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

 - Class of 1977

Page 1 of 300

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 300 of the 1977 volume:

vw 1 1- 1977 TEL-BUCH The University of Akron Akron, Ohio 44325 Volume LXIV '5.f'. ,Ji--' 1 !- -.' X 4- W , ' ri 1 fn?-I!-v 'gf-- - mr:-1' i-,-ai - :-f 1 ----111: .- 1---V: 1 -- - V - A - - - i . ,. . " "AN I ' 'H ' F' ' L , " " - 1 "' A - 511,31 -H-' 1:51 7' f':if51"4-f-" "' 'Y' fl. "LET"f:1.'-sFLH,E1'- 115'-' -5 Y-' gg . I :ul -W"-'14-.- 9' .1, 5 1 .J ' :iw - ,,15.'3151 wg-A mga.-.,Hf. ' .: f- w -v .AM 1, vi-' -L , , 1 5 fu- :1q, f7:1' 1. . - My-PM-' V. "fA-'5?' .'F' Q f , ,, 'iff -' W 'J - - . ' 1-A e A 93' , ..-,' 3. , , In 1-. , N' , U . V. 1 lg- i ,',., 1 - MH' fv- A , 41" 1 - 5g,',3..2. -z ,3Q,xA ,n,,L.,LUf, ,.q-Q:13q3f'- .3-,.r-3 ,Q ?i1"gft , -1 4 -Q - '- -A, f- Y , .1 21- ,V ,J ,ggvf ,j,, A . ' ' ' ff 'Lv?9"','-fh-i'rV"?T'3'if? - - ' . f - ' Vw, Y . L 45 4' ' l i . I F . 0 ' D. 1 5 . - 1 I A- ,Q . . ' Q sv 1 A 'I 1 . , I . '. -4, 5... 5 ., f 4 - 4, 0' Q. . I '. b. '-wi, 'v"'. 'is-as If" ,'.4AL ' -N'-' "' .A vi' I if - 'Vfim 'V ?,,.-I i W!!! .- -9- , r V 5 it . ' 'n ,J, ' - AM ' ' ' ff ,. ' Q -qs- vr .' 'YL' 'ti' I rp' i P, 6 4 A - 5 fb Pigs. 'Ir ', ,- Linf- " S ' " D Q-" 5 ' up ., -F , 1' I., I" --,- ' :Ni ' I' 1 Y. ' ' .- ,iii ,1 , T xi . -'Q . .' I H. r' 'fb ii. "Q:?v" . P ' J ' .fn -' ' f '." .'.p ' W I .. .2 . ua Q J E as -0 5 V. when V. rv ' Q -'f . '. - 'Y' Q, A - 5 4 H .. , ,, - A 4' .x"f"' Q' . fiblg -Y 4" rf 1 I4 H' , v. ' Y 8 , . I 4-Nga Q.. ' -H ..f f f f- .ga - 4 " , 'Rf' f" ' " 4 wif 'sf df f L' 0 I ' Q U B 3.4 -.11 ' S .. 4, d A .A ln 4 T ' , . N 5 F si In 'Q l .J fl- Y U i ,ld 0 I I V F' V ,s 4 ' . " Lny,.A V 1., ' ' 1 , - rf " -' P' :.AQ- A - 4fTf"" .5 fffiiffiff 'T -V 'i X '-7'1jT fif""""f'f4"" " A 'LM'-"' A" " ' iv A v"+4m,,4. .,,,7.iv .I In. 1- 1151 yggfrq.. V .3 , , , ' -. " ,F 0- . E ' K ' , , I - - ,iff - I+, - , - . if " A , .M . W ' 4 " as ' f -., .:-f, nv X ,I I . n H 1 . '. ' 'N " ' gf g, : ftwl 'fin - ., ," " - , ' ' - , ,,..' 7.14. ' . - Jos- Q-fjii w Ar,.',v,!lgY .. . ww' ' .A l , In , ',.-ii,-'g- . A -1 2.14,-.Q ' N Qfqpggaz li l?' 1 ' ,7 ' Q". 'vi J 4 1 ' 4' 'ir' Q ' ' sh' 01.99-"' P' fr ' ff ' ' A 5- ' ' ' ' ' . A . . 'f Y I ' V E I Q 4 . n .6 O. 'I' L ' qi i. -4 ,tO 2 . - ' 5 . - 0 sv " n 'Qt-.r"f Y iv .nf , . ' P 9.' lf. -1 A 'J' ' .Y .' -M g ' ' ,-4 " ff 'fn ' ' :IW Q ' X. ,I I Q: Q ' QI 1, F Q 1 S 1 'E' ' .1 'ff' ' l 4 ' . - I 0 if I ' . 'fs .---'--' ' V - ' V 74 f' I' i " -r y in ' v . ' ."a'. t .-L. . - . I 9 1' ' ' ' f H ,""'--'-V ,Lg .duff - 1 A, ,,.. - Y . " ' 1 no ' 1-v - JU... V " -V -I-- if , itgvf " 'fa' - "ZZ ani' '!.'ds1'l""x'.' Lgllir' "vb-IFB'-ff' , -. ,.,., .. ..fu.A - -ff - -W ' -.W-"1 if M -, l 1 f -' A x"5. ' 5 -ip-'I 5. ,,-' 3. I5'?v ".'. V V ,I ,Qi ' . ' Q ' '- 'RY' QP' 14 ." ' . H145 ,J-I . - v - J Qtr Q air ., ar. 4+ 7. T.. 5, jr Q, ' A .654 05 b uri DI .sr ff ,QI it I 4 'r .5 'J 3 .A Wig, I f' U ,P 'ir ". - .,-UI .Q 'vw' J ' A' 'ff -K. n -'r "I as - ,gift y vu 'bud' ,- J - Z . -iq ld: ...-...J I A cf Academics Activities Dorms . Greeks . Sports . . . Seniors . . W?-A V' if ,J Memories Light The Corners i -gl, L Misty Watercolor Memories, Of The Way We Were. ' Y Mn ff 11. in 2, 15, - .f , w e x Scattered Pictures + ,.-U41 -.U uf 'BL' "'f J' ' A Ju. ,IA QA--.-.say 4' N 4 v O .' 1. i -. ,M "H Af , .V N' wfyg, 1- 1 . get ,, . ...- uf' I -' Zur. .gf ,if -.. A '44 4 -I-1 ' 1 -.5-l-'I ,r Q I ,4.ln'fb " 4 Of The Smiles We Left Behind, A.-nr I- ., , . -..., -Q 'k ' -ai?" , ,ff f ' '-far: I A 1 L. Ggf I urge- Jaffa' ffs . ' 'L , '1!'l li 4' v l , xi 14,1 . 'NA V ug. Y .Elf vi-'mi -hts:',:.'li 'X .. f 'Q , lv-fl, 2' 1,-' 'f: 3- v , A 'V l 4' -- Ngkg . ul ' . 1 '7-.. ff J. 'Q' Q.,-f ' if 49 C1 ur. 124:17 R if of Wh" if 'W '. di V ss. ., ', '- - .1 f-.-9 1 ' fri 8 , ' - ' V, ' -' gf V 'Q -F ,ig f., 1 -.- .e Ni --.1 ,-. f-, 1 -4 . f f 1" 4.4, -. 41 " ' ' Q 1:1:l:,..f '-, Q .qu- Smiles We Gave To One Another wg' V! P- 59178 , V ,Q 3. r' ' ks, ie Mgw. - pp, 1, A : Q - e V 1 ' J -7 . . 'Af ffl ' 'NV A, . . ,Lf A' S' 1 Ll --Ni 1 A For The Wa We Were .g,',g.1a-'Vg ,,4 I ll, .R ffrfa., ' fjifff-f-'A-1L'1"' ,. f e- ' J,-,,,,faL,, . . V b l... i 1, , .hx 'Lf . , ,- , -,.. ,, . . ff"If'f M flfifrtfw. we N 1 ' ' x , 0- ' Q 1 f A f ,f So It's The Laughte r We Will Remember l er We Remember N. l Ny' -f 1, x Q. - ,I .Jr gli --1' ' ' ,fl 3' ,f'g f-g . , .. 4 XJ, . N 4 X . ' -'Q . v' , ' ,'.l-' . 1 5- AZHQ ..Ak. -f .. u.: The Way We Were -w H , hx .Q C TAKEN FROM THE SONG "THE WAY WE WERE" BY ALAN AND MARILYN BERGMAN 3 . K 3 W- f A' "mf"'N'1'f ,.'Z,t111.U" f-. W ,V la. by . ' N 'I...'f,'i , 1 Q, .. -1 . - Jzvxyq 3 , ,,.-1--A . ,,,,...4 f' . 4-13 275.1 ifggggw ' 'k ' rw, -- V' T'H E' u'N'1i!'VQE'Rsi T'Y 'oA ' X V, - , .. . -- f g -'.f-xlsa -V. -.,,.x..-V.. -Q-.f'L..A.m...-,4,.f.-, , .-' -, I.-My-lwr..l,:t5 I .,1,, f - . ,. ,N ,3 f wTLg,i,,-Alt .vu LW. 411,-6, .,v:,r, 351, IE R C- Ef lfQll B RfA -' Y- ' -!',3.W'iw:' ' 1: . L, L V' M' 'K A ' 34 f Hu h . '- N?" " "' 9" ,'s'2R4f ' '.J:Eg,E .2,n,1'3 1355 Tyr. , L-J'w f'I'3:Q':l 533 ,JMR TM ?,.f?J-V550'fdJ9t'5iW?3q'.rf41l .fH'?4i54k1"25-3:-'fxfkim-'QFQAQE?-':-'.f1W1 5517 E! L, ,.,.- 'VT7 '- 6: -1.-Lit. 5,14 - I 1 , .... V I ,..3 .- :'.:,f.'.4A ,::f.a,. ' , . ,, . .v an y 3.-:e M-,,..,f.f-r. L am-' ,u 41, f,,,.k.L- I 5-1-:Y-, vw: -1 -gb:---,I-1 ----'Chr-1 I -. -mmcu.....Ef..u.,-1.uL.ig ll ---- ' ' gr. K? Yf"'41E'k':' 1 I i1?f. 1 . I ul, f. p A1 -r l 'mf '3'?f vi" 'f'. "W, X The Administration ,r fl Ll ft' .. itil 1325 'IEP' 1" -'ml Dr IanR MacGre jlxyvl-in i' ' . . gor sb Vice President for Planning A-It 595. ' x ,--,i Q 1 4 x-31 Dr. Noel L. Leathers Vice President and Provost During this year President Guzzetta traveled to India, on behalf of the Indian Council for Cultural Relations, for consultation on educational matters. Along with members of a delegation of public universi- ty presidents representing the American Association of State Colleges and Universities, the President had a comprehensive tour of Taiwan. Here at the University the President met with various organizations such as Dean's Council, Faculty Forums and Associated Stu- dent Government. Commenting on the University of Akron, President Guzzetta said, "Clearly . . . the urban university such as ours is the university of the present and the future." Not pictured are: Mr. W.A. Rogers, Executive Dean of Continuing Education and Public Serviceg Mr. Charles F. Poston, Director of Institutional Research and Academic Personnelg and Mr. Henry Nettling, Controller. 20 ,4"',. W -er-1. gb Mr. George W. Ball Executive Director of University Relations and Development Dr. Dominic J. Guzzetta President ,l!'..Q.s"4 wg -JN ,. ,,. 449' .S 4.f', N 44- ,V Song Mr. R. Wayne Duff Vice President for Business and Finance Dean Richard L. Hansford Vice President and Dean of Student Services Ms. Frances McGovern Mr. Malcolm Rowan Mr. Ben Maidenburg Mr. Bemard I. Rosen , Q f Mr. Charles J. Pilliod, Jr. ,. a,,l M l 22 W The Board Of Trustees so e e ...... eee e e e ' 'oft Mr. Robert Kidney Mr. Vincent H. Johnson Mr, W. Howard Fort Mr. Ray C. Bliss 2323? I 642' The General College Upon entering the University of Akron General Col- lege, students start in a basic program of general studies as a prerequisite for advancement to degree-granting col- leges. The General College department counsels students with respect to college adjustment, academics, personal and occupational objectives. The mathematics, speech, and social science require- ments are all designed to provide the four year student with a broad base of knowledge. It also gives the new student a chance to decide on a major before entering the upper college. Submitted in part by, Marla Yost and Rich Kendall A.S.G. Senators W' . wa .+"'t r ' 'fl'-1.3. - , llffvij X ,, , Dean Thomas Sumner 25 Planning For . . 1 ,f ' 1 L WI x " A ,-1 , - ,f A-. The Future .rv ,Y,.:..7,- ,..,f,-...,V-.:i , HT- Jil... The Testing and Counseling Bureau is accredited by the Interna- tional Association of Counseling Services CIACSQ and is under the direction of Dr. Thomas O. Brown. The Bureau consists of six counselors and a coordinator of the testing. Since 1968, the Bureau has grown to the point that they can now handle four times as many students. Services performed by the counselors include help- ing students in personal counseling, career planning and consulta- tion sessions. Students can also obtain advance placement in courses that they have excelled in before coming to the University. The Advising and Counseling Department falls under the direc- torship of Dudley Johnson along with coordinators Dan Newland and Dan Buie. There are eighteen full-time professional counselors that advise incoming freshman and various organizations on cam- pus. 27 The Evening College Xl . . u - 'C' l i ' , .V ,, . I I in - u il 1' 1 , I .A : ,' .sg 4:44 1 A" n ti at The University of Akron has a rich and historic tradition of academic and out-of- class service to those students who attend classes after 5 p.m. Evening class offerings run the full range from Community and Technical College through the Ph. D. level, Through Evening and Saturday credit courses, the Evening College and the Week- end College keep their doors open through- out the year. The Evening College is simply a con- tinuation of daytime college campus life. Credit courses taken in the evening have the same high academic value, and most full- time faculty members teach and are avail- able to students in the evening. The Univer- sity of Akron administration is vitally concerned and supportive of our effort to serve the needs of the evening students, some 7,500 strong. Activities of the Evening College this year included the April Fun Day, the Al- pha Sigma Lambda fhonorary fraternityj May breakfast, and the Evening Student Council Awards Dinner. 29 Fixx 535: 232 M422 nlirlld ff I .xllfj .4 N Iuijjingnim, fix iff? 'J V x num T 1' QU .4-q 30 The Commumty And A . X Q Y , f LW I Dean Robert C. Weyrick ,S Technical College N '5' 'X X Q Q R ,Q!W:Y-nB9""' n'4,,..------' ' ,-. ,,.----f-""" A , 'f ."35.2f, ' .f-1--f ,. , ,. -.. !E.l,L::, 5' , -F, K I-inf 'E The Community and Technical College provides the student with a quality program of general and technical collegiate education. There are both Associate and Bacalaureate degree programs. They include Busi- ness and Oflice Technology, Engineering and Science Technology, and Allied Health Technology. Respitory Therapy is the newest program to be instituted. The Community and Technical College has its own coun- seling oilices and the Office for Career Planning. 31 lf The Community and Technical College's Office of Career Plan- ning has been developed to help individuals wherever they are in their career development - in school or out of school, child or adult - and to provide individuals with the vehicle for developing their full potential regardless of race, socio-economic, ethic or cultural background. The office is concerned with four broad-based programs, Refer- rals, Resource Center, Research, and Employment Jobs Service. Dr. A.E. Misko is the Director of the Community and Technical College's Ofiice of Career Planning. The ofiice is especially helpful for students undecided about careers, who do not want to attend a four-year college but do want some additional training beyond high school. 32 The ffiee Of Career Planning L.-.3 THE umvsnsITY C0l.I.E6E commururv Dr. Aloysius E. Misko 33 .i, ,,, Dean Coleman J. Major Nfkwq 'kqgfiiilw ca?1 ,a g11p-L, -'J s-W qi -. - ,-. - 5 ,L ,...,. , ..,c. -rm 4'-1-m.:'. ff fr. ,. - IL' -.Q,'.. , 1, 4' -JN N ,lx I iff , ' I fi .' 1 , Q fi - 4 A .fzilf , ' e, 1.v",1.1',---'ZH- T.'L"'Pg:'1"-r,4 ,,, " N , , , - ' V A Y' -1.11 4 - X gli . ,. .- '- -' ,El'lfri'J' .- .,,:."P"n1iii:', .- -fx U ' --ffx:9:"" Twzvg - viz' vf Y - f -2--Q -3 -' " i ' Y ., L 1 .f 1514: I , .Lx . Q N. x , 1 ' A ' fm ,N K , ,, W Q ' nu 1 ' f E- . . V 1- , : , J 1 ,. S1 a N Q, Ja j N ., if 5 .- " ' x -f f'f H' .- - I ' V- L . A X .I ! I 'G " J . 4 1 ' rkl..-P 5 - A - is ' x-L - i A I Aiw a, f 1-1, Q, -2 ' , ' u.. " -. ' gl 1-fam" M80 U gg' Q, Z' V, , 4 . .--gr-' - ar'W4Wf'qQ,+ .H M S , - .,, :15..-w- , .6,,.,H ,J-' 1' - , K .., -F f . ,. ' '-fr - .221 . Q -I ' . ' - ' R " -,S .-15-1 , ' X -S55-Ziff! . -Pi' 2-H-. ' J '- ---' ft!" t fx f "'f D' - - "' , - ' . X J. "THQ, -' ,173-"'.,'f"'i'i W ' . Y " 1- 4. W ' ' V SH T K ' ,I 5:1153 372- Q.:-5, ' , , ' 1' l ,, , - - XL 1 "- X Q - . 7 ' .5 . "L - ' A "' " 4' 34 The College Cf Engineering The College of Engineering consists of four academic departments, Chemical, Civil, Electrical, and Mechanical Engineering, and conducts a very successful undergraduate cooperative education program. Under the cooperative work study program, students gain valuable work experience which helps to relate classroom fundamentals to practical application, while at the same time helping to pay college expenses. The faculty composed of highly qualified professionals who are dedicated to excellence in teaching, research, and service. During the current academic year, the College faculty were engaged in twelve state and federally-funded research projects on a variety of topics. They include air and water pollution, nuclear reactor safety, computers, solid waste recovery, highway construction materials, urban runoff, flow through porous materials, and fluid mechanics. Special seminars on mini-computers for industrial control, hydrology, and tire mechanics have also been sponsored. Through membership in professional engineering societies, the engineering student develops a sense of pride and professionalism toward his career objective. Submitted in part by Gary Arnold A.S.G. Senator 35 The Buchtel College Of Arts And Sciences v The Buchtel College of Arts and Sciences is the oldest and most varied college at the University of Akron. It offers liberal arts degrees that are based solidly on traditional programs and that prepare students for the broad range of modern human life and problems. Under its three divi- sions - Humanities, Natural Sciences, and Social Sciences - the Col- lege offers courses that vary from Classics and English to Chemistry and Physics and to Psychology and Sociology. Facilities range from large lecture halls to fully equipped laboratories to small seminar rooms, departments are housed primarily in Auburn Science Center and Ayer, Simmons, Kolbe, and Olin Halls. With its strong tradition and its varied programs, the College of Arts and Sciences serves the entire campus and community. From any one of the 1400 students' point of view, nothing can be more valuable than "first hand" experience. The Buchtel College of Arts and Sciences includes many opportunities for specific studies, such as Afro- American, Environmental, Peace, and Urban studies. Growing out of the work of these facilities have come Black History Month, an Outer Space Course, a National Energy Forum, and several Model United Nations delegations. Submitted in part by, Cindy Anasson A.S.G. Senator Dean Robert A. Oetjen 36 I s LW 'Sw lan 1-15313. sd ., 'F' 1-1' -.ki s ,, A ' '-.,-,. . , ikg, 123' -1-3, Looking Vw sa, I aka ' c Jaf.. , . 1 s 'VE' 4 Q Ka .D In . . . ?':i.3'n 'WL DI' 'tic 4, -oz. - , 1 ma ,.- 1 in ga? X' 55 .V ian- ' ' 'Q , , , 'Lf' '-', Ee I' ,, 13 A , gf: Qg.mf'f"' I ki 1 L., ' RX ' . And x k X ' ,, ,1 : ,a-ff" 'WTI Discovering v The College of Business The College of Business Administration's increased enrollment has reflected the interest and desire of many students to complete degrees which best prepare them for openings in the current job market. The Col1ege's depart- ments include Accounting, Finance, Management, and Marketing. They have continually modified their programs in an effort to develop the students' potential and prepare them for a successful and professional business career. The College and the Department of Accounting jointly sponsored "A Night with the Accountants" last fall which enabled students to discuss career oppor- tunities with accounting professionals. The marketing Action Council and the Sales and Marketing Executives of Ak- ron jointly sponsored "Career Day" spring quarter for the benefit of all the students. Other business associations in- clude Phi Chi Theta, the businesswom- en's fraternity, Beta Gamma Sigma, the business honoraryg Delta Sigma Pi, the businessmen's fraternityg Beta Alpha Psi, the accounting honorary, the American Society for Personnel Ad- ministrationg and the Accounting As- sociation, shown here polishing their speaking talents at their Toastmaster's Club meetings. The former chairman of Exxon Corporation, Mr. J.K. Jamieson, was the special guest speaker winter quarter. Kathy Semanco was awarded the title of Marketing Student of the Year by the local chapter of the Ameri- can Marketing Association. Submitted in part by: Jerri Hutson A.S.G. Senator 40 Administration 424 ' 'if C7771 7 F . Viv' fin, I4 If 9 'fih y, Illxzggzzi' , XX ., N-xx -X Dean James W. Dunlap College of Business Administration Nursing Students Learn To Provide Health Care The College of Nursing offers a baccalaureate degree in nursing. The purposes of the program are: ll the preparation of a professional nursing generalist who provides health care to individuals, families, and groups in any setting through the utilization ofthe nursing process, incorporating both scientific and humanistic concepts, ZJ the provision of the base for the graduate or continuing education in professional nursing. In addition, the College offers continuing education courses for registered nurses. Students of nursing receive all didactic work on campus and all practice in a variety of agencies. Leaming the art and science of nursing take place at Akron City Hospital, Akron General Hospital, Children's Hospital, Green Cross Hospital, Barberton Citizens Hospital, Fallsview Psychiatric Hospital, Akron City Health Department, Visiting Nurse Service, and a variety of clinics. The College is the youngest one on campus. It is a growing College with over 400 students and over 30 full-time faculty. It