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

 - Class of 1980

Page 1 of 294

 

University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 294 of the 1980 volume:

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' Q...-............a' 1 nQA,,.. ,,..,.,. +1 ' fi , 4, - v 'rf 5 , U ,, V In -11 'f'iF1,Af' f' i1 ,gz1!, u V .A .W .Mm ,, 1 . 0 V V xv - - i Y! gb' . 1.1 Y 'gg ,,, 'M f , -....... Q . . 1. MAH" -lg f N Academics t. 6.9 tial?-f i,.5n X Sports .... Table of Contents Faces 'N Places .... World Report ..... Dorms Seniors .4 -x 0 Y. K Greeks Magic Is . .. At some point during our college career, we wondered where the days went. No matter how much complaining we did about all the work. timejust seemed to slip right on by. We started to read chapter one and before we knew it, we were taking the final. lt's like magic. That magic started here way back in 1872 for the students who went to Buchtel College. Since then, buildings have been built, degrees have been awarded and The University of Akron has grown to become the third largest state university in Ohio. Magic is more than pulling a rabbit from a hat. We'll go as far to say that magic is the link between the impossible and the possible. Just remember what it was like when you aced that test. got that special date for Saturday night or won your first game of chug-a-lug! As you glance through this book, every now and then you'll notice a few pictures and read a few paragraphs that will assist you in becoming aware that there has definitely been "Magic Through The Years." ,,,,.-ty Magic is being apart of the peace and quiet. Magic is knowing whereyou are without being told. 4 Introduction ' L .wi ...f-.1--mf. 'fi -' ,Qi - fivziiiif, NME, WNW' Magic is feeling warm when it 's 15 degrees. ,-A ,M 41. wr,,...---"' , UQ.. Magic is the nine ball in the corner pocket. Magic is understanding today what you read last night. Magic is the transformation of thoughts into gestures. Introduction 5 6 Introduction Autumn I I 'si back 10 the good ole wrirerlv cramp! lt's back to bookstore lines, meeting new friends and a new pair of Levi's. Fall is usually full of mixed emotions. Some are anxious to get back into the swing of things, while others feel that they'd like a few more weeks of summer vacation. The fall of '79 enabled us to enjoy the outside due to the warm weather. And as the amount of trees and flow- ers increased on campus, we were able to take in the multitude of autumn colors around us. For the freshmen. it is generally hours of reading Prose Kvlodelx and learning that they only have to look one way when they cross Buchtel Avenue! Of course. there's always time to get together with those we haven't seen for awhile. Catching up with old friends seems to be one of the best reasons to start the first weekend back on Thursday evening! 11's hard to gel away from those summer activities. 11's timefor a break .' When I Have Fears That I May Cease To Be When I have fears that I may cease to be Before my pen has gleaned my teaming brain, Before high-piled books, in charact'ry, Hold like rich garners the full-ripened grain, When I behold, upon the night's starred face, Huge cloudy symbols of a high romance, And think that I may never live to trace Their shadows, with the magic hand of chance, And when I feel - fair creature of an hour! - That I shall never look upon thee more, Never have relish in the faery power Of unreflecting love! -then on the shore Of the wide world I stand alone, and think Till Love and Fame to nothingness do sink. - John Keats Back to Bierce Guzzetta Hall is one of the most colorful buildings during fall semester. Some last minute "cramming" for fha! jirsi quiz. l Fall means new homes for the dormies. Introduction 7 Considering how we suffered through the violent weather of '77 and '78. the winter of '79-'80 let us off fairly easily. Although we had some tempera- tures in the teens. the snow didn't bury us like in years before. There were a few disappointments. however. Skiers lost out due to a little amount of white stuff. and we didn't have any snow days off from classes. For the first time. a Winter Weekend was jointly sponsored to warm up the spirits. IFC-Panhel. ASG. and RHPB got together and planned a dance in The Chuckery. Casino Night and an ice cream eating contest. Although the events didn't gather a lot of people. the groups are planning to increase the par- ticipation for years ahead. When the weather finally broke toward the end of March. it was a good feeling to put the mittens and hats in storage until next year. The Snow Man One must have a mind of winter To regard the frost and the boughs Of the pinetrees crusted with snow: And have been cold a long time To behold thejunipers shagged with ice. The spruces rough in the distant glitter Of the January sung and not to think Of any misery in the sound of the wind. In the sound of a few leaves. Which is the sound of the land Full of the same wind That is blowing in the same bare place For the listener, who listens in the snow, And. nothing himself. beholds Nothing that is not there and the nothing that is. Wallace Stevens lm' 8 Introduction r nurtust of Allred KnupfQ in U l l i i l 4 , i l lawn Q . .ur L 1'4" fi 1' J i, is: 1 T' T The salt will ruin any pair ofshoesl Book bags make it easier to carry the load. i i t The chat We got off s vt ,, rr 4 5 8 Dr. Jones of the English department gets I l if l i Pi i, T f if at The mild winter kept evervone t Winter easy this year f f , 1 , , ,I , 1 I If Iliff: 1 4 1 1 1 1 tt, t., rK,',"f'.. rw. L ff little cross-country practice. Debra Ross joins some friends in The C huckery. me 4 tt , - ,,- - A W. 'W ,T . e 'UPPY exfepf the Skiefs- One of the better ways to keep warm - r, rm.. 1 ,qv H Introduction 9 Spring lt's Finall Here! Tlzefamous rock, before becoming a block. Roses appear almost anywhere in spring .' I0 Introduction Smiles are a very familiar sigh! during the warm weather season Spring is flowers, sunshine and green leaves I Walking to class is easvq il 's staving there rhal 's so hard. A peaeefulplaee Iojusl take a break. After those bitter days full of snow and blustery winds, we usu- ally can't wait for that warm sunshine and those fresh breezes. Spring . . . ahh, a time for digging out those favorite T-shirts and shorts and some suntan oil. There are usually millions of things to do, even if it'sjust sitting on the lawn eating an ice cream cone and chatting with a few friends. Some of us are lucky enough to start it off the right way by going south over break. The ocean, sunshine and plenty of beer is actually not a bad way to spend that long awaited break! Well, for those of us who stayed up north, maybe next year. This season seems to mark a lot of special occurrences each year: Dorm Week, Greek Week, May Week, an unforgivable dunk in the fountain at Thomas Hall, baseball, finals, and even for some, a degree, namejust a few. Spring at UA may be overdue at times, but when it finally gets here, the celebration seems to last and last and last! Introduction I I ThingsVV Wore... 1980 saw more conservative fashion trends on campus, with the "college prep" look being the most prevalent. Button down collars on shirts, crew and V-neck sweaters and Top- sider shoes brought back memories of the movie "Love Story" set in the Ivy League schools. Contrary to the faded. raggedjeans that were popular a few years ago, students turned to the designer styles of Calvin Klein. Gloria Vanderbilt or Sassoon. In fact, the whole look this year was more classic and tailored. Down jackets kept us Cozy during those cold days f t ' ' r t 1 I t Q 11 E Like Sharon latrwri. many wumen dressed in knee-length dresses and slides. 12 Introduction f Yr' 1. ,.t.,,.....- , , .Un , " l,.,,gw'i wi 1 ,"'t""' . 4 1 ,au W' .. ,um '-, , r- -fm 2-,rf 'f i f J ,t+lwEf1',, , ,,,,.,W,,.e'-1-ri ,i ,- 4 '1"'jifvi.-Q at wma -'wt " 4 X .tu W Wi.?it'ltiwfMtM,qi,t'gvtvtl'iFt ' nigjphsffwwfibvf, it 'W ,lfwfii ,,zaf,t4tpyW ' ' .st-.:.'.. l. , ' ,- tri ' ' TP zza' 'e , ,N Mo 515i-mgiggalflw Ft- H' ,y,, ,Mw,m-450025 Willa" ' ,, H' 'ff 'Jwwlrwgqgtwttffii-'f"'1F ' H as. :' f t "" ' - lt- m4t"f-,i"' f 5 "5 , H it ' 1 'W ' 'ii wish Wlllllv 'fgiitnigif' style. MV' 1:1 " , , -X ---nw"-.,-1l4,3' - , :- vs- .,...,... ..,,Q..m .-1:-...,....:.,,e, .Masai Tim Gill in a button down shirt and V-neck sweater V , ,,,.."' -1 ft 'H ,H-va' A. , -. ., 1. -- ' ,,f,:aN - . ' v ,g t- . Q , ,.,,sv Y t I , ,Q Y - .1 V , ,., ., , t Topsiders and Levi 's were always the comfortable route! Changes We Sa With Western Culture lectures and more student-oriented programming, we saw more of Thomas Hall! ,...-L We saw many changes on campus this year. More students were drawn to Thomas Hall when Western Cult lectures were moved there in the Fall. The move was welcomed by all who remembered being crammed in .ISK Auditorium. Robert D'Angelo was named director of Thomas Hall this year and more student pro- gramming was established. We anxiously awaited the completion of the multi-level parking deck near Schrank Hall. Ample parking has always been a prob- lem for students. The changes we saw were not only struc- tural. We also noticed an increase in land- scaping on campus, which made UA seem more like a campus. Flowers were in full bloom as we came back to UA in the Fall. fi" Ld- EME if , . fi . it ' A '- . . 4. , .g?:Tl"?" A ' 7 kvflrmtcf-"'tl'l'H "Wi K i- fn. l 'FR 't ' ?T5falZi ' I :F JAH!-::.i. ftrlit. Zmlltfl' 7'-fF',:,i-M ,ff m - " 'rr mr wr3it,tis?i 3, . i A is .-wwillllwuwli l-' . J- f-.J b' 1'?lt"tt!1'!fJiWiLit ' w rt 1, 'H' 4 .. ' - ' A structure we waitfor anxiouslv. lntroductlon I3 Fun and ames Those years it takes us to get that diploma would not be quite as memo- rable if we didn't get time to play. Years from now. the stories that we'll be telling our children and grandchil- dren will probably not be how many parking tickets we got or how hard we studied for finals. Instead. only the good times will persist. Those good times may be classes with a favorite professor. finding out who left the secret message in your mailbox or being the best frisbee thrower in Akron. ln years to come, when we look back on all our college life experiences we'll probably be asking ourselves. "How did I ever do that?" Lambda Chi 's show extra spirit john Prihunit' looks like hejust hit 200! Lenriv Buser sits comfortabbf with two kings' I4 Introduction "- "' P- ...'.::5""" ,lat-, "fi" 'irritant W-f"""' ,,1,...guvvs- .si 1 0-W - ' 'ii' ,,,,-...ant-A w ,, M . 'hi aniimi... , .fm - :Q-nf' --,i,,.-ATM? A f nu. A ,,,,,....--ll K- -.gm i limi ill t ,Pl Scott S venson, Dawn Ballard, Beth Pigott and Bill Detweiler paddle their way past the wild Indians! 4 as 2l"'1li' 511.4 obit-if ,f- I ,M-'if i fpgf lloaom fG.S,C.l .- -7:34 Wen: 562 700, X401 Eh any We Vu f' V I fnldaz, , I 00,1 ' I J '73 5. fh, ,,,..... mm Cinajf Luce takes her turn to sell carnations on February 14th. Your reason and your passion are the rudder and the sails of your seafaring soul. If either your sails or your rudder be broken, you can but toss and drift, or else be held at a standstill in mid-seas. For reason, ruling alone, is a force confining, and passion, unattended, is a flame that burns to its own distraction. Therefore let your soul exault your reason to the heighthof passion, that it may sing, And let it direct your passion with reason, that your passion may live through its own daily resurrection, and like the phoenix rise above its own ashes. - Kahlil Gibran The Prophet courtesy of A Ured Knopf Inc. 