Northeastern Illinois University - Beehive Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1978

Page 1 of 232

 

Northeastern Illinois University - Beehive Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1978 Edition, Northeastern Illinois University - Beehive Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1978 Edition, Northeastern Illinois University - Beehive Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1978 Edition, Northeastern Illinois University - Beehive Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1978 Edition, Northeastern Illinois University - Beehive Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1978 Edition, Northeastern Illinois University - Beehive Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1978 Edition, Northeastern Illinois University - Beehive Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1978 Edition, Northeastern Illinois University - Beehive Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1978 Edition, Northeastern Illinois University - Beehive Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1978 volume:

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V ,X-5-. ,: r-az, W, V5 N.. - N- . -2,-Jw. , .- -e -.mr-1 ,,, . . .- 9T.-:v:-- -ref:-wg V- -1- f- i '- ' 'vN:1,v-Q.: ---.-A111 11.1. ' -ze- - . 0 - 212112-,, 1 .,:-mlpiig-Q-fr'-. , ig' ,w . , ' " '.?f5'f'1-,113 :ffl-.Tuff Y- 21 - P31-:kai-WA-Q. ce- pf-mfww - - - ' ' 1 f -Q, -rf'- - . Qekei.:z-1fg--nf,.1L- - ' 'f -, , vu: Q, nf.-Q. . .. ,sw . -1 X -L :11.::EI21- ff ' '- ,.. -,,.. f - E..-3 Clcimmmratlon A w J w 4 ' ' A I fl J . 1 a j - , , ,, - ,, A fl- 'T 35 Pt iv-AH Y 'i li E2 l ll fr l l. Office of the President Su Uyeda, Secretaryp lean Kelchauser, Assistant to the Presidentg Dr. Ronald Williams, Presidentg Linda Kilroy, Administrative Aid to the Executive Assistantgll Florence Michelini, Administrative Assistant. l f----A r K. A University Should Noi Be Forced fo Conform fo Sfondorcls"i' 'x 4 nf. Ronald williams Presidenf-Northeastern, Illinois University ,X t a l 5 1 l ti l ll I l . I- Lan Aclminisfrafive Affairs The goal ofthe Office of the Vice President for Administrative Affairs is to provide administrative support to students, faculty, and Civil Service employees in the areas of budget, Business Services, lnstitutional Studies and Planning, Personnel and Physical Facilities. Right: Dr. William Lienemann, Vice President for Administrative Affairs ,se 14"- 5 a -if Sandra Faloona, Assist. To Vice President Aline Lavin, Secretary Pamela 33f1Tl3E0i Administrative Aide 'K Academic Affairs Row 1: loe Braun, Gail, Diane Hirsch, Rose Anis Row Z: lohn Cownie, Ken Stetson, Kathleen Eldward, Florence Levy 38 v...-ni Sfudenf Affairs in gn-1 W ..,. J .. V A 1, 5. 'ff'-'u i QV 5 4 . X f, LW 'T-is R Dr. Daniel Kielson, Vice-President for Student Affairs, Barbara Cook, Assistant to V.P. for Student Affairs, Barbara Gordon, Administrative Secretary to V.P., Lottie Kaplan, Secretary to Assistant to V.P., Record Keeper for Student Activities Clubs, Olga Bugrak, Student Aide, Pat Jefferson, Student Aide l ! I I ll l l ll E y- .jp University Counseling Center The University Counseling Center provides a variety of services for all students. The program involves academic advisement including orientation to UNI as well as counseling for vocational or personal reasons. Specific counseling is also available for foreign students and handicapped studentsg sessions are also conducted for any students wishing to participate in group experiences. All services of the University Counseling Center, including testing, are free. All information shared with counselors is confidential and is never released without consent of the student. Students with concerns which can- not be met within the Counseling Center are referred to other UNI areas or to resources within the community. Catherine Jones, Barbara Bales, John Hoeppel, Barbara Behrendt, Dorothy McCreery, Dennis Duginske, Griff Pitts NN 0 Q " I WWW 'SWVS' .yy New Counselor John Hoeppel ,awww ZDWH 7 i f f If W gy Valefle Z GGHHENEF D'f9Ct0f Katt? Degnafl Aide Constance K. Pettinger, Graduate Placement Officer The Career Services Office provides general career information for education, liberal arts, business and management, information science and masters programs at Northeastern. Credential files or resume files are established for those graduates wishing to do so. Career Services also offers resume writing and interviewing workshops where prospective graduates learn the approved techni- ques for applying for employment. The annual Government Career lnfo Cay gives everyone an opportunity to meet with representatives from federal, state, and local agencies to determine current hiring trends. Student teaching seminars provide bachelors degree educa- tion graduates with information regarding certification, job prospects, etc. All prospective graduates are encouraged to come to the office to find out about recruitment procedures, job vacancies, grad. school admission test applications, etc. Students seeking general career and iob outlook info also are welcome. 5 4 f ff f ve, f X X Wiz Health Services Left to Right: Margaret Thoma, Secretary, Zelda Medansky R.N., Marion Etten, R.N. Campus Ministry .,,,v,p,, flax! M fr rv "4 .. Lett to Right: Michael Brown, Rabbi Ernst Lodge, Reverend Fred Hill, Karla Rindal, June Rizzolo, Father John Price Campus Ministry at Northeastern exists to serve all the members ofthe University community. The development of the whole person is at once the concern of Higher Education and of religion-in their respective and complimentary ways. lt is their firm conviction that ministry is a responsibility that belongs to each person in their shared humanity. Their commitment to this ideal is their reason for be- ing here. But they are also here to join you in serving each other. Budget Office Lett to Right: Allen Knox, Howard Feathuston, Belle Jacobson, Terry Feick Library Sta ff Lett to Right: Shirley Norinsky, Sylvia Giles, Carol Kyras, Joseph Gregg, Marilyn Brown -W Barbara Brumann, Evangeline Mistarls, Wanda Kolatorowicz, Sara Schwarz, Oswald Lowery, Zita Stukas Judith Braman Helen Camberis Caroline Koschnitzke Robin Jacob Virginia Copeland Lynn Hirsch, James McGregor, Marian Garb wiv? , 3 i J f M mf ls M Ann Nlelchior, Hermia Ramos, Ruth Spetch, Joyce Mills, Albert Jen, Karen Lee, Betsy LaFond, Regina Pitts, Roberta Norkiewitz, Nicoletta Fritts, Joyce Koclnski Gene Pearlstein, Ruth Swanson Evaluations Office 'Y ., I Row 1: June Carsello, Thanh Ho, Kim. Row 2: Rosemary Kerwin, Marilyn Hebda, Beatrice Mattila, Linda Narozny Dorothy Bacon Eva Coley Coordinator Office of Evaluations. Records Office I -ff""' Row 1: Pinky Cole, Ileana LaBoy, Evelyn Burdick. Row 2: Blossom Shkolnik, Mary Peterson, Elaine Sowell Lynn Schneider Kathy Meyer Alice Meyer Wendy lo Sepanik. Continuing Education The Office of Extentions and Con- tinuing Education enhances the univer- sity's outreach into the community through a variety of formal and informal academic offerings. The programs offered include Credit "Extension" classes located at on-campus and off- campus centers throughout the metropolitan community, non-credit "Mini-U" courses which focus on hob- bies, character expansion and current topics of interest, and "Community Listeners" Program in which members of the community are allowed to attend and participate in regularly scheduled on- campus classes, without charge and without credit. W Patty Noble, Blossom Levine, Tony Gruba, Chris Schaller, Ava Stein, Dr. Vernon Braun Financial Aids Office QM'-f' 'E' 2.1 Row 1: Hop Phan, Pam Portschy, Marie de Liszewski, Gardenia Hung Row 2: Annette Cohn, Anne Klein, lane Beese, Shirley Levin, Kathy Hurst Row 3 George West, lohn Hodges, lose Hernandez, Sue Klauke, Esther Levun 1 i Regisfrafion Office Rose Row, Alice Pierce, Denise Mentgen, Cyrille Rosenberg '57 Cashiers Office Donald Harper, Wealthla Featherston, Sue Sargis r 2 Admissions Office Row 1: Dee DaMala, Jayme Holmberg, Miriam Acevedo Row 2: Penny Trzcinski, Eric B, Nloch, Marion Skogsberg, Gloria Green, Emy Giraldo W ,4 -nw Q , W 'f 2.5 . .AVA , QF, F M 5 5543 M 4 Q . I W Q -.- .,,- .E H3 A ' Y W4 E -I X K1 1 K , .,-,. ,, T , i O., r f Gr V ,XTX 4 Qi 'il . fi, , . X ki! f ,, I, r, - Nw 'if x 3851 . ,L mA,.Q...,,,.,, ' UNls New Library Dedicated ,rwmxiecfax f On Thursday May 18, Northeastern's Library was dedicated. The week of May 15 was dedicated to this ceremony. The welcome was done by Leon Davis, Chairman, Board of Governors of State Colleges and Universities. The accep- tance of the library for the students was given by Robert Kosinski, President, Student Senate, The acceptance for the faculty was given by Angelina Pedroso, Chairperson of the University Senate, Allen Knox, from the Budget Office, accepted for the Civil Service Staff, Tim 0'Connell, the President of UNI Alumni Association accepted for the Alumni, Beatrice Coleman, a participant in the Community Listeners Program, accepted for the community, and Melvin George, the University Librarian, accepted for the library. Ronald Williams, President, delivered a speech on the library and the Urban University. The presentation from the Alumni Association was delivered by Thomas Lasser. A reception followed the ceremony. The 4 story structure is 149,815 square feet, the seating capacity is 1,505 and the shelving capacity is 450,000. The cost of the library was S7,217,025.00. The library also has a lower level which houses study areas, books, and a lounge area. K V I 1 I ei J Z QK ,. S+ 4 1- K q Q N5 NX W , ,:i5ir9. Sm X K " Q K x Sligo X s EN -Q X 'F R . TQ aw., 6-nad... ..., ,. in-we-gg ,.N,,,., - Q bww s Q, bi Q s , Q Q i e'.-my In Q K X kg ., as .W Q.: sz: : x ' - U I Y g 222112 i , ,, is 3 ,mf , U is i I R 5 xvw Q k ,. s gk ' ,M Q . 5 ' 4 0 ,. ,Sq f A . K 1 4- M. 4 dl Q, 2? . A. ,, . .f .nw-' , 0 io 5 f x" ' , v l . .. , . ., . x ,,... 1 I if fb 5 V I I .K ,.-., ,,-:,,. 5 :VX :"i?'X:. - A. , i V 1 , 1 - in In 1 I I K i Y P 5 55 xx 2 i Qu v Q Q 5 Q 3 xi ' NS .xfs F ...A ,Q in 5, Q ll Q '53, L- 2- - R E K is M if? XX Va X-8 xy ww E X Q3 N? fl! ' Ii-, P 1 l I ' i ,'I , I I I Ir I I I I if I. 3 I I B Sharon Poder CStudent Aideb, Alyce Claerbaut QAdm. Asst.J, Dr. Eldridge Scales, Dean, Laurie I Narrey QSec.J. I V Dean's Office College of Educafion nv fi .o"""" 4 Dean's Office College of Liberal Arfs and Sciences Dr. Frank Dobbs, Dean D F k D bb D S san Zoltek fAdm. Aideb, Terri Friedlander CAdm. Sec.J, Patricia Reichart CAdm. Aideb. Anthropology The Department of Anthropology provides a wide background of knowledge ot the culture not only ofthe West, but of the world. They educate the students with our own culture and try to teach them to appreciate it in relation to world history and other cultures. Courses are available to satisfy both a major or minor program. Knowledge obtained from these courses are useful in other dis- ciplines such as Human Services, Sociology, Political Science, Geography, Business and Management and many others. 5 l ' l 'W' ,SQ Pierrot Grenade, Pat Tobin, Jayne Kamau, Valentine Cin lockerl. Norm Britan, Donna Schiller, loan Boman, Barbara Cropper Physics WFMMM fm in 4'-nf W ROW 1: Charles Nissim-Sabat. ROW 2: Mike Scafide, Miller Clarkson, Bob Kowalczyk, Bob Stehman. RGW 1: Anita Hobfoel, Prof. R.L. Gilbert, Prof. Surrender Puri. ROW 2: Prof. Charles Nissim-Sabat fChairpersonl, Zahedi Fateme CAideJ, Prof. Mitchel Sweig, Michael L. Seman tLab Supervisorj. The department of Physics offers courses leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Science and Master of Science. The department of Physics offers an undergraduate a variety of educational opportunities and a choice of a physics major in a liberal arts program, a physics major in a secondary education program, or a physics minor. Both programs are flexible, preparing the student for careers in teaching and industry or graduate study. Futhermore, they cover the essential principles of physics, plac- ing equal emphasis on the foundations of classical physics and the frontiers of contemporary research. i The Biology Department's diverse curriculum allows for Pre-Medical Training Medical Technology Training, a Bachelor of Science in Biology or in Secondary Educa tion. Courses dealing with animal and plant life allow for much lab work and use of microscopes. Members of the department are encouraging and strive toward promoting the success of each student in what ever biological field they choose Biology i .Ip -l I . l I ,l l l l-l lzll Il il Rv W ,,..-W--W aff Biology Department, Dr. E. Lutsch, Dr. C. Dupon, Dr. R. Goldberg, Dr. H. Stoltze, Dr. P. Smith, Dr. J. Crean, Dr. W. Lehmann, Dr. W. Barnes, Ms. P. Astrin, Dr. A Schari, Dr. F. Wiercinslii, Dr. R. Betz, Dr. l. Lerner, Dr. D. Fanslow, Dr. H. Lamp CChairpersonJ. Not Pictured: Dr. D. Hall, Dr. E. McAdrIe, Mr. U. Chayer, Mr. G Garden. Mwff V ffl ,. 4 yi ff W 2.-1 if W'- W A 7, r, ,OW WW JW af Chemistry Department, Row 1: Carol Ball CSec.J, Joyce Ball CAideJ, Dr. Wayne Svoboda. Row 2: Dr. Gloria Dimoplon, Dennis De Salvo fAideJ. Row 3: Dr. Paul Poskozim, Dr. Don Mason, Dr, loe Bachrach fChairpersonJ, Dr, Howard Murray, John Ryan Uechnical Asst.J. 7' Chemistry I The Chemistry Department, under the direction of Dr. Joseph Bachrach, supports a staff of six professors. The rigors of Chemistry I 8. ll seem sim- ple to the student who spends hours studying Quantitative Analysis and Chemical Thermodynamics. Throughout the program which may lead to either a liberal arts degree in Chemistry or one in Secondary Education, students are allowed many opportunities for experiments and use of chemical analysis equipment. vs Q Criminal Justice 5 1 MA l Various corrective approaches developed in the wake of causation theories of crime. The old theological and moralidsic theories of the criminal, seeing him as inherently perverse, encouraged concentration upon punishment, as retribution by society for evil. This attitude, indeed, still ex- ists. The 19th-century British jurist and philosopher tried to make the punishment fit the crime. Jeremy Bentham believed that pleasure could be measured against pain. He argued that the criminal would be deterred from the crime if he knew, specifically, the suffering he would experience were he caught. The 19th and 20th-century neoclassical school, rejecting fixed punishments, proposed that sentences be made to vary with the particular circumstances of a crime, such as the age, intellectual level, and emotional state of the offenderg the motives and other conditions that may have in- cited the crime, and the past record of the offender and the chances for his rehabilitation. At about the same time the so-called Italian school stressed measures for preventing crime, rather than for punishing it. Members of this school argued that the individual is shaped by forces beyond his control, and that he therefore connot be held fully responsible for his crimes. The contemporary scientific attitude generally, is that criminals are in- dividual personalities who can be understood only through knowing their life historiesg and that their rehabilitation can be brought about only through individual treatment. Criminal justice has come a long way, as has the study of it. A few years ago UNI didn't even have a criminal justice department, now they do and it . 