University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH)

 - Class of 1971

Page 1 of 328


University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1971 Edition, University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1971 Edition, University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1971 volume:

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U 'CY' I 'fx fix' ' '- ' 1 ' ,533 fx! , ' J, X , - , . 4 . ,N A, .- ,.:. . 4 1, ' ' O 4 I v'-x I V . Q 1 y ' V -- ix ' - "AZ W .. , -, my 31-51-.-.,, . ,Fir Wg'-3. 4.1,- n"'f44 aff, -If M' ' 4-, .ju .., -C'--1,3 . - ,. - . Y "VR . I 1. -,--I, . -. ' ' , Af, ,.g ' ' " "f J-4, 'I I .f .'.: ' Q'--'iv ., : , .5-.,-, ql, ,svld-lv." , " '95-' , " 5 .. yf .V - ., ff- . -- ---sie, , 4 ,L ,ggi . kg" :lf ' mf." 'o,1: , 44. ' ' .T A . Qi L-',7,L.4 Q I - ' 5" ' I X ' '-H141 17+ ,. x A-,Il W tj., A. ' -if 52:3 ' 'fn in ' an' -Y? wr. I. ,.' -t-. .- 5. .K 1 N. 1'- v 4' ,X I' ,J ' f . X nd .-V' n 'A' J I W D r-' Q ,r ' ' ' I 5 - x :.f11"5i : ,aw -4 Vu" 'K- X x , 3 - I ' TN. . 4' ""5 ix .- r -.'f ., -, qi UA, .lf ' C-' Y- 5'- . ,n I, -.-ff. . '- 5 -Y- x."'f 1"'v s- Nw YIM. -in . Ti n1'r 15 . I, 'l. L . f -1 Q. -. ff. lg .I , , ' v xx. 5. . Q M. I.- A .h ..', 1 1 ' A L.- I-. i I . X j1:2f" "1 ww '1...- . - 3'-:. Y .: , ff, 'J 4 'NL . 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F 1- 'g '-3.-5. ?"V.,,, M WO fhfee Y n f gram Gradu o and 1 no doub the e se hand la The 19 I Te!-B 3rd Hoof, Gardner Student Center Thomas L. Meyer, Editor-in'Chief Jarryl R, Fielclman, Managing Ediror The lf111vcrs:'ly offlkrnrl Trl 762-2441 Ext 3Uf'i' A-1 N-.3 Cndr' ZH Dear Students, In our society today, it is of life that many people a others only in a de recent year BS H1 an unfortunate but seemingly true fact re able to express their viewpoints about rogatory manner. All too often, particularly in s, a man's abundant contributions may be forgotten, buried ay be the man himself, in heaps of verbal degradation. Many leaders are able to weather such oratorical storms in strong and competent fashion: one such man is The University of Akronfs tenth president: rman P 4uburn. Among those accomplishments which stand above criticism, several deserve mention here. Since President Auburn's first year in office, n l95l, twenty-one new buildings have been erected on campus for our benefi t, at a cost of' nearly S117 million. Enrollment has increased rom 3,673 students in 1951 to over ld, OOO last year. Our libraries ave been expanded by 310,000 volumes. In order to perpetuate the growth of education in parallel with student enrollment, the full-time faculty has grown in number from 148 to 69a during the Auburn years. And even more important to the pursuit of a decent education, the number of faculty members holding a doctorate degree has multiplied nearly six-fold in the last twenty years. But the achievement in which President Auburn holds perhaps the greatest pride is the enlargement of the graduate studies pro the University. Last year, the funds allocated to the put Akron University third in the state of Ohi nation. There can be and much of who ate School 35th in the t that the college owes most of its growth xcellence of its educational standards to the man guided the helm of The University of Akron through the st two decades. He will not be forgotten. kdth our gratitude and respect for a dedicated man, Thomas L. Meyer fEdltOPj Darryl H. Fieldmfin Ning. Ed.J , rx I V1 it K? A J -A ,Y and ,. . m ffiflggs I " .A rx Q. 4 ' Y -' , ' . . In Q ,- S l h A Q gg, . ' if pi fx Y, ,. Au, f - " ' ' E f WE M, -' fu 'ef D- QQ 5, A: 1 I ' 'K . ' -4 ' 4.,Q i ff . . , -if f . 3: X ' V I Nm ' N: . . I . fi- ' , ' fu ww 'fr + , "1 A .VW 1 A-'xt' if E 1 Vllb I Y' 4 'W f N . , . Q' I 5 YZ - j A A I A 'gf Q 4 M :D I K, ., 4 ,J ' 4 , -1 . Aff I , A v D N. 4 l 5 . 0 Q '- ' - 5 ' .5 X i1 i5'il I W X M - ,-,li : f-8,5 - - , 1, z, , H ----M - x ' . 'lf-'iff 'J Xe I 10 isa ..,.......1 " I' Y 4. X " X E-" 1 X ,. 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' -'. .' 8 3. . .ff XXV :fr - ': 1 . X l 50" . 0 NJ I-:5 1 . ., ::g:g:::g:g:::::. .aaa 1 . .r:r. .5:5:5:g., , X , Jesus Christ Superstar-The American Rock Opera Company 44 IW... HHZF5 Joecooa. I earn PM I HNGN6 b WR Qx-uceq Tkvwero F9613 c1lruMH'HE's Gdhfnb D0 RBLU1' rem' tl.-Zvi, dw umm? 'SUPCRSTHRSQ' EEN cfwcfufo? IX ,- ar, Q Wiifwm TRVIQGTO GUQL' CUT WAT H35 60016 To D0 PHJUT - TUNOGHT I Q-VL"X2Q QERES Joe UDL NRBBUN6 PROUND Fbllrxcugzg MW 7Il4,Qe,,, umm? ogw sag P Rsllry ON TKCKET . Qmceuuab Demi ? 5 .. 'WV' -1:--us... Q ' GROOVE' 1 JCE QOO4. SAYS 'GROOVV' wa-mvevek I-E CIW -f'lyv-',1.-.-1- The Ides of March lx Edwin Star twenty-five ,z .- W , fr .LA ,- . N ww iff, , j , 5 75 ' j Qjw- 3, 1 ln hu 'QA P 'H X I rxnwlllal' '-rv V : iff: in 'hx ,Q .X is X fir 7 1' if '-...--"uw nl frm A-fi :sei-af l."7 -, .1 I ' ll ,,, WWI! ui- Luanw f' av --1 uns , .' ' 5' I 'B . a 111246-7 'Y ff". s. , . -1 2-'S 1. W"'. ff- .i'i1 ul SJ M uni, A , X QL, :TT v ' "M I ,I 1 gg . .1 . V H 5 A . S ? , '.,,v.,. ' Vv -Z' 0 X U? l H i , 1 .E ,Q 5 , , 21? fl .1:ffffs5"5mQ?if 'J 3 ' w efesmmml N , 'L' f .gfjb . ffl - w . 9 - N N, U' N51 ASW? H - A 11 1- . 7 , R S I 2, L: 3, :if L: 1 X 1 ,if .. , B ., W N M . " .fv Ax ,1' 'W 4 Gy! V i ,,... I md' 1 1 ','f , rw - . :Qu '5' ' lswg if " 'X Hifi L e 'VP ,, , rw ,. s. 'ww ,, fb- . ww 'V n fx Q qi W RZ! A 1.x 'iv F 'Y E if' lg:- " ,-.J in ' if N ,M if ,Q ' .Q -L ' fa 'fi t ,.,', W f 'M 4 r .iw I if I ,., Y is mi thirty I am the Great and Wonderful, a dimensional entity of life, I am the Master of magic all You must do is Believe From the crags of the cliffs- I to the sea blown mists, Your minds are the winds of the deep, cry up to Me and I will set you free Child of God and man. You are an island of space, a connection of men but you are only a grain on the beach looking up from your place feeling out your race knowing you can't know the unknown. The sunlight, starry-eyed, struck by the moon Lovers and Dreamers asthetically views the earth- as an entity, mankind as one man, whose father of hope Will Not Die. I am your Magic, discovery cures the powerful OZ, a Superstar. Run from the darkness into the light- ofa home in the Universe, under microscopic sight. Come, and I will be yours . . . as You are Mine. f 1' ilf, 4, 'W 1 1 'xx x 31, 'L XM x R W 'N gk xx R 'K f,Wwm X Q M F 5 , I, . .f L, ,ff-W' NW' K fy f f . -19" w ,fwf , Elifbngl P ' j .war - -ml KT f. 'Ji' K ., 4 A N N izxwf ' . 1.3 , , J, . 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V Perfection Cper-fek'sheny , n. 1. the act or process of perfecting. 2. the quality or condition of being perfectg extreme degree of excellence according to a given standard. .fxfx ff f fi 9 ' F'- - .. ,. , 'JA t I Q' iv c P521 Q . Y 4, A wfgf, M . . 1- .' '. ,'. y r charm of form com Q' f" i i' ' position movement ,alkwnbinw aw-my 'U 'I . . .. 1' . 3,1 3,311 9' lk .1"'ff'2'1' ', - -4 .- 1t.:,iIgi3,'g .f ff r ' -' ' -14' I Y 4 1' 140- ' o The Hostage Q 1. A 1 ..-N3 '1.l,l.fA ,4f'1 "A ,,, e 4' 'M' Y 'F 6 'I ' M 23:91, .. "N-"'s.,,, ,mg-4....,-.. . M ,J ' w- f - .9 'M PY 1 I . I 1 'L fy ' f" ' M, 'E ,'rgY4:'V-'D ' A I, , 4 1' ' A. ie 'lg . if .pf Y' .J P.- 4.- -1,-' ' ' 'ig ...Ns- ,X V .nv , ,, , ,nm H ,.'?'jf'??'f 1 -1, I 'Cf N., ,., E f.'.4 -z W '4 'Q N tp Ja. -19 --f V Summer and Smoke 4 if S11 1 '1 5 4 2: ,pg -I ,- I "lf . D , Q :JJ-an ' lb -r .4 Jr' 'J O N yi 1-1 1 t- 1' 1 -V .sy ,. ., Qc? . X . 'ya Y 9 WF- V, jf. - P H. a A ya. Q , ' + ' N' 1 f M ' rv 14 W 4' ' I "" 1' if, A' fm- . ffff fy ffm , ,,.,4M it Y, 1 ,At ,. x .,.!l9' ao, I .dl h 4 Y' X, Q f ,, 4- . X 7 1 +1 ,. :ia Edward II 4 Su ,"f""",, X XY A ' U a-el 9 l ,4 I lv. 1, l Q Dames At S ,iff Ex Q 1 ,, -. J 1 1 J 4 lr N14 X ,Ffa xt 4 'M I X .17 ,ap ax H x I X 5177 H' . ,v v 1- A ' 1 Y -Q -M H 1: .A 4 3 2455 4 J m. - v , wif Wx, iw I I A wzfm I 3 .I 1'1" I1 'fe W 0 I , ff ,-N 0 ,uf uf' 8 "' an-..' 'I-.'2,.TalQ Q'- ,Q ' . nav, Za I Q vlggf ' 'prix' M' 'L Wi mi , '95 0 A 'fa .N if? Tg 12, 4 yrfz oi lx an ' I - - - V1 A - I . ,g ,5AQ,l 45. LW s I-lit a... 4 ,fn , , A --25? ',l 1 .ms .' ' H" Vx ' .4 1 3 I 4 'N-4, . -I .i -'SI 1 , X vi isis-L4,b,kQ.4 , L -V' - f 1-n -4 .. 'Q' 'W"""f YQ- -4. -X1 4' 7i' XC MIA' 5 if 1, x J,- 53'- .i If f ' .. , . 'If f 1 ' 513, . l ,-c :L A, lfqksrf I H Wqh. .- G-', 1 In , . in 1 7. . . .J I 5 I . ' '7 r Q51 .e,' A Q:-Q K -Ms. "" 359 v , Q , N f ' I s9"f - ll N ., Q: LW- ' ' "l 7. 5' x 5 Q , 495, xc' . F D ""'y 1 a il mi . 'l 1 r ........ -R-,Q-,.........-,... .4 - -71-, if 'N . Lf..-f ff forty- th ree .-.A L.-, wr' 'US n 4, t4,.,w ,,. 12 .M .rx :E R " " e 6 "x uv, ,. " 9833 ,. Mn ". 2, X 2 5522 fi! Vu :J ' . ,- cf 4' N . K V ,. R, AQ' Q' J "W-"gr ' ' "'f"1-H . . A Q . , "N hYj"f"LT' Nd 5 2 -fig? nfl 2, ....-iii , IV, W RY , 1 I H Q ,Af ---xff .U ' I Parallellng knowledge . . . the capacity .' I V 2 z ., S ,X H. Qu: ,gy k 'V L5 yu 42 4. . ,Vw-L,2,s f , Hi. 1 X V, , A EV x 3 2 1 ' ' 1 s 'a H E, X L 1 X ' R, k x 2 - E 'A 2 wg, . 2 3 ge 5355551 TTA: F522 fi:5i,f.V1ifi,1'..1,:,fp-iVf.V V M G+! . .,,,,ifY9,:V, 1 M - If V ,V ,Ll EV,-35. 41- iff V.. a f -,-- r ' ' mgj-53.fVe?., .rv Fi' . ff, V V,:,VV-,A-.M .cr V V . V V ma -www ,w,Vii' V.VV. n,,, V A if Jvfwf Nh, ne w '- 51 Vg,Qf,1,dV,1-N5-Vfx-, , , ,A ., H if mwmmg- M MM, my ..:,4,,V::q'p '14 . f f 3592123-31 . '1j.' hm" .Egfr ' 1 2951 . , . V 1 jf? X J , ,, 41 V1 forty-seven .E Si rf? , -. Mr: A"-,A 'S- 4:55 34:4 -QNNQ . ...Muse New buildings rlse as campus beautification progresses Akron University Law Center n ',mxef me x J.: .-A A rv ,, swwfa 0 4 'P rv- ' - 1Q it x x Y Q x. ,af x' J-- . Q i a -a lv-Q.,-1 l ! J SWS? A o A ,o s, l,. - Q-if , . .- 4 i 1 , f fi f, -w , --., , . f -. . f' QWA- . ,H -4 ai-N, s.. as 1 i 1 , . ..,x 4-wafggegmnging , -1 t-3 ,Q - .. - - ' X if ' ,. ' Q i i ' ' , .,,M.,-. M.-W. N ...,W..,..43qg5,gg,,, A.. .,.,.,, , .,,. WM, ,,..., . . ..,-4 -, W-W -, WA, ,, . U .. , -W at -I , i , 7 N-- - -.M,- , New University Library GSC Expansion I M. -aux 1 N- Q Q far. . . We '-""1+jW1e1, v,.m W... , ,W ,WM-,,,.W,N,t..,. ii, , -,:A9gf,.,g.?-,k,5,,,.,- -QQ,-.,,M:,5.:k'.,Z :5!m9pg,R,, ,-.v.w.,,-a, ...N , . . ., -4 V ' I "" 0' ,, -- ,Q1-ww15efw,.-M,M5-.,v....-.,.Z,..,.N x . . , A, I - ' ' -' " """' ' ., g "" j , :raids mms 1Z51d0f'?iQSf4,am-'vw W , 51.2 2 ' " - - . '1 ' '3 M " ,, " " 5'2 1- ' . . , -fr, .. .. ,. -' H ' - .:,:.,r-,L ily ,.... M - Il . . . . .. ,.t.m.,q,,,,W,...MM.-w.,,,a .W,,.,.,,m,.,,,AW , ,. ' .--.M .4,r,r--v -'-f """"""' t 'tf'5"A ' ' 1 f ' H 'A " ,,Itf',i531iifEiff',L.-,-M..M173 " ' ' V " ' 2. 4 . . ,LQ - - ew 'IKE-.a -,. E. J. Thomas Performing Arts Center .X " - P3 "I: e -4f-z1-f-w. ,. .'..i si --Q-.mam-1" 2' " " ww U il lll li ,-s,,,, . forty-nine if Mgt Y U1 Uut tu' ig "X" 'Sf 5 - ,,,,, ... ff Q EERE " - '- 5 ' X ' b Ili F5 gk E A :-. g ax, :- E il l-,Tm --I' E . n Q- 9 'W Ex! " , f .- . ff' Q MQ it .- -' 'Lf f fi- t eff? ttte A Q. 4 ttttt I ,- '.?11iief?ffffff3''litfififfi-:I As Only 2,491 Students Care to Vote . Greenwald 81 Beane IT crll. In fn it a. I "1 ' . ,A R1 ' X X A -cwenuumwfm 'W R Q H s' lxl We M z ,..nwrsxsugNus g " 1. . 1 3 Q W K' if V sqwf ., L, - - s s 4 u - Take Pres. and s s V.P. Positions f ,M W l' 7 w . I, JJ Q ,.,M ,ff ,vi .W an f YM 3 KA . AF V' ,4 "M za, WV' 4 ' -I 5, .Al ii- ' Yu' A 1 .rw 1 'tug Presented by? The First Annual ELEVA QR R Dedicated to those Students, Faculty and Administrators, who, in their unending service to the school, community and life in general, whether going up and over or down and through, still got shafted by the Establishment . . . but don't feel bad . . . if you got left out this time, there are many more rides awaiting the rest of you . . . The Order of the Big Bright Green Elevator Ma- chine is open to all of the Akron University community. . . come get the shaft with us! The Doors Never Close . . . Administrators 81 Faculty Charles T. Salem Mr. Roger Kvam Dean Hansford Dr. Guzzetta Dr. Norman P. Auburn Dr. George Knepper Mr. Dudley Johnson Mr. Robert Sartoris Dr. Donald Gerlach Mr. Vern Cook Dr. David Riede Mr. George Ball Margie Capotosto Buchtel Hall Fran Peterson Mary Lou Fieldman Darryl Fieldman Kathy Carlson K.C. Frankie Margida Dirty Dan Spike Rita DiJacimo Brian Williams Tom Meyer Jerry Rauckhorst Frank Motz Roger Emigh Paul Martell 003 Lt. Calley South Vietnam Dalia Vasaris Pat Brownfield Dickie Jill Janice Hamad Pam Sikora Joanne George Ron Zumpano Mark Graham Henry Fresch Paul McCartney Mark Carson Jim Lawson CUSNJ Students 81 Others Jim Ondrus Al Geer QUSAFJ Vincent Johnson Don George John Schnur KUSARJ Theta Chi, Inc. Jerry Hahn Gomer Asenti CUSMCJ Joey Kerekes Jerry Skinner Linda Poppenhouse CWACYJ Krash Tommy Testa Bill Costigan John Childs Scotty Schwartz Donald Tobkin Bob Wilkey Pez Big John C. Jim Zwisler Theta Phi Alpha ??? Lone Stars Jess Hayes The Lovely Ava John Archer KUSMCJ ret. X 45 Sp '91 G 9999, Oh, cut your class again . . . won't miss you at all! , fp- .1 3 i VA , as pf f 'Q X a 'ww as is U Q fi X HT aivqgy Y LM 'H at i Q aa a if Vg- a fifty-thre 14 X 'sv .a '11 'Wh sjai..-y S 5- .YQ 4 . uf.. ,. ". N-M. Xt- 'N ' Q 'Q '- 'x ' .Eg-'Q-,3i1 'Qt' . 321- 1 x paw- 'Q .yy , ug' ' JF, v fj' f. '25 il 34 - r, , ' QNX -is-.Iv Q-wx, QVJMN A x h " -, Q.. ,x'T-,, -. -' 'Tk v. wk. v. N T ' . 4 Q. ' , . 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A Ns ,A 40' :muy-'nfs luv' fifty-eight "God grant us the serenity to accept the things we cannot change, the cour- age to change those things we can and the wisdom to know the difference." O fifty-nine sixty fL TUGET ER CE es Q S9 O fi if J "I . m " A V Lf! " " QL 'mn 5 ! .1 fgx X 1 gg fi .-1 ,,- ,Q X. , Iebf. lf. .. ..- h : ' -Lg V MA. V! i W ,,.f.W,g3 ww W , F- E in A , ,, W 4 ff' 1- s" " l ' A 555' QQ .A Qi 5 . iieiffg. A A 'W - ',. I . ,,.. V A ' ' J J ' f "" ' "we: X'- GET!-IER Q 3 TCPLQUHER ,cf N... QUQTVVMQTWOM -ME x 2 , vu sixty one I l.. H1 -3 ' '4-2 ,.-ig, w -Ai 4- --5,44 , -nl' f. A+, y . ,Q 1... ,QM-mylar-.A ...V- --QJEA .. 4 xv- ..- , 'mf 's 16" ,IM 5, . R, 4 . .IN 1 I-G W 'Sf -ri ,f Av .1 '-,.1.. Wm- . ,Nz v-. , J 1, -JAM.. 4 ,.fx. , , fu tri .. .,.f, ,L f. . ,P Rf- r? -'N' .- ,,.3,,,1 , . 54,1 Ryan L. 4 ,K L.nA-., gym ",g-,EIA K P . 1 x , K , X. 'wh K . -.., f-Q f., f-. , 'f' f 1 ,' , .NQ Q, 'v-- ,Q ..: '- 1 .- . ' KLM' . 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' A 'V'V 'f I " - ,Q 1 , ' ,A 7,,K.,., A " ,MM , ,.., . . ,A VV I 1 Q A A' 'A .,4.v,.,,,M , N I ,.!-,VJ - . fu! ,f I' '., V -fa'-'f' HV. ,, 1 1 t " . lcilv ,I-I ' ,I "', . L. .1 1, ' 1 ", "'i'-'v,V. ,. ., L " , ,wg-'QW'-,, ,,. , nv. "1 "9"- - "'-' -, A ' "' ' ' " .W - .- 'u ' - V- A - '-L. 1 ' V . - - - , . lr.: ,,, 'I 4 .. ,' 1 I V1 I , I-1, ,, VL., ,f', -., 9' '5,.,.V',, ,.,,f" , ' , . ' .- itll ,FWZ fl., , , V ,. . I ,I .1 1, Al, ' 4, .. 1 W, 4.0,--ri , .3,..-It A, 3. in V, H ,I , J! I-I.: rf,--,i ann, ',L' 'cf'-,I .A -'T , . lhv- ,-Y .. X. - -vlmfsi 'vw .5 f-it -V -.. . . - W4 ,,,,. . . ,, , -w, -a I ' 'Z 'M , .J ,yu WP.. 4 4 V F ff 'nw 5.4.5-Q, , 1 v' ,,1, A , 1 ' - I A 4 , ,, if .-,f f, A ' " , , V ,. . . - f - 'I I M 'F' ' ' I x V ng Q I. A VL . p R ,, ., Yr.. W. ,, ' ,tml f' iv. - ' " J- -s. sixty-five jawn Remgief -193 Eezzl-814615 Que-:ein A-W-, , ,.,. 9 "J GY?-, .1 "' " . 15 Q iw' 5 , , 74' V' E -an , 'cy rx Ni' 115 T,-1 I I R, Q,fN .L.,I ' , -5 ,. M, in ' --..... fs-W, 4 Q.- fgi 'NV-' ,--.. 'I.,fff 1- W ' ,e ,- Y . ,2- if Q? , 4 - 'A A .+54z?13zi,25?'?.LWf Q :V-'MFW' 1 ""' f f:i:.1Q1if!x - 1 5 '22 -g 1 '5'9gj"2rg' J. 4 5 liaffi A uJ!H"?1, V15 W- X ,f'r', ' JV ' bw S 4 V' , ,4 37' , 'Ei' 1-lf..1. i Mr? 8 1 1-1, fl :o4q..l,'E1i ,1 -um ' un ,ii ' ff En, w if - li' ' fun- 'J L-MEM .WJ f!.l H x 4 O . f , . fPresidentJ Dr. Norman P. Auburn Mr. E. J. Thomas Mr. Ben Maidenburg Mr- RODGU P- Beasley Mr. Ray C. Bliss Mr. Arthur Kelly Mr. W. Howard Fort Mr. J. M. Leyden Mr. Harry P. Schrank Mr. Vincent H. Johnson AD NISTRATIBN 9 -sb- Pn- .,,,- A. 1 'NN " 9 ri l ' f'j:., H-af m irh-.., '- 5 N Mr. Carl Hall Mr. Wayne Duff University Treasurer V.P. for Business 81 Finance sixty-eigm ' Dr. lan MacGregor V.P. for Planning S . l 23, Mr. Richard Hansford, V.P. and ' D -sa. A , Q U M: , E 'V 1, 1. A, W x Tjis 4' X in 5 3 Dean of Student Services Mr. Charles Blair Dean of Administration ' 1' 'fi Dr. Michael J. J , I JV' . ii X .4 gf"'2: Rzasa V.P. for Academic Affairs 'W S. . ,.-A ,. nf 1' ASQ' 1,-"N, ,-sf, 5 --W, JV' QVVK2 4, 'ff 5 fs -fgiimblx " 'T' ' a' , tiff' ' 'ff 'f .,,-lljq, ' sixty-nine I I l X l l Q 1 l I ' l l , l 1 l l l ' , A i ,,.f'w,.,,,?Q,g,'A- , ' IKE. 4.umL'w N ix X , I ,gh ex , ' i,.5N"'. , 4 N, I . Q S, . , A Q55 , -if i ll H V H l ' l 4 .gp E 22 l .- xl l 4 li , l l l. i f.' lx 5 ,s '33 3-'L' " ' 4' if ,-Lf,-an , .I gffaff- i f . 55425 M :"g',l3?,.wf'L' ii' i V M3211 51, ' A iw '., '1 ' rf.. A i f if! 31- .raw fi l 1 Ili, 2 E",q nu if ,ily ,1 Frigus " 1 '- 42's"fi? ' Y .: Q Q" 5 , 96 4-uf Lux Dr. Stanley Samad-Dean of The School of Law Mr. Dudley Johnson-Director of Counseling 8t Advising 'S ff' '7 . JA, 'W Ai V Y , x, who 'X X wif - - Mr. Don Sabatino-Assistant Director of the Gardner Student Center Dr. Edwin Lively-Dean of the Graduate School seventy 3.262 ' - . - l , 1 . . In It ' I A O Y' e 'A V' an , ,,f. ir I 55w,,,. ,mm A llillkw , f 1 0 537' ..' .av ti vw H , ' . "'1-- ' , A ,k " at 3 A unnwxnw tw 43, -.. Dr. Charles Poston-Director of Institutional Research l we Q i V l Mr. Allen Boyer-Director of Alumni Relations it x' 1 " af. ii 3 I 2 in E V if D it f f lf' W ' Q . Lf. if , 1 -. -' 3 f - I ' - Q 1 w f X , g ' 1 s " A. H Q IW, F 1 'X gt .S ' Q, 'md ,V li- r. Thomas Sumner-Dean of the General College Mr. Horace Harby-Assistant to the President for Development seventy-one seventy-two X F' f I v me -Dfw' NL. .v i I .,. I v H . f . I - 1 ' 1 ' - -4.1 W gf 4 . . X NN Y i E Q. . if hz 5 Q -1 .,"' Vty 'V S! XIX H A J I can't help but to tell you graduates how proud I am of all of you who worked and slaved to be a part of this 99th Commencement Ceremony of The University of Akron. God bless all of you. "Those who make Peaceful Evolution However, there is a bit of advice which l sincerely be- lieve should be acknowledged, not by just a few of you, but by all. During these past four years we have all seen who the minority of graduates were who gave a damn about the school and community. And, too, we have all seen the majority who merely went to classes and then, to the Chuckery. For this majority l feel nothing but sor- row. You'lI never make it in this big world. And, to be sure, if you do squeak by doing nothing for anyone, you've got your conscience . . . Remember, peace is how we make it. We must sacri- fice our own time to help those in need. Go ahead, laugh. But brother or sister, you're the very one who's going to need it someday. We must seek to understand, but this understanding reaches far and above a four year college education. -Editor- impossible, make Violent Revolution inevitable J.F.K. seven ty-three Dr. George W. Knepper A "' 1 41,1-, 'sf A A A 5 'IQS "' ae. :,' Q ' If-1 'aw 3 0 Q K5 ' ' ' :Nl 5, ' Guess what? We started a new thing this year for a change!-our first annual "Akron University Professor of the Year Award." And guess what else? This isn't a joke, be- cause this year's award goes to Dr. George W. Knepper of AU's History Department. Have you ever met him or had him for class? You should. Why? lf you ever had any thoughts of a Utopian professor, Dr. Knepper could very well be a real-life image of such thoughts. V Want to take a look? Good. First, Dr. Knepper holds three degrees in History: a B.A., a M.A. and a Ph.D. Secondly, he has held such outstanding positions on our campus as Head of the Department of History, Dean of the Buchtel College of Liberal Arts and full Professor of History. Not bad! A further contribution for our University came in the form of a book: New Lamps For Old, a 407 page documen- seventy-four tary of the first hundred years of The University of Akron, authored by Dr. Knepper. But, no doubt, the most important quality sought after in a professor by a student at any university is his ability to communicate successfully in the classroom. So what is Dr. Knepper like in the classroom? First, he'll answer any ques- tion you might have on the subject without making you feel embarrassed for asking Cas other teachers doj 'a silly ques- tion.' Secondly, his lectures are definitely not boring, which will help eliminate two problems: cutting classes and cram- ming for exams! Now, add to this his personal wit and a touch of humor and you have one hell of an interesting class. We, of the 1977 Tel-Buch, would like to congratulate you Dr. Knepper on being our first annual "Professor of the Year!" ' Dr. Dominic J. Guzzetta President Dominic J. Guzzetta assumed office on August 31, 1971, to begin his tenure as the eleventh president of The University of Akron. His list of accomplishments reads like the telephone book, and one wonders how this man could fit so much into only 52 years. Dr. Guzzetta has attended six different colleges and uni- versities, earning his baccalaureate, master's and doctoral degrees at the University of Buffalo. He came to Akron in 1954, and in 14 years he moved from assistant dean of the Evening Division, to dean, to dean of the General College, vice-president and dean of administration, and finally senior vice president and provost. While in Akron, he was, among many other things, president of the Cuyahoga Falls Board of Education and of greater Akron 's International Institute, and the University awarded him an honorary doctor of laws degree when he left. Dr. Guzzetta is a member of five fraternities, many profes- sional associations, the Family Service Association, Ki- wanis, the advisory board of the National Conference of Christians and Jews, a consultant to three educational in- stitutions, and is listed in seven different versions of "Who's Who". ln February of 1968 he became Marian College 's first lay president, starting a 32 million library, reorganizing the ad- ministration, emphasizing the teaching role of the college, and acquainting the community and the nation with the school. Thus, with such an impressive set of credentials, espe- cially in the areas of community and college service, The University of Akron, and the city of Akron as well, can look forward to a long and fruitful relationship with President Guzzetta. Seventy-five if lnelqew Grade School leifllllluta e Fun :fi f ,V ,ZJ5-' ' ZF Spa.: ,, ali' -w Nd.- Ab A l Q ideast 063- assi?" 0 5' E , VOIUUUU? 165' 'E 5 Bl3Ck Be W 9 EZ 53 'ci CD Qi ml-ll E .: 11 4 ,y +1 W f.. .-,J ,xo W B X M 'I' 'iii vis. ' , - f ' n Pbfriv- .:. , 30 ,QR-g Af ,cw rw-if ,N ,. q.,,w':,,vA'4-,Q M111-'N A ,F .:.v+Tf:'W V ' X iw QM ,Y 5 ,yff'Zf Y mii,-. N , X ,N 1 1 B G A X ff , dm x tv..f,,1p.'g5:gV " g m , . MYN, r 4 v My 4 A n ' . Y 1 U1 ,J up 'v Q 1 ff ,-.Cz 7 N, Ei , eww- 1 wg , 9 ' xr' X 4 F4 .X 4, .5 .1 api: 'Q e"E'f-'SLM H ,Q 1 's eg ' 1 'wx Am ww? ' .iw A M W.. , I3 A M X ff' , W1 r 1 X H 9 Q9 rf Q lm ., 1 tgirl' V , ni wg? N, ,f if I J 4 w , AJ T72 5 J.. A mv pw-fm, . Hqm, ,n m , , f 915 5 " ffflif . g.,,i' .vifiw 1 M, 1, , A: 'V f A! ' H , , .X ze ,I ik iv fr Ii w wg? gd WJ ,W , ,iwlxnz F we.. , J Q ' 1f M Hai? rw-7. fvffl I' rw- :SM Cf5':ff:'NQ .'--1 Q,-mjq' . ' :-9l"x' If X'-NK-.x , A xxx, .x-J .N-. Q . 1. - If-1 x' ' r 1 JNK V1 . A, N , , K., a, K 4 v, A .um , In if LN 'w v,'x'J v . L-.1."N. ff Tx . .-xv.,-1.1, ,wg .'., ,N-,,-.'.,gV-Q' xv , Q ,--..,g,-1.--f ,jyff ,SH mpg-,E A I ,-Fw' M' ' ,o..'-J , N , N N X-.. A,.5,.g',.R, wxvfv' n-. -. wxvd. ,v '-. ,-fy-.36 N Q x5-X-Sxfx., My .xg-mfr" V f., ' -, . 1, ., , ,AW - - SN' " N ' Kl145'E' TPM KT' " :xl-I'K' J-ff'-ll X ' ,, .,, ,R .,!, X . A 4 4' war f.,-I, 1' 2 -xxx ' gif, Q-NFt:i,x.Q .Q,1Qq-Q 5. -Q-5 15554-b Tfb- -- ,wi -2 f5E'QN.y.5f D H JR. ., X ,f-Q,xX'bf-Q' , 51'-2Q5"'f fghxlx- Ax' yu Q' ,xc --. 3, My Lai: Tragedy Of Errors On Bfarch 16. 1971. three years after the "massacre" at the Vietnamese hamlet known as My Lai 4. the courtmartial of First Lieutenant XN'illiam Cialley finally went to jury. After four months of testi- mony from nearly 100 witnesses. the in- dictment charging Calley with the murder of 102 Vietnamese villagers on March 16. 1968. boiled down to a question of which of two men was telling the truth. Throughout the course of his defense. Calle-y doggedly insisted that he had performed under orders from his immediate superior. Captain Er- nest Medina. an allegation which Medina vehemently denied. Calley did admit to killing some of those with whose murders he was charged. but le- gally. his testimony stopped far short of an admission of premeditated murder, He told of killing two Vietnamese he found in a hut. hring a few rounds into a group of vil- lagers herded into an irrigation ditch. shooting a boy by mistake in a rice paddy tsome witnesses said Calley had shoved the youth into the ditch before shooting himj. and ordering Pvt. Paul Meadlo to "waste" some villagers he had under guard. But his constant contention was that he acted un- der Medina's orders which were. according to Calley. that they destroy everything in their way through My Lai. including women and children. The Army taught him. he said. that "all orders are to be pre- sumed legal. and all orders are to be obeyed." and that. once in Vietnam. "eve- ryone was a potential enemy. and men and women were equally injurious." Children. said Callev. were the most dangerous. be- cause of their Hunsuspectednessf' Thus. the picture Callcy painted of him- self was that of an angry young man ton re- turning from R and R. he had found that his company had been caught in a mine field. and he had helped unload. quite liter- ally. the pieces of 18 of his men from a re- turning helicopterf. a frightened young man. convinced everyone in the area was a potential enemy. under orders to leave nothing in the village alive. and under pres- sure from his commanding officer to let nothing delay his progress through the hamlet. He insisted. "I felt then and I still do that I acted as directed. I carried out the orders l was given. and do not feel wrong in doing so." XYhen Medina finally took the stand. Sil- ver and Bronze Stars shining. he delivered an obviously well-prepared statement of the events. presumably coached by his lawyer, lf. Lee Bailey, and left no doubt as to where he expected the ultimate blame to fall. Looking stonilv at Calley, he said. "You do not kill women and children. You use com- mon sense." He reiterated again and again his claim that at no time had he ordered the killing of any noncombatants. During the briefing with his troops the night before the attack. according to Medina. he told them "we had seven ty-eight permission to destroy the village by burning the hooches and by killing the livestock and closing the wells and destroying the food crop." But he said he had warned his men repeatedly. "If they have a weapon and are trying to engage you. then you can shoot back. But you must use common sense." Neff". . . all orders are to be obeyed." According to Medina. when he arrived on the scene he was horrified to find 20 to 28 bodies heaped in a pile at a trail inter- section, When told by Lieutenants Calley and Brooks that the body count ran in ex- cess of 50. he said. f'Oh my God . , . I will go to jail for this." He admitted under cross- examination that he reported only the 20 to 28 he had personally seen. allegedly because of the disgrace he felt would be brought to his uniform. his country. his family and himself. When he left the stand. he ac- cented his staunch military bearing and its likely effect on the jury of six career officers by snapping them a smart salute. To be sure. there were discrepancies in both testimonies. None of the witnesses could recall orders from Medina to "waste" villagers. as Calley claimed. but neither could they support Medinafs allegation that he had specifically warned against such action. There were several damaging pieces of testimony against Calley. in- cluding eye-witness accounts that he had stood at the irrigation ditch for an hour and a half, firing not the six or eight rounds he claimed. but rather. closer to 300 rounds into the people there. And in a particularly incriminating series of accounts. several witnesses said the young oHicer's actions at My Lai were not appreciably different from his behavior on previous operations. three told in gory detail of how Calley had once blown the head off a farmer who had been pushed into a well when questioning re- vealed that he did not speak English. Such testimony cast a good deal of doubt upon the argument that Calley had acted in an "abnormal manner under unusual mental strainf' As thejury began deliberations, the basic legal question to be answered was whether or not Calley believed. as he claimed. that he had acted under orders to kill non- combatants. and if so. had he had sufficient mental capacity at the time to realize that such orders are illegal. The tribunal announced on April 7 that they were ready to deliver their verdict. Calley told reporters. "I'm not worried." and left his quarters for the courtroom. where he faced the jurors grimly and was pronounced 'fguiltyf' Avoiding the death penalty. the jury exercized the only other option available. and gave Calley life at hard labor. Public reaction was instantaneous. and indignant. Some polls showed public feel- ing that Calley was a military scapegoat running as high as eighty percent. In every gathering place from the beauty parlor to the corner bar. discussion was thickg the general consensus seemed to be that an in- justice had been done, and that the blame, if there was any. ought to be laid upon higher shoulders. perhaps even on those of the President. Then in an unprecedented move destined to add even more fuel to the fires of con- troversy. President Nixon exercized his powers of executive clemency, had Calley released from the stockade and confined to Fort Benning, and said that he would per- sonally review the court's decision. In addition. Calley's lawyers have started a series of appeals which. even if unsuccess- ful. would delay the sentencing for from 5 to 7 years. The long-range affects of Calley's court- martial, and the upcoming trials of some of his superiors, remain to be seen. But what- ever the eventual outcome, the result of the Army's crucifixion of one of its own in the name of honor must be judged a major blow to both the prestige of the armed forces, and the morale of the American fighting man. -D.R.F. at '71 'L 53 K . . . transgressions on both sides . . . and the whole world was ears. KENT STATE: lest We Forget May 5th, 1970, Kent State University, Kent, Ohio, U.S.A. The kids are just on a spring lark, we'll have it cleared up without too much trouble. Tragic: but thatls just a word and it can 't erpress the abstract nor define the real. Killed by stupi- dity, jbur lives jbrukar. They died if indgjierence, and the whole world was ears. One day in our lives and hope, and American dreams were shattered by the gunfire. The land of the hee and the home ofthe brave. God help us to build again. But even that proved diplicult to men whose cries were gagged by Lady justices blind pursuit ofthe truth. Maybe it just takes time until the balance un- weighs the burden of guilt, urztil justice again is not afiaid to right the toppled dreams ofthose who thought in terms of fiustrating cries jirr peace, and those who saw the deaf ears on which they Rell. We have the knowledge of how the system is working and we know what they have done, in- telligence lies in adapting tries to the patience for their wrongs. Patience, though, how long will it be, a17er Commission reports, the Grandjury trial UQ, they see what they want to see. To restore the eyes ofa blind mari, should I beat him about the head or should I discover the reasons that he re- fuses to see and make them known to him? Viewed with the crystal clear and all-en- compassing vision of hindsight, the w's of Kent, the who, when, where, what, and why, appear to be merely parts forming the whole of a much greater question, a ques- tion which can never be entirely put to rest. To be sure, these parts have been zealously and surgically dissected since the tragedy, like the carcass of some great experimental animal. The who. Jeffrey Mille1', 205 Sandy Scheuer, 20g Allison Krause, 19, William Schroeder, 19. Names on a brief list, the sig- nificance of which is diluted and dissolved within the public memory with the passage of time. The where and when. A place and a date stamped indelibly on the minds of much of a troubled generation of youth, and fading from the conscience of too many others unaffected and uninvolved. The what. Some said "murder", some said "self- defense". Some, God help them, said "not enough". Empty threats, accusing cries, anguished indictments to be hurled into the darkness from opposite sides of the fence. But the why. What reason for turning the green grass ofa campus into the bloody car- pet of a battlefield? What purpose served by the snufling out of four young lives? That transgressions on both sides should come to this seems inconceivable in retrospect. 'fAye, there's the rub,'l wrote one master of tragedy from the past. Regrettably, the masters of this tragedy have no better answer. Kent State, May -I, in rnemoriam. Let us not hir- get, let us try to understand. Bucnm HALL: The Missing Link In the year 1870, design plans were ac- cepted and construction was begun on the proposed original Buchtel Hall. No records of the figures were kept, but it is estimated that the final cost ran somewhere near iB2t10,000. Completed in 1872, it housed 150 students. It was heated by steam and lighted by gas, and it is rather miraculous that it was not stricken by fire earlier in its 27 years. The structure dominated the municipal- ity until December 20, 1899. Shortly before 5:00 p.m. a lire broke out, apparently under the eaves on the east end of the building. It spread quickly, engulfing the structure, and the funeral pyre of Old Buchtel lit the sky for milesg in three hours, only the outer shell remained. The Board of Directors, and many con- cerned townspeople, pledged to rebuild, and money for the new Buchtel Hall came from all levels. It was finished a year and a half later, and dedicated in June of 1901. The style was "Grecian", with Ionic col- umns. Marble steps approached the doorwayg inside, an open court with a sky- s ,. -.P - .J af'-wwwr. r ..,., v M A .,x.w-- ,iff " ...,. 'ez' i usa mz.?iMEgF"f""1f""'f'e 'NT'- g 2 mf . ..,, ' Qvggf' f7?3S,f"':'-'EBSQ s swf mv :xg-1 -,,, H A . Buchtel Hall: Still another to rebuild. light was flanked by curving staircases that led to the second floor. The basement held laboratories, with classrooms and faculty offices on the first and second levels. It had two cornerstones, its own and the one from the original Buchtel Hall. This structure, the only building remain- ing from the Buchtel College days, stood quietly and gracefully watching the chang- ing faces of the student body for seventy years. It saw the days of raccoon coats and seventy nine eighty llappers, Prohibition and Depression, XVorld NVar ll and GI Bill scholars, boom babies. beatniks and hippies, It remained the landmark of the campus until 1971. At 2:30 a.m. on May 8. a fire that began in a storage closet and spread to the second floor gutted the structure, and, as in the case of its predecessor, its death torch- lit the night sky. And so. in a brilliant blaze, the second Buchtel Hall passed into history. Attempts to secure the 5750.000 necessary for rebuild- ing were quickly begun, and hopes continue that the historic building may yet be pre- served. But for now, only the shell, naked and lonely. remains of the once-proud structure that was the only link with a by- gone and historic era in the growth of The University of Akron. -D.R.F. TORREY House FIRE: Sounding the Alarm Arson was heavily suspected in the early morning fire of October 29. 