Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL)

 - Class of 1981

Page 1 of 200

 

Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1981 volume:

THE ELMS ELMHURST COLLEGE | ELMHURST, ILLINOIS VOLUME 63 1981 w E C L O 1 M E TO ELM- HURST COLLEGE Many classes are held in the Science Center Auditorium. ' Go Jaysi " was engraved into the ground before a football game. 2 1 SPECIAL EVENTS ORGANIZATIONS AND CLUBS 32 SPORTS 96 FACULTY 116 ADMINISTRATION 128 STUDENTS 148 4 6 George Donald is being congratulated for a fine season. This Elmhurst Premiere running back is the first E.C. football player to sign with a professional football team — the Atlanta Falcons. We are Number One! Captain Frank Enda prays for a victory ... his prayers were answered. Gail Brinkmeier and Cheryl Berry enjoy themselves at the Union Board Christmas party. We a n know who Lynn Ryon - s hero i s ] SPECIAL MOMENTS ARE . . . PLEASANT MEMORIES! What a beautiful day for a football game! The pompon squad performs at half-time. Who ' s in there? This is fun! Guess Who! CATCH THAT BLUEJAY SPIRIT HOMECOMING IS: A traditional weekend of fun . . . FRIDAY: Floats Pep Rally The Comedy Rangers SATURDAY: Football game EC vs. Millikin A dance at Pheasant Run SUNDAY: Movie in the Science Center " Animal House " Mike Molle leads the team onto the field ... for a victory. Coach Beck gives the team a pep talk before the Millikin game. After intercepting another pass, Gary Adelizzi heads for the goal line. Get em, McPooh! The Bluejays are ready for action. 12 HOMECOMING RALLY PEP Senior Frank Enda is crowned Homecom- ing King. Kim Perdue p erforms with the pom pon squad at the pep rally. Barb Hough is crowned Homecoming Queen. Freshman Attendants: Dan Slayden and Sarah Sutton. Senior Attendants: Tom Foote and Ruth Sutton. The cheerleaders perform at the pep rally. HOMECOMING Bluejay supporters are always there when needed. Junior Offensive tackle Lindsay Barich lets the world know who ' s number One in the CC1W. Did you see that? Victor Johnson gains against Millikin part of his season high 94 yds. in 20-10 Jay win over 3-time defending champs. Tom Cervenka and Jeff Reher are ready for anything. 16 r JAZZ FESTIVAL SECTION HEADS: L. to R. Top: Frank Enda, John Downing, Diane Swiderski, Dan Frick. Bottom: Annette Alberti, Student Manager; Beth Ann Weber, Gloriann Anzalone. Missing: Rich Breske. 14th ANNUAL FEBRUARY 20,21,22 1« DANCE MARATHON THE ALL CAMPUS 30 HOUR DANCE MARATHON HELD IN FEBRUARY WAS A GREAT SUCCESS- RAISING OVER $3,000 " FOR SPINA BIFIDA AS- SOCIATION OF AMERICA. President of AED, Mary Peters along with Gene (derelict) Sullivan and Val Grief — the three stooges — supervise from their seats. Frank Enda leads a train of boogiers. Bill England and Donnan Kanak dance the night away. Still smiling after 29.9 hours, Suzy Korpan was still going strong with partner Anthony Salgado. 21 MAN OF LA MANCHA ALAN WEIGER L. to R. Wayne Bledsoe, Rick Bingham, Steve Zeidler, Leif Camp. DIRECTOR LESLIE MANHART " ALDONZA " dances on the table of Wayne Bledsoe. CAST OF CHARACTERS Don Quixote (Cervantes) Steven Zeidler Sancho John Kelleher Aldonza Leslie Manhart The Innkeeper John Brown The Padre David Barone Dr. Carrasco Chris Bruzzini Antonia Suzy Korpan The Housekeeper Lisa D. Baggott The Barber Tom Armstrong Pedro, Head Muleteer Tim White Muleteers: Anselmo Rick Bingham Jose Dan Frick Juan Bruce Woodruff Paco Wayne Bledsoe Tenorio Jim Sammer Felipe Leif Camp Maria, the Innkeeper ' s Wife Linda Eaton Fermina, a slavey Kimberley Hart Captain of the Inquisition James F. Bucar Moorish Dancers Linda Eaton, Dawn Meyers Female Prisoner Adele R. Lennington Guards Chris Bischoff, Bill Cwiklinski THE GINGERBREAD LADY BY NEIL SIMON L. TO R. Back Row: Darryl Giambalvo, Lou Tanner; Betsy Berg, Toby Landau; Tom Lindsay, Jimmy Perry. Front Row: Kathi J. Hall, Evy Meara; Laurene Watkins, Polly Meara. Missing: David Barone, Manuel. HOUSE OF BLUE LEAVES ' STARS: DAVID BARONE and DARRYL GIAMBALVO. THE HOUSE OF BLUE LEAVES CAST OF CHARACTERS Artie Shaughnessy Darryl Giambalvo Ronnie Shaughnessy David Barone Bynny Flingus Laura Heidecke Bananas Shaughnessy Linda Eaton Corinna Stroller Leslie A. Manhart Head Nun Dawn Meyers Second Nun Laurene Watkins Little Nun Debra Gebien M.P Alex Hawkins The White Man Tommy Carlson Billy Einhorn Dan Frick CAST AND CREW TAKES A BREAK DURING REHEARSAL AT THE MILL THEATRE. THE READING HOUR HELENE TOAL: " A Bevy of Beasts " by Gerald Durrell NANCY LUIKAART: " Pe ople and Other Aggravations " by Judith Viorst. LAURA HEIDECKE: " The Girl on the Via Flaminia " by Alfred Hayes. QUIN FELDMANN: " Stewart Little " by E.B. White. RUTH PICHERING: " A Crabbit Old Woman " Anonymous. KURT GREEN: " Sailing " by Michael Shurtleff. JEAN BUNT: " Liberty Hall " by Ring Lardner. MARY ELLEN MURPHY: " Period of Adjustment " by Tenn. Williams. JOY KERR: " Why I Live at the P.O. " by Eudora Welty. DAVID BARONE: " First Confession " by Frank O ' Connor. 25 44 THE " DELIVERY " ARRIVAL " OF THE " FOOL " H4llll(Jiif;u ' 26 27 PRESENTING: FABJANCE A MAGICAL WONDER 1981 FESTIVAL OF FOOLS ' WEEKEND THURSDAY: " FOOLISH DINNER " " COMEDY NIGHT " FRIDAY: " FABJANCE " APPEARANCE OF " THE FOOL " GAMES AND CONTESTS E.C. JAZZ BAND CASINO NIGHT COFFEEHOUSE, Byron Roche SATURDAY: F.O.F. COED SOFTBALL TOURNEY SEMI-FORMAL DINNER AND DANC HOLIDAY INN, ELMHURST Featuring " OCEAN " SUNDAY: F.O.F. CHAPEL SERVICE COED VOLLEYBALL TOURNEY COED TUG-OF-WAR MOVIE: " CADDYSHACK " FABJANCE entertained Tracey Slayden and friends with an amazing card trick during lunch time. 28 29 GRADUATION THE ONE HUNDRED TENTH COMMENCEMENT SUNDAY, THE THIRTY-FIRST OF MAY NINETEEN HUNDRED EIGHTY-ONE THREE O ' CLOCK IN THE AFTERNOON IVAN E. FRICK, PRESIDING The Campus Life Council is your Student Govern- ment at Elmhurst College. The voting membership consists of 15 elected full-time students, 3 faculty ad- visers, 3 administration advisers chosen by the CLC, and the Dean of Students. The CLC is presided over by Co-Chairpersons; one, being a student elected by the entire membership of the CLC, and the second, the Dean of Students. A secre- tary is also elected by the members of the council. Students who wish to get involved in THEIR Stu- dent Government should be in good academic stand- ings and submit a petition to the Dean of Students office with the names of at least 20 full-time students three days prior to the election. STUDENTS Gary Adelizzi Peter Ciaccio John Downing Judy Gucwa John Kelleher Marie Lorden Tina Petereit Maryanne Prokupek Beth Randerson Frank Sayers Kathleen Schaeflein Jeffrey Seeck Craig Soukup Allison Stanger Randy Ward FACULTY STAFF William Barclay James Barry Patricia Clark James Cunningham Maisey Lake Andrew Prinz Lynn Ryon Dean J. Cunningham Co-Chairman Beth Randerson Secretary James Healy Co-Chairman 34 1980 UNION BOARD OFFICERS: L. to R. Gail Brinkmeier, Adviser; Sue Toth, Chairperson. Union Board is the title which could be named " Student Activities Board. " It is the following programming or me- dia committee chairpersons that make up the Board: Ath- letic Life, Black Affairs, Cultural Life, The Elms, The Leader, Recreational Life, Religious Life, Social Life, and W.R.S.E. Each Committee is represented at the Union Board meetings which enable the working Chair- persons to interact and inform the others of their plans and discuss problems that are reflective of the Board ' s pro- gramming. Chairperson positions are obtained by apply- ing in November of the academic year and being inter- viewed for that particular position. Each chairperson is responsible for effective programming, that is, doing that which would promote student interest and create educa- tional experiences along with concern for financial limits. Budgeting for each committee is made possible by the total amount of student activity fees paid by each full-time day student. 1981 UNION BOARD OFFICERS: L.toR. Lori Dalesandro, Secretary; Jeffrey Miller, Chairman; Ellen Sullivan. Vice-Chairperson; Gail Brinkmeier, Adviser. 1980 UNION BOARD: L. to R. Back Row: Lynn Ryon, Mark Petersen, Lori Dalesandro, Frank Enda. Middle: David Burda, Pearlie Ridgley, Rita Bayers, Patricia Martin, Timothy White. Front: Bettina Petereit, Gail Brinkmeier, Susan Toth, and Barbara Hough. 1981 UNION BOARD: L. to R. Back Row: Norman Schlundt, Cheryl Berry, MarkGruhlke, Lori Dalesandro, Jeffrey Miller, Annette Alberti, Mark Petersen. Front: Lynn Ryon, Randy Olson, Ellen Sullivan, Janet Hoffman, and Gail Brinkmeier. Missing: Chuck Schmidt. 36 ATHLETIC LIFE FRANK ENDA CHAIRPERSON 1980 JEFFREY MILLER CHAIRPERSON 1981 37 38 WOMEN ' S INTRAMURAL FLAG FOOTBALL INTRAMURAL VOLLEYBALL CHAMPS 1 PEARLIE RIDGLEY CHERYL BERRY 1980 CHAIRPERSON 1981 CHAIRPERSON BLACK AFFAIRS As with the past years, The Black Affairs Committee has built a bond strengthened by appreciation, cooperation and love. During the year we ' ve shared many educational and enlightening events such as: Black History Month, Onyx, Our Annual Fashion Show, and a very special visit from Larone Bennett, Jr., Senior Editor of Johnsons Publishing Company. In the fall we complete the year with Onyx, at the Americana Con- gress, a tour of the Sears Tower and a visit from Cicely Tyson. The Black Affairs Organization is open to all students and we sincere- ly look forward to you taking an active part in the upcoming events. COACH RICHARD AND JANET WALKER, ADVISERS 41 DANCERS HUSTLE TO THE BEAT OF THE " STAFF ' BAND AT THE ANNUAL ONYX BANQUET DANCE HELD IN OCTOBER 1980. BLACK AFFAIRS COMMITTEE 42 CULTURAL LIFE RITA BAYERS ANNETTE ALBERT! 1980 CHAIRPERSON 1981 CHAIRPERSON Being an institution of higher learning, Elmhurst is concerned with cultural en- lightment as well as intellectual growth. The Cultural Life Committee of the E.C. Union Board programs with an eye towards broadening the cultural hori- zons of the students offering them an experience in many areas of the arts. The Committ ee is composed of students and faculty. Some of the programs for the 1980-81 year included: Ralph Nader, Alger Hiss, Betty Williams, an opera Factory, and a trip into Chicago to see the play, " Evita. " CULTURAL LIFE: Back row: Julie Schlundt, Mr. Weber, Annette Alberti, Mrs. Gail Brinkmeier. Front row: Kathi Hall, Gail VanCamp, Kathy Bounelis, Mrs. Paulette Hatmaker. 44 HALLOWEEN JAZZ COFFEEHAUS ELMS PHOTOGRAPHERS L. to R. Back Row: Jeff Miller, Bill Cwiklinski, Margaret Behr, Pat Battis- !ini KEN MOSLEY (SWAN) SCOOPS FROM THE ELMS It has come to the close of the year and I would like to thank a few of the people who have con- tributed to the construction of the yearbook. To begin with, I would like to credit Bill Cwiklinski, the head photographer, for the fine job he has done with photography. He has done much hard work and last minute picture taking, not to mention the hours he spent in the dark room developing pictures. Other photographers I would like to thank would be Margaret Behr and Mark Ruffolo, Pat Battistini (who has done an exceptional job) and Jeff Miller who joined the staff later in the year. Without pictures from Kara Flemming we would not have had New Student Orientation Coverage; the " Leader " has also supplied us with pictures. Tony Bylak took candids as well as Paul Mettewie from Public Relations. The Public Relations office workers were also very generous with pictures. Through Public Relations, I contacted Herb Jenkins for F.O.F. candids. A special Thank You goes to Mr. Jim Trotta for all his time and dedication to taking and de- veloping not only sports candids but just about anything else I needed. He was definitely an asset to our staff. 46 ELMS STAFF The Yearbook Staff has had a very rough year. I became editor at the end of 1 980 which is unusual because the editor should had been chosen at the beginning of the year so the next term could be organized. When I came in office, there was no staff and no photographers and most of all, no organization. Thanks to Gail Brinkmeier, who has been more than an adviser but a friend, Mark Petersen, Mrs. Phyllis Iovino, support from the Union Board, the women at the Union Desk, and most of all, people who have contributed pictures — there is a yearbook. Assistant Editor Patty Hand helped in more ways than I can explain. She worked on the Student section, typed and organized the Senior Index, assisted with ideas for several lay-outs and contacted many facu lty and administration for appointments and pictures. F.lizabeth Haneman, also Assistant Editor, along with Patty, worked throughtout the school year and summer on the student sections and contacting people for information and identification of pictures as well as other miscellaneous tasks. Deirdre Mitchell, Cheryl Vainisi. Ja- mey Kokenes, Chris Stoner, Karen Waszak, Dorothy Skowron and Ellen Sherwin have contributed lime in sorting pictures as well as sending notes to students and faculty. Working on lay-outs were Debbie Springer, Barb Ostrowski, Ken Mosley, and Kelly Beck. Kell has done a fine job with many of the sport ' s lay-outs. I am sorry if there arc any names that I haven ' t mentioned, but I did appreciate all work that was contributed. 47 NORMAN SCHLUNDT, 1981 EDITOR 4S EXECUTIVE STAFF Editor Dave Burda Managing Editor Joe LaRocco News Editor Marsha Blunt Feature Editor Dave Ladd Sports Editor Nick Chulos Regular Feature Editor Fj Beth Randerson VTg, A Photo Editor Lori Matthies L " JtW Art Director Kathy Tutkus k Business Manager Linda Fencka Advertising Director Jeanne Shamet Office Manager Sharon Ruopp Music Director Barry Richert Amy Vandeven John Gelhaus Pam Guerin Carroll Wheatley Mike Nosek Pam Walker Paul Nugarus Eric Kenealy Allison Stanger Sheri Wagoner Mike Teresi Laura Sutter w Linda Grigic Margie DeLaRosa Karen Pollock Bob Romanchek Ken Riesterer Janet Hoffman Dan Frick Brian Hamm Leif Camp John Banas Craig Bradley Janet Lyon Bob Burdick Gary Haman Dave Hood The LEADER provides an opportunity for students to express their opinions and interpretations of the events of the world, especially those in our own campus community. The paper, published weekly, includes entertainment reviews, advice and gossip columns, sports re- ports, and coverage of campus politics and programs. 1980 Editor: DAVE BURDA. 1982 Editor: NORMAN SCHLUNDT. Leader Published weekly by the students of Elmhurst College, located at 190 North Prospect Avenue, Elmhurst, Illinois 60126, Phone 279-4100 Extension 422 Opinions expressed in the LEADER are not necessarily those of Elmhurst College or of its student body. EXECUTIVE STAFF Editor Norman Schlundt Managing Editor Steve Dusanek News Editor Dave Burda Photo Editor Tim Grosser Feature Editor Lief Camp Sports Editor Chris Smith Column Editor Elizabeth Haneman Advertising Director. ...Nancy Luikaar Advertising Director... Judi Heddleson Karen Pollock Kathy Tutkus Donna Kanok Paul Nugarus Mark Gruhlke Margy Behr Barry Richert Kelly Beck Bill Cwiklinski Kim Hayes Vicky Houed Damien Bricka Sheridan Giddens Terri Verges Jeff Seeck Janice Haerle Bruce Romanek Larry Mohr 49 RECREATIONAL LIFE TINA PETEREIT 1980 CHAIRPERSON ' CHIPPEE!! ' JANET HOFFMAN 1981 CHAIRPERSON Galvestan Bowling Keith Brozek " escaped on horseback to the waterfront. " Disco Breakfast at McDonalds. 