11" is proving to be a valuable asset to the school's curriculum. Business and Management Business, the pattern of complex operations in the lives of men concerning all those functions that govern the production, distribution, and sales of goods and services for the benefit of the buyer and the profit of the seller. Control of produc- tion inthe modern world is largely in the hands of the individual businessmen or entrepreneurs, who organize and direct industry, induced to do so by the expecta- tion of private gain in the form of business profits. Since the beginning that ex- traordinary era of economic progress ushered in by the industrial revolution, old ways of conducting business have been modified, introducing new forms of business organization at the same time. The modification has enabled the many different branches of industry to adapt themselves to changing conditions and to function more easily, efficiently, and profitably. There are many forms of business organizations such as corporations and individual proprietorships. The business department has a big job in trying to teach students what to expect from the business world as it is so complex and unpredictable. Dr. Stanley Renas, Chairperson .so , Economics Department Row 1: Thomas E. Collum, Aretaine G. Yohannes, Sheldon H. Rothstein, Row 2: James A. Kokoris, Bernice A. Temple, David Sicz One of the most famous lines from the Broadway musical "Cabaret" is "Money makes the world go around." That's something interesting to think about, but possibly more in- teresting would be the question, "What makes money go around?" Economics, the social science that deals with the production, ex- change, and consumption of goods and services tries to answer that question. Courses such as Labor Economics and Urban Economics try to explain such things as depression, recession, poverty, and unemployment. Economics has both a major and minor program. As the Economy gets more and more complicated, the supply and demand curve goes up higher and higher for Economics majors. Many people become very frustrated because there is no one around to listen to them or talk to them. The English Department and English Language Program carry that problem one step further. Their problem is not who to communicate with, but how to com- municate and how to understand the per- son trying to relate an idea to the listener or reader. The English Language Program offers workshops teaching students the basics of how to use the English language. The English Department con- centrates on written works. They offer a variety of courses which instruct students in expressing their ideas on paper such as Expository Writing or Jour- nalism. Literature courses train the stu- dent in understanding the thoughts and feelings of others. The English Language Program and English Department are es- pecially important during this period of generation gaps and communication breakdowns. 62 English and English Language English Department, Row 1: Gerald Nemanic, Gary Brodsky, Harry White, Ely Liebow. Row Z: Robert Paine, June Verbillion, Dale DeVille, Earl Clark fChairpersonJ, Jacqueline Krump, Thomas Hoberg, Dorothy Patton. Missing: A. Bates, T. Brucker, D. Hoffman, C. Lawson, B. Lease, E. Libby, J. Tinsley. P X, . ...sm English Language Program, Row 1: Dr. Harold Hild fCoordinatorJ, Emily Ellison, Keith Petersen, Audrey Reynolds. Row 2: Ron Wendell, Allen Shechtman, Eugenia Norlock, Emma Fringes, Bob lVlcKay, Laurie Kaplan, Henry Russell. Foreign Language Foreign Language Department, Row 1: V. Naiera, S. Friedman, R. 0'Cherony, R. Gonzalez, B. Busse. Row 2: N. Coleman, 0. Rodriguez, F. Wiedemann, A. Pedroso, M. lackson, M. Samchyshyn, B. Galassi fChairpersonD, A. Milanesi. Learning and mastering a language can be very prac- tical. Opportunities in government, industry, science, business, library science, communication, translation and education await the Foreign Language maior. With people around the world becoming so much closer it almost becomes necessary to learn a foreign language. Courses in French, German, Greek, Italian, Polish, Russian and Spanish language are offered. A student can start a language program having never heard the language and end up speaking and writing it fluently in a few semesters. After learning the language he wants, the student can take literature or conversation courses. For those students that wish to learn the culture of a foreign land without learning its language there are civilization and culture courses offered through the Foreign Language Department. Foreign language students feel that it is worth their time to learn the language of Plato, Voltaire or Dostoevsky. Some literature can not be adequately translated into English, therefore to grasp this rich literature fully it must be read in its original language. Chekhov for example cannot be completely ap- preciated when read in any language but Russian. This is true of many other authors as well. The mastery of a foreign language can prove to be beneficial financially in career opportunities. A knowledge of one can enrich a person's cultural background. A M! W ff . wr Geography and Environmental Studies Karl M Kriesel WilliamL Howenstine Harry Karng Barbara Winston Robert Easton Missing C W DierickxfChairpersonJ W. Millard, M. Qutub The Geography Department offers a wide range of diversity in Geography and En- vironmental Studies. Aside from the familiar Economic and Cultural Geographyg Urban plan- ning, Water Resources and Population Problems courses are available to the undergraduate and graduate student. Professors and students work together on Urban Geography related problems, hoping to come up with workable solutions. Through the Geography Club students may par- ticipate in field trips to explore landforms and other points of geographical interest in the area. Earth Science 4 , gg gff Earth Science: C. Shabica, A. Forslev, M. Sood fChairpersonl. Right: H. Upadhyay. Missing: R. Doehler, R. Charlier, K. Thompsen sq ses.:-11, sg, NNW sw 7' ' The Earth Science Department offers courses ranging from Meteorology and Oceanography to Mineralogy and Economic Geology. These various courses offer a solid basis for the study of the earth and its processes. Numerous field courses are offered affording students practical application and experience with the knowledge they have gained in the classroom. A warm atmosphere develops between the professors and their students as they work together in the field and in the classroom ex- ploring the world around them. f X X 77 ffwv 4 4 Away ff ff? ,,55 Atf' if -, ,.,f ' ff f J..,. Q J,,af -nf ,,ffff,"ffpfyt,-1Wf,. .. e.s. I .c 'tll' s 4 X f f, K 2 .. . M "fs nf :., .,, .',,A v',.,, . 2 . Q' . , ....' 4' . r' ,fwfr ,f',s".' V f4"'4 V I I 'Q I 1 f if -Fsf' Q " ., .t.e . 4. . ...r . , si' A. 1 zcc. '.,., , W , if 1 af "" 7 ft. f ' A " .... Hisfory Row 1 lune Sochen, l. Fred MacDonald, P.C. Smith, Sue Walker, Salme Steinberg, Carl Hammond Row 2: Robert Zegger, Duke Frederick, Greg Singleton, Joe Mor- if X x -1- Y 'JZ 1 5 X l TQ i A study of history places things that are happening now into perspective. A quick look around can be very con- fusing. Morals have changed, the economy and politics have changed over the years. Even the room that one is sitting in is different from what it would have been fifty or even five years ago. Unless one looks at the events that have led up to the present, the present can be very dif- ficult to understand. A student should not dwell on reasons for studying history, rather he should be deciding what history courses to take. The department of history offers a multi-faceted program of traditional, innovative, and experimental courses that compliment all of the fields of study offered at UNI. An example of this would be The Culture of Traditional China, also offered through the Anthropology Department, or Women in American History, which would interest students in the Women's Studies Program. All areas of the globe as well as all time periods are covered in the department's attempt to provide a comprehensive list of offerings to the history student. The department of history provides advisement in coursework and programs designed to equip the student for a variety of careers and for graduate and professional training. Students with a background in history easily find employment opportunities in publishing, journalism, law, business, commerce and industry, as well as teaching. T -J l l l ii i. l ,. ii T: il ii it l i. l l Human Services Ss. - gifs - , ik 1, ami., is , 4 f Wy Row 1: Evalyn McCoy, Ferne Szulc, Debbie Griffin, Stan Newman. Row 2: lose Morales, Wanda Bracy, Mary Ann Marcinkowski. "Nu, The program in Human Services is designed to provide the student with an interdisciplinary curriculum stressing a generalist approach to the identification and solution of problems. A unique aspect of the Human Services Program is the integral relationship between university coursework and field experience in the community. This combination of class and community work u- nites educationally the theoretical and practical, the university and the human condition, in every course within the program. The program prepares students for varying aspects of the helping professions such as, individual and family counseling, community organization, community planning, crime prevention, social service, and health care administration. Each course is designed for five credit hours: three hours are spent in class and six hours in an internship. Internships offer a wide variety of experiences with grass roots organizations, communi- ty organizations, and social agencies. The goal of the program is to produce trained individuals and leaders with the skills to be efficient and creative in introducing change and problem-solving. Programs in linguistics introduce the nature ot language, the principles and methods of linguistic study, the phonological and syntactic structure of language in general as well as on the structure of particular languages, with special emphasis the English language, com- parative and historical linguisticsg and applied linguistics. The liberal arts major in linguistics is designed tor students seeking intensive train- ing in linguistic theory and applied linguistics. This program provides background for general use or perparation for graduate study. Linguistics ROW 1: Mary Ann Giessal, Emily Ellison, Audrey Reynolds. ROW Z: Robert lllwitzer, lack Richardson, lohn Haskell, Don Seigel M th em ati cs Above: Dr. David Greenstein. Right: Anthony Patricelli, Chairperson, Department of Mathematics. Mathematics is the group ot sciences tincluding arithmetic, geometry, algebra and calculusj dealing with quantities, magnitudes, and forms and their relationships and at- tributes by the use of numbers and symbols, F 2 2 Information and Computer Science The Information and Computer Science Department offers students a variety of courses which enable them to keep up with today's ever increasing computerized society. The courses help students gain knowledge of computer programming languages and theory. Programming language courses such as COBOL, RPG, PL!1 and others are offered. Business and other types of programming problems are assigned to further the students knowledge ot programming languages. Students have use ofthe department's laboratory to complete their programming projects which are assigned in class. The programs are run on one of two computers available in the lab. One of these computers is accessible directly through the use of interactive communication terminals and the other is accessible indirectly using punched cards. Each year as the demand for specialized programmers increase so does the number of students enrolled in courses offered by the Information and Computer Science Department. Information and Computer Science Department: Mr. Wilton Hughes, Dr. C. Donald LaBudde, Dr. Louis Becker, Dr. William Barnes fchairmanl, Mr. Hsi-Sheng Nieh, Dr. Kenneth Biss tpictured above right! What possible value could a piece of art or music have to anyone? The artists might use their art as a means of self expression. They could be escaping reality by creating their own fantasy world. Artists may practice art because it is enjoyable to look at or hear. What ever the reason, there is value to art. A music or art lover tries to capture for himself the feeling that the artist felt. He understands the message of the art, he can escape with the artist. The Northeastern departments of Art and Music try to bring out the talents of young artists. They do this by offering such courses as Ceramics, Drawing or Voice. For the student that just wishes to learn to appreciate the arts there are courses such as Art in Society or The Musical Ex- perience. Art and music are subjects that can be enjoyed by everyone and everyone can find an interesting art or music class at UNI. nmwailwnlllg ksvwl c"'-ng s. 9, I Wlhgtuh eg.,-in f is .3 I f ff? if Q X3 i . li its 2' if Art Department, Row 1: Leo Segedin, LaVerne Ornelas fAssoc. Chairpersonj, Stella A. Theophilus, Alan Wallie, Thomas Libby, Clarice L. Hallberg. Row 2: Frank Fritz- mann, Joyce Barnett fSec.j, Russ Roller fChairpersonj. rf and Music li 361 2 ' Music Department, 1. Marie NlcGuckin, 2. Dr. Delores Nicosia, 3. Sylvie Koval, 4. Greta Eskoz lSec.l, 5. Dr, Aaron Horne, 6. William Schutt, 7. Dr. Harold Harmon, 8. Dr. Harold Berlinger CChairpersonJ, 9. Dr. Richard Wenzlaff, 10. Howard Sandrotf lNledia Specialistl, 11. Dr. Allen Anderson, 12. Dr. Edward Gangware, 13. Virginia Barnett, 14. Sister Maureen Sauer, 15. Elyse Peirick, 16. Kristina Follrath, 17. Bar- bara Chlebik CSec.l, 18. Dr. Ronald Combs, 19. Helen Engler, 20. Dr, Vincent Oddo. Philosophy T H-W-M' Philosophy is the investigation of the principles or laws that regulate the un- iverse and underlie all knowledge and reality. Philosophy is the study of all knowledge, thus all knowledge must be investigated and related in order to form universal laws. A philosophy is often said to be a system of principles. These prin- ciples govern such things as logic and metaphysics as well as the sciences. Questions concerning the laws of all the universe are answered in such courses as Comparitive Religion, Philosophy of Art, Philosophy of Science, Political Philosophy or Logic. The Philosophy Department offers both a major and a minor. This depart- ment tries to provide philosophy students with an adequate preparation in order to pursue their chosen fields, whether or not it is directly related to philosophy. Dr. Kerr, Dr. Moorehead, Dr. Hoagland, Dr. Chacon tChairpersonD. Not Pictured: Dr. Rizik. Sociology Sociology is the study of human societies-their patterns and arrangements, their processes of develop- ment and change, and the in- terplay between these patterns and the processes and the behavior of individuals and groups. A major in sociology can provide a useful orientation for students who plan to at- tend graduate school or seek careers in such fields as education, criminal justice, ur- ban planning, law, social welfare, and research in government and private organizations. .WMM .....1""" ROW 1: Samuel Betances Mary Ann Schwartz, Martha Thompson, Alva Maxey. ROW 2: Vera Milan, Steve Stucker, lva Carruthers, Eugene Taylor, Edward Uliassi, Alice Gomberg. Not Pictured: Donna lven, Daniel Stern, Margaret Schmid. l l l lr il . I. F lf l r i Political Science is--........'