Northeastern Illinois University - Beehive Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1982

Page 1 of 184


Northeastern Illinois University - Beehive Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1982 volume:

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Q V., y KX ,X ,six , ir S ,QQ K, ,gags Mig, Kr Q X KR K S VLKKXVX 1X.vKX .NK X. KKKKKKKKK,,kf:K.VKKk,. X V. f f fin, K ,If .,,, ' fdpl f.: 51 2, ' . ' Ks' --gglfgi? ,Q-Qga ' 'f 44fx.'f?,. 1, Lexx r,"f.,l A X5 . .. ' qs ' fmt .. 'K 3.4545 7, Kp j- .K ,if 2 Q fi f K ,,K ff KK, Jrf w.1v1'3 :4,.5Xg-fHf,'ff4fK Wi , . X , if :X '.gSsK1Xi'fXf Xp, K Q1 KK .ff X ar. f-,f 10 M ,' ..wsXfX,vi-of , f 'Xe-NQQYN' X qw . -,,S,-ffiiggvve ef Xen .K,. ai., .5 - Q X S. f.X, , ,K X X, X,wiexX...wK.gKxf.k img' f , f I ff K, ,Q , AX .. f f 1 ' K . , , X X ' 4 X A if 9' . f " X-.X X ' -, f X o r Eff X Q ' 926 ,is - ,. 1 Copyright CD 1985 by the U.N.l. Yearbook Organization. All rights reserved. All original materials in this book, any form, without written permission. The U.N.l. 1982 Yearbook is published by the U.N.I. Yearbook staff or parts thereof, may not be reproduced in at Northeastern lllinois University fRoom E- 043l, 5500 N. St. Louis Avenue, Chicago IL 60625. The opinions expressed in the 1982 Yearbook do not necessarily reflect those of the University or . of the Yearbook Advisor. - Funding for the U.N.l. Yearbook was provided by the Media Board, through the Student Activity Fee. 2 -'.:n . LE ,ful up ' ' .Xl -.-..-,t,, ,,,-,,,K,,K KK KKK H-KK WK KK- K KKKY K ,KK K -KKKK l a l s l l L if 5 P 1 p. l 5 l, l i dy Table of Contents 4 Credits 5 Introduction 6 A Year in Review: 1982 17 University Departments and Organizations President ................ , ............ .... Academic Affairs f Provost ........... .... Sports .................................................. Center for Program Development ....... College of Arts and Sciences .............. College of Education ................... .... Graduate College ................. .... Administrative Affairs .............. .... Development 8: Public Affairs ..... .... Student Affairs .................... .... Student Organizations .......... .... Student Development .......... .... 108 Graduates of 1982 April Graduates ........ .... August Graduates ........ .... December Graduates ....... .... 158 Special University Events 166 Index Section 176 Acknowledgements gtgtf ' .- 355, . X f fm- " 4 'ff . i, -1 5 .. -- ' .ffixxf f fm, " 1 'H , Ly-. Q.f.,2,r: 1'g,a,:,f QQ 'UH-W tf.- we WET -H .- IYWPY ' .. L . . .I1.wJ"l.ixEJ9'X-Q.iiiiri' T "W3'iE7'l'7' M y,i4gxf L "-f i lly. .4 --fdy- 1.- vi 'l:, .,, ..r,.:lP'fl1LJli,,lE.lli'ut,limi:i'ilfll ti tv " 'fx am Hi W,-ry-.qeqiwi-i--it ng1+,c',,q,i iyi,Jtz,,:w',,ws,g'."M Production Staff of the 1982 Yearbook 1982 Editor Joe Wright ..... ..................,..................... . .....................,.,..........,.. Executive Editor Bill Naras .....,... Mark P. Sorbi ...... ...... Photo Editor Co-Editor X y N A12 V5 S 1 . .,, iq? , gf E t ' J' if f If vu.. I, l 1 3 tl in rr X sv lit 'ii' X i li l it 'r wt it 1 . 'X '44 tzmgg . yy iii. wa W., .,.,, ' -. wzsniki .,,.i,5. H' 1' Wei . Mi. '-' - i gym . v'-Am T 1 6 ,J ,iw vm-.TU law i. miix..',.gp:n m...i,, ww? 'M-L 'N Azra Puskar .......,.. Secretary 2-83 Advisor 1-82 Advisor Arthur L. Gilbert ..... ,........., 198 Gregory Czapla ..... Dean Paul ,..,..., ..... 1 98 The Northeastern Illinois Print, student newspaper has been especially helpful in the product-ion of this book. Special Thanks to Editors, Sandra L. Vahl and Ray Hund. Cover Design: Bill Naras Liner Concept: Joe Wright, Liner Graphics: Bill Naras Contributors: John Vega, Linda Upstrom, Channie Liebenstein, Steve Goldenberg, Patrick Collins, Dave Doehler, Lynn Levy, Dave Zarek, Lila Ravye, N. Van Dien, Cris DiMatteo, Tony DiNola, Rita DiNola'f1980-82l W ii " .ill . . it if . ax .ix t is ill . ' A 1 m ' V 1-:.1iffm1f:::- A - T , .... Y M- . wwf i, ,-Z 5 tm Hmmm' W. " , ' 1 'X vm , W., I H- . Improve- ,...,...,,,,T , if- Q., jf ' . 2 f if .t-- , i 1 f in Y X Q ,A . , to V -A-..........,,,, W 1 ,,,,,.gp.uunrp-vvlnr:-... ll? Q giii15iQtjQ. s W 5 l .. -lm A ,'fg,"t,g je, A . .- Y if 1 1 ' , i '21, we . , r.. 'Tl m I .Q ,Qi ' , , ' . f'5t74'f- Q, ' - ' -. ,j.x,:,w , 'c ' 1 .- f,.t!"!a Q M . ' -, wt A 1 ,- W. -A 'A . ,. . ..f I P f-. -L ..t,r,wQMe2a2:mz3f1s:-. .- ' V 3 4 Introduction: A Look at U. . . Northeastern is such a diverse place, with so many people going in different directions that sometimes we didn't look at what happened while we were there. This book is a history of the University from January, 1982-De- cember, 1982. While we were putting this book to- gether we learned to look at the University like we never had before. Some of the more important things were obvious: a new set of core course requirements was set, a new Business College came within one step of operations, the controversy over the tuition hikes developed, student organizations worked at their efforts to run their activities. Yet there is a less noticeable side to Northeastern. Nearly one-third of Northeastern's students are night stu- dents. They work at their careers dur- ing the day, continue their scholarship at night, and then go home. Sometimes these people aren't really noticed. Some of them never even saw the cafeteria lwe envy theml, the Gameroom lWhere's that?l, or a foot- ball game CLike the rest of usl. There are also the people that inhabit the Science Building. Dean Frank Dobbs of the College of Arts and Sciences, the lab assistants, and the people that work in the irradiation laboratory. What about those mysterious people that work on the fourth floor of the classroom building in what looks like a space age computer laboratory? Perhaps you will find yourself in this book. Surely you will find someone you know, and in addition some people you didn't know. For instance, would you have recognized the Provost, Dr. John Cownie? At the commencement cere- mony people could be heard asking who he was, when he presented the graduates to Northeastern President Ronald Williams. During your years at Northeastern did you know what the Dean of the College of Education looked like? You might remember the guy that spoke to you at Freshman orientation-but you probably didn't know that he was the Dean of Student Development. And the list could go on. These people are all in this book, along with many other University employees. We missed a lot of people that we wish we could have included. If we missed you we apolo- gize. If we spelled your name incorrect- ly, again our sincerest apologies. To the graduates, we applaude and congratulate you on your accomplish- ments. To the undergraduates, we hope to be able to include you on the pages of a future Yearbook as you conclude your academic studies. The 1982 Yearbook snff ' ,. 4, ,, ' 4 5,,4ff,w'- X 1 1 I f 4 1 i E I f ., ij, x L fy Q.. 1982: Year in Review i,,.,,,, . .TJ-4.,.,, -X ,Ury I ., ff , . e. 1 .k. UM. Tir. .lf .14-,Jw ,A 4.5 ,,.,-'- .- . .N l 1 A I Q' x 1 W, f -J. ' - 1'f"..A.'.. X2 .Ng-,f-. gg f-.QQ-z',f. 3, Nxt.-xbg.: ' e M X , .14 C:-QQ' 1. M , W w X X X AL., 5 ..,, ,L Q ., 'ffl' -' 14 ip- ' ?I3MJ.Yv45'Sis.b.-4 91-.+Tir'ffv453iQ1Z9f9'Y:7w3f "fm f -1- D' ,, H , wfi - j'Qi"', . '-rg V 'x-T'1f' '- uf. .. 1 , ,. ' 2. 55G'34J.Q3Q-5-1 " r -43" N-1 . v . . 1- A Jilin! nr. -, .13 . f- av "5'1!,.Kk' V L..,w,,..?.., qv, .5 H ,,,.,.w,i,, I, . .. - . , , '- qw. q,A,1w..,.-,rw .4 1 ' , , , A. f.g',,,,: ,,. 5 , ,. , , ,,..,.,- ,KA 1 .A QN' 1 , 1 4 f Q 1 "H'wY-7'?f, Wwwyjg, 'wjggiifwgf 71,3 if.. ,.1f.,f.,,,,-,,,-,.. X -1-V. 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D- Q 5 rr- -Qxsxssxfix l 'I' 1-I Above Umversxty Presldent Dr Ronald Wrlllams President Travels to Jerusalem for Committee Although Umverslty Presldent Ronald Wlllnams mam job lS to drrect and manage Northeastern s multl layered bureaucra cy he st1ll fmds tlme to get mvolved ln other lmportant affalrs both natronal and mternatlonal Among Wrlllams aCtlVltl2S thls past year was hrs work on the Jerusalem Com mxttee mternatlonal group of 108 educators archeologlsts journallsts architects cnty planners theolograns and artrsts who offer thelr advice on the splrltual physlcal and cultural develop ment of Jerusalem Among the topics discussed at the Jerusalem Commnttee s flfth plenary sessron ln March were overall crty planmng and development restoration and preservatron and relations between the Jews Chrlstlans and Moslems who lrve ln Jeru salem The Honorable Mayor Terry Kolleck Mayor of Jerusalem mvlted Presldent Wrllrams to become a member of the com mittee followmg Wllllams 1981 vlslt to Israel on behalf of the Israel: Umversrty Study Group for Mrddle Eastern Affalrs -...rg-...-..J l l s l r l l 4 l l l Q ll . . I 1 - 1 n Q u i p - 1 1 A-s-.-wmqmfwsfmowwwwmw ' M: 1 , ' I ' ' ' ' V 1 T 1 n u u Q I 1 ' . .. . . gg - . , , i Nl 51 2 7 . . . WV The Jerusalem Commlttee, formed rn 1967 IS an . , . , . , . S . . . . , . , - n I n 1 . . . Q . . , . . , . 1 1 ' 7 3 . . . . , . . I Y' l . . . . . L E l Fl l I l ' ' : 7 ' i l 9 l . We gag 'V . Zagat. Above-University President Ronald Williams at a Board of Governors Meeting at U.N.I. Jean Kelchauser, Assistant to the President sits behind Williams at ight. Below-President Williams and Student B.O.G. rep., Kathy Kaperis. Executive Assistant Takes Leave to Continue Studies J. Otis Cochran, Executive Assistant to the University President, took a leave in August to teach law at the University of Tennessee at Knoxville. As Executive Assistant to the President Cochran provides legal consultation to the University. He explained his reasons for teach- ing were "to further . . . studies of sig- nificant issues in law affecting higher education." Of particular interest to Cochran were the Himplicationfsl of the Reagan Administration's policy of deregulation." Cochran stated his job as a University administrator is to "not . . . lose sight of the essence of the University in preparing students to car- ry out their life's work in a more sensi- tive, humane and efficient manner." Said University President Ronald Wil- liams, "Mr, Cochran's leave of absence presents him with a rare opportunity to teach and do research in the area of University law. His past assignments here will undoubtedly infuse his work at the Law School of the University of Tennessee with the benefits of practical experience in the field." Affirmative Action Administers New Sexual Harassment Policy During 1982 Northeastern became one of the first universities in the na- tion to adopt a sexual harassment poli- cy. The policy has been recognized nationally and over 200 corporations and institutions have requested copies. The policy defines sexual harassment as unsolicited offensive behavior that inappropriately asserts status over sex- uality. The Affirmative Action Officer for the University, Barbara Hursh, has re- ceived primary responsibility for en- forcement of the policy at the University. lf the person reporting the incident wishes, the Affirmative Action Officer initiates an investigation into the complaint and attempts to resolve i c .. S xe:v'.5,,, ,.,.t 3.2, IQVIVQVV ,,,,,, 3 f5'WW4,,.,,:...,......,i. M' ..,. ,. ,.,,. , X :AE LV I - N Q is M T , Above-Dr. Barbara Hursh, Affirmative Action officer. the situation informally. lf the informal process doesn't work, then the Affirma- tive Action Officer can recommend that the complaint be dismissed for lack of evidence, or that formal hear- ings begin. Vice-President for Academic Affairs The Office of Academic Affairs, under the Vice-President for Academic Affairs, Dr. John Cownie, is responsible for in- struction, curriculum and academic programs, and academic support services. Academic programs are offered through the College of Arts and Sciences, College of Education, Graduate College, and Center for Program Development. Instructional support services for academic programs are provided by the library and learning services, admissions and records, and through the coordination of on-campus computing services. In addition, the Office of Academic Affairs is administratively responsible for the area of Health, Physical Education, Recreation, and Athletics and the administrative operations of the Center for Inner City Studies. In addition to holding the position of Vice-President for Academic Afffairs, Dr. Cownie is the Provost. As Provost, the Deans of Northeastern's various Colleges report to him, and through him to the president. Provost I Above-Left to Right: Jan Hansen fAdm. Asst.l, John Cownie lVice-Pres. for Academic Affairs 8: Provosti, Johnna Blake ISecretaryI, Diane Hirsh IAdm. Asst.i, Rose Anis fAdm. Secretaryj, Kenneth Stetson fAssistant Provostl New Co-ordinator Named in Academic Computing, New Computer System Installed Below: Art Parham demonstrates new VAX computer. At Left: So- phia Hsu lSupervisor of Computing Facilitiesi, M Chuck Young lAsst. Coordinatori, Art Parham ICoordinatorI '-.... 'Q N . za N :il W ffriiitiiibm' A X , , ,ws M , f s Arthur Parham, Jr. joined the University staff as Co- ordinator of Academic Computing during 1982. As co- ordinator, Parham supervises a staff of sixteen people oversees Northeastern's involvement with computer net- works, consults with faculty on their computer projects and advises the University on the purchase of computer equipment. Parham came to Northeastern from Chicago State University where he was Co-ordinator of Academic Com- puting and Assistant Professor of Library and learning re- sources. As Co-ordinator of Academic Computing, he aided faculty, staff and students in completing computer projects. Parham also taught courses in computer science at Chicago State. During 1982 the Academic Computing Center installed a Digital Equipment Corporation VAX-11f750 computer sys- tem, further increasing the time-sharing capacity of Northeastern's central facility. The VAX-11f750 is a virtual storage based, multi-programming system. lt oper- ates with three million bytes of main storage and two disk drives totaling 900 million bytes of storage capacity. In ad- dition, a tape drive and a printer are included. The printer prints 600 lines per minute. The VAX is hooked up to the Cooperative Computer Center's IBM 4341 computer. The use of keypunches for access to the VAX isnft necessary and the keypunches have been discarded for use on the system. They were re- placed by CRT terminals. 9 7 I 6 'I 0 dmissions and Records Dffice PJ' ORTHEASTER registration lines. xXx 1-li S Students enjoy their three time a year wait in open ILLI OI UNIVERSITY J 198 -19 The Admissions and Records Office assumes responsibility for the processing of admissions applications and maintenance and integrity of student records. As an agent for the university and official custodian of student academic records, this office has the re- sponslbility for the dissemination of information concerning students and re- leases information only at the student's request and approv- al. During the year controversy developed over an announce- ment by the Admissions and Records Office that students and non-students would be charged for copies of the Uni- versity catalog. Previously the books were free. The new plan called for catalog re- quests toi be handled by Follett's Book Nook. However, such a storm was raised by the Student Senate that the University eventually backed away from the plan, and decided to allow students to fcontinued on next pagel .0 fini ., Q M, 'rv ff e- X' 1 61:45 ,Q 9 thletics, Intramurals and Recreation ati Above-First Row, Left to Right: Violet Johnson, Joan Siegel fCoordinator Intramurals, Recreationl, Betty Guzik fAsst. Coordinator, Athletic Programl, Betty Meyer Second Row, Left to Right: Frank Hostetler, Dolores Petty, John Waechter, Ray Kaspar, Tony Schimpf, Ron Faloona fAthletic Directorl, Dan Creely The purpose of the Intramural and Recreation Program is to provide an opportunity for the university communi- ty to enjoy competitive and non-com- petitive types of recreational and athletic activities. Recreation activities include: swim- ming, basketball, weight training, table tennis, fencing, slimnastics, and the Century Club. Intramural competition includes: bad- minton, swimming, volleyball, softball, tennis, football, floor hockey, and table tennis. Human Performance Lab Coordinator Named as National ACE Fellow Dr. George Lesmes, coordinator of the Human Performance Laboratory, was one of 47 American educators named nationally as an ACE iAmerican Council on Educationl Fellow in the 1982-83 Program in Academic Admin- istration. The ACE Fellows Program was es- tablished in 1964 to strengthen the leadership in American higher educa- tion by identifying and preparing faculty and staff for positions in aca- demic administration. As an ACE Fellow, Lesmes was as- signed to work with several administra- tive offices, including the President's, as an administrative intern. This is in addition to studying at several other universities and attending a seminar on the problems of academic administra- tion. Under Lesmes' leadership, the Hu- man Performance Laboratory trains students in the areas of physiology and cardiac rehabilitation. The lab also pro- vides fitness evaluations that determine dmissions and Records 1 Icontinued from page 212 get one free book-after that they would be charged. Additionally, Admissions and Records participated in planning exercises for the Board of Governors for contingency plans if faced with enrollment de- creases. The office determined that if enrollment were to decrease by 10070, the University would experience a 32.1 million shortfall. lf this happened, the University indicated that it would have to lay off personnel and increase tuition. The study was conducted as a result of the discovery that the number of traditional college students 18-23 was dropping. Northeastern discounted any enrollment problems because of its higher than average age students, and its low tuition, make it attractive to students faced with larger and larger increases in tuition at other institutions. an individual's capacity for safe exer- cise. Lesmes is the designer of the Uni- versity's Master of Science Degree program in exercise physiology and cardiac rehabilitation, the only program of its kind in a public institution of higher education. Lesmes is also a fellow of the Ameri- can College of Sports Medicine, and has worked extensively on various civic programs involved in the field. ia - 1589. . .. . . ,.., . . .. ,. 1. -...,1-..-.-.qFf.1--,:-- -Q ' 'ef ' "fuse:'afrawff-:v.111a'1's1wff5f . 1 Ja 1 5 A 1 . gfgqgf K1 - .K X '?'xQ95'3 ..Q.,:a'aM..fv:f..J'L5g5,Qf g..JQfh25.v-?"5f -.w.:.Q.-r- . iaZi'3fi-YE! aqif-'qxlagrvgh'w:li.i..NgLw.:i'.' -f Q'-4? S. "-.bwyfsh fs' K ixiiQ!g?ffQw.g:-gig .,.ffg.Mf.g,?5i'gf,523f.1 if QQ.. . 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'l5":'F c5': ' -75 . 5 ?3f' ?i5 3fi'ff' 5'Q . . . m a..if.fz.?fzp1ki- ...... .o9f'...: ?.4 .. ,r.f..R?,w...+:41J: wan- .,f.?A.5eff-V-..r'.....::-'Z15w,5 .hc .vPf..,.xQ.'.. 1 rf 'www -' 1Z'Qfdfw. ffmggg ,fffw af? if ' 'fZEgAi5Z"3'7 5 35, wk 'pgfihmfl'-YFQ' 1z24Z'2"Q1'f"55 "" F' f 'W ' !""'L"' ' E Z Golf Northeastern's Golf team had a good year in 1982. The team's Larry Bobka was winner of the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletic's District 20 tournament. Northeastern's team finished second with a team average of 77.75, to winning Rockford's 77.50 average. Bobka was also advanced to the na- tional championships in North Carolina. Said one team member, "Our problem was putting it all together. Players like Pete Setze and Dan Caporusso were seniors, and wanted to leave a winning team." Apparently the seniors' goals were realized. Pom Pons Northeastern's Pom Pon squad is the heart of spirit for Northeastern's teams. Members actively participate, not only in cheering the teams on, but in pep rallies and other events like the Home- coming Dance. This year the Home- coming Dance was co-sponsored by the Pom Pons and the Student Senate. f ff, Left to Right: Anthony Schimpf tcoachl, Jeff Georgolis, Rick Jankowski, Larry Bobka, Joe Sulsar, Peter Setze, Daniel Caporusso. ,,,, . . ,,,,M,,,x ,mx . "m..,.B' " -' T Front Row-left to right: Chris Penesis, Jeanine Bapes, Julie Desmond, Ann Berninger Ico-captainl, Sue Weidig, Jamie Green, Jodi Peck, Jeanette Burgos, Melanie Goto, Starr Lycos Second Row-left to right: Dina Ruscello, Laura Krzysik, Debbie Gordils fCaptainl, Sheila Jackson, Doreen Provenzano, Cindy Penesis icoachl, Bonnie Halvorsen, Shaun Warrington, Natalie Hopkins, lvette Caban, not shown is Sue Weinmeyer. Baseball Team Has Poor Season Northeastern's baseball team finished their season with a record of 14 wins, 26 losses, and one tie. Hopes for a good season went unfulfilled as the Ea- gles began losing games. In one double header, the Eagles lost due to poor luck. In the sixth inning of the first game the umpire called Rick Szukala's triple when he determined that Szukala's headgear wasn't NCAA approved. That call resulted in two runners returning to their bases from home. The Eagles lost both games of the double-header against Illinois State. New opponents during 1982 includ- ed Illinois State, Greenville, Southern Il- linois, McKendree, and Rockford. The Eagles also traveled to Houston, Texas to battle Midwestern State University, Texas Wesleyan, and Sam Houston. l l Women's Tennis Team-From Left to Right: Elinor Wiebe, Gayle Grobart, Donna Higgin, Kathy Cooper, Pam Waltz, Julie Millman, Millie Sweet and Lois Diller icoachi. ry' -un,,i-v, ...adi- Women's Volleyball Team-From Left to Right: Marita Rizzo, Patricia Ruetsche, Elizabeth Karalius, Lisa Demas, Barbara Moreno, Ann Herrick, Ann Krzesinski, Sue Labay lcoachl Not Pictured: Kathy Denson Men's Cross Country Team-First Row, From Left to Right: John Terzakis, Joe Gniady, Tom Blake Second Row, From Left to Right: Larry Berstein icoachl, Tim Taylor, Pat Berrigan, Dave Heidt, Tom Taylor. ennis The Women's Tennis Team finished second in the National Assoc. of Inter- collegiate Athletics dist. 20 tournament held in Joliet, on Oct. 16. Northeastern finished with 15 pts. to St. Francis' score of 26 pts. Northeastern had several runners up in the singles matches. They were Julie Millman, Kathy Cooper 8: Gayle Grobart. Winning in singles for U.N.l. was Pam Waltz. She won her finals match 6-3, 6-2. olleyball The Volleyball team finished their sea- son second in the National Assoc. of Intercollegiate Athletics Dist. 20 tournament on Nov. 5 and 6 at Rock- ford College. On the first day, U.N.l. defeated Aurora, St. Francis, 8: Quin- cy. The three victories advanced the Eagles to the Semifinals on Nov. 6. U.N.l. won its Semi-final against Greenville but fell to McKendree in the finals 10-15, 15-7, 5-15, 2-15. Cross Country On Nov. 6, U.N.l. finished second in the Chicagoland Collegiate Athletics Conference cross-country meet held at River Park in Chicago. St. Xavier won the meet. U.N.l.'s Carlos Arias was the individual winner and made All- Conference as did Tom Taylor who fin- ished seventh. Men's Basketball The Men's Basketball team had a rough time of it during the 1982 season. In conference play they ended the season with a record of one win and four losses, and an overall record of five wins and eighteen losses. However, a bright spot on the team was senior Phil Shaefer. He was named to the National Association of Inter- collegiate Athletics District 20 All-Star basketball team. I-le was also named to the Chicagoland Collegiate Athletic Conference Team for the second straight year. Alvin Bibbs, a junior center, was also named to the Collegiate Athletic Conference Team and Tom Horn, a senior guard was given an honorable mention by the conference. 3 ,353 Upper Left: During Northeastern's games against the Cougars U.N.I. goes for the jump. Bottom Left: U.N.I. puts one of many through the hoop. Above Center: The jump shot. Upper Right Facing Page: U.N.I.'s Phil Shaefer beats out his opponent for the ball. Bottom Right: U.N.I. puts another shot right in. iff 1 -, f Women's Basketball First Row, Left to Right: Chris Porter, Mary Foster, Tami Anderson, Yvonne Franklin, Karol Hanuziak, Gayle Grobart, Sandra Ellis, Donna Higgin Second Row, Left to Right: Wayne Robaczewski, John Margaritis, Debbie Franklin, Laura Fanning, Robbie Franklin, Cathie Scotkovsky, Kandy Crosby, John Boosalis 1981-82 Individual Leaders Steals: Laura Fanning Assists: Barb Smith Rebounds: Sue Noworolnik Attempted Field Goals: Laura Fanning 15151 Field Goals Made: Laura Fanning l215l Field Goal Percentage: Laura Fanning Free Throws Attempted: Barb Smith Free Throws Made: Barb Smith Free Throw Percentage: Chris Porter Total Points Scored: Laura Fanning Scoring Average: Laura Fanning 1981-82 Final Team Statistics Steals: 164 Assists: 328 Turnovers: 557 Rebounds-Offensive: 381 Defensive: 523 Field Goals Attempted: 1,820 Field Goals Made: 633 Field Goal Percentage: Free Throws Attempted: 696 Free Throws Made: 425 Free Throws Percentage: 61070 Total Points Scored: 1691 Team Average Per Game: 51 All District Players N N Kandy Crosby NAIA All-District Laura Fanning NAIA All-District liar A Eagles The Golden Eagles defeated Lakeland College 19 to 13 to win the Illini-Badger Football Conference championship with an unblemished record of 4-O. The Golden Eagles overall season record was five wins and three losses. After a scoreless first quarter, Ea- gle Chip Gatto blocked a Lakeland punt to give the Eagles the ball on the 38-yard line. Eight plays later, quarterback Chris Borlek scored a one-yard run. Al Wichgers kicked the extra point and the Eagles led 7 to O. Lakeland tied the score on a quarterback sneak from the one mga as Y G . an xy ,- iii 494 it vigrx: fa gush-, K T' Fly to Illini-Badger Title yard line. Lakeland then took the lead late in the first half on a 32- yard field goal. The score at half- time was Lakeland 10 and Northeastern 7. ln the third quarter Lakeland add- ed another field goal, this one from 37 yards out, to up their lead to 13 to 7. Northeastern then drove 76 yards to tie the score. The touchdown came on a four yard run by Michael Carter. The extra point try was wide, so the score was tied at 13 all. In the fourth quarter the Eagles scored the winning touchdown when Joe Hayes ran 51 yards for the score. Northeastern's try for a 2 point conversion failed, so the score was Northeastern 19, Lakeland 13. Northeastern sacked the Lakeland quarterback twice in the final minute to seal the victory. The Eagles gained a total of 386 yards to Lakeland's 274. Hayes wound up the day gaining 102 yards on nine carries. Mark Zurales 56 yards on 12 carries and added 52 yards in 13 at- Borlek completed 11 of 21 for 104 yards. Tom Luczak gained Carter ten1pts. passes was the Eagles' top receiver with five catches for 43 yards. Leading the defense was Gatto with five solo tackles, 14 assists, three sacks, and a blocked punt. Mike Asquini added four solo tackles, seven assists, and one sack. Two Northeastern players were named to the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics All-Ameri- can team in the honorable mention category. They were Paul Hobbs lQuarterbackl and Chip Gatto lMid- dle Guardl. Football Roster 1982 31 0 11 1112 it 4 1116 3117 1120 1121 1-ww 112 1124 1125 1136 1127 1128 1130 11 1 1132 1133 1134 2135 1136 1140 114 114 1144 1145 1150 115 1159 1153 1154 1155 1157 ffllwkdvayaww 358 1160 1163 X164 1165 1266 1167 1168 1170 117 1172 1174 1175 376 1177 1178 1180 118 88" 1153 1184 1-18 B7 88 11 11 Chris Borlek Paul Hobbs Mark Strllzel Mark Cralghead Michael Gray Thomas Calkins Michael Carter Hlckey Gmwrrght Robert Perr lohnny Hart Tom Luczak Glen Adams Keith Bush Alfonzo Gibbs Anthony Montgomer Stanford Durham Sam Cotton David Norman Dwayne Williams lohn Wynn Alan Fox Christopher Bournes Mark Zurales Michael Catlett Al Wichgers foe Hayes Mike Simmons Menus Moore Chip Gatto Tyrone Lane Tim Strba Walter Hayward leffery Rrzzi Fred Hervert M1chaelA um: Darrell Rus Dan Dillon Robert Espmosa Macea Ross Anthony Smith David Cam Rick Frankowskr Richard Mohrmg Darrel Norman Scott Erickson Brendan Haynes Farris Guy Dave Hanek lohn Scott Mac McClomb David Brown Ken Christensen Willie Roberts lohn Masters Sidney Green Al Stem Ira Hardrlck Zebedee Thomas QB P wa QB QB K WR RB -S! Above: Artist's overhead view of proposed P.E. Building. Left: Interior view of Atrium of building. The P.E. Building Although the Athletic Field was completed dur- ing 1982, there were further delays on the completion of the Physical Education Building. The building, on the drawing boards since 1971, has run into many delays and revisions lSee drawings at left, from a 1976 set of plansl. In February of 1982, Governor Jim Thompson announced a freeze on all Capital Development projects. Also, the Capital Development Board decided that it was necessary to change the architects working on the design because of changes in the structure of the P.E. Department. Several new divisions were added llntramurals, Recreation Program, Motorcycle Safety Program, Leisure Studies, etc.l, and the building, according to the Capital Devel- opment Board, had to be redesigned to include space for the new programs. As of the printing of this yearbook the P.E. Building has not been started. Q -1 G N ro- 1 C 0 . and Unique The Center for Program Develop ment functions like an umbrella over several different educational programs These include: ll Alternative Baccalaureate Degree Programs composed of' Board of Governors B.A the Kaskaskia Plan and University Without Walls. lTogether these 33 de gree programs are composed .of approximately 2000 Northeastern stu dents.l 2l Interdrscrphnary and Thematic Programs which include The Program for Interdisciplinary Edu cation travel-study opportunities and Womens Studies and 3l Outreach Programs which include: El Centro de Rescursos Educativos CEI Centrol Center in Chicago s Hispanic-American Community the Office of Field and Community lwhich ,includes the credit extension program and the non-credit Left to Right Rosemary Wolski Alme Lavm Faloona Reynold Feldman lDeanl Julia Lemery community service programs such as Community Listeners and M1niUl In addition there is the National Student Exchange Program in which students travel to any one of the 50 states to learn for the price of Northeasterns tuition Finally there is the Field Experience Resource Center which processes valuable information about outside internships and cooperative education for use by faculty stu dents and outside agencies CPD has become a testing ground for many experimental developmental programs for Northeastern University CPD had previously begun several pro grams which are now part of the UNI s traditional structure. Just to name a few these include the Criminal Justice Program the English Language Program and the Information Science major and very recently Interna tional f Intercultural Studies Also to be developed within the next few months is the Offrce for Profes sional Development for faculty de velopmentl This would include work shops in improving instruction how to give better lectures curricular develop ment how to be a better professor and the further development of a pro fessor in general ie being a better person As Dean Reynold Feldman who oversees the Center for Program De velopment expresses CPD is a place that exists to help the University grow and develop to make mid course cor rections in its journey toward becoming an urban university of distinction. Board of Governors Program Has Grown Since Its Inception The Board of Governors -Bachelor of Arts Degree Program QBOGXBAD pro- vides the opportunity to earn a Bache- lor of Arts degree to many adults whose work and family responsibilities would otherwise prohibit them from completing a college education. The BOGXBA program is. an alternative self-paced approach to an under- graduate degree. The program s philosophy is de- signed to meet the educational needs of adult students. Its opportunites include: ll the transfer of all credits previously earned at accredited col- leges and universities 2l the option to declare a major 3l the option to take correspondence courses at other institu- tions and 4l the option to acquire credits through proficiency examina- tions. Additionally some valuable life learning experiences can be translated into college credits. When the program began at Northeastern in the mid 1970 s it had less than ten students. Since then over 2200 adults have enrolled and more than 1 000 have graduated-many of whom have gone on to attend graduate and professional schools to obtain their masters and doctoral degrees. Part of the BOGXBA program s success is due to the extensive aca- demic advisement it provides its stu- dents. This includes: assistance with course selection evaluation f previously earned credits advisement regarding current degree requirements and assistance in developing the mate- rials for assessment of prior learning. In addition to individual advisement workshops and seminars are offered to aid in the development of life learning experiences and to familiarize students with Northeastern s resources. The Center for Program Development Kaskaskia Plan . "Creative and Unique N w l f x Above-Student Secretary Lynn Levy and Dr. Bernard Brommel, Kaskaskia Program Co-ordinator. Be-P low: Students enrolled in the Kaskaskia Program talk over their schedules with Dr. Brommel Focusing on Individual Student Goals Kaskaskia is an individualized, spe- l cialized degree plan which allows stu- dents the opportunity to pursue their own goals by designing their own Bach- elor of Arts Degree. The major difference between Kaskaskia and the departmental- major and minor curriculums at U.N.l. is that Kaskasl-cia'students concentrate on two or more areas of interest. Whereas,. U.N.I.'s departments offer a required General Education Component, plus the study of an interest, such as Biology, Sociology, or Speech. ' Kaskaskia Students work on degrees such as public relations, creative adver- l tising, dance therapy, exercise physiology, bilingual business and management, women's studies, doing a combination of a department in Arts and Sciences with Business and several other specialized fields. 1982 was an exciting year of growth for Kaskaskia. Its Coordinator, Dr. Bernard Brommel, proudly reported that Kaskaskia tripled its size from 30 students to 90 students. Kaskaskia at- tracted transfer students from Chicago area Colleges and downstate Illinois. This has enabled transfer students to study in depth in selected areas and complete degrees they may have started elsewhere. Lynn Levy 1 E s ,,......,,h.,...-1, . -,F ..., 11-1-fm Field and Continuing Education V Above-Left to Right: Alyce Claerbaut fAssistant Co-ordinatorl, Ann Matschinegg fExtention Secre- taryi, Alicia Wright fStudent Aidei, Joan Macala fCo-ordinatori The Office of Field and Continuing Education coordinates six programs. Three of these are in field experience and three are in continuing education. upon the The office was established merger of the Extension and Continuing Education Office and the Field Experience Resource Center in 1980. Under Field Experience Education there are three programs, the Field Experience Resource Center, Cooperat- ive Education and National Student Ex- change. The Field Experience Resource Cen- ter promotes formal field learning as a legitimate and valuable educational model, to support its continued expan- sion and development at Northeastern, and to encourage excellence in method- ology. It serves as a central service unit supporting the field-education efforts of academic departments. -All field experience programs are designed to broaden individual aware- ness through experiencing skills, ideas and self in a real-world setting. The program should help develop useful in- tellectual, social, and political skills. They should also provide for the ex- change of ideas between the education- al and professional worlds, and stimu- CC Creative and 5 Unique" Programs Serve Students and Community late career exploration and preparation, as well as the develop- ment of marketable skills. The Cooperative Education program is a form of field experience education. It is full-time, paid employment with provision for analysis and reflection un- der the supervision of a faculty advisor. The program is coordinated through the Office of Field and Continuing Education together with the Student Employment Office. The Office of Field and Continuing Education works directly with agencies to develop Cooperative Education con- tracts with the university, in addition to working with the faculty and students. The National Student Exchange program offers students the opportuni- ty to study at one of 53 different uni- versities throughout the United States for one academic year at the same price it would cost them to attend an Illinois university. The program offers students geographical, cultural, social and academic experiences otherwise in- accessible to them. The Continuing Education division operates the other three programs of the Office of Field and Continuing Edu- cation. The three programs are the Ex- tension Program, Min-U, and Communi- ty Listeners. The Extension Program was estab lished in 1967 due to a lack of class room facilities on campus. The program reached its peak in 1974 with 459 classes at 50 locations. Since then it has been reduced to 89 classes at 21 locations. The purpose of the Mini-U program is to provide experiences which foster lifelong learning for adults in our society. There are courses offered in academic, professional development enrichment, recreational and communi ty service. Each term Mini-U offers special program features such as seminar series which focus on subjects important to the community Community Listeners is an outreach program which offers continuing educa tion opportunities to area residents The program responds to the communi ty-service mandate of Northeasterns stated urban mission by drawing upon resources in the regular academic program and making them available to program participants. The program was initiated in 1976 and was so successful the university decided to continue offering the program . ..L,--1-1-- I . l a i i l i ,-,-i......l..