51 RELIGIOUS LIFE RANDY OLSON 1981 CHAIRPERSON t b • • r • i As an individual branch of the Union Board, the Religious Life Committee planned activities which were intended to enhance the religious element of the students ' campus experience. Not only were the students the main focus of RLC activities, but students planned and participated in these activities as well. Some of these activities included weekly Chapel Services, a Christian rock con- cert, and sponsorship of a lecture series focusing on Judeo-Chris- tian topics. Through these activities and others, the Religious Life Committee proved itself to be a viable organization on campus by providing students with the opportunity to express their faith and experience other faiths in a practical and meaningful way. TIM WHITE 1980 CHAIRPERSON 52 53 SOCIAL LIFE BARBARA ELLEN SULLIVAN HOUGH 1980 1981 CHAIRPERSON CHAIRPERSON THE SOCIAL LIFE COMMITTEE strives to provide an enjoyable social scene for both commuters and resident students. Coffee- houses, dances, dinner entertainment, movies and concerts are all part of Social Life as well as the traditional Homecoming and Festival of Fools weekend ' s activities. Social Life ' s activities provide the great escape from working and studying, and allows students to meet and be with one another outside of the academic setting. 54 w R S E This was a year of uncertainty and optimism for WRSE. With a brand new board that is ready to face the challenges, the station is entering a new era. Recent F.C.C. rulings have forced us to increase our power to 100 watts. At the time of this printing, the F.C.C. has still not ruled on our appli- cation for 100 watts stereo. Pending the rulings, the college then reviewed the situation regarding what improvements would be needed. In January, a new executive board was selected for the next term of office. The board consists of Station Manager Mark Gruhlke, Program Director David Ross, Chief Engineer Tom Smith, News Director John Lapinski, and Business Manager Paul Nugarus. Among the major improvements in the station ' s programming was the addition of Matt Mimlitz as Sports Director. Matt did a fine job broadcasting the Elmhurst College Bluejay ' s football and basketball games. Our programming now includes specialty shows from 6-9:00 p.m. which include blues, jazz, classical and more. Community service programming was presented by two radio series: Barry Richerts, " Groups In Action ' ' and Linda Eaton ' s " Awareness " were presented as a way to meet the com- munity ' s needs. This year and the coming years will mean many changes for WRSE. We hope these changes will mean a better radio station in the coming years. MARK GRUHLKE STATION MANAGER PATTY MARTIN WRSE REP. 1980 55 SORORITIES ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA PLEDGING DAYS AKA 56 INDUCTION Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority is a National Greek letter society organized at Howard University in Washington, D.C. in January. 1908. Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority serves to provide an enriching social and intellectual aspect of college life. Alpha Kappa Alpha has an active membership of more than ten thousand women; with membership located in thirty six of the fifty states, Liberia, West Africa, The Bahamas, and West Germany. Alpha Kappa Alpha represents one of those positive life forces in our society with which individuals consciously or unconsciously continually seek to be identified. Our purpose is to cultivate and encourage high scholastic and ethical standards to promote unity and friendship among college women, to study and help allienate problems concerning girls and women, to maintain a progressive interest in college life, and to be of service to all mankind. Alpha Kappa has been active on the Elmhurst College campus since 1977. Activities include dances, bake sales, fashion show and volunteer services yearly at hospitals, schools, and churches. 57 ALPHA PHI Alpha Phi is an International Women ' s Fraternity which was brought to the Elmhurst College campus in the Spring of 1 979. The Zeta Xi Chapter was installed on February 2, 1980, and has been expanding ever since. Besides weekly chapter meetings, we participate in campus and community activities. Our membership is composed of commuter and resident students who are involved in such campus groups as choir, theatre, athletics, intramurals, pom-pon squad, RA staff, student orientation leaders, student government, and in the honor societies of Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Tau Delta, and Theta Alpha Phi. Alpha Phi has also worked in the com- munity by donating blood at Elmhurst Hospital and selling lollipops to raise money for our philanthrophy, the Heart Fund. On campus, we serve as hostesses for school functions, sponsored a dance with TKE for a leukemia patient, bake sales, a spring formal, Halloween and Christmas parties within our group, and recognize faculty, administration, and other school organizations as often as possible. 1980 OFFICERS 1981 OFFICERS PRESIDENT: ELLEN BEST VICE PRESIDENT: MARGI ZIMMERMAN TREASURER: AMY JOHNSEN RECORDING SECRETARY: SUZY KORPAN CORRESPONDING SECRETARY: JUNE PRENDERGAST RUSH DIRECTOR: JULIE GENTILE CHAPLAIN: SUSAN WEIGEL FRATERNITY TRAINER: DEBORA COLELLA SCHOLARSHIP CHAIRMAN: SUSAN BANKER PRESIDENT: HELENE TOAL VICE PRESIDENT: LAURA SUTTER TREASURER: ANN WOLGEMUTH RECORDING SECRETARY: SUSAN WEIGEL CORRESPONDING SECRETARY: SUSAN BANKER RUSH DIRECTOR: JEANNE SHAMET CHAPLAIN: CYNDEE ANDREONI FRATERNITY TRAINER: LAURA PATRONE SCHOLARSHIP CHAIRMAN: KELLY KEARNEY SISTERS ANDRA ANKICS MARGIE BOWLING TAMARA BROWN JOANN DEVI DONA DEZUR MARY ANN DOBIECKI SUSAN DUGO MARIE FRANCZAK CAROL GIBSON ELIZABETH HANEMAN KIMBERLEY HART MARY HOWARD JAMEY KOKENES DIANE MAHLKE COLLEEN MCHUGH DEIRDRE MITCHELL KIMBERLY NAFTZGER MARY ANN PROKUPEK JANE REEVER SUZANNE SANTO PEARL SCHULLO SONYA SKOULIKARIS ALLISON STANGER ELIZABETH SUTTER SUSAN TAUGNER CATHY TORTORICE CAROL TORTORICE KIMBERLY TOVAREK CHERYL VAINISI KIMBERLY VAN WYK DEBORAH VARNER STACEY WALGREEN KAREN WARRICK KAREN WASZAK JILL YOUNG THE ONE AND ONLY . . . MARY HOWARD. 58 A 4 PLEDGE CLASS TREASURE HUNT L. to R. Andra Ankevics, Margi Bowling, Liz Sutter. L. to R. Liz, Margi, Andra, Kim, and Jill. RUSH RETREAT SPRING 1981 Debbie, Dona, Margi, and Ellen spell out " RUSH " . Ellen Best, Helene Toal, Laura Patrone. Laura Patrone and Ellen Best receive a singing telegram at the Rush Re- treat. SIGMA KAPPA OFFICERS: TOP: Don- na Rubenacker, Regis- tror; Donna Anderson, President; Judy Gucwa, Panhallenic Representa- tive; Tracy Slayden, Re- cording Secretary. Bot- tom: Beth Randerson, Treasurer; Sue Kulz, Vice President Pledge Education; Lisa Mastan- drea, Vice President Membership; Ilida Lanz, First Vice President; Rhonda Underwood, Corresponding Secre- tary. PLEDGES: Bottom: Chris Briski, Marie Lorden, Kim Glass, Quin Feldmann. Top: Kelly Keefer. Cindy Givielum, Kathy Galasso, Mary Hanrahan. 60 SIGMA KAPPA: L. to R. Front: Judy Gucwa, Rhonda Underwood, Donna Rubenacker. 2nd row: Beth Randerson, Ilida Lanz. Donna Anderson, Lisa Mastandrea, Tracy Slayden, Sue Kulz 3rd row: Katie Riley, Alison Duff, Randy Zywicki, Tara Toerpe, Carol Hinchman, Loree Duym, Ellen Sherwin, Suzanne Leslie, Roxana Cepynsky. Back row: Jody Scopa, Elaine Rodriguez, Jennifer Whitcombe, Sue Pruden, Kathy Pike, Lisa Bauer, Holly Mackinnon, Diane Scigousky. SIGMA KAPPA BIG BROTHERS 61 FRATERNITIES ALPHA PHI ALPHA PRESIDENT: DAVID DINES VICE PRESIDENT: VICTOR JOHNSON TREASURER: DARRYL JOINER SECRETARY: ROBERT RATTLER " MU MU CHAPTER " " FIRST BLACK GREEK FRATERNITY INCORPORATED 1906 55 44 THE LIGHT OF THE WORLD " 62 BROTHERS! •STEPPING FIRST OF ALL SERVANTS OF ALL WE SHALL TRANSCEND ALL L. to R D arryl Joiner, Robert Rattler, IXivid Dines. ALPHA TAU OMEGA Roy Grossbeck presents Craig Soukup with the Roy Grossbeck Brother of the year award. OFFICERS: Top row: Saeed Karimi, Kent Haselhorst, Tom Lynch, Rich Abramson. Bottom row: Jeff Majetic, Marty Stonikas, President; Eric Andersen. 64 A.T.O. LITTLE SISTERS BELOW: L. to R. Reverend Lynn Ryon, Kathy Schae- flein. Secretary; Diane Swi- derski. President; Jacqueline Tufo, Vice President. Back Row: Sue Madey, Pam Miller, Janet Karzewski, Renee Pappas, Quinn Feldman, Marie Lorden. Front Row: Reverend Lynn Ryon, Advisor; Chris Briski, Jackie Tufo, Kathy Schaeflein, Patty Meyers, Pam Walker, Joyce Valli, Diane Swiderski. " Mmm, you ' re right; he ' s not bad at all. " " CHEERS! " 65 TAU KAPPA EPSILON L. to R. Back row: Ray Semple, John Kelleher, Frank Sayers, Lindsay Barich, Phil Yaccino, Mike Molle. Front row: Leroy Mikos, Jerry Lizalek, Jim Koutnik, John Limper, Mark Karas, Dave Sprik. 66 T.K.E. LITTLE SISTERS ORDER OF DIANA TOP ROW: L. to R. Cynthia Shimkus; Cynthia Heier, Pledge Trainer; Ellen Galbraith, Vice President; Karen Warrick, President; Sue Gill, Rush Chairman; Ruth Morling, Treasurer; Karen Simkus; Kim Keene. Bottom row: Carolyn Hager; Lori Matthies; Vicki Agin, Secretary; Bridget Zaremba; Laila Hermiz; Sandy Blue; Gloriann Anzalone; Nancy Ward. ONE BIG HAPPY FAMILY! BOTTOM ROW: Lynn Bennett, Tina Connally, Christine Malped, Meg O ' Kelley, Stacey Van Zandt, Jan Altieri, Lori Matassa, Roxanne Martino, Debbie Heinz. MIDDLE ROW: Gina Falbo, Carla Francasi, Mary Monger, Tammy Harcek, Lisa Mayer. TOP ROW: Mike Pope, Phil Gerardi, Bill Castans, Don Romanelli, George Tsparis, Joe Petito, Jim Varey, Ralph Prus. Missing: Tom Knippen, Greg Giancola, Anna Mikiewicz, Paola Vacco. 68 Annual Homecoming Yacht Party 54 Foot Luxury Cruiser George Tsaparis hitting the mogels at the Squires winter weekend (Interim 1981). Our model Squires during Halloween! Squires visited children in Elmhurst Hospital during Halloween and X-Mas. The Squires enjoyed themselves at the May- Day picnic. G reg Giancola Gina Falbo John Travolta Olivia Newton John. " Country " Bill Castans Tammy Brow n at the Squires Christmas dance. THE HONOR SOCIETY IN AMERICAN COLLEGES The idea which underlies the honor societies in American colleges and universities is threefold. They exist primarily to recognize the attainment of scholarship of a superior quality In the second place, a few societies lecognize the development of leadership qualities, character and good campus citizenship in addition to a strong secondary scholarship record. In the third place, and to the degree that they make this recognition a thing to be coveted, they encourage the production of superior scholarship and leadership. ELMHVRST COLLEGE HONOR SOCIETIES AND HONORARIES ELMHURST COLLEQE SPRING CONORS CONVOCATION ' J-fammerschmidt Memorial Chapel 11:30 a.m. Tuesday, May 19,1981 Ivan E. Frick, Presiding Dr. Bohnert, Associate Dean of the College PLATFORM PARTY Alpha Epsilon Delta (Pre-Medicine) Founded at the University of Alabama, April 28, 1926. Active Chapers: 116 Elmhurst Chapter established 1976 PURPOSE: To encourage and recognize excellence in premedical scholarship; to stimulate an appreciation of the importance of premedical educa- tion in the study of medicine; to promote cooperation and contacts between medical and premedical students and educators in developing an ade- quate program of premedical education; to bind together similarly interested students; and to use its knowledge for the benefit of health organiza- tions, charities, and the community. ELIGIBILITY: The student shall have completed at least three semesters or five quarters of premedical work with a general scholastic average of at least 3.0, on a 4.0 scale for " A " , and also with an average of 3.0 in the sciences and rank in the upper 35 per cent of the class in general scholarship. Character, general abil ity, and personality must be considered carefully in the selection of members. OFFICERS: Faculty Advisor-Dr. Frank Mittermeyer President-Mary Peters Vice President-Brett Link Secretary-Karen Reid Treasurer-Brad Wachowiak Historian-Debra Kobus MEW MEMBERS. Tim Blechl Joseph Karaszewski Susan McDonald Eugene Sullivan Loree Trzos Lise Vejr 70 Alpha Mu Gamma (Foreign Language) Founded at Los Angeles City College in 1931. Active Chapters: 179 Elmhurst Chapter established 1978 PURPOSE: To recognize achievement in the field of foreign language study; to stimulate a desire for linguistic attainment; to encourage a continu ing interest in the study of foreign languages, literature, civilizations; and to foster sympathetic understanding of other peoples. ELIGIBILITY: Students must offer at least two grades of A and one of B in college-level courses in a specific foreign language. OFFICERS: Faculty Advisor-Mrs. Paulette Hatmaker NEW MEMBERS: Pamela Guerin President-Cathy Tortorice Andra Ankevics Hala Khoury Secretary-Carol Tortorice Kerry Birchall Celeste Paulson Treasurer-Marion Prangen Arlene Echols Lisa Reichardt Paul Rudnik Arthur Caso, Sr. Honorary Member Beta Beta Beta (Biology) Founded at Oklahoma City University, 1922. Active Chapters: 256 Elmhurst Chapter established 1965 PURPOSE: To promote interest in and further the objectives of the biological sciences by reserving membership for college students who have met certain scholastic standards and completed a required amount of work in biology. ELIGIBILITY: Open to students who are biology majors and have completed at least three courses in biology with an average grade of B. OFFICERS: Faculty Advisor-Dr. James Berry President-Daniel Gonzalez, Jr. Vice President-Manroop Chawla Treasurer-Debra Kobus Historian-Anthony Grzemski NEW MEMBERS: Thomas Armstrong Timothy Blechl Judy Dressier Dennis DeVinney Donald Metcalfe Eugene Sullivan Loree Trzos Lise Vejr Deicke Center for Nursing Education Honor Society (Nursing) Local Honor Society pending final review by Sigma Theta Tau in the fall, 1981. PURPOSE: ( 1 ) To recognize superior achievement. (2) To recognize the development of leadership qualities. (3) To foster high professional stan dards. (4) To encourage creative work. (5) To strengthen commitment on the part of individuals to the ideals and purposes of the profession. ELIGIBILITY: Candidates for membership shall have demonstrated superior scholastic achievement and evidence of professional leadership poten- tial. Undergraduate members are selected from junior and senior students in basic professional programs in nursing. In addition, nurses who have received a baccalaureate or higher degree and have shown marked achievement in the field of nursing are eligible for election. Student member- ship is restricted to the upper