1970, as Torrey House men's dormitory went up in flames. Initial estimates set the damage figure at 320,000 The fire apparently started in the basement. Two engineering students, XVar- ren Allgyer and Harold Butler, were roused by smoke at 3:30 a.m. They ran through the fiery halls, awakening the rest of the 62 resi- dents, and sounding the alarm. Both sus- tained injuries, along with six others fAll- gyer was in "serious" condition, and Butler suffered broken bonesj, but as a result of their courageous efforts, no one was killed. Both men received certificates of com- mendation and personal letters from Presi- dent Nixon. An Akron University security guard was later indicted in connection with the Torrey House incident and other campus fires. X lnspc-rting lorrc-y damage . . . POLLUTION: Bright Spots in the Dark The past year may well mark as one of its most notable facets the "catching on" of the "ecology" movement. While rigidly defined by Webster as "the branch of biology that deals with the relations between living or- ganisms and their environment", ecology has come to represent the awakening of a national conscience, the banner beneath which a growing number of voices cry out in the name of sanity for an end to our in- dustrialized and profit-powered race to- ward self-annihilation. Yet, although the year saw the move- ment rise to national prominence, precious little was done to alleviate the problems, and indeed the crimes against nature and man, that it pointed up. To be sure, phos- phates were made a highly publicized scapegoat. The FDA was shown by private researchers that methyl mercury poisoning in tuna was indeed a fact. And the auto in- dustry has been given until 1975 to appre- ciably reduce the amount of noxious emis- sions from exhaust systems. However, there still remain numerous areas of our self-destruction which we seem hesitant to attack. When all is said and done, we are still left with industries that pump enough particulates into the air each year to bury the city of New York to a depth of 25 feet. There still occur weeks when people with respiratory ailments are advised not to venture outdoors in metro- politan areas. Rivers like the Cuyahoga, the Ghio, the Delaware, and the Hudson still run thick and brown with sewage and frothy with foam, and still require a strong stomach to cross them on a hot afternoon. Simply breathing in many cities is still equivalent to smoking a pack of cigarettes a day. While some industries have made a be- ginning, others still prefer instead to put their money into clever advertising cam- paigns in an effort to convince the public that they are tackling thejob. Mercury poi- soning still threatens many of our inland lakes and streams, with the lower reaches of many rivers still so heavily polluted with chemicals that not even catfish can stay alive. And places like New York, Detroit, and Los Angeles still wallow now and then in smogs so thick that planes are forced to make instrument landings in broad daylight. Yet the picture is somehow not totally bleak. One company has been able to change its Hpicklingn tanks, a major source of the steel industry's pollution, to supply water that is drinkable. And the example of Lake Washington, which a concerned citi- zenry revived from a virtual cesspool into a clean, clear reservoir with a new population of fish, is heartening in the extreme. But these examples represent only two small bright spots in the darkness. The real value of this past year to the ecology movement lies in the fact that some of the most crying needs of the environment have at last been brought to the attention of the public. The answer to the question of whether or not the challenge will be met lies only in the years to come. -D.R.F. Manson Verdict: All in the Family In early February of 1971, after 129 in- credible days in court, the longest murder trial in California history at last came to an end. The jury delivered its verdict on Charles Manson, Patricia Krenwinkel and Susan Atkins, accused of the brutal and vicious murders of Sharon Tate and four house guests, and on Leslie Van Houten, accused with them of the murders of super- market chain owner Leno La Bianca and his wife. The jury found all of the accused guilty of murder in the Hrst degree. The delivery of the verdict terminated a bizarre series of events and judicial in- trigues, most of them engineered by Man- son, that were nearly as mystifying and senseless as the slayings themselves. As the preceedings got under way, Charlie began proclaiming himself the reborn Christ, at just about the same time that family mem- ber Charles fTexb Watson was extradited to Los Angeles and committed to a state men- tal hospital. Manson advanced Eve motions to act as his own defense counsel, all of them refused, and at one point attacked his attorney, 52 year old Irving Kanarek, with a barrage of punches to the side and arm before he could be restrained. At another point, he actually vaulted the defense table and tried to attack judge Charles H. Older with a sharpened pencil. His frequent out- bursts constantly disrupted the trial, while outside, four or Hve hippie girls from Man- son's leaderless little "family" kept a 24- hour vigil, sewing clothes that they hoped a free Manson would someday wear, and "waiting for our father". Mattson himself took the stand to deliver an hour-long defense statement that turned into an unstructured harangue at society, but thejury, which had been sent out of the court, never heard him. "I killed no one, and ordered no one killed," he insisted. Cf the testimony of his one-time girl friend Linda Kasabian, who had been granted im- munity in return for a lurid and detailed account tlasting 18 daysj of the events, lVIanson said, "She's only taken every nar- cotic it's possible to take. Now she wants to tell the truth. It couldn't be that she wants immunity. She snitched-and left herself open to be killed." As he stepped down, he told the girls not to testify. They didn't. And when offered the chance to repeat his tale before the jury, Manson replied, "I've already relieved all my pressure." Ironically, lVIanson, himself, might never have taken the stand if his own defense plot had not backfired. He had, the defense at- torneys discovered, talked the girls into con- fessing to the murders themselves, thus ex- onerating himg but the defense counsel, in order to prevent such mindless self-sacrihce, rested without calling a single defense wit- ness. t"If someone wanted to commit sui- cide," asked defense attorney Fitzgerald, "would you help him?"J lVIanson's women demanded that they be allowed to testify anyway, but in vain. At any rate, immediately after the deliv- ery of the verdict, as decreed by California law in cases involving Hrst degree murder, a penalty trial got under way to decide whether the sentence would be life impris- onment or death. After several lengthy ses- sions, the decision was announced: death for all four defendants. Not surprisingly, appeals were begun. And so, while the ap- peals proceed, Charlie Manson awaits his ultimate fate. The love-and-terror-cult leader, who believes himself to be Christ in- carnate, is stoic, having spoken his mind on the world and its ills. He sits in his cell, apparently conhdent and at peace with himself. But the girls huddled outside the jail, waiting for their "father," may find themselves sitting there for a very long time. -D.R.F. . 'T' 'll Los ANGELES: In the Wake of the Quake In thc peaceful tranquility of the early morning mist of February 9, 1971, at pre- cisely 47 seconds after 6:00 a.m., the city of Los Angeles and its surrounding suburbs endured and survived the twisting and heaving of the most destructive earthquake to hit southern California in 38 years. jolted first by the major tremor, the area was tossed, creased, ripped, and squeezed by twelve major aftershocks and hundreds of minor upheavals in the next few days. When the shivering ground finally stilled it- self, the death toll stood at 62, with over 1000 injured, and the hopes and dreams of tens of thousands lay buried in the groaning rubble, the estimates of property damage alone reached a staggering one billion dollars. The magnitude of the damage was a stunning, nearly impossible thing to con- ceiveg the earth was jerked like a loose car- pet from beneath the most heavily popu- lated county in America. Hospitals collapsed and fell in upon themselves, buildings toppled, railroads lay twisted like discarded string, chunks of masonry and broken glass rained the streets, reservoirs churned and boiled behind straining dams, expressway overpasses crumbled in heaps, and the sewers and gas and water mains, the very entrails of the city, lay a torn and bleeding shambles. Four thousand struc- tures suffered total destruction or major damage in Los Angeles alone. People were killed in bed by falling beams and hunks ol concrete, and 41 persons died buried in the rubble of a VA hospital in Svlmar. Nine persons were frightened so badly by the quake that their hearts simply stopped. Most people just huddled together and waited, afraid to walk lest the earth swal- low them up, afraid to eat because they were throwing up, afraid to sleep because they thought they were going to die. Ten viaducts collapsed on the Colden State Freeway, and one of them killed two tele- phone installers who were flattened, quite literally, in their truck. Damaged water mains hampered fire fighters, and in many cases, residents were forced to boil their drinking water, while animals had to get theirs from swimming pools that had been slapped about and spilled like tea cups. Cnc of the most frightening aspects ol the quake was the possibility of the collapse of the Van Norman Dam, which sits at the head of the San Fernando Valley. When the first shock hit, the keeper of the dam was thrown from his bed by the force. He raced outside and saw that the concrete roadway atop the dam had cracked and slid into the water. The dirt-and-fill wall, built in 1915, was beginning to crumble, had it gone, an 11 million ton bulkhead of water would have been sent careening through a densely populated natural channel seven miles long and two miles wide, obliterating everything in its path. Certain death seemed imminent for 50,000 valley dwell- eighty one ers. Yet miraculously, the wall held, and crews poured tons of sand bags into its breaches. Pumps sucked out the water at the rate ofone foot everv four hours, but en- gineers rated the odds of success at onlv 311-30, and advised the I..-X police to evac- uate the vallev. The police followed through with .imazinglv smooth rescue and relocation operations and anti-looting pa- trols. liventually the level of the reservoir was brought down to ten feet, and after four days people began filtering back to their homes. But terrifying as the results of the disaster were, the potential for death held in the grasp of the tjuake boggles the mindl had the upheaval waited one more hour, when the freeways were jammed bumper-to- bumper eight lanes wide with rush hour traliic. and the city streets stuffed with cars and pedestrians to serve as targets for the falling glass and brick, the slaughter might well have been catastrophic. .Xid to the quake victims was on its way almost immediately. Rescue work was swift and clean, with helicopters and ambulances ferrving casualties to hospitals all over the area. The Red Cross fed 10.000 people a day in seven improvised shelters, gave med- ital aid to 11000, shelter to 21.100, and managed a basic telegraph service to get word of survivors to relatives. The Bell Sys- temis trunk lines east survived the shocks, and handled triple their normal number of calls. President Nixon declared Los Angeles a disaster area, immediately eligible for Federal grants and loans and the huge Bank of America announced that it would provide low cost loans to victims. All of these things, and more, were needed to help the stunned and disoriented people rebuild their crumbled homes and tattered lives. In the end, however, the same faith that allowed millions of people to plant their roots in what is probably the most treacher- ous real estate in America would inspire, uphold, and complete the reconstruction of this shattered southern California paradise. one man put it, staring into the wreck- age of his ripped and torn home, "NVhat's the use in getting nervous: I still own the propertyf' -D.R.F. APouo 14: The Promised Land Shepard, Mitchell, Roosa, Antares, Kitty Hawk. Those were the top names of the moon mission of Apollo 14, a mission that will go down in history as one of the most successful ever attempted, despite the my- riad nerve-wracking setbacks. History will also note that the journey marked the first time a golf stroke was taken on the lunar surface, as astronaut Alan Shepard with- drew the head of a No. 6 iron from his suit, attached it to a utility rod, and blasted a shot that he said traveled "miles and miles and miles." Although the trip had its problems at eighty two nearly every stage, those that occurred on the moon were not nearly so ominous as the troubles encountered on the trip out from earth. As Astronaut Roosa tried to dock the command ship into the lunar module. the plug-and-socket-type hooking assembly failed to latch. It looked as if the moon landing might be called off until, on the sixth try, Roosa and Shepard bypassed the mechanism and linked the two vessels to- gether. Sometime later, it was discovered that one of the two batteries on the lunar module Antares was not putting out the stipulated voltage, but this was proven in- consequential. Shortly after the Antares separated from the command module and began its descent to the moon's surface, however, the astronauts found that the computer in the lunar module's guidance system was somehow receiving an abort sig- nal to stop descent. Mission Control felt that it probably resulted from a short-cir- cuit caused by a foreign particle in the wir- ing of the abort switch. Half-jokingly, Houston suggested that Mitchell bang the instrument panel to dislodge it: Mitchell did just that, and the signal stopped. But the engineers at MIT were up all night rew- riting equations for the computers should the situation arise again. VVith these problems behind them, the Apollo 1-1 moon team streaked toward the lunar surface, and executed a perfect land- ing at 4:18 a.m. EST, Friday, February 5. They hit within 70 feet of the target spot. Back in Houston, amid the cheers and ap- plause, Shepard's wife Louise said, "They can't call him 'Qld Man Moses' any- more-he's made his promised land." Shep- ard, 47 years old and an extremely wealthy man through several wise investments, stepped out ofthe Antares at 9:45 a.m. EST and became both the oldest man and the first millionaire to set foot on the moon. Mitchell, 40, followed some twenty minutes later. The men ambled about in the low grav- ity setting up scientinc experiments and equipment amid a landscape they described as changing from mousebrown to gray with the angle of the sun. After four hours and some minor troubles with one of the seis- mometers. they scrambled back to the mod- ule with -18 pounds of rocks. They ate, replenished their backpacks, and after eight hours of sleep, began their second moon walk. The major goal of the second walk was a geological traverse, or field trip, to gather interesting samples and make observations. The focus was a trek up to the rim of the 400-foot high Cone Crater, in search of ancient bedrock samples. But the grade proved much steeper and more exhausting than anticipated, and the men, pufhng hard and with heart rates up to 150, were ordered back before they could reach the summit. On the return trip to the ship, they collected 49 more pounds of rock, core, and soil samples. Shepard and Mitchell were back inside the Antares by 7:50 a.m. EST, Saturday, February 6, exhausted but satislied. They blasted off from the moon at 1:48 p.m. that afternoon, and hooked up, without a hitch, to Roosa and the Kitty Hawk a little over an hour and a half later. Late into the evening they fired the com- mand module's rocket engine and sent themselves hurtling back toward the planet that Shepard had called "home, sweet home." The return fiight to earth was, com- pared to the Hight out, blissfully unevent- ful, en route to the most pinpoint-perfect splashdown in Apollo history. All things considered, the flight of Apollo 14 was a tremendous success. And coming when it did, at a time when every mind could hardly help but fiash back to the trea- cherous and near-fatal dilemma of Apollo 13, a successful flight was just what the doc- tor ordered. -D.R.F. L?fgv:!-a..., v -1 "' -" ' .-E192 . 'G ln , f'.'Y S., I ,K L4 Q' "7 ' tv Q51 1 N. xx' f '. Q x J sqf' . . exhausted but satisfied. 'Q A ff -15 1fi:'p5T'f--,rig A ,, '7 ' 25255225 , 41.92, ' - 5' "' -A ' Q 5, Qyj Q.. ,' ft'5:,:-. JT. lf'Qf"'-:af -f'., ,E:', " 54421, ' -gag. K V- ' .' U :-".":f:-. . 1 Zilefe ' it smno AGNEW: Bulhous Pmboscum Etc. Take a political prism-into its scope di- rect the personality, popularity, and power of a Greek American from Maryland. The resulting spectrum resembles to some a rainbow with a pot of gold at its end, the glittering of a king leading America from its permissive perversions. To others, it is the glare of sunlight reflected off drawn bayonets, or the blinding Hash of rifie fire. Whatever the true nature of the light emitted by Spiro Agnew, it cannot be de- nied that his attitudes reflect those held by a previously silent majority. His being sparked, or perhaps even created the pres- ence of voices in that somewhat apathetic group. The rise of Spiro Theodore Agnopopulus came about as the result of the magnetic at- traction of Richard Nixon's political cun- ning, it pulled the nationally unknown Ag- new into the vice-presidential candidacy. As everyone recalls, the question at the time was "Spiro who?" But the Nixon strategy paid off, Agnew, a semi-southerner and a liberal turned conservative, combined humble beginnings with a hard line, hard hat stand on current affairs. The result was an appeal that set in motion the chain of events which later spotlighted Spiro as pub- lic prominent number one. "One of the prime contributors to our age of anxiety is the insidious relativism that has crept into our thinking. Relativism is epitomized by the agonizing of a police officer who couldn't bring himself to kill a looter over a pair of shoes, or the youngster contemplating whether he will serve as a soldier in what he considers an unjust war. But where does this line of reasoning end? What war is ultimately totally just?" The words are his own, formed and ex- pounded to expose his thoughts and beliefs in rightness. He has left himself naked for God and all men to judge, for that he can- not be criticized or condemned. He is exact and very precise in expressing what he be- lieves. The ability to define the conceptions of belief relies on intelligence: to be able to wonder about one's own rightness requires wisdom. Evidently, the underlying intelligence is releasing itself into the poetics of political paranoiag his pusilaneous pussyfooters have indeed a great deal to learn from Spiro, for he is not afraid to state his position clearly and loudly for all to hear. But whatever the qualities and effects of Spiro Agnew, he nevertheless somehow comes off as the leader, by some divine right, of a frightened generation of middle- aged all-Americans to whom change is re- bellion by a child they thought they con- trolled, and who have suddenly come to the wild realization that they are not in control at all. And Spiro will lead them. His pab- lum is most definitely not for permissiveness. -J.A.K. Names in the News Married: Onjune 12, 1971, Tricia Nixon and Edward Cox were married in an out- door ceremony that was the White House social event of the year. After grappling with such monumental problems as who should bake the wedding cake and whether or not it should be allowed to rain, the wed- ding was held in the East Garden of the White House. In compliance with the fam- ily's request for privacy, Tricia was kept off the covers of all but six or seven national magazines, network coverage was limited to three or four hours and no pictures of the wedding night are available for publication. Divorce Asked: By Joanne Carson, 35, ex-TV actress and model, from JOhi'ii'1y Carson ofthe Tonight Show, He is 45. Grounds for the divorce, after a seven- year marriage, were undisclosed. It was the second marriage for both. The divorce was Hled in NYC, December 7. Divorce Asked: Between Barbra Streisand, '28, star of Funny Girl, Hello Dolly, On A Clear Day You Can See Forever, and The Owl and the Puttvraf, and Elliot GOLIld, 32, star of lVI'A'S"H"', Mrizir, Bob and Carol aria' Tm' andAlz'rr, and I Lozir My W1'f2'.9, after an extended separation. The divorce is the culmination of problems between the two that began some years ago over their dis- proportionate levels of success. Gould, who of late has become nearly as big a star as Miss Streisand, appeared in court with his pregnant young mistress in tow. impending Birth Announced: To Befnadetle DSVlli"I, young Irish Catholic patriot member of Parliament. Miss Dev- lin, unmarried, unengaged, and unwilling to divulge the identity of the father, ex- pressed the hope that her pregnancy will not in itself become an issue to her con- stituents and detract from the importance of the social and political problems she has been attempting to solve within her government. Died: Louis Armstrong, at age 71, jazz luminary for years, the man with the golden horn, of natural causes. Armstrong was one of the most popular musicians of the century, equally devoutly loved by his fans and his associates alike. His death marks the passing of a consummate show- man, and the end of an era. The funeral was attended by nearly every great name in show business, and the procession to the grave moved to the notably saddened strains of "When the Saints Go Marching In" Died: Whitney YOUDQ, executive direc- tor of the National Urban League, at age 49, of a heart attack while swimming in Lagos, Nigeria. Young, executive director of the League for ten years, had one goal, an equal economic break for Negro Americans, and one method of obtaining it, seeking it among the white men who had it to give. His work began where the street marches and picket lines left off, and in the process he made friends of three Presidents and countless powerful and influential industri- alists, resulting in the opening of thousands ofjobs for Negroes. While swimming with other Americans from the foundation-spon- sored African-American Dialogue in Ni- geria, his heart gave out, former Attorney General Ramsey Clark pulled him ashore, but repeated attempts at resuscitation failed, and Whitney Young was dead. Died: Cardinal GUSl1lI'lQ, who ran the Archdiocese of South Boston for over a quarter of a century, at age 75, of natural causes, on November 10, 1970. Said one ad- mirer ofthe Cardinal, "He could raise more money for charity in an hour than many bankers lend in a day." Among his many accomplishments were the building of six hospitals, and the construction of many scores of parish schools. eighty three ,ry gb ."1j,ff , 'Km ' f....' t --Q' -murmu- . V, 1 g .W .N Qu I M 'asm' 1 Y, at . " , 'H' was.. QQ' . 1 N, Y 'F ff L .. . ' - ,R-S 5 ' 5 i Q X E N'-vu T - - K ig - . -, I '1"t'7'k- ' ' ' ,, 5. - A 2t,,,51,: ,fda 11 ' " Q D ' 1 ' if,"-L jaw . 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" 'N' H Vw-M . uf- Q' v:f'?'7V'Q xr ., 34 4,v,V.4,,34 s ,:Qf 'V' 3a ,'leQ'fg,,'9?5f?Q'f':L5fxa""':z Qe"'Q,iefQ: 'Q .V -. P 'iiifVmV'5w,f ., ,Q-'fam ' -1.1 '5sl5ffi"1a, M -YL V Wj,QfQ3,:ji1.3i? . - X N5 Nm V- 52-s. "4f2fk5"aWVixf- . f--Xe JR-wifi -.ifwi 51-,rw ' -n gfqa ZSTQZQNYSSSANWCA 'K , -' - u f 553 I V k v, -N ., ,..,?:rVg.g xgqx qwM,.,? X ' A :1ifTxl?"f'11'?:YW? Vs 5 V g'g4:s,vg4g5k9:fEJj 5 Q .. .M Q- .. V.,,. .Q x on. W .V,- , ., " . Q, ,.:f,,fVf W,-, " , flffv w . V . Lan - f. 1. VM . px ,W Vx ,5 fqV..,5mV1v.V wzgxww x V -pw, WM - wr X . . . . S -., N Muhammed Ali: The Long and Winding Road .-Xt the tender age of twelve years, a young Negro named Cassius lNIarcellus Clay was drawn off the crowded Louisville streets and into the world of boxing by a friendly cop. Eager and brilliantly talented, he steadily ascended the ranks through the Golden Gloves and the AAU, coming home at 18 from the 1960 Qlympics with the light-heavyweight gold medal and the fu- ture smack in the palm of his hand. He turned pro in 1960, winning 19 fights in three years, several over contenders, and set his sights on the heavyweight crown. Pub- licly, he displayed himselfas both a promis- ing young athlete and a flashy, entertain- ing, and talkative clown: out of the ring and the glare of the public eye, he became one of the first black athletes to question his role in society. But the young boxer's popularity had al- ready begun to decrease. Although his ripening association with the Black Mus- lims had not yet been made public, many fans were beginning to shrink from the brash, lippy gladiator who dared to ridicule the fearsome Sonny Liston. As their 1964 showdown approached, it was said by a friend that Clay would "float like a but- terfly and sting like a bee." And the 7-1 un- derdog fulfilled the promise beautifully, when Liston failed to answer the bell for the seventh round, Clay leaped about the ring shouting "I am the King!" Then, shortly after gaining the title, Clay enraged many whites by proclaiming his membership in the little-known, anti-white Black Nluslims. And later that year Elijah Muhammad conferred the name Muham- mad Ali upon the champion. Ali's popularity continued to drop, and when he downed Liston with one punch in the rematch in Maine, many yelled that Liston, intimidated by Muslim threats, had dropped the fight. Indeed, the new champ could seem to please no one. He had clubbed Liston too fast for most people, and was criticized for taking too long with Floyd Patterson, who, because of pre-fight anti-Muslim remarks, he battered merci- lessly for 12 vicious rounds. But his real troubles began at the Louis- ville draft board. In February of 1966, his three-year-old 1-Y classification was pulled, and without examination he was reclassi- lied 1-A. He vowed to appeal any attempts to draft him, and angry veterans' groups and politicians began their move to drive him into obscurity. His next four title defenses were in Ca- nada and Europe. Meanwhile, all attempts at draft exemption failed, and although those closest to him were convinced of the sineerity of his anti-war beliefs, public opin- ion ran heavily in the opposite direction. Finally on April 28, 1967, a month after his ninth successful title defense, he stood at the draft center in Houston and refused to step forward to accept induction into the eighty six armed services. Two months later he was found guilty and sentenced to five years in prison and a 310,000 fine. Ali's appeals and arguments were being aired in the courts, but the boxing commis- sions and the political hacks who run them were almost instantaneous in their verdict of condemnation of the champion. Ali, un- beatable in the ring. was stripped of his crown in the back rooms of boxing commis- sion offices, and uniformly denied a license to Hght. Then, in October of 1970, through a changing national mood and some intricate politics, the defrocked champion was allowed to resume his profession, after 43 long months of exile. The opponent was Jerry Quarry in a 15-round bout in Atlanta. The returning champ seemed just as fast and even stronger than when he had taken the title six years before. But mentally he was a more mature and wisened man, and a glamour, and the screaming fans in Atlanta brought out the old Hashy crowd-pleasing Cassius Clay. Out poured the poems, the insults, and the earthy wit. He quipped about the Regency Hotel being full of col- ored people, and finished one of his best routines in years with the statement, 'Td better win, because as much hell as I catch when I'm winning, l'd hate to think of what would happen ifI lostf, Ali's exile had apparently enhanced his drawing power because, although Atlanta could seat a predominantly black crowd of only 5,000, over half a million fans jammed into theatres around the country to view the contest on closed-circuit television. Lo- cations like Madison Square Garden in New York and the Forum in California were sold out to heavily pro-Ali crowds. As Quarry, the talented white heavy- weight, jogged in his corner, a cry went up, "Here comes the man!", and Ali climbed greater symbol to his followers. His associa- tion with the Black Muslims had allied him with a small militant wing of the black movement, but his draft resistance and the subsequent speaking tours during his exile had endeared him to a troubled generation ofwhites as well as blacks on the campuses. His once narrow following had expanded, and now people like Sidney Poitier, julian Bond and Ralph Abernathy came to cheer him in Atlanta. Coretta King called him "a champion of justice, peace, and human dignity." This, however, was a role the champ seemed reluctant to assume. 1'I'm no black leader," he said. "I've been locked out of my profession for three years, and now I'm back. That's the important thing now." Several foiled attempts at a return to the ring had made him cautious, and indeed in- trospective, a quality his friends had never known in him before. But the lights, the -M.,,.,- t' ' . ,,..-4' into the ring. When the bell clanged and the fight began, the results were startling. Ali moved quickly, and with the grace of old, almost as if he'd never been away. He took immediate control in the first round, dazzling and confusing the befuddled Quarry, and did everything a boxer could do except knock the man down. Then, in the third round, Ali landed a solid short right that ripped a huge cut over Quarry's left eye. At the end of the round, Quarry's trainer took one look at the cut, saw clear through to the eyeball, and had the fight stopped. Thus, Ali put the halt to any rumors about his age or ability, the weapons were still there, and he knew how to use them. The question that did remain unanswered, however, was whether or not Ali had the strength and endurance to go ten or more rounds. The answer came on December 7, at Madison Square Garden. Ali and Oscar Bonavena, the South American strongman, set the tone for the match with a rash of pre-bout public insults in which Bonavena called Ali a black kangaroo and "chicken" for resisting the draft. Ali, who nearly lost his legendary composure several times, pre- dicted, "He'll be mine in nine." But in the ring, neither fighter's style was as flashy as his rhetoric. The contest was a plodding hammerfest, in which Ali grew weary and Bonavena refused to be dazzled, and to the mostly pro-Ali crowd, the whole affair seemed disappointingly lackluster. The ninth round came and went with the Ar- gentine brawler still on his feet, and Ali heard the unfamiliar sound of booing. Then, in the fifteenth round, Ali landed one of the most solid blows of his career, and Bonavena dropped. On the second knock- down, Ali's arms went up in a victory pose, and a few seconds later he got the knockout that Bonavena had been able to avoid in 53 tights. Despite the fight's general lack of finesse, Ali proved that he did indeed have the en- durance to go fifteen rounds with a strong fighter. And in this case, it was with a with both men hurling freely the expected taunts and boasts, but it was Ali, the con- summate showman, who made possible the record 1525 million worldwide gate, every- body either loved him or hated him, but it was impossible to remain neutral. The handling of the hght angered many. A crafty group of promoters bought up all rights of broadcast for the bout, doling out closed-circuit privileges to the highest bid- ders and demanding immediate payment, blanking out all TV transmissions, ex- cluding the less-wealthy local promoters who had kept the fight game alive for years, and even stopping blow-by-blow radio broadcasts. The usual fight commentators were left out, replaced by celebrities like Burt Lancaster who did the pre-fight color broadcast for the closed-circuit realm. But the fight itself was pure entertain- ment. From the minute they stepped into the ring, glaring and taunting each other, both fighters projected a fierce sense of pride that immediately captured the au- dience. The crowd was big and beautiful, the ringside seats jammed with person- alities and celebrities, but the confrontation in the ring took all attention from the fighter that joe Frazier, the man who had assumed Ali's vacated title, was unable to knock down on two different occasions, in a total of 25 rounds. For Ali, the old con- fidence bubbled back to the surface, when asked how long until he would be ready for Frazier, he retorted, f'How long will it take Frazier to be ready for me?" Frazier gave his answer a few weeks later, March 8 was the date set for a 15-round match in New York's Madison Square Gar- den to settle the feud between the interim titleholder and the deposed champion. The fight had all the marks of a major spectacle from the beginning. It was to be the ultimate contest, the dream match, the "fight ofthe centuryf, a meeting not only of two different boxing styles, but of two dif- ferent life styles as well. It was the artless puncher against the flashy boxer, the hard working family man versus the Black Mus- lim draft resistor. The publicity for the fight was extensive, sideshows. At the clang of the first bell, each man rushed in and connected with solid blows. The early rounds established that Ali was either unable or unwilling to float, but he still could sting. For five rounds he seemed in command. Yet more than winning rounds, each man was bent on displaying manhood and dominance. At one point in the fifth round, Frazier dropped his arms and invited Ali to hit him, Ali jabbed twice, and Frazier laughed, unhurt. Sud- denly the victim of his own favorite tactic, the "psych,', Ali went to his corner the win- ner of the round, but obviously dismayed. He was not the same again. He spent the next three rounds trying to regain mental control by standing against the ropes and letting Frazier pummel him. He later ad- mitted, "I wanted to prove that I could take tt." ' He proved it, but it very likely cost him the decision. He sacrificed rounds he seemed capable of winning with the barest of effort, only to learn later they might have saved him. Frazier swept the final rounds of the fight going away from a weary Ali, stunning him badly near the end of the eleventh, and li- nally knocking him down with a vicious left hook in the fifteenth. Ali got up and stum- bled gamely on to the end, but the judges awarded Joe Frazier a unanimous decision, and the world at last had one undisputed heavyweight champion. Ali, his face puffed and bruised for the hrst time in his career, was taken to a hospi- tal to have his jaw examined, Frazier, swol- len, bruised, and bloody, said through mis- shapen lips, "He sure can take a punch." Indeed, the fight had erased any doubt about the deposed champions bravery. Even his heaviest critics admitted he had handled himself, if not wisely, at least with courage and pride. And the result of his and Joe Frazieris combined efforts was a vir- tually unmatched piece of sports entertain- ment. As Bundini Brown put it, "Yon got your money's worth, your hearts worth, and your soul's worth." None could argue that. Ali, gracious and a bit humble in defeat, said, "I guess Fm not so good at acting any- more. Frazier didnft fall for it. Theres one thing l gotta get out of me, and that's the desire to show people they're wrong." Dis- missing the prefight rhetoric as a publicity gimmick, he said, "Anyway, Frazier is a nice fella. He's got a family, nice kids. He's another brother." And so Muhammad Ali, the man who through his controversial nature and per- sonality had alternately alienated and en- deared himself to millions of people, whose personal convictions had resulted in arrest and the legal theft of his title, whose flashy rhetoric and cocky self-confidence had brought millions of fans back into the fight game, and who had quite literally and single-handedly lifted the sport of boxing back to the realm of worldwide entertain- ment, this man, this phenomenon of sports, lost his bid to regain his missing crown. But any rumors of his retirement were immediately squelched. "Fm taking a whippin' home with me," he admitted. "I got to win next time." Thus, if hard labor triumphed over magic this time, millions who watched are eagerly awaiting the rematch. At the time of this printing, Ali had just been granted a deferment as a consciencious objector through a unanimous decision by the Su- preme Court. So at this point, the return bout, tentatively scheduled for sometime in 1972, hinges on Ali's successful pursuit of his career, and whether or not joe Frazier decides to retire for reasons of health. Thus, for this incredible man who, more than any other, embodies the life-force of modern boxing, one more mile yet remains on the return journey over Muhammad Ali's long and winding road. -D.R.F. eighty seven China Puts on a appy Face There was absolutely nothing in the his- torv of conventional diplomacy to set a precedent for the amazing spectacle which occurred this year in Peking. In the massive splendor of the cavernous Great Hall of the People. Premier Chou En-lai warmly greeted fifteen American table-tennis play- ers and three American journalists. the first U.S. delegation to set foot inside the bound- aries of Red China since Nlao Tse-Tung ripped control of the mainland from Chiang Kai-shek over 22 years ago. Shaking hands firmly with each of the players. he smiled benignly and declared, "I am con- fident that this beginning again of our friendship will certainly meet with the ma- jority support of our two peoples. Don't you agree with me?" And the American athletes burst into applause. This impromptu and unconventional pretext for a "beginning again" left many observers at a loss for words. Said one mys- tihed American diplomat, "I joined the State Department to solve the problems of the world, and here I sit, analyzing the po- litical impact of a Ping Pong game." But however unlikely the setting, the event marked a major diplomatic breakthrough of epic proportions. After twenty years of travelling a two-way street of hostility with the the Chinese had finally pulled over and put on a happy face. Many politi- cal viewers began to hope that Peking's apparent attempt at a return to the world stage might mark a more peaceful and con- ventional attitude on China's part toward world politics and diplomacy. While the implications of Chou's sudden courtship of the American people were still too distant to be clearly visible. the most immediate possibility seemed to be the