd rather forget 
the labels and just get to know 
the person," says George. 



Jan Duffin 



Michael W. Michalak 





^lllfe 



Angela R. Phipps, Peoria, ALS 
Susan Pickett, South Holland, CBA 
David Piech, Burbank, LAS 
James J. Pieczynski, Chicago, CBA 
Michael Norris Pierce, Creston, AGR 
Susan C. Pietrick, Niles, CBA 



Kevin R. Piletic, DePue, ENG 
Jeffrey Pine, Des Plaines, ENG 
Rhona Leigh Pine, Deerfield, LAS 
Curtis Lee Pinley, Alsip, FAA 
Michael Pippin, Aurora, ENG 
Garrett A. Pittman, Momence, ENG 



Jeff Pivorunas, Hoffman Estates, FAA 
John Francis Pizzo, Naperville, AGR 
Dane S. Placko, Palatine, LAS 
Dawn Placko, Palatine, ED 
William E. Piano, Schiller Park, ENG 
Sherry Plocher, Pocahontas, CBA 



Gary L. Plotnick, Lincolnwood, LAS 
Eric Pohlman, Barrington, CBA 
Murat Polar, Schaumburg, LAS 
Carl T. Polek, Los Gratos, CA, AGR 
Pete Polesel, Joliet, ENG 
Jon M. Pollack, Northbrook, ENG 



Eydie L. Pollan, Highland Park, LAS 
Mark B. Poncher, Palos Verdes, CA, FAA 
Elizabeth Cole Pond, Batavia, LAS 
Tammara J. Ponto, Ashton, SW 
Jeffrey S. Porter, Joliet, AGR 
Natalie Porter, Palatine, ED 



Susan R. Porter, Barrington, LAS 
Tim Porter, Hampshire, CBA 
Christopher Lee Potts, Oswego, ENG 
Denise M. Poulos, Glenview, LAS 
Helen L. Powers, Wapella, AGR 
Karen R. Powers, Colona, ENG 



Seniors 405 



Diane M. Price, Lake Forest, COM 

Julie D. Prince, Arlington Heights, ENG 

Lisa Prinz, Morton Grove, AGR 

Mary Lynne Procarione, Decatur, CBA 

Risa Prodanovic, Los Angeles, CA, LAS 

John M. Prosperi, Elmhurst, CBA 



Thomas Prozorovsky, Homewood, LAS 

Glenn Thomas Pruim, Wooddale, ENG 

Janice Marie Pryst, Glenview, ENG 

Karen Lynn Pszanka, Lombard, LAS 

Pamela Lynn Ptasnik, Chicago, AGR 

Cheryl Pugliese, Glenview, LAS 



Amy Jo Purchla, Beecher, CBA 

Andrea Purkel, Mascoutah, COM 

Eric J. Quartetti, Rolling Meadows, LAS 

Beth E. Query, Rochelle, ED 

Colleen E. Quinn, Franklin Park, ENG 

Patrick J. Quinn, Franklin Park, ENG 



Joseph G. Quix, Elmhurst, LAS 

Rachel Rabens, Chicago, AGR 

Dan Rabinowitz, Northbrook, CBA 

April L. Racana, Glenview, FAA 

Henry Michael Radcliff, Chicago, COM 

Kathi Rafayko, Niles, LAS 



Fred Rafilson, Chicago, LAS 

Khaalis D. Rahman, Park Forest, LAS 

Laura Beth Raiman, Chicago, ENG 

Stan Rak, Mundelein, LAS 

Nancy Raker, Des Plaines, ED 

Laura K. Rakers, Springfield, ENG 



Suzanne Ramm, LaGrange, LAS 

Christopher Rank, Park Forest South, ED 

Norton A. Rappaport, Wilmette, LAS 

John Rappe, Taylorville, LAS 

Andrew Rasmusen, Urbana, CBA 

Jodi L. Rasmussen, Woodstock, CBA 



Robbrey Lane Rattray, St. Charles, LAS 

Andrew M. Ratts, Chesterfield, MO, CBA 

Steven D. Rawleigh, Arlington Heights, CBA 

Douglas D. Ray, Monmouth, AGR 

Julie Anne Ray, Peoria, LAS 

Stephen Raymond, Arlington Heights, FAA 



Ronald R. Recker, Venedy, AGR 

Elizabeth Reddy, Pecatonica, CBA 

Christopher R. Rediehs, Danville, FAA 

Elisabeth E. Reed, Urbana, LAS 

Karren Denise Reed, Park Forest, CBA 

Mary A. Reeves, Chicago Heights, CBA 



Mark Reichart, New Berlin, LAS 

Steve Reichenbach, Oak Park, ENG 

Jane Reichert, Grand Chain, AGR 

Mary Bridget Reidy, Chicago, LAS 

Jean E. Reiher, Des Plaines, LAS 

Caryn Reilly, Oak Forest, SW 




406 Seniors 




Clarence R. Reilly, Champaign, ENG 
Andrea M. Reiman, Clinton, LAS 
Glen T. Reimers, Mundelein, ALS 
Diane Louise Reineman, Bolingbrook, LAS 
Robert J. Reinert, Mt. Prospect, LAS 
James D. Reinfranck, Evanston, LAS 



Andrea D. Reisman, Northbrook, COM 
Gregory M. Remec, Westmont, ENG 
Amy J. Remington, Country Club Hills, LAS 
Sandra L. Remley, Park Forest, LAS 
Randon Renn, Westchester, CBA 
Barbara Renner, Chicago, LAS 



Daniel L. Renzaglin, Murphysboro, CBA 
Daniel John Repplinger, Cary, ENG 
Donna L. Retzlaff, Lansing, ENG 
Michael J. Revord, Wilmette, CBA 
Sherry Lynn Revers, Arlington Heights, CBA 
Atrella R. Reynolds, East St. Louis, CBA 



Robert H. Rhode, Piper City, AGR 
Barbara Ann Rice, Bourbonnais, LAS 
Dirk Rice, Philo, AGR 
R. Mitchell Rice, Oak Park, FAA 
Mark Richards, Peoria, ENG 
Christie Richardson, Decatur, LAS 



Timothy J. Richardson, Des Plaines, CBA 

Kenneth W. Riches, St. Charles, ENG 

Janice M. Richter, Highland, AGR 

Patricia Rickert, Oswego, LAS 

Paula Riebe, Utica, LAS 

Kevin Lee Rieck, Chatham, LAS 



J. Ann Riedel, Decatur, CBA 
Ken R. Riemer, Elmhurst, ENG 
Molly Sue Riordan, Princeton, ALS 
Barry Jay Riskin, Highland Park, LAS 
David Rissier, Belleville, COM 
Joseph M. Ritter, Peoria, LAS 



Julie A. Rittmiller, Peoria, CBA 
Ernest Rivera, Burbank, CBA 
Jeff Roberts, Wood River, LAS 
Julie A. Roberts, Naperville, LAS 
Leslie A. Roberts, Aurora, COM 
Jan Elise Robertson, Decatur, LAS 



Steven Jon Robinson, DeKalb, CBA 

Gerardo M. Robles, Chicago, CBA 

Scott Rockwell, Chicago, CBA 

Rebecca Rodgers, Oak Forest, LAS 

Zoe Marie Rodriguez, Arecibo, Puerto Rico, 

LAS 

Thomas O. Roe, Washington, PA, ENG 



Carolyn E. Roecker, Morton, ED 
Dean Hollis Rogers, Petersburg, AGR 
Debra Rogers, Orland Park, LAS 
Joe Hinston Rogers, Yorkville, ENG 
Mary Jo Rogers, Joliet, CBA 
Steven Rohaly, Alsip, ENG 



Seniors 407 



Jeff Rohrer, Arthur, ENG 

Marcia E. Roinila, Glen Ellyn, LAS 

Robert M. Roiter, Glenview, LAS 

Keith J. Rojc, Glen Ellyn, FAA 

Lynn Roknich, Northbrook, LAS 

N David Rolf, Decatur, AGR 



Marian J. Romano, Schaumburg, AGR 

John S. Romuk, Chicago, ENG 

Neil Romy, Lemont, ENG 

Donna Marie Roop, Chicago Heights, LAS 

Franklin Joseph Rosch, Hinsdale, CBA 

Cynthia Rose, Paxton, LAS 



Judith E. Rose, Ottawa, ED 

Claire Rosen, Aurora, CBA 

Leah Adrian Rosen, Flossmoor, COM 

Lauren D. Rosenberg, Chicago, CBA 

Brice Rosendale, Augusta, AGR 

Karen B. Rosenthal, Chicago, LAS 



John Roskovensky, Arlington Heights, LAS 

James K. Rosman, Northbrook, LAS 

Bob Rotche, Skokie, LAS 

Joan Mae Rothe, Brighton, CBA 

Nora E. Rowley, Homewood, LAS 

Marc Neil Roy, Northbrook, LAS 



Melissa Amy Roy, Elmhurst, ED 

Stephanie D. Roy, Chicago, LAS 

John Ruberry, Palos Heights, COM 

Eileen Marcia Rubin, Skokie, LAS 

Douglas E. Ruckman, Belleville, AGR 

Daniel James Rudd, Deerfield, CBA 



Suzanne L. Ruddy, Shaumburg, CBA 

Judith A. Rudolph, Danville, CBA 

Chris Rudolphi, Dixon, ENG 

Richard Rudy, Skokie, CBA 

Cynthia Lynn Ruer, Barrington, CBA 

Mimi Ruether, Evanston, LAS 



Clairmont A. Ruff, Chicago, AGR 

Douglas Rund, Newman, AGR 

Laurie Rund, Hume, AGR 

Marc S. Rush, Des Plaines, COM 

John Russell, Hinsdale, LAS 

Kelley Russell, Peoria, LAS 



Marlise Russell, Arlington Heights, ED 

Rebecca M. Rutkowski, Joliet, CBA 

Laurie Ruttenberg, Elk Grove Village, LAS 

Lisa A. Ruwe, Springfield, CBA 

Cynthia M. Ryan, Arlington Heights, LAS 

Katherine Ryan, Champaign, LAS 



Kevin P. Ryan, Schaumburg, LAS 

Barbara A. Rychlinski, LaGrange Park, CBA 

Carole Ryczek, Chicago, AGR 

Carolyn Joan Rypkema, Lombard, ENG 

Richard Rysell, Elmhurst, CBA 

Steven R. Ryzner, Chicago, ENG 



408 Seniors 




4\ Mr ."I 

1 \ 




-«« ^ 







Marcella D. Sadler, Fithian, AGR 
A. J. Saferstein, Wheeling, WV, CBA 
Lynn J. Sagaser, Flat Rock, ED 
Tammie Sage, Cameron, LAS 
Peter H. Sahm, Chicago, ENG 
Edna Salamanca, Waukegan, LAS 



Mary E. Salamon, Silver Spring, MD, LAS 
Lloyd J. Salerno, Memphis, TN, ENG 
Vita Salna, Schaumburg, LAS 
Christine A. Salvator, Cornell, LAS 
Caryn Joy Salzman, Skokie, COM 
Frederick P. Salzman, Chebanse, AGR 



Anne Salzmann, Northbrook, CBA 
Deborah L. Sambo, Chicago, FAA 
Sandra M. Samson, Wooddale, CBA 
Philip Sanders, Freeport, ENG 
Kenneth J. Sanderson, Leland, LAS 
John Clifton Sandry, Streator, CBA 



Julie Ellen Sanes, Highland Park, AGR 
Amy Claire Sanford, Olympia Fields, ENG 
Joyce Ellen Sanford, Flossmoor, FAA 
Roberto Sarmiento, Flossmoor, CBA 
Linda A. Sasamoto, Glenwood, AGR 
Debra S. Sauberli, Chebanse, AGR 



Joe Sauer, Decatur, LAS 
John J. Sauer, Arlington Heights, CBA 
Marilyn F. Sawicki, Glenview, CBA 
Juliana E. Sbertoli, Medinah, LAS 
Alfred James Scaletta, Kildeer, LAS 
Douglas A. Scanlan, Western Springs, LAS 



Margaret M. Scanlan, Champaign, ED 
Thomas K. Scanlan, Villa Park, ENG 
Courtenay A. Scanlon, Riverside, AGR 
Joanne Scappaticci, Chicago, LAS 
Mary Jo Scarim, Highland Park, COM 
Jean Scarpelli, Glen Ellyn, ENG 



Lynette J. Schaefer, Chicago, ENG 
Thomas Schafer, Morton, AGR 
Tammy Schaeffer, Nashville, FAA 
Michael D. Schall, Roberts, AGR 
Laura Lynne Scharff, Mansfield, COM 
Michael Scharp, Clifton, AGR 



Sharon Schatz, Skokie, CBA 

Jill Schaum, Northbrook, AGR 

Mark J. Schertler, Chicago, ENG 

Lynne T. Schiera, Oak Forest, COM 

Irene M. Schild, Chicago, LAS 

Amy Maureen Schildgen, Mt. Prospect, ENG 



William Brian Schiller, Chicago, LAS 
Don Schimanski, Oak Lawn, LAS 
Michael J. Schimmel, Brookfield, LAS 
Inge-Marie Schindler, DeKalb, ALS 
Dan Schlesser, Elmhurst, CBA 
Craig S. Schlueter, Towanda, AGR 



Seniors 409 



John Michael Schmerold, Wheaton, LAS 

David Schmid, Park Ridge, CBA 

Eva Schmid, Villa Park, CBA 

Laura L. Schmidt, Glenview, LAS 

Richard Alan Schmidt, Morton Grove, LAS 

Duane A. Schnabel, Crown Point, IN, CBA 



Marianne Scholl, Barrington, LAS 

Kimberly L. Schramm, Loami, CBA 

Austin W. Schraudenbach, Streator, LAS 

Lisa A. Schrero, Northbrook, ED 

David E. Schroeder, Danville, FAA 

Debora Lynn Schroeder, Pontiac, AGR 



Gregory S. Schroyer, Princeton, CBA 

Ellen L. Schubert, Blue Island, LAS 

Marcia Kay Schulmeister, Crystal Lake, LAS 

Lauren Schultheis, Elmhurst, CBA 

Philip C. Schultz, Mt. Prospect, ENG 

Lisa M. Schumacher, Glen Ellyn, AGR 



Cornelia A. Schupbach, Sparta, AGR 

Cheryl Schwartz, Niles, CBA 

Joseph F. Schwartz, Peoria, ENG 

Karen Lynn Schwartz, Wilmette, LAS 

Eileen Schwarz, Des Plaines, CBA 

Constance M. Schwass, LaGrange Park, LAS 



Scott O. Schwefel, Kewanne, CBA 

Susie Schweighart, Champaign, ED 

Sue Schwitzenberg, Des Plaines, CBA 

Greg Scott, Decatur, CBA 

Karen M. Scott, Dwight, CBA 

Philip A. Scott, Plainfield, ENG 



Gunnar Paul Seaburg, Mequon, WI, ENG 

James P. Seal, Park Ridge, CBA 

Jonathan A. Sechrist, Champaign, ENG 

Christiana Sedlacek, Chicago, CBA 

Jeffrey Thomas Seefeldt, Lincoln, AGR 

Karen E. Seggerman, Pontiac, FAA 



Scott R. Seggerman, Peoria, LAS 

Jody Ann Seibert, Lincoln, LAS 

William D. Seibert, Park Ridge, ENG 

Jerry Seidel, Belle Rive, AGR 

Kristi J. Seitc, Springfield, FAA 

Patrick John Seitz, Libertyville, COM 



Joseph F. Sejud, Oak Park, LAS 

Lori Selbach, Mt. Prospect, FAA 

Lisa May Selboe, Geneseo, LAS 

Ellen A. Seldin, Skokie, AGR 

Timothy S. Sepper, Mt. Prospect, ENG 

Anna B. Sepulveda, Lincolnshire, LAS 



Michael J. Serio, Park Ridge, LAS 

Laurance Scott Serituk, Riverside, COM 

John J. Servatius, Chicago, ENG 

Adolfo Sesma, Chicago, LAS 

Susan M. Settanni, Glenwood, CBA 

Marie-Louise Settem, Oak Park, FAA 



410 Seniors 










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Ann M. Settle, Lemont, CBA 

Sara A. Sever, Watseka, CBA 

William H. Seymour, Glen Ellyn, LAS 

Julie K. Shaffer, Farmer City, LAS 

Virginia Lois Shaffer, Kenya, East Africa, ALS 

Laura Shambo, Oak Lawn, CBA 



Cynthia Lee Shapiro, Skokie, CBA 
Jodi Ann Shapiro, Highland Park, LAS 
Kathleen P. Sharo, Homewood, COM 
Cynthia Sharp, Roscoe, AGR 
Barry P. Sharpe, Northbrook, LAS 
David C. Shaughnessy, Wilmette, LAS 



Melissa Ayn Shaw, Lincolnshire, LAS 

Nancy A. Shaw, Westchester, LAS 

Pamela F. Shaw, Ingleside, LAS 

Sally K. Shaw, Evansville, IN, CBA 

Stephen Shaw, Oak Park, LAS 

Amy Elizabeth Shay, Western Springs, CBA 



Robert S. Shayne, Springfield, LAS 
Diane Shea, Chicago, ED 
Jeffrey Sheade, Chicago, ENG 
Thomas J. Sheehan, Lombard, CBA 
Michelle Marie Sheehy, Chicago, CBA 
Steven M. Sheffer, Aurora, ENG 



Thomas W. Shellander, Palatine, CBA 

Todd Sheppelman, Philo, ENG 

Sandra Lynn Shereshovech, Arlington Heights, 

ED 

Michael J. Sheridan, Coal City, CBA 

Jeffry J. Sherwood, Lisle, CBA 

Connie Shin, Morton Grove, ED 



James K. Shoultz, Delavan, FAA 

Carol Shuman, Sullivan, AGR 

Aaron G. Shures, Springfield, LAS 

Gary S. Shutler, Lake Bluff, COM 

John R. Shutter, Aurora, LAS 

Susan Jane Siciliano, Arlington Heights, FAA 



Mary C. Sidhu, Winnetka, LAS 
Paul Sieben, Des Plaines, FAA 
Catherine A. Siebert, Peoria, CBA 
B. Glenn Siegel, Lake Forest, LAS 
Jeffrey M. Siegel, Collinsville, AGR 
Julie Siegrist, Taylorville, AGR 



Debra K. Siena, LaGrange, FAA 
Sandra Siepka, Mt. Prospect, LAS 
Richard E. Siepker, Cowden, LAS 
Lloyd Sigman, Skokie, LAS 
Eric J. Sigurdson, Western Springs, LAS 
Gregory Sikes, Mundelein, ENG 



Alan Curtis Silver, Urbana, ENG 
Anna M. Simari, Western Springs, LAS 
Joseph William Simeo, Palatine, FAA 
Richard David Simmons, Skokie, CBA 
Christine M. Simon, Wilmette, ED 
Deborah D. Simon, Florissant, MO, LAS 



Seniors 411 



Gregg M. Simon, Lincolnwood, CBA 

Sherrone Dianna Simon, Chicago, LAS 

Judy L. Simonson, DeKalb, LAS 

Darla Jean Simpson, Franklin Grove, AGR 

Erin K. Simpson, Springfield, ALS 

Lynda Rose Simpson, West Chicago, AGR 



Grant W. Sims, Springfield, LAS 

Susan Sinha, Flossmoor, LAS 

Steven C. Sinn, Tremont, AGR 

Frank Sinton, Morton Grove, COM 

Jeffrey A. Sippy, Arlington Heights, COM 

Verne Sisson, Garden Prarie, AGR 



Kenneth M. Sissors, Glenview, LAS 

Rosaline Yaukwok Siu, Hong Kong, FAA 

Kathy J. Siverly, Monmouth, ED 

Grant H. Skeens, Chicago, CBA 

Julie Skelton, Winnetka, ALS 

Elyse M. Skolnick, Skokie, FAA 



Linda Skoog, Hinsdale, LAS 

Angela Lydia Skorus, Broadview, ED 

Daniel J. Slack, Mt. Prospect, FAA 

Shelly M. Slade, Oakwood, LAS 

Anne Elizabeth Slattery, Paxton, LAS 

John W. Slocum, Champaign, LAS 



Michael F. Smetana, Chicago, LAS 

Kenneth D. Smiciklas, Burbank, AGR 

Cathy A. Smith, Geneva, LAS 

Ellen Smith, Niles, ED 

Glenn Smith, Westchester, ENG 

Hugh K. Smith, Mobile, AL, ENG 



Janet Lynn Smith, Downers Grove, FAA 

Jennifer Kay Smith, Chicago, LAS 

JoAnne M. Smith, Dolton, LAS 

Kenneth S. Smith, Medinah, ENG 

Linda E. Smith, Park Ridge, LAS 

Michael L. Smith, White Heath, AGR 




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Senior spotlight: Mary Barber 



Three years and many cam- 
pus committees ago, Student 
Government Association presi- 
dent Mary Barber was a fresh- 
man in LAS general, debating be- 
tween studying engineering, 
veterinary medicine and educa- 
tion. Coming from a small farm- 
ing family, she had no political 
interests at all. 

Her political career at the Uni- 
versity began when a friend in- 
vited her to an SGA meeting. She 
went, thinking it would be a 
good opportunity to meet peo- 
ple, and liked what she found. 
Since then, she has acted as 
chairperson of the SGA Com- 



munity Affairs Committee before 
going on to become SGA presi- 
dent. 

In addition to her responsibi- 
lities as president, Mary's politic- 
al involvements this year include 
chairing the Student Advisory 
Committee to the Illinois Board 
of Higher Education, which 
advises the Board on student 
views on subjects ranging from 
budgetary concerns to admission 
regulations and policies. She is 
also regional co-chairperson of 
the United States Student Asso- 
ciation and serves on its national 
board of directors. 

Mary hopes that in the past 



year SGA has become less of a 
self-contained unit. "I hope SGA 
is no longer seen as its own little 
organization," she said. "I think 
we have a better relationship 
now with other organizations." 

While many people couldn't 
handle the stress and time con- 
straints of having so many re- 
sponsibilities, Mary, a political 
science major, has dealt with this 
problem by combining all of her 
interests. "I make my classes, my 
activities and my social life all 
into one thing." 

Although her immediate 
plans are to take some time off, 
Mary plans to return to school for 




a master's degree in higher 
education administration. As 
one might suspect, this goal is a 
direct result of her involvement 
with SGA. As well as changing 
her outlook on the University as 
a whole, "It's basically changed 
what I want to do with my 
career." 

Tracy Gainer 



412 Seniors 



■""• 








i-.fcAA 



Michael Louis Smith, Lincolnshire, ENG 

Michelle Smith, Peotone, FAA 

Rick L. Smith, Decatur, CBA 

Sandra Smith, O'Fallon, FAA 

Sharon Michele Smith, Schaumburg, LAS 

Shirley Smith, Clarendon Hills, LAS 



John Smykowski, Calumet City, ENG 
Susan Sneider, Morton Grove, LAS 
Michael J. Snider, Bensenville, ENG 
Carol E. Snoad, Glen Ellyn, CBA 
Diane Louise Snow, Roselle, CBA 
Cindy Snyder, Champaign, ALS 



Susan B. Snyder, Chicago, COM 

Sybil Snyder, Mt. Sterling, AGR 

Raymond L. Sobocinski, Calcumet City, LAS 

Janet Sobczyk, Arlington Heights, COM 

Peter L. Sode, Carbondale, LAS 

Joanne Sokachitch, Chicago, CBA 



Tracy Solida, Homewood, CBA 
Joan Eileen Solon, Park Ridge, ALS 
David A. Sommer, Peoria, CBA 
Jane S. Sondgeroth, Ariington, AGR 
Mariana Sorich, Des Plaines, LAS 
Sonia Sotu, Chicago, CBA 



Jeffrey M. South, Springfield, ENG 
Gerald J. Spaeder Jr., Wheaton, LAS 
Michael Joseph Sparacino, St. Charles, ENG 
Debbie Spears, Morton, CBA 
Kelly Ann Speer, Glen Ellyn, CBA 
Albert H. Spenadel, Deerfield, CBA 



Julia Spengel, Chesterfield, MO, LAS 
Jack Spesard, Shelbyville, LAS 
Sheryl F. Spetnagel, Zion, LAS 
Roger D. Spiezio, Braceville, ENG 
Felicia A. Spinelli, Whippany, NJ, AGR 
James K. Sprague, Elgin, ENG 



Joellen Sprunger, Germantown, TN, AGR 
Gary A. Spungen, Pasadena, CA, LAS 
Alan Spurgin, Naperville, CBA 
Thomas R. Squillo, Bartlett, ENG 
Karen S. Sredl, Champaign, ED 
Catherine St. Denis, Mt. Prospect, COM 



Aaron Stachowiak, River Forest, ENG 
Mark T. Stair, Streamwood, ENG 
Elizabeth C. Stal, Danville, LAS 
Gregory J. Stallman, Berwyn, CBA 
Elizabeth J. Stalzer, Niles, FAA 
Charles J. Stancil, Oak Park, ENG 



James Stanfa, Chicago Heights, COM 
Michael R. Stanger, Fox River Grove, LAS 
Marianne Jo Stanke, South Holland, ENG 
Cynthia J. Staples, Jerseyville, LAS 
Elizabeth Station, St. Charles, LAS 
Jane E. Staunton, Oak Park, LAS 



Seniors 413 



Sally L. Stawick, Bloomington, CBA 

Pamela J. Stearmen, Tinley Park, LAS 

Holly Stec, Joliet, FAA 

Andrew J. Stein, Urbana, ENG 

Cindy L. Stein, Peoria, ALS 

Richard Stein, Morton Grove, CBA 



Stacey L. Steinberg, Lincolnwood, LAS 

Connie Steiner, Highland, ED 

Joseph Paul Steiner, Thawville, ENG 

Jean E. Steinhilber, Ladd, AGR 

Robyn Stellman, Matteson, ENG 

Catherine R. Stelzer, Chicago, AGR 



Chuck Stenzel, Wenona, ENG 

Philip Weldon Stern, Longmont, CO, ENG 

Sally Sternal, Joliet, CBA 

Deborah L. Stetson, Northbrook, LAS 

Mark D. Stetter, Wilmette, LAS 

Donna Julaine Stevens, Cramer, LAS 



Stephanie Stevenson, Monmouth, LAS 

James Stewart, Alton, ENG 

Stephen Bruce Stewart, Naperville, LAS 

Susan Stewart, Peoria, CBA 

Holly Stine, Sycamore, AGR 

Peter J. Stockmal, Hinsdale, LAS 



Wayne D. Stoffer, Naperville, CBA 

Scott Stokoe, Peoria, FAA 

Christina Stoltz, East Peoria, FAA 

Kiki Stonitsch, Joliet, CBA 

Dave Storm, Las Vegas, NV, LAS 

Janis L. Stradley, Champaign, LAS 



Michelle Straus, Palatine, LAS 

John Straznickas, Rockford, LAS 

Susan Straznickas, Ottawa, ENG 

Linda L. Strepek, Evergreen Park, CBA 

Gregory F. Stroh, Lake Bluff, CBA 

Lee E. Strom, Williamsfield, COM 



Carolyn Strong, Mt. Prospect, ENG 

Steve Strothman, Oswego, CBA 

Barbara Stuemke, Springfield, LAS 

Carol H. Stuff, Champaign, CBA 

Judi C. Stufflebeam, Loves Park, LAS 

David Stumpf, Elmhurst, CBA 



Ann Stypuloski, Harvey, COM 

Sheryl Sudar, Calumet City, LAS 

Karyn Sugar, Skokie, CBA 

Linda Sugarman, Skokie, AGR 

Brian Sullivan, Lansing, COM 

Daniel J. Sullivan, Bolingbrook, LAS 



John E. Sullivan, Glenview, LAS 

Robert N. Summers, Rantoul, LAS 

Sharon Suskin, Skokie, LAS 

Steven Roy Suslick, Skokie, AGR 

Allen J. Sutker, Skokie, COM 

Glenn F. Suzukida, Skokie, ENG 




414 Seniors 



.«* 




Darlene L. Svean, Norridge, ALS 
Elaine Maxine Swango, Monticello, LAS 
Todd A. Swanlund, LaMoille, CBA 
David Swanson, Glenview, CBA 
Donna Lee Swanson, Elmhurst, CBA 
Robert Alan Swartz, Buffalo Grove, LAS 



Richard A. Swearingen, Urbana, ENG 
Christine Sweeney, Arlington Heights, CBA 
Mary Swiderski, Morton Grove, LAS 
Amy Swinford, Hoffman Estates, LAS 
Dennis J. Swinford, Plainfield, FAA 
Anna Maria Szado, Chicago, LAS 



Stephen Szarmack, Palos Heights, LAS 
Mark Szarzak, Crystal Lake , CBA 
Jeanne Ann Szymanek, Bloomington, LAS 
Antoni P. Taglialavore, Park Ridge, ENG 
William P. Tai, Palos Hills, ENG 
Ronald J. Taibl, Skokie, LAS 



John Takeuchi, Mt. Prospect, CBA 
Mark Alan Talcott, Loami, ENG 
Ko-Fung Michael Tarn, Chicago, ENG 
Tommy C. Tarn, Chicago, ENG 
Vance Tammen, Farmer City, ALS 
Roland R. Tamminger, Glenview, LAS 



Yunyongchai Tanadumrongsak, Bangkok, 

Thailand, ENG 

David A. Tarizzo, Joliet, LAS 

James A. Tasic, Loda, ED 

Bradley H. Taylor, Granite City, ENG 

Debra D. Taylor, Princeton, CBA 

Gregory R. Taylor, Harvey, CBA 



James A. Taylor, Troy, ENG 
Caroline Tazzioli, Highland Park, CBA 
Daniel Lee Teel, Galesburg, AGR 
Mark A. Teel, Galesburg, AGR 
Toni Tegtmeier, Woodstock, ENG 
Janice Teng, Burr Ridge, ALS 



Lawrie J. TenPas, Waukegan, AGR 
Beth Tepper, Skokie, CBA 
Susan L. Terando, Evanston, COM 
David Joseph Terrazino, Riverside, LAS 
Roslyn J. Terrell, Chicago, CBA 
Gail Terwilliger, Dolton, ALS 



Jim Testin, Plainfield, AGR 
Albert Myo Thaik, Wescosville, PA, ENG 
Harold E. Theisen, Chandlerville, ENG 
Cheryl Thomas, Willow Springs, LAS 
Kammy Thomas, Markham, COM 
Kara E. Thomas, Chicago, LAS 



Laura Fay Thomas, Pana, ENG 

Peter Thomas, Aurora, FAA 

Stacy Lane Thomas, Glen Ellyn, LAS 

Tim Louis Thomas, Waukegan, ENG 

Timothy Thomas, Chicago, CBA 

Bran' Aria Thompson, Chicago Heights, CBA 



Seniors 415 



Charles Daniel Thompson, Mahomet, LAS 

Gerald D. Thompson, Colfax, AGR 

Jamie Thompson, Arlington Heights, CBA 

Carrie E. Thornburg, Decatur, CBA 

Deborah J. Thrun, Rolling Meadows, LAS 

Gregory Quinn Tiberend, Sullivan, AGR 



Elain Joan Tieri, Steger, LAS 

Angelo F. Tiesi, Barrington, CBA 

Jim Tigrak, Champaign, ENG 

Randall L. Tillman, Carthage, AGR 

Rob Tillman, Aurora, CBA 

Diane Timlin, Barrington, CBA 



Martin J. Timm, Lockport, AGR 

Beth Lynn Timmelsman, El Paso, TX, ENG 

Jane Tindall, Naperville, LAS 

Arlene Kay Tipsword, Effingham, ENG 

Daina Titenis, Chicago, ENG 

Michael S. Tobin, Chicago, ENG 



Ildiko Marie Toke, Crest Hill, CBA 

Raymond Cortez Tolbert, Chicago, COM 

Glenda E. Tolentino, Lincolnwood, CBA 

Phyllis A. Tom, Northbrook, LAS 

Jon K. Toman, Western Springs, CBA 

Richard Kevin Tomei, Christopher, CBA 



Donna J. Tomasetti, Elmwood Park, LAS 

Nora Tong, Chicago, FAA 

Margaret A. Toomey, Park Ridge, COM 

Romy Lea Topper, Harrisburg, LAS 

Mary Rose Torres, Lansing, AGR 

Tracy Torrison, Northbook, LAS 



Ann M. Tortorelli, Des Plaines, FAA 

Linda Tortorici, Palos Heights, AGR 

Leon Daniel Totura, Lemont, CBA 

Lisa Towner-Hilleary, Danville, FAA 

Linda Marie Traina, Berkeley, ALS 

Ngocnga Tran, Chicago, LAS 



Tanhoa D. Trandai, Chicago, ENG 

Gregory A. Trandel, Chicago, CBA 

Edward Clay Travis, Decatur, LAS 

Roslyn Travis, Chicago, LAS 

Jodi Rae Treitler, Highland Park, ALS 

Carolyn S. Trembacki, Oak Lawn, LAS 



Charles Tricou, Glenview, ENG 

Jeffrey W. Trimble, Pekin, FAA 

James Bruce Trotter, Coal City, CBA 

Michael Anthony Troyke, Cicero, LAS 

Laura Tubbs, Abingdon, LAS 

Lisa M. Turachi, Chicago Heights, ED 



Timothy Turcich, Oak Lawn, LAS 

Tracy Turk, Champaign, CBA 

Raymond C. Turner, Markham, LAS 

Diane Jean Twohig, Farview Park, OH, FAA 

Monica M. Tynan, Greenwich, CT, LAS 

John L. Tyree, Champaign, LAS 



416 Seniors 





Richard C. Tzeng, Downers Grove, LAS 
Michael A. Ubriaco, Calumet City, ENG 
Mary Carol Udelhofen, Wheaton, AGR 
Dennis J. Uhlir, Rockford, LAS 
Luanne Marie Ulbrich, Bloomington, ED 
Todd William Underwood, Elgin, ENG 



Mary Jo Unger, Oak Brook, ENG 
David Urban, Oak Brook, LAS 
James F. Urbanowski, Lansing, CBA 
Robert L. Uslander, Skokie, LAS 
Iren Julide Ustel, Highland Park, LAS 
Levent T. Uzken, Hinsdale, ENG 



Anthony L. Valentine, Bloomington, ENG 
Denise R. Valentine, El Paso, LAS 
Nicholas J. Valenziano, Chicago, CBA 
Craig Vallorano, Paramus, NJ, CBA 
Harold J. P. van Bosse, Naperville, LAS 
Carol VanBuskirk, Indianola, AGR 



Scott M. Van Der Aa, South Holland, ENG 
Lynne Van Der Horst, Glencoe, FAA 
Angela Van Gemert, Chicago, ED 
Edward Brent Van Hoozen, Hebron, LAS 
Gregg E. VandeWiele, East Moline, LAS 
Steven R. Vandermyde, Morrison, LAS 



Daniel L. Varble, Jacksonville, ENG 
Andrew M. Varga, Oak Park, LAS 
Frederick B. Varhula, Northbrook, LAS 
Curtis C. Vass, Naperville, ENG 
Louis Vavaroutsos, Ottawa, FAA 
Timothy Richard Veatch, East Peoria, LAS 



Renee Velasquez, Palos Hills, CBA 
Jose V. Velez, Chicago, LAS 
Bobbi L. Vending, Orion, AGR 
Steven P. Verda, Tonica, CBA 
Jeanie Verdeyen, Champaign, ENG 
Karen Vernof, Glenview, LAS 



Shirley D. Vestal, Fairmont, ED 
Robert Villa, Chicago, CBA 
Eric Villotti, Mascoutah, ENG 
Charles J. Vinci, Palos Park, ENG 
Robert Edward Virene, Oak Lawn, CBA 
Michael R. Vitale, Rockford, CBA 



Gregory Vitel, LaGrange, ENG 

Salvatore A. Vittore, Arlington Heights, CBA 

Sally Voelz, Milwaukee, WI, CBA 

Lilien Vogl, Itasca, LAS 

Keith C. Vollmar, Knoxville, AGR 

Steven E. Voss, Belleville, LAS 



Scott E. Vredenburg, Danville, ENG 
Linda Wachholz, Algonquin, LAS 
Jennifer Wachs, Downers Grove, LAS 
William Karl Wacker, Berwyn, LAS 
Scott Robert Waeltz, Morton, ENG 
Lisa Lynn Wagner, Peoria, CBA 



Seniors 417 



Robert M. Wagner, Palatine, ED 

Stuart M. Wagner, Des Plaines, CBA 

Greg Waite, DeKalb, CBA 

Douglas A. Walder, Hoopeston, AGR 

Andrea Waldman, Morton Grove, COM 

Howard L. Walgren, Rockford, LAS 



Corinne Theresa Walker, Chicago, LAS 

Darel Walker, Carthage, AGR 

Melodi S. Walker, Arthur, CBA 

Nancy Ann Walker, Joliet ALS 

Therese Wall, Crystal Lake, FAA 

Gary Allen Wallberg, Skokie, ENG 



Charles Mark Walsh, Naperville, CBA 

Scott P. Walsh, Savoy, LAS 

William J. Walsh, Chicago, ENG 

Caroline R. Walters, Chicago, CBA 

Donald Verne Walters, Colfax, ENG 

Donna C. Walters, Wyanet, ENG 



Wynn Ann Walters, Washington, LAS 

Brad Walton, Springfield, CBA 

Susan Wandke, Glen Ellyn, CBA 

Arthur F. Wang, Skokie, LAS 

Clarissa Wang, Arlington Heights, LAS 

Curtis P. Wang, Elmhurst, CBA 



Patricia Wang, Naperville, LAS 

Craig P. Ward, Mystic, CT, LAS 

Dana L. Ward, Dundee, CBA 

Jane Ward, Normal, ENG 

Jeffrey Ward, Chicago, LAS 

Lorraine B. Ward, Evergreen Park, CBA 



Kurt J. Warkenthien, Naperville, LAS 

Alvin W. Warren, Leland, AGR 

Randi I. Warshawsky, Lincolnwood, CBA 

David S. Warso, Evanston, CBA 

Christine Washburn, Champaign, FAA 

Kathy M. Wasick, Chicago, LAS 



Sue Elizabeth Wassmann, Wilmette, LAS 

Gary Stephen Watkins, Paxton, CBA 

Michelle Watkins, Chicago, LAS 

Jennifer L. Watson, Eldorado, COM 

Tracey Jean Watson, Alvin, ED 

Laurie Watts, Oregon, ALS 



Thomas J. Wdowik, Bensenville, ENG 

Donna M. Weber, Elk Grove Village, LAS 

Eric Van Wechselberger, Glen Ellyn, ENG 

Michele M. Wegscheid, Milan, ENG 

William R. Wehrs, Bensenville, CBA 

Timothy J. Weidman, Park Forest, ENG 



Timothy A. Weidner, Eureka, CBA 

Jon Weihmeir, Hopedale, ENG 

Kimberly A. Weiler, Short Hills, NJ, CBA 

David Saul Weiner, Skokie, LAS 

Michael R. Weiner, Skokie, LAS 

Gregory Alan Weingart, Wilmette, CBA 



418 Seniors 















mviM 




^ M f< t> & r 




■ V 



Mi hael W Mil halak 



Senior spotlight: Mark McGuire 



Mark McGuire, one of only 30 
students in the University's dairy 
science curriculum, is also the 
national president of the Student 
Affiliate of the American Dairy 
Science Association. Founded at 
the University, the organization 
has 1200 members across the 
country and, according to Mark, 
they "do a lot of public relations 
work. If that means going to a 
government agency and telling 
them how we feel, that's what 
we do." 

As president, one of Mark's 
responsibilities is to help orga- 
nize the national meeting. His 



goal for this year's meeting, 
which will be held in Texas dur- 
ing June, is to make it "more edu- 
cational and more enjoyable" for 
members. 

Mark is also a member of the 
University's cattle judging team. 
For the past three years he has 
gone to the national competition, 
where teams of students test 
their ability to judge the qualities 
of dairy cows. Last September, 
after many weeks of practicing 
their judging skills, the team 
went to Madison, Wisconsin and 
placed 13th out of 38 schools. 

Although not very well 




known on this campus, cattle 
judging is "very much a sport," 
according to Mark. "Other 
schools give out scholarships, 
waive tuition and even recruit for 
it." 

Next year, Mark plans to be 
back on campus, either in the 
veterinary school or as a gradu- 



ate student in dairy science. He is 
eager to continue his education 
here because he feels that the 
agriculture school is "one of the 
best," mainly due to "the quality 
products they put out — the stu- 
dents!" 

Tracy Gainer 




Mark B. Weinheimer, Highland, AGR 
Scott Weinstein, Lincolnwood, CBA 
Lisa Weisner, Skokie, LAS 
Garry S. Weiss, Oak Park, LAS 
James F. Weiss, LaGrange Park, ENG 
Kurt Weissenborn, Brookfield, WI, FAA 



Robert Weissenborn, New Milford, NJ, FAA 
Gary M. Welk, Addison, ENG 
Karen Welter, Oak Lawn, COM 
Daniel S. Wentz, Orland Park, AGR 
Kevin W. Wenzel, Champaign, ENG 
Jeffrey M. Werneke, Batavia, LAS 



Robert M. Werner, Wilmette, CBA 

Lisa L. Werries, Chapin, LAS 

Dawn Marie Werthe, Batavia, LAS 

Geri L. West, Skokie, AGR 

Kevin Matthew West, Buena Park, CA, CBA 

Nanatta West, Chicago, CBA 



Theresa Westermeier, Park Ridge, CBA 
Brian J. Westfall, Watson, ENG 
Karen L. Westhoff, St. Charles, AGR 
Jill Westphal, Oak Park, LAS 
Doug Wetzel, Downers Grove, FAA 
Andrea Wexler, Skokie, AGR 



Kim Weyneth, Oak Forest, LAS 

Daniel Joseph Whalen, Bloomington, ENG 

Dana K. Wheeler, Mt. Carmel, LAS 

Janet E. Wheeler, Salem, LAS 

S. Renee Wheeler, Houston, TX, LAS 

David Whitaker, Sullivan, AGR 



Donna M. White, Glenwood, LAS 
Joni White, Danville, AGR 
Michele Lynette White, Chicago, CBA 
Catherine A. Whitman, Glenwood, FAA 
Kevin Whitte, Albuquerque, NM, LAS 
Clinton W. Whybark, Carmi, ENG 



Seniors 419 



<t. 



i 



Laura Ann Wideburg, Waukegan, LAS 

Dean A. Wiechman, Metamora, ENG 

Phyllis Joyce Wiencek, Homewood, COM 

Michael R. Wierec, Hampshire, ENG 

Laureen M. Wiercus, Clarendon Hills, LAS 

Jean M. Wiesbrook, Plainfield, AGR 



Wendy A. Wiese, Chicago, LAS 

Mark Austin Wild, Champaign, LAS 

Bruce R. Wildman, Northbrook, ENG 

Diane Wilhite, Sherman, CBA 

Sandra Seyfert Wilken, Danforth, AGR 

James P. Wille, Park Ridge, ENG 



David O. Williams, Palatine, FAA 

Katherine Ann Williams, Wheaton, FAA 

Neale A. Williams, Wilmette, LAS 

Phoebe Johnette Williams, Champaign, ED 

Karyn Wilner, Skokie, COM 

Brian H. Wilson, Elmhurst, CBA 



Jeffrey S. Wilson, Rolling Meadows, CBA 

Kathryn Ruth Wilson, Urbana, ENG 

Lisa Yvette Wilson, Peoria Heights, LAS 

R. Lenore Wilson, Niles, LAS 

Raymond L. Wilson, Rockford, CBA 

Hanifa Winarko, Indonesia, LAS 



Brian Scott Winkel, Toluca, AGR 

Lille Trent Winker, Crete, ED 

Danielle Marie Winkle, Darien, CBA 

Edward S. Winter, Glenview, ENG 

Eugene Winterhalter, Hoffman Estates, LAS 

Todd W. Wise, Owaneco, AGR 



Thomas M. Wiseman, Robinson, LAS 

Sheila A. Witek, Chicago, CBA 

Margaret B. Witt, Champaign, ALS 

Maureen Witt, Chicago, LAS 

Peter Wodarz, Mt. Prospect, FAA 

Ted Woerner, Western Springs, FAA 



Stephanie Lee Wolcoff, Chicago, ED 

Alan Wolf, Franklin Grove, ENG 

Joseph D. Wolf, Downers Grove, ENG 

Janine Wolfe, Byron, ED 

Traycee A. Wolpoff, Des Plaines, ED 

Mary Wolski, Chicago, AGR 



Deena M. Womer, Bement, AGR 

Tat-Hei Wong, Singapore, ENG 

Peyton Wood, South Haven, MI, LAS 

Russell C. Wood, Oswego, CBA 

Valerie Woodrow, Galesburg, ENG 

Tracy Diane Woody, Glenview, FAA 



Julie A. Worner, San Jose, CBA 

Ronald K. Worth, Deerheld, ENG 

Mark Alan Wozniak, Elmhurst, LAS 

Peter van Syse Wright, Northbrook, CBA 

Gregory J. Wroblewski, Peotone, ENG 

Donald Wurtz, Palatine, CBA 




420 Seniors 








Marie Helen Wyco, Wilmette, AGR 
David Wydra, Palos Park, LAS 
Arlene Wyss, Minonk, AGR 
Joyce Yamamoto, Deerfield, ENG 
Kent J. Yancik, Benton, ENG 
Choi Mo Yang, Chicago, CBA 



Barbara Jo Yarwood, Rockford, LAS 
Jennifer T. Yeh, Palos Heights, LAS 
Deborah M. Yen, Urbana, LAS 
Kathy Yi, Lincolnwood, FAA 
Waishing Yiu, Hong Kong, CBA 
Eugene E. Ylo, Sauk Village, ENG 



Mark Douglas Yoder, Arthur, AGR 

Kathleen S. Yonamine, Evanston, LAS 

James Yoo, Park Ridge, LAS 

Julia Yorkis, Montgomery, CBA 

Henry Yoshawirja, Bandung, Indonesia, ENG 

Robert W. Youman, Lisle, CBA 



Zaya S. Younan, Arlington Heights, ENG 
Carrie Young, Morton, CBA 
Peggy Diane Young, Illiopolis, AGR 
Jennifer M. Youngdahl, Oak Park, FAA 
Jeanne C. Yu, Chester, ENG 
Dawn Yvonne Yuen, Chicago, LAS 



Geries Z. Zackaria, Nazareth, Israel, ENG 
Suzanne Zak, Westchester, LAS 
Joshua Sejjengo Zake, Park Forest, ENG 
Therese Zamiski, Wauconda, CBA 
Michael L. Zanco, Waukegan, FAA 
Lori Zanello, Rockford, LAS 



Diane M. Zanetti, Palatine, AGR 
Tina Zarkadas, Chicago, LAS 
Walter F. Zdunek, Park Ridge, ENG 
LaRae Zehr, Fairbury, ED 
Gail L. Zelenka, Elmhurst, LAS 
Craig Zelent, Glen Ellyn, CBA 



Joseph D. Zerrudo, Arlington Heights, LAS 

Carmen B. Ziegler, Schaumburg, CBA 

Kendra Zier, Kewanee, CBA 

Becky Zilm, Toluca, LAS 

Ann T. Zimmerman, Tucson, AZ, ENG 

Patricia M. Zimmerman, Hinsdale, CBA 



Michelle Ziomek, Chicago, AGR 
Marc Zisook, Wilmette, CBA 
Elene A. Zografos, Willow Springs, CBA 
Tim Zollers, North Aurora, FAA 
Michael S. Zook, Danvers, AGR 
Lois J. Zukowski, Peru, CBA 



Paula Zukowski, Peru, ENG 
Jack Zumwalt, New Holland, AGR 
Greg Zurbuchen, Palos Park, ENG 
J. Bradford Zust, Palatine, LAS 
Marie Jeane Zventina, Oak Park, LAS 
John C. Zwiers, Park Forest, LAS 