one-third of a class. OFFICERS: Senior Faculty Advisor-Mrs. Paula Brabec Junior Faculty Advisor-Mrs. Kathleen Scanlon President-Debora Hulv at Vice President-Arlene Meyer Treasurer-Elizabeth Klaasens 2nd Vice President-Mary Hadamik Corresponding Secretary-Jean Moskal Recording Secretary-Linda Novak NEW MEMBERS: Joy Goodman Elizabeth Grabowski Caroline Hopkins Joanne Kinsey Mary Pawlak M. Therese Reimann Joanne Rymut Jennifer Stob Delta Mu Delta (Business Administration) Founded at New York University, November 13, 1913. Active Chapters: 83 Elmhurst Chapter established 1963 PURPOSE: To promote higher scholarship in training for business and to recognize and reward scholastic attainment in business subjects. ELIGIBILITY: Student membership must be selected from the top 20 per cent of their total class in cumulative grades. Membership is restricted to business or commerce students of good character, day or evening division, who are candidates for the baccalaureate degree, who have completed at least one half of the work required and who have achieved an average qualitative grade of two-tenths (.2) of a step above a B or better. OFFICERS: President-Randy Olson Vice President-Robert Romanchek Secretary-Jody Lucey Faculty Moderator: Mr. Dominic Scudiero NEW MEMBERS: Yolanda Acosta Andra Ankevics Kathleen Astar Gary Batke Jacquelyn Bell Leslie Blanda Valerie Bowe Mariane Broccolo Janet Bunch James Czarnecki Mary Dabrowski Eugene Dodaro Barbara Duda Melanie Eissler Tula Hanneman Cynthia Herzmann Scott Hibsch Brian Hofmann Patricia Howell Susan Jacques Shirley Kain Sophie Kaluziak Robert Kaucky Carola Kinast Milda Krause Antonet Lonigro Jody Lucey Laura Mansho Lisa Oberhelman Randall Olson Deborah Palm James Parker Paul Petersen Jay Peterson Jeff Poczatek Patricia Poskocil Richard Potter Mary Powers Marion Prangen Martha Rademacher Pearlie Ridgley Debbie Rockabrand Robert Romanchek Syed Saghir Randi Severson Frances Soss Stephen Stewart Marjorie Sunderlin Paul Svendsen Marion Thompson Rhonda Welch Carol Westcoat Richard Westerhoff Jeffrey Winters Susan Yore 71 THETA ALPHA PHI: L. to R. Top Row: Mary Finnelyson, Phillis Anderson, Dan Frick, Sheila Fassl, Alan Weiger, Beth Ann Weber, Steve Zeidler, Kathi Hall, Bruce Woodruff, John Kelleher. Seated: Dave Barone, Laurene Watkens, Joyce Valli, Suzy Korpan. Omicron Delta Kappa (Leadership and Scholarship) Founded at Washington and Lee University, December 3, 1914. Active Circles: 164 Elmhurst Circle established 1976 PURPOSE: To recognize and encourage exemplary character and superior quality in scholarship and leadership, and join with faculty members on a basis of mutual interest, understanding, and service. ELIGIBILITY: Membership is awarded to junior and senior students on the basis of character and specified eligibility in the five major phases of campus life, namely: scholarship (upper 35 per cent); athletics; social, service and religious activities and campus government; journalism, speech and the mass media; and creative and performing arts. Faculty and alumni members are also chosen on the basis of character, distinguished at- tainments in college and community life, and consecration to democratic ideals. Honorary members are those selected honoris causa by a circle of the Society. OFFICERS: Faculty Secretary-Dr. James Barry Faculty Advisor-Mr. Larry Carroll Province VIII Director-Dr. James Cunningham President David Burda Vice President-Randy Ward Treasurer-Pearlie Ridgley NEW MEMBERS David Burda Nicholas Chulos Terry DiPiazza Daniel Frick Kathleen Hall Diana Huizinga Jeff Poczatek Beth Randerson Barry Richert Pearlie Ridgley Robert Romanchek Paul Rudnik David Spooner Diane Swiderski Jane Trotta Stacey Walgreen Randy Ward Rev. Kenneth Smith, honoris causa Phi Kappa Phi (All Academic Fields) Founded at University of Maine, 1897. Active Chapters: 228 Elmhurst Chapter established 1977 PURPOSE: To emphasize scholarship in the thought of college and university students, and to stimulate mental achievement by the prize of membership. ELIGIBILITY: Seniors in the top tenth of the class may be elected; most chapters elect less than this. Students in highest five per cent of class may be elected in final term of junior year. Open to students in all branches and schools within the college. Election based upon scholarship, primarily, with character considered. OFFICERS: President-Dr. Frank Mittermeyer Student Vice Presidents-Linda Eaton Sue Onbargi President-Elect-Mrs. Paulette Hatmaker Secretary-Dr. James Berry Treasurer-Dr. John Ganchoff MEW MEMBERS: Andra Ankevics Charlene Berg Leif Camp Patricia Falk John Gibbons Barbara Hough Janet Karczewski Laura Lisak Jody Lucey Victoria Mandell Michael Marchi Randall Olson Patricia Palermo Patti Pasternock Mary Peters Linda Petzel Jeff Poczatek Martha Rademacher Joseph Rohde David Spooner Allison Stanger Steven Stewart Carol Tortorice Cathy Tortorice Harvey Untiedt Bradley Wachowiak Randy Ward Rhonda Welch Carla Wojcik Norma Woods 72 Psi Chi (Psychology) Founded at Yale University, September 4, 1929. Active Chapters: 464 Elmhurst Chapter established 1965 PURPOSE: To advance the science of psychology; and to encourage, stimulate, and maintain scholarship of the individual members in all fields. ELIGIBILITY: For active student membership, the student must be enrolled in an accredited college or university, and must have completed eight semester hours of psychology, or six semesters and registered for at least two semester hours of psychology in addition, or equivalent credits in psychology. He or she must be registered for major or minor standing in psychology. Students must rank not lower than the highest 35 per cent of their class in general scholarship. OFFICERS: Faculty Advisor-Dr. Michael Cunningham President-Randy Ward Vice President Treasurer-Victoria Mandell NEW MEMBERS: Rita Bayers Carol Carlson Julie Chmelik Ann Demetral Kenneth Qayle Joy Goodman Linda Hallquist Susan Hyland Lois Ingram Michelle Kolad Kathy Korthase Pamela Kroening Marie Lorden Jody Lucey Deborah Mazza Ljubinka Milenkovic Tina Petereit Cynthia Pilch Vicki Rudnik Barbara Scheppach Susan Toth Wayne Voida Theresa White Madelyn Winter Sigma Pi Sigma (Physics) Founded at Davidson College, December 11, 1921. Active Chapters: 318 Elmhurst Chapter established 1979 PURPOSE: ( 1 ) To serve as a means of awarding distinction to students having high scholarship and promise of achievement in physics; (2) to pro- mote student interest in research and the advanced study of the science; (3) to encourage a professional spirit and friendship among those who have displayed marked ability in physics; and (4) to popularize interest in physics in the general collegiate public. ELIGIBILITY: Student membership is restricted to those who have attained standards of high scholarship, professional interest and merit, and scholastic proficiency or distinction. Students must be in the upper 33 per cent of their class. OFFICERS: Faculty Advisor-Dr. James Morrison Faculty Advisor-Dr. Earl Swallow President-Paul Rudnik Vice President-R. Mark Otvos Secretary-John Andrews Treasurer-David Spooner NEW MEMBERS: John Andrews Dennis DeVinney Celeste Paulson William Purcell David Spooner Donna Walters Bruce Woodruff Sigma Tau Delta (English) Founded at Dakota Wesleyan University, 1924. Active Chapters: 232 Elmhurst Chapter established 1973 PURPOSE: To confer distinction for high achievement in undergraduate, graduate, and professional studies in English language and literature; to provide cultural stimulation on college campuses through its local chapters; to furnish community interest within English departments through its local chapters; to impose upon members high citizenship responsibilities; and to encourage creative and critical writing. ELIGIBILITY: Undergraduate students must have either a major or minor in English, must have taken at least two literature courses beyond the freshman requirements, must have a B average in English, must rank in the highest 35 per cent of the class in general scholarship, and must have completed three semesters of the college course. OFFICERS: Faculty Advisor-Mrs. Barbara Swords President-Ellen Best NEW MEMBERS: Celia Benedict Ellen Best Timothy Bryers Terry DiPiazza Denise DuBiel Thomas Flesor Pamela Guerin Juanita Holman Janet Karczewski Mary Lenart Diane Mahlke Barry Richert Linda Riemer Laura Sutter Norma Woods Theta Alpha Phi. (Dramatics) Founded in 1919 at the National Association of the Teachers of Speech in Chicago. Active Chapters: 38 Elmhurst Chapter established 1967 PURPOSE: To increase interest, stimulate creativeness and foster artistic achievement In ell of the allied arts and crafts of the theatre. ELIGIBILITY: Students must successfully meet a prescribed minimum of experience In directing, writing, acting in or managing plays. OFFICERS: Faculty Advisor-Alan Welger President-Annette Alberti Vice President-Joyce Valll Secretary-Laurene Watkins Treasurer-Michelle Kolad Historian-David Barone NEW MEMBERS: Phyllis Anderson David Barone Linda Eaton Mary Flnlayson John Kelleher Michelle Kolad Suzy Korpan lllda Lanz Down Meyers Laurene Watkins Bruce Woodruff 7.1 DINKMEYER HALL YOU ' LL FIND A FRIENDLY GROUP IN DINK RESIDENT ASSISTANTS: L. TO R. David Buddie. Bob Specchio, Jeff Poczatek, Jim Healy, and Head Resident Charlie Goehl. 4 DINK OLYMPICS Rusty Driver at bat during Dink Olympics. Paul Jaeckel and Joe Freveletti enjoy a relaxing game of pool. Isn ' t this a talented bunch? V 75 76 1 SCHICK HALL PAT BATTISTINI " drops his pants " at the Schick Hall Talent Show. SCHICK HALL STAFF: TOP: L. TO R. Randy Ward, Terry DePiazza, Head Resident Mark Petersen, Kerry Childers. BOTTOM ROW: Rita Bayers, Tara Toerpe, Keith Brozek, Mary Peters. 79 s T A N G E R Stanger Hall is the all-women ' s residence hall at Elmhurst College. It is an active dorm with much participation in intramurals, campus organizations, and dorm activities. Individual floors are close-knit, enjoying soaps together, celebrating birthdays or painting cartoon characters on lounge walls. Stanger Hall has a dorm council which plans activities for the hall. Fall 1980 activities included an All Campus Craft Fair sponsored by Stanger and a Dorm-Wide Halloween Party. Stanger Hall also co-sponsored an All-Campus Western Dance along with Union Board. Spring 1981 activities included a Friday the 13th suspense movie (March 13) sponsored by Stanger and Dinkmeyer, an All Campus Mother- Daughter Tea (April 12). Stanger Dorm Council also sponsored a " Little Peoples Weekend " for residents and their younger siblings. Dorm discussions on the Presidential election, stress reduction, and ERA were also enjoyed in the dorm. From pixie parties to serious discussions — all are enjoyed in Stanger Hall. STANGER RESIDENCE ASSISTANTS: L. to R. TOP: Diane Mahlke, Second row: Patti Pasternock, Jaunita Parker, Stacy Walgreen. Third Row: Diana Huizinga, Kim McQuade. Sitting: Head Resident Joella Cogan. 80 STANGER MOTHER AND DAUGHTER TEA THE SWING CHOIR PERFORMED AT THE STANGER MOTHER-DAUGHTER TEA. THE EC MADRI- GAL SINGERS PERFORMED AT THE STANGER MOTHER- DAUGHTER TEA, ALSO. si FOOTBALL CHEERLEADERS: L. to R. Top Row: Therese Christensen, Sue Larsen, Marcia Keller. Middle: Jeff Poczatek, Jim Healy, John Downing. Bottom: Carolyn Hager, Eileen Swanson, Debbie Adelizzi, Lisa Mastandrea, Mary Kapelanski. BASKETBALL CHEERLEADERS: TOP: Laurie Kowaleski, Tina Petereit. Bottom: Barb Ostrowski, Suzette Kain. The Basketball Pom Pon squad swayed to " Celebration " . POM PON SQUAD The Elmhurst College Pom Pon Squard is comprised of 1 6 hard-working girls. The squad performs at all home football games, pep rallys, and during selected basketball games. Each girl helps choreograph routines and participates in fund raising events. This year the squad performed to various types of music and took part in prop routines. During both the football and basketball season each girl had a special something to add to make the 1980-81 season a special one, a terrific one. PomPon Squad: Kathy Stirek Kim Perdue Sonya Skoulikaris Ellen Best Liz Sutter Laura Sutter Linda Schmidt Front Row: Carol Gibson Karen Manthei Geri Luka Dona DeZur Helene Toal Laura Patrone 84 85 THE ANTLER SOCIETY 86 GREG FOX MUSIC INSTRUCTOR EC BAND DIRECTOR 87 ELMHURST COLLEGE CHOIR DIRECTED BY PAUL WESTERMEYER L. to R. Row 1: Janelle Kaminski, Sue Lehman, Suzy Korpan, Naomi Wernecke, Stacey Walgreen, Jane Lobbes. Row 2: Judy Adams, Julie Schlundt, Pamela Minton, Jean Schultze, Markay Scheuer, Susan Toth, Carol Hinchman, Susan Kirkman, Ranea Patrick. Row 3: Daniel Frick, Craig Wood, Stephen Menconi, Leslie Gillard, Kim Hart, Leslie Manhart, Kim VanWyk, John Kelleher, Anthony Salgado. Row 4: Royal Schmidt, Chris Garolfalo, Bruce Woodruff, John Belser, Rick Bingham, Art Slaber, Jack Perko, Tim Breen. Missing: Donna Celeste, Susan Davel, Kwang Kim, Peter LaRocca, Patrick Timms, Jacqueline Votava, Nancy Ward, Timothy White, Steven Zeidler, David Zickefoose, Karen Zuponeck. The Elmhurst College Choir is a grqup of more than forty singers under the direction of Paul Westermeyer. Through the Music Department, students may work toward B.A., B.M., or B.S. degrees with concentrations in Music Education, Music Business, and Piano Pedagogy. The Elmhurst College Choir consists of students from the Music Department as well as other departments, chosen by audition. The Choir performs a wide variety of music drawn from many styles and periods. This year their Spring program is planned to include music of Per- golesi, Vaughan Williams, Fetler, Ferguson, Bruckner, Pfautsch and other composers. A smaller group often sings madrigals as part of the concert. Last Fall the Choir took a tour to Michigan. This year, as always, numerous concerts and services are scheduled for the Chicago area. The Spring tour will take the singers through Ohio and Pennsylvania to the Philadelphia area. The Choir ' s director, Paul Westermeyer, chairs the Music Department at Elmhurst. He holds degrees from Elmhurst, Lancaster Seminary, the School of Music at Union Seminary, and the University of Chicago. His special area of research has been church music and worship, particularly among Lutheran and Reformed bodies in Pennsylvania during the nineteenth century. 