promise of an easing of tensions in Asia as U.S. involvement there shrinks. A politi- cally and economically lucrative trade ar- rangement seemed imminent. and many ex- perts feel that the mere hint of closer Sino- American ties might help to break the stale- mate bargaining situation of the U.S. and Russia on such crucial matters as the lvliddle East. President Nixon, on a guarded note, said that it was too early to talk ofU.S. recogni- tion of Peking in the U.N., but that, con- cerning trade and cultural relations. "We're ready, but each step must be taken one at a time." However. it was the Chinese who were in firm command of the blossoming situation. And Chou left little doubt as to where his words were directed, his "peoples diplo- maey" obviously aimed at the American public and judiciously avoiding any refer- ence to Washington. This attitude showed through virtually every phrase that fell from the Premier's lips. His comment to Glenn Cowan, the long haired and bellbot- tomed member of the team fwho had won the hearts of the Chinese fans when he eighty eight Xi Mae? -'i. - . e- ,,Q K x f . . x .x, -.x f .,. W j t. g . Q' T . - nfl -. . .. wflllf - W ,L jf ' ',vt..j? , L I ffft- emits f- t l . ' ,u nfit , f ff' fl , .ni s was f if - -J-5 ' V-377 .2KZ..f-Lfff l 6 showed up for the tournament, his shoulder length hair tied back with a red headbandb was typical. When Cowan asked the Pre- mier what he thought of the hippie move- ment, he replied benevolently, "I under- stand the ideas of youth." On the trip itself, the players were given the royal treatment of a grand tour. They were stuffed with delicacies at every turn, smothered with first class service and ac- commodations everywhere, and allowed to lose by only a small margin to their much stronger Chinese opponents in "friendly competition." But probably more signin- cant was the welcome extended to the three American journalists. Tillman Durdin of the New York Times was given a one- month entrance visa, and Chou hinted that other U.S. newsmen would be welcome in the future. While the turn of events surprised Wash- ington, the White House was not caught completely off guard. Upon the team's re- turn, President Nixon announced five mea- sures to liberalize trade and travel with China. Among them were a relaxation of the twenty-year-old embargo on U.S. trade with China, a pledge to 'fexpeditew visas for Chinese citizens wishing to visit America, and authorization for U.S. ships or planes to carry Chinese cargoes between non-Chi- nese ports, and for American-owned vessels operating under foreign flags to visit China itself. The reaction of the American public to China,s moves and Nixon's responses was nearly unanimously enthusiastic. The old pro-Nationalist "China Lobby" seemed to be dwindling, and many public speakers echoed Senator Mike Mansfield's observa- tion that Washington's concessions were both "commendable" and "long overdue." This type of reaction was not at all unex- pected, and, indeed, follows something of the pattern of the history of relations be- tween the two countries. Ever since the first U.S. merchant ship was sent to the main- land in 1784, the American attitude toward China has been on a teetering, delicate bal- ance between love and hate. In good times, the public has thought of China in terms of pleasant cliches like Marco Polo, wisdom, patience. and Pearl Buck. In times of ten- sion, references to Fu Manchu and the home of the "Yellow Peril" have been the order of the day. Although the two govern- ments have been at each other's throats constantly since the late l940's, the publicis epidemic fear of the Chinese f'Red Men- ace" gradually cooled into a remote aware- ness of the obstinate giant across the globe, and many respected China scholars began speaking out for a more conciliatory China policy. In 1966, Senator William Ful- bright held public hearings on U.S. policy that began to change many minds, and later that year the United Nations Associa- tion of the U.S.A. concluded that Washing- ton should "work toward the representation of mainland China in the United Nations." It is somewhat ironic that Richard Nixon, the first President to have the op- portunity to pursue such a course of action, built much of his early political career on a hard-line anti-Communism platform. Yet his rapid response to the recent events is the result of a series of vigorous and unpubli- cized measures aimed at a softer China pol- icy. Still, the invitation to the table-tennis team came as a surprise. The question 'Lwhy Ping Pong?" puzzles many even now. Perhaps the most logical answer would be that this kind of thing allowed Peking its first opportunity for a major diplomatic move under the guise of such an unpoliti- cally oriented event as a table-tennis match. It was an innocent sporting contact that re- quired no direct liaison with the White House, and from which an uncompromis- ing retreat could be affected if the desired result was not achieved. And so the situation stands as described. Groundwork has been laid, concessions have been made, and something of a wait- ing game ensues. Who will take the next step remains to be seen. But the outlook is bright, and the great yawning colossus across the seas would seem to be awakening into a new era of hopefully peaceful and certainly prohtable world relations. -D.R.F. PAKISTAN: The Winds of Death On a stormy night in mid-November of 1970, a night that would be written into history in blood and tears, several hundred thousand horrified Pakistanis, many of them now dead, bore terrible witness to a natural disaster of such gruesome propor- tions that the true scope of its damage in terms of loss of life may never be fully known. Cn the night of the 12th, during a full moon, and thus the highest tides, the fier- cest cyclone in East Pakistani history swept down the Bay of Bengal and battered the lowlands with 150-mile-per-hour winds, sucking along with them a 20-foot high wall of water much like a tidal wave. The U.S. weather satellites had alerted the Pakistani weather bureau of the cyclone's progress, but due to the lack of roads, telephones, and radios, most people in the immediate area were completely unaware of it, and those who had learned of the storm were not warned about the wave. Whole villages, with their populaces, buildings, fields of rice, and cattle, were swept away as if by some giant broom, and the few stunned sur- vivors looked upon scenes of inconceivable and total devastation. One island, once the home of 20,000 people and covered with green rice paddies, was washed totally clean, and left nothing more than a large sand dune, no one sur- vived. Manpura Island, which was almost completely swamped, fared better than some but worse than most of its neighbor- ing hunks of real estate, only 6,500 of its original 26,000 inhabitants lived through the flood. Everywhere, the loss of life was stagger- ing, thousands upon thousands of human corpses and dead cattle lay rotting in the wickedly hot sun. Ponds and streams were bloodied and clogged with swollen bodies, while most of the survivors were too stunned to even search for food, let alone attempt burials. Those who did find the strength to bury their comrades filled shal- low mass graves with countless dead, bodies lying close to the sea were tossed in, but the morning tides brought them back. And the survivors, naked and homeless, faced death in any number of ways, perhaps the great- est irony was that, should they somehow avoid death by thirst, starvation and dis- ease from the fouled water, the decaying bodies and the rotting rice, they still lacked even the basic materials with which to build shelters against the blazing delta sun. Grief-stricken observers in Dacca, the capi- tal of East Pakistan, predicted that before the ordeal was ended the death toll might well reach one million, easily giving the cyclone and flood the dubious distinction of being the worst natural disaster of the last few centuries. Initial rescue efforts were hardly ade- quate, being essentially nonexistant during the first week after the tragedy. For this, many blame the West Pakistan power structure, not even one of whose twelve C- 130 Hercules cargo planes showed up to drop rice packages until six days after the holocaust. And foreign relief efforts did not fare a great deal better. The U.S. pledged 1510 million in aid, the Chinese Commu- nists added S14 million more, and Britain dispatched Royal Marines, a helicopter car- rier, medical teams, and a supply ship. Even Pakistan's archfoe, India, com- passionately allowed relief planes to Hy over the 1000 miles of Indian territory that separate East Pakistan from the western portion. But precious little of this aid was filtering through to where it was most needed. HELP: Manpura Island, one of the hard- est hit, owes its salvation not to the relief ef- forts of the major powers, but rather to the monumental work of a tiny volunteer or- ganization called HELP tHeartland Emer- gency Life-saving Projectj. Begun in Dacca by the wives of a Pakistani lawyer and two American doctors, it was originally in- tended to help a village of no more than 500. But when sailing through the delta in search of a needy hamlet, the expedition leader, Dr. Jon Rohde, saw that the survi- vors had been left without any relief for a week. He landed immediately and began dispensing what supplies he had. "The stench was unbearable, with corpses widely scattered," he reported. "In accordance with Darwin's Law, the strong survived, and the weak and the children died." As they were about leave, their supplies ex- hausted, a Pakistan Air Force plane spotted their Red Cross marker and dropped some food, and later a helicopter brought more. But for whatever other aid was to come, the expedition members depended upon their wives. The women stalked the Dacca and Chittagong airports for supplies, and com- mandeered every available pilot into flying relief goods into Manpura. Soon the neces- sary 6 tons of rice per day were coming in, along with a blanket for every living resi- dent on the island. HELP then turned its attention to Man- pura's future, and proposed an ambitious plan that would give the island a higher standard of living than it had before the storm. With the U.S. government matching two dollars for every one dollar that the vol- unteers collected elsewhere, the island could have its first road, a cyclone-proofdyke sys- tem, 3,000 more acres of arable land, and a livestock and farm-implements cooperative. It may be years before anyone knows whether HELP's long range project, and those like it mounted by other groups in the area, will have been successful. But for Manpura, with three-fourths of her people washed away into the night, it is ironic that the wind that nearly blew out the candle of life may well have brought the light of progress. -D.R.F. .1oPuN f HENDRIX: Stoned on Success Janis Joplin, Jimi Hendrix, the queen of the blues, the king of electric rock. Both achieved sudden prominence at the 1967 Monterey Pop Festival, both were the em- bodiment of raw and seething sexuality on stage, both were 27, both are dead. In early October, 1970, in a Los Angeles hotel room littered with liquor bottlesulanis was found dead from an overdose of heroin. Less than three weeks before, Jimi Hendrix died a miserable death, choking on his own vomit in a London hotel after swallowing nine sleeping pills. Janis was born in Port Arthur, Texas, with a ready-made grief inside of her. "In high school, do you know they once threw things at me in the hall? They hurt me in Port Arthur." She made her way to San Francisco and got in on the beginnings of the great acid-rock goups. After singing Ba!! and Chain at Monterey-where jimi Hendrix set fire to his guitar-she suddenly found herself a superstar. And she was something to see and hear. She belted out the blues from deep in her guts, never hesitating to sacriiice the beautiful tone for the raw power of emotion, and she never sang any- thing she didn't feel. But fulillment was only hers when she was onstage, baring her insides to the world in a constant love affair with the blues and the fans. Offstage, she eighty nine was lonely, and the void left by her un- checked appetite for booze, fast cars. and men was never really filled. jimi was incredible onstage. He could play the guitar with his teeth, flat on his back, between his legs, kissing and milking it dry, and sometimes smashing. it to bits. He was an innovator, and rock luminaries like the great Eric Clapton freely acknowl- edged his genius. Like Janis, offstage Hen- drix bounced from person to person and ex- cess to excess. The most tragic facet of his personality was a growing dependence on drugs, both in his spiritual search for iden- tity and as a release from the pressure, fear, and loneliness of superstardom, One quote from a Hendrix song might apply to both Jimi and Janis, and to their feelings on life. He wrote, 'fPurple Haze, all in my eyes I Don't know if it's day or night X Is it tomorrow or just the end of time?" Ultimately, it was indeed the end of time. Drugs had proved, if not better than performing, at least stronger. -D.R.F. THE BEATLES Let It Be It all started in Liverpool between the reign of Elvis and Little Richard, and ended during an erotic trend of music. Moptops, Beatlemania, "Sgt Pepper," Let It Be. They all sound so different, yet they represent the most popular group of musi- cians the world has ever known-The Beatles. In 1963, America had been tuned in to the sounds of the famous Chubby Checker, Dion and Sam Cooke. However, these people, as popular as they were, had reached the apexes of their careers. The youth of the world had been restlessly wait- ing for something new, and it came. The world called them one, but in reality they were four very different Beatles: John tLennonl, a painter turned writer, whose avant-garde books have been worldwide best sellers, and whose personal life has made front-page headlines, George tHarri- sony, the workingclass kid who never lost his taste for privacy or his tough-minded views toward societyg Paul tMcCartneyi, whose cherubic features mask one of the boldest and most creative musical geniuses of the centuryg and finally, Ringo fStarrJ the last on the scene, who had to prove him- self both as a talent and as a friend. BEATLEMANIA: Beatlemania struck the British Isles in October, 1963, and the rest of the world soon after, lasting three ex- citing years. There was perpetual screaming and yeh-yehing from one long continuous succession of hysterical teenagers of every class and color, shouting uncontrollably, each of thcm emotionally, mentally, or sex- ually excited. There were probably many dozens of rea- sons for the initial success of the four mop- tops from the small English town of Liver- pool. Perhaps it was the hair, no longer than most but combed down in front. Their well fitting clothes and innocent appear- ance no doubt also helped. But beyond the hair and the clothes, the long-lasting popu- larity of the Beatles was due to the superior song writing ability of Lennon and McCartney. The Beatles and their music had been a continual development. But with each new step they laced the progressive with the tra- ditional, as in Eleanor Rigby, IArrz the Walrus, and The Long and W1'nding Road. There were four real steps in the devel- opment of the Beatles' music. The rock- and-roll stage, finished in the spring of 1964, produced songs like I Want To Hold Your Hand. The second phase, dominated by 2 ff ff Z ' firr 1963 simple beat-group, lasted until August, 1965. Here, lyrics became sharper, yet softer, and the songs developed meaning, e.g., Yesterday. In phase three, instruments ranging from the sitar to the full use of the London Symphony Orchestra highlighted the most famous album ofthe Beatles, "Ser- geant Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band," The final stage in the Beatles' development seemed to be a fiashback to early 1964. In fact, One Af7er Nine-O-Nzine, a cut from the final album recorded by the Beatles, 'fLet It Be", was actually written by Lennon and McCartney in 1959. TOTAL WEALTH: The Beatles' finan- cial success was staggering. They had many albums which sold over a million copies. The sale of a million albums earned 353,630,000 in American currency. From this, the Beatles, as performers, received 3290400 for singing and playing the song. 1h1P ' x w I X gr From composing, john and Paul, and to a lesser extent, George, shared fB242,000. These figures do not include the millions grossed from over a hundred hit singles, nor do they include revenue received from radio and T.V. performance fees, sheet music rev- enue, and general performance fees. The to- tal value ofthe Beatles is anybodyis guess, but from 1963 to 1968, the sales of Beatle records around the world grossed a total of nearly 3189,-100,000 TODAY: Though Beatlemania was for- ever over, the Beatles again made front page news in the spring of 1970. The head- lines startled many, for the end of the Beatle era had come, an end which some well-informed people had expected for a long time. A lengthy financial dispute between Len- non and McCartney over the business af- fairs ofthe Beatles' own corporation, Apple 'Qs phi 1968 Inc., dissolved the Beatles with the depar- ture of McCartney. The reason, informed sources state, was that profit-making had dropped considerably in the Apple Corp. This troubled Paul, who believed the busi- ness manager of the corporation was doing a poor job. Unfortunately, the man was a close friend of John Lennon. McCartney felt that in order to achieve a sound finan- cial status, the current financial oflicer should be replaced. This argument height- ened, and as a result, McCartney left. He made his departure final in january of 1971, by Hling in a London court an in- junction in which he asked that his name be cleared of any connection with the f'Beatles" as a group, and further, he asked for a full audit of all holdings connected with the Beatles and Apple Inc. Truly an abrupt ending for a very talented group. -T.L.M. ninety BACKWARD CLANCES Soviet Cosmonauts Killed Une of the greatest tragedies in the his- tory of manned space exploration occurred this year with the deaths ofthree Soviet cos- monauts. The men had completed a pro- longed stay of nearly a month in orbit around the earth, making tests concerned with the Russian program of orbiting a manned space station sometime this dec- ade. While ofiicialy released information was sparse, U.S. experts theorize that a hole was punched in the Suyoz space craft dur- ing a docking procedure, and that the heat of re-entry enlarged it, causing a rapid depressurization of the cabin. When the res- cue helicopter crew opened the hatch, the three cosmonauts were found dead in their seats. Times' Presses Roll The Supreme Court, in July of 1971, scored a resounding victory for the Ameri- can free press. In a 6-3 split vote, the Court ruled against a government injunction which had halted publication in the New York Times and the Washington Post of the classified secret documents popularly known as the "Pentagon Papers." The documents, a revealing and embarrassing study of the politics and military history of the war effort during the Johnson years, were leaked to the Times by Dr. Daniel Ells- berg, a State Department researcher. Shortly after the Times and the Post began publishing excerpts from the 'papers,' the Attorney Generals office slapped a tempo- rary injunction halting the printing of any more of the material, and labelling it "dan- gerous to the national security." But the de- cision ofthe court in lifting the injunction thwarted the Nixon Administrations at- tempt at "prior restraint" ta euphemistic term for 'censorship'j, and protected the ex- ercise by the media of the right of freedom of the press. 18-Year-Old Vote Approved The controversial issue of the 18-year-old vote found enough support this year to be- come the twenty-sixth constitutional amendment of the United States. Two ma- jor labor unions in California immediately began a campaign to register the young vot- ersg and with astonishing success. In some of the California high schools, as many as 904721 of the eligible students eagerly com- plied. Not so suprisingly, the vast majority of these new voters registered as Democrats. But California is not the nation, and on the national level the trends were much less en- couraging. Census hgures indicate that de- spite campus outbreaks and shootings, less than 60? of eligible young voters have bothered to register. A private analysis showed that if half of this registered group had voted in 1968, with 3573 for Nixon and 50'7b for Humphrey, not one state's electoral vote would have been changed. Panthers Reorganize The year just passed saw a very marked and significance change in the radical and militant group known as the Black Panther Party. Two chains of events had greatly cut the size of the Party membership, which in all probability was never greater than 2,000 to begin with. Cn the outside, the Party charged that the FBI was conducting a gen- ocidal series of attacks aimed at ex- terminating the active members. And a bit- ter power struggle between Eldridge Cleaver, now in Algiers, and Huey Newton, the Party's founder, threatened to strangle the organization from within. But just when the most finformed' sources were writ- ing the group's epitaph, Newton accounted a resurgence of support, and an ideological reversal of the Party's militant anti-white policy. The new Black Panther Party, New- ton said, would forego its militaristic tactics and concern itself with constructive activ- ities within the ghetto, in an attempt to im- prove the situation of black youth in a peaceful manner. "We were wrong, man," said Newton. 'iPeace, that's where it's at now." Planes for Peking The recent relaxation of trade restrictions between the U.S. and China is apparently already bearing fruit. President Nixon has opened up several non-military areas to Chinese buyers, and high on Peking's US. shopping list are American jetliners. The Chinese, who now rely on Soviet and Brit- ish designs for their civil aviation system, are eager to fly world routes, and want U.S. jets tpreferably planes like Boeing's 707sj for thejob. The White House is apparently ready to give its approval to such a deal, whether the Chinese decide to handle it di- rectly with Boeing or through some third party, and whether it is for new or recondi- tioned aircraft. Either way, it points to a major breakthrough in trade, and a wel- come lift for the beleaguered aircraft company. Old Age Benefits Dark times loom ahead for the tradi- tional seniority system, this time-honored institution, which gives the oldest of con- gressmen a virtually unshakable hold on committee chairmanships, is seemingly due for an all-out fight for its life. Liberal Democrats are moving to begin caucuses to take up the matter of seniority, a system that understandably looks better to legisla- tors-the older they get. The liberals say that they want selection of committee members taken away from the powerful House Ways and Means Committee, a dif- ficult task, indeed, considering the fact that this is the most powerful group on Capitol Hill. It is stocked with congressmen whose average age is in the seventies, and they are among those most bitterly opposed to the death of the seniority system, since they are also among those who benefit most by it. Liberal Democrats want committee chair- men elected by a secret vote, as do many from the GOP. Whatever the outcome, the shaking occurring on the Hill may cause many an old-timer to fall. Residue Nam Force According to opinions proposed by the joint Chiefs-of-Staff, American forces left in Vietnam by mid-1972 would range from 15,000 to 72,000 The number would de- pend on how much support in the air, lo- gistical and advisory capacities that the President wanted to provide. Some top Pentagon civilians think the residue would be a "defensive" force built around small planes and helicopters, and will drop to "several hundred," the size of the U.S. advi- sory group in 1961. Shot Down Acclaimed as an economic boon by some, and as an ecological disaster by others, the Super Sonic Transport QSSTJ, after a pro- longed agony of indecision, finally bit the dust. Congress had appropriated only enough funds to finance the program until March of 1971. Boeing said that it would have to drop the project unless it were given at least 15250 million. The Administration had told the Seattle company to settle for 15210 million and hope for more later, but Congress refused to provide any further funds. The company, unable to raise suf- ficient private capital, scrapped the project. It was a blow from which the western aero- space industry may never recover. ninety one X Ye ..,. y. X ,,k .T -X Vo , Q 5 fx 1 z 2 f I 'K ' :H N- fr 3 91' 1 4. 1-N 0 if .,...w i..,,,,,.,, num nu rugh! Januarq H -Z2 for intoormafioh , cheek CUmMWHQi70h or com-act Rada Ash! 555 O25 1 , , LANL A rv? as gf Q' ffm W Q . : ' wx t5 '2'5l: 2Ef?'E " jf 'VN ' A,., A .'v,' . Y :Mix we f 0 , , , ' XX SSX S S N N S S NS S SSS X Xi xxx SEE xX gs SE X XS M YS-Ltilzt' t "You've got an invitation, M WV .. ,...,. N-H nun IIPSIII! 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Oh, I get by with a little help from my friends . . . " on A it wr Qui . Y. f --, V- .zi- ':. ' - , . -W: Ttf iltfih A , ? g' - WW Pope 81 Mike Budaig Outst anding Greek Woman and M OHS hddt NT' if., A - IQXS-.--.. WMWEWVI MEQ L ,gg , 2 5 ,Q sf 'age -I Q 1 3" 1, 5- 6.0 .D -V' W 5 .ul if mix , 1 ira.l-'- is "'0559??8He'2aw: . ' Pa - is1i,fsw- W' , 1 'lm Q. g -. f v Y 'j, Lg, f? 7 ,:gli-fgm14W!ni55L,,A,3l-6332 f li Q W WW7"'?," J 4,375 3 'N ?' 3 E fix "'A"'97'4, IUOO XWF 11495 ' W 1 H " 2 ' A M ' I V 1 7 9 ly 'W " g . j ' - rx N? if , it ,, .lf gf., 1:54. . , l2ontinuedonPage121 f , . , 1' I l - 159' 'far L ' f L 1""' W 93- " I SJ x5 Ng- S xy, M X WN. egef--we s 2:4 . , W, fx I wwe- . . ' 2 2 35515. ' :'3 5' ...L , -,A ,Q ,., , 1 ,fee ,..,. gg gg, f,,-. 5, bi ., gg, .-f , '?g:i'fh?'f'.fff1 wg If ft-T4 I ' fx- Q ' 'ie , 3 is li ' Ffi-ax? 5 v 2 5 Q V 1 'S' 1 L. ,ifiifyqi E? ...M 4 V Hu- 3 -wr 2- - ww, -. Els ,., 4: ' t H25 gk. , .4 ,- -1. 5 Q. IC - - X r .. , g ,xr fi '1 ff if 'iff se V fag 5 . 1 -'2'Z:'T',, g' F 'lflim D ' Mi- 3 V , 1 1 ' ,V ,sql . 'W ' , .N '- . riff! - ,A . im ' 554 f .,,.,4 ,.. x j 452 e ?' ' ' 1 M' 4 1 - Il' "5 ll' Q i .3 1 'Z , W E,'w"4 5 X A l . A, 'ph , . 5 x 3, '3 V' ' h Q 1 1 , 3 ' 5 r W 1 N' if ii ?. in -1 ' ' an 1 . , . R 8 IJ V Hu. 1 A ' Q X- A Q 'hi 5: - f if AS is , A if -u. 5 1-Q "" 1 f- as ,.-4 ' , -ig 1 . gy 1 F 1 H 1 CC 9 EVCI'ythiI1g You Ve Always Wanted To Ask The Faculty But Were Afraid To Known X N N ! arming X N S nks X Q SQ SX Q MR. ROGER KVAM Asst. Prof.-Political Science ff! ug'- "l think students have a right to speak, but as far as giving them a large measure of control, I think it is a ridiculous proposition." "The only thing the young don't have is a few years." "I think a lot of us faculty try to act like permissive parents when we deal with students." TEL-BUCH: Mr. Kvam, one evident factor on campus this year was that students want more representation on pre- viously all-administration committees and the like. Con- cerning this move by some students to have more say in ad- ministration policies, do you think the students should have a voice in the decision-making, or should they just mind their own business? KVAM: In the first place, student leaders are always going to be somewhat in advance of their constituency. This is one of the facts that we know from all of the research which has been done. You might remember Professor Truman's Governmental Process, when it speaks of a group of col- lege students who aspire to leadership as soon as they get to college. What they do is find out where the wind is going to lead that group. That's why I have been very frank in saying to a large number of student leaders, especially when they are advocating what I would call far out mea- sures, that they are not totally representative of the whole student body. That is, they represent only a minority who vote in the elections. I think these people have a right to speak, but as far as giving them a large measure of control, I think it is a ridiculous proposition. I remember when I served on Student Council at my college for four years, we worked hard at getting the academic calendar changed be- cause a lot of us were getting out too late to get jobs in the summer. We finally got it changed, and l'Il never forget my debate coach. He was a crusty old fellow and he said, "You guys make me sick. You change everything like it's a Mille- nium coming, then you go away and we're stuck with it." And it is interesting, of course, that student leaders who are so deeply involved in the school for two or three years all of a sudden are away to "higher glory", and the guys who live with what they have brought us are those of us who stay. TEL-BUCH: It seems that, as students, we have our opin- ions on matters which many times are opposite from those one-hundred-twenty-four of the faculty or the administrators. Then, twenty years from now, our opinions will be much like yours today. To what do you attribute this attitude change? What is the cause? KVAM: lt's the most natural cause in the world. The only thing the young don't really have is a few years. A U.S. sen- ator once said, "The longer I stay around here, the more I think of seniority rule." Well obviously, as you have more experience, certain views change. A lot of times faculty ought to level with students. I think a lot of us Cfacultyj try to act like permissive parents when we deal with students. I think this is one of the reasons that the universities are in such chaos in our day. We fail to understand that the best way to get along with anybody is to be flat out honest. Take for example the issue of the Faculty Dining Room. Some students made issue of the fact that they should be per- mitted to use the Faculty Dining Room on an equal par with the faculty members. It seemed very comical to me. I was one of the guys, when I came here six years ago, who con- stantly wanted to increase student contact. I have eaten with more student groups over the years than, I think, most faculty have. Let me tell you, this doesn't make you too popular with very many of the faculty! They wonder many times, "Where are you." Anyhow, the people who wanted to come into the Faculty Dining Room, I thought, were a small group of student leaders who wanted to be somewhere that they were not allowed. But the funny part of it is that most students couldn't give a hoot about dining with the faculty in the Faculty Dining Room. TEL-BUCH: Mr. Kvam, do you think there is any value in a student council at a university today? KVAM: I think there is always some value to a student coun- cil. You know, most of the attacks against the validity of a student council are that it is a minority representing a mi- nority, that it is out of touch and that it can't do anything. In the first place, the active part of a student body is always going to be a minority. So the minority argument is really not a good argument. You will always have a small group of people try to represent others, and you've got to give them some credit for it. The idea that they Cstudent council mem- bersj don't do anything, of course, is the most damaging thing. I think what the critics are meaning here is that they can't take any effective action. You have to hold back here and say, "What do you mean, effective action?" They are only one part of the university community. Of course they can't take effective action. lt's unrealistic. To say that they haven't got a contribution to make is also very wrong. The only difficulty that I find, really, is that they get hung up. All of a sudden, as new council members, they have lots of pretentions and pride . . . and it gets pretty ridiculous. TEL-BUCH: Last spring, we saw students take part in peaceful protests here on our campus. Do you condone or condemn such activity? Why or why not? KVAM: I don't think demonstrations are too productive of long-lasting change. Sometimes demonstrations are prob- ably necessary for those in authority to take a student se- riously when he goes in to see them privately. But, at the same time, I would say that demonstrations usually make the atmosphere hot without leading to too many lasting so- lutions. As far as the energy spent in these demonstrations goes, if that same energy were spent in continual quiet pressure, I think people would usually find out what politics is about. TEL-BUCH: Do you think these demonstrations are being taken seriously? KVAM: Well, they are taken seriously for a moment, but you see, no one has the energy to keep up those demonstra- tions. This is the point about demonstrations: everyone gets really worked up, and then something happens for a mo- ment, and then it goes out like a big balloon. But then, what happens tomorrow? If the same energy of organizing and all the rest were given to continual and intelligent pressure, I would be willing to bet that the real change in human rela- tionships would be far better and much more productive. TEL-BUCH: Do you think the Administration itself is doing all that it can to realize what these peaceful demonstrations mean? KVAM: There are many different reactions within the Ad- ministration. You can never talk about the Administration as if it were one person. I think with some people the reaction is, "Those damn kids haven't got anything else to do but this tdemonstratejf' It sets up certain reactions which are counter-productive. I know it does this in the body politic. What we have every possibility of experiencing here is a body politic that says, "You know, those kids have privi- leges we never had when we were kids, and here they're throwing them away. To hell with them. Why subsidize pub- lic education? Let's yank the tax base out, etc., etc." I think that reactions vary. Some people in the Administration say, "You know, these guys have a grievance." So they will lis- ten to you when you stop shouting at them and hitting them over the head, and want to talk to them. Demonstration's only utility is in making for a moment of quiet confrontation. DR. SALLY SLOCUIVI Asst. Prof -English "lt seems to me that it doesn't matter if we learn to live longer if we don 't learn to live better." "Demonstrations make it clear not only that something is wrong, but that a lot of people care about it. " "While I certainly don 't sup- port violence, that seems to be the way America thinks we get things done." TEL-BUCH: Dr. Slocum, it seems that many students today are going into the area of Arts and Sciences, particularly English. Is this true, and is there any obvious reason for it? SLOCUM: I don't know anything about the statistics, and I don't have any figures to support that, but I do think that I can comment on the nature of the student that we have today as opposed to the student of just five years ago. It seems to me that the students that are coming today are not quite so eager to go into a profession that only offers them the obvious reward of a lot of money. They are begin- ning to think, perhaps, about their souls a little bit. There seems to be more interest in doing something for society, something good. There is much more interest in poverty, in- terest in sociology. But as they come through the arts col- lege, and I suppose the war has made a big difference, too, somehow the old motivations that served our parents just don't work anymore. I would say that there is much more dedication than there was. TEL-BUCH: You say that many of the students today are less interested in the money aspects of a degree? SLOCUM: Well, many of them still are. TEL-BUCH: What practical benefit is there to be derived by the student who does enter the area of English? SLOCUM: I remember when I was a graduate student, I had a lot of friends in other fields who were finding ways to cure cancer, or to do something else that was obviously going to benefit society in some tremendous way. They looked at you as an English student and asked, "What are you going to do?" It seems to me that it doesn't matter if we learn to live longer if we don't learn to live better. And I think that that is one of the things that the study of English and the Humanities ought to do for us, to help us understand man better and to give us more insight into the nature of human beings. TEL-BUCH: You seem to be a fairly active speaker at peace rallies and campus meetings and so forth. Why do you par- ticipate in these events? SLOCUM: I thought you would probably ask me that. I asked myself, "Why, Sally, are you doing this? lt's going to take time, and it's not popular among many of the members of the faculty or the administration, where there are not that many women represented." I am referring to the Committee W, which concerns itself with the status of women in the profession. I suppose that it is some sense of responsibility. The easiest thing in the world is not to get involved. Some- how, when you get involved in a small way, you cannot stop, or everything that you have done seems to be worth- less. I think that is why I participate. Somehow, you have to take the hard way if you have the conviction that it's the right way. TEL-BUCH: Noticing that you are one of the