--- 1 """ 9 11 1 ' Program for Interdisciplinary Education: "Creative and Unique" . Exchanging Ideas Between Disciplines l The Program for Interdisciplinary Education fP.l.E.l was established in or- der to provide faculty and students with the opportunity for greater idea exchange across disciplinary and role divisions. lt was also to be a mecha- nism for curricular experimentation. The program grew out of various ex- perimental programs organized during Northeastern's transition from a munici- pal to a state teacher's college. P.I.E. was formally established in 1972 and continues to perform its functions with- in the university. There are four ways in which a P.I.E. student can earn credit: through P.I.E. seminars, pilots, faculty-initiated projects and student-initiated projects. P.l.E. seminars are team taught courses on a topic of current interest. Faculty are encouraged to emphasize out-of-class reading, in-class discussion and experiential learning. The faculty-initiated projects and pi- lot projects are notable for using innovative teaching techniques. The student-initiated project is an interdisci- plinary, independent-study project. Through its projects P.I.E. assists the university in its ongoing curricular de- velopment. I V j L i T i L n Above Left to Right: P.l.E. Advisory Board Tom Hoberg jEnglishl, Tom Blake jStudentj, Tomi Hartman. Below Left to Right: Don Fanslow lBiologyl, Ron Saiet jLearninQl, Jane Botscharow fAnthro- pologyj, and Audrey Reynolds fLinguisticsl. j I ! I qw j fm assi- T niversit Without Walls Creative and Unique Above lst Row Left to Right: Suzanne Cahnmann lAdvisory Committee Representativel, Adriana Duran CChief Clerkl, Demetria lazzetto fAssistant Coordinatorl 2nd Row Left to Right: Mildred Emmerman fadministrative Clerkl, Ulestine Watson fCoordinatorl, Rochelle Waisman lsecretaryl, Bruce Jolead fStudentl The University Without Walls Pro- gram's goal is to develop not "fin- ished" graduates but lifelong learners. ln UWW, each student designs an in- dividualized curriculum with guidance from a faculty member and a commu- nity advisor. The student is required to Aiming for Lifelong Learning Process show strong motivation, self-direction, maturity, self-sufficiency and clearly defined academic goals. The program is geared to meet the student's individual needs, interests, and long- range goals through a course of study which allows for geographical flexibility, curricular individuality and chrono logical latitude. The progam gives the student great responsibility for estab lishing educational goals and objectives and the evaluation of the learning outcome. Women's Studies Above Left to Right: Blanche Hersh fWomen's Studies Programl, Helen Bunney fSecretary Women's Studies Programl, Rusty Wadsworth Wlember, Women's Studies Boardl The Women's Studies Program's long range goal is to change the curriculum in two important ways: to incorporate new knowledge about wom en into teaching and research, and to critically re-examine the traditional body of knowledge from a feminist per spective. The program was officially recognized by the university in 1973 and has since grown to become one of the strongest undergraduate programs in the country. Follow-ups on WSP graduates shows that they have been successful meeting one' of their major goals-to help wom en gain the knowledge, skills and self confidence that will enable them be self-determining, self-sufficient individ uals. A women's studies major allows a woman to pursue non-traditional areas of employment. College of Arts and Sciences Dean Frank Dobbs is in charge of the College of Arts and Sciences. The college is the largest in the university and con- tains twenty-one departments: Anthropology, Art, Biology, Business and Management, Chemistry, Earth Science, Eco- nomics, English, Foreign Languages, Geography and Environmental Studies, History, Information Science, Linguis- tics, Mathematics, Music, Philosophy, Physics, Political Science, Psychology, Sociology, and Speech and Performing Arts. Anyone accepted by Northeastern automatically becomes a student in the College of Arts and Sciences. Bottom Row-Left to Right: Herbert Lamp, Carol Ball, Patricia Reichart Back Row: Frank Dobbs fDeani, Jacqueline Stephens, Cora Graessle Above:-Dr, Frank Dobbs mean of the College of Arts Sc Sciencesi :7'N-., f Above:-Patricia Reichart fdepartment Business Managerl Above:-Jackie Stevens lAdminis trative Clerki 1 I, i I l 4 l V E l i L i l l r li The Art department provides the Art major with a broad liberal arts ap- proach that emphasizes visual art as a basic form of communication. Additionally the Art department co- sponsored a discussion of utility versus aesthetics in architecture. Three promi- nent Chicago Architects discussed their building projects and gave slide presentations. Participants include Diane Legge-Lohan, a partner in the firm of Skidmore Owings 8: Merril, Cynthia Weese, partner in the firm of Weese, Seegers, Hickey, Weese Architects, Ltd., and Sallie Hood, Asso- ciate Professor in the School of Archi- tecture at the University of Illinois at Chicago and a partner in the firm a Sakal and Hood Associates. The Biology Department offers courses of study leading to degrees of Bachelor of Science and Master of Science. Undergraduate programs con- centrate in areas of liberal arts, secon- dary education, and medical technology. Additionally a concentration is offered in the natural sciences for elementary education majors. The department's master's program is designed to service teachers and oth- ers who intend to work where ad- vanced biological training is necessary. Course offerings in the department range from "The Biology of Organisms" to "Electron Microscopy", to "General Mycology", to "Developmental Ana- tomy". rt Above-Art Department, Sitting Right to Left: Stella Theophilus, Joel Bujnowski, Donald Bulucos, Russell Roller, Joyce Barnett Standing Left to Right: Jean Gillies, Mary Stoppert, Jane Weintraub Frank Fritzmann, LaVerne Ornelas, Dennis Mitchell, Merrie Cutts lPhoto by Dave Doehlerj 1 Biolog K fSeatedl Ulf Chayer fTechnical Assistanti, Sue Noworolnik fTechnical Assistanti tStandingJ Barbara Marshall fSecretaryl, Patricia Smith, William Barnes, Edward Lutsch, Herbert Stoltze, Eugene McArdle, Robert Betz, Wilma Lehmann, Arthur Scharf, Don Fanslow, Jules Lerner QNot pictured! Herbert F. Lamp fChairmanj, Dennis M. Hall, Floyd J. Wiercinski At Right: Two students dissect a cat. iPhoto by Todd Morrisj Division of Business and Management Northeastern's Division of Business 8a Management came within one step of becoming a full Business College during 1982. Although it was hoped that the final step-approval by the Illinois Board of Higher Education CBHEJ, would come during the last month of the year, the decision was deferred un- til 1983. The Board of Governors of State Colleges and Universities approved the formation of the Business College dur- ing the year, but had to wait to receive approval of the new Bachelor degree programs that are an integral part of the college status program. Planning for the college began years ago. During 1975 the Department of Business and Management was created. One year later the Division of Business and Management was formed within the College of Arts and Sciences. As the Division grew in popularity with the students, the Division prepared for college status. During 1982 Olga Engelhardt, a 28 year veteran of teaching and research was brought in to head the division and guide it to its formation as a college. Four new degrees were planned for the proposed -'W we-ll? W-,,.,,....-. W.. if rl- leans--,. A 4'2" Above-First Row, Left to Right: Judy Cohen, William Macey, Dan Peler, Othelia Pryor, Al Robinson Second Row, Left to Right: Stanley Renas, Don Geren, Ralph Walter, Olga Engelhardt, Susan Zoltek, Ray Lewis, Sledon Rothstein lPhoto by Pat Collinsl college, B.S. in Accounting, B.S. in Business 8: Management, B.S. in Mar- keting. During October, Northeastern joined a number of other colleges and univer- sities in opposing a plan by Governor's State University lG.S.U.l to establish an undergraduate business program in sub- urban Mt. Prospect. Northeastern offi- cials saw the G.S.U. move as being po- tentially harmful to Northeastern's business program-forcing both institu- tions to compete for scarce monetary resources. Said University Provost John Cownie, "to place such a program in Students Gain Scholarships careers in Finance. Nine students applied for the scholarship, and Richard Hugh and Robert Oda were Eff , ri ' .QF by ---- i .X . A ,e- X f a- ' ff-ss 'K-'tf - M M ...., ., r . a l if Above-Seated, Left to Right: Stella Dowd, and Robin Jankowski Standing, Left to Right: Kenneth Petropoulos, Robert Oda, Bill Coyne, and Richard Hugh. On October 20, 1982 six U.N.l. stu- dents were awarded scholarships pledged by the Continental Illinois Na- tional Bank, and by Bankers Life and Casualty Company. The scholarship program granted by Continental totaled 31000.00 for two minority students with high academic promise, and showed promise of future the recipients of the award. The scholarships offered by Bankers Life were originally intended for two students. and the trouble awards reduced However 24 students applied scholarship committee had deciding who to give the to. Finally the field was to four student finalists. Dr. Engelhardt, Director of the Business Di- vision met with the finalists and the group agreed to divide the funds even- ly among themselves. Recipients of the Banker's Life Award were: Bill Coyne, Stella Dowd, Robin Jankowski, and Kenneth Petropoulos. another public institution . . . squarely within the area which we serve is clearly not in the interests of Northeastern." "We feel that Northeastern faces a continuing struggle to obtain resources adequate to sustain and build its program in Business and Manage- ment." The Division added six new minors during 1982: Cross Disciplinary Minor, Internationalflntercultural Studies Mi- nor for Business Majors, Accounting Mi- nor, Finance Minor, Business Law Mi- nor, Management Minor, Marketing Minor. Director's Profile Olga E. Engelhardt was named as Director of the Division of Business and Management at Northeastern during 1982. Prior to her appointment, she served as professor and chairperson of the Dept. of Social and Behavior Sci- ences at North Central College. During her 28 years of teaching, she has been on the faculties of the University of Connecticut in Storrs, Valparaiso University, and the University of Chicago. Engelhardt has worked as a psychological consultant on consumer surveys, executive development, train- ing programs for supervisory and mid- dle management, executive seminars, executive retraining, and reassignment, career development and job analysis. Engelhardt's consulting work was done for a number of national corpora- tions in the food, beverage, lumber, and steel industries. The Director's educational background includes a Ph.D. and Master's degrees from Columbia University in New York, and a Bache- lor's degree from Hunter College. Criminal Justice For-ISIDEI2 T355 Above-Left to Right: Maribeth Curtis, Randy Bowcott, Kingsley Clarke, Norma Quintana, Alisa Dean Not Pictured: Renny Golden, Janet Green- Marbley, Pat Sadow The Criminal Justice Department program emphasizes the concerns of urban low income communities, whose group are the major group processed by the Criminal Justice system. The Criminal Justice program seeks to involve and serve mi- nority and community groups and to serve the special needs of women in the criminal justice area. Program courses provide analysis and skill development to a mixed student constituency, consisting of community workers, minorities, ex- offenders, workers in various aspects of criminal justice and students interested in seeking work in criminal justice. There is a heavy emphasis on field education to complement aca- demic learning. fSee Uptown Center for informationl Earth Science R: Above-Seated, Left to Right: Charles Shabica, Mohon Sood, Judy Hoch, Jane Cordas Gnat Standing, Left to Right: Robert Doehler, Albert Forslev, Hansa Upadhyay, Rodger Charlier The Earth Sciences have progressed a great deal in the past few years and the Northeastern Earth Science Depart- ment has kept working hard to keep their programs updated. The Earth Science department uses an integrated approach to the study of the problems of the entire earth environment through a synthesis of geology, meteorology, and oceanogra- phy. However it leans toward the field of geology with a reasonable balance in other areas. Additionally students place a heavy emphasis on experimental and field studies. Chemlstr W First Row L to R Gloria Dimoplon Bernice Lewe Joseph Bachrach Second Row Paul Poskozim Howard Murray Veronica Curtis Don ald Mason Wayne Svoboda Student Wins Award Above Adelle Bergman June graduate is congratulated Chemistry Department upon re ceivmg the American Institute of Chemist s Student Award Certificate Bergman was cited by the Institute for academic achievements and leadership abilities in the field of chemis r During the Spring trimester she participated in the Student research program at the Argonne National Labratory 'fi' X 91 he-7 and was also involved Northeastern s chemical re search program under the rection of Dimoplon Drug Use Down at U NI Alcohol and marijuana continued to be the most popular drugs on campus according to an annual survey taken by Dr Paul Pozkozim from the department of Chemistry The survey taken in the Chemistry of Drugs class indicated that all of the 110 students in the class had tried alcohol while 7770 said that they drank at least several times a month Three fourths of the class C74 5070l has smoked mari juana at least once but only one third used it regularly Over the last eleven years well over 90070 of all stu dents taking the survey have tried alcohol Percentages trying marijuana have risen steadily though irregularly to 1982 levels According to the survey a leveling off of a declining trend from 197479 has ended During these five years roughly two thirds of the students had tried marijuana while in 1982 approximately three fourths had tried the drug The use of amphetamines and barbiturates is definitely declining at Northeastern Percentages of stu dents who have tried amphetimines since 1974 have fallen steadily from of about 40070 in that year to a low of 23070 in 1982 ln the case of barbiturates the per centages have decreased from nearly 40070 in 1974 to the 1982 level of 1670 Cocaine use by Northeastern students has fluctuated unpredictably over the year The highest percentage trying cocaine at least once was 32070 in 1980 During 1982 24070 tried the drug with 8070 using it a least several times a month Q ra 5. A I E' Q 92" Q . ... , a r , , . by Dr. Gloria Dimoplon of the Y' . r ' 'I Q 4,3 A l V- ' in l ' A di- . . Q ' v 7 , . 9 ' Y , - . 1 . . , ' English Language Program Above-First Row, Left to Right: Shelly Samuels, Sandra Hunt Second Row, Left to Right: Jeriel Howard fcoordinatorl, Audrey Reynolds, Mary Wilhelm, Myrna Knepler It wasn't all that bad-was it? For English Professor its all Elementary How many times have you been rereading your favorite anthology of Sherlock Holmes mysteries, or watch- ing the Hound of the Baskervilles on the late show for the tenth time, and found yourself wondering if there ever was a real Sherlock Holmes? The answer to that question, for years contemplated by scholars and fans of detective fiction, is now quite elementary if you agree with the the- ory of Dr Ely Liebow, Professor of English at Northeastern. Liebow has completed an investigation into the case of the mysterious Dr. Joseph Bell . . . alias Sherlock Holmes. Who was Joseph Bell, you ask? In his new book, Dr. Joseph Bell, Mod- el for Sherlock Holmes, Liebow answers that question and many more with Holmes-like efficiency and thor- oughness. As it turns out, Dr. Joseph Bell was Sir Arthur Conan Doyle's mentor in medical school. In 1892 Doyle, author of the Holmes stories wrote Bell, "lt is to you that I owe Sherlock Holmes". Bell, like Doyle and Holmes, solved crimes, like Holmes he was an avid chemist, a keen critic of the police force, wrote not-so-trifling monographs, could place a man by his speech pat- terns, analyzed handwriting, had a sharp aquiline nose and piercing grey The English Language Program has three responsibilities: ll to provide an opportunity for stu- dents to acquire the level of English language skills expected of university students, 2l to provide tutoring service in the English Language Lab where students can receive individualized instruction which focuses on their specific lan- guage skill difficulties, and 3l to coordinate the language skills testing program of the College of Arts and Sciences. The English Language Program pro- vides courses for three kinds of stu- dents: ll those for whom English is a second language, 22 those who are native speakers of English or are fluent bilinqual speakers of English who need to work on written skill, and 3l those needing to improve their aca- demic skills. You hear people talking about it more as it grows nearer-the day of the English Competency Exam. It causes more anxiety than most finals, because as a practical matter it is a fi- nal of finals. Students must pass the English Comp test in order to graduate from the University. It causes the peo- ple that have trouble with their dan- gling participles to get a knot in their stomach. But after much nail biting, study, and energy, most pass the test. If they fail? They can take it over and over until they pass. Dr. Ely Liebow in his office. eyes, was an expert in forensic medi- cine, and often tempered justice with common sense. , 1 f 1 Geography and Environmental Studies The department of Geography and Environmental Studies offers courses leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Master of Arts and develops programs of professional geography and environmental studies and helps related disciplines to enrich their pro- grams. The Department of History is com- mitted to providing all students with a historical perspective in its graduate and undergraduate programs, so that they can understand the present and plan the future with knowledge of the past. The department offers a comprehensive range of courses that explores human history at all times and places. The Human Services Program is de- signed 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 Ser- vices program is the integral relation- ship between university coursework and field experience in the community. This combination of class and field work unites educationally the theoreti- cal and practical, the university and the human condition. The program pre- pares students for varying aspects of the helping professions, such as individual and family counseling, com- munity organization, crime prevention, social services, and health care deliv- ery. Mika, it xmhf Above-Left to Right: Karl Kriesel, William Howenstine, Harry Kiang, Barbara Winston, Robert Easton . amigd. Q fx'-N N. Histor Standing Left to Right: Gregory Singleton, Steve Riess, J. Fred MacDonald, Duke Frederick, June Sochen, Joe Morton, Seated Left to Right: Lorenzo Harrison, Bernard Powers, Charles Barber, J. Tompkins, P.C. Smith, Sally Hastings Human Services bg.- Above-Seated, Left to Right: Q. Evalyn McCoy tChairpersonl, Wanda Bracy Standing, Left to Right: John Rouse, Maria Rosado lsecretaryl, Carlos A. Torre Information Science Above-First Row, Left to Right: Rosemary O'Grady IProgram Advisorj, Mira Carlson, Christine Georgakis, Mohammed Haque Second Row, Left to Right: Chuck Young IAcademic Computingl, C. Donald LaBudde, Richard Neapolitan, Vic Pellegrini IChairI, Netiva Caftori, Betty Brantley - 1. is I. Q., g X F " 'If R I , 1 ' Y e x ft. - 5 g s A I :gi 3 E I " I ,I six E, S' r an Q, J. sa R , I 3 s.sxFQr.. vs- rl ' It r --sr 5' V MN .. t . . Q. - ,sc SV X .S-Nqr..-g X j .' f if I I . f . . 5. lr 1.1 I f. 5: I 4 r Enthic , Fast Department 1982's International Day was that Has Growing Pains In 1982 the Information Science de- partment experienced growing pains. It was a department with too many stu- dents and too few classes. The depart- ment chairperson suggested that stu- dents should leave Northeastern to attend schools in Texas, California or Colorado. He felt the unemployment rate was lower there and students would have a better opportunity to find jobs in these parts of the country. Whether or not they would be able to take classes was not mentioned. At open registration one would find that the first 100 people in line to reg- ister were the Information Science ma- jors. The department had to register students on the second floor of the Commuter Center in order to handle the number of students. Many would sneak in the back door at registration in order to be allowed to register. However, by open registration most of the classes had already been closed. The main reason for the depart- ment's problems was too many majors. To resolve the situation, the depart- ment revised the requirements for be- coming a major. In order to become a major, students had to pass the Infor- mation Science qualifying exam. However, in order to take the exam a student had to complete certain re- quirements. First, students have to pass the English Language Competancy Exam. Second, students must pass ei- ther Math 104 or B8cMG 201 with a grade of "C" or better. Finally, a student must have completed 3 Infor- mation Science classes with a grade point average of at least a "B," with no grade lower than a "C" in any of the classes. Another major problem for the Infor- mation Science department was and still is the computer lab. Students have found that their programs were some- times lost, or that their card decks had been dropped and their cards were out of order. To alleviate this problem a new computer system was brought in at the end of 1982. It was hoped that this would solve the lab's problem but . . . Lila Ravve "best year ever. . .in terms of turnoul and group participation," said Drl Battista Galassi, chairman of the Foreign Languages and Literature! Dept. The Seventh Annual International Day was sponsored by the Foreigrj Languages Dept., along with the fledg-I ling Internationalflntercultural Studies' Program to present the entertainmentj food and cultures of various countries' The festival drew over 1000 students! faculty and staff during the day, mak-. ing it the single largest event spon-1 sored by the University Iexcept openl registrationj. I Entertainment ranged from dances tol a show featuring slides from China. En-, semble Espanol presented a dance, the Greek Students Association performedl several ethnic folk dances, while Stu- dents for Israel-Hillel sponsored two Israeli folk singers. The Black Heritage Club presented the Northeastern Black Heritage Gospel Choir and the French Club sponsored a mime. Foods were served by the Polish Student Alliance, Students for Israel- Hillel, Italian Club, Greek Students Assoc., French Club, and the Chinai Club. k 3 s I r International Intercultural Studies 1 The Internationalflntercultural Studies Program is an interdisciplinary program designed to provide students with a coordinated set of experiences designed to develop an understanding of different cultures. This includes understanding the influences that shape personal perspectives, cross cultural awareness of Human society, aware- ness of world conditions beyond those provided by the conventional media. Additionally the Minor promotes an awarensss of the Earth as a system in which apparently simple things have l"lLllTl2I'OLlS and 52!'lOLlS COTISGQLICTICCS. I l 4131 J' 4 iw ? ? Z Z 5 Above-Seated, Left to Right: Rosalyn O'Cherony, Edris Frederick fCoordinatorl, Sally A. Has- tings Second Row, Left to Right: Margo Smith, Tom Hoberg, Dorette Klein All the above are members of the lnternational Intercultural Studies Advisory Committee Festival Draws Crowds-Interest ' 4 Clockwise: Vietnamese Club, Spanish Dancers, 'f Polish Club, Spanish Club, Students for Israel-Hillel 'ilu all appeared at the annual International Day Festival 1 co-sponsored by the Internationalflntercultural v Studies Program. iw, l 21 li ,I 'S 1 J I U K i i at x --.,. - f W 'Q of ,t Q, r , 7 m 1 VV 1 L fi, ff, W "'r 4 .,.. , w V " f Q - fl 5 ,, r ,,,, " 'S-1 ' A-. i s ,V-r rirr - .wi , 'ff' " . -"' ,li ff' Q! 'gi'1'a,. ,-:,:f1-r,. 'J' .jig ' ..,, f 4 l 77 1 1 - Z 1 1 Mathematics Row 1: Faustine Perham, Richard W. Reichhardt, Barry Dayton, Marion Flack fSecretaryl, Naomi Vollmar, Nicholas A. Boukidis Row 2: Jaroslav Tuzar, Joo Koo, Louis Weiner, David Greenstein, Tony Patricelli, Adam Czarnedki The Mathematics Department recognizes the need to apply math to various courses of study and as such offers a varied program that dovetails with many areas of curriculum offered by other departments. A major is offered in Secondary Education Math- ematics, a concentration is offered in Elementary Education Mathematics, and special courses are given in busi- ness math, economic and sociological Linguistics statistics. During 1982, the Math Department updated its program in the Mathemat- ical Sciences, to reflect the changes Northeastern has gone through the past few years. Originally UNI was a teachers college, but has evolved into a multi-purpose urban university, where the interests of the students have be- come more varied, and encompass a much wider range. .ef . inf? I RJ Seated: Unknown, Mary Ann Geissal, Emily Ellison, Audrey Reynolds STanding: Unknown, John Haskell, Don Seigel, Robert Ilwitzer, Jack Richardson The Linguistics program introduces the study of the nature of languages to undergraduates, as well as the study of the principles and methods of linguistic study. In addition a general study is made of the phonological and syntactic structure of languages. Music Dept. t Presents Guests The department of Music offers a multi-faceted program of traditional, innovative, and experimental courses which enable students to participate in creative and functional experiences and to secure in-depth understanding of the historical and theoretical analysis, compositional and performance techniques, and critical and aesthetic aspects through the study of music as a fine art. Classes also cover music as a basic form of communication, within the principles and methods of past and contemporary developments of our musical heritage. The Music Department presented a number of special events during the year featuring Northeastern talent: a recital by Professor Allen Anderson, a graduate recital featuring tenor Gregory Franklin Rehner, a Christmas Concert co-sponsored with CCAB, as well as a Jazz Workshop conducted by Dr. Aaron Horne. Horne was also named to the Illinois Arts Council Artists' Advisory Panel for 1982. The music department worked with Mostly Music Inc. to bring Richard Grey to discuss the collection of Fine art. Grey is a board member of the Goodman Theatre, Chair of the Chicago International Art Exposition and a member of the Illinois State Pub- lic Arts Advisory Committee. Another of the many activities of the Music Department is its sponsorship of many notable guest performers on campus. In February, Samuil Yanovsky, a Russian Baritone who had his musical training at the Rimsky-Korsakov Con- servatory in Lenningrad appeared at UNI. In the Soviet Union he appeared extensively in concerts and recitals be- fore coming to the U.S. in 1981. Mr. Yanovsky performed Monday, February 15, in the Auditorium. w 1 l ,, l i I l l+ 44 l Also that same month, Robert Marsh, the music critic from the Sun- Times discussed classical music and music criticism. In an informal interview by four faculty members at UNI, Marsh talked about his profession, and an- answered questions from the audience. 1982 marked Marshe's 25th anniversa- ry with the Chicago Sun-Times. Another critic, Ann Barzel visited UNI in March. Barzel, a long-time Chicago dance critic, discussed dance and dance criticism with interested parties in the Recital Hall. On March 22, soprano Diane Ragains was featured in a recital consisting of works by Mendelssohn, Schumann, Schubert, Berg, Messaen and Ravel. Ragains made her solo de- but in Carmina Burana with the Chicago Symphony Orchestra. Music iii' , fil UU .. 0 Above-Left to Right: Jane Kenas, Jeanette Fleming, Laurie Narrett. Middle Row, Left to Right: Libby Komaiko Fleming, Phyllis A. Hurt, Sylvie Koval, Elyse Peirick, Marie McGuckin, Dolores Nicosia. Back Row, Left to Right: William Schutt, Vincent Oddo, Harold Berlinger, Allen Anderson Aaron Horne, James Lucas, Harold D. Harmon, Edgar B. Gangware The Third American Spanish Dance Festival A magnificent variety of color, music and choreography was offered on campus by the Third American Dance Festival July 6-24, 1982 at Northeastern. The entertaining and innovative program marked the opening of the new season for Ensem- ble Espanol, a dance company from the U.N.l. Community directed by Lib- by Komaiko Flemming. Special guest artists included dancers Maria Alba, Edo, and Victorio Korjhan. Musicians included pianist Jane Kenas, and the Harwood Early Music Ensemble. Also appearing in the program were Fla- menco guitarists Greg Wolfe and Tomas de Utrera and Flamenco singer Pepe Culata. Several new works of dance were premiered as well. The evening's per- formances, taken together, demonstrat- ed the richness of the traditions from which they had been drawn. lt was a deluxe production in every delightful detail. The touches of humor seasoned the audience with laughter. The music was plentiful, from the sixteenth century Spanish Renaissance, to the Flamenco accompaniment of the guest artists. Each dance set offered a dramatic distinction. A visual Kaleidoscope was the overall effect. The solitary tension of the individual presentations, and the complementary interaction of the paired dancers was magic. B 1 Philosoph The primary functions of the Philosophy department are: ll to contribute significantly to the liberal education of the university, and 2l to provide philosophy majors with an ade- quate preparation to pursue advanced studies in their chosen field. The devel- opment of reflection and critical think- ing resulting from the reading of the classics to enable students to understand and correlate insights af- forded by other disciplines. Physics Seated: Kathy Suchi Row 2: Charles Nissim Sabat, Mitchel Sweig, Surender Puri Back Row: Robert Gilbert, James Tylicki, Robert Stehman, Michael Seman. Psycholog l l l The Physics Department endeavors to provide students with a solidi foundation in both classical and modern T l physics together with a variety of skills il which would make them versatile enough to enable them to enter careers in industry, teaching, research, or tot l i pursue further graduate study. The department places special em- is phasis on students acquiring as much laboratory experience as possible, to- gether with facility in computer pro- gramming. ' I l l l l I The Department of Psychology offers i courses of study leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts. Several different sequences of courses are offered em- phasizing different areas of specializa- tion. Students desiring to supplement their classroom work, sometimes take i advantage of the department's field experience program. i l l Seated: Rebecca Moskowitz, Margaret Condon lChairpersonl, John Mann Standing: James Q Lattie, Vin Rosenthal, Dorothy Weissman, Gloria Kusz, Robert McFarland, Arnold Gordon i l l Speech and Performing rts The Speech and Performing Arts programs are designed to develop stu- dents who are discriminating in their judgement of speech arts, proficient in using them, and capable of applying speech skills to present and future problem-solving. Students preparing for teaching careers will achieve classroom effectiveness, acquire a broad orienta- tion in the several speech arts and related disciplines, and develop special- ized skills in one of the speech arts. 1982 proved to be a rather busy year for some of the members of the Speech Department. In January of 1982, Richard Hesler, along with fellow faculty member Allan Bates, opened Bates' original play Adah. Bates, a member of the English Department, wrote the play, which was directed by Hesler. The show was the first production of Playworks, an organization of theatre connected people, joined to provide ar- tistic guidance, labor and financial assistance for new productions. The play was showcased at UNI in the Spring of 1981. During 1982 Dr. James Barushok, Chairperson of the Speech Department since 1968, was awarded a Kellogg Faculty Fellowship. The fellowship gives tenured faculty members the op- Sociology is the study of human soci- eties-their patterns and arrangements, their processes of development and change, and the interplay between these patterns and processes and the behavior of individuals and groups. Departmental offerings are designed to provide a scientific approach to the significant factors and processes of modern life with special emphasis on issues of race, class, and sex. i-Jil Q9 Seated: Dr. James W. Barushok lchairpersonl, Richard Hesler, Marcella Velick Ksecretaryl, Dr. Bernard Brommel, David Unumb Standing: Dr. Robert Walker, Gertrude Edelheit lAdministrative Secretaryl, Durward Redd, Dr. David Jordan portunity to pursue research in the areas of program and curriculum devel- opment. Barushok used his to investi- gate the role of the arts in general education. It was announced in May, that Dr. Bernard J. Brommel had another book published. The book, co-authored by Kathleen M. Galvin, was called Family Communication: Cohesion and Change, and discussed interaction between family members. ln August, author and playwright John Powers returned to UNI to guest lecture about his book and play Do Black Patent Leather Shoes Really Reflect Up?. Powers' play set records as the longest running musical in Chicago theatre history. Powers taught at UNI from 1972 to 1979. Sociology Alice Gomberg lSecretaryl, Samuel Betances, Alva Maxey, Martha Thompson, Mary Schwartz, Vera Milam lChairpersonl College of Education Northeastern's College of Education went into the new year fresh from receiving renewed approval of all twenty of its teacher certification programs by the lllinois State Teacher Certification Board. Northeastern was the first University in the state to receive full recognition after its Tenth Year Re- view by the Board. Said The Dean of the College of Education, Ahmed Fareed, fthe reviewj "was a rigorous and challenging process which gave our University an excellent chance to demonstrate its dynamic character and deep commitment to high quality teacher education." The College of Education prepares beginning teachers and other school specialists, seeks out and selects students who possess the abilities and characteristics necessary to teach and guide students in those developmental tasks for which schools take responsibility, provides leadership and assistance in improving educational programs in other institutions, and develops and designs and conducts innovative and experimen- tal teacher education. jpart of this goal is represented by the Teacher Corps Program belowl This year the College of Education hosted the annual Chicagoland Film Festival. The Festival reviews educational films for two purposes: films rated highly are circulated in the Chicago Public Schools, and the film receiving the highest rat- ing is the recipient of the Golden Babe Award. The Golden Babe Award is a memorial award established by a private donor to promote the use of high quality instructional films. Public school students aren't the only peo- ple who benefit. Each year a scholarship is contributed by the donor to the University. During 1982, 3 sophomores and 3 juniors and seniors were given scholarship funds. Scholarship recipients were graduates of Chicago Public High Schools and have decided on careers in teaching. 1 Above: Dean of the College of Education, Ahmed Fareed Below: College of Education Staff, Michiko Hashimoto, Marilyn Essenberg, Helen Lynn X Finale of Teacher Corps at U.N. . l U.S. President Ronald Reagan's knife reached right into Northeastern and pared off the University's Teacher's Corps. The program, which has been operating since 1979 and was originally funded through 1984, officially terminated on May 31, 1982. U.N.l.'s Teacher's Corps program was a cooperative venture between the University and two Chicago Board of Education schools in District Nine, the Gladstone Elementary School and Creiger Vocational High School. Teacher's Corps was a federally funded program which had been in existence since 1965 with efforts directed toward in-service with schools in low income communities. Nationally, there were 131 projects and all of them were affected by the cuts. On May 18, 1982 five Illinois Teachers Corps projects were hosted for a conference at Northeastern. The conference was designed to disemminate as much information as possible that was developed by the Corps during its exis- tence. Highlighted by the Corps were achievements in developing curriculum, in service planning processes, techniques devel- oped for improving school climate and classroom management, new approaches to methodology, techniques of improving school-community relations and fostering education in general. During the conference, educators had fourteen seminars available on the above topics, as well as numerous exhibits manned by personnel with literature to explain the various subjects. 7. Q , ,Lf if 3,:,,,,i Counselor Education The primary objective of the Counselor Education Department is to prepare specialists in guidance and counseling at the graduate level. In addition to the didactic courses, laboratory and practicum experiences prompt the personal and professional development of counselors. Seated: Dr. Mary Bowers, Alice Murata Standing: William Walsh lChairpersonl, Edward Brogly, Mac lnbody, James Fruehling, Francis Vogel Early Childhood Ed The Department of Early Childhood Education offers courses of study leading to a Bachelor's Degree. As part of the College of Education, students prepare to become teach- ers. The major in Early Childhood Education leads to certification for teaching, and the minor enables students to work in related areas of childhood supervision, such as in hos- pitals. Standing: Margrethe G. lsaac, Murrell Duster, Sandra Styer, Claire Jacobs, Marylou Burger, Peri P. Georgiou Not Pic- tured: Ann Hirst and Dr. Gussie Ware Educ. Foundations The Educational Foundations Department serves as the bridge between the College of Arts and Sciences and the College of Education by teaching certain basic disciplines as they apply to the field of education. The department is a member of the Cooperative Master of Arts in Educational Ad- ministration and Supervision, with Chicago State University and Governor's State University. It also offers the State of Illi- nois General Administrative Certificate. Seated: Richard Brewer, Sarah Rosenfeld fsecretaryl, Phyllis Goldblatt, Standing: Gene Kramer, Daniel Block, Mitchell Vogel, Nancy Green, Richard Poorman, Jean Carlson lChairpersonl Educational Studies The Educational Studies Major is an undergraduate degree program that prepares students for careers as educators of adults. Students in the program study the adult teachingflearning process and become competent in applying this knowledge to actual learning situations. Communications processes, organizational structures, problem-solving techniques, and management development are also included in the curriculum. Field experiences and internships play a vi- tal role in the program. fleftl Jim Lockwood fCo-ordinatorl J Q 'TREE -I 4. 1 i Elementary Education The professional long-range objective in this department is to prepare autonomously thinking, self-directing, and socially responsible teachers for elementary schools. Inner City Studies The Center for Inner City Studies lClCSl was one of the first innovative units of Northeastern. Through the College of Education, the Center offers degrees in Elementary Education with a major in Inner City Studies that leads to entitlement for the Chicago Teacher Certification Exam, a Bachelor of Arts in Inner City Studies, a non-teaching major for students not intending to teach, a Master of Arts in Inner City Studies, in addition to operating federally funded projects and adult education activities. Academic programs in the administrators, dentists, health workers, teachers, public and private commu- nity interest in the center. Instructional Media The Instructional Media Program is an integrated printf- nonprint program encompassing courses that were traditionally grouped under library science and audio-visual education headings. The program is designed to meet the needs of in-service teachers who wish to increase their competence in instructional media, as well as the primary ob- jective of preparing media specialists. Physical Education The P.E. Department educates students in health, physical education, and recreation along with developing their physical well-being and wise use of their leisure time. Extracurricular programs include intramurals, special events and inter- collegiate athletics. Seated: Josephine Sampiere lSecretaryl, Margaret Lindman iChairpersonl, Cynthia Griesser lSecretaryl Standing: Charles M. Howard lAsst. Professorl, Maria Korkatsch-Groszko lAssociate Professor and Bi-lingualfBi-cultural Co- ordinatorl, Theresa Ehrhart lStudent Aidel, Vivian Walkosz lProfessorl, Leonard Setz lAssociate Chairpersonl lAbovel Dr. William Smith, Donn F. Bailey fDirec- torl, Conrad Worrill lDepartment Chairpersonl At Right: The building in which Inner City studies is located. 700 East Oakwood Boulevard, on Chica- go's south side. The building was designed by Frank Lloyd Wright. WM.- Unknown lStudent Aidel, Michael Belica, Christine Swarm iSeatedl Andrew Gillespie, Anthony Schimpf, Betty Ann Meyer, Raymond Kasper, Joan Siegel, Betty Guzik, lstandingl Edward Mueller, Eleanor Prueske, Dolores Petty, Frank Hostetler, Ronald Faloona, John Waechter. ji Ll i I l I i i l l I l i l l Wx r 4.11 , al X 3 Q, 4' ' 32 W F 02 . Seated: Anita Kak-Ambadar, Linda Craften, Katie Stevens Standing: Mar- garet Richek, Tom Hartman, Theresa Booker, Wayne Berridge Not Pic- tured: Lucille Mozzi ii? Seated: Myriam Cohen fStudent Hawley fChairpersonj, Barbara Smith lTeacher Corps Secretaryj Standing: Maurice Guysenir, Bert Abell lCo4ordinator Student Teachingj, Fred Flener, Edward Robinson, James Lockwood Aidej, Gretta Eskoz fSecretaryj, Jane 'Q The cia -an-.