.N. ROW 1: Phyllis Frank fSec'yl, C. Edward Gilpatric, Paul Welty, Shirley Castelnuovo. ROW 2: Edris Fredrick lChalrpersonJ, Charles Pastors, Zahid Sharril, John Murphy. Not Pictured: Asad Husain, Kusol Varophas. Theoretically, in the American form of government, someone running for public office is never sure of winning until the last vote is counted. How then can the study of politics be considered a science? Science, according to Webster, is a state or fact of knowing, as opposed to belief. Political, concerned with government, is based on the Greek word politic. "States or bodies politic", according to Kent, "are to be considered as moral persons having a public will, capable and free to do right and wrong." There are many political theories and systems throughout the world, and each state is capable of doing something different. Each state is different from the next. Certainly, it is ironic that politics are called a science when it is so uncertain and l so diverse. The UNI Political Science Department is trying to keep up with the many different political systems. lt offers courses in such things as American government, Asian politics, political theory, public administration, and international relations. Although political studies may not be considered an exact science, it is certainly iust as fascinating. -P-'f" l- x.! l r:7"N .fat The Psychology Department's efforts are concentrated on preparing students to be scholars, researchers and practitioners in the various areas of psy- chology. The aim of the departmental curriculum is twofold: to prepare BA level students for employment in the field upon graduation, and, secondly, to prepare students for advanced professional training and graduate work. Research and experiential activities are provided to augment the basic academic program. 'km l l Neuro.-Psychology Dept: Sitting, left to right: lohn Loftus, Pamela Deta Pena, lim Unnerstall. Standing, left to right: Eugene Servillo, Ezra Cohen, Dr. Bill Pizzi, direc tor, Linda Bodo, Emil Rode, lo Tabor Psychology Row 1: Dr. Condon, Arnold Gordon, Rebecca Moskowitz, John Loftus Row 2: Dorothy Weissman, Dr. Martindale, Dr. Robertson, Dave Tempkin, Dan Kuzuhara, Dr. Dolezal Row 1: Dr. Weinberg, Dr. Buchmann, Cathy Peterson, Row 2: Tony Kopera, QActing Chairmanb, Dr. Anderson, Dr. Kirk, Carol La Chapelle, Dr. Loos, Dr. Pizzi, lim Unnerstall. . 75 Speech and Performing Arfs ROW 1: David F. Unumb, Durward Redd, John Smith, Joyce Flory, John Powers. ROW 2: James W. Barushok, Lib- by Adler Nlages, Bernard J. Brommel, David Jordan, Robert Walker, Gertrude Edelheit, Richard Hesler. Programs in the department of Speech and Performing Arts are designed to develop students who are discriminating in their judgments of the speech arts, proficient in using them, and capable of applying speech skills to present and future problem-solving. Students prepar- ing for teaching careers will achieve classroom effectiveness, acquire a broad orientation in the several speech arts and related disciplines, and develop specialized skills in one of the speech arts. . f f L Q if 7 .f,.., 1,1 X ww Aww Miitm ' ,W. , fin 1 J, A 4 1 ,. V4 , PIE The Program for lnterdisciplinary Education CPIEJ was established to encourage innovative and curriculum change in an interdisciplinary perspective. Faculty-student seminars consider contemporary topics from the perspective of several disciplines. The format, left up to the faculty and students, guarantees an unusual op- portunity to explore intellectual concerns and interests. Recent seminars have dealt with diverse topics as love, the energy crisis, and ethnic differences. Within the PIE program, undergraduates may also start projects of their own design. Working with faculty from two or more disciplines, they develop carefully written proposals, spelling out objectives plus the kind of evaluation they wish to employ. After the PIE Advisory Committee approves a project, the student pursues an in- dividualized interdisciplinary course of studies. ln this way, students may break out of the academic routine and pursue subjects of special personal interest. Examples of student-designed projects include a study of political campaigns, a search for a gold mine, a survey of sanitation plants in England and America, an analysis of child-care agencies, and an examination of advertising in Europe and America. Many faculty projects may eventually become part of the standard curriculum. PIE can thus be viewed as a curriculum catalyst, helping faculty and students identify and nurture areas of common interest, as well as opening new avenues of meaningful learning. 23? 52,5 is ltfiilfilfhtffie lfs'El..f,illvlE 4-A HM., X QM 1 'W 7 K V f- ' . ..,., l .. X-Ew'P"""'i' -agus' ng. me g., r ----.-- I lf' Women's Studies Program Stiig ' W f! ' ' f. , 4' f, f -. ' ' J ' ff 'W wif 9, ff "", - J 'ff mm fm , V f any 1 ff , 'J 'W new-a 'rf wwmzwf Vlfiihhi, 4 5 ff' 4hMwd?f9f474 4 1' f M WM ,v . , 1 y f ll 53 r..I ff' 1 Q f , Z J f mr 5 K , , , 1- ,gay 4 kf . , fn ff X X af Q 2,1 Z Z ROW 1: Carol Lallhappelle, Shirley Rovner, Bernice Temple, Carolyn Beszczat. ROW 2: Kay Alderman, Valli Opsahl, Paula Wolf, Blanche Hersh, Martha Thompson, Joan Terek, Nancy Green, loan Berman. 5' ,jj ijrf f. Us ff 'M' a,+m L The Women's Studies Program CWSPD, officially recognized in 1973, is an academic program dedicated to promoting research and teaching about women and encouraging a non-sexist orientation toward women in all areas of the univer- sity. WSP is administered by a full-time coordinator and a 17-member board of students, faculty, and staff. About two dozen faculty members teach courses on women or gender-related subject in ten different departments, these courses are cross-listed with WSP. This past fall, we were one of fifteen established WS programs to be selected for inclusion in a national review of WS by Florence Howe, commissioned by the Advisory Council of Women's Educational Programs of the Office of Education. 79 1 I I Early Chrldhood Educotron Row 1 Sandra Styer Clarre Jacobs Trllre Hllfman Row 2 Perl P Georglou Ann Hlrst Mary Lou Burger Margrethe G lsaac Even today many people stall feel that nursery school rs nothrng but a baby srttlng servrce where chrldren can play But the experience can offer much more than that One has to remember that play rs the work of chrldren Keeprng thus ln mrnd It rs easy to understand how a well run well equrpped nursery school can through chrldren s play foster thelr development The UNI department of Early Childhood Education has a major leadlng to certlfrcatlon for elementary school as well as certrfrcatron rn early chrldhood The department also has a mrnor rn early chlldhood whrch enables students to work rn related non teaching areas such as chrldren In hospltal settrngs The department also has a non teachrng ma or As? l . . . A wi as . . I I k ' ' . is r - r r Sf . gy..-fi Y - I I . - Educational Foundations Courses in the department of Educational Foundations are designed to help prospective teachers understand and solve urban problems and issues as well as develop greater self-understanding and sensitivity to all people from all cultural and ethnic backgrounds. Areas covered include historical, philosophical, psy- chological, and social foundations of educationg comparative educationg selected philosophical concepts in educationg interpersonal and intergroup relationsp group dynamicsg and educational administration and supervision. K Mitchell Vogel, Chairperson. Elementary Education Row 1: Dr. J. Etten, Dr. M. Fowler, Dr. A. Lazow, Dr. R. Vilaro Row2 Mr P Martinez Mr J Komai Dr H Stevens tllharrpersonl MissM Kakatsch Dr L Getze Dr V. Walkosz. "Children recognize the importance of their teachers. When the superintendent of one upper-middle-class suburban school district asked the 2,000 children in kindergarten through eighth grade, 'What makes a good school?', teachers headed the list as the prime re- quisite lNlcPhee, 19667. And 'understanding' emerged as the prime requisite of a good teacher. This attribute appeared again and again as the teacher's most valued virtue. ln one kindergartener's ideal school, 'your teacher likes you even when you are bad,' a second-grader said, 'teachers shouldn't scream and yell over nothing,' and a sixth-grader felt that 'a web of un- derstanding should envelop the teacher with his or her pupils.' But children want more than just a friend in their teachersg they want them to teach." QA Child's World: Papila, Oldsg 19753 p. 465.J. ' l Urban Communities Teacher Education Program Qfb ROW 1: Edmund Cavanaugh, Westbrook Walker, Mary Anne Fowler, Ethel Greene. ROW 2: Francis Vogel, Stephen Lapan, Charles Howard. The College of Education began an experimental teacher program in 1971 that offered early field opportunities for students preparing to teach in elementary schools. The Urban Communities Teacher Education Program is an alternative in elementary education, and its benefits are gaining knowledge and a sense of accountability through pre-service experiences in inner-city and suburban schools. The Urban Communities Teacher Educa- tion Program combines the liberal arts and professional teacher education. Courses in the liberal arts component are completed on campus. The professional education component, however, represents a major change. ln a public or parochial school setting, the student actively participates in progressively more demanding practical experiences and increasingly ad- vanced classroom activities, functioning as a teacher assistant. The professional study of education is completed in seminars in the cooperating schools, blending theoretical study and practical application. At the same time, teacher teams, whose success has been demonstrated, and Northeastern Illinois faculty build bridges between theory and practice. The synthesis of cooperation and relevancy in the Urban Communities Teacher Education Program provides a quality education, and involving students in pre-service experiences produces prospective teachers who are properly prepared and enthusiastic about teaching in these inner city and suburban schools. lnsfrucfional Media mater: F2 M2315 they are G5li3ff3b9'Geee'al Werlfi ff 2 X 1 ,A n ..., Dawn Orlando, Dr. Christine Swarm, Dr. Michael Belica, Patty Zirpoli. .salma The Instructional Media Program is an integrated printfnon-print program encompassing courses that were traditionally grouped under library science and audio-visual education headings. The program is designed to prepare media specialists in the form of school librarians, audio visual coordinators, and instructional media specialists for today's schools. In addition, the program is designed to meet the needs of in-service teachers who wish to increase their competence in selec- ting, producing, utilizing, and evaluating instructional media to meet specific behavioral objectives. A student who meets all city andfor state teacher certification requirements upon completing a prescribed program in instructional media fulfills the state of Illinois, as well as the city of Chicago, certification requirements for a school librarian at the elementary level. Pl. US Uptown Center ln the large multi-ethnic port of entry of Uptown-Lakeview, the university supports the Uptown Peoples Field Center. lt was developed around the belief that an inner city community organization and an institution of higher educa- tion can work together to develop a community service program as well as an academic program designed to relate to the needs of the community. While there is emphasis on the academic program for undergraduates, such services as G.E.D., tutoring CSpanish and Englishl, Legal Aid Services and Play Kare are provided tor the community. ,..,,e... 3.1 V, , I Q 5, s mist.: . : . 5, , i A lf W- M giv AWK l I g so g....,-J UP NUMB! ill row we Love LOU' Physical Education nf 'Wx 86 ffl' iwwfq v 'Www ....,....,....-W..-0 Qi.-.--n The students at Northeastern don't feel that games such as football, basketball or tennis should be reserved for after school. They feel that physical education is a vital part of a college curriculum. A gym activity course is more than just a break in the middle of a rigorous schedule of classes, it is as important as eating or sleeping, A students body has to get him through a night of cramming or a day of exhausting tests, thus he has to keep his body in shape. The Physical Education Department sponsors the many fine teams at UNI. They don't always win, but they always try with the support of the P.E. faculty and the students, which is basic to any winning team. Physical education is fun, challenging and a fundamental part of the daily routine. Xi? ll' 'Sk' ROW 1: Dan Creely, Violet Johnson, Betty Guzik, Frank Hostetler, Marjorie Jennings, Dale McCormick. ROW 2: Elanore Prueske, Spin Salerio, Tony Schimpl, Ray Kasper, Delores Petty, John Waechter, Ron Faloona, Ed Mueller. Secondary Education Row 1: lane Hawley, Bert Abell CChairpersonD, lim Lockwood, Edward A. Robinson, Fred Flener. Row Z: Janice Marszalek fAidel, Evie Karagiannakis CAidel, Cynthia Pernini QSec'yl. tlli If 'lui' i, Q? W 'ffl Many people cringe at the thought of teaching secondary education Cgrades 6-127. They think of how unruly junior and senior high school students can be, but they forget how attentive and wonderful they can also be. It all depends on what attitude the teacher takes when teaching these young adults. "If a society labels its adolescents as 'teenagers' and expects them to be rebellious, un- predictable, sloppy, and wild in their behavior, and if this picture is repeatedly reinforced by the mass media, such cultural expectations may very well force adolescents into the role of rebel. ln this way, a false expectation may serve to instigate and main- tain certain role behaviours, in turn, then reinforce the originally false belief CBandura, 1964, p. 2303. ,,. A,A ,Q ape i r Special Education Row 1: Lillian Stevenson, Glen Thompson fChairpersonl, Mary A. Bell. Row 2: Lillian Vittenson, Gertrude S. Meyers, Carol D. Mardell. ff if X -V aw , ,. , v If , Z 7? -:je V" .. -+ .a...E.1-'z sf ncaa' iv ,. Many people get frustrated while trying to help or teach a disadvantaged child. They often don't learn as fast as other children. The teachers that are able to work with special children are also special, for they realize that each child has something unique and priceless to offer the world. They realize that the extra ef- fort is necessary to help some children become valuable assets to our society. The undergraduate major in Special Educa- tion is designed to prepare teachers in one of four areas of special education: Cal mental retardation, tbl social and emotional maladiust- ment, CCD learning disabilities, and ldl cultural disadvantagement. Row 1: Rosemary Egan, Anita Jacobson, Maureen Murtaugh. Row 2: Don McBride, Mary L. Kooyumiian, Levi Lathen, Martin l. Steigman. fiudant Organ 12251 ions' 1 , l 1 1 W Y S 11i 1 .1111-.1--lu- - .pi-11--1-i- 1 91 lndepenclenf Club Boalbd .43 , li ' 'Q' f , ,A N YQ ff ROW 1: loe Vencill, Tom Nlulczynskl, ludy Holcomb lRec. Secq. ROW 2: Deb- bie Nllckus, Clalre Costello lCor. Secq, Bill Rzepka CCha1rpersonD, Flora Llacuna lvlce-Cbalrpersonj, Jeff Kwlatkowskl lTreas.J, ,Rv W, --"""' U 'huns f f l .. b 5, K Q mg X A, 2 l nl f f, jr dl' , f , I I Z AAVV' H 'M U ylf an as 4 I l We Davrd A lenkrns CPresJ Allen IVI. Wolff CV.Pres.l, Nestor E Hernandes CSec-Treasq. Annual Fall Brawl ROW 1 lohn Henry Grabgman Ann Holda Krm Voss Ron ROW 2 Dale Damprer Wagner Anne Mane Puzzo Stepovy R0 3 Sprder Bnan Gallet ean Costello Kurt Srmms Zak. Y : Y ,y Sue Forslev, Kevin Braun, Lori Braun, ludy W : ' , ' , S Arab Sfudenf Crganizafion Znyad Nather CTreas.D, Sami Abdul-Hadn iOut- sude Infoq, Tala! Sadu CPres.D, lmed lhons fV.PresJ, Fawzi Sulenman Clntemal Affairsy. 