new faculty members who attends rallies and whatnot with any regu- Iarity, have you ever been hassled by the administration about this? SLOCUM: Never, personally. But I have heard very unkind things said about me. I don't know about other people. I think that the hassle comes in when somebody is very ac- one-hundred-twenty-five tive. You see, I couldn't work here, and I don't think I could live here, if I didn't think we all are working toward a better university. And I think that the difference is in how we think the approach to a better university ought to be executed, or what the better university is going to be. So, I think some- times people question the motives of those of us who are working, and sometimes being intimidated for what we do. There seems to be a notion that there is something in it for us. But, I have never been personally hassled. I have gotten some poison-pen mail, but of course I have no way of know- ing where it has come from. I have been encouraged, I think, by my colleagues. TEL-BUCH: What are your attitudes toward campus protest against social and political issues? Do you feel it is an effec- tive form of protest? Is it a necessary form of protest? SLOCUM: Yes, and yes, in that demonstrations make it clear not only that something is wrong, but that a lot of people care about it. You understand that I mean peaceful demonstrations. That is the only kind of demonstration that I would support. But, I'm not sure that the threat of violence that has been there hasn't made the change much more probable. While I certainly don't support violence, that seems to be the way America thinks we get things done. And as long as that thought is there, there is going to be violence. But once we get to be a nation that can change peacefully, without the threat of violence, and we can make the change before violence becomes necessary, then that's what I want. TEL-BUCH: It was stated by another professor that we stu- dents of today are the only generation that has grown up in time of war, and that our generation has never really seen a 'time of peace.' Further, you have said that America seems to understand that violence is the only way to change things. Is this the attitude of the generation previous to ours? Is this attitude toward violence an attitude that our generation will get away from, even though our generation was raised during a time of war? SLOCUM: I think, first, that your generation may have suf- fered more under it, and you are more tired of it. Margaret Meade said that nobody born after World War Il can be like anyone born before it. I think that the threat of the atomic bomb has made a tremendous difference. Once you get the ultimate weapon, it promises total destruction of the whole world. I think that once you have that, you see that you have the ultimate violence, and that the ultimate violence has done nothing but kill a lot of people. I think maybe, somehow, in the collective unconscious of the human race, we're beginning to become fed-up with violence. lt's naive to say that we are the generation that will end war. . . but I hope so. MR. CHARLES T. SALEM Instructor-Comm. 8. Tech. TEL-BUCH: Mr. Salem, knowing that you are in close con- tact with the students on this campus, would you please discuss your opinions on the use of drugs by students in general, and secondly, do you think that the trend toward drug useage will continue, or will other avenues of escape one-hundred-twenty-six and enjoyment be found? SALEM: First of all, I think there is still a great deal of drug use, probably as much or more than before, and in a lot of places where you would not expect to find it. I don't think there is any real problem with the use of marijuana for the average stable person. The problem comes when the per- son begins using marijuana because he has a problem, in- stead of using it for enjoyment or for social purposes. If you get up every morning and smoke some dope, and then you smoke in the afternoon, and you smoke in the evening . . . well obviously you have a problem. And the problem isn't the marijuana necessarily, it's just the fact that you are doing something to get away from what you normally do all the time, and there is no question about the fact that using a lot of dope and smoking every day is a drain on your energy, and that is going to affect the way you perform in the classroom, and the way you live your life. You are going to be very contented to just sit around and smoke dope. So there is a problem with marijuana only in that people misuse it, just like you can misuse beer and you can misuse alco- hol, as people do all the time. And it's the same way with dope. Acid's a lot different, I think. I'm not a chemist or a biologist, so I don't really know what it does, but I do know that it causes the NH-oxide imbalance that a schizophrenic has. If you know someone who does a lot of acid, you know they have a tendency to start acting really strange, in a pea- sant-psychoIogist's view, sort of in the way a real schi- zophrenic would act. A good example ofa nationally known person who acts that way is John Lennon. After doing so much acid, and he admits it, it just got his head to the point where he just had to stop completely, and he had to pull back and say, "What am I doing?", and then he got into that whole Jesus complex where he thought he was Jesus, he declared it the Year One of Peace. Generally speaking, even now he is really unstable, and he would probably be the first one to admit it. When I see a college student play- ing around with something Iike acid, speed, or mescaline, anything like that which can release these NH-oxides and can really goof up your head, I think that is a serious problem. TEL-BUCH: For the past few years, drugs have been the scene on campuses, generally replacing alcohol as the "in" thing to do. Alcohol, while of course still popular and widely enjoyed, has almost become passe for the moment. Do you feel that drugs are primarily a fad right now, and that they will also become passe when a suitable replacement for them is found? SALEM: lt's not going to become passe, but people are go- ing to learn how to handle it. The big problem with my gen- eration Cl'm twenty-nine, but Bob Dylan's thirty now, so it's alright to be tw,enty-ninel is that people from your age right up to my age, in that ten-year period, did an awful lot of drugs when drugs were really new, did them really heavily, and didn't quite understand that getting completely bli- thered on marijuana every night was probably just as bad for your head as getting wiped out on alcohol every night. I don't think that you can say that it's a fad and that it's going to pass. I think the part that was a fad was just the in- discriminate use of drugs, sticking anything into your body that would get you off. "Here's a pilI." "What's in it?" "Well, I don't know man, but my friend took one, and it's really cool." And then they drop it, without knowing what it is. A lot of them just didn't know how to handle the drug. I think what is going to happen now is that a second generation of drug users is coming up, and they are going to use it more intelligently. They are going to know when to smoke and when not to smoke, and they are going to know that if they smoke every day there is something wrong. You shouldn't have to smoke grass every day. You shouIdn't have to smoke grass at all, probably. But they say that every cul- ture, every generation has done a drug. Well, if grass is go- ing to be this culture's drug, they have got to learn how to handle it. The young kids coming up are smoking a lot of grass. But they smoke it a lot more intelligently. They seem a lot less willing to rip off their bodies. So I don't think that it is a fad, I don't think that it is something that is going to fade away, any more than alcohol has faded away. There are still people that like to juice it. TEL-BUCH: You said that you think that maybe the next generation will use drugs more intelligently. SALEM: I think they already are. "I don 't think there is any real problem with the use of marijuana for the average stable person. The problem comes when the person begins using marijuana because he has a problem." "lt would be a lot better if every- body could turn themselves on without drugs . . . there 's no question about that. " TEL-BUCH: Then beyond enjoyment and getting oneself rid of a depression, do you see any value in the use of marijuana? SALEM: That's a hard question to answer. l'd like to be hip and say that it does this or it does that, but I suppose if there is really any value to it, it is a social value. It brings people together. Just the act of sharing a joint is a commu- nal kind of thing that you don't get with beer or any other kind of drug. But it would be a lot better if everybody could turn themselves on without drugs. There's no question about that. TEL-BUCH: Has the attitude of the faculty toward drug useage on the campus softened over the past couple of years into an awareness of and coexistence with the prob- lem, or is the attitude hostile. SALEM: I can't answer that question because I don't know the answer. I simply don't know what the attitude was here five years ago, and I really don't know what it is today. I don't go to many faculty parties, and Ijust don't know those people very well at all. TEL-BUCH: From another angle, then, can faculty members on the whole tell when a student is stoned in class? SALEM: No. When I'm teaching, and before, when I was Di- rector of Admissions, I have had people whom I have gotten to know pretty well afterwards say, "Well, you know, the first time I was in your office I was pretty ripped," or I've had people say, "I used to come to your class stoned," and "Do you realize you teach a psychedelic cIass." I never would have guessed that they were stoned. I had a kid tripping in one of my classes once, and I knew he was tripping. I gave him a pretty good lecture after the class because I didn't want him tripping in my class. incidentally, he quit tripping completely after that. TEL-BUCH: Can you give any of the reasons why you gave up your position in Admissions and returned to teaching? SALEM: I can give you all the reasons. First, when I came here, I taught for three years. I was really excited about it, sort of naturally turned on about teaching. To me, there was nothing better in the whole world than teaching. But at that time I was really young and energetic, and I didn't think that I was using enough of my energy. So I wanted to try administration. I had done some admissions work at John Carroll before I got my Master's degree. So when that job opened up here, it looked like a natural. So I decided to ap- ply, and I got the job. I did pretty much what I wanted for three years. I had a good staff, and I put through some new programs and made a few changes. I got the office running fairly decently, and then I got infectious hepatitis. I was really knocked out of action for about five months. And then I almost had a relapse, and took a leave of absence. While I was in Tucson on my leave of absence, I was writing a lot of poetry and thinking alot, you know, climbing up on top of the mountain and sitting in the sunshine, and I started thinking, "Where are you going? Which culture are you in, are you in the new culture or are you inthe old cul- ture? lf you're in the old culture, then you ought to be in there climbing to be university president. And if you're in the new culture, you ought to be writing poems and teach- ing the kids, like you said you were going to do." And that's why I'm back into teaching. TEL-BUCH: How do you think the University is going to change under the leadership of Dr. Guzzetta? Do you think that it will take a different path toward the goals of the edu- cational process? Do you think it will be improved? SALEM: You see, whenever you talk about that, it sounds like you are going to criticize Auburn, because everyone says that they will change this or that. But obviously, Dr. Auburn was here for the purpose of building. And he did a good job with the faculty. A lot of people don't point that out. But for example, salaries have more than doubled, and the salary rate here is now quite respectable, and that auto- matically attracts good faculty members, because a good faculty member knows that he can be just as dedicated at fifteen grand as he can be at eight, and so he will go where he can get fifteen. So I don't mean to criticize Auburn. But Guzzetta is a completely different man. There is no com- parison to be made between the two. I am really more com- one-hundred-twenty-seven fortable around Dr. Guzzetta than I am around Dr. Auburn, because Dr. Auburn to me is a really straight, establishment person, and I am not that way. lt's not that I can't work with him. We have had a very good relationship. But Guzzetta is a musician, and I'm a musician, and musicians have differ- ent souls than other people, you know? And I just sort of trust Guzzetta almost implicitly, because he can really wail when he plays. He's really a good musician. Now more than that, assuming that he is the same man that hired me origi- nally, I remember him as an extremely capable negotiator and diplomat. He could take two people with opposing views and sit them down, and just through human-relations- type work get them to come to some kind of an agreement. And I don't mean some kind of watered-down compromise. He doesn't seek the Henry Clay kind of deal where both sides have to be pleased. He is seeking the right thing for the university, and he gets it most of the time. In addition, I think you will see a president who can work with the kids, and will be right down there listening to them and trying to convince the board of trustees that the students are what the University is here for, not the faculty or the buildings or the maintainence of the name of The University of Akron, but educating students. He's a hell of a man. TEL-BUCH: Do you think that the academic climate here needs improvement in any way? SALEM: I think that this is one of the only areas in which The University of Akron is lacking. Ideally, a university with a good academic climate would have three or four nights a week where students would have the opportunity to hear guest speakers on all kinds of topics. There would be more open discussion groups and seminar classes, particularly on the freshman and sophomore levels, and of course much smaller classes. The student would be thrust several times a week into situations where he would find it impos- sible to avoid an intellectual discussion, even if it were only on what makes a good education. But the universities can't afford this type of climate. TEL-BUCH: Elaborate, please. SALEM: I'm talking of money matters here. There are simply not the funds being directed to the universities that are nec- essary for this type of thing. After all, it takes a great deal of money to split up classes and make them smaller. More rooms and more teachers are needed. It is definitely cheaper to teach huge classes, and use TV courses when possible. And of course, the root of the problem lies with the politicians. Politicians like to have something very con- crete and solid to show for the funds that they appropriate. They like buildings and power plants and electric towers because these are things that they can show people pic- tures of. That's one of the problems with the system, every- body wants credit for something. You can't show someone a picture of an eight-man seminar and say, "You get credit for that," and make him feel very good. Maybe we will con- vince them eventually that that's what has to happen. I think that the eighteen-year-old vote will help, because then we will have a student lobby. i TEL-BUCH: Do you feel that if we were spending less in Vietnam, we would have an easier time getting funds for such things as you have mentioned? SALEM: I'm not worried about spending money in Vietnam one-hundred-twenty-eight anymore, I'm worried about the whole moral influence of the thing. I remember back in 1965, when I first started teaching here, there were a lot of people around here, in- cluding myself, who were badmouthing Vietnam, saying this and that about Vietnam, saying that it was an immoral war and that it was harming the whole fabric of American life by letting our leaders get away with completely violating the Constitution, and worse than that, after violating the Con- stitution and fighting an undeclared war, then turning around and calling the people who were against an unde- clared war "unpatriotic" Anybody that was against that war in 1965 was really patriotic. And slowly but surely we've seen the whole fabric of American life get torn apart by that war. Yes, the money makes me sick too, because it's hurt- ing the economy, and we are wasting so much money that we could be spending on better things. But there is a much much more serious thing than money involved, and it's the whole moral outlook. We have leaders that lie to us, and people who told us that they were lying were called un- patriotic. And now from what we see in the Pentagon pa- pers, those people we were calling unpatriotic were right in the first place. I suppose history is going to look back on that war and on the American people as a people, and say that what happened between 1965 and 1975 set the frame- work for the twenty-first century. So we have another four or five years to get the mess straightened out. TEL-BUCH: As someone well versed in the arts, literature and communication, what do you feel is the most important aspect of the fight in the Supreme Court over whether or not to allow the New York Times and other papers to pub- Iish classified documents which the government claims that impair national security? SALEM: Freedom of the press. Freedom of the press. An- other constitutional guarantee in the Bill of Rights that the American people seem to like to ignore. They will ignore anything that the President tells them should be ignored. The question is not whether they have the right to print something, but rather, if they print it, whether or not they should be prosecuted. They have the freedom to print it, they should be allowed to print it, and then afterwards they should go to court for prosecution if it violated national security. And if it did, they should be prosecuted. But you can't say that they can't print something before they even print it. That's censorshup, that's what is against the con- stitutional guarantees. The question is whether it is better to have national security violated, or the rights of freedom of the press violated. TEL-BUCH: Which? SALEM: Obviously I think that it's better to have the na- tional security violated than the freedom of the press. The whole concept of freedom of the press, the whole concept of free enterprise, the whole concept of the capitalist sys- tem that we live under, the whole concept of this system is that people will protect the system as they go along. People will realize that they are open to prosecution if they violate national security, and therefore, will not do it. People will be responsible. Editors of newspapers will be responsible for what they print. The editors of the New York Times were re- sponsible. They Iooked at the Pentagon papers, considered them history, as they obviously were, and went ahead and printed them, since how could history hurt national secu- rity? lt isn't as if they had the plans for the next attack. For example, the New York Times had the plans for the Cuban invasion the night before it happened. They didn't go ahead and print them. And the reason is that they realized that this would have been a breach of national security, and that they would be prosecuted, and they would have been vio- lating the trust that's invested in them by letting them have freedom of the press. If you don't want to operate with that kind of trust to begin with, then what in the hell are we doing in this kind of a country? Then we might as well have the Soviet Union. What's the use of fighting for freedom and democracy and saying that we have it if we are not really going to have it. What Nixon is telling us is that the threat from the communist powers is so great that it's al- right for us to have that kind of government in order to avoid having that kind of government. What kind of logic is that? It's absurd. The only people who have betrayed the American people in the last ten years have been the Presi- dents. lf that sounds strong, read the Pentagon papers. As for what the American people believe in, we have philo- sophically one of the most beautiful sets of principles to convince someone else to live under. Why shouIdn't we go out and try to sell the American system? lt's a damn good one. lt's beautiful. I'm not going to knock the Constitution, because it's a fantastic document, and I certainly haven't seen anything better. But how can our government say the Constitution is great and try to convince other countries to follow our kind of freedom when they are violating our Con- stitution themselves by fighting an undeclared war. TEL-BUCH: The "semi-generation" before us, that is, those people who were perhaps in their teens when the McCarthy era was at its zenith, were bombarded with and accepted the idea that they were being stalked by a monster called "Communism", the Red Menace. The present generation, that is, those people presently in their teens or twenties, just missed the McCarthy era, and thus perhaps are not apt to look upon communism as the greatest menace to any- body's way of life. What do you feel we have resting on our shoulders in the way of a problem? What is our monster? SALEM: The death of the planet. Any other questions? That's what you have, and I think that it's worse than what I had. My generation was terrified that the H-bomb would go off at any minute, and there was a real feeling that the whole world could and would go up in smoke. Now, of course, while that threat still exists, most everyone realizes that the result would be of no use to anyone, and we don't fear it so much. But your generation, wow. You have to look at the environment in the face of a planet which is heavily populated, and in many places over-populated. Without continual pushing and prodding, American business seems completely unwilling to do anything about pollution unless it becomes a profitable thing. Part of your outlook is the re- sult of an expanded consciousness on the part of your gen- eration. When I was a kid, we didn't look at the planet as a planet. We looked at the U.S.A. as the U.S.A., we looked at Ohio as Ohio. That was our thing. Summit County was even closer, that was something we could really relate to. The planet and the universe were something that we got in the Boy Scouts in astronomy. But your generation grows up with a real cosmic sense, or at least a universe sense Cmaybe the term "cosmic sense" is reserved for the next generation or twoj. But that has got to help the situation, because you grew up with that sense of "this is the planet", and here is man, the only animal on the planet that ex- ercises communicable thought. Man has got to have a re- sponsibility. Obviously, if he has taken over so much of this planet that he can destroy it almost inadvertently with his own waste, then man has a real responsibility to control the planet, to make sure that the planet fits in with the flow of the rest of the universe. Part of many people's hopeless- ness stems from this tremendous wondering of "Just what is man here for?" Worms, when they get into the earth, leave it fertilized, they leave it better earth. Everything seems to leave this planet a better place, except maybe man. Now that we see we have these tremendous powers of controlling the earth, maybe this gives us a little more in- sight into why we might be here. Exercising his power to make this planet fit into the flow of the universe, that's the heaviest purpose anyone's ever given to man. M ISS IVIAFZ G E CAPOTOSTO Assoc. Director-Admissions Q- v-I2 QQ. . f'l think today the students don't feel the pressures to go to college as much as they had in past years. " "l find that it is not hard for me to relate to the students, and l try to make them feel that they can come in to see me any- time." "This year we found a tremendous decrease in our out-of-state applications. " TEL-BUCH: Have you seen any changes in the students that have come to you in the Admissions Office in reflecting over the past and comparing with the present? CAPOTOSTO: Yes. Strictly related to admissions, I think today the students don't feel the pressures to goto college as much as they had in the past years. I think we can attrib- ute this to a number of factors: changes in the draft laws, the economic situation of late, the new popularity of junior and community colleges and finally, kids at many schools that I have visited have talked very casually of staying out of school for a year to work, and then maybe going back to school. TEL-BUCH: Do you consider yourself an adviser? CAPOTOSTO: I suppose when we think of it in terms of pro- fessional training, absolutely not. No, I don't consider my- self an adviser because I think you need that kind of train- one-hundred-twenty-nine .ff A ,ff ! -v A2 ing to do that sort of job. Our job is described as three basic areas of counseling. The first is very surface, related to in- formation regarding the University. The second area deals with the programs we have to offer. Here is where we talk in terms of a student's strengths and weaknesses. The third area is that of public relations, and sometimes in this par- ticular area we get more involved with the students than we really should. lt just depends on the problems they come in with, and what kind of rapport there is between the two of us. We really don't touch on heavy things, but rather, we sometimes will send a student in need of help over to the Testing and Counseling Bureau. lf a student is in real need of help, then the Testing and Counseling Bureau will often refer the student to a psychiatrist in the city. Academically, we don't say to a student, "You must major in this." The big thing now is the Community College, but we are not telling them they must take these two year majors. Students have the freedom to choose any courses they desire, and while we think very strongly that some of them are not going to be able to finish a four year program, you never know about the intangibles or what is going to happen to that student. lt's nearly impossible for us to forsee that student's motiva- tion factor. TEL-BUCH: Although not an adviser in the strictest sense of the word, do you, nevertheless, find yourself dealing with students' problems outside the area of admissions? CAPOTOSTO: Yes, I think in my particular situation l've no- ticed that after three years you do find some students who do return because you've become good friends. But nor- mally, most of my time is spent with the secretaries in the office, all being between 18 and 23 years of age. Because I am their supervisor, these are basically the young people I see the greatest amount of time. Through contact with these young people, I find that it is not hard for me to relate to them and to those students who do come in to see me. I try to make them feel that they can come in to see me at any time. TEL-BUCH: Aside from the matter of grades, in what other areas do students encounter obstacles blocking their en- trance to the University? CAPOTOSTO: I suppose, generally, the financial and 'ma- jor' aspects. l think kids tend to shy away on their own con- cerning the area of finding their major. But, do you want me to talk about this university or universities across the country. TEL-BUCH: Refer specifically to The University of Akron. CAPOTOSTO: You see, there are hindrances on the part of the University, because, while we don't say that we're an open door policy school Cie: open door for Admissionsj, we are largely for the commuters. TEL-BUCH: What are the criteria involved in admitting stu- dents from out-of-state, since the University has gone state? Have the out of state entrance requirements become more strict? CAPOTOSTO: The admission requirements are the same now as when l started here in 1968. The University went state in 1967. I don't think it's changed that much in one year. But, you see, Akron is not really concerned with one-h un dred-thirty reaching a maximum out-of-state enrollment percentage figure. The Ohio Board of Regents put a ceiling of 2O'M, on out of states for all Ohio state schools. No subvention would be paid for any more students in excess of that fig- ure. Schools such as Miami University, Ohio University and Youngstown University have to worry about that more than we do because our out of state percentage is at 8fXi and we would probably never reach a QOLX, out of state population. One reason is that with President Auburn presiding -over the University, he made it very clear that there would always be 85? of the students at this University commuting, and 15? living in dormitories. You take that 15? and then figure what percentage of them would be Ohio residents. This year we found a tremendous decrease in our out-of-state applications. TEL-BUCH: What significant reasons do you see behind this year's decrease in out-of-state applications? CAPOTOSTO: I think the decrease in out-of-state appli- cations is due largely to four considerations: the national economic situation Ceven though Akron's tuition charge is competitivej, the rise in number of junior and community colleges opening, the growing acceptance of them on the part of the students and parents and the campus unrest across the nation last year. Parents are fearful of this unrest re-occurring and tend to want their kids to stay closer to home. DR. LASCELLES ANDERSON Director-Afro-American Studies TEL-BUCH: Dr. Anderson, were there any particular rea- sons why you were picked to direct the Afro-American Studies program at the AU campus? Did you apply for the job? ANDERSON: Claughterj No, l did not apply for the job. At the time the department was formed, I was on the Black Studies committee which was appointed by President Au- burn sometime the previous year. The function of this com- mittee was to discuss the whole question of Black Studies on this campus. During that time, I was asked to direct the program, but I decided not to. However, after Hank Watts resigned, I was asked again, and this time I accepted. It wasn't an easy decision either. TEL-BUCH: It seems to many that you walked right into a problem when you took the job, Dr. Anderson. Do you see any differences in attitudes between the black and white students on this campus since December, 1969? ANDERSON: I don't think specifically that December 10, 1969, was directly related to the relationship between blacks and whites on this campus. At that time, I think the black students were very concerned about having proper representation at the University, fwhichever way you would like to define representationj, and what happened on De- cember 10 was a reflection of that. And any friendship that existed then between the blacks and whites still exists today, but again, that was not the cause. TEL-BUCH: Do you condone or condemn the actions by some black students on December 10, 1969? ANDERSON: That's perhaps not a fair question. Let's put it this way, one has to look at what happened on December 10 in the light of the conditions that existed Cas people do from time to timej and the possibilities for redress that did exist. A social movement never sits down to discuss what actions are to take place. But, the dynamics of the move- ment lead them to certain things. I, therefore, would answer this question by saying that I don't condone violence, but I do believe that, where conditions exist that are oppressive, a direct confrontation of ethics is completely and fully justified. "Where conditions exist that are oppressive, a direct confrontation of eth- ics is completely and fully justified. " "l think we could make a greater effort to find Black faculty." "We have had very good results with our program this year." TEL-BUCH: Dr. Anderson, you made the remark "where people are oppressed." Would you please explain why you think the blacks were oppressed on this campus to the ex- tent that they reacted as they did? ANDERSON: Well, I'm not so sure that that is a fair question either, because people's responses come from their as- sessment of the situation, not some third party's assess- ment of it. What I may think may not be the same thought as those of the people that are directly involved in the actions. But I do say that the full representation, the full articulation of the black perspective on AU's campus has not been reached yet. Take for example black faculty members on this campus. There are not enough. Further, if you talk about student-teacher relationships, I think the absence of more black faculty can terminate the existence of such a relationship. . . and this is a full year and one half after De- cember, 1969. So if this area of faculty, for example, has not been satisfied in 1971, imagine how much it was not satis- fied in 1969. But I do think, though, that we have gone some way toward redress in that direction. TEL-BUCH: Do you feel there is any lack of leadership for black students on this campus? Would this have anything to do with the problems that do exist? ANDERSON: I don't think the question of leadership is im- portant here. In terms ofa goal concerning the relationship between blacks and whites, I don't think that leadership had anything to do with what happened on December 10, or what has happened since that time, at the student level or at the faculty level. TEL-BUCH: Dr. Anderson, you said that you would like to see more black faculty members on this campus. ls the Ad- ministration not seeking these faculty members, or are there none available? ANDERSON: I'm not going to say that the Administration has not sought out black faculty, but l'd say that we could make, and I believe that we should make, a greater effort to find black faculty. The usual answer we get is that they're not available or they're too high priced. But I think that if the effort were made, in good faith, recognizing also that if black faculty were paid 32,000-353,000 more than com- parable white faculty, there's nothing wrong with that if you consider the long period where they were paid 32,000-83,000 less. Yes, I do think that a greater effort should be made to seek out more black faculty. TEL-BUCH: With what degree of success has the Black Studies Program met so far? Or is it too short a time to tell? ANDERSON: No, in fact l think we've had a rather good year. The most immediate thing is that the University Coun- cil passed the proposal l made for a Certificate Program in Afro-American Studies, and that goes into effect Fall Quar- ter 1971. That requires the student to take a number of hours, some of which are required courses, and to satisfy a certain grade point average, and finally, a student, upon completion of that course, will get a certificate at the time of graduation. He will get a certificate in addition to his bac- calaureate degree at the time of graduation. This is the most recent thing, and really the kind of thing we were working toward for most of the year. Outside of that, we've had a really good year. We were able to stage a conference which was rather successful last November. Since that time we have run a monthly Open Forum. And we have had some very good results. Open Forum is a discussion pro- gram where we have used as starting points significant books on or by Afro-Americans. Yes, we have had very good results with our programs this year. TEL-BUCH: Referring to the certificate program, of what use would this be to the student upon graduation? ANDERSON: Two things. Number one, Afro-American stud- ies needs this kind of institutional recognition. It doesn't make sense to say, "Okay, we've got a number of courses and we want to broaden the perspective of white students more than black students, by providing this opportunity for them." I think that the program acquires a greater degree of legitimacy, to the extent that the University recognizes it as an important part of the Universiy's curricular offering. And so the certificate offers this kind of institutionalized recog- nition. But secondly, for a student who perhaps wants to go into teaching, if he goes out with, for example, a political science degree with an emphasis on Afro-American Stud- ies, and of course he will make the choice of added sub- jects in that area, a potential employer who is looking for a person with that kind of expertise will get some help in no- ticing that the guy has had some experience and extra work in the area of Afro-American Studies. And so it has these one-hundred-thirty-one two functions, to give institutional recognition to the pro- gram, and to provide the interested student, in addition to his own desire for added depth in an area which is ex- ceedingly important and usually very greatly neglected, a means with which to show an employer that the has had ex- perience in, and an opportunity to understand this area. DR. DAVID C. RIEDE Head of General Studies Dept. "Western Cult. does have something to do with a student's whole life-it's where they came from." "lf you want to take a course outside of a course you're required to take, and