89 HOCKEY CLUB At the face-off against Moraine Valley, senior c o-captain Dave Hood must combine power and poise to emerge victoriously. A deft move by the Elmhurst goalie prevents the goal and insures yet another win for the Bluejays. « Flanked by three opponents, the Elmhurst stick handler gets off the shot. L. to R. Back row: George Klasen, Coach; Brad Wachowick, Dave Hood, Co-Captain; John Rodgcrs. Dan Klascn, Gary 1 ahti, I )oug Cuscaden. Dale Ohman. Mike Carlino, Asst. Coach. Front row: Steve Piatek, Co-Captain; Kevin Davis, Bill O ' Connor, Paul Gilmack, l- ' ric Kenealy, Mike O ' Connor. I on ( arllcldi. Manager MEN ' S SPORTS 92 TENNIS TEAM JOHN SPRIK CO-CAPTAIN CAREER RECORD: 68-13 190 LB. tied with FIVE INVITATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIPS IN ONE SEASON NCAA QUALIFIER 1980 ALL CONFERENCE FOOTBALL TIGHT END 1980 MIKE JORGENSEN CO-CAPTAIN FIRST ELMHURST COLLEGE ALL-AMERICAN WRESTLER (HEAVY WEIGHT) RECORD: 34-2 TEN INVITATIONAL TOURNAMENTS IN TWO YEARS SECOND IN NCAA DIVISION III TOURNEY BEST RECORD-SEASON MOST PINS-SEASON CAREER PINS 94 COACH AL HANKE Al Hanke is one of the finest coaches in the CCIW with many honors and accolades to his credit. Has been twice named the NAIA District Coach of the Year. Now in his 30th year of coaching, including 1 9 years at Lake Forest where he coached football, wrestling, track and tennis. Coach Hanke was a 15-letterwinner as a collegian at Carroll College in Waukesha, WI. A four-sport athlete (football, basketball, tennis and track), he was named a Little All-American halfback three times. He was inducted into the Carroll Hall of Fame in 1975. An assistant professor in the EC Physical Education Dept., Hanke also coaches golf for the Jays and acts as a backfield asst. coach during the football season. TOURNAMENT PLACES FIRST: FIFTH FIFTH FIFTH OLIVET INVITATIONAL E.C. INVITATIONAL WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY INVITATIONAL RIPON INVITATIONAL SEVENTH: CCIW L. to R. STANDING: Frank Payne, John Sprik, Leroy Pennington, Mike Jorgensen, John Porter, Tom Bailey, Pat Battistini. Coach Al Hanke. KNEELING: Manager Mark Coolidge, Sal Schiavone, Tony Catalano, Mario Faso, Carl Rcifstcck. Pat Leahy, Brian Haraoja, Stan Aleksy, Trainer Mike Barnish. SITTING: Pete Brownson, Tom Leonard, Louis Ercnberg, Greg Ridgcly, Tom Turi, Greg Blazek. I n l 1 — 1 SEBALL 1 m 11 1981 COLLEGE CONFERENCE OF ILLINOIS AND WISCONSIN CCIW BASEBALL CHAMPIONS 1981 NCAA DIVISION III WESTERN REGIONAL PARTICIPANTS COACH: RON WELLMAN ABOVE: Co-Capt. George Johnson Junior First Baseman LEFT: Co-Capt. Doug Stima Senior Third Baseman ON THE WAY TO NCAA PLAYOFFS IN WISCONSIN Junior Outfielder, John Roth " could be best defensive center fielder ever at Elmhurst. " 98 Teammates congratulate John Roth (J.R.) for a fine home run. Doug Mullaney Sophomore Second Baseman BASEBALL TEAM L. to R. Back Row: Trainer Mike Barnish, Doug Mullaney, Doug Stima, Frank Ludaeka, George Johnson, Steve Malin. Mark Silvius, Dave Depkon, Paul Jackson, Mike O ' Connor, Co-Captain; Mike Slenk, Assistant Coach; Middle Row: Keith Giagnorio, Derek Hill. Jeff Heekman. Joe Laudadio, Brian Shannon, Joe Scott, Greg LaPointe, John Roth, Scott Landeck. Front Row: Bill Roth, Gars Birr, Tom I ooic. Malt Scott. Ron Kaczmarski, Tom Podlesny, Emil Cairo, Robert Scdlacck, Jon Nibbio. MEN ' S BASKETBALL 1980-1981 The Men ' s Basketball team had a good season! Jim Cooney and Henry Ellis will be lost to graduation. Elmhurst College has eight returning lettermen. The bas- ketball program has come from the bottom to the middle of the conference, and with some recruiting could go to even greater heights. OWN OPP. OPPONENT SCORESCORE SITE 1. George Williams 86 66 A 2. St. Francis (IL) 77 76 H 3. Roosevelt 71 81 A 4. Illinois Benedictine 76 72 A 5. Carthage 68 50 A 6. Rockford (OT) 85 88 A 7. Aurora 78 74 H 8. Concordia 61 64 A 9. Illinois Tech 58 55 H 10. Millikin 55 59 A 11. III. Wesleyan (OT) 90 88 H 12. Carroll 58 47 A 13. North Park 64 73 A 14. Carthage 78 62 H 15. Augustana 72 74 H 16. Lake Forest 94 58 H 17. North Central 67 68 A 18. Augustana 61 85 A 19. Judson 68 66 A 20. Carroll 58 49 H 21. III. Wesleyan 54 70 A 22. Wheaton 73 76 A Despite the presence of a Carthage defender, Keith Bro- zek is able to put up the lay-up. Steve Snyder waves to his teammate that he is open for a pass. (33) Tony McFadden and (45) Henry Ellis form a prison of arms around IWLTs Brad Musselman. McFadden rejected shot. 1(K) Standing (1. to r.) Joe Carroll, Ken Stanciel, Robert Heard, Mike Gentile, Ken Ray, An- dre Robinson, Antonio McFadden, Stu Gip- son, Paul Jackson, Steve Yurks, Kregg Salvino, Daryl Nolen, Alvin Fitzgerald, Kneeling (1. to r.) Trainer Mike Barnish, Assistant Tim Sheri- dan, Keith Brozek, Steve Snyder, Jim Cooney, Henry Ellis, Assistant Don Ander- sen, Coach Rich Walk- er. 101 WINNING . . . AND NO RELIEF IN SIGHT! Row 1: Manager Mark Coolidge, Bill Kilgore, Tony Catalono, Mark Grossklag, Chris Smith, Joe Herrera, Brian Rogan, Gary Adelizzi, Mario Faso, Elonza Sherman, Tom Leonard, Manager Stan Alesky. Row 2: Mike Hanke, Ron Vincent, Phil Yaccino, Grant Fossedal, Tony Bylak, Dave Guer- rieri, Chris Payne, Rick Behrens, Paul Jaeckel, Jeff Quinn, Rusty Driver, Tom Foote, Victor John- son, Brian O ' Connor, Dan Felde. Row 3: Dave Buddie, Steve Finch, Jeff Reher, Craig Groot, Lou Morelli, Curt Pace, Tom Cervenka, Paul Kenna, Joe Freveleti, Scott Stevens. Randy Driver, Dan King, Tom Roberts, Paul Maggiore, Dion Rooney. Row 4: John Porter, John Sprik, Bob Specchio, Dave Spooner, Dan Ryan, George Donald, Bill Mack, Paul McKelvin, Dan Slayden, John Ardis, Frank Enda, Tim MacDonald, Jim Koutnik, Dean Beville, Ed Webb, Larry Orrico. Row 5: Pat Bat- tistini, Mike Maltby, Jack Bott, Mark Karas. Bob McCloughan, Peacottio Woods, Mike Jorgensen, Lindsay Barich, Mike M olle, Frank Scarpelli, Don Stachura, Mark Copple, John Bylak, Carl Craft, LeRoy Pennington, Al Biancalana. Row 6: Head Coach Tom Beck, A.C. John Riehle, A.C. Randy Rueckert, A.C. Charlie Goehl, Trainer Mike Bar- nish, A.C. Bud Mohns, A.C. Al Ackerman, Stud. Trainer Mike Gilmantin, Student Trainer Mike Tice, Statistician Jane Trotta, Statistician Diane Worthman, Statistician Sherri Wagner, Student Trainer Brian McLaughein, S.C. Jack Alden, S.C. Dave Sprik, A.C. Al Hanke. For the first time in years, a pre-season football favorite defied the odds and grabbed the conference laurels. When the polls came out on September 4, the Bluejays were more dismayed than honored by their opponents confidence. In the past, the ranking has been more of a curse than a blessing taunting teams with promises of grandeur, then cruelly dropping them in the celler. This year was different, even unique. This year the Bluejays grabbed the proverbeal bull by the horns and came out a winner. Prior to the last game, the possibility of winning the title seemed remote: two heart breaking losses earlier in the season to Carthage and Augustana had all but eliminated the Jays from contention. Only a loss by Illinois Weslyan could put the Bluejays on top. It seemed an impossibility, but early in the fourth quarter of the last game the announcement was made: a struggling Milikin squad had upset the Titans, thus boosting Elmhurst into first place. As the news spread throughout the bleachers and onto the sidelines, bedlam broke loose. Player ' s converged on the field for an imprompt celebration. Eventually, play resumed, but the 51-16 victory was anticimatic after learning we were the champions. Leading the Jays to their second conference championship ever were All-Americans George Donald and Tom Foote. Concluding his collegiate career with six PAT ' s and a field goal. Foote tied the All-time CCIW kick scoring mark formally held solely by Wheaton ' s Bob Unruh. In addition, pe- rennial All-Conference choice and two time Ail-American, George Donald signed with the Atlanta Falcons. Other first team All-Conference choices were sophomore quarterback Craig Groot, ju- nior wide receiver Steve Finch, and sen- ior co-captain and center Frank Enda. It seems only yesterday that Elmhurst College was perpetually the conference doormat. Five short years ago a strug- gling Bluejay team managed only one conference win and a 2-7 record. The transition has been swift, but not unwel- come — already fans are whispering of national championships. Paul Maggiore concentrated on each play dur- ing a tough practice. Elonza Sherman (18) tips away pass for IBC receiver with Dave Buddie (13) watching. im WHO ' S BEHIND THE JAYS? With ten years of head coaching experience to his credit and a 66-28-1 record, Tom Beck and his staff led the Bluejays to their fourth consecutive winning season. Of- fensively, Al Hanke, an eight year veteran at Elmhurst, directed the back field, while Al Ackerman, a graduate of Ohio University now in his second year with the Bluejays, took charge of the line. The receivers were drilled by Monmouth graduate Randy Rueckert. Defensively, the Jays were led by defensive co-ordinator and back field coach Charlie Goehl. The line was coached by Bud Mohas in his first year as an Elmhurst assistant and John Riehle, an Oak Park teacher, instructed the linebackers. In addition, former EC players, Mike Tice and Dave Sprik, assisted the Jays. With headphones in place, assistant coach Randy Rueckert receives critical information from the coaches stationed above. Four year veterans Jane Trotta and Sheri Wagner along with Diane Worthem recorded statistics for the Jays. MEET HEAD COACH TOM BECK With Coach Beck at the helm, the Bluejays have turned into perennial CCIW powers winning 27 of their past 33 contests and conference championships during two of the past three years. While the offense takes a breather, defensive coordinator Charlie Goehl watches intensely as his unit tries to regain possession. 104 CROSS I COUNTRY TRACK TEAM: L. TO R. Standing: Coach Al Ackerman, Angela Little, Dave (iucrrieri, Paul Maggiore, Paul MacKelvin. Ken Stanciel, Leroy Pennington, Mike Jorgensen, Tom Roberts, Brad Grccnwell, Glen Goorsky, Ken Moslcy, Tim Blechl, Pete Ciaccio, Bill Cwiklinski, Grant Fossedal. Sitting: Bill Coniff, Darryl Joiner, Elonza Sherman, Dave Buddie, Steve Finch, Jeff Miller, Victor Johnson, Tom Leonard, Matt Mimlitz, Pete LaRocca. 105 Above: Track team members who went to Georgia. WOMEN ' S SPORTS WOMEN ' S BASKET BALL 1980-1981 Elmhurst College ' s Women ' s basketball team, coached by Bill Walton, posted a 16-9 record this season and just missed a state playoff bid. Led by senior captain Jane Trotta, the starters were four freshman: guard Tina Conti (21 .7 ppg), center Karen Kinsella (14.2 ppg and 1 1.0 rpg), forward Terry Fults (8.8 ppg and 7.3 rpg), and forward Patti Twohill (8.0 ppg). Season highlights included wins over George Williams, Judson, North Park, and Rockford Colleges. i ■at v Back row (1. to r.) Trainer Mike Barnish, Linda Vomecka, Patty Twohill, Adele Lennington, Diane Worthman, Terry Fults. Coach Bill Walton. Front row (1. to r.) Assistant Matt Mimlite, Frannie Vilimus, Tina Conti, Jane Trotta, Stephanie Crewen. 108 Forward Terry Fults makes a basket. Mi Forward Patti Twohill is poised for a free- throw. SEASON RECORD Opponent Scores U. of Chicago 54-60 Barat 2-0 Trinity Christian 61-49 George Williams 77-66 Trinity-Deerfield 64-41 Hope (Mich.) 43-68 Kalamazoo (Mich.) 43-68 Judson 82-62 North Park 66-54 Aurora 75-68 North Central 57-94 Concordia 52-64 St. Xavier 50-53 Trinity Christian 52-49 Waubonsee 68-62 Wheaton 60-65 Rosary 74-15 Principia 75-35 Illinois Benedictine 56-69 Aurora 75-62 Nat ' l C. of Educ. 67-106 Rockford 70-60 Knox 71-51 Eureka 77-65 Olivet Nazarene 74-57 Karen Kinsella, Jane Trotta, and Tina Conti take a break during practice. Center Karen Kinsella strains for the basketball. 109 SOFTBALL TEAM: FRONT: Cindy Dichtl Second Row: L. to R. Stef Cremen, Karen Hall, L iz Sutter batting vs. Wheaton College. Nancy Marks, Mary Howard, Jane Trotta, Sandy Rzonca. Standing: Mike Molle (Asst. Coach), Terry Fults, Maureen Higgins, Franny Vilumis, Coach Bill Walton, Liz Sutter, Jill Young, Patty Twohill, Lisa Santucci. 110 Above: Jane Trotta scoring winning run vs. Greenville College in the first game of the State Tournament. Second baseman. Lisa Santucci catches pop up while Li Stef Cremen Sutter and Maureen Higgins look on ■hird Baseman INFIELD HUDDLE 1 1 1 TENNIS TEAM WOMEN ' S TENNIS TEAM: L. to R. Back Row: Diane Ortiz, Laura Mockus, Nancy Ransdell, Karen Herdegen, Tim Schmidt, Coach; Front row: Judi Koschalke, Leslie Blanda, Elaine Rodriguez, Captain; Tina Abromitis. The Bluejay women ' s tennis team had an overall record of five wins and ten losses in dual meet competition. Highlights of our season were our third place finish in the Trinity Invitational Tournament and our eighth place finish in the IAIAW state tournament. Outstanding singles play records were turned in by Junior Tina Abro- mitis with 1 3 wins 9 losses and by team captain senior Elaine Rodriguez, 9 wins and 7 losses. In doubles competition, records were completed by the team of Laura Mockus and Tina Abromitis with 10 wins and 8 losses. The number two doubles team of Elaine Rodriguez and Leslie Blanda finished the season with 5 wins and 3 losses. 112 1 1 VOLLEYBALL TEAM L. to R. Top Row: Ruth Velius, Stephanie Cremen, Renee Vincent, Carolyn Hager, Maureen Higgins, Terry Fults, Karen Olmstead. Bottom Row: Coach Mary Kapsalis, Juliann Spratt, Sue Gutierrez, Kim Herling, Cathy Dulkowski, Joyce Suglich, JoAnn Arena, Karen Franceschi, Coach Connie Sinnard. 