04 Q I .Q 35 3 ROW 1: Rnbneh and Arwa Alkhatib, Eddie R. Kasur, Marwin K. Sharmf, Abrahim Skafi, An- toniette Abu-Jaber. ROW 2: Habib Halleb, Fayez Khozindar, Rateb Aldullah, Mohmourd lhu El Ghanan, lawaher Abu-led. ' -.ak ...Mm l p A W an i i I I e Y 1 J 9 1 French Club q.,a. ,ff Dorette Klein, Marsha Minuskin, Linda Margolis, Sondra Chesler, Leslie Honey. Club Haliano ROW 1: Toni D'Ambrosio, Evalyn Melendez, Lucy Petrone, Monica Franco. ROW Z: Talal Sadi, Gino Mascioletti, Nick Spina, Denila Russo, Barbara Guzzo, Flora Llacuna, Dr. B. Galassi CSponsorJ. 1 95 Greek Sfudenf Organization Anastasia Martinez, Tina Markopoulos, Kiki Starogiannis CChairpersonJ, Niko Musurlian, Louis Foutris, Bessie Vlahiotis, Nick Retsos. pi-.."L Q Mu wi Nj X 5 Z4 7 "-fi ., "' Lambda Sigma Alpha Right: Adriana Bertoncello qV.P., Treasq, Donna Wilson CPres.J, Cin- dy Skowron CCor, Sec.J, Kerry Probst CRec. Seal. Below, ROW 1: Brigitte Sigli, Adriana Bertoncello, Donna Wilson, Cindy Skowron Kerry Probst, Ellen Kokoris. ROW 2: Andrea S. Wilk, Peggy Santelli, Connie Charlier, lVIarina Georgian, Terry Degen. Cver 55 Support Group ROW 1: lsadore Bernstein, Bob O'Brein, Charles Shab, Phyllis Shab, ROW 2: Betty Forkosh, Faye Shapiro, Lucy Knudsen. ROW 3, Group Leadersz Connie Coleman, Tina Brasch, Allred Knudsen, Edward T. Ostach, Reuben Nl. Sokolofl, Polish Sfuclenf Alliance l cf , w lm ,EEF-'M' ABOVE, ROW 1: Cyndee Szymanski, Lynn Panos, Tom Mulczynski, Mr. Miroslav Samchyshyn lAdvisorJ, Lucie Kowalik lV.P.J, Mary Ann Naras, ROW Z: John Kucia Jr. lTreas.D, Bill Rzepka, Richard Kasianski, Robert Rebacz, Art Misiewicz CPresidentJ. LEFT, Marilyn Wojcik, Joan Schweihs, Lou Bielakowski, Veronica Scibor lSec.D. Russian Club ROW 1: Brusela Villa. ROW 2: Nadia Villa, Wilma Lehmann, Serafima Friedman lAdvisorl, Joyce Reilly. ROW 3: John McCrory. .Q Political Science Club Zi? Pi Sigma Alpha National Political Science Honor Society ROW 1: Susan Eget CSec.l, Hank Akin CPres.l, Eileen O'Hagan. ROW 2: Helen Kofas, David Brickman, Sara Feigenholtz, Gail Periera, Tayeb Al-Barazi CV.Pres.l, Sherman G. Tidwell. ROW 3: Jim Boratyn, Mike Lyons. Not Pictured: N. Carreno, R. Schultz, R. Jordan, C. Hensen, D. Mickus, B. Karr. - Q be ,W . 4 . Sl iii .: fig. . ,Q if in' x 5 if s Q ig i an ,jf c. -:MSSZQ wryspe 'li X , X merge- s' 'ces .-.3:.Gqfe:y-J JZ '4'?A'4.gkW f nw , ROW 1: R. Schultz, E. Frederick, M. Bakalis, C. Maiorella, E. Gilpatric, S. Schefris. ROW 2: M. Piltz, B. Karr, I. Kruser, A. Husain, S. Castelnuovo, B. Pereira, T. Calabrese, C. Alfsen, C. Pastors, J. Szapiro. ROW 3: W. Ball, Z. Shariff, M. Pershke, J. Murphy, M. Lyons, 1. Einbinder. U.N.I. Right to Life Organization Claire Costello, Florita Llacuna, lrene Sipp, Meg Boffey, Debbie Mickus, left Kwiatkowski. Below: Valerie Z. Gallagher, Advisor and lrene Sipp, President. The UNI Right to Life Organization is an alternate service group for the benefit of UNI students. Their purpose is to make available to students and faculty the right to know the scientific and social facts dealing with the equal value of every human life. Information that devalues human life has been conditioning society to advocate the disposal of 'unwanted life'. These students discuss, learn and act. They find killing socially abhorent. This student organization is concerned with life from conception to natural death. They have sponsored a campus 'baby contest' where every baby was a winner. They had a presentation of National Family Planning, a highly effective and safe means of birth control. To protest the millions of lives lost by abortion, a delagation marched in Washington D.C. and in St. Louis. They have had presentations with information on the 'right to die' and also on human experimentation. X sc i I l Returning Aolulf and Transfer Students ROW 1: Ann Oefele, Sandra Nlar- cus. ROW 2: Benjamin Duenas Margaret Perry, Lois Gibson, Sharon Waller, Susan Knudson. Not Pictured: B. Liszka. Fx, , .N - , Rx Se gl" tw! Sv i Young Socialist Alliance i i Pictured Right: Hector Nlartinez, Guest Speaker. IOI Society for the Advancement of Management The Society forthe Advancement is a national organization affiliated with the American Management Association. The campus chapter provides business and management students an increased understanding of the theoretical prin- ciples which they are learning. The students have the chance to practice leadership and management skills by participating in the plan- ning, coordinating, and direction of activities. ln addition, the students enable themselves in practicing good communication skills by ex- changing ideas with the business executives that speak to the organization. Right, Row 1: Ken Micrczwa CPublicityD, Dr. Stanley Renas CAdvisorl, Tom Vabakos. Row 2: lohn Mulholland tV.Pres., Programmingb, Rachel Besser tTreas.J, Amalia Monterroso tSec.l, San- dy Scher tPres.D, Mike Zelik. Spanish Club ROW 1: Domitila Diaz tV.Pres.5, Martiza Suarez tPublicityJ, Gladys Paoli tProgrammingD, Florita Llacuna tPres., Treasj, Josefa Perdomo tSec.J, Angelina Valdivia tProgrammingJ. ROW 2: Coralia Callejas, Gladys Pieballu tPublicityl, Dr. A. Pedroso CFacuItyD, Biorg Luppino, lose Hernandez, Bibiana Fernandez, David Wiklund, Dr, B. Galassi Clfacultyb, Humberto Cortez, Dr. R. 0'Cherony Clfaculty Sponsorb. ROW 3: Juanita Camacho, Marsia Baggio, Nilda Toledo, Mary Quesada. 102 2 Student Council for Exceptional Children ff X f lane Morrissey, Laurie Givertz, lean Holda fV.Pres.5, Diane Cortesi. ROW 2: Peter George, Kathy Mueller, Diane McConachie, Lynn Reilley, Alison Saiki, Sandy Marshall, Sue Oakleaf. The Student Council for Exceptional Children CSCECD is dedicated to the welfare of exceptional children and the dissemination of information regarding the Special Education field. A productive 1977 saw SCEC contribute S1400 to Children's Memorial Hospital's Recreational Therapy Center due to the efforts of those who made the annual Winter Carnival a success. A recent bake sale netted over 370 which provided prizes during an art contest featuring the artwork of exceptional students. ,mei I, WW 1' ' 4 i, xy' ,i,, - if ew' -Y Students for Israel Q sfo Sophie K. Black tFacuIty Advisorb, Moshe Z. Rotstein tPres.5, Ygal Baruch tTreas.b, Stan Newman tFacuIty Advisory Not Pictured: Sheldon Rothstein tFac. Adv.7, Michelle Rosen tV.P,J. 4 'V it tl Q1 ii i 1 tt it' .l, 21 lt? t l , I i i 4 i i t i I, t ti 1, B i i i 1 t A t SF i, Ei Y. t t i l i f it l It L , ti ti ti I Wilderness Society ROW 1: Joe Vencill, Liz Strusinski, Joe Tylus. ROW 2: Chris Praggastis, Michelle Mars, Michelle Louis, Robin Michaels, Bryn Gallet, Rick Walker. ROW 3: Bob Gockenbach, lohn Henry Graberman, Rodi Adams, Grizzly Adams, Jerry Kussman. ROW 1: Chris Praggastis lV.P.J, Michelle Marrs iSec.D, Lizzy Strusinski, CTreas.D, Joe Tylus CPres.J, Robin Michaels, Rachel Besser, Linda Smith, lohn Henry Graberman, Lynette Halka. ROW 2: John Dough, Rick Walker, Jerome Kussman, Bob Gocken- bach, Clare Costello, Mitch Malinowski, Diane Monaco, Anna Piwowarczyk. Women's Services ROW 1: lill K, Bohlin, Donna Schiller, Dee Dee lazzetto, Ann r Oefele. ROW 2: Nancy Katz, Carolyn Bieszczat, Peggy An- niowlowski, Patti Papanek. ROW 3: Paula Wolf, Valli Opsahl, l Renny Golden, Karen Harlandar, Marge Witty lDirectorb, i I I i ll ,, l l l l l Right, ROW 1: Howard P. Smyles IChief Justicej, Sue Pyle ROW 2: Greg Wojcik, Dennis Shaw, Jacob Szapiro fff yff fff, JO? ffff Q ff f fffff f X ff5 E fff X ff!! ,WW WP W 7' I Z F? 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If , , , Mi ,7 , f -Nf,,f H f Qu- I . fglwiy - flu ' f ff I, iff 49 ff-f .fm ff I I I' f I If - I, , 5 .MQW ,gn Q me 351,35 I - fl 5 f 4,-xg X n - Jnf- f ,I ,' iff,-'41 I X I W- f I I I f f I I I ' I 49 f 4 '- A A Q' --4' ,, ,f if Iwi-IM 1 V1 f M y ,f .1 a ff,. 'ff-0,41 fha ,, 1 . - I " 4 L I 551, 315. J I H ,X , ,L,, 41 ,1 2 42 , ,.f,.if,Q ,' jg' W? i A 1 ' ,, 'f-" V I . , I Q, I 1 1 7Lg,jT",Q' ,QQ ,f ,"L .1-' ,P gg' 127' 2f,jK,'ff4'H g,,sj,K' g f ,' . Lf, f , J ,-7,,yf,j'3 QU ' ' ', ,- .f ff rv 12 , .. - ,' , , , zu?-I ' 5 I -, .7 Jr! .1 ff! L.: -' Q ff - 1' ,Q df ff may f. f 'W ffli' I I f - I 5 ' UQ, 1 IQ jf, Q ff' Z,1,-'UG,ffjf1ff,f 4 5 .e 91-,.-J,-qfrf L1 ,Ev '. ,ffj fj fksxlgf r V, gin: f' :Q AK,-1? ,,W,fCjyA',if f, ?L.QQ,'3Cf. JQQ ,5 3710, ,ffl x --" K '--, ,1-' 1 ' 'L,. f .-', . I Q ff fff ff f wffflff f ' 9 if 4-,J Jyf' fnzff-f V i 7574 Q,vff'f12M" -MM 'I If 4 I , Q 'f I + f I I I ', " I 'I ' ' I I l I I P I X, x 5 ' I I I xx ' QE I I . I I . 3 at . 4 ,'f , . I ' Y E I Sfuclem' Fees and Allocations " bruu---- .ri 'Qt 'M"'M-mvnqun-.Ap 54 was Aww . James Payette, Judy Macior, William J. Rzepka CChairpersonb, Irene Sipp, Robert Kosinski. Parking Appeals Board Dean Alexanderov Jim Boratyn Sam Ghanem 1. Maureen Linker- CChairpersonJ X , W , W, ,,,f ,' 4 l s I l The Student Government of Northeastern lllinois University is a democratic government which safeguards the right of students to exer- cise their full rights as citizens in forming and participating in campus, local and national organizations for intellectual, religious, social, political, economic or cultural purposes and to publish and disseminate their views on and off campus. The Student Government consists of a Stu dent Senate, a Student Supreme Court and many Boards and Committees which oversee the rights of recognized student organizations to use student fees and the campus facilities The offices of the Student Government are located above the campus bookstore CE-2113 All students are invited to use the Student Government for information assistance and as a court of appeal. f-irs'N, Qmw ,,,,.....--0 -wJ? "f"frWsemwsWt , . was e5 5,525 X? gi.-ri says eeegigg gms at ,QPMQ W it is X Qfg www . al tit I' Xe arold Whitfield tvice Presb lim Payette tPresidentJ Judy Macror tSecD Bob Kosinskr Ureasl Student Senate Ap' xfwlw 4 f !7l fg lj? I7 fl' get i i 4! aio Q j 5 7 f0 fl XQ T i f 02 i l 3 l-if 5 Z l . 1. Greg Whitworth, 2. Lila Katz, 3. Maureen Linker, 4. Judy Macior, 5. Bill Rzepka, 6. Robert Kosinski, 7. Ava Stein, 8. James Boratyn, 9. Don- na Wilson, 10. Joe Zdziebko, 11. Mark Geraci, 12. George Ralman, 13. Ygal Baruch, 14. Charles Miceli, 15. James Payette, 16. Harold Whitfield, 17. Lynn Panos, 18. Tom Mulczynski, 19. Donald Collins, 20. John Downes, 21. Sonya Sledge, 22. Sandy Dickerson. , W- "., ' Q! "Q, , ' ' ' ., ir 5 1513, , ,. ,WW ip" , v f QW ,, ff ,Lf ,I n 4,1 , ff . ffy y 1 f fff 94 in ,svifsilfi ' Wiz-V 2 S ' fi, H V Q , -,Lf ff M 9 A L .V , 7 W J" 1 gvgm, . -,I . L "jf: Kg My P -is Q 73. 5 at S l l l 5 5 . :k N N 'N' WMP- YUUIICI YOUNG YOUNG YOUNG YOUNG .550 5049 QVOUOFGVYC h , ' ' , . H i -- 3 5 9 .LL l l i y - . x f 3 .ein V YOUNG YOUNG YOUNG YOUNG YOURG YOUNG E x CCAB CCAB, the Commuter Center Activities Board, is the liaison between the University and the entertainers who perform the University campus circuit. CCAB arranges dances, theatre, novelty acts and lectures, many of national reputation. It is also responsible for twice weekly showing of films. Other responsibilities of CCAB are to co-sponsor events with other campus organizations and to work with the Student Activities office in coordinating such events as the fall tournaments held in the game room. CCAB also provides students with the opportunity to become involved with the booking, choosing, and hosting of entertainers and speakers, and a chance to coordinate student sponsored events such as recruitment drives. These experiences offer students self expression and self-development in areas of interpersonal relations and leadership qualities. CCAB attempts to raise the status of non-curricular student activities, and to involve the academic disciplines and their students in CCAB offerings which relate to their fields, such as theatre, music and political issues. One vehicle of formal instruction in working with the professional entertainment field is their an- nual summer showcase. CCAB encourages students to participate in these events, since part of their activity fee has paid for them. Written by Rochelle llllichaels, Nlay 12, 1978 PRINT. Ari Assemblage Peter Rosenbaum, Marsha Hegerty, Tom P. Nied. Heidi Hoffer, Rosa Maria Juarez, Roberta Petrone Kinslow, Milda Morse. s ei A Wx. ' X 3.6 E9 Z g X 3 . nqil Q A' 4llll5 'E' A x XTX xl A- - 0 ' ' I X ' 'W JT A ' 4 .X 5 .ij K!! u i er. r 1 X L 5 N 1' ' .falruffz - Sondra Chesler fSec.D, Eleni A. Betzelos CV. Pres.J, Jackie J. Netzel fPres.D, LaVerne Ornelas fSponsorJ UNI Band Concerf Choir RO MENC The Music Educators National Conference is the organization that serves as leader and spokesman for music education in the United States. lt's 64,000 members are men and women engaged in music teaching or other music education work at all institutional levels from preschool through college and university. "Advance- ment of music education" is the stated purpose of NIENC. Goals of the profession are comprehensive music programs in all schools, involvement of persons of all ages and in learning music, quality preparation of teachers, and the use of more effective techniques and resources in music instruction. UNl's Chapter officers are President-John 1. Dee, Vice-President-Bernadine Dziallo, and Secretary-Laura Layman. ,W- 'N mI,, -1 ,m'Q1ewZ '.. , sau, :,,,' I 1 1 www w , X 3 55 49' W Q i , f , f , xr aw if z , , 3 1 Y..