-I Front Row: Sharon Hill lSecj, Williams, Noreen Daniels lSecj, Janet Lerner lChairj, Rosemary Egan, Lynne Reynolds Back Row: Edmund Hunt, Gertrude Meyers, Levi Lathen, Lillian K. Vittenson, Thomas Schevers, Glen Thompson, Stephen Lapan, Mary Anne Bell, Anita Jacobson, Kenneth James, Akira Morishima eading The Department of Reading offers courses of study in which the basic objectives are to flj train teachers and pro- spective teachers to deal with reading problems in elementary and secondary school, f2j prepare reading specialists who can diagnose and remedy reading difficulties as well as to plan and carry out developmental and remedial reading programs, and l3j enhance self-improvement in reading and study skills through analysis of individual reading needs and instruction designed to meet these needs. Secondar Education ' The UNI Secondary Education Department offers fourteen secondary certification programs, with each involving general education requirements, and academic major requirements. Students seeking secondary certification declare a major in an academic subject area, completing the secondary educa- tion sequence within that subject. To gain certification, stu- dents must comply with the Illinois State Board of Education requirement to complete 100 hours of clinical experience in a recognized elementary or secondary school prior to student teaching. Special Education At UNI, the undergraduate major in Special Education is designed to prepare teachers in one of three areas of special education: flj mental retardation, f2j social maladjustmentg and f3j learning disabilities. Students majoring in special education must complete the special education program supervised by an advisor. These students need experience in the regular classroom and are strongly advised to complete the elementary education se- quence. I A 4 The Graduate College -. P fl I V Ill all li - ?s , lc la li 3 l Above-Seated Left to Right: Sharon Palace, Christine Grace Second Row: Marta Fornaris, Patricia Boyle, Maritza Dominguez, Eve- lyn Kolichman Last Row: Vincent Malek IDeanl, Ellsworth R. Shephard, Elizabeth Langley IAssociate Deanl, Edward J. Vokurka Programs Stress Quality, Physics Degree I Renewed in Spite of Low Enrollment . The Graduate College provides the atmosphere and facilities in which faculty and students join together so that students can extend their knowl- edge and competence and work on re- search related to their area of interest. The dean is responsible for the im- plementation of institutional policies related to the Graduate College. These policies are established with the collaboration with the Graduate Execu- tive Council, a faculty committee elected by the faculty. Students who enter the Graduate College possess a degree and demon- strate a high level of scholastic ability. The College offers numerous Masters degree programs in various areas with emphasis on quality programs. However during the past year the College had to deal with problems in obtaining renewal of its M.S. in Physics. The Illinois Board of Higher Education gave the program two years to deal with its "underenrollment" in 1982. In the average year the Physics department awarded only three degrees. However in appearances be- fore the Board of Higher Education, Department Chairman, Dr. Nissam- Sabat indicated that the number of degrees to be awarded could be ex- pected to rise to double its previous number. Finally the Board of Higher Education approved a renewal of the Physics Graduate Program after Northeastern stressed "That our cur- riculum's special emphasis on applied physics . . . and independent research has allowed many . . . INortheasternl I graduates to find excellant jobs in the I industry." I Other Masters programs included in v the Graduate College's programs are: 3 Educational Administration I Exercise Physiology 3 Guidance and Counseling l Inner City Studies Instructional Media , Language Arts Linguistics Literature Mathematics Music Reading l I Sciences I I Social Sciences I Special Education Speech I I, l ll . l I l I I Vice-President for dministrative Affairs M The Vice-President for Administra- tive Affairs is responsible for the support operations of the University. Areas in Administrative Affairs include, Personnel, Institutional Studies, Controller, Budget Office, and Physical Facilities. At Right-From Left to Right: Marge Babiuch lAdministrative Secretaryi, Dr. William Lienemann fVice-President for Administrative Affairsl, Sandi Faloona lAssistant to the Vice- Presidentl. Budget Office l The Budget Office falls under the Vice-President for Administrative Affairs and is responsible for preparing the University's budget documents and requests. At Right-First Row, Left to Right: Belle Jacobson lAdm. Secretaryi, Heather Haberaecker lDirector of Budgetsi Second Row, Left to Right: Rebecca Davis lAccounting Clerkl, Larry Ostgaad lBudget Analysti, Cathy Konrad lAidel Insurance Increase Referendum Passes The student body voted strongly in favor of expanding their medical insur- ance coverage in a referendum on op- tional major medical coverage. ln a vote of 796 lYesl and 101 fNol stu- dents agreed to a proposal by the Uni- versity lnsurance Office to increase ma- jor medical coverage an additional 55,000 for each illness or injury. The new major medical insurance program was available for an additional 54.00 per trimester fee. The referendum was successful after an intensive information campaign. The Insurance Office sent out representa- tives to classrooms, sent brochures with registration and class schedules, con- tacted the Print, and had information tables in Village Square and open reg- istration. In total, 4,000 students were contacted in 139 different classes. 1982 also featured efforts by the of- fice to make itself better known. Dur- ing 1981 the Student Health Insurance Office was merged with the Employee Benefits Office to provide more economical administration of the pro- grams. Vote Tally Main CICS El Centro Total Yes 796 68 15 879 No 101 9 15 110 Money Gone On May 12, 1982 the Cashier's Of- fice reported that a large sum of mon- ey, some in cash, but mostly checks was missing. lAccording to the Print a usually reliable source placed the loss at 32600.00.l Investigation for theft was undertaken by the Internal Auditor and the Public Safety Dept. lt was suspect- ed by Administration officials that negligence on the part of an employee in security procedures contributed to Above-Student examines ballot during referendum on increasing major medical coverage for stu dents. ' ' ' Office ln Cashier s the incident. According to police reports there weren't any signs of forced entry into the "secured area" where the money was kept. However, on the day prior to the incident, in what may be a related act, an uniden- tified employee reported the loss of hisfher keys. University officials were extremely embarrassed by the lax security in the cashier's office, and stated that they were unwilling to provide information on the case while it was still under investigation. Additionally the Print reported that another security problem was uncov- ered by their staff in the cashier's of- fice. They reported that an employee was asked to resign by the University for allegedly "dipping into the till". Afterwards the employee's background was examined and it was suggested that they employee had a "question- able character". The Purchasing Department of the university is responsible for processing all requests for the procurement of ma- terials and services by the various units of the university. They also negotiate prices so that the highest quality and lowest prices are obtained from the companies that do business with the university. The receiving department works un- der the direction of the Director of Purchasing. Receiving manages the loading and receipt of items shipped to the university. Purchasing .flz :,p,. l . . y,,, L, r.t4g , rll,, 1 if Above-First Row, Left to Right: Rose Goldberg, Ruth Savitsky Second Row, Left to Right: Chris Penesis, Donna S. Broda-Lada, Gina Smith, Dan Wagner, Brian K. Sneed, Sandra Flores Third Row, Left to Right: Gerard Czerwien, Grant A. Flink, Pamela Straumann, Patrick Smith, Ray Roth lDirectorl At Right: A view of the receiving dock blocked by garbage. eceiving Employee Bags Title Terry Jacobus, a U.N.I. graduate, and employee in the shipping and i receiving office, won the 1982 World Championship Poetry Bout at the Taos Poetry Circus in Taos, New Mexico. The main event of the bout be- came the competition between Jacobus and Gregory Corso, the top - contender from the West Coast. Over two hundred people attended the contest. The rules of the contest were - similar to a boxing match. Ten rounds were to be held, with a poem being read by each contestant 'lVl': l 'L X ' 1 I Q. Ness , , per round. The judging, however, - -sts was done by the crowd's applause. By the seventh round, Jacobus had beaten Corso by unanimous de- cision of a TKO. Jacobus received a twenty pound boxing glove trophy proclaiming that he holds the World Championship Poetry Title. Jacobus states that he has written seriously for eight years, and feels f-fs. that poetry becomes most valuable , when it is entertaining, intelligent, and accessible. we W X . 3 f' 8,1 it X il E is X x , Y 4' 'X fr , Above-Terry Jacobus 1982 World Poet Champion Physical Facilities The Department of Physical Facilities has the charge of maintaining most of the University's buildings and grounds. To do this the department is further divided into specific areas: Public Safe- ty, Building Services, Boiler, Grounds Crew, and Campus Planning. At Right-Front, L to R: Gary Bryan, Archi- tectg Bonnie Hartman, Assistant to the Director, Brendon O'l.eary, Director of Physical Facilities Back, L to R: Bill Schomburg, Supt. Bldg. Ser- vices, Jim Hickey, Chief Engineer Maintenance The remodeling and Maintenance area of Physical Facilities is manned by the trade professionals with skills in carpentry, plumbing, electricty and lock repair. The group is called upon to handle the small problems that seem to add up so quicklyg broken doors, lights that don't work, stuck ventilators and broken windows. They also participate in regular remodeling of University offices. At Right-Front, L to R: Donald Thielberg, Walter Borows, Robert O'Conner Back, L to R: Dick Kolath, Debra Cokley, Gary Byran i 54 2. W 'K is M f X f r-Nfl. 5' ...v---A-"-""' 1 s as .sa . , ., 3 . A Y , ' Q 1 A, Co-ordinator Resigns Under Fire After little more than two years in the position Edgar Davis, co-ordinator of the Public Safety Department, stepped down. According to the Print, sources told them that Davis resigned because he feared that he might be removed by the Univer- sity administration for mishandling Northeastern's police department affairs. During Davis' tenure as co-ordinator, the department was embroiled in a number of controversies. Starting about a year previous to re- signing, the police officers voted to join a union, The Fraternal Order of Police, to enhance pay and working conditions. Lat- er during the contract negotiations, Davis allegedly broke federal labor regulations At Left: Edgar Davis, Coordinator of Public Safety by talking to employees about confidential labor talks, and telling them what a poor job they were doing in the talks. The Fra- ternal Order of Police then discussed the possibility of legal actions being taken against the University. Additionally while Davis was in charge of the department, it was alleged that he bribed an officer. Davis reportedly wrote up a suspension and found an officer guilty, without in- forming the officer of the charges agianst him. The suspension was later overturned on technical grounds of improper proce- dure. Davis then reportedly asked the officer to take the two day suspension anyway, and that the pay would be made up to him in overtime. This would be so that Davis would not look bad in the eyes of superiors. f 1 Q99 wi "Gus Public Safety Public Safety is in charge of crime and fire prevention. lt monitors safety equipment and patrols the University. This year was a busy one for the department, routine patrols uncovered thefts while the department sponsored crime prevention seminars. During one routine patrol, Officer Pat Durkin discovered a burglary of the carpenter shop in progress. Durkin's arrests led to the recovery of three thousand dollars in University property. From Left to Right: Tanya Carter, Joyce Sin- gleton, Sgt. Jack Baker, Dispatcher Hank Akin, Officer Sam Sloan, Sgt. Earl Holt, Officer Sam- uel Paris, Officer Charles DuShane Grounds Crew The grounds crew is responsible for maintaining a neat and well-groomed landscape for the University. During the Spring, Summer, and Fall the crew cuts the lawns, trims shrubbery, and pulls weeds. During the winter the grounds crew gets to work early and clears off snow from the sidewalks. First Row, Left to Right: Floyd Keck, Michael Gulli, Orlando Condon Second Row, Left to Right: Jim Jagiello, Mark Musolf, Arnold Balter, Willie Ellis Third Row, Left to Right: Chris Mitsas, Adison Cabin, Lee Leak Universit Helps Employee-Alumnus On August 17, 1982 the University Community gathered on the grounds of the Elks Lodge for a picnic to benefit Officer James Payette, sponsored by his fellow employees in the department of Public Safety. Payette suffered extensive injuries in a fall from an 80 ft. cliff during a trip to the River Canyon State Park near Galena, Illinois. He suffered a broken pelvic bone, hip, ribs and developed problems with a number of internal or- gans. Initially surgeons worked in shifts for eleven hours to repair the injuries. Payette, a Public Safety officer is also a former Student Senate President and is an active member of the Alumni Association. The 510.00 tickets to the benefit brought in almost 53600.00 to pay for medical expenses not covered by insur- ance, as well as living expenses during recovery. Entertainment at the benefit was provided by a number of groups including the U.N.l. Jazz Band and Stageplayers. At Right James Payette Communication Services Development W .t...,. . . Vice-President For Development and Public Affairs f. gf 5 5, 7 f f f 5? I f , 1 f 4 Richard Berlinger Lewis Terri Joyce Harry Horewitch Jerry Harris 0 0 Mall Services Department of Communication Services is Mail Services, which as its name implies, has the charge of the collection, and the disbursement of lnter-Office Mail, and incoming and out-going mail. Duplicating Services John Pennisi, Duplicating Production Manager talks to a group of students visiting Northeastern's printing facility. As a department of Communications Services, Duplicating Services is responsible for the extensive duplicatingfprinting operation of the University. The service has complete facilities to duplicate any camera ready material at a great saving over commercial printers. Typesetting is also available through this service. Communication Services Staff Sam Chairelli, Manager Steve Searle, Secretary Brian Koerner, Telephone and Copy Machine Repair John Pennisi, Duplicating Production Manager Harry Horewitch, Mailing Services Supervisor Donna Hogan, Chief Operator lf ,4v"" ...L-Q---Q Donn H. Bichsel lVice-Presidentl and Florence Holt fSecretaryl The Vice-Presidential area of Development and Public Affairs includes the departments of Alumni Affairs, Communication Services, Research and Development and University Relations. Its departments are designed to provide a positive image for the university, obtain funding for projects from private and governmental agencies and maintain the university's communication systems. The area of development and public affairs is the life line of the university to a constantly changing world and works towards planning ways for the university to respond to those changes. Front: Terry Katz tPublications Editorl, Boshra Abo-Saif lGraphic Design- erl, Estelle Omansky llnformation Supervisorl Row 2: Sheila Rotman lPublications 8: Community Relations-Assistant Directorl, Richard Katsche fDirectorl, Mary Sue Mohnke tNews Bureau Managerl Row 3: Josephine Hasiuk lSecretaryJ, Glenn Banks lStudent Aidel, Gloria Waber lNews Bureau Writerl Row 4: Elaine Specter tSecretaryl, Maher Jara d Not Pictured: Dave Zarek lStudent Aidel, Roxanna Marino lStudent Aidel, Robert Maher tGraphic Designerl, Larry Berstein lSport Informa- tionl l l i l l l V l l 4 I f and Public Affairs Alumni Affairs The Office of Alumni Affairs is the liason between alumni and the university. It's objectives are to provide service to all graduates of the university and to encourage them to become involved and partici- pate in university activities. The Office works closely with the Alumni Association. The Alumni Association is the main link between graduates and the university. Any person who gradu- ated with a degree from Northeastern is considered a member and receives the university publication called News and has access to other university services. Active membership in- the association is a benefit that contributors to the alumni annual fund receive. Active members also vote for representatives to the associations Board of Directors. , Q IZ . I. asri :Jim .If University Relations The Office of University Relations informs the pub- lic about Northeastern's programs, activities, poli- cies, and accomplish- ments. The department's staff interprets public atti- tudes and plans programs of action to encourage public understanding and involvement. The depart- ment acts as the liason between the internal and external community, and provides services through the News Bureau and the Information Center. The Department also co- ordinates University publi- cations, community rela- tions, legislative relations, advertising and sports in- formation programs. The University Relations staff is made of experts in their fields. Shiela Rotman is the Publications and Community Relations Manager, Mary Sue Mohnke is the News Bu- reau Manager, Bob Maher is the Graphic Artist and Terry Katz is Publications Editor. 1-" ""l"""" """"I ' r I E 1 2 3 . 2 Z Above-Left to Right: Sarah Knighton, Patricia Szymczak fDirector of Alumni I Affairsl, Bernie Szymkowiak fAdministrative Secretaryl II I" " ' ' " ' " ' """ ' i Research and Development I The Office of Research and Development QR gl Dl I assists all departments and units of the University in their efforts to obtain funding beyond that provided by I the state for the teaching, public service and research I programs of the University. R 81 D regularly informs the faculty and staff of I funding opportunities available from public and private sector sources, and works with the University staff who I I have project ideas for the development of their areas. I Additionally, the office has undertaken the launching I of The Distinguished Lectureship Series: Chicago I an Intimate View in cooperation with the city club of I Chicago. I The first lecturer in the series was Dr. Milton Rakove, who covered two topics, The City that Works: How . Does It? and The City that Works: How Should lt? I Rakove was to speak along with Alderman Vito I Marzullo, who was called back to city hall at the last I minute. Rakove pointed out that in the Chicago Mayoral elec- I tions thatbwere coming up, that the role of race would have to be addressed. He pointed out that the Social I problems that plague the urban area of Chicago were I I tactfully placed on the backburner by the late Mayor Daley and would also have to be addressed. "Neither l Daley, Bryne, nor Bilandic have really dealt with the I City's Social problems," commented Rakove. He went on to explain that the blacks of the city were no longer I satisfied with the scarce crumbs that represent jobs and I welfare, and with the emergence of the black middle I class community, part of the political pie will have to be reapportioned, and that several of the white ethnic groups will have to be satisfied with receiving a smaller piece of the City Hall pie. I....- 1 -- University Foundation l The Northeastern Illinois University Foundation advocates educational is- sues, and raises funds and makes grants to Northeastern. During 1982, the Foundation an- nounced the first Mary Louise Kooyumjian Scholarship. The schol- arship, which honors the memory of the late Dr. Mary Louise Kooyumjian, is intended to assist "mature" students who wish to start or complete a college degree program. Dr. Kooyumjian was a professor emeritus in Special Education and the founder and first coordinator of UNI's masters program in Teaching the Gift- ed and Talented Child. Through her leadership, the Department of Educa- tion enlarged its service not only to teachers, but also to the wider commu- nity of the special child. The amount awarded to full-time stu- dents was S5500, while part-time stu- dents received S250. To qualify for the scholarship the student must be age 29 or older, an undergraduate, must be enrolled for at least six credit hours, an Illinois resident, must have demon- lumni Association strated potential for doing college work, and have financial need. The Foundation also conducted its fifth annual Phon-a-thon. The event lasted for eleven days with phones manned by volunteers from TKE, the Newman Center, CCAB, and the Inde- pendent Club Board. The 1982 total of 316,167.00 was pledged by alumni and friends of the university. The pledges ranged from 51.00 to 8100.00 with an average pledge of 313.50 said Tony Wiszowaty of the University Foundation. 5' 3 It has become tradition to have the Alumni Association present their annual One of the groups that regularly performs at Alumni Association functions awards to their fellow alumni, students, faculty and staff, at the annual is the UNI Jazz Ensemble. Other groups that participate are the Concert Spring Thing. Typical activities are concerts, sing-a-longs and refresh- Band, and the University Chorus. ments The Alumni Association is the main link between UNI graduates and the university. Any person with a degree from Northeastern is considered a member. Contributors to the Alumni Annual Fund receive active membership which entitles them to ac- cess to many University services and events. For instance, the Alumni Job Network provides numerous seminars in finding jobs and career development. During March 1982, the Job Network sponsored The Executive Recruiter: Insights and Strategies for Getting on the Fast Track, and Clerical and Secretarial Positions: Entry, Re-Entry or Stepping Stone. The Executive Recruiter Seminar was designed for career oriented peo- ple seeking professional advancement. Richard J. Wytmar, President of Wytmar 81 Co. fan international execu- tive search firml explained how an ex- ecutive firm recruits, how candidates should respond when contacted, and what items in a contract are negotiable. The Secretarial Positions Seminar was for persons interested in earning extra income and re-entering the job market. Definition of job skills, organizing a job search, and office poli- tics were discussed. Vice-President for Student ffairs The task of the Student Affairs Of- fice is to be sensitive to the needs of students and to respond to those needs with programs that can effectively as- sist each student in reaching their edu- cational objectives. One program undertaken by Student Affairs was an AlcoholfDrug Aware- ness Program. The purpose of the ' , is "ff s X if if if , . H! , 5 i,i,, A Q ...,f . . . 2, L: . an , My 1 if f 'Milf 6 . X tg , I , i ' W l i l - i A - g 4 program is to "raise the awareness of the faculty, the students, and the whole U.N.l. community about the drugfalcohol problem," said Barbara Cook, Assistant to the Vice-President. Cook is a member of the task force, put together from Student Affairs Staff that designed the program. Said Cook, "Drinking is a nationwide problem...drinking is a real problem at Northeastern, as well as on other college campus . Cook pointed out that the classic be- havior pattern of a student with a problem includes absenteeism from classes drowsiness inability to hear lecture material and a general lack of ability to function in class. Other notable occurrences in Student Affairs include the publication of a Lottie Kaplan Above-Left to Right: Lottie Kaplan fBookkeeper Secretaryl, Barbara Cook fAssistant to the V.P.l Daniel Kielson Nice-President for Student Affairsl Barbara Gorden fAdm, Assistantl and Cathy Pappas lStudent Aidel Student Handbook and the transferring of student club bookkeeping from Lottie Kaplan in Student Affairs to Ma- ria Ramirez in the Student Activities Office. Areas under the Vice-President for i Barbara Cook Student Affairs include the Commuter Center Financial Aid Student Activi- ties Student Development and the University Events Office. if Dan Kielson takes the plunge in Unifest Dunk Booth The Office of Community Services is in keeping with the university's sense of urban mission. lts basic charge is to function as a liaison between the com- munity and the university, extending UNI's resources and services to assist in identifying and seeking solutions to urban problems. Of equal importance, however, is the office's commitment to the use of the community as a unique learning laboratory for our students and a source of many personal support ser- vices unavailable to students in the uni- versity setting. A unique segment of Community Ser- vices is the Uptown Center. This center provided a unique community-oriented educational exper- ience where full academic programs of special relevance to the community e were offered. The -asf, s it-'Q ' s center developed a '-c-sill number of programs to meet the needs l - of its students and Sam l-01992 iC0-0r- community resi- dents. On July 1, 1982 the Uptown Center, located at the intersection of Lawrence 8: Broadway streets was closed. All ac- tivities of the center were transferred to the main campus. The reasons cited for the closing were declining enrollment, as well as the annual savings of more than 30,000 in operating costs. The center was opened in 1970 as a satellite facility where community-oriented academic pro- grams could be offered. The depart- ments of Community Services and Crimi- nal Justice will continue offering services that the Uptown Center offered. dinator of V the Up- town Center, ff Staff i......t....J.5 i The Commuter Center provides facilities for campus organizational meetings and social and recreational needs of the university community, as well as offering essential services such as food, school supplies, lockers, typing room and study space, etc. It also provides space for student or- ganizations such as the Student Senate, CCAB, Media Board organizations and others. Because UNI is a commuter school, the Com- muter Center services are designed to enrich the educational experiences of the university communi- ty and provide comfortable surroundings for infor- mal study and relaxation. . V W .,,t ' , ,' 2 f 'V ffl 'f-XXW 'ith f A 'JW . Q, .V,., , M ' ,,i. f ff f ,ff XXXQ Z rw ww 232 , we, ' , Z ff 0 , ff if f, O f ff 5 A1 'W fax! X gf, J vw, ,X , af ff? X f f V ff 'Q f f ff, 9 Z ff 0, I f ffj ff! lf Z ff X , ff .,.. , I , ,, I, I 4.- i Laura Nickels fGame Room Attendantl, Tom Lasser, Lillian Mareska lCoin Machine Attendantl, Matt Cook lAssistant Facilities Managerl, Celia Braun lCoin Machine Attendantl Services s., V M' 1, ,f- ' - X i 1 14 14 f ff Y O 6 ff' ., jf W ff Q , f 1 Lois Muldoon lAccountantl, Mark Kipp lActing Directorl, Jan Roth ,-.:, . -1- lOffice Managerl, Tom Lasser Wending Managerl, Maria Colon lRoom Reservationistl ..,, Qt E5 -i we-. , fats- i g I .e I iff fi 'r fgg, .45 , Q: ff 74 ,. I N NN 160655 THB IS 9 nl'- , rnf Env oF D 'liffg THE HF I 95' MQBRQ. s-W-X '- A -A ' iw 57 is Y-M ,, -sr .EE lg fl gg XE "2f"'f E El ll gif ffcaisgc it 764016 no nf? Bvitnnig D L, N ., ,, I -1-in V- ipin A-.GTI Game Room Attendant Larry Bernstein labove, rightl. A , I r .. Y . 1, y 4' 5 QMVO f f .1 Y f ff '7 'if f l f f f X , fr rgwpmwwm, ..,,. eww ' Q' ,Z,..i y"' A' .,.,' W f ,fbi Q i Tr 5 'iii , I i--f ,,, --sg i . WMU: V TNI ri, 1 W , " V1.1 .CP I If if L i ,Q W ri Q ii N F CI l uf X U Commuter Center-Board of Managers The Commuter Center Board is the governing body of the Commuter Center, and consists of stu- dents, alumni and faculty 81 staff members. The duty of the board is to formulate and establish policies re- garding the services, conveniences and amenities that the Commuter Center facility provides. Without doubt, the major Commuter Center story during 1982, was the seemingly never-ending quest for a director of the facility. The previous director, Cliff Harralson, retired in 1981. In March of 1982, a replacement was named--but for some reason, this person declined to accept the position. Following this incident, rumors abounded that a university official had asked Harralson to return. Various student members of the board reacted to this news, questioning the legality of such an action. It was decided to reopen the traditional search 8: screen process, and 1982 came to a close with the position of director still vacant. rim Seated: Bill Naras, Joe Wright Nice Chairpersonl, Kent Anderson, Gus Gramas Standing: Dan Kielson, Shirley Rovner, Esther Levun, William Lienemann, Angelina Pedroso, Donn Bailey, Jan Roth fSecretaryl, Mark Kipp, Art Therios, Pat Szymczak Chuck Kratchovil Randy Pruden Above. Sal Mahairi A i'-" V L' . Other Services Book Nook The Book Nook is the Commuter Center book store, operated by Follett College Stores. Besides carrying the textbooks, magazines and other standard school supplies, the store offers Northeastern novelty items, official class rings, and services such as check cashing, binding, duplicating, etc. A major change for the Book Nook was the arrival of a new bookstore manager. Randy Pruden replaced Chuck Kratchovil as manager in the fall of 1982, when Kratchovil was transferred to another Follett store near Wright Junior College. Food Service The food service at UNI was operated by Szabo Food Service, Inc. and for better or worse, offered a variety of dining services. ln January, the Commuter Center Board voted to allow some very moderate price increases. Although most of the board members were initially opposed to the increases, Szabo argued that the increases would allow them to offer better quality. In May of 1982, the manager of the food service, Bob Hillburger, was replaced by Sal Mahairi who vowed to raise the standards of the cafeteria. Getting Financial assistance, whether its a grant, a loan, a scholarship, Veter- ans benefits, or student work study is a fairly involved process. The most complex is completing the numerous forms. However, during 1982 students welcomed a new consolidated form that you filled out only once to apply for Federal Assistance and other major types of financial aid, such as the llli- nois State Scholarship. All students had to do was mark "Yes" to the authorization for Pell Grants and ISSC and then wait, as usual, for the reply. This new process dovetailed nicely with the mission of the Financial Aid Office in assisting students in financing their education at U.N.I. Protests Urged Over Aid Cuts Northeastern's Financial Aid Office published a letter urging students to protest proposed cuts in Financial Aid by the Reagan Administration in Washington. The letter was signed by Program Associate Marilyn Kuhl of the Financial Aid Office. "What we're urging people to do," said Kuhl, "is to write to your sena- tors, Percy and Dixon, write to the President, find out who your represen- tative is in the House, and send letters out." Sample letters were provided to stu- dents in the Financial Aid Office from Financial id Above-Seated Left to Right: Corrine Daniels, G. Medina, Marilyn Kuhl, Ada Louis, Annette Cohn Second Row: Kathy Crane, Duyen Pham, Keomy Trinh, Marie Liszewsl-ci, Frank Solano Back Row: Tiffany Sidney, Barbara Johnson, Esther Levun, Jane Beese, George West, Hung Vu, Reagan Financial which personal letters could be drafted. Additionally Kuhl encouraged people to call the Presidential Opinion Line in the White House to register their opposition to the cuts. Kuhl pointed out that the cuts could adversely affect the entire student population, not just those that rely on financial aid. Less financial aid would mean less students-resulting in a high- er cost per remaining student, and re- sulting in a tuition increase. "ln terms of total revenue for Northeastern for operating expenses, I would say it would be rather disasterousf' George West, Director of Financial Aid il l Student Activities Uffice I rf gf. 1 W j 3,4- WV? ,f . . f. f' Z Xlliii ' fa T: T' -t 77' Tiff' if ' ' ' . f v 4 ' ' ' , Above Duma Llerna Maria Ramirez Walter Williams Director spa-.-wi The Office of Student Activities is supposed to provide students with consultation and assistance in the or- ganization, management, and leader- ship of student organizations. More- over it strives to furnish facilities . 7 . advice and direction to help stu- dents plan a well-rounded program of activities for personal growth and achievement. During 1982 the Student Activi- ties Office sponsored Student Activi- ties Week. Activities Week is de- : signed to acquaint students with the 5 many clubs on campus. Each day 2 during activities week different clubs and organizations set up tables in 3- the Village Square to sign up new members and provide students with information on their organizations. Another major accomplishment was the hiring of a new Assistant Director for Student Activities The position had been vacant since 1980 when then Assistant Director Janice Dawson left to fill a similar position at IIT The new Assistant is Andre Mc Kenzie a former activities employee at Northern Illinois University Pre vious to that McKenzie had earned his Bachelors Degree in Art at the University of Illinois at Normal Lat er he received his Masters degree in guidance and counseling Above Andre McKenzie Assistant Director for Student Activities lg .L 9 al' my gf :smut Barbara Cook Student Affairs conducts a session for the Student Activities Seminar spon sored by the Activities office N V 'fri'- f 91- m..... ni 'H " I . . . 'EE 1 . . . . . ff 1 VA, KX ' . , . . . I-,,.,,..,w' . . 1 . 9 . . . - 7 1 2 .1 Q .. 8 , 1 ,-"- . 'i 2. 1 j ff . ti 3 2 A at I A I 3 Q J M P : -, is -- F., . L ' V ., I " Q mu 34 ge' A i Q- gf X I 4 - 1 . I -ff it,"-' his i-ne Xl f --c. . A ' N . ' I I V . . 4 I 2 ,- I U F1 Student Government Elections The Student Senate had a busy year conducting elections lmany of them heatedl throughout the year. I January they had the Officers ate Elections' in June the BOG Rep election' and in October the Senate elections again. votes. Flora Llacuna racked up a record vote total of 786 votes to beat out candidate Robert Zuley for the Vice-Presidency. Both the Treasurer s and Secretary s elections were much closer than the top two positions. Tom Joseph won Ellington won the uncontested position of Attorney General with 785 Yes votes. Board of Governors June 1982 ' Student Senate held an elec- tion for Student Representative to the Board of Governors. Kathy Kaporis easily outdis- o n election, in February, the Sen- Zuley received 540 votes. On June 1 and 2 the W 1 I i I I I 1 ,I I 4 l 1 I I l ii l Officers Election January, 1982 The January Officer's Elec- tion had a record student vo- ting turnout to select the offi- cers of the Student Senate. Over 1310 students cast ballots in the election. Presidential candidate James Frelk, and his ticket, running under the banner of "Students for Students", swept into all of the positions they had vied im. -I. ' - '- - - ,-, www, . ' W, -, -1. " -.-Mn. . . . . 1. IL' gli?-fwlFf1'f 1... , .. . ii-7' 7 lfsswfssfw-i'r Sf" " sf" . , - . "' ' if-I 'Qi f " '-F"fit35W -. .1 . '5 -2 A.. N--. '- --A wwf ' . - " r' Q 2:-Q'?L"7'1.T,' AARP? it .. L. ' 151.1-S-f-21 Tally Board shows the results of the Student Senate Officer's Election. for. The "Student for Stu- dents" were against paying Student Senate members, for distributing activities funds back to the campus' that paid them, and for fixing up the typing rooms which were al- ways in poor repair. Frelk won the Presidency with a 116-vote lead over op- ponent Cynthia Ellington's 597 over treasurer candidate Marla Reddrick by 68 votes, for a total of 694 votes. Secretary candidate Ronald Kliner managed to edge out Mary Connelly by only 32 votes. Kliner won with 675 votes to Connelly's 643 votes. The officer's Election was the first Student Senate Elec- tion that used the new electronic voting-punch card system. During the 1981 elec- tion,- the Election committee was up until 3 a.m. the next day counting ballots. During the 1982 election the counting was finished by 11 p.m. Senator's Election February, 1982 ln one of the most controversial Senate Elections in recent memory, the Student Senate selected twelve new Senators in February. Contro- versy surrounded the status of write-in candidates who did not have their names on the ballot because they turned their peti- tions in late. Ultimately the Student Senate ruled that the write-ins would be accepted. Over 1000 students voted in the election, with 24 students running for Senate. Cynthia tanced the other candidates listed on the ballot IKatherine Latimer and Robert Zuleyl. Latimer and Zuley withdrew from contention after the ballots had been printed up. Write-in votes were cast for Gus Gramas, Simon Gold and Thomas Joseph. Kaporis suc- ceeded Thomas Shaw. In all, 239 votes were cast. Senator's Election October, 1982 The Student Senator Elec- tions were held on October 19 and 20 for students to elect 13 student Senators. Despite questions as to the validity of the election procedures, the turnout for the election ex- -ceeded 1,000 students. Questions were raised when a total of 167 ballots were in- validated by the election com- mittee. 80 out of 80 votes were invalidated from the CICS campus. According to election committee members, they all had the same hand- writing. During the election, election committee members were not posted at polling places at ei- ther CICS or El Centro. Candidates for President: James Frelk and Cynthia Ellington. , D ' .... ,s .., ,, .,,. , y I g .. . 5 -- 5 5 'fm f' -f.'r'c52:".. , ,' 15' fr . ag- ' L .f ff 575' 7 ' 7 "' - ia -' e resident: Flora Candidates for Vic -P Llacuna and Robert -ff reasurer Candidates: Thomas Joseph and Marla Reddrickg Secretary Candidates: Mary Connelly and Ron Kliner. I 1 ,J ' 'I "". ,. ., . X ,ww . Q ,. f. ,.-A few? f 4 ,H mf if . W' N 1 sf - M -.W -2 , . ,J if The new punch card voting system was used to cast ballots, which were electronically tabulated. Student President Gets Results in Discipline Case The Gold Defense-Gus Gramas fVice-Presidentl, Steve Gold fPresidentl and Roger Chacon IDefense Advisor, Professor of Philosophyl. Photo by Paul Nordhaus Student senate President Steve Gold received the result of his disciplinary hearing that was held in December, 1981. The hearing was a result of charges that were entered by Student Activities Director Walter Williams stating, that Steve Gold had used the Senate Vehicle "without necessary authorization, and in opposition to spe- cific directions." Gold was given the least severe dis- ciplinary "sanction" possible under the University's Due Process Policy, by hearing officer Kipp Hassell. Gold, along with officers of the student Senate had contended that Gold's use of the vehicle to pick up ballots from the satellite campus was legitimate, and that Williams' charges were part of a larger policy struggle over whether Williams could control student access to the vehicle, or if the Senate would retain control over it. Vice-President Gramas, stated that there were too many policies over the vehicle, and that the administration was in receipt of a new policy from the Senate at the time of the alleged violation. Senate Coverage continued Student Senate Above-January, 1982 Student Senate-Front Row, L to R: Bob Zuley, Nick Stames, Jan Sipiora lStudent Aidel, Jim Grish, Ronald S. Kliner, Flora Llacuna, Rosy Santiago, Malika Willoughby lTreas.l, Marla Reddrick Rear: Bill Naras, Rhett Berry, Steve Gold lPres.l, unknown, Peter Bergus, Scott Latza, Kent Anderson, Gus Gramas KVice-Pres.l, fl'om Joseph. Members of Student Senate, 1982 Oct. 1981-Oct. 1932 Octavious Hayes Depak. Shah Alan Mlotek Cheryl Roberts Nick Stames Rhett Berry Maija Meirenovs Mary Connelly Bill Naras Jacy Avakian Shawn Davis Kent Anderson Mike Olivo James Grish Chris Cairo Jim Frelk John Danits Lou DeSalvo Steve Gold President Gus Gramas Vice-President Malika Willoughby Treasurer Marla Reddrick Secretary Feb. 1982-Feb. 1983 Haren Chitalia Sami Khanisho Lamond Currie Patricia Williams Steve West Dave Doehler Ziyad Nather Sheldon Perl Robert Zuley Simon Gold Art Therios Kathy Kaporis Gus Gramas Mike Del Camp Martha Montes Steven Gold Antonio DiNola James Frelk President Flora Llacuna Vice-President Tom Joseph Treasurer Ronald S, Kliner Secretary , 'f Z y 'Www ff . .... -..N . ,,,,,a,.,n..,, , fxulfrffl , , ,H ,.,. ,... , -.,.