you're really interested in it, then l think pass- fail is great." "Many high schools are far ahead of us in curriculum." TEL-BUCH: Dr. Riede, referring to the fact that you are the head of the General Studies Department here at the Univer- sity, we often hear that many of the required courses inthe General Studies area are a big waste of a student's time. We are referring, in particular, tot Western Cult. What we would like to know is what benefit will taking Western Cult. be to us in the overall educational process? RIEDE: Well, Claughterj I think it's the best thing possible to take, naturally, because I teach it! But it does have some- thing to do with their fthe student'sJ education and even their whole lives. lt is where they came from, if you speak of they as their background andfor culture. For instance, today in class we were just talking about philosophy. The major questions that people are arguing about today con- cerning freedom of the 'will'-can you do this and that, where did the world come from, and what is the purpose of everything-the same things the Greeks talked about-are all included in Western Cult, which makes the course very relevant. The whole thing is background for their daily life. Say, for instance, a student's major is Political Science or even Medicine, they'd better know where the culture came from in which they live. When it comes to art, music, liter- ature, the whole thing, and in particular, ideas-that's what we discuss. So it does have something to do with them, though they don't know it at the time, and that's the sad thing about students. At the time they take a course, unless it's about exactly what they're going to do, then they are unhappy. one-hundred-thirty-two TEL-BUCH: l have talked to some executives in industry this year and it seems that the majority of them would rather not hire a person who has become so involved in his major, say accounting for example, that he can't even carry on an in- telligent conversation with his client about something other than accounting. lt other words, that person can not act as his own public relations man. Do you find this also true? Do you think a general studies program is the answer to such a situation? RIEDE: Yes, definitely. Because, what happens if you are invited out, you are in an accounting firm and you are going to get a new contract? You're not going to talk about ac- counting all during dinner. You may talk about baseball or golf or other things. Your client may say, "Did you see that painting in Newsweek? What do you think about that stupid thing? Why, I can paint better than that with a brush and that guy won a prize." But, if you know something about art, then maybe you'll know it isn't a dumb, stupid thing. Maybe that guy can't do as well as that! Another example is golf. Some students say "Why do I have to take Physical Education"? My answer is why not learn to golf, or swim or play tennis? You may not, at first, think golf may have any- thing to do with your profession, but you may just have more deals that take place on the golf course than in your office! TEL-BUCH: Do you foresee the day when Western Cult will be changed to pass-fail? RIEDE: I don't think so. TEL-BUCH: Do you see any benefits in pass-fail grading? RIEDE: Yes, in some instances. If you want to take a course outside of a course you're required to take, and you're really interested in it, then I think pass-fail is great. Say you were interested a little bit in music, but you were afraid to go down to the music department because it's full of music majors and you know you're going to get a You know you can't possibly get an "A" like the music majors. Alright, take it pass-fail and learn all about it. I really don't think that the students would get as much out of it, though, if it were pass-fail because often the interest is not always there. Af- terall, some of us do know some of the things that in later life will be important that maybe you don't know. There is that chance that certain things are important that we found out that maybe you don't know yet. And I can show you post cards from kids that are in business, that are sent by their companies over to Europe, and they go to Florence and they say l knew what to look for. Somebody over there said, "What's this or that", and I told him all about it, and he said, "How do you know all that?" The first time somebody said to you "How do you know that?" you feel, "l'm edu- cated-I know something. Somebody made me feel like I'm a little different." What is education but a little satisfaction knowing that you know a few things that others don't, and you can tell them a little bit about it. TEL-BUCH Another gripe that we heard about the General Studies Department about a subject is, most specifically, the one year of English that you have to take when you come to the University. One thing that I found out when I took that is that it was nothing more than what I took in High School. Do you think that the quality of the teaching suffers because of the fact that there are so many students and the classes are so large? RIEDE: Well, maybe, but I don't know that l'd say that. What I would say is that the high schools now are far ahead of us. We don't change as fast as the high schools. Many high schools do, indeed, give exactly what we dog and therefore, it is repetition. So what we're working toward is to allow people to be able to bypass it, or get out of some of these coursesg but that takes awhile, it does take time. lt will take 2 or 3 years, but, we would like to do that. So, if you think it is a repeat for you, prove it, and maybe you can get out of it. I know some high schools that are requiring four years of speech. Now then, do you mean to say that when that per- son comes here we're going to tell him that he has to take Effective Speaking. Why? Let him bypass that and take something else. We're working on it, it takes a long time, it can't be done in one quarter. DR. GEORGE W. KNEPPEFR Professor of History TEL-BUCH: Dr. Knepper, would you please tell us what prompted you to write New Lamps For Old, the book you authored on the first hundred years of this University. KNEPPER : Yes. lt's sort of an involved storyg but briefly, I was approached by Dean Gardner in 1960. At that time he was a vice-president of this University. He said that within ten years we would have a centennial to celebrate. He said that maybe it would be a good idea if I would start collecting some materials of historical interest. President Auburn sup- ported that notion, and so he tAuburnJ started referring to me as the "person who is collecting materials leading to a University Centennial history." This collection lead ulti- mately to the establishment of the University Archives. I then became more involved in the work, and finally the President one day referred to me as "Dr. Knepper, the man who is going to write the University's history!" That was news to me. So I submitted a precis of what such a history should contain, and this was approved. I then undertook the writing of the book with the understanding that it would be entirely my work, and that it wouldn't be an official work inthe sense that it could be censored or controlled by any- one else. The work on the book progressed on a part-time basis until I resigned from the deanship in 1967. I was then given a full year's leave of absence to expedite writing the rough draft of the book. Finally, in late 1969, I completed the book. At that time the President was referring to me as "the official University Historian." So, that's the story of the Centennial history. TEL-BUCH: Going on to another subject, Dr. Knepper, can you cite a specific example of something in history that might have prepared us to be able to accept or even to ex- pect the recent reaction ofthe Government to the publica- tion of so-called "secret" documents? KNEPPER: Just off the cuff, the first thing that pops into my mind relates to the period of the early years of our nation in the 1790's, during a time when the Hamiltonian Federalist faction and the Jeffersonian Republican faction were in op- position to each other. Each had its newspapers pleading its cause and attacking the enemy. These attacks were un- restrained in the extreme. They were viscious personal at- tacks on the integrity of the opposing politicians and jour- nalists. Out of this era of character assassination, allegation, suspicion and hostility came ultimately, in 1798, the Alien and Sedition Acts. They were in part directed at silencing the more persistent newspaper editors, many of whom were not yet citizens of the U.S. Provisions were made for summarily stripping them of their right to remain in the country, and depriving them of their citizenship, often deporting them as undesirable aliens. lt is difficult to make specific comparisons and parallels on this kind of issue off the top of my head. You do know that in every critical pe- riod of American history, the President of the U.S. has ot- tentimes felt it his duty to call in newspapermen that he knows are in possession of information that could be ter- ribly damaging to the country or of great assistance to the I I '?' "Yes, it's for sale to the public for 86.95!" . . no, I don 't get any royalties . . . " "The problem with the present-minded person is that he has a disdain for the mistakes of the past." "No one can impose upon a semifree or free peoples a whole package of reforms and expect them to buy it. " enemy, and has pleaded with them personally to refrain from printing this news, which would be a very fine scoop from a newspaperman's point of view. Now, not every- body's gung-ho for the cause, as was the case in World War Il when there was no question there evil lay and about our need to squash the ambitions of the Nazis and militaris- tic Japan. Such appeals to the conscience of news- papermen were usually heeded, and very seldom was this confidence breached. There have been times, as in Jack Kennedy's administrations dealings on the Cuban ques- tion, where leaks have been prevented by the President or a presidential spokesman getting hold of the papers that had these materials and asking them not to print them. But in those cases it was very clear, even to the newspapermen, that they were dealing with very critical material which was sensitive at that very moment. I don't have an example anal- ogous to the present case where we're dealing with mate- rial that is no longer really very sensitive, according to people who have already seen all of it. But presidential ad- ministrations are notoriously protective of their records. That is, the Great Man himself, the ex-President, doesn't want anything of an embarrassing nature to be made known during his lifetime. The diplomatic records of the U.S. are always locked away, out of the reach of even the most legitimate historian for a period of many years. 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' , V ' -If .,.xf.--,, V' . -x -,Q-f f J: f' ' V . , ,. 8 ' f" .,,f,. 1 . , ,,'f.Vl,.1 IN . 2 'Q 'Mg' An' .1 I , 1 -- fre.-1.-'-m f one-h undred-seventy-five ,544 - s'1 fl '.' 3 SOCCER Won 8 Lost 4 Tied I AU OPP 4 Pittsburgh 2 0 Southern lllinois 3 3 Harris Teachers 2 O Wooster 0 ' 6 Bowling Green 1 5 Kent State 0 5 Denison 1 3 Michigan State 1 5 Oberlin 0 5 West Virginia 2 1 Cleveland State 2 1 Ohio University 2 1 Buffalo State 2 39 Total 18 l EN K . 5 1 1... .X-1 , . i 'H -vw--..,.,., f ' A. 'li 1-T. .ni I TSI - 4.4 -. .4 , .,.-., wp-.Liam xr., ........?.- 1,-. ' il' ,,. et 'i f l al Q 1 Q -if . 'ma " 4' l li ,, ,L ' 2, A . ' 15: JOE Y'S SPORTLIGHT SPOTLIGHT FOOTBALL BASKETBALL Won 7 Lost 3 AU OPP ATT 21 Temple 0 10,000 34 Butler 0 41,670 19 N. Michigan 6 14,474 31 Ball State 0 8,305 14 Illinois State 15 15,500 8 Indiana State 17 8,752 6 Dayton 14 15,230 35 C. Michigan 19 6,023 42 Youngstown 14 5,000 49 Indiana U. CPa.J 7 4,500 259 Totals 92 129,454 WRESTLING Won 10 Lost 9 Tied 1 AU OPP Rochester Tourney f1stJ 20 John Carroll 12 Ashland Tourney t5thl 4 Toledo 38 5 Ashland 30 15 Adrian 23 13 Kent State 21 31 Wilberforce 8 22 West Liberty 14 7 Waynesburg 28 24 Wittenberg 10 13 Cincinnati 21 11 Cleveland State 21 21 Notre Dame 18 5 California State fPa,J 28 35 Denison 3 26 Baldwin-Wallace 14 20 Wittenberg 12 21 Hiram 16 11 Edinboro State 26 19 Ohio Northern 19 30 Fairmont State 13 NCAA Q3OthJ one hundred-seventy-six Won 20 Lost 6 AU OPP High Scorer 54 Kent State 77 Henry 19 106 Otterbein 86 Henry 24 75 Hofstra 67 Henry 16 70 Virginia Com. 74 Henry 20 49 Wayne State 52 Paul 14 Anderson 14 64 Wittenberg 51 Paul 18 Quarles 18 98 Youngstown State 73 Paul 18 Henry 18 77 Westminster 59 Jenkins 24 95 Cleveland State 75 Paul 32 89 Central Connecticut 62 Paul 26 99 Buffalo State 65 Paul 26 71 Buffalo University 66 Jenkins 17 77 Youngstown State 71 Paul 27 94 Hiram 77 Paul 23 85 Philadelphia Textile 71 Henry 23 91 Baldwin-Wallace 86 Paul 35 72 Toledo 71 Quarles 19 94 Cleveland State 77 Paul 23 Jenkins 23 86 Central Michigan -85 Quarles 25 71 Indiana State 89 Quarles 25 56 Kentucky Wesleyan 55 Paul 16 Quarles 16 93 Western Illinois 70 Henry 18 88 Illinois State 99 Paul 27 74 Gannon 69 Paul 25 NCAA Mideast Regional 89 Cheney State 100 Quarles 25 77 Wooster 68 Jenkins 24 G FGM REB Avg. Pts. Avg Len Paul 26 46 239 9.2 518 19.9 Tom Henry 26 42 161 6.2 390 15.0 Larry Quarles 25 50 174 6.9 359 14.4 Larry Jenkins 25 53 79 3.2 329 13.2 Harvey Glover 24 45 152 6.3 187 7.8 Randy Anderson 26 49 190 7.3 187 7.2 Wil Schwarzinger 18 37 24 1.3 52 2.9 Others 35 198 6.2 72 .1 AU Totals 26 46 1217 46.8 2094 80.5 CFZCSSV HCCUNTRY AU OPP AU OPP 26 Ashland 30 46 Baldwin-Wallace 21 26 Buffalo State 76 46 Ohio Wesleyan 55 38 Marshall 49 34 Edinboro State 22 36 Marietta 19 31 Cleveland State 26 Won 19 Lost 7 AU OPP AU OPP 9 Kent State 11 18Vz Marietta 1V2 14V2 Ashland 5V2 20 Cleveland State 0 17V2 Baldwin-Wallace 2V2 6V2 Ashland 15V2 15 Cleveland State 5 18 Malone 2 13V2 Denison 6V2 505 Bowling Green 469 1672 cannon 3172 505 Michigan 473 20 Merceyhurst 0 423 Eastern Michigan 409 19V2 Ohio Northern V2 18V2 Baldwin-Wallace 1V2 Won 9 L05f 21 13V2 Ohio Wesleyan 6V2 12 Cleveland State 5 AU OPP 16 Wittenberg 4 17 Cleveland State 7 0 Ashland 1 12 Wooster 8 11 V2 otterbeih 8172 0 Ashland 2 12 Youngstown 8 8 Ohio Wesleyan 12 11 Kem State 12 17 Heidelberg 3 6 Youngstown 14 9 Dayton 8 3 Dayton 4 0 Edinboro State 4 3 Edinboro State 5 3 Central Michigan 6 3 Central Michigan 4 6 California State 5 0 3 BIFLEBY TRACK 0 California State 6 O Kentucky 4 AU Won 6 Lost 4 OPP AU Won 6 Lost 3 Opp S 3 1259 Gannon 1275 97 Baldwin-waiiaoe 55 6 Morehead State 14 1307 John Carroll 1175 Oberlin 18 2 Hiram 11 1261 Case Tech 1276 103 Hiram 33 8 Kent State 5 1222 Gannon 1344 50 Cincinnati 95 1 Ashland 4 1257 Youngstown 1198 Akron U. Relays t1stJ 5 Central State 1 1283 Youngstown 1258 50 Mount Union 86 5 Central State 3 1296 Case Tech 1282 7421 Ashland 79V3 1296 Bowling Green 1308 Cleveland State 28 5 C'eVe'a"d State 2 1327 John Carroll 1165 ae Wooster 47 2 Cleveland State 3 . 1 Toledo 15 1325 Bowling Green 1281 O.C. All Stars 41 3 Wooster 0 5 Baldwin-Wallace 4 4 Youngstown State 5 4 Ohio Wesleyan 9 3 Youngstown State 2 1 Youngstown State 2 M M I N G Won 8 Lost 6 AU OPP TE N N I S 65 Case Tech 39 61 Slippery Bock 43 57 California State tPa.3 54 Won 10 Lost 6 Wi:-zenberg AU oPP oPP "am 9 Mount Union O Notre Dame 8 44 meveland State 69 9 Malone O Kenyon 3 77 Auegheny 35 9 Walsh o Pittsburgh 1 42 "'d'a'7a U' CPM 71 3 Edinboro stare 5 Ashland 3 65 Ba'dW""Wa"aCe 48 o Ohio stare 9 Hiram 4 42 Obe""l 54 2 Oberlin 7 Wooster 7 58 Woogter 55 6 Youngstown O Baldwin-Wallace 5 81 Adnan 32 State Cleveland State 4 24 KW State 85 6 Slippery Rock 3 38 Pittsburgh 75 one-hundred-seventy-seven Q22 996i igjigif W C9 QC Q L ' sew ' AX l 'mul ' 5 4 VTX fQnXf J! f 7X -A Ex 1 Clxxf Q fC, Qgisw f XX RFQ, Q QM. 5'QM1cQQm Umm KWWW9 QJQUN CECGKU 'fn QOUW YQ-Q Q QGJUEQQ Q f LL A QP ' Q3 3 .DEVVDS 9539 Yi 'f Q ID A GSW 7 Q fyxcdbmb ig? K X Vu 0 Y f 591 Q N M5161 C51 RQ 'VA' 73 av F W S 'gf af! f 5 jk A mpgggwfxwf' ,U5 C215 644 WHJQQ QE a -Mg UQ J MW F df O Q Q79 H gpm we 3 M1 C ffl ff xXjf X9 , .U LD H Sm NSN SN SS X Y Q N N S X S X S S X Q S xx XM is N S XS SX SX' R X Q X X Q x S X S 1971 Tel-BuCh V . If .rl '- f 'ii K iff Q M'- one-hundred-eighty IR Tom Meyer-Editor-In-Chief Darryl Fieldman-Managing Editor 'KISS 49 ' i ,H- ri Karen Panettl-Greek Editor ll wr" W-M-w---.X 4, x 3 K. W? N535 I . 'y Wx "-9 40 1+ gg, J 6 X X y gym. fr Msfvig ,X mQff I f ix -.. -.5 r"'3' S , ,fi A-0' mm iv , 5552 4 x 33? Mmpf V z 'ff' 1,1 ,-'Vi ,, I," ' .Q--,. W f , .N 4 -.4 ,Q , J' i 1 W ,4 ,, Robert Sartoris-Advisor .A .1i,A ' ' l 5 - ig ' 'Ji gif .Q A, - M IB ' A A' - +593 '-" , - .5 'Xxx Krash Karadin"-Dorm Editor one-hundred-eighty-one fr . N' Q V x.,-,.f1 Jack Dover-Administrative Editor 'V ' N ' l ""' Ml- - ' Yin' .Q x X' V 2 g ' Y' in Q ff C1521 " ' LQ WX ' ff N' 43' P H. if --av' ' in I lk Dalia Vasaris-Senior Editor 41' 7' one-hundred-eighty-two i uf' Ruta DeJacimo-Secretary -2 -it ff 'e uf Tr X .uf Q f :wily 5 Z . . g, ' vi N v Bob Wilkey-Staff Photographer mt kj- .,, x , gf ? .- , z f' I ' ig ,f .,,4,H .f,,.V Joe Kerekes-Sports Editor , "'.t'.i,"'i A 1' F7 'ln r 41' M A- . 193,11 'L N - I ,Q if V' V ' VW" A' . . A - 'lvw .3 T ' ' Q 3? - M, 4 Num Jim Ondrus-Organizations Editor one-h undred-eigh ty-three M kv one-hundred-eighty-four S. C. P. B. Student Center Program Board is responsible for coordinating student activities within the Gardner Student Center. Although the high point of S.C.P.B.'s year was the Las Vegas Night festivities, the range of events extends from the S.C.P.B. weekly flicks to the coveted All American Campus Bowl. S.C.P.B. also offers Akron University stu- dents a variety of other activities such as, coffee houses, card tournaments, art shows, excursions, and speakers to enlighten the ignorant. This past year the Akron Student Center Program Board sponsored a convention of national student unions. Looking to the future, S.C.P.B. envisions the long awaited additions to the Student Center along with the rest of the Akron University student body. The Gardner Student Center is the main social center for Akron students, therefore, there is a great need for a strong, as well as liberal, Student Center Program Board, which can cater to the de- sires of a majority of the students. This is by no means an easy, and many times a very unreward- ing job. Although the attendance for most of the S. C. P.B. sponsored events has been far from encouraging, the quality of these functions have maintained a highly laudable and commendable quality. ln this respect, the Akron University Student Center Pro- gram Board deserves a voice of praise. MAJGF? EVENTS The Major Events Committee is a student run or- ganization which works in conjunction with the Student Center Program Board. Students apply for a position on the Major Events Committee during the Spring Quarter of each year. They are then in- terviewed by a Board of Governors of the Student Center Program Board. The Board then chooses the most qualified students for a term on the Major Events Committee, which lasts from June 7, to May 31, of the following year. The initial purpose of the Major Events Com- mittee is to provide nationally known entertainment to the University students. The entertainment typi- fied in the Major Events series includes: plays, concerts, and speakers. Student attendance at Major Events concerts rose significantly this year as the talent presented rose drastically. The entertainment was suited well for the variety of students, from the hardrock of the "James Gang" and "Chicago" to the Jackie Warner pro- duction of "Stop the World, I Want to Get Off", and "The Cage," a legacy of paroled prisoners at San Quentin Prison, from the pop hits of the 5th Dimension to the satirical comedy of Pat Paulsen. is jf , fo' Qslllxt. one-hundred-eigh ty-five A. w.s. 1970-71 was another busy and successful year for the Associated Women Students on our campus. Among some of A. W.S. 's rewarding achievements were the sponsoring of 65 AU women in the unpreci- dented Hike For Hunger campaign in the Fall, as well as the sponsoring of an orphan from Brazil throughout the entire school year. A.W.S. also invited such speakers as Oregon State Representative Edith Green who spoke on the topic "Women's Ffight's and Congress," and Dr. Jeanne Noble, who spoke at Women's Honor Night, to the AU students. Three annual programs, Senior Women's Brunches, the Fall Style Show and the square dance with AU's international students were also quite successful. A.W.S. made further contributions this past Spring for "Awareness Week". Speakers were invited to the campus, and talked on such sub- jects as "Women in Government," "Natural Child Birth," and "Birth Control." Finally, A.W.S. co-spon- sored with Student Council the an- nual Manhood and Womenhood awards on campus. i 'S' Fa Ullq one hundred-eighty-six x-Q! :ami ' z,1e-,aw 1: ef 'SE Wu N 2 Yi J ,, 'iw me ., 4 AN V ne w 3 K 'SJ if 1 G 1 af, 11 i my -, W , 1 X ,- A 4 I N Q, . '-ii?-fi'5r - . .,, ,,,-. fxwgigfn 3' w'C-1311553 ff,-3:9 , - W., .fm ,-,I Q, . zlfm ' ' nw 2:12 ,-545 ,Q S,-x is 'Q mf -K9 A K 'VIS ,if one hundred eighty-seven Q X ,1 ft The Residence Hall Association is one of the more active organizations on the campus. lt, too, is the largest organization being comprised of all the dorm students. RHA sponsors community proj- ects as well as functions for the dorm students. The Resident Hall Association runs a rather liberal, yet limited program under the advisorship of Mr. Gabriel Repassy. RHA deals with all legislative problems which in- volve dorm studentsg a proper example of this being the recent regulation of womens' hours in the dorms. The legislation passed concerning the use of alcoholic beverages in the dorms on Friday and Saturday and for specially approved parties was spearheaded by RHA. The most publicized event of RHA is the annual "Meglomania". This is the party where RHA mixes beer with dormies and the result is a drunk for some, a hangover for many and fun for all. Other events sponsored by RHA are Dorm Week, an orientation for new dormies, a Christmas dinner and party for orphan children and bus migrations to Zip football and basketball games. RHA is a good example of a student run organi- zation with benefits for both the community and Akron University as well as the dormies themselves. -AON 4.5. X , 5 I A I- .,,, J Ni if 5 -E' vw, , k 1 Q 5 i , , ., V ,S 1 'Q' vw 'W -1-- 'WN 1... 'o'f25feg" if J A, A.. ,, A N, 1 , 1,5 'W -omg T .405 .""'1un ,,,,f vw-,,,,,,-an -1, X www' ,QW Q4 V H .wx ,H 'Hmmm +.Wm,ff""vw M , .A Www 'W' ' 7 Lau -'v:i 'M:. ,. .1f.- ,, 6 1 Z Wygemmwx vfkwf, , W. R. H.A. 'Vw one-hundred-eighty-nine one-hundred-ninety VWL 0 I '7 i ,M X .V '. 0 - U , , W. gy. 4 ff' , . ,-.--E 5 1 ,Yi . -.-' ...p F .qv v B. U. S. The Black United Students organization attempts to promote a spirit of in- volvement and community awareness. B.U.S. members strive to exemplify the art, culture, and ideals of the Negro man of yesterday and today. B.U.S. sponsored Black History Week, with the main pur- pose of educating the students of Akron University to customs, traditions, and art of the Negro people. This past year B.U.S. sponsored an as- sembly featuring Mr. Dick Gregory. Mr. Gregory spoke on the evolution of "The Nigger" in America. Among the community projects of B.U.S. were the formation of the Ohio State Fleformatory Black Culture Club, a book solicitation for the Black Culture Club, bringing under-privileged young- sters to the Akron University campus to "spend a day with college youth", and setting up a tutorial program. I. SA. The Independent Student Association members attempt to involve themselves in a degree of campus and community activities. These students program themselves primarily in service projects and inter-group activities to promote spirit and in- dependence among people. Coexistence, rather than conformity is the basic goal of the Indepen- dent Student Association. This goal is accom- plished by mutual respect and a sense of compan- ionship to man regardless of race, creed or ethnic background. On September 5, 1970 the members of ISA, as well as the people ofAkron, lost a good friend and citizen in the untimely death of Glenn K. Stewart. Police Officer Stewart was killed when his motor- cycle was hit by an automobile while he was on duty. Ironically, Glenn met the members of ISA two years before while the ISA students were posing for a group picture for the Tel-Buch. Glenn is pic- tured along with the members of ISA in the 1969 edition of the Tel-Buch. Officer Stewart was highly interested in student-police relations and was highly regarded as a friend by ISA. The members of ISA paid their respects to this departed friend with a memorial dinner attended by Mary Stewart, GIenn's wife, and his three chil- dren, Kimberley, Cheryl and James. The students of ISA also remodeled a room at the ISA house,- dedicated to a companion who exemplified the true spirit of friendship. di X Q ,, t 41' 'L -1' I ' fa X-S 5 I-in one-hundred-ninety-two . . Q Q .fax V' "lf you don 't do it, it won't get done," is a famil- iar saying to many people throughout the United States. This was the campaign slogan for the 1970-71 United Fund Drive. For the first time in an organized manner, this slogan was on the lips of many Akron University students and in the hearts of those handicapped and in need. The United Fund is the largest community service conducted by Akron University students. Money collected for the United Fund locally helps to reunite broken families, keeps kids out of trouble, finds homes for foster children, teaches the handicapped to work, talk, learn, laugh, and work, and brings hope to the ill, the aged, the dis- advantaged, and the distressed. ln this area alone, the money collected by the United Fund serves over one quarter million people. Over fifty per cent of the money collected is used in health rehabilita- tion group work and recreation. Akron Students got a taste of helping people this past year by interacting in a project which was both beneficial to those in need and in the com- munity. As well as going door to door soliciting for money, they also voluntarily manned phones for the information and referral service, CHELPJ. Other facets of student activity included: publicity cam- paigns to inform the student body about the use of United Fund money and sponsoring a pilot cam- paign in the Spring Quarter in Kenmore. Although there is no personal monetary gain, the Akron Uni- versity students who participated in the United Fund Drive earned a feeling of accomplishment. They proved that college students are not totally apathetic to the needs of the community and those in need of help. , gi UNITED FUND one-h undred-ninety-three 1-,Q 1 A.. .,-f -37' W ".uo- . . --1 "Kf?!g,g"' '-'f',jx iz, i-.LA " 'A-if QT1",y?'.' ' Y 'zz' ' 'T-,v ff '7f5?i'f' 1' -'?"'-"TE-12-+t?'f' L74 1 ," Lg 2 lp 'if I ' ' ,.-f,e.,'li-':L-my -f-f.-as a A' 'Lf :she-1'r. -- 1:.'-124'-'ii me f'1T'1?f-"':f?'m3"., - '-ii".'..9w:-f,i' i if Aff.-T3 .. -. -fill-2, . .:l.,,g1-5 tryflgr i,l'-,q1s,1,E7aav-..-4.45.-f -'Q .. . . . , .. Qi ,, r fff S -H A... "tiff 5 we fit '4f'JX""-1"t3-' '-L"s Q' --,H ,JT I, 1. U A. .v- . Q-: M - Wk .1 .iJ. -f""?f '- ,3,..' 1,52 - 3+ wifi' "" 'S -5.1-fzff '- 1. ggr"5:-are-1 I., ,nav .. , , ,,4.,A .N .QQ L,- Lul , , 4 .. 'S- -':FQ571'Efi -- .wr :rg -Qafz--A ,e-,. 6" " 'ac-"riff-' T 1 T 3.6: 4 'XX ARMY SPONSORS Army Sponsors is an honorary women's drill team under Army ROTC. The women are chosen by a board of stu- dent and staff officers. The sponsors' pri- mary function is to boost the morale of the ROTC cadets on campus. Besides drilling as a unit in weekly leadership labs, the sponsors attend Army ROTC classes and march in the Air Force Day Parade. The Sponsors passed out cookies at Christmas and Easter to ROTC cadets, assisted in high school recruitment for Akron University's Army ROTC program and petitioned signatures for the release of prisoners of war in Vietnam. Several of the sponsors double as per- sonal sponsors for the Pershing Rifles and Counter Guerilla units at Akron University. .Af" I. one-hundred-ninety-four . .i ,lf f N ff A! ff lf! :Af -.-J I- ' V1 .0 lm- l V" l ang, y? Y E fi' 'Jil 'J W i X i x -fo gn, ' ' .l , . 1 tfzfw V UU l57ih,xg,, ll. -' ' xt? 'E f for xxa- M4 ANGEL Angel Flight is an honorary women's organization sponsored by the AFROTC Arnold Air Society. The Angels partici- pate in monthly service projects for the campus and community and act as host- esses for Arnold Air functions and Uni- versity programs. This year the Angels FLIGHT ushered at three of the University con- vocations, and sponsored projects at Christmastime and St. Patrick's Day. At Christmas, elementary school children sent scrolls of greetings to the service- men in Vietnam. "'i5'fg"" .g t V" - rp H f---:ww ' 'A Y -, Q 5 5 1' l f one-hundred-ninety-five COUNTER GUERRILLAS curricular branch of Army R.O.T.C. on campus. The main goal of the Counter- guerrilla unit is to prepare the R.O.T.C. cadets both mentally and physically to methods of counter-insurgency warfare. The organization operates much the same as the Greeks, with pledges and ac- tive members. Pledges are rushed in fall 'smokers,' conducted with the help of Army Sponsors. Training in the Counterguerrilla unit consists of scuba-diving, hand-to-hand combat and patrolling techniques, rounded off with repelling and field meet exercises. This year the unit also underwent field exercises with special forces unit in West Virginia and was oriented in the life-style of an infantry officer at Fort Benning, Georgia. PERSHING RIFLES The Pershing Rifle drill team, a part of the University B.O.T.C. program, com- petes in both squad and platoon drill- marching maneuvers competiton. The unit, competing in both straight and exhi- bition competition, took part in such meets this year as the Bowling Green State Invitational, Marshall Invitational, Ohio State, Regimental and Battalion drill meets. Besides excelling in drilling, the unit has won many awards at the annual Blood Drive on campus. The main goal of the drill team is to form a more positive image of the Fl.O.T.C. program here at Akron University. w . vi 'gt MI... Y, 1 g vn- -A .- A .'-'S' X A, A ,M ,L -,yya I, ' l I T 'ri WW' ,!,,,, gf"Q'if3, 1 ' 4.12115 ai!" , zjkgq f VW! one-hundred-ninety-seven ff' V lr one-hundred-ninety-eight ARNCLD AIR SOCIETY The Arnold Air Society is an Air Force ROTC honorary designed to advance Air and Space citizenship by education and service to the campus and community. AAS members strive to further the pur- pose, mission, tradition, and concepts of the USAF. A productive national struc- ture creates a closer unique relationship among AAS squadrons, and aids every member in his development as an effec- tive Air Force officer. AAS strives continuously to attempt to serve the community. The proceeds from this year's road rally went to purchase a new wheelchair for the United Cerebral Palsy group of Akron. Recently the men helped distribute small trees to area grade schools to be planted during Ecol- ogy Week. The children at Mason and Margaret Park Schools decorated holiday scrolls that were sent by AAS to air bases in Southeast Asia. Applecreek Hospital is the service area presently being worked on by the man of AAS. AAS stresses that the success of its ac- tivities would not be possible without the outstanding support of their women's auxiliary, Angel Flight. Under the very able direction of Mr. Richard Jackoboice, the Akron University Marching Band has become a highly re- garded group of precision performers. Through two hours of diligent practice three days each week, the band's 160 members prepared themselves for a full season's activities. Besides performing in half-time shows at all University football games, many of the band members are involved in other University musical groups, such as the Symphony and Con- cert Bands, the Pep Band, which plays at Basketball games, and the Lab Band, a jazz group. Although college bands do not participate in band competitions, the University Marching Band does play in exhibitions with high school bands from time to time, and this year was featured in the Orville Band Show. In addition, the band has performed at professional foot- ball games, and looks forward to enter- taining at next year's Cleveland Browns- Oakland Raiders game in the Fall. MARCHING BAND one-hundred ninety nine IEEE The Student Branch of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers CIEEEJ is a professional society closely associated with the Akron Section of the IEEE. It is composed of undergraduate students in electrical engineering, with advisory help from faculty members in the department. The purpose of IEEE is to accumulate technical data, which it publishes and distributes to its members through some twenty different group so- cieties. The student branch meets the second Tuesday of each month of the school year, and its meetings feature speakers who talk about subjects which are of importance to the young engineer. IEEE also sponsors group tours of the various industries in the Akron area in an effort to acquaint its members with the workings within the plants. 9 9 TX AlChE The Akron University chapter of the American institute of Chemical Engineers QAlChEj is a student branch of the na- tional AlChE, composed of under- graduate students from the area of chem- ical engineering. The AlChE club attained chapter status with the national society in November of 1970. Its 46 members, rep- resenting 53 percent of the chemical en- gineering enrollment at the University, enjoyed presentations covering such subjects as bio-medical applications of engineering, alleviation of automobile pollution QNASAJ, and fiber spinning CCelaneseJ. The chapter co-sponsored the Engineers' Brawl, and planned the annual Chemical Engineering Picnic. The president of AlChE serves on the Stu- dent-Faculty Advisory Council to the Dean. f'?if? is U 1' Q' In ' x K NX if' WT.: 7 , M, Q- w V 5, N M113-Y ' ' ,VII 5? W i A.S. C. E. The Akron University student chapter of the American Society of Civil Engi- neers fA.S.C.E.J is made up of under- graduate civil engineering students. The purpose of the group is to introduce the civil engineering student to the activities of professional engineers, and to ac- quaint them with some of the details of the profession. The group holds daytime business meetings twice a month, and meets one evening each month of the school year for the purpose of hearing speakers and lectures from companies such as Portland Cement and U.S. Steel. Field and business trips are sponsored from time to time, and members have at- tended conferences held by the national chapter. The organization also helped sponsor the annual Engineers' Brawl. two-hundred-two 14 A.S. M. E. The student chapter of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers meets the second Wednesday of every month in Chestnut A. Speakers from industry, both technical and non-technical give talks at these meetings. The ASME sponsors a Road Rally every fall and this year was also the 'sponsor for the annual Engi- neers Brawl. The ASME sponsors many social activ- ities and plant tours of the area through- out the year, so as to better familiarize the Engineering student with the environ- ment towards which his education is aimed. wu- '53 Wi 1-5-2- QE K' ! f. --. J -1- . A. ,ll - . - -. 1 z. -- 1 1.45-4 , ,--,' f' X .- .'-a I E V mws CLUB 5 E I , jr ' XAXV Vbjf-Q,R,f'f',2,,,SZ UB VETERANS ' THE PURPOSE OF THE VE 7' 5 CL U B CLUB I5 ra ASSIST- me cqU.ef.-U4 75 VETERAN T0 ESTABLISHAQ MEAIVINGFUL SOCIAL AND SCHOLASTIC CAMPUS LIFE. ' PRIMARY Funcnons - A SOCIAL ORGANIZATION ' PARTIES -'-HAPPY-Haan Mczrffves ' INFORMATION ON Vzrermrvs BENEFITS ' Book Ex G CHAN f ' COURSE lNFORMA7'l0N two-h dre d-four .-al INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS CL UB The International Student Club held weekly meetings where various political, cultural and economic issues were dis- cussed, especially those which are of in- terest to international students. The club invited several speakers from The Univer- sity of Akron and from outside to share their views and interests with the mem- bership, which is comprised of American as well as international students. Differ- ent types of audio-visual materials have been used to further illuminate the mat- ters discussed. Besides its weekly meetings, the club sponsored International parties, .sports activities, picnics and dinners. A high point of the annual activities was the Smorgasbord which was held during United Nations Week in the Fall. To this occasion faculty members and represent- atives from the student body were invited. two-hundred-five YGUNG DEMOCRA TS isnt lt time u'r'9 had our man in VVdShl 'P nQf0l'l. uw Vg 'i 'AWN qlxdht' Dangqaq , , . jf, Qlflltslftlliicllt Kms X two-hundred-six The local chapter of the Young Demo- crats had a busy year over the last twel ve months. Meetings were held by special a nnouncement once or twice each month of the school year in the Hilltop The . . . . se meetings, in addition to the busi- ness normally conducted feat d , ure speakers lecturing on current issuesg one s h uc speaker was State Senator Oliver Ocasek, who is also the club's adviser. Duri cal debate team, and on June 12 helped or ani g ze the very successful Hike for McGovern. One of the most succ essful and meaningful accomplishments of the group was its work in the "Vote-18" drive, for which they helped circulate and generat ' ' ' ' ' e interest in a petition which was filled and ultimately sent to the Ohio legislature. ng the year the club sponsored a lo- if -4l"Pe:K3r, Y YGUNG REPUBLICANS The Young Republicans Club at The University of Akron is one of the largest clubs on campus, and the largest Young Republicans Club in Ohio. The Young Republicans participate in many on- campus activities as well as off-campus community projects. The club sold post- ers to raise money for cerebral palsy vic- tims, and sponsored a swimming party for the students involved in the Akron- Summit Tutorial System for their main Y community projects. An annual trip to Washington D.C. for Young Republican members was held, as well as sponsoring local political speakers on campus, spon- soring a letter-writing campaign in sup- port of limits on strip mining, and a peti- tion campaign in opposition to the Gilligan Education Plan. These activities rounded out the year of 1970-1971 for the Young Republicans Club. 4 Ijr POSltHb FOR CEREBRAL PALSY Q 00 fvf ORGPA H 'if YEAR Vi APATHY CLUB ' 1 "l- - l 11 . if-1 "' ,lili-Q 1 M MET I agg MENS IH. n...L. .........2mw.