is our belief that the College exists to provide professional nurses for this community as well as the nation. We also exist to provide an opportunity for registered nurses who are graduates of hospital programs or associate of arts degree programs to pursue the baccalaureate degree. Nursing is a demanding profession, thus the College must maintain high academicstandards. Students entering and graduating from the College develop a sense of dedication to the commitment of man and his well-being. This requires high scholarly achievement and moral integrity. Lillian DeYoung Dean, College of Nursing The College of Nursing has completed its first decade. For one of the youngest colleges in the university, the first decade has been one of growth in both enrollment and quality. The second decade for the College will be one of increasing maturity with the implementation of the new graduate school program and the opening of the new facilities for nursing in the new Health Science Complex now underway. These innovations along with an ongoing major curriculum revisement will enhance the Col1ege's responsiveness in preparing the student for the rapidly expanding role of nursing. Nursing majors can be characterized as people having a strong motivation and desire to deal with improvement of the human condition in society. Due to nursing's expanding role, nursing does not include just the care of the acutely ill, but also preventive measures for the individual, and the consider- ation of the total person in the community. Even as a student, the nursing major has a great responsibility for the care of the client, in whatever setting the student may be working. Since the College encourages the development of autonomy and accountability in the student, the student has the potential to be the deciding factor in aiding a client through his particular problems and needs. Submitted by Bradford B. Weller ASG Senator College of Nursing Nursing students had a busy year with many activities which included an impressive series of speakers and interesting seminars. The Collegiate Nursing Club members participated in an eye testing program with the University's Day Care Center. T e members tested all of the children, who had permission from their parents, with some of the new eye charts bought with the donations from the nursing honor society. This year the National Honor Society of Nursing was reenacted on cam- pus. The Society is made up of high ranking junior, senior and alumni nurses. Some of their activities that they participated in were the CardioPul- monary Resuscitation workshop, money raising projects, donations for new materials for services, and volunteer work. Many of the nursing students did volunteer work for the Akron Diabetes Association at the local malls. This volupteer work was specifically for the administering of the Diabetes Screen- in ests. gThe annual senior reception in honor of graduating seniors, was held at Tangier's Restaurant this spring. 42 4' 1:3-H Q '53 Rf: e ' 4 ...rg -"J V511 J 4 S IU 3 LQEE ix W ,J W air" H .I y. W ,. I Q Q ' ' -f'g - ,,..1ffi. :fu - , . 'H A,,:g" L1g,.5t? .1 L T.Tg,!E L YQ ' V, 5'1- An Evening Of 5 3' A , ul' L- 1, I Accepting True Dedication To Profession ,J ,ij-, ,V .X , L A 'N J 'xt -. x V Ui .lx .4 .X X- X , , x 4 , N Ef- X- if L c'.4 v f' Wm 'MN '33 , flax' ai' K ,wr 45 '-:ggi The College Of Educatlon The College of Education, headed by Dean H. Kenneth Barker, offers pro- grams leading to bachelor, masters, and doctoral degrees for students interested in a career in education. Available for assistance and instruction are staff and faculty members from the col1ege's six departments. They are Elementary Edu- cation, Secondary Education, Physical Education, Counseling and Special Edu- cation, Educational Administration, and Educational Foundations. The prepara- tion of teachers, counselors, and ad- ministrators is constantly undergoing change. New methods, materials, and procedures have been developed to pro- vide realistic experiences in actual class- room settings along with the traditional training here on campus. Programs such as an internship where students teach during the full four years of preparation, Project 419, a two week high intensity teaching experiment over winter break, micro-teaching and a num- ber of tutorial services. All of these things add up to one thing: the College of Education is striv- ing, through non-traditional methods, to ensure that the students of today are the best teachers for the students of tomor- row. By getting young students a real world taste of their teaching role, the innovative staff in Education make sure that those who want to teach, can. Submitted in part by, Bob Smith A.S.G. Senator Dean H. Kenneth Barker J X M t I . I ' , 1 nv' U' 'ia 'QQ .Ji -- il Ax Q.: gr' Z., Hecmvq -' I . " I . e g-j w "' The College Of Fine And Applied Arts ,,,.- , . 1 Z 1 rr: l A f- . Q .... 1- .1.4"- . 'nf' ,nf - .' . .-a""""' 48 Beauty says Emerson is, "the pri- mary form as the sky, mountain, the tree, the animal . . . a pleasure aris- ing from outline, color, motion and grouping." The above words adequately lit in describing the beauty found in the College of Fine and Applied Arts. If one has ever entered the premises of Guzzetta Hall, marvelous things are present. For example, one can find beauty in listening to a disc jockey spinning records at WAUP, or musi- cians practicing the piano, trumpet, or organ in the practice rooms. There is grouping when one sees classes off- ered in television, radio, acting, de- bate, or news writing. Somehow people just come together in these classes. There is the beauty of dance as one watches the silent motions of the Ohio Chamber Ballet or the Ex- perimental Dance Ensemble. And of course color is always present if one strolls the halls of Shrank or the Dav- is Art Gallery to notice painting, pot- tery, macrame, or sculpture. There is more to this college than meets the eye, ear, or mind, but basically, there is "pleasure, form, motion, and grouping," in the College of Fine and Applied Arts. Submitted by Jennifer Valis A.S.G. Senator 1 mimgypg. Nzuvf if V Dean Ray H. Sandefur 49 Students Design Qriginal Creations 50 I PS' KLF wg! , . 1 iv., ,f 1 IBB TIUIT HC I FL l . H l ll ,5'3ff , V S, ,. 'Wig dppgwmisl ,,1C'Y , .Q -as . "2-.,?+f ' Nightowls Have Fun Too! Activities Fair, Something For Everyone ' EHEMIEA AMERICAN L SOCIETY AFFXU Q I 'N -L ,,. . "P W' A w-- , Jw . v . l " t x -e . . r , s 4 r 1 A , L 'Th-4 " . f if +1 - A,-,' f fr. .1 Q- . ' y ff? I x W X , G 4 p 1 if , x 4 by X j xxxxxxxl FN -- , .L . tl ,, .A , X 1 H , is J... ,...... u , .. L- .H"'- ."'I": I V ff - ag-3,1 ' ' .. 69:7 - ' Ti. f '1 ' ' " 'z fl. , 1 1 gl - fffk 1 'Z x I. ff:-'Nfl If s if '.-xr if 1' ,, -3 , , n "'+' ,Qs Q., , , 3. 1 5 ' F4 V ---y . .,.,-.U M , I! M749 ua' Ann Landers Solves the blues . . . The University of Akron Awareness week opened with one of the world's most well-known and influential women, Ann Landers. The appearance, sponsored by the Performing Arts Hall Association, Associated Women Students, and the As- sociation of Women for the Awareness Recognition and Enterprises, gave the week an interesting and infor- mative start that continued until the end. Woman of the Year for six national organizations and honored with a Presidential Citation for her work on alcohol- ism, she was the perfect choice for the opening speaker of the University Awareness week. A Performance Of Magic The dimly lighted hall became aglow with the flickering from thousands of matches in apprecia- tion for the electrifying performance by Heart and the Michael Stanley Band. E.J. Thomas was filled to capacity on October 14 to once again listen to the sounds of one of the area's finest rock groups, Michael Stanley, and to welcome Heart's first appearance in Akron. The audience gave both groups well-deserved standing ovations for their outstanding, hard-hitting, musical experi- ence. Heart played their most popular hits in ad- dition to releases from their newest album, to create an atmosphere of ecstasy. ,- ' 4 5 r jf-f 'l I , '- I l Rx 11 ik. . W Fa ,.,., ova. if -5- -- 'V 1. .'.' V.. ,ff Wi' A J' X L ,fx h xg ' V U 4 'w .ll !".Q..."y'Xxn ' -..-Q I f"w ' f--1-sw' , .ML . -In-""-4 XM '-, R, 'N R, If X f Q ,S FW ,x - r If E xy ' 1 X, I N tm AS C 1 I 1? 1" + K" aff J X I. xg", Q- - Z i ph., ,i.-...E 5 r....1,- fer Wg, A 1 fr .U ational Leaders . . . Former CBS newsman Daniel Schorr told an audi- ence of approximately 800, "All of a sudden I turned from a news reporter to a news story and it had quite sudden effects on me." Schorr, who spoke in E. J. Thomas Hall on October 2, told of the events that nearly landed him in jail. He was subpoenaed before the House Ethics Committee in August for having released a confidential Senate report on illegal FBI and CIA activities. Following his speech on the freedom of the press, Schorr had a question and answer period and also signed autographs. For nearly four months, Akron's rubber industry was idled by the worst strike in its history. To tell the story that was behind the strikes, Beacon Journal labor writer, Stu Feldstein appeared in the Beech Room on September 30. Feldstein, who covered the entire strike for the paper, said that distrust between labor and man- agement was the main factor for the strike lasting so long. 62 Q'-L Discuss Crisis Stokely Carmichael, organizer for the All-Afrikan Peop1e's Revolutionary Party, talked to students in Summit Lounge on October 8. Carmichael told stu- dents, "The reason why African people are so exploited and so powerless is because we are disorganized." He spoke of Pan-Afrikanism, which is the total liber- ation and unification of Africa under scientific social- ism and denounces the capitalist system for seeking to sever all connections that Africans and Afro-Ameri- cans may have with Africa. State Senator Oliver Ocasek addressed concerned students and Akron citizens on "The State of the State" in the Beech Room on September 23. Ocasek, who is a professor of education at the univer- sity, said that overall, "The state of the state is very sound and good . . . but the state of Ohio must do more in terms of funding." ' LI l 63 Godspell ti. The life of Joan of Arc was portrayed in the new Experimental Theatre in Guzzetta Hall on October 29-31 and November 5-7, to begin the university's forty-eighth theatrical season. "The Lark" showed the life of a woman with doubts and fears but who had the courage to believe in cause and reason. Robin Armitage starred as the famous Joan of Arc along with other university thespians, Don Doland, Thom Gradisher, John M. Johnson III, Marguerite Clair Masse, Joe Podnar, Jr., Craig Ryan and Stefanie Stephens. The Lark Cultural Enrichment For Students Q ali- 1. l 4 I J - - v - -If iv '- I 1 . A Music, Speech and Theatre Arts have finally been bond- ed together with the opening of Guzzetta Hall. This open- ing also served the dual purpose of paying tribute to our current president, Dr. D. J. Guzzetta and his late and beloved wife, Nola. This is the second time in the universi- ty's history that a building has been named after an incum- bent president. The dedication was started by a luncheon with the traditional ribbon cutting ceremony following. The unveiling of a picture of Mrs. Guzzetta by Mrs. San- defur, wife of Dr. Ray H. Sandefur, dean of the College of Fine and Applied Arts, marked this ceremony as some- thing special. Robert Shaw, music director and conductor of the Atlanta Symphony Orchestra, ended the festivities with a speech that pleaded for the arts. College and Community Ambassadors widened the cul- tural backgrounds of many students. Jay Thomas, Com- munity Ambassador to Spain, and Kathleen Schrader, College Ambassador to India, lived as members of families of different countries and participated in their culture as if it were their own. Upon their return, they presented slide illustrated talks in order to share their experiences with others. Giving students a different view of culture, Denny Sanders gave one reason for the success of WMMS, "We all get off on what we do? Sanders presented an informal question and answer period which enabled the students to find out what goes on behind the scenes at the radio sta- tion. .Af Enthusiasm and spirit reigned supreme at Home- coming '76. The night was cold and briskg yet perfect for the annual Torchlight Parade. Jackson Field marked the end of the parade route and also served as the location of the annual bonfire which was bright and cheerful reflecting the spirit of all who attended. The bonfire ended on a high note with a colorful display of fireworks. Of course the big event of the night was the crowning of the Home- coming king and queen who were Duane Cretin of Lambda Chi Alpha and Kathy Knepp of Alpha Gamma Delta. The festivities continued into the next day with the Akron Zips victory against East- ern Michigan 36-0 and was a thrilling end to Home- coming weekend. Fireworks Lighted The I-it I .-""' Ke., -4""'x.,.ap nf Sky Over Homecoming Events 'Dinghy' 'f3'3f3'7'1 "TIM Ni "N--, A .fu-,W ,W , 12:71. wif--. ' ' " n'L,.i:,,,- , . ,ljp " ' 971' ,- ' "Ti'2.?' Gi: gl Q ' - J ,-il"'ff::.,! -1 -' ' L"'5'Ji":f'-711, 1 " 'e 1 .5 L-VLH: gH??'1ff'Q'.,-L: et A- q 4:11 " A ..-?.':.xA.'chf"'1fgJ 5- ay" "' Twilight Of Birches ,H 1 71 One Flew Gver + . F 9 as The Cuckoo s Nest Lettermen Captivating the audience with their per- fect blend of harmonious voices, Tony, Gary and Donny performed for a sold-out crowd at E.J. Thomas Hall. The Lettermen won the hearts of young and old as they sang recent released hits as well as their golden oldies. To highlight their perform- ance, they selected from the audience bud- ding amateurs to test out their talent by singing with them. q qt' X 'X-1,21 - , 5 1 f A fl 74 'ET Army R.O.T.C. involved itself in many activities fall quarter. Among these was the awards ceremony where the senior cadets received their Distin- guished Military Student Awards. Also, Kevin Stein and other cadets used their mountaineering experience and repelled off Spanton Hall. Choirs, Bands Create Music T". , F3 1 . 4 ' li 5, I z ' - af- ' x ' 1 . 4' j H 14:-fu T' X -1, 1 1 qt ,fm S 1' .x ., , " - ':. W ,- I 15 Q. H ,, ,A Q: M llL,,,,, rn-M -r g ,, VY . ' .1 W., ,s ig UF!'Tfi'JP.iS-:stir J P , k M . QQQN, 9 xl """'l 5 ,133 ' QP gif . 4 wig f ,2 W fwfff- i.'.?-2,23- . - ,va M -gvief?'2?: '1 r:g-'-1aeQ,, , Q Ti? 'F' 'i'fvY'gif5'i'3i-?'a1Wg:i?'3'gi4: 'r Q 'if -. H 1 -f M Ei E39 ' Y f -. f 5 +rHy r fl C' 'WM-xaff n.-.fp .A ' " . 0 ff r V, , ,f Z Edul-A-Dal Week Edul-A-Dal is a Swalhili festival epitomizing the "com- ing together" of people. Black United Students saw its fifth annual Edul-A-Dal Week as a time to bring unity without uniformity to all factions of the campus. Harmo- ny was the keynote in a week long festivities that includedg Speaker Lou Hunt Cformerly Professor of Black Studies at Ohio State Universityj, Topic - Black People, Greek Show, and a Ebony Expose. Ending up the week BUS had their annual Edul-A-Dal Semi-Formal Dance at the Casade Holiday Inn. Entertainment provided by TOJ AM. 7 y, J.: wr T 66 99 Coming Together l A time to be with old friends or make new ones - that's what the comfortable atmosphere of the colfeehouses held in the Chuck- ery offered. When Jim Ballard performed on January 4th and Sth, students quickly forgot the pressures of classes and relaxed as he strummed and sang. Although completely different than Ballard, the Chuckery dances were held for the same reasons and to start winter quarter oil' right. Talented young musicians provided the entertainment and the students made up a receptive audience. From the very beginning of what was to be a long winter quarter, the Chuckery served as a focal point for meeting people and having fun. 80 Starting Winter Quarter . . . '6Educational , 0 Renewal" . "... .. -f v, . .4 31? f if i , . A" . gl i i "Educational Renewal" was the theme of the annual Founder's Day celebration held January 12th. The traditional Wreath ceremony, with various student leaders participating, took place at the John R. Buchtel Memorial at Akron's Glendale Ceme- tery. Later in the aftemoon, Dr. George Knepper introduced Dr. Vir- ginia B. Smith, the guest speaker at the annual faculty educational con- ference. The conference discussed the significant trends and issues that are eifecting higher education. 82 X V V New Start For Science 7,-,-,,,..-f Groundbreaking ceremonies for the new chemistry 8c health sciences building took place February 7 inside Gardner Student Center due to bad weather. Being "the most up-to-date chemistry building in the country," according to Rodger Ryan, Universi- ty of Akron architect, the facility will consist of two wings, a four-floor structure for chemistry and a three story nursing and health sciences structure. The chemistry wing is scheduled for completion in the fall of 1978 with the nursing wing opening at a later date. This new building, located between Buchtel Ave. and Carrol St., will adequately house sev- eral more University science depart- ments. Illlll7 TT ,,-bfi: .2f"Q,""--n21:5i3ihuQgE1I.."""1 -fi ""." P -- ,. 'a . '-L+'.K-1 H-Y, 'T' .- I ' 1 ' ' nz., nt' .5 ' " W A , :f?: , U F If I I' n 77't'5' ..g1g,3:-3.5 - l ' F A ' l. - 1. '25'fff:zrf.fw1:ziCbt .1-.fn 3 I I i- , flu. '- - '1 rw ' "'.-gil, '--Q-L21 3 , l .-If .1 , ' llz. it -1509 ifffgge. t ffgsff. , -1 .. ' I f . A -.-,V vm., V- , ' -1 , , g I A . Q-I, . In Ts, L. gf . ,. , Y., ' I W -5' -. V. 