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A i I 4 ave4 ' w +40-9 44 Introduction I9 'ML .N'lll'.YfI1g.YIlll1t'HI.Y eryrqv the newness of Mari' Gludwin Hull. On February 12. we celebrated Founder's Day. which was the llOth year for the University. Student leaders and administrators gathered at Glendale Cemetery to acknowledge our founding fathers. There's been a lot happening around here since the late 1800s. .lust take a glance at the campus. And, this year was a great year for expansion. The dedication of Mary Gladwin Hall gave nursing students a much broader area for learning about health care. Although Knight Chemical Lab took quite some time to get just right. it has turned out to be one of the country's safest and most modern build- ings. These two contemporary structures are attached by an enclosed bridge which looks a little like the entrance to the Wizard of Oz's castle! After being entirely remodeled. the Union Depot serves as our Continuing Education Center. This building now houses Special Programs. the Adult Resource Center, the Nursing Home Training Center and the Institute for Civic Education. And last but definitely not least, Berns Hall was added to the residence halls as the first co-ed dorm. However. men and women don't share the same floor. They are separated with men on one side of the hall and women on the other. The new sites have not only made UA a better place to see. but also to be. 20 Introduction '-J , , ., Q , vw MM- WW? , Q ff W1 I , P ' r 5 -sf o. W-QV, A 4' i .. in 'L fs-f'5',fQ9,, Qzfwaww, -nbmmq M, A , 4' 'Y' ' Q?YPi5fV?'if'W?e'ff'-4.wQwxxAM , . A , ,I ,f ex may 1 W . My , , ,, , Our Contemporarjv lub. Campus leaders parliezpule in Founderfv Dov Ceremonies. +1 , Q, , ,W A ., 'L v,1' Y Wu"-w yy .. - mfffxfvm gp. Q f f ,. , , M, X ,X ,.- , g - 'spffvfg v-A. EX -M, SN 4 . H, Q xigxfx., K - .yes : 5l'l 1lB -r.1u1.'- N"'!l- Wi' .,,--q,,gss-M--- I . The old Union Depot has a new look lo serve Ilzose in Continuing EdllFtlfl0H. Introduction 21 Take Time te 'Sita Spell' all---...gi -'Ll-43 I Y M. .-.0-' - ' -f""'4" . yt - 'IT AEE,- 'WW ws 39' 7 'K' ""L"' 5 L- B' 5,-":ef.'vJ .va - JK.. flf iv E -,f 1 22 Introduction , gf K ea. :Ji-47 f, 2 ft Twinkling Iighrs brought the Christmas feeling I0 campus. The University was without a lot of snow during the Christ- mas seasong however, the spirit was still with us. Evergreens were decorated with lights and the student center was the site of the University tree! Christmas magic was easily felt as fall semester came to an end. These 23 pages draw a close to the introduction, but it is only the beginning of showing you some of the magic that has occurred during your stay at UA in 1979-80. l Introduction 23 24 Academics ACADEMICS Melanie Clifford Editor This is the first of three Buchtel Halls, known then as Old BuchteL Constructed in 1871-72, Old Buchtel was destroyed by fire in 1899. 41 ff "1!TA-, 'ii-ii' w 1 f Ill? 5 ge' 5 H 3 lslf, Q i 'K ali f gr If-I lf- ll ,ffm U. gi: lift fr Q Q!! Ia!! ' f M fl 3: I1 3 F E' Academics 25 i l I i 'I D cl' ol t Ed t' ' G I C 3 T G O Ll C 3 I G H l i lt is hard to imagine an educated man such as l, Dr. Dominic Guzzetta as a cobbler, but this is the f W ., i trade he learned from his father. President Guz- ' zetta was born in Fredonia. New York, the sec- ,i ond of two sons. ll He graduated from high school in Silver Creek, yl New York. as valedictorian. Upon graduation. he - li accepted a scholarship to Alfred University in .I New York. There, he completed a year and a half lf- of college before going into the Armed Services. i ln February, l94l, he enlisted in the New York , Y National Guard. During his military career, he I had several assignments, with his last being on the staff of General MacArthur in the Philip- t pines. ' After leaving the service in I946, he returned f to college at The University of Buffalo in New York. In l948, he graduated with a Cum Laude l baccalaureate degree in history and government. i From there he began teaching English, Latin and history at the high school level at Marion Central r l School in New York. While teaching, he attended K A .x m g l graduate classes at The University of Buffalo, ' f- f,',i,i. , Q ,fag l The University of Rochester and Syracuse Uni- 1 ' :','t6f'f 1, ., gr j. I versity. In l95l. he received his master's degree ,, ' ' g ' Qt' 2 ' . ' ' ' from The University of Buffalo. ' - Q at , f ' Q . 'H ' 5 i ' , lt was at this point that he left teaching to , 'if j . Q' 4 . , ...Qs ' . I begin work on his doctoral degree. During this , . Kwik W ' ,iv ' t , Q, . , i i period, he took an administrative position as . ' - 43' 1. LQ' - , ' '41 ', . 5 assistant to the dean of The Millard Fillmore ' , , ' "ff t ' - LNCS, Q s 1 1, Y l College at The University of Buffalo. ln 1953. 4:5 y, . ' i . ggi . .ut 'u of Q President Guzzetta received his doctoral degree i A'g ' I s ' , ' , T, i' sy' , 3 at that institution. -' ' ,' ' Ac, ' g y . -Q",f.J q' ' -. 4 gl ' His first appearance at The University of , 'I -fag' ' ' .' Pill f M 'Y A Akron was in l954 when he became assistant 1 g,...sx ' 1 s T -' x ' i dean of the Evening College. ln l956. he was pro- ', . moted to dean of the Evening College and served I in that capacity until l959, when he became dean I . 4 of the General College. , l - I 3 President Guzzelta thinks fha! students are, i . . more serious minded and more slrongfi' J urienled In the educalional process than lhqv i were Iengvears ago. " , l l I 26 Academics Dr. and Mrs. Dominic Guzzella. l In l958. he was also appointed acting dean of the College of Education, He held other adminis- trative posts, his last being senior vice president and provost before he left on February l. l968, to become president of Marion College in Indian- apolis, Indiana. On August I, l97l. Dr. Guzzetta returned to The University of Akron to accept the presi- dency. He said that he came back because there was "something special about The University of Akron," and that it had a "personality of its own." He knew the University. the type of stu- i i dents it attracted and he was familiar with the i community. Dr. Guzzetta said that "the one best thingf about the University is that it is people oriented." He also feels that there is a strong. positive rela- I tionship between the University and the commu- nity. Q One pertinent fact is apparent about Dr. Guz- l . . . . l zetta. He is a very positive. compassionate man l with a deep concem for the University and its . students. . I l i l l l Mr. Wdvne Duff Vice President, Business and Finance Th Administration qt' Dr. Noel Leathers, Vice President and Provost i Q Q I i 4 , it C 1- , ' if - c dllllgiggf 'i""' Mr. Richard Hansford, Vice President and Dean of Student Services Wr Gcorge Ball Exec time Director Uniiersili Re lations and Cionznzuniiu IIIIITS -...,,,,-- - Dr. lan MacGregor, Vice President for Planning Academics Z7 The Beard of Trustees Mr. Rm' Blixx, Vive C'ha1'rman Mr. Mario D1Fea'eric'n Z8 Academics J' . '10 N amid? n Mr Rnhvrl liulnw' Miss Frances McGovern Ns Mr. Charles Pilliod, Jr., Vice Chairman Mrs. Janet Purnell .ff x ,, ,f , 6 , f ' 1 ff 7 A' 6 sg i f j 'Q ,wx ia ""-.T .. -9 f 2-. Y? B, W., -nf' WMM W .Mr. Bernard Rosen, C1ht1fI'I7lllI7 Mr, Malcolm Rowan ' Mr. John SIt'fI1htllll'l' Academics 29 Typing Academic Atmosphere Listening S Studying Creating i i ...,.,.., ,,,f--39,53 .www ,fy-fm! .W ,fs M , , 'fffff , f Y ' 5 1 My., pdffiw 211, f ,-62" jf -""""" X yM,,.---an-'ii' !,M,,..- ,,, .?, , i -V WM 4 Wu www If 'qi ' -3.2: N .jf x ,Q X X 40 K ' qv' si- riderstanding .5 as Discussing WEE rw 1 ,f' U I In-'- ls, 4 Academics 31 General College , ,xx fs, , 'Km gt' , '. PYT' v' 'Q fl 1 cs!" l Dr. Marmn A-1, R uehe '-N Mx..-tt: 1 W --1. 'MY' l, Dean Sometimes, a little dqvdreaming makes time go bv faster. 4 n .y 'y s Q .sl 4' U,-r"":t'E5.?l fav I-ee gil 4-unitin- lil .5 . 41,6 v Ik, I Q ,. We tn' 9-L dl L ' '- -1...a.n- " . ! +-- - . .,,,'-U.. -.'i,1,-:- :.r3'fq3w!L:,:'7-gnmw A 32 Academics 1 A .. left?-P is- -fl , Western Cult students have a long haul from Thomas Hall. """'i"n..- .lwqbll Q M, A A Fall and Spring mean marry hours affguring schedules. aw . 9- t 1 Computer printouts are a major par! af running the Universirv. Before a student can transfer to an upper college offering the degree he or she desires, one must complete certain required courses in the General College so that he or she will be able to understand and express ideas effectively. The Gen- eral College also serves as a base on which to build and develop a person's intellectual ability. Some of the required courses of the General College include English composition, speech, physical education, institutions and the U.S., natural science and others. The first general studies program began at the University in 1935, under the direction of the dean of students, Danfred H. Gardener, who also helped revise the program in the early 1950's. The program was also revised in 1960-61 with a natu- ral science sequence replacing reasoning and understanding in science. Also in the early '60's, closed circuit television was introduced to the campus. In 1972, the General College pro- gram was again evaluated, and the Senior Seminar was drop- ped, and MUM was added in 1977. Incoming honors students of the Honor's Program are also considered a part of the Gen- eral College until transferring to an upper college. Academics 33 34 Academics X U Dau M! 5 F 4 Dave lakes time out from work to go to class. I y , -.a-tw To get all the facts, one has to take notes quickbv. W ., N1 K x X X WWW: . sis, gg 'S x ' 'f'?ZxsgL,g 5 1 X I x I Y , Q W ff, sf ug JN - eg ' 4 sl .,v Q if N Wat ,,. J ' sv' Fl ax x K uma 'I' ' af A 5 'S 1 'bww V. . 'H Upon entering the University, students must go through orientation. Each semester, students spend time filling out class registration forms. Academics 35 Qllege cf Arts and Sciences . f-QI f-1. 1'- A 3 Z' 4 ,gk , up-f if bfi if - cz' Dr. Cluilmurne E. Grzffin, Dean Rulers plqv a large par! in Ihebheld 0fArIs and Sciences. 43 xx. 7 f mix 5 ig J! 14- xii A e ...X 1 Slmlwzls rw em' flze uppnrlm1ilx' lu u urlx H.'lllIpllll1l.S' in Ill? greerzhouxe above Auburn Science Center. 36 Academics 'Q A ., Qi ns Uflwl 1'lIt'I?I1'f'4lff?l'Ul'l'.UCX llvvzf In bc' llvcllvzf H1 urzlur In l'L'11c'l Acadcnlics 37 38 Academics W , Y' W Y ' If ,I 1 'sky Q . If '-v"',f N-X :N-X yf'X In biologv, sludenls studv Ihe human anatomv. kjwk H'90agQ vvah F ..... , a JM Students have to watch that the plants do not become diseased. Q t4t,, Q -'xr Q- - 2 Hard at work in the lab. , se g: img' A When working with certain chemicals, students must wear safetv glasses. The Buchtel College of Arts and Sci- ences dates back tothe original Buchtel College. lt was the first to become part of The University of Akron. Albert Spanton became the first dean in 1913, and Claibourne E. Griffin became the current dean in 1977. The college is comprised of three divisions - humanities, natural sci- ences and the social sciences. The col- lege furnishes a comprehensive, liberal education. According to a statement in the 1979-80 General Bulletin, "The most enduring contribution which the College can make is to help the individ- ual acquire the skill, motivation and breadth of knowledge to continue his intellectual development throughout his life." Academics 39 College of Educatien lfhe early 1900s marked the hegin- ning of what is now known as the Col- lege of liducation. Since then. it has maintained a close relationship with the Akron Puhlic School System. l'he puhlic school administration of .