Seniors 421 







A 



Aaknes, Mike 264 
Aarens, Blake 355 
Abeles, Colleen 260 
Abeles, Kelly Ann 366 
Abell, Linda F. 334, 354, 366 
Abels, A. 258 
Aberle, Scott 224 
Abemathy, Laura 268 
Abies, Colleen 234 
Abies, Stacy 234 
Abolt, Craig 240, 241 
Abrahams, Brian H. 277, 358, 

366 
Abramson, Karen 278 
Abramson, Mindy Jo 366 
Abruzzo, Lori 287, 289 
Abruzzo, Terri 289 
Acacia 224 
Aceto, Danielle 194, 227, 328, 

355 
Ackerman, Amy L. 239, 296, 

366 
Ackerman, Anne 239 
Ackerman, Randall R. 366 
Adami, Lisa 366 
Adamic, David M. 272, 366 
Adamowski, Benjamin T. 366 
Adams, Amy 366 
Adams, Cathy 342 
Adams, Douglas R. 363, 366 
Adams, Jill Marie 366 
Adams, James 274 
Adams, Jim 253 
Adams, Lisa 233, 291 
Adams, Lisa 340 
Adams, Mark 267 
Adams, Mary Jane 237, 295 
Adams, Neil 216, 311 
Adams, Scott 267 
Adams, Wendy 93 
Adamson, Steve 272 
Adcock, Jim 231, 327 
Addari, Richard 246 
Adduci, Elizabeth 366 
Adelman, Noreen 270 
Adler, Craig 312 
Adler, Julie 271 
Adler, Mary 271 
Admire, Kirk 264 
Aducci, Joe 313 
Ady, Roger 366 
Afro American Culture 

Program 42 
Agee, Julie 228, 291, 366 
Agnes, Tony 269 
Agnos, Greg 272 
Agricultural Economics Club 

327 
Agriculture Council 327 
Ahem, Kevin 266 
Ahem, Ted 272 
Ahn, Shari 233 
Ahrweiler, Peggy 288 
Ainscough, Nancy 304 
Akanek, Eugene 225 
Akram, Awaiz 366 
Akre, Christine 141 
Alabama 126 
Albanese, Lily Marie 366 
Alberts, Corinne 359 
Alberts, Stacy 268 
Albrecht, Bradley K. 366 
Albright, Elizabeth 271 
Albright, Mike 127, 160, 202, 

205, 212, 437, 439 
Alburquerque, Gilberto 192 
Alcorn, Lisa 347, 366 
Alderson, Sean 231, 340 
Aldrich, Michael P. 366 
Alex, Regina 325 
Alexander, C. Dan 366 
Alexander, Larry B. 336, 366 
Alexander, Lisa M. 366 
Alexander, Steve 337 
Alfirevich, Kathy Jo 243 
Alfirevich, Mary Jo 243, 298, 

366 
Alfonsi, Amy 227 
Ali, Yasmin 252 
Aliapoulios, Christopher A. 

300,366 
Allan, Kirk 281 
AUegretti, Joe 265 
Allen, Andy 327, 360 
Allen, Brad 272 
Allen, Clinton Scott 366 
Allen, Fred 323 
Allen, Greg 246, 300 
Allen, Greg 357 
Allen, Greg 366 
Allen, Judi 304, 325 
Allen, Julie 256, 257 
Allen, Keith 294 



Allen, Kevin 269 
Allen, Lee 323, 327 
Allen, Mary Lynn 325, 366 
Allen, Ramona E. 351, 366 
Allen, Todd 284 
AUes, Margo Kay 366 
Almen, Beverly 356 
Al-Mosa, Hatem M 366 
Alongi, Dave 269 
Alpha Chi Omega 133, 289 
Alpha Chi Rho 225 
Alpha Delta Phi 226, 290 
Alpha Delta Pi 227, 290 
Alpha Epsilon Delta 328 
Alpha Epsilon Phi 228 
Alpha Epsilon Pi 229 
Alpha Epsilon Rho 328 
Alpha Gamma Delta 222, 230, 

291 
Alpha Gamma Rho 231 
Alpha Gamma Rho Little 

Sisters 291 
Alpha Kappa Alpha 292 
Alpha Kappa Lambda 133, 

232 
Alpha Kappa Psi 329 
Alpha Lambda Delta 329 
Alpha Omicron Pi 233, 293 
Alpha Phi 234, 293 
Alpha Phi Alpha 43 
Alpha Phi Omega 330 
Alpha Sigma Phi 235 
Alpha Tau Omega 236 
Alpha Xi Delta 222, 237 
Alpha Zeta 330 
Aischer, Phillip 366 
Alser, Langdon 359 
Altenberg, Peter 53 
Altenberger, Doug 179, 236 
Althoff, Susan 101 
Altman, Sarah 366 
Altshuler, Joyce 289 
Alvarey, Ana 359 
Alvarez, Anna 21 
Alvey, Steve 244 
Alwan, Basil H. 366 
Amarantos, Faith 255 
Amren, Laurie 308 
Ambrosic, Karen 342 
Ambrosini, Alicia A. 228, 291, 

366 
Ambrosini, Audrey 228 
Amendola, Dawn Marie 256, 

257, 366 
American Marketing 

Association 331 
American Society of 

Landscape Architects 331 
Amir, Nader 244, 298, 366 
Ammon, Karen E. 366 
Ammon, Yvonne Nina 366 
Ampe, Ginny 271 
Amren, Laurie 268 
Anchor, Chris 262 
Anda, Jenny 340 
Anderson, Amy 271, 339, 362 
Anderson, Angela 233 
Anderson, Bev 101 
Anderson, Beverly 233 
Anderson, Beverly 344 
Anderson, Bill 226 
Anderson, Cathi Lyn 366 
Anderson, Chris 323 
Anderson, Dale 346 
Anderson, Edward R. 366 
Anderson, Eric 274 
Anderson, Graham 341 
Anderson, Herbert D. 366 
Anderson, Jack Tumey 366 
Anderson, Jananne 366 
Anderson, Janice 239, 366 
Anderson, Janie 303 
Anderson, Jann 288 
Anderson, John 236 
Anderson, Kevin 262 
Anderson, Kim 340 
Anderson, Kristin 294, 352 
Anderson, Mary Ellen, 325, 

327, 366 
Anderson, Mike 284 
Anderson, Nancy 228 
Anderson, Pam 227 
Anderson, Pete 363 
Anderson, Phillip E 366 
Anderson, Rodney E. 366 
Anderson, Ron 264 
Anderson, Ruth 358, 366 
Anderson, Scott 266 
Anderson, Thomas Louis 366 
Anderson, Tim 322 
Andrade, Alex 260, 261, 366 
Andrade, Mrs. 260 
Andre, Pat 262 
Andrea, Chris 331 
Andrea, Ruth 243 
Andreas, Dana 240, 241 
Andrew, Allen 323 
Andrew, James P. 238, 295, 

348, 352, 366 
Andrews, Andy 261 
Andrews, Steve 366 
Andrle, Debra 367 
Androff, Mary Elizabeth 367 



Anfenson, Amy 233 
Angelina, Lisa 289 
Angell, Gloria 330 
Angelus, Tom 267 
Angerame, Mike 240 
Anglin, Walter 43 
Anglopoulis, Elaine 239 
Angst, D. 258 

Angus, Donna I. 243, 298, 367 
Anselm, Alan 231 
Antas, Debbie 288 
Anthony, Brian 341 
Anthony, Pamela D. 367 
Anthony, Rob 272, 309, 349, 

357 
Anton, Patty 358 
Anwar, Ali 332, 367 
Appelbaum, Larry 281, 282 
Appleman, Don 351 
Aptes, Kevin 229 
Arbel, lfaat 245, 299, 367 
Arbizzani, Sara 248 
Arbogast, Arlene 108 
Archibald, Nancy Ann 367 
Ardis, John 266 
Arena, Jeff 128, 130, 138, 149, 

355 
Arenberg, Doug 240 
Arends, John 313 
Arends, K. 258 
Arends, Mary Patricia 367 
Arentsen, Jeff 307 
Argirion, Carrie 278 
Argoudelis, John 267 
Arildsen, Sue 214, 215 
Arildson, Sue 239 
Arkin, Phil 345 
Armbruster, William J. 258, 

305, 367 
Armgard, Sandy 256 
Armour, Todd 231, 327 
Armstrong, Diane 363 
Armstrong, Emily Hines 367 
Armstrong, Jack 326 
Armstrong, Kenneth R. 287, 
315, 367 

Armstrong, Lujuana 341 

Armstrong, Paul 41 

Amdt, Donna F. 318, 367 

Amdt, Jeff 297 

Arholt, Cheryl 204 

Arnold, Jim 263 

Arnold, Michelle 74 

Arnold, Pat 307 

Arnold, Sheila Jenine 33, 43, 
336, 367 

Arnold, Steven 367 

Arola, Jean 360 

Aronson, Chris 363 

Aronson, Larry 229, 349 

Aronson, Lawrence E. 367 

Aronson, Richard 

Arp, Barb 108 

Arreazola, Joe 274 

Arrol, Tracy 279 

Arshonsky, Mark 275 

Arway, Pamela 288 

Asaad, Robin 304, 352 

Asbury, Jeff 240, 241, 367 

Ascher, Mike 338 

Ashby, Bob 300 

Asheim, John 287, 336 

Asher, Ron 20, 229, 367 

Ashley, Julie 289 

Ashley, Juliann E. 367 

Ashmore, Rich 225 

Asmann, Dave 307, 367 

Asmussen, Linda 355 

Asper, Todd 269 

Asselborn, Jeanne 303 

Atius-Sachem Mom's Day 
Sing 133 

Atkenson, David J. 367 

Atkins, David A. 367 

Atkinson, Ann 251, 349 

Atkinson, George 269 

Attari, Naheed 260 

Atwood, Teresa 237, 328, 359 

Aubel, Alice 234 

Aubrey, BUI 300 

Aufmuth, Joseph L. 50, 367 

Augur, Jim 269 

Augustave, Marc 254 

Augustyn, Laurie 268 

Auld, Tom 236 

Ausnehmer, Lynne 255 

Austin, Beth 227 

Austin, Catherine Lynn 258, 

306, 360, 367 
Austin, W. Bradley 367 
Avery, Dawn 228 
Avery, Karen Lynn 228, 291, 

367 
Avila, John 355 
Avildsen, Susan Irene 367 
Awisati, Anna 351 
Axelrod, Bradley N. 367 
Axelsen, Carrie 228 
Ayres, John 163 



B 



Baader, Ron 300 
Babb. Kevin J. 367 
Babcock, Susan E. 367 
Babicz, Lisanne 289, 341 
Backer, Janice 227 
Backstrom, Mike 344 
Backhus, Karen 108, 270 
Backode, Bob 262 
Bacon, Cindy 97 
Bae, Alice 367 
Baechle, Nona E. 367 
Baenzinger, Vicki 290 
Baer, Brenda 228 
Baer, Scott J. 367 
Baezinger, Vicky 227 
Bafia, Barb 437, 441 
Baggio, Anthony 367 
Baginskis, Stanley M. 367 
Bagley, Mike 302 
Bahn, Leslie 228, 291, 359 
Bahn, Tom 307, 321, 367 
Bahnks, Sheryl 233 
Bailen, Robin 270 
Bailey, Jeanne 243, 298, 356, 

367 
Bailey, Kathy 257 
Bailey, Patricia Wright 359, 

367 
Bailey, Timothy 367 
Baily, Kathy 256 
Bairn, Mike 229 
Bair, Cynthia 234 
Baird, Beth A. 228,367 
Baird, Nancy L. 283, 343, 344, 

367 
Baise, Anne 233 
Baise, Brad 300, 340 
Bajadek, Julie 289 
Bak, Mary E. 367 
Baker, Bob 299 
Baker, Boyd 260 
Baker, Caroline 233, 329, 351 
Baker, Diane 255 
Baker, Ellen 252 
Baker, Gail Susan 245, 299, 

367 
Baker, Gary R. 249, 250, 348, 

367 
Baker, Jeff 246 
Baker, Julie 304, 338 
Baker, Kim 243 
Bala, Debbie 239 
Bala, Lynn 239, 342 
Balabuszko, Chris 336 
Balazs, John 244 
Balch, Cynthia E. 279, 312, 

343, 367 
Baldassari, Vivian 271, 367 
Balder, Don 236 
Baldin, Karen 330 
Baldoni, John P. 346, 367 
Baldwin, Brian L. 367 
Baley, William A. 367 
Baliga, John 367 
Balke, John J. 367 
Balla, John 313 
Balla, Joseph 313, 367 
Ballarini, Debbie 243 
Ballesteros, Gary 264 
Balog, Glenn 302 
Balson, Brad 328 
Balthazar, Mark 354 
Bands, local 136 
Bandukwala, Shabnum 228, 

357 
Bandukwala, Shezad 209, 213 
Bane, Charles L. 323, 326, 

330, 367 
Bane, Ted 323, 327 
Bangart, Jill 233 
Bangstad, Gary 326 
Banick, Laura 258, 306, 356, 

367 
Bank, Myra Ann 329, 367 
Banker, Richard Alan 93, 330, 

368 
Banks, Barbara 336 
Banks, Mr. 274 
Banks, Nathaniel 42 
Banks, Steven M. 368 
Bannon, Colleen 233 
Banther, Kelly 334 
Banting, Roger 275 
Banwart, W.L. 327 
Barba, Mark 224 
Barber, Mary L. 357, 368, 412 
Barber, Richard 359 
Barbir, Mary 252 
Barbosa, Susanne A. 368 
Barcellona, Frank 341 
Barclay, Susan 233, 291 
Bardel, Gregg J. 280, 368 



Bareis, Barb 214, 256 
Bareis, Charles J. 260, 261, 

348, 349, 368 
Barenburg, Mike 281 
Barends, Jim 340 
Barickman, Nancy 252 
Bark, Julie 289 
Barker, Denise Rhodes 368 
Barker, Jill L. 368 
Barker, Jim 269 
Barkley, Liz 301 
Barnas, Donna-Marie 237 
Barner, Craig 347 
Bames, Chris 225 
Barnes, Kim 258, 306 
Bames, LaMarr 326 
Bames, Merrill Z. 368 
Bames, Rob 347 
Barnes, Susie 368 
Barnett, Peter Allan 368 
Bamett, Todd 302 
Barney, K 258 
Bamickel, Barbara L. 279, 312, 

368 
Ban, Brenda 50 
Barr, Greg 274 
Ban, Kris 237 
Banett, Marcy 234, 293 
Barringer, Tina 357 
Barrish, Ken 229 
Banows, Dianna Kay 368 
Barry, Cynthia Louise 368 
Barry, Denise 256 
Barry, Jill 242 
Barsella, William M. 240,241, 

368 
Bartel, Craig D 368 
Bartels, Cheryl 356 
Bartelsmeyer, Dave 330 
Barthel, John 326 
Bartus, Monica Lynn 268, 308, 

368 
Baseball 172, 173 
Bash Court 203 332 
Basile, Giovanni 368 
Basit, Haris F. 368 
Basketball, Men's 178, 179, 

180 
Bass, Cindy 242 
Bassett, Dave 355 
Bastian, Tom 285 
Bastien, Janet 268, 355 
Bates, Ernie 253 
Batka, Kelly 270 
Bauer, Kim 268 
Bauer, Phillip 368 
Bauer, Theresa 321 
Bauer, Valerie 248, 302, 358, 

368 
Baum, Angela 255 
Baum, Fabio 302 
Baum, Jeff 312, 358, 368 
Baum, Sharon E. 368 
Baum, Stacey 329 
Bauman, Debbie 245 
Baumann, Martin 368 
Baumgartner, Karen 289 
Baur, Stuart 262 
Baver, Mike 272 
Baxter, Julie 243 
Baxter, Ken 226, 290, 331, 368 
Baxter, Todd 326 
Baylor, Barb 251, 291, 340, 353 
Bayne, Lisa 368 
Beach, Sue 239, 342 
Beagle, Gregory 326 
Beale, Brad 275 
Beam, John 321 
Beaman, Philip 36, 37 
Bean, Joseph Wayne 281, 282, 

368 
Bear, Rebecca 279, 362 
Bear, Shana 228 
Beard, Brian 313 
Beard, Ed 205 
Beardsly, Lois 331 
Beatty, Dave 265 
Beatty, James D. 368 
Beatty, Michelle 288 
Beatty, Kelly 327 
Beaty, Kelly 323, 327, 368 
Beaupre, Susan 289 
Beausang, Scott 247, 326 
Beauvais, Elizabeth A. 339, 

359, 368 
Beavan, Mark 326 
Beazly, Randel 368 
Beck, David 272 
Beck, James 247, 301 
Beck, Kim 111, 303 
Beckendorf, Brian 275 
Becker, Beth 289 
Becker, Bray 275 
Becker, Caroline 239, 296, 368 
Becker, Daniel L. 266, 368 
Becker, Debbie 228 
Becker, Deborah 242, 297, 368 
Becker, Dr. 80 
Becker, Karyn 245 
Becker, Larry 136, 236 
Becker, Laura 256, 361 
Becker, Rodney L. 249, 250, 
341, 368 



Becker, Thomas G. 368 
Beckius, Sharon 258, 306, 368 
Beckman, Bumel 327, 368 
Beckman, Mark 262 
Beckman, Sherri 248 
Beckman, Tracy 255 
Beckstrom, James R. 368 
Beckwith 54 
Beddinghaus, Tony 244 
Bedel, Eric 244 
Bednar, John 246 
Bednarek, Rich 224 
Bednarz, Lisa 289 
Bee, Todd 246 
Beebe, Tom 299 
Beeler, Amy 256, 291, 354 
Beeler, Lisa 256, 291 
Bees, Ray 260 
Beetzel, David L. 368 
Beggs, Glenn 246 
Behimer, Shannon 249 
Behme, Carol A. 251 368 
Behrends, Jim 253, 330, 352 
Behrens, Kim 329 
Beissel, Joseph Martin 368 
Beldon, Mark 262 
BeU, Brian 249 
Bell, Fred 368 
BeU, George C. 368 
BeU, Karen Denise 368 
BeU, Karyn 228 
BeU, Margie 242 
BeU, Robert 229 
BeUa, Susan Martha 368 
BeUer, Andrea 342 
BeUezzo, Jeanne 228 
BeUUe, Bruce 321 
BeUino, Michael 368 
Beimonte, Joseph 296, 329, 

330, 356. 368 
Belofsky, Suzy 228 
Belz, Julie 242 
Bement, Raymond 247, 301 
BeMiller, Byron N. 300, 368 
Bemis, Steve L. 231, 368 
Ben, Bob 263 
Benckendorf, Brian 276 
Bender, Karen 279 
Bender, Stacey 268 
Bene, Michele Jean 288, 303, 

315, 368 
Benes, Andrea 368 
Benge, Joellen 329 

Benigni, Nancy 252 

Benioff, Ron Daniel 368 

Benjamin. GaU 228, 347, 349, 
350, 368 

Benjamin, Kirsten 255 

Benjamin, Lydia 333 

Benn, Liesa 252 

Bennett, Debbie 243, 298 

Bennett, Nancy H. 369 

Bennett, Patti 242 

Bennorth, Greg 224 

Ben-Rubin, 283, 358 

Benson, Cam 164 

Benson, Cydney 252 

Benson, Dan 232 

Benson, John 263 

Benson, Lori 243, 301 

Benson, Paul 263 

Benson, Russel 272 

Benson, Sandy 279, 291 

Benson, Tom 246 

Bentcover, Brian 273 

Bentson, Mary 270 

Benz, Sue 271 

Benzing, Carol 227, 290, 369 

Benzinger, Steve 302 

Beran, John 269 

Berg, Edward 369 

Berg, Eric 247 

Berg, Mike 260 

Berg, Otto 238 

Bergadon, Mark 272 

Berge, Eric D. 369 

Berge, Joan 289 

Bergee, Mark J. 369 

Berger, Mike 302 

Berger, Stephen J. 369 

Bergeron, Mike 91 

Bergfeld, Steve 249 

Bergfeld, Tim 249, 250, 369 

Bergman, Franci 245 

Bergman, Kellea 271 

Bergman, Robin Lyn 245, 299, 
349,369 

Bergman, Ted 341 

Bergman, Todd A. 258, 305, 
369 

Bergmann, Curt 238 

Bergschneider, Lynn 329 

Bergsma, Bonnie 355 

Berka. Roman 287 

Berkelhamer, Maura Carol 
252, 304, 348, 369 

Berkenkamp, Joanne 283, 329 

Berkowitz, Andrea 278 

Berlin, MicheUe 233, 362 

Berman, Jeff 281, 282,369 

Berman, Joan 278 

Berman, Jodi 228 

Berman, Karen 278 



Berman, Mike 287 
Berman, Nancy 270 
Berman, Stacey 245, 299, 369 
Berman, Susan 278 
Bermingham, Christa 355 
Bermont, Todd 269 
Bermudez, Carlos 280 
Bemardont, Michael 369 
Bemdt, PC. 275 
Bernetti, Margherita 227 
Bemheim, Lisa 245 
Bernstein, Ruth 228, 328 
Bemtson, Glen Eric 369 
Berry, Dave 232 
Berry, Kathy 256 
Berry, NeU A. 369 
Berry, Reuben 319 
Berry, Steve 312 
Berry, Thomas E. 281, 282, 

369 
Berson, Paul 336 
Berta, Yolande 369 
Bertels, Paul 238 
Berto, Terrie L. 204,228, 369 
Bertram, Robert T. 369 
Bertsch, Carol 355, 361, 369 
Bervola, Russel 341 
Besjak, Chuck 260 
Bessony, Eric 229 
Best, Larry 225 
Best, Theresa 270 
BeU Theta Pi 296 
Betterman, John 240, 241, 
Beube, Susan E. 369 
Beutler. Scott D. 369 
Bever, James D 369 
Beverly, Dwight 163, 169 
Bevis, Doug 238 
Bey, Robert J. 369 
Bey, Sue 234 
Beyers, Mary 271 
Beyersdorfer, Kevin C. 369 
Beynon, Kathleen 258, 345, 

349, 356, 357 
Bezanes, Stephanie 96, 279, 

362 
Bhowsmik, Krishna 369 
Bialas, Michael G. 369 
Bias, Moe 169, 171 
Bibbs, Cathey 336 
Bibee, Amy 255 
Bickett, Lynn Renee 303, 369 
BickneU, Cheryl 251 
Bidese, Robert Alan 369 
Bidner, Anita 289, 291 
Bidner, Brent 249 
Bidner, Scott 250, 369 
Bieber, Thomas W 347, 369 
Biek, Annette 233 
Bielat, Christine M 369 
Bielfeldt, Karen 271, 301 
Bielfeldt, Linda 252, 301, 304 
Bierk, Michael 263 
Bierman, Carol 352 
Biersach, Linda 237 
Biertz, Sue 268 
Bietsch, Bob 225 
Bievenue, Lisa 306 
Biga, Judy 289 
BUfeld, Lisa 278 
BUges, Ken 272 
Billie, Chris 262 
Billing, James C 369 
Billstrand, Chuck 330 
Billy Joel 145 
Bus, Lisa 304, 325 
Bimm, Terri 279 
Bingham, Wayne 323 
Birbaum, Bess Jo 362 
Birch, Harold 352 
Bird, Laureen Siobhan 369 
Bird, Mary 239, 329 
Bimbaum, B.J. 234 
Bischoff, Christa Maria 369 
Bishop, Amy 242 
Bishop, Brad 263 
Bishop, Holly 242 
Bishop, Mary EUen 268, 308, 

369 
Bishop, Mike 272 
Biskup, George A. 369 
Biteler, Mark C. 369 
Birterman, Patrick 244 
Bitting, Dave 250 
Bittrruller, JuUe A 369 
Bittner, Mark 274 
Black, Charles 264 
Black, Greg 260 
Black, Kenneth M. 369 
Black, Kim 325 
Black. Michael 272 
Black Programming 
Committee 42, 43 
Blackburn, Fernado 43, 294 
Blackmer, Tammy 369 
Blackmore, Linda 251, 340 
Blackmore, Lynn 327 
Blaha, Michael C. 369 
Blain, Michelle 304, 341 
Blair, Andrea 352 
Blair, Beth 268 
Blair, Mary 360 
Blair, Victoria 369 



422 Index 






Blake. John 285 
Blakeman, Chad 224 
Blakeman, Mike 249 
Blakey, Diane 245 
Blanchard, Dave 41, 284 
Blanchette, Paula M. 242, 297, 

369 
Blank, Stephanie J. 369 
Blanco, Ana 356 
Blaney, Suzanne 358 
Blaum, Pam 289 
Blaydes, Lisa Anne 369 
Blaz, Jim 302 

Blazaitis, Todd William 369 
Blazej, Laurie 227 
Blechl, Joseph F. 369 
Bleck, Linda 301 
Bleck, Susie 279, 301 
Bleuher, Mike 307 
Blickham, Mike 258 
Blinn, Eric 240 
Blinn, Peter 240, 241, 369 
Bliss, Laurie 291, 325, 369 
Blitt, Stacy 228 
Blix, Susan 369 
Block, Bruce P. 369 
Block, Tim 240 
Blomberg, Edward C. 369 
Bloom, Ken 273 
Bloomenkranz, Susie 278 
Blount, Al 200 
Blowers, Lisa 237 
Blue, Kimberly 336 
Blue, Michael H. 369 
Bluhm, Mitch 370 
Blum, Carla 243 
Blum, -Marty Kay 243, 298, 

370 
Blumberg, Benjamin J. 347, 

370 
Blumberg, JoAnne 270, 343, 

370 
Blumenthal, Maria 342 
Blumenthal, Susan 338 
Blunier, Raymond 370 
Boatright, Dave 302 
Boba, Matthew C. 370 
Bobber, Bud 224 
Bobinski, Mitch 269 
Bochhorst, Joan 270 
Bockhorst, Joan Kathryn 308, 

370 
Bockhorst, Marianne 370 
Bockhorst, Nan 270, 308 
Bode, Becky 234 
Bode, Kristin 289 
Bodeman, John P. 272, 370 
Bodi, Jeri 279, 301 
Bodwell, Teresa 301 
Boeckelman, Amy 271 
Boeckmann, Eric Vonn 224, 

370 
Boehm, Joyce 245 
Boehmer, Michele 234 
Boehne, Rhonda 228, 325 
Boehner, Laura 304, 325, 359 
Boeing, Julie 283 
Boers, Sally 227 
Bogdanowicz, Yvonne 268, 

341 
Boggs, Helen 370 
Boggs, Phil 311 
Boghossian, Elizabeth 370 
Boghossian, John 269 
Boglin, Robin Y. 370 
Bogner, Julie 283 
Bogner, Susan 251, 291 
Bogojevich, Alex 240 
Boham, Andrew 328 
Bohlen, Jim 290 
Bohlen, Paula 304 
Bohning, Kristy 237 
Boiko, Barbara 328 
Bokenkamp, Kristen 288 
Bolden, Charon 292 
Boldt, Laura 338 
Boldt, Thomas E. 266, 370 
Bolek, Mark Francis 370 
Bolger, Paul 260 
Boltinghouse, Gary 310 
Bolton, Denise M. 318, 370 
Bolton, Mike 106, 107 
Boma, Barb 243 
Bonavia, Jill 362 
Bone, Dawn 242, 328 
Bonelli, Frank 284 
Boniecki, Liz 356 
Bonner, Bernadette 328, 354 
Bonnett, Scott C. 370 
Bonucci, Barbara 347, 370 
Bookman, Marc 370 
Boomer, Marion 370 
Boorstein, Marc 277, 370 
Boose, Mike 249 
Boratto, Nina 252 
Bordeaux, Ronald Alan 370 
Borden, Stephen 341 
Boreffi, Joe 247, 301 
Boren, Linda 289 
Borgic, Melisa Jean 251, 303, 

370 
Borhart, Linda 362 
Bork, Edwin L. 370 
Borkowski, Kathy 227, 340 
Borman, BUI 314 
Borman, William John 370 
Bomstein, Dave 272, 359 
Bomstein, Sue 245, 299, 333, 

370 
Borowski, Dave 310 
Borowskik S. 258 
Borre Ronald J. Jr., 299, 370 
Borreli, Mark 232 



Borrowman, Sandy 271 
Bosco, Joe 272 
Bottner, Adam 370 
Bouchard, Kathy 242 
Boube, Sue 291 
Boudeman, Joe 253, 338 
Boudos, Tim 266 
Boulanger, Lisa 243 
Bounds, Brian 323 
Bourbulas, Karen 347 
Bourbulas, Mary-Kay Helen 

370 
Bourke, John 232, 292 
Bourque, Carrie J. 370 
Bouslog, Lori Ann 288, 304, 

315, 370 
Bouton, Peter 216 
Bouvier, Pierre 111 
Bouy, Lisa 356 
Bowden, Jerry 284 
Bowden, Patrick 311 
Bower, Douglas 281, 282, 370 
Bowers, Michael 334 
Bowes, Jeff 247, 301 
Bowie, David 145 
Bowles, Eric A. 231, 370 
Bowles, Mary 327 
Bowles, Mimi 248 
Bowman, Dawn 370 
Bowman, Robert 370 
Box, Rich 272 
Boy George 144 
Boyd, Antonio 254 
Boyd, Gwen 359 
Boyd, Kathy 234 
Boyd, Randall W. 370 
Boyd, Tom 240 
Boyer, Lisa 301 
Boyke, Kimberly 351, 371 
Boykins, Mike 347 
Boylan, Dan 260 
Boyle, Casey 268 
Boyle, Charles Richard 371 
Boyle, Geraldine 371 
Boyle, Mary Ann 268, 349, 

351 
Brackebusch, Scott 253 
Bradel, Mark Stephen 225, 371 
Brademas, Kathy 325 
Braden, Larry 238 
Bradley, Annette 352 
Bradley, Carol 270 
Bradley, Carrie 234 
Bradley's 27 
Brady, Ed 168 
Brady, James 33 
Bragg, Dawn 217, 335 
Braje, Barbara A. 371 
Bramel, Mike 267 
Brammieir, Neil 253 
Branchaw, Luke 321, 344 
Brand, Ellen 328 
Brand, Kathleen 347 
Brand, Warren D. 371 
Brandabur, Matthew 333, 334 
Brandau, Keith 336 
Brandau, Sandy 321 
Brandenburg, Larry 326 
Brandes, Laurie 271 
Brandl, Ron 285 
Brandstrader, Fred 232 
Brandt, Bob 337 
Brandt, Debbie 252, 304 
Brandt, Mitchell L. 371 
Brandt, Scott 272, 309, 357 
Brandzel, Barb 228 
Branecki, Mary 233, 321, 361 
Bransky, Julie 245, 362 
Bratton, Keith 236 
Braun, Laurie Beth 371 
Braun, Janet 239 
Brazas, Donna J. 371 
Brazzale, Mary 329 
Breen, M. 258 
Breen Pat 310 
Breen, Terence Patrick 371 
Bregman, Dan 273 
Breibart, Alan 273 
Breitbarth, Larry 28 
Bremer, Sue 371 
Bremhorst, Nancy 243, 298 
Brems, Karen 194 
Brennan, Margaret Ann 371 
Brennan, Mike 266, 351, 355 
Brenner, BUI 229, 355 
Brenner, Katherine A. 371 
Brenner, Marc 273, 349, 361 
Brenningmeyer, Dave 281 
Brenton, Bob 231 
Bresler, Michael Evan 371 
Bresn, Nolan 437, 441 
Bretsch, Mark 363 
Bretscher, Carl Paul 371 
Brewer, Sandra 350, 371 
Brewster, Tim 170 
Brezinski, Steve 321 
Briars, Debbie 288 
Bridges, Carla 270, 308, 341 
Bridges, Fern 24 
Bridges, Kristin 252 
Bridges, Michelle Y. 371 
Bridgewater, Dena 288, 294, 

303 
Briere, Eleanor 363 
Briggs, Joseph P. 371 
Briggs, Scott 287 
Briley, Denise Marie 288, 315, 

371 
Brille, Maureen A. 271, 371 
Brincat, Jeff 285 
Brincks, Dave 240 
Brinkerhoff, Brenda 248 
Brinkerhoff, David 247 



Brinkman, Debbie 156, 354 
Brinkman, Karen 234, 293, 371 
Brinkman, Steve 232 
Brinkmann, Kent D. 338, 371 
Broadbent, Dave 266 
Broadbent, Lori Bea 371 
Brock, Jennifer 242, 341 
Brod, Mike 299 
Broder, Susan 278 
Broecker, Laura 371 
Broehne, Rhonda 291 
Broeren, Tom 307 
Broh, Lisa 278 
Bronson, Marion 242 
Bronson, Mark 266 
Bronson, Terese 242 
Broocks, Bryan Thomas 371 
Brookins, MitcheU 163, 167, 

196 
Brooks, Debbie 251, 327, 353, 

361 
Brooks, Jerry Wayne 327, 338, 

352, 371 
Brooks, Karen 371 
Brooks, Kevin 196 
Brooks, Lori 268 
Brooks, Robert T. 254 
Brooks, Sharon 228, 291 
Brosius, Lauren 329 
Brothers, Jack 266 
Brown, Annette 248 
Brown, Blake 287, 315, 371 
Brown, Brad 226 
Brown, Cindy 228, 359 
Brown, David C. 344, 371 
Brown, Debbie 228, 359 
Brown, Diane 248 
Brown, EmUy 234 
Brown, Janette Elaine 371 
Brown, Jennifer Perrin 279, 

371 
Brown, Jim 266 
Brown, Jody 228 
Brown, Joe 321 
Brown, John J. 371 
Brown, Jenny 312 
Brown, Kathy 252 
Brown, Kimberly Ebert 270, 

308, 371 
Brown, Laura 258, 306 
Brown, Laurie 252, 341 
Brown, Mark E. 371 
Brown, Pete 302 
Brown, Robert 371 
Brown, SheUy 347 
Brown, Steve 238 
Brown, Steve 264 
Browne, Chris 247 
Browne, Glenn 229 
Browne, JuUe 234 
Browning, Amy 242, 297 
Browning, Amy 371 
Browning, Thomas 311 
Browning, Tim 313 
Brownson, Sue 228, 291, 371 
Brownstein, Dave 265 
Brownstein, Pamela Sue 228, 

371 
Brozio, Julie 288, 315 
Brozosky, Heidi 228 
Brubaker, Ralph 249, 250, 326, 

348, 371 
Brubaker, Ray 249 
Bruce, Bethann 371 
Bruce, Joe 338 
Bruce, Keith 313 
Bruce, Mark 284 
Bruce, NeU 231, 327 
Brucker, Elizabeth 237, 295, 

371 
Bruehl, Terry 272 
Bruemmer, David W. 371 
Bruene, Carol 207 
Bruggeman, Ronald 371 
Bruhn, Dave 302 
Bruhns, Kenneth P. 263, 371 
Brummel, Pete 253, 327 
Brun, Charlotte 268 
Brunnler, Cyndi 283 
Brunovskis, Peter 371 
Bruns, Elliott 273 
Brunton, Cathy 243 
Brusseau, Joseph E. 331, 371 
Bryan, Lisa 279 
Bryan, Mardell 362 
Bryan, WUUam 249, 250, 371 
Bryant, Carolyn Joyce 328, 371 
Bryant, David 236 
Bryant, MeUssa 362 
Bryce, George 287 
Bryech, Michael 344 
Brynarski, Chet 290 
Bryson, Gary 327, 352 
Buan, Josefina 362 
Buchanan, Greg 312 
Buchanan, Theodore M. 371 
Buchholz, Shawn Leslie 371 
Buchner, Pete 236 
Buckingham, Wendy 255 
Buckler, James 371 
Buckley, Ed 263 
Buckley, Oph 307 
Buckley, Tom 236 
Bucksath, Lisa 289 
Buckstaff, Julie 252 
Bucshow, Larry Dean 371 
Budd, Margie 227 
Budde, Joan 306 
Budish, Andrew M. 371 
Budney, Margaret 283, 321 
Budney, Marge 69, 223 
Budney, Nancy 233, 293, 371 
Budnovich, Don 249 



Buebe, Sue 287, 289 
Buhay, Judy 243, 298, 342 
Buhr, Mike 272 
Buhrow, Chris 231, 327 
BuUta, Cheryl 279 
Bulgrin, Lon E. 372 
BuU, Doug 272 
Bump, Cindra Kay 33, 372, 

437,439 
Bump, Karin 111 
Bunning, Steve 240, 356 
Bunse, Usa 298, 355, 372 
Burack, Alan Jeffrey 372 
Burak, Alan 229 
Burba, Denise 233 
Burch, T. E. 372 
Burcham, Doug 260 
Burchardt, Rita Ann 372 
Burd, Bob 299 
Burda, Lisa 243 
Burden, Jennifer 271 
Burden, Julie 256 
Burg, Jul Ann 228, 372 
Burg, Mike 240, 344 
Burgee, John 285 
Burgess, Patricia 358 
Burgess, SheUa 372 
Burk, Lisa 88 
Burk, Tom 355 
Burke, Genie 268 
Burke, John 299 
Burke, Mary Pat 233 
Burke, Mike 280 
Burke, Susan Kathleen 372 
Burkett, Jeffrey S. 236, 357, 

372 
Burkland, Adriane 268 
Burleigh, Cheryl 283, 330 
Burling, Stephanie 289 
Buriingham, Carolyn 239 
Bumess, John 110 
Burnett, Angela Renee 341, 

347, 372 
Bums, Anne 288, 304 
Bums, Cathy 258, 306 
Bums, David 372 
Bums, M. 258 
Bums, S. 258 
Bums, SheUa 214 
Bums, Walt 264 
Bumstein, Cari 228, 328 
Bumstine, Mark R. 372 
Buron, Tom 266 
Burr, Mary 321, 355 
Burstyn, Linda Faye 278, 328, 

372 
Burt, Jeff 240 
Burton, Amy 233, 293 
Burton, Cheryl Annette 372 
Burton, Kelly 227 
Burton, Sidney Leferre 357, 

372 
Burwell, Andrew 326 
Burzcak, Mike 264 
Burzynski, Ken 272 
Busboom, Mike 341 
Busch, John 272 
Busch, Matt 307 
Bush, Richard 246 
Bush, Scott 247 
Bush, Steve 231, 327, 338 
BusheU, Mary 228 
BusheU, Peter 313, 355 
Busking, Cathy 362 
Bussan, Donna 233 
Busse, Robert 359 
Buster, Edward 254 
Butkus, Dick 102 
Butkus, Mark 165, 169 
Butler, BUI 266 
Butler, Douglas , 327, 372 
Butler, J. 258 
Butler, Janice 325, 359 
Butler, Jim 249 
Butler, Julie 271 
Butler, Karen T. 252, 304, 372 
Butler, Kevin 355 
Butler, Monique 268, 308 
Butler, Susan 301 
Buttala, Bob 300 
Butterfield, Janet 325, 372 
Buytendorp, Mark 372 
Byconski, John 355 
Byers, Ann 372 
Byers, Stacey 243, 356 
Byrne, Mae Anne 372 
Byrne, Rich 312 
Byrne, Tom 302 
Bystricki, Kathy 228 



c 



Cabanski, Mary 270 
Cacich, Michael 372 
Cackley, Diana 372 
Caffey, Shawn 294 
Cager, Marc 330 
Cagle, Debbie 356 
Cagle, Tracy 248 
Cahalan, Greg 266 
Cahill, Jeanne Ann 270, 308, 

372 
CahUl, Julia 372 
CahUl, Kathleen 372 
CahUl, Keith A. 372 
Caine, Elizabeth 43, 47 



Calcagno, Scott 132 
CaldweU, Stacey E. 243, 357, 

372 
CaldweU, Tricia 243 
Cale, L. 258 
Calhoon, Shari S. 372 
Calhoun, JuUe 349 
Calhoun, Kevin 372 
California Sweet 318 
Calk, M. 258 
Calk, Steve 272 
CaU, Joan 437, 440 
CaUahan, Amy 283, 351 
CaUahan, Bridget 228 
CaUahan, C. 258 
CaUahan, EUeen M. 239, 2%, 

372 
CaUahan, Maureen 349 
Callaway, Christine Marie 

268, 308, 372 
CaUistein, SheUa 228 
Camel, James Edward 346, 

372 ' 
CameU, Joe 302 
Caminer, Nancy 294 
Camp, Donna Paul 372 
CampbeU, Craig 267 
Campbell, Jane 325 
CampbeU, Jeff 249 
CampbeU, Kent 326 
CampbeU, MicheUe 204 
CampbeU, PhiUip S. 372 
CampbeU, Rick 253 
Campe, Kevin M. 372 
Campe, Tom 212 
CampoU, Doug 201 
Canfield, Betsy 243 
Caniglia, Kenneth P. 263, 372 
Canino, Toni 289 
CanneU, Jenine E. 150, 151, 

227, 290, 339, 362, 372 
CanneU, Patrick 372 
Cannova, John P. 372 
Cano, Esther 271 
Canter, Alysa 336 
CantreU, Joan 292 
Capaul, John 357 
Caplan, Gary S. 353, 356, 361 
Caplan, Liz 228, 372 
Capozzo, Jack 300 
Cappas, P. 258 
Capper, David A. 372 
Capps, Leslie 372 
Capranica, Dina 294 
Capurka, Tomas 267, 372 
Caputo, Louis N. 372 
Cardosi, Jeff 240 
Carens, Patricia Ann 372 
Carey, Kathleen 228 
Carey, Maureen 283 
CaringeUo, Donnalee 234 
Carius, Dean 329 
Carlborg, Eric 311 
Carley, Michael A. 372 
Carley, Tom 355 
Carls, Marc 231, 327 
Carlsen, Sue 239 
Carlson, Beth 255 
Carlson, Brian 264 
Carlson, Cathy Lynn 328, 372 
Carlson, Dave 240 
Carlson, Jeff 266, 312 
Carlson, June 271 
Carlson, Kimberly Marie 372 
Carlson, Kurt M. 372 
Carlson, Roy JuUus Jr., 74, 

135, 329, 372 
Carlson, Steven R. 167, 334, 

354, 372 
Carlton, Jeff 372 
Carmer, Kristi 349 
Carmicheal, Kim 251 
Carmickle, Sandra EUen 373 
Carmody, Christy E. 227, 290, 

373 
Carmody, L. 258 
Carmody, Laura Denise 306, 

349, 373 
Carney, EUen 256 
Carney, John WUliams 351, 

373 
Carone, Sharon 355 
Carow, Cathy 270 
Carr, Anne 228 
Can-, Cathy 234, 301 
Can, John 307 
Carra, Jim 224 
Car-rick, Richard B. 373 
Carrico, Mike 240 
Carrico, Pat 285 
Carrigan, Dan 240 
Carris, Dean 311 
Carris, James F. 311, 373 
Carrol, Bruce 281, 282 
CarroU, David Allen 253, 340, 

373 
CarroU, Edward J. 373 
CarroU, Elaine 294, 349 
CarroU, Heather 252 
CarroU, Kristen 291 
CarroU, Mike 296 
CarroU, Patrick J. 373 
CarroU, Paul 311 
Carron, Patrick J. 346, 373 
Canow, Cathy 270 
CarseUo, Rosemarie 373 
CarteUi, Durene Anne 373 
Carter, Jeffrey R. 373 
Carter, Kimberly S. 373 
Carton, Estee 270 308, 
Cartwright, Heidi 271 
Cartwright, Shari 27, 283,357 
Caruso, Robert M. 240,241, 



373 
Cary, Dawn 239 
Casadang, Rod 258 
Casado, Lou 312 
Casady, William Walter 327, 

373 
Casaletto, Tom 302 
Case, Bob 335 
Casey, Daniel G. 373 
Casey, F. 258 
Casey, G. 258 

Casey, Gloria J. 306, 340, 373 
Casey, Jeff D. 373 
Casey, John Lawrence 338, 

373 
Casey, M. 25b 
Casey, Marilyn 356 
Casey, Mike 272 
Casey, Patrick J. 373 
Casey, Tom 236 
Cashman, Jeff 311 
Cashman, Pat 345 
Casini, Victor Mario 373 
Casler, Cathy 255 
Cason, Terrence 254 
Caspary, Gretchen Lynn 373 
Casper, HUary 347, 373 
Casper, Stephen 326 
Cassens, Martha 288, 304 
Cassidy, Patricia 373 
Cassiere, Nancy 321 
Cassin, Rich 260 
CasteUi, Cathy 106 
CasteUi, Jane 373 
CastUlo, Gonzalo 269 
Castino, Michael T. 373 
Castte, Victoria L. 233, 293, 

356,373 
Castree, Paul 157, 324, 326 
Castrogiovanni, Paula 256 
Caton, George 244 
Cavanaugh, Cathy 239 
Cavanaugh, Kirk 329 
Cavanaugh, Lynda M. 255, 

305, 373 
Cave, Karen Anna 270, 308, 

373 
Cavins, Craig 373 
Cavitt, Ross 347 
Cawley, Larry 345 
Cayton, Thomas C. 373 
Cazel, Gregory M. 240, 373 
Ceas, Pat 281 
Cebold, Linda Rae 373 
Cecola, Robin 226 
Cederberg, Cathy 233, 351 
CeUini, Stacey 256 
Celski, Dan 269 
Cengel, John 267 
Central Black Student Union 

319 
CepuUs, Wade 206 
Cerese, Gigi 256 
Cerza, John 269 
Chabria, Raj 281 
Chachula, Veronica Mary 150, 

151, 339, 362, 373 
Chaikin, Laureen 228 
Chamberlain, Sharon 327 
Chamberlin, BUI 260 
Chamberlin, Debra Lea 373 
Chamberlin, Ron 262 
Chamberlin, Tom 360 
Chamberlain, Sharon R. 327, 

373 
Chamberlain, Steve 226 
Chamberlain, Tom 323 
Chambers, Don 312 
Champagne, Brannon 172 
Chams, Joyce 245 
Chan, Ling 285 
Chan, Vera 255, 357 
Chande, Tushar 359 
Chandler, David E. 373 
Chandler, Debra J. 373 
Chaney, Dawn 289 
Chaney, G. 258 
Chaney, GaU 306, 373 
Chang, Calvin T. 373 
Chang, Cara 234 
Chang, Cates 265 
Chantos, Scott 311 
Chao, Mark 373 
Chao, Richard 338, 373 
Chap, Linnea 242, 297 
Chapin, Mark 285 
Chapman, Brent 341 
Chapman, Don 269 
Chapman, Greg 287, 315 
Chapman, John 373 
Chapman, Lori 233, 303, 351 
Chapman, Mitch 229 
Chapman, Pat 200 
Chapperon, Pamela 373 
Charhut, Karen 233, 303, 340 
Charles, Lisa 352 
Charlton, Lorraine 354 
Charous, Anita 228 
Chanon, Stephen Joseph 373 
Chartier, Maureen T. 243, 

298, 373 
Charvat, William T. 373 
Chausow, Carol 245 
Chausse, Karen 340 
Chaven, Suchada 308 
Cheaure, Mike 240 
Chein, Ted 349 
Chemburkar, Yogen Pramod 

373 
Chen, Chariie 274 
Chen, Jeanne 268, 308, 373 
Chen, Thomas C.L. 373 
Cheney, Dawnmarie A. 289, 



373 
Cheney, Jim 275 
Cheng, Mark Douglas 373 
ChenneUe, Drew 272, 310 
Cherian, Lavanya R. 373 
Chemy, Barry 229 
Cherny, Shari L. 228, 374 
Cherrington, Graham B. 224, 