'Mfr all A , ',. , X t- .5 L -- M g- ,li mt 4 ' ev,-.. ,Q , A Q '- f :zu i Ss.,-+1r1,f.e-We s SUMMER AT MAINEVILLE, OHIO: THE MORNING AND THE HORSE by Melody Elwell The morning is a surprise and and cousins before you can clean the sleep from your eyes you are outside in it shorts wrinkled blouse buttoned wrong and ah barefoot in the wet grass when the sky is not yet there the horse stall is opened and the mare is out come running with bridles while we hoot "Catch the horse!" as she chops up chops up the hard brown dirt and our bare legs flick the stiff grass our naked brown feet push as we squeal over the pasture while the sun rises big Communications E3 . Z . .N A "5 Q .54 if And Creativity WAUP is an all jazz radio station broadcasting from Guzzetta Hall, a move from its prior location in Kolbe Hall. The move allowed WAUP to enlarge its studio which in turn provided better housing for the new equipment purchased this year. Station manager, Don Boggs, program director, Rich Lampasoneg news director, Bob Tayekg sports director, Frank Pintur and music director, Gary Walker, along with a staff of seventy provide jazz, news and sports to persons within a forty mile radius. YAWP, a literary publication produced bi-annually by the University is open to any students prose or poetry. Anonymous compositions are also considered for publication, while original black and white drawings and photographs add some variety to the booklet. The winning students this year were Melody Elwell for best poetry and John M. Johnson III for best prose. "Persons attending are requested to bring broken watches . . ." The starting of broken watches was only one of the phenomena that Uri Geller, world famous psychic, performed for a mystifled crowd January 23 at Edwin J. Thomas Hall under the sponsorship of the Student Center Pro- gramming. The show ended but the amaze- ment Which Geller produced with his ability to read minds and twist metal ob- jects with his psychic power will linger with his audience forever. 86 X-. i K2 1' ff' w 'wi X Q If ui, X A. HD F N tx I I X 4 f xx,,fk 51,4 . -f h 'V I? H5 . i fi -,X ji ""A ExX ag . :ha ..ff'.WxEx?JL. QA Q97 Buchtelite Editor - Krist Vasilo Managing,Editor - Greg Smith News Editor - Randy Pelton Arts Editor - Jane Willis Sports Editor - Bob Marson Copy Editor - Theresa Forster Photography Editor - Lloyd Dull Production Manager - John Woods Assistant News Editor - Tim O'Connell Assistant Copy Editor - Gina Christotl' Assistant Photography Editor - Russ Thornburg Assistant Production Manager - Russ Sibert Advertising Manager - Darlene Schadle Photographers - Dale D'Ambrasio, Don Marsh, Bob Pairan Dave Sokol, Kim Wilson. Production Staff - Roger Berens, Monroe Evans, Louis Hocevar. Salespersons - Katie Coe, Kyle Hillery, Skip Knight, Joan Mascio. Typists - Richean Bailey, Cindy Chapman, Janet Emerick, Linda Rafn, Stewart Zody. Writers - Don Ake, Brad Alford, Rich Bohn, Jim Campbell Jo Dangel, Joan DiDomenico, Steve Dubravcic, Terry Gezewicz, Jackie Giersch, Heineken, Eileen Herbert, Steve King, Ed Leamer, Carl Lewis, Jim McCarty, Rob Mier, Dave Miller, John Pasek, Mike Piercy, Carolyn Robinson, Russ Sibert, Mark Steiner, Bobbie Urban, Lori Wiese, Bill Wooley. Advisor - Dr. Henry J. Ruminski 1' it pq lllzi: Qgxx, rn- A X vi 88 9 avi .3'E V ,v-, -N If as I az!! 'Q MH A q idnfmxe --3J New organization and faces marked the 1976-1977 edition of the Buchtelite. Editor Krist Vasilo and Managing Editor Greg Smith placed capable personnel in key staff positions and gave them the authority to maintain quality in their sections of the paper. Content of the paper was upgraded by emphasizing professionalism in joumalism. Stories were carefully researched and edited to provide an accurate account about relevant news stories to the campus com- munity. Because of its large distribution, The Buchtelite enlarged its work- ing staif to over 50 people. In addition to the regular staff, an intem- ship program was established allowing Media students to receive credit hours by working for the paper. Their time spent at the paper gave them valuable working experience in interviewing people, writ- ing and producing a publication. Hard work by dedicated staff members led to a major breakthrough by the paper. The ability to contain late-breaking stories in the paper gave The Buchtelite flexibility in its selection of news stories by elimi- nating the failure to cover news events due to time restrictions. On the business side of the paper, an advertising manager with a staff of four salespersons allowed The Buchtelite to recover from a large deficit placed upon it from the previous year's paper. Because of the success of the advertising department, new equip- ment was bought, giving The Buchtelite the ability to typeset material rapidly. The new equipment also allowed the paper to typeset material for other campus organizations at very low prices. Further expansion appears certain if this year's showing of The Buchtelite is any indication of its potential. 89 cir..iLE ii Cadets, All The Wa Winter Quarter saw cadets of both ROTC departments participate extensively in various activities of their respected departments. The Army ROTC Pathfinder organization held their Changing of Command ceremony on Jackson Field where Senior Cadet Paul Hylnsky turned over the leadership to Junior Cadet Jim Baker. Arnold Air Society and Angel Flight held their sixth annu- al Run-For-A-Life Marathon. There was a total of 1256 laps completed during the 48 hour period which enabled them to donate a total of 31600.00 to the Akron General Medical Center for purchasing of a new kidney dialysis machine. Cadet Jack Frye collected the most money of all the partici- pants involved. The highlight of the Quarter was the Military Ball held this year at the exclusive Firestone Country Club. The theme of the evening was "Starry, Starry Nightn with the music pro- vided by the popular group "Road Side." fi. rlva . J till., 90 1 QiS"",LS:'.- '. ' ' -,f r '- " '- X -.ni JA 4 1 .'. 1. The Council for Interna- tional Relations and United Nations Affairs or CIRUNA sponsored a rice and tea meal and art exhibit in Summit lounge. The purpose behind these activities was to make people more aware of the un- dernourished and starved children of the world. All the money that was donated through the meal will be used to help these people outside of the United States. The art exhibit, by Virgil Viller depicted starving chil- dren so real and life-like that anyone seeing them was overwhelmed with their pa- thetic situation. 92 A Light Of Hope 'qw 'gr Xf "We ought to be proud of what we are, Whoever we are," said Alex Haley, February 24 at E.J. Thomas Hall, as he encouraged others to search for their "Roots". Mr. Ha1ey,s appearance, spon- sored by the Black United Students and many other campus organizations, con- cluded Black History Month activities. In a genuine, personal manner, Haley recalled specific childhood experiences which prompted him to begin the search of his heritage. The impact of Ha1ey's search for his ancestral background, brought a light of hope to all people that they too, should be proud of their herit- age. i 1 Black History: Past And Presen At 12 o'clock noon on Tuesday, Febru- ary lst, Trustee W. Howard Fort, speaking for Mayor John Ballard, ollicially declared February '77 National Black History month. This was the beginning of a month of speakers and events that commemerated African and American Black History. One of the many interesting events was the Ebony Expose KID sponsored by Black United Students. Models wearing stylish clothes paraded through Summit Lounge providing sneak previews of upcoming fashions. February also saw the acknowledgment of black talent in drama and arts. The Afri- can dance groups and the Simba Boot Dancers were only two of the attractions. All in all the month of February was filled with many events that acknowledged the black accomplishments in all iields. 94 fl H . -fr U.Eai?tE . I I 1 f A 1 E I 1 ...L 0 1. -v .. y W- .,. ,A ,X ,14'f.s,,. I -I O s X ,N X f '43 If Q . . ll! !. ' . ,. ' QV 4... 'V R' M ,X X' Lx - 1 . . Y I X Jw w., Vx yk if ,gx r K 5 X 4. -I : 1 ?. x I K rss, Q X T , f fx I f f r ,ii I I X K V Em H ? H x X IX ps ' X U X ya 9. 3 ,105 -' Q44 S S P 4 A 'frm Q kf 'S X .. .X, XA Y' . nf -' x " is . V, Q . aff? X! .ff f' Jin I wma :W?':' 1' M in f ' ' 2-1 f ' ,f , hfullq: -'fs fx 3 "lin-1-'-1 '3 151' a -MJ'--:ri A ,, i ' 4 x -7. A ' :!., .5-Q 1 J, gg ' 'r X W, 4 ,gifs ' W I f,....-...N . ' ' L-' - nw. 1' 'D- 1 as 7. I' x .. N, 57515431 A 1 A 44 1 ,--,' ,..p , s -dh 4 ASSOC18tCd Student Government, Associated Student Govemment, the self-governing body of the under-graduate students, was extremely active in Universi- ty aifairs this year. Led by Butch Farrell as president, A.S.G. took part in the teacher evaluation, book exchange and student complaints. Along with these usual respon- sibilities, A.S.G. was involved in two con- troversial issues facing the University this year, the plus-minus grading system and changing back to the semester system. 98 The Spokesman For The Students F PRESIDENT: Butch Farrell VICE PRESIDENT: Frankie McDougal GENERAL COLLEGE: I Martin Fleming Melissa Graham Marla Yost Charles Walker Thomas Dahl I Jeffrey Upperman Kim Hagen Marianne Seminarti ARTS AND SCIENCES: Cindy Anasson David Meade Tim Short Sue Taylor Pamela Lance COLLEGE OF EDUCATION: Debbie Beck Lisa Roth Bob Smith A. J. Craig COMMUNITY AND TECHNICAL: Linda Ciston Ned Lowe Martha Dahs Peggy Myers BUSINESS COLLEGE: Robert Bidinger Barb Dettling Randy Ehret Jerri Hutson ENGINEERING: Gary Arnold Mike Cohen NURSING: Brad Weller FINE AND APPLIED: Jenny Valis FRESHMEN: Marilyn Malor Thomas Gearhart Cindy Rogers Deanne Klug Richard Kendall Bob Round The Children's Hour "The Children's Hour," a moving and dramatic production based on Lillian Hellman's play, was successfully staged in Kolbe Theatre, February 9-13. Directed by Mary Lynn Navar, the play centers around a girl who starts a rumor about her two head mistresses which brings about tragedy for the two. In leading roles, Mary Tilford, Martha Brdar, Martha Dobie and Amy Daugherty performed superbly and convincingly. Both the costuming and sets added the finishing touch to a play well done. 100 This year can be remembered for our nation's bicentennial anniversary. Also of great importance, the presidential race in which Jimmy Carter emerged as our nation's 39th president. The political stage was set. The conventions were held, Jerry Ford and Jimmy Carter were chosen for the leading roles and Robert Dole and Walter Mondale were chosen for the supporting roles. The handshaking, the smiles, and the campaign promises proved that the candidates knew their part. And so it began between the two men who were both untested in a national campaign. One thing in particuliar which highlighted this presidential campaign was the series of debates held between the candidates, the first since Kennedy and Nixon in 1960. The first was limited to domestic and economic policy - a concession by the Ford camp which had hoped to begin with national defense. The second debate focused on foreign policy and defense - Ford's strength. And the third debate was a general debate with no questions barred. The vice presidential candidates, Dole and Mondale, were the contenders for the fourth debate. The debates were presented in front of a live audience with a moderator, and three journalists posed 1936, it accounts for only forty-three percent now, the pro Ford groups have quadrupled from about ten percent to forty percent in the same period. In addition they were traditionally more likely to go to the polls. As it turned out, Carter, who said he did not want to be beholden to any interest groups, has a few debts to pay off Labor unions worked feverishly to turn out votes for him, and claimed their efforts were critical in Pennsylvania, Texas, and Ohio. If there was any other one group to which Carter owed a great deal, it was the blacks. Four out of five blacks voted for the Georgian, and they apparently made the difference for him in New York, Pennsylvania, Maryland, Louisiana, and Mississippi. With a climactic barrage of TV and radio pitches, it was all over. Each candidate would make his final, election-eve television appeal. There was a closeness in the race which was disguised by a deluge of football and peanut jokes. However, the intensity of the race was revealed by the subtle statements of the polsters who declared that they would make no predictions. Relieved that the campaign had ended, millions of Americans would cast their ballots. Other millions, -' J if: 'g ' re : ' .. ' ' .-, G l 5 - - is - egpite rep sl... 1139 'Te ey le Yi-Ln: fty-SC I' V -SlJg,l5C l?g'la-- f' tif 1,5 'EI U ,if 3 and WO15 en ' ay at "HQ Ceftea 'J' at WTO 'five the Q, d percent. .ggi 15355, - stapndard thr Q WIQTTOT W adio tim g,g l' :r QA' to pre '- all t ree goof-m'j. g organiza Ynli 4-,lip - r,,VMff 21 9 I . .Y . 1, . . .al it I Hx' ltgmfww "7"9"iW E- iff' "-. l ,:.i',.'i? l ff 4 U" R , 4 f 1 1 ,J , a nu a nationa sq W. ,V , ., " OSC f CC- tfffmfwywf-H' .2 . . - 1 -.-., if ' .. . - t 4 ,gg ,, nm gg-flv 1 ' dl ,gli fg 111111 qitggttiyg 5, .51 Sufi: ,tim Luigi. S, b N Ln.. I I affls ICFIIIC O I Spe ngf l X ur EFF! '? ':'ifi. g 4' n . p ' 4 A the questions. unmoved by it all, would stay home It nd perhaps fl t nal days u - - race, Carter campal llird in decide s e outcome. , e l ge electoral vote states '- ' - o . ' ania, It .i. almost as bad as the P0llstefS Predicted ' Ohio, Texas, Illinois and aliforniaj. Vic may 4 Faq-,Q 5,1 4 ani' 1 to preliminary estimate - it millio of them, on u of h' thern base, ' , r under fifty-four perce -0 1 illi n f th istqa ended citizens in the United e ls: le "get-out-the-' x aijfy a 5a?yf?"bsw uf - lille 'e, tQ1g booth . he tu . -is the Democfati . lv 1 f '20 lk 9 -'f 17531- : GQ OHC Sl0 if io., 5. III. C0mmitte , . V. 31' 1-V fl fi I '. l :Q M Mpqgwy It 1!fI l had . j had at We JQIIQEYXI ati rl l Q l f ha: u? th y 1 '52, iA.- use ., ,af .givin Y I 'Cf QW, We t be ee' 1s1 usi :iii tg mme '-is a lon ni F lgv- Oarded th i- "1mfg gwg?,s l.,.2,Jf digrlpp in ed ,,,, Q .351-'Ami in ing law, QA. E53 1 . .- ?'Hn s,,4,- . sampl -it forQ' I 1 come- , .ffl the 'fi w kS'L5f .12 1 foun C . --o Q. ord, .W the W ga - .... wefgsal s ' t, "-i 'S' arly mon could S bert -eaikgay lit' . lgbut TV 21 2' com lete returns, w " '- H ulqsfeiglbftggjfgty , e to ' radio blitz aim s gl' e states M y Y fortyfig ibw rcent. Geogge Gall n F g1. mg ntil or was t all ff c " A' iven Carter a 'Hi 1 49 re thepeleca o Q X no d anae of Z i . was Q Q phasi thre NL o r is 2,5 QS. Q p X M- x ! li s I a W fl r fhei 1 'gl' l I d 1 7 7' Y Y W gi 6 gt z a a y 1 1 ec X- Y ' I 4 , B . J jg r 1? Y thin g e oc ti givzp d 1 V X N, Q gf -, 1 gf- i u Q . '. - X 3" 1 1 ' In a really 431, blunde n PRE D "pmt "'s ', r 'g" nits immediately af e fthe Democratic WW WWW I of a 0':.d3:aty.11?5..2f fo fo ven o A l a d e ch, Elatisaced the st ad and 'nevit Q, l ily - t"lea . 'inkelovich ,Q , 4 , I 3 - -, , . . -- .Q ff . ed of The final hours were exhil After V f 2314:-w f f ' f' 1 IGF Q' P emocratlc sinking so fast in the polls, he woul olitical 1 31 , et F -I b ft' hosen, and oblivion and an embittered Democratic 5 y had 1, 'ff' tly Yankelovich ne undt ore than a lost. Instead, Carter seemed to pull his s 10-polnglleagcllfor thne l?een0Cr ethel SS,dhi YOO together in it's l'3.4,g 14l:-'ily ,ff picked upt e a ing-o o arter's 'fQy,.p a ea eat, One Gallup poll taken showed that his but also registered Carter's rebound Uzyfqdercent evaporated and Ford had edged ahead by a statistica 'f ' X lead- insignificant one percent. Carter's final appearances as he raced to Los Angeles, Fort Worth, Dallas, San Francisco, and Flint, Michigan, drew rousing, cheering crowds. He responded with some of his most effective, eloquent oratory since the campaign had begun. Even some last-minute Ford campaign ads attacking Carter's record as Governor of Georgia and misrepresenting his position on taxes failed to maintain the momentum that he had been building. Ford too, reached new heights of spirit and crowd appeal in the last days of the long campaign, though he had to nurse his ailing throat. The experts were generally in agreement that Carter had pinned down the solid majority support of most elements of the old New Deal coalition: union members, big-city residents, the young, low-income earners, blacks, Jews, Southerners Cthough his own polls showed some slippage therej. Only the Catholic vote was in serious doubt. Ford, by contrast, had similarly gained a solid lead among independent voters, the college-educated, suburbanites, white-collar workers, professional and managerial types. Once that breakdown would have meant an automatic Democratic victory, however this is no longer true. According to Harris, where the old coalition accounted for just over sixty percent of the potential voters when Franklin D. Roosevelt rode it to victory in The singularities of the 1976 el tion, with two candidates who displayed well-developed capacities for blundering, gave pollsters their sternest test. So the Carter era begins. New faces and new accents in Washington, a cast of characters far more different than a change of administration usually brings, perhaps fresh directions for the nation. All this was greeted by the country in an oddly subdued mood. There were considerable expectations, some apprehension and, still, a rather dazed sense of having gone through one of the most remarkable campaigns in modern American history. Given his own limitations, plus the heavy baggage that the Republicans have had to carry since Watergate, Jerry Ford could hardly have done better. He turned over to the Carter the leadership of a nation that is far stronger politically and economically than when Ford inherited the discredited presidency from Nixon. Jimmy Carter begins not only with that advantage but also, as an outsider, he is free of many heavy obligations to special groups. He IS fettered only by the growing awareness of the limitations of government, and he promises to make it more efficient and compassionate. Parts of this article were taken from Newsweek, September 13th, and Time, November 8th and 15th, and was written for the Tel-Buch by Richard Bohn. PHOTO COURTESY OF TIME MAGAZINE I, A V -. , ' I f--.QP i J Q-.- Q. 1. - -L .v," " rf. I .S- T: '49 PHOTO COURTESY OF TIME MAGAZINE 10 i , Ww- 7 6 W , M XI '- ',:.,- ', 4 1 cl 171' I 193 04 9 66 99 Charlie Daniels Orange Blossom Special Delivers Sunshine To The University w i . -- 4'--1. 