- X Arve Connecfion 'B 4 Q in 5? .,gpr,,. F' .4...-nuts--., X , N 'Sky Opera Workshop E H ll A Christmas Carol .6 Q S V f , Q 'fx YF Sqgm , W J 4 nw MXN .aa vw' .M Stage Players aav na mmunwmm , . , -w.,,.,M,,, ,S 2 sy Az' XG V . E ag Q A J xx A 3 K , Row 1: Patti S. Shore, Durward Redd, Gregory E. Czapla, David Jendrycki, Theresa Hamilton, Ron Fleig Row 2: Karen Garfinkel, Sheryl Lebovits, Cindy Zakrzewski, Barbara Jo Ferson, Janette Harrison, J. Wachowiak, Julie Capone, Janet Moran Row 3: Gary Dunlap, Steven Fedoruk, Tim Dienes, David F. Unumb fadvisorj, James M. Schipp. not pictured: Sheryl J. Blustein 19 Z ,Q J 0 ' A , - W W, -. 1141- W f I V S v ' I . ' 'X 1 f 'Q 4, nv 5 ,naw S . V Q fwezs ?SfYs'f' rg-Q' A X Q ex 3 V , E ' -ia :Misa 'S 119 Media Board j fi Q wi 5 X Q D wi Aperture ROW. 1: Dave Walton, Kurt Regensburger, Susan Ross, Hlldy Hoppenstand. ROW 2: Bob Freidin lVice-Chalrpersonh, Mark Schultz, George Ralman lr. lChalrpersonJ ROW 3: lody Goodman, Antonio B. DiNoIa, ludy Tucker, Sandy Steele, Tim Eannarlno. Apocalypse FQ- 5 x A1 he as A -I-B B s . ftulfz. X v:.l11.v Y 7 ff 'QQ rlTL W . MW aa... .S .X . 4 1... Q Y. Above: Jerry Pendergast, Staff member and Apocalypse Enthusiast Not Pic- tured: Steve Applebaum, President Elizabeth Libby, Advisor Thomas l. Bracken, Advisor o Y , o ' ....:.'.:,. "Apocalypse" is certainly not an original name for a book. Bible followers know that the last book of the Bible, Revela- tion, is often called "Apocalypse". Apocalypse is a Greek word meaning a prophetic revelation. Quite assuredly, the staff of the "Apocalypse Quarterly" is not naming their magazine after the book in the Bible, rather for the Greek word depic- ting it. The Apocalypse staff puts out a poetry magazine in which Northeastern students and local poets try to get their poems published. They reveal their inner most thoughts as they comment on the world around them. Poetry readings are sponsored by the Apocalypse staff. At least once a month a poet from somewhere in the United States reads to the students of UNI at the Creative Writing Center on 3307 West Bryn Mawr. Many of the Apocalypse staff write their own poetry as well as read and enjoy others' work. They're always interested in new readings. Que Gndee Sola lvan Porrata, Lisa Pecchia, Adela Cerda, Valarie Taylor. Que Ondee Sola is a publication printed for the Latino population of Northeastern. Their purpose is to inform the Latino population of events on and off campus which will affect them. The paper is bilingual so it can reach those Latinos that do not speak the national language of this country. The title of their paper is 'Que Ondee Sola'. When translated it means 'to wave alone'. It is directed toward the independence movement of Puerto Rico. In all of their issues they write of the injustices and oppression prac- ticed against Puerto Rican people here in the U.S. and on the island. They support this struggle of the Puerto Rican people and all other struggles against the oppression of third world people. The purpose of their paper is to remind their people of their national heritage by publishing their history in ar- ticles, informing them of other struggles similar to theirs and explaining their principles, as well as to inform them of academic issues and activities. WZRD +Q........- iff ,ij new awww Q ""7'l "','!""""""'mg, llllllluuq. N Q WWW N.. - my PM WZRD, "The Wizard" is Northeasterns radio station. It not only serves the students in the school, but also transmits to the local community. Top left, Rick Michael at the microphone, top right, Carolyn Wilson, Pres. and Nledia Bd. Rep, bottom Iett, Bob Pecirino, Media Bd, Rep. and Henry Birger, 77-78 Nledia Bd. Chmn., bottom right, Ron Sivlis. .. 1 A ' M ' V ' K " 4522 y a' A I . G b ..,s, R .al Q ' A I 1 5, . , ' , ri L s. 1--W J7' ' l arf, ff X ff ! ., f ff 5 1 ,,f 'I ' X . ' . 1 , A! t HW' tffrif i , ,, r .itil , X ' I 7 fm. ff " .ff 1, " 74:1 ' q r -r 1-W. i - M , ,. I ' 'Wav Y , , I K ,.-it V f 4' A 124 RJ is ?3?f,j,?jr? if rf! iii get ff P iiiiititiiffitffigg Northeastern's official school newspaper, "The Print" provides the students with campus and community information. Top photo bottom row: Ann Holda, Siddy Ziegler. Second row: Tom Grossmayer, Dan Pearson, "Buttered Popcorn", Carol Podraza, Don Czowiecki. Top row: Robert 1. Kosinski, Editor-in-Chief, Jan '77-Dec. '77, Diana L. Saunders, Editor-in-Chief, Jan. '78-Apr. '78. Left photo: Judy Macior,iEditor-in-Chief, May '78-Aug, '78. if T- , V, w re Joy Andersen ' Above: John Nlayeux, Below: Bob Papa MW... .,o,n .,, -Q Vw ,,,. Ann F. Holda C ' V W, , , f 'l A K The WY W ev J, ff ,f f : f Chm.. zQgsfwf4exW W .U -4' A, ' :. W, , - Above: Junius Nl. Echols, Below: lackie Gajewski :::,: fm' we E1 li :unsung- 4 fi tl fa 11 ,. fx 51 'i ku ,N ,. A li Y A W W Y N f w i E. Q. ! E F Yearbook Staff Debbie Laudani, Photography Editor . Mike Welton, Editor be : r f, h , S if 1 I 1 Above: Heidi Hoffer, Below: Kevin Smith Above: Connie Pettinger, Advisor, Below: Mark Schultz A gpg ,aye Y 11 an fx fur W ,-:Qg,,,:, - V 1,-1 -1, N1 Q , 1 V f A . .tg S V 2 gi a, K, w A 'ff Wg . Q. ,Lv A V Q xi vz,2,Q :JI 1 1 - a Z , inf Qi -13 J, f , Y 1 in ,W Q 1'3f"WW' Mmm .mWW, 'iff ,,,, WW, W WM,- 'A 4, f X , u i 'X if ,,y, ,Y , an W2?il!!l?!ZZl? all -gamer 1 , W 5 I' Z A I 1 '- , QIEFEQ , 3 Q, I 1. -awfmf ,QA ,W 4 WI fb 'Wi IF h as 'iff J- Aww asm-at arf' avg. 'E' -,W 4' -rf, , ' sl j.f.fvjfj.6:5'2'f fs sl 9 M :J vm X 'T fff1f13'f:ij'ijfj2,g. 9...?j,.,x,55 121, x giAV,LeJg'Q:'451iz.13' Q1 5 mfg 467 f, -, aff .2-ig . Q . 'Qi' ffin lg' Q. fi MX? i 5 'V ages. gf H' 1 fx - 1 Q 'Auw:fi+figI . ' qw iw V Q, , ,. , X 'K V i 'N-W. sf, 0. wmifw -s,i.mwm- LW f-"f www S wiv Nw ' fs,-5 ' Q M3 'SX . 3534 W. """"'S. NK YNY' iwl 9" gm f , 24 Q x A ' I' R k' va NFZ?l'ii'h" Sag ,,,'xW.JE5 "W" wx. vw-W I WJ, A W4 , H . K S ui 4 5 i N "' S .M ' fl . AR f 'Ml' 4, ,L 5 . Q t , iv X ,, , K L 11' A 'S ' M " ' f"f' f ,Q ,W A ' f Q Q' -aw 2 'I we W ' 1 ' ,if 'K f 1' 'Kyiv 1 fr 1 gx ur -A - :inf ff LQXQSQ ' We 5? fS1'gff5'Qx MT .X ? W W v VS ,. , eff ' .sxkwg-9-Q Q 1 Q K ff ffsnstfiua I 1 ' -1' fi'12,,,' 1 V A 1 ' T f T Football . .4 at f 4 flfff Z X W ' We 'iff ' iffftif 'Y - f J f ' ' are-" " ' 77 , .Mft ig M5524 VW E.. 'J 2 ff on 'fn -'ft C -1, 8? it --f , .Tit ' " call - H V M, 1 I .7 me . 5 as s e Q 2 5 , r .JE A J9-' ROW 1 SEATED: John Tomasetti, Bill Jakobi, John Hughes, Derrick Berymon, Brian Lucas, Ed Jackson, Rich Starosta, Bob Perlowski, Bob Falk, John Manchester, J Mike Chisholm, Bob Gloppe, Joe Zdziebko, Rafael Rivera, Mike Donatucci, Jeff Jansen, Dan Lanno. ROW 2: Pete Fosco, Sam Ghanem, Ken Oalinski, Steve Catallo, Joe Sorgani, Tim Anderson, John lreland, Tom Martin, Bemis Lester, Jim Laduzinsky, Doug Johnson, Tim Volkman, Dan Howe, John Downes, Derrick Cook, Ed Miklasz, Ted Collins, lay Standring, Gus Kontos. ROW 3: Bob Petrella, Sid Stein, Bill Boyle, Lou Marsico, Joe Novello, Dan Cocco, Dan Ostberg, Bill Pretzer, Jim D'Antonio, Steve Kierys, Gary Oswald, John Laurie, John Mola, Jim O'Keefe, Calvin Loyd, Ron Dougherty, Dave Bullock, Mike Rogers, Keith Kelly. 129 X ' WK Q 3 .. f is 2 if , , -1 S2gg,.Afb,5,,fgqMN ' 5 Q1 3 W wwf:- V' X TP, 'Q QA 5815 '2 ,mi-2? ,mifmx f- TNSMXX " Q-, ww M Nr' wi, -1 5.9 It Hockey , X . it' 7Q , A lx KN? ROW l: Mark Breen 4CoachD, Bob Hessberger, Wes Krantz, Mike Romito, Dean Weiss, Bob Butzow, AI Mirza, Craig Stolar CMgr.3. ROW 2: Alan Blitzstein, Bob Lermal, Joe Jelen, George Schiavone, Rick Hardt, Jim Martino, Bob Wiedmann, Dave Starzynski, Emil Twardowski, Mike Setze. Not pictured: D. Soboj. Photo by C. J. Zalatoris. F a V U 131 i he ...vw '1"" it Nh.-. .1 ,Q-ul 4 s Z f Z' A f f 'K X , f 1 4 Baskefball Jig. , P x.' 1 A Q ,gf . 4- . W X tg 5 5 ' 5 f x 'E i 1 Q , 415 'Q C L , X f R af? 3' Q '92 3 A as XX . I A xr -f " ' ' x , N M 53 Q ns? . , 57 ., 4 7 , 4.f"w,.b Vg-ww - JQQQ muff, in ke 17" , ,'X.Nf V W S difm..,Z ff-f, W Wm.- Wm, M, fyf v.x.,.,.,-ff, 1 -M -M uv- I S- x 133 N 'Mi' f 5 X is f li r JL A 43 1 A is 5 4 gs , K if Q X Fdxfg f 3 f f 5 A il, Cheerleaders Pom Pom Girls Women's Softball R ROW 1: Norma Meiner, Mimi Keele, Francine Porter, Kathy Zyrkowski, Linda lussa. ROW 2: Nancy Bartosch, Myra Bugaisky, Donna Carleton, Rita Marek, Donna Sokolowski. ROW 3: Debbie Petty, Lynn Hitchcock, Laura Dedmond, May Schmidtke, Leslie Gelander, Sue Losche. Not pictured: A. Mueller. Photo by Paul l. Manda. Women's Tennis The Women's Tennis Team began its second season with three straight victories despite the loss of women who played the first three positions on last year's team. Numbers 4, 5, 6 and 7 on the '76 team had moved up to positions 1 thru 4. Two new players, Laura Wasik and Michelle Foley came to Northeastern and gave the team a strong number 5 and 6. They moved on and met stronger com- petition. They lost their number one player, Laure Zwolfer for several matches with a knee iniury and everyone courageously moved up another position. Lori Franco finished the season in the number one position. Laura came back to play in the last two meets and won those matches in a grueling three sets. The girls won their closest, most exciting matches against Joliet Junior College and Chicago Cir- cle. Tied 3-all after six singles matches, they won two doubles matches and the third retired in darkness against Joliet. After being beaten 9-0 by Circle in a meet on their campus they unfor- tunately had to default two matches to Northeastern at UNI and tied 4-all. Laura Zwelfer and Mimi Keefe won the deciding doubles matches to give UNI a 5-4 victory. Laura Wasik, playing number 5 and winning their only singles match in a couple of meets ended the season very successfully with 10 wins and 4 losses. Everyone won their last match against DePaul defeating them 9-0 and ending the season with a 7-7 record. ROW 1 Mimi Keefe Michelle Foley Bessie Kouchoukos Laura Wasik. ROW 2: Kathy DiGaudio, Lori Franco, Coach Lois Diller, Laura Zwolfer. mluzft 5 L af' P , 1 w X 1 1 i I + l i 1 a X E PI T V It was the It was the It was the It was the It was the it was the It was the It was the It was the It was the best of times, worst of times, age of wisdom, age of foolishness, epoch of belief, epoch of increduiity, season of Light, season of Darkness, spring of hope, winter of despair, We had everything before us . Charles Dickens "Qs, 40 lf f ,Y f Mme 1.5, Jxfw x 91 A, sf Z April 7977-Graduafes Grow in Knowledge ' s P 1 'W ,,,. , 1 A., 74' x x A ,A. A K x X , 3 ? 1 4 ff, ff ,W I 1 Al 3132? ,ffq ,in X .A N-s 1, i 'flip V G ..,, , 7 7, , W f E it QW! , sexy. f f, 1 , ,S KK I. Wbsff -f 'ei ' Ve., wg .4 ,UW 9 ,'f. ,Q,1 55, If .'. I ..,-A ,vzz V Q X Q A ' M' Z"N'4SX3ffr Philomena A, Allocco Robert J. Anom Thomas F. Antosz Mohammed Kheir Ayoub Marie B. Bacon Mary Beth Ballard-Assn. for Childhood Education International, Dean's Honor List Benedict O. Bankole-international Students Organization. Renee Alane Baumgartner-Student Council for Exceptional Children. Sudeharit V. Beniakul Clothilde Anita Bennett-Westside Community Teacher Educ. Center. Elizabeth M. Bird Mark Elliott Blumenfeld i i l l i l i Q Z. M s gl l l i U 2 I :fs fr .X we s fn. 4 f"?'3+f"5xf'M fr f' V 2' 'fig 4 ' , A , . , - 'f , .. ,, ,. '4fl4',n?1IS,2 K ".-yekvweliiflrfzaiq. W' , W' W . ,Y,..'g V , 9 'A' f ' 'Q-1,4 V- ,V f 9 . f g gwaf. ziafz. i Q 1- 1 ,df T44 aamnfak X Lp . Buckingham, Carol C.-Dean's High Honor List, AHP, PINEHAP, Psychology Club, Women's Services Rap Groups Cannon, Maureen Clare Carlton, Alan B.-Computer Club. Carpenter, Dorothy Louise-Council for Exceptional Children, Dean's Honor List, Westside Teacher Center. Carter, N.C., lr.-Human Services Club, Veterans' Club. X Chang, Theresa K. Chemers, Nan-Coed Intramural Volleyball, Dean's High Honor List, Homecoming Committee Chairman, Nlaiorette, Talent Scholarship in Athletics. E, Q W' J Ciesla, Carol Ann-Dean's High Honor List, Italian Club, Spanish Club. Cohen, llllarilyn-Dean's Honor List, Phi Alpha Theta. V iw Connolly, Cecilia J. , ' .f if if 1 4 If I, , ftff? t,?'W?' y, . 7 5,545.4 Haw, if Sara Clare Connelly Evelyn Corrado-Dean's Honor List, Spanish Club, Union for Puerto Rican Students Maribeth Curtis-Dean's High Honor List, Womenews, Women's Services Board. loan Dawiec-Assn. for Early Childhood Educ., Dean's Honor List. lames Patrick Diggins-Apocalypse Poetry Club, Veteran's Club. Theophilus Chidi Enyia-P.l.E. Dimitra Evdokiou-Dean's Honor List, French Club, Greek Student Assn. tPres.D Lisa Favish-Dean's Honor List, Klal Yisroel, Students for Israel CPresidentb. lill Robin Fein-Student Council for Exceptional Children, Dean's High Honor List. Madeline de Lourdes Feliciano-Assn. for Early Childhood Educ. Evelyn Fennell Mary Y. Finn-Dean's Honor List. Randy Alan Freedman-Economics Club, Society for the Advancement of Management. Cheryl Ann Fujibayashi I4 an ll 'ulnlllllll pllllw " QI llll ll il ll 3 ll .. Ili gn ' a nl sri i U ' I ls " Ill i 1 n'li.i.n...dlllri Y if ull W llll sf . ..,Q- s ,Il .ples igpnuv p LI 5' wil" 'ui at an n at -'N' , .. L I L ' T s Patricia Genardo-Dean's High Honor List, Elementary Educ. Club, Lambda Sigma Alpha lCorr. Sec.J, N.S.S.H.A. CVice-Presb, Student Council for Exceptional Children. Karen Pauline Godzicki David Goldfarb B. Chris Grant-African Dance Troupe, American Black Studies, Dean's Honor List, Westside Federation. D. Gruenka Maureen Halperin s -s f fate! if X E ,E s-3. M , w-sw, - - Ashe Lsswo A 2' Q, N y Q x 4 'X . ' +L efwks 25 - V "-:ef :.':::f 'W is s 1 of r is 5. N. . two. ,sox Regina Hardman-Westside Teacher Federa Cleven Head-Black Caucus, Black Heritag Delma Herrera-Spanish Club. tion Greasy. e, Political Science Club. Zulma Himpelmann-Assn, for Early Childhood Educ. lVice-Presb, Dean's Honor List. ldelle Poll Horan Diane Marie Horban-Dean's Honor List, Phi Alpha Theta Robert Joseph Hurns-Dean's Honor List. Sandalo Jackson Ruth A. Jacobs-Nl.A, in Special Education Jeffrey C. Johnson-Varsity Basketball Tea www.. m, Varsity Football Team. S f R i -'nm Qin' 'WW I4 l E l l s l 1 l i l Roxanne Johnson-Dean's Honor List. Dorothy L. Jones-Psychology Club, Women's Studies. Dov Kahana-Society for Advancement of Management, Students for israel tPres.J Mark S. Kalemba-Dean's Honor List. Nancy A. Kamin-Dean's Honor List. Edward R. Kilianski-Polish Club. Henry A. Klups Ellen Gail Kolmas-Dean's Honor List, P,l.E. Program. Katherine A. Konopasek-Childrens Theatre Workshop, Chorus, Dean's Honor List, Fine Arts Board, Forensics, interpreters Theatre, Mini-U, PRINT, Stageplayers, Student Fees Ki Allocations. Scott lay Kroman-Childrens Theatre, Dean's Honor List, Independent Club Board, KLAL, Stageplayers, Student Council for Exceptional Children, Students for lsrael. f7 X-,X fl M , IU'- 'Wu T48 "H L W ' 1 ,vmna ea ,. 