0 F A C U L T Y THE ART DEPARTMENT THE DEPARTMENT AND FACILITIES The Art Department at Elmhurst College offers courses in both studio art and art history. Modern new facilities located on the top and bottom floors of Old Main feature studios for drawing, painting, photography, printmaking, sculpture, art education, art history, critiques, discussion and advising. The painting studio is exceptionally spacious and skylit, and the photography studio has facilities for a complete black and white darkroom. The sculpture studio is equipped for model- i ng and casting, welding, woodworking, and assemblage. The printmaking studio provides facilities for etching, aquatint, mezzotint, woodcut, collography and serigraphy. These courses, in addition to courses in art history, provide the art student with a broad background in basic skills and creative sensitivity. The Department offers a major and a minor in Art and a major in Art Education. The faculty includes four full-time instructors, each a recognized, professionally active artist. YOUR FUTURE IN ART Department graduates work in many art fields: theatre and costume design, illustration, advertising, packaging, print- ing, television, management, teaching from elementary school through college, sales, marketing, art therapy and arts administration. A department graduate is also qualified to enter graduate school for the Master of Fine Arts or Master of Art Educa- tion degrees. ART DEPARTMENT FACULTY: L. to R. Mr. John Weber, Ms. Sandra Jorgenson Chairperson, Mr. Richard Paulsen. Missing: Carole Brown. THE BIOLOGY DEPARTMENT BIOLOGY DEPARTMENT FACULTY: BACK L to R. John Conway, Ph.D.; Helen Kuhn Pigage, D.A.; Earl H. Meseth, Ph.D. Chairperson; Joseph Gorsic, Dipl. Tng., Ph.D. FRONT: Frank Mittermeyer, Ph.D.; Ja mes Berry, Ph.D. Missing: William Buckley, Ph.D.; John A. Jump, Ph.D. THE DEPARTMENT AND FACILITIES The Biology Department at Elmhurst College offers the stu- dent an opportunity for varied classroom, laboratory and independent research experiences. The biology student at Elmhurst is particularly fortunate in that the College is lo- cated within a short distance of outstanding collections of animals and plants that are available in nearby zoos, muse- ums, conservatories, and arboretums. The Department ' s fa- vorable student-faculty ratio foster a highly personalized type of education. The Department occupies the first floor of a modern science building that was built in 1966. It includes five large labora- tories, two of which are all-purpose and other three are de- signed for physiology, anatomy and microbiology. In addi- tion to these laboratories, there is a smaller laboratory for students doing independent research, a photographic dark- room, and a student lounge. Five small laboratories connect- ed to faculty offices are frequently shared with students do- ing research directed by the staff member. An animal room and greenhouse are located on the roof of the building, and an arboretum has been developed on the campus which, at pre- sent, contains over 400 species and varieties of woody plants. An additional resource for in-depth human anatomy re- search is the Biology Department ' s cadaver. BUSINESS DEPARTMENT FACULTY: STANDING: Dominic J. Scudiero, M.B.A., CP. A. Joseph Heiney (Economics); Robert Eaton (Economics); Terry A. Madoch, Ph.D.; Linda Salchen- CHEMISTRY FACULTY: Eugene N. Losey, Ph.D.; Robert L. Glogovsky, berger, Ph.D.; Lynn Heinrichs, M.S.; Larry Carroll, M.B.S.; Dick Franks, M.B.A.; Martha Sampsell Ph.D.; Chairperson, Charles E. Ophardt, Ph.D.; John C. Ganchoff, Ph.D. (Acct. and Finance); Ann B. Matasar, Ph.D. Director. Missing: Dr. Chatman. BUSINESS DEPARTMENT The program of study in Business Administration seeks to provide a broad education preparing the student for responsible citizenship and leadership roles in business and society. This implies the devel- opment of basic knowledge and skills that are widely transferable and applicable throughout a lifetime. Emphasis is placed on devel- oping within the student the means to form sound value judgments and to demonstrate social responsibility. The curriculum path leads to a Bachelor of Science degree. The student interested in majoring in Business Administration has a number of options. The Department offers a basic curriculum leading to a major in Business Administration. This program con- tains requirements in Business Administration, Economics, and Mathematics. It is the preferred curriculum for those intending to enroll in an MBA (Masters of Business Administration) program after graduation. The Department offers specialized majors in the following func- tional areas: Accounting, Economics, Finance, Health and Hospi- tal Services Management, Human Resources Management, Infor- mation Systems, International Business, Management, and Marketing. THE ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT An important goal of the Department of Economics is a liberal arts college, regardless of a student ' s vocational plans, is to help prepare students for responsible citizenship. The large economic role of government today makes economic literacy essential if we are to intelligently exercise our democratic responsibilities. Economics should be very valuable for anyone who is interested in understand- ing and developing solutions for the most urgent and critical issues in society today. Economic knowledge is a vital part of a liberal arts education. It deals with issues such as inflation, unemployment, income inequal- ity, pollution, strikes, why some nations are poor and others rich, and the factors determining the dollar price of German Marks. Economics is a study of how a society can use its productive re- sources to best advantage. The courses in the Economics Depart- ment at Elmhurst College are designed to develop in the student an understanding of the operation of economic systems through which material needs are satisfied. ECONOMICS FACULTY: Robert C. Eaton, M.S.; Joseph N. Heiney, M.A.; George A. Thoma, Jr.. Ph.D THE CHEMISTRY DEPARTMENT The mission of Chemistry at Elmhurst College transcends the training of professional chemists. Chemistry, the science of the metamorphoses of matter, is important in the intellectual lives of many students seeking a liberal education. The education of chemistry students at both introductory and advanced levels is intended to reflect the relationship of chemistry with other disciplines and to be responsive to the impact of chemi- cal science on society. The Chemistry Department, located in the Science Center, has modern, well-equipped laboratories and an especialh wide varict) of important chemical instruments, such as spectrophotometers (UV, visible, IR and NMR), gas chromatographs. a mass spec- trometer, emission spectroscope and a variety of electro-chemical equipment. All laboratories arc available for normal coursework and for special research problems. Access to more elaborate equip- ment is possible through Argonnc National Laboratory. 1 1 " THE ENGLISH DEPARTMENT THE DEPARTMENT The curriculum of the English Department includes training in writing and in the appreciation and analysis of English and American Literature, with emphasis also on the literature of Europe and the non-Western World. English is a pre-professional major. Any student interested in English should consult English: The Pre-Professional Ma- jor, published by the Modern Language Association. The pamphlet describes the many career opportunities in the pro- fessions, business, and government open to students majoring in English. YOUR FUTURE IN ENGLISH Graduates in English pursue a broad range of careers. Many teach on the secondary level; others acquire positions in pub- lishing, journalism, business, and industry. A number of English majors choose graduate school as an alternative to immediate entry into the job market, either for graduate study in English or for professional study such as law or communications. THE DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION THE DEPARTMENT Collegiate studies in Education consist of courses or subjects which encompass: the diversity among existing schools the methods for improving the perfor- mance of school services better methods of teaching developing more effective leaders the methods of utilizing the interests and activities of all kinds of learners ways of improving the cultural levels of all peoples The Education Department offers a full range of courses to provide an adequate base of ideas, understanding and skills needed by the beginning teacher, with some advanced courses for the post-graduate teacher. Basic programs are provided for the preparation of elementary school teachers, junior and senior high school teachers, special education teachers specializing in learning disabled and behavior disor- dered children, and for persons who wish to work with pres- chool and kindergarten programs. EDUCATION DEPARTMENT FACULTY: Elmer B. Jacobs, Chairper- son; James Cunningham, Ph.D.; Michael Feldman, Ph.D.; MaryAnn Hei- dinger, M.S.; Norman L. Hoover, Ph.D. ENGLISH DEPARTMENT FACULTY: L. to R. Barbara Swords, M.A.; Patricia Clark, M.A.; William R. Barclay, Ph.D.; Marguerite M. Ekren, M.A.; Robert Wesley Swords, M.A. Chairperson. Missing: Kenneth E. Bidle, Ph.D., Arnold E. Davidson, Ph.D. THE DEPARTMENT OF FOREIGN LANGUAGES The Department of Foreign Languages and Literatures seeks to give students the ability to communicate in a language other than their own. The study of language fosters interest in different cultures, develops an understanding of the significance of language in human affairs, and promotes self-awareness and self-growth through interac- tion with the languages and peoples of other cultures. Majors are offered in French, German and Spanish; elementary and intermediate Italian are also offered. Many of our students have the opportunity to study abroad. French, with the other modern languages, provides an important dimension to the understanding of man. Learning French means more than acquiring a skill that will be useful while traveling. It introduces one into a world rich in art, literature, fashion or gastronomy; it exposes one to new ways of thought and original points of view; it leads one to more self-awareness and a better understanding of the world situation. German is the living language of a bustling, economically aggressive, twentieth century country whose cultural roots are deeply intertwined with those of Elmhurst College. Spanish, the language of nineteen nations on three continents, is of growing importance in the Chicago area. In addition to traditional classes in language, civilization, and literature, students may choose from a number of courses directed at the special needs of travel, business, social work, or the medical profession. Interim travel abroad is offered as well. Italian classes provide an understanding at the elementary and inter- mediate level of the language and culture of the birthplace of Dante, Petrarch and the Renaissance. 120 YOUR FUTURE IN FOREIGN LANGUAGES Among the careers open to the language major are the following, most of which are positions taken by recent alumni. Teaching of foreign languages and literatures in schools and colleges Teaching of related fields which require foreign language skills International education Librarianship Government service Airline positions at nearby O ' Hare Business positions for firms with international ties Translating Other professions requiring international study, such as theology, natural science, and interna- tional law The Department makes a special effort to keep abreast of turned in career possibilities, and presently foresees increased demand for the following: Positions with Chicago area offices of foreign com- panies; various duties connected with the needs of Spanish-speak- ing and other immigrant groups (for example, bilingual education teachers; and teaching English as a second language, both here and abroad, where many regions have a teacher shortage. Students wanting more information on foreign languages and careers should send a written request to the Department. GEOGRAPHY AND ENVIRONMENTAL PLANNING THE DEPARTMENT With emphasis on the interactions and relationships between man and his environment, the curriculum in the Department of Geogra- phy and Environmental Planning effectively links the natural and social sciences. A considerable range of regional, topical and skills courses provides broad appeal to many students. Apart from students who pursue a single major in Geography and Environmental Planning, other students, often majoring in busi- ness or one of the other social sciences, have found geography a valuable second field of concentration. The versatility of a double major can prove attractive to many employers in today ' s job mar- ket. In this regard, the department, in its advising program, en- courages majors to enrich and strengthen their major program of study by selecting, as elective options, appropriate cognate courses in related social science and or science disciplines. Moreover, the Department of Geography and Environmental Planning actively participates in the interdisciplinary majors in Urban Studies and Transportation Management and in the Interim Field Experience Program where students acquire " on the job " vocational training. Since geographers and environmental planners are employed in a considerable range of careers, the department seeks to design a curricular program of study based upon each individual student ' s particular interests and vocational goals. The core of the geogra- phy curriculum is organized into three major categories of course offerings: Regional, Topical-Systematic, and Techniques-Skills. All majors, in the interest of achieving a well-balanced program of study, should pursue some course work in each of these general areas. Dr. Lester Caltvedt, Ph.D., Ph.D.; Paulette V. Hatmaker, Assistant Professor of German. M.A. GEOGRAPHY DEPARTMENT FACULTY: BACK L. to R. Karl Robert. Ph.D. Chairperson; Robert S. Rouse, M.A. FRONT: John Bohncrt, Ph.D.; Paul Ries, Ph.D.; Kenneth R. Brehab, Asst. Prof. Robert S. Rouse, M.A., Director Transportation Management. YOUR FUTURE IN GEOGRAPHY Majors in Geography and Environmental Planning arc prepared for a variety of occupations in the rapidly changing contemporar world. Besides preparation for graduate school, other career oppor- tunities include urban, regional, and resource planning: business positions, especially in marketing and transportation; elementary, secondary and college teaching; cartography and remote sensing imagery interpretation; and a broad range of government positions at the federal, state and local level. For students interested in finding out more about career opportunities in geography, t lie- department has available a 50-page brochure entitled Careers in Geography, which is published by the Association of American Geographers. i-i THE HISTORY DEPARTMENT THE DEPARTMENT The Department of History is dedicated to the concept that the study of history is a vital part of the liberal arts curriculum. It attempts to give the student an analytic method by which he will be able to evaluate events and movements of the past and events and movement of today. YOUR FUTURE IN HISTORY Students with a History major are prepared to pursue careers in law, secondary education, journalism (researching, writing), other media (radio, television, films), museum work, business, govern- ment service (at the federal, state, or municipal levels), and diplo- matic service. Because the employment outlook varies, depending upon the graduate ' s particular interest and expertise in a specified area, the student is encouraged to pursue a double major in relation to career aspirations. HISTORY DEPARTMENT FACULTY: Walter E. Burdick, Jr., Ph.D. Chairperson; Missing; Neal R. Blum, M.A. James W. Mack, B.A. THE MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT THE DEPARTMENT The Department offers a strong major in Mathematics which pre- pares the student for graduate level programs or for a career in teaching or industry. The Mathematics Department cooperates with the Department of Education to provide courses in the teaching of Mathematics at the secondary level. The Department also offers a joint major in con- junction with the Center for Business and Economics in Manage- ment Science (Math Business). YOUR FUTURE IN MATHEMATICS Students trained in Mathematics and Statistics are employed in teaching and research on all levels and in working with physical, biological, social and behavioral scientists, as well as economists, business analysts, and computer scientists. Extensive undergrad- uate training in Mathematics also serves as an excellent basis for graduate studies in the above areas, as well as such interdisciplin- ary studies as operations research, information science, and man- agement science, and also as a basis for professional studies in medicine and law. MATH DEPARTMENT FACULTY; BACK L. to R. Jon L. Johnson, Ph.D.; Keith A. Failon, M.A. FRONT L. to R. Matthew Bazik, Ph.D.; Donald K. Mason, Ph.D. Chairperson. THE MUSIC DEPARTMENT THE DEPARTMENT AND FACILITIES The faculty and facilities of the Elmhurst College Department of Music are devoted to: 1. Service to the general college student by providing courses which are suitable to their background and which meet the fine arts requirement of the school. All academic music courses fulfill this requirement, although Music 290, Music 29 1 , Music 336, Music 343, Music 344, Music 345 and Music 346 are especially recommended. 