-Xkron and surrounding districts coop- erate with the College of Education to advise future teachers from the Univer- sity. Dr. ll. Kenneth Barker serves as dean of the college. lhe goals of the College of liduca- tion include the attainment of special experiences and knowledge useful in urhan and inner-city teaching. knowl- edge of a major field and its instruc- tional materials. understanding of the student. the learning processes and knowledge of social issues relevant to education. lo accomplish these goals, the Col- lege of liducation provides training for future teachers of kindergarten. pri- mary. secondary. technical health and physical education classes. lt also helps to prepare students for careers in school administration. school psychol- ogx and guidance counseling. C. C L All courses in the College of lfduca- tion comply with state certification FCQLIIVCIUCINN. 40 Acatleniics Dr. H, Kenneth Burlwr, Dum Bwssl' :I lllllc nulzluur cfluculimi. WWW! V 'Wann lk I1 4. Vi'f3'.'T' ...uw H ,U ,fxv v ,X 'lf' nil' f 'K' QR 1 .Q fini- 1 - ---- ,, 413 5? X 1 Jffsr' 5 Ea Student teachers learn about lamination for use in the classroom 1 , E .,...+-4-Q-a-Jntllivvnv 'zo ,.., i e xr H If! 1137 'QM ,.X hx -.6"i Carl Simcox monitors blood pressure during a run on the treadmill in the Human Performance Lab- oratory. Dan Hawkins measures flexibility in the lab. Wil A-'v"k ,,-f4'f -if-sl? F: -L Academics 41 5 i i 3 , .I E I E Q 42 Academics Last minute "Humming, " ei ii I n order to get accurate readings, the equipment must be switched to the proper selling Special testing is done in Speech Pathology. fr.. Jme tests require a lot of concentration. 4 eves at the board please .' EQ.: 'KJV' ,Z Kflf' ,,,, ' 0 Q, .Iwi -4 L' kb .jr 1' ' 4495 A I limes, Ihe calculator is as handy' as Ihe pencil. Academia 43 ln 1941. shortly after Buchtel College hecame the Municipal University of Akron, the College of Engineering was established. With Fredrick Ayer as its first dean. the college had an enrollment of 23 students and a total of 12 full-time instructors. But. the college has since experienced rapid growth. Statistics from 1978 show an enrollment of 1.474 students and a full-time faculty num- hering-12. The goal of the College of Engineer- ing has heen to teach students the disci- plines of engineering, in hopes that they will further technology and prog- ress in society through the application of these disciplines. The college offers programs leading to degrees such as a Bachelor of Construction Technology and the Bachelor of Science degrees in chemical, electrical, civil and mechani- cal engineering. 44 Madcmics ef-'Z' Dr fvflfffllllll .I Nfrlfur, ft'lll'L'l1lfL'fll1 ollege of Engineerin 3 .2-sq -w..,',3-JA O 'X- E19 ' 'Q-.1 .4 ll wired up ,' Assistance. ls, -T rs? December 31, 1979, marked the offi- cial retirement of Coleman J. Major, who, since 1970, served the University as dean of the College of Engineering, as director of the Biomedical Engineer- ing Research lnstitute and as director of the Institute for Technological A native of Detroit, Dr. Major received a Bachelor of Science degree from the University of Illinois in 19373 and in 1941, he earned his Ph.D. from Cornell University. Dr. Major has served as associate professor and professor of chemical engineering at the University of Iowa and headed the High Energy Chemi- cals and Plant Development division of the American Potash and Chemical Corporation of Whittier, California. Dr. Major is a registered professional engineer in Ohio and California. He is listed in Wlmfs' Wim in America, Whofs' Who in Engineering and l.eader.s' in Edu- caliwz. He is affiliated with numerous professional organizations, among them the American Institute of Chemi- cal Engineering and the American Society for Engineering Education. ff to the Races V W! W r 4, 5 W, W if '51 " f V Wa- . , 6 ss " NX 'qs sez' .J a s , " tr sas. 4 est Ann May, left, and Mary Ellen Kuhar protect their knees from the canoe's hard surface. 4 N 4 ' . M X va., f ,a , Q wg as . y .4 af i xg.,,g,y 4 1 . .A . ' - 1' "" f wa' f V lar lg ' lv-f .,-'Kia 7 f Q V T . ,..,. M Ng l i . sf 1, ,egg I Ks .. ., Q. Mx? ' f" ff Hwy 'QQ ' rw wi nj 9 'V Q We v W i fd' 2 f , ,, , I From leftl: Dennv Dubs, Rich Bedell and Dr. Clarence Drennon, adviser, take a rest after they race. The Concrete Canoe Team made it to three races during the year and had no trouble keeping its head above water! The team. comprised of about 40 students from the Civil Engineering Department, won first place overall in the three competitive races it attended. The boats are constructed by the students and weigh on the average of 150 pounds. And. they really do float! The races are made by informal arrangements by schools in the United States and Canada. This year. the UA team traveled to Illinois and Canada. It also sponsored an event at nearby Silver Lake, where l2 schools were represented. Academics 45 46 Academics Dr. Eberhard Meinecke's mechanical design ll class has the opportunity to reach out into the community to make a contrib- ution. The graduating seniors in the class created a project. For some it meant to assist a disa- bled adult with cerebral palsy, to operate a special machine. The class works with the United Cerebral Palsy of Akron and Summit County while designing and building the machines. The four seniors involved in the project this year even made trips to a junk yard in order to gather a variety of parts! After it's all completed, the special adap- tive mechanical device gives the operator a chance to gain experience to enter the work force. 2 Nl .4 """""J N Tom Beach, left, and Dan Kunlz, center, assist Ihe new operator with Iheir hydraulic press. 't Q 1 HA XE! I lfrom right 1, .lon Thompson, Tim Sikora and Dr, Eberhard Meinecke check to see that all is in working order. l ,,.-a "Wha1? I should be studying? Well, lake this , . Fvkw 5 Y? One lust toast ro lhe ole College of Engineering .' 2 leafy Q Engineers really let loose In keeping with od tradition, The Annual Engineering Brawl was resumed for 1980. The Brawl had not been held for several years. Engineers from every specialty gath- ered to let some of that concentration spent in studying loose on the dance floor. On April 25. l980, engineering stu- dents and faculty met for dinner and danced to the music of Good Grief. Students also put on skits and pre- sented a film called "Mr, Bill Goes Engineering." Academics 47 College of Business Administration Dr. James W. Dunlap, Dean In 1953, what was known as the Department of Commerce in the College of Liberal Arts became the College of Business Administration. The three academic units of accounting, gen- eral business and industrial management were established at that time. Dr. Warren W. Leigh was then named dean of the new University expansion. Since then, the program has been accredited by the Ameri- can Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business. Also, the curriculum has been revised to include four aca- demic units: accounting, finance, management and market- ing. The subject of business has attracted many students to the departments. Nearly 475 students received B.S. degrees from the college in 1980. The college places emphasis on the contribution to store knowledge and to develop the ability to reason and think. It also provides each individual student an opportunity to understand social, political and economic elements which will relate to the decision-making process. 48 Academics R X r v Dan Watson, Cheryl Zuecher and Richard Johnson were winners Qf Ihe Pear, Mar- Hard work and GIEICVWIIIFIUIIIOFI helped edilor Term' Henqr produce Ihe Bela Alpha Psi news, wick and Mitchell conresl. lelrer. E ' Mi 54? if . 452 ei iii ri? , , 5 5. 5 is ii ! 1 Q . i Q 1 hi! i wi .5 i ' 5-'E :wr--var The Sludenl Toaslrnuslers Associarion presenled I0 President Gulzella one Qf Iheir T-shirls. Academics 49 :vw ,A Liv , J ' A ' X ,xx .1 M gov! , -- 'v .' X ,,v V L Ka ii-1 5 xg' lk 4" U- 4 'Www A E lim 4 rw ,ff lvzmmwx Nlllaiwllx nun! In Ilan 4111 fur Ilullrlllzlf1'HH1fPc'llllUIl, 50 Academics of I' 'T fvsmmg wsm me Aff-nh..- SIllLI'1'IIlS had flu' nppnrrzmilx' In get ucqzullrzted during the Evening with the Ac'c'0Ln1IunI.s'. Nun 'KW90' 9- 5 .1 ! we X 5 C'ihUIj'l Z1lUr4'hcrglx'0X fwr View Qflhc' lIVUI't1A2L' Nurcl. j . er if if A - 1 ...vg QX . 4 Q fm' -X5 I From leflji Chen! Zuerfher, Anufx' Plan, Jerry Frenguu, George Welgurzd, and Tern Henqv were the winners Qf one of rhe Sludenlx Trrus1rm1s1erx t"0lIlc',SI,X. Long hours' ure pill IVIIIU X'lllt1jVl,Ilg. ffrum llffllf Dr. Demulx' lK'fl7IlHl.'H. Theresa Baker, Run T1'el:, Dun H'a1.mn and Ruger Grlfhh lwsl Ilze Evening wilh Ilze ."ll'n'l2lUlILllIl.S. Academics Sl Commuriit and Techrii al College Offers Tvvo- and Four- Year Degrees Elizalvclli Carlile WQCIY iwmie experience with a mmpulcr. The Community and Technical College gained its start at the University in 1959 when a Department of Associate Programs was established within the General College. This was to serve students who were inter- ested in receiving a two-year degree rather than a four-year degree. The two-year programs of Arts. Industrial Electronics. Mechanical Design. Secretarial Science and Transportation led to the associ- ate degree. The Community and Technical College hecame an integral part of the University in March of IQ64. giving emphasis to the two- year programs. Along with offering associate degrees. the CAZT College offers baccalaureate degrees in Electronic Technology and Mechanical Technology. 92 Academics Mr. Robert C. Wqvrick, Dean M In acquiring practical skills, lectures' are also included in the inslruciion. GX I ah fi .rf -K.. 5 v X x sf' ' i sl an fu A Q M 4 'A , v " .Y Fw ,. x Y 5 fi' . is r 'R . s '1 4 ' Z V V Sludenlx in 1,16 CVUNIIIIIUIIAU' and Tcvhnivul College have llzc nppnrf1n11Lv Infzzrllwr Ilzwrplwmgnzplzzc vkzllx, 1 1' . .V X . f T I 1 5 5 i -.0 , 3 an -k ,SX i N A' 1 .xg J.. Pdf! Qflllf' Cid T C'f1Hc',f:C riff' llK'l7Ir1Ill' fU1'ifiIic'.Y. St't'fL'lt1I'l't1l St'lL'l1l'f'X' require llIt'l1f7Ul'l1llUIl uf mpx' NZCILIIIIICK. I 9 Q C- s Academics 53 The C8cT,C'olIege seems to have pro- grams to interest all. The four main divisions offering an associate degree from the college are: Business and Office Technology. Engineering and Science Technology, Public Service Technology and Allied Health. A hac- calaureate degree can he achieved in electronic technology and in mechani- cal technology. With more and more opportunities opening in the area of such fields as computers, child development and social work, the C8LT College is just what many students are looking for. There are many options to choose from as the college offers approximately 25 programs. i vii 4 fsifnc .lfulmzg midi lht' fimilimg fHlH'ht'X'. xg-A I Y r 0, " 4' yr' 5 by y. 1 Q .' Q .4 t ' nit.: 5 S ' ' if l A T. l c Jef? fmliiori tlciiuli it Iicfplifl in iulci tnnl nicrt liinnlii- me 4-1 Maduuics 3' 1 N .c 6,74 "' 'fu l ' - , fs.,-sw.,,.V-, I v A v .e- if W A ,f 4 41 1 K Taka sm 5? X 3 'li' pl? fi? cf In L'fL't'lf1lIIlit' !t't'lir1olngi', lmmv flI.S'Il'llIPIt'l1f.Y urcpul to wurlt. 'mf-mm l" 1 p T f f' Irv ,W ' if X ,- 'LHSQEQQ' , 'ik 7 5 ' . s - Clmipulcr prugrumnicrx arc Irtllnnl IIIIVPIIKQII dum proiuixillg t'uur.i'csx X if-fs. H! " X, 'X .,-'f' 'Q M, ff-"""j 4-lui Y -5 1 fa." 4 ,. 