-.,, A 0.1 ! , Q., l 'WM ,.,, .V ,... 1' "1 ' ,Q yu' J if f' ft ., V ,ff . " , ' " ., 1 ew, -1--w:4 f-fx, M j i" K fig f, .. Above-Seated: Flora Llacuna, Bill Naras, Avi Mlotek, Nick Stames, Mary Connelly, Bob Zuley Standing: Barbara Albert, Octavious Hayes, Jim Grish Below-from bottom of photo: Gayle Tallackson lelection committeel, Scott Latza, Steve Gold, Nick Stames, Peter Bergus participate in Offi- cers Election ballot counting procedures. an 'S The Student Senate is the governing body, representing students at Northeastern. Its functions include re- presenting the student community's perspective to the University and protecting and assisting in the develop- ment of student rights. -'K' .I -'A' ,N 'ff M .W ,.4lll5rw-W",-I ,, an . ,,,,f , My Top Photo-Kathy Kaporis and Mary Connelly confer, with Mike Del Camp and Tom Joseph in the background. Middle Photo: Simon Gold ar- gues with Steve West lBottom photol while Flora Llacuna and Jim Frelk look on. Bottom Photo: Sheldon Perl, Jacy Avakian lbackl, Steve West, Sam Khanisho ,, .nw vtzjvst A '-'IFF fr".- . Y 1, edt. .V--.fest r Special Student Senate Events l E -Book Exchange- The Student Senate also sponsored the first Book Ex- change, where students could sell their books in a consignment type of ar- rangement. During the first year over 51,000 in books were sold. V ' -sf " - wh .mt-V 1 It I Ex President Returns- Former UNI President Jerome Sach attended a Senate meeting to discuss a study he was conducting ol student ate titudes nationally. The study focused on present day activism vs. activism in the sixties. - if x,, U' , E ,sg 1 -Homecoming- The Northeastern Stu- dent Senate co-spon- sored, along with the UNI Cheerleaders, a Homecoming Dance fea- turing the band, "U.S. Male". According to cheerleader Jamie Green the dance was a huge success, with hun- dreds attending. . 5 Student Supreme Court 'WSF' From Left to Right: Frank Coronado, Janice Sipiora, Dan Bianchi, James Duff IChief Justicel The Student Supreme Court is the Judicial branch of student government at Northeastern. It consists of five jus- tices, a chief justice and four justices. The justices are appointed by the President of the Student Senate and confirmed by the Student Senate. The Supreme Court is charged to meet monthly to review issues brought before it, concerning the constitutional- ity of Student Senate actions and poli- cies. Members of the Student Senate are barred from serving on the court. This year the Senate added to the 2 I .I I I , I I I I. 1 I , I I II justice's duties by making three of . them members of the Judicial Hearing Committee, and two of them alternates to the committee. The Judicial Hearing Committee hears charges of non-aca- demic misconduct brought against stu- dents. Board of Governors Student Rep. Tom Shaw Tom Shaw stepped down at the end of his term as Board of Governor's Student Representative on June 30, 1982 to be replaced by Kathy Kaporis. Shaw narrowly escaped a recall referendum for agreeing with a BOG proposal to raise tuition 1270. Senate President Steve Gold vetoed the recall bill sponsored by Chris Cairo, saying: "ML Shaw was only voting on his own opinion. . .he signed an agreement with other BOG reps Ito go along with a 1007: hikel . . .for two percent, he was not going to make a fool of himself. . .realistically, he has no pow- er. He only has a voice. An attempt to override Gold's veto narrowly failed. Kaporis began her term with a Student Supreme Court ruling question- ing her status as a student. Apparently Kaporis wasn't a student during the summer term, having graduated at the end of the year. Later it was learned Kathy Kaporis that Kaporis was accepted by the Graduate College and had preregistered for class. C CS Students Attempt Secession During February students from Northeastern's Center for Inner City Studies presented a proposal to the Student Senate to form a separate student government at their south side campus. CICS students cited indifference and lack of knowledge by the Student Sen- ate of issues affecting CICS students. The issue was extremely hot, with both sides writing extensive articles in the PRINT. Mary Connelly, a student senator supporting the separate government ar- gued, "The reason students at CICS want their own Senate is simple: The Senate on North Campus has repeatedly failed to represent their in- terests and understand their prob- lems." A couple of compromises resulted from the original proposal, although CICS was never given their own Student Government. A proposal by James Frelk was passed, requiring that fees paid by students at each campus would be spent at that campus. The other was that the Senate would meet periodically at the Center to hear student concerns. However, the question lingered and caused some bitterness throughout the year. Said Student Senator Gus Gramas, "If the Senate has been le- thargic in representing...CICS, it is because the students elected by CICS to serve them. . .haven't shown up at meetings too often." Gramas pointed out that Senate's black members receiving support from the Center's students were absent 177 times out of 307 times since March of 1980. He called for more cooperation between the Senate and CICS leaders. I, If ,I I I I I ' I 1. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I j f I I I I I II I II II I 1 I L' ,K fx 40' any X XY .K X , X' 'Y X! XA X I XX XX XXX X! f' PH Off Broadway 1 A X24 XA ,V ,X KX Q13 'S 'Q 'Y 5 x H X . ,gm-r X V X Q I .X X I' xx X X X xxx X Fme Arts Board he Flne Arts Board allocates student aCtlVltlCS fees to 1ts OTQHHIZBUOHS to provide Interested stu dents with the opportunity to partlclpate ln various actlvnties related to the fme arts Students part1c1 pate m performances drscusslons workshops and the areas of art musnc and speech and performmg arts Clubs perform at the Umversxty off campus commumty events sportmg events and ln some cases out of state rt Club he Art Club sponsored dlscusslons soclals and drawrng workshops where students have the opportunlty to work wlth hve models every week Other workshops nn metal enamelmg and ceramlcs were also offered Addmtxonally the club has orgamzed student ex hrbxts lectures an open house at the Art Center and a Student Art Falr where students exhmbxted and sold the1r artwork as well as competed for awards Chamber Orchestra The Chamber Orchestra provides students wlth an opportumty to contmue thexr mdlvndual studmes of the art of string playmg wlth rehearsals, con certs, and performances ln other student produc tnons University: 'll o o 2 ' L . , . . v socials designed to complement their education in l 7 , - , . , . T . . , . , ' I Y 7 Y ! . . . i l - 1 ' i l 1 l l l Chorus and Concert Choir The University Chorus and the Con- cert Choir are separate student organiza- tions that provide students with opportunities to enhance their knowledge of music, and allow singing in vocal en- sembles. Singers work accompanied with other musical groups, performing major works, as well as unaccompanied. , 10 ,f of , ff 'T f iff This year was extremely busy for the U.N.l. Dance Ensemble, both as an orga- nization and for individual members. The Ensemble performed and choreographed dances, sponsored visiting dance troupes, and conducted masters classes in dance. The first concert by the Ensemble dur- ing 1982 was March 11-13. Students and graduates choreographed dances to dazzle the audience. "Cars" was choreographed by student Kari Sommers and Jim Lipinski created the "Clash". Also in March three lead dancers from the Ensembleg Eugene Pocu, Cheridah Best, and Byron Jones were accepted to the Alvin Ailey American Dance Theater in New York. During May the Chicago City Theater Dance Company, under the direction of Joel Hall came to Northeastern for two days of performance in the U.N.I. Auditorium. Hall, a graduate of Northeastern also taught masters classes to U.N.l. students early in the week of his performance at U.N.I. Said the Print of Hall, "Center stage is where ever Joel Hall dances, whether in the studio or onstage". "I want to make good dances and good dancers," said Hall. During the summer Ensemble members performed at the Newtown Summerfest. Included were Kirk Sommers, Jeff Gill, Barbara Meyers, Deanna Cato, Lisa Mar- tin, Carol Conn, and Kari Sommers. Ensemble members received valuable professional experience when some of them were able to perform a "Las Vegas type revue" at Mario's Lounge in Chicago. Students Judy Moy, Sue Johnson, Mary Ann Naras, and Kirk Sommers were in the number "Viva Chicago". l r l l U. .ll i 1 l l Dance Ensemble 1 V 'F' , A if ,Q R Far Left Facing Page: Carmen Pagar, Bill Bro Above Left to Right: Christina Santoro, Judy Moy, Mary Ann Naras Up- per Right, Left to Right: Cheridah Best, Judy Moy, Dwan Beckless, Byron Jones in the dance "Trouble" At Right: Judy Moy, Mary Ann Naras, Kari Sommers and Kirk Sommers perform in "Viba Chicago". QPhotos by Antonio B. DiNolal , I-4 if :H W, nw K w-4, : A ans Above-Left to Right: Kirk Sommers, Carol Conn and Kari Sommers performing at the Newtown Summerfest. Interpreter's Theatre Row 1: Bill Naras fTreasurer, January-November 1982l, Debbie Pekin, Ron Gubrud Row 2: Audrey Cohn, Gary Olsen, Peter Angelopoulus, Rosalie Blonder, Greg Nawrocki, Susan McNulty The object of lnterpreter's Theatre is to give students the op- portunity to gain experience in interpreting performances by means of community touring groups, major interpretation productions, trav- eling to interpretation workshops and festivals at other universities, and informal coffee hours. Student directed and designed produc- tions are encouraged. Row 1: Gregory Czapla Nice President January-June 19825, Mary Hay, Arnold Butler fTreasurer, November-December 19821, Row 2: Jerome D. Bloom fPerformance Coach Emeritusi, Judith West fPerformance Coachl, Kevin Geiger fPresident, January-December 1982l, Susan Grosklaus Bon Voyage In late July and early August lnterpreter's Theatre presented a chamber theatre adaptation of Bon Voyage, a witty, sophisticated comedy written by Noel Coward. Bon Voyage charted a course of a shipboard romance between two lonely people-one a successful novelist, the other a charm- wwe f .nl ' 'I r l' Nj " I an Vu ' T if. x ...ns ,u M.. i v ' gf .pq-.' ' I mil 1 ,. .4 The Way We Word There were other productions during 1982 besides Bon Voyage. One was Sad Hearts 81 Laughter, a translation of two F. Scott Fitzgerald short stories-The Last of the Belles and The Camel's Back. Another effort by lnterp, was The Way We Word, in winter of 1982. fRightl The cast of The Way We Word-P.J. Steils, Debbie Pekin Patrick Lee, Sue McNulty. fFar rightl A scene from the show. r ing, but oft-married alcoholic millionaire. Above: Some artwork from Bon Voyage. Left: Mary Hay, Richard Sandoval and Kevin Geiger fseatedl some members of the cast. l i i r I i i 1 P'i ll Fl i lt i I T l l l if A Jazz Ensemble QOMMUTER fAbovel Rod McGaha ltrum peti Greg Rockingham fdrumsi Arthur Porter lalto saxi Kenny Davis lbassi Charles Smith Kguitari Not Shown Guy Ramsey ipianoi The Northeastern Jazz Ensemble re- ceived two major awards in 1982. It was named outstanding band at the Notre Dame Collegiate Jazz Festival, during April, while it's Jazz Combo also won an "outstanding" award. 1982 was the third year in a row that the 20 member Jazz Ensemble re- ceived the Outstanding Band award and the second year in a row that the Jazz Combo brought home the out standing award Let the Music Play f if Wm ,W lAbovel Front isaxesi Tony Monaco Billy Perry Arthur Porter Bob Artinian Frazier Not shown Theron Hawk Row 2 ttrombonesi Willie Hernan dez Frankie Rodriguez Victor Labron Randy Isoda Row 3 ltrumpetsi Cliff Holm Tim Thies Tim Anderson Wayne Wisniewski Manuel lza QLeftl Rhythm Section Tom Norotny lpianoi Greg Rockingham fdrumsi Lonnie Plaxio lbassl George Sawyn fGuitari 0 - 27 1 I I f 2 3 44 7' ' 4 E R r - T S Q, of .f zz, iw! V inf ' My .11 ,f.,w:f y r i - - l . I 1 ' y . 1 , v , , r s 9 ' 1 . , . I Y ' ' ' 1 V 1 n ' ' i bg Richard iBrlnSleg Stageplayers Stage players is one of Northeastern's organizations devoted to the performing arts. Stageplayers presents theatre produc- tions to the University and surrounding community. Said President Debbie Pekin Most importantllyl Stageplayers is people.. .lwel sponsor meetings workshops a monthly newsletter trips to professional theatres and many other ac- tivities. 1982 Stage player productions included The Krlllng of Sister George School for Scandal South Pacific and Three Men on a Horse. Another activity sponsored by the stageplayers was a juggling workshop with Joel Taylor in- structing participants in the art of juggling. The Killing of Sister George told the story of an actress that portrays Sister George a kind-hearted nurse on a long running soap opera. The play followed the events after a network decided to kill off her character. The decision was prompted by speculation that the actress was an alcoholic and lesbian. South Pacific the musical by Rodgers and Hammerstein was presented June 10-12 16-19 and 22-26. The story took place in the South Pacific during World War ll. The main plot told the story of Nellie Forbush and her love for a wealthy middle-aged French planter Emile de Becque. A sub- plot told yet another story of romance between a young Lt. Joseph Cable and Liat an innocent Turkuise girl from the is- land of Bali Hai. Three Men on a Horse told the story of a meek writer of greeting cards who discovers he has an uncanny ability to pick the winners of horse races The story followed the comedic adventures that follow when a mobster finds out the man s talent Cast Killing of Sister George Character Played By Killing of Sister George Above: The Killing of Sister George was presented by the Northeastern Stageplayers Feb. 23-26 1982 in the Stagecenter. Left to Right: Kathy Marshall Debbie Pekin Laura Murphy and Audrey Cohn iPhoto by Renee J. Kujawskil School for Scandal 7114123 Satageiblagers presents M bthunl M btanhal H June Buckridge Mrs Mercy Childie Madame Zenia Stage Manager Director Cast South Pacific Character Nellie Forbush Emile de Becque Joseph Cable Liat Luther Billis Bloody Mary Cast Jose Acevedo Arnold Balter James Barushok Silvano Brugloni Sandra K Buckman David Cook Brenda Garcia Elizabeth Fahey Jay Geller Bill Green Anthony Griffin Debbie Pekin Cathy Marshall Laura Murphy Audrey Cohn Renee J Kujawski Played By Mary J Hay David Thompson Richard Hauansek Jr Mary Kay Kremsreiter Jeff King Debbie Pekin Lisa Grunfeld Christine Holzman Pete LoPrest1 Sammy V Munoz Gary Olson Corrine Pappas Bill Platt Julie Schwartz Danny Torbica David Zerek Sheridan ffff UW 'R mx f fl fi K directed bg " 'Q RIEUHTU ibiesler 'ggi Q li? i r 'lf x 5 Hsu i N W !llHPstKGl7f1 25 E 27 f3H 31 El 3117311 111 en r l seninrdrtial 0 Xu lam e tsf The Swtageqtenter ,ff northeastern ill unm hrpn matnr at tentral pk xg-il-,E 583 4061 x535 .il .,, 12 411m tneekhaps Above The Stageplayers presented the play School for Scandal April 1 3 1982 in the University Stagecenter Cl 7 1 7 l 1 Y 7 W 73 . . . . . Q Q y 1 li 77 u u l l , l 7 7 VC ' , iskr . , . il 9 QUE ,i . I J. 5 9 5 - ' E : . . 1 . i 321 . . : . 1f .V-sig X I . 1 'rs -1 - J l 4-'eg-if -f-P. -?:.E'+.' ' , . . . -f-I-4tf2"Q.u-:gl 13,5 ii- gig, ' 1--'R i 'm5 . ' ri- ff fir- f 1. in -' - " Z'-" .- , 4 ' . ff' ,. ' ,,','. T' ' ' ,tilt , '.,. , - ., 1 If lfgg.--gif E xl' , 'Q if. '79-Q --Z e-1' -'S-1 - 51 . - :' . 13' -V .Tl 7'-3'lf:j?":' S?-.l' I A Ihr. - 1- i I ' 1. .hir--1-'37, .3: l ml f...f'- f ' - ' 'fri' 'r' '. 2 5 . . I-"-riff 'LX 1,1 C551 -3. - sf' .' 1, .Ipl Julie Horowitz , ,1 ,Ig ffr.-sn,-' 1'. -' . i' , ., -- I- 1 . . . pf if irq,-hc? N Jia ' 1 . if l ri bill. -il-lllx 1- ' ' '-4 ri. " 'r -1'.'4 ' I .M - 'wh gl'i'i:" 'il rpg. 1:5 ' . ,L 'N ,U L ,'l'i'-L-if l V ,ur -1 wg 'l,:.'..w I l Q.. .il -1 , I '-:?9n,',,' ,ip-X V ' ii .V-,, ix I :Pg . ..,-- " - VJ " ,XE . H,-rl. A4 ' 'init .W ll'-3 '.'iG'fF5r:'-0 - .. - ul' -: 1 -f -I ' ' if "lVf- . "Ffa,-,.'fF' wi. j . , TQ.: ph' 2, ' .I Lyla, urgkilxi an 1-1,4 ' ' "-iii' 1: . . -ig' - l l . ' 2 - ' ' l V l O g l - e 3 N X . . - i X i i I il . P l . . . I -5 I I Q ' - 2 'Q' r' iff ' WI , -fi - "-1,7 , 9 - ii v , -nr f V IA T, ' ' ' 'Q' -'f - W V: 2 . Q . . gh J . - V . , ' U ' 5 l ' ,vs . . . i ii , A .ir i il il i I l 1 lbove- Greg Czapla, Elizabeth Fahey, George , lvasko Above Right: Mary J. Hay as Nellie flnrbush, and David Thompson as Emile de acque in the musical South Pacific, if lil l emstreiter Audrey Cohn Gary Olson Greg Czapla risty Scott-Durrett Second Row: Robert Czapla, vano Brugioni, Neil Schwartz, Todd Mallasch, Chris- lie Stelnicki Kathleen Disviscour Neil Groffman Ron l ibrud Third Row: Tim Dienes, Kevin Geiger, Tom urphy Ted Anton Willard "No Shirt" Green xrward Redd l t Right-First Row: Peter Angelpopoulos, Mary Kay 1 l l l 1. The Forenslcs Umon P tvf? From Left to Right Forensxcs Umon members Richard Vega Kathy Kapons Mxke Llllxg Sue Grosklaus Manuel Gulllot F... aayw Above New York 1982 Model United Nations R Vega M MQ Gunllot and M Lilllg represent f f the Congo Q? Z4 W 7544 M air, 1 Www 5222 Umted Natnons Bunldmg MW? 4' Carrying the Wmnmg Tradition urmg 1982 the Forensics Umon the speech and debate club partxcipated m a number of events The club whose mam thrust 15 model Umtecl Nahons debate trams and coaches Itself From February 11 17 Northeastern was represented at the Harvard Model Natlons by Sue Grosklaus and Kathy Kaporxs Accordmg to Grosl-claus the annual debate was the best that Harvard has ever offered Grosklaus partlclpated in the Pollttcal and Security Councxl whxle Kapons debated in a Special Committee on Disarmament They both represented the country of CNorthl Yemen The axm of the debaters ln the model U N ns to accurately reflect the arguments and pomts of view of the country they represent ln Aprll the Forensics Union sent a delegatmon to the New York Model U N There they represented the Congo U NI partncxpants in eluded Rlchard Vega Manuel Gunllot and Mxke Lxlhg Addltxonally Grosklaus and Kaporxs worked on a slxde show featur ing model U N debatmg Thxs presentatxon IS for use ln trainmg future teams as well as the Debate Lab Class 'Q W 3 ' X. 'N , sf.: - ' ' X1 5 1 is ' ,gk 'Nz' '-M Y :Z 5 T N fft : - QE' f if. . -t . - , 7 V F A ,S rr 'yf,,,.QMw ' . X - fi, Q? 4 , , , I ' s t I ,l I ,VV, I t ,I fe, t , U V f 4 ' , t ' 4 X il ,, ff: "'zfW,Wffwf ff! M, 'U ,M 40 Wfffff W , w2,W,wWT1y ,V rf 2 W. Qld? 7 . .: 2' - . , . . , - ev W am, fu -,f rf" f 11 1- , - ,Q ,, f ' . ,, , Q' if' f"Uf'6wt4w '-WA, 2-241 ' ' :,: as , :Q ff W' f 5. w f W. , ,ff :H , ,ffwwwwkf ,V I X' 1: 2 1 1: V, .r., , ,VMg,,2.,mf . 'ff f A ff , -wa . , M- ft V f . . . . A g ,A f My M , , ,fy fr 4 57' 7 , 'A 5' Q 0 0 0 0 D , , , ' I , . it 1 H 5 . , . , . I' if O era Worksho Top of Page: Paul Griselle and Donna Sadlicki Above: The cast of La Boheme Below: P. Griselle, A. Twombly, W. Taki Opera Workshop Photos by Steve Eykomp 8 2 1 The Opera Workshop is a student club at U.N.I. that performs full length and scene productions of op- eras. During the 1982 season, the group produced the full length La Boheme. . During April the workshop present- ed scenes from Carmen, Don Gio- vanni, Falstaff, Faust, The Good Soldier Schweik, and the Pil- grim's Progress. During November the group presented scenes from Manon, The Battered Bride, Sis- ter Angelica, the Magic Flute, the Marriage of Figaro, and Der Freischutz. ln the November productions stu- dents had the opportunity to direct as well as perform. The scenes directed by students are as follows: Manon, di- rected by Cheryl Kreiman, Bartered Bride, Greg Rehnerg Sister Angelica, Kevin Peterson, Magic Flute, Shirley Van Yzendoorng The Marriage of Fi- garo, Jane Kenasg Der Frieschutz, Carl Turner. During 1982 the club totaled fifty members, and according to their advi- sor, Ronald Combs, better than ever. Cheryl Kreismon as Musetta and P. Griselle D- Sadlicki and G- Rehnef Gregory Franklin Rehner as Rudolfo Al Twombly 35 5ChaUnHfCl ., ,, X . i I if !6l7WfwmmW,,,,,mWM, V M ik Donna Sadlicki as Mimi Paul Griselle lMarcellol, Al Twombly, W. Taki, G. Rehner William Taki as Collme Symphomc Wmd Ensemble he Symphomc Wmd Ensemble provmdes an opportumty for advanced lnstrumentahsts to gain knowledge of wlnd ensemble literature by workmg with and performmg the more difflcult mstrumen and surroundmg schools as well as at UNI 0 0 t 1 7 tal music. The ensemble performs for community , . '15 , W A r '14 Concert Band The purpose of the Concert Band is to promote musical education at Northeastern. The Band also takes an active part in University life, performing at graduation, recruitment functions, sporting events, and concert programs. This is in addition to com- munity and touring performances. Independent The lndependent Club Board is the Board of Control that supports and fi- nances the interests of almost all of the cultural, ethnic, and special interest student Organizations at the University. Membership to the Board is made up of student representatives from various member clubs iListed Below leftl. The board then meets weekly to make decisions on budgets and policy for the clubs. Asian Affairs The Asian Affairs club works to aid in the advancement and understanding of contemporary Asian Affairs. Club Board 'lf' . -,v, A764454 Above-Independent Club Board First Row, Left to Right: Theresa Snarski, Sharon Cook, Anita Payne, Grace Loredo Second Row, Left to Right: Laurde Lugo, Mark Smith, Ed A Rosy Santiago, Sheldon Perl, Jose Hernandez iPhoto by Steve Goldenbergi dvocates for Accessibilit I P r , st I 'N-flwxis' I Row, Left to Right: Peter Sansone, Doris Lopez Third Row, Left to Right: Marion Lupuik, Tony Sabetello, Robert Levy, Marion Etton ar J' Above-First Row, Left to Right: Michael Bullock, Marko Urakalo, Janice Kadow Second in the Commuter Center Board to put more vending machines containing nutritious foods on the Science Buildings second floor. The request By Lynn Ellen Levy Advocates for Accessibility iA.F.Al is a club composed of students, handicapped and non- handicapped who are concerned about the needs of the handicapped students at Northeastern. During 1982, A.F.A. held two flea market sales for their club to raise funds. Both were successful. The first one was held in April, in which everything from a bowling ball to a typewriter was sold. With the proceeds 14 A.F.A. members were able to attend the play West Side Story in Summit, Illinois. From its University funds the club rented a special bus, equipped for lifting wheelchairs for the trip. Over the summer of 1982 Tony Sabatello iA.F.A. Presidenti worked for passage of rules was made after it was determined that the building's "Snack Pit" was inaccessible to the handicapped. Overall 1982 was "a much easier year for the handicapped," commented Sabatello. Six automatic Tredal doors were installed to allow easy access through doors to the University and an elevator was installed to allow access to the Financial Aid Office and Student Employment. Also a Visualtek machine was purchased by the University to help the visual- ly impaired to take exams and perform other tasks that require reading, The Visualtek machine can magnify texts up to 60 times the original size. Black Heritage The Black Heritage club works to "inform and enlighten" Northeastern students of the history and heritage of the negro. Perhaps its most active division is the Black Heritage Gospel Choir. The choir celebrated Black History Month during February with concerts at the Richard J. Daley Civic Center, the Life Center Church, the Second Baptist Church in Evanston, and at the U.N.I. Auditorium. These concerts were part of a series sponsored by the Chicago Council on Fine Arts. The group sang gospel songs featuring "Tell the World" and "I Feel the Spirit" by student Kenneth Campbell. Above-Black Heritage Club First Row, Left to Right: Deborah Beck, Regina Coleman, Anita Payne, Shirley Eddins, Pamela Simmons, Karen Gale Solomon Second Row, Left to Right: Johnnie B. Mister, Johnney Dorsey lPres.J, Khundy Shabagg Rassabubu, Yvonne Griffith, Denise Cook, Darlene Kitchen, Lisa Armstrong Third Row, Left to Right: Anthony Andrews, Charles Greer, Duane R. Jones, Wilbert Allen Above-The Black Heritage Gospel Choir appears at the Richard J. Daley Civic Center during Black History Month. iPhoto by Betty Fawcetti Anthropos Bahai LUMMUTER CENTER gy and Job Opportunities Additionally the group brings in films slides and speakers to discuss and promote An thropological Studies One speaker during 1982 was Dr Stanley Newman of Northeastern s Anthropology De partment Arab Students Organization The Arab Students Organization is a cultural and cial group open to students at Northeastern lt is com mitted to assisting foreign students arriving in this country. Assoc. for Early Childhood Ed The Association for Early Childhood Education works to promote conditions and practices suitable for learning in nursing schols through eighth grade. Anthropos sponsors seminars on issues in Anthropolo- 7 - ' . , , O O . . . so- Club iiinlfise U fzrliwcfl X 3. .4--Q ,M During February the Bahai Club organized a petition drive about the persecu- tion of their faith in the nation of lran. There eight out of nine members of the religion's National Spiritial Assembly were killed by the Iranian revolution' aries. Bahais were also denied entrance to Universities and ration coupons. iPhoto by Dave Doehlerj . A Black Caucus J Sf Front row: Kenny Cambell, Sharon Simmons, Anita Payne, Lamont Currie Second row: Brenda O'Neil, Richard Harris, Surly Eddens, Michael Tripplet, Althea Winston, Bernard Rick Murry, Cynthia Smith, Marty Jones, Malika Willoughby, unknown Black Cams Club presents Dr Rolaerl Miglvl spealang on KWANZAA T , i ' I l i it Wdill 'lraagl plgit. X f Q. ll f lriili l Q5 If Iran: U g!! I 1 F 4,2 0 F ' ...--f."":- i f - " 149'-, .- -' 75-nw'---,1r.-3 Cla QL,-:L , U -, J .-4--5 I-11 3919! Cqmff' - 'll A sl may 1llllFl 1 g ".2liifR1y,l'f .-L .cf 1 I -. --,,-im'g-s-1li1i- " flfam -9,5250 n n , Q ' ' Tuasdag DMJ4 1981 IZ30 200 SCI BLDN6 102 The Black Caucus' main purpose is to inform students about changes they feel are necessary in society-political, social and economic. In 1982 they pre- sented such diverse speakers as Dr. Robert Knight speaking on Kwanzaa, and Congressman Harold Washington. The Washington appearance was the main event of the year-since every- one anticipated that he was going to run for mayor of Chicago. However when questioned whether he would run in 1983 he said, "I guess you will just have to wait until after the general election" lThe Stevenson-Thompson race for governorl. Washington also said that Chicago's incumbent Mayor "Jane Bryne is like all other politicians except me, she made promises which she can't keep. The political machine in Chicago must go because it is racist, arrogant and injudiciousf' Washington seemed to charm and hold his audience captive in the U NI auditorium and he received numerous ovations as he addressed many issues Harold Washington O I U I, : K . 1. X. XX . im Xl l . -sfiri if . ' 1 1 A J 1 ex, ,gggfantx f' 1 ,' 7 'fl 5' l fa N ' ll 7 l. 'f X - l E ' ir T lp ll! ' ' l 55ilififf-fTfEfii-fifffifsilliif f- ' - '- 7 ll: I . 1 ilx .X . gms ' 'lf lb ' 1 ll' !.E'1l.,l X xi gtxh X E o Q' iq i X X T is I I ' -, , ' 1 .ii- ' - ' '- lf ' In QQQJTKT 'J l' 'FPN tfl,'?'J : f X Jovi.--" 'wyllrdlll U I I I' T' 'V .0 .mms an ' 1 , r , , l 'qv' " fp V' hi- , il: I X K F . .ir llhh 4 Q f, ".." H., - 1 ... -,' ' J Q., -T -f ee iff? T 1 1 I 'X 'xi' 559 ?:.::1 W wi' ,el-.S ,gps f l 4 I 7 f K T A. 1 S S Q il Chimexla This year the Chicano Student Union changed its name to Chimexla. The club, known for years as the Chicano Student Union, decided to change its name "to more accurately show our constituents," said club events coordinator, Martha Montes. The name stands for Chicano-Mexican-Latinos and the club's purpose is to promote the varied cultures of these groups. An example of the club's cultural theme was the Noche de la Familia lFamily Nightl they held during June. The evening's entertainment consisted of music, poetry, and dances that originated in Latin American Countries. The buffet style dinner allowed attendees to savor foods from Mexico, Guatemala, and Puerto Rico. Chimexla was also concrned with the demolition of the Portable building nfl by the University The Portable was used by the group in conjunction with the Union for Puerto Rican Students and the Advisory Board to the Chicano Mexicano Puerto Rican Studies Program Throughout the year Chimexla members worked to save the building However as the day for demolition grew closer the University still refused to budge citing what they called dan gerous conditions existing in the porta ble units Eventually the Union for Puerto Rican Students lsupported in principle by Chimexlai went to court to get an emergency injunction to halt the Club Italiano sponsors films lectures social events and field trips to help immerse students in Italian Culture Club Italiano also sponsors an annual dance to raise funds for their scholar ship fund One field trip this past year was to the Monatereros Botticelli Room an Italian restaurant Coun Educ The Counselor Education Student Association promotes personal develop ment for members of the University Community interested in counseling and guidance The association sponsors a number of events to accomplish their goa 'Y aux.. J' ' W -aff- X. ,,X,.M! .2 , gif. '2 A if ,, I ,ff G. f - 4 , gggy ., ,, ,, ,K-M .t L, sy. ff WZ . .... lil: , V, 54,751 . shi, my it is . , 'Q Q 72? 1,54 Iggy? 1 , X I I r 4 'f ,f '-army ,.f f zz ,. f i ,,ri . ,N mabfi, ' ' ra- Q ' WWE fiwi H fa., , , i-1 i., C, lf , , demolition. They were too late with their actions because the University made sure the P-1 was bulldozed first, before the order could be received by the University Chimexla later applied for permanent space in the Commuter Center after the University refused to Chma Club The China Club seeks to promote the study of China Affairs to the stu dents of Northeastern This year the club sponsored a Chinese New Years festival conducted Tai Chi classes and sponsored a number of movies Tai Chi is a Chinese form of calisthenics and self defense concentrating on relaxation and meditation , 4,12 provide another permanent location. The Commuter Center refused their request on the grounds that there wasn't any room in their building and that a similar request for space had been denied from the Advocates for Accessibility Chess Club The Chess Club supplied use of Chess games to the student body throughout this year although it did lit tle else A number of attempts failed to get the club going although Tom Lasser of the Commuter Center was chosen to be the new advisor The group was unable to schedule any tour naments or other activities WW? ln...- Above Club ltaliano First Row Left to Right Bruno Messina Rita DiNola Second Row Left to Right Frank Bellizzi Tim Reitzell Gina Gerace Maria Lino Nancy Newman Fabio Naranjo . E . . . . Club Italiano is ' ' D., . . ' x 1 - . 3 , Al! 1 0 0 l l. gf .- .-,T f ,.-. 2 ,gill if 2 f lil - 5 ik is A? 41 if 5 JW Above the Earth Science Club poses for their club photo during their trip to Wyndott Cave in lndiana. First Row, left to right: Aryliss McCann, Elizabeth Yonan, Sharon Cook, Azra Puskar Second Row: Tony Mack, Chuck Gall, John Smith, Bill Third Row: Kurt Simms, Bob Haas, Roy Earth Sciencei The Earth Science Club is a student organization that provides activities, in- cluding trips, for students interested in the Earth Sciences. At left: Clowning around i 1 i 'A .,-... l i l i. l l i, i. l l il i. l l 4 l s. i l Data Processing Management Association The Data Processing Management Association fDPMAl is a student chapter of the professional association. It works to foster a better understanding of data processing in business, and to inform students of the latest data processing and computer science information. Among 1982's activities were tours, guest speakers, the DPMA Convention, and offerings of computer mini-courses. One mini-course offered was the Pas- cal class during the Fall term. Accord- ing to club member, Art Gilbert, the course was a success. Plans were later made to make mini-courses a regular part of DPMA activities. DPMA also coordinated a free housing program when the DPMA Na- tional Convention came to Chicago for out of town students. Students were allowed to stay at UNI homes for no charge. Another speaker sponsored by the DPMA was Kenneth Jankowski, a tele- communications planner with the Hos- pital Supply Corp. His talk was called, "Graduating Into the Wired Society". i l l i l l l l l in French Club The French Club seeks to stimulate and intensify interest in French Studies by offering students taking French an opportunity to meet informally to con- verse in French, to hear French spoken by various guests and to participate in French cultural activities. in a French retreat complete with mini- courses in French Poetry, songs and even French influence in Vietnam. Stu- dents from different Colleges and Uni- versities were invited to attend the retreat along with their instructors, to speak only French for the entire weekend The retreat culminated with the performance of seventeen scetches in French, written or borrowed by the students ECO The Economics Club of Northeastern KEC O NJ was established in 1982 for students with an interest in economics E C O N is a club in which students can get help with studies, obtain differ ent perspectives on world events and take part in films, trips lectures, and discussions as an asset to economic and personal growth 1982 E C O N events included a look into the future with a synopsis of the prestigious University of Michi gan 18 Month Forecast presented by UNI s Dr James Kokoris Trips to the Board of Trade and the Federal Reserve Bank allowed students to witness the trading of commodities as well as the printing of dollars and the destruction of old currency Possible ca reer strategies were discussed with eco nomics professionals Geograph The Geography Club emphasizes the study of Geography and Environmental Studies in relation to current events and problems such as its March discussion and lecture on the 1992 World Fa1r's site The club met regu larly on the second and fourth Tuesday each month and traveled to such places as Gelena and the Mississippi Palisades Geography Students also had the op portunity to attend a career seminar presented by Gamma Theta Upsilon, i r- 1 iff? 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Wh? 15' WA? fy Pa f ,WW NW the Geography Honorary Society The program included preparation or interviews, translating interests and skills into job opportunities, and career resources at Northeastern Femlnlsts The Feminist club works to educate women toward a better under standing of their cultural heritage and works to develop a well rounded individual Among the events co spon sored by the Feminist club include an oral presentation by Etta Moten Barnett Northeasterns first Honorary Degree Recipient a slide show on the exploitation of women, Feminist Alice Walker and a meeting with representa tives with the National Crganization of Women to plan strategy for passing the Equal Rights Amendment Q A? aff 32456548 W! Q! YQ M X443 Agfa 52.41 f 441 ff? 5, 1, 9 Human Servlces The Human Services Club sponsored a special forum this year entitled Reagonomics Its affects on Social Services The forum was a sign of the times, as people were becoming more interested in the affects U S President Ronald Reagan s budget cuts were hav ing on the services that many people depend on for their basic needs GSA The Greek Students Association pro motes and perserves Greek culture at Northeastern The group sponsors various events and particpates in the annual International Days Celebration -HS- Above Geography Club Flrst Row, Left to Right Mary Golumb lRecording Secretaryi, Yasmine Rodriguez fCorresponding Sec l, Lawrence J Barrett fPresidenti, Todd Worder tTreasurerJ, Dorceta Taylor, Second Row, Left to Right Bonnie Jones, Christine Kolbe, Jody Glassner, Andrea Jawck, Richard Noeller, Mary Schipp, Jan Pels Thlrd Row, Left to Right Louise Short, Jim Novak Waldenar Zygadicki, Paul C Jahn, Tom French, Robert Spohnholz, Robert Easton lAdvisorl X e , 2.2. 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S6 I 77 - . , V , 0 0 0 7 Y . - 7 . . l I . . . . sychology Club Above-Left to Right: William Pizzi iPsi Chi Advisori, Rita Geovantis iTreas, Psi Chii, Joanne Godazoski iSec., Psi Chii, Kenneth Barneth iPsychology Club Presj, Jay Burrell iPsychology Club mem- beri Histor The History Workshop CSMASHD works to give all interested students an opportunity to hear lectures on topics of historical interest. During 1982 the group sponsored SMASH 22, a show and sale of collectibles related to the military. Also sponsored were showings of The World at War film series, and films on the American Revolution. Klal Yisroel Klal Yisroel was founded to preserve Jewish culture at UNI. It was disband- ed this year by the student Senate for inactivity. N-SANE N-SANE tNortheastern Students Against Nuclear Energyi, is a group of students committed to promoting forms of energy as alternatives to using Nuclear power. Newman Communit The Newman Community provides an atmosphere for all students to fulfill their social, intellectual, and spiritual needs. Social action projects, theologi- cal discussions, liturgical functions and social activities are offered. During 1982 the group, which is associated with the Newman Center ia student center funded by the Chicago Archdiocesei, sponsored activities in- cluding weekly movies, a Thanksgiving Food Drive for the city's poor and a weekend retreat. The Newman Center also provided many student organizations with space to meet at no cost, only two blocks from Northeastern. The Newman Cen- ter also provided clergy for Tuesday Masses, that were held in the Commut- er Center. Linguistics The Linguistics club was founded to foster an interest in the study of Lin- guistics at Northeastern. It sponsors lectures, and events related to the Linguistic area of study. The goal of the Psychology Club is to promote an interest and understanding in the various areas of the discipline. The Psychology Club works closely with Psi Chi, Northeastern's chapter of the national honor society of Psychology. One speaker during the year for the Psychology club gave a presentation on Aging and the Family, Theory and Ap- plication. Anti-Klan The John Brown Anti-Klan Commit- tee is committed to fighting all forms of racism. In 1982 the committee spon- sored a "Free the Springbok Five" ral- ly in one of the Commuter Center meeting rooms. The Springboks are the national South African Rugby team that some Americans opposed entering the country, because of their nation's official racist policy of apartheid. The Anti-Springbok Five were demonstra- tors arrested and charged in New York. The Committee demanded that the charges be dropped. Christian Communit The Northeastern Christian Commu- nity promotes community among evan- gelical students, seeking to develop Christian maturity and discipleship among those that are interested. Stu- dents can share their biblical faith and see how it applies to contemporary is- sues. On the lighter side the organization has presented events such as the mov- ie comedy "Football Fever", a hilarious look at today's NFL. 1" i 1 V 1 I i-I i. i 9 i i A i W. I i i . i i l. r y if Vi i, if i I i i i li I i , V I 3 7, i 1 i y il it 1 i. r i Ski Club Wig rm? wwf' ' W, Speech and Hearing The National Speech and Hearing Association's chapter at UNI is made up of students interested in a career in speech pathologyfaudiology. The club participates in conferences and lectures concerning the subject. Polish Students The Polish Student Alliance attempts to provide Northeastern students with a broader view of Polish heritage. The club participates in events such as the International Days Festival. Philosoph The Philosophy Club, also known as the UNI Philosophical Society is dedi- cated to promoting an interest and awareness of philosophy. During 1982 featured lectures in- cluded "I'Ieavenly Deception", Cathryn Bulicek on atheism, Dr. Rizik on Moral- ity, and Dr. Kerr discussing "How Many Worlds Are There?" u Gamma lpha Nu Gamma Alpha is a Greek fraternity exemplifying pride in their social Greek organization 81 established for making worthwhile contributions, with morality and scholastic leadership. Political Sci. The Political Science Club attempts to provide its members with a mature understanding of current political is- sues. The group co-sponsored a num- ber of speakers throughout the year with the help of the Political Science Dept. Russian Club The Russian Club seeks to stimulate- student interest in and knowledge about the Russian culture, and acquaint them with contemporary problems in Soviet society. Sociolog The Sociology Club's goal is to further an interest in Sociology and be- come actively aware of problems facing society today. The Sociology club was one of the organizations affected when UNI took down Portable One over the protests of students. Ski Club The Ski club was founded in 1982 by student Jeff Jacobson, with only three other students attending the first meeting. By the end of the year the club had over 40 members. Activities included a Devil's Head Ski weekend, as well as water skiing. Said Jacobson, "It gives me a good feeling to see the club go from a few . . .to more . . .than we can han- dle." SCEC The Student Council for Exceptional Students CSCECI encourages the understanding of exceptional children, Members attend local conferences of the Council for Exceptional Children and contribute their services to special programs in local schools. During March 1982 the SCEC held its annual carnival in Alumni hall for children in special education programs. the members of SCEC, along with friends, family, faculty, and staff pro- vided carnival games, prizes and re- freshments for all the children. y . I Students For Israel- Hillel Students for Israel-Hillel sponsors cultural events relating to Israel. One event during 1982 that Hillel sponsored was a special Library exhibit entitled, "The City as a Museum". The exhibit presented selected photographs depicting the architectual and sculptural scenery of Jerusalem. Hillel also presented speakers such as Ellen Cannon whose topic was "Be- ing a Jewish, Religious, and Liberated Woman". University President Ronald Williams was also a guest of Hillel when he dis- Phi lpha Theta Phi Alpha Theta is the international honor society of history. lt is a profes- sional organization whose goal is the promotion of the study of history, through scholarships and awards for undergraduates and graduate students. The UNI chapter is named Pi Gamma. During 1982 the Society sponsored a presentation by Ignacio Mendez on "The Building of the Panama Canal". The main event of the year was a career seminar "Yes, History Works" during April. The event included presentations by four UNI alumni in traditional and non-traditional fields, and the application of history skills to various careers. 