2. Service to college students desiring preparation in music education and certifica- tion as music teachers. 3. Service to college students wishing to enter a career in music business. 4. Service to college students wishing to enter a career in piano teaching. 5. Service to students contemplating careers and further study as applied teachers and performers, church musicians, therapists, music librarians, composers, musi- cologists and arts managers. 6. Service to students wishing to pursue certificates in performance or in church music. 7. Service to students who wish to take part in music performing organizations. The Music Department recently moved to the modern, renovated facilities in Irion Hall, which include band and choir rehearsal rooms, a chamber music recital hall, classrooms, listening facilities, practice and teaching studios and a piano laborato- ry. A large concert hall and a three manual pipe organ are located in Hammersch- midt Chapel. The Department provides an organ, pianos, harpsichords, and a band and orchestral instruments for students ' use. A faculty of twenty-seven members makes up the instructional staff. YOUR FUTURE IN MUSIC Students in the Music Department are preparing for opportunities in public school music education, graduate schools, church music, and private teaching. Many students are now preparing for piano studio instruction and music-related business careers. Jobs in the Music Business field include publishing, manufacturing, arts management, sales, booking, and recording. THE DEICKE CENTER FOR NURSING EDUCATION Nursing offers a unique opportunity to find personal fulfillment and purpose. The baccalaureate prepared professional nurse plays a vital role in health care. Through service to humanity, the nurse earns and enjoys a deep sense of personal satisfaction and accomplishment. The professional nurse today can create new and expanding roles in a variety of community or acute care settings. The developing areas of preventive care and health maintenance are constantly enlarging the scope of professional practice. The increasing complexities and the expanding responsibilities have placed the professional nurse in a key position in society. The depth and breadth of baccalaure- ate education offers the future nurse practitioner a maximum range of opportunities and provides excellent preparation for graduate study. This foundation is developed in the nursing major by means of a wide range of selected courses and related clinical laboratory experiences. The liberal arts curriculum offers a framework to aid in understanding complex factors which influence mankind and his environ- ment. MUSIC DEPARTMENT FACULTY: Paul Wester- meyer, Ph.D. Chairperson. Missing: David Austin. M.M.; David Bates, M.M.; Douglas Beach, B.M.E.; Mi- chael Beert, M.M.; Kather- ine Bell, M.S.; Roger Birke- land, M.M.; Gregory Blackburn, M.M.; Gail Crosson, M.M.; Gregory Fox, M.S.; Steven Hendrick- son, B.A.; Paul Hermann, B.M.; Carolyn Hove, B.M.; Michael Johannesen, M.M.; Peter Kapsalis, M.M.; Paul Kelly, M.A.; Margaret Kerr, M.M.; Helen Kettner, M.M.; T. Howard Krueger, Ph.D.; Peter Labella, B.M.; Georgia Mangos, M.M.; Carol Nelson, M.M.; Thomas Parriott, M.M.; Michael Rogers, A.M.; Naomi Rowley, D.M.A.; Marian Schap, M.A.; Duane Thamm. NURSING DEPARTMENT FACULTY: BACK L. to R. Jana Heckman, M.S.N.; Diana Halfer, M.S.N.; Jean Karnstedt; Paula Brabec, M.S.N.; Debra Byron, M.S.N. ; Patricia Harlow, M.S.N. FRONT L. to R. Nancy Krier. Pat Hatz, M.S.N.; Betty Klaassens, M.S.N. ; Kathy Scanlon, M.S.N. ; Lynda Slim- mer, M.S.N.; Lin Drury; Lenny Killmer. Missing: Kathy Deardorff, M.S.N.; Mary Foote; Yvonne Helmer, M.S.N.; Joanne Heppes, M.S.; Susan Maczak. M.S.N.; Mary Ellen Simmons, M.S.N.; Marilyn Spikes, M.S.N.; Virginia Wenk, M.S.N.; Jean Lytle, M.S.N. Director Associate Professor of Nursing; Michael Armstrong, Ph.D.; Diane L. Cherney, M.S.N.; Lynne O ' Donnell. M.S.N. YOUR FUTURE IN NURSING In nursing, as in many professions, a college education lays the foundation for professional achievement and for personal and career satisfaction. A college eedu- cation with a major in nursing is the key that can open the door to your career in professional nursing. Graduates of an accredited college program in professional nursing are prepared to give high-quality care to patients and their families and to direct the nursing care given by other team members working with (hem. Graduates are qualified for employment as beginning level professional practitioners in a variety of settings: homes, community health agencies, hospitals, extended care facilities, the military homes, and others. Graduates of the baccalaureate nursing program have the educational background necessary for graduate study in nursing at the masters level; thus, if they wish, they may move more rapidh to the most challenging, demanding and rewarding opportunities in nursing, teaching, adminis- tration, clinical specialization, or research for w hich masters education is a require- ment. THE PHILOSOPHY DEPARTMENT THE DEPARTMENT The Department of Philosophy offers a comprehensive program for students who are majoring in Philosophy and who are interested in such graduate programs as theology, law, and the teaching of philosophy. The Department provides, as a matter of policy, the opportunity for students to become exposed to and to develop interest in all various approaches to philosophy currently viable. This policy is thought to advance the primary purpose of providing an atmo- sphere in which the student is encouraged to achieve the abilities required for applying philosophical principles and analysis in the understanding of present-day problems and the evaluation of pro- posal for their resolution. YOUR FUTURE IN PHILOSOPHY Majors in Philosophy tend to pursue a second major in preparation for graduate school, including advanced work in specific areas such as law and theology. Philosophy majors are currently working in civil service careers, education (limited opportunities), and fields related to the social sciences. CI Robert J. Clark, Ph.D. Chairperson of Philosophy Department. Sidney A. Gross, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Philosophy. Missing: Eugene Atkin, Ph.D. Director of Records; Assistant Professor of Philosophy. PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPART- MENT: L. to R. Rich Walker; M. Eileen Hackman, Chairperson; William Walton; Ron Wellman, Athletic Director. Missing; Al- len Ackerman; Michael Caruso; Alvin H. Hanke. THE PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT THE DEPARTMENT The Physical Education Department offers Elmhurst College stu- dents and the department ' s majors a comprehensive program in physical education. Four men and two women, with several part- time persons, administrate the work of the Department, which is segmented into: the physical education major program, service courses for all students, intramural sports, and intercollegiate ath- letics. YOUR FUTURE IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION With the increase in leisure time, many opportunities are arising for professionally educated personnel in all areas of physical edu- cation and related fields. A degree with a major in physical educa- tion would qualify the student to find employment in public schools, city playgrounds and recreational programs, camps, clubs, church recreation, industrial recreation, pools, YWCAs and YM- CAs. 124 THE PHYSICS DEPARTMENT THE DEPARTMENT AND FACILITIES Through an extensive laboratory program and a close student- faculty relationship, the Physics Department seeks to provide each student with strong preparation for a career in physics, astronomy, atmospheric science, engineering, or material science. The Depart- ment is well-equipped to carry out this program. Located in the College Science Center are: advanced instructional laboratories; machine, electronics, and woodworking shops; and a darkroom. One laboratory is devoted to the Department ' s three electron mi- croscopes. A separate building on the north end of the campus houses our 750,000-volt and 2.4 million-volt nuclear accelerators. These instruments, in conjunction with the electron microscopes, are used by students and faculty to study the effects of charged particle irradiation on materials. The Department is also involved in several high energy particle physics experiments at Argonne National Laboratory. These experiments are being carried out in cooperation with the University of Chicago, Ohio State University, the University of Illinois, Los Alamos Scientific Laboratory, and Argonne. Physics majors also are engaged in studies at Fermilab. Students are encouraged to participate in all phases of these re- search projects as part of their training. YOUR FUTURE IN PHYSICS Students with majors in Physics are prepared for graduate school as well as for careers in teaching, research, and industry. Most Elmhurst Physics graduates go on for additional graduate-level work, studying at universities such as Northwestern, Stanford, Cornell, Minnesota, Utah, Ohio State, etc. Those who did not continue on for an advanced degree often enter industry or a na- tional laboratory, usually beginning as a technical assistant. Since 1971, every student graduating from Elmhurst in Physics has ei- ther been accepted by a graduate school with financial assistance or has had one or more jobs available. Career prospects in science and engineering are currently excellent. Earl C. Swallow, Ph.D., Chairperson of Physics Department. James P. Morrison, Ph.D., Director of Electron Microscopy Program; Missing: loan-Mihail Ganea, Assistant Professor of Physics. B.S., M.S. THE POLITICAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT THE DEPARTMENT David S.Lindberg, Ph.D., Chairperson of Political Science Department; Missing: Royal J. Schmidt, Ph.D.; Charles Matzke, M.A. Politcal Science is one of the major disciplines included in the Social Sciences. The acquisition of some knowledge and understanding in this field is an essential part of any liberal arts approach to the problems of the modern world. The Department of Political Science at Elmhurst offers a variety of courses in the various sub-disciplines involved. These include American Government, Comparative Government, Political Theory, Public Administration, International Politics, Political Parties, Constitutional Law and related courses. Offerings arc especial!) designed to meet the needs of students interested in careers in government, the law. teaching, and business. Special intern courses in public administration provide direct experience in local government as a supplement to classroom experience. YOUR FUTURE IN POLITICAL SCIENCE Many Elmhurst College Political Science students have made excellent records in law schools. Many have gone on to private practice, business, and government. One is currently serving as a federal judge. Some are teaching in high schools, colleges, and universities. One served as an administrative assistant to the Governor of Kansas and more recently as Director of the Liscnhower Memorial Librar . A number have gone on to city management. Several recent graduates are entering careers in government administration at local, stale, and federal levels. 125 THE PSYCHOLOGY DEPARTMENT THE DEPARTMENT The Department of Psychology at Elmhurst College recognizes and strives to meet the individ ual student ' s goals and needs by encouraging a broad and systematic inquiry about one ' s self and others. The faculty in the Department is diverse in theoretical orientation and applied experience. Seven full-time and several part-time fac- ulty provide ample opportunity for students to learn as individuals, to have close contact with their teachers and to develop, without doctrinaire pressure, their own orientation to behavior and human experience based upon the principles of psychology. The Department has a variety of field experience and practicum opportunities offering on-site involvement in community mental health and other service organizations, opportunities for indepen- dent study, and facilities for laboratory research. There is an active chapter of Psi Chi, the national honor society in psychology, which sponsors a variety of activities of interest to the psychology student. Memberships are available to qualified students, as well as associ- ate memberships for interested students. YOUR FUTURE IN PSYCHOLOGY Students with majors in Psychology have numerous options avail- able to them upon graduation. A number of graduates continue their studies and receive advanced degrees in Psychology. Many students embark on careers such as community workers, para- professional mental health workers, research assistants, or as man- agers in various settings. Still others find their work in Psychology good preparation to enter professional fields such as Law, Medi- cine, or the Ministry. PSYCHOLOGY DEPARTMENT: Top Row: Dr. Michael Cunningham, Dr. Irene Trenholme, Dr. Jack Holbrook, Chairperson. Middle Row: Dr. Donna Goetz, Dr. Daniel Young. Bottom Row: Dr. Katherine Noll, Dr. Jean Tracy. Missing: Linda K. Powell. THE SOCIOLOGY DEPART- MENT The Sociology Department offers a wide vari- ety of courses in sociology, anthropology and social work for nonmajors and sociology mi- nors as well as sociology majors. Majors may specialize, if they wish, in criminology, human services or in an interdepartmental major in organizational behavior. The department has three full-time faculty — Dr. Brenda Forster, Ms. Catherine Key and Dr. James P. Smith, Chairperson. Many courses in the department include applied field projects using resources available in the Chicago metropolitan area. Students also have opportunities to do inde- pendent study and research projects as well as field placements in various social service agen- cies. 126 SOCIOLOGY DEPARTMENT: L to R. Catherine M. Key, M.A.; James Patrick Smith, Ph.D., Chair- person of Sociology Department; Brenda Forster, Ph.D. Missing: Judith Lorenzi, M.S.W. SPEECH COMMUNICATION DEPARTMENT: Top L. to