-MN, . . .-,,,,. " ,,,,.,5J,,,', iz,-3 10 34rff an ., A a I uf. .-. ,-ew ' Q ' ,iff Q L-febsXw - , N '+- , , L I - '- . it .A T , . Q' W . A, . , , People from all walks of University life be- long to the Apathy Club, and the organization boasts the largest membership of any group on campus. However, few attempts at holding meetings, none of them successful, were made this year, since no one would have cared enough to show up anyway. Elections were planned by someone, but last year's of- ficers could not be located to preside over the proceedings, since nobody knew who these peoplewere. Despite this, the spirit of the club remained undaunted, and club members were unanimous in their lack of attendance. The club had a busy year simply chock full of non-events. Several activities were not held, and organized affairs included not having a Christmas party Cas a part of this event mem- bers did not carol at three different hospitalsb, not holding a carnival in May to raise money for charity, and a successful anti-litter drive in which club members did not pick up three tons of litter over a two-day period from Akron's East Side. Members held together loyally, and lent their absence to several University func- tions, high on the list was May Month, during which the entire campus could not help but sit up and take notice of the group's enthusiastic lack of interest. Their fanatical devotion to their ideals was also in evidence at the Torrey House Benefit Concert, where their dedicated avoidance of the event again brought public recognition of their intense sense of unawareness. The high point of the social season was the annual Apathy Club Relevance Spring Picnic. The success of the event was insured by the absence of publicity and planning, and in keeping with the toneof the club's other activ- ities, a glorious air of indifference prevailed over the delightfully deserted camp grounds. The evening was capped by the observance of the old and boisterous tradition of not both- ering to throw the club advisor into the lake. The gaiety of this event was enhanced by the fact that the advisor forgot to attend, some- thing which, unfortunately, went unnoticed by many of the members, most of whom did not show up themselves. The festivities were mar- red only by the occurrence of several crank and obscene phone calls, but the club people were able to avoid this problem' completely by not even attempting to answer the phone once during the night. The club president, summing up the spirit of the evening in an exclusive Tel-Buch inter- view, said, "So what?" He could not be reached for further comment. j I 'Y B Q J fi ' Nl-A , , . . LX,-3 4' 'Lila W k -- ' f , -A ws' two-hundred- ten ' J STUDENT CGUNCIL Outwardly, this year's Student Council man- aged to compile a fairly impressive list of ac- complishments. Out of the Council meetings of the past academic year came several reso- lutions, among them one to abolish separate student-faculty facilities such as dining areas and rest rooms, and another suggesting that University security guards not be allowed to carry guns. Council reviewed all budgets for campus groups, and made recommendations for the allocation of funds in the future. A document on Student Rights and Responsi- bilities was written and passed on to the Ad- ministration. Council sponsored the very suc- cessful Hike for Hunger, and the not-so- successful Torrey House Benefit Concert. They promoted and paid for the ECO Earth Week programs, and were responsible for the success of the Homecoming and May Day fes- tivities. ln conjunction with the Student Law Board, Student Council brought nationally prominent attorney William Kunstler to speak on campus. They organized a picnic for under- privileged children, and circulated teacher- evaluation questionaires to students. But beyond these things, Council's main I 'Q 1..i -,-- t- , I I A -----vw-M .2 MMEMLGEWERAL WU-EQFCULLEQE contest 'J ""7 Q area of concern over this past year lay within itself. Finding that they could not effectively work within their own structure, the members set about, under the competent leadership of President Jim Zwisler, to change that struc- ture, and undertook the formidable task of re- forming themselves into a more efficient and effective body. The result of many meetings and a great deal of work was the ratification of a new Student Council constitution, some of the main points of which were to move to abol- ish extracurricular activities committees and put them into the hands of students, to get more students on campus committees, and to abolish grade point requirements for student activities groups. If the reworking of the sys- tem took away from other important issues this year, it can be optimistically pointed out that several Council members were reelectedg now that the Student Council of The University of Akron at last has a structure within which it can effectively function, many of the topics that were discussed but not acted upon in the past can hopefully be implemented in the com- ing year. two-hundred-eleven 'Tx Pan-Hel Pan-Hellenic Council attempted to pro- mote sisterhood among a severely dwindling group of sorority women during 1970-71. The Greek women ofAkron Uni- versity felt the dire need for a complete renovation of rush and the total bolstering of the Greek system on campus. Pan-Hel joined with l.F.C. in an effort to save a seemingly dying Greek college life. The slogan "The Greek Life's The Best" ech- oed hollowly through the sorority houses. The sororities attempted to save their prestige by stressing philanthropy in serv- ice and community projects. Many of the Pan-Hel members turned to recruiting in high schools to bring the Greek 'words of wisdom' to incoming women. Pan-Hel collected Thanksgiving Day baskets and presented them to the Re- habilitation Center for Alcoholics as one of their successful service projects. Mem- bers of Pan-Hel also tutored in the Head- Start program of Akron, assisted in the annual AU Blood Drive and helped out with the performances of the Chamber Ballet on campus. l. F. C. This year the Interfraternity Council was plagued by growing apathy of eligible men toward the Greek system. This haunting problem forced IFC into a redi- rection of goals and rules of fraternities on campus. The prime step was a pro- gram to out out hazing and hell-weeks. An extensive research was begun to reach the heart of fraternal problems. This research resulted in IFC sponsored seminars on rush, pledging, and fraternity objectives. The next major step was a new con- stitution which redefined the powers, lim- its, and needs of the lnterfraternity Coun- cil to better serve the fraternity system. Two major changes were: 11 Disciplinary matters were to be handled first by IFC, then by the administration, and 22 Men could be pledged as incoming freshmen in the fall with a 2.00 average. The very successful Blood Drive was the main community project for IFC. This was supplemented by sports equipment for underprivileged children and the "Shramrocks" for muscular dystrophy drive, which was handled by associate IFC. xx xx N .xy E- - 'tw . T? g:M,....T NX 714. wx Q 1 2 s P . -'li ,, ,X - f , J ? f .3 ., ,r , L i i Q .Ava two-hundred-thirteen Buchfelife Y f ,K allfgylxnmf John H5 xx-Q-.., J-"""f-.kb kb, t N- iigfw .P 1l in 122 Z-f' a-3: , Qin" a, Ve'-'S' QQSZQ L...a-.-.. awwwillf' .q two-h undred-fourteen M 5 1 I I , lli 4, .--.12 4 fl , we, , A '21-4 Nc? .I WJ':.x,. LW vs , ., I Z.: .- " hw, v 4 f 42 4 ,p M. 7 y. , f zf:??5f.L, f wig, , - f Y' 6 af' QM QF ' Knew: x f 5.221 ,,,.,. - JA I , W X ,,.., ,,.- ..-..,, W X 1 L N' if 'W 4 ff , 'J 1, 1 ,,.,f ' f Y A :fx A ,, . , km' A lv "" A 95' U, ,,,,, ..V- ,V N warg two-hundred- fifteen UNIVERSITY SINGERS fs I , :' I Sf . qui . :ii : 15" at . fb' if two-hundred-sixteen Under the very able leadership of their director, Dr. John MacDonald, the University Singers enjoyed a fine and active year. The group is com- posed of 60 voices, its members are selected and admitted by audition, and comprise the principal choral group of The University of Akron. The Singers presented 15 concerts this past year, both locally and on tour, and tour ex- perience included an annual junket around Ohio, under the auspices of the Touring Arts Program, performing for various communities. The group each year gives three concerts in con- junction with the Akron Symphony and Chorus. They also perform at gradu- - -f.4l...q..,. .... 5 .,,w,.f-v " ,. M.. .v ation ceremonies and special campus events. A functioning group within the University Singers is the Akron Univer- sity Choral Ensemble, the Ensemble is made up of 16 members of the Sing- ers, and gives around 20 perform- ances each year. Dr. MacDonald looks with optimism to the coming year for a number of reasonsg he expects be- tween 45 and 50 of this year's mem- bers to return, giving him a strong core of experience from which to draw, and, as a consideration for added incentive, next year will welcome the first fully operational season for the Touring Arts Program. b Sue Bone Gail Brodecky Peggy Bush Sophie Cyc Sylvia Danch Toni Della Serra Linda Haught Friederike Konitsch Mortar Board Helen Kopcha Donna Krenrick Leanine Larson Janet Lockney Pat Moore Maureen Moran Amy Pope Linda Poppenhouse Mary Radvany Cheryl Fleinhart Jo Arrietta Becky Bahn Gerry Beane Virginia Berringer Harry Brown Dave Budai Bob Cain Mark Crumrine Pat Greenwald Gloria Gall Dale Hull Lyn Haren Mary Kalial Becky Krenrick A-Key Jeanne Kuder Ken Kurek Jeanine Larson Paula Marshall Dan McGrath Tom Meyer Mark Miller Patricia Moore Maureen Moran John Musson Dottie Oliver Cathy O'Toole Pat Pogorzelski Ed Pullekins Murray Salzman Debbie Schooh Lynn Simmons Jan Sturkey Gar Thomas-Moore Judy Walbeck Ned Welc Jim Zwisler Jo Arrietta Becky Bahn Gerry Beane Virginia Berringer Harry Brown Dave Budai Bob Cain John Charles Bruce Digby Jim Fry Dale Hull Lyn Haren Linda Jones Becky Krenrick Who's Who Jeanne Kuder Ken Kurek Jeanine Larson John Lotto Sharon Madoff Paula Marshall Jill McCallum Tom Meyer Mark Miller Maureen Moran John Musson Dottie Oliver Cathy O'Toole Wendy Pagnard Pat Pogorzelski Ed Pullekins Lynn Simmons Jan Sturkey Gar Thomas-Moore Sophia Tsen Judy Walbeck Henry Wallace Richard Ashley David A. Budai Michael S. Budai John Childs William J. Costigan Jack Davis Omicron Delta Frederick C. DeHart James DiPietro Reginald England Kenneth Kurek James T. Lenehan Mark S. Miller William E. Nesbitt Edward C. Pullekins Todd Ramsey M. Joseph Stith Charles W. Thomas Gar N. Thomas-Moore Geoffrey Thompson Charles Verboom David M. Williams James E. Zwisler A Y two-hundred-eighteen Jean Appleby Linda Asper Georgene Borsos Joyce Carpenter Julie Kay Clark Connie J. Davis Mary E. Gerber Marla Gillis Linda Glenn Joan Goetz Jan Gwyn Paula V. Ingram Susan Jewell Colleen Kyle Cynthia Lawson Beverly Major Maryann Nettling Sylvia Oxenrider Kathy Pavkov Cheryl Pesko Karen Piazza Mary Salem Lois Steese Lilliam Strahlem Judith C. Teagle Pamela Thomas Sally Ann Urbank Jean Ward Janet Wilcox Barbara Arison Elaine Barna Jill Bendle Valerie Bochert Sharon Bostick Christine Boyd Orysia Bybyk Janet Canning Diane E. Coe Alpha Lambda Delta Debbie Cook Ramona Cooley Colleen Cort Nancy Daley Diane Delpaggio Janet Duben Sandra K. Elsbree Janis Emerson Hajnalka D. Farkas Elaine Forsch Janis Fox Linda Galloway Wendy Glick Kathie Gordon Jan Heckman Stephanie A. Henry Galle Higley Michele Horner Mary Jo Jakab Sherrie King Linda S. Klespies Karen A. Lawrence Patricia Longville Anita L. Losey Linda Lowe Elona Lucas Connie Manchester Ruth Maretsky Laurel Marson Debra Martie Christine McCamont Roberta McKebben Betty Miller Vickie Jayne Miller Carla Moore Deborah Moore Mary Myers Mary Nahas Diana Pace Bernadine Pajak Cheryl Pechulis Angie Perris Anita Pinkus Paula Reynolds Cathy Rice Gretchen Ries Janice Riethmiller Rosalind Rowe Mary Anne Schuerger Gail Semanco Pamelia Shannon Wendy Lynn Slusser Elaine Snodgrass Carla Spannbauer Bobbie Stevic Brenda Stimer Linda Talkington Debra Tate Susan Traub Barbara Trubicza Nancy Tyree Stacie Valcanoff Mary Jane Verderico Vickie Wagner Nancy Warner Patricia Warren Lucy Widican Cinda Williams Deborah Wilt Kristen Wineberg Diane Witek .?Qgafa2fSQE,1A"de'SOn UITIICFOI7 Delia Dr. Robert R. Black Andrew Daniels James Drake Dr. James W. Dunlap Elizabeth Erickson Gary L. Ericksen Dr. Emile Grunberg Epsilon Dr. William S. Hendon John Hennickel Michael Jilling James T. Lenehan Privi Raj Mathur Dr. James McLain William Mullen Dr. Mike Pournarakis All Shams James Shanahan Marlene Shaul Vasant Siripool Mary M. Amonett Thomas E. Cihon Stephen W. Daulton Kathryn M. Dindo Donald A. Dixon Kenneth W. Dobbins Michael J. Felber Gary D. Gadley David L. Harbert Robert J. Harp Fred G. Henning Beta Alpha Psi Gary S. Jacob John K. James Phillip J. Kaster Thomas A. Koutnik Ralph J. Lowe Craig W. Meyer Daniel W. McGrew Merle Neer Patricia A. Replogle Dwite A. Polos David F. Smith Larry J. Sochor Mary M. Summers Robert G. Uhl Sandra A. Weigand John R. Zeno l Janice A. Grisak John E. Milkereit John Owen David J. Rohrer William J. Costigan Sophie E. Cyc Norman A. Graham Marry E. Hamilton David W. Hilkert Harley M. Kastner William H. Kezziah, Jr. Jeffrey P. Krans John L. Loffman Pi Sigma Alpha Dianne M. Lowe Patricia Sarikelle Paul Wilson Dennis Traver Priscilla Van Doros William Bajusz Timothy Barb Gerald Berger Phillip Bittner Bernard Kmetz Terry E. Lardakis Richard Long Andrew Michalec John Musson Patricia Rossi Gregory Sain Jim Sargent William M. Sremack Charles Thomas Al Szabo Joanne L. Axtell Virginia M. Berringer Gregory E. Buffington David A. Buie Edward M. Engler Norman A. Graham Janice A. Grisak Masimi Y. Hoelzer Francis G. Hollish Karen M. Jarr Donna J. Kilgore Allen R. Kovalchik Michele McClarnon Michelle R. Marks John E. Pappas Patricia M. Pittman Phi Sigma Society Sue K. Prack David J. Rohrer Maureen F. Royer Eileen C. Rozsa Nancy Sarich Janice K. Skromme Helen E. Trares Karen M. Vincent John A. Yovich Francis L. Boron Suzanne Burton Kenneth M. Haught Friederike Konitsch Karen L. Kortvejesi Thomas G. Malcolm Richard G. Melecki Helen Moss Jeanne N. Murtland Charles D. Olegar Martha J. Pace William L. Parker Dianne J. Peske Sheila A. Quinn Mary M. Radvany Beverly M. Rose Ellen F. Summy Priscilla A. Vandoros Joan H. Anderson Linda M. Coleman Elizabeth F. Gasper Eva M. Hammond Mary A. Hendon Margaret M. Joseph Gregory C. Keck Carmen F. Ketz Helen M. Kopcha Sigma Delta Pi Sharon E. Madoff Flynn McGowan Margaret V. Miller Kay E. Nicholson Linda M. Noland Gregory J. Papp Thomas Perez Simone Perla-Severini Sandra Pressler Charles E. Rebenack Richard R. Stalnaker Nadine M. Sviatko Gail L. Warren Mary B. Weil Constance Allen Albert Androsky, Jr. Shirley Asher Karen Bolesny Cynthia Carter Susan Columbes Nancy Cunningham Marcia DeJohn Debra Dillingham Pam Douglas Gregory Hess Robert Heston Barbara Jay Florence Kranitz Sigma Alpha Eta Paula Koslow Mariann Ottinger Elaine Porter Virginia McGuckin Mary Mowry John Schmitt Edward Schnee Janet Stuver Bill Vanke Carol Westfall Nancy Wheeler Mary Yanko Dennis Allen Barbara Bennett Chris Bissell Becky Corns Claudia Emery Fred Favetta Denise Francis Leila Holub Nanette Maletich Donald Oltean Steve Tobe 4 two-hundred-nineteen 4 two-hundred-twenty John F. Bakota John Bodley Stephen M. Budai John Burkley Daniel L. Butwell James H. Dannemiller Christopher Daugherty Robert A. Elefritz Ronald B. Ewart Gregory Gula Ronald S. Hamlet Donald Heginbotham John Horner Leonard S. Konich Sigma Tau Michael M. Kugelman Robert R. Mangan Craig S. Marko Mart S. Miller Larry L. Musselman William L. Moinette Glen A. Nespeca Dana L. Noble Thomas P. Pound Marvin W. Prais Danny Preising David M. Reep Ken G. Rhoda Lawrence W. Rispin Stanley R. Robinson Timothy J. Schrader Joseph N. Skinner James T. Steepleton William G. Stevenson David M. Theobold Duane Usrey Ronald O. Vatalaro Joan A. Anderson Patricia Anselman Kathleen Arthurs James Baird Margaret Baker Maude M. Barrere John Beck Susan Becker Alma C. Bernhardt Ann Black Betty Joan Britton Garth Brockett Betty Calhoun Thomas E. Cihon Bonnie L. Collins Annette P. Cory William R. Cross Beatrice DeMan June Duke Joseph K. Ellis Mary Ferraro Arlene E. Fisi Linzy Frisone Doris B. Galehouse Rita l. Ganz Norman D. Garvin Lois R. Gassan Paul W. Gasser Gerald D. Gelvin Carol Gobus M. Ann Gosnell William J. Gron Donald D. Harbert Priscilla M. Harding Pauline Harless Dorris B. Harris Frank D. Heckel Pat Hegedus David K. Heidish Annie Herrmann James G. Hoskinson Mary Jo Huff Margaret Humphrey Alpha Sigma Lambda Mary Ellen Ivy Glenn W. Jackson Charles E. Jones Ednamae Jones Arthur O. Kiel Russell L. King Francis Kolatodis Linda L. Kovacevich Walter H. Kuhlke Artie D. Kunselman Tessie Lazos Eleanor L. Lipps Minna A. Loechell Barbara E. Lytz Marie McDougal James E. McDonald Alexander J. McNair Duard Martin Joanne Martin Helen F. Maskell John W. Maurer Patricia Maurer Rosemarie May Helen Mazalin Carol Anne Menon Donald Miller William D. Miller Mary Margaret Murany Kenneth L. Nichols Abby S. Nicholson Martin Luther Olson Zorka J. Pavlov James G. Pearce Harriett Petley Diane Peske A. J. Pfenning Florence Prentice Tom K. Ritzman Virginia Rood William A. Rooks, Jr. Sandra L. Roseenthal Valeria Rottmayer Frederick A. Rowe Barbara A. Schiefer Ruby E. Schmucker Karen L. Schultz Clarice E. Shaffstall Russell Shadley Mildred M. Sheller John N. Shushok Wendell Scott Ann Sisley Edan Carol Smith Grace G. Smith Charles D. Stickel Mildred Stiese Carol J. Strabic Marion Stroud Winnifred Taylor Helen E. Theiss Pamela K. Thomas Patricia J. Turner Gerald B. Vinson Nile M. Walter Edna V. Weaver Molly A. Wiley Dale E. Williams Martha Winningham Vernon S. Wolf Evelyn L. Young Gertrude A. Young Charlene S. Zenner Julie Armeli Gail Brodecky La Neita Cuthrell Linda Carl Violet Edwards Janice Emerick Jean Fink Mary Freeman Charlotte Garrlgan Janice Hardesty Terry Hayes Ruth Holaday Sandra Hill Tau Kappa Phi Maria Hiller Bette Jenkins Benita Kahn Dalette Kay Linda Karpinski Jeanette Kus Susan Lecon Dawn Mohler Mary Ann McGuckin Debbie Novak Kathleen Piotrkowski Karen Pursley Susan Scott Mary Smith Janice Spalding Lyn Sterling Nancy Thomas Mary Ulichney Margaret Whitmer Becky L. Bahn Jean K. Black Virgil Bliss Sharon Brightman John B. Brown Sandra L. Buxton Roberta Campbell Patricia J. Cardarelli Kathleen A. Carlson Johnnie M. Curry Anthony De Mita Elizabeth A. Everhard Helen Gay Fawcett Mary Ferraro Kappa Delta Pi Carol A. Fluharty Carol Gill Carol J. Gobus Lyn M. Haren Beth A. Jenney Sandra L. Karamelo Jeanne D. Kuder Tessie Lazos Martha Marsh Edith A. McKiernan Janice Moore Rebecca L. Mullin Christine K. Popiel Mary Suzanne Richardson Dr. Frederick M. Schultz Sally A. Sonderman Jean Marie Swaino Forrest Joy Westfall, Jr. Karen Wolf Edith A. Zook James Anderson Faraj Ardalan Thomas Benic Virginia Berringer Peggy Bush Robert Byrne Kathleen Carlson Thomas Clarkson Jeffery Crow Anna Cummings Larry Dellosa Robert Heinzen Daniel Edgar Craig Emmerich Carl Fiocca Suzanne Fisher David Goshen Norman Graham Peter Grant Mark Hansel Thomas Haskins, Jr. Gerald Holmes Thomas Hudock Robert Hurr Mary Johnson Edward Kapusinski Phi Alpha Theta Robert Korosa Kenneth Kurek Timothy Lance William Leasure ll Leonard Lempel Lance Lindenberger John Lotto Christopher Maurer Paul Meade Michael Michelson James Mingle Maureen Maran Kathleen Naworski Dennis Noffsinger Nancy Nolte Duane Olderman Charles Olegar Martha Pace Frank Pugliese Martha Robinson James Romano Richard Rosenberg James Ryan Ronald Salmon James Sargent 5 Christine Scarpitti Scott Schwartz Harve Senter Alan Steffen Lloyd Steffen Y Linda Streich Bruce Sugarberg Julie Sweet Christine Talcott Maureen Thomas John Tillett Susan Trembley Paivi Tripp Gregory Varn Lawrence Weigle Alan Wohl Michael Wronkovich Paula Zgrabik two-hundred-twenty-one Lake dxf Qrudx smith Chxen Warren-non Washxngton km fl N 'vmmps Owen O Clame Crosse Cartha e Qumcy O Potosl CE P' Black Ri Falls Troy na -LU Suvgozu. 44 L1 XV. 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Administration Mary Domaski Education Richard Domanski Business 8 Administration Donald Dougall Engineering Michael Dougherty Engineering Zeev Drach Engineering Margaret Duffy Arts 8 Sciences Richard Dunlap Engineering William Durham Jr. Engineering Joseph Durinsky Education Linda Dzubeck Fine a Applied Arts Walden Earhart Business 8- Administration Violet Edwards Education Neil Eiber Education Richard Eisele Community 8- Technical Richard Ellis Education Gary Elmore Business 8- Administration M. Eisner EdUC3tlOr'l Randy Elmer Community 8- Technical Craig Emmerich AHS 8m Sciences Reginald England E ucation Alice Entenmann Education William Erb Business 8- Administration Carole Ereth Education Mark Erich Arts St Sciences Carol Erzen Education Michael Esakov Engineering Nancy Estead Education Richard Estep Business 8 Administration Ronald Ewart Engineering Gerald Fabin BUSll'leSS 5 AdmiFllSfl'8IiOI'1 Carol Fabrizio EdUC3Il0l'1 Ellen Fain Education Ernest Falasco Business 8 Administration John Falls Arts 8. Sciences 3 , -s. 'Eg ,m Ms- rv' 'uh-ww ff' - t win I G fi 6 N J X it "9"""'- me , KH lv' 'Sr-0 "0:.:- ...elf '25 A 'VW ",r gs, ,,.,. ,.t.A .,., , 5, - uv , ' FQ?-T 57 ' P X u . 'M fwfr , L nal'-" K' iff Es., two-hundred-fifty-one i ill .i, r' fm I -1 l ,l fl ' r . l i ll mir Iii l l l 1 1' li ii l l is tr:-" 4f""' ffl' 1' fi if -4 9 C' l T i I , i . A l two-hundred-fifty-two lg K Sandra Fannin Education David Fantini Community 8. Technical George Farris Business 8. Administration Sunday Faseyitan Engineering Kathy Ferdinand Arts 8. Sciences Paul Ferguson Business 8. Administration Kirby Fickle Engineering Janet Field Education Darryl Fieldman Engineering Daniel Figsbjy Business A ministration Nicolas Filing Education Steven Finer Education Donald Fisher Education Frances Flower Arts 8. Sciences Christine Fodor Arts 8. Sciences David Fox Fine 8. Applied Arts Paula France EdUCaNOn Edward Frankovick Education Larry French Business 8 Administration Gregory Friedl Engineering Diane Fritchie Education Joseph Funk Business 8- Administration Sharon Gabor Education Suzanne Gahris Community 8. Technical Linda Gardner Arts 8- Sciences Jeffrezy Garner Arts Sciences Charlotte Garrigan Education Elizabeth Gasper Arts 8- Sciences Michael Gaynor Education Ronald Gedrich Community 8. Technical William Geib Engineering Anthony Gentile Business 8. Administration Gale George Education William Gerber Education Patricia Gerrior Community 8. Technical Howard Gertz Arts 8. Sciences Donald Gibson Community 8. Technical Gary Gibson Engineering Peter Gilbert Business 8 Administration Carol Gill Education Gladys Gill Education Gale Gillespie Education John Glllman Education Beth Glasgow Education Marilyn Goldsmith Education Marc Goldstein Business 8. Administration Theresa Gonzales Education Charles Good Education William Goodlet Arts 8. Sciences Ftoberta Goodrich Education Susan Goodrich Education Mark Graham Arts 8 Sciences Jan Gray Community 8 Technical William Greenlee Arts 8. Sciences Michael Greenlese Business 8. Administration Diane Gregg Arts 8 Sciences Kathy Gregg Education David Grey Business 8 Administration Pier Griffiths Arts 8. Sciences James Gross Arts 8 Sciences S, 5:4 , ..,, ,.., i .-, ..,, , ,E lv ji: 1 ish' .r""' MXN mg. ..... , ,,,. til 3' A, Q R f I A f -2 1. ' f r .6 ,,,, , 1 ,'1 5 5 S ,,.1- I -V , f , 3. . x 5 two-h undred-fifty-three Ng if ? R R . two-hundred-fifty-four LW? is. Q"-uv gf' ACN? wp-' .4-as Mgt , . ..., .nil 2: Wi Eve Richard Gross Engineering David Grutzmacher AHS Si SCi6l'1CeS Patricia Guenther Community 8- Technical Walter Guenther Engineering Jimmie Gunnels Education Kimberly Hahn Education Eleanor Haines Education Sonya Hakala Community 8. Technical Lynne Hale Business 8 Administration Leo Haley Business 8. Administration Raymond Hall Community 8. Technical Walter Hall Community 8- Technical F. Hamilton Education Larry Hammen Community 8 Technical Sharon Hammersley Education George Hammon Arts Sciences Ernest Hanes Community E. Technical Lawrence Hanigofsky Business 8. Administration Linda Hankins Community 8 Technical Robert Harner Business 8 Administration Robert Har Business 8. Igiministration Jo Ann Harris Arts 8. Sciences James Harris Education Mark Harrison Engineering Linda Hart Nursing David Hartman Engineering Karen Hartman Education Kathleen Hartnett EdUC81i0f1 PauIHano I Business 8. Administration Douglas Hartong AHS 3: SCi6r'lCeS Charles Hatfield Business 8. Administration Ftoy Hathaway Engineering Michael Hauber Education Charles Haugh Engineering Linda Haught Arts 8. Sciences Eva Hawk Education Carl Hawks Business G Administration Terry Hayes Education Joseph Healy Business 8 Administration Donald Heginbotham Engineering Raymond Hendricks Business 8. Administration J. Henry Business 8. Administration Larry Hentsch Education Francine Hicks Education Kristine Hicks Arts 8 Sciences Bessie Hill Education Sandra Hill Education Stephen Hines Business 8. Administration Gregory Hinson Education Jeffrey Hinson Business 8 Administration K. Hitibrawi Engineering Donna Hockenberry Education Linda Hoeprich Arts 8- Sciences Alayne Hoff Arts 8. Sciences William Hoffman Business 8. Administration Dale Holgate Education Susan Hollenbach Arts 8. Sciences John Hollin Arts 8. Sciences John Hollis Arts 8. Sciences Gerald Holmes Education in P 'VW ! 'via T77 .X ss. 56 in shoes' 'ly S291 ,IS -in--"' two-hundred-fifty-five Suzan Holmes Education Anne Holtzapfel Education Gerald Horak Education John Horner Engineering Warren Horvath Engineering Janet House Education Lynn Houser Education Russell Howard Business 8- Administration James Hrubik Education Andrew Hruby Engineering Joshua Huffman Jr. Community 8. Technical Dale Hull Education Paul Humel Engineering Lavon ne Hu mph rey Education James Hunt Engineering Jean Hurbean Education Roger Hurley Engineering Judy Hutton Education Norman Ingersoll Engineering Kenneth Isbell Business 8 Administration Hugh lseman Community 8. Technical Susan lsherwood Education Thomas Jackson Business 8. Administration Harry James ll Education John James Business 8. Administration A. Jameson Education Ali Jawhari Engineering Barbara Jay Fine 8- Applied Arts Lewis Jenkins Education Byron Jodar Arts 8 Sciences Marilyn Johnson Education Sharon Johnson Education Dennis Jones Arts 8 Sciences Linda Jones Education Robert Kaess Business 8. Administration David Kamp Business8i dministration Robert Kane Arts S Sciences Ronald Kardos Education Harry Kariotis Education Sharon Karl Education Linda Karpinski Fine Si Applied Arts Phillip Kasier Business 8 Administration Barbara Kawalek Education Dalette Kay Fine 8. Applied Arts Gregory Keck Arts 8- ciences Kathleen Keefe ,. J ., Nursing . 1 ., A , David Keller 1- -. J Engineering Cheryl Kelly f - Education r -' , ' NN X V 55 if T' xg "gif 'H Y X ,N 'N Susan Kelly Nu rsi ng Alvin Kelm Engineering Kristine Keener Community 8. Technical Janice Ken nerly Education Gary Kenney ,,.. Arts 8 Sciences Deborah Keplinger Community 8 Technical Rosemary Keplinger Education Joseph Kerekes . i Business 8 Administration Daniel Kettering Education Christina Ketterman Education 1 - Jane Kiefer 'sV,-,t A Education - Q William Kiel Education -X - i V ,,.,. 'E , Qgefix C ' h i Lr 5 :WX im ' if 1 1 E1 Q 1 'av' 'Z'-iv A sf , t Wav , Y'-7'--A-qi. I "W -s . sg t V if-P , 212:-i . R 1 ,Q it A ft 4' tis M 53 4 ff, ,, W' WM buts f 'mov , 'Yrs 'YT"'wnv 5 Q wk ti' ft-f x' K ,5-5, ..,.. Pb. x . He. .. . N., - z X s . li win K5 'Q 1' 'UO 15' .. K ,, is 1 X gk Q A , id' W ws. i, y ,aj X S35 1 ,dial HV' W ..,. 1' 19' nu.. ,QQ 531 two-hundred-fifty-seven ,mg 47 -14 lf' G2 pm. 1 5? f 4- .igrff 'R 'Qu' 'HIT' 4" N.-s Xp two-h undred-fifty-eight SN Karen Kiercznski Community St Technical Kenneth Kiley Business 8. Administration Terry King Engineering George Kinzie Business 8. Administration Gary Kish Business 8 Administration Sandra Klespies Arts 8- Sciences Thomas Kloetzer Engineering Cynthia Knagp Community 8. echnical David Kneil EdUC3KiOl'1 Bernard Koberlein Community 8 Technical Kathleen Koch Arts 8 Sciences David Kohut Business 8- Administration Ronald Koly EGUCBUOFI Leonard Konich Engineering Friederike Konitsch Arts 8- Sciences Helen Kopcha Education Michael Kormushoff Business 8 Administration Thomas Korn Business 8. Administration Karen Kortvejesi Arts 8 Sciences Christine Koscik Education Karen Kovatch Education Charlotte Kozesky Nursing Richard Kramer Arts 8- Sciences Bruce Kranicz Business 8 Administration Jeftreg Krans Arts Sciences Helene Krasner Education Donna Krenrick EGUCBUOI1 Rebecca Krenrick Education Chandralek Krishnamurtr Arts 8 SCiSf'iCSS Frank Kroesen U Community 8- Technical Diane Krupnak Education Michael Kugelman Engineering FiOl'l8ld Ku DSS Education Kenneth Kurek AFTS St Sciences Richard Kurcy Business 8 A ministration Jeanette Kus Education James Kusnyer Education Steven Kyer Arts 8. Sciences Cheryl Kyker Arts 8. Sciences Donald Laconi Community 8. Technical Mary Lambert Education Richard Lamp Education Pamela Lampman Nursing Bert Lance Education Kenneth Largent Arts 8 Sciences William Lavrisuk Education Lauren Lawrence Business 8. Administration William Lawson Education Robert Lazarow Arts 8- Sciences Kathleen Lee Education David Leininger EdUC3fi0l'I Janice Lekowski Community 8. Technical Carol Lemley Arts 8: SCl6l'1C9S Daniel Lemon Business 8- Administration ROOl'1ey LSFTIOD Education Leonard Lempel Arts 8 Sciences James Lenehan Arts G SClef1CeS Robert Leonardi Engineering Gerald Leoni BUSUISSS 81 AdlT'lil'IlSU3tiOf'l Lawrence Lesniak Business 8 Administration two-hundred-fifty-nine 1 X . sg.. ,Uh 47'-, is 4 v faq -in-' 99 A TNS- two-hundred-sixty ,fw- Y Y an Aww WG if at tsfgvw-,. :sim if of , ily W Jennie Lettieri Education Lynn Levengood Education Rena Levine Education Patricia Levy Community 8 Technical Raymond Lewis Business 8. Administration Timothy Lewis Engineering Rebecca Liddie Arts 8. Sciences Lynne Lieberth Education Dorothy Limbach Education Terrence Link Business 81 Administration Val Lisowski Business 8- Administration Sandra Lockhart Arts 8- Sciences Janet Lockney Arts 8. Sciences Christine Long Nursing Nicholas Lore Education Robert Lott Arts 8. Sciences John Lotto Education Bradley Lotz Arts 8 Sciences Alien Lowe Business 8. Administration Jeffregy Lund Arts Sciences David Lyon Business 8- Administration Deborah Lyons Education Robert Lytle Business 8. Administration Linda MacDonald Fine s. Applied Arts Roy Mack Arts 8 Sciences Robert Mac Laren Education Karin Mahony Nursing Stephen Makara Jr. Business 8- Administration Craig Marko Engineering Susan Manderbach Education Robert Mangan Engineering Thomas Manning Business 8- Administration Deborah Mansdorf Education Franklin Markley Arts 8. Sciences Craig Marko Engineering Dennis Marsico Engineering Martha Marsh Education Paul Martell Business 8- Administration Jim Martin Community 8. Technical Stanton Martin Education Savina Massi Fine 8. Applied Arts Cheryl Matthews Education P M nn Eggcftiof ews ,-Q, .t Sally Matusky Education Joan Maty Education Christopher Maurer ' Education Q f Larry Mayer Z Community St Technical I Patricia Mayer . - Education ff - W Linda Mazan , Community S Technical if Patricia McCann "" A Education A ,. We zrt, A rg Pamela McCarthy Arts 8- Sciences Derek McCIenathen Business 8. Administration Christine McCIintic Community 8. Technical Christine Bae McCIintic QFisher5 Community 8 Technical Helen McCready Education Tracy McDannell Community 8- Technical Catherine McDermott Education Susan McElroy Education Jamie McGarry Education Daniel McGrew Business St Administration bv tw, 4-,Q , 4' -cr' WWW -ned' -ara' an-41' Q? m .r"""" N- ,lx MSW ky, l 5 .. hx ,. N T U K 4 i 'L x -itz, , . 1-nv 'Q--I-if , ia A t i ..-if-3 . K ffgf- " , 'Ke EAU" nuff' 1' aim 'N Sf Ax two-hundred-sixty-one F A lib N li Y v bv 1 T , L. mf.. . ,S S '55 ..,i R Q Qx hs S. 'Z ro' ..4"" C two-hundred-sixty-two 41:1 Emery McGowen Arts Sciences Timothy McGuckin Education Helen McHargh Education Dionne Mclntyre Education John McKiernan Business 8. Administration Robert McLachlan Business 8- Administration Paul McLachlan Business 8 Administration Gary McMackin Arts 8. Sciences Michael McMullen Education William Meehan Education Mary June Meeks EdUCaIl0l'1 Ronald Meidlinger Arts 81 Sciences Fedrick Merchant Engineering Catherine Messner EGUCBUOD Lynne Messner EdUCaIl0r'l Thomas Meyer Arts 8 Sciences Bernie Micale Business 8i Administration James Michalec Engineering Ronald Midcap Business 8 Administration Bill Midian Arts 8. Sciences Gregg Mihai Business 8. Administration John Mihai Business 8. Administration Louis Mihelic Education Michael Miklos Arts 8. Sciences Allen Miller Education Debra Miller Education Diane Miller Arts 8: Sciences Dan Miller Arts 8. Sciences Donald Miller Business 8. Administration Gerald Miller Engineering Mark Miller Engineering Todd Miller Arts 8. Sciences Vickie Miller Community 8. Technical Deborah Milliren Education Kathleen Miner Fine 8- Applied Arts Daniel Minier Business 8. Administration Columbus Mitchell Community 8. Technical Elizabeth Mitchell Education Marty Mitchell Nursing John Moessner Engineering Dawn Mohler Education Randal Moon Business 8 Administration James Moore Engineering Phyllis Moore Education Patricia Moore Arts St Sciences Teresa Moore Education Maureen Moran Arts 8. Sciences Sandra Morgan Education Edward Morris Arts 8- Sciences F. Mosci Education Geoge Moss Arts 8. Sciences John Mowrer Education William Mowry Business 8. Administration Robert Muckley Engineering llze Mucnieks Education David Murphy Engineering Neanne Mustland Arts 8. Sciences Chris Musci Community 8- Technical Thomas Musleve Community 81 Technical Lawrence Musselman Engineering 11' --vu ' Au., 'll' 'tins-2-o"' emi 'Q' two -h uri dred-six ty-three Q' Q., 'i lg WN an 1337 Qs ' Ax -3: 4'0" 1 Nur QP' H4-mf' gf? ' bw ,.." Q i two-hundred-sixty-four 1 15? Carl Myers Business 8. Administration Leo Neff Education M. Neimocienski Arts 8 Sciences Medwina Neitz Arts 8. Sciences Robert Nelson Business 8. Administration William Nesbitt Fine 8. Applied Arts Eileen Neura Education Harvey Nevalls Business 8 Administration Gary Nicholas I Business 8- Administration Rose Marie Nicholas Education Marilyn Nickol Arts 8 Sciences Vincetta Nicolino Education Donald Niederkoeler Business 8 Administration Patricia Nist Arts 8. Sciences Erich Nitz Community 8. Technical Dennis Nixon Business 8- Administration Gary Noble Business 8 Administration Linda Noland Arts 8- Sciences Margaret Noland Education Steven Nuspl Engineering Kathleen Obreza Education James Obrien Arts 8 Sciences Kerry O'Brien Business 8 Administration Maureen O'Connor Education Duane Olderman Education David Olivo Business 8 Administration Linda Oppenheimer Education Sandra Oriold Nursing Robert Oros Arts 8- Sciences Edward Orsenigo Arts 8- Sciences Clayton Osburn Business 8. Administration Cathleen O'Toole Education Martha Pace Arts Bt Sciences Wendy Pagnard Arts 8. Sciences Paula Paige Education Edward Palisin Business 8. Administration Janet Palmer Education Mary Palumbo Fine Si Applied Arts Marcia Pandl Nursing Veijo Panu Engineering James Paparone Arts 8 Sciences Gregory Papp Arts 8. clences Sharon Parenti Arts 8 Sciences Terrance Parker Business 8. Administration Linda Parks Education Loretta Pasco Arts 8. Sciences Michael Patti Education Diane Patton Education Ronald Paulin Engineering David Pearch Education 4 Benjamin Peavy Education Elizabeth Peavy Education Robert Penman Arts 8- Sciences Marsha Pepper Nursing Michael Perrotta Business 8. Administration Kay Peterson Ed ucation Donald Peteya Arts 8- Sciences Aris Petropoulos Business 8- Administration Georgia Phillips Business 8 Administration Meredith Phillips Education ff x ',.f..o" 'CFVJ iiva, 'QQ'- XM'-f-. 'Wil-q, mv 1 'Q 1,11 ff: ,. , . ,asf ll NK.. ,A . , ..i.':'... ,- .EC tu Q '11 E!! +.: ,,,.. . ' I A, Q :I ,r 11' 0 at 'R fs A gtg ,.--z A52- 4vvv-'ef 'Awe 1502 ,pi-he KW' two-hundred-six ty-five 2: PN 'Vi 6 I 'WWTN 'M K two-hundred-sixty-six ff... 'fi A-it. 