374 
Cherry, Janet 374 
Chesnut, Rod 249, 345, 374 
Chester Street 27 
Chew, Keith 326 
Chi Omega 133, 239, 296 
Chione, Kristy 301 
Chi Psi 297 
Chia, Ser Yen 332, 374 
Chiao, Richard 201 
Chiappe, Dave 307 
Chicago 27 
Chiczewski, Joe 240 
Chien, Edward K. S. 313, 374 
Chien, Irene 351 
Chien, Theodore 269, 374 
Cluldester, Jodi 255 
Quids, Don 244 
Quids, Tracey 339 
ChUigiris, Mary 233 
Chin, Gary J. 345, 374 
Chin, Soo F. 374 
Chin, Timothy K. 374 
Chiodo, John M. 307, 374 
Chione, Kristy 279 
Cho, Ikhwan 374 
Cho, Yun 374 

Chodash, Howard B. 330, 374 
Chodash, Mark 273 
Choi, Charles 287 
Choi, Young C. 374 
Chorosinski, Donna 374 
Chorpash, Michael 374 
Chorus Line 114 
Chou, April 374 
Chow, Gregory E. 374 
Chow, Wai Ting 374 
Chrisman, Bob 287 
Christensen, Bruce L. 374 
Christensen, Dana Alan 374 
Christensen, Jeff 240 
Christensen, Pete 340 
Christensen, Scott G. 33, 240, 

241, 374 
Christiansen, Karen 239, 321 
Christianson, Kim 279 
Christman, Sara 252 
Christopher, Danel 110 
Chrones, Deanna 256 
Chronis, Paul 
Chruszch, Tony 281, 282 
Chu, Dahlon 359 
Chu, Franco Fang-Yi 374 
Chu, Helen 268, 308 
ChwaUez, Kathi 248 
Cienkus, Cynthia M. 318, 374 
Cienowski, Bryan 307 
Ciesar, Karen 243 
Cieslar, Jan 239 
Cifuentes, Diane 233 
Cikanek, Eugene 209 
CipoUa, Anthony 334 
CipoUa, Lisa 227 
CipoUa, Tony 328, 354 
Cirks, Connie 248, 302 
Ciskowski, Doug 342 
daggett, JuUe 271 
Clancy, Joe 302 
Clapp, Lisa Drews 374 
Clapper, Maureen 374 
Clark, Ann M. 374 
Clark, Cathy 289 
dark, Curtis 171 
Clark, David 70 
Clark, Don 225 
Clark, Doug 236 
Clark, Ed 240 

Clark, Elizabeth 16, 130, 355 
Clark, Greg 310 
Clark, Jocelyn 252 
Clark, John G. 374 
Clark, Joseph I. 374 
Clark, Karen 234 
Clark, Matt 326 
Clark, MicheUe 374 
Clark, Teri 256 
dark. Tod 313 
Clark, Tom 262 
Clark, WU1 266 
Clarke, Cathy 362 
Clarke, Hannah 279 
Clarke, Mary 108 
Clary, David Donald 374 
Clary, Didi 234 
Clary, Rick 231, 374 
Clawson, Robb 267 
Clay, Deanna 357 
Clay, Dede 256 
Clayton, Jerry 196 
Clayton, Katherine 132, 133 
Cleary, Jerry 263 
Cleary, Pat 351 
Cleary, WUliam J. 374 
Cleland, Nancy E. 239, 374 
Qelland, Lonaine Marie 374 
Clemency, Jean 270, 308, 374 
Clemens, Betsy 289 
demmensen, Chris 275, 321 
demmensen, Kurt C. 275, 

276, 374 
dements, Jerry 341 
demmons, Jon 107 
dennon, CoUeen 279 
Qer, Gerald L. 374 
devenger, Kathy 345 



Index 423 



Gevenger, Randy 352 
Cfewlow, Jim 275 
Clifford, Chris 272 
Clifford, D 
Clifford, Karen J. 255, 305, 

374 
Clifford, Sheila 227 
dine, Keith 337 
Clinton, Ron 200 
Qoos, Erik C. 374 
Close, George 302 
Close, Gerard J. 302, 374 
Cloud, Jenny 239 
Cloud, Sandra 374 
Qucas, John S. 344, 374 
duet, Y. 258 
Coad, Paul 330 
Coble, Jane 28, 35, 48, 288 
Cobum, Craig 300 
Cocgane, Jennifer 255 
Cochran, Duane 374 
Cochrane's 26 
Cockrell, Dave 284 
CO. Daniel's 26 
Cody, Ann 335 
Cody, Ann 217 
Coe, Ben 312 
Coe, Mark 277, 374 
Coffey, Jill 242 
Coffey, Lee 279 
Coffland, Jeffrey T 374 
Coffman, Steve L. 374 
Coffman, Tracey 248 
Coghlan, Matthew E. 374 
Coghlan, Terese Anne 258, 

306,374 
Cohen, Alisa 278 
Cohen, Arlene 242, 355 
Cohen, Jeff 229 
Cohen, Jill 228 
Cohen, Julie 260 
Cohen, Julie 228 
Cohen, Karen Sue 271, 374 
Cohen, Larry 357 
Cohen, Lisa 278 
Cohen, Lori 228 
Cohen, Michael 374 
Cohen, Randi 233 
Cohen, Wendy 278, 333 
Cohn, David 273 
Coine, Sheila 227 
Coit, Dave 275 
Coker, Brooke 271 
Colbert, Daniel L 266, 349, 

374 
Colbert, Jaqueline 255 
Colburn, David 129, 159, 192, 

193, 194, 195, 359 
Colburn, Linda 271 
Cole, Cathy 279 
Cole, Roger G. 374 
Cole, Terry 165, 236 
Coleite, Michelle 330, 333 
Coleman, Karen P. 375 
Coleman, Linda K. 375 
Coleman, Meg 255 
Coletti, Ann Marie 279, 312, 

375 
Coletto, Teresa 255 
Colindres, Adriana 362 
Collerier, Phil 226, 340 
Collins, Bob 266 
Collins, Colleen 321 
Collins, Constance L. 152, 

271,375 
Collins, Jenny 301, 279 
Collins, John 236 
Collins, Laura J. 268, 308, 375 
Collins, Lisa 334, 354 
Collins, Mary 234 
Collins, MicheUe 301, 288 
Collins, Naomi 288 
Collins, Ray 274 
Collins, Terry 347 
Collins, Trina 239 
Collister, Leah 321 
Colonius, Jo Dee 239, 375 
Coltrane, Sherry 239 
Comiskey, Ed 327 
Comisky, Laurel 237, 295, 375 
Comm, Michael L. 375 
Commerce Council 320 
Compall, John 236 
Compall, Timothy G. 236, 375 
Compton, Douglas L. 375 
Compton, Lynn 237 
Concert Choir 332 
Conda, Rolanda 199 
Condill, J.B. 314 
Conforti, Christopher John 

375 
Conger, Jody 375 
Conger, Kim 362 
Conley, Liz 233 
Conneally, Marty 265 
ConneU, Bill 281 
CdnneU, Tim 253, 327 
Conner, BUI 258 
Connolly, Pete 264 
Conrad, Elise 91, 355 
Conrad, James 94, 269, 345, 

375 
Conrad, John 247 
Conrath, Dan 263 
Constant, Michelle 237 
Constantino, Mary 283 
Contento, Lou 302 
Contorer, Rachel 375 
Conway, Marcie C. 375 
Conway, Mike 232 
Conway, Sarah 255 
Conway, Tom 262 
Cook, Bruce 294 
Cook, Christy 279 



Cook, David 352 
Cook, Gregg 312 
Cook, Joel 326, 331 
Cook, Karen Sandra 375 
Cook, Lavtrence Robert 375 
Cook, Trina M. 375 
Cooler, William H. 275, 276, 

375 
Cools, Pamela A. 375 
Cooney, Kathleen G. 271, 375 
Cooper, Bob 274 
Cooper, Cheryl 375 
Cooper, David S. 375 
Cooper, Karen 329 
Cooper, Kelli 289 
Cooper, Sharon 255, 305 
Cooperman, Marc 281 
Copeland, Dave 329 
Copeland, Kenneth E. 375 
Copeland, Marlene 329 
Copeland, Stephanie 375 
Copeland, Tim 280 
Coplan, Geoff 272 
Coplan, Richard 375 
Corbett, Jodi 301, 347 
Cordes, Connie 340, 352, 375 
Cordogan, Tana 228, 291, 375 
Coren, Jamie L. 278, 375 
Corlew, Michelle 347 
Corley, Anne 256 
Cornelius, Kent 258, 305 
Cornell, Mike 326 
Corona, Agnes Christine 270, 

308, 349, 375 
Corral, Luis 284 
Corrigan, Amy 256, 301, 357 
Corsello, Sandy 156 
Cosaro, Lisa 227 
Cosbey, Sarah 237 
Cosgrove, Matt 281 
Costa, Dow 240, 241 
Costas, Pam 283 
Costello, Karen 256 
Costello, Kathleen 242 
Costello, Shawn 267 
Costigan, Carroll. 258 
Costin, Dan 354, 358 
Cotell, Cindy 245 
Cotter, Janet 227, 303 
Couch, Judy 279, 312, 375 
Coughlin, Chuck 263, 375 
Coughlin, Regina 227 
Coulam, Todd 375 
Court, Kathy 227 
Court, Kimberly J. 227, 290, 

375 
Courson, Dave 236 
Courtney, Brian 285 
Courtney, Dave 326 
Coutre, Mary Pat 375 
Conerty, Catherine 375 
Coventry, Debbie 228 
Coverstone, Vicki 288 
Covey, Nancy 288 
Covey, Philip H. 224, 375 
Covinsky, Kenneth Eugene 

375 
Cowan, Daniel E. 375 
Cowell, Laurie 375 
Cox, Angela 292 

Cox, Brian 232 

Cox, Constance M. 375 

Cox, David J. 375 

Cox, Jennifer 301 

Cox, Mark 231, 340 

Cox, Michelle 16 

Cox, Steve 54 

Coy, Mina 57 

Crabb, Michael 287, 315, 375 

Craddock, Dave 232 

Craemer, Diane M. 375 

Craft, Donna J. 321, 353 

Craft, Keith 326 

Craig, Alan 346 

Craig, Brenda 375 

Craig, Freya 233, 301, 303 

Craig, Jean 233, 293, 375 

Craig, Lawrence 42, 53 

Craig, Tammy 294 

Crain, Jay 287, 315 

Crain, Jennifer 239 

Crain, Ken 264 

Cramer, Michael 375 

Crane, Darcy 325 

Crane, Mandy 39, 88 

Crane, Tim 2%, 356 

Craver, Holly 242 

Crawford, Ron 231, 340 

Crawshaw, Mike 247 

Crayton, Carolyn Diane 375 

Creath, Lisa C. 54, 113, 375 

Credi, Greg 236 

Credi, Mindi 227 

Cremer, Andy 229 

Crenshaw, Lori 375 

Cressman, Karl 375 

Creswell, Catherine J. 375 

Crews, Brad 358 

Cribbet, John 120 

Cripe, Matt 266 

Crocker, Ronald T. 375 

Croeger, Paul E. 375 

Croker, Jeannie 270 

Cronin, Adrienne Jean 376 

Cronin, Jerry 244 

Cronin, Maureen 255, 305, 
376 

Cronin, Rosanne 270, 308 

Cronin, Sheila Jeanne 258, 
306, 376 

Crook, Monica 304, 338, 362 

Crook, Teresa 304, 330, 338, 
362 

Cross, Janet G. 306, 340, 349, 



376 
Cross, Melissa 294 
Cross Country 206, 207 
Crossland, Gary Earl 376 
Crotinger, Ross 274 
Croucher, Glenora 333, 334 
Crowcroft, Beth 289, 341 
Crowe, Susan 255 
Crowe, Tim 244 
Crowell, Tom 355 
Crown, Adrienne 283 
Crowley, Mary 301 
Crull, Alyssa 258 
Crump, Andre 329 
Crumrine, Dianne 251 
Cruwys, Bryan 232 
Cryder, Carol 376 
Cuccio, Liz 227, 290 
Cuccio, Mary Elizabeth 376 
Cuenca, Marilyn 330 - 
Cuffman, Liana 327 
Culkar, Joseph M. 376 
Cullinan, Roxane 237, 295, 

376 
Culver, Mary Lou 228 
Cummings, Brock 355 
Cummings, Linda L. 376 
Cummings-Saxton, James 326 
Cummins, Beth 270 
Cummings, Brian 352 
Cummins, Shannon 271 
Cumpston, Joan C. 376 
Cunningham, Ashlyn 252 
Cunningham, Brian 287 
Cunningham, Jim 274 
Cunningham, Karen 270 
Cunningham, Kent Newton 

376 
Cunningham, Mick 258 
Cunningham, Missy 242 
Cunningham, Scott 300 
Cupi, Robin 338 
Cureton, Thomas K. 85 
Curley, Dan 302 
Curtis, Stan 340 
Curlin, Bryan J. 376 
Cuthbert, Kevin 301 
Cuthbertson, Jim 264 
Curtin, Greg 249, 250, 376 
Curtis, William S. 238, 295, 

376 
Cuthberson, Jane 255 
Cuthbert, Kevin 247 
Cuyler, Karen 289 
Cycyota, Steven 246 
Czupla, Ed 272 
Czyl, Matt 302, 376 



D 



Daab, Jake 226 
Dada, Joseph 202, 376 
Dagen, Yvette Dorothea 376 
Daggett, Dawn 239, 361 
Dahms, Kathryn 255 
Dailey, Eric 226 
Daily Illini 120, 334 
Daily Illini Display 

Advertising 333 
Daily Illini Editorial Board 

333 
Daisy, Kim 233 
DalDegan, Dan, 232, 345 
Daleiden, Julianne 376 
Dalenberg, Gretchen 325 
Dalesandro, Dean 264 
Daley, Douglas W. 347, 376 
Daley, Pat 217, 335 
Daley, Tim 376 
Dalianis, Ares 226 
Dallesasse, John 353, 358 
Dailey, Karen L. 344, 376 
Dallman, Bill 300 
Dalton, Beth E. 376 
Dalton, Dale A. 346, 376 
Daly, Eugene P. 376 
Daly, Joanie 376 
Daly, Mike 264 
Damijonatis, Gaile 294 
Damkroger, Robert Paul 345, 

376 
Danca, Mary Ellen 234 
Danehower, Georgie 271, 291 
Danenberger, Sam 341 
D'Angelis, Chris 266 
Daniel, Cullen 376 
Daniel, Lynette K. 376 
Daniels, Brad 297 
Daniels, Kathi 330 
D'Anna, Dori A. 270, 308, 376 
Dannenberger, Sam 236 
Danofrid, Dave 300 
Danzyger, Howard 229 
Darakjian, Houry 376 
Darling, Douglas 297 
Darmody, Dr. Robert 253 
Darrah, Jacqueline M. 239, 

2%, 348, 356, 376 
Dasher, Greg 302 
Daskalakis, Mike 240 
DattUo, John 360 
Daum, Julie 349 
Davenport, Leonard David 

246, 300, 376 
Davenport, Robyn J. 233, 293, 

348, 351, 376 
David, Martha D. 376 



David, Michelle 228 
David, Mike 232 
David, Monica 228 
Davidsmeier, Scott 249 
Davidsmeyer, Brenda 376 
Davidson, Diane 359 
Davidson, Frances 239 
Davidson, Gini 289 
Davidson, Liz 255 
Davidson, Marc D. 376 
Davis, Chris 200, 217, 335 
Davis, Donald 376 
Davis, Eric D. 46, 376 
Davis, G. Bryan 280 
Davis, Gary S. 280, 345 
Davis, James M. 376 
Davis, JoAnne F. 351, 376 
Davis, John R. 376 
Davis, Karen 352 
Davis, Karen Lysa 376 
Davis, Karla K. 268, 308, 340, 

376 
Davis, Ken 275 
Davis, Kevin 333, 334, 354, 

376 
Davis, Linda 376 
Davis, Pam 255, 341 
Davis, Scott 273 
Davis, Stan 225 
Davis, Terry 44, 46 
Davis, Vicki 248, 301 
Davison, Becky 233, 301 
Davison, Diane 242 
Davy, Daniel 376 

Daw, Jessica 214 

Dawkins, Susan 252 

Dawson, Amy 233 

Dawson, Jay R. 313, 376 

Dawson, Suzanne C. 233, 293, 
321, 348, 362, 376 

Day, Dann Richard 376 

Day, Kelly 256 

Dayantis, Dena 331 

Daykin, Sue 255, 305, 376 

Deal, Sam 376 

Deal, Susan 256 

Dean, Amy 243 

Dean, Julie 271, 356 

Dean, Sharon 318, 376 

DeAngelis, Joe 263 

DeAngelis, Lisa 228 

Deany, Theresa 376 

Deatrick, Eric 300 

Debrunner, Susan 233, 293 

Decandia, Fabrizio 377 

DeCapo, Thomas A. 377 

Decker, Steve 224 

Decroix, Doug 247 

Dedey, Bess 330 

Dedin, Mary Kaye 356 

Dedin, Tom 172 

Dee, Mary 279 

Deegan, Donald J. 284, 377 

Deffinbaugh, Robin 234 

Deford, Cynny 360 

deGuzman, Enrico H. 377 

DeHaan, Bill 265 

DeHaan, Kevin 340 

DeHaan, Randy 340 

Deierto, Izzy 300 

Deininger, Doug 312 

DeLand, Janet A. 347, 377 

Del Barco, Lilian A. 377 

Deley, Tony 240 

Delfasse, Diane 321 

Deli, Dan 226 

Dellos, Anne 279 

DeLong, Debbie 349 

Delong, Ray 354 

Delott, Roger 377 

Delta Chi 133, 222, 240, 241 

Delta Delia Delta 242, 297 

Delta Gamma 243, 298 

Delta Kappa Epsilon 244, 298 

Delta Phi 299 

Delta Phi Epsilon 245, 299 

Delta Sigma Omit ron 335 

Delta Sigma Phi 246, 300 

Delta Sigma Pi 321 

Delta Sigma Psi 238 

Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, 
Inc. 336 

Delta Tau Delta 223, 300, 335 

Dela Upsilon 133, 247, 301 

Delta Upsilon Little Sisters 
301 

Delta Zeta 248, 302 

Delucia, Maria 252 

Dembek, Eugene F. 377 

Dembosky, Barbara Ann 377 

Deming, Maureen 268 

DeMocker, Sharon 377 

Demoll, Monica D. 331, 362, 
377 

Dempsey, Beverly J. 377 

Dempsey, Cathy 341 

Dempsey, P.J. 234 

Dempsey, Thomas 377 

DeMuro, David M. 310, 377 

Denby, Bruce 299, 377 

Denenberg, Michael B. 377 

Denison, Sandra Lee 377 

Denison, Tom 224 

Dennemann, Kelly Marie 377 

Dennison, Laurel 268 

Dennison, Michelle 255, 341, 
356 

Denzer, Alan 231, 340 

DePasquale, Ralph 232 

Depaul, Pauline 330 

Depeder, Kris 234 

DePew, Darrin 172 

DePratt, Terrie 243, 341 

Derat, Manuel 285 



Derby, Felicia C. 242, 297, 377 
Derdzinsky, Karen 279 
Deriemacker, Janine 258 
Derk, James F. 377 
Derk, Pam 363 
DeRoberts, Pat 310 
Derrough, Kathy 271, 346 
Deny, Jim 307 
Derzindski, Mary Beth 234 
Desai, Hemant 338 
DeSalvo, John 335 
DeSalvo, Val 268 
Desatnik, Brian 377 
Desch, Greg 337 
Desierto, Israel A. 377 
DeSloover, Lisa Maria 13, 322, 

377, 437, 438 
DeStefano, Carol 243 
DeTella, Joel 232 
Detlaan, Kathy 271 
DeTrana, Carlotta 271 
Detwiler, Susan R. 306, 356, 

377 
Deurmier, Mary 268, 308 
Deuschtmann, Andy 272 
Deutch, Dave. 262 
Deutsch, Beth 301 
Devan, Gail 252 
Devero, Pam 234, 293 
DeVille, Leslie 349 
Devitt, James Gregory 326 
DeVoss, Carol 362 
DeVries, Cheryl L 279, 312, 

377 
DeWaal, Mark 247 
Deweese, Angela 227 
DeWeger, Mike 274 
De Weger, Yolanda 234 
Dewey, Brad 280, 336, 377 
DeWitt, Denise 21, 359 
Dewitt, Missy 242 
DeYoung, Margaret 227, 290 
Dhillon, Bikram Singh 377 
D'Hooge, David N. 377 
Diamond, Mike 232, 292 
Diamond, Pete 313 
Diaz, Barbara R. 377 
Diaz, Denise 42, 343 
Diaz, Florencio 287 
Dick, Dixon Chan 377 
Dickeretl, Bob 266 
Dickett, Bill 287 
Dickinson, Bruce 232 
Dickinson, Heather Susan 377 
Dickman, Terry 243 
Dickson, Kerry 196, 206 
Dickstein, Beth 245 
DiCola, Joseph Anthony 246, 

300, 377 
DiDomenico, Mike 264 
Didrickson, Abby L. 271, 356, 

377 
Diebel, Jim 297 
Diedrich, Jean 343 
Diedrich, Steven R. 377 
Diedker, Julie 252 
Diefenbach, Doug 345 
Diehl, Pat 331, 360 
Diener, Ed 88 
Diepeveen, Annette 258 
Dierker, John 267 
Dierker, Ron 267 
Dierking, Mark 238, 295, 377 
Dierks, Dave 274 
Diet, Seth 225 
Digan, Suzanne 270 
Di Iulio, Tony 363 
Dikeman, Janet 251, 327 
Dilger, MArk 302 
Dillie, Thomas W. 377 
Dillon. Kaki 242 
Dillow. Cheri 378 
DiMarco, Michele Ann 256, 

257,378 
Dimond, Marc 378 
Dimond, Rich 328 
Dina, Dawn 283 
Dingee, Denise 356, 378 
Dinklekamp, Cathy 294 
Dinklemann, Kent 225 
Diombola, Karen 268 
DiPrima, Diane L. 239, 378 
DiSanto, Thomas 246 
DiSilvestro, Louis P. 378 
Disis. Monica 228, 291 
Dismer, Jeff 348 
DiSomma, Bill 232 
Dissette, Suzanne Y. 378 
Dittmer, Tim 249, 337 
Ditto, Cathy 252 
Divencenzo, Michelle 237 
Dix, Mike 275 
Dixon, Jody 252 
Dixon, Kelly 289 
Dixon, Michele 243 
Dlesk, Richard 378 
Doan, Trang 378 
Dobbels, Cheryl 306 
Dobbelstein, Steven L. 378 
Dobkin, Laurence B. 3^8 
Dobler, Deb 337 
Dobner, Edward J. 378 
Dobos, Jeff 274 
Dobrinsky, John 231 
Dockendorff, Julie 256, 349 
Dodds, Alan 232, 292, 345, 

349, 356, 378 
Dodds, Donald G. 378 
Dodds, EUie 322 
Dodge, Barb 256, 351, 437, 

441 
Dodillet, Dan 285 
DodiUet, Diane R. 279, 312, 

362, 378 



Dodson, Howard 329 
Dodson, Stephanie 228 
Doedfman, Joe 287 
Doenitz, Todd A. 378 
Doeringer, John H. 378 
Doheny, Daniel P. 314, 357, 

378 
Doheny, Dennis Michael 314, 

356, 357, 378 
Doherty, Brian 302 
Doherty, Liz 258 
Doherty, Sheila 258, 328 
Dohse, Lina M. 252, 304, 378 
Doi, Leslie 354 
Dolan, Mike 284 
Dolan, Patrick John 378 
Dolejs, Raymond W. 378 
Dolk, Michaila 301 
DoUinger, Ed 231, 327, 358 
Dolnick, Ira 281 
Dolnick, Lisa Beth 245, 299, 

378 
Domine, Martha L. 378 
Domke, Chris 240 
Domzalski, Christopher 378 
Donahoe, Eileen 304 
Donahoe, Maureen 288, 304 
Donahue, Eileen 288 
Donahue, Jim 341 
Donahue, Kimberly Gail 233, 

293, 303, 354, 378 
Donahue, Pam 242 
Donaldson, Meredith 99 
Dondanville, Ann Marie 258, 

306, 343, 378 
Donegan, Karen 243 
Dong, Rui-Yuan 342 
Donislreiter, Bridget 258 
Donlan, Tom 264 
Dunlap, Kim 199 
Donley, Gary 253, 327 
Donnellan, Sloan M. 243, 298, 

378 
Donnelly, Jim 355 
Donofrio, Jeff 101, 359 
Donovan, Chris 310 
Donovan, Shawn 236 
Donze, Kathy 251, 327 
Doody, Timothy G. 263, 378 
Dooley, Justin 275 
Dooley, Stefanie 243 
Doppelt, Cindy 361 
Doppelt, Diann 278 

D'Orazio, Micheline 237 

Dordick, Sheri 278 

Dore, Steve 313 

Dorf, Carol 228 

Dorfman, Nina 228, 378 

Dorhout, Pete 361 

Dorough, Dina 362 

Dorrance, Peggy 271 

Dortch, John D. 328, 346, 378 

Doty, Brad 326 

Douglas, Bruce 179, 180 

Douglas, Ginger 288 

Douglas, Roger 266 

Douglas, Sally 271 

Douse, H. Maurice 254 

Dover, Bob 335 

Dow, John F. 272, 378 

Dow, Kenneth J. 300, 378 

Dowd, Debbie 251 

Dowd, Jeff 285 

Dowell, Joan 271, 291 

Dowell, Natalie 303, 325, 378 

Dowen, Beth 268 

Dowick, Ira 281 

Dowler, Scot 378 

Down, Carla 251, 340 

Downard Tim 335 

Downes, Jim 307 

Downes, Mary Beth 270 

Downing, Darren 249, 250, 
330, 378 

Downing, Laura Ann 289, 378 

Downing, Michelle Lynn 256, 
257, 378 

Doyle, Christopher J. 378 

Doyle, Karen 347 

Doyle. KeUy 228, 271 

Doyle, Sheila 110. 234 

Doyle, Terry 252, 304, 378 

Drake, Stan 265 

Drallmeier, Gail S. 378 

Drassier, Robin 224 

Dreebin, Suzanne L. 278, 378 

Drennan, Joan 378 

Dresner, Debbie 228 

Drew, Laura 288, 339, 362 

Drew, Leasha 237 

Drew, Lisa 234 

Drew, Lynann 279, 312 

Drexler, Jill 278 

Dreyzehner, John 311 

Drilling, Annette 270 

Drilling, Ted F. 153, 299, 378 

Driscoll, Marie 242 

Driscoll, Thomas W. 302, 378 

Drogos, Elizabeth 378 

Droke, Elizabeth 340 

Droste, Deborah S. 378 

Drucker, Gail 228 

Druffel, John 378 

Druffel, Maureen 228 

Druga, Denise 252, 304.378 

Drumm, Mary Ellen 252, 304, 
321, 333, 378 

Drummond, Joan 354 

Drury, Ian 200 

Druth, Sherry Lynn 278, 378 

Dsida, Kathy 256, 340 

Duberstein, Dave 216 

Ducey, Mike 247 

Duda, Renata 78 



Dudek, Gerald 302 
Dudek, Mark 302, 328 
Dudek, Stephen W. 378 
Duffin, BUI 180, 216 
Duffin, Jan 354, 391, 398, 405 
Duffy, Dave 281 
Duffy, Maureen 354 
Dugan, Jack 296, 356 
Duhig, Patricia A 318, 378 
Duitsman, Tim 378 
Duke, Stacie 252 
Dumoulin, John 379 
Dumpelmann, Linda 288, 315 
Dumpelmann, Lisa 233 
Duncan, Kristin 362 
Duncan, Paula 352 
Dungan, David 247, 301, 347, 

348, 379 
Dunlop, Nancy Lynne 379 
Dunlop, William 246 
Dunn, Bradley 247 
Dunn, Carolyn 255 
Dunn, Deborah Gail 379 
Dunn, Greg 294 
Dunn, Rich 253 
Dunn, Sarah 152 
Dunne-Laughland, Susan M. 

379 
DuPuy, Julene 228, 379 
Durachta, Jean 379 
Durand, Jim 238 
Durham, Jeff 247, 301, 350, 

379 
Durham, Jim 337, 336 
Durkin, Margaret E. 227, 290, 

379 
Durnick, Paul 336 
Durwash, Sid 285 
Dusel, Jackie 256 
Dusenbury, Heidi 227, 379 
Dutton, Donna 291 
Duty, DAn 326 
Dvorkin, EUen 234 
Dvorsky, Edward F. 285, 347, 

379 
Dworak, Diane A. 379 
Dwyer, Jeannine 271 
Dwyer, Patricia Anne 379 
Dye, Bret 260 
Dye, F. Scott 287, 315, 379 
Dyer, Dave 272 
Dygus. Ted 379 
Dykema, Jim 330, 338 
Dyrby, Liz 255 
Dysico, Grace 380 
Dyson, Drew 269, 328 
Dziuk, Ken 338 
Dziuk, Myrosha 234 
Dziura, Betsy 227 



E 



Earhardt, Jane 239 
Earl, Larry 226 
Earl, Margie 270 
Earley, Hollie 352 
Earley, Willie R. 379 
Early, Dlark 71 
East, Wayne C. 253, 379 
Easter, James 319 
Eastman, Beth 228 
Eaton, Zane C. 379 
Eberhart, Karen Ann 379 
Eberhart, Karen Marie 379 
Ebert, Roger 102, 103 
Ebey, Patti 301 
Eble, Pat 231, 340 
Eby, GaU 356 
Echeven, Angela 352 
Echtemach, Lynn A. 379 
Eck, Jim 247 

Eckenroad, Susanne 333, 379 
Eckenstein, Jean M. 379 
Ecker. Stacey M. 379, 398 
Eckert, Mike 344, 379 
Eckman, Richard 379 
Eckmann , Dave 275 
Eckoff. Mark 249 
Eddingheld, SheUy 252, 304 
Eddleman, Kristy 243 
Edelman, Mark 267 
Edelman, Maria 278,379 
Edelmuth, Susan 354 
Edelstein, Art 229 
Ederle, Douglas R 236, 379 
Ederie, Ken 236 
Edfors, Barb 248 
Edison, Coit 240 
Edmund, Ben 231, 347 
Edmunds, BUI 311 
Edmunds, Gayle 237 
Edquist, Dave 246, 355, 357 
Edstrom, James Andrew 379 
Edulmuth, Sue 245 
Edwards, Dave 166 
Edwards, Elizabeth A. 379 
Edwards. Jerrv D. 232, 342, 

379 
Edwards, Steven D. 379 
Edwards, Wendy 379 
Eeten, Eric 249 
Egan, Barbara 379 
Egan, Kathy 252 
Egeland. Dave 247, 353, 356 
Egelston, Denise 270, 340, 

356, 361, 437, 441 
Egelston, Diane 347 



424 Index 



Egger, Gary A. 379 
Eggerichs, Came 289 
Egizio, Mike 285 
Egloff, Pamela Marie 355, 361, 

379 
Ehlert, Brian 247 
Ehman, Ron 297 
Ehret, Julie 255 
Ehrlich, Fawn L. 379 
Ehrlich, Steve 329 
Eichelkraut, Craig 379 
Eichmeyer, Dave 330 
Eichstaedt, Jessica 252 
Eickholt, Diane 184 
Eidler, Mary Jane 252 
Eikenmeyer, Karen 283 
Eilers, David Bernard 379 
Eisen, Julie 245, 299, 379 
Eisenberg, Maureen 228 
Eisenhauer, Leon 343 
Eiser, Jodie 243 
Eisman, Beth 245 
Ejruk, Steve 395 
Ekblaw, Robert 359 
Elam, Cecilia 22, 23, 283 
Elam, Kevin S. 379 
Eland, Teresa Marie 379 
Elayda, Mignon 255 
Elder, Craig H. 100, 101, 287, 

315, 379 
Elder, Eric 90, 91, 329 
Elder, Holly 233 
Eldridge, Claire 327, 352 
El-Etr, Nadine 234, 355 
Elken, Janice 306 
Elkins, Bob 284 
Ell, Lawrence 328 
Elledge, Lora Marie 242, 297, 

379 
Ellenberger, Doris 379 
Eller, Celia 97 
Ellin, Laura 278 
Elliot, Alex M. 330, 379 
llliot, Joe 240 
Elliot, Patty 233 
Elliott, Michelle Renee 288, 

315, 379 
Ellis, Connie L. 379 
Ellis, K. 258 
Ellis, Lauren Pierce 20 
Ellis, Matt 249 
Ellis, Nancy Jane 252, 304, 

348, 350, 379 
Ellison, Dave 273 
illison, David J. 379 
Ellsworth, Mark J. 379 
Ellyne, Darcie Kay 379 
Elsas, Jeff 323 
Elsbemd, Brian 247 
Elsbemd, Chris 270, 337 
Else, Joyce 268, 291 
Eisner, Kathryn 239 
Elster, Nan 245 
Elster, Mark Andrew 379 
Elving, Shelly 379 
Elvis Brothers 137 
Elzinga, Jim 284 
Emalfarb, Janelle 278 
Emmanuel, Marcie 268 
Embach, Cathy A. 380 
Erne, Mike 226 
Emme, Bethany 356, 361 
Emmens, Rob 275 
Empen, Kathy 251 
Endo, Hisa Ann 380 
Endres, Paul 355 
Eng, Kimberly 380 
Eng, Oi 321 
Engdahl, Cathy 237 
Engdahl, Lora 243 
Engdahl, William R. 380 
Engel, Davor J. 380 
Engelmann, Audrey 258, 301 
Engerman, Annie 245 
Engineering Council 336 
Engineering Open House 337 
England, Julie 268 
England, K. 258 
Englan, Katie 301 
Engelgau, Tom 312 
English, Kim 283 
Engstrom, Jim 272 
Enright, Mike 225, 311 
Ennis, Mark D. 380 
Epich, Sue 330 
Erchinger, Kris 327, 341 
Erenberger, Dennis 224 
Eres, Djula 212 
Erhard. Doug 346, 380 
Erhart, Jim 262 
Erickson, Dennis A. 380 
Erickson, James D. 231, 380 
Erickson, Lori 227, 341 
Erickson, Nancy 258, 289 
Erickson, Tom 47 
Erikson, Dave 275 
Erjavec, Kathy 288 
Erlich, Elise 245 
Erman, Stacey 245 
Ernst, Robin 267 
Esbeck, Marcia 355 
Esbjorson, Cheryl 256 
Esch, Tom 338, 380 
Eschaleuger, Chuck 331 
Eschbach, Rob 226 
Eselevsky, Ariel 229 
Esgar, Kristi 95, 270 
Eslinger, Moira 243 
Eslinger, Patricia A. 243, 298, 

380 
Espenchied, Dean 231 
Esposito, Chris 296 
Estate of Intoxication 337 
Estvander, Robyn 243, 341 



Esworthy, Dale D. 247, 301, 

380 
Etc., The 52 

Etemo, David Gerard 380 
Evans, Deborah 380 
Evans, Gail 255 
Evans, SaUy 325 
Evans Scholars 302, 303 
Evans, William Scott 380 
Evans, Scott 307 
Evanson, Susan 242 
Everly, Mary J. 380 
Everett, Jeff 298 
Everitt, Andy 236 
Evosovich, Jeff 352 
Ewald, Joel 310 
Ewing, Terri 303 



Faatz, Darlynn 289 
Faber, Julie 270, 308, 380 
Faber, Wendy 228, 291 
Fabbri, Dave 232 
Fabbri, Mike 232 
Facktor, Gregory Alan 269, 

380 
Fagan, Gerriann 268 
Fagerson, M. 258 
Fagerson, Mary Beth 306, 380 
Fahey, Paul 244 
Fahy, Tim 307 
Fair, Judy 343 

Fairchild, Amy 233, 291, 359 
Fairgrieves, Alan 231 
Fajardo, Vince 247 
Falagario, Mike 264 
Falcomer, Lisa 234 
Falen, Ronald Robert 380 
Fales, Dean 264 
Falk, Bari 245 
Falk, Douglas R. 330, 380 
Falkenberg, Sandy 347 
Falotico, Jim 247 
Fandel, Lori A. 268, 308, 380 
Fanning, Beth 271,380 
Faraci, Pete 307 
Farerta, D. 258 
Farley, Jim 323, 327, 330 
Farley, Tom 327 
Farmhouse 249, 250, 303 
Farmhouse Little Sisters 303 
Fair, Everett 342 
Farr, Tony 341 
Farrell, J. 258 
FarreU, Jul 294 
Farrell, Mike 299 
Farrell, Susan 252 
Farrug, Pam 227 
Faslow Chris 272 
Fasone, Janet Marie 208, 380 
Fassler, Jeffrey 246 
Fassler, Jenny 291 
Fassler, Phil 231, 340 
Fathauer, Dave 336, 354, 358 
Faulhaber, Cheryl Hope 242, 

297,380 
Faulk, Doug 338 
Faulkner, Gary 246 
Faullin, Jeff 226 
Favero, Ray 352 
Favila, Marlito 269 
Favorite, Eileen 53, 85 
Fay, Terrence Robert 380 
Fazio, Theresa K. 380 
Feaheny, Maura 227 
Feather, Sherri 233, 291, 325, 
Feather, Vernon Lee 380 
Fechter, Gina 239 
Fechting, Martha 255 
Feder, Caryn 294 
Feder, Dave 240 
Federighi, Anthony R. 307, 

380 
Fedie, Dan % 
Feemster, Heidi 337 
Feeney, Chuck 275 
Feeney, Karen 279, 304 
Feeney, Paul Michael 312, 

358,380 
Feeney, Stephen A. 380 
Fehr, Lori 304 
Feiler, Heidi Sue 338,380 
Feinberg, Linda 228 ' 
Feingold, Nancy 245, 362 
Feinmehl, Mark 229 
Feinmehl, Rhonda 245, 352 
Feit, Patty 336, 358 
Feldkamp, Laura 252 
Felice, Carlo 212 
Felice, Lisa 252 
Feller, Julie 329, 380 
Felsecker, Donna 340 
Fencing 201 
Fenger, Ken 224 
Fennelly, Michele 239, 380 
Fenstermaker, Kathy Lynn 

271,380 
Ferguson, Bill 331 
Ferguson, Deanna 283 
Ferguson, Lori 227 
Ferguson, Mark 267 
Fernandez, Gloria 270 
Fernandez, Tennie 212 
Fernandez, Tim 260 
Ferrigan, J. 258 
Ferrigan, Julie 342 



Ferris, Dave 262 
Ferris, Laura 380 
Ferro, Maria 245 
Fertel, Traci 278 
Fess, Ginny 234,293 
Fess, Philip 120 
Fessler, Jim 262 
Festenstein, Michelle 245 
Fettig, Dr. Lyle 327 
Feurer, Amy 228 
Fiala, Jane 359 
Fialkowski, Beth 252 
Fiascone, Paul Joseph 356, 

357,380 
Ficek, Connie 289 
Ficek, Susan 268, 289, 308, 

380 
Fichera, Mary 271,356 
Fickel, Chery 228 
Fiebig, Rich 307 
Field, Aaron Scott 380 
Field and Furrow 338 
Field, Gail 228 
Fielding, Bob 338 
Fields, Lilli 271 
Fields, Stacy 278 
Fier, Mark 280 
Fiewelling, Rich 244 
Fifer, Tim 262 
Figiel, Jim 326 
Filak, April 380 
Filandrinos, Andrea 256 
Filar, Janet 291 
Filbert, Tim 263 
Filippo, Jill 228 
Filkin, Dave 311, 353, 356, 

357, 361 
Fina, Paul 357 
Fine, Bonnie 228 
Fine, Brad 273 
Fine, Marcy Beth 278,380 
Fine, Sharon 213 
Fine, Susan 347, 380 
Finer, Amy Michele 228, 380 
Finer, Gem 278 
Fines, David Richard 380 
Finis, Martin W. 380 
Fink, Beth R. 228, 328, 380 
Fink, Gary R. 380 
Finkelstein, Lew 274 
Finkle, Andrea 245 
Finlay, Mike 231, 327 
Finlon, Joan 270, 351 
Finn, Michael J. 340, 380 
Finnegan, Mary Cay 248, 301 
Finnell, Christopher A. 380 
Firestone, K. 258 
Firfer, Marci 270 
Fischer, Blaine 313, 380 
Fischer, Charles David 331, 

380 
Fischer Elsa 234, 293 
Fischer, Gerry 314, 380 
Fischer, Lloyd 312 
Fischer, Susan K. 380 
Fischman, Gary 358 
Fisher, Billy 55 
Fisher, Bob 330 
Fisher, Candace Lee 380 
Fisher, Jon R. 381 
Fisher, Kevin 357 
Fisher, Laura 256 
Fisher, Marcy S. 381 
Fisher, Mark 352 
Fisher, Sharon L. 381 
Fisher, Sherri 268, 308, 349 
Fisher, Steven B. 381 
Fishman, Brad 277,381 
Fishman, Heidi 74, 245 
Fishman, Lori 278 
Fisk, Renee 256 
Fitz, Denise 270 
Fitz, Fred 274 
Fitzgerald, Jack 285, 327 
Fitzgerald, Pat 311, 356 
Fitzgibbon, Gerald M. 381 
Fitzgibbons, Mike 272 
Fitzgibbons, Patrick Joseph 

381 
Fitzpatrick, Joe 275 
Fitzpatrick, Robin 268 
Fitzparrick, Roy 330 
Fitzpatrick, Sheila 362 
Flack, Monte 299 
Flagda, Carie 381 
Flahavan, Mike 302, 329 
Flanigan, Sarah M. 252, 304, 

381 
Flannigan, Mary Pat 228, 291, 

381 
Flatley, Dave 247 
Flaxman, Michael J 381 
Fleck, Bob 345 
Fleck, Mike 284 
Fleck, Robert G. 244, 298, 381 
Fleischer, Thomas 260, 261, 

381 
Fleming, Kathleen Anne 228, 

381 
Fleming, Mary Elizabeth 381 
Flessner, Amy 294 
Flesvig, C. 258 
Flesvig, Christy 214 
Fletcher, Cheryl 341 
Fletcher, Elayne 359 
Fletcher, Joanie 328 
Fletcher, Tom 7, 30, 162, 163, 

169, 171, 191, 219 
Flick, Mary Kay 251, 359 
Fliegel, Jo 330 
Fliegel, Johanna 341 
Hock, Karin 270 
Rood, Donald G. 240, 241, 

349, 356, 381 



Flood, Patrick Michael 263, 

381 
Flora, Denise L. 381 
Floramo, Charles M. 381 
Florek, Laura T. 256, 257, 381 
Flores, Dave 244 
Flores, Luis 343 
Florio, Sherri 381 
Floyd, James 294 
Floyd, Mike 261 
Floyd, Sherry 312, 381, 279 
Floyd, Timothy Daniel 381 
Flynn, Amy 271 
Flynn, Bridget 352 
Flynn, Eddie 272 
Flynn, Kara 252 
Foellmer, Maureen 233, 293 
Fogarty, Marty 244 
Fogarty. Michael J. 244, 298, 

381 
Fogerty, Cecelia 242 
Fojtik, Shawn 264 
Foley, Joanne 343 
Foley, Sue 243 
Folkrod, Barb 268 
Folliard, Sharon 381 
Follman, Sue 345 
Fombelle, Greg 232 
Foncet, Scot 224 
Fonck, Matt 240 
Fontenoy, Linda 268 
Foor, Janna 242 
Foort, Andy 284, 347 
Football 160, 161, 162, 163, 

164, 165, 166, 167 
Foran, Charles M. 236, 381 
Foran, Bob 307 
Forbeck, Jeanine M. 381 
Ford, Dennis 253 
Ford, Kurt 247 
Ford, M. 258 
Ford, Steven 338 
Foresman, Eric 311 
Forester, Jeff 312 
Formusa, Donna 256 
Fomaciari, Joan 256 
Fomero, Kim 233, 341 
Forney, Kevin 381 
Forrest, Kevin 313, 343 
Forrest, Russ 244 
Forrest, Sean Patrick 260, 261, 

321, 349, 381 
Forsbeck, Jeanine 304 
Forshier, Terina 237 
Forster, Diane 252 
Forsyth, Ann 301 
Forsyth, Biff 356, 357 
Forsyth, Liz 239, 349, 353, 

356, 357, 361 
Forsyth, William 94, 121 
Forsythe, Biff 236 
Forsythe, Michael 310 
Fortcamp, Barry 236 
Fortcamp, Jim 260, 261 
Fortney, Kyle 346 
Foss, Karen 381 
Foster, Anne-Marie 255, 305 
Foster, Cynthia L. 51, 381 
Foster, Stan 297 
Foster, Tammy 351 
Foster, Ted 226 
Foster, Thomas Joseph 312, 

381 
4-H House 133, 251 
Fowler, Scott T. 333, 381 
Fox, Amy 243 
Fox, Collette 252 
Fox, J. 258 

Fox, Kelly M. 312, 381, 279 
Fox, Loren 228 
Foxman, Ken 273 
Foxman, Paul S. 381 
Fracaro, Denise 177 
Fradin, Scott 229 
Franchini, Lucy 256 
Francissen, Pat 267 
Frank, Chris 269 
Frank, Darcy 294 
Frank, Mike 265 
Frank, Robert M. 381 
Franke, Annette 330 
Franke, Paul B. 296, 381 
Franke, Steven 312, 381 
Frankf other, Kent 275 
Frankiewicz, Tony 232 
Frankovelgia, Joella S. 271,381 
Fransen, Brent 238 
Fransen, Randy 249 
Frantik, Alan 341 
Frantzis, Greg 312 
Franz, Maria 248, 362 
Franz, Peter 331 
Franz, Tom 232 
Franzen, William E. 381 
Frasca, Liz 242 
Frechette, Jayne J. 338, 381 
Fredian, John 190, 263 
Fredian, Mike 188 
Freed, Lisa 228 
Freeland, John 281 
Freeman, Barry Mitchell 381 
Freeman, Joseph P. 381 
Freeman, Tracy 336 
Freer, Kristina 248, 302, 381 
Freese, Dennis 310, 381 
Freeze Frame 338 
Freitag, Ron 337 
Freivald, Wendy 234 
Frezeland, Lance 281 
Frei, Don 232 

Freidin, Sandi 437, 441, 381 
Freidinger, Fritz 284 
Freko, Jim 264 
Frerichs, Gayle 231, 327 



Freshley, Dee 243 
Frese, Alan L. 224, 381 
Frestel, Jenny 330 
Freudenberg, Donna J. 256, 

257, 329, 381 
Freund, Carol 331 
Freund, Caroline J. 381 
Freund, Dee 381 
Freutel, Irene 252 
Fricke, Donn 338 
Fricke, Tom 238 
Fridlund, Colleen 351 
Friedland, Steve 381 
Friedlund, Scott 231, 327 
Friedman, Alan 208, 277, 334, 

348, 356, 381, 437, 441 
Friedman, Andi 228 
Friedman, Angie 248 
Friedman, Hollis 245, 299, 

334, 354, 381 
Friedman, Jerome B. 324, 326, 

381 
Friedman, Lisa A. 245, 322, 

333, 334, 354, 382 
Friedman, Mark S. 229,382 
Friedman, Penny 228 
Friedman, Sharon 228 
Friedrick, Steve 341 
Friese, Karen Alison 338, 382 
Frievogel, Amy 255 
Frigo, Carol 318 
Frigo, Dave 310, 341 
Frillman, Jamie 228, 291, 347 
Frillman, Scott 146 
Frisbie, Margaret 242 
Frisch, Debbie 278,382 
Frishman, Elissa A. 382 
Frishman, Jeff 229 
Frishman, Lisa 228 
Frisina, Cindy 255, 341, 349, 