1 X Xxxx ii. -ii PX 447' L I f J - f 5? , Q! 3,- xy ax! l. 'if ' fi . , i . . Q an 3 -' - 1?-. lil All... f,,gff"'1' I V V sg.- iw fi, ' .4. N 1, - x 14 -- " , fs - -'vi A .r g - ' . I as 1 ' - - gg. " - I . - - , f I 1-I ' 14 , - -, .M,,'f,: ig! . .Afliigl fL:'.-ra. 'n F- ' ,A -A W .m,.v,. X- Qi, .xl ...V , I f"- -N"'o,1:, ' 1.-L'--'1'Sg,'1f,.o A,x -'91-9'-' .11 Qi- -21 ' 1 06 The Evening Student Council sponsored a Family Fun Day with the proceeds going to the Evening Child Care Center. The entertainment consisted of such things as a magician, High Pockets the Clown, and a belly dancer. At the end of the busy day there was a dance held in the Chuckery where everybody could just sit back and relax. - 3919 :".'jw Q' -uf'.'-,fff.1"'tR-U'-L'qi ' 'z fA-' . , V , .-'-.'.w"' . " 'f ', Famil Fun Day in fit-ke 10 Is There Importance To The play, "Waiting for Godot" was written by Samuel Beckett in 1953. This play placed him among the Absurdist playwrights of the Cold War era. "Probably more than any other writer," notes one author, "Beckett expressed the postwar doubts about man's capacity to understand and control his world." The whole play takes place while four bums, Lucky, Didi, Gogo, and Pozzo, are waiting for a stranger, a person they have never met before - Godot. Director Dan McFadden casted all women in the male roles. An occasional script change was necessary to accommodate this style. Meg Masse who played Didi is the humorous character. Cathy Harkins is the expressionless - unemotional Gogo. Lucky, played by Carol Spears is so convincingly dehumanized that she would make a fine pet for anyone. Her master, Pozzo fMaggie Ryanj with her to- tal irresponsibility drives support to Beckett's argument that there is no importance to fact and circum- stance. This fantasy-comedy has been considered brilliant by some and mindless by others. 108 ills 6 I ' 123 III LUCKY V 5 Cpera And Recitals Express Musical stilnwf 1 n 11 . U Im , iugd - nn I-F .- - 'E 1 . -fx - T1 'J Q fi 2 Y-E ' pf A , , J ' , ' 4 UT . ,ir , . . . JV1,.- Lili.: 5, A . . o , .. - vs N j,., ,-3, . . 1 , -' rj -"Y1""' .-c 4 ' was 425 "4 '. do T X . ,VU K-ng. , ....,K AQ P. A, - A , TT M 1 nxxll ' .N 7 I , 'V 1 X , vrff. A K x 'v I -. x, 'nn .' , r .' f.. . n .X '. ' .VT-.qi H i 6 0' xx x' Q In is K K x N A 'v if 1 . . , K , ., . I I X v 1 XJ fJf"". 3 . x ' ,J sk La-Qui ff? X '-5 Y" , ,Ll . f f"N 1 '44 i JL ' -."- " "1 V 4. ' x." nf ' 'Q' 1 f Q I -' ' , J A 1 'St wb G, vf' Y "QM Y , x v . 1:5 A V QW A .CX X53 29 X, Shakespeare's play, "Much Ado About Nothing," presented by the University of Akron Theatre was per- formed the week-ends of April 29 - May 1 and May 6-8. To allow for more audience participation, the play was staged in the theatre-in-the-round format in the New Experimental Theatre. Directed by Howard Slaughter, the play starred Bill Saus, Frank Dain, Craig Ryan, Jennifer Auth, Victoria Karnafel, Tom Gradish- er, and Kathy Reilly who acted out their roles convinc- ingly and realistically. 5 Nothin +13 'KN 1 J Q, . gr . l Untouched Dimensions X. fs i 14-5 1 1 'S ' N , 4 -I Spring Quarter featured the Black Cul- tural Center's annual tribute to Dr. Martin Luther King. Keynote speaker, Bishop Francis Smith, with student speakers, Alis- sa Harvey, Daryl Tufuku and Vincent Dor- sey presented an evaluation of Dr. King's philosophy entitled "The Untouched Di- mensions of Reverend Dr. Martin Luther King." The Lane South Community Work- shop provided appropriate music for the program. The Black United Students organized the fifth annual fashion show which successful- ly presented current fashions and fashion trends modeled by Black students from the university. Delta Sigma Theta's Activities week in- cluded much fun in the sun at Virginia Kendal and a swimming party at the Memorial Hall pool. Concluding and high- lighting the week's activities was a "Tribute to Black Women" which recognized the im- pressive and important contributions of Black women in our ever changing chal- lenging society. 115 K ,,,,. 'a . s . X, wi' -4 4? if G J 1, I It -J' h Q .,- As ' ' N. . -1 I I 'Aff' , 21 11" -5 'a I. C. Af' ,fgw A- - Lf ,- 5? Mx .IQ - --Q . e.. V---" 9:33, Xq-.. ' If,,'.,e' - '4',,.g D s N, ' N..-. .4 W- fp. JL' if ' ., 22' ,f. f -1 C I sn, Xqfgx I K if .0 A H-.if 1 I L "- Q45 5' '. I v ,WA up , Jr 4' v 1 H' Q 1 1" ' I hw' I 1 4 Une Act Plays Each quarter, President Guzzetta holds a brunch for students par- ticipating in student activities. This brunch is held to create a relationship between students and President Guz- zetta. It enables the students to ask questions and get personalized an- swers from President Guzzetta. It also lets President Guzzetta see the students' point of view. Xa-pg 118 E ' Aim For A Star 2:7 ff. 4 j The Mortar Board and Omicron Delta Kappa Recognition Dinner was hosted by Jane Morris, president of Mortar Board and Matt Pugliese, president of Omicron Delta Kappa. Among awards given, the Alumni Association presented two awards for outstanding student recognition to Peg- gy Cole and Matt Pugliese. Senior class officers for 1977-78 were announced with Michael Cohen as president, Jerri Hutson as vice president, Gary Sellers as secretary, and Bob Bidinger as treasurer. Outstanding Senior woman and man for this year were Christine Kish and Greg Wnoroski. Also presented were the A-Key and Who's Who Awards. Mortar Board tapped 26 new members and Omicron Delta Kappa tapped 17. The theme of the dinner was "Aim for a Star" which portrayed the atti- tude that these students showed throughout the year. 119 20 K' '. 1 1 1 ljqvh r. -:Tig as 2 . S .J Q +. HL .4-.. p , Q-, W., . x 95 'f 1 '- tg a'l-V-P ' -n 5 4.134 Y. gm I -Q f ' 2 ' . I . 5 39-.ftlfn f d .. Q' 7 ' , 1 I -g. , .1 l ,rj-55' rx . 4 1 ,. ,,,1 . 4 I O :fn A V ' - Z-flip lg., Y ,. . . . "' .'.r9'.l Q Wi" .W 'n--u -'u -' .I x' -' .- .' 6.41 :Hi Y " :I -. .,,. ,i'..' P 4 D- 1- ' ' .H .,.1'-nw' ' th- f- -. ' " ..- '. rf..x ' . . .. , 1 Qt , mgp. 'Hx ." -fr: . .ww jj. ' .gr L 4-arg? ' '. .xr . ' - V :A-7 ' 1.31 .4,3:'z'.r . ,LW v 1.1 Disco Joe As one of the highlights of Spring Week '77, SCP sponsored a disco dance contest in the Chuckery. Local radio personality Disco Joe hosted the event as contestants attempted to dance their way into the record books. 122 fit .ff W1 .M 1 I 1 .. ' V. 4-fit? ??w?f:f4x v A Lf ,, . ,..--" I 'N wi . N 3, K ' A V "uv 4 53' V v . - -f ., , am, , fi M MH Aj MVJL. - 1' 'G .jw..f, .- lf mH wr .VM ' N N i W xx' 3, N-,I N "jf If gf v ' ,, 5 ' -. ' '. W' f"1?v qw ' ,,.' , ww X ,X my F M . l Q N t I I V . is Wwi,W W if 2 - V - I 'I gi . 15' A 2 , I E ,. X , I X 1 T f . I--I x r- .,,Q7 -f ' 4' U rjgxq t - .,.-K-VH! . ul ' x JL IIN. . 1 51.3, We lk I lm 1 if XX x L A 1 4 . ff w rr N- - 1.3. 5 A ' "7 ,- A . V. '-3'i7l'u"ig'I:' 1 Q11 ' ' ""f,- s 'L f-.V -fue - Q , . f7fjLL7':rf'r 5"f't"'.'ff'?- . . ' 1- - 'N' - Ab- . , f '. ' '-., kgf:gQgzi,Qi5s4jqgj.Sf?, 1- .L wmgmwae -m'mv A "'.5l2iggg ,.x.sau.S.4rms...u.'..l2, 11. An Evening With Bill Cosby On May 25 as a special last show of the season, the Student Center Programing presented "An Evening with Bill Cosby." Cosby was preceded by singer Jeree Palmer who performed in her own very distinct style, but Jeree merely set the stage for Bill Cosby. Bill stands out as the spokesman of the ordinary with his own special twist of humor. His ability to take any ordinary everyday occurrence and transform it into something everyone can identify with were evidenced that night. His monologues were immensely enjoyed by the enthusiastic crowd. Cosby put his almost magical quality with people into words when he said "I feel that personal contact with people is the most important thing. When I'm up on stage, I can actually put myself into the audience. I can get into their heads through their ears and through their eyes." 124 15' 1 rf' .. ua ,fix Q If f g :F . , 5 WS bf -.Jef Y 171 Z. a 1 W i Carr versus the University of Akron became the highly emotion- al political issue of the year. It be- gan quietly enough with the Board of Trustee's decision to terminate the contract of assistant sociology professor Leslie Carr. No one thought that this would lead to students demonstrating on Carr's behalf and cause the disruption at the Board Meeting. Although Carr is still officially terminated, the students continue to play an active role in supporting him in this con- troversial matter. Carr Versus 26 PHOTO BY KIM WILS ,ll X ON ""l f e University Of Akron . V s 'OJ v nf. PHOTO BY KIM WILSON 127 "A Day At Akron U " 'VE -,mg--4 ' Q. "GQ ....,.- 'fN f"' , ' W- V " - .. 1 :V K-3, ,, w 'v u-H ,A '- -. :.'1H1..h..g' V ' 'E-.522 -5 -. M3253-Lf:E -1 few L paw? ' l .. ' ,5,-'1'..- ' '11,-, k - ' '.,..1L...:f.:' -f'- ' - f - - pg v' EEE. if-'-2 svn' i':s?3"Hrf'1ff- - f- Lau:-fi-: -1+--'-'-f"fA"-X 11 -- -iw H'-f'-'-'-Q'-1-4-ah "1 ,vraazz 1.2 . , .,4, Q 3 .S Mg ' 5. 4 v .1f' 'l .,, X A f. -sf - 4' f., N x X ,lu 0 -. Ax. ,...-.. ' 55,2 'I 4. buq Q The dawn breaks and the army mounts for the attack. From all directions they come, armed with their books, pencils and calculators. They descend upon the parking spaces in their armour of every color Some come with smiles, some weary eyed from the battle of the night before. Their colors from the year past and present show brightly on the gleaming windows. The day has begun, the ticket pads have met the defensive, and the students continue to struggle, day by day to find their place to park and to learn. by Ken Hinkle ' ' 1.-1.1.x-I ..:-,gg-,,44Q5.g.1g-.' 5 -"' l i-'- ...,- ' yivlginmvunla 'Q 'Nl-HI New Leaders uide Promises, speeches and personal appearances were only a part of the candidate's busy schedule before this yearis ASG election. All parties campaigned hard and then anxiously awaited the decision. But because none of the parties got the required fifty-one percent majority needed to win, a run off between Weber and Maley, campaigning on a students activi- ties issue and Anasson and Weinstein, who made the issue of increased communication a major part of their platform, was needed. Both parties waited in hopeful suspense while the run-off ballots were counted revealing that Weber and Maley were forty five votes ahead of Anasson and Weinstein. The excite- ment died down shortly after the results, and for another year the platforms of promises were over. I ,.,. 's 130 In addition to the elected student leaders, other groups lend assistance in guiding student activities. One of the primary groups is Associated Women Students. This year AWS under the leader- ship of president Lisa Roth sponsored several events including speeches by columnist Ann Landers and known feminist Kirsten Grimstad and a fashion show. Under their new president Rosalind Burkley, AWS hopes to continue assisting ASG with student affairs and also continue to promote the role of women and the pursuit of excellence at the University of Akron. 'if' Q" . A a. Yr xx! '- J ' If ,Z . iq I I T?-i fl, A? . lS',.'ii . 1, . Q 1 A g .. .JZ xy 5 r ' -A if -i t , A igz ff i 'Di g' N -3 A 1 -' 4 Ml ll ,YZ I .1 -. I , 'x , , .'.,g'4 sis a V ' f " dh' -'V' Q ' 131 And Creatlvlt ff. - yi ,ret . 'fa we Q A Q-'+f,,.Q.1 V,' ' 'fJ -qs' ,WS 'A " .. 55-5 'iii-1-f-'sgif '-,f The spring art auction was the main at- traction of a program put together by the art department to raise money for art schol- arships. People of all ages and types showed an interest in the program. A carnival at- mosphere was brought about by such things as a balloon vendor wearing a Nixon mask, free face painting, the smell of hot dogs, a live rock band and splashes of color splat- tered everywhere by paintings and ceramic pieces. 132 . I. , .0 I . .5 .. 4' ' ft , ' X H 'Q . - A WV '61, , .ff , :gif u 1 " 1 I :Q "1 . 7' 'klr jg- 'A 1' I Q. WJ P 5 X if Q x A I, N 'Q I L 3 x K A K-K Q .ill Q FW! W ,- vt. xi L, A. E L Karate experts demonstrated both grace and skill to an avid crowd at the Central Talkwondo Association Open Talkwondo- Karate Grand Nationals. The Grand Na- tionals, held at Memorial Hall, attracted karate experts from all over the country. Both men and women, team and individual, competed in the event sponsored by the Ak- ron University Talkwondo-Karate Club. The Grand Nationals proved to be more than just a competition for prizesg it was an opportunity for those White clad individu- als to show their prowess of the ancient martial arts. lr.. nm.. The Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship had Dave Wottle as guest speaker during Spring Quarter. Wottle, the 1972 Olympic 800 meter champ, spoke on the acceptance of Christ and the impact it has had on his life. After a short-lived career in pro track, he is now coaching at nearby Walsh College in Canton. 134 , . I -1. 1 'vis I J- ff -if ,. N .Ani .F 1- v-9 :find lf! n 52 P, Y X5 f 2,-. .. .,, fe r A., ,-,.:j. 5, , L, L, .W PHOTO BY LLOYD DULL PHOTO BY LLOYD DULL A- .V - off .f .,rf"v' a 41 M .H .P fs' 'Y fl -. ,.-,. Q-nf. 0. if -. '5-N. --4 4 1 nu. . A + ,Lf .., A. V. , - , . , -:- ' A 51 1. , , .4 A ' 1 'V . V. f' ' A ' ' HJ: . Aip"'g -1' ,I .I . M91 pf ,3f.a lx. 1 lxz +11 37 ai "4 ,. .4 . CJ if 9 A ' 1 - .v M4-527 f' ,,,- ., U . 4 -- V I H '0 5.1 1-7 - - ' "fi-' , 4 ,' U n -1- 5 1" j 1 v 1-new ., . J J I'-' Ut' yi 'wh' i fl fu Uv' U X J 1 ,I ' ' I . .1 Q ' N, A .r V- sa I , . N '. v J, - . is X J -. ,, v 1' 4 xr i ' . v A I x, lv 1 A V I g ,. .y I s f , I ' x ri' I 1 r ,. t n 7' I! ,,t s , C , ,. IPA I rw' 1' . gl: - -'v. .l. 1 I 5 " I 51, x. xl .u . ' f 'I fl. 1 .Pm ' Q, I lil, 4. I lx , 1.4, I V 4 :-- '- 'Nui' fi.-V 1..- v s A 4, , I 1 SX Q th' Q., X xv" x-., w -is' ,':::'1L"' xf., I- 4. 1 ' ,- ' ' ffi, "-"'c:. , rrp.. . ' . Q . ...gt A , Q .1 F . if ' -'A I uh.- 4-wxt 'J L ..- ,A -54 -x .- 25-T FK I A Q l '- . . S-S vu. ffm? . 1, .K ,N 5 M DR D ., A .-i'Q!fr W ' il pf- j Fw,-rx. , , .A . ,,..ii4,,A,M f Orientation Starts Off Dorm Year nxt t t Variety was the key to fall quarter activi- ties in the dorms. Freshman dormies went through an orientation program which acquainted them with life in the dorms and the spirit of togethemess. A picnic and dance were two of the numerous activities offered. Other fall quarter events included a ping pong tournament, a plant sale, dances, speakers and movies all sponsored by the Residence Hall Program Board. RHPB also sponsored a Halloween party and disco with a costume contest, chugoif and kissing booth. Beer and free munchies were available. Music was provided by WRHA and enthusiasm was high. In the spirit of true competition, guts, and real hilarity, Bulger Dorm Govern- ment sponsored a pizza eating contest and a Mr. Bulger Beautiful contest. Loud cheers and applause intermixed with laughter spurred the contestants to their peak. Dorm students could also participate in numerous floor parties and activities that made fall quarter a real expeiience. 139 40 Q .V .v ,I 9,-4, u g .f fry 1" V 1,-11? .U 5, . .af f J lf ' hi 'F s my ,aw Jx'3v K1 'N e JY, K ' '+' I f I jf' , LS? 'el 'X fi . ' - 19' mf ' 4 539' X ' i-ldv., ' f X - .ff 1 !'1"' X ' - re n lac 1 . 5 'N' . 7 ' If 7 ' 5 il F "' T IU", -' 'gg : ,' A -55+ ' N 'I , ' Y Q IQ ff 'Q-5, . ffx 'fr X . X 571 ,.. V V N ' -vw I 'AH-,r f' p A 1"-"-33:11:12-'::4-I' ' -mfr, 0.f,if,. ':--:-- A , "'- A 121.-1,122 vL4:l,',IV , ' "1 "1 "ff 3, 1-,, . .' 5' '1 J - 75,5 ', , I ' 'lb W Q .'.. , :lr x if l Sw' ' 45 Wim . ' ' ,A 1 Li 17 I ' . Q H X ' 1 Q 42 -'ka . Never A ull Moment Y.. . - nf, . X l 1 1-ffm 14 144 '7 P.: f-wi' Caught In The Mystery O H pnotism Who knows what evil lurks in the minds of men? Hypnotist James Mapes does, and he proved it in his delightful hypnotism show which was a part of R.H.P.B.'s "Little Brother and Sis Weekend". Us- ing the power of his mind, Mapes successfully hyp- notized various volunteers from the enthusiastic audience. His show included the mesmerization ofa girl and taking her mind back to various ages in order that she write her name on a blackboard just as she would at that age. Participants in the show had no control of their actions under his spell, and the results proved to be absolutely hilarious. To the surprised and captivated audience, this event was truly the highlight of the Winter Quarter. Winter Quarter was full of activities that kept dorm students jumping. Freezing temperatures were no deterrent to the Winter time fun. RHPB spon- sored movies, tobogganing, a Martial Arts demon- stration, free first aid classes, numerous dances, speakers, and parties provided a break from those demanding Winter classes. The dorms sponsored semi-fonnals, parties, and happy hours that kept students smiling and active. 14 gl 1 -X 146 "N .'. ,f A Dance -Q -45 A, ,I rl. Y , vs .., ,. 4 WI Q-al ' Mm: a dance, stepping lightly across the lioor gazing in each other's eyes with thoughts of love. or the beat of the scene with Hashing lights and beer and the pulsing disco sound that moves your feet. all your friends and then some more rocking and rolling or dreamily holding each other with the memories of a dance Kelvin F. Rogers, esq. .zs:,z.-1-3 The Residence Hall Programing Board kicked off winter quarter with their own "Gong Show". The reproduction of the daily T.V. show gave the dormies a chance to display their creative talents. The winner of the evening was a harmonica play- er who was rewarded a 550.00 check for his pre- sentation. Later the Board sponsored a birthday party celebrating their fifth year of existence. Robert- son Dining Hall was decorated with balloons and crepe paper which in tum helped publicize the up-coming Love-Weekend. 148 RHPB Celebrates Birthday 1' af 4' Get Gonged! 149 Spring At Last! As the snow and freezing temperatures of Winter Quarter gradu- ally subsided, dorm students came out for the sunshine. An over- whelming number of activities abounded in the dorms and made Spring Quarter a time to remember. Floor togetherness was at an all time high. Parties and happy hours added spice to those Satur- day nights, intramurals and a variety of other events kept dormies hopping. A pony keg was awarded to the best dressed and most enthusiastic floor at the dorms' annual 50's dance with music provided by the Brylcreams. Other quarter activities sponsored by RHPB included a fashion show in Robertson Dining Hall with Spring fashions from Pen- ney's of Chapel Hill modeled by Dorm students, a Country Blue- grass Night, a track meet, an RA slave auction and a camping weekend. And last but not least, the highlight of Spring Quarter, DORM WEEK! - .nl -' 5231 'Ui ,ff 1, Tv-47 9-gee 150 irc 3'-T Qllffb 41 gui Qi 95" as r 4' ., , '- . ,L-H: Q In.. 3 " i' --V 2 1E N u, ...41 ! ..f' gs- fl . ,-sm-" ,uh ..5,.,"-n rua, ZuT,311-Jfml r 'Al-.