'YI' 'li Ronald Picot Business St Administration Evan Piland Business Bt Administration Jack Pim Business 8 Administration Glgyn Pinknegf usiness 8 A ministration Martin Pirollo Education Marie Pirollo Education Bruce Pitkin Business 81 Admil'1iSfl'3iiOl'i Patricia Pogorzelski Education Dwite Polos Business 8 Administration Am Pope Ecxication Christine Popiel Education Linda Popfnenhouse Fine 8- App ied Arts Linda Porter A715 S SCi6l'1C6S Thomas Pound Engineering Winston Powell Business 8. Administration Michael Polner BUSil'ieSS8t dfT'iir'1iStf8ti0I'i Marvin Prais Engineering Jerome Pramick Business Si Admil'iiStf8fiOI'1 Pamela Prasher Education Dan Preising Engineering Sandra Priebe Community 8- Technical Peter Procaccio EGUCSNOD Barbara Prough Education Frank Pugliese Education Karen Pursley Education Gerald Putt Engineering Linda Pye Arts 8. Sciences Robert Pyett Arts 8. Sciences Stanley Pyett Arts 8 Sciences Robert Quisenberry Business 8 Administration Maria Racano Education Elizabeth Rairick Education Samuel Randazzo Business 8- Administration Ted Randles Education Robert Randles Education Kenneth Rankin Engineering Robert Rayder Arts 8. Sciences Cathleen Reagan Education Holl Rebstock Y Education Annette Reddick Business 8. Administration Charles Reed Business 8. Administration David Reep Engineering Grace Reeves Education Fred Reho Business 8. Administration Ellen Reid Community 8. Technical Jerome Reidy Arts 8. Sciences Donald Reifsnyder Engineering James Reis Business 8 Administration Paul Reitenbach Arts 8 Sciences Patricia Renzi Education Patricia Replogle Business 8. Administration Lawrence Reymann Arts 8. Sciences Stephen Reymann Business 8. Administration Bruce Regfnolds Business Administration James Reynolds Education Kenneth Rhoda Engineering Thomas Rhodes Arts 8. Sciences Ralph Richard Business 8- Administration Linda Richards Education William Richards Engineering AQ' -i--,s N... nie up-4' 'Wu QKEWQ. i Y fx" LUG. 'wb two-hundred-sixty-se ven L' ' a""' qs -Lx if two-h undred-six ty-eight Susan Richardson Education John Ridgway Business Administration John Riedel Engineering Carolyn Rife Education Phili Ri ne Busgiessgi Acyministration Burton Riley Business 8. Administration Peggy Rue Community X Technical Karl Rinas Engineering Lawrence Rispin Engineering Richard Robbin Education Charles Roberts Engineering Miriam Roberts Community 8. Technical Richard Robertson Arts 8. Sciences Barbara Robinson Education Cecil Robinson Education Dwain Robinson Community 8. Technical Gary Robinson Arts 8. Sciences Norma Robson Education Helen Rock Education Craig Rockenbauch Engineering James Romano Education Adela Rosca Education Jack Ross Ed ucatlon Thomas Rotunda Education Kathy Ruble Arts 8. Sciences Susan Ruble Nursing Diane Ruegg Education C. Ruest Business 8 Administration Michael Russo A Business 8 Administration Ruth Ruthrauff Education James Ruyle Business 8- Administration James Ryan Education Patricia Ryland Education Ronald Sadlon Engineering John Sadowski Fine 8 Applied Arts Evelyn Sager Education Lisa Sain Education Dolores Salsky Education Barbara Sanders Arts 8. Sciences Richard Sandy Arts 8 Sciences Jeffrey Saracsan Arts 8. Sciences Robert Saranko Business 8. Administration James Sargent Arts S Sciences Elvia Saunders Arts 8- Sciences Dan Saurer Engineering Dale Saylor Education George Schaftner Arts Sciences Fritz Schier Education Erich Schmid Business 8. Administration Gregory Schmidt Community 8t Technical Arthur Schmitt Business 8- Administration Donald Schneidler Business 8. Administration Deborah Schoch Arts 8 Sciences Joseph Schonbeck Business 8 Administration George Schuster Arts Sciences Edward Schwartz Business 8. Administration Richard Schwartz Business 8- Administration Scott Schwartz Arts 8. Sciences William Schweinberg Engineering Richard Schwerin Education 'VX W wrt QP- cz" 'Cer fr -fun ,I Il- ml l WVR 'litter-nr 523' two-hundred-sixty-nine 1 fs v I - -v 2 1 M tts N .4 IU! 'vff lv-""' two-hundred-seventy ad 7' 12" 5" ef' wr m,.V,r iii, T: x nav' N ur,-4' Janice Scoville Education Jan Sears Business 8- Administration Thelma Segedy Arts 8. Sciences Sheldon Senter Education Nancy Serazin Community 8. Technical Marilyn Sernicola Education William Serra Arts 8- Sciences Kathleen Shaefer Nursing David Shaffer Engineering Dennis Shaffer Business 8- Administration Robert Shanori Engineering Fred Sharp Business 8. Administration Barbara Shaw Education Julianne Shaw Education Roseann Shilinski Education David Shivinsky Education Deborah Shmock Education David Shockling Engineering Stephen Shoemaker Business 8. Administration James Shondel Business 8- Administration Russel Shreiner EGUCBUOD Charles Shuman Education Janet Slawtor Education Roger Sidoti E UCSUOD Rosemarie Sidwell EGUCHUOH Joel Siegfried I Business 8- Administration Danny Siladie I Business 8. Administration Janice Simmons Education Terry Simon H A Business 8. Administration Mary Sinacore Arts 8. Sciences Christine Singer Education David Sisler Community 8. Technical Joseph Skinner Engineering Janet Slawtor Education Patricia Smart Education Brian Smith Arts 8 Sciences C. Smith Education Cazzell Smith Education David Smith BUSil'16SS 81 Adi'I1li'IlSIl'3Ii0D Linda Smith Business 8. Administration Linda Smith Education Marcell Smith Arts 8 Sciences Terry Smith Engineering David Smolko Engineering Robert Snedeker Arts S Sciences Mary Snyder Education Larry Sochor Business 8. Administration Linda Sollberger Education Carol Sordian Education David Sparhawk Business 8. Administration Carol Spence Education Nancy Stark Education Edward Stear AFTS Si SCiel1C9S Jack Steele Business 8 Administration James Steepleton Engineering Larry Steidl Engineering James Steiner Business 8. Administration Mary Steinle Arts 8- Sciences Robert Stelmack Education Allan Stephens Engineering Donald Stephens Arts 8- Sciences Martha Stephenson Education Lyn Sterling Education Marc Sternberger Business 8. Administration William Stevenson Engineering Charleen Stewart Education Robert Stewart Business 81 Administration Susan Stewart Education Elaine Stimer Education M. Joseph Stith Arts 8. Sciences Janet Stoker Education Patricia Stokes Education Carol Strabic Education Linda Streich Education Patricia Streich Nursing Sharlon Strickland Education Margaret Stultz Community 8. Technical Gloria Summy Education Barbara Sutter Arts 81 Sciences Harvey Svetlik Engineering Nadine Sviatko Arts 8. Sciences Mary Svi K Education Jean Swaino Education Edward Swinson Education Stephen Sywulak Business 8. Administration Ellen Talis Education Carol Taylor Education Glen Taylor Education Harvey Taylor Business 8. Administration Linda Taylor Community 8 Technical Marian Taylor Education Shil T l Esdruglionay or Thomas Taylor Arts 8. Sciences Greg Tesniarz Education Alice Testa Education Thomas Testa Education Peter Ternoway Business 8. Administration Joanne Theken Education David Theobold Education Apostolos Thomarios Arts 8. Sciences Charles Thomas Arts 8. Sciences Maureen Thomas Education Nancy Thomas Education Gar Thomas-Moore Arts 8- Sciences John Thompson Arts St Sciences Sharon Thompson Education Denise Tinlin Community 8. Technical Donald Tobkin Arts 8. Sciences Cristina Tomon Community 8. Technical Jerilynn Tonya Education Sandra Travis Education Holly Trevillion Community 8 Technical James Triftun Education Barbara Turkaly AUS 5 SCi6f1C6S Rosalyn Turman Arts Sciences David Turner Education Shirley Turner Education L. Terrence Ufholz Business 8 Administration Robert Uhl Business 8. Administration Edward Uhlir Arts 8. Sciences My 'wc::" 'vu tw' .,,. ...-. ,wq,,,'N "'Q""' ff K 4nv""4' -":::Zf ww-""' xt i V X at ww '1uf"""' two-hundred-seventy-three ?t'zu- -fx 45" CIT'-1. f two-hundred-seventy-four ivi ui' n Qlfcaiilf may Margaret Ullemeyer Arts 8. Sciences Jack Underwood Business 8. Administration Suzanne Van Steenberg Education Willard Van Voorhis Business 8. Administration John Vargo Education Gregory Varley Education Sharon Varner Education Ronald Vatalaro Engineering Wolf Velbinger Arts 8 Sciences Charles Verboom Engineering Linda Verbosky Education Carol Vercamen Business S Administration Paul Verderico Business 8- Administration Anna Viscione Education Antoinette Viscione Education Georgia Vlahos Arts Sciences Mario Volpe Arts 8. Sciences David Vondle Business 8. Administration Karen Wag ner Education Judith Walbeck Education Bruce Walker Arts 8 Sciences James Walker Arts 8 Sciences Rhonda Walker Arts 8. Sciences Tivoli Walker Education Jin-Liang Wang Arts 8. Sciences Gregor! Wanstreet Arts 8 ciences Deborah Warren Arts 8. Sciences Robert Waters Education Jack Watson Business 81 Administration Thomas Watson Business 8 Administration Gary Watters Education Barbara Weber Education Kay Weber Arts 8 Sciences Ned Welc Business 8. Administration Michael Weller Engineering Bernoce Wells Education Patricia Werner Education Sarah Werner Education Dean Werstler Education David Wheatcraft Community 8. Technical Nancy Wheeler Education Margaret White Arts 8 Sciences Shirley vvniie Education William Wicks Business 8. Administration John Wiggins Business 8 Administration Charles Wille Business 8. Administration John Willenbacher Education Jean Williams Community 8 Technical Stephen Williams Engineering Bruce Wilson Engineering Jeffrey Wilson Business 8- Administration Dennis Winchell Arts 8- Sciences Ronald Winer Business Administration Barbara Winkler Education Barbara Wintrup Business 8 Administration Joseph Wise Arts 8. Sciences Michael Wise Engineering Linda Witchey Education Kathryn Wolf Education Karen Wolf Education Susan Wolf Fine at Applied Ans David Wolfe Arts 81 Sciences Thomas Wolff Education Ray Wolter Business 8 Administration Cheryl Wood Arts 8- Sciences Steven Work Business 8. Administration Lucille Workman Nursing Michael Wronkovich Education Kristine Wyler Education Robert Yanko Education Charles Yoost Arts 8 Sciences John Zeno Business 8. Administration Candace Zepka Community 81 Technical Paula Zgrabik Education James Zwisler EGUCHUOH Rubens Ferriera Arts 8. Sciences Anthon! Gayoso AHS 8 CieI'1CeS Bernard Pietrangelo Arts 8- Sciences Ross Reid Business 8 Administration S0 WHAT? That's what you might ask after Ieafing through the previous 33 pages, especially if you are not a senior and are not pictured on one of them. What's the point of the whole thing, and why bother including the pictures of even 985 of the 4000-odd people who graduated dur- ing the 1970-1971 academic year? d c That question might best be answered in the following way: these people constitute about 25 percent of a group of students who have spent the best part of four or five or perhaps even more years struggl- ing through both the formalities and the depths of securing a "higher education", by inching through the endless registration lines, hocking their shirts to pay for the courses, the service fees, and the precious five-dollar-a-pound texts that go out of print every six months, endur- ing the interminable stacks of papers and assignments seemingly due every day, suffering through the sleepless nights before and frequent hangovers after the agony of exams, sweating out the suspenseful days until the arrival of the anticlimatic grade reports. and, occa- sionally, even learning something in the process. For this reason alone, they are deserving of some mention, some small recognition here. ' It is a strange affliction of the college student that he might com- plete part, or most, or in some particularly unfortunate case perhaps all of his college education without having at least some idea of just what his Iife's work is to be, in what direction he is going. The blame for this must obviously lie somewhere, but we do not attempt to point out the place where it should fallg rather, we have tried here to show some of the areas to which the many paths of education might lead. As you continue to scan through this book, we ask you simply to note one thing, and that is that many of the faces in the preceding pages will soon be interchangeable with those attached to the bodies pictured 'in the remainder of this section, as these people walk through the doors which their hard-won degrees may have helped to open, and take up positions in their chosen professions. two hundred seventy seven OCCUPATIO E PLOYME COLLEGE DEPARTMENT EMPLOYMENT OUTLOOK IOBS AVAILABLE H good fair poor COMMUNITY gl Law Enforcement X Police Officer TECHNICAL Food Service lVIC1nUgeI'nent X Franchise and convenience foods operators Secretarial Science X Secretarial workin advanced dictation, transcript typing and general clerical work DGIG Processing X Business computer processor, systems analyst, process programmer Chemical TeCl'lnOlOgy X Industrial and hospital technologist, lab technician EleCtrOniC Technology X Maintenance and development technicians Surveying X Construction and land surveyor ARTS 8: SCIENCES BiOlOgy X Hospital and development research: teaching Chen'tiStry X Hospital and industrial chemist ECOnOrniCS X Labor and finance economistg development GeOgrGpl'lyfGeOlOgy X Urban planning, health planning, pollution control Foreign Languages X Government work, education, business 8 trade, communications Pl1ySiCS X Electronics in industryg teaching Psychology X Hospital and mental health departments, teaching Sociology X Social and welfare workin the inner-city ENGINEERING Cliemietll Engineering X Biological, oceanographic and polymer engineering Civil Engineering X Construction and design engineering Electrical Engineering X Technical positions in electronics, electrical consultants lVIeCliC1niCC1l Engineering X Transportation, mechanics analyst, bio-engineer, environmental controller BUSINESS 81 ADMIN. Accounting X Public, private and industrial accounting Finance X Money, banking and administrative managementg trusts and loan departments lVlUnC1gel'nent X Industrial, educational, employment, and warehouse management Mftrlieiing X Advertising, marketing and communicationsg public relations EDUCATION Elementary 8 SeCOnClGry X Teaching in the primary and secondary levelsg special education NURSING Nl1rSing X Hospital nursing, health department, visiting nursing service, nursing homes, rehabilitation centers: school and industrial nursing FINE 8: APPLIED ARTS Speech Er Hetlring X Speech and hearing therapists Information contained within this chart is unofficial, but represents estimates given by the University departments concerned. two-h undred-seventy-eight O TLOOK CHART STARTING 3rd YEAR EDUCATIONAL BEST SALARY SALARY REQUIREMENTS IOB LOCATION 3 9,300 310,800 Assof Dog.: B.S.!i3.A.'A' Wtrst Const 3 5,600 Open Assor Deg. Iiost ond VVest Coosts 3 4,500 open Assor' Deg. open 3 8,500 310,750 Assor Deg. Iintire U.S. 3 7,500 3 9.300 Assoc. Deg. open 3 8,500 3 9,700 Assor.. Deg. open 35 8,250 3 9,500 Assoc. Deg. Entire U.S. 3 7,000 + open B.S.fM.S. find Pii.D." open 3 9,500 + 310,500 B.S.!M.S. ond PhD? open 3 8,500 310,200 B.S. open 310,800 312,800 B.S. Entire U.S. 3 8,000 3 9,700 B.A. Wfisiliiigton, D.C. 3 8,500 311.280 B.S.fM.S. ond Ph.Df' none 310,500 311,600 MS. and Ph.D. none 310,000 311.200 B.S.fM.S.+ open-inner City nrens 510,324 313,500 B.S.!M.S.5 North Central ond Eastern U.S. 510,872 313,700 B.S.fM.S.+ Entire U.S. 310,680 313,800 B.S.fM.S.' open 510,800 313,680 B.S.!M.S.5 open 5 9,500 311,300 B.A.!C.P.A., M.B.Af open 5 9,000 310,100 B.A. open 510,000 311,800 B.A. infiustriol nreos of U.S. 5 9,250 310,400 B.A. open 5 7,350 3 8,250 B.A.fM.Af West Const ond South 5 7,900 310,400 B.S. Entire U.S. 3 8,135 3 9,814 B.S. open " Indicates degree preferred two-hundred-seventy-nine 'E , Z K ' ff 9 , f 9' two hundred eighty T Sales 8 Merchandising vauhcg ' bla 'JHW1 IU ,fff 4' ' hffyf - Food Service Management Secretarial Science W' ' two-hundred-eighty-two w-,M ,A fe? 'S' .S-Q f- .fqygu 1 Ei I W .I rfflfc ,A Q 'wxf 52555112 5: 3 i S f 4 i , w 5 , i 4 Ei 32 DFITH ...W -. -,g F UE SSJIN MM-N. NM, b ,....,......-,. two-h un dred-eigh ty-three Modern ' Languages -hundred-eighty f X ' v- - X Gvpq-J v- 'ww v I g 'V l -I h x X 'L ,K ,Q Y ..,,!""' Journalism Q .,-1 x,,,W,. .ds- . NZ X A H - X"'W 412--' 5 .- r '-X. 'A A' df' ' ' 'V 'F x , 4- A- ' 4 f :Eiga '. X., '11 -f:-1 2j'mf2QLD". TX 'W .agr- --2 A two-hundred-eighty-six -'--sg, qw. m l .. xtig Ki !a,- I X175 m ' ----- 4-'1 1 Sociology WW QQ A fi! 'J ,ff 2A?""', F 3 two-hundred-eighty-seven IM xt! :QW twin' ' 'Mm g Q 3' 'F' xv' J 1 S 6 'a 1- fi' ' two-h undred-ei gh ty-eight .54 W 1 wg. .Lf 'i'N'xs:'N A W I' Physics l r .A I uf' QI. two hundred-eighty nine . Y I, v ' f '4 Psychology gf, i A Z Z Q A ,....- R no Q : S , 4 -,,.--1' L xx imamm. , X aww 'HW , .,, gb? Q I I Z' 4 X ,O r 4 0' P5 w 15:11 Ghag- . dh two-hundred-ninety :MBA S Biology and Chemistry - r .S.....,,,- 6 322 A ' .2-, J .-.129 , -. :Aiwa 3 ' In I ' 5 ai51'.g,'EiL,3 E! E , two-hundred-ninety-one Q k . YQ, 3 jf" XX.. fix -..L l'Vv Polymer Science frm gb' x.. ' xx r ' 1 N two-hundred-ninety-two N-.Q ! I ,H Urban Studies '4li' g VP .y . '13 M' 5 fx swf of" ara!!-' aff' ff ' '4 -W,,fL in :Qi .wi Ui WW G ,n"aff Q rf ' ' 'xgwwi x f A 1 . ' ' 10 Mk!fm5 , uh . ? ' Q2 PLAN ,,,...... " z .li 1 , ...,... A 1 ,-sW" Q-' Q--nu-anna two-h undred-ninety-three Electrical Engineering 2 2 2 V . 'K FYQ if ' QQWBM' 'izfi' i Q N af""" 181 X I A '--I .-4-Jah'-0 i X 1 i s?ii"i B' J 'ez J, T'-Q, ' " ,ig V .,,- vw, I u an .- ' V M .ln ' 5 fx Q30 ,QW 4 , .Q-MSM WHY' 353 ' 1 :mf s .if two-hundred-ninety-four 11" ' 3. ,Q n wa. '45-. i i 5 Civil Engineering ,f , 1-1 Q f 2. if jfs W X' . Y , W two-hundred-ninety-five Q l two hundred ninety Sl Mechanical Engineering 5- XXI -ggi, ,af N .. 'ffff ,a" 1 .. gu- 'GW New .f 'Ii' I,-.1 J . . ,Q-F ' f s A , -W 'rg If 1 Y Ni My , ,Q in Q. ' ,-iff..-P Chemical Engineering ,Av S , v, ,,,.A,...f l two-hundred-ninety-seven 1 hii tiff ' A L-.- ' I 'garg- X L - Elementary 8m Secondary Eduoatlon l 4 N two hundr d ninety eight Guidance 8k Counseling E ,Hin ,ew Xu N1 kv XX N M,.-wg' ' N J ""'--.. :,,',w""i 1 J 1 5 gf ' .4 1 lil'-' , 3 'K ix, E . Q ' if two hundred ninety nine J :J V. . ,ar . ' lst. q W 3 N 4 4.2.1. rw, -f ,Jar -ig.,-h W .'+,x:v I ' x 1 School Administration i mu' mi oooh ,Q N P J L U All x 1 5 1 O Q n ' o v .',.-' ' 0 'v "."' n A J. 1 3, xx Q 'Y MA Q., il 4 fi ' nfl I-'. ' '.'-' -:S-A 'E"1 ' iff: 2 H 'f' of jqngy 32 Qi N-11131: -...1fi"',f'f . fwshso.. "s. ' - 1 b--543:-.,:" 1 'V Xxx- I tl g X -iizyy J Im X z AEL Ll-4-r . 'Vs' ' i . S , ,w . ... . three-h undred 'af L 4: -Qs f' ,Cv S f x Sv? ? 9' 5 ,ai 1 an ...W dwg? fm " nv - ' !, s I 'sr Ny..-fr X , N. Q23 Special Programs xx -'hs a 5 w S ,f 5 'i M-M"'W' L 'X 8' fx three-hundred-one Qy . ,,,f' an i I Cons ' f 41' wx X saved 25x H1079 un1910 than In 1969 Finance X W ' "D Q 1, S Z -',...-H S X Ihree-hundred-two 5 f . f 4 ! 3 5 ' Q- "Wx lay!! 5 , W ,Qi 4 v,W:ffmlzfgd f I T I l ! il-'Q' ,..x..-- Management f". gf Q ' 5, -ZS ff ff' V W - w fr Tix-'ygxa ' V '. f . '-f-13,3211 363 mi1iiuimmmmimme1aaaam..g, U V '-L,-I. 4.- , , ,,. :ff-f-foe..-4.12.-f..+w-.x..,M,N.,.,iX, ,, Q M Q QP.. , . --qw-.-1.4, -,-.awww . . V . P . 5' ' A:"j JL 9, wi :VZ . , 'A " Q, , 5123 nv- 'AZN' 70 , ' ' , f - W, ima, QV' ,A .WN ' , uf -.f rfi,..?Zai5h3v' ., ,f'-efFif,1'g'W:,", ' """' ' "' , M A . 1, ..1sg.?1W:5f" 'mi' T , 1 , 4 A Q27H13A-,',wx.1Ef?'f,2'-'V-"S ' 1 '- ' ,.'.f-A'-' ""x" - ' 4, tk J .4....I-L 5 .VL " W- 24 if V JNWWMY , , ,, ,, . A. L. , d-1. w----an... - , ., I L ,n -1... ., 4 fuk? M. K' ' 5 "' ,,w,,,y- 1, . . . J A P "' three-hundred- four -' hm Q ' V ' "f-1-f'-1 ,a-wits.-wi-rr' ' 5.,...,. -4-,- .f-km ,,.,., , . . . Qvvwwvm., fu --H 1 X . ' ,049-an X L... .--v. ,Q X93 Nu x K? "Jw - flxufc ,Y ' ,QQ va if 3, , X A :Ng- ,K g 3 i . - 5 32 Ram Ns . .,- Q.. f ie . ef , 1 if j 54 if ff? i 1 Qmxwsxm .1 , UF- 190mm W 5 Ki0ummiNYS L NIM Km xQ Marketing three hundred five S X 1--'9 l I f three-hundred-six Home Economics M 1 4 k 3 I 1 1' WPA , 143 5? , 'Q 1 I N - . Q X J-CX K ,. 'Q's.,,.,,,d- Speech and Hearing Therapy "'-v-.N .v Y, 4 ' Q 1 it 51" 1 , .. Af ,, X .V V , H4 55 fi? 1 Vx. - f . uf, A 1 dj' V ffr - eu HZ.. three-h undred-eight Q... V w-...A f Y if N.. uni 4 i. A P S. 1 i Nursing ,,. . . w 1 6 1 3 4 P-13 ,1 xf ,an 5 'A 1 9 L 1 W4 5,1534 , Q "f45i4'zi 11991 7 ZBA 3' al s--' ,ff 4 PQ fn R' f fu .J 3' 1 , Q 5, if ,1 z ,gif WH. M. 2 f v,,,g. , 5, .-Q ,wk 'Vi My 'AZT fm, 'v XM ,,, " .I win, V!! ln,,,,,...n .. .M,..... .4 N ' '7 , wwf v 3' J 1, ,cv 4 g .- T530 9 jx- uick eference ndex Senior Directory General Index Acknowledgements Staff Photo Credits Y rt, nf . ,H I Aff!!- .Wk YQ-nv Senior Directory awww A Abdenour, Bruce T., Dean's List, Pi Kappa Epsilon. Achberger, Thomas C., Finance Club. Adams, Pauline E., AU Scholar- ship, Dean's List. Adamson, William W., Phi Delta Theta. Allan, Paula, Senior Class Treas- urer, Alpha Gamma Delta, Angel Flight, Valkyrie Sponsor, S.N.E.A. Rush Counselor. Allen, Carol A., Phi Mu, Rush Counselor, R.H.A.-Committee Chairman. Allender, Arlen P., Evening Stu- dent Council, Dean's List. Appleby, Judy B., Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pl, A.C.E., W.R.A., Young Republicans. Ardelean, Cynthia M., W.R.A. Representative, Intramurals, S.N.E.A. Armeli, Julie A., Zeta Tau Al- pha-President, Membership Chairman, Panhellenic Delegate, Pan-Hel Treasurer, Tau Kappa Phi. Armontrout, Ronald G., Phi Sigma Kappa, Geology Club. Armour, Ruth E., Delta Zeta, F.S.A., Songfest, Homecoming Committee, Greek Week Committee Arvay, Anna M., Womens' Inter- scholastic Sports. Asher, Kathy, Phi Mu, University Orchestra, A.M.S. Ashley, Richard W., Sigma Pi, Army R.O.T.C. Commander, l.F.C.-V. Pres., Secretary, Stu- dent Senate, Omicron Delta Kappa, Scabbard and Blade. Auxter, Pamela S., R.O.T.C. Sponsor, Chi Omega, May Day Committee, Homecoming Com- mittee, Greek Week Committee, Sigma Alpha Eta, R.H.A. Avellino, E.A., Collegiate Nursing B Bagnola, James A., Lambda Chi Alpha, Varsity Baseball, AU Schol- arship, Pre-Law Club-President, Resident Hall Advisor, Hearing Board Advisor, President-Sisler- McFawn. Students. Bakota, John F., A.S.C.E., Sigma Tau, Dean's List. Baran, Stephen P., l.E.E.E.-Treasurer. Barden, Alan K., Varsity Rifle, Mens' Glee Club. Barchleld, Gary A., Delta Sigma Pi. three-hundred-eleven Barkan, James L., A.S.M.E. Barochia, Girdhar, Dean's List, A.S.M.E. Bartek, Maryann, Phi Mu-Asst. Treasurer, Home Economics Club. Bartz, Zoe, Chi Omega-Rush Chairman, Pan Hellenic Council. Songfest, Dean's List, Freshman Counselor. Bauman, Marge I., Alpha Gamma Delta-Rush Chairman, Corre- sponding Secretary, May Court. Homecoming Court, Young Re- publicans, R.O.T.C. Sponsor, Pan Hellenic Council Bauman, Mary F., Alpha Gamma Delta-Treasurer, Pan Hellenic Council, Angel Flight, Junior Class-Treasurer, Young Republicans. Baxter, Marilyn J., Alpha Delta Pi, Spanish Club, Art Club. Beane, Glenn G., Alpha Chi Sigma, University Council, Stu- dent Senate-President, United Fund Board of Trustees, Army R.O.T.C. Commander, Counter- guerrillas, Scabbard and Blade. Beaven, Anna M., Alpha Gamma Delta, A.W.S., Buchtelite. Beckett, Richard A., Arnold Air Society. Behbehani, Mustafa Y., Interna- tional Students Club. Bell, Patricia A., S.N.E.A. Bell, Suzanne M., Delta Gamma. Bell, Terry K., Delta Sigma Pi. Bender, Gregory D., S.C.P.B., Stu- dent Council-Treasurer, Resi- dent Hall Assistant, May Day Com- mittee Chairman, Homecoming Committee Chairman, Dormi- tory-Vice Preisdent. Benic, Thomas J., Phi Alpha Theta, Dean's List, Scabbard and Blade, Army R.O.T.C. Bennett, Suzanna E., Collegiate Nursing Students. Benson, John C., Summit Country Tutorial Program. Bernet, Chris, Phi Kappa Tau, ln- tramurals, Varsity Track, Soccer. Berger, Julia, F.S.A., Dean's List. Berringer, Donald, Veteran's Club. Berringer, Virginia M., Zeta Tau Alpha, Pi Lambda Theta, Sigma Delta Pi-Vice President, Phi Sigma Alpha, Phi Alpha Theta, University Orchestra, International Students Club. Beshara, Thomas L., Pershing Rifles, Delta Sigma Tau, Scabbard and Blade. Bisesl, Mary E., Zeta Tau Alpha, three-hundred-twelve Summit County Tutorial Program, Newman Club, Young Democrats. Bishop, Dana, Sigma Alpha Eta. Bishop, Jay L., Administrative Management Society-Secretary. Bitting, Alan C., Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade. Bittner, Barbara, Chi Omega. Bliss, V.B., Kappa Delta Pi. Blose, Thomas S., Phi Sigma Kappa, Delta Sigma Pi. Bodley, John D., Varsity Track, A.S.M.E., Counter Guerillas, Sigma Tau. Bohrer, Camillia, Buchtelite, Dean's List. Boley, Thomas R., Phi Kappa Tau. Boose, David W., Sigma Tau-Vice President, Phi Eta Sigma, A.I.Ch.E., Intramurals. Booth, Martha A., Delta Gamma-First Vice President, W.R.A.-President, Intramurals, Phys. Ed. Club. Boring, Mary B., Alpha Gamma Delta, Army R.O.T.C. Sponsor, Pan Hellenic Council, Greek Week and Homecoming Com- mittee Chairman. Bork, Denis L., Tau Kappa Epsi- lon, I.E.E.E. Both, Donald M., l.S.A., S.C.P.B., Student Council, Extra-curricular Activities Committee, Dormi- tory-President, Intramurals, R.H.A., Centennial Goals Committee. Bowen, Thomas R., Sigma Tau-Historian, A.S.M.E. Bozlcevich, Richard, Varsity Football. Brodecky, Gail J., May Court. Mortar Board, Alpha Lambda Delta, Home Economics Club-Treasurer, President, Stu- dent Senate, Alpha Delta Pi, A.W.S., AU Scholarship, Dean's List. Brown, Charles L., I.E.E.E. Brown, H. Wesley, Student Coun- cil, University Council, Y.A.W.P., Johnson Club, Buchtelite, l.C.E. Brustoski, Patricia A., Alpha Lam- bda Delta-President, Mortar Board-Secretary, S.M.E.A. Budai, Michael, Phi Delta Theta-Vice President, Sigma Tau, Eta Kappa Nu, Student Council, S.C.P.B.,' Freshman Counselor. Buehrle, Roberta L., Ski Club, Delta Zeta, Newman Club. Burchell, Neil F., A.S.M.E.-Historian, Veterans Club. Burchett, Bernadine S., Delta Zeta. Burkley, John T., Phi Sigma Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Tau, Pi Mu Epsilon, Dean's List, Campus Bowl Champion, I.E.E.E. Burton, Suzanne, Phi Sigma Alpha. Bush, Peggy A., Mortar Board, Phi Alpha Theta, Dormitory - Presi- dent, R.H.A.-Secretary, Alpha Delta Pi. Butler, Sharon D., Alpha Kappa Alpha, B.U.S. Butwill, Daniel W., I.E.E.E. Buxton, Sandra L., University Band, Kappa Phi, S.N.E.A. Bycura, Michael W., Phi Delta Theta, A.F.R.O.T.C.. A.S.C.E.-Treasurer. C Calhoun, Richard L., Freshman Counselor, University Mascot, Newman Club, Phi Kappa Psi. Campisi, Linda M., Alpha Gamma Delta, Senior Class Recording Secretary, Greek Week, May Day and Homecoming Committees. Cannan, Stephen M., Varsity Soccer. Canning, James J., A.S.M.E. Caraballo, Julio C., Sigma Pi, Var- sity Wrestling, Freshman Counselor. Carlson, Cassie J., l.S.A., Delta Zeta Carlson, Kathleen A., Theta Phi Alpha, Freshman Counselor, Rush Counselor, Phi Alpha Theta, Kappa Delta Pi, S.C.P.B., W.R.A.. Intramurals. Carney, James A., W.A.U.P. Carter, Cynthia M., Phi Mu., A.W.S. Casey, James C., Intramurals. Casto, Patricia L., Kappa Phi, Stu- dent Senate. Cavileer, Anthony, Valkyries, Dean's List. Chapman, Ronald E., Eta Kappa Nu, I.E.E.E., Radio Club. Childs, John N., Buchte- lite-Sports Editor, Editor-in- Chief, Phi Sigma Kappa, Omicron Delta Kappa, Student Observer to Board of Trustees, President's Ad- visory Board. Cianchettl, Jett A., Phi Sigma, Bi- ology Club. Clanchetti, Paul A., A.S.M.E.-Treasurer, Secretary, Vice Chairman. Clark, Joyce A., S.N.E.A. Clason, Shiela A., Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship-Secretary, Pi Delta Phi, Women's Glee Club. Clausen, Kenneth F., Pershing Rifles. Clegg. Ellen E., Johnson Club, University Singers, Alpha Delta Pi Chaplain, S.N.E.A. Clemen, Dalia M., Newman Club. Climes, Donald, A.C.E. Cohen, Jeffry S., Phi Kappa Tau, Dean's List, Homecoming Committee. Cole, Joyce K., A.W.S., Pan Helle- nic Council, Delta Zeta, Tel-Buch. Coleridge, Natalie, Theatre Guild, Johnson Club, Pi Kappa Delta, Women's Glee Club. Coletta, Ralph, Pi Kappa Epsi- lon-Vice-President, A.S.C.E. -Vice-President, l.F.C. Collier, Kathleen, Summit County Tutorial Program, Collegiate Fo- rum, Student Council. Colombes, Susan M., Kappa Kappa Gamma-Corresponding Secretary, Tel-Buch, Freshman Counselor, Sigma Alpha Eta-Treasurer. Considine, Rita A., Theta Phi Al- pha-Historian, Tel-Buch. Contini, Donald E., Evening Stu- dent Council. Cordaro, Concetta L., W.A.U.P. Cortesi, Gary J., Biology Club, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Freshman Counselor, Intramurals. Costa, Malcolm J., Theater Guild, Buchtelite, Dean's Advisory Com- mittee, Johnson Club. Costanzo, A. Ross, Theta Chi. Costigan, William J., Senior Class President, Student Coun- cil-Treasurer, May Day Co-Chair- man, Red Cross Blood Drive Chairman, S.C.P.B., Phi Kappa Tau, Greek Week, Homecoming and Songfest Committee Chair- man, Pi Sigma Alpha, Who's Who in American Colleges, President's Advisory Committee, Dean's List, Commencement Committee, Young Republicans, Resident As- sistant, E.G.O. Party, Assembly Committee. Costill, Robert D., Varsity Base- ball-Most Valuable Player f197OJ. Cottman, Kirkwood, A.C.S. Cowal, Alana J., S.N.E.A. Coyle, Sandra A., Sociology Club-Vice-President. Cramer, Ted A., Sigma Pi, Dean's List. Creager, Bruce L., Physics Club-Treasurer. Crisafulli, Larry A., Varsity Wres- tling, Biology Club. Cross, John A., Alpha Chi Sigma, A.l.Ch.E. Crumrine, Christine A., Theatre Guild. Csontos, Loretta J., Kappa Delta Pi, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellow- ship-Secretary. Cuthrell, La Neita L., Theta Phi Al- pha, Home Economics Club, Tau Kappa Phi, Special Events. Cyc, Sophie, Mortar Board. Dean's List, President's Advisory Board, Angel Flight, S.C.P.B., Who's Who in American Colleges, Phi Sigma Alpha, Freshman Counselor. Czerw, Jeannette F., Kappa Phi, Psychology Club. D Daley, William E., Lone Star-Treasurer, Dean's List, ln- tramurals, l.F.C. D'Amicone, Beatrice J., Angel Flight, Theta Phi Alpha, Mortar Board, Rush Counselor. Danch, Sylvia L., Collegiate Nurs- ing Students, Summit County Tu- torial Program, Mortar Board, Al- pha Lambda Delta, AU Scholarship. Dannemiller, James H., Alpha Chi Sigma, Sigma Tau, A.l.Ch,E. Dartley, Nancy J., Alpha Kappa Delta. Daugherty, Christopher, l.E.E.E. Davies, James H., A.l.Ch.E. Davis, Donald, Counter Guerrillas Davis, James R., Gamma Theta Upsilon. Davis, Jetfry S., W.A.U.P.-Station Manager, Publication's Board, Dean's Council. DeHart, Fred C., Omicron Delta Kappa, Football Team-Co-Cap- tain, Kappa Alpha Psi, Little-All- American Award, Collegiate Ath- letes of America, Student Dis- ciplinary Board. Dellosa, Larry V., Greek Week Committee Chairman, Phi Kappa Tau, Phi Alpha Theta. Delmedico, Roxy J., Phi Sigma Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Dean's List. Del Pozzo, David M., Lone Star-President, l.F.C. Dick, Cloyd O., III, A.S.M.E., Intramurals. Dilullo, Rosemaria, Newman Club, Intramurals Dindo, Kathryn M., Beta Alpha Psi Dobbins, Kenneth W., Arnold Air Society, Beta Alpha Psi-President, Military Ball Co- Chairman, Dean's List. Domanski, Mary J., Phi Mu, Army Sponsor Dougall, Donald J., l.E.E.E. Dougherty, Michael P., Tau Kappa Epsilon, Dean's List, l.E.E.E. Duffy, Margaret M., Newman Club. Durham, William P., Jr., l.E.E.E., Sigma Tau, AU Associates E Earhart, Walden C., Delta Sigma Pi-President, Young Republi- cans, lnternational Students Asso- ciation, American Marketing As- sociation, Photography Club, Dean's List. Scholarship. Edwards, Violet, Tau Kappa Phi. Ellis, Richard L., University Sing- ers, Campus Christian Fellowship. Elmore, Gary L., Phi Sigma Kappa, Young Republicans. Elsner, M.A., Newman Club Emmerich, Craig H., Phi Sigma Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Alpha Theta, Buchtelite. Entenmann, Alice A., University Singers, Choral Ensemble, Dean's List. Ereth, Carole R., S.N.E.A.-Vice- President, Alpha Delta Pi-Recording Secretary, Pan Hellenic Council-Treasurer, Dean's List. Erzen, Carol, R.H.A., Newman Club, W.R.A. Esakov, Michael D., A.I.Ch.E, Estead, Nancy J., S.N.E.A., Phi Mu-Corresponding Secretary, Pan Hellenic Council, Greek Week Committee, Dean's List. Estep, Richard J., University Band and Orchestra. Ewart, Ronald B., Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Tau, Eta Kappa Nu, T.V. Center. F Fabin, Gerald F., Delta Sigma Pi, Dean's List, American Marketing Association. Fabrizio, Carol A., A.C.E., S.N.E.A. Fain, Ellen, S.N.E.A.-President. Falls, John E., Math Club, Soccer Team. Fantini, David, Phi Kappa Psi-Recording Secretary. Ferreira, Rubens, Soccer, ln- tramural, international Club. Fleldman, Darryl R., Phi Kappa Tau, Phi Eta Sigma, President's Commission on Centennial Goals, May Day Committee, A.S.M.E., Tel-Buch-Copy and Managing Editor, Dean's List Flllng, Nicolas, Phi Delta Theta, S.C.P.B. Flner, Steven M., Alpha Epsilon Pi. Fisher, Donald J., Army R.O.T.C., Scabbard and Blade, Intramurals. Flower, Frances C., Alpha Lam- bda Delta, Mathematics Club. Fox, David, Theatre Guild, Assist- ant Play Director. France, Paula J., S.N.E.A., W.R.A. Frankovick, Edward M., AU Scholarship Friedl, Gregory, Dean's Advisory Council, A.S.C.E.-President, Track. Fritchie, Diane E., AU Band and Orchestra, Music Dept. Student- Faculty Committee-President, Gabor, Sharon A., S.N.E.A. Intramurals. Gahris, Suzanne L., University Band, F.S.A., Dean's List. Gardner, Linda M., Math Club, Pi Mu Epsilon, Dean's List. Garner, Jettrey, Biology Club, ln- tervarsity, Phi Sigma Garrlgan, Charlotte K., Tau Kappa Phi Gasper, Elizabeth F., Sigma Delta Pl-Secretary. Gaynor, Michael F., Varsity Soc- cer, Lambda Chi Alpha. Gelb, William E., Sigma Tau, W.A.U.P.-asst Chief Engineer. Gentile, Anthony, Delta Sigma Pi. George, Gale L., A.C.E.-President. Gerber, William J., R.H.A., New- man Club, Art League. Gerrlor, Patricia J., Intramurals. Gertz, Howard S., Alpha Epsilon Pi, Hillel-President. Gibson, Gary E., Phi Kappa Tau, A.S..E. Gill, Carol, Theta Phi Alpha. Dean's List, A.W.S., Kappa Delta Pi. Gill, Gladys, University Evening Singers, Geology Club. Gillespie, Gale E., R.O.T.C. Spon- sor, Disciplinary Hearing Board, Chi Omega-Secretary, Glamour Contest Finalist. Glllman, John R., l.S.A., Veteran's Club, Air Pollution Action Group. Glasgow, Beth, University Singers. Goldstein, Marc, A., Alpha Kappa Psi, Finance Club, S.A.M., A.B.T., Hillel Organization. Gonzales, Theresa A., A.C.E., Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Lambda Delta. Good, Charles, Counter Guer- rillas, l.S.A. Goodrich, Roberta J., Army Sponsor Goodrich, Susan D., Marching and Concert Bands, S.N.E.A. Graham, Mark, Lambda Chi Al- pha, Pre-Law Club. Greenlese, Michael, Delta Sigma Pi Gregg, Kathy J., Alpha Delta Pi, Dean's List, S.N.E.A., Women's League Grey, David A., Dean's List Grlttlth, Pier, Delta Tau Delta, R.O.T.C., Sociology Hon. Gross, James M., Band Gross, Richard E., Intramurals, A.l.C.H.E. Grltzmacher, David L., Phi Eta Sigma Guenther, Patricia S., Future Sec- retaries, l.C.F. Guenther, Walter P., Intramurals, A.l.C.H.E. H Hahn, Kimberly S., Delta Zeta, A.W.S. Haines, Eleanor J., S.N.E.A. Hakala, Sonya M., Kappa Phi, R.H.A. Hale, Lynne G., W.A.U.P. Hammersley, Sharon S., S.N.E.A. Hammond, George W., Lone Star, A.l.S.E.C. Harnar, Robert E., Lambda Chi Alpha Harp, Robert J., Beta Alpha Psi, R.O.T.C., Rifle Team Harris, James W., Phi Delta Theta, Swimming Team, Buchtelite Harrison, Mark T., l.E.E.E. Hartman, David G., Tau Kappa Epsilon, Resident Assistant Hartman, Karen S., S.N.E.A. Hartong, Douglas W., Alpha Chi Sigma. Hathaway, Roy E., Amateur Radio Club, l.E.E.E. three-h undred-thirteen Hauber, Michael J., Tau Kappa Epsilon, Freshman Counselor, R.H.A. Haugh, Charles D., A.S.C.E. Haught, Linda M., Alpha Lambda Delta, Mortar Board, Johnson Club, Phi Sigma Alpha, Pi Lambda Theta, Environmental Con- servation Organization Hawk, Eva J., O.E.A., Dean's List Hawks, Carl T., Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade Hayes, Terry A., Tau Kappa Phi, Pi Lambda Theta, Kappa Phi, I.C.F. Heglnbotham, Donald W., l.E.E.E., R.O,T.C., AU Scholar- ship, Dean's List. Hendricks, Raymond H., Theta Chi Henry, J., Beta Alpha Psi Hicks, Francine M., A.C.E., Alpha Delta Pi, S.N.E.A. Hicks, Kristine A., Residence Hall Hearing Board, R.H.A. Hill, Bessie L., l.S.A. Hill, Sandra L., Tau Kappa Phi, Home Economics Club Hinson, Jeffrey A., Resident Assistant Hockenberry, Donna R., F.S.A., C. and T. Advisory Committee Hoeprich, Linda, Dorm Of- ficer, Biology Club, Freshman Counselor, Kappa Phi Hoff, Alayne M., Math Club, l.C.F., S.N.E.A. Hoffman, William E., Lambda Chi Alpha, l.F.C., Greek Week Com- mittee, May Day Committee Holgate, Dale W., Basketball Team Hollenbach, Susan K., General Studies Review Committee. Dean's List Hollis, John H., Alpha Chi Sigma Holmes, Gerald R., Phi Alpha Theta Holmes, Susan N., Chi Omega, A.W.S., S.N.E.A. Horner, John E., A.S.M.E. Howard, Russell A., Tau Kappa Epsilon, Varsity Baseball Hrubik, James C., Counter Guerillas Hruby, Andrew J., l.E.E.E. Hull, Dale L., Phi Eta Sigma. Kappa Delta Pi, Wrestling Team Humel, Paul F., l.E.E.E., Eta Kappa Nu Humphrey, Lavonne E., Dean's List, Summit County Tutorial Program Hunt, James P., A,S.M.E. ff'lf89-f'lUl'ldI'9d- fourteen Hurley, Roger L., Phi Kappa Tau, l.E.E.E. Ingersol, Norman D., A.S.C.E. Isbell, Kenneth D., R.O.T.C., Ar- nold Air Society, Co-Chairman Military Ball Iseman, Hugh R., Ski Club, l.E.E.E. Isherwood, Susan R., A.C.E. J Jackson, Thomas, Delta Sigma Pi James, Harry M. ll, Young Demo- crats-President, Young Republi- cans, l.S.A., Ski Club, C.A.D.A. James, John K., Beta Alpha Psi Jameson, A., Dean's List, Choral Ensemble, University Singers, Marching Band Jay, Barbara A.L, Sigma Alpha Eta Jones, Dennis R., Football Team, Alpha Phi Alpha, Pre-Law Club-Vice President, R.H.A., l.F.C. Jones, Linda, Kappa Kappa Gamma, S.C.P.B., Board of Gov- ernors, Greek Week Com- mittee-Chairman, May Day Com- mittee-Chairman, A.W.S., W.R.A., Dorm Officer, Kappa Phi Service Club Johnson, Marilyn F., University Orchestra, Alpha Kappa Alpha. Student Senate Johnson, Sharon E., Home Eco- nomics Club K Kaess, Robert C., Phi Kappa Tau, Arnold Air Society Kane, Robert A., Phi Sigma Kappa Kariotis, Harry A., Lone Star Karl, Sharon G., l.S.A. Karpinski, Linda, A., Home Eco- nomics Club Kaster, Phillip J., Phi Eta Sigma. Beta Alpha Psi, Treasurer, Ac- counting Club Kawalek, Barbara M., Evening Student Council, National Educa- tion Association, S.N.E.A., Tutor- ial Program Kay, Dalette J., Home Economics Club, Tau Kappa Phi-Home Eco- nomics honorary-President, Phi Mu Sorority Keck, Gregory C., Akron Tutorial Program, Sigma Delta Pi, Alpha Kappa Delta, Sociology Club-Vice President Keele, Kathleen A., Collegiate Nurses Club, Student Nurses As- sociation of Akron Keener, Krestine E., Future Sec- retaries Association Keller, David, V., l.E.E.E. Club Kelly, Cheryl E., Alpha Lambda Delta Kelly, Susan C., Collegiate Nurs- ing Students, Student Nurses Association Kelm, Alvin, Sigma Pi, l.E.E.E. Kennerly, Janice L., AU Scholar- ship, S.N.E.A. Kenney, Gary D., Society of Phys- ics Students-President Keplinger, Deborah, J., Kappa Kappa Gamma, May Day 8t Greek Week Chairman, A.W.S., W.R.A. Kerekes, Joseph F., Theta Chi, l.F.C., Intramurals Control Board, Freshman Counselor, Student Senate, Tel-Buch Sports Editor Ketterman, Christine S., O.E.A.