353, 356, 357, 361 
Fritts, Linda 289 
Fritz, Melinda 239 
Fritz, Tim 382 
Fritzsche, Donna M. 382 
Frobish, Mark 338 
Fromm, Deborah 279, 312, 382 
Fromm, Marci 278 
Frommeyer, Julia 227 
Frostholm, Steven Wesley 382 
Fruchterman, Ann 279 
Frydman, Lisa 278, 328 
Frlying, Jeff 307 
Fuener, Jane 237 
Fuess, Liz 352 
Fuesting, Mamie 237 
Fugate, Eric 253 
Fugett, Dan T. 240, 382 
Fugina, Lisa Ann 382 
Fuhrig, Teda 279, 351 
Fujita, Hiroe 382 
Fukuda, Robert 326 
Fulks, Ginny 233, 303 
Full, Deborah 227, 358 
Full, Kevin 247 
Fuller, Taylor III 254 
Funk, Mark 266 
Funk, Tom 262 
Funkhouser, Mark R. 382 
Furmanski, Wendy 270 
Furr, Jill 288 
Furstenau, Thomas 284 
Fuster, Joe 232 



G 



Gabouer, Donald A. 382 

Gabriel, Bill 280 

Gady, Pam 251, 349, 350, 354, 

356 
Gaebler, Ken 345 
Gaeding, James Michael 382 
Gaeding, Linda 239 
Gaetjens, Stuart 287 
Gaffen, Loree 228 
Gaffigan, Mark 244 
Gaffney, Tim 232 
Gagciardo, 242 
Gage, Don 313 
Gagne, Tim 355 
Gahbauer, Marty 300, 333 
Gain, Ann 239, 359 
Gainer, Joe 351 
Gainer, Tracy 412, 419, 437, 

440 
Gaitan, Juan 299 
Gaitanis, Stella 382 
Gaitor, Stephanie 336 
Galassini, Thomas 302, 382 
Gales, Daniel J. 382 
Galins, Joseph E. 382 
Galioto, Dave 302 
Galioto, Jeff 302 
Gallagher, Brian 262 
Gallagher, Mike 263 
Gallagher, Monica 270, 308 
Gallagher, Tom 338 
Galligan, Kevin R. 382 
Gallimore, Craig L. 290, 345, 

349,382 
Gallivan, K. 258 
Gallo, James W. 335, 377, 382 
Gambill, Lois 341 
Gamma Phi Beta 252, 304 
Gang of 4 149 
Gang, Jeanne 228 
Gans, Karen 243 



Gantt, Kendra 184 
Garbaciak, Steve 247, 355 
Garber, Cindy 237 
Garber, Paul Anthony 382 
Garceau, Jim 330 
Garceau, Peter A. 335, 382 
Garcia, Carlos 225 
Gardner, Tamara 382 
Garfinkel, Glenn T. 277, 382 
Garner, Dave 330 
Garrison, Petey 288, 315 
Garrison, Petra A. 382 
Canity, Allison 194 
Gartlan, Michael G. 247, 301, 

328, 382 
Carver, Rochelle 382 
Carver, Scott L. 382 
Garvert, John 345 
Garvey, John 146 
Garvey, Margaret 270 
Garvin, Linda 341 
Garwachi, Kim 271 
Gasaway, John 269 
Gasiel, Tracy 268 
Gasparich, Tim 382 
Gasper, Bob 232 
Gassman, Nancy 234 
Gastell, Kelly Ann 234, 293, 

382 
Gates, Harold L. 323, 327, 382 
Gatkne, Grace 289 
Gauf, Bernie 287, 315 
Gaughan, Michael Gerard 382 
Gavigan, Jim 272 
Gawlik, Elizabeth 239 
Gay, Robert 254 
Gaydos, Steven Henry 382 
Gearhart, Joy 283 
Gebhardt, Ted 285 
Gee, Ty 122, 333, 334, 354 
Geering, Chris 285 
Geherity, Marita 290 
Gehrt, Sandra 352 
Geiger, Barb 304, 338, 352 
Geiger, David C. 253, 330, 382 
Geiger, K 258 
Geiger, Karen 304, 338 

Geier, James 344, 382 

Geisel, Linda 255, 342 

Geiselhart, Dave 240 

Gelbuda, Dave 224, 355 

Gelhard, John C. 314, 382 

Gembala, Joe 302 

Gendron, Maureen 256 

Gengenbacher, Tammi 347 

Gentile, Keith 273 

Gentile, Path" 252 

Gentry, Derrick 196 

Gentry, Gretchen 199 

Geoghegan, Colleen 347 

George, David 351 

Georgie, Sandi 251, 359 

Geraghty, Ellen 227 

Geraghry, Marita 227, 382 

Gerardi, Joe 217, 335 

Gerarge, Steve 229 

Gerber, Marica 245 

Gerch, Karen 289 

Gerch, Loren Michael 382 

Gerding, Paul 224 

Gerling, Cindy 268 

German, David C. 382 

German, Greg 247 

Germanos, Karen 242 

Gerrard, Doug 275, 276 

Gerriertts, Marcie 283 

Gerstein, Lee 363, 355 

Gerstung, Rae Ann 291 

Gerten, Tim 329 

Gertin, Tim 226 

Gerts, Scott Jon 232, 292, 382 

Gerts, Shelly 243 

Gessert, Charles R 382 

Getchman, Sarah 239, 2% 

Getschman, Sarah 382 

Getty, Julie 268 

Gheradi, Lisa 289 

Gholson, Cherie 256, 291 

Giannetti, Cesira 242 

Giannini, Marianne 382 

Giannini, Vince 264 

Giattini, Tracy 252 

Gibbs, Clare 255, 341 

Gibbs, Dan 247 

Gibbs, Sandra D. 303, 382 

Gibson, Gretchen 382, 330 

Gibson, Inger 255 

Gibson, Kathleen 321, 382 

Gibson, Scot 224 

Giddings, Mike 236 

Gideon, Jen-old S. 277, 382 

Gideon, Randi 228 

Gienko, Al 226, 321 

Gierat, Jennifer 268 

Giertych, Annette 289 

Giertych, Joseph Alex 382 

Giess, Mic 287, 315 

Giessing, Brian 335 

Gigl, Alison Lyn 243,298, 382 

Gigler, Adrienne 336 

Gilbert, Brian B. 382 

Gilbert, Gigi 268 

Gilbert, Jeff 229 

Gilbert, Kevin J. 382 

Gilbert, Ralph 226 

Gilbert, Sheldon 229 

Giles, Karen Brunner 382 

Gill, Jim 231 

Gill, James P. 353 

Gill, Mary 227, 290, 383 

Gill, Phil] 231 

GUI, Tracy 289 

Gill, Wendy 289 

Gilliam, B 258 



Gilliam, M. Elizabeth 306, 

356,383 
Gillingham, Bruce 174 
Gillingham, Debbie 36 
Gillman, Scott 246 
Gilmartin, David J. 226, 290, 

329,383 
Gilmore, Carl 312 
Gilmore, Gene 322 
Gilmore, Jill 242 
Ginnodo, Pamela R. 383 
Ginsberg, Susan 278 
Gintzler, Marci 278 
Giovanerti, Toni 131, 334, 354 

383 
Giragosian, Keg 342 
Girls Next Door 150, 151, 339 
Giuff, John 275 
Giuffre, John 322, 343 
Given, Dave 236 
Gizzi, Bernard 264 
Glancy, David Thomas 383 
Glanz, Deanna 278, 383 
Glamzman, Tina 303 
Glaser, Lynn 358 
Glass, James F. 383 
Glass, Karen 255 
Glass, Rob 383 
Classman, Joel W. 246, 300, 

383 
Glatz, Mike 312 
Glavin, Jim 264 
Glazik, Jeff 352 
Gleim, Kristi 256 
Glenn, Oliver 240, 326 
Glessner, John 274 
Click, Marcia R. 383 
Glickman, Mike 232 
Glienke, Kirk 267, 326 
Gliniecki, Party 321 
Glink, Ilyce 278 
Glink, Robin L. 383 
Gliottoni, Jim 232, 292 
Glover, Chris 227 
Glover, Kim 233 
Gluck, Joseph A. 383 
Go, Len 330 
Gockel, Deb 383 
Godfrey, John 244 
Goding, Chuck 271, 383 
Godosar, Roy 240 
Goebel, Jill 242 
Goedert, Sue D. 383 
Goeing, Jim 302 
Goeke, Nola M. 383 
Goeken, Jim 231, 327 
Goessling, Mark 300 
Goetz, Chris 349 
Goetz, Christine T. 233, 293, 

383 
Goetz, Goef 246 
Goetze, Michael 258, 305, 383 
Goffstein, Scott 383 
Goggin, Cary 297 
Golaszewski, Mari 256 
Golaszewski, Thomas 240, 

241, 383 
Gold, Debbie 289 
Gold, Ed 229 
Gold, Jody 228 
Goldberg, Cary 229 
Goldberg, Cory H. 153, 383 
Goldberg, James B. 383 
Goldberg, Robin 252 
Goldbla tt, Tom 229 
Golden Key Honor Society 

339 
Golden, Scott 166, 240, 241 
Golden, William 232, 292, 383 
Goldenstein, Henry R. 383 
Goldfine, Jill 278 
Goldish, Tony 328 
Goldman, Alan L. 383 
Goldman, Debbie 245 
Goldman, Shanna Lee 278, 

383 
Goldrick, M. 258 
Goldsmith, Carol 288 
Goldsmith, Dana 228 
Goldsmith, Jill 242, 297, 383 
Goldsmith, Julie 242 
Goldstein, Helene 278 
Goldstein, Jill 228 
Goldstein, Neal T. 277, 356, 

383 
Goldstick, Diane Marcie 383 
Goldwasser, Lisa 228 
Goldwater, Ruth 347 
Golf 204, 205 
GoU, Kipp 232 
GoUa, Ken 232 
Golla, Sister Marie 92 
Goltry, Kirk Randall 344, 383 
Gombar, Marianne 333 
Gorribar, Moanne 271 
Gomberg, Myndee 245, 299, 

383 
Gomberg, Robin 245 
Gomez, Marita 328 
Gompper, Christopher J. 359, 

383 
Gonder, Sandra 34 
Gongaware, Natalie R. 341, 

383 
Gongwer, Gary 310 
Gonzo, Susan 347 
Good, Perry 359 
Goodey, Laura 227 
Goodman, Carol 278 
Goodman, Cheryl 289, 349 
Goodman, David 216 
Goodman, Mark 272 
Goodman, Martha 289 
Goodman, Maureen E. 255, 



Index 425 



305,383 
Goodman, Nadine 278 
Gcodsite, Chuck 273 
Goodwin, Eric Winston 383 
Goodwin, Janet M. 251, 348, 

354, 356, 383 
Goodwin, Kathy 234, 303, 341 
Goone, Rob 277 
Goral, Melissa 233 
Gorbatkin, Stanley L. 383 
Gordey, Jill 383 
Gordon, David 311 
Gordon, Jeffrey 383 
Gordon, Melissa 228 
Gordon, K. Robert 383 
Gordon, L. 258 
Gordon, Leslie 278 
Gordon, Lisa 306, 328 
Gordon, Lori 359 
Gordon, Naomi 20 
Cordon, Phil 229 
Gorelik, Ken 277, 363, 383 
Gorenz, Harold J. 383 
Gorman, Pat 300 
Gorman, Susan Anne 279, 

312, 344, 383 
Gorski, Steve 313 
Goss, Nancy 227 
Goss, Patty 237 
Gossett, Delia 288 
Gotfryd, Maria 217, 335 
Gothelf, Joyce 278, 330, 383 
Gothelf, Ronald E. 330, 358, 

383 
Gottainer, Lauren 228 
Gottesmann, Lisa 278 
Gottlieb, Wendi 383 
Gould, William Kenneth 383 
Gourly, Kara 271 
Gourly, Tim 313 
Gover, Ed 321 
Grabher, Joyce 227 
Gracey, Dawn 256 
Gracey, Kathy 245 
Gracheck, Steven Michael 383 
Gracia, Tom 260, 261 
Graczyk, Barb 342 
Grad, Gary 328, 358 
Grader, Tracy 22 
Graduation 94, 95 
Graepp, Liesel 233 
Graf, Anna M. 251, 383 
Grafe, Kathi 288, 315, 347 
Graff, Mike 262 
Graham, Chuck 217, 335 
Graham, Donald Scott 263, 

383 
Graham, Jim 263, 300 
Graham, Jonathan 254 
Graham, Laurel 383 
Graham, Laurie 242, 297, 349, 

350, 357 
Graham, Liza 228 
Graham, Marilyn Grace 383 
Graham, Susan Marie 242, 

279, 312, 383 
Grahl, Arnold Raymond 384 
Grahn, Pete 272 
Grammer, Jeff 312 
Grampp, Kris 256 
Gramsas, Mary C. 384 
Gramzinski, Dawn 270 
Grand, Judy 228 
Grannan, Denise 359 
Granner, Rob 287 
Granskog, Deborah A. 384 
Granston, Lani 342 
Grant, Gary 284 
Grant, Heidi 252, 304 
Grant, Jason 311 
Grant, Jerry 311 
Grant, Lisa 278 
Grant, Maria Joy 278, 384 
Grant, Melinda 233, 341 
Graoy, Brian 264 
Grasher, Mike 249 
Graue, Steve 205 
Grauer, George 232 
Graves, Amy 294 
Gray, Carla 251, 340 
Gray, Caron 251, 340 
Gray, Chris 288, 352 
Gray, Harry 226 
Gray, Harry 33 
Grayson, Janelle C. 295, 384 
Greatline, Martin 345 
Greby, Stacie 330 
Greco, Carrie 252 
Greco, Michael J. 384 
Greco, Shari L. 228, 384 
Green, Ed 269 
Green, Eric 360 
Green, Gloria 361, 384 
Green, Jeffrey 384 
Green, Joe 307 
Green, Michael 330 
Green, Michelle 359 
Green, Sheryl 384 
Green, Yolanda Joyce 384 
Greenan, Jeffrey Michael 384 
Greenbaum, Michael Steven 

328,384 
Greenberg, Marlene C. 384 
Greenberg, Martin B. 384 
Greene, Hal 229 
Greene, Jaime 228 
Greene, Kimalee Anne 255, 

305,384 
Greene, Margaret 360 
Greenfield, Jeff 273 
Greenfield, Lisa 245 
Greenfield, Sharon 50, 278, 

384 
Greenlees, John C. 384 



Greenman, Mark 307 
Greenwald, Frank Toby 384 
Greenwood, Jonathan B. 355, 

384 
Greenwood, Trish 256, 355 
Greer, Karyn Lynette 384 
Greig, Kathie 234 
Gregg, Darin R. 384 
Gregg, Suzanne 336, 384 
Gremer, John F. 384 
Gresham, Kim 243 
Gress, Kimberly 288 
Grever, Douglas 384 
Grey, Carla 291 
Grey, Caron 291 
Grey, Jordan 384 
Grezlak, Cathy 301 
Grezlak, K. 258 
Grgas, Paul 302 
Grice, Kevin 352 
Gricius, Kim 270, 308 
Griecci, John 342 
Grieco, Mary C 268, 308, 384 
Grier, John 263 
Grier, Karyn 328 
Griffin, Andrew Charles 384 
Griffin, Drew 347 
Griffin, D.D. 355 
Griffin, Gene 309, 339 
Griffin, Hoyt 297 
Griffin, Janice C. 258, 306, 

329, 384 
Griffin, Michael 352 
Griffin, Robert P. 384 
Griffin, Tony 240 
Griffith, Cathy 289 
Griffith, Eric 356 
Griffith, Susie 289 
Grigaitis, Daiva 256 
Grigus, Dianna 270 
Grill, Lawrence P. 346, 384 
Grimes, Walter Dean 249, 250, 

338, 384 
Grimm, Jaron 156 
Grimshan, Kim 355 
Grindel, Steve 273 
Grisham, Mike 224 
Grissom, Jeff 299 
Gritten, Roberta E. 384 
Grobstein, Amy L. 304, 338, 

362, 384 
Grobstein, Kallie 357 
Grodsky, Laura S. 384 
Groeber, Dave 266 
Gromala, Joseph R. 384 
Gronav, Tom 263 
Grooms, Rhonda 237, 295, 

301, 385 
Grootenhaar, Brenda 385 
Grosky, Sue 228 
Gross, Diane 258, 329 
Gross, Lou 330 
Gross, Michelle 228 
Grosse, Daniel T. 385 
Grossman, Debra 245, 299, 

385 
Grossman, Tom 201 
Grotefendt, Teri 304, 330 
Grotevant, Jeff 327 
Groth, Bryan 323 
Groth, Steven D. 297, 326, 385 
Grothaus, Jay 255 
Groups, Bill 266 
Grouwinkel, K. 258 
Groves, Theodore 311 
Groya, Roberta 385 
Grube, Susan E. 385 
Gruben, Kreg 249, 330, 353, 

361 
Gruben, Lanette 251, 303 
Gruber, Jack 341 
Gruber, Joseph W. 385 
Gruchot, Paul Anthony 385 
Grueber, Dave 307 
Gruebner, Dave 188 
Gruenes, Gordon 224 
Grunden, Karen Sue 271, 385 
Grundland, Arleen Fay 245, 

385 
Grupp, Mark Roif 297, 385 
Gruzka, Phil 224 
Grzesiak, Dennis 209 
Gryson, Vicki 227 
Guardado, Jose 313 
Guarin, Eric 359 
Guerin, Dan 232 
Guerin, Mike 232, 292 
Guhl, Debbie 271 
Guirl, Bob 101 
Gulley, Annette 233 
Gully's 27 
Gundersen, Dan 337 
Gunn, Damon 269 
Gunther, Art 330 
Gurke, John 385 
Gurley, WendeU 385 
Guscott, Deborah Lynn 303, 

385 
Guse, Beth 99 
Gusmano, Marcus John 385 
Gusse, Jennifer 301 
Gust, Mike 260, 261 
Gust, Suzy 268 
Gustafson, Charlie 346 
Gustafson, John 275 
Gustafson, Julie 289, 291 
Gustitus, Delph A. 240, 241, 

385 
Guthman, David A. 385 
Guthman, Linda 270 
Guthrie, Debra K. 385 
Gutowski, Ruth E. 352, 385 
Gutterman, Jamie 283 
Gvillo, Dennis 253, 385 
Gymnastics, 194 



H 



Ha, Mary 385 

Ha, Son Hau 385 

Haack, Sandra 256 

Haag, Eileen 385 

Haag, Laura 227 

Haas. Ron 337 

Hacheck, Lisa 341 

Hacke, Angie 288 

Hacker, Beth 325 

Hacker, Cindy 255 

Hacker, Teresa 351 

Hackett, Colleen 199, 207, 239 

Hackett, Terry 201 

Hackman, Judy 329 

Hackman, Michelle 255 

Hadawi, Mimi 352 

Haden, Mary A, 251, 385 

Haden, Patty 251 

Hadley, Craig 272 

Haennicke, Robert 385 

Hafele, Angelice M. 385 

Haffner, Laurie 242, 355 

Hagan, Kelly 242 

Hagberg, Paul 385 

Hagedorn, Eileen 288, 315 

Hagedorn, Kathleen 385 

Hageman, Matt 240 

Hagerty, John 263 

Hagle, Julia A, 385 

Hagle, Karen 255 

Hahn, Alice 255, 356, 357 

Hahn, Charlie 346 

Hahn, James D. 50, 247, 301, 

342, 356, 385 
Hahn, Julene 239 
Hahn, Lindsay 348 
Hahn, Peter L, 300, 385 
Hain, Elizabeth 283 
Haines, Nancy 227, 291, 355 
Hajek, Bruce 342 
Hajek, Lisa 341 
Hajewski, Bob 275 
Halberstadt, Dave 2% 
Hale, Andrew 296, 356, 385 
Hale, Kim 330, 355 
Hall, Belinda 255 
Hall, Beth 237 
Hall, Cliff R. 385 
Hall, Geoffrey K. 385 
Hall, Lora 255, 305 
Hall, Lora-Lee 385 
Hall. Lori 349 
Hall, Pam 199 
Hall, Pennie 283 
Hall, Scott 46, 357 
HaU, Stacey 43 
Hall, Steve 232 
Hall, William H. 385 
Hallemann, Teresa 251, 360 
Haller, Jeff 240 
Halleran, Maureen 347 
Hallihan, Juli B. 385 
Hallman, Kenneth Blake 275, 

276, 385 
Halloween 24,25 
HalloweU, Angela 279, 351 
Halm, Barb 302 
Halprin, Dave 307 
Halsey, David L. 385 
Halstead, Sandy 341 
Halston, John 236 
Halverson, Mike 274 
Halvorson, Alan 41 
Ham, Gloria 248 
Ham, Steve 363 
Hamblin, Dan 202 
Hamburg, Keith 287 
Hamid, Manzer 385 
Hamilton, Carrie 227, 301 
Hamilton, Joan 283 
Hamilton, Kurt 296 
Hamilton, Mark 264 
Hamilton, Scott E. 385 
Hamm, Keenan 247 
Hamman, David 231, 340 
Hamman, Nancy 327 
Hammer, Rick 267 
Hammerslag, Steve 352 
Hammon, Nancy 271, 291 
Hammond, Stephanie 237, 

295,385 
Hamrick, Bill 264, 307 
Hanacek, Chris 302 
Hanas, Andrew 246, 300 
Hand, Georgine 271 
Handler, Liz 243 
Handler, Susan 245, 299, 385 
Handley, Curt 238 
Handwerker, Jaye 245 
Haney, Ellen 227, 303 
Hanger, Lois 327 
Hanigan, Don 307 
Hartley, Beth 237 
Hartley, M. Jody 385 
Hanlon, Chuck 287, 315, 385 
Hanacek, Chris 341 
Hanna, Phil 253 
Hanna, Tom 329 
Hannigan, Ann 288 
Hannula, Kathy 239, 296 
Hannum, Sandra 349 
Hanschman, Holly 362 
Hansell, Ruth 271, 385 
Hansen, Angela 289, 356, 385 



Hansen, Carol Lynn 385 
Hansen, Chris 232, 292 
Hansen, Dave 247, 280, 301 
Hansen, Ed 275 
Hansen, Elizabeth 255 
Hansen, Kathy 256 
Hansen, Laurie 385 
Hansen, Steven J. 385 
Hansen, Tom 202 
Hansen, Wendy 329 
Hanson, David E. 385 
Hanson, Diane 233 
Hanson, Gina 242 
Hanson, Judy 306, 341, 385 
Hanson, Ned 346, 385 
Hanson, Tim 200 
Hanus, Dan 267 
Haraf, Nancy 233, 293, 321 
Harbacek, Cathy 349 
Harbison, Carey 312 
Hardiman, Siobham 298 
Hardimon, Siobahn 243 
Hardin, Phillip Wayne 386 
Harding, Craig 285 
Harding, Nancy R. 255, 305, 

386 
Hardt, David W. 386 
Hare, Cynthia Kathleen 386 
Hare, Jeanette 386 
Harenza, Michael E. 386 
Hargett, Michael K, 290, 386 
Harlan, Priscilla 239 
Harland. Helen 330 
Harley, Jill 237, 295, 349, 386 
Harman, Jeff 300 
Harmon, Diane 351 
Harmon, Jane E. 243, 298, 

359, 386 
Harmon, Julie M. 347, 386 
Harmon, Mary 268 
Harms, Liana 288 
Hamed, Barbara 362 
Harper, Monica 242 
Harrell. David 231 
Harrington, Kristi 349 
Harrington, Tracy A. 270, 308, 

386 
Harris, Cathy 279 
Harris, Christy 256 
Harris, Donna 278 
Harris, Kathy 306, 356, 357 
Harris, Kim 270 
Harris, Lisa 386 
Harris, Stan 299 
Harris, Timothy James 386 
Harris, Todd 225 
Harris, Tom 275 
Harris, Yolanda 292, 386 
Harrison, Paul 352 
Harrison, Pete 352 
Harrison, William N. 386 
Harroun, Joe 249, 250 
Harroun, Paul J. 386 
Harryman, Sally 227 
Harryman, Wendy 227, 291 
Hart, Brian S. 311, 356, 386 
Hart, Karen 243 
Hart, Tamara 234, 293, 386 
Harter, BUI 342 
Hartley, Lauren 256 
Hartley, Linde M. 256, 257, 

386 
Hartley, Robin E. 306. 386 
Hartlieb, Deb 304 
Hartman, Carol Marie 279, 

312, 386 
Hartman, Catherine 386 
Hartman, Charlie 352 
Hartman, Kent 226 
Hartman, Sandy 329 
Hartmann, Julie 242 
Hartrich, Joe 344 
Hartweck, Lynn 338 
Hartwig, Jenny 228 
Hartzman, Shari 278 
Harvengt, Tom 310 
Harvey, Gary Lee 386 
Hary, Janet 248 
Hasen, Laura 255 
Hasen, Susy 255, 301 
Hasenmyer, Carl 281, 282, 386 
Hashemi, Farzin 266 
Hashemi, John 266 
Hasken, Randall J 244, 298, 

386 
Haskins, Carol 242 
Hass, Amy 242 
Hass, Lorelei 237 
Hassan, Mike 275 
Hasse, Cindi 227 
Hasselbacher, Susan 386 
Hassek, Mike 262 
Hastings, Brad 226 
Hastings, Stacia 237 
Hastings, Steve 281 
Hatcher, Kathy 242, 297 
Hatfield, Michele 288 
Hatseras, Sylvia 386 
Haubold, BUI 269 
Hauck, Rob 264 
Hauser, Melinda 256 
Hauser, Ross A. 386 
Hauser, Scott 284, 358 
Hausman, Ted 341 
Hausman, Todd 386 
Hauter, Dru Doering 386 
Havel, Jeffrey R. 266, 386 
Havelka, Wendy 271 
Hawbaker, Debbie 251 
Hawkins, Dan 225 
Hawkins, Steve 284 
Hawkins, Susie 237 
Hawver, David W, 336, 345, 

386 



Hayasaki, Yoshi 192 
Hayden, Jackie 239 
Hayes, Brian 249 
Hayes, Bridget M. 386 
Hayes, Joe 232 
Hayes, Ley 279, 291 
Hayes, Janet 351 
Hayes, Maria 239 
Hayes, Mary 248, 302, 361 
Hayes, Mike 264 
Hayes, Steve 262 
Haymaker, Nora 256 
Hayman, George 266 
Haynes, Clinton 169 
Haynes, Thomas H. Sons 386 
Hays, Carla 362 
Hayward, Douglas 22 
Hazan, Gary 273 
Head, John C. 386 
Headsick, Doug 272 
Healy, Keith 200 
Healy, Michael J. 386 
Healy, Tim 297 
Hearn, Gary 341 
Hearty, Kathy 234, 293 
Heath, Jessica 28, 288 
Heaton, Greg 226 
Heaven, Mike 164, 169 
Heberer, JU1 251, 291, 330, 338 
Hebert, Mike 177 
Herbert, Therese 330 
Hebron, Julie 252 
Heck, Gregory R. 386 
Heck, Tim 324 
Heckler, Mark 247 
Heckman, Gregory Allen 240, 

241, 386 
Heckman, James Kent 302, 

386 
Heckman, Jerry 253 
Hecktman, Bruce 229 
Hector, Allyn G. 386 
Hedge, Jeffrey D. 346, 386 
Hedge, Parti 356 
Hediger, Mark 338 
Hedlin, Greg 280 
Hedrick, Brad 217, 335 
Hedrick, Sharon 217, 335 
Hedum, Connie 283 
Hefner, Hugh 102 
Hegan, Nancy GaU 338, 386 
Heiberger, Scott 172, 191, 334 
Heiderscheit, Steve 249 
Heidkamp, KeUy 256, 257, 386 
Heidler, David K, 386 
Heidom, Lisa Beth 256, 257, 

386 
Heidrick, Gardner 33 
Heien, Betsy 304, 340, 356 
Heikes, Scott 386 
HeUmann, Dave 275, 276 
Heimburger, Stuart 224 
Heimerdinger, Jim 340 
Heinlein, Sue 288 
Heineman, Melissa 255 
Heinrich, Diane D. 362, 386 
Heinrichs, Kimberly 354 
Heisler, Mark 151. 324. 326 
Heit, Lisa M. 304, 386 
Heithoff, Karen 386 
Heitz, Russ 240 
Helbig, Jim 269 
Helfand. Holly 233, 359 
Helgren, John T. 330, 386 
HeUer, Miriam D. 386 
Helmick, Ann Louise 248, 

302, 386 
Helmke, Heidi 194 
Helms, Frederick D 231. 386 
Helsel, Kristin 362 
Helzer, Herb 334 
Hemerding, Greg 16 
HemphUl, Todd 247 
Hemzy, Wayne 355 
Hen, jenny 359 
Henderson, Aaron 311 
Henderson, Chris 281 
Henderson, Jenny 248 
Henderson, John 73 
Henderson, Thomas 386 
Hendra, Katie 279 
Hendrichs, Beth 243 
Hendricks, Jul 387 
Hendrickson, April 301 
Hendrickson, Tom 330 
Hendrix, Adele Marie 387 
Heneghan, John S. 246, 300, 

387 
Henehan, Marty 263 
Henke, Mary 345 
Henkel, James William 302, 

387 
Henkel, Linda Sue 291, 387 
Henkle, Scott 335 
Henna, Steve 327 
Henneberg, Peggy Lynne 387 
Hennenfent, Greg 224, 327 
Hennesey, BUI 330 
Hennessy, Elaine 256 
Hennessy, Jean 387 
Henning, Beth 237 
Henry, Ann 207 
Henshler, Kathie 80, 108, 270 
Hensley, James E. 387 
Henson, Annette 335 
Henson, Lou 178 
Henson, Stassi D. 237, 295, 

387 
Hepner, Audrey D. 251, 387 
Herbach, Pamela J. 270, 308, 

387 
Hepner, Darcy 251 
Herbert, Paul 224 
Herbig, Ted 236 



Herbig, Terry 236 
Herbolsheimer, Stephanie 

Ann 303, 387 
Herbrand, Shannon N. 387 
Herbsleb, CecU 262 
Herbst, MoUy 255 
Herbulsheimer, Stephanie 293 
Herman, Heather 252 
Herman, Jamie 234 
Herman, Laura 278 
Herman, Leslie 278 
Herman, Tom 266 
Hermann, Carol 331 
Hermanson, Gary 280 
Hermes, Lisa 303 
Herrick, Tom 284 
Herrmann, Carol L. 387 
Herozog, Brigitte 234 
Herr, Mary Beth 268 
Herra, Mary 351 
Herro, Dawn 252 
Hersh, Jeff 258, 305, 387 
Hershberger, Shelley A. 387 
Hershberger, Tom 300, 355 
Herstedt, Laurie 242 
Hertel, Joe 232 
Hertko, Jayne M. 387 
Hess, Laurie 234, 293, 347 
Hess, Michele Marie 387 
Hess, Sheri 252 
Hess, Sue 288, 341, 354 
Hess, Thomas 387 
Hesse, Rosemary 387 
Hessling, Amy 239 
Hessling, Jennifer 239 
Hester, Ann 243 
Hettesheimer, Melanie J. 306, 

387 
Hettiger, Kathleen 228 
Hettrick, BriaTi 330 
Heubner, Brad 225 
Heubner, Carl 225 
Heurdeis, Mark 387 
Hewing, Peggy 248 
Hewitt, David L. 238, 295, 387 
Hewitt, Jack 269 
Hewson, Beth 352 
Hible, KeUy 268 
Hible, Sandy 268 
Hick, Andrew 275, 276, 387 
HickemeU, Timothy 335 
Hickerson, Stuart 275 
Hickey, BUI 263 
Hickey, Larry 302 
Hickey, Maggie 77, 270 
Hickey, Mary Pat 330 
Hickey, Shawn 246 
Hieks, Paige 359 
Higgins, Cathy 294 
Higgins, Lori 329 
Higgins, Rob 307 
Higgins, Sean 247 
Higgins, Timothy Paul 387 
Higginson, Kari 279 
Highsmith, Charlie 224 
Hight, Marcia 248 
Hightower, Edward T. 254 
Hightower, Raymond 322, 359 
Hild, Harry 246 
Hildebrandt, Nancy 256 
Hilgendorf, Ellen 306, 387 
HUliard, Anne 233 
Hill, Arthur 254 
Hill, Barb 289 
Hill, Beth 279, 356 
Hill, Carla 256, 257, 387 
Hill, Greg 206 
Hill, Jeff 240, 241 
Hill, John R. 254 
HiU, Lucy 252 
HiU, Mark 68, 69, 89, 333, 

334, 354, 391, 387 
Hill, Mike 247 
Hill, Paul D 387 
Hill, Pete 266 
Hill, PhU 284 
HiU, Sara 242 
Hills, Milce 240 
Hilleary, Laune 306, 387 
Hilleary, Lisa Dee 387 
Hillebrand, Joe 236 
Hillenbrand, Laura M 387 
HUliard, LesUe J. 387 
Hilo. Katherine 358 
Hilty, David A. 387 
Himes, Cara 31 
Hinden, Lynelle 248, 302, 387 
Hine, Clay 226 
Hinger, John 287 
Hinken, Sarah 252 
Hinkle, Karen 227, 327, 340 
Hinkston, Brent 249 
Hinkston, Lauren L. 303, 325, 

387 
Hinton, Amy 252, 304, 387 
Hinton, Amy 387 
Hinton, Jolene 242 
Hintz, Eric 236 
Hinz, John 345 
Hipp, Dave 5, 8, 11, 15, 20, 

21, 22, 23, 26, 27, 35, 71, 74, 

75, 76, 77, 78, 107, 108, 109, 

110, 134, 135, 146, 147, 437, 

440 
Hirmer, Pete 261 
Hirsch, Allison 44 
Hirsch, Maria 271, 291 
Hirsch, Rick 229 
Hirschberg, Rich E. 387 
Hirschtritt, Laura 228 
Hirsh, Lynne 278 
Hiser, Jim 338 
Hiser, John 263 
Hitchcodc, Tami 234. 293. 387 



Hitzeman, James W. 38/ 
Hixon, John 267 
Hjellming, Mike 41 
Hladeck, Michael 387 
Hoane, Joe 274 
Hoban, Suzanne 387 
Hobgood, Cathleen 45 
Hochhalter, Cheri 283 
Hochstrasser, Ronald A. 201, 

387 
Hockman, Lynn 321, 387 
Hobson, Line 225 
Hodel, A Scottedward 387 
Hodges, Greg 231, 340 
Hodgett, Jul 387 
Hoeferle, Kristi 255 
Hoeksema, Nancy Ann 387 
Hoekstia, Tom 231 
Hoelscher, Paul 246 
Hoemmen, Monika 271 
Hoerr, Jeff 331, 387 
Hoerr, Nathan 331 
Hoexter, Jim 287 
Hofbauer, Cheryl L. 289, 387 
Hofer, Lori K. 387 
Hoff, William 326 
Hoffinger, Faye 242 
Hoffman, Abbie 228 
Hoffman, Barry 224 
Hoffman, Bob 321 
Hoffman, Carole 387 
Hoffman, Ed 341 
Hoffman, Gary 240, 241 
Hoffman, James F. 387 
Hoffman, Judi 278 
Hoffman, Sharon 271 
Hoffman, Steelman Lee 387 
Hoffman, Steve 96 
Hofmeister, Steve 338 
Hogan, K. 258 
Hogg, Frank 300 
Hogstrom, Irene 283 
Hohulin, Tim 264 
Holba, Karen 233 
Holbrook, Linda 349 
Holcomb, Timothy D. 388 
Holdcroft, Carla A. 388 
Holden, Jill K. 243, 298, 349, 

388 
Holden, Lisa 328 
Holden, Nancy 243 
Holiday, Leslie 307 
Holland, Amy 388 
Hollenberg, Devida 270 
Holley, SheUa Diane 289, 388 
HolUday, John 224 
HolUngsworth, Allen Hale 388 
HolUngsworth, Natalie 356 
Holm, Sharon 338 
Holmes, Bruce 285 
Holmes, Darius 311 
Holmes, Dave 311 
Holmes, Deni 242 
Holmes, Don 311 
Holmes, John 311 
Holmes, Sarah 108 
Holmstrom, SuAnn Lisa 251, 

327, 388 
Hoist, Brent 80, 249 
Holste, Jeff 330, 338 
Holtsford, Amy 234 
Holtzman, Denise 243 
Holzheimer, Elise 245 
Homann, Mark 238 
Homecoming 32, 33 
Homer, Michael 388 
Homer, Vicki 271, 388 
Homiak, Lisa 227 
Homola, Timothy J. 388 
Honda, Gene 48, 49 
Hood, Jean Ann 362 
Hood, Mike 307 
Hood, Peter 77 
Hood, Rob 225 
Hoof and Horn 340 
Hooks, EUeen M 388 
Hoos, James A. 388 
Hooten, Ken 285 
Hoovermale, Todd 240 
Hopkins, BUI 272 
Hopkins, Lisa 289, 359 
Hopp, Bradley Stuart 232, 

292, 388 
Hoppe, John 98 
Hoppel, Pat 265 
Hoppmann, Rita 214, 242, 

297, 349 
Hopwood, David D. 232, 292, 

388 
Hopwood, Denise 355 
Horberg, Robin 245 
Horcher, Kevin 226, 290 
Horn, Marilyn S. 330, 338, 388 
Hornbrook, George 267 
Hornick, Lori 388 
Horowitz, Amy Gail 245, 388 
Horsfield, Susan 252 
Horslev, Katherine 255, 305, 

388 
Horst, Davi 349 
Hortin, Mark 327 
Horton, Kathy 233 
Horton, Mary 268 
Horvat, John 302 
Horticulture Club 341 
Horwitz, Amy 299 
Horwitz, Leigh 228, 388 
Horwitz, Mark 240 
Hosek, John 326 
Hoskin, Denise 336 
Hosty, Jeanne Marie 288, 388 
Hotchner, David Lewis 388 
Hoult, Kris 249, 250, 388 
Houser. Hal 236 



426 Index 



--">> 



Houser, Kathy 437, 439 
Houser, Yolanda 336 
Houshmand, Hooman 345 
Houston, Lisa 279 
Howard, Brent T. 232, 292, 

388 
Howard, Jack 280 
Howard, Joseph Gerard 388 
Howe, Julie 82, 87, 127, 132, 

133, 140, 152, 153, 234, 293, 

388, 437, 439 
Howes, Ruthe 279 
Howells, Pete 262 
Howerter, Usa M. 283, 388 
Howland, Donna 228 
Hoy, Monica 271 
Hrdina, Darryl 388 
Hrnyak, Nick 240 
Hruska, Jennifer 227 
Hrustek, Barbara Marie 341, 

388 
Hsu, Chih-Shan 342 
Huang, Hsiao-Fen 388 
Huang, Linda 268 
Hubbard, Mike 260 
Hubbard, Patty 242 
Huber, Bruce M. 388 
Huck, Brian 285 
Huck, Jeff 284 
Huckshold, Kristine A. 388 
Huddle, Tom 342 
Hudgins, Jem 264 
Hudson, Hal 388 
Hudson, Therese 283 
Huebner, Laurie A. 388 
Huelsbusch, Sharon L. 388 
Huff, Amy 388 
Huffman, Mark 272 
Huftalin, Carl 231 
Huftalin, Ravonda 271, 291, 

327 
Hughart, Janice L. 279, 312, 

388 
Hughart, Laura S. 234, 293, 

303, 320, 388 
Hughes, Mark Edward 129, 

338, 355 
Hughes, Matt 340 
Hughes, Maureen 242 
Hughes, Sandy 289 
Huhn, John 311 
Huisinga, Roger 231, 356 
Huizinga, Dave 263 
Hulett, Candace M. 388 
Hull, Beth 325 
Hull, Laura 388 
Hull, Mark R. 388 
Hulmes, Wendy 243 
Hull, Vickie 289 
Hultquist, Lisa M. 289, 388 
Hummel, John 312 
Hummel, Steven C. 388 
Humphrey, Diana 335 
Hunt, Jeff 275, 276, 388 
Hunter, Elizabeth 251, 340 
Hunter, Geruaise 292 
Hunter, M.J. 301 
Huntington, G. 258 
Huntington, Virginia 328 
Hurckes, Catherine 388 
Hurckes, Kate 237, 295 
Hurlburt, Maureen 347 
Hurrelbrink, Ann 270 
Hursh, Renee 233 
Hurst, John 231 
Hurt, Jeff 313 
Husar, Regina 256, 301 
Hussey, Mark 388 
Huston, Evelyn 388 
Hutchens, Michael I. 388 
Hutchinson, Bob 236 
Hutchinson, Ellen 341 
Hutchinson, Susan J. 214, 

234, 293, 388 
Hutchinson, Mary 334 
Hutchinson, Tim 236 
Hutchison, Cathy 271 
Hutchison, Mary 279, 301 
Hutson, Beth 256 
Hurt, Laurie 234 
Hurtenhoff, Kathy 237 
Hutton, Debbie 248 
Hutton, Paul 267 
Huwer, Suzanne 242 
Huynh, Nghia Thi 388 
Hwang, Chris 288 
Hyatt, Ten 362 
Hyde, Anne E. 153, 234, 293, 

349, 388 
Hyken, Berta 328 
Hyman, Sue 228 
Hynes, Jackie 362 
Hynes, Lora J. 330, 388 
Hynes, Pete 275 



Igo, Chris 288, 356 

Ikenberry, Mrs. 250 

Ikenberry, Stanley 82, 83 

Illi-Dell 253 

III. Hell Little Sisters 304 

Illinettes 341 

Illini Ballroom Dance 

Formation Team 342 
Illini Cheerleaders 342 
Illini Forensic Association 106 
Illini Pride 343 
Illini Publishing Company 

322 
Illini Union Board 343 
Illini Union Board Black 

Programming Committee 42 
Imber, Mike 229, 322, 333 
IMPE 40, 41 
Impey, Dave 275 
Industrial Design Society 
Industrial Distribution 

Student Association 344 
lngalls, Karen 234, 293 
Ingemansen, Karen M. 341, 

389 
Ingersol, Pamela Rose 389 
Ingersoll, Randy 258 
Ingles, Sara 243 
Ingram, Steven 294 
Ingrassia, Beth 234 
Inigarida, Debbie 268 
Inigarida, Donna 268 
Inlow, Deborah 227, 290, 389 
Inman, Kerri K. 389 
Innis, Jeff 172 
lnteglia, Vincent 335 
Interfratemity Council 345 
Intramurals 202,203 
Irace, Keith 284, 389 
Ireland, Jim 265 
Irle, Monica A. 251, 291, 340, 

389 
Irpino, Christopher A. 389 
Irwin, Peter 327 
Irwin, Sheri 341 
Isacson, Debbie 243 
Isaia, Ronald J. 345, 389 
Isherwood, Pam 223, 239, 356 
Issacs, John 280 
Iten, Jenny 227 
lten, Stephanie 227, 290, 291, 

389 
Itkin, Marci 278, 359 
Ito, Jenny K. 389 
Ittersagen, Jill 98, 121 
Iuorio, Jimmy 307 
luorio, Mary 227 
Ittersagen, Jill Lynn 204, 234, 

293, 389 
Ivarone, Greg 172, 240 
Ives, Randy 327 
Iverson, Daniel B. 389 
Ivey, Rodney Bruce 344, 389 
Izzo, Therese M. 234, 293, 389 



J 



bbotson, Craig A. 388 

ibers, Arthur A. 388 

;delman, Marilyn 328, 354 

Idler, Jasmine 268 

Idol, Billy 145 

IEEE 345 

[FC-Panhel Greek Week 

Committee 340 
Ifft, Eric 253, 338 



Jable, Scott 226 
Jacksack, Karen 389 
Jackson, Barry 260, 261 
Jackson, Bertel 43, 294 
Jackson, BUI 284 
Jackson, Bob 249 
Jackson Browne 130 
Jackson, Mark 226 
Jackson, James B. 389 
Jackson, Jan 108 
Jackson, Maribeth 248 
Jackson, Michael 144 
Jackson, Paul 275 
Jackson, STeve 209 
Jacky, Tom 238 
Jacob, Gregory Alan 389 
Jacobs, Jeff 196, 206 
Jacobs, Jenniifer 239 
Jacobs, Marci 243 
Jacobs, Mark 266 
Jacobs, Richard E. 389 
Jacobs, Ron 275 
Jacobsen, Deborah L. 389 
Jacobsen, Sue 234 
Jacobson, Bob 229 
Jacobson, Brett 263 
Jacobson, Jerry 330 
Jacobson, Mark 3298 
Jacobson, Nancy 328, 363, 389 
Jacobson, Robyn 278 
Jacobson, Ron 229 
Jacobson, Sharon 330 
Jacobshagen, Ingrid 389 
Jacquat, Nadine 242, 297, 389 
Jaeck, Carrie 242 
Jaeckel, GaU 256 
Jaeckel, Melissa 242 
Jagert, Ann 321 
Jagusch, Jennifer 289 
Jagusch, Julianne 289 
Jahravs, Joseph 389 
Jakubs, Donna 252 
James, Amy 255 
James, Ann 255 
James, Kelly 355 
James, Warren 311 
Jamicich, Jeana 248 
Jamich, Jim 265 
Jamison, Charlene 252 



Jancaus, Robert Edward 389 
Jandrisits, Alice Marie 344, 

389 
Janek, Robert 389 
Janeke, Cindy 279 
Janette, Adam 236 
Janicak, Chris 389 
Janick, Kathy 242, 291 
Janicke, Jenniffer 228 
Janka, Robert P. 389 
Janssen, Lester 253 
Jaraczewski, M. 258 
Jaros, Mary Jane 248 
Jasek, Karen 268 
Jaskowiak, James A, 389 
Jaskula, Mary 331 
Jasper, Stacey 278 
Jasuale, Tina 255 
Jatcko, Mark 389 
Javois, Alexander James 260, 

261, 389 
Jaworsky, Christina 234 
Jaworsky, Renee 234, 293, 389 
Jazz Band 146, 147 
Jeckel, Scott C. 231, 389 
Jeffries, Keith 323 
Jelenick, Jamie 245 
Jelinek, Ellen 239 
Jelm, Douglas L. 274, 389 
Jencius, Marty 363 
Jendal, David 389 
Jenkins, Tamara L. 132, 389 
Jensen, Mark Allen 389 
Jensen, Natalie 96 
Jerome, Jeanie 268 
Jervis, Wheeler 307 
Jesiolowski, Craig 232 
Jesiolowski, Kurt 232 
Jesko, Gloria 255 
Jesse, E. Lynn 243, 298, 389 
Jesse, Ralph 285 
Jesser, Bob 277 
Jett, Tammy 248 
Jeziorski, Amy 270 
Jibril, Deanah A, 353, 360 
Joesten, Holly 256 
Johanneson, Mary 289, 389 
Johanns, Chas 300 
Johanson, Thomas E. 389 
Johns, Jeff 313 
Johns, Mike 284 
Johns, Will 247 
Johnson, Anne Marie 255, 279 
Johnson, Becky 242, 297 
Johnson, Brian 262 
Johnson, Carol 340 
Johnson, Charlene 336 
Johnson, Cheryl 325 
Johnson, Cristi 389 
Johnson, Darlene 352 
Johnson, Dave 238 
Johnson, Dave 335 
Johnson, David W. 389 
Johnson, Deborah G. 270, 

308, 389 
Johnson, Dennis 272 
Johnson, Donna 270 
Johnson, Eliska 330 
Johnson, Eric 272 
Johnson, F. 258 
Johnson, Felice 306 
Johnson, Gary Stuart 389 
Johnson, Greg 224 
Johnson, Jarmainal Miyuki 

389 
Johnson, Jay 389 
Johnson, Jeanine 233 
Johnson, Jeff 236, 302 
Johnson, Jeff 351 
Johnson, Jeffrey P. 389 
Johnson, Jenny Marie 389 
Johnson, Judy 227 
Johnson, Keith 285 
Johnson, Kelly 109, 279 
Johnson, Kim 306 
Johnson, Kimberly Jane 289, 