-.1:-,.. .-- 1 I Z 41, ,Th TN . 115-N, .V- ,.:, HI. ,J I X 1 ! 1 1 E X '. I, L I 1-1 ftffj' .4 1.4 Af 2 ' I 5 7 rf, UQ, ' Fi-'..4 ., 3 ers' V. Gghf N. ,W .1 I L 1 t I 'PIT ,Ugg -' v 4 . 'G' L fb pa A . t .H HT! i. 'F' W " 1 .m L 'S' ' m .,--, 44, Ffivi 3" ,vw NF, il .Nr g ,, Q I 3 :V W , . - A , 416135, If IUVFQY I .N ,r f r f"".'FT'! J 1 MW. ik N: you A' 3.- l ni' ' v ' W Residence Hall Program Board sponsored Dorm Week during May. There was fantastic participation on the part of the dormies, despite the cold weather. Activities included a bed race, a dirty comedy show featuring MacLean and MacLean, and an Italian theme meal CMama Mialb Teams from the various dorm floors took part in the Al- most Anything Goes Program and the keen competition end- ing with the winners from Torrey Hall and Spicer Annex. An Ice Cream Social, featuring a live Polka band, was held with the help of Robertson Dining Hall and Food Service. Anthe's was the place to be for the Spring Semi-Formal, Where a sell-out crowd had hors d'oeuvres and danced to the music of the group Roadside. Bulger Dorm Government helped sponsor the Balcony Party, which finished up Dorm Week as everyone got down to the sounds of Rapscallion. After the week was over, everyone agreed that RHPB had done a fantastic job, because everyone got a bang out of Dorm Week. 1'4- 155 5-""""' ......, ix If l . V! ri , M. Q2 N 4 A xt 3 R P ' wx . 35- W ma - . A-yr ,icing K. .g- ,ZXIA -I E U! y JA F Um .' 5 ff . 1., S, 4 k ' - "1 - . .- . ' Fen :' E XFQHW , ,4 Y. 4 V Q 5 'I EEL - . F' 1:-is . ' , k'K -.v- , Q, v, 1 . , Y-:ll Ct ' - ff-.---.. :ii - .ex W, P guj'i"i' ' ,f -VD. .' ' V ' :V "AI l gi I fr - 'Nw -V 425 ,, A ., 5.1 , 5 .,, X Lg ,A 'L ' S Z' W 1 nm mg aw 3 Mfg ' ' 'X la - 1:-51 l A 4 fi f l ' ff ' - wi f ,. zur? ,wx P 5, .,', wiv!! ,VII if ,Q ' ' f ' 1 Q1 . ' '- -N QXUX ' I 'L W . M: ul ,vqffgg 4 . Q fi 'ir I, . N ' , is WJ - X I :xv 3 - Q A 11 . ' pf ,L 2- V- t H? z-ff ' .- hi Q-'ll 159 66 Greek Rush: 16 I Am Your Chance . . to meet new friends, to join a bond, sharing a part of your life with others . . . A GREEK LIFE. 79 I 1 v V 1 L l . f- . X..f -.,-1 Q- me ' I TE. ,Egg 'QUT' jfs 'N A pocket full of dreams, to share, to give, to experience. Having a new meaning, asking new questions, wondering . . . imap X JF' .... 1 - -.,, ' n J' J on - VR- 1. 5 qxciiql' e Y X X 4 ,ff X. 62 """XT M111 .Z 'ai Having fun through games and laughter. Not minding getting a little dirty . . . at least at times. 'vm 'xl- 163 164 Greeks Sponsor I . 1, The Gift Cf Life -fn, ' G -.fQ33?LT' ' Ji fr : ' X' 7 Q , . , ig v ,l . I , .LQ . I ff- I ".k4. Y-- I , 2 if Q' ': i' 'ci 24119 'W' . -vv-:Ia 165 1 , ,-. 'n A a , 1' f P""'f' .BQ M, 'Q 'Q v f f 1,51 .LS FQ! f 1 XR. 1 -3 , 1 P f 11' xi ,- J .531-Y., . ,.-rr.. 'x il lf-iw: ,, Q'-H, an . Q V , W if, , HQ. 2 nz . 1.. Magi. ., U". 3,41 ' fe: TG-' 33 N. 1 7.4 me I if i 3 fi 4 , 9:55321 'R W -.4 fr A year for the Zips, and for the Greeks. Homecoming crowns Greeks as King and Queen. Glows of faces through the light of the fire. King Duane Cretin and his Queen Kathy Knepp will have their year of royalty. 68 You're never alone, for someone is always there. To share your dreams and doubts, and show you that they care. To laugh and cry to sing and dance And to say with pride, I am Greek . . . I am your chance." K I 1 x xx., Y 169 Greeks Slow Down The Beat L f, 2 , f b L I' . :,- -,H I, f. f I 33,53 , p W. A XX? ,. "I ,Win , JL-A -f?'f4H . xr? Vg , Ty' ..- 1-4 v , 1 N x'n + fu -'Q 11 Milli ,... ' z -1 'k o,,' Y Y -A lr r 'N A 1 LCA i'N., g 'a 1 r' .r v . . fn. --- f A .4 I I 'U . .N 9' , 3 A+ 'Q x. 4 X ' r' a , ' , 06 3'1" .x'?., ? 3 - .L 1 IQ? 1 -5' 'Pg Gb 1-.P 17 Greeks Part 4 il f L...-,C Together -4... --K Q QT KN. N T 1 1 ., .. .tl ..1. 'Q 5-Q.. .L 175 Greek Dance Marathon - The Real All Nighter One Friday, March 4, 1977, the IFC! Pan-Hel Dance Marathon which was held in conjunction with the Residence Hall Council and the Annex Council, contributed over 84000.00 for the Chris Angeloif Scholarship Fund and the Ar- thritis Foundation. Monies for these funds were raised through money pledged to the dancers who participated in the Marathon. Deb Scott SL Steve Adams, who were co-chairmen of the event, reported that of the original 500 dancers, 40 made it to the 30 hour mark. Spirits were high throughout the Marathon 8: tired feet were comforted by dancing in a small water Hlled pool. Also, cartoons and movies entertained dancersg in the early morning hours. "W-4 177 Greek Life During Spring Phi Kappa Tau sponsored the opening event of Greek Week, Bug Stuif, as students crammed in a volkswagen to top last year's record. Friday, May 13, Theta Phi Alpha held open house and the night ended on a natural high with a big bash pizza party sponsored by Pi Kappa Epsilon CLone Starj Fraternity and held at the Ahepa Park. Daringness, love of beer and slight craziness were the requirements for Beer shoot contestants sponsored by Lambda Chi Alpha. The hilltop saw much action that evening as Greeks thronged the tables during Casino night. Spirit and enthusiasm were strong factors in the annual TKEquacade and chug off hosted by Tau Kappa Epsilon and Lambda Chi Alpha, respectively. Thursday aftemoon, May 19, J ack- son Field was filled with anxious competitors as Greeks donned Ro- man togas and iled across the grass in handmade chariots, sponsored by the Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority. Friday noon, the Greek Feast, a major highlight of the week, provided much food, entertainment and time to be with friends. Featured events included the Phi Sigma Kappa stilt race, a balloon bust sponsored by Theta Phi Alpha, the Delta Tau Delta keg toss and pole race hosted by Phi Delta Theta. 178 fu A 7 f' If 5 " VY 6 f ., J f1..r 5 ff' , -'Ill 1, - . "1-J u S I' 5 A 'll 4 n . - ' .,4 ,Jn 179 1 , -1"'2f -T fl. H 4 Y 1 4' 4 y V if .N .lblfsg I I'-fi ' XA-f 4 '-. 11 1 I 5 4 ' I Y I ' L Q K' 4n.". 2 'N 1 A 4 x . 4 I Q. f-.5 , . I . I 4 N ,- ,.. N--f . Ns. , 1 'I . W tn 'fm 'lin X 1,1-'+' Q. I 71 F1 H v A V ff 82 '15 lx The first annual Greek recognition dinner honored the outstanding achievements by Greek members during the school year. The highlight of the evening was the presentation of the Outstanding Greek Man and Woman of the Year awardg Tim Polles of Phi Sigma Kappa and Karen Burford of Kappa Kappa Gamma were the recepients. For the second time in four years, Phi Delta Theta won the IFC all sports trophy. Phi Sigma Kappa took first place in the most pints and best percentage for the blood drives, while Alpha Delta Pi had first in most pints and Phi Mu was first in best percentage for the sororities. The week of the Greeks ended on the night of Songfest. Kappa Kappa Gamma was first in the individual sorority competition with the song, "I Believe in Music." Second place went to Alpha Gamma Delta, and third place went to Alpha Delta Pi. Individual fraternity winner was Phi Sigma Kappa with "Thank You Very Much." Phi Delta Theta took second place and third place went to Phi Kappa Tau. In the combined fratemityfsorority performances, Theta Chi, Kappa Kappa Gamma, and Sigma Pi won the first place honors with a Medley from "Godspell." Runners-up were Delta Gamma and Phi Sigma Kappa with second place, and Phi Kappa Tau and Chi Omega with third. venings events closed with the announcements that Theta Phi Alpha received the l award for sororities and that Phi Sigma Kappa received the outstanding fratemity Jus award. Week '77 was over for the year, with smiling faces and tears of joy. The Greeks will ng forward to the week in '78 when they will again get together for "their" week. 183 Songfest Ends Greek Week '77 4q"""' 'LJ P ng! pg F, 453' I G L ..7 W 185 86 1 Q 1 '?"'l "?"l"""- "' f'1 50.32 'Ui 'rrgv A 'Q in-..,..-fgb HL porn,- 187 Zips Go All The Way To NCAA Division II Final , x i , ' Y'T""'. -- I . , f ,J , i ,,,, V, , 189 What Made The Football Season So Successful? "Key to our season was the leadership. The tri-captains brought us together during the summer. " - Glenn Evans I '.7t was unity among the players. Everybody pulled all our resources togethen It wasn 't just one person gzvzng it all and the rest just went along for the ride. " - Billy Mills "The main thing was the family pride. The goals we set we all believed in our goals. We all knew that Q' we played good ball we could make it to Texas, which we did And we all believe that U' we had another chance, we could take them. " - Al Hodakievic "We believed in our goals that we set as a team and as ourselves and the concept of PMA that Coach Dennison has given us for the past four years. " - Dennis Stroud 'Y thought there were a lot of good things come out as far as attitude goes. " S Y I - Jim Meyer "We were as good as we thought we were. Everybody knew we were a championshm caliber team " -- Greg Thurman 'Tride We had pride in 'our coaching staff in our team and in ourselves. Put that all together and you come up with the number one in the nation although we ran out of time. i' P - Mark Van Hom "PMA, jelled, leadership, family, team unity," these were words that described this year's winning football team. Last year the Zips were only one game away from a great season. This year they ended one game away from a national title. They wanted to prove to Akron that they were a never-say-die team. They picked the ball up where they left ittoif the season before and ran it straight down the middle to the Pioneer Bowl for a shot at the national title. Both the coaching staff and the players were expecting a successful season. "We knew we had good talent but we were concerned about the quarterback," said Head Coach Jim Dennison. "We went in feeling that we were going to be good." They wanted to go undefeated but unfortunately they started out on the wrong foot and lost their first game of the season to Temple by a score of 23-13, in front of 35,000 fans. But they realized their mistakes. Marty Bezbatchenko, the quarterback, was nervous and inevitably faltered by overthrowing a pass to Mark Hovanec. Temple caught it and made their move. Bezbatchenko never faltered again. after that game. The team began to jell after that defeat. They began to work as one unit, that strategy was probably their biggest motivation all year. It helped them to win and they kept right on winning. Everything began to fall into place. Bezbatchenko became more poised and relaxed. Bob Larson, Tom Pacenta, Jim Meyer, and Al Hodakievic were all playing a good defense. Unity. Billy Mills and Greg Thurman were racking up yards. Cooperation. The family was working it all out together. They were hungry for a win. And the hunger paid off. The Zips ran past Morehead State C26-65, defeated Youngstown State on their own turf C24-31, whipped past the Indiana State team C24-31, and left Dayton Q27-61 and Ball State back at the 'tleld Q3-OJ. They were building up their confidence and their team unity. When they beat Eastern Michigan they knew that it was beginning to look better and better. But then it happened, the disappointing loss to Marshall C13-OJ. The winning streak ended and the bowl bid was in jeopardy. Here is where the team began to build on their philosophy of PMA, Positive Mental Attitude. They refused to let this one loss get in their way. The loss was a great turning point for the team. It made them stronger and that much more unified. Western Illinois was at a loss for words when the Zips charged over them C21-141. Western Kentucky knew that they never had a chance C29-161. The play-offs began. The Zips were gathering momentum. They trounced Nevada-Las Vegas 27-6, and then put up their biggest fight against Northern Michigan. Who will ever forget that end-of-the-game kick? The crowd sat utterly suspended as the ball was booted up and over that goal post. It had to be the most suspenseful game in the history of Akron football. Montana State and the Zips then met at the Pioneer Bowl in Wichita Falls, Texas. It was a tough contest for both teams. Both of them played just as well as everyone expected them to and the final score was proof that it had been a real challenge. "We were disappointed but we are Number 2 in the nation," summed up Coach Dennison. What do you say to a team that is Number Two in the nation? And to a man who was selected as The Ohio Coach of The Year? The future looks good for the best team in the nation in this University's eyes. Way to go, Zips. uv-" ,wh A. N , 40 'l ,vs I 1 , ,y:.f3A.,,,.':,.j'L ' . . uw,-q-lm-Q . " 'g". .,:,. ' .',':. , 1 A :'.,-,rw-31-f Ez swim--Af-Lf ff' 9,f.-T' 'W 'fwwis-fffififff " NJ - 1- 'Fzmf T'f'i-gn2L::.,-'- 5-T at :Zi1miQmz.i..?'M.4fzmzfbfigitigxigzg-F.L 1-ru,-.nn-..,4r, 1 :!"'1'?i Q 3 . 'xx Vdfqgtq -N-,, QNQ- if 4 'Ng ,yvsww ...L 92 , Y 4 w 1 v 5149. W 1-" IH. j .A --fix .Aww b-V. . , A , :1,...rl:f-,f3fSe,1b'3i .K ,, . . "EF .U 1 1.,- , Trip To Texas Was Also A Social Affair 195 Booters Fare Well Though the soccer team was not always in the limelight, as was the football team, in some respects they had a more, if not as successful, season. Finishing the 1976 season with an 8-5 record, they had won themselves a spot in the NCAA Playoffs for the second year in a row. It was quite an honor and an accomplishment for them to corn- pete in the Midwest Regional however, they lost the chance for the title in a 2-1 defeat by the national runner-up Indiana University. Head Coach Bob Dowdy summarized the loss, "We played well, but unfortunately not well enough to win." In Ohio play, the team finished 5-0 and earned their 12th Ohio Collegiate Soccer Association Championship and the Don Nichols Trophy with the victory over their national arch-rivals, Cleveland State. It was definitely their most exciting win of the season. Their successful season did reach its peak when the winning combination of George and Louie Nan- choff were named to the National Soccer Coaches Association's first team. It was the first time in the thirty years of All-America selections that two brothers were named in the same year. Louie came out first by scoring 18 goals and S assists during the season, while his older brother, George, finished with 12 goals and 13 assists. But it was George who shared another outstanding award with fellow cap- tain, Nick LeGrand. Both were voted the Carl Dale Award recipients for outstanding offensive and de- fensive play. Louie, George, and Nick were also selected for the All-Ohio first team while another team mate, Paul Dueker earned a second team berth. Next year's team will be at a loss without four very important players. George Nanchoff, Paul Dueker, Nick LeGrand and Dave Clark will all be showing their talents in the professional ranks. But there still will be a strong back-up group left to build a new team that Akron will truly be proud of next year. 96 TS' 5 UPP 1 Pit burg b at ou lllinois U-Edwardsville 5 4'FIl1ino - hicago C' e I :Q 2 1fQuincy 3 4 , a dianafovtj ' 5,3 L 7 Ev Bowling ' :b Atiglooster fa, ' D A m m.: Q , 'J at 1' .,V .A 5791 "Lf NCAA 2 197 Striders Run To Victor Putting their best foot forward, the harriers had a very fine season, compiling a 7 and 2 record. They also placed twelfth in the NCAA division II finals, the third highest placing by a Zip team. Sophomore Nate Ritchie paced the team and was named Most Valuable Perform- er. The team also had excellent runners in Ken Bowles and Jon Spargue. Under the coaching of Al Campbell and his assistant, Elmore 'Moi Banton, and with the help of six retuming lettermen, the harriers should have a winning season next year. 198 -H -- -r UA OPP 28 Pittsburgh 29 6th at Malone Invitational 4th at Ashland Invitational 20 at Ohio Wesleyan 64 20 at Ohio Northern 73 20 at Baldwin Wallace 76 20 at Otterbein 138 3rd at A11-Ohio Championships 47 Edinboro State 16 37 Cleveland State 22 19 Ashland 39 6th at Penn-Ohio Championship 28 Wright State 31 12th at NCAA Championship -.Lp 3 yr ., T1 1 lem. ij, ' . 4 ,f gmt- : , ,, sf, it - Y., , Y.,z.- ,,,,1..,.- N ' - , ,wx-J'-,. fi-2-'-533'-vw -1.:.1,fi , V -A ., ,.-. ,M H , A-1 W Q- . ,, -.- Q... Q .I.-,. -Km ,.,, in P?f...1w "- --W v - ,f -- 2- ta .fn V-. - wr- -'f-.-vu , '11, 3.,...4 ,bij-1.6.-.gifs-'., - 1 'fri-11:-P-t:".f-iifi A-L' ' 13 Q' JI U 31.711-,wslap wean X XS ,P 5, Girls Net Winning Season W it 1-v ul 4 lf 1.1. ul .-...-v r I' Ili F , 0 5 f I Bonnie Palmer had faith in her team and the winning season that they had made her first year as head coach a memorable one. The spikers posted an 11-10 record in their varsity competition. Unfortunately, their agility on the court was plagued with many knee, ankle and foot injuries all season. Those girls that suffered the injuries were benched for part or all of the remainder of the season. This put a tremendous strain on the rest of the team. The girls kept the ball up in the air and upset two of their toughest arch rivals, Kent State C11-15, 15-1, 15-121 and Slippery Rock C12-15, 15-3, 15-31. Hopefully, next year's team will have just as an exciting ofa season with fewer injuries and losses. Q'-Tj W ffvttxn ill all 'fi mihlniversit +.Ei.J Va'1a atjaifaggi State , -i 4 i--' eww, 3 f'f-WHS diliitfff- t State . f ' ,.JATll' 5 F1 glam' 'CL ff-gi .lg In 1 all 1'3" ' B Dyk' if 5: ., , . . J'--Zr'.Jlfk'-L, ', '3- ' "1ii:11i5i:'?fk-:- 3:-Y-, ii, 55 4. . ,gil '-- 'jziff - rsity . WE T t"' A - - 'qi 'gljigf' Y gl, OWN STATE , il rj' .ff 1: j1..:eWgf.gEs:'fi in-Pl ' l , .x i n 1--' Q--: if Aa-.-aw lj. ' T. ,-gpirkyr 7 -,' '-'-fl vggjrgw, W.. '- " - 5 . " Ili w 3-r I 2: , : vi J. V-5, ,. .V :wa-.