'wnaapviq -N X by Ivy Beth Kushner-Dean's Honor List, KLAL, Student Council tor Exceptional Children. Brent William Leatherman-Dean's Honor List, Psychology Club, Student Government tVice- Pres.D, Tennis Team. lean Parent Leech-Dean's Honor List. lean Lemperis-Dean's High Honor List. Rosemarie A. Lesniak-Apocalypse Poetry Club tPresident 84 Directory, Dean's High Honor List, Feminist Club, Yearbook. Deborah Ann Lipsitz Alex F. Macaluso-Italian Club. Faith l. Magel-Dean's Honor List. John Thomas Maher-Society for the Advancement of Management. Vivianne A. Maiewski-Dean's Honor List. T4 qhir' .W xv, x . .ie .wr , ff" .A -me L 'fm ,bw-'N Q ' fzfzfv K Leona loan Malin Karen L. Maloney-Dean's Honor List. Connie T. Mangiardi-Dean's Honor List, Linguistics Club. David Paul Margolis-Stageplayers, Chamber Singers, Orchesis. Ira Steven Massarsky lames K. McCarthy-Forensics, Harvard National Model U.N. Team tCaptainJ, Princeton Model U.N. Team CCaptainD, Political Science Club. 'FR3 fi SQ 1 Q R , 3 AN Diane Mary McClellan-Dean's Honor List. Thelma Keyes McDonald-Women's Advisory Board, Gregory Wilson Menard Lois Ann Miller-Dean's High Honor List, Student Council for Exceptional Children. Norene Miller-Assn. for Early Childhood Education, Dean's Honor List. Alyce Idee Miner-Dean's High Honor List, Student Council for Exceptional Children Adam Mitchell Judith H. Mizrachi Syed A. Mohsin Diane Morazoni-Dean's Honor List, Student Council for Exceptional Children, NK tw W 1"-as '-xx l s QQ 2 -' LE ,li Y Q a Jeffrey 0. llllortensen-College of Education Retention Appeals Committee, Dean's High Honor List, Intramural BasketbaIl!VoIIeyball Teams, Physical Education Club, Varsity Football Team, loAnne Mullee Robert David Neri-Dean's Honor List, French Club. Kathy Ann Nied ludy H. Ohringer Kareem Olukayode Debra Pawlikowski Sheryl Pazdro Dorothy Degnan Pecak-Career Services Office tSec.l, Computer Dept. CSec.D, Dean's Honor List. Fern Lauren Pelzner-Dean's High Honor List. Elementary Educ. Club, f-O 1 Z xx Z ,f -rj fe , . we .A-eu' yi- 2 L trial 2 tid -4' ff ff! S mia, fi ,.f1:,! , ff! 157 , A , 4 ' , f ff ,921 X W S. ' ,,', ,Q ,W ,V 'OX w...,1,.- .,,,,As 5 , 1 K .t 'Y ,EW My wif? . Q, Roberta Kay Petrone-Dean's High Honor List. Martita Rivera-Choir, Spanish Club. Betty Robin-Commuter Center Activity Board, Orchesis, Society for the Advancement of Management. Sandi Hope Rosenberg Edward Rozalewicz-Dean's Honor List, Economics Club CVice-Presb, Society for the Advance- ment of Management. Rosa Lena Samperi-Assn. for Early Childhood Education. Sue Sargis-Sigma Alpha Iota, University Concert Band. Carole J. Schiro-Society for the Advancement of Management. Marla lyl Schwartz-Dean's Honor List, Sociology Dept. Student Aide, Student Council tor Ex- ceptional Children. Alan Bart Seif-Delegate: Harvard Model U.N. Team, Delegate: Univ. of Pennsylvania Model U.N. Conference, Students for Israel. Scott D. Silver-Children's Theatre Workshop, Choir, College Youth Against Disabilities, Dean's Honor List, Fine Arts Board, Image Workshop, Interpreters Theatre, Po-Poree Players, Stage Players, Student Television Productions, WRNEXWZRD Radio. Marlene D. Simon-Stageplayers. Rosemary Irene Sipiora-Assn. for Early Childhood Educ., Dean's High Honor List. Susan D. Snow-Children's Theatre Productions, Dean's Honor List. 4 Karl David Stears Sheryl R. Steinberg-Dean's Honor List, Stageplayers, Diana Lynn Sterling Richard B. Stern Paul Strohschein-Psi Chi Honor Society CVice-Pres.J, Psychology Club, Statistics Program. Mary A. Sutter-Assn. tor Early Childhood Education. 1 - X . ' i David Gordon Thompson-Dean's High Honor List, Swimming Team, Tennis Team, Water Polo Team. Mary Thompson Linda Sue Uzarewicz-Dean's High Honor List, Spanish Club. Joann Ellen Vaisvil-Dean's Honor List. Bette l. Vidina Mark Steven Ward-Dean's Honor List, Interpreters Theatre, Stage Players. 1.. wad' ' S ' A V Patricia Ann Williams Rhoda L. Williams-Dean's High Honor List, Inner City Studies, Westside Federation. ff wi ' " , f 7 7 X X if y Aw It Z ,fy Rebecca Wirkus Terry Ann Witczak-Chamber Singers, Chorus, Dean's High Honor List, Folk Group, Outdoor Recreation Club. W I I Y . ,, Q XZ X I , I Wy! '- . ,af fy Z. fy ,f f we J, , "5-L .vw-.4 DN st f Q x' Arturo D. Bautista-Spanish Club Susan Bieschke-Dean's Honor List, Student Council tor Exceptional Children. Cynthia R. Brewer Debby Ann Campisi-ChiIdren's Theatre George Thanos Demos Nicolette Lana DiCristofano-Anthropos, Dean's High Honor List, History Club, Phi Theta Kap' pa. Regina Marie Esposito-Assn. for Early Childhood Education, Dean's Honor List. lohn l. Gaertner W, ,K , 1 J ..,. ar? x XX X ESQ NX ex Q if ""'s.. Spring Fever-June 7977 is 5 3 s Q? X Q it , ,-s s . .L-.......,-,,, . , 'fi H ,V Eva Garifalidis-Dean's Honor List, Greek Student Association. Margaret J. Grimes Ruth A. Howard-Student Council for Ex- ceptional Children, Westside Teachers' Federation. Jeri Eileen Jacobs - Dean's Honor List, Image Workshop. Robert Wayne Korvas - Baseball Team, Society for Advancement of Manage- ment. Chris Koutsostamatis - Dean's Honor List, Hellenic Club tVice-Pres., Chair- many Corrine Kozak - Dean's Honor List, French Club. Vera Perry Littleton John Edward Lubinski - Dean's Honor List, XNA :X ,X X at i 4, so X 33 ,Y ,4 A ,,, ,, ,y N g h af? f Theresa Ann Ludkowski - Student Council for Exceptional Children. LeRoy Henry Magnus - Dean's Honor List, German Club. Joseph A. Morris - Dean's Honor List. Gail Marie Passantino - Dean's Honor List, Elementary Educ. Club, Lambda Sigma Alpha. James l. Pio - Dean's Honor List. Frances Rivers I L 6 E r I 3 ww-W M. WN f w is 1 , Q 1E ,l. H V awww A I wo Stephanie Martha Rommel-Dean's High Honor List, Northeastern Christian Fellowship, Stu dent Council for Exceptional Children, Nlaria Catherine Roti-Assn. for Early Childhood Educ., Deans Honor List. David Rutkowski-Student Council tor Exceptional Children, Varsity Football. James Sherman Kim Rosa Ware-Black Heritage Gospel Choir, Dean's Honor List vsrqn. Peggy Weaver Hazel Williams i Nylene Olita Wood-Orchesis. Becky Ann Ziegler-Dean's Honor List. l"L':'l'Y i l Summer Vacationing at UNL,- qw Robin Carole Abrams - Lambda Sigma Alpha, Student Council for Exceptional Children. Mary T. Abu-laber - French Club. Mary A. Acoff - Dean's High Honor List, Westside Federation. 5 5 ' dz. VV32 , X -VW f Karroll Alexander- Human Services Club Oral interpreters Festival. Olga A. Allongo - Dean's Honor List, gg, at , Spanish Club. a ie' David lon Amodeo - Band, Dean's Honor Q ss N List, Society for Advancement of gc Management, Student Government. L A.. S' Janice Renee Anselmo - Dean's High Honor List, Student Council for Exceptional Children. l S Marilyn lrene Artstein - Dean's High Honor List, Psi Chi Honor Society, Psychology Club. 'klfwht if as . , as , . as , Q ' ,,,. ,Q .. .W August 7977 e . . is 7 X: e Xt Robert A. Bailey-Society tor Ad- vancement of Nlanagement, a E f 1 E E ! I Bettye l. Banks f XX N XX ve We . I Q Barbara R. Barg-Apocalypse Poetry Club, Anthropos, Philosophy Club. Yvonne Denise Barlow-Westside Federa- tion. Debbie Bason Q 1 1 T l l Clemente M. Bedia-Dean's Honor List, h Spanish Club. Angelo L. Benedetto-Dean's Honor List. L Rita Brusca-Student Council for Excep- tional Children. i l l 163 N 3 L I I 5 5 E i 3 l I Shirley lean Butler Deans Honor List Westside Federation R. lVlcKenna Byrne Colleen Carter Children s Theatre Dean s High Honor List internships at WTTW 84 WGN PRINT Eylean Chester Elliott Collazo Tillie Cooper Robert l. Delaney Audio Visual Dept Aide Deans High Honor List Swimming Team Water Polo Team Cllaptainj Nereida Ehl Sociology Club Union for Puerto Rican Students Gail Nlarie Eichhorn Eva Einhorn Earlie lVl. Elmore Linda L. Fagiano Deans Honor List ,..,Q.g ,, ,, . , ff f ff f X xx y I . 22 X ff Xml lamal lbrahrm Fakhoury Deans Honor Lust Wrllram N Fee X C, Susan L Francis-Deans Honor Lrst KR? QM f A Phyllrs Franz-Dean's Hugh Honor Lust we 4 Andrew l Gocal at A X f 1 A Deborah L Griffin-Human Servrces Club Psychology Club A SWSQS Brlan l Hagedorn-German Club Graduatron Commrttee Polrtrcal Sclence Club X Vol Socrety for Advancement of Management R Lorrn Holst Graduated wrth Hugh Honors Andrea Kamerman Martha M Klndred Errch Krausser-Dean's Honor Lrst Eoonomrcs Club German Club lnternatronal Day Commrttee, Society tor Advancement ot Management Cheryl M Krueger Judith Nashalman Deans High Honor List Student Council Excep io Children Lois Norman Deans Honor List Lois Osterbrink - Dean's Honor List, Human Services Clube Dov Ber Peikes Xa ps ..-I 66 .ft-,Q Arthur S. Perlysky Paul Petschelt p 't iki' . ' wg x Q " Wxixxx I ,, new-V . N NN ' :ig .gba NE? i f X 5' 95 :iw , ze . Wim X31 X gow ,V ,.AxV ,L.4E:,ZS2ZA xx 5 E 5 2 3 4 i 9 ' ' Anthony Glover Quinn, lr. - Psychology Club f if 3 ., ? 3 S NM Q Mft' If it-r-.21 : it K 21 ,5 ,,,,. : 1-sf 5 2 4 X X C 2 ,r 'K M 4 'A ,Q Ji 3? ' Caroll Yvonne Rice i i Q 1 i I. Carol Richardson - Assn. for Early 3 Childhood Educ. I f J E lil William Anthony Riga . Renee Rivera-Deans Honor List, Student Council for Exceptional Children, ' 167 Barbara l. Roberson-Westside Federation Program Peer Advisor. Benjamin Macabanan Santos-illinois Medical Technology Assn. Cassandra R. Shaw lay Shutman-Chorus, Dean's Honor List, Opera Workshop. Debra Ann Smith Charles T. Sokulski Olugbenga Yemi Sonaiya Craig Zee Stolar-Hockey Team. l .f sg ss is Q 1 . if T f T .pg.41.fjf I fa, ,-aw' J Q '-.9-f 3 3 3 l i i Carol Marcie Strubel-Dean's Honor List. i Thomas B. Strusiewicz-Society for Advancement of Management, Veterans' Club. Joan S. Tatar-Dean's High Honor List. Lisa Tekmetarovic-Dean's Honor List, Economics Club, French Club, Society for Advancement A of Management. l Denise M. Thomas-Westside Federation U Andrea M. Townsend-Forensics Union, lnterpreters Theatre, Stageplayers CPres.J , Geneva Wallace i Lorna lean Washington-Black Heritage Club, Dean's Honor List, Proiect Success Club, Stu- dent Pentecostal Fellowship CChairpersonJ. Maureen E. Weber-Dean's Honor List, Student Council for Exceptional Children. A Diana B. Younger-Dean's Honor List. 1 i l 169 i 5 I 5 5 5 f K 70 Patrick Frank Antonetti-Society for Advancement ot Nlanagement. Rosiland Nl. Baldwin-Phi Theta Kappa. Craig Lincoln Barringer Susan Christine Bickel-Dean's Honor List, Physical Educ. llllaiors Club, Varsity Volleyball. Susan Nlarie Bieschke-Dean's Honor List. Doris Louise Black Kim Elizabeth Bluver-Dean's High Honor List. Deborah Anne Brickley-Dean's High Honor List, Popular Culture Club. Barbara l. Broniarczyk-Dean's Honor List. Angela Lee Calandra-Dean's High Honor List. been as 'M 2 fi .A X ff! ku if' ,di Skiing, Skating and Graduating-December 7977 K f wqffi lx 7'9" -f greet, of ' c '09 we tw -. pil, ' .lf 1 HQ , sf'.I2N: y sei , A A EQ may fs gs V , , as gg, Am' X Q .sw ses . sy.f.f. X 5 1. Capone Barbara S. Chyra-Dean's Honor List. Fern R. Cooper Kathleen Ann Craine-Apocalypse, Dean's Honor List, Music Nlaiors Club, Opera tMagic Flute, A Christmas Cardj, Search 81 Screen Committee for Vice-Pres. of Student Affairs, Universi- ty Chorus. Kimberley Currie-Dean's Honor List. T. De Carlo ,ss s. .f x35 4' vi ' - yxfewi X so A,si--SsQYF'e"1s :Q H 5 I 1 2 n M 1- X ,211 '-75' . , no We A E X 3 CWC 4.-., wg 5, .. , swf fsgggfftst. X Q, , f .M , X. N ,Qsllm-Mt wu t' lx ' MSX QQ , tw, JSE? X G- :'x,"?t1 Q11 ' , 7 ' .Se Q Wsgpww 171 Marilyn l. Deering lohn Edward Doody-Dean's Honor List, Psychology Club. Annie Doss Leslie Edwards-Psychology Club. Dave Myron Eskoz-Dean's Honor List. Marie Etian-Music Club, Choir. Lucy Constanza Fernandez-Assn. for Early Childhood Education. Marta E. Fornaris-Human Services Club, Spanish Club. Ronald Wayne Gadsden Ronald P. Gast-Dean's Honor List. Patricia Ann Gavin Mark Byron Gilday Dolores Giles-Black Heritage Club, Society for Advancement of Management, Women's Advisory Board. Charles Gillham Terry Glubisz-Dean's Honor List. Donna E. Gutman-Student Council for Exceptional Children. i, it Na. gwf MSX X fag: I . H . X X I i .Gift yr. s .. -.X Ili 5 as IEE ,e, l, 5fl'Uf'i? 1 .Wa R9 5' S' 'Q s - -Q 5 i igfk .Q A Egg! w mmf 5 172 g ,X 5 -Nwfmxy X . 1 VS: A W yy. I 4 ,V ff, , f , 'W' NS V Yiiifkix NNN Nx W W WW W4 Y em w-ws XXKSQX VXA, W My X.M,x.Xf QQ -wfsmw S ai 5135 J ws-'X .QQWQ Z M. 4 Robert David Hackman Terese M. Halpin-CCAB CFilm Committee, Concerts Committeeh, Dean's High Honor List, NSSHA, Orchesis l, Harris I 'Q' Peyton B. Harrison-Black Heritage Singers, Forensics Club. June Heard Fred Ronald Hemmer W. Hinton Richard R. Holmgren Magdalena Ruz de Hoppe-A.A.T.S.P., Dean's High Honor List, Spanish Club, T.E.S.0.L.!B.E. John W. Hundrleser ef 'E cm ZW Zia: Wf K L VA ' if ge v uk ,,,4,.,.' 'W . -'Z' .1 '1"? ..xA Susan Elizabeth Jung Michael Carl Kaminski Peggy A. Keefer-Assn. for Early Childhood Education, Dean's High Honor List Lynn M. Kentala-Dean's Honor List. Donald P. Kirchenberg-Ecology Club Cflhairman, Founderj, Geography Club. +V A KW 4"'f'1A 9 , 5 .W 'f M U , 2? ff' 1 W f f f fm 12, , 4 f f 1' Q, f aw f 4 79 f 49 f f , if ' , f ff 7' f 1 , , , f ,nv 1 J 1 fly! , f f f 2 ,lsy ff! ,a A ff, wah- f f f f af 1 7 M fav' f A Q I f, if -.1 f if W M -K9 ,' up Q fm X f Jfblff, dclifgijfffl rf yy!! 2' 1 W f 5 fm x 155,02 may if If P f ff WW 5 :fy ' , ,ffjfjh ,L "1 ' a f- ar : -L 'WZ 5 Jiiigfii ,fiiilfj Q .-Fl.-' 51' ,..f'4P' " 43-':"51ffZ"? ' L' .' 1 W' ,ff , ,H Hr" we-5 ff ff ,,.'1 :-ici ': i l i Thomas A. Klym-Dean's High Honor List, Society for Advancement of Management. Jeffery B. Kwiatkowski Andrea Rose Lampley Lelia Nl. Lee Geraldine lVlarie Lettner-Biology Club, Dean's High Honor List, Folk Singing Club, Italian Club, Newman Club, PRINT, Search 8 Screen Committee for V.P. of Student Atfairs. Lenore Houck Lev-Dean's Honor List. Pamela Suzette Lipscomb-Dean's Honor List. Kathleen Logan-Dean's High Honor List, Sigma Alpha lota Student Recitals. l l 1 ll il l l l l l l it . ' i , Lb S l A lil fl Q .2 176 My S Xtubf , i 'gnu-ws 'EK K. In 7' Q, fga V. : l. Mackintosh Carol Maiorella-Dean's Honor List, Phi Alpha Theta. Doris J. McClelland-Black Heritage, CCAB tFiIm Committee, Special Events Chairpersont, Dean's Honor List. Betty McDaniel Maria D. Melendez E. Michel Kathleen Ann Nlohawk-Assn. for Early Childhood Educ., Dean's High Honor List, Who's Who Among Students in American Universities 1976-77. Roberta L. Moskova-Fine Arts Board, Opera Workshop. a mm. S it E I Q E f i S k 1 if Steven H. Moss-Society for Advancement of Nlanagemerrt, Students tor lsrael. Suanne Marie Mrugacz Cheryl Diane llllunson-Dean's Honor List. Seoung 1. Nlyung-Dean's High Honor List. Charlene F. Naugle-Deans High Honor List, Literature Club CPres.l, Nlentors, Travel Com- mittee, Young Republicans. Daniel Negron, lr.-Puerto Rican Student Alliance, Spanish Club CPres,7, Union for Puerto Rican Students. -MN, .