389 
Johnson, Krista 243 
Johnson, Mary Patricia 389 
Johnson, Maurice 297, 329 
Johnson, Michelle 306 
Johnson, Mike 165 
Johnson, Mike 299 
Johnson, Mildred D. 389 
Johnson, Neil 275 
Johnson, P. 258 
Johnson, Penny 356 
Johnson, Phil 272 
Johnson, Rick 266 
Johnson, Roger 224 
Johnson, Ruth Laura 243, 298, 

389 
Johnson, Sally 289 
Johnson, Sheila 256, 257, 389 
Johnson, Tamara A. 239, 389 
Johnson, Valerie 359 
Johnston, Anne Peterson 30 
Johnston, Beth 251, 327 
Johnston, Brien C. 390 
Johnston, Jeff 321 
Johnston, Jim 265 
Johnston, Kathy 234, 349 
Johnston, Sherri 239 
Johston, Jim 265 
Joksimovic, Beth 299, 390 
Jones, Allan 231, 327 
Jones, Allison 156 
Jones, Brian 348 
Jones, Carl 172 
Jones, Gayla 330 
Jones, Kathryn 252 
Jones, Kelly 247 
Jones, Loren P. 390 



Jones, Mark G. 358, 390 
Jones, Matt 262, 355 
Jones, Melba Denise 390 
Jones, Michael R. 390 
Jones, Mike 262 
Jones, Mike 341 
Jones, Nancy A. 390 
Jones, Paul 342 
Jones, Stacia L. 327, 340, 348, 

390 
Jones, Stan 331 
Jones, Steven B. 330, 354, 390 
Jones, Tim 310 
Jones, Ward 6, 7, 8, 11, 12, 
13, 14, 17, 44, 45, 46, 47, 54, 
126, 127, 162, 163, 166, 174, 
175, 202, 203, 206, 223, 437, 
440 

ones, Yolanda 362 

ong, Annie 351 

ordan, Andres 344 

ordan, Emily Elizabeth 390 

ordan, Karen Patricia 390 

orgensen, Adlon 56, 350 

orgensen, Susan 258, 349, 
353, 356 

oseph, Marsha 255, 305 

osephs, Brian Kenneth 156, 
390 

ovanovic, Katarina, 248, 302, 
390 

oy, Lynn A. 243, 298, 390 

oy, Rob 236 

oyce, Barb 234, 355 

oyce, Marianne 234, 390 

oyce, Tracey 242, 297, 356, 
390 

ozwiak, Eric L. 232, 292, 390 

ubelt, Jeanmarie 133, 271, 390 

uchnevicius. Vita P. 390 

uco, Beth 233 

udkins, Carol 54 

uengert, Steve 192 

uergens, Peter 390 

uliano, Shawn 256, 257, 390 

umper, Harold 294 

unior Panhellenic 346 

unis, Catherine 99, 146, 354, 
390 

unker, Craig 238 

unta, Laura 271 

uricic, Jolene Marie 227, 290, 
390 

uricic, Lori 227 

uricic, Mary Sue 288 



K 



Kaberna, Lisa 330, 355 
Kabeshita, Yoshie 108 
Kacmarek, Peter 31, 101, 334 
Kaden, Dana 243 
Kadne, Kathy 289 
Kadziauskas, Kenneth E. 390 
Kaempfer, Cynthia 329 
Kaempfer, Rick 363 
Kagan, Dave 269 
Kahan, Laurie 245, 299, 390 
Kahen, Gary 244, 298, 390 
Kahling, Joel 238 
Kahn, Joshua 390 
Kain, Joe 330 
Kalafut, Tim 266 
Kalas, Susie 271 
Kalen, Bonnie 243 
Kaliebe, Bob 300 
Kalina, Cynthia 342 
Kalinich, Kyle 311 
Kalinski, Renee 271, 390 
Kalis, Janet M. 390 
Kallel, John 355 
Kalmer, Betsy 390 
Kalmes, Jim 302 
Kalodimos, Thalia 355 
Kalra, Ruby 390 
Kamat, Tanuja 237 
Kamholz, Keith 297 
Kaminski, Liz 351 
Kamlay, Tom 266 
Kamm, Jennifer A. 344, 390 
Kammerer, Warren 150, 281, 

324, 326 
Kamp, Brad 267 
Kam's 26 
Kane, Dot 78 
Kane, Elise 256 
Kane, Kevin J. 390 
Kane, Laurie 288, 301 
Kane, Neil 229 
Kang, David 390 
Kang, Meen H. 390 
Kania, Irene 302 
Kann, John 275 
Kann, Joseph 390 
Kanter, Bonnie 228, 260 
Kantor, Charles W. 302, 390 
Kao, Eugene 390 
Kapheim, Alicia A. 390 
Kaplan, Ari 328 
Kaplan, Dana 278 
Kaplan, David A. 390 
Kaplan, Dina M. 278, 328, 390 
Kaplan, Elizabeth F. 390 
Kaplan, Joe 273 
Kaplan, Lauren 228 
Kaplan, Lisa 228 



Kaplan, Marc Steven 277, 390 
Kaplan, Robin 278 
Kaplan, Susan Beth 270, 390 
Kaplan, Susan 279 
Kaplan, Tracy 239 
Kapoor, Karen 336, 337 
Kappa Alpha Theta 255, 305 
Kappa Alpha Psi 254 
Kappa Delta 256, 257 
Kappa Delta Rho 258, 305 
Kappa Kappa Gamma 133, 

259, 306 
Kappa Sigma 260, 261 
Karabetsos, Andy 313 
Karamitsos, Peter 390 
Karas, Andrew P. 390 
Karcher, Lisa 252 
Kardas, Christopher R. 390 
Karickhoff, Susan E. 390 
Karimitsos, Pete 240 
Karlenzig, Warren 333, 334 
Kamezis, Sherrie M. 390 
Kamstedt, Lyn 279 
Karones, Georgia 304, 362 
Karr, David M. 390 
Kartman, Frank 240 
Kartsistris, Stephanie 271 
Kaschke, Kevin D. 345, 390 
Kaskal, Larry 390 
Kaskel, Larry 358 
Kaski, Janet 248 
Kaskowitz, Lori E. 390 
Kasolich, Mark 272 
Kasper, Laura 359 
Kassner, Linda 289 
Kastelic, Mark 390 
Kastner, Kris 233 
Katrenak, John Michael 391 
Karris, Nancy 256 
Karris, Pam 256 
Katz, Steven Terry 391 
Katzenberger, Julie Ann 391 
Katzenberger, Susan 242 
Kaufman, Carl 264 
Kaufman, Craig 229 
Kaufman, L. 258 
Kaufman, Leslie 228, 260 
Kaufman, Lisa 245 
Kaufman, Lynda 27, 328 
Kaufman, Prof. Milo 123 
Kaufman, Shelly 279 
Kaufman, Steven 91, 277, 391 
Kauis, Sherri 237 
Kavanaugh, Paula M. 391 
Kawakami, Nancy A. 239, 391 
Kawiecki, Paul 263 
Kawula, Walt 285 
Kay, Mary 289 

Kay, Thomas H. 264, 307, 391 
Kaye, Jaime 391 
Kaynor, Donald G. 391 
Kayser, Trish 330 
Kazan, Dave 273 
Kazarian, Gregory N. 300, 

345, 349, 391 
Kazmerski, Michael V. 276, 

321, 391 
Kazuk, John 188, 311 
Keane, Paul 236 
Keane, Tom 355 
Keanneaster, Kerry 355 
Kearnes, Kathy 237 
Kearney, Brian 345 
Kearns, Karen 228 
Keaten, Robert T. 391 
Keating, Diane 242 
Keating, Kathy 242 
Keats, Steven 277, 391 
Keay, Stephanie 234 
Keck, Kelly 242 
Keck, Rich 247, 353, 357 
Kedzie, Dave 224 
Kedzierski, Linda Marie 255, 

305, 391 
Keegan, Mike 45, 46, 302 
Keen, John 260, 261 
Keen, Libby 303, 325 
Keenan, Kelly 391 
Keenan, Patricia Lynn 341, 

391 
Keener, Kate 268 
Keever, Dina 78, 119 
Kehr, Jeff 264 
Keigher, Carol 363 
Keith, Deborah 283, 358, 391 
Kellen, NeU 351 
Kellenberger, Daryl 361, 391 
Keller, Charles 391 
Keller, Dawn S. 391 
Keller, William S. 391 
Kelley, Dan 307 
Kelley, John Joseph 391 
Kelley, Thomas 338 
Kelley, Tim 264 
Kelly, Ann 349 
Kelly, Beth 228, 291 
Kelly, Bill 274 
Kelly, Brian Derrick 275, 276, 

391 
Kelly, Dan 275 
Kelly, Donald J. 391 
Kelly, Jim 313 
Kemper, Brian 345 
Kempster, Kimberly Ann 391 
Kenneaster, Kerry A. 361, 391 
Kennedy, Amy 268 
Kennedy, Brian 272 
Kennedy, Brian 205 
Kennedy, Greg 337 
Kennedy, Janice 243, 356 
Kennedy, Jeff R. 391 
Kennedy, Pat 265 
Kennedy, Robin 288 



Kenney, Kara 239 
Kenney, Mark Anthony 391 
Kenney, Maureen 234, 293, 

391 
Kenning, Jay 331 
Kenny Rogers 131 
Kent, Jennifer Ann 391 
Kent, Margaret 227 
Kent, Nancy 288, 355 
Keperling, Carol Ann 283, 392 
Kercher, Susan 228, 392 
Keres, Rene 217, 335, 360, 392 
Kerestes, Karen 252, 304, 392 
Kem, Erin 278 
Kems, Chris Edward 392 
Kerr, Anne 328 
Kersting, Dianne Marie 392 
Kesler, Sarah 356 
Kessler, Jackie 228 
Kettler, Missy 352 
Kewney, Kathy 242, 297 
Key, Carrie 351 
Keyes, Kevin 244 
Khan, Asim 392 
Khan, David 392 
Kibler, Cindy 228 
Kicmal, Ann 289 
Kidd, Steve 287 
Kidwell, Kim 234, 304 
Kidwell, Sharon 237 
Kiefer, Kini 362 
Kieffer, Cindy 268 
Kiely, Terry 307 
Kiesler, Amy 278 
Kikta. Pete 264 
Kiley, Thomas R. 296, 392 
Kilgallon, Paul 307 
Kilius, Gina 227 
Killian, Bob 313 
Kilrea, Greg 236 
Kilrea, Tim 236 
Kim, Cindy 270, 330 
Kim, David 355 
Kim, Don H. 392 
Kim, Eun H. 392 
Kim, Joe 244 
Kim, Joyce 233, 361 
Kim, Michael K 392 
Kim, Munju 392 
Kim, Nancy G. 233, 293, 321, 

347, 348, 392 
Kim, Sarah Miyoung 341, 392 
Kim, Steve J. 392 
Kimble, Todd 249 
Kinder, Chuck 275 
Kindig, Stacy 301 
Kindred, David H. 392 
King, Lisa 304, 356 
King, Lori 363 

King, Martin Luther, Jr. 114 
King, Michael 345 
King, Steve 307 
King, Tim 323, 327 
Kingsley, Jim 307, 392 
Kinks, The 142,143 
Kinney, Phillip W. 329, 344, 

392 
Kinner, Bill 264 
Kinnucan, Karen 255, 305 
Kinsella, Karrie 283, 301 
Kinsella, Parti Jo 341 
Kinser, Ralph 307 
Kinsinger, Lee 392 
Kintonis, Dina 243 
Kipp, Kerri 392 
Kipp, Lyle 337 
Kiraly, Mana 328 
Kiraly, Maria 354 
Kirby, Alison E. 392 
Kirby, Debra K. 392 
Kirby, Pete 238 
Kircham, Tom 351 
Kirchhoffer, NeU 311 
Kircos, Suzanne 271 
Kirincich, Rob 247 
Kirk, Mark 147 
Kirkpatrick, Tim 224 
Kirts, Rhonda 357 
Kirsanoff, Mary 228 
Kirslis, Peter 342 
Kissel, Dave 307, 328 
Kiser, Kimberly D 392 
Kissane, Pat 302 
Kissinger, Henry 115 
Kissinger, Molly 255 
Kistenfenger, Gary 352 
Kistner, Sue 239 
Kita, James S. 392 
Kittler, Thomas Eckart 262, 

392 
Kittlestat, Pat 300 
Kitrredge, Kevin 267 
Kizer, Eric 260, 261 
Kladar, Greg 262 
Mages, John 392 
Klaiber, Alison 227 
Klanang, Joseph 246 
Klanderman, Kevin 313 
Mass, Debra 270, 308, 333, 

392 
Klaus, James 91 
Klausner, Dan 287 
Klawitter, Linda 255, 356 
Kleeman, Diane 239 
Kleeman, Sharon 239 
KJeiman. Lori 245 
Klein, Kara 228 
Klein, Kelli 228 
Klein, Mark 352 
Klein, Michael David 392 
Klein, Michelle 228 
Klein, Paul 229 
Klein, Randy 229 



Weinberg, Ira 392 
Kleinman, Marlon 273 
Klemp, Terry 248 
Kleronomos, Tracy 243 
Klibanow, Denise A.M. 392 
Klier, Dan 266 
Klimmeck, King Thomas 263, 

392 
Klindera, Jill 251, 361, 362 
Kline, Jane 349 
Klinel, Mike 246 
Klingenberg, Bernhard J. 299, 

347, 392 
Klinowski, Mike 355 
Klitchman, Carol J 258, 306, 

392 
Klockenkemper, Chrissy 228, 

291, 360 
Klonel, Kent Edward 392 
Klopman, Lisa 245, 392 
Kloss, Ray 312 
Klotnia, Diane F. 392 
Klug, Kevin 280 
Kluge, Torsten 392 
Kluge, Volker 264 
Klugiewicz, Diana 233 
Klusendorf, Don 296 
Kmetz, Jenny 279 
Knaak, Richard A 328, 392 
Knapp, Cindy 243 
Knapp, David 311 
Knapp, Howard 249, 353 
Knauer, Annete F. 392 
Knauer, Heidi 239 
Knaver, Annette 347 
Knebelsberger, Dave 392 
Knecht, Barbara Joan 392 
Kneip, Marirose 344, 392 
Knickel, Dave 299 
Knicker, Sue 330 
Knief, Mark 249 
Knight, Bob 236 
Knight, Dave 312 
Knipe, Randy 363 
Knoll, Chris 287 
Knot, Kathy 339 
Knott, Laurel 330 
Knox, John L. 392 
Knox, John Randall 392 
Knuppel, Jack 392 
Knuth, Annette 271 
Knuth, Sandy 234 
Knutson, Lance 231, 327 
Knyal, Jeff 346 
Kobe, Nicki 288, 301 
Kobernus, Karen Marie 392 
Koch, John 249 
Koch, Linda 38 
Koch, Nancy 268 
Kochendorfer, John Paul 347, 

392 
Kocher, Kevin 330 
Kocher, Marty 327 
Kochvar, Guy Thomas 392 
Kocimski, Lori 279, 312, 392 
Kocsis, Laureen 227 
Kocsis, Mary 227 
Kodidek, Debbie 237 
Kodros, Debbie 233 
Kodros, Paul 236 
Kodros, Steven Andreas 236, 

392 
Koehl, Jim 253, 327 
Koehler, Andy 313 
Koehler, Denise 227 
Koehler, Judy 321 
Koelker, Kim 252 
Koeller, Usa 283 
Koepke, John 240 
Koertge, Tom 224 
Koester, Kate 258, 306, 392 
Koestner, Keith 226 
Koestner, Wendy 301 
Kofman, Clyde 392 
Kofoid, Laura 252, 342, 356, 

357 
Kogan, Rina 278 
Kohlbecker, Diane 270 
Kohler, John 275 
Kohler, Sherilee 270 
Kohn, Carolyn 355 
Kohn, Lesley 270, 357 
Kohn, Leslie 356 
Kohout, Ed 236 
Kohut, Greg 260 
Koinonia 346 
Kokal, Jerry 351 
Koker, Terry 249 
Kolb, Lisa Renee 392 
Kolbus, Brian 295 
Kolder, Tom 264 
Kolen, Mara 294 
Kolin, Laura 228 
Koljack, Mark 269 
Kollman, Mike 249 
Kolls, Lisa 306 
Kolzow, Barb 234 
Komar, James D. 393 
Komie, Kay 252, 361 
Komorruck, Chris 356 
Kondelis, Dean 300 
Konetzki, Ken 302 
Konrad, Linda E. 393 
Konsky, Tony 310 
Konstantaras, John 113, 128, 

162, 164, 165, 167, 170, 171, 

180, 181, 182, 187, 218, 219 
Kopec, Kory 288, 315, 393 
Kopmann, Leroy 327 
Kopp, Michael R. 393 
Kopp, Nancy 256 
Kopp, Virginia A. 393 
Kopping, Karen 393 



Kopplin, Stacia 279 
Korabik, Joe 258 
Korach, jay 273 
Kordell, Jeff 393 
Koren, Janet 355, 361 
Koren, Paul 264 
Korgie, Susan 393 
Korista, Amy 228 
Koritz, Terry 272, 357 
Korkolis, NeU 393 
Komely, David J. 393 
Korol, Steve 229 
Koronkowski, Al 226 
Koropp, Dave 246 
Kort, Melissa 256 
Kortas, Lisa 328 
Korte, Michael Robert 393 
Kortkamp, Chris 279 
Kosek, Linda 255 
Koser, Greg 275 
Koshkarian, Kent 201 
Kosik, Bill 232 
Kosmond, Lisa 252 
Kostas, Sandy 271 
Kostka, Laura 289 
Kosowsky Andy 225 
Kothe, Kevin A. 238, 295, 393 
Kotlowski, Kenneth 326 
Kottendorf, Carol 335 
Kotz, Jeff 330 
Koulos, Jim 351 
Koumas, Pete 224 
Kovari, Andy 265 
Kovitz, Mitch 273 
Kovitz, Sam 329 
Kozak, Kathleen Anne 393 
Kovalcik, Carrie 279 
Kowalski, Laura 283 
Kozel, Peggy A. 393 
Kozie, Jay 226 
Kozik, Jim 297 
Kozlowski, Jodi 248 
Kozlowski, Mark R. 393 
Kraatz, Deanna 294 
Kraft, Michael M. 393 
Kraft, Rachel 245, 347 
Kraft, Rebecca 228 
Kraiman, Joel 273 
Krakar, Bill 44 
Krakman, Daniel H. 393 
Kralj, Joanne 294 
Kramer, Julie 227 
Kramer, Lisa 245 
Kramer, Robbi 393 
Kramer, Sam 249 
Kraml, Elisabeth M. 393 
Kramme, Cheryl 268 
Krampitz, Dan 281 
Kramwiede, Jill 359 
Krasinski, Daniel J. 393 
Krasnowski, Denise 288, 315 
Krasowsky, Kathryn 359 
Kratochvil, Jerry 297 
Kratochvil, Joel 260 

Kraus, Barry 203 

Kraus, Erik 311 

Kraurwald, Peter E. 393 

Krautwurst, Heidi 234, 293, 
354 

Krawitz, Mike 229 
Kreid, Melissa 239, 301 
Kreis. KeUey 237, 295 
Kreis, Kim 227 
Kreitling, Karen L. 243, 298, 
393 

Kreitzer, Drew 249 

Kremen, Julie 139, 328, 351, 
363 

Kremen, Kathryn Ann 393 

Krenzer, John R. 328, 393 

Kress, Beth 228 

Krikau, Mark 45, 284 

Kristo, Bryce 262 

Kristo, Dave 262 

Kristo, David 393 

Krogh, Anita 289 

Krohn, Therese 362 

Krolak, Kris 279, 301 

Kroll, Jeffrey 393 

Krout, Karl 393 

Krueger, Kerry 350 

Krueger, Scott 247, 358 

Kruempelstaedter, Robert A. 
393 

Krumwiede, Jill 306 

Krupowicz, William Joseph 
393 

Krupp. PhUip M. 328,1393 

Krus, Roni 256 

Kruse, Cindy 393 

Krysl, Jim 225 

Krzyzak, Kathleen M. 393 

Ksiazek, Carol 233 

Ku, Millicent 252, 304 

Kubiak, Laura 358, 393 

Kuchan, Andrew J. 393 

Kuethe, Marian 242, 362 

Kuhajda, Christine M. 393 

Kuhn, Melvin 253 

Kuhn, Myra 304, 338, 362 

Kuhn, Terry 225 

Kuite, Anne 78 

Kulczyki, Dan 236 

Kulikowski, Michael F. 393 

Kulling, Kevin 334 

Kulpins, Karen S. 74, 393 

Kumar, Nisha R. 393 

Kunasek, Laurie 268 

Kunetka, Julie 243, 298 

Kunkel, Kent 224 

Kunnath, Margaret 268 

Kuntz, Julie 252 

Kunzeiman, Greg 272 

Kunzelman, Mark 272 



Kuperman, Dru 326 
Kurcz, Elaine 35, 327 
Kurfess, Judith A. 393 
Kurr, Vince 225 
Kurson, Jane 228 
Kurth, Stephanie J. 393 
Kus, Connie 318 
Kusek, Kathe 243 
Kushnir, Pamela 245, 299, 393 
Kusibab, Sandy 228 
Kuster, Don 263 
Kuster, L. 258 
Kuta, Jane F. 393 
Kutilek, John A. 393 
Kuykendall, Debbi 243, 298 
Kuzel, Leslie B. 393 
Kuzel, Lisa B. 393 
Kyse, Cindy 355 



L 



Laasch, Melanie 252, 327 
LaBerge, Laura 50 
Labus, Juliann 239 
Lacek, Scott 287 
Lach. John 272 
Lacognata, John 284 
LaComb, Jennifer Lynn 330, 

393 
LaConte, Lisa 351 
Lacrosse 209 

Ladd, Andy 287, 315, 393 
Ladehoff, Larry 393 
Ladin, Karyn 278 
Ladin, Michael 393 
Ladle, Lisa 255 
Ladle, Maria 252, 304 
Ladue, John C. 280 
Laedtke, Martha 341 
Lafferty, Joel 264 
Lafin, Suzanne 255 
La Fond, Lori 291 
La Font, Frances M. 349 
La Forte, Debi 234 
La Forte, Denise 234 
La Gare, Lisa 41 
Lagergren, Jenny 256, 347, 

350 
Lagessie, Heidi 255 
LaHaie, Brian 331 
Lahey. Phil 313 
Lahnert, Suzanne 271 
Lai, Lee 270 
Laible, Joel 87 
Laird, Dave 313 
Lakes, Charles 192 
Lall, Neera 252 
Lalla, Steven C. 284, 393 
Lamb, David 311 

Lamb, Karen Elizabeth 393 

Lambda Chi Alpha 262 

Lambert, Andre 216 

Lambert, Sue 228 

Lamberts, Susan 393 

Lamere, Dane 284Lamore, 
Dave 253, 338 

LaMothe, Amy 255 

Lampert, Sue 294 

Lampinen, Jim 302 

Lamps, Lori 228 

Lanaghan, Cathie 256 

Lancaster, John 336 

Landahl, Erik 265 

Landeene, Catharine M. 268, 
308, 393 

Landeene, Steve 232 

Landgraf, Mike 225 

Landi, Richard C. 393 

Landmann, Kevin 281 

Landreth, Bruce 281 

Landsman, Elizabeth Helene 
394 

Lane, Betsy 242 

Lang, Ingrid T. 256, 257, 359, 
394 

Lang, Susan 204, 256, 257, 394 

Langan, Sue 239 

Lange, Nathan 341 

Lange, Ross A. 394 

Langer, Steve 246, 260 

Langham, Brent 340 

Langhoff, Lisa 256 

Langlotz, Leslie Ann 279 

Langman, Brent 274 

Langowski, Kim 242, 297 

Lantero, Brian 236 

Lantis, Julie E. 199, 207, 394 

Lantz, David 224 

Lantz, Laurie 330 

Lapcewich, Scott 269, 394 

Lapicki, John C. 394 

Laport, Peggy 355 

Lapp, Marc A. 344, 394 

Lapp, Nikki 228 

Lappa, Karen 73 

Lappe, Robby J. 394 

Lapping, Julie 278 

Lapping, Paul Daniel 394 

LaPrise, William Michael 394 

Lapsins, Cora 329 

Laraia, Barbara 289, 394 

Laraia, Lynn 289 

Larkin, Bob 262 

Larks, Mike 330, 359 

Larseh, Mike 272 

Larsen, Dawn 329 

Larsen, Suzanne M. 394 



Larson, Andy 307 

Larson, Anne 255, 347, 356, 

357, 361 
Larson, Annie 289 
Larson, Carl 244 
Larson, David 311 
Larson, Jennifer 355 
Larson, Jinann Kay 394 
Larson, John T. 299, 394 
Larson, Joni 344 
Larson, Uura L. 288, 315, 394 
Larson, Rick 267 
Larson, Scott 354 
LAS Council 347 
Lasher, Claudia A. 394 
Lasik, Steve 330 
Lasin, Donna 228 
Laske, Larry 232, 355 
Latham, Pamela D. 256, 257, 

394 
Laude, Carole E. 227, 321, 394 
Laudeman, Kirk 313 
Lauer, Rick 229 
Lauger, Karl M. 394 
Laughland, Gregory 394 
Laughlin, Carol 321 
Laurin, Kirsten 306 
Lauritsen, Kristi L. 252, 304, 

394 
Lautenschlager, Becky 252, 

304 
Lavender, Audrey 289 
Lavin, John P. 394 
LaVoie, Daniel L. 394 
Law, Erin 268 
Law, Grant W. 328, 394 
Lawfer, Kris 279 
Lawless, Bob 321 
Lawlor, Mike 302 
Lawrence, Ann 306 
Lawrence, Heather 252 
Lawrisuk, Lois S. 80, 394 
Lawson, Kent 344, 355 
Laya, Jeffrey Lawrence 394 
Laybourne, Nan Louise 304, 

356, 394 
Layman, Dr. Donald K. 349 
Layman, Shelli 239 
Layng, Patrick Sean 394 
Lazar, Dan 277 
Lazar, Tracy 394 
Lazzari, Pete 321 
Leadly, Vicki 243 
Leaf, Caryl 278 
Leake, Craig 306 
Leake, Elizabeth 306 
Leander, Sue 268 
Lear, Paul 253 
Leathers, Gretchen 304 

LeBlanc, Suzette 348 

Lebovitz, Ellen 228, 359, 394 

LeBoyer, Jill 394 

Lebre, Kim 271 

Lech, Lisa 279 

Lechtenberg, Terri 256 

Leckinger, James D. 313, 329, 
394 

Leclercq, Rob 246 

Lederman, Bruce 343 

Ledvora, Joe 192 

Ledwig, Daniel Joseph 394 

Legwold, Jeff 354 

Lee, Dennis 287 

Lee, Douglas E. 165, 170, 184, 
269, 334, 394 

Lee, Gilbert C. 394 

Lee, Joanne C. 350, 394 

Lee, Judith 228, 394 

Lee, Judy 291 

Lee, Marline M. 394 

Lee, Mary Ellen 233 

Lee, Mary Jane 341 

Lee, Matt Ki 394 

Lee, Mi Jin 227 

Lee, Mike 263 

Lee, Narha 268, 308, 394 

Lee, Rachel Elizabeth 43, 394 

Lee, Sandy 268 

Lee, Susan H. 394 

Lee, Torn 146 

Lee, Wendy 330 

Leeb, Jeff 229 

Leen, Susan Marie 394 

Leese. Karen 234, 293, 341, 
347, 394 

LeFever, Tony 226 

Legg, Jayna 199 

LeGrand, Mrs. 233 

Legwold, Jeff 177, 193, 334 

Lehman, Christine 255 

Lehman, Dan 274 

Lehman, Dave 277 

Lehman, Joe 337, 346 

Lehman, Joel 232, 342 

Lehmann, Amy 278 

Lehmann, David Seth 394 

Lehmann, Heidi S. 394 

Lehmann, Jeff 196 

Lehmann, Mark 329 

Lehmann, Ruth 306 

Lehmkuhl, Rick 296, 342 

Lehnfeld, Jay 355 

Lehrfeld, Debbie M. 330, 394 

Leib, Lisa 260, 288, 346 

Leibold, Scott A. 273, 394 

Leibovitz, Amie Sue 228, 394 

Leibow, Lori 245 

Leibroch, Martin 87 

Leighty, Brad 236 

Leiko, Dawn 228 

Leinberger, John 231 

Leinberger, Lisa A. 242, 291, 
297, 357, 394 

Leis, Sue 228 



Leis, Sue 291 
Leiser, Kathleen 239 
Leiser, Marianne 239 
Leistico, Lisa 279 
Leitschuh, Terry 394 
Lekkas, Fanee 356 
Lelonek, Jeanne 227 
Lemenager, Dean 249, 338 
Lemenager, Evan 338 
Lemoine, Jim 300 
Lemons, Debbie 289 
Lencioni, Paul 311 
Lenover, Sue 234 
Lentz, Rebecca 233 
Lenz, Laura 234 
Lenzen, Rich 280 
Leonard, Laura 233 
Leonard, Linda 223, 239, 336 
Leonard, Rose 223 
Leonard, Sue 328 
Leonard, Timothy M. 394 
Leong, David 394 
Lepak, Patty 279 
Lera, Cathy 248 
Lerch, Christine 395 
Lsmer, Randie 330 
Lerner, Stuart Jay 395 
Le Sage, John 231, 338 
Le Seur, Jenny 289 
LeSeur, Karen A. 395 
Lesht, Faye 358 
Leshuk, Jeff 341 
Lesieutre, Bernie 297 
Leskera, Jay 275 
Lesniak, Joe 240 
Lesser, Scott 273 
Lessing, Marie-Elise 288, 315, 

347, 395 
Lerwat, Sean 229 
Leung, Catherine 395 
Levell, Chris 238 
Lever, James 272 
Levie, Michele 270 
Levin, Alan 395 
Levin, Daniel Eric 277, 395 
Levin, Eve 338 
Levin, Jacqueline D. 395 
Levin, Joyce 278, 328 
Levin, Julie 228 
Levin, Lisa 329 
Levin, Ricky 355 
Levine, Cheryl 228, 327 
Levine, David S. 240, 241, 395 
Levine, Shari 279, 328 
Levinson, Jennifer 77, 270, 

308 
Levitt, Susan G. 228, 395 
Levy, Allison 242 
Levy, Allison 299 
Levy, Brian 347 
Levy, Paul 270 
Levy, Stanley 94 
Lewellyan, Kay 348 
Lewin, Stephanie Ann 395 
Lewis, Bryan 329 
Lewis, Byron R. 285, 395 
Lewis, David 269 
Lewis, Jeanette 279 
Lewis, Jill 243 
Lewis, Mark 341, 338 

Lewis, Randy 205 

Lewis, Rich 267 

Lewis, Tom 249 

Lewis, William S. 395 

Lexow, Phil 346 

Leyden, Nordeen 395 

Li, Florence 227 

Libbe, Frank 232 

Libby, Cheri 329, 344 

Liberson, Joel Keith 395 

Licari, Ellen 245 

Licata, Faye 248, 302, 395 

Lichter, Jay B. 395 

Lickhalter, Barb 361 

Lidwig, Terri 255 

Lieb, Paul Allen 395 

Lieberman, Alison 278 

Lieberman, Steve 273 

Liebovich, Barbara 252, 304, 
395 

Liebovitz, Dave 229 

Lienhard, Steven B. 395 

Lieske, Scott 263 

Lihani, Mark 266 

Liljeberg, Jeff 275 

Lim, Debbie 228 

Lim, Gaik-Poh 395 

Lim, Jeanne M. 330, 395 

Lim, Sam 274 

Lin, Dave 342 

Lin Jeff 342 

Lin, Leigh L. 395 

Lin, Winifred Wei 395 

Lindberg, Tracey 289 

Lincoln, Aaron 310 

Lincoln, Sally J. 395 

Lindahl, Lizzy 228 

Lindahl, SaUy 228 

Lindahl, Sally 291 

Lindetl, Brian 326 

Lindemeier, Julie 338, 395 

Lindholm, Karen 356 

Lindley, Becki 321 

Lindley, James A. 313, 395 

Lindley, Karen K. 395 

Lindley, Jim 313 

Lindley, Tim 360 

LindstTom, Jana 248 

Lindstrom, John 276 

Lindquist, Linda 252, 304, 395 

Link, David 340 

Link, Mark 395 

Link, Paul F. 395 

Linn, Steve 311 



Linstrom, John 275 
Lipkowitz, Robin 330 
Lippitz, Bradley 37, 229, 395 
Lippitz, Deena 288 
Lippman, Michael H. 395 
Lipsky, Diana 288 
Lirtzman, Steven M. 277, 395 
Liscano, Linda 255, 305, 395 
Liska, Jim 272 
Listick, Amy 278 
Listick, Elyse 278 
Listick, Wendy 278 
Litchfield, Jay 249 
Lift, Lee 437, 440 
Little, Bruce 322 
Little, Bryan 312, 395 
Liftman, Deb 329 
Litturi, Dana 242 
Litvak, Matthew M. 395 
Livingston, Lisa Marie 395 
Lizniki, Diane 301 
Llewellyn, Dean Yuki 329 
Lloyd, Christopher M. 269, 

321, 336, 395 
Lloyd, David 141 
Lobaito, Julia 395 
Lober, Caroline 227 
Lobert, Robynn 245 
Lobodzinski, Ron 263 
Locasrio, Dave 296 
Lock, Eddie 258 
Lockmiller, Marry 240 
Lockwood, Don 281, 282 
Lodesky, Joe 312 
Loeb, Eric Peter 395 
Leob, Jeff 330 
Loeb, Renee 330 
Loebach, Tom 247 
Loebbaka, Jeffrey 395 
Loeffler, Denise 71, 102, 142, 

144, 152 
Loesh, Margaret 242 
Loew, Barbara A. 395 
Loewenherz, Nancy 328 
Lofgren, Jay 263 
Lofton, Nathalie 395 
Loffus, Leslie 242 
Loftus, Philip R. 395 
Loftus, Tim 269 

Loftus, William 395 

Logan, Debbie 242 

Logan, Jim 240 

Logan, Joe 281 

Logston, Neal 395 

Lohmeier, John 224 

Lohmeyer, Paul G. 395 

Lohr, Lane 196 

Lohrenz, Eric L. 315, 395 

Lohse, Mary S. 252, 304, 395 

Loi, Ly V. 358, 395 

Lokanc, Lucie A. 395 

Lombard, Kathy 270 

Lombardi, Tom 267 

Lombardo, Chris 248 

Lombardozzi, Kimberly 291, 
395 

Lomelino, Dale L. 395 

Lonergen, Donald 396 

Long, Chris 307 

Long, Jenny 242, 297, 350, 356 

Long, Loretta 271 291 

Long, Lori 248 

Long, Lori 270 

Long, Lori 304 

Long, Lori 340 

Long, Maureen 358 

Loomis, Tami 288 

Lopez, Helen 356 

Lopez, Michael 396 

LoPresti, Paul Anthony 258, 
305,3% 

Lord, Brian 341 

Lord, Paul 260 

Lord, Rich 290 

Lorenz, Eric 287 

Lorenzen, Lori A. 396 

Loreutz, Tim 262 

Losey, Richard W. 3% 

Losito, Jon 216 

Louderback, Brad 216 

Loughlan, Mary Beth 362 

Loughran, Mary 242 

Loughran, Timothy James 
281, 282, 349, 3% 

Loula, Mary 271 

Love, Michela 342 

Lovejoy, Dodie 271 

Lovejoy, Julianne 349, 3% 

Lovekamp, Lisa 358 

Lovekamp, Lori 271 

Lovelace, Leanne 248 

Loveless, Lance 299 

Loverde, Steve 224 

Loverde, Tom 224 

Lovested, Brandon 359 

Lovestrand, Tracy 279 

Lovin, Chris 236 

Lowe, Darold HI 294 

Lowenstein, Greg 236 

Lower, Laura 234, 293 

Lower, Sarah Jo 288, 304 

Lowry, Greg 269 

Lay, Brad 224 

Loyet, Matt 275 

Loynachan, Brian 232 

Luallen, Donna 248 

Luallen, Dora 248 

Lubbe, John 266 

Lubeck, Susan 3% 

Lubelchek, Dana 278 

Lubelfeld, Pam 278, 328 

Luber, Michael 335 

Lubera, Nancy 233 

Luberda, Janet 3% 



Luby, Tom 266 

Lucas, Joni 115, 119, 150, 156, 

354 
Lucas, Larry D. 258, 305, 396 
Lucas, Robert M. 396 
Ludington, Bob 260 
Ludovice, Peter J. 361, 396 
Ludwig, Carol 278, 347 
Ludwig, Terry L. 353, 356, 

357 
Ludwinski, Livia 355 
Lueken, Ted J. 396 
Luffke, BUI 263 
Lufrano, Michael 334 
Lukash, Jim 345 
Lukas, Laura A. 396 
Lukeman, Connie 271, 291 
Luker, Jack 262 
Lukowitz, Allen G. 396 
Lukowski, Lori 255 
Lukuc, LaDonna 329 
Lumsden, Bob 356 
Lund, Erik 147 
Lund, John N. 300, 396 
Lundergan, Matt 326, 342 
Lundin, Kimberly S. 396 
Lundstedt, Kurt 272, 309 
Lundsfrom, Brett 346 

Lundstrom, Bruce 246 

Lundy, Paul Daniel 396 

Lurey, Steve 266 

Luszczki, Janet Nancy 396 

Luth, Charlene K. 396 

Lutter, William Daniel 287, 
315, 396 

Lutzow, Maribeth 234 

Lux, Elizabeth 396 

Luyando, 'David 192 

Luzenske, Michael 311 

Lyman, Mary Louise 347, 396 

Lynch, Gary 363 

Lynch, Kathy 228 

Lynch, Mary 256, 3% 

Lynch, Mike 266 

Lynch, Scott 266 

Lynch, Sheila 234 

Lynn, Gary 258 

Lynn, Greg 258, 305 

Lynn, Sandy 279 

Lyon, Susie 233 

Lyons, Caren A. 396 

Lyons, Debbie 24 

Lyons, George 244 

Lyons, Jarlath John 3% 

Lyons, Jim 346 

Lyons, Mark J. 240, 241, 330, 
396 

Lyons, Pam 2329 



M 



Ma, Nghia D. 396 
Mabel's 26 

MacAdam, Bill 28, 287 
Macarthur, Scott 269 
Macchini, Gaye 341 
Macdonald, Dan 247, 326 
Macdonald, Mary 228, 342 
MacDuff, David 396 
Machala, Adeline 289 
Machini, Gaye 289 
Maciaszek, Annemarie 248, 

359 
Maciukevicius, Donna 396 
Mack, Joyce Marie 396 
Mack, M. 258 
Mack, Robert 396 
MacKay, J. Scott 396 
Madansky, Elaine 270, 341 
Madansky, Tracy 329 
Madayag, Rob 307 
Madden, Maureen Ann 234, 

347,3% 
Madden, Monica 360, 3% 
Madden, Nancy 255 
Madigan, Elizabeth 228 
Madigan, H. 258 
Madigan. Holly 359 
Madison, Brett E. 249, 250, 

348, 349, 357, 3% 
Madonia, Joe 2% 
Madonia, Mike 262 
Maeder, Carl 238, 295, 396 
Magad, Tracy 288 
Magdanz, Kurt 272 
Magerko, Mark A. 3% 
Maginel, John 231 
Magnelia, Stephan John 396 
Magnus, John 266 
Magnuson, Pete 246 
Magruder, M. 258 
Magruder, Margaret 306 
Magruder, Margarefte Ruth 

3% 
Magsamen, Annette Eileen 

3% 
Mah, Cindy 329 
Maher, Mike 266 
Maher, Patricia A. 333, 3% 
Maher, Steven 311 
Mahlstedt, Kyle 279 
Mahnki, Mariann 270 
Mahoney, Mary Jane 3% 
Mahoney, Maureen 270 
Mahoney, Tim 267 
Maibusch, Kathleen F. 3% 
Maier, Cheryl 330 



Maierhofer, Patricia 396 
Main, Art 274 
Main, Timothy A. 231, 396 
Mais, Karen K. 396 
Major, John 200 
Makeever, Dan 266 321 
Maki, Claire 270, 308, 3% 
Makino, Shag 274 
Malatesta, Lisa 329 
Malbon, Pam 242 
Malenius, Sue 251 
Malik, Scott 188, 312 
Malis, Brad 396 
Malitz, Julie 288 
Malkin, Gary 229 
Malkowski, Edward F. 3% 
Malkusak, Tony 331 
Mallak, Larry 322, 359 
Mailer, Susan 3% 
Malloy, Patti 268 
Malloy, Ronald 396 
Maimed, Pam 278 
Malmrose, Rob 232 
Malone, Jane 396 
Maloney, A. 258 
Maloney, Elizabeth 270, 308, 

340, 350, 396 
Maloney, Mayer 322 
Maloney, Tim 338 
Malovaney, Mary Lee 252 
Maltby, Kimberly Alise 255, 

305, 347, 357, 397 
Malter, Bruce 273 
Malter, Tammy 245 
Manahan, M. 258 
Manaois, Arnie 201, 258, 305 
Mandrell, Scott 229 
Mangan, Molly 255, 305, 397 
Mange, Rick 280 
Mangers, Jane 329 
Mangieri, Rose Marie 291, 397 
Manhard, Katie 289 
Manhart, Sabrina 288, 358 
Manicki, Phillip A. 363, 397 
Manikas, Donald John 397 
Manion, Lisa A. 252, 304, 321, 

397 
Mann, Chris 285 
Manning, Julie 227 
Mansell, Andy 352 
Mantzaras, Jim 285 
Manuel, Melissa A. 397 
Mapes, Mike 311 
Marach, Jeff 226 
Marach, Mike 226 
Maras, Dee 240 
Marching mini 28, 29, 347 
Marchiori, Gary 240 
Marchuk, Mary 242 
Mardnkus, Lynn 397 
Marco, Lance B. 232, 292, 344, 

397 
Marconi, Wendy 228 
Marcoutsis, Nina 243 
Marcus, Carol A. 397 
Marcus, Claudio 247, 301, 397 
Marcus, Steve 260 
Marcus, Susan G. 397 
Marcus, Wendi Gayle 288, 

Mardell, Ruth 299, 397 
Mardula, Steve 397 
Marek, Andrew 312, 397 
Margarites, Kristen 237, 349 
Margolis, Jeffrey H. 320, 397 
Margolis, Lori 321 
Marhoefer, Betsy 330 
Marich, Cathy 397 
Marten, Albert 72,73 
Marines, Pamela 293, 397 
Mark, Anne K. 329, 397 
Markiewicz, Joy 255 
Marklund, Diane 55 
Markman, Joseph Henry 334, 

354,397 
Markos, Chris 336 
Marks, Susan 270 
Marks, Vivian 245 
Markus, Frank 274 
Markus, Kirk 224 
Marongiu, Maurice 343 
Marr, Jay Jeffrey 300, 397 
Mart, Peggy 271 
Marrs, James A. 397 
Marruffo, John Eric 397 
Marseille, David Scott 265, 

397 
Marsey, Greg 328 
Marsh, Judith 39 
Marshall Crenshaw 139 
Marshall, Jackie 237 
Marshall, Ken 225 
Marshall, Pamela J. 397 
Marshall, Patricia 271, 322, 

333,397 
Marshall, Roger 281 
Marshall. Sarah 227 
Marszalek, Cathy 294 
Martensen, A. 258 
Martersteck, William D. 397 
Marti, Les Allen 397 
Martin, BUI 240, 241 
Martin, BUI 232 
Martin. Carol 227 
Martin, Chris, 307 
Martin, Dave 226 
Martin, Dave 324, 326 
Martin, Dave 342 
Martin, Dave 348 
Martin, Dave 397 
Martin, Debbie 278 
Martin, Gregory P. 397 
Martin, Philip G. 397 
Martin, Stephanie 397 



428 Index 



Martina, Linda 330 
Martinez, David R, 232, 

292,397 
Martinez, Mike 354 
Martinez, Olivia 234 
Martinez, Ruth 397 
Martini, Linda 227 
Martini, Melanie S. 359, 397 
Martini, Michael 397 
Marystone, Jane 234 
Marzo, Sam 302 
Masini, Marco 284 
Maske, Steve 258 
Masko, David A. 397 
Mason, Christi 268 
Mason. Colleen 289 
Mason, Kelly 271 
Mason, Michael L. 236, 397 
Mason, Rich 229 
Mason, Sandy 341 
Mason, Tresa 347 
Massa, Greg 326 
Massey, D. 258 
Mast, Alan 346 
Mastandrea, Linda 217, 335 
Mastej, Monica 279 
Masters, Brian 397 
Masters, Frank 323, 327 
Masters, Jeff 280 
Masterson, Mary 397 
Mastorakos, Debbie 248 
Matamoros, Lillian 397 
Matasek, Lisa 341 
Mathesius, Merlin J. 397 
Mathis, Eric 231 
Mathis, Sally 270, 344 
Mathius, Stacy 355 
Matkovich, Rita 227 
Matson, Mart 356, 357 
Matson, Sue 202 
Matt, Diane 328 
Mattan, Curt 249, 341 
Marten, Alan 229 
Mattes, Sue 397 
Matthew, Stephanie 91 
Matthews, Daryl 294 
Matthews, Dorothy K. 397 
Matthews, Nancy 301 
Matthews, Stevie 252, 304, 

397 
Mattson, David Bo 397 
Mattson, Jeff 284 
Matuk, Sara 278 
Marura, Joy 252 
Maruro. Mary 330 
Matusik, Mark Stephen 397 
Matz, Jenny 268 
Maudlin, Mary 288 
Mauer, Dave 345 
Mauer, Diane 291 
Maul, Maurice 343 
Maurer, David 231, 327, 397 
Maurer, Diane 271, 346 
Maurides, Jim 264 
Max, Jeff 229 
Macedon, Shelley 289 
Maxfield, Bruce 313 
Maxwell, Frank 236 
May, Dave 327 
May, Mary Beth 227 
May, Whitney G. 397 
Mayer, Chris 228 
Mayer, Ellen 344 
Mayer, Chris 349 
Mayer, John E. 397 
Mayer, Lori R. 397 
Mayes, Phyllis 397 
Mayes, Steve 232, 292 
Mavfield, Marlon 294 
Mayhall, Randy M. 397 
Mayoras, Ty 240 
Mazzoni, Lisa 239 
Mazliach, Paula H. 245, 360, 

398 
McAbe, Mary 279 
McAlpine, Gale 398 
McAlpine, Matthew N. 398 
McAndrew, Jim 236 
McAndrew, John 236 
McAndrews, Erin Ann 398 
McAuley, Thomas E. 302, 398 
McAuliffe, Martina 252 
McBride, Dennis 260 
McBride, Janet M. 268, 308, 

398 
McBride, Kerri 398 
McCabe, Kathy 252 
McCaffrey, Chuck 70, 358 
McCaffrey, Shaun 255, 305 
McCahill, Terry 311 
McCain, Mary L. 251, 340, 398 
McCain, Mike 247 
McCall, Lori D. 237, 295, 398 
McCallan, Julie 71 
McCammon, Dave 313 
McCammon, Rob 355 
McCann, Mary 347 
McCann, Maureen 268 
McCarthy, Barry 247, 358 
McCarthy, Jack 232 
McCarthy, Maria 239 
McCarthy, Maura Rae 398 
McCarthy, Margot 243 
McCarthy, Meegan Marie 341, 