-M A - - v ',QjEllf:y'1" 9 3:3193-E5 Elf-mfflliejf' Min'f'gElgQIlh. '- 5tlli1'5l.r:4:1l'l11 , BU .-'f -'--w -1 '- - . Q if-X ' 'Ed -m',-Wm.:--.m: ,Q - . Frm 154, ,511 1 is 1 st . , v min? nj- 'F 5 4' ?i,.:.fF,.1:,, .3331 . . . , W . ,V , is 1.15, , N iv xiii! qlwfgfflvwif nb , v ya, .1 tv ,J , n U, e in M. :JBL i, . .nl T, l,MfK:M'fn L.-llgix D 5. x s H AA. Mufti is TJ TOE: 2' f-it fl' .Ill fllikffii fs 'J L-. we Mew Y., r l S' 1' i '7 'L 3 Hi I if 3 ' W Q ' ' gif e Q, ff, , v,,, Hwy e 'qisjflsk iw ig- Wag 'Y i. 7 ji J, it xi' fl-gffffif. .i -ae, A U . fl N g L ' a k-as if ' .w --': . ' ... i, E sta. -...a-AA, gm. .,, . .. . ,. i',2:if,4Iu:1--giftfg Y :ws?i":'id' ff .3 . . Q1-' ,,.-. .f 1 , , ., -"ff: .L-.I f W, -l viii' 'H 'r-.lui - .5 -1i.:2i'5-iff?" .F".-:Q-211-F.EtT.' .-'ft H vue.: :,ff:ffi'sg-.UfggP.fe.iQ.G.ui?Q-Siiilkgna'HJ':W+st:3:E,fdr,f?ffs5t- 355.1 1 N 'mfiiim 'ofieQ25?:'2fr'hQ: f :rm Jw - fri no 1 an ww mai ff! si sf. -- - . is , - f r-,"-rf-1x"1 :.: j5,1'-a2yaLff2Lf'f+fTj?:7"7L? gcjillififJfi,Zr.'g,:f4?',1i'f:' F. ,ny ,ig-3,512 a i F eve a A , -... . ...e,,,. :.f w,. ..,Cf,..gyZ ,V i lilizngint-iii! 135,-r"' H?i3 +1 f,l . ,. 1m,. j gay - -: - Q-it . . N . 1 .z -, ..-- :jr-Ex W e aw .aj iii'-1fii'n14irKP::mrWjl2t3.? rung-t'-+1 tf:fii:.e51'fF2?S r1amzZfis."- ., t+Q-iw:sQ. w-J.fr- it esf?.HlQ'1..!. JJ,E'7f'P?l'f'- -avme.f1f4t ,. - . ., 'awe-.ss-.P-E,:z2W,L'..q4Lv: I 1sL.A,.-..,..t ,-J!--9-,',..Hp..H..Q5f.g. :alt-1 ,s gwgaisu- 'gg V fe -A ia- at ' i-iw: f:3m:f5.:f25- . ir U - , .- ,. . .--gh . . ".,,- u ,1f .ew ' at Malone College i 2 sf' . . - 0 at Cmclnnatl 0 2 , N , at Bowling Green 0 2 f i 4'?.a,g1 A , ,, , ' ll. 4' . W 202 It's quality that counts not quantity as a small but strong Zip swimteam swam to a 4-4 dual meet season record. Even though the team consisted of only 11 swim- mers and 3 divers they sent 12 school records down the drain at the Penn-Ohio championship relays. Highlighting the season were freshmen Dave Nash and Mike Rudolph who were the fourth and fifth highest scorers respectively. Mark Giancarli, a sophomore, was the 2nd highest scorer and qualified for national competition for the second year straight. Leading oif as the highest scorer was Senior Stan Wiley who also now owns the school record in the 200 yard freestyle. Coach Morgan was pleased with the per- formance of the swimmers and the season overall. Though a young team the Zips have a promising future. gn, 7- r""' "N 'fbi' 7 if eve Quality ot Quantit -.iD gn Q Y 'N ---at .1 1.-"Qi" 'YP- .' , ' A , Y .. . .jf 1. 7, " "ff f f.---' - " A- 1 ' 5 "1-' . Li S gk .IQ V 're ' ev 'Q E, 2 '-.',".'-' H12",Tt'1,, ,, " f815'!!f? wif:-' '5e'5."7g-1f'.'-:-J- M, ...,. , .. ,, ,,.,,,, ., , 'U' X ' "nf -1' 'Q 'r:""?t- . me-gf" L-9g If '- 3 '. ' ' illlvffisi . '5li1'7'9v"' J f ffl' ' - J' . 5 . - ' .-ea , . ' 'f W ' xr- ."' -"- '-' . , . ,.,. 'if xi - .5'.-ffm: ' 413"" Al-'gi - 5 " ' Wggwzlf' , -355 i,a5+f:ff,,x-,Q i . Y -34, -'Jgp' ,513 ,, 'xx s.2".1A Na . .."" - tai gi 'igila . -r' 1 ' Ps .I fl.. - V- . jim E, W it 15 'Y ,Cf 0 A Slam. I w- ' U Z I , lm. 11, Zips Hit The Mark Ill 1 5 1 to e lt The Zip shooters completed their best season ever and ran away with the Lake Erie Intercollegiate Rifle Conference CLEIRCJ crown. It was fourth-year coach Nancy Worsencroft's second un- defeated season with the team posting a flawless 36-O record. Doug Munyon finished with the highest match score average C5429 in the conference, setting a LEIRC record. He also set records for standing aggregate score C6731 and individual aggre- gate score C2192j. "All our shooters improved immensely from last year," Coach Worsencroft said. "They were dedicated, averaging 10 hours of practice per week, and all had a very confident atti- tude." 203 Grapplers Plagued By Injuries mf 1: 7 gf" fans ai tina pn 1 v E Af .4 1 Fu' 1 1101122 16 . , ,1I1'TSBURGH'e. 1f al l 315. 0, H A-Hatgiohn Carroll - Y- ,th ------- ,.b.- ,-Va4,Waynesburg 24 22 1 Ex - ,ls..P.?5.f1- A' -, -f 7 . f,1"f ' T 'ifflf-Q-L' ' - 'fma at. 1, ie 'nr' ' 1' A ' 41 ,7 .1z.,.. 1 pq--,yanslippe ,,A A ,--, 33 sur .- atlltshlaiirfihviit 1 zo ' OmO'N i Q is 11 ix XY 31 'r 5 up ,jim Sen 'f f-A QRQ537 . . ','. nr: QLFQLL if ,.w-' r' ' V 'f , 15 A' T'-1-Qraeii t ' fix' f 27 s YOUNGS' ATB ' ss A tough schedule combined with an abundance of injuries led to a dismal 4-13 record for the wrestlers this season. There were some bright spots in the overall season such as Senior Dan Fickel's outstanding record of 9-4- 1 in dual meets and 14-7-1 overall. Hopeful for next season is Sophomore Eric Porosky, who compiled an 8-8-1 record and improved as the season progressed. Coach Greg Gilmore said, "The 1976-77 Season is behind us. I'm concentrating on next season and have already begun a weight program in an effort to put us back on the winning track." 205 Perseverance Pays ff ,IU 41 'YP We K .,'... ,. r -v..n,A.-..... . n -.fwiqh H M44 ,, . . N Q... N- - ' Mkt' , . A . -. r H Wx - . .6. L... . 4,-. s.1:.N', 43.5. . AQ 'WE- Q, . ,L Y' a x x"vv-fspfii? .b ' - is ,Hir- .gzannn---' -"1" ... " .. - : K A ,, I, "' V " F' 5' I V Q 'NA' 'b'ri5fLBi A-'-wifi: ': 1-an 4 lggal -ufk'i"' t + i Due to the slow start, the Zips were pegged as a losing team by the fans. Akron then tumed the tables on the skeptics and came back to win seven of their next ten games. They continued to play well and were in a position for a NCAA II Tournament Play-OIT berth when a disappointing loss in the last week of the season eliminated them from that chance. Reilecting on his lirst season, Coach Ken Cunningham said, "I'm happy with a 14- 11 record, but I'm not satisfied." He continued to express his feelings that the team had the desire to be successful. If this desire continues, the Zips will be the team to watch in the fu- ture. 207 IQ. 5 H X. Fr L 1 'K I vt if f ss if 'I Qu ITIS 5 If , K g,.F luifm A hi -,af WL? "rn ki. .V X -. XL .J Q. 1M . -9-3 ..... . 1 "' 3-- 4 l ' f .Q-1 1 v- ..-. ,g.,w ., ,. ,...v. ..u-- -.nf ' V , y ..v N Q N,-1 , or-l .QA-.A. ,,.,.. .W -.AJ F 51.56" 209 210 'PT' N. J r 4 'T- v M . T, Av lf . v ..f 5' . ,an , .. ,L J A fu V f Ak ' ' F EW lg'- nk O X , I 1 i WK ' fE'ms,"'-iq 1 .I 1 1 I - w - '57 E p-.5 ,f -az: li ff f 1 .,n X f Af' X F:- 1 i f - It I , 1 f X- UQ EJ vii-Sap, X gf' N I-DI354' X-V7 'N 95 0-. SJ. ax 1 n I V 1 H Q H M A Look To The Future 'W- in Y., ' JX .-,. 1 212 504 :"4V,'QH1Q,'iN2ORTHERN -Q . - ,- , K. evei e e t C an y T QRP 67 'va'-'bw' - . C.-, X' l to 63, so 1 aafoigveialldfstatey V 'W 598' ,4', eyeatrMalone T 'A"1A it , e 48 Q ' ' t i- -1.- '81 ,A A .V ,V',,.. gg ": A ' H V ,Q AWQQSTERZ, S'-'67 595 .TQLEDO T f . A V ,.,.5s' 44 ,.,. l'::-'pg-Qbiicaptilal A 1 I iso T , ,W 1 ,. n 2339 QSTATEQ3-t ig K- ' 1,3 l l1fO'5. l 1 at State f n ,'A S' 691, T46 1." STATE 'f,' T Q6 T 4.,,.....-..,..L......1. ,,...t players are retuming. An inexperienced team brought a strong challenge to the leadership of long standing Coach Tripodi. As the season lengthened into its sixth game the Zips were finally victorious over Toledo, 59-53 which supplied the team with a ray of hope. The highlight of the season was in the AIAW State Tournament when they upset Cleveland State, 69-62, in first round action. Even though this was Coach Tripodi's first losing season the future holds some very strong possibilities because 13 A YOUNG TEAM ATTACKS THE SLOPES This year's team was lead by Captain Dan Craciurn and assistants Vera Maeser and Greg Ballou. The predominantly young team consisted of 12 men and 3 women with a majority retuming next year. They competed in five Ohio meets, two Michigan meets, and the Midwest Collegiate Ski Association meet. There overall showing in the Ohio Team Standings was third place for both men and women categories. Mifgz-i , ff V -T it--:fi V5.5'QgQ.Z W k a pq Q . 1+5ffe.w' Q2-in 'S ffipfhi WWI , ' , P' 9' 1 :li . A " , v , V O' 1 X 1 6 5P!gx""v' ' . nit 5 E,-,4.ll.lgf V i ' , sw.-Ml 51' A 1.1 i rf li' ' ' f " 4 - - a Q Q f Q 2 ' if .4 ,. ' 2 Ll' 'Q U M Q fi LP il ily ,lx A ' ' N If '-X. . .V A 214 ,J , I 4 .1 lg A QW A 5, . . lx TQ 'I nf: . Y R -A " .44 , ff '75 '1-'Q 5 n ' f 4 M a Q . .. X. :qmmwmmev4uv9WW,w.' 1 X '. 1 5 3-ff'-"ffi"'fi""""""- I , 9 ' ' Lb vnv-wer rw 54" .wa .. wp ,x jigqvf 1 K w - . ' yr' 1 X -,.,1 7 55 , -Q ,Inf -,, - , .... , . .A QQ-f,,,2,g-.'YAi'k-ij Wg:-T-AQj ' " .f-rw,.v 1" 'ff' 1-'fm ,, .Ji 'f':"af Q9 'ff-5'-T"-U af '-'31 -LCfZjfg.'f:qzf-l,lk-,.4fin3falNZ1sh"1Le!'a!r"l'ff-. ,W-... 9s S' - ' x'-.'Z'3"l'T." , I, ., 1 f I I ' .yn I fs- , I V jQ,,, l I I I I 4 A I 1' 1' n .1 .. ,. . . , f 1.4, I ixsunl' ,,.,4.-.. ,AM ,..-,, ,, .. . . , ,rf-1 fu V+- , 1 I ' " , ' ' ,ZF A lvffvw S """' iTT'T'?'Ii' 1 ' . .2 smut '1 . V -1 .- gg. New-X A '5 .'. ., 1!.1M.tu?t.r I. . Y 1 , I5 Eb.: I.:eQ,.:Q.lu33 J " 'W 'iQ1U:'OlOZif'i5ri . I If If :ll VN .,, Q," E -I ,' i . ....-- wg -,..,..... r 1 fl AJ ' 1. in w. .. ..--.- U ,f v.. 'r Pga. 5 vu 4 ht- f 's -rv' .1 . 1' We 1' ld' P Ck: at Iii' H 15278 61 A' . fi-F ' xl .Q X Q.19,fn.-63631. Q Pifiim' . BREQRAEL .- ziiiidiw 12g4?!A'3i!A. im 14.3 115.4-IQ -- Z:L'.-'..i'.x"2"'.." ' F' ...Aw- .,.. v.. .1 1 .JL Teams Net Winning Season fi -' .-A153-.LV .f ' -P I j , Q-9 , AH I.,,,r,,.,Z5,j,:" - - ' ' ' 1 K pil ixkiii i '-"i ' i'J'tY,gftP3-iazimifrfffff'-"' I 4.4.4 ' ,oi J lf f 4 , ......---f Y, V, Vn..---an.-. ,- , . V , Lgx -'fbtdigj' " . .'3"'1-' ' - , a,..,..,.. '1 ' - , Aft ' V , 5 I . . I , 3- ,,.. .. . I , ,I ' . . . . . . ' . . - iff, I - . . mg, - Q: .x .ff - .few-megs. - V v 4 ,. 4 ,f - 1 , A '5"' DQ QQ? 'fmaq 9 " ' -T., G a.+.'Z'Z'ET0ZS'+"'VI's+e'sQm .1 b0G'4f'v"4'0 4s.4.w?""i'f4'f?1w'a X 'A .fr 'I Q- .fp fy-wma.-M.. .A-?Ma,1,.. . ,154 V '? . se.. -. 9515-fi .wha--.. , '.., X- - i, 4sX"'14'H.v' iii! -fist-4' pang. ., I. rbw,,A1i3.,,.,,N,Q1:-4-,r4.,,r . w ,, 5m,i.?.y-.T:a.fg:w4,-4.3 .: ,, v . .,v . . ,unix . ' gu , -J., - A' -a- 1. px' -.g,-.f.-- 152435-iibvigdrkf 'G A "wwE"4lsU.-'g"3,a,1fgi, ,z',4':,a:2a'2gg-1553 -iffisqjlsp E?Ig38?f"0:'iiz'f3?i'o5J ,,37J57?95,'aZ2,g??5+i'g: ' f2 wx ', rf A . 7',+Y-1'--, bi - , r . ef ,, ' ' 'fi '-lv ?f'fg -' . ', 1-.w.1, 595,29-,QQ-gkgirffiin -'61-ffirjeaefg-ful A 'e ' ,fe-'5es'?:,ff:5Yx5f3"f+i'4s'2-v -1-5257? ,4'5"ffm-"f5'51'Qf'i15f'F'f'v'iPa:4' " E- - R . ..-5-ffili'1i7':'?'.f5"-f'a'1'?f-'QW Ms- wfqffl' ' jf -"ww, 1,-q'f',-lg ' -.,4 ,X - ' .-f.p.r -.,'t-,+ve-515.5 .ri-'PV 111- gffx , :y '5'gL'l'.::f.Q1f.- fibre'-,MF ', ' ' '1.'. -, K '1fl,1.g, I y-,K-ff,-Bri -,r,-,1, F' iz: '39, .gff3'0wl'f ,L-Q-n QL' f Zffaggff f,4,f4'gf' I1fl'.i-,dfjy-'I'f'::js3-,VU it 1, 1 fl ., QQ1Q, . 1 .3: A A.. 4. ,-4-. ,r,,-.g,: 1.,:....V,-.... ,. ..r .-,,, .. - ---1---A-me ' RIF, e ,. f--ajft . V ff - ' , 5 . ut! ' 'Y' , gh" . .A . i. ' ' ' -wg QIFN r" ' ' . 1 .i J' iii?" ' -fi V.. N., . I' ---,Q 't -12255-1 lt, - ' to V f 'f-wise-1, , r '1g',3l r M' gg he , A -:rg V,,e,gr3.2.t,g,i 79. . ' - -"1" ' . -1,:::4'1g'3 5' ,fista.',:11j.:r1?:H-55,4 Wg- . , , " if --1 Q' 5. if.,,5' Q "5-'4 -:mv5j.r.."g:'Q2,,-1'iQi.l . : , - ,., .Q -iii, -, .,.'..,1- ,wig V9f"'."':-'tw' P V. fi' -311 1' Q-rl'-: H b ' 5 Trl 112:-1 ': J-::g23,g.-f':g:- gg,'.",4:e 15" A L2?:'W'l"f"' 7' -211'-iff Lil' f":1'T I ' T " ' .1-Jil 1 '.."s-1f,'T55J:.1-fa-r-:'f' .- ,L "gil - -,..-,L1.13EEg-an-1 The men's tennis team ended the season with a 7-6 record while the women netters wrapped up their year with an 8-4 record. On the men's side there was Senior Bob Horning who has been the team's number one player for the past three seasons. On the women's side of the court there is Donna Irons, number one player for the Women, and Sheila Horning, both who compiled 10-2 marks. Both teams will lose three of their best players to graduation, but hopes are high for next year. Improvement Seen For 78 ,-,-nv-" Ji - 5-"' 'zan- T4 .' :-,' ,mg 'ef is .Ln 2 . A V' , Q.. . , , Mfg? 1v,,,k,qd -IQ' ln. 1 K. A UQ' 12 an-W 1-1. "As a team we didn't have enough depth in all the events and we were especially weak in weight events and the high jump," said Head Coach Al Campbell, as he looked back over the past track season. Highlighting the Dogwood Relays was freshman Ken Bowles who qualified for the NCAA II Cham- pionships with a 30:53.4 clocking in the 1,000 me- ters. Also, junior John Dobrzeniecki ilirted with the long jump qualifying standards of 23'6" with a jump of 23'5W". Dobrzeniecki and Bowles will be back next year as will practically the remaining roster. "All we lose is our weight man Dan Leasure," said Campbell. "We should be very much improved in 19783' 219 , :v5EFT'2'TC"- 'Z 1-'f'f"'.a ,Epo if I ' ' -r".:L .M Q: iff.-11. "fi 'azz' hug, 5. fs, 220 'a -vg- -wp ,4 Q- - ,'f.-5-'r :Qi -5 - :J--. .5 l. :P .4 A 'Q-in Ll APT' F Y -4. 'v.. LQ"- fm fir- ,- . .MA I-u nu ,Q- 4.1 .., A Young Promi ing Team px . 5. n 1 ntl!! V XR H. K A xi W., ul' ,f' rlll' lx'xxixl"' 1 ,lil "A ,X . ' '4- .-J' 9 ,' F M,-1 I' ,. ... 1. 4-Hi ... ,K 3'U.'s-iff .pr I , vt? -z EE x 0-A' 'E ' . .'.5.1'zi -, .ag ,, , , 4. -33:-1 J .911 f.,. .. - 1 :MJ 1-.MA-,L ,. 1. ,. I '-'L- .r .fit .,-dn. . , - --. ,.s, ,.,r,4,,-I . you 5 9' ,ual 5 The womens softball team ended its season with an 11-10 record. They started the season off rather rocky and did not start to jell until after the Invitational when they put together a five game winning streak. The Zips women were backed up with some good hitting provided by freshman Kathy Lanese, Penny Parvin, and Sal- ly Witzberger. Looking to next season, Coach Sandy Kays said, "This season we had a very young squad that is going to get better." 221 4 w r v 14 is uggsml '-Qfqf5"j:,Y- -,. M1-. nb .el V N , , L, ,L ' ,. ,. aw, "Q I ,, fjjb' 32,1 New ,. fm,-j :lg..'. H3 ,,,, V14 V '- fa- ,.:,-gsfliinz-,xa .wrgggyr X ,,w,,,v ui., ,I X - 4 V:.Li,nY ,Uv 1 - , Tkifly ' -V 1 .V X f A N ' K ' . 4 f Iv- . , 4i ' . -Q "' , , x , . 'lik . ,wiv - -. nj 'Q , fill C xt JA' U Y . , WSJ, - ' wifzv' . t 4 Mlgk., 2? :ni ". ' A ai- -f . ' ' fl, f:'f"E7f"l.vgf,r'..1 ' g,,.:,, .,T ' F ., 1 R- 'g,.y:fn., .: .V .. ,v-,,',.f?'E, " ' ' 1, ---'S-. Q- Aww ,ww ..4 ,MJ F X. ' :1i'L.'fQiVf'-V' 'EM' f .,, of V, ,ILQJVV ., -.. 19:2 u- . ":11'.zh' ' " . ,,,,.,., .wr i U ' .UL - I U D ' ' i. 1 "" ' ' Za: ., - b 1- 'f.ae-...,:g1,,, A ,, Q, -1 -f -. 1 Q11 ,. Willa-Y4r' g'f?',msf-:I f-'-,,:.1:?f'ff',"'fv 3,, .1-fr 'P fiejf :.r'1-qvfmjx I ' . , r L 4 J Q 1 J J, , . , r .4-.J - Jqq -in-B ,,. A .i,'f,- ' f-4-04.35 sm., I I :Fr hip , f NN -I , I Q 'x 1 41.42" X, "Fei ' n - i , ' i L , QU. ' J - 7 ' -- Q 27' 1 is I mb' 'rv-. I' :E XA 5 . an X :iv if .Qi L ' . its as .Tb v -rf., XE, 'vws-Sb-. S . Q I 5 T1 "V a'.P!!1. fi I 15.5. , ,xg I m 'A ,K :W , , -an x' ' - x ,. -' 1 'X -- 5-c . S I ' 1 A V , Q Q '-'ak ,X ' K ' Q " Q T 1 ,uk Y- 5 +- -A 7. '., , V" R'-JJ-lu R ll, 'A ,, L1 rllll ,V Uv ' K--,Inn -nun. lx, .V N V v ...-...' ,'lI"' fr, . , ,A , ' H- ' 1 v. X X P7:,,,f...--4.-kk 5,-3.-,Q-!4,,7v-.--V-.,,T ...........,.. "-Citi" ff All...-T' 1--if-'A-115157-,L+ Sn. ff ' ' ' " '-'- -A N527-.'Q:'H'g- 1 gi g Q , . 15913 'Q f'5fT'f.E:5"f'f1Y', ' ' 'E ".7"Y""""""1'?f'4' ,Q ,- l . .,,,..i,Y,g:: V' M .. I" 4 '- ' z aim' fir f, 'i ' A . I I J fa. ,i.,l1 ,-, 4 ' 1, 13 Z .v ' ,J f' .1 34" 2 - , I ii ig. k I . v 4 - T." w - 1 - .,, j-V I. 4- fn " V A V - V v , I . -.. f. ' -mg, " - , in ' sf.. v , , KU , f . .. L i Q A .. . Y , xg. , N.. l:,4e'?3.'-f7t:fL'.- 'fi . - .. , ' - ft. ' vw .Y J , .. , ,. A ' V7 , ' ..., .. - ,-. K M., ' .,A,,,,vi.,- In . I it I - . ' k 4 . , w-, -. 'i , ",'L.,:--J-Y -..! '. Q,- ' ' 1 , L+ - 'F' -rv -4-". ,. - 1- a - -.rf ' n .--1, Q, ..,f f' 1 -1 .-.. 4 A '- ' " f - V - . ' 1 ' ' f- V. 5.-. ' . V, Y. D in As, ' v , XA f I Breaking Season r 1 ' f lsr, , 1. A'.:4f 11?-rf ., 4, . ,. . k?J-i'-g1'f"- -. i . .,f.,-v-Q' L"".f -'nf n -L . sv, 1, - 4 A.-,a ,, ,.m,..J4.: ' mia-WJ - an ., v, - .- -1 avg.-.3211 ,f,.LV', liwfi. r-.-L.L11 The Zips baseball team had what Head Coach Dave Fross called "a relatively successful season all factors considered." Winning 18 out of their 40 games played, the team went on to break 5 all time team records and tied two others. Most significant of these were 71 stolen bases and 40 doubles. But injuries plagued the team. At least every member hobbled once during the season, but still the team managed to tum in a credible year. 223 .G 9. X , I ' has 224 Intramurals 114 x -N 14 .., , .,g,. .-.,,,1 .--.. -. --aa --fx-...L - 1 - - . , A --1v,.f- y .. 4, .re - 'H .IL F- . 511- . , . -k'5f,Tf'- -4 H' X Z FH- , - 1g:"': 1 ,V - I' 4.2 " ' '7 jfkars-GIA: "F, --" . ' Q f -5- . Tu:-fi ' W r ,. 1 ,. ,, ' f,z. .,,,, 3 - ,, N , -, . . N , ' ff, ... iZ.....,,b4-r .-.- . H.. , ,- Q. 225 226 ib- -an .. f., .j"'-'. ,, "'+zi-A -f ,-- A.-1' i 'S .l . 4 "1 I 1, 1 3 M2 N ,i Y- 'va -u ---qw"-q i f-'J '- 'A , I qv", .M '-A-.A"' .Q '24 "'h. ,AX X - x ...wr is - 1 'vw .-. 'g V . n ' ,...,, N ANC A-4 , V 'il ,M -'TE' 2 vi 4.35 1 'JP 5 ,N 1 :L-v. - AA .b , un - . 1 -A L. ,. , 1-f ff' ilffixzgprik 1' V W ,wfyv - vit' '. ' ' L ue '.4. .. " wr-Q ' - 1.7 227 Patty returns home on bail . . . Gary Gilmore, live or let die . . . Mao Tse-tung, his legend will live on forever . . . Swine Flu: the country gets a shot in the arm . . . Rockefeller Haunts his linger at his fansf?J . . . Shape up or ship out! The women join the men at the academies . . . Reds sweep the Yankees, 1-2-3-4 . . . King Kong falls for a new love . . . Jerry and Jimmy's race to the White House . . . 228 Fall World Report Wwqylu 1 ff 2 2 9 mv" il' . of-W Winter World Report Space Shuttle gets otf the ground . I. . Kissinger is out of the Washington syn- drome . . . Freddie Prinze calls it quits . . . Idi Amin, the wild man of Africa . . . the great drought of the western states . . . Roots, the biggest thing in TV history . . . the snow comes to the midwest . . . 'Tm mad as hell and I'm not going to take it anymore", Peter Finch star of "Network" . . . Amy Carter, the first daughter of a President since the 30,s to attend a public school system . . . Sylvester Stallone, "Rocky", Ali's next match . . . 