3' 1 Wit- ' .,wde:' 9' 3 K 'lm 'zmfsfvw 'W , .gf .M ,Q-In ffmwf 'UW' ' M x' . W, M ,M -W V: aaa 'zz W V.. " ,S ? asm Md:-,A f , S6'IIl'Ilg rhzngs up. 1- M -M.. ,ff wh af- ff' f ff' ' , , 1 :Qi-ff J, . E gg . X Wim' ". ff' ,ff ' M ' Lwwm X if ' 9 X X 1' Tl1vn"x uluww ilu' mwl lirr fIAlL'cltl1' hum! Pc1Ilc'I1c'4'lN flu' u'crvl.' Academics 55 College of Fine and Applied Arts s-fx X 3 2 7 l FQ' ' -A ' eg ,- V 5. - - V- z Mariv hours were put into the creation of these clowns. The College of Fine and Applied Arts was established only l3 years ago in February. 1967, with Dr. Ray Sande- fur serving as its dean. Although it is still young, the college has accomplished much. One of the main accomplishments has been to settle into Guzzetta Hall, where many new facilities serve those in the arts. Along with classroom work, students in the arts are eager to gain practical experience. Thomas Hall, the Experimen- tal Theatre, WAUP, WRHA, the Experimental Dance Ensemble, various university publications, a variety of musical groups, along with working in the community give the students outlets for their many talents. Areas of studies in the college are: Art, Home Econom- ics and Family Ecology. Music. Mass Media-Communica- tion. Speech Pathology and Audiology. Social Work, and Theatre Arts and Dance. From these seven areas, 13 degrees may be granted. 56 Academics Dr. Gerard L. Knieter, Dean Bob Haffner concentrates on metal working. ,WW2 . I 1 E 1 X '. ,, "' ,Q x..,..- A ip ., 1 8 "4 , ",:'i:, .f ik .annul A4 ' - C0mPWf'f5 055151 in 'he 5'U0fV Ufmusff- Lynn Blanchard adds another touch to her silk screen design. Academics 57 W ' W""m-Q tub- 27" if VW' -1 K' N xx News Writing is helpful in the field Qf mass media. I :fm ,j 'Q Q-ZW Q xp X 5 Q 58 Academics -.M-nl Pam' Barnzacchine draws her design qfler experimenting with paints. s'm'23Q ' W X Q , . lamb" y'-' ' A atm-ti if y I ' ""wA We xp W .Q-. f:,ffi: m-Zz'-521' We """""'-'l "' 'i'w:lll"' ll .3 'gal 14' xg i 5 ,- ' ,A 0 l I1 Ialxes ADCIIIVCVIII' and nimble Hngers I0 gel Ihe shapeyou wanl. -Y.----Q 1-7" Creati ity and Skill Expand . , . 3 'Q' Mr. Burr explains an important point IO his dancers. The growth of the College of Fine and Applied Arts through the years has been marked by the arrival of new and expanding programs and the construction of modern educational facilities. The Edwin J. Thomas Performing Arts Hall opened in 1973 and has since become a showcase and train- ing ground for students involved in the performing arts. In 1976, Guzzetta Hall was dedicated and became the home for the departments of mass media communication. music. theatre arts. and dance. In 1978. after eleven years as dean of the college. Dr. Sandefur retired and was succeeded by Dr. Gerard L. Knieter. Academics 59 f in F Dr. Lillian De Young, Dean The College of Nursing was founded in July of 1967, with Dr. Estelle B. Noes appointed as dean. She remained dean until her retirement in 1975, and Dr. Lillian DeYoung replaced her. Gladwin Hall, named after the Buchtel College graduate Mary E. Gladwin, was dedicated on September 21, 1979. The goals of the baccalaureate program include the prepa- ration of nurses who will provide general health care to indi- viduals, families and groups, using both humanistic and scien- tific concepts. It also provides a base for further education in nursing. 60 Academics Easy does it! -M... xxx hun Nursing students spend many hours practicing before entering actual situations X College of ur ing ina! L...!x iff 9' X Gail Frankeberger, right, fl1SlI'llCIS a sludenl an the lnserlion af an inlra-venous needle. Preparing an intra-venous bag can be a handful. 'ln- Q 5- Nam'- xxx xx 511--.nun uh-"' 51 N X- , 7 ' X 3 J A s"Y+.,m.a,, ,, 4 g f . V, , f Jean Cardarelli is ready I0 give' an 01601101 rub d'0WI1. There are l10yLlSII716'l'II.Y 10 be made before inserting a needle. Academics 6l urses Are Recognized 'I These girls presented a song on reflections, which was the theme of the nursing banquet. Jodi Bricker, left, and Dean De Young, center, present a rose and the nursing pin to a graduating senior. '5 , 1 is 5 t Y. t. ii ',5 it wt Fiji Zh Q X agp- f, Each student awaits her turn for recognition. 62 Academics John Maxwell receives a rose and pin from Jodi Bricker. Dr. Gertrude Torres from Wright State College was the guesl speaker. W 41- 5 X1 6 as. KJ Dean De Young recognizes the graduating nurses. Academics 63 64 Acadentics Evening College The lfvening College is it continuation of day-time activities. lt enahles students who have-iohs or families to proceed with their education. ln l9l5. the livening College hecame 11 division of the University with courses heing offered for credit. Dr. li. D. Duryea became the first dean of the Evening Col- lege in I953. Alter his resignation in l956. he was succeeded hy Dr. Dominic J. Guz- Letta. The Evening College has an enrollment of more than 7.500 students. Students enrolled in the college must meet the same course requirements as day students. Q. 5 fi -v ssl- Dr. Caesar A. Carrino, Dean 4,5 s 3 Q ...si-4"' If S.. , 'CI L.-ff . ,-fffu' ,,4-1 , ., M,-.14 5 . .?'f' ! L' I ,. 2 LM Furl: mmuli, lflc' El'L'l1IlIg Sllllfwll Cuznzdl l?IL'c'l.S' In plan Uc'Iil'iIl'c'.YVh1r Ihc' college. -2? luv iv' gf, ff 5 A -Q-f LIP' IZ! Risk Pnullmz Cmzgralululcx Mum' Lou Gf17.X'I!IIllIlll4.'fffI1L't'ff!II'I.X'. The awards' hunqlwr brnughl nzum' mzilem. Academics 65 r . .'J,4',: Q' Rl' .-iv" AA .ff-, 1, ,...--- The Ewnzng Clfllcgv m'lmn1w rmlm' 711171-lftltfllltllllll S'lllL1c'flI.Y. 66 Academics -53 5- A --,pg Q , Lqpi 6 1 - mx 'wen' , L ff, , ,I . x :-'. imp fs' , W, .. , ,, . x . 'Q- A ' V 5 . fs?-vias N V 6 af if W 4, 'Q' Now, luke this down. .lf .NVIJIUL IIIJIUX' Ul1l!I710I'C l10lt'.Y. V--5 X I-Q2 ,Tr aww ek' ! Monte Carlo .X -.Ld -.X -, .. 5 - tl t 1 ,VL . lr -ir . A Q., tg N X Q .' X, Wsgbj, X xg. i , , ,K . ., u1V,,I 'r Mx 1- X' y f x Fx 1 'W .t ff 1 t -Xen 'R -'ff X ' I FT'-,S I, Rick Poulton, left, hands out money to interested gamblers. ight 0 ' Will the roll of the dice bring the lucky number? mv Door prizes such as thls T V. were grven out on Monte Carlo mght. I' Academics 67 4 ..- 4 kills 9 11 5 ,qv 'T ,, as I 4,3 UG Tom Boniface ana' Julie Tome spend time in the lab. .I im C randell devotes his time to stuajfing. 1, 'v if i ,Hi 68 Academics I 'Y Grant Stevenson bones up on anatomy. .4 I 1 1' ff -Wm f. . N ...,,.,,,v .. ' - M.vM,I.Mh V . ,M ,W n , - 'E t. , The Northeastern Ohio Universities College of Medicine It takes a special person to pursue such a field as medicine. There are many long hours involved and very rarely a vaca- tion. Because of the medical students' dedication, health-care services in northeastern Ohio continue to improve. The Northeastern Ohio Universities College of Medicine is assisted by the state as well as the universities that support it, which are The University of Akron, Kent State University and Youngstown State University. The College of Medicine was established as an institution of higher learning on November 23, 1973, in Rootstown. Ohio. The college was established in'an effort to prepare qual- ified physicians to practice general medicine at the commu- nity level. Acceptance into the program is based on a personal inter- view as well as academic ability. In June of 1975, 14 students from The University of Akron entered the initial class at Rootstown to begin Phase I of the program. The College of Medicine works in coordination with area hospitals to provide the use of facilities and clinical instruction. College of Medicine , Academics 69 Wayne General and Technical College Wayne General and Technical College In I972, a new branch of The University of Akron was founded. The Wayne General and Technical College is located just outside of Orrville, Ohio. The branch is comprised of 163 acres of land, which holds the branch's one building. It took a ten year effort for Wayne College to come into existence. The college was started in an effort to better service surrounding communities, such as Holmes, Wayne and Medina counties. Orrville was chosen because of its central location. In the Wayne campus building there is a bookstore, library, lounge, recreational area and classrooms. There are 300 day students and 566 evening students enrolled for the '79-'80 school year. The branch offers six technical programs as well as the first two years of a traditional four year liberal arts program. 70 Academics Several Wayne students take a break from their classes Q The greenhouse at Wayne ojers students the chance to experiment. "--.W 2: 4. "fl"-x . i ,I X. "-x Af,,,qx nh Part of biology includes reviewing all zypes of organisms. The general course curriculum is the same ar the Wayne campus as it is at the main campus. Academics 71 72 F NPI FACES 'N PLACES Candy Coon Editor T h hgd h 1893 Sd 'K' N Kimi! 1?-3-"iq Faces 'N Places 73 Ti e Gut . -If lf - -'7." . .JV Q' , K Q1 R 'S if WAN 'lo QNX?--J -1:21 is l ,ll 'V' ....,,-.-1-. . , f-Q A . .,,-w-- 74 Faces 'N Places wife 1 Le1's see your tan line, guys! !',r 23: ,921 Hyfqffi, i 33 F R ff 4 fV5pP' aw 1, ' -0-sa. Vgyxkm lifvf 4' 1. 2, V ,rw X -- e fiwgl f -- f-N " 1 W ' , 6 ' , ,B A I g., A, , Am., , . Diff.: 1 J -X t gi' ' - h J' U ' 'A b iv' 4 X -'.'.' 4 WC. .w'J-.:- ' 4 , , V, A ,Hoang , C1 -- -,wgffw . ','f,:vf2'45l"f , Q,g' . 11 S f' ' I 4 , , 1 -'nf Iffwf n 1:4 ffm A f A ,, V Q - 9--ff. qf,',5g1, fxffwzv 4-.g f -' k afxfflffw ,,., 4 Q-fmwf., 4 1, , I - + az .,v15.,4A,-?vQ4214p,y',-ali 7- if guy- 'p a' I n f Qxfvnhkrg nl J , , -f A ,qw 4' "f V E JT -- The cat in the hat. x -17 'u ,JY .,.',it2'I.n - tn'-jfg, A comfortable recliner. .Ana Q5 V i is MQW, 'hw 02944 . '16 M.- , W? UA's public radio station offers a variety of programs. Known mainly for its jazz, WAUP also plays classical, ethnic, disco, country western and modern gospel. Along with music. the station features news. sports and talk shows. The station has been very beneficial for those students interested in a career with electronic media. Located on the ground level of Guz- zetta Hall, WAUP has a power output of 3,000 watts and broadcasts from 6 a.m. until 2 a.m. seven days a week. iw- . M ,IW :Q ,nt Linda Hepburn "On rhe,41r," Faces 'N Places 75 1- A' "' i, l im A- LJFPEHT 8 ii ill EAR ,E HEHDLI FROM A Touch of old September 24, l92l, marked the first Homecoming festivities at The Univer- sity of Akron. At that time, this special occasion was called "Buchtel Day." Fifty-eight years later, October 19 and 20 marked the l979 Homecoming weekend. The festivities began on Fri- day night with a fish fry. 99 cents cock- tail party, torch parade and bonfire. On Saturday, there was a tailgate picnic and float parade prior to the football game against Youngstown State. The weekend was highlighted by the ASG-sponsored Homecoming dance at the Tangier Restaurant. The music was provided by the Few Bucks band. However, the magic of the evening was provided by the 375 people who attended the dance. -qrllviq 96 'film-.-4 iw Y. A ai' ,pr Q 'Yi-U "'n , we 4, 'N 'W-W Q . 1 WTQW is 't"""V 5.4- Yi King Richard Luepke and Queen Kathleen Gallagher 014 f LQ 1, I ,iw . ,- 1 fir fat U' NJ Fur' Greek spirit riding high! Zippy boxes it out with the Youngstown Penguin. 