398 
McCarthy, Monica 243 
McCarthy, Monica Mary 298, 

398 
McCarthy, Pete 347 
McCarthy, Sean 361 
McCarthy, Thomas J. 247, 

301, 398 
McCarty, Diane 279, 301 
McCarty, Kevin W. 398 



McCaugherty, Dan 226 
McCauley, Mike 351 
McClean, Julie 234 
McCloskey, Pam 204 
McClure, Paul D. 398 
McClurg, Christine L. 398 
McConchie, Karessa Lynn 398 
McConnell, Deena 398 
McConnell, Kathrin L. 398 
McCook, Jenny 258, 301 
McCool, Mike 232 
McCorkle, Robin Diane 248, 

302, 398 
McCormack, Kelli 252 
McCormick, Brad 41 
McCormick, Jean 58 
McCormick, Lisa 223, 340 
McCormick, Lisa 239 
McCormick, Scott 302 
McCoy, Angel 288 
McCoy. Brian 329 
McCoy, Dirk D. 281, 282, 398 
McCoy, Jeffrey H. 258, 305, 

398 
McCoy, Lee 281 
McCrea, Healy M. 252, 304, 

398 
McCurdy, Beth 354 
McCutcheon, Douglas R. 264, 

307, 398 
McDevitt, Doug Patrick 398 
McDevitt, Michelle 283 
McDerman, Mike 300 
McDermand, Matthew C. 300, 

398 
McDermort, Dave 313 
McDermott, Patricia M. 398 
McDermort, Sean 224 
McDevitt, Doug 352 
McDonald, Brian 269 
McDonald, Creg 240 
McDonald, Jane E. 398 
McDonald, John 225 
McDonald, Margie 234 
McDonald, Moira 243 
McDonald, Tom 341, 398 
McDowell, Jim 240 
McDowell, Mary 270, 301, 359 
McEachem, Daniel J 398 
McEUigott, Bill 265 
McEUigott, Tom 265 
McEnemey, Mike 274 
McFarland, D. Michael 398 
McGavran, Julie Rae 398 
McGee, Cindy 194 
McGee, Jill M. 228, 398 
McGill, Brett 347 
McGillian, Dorothy A. 398 
McGilliuray, 284 
McGinnis, Nancy 242 
McGivney, Joe 263 
McGlaughlin, Pat 300 
McGould, Jean 252 
McGovem, Laura 268 
McGovem, Patrick A. 287, 

315, 398 
McGowan, Pat 302 
McGrath, Diane 325 
McGrath, Jill 352 
McGrath, Karen Ann 321, 398 
McGrath, Scott 240, 241 
McGuire, Laurie L. 399 
McGuire, Mark A. 399, 419 
McGuire, Mark W. 399 
McGuire, Mary 237 
McGuire, Mike 337 
McGuire, Nancy 50 
McHaskell, Latrise Danetta 

336,399 
McHugh, Laura 338 
McHugh, Miles 246 
Mcllree, Marcia 252 
Mcintosh, Tammy 243 
McKay, Doug 226 
McKean, Brian 200, 437, 441 
McKee, Dawn 303 
McKee, Lisa Regina 399 
McKee, Tane 248 
McKeinnon, Doug 224 
McKeith, Floyd 340 
McKenley, Herb 33 
McKenzie, Charlie 228 
McKeon, Laura 255 
McKieman, Ariane E. 399 
McKiernan, Lori 255, 305 
McKiernan, Susan 255 
McKrabb, Nancy Jeanne 399 
McKula, T.J. 296 
McLean, S. 258 
McLeon, Susan 355 
McLemon, Glen 331 
McLoughlin, Marj Eileen 271, 

360, 399 
McMahon, Beth 279 
McMahon, Brian 272 
McMahon, Dan 311 
McMahon, Edmund W. 302, 

399 
McMahon, Elizabeth J. 312, 99 
McMahon, Jim 212, 213, 280, 

311, 336, 358 
McMahon, Mike 302 
McManus, Mike 226 
McMenamin, Martha 399 
McMillan, Elizabeth Ann 399 
McMurray, Bob 226 
McMurtry, Barb 303, 306 
McNabb, Martha J. 399 
McNally, Theresa J. 399 
McNamara, M. 258 
McNamara, Mary 399 
McNamara, Maureen L. 214, 

306,399 
McNamee, Dennis J. 263, 399 



McNard, Jeff 275 
McNee, Kelly 199, 207 
McNeela, Teresa 227 
McNeil, Charles Francis 399 
McNeil, Michael C. 254, 329 
McNicolas, Kevin 246, 328 
McNichols, Kris Patrick 399 
McNichols, Sheila Diane 255, 

305, 399 
McNulty, Teresa Ann 399 
McNulty, Thomas James 263, 

399 
McPheeters, 341 
McPheron, Denise Lee 268, 

308, 399 
McPheron, Susan Lynn 399 
McPherron, Tim 326 
McPherson, Curt 266 
McPherson, Kevin 266 
McQuality, Neil 272 
McRae, Eric 240 
McRaith, Ellen 271 
McReynoIds, Mark 357 
McSherry, Lisa 233 
McVickers, John 224 
McWard, Dean 338 
McWard, Jane 294 
McWilliams, Mike 262 
Medansky, Susan 278 
Medansky, Tracy 245 
Medina, Mike 363 
Meduga, Kim 289 
Meenahan, Mary Pat 237, 295 
Mehlinger, Barbara 399 
Meier, Dave 327 
Meier, Nola 399 
Meiners, Mike 284, 399 
Meiners, Teri 399 
Meinhardt, Mike 33 
Meister, Suzanne 245 
Mejdrich, Jennifer 227 
Mejia, Diana 301 
Mejicano, George C. 336, 337, 

399, 405 
Melby, Lynn 399 
Melcer, Allen 399 
Melk, Cyndy 252, 304 
Mellon, Jay Anne 399 
Melton, Jeff 311 
Melulis, Eric 300 
Melvan, Eve 355 
Melville, Gwyn 360 
Member, Mdnty 226 
Memler, Monty 321 
Mendel, Carolyn 278 
Mendelson, Daniel Joel 344, 

399 
Menees, Gillian 248 
Menendez, Mary Jo 399 
Mengler, Cyndi 252 
Menguy, Missy 271 
Mennel, Eric 262 
Menner, Janet 35 
Menninga, Nick 399 
Menninger, Lisa 256 
Menzel, Scott 267 
Menzer, Carin M. 399 
Menzies, Lisa 279, 303 
Mer, Dan 232 
Mercola, Loren 245 
Merdian, Elizabeth 234 
Meredith, Stacy 399 
Merkel, Suzanne 399 
Merkel, Victoria 227 
Merkl, Marilyn 399 
Merkle, Todd 262 
Merlo, Bridget Mary 399 
Merrell, Steven 399 
Merrick, Paul 236 
Merrideth, Jerrie 248, 302 
Merrill, Christy 233 
Merrill, Linda D. 399 
Mervosh, Todd 338 
Mesa, Lourdes 270 
Mesch, Aimee 256 
Mesdag, Nini 259, 306 
Messerschmidt, Eric 280, 329, 

345 
Messersmith, Lee 287, 315 
Messersmith, Phil 196, 197 
Messitt, Kathy 271 
Metropolous, Rose 228 
Metta, Paul 272 
Metcalf, Bob 240 
Metoyer, Patrice 399 
Metz, Steve 265 
Metzger, T. 258 
Meullar, Mark 262 
Meyer, Brad 272 
Meyer, Carol Lynn 399 
Meyer, Chris 330, 351 
Meyer, David L. 310, 399 
Meyer, Diane 252 
Meyer, Debbie 278 
Meyer, Elizabeth 40 
Meyer, Eric 231, 338 
Meyer, James David 399 
Meyer, KeUie 228 
Meyer, Laura L. 399 
Meyer, Laurie A. 399 
Meyer, Leanne 330 
Meyer, Julie 399 
Meyer, Mark 326 
Meyer, Mike 216 
Meyer, Therese 243 
Meyers, David 341 
Meyers, Elizabeth 341 
Meyers, Julie 245, 299 
Meyers, Karen Marie 329, 399 
Meyers, Kimberly 345 
Meyers, Rona 278 
Meyers, Sandra 234 
Meyle, Wendy Jo 199, 399 
Miatecki, Sandy 288 



Micetich, Kara 271 

Michalak, Michael W. 6, 16, 
18, 19, 24, 25, 32, 48, 49, 70, 
72, 73, 80, 81, 82, 83, 84, 85, 
86, 87, 92, 93, 96, 97, 106, 
109, 121, 122, 123, 131, 142, 
143, 152, 153, 161, 175, 179, 
183, 201, 208, 217, 219, 384, 
398, 405, 412, 419, 437, 438 

Michalak, Tony 172 

Michel, Raymond 344 

Michels, Christine Marie 399 

Michels, Kenneth Dale 399 

Michels, Pete 31 1 

Mickelson, Dwayne E. 399 

Mickey, Marty 400 

Mickley, Amy 243 

Middleton, Mark Leslie 400 

Miemann, Peggy 298 

Mierzwinski, Valerie 255 

Migdal, Pam 278 

Mihevc, Rick 174 

Mika, Dave 247 

Mikesell, Mary 363 

Mikhail. Bassel 274 

Miklas, Carl 285 

Miksta, Sue 289 

Milani, Bob 224 

Mildice, Catherine T. 270, 400 

Mildred, Ann 304, 325 

Miles, Donna 199, 330 

Miles, Harold 240, 400 

Miles, Jeanie 355 

Miles, Joe 163, 167 

Miletic, Rich 232 

Mileur, Rachelle Marie 321, 
400 

Milewski, Jerry 331 

Militello, Deanne 351 

Militello, Gregory R. 224 

Millard, Mary 251, 351, 400 

Miller, Alan 338 

Miller, B. 258 

Miller, Benjamin Eric 400 

Miller, Beth 306 

Miller, Brett 327, 400, 357 

Miller, Bob 307 

Miller, Cara 268 

Miller, Charade 254 

Miller, Crystal 304, 362 

Miller, Dale 331 

Miller, Doug 400 

Miller, Ellen Sue 341, 400 

Miller, Frank David 400 

Miller, Gerald 358 

Miller, Greg 238, 338 

Miller, Jean 289 

Miller, Jeff 345 

Miller, Joe 321, 363 

Miller, Joel 324, 326 

Miller, Joseph F. 224. 400 

Miller, Karla 255, 305 

Miller, Kathy A. 400 

Miller, Kenneth F. 400 

Miller, Kim 304 

Miller, Kurt 274 

Miller, Laurie 289 

Miller, Lorri 251, 360 

Miller, Lynn A. 400 

Miller, M. 258 

Miller, Martin Edward 400 

Miller, Matt 240 

Miller, Merri A. 329, 400 

Miller, Merrill Eugene 400 

Miller, Mike 284 

Miller, Phil 260, 355 

Miller, Rod 345 

Miller, Ronald H. 314, 400 

Miller, S. 258 

Miller, Sam 263 

Miller, Scott 327 

Miller, Stephanie 288 

Miller, Steve 323 

Miller, Sue 233, 341, 351, 355 

Miller, Tara 289 

Miller, Terra 303 

Miller, Thomas J. 400 

Miller, William J. 400 

Mills, Alice 400 

Mills, Bob 265 

Mills, Karen 330 

Mills, Sarah Ann 400 

Mills, Scott R. 400 

Milner, Dave 266 

Milner, Kim 278 

Milo, Lorelei P. 233, 293, 347, 
400 

Milo, Sandy 255 

Miltner, Dennis 266 

Milton, John 231 

Miner, Caroline 271 

Miner, David A. 249, 250, 
321, 345, 400 

Miner, Robert 354 

Mingle, David L. 400 

Minnis, Cater 254 

Minnis, Denise D. 330, 400 

Minster, Nancy 69, 279, 312, 
400 

Minta, Paul A. 337, 400 

Mintle, Tere 243 

Mir, Peter A. 400 

Mirabella, Lynn M. 239, 296, 
341, 347, 400 

Mirande, Raul 274 

Mirski, John 307 

Mishkin, Jul 288 

Mitch, Mary 271 

Mitchel, Carla J. 304, 400 

Mitchell, Jeff 347 

Mitcheletti, Julie 248 

Mitchell, Amy 243, 298 

Mitchell, Bill 288 

Mitchell, Bruce 229 



Mitchell, Karen C. 400 
Mitchell, Lisa Lynne 227, 400 
Mitchell, Pat 226 
Mitchell, Paul 246 
Mitchell, Scott 287, 315 
Mitsch, Tim 224 
Mitsos, Patty 400 
Mittlacher, Holly M. 248, 302, 

400 
Mittra, Anjana 252 
Miyazaki, Richard A. 258, 

305, 341, 400 
Mix, Andy 212 
Mize, Carla Sue 400 
Mize, Jeff 232 
Mizell, Dave 244, 298 
Mizuta, Stuart T. 331, 400 
Mlacnik, Al 260 
Moch, Laura 278, 400 
Moch, Robin 278 
Mochel, David M. 400 
Moeckler, Sheri 294 
Moehling, John H. 400 
Moenter, Sue 330 
Moen, Jennifer 400 
Moest, Jim 340 
Moffatt, Lynlee 252 
Mohr, Kelly 289 
Molander, Molly 234, 293 
Molinare, Joe 285 
Moline, Mark 297 
Molitor, Jay 277 
Moll, Michelle 294 
Moll, Steve 363 
Mollway, John 262 
Molnar, Betsy 233, 349 
Molnar, Kerri Susan 233, 293, 

348, 359, 400 
Monroe, Anne 329 
Monroe, Sarah I. 329, 400 
Montague, Carrie 271 
Montague, Suzy 271 
Montgomery, George 179 
Montgomery, Mark 232 
Montgomery, Mary E. 288, 

315,400 
Montgomery, Patty 288 
Montsier, Deb 289 
Moody, Chris 288 
Moody, Dave 348 
Mook, Dean H. 240, 400 
Moomey, Renee Lynne 400 
Mooney, Chris 269 
Moore, Amy 279 
Moore, Jeff 281, 282 
Moore, Rich 321 
Moore, Rick 240 
Moore, Stephanie 256 
Moore, Susan Lowrena 28, 

289, 356, 400 
Mooshil, Maria 55, 400 
Morales, David R. 224, 400 
Morales, Yolanda 270 
Moran, Carol 279, 312, 400 
Moran, Christine 302 
Moran, Heloise 233 
Moreno, Dave 201 
Moreschi, Paul P. 307, 400 
Morerti, Joette 258, 306, 401 
Morey, Michele A. 237, 295, 

401 
Morf, Elizabeth Elaine 56, 57, 

58, 77, 270, 308, 401 
Morgan, David G. 401 
Morgan, KeUy 289 
Morley, Daniel J. 401 
Morman, Michele 331 
Morneault, Monique 279, 312 

401 
Morong, Christine 268, 308, 

401 
Morrill, Patricia 270 
Morris, Hilary 268 
Morris, Laura 252, 278, 304, 

401, 
Morris, Marjorie 278 
Morris, Mike 273 
Morris, Robyn 245, 299, 401 
Morris, Sonya 279, 312, 401 
Morrison, Eileen 233 
Morrison, Gregg 266 
Morrison, Mark 312 
Morrison, Tom 284 
Morrissey, Patrick 307, 401 
Morrissy, Terrence P. 401 
Mors, Mike 236 
Morse, Marty 55, 217 
Morse-Wood, Marion 33 
Mortar Board 348 
Mortimer, Jeff S. 401 
Morton, Jenny 248, 304 
Morzek, Fredrick 246 
Mosbach, Roberta J. 401 
Moschel, Amy 227 
Moser, Chris 255 
Mosetick, Karen 401 
Mosher, Todd 246, 331 
Mosinski, Thomas 401 
Moskal, Mike 236 
Moskovitz, Bonnie 227 
Mostek, Frank 302 
Mota, Dan 200, 285 
Mota, Joe 285 
Mota, Michael P. 285, 401 
Mote, Jeff 236 
Motley, J. P. 231, 340, 352 
Mounce, E. 258 
Mount Olympus 348 
Mountsier, Deborah S. 289, 

351, 401 
Moustakas, Meegan Anne 401 
Moutvic, Maggie 348 
Movies 156, 157 
Mowatt, Madea 270 



Mox, Lisa 255 

Moxon, Eric 238 

Moyer, E. 258 

Moyer, Rebecca Zehr 401 

Moyes, John 260, 261 

Mozer, Nancy 301 

Mravca, Jim 342 

Mrazek, Mike 281 

Mrkvicka, Ann 242, 301 

Mrozek, Sharon A. 401 

Muchnick, Julie 288 

Muck, Dale 231, 340 

Mudge, Monica 356 

Muehl, Denise 6, 8, 9, 32, 35, 

36, 37, 49, 52, 53, 79, 109, 

110, 130, 133, 136, 149, 163, 

203, 233, 293, 401, 437, 440 
Mueller, Dan 338, 341 
Mueller, Margo 350 
Mueller, Margie 322 
Mueller, Margy 363 
Mueller, Marty 152 
Mueller, Matt 360 
Mueller, Michael J. 401 
Muench, Randall P. 246, 300, 

401 
Muff, Jim 174, 354 
Muha, Mary Ellen 271 
Muhl, Becky 242, 297 
Muir, Jenna 401 
Muirheid, Susan 270 
Mukai, Joanne 234, 329 
Mulach, Ronald 297, 401 
Mulgrew, Sue 341 
Mulhall, Kevin 246 
Mulheran, Caroline 237 
Mulka, Mike 266 
Mullen, Sue 320, 322, 329 
Mullikan, Mike 265 
MuUikin, Carey 256 
Mullin, David E. 401 
Mullins, Beth Annette 291, 

325, 401 
Mulvihill, Maureen 252 
Munari, Lenny 262 
Mundy, David S. 329, 335, 

401 
Munkvold, Glenn 401 
Munn, Jeff 300 
Munro, Dan 311, 329 
Munsch, Carol 321 
Munsch, Linda 321 
Munson, Richard A. 201, 338, 

401 
Munsterman, Susan L. 401 
Murdock, Cherie 255 
Murdock, Kimberly 255, 305, 

401 
Murin, Laura 306 
Murin, Z. 258 
Murk, Denise Lynn 401 
Murphree, Lisa 271 
Murphy's Pub 27 
Murphy, Alan 231 
Murphy, Brian 302 
Murphy, Carol 283, 401 
Murphy, Kevin 264 
Murphy, Linda D. 401 
Murphy, Molly 258, 306 
Murphy, Margaret E. 359, 401 
Murphy, Margie 271 
Murphy, Matt 262 
Murphy, Maureen 293, 401 
Murphy, Meg 242 
Murphy, Mike 401 
Murphy, Maureen 234 
Murphy, MoUy A. 279, 312, 

401 
Murphy, Molly A. 401 
Murphy, Pat 226 
Murphy, Patricia 401 
Murphy, Peggy 357 
Murphy, Robert M. 401 
Murray, Art 272 
Murray, Heather 271 
Murray, Robin 255 
Murray, Roger 240 
Murray, Martha 348 
Murray, Rich 307 
Murray, Thomas 401 
Mutman, Suzan 325 
Myatt, Paul 224 
Myers, Al 260 
Myers, Deborah A. 401 
Myers, Denise 239, 296, 401 
Myers, Elizabeth 255 
Myers, Janet 355 
Myers, Jerry 284 
Myers, Mark 287, 315, 336 
Myers, Steve 323, 327 
Myroth, Susan M. 401 



N 



Naatz, Mike 269 
Nabor House 323 

NaborsaU, Jill 228 
Naffziger, Bill 231 
Nagagawa, Kirt 359 
Nagel, Mary 156 
Naghshineh, Mariam 401 
Nagle, Bill 312 
Nagle, Karen 227 
Nagle, Kathy 227 
Nagle, James 247, 301, 356, 

401 
Nagle, James P. 326, 401 



Nagy, Patncia 242 
Nahabedian, Mike 264 
Nahm, SheUey 288 
Nakashima, Suzy 243 
Napier, Steve 269 
Napper, Bob 311 
Nardiello, Marianne 289 
Narko, Kevin 244, 351 
Nash, Eric 244 
Nation, Russ 352 
Natt, Brenda 304 
Nature's Table 52, 53 
Nau, Cynthia Dawn 401 
Nau, Greg 258 
Naughton, Jane 271 
Navar, Nancy 360 
Navarro, Bob 345 
Navilio, Beth 289 
Navis, Ron 253 
Neal, Michelle 256, 257, 401 
Neale, Jack 244 
Nealis, Jane 237 
Neckopulos, Tom 232 
Neely, Adrienne 401 
Neely, Jean 401 
Neese, Deborah Lynne 351, 

402 
Neier, Sandra J. 227, 402 
Neal Diamond 127 
Nehf, Dave 2% 
Neier, Sandy 290 
Neiman, Denny 247, 333 
Neimczyk, Meegan 234 
Neimeir, Chris 340 
Neisler, Greg 323, 327, 340, 

360 
Nelligan, Mary Ellen 227 
Nelligan, Terese 242 
Nelson, Bob 253 
Nelson, Brad 358 
Nelson, David A. 284, 402 
Nelson, Debbie 228, 356 
Nelson, Darald 323, 327 
Nelson, Donna 228 
Nelson, Doug 36, 37 
Nelson, Elaine 251 
Nelson, Fritz 247, 356 
Nelson, Gary Dean 402 
Nelson, Greta Renee 402 
Nelson, Jim 238 
Nelson, John W. 402 
Nelson, Julie 248, 289, 340 
Nelson, Julie 252 
Nelson, Julie 352, 359 
Nelson, Karen S. 239, 296, 402 
Nelson, Ken 240 
Nelson, Kristen 306 
Nelson, Laura 256, 291, 349 
Nelson, Liz 243 
Nelson, Martin 224 
Nelson, Patty 234 
Nelson, Robert 402 
Nelson, Ronda 306, 327 
Nelson, Steve 166, 200, 302, 

329 
Nemec, Jenny 234, 293 
Nemec, John E. 284, 402 
Nemethy, Joseph G. 402 
Nepil, Mark 265 
Nesler, Lee 402 
Ness, Colin Eric 342, 402 
Neswold, Mike 312 
Netemeyer, Stepen C. 402 
Nett, Van 272 
Netzel, Quin 226 
Neubauer, Laura 268 
Neubauer, Lori 340 
Neubauer, Pam 271 
Neuheisel, Rich 169 
Neuman, A. Mark 402 
Neumann, Wade 231, 340 
Neumiller, M. Jane 402 
Neuses, Joan 227 
Neushwander, Jeff 267 
Newell, Jerry 360 
Newell, Lisa A. 402 
Newlin, Tanya 279 
Newgent, Amy J. 402 
Newhouse, Frank 265 
Newman, Charles E. 254 
Newman, Cheryl 288 
Newman, Dave 240, 353 
Newman, Suzanne 402 
Newman, Wayne 87 
Newmark, Judy 278 
Newnam, Jeff 357 
Newport, Curtis 323, 327 
News, International 116, 117, 

118 
News, Local 120, 121 
News, National 114, 115, 116, 

117, 118, 119 
Newsome, Julie A. 402 
Ng, Allen Tai-Ho 402 
Ng, Kai H. 402 
Nicholas, Michael 345 
Nichols, Don 244 
Nichols, Gwendolyn L. 402 
Nichols, Nancy 279 
Nicholson, Cynthia 227 
Nicholson, Don 285 
Nicholson, Helen Frances 20, 

402 
Nickell, Andy 338 
Nickels, Laura 233 
Nicklas, Tracy 243 
Nicks, Stevie 144 
Nickson, Pamela E. 402 
Nicodemus, Kevin 402 
Nicol, Christopher 402 
Nicolai, Lynn 268 
Nicoll, Susan Marie 342, 402 
NicoUs, Heide 22 
Nidea, Joseph Alvarez 402 



Index 429 



SSft 



Nieberle, Tony 329 
Niederman, Chris 229 
Niehaus, Mark W. 110, 152, 

329, 402 
Nieid, Vickie 289 
Niemann, Amy 243 
Niemann, Peggy 243, 402 
Niemczyk, Greg 300 
Niersbach, Tom 302 
Niewold, Grace 303 
Nighswander,Terri 256, 349 
Nihiser, Dennis E. 402 
Nu'man, Jennifer T. 256, 257, 

357, 402 
Nikoleit, John 312 
Niiles, Dave 310 
Nilles, Matthew A. 281, 282, 

402 
Nimz, Jack 30, 402 
1984 122 

Nirschl, Dave 312 
Nissen, Sheryl 288 
Nissen, Wes 229 
Nishida, Toshikazu 402 
Nizlolek, Cindy 239 
Noble, Carl 307 
Noble, Carolyn Ann 270, 308, 

402 
Noble, Charlene 271 
Noble, Dave 262 
Noble, Kevin 284, 340, 345, 

349 
Nobles, Reggie 338 
Noe, Nicole 279 
Noeh, Michael Steven 402 
Nofsinger, Kelley 329 
Nolan, Christine E. 402 
Nolan, Darrell J. 402 
Nolan, Janet 362 
Nolan, Joe 262 
Nolan, Rose 288 
Noland, Janet 283 
Nolte, Sherry 306 
Noonan, Andrew 341 
Nopola, Jenny 260 
Norby, Bill 238 
Nordeen, Ross Edward 402 
Nordeen, Tim 224 
Nordenberg, Donna 278 
Nordlund, Scott 232 
Nordstrom, Jeff 272 
Nordstrum, Bruce 272, 309 
Noreiko, Cindy 289 
Norkus, John 264, 342 
Norkus. Patricia 94, 270, 308, 

322, 348, 402, 437, 438 
Norlock, Mike 281, 282 
Norman, Dana Sue 355 
Norman, Ei'^en 355 
Normar, Susan 321 
Norrick, Scott 311 
Norris, Carolyn R. 402 
Norris, Tom 262 
North, Kim 256 
Northrop, Steve 281 
Norton, Jeff 280 
Norton, Leslie A- 402 
Norvell, Tom 224 
Nosal, Dave 284 
Nott, Brenda K. 325, 402 
Nott, Cathy R. 248, 302, 348, 

349, 402 
Nott, Reta 325 
Nott Rhonda 325 
Novack, Craig 353 
Novack, John Richard 322, 

402 
Novak, Cathy 279 
Novak, Craig 274 
Novak. Debbie 279 
Novak, John 232 
Novotny, Jan 242 
Novotny, Loree 255 
Nowackl, Rita 256 
Nowicki, Jodi 242 
Nuding, Debra 370, 402 
Nuelle, Collette 362 
Nugent, John 244, 330 
Nugent. Sarah 288 
Numrych, Charlene 270 
Numrych, David 347 
Numrych, Tom 299 
Nunez, Armando 247 
Nunn, Tony 226, 321, 344 
Nurczyk, Thomas 267 
Nussbaum, Ken 273 
Nutrition and Foods Club 349 



o 



Oakes, Margaret 354 
Oakes, Sheridan K 402 
Oakley, Julia 29 
Oakley, Kathy 252, 304, 402 
OBeirn, Mark 225 
Obendorfer, Sue 233 
Orjerg, Ross 402 
Oberlatz, Leslie 234 
Oberman, David 244 
Oberndorfer, Suzanne 293, 

402 
Obituaries 119 
Obrecht, Gordon 345 
O'Brien, Catherine 402 
OBrien, Dan 302 
OBrien, Katie 227 



O'Brien, Laura 362, 402 
O'Brien, Lisa 289 
OBrien, Lynn Marie 402 
O'Brien, Mary 256, 258, 355 
OBrien, Michael J. 236, 403 
OBrien, Pat 284 
OBrien, Rosie 279 
O'Brien, Terry 246, 300 
O'Bryan, Mark 313 
O'Connell, Larry 302 
O'Connell, Marty 302 
O'Connell, Michael 23, 40 
O'Connell, Sheila 271 
OConner, Karen A. 403 
O'Conner, Michael C. 403 
O'Connor, Cissy 271 
O'Connor, Clare 46, 242 
O'Connor, Janice M. 403 
O'Connor, John 263 
O'Connor, Julie 271 
O'Connor, Kevin 253, 330, 

338 
O'Connor, Marty 302 
O'Connor, Patricia 289, 359 
O'Connor, Paul 302 
O'Connor, Virginia 349 
O'Day, Mary 270, 308, 403 
O'Donahue, Dave 300 
O'Donnell, James 311 
O'Donnell, Mary Jo 228 
O'Donnell, Sheila M. 270, 

308, 403 
O'Donnell, Steve 312 
Oehring, Helmut 247 
Oelke, Karen 243 
Oelke, Kristin 243 
Oestreicher, Diane 306 
Oetter, Joe 284 
Offermann, Sandy 279 
Office, The 27 
Ogasawara, Lee Ann K. 344, 

403 
Ogletree, Inman 403 
O'Gorman, Marty 232 
O'Grady, Jack 264 
O'Hagan, John 240 
OHagen, Jim 337 
OHaUoran, Eileen 228 
OHaUoran, Mary 258 
O'Hara, Brian Patrick 403 
O'Hara, Dick 275 
O'Hara, Mike 351 
O'Hara, Neal 269 
O'Hasan, James 358, 359 
Ohnemus, Ken 44, 45 
Ohst, Phil 269 
Oka, Suga 403 
Okamoto, Todd N. 403 
O'Keefe, Carol 270 
O'Keefe, Kathy 233 
O'Keefe, Maggie 270, 308. 340 
O'Keefe. Neil 302 
Oken, Laurie 234 
Olano, Annie 242, 297 
O'Laughlin, Pat 359 
Oldenberg, John 280 
Oldenberg, Mark 280 
Oldham, Yvonne 199 
O'Leary, John J. 403 
OLeary, Tim 224 
Olefsky, Zoe 245 
Olendzki, Susan M. 227, 290, 

403 
Oliff, Basia,329 
Olinger, Kelly 255 
Oliva. Rich 281 
Oliven, Laura 279 
Oliver 140 
Oliver, Dan 263 
Oliver, James S. 339, 403 
Oliver, Rena 243 
Oliver, Steve 249 
Olivero, Lana 329 
Olivero, Linda R 403 
Olivero, Marcia 239, 329 
Olsen, Chris 288 
Olsen, Karen 242, 297 
Olsen, Lisa Astrid 339, 362, 

403 
Olsen, Phil 247 
Olsiewicz, Larry J. 202, 403 
Olson, Chris 271 
Olson, Christine 403 
Olson, Curt 272 
Olson, Duane Lee 403 
Olson, Jillann 403 
Olson, Joan 239 
Olson, Kevin 224 
Olson, Lynn 268, 351 
Olson, Mark 275, 276, 358, 

403 
Olson, Patty 255 
Olson, Steven J. 287, 315, 403 
Olson, Susan 362 
Oltendorf, Janna 233, 293, 403 
Oltendorf, Kevin 192 
OMaUey, Sarah 243 
O'Malley's 26 
Omega Psi Phi 43 
Omland, Wendy 330 
Omori, Steve 310 
Ondra. Jay 232 
Onjack, Angela 279 
ONeill, Carol Ann 242, 297, 

403 
O'Neill, Doug 275 
O'Neill, Greg 264 
ONeill, Jim 264 
ONeill, Kathy % 
ONeill, Marybeth 22 
ONeill, Mary Kay 347 
ONeill, Tim 224 
Onken, Heidi 243 
Ono, Mark 281, 355 



Oosterbaan, Ben 226, 344 
Oppe, Angela M. 360, 403 
Opperman, David 101 
Oquist, Lynn 24 
Order of Omega 349 
Orendorf, Joe 275 
O'Reilly, Carol Jean 403 
O'Reilly, Ellen 321 
Orland, Mark 240 
Orland, Steve 310 
Orleans, Laura 245, 299, 403 
Orlino, Yvonne 227 
Orloff, Katya 252 
Orlow, Dennis 335 
Ormland, Wendy 362 
Oroni, John 275 
O'Rourke, Brian 313 
O'Rourke, John 344 
Orr, Becky 260 
Oit, Brad 249 
Orr, Jeff 262 

Orsinger, Gary 265, 349, 403 
Orticelli, Jim 224 
Orrwerth, Mary 242 
Ortyn, BUI 287, 315 
Osadjan, Dave 338 
Osadjan, Paul 253, 340 
O'Sadnick, Mitch 403 
Osborne, Jennifer 303 
Osborne, John 302 
Osgood, Barbie 289 
O'Shea, Eileen 227 
Osman, Douglas F. 403 
Osmon, James 335 
Osmond, Wendy 362 
Osowski, Donna 270 
Osran, Tom 262, 403 
Oster, Diane L. 321, 403 
Ostermeier, Kellie 242, 291 
Ostrom, Jeff 338 
Oswald, Stuart L. 263, 403 
Other Guys, The 150, 151, 

324 
O'Toole, Christopher 403 
Ott, David 231, 327 
Ottaviani, Beth 355 
Ottaviani, Jim 287 
Often, Veronica 227 
Otto, Beth 355 
Otto, Brian 238, 295, 403 
Otto, Kurt 403 
Ottosen, Elaine 251, 403 
Ou, Joyce 342 
Our House 350 
Overberg, David P. 300, 403 
Overholt, Katie 289 
Overturf, Natalie 234 
Overturf, Todd 275 
Owano, Cathy 94 
Owen, Anne T. 403 
Owens, Bill 246 
Owens, Dave 47 
Owens, James 294 
Owens, Marcus 294 
Owens, Michele 403 
Owens, Patricia 292 
Owens, Tom 263 
Oxenreiter, Sue 237, 295 
Ozga, Mary Patrice 403 
Ozier, Don 299 
Ozier, Stacia 294 
Ozment, Lisa Lee 403 



P 



Pace, Mike 266, 321 
Pace, Patricia A. 289, 403 
Pachikara, Abraham 307, 345, 

403 
Padget, Lynn M. 403 
Padgitt, Janet 288 
Page, Barbara 289 
Page, Brian 263 
Page, Jeanette 403 
Page, Marcia 359 
Pai, Sujata 403 
Palandech, Milena 252 
Palansky, Kathy 248 
Palen, Judy 304, 325 
Paletti, Sue 258, 306 
Paleth, Susan 356, 403 
Palfy. Anita 227 
Pall, Donn 269 
Pallis, Mike 335 
Palm, Jeff 224 
Palm, Lorri Edith 403 
Palmer, James 254 
Palomar, Cherylle 248 
Pals, Linda 243 
Panarese, Joe 275 
Pancrazio. Joe 247, 301, 348, 

358 
Panepucci, Catherine 37, 377, 

384 
Panger, Steven Christopher 

403 
Pangrle, Brian 299 
Panhellenic Council 350 
Panico, Caroline 239, 350, 403 
Panico, Patrick Charles 403 
Pankey, Brian 267 
Pankow, Brian 302 
Panky, Debra 248 
Panno, Amy 355, 403 
Panton, Lisa 255 
Pap, Charles A. 229, 403 



Pape, Anthony V. 404 

Pape, Bruce Alan 404 

Paphitis, Stacey 404 

Papke, Karen 347 

Papoccia, Joanne 252 

Pappas, Matt 263 

Pappas, Nicholas J. 214, 404 

Paris, Bill 258 

Parise, Kim 355 

Parissidi, Laura 255 

Parizek, John 247 

Park, Hae Won 242, 297, 404 

Park, Jung S. 404 

Park, Suzanne 256 

Parker, Chris 232 

Parker, Joanne L. 404 

Parker, John S. 404 

Parker, Natalie 336 

Parker, Paul 404 

Parker, Scott 247 

Parker, Terry 252 

Parkes, Tom 307 

Parks, Betsy 243, 298 

Parks, Dana 227 

Parks, Derrick 319 

Parks, Matt 269 

Parks, Michael 272 

Parks, Pat 272 

Parlette, Kaci 237 

Parlier, Lori 271 

Parmly, Jeffrey Alan 404 

Parr, Renee 330 

Parro, Annette 293 

Parrotto, Constance Marie 404 

Parry, Andy 240 

Parry, John 404 

Pars, Eli 247, 356, 358 

Parsons, Amy 242, 297 

Parsons, Anne L. 242, 297, 

404 
Parsons, Monte L. 404 
Parthun, Mark 404 
Part-Time Jobs 44, 45, 46, 47 
Partridge, Lynne 239 
Parz, Kim 355 
Paschall, Joyce L. 404 
Paschen, Jaqueline 252 
Paschen, Jake 264 
Pasillas. Lyncia 288, 304, 351 
Pasquinelli, Anthony 264 
Passaglia, John 240 
Patel, Raju 269, 321 
Patten, Colleen 268 
Patterson. Chris 204 
Patterson, Jill 252, 321 
Patterson, Laura 243, 298 
Patterson, Lolly 349 
Patton, Amy Elizabeth 242, 

297, 404 
Patton, Andrea 96, 279, 328 
Patton, Mike 196, 206 
Patzik, Shayle 328 
Paul, Austin 352 
Paul, Dave 347 
Paul. Kristy 279, 291 
Paul. Laurie 252, 304 
Paul, Neil C. A. 404 
Paulus, Kent 323, 327 
Pauss, John 281, 282 
Pavlock, Susie 271 

Paw, Greg 297 

Pawlak, Joe 262 

Pawlowicz, Thomas M. 281, 
282, 404 

Pawlowski, Doug 313 

Payne, Jim 302 

Pazik, Victor 247. 301, 358 

Peach, Roxanne 351 

Pearl, Crystal Faith 404 

Pearman, Kay D. 239 

Pearson, Kristopher A. 274, 
404 

Pearson, Sharon 353, 362 

Pearson, Shirlev J- 248, 302, 
404 

Pecaric, John 313 

Pecina, Denise 271 

Peck, Paul 337 

Peckham, Jill 237 

Peckham, Linda J. 279, 312, 
349, 361, 404 

Pederson, Laurie 98 

Pederson. Nada 228 

Pehlke, Mary 279 

Pejril. Kon 265 

Pellikan, Larry 404 

Pellino. Thad J. 110, 152, 329, 
404 

Pelly, Diane 303 

Peltin, William J. 229, 404 

Peltz, Steve 351 

Penczek, Jeff 352 

Penicook, Brian 246 

Perm, Alan 54, 55 

Penn, John 240, 241 

Penny. Bryan 281, 357 

Penny, Debbie 228 

Peoples, Steve 285 

Pepper, Dale 404 

Pepping, Mary 227, 290. 320, 
348, 404 

Peppier. Jon 238, 295, 404 

Peraino, Beth 283, 318 

Perconti, Paul 271 

Percy, Barbara J. 227, 290, 
362, 404 

Perepiechko, Kathy 289 

Pergams, Ralph A. 361, 404 

Pergande, Kathy 233 

Perion, Sheri L. 404 

Perisin, Maria Beth 351, 404 

Perkins, Lisa 341 

Perkins, Robert L. 254 

Perkuhn, Fred 193 



Perl, Sandy 273 

Perlman, Barbara 245, 299, 

404 
Perlman, Gail 288 
Perlman, Larry 326, 330 
Perlman, Sharon 294 
Perona, Mary Beth 239, 296, 

404 
Perotti, Laurena Marie 404 
Perry, Dave 284 
Perry, Julie 271, 291 
Perry, Ken 322 
Perry, Todd 310 
Persak, Laura 228 
Perzentka, Thomas R. 404 
Petchenik, Lon 404 
Peterlin, Jenny 279 
Peters, Anita 404 
Peters, Brent 249 
Peters, Diane 23 
Peters, Donna 248, 303 
Peters, Gail 228 
Peters, Ellen 256 
Peters, James M. 404 
Peters, John 314 
Peters, Karen 359, 361 
Peters, Mark 310 
Peters, Michael J. 267, 404 
Peters, Michael W. 404 
Petersen, Gary 258 
Petersen, Randy 352 
Peterson, Alex Chase 272, 

310, 340, 404 
Peterson, Dale 274 
Peterson, Darlene 301 
Peterson, Gary 246 
Peterson, Ginger 351 
Peterson, Glenn 244 
Peterson, Jim 330 
Peterson, John 247 
Peterson, Kristen 268, 308 
Peterson, Kristin Ann 404 
Peterson, Nancy 271 
Peterson, Sander G. 296, 404 
Peterson, Tom 300 
Petit, Edward M. 404 
Perrairis, Eric 272 
Perrie, Holly Anne 243, 298, 

404 
Petrosian, Kenarr 252, 357 
Petrovic, Velimir 302 
Petrow, Peggy 228, 357 
Perrow, Vicki 243 
Petrus, Laurel J. 243, 298, 404 
Perry, Joe 275 
Pettigrew. Paul 355 
Petty, Mark 262 
Petzold, Daniel D. 404 
Pfaff, Bill 352 
Pfeifer, Mike 330 
Pfister, Catherine 404 
Pfister, Chuck 236 
Pfister, Maggie 256, 257 
Pflederer, Kurt 338 
Phan. Katherine 404 
Phegley, Gary 244 
Phelphs, Kirk 330 
Phelps, Ann 338, 340 
Phelps, Kirk 340 
Phelps. Lucinda 362 
Phi Beta Chi 306 
Phi Delta Theta 307 
Phi Gamma Delta 263 
Phi Gamma Nu 351 
Phi Kappa Psi 264, 307 
Phi Kappa Sigma 265 
Phi Kappa Tau 266 
Phi Kappa Theta 267 
Philiotis, Greg 240 
Phillip, Ann 404 
Phillippo. Chris 268. 341 
Phillips, Cheryl 233 
Phillips, Jan 227, 342 
Phillips, Katherine I. 404 
Phillips, Mary Ann 404 
Phillips, Mary Pat 283 
Phillips. Mike 330 
Phillips, Sue 294 
Phillips, Tanya 336 
Phillips, Tom 274 
Phi Mu 22, 223, 268, 308 
Phipps, Angela R. 252, 304, 

405 
Phi Sigma Kappa 269 
Phi Sigma Sigma 270, 308 
Phoenix, Dave 262 
Pi Beta Phi 133, 271, 309 
Picha, Michelle 288 
Piche, Kathy 328 
Picker, Debbie 245 
Pickett, Susan 279, 312, 405 
Piech. David 246, 300, 405 
Pieczynski, James J. 405 
Piefer, Todd 300 
Pieracci, Laura 256 
Pierce, Michael Norris 249, 

250, 340, 405 
Pierre, Dan 330 
Piesker, John 290 
Pietrick, Susan C. 405 
Pi Kappa Alpha 272, 309, 310 
Pi Kappa Phi 310 
Pike, Jeff 357 
Pikus, K. 258 
Pi Lambda Phi 222, 273 
Pilchen, Ira 334, 354 
Pilehc, Kevin R. 405 
Pine, Jeffrey 277, 405 
Pine, Laurel 288 
Pine, Lisa 278 
Pine, N. 258 
Pine, Nancy 301 
Pine, Rhona Leigh 405 
Pine, Rhonda 288 



Pines, Andrew 328 
Pingsterhaus, Rich 253 
Pinley, Curtis Lee 284, 340, 

405 
Pipenhagen, Susan 256, 291 
Pippin 132 
Pippin, Michael 405 
Pirates of Penzance 141 
Pisaneschi, Lynne 356 
Pisoni, Leslie 329 
Pistorius, Bill 296 
Pitman, Jim 238 
Piton, Lucy 322, 333. 334. 354 
Pittman, Garrett A. 265, 405 
Pittman, Paul 356, 357 
Pivar, Gail 288 
Pivorunas, Jeff 405 
Pizzo, John Francis 341, 405 
Pizzo, Pam 341 
Placko, Dane S. 322, 363, 405 
Placko, Dawn 405 
Piano, William E. 405 
Plato Operators 351 
Piatt, Beverly 233, 293 
Pleli, Debbie 270 
Plocher, Sherry 251, 351, 405 
Plocher, Scott 253 
Plotner, Tammy 248 
Plotnick. Gary L. 277, 405 
Poco, Vic 280. 336 
Podeschi, Dan 355 
Podeszwa, Jeff 297 
Poe, Doug 244 
Pogonitz. Jeff 229 
Pohlman, Eric 405 
Pohlman. Eric 240, 241 
Pohlman, Julie 289 
Pojman, Ken 348 
Pokin, Louise 233 
Polar, Murat 405 
Polecek, Mike 275 
Polek, Carl T. 405 
Polesel, Pete 405 
Police, The 135 
Polich. Bryan 262 
Polk, Kelly 256 
Polk, Paul 300 
Pollack, Jon M. 347, 405 
Pollan, Eydie L. 288, 405 
Pollard. Kim 319 
Pollock, Randy 269 
Pollowy, Margaret 294 
Polzine, Mike 260 
Poncher, Mark B. 405 

Pond, Elizabeth Cole 227, 290, 

405 
Pondel, Carla 304, 362 
Ponto, Tammara J. 279, 312, 
405 

Pope, Joseph 272 

Popousky, Carl 284 

Poppie, Bill 341 

Porter, Carol 252 

Porter, Jeffrey S. 232, 405 

Porter, Natalie 256, 257, 405 

Porter, Susie 258, 306 

Porter, Susan R. 405 

Porter, Tim 224, 405 

Poshard, Missy 252, 355 

Poskin, Mark 275 

Pospisil. Kathy 289 

Pospisil, Mary 289 

Post, Penny 234 

Potamos, Jamie 301 

Potamos, Jamye 256 

Potempa, Heather 328 

Pottorff, Howard 258 

Pottorff, Jana 227 

Potts, Christopher Lee 405 

Poulin, Heather 227 

Poulos, Denise M. 405 

Powell, Bridget 356 

Powen, John 272 

Power, Ann 279 

Powers, Bert 329 

Powers, Cyndy 288 

Powers, Helen L. 359, 405 

Powers, John 363 

Powers, Karen R. 336, 358, 
405 

Powers, Maggie 234 

Praeger, Stephanie 228 

Pragides, Rowena 248 

Prah, Mike 275 

Pratt, Becky 270, 301, 346 

Pratt, Mark 269 

Pratt, Mike 247 

Pratt, Robert 323, 338 

Prebish, Jackie 278 

Prebish, Steve 229 

Prendergast, Lynn 268 

Presby House 325 

Present, Stacey 289 

PreskiU, David 328 

Prest, Steve 262 

Price, Angie 242 

Price, Diane M. 347, 406 

Price, Jody 271 

Price, John 266 

Price, Judy 278 

Price, K. 258 

Price, Keith 326 

Price, Laura 242 

Price, Ray 253 

Price, Sue 283, 357 

Prickett, Mary 271 

Priest, Dave 45, 47, 322, 363 

Prihoda, Bob 275, 276 

Prill, Ray 280, 345 

Primeau, Denise 333 

Primm, Trevor 342 

Prince, Julie D. 406 

Prince, Michelle 242 

Prince, Ros 363 



Prinz, Lisa 245, 299, 406 
Prioletti, R 258 
Pritchard, Sue 279 
Procarione, Mary Lynne 406 
Prochaska, Dale 335 
Prochillo, Doug 337 
Proctor, Dev 274 
Proctor, Laurie 242 
Proctor, Paul 297 
Prodanovic, Risa 406 
Proiksh, Paul 300 
Projansky, Dawn 288 
Proskin, Tina 255 
Prosperi, John M. 406 
Prost, Steve 262 
Prozorovsky, Thomas 406 
Pruim, Glenn Thomas 406 
Pruyne, Peter 351 
Pryst, Janice Marie 406 
Prystalski, Joellyn 270 
Psi Upsilon 274 
Psychedelic Furs 128 
Pszanka, Karen Lynn 258, 

306, 406 
Ptasnik, Pamela Lynn 406 
Puett, Mimi 234 
Pugliese, Cheryl 239, 406 
Pullen, Jim 172 
Punnett, Ian Case 334, 354 
Purchla, Amy Jo 329, 406 
Purkel, Andrea 227, 290, 406 
Puryear, Lynda 271 
Pusateri, Eva 242 
Pusateri, Mary Ann 234, 293 
Puterbaugh, Melanie 271, 346 
Putts, Karyn 301 
Puzan, Sue 349 
Puzzo, Joseph 132 
Pye, Mary Jo 338 
Pyrek, Ed 285 
Pytel, S. 258 