R. Alan Weiger, Nancy Orcutt, John Gow, Dr. Don Low, Chairperson of the Speech Department, Charles Schmidt. Bottom L. to R. Judy Wilkin, Dr. Sarah Williams, Dr. Marjorie Goodban, Kathi Hall, Student Assistant. Missing: Joan Mhoon, Judith K. Morris. THE SPEECH COMMUNICATION DEPARTMENT THE DEPARTMENT AND FACILITIES Four majors are offered by the Department of Speech Communication. A student may major in Speech Communication, in Theatre, in Speech Education, or in Speech Language Pathology. In the co-curricular area, the Department offers opportunities for the student to gain practical experience in speech, radio, theatre and speech pathology. THE THEOLOGY AND RELIGION DEPARTMENT THE DEPARTMENT Theology is the disciplined study of the faith and life of a religious community. The focus of the Department ' s work is on probing the relationships between Christian faith and the contemporary world of learning and living. The Department also surveys the world ' s living religions and their involvement in the human struggle for meaning, justice, and hope. Included within this field is the study of the educational work of the Christian church. The Department seeks to deal with the theological foundations of that work together with the practical questions of developing a viable educational ministry. THEOLOGY DEPARTMENT: L. to R. Armin H. Limper, Ph.D.; Chairper- son of the Theology Department; Ronald G. Goetz, Ph.D.; Peter M. Schmie- chen, Ph.D.; James Barry, Ph.D. In speech and radio, the College station, WRSE-FM, is operated by the students and broadcasts to the College and community. The station offers a wide variety of programming from underground music to discussions of contemporary prob- lems. Through WRSE-FM, students gain experience in all phases of broadcast- ing, writing, news copy, engineering, announcing, program planning, and sta- tion management. Speech students also participate in occasional speech contests with entrants in duet acting, oral interpretation, and prose and poetry readings. In theatre, students supplement their academic programs through participation, on stage or back stage, in major and minor productions. Plans for the 1980-81 season include the following: Man of La Mancha, The Gingerbread Lady, The House of Blue Leaves, and an oral interpretation Reading Hour. Through the Elmhurst College Theatre, students gain experience in acting, design, construc- tion and, in general, working in all phases of theater arts. The College sponsors a chapter of Theta Alpha Phi, National Theatre Honorary. In Speech Pathology, students provide therapy for children and adults in the Speech Clinic, supervised by the Speech Clinic staff. The Clinic offers a wide variety of experiences for the undergraduate major in Speech and Language Pathology, including participation in diagnostic evaluations, screening tests of speech and hearing, and conferences and training sessions for parents. YOUR FUTURE IN SPEECH COMMUNICATION According to a recent national survey, college graduates with speech communi- cation degrees have entered a wide variety of positions. In business and industry, graduates are working in public relations, personnel, management, sales and marketing, advertising, industrial and labor relations, research and education. In government and social services, graduates are in social work, city planning, community development, administration, public office, internal revenue, volun- teer agencies and fund-raising and information services. Speech communication graduates are also teaching at all levels and working in administration, state and federal education departments, education testing, counseling, consulting and research. In the media and performing arts, jobs are available in theatre management, performance, radio-television production and management, newscasting, and community theatre development. Speech and language pathologists and audiologists provide services in public schools, colleges and universities, public and private speech and hearing clinics, state health or education departments, hospitals, private practices, and many areas of research. The majority of speech and language pathologists and audio- logists are employed in public school programs with colleges and universities being the second largest employer of these professionals. THE URBAN STUDIES PROGRAM THE PROGRAM The Urban Studies program is designed to provide the student with an interdisci- plinary, career-focused major. An integral part of the program is the use of the Greater Chicagoland Area as a laboratory for study. Field trips, guest speakers, and practical experiences combined with classroom instruction and research projects provide the student with a complete learning experience. The student is encouraged to develop a major which meets his or her need and specific interest. This may be accomplished by supplementing the Urban Studies core courses with courses from departments such as: Geography. Political Science, and Sociology. Andrew K. Prinz, Ph.D., Director of Urban Studies Program. BOARD OF TRUSTEES Back Row: L. to R. Lloyd J. Palmer, Thomas C. Dabovich, The Reverend Allen C. Blume, John W. Popp, Milton F. Darr, Jr., Dr. Ralph E. Lundgren, Thomas H. Price, Carl H. Holekamp. Middle Row: Alfred N. Koplin, Abner S. Ganet, Dr. George H. Langeler, Bruce C. Hammerschmidt, Patricia Bergstrom, John B. Kelly, Jr., The Hon- orable William J. Bauer. Front Row: President Ivan E. Frick, Raymond H. Giesecke, Chairman; Robert Stuart. Missing: Kenneth L. Block, Vice Chairman; Mrs. Robert C. Dyer, Erwin J. Goebel, Honorary Trustee; Louis H. Goebel, Honorary Trustee; Joel G. Herter, Secretary; The Reverend William F. Koshewa, Harold M. Mayer, The Reverend Kenneth B. Smith, Cecil A. Wooten. 130 MEET THE PRESIDENT HELEN TAYLOR SECRETARY TO THE PRESIDENT DR. PETER M. SCHMIECHEN DEAN OF THE COLLEGE Lorraine Anglet Secretary to the Associate Dean Jane Bates Secretary to the Dean of the College DR. JOHN BOHNERT ASSOCIATE DEAN F OR ACADEMIC ADMINISTRATION 1 DR. EUGENE ATKIN DIRECTOR, REGISTRATION AND RECORDS JAMES J. WILLIAMS DIRECTOR, CENTER FOR SPECIAL PROGRAMS DR. HELEN E. BEAUMONT DIRECTOR, EVENING AND SUMMER SESSIONS CENTER FOR SPE- CIAL PROGRAMS: L. to R. Back Row: Cynthia Fialco, Ruth A. Martin, Patricia Poskocil. Front Row: Vivian Wrob- lewski, Dr. Jean Gruber. Joan Lund. I EVENING SESSION: L. to R. Marilyn Rabens, Barbara Nicker- son. Virginia L. Dyck 134 I is JAMES J. WILLIAMS DIRECTOR, INSTRUCTIONAL MEDIA MEDIA CENTER: Bonnie Biagioli, Assistant; Kay Revane, Assistant; Kirk Perkins, Technician. LEFT: Jayne Joshu, Library Secretary; Marilyn Ehrlich, Library Clerk; Ruth Behle, ABOVE: Nancy Granahan, Library Clerk; Bette Stack, Library Clerk; Marge DeSchryver, Library Technical Assistant; Alane Mackay, Library Clerk. 136 DR. JAMES CUNNINGHAM DEAN OF STUDENTS PHYLLIS IOVINO SECRETARY, DEAN OF STUDENTS l 7 ASSOCIATE DEAN OF STUDENTS DIRECTOR, AUXILARY SERVICES JEFFREY SPIROFF, DIRECTOR OF FOOD SERVICES, FLORENCE STIEHL, FOOD SERVICE ASSISTANT FOOD SERVICE STAFF: L. to R. Back Row: Gorege Schrage, Paul Heider, Florence Medralski, Alice Olsen, Viola Vanderstuyf, MaryAnn Cardoni, Roseanne Prette, Renee Benjamin, Bertha Vancleve, Eugenie Gross, Dorothy Prentice, Florence Stiehl, Jeffrey Spiroff, Director. Front Row: Kate Koehler, Aune Saari, Gertrude Blauw, Grace Kunesh, Loretta Schoenbeck. Missing: Ethel Hild. Natalie Hess, Margaret Kistner, Janis Spiroff, Beatrice Moojewski, Mary Underdown. ' I 138 THE COLLEGE UNION Playing games in the SubCub! i 19 DR. JAMES BARRY REVEREND LYNN RYON COORDINATOR, COUNSELING SERVICES CHAPLAIN DIRECTOR OF CHURCH RELATIONS 140 HEALTH SERVICE: L to R. Kara Fleming, Student Aid; Joyce Stevens, R.N., Supervising Nurse; Lois Aurand, Secretary. BELOW: B. THOMAS BOESE DIRECTOR, PLACEMENT AND CAREER PLANNING : .1 1 mm 5 " ru „tr MICHAEL E. DESSIMOZ DIRECTOR, ADMISSIONS AND FINANCIAL AID ELIZABETH D. KUEBLER ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR, ADMISSIONS GARY F. ROLD DIRECTOR, FINANCIAL AID 142 143 KEN BARTELS, DIRECTOR OF DEVELOPMENT AND PUBLIC RELATIONS Seated: Dolores R. Koschalke, Administrative Secretary, Director of Development and Public Relations; Joan Lid, Secretary, Development Office. CHAPLAIN DIRECTOR, CHURCH RELATIONS. Lu Aiello Secretary, Director of News Bureau 145 Irene Millea Accounts Payable and Purchasing Marjory Auld Cashier BOOKSTORE: L. to R. Pam Sim, Marianne Gray. 146 PHYSICAL PLANT AND MAINTENANCE FULL TIME EMPLOYEES: BRUCE MATHER, DIRECTOR, PHYSICAL PLANT. ROSEMARY DAVIS, SECRETARY. CARPENTER DEPARTMENT: Edward Hagl, Head; Peter Kocol, Craig Wittenberg. CUSTODIAL MAINTENANCE DEPARTMENT: Walter Bishop, Head; Warren Bremer, Wilbur Brown, John Castaldo, Pat DiVito, Edward Earl. Steven Earl, Gwen Frost, Donald Hogan, Nancy Hogan, Dana Kline, George McCullar, James McPhail, Avidan Palomo, Kim Steele, Mark Wakely, Paul Wojtowicz, Paul Yoh. GROUNDS MAINTENANCE: Ragnar Moen, Head; Kevin Luby, Robert Wesley. MECHANICAL MAINTENANCE: Roy Wiemerslage, Head; Gerald Bennett, Wayne Gehrke, John Miller. PAINTING DEPARTMENT: Edward Hagl, Head; Allen Holda, John Michalec. STAFF HOUSING MAINTENANCE: Conrad Gasteier, Head; Dan Benefield Jr., Arnold Ricci. 147 FRESHMEN Aguilar, Gustavo S. Anderson, Heidi J. Anderson, Michael Antolak, Therese 151 Manhart, Leslie Manthei, Karen Markov, Frank Marzullo, Ann Minililz. Mall 155 156 157 158 SOPHOMORES Anderson, Christopher Anzalone, Gloriann Armstrong, Thomas J. Banker, Susan M. Barich, Lindsay P. 160 Larsen, Karen M. Lehman, Susan L. Linke, Louise A. Y Lucey, Jody Laurene Luka. Geri Anne Malpede, Christine L. Mantice, George C. Massiontoli, Cathy Mastandrea, Lisa M. Matthies, Lori A. Menconi, Stephen Mosley, Kenneth R. Meyers, Dawn K. Mueller, Roberta L. 164 JUNIORS Varner, Deborah Lynn Walgreen, Staccy Warrick, Karen Lynn Wcigel. Susan Hisc I " ' I SENIORS RITA M. BAYERS GERALDINE ELLEN BEST TIMOTHY G. BERTUCCI BLECHL 172 I 7.1 175 177 HOPE LYNNE MILLER MICHELLE L. MITTLER MICHAEL J. MOLLE JANET MONTI DIANE MOLTE YVETTE K. NORGELLO PAUL L. NUGARUS CAROL ANN OPRONDEK RICK J. PALANDRI 178 I B l SENIORS, GOOD-BYE AND GOOD LUCK! 183 ABRAMSON, RICHARD J; Lombard, II; Business Administration; ATO. ALTIERI, JAN; Itasca, II; Business Administration French; Fellowship of Squires 2,3,4; Activities Chairman 4; Women ' s Auxiliary Scholarship 4. BARTLETT, MARY ANNE; North Chicago, II; Psychology Sociology; P.R. Chairman for Little Sisters of Alpha Tau Omega 1,2; Art Director for ELM newspaper, Student Orientation Leader 2; Resident Assistant for Stanger Hall 3,4; Dorm Council; Tennis Team. BAYERS, RITA MARIE; Chicago, II; Health and Hospital Management; Vice President of Nursing Class of 1 98 1 3; ODK 3,4; Pi Gamma Mu 4; Psi Chi 4; Cultural Life Union Board Chairperson 3,4; Resident Assistant 4; Schick Hall Service Deck Su- pervisor 3; Admissions Hostess 3,4. BERTUCCI, GERALDINE F; Orland Park, II; Busi- ness Administration; Business Administration Economics Club 3; Interim Work Study; Small Business Institute. BEST, ELLEN PATRICIA; Chicago, II English; Pom-Pon Squad 1 ,2,3,4; Co-Captain 2,3; Alpha Phi 3,4; Chapter Promotion 3; President 4; Sigma Tau Delta 3,4; President 4; Greek Council 4; Omicron Delta Kappa 3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Orientation Leader 2,3,4; Dorm Council 1. BLECHL, TIMOTHY GERALD; Mt. Prospect, II; Biology; Tri Beta Biology Honorary 4; Alpha Epsi- lon Delta Honorary 4. BRESKE, RICHARD K.; Chicago II.; Music Busi- ness; Campus Life Council 3,4; Chairman 4; Invest- ment Committee 3; Resident Assistant 2; Intramur- als 1,2,3,4; Band 1,2,3,4; Choir 3; Jazz Band 1,2; Omicron Delta Kappa 3,4; Vice President 4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities 3,4; Jazz Festival 1,2,3,4; Manager 3; Judges Host 4. BUCAR, JAMES F.; Antioch, II; Urban Studies Psychology; Varsity Tennis 1,2,3,4; Letterman 1,2,3,4; Most Improved Player 1,2; Captain 3,4; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Univer- sities and Colleges 3,4; America ' s Outstanding Names and Faces 4; Washington Semester Honors Program 4; Alpha Epsilon Delta 1,2; Tri-Beta 1,2; Campus Life Council 3,4; Dorm Council 3,4; Social Life Committee 1,2; Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes 1,2,3,4; Pi Gamma Mu 3,4. BUNT, JEAN CAROL; LaGrange Park, II; English. BURKNAND, CAROL ANN; Berwyn II; Finance. CARLSON, BARBARA A.; Marketing Manage- ment; Business and Economics Club 4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4; International Club 1,2. CHAWLA, MANROOP KAUR; Lombard, II; Biol- ogy; Tri-Beta 3,4; Vice President 4; ADE 4; Inter- national Club 2,3. COONEY, JAMES E; South Holland, II; Business Administration; Basketball Team 3,4; Captain 4. DAHLE, JAMES; Elmhurst, II; Business Market- ing. DAILLY, THOMAS WILLIAM; Roselle II; Busi- ness Management. DAVIS, KAY CONNOLLY; Elmhurst, II; Art; Stu- dent Representative to Department of Education 3; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Dean ' s List 3,4. DE ZUR, DONA JEAN; Elmhurst, II; Accounting; Pom Pon Squad 3; Alpha Phi 4. DAVIS, KEITH ALLAN; Business Administration; Franklin Park, II. DICK, JAMES E.; Downers Grove, II; Business Ad- ministration. DIDYK, OKSANA; Addison, II; Business Adminis- trations; Economics German; International Club 1,2,3,4; Alpha Mu Gamma 3,4; Phi Kappa Phi 3,4; Delta Mu Delta Vice President 3,4. DIEZEL, MERCEDES EILEEN; Elk Grove Village, II; Business Administration. DUDA, BARBARA SCHLUP; Downers Grove, II; Information Systems; Business and Economics Club 4; Delta Mu Delta 4. DUFFY, PAUL A.; Elmhurst, II; Chemistry. EATON, LINDA LOU; Villa Park, II; Marketing Speech Communication; Business and Economics Club 1; WRSE 1,2,3,4; Chief Engineer 2; Phi Kappa Phi 3,4; Vice President 4; Delta Mu Delta 3,4; Omicron Delta Kappa 3,4; Theta Alpha Phi 4; Elmhurst College Speech Team 3,4; Elmhurst Col- lege Theatre 4. ELLIS, HENRY LOUIS; Detroit, Michigan; Ac- counting. FALBO, GINA MARIA; Elmwood Park, II; Business Administration Psychology; Fellowship of Squires 2,3,4; Activities Chairman 2; Secretary 3; Vice President 4. FASSL, SHIELA MYRLE; Downers Grove, II; Busi- ness Administration, Alpha Tau Omega 4; Treasur- er 4; Theta Alpha Phi 2,3,4; Treasurer 2,3; Business Club 2; Womens Softball 1,2,4. FAVIA, DIANA J.; Melrose Park, II; Elementary Education; Honor Student 3,4. FENCKA, LINDA JOANNE; Hillside, II; Market- ing Economics; Maranatha 1,2; Business Mana- ger — Elmhurst LEADER 3,4; International Club 3; Business and Economics Club 2,3. FLEMING, KARA L.; Chatham, II; Nursing; Worked at Jazz Festival 1,2; Orientation Commit- tee 2,3,4; Religious Life Committee 2,3; Orienta- tion Leader 3,4; President of Nursing Class 3,4; Omicron Delta Kappa, Treasurer 4. FOOTE, TOM J.; Chicago Heights, II.; Business Ad- ministration; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Football 1,2,3,4; Ju- dicial