76 Faces N Places A Tou h of Magic The look of love .' iff, A liltle bit of action off the dance floor .' Moving to the music ofthe Few Bucks Band Tangierk smorgasbord . . . mmm Faces 'N Places 77 Little River Band "The Laafv " salutes this A ustralian band. 78 Faces 'N Places Lillie River Band on slage al EJ. Glenn Shorrock charms the ladies. On October 16, The Little River Band brought a refreshing cool change to the students at The University of Akron. This Australian band per- formed a polished blend of music that is difficult to come by in hard times of hard rock music and repetitious disco lyrics. The six-man band overwhelmed a capacity crowd at E. J. Thomas. Their energetic performance had the audi- ence swaying in their seats. What Do You et H i The slage was set for "Promises, Promises. " Michael Williamson points the jnger. When You Fall in Love? Promises, Promises was the perfomu- ance that highlighted the 5 lst season of the University Theatre. For two con- secutive weekends in November, Kolbe Hall held sold-out crowds who came to see this musical that included the hit song, "I'll Never Fall In Love Againf' The University Theatre Group was led by Michael Williamson and Maggie Ptakowski who portrayed the two des- tined lovers. Faces N Places 79 il l The opening of the 1979 season at l Thomas Hall was one to remember for ' those who attended. The "First Lady of F I In as d y S 0 H g Song," Ella Fitzgerald, exquisitely per- l formed before an enthusiastic audi- l ence. I Ms. Fitzgerald sang everything from J. jazz to disco. She seemed to know l everyone's favorite. And still at the age 1 T h 0 m 3 S of 61, her voice was strong. 5 She began her career at the age of 16 S in Harlem. Since then. she has recorded over IOO albums and received eight I Grammys. As Bing Crosby once said. l "Man, woman or child, Ella is the greatest." l l y 1 i l ll i i ll il li ,l ll ll sl The Laafv sings lhe blues. Ella c,x'presses her warm personality. A touch Qf Ella 's magic l y s I l l l l i l l 1 80 Faces Places An Easy Evening at Thomas Hall Karla ls More Than a Songwriter Karla harmonizes with afriend. Karla Bonoff's performance at E. J. Thomas Performing Arts Hall was spectacular. The quality and creativity of her talents blossomed in her soft and touching love ballads. On October 27, before a crowd of nearly 900, she proved that her talent of singing was as beautiful as her writing. Bonoff released her first album in 1977, after spending seven years in seclusion in order to wnte the songs for the album. She refers to these seven years as her "hibernation period." These isolated years proved successful, for this is when Linda Rondstat decided to record some of Karla's music. Since then, Bonoff has recorded her second album, from which she performed many songs at her Thomas Hall performance. This event was so overwhelming that the audience supported her with two standing ovations. Karla moves the audience with her emotional ballads. Faces N Places 81 xi!-p QM I X W f x J 7 QW b GGL 84Tl-IE l l Kimi mia' Gang light up the .s-rage, February 26 was ll disco-soul night to he remembered at Thomas lluH.CDn that'TuesdayinighL Shahnnar.ulong wuth Kind and the Cjangjtnnetltogethertciperfornitheirhitsongsforzifullhouse. Kool and the Gang sent their audience into eestaey with famous tunes hke"HtnhwwuudR SwdngnYf"1Dpen Sesann?'and NToo llotn But,theC5ung guvethe audieneezirealtreatxvhenthey per formed their latest hit. 'ladies' Night." as the grand finale for the evening. 84 Faces 'N Places J? ,N-.U James Tqvlor, right, sings "Ladies' Nigl1I,', One Qflhe Gang. A IP1c'I71f76I'Qfll18 group al the kcjvboarafv. Dave i ason Jim Ix'rz1cgt'rpltix',s his' 13-Slfllllg. f s 1 5 X fs P xl Q "La 11 GU, 1,61 1fil'1.m-, Dai-ti The day after everyone was back from spring break. Dave Mason paid the campus a visit. His blues-oriented rock style lasted a little over an hour. Songs like. "Only You Know and I Know." "Take It to the Limit" and "All Along the Watchtower," were a few of Mason's favorites played that night. Dave Mason: definitely a magical guitarist. Faces 'N Places 85 Was It Meant t If : 11.1 'JI .f dh The engineers hard at work. flirt If f , . WV Vf' Wei ii 4, M fi I YYT gl Z2 . as we ,. :-,,,.nfz:s.. n Thefinishing touches. THE DATE: s March 15, 1980 THE TIME: Late that night THE PEOPLE INVOLVED: Electrical Engineering Students THE VICTIM: The Rock THE EVENT: Blocking The Rock THE SUBSTANCE USED: Cement THE DATE: April 1, 1980 THE TIME: Late that night THE PEOPLE INVOLVED: Greeks and Dormies THE VICTIM: The Rock THE EVENT: Unblocking The Rock THE INSTRUMENTS USED: Picks and Sledge Hammers 86 Faces 'N Places 0 Be Square? Getting things to ft together. Free at Last ., 4 I Q S -qv' .J ,, 6 ,f 4, M V 'ggi' A' Sf I .M I if , Sv ,Mr a 'iV X VV' into VQVVV ik!! Q I I Q . Q VW . ,VV , VVV J iq ,, , I . an Q- r.2"Lx 5 ,,. Q ,J VV V .,,. l v.. Q Q H 1 ,I W is . 'vi ss' X, 1 li ga- PM 1 I ii ffm: 'V '1"'k,h .H 21' VV T' tv! V it Q .." ky 1 X f s-:t f V- A VV , 7 in br ' 'FQ tr I V' V ,i,,,w A x :V ' t as I I Q 1. V, vw l g 6 I fi," I M Q T .QSKW K -45 V , -' VVVQR V V . mr W 1 Q V vm. X V A V., x fr My . v A drink on The Rock! Ycbur Fri nd and Min 3+ s" ? A 4 0111111 and gmn DALO Baffsf szfozma wig ance Debra Form' and Dc'IIlK't' Prwlri' III uPl'fI7Illl'f.'l'll. " .4 'I b Those of us who have been here for a few years have seen an incredible amount of growth in the area of ballet. The Ohio Ballet Company. which makes its home at our Ballet Center. began in IQ68 as The Chamber Ballet with only I4 members. Their perform- ances were held in Kolbe Theatre. Since then. they have become profes- sional and are nationally known. 'I he company. now with 20 members and two apprentices are directed bythe founder. Heinz Poll. Much of their rep- ertoire is created by Poll. Their brilliance and maturity has been seen nationwide as they have made successful tours throughout the Lfnited States. At least twice a year. the company performs at Thomas llall. There is no doubt that their aliveness has enhanced the cultural atmosphere in Akron. 88 Faces N Places n f eganl pose wi' Kim A bkamemier and flndren Carroll C ompam' members strike a picluresque pose. C755 Jvufdidd ez mea fo llifs On the first weekend in December, the Milwaukee Ballet Company graced the stage of E. J. Thomas Performing Arts Hall with this holiday classic. With the music of Tchaikovsky and the story by Alexandre Dumas. "The Nutcracker" has been a favorite around the world for years. And for those two nights especially, "The Nutcracker" was a favorite here at the University. The Dew Drop Fairy executes graceful form with her partner. "The N utcrackern characters frolic on stage. Faces 'N Places 89 Precious Damsels f i if Q 4 ,f f ' gi 2, X nf p ,A V mg if at A or if I 'lf gifs p mf i i D l an Ileg ro Robin Armitage and Cathy Harkinsjoin in a song. Mike Herald and Mark Paskell join CUIIIV. On September 28th and 29th, the world premiere of "Poise and Bedlam Under the Sun King" was staged at E. J. Thomas Performing Arts Hall. The show consisted of two separate performances, both rel- ating to the period of Louis XIV. First, The University of Akron Department of Theatre Arts and Dance presented a Moliere satire entitled, "Precious Damselsf' To conclude the evening, the Experimental Dance Ensemble performed a ballet named "Allegro" Both pieces of work were directed by University of Akron faculty members, Dr. Howard Slaughter and Professor Jerry Burr. Jennifer Roush and Karhv Zahorskv reach for lhe stars. Faces 'N Places 91 Evening C0lIege's Dinn r-Dance NU ' o 'Q v gi' K 1' L. J .4 slow rumanlic l710Vflt,'l1l . . , , , picks up 10 a lzvelzer beat. Stopping 10 Check ou! the band, 92 Faces 'N Places And Awards Banquet:1980 494- 1980-81 Evening College Student Council officers were installed, from left, Dennis Van Doros, Secretarvq Mary Lou Gipson, Vice Presidentq Linda Bunn, Presidentg Rick Bruno, Treasurerq and Rick Poulton, outgoing President. Several Evening College students and faculty members were honored at the 1980 Evening College Awards Ban- quet. Approximately 100 people attended the banquet on May 3 at the Downtown Holiday Inn. Awards were presented immediately after the dinner. Caesar A. Carrino, Dean of the Eve- ning College, was presented the Roy J. Berry Award, which is the second high- est award given by the United States Association for Evening Students. The University is a member of this national organization. Several other students were given awards for outstanding service to the evening college and the 1980-81 officers were introduced. Just a few weeks before the banquet. the Evening College held its Dinner! Dance at Tangier restaurant. Approxi- mately 300 guests were served a sit- down dinner and were then entertained by the Easy Street band. JC iw ,X .S l Rick Poulton presents an A -kev award to Gail M vers. A wards were presented to .students andfacultv at the Evening College 4 fx la ,vt 1 - gary- -.f V ' 'wa -.. ... n -, Y- , ,Km - 1-XJ f-- "r Xxx . ,N f Q Faces 'N Places 93 .4 wards Banquet Run for Life ROTC first took command at The University in 1953. The purpose was to build strong leaders needed for the armed forces. Throughout the year. the members involved them- selves in many leadership and community projects. One of the projects sponsored by ROTC. along with Angel Flight. was the ninth annual Run-For-Life marathon. The event started on Friday. November 2, at noon and didn't end until noon on Sunday. The purpose was to collect donations for the hemodialysis unit at Akron General Medical Center. Since its beginning in 1971, the marathon has netted over 514.000, After l.l73 laps around Jackson Field track were completed this year. another 51.200 was added to the grand total. 1 'lllm"ATRwgr -pi' 8 .,........,- ,,.. ' : , "'- 1 M m Fi ,F U16-,sux A' 559055, .4 tewjaggers run their hearts aut. Captain Altiere waves the torch high Five af the runners displqv the mileage for the marathon. 94 Faces N Places The Militar Ball 5 l K-GUNDE Greetings before dinner. xt, 'I . I , ' I ' .1 " 1' ,H V t. -:4 -i. - . 5:51. ,f I 1 V t . , . ' r ' ,i . , .21 mr X - .4 'f W Y- A lol ofgoodies at the Firestone Countrjv Club. The "cadet boogie! " Slowing Ihings down 41 bil. On Saturday. April l2. the air force and army got together for the annual Military Ball. This year. 150 people turned out at the Firestone Country Club for the event. The evening proved that there is more to ROTC than marching and saluting! Faces 'N Places 95 A student reaching ou! to heh: the Blood Drive. Blood Drive I4 Red Cross volunteers + 542 donors + 480 pints : a formula for caring. That's how things added up for the biggest blood drive ever. On October 23 and 24, the Summit Lounge in the Gardner Student Center was converted into a center for caring. Over 540 students had wanted to donate bloodg but because some of the hopeful donors had temperatures or colds, only 480 pints of blood were collected. The success of the fall Blood Drive was due to the caring and cooperation of the greeks and the "dormies.', While the Panhellenic and Interfraternity councils sponsored the event, it took the help of many other students to make this the most successful blood drive ever. And, that's a great achievement considering that the first records of The University of Akron Blood Drive date back to 1955. 96 Faces N Places "Don 't take too much! DHDCG DEIHCQ Dance ..,,l D r Q 'Hurrqi' "for Ihe dancers. He's wniing in for a landing. l1's' C'UH4C'lIll IIIHU. fl? 