34 . ' ,, umuanuuunvnu . . f has nun! lol cc st' 'tc -3'-ui . Q Qt ' V . .. . gi L I fb' ' xl' A cussed his trip to Israel as a member of the Jerusalum Committee. The purpose of the committee is to restore the city's ancient sites, rehabilitate housing so that it is safe and habitable, and establish rules and priorities for building structures that compliment the architectual style of the city. ISee Of- fice of the President for morel. The officers for 1982 were Sheldon Perl lPres.l, Andina Jacobson IVice- Presidentl, Ben Israel tTreas.l, and Avi Mlotek lSec.l. Muslim Students The Muslim Students Association encourages the UNI community to understand the meaning of Islam through speakers and discussions. It also helps UNI Muslim students from all parts of the world to get acquainted. Social Science Students The Social Science Student Associ- ation ISSSAI was a new club at UNI during 1982. The SSSA interests stu- dents involved in sociology. Career and education information was presented at its open house. Students also had the opportunity to meet faculty members on an informal basis. SA The Society for the Advancement of Management ISAMI, once considered the showcase of student organizations, was inactive throughout most of the year. The group, devoted to providing a bridge between the students and the business community, floundered when its officers graduated and weren't re- placed. Above-L to R, First Row: Sophie Black IAd- visorl, Unknown Second Row: Sheldon Perl fPres.l, Avi Mlotek lSecl. Spanish Club The Spanish Club promotes the study of the Spanish language and his- panic cultures through the presentations of speakers and cultural programs. During 1982 the club speak- ers included a high school teacher from Chile, and also presented the International Mime Theater of Colum- bia. Spanish language films presented, included Death of a Bureaucrat. UNI Right to Life The UNI Right to Life Organization informs their membership 8: the UNI Community about scientific facts dealing with human life. Additionally members discuss the values involved in preserving life. Members participate in the National Right to Life convention annually and Right to Life March. Additionally the group sponsored CAMPUS tThe Coalition of American Pro-Life University Studentsl meetings at the Newman Center, located just off campus. Representatives from Loyola University, Northwestern University, Rosary College, U of I as well as UNI were present. Tau Kappa Epsilon-TKE Little Sisters Tim Shaefer, President Kent Anderson, Hege- mon 3, M. 7 Dave Beatovic ' yzfffz 1 , ,. Most of the photos on this page are courtesy of TKE Little Sisters. Weber X . I an . F l ' 1 lst Row, L-R: Alison Marubio, Sheryl Pierce, Lisa Abraham, Corinne Pappas, Marie Florcek, Man with cup 2nd Row: Laurie Pritchard, Dave Magruder, Georgia Burttes, Maureen Clarke L to R: Sheryl Pierce, Marie Florcek, Lisa Abraham, unknown, unknown, Corinne Pappas, Patty Ward, unknown Front: Verna Thompson ,W 7 x N' 223' Joe Pollina and Darin Angel of TKE help senior citizen off the bus at the Valentine Ball, at which TKE provided ushers. L to R: Vicki Panagopolis, Eva Kolodziej, Laura Leavitt, Doreen Milewski, Sheryl Pierce, Maureen Clarke, Georgia Burbules, Laurie Pritchard, Elfrieda Lying Down: unknown, 2nd Row: Jody Less, Jerry Lopez, Jimmy Mourikes, Eva Kulaji 3rd Row: John O'Brien, Lisa Abraham, John, Chris Bubules, Marie Florcek, Marco Sotos, Neal Ratner, Laurie Pritchard, Maureen Clarke TKE Alumni enjoyed the Alumni reunion held at the Newman Center. A total of 40 Alumni at- tended the event. Tau Kappa Epsilon is an international men's fraternity with members from all over the United States and Canada. Northeastern's TKE chapter, Lamb- da Pi and TKE Little Sisters partici- pate in a variety of community and so- cial events. In one event, UNI, along with Loyola and Lewis TKE's, raised over 51,100 to help St. Jude's Children's Research Hospital by obtaining pledges for rolling an empty beer keg from down- town Chicago to Waukesha, Wisconsin. Additionally TKES helped out senior citizens by serving as ushers to a Val- entine ball and assisted new Freshmen by conducting campus tours during Ori- entation. These events were in addition to tra- ditional social functions such as formal dances and TKE's SS Clipper boat parties. The later event hosted by TKE, drew over 600 participants to the SS Clipper, which is moored on Navy Pier. TKE Knight-Howard Marubio and TKE Sweetheart-Lisa Abraham lst Row-L to R: Nancy Delgado, Marie Florcek, Maria Boboles, Elfrieda Weber, "Charlie" Cynthia Foutris 2nd Row: Jody Snow, Angie Codsodgeorgas, Julie Rivera, Lisa, Laura Leavitt, Vicki Panagopolis Wilderness Society - ' A it sf my-vm Above-Left to right: Ben Myers, Mark Smith, Bob Gockenbach lhiddenl, Vicki Wojda, Kurt Reggensburg, Jerome Kusman, Marion Witman, unknown, Bert Reagensburg, Nick Stravapolis, Tom Fallon, unknown, Kate Nemel bilfwxffaiii 44 it af" 4 .J X P9 QNZVL The Wilderness Society's purpose is to expand the awareness of nature, to learn to live with nature without destroying it, and to understand the en- vironment, and survival techniques. Every year the Wilderness Society goes on a number of excursions. One such trip was to Devil's Lake State Park in Baraboo, Wisconsin. There the group went rock climbing and repelling. After undergoing special safety train- ing and instruction before leaving Northeastern, the club was ready to scale cliffs ranging from 50 to 100 feet in height. ,, Q Iii N QW! Q it' X . wr' gi I M 'iz' -Ai Q .., , A spokesperson from the Northbrook recreation district, which provided the instructions stated that safety was de- pendent on three things: A strong rope, a good anchor for the rope, and a person called a belayer. The rope is anchored to a tree or other stable object, or around the belayer, who is securely anchored. The belayer is at the top of the cliff with the climbing rope around his waist. As the person climbs, the belayer pulls the rope up so that there isn't any slack between him and the climber. If the climber falls, the belayer hangs onto the rope, and drops only a couple of feet. According to participants, repelling down the cliffs was the most exciting part of the experience. Repelling is ac- complished by going down the hill, hanging onto a rope, with the body in an "L" position and kicking off the wall. The club enjoyed the trip, even though they camped in two feet of snow, and with high temperatures in the teens. Aperture Aperture provides UNI students with the opportunity to learn and use the basic tools and techniques of the mass mediums of motion picture film and video tape. Writing, filming, editing and other aspects of production are covered throughout the year. , The members of Aperture also par- ticipate in film-making seminars and film 8: video conferences such as the Midwest Film Conference. 1982 was a fairly busy year for Aperture. Besides the trimesterly Ap- erture Film Series lsee reproductions of posters belowl, the group contin- ued its efforts to complete a fully operational film production facility. Also, production continued on the several projects being worked on by Aperture. One new area of film-making the group worked on was in the field of animation lsee belowl. fFront rowl Bill Naras lChairpersonl, Tom Burg lback rowl Margaret Orlando, Marilyn Mueller, Dan Caporusso lActing Vice-Chairpersonl, Rosemary Orlando, Liz Tagaris tAt lefty Curtis Katz, Bill Naras and Gayle Tallackson lAbove, from left to rightj Two scenes from Dan Caporusso's t0f Hearts and Mindsl, an anti-war film set during WWI. Two shots from Marilyn Mueller's rig filming animation in February of 1982, The animation was a test reel animated by Katz. ln the test reel, which was made to test the limitations of the megre animation equipment of Aperture, Kokamo the Clown lAbovel-a drawing that comes to life-experiences a few seconds of cinematic life. lAt Right, Dr. Robert Walker, Ap- erture's Advisor fFar rightl Marcus Morgan, Kevin Geiger, Alicia Allen, Liz Tagaris, and Chris Siuzdak lwith Karen Tangeros obscuredl checking out some footage. A Bete Noire, a new wave nightmarish short film WMOYPITY Q, cossro wa rg. iii- 1 t 1 -- wil l orres ndeni T-iesdayw Wu I 4 - P 'R g WH N Vusday Dec 2 sour -ttrr rtrtts it Oblll '31, '5:,1:-,-- Odulml l g- .71 , llrlhlus l inlf T' Ma . gi. imiunniu twi n ' XXX . ,xx s .gy L 1 L A 6, Apocalypse is supposed to give the student a chance to publish original po- etry, prose and graphics in the Maga- zine Overtures. Also, Apocalypse of- fers interested students the opportunity to read and discuss their own works and those of fellow students and visit- ing poets. During 1982 some of the visiting po- ets were Gertrude Rubin, Franz Wright, Jeanette Fleming, Joan Colby, and Larry Leuis. The readings were also broadcast over the radio via Northeastern's FM station WZRD. l OVERTURE5 fs' ' n A t t Q" ,- ' 5- Lf' ,.: .:ti:iiff,.w.iffiu+i -fer. ' .524 . -f' ., in ' - 'EM l .g .12 S . . K - 1 fm- 4 . .X N the emi xi K. , -i , lAbovel The front and back covers of the SpringfSummer issue of Overtures -of which some artwork and poetry is exerpted below. if W. KSeatedl Kelly O'Mahoney, Cynthia Poe, Jackie Lavin lstandingl Michael Davidson ladvisorl, Peter lEditorl, unknown The Etemity Sequence 5 ff' We 1 a fpzfzv .1 Hxxijfzrl fl, .f fs iff! Az A the sun's dawn eclipses the sky. lts radiance lights up the edge With my hands I feel the rim completed by the blazing sky. a city burns out its eyes. where cities burn in rising dawns, On a marble horse you rode and flew, electric, through the skies, while l wandered, lost in corridors, and crowned the columns in the hall .59 Overtures- Q , WW A X f Massive and evolving 3 vi X where giant warriors wait XV K, beyond this bowel of sea. p, Egan' ,ig Jewels flash, . Xi memories of a past life, N V lnside this thought, I too have fallen, Skis ' Q7 All -'ir -1 X! burn into molten seas. r :J .. X secluded underground. K X XSXXQEU ' On a marble horse l rode xlx ggs, Q across a checkered floor, X., 'X X with silver hooves of light. ln the storms of rain we met and rode-unnatural-steeds to fountains of the stars. where the sun climbs through the orange, A Off, , ff or Qfffjf A I Afff if X Aff!!! ,fx -' .M WMV! Ai tiff CONCLUSION With every future there is a mystery. that transports, that channels us through hollow glass into transparent realms. The pool, where we look to see ourselves, often reflects only symbols of what we are to be. Always the thread unwinds, Always the eternal weave marries strand to strand: Always connections, inseparable, recur and embrace across new worlds. . ,,,, ,... gg The above selection was an "li 'K exerpt from a Chapbook N included in the Springf R g Summer '82 Overtures. L The words and the accom- . ,N panying artwork were cre- " ated by Jeanette Fleming 5 v . A lpictured at leftl, CQ 1982 by the author. l Q . ' , 5 1 X991- 5, W 4. Q h ' ' ,A,1 , if , . f ..,,. , . MMA W, ask J if swu Staff The Print publishes the campus newspa- per, which attempts to provide an unbiased presentation of news events affecting stu- dents. The paper, called The Northeastern Illinois Print, includes editorials, personal opinion columns, reviews, sports, off-campus news, photographs, artwork, and cartoons. During 1982, the Print saw its fourteenth anniversary. Having its roots in the early sixties with a student paper called the Interim, a contest was held in 1967 or 1968 to rename the paper. E Es? s ,, X 5- lr W? r F N55 1 5 X1 Ns is N if Ni: is ibn 3 I i , Y 3 J X i ucneenngi can Unknown, Lee Gannnani Glow zi Cynthia Then, 5 ew Carole Heimann lBusiness Managerl, Sandy Vahl, Jeanne Dobosz, Elizabeth Jensen lRow 31 Matt Ikido, Jerry Unknown, Art Gilbert, Kevin Draftz, Robert Williams KBack row! John Guzik, Unknown, Bill Naras, Joe Wright, Gary Byron. Pictured in photograph at right lholding coffee rnugl is Jay lkezoe, Photo Editor. ' H .-:nv L. . Gwen Joe Wright, Editor lWinter 'sei M i-r' iw .,v.,.ff:::fi: 3' ' 1 Sis ' ,,, , x "Q ,w :' . H , ' X -41 . " 1 , f, it as M jk ,gf fi , Y A, ahh" . f , I 7 "Q'Z'9 P , fn.. fi!! V GGY!-I BSIYOU, Gayle Tailackson, Jim Frelk, News Khalid Mujtaba, GfaPhiCS Editor Secretary Editor Business Manager 3, U. lspring -Fall Steve Goldenberg, Associate Editor, land friendl if 'E 1 L W 7- . gg if s gi Z my-f' ' , "nfl , , if I I li -I V. I n m' H .. A ,.,, f V., f i. Production of the paper occurs mostly on "lay-out night," when the Print staff gathers to work, and make editorial decisions governing the content of the upcoming issue. lPhotograph by Azra Puskarl Sandy vnni, Editor ,823 f W5 I "5 .f' 2:22:25 Q 1 xg J e 5? l Q P 1' X 'Q .. KE Q 1 4 5 4 . -71.-5 .y 1 ' ' , S , SF, 'V ,, " ' . V' ' -Q, A . 4 H K Tasse 2? 'All Dan Pearson, Debbie Shedlarski, Paul Nordhaus, Battered Pop- Reporter Photographer corn columnist if W fr X if .,1WWN4WbA3 i 3 E! 1a :E I WEXCONXE T0 ANSWER WM 1 1 5 OE SWMGGXY. fi -. As rhc new year X1ugxhs,Quc Ondee Sun wah-:mes Yhe year V381 aXsn undrcarcd rhal nh: huns sru- j you ro anurhcr war of srrugpe here ar V N X Xn rhe dcnr srruggk made rremcndous game. such as Q! pasr year H9874 rhc Kaunu srudcnr srruggk ex- 4 If ff , I4 perrcnccd many vrcmrruus momenrs Yhese vrcrurrus 5-A-'f-ff---f' f ' 1:-1 5'g1" f5"' 5, i 'SQ came ahuur rhrough rhe drhgenr work ni rhc Enron Cor Pucrrn Rxian Srudcnrs KU P Ve S 1 and rhe rwerah I , X suppurx oirhchuno students on campus Z 1 , .f 1 hy. A .lg 3 . Xhe Xarmu srudenr srruggjc has oircn hecnhhckd ,T-'Q ' ,Wx "ff I 1 as hcmg a mmurrw groupmg whu are drsahecred wrrh 2 Q Xl - 3 'Q rhe svsrcm and who gem rherr hacks our oi huckrng rhe 4 4: V' ' sysrem N U N l , rhe Xaunu srudcnr srruggdc never , . hi fig' had any Musrons about rhe changmg of Lhrs sourery " I, -V' 1' '- z hy auackrng, rhe Unwcrsrry admxmsuauon Xnsread, " 'ff' 1 xhc huno srudenr srrugde has ahvays served as a vc- ' A gf , ' h hrdc m whrch Xauno srudcnrs have been ame ro " '6 5 " L' " srruggje Cnr a herrcr cduearron vxa srudcnr dcmocra- 5m,1e,11 p,m1f,P,ay11,5 .11 U P R 5 Aggnmy K r ' rxghrs KL we mmg 51r,15gn1 wuggxc ,hows 101 mms ' ' Xnmanng, rhe hrsr Narronakiihreannwcucanol 5 srudcnxs ro rake an acrwc mhz rn rherr educaruan, PUCHO RNl1U5N5CNC0U CYHWC - and rhc opporrunuv so devchap and uarncrpasc rn ' ' Success of rhe huvcou of Xgnacm Mendez! acrwrrres whnzh arc pcrrmenr rn rhcrr rcahry dasscs Thr year 8987. mdrcared rhar rhe Karma srudenr ' ' A Xawsuu was mruared agamsr rhe U NX ad, srruggjc was srrong, as rr wuhsrood marks bv rhc mmrirrauon, xhv ihc U P R5 ior rhc nghr U N X dn -,n sr 1 n -h 5 rd a anno cu rura cenrcr on campus . 1 1 X U to Suk 1 ' ' Thc mass sludenr suppurl durrng the mah 41 ' 'W M of Karmo srudcnr acuvrsrs ' . - Khc rcrurn ui Pmicssdr yuse Lhpu Mernb X ' ' Wm mass srudcnr parrrcrparrun rn rhc oth 915 of Q , 1, , .7 ' 7 , inXhwv1ngUPRS acrnlrucs ' Q ' j EY . , kv 1, ..,5Y'. " rx c.nr11. du ram 150 9a1r1e1nams1 er latino ue ond ' .1 1, .J fa in I .- wx Guru dc yavuwa HS-uparrrcrpanrsx from I Studen eg Sol I . ' EQ "1 " Musmx annum gwen rw "L.ucUmw' efty a t gfo 3 fre '-215' 1. '11J,, f 1 , af 5 , X , ' fni t a ups qu , ,, W ,Q . A a grnup mm uw m1n1n1usn mpumre rush, b meet, . Ab entjy ' 1 ,in ,-in V. Quo p,1r1C1na1rr51 b ation h Ing i Ove i took V i .- Yhe lalmo Chrrsrn1asShnw aftle ad d n P,1 ' 5 QIO S part , 1 I .'7'..fz3:a,..1,-1 h 1 4x75 parnc1panrs1 io save t Bmolished 1 3 portab A , edito ln the a A he P0rf durin ie trail r Irma R cthfities LnlnwSlvd21IlSM11 UPTYIUYISUGUDYI whar we, ss xannn srudcnrs, musr thank ui when able Q 198 er Qffic Omero of ' The razmg oX U Qenrrrx Mhrzu-Lapara we Knot. ar the srudcnr slruggje, rs Ihar xi at were nor ' 2, Q O e h lseco Worrahrc X1 inr rhe sacrrhccs and Lhc dcdrcared work of nrevrous ' I C the U nd ' ' Ddayed approvm of rhe lh1eane1Mevr1Qann1 srudcnrs who srruggjed, we wuuXd nur he here rudav Bad an ad Puerro Rrean Srudres Yrogram r e bcnehrung ar rhc cmpcnsc of rhe ssru-g,gXc un ' ' ' Yhc dcnm oi ammo cuXruraX runner on Pss we cnrcr the war X931 wc musr douhm our P sucllessf campus eitnrrs ro assure rhar our srruggje for rx quahry edu- ul ' ' The conrmued harrassmenr of Xahno srudcnrs canon wrh conunue e Q hy rhc U N X seuunw n u create ewspaper e Ondee S an ' co a ' 15 t Ola m . 0 ' P112 munifv p1SreC'afi0,, mfofm 5113 ftc ' L 1 in - . . - a ' t Ps page hom Que Ondee Sch revxewmg the events that took ll she d Rican, C I tlno lpa he UNI . U ' , pXaca durxng 1982. se m 0 n t h tural h fflc U 1 a 1 J rve I Brit rly S E Opinions of Ofum for ondeen ub' e Q Student the exp Sola ' S a fe ' 1 1 nd 5510 ' 1' 0th n of ' ers 1 - ' I 1 ll X1 P . .J 1 1 J i 5 .. it W L 11 m M, A Q: UE 1 J. ,. S0 E X 1 g QUE fLq IZ t , Teodo -F of of 'O A 1 -0.1. Q nd' Ile ef , Ju 0 50r1 -L 1 ne of 1 lldge 1 edi. ff i 1 982 Sol. f - I Below E L 1 Ca!-m , fr0m I en P eff, J efe 052 r ,WW Z1 unkno Hema 1- . MASQ WH ndezy M r , arfha Mont Gs , ' Enriq U2 R Ome ro, 1 1 1 ,.,' ' ' 1 f- d 1 1 1 g W 1 1 ...Dax -J IK -sf vi' ,fv- CHNG-M i x , ',,., ' ' it 1 'if , M f ima 1 Q Killer, Cruncher, Smasher, Dasher, Doner, and Blitzen. Weazel, Snazzy, Goofy, Dumpy, Lumpy, Wimpy, Simpy, Sneazy, Dopey, Mopey, Nasty, Ratso, Mickey, Annette, and Dave las the Beaver1. Alias: 11 Rick Senne, 21 Henry Birger, 31 Doug Pearson, 41 Mark Mardel, 51 Marty Bauman, 61 Rick Martin, 71 Bill Castelvechi, 81 Joe Sorce, 91 Tim Coakly, 101 Calvin Curtindoych, 111 Bill Needham, 121 Andy Jacobson, 131 Red Schrum, 141 Ross Robinson, 151 Phil Ramos, 161 Ken Davis, 171 Alan Hartford iStation Manager1, 181 Brian Ashley, 191 Jack Levin, 201 Jack Welt, 211 Rich Yonkers. WZRD. Because of the "Curse of the Call Letters," the radio station in question is referred to as the "Wizard" and those who prowl its catacombs are also dubbed wizards by a merciless but faithful public. What do you hear when you tune to 88.3 FM? Unless you're within the 10- mile radius range of the Wizard, you're likely to hear static. But if you get lucky, you'll find the Wizard ecelectic as well as electric. Give them your attention and you're at the mercy of lawless probability. Expect nothing, and hear everything--just think of WZRD as a musical flea market for second-hand curiophiles. There's no set program schedule-like the "enemy," WZRD's chief element is surprise. The Wizard broadcasts at least 12 hours a day, 365 days per year, and the air disturbance patterns that trigger neurological stimuli ranges from a blusey ruse, to rust-free heavy metal, rasta reggae, jazz fusion or swoon crooning from Bing to Bowie. ir- A ' ffl!! E! 'I A i ii'-5' 'rm 4 6 t fRight1 A concert, sponsored by WZRD in March of '82. fBelow1 Doorway to the Unexpected. X , Q V f wwf ,, 4, , 1. - 1-.,g,:. - .-.,f., : 1, f ...... , 5 9 X2 ,. ...,.,,i , .,.., , .....,. 8 B X 'W Y WW' 1 .,. ,QIAV Z 5,1 F, ,Q ,... A' . V, M., ,, ..,. fi, .,,, JW QWXWW. , if We , xref "Q-Mi?1,:,4,.M WILL? " 2'1'fEZM?-1'W"i fi. 1 ""' Z ' Mya,zff,51.nary.-gg'-,:,,1..3Z,.,.::m5s.f.,::---v-'- .... ,. "A" f s .. -ff Q ' -M-fx. -' 1- ff gfffefc, ,f ' " - 1 fl it-5 'if ,M ,f . 1 4: at l ,fi ff 7 p:a,'f Zi, r rr we , X . , E , r - sf if 4 L qqivy .,. f a "lf 'l'l' l" ""V" C I I f 1 N 1, I ff ,xg Bs, l9,,z',,, , , ff . 121, , I ffl- 1 'Q .. 4, V ,. .. f ff .- 1. ,rg yy, ,V f "1:gg,l:iisszgig,-glial ' , " The Yearbook maintains a perma- nent record of the University's organiz- ations, special events, activities and graduates. All student members have the opportunity to contribute their cre- ative, technical and organizational skills to produce the annual volume. The Yearbook Organization went through many changes during 1982. The group had to deal with almost unsurmountable problems that year. There is a fuller account of events lat- er in the book lpage 169l, outlining the multitude of difficulties that the Year- book staff had to deal with in the attempt to straighten out the production problems of the yearbook. On this page, you can see just a few of the people that made this book you are holding a reality. These dedicated persons worked long hours-for no pay-to finish the book. It is certain that they hope their labors are appreci- ated. .hiv tw.. Q 5 Vega, Lynn Levy Front rowj Joe Wight 11982 Yearbook Editorl, Linda Upstrom, John fBack Rowl Mark Sorbi 11982 Yearbook Co-Editorl, Larry Barret, Art Gilbert fActing Sec- retaryl, Bill Naras fExecutive Editorl Not Pictured: Jay lkezoe, Smita Patel, Rita DiNola, Dave Zarek, Jeanne Dobosz. T.. .- g , Staff Shots , . f 71 A 1 ff W745 .-vm, '- fig: ' 4: f X? 1 KZ 'L v ' Q UF. ,. '3 . LAHU g 3 se, if. Q- .. me mr 5. ' fi zf l' fi Greg Clapla. Advi- Monica Dailey, Azra Puskar, Gayle Tallackson, -Q sor Executive Co-Edi- Photo Editor Member Member tor 7 , ,, 1 ,. . , 1. M A My 7: I, 5 ' f f f -4-ang if ' 7771? if f r . M' 4 I-rg WMMM I .1- i ' : , - WL V jf 4 I ' is ' .- pf Q 'z lTwo above photos! Top-Bill Naras doing his - V 2 Wally Walrus imitation at the 1982 St. Valentine's Day Party, in the offices of the Year- l ' ' 'f book. Bottom-Naras "getting lit" by Dave ll' 24 ., , Doehler, as Ben Myers and Gayle Tallackson . ' ZA 1 ,V ff. J.. : look on. fllightl The business end of the portrait 1 'fx f- , camera used by Marshall Photographers. 1 Q "W I' """f5. v w. . N ."' - , ss.. . 14.,. 'M QNVYIZ X4 ., f iv' ' l K., 't W H A 1 " ww fAboveJ Top--A solitary Linda Upstrom typ' ing some of the copy for the Yearbook. Bottom-Members Larry Barret and John Vega contemplate an impending Yearbook Staff editorial meeting. Dave Doehler, Dean for Student Development : i ' ' The first goal of the Office of 5 ' Student Development is to assess the needs of Northeastern's students. Input from students, faculty and staff is used to obtain workable answers to these needs. The various offices under the Office of Student Development are, Career Services, Counseling Center, Health Services, Special Programs, Veterans Services and Women's Ser- vices. One particular Service of the Student Development Office is the an- nual Freshman Orientation Program. The program allows incoming freshman and their parents to tour the campus, learn about academic regulations and other aspects of University life. Scenes from Orientation Day, 1982 are pic- tured below. qc Above from Left to Rlght Shirley Levn lSecl Dean of Student Development R Kipp Hassell and Emy Giraldo Career Servlces The Office of Career Services serves enrolled students as well as those that have graduated Activities are directed toward two basic objectives Career planning and development through a wide variety of activities and career employment upon completion of a de gree During 1982 one such Career Services event was the 13th annual Government Job Information Day This event explains how to fill out government forms and what words to use on their forms f 1 Above First Row Left to Right Rosy Santiago lStatistical Clerkl Angela Fadragas tStudent Aidel Grace Loredo lStudent Aidel Mary Ellyn O Donnell lAdm1mstrat1ve Secretaryl Second Row Left to Right Monica Mosley lStudent Aidel Bobbie J Davis lStudent Aidel Maxine K Jacks lGraduate Placement Offlcerl Valerie Gallager tDirectorl , , 'A ' nl' Q - : I . , , , ' , S . , A , W.. . - . F .4 T Q - . . . Q ' I ' ' ' . was ,. l rf? 5 . vm . I E m 1 f' 3 f , . . r ' 9 .,., . . , J L i ' ' 1 . . ,, , ' 7 ' ' 3 - - - K, , 7 , Q ' Y - ' ' . ' . vw .. i Counseling Center ,l Above-First Row, Left to Right: Dennis Duginske, Dorothy McCreery, John Hoeppel Second Row, Left to Right: Nancy Goddard, Kay Jones, Janice Atkins, Barbara Behrendt, David Helfand Not Pictured: Barbara Bales Health Services -414' A 2 . J, ,Y Mk 5 . ?4 i immune' 153' Above-Left to Right: Eunice Lenz, Marion Etton, Pat Frick, Nancy Joseph Below: Stella A. Theophilus was one of many people that gave blood at the blood drives sponsored by the Health Service staff and the American Red Cross. i The University Counseling Center provides professional staff and re- sources for students to examine ques- tions related to academic programs vocational choices, and personal con- cerns. The center provides a source to which students may go for information concerning university policies and scholastic regulations. Assistance is available to students who are on aca- demic probation. Counselors help stu- dents analyze the situation and make plans for future success. On the average, Health Services serves over 1,000 persons per month. This includes Northeastern students and faculty, as well as Civil Service workers and visitors from North- eastern's surrounding community. Although Health Services is com- prised of a relatively small staff, one full time nurse, a full time director, and a secretary, the group works well together as a team. They take time for health counseling and giving proper di- agnoses, as well as offering self-care guidance and prevention information. Health Services offers many free tests, including blood sugar, T.B., preg- nancy, and audio and vision tests. Dur- ing 1982 "quit smoking" clinics were offered, and there were four blood drives in an effort to help the Ameri- can Red Cross. In all 356 units of blood were collected during the highly successful program. In addition, every month Health Ser- vices had a special theme. For in- stance, May was "high blood pressure month" and September was "sight sav- ing month", when free eye exams were given. November was "Diabetes Month", and Health Services collaborated with Bethesda Hospital's Mobile Unit in a joint effort at giving free blood sugar tests. In December the problem of alcohol abuse was given attention. Lynn Levy Above Left to Rlght Noe Fermoso fWork Study Aidel William Speller CD1 rector of Special Programsl Esther J Aros fBilingual Secretaryl Qm i 1 Above Left to Right First Row Lmda Harris Herbert Louis Monica Johnson Second Row Shirley Eddms Evette Billups Johnny Dorsey Marylene Whitehead lCoordmatorl Above Left to Right First Row Angelica Sarmiento Anita Payne Second Row Alberto Rodriguez lProgram Associatel Alfreda Williams tSpecial Services Coordmatorl Julio Cortez fAcademic Coordinatorl Wanda Ramos Special Programs The Office of Special Programs of- fers support services to students with special academic physical social or cultural needs The programs include Project Success Special Services and Proyecto Palante Students en rolled in these programs are given a two year retention at Northeastern while they gain skills necessary for general progress Project Success assists students who have academic potential but lack the necessary skills to meet standard ad mission requirements Counsellng ser vices range from academic to personal and tutoral services are utilized to as sist students The Special Services Program is funded by the U S Dept of Education lt is designed to give support services to incoming freshmen Students are ac cepted into the program based on low income physically handicapped or first generation college student Tutoring assistance with financial and forms workshops and counseling are pro vided Proyecto Palante s purpose is to recruit Latin American students who otherwise would not meet the require ments for freshman admission to the University After admission he program offers support services through counseling academic advisement tutoring and career advisement During February the program recognized its students who made the awards went to two high school counselors fbelowl for their assistance to students quests for a college educa tion and their dedication and profes sional achievements Above Left to Right Santos Rivera fCoordmatorl Myrta Badlllo fProgram Assoclatel Antonio Perez CHD Eduardo Sobenes fHHl lsmael Alcarez fHl Martina Iglesias KHJ Carlos Arias fAthletic Achievementsl Fred Carmen Monserrate Marrero QHJ Ruben Bautista fCounselor Benito Juarez HSI Ruth Reckmger tCounselor Roberto Clemente H Sl 1' 1 . . 9 I 7 ' 4 n v 1 - 9 A .. - . , . . , . ' 1 7 . , i . . 0 . . , t X F ww.. . . , """"' X 1 1 1' 'ww kv.kk b . . -H-A if yr W . . honors or high honors list. Other .145 A . ' h . . . , ' l Veterans Affairs and International Students The Office of lnternatlonal and Veteran Student Servlces provldes speclal servnces to both Veterans and lnternatlonal Students In the area of Internatlonal Students the offlce assxsts wrth specxal problems and refers stu dents for further asslstance as prob lems arlse ln Veterans Affalrs the offlce handles mltlal preparatlon of certnflca frce ldentrfles Veterans who are ellgxble for beneflts under the Veterans Educa tlon and Employment Assxstance Act and provldes information and counsel mg to veteran students XXX ,Q vi egyrwwwwiw ,..-i in .Ah mt W mg JG tl Q! X gil iii Vernon Braun ICO ordlnatorl Harold Plein fStudent Aldel and Shirley Levm fCler1cal Asslstantl Women s Servlces New Co ordmator Named for Department This year Dr Terr: Elsler was named as the coordmator of Women Servlces Women s Servlces provides a vanety of services to woman students and advocates women s concerns to the Umverslty commumty Esller set her goals for the offlce early One of my major goals IS to flnd out what the women on thls campus want and then as best we can provlde these servlces Durmg November of 1982 Womens Servlces held a retreat to gather Input from Unlversnty women regardmg the mlsslon of the offlce Another event during the year ln cluded Understandmg Your Agmg Parent The program dealt wlth the concerns of adult chlldren wlth thelr parents Fern Crane a practxtnoner ln agmg and famlly relatlonshlps was the featured speaker and the fllm A Rose By Any Other Name was pre sented Another program was on the explol tatxon of women The show attracted an audlence of 50 people and focused on the Images of women rn the medla and pornography Patterns that were dlscussed fell mto three categorles One was the presen tatlon of women as helpless often wllhng vxctxms of male violence The second was the presentatlon of women as evll lylng persons who cant be trusted and women presented as objects of r1d1cule tled up llke chuck ens covered wlth honey etc 0 0 - rg 'fs or 1 1 . U: S- ,,.' Q rr- ,tw . . W ,ag I 4 4-Q.. Q wh ,Mk Q X . ' . . Ts-Nr Fu, U, 'L ' A ' . 7 . , RN r- A, X V IW ' ' I ':, 2: .x 1 - , TN ' .ll , K ,' -f ' ff ., A Y, - ,I 4. 72-, 1 ,,.. ' r 9 . if 5 'f' A r . , ' ,Q , H ry Af l jr it , ' ' 153' X Q 'f 5 l , Q T if fm O 5 - - 32 ' I , , , Q. ,aff f 1:1 Q , ff ' f ' f Vg 1 l K S? 5 RW' We if .. fr? 3 . Swv?-f . . . . . . , ..' -gf I r T-f f jf 'Au' I Q, 1 5 ""'X K " ' E' rr t ., rf T iff? ILQ5 ' 'gs : Q ff . if ' lrwjy s N - K ,' X :gf "lvl A ' 1. .is ' ,, tnon documents and referrals. The of- A .f -A M V f F: A feral... . . . . . . r gr g ., W 1, s, .rf ,.g., is -ee , 5 X" xiii YQXSN! ii, s 'rf ' 'Fl mx . , h if - N 2 'R' X ,QS A SQA' iw Z if 5 A , t - .r ' , - . . - 3 :Y I gf: If' I 1 ifvf ,. , .I .Atal v. , if I Q ' I I 0 O - , . . , , , . . - 1 . ll 4 Q 1 t I , as . . ' 7 H , , . . . . . , , . . . , 7 7 Y , ' 1 , , ,, . . . - . . . i , , . . . , I Umverslt Events 1982 brought controversy to the most lmportant functnon managed by the Umverslty Events Off1ce the May Commencement Convocatlon at Aerle Crowne Theatre The ceremony started wlth a proces slonal of jazz muslc mstead of the tra dltlonal Pomp and Clrcumstance the graduates fxled down to thelr seats those that could flnd one Apparently there were more graduates then the allotted seats could hold and members of the audlence were asked to move Addltxonally the faculty refused to proceed wlth the processlonal untxl the jazz musnc was stopped Later durmg the ceremony pamc set m among umverslty staffers when they realxzed that there werent enough of the ceremomal rlbbon tled dlplomas as graduates began ascendmg to the stage Frantlc work by the staff however prevented the audnence from noting thls as they made more at the last mlnute Addltlonally the audlence was spllt over the Honorary Degree reclpnents attacks on Presrdent Ronald Reagan He recenved polite applause and scat tered enthuslastlc applause Thls was ln contrast to an outbreak of clappmg and cheerlng when one graduate shouted God Bless Ronald Reagan as he strode across the stage to receive hrs dlploma Above Dean Paul lUn1vers1ty Events Technlclanl and Burt Ferrlm fStage Managerl durmg e International Days festlval Not Pictured Judl Puschman fSecretaryl Above Steve Sproull Coordmator of Umverslty Events Commumt Agency Tultlon Walvers Representatlves from snx drfferent Soclal Servlce agencles who attend ed Northeastern wlth the help of fUltl0n walvers from the Offlce of Commumty Servlces met t Northeastern to discuss the exper :ences as graduate students The employees were nomlnated by thelr employers to partlcrpate ln the educatlonal program At Right Damel Klelson KV P Student Affalrsl, Tony Kopera flidgewater Uptown Commumty Mental Health Centerl, Judy Hallgren tUptown Commumty People's Com mumty Centerl, Bruce Seltzer CEUCMHCJ, Arturo Vazquez lD1rector Commumty Ser vlcesl C Q 1 a A V f , . . . sa . as , , as 7 . I f , , 1 . I . . . I - r Wi .fag .. W , - - th - 1 ' 1 . . 1 u vs 4 .- . 1 , l I O O O a Graduates of 1982 April Graduates Pages 110-128 f 1982 April Graduates Clement Abandy. Hs-X i'il,'l1I10lTliI,'S H- Husinrss Ahmad Abdel- Hallfn. B.A, Business bf Harry l. Aboodi: BA. Business H Management Nancy Mary Antosz: ima 1-:my Childhood I-Iiiuculion H-Ili-in, I-Id ljvrtlp Child Cure Cvnlf-r Rosemarie V. Adams: fm Hd. .if Vuvfrnors HA Business H iNiLIH41gPl11P1'1i, Woman s Qvrvirvs Buurii S 'X M Munagvment Syed A. Ateequlz BS. information Science Harm D. Awda. Jenny Algarra: HA. BiHinguulfBicuiturui lEiem. Edj B.S. information Science, B.A. Business br Munugement 1982 April Graduates James Elbert Bailey: HA, Spanish fSec. Ed.l Geraldine M. Bmkowskn BA History fSec kd! Honors list Phi Aipha Theta Historioai Honor Society Gerald J BCHUZZI B A Business tv Management B A lwonomits Honors List S A M Margaret Barcham: as information Science, BA Business E? Managamentg Honor List, international Club Damel J Bobowskr BA Psychology High Honors James E Mary E. Barrett: HA, Speech, Siagepiayers, interpreters Theatre Manga G Borrss B X Business H Management S A M Brggms BA Hisrory 1 ,,..-ibm 1982 April Graduates r Larry Alan Born: Joseph F. Bosch: B,F, John H A Pnlirnful Screnfgr HA, Board of Governors Botscharow, B A Anthropology: Honors List? Runner Up 1981 lerome Sachs Scholurshrpq Anthropos Christopher M. vw Cairo: HA I-fcnnnmiusg Sturlvnl Swnute, Due Process rjnn11111llref-, ,'Xl,lVFHTLIU"'S for Ar-rw-ss., Hwud In Hlmd Daniel Joseph Prugrurn, Kjrurlv Appvuls, ' vrra K. rjhuzrmun cnnsnnunfm Caporusso: fm, CIIIHIIYIIIFP, Amr-rrrrun Hislzjryg Hrmm-5 Ligtg Vice- C8Stlu0! HA. Board of Studs-nl Asbrwiulzrrn Ilwlr-gow Pres. Aperture, Golf '11-'um Governors Laura J. Manuehta Mary Brownstein: rm Bustemante: rm. bf1I"FL.h, llunnrb List, Lhnrus, Somul Scwnce fhlem. Ed.J Slugr-pluywrs Newmun Curmnunm 1982 April Graduates "ww My '96 Sheila L. Celsorz BS. Chemistry, BS. Biology Esther Clemons: B.A. Inner City Studies flilem I-Idl: GSO, Madeline Chikko: H.S. information Science. HA, Business Fr Management, Honors List, international Club Tong-Neng Chen: BS information Science, B.A. Business Er Management Marla Cohen: BA Business Pr Management nl Lydia M. Clemmer: is fx. ,fm Sondra P. Chesler: tm Art, Pr:-'sttlvnt Art Cluli, 'l'rr-as Art Club Evelyn A. Coronado: im, Psychology, BA Business H Management T l 1982 April Graduates Mohammad B. Dami: H,-x iinimiinif-5, H .X lhirfiiiesb H Munvigenienl Johnnie B. Dorsey: HA Husinr-55 H Alumigwnmf-nt Laura L. Dojutrek: im. Physical Ed. ISeC. l'ld.Jg Hnnors List: Cheerleader. Gymnastics Manager, Varsity Fnotbull Manager, Varsity Baseball Manager, Women's Uymnuslics Team, Pom Pons 1982 April Graduates W.fW W Ml-635' ge Virginia C, Ellis: German D. Lynn S. Engfer: HA. llumun Services: Proywul Encisoz Hug' Bmlngv, PM MUSU' llnpv, llumun Services Club, Hmmm Club llmy Punlhers Rudio Prgm., WZRD Mmm Flofence Jw' Linda A. Gall: M Fikei HA. Muthvmutivs Bd. uf rflmwrnzmrs, M A Fal'ahn'lal'ldp0lll'I K lSpeclul Erllg Honors Inst: Counselor Hrl, Vmg Exm- H.S. lnforznution Science CCAB Films Chair Hll S nl M. Marshall George Ewasko: B A, Spwewh, BA, liusmwbs H Esterson: Hn Munugemvnl, lllgh llrlnwrs Business H Munugwmenl ' l,1stg Slugwpluyvrs, IntHrprHtHr's 'l'hHulrP, Cunuvrl Choir, Talent Sf-hulurshlp, Talent Show, Huslwtbull Tr-um, lnlrumuruln lfnorlyull, Coffmfhuus - 4 f' f Hs' - f' X . f-,f 375.2 1 e , l , jf . 1 I ff ,- :. .Wg K lla Ax wsw.,Q S. Xi X , i .. 'iv -k,. w , ' . 7 "l ' if Q' l .-lf ,,e. "' S ...-W 6 is GJ,- CIM M' 5 fe, ,- X-..l, ,, gf ,L .3 - , ff j:,, , mK. zz.f ' , ' gra - i 1 r .R 2, WZ? I 1982 April Graduates 4331 f.W, 'T' '-. James W. Gnsh: HA. Business H Munugement: CCAB, Print HuSlm4SS Pres. H VP. Of U S,V.l-I.'I',S., Munuger Student Senule, SAM.. Chuir Charter Hd., Senate Gerald R. Sheryl Greene: Golubski: BS, iziifm 'or'if-111-1-', M A l,lFl,lllll llsi: BA Business .Fr Management: Vliinning Newsletter WQW Lila Henning: im. Early Childhood l-Iducution Ronald D' Lmda Hartnek: flilem i1ii.i3m.igieiigh Haluczak: HA BA. l-Iduculionul Studies Honors Listg A.C,l-LI.: Husinf-ss Fr Munugemenl, HA Honors List: Psi Chl. Admission, Retention, und Speer-li, High lionnrs, KKIAH Psychology Club Appeals Committee Rep Claudia C. Gum: lib Hiology HA. Sociology: CCAH. Natalie Halpern: Project Success ,l i li l 1982 April Graduates a i ff 4 Pamela A. Herrmann: im. fm: Honors List: Art Club Louis A. Herrera: H.A, Business H Management: Cross Country Holly A. James: BA. Psychologyg Pres. of Etnllv C' Psychology Club, VP, of Psi l JaCkS0l'lI BA. Business Chi' Flmmflul Ald Coma' 2+ Management: Concert lUdlClCll Heufmg Com., gumj Charter Bd. ll Vicki Susan Homola: BA. Special 1-Iduvulion flrllwm Etll, HA. University Without Walls Honors List Ruth A. Hopkins: 'M-A Denise C. Hill: HA. Spf-triul l'Itluf,:4itinn llflv Htl I, llonnrs List, S,C,l'f C , Lt.,-'lli Marjorie B. Jennings: im Physitzul l-Iduccitinn ll-Ilwni I-Iclj, M A Counsvlnr l-I1lu1:ution-V013 Z' Wifi? 6 mimi' ini gill!! llxaxiifiii-li! HHN ll' IIN! win ,lf M. ,-. 