230 1 .ff Z Z wh Q. 23 Energy Crisis: no crisis if we perform "that old Black Magic" called "coal', . . . Seattle Slew wins Triple Crown . . . Midwest floods hits Kentucky -' "the blue grass state?" . . . Nixon! Frost Interview: Cleansing the chilly air - a time to heal . . . International Trade with Cuba - growing closer through trade . . . White House hotline - "Hello Jimmy!?!',. . .And they say the adventure in man is gone . . . Natural Energy for a better America . . .The hand of Opportuni- ty - no longer a chance for dreams . . . World Travel - Safety iirst? . . . Billions - and not just burgers. 232 ' is o XXTSXX Qkixkxf 'Q3STii5 QQ Q 3 , ,-1 gg, rx. gfbikgl 323323 egg fqigggg M -. -,fxgfi gi x 1 33232 Spring World Report fmw Ph 2 xifiig dgggks otos co rtesy of Time, People, and Newsweek 1.Df'owl?,4 233 x ' x u Q ff f K W A I ,L I 5 .El W W E I Yi Speaker Awarded Honorary Doctor Of Laws Degree Guest speaker at the December commencement exercises held on December 12 was Alejandro Orfila, the Secretary General of the Organization of American States. Of the 1,200 students receiving degrees 650 saw Mr. Orfila awarded his degree for his notable contributions in the field of international understanding. He had been previously honored by the governments of Spain, Belgium, France, Germany, Italy, Thailand, Japan, Greece, the Netherlands, and the Vatican. AHONEN, ROBERT Business Administration ATCHISON, JUNE Education BAKER, DAVID Business Administration BAKER, JEANETTE Education BANAR, JAMES Arts and Sciences BANAR, ROBERT C and T BARNETTE, LORETTA Arts and Sciences 'S-L' all BARTZ, PAMELA Education BATEY, BRUCE Arts and Sciences BECKER, RHEA Education BEIDLE, DENNIS Fine and Applied Arts 236 A Little More Each Day BENNETT, RICHARD Business Administration BICKLER, CAROL Education BOLLINGER, JANET C and T fy BROOKS, CHRISTINE Arts and Sciences BUCHTEL, MONA C and T BUKOVI, BRUCE C and T l CASE, THOMAS Business Administration CHAMBLISS, LUCY Education CHAPIN, NANCY Arts and Sciences 1'2" BOND, CHESTER C and T BRECHMACHER, CHARLES Business Administration BRECHUN, ROMAN Business Administration BROGGINI, GRACE Education BULICH, BRENDA Fine and Applied Arts BUZZELLI, JOANNE C and T CAMP, LAURA Education CANTARUTTI, DEN ISE Arts and Sciences CHAVEZ, MYRNA Education CHIN, ROBERT Engineering CIRO, CAROL Fine and Applied Arts CLARK, BEVERLY Business Administration CORNS, JOHN C and T CULVER, DENISE C and T DAYMUT, ROBERT Business Administration DEETER, PAUL C and T DESIMONE, JOAN MARIE Education DEURI, MARY ANN Fine and Applied Arts DIETZ, MICHAEL Arts and Sciences DONOFRIO, JANICE Education DOTSON, STEPHEN Business Administration DOWNS, JOHNNIE C and T DRESSLER, JANE Business Administration DUNCAN, YOVA Education DUNFORD, LYNNE Fine and Applied Arts EICHENLAUB, NANCY C and T ENDSLEY, DOUGLAS C and T FARAROVI, LILA Fine and Applied Arts Along The Journey CLAUS, RAY Arts and Sciences COLE, DENNIS C and T COMBS, CRAIG Education FISHER, RICHARD Education FLAHERTY, KATHLEEN 'f"" Fine and Applied Arts FLOWERS, JONATHAN Arts and Sciences You Will Be Discovering J ' 1 , Q crack under pressure." He is thankful for the X I 1. is-ft ath Major Heads December Graduates Steve Miller the valedictorian during December commencement said "I didn't sacriiice my social life." Steve graduated with a 4.0 average. He said "Maybe I knew how to study. I don't think Pm any smarter than anyone else." Steve graduated at the age of 21. It took him just a little over three years because he carried a heavy schedule and attended summer sessions. In addition he received 27 credits through advanced placement. Steve said there were times when he felt like giving up striving for the perfect averageg "Keeping a 4.0 is a real hassleg it's easier to ' 'Y encouragement he received from his family, friends and girlfriend which enabled him to achieve his perfect average. FOSTER, BARRY Fine and Applied Arts FOWKES, GREG Engineering FRANKLIN, BEVERLY Education FRAZER, VICKI Arts and Sciences FRITZ, DONALD Arts and Sciences GARVER, JOANN C and T GATES, ALBERT Education GILL, THOMAS Business Administration GOUGHNOUR, THOMAS Business Administration GOULD, GARY Arts and Sciences GRAF, JOHN Business Administration 239 40 GRAISE, SHERALYN Arts and Sciences GRIFFITHS, MARGARET Education GURNIK, REBECCA Arts and Sciences GUYTON, KAREN Arts and Sciences HARWART, JOHN C and T HENDERSON, MARY ANN Business Administration HERMA, KENNA Education I-IENES, JAMES C and T HET E, JOSEPH Business Administration HIGGINS, THOMAS Arts and Sciences HOFFMAN, LESLEE Education HOLECHEK, ANNAMARIE Education JELUS, BARBARA Fine and Applied Arts JONES, STEVEN C and T JORDAN, DEBORAH Education KELLEY, LEONARD C and T KIRKENDALL, DAVID Education KLACIK, RAYMOND Business Administration KOGGE, STEVEN Education KOLB, ROSALIE C and T KOTAS, GARY Business Administration KOVACS, ELIZABETH Fine and Applied Arts Reasons To Live And Why You Are You ri. KRAMER, ERIC Education KREIDER, DEBRA Education LAB, STEVEN Arts and Sciences LAIR, CLAUDIA C and T LANDERS, TERRY Arts and Sciences LEFFLER, JEFFREY Business Administration MCCAULEY, NORMAN Business Administration McGHEE, TIMOTHY Business Administration McINTYRE, LINDA Arts and Sciences McNICHOLAS, JOHN Business Administration McVEY, KEVIN Arts and Sciences LEPERA, ANDREW Business Administration LOAN, PATRICIA C and T LONG, KATHLEEN Fine and Applied Arts MASTERS, DEBORAH Education MATTHEWS, MERDICE Arts and Sciences MAXWELL, SANDRA Education MAY, ALICE Arts and Sciences MCAVINN, MICHAEL Arts and Sciences MCWILLIAMS, CHRISTINE Arts and Sciences You Will Begin To Understand MILLER, TRACY Fine and Applied Arts MOEGLING, ANNE Education MONTGOMERY, DIANE Education MORRISON, WENDY Fine and Applied Arts MOSCARIELLO, JOSEPH Engineering MOUBRAY, PHILIP Arts and Sciences MUNGER, ELLEN C and T MURICO, CYNTHIA C and T MURPHY, MARGUERITE Education NEFF, JEANNE C and T NUTTER, .TUDY Education OLDANI, PAULA C and T That You Are A Creature OLIVER, GREGORY Arts and Sciences OVERHOLT, WAYNE Business Administration 4"'4F' PATTERSON, KATHLEEN Education PEACOCK, KAREN Fine and Applied Arts PINKERTON, LARRY Business Administration PLATNER, THOMAS Business Administration POTTING, RICHARD Business Administration PRICE, TERRY Arts and Sciences REBOVICH, RICHARD C and T REDELSON, MICHAEL Fine and Applied Arts RIDGWAY, PAMELA Arts and Sciences ROSENBARGER, PAULA Fine and Applied Arts SACCOCCIA, RAYMOND Education SANFILIPPO, THOMAS Business Administration SCARPITTI, KATHLEEN Fine and Applied Arts SCHAEUFELE, JOHN Arts and Sciences SCHENK, FREDERICK Education SCHREINER, DENNIS Fine and Applied Arts SEIDOR, JOHN Arts and Sciences SELLERS, WILLIE Business Administration STACHEL, DAVID Arts and Sciences STALLINGS, ANNE Fine and Applied Arts STALNAKER, DAVID C and T STEIN, JAMES Education STREBEL, STEPHANIE Education SWANSON, GEORGE Arts and Sciences SWANSON, MICHAEL Business Administration SWAUGER, KATHERINE Arts and Sciences f Excellence SHATRICK, GAIL Education SLUSS, GAYLE Fine and Applied Arts SMITH, LORI Fine and Applied Arts SOMMERVILLE, ALVIN Business Administration SPARHAWK, ROBERT Arts and Sciences SQUIRES, LINDA Education SWIGER, EDWARD Education TAYLOR, ELAYNE Education TETTELBACH, GEOFFREY THOMPSON, JOANIE Education TRAPANOTTO, FRANK Fine and Applied Arts VARTANIAN, ARMOND Business Administration VARTANIAN, PATRICIA Arts and Sciences CandT i 3-il: I if It ini A 1 fir And Intelligence 'Pm WAGNER, BETTY C and T WAITE, MICHAEL C and T WELLS, BERNICE Education WERTENBERGER, PAMELA Fine and Applied Arts WHITE, ROBERT Arts and Sciences WILLIAMS, JAN C and T 'ZIV WILLIAMS, THOMAS Business Administration WOJCIK, JAMES C and T WOLTERS, SUSAN C and T WRIGHT, MONA Fine and Applied Arts 245 usy Commuter Leads June Grads The June graduating class of 1977 was the source of several meritorious events in- cluding a valedictorian with a perfect 4.0 average. Mary Ann Posakiwsky completed the requirements for a B.S. in Education with a major in Home Economics but she truly went a long way to reach her goal. Although commenting on the large volume of homework and lack of time, Mary Ann earned her way through college by working two part-time jobs in the Cleveland area. To top off her already long struggle, Mary Ann had to commute to campus from Cleveland for all of Spring Quarter. ABOOD, DONNA Education ALBRECHT, MARY Business Administration ALDERSON, BEVERLY Business Administration ALEXANDER, HENRY Education ALLEY, LAUREL Fine and Applied Arts ALTIER, JOSEPH Engineering ANDERSON, STEPHEN Education ANGELINI, LORETTA Education ANGELONI, DENISE Education ANGLIN, CATHY C and T ANGOTTI, KEVIN Education ARANYOSI, EDWARD Business Administration ARCHER, CHARLES Arts and Sciences ARCHER, ROBERT Business Administration ARENA, JEANNETTA Fine and Applied Arts Acquiring The Knowledge ARNOLD, DEBRA C and T ARTER, ANN C and T ASHYK, EVELYN Business Administration ATWELL, TINA Business Administration AUGUST, STEPHANIE Education AURAND, CLARK Business Administration AUSTIN, SHEILA Education BAER, DAVE Business Administration BAER, HAROLD A Education W BAHLEDA, CHRISTINE ' t Education i AI. ' - i 'lt I ' . c ' yjfifgi I i I ' j f BAIL, JEFF Business Administration BAILEY, RICHEAN C and T BAIR, DAVID Business Administration BAIS, CAROL C and T BAJAKSOUZIAN, SARALEE Arts and Sciences BALDINO, DEBBIE C and T BALOGH, CHARLES Fine and Applied Arts "'11JJi.?"' I g U : BARBER, MARGARET Education BARBONE, KATHY Education ' BARLETT, PAUL Arts and Sciences x BASSFORD, JOHN - I Business Administration i ,, V x Y .A -I B . 'Vx' nn' . 4 A I C 4 r? ' -... , Li. Af. I. ' , :L 4' f 41 24 7 BATES, GENEVA Arts and Sciences BATES, KAREN Fine and Applied Arts BATHORI, JULIA C and T BAUCH, PATRICIA Arts and Sciences BAUMAN, ANNETTE C and T BAUMGARDNER, DAVID C and T BEABER, RITA C and T BEAHN, MARSHA Education BELET, JACQUES Arts and Sciences BELL, GARY Business Administration BELL, ROSEMARY C and T BELLAS, DENISE Arts and Sciences BELTZ, RONALD C and T BENDER, ALAN Business Administration BENDER, DAVID C and T BENNETT, MARGARET Education That Will Be Used . . X . A 4 if " 3 1,f .WY N 1 11"--7 K , BEAMER, AMY Education BEAMER, SANDRA Nursing BEASLEY, GREGORY C and T BEATTY, DWIGHT Business Administration BECK, DEBORA Education BEGAN, BARBARA Nursing Qa- 'i 'CIT' . ua mpc , L.. Qt' L sg, For A Lifetime i i in.. f,,,, ' Hs? 'ark 5 . BENSON, LESLEE Education BERDYCK, KATHLEEN C and T BERGER, JAMES Business Administration BERRY, GWENDOLYN Education BERTELSEN, SUSAN C and T BIBEY, BECKY C and T BIDINGER, PAUL Business Administration BILLMAN, DAVID Fine and Applied Arts BINKIEWICZ, FRANK Engineering BISHEIMER, CAROL C and T BLAKNEY, BARBARA Nursing BLANCO, JEANNE Education BODEN, JAMES Engineering BOLLMAN, SUSAN C and T BOOTH, SHELBY C and T BORDER, BARBARA C and T BOTSCH, JOHN C and T BOUGHTON, KENNETH Education BOWMAN, DEAN Business Administration BOWMAN, TERRY Business Administration BRAND, JOE Business Administration BRANDENSTEIN, JOHN Fine and Applied Arts 249 BRENNAN, DEBORAH C and T BRIGGS, CHRIS Business Administration BROOKS, LUEVA Education BROWN, ARLETTE Arts and Sciences BURG, RITA Education BURKE, LANA Arts and Sciences BURNS, PHILLIP Education BUSH, CHARLES Business Administration BYLER, CYNTHIA C and T CALDREN, JEFF Business Administration CALLEN, ROBERT Business Administration CAMPBELL, PATRICIA Nursing BRECHBILL, LINDA C and T BREIDING, TIMOTHY Business Administration BREIT, JUDITH Education is ff? BROWN, SANDRA Fine and Applied Arts BRUNO, CAROL Education BRUNO, JUDY Education BUTLER, JEFFREY C and T BUTLER, KENNETH Fine and Applied Arts BUYNAK, DEBORAH Education 0 One Is ulte The Same 7 , CASSARO, CHARLENE C and T CASTON, JEFFREY C and T CASTOR, MARC Arts and Sciences CENTER, WHITNEY Fine and Applied Arts CHAPMAN, PAMELA Arts and Sciences CHARLEY, MARY Education M! CAMPBELL, TIMOTHY Business Administration CARRINGTON, BARBARA C and T CARSON, SHARON C and T CASHMAN, KELLIE C and T CHEN, MEI-CHENG Nursing CHO, BONG Business Administration CHUCHKEVICH, CHRISTINE Nursing CLAPSADDLE, SHAWN Education 2 CLARKE, YVONNE Nursing COE, KATHRYN C and T COFFMAN, HAROLD Fine and Applied Arts COLE, ELOREMA C and T COLE, KIMBERLY Education COLETTA, ANGELO Education CONIGLIO, NANCY C and T CONNOLLY, MARGARET Arts and Sciences CRAIG, ERNEST Business Administration CRAPANZANO, THERESA C and T CRAWFORD, DEBRA Education CRAWFORD, ELAINE Arts and Sciences CROSS, JEAN Nursing CURNEY, JACQUELINE Business Administration CUTRIGHT, ROBIN Education CZETLI, ERIC Arts and Sciences 4 .. "7 L 11211 COOK, FREDERICK Business Administration CORNECELLI, CARLA Fine and Applied Arts COSTANZO, LESLIE Business Administration COSTIGAN, MARY Education COWAN, ROBERT C and T COX, SHERRY Arts and Sciences But So Many Things 7 fgfx ix l ', ' 213' r R 5 1 , Qf 1 ' V 1227 Are Shared By All Of You. X. fr-, I I 7 DAHS, MARTHA C and T DAILEY, ROY Nursing DALTON, JANINE Arts and Sciences T" if .I it DIETERICH, DANA C and T DILLON, RICHARD Engineering DINICOLA, JOE Fine and Applied Arts DAUGHERTY, SUSAN Education DAVENPORT, MARK C and T DAVIS, JANICE C and T DAVIS, KEVIN Education DAYTON, BARBARA C and T DEAN, RONALD C and T DEATON, MARK Arts and Sciences DEGREGORY, JOAN Arts and Sciences DENHOLM, MICHELLE Fine and Applied Arts DETTLUNG, BARBARA Business Administration DETZEL, ROGER Engineering DEUBNER, GRETCHEN Nursing DEVORE, DAVID Arts and Sciences DICKEY, JUDY Nursing DICKSON, DUANE Fine and Applied Arts DIEHL, THOMAS Arts and Sciences 25 4 DIXSON, SANDRA Fine and Applied Arts DOBBINS, GREGORY Arts and Sciences DODSON, DAPHNE C and T DOHM, LORING Engineering DOLGOS, JOE Arts and Sciences DOLNACK, STEPHEN Arts and Sciences DOLSON, GERALD Engineering DONOVAN, KATHLEEN Fine and Applied Arts DORER, MARY BETH Education DOTY, CAFFIE Nursing DOUGHERTY, EDWARD CandT DOUGHTERTY, NANCY DROBNICH, LAURA Nursing DROLLINGER, BRUCE Fine and Applied Arts DUCHARME, DENNIS Business Administration DUER, NANCY Nursing DUFOUR, MARGIE Nursing DUGAN, STEPHEN Arts and Sciences DUNFORD, DIANE C and T DUSKEY, DEBORAH Education Fine and Applied Arts DOWNS, JOHNNIE C and T DRAKE, NANCY C and T Sharing Ways i-gg f ' lt- 1 in '1 In Which We Can Be wg-f DYE, GARY Education EBNER, JOHN Education ECKERT, WILLIAM Arts and Sciences ECONOMOU, ANN Fine and Applied Arts EDWARDS, OLIVER Business Administration EICHLER, JAMES Arts and Sciences - i EL-GHOUL, SAID Engineering ELGIN, TERRY C and T ELLER, RONALD Arts and Sciences ELLIS, WILLIE C and T EMMERICH, DOUGLAS Fine and Applied Arts ENGLEHART, VICKIE Education ESPOSITO, DONNA C and T EVANS, KIMBERLY Business Administration FADELEY, LEE Arts and Sciences FASIG, GAIL Education FAULKNER, SUZANNE C and T FAUSNIGHT, TEARE Education FAZIO, JOSEPH Arts and Sciences FELLER, TIMOTHY Business Administration FETZER, SANDRA Arts and Sciences FIGLAR, JOANNE Education 255 And Do The Best Dr. Berry Applauds dvances Of Past Decade Dr. Mary Francis Berry, the assistant secretary for educa- tion of the Department of Health, Education and Welfare CHEWJ, was the guest speaker at the 105th annual June commencement ceremonies at the Coliseum. Thirteen hun- dred graduates heard Dr. Berry say that more minority stu- dents are now having the opportunity to participate in some part of education. Dr. Berry, who was also presented an honorary Doctor of Humane Letters degree during the ceremony, stressed her plea for "an acceptance of more ways of identifying the potential of students than looking at test scoresf' FINDLEY, FRANCES Education FISHER, RONALD Business Administration FISHMAN, MARK Business Administration FLETCHER, REBECCA C and T FOLT, ROBERT Arts and Sciences FORD, SHIRLEY Nursing FORRER, LUANN Education FORT, RICHARD C and T FORTNEY, PAM C and T FOTION, ELLIE Education FOUNTAIN, ZENOBIA Education Fox, MARY A CandT y-1 -:E 'V FRABOTTA, ANN V t C and T l , FRANCIS, DAVID Fine and Applied Arts FRANK, MARY Fine and Applied Arts 1 W af- -r e , t ' an, . rt 7- W 7 - a 1 - r 4 ru. . XX Inf- sz 1 L Q ,, ,J A 256 T4 ,A R gf We Possibly Can . - 4:- 39 -3 'Hee .Q A A slfa, , v:-nv 5,1 GAINES, SANDRA Nursing GALATI, BASIL Business Administration GALLATIN, DORIS C and T GAMBLE, CHERYL Nursing GARVER, RODRICK Engineering GATES, SALLY Fine and Applied Arts FRANKS, JUDITH Education FRENCH, BARBARA Education FRESCH, JAMES Business Administration FRIEDL, FREDERICK Engineering FROELICH, CHERYL Nursing FRYE, JOHN C and T GABELMAN, DONALD Engineering GAFFNEY, GLENN Business Administration GEDELIAN, THOMAS Business Administration GEDEON, MARIANNE Nursing GEORGE, PAUL Engineering GERGOSKY, LINDA Business Administration GESCHKE, PHYLLIS C and T GETSON, JEFFERY Business Administration GILBERT, THOMAS Engineering GILL, TERRENCE Business Administration GILLAM, MERLENE Education GIPSON, GENEVIEVE Education GLADMAN, CHARLES C and T GORDON, GAIL Fine and Applied Arts GRAF, KENNETH Engineering GRAF, MARTHA C and T GRAHAM, SUSAN Fine and Applied Arts . nt 1 x, 1 r I L I ' GRANT, CHARLES Business Administration GREENWALD, JENNIFER Education GRIMSHAW, KENNETH Arts and Sciences GRISAK, TAMARA up . Education T ,, 'i -Q A K GROFF, MARY ' A A Engineering " I GROSS, ANTHONY ' W Engineering ' . GSELLMAN, JOANNE t I :Q C and T ,EV I s -,I - GUERTAL, DAVID Education GULLACE, JANINE Education GULLEY, DAVID Engineering GUMPF, CATHERINE Fine and Applied Arts GUTHRIDGE, DAVID Engineering GUTHRIE, JENNIFER Education GWUNNE, LISA C and T 'k""f . HAAS, VALENTINE Arts and Sciences HABERKOST, MICHAEL Arts and Sciences HAGUE, DEANNA C and T ,yy f ,Ir f fx- ' 'GS 13 ,I un ...... 1 Wk., P l I HASSELO, ANN C and T HAUGHTON, JOYCE Education HAUER, JAMES Arts and Sciences HAMILTON, HOBSON Education HAMMER, DEBRA Nursing HAMULAK, JOHN Business Administration HANDY, CHARLES C and T HANK, JANICE Education HANZEL, JACK Business Administration HAPANOWICZ, MARK Education HARDESTY, DAVID Engineering HARDING, PRISCILLA Arts and Sciences HARDING, WARREN Education HARKNESS, PRISCILLA C and T HARRISON, KENNETH Business Administration HARRISON, STEPHEN Arts and Sciences HARROLD, PAUL Engineering HARTZ, MARY Fine and Applied Arts HASS, SUSAN Education 2 HEINTEL, JAMES Business Administration HEIZER, KENNETH Business Administration HEMBREE, BARBARA Education HENNESSEY, JOSEPH Fine and Applied Arts HERBSTREET, JOYCE Nursing HEYARD, PAUL Arts and Sciences HILL, JEFFREY Engineering HILL, KEITH C and T HINCHMAN, PAULA C and T HINKLE, TAMARA Education HINKLEY, GLENDA Education HLASS, DAVID Arts and Sciences HLASS, JOYCE Education HLYNSKI, PAUL Arts and Sciences HOCEVAR, LOUIS Fine and Applied Arts HOELZLE, JOHN C and T HAWK, BONNIE Education HAWKE, DAN Business Administration HAWLEY, DALE ' Business Administration At Last, You Are HENRY, PATRICK Business Administration HENSLER, ARTHUR Engineering HERBERT, EILEEN Arts and Sciences I i L., Z! Ai ea Q, A. v .M I Ii- A . .1 , ,ig 7X1 Looking Toward The Future HOLLIDAY, LENA Nursing HOLLINGER, ARTHUR C and T HOMER, CINDY Education HOOVER, MELANIE C and T HORAK, JOAN Education HORAK, KEVIN Education x . 