'W fr ti BG: ffl 3' .4 lillle rail and fCftI.X't1llI1ll. l979 saw the fifth year for the annual Dance Marathon held on November I6 and l7 in the Hilltop. A total of l40 students danced. with 70 of them sweating it out for the whole 30 hours. A blend of records thy WRHAl and live music thy Monarch. Teaser. and Spectorl entertained the dancers and enthusiastic audience. A king and queen were chosen on Saturday evening, according to who raised the most money. The king. Nick Bobulsky. was from Bulger dorm. The queen. Teresa Carroll represented the greeks from Delta Gamma. A total of 56.000 was raised. The proceeds went this year to the Heart Association and two continuing educa- tion funds. Congratulations to the greeks and dormies who sponsored it and the hig- hearted and sore-footed students who danced it. Faces 'N Places 97 ,Q 1 -1- 0 I K e. ' slggx it V t 1 is-21. .. N we 'Y , I 1 . ,,. . I, I .N . , ,Z yDa: rm' Puuulll! Whafs belrer Ihan roller skates, eowbqv hats and a cola? X E' e w..,,yh il il l' 1 4 f c.,, 98 Faces 'N Places ily 54 ' H 'll . 'N El l tae- i ' f s I f ' ' 4 V t " .'w f u 1:3 - G1 Q 4 KX, 4 x 22 Lines and lines and more lines The life of leisure. May Week 1980 celebrations began Monday, May 5, and ran through Fri- day, May 9. ASG announced the beginning of May Week with a blood drive sponsored by IFC and Panhel. Also beginning Monday, food and game specials were held in the Chuck- ery and game room. On Thursday, Hardees' sponsored an outdoor movie, "Dirty Harry." Afterwards, fireworks were displayed on Jackson Field. A Springy Celebration 5 hun-,Ji K I ,, ,i,,l 1 W , :mmf A' I rf. A ,l,'f.s' We -Q N... ,gif "k: . , ivpar b Z an 49, ' fe- .i Q f- AU.. -gl g f Q Q A, ' f , E4 A:'1Q4.Qff Dr. Guzzella lends a hand. lp- ,ff 1,3-NM 'wi' T 'MZ' ' 1-Qitwfifv 94. 'iv' V . ,. ,, Q f Q? 4 J .A .. - , .. -,if-I:f':. 4, ,14 - 45:3 2149 if 12' 'JJ2-13 " 'N The Grea! Lakes Band livened up the festivities. The real bang came on Friday! The great Lakes Band performed in front of ASC. To help celebrate the occasion, ASG provided 40 kegs and 1,000 hot dogs. And of course, classes were cancelled from noon to four! A tug of war added to the festivities at 2:30 on Jackson Field. As you can see by the pictures, some administrators and staffjoined in for the fun! Along with pulling the ropes, a dunking machine was also in action on Sumner Street. The weather graciously cooperated, and everyone seemed to finish up spring semester, week l5. with "a good ole time!" Basketball . . . In the last few years. the Intramural program has been growing. Director Ken Koenig has expanded the program- ming for the enthusiastic participants. Intramural sports have been a part of UA for quite some time. These activities have offered students a chance to meet people. make friends and expand their skills and athletic tal- ents. Individual sports. such as wrestling. swimming and cross country, pit man against man and woman against woman. Team sports, such as football. basketball. soccer and volley ball. help create unity and teamwork as well as interaction. Intramural sports are played by all groups at the Univer- sity. The groups are headed under three main categories: dorms, Greeks and independents. For the most part, Intramu rals offer excitement and exercise as well as a little freedom from studying! be tg, 4-3 2 ,QW 'T' - .Y." f"'.Q A. 4 ga .fb f- gl w ? xx- ., ,ff1.", .2 yay. W fflfifr ig 'AV 1, , ,Q xy -'FT 3 44 ,ily 'XQ' - r'. -v-- . -4- ' 0 s V -1'. WT' vv.'1' 1' " ' N91 N ., , .lp - 5 ,, ,' '.. . .. , ' , 1' A 91 -sf,-L-at-s.x.-.?,S,f: zqd"f'l'.fVf.as-I- 4. - , A 4 f""- 15- 'ew f - ."+1- ' wht-I-P-. as-.-.1 '- Keep your head down .' 100 Faces N Places occer. . . Baseball Me ' Intramurals 1 l Q INN v'g,',,,.25"1 Gel it on the rebound. fmunem . fr a 'Q NM A -E 4 TILL . ut- if -L, . 1 14:3 -4. -' "1 1 A A ' 1 , I . W' '-img, Zn-"iv, Q' - W .gf - , "tl j,:"'v ,,-.. ' ' ..'a?' 4 . I ,eg 'kk-z,':1Zt" -,.5..-.spwgl ' - f- " ,, fsff.-,mt ' f ,' wi 1 -. .,::gaos'5-, .-.N gferg g -,M . , A A - . If-?,.g: 134 ,. ,, - -gg-,fv--i is , V .s. A A - ,. ' . ,, , ,A,'.lif' .-.,x-E5 ,. . . L - "--J.-' - 'Q ,. . 1- - , 44811, ' -'-we? ' exe -, f- -, +- ' -I - : ' 't 'mfr W' ,,--F ,V M .,. ,fy 7 -- qirwfb "f""" .":'3fr1wxMkf-qv, . W .-yxfif-, --if .I . - , , rq3ig?2af'?,f'Efg74.w'- Y--.f ,,,- '2' 4 ' 4- .- A 'gm I -' ""f-s'+w,,,-'-era-3, - .. tm., v-1v'?v -5'-..,w-W' " - -E-'33, witty, - - ,, , . 111' -.1"f'.rie?T .7 61,3445 , , tap---f-21.---e-I-.' t. ' 'Y' mtvgxdnw-4.f.. ...If 4..m. :Q Sorrjv, no hole-in-one this lime. olf. . . Flag Football . . . Bowling Wom ' Intramurals FSI Si-.sRi5SQ'g7SzuZmiV2iff5:35f':2?Mil -' 1 l . ,,., , ll ' , " Keep your eyes on the ball! f- s' W .- X' 'L fix' f aw ,Jw ' x, , .-1 - f K -rub... ' ' 7' V "lr's mine!! Well, it was. " Faces 'N Places l0l Participation High... Alpha Phi Alpha was selected as Ihe beslfralerniqv for lheir performance. I0 2 Faces 'N Places The Alpha Phi Alpha slap. into i1""ff3Air Alpha Kappa Alpha "steps" out as lhe best sororilv. Edul-A-Dal is a word that stands for the "coming together" of people. For the Black United Students here at The University of Akron, the seventh annual Edul-A- Dal week was a period of "coming together for unity, collective work and responsi- bility" for all. November 4 served as the kick-off date for the art displays, poetry dis- cussions. black history films and speakers that participated during that week. On Fri- day. November 9. a Greek show was held as a chance for the black fraternities and sororities to display the history of their organization through a song and dance. These performances are referred to as "steps" The celebration ended on November l7 with the BUS Annual Ball. The formal was held at the Holiday Inn Downtown where the music was provided by WAUP. For Edul A Dal Week 'O 1 if ,- -'Q' W' ' .4 Inuvlr af the old Wes! IX added In 1,16 B US Bull. s,,Q val Florence and Ulcluulbnugu drmn "ROCkin' "m IlIL'l71ll,S'l't'. Faces Places 103 0hio's Pride 97 arching and it i ff' R 1 31' in vttiz . mg e eta W as-if wxsfff' NM' 2 . I .i A f , MXEQVQQMV ' J M H 4' Aww A in Y ,. I , 'Mi my .7 T ' , Ml- .J - ' , i ' get 'N ', 'fl ' T T F' T T T T fix 'P f W ai' 4' e N, . , f -'JVAM -ik .4 .... - 1 . ls EN I i Q ,- X A3 :X Band members give all lhejv've gotl The present day University of Akron Marching Band got its start when Richard Jackoboice began as band director in 1967. Under his direction, the band developed in showman- ship, quality and size. This year, the band had 200 members who performed at five home games, one away game and two special band shows. ln 1976, James Romeo came to Akron as the assistant director for the marching band. Romeo assists the band mem- bers during the numerous drill rehearsals. During the fall of I979, the band received two awards. The Akron Public School System presented Mr. Jackoboice with an appreciation award for the marching band's leadership in music. The musicians also received a Patriotic Citizen Award for their dedicated performances and for their formation of the American flag during their drill at the Acme-Zip game. 104 Faces 'N Places Ohio 's Pride salutes America as I.. .yt i. . y W, ag' Q. 4' . T1 T Mr. Jackoboice, above and Reggie Jewel, left, lead the 200 members as they fill the Rubber Bowl with sounds of brass, woodwinds and per- cussion. And All That jazz Pat Pace, a guest of the jazz band. Jazz members coneenlrale on their music. Paolucci puls emphasis in his directing. The University of Akron Jazz Band played to a crowd of over 900 listeners in E. J. Thomas on November 4th. Under the skillful direction of Mr. Paolucci, the band generated several jazz selections to attentive ears. Often the musical selections were high- lighted by soloists from the band and also from guest performers, Judith Pauley and Pat Pace. Throughout the evening the band per- formed in such an artistic style, that it was easily understood as to why they were asked to perform in the International Jazz Contests in France and Switzerland. Faces 'N Places 105 T345 I! v ,4 4 hx - f 5 lenn Speaks to Honor S holars Twenty-one graduating University honor scholars were rec- ognized at the Second Annual Honors Banquet held May 9. llonor students. preceptors, the Honor's Council. the Sen- ior Vice President for Academic Affairs and President Guz- Letta gathered in the Hilltop for dinner and a program featur- ing Senator John Glenn. Senator Glenn delivered a speech entitled "The Space Age and Man's Quest for Knowledge." The honors program at the University has been in existence since 1976: and. this is the second graduating honors class. Last year's scholars numbered ll. Currently. there are 267 honor students from seven colleges at the University. To be eligible to enroll in the honors program. a high school graduate must first file an application. have a 3.5 grade point average. have a respectable standing in the high school class. score at least 90 percent on the SAT or ACT test in the section that applies to an anticipated major. submit an essay outlining future plans and goals and attend an interview with a member of the Honors Council. All honor students must be enrolled in a four-year baccalaureate program. Af' Warn Il1l1Illt'ft'!flIIIl1l' IlllllnplolixlenloSel1uInr Glenn 106 Faces 'N Places P '4 h's' X Dr. George Knepper. left. speaks with tl SIZIUICIII helbre dinner. .S'em1mr John Glenn speaks nn "The Spare Age um! Mun's Queil for Kmm'l edge " utstaridmg Teacher I. is u .av 1 , t .,-w.w- '- sg., .. . ,rg-,. Xt, if Garland chals with a student. 'J -.iddhnv-44, 001141 I .' ,, 1 N , V. . SQ I x I NA:-K A it if ,, Q vs-1 1 ' l ik X 1 i f ,ir 11 la 3 R - ati. 'W x CJ! X, rf, -:Ap .., W W 7 ' , f xg A fUS6'fl4U Qflff10W1Ff1'gF, L. C Sl7H'I,1, In huckgrozuiriy has given nzamjx'ear.s ofxcrvit 4 On May 9, Dr. T. Neal Garland, associate professor of sociology was named "Outstanding Teacher" for 1980. Dr. Garland came to the University on September of 1969. He holds a Bachelor's and a Master's degree from the University of North Dakota and he received his doctorate in sociology from Case Western Reserve University in 1971. He was also honored by the Visiting Nurse Service of Summit County for his efforts in a hospital program. Dr. Garland received his "Outstanding Teacher" award, accom- panied by SL000, at the annual Faculty Recognition luncheon at the Student Center. The award is sponsored by Alumni Relations. Faces 'N Places l07 In KF wx ff .. l08 Faces 'N Places , s ' 1 N . Iranian Protest 19 9 qv I 3 4 ,Q xx' ax -'p'f'T',!g.! 1 2' , -f, -.. ws 'i 1 - ww 1 1 E --' i Q eg l -. 'Y' 2 1: 1' " 1 I.-. ZF "' NA. if Police set up a blockade on Buchtel A venue. .VSN in jf' ,V,V I f - ' ,Aff H ii- 'I if ,e4,, ,Q . f xi' f V " X ,'I?,,,f 13" ,JP "' ' IAN A wave Qfpatriotism. A student expresses his American spirit. Several hundred protesters consisting of The University of Akron students and oth- ers, rallied on campus and marched to the downtown Federal Building November 9, 1979, to protest the holding of American hos- tages in Iran. Police estimated that 700 protesters gath- ered in front of Bierce Library on Buchtel and College Streets around 10 a.m. chanting American songs and slogans and waving the U.S. flag. Anti-Iranian slogans were also shouted as about 10 of the Universityls l4l Iranian students looked on. At about 10:30 a.m., approximately 150 of the demonstra- tors marched to the Federal Building while reciting The Pledge of Allegiance. The demonstration, which remained rela- tively peaceful, was organized by an off-cam- pus group called the Sons of Democracy and was headed by two non-student leaders. Early that afternoon, the demonstration moved to Gardner Student Center because of rain where several arugments broke out between students. Faces 'N Places 109 On January 18. 