Board 3; Resident Assistant 4. FREDERICKS, NATALIE JOY; Wood Dale II; Ac- counting; Sigma Tau Delta 1,2,3; Delta Mu Delta 3,4; Phi Kappa Phi 3,4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4. FRICK, DANIEL E.; Elmhurst, II.; Theta Alpha Phi 3,4; Vice President 4; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities 4; Omicron Delta Kappa 4; Sigma Tau Delta 4; Phi Gamma Mu 4; Elmhurst College LEADER Newspaper 3,4; Feature Editor 4; Elmhurst College Choir 4; Elm- hurst College Madrigal Singers 4; Cultural Com- mittee 3,4; Elmhurst College Theatre Productions 3,4; Jazz Festival, Security 3; Judges Host 4. FULLEM, LAURA J.; Bloomingdale, II. Nursing Psychology; Campus Life Council 3,4; Resident As- sistant 4; Schick Hall Dorm Council 3; Omicron Delta Kappa 3,4; Pi Gamma Mu 4; Student Orien- tation Leader 3; Nursing Class of 1981 Vice Presi- dent 3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4. GENTILE, JULIE; Berkeley, II; Marketing; Alpha Phi. GIBSON, CAROL JOYCE; Chicago. II; Psycholo- gy; Speech Communication Education; Pom-Pon Squad 2,3,4; Theta Alpha Phi 4; Alpha Phi 3,4; Vice President Elmhurst College Panhellenic 4. GEISLER, LAWRENCE, E; Schaumburg, II; Busi- ness. GRIGIC, LINDA ANN, Western Springs, 11; Art Speech Communications; WRSE Radio 1,2,3,4; Disc Jockey 1,2,3,4; Engineer 1; Newscaster 2; Traffic Manager 3; Head Record Manager 2,3; Concert Emcee 3,4; LEADER 1,2,3; Theatre 2,3; Commuters Club 1; Dance Marathon 1. GRIPPO, DEAN MICHAEL; Park Ridge, II; Chem- istry; American Chemical Society 3,4. HAACK, JANICE: Elmhurst, II; Accounting. HAMANN, DAVID JOHN; Wheaton, II; Math Mi- nor — Computer Science, German; Alpha Mu Gam- ma 3; Phi Kappa Phi 3,4. HARO, KIMBERLEE JEAN; Schaumburg, II; Nursing; Choral Union Park District Choir 3,4; Deike Center for Nursing Education Honor Society 4. HAWKINS, NAOMI MARIE; Mt. Prospect. II; Psy- chology. HEMP, MARTHA R.; Palatine, II; Business Admin- istration. HERDEG. PETER C; Forest Park, II; International Business. HERNANDEZ, VIVIAN; Chicago, II; Psychology; Pi Gamma Mu. HOUGH, BARBARA E.; Sterling. II; Political Sci- ence; Action Committee 2; Student Orientation Leader 2,3; Orientation Committee 2.3; Stanger Dorm Council 2; Chairperson Religious Life Com- mittee 2,3; Washington Semester Program 3; Chairperson Social Life Committee 4; Union Board 2,3,4; President Omicron Delta Kappa 3,4; Pi Gam- ma Mu 3,4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Who ' s Who in Ameri- can Colleges and Universities 3.4; Lincoln Laureate Award 4; Homecoming Queen 4. HOFF. WILLIAM W ALTER; LaGrange Park. II; 185 Marketing. HUFFAKER, DONNA MARIE; Wheeling, II; Mar- keting Management. HUIZINGA, DIANA JEAN; Hickory Hills, II; Speech-Language Pathology Psychology; Omicron Delta Kappa 4; ELMS Yearbook 1; Religious Life Committee 1,2,3,4; Nurses Christian Fellowship, Secretary Treasurer 1 ,2; President 3,4; Orientation Leader 2,3; Psi Chi 2,3,4; International Club 2,3,4; Fellowship Christian Athletes 2,3,4; LEADER writer 2,3; Intramurals 2,3; Social Life Committee 3; Student Host 3,4; Who ' s Who 3,4; Geographical Society 3; Dorm Council 3; Jazz Festival Host 3; National Students Nurses Association 3,4; Nurses Association International 3; Resident Assistant 4; Phi Gamma Mu 4; Speech-Hearing Club 4; Ameri- can Speech-Hearing-Language Association 4; Na- tional Speech-Hearing-Language Association 4; Maranatha 2,3; Chaplaincy Committee 3; Dean ' s List. JONES, MARTIAN L.; Lombard II; Economics History; Pi Gamma Mu; Intramurals. KACIN, CAROL LEE; Elmhurst II; Business Ad- ministration. KARCZEWSKI, JANET LYNN; Elmwood Park, II; Business Administration Minor: English; Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister 1,2,3,4; Treasurer 3, Vice President 4; Delta Mu Delta 3,4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Sigma Tau Delta 4. KAUCKY, ROBERT GEORGE; Berwyn, II; Busi- ness Administration; Delta Mu Delta 4. KINTZEL, AUDREY RUTH; St. Louis Mo; Philos- ophy Psychology; Sociology Student Host Coor- dinator 3,4; Student Orientation Leader 2,3,4; Judi- cial Board 3,4; Secretary 4; National Honor Society. KIRCHOFF, KARLA JAN; Elmhurst, II; Psycholo- gy Sociology. KOBUS, DEBRA ELISE; Glendale Hts.; II; Biology Psychology; Alpha Epsilon Delta 3,4; Beta Beta Beta 3,4; Phi Alpha Phi 3,4; Historian 4; Treasurer 4. LUSK, MATY PAT; Evergreen Park, IL; Psycholo- gy; Sociology. MADSEN, JAMES D.; Elmhurst, II; Business Man- agement. MAKARZYK, JUDITH MARY; Chicago IL; Speech-Language Pathology. MANSHO, LAURA M.; Wheeling, IL; Informations Systems; Delta Mu Delta 4. MARTIN, PATRICIA ANN; Elmhurst, II; Commu- nications; WRSE 1; Music Director 2; Business Manager 3; Program Director 4; Union Board 4; Orientation Leader 2,3,4. McDUFFEE, ETTA M.; Wheaton, IL; Nursing. MILLER, HOPE LYNNE; Clintonville, WI; Nurs- ing; Student Orientation 2,3; LEADER staff mem- ber 3,4; Pi Gamma Mu 4. MITTLER, MICHELLE L.; Reinbeck, Iowa; Choir, 1 ; Dean ' s List 3,4; Phi Gamma Mu 4; Student Hos- tess 2,3,4. MONTE, JANET ELAINE; Elmhurst IL; Psycholo- gy; Psi Chi 2,3,4; Phi Kappa Phi. MRAZ, PAULINE JANET; LaGrange IL; Psychol- ogy- NORGELLO, YVETTE KAREN; Downers Grove IL; Business Administration; Choir 1; Business Economics Club 3,4; Phi Gamma Mu; Dean ' s List. ONBARGI, SUZANNE HAMASSEN; Elk Grove IL; Chemistry French; Vice President of Phi Kappa Phi 3,4; Member of Alpha Mu Gamma 3,4; Student Affiliate of American Chemical Society 2,3,4. OPRONDEK, CAROLANN; Oak Brook, IL; Psy- chology; Cheerleading 1,2,3; Basketball and Base- ball Co-Captain, Captain 3; Dorm Representative 1,2,3; Resident Assistant 4; Father-Daughter Dance Chairperson 2; Intramurals 2,3; Homecom- ing Queen Nomination 2,4; Psi Chi 3,4; Stanger Halloween Party Chairperson 4; Omicron Delta Kappa 4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities 2. PALERMO, PATRICIA ANN; Bensenville, IL; Chemistry Biology; Alpha Epsilon Delta 2,3,4; Beta Beta Beta 2,3,4; American Chemical Society 3, Treasurer 4; Alpha Mu Gamma 3,4; Phi Kappa Phi. PARKER, JAMES J.; Elmhurst, IL; Business Ad- ministration; Delta Mu Delta. PASTERNOCK, PATTI J.; Elmhurst, IL; Business Administration Elementary Education; Elmhurst, IL; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Omicron Delta Kappa 3,4; Delta Mu Delta 3,4, President 4; Phi Gamma Mu 4; Resident Assistant 3,4; Business and Economics Club 1,2,3, President 3, Vice President 3, Secretary 2; ATO Little Sisters 1 ,2; Student Host 2,3,4; Dorm Council 2,3. PARTYKA, STANLEY F.; Bensenville, II; Account- ing; Co-Editor of College Newspaper 1,2,3. PATZ, CAROL G.; Elmhurst, IL; Business Adminis- tration Management. PIKE, KATHLEEN ANNE; Roselle, II; Interdepart- mental Communication; ATO Little Sisters 2,3,4, President 3; Sigma Kappa 3,4, Pledge President 3; Greek Council 3; Neibuhr Hall Representative 3; Intramurals 3,4. POCZATEK, JEFF JOSEPH; Chicago, IL; Manage- ment Economics Business Administration; Omi- cron Del ta Kappa 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Delta Mu Delta 3,4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Univesities 3,4; Varsity Baseball Team 2,3; Head Male Cheerleader 2,3,4; Student Representative on the Executive Board of the Bluejay Backers 3,4; Orientation Leader 2,3,4; Resident Assistant 4; Business and Economic Club 2,3,4; Antler Society 2,3,4; Office, Court Jester; Intramurals 2,3. PUNT, SARAH WALTON; Westmont, IL; Interde- partmental Communications. RAKSTIS, RUTH M.; Hickory Hills, IL; Nursing; Girls Tennis Team 1,2. RANDERSON, BETH GLORIA; Lagrange, IL; Business Administration; Omicron Delta Kappa 4; Delta Mu Delta Secretary 3; Alpha Mu Gamma 3; Sigma Kappa, Vice President, Treasurer; LEAD- ER 1,2,3, Feature Editor 3; Pom Pon Squad 1; Christian Science Organization 1,2,3; Vice Presi- dent, Secretary; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities 3; National Dean ' s List 3,4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4; Tennis Team 2; Campus Life Council 4; Secretary. REHER, JEFFERY ALAN; Lombard, II; Political Science Public Administration; Football 1,2,3,4, CCIW Player of the Week 3, Most Improved Player 3, Captain 4; Honors Program 1; Leadership Con- ference 3; Pi Gamma Mu 4. REID, KAREN K.; Woodridge, IL; Biology; Beta Beta Beta 2,3,4; Secretary 3; Alpha Epsilon Delta 2,3,4, Historian, 3, Secretary 4; Phi Kappa Phi 3,4. RICHERT, BARRY ALAN; Elmhurst, IL; Speech Communications English; WSRE 1,2,3,4, Pro- gram Director 2,3; Newspaper 3,4, Music Director 3; Christian Science Organization 1,2,3,4, Treasur- er 4; Sigma Tau Delta 4; Omicron Delta Kappa 4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities 3; Forensics Team 2,3,4. RITTER, DAVID PAUL; Villa Park, IL; Manage- ment Business Administration. ROBACK, SUSAN G.; Bensenville, IL; Accounting; Newspaper 1; Cultural Life 1. RODRIGUEZ, ELAINE MARQUERITE; River Forest, IL; Business Administration Management; Tennis Team 1,2,3; Captain 4; Sigma Kappa 1,2,3,4, Registrar 3. NELLI, DONALD JOSEPH; Melrose Park, IL; Business Management; Fellowship of Squires 4. RUBACH, LORELEI F.; Lockport, IL; Business Ad- ministration. SHEDI, SHAHRZAD; Tehran, Iran; Art. SCHEPPACH, BARBARA ANN; Elmhurst, II; Psy- chology Minor Computer Science; Pi Gamma Mu 4; Psi Chi 4; Dean ' s List 3,4. SEAMAN, MARYJEAN; Roselle. II; Accounting Business Administration. SEVERSON, RANDI JOY; Carol Stream, IL; Mar- keting; Phi Kappa Phi 3; Delta Mu Delta 4. SICKLES, ROSANNA; Hoffman Ests. IL; Elemen- tary Education. SIMKUS, KAREN; Carol Stream, IL; Nursing. STEWERT, STEPHEN DONOVAN; Villa Park. IL; Business Accounting; Delta Mu Delta 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4. STONIKAS, MARTIN PAUL; Flossmoor, Market- 186 ing; A.T.O. 2,3,4; Treasurer 3; President 4, C.L.C. 2,3; Orientation Leader 2; Schick Hall Dorm Coun- cil 2,3; Athletic Life Committee l; Jazz Festival Stage Crew 1,2,3; Special Events Committee 2,3; Board of Trustees Business Committee 2,3. STOPKA, GREGORY J.; Wood Dale IL; Geogra- phy Urban Studies. STRAIN, ELIZABETH STACY; Indianapolis, Indi- ana; English Psychology; Schick Hall Council Al- ternate Representative 2; Schick Hall Council Re- presentative 3,4; C.L.C. Secretary 3,4; Cultural Life Committee 3,4; Secretary 4; Leadership Con- ference 3; Academic Standings 3,4; Schick Hall Desk Supervisor 4; Elmhurst College Representa- tive: Indiana-Kentucky United Church of Christ Conference 2,3; Students for Kranz Committee 4. SULLIVAN, EUGENE P.; Elmhurst, IL; Chemistry; Tri-Beta 2,3,4; Alpha Epsilon Delta 4. SUNDERLIN, MARJORIE S., Schaumburg, IL; Accounting; Delta Mu Delta 4; Women ' s Forum 3,4. Pi Gamma Mu 4; Hockey Club 2,3,4. WAGNER, JAMES STEVEN; NorthLake, IL; Business Management Urban Studies. WEBER, BETHANN; Park Ridge, IL; Speech Edu- cation Theatre — English; Theta Alpha Phi 2, Sec- retary 3,4; Choir 2,3; Theatre Assistant 1,2,3,4; Forensics Team 2,3; Cultural Life 3,4; Madrigal Costumer 2,3. WEBER, NANCY N.; Oak Lawn, IL; Nursing; Vice- President Dorm Council 1. YORK, DIANA MARIE; Valparaiso, Indiana; Elm- hurst College Choir 1,2; Madrigal Singers 1; Stu- dent Orientation Leader 3,2; Chairperson, Social Life Committee 3; Omicrom Delta Kappa 3,4; Ad- vertising Director The Leader 2,3. ZIMMERMAN, MARGI; Hinsdale, IL; Elementary Education; Alpha Phi 3,4, Vice President 4; Phi Kappa Phi 3,4; Pi Gamma Mu 4; Intramurals 2,3,4; Education Club 3,2. TORTORICE, CAROL LYNNE; Schaumburg, IL; French; Pom Pom Squad 1,2,3 Secretary; Alpha Mu Gamma 2,3,4, Secretary; Phi Gamma Phi 4; Business Economics Club 2,3; Alpha Phi Pledge Class Vice President 4. TORTORICE, CATHY ANN; Schaumburg, IL; Marketing French; Pom-Pon Squad, Treasurer 1,2; Business Economics Club 3; Alpha Phi Pledge Class Treasurer 4; Alpha Mu Gamma, President 4, Vice-President 3; Phi Kappa Phi 4. TOTH, SUSAN JEAN; Germantown, WI; Psycholo- gy Theology Minor: Sociology; Elmhurst College Choir 1,2,3,4, Business Manager 4; Elmhurst Col- lege Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4; Elmhurst College Year- book 1,2,3, Editor In Chief 4; Jazz Festival Hostess 2,3,4; Leadership Conference Steering Committee 3; National Dean ' s List 3,4; Omicron Delta Kappa 3,4; Pi Gamma Mu 4; Psi Chi 3,4; Religious Life Committee 4; Students for Kranz Committee 4; Student Orientation Leader 3; Union Board 3,4; Chairperson 3,4. TROTTA, JANE ELIZABETH; Lombard, IL; Busi- ness Administration; Basketball 1,2,3, Captain 4; Softball 1,2,3,4, Captain 3,4; Delta Mu Delta 3,4; Phi Kappa Phi 3,4; Omicron Delta Kappa 4; Pi Phi Chi 4; Football Statistician 1,2,3,4; Hockey Club Scorekeeper 2,3,4; Athletic Committee 3. VANdeVEN, AMY D., Western Springs, IL; Speech Communications; College Radio Station 1,2,3,4, Engineer 1, Traffic Manager 4; Staff Writer for Leader 2; Library Assistant 3,4. VELIUS, RUTH IRENE; Brookfield, IL; Physical Education; Volleyball 1,2,3,4; Basketball 3; Student Orientation Leader 4; Resident Assistant 4; Fellow- ship of Christian Athletes 3,4. VIOLA, SHARON ANN; Hillside, IL; Accounting Finance. WACHOWIAK, BRADLEY K.; Westmont, IL; Bi- ology; E conomics; Alpha Epsilon Delta 2, Presi- dent 3, Treasurer 4; Tri-Beta 3,4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; LORI DALESANDRO 1981 ELMS EDITOR To sum up in words what this book is all about — my roommate Tisa Rebeschini — who has observed the work and effort behind the Elms, has described it in these words ......... For some the ending of this school year means new adventures and experiences. For others it ' s another step forward to their life goals. For each graduate it means leaving a place that they once called home. It means leaving friends and dusty dorm rooms that once were full of life. As each student turns back to bid their last farewell, each one will remember something different. For many the memory of finals week will pop into their mind as they remember how much they just wanted to quit . . . but didn ' t. So now the feeling of victory will overcome them as they walk out into the world to take their place on societies wheel of life. But for the undergraduates — new hope and patience fill our minds as we edge closer to our goals. i Sure, we too will want to quit and throw the no-doz out the window, along with our books, but we will succeed as long as we want to. And to the class of ' 81 we will leave them with this . . . A memory is everything you ' ve done, hoped for, and achieved May you always remember. One last Thank- You goes to Mr. Dick Moore, yearbook representative, for his patience and guidance to complete this book. 188


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Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1

1980

Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1

1982

Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1

1983

Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1

1984

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.