3 f 1 l i 2 4 rg F ' . iw ,M " ' ' we VW . , .4-,,..fW..4a.m,.,, . 1, A swf . ., .la . ,,f, K w J "HX 0 Q, ,. .-. . .I f , V ,wmfeahy 1982 April Graduates Margit L. Joelo: HA liuurnl of Gov:-rnors Diane M. Kenar: im llumun Survicws, ,ff ff Kathryn Kapons. Linda Jones: im Husinwss H Munogwment Stanley J. Kozlowski: HA Business Fr Nlunugffnient ,MMP HA, Spewch, Honors List: H.H,l,l Rep., Studi-nt Sf-null-, lll'lIlHKlSlllIS 'l'vum, Monogwr Mvn's Hiiswbull 'l'eum, Vursity Vollfylmll ivuni, V P l"or+'nsir:s Union, I-'inf' Arts W? 'if'n"- M96 Alice K. Kawamura: BA. Bd. of Governors, BA, Art: High Honors Margaret M. Jung: MA. Geography Fr Environmental Studies, B.A, Political Science Christa A. Krajeski: BA. Music llllem. I-Id.l we-N wiv ,E R V Bk M , ' f . ' W Hue M Lam Hb In ormutrun Sm:-nw Phllhp A Levsky B X Husmssb rv Munugwnwm .5 XM Sludwnls for Ibruel Hlllr-I ,f l l ..- 49 ui 1 M f 5 C , W j . ' i f ' J' if , , V f , ',.f L, 1. f- if W 15.1, 2, .5 ' 'V 5. ' W 1982 April Graduates Mansoureh Lo fian H x Buunpqw Ilxlllfltljqlllflll li X Pronrmms Daniel R. Mielcuch: lm lizmnf-ss. P+ .Nlunugl-rmlnli llrznurw l,Isl un- Demetra Melidis: lung, Kr n :wi Vwvk X I f .. Laura E. Marino: BA Spanish 1ElPm. Eeljg Hnnors List, Spumsh Club. ltuliun Club, Frwnch Club. CCAB Mary Miller: MA Reudlng ,ff 'C+ Henry Melody: B A History Michael V. MCCal'tyI H.A. Business H Munugremenl Sargon Y. Mirza: HS. Hlnlngy, BA. Polllirtul Sulemtv g ' ,X I, ,, f -2'A1.f.. .W ',v, ' April 1982 Graduates -uni? Bashir Mohammed is A Business t-r Management S XM Blank Students tlitrinlfutinn William M NHYHSI B.A, Business Fr Management, Honors List, Aperture, Presidentg Media Board, Chairman, Yearbook, Editor: Interpreters Theatre, Commuter Center Board, Fine Arts Board, Print. Student Senate, Constitution Committee, Election Committee, CCAB Hall'em Productions, Stage Players Goriola K. Mudasiru: is ,x Business I+ lllaitugf-irwiit, llumirs List Mary T. Nolan: A111 .naw my ww MW'-'-' k :.,gf Wwe 3 Q l .mi Mast A ww R -.mxv xxxi w., ,V fm, Wir. , WF, rung 0? M8555 1 57 f ,. U ning AZ' ' 1982 April Graduates Rebecca B. Norwood: 11,1 ll!11l'f'l'hllV Wnhuut Wulls. Ifeanyi Onyezia: H ul 151151111155 H M11n11gr-rnvnl fi? Joseph Olufotebr: H S ll'II1'7fIllLllll'lIl Sl'lt'llIf1' Karen M. Nowakowskl: H .ax Bus1ne-ss 1+ Munugenwnli S,A.M. Margaret J. Orlando: 11.11 511.191-hi Honors, Apvrturw, Ituhun Club, CCAH, Slugrlplmwwrs Michele O'Donnell: 11,1 Spwciul I-lzluuution 11-Ilwrn. I-111.1 Rosemary A. Orlando: 11.1 spa-1-115 llunnrs: xlpc-'1'l11re', CCAH ltuhun Club, Slug1+pluy1-rs Jacqueline 0 Neal: HA. Somul bL,1Hnr,e ll-,lem l-,d,!, H1gh Honors list - . . ,11- . -2, maxi? 1982 April Graduates Jean Peterson. Patrlcla A Fazal Qureshi: 11s HA. Board of Governors lnfur1n11l11'1n Sf,:1v111-11 Prokuskl 11 1 5,191 ul 1'dlHUlIl7U ll-lem HH ff: Monica C. Ramzl Z. Rihani: Ruterschmidt: 11,1 HJ1. BUSINESS P NIUDUEQHHIEHIQ Humnwss H IXI1Jn11g1Jm1-nl, 111111015 1,1511 Arub 511111111115 Jose Rodriguez: 1111111115 1,151 'l',K.I-I, 1141: Hrgunizulion HA Businwss I+ A4UDUgi-'HWPHI Swwwthwurt 19811 Maria Ramirez: Andrew C. M.,'X Cnunswlrmr Education, Reininger. B lx R 1 If , I I f , Ig H tu WJ m Pppm Fm 51111171111 I-2dur,'11I1n1'1 fl-Ilvm Club Hourd, Imergenwrul10nuI Club' Spanish Club f,1,l.j, Hunnrs Lm, Vvlvruns Club, WZRD, Studwnt Counuil for Ex1:vpt11mu1 Children Offwfwn Z O -1 -d N 1 5- 4 1982 April Graduates Marcia Ruiz: B A, PhX'I'hIlfflgy Laurene E. Sjostrom: fm, 1,lIf'lf.flll1i,fP Arts: Hnnnrs List -ww ..., --59' ' u Abdolamir Sharifi: HA Husinvss 1+ Munugvnwnl Paula Rojas H x Husmess Pr Munugf-me-nl B 4 lv rmumlcs Michael Smith BA N1USll,lSff Pdl Concert Bund Urchwslru Wmd I-nsvznblv Pvruubsmn I- nsf mblf IU77 lub Thomas F Sheppard HA Phy sus BA Business I-r Munugenwnl Harry K Rosenblum fax Board of C nvwrnnrs Carol A Sparaclo H x Board of bowrnors 1982 April Graduates ' New Marian J. StaChl.lI8kiI HA. Business Fr Munugvmfntg Hugh Honnrsg S,.'X.M. Ruby Terrell: BA. Hourd of Governors Kenneth J. Syverson: fm. Business H Munugvment, llnnors Listg Concert Bund, Wind Ensenublv, Hruss I-Inswnble Annette M. Stafford: HA Criminal ,af Andrea Jean Sulfadaf HA Gvogruphv H fUSflLt-', Black Cuunus Hnvironmefntul Sluduesg Puhsh Brenda Terry. fm Club Toan Minh To: as Psychology Gloria J. Stitgen: Infurmutlon Scir+ncrJ HA Ar! ,A ' .Z ww ' k an W Z3 Q . Q ff W 'J We Qiw 5 .,,, 1982 April Graduates Catherine Tondelli: fm spwn llunurr, List, Crfnrwrl Hum! Htugwpluvwrs, flfljhf-'SIFU Peter Sam Tzakisz fm Pnhrnrul Hr'n-'ru'+- Clement I. Abandy Ahmad M. Abdel-Halirn Harry I. Aboodi Judith A. Abrams Margaret A. Adams Rosemarie V. Adams Nancy J. Addison Jaweed Ahmed Parvez Ahmed Nurieel Akhamzadeh Shehla Akhtar Sadiqa Alavi Jenny Algarra Norma Almodovar Dionne E. Alvarez Maria D. Alwahab Andrew A. Anda Jayne Anderson Ray H. Anderson Carl R. Annis Nadine J. Antoni Nancy M. Antosz Syed A. Ateequi Kori M. Auriema Harin D. Awda Kanmi D. Awodiya Rosemary F. Ayres Linda S. Bachman James E. Bailey Josette Balandra Helene Balaskas Mary L. Baldwin Deborah M. Bales Sue C. Banach Christopher E. Banas Cheryl A. Barber Margret E. Barcham Judith B. Barker Mary E. Barrett Sandra A. Bartuce Sergio G. Baum David M. Bell Denise S. Bellavance Rene G. Benitz Gerald J. Benuzzi Linda J. Bergles Adelle Bergman Scott M. Berk Fred I... Berkovits Scot A. Berman Nathan Bernstein Daniel R. Bianchi Arthur E. Bibbs Frank D. Biggarn James E. Biggins Sylvia S. Biglari Thomas A. Bihun Bernadette J. Bilder John R. Bilski Geraldine M. Binkowski Janet M. Block Richard J. Bloom Carol A. Boberg Dan J. Bobowski Judith K. Bock Lazaros Bolis James F. Boratyn Maija G. Boriss Lawrence E. Borkowskii Larry A. Born Joseph Bosch Bernhard F. Botscharow Daniel J. Boyd Beth M. Bozek Larry D. Brand Laura J. Brownstein Janet L. Brundage Wallace D. Bryant Anna M. Budzinski Richard B. Buechner Vernea Bulliox Eileen M. Burke Naomi F. Burnett Richard A. Burns Manuelita M. Bustamante Steven B. Butler Debbi S. Byer Pamela J. Byrne Patricia J. Bywalec Valerie T. Cadenhead Verlane T. Cadenhead Christopher M. Cairo Paul M. Cairo Daniel J. Caporusso Mariella Cardenas Margaret Mary Carney Patrick J. Casey Elvira K. Castillo Lourdes M. Castro Thomas A. Cebulski Sheila L. Celsor Chang-Li Chang Teresa L. Cheeseman Krebs U. Chelette Chi-Wei Chen Chun-Ying Chen Tong-Neng Chen Alfred M. Cherrick Sondra P. Chesler Madeline G. Chikko Carlina Chin Thomas G. Chin Francis P. Clark Richard M. Clark Lydia M. Clemmer Esther M. Clemons Kathleen M. Clifford Michael A. Cobb Ellen T. Coffey Marla L. Cohen Deborah M. Conn Mary A. Connolly Joyce A. Cook Evelyn A. Coronado Charmaine Costello D'Lora L. Croom Tim G. Crosby David A. Cunningham Robert T. Curry Chris C. Cutro Mohammad B. Dami Ernestine Dandridge Michele L. Danko Anthony Danna Kamaran Dargali Pamela S. David Norma S. Davis Teresa L. Degen Geraldine N. Dellamorte Deborah H. Deyerler Thomas C. DiCicco Antonio B. DiNola Marsha D. Diamond Annette Diaz Dean J. Dimitri Luong H. Doan Laura L. Dojutrek Johnnie B. Dorsey Michael A. Dow John B. Downes Clara Duenes Joel M. Dukelsky Estrellita Dukes Bobbie J. Dunbar Denise L. Dungy Melinda Dworkin Timothy T. Eannarino 1982 April Graduates Brian J. Ebert Roger L. Eichhorn Ronald G. Eisenhuth Steve Eisenstadt Barbara A. Ellin Cynthia D. Ellington Virginia C. Ellis Gail E. Grazian Caryn C. Green Sheryl L. Greene Gilbert A. Griffin James W. Grish Elaine L. Gruber Claudia C. Guio Debbie Jaekel Holly A. James Jewel C. James Carol L. Jampol Stuart I. Jankelovitz Judith A. Janowski Geraldine Jenkins l Susan M. Embrey Lois M. Emrich German D. Enciso Lynn S. Engeer Elana Ernst Jesse J. Escalante Estella Espitia Marshall S. Esterson Eileen M. Evans George Ewasko Martha F. Falen Steve L. Falkin Gail Fallen Mahnaz Farahmandpour Danny G. Farris Orit P. Feldman Susan A. Fergus Florence J. Fike Dolores J. Finch Howard A. Finkle Teresa D. Fluett Steven J. Foelker John E. Folan Joyce B. Follot Maeneica L. Fowlkes Marie B. Francis Mark K. Freeman William A. Freeto Ralph J. Fries Grayce A. Fuoco Carol A. Gaffney Kaneli Galiotos Linda A. Gall Paul D. Gannon Clarendon Garrett Susan T. Geanconteri Ira S. Gerber Dawn E. Girgis Ruth M. Golas Gerald R. Golubski Donna J. Gomez Robin F. Gonzales Thomas R. Goodcase Sandi H. Gottlieb Anastasia A. Gottreich Andrew Gountanis Alan J. Govostis Joel E. Gutstein Sylvia M. Haag Eric C. Hageman Sargon Y. Hajjar Harold H. Hall Linda S. Halperin Natalie J. Halpern Ronald D. Haluczak Herbert D. Hart Linda D. Hartnek Mohammad H. Hassanpour Mary J. Hay Randall H. Haycock Safa Hazemi Richard D. Heath Helen B. Hedges Dlee Heffner Lila Henning Louis A. Herrera Pamela A. Herrmann Paul A. Hertha Sandra L. Higgins Denise C. Hill Joseph B. Hill Jay Hirschi Sander M. Hitner Fred D. Hjertstedt Katharine C. Hogan Aileen T. Hojnacki Jonathan Holland Thomas C. Holmgren Vicki S. Homola Ruth A. Hopkins Matthew L. Horbas John M. Howe Adrienne Hudson Patricia J. Husband Kathleen lde Kristine A. lnfante Steven T. lnfante Sandra J. Iversen Nancy L. lzquierdo Emily C. Jackson Felicia Jackson Shirley Jackson Mary E. Jacobs Marjorie B. Jennings Duane W. Jensen Margit L. Joelo Carole B. Johnson Craig B. Johnson James F. Johnson Jean M. Johnson Melody A. Johnson Sonja K. Johnson Linda E. Jones Valerie K. Jones Patricia G. Joyce Thomas P. Joyce Geralyn P. Jung Margaret M. Jung Peter Jung Eleanor R. Kaden Dona M. Kagan Doris A, Kamys Richard L. Kane Ina C. Kantor Esta E. Kaplan Kathryn Kaporis Helen A. Karapanos Carol E. Karp Barbara L. Karpinski Jack A. Kastel Nelly Kats Alice K. Kawamura Robert E. Keenan Michael O. Kelly Diane M. Kenar Linda M. Kern Barry S. Kerstein Doris D. Kessler Wayne M. Kijanowski James A. Kinahan Priscilla A. Kincaid Melva M. King Barbara Kirpluk Anna M. Klein Deborah S. Klein Kathy J. Knapp fContinued on next Pagel 1982 April Graduates lContinued from previous pagel Ayala Kochavi Kathy L. Kohlhaas Michael J. Kopala Kathy D. Kosabucki James A. Kosiek Susan E. Kostrzewa Kenneth J. Koziol David M. Kozlowski Stanley J. Kozlowski Lawrence M. Kraft Christa A. Krajeski Erik Kramme Karen M. Krautstrunk Patricia B. Krawczyk Joan B. Kristy Stephen L. Kuhn Cathy S. Kush Dawn M. Kvisgaard Patricia Y. Kyu Cathy L. LaMonica Mary L. Laffey Jill L. Lake Lori S. Laker Hue M. Lam William S. Lane Karen L. Lange Sharon Langer Theresa M. Lanier Elly A. Lansdon Patricia A. Lasch Susan M. Lasch Susan L. Latkowski Luann Lawson Anne T. Layton Barbara T. Lazo Thanh N. Le Brad A. Lebovitz Alan Leibovitz Robin L. Leibow Sharon F. Leiter Rita T. Leong Michael J. Lery Linda B. Levi Malka G. Levitansky Phillip A. Levsky Birgitta A. Lindland Beverly J. Lisco Antonette LoBosco Thomas J. LoPresti Angela C. Lombardo Ronald G. Look Virginia R. Lorenz Rachelle D. Loskove Mansoureh Lotfian Carol W. Lowry Joel R. Lubell Linda M. Luk Robert J. Lupo Steven B. Lux George P. Madathilparampi Lorraine Mahaffey Richard A. Malats Jihad A. Mansour Jamalbhai B. Mansuri Winnie A. Marcin Sandra L. Marcus Cheryl H. Margolis Laura E. Marino Sheila M. Marks James C. Marmitt Timothy R. Martarano Sharon D. Martin Rasa N. Martincic Bruce E. Massey Shahnaz Matin Anastasia Mavridis Lorna L. McCall Michael McCarty James A. McCauley Michael M. McDonald Dennis T. McGinley Susan N. McGuire Judith L. Mclntyre Eileen T. McKenna Judith A. McLaughlin Thomas R. McNamara Ruth A. McWherter Robert P. Meiners Demetra Melidis Henry Melody Joyce E. Meyer Daniel R. Mielcuch Denice M. Miholic Mary L. Miller Anthony F. Mineo Diane R. Mirza Sargon Y. Mirza James R. Mitrenga Donald R. Moderhock Bashir Mohammed Jeanne M. Moisan Margaret G. Molina Francisco J. Moll Barbara L. Moor Roberto Morales Marilyn A. Morel Mary H. Morrill Daniel J. Moses Judy Y. Moy Goriola K. Mudasiru Cheryl A. Mueller Joseph G. Murglin Magdalena M. Muro Lorraine A. Murray Donna L. Musolf Candy A. Mutz Laura L. Muys Nathan B. Myers William M. Naras Barbara A. Nardi Trini Navas De Gonzal Cathy B. Neiss Hung V. Nguyen Le Ngoc Nguyen Trinh T. Nguyen Nancy B. Nielsen Mary T. Nolan Rebecca B. Norwood Marvin W. Nowack Kenneth E. Nowak Karen N. Nowakowski Marian O'Brien Peggy L. O'Connor Cathy M. O'Connell Michelle L. O'Donnell Loretta P. O'Malley Jacqueline D. O'Neal Paul Odarczenko Joseph Olufotebi lfeanyi Onyezia Margaret J. Orlando Rosemary A. Orlando Roberto Ortiz Trudy I. Palumbo Sung K. Park Edwina S. Parker Julie B. Paskino Debbie M. Pastors Vijaykumar C. Patel Yvette Patterson Terri L. Paul Joyce M. Peavey Debra J. Pekin Jesus A. Pena Cynthia Penesis Diana Peralta Doris D. Perrone Jean Peterson Julia D. Peterson Fred A. Pfeiffer Charles P. Phillips Sandy L. Pickard Stanley L. Pierce Flor Pineda Jane M. Plough Paula J. Polak Patricia A. Potekin Christopher A. Poulos Dawn M. Prinz Patricia A. Prokuski Neil S. Piashkin John W. Puttrich Cheryl A. Quinlisk Ann C. Quinn Fazal Qureshi Roberta Racinowski Eliezer J. Radinsky Saeed Rahmani Maria Ramirez Assiria S. Ramos John S. Redmond Bert L. Regensburger Sandra J. Reich Andrew C. Reininger Eric D. Rempala Jeffrey Reznic Gerald H. Richardson Russell J. Richter Violet B. Ridenour Joann F. Rider Ramzi Rihani Gary B. Rimm Miguel A. Rios William R. Ripple Edward E. Ritthamel James C. Roberts Roosevelt H. Roberts Tony C. Robinson Patricia A. Roche Mary C. Rocks Helizabeth Rodosky Jose M. Rodriguez Sergio E. Rodriguez Theresa M. Rogers Ronald G. Rohde Paula Rojas Sarah A. Roller Lydia Roman Irma Romero Harry K. Rosenblum Jean E. Rosenblum Barbara Rosin Darnell Ross Mitchell A. Rosset Terrence L. Roth Danuta T. Rozycka Mark B. Ruchniewicz Marcia Ruiz Sharon S. Rush Monica C. Ruterschmidt George Rydygier Thavesilpa Saelee Virgilio B. Sagun Marci L. Salsburg Suzanne G. Samuels Barbara J. Sapoznik Vijai Satyapan Susan E. Schieldt Sande A. Schiff Evelyn N. Schiliro Alice B. Schmeelk Katherine A. Schmidtke Robert G. Schnabel Patricia E. Schneider Susan L. Schoeben R. Ellen Scholly Agnes M. Schrage Michael L. Schwartzwald Carol M. Scott Rosa N. Serrano Peter L. Setze Phyllis Shapiro Mohammad Jalal Shariff Abdolamir Sharifi Archie L. Shaw Marion D. Shephard Thomas F. Sheppard Jamie S. Shields Patrick M. Shine Patricia C. Siwak Laurene E. Sjostrom Siri M. Skaarbrevik Steve K. Skotzko Kenneth A. Smith Loretta C. Smith Michael Smith Michael Smith Robert W, Smith Vincent G. Smith Daniel L. Smolak Carol M. Snow Sherry L. Sokol Steve S. Sokol Frank J. Solano Silvia C. Somarriba Carol A. Sparacio Catherine Spiwak Marian J. Stachulski Annette M. Stafford Gabrielle Starker Albin R. Stasiak George A. Stasinos Gloria J. Stitgen Sharon B. Stoller John P. Sugrue Song J. Suh Charles R. Surlak Andrea J. Suvada Lydia E. Sydor Elizabeth J. Sygiel Maryclaire Sypin Kenneth J. Syverson Cyndee M. Szymanski Deborah C. Tantillo Ron Tavor Robert A. Taylor Roxanne R. Taylor Ruby Terrell Brenda W. Terry Valsa M. Thambi Leelamma J. Thannikary Delphine H. Thompson Colleen A. Timmers Vincent P. Tinerella Toan M. To Patricia Tobin Catherine A. Tondelli Kathleen J. Torkelson Thao V. Tran Paul D. Trantham Catherine T. Trapp Judith A. Traxler Tien T. Truong Philip Y. Tsao Roger R. Turco Daniel M. Turowski Diane M. Tuttle Sandra L. Tyler Donald W. Tyre Peter S. Tzakis Catherine J. Usher Simon C. Valacheryil Abazar Valadan Karen J. Valentine Mereida Vargas Luiseanne M. Vassmer Myrta L. Velazquez Katherine Vourazeris Kenneth R. Wallace Nancy Weinberg Janice L. Weiner Wendla E. Wenstrom Linda White Michael A. Wielgos Roxanne J. Wilder Richard C. Wiley Denise H. Will Delola Williams Linda Wilson Hilde Wohrstein Winnie M. Wong Mary E. Woods Gary M. Wozny Laney A. Wright Sung M. Yang Eddie M. Yoshimura Richard S, Young Elaine Zabawski Jamal M. Zabout Leo Zacharias Barbara A. Zimmerman Marsha J. Ziperstein Mary A. Zulawinski Donna R. Zwolfer August Graduates Pages 130-142 rw r ziw . , fr ,, 'H f ?f""'Z 4w.,.wgwx6 H 'L '. Q R ,Q AA, X -1- .Wai M ,V 4 1 X ' , 1 Q V ' wr agvf- ,. . 5 I wr!! ' f .1925 ki . - I ' K' . 1982 August Graduates Anthonia Aiyeomoni: fs 5 information Srfir-'nr:w Chatri Burasinsanga: H s 'XM-Jw 5 waz: Glldardo Avila Jatm R. Brahmbhatt: is s Inlwrmulion S1'll'fll't' H X Hllfwlllt-'hh J-r AflIl'1tlA1lf'lHl'DlQ HA. Hilinguulflinfulturul fl-Ilem, FIJI Coraha Callejas B.A Humun Services """M!x Sara Brenneman Plllmon L enyamm Bb mm bcwnw Wen Chang information buvnw BA Anthropology Hlgh 'UN Honors P1 Cfummu Chapter Hlslorv Honor SUCIEYX Ph: Alpha Fhetu ,g 1982 Graduates Deborah Chasm H A Special Education fl-lem Angela A Cobb BA Psyfhologv B LX Sharon A Daniel is x Piwfui l Sociology lI'dUU.llI01'lll"llI71 I-ill Rosemarie Dlllneuel BA. Special Education flilem. Ed.1: High Honors: S,C.E.C. Daljit Singh Deol: BS. Information Science Mary DiGaudio. BA. Human Services: Honors Lis! Julio C. Figueroa BA. Business Fr Manage-'mentq Honors List James H. Dowmon: is fx Business E+ Munugvmf-nl Gloria L. Fickert: BA. Psychology, V.P PS0 Chi . 15:21 ? 'z t ares: 3 1982 Gary G. Fritz: lm Huaim-55 2+ Aflunugvnwnl, lfurlh 5l'lI"I'Il,'l' Club, ulllllt-'fHf'b'i llluh, Frm! l'lmtugruphHr, S A M Thomas P. Grabowski: fm, linurrl r1ffIm'Pr110rf5J llunrrrs l.1st 5 Q V 1. 'ff ir Y Z Q 2 ee I '52 S' H ' c ..,,g , lf Kay ,N l , . X Hp, r G-Edna!-es 'f f-rs? """I9w Sara E Gonzalez HA llIllll4L1lH1lflllCUllllfUl .+'1, , . I ,gawk Zulema C. Gamarra: us. Informution Sciencv Eva Gross: MA. lflnglish-Literulurv if Rosalia Garcia: HA Early Childhood Ed. llilem Ed. Certj Sultan Gulzad: as Inlnrmutlon Science Louise Goodrich: BA, Special I-Jduuution ll-Ilem, I-Id.l -nv: 1982 August Graduates MW , i V - - - Judith A. Hollis: Scott C. Ignatius: Theresa O. HS. lnfonrznution Science, BA. Businvss I+ Munugvmwnt Jakubik: HA Husmgbb HA. Business tv Munugemvntq H Hunw I I Hunnrs Lislg 'I'KE-Little I Lymlgn . Sisters Ronald Steven , Kliner: im mimwi , Sciesnrgwg Sf-mute, Print, Sylvla Y' Lal: H5 Parking Appeuis, Churlf-1' infurrnutmn Si iwnw, Mafgafet G. Board, Commuter Center Bd, i?PA'1"'l1 Chiflfsw Club . BUG HIHCHDU Com" SPHUM, ivnnis, iubii' if-mms, Klelnl B 4 Psychologv Vlpvv Spmm. Sgnrmury Badminton Linda L. Linda T. Kastner MA I 'l 2 I M - ' Johnson: HA, Special nb ruflmnu Him I-Icluuulinn liflem. I-Idl N ,'iYf'5Y'W SW' . .'-ffi w f M lwg- I f NW? KT? f , Y, Z. , i .Lt gl , . lu fha VV., .L M. , . . . . . ,,1.,.: , V 127 4: .,...-5.225 . .f L in rv ,k,, 5 : I 1 A 1 9 4- x . .X V ,igxygg I f. if .. 1, f. J.,-ffl, U ffil fg , A' I " : , ' " 5 " ' 5 4 N- A X - D 't 4 ., fa , . i' il as - .... - i 5 'vi ' me 'W' at-Q we ii 'A A ., V-H . u Q2 , wr-+1 1 I 1 1 . Ige, 'ui 'Q ,fz .JP .,zsm"""' -...G ,. , ,. if .nf-?i.3'ff, 4 .i 1982 A Graduates ,pm 4075+ VH!" Maria E. Lamboy: BA Sperriul I-Iduvotmn H-flent. I-If! 1, S.C,I-I C. Joan M. Lohmuller: ts .xt Huurd of tiovernrws F" Jae Yong Lee: Hs flhrfzmstry Sak Fang Law B S Informulton bclence Honors list Loutslos LOUtSl0S HA Business Diana Thu Huong 2 Bb Informulton S4 teme D P M X I-renth I lub Vtelnumese Club Nnla Lucna Machado BA rfemh lv Munugement Greek Students Assor Barbara Lnbauer BA Board of Governors B 4 Psxnhologx Honors llsl B X Business tv Munugement Irt nch Honors Itst aomqr 1982 August Graduates Ain 3 ww 44nuw"""' Susan Malik: gg, Patrick Marotta Barbara information Science, Business BAY Polilicui Scirance: Prim McDonald. H ,X H Munugvnwr-ni Business H Munugwmvnl Khalld Mujtaba Mohammad Adele G. Morris: pm, Business Munuw, Naderi: as MS. Biology S-AVM4 Y Infnrmulmn Si,-iwnf,-il Rhonda E. Ahmed Mclnerny: as ismiogy Mohammed: im. Businifss H Munugwmwnl I !Tf"L' --Mbvl ,4 Ll ,gig UM' gy' ' 6 ff ,xg 'Want-xvff 23 X 'xx 1982 August Graduates Donald Newsom: H.-X Husfnwss P+ Munugvnn-nt Roberta J. Orsi: HA Husznvss Fr Munugf-nwnl, mah? xxx K 2 1 Ngoc Nguyen us lnfnrmullon Scif-noe Donald C Perry wad Vlnh K Nguyen Bb Information Science George J Peterson wx Illslnrx Phl Xlphu lhvtu Hnnnrs List Somchit Noomano: H Q Hmlngy BA Psychology Steven Okazakl Hnnnrurx f1lSfI7I'X Smwtx B X fr-ngruphy Jw I-mzrnnmz-nlul btudws Independent Club Board kurth Suvnw Llub 1982 August Graduates Sharon Peterson: HA. University Without Walls Joyce C. Putterman: im, Psychology: Students for israel-Hillel, Psychology Club Edward W. Psioda: B.A. Human Services, HS. information Science Michael A. P0dl'aZaI BA. Business H Munugementg Hnnors List, S.A.M Geneva Rice: HA. Business Fr Management Andrea T. Puentes: im. Music fl-Ile-in, Hill, Student Activities Office, Booklets Bozena Polk: im. Husini-ss H Munugwmwnt Anthony P. Rini: BA Business H Munugwmwnl, Honors List STUDENT GOVERNMBIT :M mm toques raovs me soon NOOK ou: vows: is vous Pcwfi A 2 ,.,-M, V, 1982 August Graduates Casey Rogowskl: HA, HUSIHHSS 2+ Munugr-mentp S ,'X,lN'l . Varsity Buslwllmll Vicki Lynn Sheppard: as limlngy, llonnrs Lis! Farzad Samlh. Bs lnfnrmutmn Science Salli Sebastian: li A. Kuskuslfsiu, llonurs l,lstq A rl Clul: Ellen Snebenhaar BA, Business br Munugeml-int BA. lllstnrv Frank J. Sebesta Laura A. Sarnau. B A. English Margie Skellyz M A, English l,itvrulure-J Apnculypsrl HA, Bourrl of Governors 'X E l 4 fl i. l l l r 1 1982 August Graduates Klm M Stec H 5. In mmutmn Sr It nm B X Hu51m:,s M Munugl me nt P I zlllv bla Hrs Cheryl E Taylor HS Hmlngx Black Hvrltugr Him I-. Cuucus L.,- A y4a. s,t vV k+4 : ff EA K . V ,, ,.,, .. ft . .,.. t . ,,.. ,- .,-- - -M ,J .. ..., . m,:::.5 , -5 ' Y 1 Mg t? ' za' Y . , Q: ' 1982 August Graduates YVX 'R Emma Jean Watkins: BA, Inner City Studies Hiiem. I'Id.Jg Hnnnrs List. Concerns-ri Stuiiwnts. Organization Terence Wisniewski: ima Sariiriiogy Patncna Williams Sidney J. Watkins: as. information Science Malgorzata Zapolska: Hes. Infaramtion Science Robert J Wlnklefi B.A. Leisure Studies Patsy L. Williams: BA. Criminal Iustice, B,A. Educational Studies: Honors List: Black Caucus I r I 1 v .,.,..r....f..-,- ...avg Diane Acierno Toyin A. Adelaja Anthonia I. Aiyeomoni Linda Anne Marie Alberti Ivan D. Almeyda Dawn M. Andersohn Jaime Anderson Kenneth W. Anderson Patricia M. Andrews Mary K. Angelini Arlm J Antman Julia R Antos Edward J Apida Gregory W Arcisz Laura E Aremka Robert A Arnony Mikrko C Asano Kathleen W Atkrson Josephine A Attardo Grldardo Avila Cynthia J Azuma Bahramalr Bagherr Joann Balsamo Antonio Barnes Thomas E Barr Denise Amelia Bartolo Marvin P Bauman Roger C Beck Barbara T Becker Ernest F Beckley Areli O Bejarano Pxlrmon L Benyamm Jennifer L Berg Thomas J Berger Alison L Bergmann Peggy A Berns Susan L Berry Judith W Betancourt James M Bez Susana R Bianchi Robert A Biederman David A Bier Razak O Bisiolu Robert K Blachly Steven A Blerzeffer Lorrnda F Blough Erleen L Blum Amy Blumenthal Robert D Bolber John A Boosalzs Holly J Bovdrk Mrrn1J Braasch Jatin R Brahmbhatt Edward A Brasher Sara E Brenneman Warren H Brenner Bernard J Brommel Phyllis Brooks Amce M Brown Paul C Brzozowskr Barbara A. Buell Robert L Bump Chatrr Burasinsanga Cristder D Bush Diane M Bush Coralia Callejas Luxs Cancel Gaxl E Cannon Jane E Carden Deborah R. Carlson Rrchard D Carpenter Eugene R. Carr Ernestrne Carter Angel F. Casanova Donna L. Chainas Cynthia Chamberlin Lilia M. Chamizo Piyaporn Chamnarnjak Joseph W. Chance Sunan Chang Wei Chang Deborah J. Chasin Elsa L. Chavez Ann R. Chernow James M. Chess Barbara Chmela Abraham Chollampel Phillip T Chow Lori A Christensen Paulette M Clofam Sarah Crrrrncione Angela A Cobb Vivrene A Cohen Helen S Cohon Arthur H Cole Lillie M Cole Irene Colodny Richard Coltrmari Janice C Corey Kathleen Coughlm Nancy C Crowley Jams L Crystal Sharon A Daniel Marcella M DeMauro Gloria M DeVoss Lorna B Decardy Rita B Decker Elizabeth R Degeneffe Seyed M Dehnavifar Leonard J Dejoy Joseph J DelFavero William Delgado Nancy Delis Michael N Demare Lynn M Denton Dalyrt S Deol Mary T DIGBLIGIO Ann L Dickinson Patrick Dimperlo Charles E Dortch Meltnda Doss James H Dowmon Connie L Downard Marranne Dreger Marie J Druktamls Rosemarie T Drzonek Rosemarie J Dumelle Laurie A Dunn Janet L Eberhardt Fred A Edelman Gloria M Eggersclorfer Cynthia L Eiclmann Judy Ann Eisenberg Joan C Eklund Dina C Elrkan Denise E Elliott Willie J Ellis Martha J Erickson Susanne L Erickson Farideh Eshaghi Margaret C Estey Edmund J Fahey Eugene A Faulisi Daisy Fernandez Gloria L Frckert Julio C Figueroa Patricia T Fmegan Howard D Fink Laura M. Fittanto 1982 August Graduates Peggy A. Flavin Mary L. Harte Gail F. Fohrman Maria Hatzis Terralyn G. Fohrman Thomas W, Haywood Mary A. Folino Betsey A. Henderson Maria E. Fonseca Jose A, I-Ieredia Rafael Fontan Leticia Hernandez Catherine B. Francis Frangine G, Hersh Stella Kapetan John Karonis Linda Kastner Mitchell I. Kaufman Basim A. Kawash Martin J. Kelly Evelyn P. Kent ,yf WXNNQNNNWWN X WX FRYNXW N Renee S Freemond Gregory A Fresh Marilyn J Friede Lynn A Friedman Larry Friedrrchs Gary G Frrtz Steven M Futransky Hammed A Gap Mary M Galati Zulema C Gamarra Sarah Ganon Elva Garcia Rosalia Garcia Roy S Gattis Bonita Gethers Faramarz Gholian Betty M Gibson Robert C Gress Steven J Glab Peggy M Gleeson Susan Glenn Sara E Gonzalez Nancy S Good Louise Goodrich Madeleine C Goryl Thomas P Grabowski Linda A Grace Gary W Green Tina Gregory Andrew A Griffin Eva Gross Brian D Grumnger Denise Guignon Rabbani Gulam Sultan A Gulzad Barbara Gunther Robert P Guth Pamela H Haack Elizabeth A Haber John F Hagen Lynette M Hamilton Joseph A Hankin William G Hansen Donna Harkins Beth A I-Iart Georgette A Hieber Sucheep Hrranpruck Loretta H Hjelmgren Roberta J Hjelmgren Christopher Hoff Judith A Hollns Alecia R Holloway Iraj Hooshmandr Ilene D Horwitz Catherine K House Greg N Hurt Khurshid Hussain Glenn L Hyatt Scott C Ignatius Alexander ll1c Barbara A Incandela Stephen H Innes Gina L Interrante Jose H Irizarry Arleen S Isaacs Randolph S Isoda Ann L Jackson Cathy J Jackson William J Jagielnrk Dolores L Jahnke Theresa O Jakubik Kambrtz Jalalrmoghadam Kevin J Jankowskr Rick J Jankowski Mary L Jelachich Daniel A Jendryckr Marikay Jerit Linda A Jrrgal Dan1elJ Johanon Jo Ann Marcella Johnson Linda L Johnson Bonnie K Jones Andrew J Jostock Charles Joseph Juska Wanchai Kaewsuebwongse Ann P Kalayil Joan H Kaliner Ishaq M Kalota Patsy L Kessler Steeve Krdo Young J Krm Joyce K Krmbark Ejnar E King Jeff L King Surakit Kirivichien Margaret G Klein Harriet M Kleitsch Ronald S Klrner Darlene A Kmrec Elaynne C Koechling Mary Koepke Dean E Kofoed Jeffrey L Kohn George Kolar Alvera Kolos Haralambos Konstantmidrs Mitchell Kontek Lourza Kourkouvis Michael W Kramer Cheryl A Krelman Kevin J Kripplnger Sharon H Kroll Evelyn G Krupnick Lynda L Krynicki Koji Kusaba The esa A Kusz Lawrence W Kwan Sylvia Y Lai Tony Lamantia Maria E Lamboy Diane Barbara Langev Sak F Law Elamel Lazar Diana T Le Jae Y Lee Michael S Lembeck Laura A Leone Alice S Li In ICont1nued on next easel I . JW K s: . ' V 1 , Z sz ' , r -f 7 , ev f, , - ' , ,A I N -rf 5 it 2 . , he 5 . ., - ? - . , :X 4 f f 4 Z ' 9 '? . V' QQ Z . ' wr :rf . I I is ,Z Z 1 539 ' 9 4 . . . -I Z f gr . . . f Z .Q ii if f . yr. r., .3 A , v tif - AQ if v . -f HA - "' , M ' W . ' . 9 '1- ' 'I ' in ' 1 Eff, n Q . , ' S . , . , ' , D - . ' I . ' s - , l ' 1 v , I . . . 'I . , . . - I - ' . , ' . - I . ' r . A2 1982 August Graduates IContinued from previous pagel Barbara Libauer Laurie S. Liila Juan T. Lingow Sandra J. Linn James J. Lipinski Lisa D. Lipton Phillip S. Livermore Joan M. Lohmuller Ramonita Lopez Rebeca Lopez Lawrence S. Losoff Loutsios C. Loutsios Marguerite Lucas John C. Lyon Katie P. Lyons Nila L. Machado Michael E. Madziarek Karen K. Magnus Bonita R. Maher Gerard J. Mahnke Kathleen A. Mahoney Ayesha Majid Susan Malik Alan S. Mallon John R. Malone Gwendolyn Mannina Pat J. Marotta Abraham Mathew Shawnee S. Maxwell Robert F. Mayer Maria A. Mazzola Kathleen A. McCarthy John J. McCartney Susan A. McCarville Barbara W. McDonald Rhonda E. Mclnerney Joy L. McKay Mary A. McKay Jeric McKenzie Mary K. McMahon Jolanta M. McNamara Edward G. Mealey Robert L. Medrala Mikhail S. Mekhael Audrey C. Melton Susan V. Mercieri James J. Miccucio Joseph Mitria George M. Modzelewski Ahmed Mohammed Norman E. Monson James D. Moor Catherine Moore Barbara A. Moran Adele G. Morris Steven L. Moses Denise Mosley Johnny Moy Khaled S. Mujtaba Chana Murik Mohammad Naderi Christine A. Nagel Michael Naples James A. Nash Barbara M. Neil Linda A. Nelson Janice A. Neuman Donald Newsom Hanh Nguyen Hoa Thi Nguyen Ngoc Nguyen Vinh K. Nguyen Arthur J. Niwinski Phyllis Nolan Somchit Noomano Alda N. Novic Catherine O'Connor Michael F. O'Gradney Steven Okazaki Roberta J. Orsi Sonia V. Ott Sandra L. Ozolins Deborah S. Paa Robert J. Pacholski Michael Palella Georgia N. Papas Thomas A. Pappas William V. Patterson Deborah E. Pearlman Russell L. Pedersen Diane A. Pencak Alan G. Penczek John J. Penning III Donald C. Perry Lynn M. Persico George J. Peterson Sharon L. Peterson Reynold M. Petravich Elizabeth A. Petrusczak Virginia L. Phillips Thuy Tu Minh Pho Elizabeth A. Piatek Robert E. Pietschmann James R. Pilney William J. Platt Barbara F. Ploetz Michael A. Podraza Sharon G. Polen Bozema Polk Dawn G. Portirio Israel I. Porush Genevieve B. Pound Linda M. Pragovich Joseph R. Prieto Janet A. Prindle Irene B. Proszowski Paul M. Pryma Edward W. Psioda Tomasa A. Puentes Chester J. Puskarz Joyce C. Putterman Carole A. Rafferty Marla S. Raskin Debra R. Ravve Frank T. Readus Daniel F. Reilly Robin C. Reizner Herbert C. Reschke Sheryl R. Resnick Glenn J. Reyer Mary L. Ribando Geneva Rice Deborah S. Riegler Kenneth M. Rinder Anthony P. Rini Noel Rivera Richard J. Robin Eli Rodriguez Jose Luis Rodriguez Nettali Rodriguez Susie E. Rodriguez Casimir Rogowski Joseph P. Rogowski Barbara P. Rosenberg Jay H. Rosenzweig Sheila L. Rotman Frank S. Rowley Dee I. Ruetsche Robin K. Rundle Rosario Saavedra Bonita F. Sadowsky Linda Sagerstrom Kamol Sakdejayont Farzad Samih Alma N. Sanin Samuel E. Sapper Laura A. Sarnau Raffaele A. Scalise Paula A. Scalzitti Jean M. Scarpelli Amy J. Schmidt Connie M. Schneider Michael A. Schneider Karen M. Schuster Alan I. Schwartz Anthony A. Scott Richard N. Seagle Salli Sebastian Frank J. Sebesta Naomi L. Segal Bruce F. Seitler Mohammad Shadmand Beatrice Shapiro Vicki L. Sheppard Arlene B. Sherman Carolyn Sherman John C. Shorlo Janice Shumate Ellen C. Siebenhaar Peter A. Silverstein Marva E. Simmons Carol Singer Michael D. Sinner Charles H. Sires Margie L. Skelly Karen J. Slechta Paul A. Smiley Daniel Smith James O. Smith Linda A. Smith Michael R. Smola Rosemarie A. Smulski Steve M. Snyder Nick D. Sofronas John F. Sokolowski Tahereh Somarriba Joanne Spata Paul M. Standa Kimberly M. Stec Chris N. Steffen Rose S. Stein Sherry Steinhandler Mary 'P. Stevens Randolph J. Stowe Judith A. Stowell Ralph F. Stramaglio Evelyn B. Strauss Lori M. Stromquist Resa A. Stueber Leucha Submun James P. Sugrue Theresa D. Sundberg Brian K. Supancic Suksiri Supasanguan Denise M. Swarczewski Kathleen R. Szevvczyk Mark R. Szymski Odeh S. Tadros Elizabeth Tagaris Esther J. Tarkieltaub Myra B. Tatarowicz Cheryl E. Taylor Cheryle A. Taylor Catherine L. Teague Karen K. Tedrick Joan Teng Patricia A. Tentler Helen Teuber Demetrios H. Theodorakakos Eugene H. Thomas Kermit Charisma Thompson Shelly A. Thurman Teresa N. Tiano Faith R. Timm Margaret E. Todd Patricia E. Todd Ellen S. Tomchin Nancy L. Tomz Celina Torres George E. Torres Jorge M. Torres Gladys Trasente Renell D. Turner Jean M. Udoni John J. Ugolik Vastiliki Vachliotis Rudy C. Valenzuela John E. Vukmirovich Gai Vuong Janet A. Wacholz Mary S. Wadkins Robert J. Wagner Myron J. Wakschlag Lydia T. Wala Kenneth S. Walczak Herschell D. Wallace Diane M. Walsh Patricia A. Walsh Robert J. Wasiak Yumi Watanabe Emma J. Watkins Sidney J. Watkins Laura J. Watson Martin E. Weber Nancy C. Whitford Richard T. Wiedmann Timothy S. Will Victoria R. Willcox Juanita J. Williams Leola Williams Patsy L. Williams Cary M. Willis Doreen E. Wilson Gail M. Winfrey Robert J. Winkler Terence W. Wisniewski Mary T. Wissing Carol A. Witt Cynthia A. Wojcik James J. Wojtowicz Jill D. Wolf Ari D. Wolff Rowena Wong Maureen L. Yanes Donna M. Yates Gulam Yazdani Luanne C. York Aisung Yum Jack Zamstein Malgorzata Zapolska Marjorie Zielinski Wendy E. Zimmerman Stephen A. Zivin Wiliiarn J. Zorzy December Graduates Pages 144-156 44 1982 Decemher Graduates Marie Agnew: im Hoiinl of Qlovwrnors, HA l-Iflui :Minn Sluilif'5 Laura M. Baldassarraz is ,ir Husini-ss. 2+ lXlllI1flgPl'llf'lll. Raju T. Amin: uso inlnrmution Sirirfrirv, BA, llLlSlflf'bh H lNlUlNlgPll1f'f1lj Honore. l.isi af .xx Shirley M. Aiken: M A. Speciul hducotion- Gifted Children Lmda K Blanchard- is A Lrimmol Iusticieg CCAB, Block Heritage- Upendrakumar Alllilli B.S. information Science John Paul Akwuba: BA. Economics: Honors List Jeraldine J. Bowen: HA. Sociology: High Honors: Social Science Students Association 982 December Graduates Donna S Broda 3 H X X I H 1 HIISIHHSS H Mummy mwnl I1g1 Hunnrs , ' Cynthia Clements: zum Spf-rfiul lffzlurutimn Debbie Jo Byron: HA. HU5ll'If'5h I+ Illunugwrnwrll Eleanor Brzozowski: M A, Joseph Paul Buscoz lm, SIWYI1, Mulhvmulifzs-Ir, High Prmf R A D OSB . amen! QQ . BA Businwss Fr Munugwnwnl, . ' i Mark Fredrlc lffwwfs 11181 ' A Dereng: fm. fzngmh , f Samuel Obiorah Chukwueze: rm. Husmvss H A'VlUIlUgf'Il1f'I1l. SAM ' 'WI . A C54 'Jig r W1 I4 46 s a i ' V , 'Q Z' " , .:,,5 Q X E 2 ff ts www-. uw V' A K I X ' V W , f 5 f . 1 WA, Wi' we I A f f gif! s of 2 if .. A Q 1982 December Graduates 'fm-aus, Rowena De Vera: Pankaj S. Desai: iane Mary H S lnturlmmfm Svwrxrge-, H A, Business H Munugvme-nl, D lflJH1lTSf4ISf H X Business 9-f Alurlugfwm-nl. rakertv' BJ? I'ungudgE Arts H-Jem. I-,LHJ bvnurv, Hlinms Student Assoc. Rep. I Kenneth R. Gassman: rm Husinvss H AX'lUflUgP1Tl4r'Hl Amarilys Garcia: Sudarshan K' B A. Business H NIUIIULQHHIHDII Garg: H S, lnfurmulmn Honors List, Spumsh Club, H1'I1'H1'P lluhun Club John Paul Forsyth: use Biology Enc J. Dybal: rss Hnvlugv, High lfnnursq ,Hplwu V, g. ff y 1982 December Graduates cms Nqavn Emy E. Giraldo: H S lnfr':rmutl1'1n SI.'lt'I1Cl" Rose M. Gennag HA. Business H Munugwnwnl, Linda Geddes: fm. SPIJCILII l'IduL'u!iun Hunnrs List: Marketing Womrerfs Nr-twurkg S AM Judith I. Hirsch: BA. I-Inglzsh Zaffar Gulzad: us, lnfurmulmn Srrwnrrr- Joyce Harris: BA. Board of Gnvfrnurs Karen L Gnffm HA SUIIOIUEV Glona Glraldo B X Business H Mcmugvmf nl HA bpumsh I4 48 R ,A 1982 December Graduates Charlotte Ann Hunter: BA. English Estella Johnson Lon lmmergluck Lucas: HA. I-Inglish Hunt: MA Spf-mul I-lmlurulmngB+-huvmr I,7ln:nr11r'rs my Sophia A. Karabetsos: Br.-x. Shoaib Khalid: Christine Jones: H A ,xiurtwf-nmzw151-ff, nm BA- Business F' Mfmflgemenl Huemrss H Munuqr-nwnt H X hr-unurn1r5, 1,,rHPL Lluh Mary Sue Jablonsky: B S. liurlh S4'lf'l1l'P, I-lurth Srrif-nrv Club Alison Bee Jirik: MA. Pnlilrrtul Scif-nw-5 International Affairs Club, Pi Slgllld Alpha-Ffrlzticul Srlvnrqv Honor Snrivly fwfr WWW' 1982 December Graduates . W, .7565 Joann K. Laura M. Diane Koutis: its . - I ' ' f' :J Khngler: im, Husintbss Komeczka: HA. "f""m"'f'n mm" H Management Languagw Arts li-Iiwm Ed! Alpha Chi M144 Scott Latza: as information Science, HYA, Political Sciwnwg Concert George iiand, lazz Fins:-linhiv, Cho Le: H S 1 Symphonic Wind i-lnsambiw, iniarmatiivn Si,-iviitzvi ilanrirs Kyriakopoulos: Student Senate, Dui' Prouvss 1,1515 Pres Vivtnaim-hw Club, HS. information Science Com. DP,A1A John Kucla, Jr.. Wayne W. HA. Psychology Kupferer: im. University Without Walls in-mi xg -E 1982 December Graduates ICF Geraldine Mane Leffnefl HS Hinlngy ISM: I-lfllq High Hnnnmg l'rin!, Hinlngy Club, I-'nik Singing Mary Ann T. Naras: im Aiillirnpnlugyq Polish Club, UN I Danrw I-Insifinlilw l'ri-siilwn! it Jrrhvsmi 'Www' Colleen A. McCollum: im iafiimi nf llnvf-rnnrb, HA. Iinglish i Manuel G. Librabdo: isis. information Science: Hnnors Lis! Fatholah Nlkamal-Fard: im. Business lv Managwinwnt arf-W-"Wwe xxx lg , Leela Mohnpz im, Early Childhood Hducatian fl-llem. I-Id.-C1-rr!.l, MA. Special Education Bettie F. Mayes BA. Special Education fl-Ilvm Hd! Alicia Padilla: im. Spanish llllam. 1-Id.i, M..-X. Spvcial Hduualiun 1982 December Graduates QF ,MQKN '-pair' bw Fotml Mandls H x Dolores M Catherine Ann 15.,u1st14s M S r Parker Hx I is Pendleton Hx Z1 n Kultur UI I H U l blullus leisure Sluflzes Dlsurlx unlup rl WGK "" Au-. fu Joseph Sharon K Ale Rohm Roseth fs x Xander X Huw H lml lmlrng l lx P 'wr rm-' um ROZanSkl M x llllL,llTIfl1l S Rudnick lu Barron Stuart Hoang Pham H5 ln nrmulmn S4 wnl :J li X PCI' li X Huslnebb I-1 Mullu muh: s Hugh llunurb lklunuyre men! sxhmw i 3' f . QQ Q l.u 1 5 fpvrlul , . 1 J. ll' ,'Ufl' Q 1' lid fl -Q Il' , I l Q , X I .'4 F X-... ' 4.,,j" Wx I K , A ""- ' I ,I I ' : JV ,. E l'sx'1:l1ulrrg ', lil J 1l'.hl'? I 1-rf' ,lg ', I. .N ' I K .I I , V Mu KH 1' , Pres .'lullf'ul lfmw,-5 U51 5p,1,J,,h V f A' Sfrwwllm P+ lll-ming .Xssm I 1: N fe - ,, , V .1 V H wwf? A .V ,fx Z 5 . . x I . 5 5- ,ur f Fl x X N 4 E ! A , ,X Y x Q AA, ,U M359 1 . 'a -f N M .,-H ' N l l :Q l 15- ' . .-.v f , Yllif 1 3 'lar 1982 December Graduates Darlene J santeleil BA. Business 1+ Managementg Honors Listg Donna M Ryan B A I-dutalmnal Studies HA Business 2+ Manugf-nwntp Honors Llstq Debate Club, Pom Pans, SAM, N V 5.A.M., Wame-n's Marketing Network YIBF I Q ,f Barbara Smith: as information Sciwnerv, BA. Elizabeth Husmvss Fr Manugr-'mvnt MVA, IUDHF City Studies - Robert S. SChl.l8tefI BA. Speech Deepakkumar S ah BSlnformat1on Suence Senate William Santiago BA. Business Pr Management Momra Sohalli: BA 6 .:,,,,QA . 