1882. The University of Akron. then Buchtel College. published its first newspaper. Called The Buehtel Record. Its editor set the pub1ication's objective as . . to further the interests of our growing institution: to fur- nish to all friends. alumni. and former students. in college and all its interest." The newspaper was published near the middle of every month at a charge of 120 per copy or 31.00 per year's sub- scription. lt carried articles concerning the student body. such as "Frat Facts" and "Phunny Phacts' to name a few. The Buehrel Record lasted for only one year. It was replaced six years later with what is still called the Buehtelile. The Buchfelite began in April. 1889. and was also published monthly. The purpose of the new paper was stated more sim- ply by its new editor than that of its predecessor: it Called for the "forwarding of home talent." and asked all members of the college community, both students and faculty. to contrib- ute to a part of their college. The Buehfelife is still an integral part of our college life as it reports on the daily happenings and also serves as a place for all members of the community to contribute their ideas and feelings. N . pudhd V ,A 'N' 'ts' 0 "'5m, it . -. I ' 'V' rl' ii nk T , X .Q 9 g'-q-fr K.-! l . , i T Fran! row lell In flglllf Pixie Hranilorieh, Sieve Learv, and Mike Norman. 2na' ron left I0 right Peggv Lewis Jan Lelghlev Barb Cov Shelly Bymakos Nanelte Bedway Tanzniv lgnic. Xra' ruw lell In righlx Brian MeKivigan, Bob Mefumas, Eric Skarl 41h row le I 10 right Steve Luepton Lauren Ale randor Janet Francis Justine Rossi 110 I-aces Places 9? News Sports Entertainment Keir' bi, is ff mtfvi W PM F Lf A ,tt i KRW i 'ml s ,"':z 2 SL, N0 moms i I ,,,.g9"","'n-.. f,.:..".-3 Q, is 4.57 1' 9 pl .2 i -.X M . vi 1Ai , i ' as 1 ., it xAAA A ' 'VV,, V V ' , gnc 1 2 i , X 5621.1 1 tr'1t ' X L 1 ' ' Mike Norman and Peggy Lewis Bob McComas and Shelbr Bymakos Lauren Alexander and J anel Francis ' "4 S ff P ' ' I' ta ositions X Y. X 5 MJ bt 'S'-' yi 34" ,tl are it if. , 4 -wi. he no Pixie Hranilovich, Managing Editor Editor - Steve Leary Managing Editor - Pixie I-lranilovich News Editor - Mike Norman Assistant- Peggy Lewis Sports Editor - Bob McComas Assistant- Shelly Bymakos Entertainment Editor - Lauren Alexander Assistant - Janet Francis Copy Editors - Jan Leighley Barb Coy Greek Editor - Laura George Business Manager - Tamara I gnac Advertising Rep. - Brian McKivigan Faces 'N Places Ill 1 Associated Student 1 112 Faces 'N Places The Student, Board Room everjv Thursday at 4p.m. N When President Parks talks, everyone listens. XJ. President Tom Parks, right, asks Tom Vukovich, ASG adviser, for his opinion. 5 overnment 1979-'80 ASG members get 20 winks or look over noles before the .session begins, In the earlier years, the University student government was known as the student council. Then in 1972, a new constitu- tion was adopted and the Associated Student Government was developed. The new constitution provided for a three- branch student government: a senate, an executive branch and ajudicial branch. Under this new structure, each college would be represented and a total of 50 delegates would be in the senate. This was a vast improvement over the very first student government of 1892. In those days, University President O. Cone submitted a plan to the executive committee for the development of a student governmental body. The purpose of this student body was to maintain order in East Hall, a dormi- tory for young men. The plan was initiated on a one-year trial basis. When the year was over, the experiment had failed, and President Cone proposed that the young men be removed from East Hall and the student government be disbanded. Faces 'N Places II3 Brun h With The President Twice during the school year, Dr. and Mrs. Guzzetta warmly welcomed many students into their home for an infor- mal brunch. Once in the fall and again in the spring, Mortar Board and Omicron Delta Kappa sponsored the brunch for various representatives of campus organizations to partici- pate. After having a casual tour of the house and enjoying blue- berry and cherry crepes along with a spinach salad, the group gathered in the living room for a question-and-answer period with the president. , Before answering any questions, Dr. Guzzetta briefly spoke on capital improvements and the financial matters of the Uni- versity. He also acknowledged the fact that the enrollment of the University is at an all-time high with 23,364 students in attendance. Questions which arose during the afternoon concerned such subjects as the soon-to-be constructed health and physical education complex, the expansion of the Gardner Student Center. Bierce Library, and the renovation of the computer center in Simmons Hall. These sessions have proven to be very beneficial for they have enhanced the direct communication between the stu- dents and the president. it is ff' " ' ' ' is .. . uf :P ,ng 7 ...Z K 4, 41 X s fi es, .55 t X. N X N X4 is WS. :PW- Dr. Guzzetta bids farewell. rf, ,I Ghobad Rahrooh looks undecided about dessert. ll4 Faces N Places 4? Two of the student guests Mar lad in Hall Dedication isbn! 0. Hull! Professor Daniel Smith trightj showing the students a rotary evaporator. , rf 1 X- , - its pk 1 L- 'zz YN' N X 5, ,gm is ,L 5, I 'Ezf tl l f ,A P I x V H , ,.,, Q- ' x E W ' X . . ,gbxy , V . . - 1 . . N ggi' tilt? Q Q, ey F-7, l fx lit 'l A lx! f 'XX Nllx fj Nl ,t ,VM i ffl? x AP fel x ras' A lkubxx D 'ilk I .warp X- 3 ',xQf,g,,, V. xx 1 'ply xx in Q xiii! lx 1 5,7 T lll ll frlrl' 1 it , f. s. 9 T. A . 3 W 5 ' 'XX 73- , I X ' 1 . , , . QR!-' N 4, N 1 5 , x . , ' . , , at K , 1 4. t 11 -"T J sf' lf f qw? l ' ll -J. fi 1 8 T is . fzigj 6- , , 2 X ' , V V . , X' .3 S , Y ' X .. y if, I g i , W g-Q. Q , ,' f -tt..,,,,,,-',5,g-3,4 iv' - 1 X 4 A ' l I' NVQ, l.2ilL,- l 5 , Q ,, ff , if ,N ' ' 1 fm JL Students in the introductory unit of biology. Skid , .. ' ' 1 'Esau ,iss-:ffl rf-fs? .0 .R ' . nj A X Student demonstrating how a passant monitoring system works. Q . -' - 4, ' as ' 4 ,za-W itat-1 fs., H :yup r ift Q tu--wa 1 1.0333 1. ts ' Q, l Unk 'QV Q'- ' 'Vbxu, , 4, ' ' N p,w,4zf, ,t , v 1, , gg, .I 'Wi'-f ia H 7. Z if 7 Q f l 'M-'ffm u, --WJ", f Tiff K, L,-ff" ' V ,f 'Y , ' I l ll l ' L XX, aff? W1 " E if , 4 it , Dr. Gwinn showing a model ofa head Friday, September 21, 1979, was a day to go down in The University of Akron's history books. On that day, dedication ceremonies were conducted for the new Mary E. Gladwin Hall and Charles M. Knight Chemical Labora- tory. Gladwin Hall, with its theme of "direct involvement," houses the Col- lege of Nursing, Biology Laboratories, the C8cT Allied Health Laboratory and a simulated 6-bed hospital. The build- ing was named after a woman who is remembered for her work as a Red Cross nurse during the Spanish-Ameri- can War, the Russo-Japanese War and World War I. Mary Gladwin was also an 1887 alumnus from Buchtel College. With the theme of "safety," the Charles M. Knight Chemical Labora- tory has succeeded in being one of the safest academic chemistry buildings in the country. This new housing facility for the Universityis department of chemistry was named after a professor, who in 1908 initiated courses in rubber chemistry at Buchtel College. Knight served as president of Buchtel College from 1896-97. Faces 'N Places ll5 Dinner na- Manv in linefor the buffet, John Learner congratulates Minnie Whatelv on her induction into Mortar Board, ll6 Faces Places Thomas 1- 'fr' . slfexrl, Q n gr K -.,,'f A, A 5 f M , '-Q73 "PX 'J .gy fa , jk-321,16 g if :ix if f t . , YI sy ey, XA 'iff Mk rv 5x-.-ml, A table of gentlemen contemplate eating their dessert. ..'-Q N-n Marla Yost receives her Alumni Association Award from Ron Kline. A Just a few ofthe many award winners. ight ecognition W-J' 20A whit. A. K Dan Morell and Donna Jennings receive their awards for Most Outstanding Senior Man and Woman on Campus. Dr. Guzzetta acknowledges Jeff Upperman, center, and P. J. Russell, right, for their fine job of organizing the awards banquet. Nearly 150 students were recognized for their leadership and scholastic qualities at the annual Mortar Board!Omicron Delta Kappa All-Campus Recognition Dinner. The awards banquet, honoring those involved in campus organizations, was held at Thomas Hall on Wednesday, April 23. Approximately 375 were in attendance including adminis- trators, faculty, staff and students. After dinner in the lobby of the hall, the awards were presented in the auditorium. Receiving the Alumni Association Awards were Marla Yost, Kim Mitchell, Richard Poulton and Ron Tamburrino. Dan Morell and Donna Jennings were named Most Out- standing Senior Man, and Most Outstanding Senior Woman. For her service and dedication to ASG, Marla Yost was also the recipient of the Dan Buie Award. Both Mortar Board and ODK tapped 16 new members into their organizations. And along with 28 students being inducted into "Who's Who in American Colleges and Univer- sitiesf' nearly 75 students received A-Key Awards. Faces 'N Places ll7 Thursday Night at To nhouse lf there is one night a week to go out with the gang and get rowdy. it's Thursday night! lt doesn't matter if it is summertime or final's week. people meet at their favorite place for a drink. And. Exchange Street seems to be the home of those favorite places. As you can see. we caught a few of our friends at the Town- house and Zip's. r Y ck ob like Where fr lhe line? f 3 T7 Here 'S ro Thursdqv nights. 'N Places ' :mari and Zip's Varsity Bar jf W-LM .,., I G 1 - rn E . ff .4 1 us gq ' fig 'X il 1" ', '5A 'iv Q, fi ' . b 1 M, f b ,ff X W ,ai '.,..,: A 5+ I , ' Z 9 gf m X ! .. ,J i M- Haw lHlIIlVPOfI1f.S' will he .vvorc on this une? Nu doubt. Ihcuhrrm Qfa champ. Faces 'N Places II9 120 Sports SPO RTS Dan Ellenberger Editor The 1894 football team with coach .lohn Heisman lin UP shirtj, rests after a tough game. Q If 1 QC' Q. "1'f ,.,v""A' 4 ,yr 'K if . 3 . 'r 'I' "'m4g,,r,lx:-'iz ff -5 . 1' L,- V 6' Q ,""'Yh fi. li F. , -mainly L 10, Q x an , uf Mi' . i A 4... A 2 is ' I , , Y i ,. K i WRWW Sports 121 Cross Countr Sets the Pace The Zip cross country team finished the season with a 38-28 record despite the downfalls experienced this season. The har- ners drove on to prove thernselves by fnnshing thinlin the NCAA Division Great Lakes Regional competition at East- ern lhintns Llniversny:'Thisxvas only one ofthe higldightsin theirseason. The recipient of the Touchdown Clulfs trophy for the most valuahhirunnerxventto heshnuui Ray Jackson,xvho ahnng with Del Young and the rest of the Zip Harriers, set the pace forthisuunningseason. 4991! fs' ff, f if i ' rv -nr at P -21 MQ Thefinul xpirilfur Gan' Marlow. Tum Ptzxxurclfi' Iultths' a rcs! hrculy. l22 Sports """ ,V las LQ , 4 in F X . 3 is l t . l Kihei ug !Ji T gg, ,fmgl ' 2.15-7.,g'f'?,ri,',3 Sid Srnilli pun- nn hilt warm-ups. 3 5 T . ."f.!'f N315 1' Q in 4l1!f that rt off' Cross Country Scorebo 1rd Malone College Invitational Sth pl 1ce United Nations D tv lnvit 1tion 1l at Kent State tied for 6th pl ice Sixth Annual Freedonii Invitational A 2nd place Penn.