Q 



Quaintance, Susan 353, 361 
Quartern, Eric J. 406 
Quartetti, Teri 233 
Quasney, Karen 268 
Quasny, Steve 246 340 
Quattrochi, Andre 258 
Quebe, Lori 359 
Query, Beth E. 304, 406 
Quezada, Nicole 239 
Quick, Bob 327 
Quigley, Dan 246 
Quigley, Mike 246 
Quinley, Pat 248 
Quinn, Colleen E. 406 
Quinn, Karen 271, 291, 343 
Quinn, Kathy 347 
Quinn, Ken 249 
Quinn, Patrick J. 246. 300. 406 
Quinn, Tom 263, 311 
Quix, Joseph G. 406 
Quo, Arthur 287 



R 



Rabens, Rachel 406 
Raber, Janine 279 
Raber, Jeanine 304 
Rabinowitz, Dan 406 
Rabinowitz, Richard 353, 357 
Rabyne, Susie 278 
Racana, April L. 347, 406 
Raclaw, Jeanette 252 
Radasch. Scott 313 
Radcliff, Henry Michael 406 
Radmer, Gayle 304 
Radzialowski, Denise 328 
Raether, Helmut 300 
Rafac, Maria 301 
Rafayko, Kathi 406 
Rafilson, Fred 406 
Raftery, Erin 270 
Ragni, Alicia 352 
Rago. Albert 246 
Raguse, Rick 260 
Rahman, Khaalis D. 406 
Rahn, Greg 240 
Raiman, Laura Beth 406 
Rak, Stan 406 
Raker, Linda 328 
Raker, Nancy 406 
Rakers, Larry 274 
Rakers. Laura K. 406 
Rakestraw, Scott 358 
Rakowski, Kathy 233 
Rakuc. Deborah 256 
Raimon, Dave 310 
Ramahi, Mark 275 
Ramas, Odette 239 
Ramey, Randy 267 
Ramm. Suzanne 258, 306, 406 
Ramp, Dave 299 
Ramseyer, Tom 355 
Rancich, Dave 307 
Randa, Lynda 268 
Randall, Mary 256, 303, 349 
Randall. Nola 228 



430 Index 






Randall, Susan 256, 303 

Randell, Linda 242 

Randle, Stacey 255 

Raney, Sean 267 

Range, Annie 252 

Range, Bethie 252 

Rank, Christopher Hugh 274, 

406 
Rank, Dave 274 
Rank, Jim 274 
Rao, Hari 351 
Rapacz, John 282 
Rapp, Chris 225 
Rappaport, Norton A. 406 
Rapacz, John 281 
Rapinchuk, Tim 274 
Rapp, Shelley 289 
Rappe, John 357, 406 
Rapponotti, Karen 258 
Raquel, Rachel 242 
Rasmus en, Andrew 50, 244, 

298, 406 
Rasmussen, Jodi L. 406 
Rasmusson, Lynette 294 
Raspanti, Maria 239 
Rathbun, Scott 263 
Rathslag, Kurt 269 
Rattray, Robbrey Lane 300, 

406 
Ratts, Andrew M. 275, 406 
Rauch, Donna 347 
Ravencroft, Chris 263 
Rawleigh, Steven D. 406 
Rawls, Henry Jr. 254 
Ray, Douglas D. 323, 327, 

330, 406 
Ray, Julie Anne 242, 297, 406 
Ray, Shelly 255 
Raymond, Cheryl 268, 308 
Raymond, Matt 297 
Raymond, Stephen C. 406 
Read, Linnea 330 
Ream, Anne 243 
Reardon, Mike 264 
Reback, Alan 273, 340 
Recker, Ronald R. 253, 327, 

330,338,406 
Red Herring, The 52, 53 
Reddy, Elizabeth 248, 302, 406 
Rediehs, Christopher R. 406 
Redman, Scott 363 
Redmer, Bren 321 
Redzimski, Paul 269 
Reece, Steve 352 
Reed, Cathy 278 
Reed, Elisa 242 
Reed, Elisabeth E. 406 
Reed, Frank 240 
Reed, Jim 226 

Reed, Karren Denise 336, 406 
Reed, Pam 289 
Reed, Pat 302 
Reeg, Bob 307 
Reese, Erin 233 
Reeve, Andy 299 
Reeve, Ian 310 
Reeves, Mary A. 406 
Regan, Jim 302 
Reger, Paul 285 
Rehn, Lisa 239, 291 
Rehtmeyer, Eric 307 
Reiber, Jean 304 
Reichart, Mark 406 
Reichenbach, Steve 406 
Reichert, Jane 279, 312, 359, 

406 
Reichert, John 240 
Reid, Bob 322 
Reid, Carol 279 
Reid, John 313 
Reidy, Mary Bridget 234, 293, 

406 
Reidy, Mike 41 
Reigal, Chip 300 
Reiner, Jean E. 352, 406 
Reilly, Caryn 406 
Reilly, Clarence R. 407 
Reilly, Jeff 246, 331 
Reilly, Mike 302 
Reiman, Andrea M. 407 
Reimer, John 202 
Reimers, Glen T. 407 
Reineman, Diane Louise 270, 

308, 407 
Reinert, Robert J. 330, 407 
Reinert, Tom 358 
Reinfranck, James D. 275, 276, 

407 
Reinhart, Jim 244 
Reiser, Marlene 288 
Reiske, Brent 247, 301 
Reisman, Andrea D. 407 
Reiter, Janis 233, 303, 338 
Reitz, Kara 239 
Rekitzke, Phil 260 
Remec, Gregory M. 407 
Remec, Magda 330 
Remel, Greg 225 
Remic, Brooke 239 
Remington, Amy J. 407 
Remke, Jodi 242 
Remley, Sandra L. 407 
Rempe, Linda 289 
Rempert, John 272 
Rendak, Art 313 
Rendina, Carla 271 
Rendir, Carla 356 
Renfroe, Eugene 254 
Renn, Randon 274, 407 
Renner, Barbara 407 
Rennick, Julie 270, 291, 301, 

358 
Rennick, Tammy 271 
Renzaglin, Daniel L. 300, 344, 



407 
Repass, Lynn 351 
Repke, Joe 262 
Repplinger, Daniel John 407 
Requarth. Dan 144 
Resis, Sharon 278 
Resman Tom 358 
Resor, Mike 327, 338 
Rettig, Todd 231, 327 
Retzlaff, Cindy 308 
Retzlaff, Donna L. 268, 270, 

308, 336, 407 
Revers, Sherry 289, 350 
Revenaugh, Mark 247 
Revi, lldi 328 
Revord, Michael J. 407 
Revers, Sherry Lynn 289, 407 
Rewerts, Mark 274 
Rewerts, Melinda 248 
Reynolds, Atrella R. 407 
Reynolds, Doug 226 
Reynolds, Lisa 356 
Reynolds, Nick 258 
Reynolds, Stephanie 227 
Reynolds, Sue 279, 312 
Reynolds, Sue 341 
Rhea, Patricia 362 
Rhode, Bob 253 
Rhode, Robert H. 330, 407 
Rhodes, Lisa 289, 291 
Rhodes, Lynette, 279 
Rice, Aletha 359 
Rice, Barbara Ann 252, 304, 

407 
Rice, Dirk 231, 407 
Rice, R. Mitchell 355, 407 
Rich, Sarah 255 
Richard, Terri 355 
Richards, Brad 240 
Richards, Dean 226 
Richards, Kathy 255 
Richards, Mark 407 
Richards, Meg 243, 329 
Richards, Paul 246 
Richards, Rhonda 248 
Richardson, Barbara 234 
Richardson, Beth 252 
Richardson, Christie 228, 407 
Richardson, Linda 234 
Richardson, Quinn 183, 179 
Richardson, Timothy J. 172, 

407 
Riches, Kenneth W. 407 
Richter, Janice M. 251, 407 
Richter, Michele 248 
Rickert, Patricia 237, 295, 407 
Ricketts, Diane 46, 98 
Ricketts, John 346 
Ricks, Tim 246 
Riddell, Jackie 328 
Riddle, Scott 262 
Ridgely, Kevin 267 
Riebe, Paula 407 
Riechers, Randy 321 
Rieck, Kevin Lee 407 
Riecks, David 204, 330 
Riecss, Kelly 100 
Riedel, J. Ann 407 
Riedle, Maureen 340 
Riedy, Mike 284 
Rieger, Karen 234 
Riemer, Ken R. 407 
Rieter, Mike 262 
Riffner, Lori 258 
Rigby, Mark 224 
Riggs, Jim 351 
Riggs, Mike 264 
Riker, Kim 288, 303 
Riley, Jennifer 252 
Riney, Laura 237 
Ringhouse, Todd 323, 327 
Ringuette, Jolene 255 
Riordan, Molly Sue 360, 407 
Rioux, Leann 283 
Riskin, Barry Jay 407 
Rissier, David 333, 407 
Ristic, Smi 355 
Rithmiller, Gregg 327 
Ritter, Bill 240 
Ritter, Joseph M. 348, 407 
Rittmiller, Julie A. 256, 257, 

407 
Ritzier, Sue 355 
Rivera, Ernest 407 
Rivkin, Fran 208 
Rix, Nancy 341 
Rizzo, Laura 237 
Roach, Jim 71, 302 
Roach, Mike 260 
Roadcap, George 265 
Robell, Chris 269 
Robell, Jennifer 268 
Roberti, Jacqueline 252 
Roberts, Barry 336 
Roberts, Debbie 234, 293 
Roberts, Jeff 281, 282, 407 
Roberts, Jennifer 283 
Roberts, Julie A. 31, 407 
Roberts, L. 258 
Roberts, Leslie A. 306, 407 
Roberts, Luan 194 
Roberts, Peggy 279 
Roberts, Val 248 
Roberts, Warren 254 
Robertson, Al 226 
Robertson, Jan Elise 407 
Robin, Marsha 351 
Robins, Kathy 271 
Robinson, Carol 228, 291 
Robinson, Don 260 
Robinson, Gregory 294 
Robinson, Jerry 258, 349 
Robinson, Nancy 328 
Robinson, Steven Jon 262, 407 



Robinson, Suzanne 330 
Robinson, Vincenti 292 
Robles, Gerardo M. 407 
Roby, Linda 239 
Roche, Jennifer 228, 335 
Rock, Dave 253, 330 
Rock, Kevin 355 
Rockey, Anne 255 
Rockford, Jennifer 227 
Rockhold, Kerri 227 
Rockow, Wendy 228 
Rockrohr, Phil 334 
Rockwell, Scott 361, 407 
Rodeo Club 352 
Rodeo, Nancy 351 
Rodgers, Jeff 351 
Rodgers, Joe 347 
Rodgers, Mitch 347 
Rodgers, Rebecca 407 
Rodriguez, Carlos 244, 357 
Rodriguez, David 336 
Rodriguez, Rudy 232 
Rodriguez. Zoe Marie 407 
Roe, Thomas O. 407 
Roecker, Carolyn E. 407 
Roemer, Kurt 236 
Roesler, Marianne 227, 291 
Rogers, Ann 279 
Rogers, Carol 289 
Rogers, Dean Hollis 407 
Rogers, Debra 239 
Rogers, Joe Hinston 407 
Rogers, KeUy 328, 355 
Rogers, Mary Jo 407 
Rogers, Ray 287, 315 
Rogers, Steve 352 
Roggio, Phil 281, 282 
Rogier, Geraldine 359 
Rogier, Gerri 270 
Rogier, Rosalie 251 
Rogowski, Diane 256, 257 
Rohaly, Steven 407 
Rohe, Sue 258, 306 
Rohrback, Eric 232 
Rohrback, Kathy 268, 308 
Rohrer, Gary 340 
Rohrer, Chris 232 
Rohrer, Jeff 347, 408 
Roinila, Marcia E. 306, 408 
Roiter, Robert M. 408 
Rojc, Keith J. 344, 408 
Roknic, Dave 354 
Roknich, Lynn 408 
Rolf, David 231, 348, 358, 408 
Rolih, Judy 129, 355 
Roll, Gary 247 
Roloff, Anne 28, 301 
Roman, Jody 245 
Romani, Tim 311 
Romano, Marian J. 408 
Romano, Tammy 268, 308 
Romantics, The 148 
Romig, John 236 
Romni, Ream 228 
Romuk, John S. 266, 408 
Romy, Neil 342, 408 
Roney, Sarah 288 
Rooks, Thomas 163,167 
Room 221 

Roome, Dave 253, 338 
Roop, Donna Marie 408 
Root, Gail 359 
Root, Michelle 228 
Roper, Cindy 341 
Roraff, Judy 288 
Rosa, Andrew 246 
Rosati, Rob 272 
Rosborough, Phil 331 
Rosch, Franklin Joseph 50, 

272,408 
Rose, The 27 
Rose Bowl 30, 31, 168, 169, 

170, 171, 218, 219 
Rose, Cynthia 408 
Rose, Judith E. 408 
Rosen, Claire 408 
Rosen, Leah Adrian 408 
Rosen, Sue 288 
Rosen, Susan 361 
Rosenbaum, Steve 269 
Rosenberg, Cheryl 278 
Rosenberg, Lauren D. 408 
Rosenblatt, Carolyn 234 
Rosenblum, Mark 273 
Rosenblum, Rich 363 
Rosendale, Brice 231, 348, 408 
Rosenstein, Laura 233 
Rosenstock, Ami 243 
Rosenstock, Traci 243 
Rosenthal, Elissa 288 
Rosenthal, Karen B. 330, 408 
Roskovensky, John 338, 408 
Roszkowski, Mark 188 
Rosman, James K. 408 
Ross, Gina 252 
Ross, Glenn 254 
Ross, Ken 307 
Ross, Kristi 252 
Ross, Mike 249 
Roszkowski, John 333 
Rotche, Bob 408 
Roth, Tony 232 
Rothe, Joan Mae 408 
Rothschild, Ted 312 
Round Robin 27 
Rountree, Rebecca 283 
Rouse, Krista Anna 321, 344 
Rouse, Sara 234 
Roush, Dr. Jim 327 
Rowader, Jim 269 
Rowe, Lynn 341 
Rowland, Kim 329 
Rowland, Mary Ellen 340 
Rowley, Craig 300 



Rowley, Laura 334, 354 
Rowley, Nora E. 408 
Roy, Jodi 278 
Roy, Marc Neil 408 
Roy, Melissa Amy 408 
Roy, Stephanie D. 408 
Royko, Mark 354 
RozeU, SheUa 294 
Rozsypal, Sandy 270, 308 
Ruben, Neal 229 
Rubenacker, Karla 252, 291 
Ruberry, John 408 
Rubey, Peter 354 
Rubidge, Rita 268 
Rubin, Debbie 330 
Rubin, Eileen Marcia 288, 408 
Rubin, Ellen 288 
Rubin, Karen 234, 362 
Rubin, Sally 245 
Rubinstein, Elana 278 
Ruby, Pam 294 
Ruckman, Douglas E. 323, 

327, 330, 360, 408 
Ruckman, Karen 251, 351, 360 
Rudd, Daniel James 307, 321, 

408 
Rudd, Gayle 228 
Ruddy, Suzanne L. 352, 408 
Rude, Kim 349 
Rude, Mike 272 
Rudolph, Judith A. 304, 408 
Rudolph, Mike 336 
Rudolphi, Chris 280, 408 
Rudy, Richard 273, 408 
Ruehling, Sheryl 248 
Ruer, Cynthia Lynn 243, 298, 

408 
Ruether, Mimi 408 
Ruff, Clairmont A. 408 
Rugby 174, 175, 208 
Ruggiero, Joe 264, 307 
Ruiz, Marianne 289 
Rund, Douglas 408 
Rund, Laurie 408 
Runkle, C. 258 
Ruppel, Ruth 233, 303 
Ruprect, Jim 297 
Rush, Craig 313 
Rush, Marc S. 277, 408 
Rushing, Kate 227 
Russel, Philip 156 
Russell, Carol 255, 328 
Russell, John 260, 261, 408 
RusseU, Kim 234, 351 
RusseU, Kelley 408 
Russell, Marlise 234, 293, 408 
RusseU, Pete 226 
RusseU, Rhonda 228, 304 
RusseU, Teresa 321 
Russo, Lynn 289 
Rutherford, D. 258 
Rutkowski, Rebecca M. 351, 

408 
Ruttenberg, Laurie 278, 408 
Ruttencutter, Eric 274 
Ruwe, Curt 240 
Ruwe, Lisa A. 303, 408 
Ruzga, Rick 355 
Rvzicka, Dan 258 
Ryan, Anne 149, 185, 188, 

189, 190, 334 
Ryan, Cynthia M. 347, 408 
Ryan, Dan 264 
Ryan, Eileen 289 
Ryan, Helen Anne 239 
Ryan, John C. 351 
Ryan, Katherine 408 
Ryan, Kevin P. 408 
Ryan, Teresa 271 
Ryan, Tom 302 
Rychlinski, Barbara A. 329, 

408 
Ryczek, Carole 356, 408 
Ryczek, Toni 234 
Rymarcsuk, Roberta A. 353 
Rymarcsuk, Robin 279, 361 
Rypkema, Carolyn Joan 408 
Rysell, Richard 408 
Ryzner, Steven R. 408 
Rzepecki, Carol 347 



s 



Saavedra, Dan 264 

SabaUus, Jerry 327 

Sables, Suzie 228 

Sachem, 353 

Sachs, Andy 229 

Sachs, Dave 347 

Sachs, Mark 273 

Sacks, Barry 363 

Sadler, Marcella D. 233, 293, 

303, 327, 409 
Saferstein, A.J. 330, 409 
Sagaser, Lynn J. 409 
Sage, Tammie 237, 295, 409, 

437,441 
Sagmeister, Jean 242 
Sahm, Peter H. 409 
Saint, Randy W. 280 
Salamanca, Edna 409 
Salamon, Mara 278, 359 
Salamon, Mary E. 409 
Salata, Amy 234 
Salata, Bob 275 
Salerno, Lloyd J. 409 
Salna, Vita 409 



Saltzberg, Deborah 278 
Saltzberg, EUen 278 
Saltzman, Maureen 278 
Salvator, Christine A. 288, 

315, 409- 
Salzman, Caryn Joy 288, 328, 

409 
Salzman, Frederick P. 253, 

330, 338, 409 
Salzmann, Anne 409 
Sambo, Deborah L. 409 
Sames, Dawn 271 
Samlund, Mary Ellen 321 
Sammons, Debbie 258, 301 
Samsa, Krisa 228 
Samson, Sandra M. 409 
Samsten, Kari 192 
Samuel, Cherie 245 
Samuelson, Larry 330 
Samuelson, Matt 330 
Sanchez, GUmarcio 192 
Sanchez, Raul 330, 351 
Sandberg, Sheli 279, 291 
Sanderfort, J.D. 312 
Sanders, Elizabeth 289 
Sanders, Lynn 268 
Sanders, Philip 409 
Sanderson, Irene 233 
Sanderson, Kenneth J. 409 
Sandler, Tracey 270, 308 
Sandlow, Bruce 328 
Sandry, John Clifton 109, 135, 

409 
Sandry, Pam 278 
Sandry, Paul 246 
Sanes, Julie EUen 409 
San FUippo, Jim 264 
Sanford, Amy Claire 409 
Sanford, Joyce EUen 409 
Santangelo, Laura 239 
SantUle, Sheryl 239 
Sanvi, Sue 268 
Saperstein, HUary 245, 354 
Sapiente, Jackie 252 
Sapienza, Ron 275, 276 
Sargent, Mark 287 
Sarmiento, Roberto 260, 261, 

409 
Sarsany, Barb 304, 356 
Sarsany, Paula 356 
Sarsha, Mark 224 
Sasamoto, Linda A. 409 
Sass, Susan 283 
Sasuta, Judy 283 
Satterfield, Alison 354 
Satumo, Mark 226 
SauberU, Debra S. 409 
Sauer, Joe 409 
Sauer, John J. 409 
Sauer, Lynda 279 
Saum, Jim 313 
Saunders, Mindy 245 
Savercool, MicheUe 271 
Sawicki, Marilyn F. 409 
Sayre, Jack 224 
SbertoU, Juliana E. 294, 409 
Scaletta, Alfred James 287, 

315,409 
Scanlan, Douglas A. 409 
Scanlan, John 192 
Scanlan, Margaret M. 242, 

297, 409 
Scanlan, Thomas K. 335, 347, 

409 
Scanlon, Alyson 10, 13, 29, 
34, 35, 38, 39, 43, 78, 98, 
141, 151, 222, 223, 437, 440 
Scanlon, Courtenay A. 409 
Scanlon, Doug 307 
ScanneU, Kathryn 243 

Scappaticci, Joanne 288, 315, 
409 

Scarim, Mary Jo 243, 298, 409 

Scaring, WUUam 328 

ScarpeUi, Jean 409 

Scavone, Anne 271 

Schablowsky, Diana 252 

Schack, Mike 273 

Schaefer, Jed 247 

Schaefer, Lynette J. 409 

Schaeffer, Tammy 409 

Schaeter, Steven 342 

Schafer, Scott 338 

Schafer, Thomas 409 

Schaffer, T.C. 243 

Schaider, Kathy 242 

Schale, Mike 267 

Schalk, Barb 228 

SchaU, Michael D. 330, 409 

SchaUer, Lane 240 

Schapals, Andy 285 

Scharff, Laura Lynne 288, 315, 
362,409 

Scharp, Michael 409 

Schaschwary, Ron 258 

Shatz, Jay 363 

Schatz, Sharon 329, 409 

Schaufelberger, Wendy 304, 
325 

Schaul, Terry 226 

Schaum, Jill 278, 340, 349, 409 

Schaum, Joy 278 

Scheets, Jeff 343 

Scheffler, Brian 302 

Scheiber, Beth 243 

Scheid, Beth 342 

Schenk, W. Tom 357 

Scherer, Leda 359 

Schertler, BUI 302 

Schertler, Mark J. 302, 409 

Schertz, D. 258 

Schertz, Rob 311 

Schick, Dan 302 

Schielktman, Laura 362 



Schiera, Lynne T. 227, 290, 

409 
Schiffman, Mike 321 
Schiker, Eric 201 
SchUd, Irene M. 409 
SchUd, Steve 264 
SchUdgen, Amy Maureen 409 
Schiller, Tony 264 
SchiUer, WUliam Brian 349, 

409 
Schimanski, Don 224, 409 
Schimmel, Michael J. 409 
Schindler, Inge-Marie 294, 409 
Schindler, Mark 281 
Schissler, Traci 256 
Schlafer, Karen 242, 355, 359 
Schlemmel, Ken 311 
Schlesser, Dan 409 
Schleicher, Kathy 237 
Schlosser, Deede 357 
Schlect, Hans 358 
Scheutermann, Sylvia 303 
Schlevensky, Laura 233 
SchJicher, Laura 252 
Schlicter, Mary 279 
Schloss, Eric 355 
Schlosser, Tim 240 
Schlueter, Craig S. 409 
Schmake, Dan 265 
Schmale, Mike 238 
Schmerold, John Michael 262, 

410 
Schmid, David 410 
Schmid, Eva 329, 410 
Schmidt, Chris 268 
Schmidt, EUen 301 
Schmidt, Karen 268 
Schmidt, Kerry 228 
Schmidt, Laura L. 410 
Schmidt, Mary 359 
Schmidt, Mike 240 
Schmidt, Mike 246 
Schmidt, Richard Alan 277, 

410 
Schmidt, Staci 228 
Schmitt, John 338 
Schmitt, Mary 256 
Schmitt, Rich 307 
Schmittler, Carla 73 
SchmittUng, Art 285 
Schmitz, Gary 225, 338 
Schmitz, K. 258 
Schmitz, S. 258 
Schmitz, Steve 272 
Schmoe, JU1 228 
Schnabel, Duane A. 109, 152, 

329, 333, 410 
Schneider, Susie 255 
Schneider, Walter 88 
Schnell, Kurt 287 
Schnetz, Theresa 258, 329 
Schnieder, Mike 244 
Schoen, Mike 262 
Schoenbrod, Larry 229 
Schoenecker, Debbie 363 
Schofield, Brian 311 
Scholfield, Holly 268 
Scholfield, Paula 268 
Scholl, Marianne 227, 410 
Schonebaum, Lori 288 
Schonman, Betsy 278, 328 
Schor, Eric 229 
Schor, Tony 229 
Schorr, Carol 233 
Schramm, Chris 330 
Schramm, Cindy 347 
Schramm, Kimberly L. 250, 

303, 410 
Schramm, Margie 243 
Schiantz, Tad 272 
Schraudenbach, Austin W. 

410 
Schreiber, Maria 341 
Schreiber, Marie 255 
Schrero, Lisa A. 410 
Schroeder, AUson 289 
Schroeder, BUI 311 
Schroeder, David E. 347, 410 
Schroeder, Debora Lynn 410 
Schroeder, Diane 289, 291 
Schroeder, JU1 228 
Schroeder, Susan 289, 291 
Schrof, Geoff 253, 327 
Schroth, JuUe 330, 340 
Schroyer, Gregory S. 410 
Schubert, Ellen L. 410 
Schuck, Jeff 217 
Schuler, BUI 307 
Schulmeister, Marcia Kay 410 
Schultheis, Lauren 350, 410 
Schulteis, Tim 264 
Schulthers, Tim 132 
Schultz, Carol 242 
Schultz, Craig 262 
Schultz, David 269 
Schultz, Jennifer 237 
Schultz, Mike 147 
Schultz, Peg 233 
Schultz, PhUip C. 410 
Schulz, Susan 321 
Schumacher, Dean 224 
Schumacher, Lisa M. 233, 293, 

410 
Schumacher, Lori 234 
Schumaker, Kay 303 
Schumm, Laura 258, 333, 437, 

439 
Schumm, Zach 267 
Schupbach, Cornelia A. 251, 

327, 410 
Schurke, Christine 330 
Schurtz, Joe 264 
Schwalba, Mary 349 
Schwall, Joe 313 



Schwan, Maria 78 
Schwandt, Carol 242 
Schwartz, Andrew 247 
Schwartz, Cheri 278 
Schwartz, Cheryl 410 
Schwartz, Ed 260 
Schwartz, Gary 363 
Schwartz, Joseph F. 410 
Schwartz, Karen Lynn 278, 

288, 410 
Schwartz, Rich 311 
Schwartz, Rob 229 
Schwartz, Stacey 278 
Schwartz, Steve 284 
Schwartz, Tricia 237 
Schwarz, EUeen 321, 410 
Schwarz, Rita 177 
Schwass, Constance M, 410 
Schwefel, Scott O. 275, 276, 

410 
Schweighart, Susie 252, 304, 

410 
Schweinberg, Rick 302 
Schwitzenberg, Sue 268, 308, 

410 
Sciaky, Cindy 283 
Scopelite, Carmel 289 
Scott, Brian 287 
Scott, Chris 200, 274 
Scott, Christy 268, 308 
Scott, Cindy 356 
Scott, Greg 296, 312, 410 
Scott, Karen M. 233, 293, 321, 

410 
Scott, Kathy 256 
Scott, Kristi 256 
Scott, Lisa 278 
Scott, Mark 267 
Scott, PhUip A. 410 
Scott, Rachael 301 
Scott, Rachel 279 
Scott, Susan 239, 359 
Scott, Tammy 245 
Scott, Wally 240 
ScovUle, Debbie 339, 362 
Scranton, Velynna 304, 340, 

356 
Scruggs, Paul 263 
Scully, Carrie 242 
Scully, Donna 256 
Seaburg, Gunnar Paul 410 
Seal, James P. 410 
Searls, Carolyn 268 
Sebonia, Ron 313 
Sebring, Bob 168 
Sechrist, Jonathan A. 351, 410 
Sedlacek, Christiana 410 
See, KeUy 176 
Seef, Marc 229 
Seefeldt, Jeffrey Thomas 340, 

410 
Seerup, Randy 240 
SegaU, Rich 260 
Seggerman, Karen E. 252, 

304, 410 
Seggerman, Scott R. 410 
Seghetti, Kathy 242, 359 
Seibert, Jody Ann 228, 291, 

410 
Seibert, William D. 410 
Seidel, Jerry 410 
Seidel, Lisa 288 
Seifert, Brice 346 
Seimans, Mike 224 
Seipker, Rich 345 
Seitz, Kristi J. 283, 331, 410 
Seitz, Patrick John 410 
Sejud, Joseph F. 410 
Selbach, Lori 243, 298, 331, 

410 
Selboe, Lisa May 410 
Seldin, EUen A. 245, 299, 410 
Selep, Missy 228, 291 
SeUers, Laura 233, 359 
SeUers, Lisa 228 
Senate Student Association 

358 
SeneUo, Alison 248 
Sentman, Chuck 274 
Sepper, Timothy S. 410 
Sepulveda, Anna B. 289, 410 
Sepulveda, PhU 272, 347 
Sepulvida, Laura 289 
Serck, Sue 288 
Sered, GiseUe 278 
Serio, Michael J. 410 
Serituk, Laurance Scott 410 
Servatius, John J. 266, 410 
Serven, Dana 304, 362 
Sesma, Adolfo 281, 282, 410 
Settanni, Susan M. 410 
Settergren, Dan 313 
Settem, Marie-Louise 410 
Settle, Ann M. 329, 411 
Sevage, Curt 281 
Sever, Sara A. 233, 293, 411 
Sevier, Tom 330 
Sevigny, Paul 36 
Sewall, Luke 240, 241 
Sexton, EUeen 234, 260 
Sexton, Tricia 234 
Seyedzadeh, Lida 227 
Seyfert-Wilken Sandy 237, 295 
Seymour, BUI 265 
Seymour, Debbie 341, 362 
Seymour, Pam 355 
Seymour, William H. 411 
Shafer, Dave 346 
Shaffer, Julie K. 251, 411 
Shaffer, Laura 306 
Shaffer, Virginia Lois 356, 411 
Shaffron, Devin 272 
Shaftal, Jennifer 278 
Shambo, Laura 411 



Index 431 



Shaner, Mike 310, 3S1 
Shankin, Art 201 
Shannon, Carol 252 
Shannon, Craig 266 
Shannon, Pat 234 
Shapiro, Cynthia Lee 411 
Shapiro, Eliot 229 
Shapiro, EUen 278 
Shapiro, Jodi Ann 245, 411 
Shapiro, Lori 278 
Sharf, Felicia 288 
Shariff, Ngeen 268 
Sharifi, M. 258 
Sharo, Kathleen P. 411 
Share, Mike 240 
Sharp, Cynthia 352, 411 
Sharp, Melinda 279, 312 
Sharpe, Bairy P. 411 
Sharpe, Ron 151, 324, 326 
Sharpe, Vince 302 
Shatz, Jay 273 
Shatz, Sharon 330 
Shaughnessy, David C. 411 
Shaughnessy, Sheila 349 
Shavell, Tracey 260, 288 
Shaw, Annette 243, 354 
Shaw, Mark 280, 336 
Shaw, Melissa Ayn 411 
Shaw, Nancy A. 27, 34, 47, 
59, 93, 283, 411, 437, 439 
Shaw, Pamela F. 411 
Shaw, Robert 224 
Shaw, SaUy K. 411 
Shaw, Stephen 411 
Shay, Amy Elizabeth 289, 411 
Shay, Brian 269 
Shay, Kevin 247 
Shayne, Roberts. 411 
Shea, Diane 228, 411 
Sheade, Jeffrey 411 
Shectman, Sari 278 
Sheehan, Thomas J. 411 
Sheehy, Michelle Marie 329, 

411 
Sheely, Jill 341 
Sheen, Sheri 327 
Sheffer, Stephen 326 
Sheffer, Steven M. 411 
Sheley, Jill 242 
Shellander, Thomas W. 411 
Shelton, Barb 354 
Shepardson, Ted 346 
Shepardson, Tom 252 
Sheppard, A. 258 
Sheppard, R. 258 
Sheppelman, Todd 411 
Sheppelman, Tom 266 

Shereshovech, Sandra Lynn 
411 

Sheridan, Kathy 294 

Sheridan, Michael J. 411 

Sherline, Chuck 1% 

Sherman, Bill 297 

Sherman, Daniel 328, 330 

Sherman, Dave 229 

Sherman, Mike 229 

Sherman, Stephanie 288 

Sherwin, Lynnette 357 

Sherwood, Jeffry J. 411 

Sheth, Reshma 27, 33, 329 

Shida, Mina 234, 329 

Shiftman, Karen. 71 

Shikami, Russ 351 

Shimel, Scott 238 

Shimkus, Randy 231 

Shimmin, Ann 251, 327 

Shin, Connie 411 

Shine, Mike 199 

Shisler, Amy 271 

Shively, Todd 327 

Schlueter, Craig 231 

Shoaf, Dave 307 

Short, Becky 301 

Short, Nancy 271 

Shorter Board 353 

Shoults, Sherry 347 

Shoultz. James K. 258, 411 

Shuck. Jeff 335 

Shull, Rosemary 325 

Shuman, Carol 233, 293, 303, 
341, 411 

Shumon, Sandy 329 

Shupe, Marcia 304 

Shures, Aaron G. 411 

Shuder, Gary S. 300, 411 

Shutter, John R. 411 

Shutway, Alice 341 

Shwartz, Tricia 301 

Sfble, Janet 227 

Siciliano, Susan Jane 347, 411 

Sides, Dave 351 

Sidhu, Mary C. 294, 411 

Sidler, Lisa 245 

Sieben, Paul 411 

Siebert, Catherine A 411 

Siegal, Felice 278 

Siegal, Steve 229 

Siegal, Susan 245 

Siegel, B Glenn 285, 411 

Siegel, Jeffrey M. 232, 292, 
411 

Siegel, Holly 260, 288 

Siegell, Tom 98 

Siegrist, Jeff 249, 326 

Siegrist, Julie 289, 350, 411 

Siemer, Therese 248 

Siena, Debra K 50, 78, 411 

Siena, John 247, 347, 358 

Siepka, Sandra 411 

Siepker, Richard E 244, 298, 
349, 411 

Sierocki, Eve 355 

Sieros, Anita 242 

Siewart, Janet 271 



Sigle, Andrew 326, 353, 354, 

361 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 133, 

275, 276 
Sigma Alpha Mu 277 
Sigma Chi 223, 311 
Sigma Delta Chi 354 
Sigma Delta Tau 223, 278 
Sigma Kappa 279, 312 
Sigma Nu 312 
Sigma Phi Delta 280 
Sigma Phi Epsilon 313 
Sigma Phi Epsilon Little 

Sisters 314 
Sigma Pi 133, 281, 282 
Sigma Sigma Sigma 283 
Sigma Tau Gamma 284 
Sigman, Lloyd 411 
Sigurdson, Eric J. 411 
Sikapande, Enoch 338 
Sikes, James 360 
Sikes, Gregory 411 
Sikora, John 287 
Silbar, Steve 260 
Silver, Alan Curtis 411 
Silver, Lori 288 
Silverman, Beth 288 
Silverman, Elyse 278 
Silverman, Mike 329 
Simari, Anna M. 243, 298, 411 
Simeo, Joseph William 411 
Simmen, Kim 268 
Simmons, Rhonda 341, 356 
Simmons, Richard David 411 
Simon, Bob 226 
Simon, Christine M, 330, 411 
Simon, Deborah D. 233, 293, 

303, 347, 411 
Simon, Gregg M. 229, 358, 

412 
Simon, Jenny 245 
Simon, Lori 233, 303 
Simon, Mike 355 
Simon, Shen-one Dianna 412 
Simon, V. 258 
Simonds, Rich 267 
Simonson, Judy L. 342, 362, 

412 
Simpson, Andy 311 
Simpson, Darla Jean 237, 295, 

358,412 
Simpson, Erin K. 271, 412 
Simpson, Kathy 304 
Simpson, Lynda Rose 341, 412 
Simpson, Lynn 304 
Simpson, Val 243 
Sims, Grant W. 412 
Sims, Mary 268 
Sinar, Scott 229 
Sinclair, Anne 362 
Sinclair, Jennifer 255, 291 
Sinclair, Laura 151, 339, 362 
Sinclair, Mary Kaye 279 

Singer, Elayna 278 

Singer, Sherri 270 

Sinha, Susan 412 

Sinn, Ruth 304, 325, 338 

Sinn, Steven C. 249, 250, 412 

Sinnema, Mary 289 

Sinnock, J.D. 340 

Sinnott, Kelly 252 

Sinton, Frank 31, 328, 412 

Sippy, Jeffrey A. 240, 412 

Sirvatka, Paul 150, 151, 324, 
326 

Sirvis, Barb 360 

Sislow, Dave 272, 309 

Sisson, Veme 246, 347, 412 

Sissors, Kenneth M. 412 

Sitzes, Suzanne 256, 291 

Siu, Rosaline Yaukwok 412 

Siverly, Kathy J. 233, 293, 303, 
412 

Sjoholm, Krista 239 

Skeens, Grant H. 232, 292, 
412 

Skelton, Julie 412 

Skelton, Kelley 255 

Skelton, S. 258 

Skibbe. Kim 306, 327, 340 

Skolnick, Elyse M. 412 

Skoog, Eric 236 

Skoog, Linda 289, 412 

Skorus, Angela Lydia 412 

Skorus, Nina 268, 308 

Skul, Amy 255 

Skurie, Pam 278 

Slaber, Fred 285 

Slabon, Lisa 354 

Slack, Daniel J 274, 412 

Slade, Shelly M. 412 

Slagel, Theresa 233, 293 

Slaton, Melissa 345 

Slattery, Anne Elizabeth 412 

Slattery. Ed 205 

Slavish, Jeff 263 

Slaw, Linda 278 

Slaymaker, Lachele 233 

Slezak, BUI 240, 241 

Sloan, Leif 287 

Sloan, Mindy 360 

Sloan, Steve 338 

Slocum, John W. 363, 412 

Slotky, Lisa 245 

Small, Lisa 288 

Smason, Wendy 288 

Smetana, Michael F. 296, 412 

Smiciklas, Kenneth D. 253, 
327, 330, 338, 412 

Smicklas, Don 349 

Smith, Anders 31 1 

Smith, Andy 236 

Smith, Betsy 256 

Smith, Bob 267 



Smith, Brett 236 
Smith, Bunny 199 
Smith, Carter 246 
Smith, Cathy A. 412 
Smith, Dan 290, 311 
Smith, Darryl 307 
Smith, Ed 196 
Smith, Ellen 412 
Smith, Eric 275 
Smith, Ernie 247, 301 
Smith, Gary 28 
Smith, Glenn 225, 412 
Smith, Grace 342 
Smith, Hugh K. 412 
Smith, Jacqueline 292 
Smith, Jan 288 
Smith, Janet Lynn 344, 412 
Smith, Jennifer Kay 412 
Smith, JoAnne M. 347, 412 
Smith, Jon 307 
Smith, Kenneth S. 412 
Smith, Kevin 313 
Smith, Kyle 149, 165 
Smith, L. 258 
Smith, Larry 264 
Smith, Larry 280 

Smith, Linda E. 289, 351, 412 

Smith, Lisa 271 

Smith, Marge 233 

Smith, Michelle 233 

Smith, Mike 224 

Smith, Mike 246 

Smith, Michael L. 412 

Smith, Michael Louis 413 

Smith, Michelle 413 

Smith, Patricia 336, 359 

Smith, Randy 240, 241 

Smith, Rick L. 240, 241, 348, 
358, 413 

Smith, Russel C. Jr. 280 

Smith, S. 258 

Smith, Sandra 288, 347, 413 

Smith, Sarah 306, 360 

Smith, Sharon Michele 294, 
413 

Smith, Scott 311 

Smith, Sheryl 239, 349 

Smith, Shirley 413 

Smith, Sissy 255 

Smith, Steve 330, 345 

Smith, Sue 242, 279, 335 

Smith, Susanne 283 

Smith, Tina 234 

Smith, Val 251 

Smith, Wayne 260, 261 

Smith, Woody 264 

Smith-Hall, Paula 98, 204 

Smok, Pete 351 

Smudde, George 267 

Smutny, Bill 246, 345 

Smykowski, John 302, 413 

Snead, Dan-en 331 

Sneider, Laurie 328 

Sneider, Lori 245 

Sneider, Susan 245, 299, 349, 
413 

Snider, Michael J. 413 

Snoad, Carol E. 355, 361,413 

Snodgrass, Carl 285 

Snow, Diane Louise 321, 413 

Snyder, Cindy 237, 295, 413 

Snyder, Dave 338, 346 

Snyder, James 361 

Snyder, Matt 336, 337, 358 

Snyder, Steve 263 

Snyder, Susan B. 334. 354, 
413 

Snyder, SybU 330, 413 

Sobocinski, Raymond L. 413 

Sobczyk, Janet 413 

Soccer 212, 213 

Sode, Peter L. 413 

Soderquist, Nancy 144 

Soenksen, Sue 354 

Sokachitch, Joanne 288, 413 

Sokolik, Sherry 288 

Sokolowski, Betsy 234 

Solida, Tracy 270, 308, 413 

Solomon, Jeff 340 

Solon, Joan Eileen 283, 340, 
413 

Somers, Jane 342 

Sommer, David A. 247. 301, 
413 

Sommer, Sarah 271 

Sommer, Todd 327 

Sommerfeld, Julie 270 

Sommers, Cecily 78 

Sondgeroth, Jane S. 237, 295, 
413 

Sone, Candice 242 

Sonnenleiter, Steve 264, 307 

Sorenson, Beth 255 

Sorenson, Steve 240 

SORF Board 354 

Sorenson, Lisa 237 

Sorensen, Lucia 234 

Sorenson, Robin 304 

Sorich, Mariana 270, 413 

Sotu, Sonia 413 

Soussan, Dave 297 

South, Jeffrey M. 413 

Sowinski, Jay 260 

Spaeder, Gerald J. Jr., 413 
Spakowski, Elizabeth 234 
Spalla, Tom 269 
Spalt, Pattie 308 
Spangler, Robert 323, 327 
Sparacino, Michael Joseph 

275, 276, 413 
Spargo, Cliff 307 
Spate, Cheri 306 
Spatt, Pattie 268 
Spear, Glen 229 



Spears, Debbie 227, 290, 413 
Spears, Kathy 227 
Spears, Steve 290 
Spear, Kelly 256 
Spector, Frank 273 
Spector, Steve 188 
Speer, Kelly Ann 257, 413 
Spehar, Pete 20 
Speis, Robin 256 
Spelich, Peggy 252 
Spenadel, Albert H. 413 
Spence, Ann 325 
Spencer, Janice 248, 304 
Spencer, Marybeth 199, 207 
Spengal, Julie 288, 315 
Spengel, Julia 413 
Sperelakis, Annette 228 
Sperling, Godfrey 33 
Sperling, Helene 288 
Spesard, Jack 299, 413 
Spetnagel, Sheryl F. 363, 413 
Spewadel, Albert 339 
Speziale, Nick 246 
Spietz, Erin 255 
Spiezio, Roger D. 413 
Spigelman, Marcy 278 
Spiller, Rob 196, 204, 247 
Spinelli, Felicia A. 330, 413 
Spitz, Ken 247 
Spivey, Teresa 340 
Splansky. Roy 273 
Sponder, Mimi 289 
Spontak, Steve 263 
Spoon, Troy 311 
Spoto, Ann 279, 312 
Sprague, James K. 287, 413 
Sprague, Rick 287 
Spreenberg, Wendy 233 
Sprogis, Renee 255, 305 
Sproul. Betsy 289 
Sprunger, Joellen 251, 341, 

413 
Spungen, Gary A. 413 
Spurgin, Alan 337, 413 
Squillo, Thomas R. 413 
Squire, E. Andrew 266 
Sraders, Greg 363 
Sredl, Karen S. 413 
Sroczynski, Chris 232 
St. Denis, Catherine 293, 413 
Staber, Tim 280 
Stachowiak, Aaron 413 
Stack, Patty 227 
Stacker, Angela 292 
Stadaucher, Jeanne 283 
Stadel, Renee 237 
Stading, Gary 262 
Stadtlander, Sue 227 
Staggs, Thomas 141 
Stahl, Greg 272, 310 
Stahlke, Robert 358 
Stahnke, Sherri 233 
Staib, Maria 242 
Stair, Mark T. 413 
Stal, Elizabeth C. 270, 308, 

348, 355, 413 
Scallman, Gregory J. 413 
Stallman, Janet 243 
Stalzer, Elizabeth J. 413 
Stambaugh, Marty 126, 340 
Standi, Charles J. 413 
Stanfa, James 413 
Stanger, Carrie 228 
Stanger, Michael R. 413 
Stanke, Marianne Jo 227, 290, 

413 
Stanke, Suzanne 227 
Stapf, Matt 247 
Staples, Cynthia J. 242, 297, 

413 
Star Course 355 
Starck, Tami 268, 308 
Starr, Maria 228, 303 
Starwalt, Jeff 240 
Starwalt, Kent 232 
Starwalt, Kim 252 
Station, Elizabeth 413 
Staton, Debbie 243 
Staub, Tim 266 
Staunton, Jane E. 413 
Stavely, P. 258 
Stawick, Sally L. 242, 297, 

351, 356, 414 
St. Dennis, Cathy 233 
Stearmen, Pamela J. 335, 414 
Stec, Holly 237, 295, 414 
Steckler, John 345 
Stecyk, Mike 351 
Steede, Jennifer 270 
Steele, Alan 23 
Steele, Margaret 233 
Steffen, John 307 
Steftek, Ed 284 
Steidinger, Gregg 299 
Steigelman, Tom 247 
Steigelmann, Jim 267, 326 
Steiger, Dawn 270 
Steimel, Dan 231 
Stein, Andrew J. 244, 298, 414 
Stein, Barry 229 
Stein, Bonnie 271 
Stein, Cindy L. 414 
Stein, John C. 94, 95, 128, 

129, 173 
Stein, Julie 288 
Stein, Nancy 268 
Stein, Richard 414 
Stelnam, Patti 239 
Steinam, Sue 239, 329, 346, 

347, 349, 350, 353, 356 
Steinbach, Kathleen 288 
Steinberg, Stacey L. 288, 414 
Steiner, Carl 253 
Steiner, Connie 293, 414 



Steiner, Joseph Paul 336, 414 
Steinmann, Jeff 265, 338 
Steinhilber, Jean E. 414 
Steinke, Brian 273 
Stellman, Robyn 337, 414 
Stelzer, Catherine R. 414 
Stempinski, Maryann 347 
Stenzel, Chuck 338, 414 
Stephan, Keith 326 
Stern, Michael 246 
Stern, Philip Weldon 281, 282, 

414 
Stern, Wendy 268 
Sternal, Sally 239, 296, 348, 

349, 354, 414 
Sterneman, Debbie 199 
Sterneman, Ruth 207 
Sterrenberg, Tina 330 
Stetson, Deborah L. 199, 207, 

414 
Stetter, Mark D. 272, 414 
Stevens, Brad 311 
Stevens, Donna Julaine 414 
Stevens, Jean 329, 344 
Stevenson, Jeff 266 
Stevenson, Priscilla 251 
Stevenson, Stephanie 251, 414 
Stevenson, Tammy 93, 283 
Stewart, Angela 256 
Stewart, Beverly 242 
Stewart, James 414 
Stewart, Jo Ann 292 
Stewart, Linda 301 
Stewart, Mike 281 
Stewart, Paul 313 
Stewart, Stephen Bruce 414 
Stewart, Susan 239, 296, 414 
Stibich, Mike 236, 361 
Stickler, Chris 253, 338, 352 
Stickler, Molly 279 
Stidd, Lisa 239 
Stiegal, Dina 239 
Stigler, Vince 285 
Stille, Dave 249, 250, 352 
Stillwell. Todd 224 
Stimson. Cindy 227, 290 
Stine, Holly 271, 414 
Stinson, Nancy 292 
Stob, John 267 
Stock, Elane 362 
Stock, Tom 329 
Stocker, Brian 31, 33, 158, 
168, 171, 177, 178, 186, 210, 
211 