-1195 40m X Ray Ouiyacki Carole A. Pickering-Dean's High Honor List, Phi Alpha Theta. li? L 'I f , is 178 l ,,....f' 1 1, if 4 we X X Q! Q xr G' QQNX5 X X x wh? Y.NYs?? '14. ' i at-as e-'sw ., 1 Q. W0 Y -ear . WQBS .C S . s " ' sz f ,011 sv X ,, , S.. ,.ff'v,., . .Xl . Q t ,qw Q N X6 -. ,sas - t , tt , sg? C T Sang 33,55 I C fl " 'ff ' QW S f . W f iv -.. .., fr Benilde Polverini-Aquatic Arts Swim Team, Chorus, Dean's High Honor List, ltalian Club, Newman Center, Print, Women's Gymnastic Team. Layla Potynski Caro Francisca Rivera DeLois B. Roberts Diana D. Rogala Carmen N. Romano Edward Allen Rook-Economics Club, Society for Advancement of Management. Barbara G. Rozenbaum Ellen S. Rothfeld-Dean's Honor List Elaine Barbara Schaffer-Computer Club, Dean's Honor List, Society for Advancement of Management, Spanish Club. Chris Schaller-Pom Pom Girls Ekaterina C. Schilling-Dean's Honor List, French Club. Anie Sergis Esther Sloan ti .Q Q LN 1 K So -is S it B. 180 X 6 M "NXXx It Kevin Robert Smith-Yearbook tEditorial Staftl Leslie David Sparks-Black Caucus, Black Heritage, Black Week Coordinator, Dean's Honor List. Terry Micheal Stolz-Boxing Club, Day Care Center tvolunteer, scholarship fund organizerl, Women Services 81 Women Studies Committees, Dean's High Honor List. Raymond D. Sugrue-Dean's Honor List, Economics Club. f ,". , ,, 'PN v Y X Y l ' f ix A fx f . -X-7 X N , gigs? Av X.. i n .- -e 4 ' -,wwf " N " "" ex ' e X ,i, x S . is Q QCX V ..wq:5,g ..,, 'I' 2 N x f N N . ix? A V X X ix X X X V: .A Q -A - 4 X 1' S Q X 2 'SN . X 1 Xe QQ Q AS S X ig 'Iii Wm.. X-46 . - SX 3 5 We S W .., :QA A - 4- L 1 ' Q R' 0 . A f N-.wg . ' . X 'QRS Mercedes Urra Gary Joseph Wierzbicki 'WE ' K 'W Q ' V - ., , K ' l 1 . . ' ,es LA 'ref eztzn- ., Q J . I , 1 X Wx K f. x Qx ,...f N., , . .: ' xx:21E:::ii3 NE? '- V- X 4 Q Q xx., . ,X X J ' S: A ,ge , ., . QNX? He: -Lf. Q "" f Q19 ...mil W. Q 1 -A m . ww, A.. W uf- au:-nw 1. . em In W in ...Q - i Y M ? 'lm 1 4 f,:Nf 'S ' ' . , .xx. , , .wo ' U," ' L 1 1 ix k,xb VV his 1 t tt A ,T Q3 QL .- ss - ' SLS 1 K 5 sf ' iswlqfgvl y Mary Katherine Aarstad-ACE, High Honor List James Adams Laura Agundis-Honor List, Orchesis. Tayeb AI-Barazi-Vice-President of Arab Organization, V.P. Political Science. Alan Albert-Captain Cross Country Team, Print, PE Nlaiors Club. Susan Mary Alderson-Honors List, Gymnastics Team, Softball Team, PE Nlaiors Club, April T978 ' v l ste sk", A New Life Begins for the Graduafes f""" 4 ufm' X g 'fgh bww K- 1. - X' f 5 , X wg M 31 ,, , . , Mx ' ws-N w X Q Q k,,gk,f, ,f I I I I I I I , I I I I l II 'I I I I l l I I I li 'I lf 'IW' gf '4 X-ow ,M ,' ' K... f I,.,I' 0--V "" Ii' ff, V 7 gg g cf-for . ff fe . .. s:,, A 1 V .A 2 M W , Wi:- ' I ,fa v 1 'XV ' QW, v 2, wf fe, ,QAZI7 f' W f? f f f ff f wi ' f ,A fff f , Av ff f l ff ff ff 7 f f f 1,1 7 J jg f J, va ,ff- ,I.e.4.I. X 4 f ff f f f f iff iff ! My f if s 4 . Y 4 4 so -. X I -.fa -1-if f 4, B 1,Zh,k ff Elizabeth Ares Howard Ross Barg Michele R. Bartelson Janet Behnke Sherrie Roberta Berenson-High Honor List, A.C,E.l., Klal Israel. Louis Bielakowski-Veterans Association, Polish Student Alliance Geography Club Nicole Bitton-French Club, Tutoring Committee. Irene Breen Christine A. Brunner Rosalind Burnett-High Honor List, f A ,,,, I I -' 'Ll ' I fwewefffgr 7 I ,f y 1 I 5 xanga VUE f S I, Jw' M 'fvf' 3 f , is ,, K4 lf ,,, W 47 , , 4 , W 14 6 4 ,W If ' '7 f-J' 1, I , 1 WM ,f If s I ,W M Qi, f ' X f Q 9 W f 1 1 A sooo Mi it lami Elise Capparelli-A.C.E.l., High Honor List. Henry Cardenas Donna lean Carleton-High Honor List, Intramural Volleyball, Coed Volleyball, Basketball, Women's Softball Team. Donna Y. Choy Nlarie 1. Coleman-Honor List, Westside Teacher Education Center. William Edward Collins-Honor List. Linda J. Concialdi David Nick Coronado Teresa Diane Dabdoub-High Honor List, S.C.E.C. Suburban Teachers Center Program. Mary Anne D'Andrea-Honor List. MS- mic eww M.W,-mv 'iw 962 f -,MM ec it rr i Nw? N 5.1111 el Q. Jayne de Adrienne Francesc Clarice R James Gu Lorene A ff ,, f , ,mf 1 flaw 'Wa 'CW ff 1,-ar'-a -wav, .ss F Ella M. Drath-High Honors List. Frances J. Ehrmann-Print, Orchesis. Roland Farber Dinah Edith Feder Ribhi Omar Fheid Georgia Florides-Womens' News, Billiards Champion. Peter lohn Fosco-Honor List, Football Team, All Conference Defensive Back Lori Franco-Honor List, Tennis Team. Patricia Suzanne Fritz-Psi Chi, Counseling Club. Karen Garner ...mwfvw-wv.m x ff. ,. Q H H QW - M-.Z 1 1 : V- wo f , Wfw ,fir 77 ff MV? ,V 4 , . f ?i f 2 f 4 , Z 1 'f W Q 5 '9 X XfN f A , X N Mx Q 3, kwx was iv Q wig X , 'mf I W Q N 7,9 f if 'I 1 f Sw , fS'!fzfQ'vw if Q 32 J, A ' . 1'-'Wwf mmm Mgir- 3 h . M., ,w Sf ,P ff!! .- QR J uwdw Wig, 5 3 n .VQQWM 3 HW 5 J get it ' I .V ,,,,. a l l gf? VW, gi,'f 1 R-fs. "' .V fs' -'B , K. A. ,icy .. .i -'V ., , ji A FUR ,QV Wee wqppa Ay X v'i I Ayele Hailemariam Barbara A. Hichey Lynn Dee Hitchcock-Deans Honor List, PE. Majors Club, Print, Softball Team, Swim Team Volleyball Team. John L. Hodges-Model U.N. Delegate, Political Science Club, S,A.Nl. Ann F. Holda-B.S.-Earth Science, llllinor-Secondary Ed, Earth Science Club tPres,J, Honor List, Ind. Club Board CSec.J, Newman Club, Print tAssoc, Editorl, Yearbook Photographer. Lillie Belinda Hudson Francine Elizabeth Jean Johnson-B.A.-Elementary Ed., High Honors, Rasie Lee Johnson ' Linda Diana Jones Debra Ellen Kaminsky-Nl.A.-Education: Reading Andrea Kolber Kirshenbaum Donald Julius Kleban-Cross Country Team Shirley Klint David Joseph Kopke-Honor List, Newman Club, S.A,lVl. Cynthia Rose Kosik-Spanish Club, Honor List. Eva Nlaria Kossakowski-Deans Honor List, S.C.E,C. Leonard l. Krol Verena Nl. Kutz-High Honors List. Laura l. LaPointe-Spanish Club, High Honor List, Political Science Club. i Paola Leone-Honor List. i l l 1 I l QQGYN' l i I l l vs x OU - f - 5 , 2 A , ,... , 211 ,,. l i . . l i l i l l l l l r 194 l Win? CQS Tl' W a 2 "1 55 vtfg ' Wm fm.: Hy Ji '7 Dan H. Lowy-Band. ludy Nlacior-Print-Editor and Photographer, President of Student Government, Student Senator, Band, S.C.E.C., many different university and student senate committees, High Honor List, lerome Sachs Scholarship recipient. Linda Mary llllarcangelo-High Honors List. Christina A. Nlartin-Campus Crusade for Christ, Madeline L. Martin-Honor List, Art Club. Vimala C. Mehta-Honor List. -5 Haun- X is lp ,AAJ -n. ..u,,T in HE L 57. H i A .warm iv Ah A Xxx X Nvmv y V, . -, NX Xs vf- X X2 X, w X mx K ws X XX xx Q X X XX X X X XXX gg 7 is smamsw ,MRS-'W 59, -4. . f Ns,-,Ns X-Q is X . as 5 X . NT 7: as .mp-.. ,J ta? as I JL W Q- f if X ,X hw atm -warffil' Marcia Mines-Honor List, S.A.M., Intramural Volleyball. Marsha Ann Minuskin-French Club, Honor List. Sharon Mitchell Debra Claire Monroe Angeles Amor Montoya-Honor List, High Honor List. Donna Moriki-A.C.E., Honor List. ' 17, is -...XZ N .lk M if , , 4 X V ' 435 .L v'W'w ,A lifwf.. ., 4. Nz . .- 1 WW! fir f ' ff VAA Jin! f fr 1 'fish 2 ' f f -- Q I f f, N A .pf-1016 K Awww L7 f mf 2 ff 'f A X L Z y 1 V .f 'N ru f if Patricia E. Moylan-S,A.M. r 4 4.4 f-ff-M105 MQ, Laurie 1, Mueller-Honor List, Women's Studies Resource Center, Alexandra Perch Nahirney Long ttUU Nguyen Setsuko Nishi Mattie Norwood Michael P. 0'Malley-Classical Chairman CCAB, V.P. Outdoor Recreation, Student Fees and Allocations Committee. Louise M. Palesh-Honors List. Serge M. Papillon-S.A.M, Ralph Edward Pedtke-Deans High Honor List. 'F 41.1 f,-f 155 'I T91 s V r l l Patrice Kristin Petersen-Band, Wind Band, Chorus, Chamber Singers, High Honors List Sharon Joy Peterson-High Honor List. Israel Piterman Patricia Jean Pritz Mary Lia Quesada-Spanish Ciub, SABE Club. Deborah Rabinowitz-High Honor List, Klal Israel. 6 1 , 1. J-A. - X su-u v F v X N X A N 200 Carlene E. Sabath-Honors List. Angelina Santucci-Honor List, Italian Club. Kurt W. Sarnau Joel Howard Seidler-Concert Band, Percussion Ensemble, Wind Band. Sharon Ann Selldin-Honor List, Lambda Sigma Alpha Sorority. Wicheir Srisorkampol 4 f f 2 1 Z :L A A f -4 X f ., 40941 'A f if 'M . 'af it f 1 fl Z , 51,5 amz P f 'f1:fML 2' 'C I 9- f, Mm? l W f Marylo Stephansen-ACE, Honor List. Gordana Steta-Maiorettes tcapb, Alpha Rho Omega tpres.7, TKE, Homecoming Committee tchairmanj. Michael Strohmayer lr.-Student Senator, Baseball Team. Chester W. Sutton Adina M. Trattner-High Honors List, Students for Israel, Klal Yisrael. Barbara Tsonis Mark Joseph Vandlik-High Honor List, Phi Alpha Theta. Luz M. Vega Kimberly Sue Voss-Earth Science Club Member, Honor List. ,NGK f P f ,ll 'i .5 -r..y l 202 p W 'lint we-M., --em? Marcia L. Walter-Pom Pom Squad Ccapl. Lynn Weiner-Honor List. Lester A. White-Honor List. Rosena Beatrice Williams-S.A.M. Darthula L. Young-High Honor List. Carol lean Zalatoris-Print, Media Board Chairman, Student Senator, Student Representative to Presidential Inauguration Committee, CCAB, CCBM Services Committee, Chair- man-Student Senate Parking Appeals Board, University Parking Advisory Council, Stu- dent Affairs Council, University Board Policy Monitoring Committee, Student Activity Space Allocation Committee, Student Fees Advisory, Affirmative Action Committee, Veteran's Club, Communications Director and Editor of THE EMPTY POT. S r 3 w F 4 ' w l l W ' - I ap W 1,4 ? -Q , A c in If MW ,,,0t ,gyms 4+ 1. ZW .f 5 'J V 1 11 1 1 1 I wail-L1 fl 5 11 +4 iz? 1 4 , , V,,,4 q Q Q ,197 ,f., 'wxmg 1 .uf ,... rygw ,X X, in ,Ui sgz 0 Q! .,...1.1 , at , ,M , .,1 f 1 Q1 1."xxw'gY 'H xfvww Ex, ,,,,, cw , V ,gawk aj 2 A1 ZKTQA ly It 4 5 711 w 6 1'7f.,,'fv9 1W'!! 111 ?v'4,w', . mah' A rg f"Hf'4f ' ,fff 2 , f-1 W 1 Q ' 1 1A 1 . V ""'1 inyafx' 1 0 1 A Q, 1111-sw. 'f ff!! 9 1745 1 'HQ' 5, 0 x X if 'a Q 5 , 1 at -1, 4' W Q X' M991 yi' 1 Q 2 lrkzvgm K Mg Q 4 11 its, "QA 'viii Q71 1114 1" 1 Q 'W 1 :jg J 4 -az ' 21.vf?' I: fgvx 111 H , 3 , 1 . pi M., ,a1.v.,,hf 1 gi hwxsxewz I 7 -.1-,W Q SW 1 '-z"?3"-41' f ,x ,4 K, 1 1 411 ' GXQXY5 f 'H A '5,111"1 4' vm' 1',fc es, 4' M4 4' Z V14 A?..'r f'?'4f1 f 'M' 1,7 W , 'QW 4: . 1 Q ff 7. 'wh',, law, ',aQ 4, 'H 4 M 14, ,Q 4, 1 11 1,14 Q. A f ' ,fx 9' 4 1 6 1 LV , b Z i 'W 6 , X lx ff". ' I. if 7 fff, X X' fd' M 2 42 K' , ,f V X 5 xxx 1, f li fx 7 SLS HX 2 2 3 .4 x x N. ,rr ,f I ill w r ff ls ii ,N 51 U I ,u s I E w 1 -Q w r Q L 1 K N , , L, Q Q '52 , m. X x if M X 1 Q X f f N iw ' s X X 1 F E I 1 N 1 +- . i Anoiher Year has come and gone S Q - ' Q -..: -1- E52 ' ?Nv, WY- -......... V .-A.A ...--Y.... .,1f,,a,.,,......,...an,,...-.-,Z---......,,,,,,,,.-..mw...---,: -- T7 - :,:..n-i, -uv.wumJww ----- -A'-- - ....-..-1---.V-.m.g-aiu-,g,...1-1 --- 11-'-----.14 f--- 1 ----- m...-- -1-E-1:1--T'-'4------T W " 7' - - Q 'Y-nu lint kr '--- " ' ---- '- Tigii'-2 - L 2 O Old Friendships were renewed, ,gfx 06 Q.,--in New Friends were mei ,,.,,n...,.... ,...-.-..e . -,.- ..:-- Ab-----,-r --W -M-A .a......f...-g..,q..N.:c1,....,.g1m.-L.,f:..paf:z-: ne-.. . nu - f.v..4.:..- -fuw:-wnm',ylf-fe:------- ' - HA- -----------W --V--1-------.-..---1.4-Bah. Y..,.--q..... -V-..--....d .,.1.--1-,..., ,...-.F--. --.-fu. -'--A' ., , :fi:-.:Je..-.....---f......,,:--,f- -v.......mu:uuu....-- - --,-.4:..,T7- ---'Jag-515. -- -V .- ..-.:.,... va-: in 7 .V--- Siudying was hard l W l 1 1 fbuf Life was Easy 14 K 4 1 V 1, W WL W . F'--1 ll g l I B 5 Y l I l f I - l Q n ' I ' I I XX Vx? S K exif 'WN' W ,, -W 2 M, K M ff- r. , X X , X, XM .sc'X'b"1 Every BH of Work l-ew X X X pl 1 w ,, -r-9 ww W.. . J., v,,: A QW. My if- NS N, " X , we X X, X? w, X Q7 as X? uf f S. S ,H M , M W, X ' 5 X ' 4 , X K k 4 W b . 3 W4 , X X . 6 X XX fa, N N X 6' 1 A -i vX yx, ,Q V 5 N 1 .J X Q f 1' 4 X VX AXS , - k,,,,, f, l 3 il. X15 XX fm , EE X? tg iii 2XNw X tw W X X X PM M x X wa!" ' . X 4 ANN' Q ! Az N 'wa V JY. .Q fx A ' X, I , A x,X J Xa NES, xy Xff I V 1 ' 1 1 l 1: l I 1 1 1 L uni- 1i ll 1 11 1 71 l 1 Yi in un, -1 'l I I x 1 i 1 v in m................,,,.....:.: N,,,,,,,,A , A K F- X Q X 1 x ,, 1 ' ,,?::, , I A:. '-5, x x Ak fi A x Y A 'ski-5 ,. .ak 49: Ni. I IJ . I 4 I I , 1 2 f 5 212 p 1 - 1 ri Zi 1 V l l l 1 1 gn l 1 l and Every Activity . . . -L V lun nu in 1-it I ""'-'I w-L E 'iw W A -.iw fv4QW Kfwxevf-w4.,.... 'rg Mfr ' f f VQKZ7 4 .lee . . . seemed fo Center Around Norfheasfern . . . M, W ,, . f . 1 7 W M Nm ,mf- y M G' Q I -mg-s Making UNI F . 'S -Q .M A he vs, 1 52424 45 g, 9-ff 2 QC? I 'af 'fi I . qY'Q"':xf', W e '-:QW " 1-bfi Qs X, mmm XM' ll' 1 1 4 , . i bww z F wmfxasz cwflif ,ff 7 , 4' Wm M f V ff vm.- V,-ww W M W N Aaah wfw- W .ff I ,, W M I W: jf A' f 4' 1 ,,,, f X , ,f ,f , 'Q ' W , ,V -Au More fhan jusf a series of buildings Index Aarstad, Mary Katherine Abdul-Hadi, Sami 94 Abell, Bert 88 Abrams, Robin Carole 162 Abu-Jaber, Mary T. 162 Abu-Sed, Jawaher 94 Academic Affairs 38 Acevedo, Miriam 47 Acotf, Mary A. 162 Adams, Grizziy 105 Adams, James 182 Adams, Rodi 105 Administration 34 Administrative Affairs 38 Admissions Office 47 Aggare, Magdelena 114 Agundis, Laura 182 Akin, Hank 99 AI-Barazi, Tayeh 99,182 Albert, Alan 182 Alderman, Kay 79 Alderson, Susan Mary 182 Aldullah, Rateb 94 Alexander, Altsen, C. 99 Alkhatib, Arwa 94 Ribieh Andersen, Anderson Anis, Aprii April Arab Ares Arve Connection 116 Astrin, Ms. P. 56 August 1977 Graduates Ayoub, Bachrack, Dr. Bacon, Dorothy Bacon, Marie Baggio, Marsia Bailey, Robert Bakalis, M. 99 Baldwin, Bales, Barbara Ball, Carol 58 Ball, Joyce 58 Irene 162 Cole, Pinky 45 Coleman, Connie 97 Cohn, Annette 46 Coleman, Marie J. 186 Coleman, N. 63 Coley, Eva 45 Collazo, Collins, Collins, Collins Collum Combs r 1 Elliot 164 Donald 109 Ted 129 William Edward 186 Thomas E. 61 Dr. Ronald 71 Concert Choir 114 Concialdi, Linda J. 186' Condon, Dr, 75 Connolly, Cecilia J. 144 Connelly, Sara C. 145 Continuing Education 46 tCook, Barbara 39 Cook, Derrik 129 Fern, R. 171 Tillie 164 Center 40 John 38 Don 125 114,171 zxfkg -wigs x s se Xiwsf. -s. .- . te 2-:Osgsvtsw-s. 6 we Xsfss fs-. sine Fr,-'Lg - 4. X-xg-ex 8, tw X M "sw F-J .. kAA ga 156 Feathuston, Howard 43 Feder, Dinah Edith 189 ne ss.-X Fedoruk, Steven 119 1 reel William ll- 165 rent, Terry 43 Feigenholtz, Sara 99 rein, Jill nnnln 145 Q rennell, Evelyn 145 indie JGJESEVFJW57 Fernandez, Bibiana 102 g f xezal, Dr, 75 Fernandez, Lucy Constanza 1 1 Donatucci, Mike 129 Doody, John Edward 172 Doss, Annie 173 Dough, John 105 Dougherty, Ron 129 Douglas, Lorene Anita 187 Downes, John 109,129 Drath, Ella M. 189 Duenas, Benjamin 101 Duginske, Dennis 40 Dunlap, Gary 119 Dupon, Dr. C. 56 ...E- Ferson, Barbara Jo 119 Fheid, Ribhi Omar 189 Financial Aides Office 46 Finn, Mary Y. 145 Fleig, Ron 119 Flener, Fred 88 Flory, Joyce 76 Floudes, Georgia 189 Foley, Michelle 137 Follrath, Kristina 71,114 Football Team 129 Foreign Language Dept. 63 Forkosh, Betty 97 Fornaris, Marta E. 173 Ss, .,, Eannarino, Tim 121 Early Child Education Dep Earth Science Club 93 Earth Science Dept. 65 Easton, Robert 64 Echols, Junius M. 126 Economics Dept. 61 Edeiheit, Gertrude 76 Educational Foundations Dept. 81 Edwards, Leslie 173 Egan, Rosemary 89 Eget, Susan 99 Ehl, Nereida 164 Ehrmann, Frances J. 189 Eichhorn, Gail Marie 164 is . .,,s alexis Foutrrs, bouts t. 80 Fowler, Dr..M. 82 Fowler, Mary Anne 83 Francis, Susan L. 165 Franco, Lori 137,189 Franco, Monica 95 Frank, Phyllis 73 Franz, Phyllis 165 Frederick, Duke 66 Frederick, Edris 73 Frederick, E. 99 Freedman, Randy Alan 145 kEfFreidin, Bob 121 French Club 95 Einbinder, J. 99 1 Fifwsnvder, Terri 53 Eldward, Kathleen 38 Fr? xfQE?Seratima 63,98 Elementary Education Dept. 82 Fringesffmma 62 Ellison, Emily 62,68 Elmore, Earlie M. 164 Engler, Helen 71 English Dept. 62 English Language Program Enyia, Theophilus C. 145 Eskoz, Dave Myron 172 Eskoz, Greta 71 Esposito, Regina Marie 15 Etian, Marie 172 Fritts, Nlcoletta 44 Fritz, Patricia Suzanne 189 Fritzmann, Frank 70 Fuiibayashi, Cheryl Ann 145 -G- 6 ,,it Gadsden, Ronald Wayne 172 John 1. 