3 if f f at hi . ' I' K x l' -M Board af Governors MA. l linguistics Hes 11 1982 December Graduates Kathe Spaulding li S lDffJFlNL1llOfl b1lt'nCk C Xllll1USlll9 le-um Pom Prlns lull nt Shun U Nl Duma l- mf mhlf- Sandra E Szadorskl HX llUblI'l?bS H Munurf ment num list V P 5 Wllham E Sulhvan, Jr B A Pbwholngx -104' 1"""'!Y Yuvone E Spencer za x emnmwz Iu5lnl HluL ln Lau: us Rosetta A Ta or HA9111-rzul l'ClUfUllOTlll'l!"l1T lwll Janlce Mary Swleca B x m 1I'lem lwll Honors list V P Ar! Lluh CC,-KH Ce-'nturx Club S Cl C l-me Arts Bd Kathleen M Sperhng :ax l su hlllflpal Pm: hulngx flul: Feleo Aquino Tuazon H X Buslnwbs P-f Munugf ment la S :L H 'V 'JH :'.'l A V 1' V' fl' AA ,V ' R . x ' ' " 7" , I f : J! X.. llu - , 5 l '.,Ax.1xl1r J J :a , 1, , u I I .. ,r. ., . ' I 9 Gwi- M Nw l"" 'wsu f , W 1 N G JH Tre 9' X iw 5 inns Mary D. Van Gwendolyn Leslie Thomas Thorre: MA Qfrunsr-for Verner: rm. rnmff any Whitfield: BA. Hdurrutmn Studws, HA, Business Fr Hrstnry: Pres Fr Treus. Munugvmvnl: Hnnnrs List: SM AS H!! Iislory Cuncvrned Students Workshop Orgunizulion, CICS Business Club V P, Marie C. Zelek: H A ,fXrlQ Hnnnrs Lis! Eileen H. Wless: Tatsuroh Yamazaki: MA, Linguistics-General I 4 1 Y! I 1 Genevieve A. Abraitis Irwin Abrams Anna L. Acevedo Marie Agnew Shirley M. Aiken John P. Akwuba Basil S. Al-Abini Marie S. Aldeen John E. Aliprandi Nicole R. Allegretti Jacqueline S. Altman Yehohanan B. Amen Farhat J. Amin Raju T. Amin Upendrakumar V. Amin Manoocher Amirsoltani Pierre G. Anast Terry L. Anderson William B. Andresen Arlene Anthony Arlene Antonovits Laura L. Arterburn Ahmad I. Ayyash Melvin S. Baety Laura M. Baldassarra Patricia S. Ball Randolph Barkacs Janet K. Battiste Nancy A. Bauman Julieta S. Bauserman Gwendolyn M. Beemon Diane K. Behling John P. Beirne Ann M. Berninger Karen O. Betty Linda K. Blanchard Gregory J. Bodden Roy C. Bogseth Edna Bolling Carol S. Booher George R. Borucki Marcos A. Botbol Jeraldine J. Bowen Roy P. Bowman James F. Bozzelli Margaret M. Brazas Cleavon T. Brent Denis J. Brese Wayne M. Briggette Maureen A. Briza Donna S. Broda-lada Rosalyn G. Brody Mary Brooks Pamela L. Brown Peggy P. Browne Eleanor J. Brozozowski Alan T. Burns Heide M. Burns Joseph P. Busco Bonnie Sue Byer Jeffrey I. Byer Debbie J. Byron Debbie L. Cabell Maryann Cali Carmen Candelaria Ross H. Capaccio Q Roseann Cardella Alan B. Carter Lazaro J. Castillo Jill Chaikin Soon Y. Choi Samuel O. Chukwueze Jun K. Chung Cynthia Clements Bernice C. Codacco Miriam Pearl Cohen Miriam Cohen Christine Cole 1982 December Graduates Doris A. Collins Maria M. Colon Patricia A. Corrigan Timothy R. Cummings David E. Daitchman Rose A. Damen Barbara M. Davis Carrie L. Davis Shawn M. Davis Rowena S. DeVera Ava M. Dearmond Hermann F. Dekorsi Myra Delgado Mark F. Dereng Pankaj S. Desai Connie A. Diez Michael M. Dileo Sharon J. Dinehart Chaim Dissen Patrick M. Dolan Thomas K. Donahue Robert J. Dorneker Diane M. Drakert Lynn E. Drover Lawrence E. Durham Eric J. Dybal Grace C. Ellison Kent B. Erickson Patience T. Esiri Agnes Y. Essig Suzin W. Farber Holly K. Farris Raymond E. Fenner Henry J. Ferraro Joanne L. Fielding Michael Filippelli Catherine M. Fitzgerald James T. Fitzhugh Cindy V. Fitzpatrick Jo A. Fletcher John P. Forsyth Pamela C. Frederick Susan L. Fregeau Andrew Friedman Jane Friedman Debbie S. Friend Victoria V. Fugazzotto Anthony J. Galatte Denise Ganier Amarilys Garcia Sudarshan K. Garg Kenneth R. Gassman Robert E. Gaudino Mark W. Gauthier Linda M. Geddes Barbara Geller Rose M. Genna Gary M. Geonva Rita E. Geovanis Georgette Ginter Emy E. Giraldo Gloria S. Giraldo Lorelei B. Glaser Charlene M. Godzicki Janice D. Goldberg Trudy H. Goldstein Zoraida Gonzalez Deloyce W. Graham Robin R. Gran Sandra D. Grasis Vanessa L. Green Gary K. Griffey Karen L. Griffin Rita M. Gulik Zaffar Gulzad Jeffrey K. Gutman Arnold R. Guttman Teresa Haas Daniel E. Hamacher Colleen P. Kennedy Tzvi M. Lichtmim lfigenia Harisiadis Daniel P. Kennedy John Lipnisky Joyce G. Harris Ralph E. Ketchum Mary C. Lonergan Susan M. Hayden Shamsuddin Khaja Debra K. Loomis Kathy L. Hedberg Shoaib Khalid Manus Lositisuk Richard A. Heinzen Scott L. Hergott Joseph A. Hernandez Kathleen Hicks Mary Hilburger Eunice M. Hill Terry L. Hill Judith I. Hirsch Triet D. Hoang Marsha S. Holden James F. Hooey Connie B. Howes Julius H. Huang Lowell B. Hudson Lynn D. Huling Gardenia C. Hung Estella A. Hunt Charlotte A. Hunter Howard P. Hunter Joanne M. Hurley Phillips I. ldemudia Benjamin Isaacson Shirley R. Isenberg Mary S. Jablonsky Dennis M. Jackson Jo Ann Jackson Sharon A. Jackson Miriam Jacobson Deborah T. Jaffe Cathy A. Jamieson Susan C. Jensen Jamie A. Jimenez Alison-Bee Jirik Kathryn A. Johnson Ursula Jonas Christine G. Jones Michael P. Jones Margaret A. Jonscher Nancy L. Josefchuk Irene M. Kappos Sophia A. Karabetsos Jean N. Karson Karen L. Kasan Jack L. Katz Mary A. Kay Mary Kazarian Jerome A. Kazmer Dilawar H. Khan Sami N. Khnanisho Matthew J. Kilgallon Alison K. Kindig Candice M. King Pamela S. Klinghoffer Joann K. Klingler David C. Kobeck Shahram Kohananoo Robert E. Kolaczewski Laura M. Konieczka Paula J. Koons Helen L. Korengold Melinda S. Korer Andrew Kotis Richard J. Koubek Margery H. Kountzman Diane Koutsis Lucille A. Kowalik Sandra E. Koziol James A. Kratunis Tiina A. Kriisa Jeffrey M. Kroll Christopher F. Krupa Katherine J. Krupp John J. Kucia Thomas J. Kuhn Marcia B. Kulinsky Estralita Kuperman Wayne W. Kupferer George Kyriakopoulos' Frances LaScala Lynn A. Landauer Susan Lane Jill M. Lapin Scott J. Latza James K. Lavelle Keith T. Lavelle Jacqueline S. Lavin Cho Le Geraldine M. Leffner Bertha Leib Stanley Leong Gerald Levine Paula B. Levine Myrna K. Lewis Manuel G. Librando Lori I. Lucas Karen M. Lullo Carol C. Lydecker Mark Mabrito Daria I. Maksymczuk James J. Malarski Stephen J. Mancuso Mary A. Maniacek William J. Mann Steve S. Mannina John P. Margaritis Mike Markoff Joan B. Markou Charlie H. Martin Philip J. Martin Marilyn L. Martini Robert J. Martos John A. Marzullo Lawrence J. Mattio Deborah A. Matyasec Bettie F. Maye Kim A. Mayer James D. Mays Christopher J. Mazurek Colleen A. McCollom Francine T. McGouey Dee J. McKenna David M. McNamara George M. Meyer Diana J. Meyers Laurie A. Meyers Carl S. Michels Joseph E. Mieszala Judith E. Miller Shirley J. Miller Marlene R. Mitchel Leela Mohip Felix S. Molade Robert B. Moore Peter G. Moren Lenore J. Mornini James V. Morreale Darryl A. Moy lContinued on next Pagel 1982 December Graduates lContinued from previous pagel Jennifer L. Mueller Jennifer L. Murphy David A. Murray John T. Murtaugh Alexander Peng My Marian P. Naponiello Mary A. Naras Ricardo Negron Judith L. Nehls Linda Nieman Rhuno J. Nelson Sandra Nevels Diep T. Nguyen That Nguyen Pamela F. Nickolson Fatholah Nikamal-Fard Margaret A. Nickolic Greg W. Nixon Debra A. Nowak Joseph J. Nuccio Barbara A. O'Reilly Robert H. Oda Terri I... Ogle Vincent U. Okorafor Jeffrey D. Ortmann Kim L. Ostrander Aileen Pabon Alicia Padilla James H. Pallasch Fotini Pandis Steven D. Pantoja Corinne K. Pappas Diane I. Parat Dolores M. Parker Renay Patterson Gayle S. Paul Kerry A. Pavlatos Judith S. Peiros Mary A. Pelrine Catherine A. Pendleton Barron S. Perl Cheryl S. Perry Chamnong Petcharaporn Nora A. Pfeiffer Hoang Pham Khue K. Pham Duy H. Phan Georgia M. Photopulos Patricia Picchietti Virginia A. Pokorny Robert A. Prenner Janice B. Pritikin Stephen J. Przeslicke Kelly L. Ptak Mark A. Puchalski Deborah S. Raffin Lorraine Reid David J. Repetny Renee G. Revera Michael J. Reyes Lewis B. Richards Terrence M. Richards Robert W. Rinka Pamela L. Rogash Peter L. Rosenbaum Mark S. Rosenthal Robin D. Roseth Marcy E. Rottenberg Tony Roudebush Joseph A. Rozanski David J. Rubenstein Sharon K. Rudnick Theresa Ruesch Kristine Ruther Donna M. Ryan David S. Saffrin Juan G. Salcedo Kenneth Sanders Darlene J. Santeler Gilberto Santiago William Santiago Anthony Sarangelis Gail F. Saunders Jerome D. Schenwar Kathleen Schmidt Susan M. Schmit Dolores M. Schnable Cynthia A. Schumann Joyce R. Schur Robert S. Schuster Laurel E. Seeger Rahana Segal William A. Senchuk Deepakkumar N. Shah Mehran Shalimhaiern Athoor A. Shammas Terry F. Shanahan Rakesh C. Shastri Jan E. Shawgo Joan D. Sherer Sally Y. Shiu Anne M. Sigler Mardik R. Sikat Aliza Silver Lori M. Simon Marlene J. Skiba Joseph M. Slusarz Barbara A. Smith Elizabeth Smith Terry A. Smith Dale S. Sobol Monira Sohaili Jerome J. Solinski Katherine M. Spalding Yvonne E. Spencer Kathleen M. Sperling Nick Spina William C. Springsteen Regina L. Starkman Francine Stein Christopher T. Stephens Carla C. Stewart August Stieber Steven J. Stricker Sandra Stroncak Linda D. Sturgis William E. Sullivan Lucia V. Suqi Cynthia V. Swantek Janice M. Swieca Sandra E. Szadorski Mehran Tafreshian Mauree J. Talman Jaruparn Tareelap Keith G. Tasca Tom Tasiopoulos Joanne E. Taylor Rosetta A. Taylor Wayne M. Teeman Susan K. Thiimany Annette Thomas Cynthia M. Thomas Frank Thomas Gerald Thomas Paulette Tipton Kiera T. Trieu Lucia A. Truppa Betty C. Tsai Feled A. Tuazon Carol Udischas Karen D. Ullrich Marilyn E. Underwood Leo S. Urbanski Dennis R. Van Der Vieren Ronald W. VanDoren Mary D. VanThorre Grace Vann Marcia H. Vasquez Gwendolyn Verner Carlotta M. Vesper Cyriac M. Vettuparapurath William H. Vickey Ronald J. Victorine Sandra I... Viola Vicki A. Vogelgesang Mary A. Vokurka Gerard F. Volenec Beverly A. Wagener Meg A. Walker Mark C. Wallace Doris J. Watkins Paul L. Webber Mindee B. Weiss Keith R. Welfeld Norma J. Westbrook Loretta Whiteside Leslie T. Whitfield Eileen A. Wiess Carol S. Wiles Joan Williams Marlene C. Wilson Janet Winkler Wayne G. Wisniewski Mark S. Withrow Pamela C. Wold Sami T. Yacoub Tatsuroh Yamazaki Sung K. Yoon Pearl A. Zaid Ronald Zapart Victor Zaslavsky Marie C. Zelek Thomas P. Zeman Dale R. Zmigrodski In Memorium Miguel Antonio Rios l194'7-January, 1982i at the age of 35, of sickle cell anemia. Rios was noted for his activity in founding the Union for Puerto Rican Students, Proyecto Palante, and Que Ondee Sola. Rios began his studies at Northeastern in the early 1970's when the population of Latino students was virtually non-existent. Soon after, Rios recognized a need for programs which would open the doors of the University to more Latinos. Together with Carlos Torre lnow Associate Professor of Human Servicesl, and a number of other students, Rios helped form the Union for Puerto Rican Students, as a support group for Puerto Rican students to adjust, and succeed in University life. According to Torre, the success of the Proyecto Palante, Hispanic outreach program was largely due to Rios' unique ability to relate to people. Rios also organized a non-credit class in which students taught themselves Puerto Rican History. this class served as the pilot for future credit classes offered by the History department. He also worked to organize the Que Ondee Sola newspaper as a voice of the Puerto Rican Students on-campus. Besides work at Northeaster, Rios was involved in community service programs, including the Department of Children and Family Services, and ASPIRA, an organization that counsels high school drop-outs Because of his illness, Rios often had to drop out of school, and was close to finishing his degree. President Ronald Williams awarded the degree posthumously. A ceremony in his honor in the Commuter Center, attended by his family, also included representatives from community groups and members of Northeastern's faculty, administration and students The Student Senate entered a resolution in Rios' honor into the University record: Whereas, Miguel Antonio Rios, in his endeavor to help Hispanic students adjust to University life, and successfully complete their education, who fostered Puerto Rican history courses and co-founded Proyecto Palante and the Union for Puerto Rican Students to help realize those objectives, and who himself was a model of academic success in spite of personal adversity, that served as a source of inspiration to Hispanic students, Now, Therefore, Be lt Resolved that the Student Senate of Northeastern Illinois University recognizes and praises the accomplishments of Miguel Antonio Rios, who in his brief life achieved fruitful and far-reaching goals in line with the University's "urban mission". Commencement Foul-ups Draw The Northeastern Commencement ceremony held on May 17, 1982 re- sulted in numerous controversies. Many graduates expressed disappointment and anger regarding the way the cere- mony was conducted. Some directed their displeasure with the commencement address given by Dr. Jorge Prieto, the recipient of the University's Honorary Degree, although there was almost unanimous disapprov- al because the traditional processional music of "Pomp and Circumstancen was replaced by jazz music. The commencement ceremony opened with the graduate procession into the Arie Crown Theatre to the strains of music played by the UNI Jazz Ensemble and the realization that there weren't enough seats in one of the sections of seats reserved for the graduates. This delayed the exercises and was an omen of things to come. After some formalities University President Ronald Williams gave a short speech, followed by introductions of the distinguished guests. Williams' speech, according to one observer who had at- tended the commencement last year said that it was the same speech "ver- batim". Dr, Jorge Prieto was awarded a Doctorate of Humane Letters for his service to the community. Prieto has served as chairman of the Cook Coun- ty Hospital's Department of Family Practices since 1974. Under his leadership the department trains family doctors to serve in low in- come areas with an emphasis on quality health care for Chicago's minor- ity populations. Prieto's commencement address was entitled "The Demons of Doubt and Disbelieff' Prieto was criticized by some for using the address as a politi- cal platform to attack the Reagan Ad- ministration. Others praised Prieto for his stance. University officials noted that they received numerous phone calls com- plaining about the nature of Prieto's speech, as well as the lack of "Pomp and Circumstancef' Director of University Relations, Dick -i .M .A Guests of graduates jam the Arie Crown seating area. Katschke confirmed a report that a mother one of the graduates called WIND Radio to .complain about the ceremony. For all the confusion the ceremony generated, unknown was the confusion backstage, when commencement organizers realized they didn't have enough of the "dummy" diplomas handed out during the ceremony. Pa- per was quickly found and rubberbands obtained as workers frantically rolled up more diplomas. The lack of "Pomp and Circum- stance" resulted from a misunder- standing between the coordinator of University Events, Steven Sproull and Jazz Ensemble director, Aaron Horne on what music was selected for the ceremony. Despite the many gaffes there was one point where the disappointment many felt was transcended by admiration for a fellow graduate. A handicapped student who received his bachelor's degree was recipient of a standing ovation from his fellow gradu- ates and guests as he crossed the stage to accept the congratulation of University President Ronald Williams. Criticism President Ronald Williams addresses graduates. ovation. Student receives standing l Dr. Jorge Prieto receives his Honorary degree from Pres. Williams. Student President Jim Frelk ad- Letter to the Editor The following letter to the editor is from a disappointed graduate from the class of 1982 that originally appeared in the Northeastern Illinois Print. To the Editor: Must the fact that Northeastern is a commuter school, one not steeped in tradition, or valued too highly by critics, prevent it from having a digni- fied, memorable graduation ceremony? After having participated in the May dresses graduates. 17 fiasco, I feel certain the graduates deserve better. The P.l.E. division of Northeastern incorporates several disciplines into its course of study. Perhaps, from this area, interested students could plan and carry out next year's ceremony. The music department can be a starting place. They can offer sugges- tions as to the appropriate processional music to start the ceremony. They just might come up with something a bit more fitting for the occasion then the Jazz music that drew the graduates down Airie Crown's aisles on Monday evening, and then ended completely before the faculty entered. The depart- ment of Business and Management could be a source for some suggestions on organization and development. With thorough analysis and planning, the game of musical chairs we played the other night might be avoided. I don't think the Math department needs to become involved at this point. The Business department should be able to handle having X number of seats for X number of graduates. The Psychology department might offer suggestions on guest speakers, and how they affect the mood of the ceremony. If there is a need to assault the graduates with doom and gloom as was done to the class of '82, then so be it. But I think the Philosophy de- partment might come through with a few suggestions. Rather than maintain- ing that it is a totally rotten world out there, and that we Americans are guilty of world crimes of inhumanity to mankind, the philosophical suggestion might be to stop and look around. With an open mind and an open heart lots of good, kind, and sharing people can be found-on the campus of Northeastern, as well as off. We are not all inclined to be political activists out to overthrow the government because we happen to disagree with its policies. From a sociological investigation it might be found that there is much good healthy interaction among people. We can't deny the fact that there is too much unhealthy interaction, but at the same time let's acknowledge the good. As part of the improvement study, why not ask the Humanities depart- ment fsicl to add a touch of dignity andfor completeness to the whole ceremony. As a student project or a staff project, someone please do some- thing! The evening should have been the icing on the cake, the topping off, the culmination. lt was a disaster. As the Hreknowned guest speaker" said, many of the students were the first of their families to ever graduate from college. The graduation ceremony they experienced should have been and could have been much better. . . Pat Lasch Commencement Above left: Student Vice-President Ronald S. Kliner urged the graduates to realize how fortunate they were to have attended a school like Northeastern. Above: University President Ronald Williams places hood on Dr. Samuel Epstein, honorary degree recipi- ent. Left: Emil Rhode, Alumni Association President, welcomed graduates to the fold, and pointed out that U.N.l. needs the support of its graduates. College of Education Dean Ahmed Fareed presents a S1000 Gus Ziagos Scholarship award to P.E. major Susan Kulaga. Graduates gather in the basement of Medinah Temple to exchange their scroll diplomas for the real thing. ,. ,..x,,:.l,l..i Z ..,, ,,,,, Ll H , , -if-F - 1982-83 graduates file across the stage of the Medinah Temple at the Northeastern 535 graduates participated in the June 12, 1983 Commence- ment Convocation at Medinah Temple. In addition Northeastern granted a Honorary Doctorate of Humane letters. lAugust and De- cember graduates of 1982 were participants in the ceremonyl The ceremony began with the graduates proceeding to their seats accompanied by the music of Pomp and Circumstance. After they were seated, Universi- ty President Ronald Williams wel- comed the graduates and guests. "We invite you to join us today," he began, "in honoring the gradu- ates and to share with us our pride in their achievement." He continued, "To the graduates, we rejoice in your accomplishments, and look forward to your contri- bution to the society and culture in which you live and to which you are responsible." Williams was followed by Dr. Lowell Fisher of the Board of Governors. Fisher conveyed the Board's congratulations and best wishes to the graduates. Dr. Samuel Epstein, M.D. re- ceived the third Doctorate of Hu- mane Letters ever awarded by l l l i v l Ceremon '82-'8 lllinois University Commencement Convo- cation. the University. Epstein, a profes- sor of Occupational and Environ- mental Medicine at the Illinois Medical Center, was cited by the University for his work on the toxic affects of chemicals in the air, water, food, and workplace, and its relation to cancer and oc- cupational and environmental dis- eases. Epstein acknowledged the ac- complishments of Geraldine Law- horn who was receiving her B.A. at the ceremony. Lawhorn is only the sixth person without hearing or sight to receive a college de- gree in the history of the United States. She was honored as her fellow graduates stood with the other guests to give her a standing ova- tion as television cameras record- ed the event. Lawhorn earned her Bachelor of Arts degree in rehabilitation of the deaf-blind through Northeast- ern's University Without Walls Program. The University Without Walls incorporates on and off campus experiences, including work experience in awarding credit. r, t.- S .- ,Q - , , gl ' if fins X Esikfffx A Q .' 1:--1 Family and friends of the graduates, in the balcony, watch as graduates file into their seats to the strains of Pomp and Circumstance, played by the U.N.l. Concert Band. Associate Professor Courtney B. Lawson of the English Department, receives his Emeritus Scroll from President Williams. 'VW 4 , -1 V - ffm- ff-f fy M 1,1 ' ' r ' M? Above: Honorary degree recipient, Dr. Samuel Epstein addresses audience. Above Right: On be- half of the Board of Governors of State Colleges and Universities, Dr. Lowell Fisher congratulates the graduates. Right: lts all in the family. U.N.l. Profes- sor Robert W. Doehler of the Earth Science Depart- ment, along with his family congratulate David Doehler, an English major. PHOTOS BY: AZRA PUSKAR Anti-Nuke Teach-In ill During the week of October 25-29, North- eastern, along with many other colleges in Chicago and throughout the na- tion, held a Teach-in on Nuclear Arms. Northeas- tern's Teach-In was spon- sored by the Physics De- partment and featured films, lectures and group Tom Shaw Tuition Stand The Student Representa- tive to the Board of Gover- nors of State Colleges and Universities for North- eastern, Tom Shaw came close to facing a recall referendum in 1982. The recall movement was a re- action to Shaw's statements to the B.O.G. supporting an increase tuition for the fall of 1982. Tuition was raised discussions. Physics Chair Charles Nissam-Sabat stated, "The teach-in does not aim to indoc- trinate . . . but rather to examine together our common tragic predica- ment so that each one of us can choose an appro- At Left Top to Bottom: Many Nuclear priate Course of action. Teach-ln panel discussions occurred in the U,N.l. auditorium. Dr. Nissam Sabat is pic- tured in center. 'N ortheastern Beginning in 1982 Northeastern students and faculty from the Earth Science Department worked on a new project for the University-the joint oper- ation of a research ship on Lake Michigan along with the Great Lakes Naval and Maritime Museum. The ship the Rachel Carson was acquired with the help of Dr. Charles Shabica who is a member of the Museum as well as a Professor at U.N.l. Shabica submitted the proposal to the federal government in order to obtain the vessel. Northeastern also made plans to offer class on the vessel: included are Limnology and an overnight program for youths. The Carson is pictured at right, docked at Navy Pier. The Annual Commuter U.N.I. Alums Seek Election ,, . e During 1982 three Northeastern Alums unsuccessfully sought public offices. Jim ',-A jj' Moynihan, a 1981 Political Science l i Apy, :gu A graduate ran against Democratic congressional incumbent Frank Annunzio. I-le sought election in the 11th congressional district. 1 Patrick Patt ,.,, Donald Crumbly, a 1980 graduate r' sought to be seated as a representative is?-1 --r for the 16th district in the Illinois General 2 f Assembly. Crumbly was defeated in the . , ,. , ' March Democratic Primary. i r ..,, , i" "'i W Republican Patrick Patt a 1969 . - .--..,. graduate from Northeastern sought to be- come the Cook County Regional Superin- tendent of schools. He lost to Democratic incumbent Richard Martwick in the general election. Patt is a professional educator and received the 1981 Alumnus of the Year Award. Jim Moynihan X17 5 it file. 1 , , -1. Y Center Antique Show The Commuter Center sponsored their annual Antique Show to benefit the Child Care Center in Alumni Hall and the upper level of the Commuter Cen B.O.G. Meeting at U.N.I. ,ngw 1 AV Jiuklu 2 3 tion by Richard I-'liggenbotham at EQ the Board of Governor's Meeting in A S' A Alumni Han. is p1..,gy.,.:q . I At Lett, University President Ron ald Williams listens to a presenta Q in Hurts B.O.G. Re from 12 to 19? by the li B.Q.G. The Student Senate vot' ui is 5 ed overwhelmingly to hold the recall referendum, along l with the February '82 Sen- gj ate elections. The legislation .1 authorizing the referendum lg specified that the total of l I. votes YIQCGSSBYSI to TBITIOVC i Shaw equal 519: of the Q vote that placed Shaw I originally. Student President Steve Gold vetoed the referendum. Shaw's actual statements to the B.O.G. urged the Board to go ahead with the tuition hikes but to realize that if hikes continued year after year, they "would price ourselves into igno- rance, if not today, then to- morrow." Launches Ship ..,,"!"" Students gathered in the Science Building Lecture hall to apply for T temporary jobs l Chicagofest Mayor Jane Byrne s Chicagofestl The positions provided many students with the funds to cover their tuition ex penses Clucagofest I-luring f 1 ,1 WM l P' Athletic Fields Done Workmen work on the new Athletic Fields. Construction on Northeast- erns recreation fields was fin- ished during this past year. The new fields include two baseball fields a football field and an all-weather track. The University has been awaiting completion of the project since the mid-seventies. The second phase of the plan construction of a new Physical Education Building remains frozen due to the high costs of financing con- struction. 2 rwvfy 585 ..-v ea -fl 'Y' ....s.'aa.,g,'2.,,, New Chain Link fence surrounds the Athletic Fields. This view is looking North on the access road from Foster Ave. Bryn Mawr Repairs For those that drove their cars to school 1982 will be a hard year to forget Bryn Mawr Ave was torn up for three quarters of the year Remember the craters? Re member the barr1cades7 Re member the gravel? The to tal cost of the student s aggravation to the federal government was S3 million wrwqwq Stevenson Running Mate Campaigns NNN QI' The Democratic candidate for Lt. Governor, Grace Mary Stern lrunning mate of Adlai Stevenson lll in his race against Governor James R. Thompsonl spent a day at Northeastern, talking to stu- dents and staff. Stern talked with classes of Dr. Charles Barber CHistoryl and Dr. Charles Pastors tPoliti- cal Sciencel. She also met with University President Dr. Ron- ald Williams, and the Print student newspaper. When talking with the Print she called her opponent in the race, George Ryan, an "abra- sive, sexist state legislator, who' has risen to the top like scum on cocoa." Stern called for streamlining the banks in Illinois, creating an economic development commission and creating an export company for lllinois business and agriculture. Stevenson and Stern came within a few thousand votes of defeating Governor Thompson in the election carrying over 70 0 of the vote in he Chicago Metropolitan area. Democratic Candidate for Lt. Gover- nor Grace Mary Stern. lPhotos by Jay lkezoel. lpha Chi Honor 1, l Society Debut Herd For the first time in Northeastern History, the University has a chapter in the Alpha Chi national hon- or society. The first group of 119 students was induct- ed into the society at a ceremony in Alumni Hall on November 9, 1982. Candidates were present- ed by Gloria Dimoplon tChemistryl upon accept- ance into the society. A plaque was presented from the national organiza- tion to dean Reynold Feldman of the Center for Program Development, who was instrumental in setting up the Northeastern Chapter, Zeta. Officers in- cluded Steve Goldberth lPresl, Ray Kenny tV.P.l, Charlotte Shapirio lSeci, and Elvier Shultz lTreas.l. F-Wing Site of The F-wing was the site of filming by Channel 11, WTTW of the television version of Jeffrey Sweets Ties, a successful Chicago play. Originally the play was shown in the Victory Gardens Theatre. ies was s o Northeastern during late December and viewed by Chicago audiences in Febru- ar . In order to accomodate the filming Northeastern had to reschedule classes provide security and some extras. Student extras in- cluded Bill Bashem Laura Brownstein Greg Czapla Mary J. Hay Julie Horo- witz Patrick Lee and Pam Miscoci. ortheastern Poet Northeastern s Poet in Residence Susan Mitchell was awarded a National En- dowment for the Creative Arts Fellowship grant of S12 500 during 1982. Mitchell s works have been included in the American Poetry Review The Ang: Review The Nation The Norton Introduction to Literature and the New Yorker and was a new member of Northeastems fa- Q-l -5 J: Q 3 Jr ls I S l s f l n I l c l - l 1 l l I -it l 1 l T h t at l h 1 ly w . ni l y I 3 9 07 t ' 1 ll I 9 7 7 2 l 7 7 fr ' ' , . l . 1 9 , O 0 N P 9 M s R , , . 9 , I iv 'Luz l l f I L ."!L . ' l l 1 , 1 2 ?s , 3 1 1 1 I 1 li li Q. 1-5 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 l 1 1 1 1 1 1 I I , 1 l 1 1 I l 1 1 1 l 1 l 9 nthropology Prof. At U. . . at U.N. Congress Northeastern was co- Jewish resistance during SPOHSOY, with American World WHY ll- DT- J'-me During Fall of 1982 the and Europe, ranging in age Friends of Hebrew Universi- Sochen and John M'-1fPh9 Of chairperson of Northeastern's from 100,000 to 500,000 fy, and the H0l0CaU5t Me' N01'th9a5f9m Wefe included Anthropology department pre- years old. Her studies confirm morial Foundation in in the panel. sented a paper to the "First that man was using symbols presenting H svmP0Sium, T0PlC5 discussed during International Congress of Hu- and language during those Teaching the HOIOCBI-ISL the Pf09fam were the man Paleontology", a United periods. on Mardi 22, 1982- effects of the Holocaust OU National sponsored professional Previously, Botscharow has Dr. Yehuda Bauer, Pro- the children of survivors, group. gerved as a consultant to the fessor and Director of the Gentile understanding of the Dr, Lucy J, Bgtschafgw ra- World Bank Development Department of Holocaust Holocaust, media interpreta- ported gn her analysis of am. Board, Studies at Hebrew Universi- tion of the Holocaust, and facts Created by men in Africa ty was a guest speaker. He reasons for a renewed inter- is noted for his studies on est in the Holocaust. ' o ' "' I" " St d S N . . Film. les u y craps ew 3 f, Skywalk Plans "' G .' rtt 1 .ii - .,, q QJ, 6,556 e . . 'U f aes, at . i ei' X X' 1 ' 234- 'N sq ! ' . r 2 21 : Z 15 T ftr 1 1 X it 'B' fx --l UU J c seaee M f 1, 45 of is ff 7 - 4"- ...H ff 1r1w?.ffi X I 23 l d 1193525174 S5 F 'F gi-Y , I xx 1 A X 4 4 "f JQVXW he N5 41 J 5' QQ Hr 3 X N R'9,,,rs2 104 sv Ch if Fkwk W Actors from the cast of "Ties" wait for technicians to ready equipment for the Campus map shows where skywalk would have been located. f'I ' f h J ff "f g,:2Q?5aJ'e e my The Commuter Center floor of the E-building iabove Board rejected plans they had the Book Nookl, allowing discussed to build a skywalk wheelchairs to use existing , from the second floor of the Commuter Center elevators. Commuter Center to the E- The Board's feasibility study building, when a study they determined that the skywalk why New Hamshire -I-hat fellow' commissioned discovered that would be over double the cost Clgsses taught by Mitchell ship is awarded to a Writer construction would cost over for installing elevators in the include Poetry workshops. of outstanding promise from 52?-gooo' d k lk Elflflgdlng' d lk Previously She was the writers that were at the ldeh proposg d fs yhwads lj hpropsse Yvay recipient of the Bemadine colonyin 1980. wou ave provi e or an 1- wou ave een eng t eet Kielty Schuman Fellowship capped access to student wide and enclosed in at the Macnowen Colony in government and activities corrugated steel. offices located on the second Fight For Portable Bulldoze , tiiifiifiiaaiscit mW5""l'q""""q-if-f-..f.,.,.,,,: Students voiced their concern over the impending plans raze Portable 1 P-1 , Northeasterns plans to tear down some of its Portable building units during 1982 sparked a number of protests from student groups. The plans called for the tearing down of P' 1 which housed the Union for Puerto Rican Students the Chimexla Student Organization and the Advisory Board to the Chicano-Mexicano-Puerto Rican Studies Program. The plans didnt make any provision for relocating these groups. On July 21 1982 students held a rally to underscore their need for the space. Jose Hernandez President of the Sociolo- gy Club stated that the removal of the unit will strip the identity of the Latino community to reaffirm our cultural po- litical and social awareness on campus. Eventually when it became apparent to the protesters that the University would not yield to their protests they filed in court to have the demolition halted. The University fearing a restraining order brought in the contractor as early as possi- ble and tore down P-1 first. Gone Public Safety cordons off the area before the bulldozer begins its work. Approaching the demolition. is "ss" -1.3 ,.. Q - 5. , Going ssfr r i S tg .,,, 'Q'-n. Going Q 3 Zu TW We 1 is 1 5 A L tr 4 I ll? pn Ei: 'vp 'Z' 1 5 ' 1 y??' few A , , if gf? Us Hi 5 Q Z +V S V 4 xg if W , M., -f-.M Y. l . I to 7 ll 9, 9 1 1 ,, , v xr xA Q lixggsi v 4 3 in K X wt A Y6 fmgsrbu Au Af, B 1 Aa M. 1 Q xv t , N ' yarn- S iii 3,15 .rv- fi 1 M1 , Y n M X N XX -sq we-Q... rig wr., Q 1 ,X Qt ,A ff' itiszfr A 1 5 237 lf VKJPKQXY 1 Y 1 ..t,4j,.1,g . , -5,7 ss M...-...,, i 1 . v ,N.,...,,...,. l 7, W , 1 t Y I . 9 1 1 I Ti ,AL Q W 9 Ae, y Xa my , as 1 .sq ,SM V -Q Q -N 1 X fr.-X, 'Q .geneva-f W 1 M -sf mmw,,..3'R.,.lc.,s...,...,""s.,.., - 1 1 l r is K 's W Q Q - ,, - EW Q I 1' A 'Rc - - v--.A - , E35 i 'A .a ' l Q 1 - The Kellogg Fellows The Kellogg Fellowship program is provements in the curriculum at designed to give Northeastern faculty Northeastern. Awards 90 to flesh out the time and money to pursue im- existing programs as well as to develop James Barushok Margaret Condon Charles Nlssam Sabat A4 X Marie McGuckin James Barushok lSpeech 8: Performing Artsl investigated the role of the arts in general education Barushok reported that most general education programs dont include the arts and that when they do they dont include hands on studio classes Barushok found that this is contrary to most scholarly writing on the subiect and advocated including studio arts classes in UNI s general education program Margaret Condon lPsychologyl worked on a manual for the faculty that developed and compiled informa tion for teaching handlcapped students at the University Her concerns include promoting programmatic accessibi lity and the environmental and interpersonal elements which constitute the process of teaching and learning Charles Nissam Sabat lPhys1csl began adapting the theories of Jean Piaget and Robert Karplus into two courses at UNI He introduced these classes to at home laboratory exercises observa tions and other work to bring students into physical contact with their studies Additionally he addressed the question of What science should the educated person know? that was assigned to him by the Dean of the CPD Marie McGuck1n lMus1cl worked on a Kellogg proiect to design a guitar class for senior citizens She developed participation from an area senior citi zens apartment complex manager for a questionnaire to determine the inter est seniors have Her plans for the project include preparation of an instructional program with the long term goal of integrating seniors fully into college life 661 Lillian Vlttenson Jean Gilles Sandra Styer William Pizzi in 1982 new ones. Funding for the program comes from the Kellogg Foundation. Daniel R Bock lEducat1onal Founda tionsl and Lillian Vittenson lSpec1al Educatlonl focused their efforts on planning a work study travel arrange ment for students to live and work on an Israeli klbbutzim They developed a preparatory PIE class for 1983 for students interested in travellng in May and June of 1983 to Israel to com plete their studies Jean Gilles lArtl worked on developing and teaching an lntroduc tion to Art History that meets the needs of non art maiors In the new course students learn how art speaks to them basic methodology and the knowledges application understanding art Sandra Styer lEarly Childhood Educa tlonl and Martha Thompson lSoc1olo gyl interviewed Women s Studies faculty on a num gy der to help them design and orga nize Women s Studies workshops for UNI faculty The lntervlews revealed that W S faculty differ radically in how they em phasize themes 1n their courses and that the courses in the program arent lntegrated Martha Thompson William P1221 lPsychologyl had a fol low up fellowship to implement his de sign for the evaluation of the general education curriculum for the 1982 83 academic year Pizzis plans called for obtaining a random sample from the students However University policies that were finally adopted to evaluate the program undermined his proiect A, ., me fd, .. . ' .5 ' - 3 - ' ? - W 1 . . . f ' as ,- 1 7 ' 'I' f'-, - ' ' K .. Q 1 9 A . 7 ' , . aw . . . - . 0 Cl - 4 Q . 