1-X HOFFMAN, CLYDE Business Administration HOFFMAN, GARY Engineering HOLLAND, CHARLES Arts and Sciences HOLLAND, KAREN Education HORRIDGE, ROSEMARIE Nursing HOSEY, RONALD Business Administration HOUSER, DAVID Engineering HOWARD, MICHAEL Business Administration HOWE, CANDACE Business Administration HOWELL, SONIA Arts and Sciences HUDAK, BARBARA C and T HUDGINS, RICHARD C and T HUNTON, TIM C and T HUSTON, CAROL Education HUSTON, JEFFREY Arts and Sciences HUTSELL, RANDALL Business Administration JENNINGS, BARBARA Fine and Applied Arts JOHANYAK, GARY Business Administration JOHNSEN, DONALD C and T JOHNSON, JOHN Engineering JOHNSTON, ROBERT C and T JONES, ARDEN Education JONES, KANDI C and T JONES, SHARON C and T Striving Toward The Goal in '13- inf INGERSOLL, CLARK C and T JACKSON, KEN C and T JACOB, ROSEMARIE Education JACOB, SUSAN Nursing JENKINS, DAVID Engineering JENKINS, SHARON Fine and Applied Arts --mi i Of Achievement JUBIN, ROBERT 'Engineering JUST, HILDA Business Administration KAFOREY, NEAL -J 'K- Arts and Sciences TI" K F, A 'ii' ' '+ . , si - . - J R git, I X i ,qfx it 'tif'-7 --,t ml 3 'V' JN it 42:3 KINNEY, NANCY Nursing KINTIGH, TESA C and T KIRK, KATHLEEN C and T KAISER, ELISE C and T KAMALIE, MASROLAH Business Administration KANTZ, SHERYL Arts and Sciences KEATING, MICHAEL Fine and Applied Arts KECK, SUE Education KEENAN, NANCY C and T KELLER, MARILYN Education KELLEY, MICHAEL Arts and Sciences KELM, ANITA Arts and Sciences KENNEY, KATHY C and T KENZIK, LINDA Education KEREK, ROBERT Arts and Sciences KESLER, GLYNIS Education KHALILI, MOHAMMAD Business Administration KILGOUR, DAVID Business Administration KILLINGER, DENNIS Business Administration KLINE, THOMAS C and T KNABE, MICHAEL Business Administration KOHART, GLENN C and T KORNAS, TOM C and T KOZIOSKI, KEITH Engineering KRACKER, NANCY Arts and Sciences KRAMER, PAMELA Fine and Applied Arts KRIEGER, KRISTA Engineering KULJKO, SONJA Fine and Applied Arts LAMBERT, BRENDA Education LAMBERT, KENNETH Arts and Sciences LAMBROU, JOHN C and T KISAK, DAVID Engineering KISAK, MICHAEL Business Administration KISH, CHRISTINE Fine and Applied Arts X li 1 KOROM, GORDON Arts and Sciences KOSIR, CYRIL Business Administration KOVAC, EDWARD Fine and Applied Arts KRIZAY, DENISE Education KUBASTA, KENT Education KUHN, CONSTANCE C and T LANG, PAULA C and T LANGSDALE, BECKY Education LATHAM, DEBRA C and T ,Tx iv-ul ' " "Wi 3' i ',,, O I ali 'Lv' ""'7 fi- ' fi, - LUEPTOW, DIANA Arts and Sciences LYNCH, KERRY Education LAWRENCE, JOANNE Fine and Applied Arts LEAHEY, CAROL Nursing LEARNER, EDWARD Arts and Sciences LEHMAN, JOHN Arts and Sciences LEHMAN, LINDA Fine and Applied Arts LEISINGER, BRENDA Business Administration LEPORE, DANTE C and T LEWIS, GARY Business Administration LEWIS, KIM Arts and Sciences LIN, JILL Business Administration LINDBERG, LINDA Business Administration LINDENBERGER, RICK Business Administration LITTLETON, TAWNYA C and T LORKOWSKI, MICHAEL Arts and Sciences LOVE, PAM C and T LOWE, HARRY Education MACALUSO, MARIJANE Fine and Applied Arts MACE, MARY C and T MAHON, KATHLEEN Education MALANIJ, PAUL C and T MANOS, MARIE Nursing MARICH, ERIC Engineering MARKS, THOMAS Business Administration MARTIN, DAVID Engineering MARTIN, LINDA Fine and Applied Arts MAZUR, JOHN Business Administration McCALLOPS, MARYANN Education McCOY, MILDRED Education MCCOY, PAMELA Education MCDANIELS, ROBERT C and T MCGILL, RONALD Arts and Sciences McGUIRE, BEVERLY Education McKIERNAN, SUSAN Fine and Applied Arts MCNEALEY, ANNAMARIE Education MCQUAIN, KATHY Nursing MCVICKER, SHARON C and T MEADE, DONALD Business Administration 59 Q-13 l I 3 MASTNEY, KAREN C and T MATHIS, CYNTHIA Education MATTHEWS, CLARISSA Fine and Applied Arts MELLOR, JOEL C and T MESSNER, DALE Arts and Sciences MEYER, PAUL Education i' MLADY, SANDRA C and T MOECIA, RICHARD Education MOLLENSHOTT, DAVID Engineering QF.: inv- Qu MICK, VIRGIL Arts and Sciences MIER, RICHARD Education MIHALIK, MICHAEL Arts and Sciences MIKLOS, JAMES Education MILENKOVICH, MARIANNA Arts and Sciences MILLS, DAVID Business Administration MINEUR, PATRICIA Education MINROVIC, MICHAEL Business Administration MONDL, ANDREA Arts and Sciences MOORE, PENNY Education MORELAND, DEBORAH Fine and Applied Arts MORELEY, DONALD Business Administration MORGAN, CAROL Education MORRIS, JANE Arts and Sciences MORRISON, WENDY Fine and Applied Arts MOSELEY, DALE Engineering 268 MUSTRIC, SNEJIANA Education MYERS, DAVID Business Administration MYRICK, MARIE Arts and Sciences NEEDHAM, NANCY Fine and Applied Arts NELSON, DAVID Engineering NELSON, JANET Arts and Sciences NELSON, SCOTT Education NELSON, SUSAN Arts and Sciences NEWHOUSE, MICHELE Business Administration NIBLING, GREGORY Business Administration NICHOLS, VIRGINIA Education NIEDERKOFLER, DWIGHT Engineering See The Memories MULLINS, DEWEY Business Administration MURPHY, MARYLOU Nursing MURRAY, DAVID Business Administration ,lv . .DLA Lf' -cv f Years Gone ZH' .491 NIESE, RICHARD Business Administration NIVENS, STEVEN Arts and Sciences NORMAN, CURTIS Education OLTEAN, KAREN Education ONDREYKA, DENNIS Business Administration O'NEILL, JOHN Business Administration H PAGE, CATHY Education PALMER, MARY C and T PARK, MARY Arts and Sciences -3 NORRIS, ANNE Nursing NORTHCUTT, WILLIAM Engineering NURCHES, CAROL Education NUSSBAUM, RONALD Engineering OSBORNE, RICHARD Business Administration OXLEY, STEPHEN Engineering PACAK, SUSAN C and T PAE, CHUN Business Administration PASTORIA, GAIL Business Administration PATEL, SANTOSH Engineering PAULUS, PEGANNE Nursing PELLEERINO, KAREN Business Administration PIERCE, LEE C and T PIROGOWICZ, CYNTHIA C and T PISANELLI, ALIESA C and T PLEVA, YVONNE C and T PLUNKET, FRANCIS Business Administration PODNAR, JOHN C and T POLLES, TIMOTHY Business Administration PORR, CURTIS Engineering POSAKIWSKY, MARY ANN Education PRESPER, JOANNE Education PROTICH, KATHY C and T PRUDIC, PEGGY Nursing PUGLIESE, MATTHEW Arts and Sciences PYNCKEL, FAITH Arts and Sciences QUILTER, JULIE Education RAACH, RICKY Education PENCE, LINDA Business Administration PENZA, JOHN Engineering PERKINS, CAROL Education PERKINS, LARRY Arts and Sciences PETERS, BRIAN C and T PFEIFFER, DEBRA C and T RACHER, DENISE C and T RAKOTCI, VICTORIA Arts and Sciences RAMSAY, STEPHANIE Education GN 4-. 'N ' I o REDMAN, DENISE Education REED, JOSEPH Education REED, PAUL Engineering REYNOLDS, MARGOT Education REYNOLDS, MICHAEL Arts and Sciences RICH, DEBRA Education , rl . I .,x, 4 RANALDI, VALENTINA Arts and Sciences RAPER, RANDY C and T RECHNER, MARK Engineering RECKO, KENNETH Engineering REESE, PAUL C and T REICOSKY, DANIEL Arts and Sciences REINOEHL, MARY Business Administration RESHAD, JAVAD C and T RICHARDSON, STEPHANIE Arts and Sciences RIEDINGER, DENNIS Business Administration RILEY, JACQUELINE Nursing RISING, DENA Education RITTER, LINDA C and T ROADRUCK, GARY Business Administration ROBERTS, ROBERT Engineering ROBINSON, CAROLYN Business Administration ROBINSON, GILBERT Business Administration ROE, DEANNE C and T ROGERS, KELVIN Arts and Sciences ROSS, DENNIS Business Administration ' F34 ROWLAND, MARY Nursing RUFFIN, MARY C and T RULP, DAVID Engineering RUMAN, LORRAINE Business Administration RUMPE, BEVERLY Arts and Sciences RUTHRAUFF, DEBORAH RUTHLAND, JOYCE Arts and Sciences RYAN, ADRA Arts and Sciences RYAN, BRUCE Education SABISTINA, DAVID Business Administration SABO, TIMOTHY Engineering SADLER, PAUL Arts and Sciences SALAY, CINDY Nursing SALI-IANY, DONNA Arts and Sciences Education They Too, Will Always Be SALHANY, GARY Business Administration SAMPSON, ALAN Engineering SAMPSON, DAVID Arts and Sciences SANDERFER, DAVID C and T SARVIS, RANDY Business Administration SATO, JACQUELYN Arts and Sciences H,,,' f, " '?" J Z lx SAVOCA, ROSEANN Education SAWAYA, JUDINE C and T SAYRE, EDWIN Engineering SCHELLINGER, JILL Nursing SCHIFFER, JAMES C and T SCHILLIG, CYNTHIA Education SCHNEIDER, MARTIN Arts and Sciences SCHOONOVER, DANA LEE Fine and Applied Arts SCHRADER, KATHLEEN Arts and Sciences SCHROEDER, CATHRYN C and T SCHULTZ, GREGORY Education SCHUMAKER, JOHN C and T SCOOT, DAVID Business Administration SEMANCIK, WILLIAM Engineering SEMANCO, KATHY Business Administration SEPRINO, FRANK C and T 273 Looking Ahead ut Gen. Brown wards Cadets General George S. Brown, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff of the Department of Defense, was the guest speaker for this year's Army and Air Force ROTC commissioning. Gen- eral Brown was recognized for his "distinguished service to his country in times of peace and war" with an honorary Doctor of Laws degree by President Guzzetta. SEVERANCE, NORA Arts and Sciences SEVERIN, SUZANNE Education SHAHADY, SANDRA Arts and Sciences SHAHEEN, LUCY ry ' ' Education I' ' SHANAFELT, STEPHEN , Business Administration SHARDY, STEPHAN Arts and Sciences SHINN, MARGARET f-M Education SHIVES, JAMES TU! Engineering SHUMAKER, JAMES Engineering SICKER, RONALD CandT SIEGENTHALER, VICKI CandT SIKORA, GERALYN Education SIMS, GARY Business Administration SKEELES, WILLIAM Arts and Sciences SKOREPA, SUSAN Education 'ws . in., . X . 274 Remembering Their Special SNYDER, STEVE Engineering SOKOL, DAVID Arts and Sciences SOMERVILLE, DARRYL Business Administration SOWD, NANCY Fine and Applied Arts SPARHAWK, THERESA Fine and Applied Arts SPEARS, CAROL Arts and Sciences SLOAN, JEFF C and T SMITH, ANNA Education SMITH, KATHLEEN Business Administration SMITH, LISA Business Administration SNEED, ROBERT C and T SNYDER, BARBARA Arts and Sciences SNYDER, GAYLE Arts and Sciences SNYDER, MARILYN Education SPENDAL, JANET Nursing SPONSELLER, GARY Arts and Sciences STACHOWIAK, WILLIAM Arts and Sciences STAHLI, EMIL Business Administration STAN, ROBIN C and T STARRETT, JERRY Business Administration STEINEN, PHILLIP Arts and Sciences STEPHENSON, DANIEL Engineering 6 STERNAD, GARY Business Administration STEVENSON, PETE Business Administration STIMLER, DANIEL Arts and Sciences STITT, LESLEY Fine and Applied Arts STONER, MARY C and T STOSKOPF, PHYLLIS Nursing STROUSE, SUSAN Arts and Sciences STUCK, LESLIE Business Administration SWANEY, APRIL Education SWANK, JAMES Arts and Sciences SWANSON, MICHAEL Business Administration SWANSON, ROBIN C and T SYFAX, ARTHUR Business Administration SZYMKOWICZ, SCOTT Fine and Applied Arts TAIWO, GBOLAHAN Arts and Sciences TALALAS, KATHRYN C and T TANNEHILL, THOMAS Arts and Sciences TARAS, THOMAS Business Administration TATE, CRYSTAL Nursing TAYLOR, BARBARA Arts and Sciences Moments O Yesteryear. ?F CI? STRUM, TIMOTHY Education SUES, ANNETTE Nursing SVONAVEC, DANIEL Business Administration 5 .,-,ll ,.-.5 gn-J ,R-Z.. 11-iiitrf I-.jp V r. it U' 117' qfk 'V-1 vs:- Memories Are ,-. Q :Lf T? ,AX TAYLOR, GAIL C and T TAYLOR, KATHLEEN Arts and Sciences TEGETHOFF, RICHARD Engineering TRARES, KEITH Engineering TRINNES, ROBERT C and T TRIPLETT, JULIE C and T TESTA, LINDA C and T THOMAS, MARTIN Business Administration THORN, JEFFREY Arts and Sciences TIGHE, KATHLEEN Business Administration TODARO, TOM Education TOTH, GARY Business Administration TOWNSEND, JAMES Business Administration TRACHSEL, SANDRA Business Administration TROIANO, GENE Arts and Sciences TROWBRIDGE, MARK Engineering TWYMAN, BEVERLY C and T TYNAN, SHEILA Education URBON, DAWN Arts and Sciences URDIALES, RICHARD Fine and Applied Arts VAJOI, MEHRDAD Arts and Sciences VALLA, DEBORAH Nursing An Important Part The twenty-fourth annual joint Army and Air Force ROTC commissioning exercises were held on June 11. A large crowd of family and friends witnessed as General George S. Brown present- ed six Army and ten Air Force cadets their second lieutenant awards. VANDER, MARC C and T VANDERVEEN, REBECCA C and T VAN SLYKE, DOUGLAS Business Administration I VAN SWERINGEN, MARK Business Administration if 'N sq- Wzj' VARGA, JOHN C and T VARI, DIANE Education VERCAMEN, CINDY Education WAGNER, KAREN C and T WALKER, TERESA Arts and Sciences WALLACE, JOHN Arts and Sciences Ui 278 O You nd Me UCI? WALTER, LIA Arts and Sciences WALTERS, DOUGLAS C and T WARD, ERNEST Business Administration WARJON, CATHY C and T WARNER, LISA Nursing WARTH, EILEEN Nursing WELLS HELEN Arts and Sciences WELLSBY, SHARON Education WERT, DEBORRAH C and T WESSEL, STEVEN Business Administration WHEELER, GLYNIS Business Administration WHITE, JEFFREY Arts and Sciences i WARTKO, THOMAS Engineering WASCHER, MICHAEL Engineering WASHINGTON, BRIDGET C and T WASIKOWSKI, BRUCE Business Administration WEBBER, RONALD C and T WEBER, MAUREEN Nursing WECKBACHER, WILLIAM Business Administration WEILAND, PATRICIA C and T WHITED, LINDA Education WHITELEATHER, ESTHER WILCOX, SANDRA Education WILLIAMS, JAN C and T WILLIAMS, THEODORE C and T WILLIAMSON, GLENN Business Administration WINKLER, STEVEN Engineering WISE, MARTHA Education WNOROSKI, GREGORY Business Administration WOOD, LARRY Education WRONA, DIANE C and T WYMER, SUE C and T YAKUBEK, DEBRA Arts and Sciences YATES, CAROLE Education Memories Are Education WICKS, RANDALL Business Administration WILSON, STEVEN Arts and Sciences WILSON, TIMOTHY Engineering WINCE, BEVERLY Education 'sf' WOOLEY, HENRY Education WORCESTER, LYNN Nursing WRIGHT, LINDA Fine and Applied Arts A Part Of All Of Us --eg. LT x A . X .y '- YUSUFI, AKRAM G ,Kg 'J 'Th :re F9 YEE, GENE Business Administration YODER, LOIS Education YOUNGER, LARRY Business Administration YOUNGER, PATRICIA Arts and Sciences Engineering ZABOLESTANI-NORADI, RUTH Engineering ZACHARIAS, DOREEN C and T ZALUSKI, JANET Nursing ZELL, KENNETH Business Administration ZERBE, MARY C and T ZIEGLER, STEPHEN C and T ZINDROSKI, JAMES Education ZINK, RICHARD C and T ZIVICK, JAN Education FLGREANI, MICHELE Fine and Applied Arts 281 LJ, ' ,aj I - f':+L.:1'?' Q . . 44? U., 4. ja. . rf' 1 +1 I fjjg ,419 C"i .1 S.. QV, '. W, 21 ? I 'g T T iw 'W' A., 'gf' A fygp 'L' -. -- g- - 5' .' . . U O . l . U . . . . . 4 I Y . ,Q .4 . '. -D 1 Q , .- ' A' . 4 .V -I ry' , .- - '. , ,. . 1' r ,.,.. 1 'N I . I sl, ..,. ,. , . ' I A . - 'ws-' - FY1 v -AW" ' A .lf -. -3 'f-' 'fig "M-I if gr '-AI! Y-'JJ' .13 711. f' 'fw-Q11 ff' Q Q' D K. , 5 . , - is M? 9' 'X7 Q4 I Q' M fjiffff - ' , 5, I K Q 4 X F ad I A: x , H f 4 if 4 6 A lu. if - l 1 hx few X fx E .N X ri' U 7 e , , MM A- V.., 'WM K xr 'v-0 sv- , F 'G H' ' 1 W!- f-,Z X 1 Gem fffglswligi M I x I I 35,34 f 1' fr, YN u png ' i.' 7 n . 5 1 i O 9-' ix Timothy Polles Nancy Blalack Shirley Williams Susan Strouse Hope Brody Mary Ann Trinnes Ken Hinkle Ann Frabotta Fred Andersky Bob Wilkey Staff Darrell Blake Rich Bohn Diane Crum Lynn Hancsak Sarah Nixon Bob Pairan George F . Cella Editor Managing Editor Business Editor Research Editor Activities Editor Dorms Editor Greeks Editor Sports Editor Sports Editor Photographer Carolyn Robinson Kelvin F. Rogers Debbi Skacal Chris Tomer Karla Walton Advisor 5 XX, it GEORGE F. CELLA A555 BOB WILKEY 284 Contributors Diann Boyer Ken Brooks Robert Burnside Coach Jim Dennison Lloyd Dull Mark Ham Linda Hunchak Dudley Johnson Chris Keenan Randy Pelton Betty Polles Dr. Henry Ruminski Greg Smith Russ Thornburg Reggie White Nancy Wilkey Kim Wilson Associated Student Government The Akron Buchtelite Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity University News Service Sports information and copy contributed by Mr. Ken MacDonald, Sports Info. Director ' -Q 'n 1, -4 'Lexi' . 'J' Q.. F' f, A11 5 4: ' 3.15-5, 1"f,' . CL..-t 3 - -t e,'5,'1 , inf .. Rin 3 r 'y U .' ,. - ' ' 1x . i' ap ' fbi t-E, JF' P ii q - V A , Q . iii ' ,- L' V1 -Q gl Q Y ilu? ,NX N, W , f , ,Q i, 4 . W3 A i a v i s - i if - - A I ., .. ,f sl i Id slfxx NANCY BLALACK VE' 414 ANN FRABOTTA AND FRED ANDERSKY Printed by Western Publishing Co. -Suri". wtrff' 'neg . bg MARY ANN TRINNES J -':.:.':.'i L 2--r 135.eiQ 'Ui Cambridge, Maryland Dave Hickman, Company Representative Senior Portraits by Root Studios Chicago, Illinois KEN HINKLE TIMOTHY POLLES SUSAN STROUSE COLOPHON Volume 64 of the University of Akron Tel-Buch contains 288 pages. Printing area is 9 x 12, and there were 5,500 copies printed. Paper stock for the color sections is on Warren's 80 pound Cameo Gloss, while the balance of the book is on Warren's 80 pound Cameo Dull. The endsheets are 65 pound Tuscan Cover, Granite. Heading style and body copy incorporated in the book is Times Roman in sizes ranging from 8 point to 30 point. Division page headlines were set in First Ombre. The cover design is spine gold foil stamped on Kivar 5 Ameri- can Blue-Capra grain, with 10-240 overprint. Cov- ers are Smythe sewn, rounded and backed with blue and white silk headbands on 160 point binders board. Each book is individually shrink wrapped. SHIRLEY WILLIAMS 2 8 5 y'w'v'ii"6'g1'3.ng7""' Q n . .".a.ilT"f ici! A ' -1-' H . U.. W 'Irv' . - E , , Ag. , ?' l an 1 A J " V A N -A A Z B . .r Ei' T -V Ji rg 0 W If '-,. N Q3-Q-1-I A K ffl In Qi E ,V , - - iv - N - A - f if ill ' ' h I I 'Q rl -f v i " "' Q' v Jw-L . I il ig ' , ' F- -V I . fi 1' -li" vu - wf-ffWf"""'- .. Ii" '4"1' ' ,,,- x '95 'Y' . i -- 6 zL U' " 'W Q L. , Am 'L ' " ' . IQTJTQQ' "2 L 1 gp ' ' .' "I 5 - f ,- ' , bu-1 i "a"i ' "w' A .-.P N" 1 H ' 1-. A 2 'r 'ffl' , "UA: '- - ' 'I-'4 ' " iQue.. ' -- --vw W. - 1: 1 +lllaima+ Inna WB A' 4- 3 u .1....,, , . L 54 lZ ,,, ' Fx J " 4 ,- , , N., . .. f+Qf""N'l'g ' fztilfxlb YA H. -f J :X WWF L' , A 4. .sf 1 W XIN, 1 .. "V , .lil W full- ' 'fr-132 m ' 1 N ,L ' 1 I vw Y l an ' "' . 5 , - -, . ,..., va 1 lo! 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