-N.E.A. Kiefer, Jane M., Ski Club, R.H.A. Kiel, William R., Lone Star Kiley, Kenneth R., Finance Club Treasurer, Delta Sigma Pi, New- man Club King, Terry L., l.E.E.E. Kinzie, George, Hockey Club Klespies, Sandra L., Zeta Tau Al- pha-Second Vice President Kloetzer, Thomas W., A.l.C.H.E., Intramural Softball, Basketball Kohut, David, A., Swim Team I, Delta Sigma Pi, American Market- ing Association, Marketing Club, Dean's List Koly, Ronald V., Theta Chi Konitsch, Friederike, Pi Delta Phi, Mortar Board, Phi Sigma Alpha, German Honorary, Pi Delta Theta, Alpha Lambda Delta Kopcha, Helen M., Mortar Board, Chi Omega, Sigma Delta Pi, S.N.E.A. Kormushoff, Michael, Phi Delta Theta Korn, Thomas, Track Kortvelesi, Karen L., Alpha Lam- bda Delta, Theatre Guild - Secretary, Treasurer, President, Mortar Board, Liberal Arts College Honorary Koscik, Christine B., Association for Childhood Education, Student National Education Association Kovatch, Karen J., A.W.S. Kozesky, Charlotte A., Collegiate Nurses Association, Phi Mu, Ak- ron Summit Tutorial Program Kramer, Richard L., Veterans Club Krans, Jeffrey P., Pi Sigma Alpha Krasner, Helene B., Residence Hall Association Krenrick, Donna R., Pres., Tres., Membership Chairman, News Di- rector of Student National Educa- tion Association, Mortar Board, Kappa Delta Pi-Vice President, Dean's List, International Stu- dents, Young Republicans, Alpha Delta Pi, Songfest Committee Chairman, Krenrick, Rebecca D., Student Council, Student Sen- ate-Treasurer, Alpha Delta Pi, Greek Week Chairman, Acme Zip Chairman, Songfest, A.W.S., W.R.A.-Vice President, ln- tramurals, Pan-Hel, Freshman Counselor, Glamour Contest Krishnamurthy, Chandralek, India Association, Johnson Club Krupnak, Diane P., Dean's List, Future Secretaries Association Kunes, Ronald R., Phi Beta Delta Kurek, Kenneth J., Phi Kappa Tau, Senior Class-Vice Presi- dent, Junior Varsity Basketball, Student Council, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Alpha Theta Kury, Richard J., Phi Kappa Psi-President, Student Council Business Representative, l.F.C., Freshman Counselor Kus, Jeanette M., Kappa Kappa Gamma, Major Events, Home Eco- nomics Club, Tau Kappa Phi, Stu- dent Council, Buchtelite Staff Kusnyer, James, Varsity Basketball Kyer, Cheryl C., Delta Zeta L Laconi, Donald V., Sigma Pi, Freshman Counselor Lampman, Pamela, D., W.A.U.P Staff, Collegiate Nurses Club, Kappa Phi Lance, Bert T., Phi Alpha Theta, Intramural Basketball 8i Baseball, S.N.E.A. Lavrlsiuk, William, S.N.E.A., R.H.A. Representative Lee, Kathleen, Alpha Gamma Delta Lelnlnger, David E., Football Team Lekowski, Janice A., Women's Glee Club, Zeta Tau Alpha Lemon, Daniel, Beta Alpha Psi Lemon, Rooney A., Varsity Foot- ball, Phi Delta Theta Lempel, Leonard R., Akron Sum- mit Tutorial Program, Phi Alpha Theta Lenehan, James T., Phi Delta Theta-President, Varsity Base- ball, Omicron Delta Kappa, Omi- cron Delta Epsilon Leonardl, Robert M., A.S.M.E., ln- tramural Sports Lesnlak, Lawrence, Beta Alpha Psi Lettlerl, Jennle, Kappa Phi Serv- ice Club-Service Chairman Levengood, Lynne E., Rifle Team, Dorm Advisor, Senior Board Lewls, Raymond, Hockey Team. Chess Club Llddle, Rebecca A., Kappa Phi. Young Democrats, Akron Sym- phony Chorus Llmbach, Dorothy T., Kappa Delta Pi Llnk, Terrence H., Delta Sigma Pi Llsowsky, Val, Theta Chi Lockhart, Sandra L., Delta Gamma, Dean's List Lockney, Janet, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Psychology Club-Vice President, Psi Chi, Mortar Board. R.O.T.C. Sponsor Long, Chrlstlne A., A.S.A., A.W.S., Kappa Phi, National Student Nurses Association Lott, Robert, Phi Sigma So- ciety-Vice President, Treasurer, Psycholory Club-Secretary Treasurer Lotto, John C., Phi Alpha Theta, Phi Delta Theta, Senior Class Cor- responding Secretary, Varsity Baseball Team, Freshman Coun- selor, Akron Summit Tutorial Pro- gram, Dean's List, R.O.T.C. Army Lota, Bradley A., Lambda Chi Al- pha, S.C.P.B., Men's Glee Club Lowe, Allen J., Mitchel Flight, l.S.A. Air Police Lund, Jeffrey K., Lambda Chi Alpha Lyon, David M., Scabbard 8 Blade, Counterguerillas, Dean's List Lyons, Deborah G., Dean's List M MacDonald, Linda M., University Singers, Opera Workshop, Eve- ning Chorus, Choral Ensemble, Student Faculty Council, Women in Music-Pres. Mack, Roy K., Army R.O.T.C. Mahony, Karin, Kappa Kappa Gamma Mangan, Robert R., A.l.Ch.E., Sigma Tau, Intramural Softball Markley, Franklln R., Buchtelite Staff Marko, Craig, Dean's List, l.E.E.E., Sigma Tau, Phi Eta Sigma Marsh, Martha, S.N.E.A., Kappa Delta Pi Marsico, Dennis, Phi Delta Theta, l.E.E.E., Varsity Wrestling Marte, Gary A., Akron Summit Tu- torial Program Martell, Paul J., Theta Chi-President, l.F.C., Dean's List, Intramurals Martin, James L., l.E.E.E., Vets' Club Martin, Stanton T., Residence Hall Association, Dean's List, Presi- dents Student Advisory Com- mittee, Arnold Air Society, Dorm President, Student Council Matthews, Cheryl A., Alpha Lam- bda Delta, Pi Mu Epsilon, Math Club-Secretary, Pi Lambda Theta Matthews, Peggy A., Phi Mu, Dean's List Maty, Joan, University Singers Maurer, Christopher J., Phi Alpha Theta Mayer, Larry E., Tau Kappa Epsilon Mazan, Linda E., Future Secretar- ies Association, National Secre- taries Association, AU Scholarship McCann, Patricia, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Songfest Committee, A.W.S., W.R.A, McCarthy, Pamela A., Delta Gamma, S.C.P.B., May Day Com- mittee, Junior Class Board, Fresh- man Counselor, Pixley Award. Greek Week, Songfest McClenathen, Derek D., Dean's List McDanneII, Tracy F., l.E.E.E. McDermott, Catherine, S.N.E.A. McGarry, Jamie, Varsity Football, Men's Glee Club McGowen, Flynn, Sigma Delta Pi McGrew, Daniel W., Beta Alpha Psi, Alpha Sigma Lambda McHargh, Helen L., Dean's List Mclntyre, Dionne, Alpha Gamma Delta, Army R.O.T.C. Sponsor, A.W.S. McMullen, Michael C., Young Republicans Meehan, William G., Phi Delta Theta Meeks, Mary J., S.N.E.A., Dean's List Meidlinger, Ronald, Alpha Chi Sigma, Cross Country, Track, Freshman Counselor, Intramurals Merchant, Fredreic O., l.E.E.E., Math Club Messner, Catherine M., Phi Mu, Home Economics Club, A.W.S., S.N.E.A. Messner, Lynne K., Alpha Gamma Delta, Angel Flight, S.C.P.B. Meyer, Thomas L., Theta Chi, Tel- Buch Centennial Editor, Tel-Buch Editor-in-Chief, Homecoming Committee, May Day Committee. Publications Board, Pi Sigma Al- pha, l.F.C., Student Council, Stu- dent Senate Delegate, Alpha Phi Gamma, Dean's List, A-Key, Who's Who, AU Scholarship Micale, Bernie T., Student Center Manager, Dean's List, R.O.T.C. Group Commander Michalec, James R., l.E.E.E.-Secretary, Newman Club Midcap, Ronald C., Accounting Club Miller, Debra F., Delta Gamma, A.W.S., W.R.A. Miller, Diane L., Homecoming Committee Chairman, Freshman Counselor, Student Disciplinary Board, Dean's List Miller, Kan L., Phi Eta Sigma Miller, Gerald R., A.S.M.E., Intramurals Miller, Mark S., Student Coun- cil-Vice President, Phi Sigma Kappa, Omicron Delta Kappa, Sigma Tau, Phi Eta Sigma, l.F.C., A.S.C.E. Miller, Todd C., Geology Club Miller, Vickie J., Marching Band, Alpha Lambda Delta, Lambda Al- pha Epsilon, Young Republicans Milliren, Deborah A., Phi Mu, Uni- versity Singers Miner, Kathleen L., Sigma Alpha Eta Minier, Daniel G., Tennis, Intramurals Mitchell, Marty L., Kappa Kappa Gamma, R.O.T.C. Sponsor, Alpha Chi Sigma Sweetheart, Collegiate Nursing Students Mohler, Dawn R., S.N.E.A., Kappa Phi, Tau Kappa Phi, Home Eco- nomics Club, Freshman Counselor Moon, Randal, Dean's List, Army R.O.T.C., Akron Summit Tutorial Program, Military Ball Chairman, AU Scholarship Moore, James M., Arnold Air So- ciety, l.E.E.E. Moore, Phyllis L., Association for Childhood Education Moore, Patricia S., Kappa Phi Club-Vice-President, President, Society of Physics Stu- dents-Secretary, Alpha Lambda Delta, Mortar Board, Photography Club Moore, Teresa C., S.N.E.A., A.C.E.l. Moran, Maureen, Alpha Delta Pi, Student Council, Angel Flight-Administrative Officer, Op- erations Officer, S.C.P.B., Tel- Buch, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Alpha Theta, Mortar Board, Stu- dent Senate, Young Republicans, Freshman Counselor Morgan, Sandra S., Alpha Delta Pi Mucnieks, llze K., Future Secre- taries Association, Delta Zeta Murphy, David G., Track Team, Sigma Tau-Treasurer, American Institute of Chemical Engi- neers-Secretary Murtland, Jeanne N., Phi Sigma Alpha Musselman, Lawrence L., A.l.Ch.E., Alpha Chi Sigma, Sigma Tau N Nelson, Robert, Theta Chi, Intramurals Nesbitt, William E., Alpha Phi Al- pha, University Orchestra, Omi- cron Delta Kappa, Track Team Neura, Eileen, Association for Childhood Education International Nicholas, Rose Marie, Associa- tion for Childhood Educa- tion-Vice-President Nickol, Marilyn P., Dean's List Nicolino, Vincetta F., Future Sec- retaries-President, Vice- President Niederkoeler, Donald G., A.F.R.O.T.C., Officer Arnold Air Society Nist, Patricia L., Psychology Club Nixon, Dennis W., Lone Star, Sen- ior Manager Student Center, Ak- ron Summit Tutorial Program, A.l.E.S.E.C.-President Noble, Gary, Phi Delta Theta. A.l.E.S.E.C., Intramural Sports Noland, Linda M., A.W.S.-Recording Secretary, ln- ternational Students Club, Kappa Phi, Sigma Delta Pi, Freshman Counselor Noland, Margaret A., S.N.E.A., Chi Omega Nuspl, Steven, A.S.M.E. O Obreza, Kathleen, W.R.A., Dean's List, Delta Gamma Obrien, James H., l.S.A. O'Connor, Maureen J., Theta Phi Alpha, Collegiate Day Guide, A.C,E., Intramurals, A.W.S. Olderman, Duane T., Dean's List, Phi Alpha Theta Olivo, David C., Sigma Pi-President, Vice-President, three-h undred-fifteen I.F.C., A.F.R.O.T.C., Freshman Counselor Oppenheimer, Linda, W.R.H,A. Oriold, Sandra L., Collegiate Nursing Students Orsenlgo, Edward L., Phi Delta Theta Osburn, Clayton E., Lambda Chi Alpha O'Toole, Cathleen M., Delta Gamma, Songfest, Greek Week Chairman P Pace, Martha J., Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Delta Phi, Phi Sigma Al- pha, Phi Alpha Theta, AU Scholar- ship, Dean's List Pagmard, Wendy J., Mortar Board-President, Alpha Delta Pi-Vice-President, Freshman Counselor, Dean's List, AU Schol- arship, Dean's List, Panhellenic Council, Pi Lambda Theta. S.N.E.A., Student Advisory Com- mittee to the President Palge, Paula, N.E.A,, Dean's List Pallsin, Edward J., Lone Star, Golf Team, Freshman Counselor, Buchtelllte, I.F.C. Palumbo, Mary K., Sigma Alpha Eta Pandl, Marcia A., Resident Assist- ant in Dorms, Social Committee Advisor for R.H.A. Panu, Veijo T., I.E.E.E,, Tau Kappa Epsilon Papp, Gregory J., Lone Star, I.F.C., Sigma Delta Pi Parenti, Sharon M., Alpha Lam- bda Delta, Pl Delta Phi, Dean's List Parker, Terrance A., Phi Delta Theta Parks, Linda L., Young Republi- cans, May Day Corresponding Secretary, Greek Week, Student Council, A-Key Award, Who's Who, Zeta Tau Alpha-President, Freshman Counselor, A.W.S. Paulln, Ronald E., l.E.E.E, Peavy, Benlamin W., Alpha Phi Alpha-President Peavy, Elizabeth A., Alpha Kappa Pan Hellenic Council, Alpha. A.W.S., Black Studies Committee Pepper, Marsha G., Collegiate Nursing Club, Student Nurses As- sociation, Kappa Phi Perrotta, Mlchael, Dean's List Phllllps, Georgia E., Evening Stu- dent Council-President, Gamma Beta-President, Alpha Epsi- Ion-Vice-President Phllllps, Meredith A., Delta three-hundred-sixteen Gamma, Dean's List Picot, Ronald, Hockey Team, Skiing Piland, Evan, International Club Pinkney, Glyn M., Ski Club, Hockey Team Pirollo, Marie L., S.N.E.A. Pogorzelskl, Patricia A., Alpha Lambda Delta, Angel Flight-Informations Officer, Marching Band, Symphony Band, Orchestra, Dean's List Polos, Dwite A., Beta Alpha Psi-Secretary, Young Republicans Pope, Amy, Kappa Kappa Gamma-President, Student Council, A.W.S., Angel Flight, Mortar Board, Kappa Delta Pi, Resident Assistant, Freshman Counselor, Freshman Advisory Staff, Homecoming Court 119693. Pan Hellenic Council, Dean's Council, Dean's List, Songfest, May Day Committee, Greek Week, Black Studies Committee, Young Republicans, A-Key, Who's Who Popiel, Christine, Kappa Delta Pi Poppenhouse, Linda, College Am- bassador, A.W.S.-President, Mortar Board, Theta Phi Alpha, Buchtelite, Homecoming Court 419699, University Council, Stu- dent Advisory Committee to the President, Dean's Council, Publi- cations Board, Freshman Coun- selor, International Advisory Com- mittee, Centennial Committee, Alpha Phi Gamma Porter, Llnda J., Akron Summit Tutorial Program Pound, Thomas P., A.S.M.E.-Treasurer Powell, Winston, International Students Club, Dean's List Poyner, Michael D., Ski Club Prais, Marvin W., l.E.E.E., Phi Eta Sigma, Eta Kappa Nu, AU Scholarship Pramick, Jerome T., Theta Chi, Intramurals Prasher, Pamela K., Alpha Delta Pi, A.W.S. Preislng, Dan L., A,l.Ch.E., Sigma Tau Priebe, Sandra J., Future Secre- taries Association Pugliese, Frank J., Lone Star, Phi Alpha Theta, Dean's List Pursley, Karen A., Home Econom- ics Club, Tau Kappa Phi Putt, Gerald E., Phi Sigma Kappa, American Society of Mechanical Engineers Pye, Linda J., Delta Gamma, R.O.T.C. Sponsor, Major Events Committee, Student Council, Freshman Counselor, Home- coming Committee Pyett, Robert A., Varsity Tennis, S.N.E.A., Johnson Club R Racano, Maria T., Association for Childhood Education, Delta Zeta Rairick, Elizabeth A., Alpha Delta Pi, May Day Committee, Home Economics Club Randazzo, Samuel C., Beta Sigma Pi Randles, Robert E., University Singers, Men's Glee Club, Opera Workshop Randles, Ted A., Veterans Club-President, International Students Club, Freshman Counselor Rankin, Kenneth R., American So- ciety of Civil Engineers Rayder, Robert E., Phi Sigma-Secretary, Student Senate Reagan, Cathleen E., Angel Flight, Student Center Program Board, Alpha Delta Pi, S.N.E.A., Dean's List Rebstock, Holly E., Kappa Delta Pi, Dean's List, Future Secretaries Association, AU Scholarship Reddick, Annette, Women's Bowl- ing League, Urban Studies Assistant Reep, David M., A.S.M.E., Sigma Tau Reho, Fred S., Football Reid, Ellen J., A.M.S., A,F.R.O.T.C. Sponsor, Women's Glee Club, Marching Band Reidy, Jerome G., Pre-Law Club-Secretary, S.C.P.B. Reitsnyder, Donald G., A.S.M.E. Reis, James, Varsity Football 81 Baseball Reitenbach, Paul, Theta Chi, Gamma Theta Upsilon, Intramural Basketball Renzi, Patricia L., PanHellenic Council, Homecoming Crowner 09703 Alpha Gamma Delta-President Replogle, Patricia A., Beta Alpha Psi Reyman, Stephen C., Buchtelite Staft, Intramural Basketball, Soc- cer-Varsity Team Reynolds, Bruce E., Phi Delta Theta, Inter-Fraternity Golf Reynolds, James, R.O.T.C., Scab- bard 8. Blade, Student Senate Rhoda, Kenneth, Sigma Tau, Eta Kappa Nu, l.E.E.E. Rhodes, Thomas R., Pershing Rifles, Scabbard ti Blade Richard, Ralph B., Intramural Softball, Basketball Richards, William L., I.E.E.E. Richardson, Mary S., Kappa Delta Pi, Dean's List Ridgway, John B., Akron Summit Tutorial Program Riedel, John J., A.S.M.E., Vet- eran's Club Rite, Carolyn J., S.N.E.A. Rite, Carolyn J., S.N.E.A. Riley, Peggy A., Dean's List Rinas, Karl A., A.S.C.E. Rispin, Lawrence W., Phi Sigma Kappa, Sigma Tau Roberts, Charles G., Theta Chi Roberts, Miriam K., Black United Students Robinson, Barbara C., S.N.E.A. Robinson, Dwain L., Rotary Club Rock, Helen M., Alpha Delta Pi, Songfest, Ski Club, American Management Society Romano, James A., Phi Eta Sigma, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Alpha Theta Rosca, Adela M., Alpha Delta Pi, A.C.E., S.N.E.A. Ruble, Susan E., R.H.A., Dorm Government Rue99, Diane M., Newman Cen- ter, S.N.E.A. Ruest, C. C., Phi Kappa Psi Ruyle, James P., Arnold Air So- ciety, lntramural Basketball 8t Softball Ryan, James R., Theta Alpha Chi S Sadlon, Ronald A., A.S.M.E. Sadowski, John M., W.A.U.P.-F.M.-Program Direc- tor Sager, Evelyn M., Kolbe Theatre Sain, Lisa M., Phi Mu, Dean's List Sanders, Barbara L., Dorm Week Committees Sargent, James A., Phi Alpha Theta, Pi Sigma Alpha Saunders, Elvia R., Alpha Kappa Alpha-Vice President, Freshman Counselor, Rush Chairman, Soci- ology Club, Black United Stu- dents, A.W.S. Saurer, Dan P., American Society of Mechanical Engineers Saylor, Dale C., S.N.E.A., ln- tramural Sports Schaftner, George A., Lambda Chi Alpha, Gamma Theta Upsilon Schier, Fritz G., Soccer Schmid, Erich K., Theta Chi Schmid, Gregory F., Ski Club, ln- tramurals, Dorm Government Schmitt, Arthur, Newman Club, R.O.T.C. Counterguerrillas, Ac- counting Club Schneidler, Donald A., Young Republicans Schoch, Deborah, Alpha Delta Pi, Angel Flight, Freshman Coun- selor, Homecoming Court 119693. Varsity Cheerleader, Senior Class Board, Student Senate, A.W.S. Outstanding Woman Award Schonbeck, Joseph J., Industrial Management Club Schwartz, Edward S., Sigma Pi, Dean's List, Student Senate Schwartz, Richard W., Delta Sigma Pi, Arnold Air Society, W.R.H.A.-Radio Schwartz, Scott, Phi Alpha Theta, Student Senate, Student Council, Theta Chi-Vice-President, May Day Committee, EGO Party Officer Schweinbert, William H., A.F.R.O.T.C. Schwerin, Richard, Alpha Epsilon Pi Scoville, Janice L., S.N.E.A., Dean's List Sears, Jan C., Delta Sigma Pi Segedy, Thelma L., Sociology Club Senter, Sheldon, Geology Club, Phi Alpha Theta-President, Marching Band Serazin, Nancy C., A.M.S, Sernicola, Marilyn A., Alpha Delta Pi, S.N.E.A., A.W.S., Dean's List, Pan Hellenic Council Serra, William L., Tau Kappa Ep- silon, Akron Summit Tutorial Pro- gram, Freshman Counselor, Freshman Counselor Advisory Committee Shaefter, Kathleen M., l.S.A. Shaffer, David O., l.E.E.E. Shanor, Robert J., l.E.E.E. Shaw, Barbara, Chi Omega, S.N.E.A. Shaw, Julianne B., Newman Cen- ter-Secretary, S.N.E.A. Shilinski, Roseann, Delta Zeta Shockling, David L., Eta Kappa Nu, Arnold Air Society Shoemaker, Stephen, Skiing Shondel, James E. Jr., Student Center Manager, Sigma Phi Epsilon Shuman, Charles L., Football, S.N.E.A. Sidoti, Roger, Varsity Basketball, Senior Board, Resident Hall Assistant Siegfried, Joel A., Phi Kappa Tau Simmons, Janice E., A.C.E. Sinacore, Mary F., Theta Phi Al- pha, Homecoming Committee, Freshman Counselor, Angel Flight Skinner, Joseph N. Jr., Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Tau, American Society of Me- chanical Engineers Slawtor, Janet B., Alpha Delta Pi-President, Greek Week Chair- man, A.W.S., Homecoming Histor- ian, May Day Committee Smart, Patricia G., S.N.E.A. Smith, Brian E., Biology Club Smith, Cazzell, Freshman Counselor Smith, David F., Beta Alpha Psi, Phi Eta Sigma Smith, Linda, Major Events Com- mittee, S.C.P.B., Black United Students, Alpha Kappa Alpha Smith, Linda J., Rush Counselor, Lambda Chi Alpha Songfest Director Smith, Terry, Inter College Billiard Tournament Smolko, David E., American So- ciety of Mechanical Engineers Snyder, Mary L., Kappa Phi Sochor, Larry J., R.H.A., Arnold Air Society, Beta Alpha Psi Pre- Law Club Sollinberger, Linda D., Dean's List lntervarsity Christian Fellowship Sordian, Carol A., Dean's List, Reader's Theatre, Delta Zeta, Songfest Stark, Nancy A., Mortar Board-Treasurer, Dean's List, Freshman Counselor, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Homecoming Committee Steidl, Larry E., Phi Sigma Kappa-Treasurer Steiner, James A., Phi Kappa Tau Steinle, Mary S., Sociology Club, l.S.A. Stelmack, Robert J., Intramural Softball, Basketball Stephens, Allan J., l.E.E.E. Stephens, Donald C., Gamma Theta Upsilon Stephenson, Martha I., Theta Phi Alpha, Alpha Lambda Delta, May Day, Greek Week, 8. Homecoming Committees, S.C.P.B., Board of Governors, Tel-Buch Sterling, Lyn, Home Economics Club, Tau Kappa Phi, University Singers Sternberger, Marc B., l.F.C., Tau Kappa Epsilon-Vice President, Student Senate, Dorm President, Dorm Executive Council Stevenson, William G., A.l.Ch.E., University Singers Stewart, Robert, Hockey Club Stewart, Susan A., A.C.E., S.N.E.A., lntervarsity Christian Fellowship, Dean's List Stimer, Elaine A., Sigma Alpha Eta Stith, M. Joseph, Cross Country, Track, Omicron, Delta Kappa Stoker, Janet S., Alpha Gamma Delta, Army R.O.T.C., May Court 119703, Head Cheerleader, May Day 8. Homecoming Committee Chairman Stokes, Patricia J., Freshman Counselor, Resident Assistant in Dorms, Newman Club-Secretary, R.H.A. Strabic, Carol J., Alpha Gamma Delta, Alpha Epsilon-Secretary, Alpha Sigma Lambda, Kappa Delta Pi Streich, Linda S., Phi Alpha Theta, Kappa Delta Pi, AU Scholarship Strickland, Sharlon J., Alpha Delta Pi, Dean's List Stultz, Margaret F., AU Scholarship Summy, Gloria B., Delta Zeta Svetlik, Harvey, Newman Club, Collegiate Diving Club, Tennis, ln- tramural Basketball, Swimming, American Society of Mechanical Engineering Sviatko, Nadine, Sigma Delta Pi Svik, Mary A., Dean's List Swaino, Jean M., Kappa Delta Pi Swinson, Edward C., Lambda Chi Alpha Sywulak, Stephen M., Pre-Law Club, Delta Sigma Pi, Newman Club Tallis, Ellen S., Dean's List, Hillet Taylor, Carol J., Kappa Phi, Asso- ciation for Childhood Education Taylor, Marian J., Evening Stu- dent Council-Treasurer, Mortar Board-Honorary Taylor, Thomas J., Johnson Club-President, Y.A.W.P.-Editorial Staff, Buchte- lite Reviewer Ternoway, Peter, Hockey Club Tesniarz, Greg A., Phi Kappa Tau Testa, Thomas, Theta Chi Theken, Joanne C., A.C.E. Theobold, David, Phi Sigma Kappa, Sigma Tau, Eta Kappa Nu, l.E.E.E., Young Republicans Thomas, Charles W., Phi Sigma Kappa-Vice-President, Home- coming, Greek Week 8. May Day Committees, l.F.C., Freshman Counselor, Freshman Counseling Advisory Committee, Songfest Treasurer, Over All Tri-Chairman for Greek Week Thomas, Maureen O., Phi Alpha Theta, S.N.E.A., German National Honorary Thomas, Nancy, Tau Kappa Phi, AU Scholarship, Dean's List Thomas-Moore, Gar, Student Council, Dean's Council, Philoso- phy Club, Extracurricular Activ- ities Committee, l.S.A.-President, Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Sigma Tau, W.R.H.A. Thompson, John B., R.H.A., Exec- utive Council, Young Republi- cans, Intramurals Thompson, Sharon L., Phi Mu, A.S.C., S.N.E.A. Tinlin, Denise S., A.W.S., R.H.A., Kappa Kappa Gamma Tobkin, Donald A., Advisory Com- mittee of l.C.E. Travis, Sandra J., A.C.E. Turkaly, Barbara A., Sigma Delta Pi Turner, David E., lntervarsity Christian Fellowship, Dean's List U Ufholz, L. Terrence, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Military Police Uhl, Robert G., Beta Alpha Psi Uhlir, Edward P., Tau Kappa Epsilon Ulichney, Mary V., Tau Kappa Phi, Home Economics Club, Dean's List, American Home Economic Association Ullemeyer, Margaret M., Biology Club V Van Steenberg, Suzanne, Dean's List Vargo, John C., Football Varley, Gregory E., Alpha Epsilon Pi-President, Buchte- lite-Associate Editor, Pi Kappa Delta, Phi Alpha Theta, Dean's List Varner, Sharon S., Kappa Delta Pi Vatalaro, Ronald, l.E.E.E., Sigma Tau, Eta Kappa Nu-President, Dean's List Verboom, Charles E., S.C.P.B., three-hundred-seventeen Phi Eta Sigma, Junior Class Presi- dent, Senior Board Member, Resi- dent Advisor in Dorms, Freshman Counselor, Homecoming Day Chairman, Phi Sigma Kappa Vlahos, Georgia T., Johnson Club, Student Art League Vondle, David, Student Council, Residence Hall Advisor W Wagner, Karen L., Phi Mu, Pi Delta Phi. Walbeck, Judith A., Alpha Gamma Delta, A.W.S.-Secretary, Senior Board, Junior Board, Student Senate-Sargeant at Arms, Pan Hellenic Rush Chairman, S.C.P.B., Homecoming-Secreta ry, Greek Week Games Chairman, EGO Party Secretary Walker, James R., Alpha Phi Alpha-Secretary Walker, Rhonda M., Alpha Kappa Delta Wang, Jin-Liang, A.C.S., Sigma Xi Wanstreet, Gregory E., Mathemat- ics Club Warren, Deborah A., Alpha Lam- bda Delta, Dean's List Waters, Robert J., Kappa Delta Pi Watson, Jack R., Varsity Swimming Weber, Barbara J., Delta Gamma, three-h undred-eigh teen A.C.E.-Vice President, A.W.S., W.R,S., Greek Week 8t May Day Committee Chairman, Pan Helle- nic Council, Buchtelite Reporter Weber, Kay E., Akron Summit Tu- torial Program Welc, Ned, Student Center Pro- gram Board-Chairman, Resident Assistant, Student Center Man- ager, Lambda Chi Alpha, Tel- Buch King 09691, Lambda Chi Al- pha-Vice President, Who's Who in America, Freshman Counselor, Student Council, May Day 81 Homecoming Committee Chair- man, Student Disciplinary Proce- dures Hearing Board Weller, Michael E., Phi Sigma Kappa Alpha Werner, Patricia A., Gamma Delta, R.O.T.C. Sponsor Werner, Sarah I., Delta Gamma-Secretary, University Singers, University Band 81 Uni- versity Orchestra Werstler, Dean, Phi Sigma Kappa Wheatcratt, David P., l.E.E.E. Wheeler, Nancy A., Alpha Delta Pi, Sigma Alpha Eta-President, Tau Kappa Epsilon Sweetheart White, Margaret A., Young Re- publicans, Kappa Phi Club-Vice President, Society of Physics Stu- dents-Treasurer, AU Scholarship White, Shirley A., S.N.E.A., Dean's List Willie, Charles, Phi Eta Sigma Willenbacher, John R., Soccer Team, Phi Sigma Kappa, R.O.T.C. Williams, Jean M., University Band, Future Secretaries Association Wilson, Bruce, l.E.E.E., W8UPD Wilson, Jeffrey A., Phi Delta Theta Winer, Ronald R., Sigma Pi, Bowl- ing Team Winkler, Barbara J., Gamma Sigma Sigma Wintrup, Barbara, Beta Alpha Psi Wise, Joseph P., Johnson Club Wise, Michael, A.l.Ch.E., ln- tramural Basketball 81 Softball Witchey, Linda L., Johnson Club-Secretary Wolf, Kathryn A., Chi Omega, Dorm Government, Resident Assistant Wolf, Karen L., Dean's List, Kappa Delta Pi, A.C.E., S.N.E.A. Wolfe, David C., Pi Mu Epsilon Wood, Cheryl J., Delta Zeta, A.W.S., Ski Club Workman, Lucille E., Collegiate Nursing Student, Newman Club Wronkovich, Michael H., Phi Kappa Tau, Phi Alpha Theta Wyler, Kristine M., Dean's List Y Yanko, Robert N., Varsity Golf Yoost, Charles D., Psychology Club Zeno, John R., Phi Kappa Tau, Tel-Buch-Business Manager, Beta Alpha Psi Zepka, Candace J., Delta Gamma, Future Secretaries Zgrabik, Paula, Mortar Board-Vice-President, Student Senate, Residence Hall Executive Council, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Al- pha Theta, S.N.E.A., Ritchie Resi- dence Hall-Vice-President Zwisler, James E., Com- mencement 8t Convocation Com- mittees, S.C.P.B., S.C.P.B.-Board of Governors, Tel-Buch Staff, Stu- dent Affairs Committee, Songfest, Who's Who, Student Coun- cil-President, University Coun- cil-Executive Board, l.F.C., Theta Chi-Vice President, Omicron Delta Kappa, May Day, Greek Week, Homecoming Committees, Advisory Committee to the Presi- dent, Dean's Council, Publica- tions Board, Freshman Counselor, Major Events Co-ordinating Committee Acme Zip ........... 0 Administration ......... A Key ..... 7 .................... .. Alpha Lambda Delta ...... . Alpha Sigma Lambda .......... American Society of Civil Engineers ......................................... 202 American Society of Mechanical Engineers ......... Angel Flight .......... Army Sponsors .... Arnold Air Society ................... Art ........................ Associated Wome AWS Style Show .. Ballet .................. Band ......... Baseball .......... Basketball ............ Beta AlphaPsi ..... Board of Trustees Buchtelite ............. B.U.S ..... ............... Commencement.. Concerts .............. Counterguerrillas. Cross Country ...... Current Events ..... Dorms ................ Drugs ........ General Directory .. 14-17 68-71 217 218 220 203 195 194 198 .. 34-35 n Students .............. 186 18 .. 36-37 199 162-165 156-161 HHH 218 Nunn 68 214-215 HHH 191 H 72-73 H 19-25 HHH 196 146-147 H 76-91 222-241 H 30-31 Election Results ......... Faculty ................. Football ........... 7 ............. Golf .................................. Graduate Employment Opportunity .................. Greek Week ......... Hike for Hunger ...... Homecoming ................ Honoraries ....................... independent Students Association .................,... lnterfraternlty Council ........ Institute of Electronic and Electrical Engineers ........ H 50-51 122-133 136-141 172-173 278-309 116-121 HU32-33 uu26-29 217-221 192 ......213 ....... . 200 International Students Club ................. 205 Intramurals ...................,.... 1. Kappa Delta Pi .................... Major Events ........ Music ......................... Mortar Board ................... Omicron Delta Epsilon ....... Omicron Delta Kappa ...... Pan Hellenic Council ....... Pershing Rifles ............. Phi Alpha Theta ...... Pi Sigma Alpha .......... Phi Sigma Society ............... Professor-of-the-Year ......... 174-175 221 185 44-45 217 218 217 212 197 221 219 219 Proposed Campus Expansion ......... 48-49 Registration ...... RHA ............................ Riflery ............................ Royal Elevator Award ...... Science ............................ Senior Class Directory ..... Sigma Delta Pi ................. Sigma Alpha Eta ........... Sigma Tau ............ Soccer .................... Speakers .................... Sports Scoreboard .......... .' ........ 11 188 148-149 52 42-43 ..... 311-318 219 219 220 142-145 22-23 176-177 Student Center Program Board ........... 184 Student Council ............... Swimming .................. Tau Kappa Phi ................. Tel-Buch ..,....................... Tel-Buch Queen Contest. Tennis .............................. Theatre Guild ............,...... Theatre Productions ........ Together Month Activities Track ................................. Veterans Club ...... WAUP ............... Wrestling ........ WHHA ............ Who's Who ............. Young Democrats ...... Young Republicans ....... 210-211 154-155 221 180-183 66-67 170-171 . .......... 187 38-41 60-61 166-169 204 190 150-153 189 217 206 207 1 three-hundred-nineteen three-hundred-twenty To Our Fellow Students God but it's been a long year. But as long as it's been, we all have had a great time putting this book together for you. Sure it's goofy in some places and quite serious in others. But that is exactly the point of a yearbook as far as I can see. After all, what's the use in having a book if you can't have a good time reading it? , A major complaint about yearbooks on this campus has been that they all have lacked relevance to meaningful and stimulating events and facets of campus life. I couldn't agree more. I can't truthfully say that this book has com- pletely corrected such valid and realistic complaints, but we have tried, in many little ways, to overcome these short- comings. How? When your children, ten years from now, ask you what went on during your college days, you can turn to the View section and show them. In fifteen years, if they ask you what was going on in the nation or the world, you can turn to the Current Events section and show them. And further, if your son or daughter ask you what that thing called 'Greek Life' was, turn to the Greek section and show them the Beatles at the same time! So, what we have tried to show you was The University of Akron, on paper, between hard covers-both the good and the bad. We hope you enjoyed it . . . About the Book The 1971 Tel-Buch was produced for The University of Akron by Wm. J. Keller Inc., Buffalo, New York. Type sizes used in the production ofthe book were 8 and 10 pt. Helve- tica. Nine on ten Baskerville was used exclusively in the Current Events section. Senior photographs were taken by Stevens Studios of Boston, Mass. and Bangor, Maine. The 1971 Tel-Buch had a press run of 7,00 copies. All color was hand separated using 35 mm, 21A x QA and 21A x 31A inch transparencies. All rights on this book are reserved. Any publication or reproduction of this book without the consent of the Editor or The University of Akron is prohibited. Photo Credits Many thanks to Fredrick Dillick for his beautiful pollution shots used on pages 58, 80 and 84, which proves once again that the telephone is not green on Tuesday. ' ' Our special thanks to Robert J. Wilkey who took all but three of the pictures. Bob spent the entire year trying to prove that telephones are green on Tuesdays! The Staff Thomas L. Meyer ........ ......... E ditor-in-Chief Darryl B. Fieldman .... .. ...... Managing Editor Rita DeJacimo ......... .................... S ecretary Bob Wilkey ........... ................. P hotographer Jack Dover ......... ........ A dministrative Editor Joe Kerekes ...... ................. S ports Editor Krash .............. ................ D orm Editor Dalia Vasaris ..... .................... S enicr Editor Jim Ondrus ........ ........ O rganizations Editor Karen Panetti ........ ..................Greek Editor To My Staff' y I guess it's an anticlimax to be relating my feelings to all of you now after the book is finished, but regardless-here goes. This 1971 Tel-Buch, barring nothing, could have in no way been created and produced without the contributions of each and every one of you. Sure, sometimes we argued and fought, and-many times we laughed, but mostly it was B.S. The end product is that it's done . . . thank God. To Darryl: I don't know, buddy. To thank you for all you've done for me, personally, and for the book would fall far short of what you deserve. I can never findia way to thank you for all the creativity, imagination and hard work you put into the book. I will never forget 'Joe Fag,' 'Billy Black' and 'Colonel Jap.' They were all part of it, and they kept us all sane. The job you did on the Current Events section would make Newsweekjealous. Again, all I can offer is my sincere gratitude and thanks for a job very well done . . . g To Lovely Rita: QMy Secretaryj Hot stuff, what can I say? No one could have had a cuter or more efficient secretary. Of course, on the other hand, I did put up with a lot from you! But seriously, thanks hon, for all your efforts. You're a doll and l'll never forget you . . . To Joe: More than doing a tremendous job on the Sports section and being a brother, you gave Darryl and me a real and lasting inspiration this year. After all, who could have mixed football with Ava and come up with the section you did?! Thanks Joe . . . To Karen: So, you can't have everything! The work you did on the Greek section was more than an inspiration to me . . . it was a way of life. Thanks so much for the work, pal, you've got a friend . . . God bless you, hon . . . To Krash: Your Dorm section is as phenomenal as you. l'm sure if it could talk it would either just sit there or it would proceed to babble for a while! But, seriously, the feel- ing you put into the section was one that has been long overdue. You did it perfectly. Thanks, buddy . . . To Dalia: What can I say? I couldn't get a word in edge- wise all year so here's my chance! For a person with no ex- perience, you did a very fine job. The Senior section is not only a creative effort, but for many it will be valuable. Keep smiling andobe as much an inspiration to others as you were to Darryl and myself . . . To Jack: Thanks, buddy, and best of luck in editing the 1972 Tel-Buch! Special Thanks to: Apple, Inc. for the use of the cover and cartoons from the Magical Mystery Tour album written and recorded by The Beatles, 1968 . . . University News Service for particular pictures used in the book . . . The Akron Beacon Journal for pictures used in the Current Events section . . . Stevens Studios for their tremendous care and ability given in the taking of the senior pictures . . . and to Mel who took them . . . Mr. Sartoris, who was always more than willing to give us help when we needed it . . . Mr. Sievenpiper of Wm. J. Keller Inc., who put up with so much, yet gave us somuch with no complaints. . . Mrs. Fannin, I who never complained about having to keep our financial records in order. . . .. .-...,.,4..- .--.-an 1 " .......ann. ::N,1""' .ffl ef ' ., Fe. ' 2 Qifg X 3 fm X ,BQ , H, ig:-2 Y s ' X 9? ..:' ' V.:- .....a,. V-ff. an 1 wx 1. . 5 7' A - A Aix, gf 5 , 3' -gif? -.155,v:gH5.v1,- 5 :- ,, X, .uaxwii kg, . K auf 9? fr f 4 . :rd 35-ya- Vi- L ' ,Q un, '- iffy f s '7TwfQ15k 5' H S wif Q t lp QL . 7 . 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Suggestions in the University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) collection:

University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


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University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


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