1 1 71 CG . , , Ili... 1 I to Q . ,Y ' ' , sg " ,L , ' ' ' ' ' bel' Of t0Pics in or- , H . an . ' 1 7 3, 1 ' 17 ' 7 are . . . . . . I , r' ' ' - The Kellogg Fellows 82 Contmued Norman M1ttman Qlvlathematlcsl rated the overall effect of the self paced algebra course he deslgned ln 1ts two years of operatxon 900 students have enrolled He stated that there are a large number of students enrolled that do not seem to have the study sklllsfmotlvatnon needed to the 500 students enrolled at the time were stlll ln thelr fxrst half of the course He called for the development of a serles of baslc lectures to help orlent students to the mate rna Q 0 complete the course. He stated that approximately 350 of ' l. I Wh This Yearbook is so Late fActually a Rather Brief Explanation! This yearbook is late for a number of reasons-some current, and some dating from years ago. The Yearbook organization is approximately 20-years-old and, throughout the years, it produced yearbooks on time. This was, no doubt, the result, in part, of enthusiastic support from not only students, but from the University administration and the help of an experienced advisor, which ensured continuity from-year to year. Students were recruited and encouraged to participate by staff and faculty, not unlike Northeastern's ath- letes and performers are. The results, while not always the latest in publica- tion design, were sure and certain. This stable condition lasted until 1977, when it was interrupted by the Charter Review Board, a Student Sen- ate Council. In the last week-of Sept. 1977, Kevin Smith, Yearbook Editor, sent a letter explaining that the Charter Review Board had errored when it revoked the Yearbook budget on the basis of rumors that the club was inactive. It was later determined that the Yearbook staff had recessed over the summer. Smith's successor, Editor Mike Welton, continued the battle to have the Yearbook brought back to full-sta- tus. He worked, until June 1978, to receive a budget. He was able to com- plete a yearbook by Dec. 1978. Shortly thereafter, the Yearbook's advi- sor left Northeastern. In April 1980, Welton completed a 1978-'79 yearbook. He left soon after the books were delivered to Northeastern. Then in Sept. 1980 Bet- sy Henderson became Editor approximately one month after the new advisor, Jim Kusz, left. Then, in April 1981, Monica Dailey and Bill Naras headed the organization as co-editors. They still had leftover 1978-'79 yearbooks to distribute as late as fall 1982. They also began lin- ing up photo sessions for 1979-'80 and '81 graduates, which continued into 1982. I The 1979-'80 yearbooks were deliv- ered in August 1983. However, when the books were finally delivered, the Yearbook staff discovered that the publisher had made caption errors. These were corrected by the Yearbook staff, by inserting stickers with name corrections in all 2000 copies of the book. Prior to the delivery of the 1979-'80 yearbooks, Naras rose to the position of Editor when Dailey left to head the student radio station, WZRD, in the fall of 1981. Much of the following year was spent recruiting staff, to the point of which the Yearbook had three staffs working on three books to catch up. Unfortunately, this didn't last. A number of students graduated, and o' of the Editors, Tony DiNola, 'selected in March 1982 to work on the 1981 book, left in the fall of the same year. Because he was new to publication de- sign, he wasn't able to make significant headway. A Joe Wright was selected to head the 1982 yearbook. He joined after a stint as editor of the Print. However, due to misunderstandings with the Universi- ty, the contract on the 1982 Yearbook wasn't finalized until June 17, 1983-. However, part of the contract for the 1981 book, originally contracted out in Sept. 1982, was applied to the 1982 book after DiNola resigned, after it was determined that it would take longer than expected to complete the '81 book. . Said Wright, "I think I did more running back and forth to more admin- istrators than I did during my whole cross country career," Ito get thelcon- tractl. According to the Yearbook printer, graduates will be receiving this book during the winter term of 1985. Diffi- culties, which shouldn't have existed, were set up by the University, which have delayed this book-and, worse yet, discouraged others from becoming involved in producing a yearbook: The trouble of procuring a contract took almost as long as it took to produce this book. Although the University has hired and maintained a rather lavishly outfit- tedlprofessional staff of photographers - who photograph events on campus, the Yearbook doesn't have access to their photo files. Instead, the Yearbook must send additional student volunteer photographers, who have to be sched- uled around classes and work. Potential on-campus advisors with a knowledge of Yearbook production, don't have any incentive offered by the University to get involved. Since the longtime advisor left in 1979, the Yearbook has had a temporary advi- sor. The Yearbook requests interested students and graduates to write the University, encouraging them 'to look into ways of solving the problems, pro- viding the necessary assistance both fi- nancially and organizationally-to produce a successful yearbook that the University community can be proud of. 169 Q. ..w1ma11-- EW The following index includes all the pages in this book, except the lists of graduates from t gust and December of 1982. Those graduates pictures in the book are included in the index. A Abandy, Clement 110 Abdel-Halim, Ahmad 110 Abell, Bert 51 Aboodi, Harry 110 Abo-Saif, Boshra 58 Abraham, Lisa 95 Academic Affairs 20 Academic Affairs, Vice- President for 20 Academic Computing 20 Academic Computing Coordinator 20 Acevedo, Jose 80 Adah 47 Adams, Glen 29 Adams, Rosemarie 110 Administrative Affairs, Vice- Prsident for 53 Admissions and Records 21 Advisory Board to Chicano- Mexicana Puerto Rican Studies Program 166 Advocates for Accessibility 86 Affirmative Action 19 Affirmative Action Officer 19 Agnew, Marie 144 Aiken, Shirley 144 Aiyeomoni, Anthonia 130 Akin, Hank 57 Akwuba, John 144 Alba, Maria 45 Alcarez, lsmael 105 Alcohol-Drug Awareness 61 Algarra, Jenny 110 Allen, Alicia 97 Allen, Wilbert 87 Alpha, Chi 164 Alternative Baccalaureate Degree Programs 31 Alumni Affairs 58,59 Alumni Association 57,59,60 Alumnus of Year Award 162 Alumnus of the Year 162 Alvin Ailey Amrican Dance Theatre 76,77 American Friends of Hebrew University 165 Amin, Raja 144 Amin, U. 144 Anderson, Allen 45 Anderson, Kent 64,68,95 Anderson, Tami 27 Anderson, Teodoro 100 Anderson, Tim 79 Andrews, Anthony 87 Angle, Darin 95 Angelpopoulos, Peter 81,78 Anis, Rose 20 Annunzio, Frank 162 Anthropology 165 Anthropos 86,87 Antique Show 162 Anton, Ted 81 Antosz, Nancy 110 Aperture 97 Apocalypse 98 April 1982, Graduates 109,127,128 Arab Students Organization 86,87 Arias, Carlos 105 Arie Crown Theatre 158 Armstrong, Lisa 87 Aros, Esther 105 A Rose By Any Other Name 106 Art Club 74 Art Department 37 Artinian, Bob 79 Ashley, Brian 101 Asian Affairs 86 Aspira 157 Asquini, Michael 29 Associates 71 Association for Early Childhood Education 87 Ateequi, Syed 110 Athletic Building 30 Athletics, Intramurals and Recreation 22 Atkins, Janice 104 Attorney General 67 August 1982, Graduates 141,142 Avakian, Jacy 68 Avila, Gildardo 130 Awda, Harin B Babiuch, Marge 53 Badillo, Myrta 105 Bahai Club 87 Bailey, Donn F. 50 Bailey, Donn 64 Bailey, James 111 Bajnowski, Joel 37 Baker, Jack 57 Baldassarra, Laura 144 Baldisara, Laura 71 Bales, Barbara 104 Balter, Arnold 57,80 Banks, Glenn 58 Bapes, Jeanine 24 Barber, Charles 41 Barber, Charles 164 Barcham, Margaret 111 Barnes, William T. 37 Barneth, Kenneth 92 Barnett, Joyce 37 Barrett, Larry 102 Barrett, Lawrence J. 91 Barrett, Mary 111 Bartered Bride 83 Barushok, James W. 47,80,167 Barzel, Ann 44 Baseball 24 Bashem, Bill 164 Basketball fMen'si 26 Basketball fWomen'si 27 Bates, Allan 47 Bauer, Yehuda 165 Bautista, Ruben 105 Bauman, Marty 101 Beatovic, Dave 95 Beck, Deborah 87 Beckless, Dwan 76,77 Behrendt, Barbara 104 Belica, Michael 50 Bell, Mary Ann 51 Bellizzi, Frank 89 Benuzzi, Gerald 111 he classes of April, Au- Berrigan, Pat 25 Berry, Rhett 68 Berstein, Larry 25,58 Besse, Jane 65 Best, Cheridah 76,77 Betances, Samuel 47 Betty, Guzik 22 Betty, Meyer 22 Betz, Robert F. 37 Bianchi, Dan 70 Bibbs, Alvin 26 Bichsel, Donn H. 58 Biggins, James 111 Billups, Evette 105 Binkowski, Geraldine 111 Biology Department 37 Birger, Henry 101 Black, Caucus 86,88 Black Black Black Choir Black, Blake Blake Blakel Heritage 86,87 Heritage Choir 42 Heritage Gospel 87 Sophie 94 Johnna 20 Tom 25 Tom 34 Benjamin Pilimon 130 Bergman: Adeiie 39 Berlinger, Harold 45 Berlinger, Richard 58 Berninger, Ann 24 Bernstein, Dorothy 51 Bernstein Larry 63 Berridge, l Wayne 51 Blanchard, Linda 144 Block, Daniel 49 Blonder, Rosalie 78 Bloom, Jerome Board of Governors 21,31,162 Bobka, Larry 24 Bobowski, Daniel 111 Bock, Daniel 167 Body Heat 71 B.O.G. Rep. Election 67 B.O.G. Representative 162 B.O.G. Representative Recall 162 Bon Voyage 78 Book Exchange 69 Book Nook 64 Booker, Theresa 51 Boosalis, John 27 Boriss, Maija 111 Borlek, Chris 29 Born, Larry 112 Borows, Walter 56 Bosch, Joseph 112 Botscharow, Lucy J. 165 Botscharow, B.F. John 112 Boukidis, Nicholas A. 44 Bournes, Christopher 29 Bowcott, Randy 39 Bowen, Jeraldine 144 Bowers, Mary 49 Bracy, Wanda 41 Brahmbhatt, Jatin 130 Brantley, Betty 42 Braun, Vernon 106 Branneman, Sara 130 Brewer, Richard 49 Bro, Bill 76,77 Broda-Lada, Donna 145,55 Brogly, Edward 49 Brommel, Dr. Bernard 47 Brown, David 29 Brownstein, Laura 112,164 Brugioni, Silvano 81,80 Bryan, Gary 56 Bzrozowski, Eleanor 145 Bubules, Chris 95 Buckman, Sandra 80 Budget Office 53 Bulicek, Cathryn 93 Bullock, Michael 86 Bulucos, Donald 37 Bunney, Helen 31,35 Burasinsanga, O. 130 Burbules, Georgia 95 Burg, Tom 97 Burger, Mary Lou 49 Burgos, Jeanette 24 Burr, Ronald 47 Burrell, Jay 92 Burttes, Georgia 95 Busco, Joseph 145 Bush, Keith 29 Business and Management 38 Bustemante, Mary 112 Butler, Arnold 78 Byran, Gary 56 Bryn Mawr Repairs 163 Byrne, Jane 88 Byron, Debbie Jo Byron, Gary C Caban, Ivette 24 Cabin, Adison 57 Cafeteria 64 Caftori, Netiva 42 Cahnmann, Suzanne 35 Cain, David 29 Cairo, Chris 68,70 Cairo, Christopher 112 Calkins, Thomas 29 Camels Back, The 78 Campbell, Kenneth 71 C.A.M.P.U.S. 94 Cannon, Ellen 94 Caparusso, Dan 24 Capital Development Board 30 Caporusso, Dan 97 Carson, Rachel 162 Carter, Michael 29 Carter, Tanya 57 Cashier's Office 54 Caslevelchi, Bill 101 Catalogs 21 Catlett, Michael 29 Cavanaugh, Edmund S. 50 Callejas, Coralia 130 Cambell, Kenny 88 Campbell, Kenneth 87 Caporusso, Dan 112 Career Services 103 Carlson, Jean 49 Carlson, Mira 42 Carmen 83 Carmen, Fred 105 Carruthers, lva 47 Castillo, Elvira 112 Cato, Deanna 76,77 CCAB 60,63,71-73 Celsor, Sheila 113 Colby, Joan 98 Commencement Ceremony 158,159 Center for Inner City Studies 20,50 Center for Program Development 20,33 Chacon, Roger 67 Chairelli, Sam 58 Chamber Orchestra 74 Chang, Wei 130 Charlier, Rodger 39 Chasin, Deborah 131 Chemistry 39 Chen, Tong-Neng 113 Chesler, Sondra 113 Chess Club 86,89 Chicagofest 163 Chicago State University 20,48,49 Chicagoland Film Festival 48 Chicano Student Union 86 Chico, Alice 62 Chikko, Madeline 113 Child Care Center 162 Chimexla 89,166 China Club 42,86,89 Chitalia, Haren 68 Christensen, Ken 29 Christian Community 92 Chukwueze, Samuel 145 CICS 70 Claerbaut, Alyce 33 Clark, Kingsley 39 Clarke, Maureen 95 Clearwater, Eddie 71 Clements, Cynthia 145 Clemmer, Lydia 113 Clemons, Esther 113 Club ltaliano 42,86,89 Coakly, Tim 101 Coalition of American Pro- Life University Students 94 Cobb, Angela 131 Cochran, J. Otis 19 Codsodgeorgas, Angie 95 Cohen, Judy 38 Cohen, Marla 113 Cohen, Myrian 51 Cohn, Audrey 81 Cokley, Debra 56 Coleman, Regina 87 College of Arts and Sciences 20,36 College of Education 20,48 Colon, Maria 63 Combs, Ronald 83 Commencements 158,107 Commencement Convocation 160,161 Communication Services 58 Community Listeners 33 Community Relations 59 Community Services 62,107 Commuter Center Activities Board 71-73 Commuter Center 63,1,62,64 Commuter Center Board 165 Computer Lab 42 Concert Band 60,85,160 Concert Choir 75 Condon, Margaret 46,167 Condon, Orlando 57 Congressional Elections 162 Conn, Carol 76,77 Connelly, Mary 67,68,70 Controller 53 Cook, Barbara fStudent Affairsl 66,61 Cook County Hospital 158 Cook, David 80 Cook, Denise 87 Cook, Matt 63 Cook, Sharon 86,90 Cooper, Kathy 25 Cooperative Computing Center 20 Cooperative Education Program 33 Cordas Gnat, Jane 39 Coronado, Evelyn 113 Coronado, Frank 70 Cortez, Julio 105 Cotton, Sam 29 Counselor Education 49 Counselor Education Student Association 89 Coward, Noel 78 Cownie, John 20,38 Coyne, Bill 38 Craften, Linda 51 Craighead, Mark 29 Credits 4 Creely, Dan 22 Creiger Vocational High School 48 Crime 57 Criminal Justice 39 Crosby, Kandy 27 Cross Country fMen'si 25 Crumbly, Donald 162 Crue, Mark 65 Culata, Pepe 45 Currie, Lamond 68 Currie, Lamont 88 Curtindoych, Calvin 101 Curtis, Maribeth 39 Cutts, Merrie 37 Czapla, Greg 81,78,102,164 Czapla, Robert 81 Czarnecki, Adam 44 Czerwien, Gerard 55 D Dailey, Monica 102 Damen, Rose A. 145 Dami, Mohammad Dance Fever 71 Daniel, Sharon 131 Danits, John 68 Dargali, Kamaran 114 Data Processing Management Assoc. 86,90 Davidson, Michael 98 Davis, Bobbie 103 Davis, Edgar 56,71,73 Davis, Ken 101 Davis, Kenny 79 Davis, Rebecca 53 Davis, Shawn 68 Dayton, Barry 44 Dean, Alisa 39 Death of a Bureaucrat 94 Debate Team 82 1982 December Graduates 152,155,156 DelCamp, Mike 68,71 Delgado, Nancy 95 DeLorenzo, Gina 71 Demas, Lisa 25 Denson, Kathy 25 Department of Education 60 Dereng, Mark 145 Desai, Pankaj 146 DeSalvo, Lou 68 Desmond, Julie 24 De Vera, Rowena 146 Di Cicco, Thomas 114 Dienes, Tim 81 DiGaudio, Mary 131 Diller, Lois 25 Dillon, Dan 29 Dimoplon, Dr, Gloria 39,164 DiNola, Antonio 114,68 DiNola, Rita 89,102 Disviscour, Kathleen 81 Distinguished Lectureship Series 59 Do Black Patent Leather Shoes Really Reflect Up? 47 Dobbs, Dr. Frank 36 Dobosz, Jeanne 99,102 Doctor Tom and Seus 72 Doehler, David 161,68,102 Doehler, Robert 39 Doehler, Robert W. 161 Dojutiek, Laura 114 Don Giovanni 83 Dorsey, Johnney 87 Dorsey, Johnnie 114 Dorsey, Johnny 105 Dowd, Stella 38 Dowmon, James 131 D.P.M.A. 90 Draftz, Kevin 99 Drakert, Diane 146 Due Process Policy 67 Duff, James 70 Duginske, Dennis 104 Dumelle, Rosemarie 131 Dunbar, Bobbie 114 Duplicating Services 58 Duran, Adriana 35 Durham, Stanford 29 Dushane, Charles 57 Duster, Murrell 49 Dybal, Eric 146 E Eagan, Rosemarie 51 Early Childhood Education 49 ..,. , " 'C-is lr, gag ,.....,,,f 5 , . ,L 5 Fl Earth Science 39,162 Earth Science Club 86,90 East, Alexandria 72 Easton, Robert 41,91 E.C.O.N. 91 Eddins, Shirley 87 Eddens, Surly 88 Edelheit, Gertrude 47 Edo 45 Education U.S. Dept. 105 Educational Administration 52 Educational Foundations 49 Educational Studies 49 Ehrhart, Theresa 50 Eisler, Dr. Terri 106 El Centro 31 Electronic Voting 67 Elementary Education 50 Ellington, Cynthia 114,67 Ellis, Sandra 27 Ellis, Virginia 115 Ellis, Willie 57 Ellison, Emily 44 Emmerman, Mildred 31,35 Employee Benefits Office 54 Encisco, German 115 Engelhardt, Olga 381 Engfer, Lynn 115 English Language Program 40 Epstein, Samuel 161 Erickson, Scott 29 Ekoz, Gretta 51 Espinosa, Robert 29 Essenberg, Marilyn 48 Esterson, Marshall 115 Etton, Marion 86,104 Exercise Physiology 52 Extension Program 33 Ewasko, George 81,115 F Fadragas, Angela 103 Fahey, Elizabeth 81,80 Fallon, Tom 95 Faloona, Ron 22,50 Faloona, Sandi 53 Falstaff 83 Family Communication: Cohesion and Change 47 Fanslow, Don 37 Farahmandpour, M. 115 Fareed, Ahmed 48 Fareed, Ahmed 160 Feldman, Dean Reynold 31 Feldman, Reynold 164 Feminist Club 86,91 Ferinni, Burt 107 Fickert, Gloria 131 Field Experience Resource Center 33 Figueroa, Julio 131 Fike, Florence 115 Financial Aid 65 Fine Arts Board 74 First International Congress of Human Paleontology 165 Fisher, Lowell B. 160,161 Fitzgerald, F. Scott 78 Flack, Marion 44 Fleming, Jeanette 45,98 Fleming, Libby Komaiko 45 Flener, Fred 51 Flink, Grant A. 55 Florcek, Marie 95 Flores, Sandra 55 Follett's Book Nook 21 Follett College Stores 64 Football 28 Football Field 163 Football lMen'sl 29 Foreign Languages and Literatures 42 Forslev, Albert 39 Forsyth, John 146 Forensics Union 82 Foster, Mary 27 Foutris, Cynthia 95 172 Fox, Alan 29 Frankowski, Rick 29 Franklin, Debbie 27 Franklin, Yvonne 27 Frazier 79 Frederick, Duke 41 Frederick, Edris 43 Frelk, Jim 159,67,68,70,99 French Club 91,42 French, Tom 91 Frick, Pat 104 Fritz, Gary 132 Fritzmann, Frank 37 Frueling, James 49 Furan, Vall: Opsahl 31 G Gall, Chuck 90 Gall, Linda 115 Gallager, Valerie 103 Galvin, Kathleen M. 47 Gamarra, Zulema 132 Gama Theta Upsilon 91 Game Room 63 Gangware, Edgar B. 45 Garcia, Amariyls 146 Garcia, Brenda 80 Garcia, Rosalia 132 Garg, Sudarshan 146 Gassman, Robert 146 Gatto, Chip 29 Gay-Lesbian Support Group 86,91 Geddes, Linda 147 Geiger, Kevin 81,78,97 Geller, lan 44 Geller, Jay 80 General Education Program 167 Genna, Rose M. 147 Geography and Environmental Studies 41 Geography Club 86,91 Geography Honorary Society 91 Georgakis, Christine 42 Georgiou, Peri P. 49 Georgolis, Jeff 24 Geovantis, Rita 92 Gerace, Gina 89 Geren, Don 38 Giannini, Lee 99 Gibbs, Alfonzo 29 Giessal, Mary Ann 44 Gilbert, Arthur L. 90,99,102 Gilbert, Robert 46 Gill, Jeff 76,77 Gillen, Carol 71 Gillespie, Andrew 50 Gillies, Jean 37,167 Ginwright, Rickey 29 Giraldo, Emy 103 Giraldo, Emy E. 147 Giraldo, Gloria 65,147 Gladstone Elementary School 48 Glassner, Jody 91 Gniady, Joe 25 Gockenback, Bob 95 Godazoski, Joanne 92 Goddard, Nancy 104 Gold, Simon 67,68 Gold, Steve 162,67,68 Goldberg, Rose 55 Goldberth, Steve 164 Goldblatt, Phyllis 49 Golden Babe Award 48 Goldenberg, Steve 71,99 Golden Renny 39 Golf 24 Golubski, Gerald 116 Golumb, Mary 91 Gomberg, Alice 47 Gonzalez, Sara 132 Goodrich, Louise 132 Gordils, Debbie 24 Gordon, Arnold 46 Gorden, Barbara 61 Goto, Melanie 24 Government Job Information Day 103 Governors State University 48,49 Grabowski, Thomas 132 Graduates C1982-83l 160,161 Graduate College 20 Graduate Photo Section 108 Gramas, Gus 64,67,68,70 Graphic Artists 59 Gray, Micheal 29 Great Lakes Naval and Maritime Museum 162 Greek Services Club 91 Greek Students Assoc. 86,91,42 Green, Bill 80 Green, Bunky 79 Green, Jamie 69,24 H Haas, Bob 90 Haberaecker, Heather 53 Hall, Dennis 37 Hall, Joel 76,77 Hallgreen, Judy 107 Halloween Dance 72,73 Halpern, Natalie 116 Haluczak, Ronald 116 Halvorsen, Bonnie 24 Handicapped Access 165 Handicapped Accessibility 167 Hanek, Dave 29 Hansen, Jan 20 Hanuziak, Karol 27 Haque, Mohammed 42 Hardrick, lra 29 Green-Marbley, Janet 39 Green, Nancy 49 Green, Sidney 29 Green, Willard 81 Greene, Sheryl 116 Greenstein, David 44 Greer, Charles 87 Griesser, Cynthia 50 Griffin, Anthony 80 Griffin, Karen L. 147 Griffith, Yvonne 87 Griselle, Paul 83 Grish, James 116,68 Grobart, Gayle 25,27 Groffman, Neil 81 Grosklaus, Sue 82,78,71 Gross, Eva 132 Grounds Crew 57 Grunfeld, Lisa 80 Gubrud, Ron 81,78 Guidance and Counseling 52 Guillot, Manuel 82 Guio, Claudia 116 Gulli, Michael 57 Gulzad, Zaffar 147 Guy, Farris 29 Guysenir, Maurice 51 Guzik, Betty 50,22 Guzik, John 99 Harralson, Cliff 64 Harris, Jerry 58 Harris, Jocye 147 Harris, Linda 105 Harris, Richard 88 Harrison, Lorenzo 41 Harmon, Harold D. 45 Hart, Johnny 29 Hartford, Al 101 Hartman, Bonnie 56 Hartman, Tom 34,51 Hartnek, Linda 116 Hashimoto, Michiko 48 Hasiuk, Josephine 58 Haskell, John 44 Hastings, Sally A. 43 Hassell, R. Kipp 103,67 Hasting, Sally 41 Hauansek, Richard 80 Hawk, Theron 79 Hawley, Jane 51 Hay, Mary 78,80,164 Hayes, Joe 29 Hayward, Walter 29 Health, Physical Education, Recreation and Athletics 20 Health Services 104 Heidt, Dave 25 Heimann, Carole 99 Helfand, David 104 Henning, Lila 116 Hernandez, Jose 100 Hernandez, Jose 86 Hernandez, Jose 166 Hernandez, Willie 79 Herrera, Louis 117 Herrick, Ann 25 Herrmann, Pamela 117 Hervert, Fred 29 Hersh, Blanche 31 Hersh, Blanche 35 Hesler, Richard 47 Hickey, Jim 56 Higgenbotham, Richard 162 Higgin, Donna 25,27 Hilburger, Bob 64 Hill, Denise 117 Hillel 94 Hirsch, Judith 147 Hirsch, Diane 20 Hirst, Ann 49 History 41 History WorkshopfS.M.A.S.H. 86,92 Hobbs, Paul 29 Hoberg, Tom 34,43 Hoch, Judy 39 Hoeppel, John 104 Hogan, Donna 58 Hollis, Judith 133 Holm, Cliff 79 Holocaust Symposium 165 Holt, Earl 57 Holt, Florence 58 Holzman, Christine 80 Homecoming Dance 69 Homola, Vicki 117 Honorary Degree 160,161 Hood, Sallie 37 Hopkins, Natalie 24 Hopkins, Ruth 117 Horewitch, Harry 58 Horn, Tom 26 Horne, Aaron 45 Horne, Aaron 158 Horowitz, Julie 164 Hospital Supply Corp. 90 Hostetler, Frank 22,50 Howard, Charles M. 50 l Human Services 41,91 Howard, Jeriel 40 Howenstine, William 41 Howtzinger, Joe 71 Hoynes, Brendan 29 Hsu, Sophia 20 Hugh, Richard 38 Human Performance Lab 22 Hunt, Edmund 51 Hunt, Estella 148 Hunt, Sandra 40 Hunter, Charlotte 148 Hunter, Sharlotte 148 Huong-Le, Diana 134 Hurt, Phyllis 45 Iazzetto, Demetria 35 IBM 4341 Computer 20 Iglesias, Martina 105 Ignatius, Scott 133 Ikezoe, Jay 99,102 Ikido, Matt 99 Illinois General Assembly 162 Illinois State University 48 Ilwitzer, Robert 44 Immergluck, Lori 148 Inbody, Mac 49 Independent Club Board 60,86 Information Center 59 Information Science 42 Inner City Studies 52 Insurance Referendum 54 Intercollegiate Sports 23 Interim 99 Internal Auditor 54 International Day 42,93 International Studies 106,53 Intramural and Recreation Program 22 Instructional Media 50,52 Interdisciplinary Education 34 Interdisciplinary and Thematic Programs 31 Internation Mine Theatre of Columbia 94 International day Festival 43 Internationalflntercultural Studies 43 Interpreter's Theatre 78 Introduction 5 Isaac, Margrethe G. 49 Isoda, Randy 79 Israel, Ben 94 Italics Der Freischutz 83 Iven, Donna 47 Iza, Manuel 79 J Jablonsky, Mary Sue 148 Jacks, Maxine 103 Jackson, Emily 117 Jackson, Sheila 24 Jacobs, Claire 49 Jacobson, Andina 94 Jacobson, Andy 101 Jacobson, Anita 51 Jacobson, Belle 53 Jacobson, Jeff 93 Jacobus, Terry 55 Jahn, Paul C. 91 Jagiello, Jim 57 Jakubik, Theresa 133 James, Holly 117 James, Kenneth 51 Jankowski, Kenneth 90 Jankowski, Rick 24 Jankowski, Robin 38 Jarad, Maher 58 Jawck, Andrea 91 Jazz Band 57 Jazz Ensemble 60 Jazz Ensemble 79,158 Jennings, Marjorie 117 Jenson, Elizabeth 99 Jerusalem Committee 18 Jirik, Alison 148 Joan Siegel 22 Job Network 60 3 Joelo, Margit L. 118 Joelo, Margit 118 John-Brown Anti Klan Committee 86,92 Johnson, Linda 133 Johnson, Monica 105 Johnson, Sue 76,77 Johnson, Violet 22 Jolead, Bruce 35 Jones, Bonnie 91 Jones, Byron 76,77 Jones Christine 148 Jones Duane R. 87 Jones, Kay 104 Jones, Linda 118 Jones, Linda 118 Jones, Marty 88 Jordan, David 47 Joseph, Nancy 104 Joseph, Tom 67,68 Joyce, Terri 58 Jump in the Saddle Jung, Margaret M. 118 Jung, Margaret 118 K Kadow, Janice 86 Kak-Ambadar, Anita 51 Kania, Joyce 71 Kaplan, Lottie 61 Kaporis, Kathryn 67,68,70,82,118 Karabetsos, Sophia 148 Karalius, Elizabeth 25 The Kaskaskia Plan 31,32 Kasper, Ray 22 Kasper, Ray 22 Kaspar, Raymond 50 Kastner, Linda 133 Katschke, Dick 158 Katsche, Richard 58 Katz, Curtis 97 Katz, Terry 58,59 71 Kawamura, Alice K. 118 Keck, Floyd 57 Kelchauser, Jean 19 Kellogg Faculty Fellowship 47 Kenar, Diane 118 Kenas, Jane 45,83 Kenny, Ray 164 Kerr, Dr. 93 Khanisho, Sami 68 Kielson, Daniel C, 61,64,71,73,107 Killing of Sister George 80 King, Jeff 80 Kipp, Mark 63,64 Kitchen, Darlene 87 Kiang, Harry 41 Klal, Yisroel 86,92 Klein, Dorette 43 Klein, Margaret 133 Kliner, Ronald 67,68,133,160 Klingler, Joann 149 Knepler, Myrna 40 Knight, Robert 88 Knighton, Sarah 59 Knutsen, Jeff 71 Koerner, Brian 58 Kolath, Dick 56 Kolodziej, Eva 95 Kolbe, Christine 91 Kolickman, Evelyn 52 Kolleck, Terry lMayor of Jerusaleml 18 Konieczka, Laura 149 Konrad, Cathy 53 Koo, Joo 44 Kopera, Tony 107 Kooyumjian, Mary Louise 60 Korjhan, Victorio 45 Korkatsch-Groszko, Maria 50 Koval, Sylvie 45 Koutis, Diane 149 Kozlowski, Stanley J. 118 Krajeski, Christa 118 Kratchovil, Chuck 64 Krautstrunk, Karen 119 Kreismon, Cheryl 83 Krernstreiter, Mary Kay 80,81 Kriesel, Karl 41 Kramer, Gene 49 Krzesinski, Ann 25 Krzysik, Laura 24 Kucia, John 149 Kuhl, Marilyn 65 Kujawski, Renee J. 80 Kulaji, Eva 95 Kusman, Jerome 95 Kusz, Gloria 46 Kyriakopoulos, Geo. 149 L La Boheme 83 Labay, Sue 25 Labron, Victor 79 LaBudde, C. Donald 42 Lai, Sylvia 133 Lam, Hue 119 Lambda, Sigma Alpha 86 Lamboy, Maria 134 Lamp, Herbert 37 Lane, Tyrone 29 Langer, Sharon 119 Language Arts 52 Lapan, Stephen 51 Lasch, Patricia 119 Lasch, Pat 159 Lasch, Susan 119 Last of the Belles 78 Lasser, Tom 63 Lattie, James 46 Latimer, Katherine 67 Latza, Scott 68,149 Lavin, Jackie 98 Law, Sak 134 Lawhorn, Geraldine 160,161 Lawson, Courtney B. 160,161 Le, Cho 149 Leak, Lee 57 Leavitt, Laura 95 Learning Services 20 Lee, Jae Yong 134 Lee, Patrick 78,164 Leffner, Geraldine 150 Legge-Lohan, Diane 37 Lehmann, Wilma H. 37 Ts 'N Q N IX X XX 'vs . .,,., 1 fs ..1.,.. M JN , views A We-we Leibow, Robin 119 Lenz, Eunice 104 Lerner, Jules M. 37 Lesmes, Dr. George 22 Less, Jody 95 Letter form Pat Lasch 159 Levin, Jack 101 Levin, Shirley 65,103,106 Levis, Larry 98 Levsky, Phillip 119 Levun, Esther 64,65 Levy, Lynn Ellen 104 Levy, Lynn 32,102 Levy, Robert 86 Lewis, Ray 38 Libauer, Barbara 134 Librabdo, Manuel 150 Library 20 Liebow, Dr. Ely 40 Lienemann, William 53,64 Lillig, Mike 71,82 Limnology 162 Lindman, Margaret 50 Linguistics, Department 44 Linguistics 52,92 Lino, Maria 89 Lisco, Beverly 119 Liszewski, Marie Yvonne O. 65 Literature 52 Llacuna, Flora 67,68 Llerna, Dunia 66 Lockwood, James 51,49 Lohmuller, Joan 134 Lopez, Doris 86 Lopez, Jerry 95 LoPresti, Pete 80 Loredo, Grace 86,103 Lotfian, Mansoureh 120 Louis, Herbert 105 Loutsios, Loutsios 134 Loyola 94 Lucas, James 45 Luczak, Tom 29 Lugo, Laurde 86 Lupuik, Marion 86 Lutsch, Edward F. 37 Lycos, Starr 24 Lynn, Helen 48 M Macala, Joan 33 McCann, Aryliss 90 MacDonald, J. Fred 41 Macey, William 38 Macey, William 38 Machado, Nila 134 Mack, Tony 90 Made ln Brazil 71 Magic Flute 83 Magruder, Dave 95 Mahairi, Sal 64 Maher, Bob 59 Maher, Robert 58 Mail Services 58 Major Medical Insurance 54 Malik, Susan 135 Mallasch, Todd 81 Man, John 46 Mardel, Mark 101 Margaritis, John 27 Mandis, Fotini 151 Manon 83 Mareska, Lillian 63 Marino, Laura 120 Marino, Roxanna 58 Marks, Annie 65 Marotta, Patrick 135 Marrero, Monserrate 105 Marriage of Figarro 83 Marsh, Robert 44 Marshall, Cathy 80 Martin, Lisa 76,77 Martin, Rick 101 Martwick, Richard 162 Marubio, Alison 95 Marubio, Howard 95 Marzullo, Vito Ald. 59 Masteis, John 29 Mathematics Department 44 4 Mathematics 52 Matschinegg, Ann 33 Maye, Bettie 150 Maxey, Alva 47 McArdle, Eugene W. 37 McCarty, Michael 120 McClomb, Mac 29 McCollom, Colleen 150 McCoy, Q Evalyn 41 McCreery, Nancy 104 McDonald, Barbara 135 McDonald, Cindy 71 McFarland, Robert 46 McGaha, Rod 79 McGuckin, Marie 45,167 McKenzie, Andre lAssistant Director for Student Activitiesl 66 Mclnerny, Rhonda 135 McNamara, Larry 58 McNulty, Sue 78 Media, Board 63 Meirenous, Maija 68,71 Melidis, Demetra 120 Melody, Henry 120 Mendez, lgnacio 94 Men's Basketball 26 Messina, Bruno 89 Meyer, Betty 22 Meyer, Betty Ann 50 Meyers, Barbara 76,77 Mieleuch, Daniel 120 Milan, Vera 47 Milewski, Doreen 95 Miller, Mary 120 Millman, Julie 25 Mirza, Sargon 120 Mister, Johnnie B. 87 Miscoci, Pam 164 Mitsas, Chris 57 Mitchell, Dennis 37 Mitchell, Susan 164 Mlotek, Avi lAlanl 68,94 Mohammed, Ahmed 135 Mohammed, Bashir 121 Mohip, Leela 150 Mohnke, Mary Sue 58 Mohnke, Sue 59 Mohring, Richard 29 Monaco, Tony 79 Montes, Martha 68,89,100 Montgomery, Anthony 29 Moore, Menus 29 Moreno, Barbara 25 Morgan, Marcus 97 Morris, Adele 135 Morton, Joe 41 Moskowitz, Rebecca 46 Mosley, Monica 103 Mourikes, Jimmy 95 Moy, Judy 76,77,121 Moynihan, Jim 162 Mozzi, Lucille 51 Mueller, Edward 50 Mudasiru, Goriola 121 Mueller, Marilyn 97 Mujovic, Amra 62 Mujtaba, Khalid 99,135 Muldoon, Lois 63 Munoz, Sammy V. 80 Murata, Alice 49 Murphy, John 165 Murphy, Laura 80 Murphy, Tom 81 Murray, Lorraine 121 Murry, Bernard Rick 88 Music Department 44 Music 52 Muslim Students Assoc. 86,94 Musolf, Mark 57 Myers, Ben 95 Myers, Nathan B. lBenl 102,121 N Naderi, Mohammed 135 NAlA 27 Naranjo, Fabio 89 Naras, Mary Ann 76,77,150 Naras, William 64,68,78,97,99,102,121 Narrett, Laurie 45 Nather, Ziyad 68 National Entertainment and Campus Assoc. 71 National Speech and Hearing Assoc. 86,93 National Student Exchange 33 Nawrocki, Greg 78 Needham, Bill 101 Nemel, Kate 95 Neopolitan, Richard 42 Newman, Center 60,92 Newman, Community 86,92 Newman, Nancy 89 News 59 News Bureau 59 Newson, Donald 136 Nguyen, Le 121 Nguyen, Ngoc 136 Nguyen, Vinh 136 Nickels, Laura 63 Nicosia, Dolores 45 Nikamal-Fard, F. 150 Nissim-Sabat, Charles 46,162,167 Noeller, Richard 91 Noomano, Somchit 136 Nolan, Mary 121 Nordhaus, Paul 99 Norman, Darrel 29 Norman, Davis 29 Norotny, Tom 79 Northeastern Illinois Print 99 Northeastern Christian Community 92 Northeastern Students Against Nuclear Energy 122 Norwood, Rebecca 122 Novak, Jim 91 Nowakowski, Karen 122 N-SANE 92 Nu-Gamma, Alpha 86,93 Nuclear Arms Teach-ln 162 O O'Brien, John 95 O'Conner, Robert 56 Oda, Robert 38 O'Donnell, Mary Ellyn 103 Oddo, Vincent 45 O'Donnell, Michele 122 Off-Broadway 72 Office of Field and Continuing Education 33 Office of Professional Development 31 O'Grady, Rosemary 42 Okazaki, Steven 136 O'Leary, Brendon 56 Olivo, Mike 68 Olson, Gary 78,80,81 Olufotebi, Joseph 122 O'Mahoney, Kelly 98 Omansky, Estelle 58 O'Neal, Jacqueline 122 O'Neil, Brenda 88 Onyezia, lfeanyi 122 Opera Workshop 82,83 Orlando, Margaret 97,122 Orlando, Rosemary 97,122 Ornelas, LaVerne 37 Orsi, Roberta 136 Ostgaad, Larry 53 Outreach Program 31 Overtures 98 P P-1 100,166 Padilla, Alicia 150 Pager, Carman 76,77 Panangolis, Vicki 95 Pappas, Cathy 61 Pappas, Corrine 80,95 Parham, Arthur Jr. 20 Paris, Samuel 57 Parker, Dolores 151 Pascal 90 Pastors, Charles 164 Patel, Smita 102 Patricelli, Tony 44 Patt, Patrick 162 Paul, Dean 107 Payne, Anita 86,87,88,105 Pearson, Dan 99 Pearson, Doug 101 Peck, Jodi 24 Pedroso, Angelina 64 Peirick, Elyse 45 Pekin, Debbie 78,80 Peler, Dan 38 Pellegrini, Vic 42 Pels, Jan 91 Pendleton, Catherine 151 Penenis, Cindy 24 Penesis, Chris 55,24 Pennisi, John 58 Perez, Antonio 105 Perez, Carmen 100 Perham, Faustine 44 Perl, Barron 151 Perl, Sheldon 68,86,94 Perry, Billy 79 Perry, Donald C. 136 Perry, Robert 29 Personnel 53 Peterson, George 136 Peterson, Jean 123 Peterson, Kevin 86 Peterson, Sharon 137 Petropoulos, Kenneth 38 Petty, Dolores 22,50 Pham, Hoang 151 Phi Alpha Theta 86 Philosophy Club 86,93,94 Philosophy Department 46 Phon-a-thon 60 Physical Education 50 Physical Education Building 30,163 Physical Facilities 53,56 Physics Department 46,162 Pilgrims' Progress 83 Pi Sigma Alpha-Theta Lambda Chapter 86 Pierce, Sheryl 95 Pizzi, William 92,167 Plaxio, Lonnie 79 Platt, Bill 80 Playworks 47 Plein, Harold 106 Poe, Cynthia 98 Poet-in-Residence 164 Pocu, Eugene 76,77 Podraza, Michael 137 Polish Club 43 Polish Student Alliance 42,86,93 Political Science Club 86,93 Polk, Bozena 137 Pollina, Joe 95 Pom Pons 24 Poorman, Richard 49 Portable 1 166 Porter, Arthur 79 Porter, Chris 27 Powers, Bernard 41 Powers, John 47 Pozkozim, Dr. Paul 39 President, Executive Assistant to 19 Prieto, Dr. Jorge 158,159 Print 99,164 Pritchard, Laurie 95 Project Success 105 Prokuski, Patricia 123 Provenzano, Doreen 24 Projecto Palante 157 Prueske, Eleanor 50 Provost 20 Projecto Palante 105 Pruden, Randy 64 Pryor, Othelia 38 Psi Chi 92 Psioda, Ed 137 Psychology 46 Psychology Club 86,92 Public Safety 54,57,166 Puentes, Andrea 137 Purchasing 55 Puri, Surender 46 Puskar, Azra 90,99,101 Putterman, Joyce 137 Que Ondee Sola 100,157 Quinn, Jacqueline 31 Quintana, Norma 39 R Rachel, Carson 162 Ragains, Diane 44 Rakove, Milton 59 Ramirez, Maria 66,73,123 Ramos, Phil 101 Ramos, Wanda 105 Ramsey, Guy 79 Randall, Dr. Linda 89 Ratner, Neal 95 Rassabubu, Khundy Shabagg 87 Reading Department 51 Reading 52 Reagan, President Ronald 48,107 Reagensburg, Bert 95 Receiving 55 Reckinger, Ruth 105 Recreation Fields 163 Redd, Durward 47,81 Reddrick, Marla 67,68 Reggensburg, Kurt 95 Rehner, Gregory Franklin 83 Reichardt, Richard W. 44 Reichart, Patricia 36 Reininger, Andrew 123 Reitzell, Tim 89 Remodeling and Maintenance 56 Renas, Stanley 38 Research and Development 59 Reynilds, Audrey 40,44 Reynolds, Lynne 51 Rhode, Emil 160 Rice, Geneva 137 Richardson, Jack 44 Richek, Margaret 51 Riess, Steve 41 Right to Life Organization 86,94 Rihani, Ramzl 123 Rimm, Gary 71 Rini, Anthony 137 Rios, Miguel Antonio 157 Rivera, Judy 95 Rivera, Santos 105 Rizik, Dr. 93 Rizzi, Jeffery 29 Rizzo, Marita 25 Robaczewski, Wayne 27 Robinson, Al 38 Robinson, Ross 101 Roberts, Cheryl 68 Roberts, Willie 29 Robinson, Edward 51 Rockingham, Greg 79 Rodriguez, Frankie 79 Rodriguez, Jose 123 Rodriguez, Alberto 105 Rodriguez, Yasmine 91 Rogowski, Casey 138 Rojas, Paula 124 Roller, Russell 37 Romero, Enrique' 100 Romero, lrma 100 Roosevelt University 48 Rosado, Maria 41 Rosalyn 43 Rosary, College 94 Rosenfeld, Sarah 49 Rosenblum, Harry 124 Rosenthal, Vin 46 Roseth, Robin 151 Ross, Maceo 29 Roth, Jan 55,63,64 Rothstein, Sledon 38 Rotman, Sheila 58 Rotman, Sheila 59 Rouse, John 41 Rovner, Shirley 64 Rozanski, Joe 151 Rubin, Gertrude 98 Rudnick, Sharon 151 Ruetsche, Patricia 25 Ruiz, Marcia 124 Ruscello, Dina 24 Rush, Darrell 29 Russian Club 86,93 Ruterschmidt, Monica 123 Ryan, Donna 152 Ryan, George Lt. Gov. 164 S Sabetello, Tony 86 Sach, Jerome 69 Sad Hearts and Laughter 78 Sadlicki, Donna 83 Sadow, Pat 39 S.A.M. 86,94 Samih, Farzad 138 Sampiere, Josephine 50 Samuells, Shelly 40 Sandoval, Janet 31 Simmons, Sharon 88 Simms, Kurt 90 Singleton, Gregory 41 Singleton, Joyce 57 Sipiora, Janice 68,70 Sister Angelica 83 Siuzdak, Chris 97 Sjostrom, Laurene 124 Skelly, Margie 138 Ski Club 93 Skywalk 165 Sloan, Sam 57 SMASH 92 Smith Anthony 29 Smith Barbara 51 Smith Barrara 152 Smith Charles 79 Smith Cynthia 88 Smith Elizabeth 152 Smith, Gina 55 Smith, John 90 Smith, Margo 43 Smith, Mark 86,95 Smith, Michael 124 Smith, P.C, 41 Smith, Patricia A. 37 Smith, Patrick 55 Sandoval, Richard 78 86 S.A.N.E. Sansone, Peter 86 Santeler, Darlene 152 Santiago, Rosy 86,103 Santiago, William 152 Santoro, Christina 76,77 Sarmiento An elica 105 Y i 9 Sarnau, Laura 138 Savitsky, Ruth 55 Sawyn, George 79 Scharf, Arthur A. 37 Schevers, Thomas 51 Schiller, Valerie 62 Schimpf, Anthony 22,50,24 Schipp, Mary 91 Schmid, Margaret 47 School for Scandal 80 Schrum, Red 101 Schomburg, Bill 56 Schuster, Robert 152 Schutt, William 45 Schwartz, Julie 80 Schwartz, Neil 81 Schwartz, Mary Ann 47 Sciences 52 Scott, John 29 Scott-Durrett, Christy 81 Scotkovsky, Cathie 27 Searle, Steve 58 Sebesta, Frank 138 Sebestian, Salli 138 Secondary Education 51 Seigel, Don 44 Seitzer, Bruce 107 Seman, Michael 46 Senne, Rick 101 Setze, Leonard 50 Setze, Peter 24 Sexual Harassment Policy 19 Shabica, Charles 39,162 Shah, D. 68,152 Shaefer, Phil 26 Shaefer, Tim 95 Shapiro Charlotte 164 Sharifi, 'Abdoiamir 124 shaw, Tom 67,70,162 Shedlarski, Debbie 99 Sheppard, Thomas 124 Sheppard, Vicki 138 Short, Louise 91 Shultz, Elvier 164 Siebenhaar, Ellen 138 Siegel, Joan 22,50 Sigma Alpha Mu 86 Simmons, Mike 29 Simmons, Pamela 87 Smith, William 50 Snarski, Theresa 86 Sneed, Brian K. 55 Snow, Judy 95 Sochen, June 41,165 Sobenes, Eduardo 105 Social Science Student Assoc. 94 Society for the Advancement of Management 94 Sociology Club 86,93,166 Sociology Department 47 Sohaili, Monira 152 Solano, Frank 65 Solomon, Karen Gale 87 Sommers, Kari 76,77 Sommers, Kirk 76,77 Sood, Mohon 39 Sorbi, Mark 102 Sorce, Joe 101 Sotos, Marco 95 Spanish Club 43,86,94 Spanish Dancers 43 Sparacio, Carol 124 Spaulding, Kathe 153 Special Education Department 51 Special Education 60 Special Programs 105 Special Services 105 Special Student Senate Events 69 Specter, Elaine 58 Speech and Performing Arts Department 47 Speller, William 105 Spencer, Yyvone 62,153 Sperling, Kathleen 153 Spohnholz, Robert 91 Sports 23 Spring Thing 59,60 Sproull, Steven 107,158 SS Clipper 95 SSSA 94 St. Judes Hospital 95 Stachulski, Marian 125 Stafford, Annette 125 Stageplayers 57,80,81 Stames, Nick 68 Stec, Kim 139 Stehman, Robert 46 Steils, P.J. 78 Stein, Al 29 Stelnicki, Christine 81 Stern, Daniel 47 Stern, Grace Mary 164 Stetson, Kenneth 20 Stevens, Katie Stevens, Jackie 36 Stevens, Mary 139 Stevenson, Lillian 51 Stitgen, Gloria 125 Stoltze, Herbert J. 37 Stopppert, Mary 37 Straumann, Pamela 55 Strauss, Evelyn 139 Stravapolis, Nick 95 Strba, Tim 29 Stripes 71 Stritzel, Mark 29 Strucker, Steve 47 Student Activities 61,66 Student Affairs 61 Student Council for Exceptional Children 86,93 Student Development 103 Student for lsrael-Hillel 42,43,86,94 Student Handbook 61 Student Health Insurance Office 54 Student Senate 63,67,70, 92,159,162 Student Senate Officers Election 67 Styer, Sandra 49,167 Subman, Leucha 139 Suchi, Kathy 46 Sullic Sullivan, William 153 Sulzar, Joe 24 Supreme Court 70 Suvada, Andrea 125 Sweets, Jeffrey 164 Sweig, Mitchel 46 Swarm, Christine 50 Sweet, Millie 25 Swieca, Janice 153 Symphonic Wind Ensemble 84 Syverson, Kenneth 125 Szabo Food Services 64 Szadorski, Sandra 153 Szymczak, Patricia 59,64 Szymkowiak, Bernie 59 T Table of Contents 3 Tagaris, Elizabeth 97,139 Taki, William 83 Talent Show 71 Tallackson, Gayle 97,99,102 Tau Kappa Epsilon 86,95 Taylor, Cheryl 139 Taylor, Dorceta 91 Taylor Evgene 47 Taylor, Rosetta 153 Taylor, Tim 25 Taylor, Tom 25 Teacher's Corps 48 Teach-in on Nuclear Arms 162 Teng, Joan 139 Tennessee University of 19 Tennis fWomen'sl 25 Terrell, Ruby 125 Terry, Brenda 125 Terzakis, John 25 Theisz, Cynthia 99 Theophilus, Stella 37,104 Therios, Art 64,68 Thielberg, Donald 56 Thies, Tim 79 Thomas, Zebedee 29 Thompson, David 80 Thompson, Glen 51 Thompson, James fGovernorl 30,164 Thompson, Martha 47,167 Thompson, Verna 95 Ties 164-65 TKE 60 TKE-Little Sisters 95 To, Toan 125 Tompkins, J. 41 Tomz, Nancy 139 Tondell, Catherine 126 Torbica, Danny 80 Torre, Carlos 41,157 Track fAll Weatheri 163 Trapp, Catherine 126 Tripplet, Michael 88 Tsao, Phillip 126 Tuazon, Felco 153 Tuition Hikes 162 Turco, Roger 126 Tuzar, Jaroslaw 44 Twombly, Al 83 Tyler, Sandra 126 Tylicki, James 46 Typing Room 63 Tzakis, Peter 126 U U.P.R.S. 166 Upstrom, Linda 102 Uliassi, Edward 47 U.N.l. Dance Ensemble 76,77 U.N.l. Philosophical Society 93 U.N.l. Right to Life 94 Unifest 61,71,73 Union for Puerto Rican Students 86,157 United Nations Debate 82,165 University Chorus 60,75 University Counseling Center 104 University Events 107,158 University Foundation 60 University lnsurance Office 54 University of lllinois 94 University Relations 58,59,158 University Without Walls 31,35,160,161 Unumb, David 47 Upadhyay, Hansa 39 Uptown Center 62 Urakalo, Marko 86 U.S. Male 69 Utrera, Tomas De 45 V Vahl, Sandy 99 Valacheryil, Simon 126 Valentine, Karen 126 Van Thorne, Mary 154 Van Yzendoorn, Shirley 83 Vasilakis, Bill 97 Vax-117750 Computer 20 Vazquez, Arturo 62,107 Vega, John 102 Vega, Richard 71,73,82 Vehicle Policy 67 Velick, Marcella 47 Vending 63 Verner, Gwendolyn P., 154 Veterans Affairs 106 Veterans Affairs and International Students 106 Veterans Club 86 Vice-President for Administrative Affairs 53 Vice-President for Development and Public Affairs 58 Vice-President for Student Affairs 61 Vietnamese Club 43 Violet, Johnson 22 Vittisen, Lillian 51,167 Vogel, Francis 49 Vogel, Mitchell 49 Volleyball fWomen'si 25 Vollmar, Naomi 44 W Waber, Gloria 58 Wadsworth, Rusty 35 Waechter, John 22,50 Wagner, Dan 55 Waisman, Rochelle 35 Walker, Robert 47,97 Walkosz, Vivian 50 Walsh, Patricia 51 Walsh, William 49 Walter, Ralph 38 Waltz, Pam 25 Ward, Patty 95 Ware, Gussie 49 Warrington, Shaun 24 Washington, Harold 88 Watkins, Emma 140 Watkins, Sidney 140 Watson, Tina 71 Watson, Ulestine 35 Way We Word 78 Weber, Elfrieda 95 Weese, Cynthia 37 Weidig, Sue 24 Weiner, Louis 44 Weinmeyer, Sue 24 Weinstein, Shari 71 Weintraub, Jane 37 Weiss, Eileen 154 Weissman, Dorothy 46 Welt, Jack 101 Wenstrom, Wendla 126 Wesley, Peter 98 West, George 65 West, Judith 78 West, Steve 68 Wichgers, Al 29 Whitehead, Leslie 154 Whitehead, Marylene 105 Wiebe, Elinor 25 Wiercinski, Floyd J. 37 Wilderness Society 86,95 Wilhelm, Mary 40 Williams, Alfreda 105 Williams, Dwayne 29 Williams, Lynn 62 Williams, Patricia 68,140 Williams, Patsy 140 Williams, Robert 99 Williams, Dr. Ronald 18,19 94,157,158,159,160,161, 162,164 Williams, Walter fDirector of Student Activitiesl 66,67,71 Willoughby, Malika 68,88 Wilson, Linda 126 WIND Radio 158 Winkler, Robert 140 Winston, Althea 88 Winston, Barbara 41 Wisniewski, Tereuce 140 Wiszowaty, Tony 60 Wisnienski, Wayne 79 Witman, Marion 95 Wojda, Vicki 95 Wolfe, Greg 45 Women's Basketball 27 Womenfs Services 106 Women's Studies Program 35,167 Worder, Todd 91 Wozny, Gary 126 Worrill, Conrad 50 Wright, Alicia 33 Wright, Franz 98 Wright Frank Lloyd 50 Wright: Joe 64,99,102 Wright Junior College 64 Wynn, John 29 Wytmar, Richard J. 60 WZRD 98,101 Yamazaki, Tatsuroh 154 Yanorsky, Samuel 44 Yearbook 102 Yonan, Elizabeth 90 Yonker, Rich 101 Young, Chuck 20,42 gg'-ing, Yugoslavian Club Z Zapolska, Malgorzata 140 Zerek, Dave 58,80,102 Zelek, Marie 154 Zippert, Sally 73 Zurales, Mark 29 Zoltek, Susan 38 Zoot Suit 71 Zuley, Robert G. 68,68,73 Zygadicki, Waldener 91 Acknowledgements To the reader: I am writing this final page of the Yearbook on a Sunday at 10:00 p.m. in the Yearbook Office at Northeastern. This yearbook is finally done-approximately one year later than it should have been. IThis book covers one calendar year, from Jan.-Dec., and should have been delivered in either April or May of 1983.l For this I apologize-on behalf of the Yearbook, and on behalf of a University administration that has failed in many respects to ensure that you receive a Yearbook-one that you paid for with your activity fees. This Yearbook was put together by student volunteers, on their own time, on a campus where many student organiza- tions have paid staffers, and where athletes are given scholar- ships to play and participate in their respective sports. I don't blame the people that receive these benefits-but I do want to point out that many of these organizations have a system that works-something that the University should look into for future Yearbook staffs. When I left the editorial staff of the Print newspaper to edit the 1982 Yearbook, I didn't know that the task would be more difficult for me than editing the Print. . .even during the good times. Nor did I know that the task would turn out to be a vertiable monument to IVIurphy's Law. It almost sounds cliche to say that working on this book was a bittersweet experience. I learned a great deal about publication design that I would never otherwise, and worked and met with people whom I will never forget. But I also learned firsthand of the inflexibility of bureaucrats. People in charge of Student Affairs and Student Activities damn near made us pay for their assistance in blood, while other people in the Univeristy did their best to be helpful. Some University employees I would like to thank include: Cyril Brennan IAdmissions 8: Recordsig Pat Szymzcak, Bernie Szymkowiak IAlumni Affairsig Ray Roth, Sandra Flores IPurchasin9l: Bill Schomburg, Jack Baker, officers and staff IPublic Safetyig John Pennisi, staff IDuplicating Servicesig Har- ry Horewitch, staff Ifvlailing Servicesl, Dick Katschke, Larry Berstein, Mary Sue Mohnke, staff IUniversity Relationsi. Special thanks to UNI alumni, employee, friend and "tem- porary advisor", Greg Czapla for his assistance and perserverence during the past couple of years. A number of people in student government assisted the Yearbook in its endeavors: James Frelk, Tom Joseph, and Gus Gramas ISenate Presidentslg Rosy Santiago, Jerry David- son, and Chaim Morgolis IChairs of Fees and Allocationsi. Special mention needs to be made of Student Senate Trea- surer Kermit Lattimore, who has stood by the Yearbook with his support. He has assisted in procuring mailing funds for no- tifying you that this book is ready, and by printing the notifications. He has recently loaned us a Student Senate work-study worker, and has indicated that he would lend whatever support he can, to get the Yearbook back on sched- ule. There are a number of people that contributed to this and Afterword Mi astri- 1982 Yearbook Editor Joe Wright rests after finishing the yearbook. The stack of paper contains all the rough drafts of layout and copy. The Murphy's Law poster looks out over the Yearbook staff and heralded such events as the destruction of over 40 department photographs Iwhich had to be taken overi, and misdirected shipments of materials to the publisher, Oth- er disasters include the loss of the Library staff photos-three times, by three different photographers. We just couldn't ask them to pose again. book. They are listed on page four. However, a few deserve special mention, because they composed the core staff. Bill Naras, listed in the credits as "executive editor", was more than just an assistant in this book. He was involved in every phase of its planning and production. He also talked me out of quitting on a number of occasions. II don't know whether to forgive him or not.I Mark Sorbi ICO-editori, typed the index, took photos, and prepared dummy mats. Azra Puskar iPhoto Editorl took many of the photos in this book, and processed many others. Some last minute assistance was provided by Jay Ikezoe, George Pappas, James Rogers, and Sabah Yousef Zori. Special thanks to Print staffers: Gary Byron IEditorI, and Vance Vetter IManaging Editori. To the graduates: I wish to thank you for your patience. The best of luck to you in your continuing endeavors. Joe Wright 1982 Yearbook Editor .,J-Yi.. .f S , - --151.4--: A' '.gT,54:' ..,Q,.'f4 ' Yu . .L . I4 .X 9-' J. ' UQPQ 0' ,Q ' , 'I X- -31-5-L 1. v .,,-'U' ' "'-was-' 41'-IZ' ,n , V , , '- A' f,, 7 , ,L , -hu qi'- Km.. A , 5. ,f !+1 , ff .Fw . -. 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Suggestions in the Northeastern Illinois University - Beehive Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:

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