Stocker, Katherine 270, 437, 
438 

Stockmal, Peter J. 244, 298, 
414 

Stoffer, Wayne D. 321, 352, 
414 

Stokoe, Scott 414 

StoU, Karilyn 251 

Stoll, Melvin 352 

Stoller, Patricia 227 

Stoltz, Christina 207, 414 

Stolz, Jon 338 

Stone, S. 258 

Stone, Tim 224 

Stoner, Neale 166 

Stonitsch, Kiki 252, 304, 349, 
357, 414 

Storm, Dave 267, 414 

Stough, Greg 330 

Stout, Ralph 267 

Stoyanoff, Pete 264 

Stradley, Janis L. 330, 414 

Strandt, Bob 240 

Stratford House 356 

Stratton, Martin Jr. 254 

Stratton, William 254 

Straus, Michelle 414 

Strauss, Abby 288 

Straznickas, John 264, 307, 
414 

Straznickas, Mike 264 

Straznickas, Susan 336, 414 

Streitz, Teresa 289 

Strepek, Linda L. 255, 305, 
343, 356, 414 

Strey, Karen 289 

Strickland, Kim 363 

Strieker, Marcie 228, 303 

Stringer, David 272 

Strittmater, Jon 287, 315 

Stroh, Gregory F. 260, 261, 
351, 414 

Strom, Lee E. 313, 357, 414 

Strong, Carolyn 256, 257, 414 

Strongin, Ira 329 

Strongin, Sue 245 

Strothman, Steve 414 

Strum, Steve 247 

Stubblefield, JiU 239 

Stuber, David 246 

Stuckey, Greg 323 

Student Alumni Association 
356 

Student Ambassadors 357 

Student Government 
Association 357 

StudweU, Sally 243 

Study Abroad 90, 91 

Stuebgen, Jim 225 

Stuemke, Barbara 239, 296, 
341, 347, 348, 414 

Stuff, Carol H. 242, 297, 414 

Stufflebeam. Judi C 414 

Stukas, Pete 224 

Stukel, Dave 275, 276 

Stump, Kim 227 

Stumpf, David 414 

Stumpf, Joan 233, 349, 353, 
356, 361 

Stumpf, Tommie 271, 349 



Sturk, Sharon 268, 351 
Stypuloski, Ann 363, 414 
Svatos, Diane 351 
Subcasky, Diane 271 
Sucherman, Joel 229 
Suchinski, Joe 307 
Sucoe, Dave 287 
Sudar, Sheryl 414 
Sugar, Karyn 245, 299, 414 
Sugarman, Linda 330, 414 
Sugarman, Terri 245, 299 
Suhre, Todd 231 
Suits, Barry 231 
Sullivan, Anne 233, 437, 439 
Sullivan, Brian 414 
Sullivan, Chris 355 
Sullivan, Colleen 279 
Sullivan, Daniel J. 414 
Sullivan, John E. 414 
Sullivan, Matt 263 
Sullivan, Sterling 294 
Sullivan, Steve 296 
Sulpar, Todd 287 
Summers, Robert N. 414 
Sudfors, Karen 334. 354 
Sundstrand Aviation 100, 101 
Sunta, Bob 22 
Sunter, Jim 284 
Supal, Todd 336 
Supis, Dan 266 
Suskin, Sharon 330, 347, 414 
Suslick, Steven Roy 414 
Susmano, Diana 242 
Sutker, Allen J. 277, 414 
Sutter, Greg 311 
Sutton, Dr. Robert 346 
Sutton, Sandy 204 
Sutton, Victoria 248 
Suzukida, Glenn F. 414 
Svatos, Diane 283 
Svean, Darlene L. 360. 415 
Svihla, Ed 287 
Svoboda, Chris 263 
Svoboda, Jeff 275 
Swain, Gail 292 

Swalla, Lori 252 

Swan, Julie 294 

Swan, Mary 34 

Swango, Elaine Maxine 325, 
415 

Swank, Julie 237 

Swanlund, Todd A. 415 

Swanson, David 258, 305, 349, 
415 

Swanson, Donna Lee 289, 
350, 363, 415 

Swanson, Doug 232 

Swanson, Hermoso 350 

Swanson, Jennifer 362 

Swanstrom, Janet 234 

Swartz, Robert Alan 415 

Swearingen, Richard A. 323, 
415 

Swedeen, Barry 346 

Sweeney, Christine A. 258, 
306, 415 

Sweeney, EUen 283 

Sweeney, Maureen 301 

Sweitzer, Charles 59, 113 

Swiatowiec, Mary Lee 349 

Swick, Terri 255 

Swickle, Todd 236 

Swiderski, Mary 255, 305, 415 

Swiech, Paul 354 

Swinford, Amy Kathleen 415 

Swinford, Dennis J. 269, 331, 
415 

Swisher, Mark 224 

Swoope, Craig 165, 168 

Sykes, Monica 42 

Syran, Bibi 271 

Szado, Anna Maria 228, 291, 
415 

Szak, Peter 352 

Szamocki, Janine 327 

Szarmack, Stephen 415 

Szarzak, Mark 31, 415 

Szela, Dave 232 

Szymanek, Jeanne Ann 279, 
312, 415 

Szymczak, Kathleen M. 279, 
349, 350, 353, 356 

Szmurlo, Gary 341 



T 



Tabor, Ken 281 
Tack, Kara 256 
Taenzer, Elizabeth 301, 347 
Taglialavore, Antoni P. 415 
Tai, William P. 280, 415 
Taibl, Ronald J. 415 
Tajer, Dennis 226 
Takeuchi, John 415 
Talbot, Charlie 311 
Talbot, Liz 256, 257, 356 
Talcott, Mark Alan 415 
Taller, Steve 302 
Talley, Angie 252 
Tam, Ko-Fung Michael 415 
Tarn, Tommy C. 415 
Tammen, Vance 265, 415 
Tamminger, Roland R. 415 
Tanadumrongsak, 

Yunyongchai 415 
Tannenwald, Pete 272 
Tanner, Lanna 245 



Tanquary, Mike 363 

Tarhan, Kurt 302 

Tarizzo, David A, 272, 415 

Tarleton, Staci 243 

Tarnawa, Sue 271 

Tarpey, Mike 272 

Tasic, James A. 335, 415 

Tate, Damn 340 

Tauber, Rick 321 

Tau Beta Pi 358 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 285 

Taylor, Alice 252 

Taylor, Barbara 242, 322, 333, 

334 
Taylor, Barry 226 
Taylor, Bradley H. 240, 241, 

415 
Taylor, Debra D. 329, 415 
Taylor, Derk 231 
Taylor, Diane 329 
Taylor, Glenn 329 
Taylor, Gregory R, 415 
Taylor, James A, 415 
Taylor, Kim 271 
Taylor, Laurie 356 
Taylor, Mart 231, 352 
Taylor, Pamela 321 
Taylor, Shannon 266 
Tazakis, Evan 273 
Tazzioli, Caroline 271, 321, 

415 
T-Birds 26 
Technograph 359 
Teel, Daniel Lee 415 
Teel, Mark A. 415 
Teeling, Sharon 294 
Tegtmeier, Toni 415 
Tempas, Lavvrie 293 
Temple, Nancy 239, 329 
Teng, Janice 415 
Tennant, Diane 294 
Tennis 214, 215 216 
Tennison, Bev 227 
TenPas, Lavvrie J. 347, 415 
Tepper, Beth 283, 415 
Tepper, Dan 342 
Terando, Susan L, 242, 297, 

415 
Terese, Dan 351 
Terrazino, David Joseph 415 
Terrell, Roslyn J. 415 
Terry, Jill 278 
Terwilliger, Gail 360, 415 
Testin, Jim 415 
Teven, Laura 328 
Tevonian, Greg 287 
Textile and Apparel Group 

359 
Thaik, Albert Myo 415 
Thalji, Lisa 355 
Thanos, Jon 196, 206 
Thatcher, Mary 251 
Thayer, Sue 233 
Theeke, John 275 
Theisen, Bud 287, 315 
Theisen, Harold E. 415 
Theisen, Julie 237 
Therapeutic Recreation 

Seniors 360 
Theta Xi 286, 314 
Thielen, Renee 306, 352 
Thieme, Jeff 272 
TTues, Laura 268, 308 
Thomas, Bill 299 
Thomas, Cheryl 268, 308, 415 
Thomas, Dave 226 
Thomas, Dr. David 253 
Thomas, Horace 290 
Thomas, Jill 233, 301 
Thomas, Joe 314 
Thomas, Julie 341 
Thomas, Kammy 415 
Thomas, Kara E. 415 
Thomas, Laura Fay 415 
Thomas, Marilyn 304, 359 
Thomas, Peter 415 
Thomas, Robert 343 
Thomas, Stacy Lane 289, 415 
Thomas, Teri 270 
Thomas, Tim Louis 415 
Thomas, Timothy 415 
Thomburg, Carrie 233 
Thompson, Bran' Aria F. 415 
Thompson, Charles Daniel 

416 
Thompson, Darryl 165, 169, 

171 
Thompson, Dave 300 
Thompson, Gerald D. 327, 

416 
Thompson, Jamie 240, 241, 

416 
Thompson, Judy 228, 359 
Thompson, Kevin 280, 337 
Thompson, Larae 270 
Thompson, Lisa 336 
Thompson, Todd 246 
Thomson, Katie 271 
Thomburg, Carrie E. 293, 416 
Thome, Pam 270 
Thorp, Don 164, 165, 240, 241 
Thorton, Carey 271 
Thrash, Barbara 356 
Thrun, Deborah J. 330, 416 
Thurman, Cedric 319 
Tiberend, Gregory Quinn 416 
Tiberi, Sandy 233 
Tieri, Elain Joan 416 
Tiesi, Angelo F. 224, 416 
Tietz, Marcy 228 
Tiffin, Cara 362 
Tigrak, Jim 416 
Tillman, Randall L. 416 
Tillman, Rob 307, 416 



432 Index 



-'- 



Jman, Sean 226 

mble, Mike 139, 207 

mlin, Diane 416, 437, 438 

mm, Martin J. 416 

mmelsman, Beth Lynn 416 

mmons, Kevin 258 

mmons. Shelly 359 

rich, Gregory 254 

ndall, Jane 416 

psword, Arlene Kay 416 

pton, Annette 362 

tenis, Daina 416 

tus, Sarah 248 

telta, Melissa 234 

usty, Mike 209 

■bin, Carol 294 

ibin, Cheryl 288 

.bin, Michael S. 416 

Krkman, Karen 363 

>dd, Anthony 294 

idd Rundgren 138 

.ke, Ildiko Marie 351, 416 

■Ian, Dave 297 

iland, Julie 255, 305 

ilbert, Raymond Cortez 416 

ilen, Stephanie 252 

ilentino, Glenda E. 416 

.liuszic, Paul 307 

.man, Jon 314, 335 

im Petty and the 

Heartbreakers 129 

-m, Phyllis A. 242, 297, 416 

imahawk 360 

.man, Jon K. 347, 416 

.maselli, Louis 240, 344 

.masetti, Donna J. 416 

.mazin, Patty 279 

■mei, Richard Kevin 300, 416 

.mpkins, Anne 227, 349, 350 

mg, Nora 416 

K>mey, Margaret A. 416 

.pel, EUyn 245 

ipper, Romy Lea 416 

ippins, Sarah 322, 328 

irch 361 

.rrance, Martha 242, 297, 

327 

>rres, Dave 311 

irres, Mary Rose 21, 416 

.rrison, Tracy 252, 304, 416 

irrison, Troy 333 

mora, Mike 329 

irtorelli, Ann M. 416 

irtoriti, Linda 228, 291, 416 

ish, Joan 288 

itura, Leon Daniel 416 

-wers, Leigh 279, 301, 346 

iwner-Hilleary, Lisa 416 

>wnley, Robert 352 

iwnsend, Laura 246 

acey Evie 268 

•ack. Men's 196 

ack. Women's 198 

ail. Bill 284 

aina, Linda Marie 416 

ainer, Sarah 29, 289, 341 

an, Ngocnga 416 

andai, Tanhoa D. 416 

andel, Gregory A. 416 

aub, Christine 304 

ausch, Laura 271 

autvetter, Lynne 248, 303 

avassoli, AJ 269 

avers, Therese 234 

avis, Edward Gay 416 

avis, Roslyn 416 

axler, Craig 224 

ebolo, Mike 310 

edennick, Mary 214 

eitler, Jodi Rae 416 

■embacki, Carolyn S. 416 

■embacki, Jill 359 

•emmel, Anne 329 

•eiber, Eric 344 

iandis, Harry 88 

iangle 287, 315 

ibale, Brad 264 

ick, Bill 240 

•icou, Charles 416 

•iebold, Mark 311 

ner, Shama 341 

-imble, EUen 268, 301 

-imble, Jeffrey W. 299, 347, 

416 

rimpl, Karen 233 

rippiedi, Michael 331 

rizna, Tami 268 

rompeter, Diane 289 

:ott. Chuck 240 

rotter, James Bruce 416 

royke, Michael Anthony 416 

ruckenbrod, Melinda 268 

rucksis, Margaret 256 

rudeau. Jack 163, 166 

ruex, Didi 271 

ruex, Greg 329, 361 

rusner, Mike 264, 307 

ruty, Greg 260 

ryba, Toby 279 

ryba Tracy 279 

rznnski, John 310 

satsis, Jane 228, 342 

ubbs, Laura 416 

uisl, Joan 251 

ully, Mike 266 

ully, Tom 302 

umaneng, Manuel 329 

umas, Brad 226 

unick, Jim 351 

urachi, Lisa M. 416 

urcich, Timothy 281, 416 

urk, Benita 288 

ink, Nick 287 

urk. Rod 287 



Turk, Tracy 239, 350, 416 

Turnbaugh, Anne 343 

Turner, John 324 

Turner, Katie 271 

Turner, Kay 271 

Turner, Kirk 294 

Turner, Maria 363 

Turner, Mark 264 

Turner, Mary 237, 362 

Turner, Raymond C. 150, 326, 

416 
Turcich, Tim 282 
Turpin, Jane 258, 301 
Turvey, Susan 359 
Tweeten, Sunya 239, 362 
Twohig, Diane Jean 416 
Tworek, Debbie 243 
Tynan, Monica M. 228, 291, 

416 
Tyree, John L. 416 
Tyson, Steve 196 
Tzeng, Richard C. 417 



U 



Ubriaco, Michael A. 417 
Udany, Robin 288 
Udarbe, Celina 234 
Udelhofen, Mary Carol 233, 

349, 417 
Uhl, Stephanie 347 
Uhlarik, Lulu 330 
Uhlir, Dennis ]. 232, 292, 417 
Uken, Tammy 251 
Ulbrich, Edward John III 224 
Ulbrich, Luanne Marie 255, 

305, 358, 417 
Ullrich, Gene 34 
Ulrich, Nancy 288 
Ulmanis, Karlis 136 
Ulrick, Elizabeth 359 
Ulstrup, Julie 255 
Umans, Marc 266 
Underwood, Laura 243 
Underwood, Shelley 289 
Underwood, Todd William 

417 
Unger, Chris 233 
Unger, Mary Jo 417 
University of Cochrane's 

Alumni 361 
Unverfehrt, Julie 304 
UPI 104, 114, 115, 116, 117, 

118, 119, 121 
Urban, Charles 285 
Urban, David 417 
Urban, John 272 
Urban, Laura 306 
Urban, Traci 233, 301 
Urbanczyk, Audrey 252 
Urbanowski, James F. 417 
Urgo, Carrie 289 
Urish, Tim 323, 327 360 
Uselander, Bob 277 
Uslander, Robert L. 417 
Ustel, Iren Julide 255, 305, 

358,417 
Uzken, Levent T. 417 



V 



Valaika, Kevin 224 
Valentine, Anthony L. 417 
Valentine, Denise R. 417 
Valentine, Tim 264 
Valentino, Julie 271 
Valentino, Lisa 271 
Valenziano, Nicholas J. 284, 

417 
Valete, Jim 284 
Valkenburg, John 302 
Vallorano, Craig 417 
Valter, Sarah Jane 233, 301, 

325, 349 
VanAntwerp, John 351 
van Bosse, Harold J.P. 417 
VanBriggle, Kyna 349 
VanBuskirk, Carol 248, 302, 

303, 417 
Van Cleaf, John 266 
Van Der Aa, Scott M. 417 
Van Der Horst, Lynne 417 
Vanden, Joel 280 
Vanden, Kirk 280 
Vandenberg, Scott 262 
Vandenbergh, Scott 358 
Vanderbuilt, Marcus 254 
VanDerBosch, Gretchen 349 
Vanderheyden, Rene 310 
Vandermolen, Cindy 341 
VanderMolen Jerry 335 
Vandermyde, Carl 360 
Vandermyde, Karl 323 
Vandermyde, Steven R. 417 
Vandermyde, Sue 251, 327 
Vanderwert, Wayne 340 
VandeWiele, Gregg E. 417 
VanDyke, Paula J. 242, 353, 

357 
Van Dyke, Laura 288, 304 



Van Eck, Julie 362 

Van Eck, Tricia 279, 347 

Vanek, Leslie 321 

Vanerka, Laura 234 

Van Ess, Tammy 228 

Van Fossan, Jana 239, 341 

Vange, Katrine 237, 295, 362 

Van Gemert, Angela 417 

Van Hiel, Jodi 283 

Van Hiel, Lezlie 283 

Van Hoozen, Edward Brent 

417 
Van Kirk, Jennifer 289 
Van Sickle, Linda 283 
Van Winkle Cindy 239, 329, 

346 
VanWyke, Greg 232 
Van Zandt, Lonnie 274 
Varble, Daniel L. 287, 315, 417 
Varga, Andrew M. 417 
Vargas, Joe 310 
Varhula, Frederick B. 417 
Vamey, Bob 266 
Varsity Men's Glee Club 326 
Varzino, Steve 265 
Vasberg, Trish 228 
Vasconcelles, Mark 236 
Vass, Curtis C 417 
Vavak, Linda 227 
Vavaroutsos, Louis 417 
Vavrek, Mary Beth 271, 301 
Veatch, Timothy Richard 417 
Vegovisch, Carol 268 
Velasquez, Renee 248, 302, 

417 
Velasquez, Sue 248 
Velez, Jose V. 258, 305, 417 
Vendel, James 355 
Veniza, Chris 262 
Venkus, Dave 275 
Venn, Kathleen 279, 361 
Ventling, Bobbi L. 288, 315, 

417 
Venvertloh, Bill 260 
Verda, Steven P. 417 
Verdeyen, Jeanie 242, 297, 417 
Veremis, Amy 255 
Vermillion, Charles 290 
Vemof, Karen 417 
Vemon, Becky 330 
Vernon, Mark 363 
Verson, Ranya 268 
Vestal, Shirley D. 417 
Viceli, Joe 285 
Vickers, Julianne 362 
Vidovic, Janice 342 
Villa, Robert 417 
Villanueva, Kim 354 
Villotti, Eric 417 
Vincent, Diane 270 
Vinci, Charles J. 313, 417 
Vinci, Mike 313 
Violas, Laurie 288, 315 
Virene, Robert Edward 417 
Vitale, Chris 23, 227 
Vitale, Connie 279 
Vitale, Michael R. 417 
Vitel, Gregory 417 
Vittore, Salvatore A. 417 
Vivo, Rose 321 
Vodick, Thomas 328 
Voehringer, Scott 341 
Voelker, Dean 238 
Voelz, Sally 329, 417 
Vogel, Maria 270 
Vogel, Michelle 199, 207 
Vogelsang, Steve 346 
Vogl, Ellen 233, 341 
Vogl, Lilien 279, 312, 417 
Vogler, Larry 253 
Voight, Sabine 268 
Volleyball 176, 177 
Vollmar, Keith C. 249, 250, 

345, 417 
Volpe, John 266 
Volunteers for Youth 98,99 
Vondra, Joe 327 
Vondrak, Beth 252, 304 
VonHolten, Joe 249 
Voronoff, Julie 278 
Voss, Pete 264 
Voss, Steven E. 417 
Vossen, Michelle 184, 360 
Votoupal, Kathy 288 
Voyda, Gary 263 
Vrank, Dan 300 
Vredenburg, Scott E. 287, 315, 

417 
Vybomy, Toni 74 



w 



Wachholz, Linda 417 
Wachs, Jennifer 233, 293, 417 
Wacker, William Karl 417 
Wade, Wendy 352 
Waelter, Sylvia 338 
Waeltz, Scott Robert 417 
Wagman, Lois 268 
Wagner, Barbara 278 
Wagner, Cindy 362 
Wagner, Judd 311 
Wagner, Lisa Lynn 291, 417 
Wagner, Ned 269 
Wagner, Robert M. 418 
Wagner, Stuart M. 229, 418 
Wagner, Tom 287 



Wagoner, Mrs. 237 
Waibel, Brian 323, 327, 360 
Waibel, Scott 311 
Waibel, Stephanie 330 
Wainscott, Jeff 313 
Waite, Alex 299 
Waite, Greg 262, 418 
Waiter, BUI 253 
Walden, Julie 242 
Walder, Douglas A. 327, 418 
Waldman, Andrea 418 
Walgren, Chip 354 
Walgren, Howard L. 83, 418 
Walhaus, Ted 262 
Walhaus, Tom 262 
Walker, Al 352 
Walker, Amy 239 
Walker, Chandra 292 
Walker, Corinne Theresa 418 
Walker, Darel 338, 418 
Walker, Donisha 341 
Walker, Ken 281 
Walker, Melodi S. 270, 308, 

418 
Walker, Nancy Ann 279, 418 
Walker, Stacy 294 
Walkowiak, Kari 256 
Wall, Elizabeth 227 
Wall, Sheila 227 
Wall, Therese 359, 418 
Wall, Patricia 239 
Wallace, Cathy 352 
Wallace, Jeff 236 
Wallberg, Gary Allen 418 
Waller, Barb 288 
Waller, Sarah 289 
Walsh, Charles Mark 418 
Walsh, Daniel 272, 309 
Walsh, Janet 341 
Walsh, Jim 312 
Walsh, Mark 246, 300 
Walsh, Matt 246 
Walsh, Pat 272 
Walsh, Pete 272 
Walsh, Scott P. 311, 418 
Walsh, Tom 236 
Walsh, William J. 338, 418 
Walsten, Doug 299 
Walter, (Carol 327 
Walter, Kevin 338, 340 
Walters, Caroline R. 336, 418 
Walters, Donald Veme 418 
Walters, Donna C. 304, 345, 

418 
Walters, Jackie 243, 298, 340 
Walters, Kathy 243 
Walters, Laurie 177 
Walters, Wynn Ann 271, 418 
Walther, Howard 358 
Walton, Anne 239, 346 
Walton, Brad 418 
Walton, Christa 255 
Walton, Christina 357 
Walton, Edie 239, 356 
Walton, Rozanne 319 
Walz, Beth 294 
Wandke, Susan 234, 293, 418 
Wang, Arthur F. 418 
Wang, Clarissa Frances 418 
Wang, Curtis P. 287, 315, 418 
Wang, Mae 237, 344 
Wang, Patricia 328, 418 
Ward, Cheyl 199 
Ward, Cindy 243, Craig P. 418 
Ward, Dana L 418 
Ward, Jane 418 
Ward, Jeffrey 418 
Ward, Ken 312 
Ward, Lorraine B. 268, 308, 

418 
Ward, Scott 313 
Wareham, Tom 275 
Wahls, Rich 265 
Warkenthien, Kurt J. 246, 300, 

418 
Warmann, Cheryl 237, 357 
Warne, Thomas 326 
Warner, Dave 313 
Warner, L. 258 
Warner, Mike 287 
Warner, Sherri 301 
Warnke, Erin 271 
Warren, Alvin W. 231, 418 
Warshawsky, Mike 277 
Warshawsky, Randi I. 299, 

418 
Warshawsky, Randy 245 
Warso, David S. 418 
Washburn, Christine 418 
Washington, Lester 1% 
Washington, Stanley 294 
Washington, Warren 254 
Wasick, Kathy M. 418 
Wasil, Linda 228 
Wasilewski, Lou 240 
Wasmer, Sue 329 
Wassmann, Sue Elizabeth 418 
Waterman, Anne 256, 356 
Waters, Tom 232 
Watkins, Gary Stephen 311, 

418 
Watkins, Michelle 418 
Watkins, Monica 227, 362 
Watkins, Rob 263 
Watson, Jennifer L. 418 
Watson, Mark 247 
Watson, Tracey Jean 74, 106, 

418 
Watson, Wendi 340 
Wattel, Dave 284, 345 
Watt, James 115 
Watt, Jim 238 
Wattles, Sherri 288 
Warts, Laurie 418 



Watts, Mark 260 
Waxman, Craig 273 
Waxstein, Donna 242 
Wayland, Tavis 258 
Wayne, John 287, 315 
Wdowik, Thomas J. 418 
Weaver, Debbie 227 
Weaver, Dave 346 
Weaver, L. 258 
Weaver, Laura 329 
Weber, Barb 279 
Weber, Donna M. 418 
Weber, Jay 231 
Weber, John 151, 284 
Weber, Kathy 252 
Weber, Joe 323, 360 
Weber, John 324, 326 
Weber, Liz 243, 298 
Weberpal, Anna 341 
Webster, Bonnie 268 
Wechselberger, Eric Van 418 
Weeks, Brice 236 
Wegscheid, Michele M. 418 
Wehrs, William R. 418 
Wei, Aline 270 
Weichbrodt, Jerry 326 
Weidinger, Mark 280, 345 

Weidman, Timothy J. 418 

Weidner, Timothy A. 418 

Weigand, Ross 226 

Weigscheid, Michele 336 

Weihmeir, Jon 418 

Weil, Nancy 288 

Weiler, Kimberly A. 243, 298, 
418 

Weimer, Steve 240 

Weinberg, Neil 229 

Weinbergh, Steven 358 

Weindorfer, Janet 336 

Weine, Ken 269 

Weiner, David Saul 418 

Weiner, Michael R. 418 

Weingart, Gregory Alan 418 

Weinhecimer, Mark B. 253, 
330, 338, 419 

Weinstein, Scott 229, 419 

Weinstine, Debbie 288 

Weisberg, Dan 273 

Weisenberg, Julie 248 

Weisner, Lisa 278, 419 

Weiss, Debbie 354 

Weiss, Garry S. 419 

Weiss, Glenn 273 

Weiss, James F. 419 

Weiss, Jim 247 

Weiss, Shelley 288 

Weissenbom, Kurt Charles 
265, 419 

Weissenbom, Robert 307, 419 

Welch, Brenda 338 

Welch, Carolyn 233 

Welch, Casey 311 

Welch, Jim 275 

Welch, Kim 303 

Welch, Rick 299 

Welch, Wes 225 

Welge, John 260 

Welhofen, Mary 293 

Welikson, Bruce 320 

Weliver, Nancy 228 

Welk, Gary M. 287, 315, 419 

Welk, Greg 287 

Welk, Ron 263 

Welke, Sue 268 

Welker, Brad 269 

Wellek, Marcia 361 

Wellek, Marcy 278, 328 

Weiler, Charles 343 

Welles, Mitzi 21 

Wellman, Mark 352 

Wellwerts, Greg 313 

Welsh, Mike 343 

Welna, Jeffrey 272 

Welna, Jill 271 

Welsh, Joe 352 

Welter, Karen 419 

Wen, Betty 283 

Wendt, Laura 329 

Wenstrom, Paula 233 

Wentz, Daniel S. 299, 347, 419 

Wenzel, Dave 329 

Wenzel, Kevin W. 359, 419 

Werba, Beth Ann 242 

Werneke, Jeffrey M. 419 

Werner, Jim 272 

Werner, Renee 242, 362 

Werner, Robert M. 419 

Werner, Stuart 354 

Werner, Walt 297 

Wernick, Suzanne 278 

Werries, Lisa L. 419 

Werry, Debra 243 

Werthe, Dawn Marie 419 

Wescoga 362 

Wesselink, Mark 232 

Wessman, Cal 275, 276 

West, Angela 344 

West, Angie 301 

West, Geri L. 419 

West, Kevin Matthew 240, 419 

West, Nanatta 419 

Westermeier, Theresa 329, 
344, 419 

Westervelt, Kent 236 

Westervelt, Lisa 239 

WestfaU, Brian J. 419 

Westhoff, Karen L. 419 

Westphal, Jill 419 

Wetmore, Susan 352 

Wetzel, Doug 419 

Wetzel, Kent 238 

Wexler, Andrea 278, 419 

Wexler, Geoff 273 

Weyneth, Kim 419 



Whalen, Daniel Joseph 41 
Whalen, Donna 271 
Whalen, Tom 296 
Wharton, Shawn 352 
Wheaton, Amy 271 
Wheaton, Christopher 311, 

361 
Wheeler, Dana K. 419 
Wheeler, Janet E. 255, 305, 

419 
Wheeler, Michelle 237, 301 
Wheeler, S. Renee 419 
Whitaker, David 258, 305, 

338, 419 
White, Brent 249 
White, Brian 172 
White, Chris 236 
White, David 356, 357 
White, Donna M. 419 
White Horse Inn 27 
White, Jetaun 321 
White, Joni 419 
White, L. 258 
White, Lisa 255, 356, 357 
White, Michele Lynette 419 
White, Mike 30, 33, 160 
White, Sandi 356 
White, Sharon 228, 328 
Whited, Pam 256 
Whitlow, Deb 362 
Whitman, Catherine A. 331, 

419 
Whitman, Lynda 214 
Whitney, Bob 232 
Whittaker, Jim 50 
Whitte, Kevin 419 
Whittington, Bill 209 
Whowell, EUen 270 

Whybark, Clinton W. 226, 419 

Wick, Jolynn 255 

Wick, Mary 227 

Wickert, Sharon 228 

Wickisser, Jo 214 

Wideburg, Laura Ann 420 

Widener, Paul 266 

Widholm, Jeff 249, 327, 330, 
340 

Wiechman, Dean A. 420 

Wieczorek, Lori 255 

Wiedenfeld, Wendy 239, 349 

Wiedenhoeft, Cathy 362 

Wiegold, Keith 247, 333 

Wiehmeir, PhU 249 

Wiemer, Margaret 270 

Wiencek, PhyUis Joyce 237, 
295, 420 

Wieneke, Gary 1%, 206 

Wiener, Dave 321 

Wiercus, Laureen M. 420 

Wierec. Michael R. 420 

Wierus, Laureen 268, 308 

Wierzal, Denise 270 

Wiersema, Janet 234 

Wiesbrook, Jean M. 420 

Wiese, Wendy A. 420 

Wieshuber, Franz 269, 321 

Wieshuber, Margie 330, 358 

Wiesler, John 264 

Wiet, Liz 268 

WUczynski, Karen 283 

WUd, Mark Austin 272, 309, 
420 

WUde Diane 279 

WUderman, Brett 232 

WUderman, Scott 264 

WUdman, Bruce R. 420 

WUhite, Diane 420 

WUhite, Nancy 359 

WUk, Pamela 283 

WUke, Ron 253 

WUke, Susie 258, 306 

WUken, Sandra Seyfert 420 

WUkins, Trish 288, 304, 315, 
330 

Wilkinson, Claire 354 

WU1, Betsy 228 

WUIe, James P. 420 

WUlerton, Nancy 233 

Willey, Steve 262 

WUUams, Andre 294 

WUUams, Carl 294 

WUUams, Craig 240 

WiUiams, Dan 249 

WUUams, David 172 

WUliams, David O 420 

WUliams, Dianne 288 

WUUams, Katherine Ann 239, 
420, 437, 439 

WUUams, Laura 330, 341 

WUUams, Lorelei 351 

WUUams, Neale A 31, 160, 
420 

WUUams, Paula 243, 292 

WiUiams, Peter 326 

WUUams, Phoebe Johnette 420 

WUUams, Sandi 288 

WUUams, Scott 232 

WUUams, Susan 303, 349 

WUUams, Vanessa 114 

WUUams, WUlie 196 

WUUamson, Amy 234, 355 

WUUamson, Doug 287 

WUUamson, Jim 272, 309 

WUUamson, LesUe 349 

WUUamson, Rich 267 

WilUan, John 263 

WUUs, Cindy 341 

WUUs, Mark 244 

WUUs, Scott 231 

WUls, Mitzi 239, 342 

WUner, Corey 229 

WUner, Karyn 420 

Wilrett, Jacque 279 

WUsek, Ed 267 



WUson, Brett 2% 
WUson, Brian H. 329, 420 
WUson, Cindy 239 
WUson, Dana 239 
WUson, Deborah 292 
WUson, Doug 224, 326 
WUson, Greg 2% 
WUson, James 58 
WUson, Jeffrey S. 225, 348, 

420 
WUson, John 358 
WUson, JuUe 237 
WUson, JuUe 243 
WUson, Julie 349 
WUson, Kathryn Ruth 303, 

420 
WUson, Kathy 301, 233 
WUson, Kay 336 
WUson, Kim 292, 357 
WUson, Lisa Yvette 420 
WUson, R Lenore 420 
WUson, Raymond L. 420 
WUson, Scott 213 
WUson, Steve 253 
WUson, Terry 263 
WUson, Tony W. 280 
Winarko, Hanifa 420 
Wind, Arlene 256 
Windholm, Jeffrey D. 353 
Winesburg, Lori 150, 339, 362 
Winett, Jim 273 
Wingo, Mike 225 
Winiecki, Eric 267 
Winkel, Bnan Scott 341, 420 
Winker, LUle Trent 420 
Winkle, DanieUe Marie 289, 

420 
Winkle, Ray 246 
Winter, Edward S. 340, 345, 

349,420 
Winterhalter, Eugene L. 284, 

420 
Winterland, Dave 323, 327 
Winters, Carol 227 
Winters, Efrem 178, 180 
Winther, Tina 271 
Wire, Robert 88 
Wirtel, Steve 266 
Wise, Usa 245 
Wise, Susan 251 
Wise, Todd W 420 
Wise, Trudi 227 
Wiseman, Thomas M. 420 
Wisnosky, Jeannine 268 
Witek, SheUa A. 420 
Withers, James 262, 34 
Withers, Jerry 262 
Witt, John 301 
Witt, Margaret B. 420 
Witt, Maureen 318, 420 
Witte, Mike 335 
Witter, Charles 310 
Wlordarski, John 246 
Wochok, Daria 256, 341 
Wodarz, Peter 352, 420 
Wodka, Karen 352 
Woemer, Ted 263, 420 
WohlfeU, Sue 234 
Woith, Robin 255, 305 
Wojcik, Lynn 228 
Wolak, Laurel 329 
Wolcoff, Stephanie Lee 420 
Wold, Karen 335 
Wolf, Alan 420 
Wolf, Allen 267 
Wolf, Christopher 300, 359 

Wolf, Jack 301 

Wolf, Joseph D. 420 

Wolf, Myron 269 

Wolf, Ty 196, 206 

Wolfe, Janine 289, 420 

Wolpoff, Traycee A. 420 

Wolski, Mary 420 

Wolter, Kurt 224 

Women's Glee Club 362 

Womer, Deena M. 234, 293, 
420 

Wong, Tat-Hei 332, 420 

Wood, Amy 252 

Wood, Cathy 255, 346 

Wood, Charles 267 

Wood, George 285 

Wood, Peyton 420 

Wood, Russell C 226, 321, 
420 

Wood, Sue 73 

Woodard, Kevin 238 

Woodard, Randy 246 

Woodarz, Pete 331 

Woodlock, Cindy 283 

Woodlock, Jane 283 

Woods. ]. Rick 280 

Woodrow, Valerie 318, 420 

Woodruff, BUI 311, 356, 357 

Woodson, Barnetta 336 

Woodson, Stephanie 43 

Woodward, Kathie 234 

Woody, Brian 355 

Woody, Tracy Diane 420 

Woolen, JuUe 233 

Woolen, Karen 233 

Wootf, Mick 53 

Workman, Herschel 280 

Worley, Ahssa 228 

Worley, Carrie 234, 293 

Womer, JuUe A. 329, 420 

Worsek, John 229 

Worth, Ronald K 277, 420 

Worthington, Ginny 357 

Worthington, John 275 

Woulfe, Jennifer 256 

Wojcik, Chris 266 

Wozniak, Gail 242 

Wozniak, Jim 302 



Index 433 






Wozniak, Mark Alan 420 
WPGU 363 
Wrestling 200 
Wright, Betsy 279 
Wright, Christine 256 
Wright, Doug 287, 315 
Wright, Kathy 248, 302 
Wright, Peter Vansise 263, 420 
Wright, Susan 255, 305 
Wroblewski, Gregory J. 281, 

282, 420 
Wrzosek, Tony 236 
Wu, Carolyn 294 
Wu, Cindy 329 
Wu, Nancy Yuchiao 347, 355 
Wurtz, Donald 420 
Wurtsbaugh, Beth Ann 271 
Wurtsbaugh, Martha 271 
Wyco, Marie Helen 421 
Wydra, David 421 
Wydra, Eric 297 
Wylie, Mark 297 
Wyse, Joseph 359 
Wyss, Arlene 421 
Wyss, Greg 238 
Wytmar, Dave 74 



Y 



Yacoubian, Nareg 267 
Yacullo, Mike 300 
Yaeger, Beth 252 
Yale, Amy 245, 330 
Yale, Jim 274 
Yamamoto, Jay 336 
Yamamoto, Joyce 421 
Yancik, Kent J. 337, 421 
Yang, Choi Mo 421 
Yang, Lulu 225, 243, 356 
Yang, Tony 262 
Yang, Trixie 342 
Yario, Sue 252, 304 
Yarn, Reginald 294 
Yarnick, Cindy 228, 341 
Yarwood, Barbara Jo 228, 291, 

421 
Yates, Mike 200 
Yates, Terri 96, 325 
Yeager, Beth 260 
Yeager, Beth 270 
Yeager, Glenn 311 
Yeager, Jenni 294 
Yeast, Jennifer 304 
Yeh, Jennifer T. 421 



Yeh, Paul 265 
Yelton, Donna 360 
Yen, Deborah M. 421 
Yergler, David 338 
Yerkey, Tim 249 340 
Yi, Kathy 421 
Yiu, Waishing 421 
Ylo, Eugene E. 421 
Yochem, Diane 248 
Yochum, Diane 303 
Yoder, Brian 238 
Yoder, Doug 327 
Yoder, Mark Douglas 421 
Yonamine, Kathleen S. 421 
Yonezuka, Natacha 194 
Yong, Tanadumrongsak 332 
Yontz, Sarah 352 
Yoo, James 421 
Yorkis, Julia 421 
Yoshawirja, Henry 421 
Yoss, Barbara 217, 234 335 
Youman, Guy 300 
Youman, Robert W. 225, 349, 

421 
Younan, Zaya S. 421 
Young, Bob 262 
Young, Carrie 421 
Young, Dave 236 
Young, Heather 341 
Young, Janice 304 
Young, Jeff 300 
Young, Peggy Diane 242, 297, 

348, 349, 356, 357, 421 
Young, Robert 299, 338 
Young, Sheila 341 
Young, Todd 341 
Youngdahl, Jennifer M. 421 
Younger, Todd 272, 355 
Yu, Jeanne C. 421 
Yuen, Dawn Yvonne 242, 297, 

421 
Yun, James 359 
Yung, Ed 342 
Yuras, Linda 283 



z 



Zablock, Patricia 239 
Zaccarine, Paul 355 
Zacherson, Carolyn 228, 328 
Zachgo, Lynne 325 
Zachgo, Mark 238 
Zack, Dianne 242 
Zackaria, Geries Z. 421 
Zahlan, Nabil 338 
Zahorik, Kristina 256 
Zaidman, Jodi 288 
Zak, Suzanne 421 
Zake, Joshua Sejjengo 421 
Zale, Susan 362 
Zaminski, Taz 256 
Zamiski, Therese 257, 421 
Zanco, Michael L. 421 
Zanello, Lori 252, 304, 421 
Zanetti, Diane M. 421 
Zapinski, Ken 354 



Zapp, Mark 311 
Zarkadas, Tina 421 
Zaruba, Steve 91 
Zator, Kevin 321 
Zautke, Chris 268 
Zaverdas, Denise 252 
Zdunek, Walter F. 421 
Zehr, Doug 249 
Zehr, LaRae 421 
Zeiger, Eva 278 
Zeinfeld, Joyce 278 
Zelenka, Gail L. 421 
Zelent, Craig 247, 301, 358, 

421 
Zelken, Bob 355 
Zeller, Cam 243 
Zeller, H. 258 
Zeller, Todd 307, 327 
Zello, Tish 349 
Zemko, Diane 321 
Zenarosa, Nick 240 
Zenerosa, Enya 239 
Zenkel, Joe 200, 206 
Zentz, Renny 334 
Zenzen, Joan 183, 347 
Zerfas, Robert 272 
Zerrudo, Joseph D. 421 
Zera Tau Alpha 288, 315 
Zibart, Kathy 256 
Zibart, Ken 280 
Zich, John 30, 137, 167, 168, 

169, 171, 176, 177, 181, 209 
Ziegler, Carmen B. 421 
Ziemer, Erica 234 
Ziemer, Loretta 248 
Zienty, Don 314 
Zier, Kendra 421 
Zilm, Becky 288, 304, 315, 421 
Zimmerman, Ann T. 421 
Zimmerman, Frank 247 
Zimmerman, Dean Jernon K. 

320 
Zimmerman, Patricia M. 279, 

312, 421 
Zimmerman, Steve 231 
Zimmerman, Vic 236 
Zimmers, Lori 243 
Zinnen, Dan 330 
Ziomek, Michelle 421 
Zirbel, Mark 299 
Zisook, Marc 421 
Zitko, Bob 299 
Zlatoff-Mirsky Tania 355 
Zlotkowski, Dina 255 
Zlotkowski, Mark 307 
Zobel, Lisa 279 
Zoellick, Mike 337 
Zografos, Elene A. 283, 421 
Zolkowski, Daniel 321, 344 
Zoll, Andrea 245 
Zollers, Tim 344, 421 
Zollner, Joe 225 
Zook, Brian 231 
Zook, Michael S. 231, 421 
Zool, Laura 270 
Zordani, Carol 234 



Zottman, Steve 272 
Zouvas, Terri 350 
Zuck, Kurt 253 
Zuckerman, Steve 272 
Zuiker, Joe 287 
Zukowski, Lois J. 239, 296, 

421 
Zukowski, Paula 239, 296, 421 
Zumwalt, Jack 258, 305, 338, 

421 
Zurbuchen, Barry 281 
Zurbuchen, Greg 421 
Zurck, Steve 272 
Zurek, Steve 309 
Zust, J. Bradford 263, 421 
Zventina, Marie Jeane 421 
Zwick, Ann 256 
Zwiers, John C. 421 
Zyck, Dan 330 



434 Index 





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44 



Gather the stars 
if you wish it 
so. / Gather the 
songs and keep 
them.... A A 



Michael W. Michalak 



John WaBxmm 

Face Value 443 



Valentine's Day carolers sang to students 




444 Face Value 



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• Gather the faces 
of women. / Gather 
for keeping years 
and years. / And 
then.... ** 




Brian McKean 



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Neale Williams 



Face Value 445 






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446 Face Value 



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44 

w Loosen your 
hands, let go and say 
good-by. / Let the 
stars and songs 
go. / Let the faces 
and years 
go. / Loosen your 
hands and say 



Stars, Songs, Faces" 
Carl Sandberg 




Fog casts an eerie atmosphere to Wright Street. 



Michael W. Michalak 

Face Value 447 



APPENDIX 



COLOPHON 



Volume 91 of the lllio, the magazine 
style yearbook at the University of Illinois, 
Urbana-Champaign, was published by 
the lllini Publishing Co., E. Mayer 
Moloney, publisher. It was printed by 
Hunter Publishing Co., Winston-Salem, 
N.C An offset lithography process from 
camera-ready layouts was used. The 
cover, lithographed in 6 colors, was 
printed on Roxite book cloth with a vel- 
lum finish. The lllio 84 logo was designed 
by Kathy Williams, and the cover photo- 
graph was taken by David Hipp. Spot 
colors were selected from the Panatone 
Matching System. 

The endsheets are 65 pound antique 
white with offset lithography in 4-color, 
the paper is 80 pound coated enamel 
with a gloss finish and printed with neutral 
black ink. Body copy is 10/11 Palatine 
Captions are 8/9 Palatine Headline type- 
styles are as follows: lifestyles section is in 
Tiffany; academics in Palatino; issues in 
Times Roman with the subsection in Times 
Italic; entertainment in Americana Bold; 
sports in Helvetica; and greeks and 
groups in Avante Garde. 

Ira Kleinberg was responsible for sys- 
tems operations, and set all copy on a 
Linotron 202 machine. The copy was pro- 
cessed in Daily lllini photo typesetting 
facilities, and pasted-up by the lllio staff. 
The 448 page book had a press run of 
4500. 

Senior portrait photography was done 
by Varden Studios of Rochester, N.Y. 
Group photographs were taken by Harry 
Zanotti of Creative Images, Urbana' III. 
Color printing was done by Richard A. 
Becker of Film Processing, Ltd., Cham- 
paign, III. 



This was the first year the staff 
submitted all 448 pages camera 
ready. It was an uphill battle all year 
long as we tried to meet deadlines, 
create a new production process, 
and improve the quality and image 
of the yearbook. In our endeavor to 
meet these goals we worked end- 
less hours, much to the disgruntle- 
ment of friends, lovers and room- 
mates. We were persistent. If it didn't 
meet our expectations we did it 
over. It was never too late for perfec- 
tion. This quest often brought frustra- 
tion, headaches, and sleepless 
nights. 

Fourty hour weeks were not un- 
common, but then again, dedica- 
tion was our middle name. Just 
when our drive seemed most likely 
to falter, our core of dedicated staf- 
fers earned their weight in gold. Our 
inspiration was assisted by runs to 
Baskin-Robins, Garcia's and the va- 
rious cookie shops, but most of all it 
came from seeing the sincere effort 
of individual staff members doing 
the best job they could. 

Thanks to Diane's undying effort 
to cut out the bullshit, and get right 
to the issues at hand. Thanks to 
Katherine the Great and her awe- 
inspiring troupe; the production staff 
always cheered up the office and 
never complained even when we 
said "we don't have the copy, the 
photos, or the captions, but could 
you design it anyway?" Thanks to 
Mike for keeping the office deco- 
rated each season, the photo staff 
for cooperating on those last minute 
"re-shoots," and Dave Hipp's bub- 





Michael W. Michalak 

bling enthusiam. Thanks to Cindy, 
Julie, Nancy, Mike and Pete for up- 
holding the quality and still making 
those deadlines. Times got tough but 
you made it. Thanks to Tracy (the 
next Barbara Walters), Joan (who 
guarded the office until sunrise) and 
Lee (don't you ever eat real food?), 
not just for your own accomplish- 
ments but your invaluable assistance 
to others in need. Thanks to Pat, 
whose promotional efforts ensured 
that our hard work would not go un- 
noticed, and to the friendly business 
staff. A special thanks to Ira for help- 
ing us through this year with pati- 
ence, advice and a party. Thanks to 
the Daily lllini photographers for 
helping us out in a bind, we're glad 
we got to know you. Thanks to Kerry 
Dollard, we were always glad to see 
you (we kept your secret) and Morris 
Ferenson for stepping in to take us 
on. 

We used to dream about the 
day it would be over and we'd have 
time to be students again. But now 
that the last artboard has been sent 
off, the last yellow carbon has been 
filed in the layout book, and the fin- 
al page is crossed off the ladder, 
we realize how much all of this will 
be missed. We enjoyed working on 
the book and working with each 
other, and in the long hours spent 
together many of us formed good 
friendships. Although putting this 
book together wasn't easy, the har- 
dest part of all may just be saying 
goodbye. 



Michael W. Michalak 



448 Face Value 




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