156 s,. 5X ,,,, . L. c. i 1 6eergiouj,Peri P. 80 Geraci, Mark 109 Getze, Dr. LQ 82 Gibson, Lois 101 Gtessal, Mary Ann 68 Gilbert, R.L. 55 Gilday, Mark Byron 173 Giles, Dolores 172 Giles, Sylvia 44 Gillham, Charles 172 Gilmour, Peggy 191 Gilpatric, C. Edward 73 Gilpatric, E. 99 Giraldo, Emy 47 Gloppe, Bob 129 Glubisz, Terry 173 Gocal, Andrew J. 165 Gockenbach, Bob 105 Godzicki, Karen P. 146 Goldberg, Dr. R. 56 Golden, Karen 191 Golden, Renny 105 Goldfarb, David 146 Gomberg, Alice 72 Gonzalez, R. 63 Goodman, Jody 121 inneidsfslzs g Graduates 138' 3 Grant, B. Chris 146 3 Greek Student Org. 96 Green, Gloria 47 Green, Nancy 79 Greene, Ethel 83 Greenstein, Dr. David 68 Gregg, Joseph 44 Grenade, Pierrot 54 Griffin, Deborah L. 67,165 Grilli, Debbie J. 191 Grimes, Margaret J. 157 Grossmayer, Tom 125 Gruba, Tony 46 Gruertka D. 146 Anrnea 191 Gutman, Donna E. 173 Guzik, Betty 87 Guzzo, Barbara 95 Gwertz, Laurie 103 llnelrman, neben onlne 'ssiii 1 . , lb, . . , Ss 'kgs'-self Etlan, Marty 114 gwskl, Jackie 126 Haggdnm, Brian J, . I 6 e. .. si sg Etten, Dr. J. 82 J. Dr. B. 63,95,102 llallemaflam Aeis siren, lvlenen 42 g,,,3sevalerle z. 41,100 Halka, Lgneetee.1e5,ss Eudoklow, Dlmltra 145 f G 4 ,933 Haiisi. 8wG1XFiCH.igfY6 va uatlons lce a Y Ewasko, George 114 an Garden 174 N ,.., , .. , QQ s 119 Eva Carl 66 . sais of .f s nf.. . 7 gg '44, 4 'J g1:e gg.Qbg ,Qi 'g sr es 1- 'S . I Karen 189 neglnn 147 faculty S0 Ronald P. sneeennef, Kareoc195 Faelarlo. Linda L. Harold 71 . 4..,, ' .... s Fakhoury, Jamal 165 47 Falk, B011 129 3 49174 F r R 30003. 00 4306119 114.119 ii V ' 5' ' ..,, , Falwfial Peyton B. 174 338 W' - . E!'i?e..i.e' 8 s 85 nf 0144 4 4 f e ,,-feyssgg, fl - 1 1. sea 1 gems, nlf. A sn. s .5 . tester Roland , Se Zahedi 94 Ctwen 147 l ersfwetri USG 145 sieeieith .Services 42 ll ,lcrf 1 H asleieathefaton, Weaitlsne Qune 174.. -, "" 1 E t"' 5' i"' T' 5 't it it r ' 4 3 " 'e T7 fevzeeii 54264 9 4 s D S 1' - .Qens 4. ws? ewffsf wr se X93 se ev. vi. an l il 4. D 'V ,s F' N ll R J. V3 .. K.: j.. ,. a sei' .c V4,.QmN Hebda, Marilyn 45 Hegerty, Marsha 112 Hemmer, Fred Ronald 174 Hernandes, Nestor E. 93 Hernandez, Jose 46,102 Herrera, Delma 147 Hersh, Blanche 79 Hester, Richard 76 Hessberger, Bob 131 Hichey, Barbara A. 193 Hilk, Dr. Harold 62 Hilfman, Tillie 80 Hilt, Rev. Fred 43 Himpelmann, Zulma 147 Hinton, W. 174 Hirsch, Diane 38 Hirsch, Lynn 44 Hirst, Ann 80 History Department 66 Hitchcock, Lynn Dee 136,193 Hoagland, Dr. 72 Hoberg, Thomas 62 Hobfoel, Anita 55 Hockey Team 131 , Hodges, John L. 46,193 Hoeppei, John 40 ' Hotfef, Heidi 112,127 Holcomb, Judy 92 Holcla, Ann 93,125,126,193 Holmberg, Jayme 47 . Holmgren, Richard R. 1744 Hoist, Lorin 165 Honey, Leslie 95 Hoppenstand. Hildy 121 Horan, ldelie P. 147 Horban, Diane Marie 147 Horne, Dr. Aaron 71 Hostetler, Frank 87 Howard, Charles 83 Howard, Ruth A. 157 Howe, Dan 129 Heeieneiine, William 1. 64 Hi.tif5911iefli11ie Belinda 193 Hughesf John 129 Hughes, Dr. Wilton 69 Human Services 67 Hundrleser, John W. 174 Hung, Gardenia 46 Hunt, Gregory 114 Hurns, Robert J. 147 Hurst, Kathy 46 Husian, A. 99 -1- lazzetto, Dee Dee 105 lllwitzer, Robert 68 Independent Club Bd. 92 Index 220 Info. and Comp. Sci. Dept. 69 Instructional Media Dept. 84 Introduction 1 Ireland, John 129 Issac, Margrethe G. 80 lussa, Linda 136 ...J- Jackson, Ed 129 Jackson, M. 63 Jackson, Sandalo 147 Jacob, Robin 44 Jacobs, Claire 80 Jacobs, Jeri Eileen 158 Jacobs, Ruth A. 147 Jacobson, Anita 89 Jacobson, Belle 43 Jakobi, Bill 129 Jansen, Jeff 129 Jefferson, Pat 39 Jelen, Joe 131 Jen, Albert 44 Jendrycki, David 119 Jenkins, David A. 93 Jennings, Mariorie 87 Jhons, lmed 94 Johnson, Doug 129 Johnson, Francine 193 Johnson, Jeffrey C. 147 Johnson, Raisie Lee 193 Johnson, Roxanne 148 Johnson, Violet 87 Jones, Catherine 40 Jones, Dorothy L. 148 Jones, Linda Diane 193 Jordan, David 76 - 7 Juarez, Rose MariaK114 f 4, June 1977 Graduates 156 4 Jung, Susan Stizabeth 175, .4-K..... Kachikian, Arpine 114 Kahana, Dov 148 Kaing, Harry 64 Kakatsch, Miss M. 82 Kalemba, Mark S. 148 Kamau, Jayne 54 Kamerman, Andrea 165 Kamin, Nancy A. 148 Kaminski, Michael Carl 175 Kaminsky, Debra Ellen 193 Kaplan, Laurie 62 Kaplan, Lottie 39 Karagiannakis, Evie 88 Karimer 114 Kau, B. 99 Kasir, Eddie R. 947 Kasianski, Richard 98 Kasper, Ray 87 Katz, Lila 109 Katz, Nancy 105 Keefe, Mimi 136,137 Keeter, Peggy A. 175 Ketchauser, Jean 36 Kelly, Keith 129 Kentala, Lynn M. 175 .- Kerr, Dr. 72 Kerwin, Rosemary 45 Khozindar, Fayez 94 Kielson, Dr. Daniel 39 Kierys, Steve 129 Kilianski, Edward R. 148 7 K Kilroy, Linda 36 K K Kindred, Martha M. 1675. Kinslow, Roberta Petronis 7112 . Kirchenberg, Donaid 94. 175 Kirk, Dr. 75 . 4 4 7 Kirkwood, Wiliiam 114 Kirshenbaum, Andrea Kolber 193 Klauke, Sue 46 7 . Kleban, Donald Jutius 193 Klein, Anne 46 Klein, Dorette 95 Klint, Shirley 193 7 Klups, Henry A. 148 7 K Klym, Thomas A. 1767 Knox, Allen 43 Knudsen, Alfred 97 Knudsen, Lucy 97 Knudsen, Susan 101 Kocinski, Joyce 44 Kofas, Helen 99 Kokoris, Ellen 97 . K Kokoris, James A. 61, Kolatorowicz, Wanda' 44 Kolmas, Eien G. 148 Komai, Mr. J. 82 K Konopasek, Katherine A. 148 Kontos, Gus 129 Kooyumiian, Mary L. 89, 7. Kopera, Tony 75 Kopke, David Josepte47199Q i7 Koruas, Robert Wayise-.,1Si8 Koschnttzke, -Caroline Koster:-Cynthia Rese 1974 k07nnsra,..nabm l07,108,109,125 Kossak0wSki, We Maafia, 194 .Stan-ehoukee, Bessie 137 , Kmrtsostarnatis, Chris 158 Koval, Sylvie 71 7 Kowanzzyk, Bob 55 iiewaiik, Lucie 98 Kotak, Corrine 158 Krantz, Wes 131 Krausser, Erich 165 Kriesel Kail M 64 Kroi Leonardl 194 ttreman ScottJ 148 Krueger Qneryl Nl 165 Krumo teeqeekne 62 ttnrser i 99 iiucia Jr John 98 Kushner ivy Beth 149 Kussman Jerry 105 Kutz Verena M 194 Kuzehara Dan 75 Kwsatkowski Jet? 92100176 Kyras Cami 44 LaBoy Iteana 45 i.aBudde Dr C Donald 59 LaChapelio Carat 75 79 Laduzsnsky Jun 129 Laiiond Betsy 44 Lambda Sigma Alpha 97 Lama Dr tl 56 Lametey Andrea Rose 176 Lanes San 129 Lapan Stephen 83 LaPornte taurai 194 tether Levi 89 Landau: Debbie 187 Laurie iohn 129 Lawn Atvrne 38 Layman Laura 114 Lazow Dr A 82 Leatherman Brent Wiikam 149 Lebovits Sheryi 119 Lea, Karen 44 Lee Lehta M 176 Leech Iean Parent 149 Lefther Geraidinethlarie 176 Lehmann Dr.-W: 56 98 Lernoeris .iean 149 Leone, Paola 194 ttermal, Bob 131 Lerner, -Dr, 1. 56 Lesniak, Rosemarie A. 149 tester, Bemis 129 Lev, Lenore Houch 176 tevin, Shirley 46 Levine, Blossom 46 Levine, Esther 46 Levy, Florence 38 Libby, Thomef-.70 Library Dedication 48 tihraryTStaft 44 Liehew, Ely, 62 Lienemann, Dr. William 38 isinguistics Dept. 68 Linker, Maureen 109 Lipscomb, Pamela Suzette 176 Lipsitz, Deborah A. 149 Littteton, Vera Perry 158 Llaeuna, Fiorita 92,95,100,102 Lockwood, Jim 88 Lodge, Rabbi Ernst 43 Lodo, Linda 74 Loftus, John 74.Z54s5- , Logan, KathIeenr4.71?67Q.34 Loos, Dr. 757 ,ssl e, Louis, Lowery, S Lowy, Dan H. Loyd, cane .129 - 4 if - 4 7 Lebanese tene 'Edward Lucas 8rian4129 Laces Victoria Mane 196 Leritcoveeki Therese Ann 159 Sinnezne Byerg 192 Lirtaeh Br E 56 Lyons Make 99 naeneeiinr me Mactffonale i47Si:e4 66 Mamet, my 197108 109125 195 Macitintosh, it 177 Mage! Faftbt 149 Mages Libby Anite! 76 Magno Alexahfier 114 Magnus LeRoy Henry 159 Maher John 'thomas 149 Maiorella Cane199277 Maiewski iinnanne 4.169 Malin Leona Joan 159 Malinowski Mitch 195 Maloney Kareni, 150 Manchester John 129 Mancini Salvatore 114 Mangiardi Connie T 159 Mafeangelo Linda Mary 195 Marcinkowski Mary Ana SJ Marcus Sandra 101 Mardeli Carol D 89 Marek Rita 136 Margolis David Paul 150 Margeb7s Linda 95 Mertsopeuins Tina 96 Marrs Michelle 105 Marshait Sandy 103 Marsreo Leu 129 Marszatek Janice 88 Martin Christina A 195 Martin Madeiine L 195 Martin, Tom 129 Martindale, Dr 75 Martinez, Anastasia 96 Martinez, Hector 101 Martinez, Mr. P. 82 ' Mascioletti, Gino 95 1 Mason, Dr. Don 58 Massarsky, Ira Steven 150 Mathematics Dept. 68 Matila, Beatrice 45 Maxey, Alva 72 .. Mayberry, Michael 114. Mayeux, John 126 McBride, Don 89 McCarthy, James K. 150 Mctlleilan, Diane Mary 151 McClelland, Doris J. 177 Mcilonachie, Diane 103 McCormick, Dale 87 - McCoy, Evalyn 67 Mctlreery, Dorothy 40 McCrory, John 98 McDaniel, Betty 177 McDonald, Thelma Keyes 151 McGhee, Timothy 114 McGregor, James 44 McGuckin, Marie 71 McKay, Bob 62 Medansky, Zelda 42 Media Bd. 120 Melatmviznala C. 195 Meiner ,..f Norma .136 4M.e1chiur,7Ann 44 5 Meiendez Evatyn 95 Menard Gregory Watson 151 Mentgen Denise 47 Meyer Alice 45 Meyer Kathy 45 Meyers Gertrude S 89 Mlcell Charies 109 Michael R1ck124 Michaels Robin 105 Macnateske Barbara 114 Michei E 177 Mrchelinr Florence 36 lillrekus Debbie 92100 Mxerczwa tien102 Miktasz Ed 129 Milan Vera 72 Mflanese A 63 Milier tors Ann 161 Miller Norene 151 Mails, Joyce 44 Miner Aiyce ioee 161 Mines Marcia 197 Minusknt Marsha 954197 Misiewscz Art 98 Msrza Al 131 Mrshal Rachel 166 Mrstaris Evangeline 44 Mitchell Adam 151 Mitchell Sharon 197 Mrzrachi Judith H 151 Moch Eric B 47 Mohowk Kathleen Ann 177 Mohsin Syed A 151 Mola John 129 Monaco Diane 105114 Monroe Debra Claire 197 Monterroso Amelia 102 Montoya Angeles Amor 197 Moorehead Dr 72 Morales Jose 67 Moran tenet 119 Morazoni Diane 151 Moreland, Ronald N 166 Moriki, Donna 197 Morris, Joseph A 159 Morrissey, iane 103 , . - K- . K 4 , 4 . . - X X - 4 . 4 7 7 7' ' ' S .4 . N.. 7 . - 7 7 7 . r 7 4 N K 4 77.4K of , 4. 7 7 ' f - K 1 ' 4 , -.,j 1 7 S 7. J K, .. . K S K 4 5 , , -44 KK :J K, K , - .re ' 4 7 .4 4. i7 . 7 .. 4 4 779- 7 . .,i7 . S. 7-4. K . ,K ...K .4 KK . 4 K K K, 4 . 4 . 4K . K . mire., -4, - . 4 4 1 . 4 .. 4-84, 5 .. 1 4 .4 X 4 K K K , .. . KK .4K. ew ,KK K 4K K4 K K. KKK KK 4. K , K. .K4KKKKK 77 - 4 Y' - 7 -- 777 . 4 sl .- 44 ' 1 7 77 7 47 77 7? Bi 777 7 77' 4 S 7 - 7.4 S 7 S 7 - 7, .1477 K, 7 Kb-4. .f7.K ,.,,,.. , .K K .K .4 r .K .s. . . . . .., 44 f 4 . K . , 'r ' . . 4- KK 9-.4 .pef 44 -- 44 - . r 4 . K .K,- 4.. 44KK 4K 44 K , - 4 : K . 4K.K - + K . Y . 4 K - K KK , 4..K i4..KK .Kr4gKfx.. K KK 4. --KK , KK 4K 4 KK KK Y . -4 4 . Pe. 4444. 7 .. 7 S 4 --.S 1 ' ' - . . . , S -4 X.. .- 1524. 4 -- S - 5 - r 6 4 :- i . 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K ,, .K - K 4 K ,4 - .4K-44 S . ...-4 - -- 4 , , - KK. 7 77 7 7 7s 4 , 7 17 . ,4 4 .. 4 . 7 7 9'74'f7. 77' 4 4 K- 7 4 S- 4 ., . 7- --4 ,n 5 K .7 V ' ' 7 77 7 Y 4 79.4 - 4 4 . 7 4. 'N 7,4 7 - - 74 K , .. .K K , 4 . K . 4 r , r 4 r - 7 . - K K , 7 .' . , 4 S . 4K X. 44 7. 7 4 7 , , f 7 J y' .. ..: .. . K 1 ' KK . 7 ,. K 77 . . .. . . - 44 4 - 4. 7 . -4 .44 J 7 744 I ' 4 . X -R - . 7 7 f 7 r . 4 7 K, 4. . 1 .4 K 1 .4 4 77 . 4 -. . . 4 . K , , , 4 , 4 . . 4 . .. .4 - , , K 7 1 7 r f . 2 K 1 r K 7 f K . r f , r 4. 7' , 7 4 K r r 6 A 4 . 7 7 . r 7 - 4...4 ' ' K 4 1 .f . 7 . 4 7 . v . 7 .7 1 . y K .- , , . , 7 4 . . 7 r 4 4. - . 1 4 K K 1 ' K 1 . 1 . .7 . 77 V ' .7 4 , . ' . 7' ' . . . x ' 7 K. -. I . 4 . 5 . ' . 7 . . 5 1 F47 R 7 1 ' K . . K ,4 4 1 4 .. 7 74KKr 7 1 '4 4 7 7 4' 74 ' . ' 77, 444 7 ' . ' . . - - 4 , . - Y. eg . . ' ' 4 . . 4- 4 4 -., .- ' ..4 .4 1 4 .i 7 - . i i . 7 .7 - -r ' . , . .. . 1 . ,7 . i ' '. , 4 74. 7 4 714 - .7 1. . K , .f. . , K , 4 4 4. ., -, K 1 . ' 84. e 77: ' f , 7 . in .' I .i4 :- - -5 - 1 7 X4.. , -K 7g. .4 1 . f 4 4 6 -7 7 177 4 7 44777 . 7 77 ' ' ,. . K.. . K K . . K.K, K K K KK , K 444 K. K K , . ' i f 7 7 I 7 .1 7 7 ' 4 4 P ,K 74 . 7 . '. 4 . 4 ' . K 5,4 4 77. ' ' ss? W its Qs' New-15-Q 1 .re , 1- 5 HYX'Ns 1 , YLNfNfw"811 9 7 .1 "a11.K". A TN 18 1 18791 1' .O11.N1:1 J- 1-Te, WA sffk .mf Q ,S ess., c1,,.:jrXg,,,.ie: X A I 1 Morse, Milda 112 is sn 5 L,,, 1 Q A ' 'L.L 1 . 1 -1 Q 1 X - Dawne.841f X s meet gsqij- kr 5 14 .1 we s ' . Rogers, Cheri 200 ' Mortensen, Jeffrey o. 1526 Ornelas, .Rogere MiKe129 . Morton, Joe 66 Ostach, f A' 1' e 1fb aj' Hatter, Russ 70 1 . lllesieeve, Roberta L. 177 Ostberg, Dan, e,eee R0ma1102eCarmen N. 179 Moskowicz, Rebecca 75 1 7ee7 1eeer11e,1lrriae 191 Moss, Steven rl. 178 7'eef Re1reer.el,1steeaenre merene 160 lvleyee, Cindy 114 PJJ1 Ro1iR,,Edward Aiien1l79 llneylen, Patricia E. 198 , eee Rosenbaurn, Peter 112 'il111i111C11S11111111S111111111 178 . 9. 0111111 171 4 Muiczvnski, Tom 92,98 X, X 11 e ??i2911Y89S91111f'1f9e391111111148-153 Mueller, Ed 87 .. 9' 1ee 180551 311S?11,1l?l1 . 1 A A Mueller, Kathy 103 1 e11e 'ee1, 5 11e Roiti91fiiBEge?.fiadray1J.1206. 1111111111111 11111119 1- 198 1 AKQ11 A 1?i39111918111i739?15989i1113151 1V1U1CZllnski,Tom109 at 139111e1N1f11f1f1.51711f11911'19115.0 . li lvlnllrellenrl, John 102 p 11 11,, 1ee ee e 9 51g.fgeafs1eetfe,.Q,re1Eosti1e2,194 f 111111111 10111111 152 . 1 ee11'i1.e119111e1s51111191711 f 1 11111110111 911991 11119111 7711 4 l'fel1 9 1 1 N1U1l111Yr 101111 73199 elle it 1fsi??t8Z19f9'91fiC11?19199111 i3913198f112ii1.1Q511118f11'f15311 1 1 Murray, Dr. Howard eell .1 eeee exeeQX1 Barbara 1119111199111 11121911199 88 fell M111 l1i11e Music Dept- 71 1 1.9811111119917915991111111111 f e e'ell1 1 l1111 1 f1e11199SS1e111i i ii Music Ed. Nat. Conf. iiiiiifv , ij 1Aee 113er1ita ,515 ii? llrlneurllen, Niko 96 it 1 e11r Ruitriiwsisiqfoavis H31 11ee - y 1111 1 l . orel 1 JR9ee,e,1etm,551i' 1 1 f 1 e e1 1' ?B1"9ff1111'1't1'1 1182183+1111'1111f1119 1 1e.e . s . t C 4 .erkix sh ssl. K ..Vhx Q VV I M VV .b K kk . K K I P112 e11ee 111 Nahirney, Alexandra Perch 198 Pearlstein, '11 118 r?ee 11 A 7 Najgra, V, 63 Pearson, Dan 123 ff e11' eeee 1Ee1 5 . Naras, Mary Ann 98 Pecak, Dorie elle Q . 102,199 rell e e,,r fmgabathle8afee,jesigEe.2B1 Nargzny, Linda 45 Pecchia, Lisa Qiuinrseaoithiony Glover Jr. 167 Sadr, rarer 94,95 ,11 8 Narrey, Laurie 52 Pecirino, Bob is Saiki, Alison 103 . Nashalman, Judith 166 Pedroso, Dr. A. y,,y 9 X 1 m-.R- Salem' Spin . 1 Nather, Ziyad 94 Pedtke, Ralph 4 . Samchyshyny ngqff,St3yVf53,93 Naugle-Adams, Charlene F. 178 Negron, Jr., Daniel 178 Neih, Mr, Hsi-Sheng 69 Nemanic, Gerald 62 Neri, Robert David 152 Netzeg Jackie J. 112 NeurefePsych Dept. 74 iieydman, Stan 67,104 Ngayen, Long 198 Nicosia, Dr. Delores 71 Nied, Kathy Ann 152 Nied, Tom P. 112 Y Peikes, Dov Ber 166 Peirick, Elyse 71 Pelzner, Fern Lauren 152 Pendergast, Jerry 122 Perdomo, Josefa 102 Pereira, B. 99 Periera, Gail 99 Perlowski, Bob 129 Perlysky, Arthur S. 167 Pernini, Cynthia 88 vsePerry, Margaret 101 99 st-.ww 2 sf 1 eeaseeerrrgseoeaeren 199 . A ,X Xvllse Jr. 109,121 7Q1lfe33ssiare,1,MaiQd1 200. Ralbosflskndrew 200 .. Rameg, stterg3sga . 44 serrreeyji 951115513 1209. 9 negnfe1a.,Xe9ie,a.s. 179 11911a1?1ffM3181?F??8 J Redd- 1129 A 1 S. NISDI, Setsako 198 S 11 52 91 ,59S1S1f1?8913 Nissim-Sabat, Charles 55 Kristine ..e881C118Sti?6ff111i5i53. vi . fs. ,ss . .es A .ey, 1 ' XX .1 1 199191119 P1111 111 08111175 is 4. Cara 114 Peterson, Mary 45 . 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