-Ohio Relays H Sth place Mt. Union 29 UA 26 NCAA ll Regional at East Illinois 3rd place NCAA ll National at Riverside. Calif. l7th place Acme-Zip: A Tradition September 25, l954, was the beginning of what has now become a tradition at the University, the Acme-Zip football game. Former Athletic Director Kenneth "Red" Cochrane was the man responsible for starting the first Acme-Zip festiv- ities. This annual event, co-sponsored by the Acme Stores, Inc., and The University of Akron, began as a promotional idea to bring more people to the Zip football games. The pro- motional idea worked as the attendance at the first annual Acme-Zip football game totaled 23,769, topping the 21,828 fans who attended Zip football games the entire season the year before. Despite the 12-7 loss to Wittenburg University, continued community and student enthusiasm has carried the event to success for over a quarter of a century. i l Qw- Paul Winters carries for another touchdown. Xl! in ,..v"""" hub, Q ' Q i f--..,..n vin if-, ' ti- is v .I ,A cg . 4 2. I Co-captains Paul Winters, Dennis McGlone, Curtis Howard and Bob Maxwell. .. -nl Debbie Piroqowicz and Jack Limbach cheer on the Zips. 124 Sports September 8, 1979, marked the 26th annual Acme-Zip game. This 24-7 victory over Western Illinois was the kind of season opener that The University of Akron would like to have every year. Despite a few fumbles, the Zips looked tough and played tough. Dominating the ball for the better part of the game, they gave the Leathernecks little time to do much of anything. Besides delighting the 32,113 fans, this game certainly gave coach Jim Dennison, and the Zips' football team, as well as the entire student body, hopes for a winning season. Harvey, Reese and Miller prepare to defend our goal line. i " 41' ,f l.a,v'-iw f.-3--,M ,-',: ' sa ' " s -it - ff 14:15 Af. 75 j is 1 I ,A ::5 ,VVV ,A if 4. ,, ,Q ,f it - i t if ' ' F -, 1' L7-..,'Z,jF 11? qw ,mg ,Q I V 2 , A ,U 4qi,4,' F,,,, ..,,, e ' - -. . ..-- wif -,Pa A3 1.1-f W- ' 'fag V, iff Q f ' f, V,.t ' " ,,, f Q , ft f f- n fl , ffl, .-4, H a . ,4- 22 tfifiipw -H.. M ..,, o ill'-'i f ' 'Z fa Nu" .1 M 4 gil 'S -:,, 1:1-4 , ' x, ll, f E f Y A It if U' ' Z f.-- fl? ls" 5 1 ,lsr VZ W . Q A X ' Y r ' 1 ,ww E gal! 3 is "M"3'?'!"- W: J Coach Jim Dennison anticipates a score. uw ff ws f . 5' .pf 4 A cme-Zip crowd cheers on the blue and gold. Sports 125 126 Sports ridders' Pride Whether they are individual or team efforts. they are an affirmation of the drive and determination of this year's foot- ball team. By having tasted victory as well as defeat. the Zips were motivated more to push themselves to a 6-5 season. By focusing on the season's accomplishments rather than disap- pointments. this year's men in blue and gold looked pretty tough! Coach Jim Dennison was more than proud of his team as they finished off the season with a dynamic win over the defending national champions from Eastern Illinois Univer- sity. Receiving this year's 1979 Touchdown Club trophies were Dave Flegal, The University of Akron's most valuable line- man and tremendous Paul Winters as the University's most valuable back. After this year's season, the members of this team will long remember that it is not whether you win or lose, but how you play the game. Coach Ron Curtis explains a play to Jamie Warburton. After an exhausting play, Dave Flegal takes a few moments for a breather. John Uber holds, while A ndy Graham kicks for an extra point. W Zips Ime up for the hrs! play of the game Dennis Brimjield lets go for extra yardage. ASS Football Scoreboard Western Illinois Kent State Boise State Indiana State Northern Iowa Eastern Michigan Youngstown State Northern Michigan Morehead State Temple Eastern Illinois OPP 28 20 I2 I6 21 I7 42 I6 Sports 127 - 128 Sports Booters Display Strength J . , 1-n:n- -1--. , .i.- ....-.-., - ,,.....,.. ,,.....-.......-.-- s.- --v 71' Qgg, w hf t R M., 'J' ' if i A In A H 'x I To Steve Frick, soccer is more than a kick in the grass. . . It is his talent. TW .32 Matt English Ilehj goes for the gusto. 1421 i gl , Kwik Ahmet Coskunoglu Rick Derella and Coach Dowajf question an ofjicial 's call. Soccer Scoreboard UA OPP 0 Penn State 0 I Pittsburgh 0 4 Appalachian I 0 S. Methodist I Wooster Quincy W. Illinois Indiana UA OPP 2 OSU 3 2 W. Michigan 0 0 SIU 2 8 Kent St. 0 Bowling Green Dayton Michigan St. Cleveland St. if 9 0 0 I I I 8 0 0 2 2 O 0 3 I 5 The University of Akron has a lot to be proud of when it comes to soccer. Even with the disappointment of defeat, there can be seen an abundance of talent on our team. One prime example of this talent is Joe Pereira, who was selected as Most Valuable Player and received the Touch Down Club Trophy. Contributing multiple efforts to the 7-7-2 season were sen- iors, Marc Miller, John Brencick, Conrad Earnest and Benny Hengle. The booters will have to adjust to this loss of such tal- ent. But with freshmen like Matt English fZips' high scorerj, the seasons ahead look bright. 'I in Ya 'WM Q14 fn z 'F Q Wiilx igafglmzifv wwe Y 1 i , - gm 130 Sports ,Q-M e Q J.. Coach Marge Fletcher signals for a time-out. . -.qardw ,..f-ye W,,.w ' ,ww ,H N Penny Bala gets on her knees to save another one 7 55 f 1 , v X Af' v' A R, - , X, J T553 .hh .W , X f - I gc V 3-Q: ,4 .. J' A 'll N ,Q-5' to WI H ,f N95 SFQ' ' lv 7' ,'f5iv"' MW- ,,,,Q,nfl-,r'x"'w e . ,..,,,,.aA Most Valuable Player" freshman Dawn Glenny Freshman Julie Nichols A New Beginning Penny Bala and Barb Brunie attempt to block a shot. aa? ,ff Pam Lestock and Penny Bala keep their eyes on the ball. The 1979 volleyball season might be characterized as a new beginning, with half of the team comprised of first year play- ers, the girls posted a I7-19 record. The high point of the sea- son was a seven game winning streak in the middle of the Zips' most competitive schedule ever. The most valuable defensive player was junior co-captain Lisa Gunderson. The Zips look very promising for the years to come with an outstanding offensive player like Dawn Glenny, not to mention other magically talented freshmen such as Julie Nichols, Penny Bala and Pam Lestock. Volleyball Scoreboard W L Xavier 0 2 Marshall 0 2 Walsh 2 0 Ursuline 2 0 Mt. Vernon 2 0 Malone l 2 Miami 0 2 Toledo 0 2 Wooster 2 l Kent State 0 2 Ohio Northern 0 2 Toledo l 2 Ashland 2 l John Carroll 2 0 Slippery Rock l 2 Indiana U 0 2 Grove City 2 0 John Carroll 2 0 Mt. Union 2 0 Wittenburg 2 0 Sinclair 2 l Notre Dame College 3 0 Baldwin Wallace 0 2 Case Western Reserve l 2 J Lakeland 2 O Cleveland State l 3 Dayton l 3 Kent State 0 3 Cuyahoga Comm. West 2 0 KSU-Tuscarawas 2 0 Ohio University 0 2 Youngstown l 2 KSU-Stark 3 O Sports l3l 132 Sport en's Basketball: The Long, I-lard Road Y? Wx f vi -F 5 f .. 4 T x an Assistant Coach Chuck Booms. . . -M s gc " S i . 8 3 -an Q -, ! i .Ni Jim Ewing, the high andthe mighty. tells il like it is. 1 rr' WN aww wwf-' , fi at Y ,ia www .. ,. f -V 1.--1 K s .'UF'ig"'i. , " .'i.',-iw-M", ,I A , ., ' 5 ' 'HW' A -'iiiGQf'YeK"'et't't ' 'mW'1'21if'-f"f1 -' " ,: HW: ' f..l.:" Efflff 1 1 Ersvfrqigl fg,z., .f',..i. , , , ' -Kifmaw -Q 'I-kx "' ' .aa ' Pele Carrillo on Ihe move. ta- 53.,,., . i' 'iff' .. X . 5 r Q 5 x' S e :gif Fav. , . Q O "i -, . . fy: 31? LY lift in fbias-, ' M 3 4.1 4 i . Figs sis C S543 ' ..k"w David Mason, up and in. W-- s v b I way. K .sg '-Nannies , Q. qw- vi f ' Marti' Wise plcivs defense. For this year's cagers. it was simply taking the good with the bad. The season started out with a great deal of inexperi- ence, but as the season progressed, the team began to pick up momentum. By the end of the season. the Zips were a team of highly skilled athletes. It is hard to pinpoint any one player who stood above the others because the team was boiling over with talent. Despite its record. 110-I-45. the team really displayed a tremendous amount of talent and skill. The duo of Wendell and Lance Bates were chosen as the most-valuable players. ln his last year. Coach Ken Cunningham built a strong team for the new head coach to work with. Zippy getting things straight Walsh Ashland Wittenberg Baldwin Wallace Youngstown State Kent State Cleveland State Murray State Youngstown State Western Kentucky Middle Tennessee Morehead State Eastern Kentucky Tennessee Tech. Austin Peay Cleveland State Murray State Wisconsin-Milwaukee Western Kentucky Middle Tennessee Eastern Kentucky Morehead State Tennessee Tech. Austin Peay Men's Basketball Scoreboard The Bates Brethers, Live in Action iw '9' f f ,Nfx , ' 33' WW? aw . Wendell Bares heads down court 7' , Www? if jg . - r , ,,,.,,,, ,, M, ., Lance Bates thinks over Ihe game plans. Wendell and teammare Jim Ewing. X V 1' gms sf. ,. .4 , Iv want., A 'ws 1 Sports 135 I36 Sports enien's Basketball Means Strength ' OPP Central State John Carroll Toledo G innon Defi mee Kent State Xavier Kent State Cleveland State Cintinn iti Mt St Joseph Cleveland State Bowling Green Ohio Northern Ashland Capital Malone Wright State Cedarville Mt. Union Youngstown State Rio Grande Wooster Ohio University Central State STATE TOURNAMENT AT XAVIER Central State Dayton Mt. St. Joseph Basketball Scoreboard LA 54 ' ' 53 76 ' 56 60 87 69 L 85 84 'z 6 76 62 . 74 65 ' " 58 45 ' 53 65 63 40 ' 5' 1 ' 64 54 . . . 59 53 ' 59 48 l 66 61 ' 65 63 Q 58 65 ' ' 52 8l ' 63 6l ' 86 82 63 66 53 58 ' 76 78 73 60 43 81 70 S0 54 80 75 59 99 88 84 gn: i R0 ., .1 b I E1 ull", jf 325,jQ' ., ,, mt, W, la Susan Deckard on the defense. 'ARUL xqu Y? S.- Kallrv H ughes, left, and Pam Long show the Irue meaning of teamwork. Hughes goes for a fasl break. xt H' 'W f, e N. X i,gnuullIHe,!. W ' W V mf . ' 37 S HX Coach Mary Ann Trzpodi in action. This year's Lady Zips had a very strong season. finishing with a I5-I3 record. Head Coach Mary Ann Tripodi had a team she could be proud of, especially with the large number of freshmen on the team. One freshman who really brought magic to the team was Casey O'Connor, as she broke six Zip records. In addition, O'Connor was named the Zips' most-val- uable player. The talents of this year's women's basketball team make the future look promising as the members work to build and strengthen their abilities. In the Fast Lane . , H , , . ' . .. .,wt.,.,W-..V " '- -- - . ,as sw, ,nw 'eww ,',.,,,,, .s 4,-.V,z,i,mv. ziihglsgt , W1 Q5 I i S-It , ,...: x e- in is . 1 9. ,gym nn 3, - , . 4 , , 2. .4 f - r . . J-2 - Kg 4 , xv, . ,,,., , . . 7 A A -g a'. K gLx Y Z i ' :bl Q gas' i I ' at g- ,Vs , .. , ,Q , U-W ff? i . y E , x.-Laing ttgiikfbga, - i lm I gf gg 3. Y, -1-,, We 1 V- ,e is x. N ,. ' 33,5 gi' ' if' 33,257 sygiia- N gf'll,sggQ fs A fa 'N . ,, ' a t 15" mi Q' - ,, ' 4, ' X 1 xy 2 - H ' ssig. x M35 ,N 'age'-sa ,lx B, ,N V , 2 -1,14 J f L- ,A X fy Hg' ' as 'X' an Sf Dave Sim. g cmzccnlrales on lhL'fl'I1i.Yh. A be sie - W :Vi- ,5 W. z,3"'fw . ,..,, A., A A ldv Y V Y - , . 9.1. . ' , yffx W- at., R A 1. W A' V sf, vw" -lr' . 'K' 'I' - 551 Weak VW vi. , dna 6 ',,'gg,,., ' ww A ,ffff 4 . 'Q .v , . V 1, ,ww - ,G ., A f, ' ' sw, - 'f W .. ., E mv 5 , , gsm, , , wg., K - vk'pWV,1 .,. Q if 1 1.31 . : . M uw RAS, gjN3,,'1LLN" ww.. swfv ' YMMNM " L, , 'H -Q sf , .., ,, ,ann i Wing . ' Q V ,mu , H, , -wr' "i'i"Q K ' ' .t.c.f'f"f ,1f'f'f1 1wif't'S ,wma A -. .. : ' NF., , .f.,zsa1'l-i-gym '7l,.w2, mf 2,431 ,,.,,,g'm,. ,Sm-,-..f , ,.,x,,3,., Q' ,, ,,,, . f f . ,.i ,, Y L ,Uv , Lurlfi' Sllllilll mnwi' up Ihr tl hrvulh. The Zip Swimmers participated in a very competitive sea- son. finishing with a record of 5-4. Coach Clark Morgan was satisfied with this year's accomplishments and looks forward to surmounting those accomplishments in the years to come. This goal may easily he achieved with individuals like Mike O'Leary. UA's most outstanding swimmer, setting the pace for the rest of the team. W , ,X X r' f' .pr -.s,,,s,,.w'f.N5J1.'y dm- .ff A , A . J ,J 4, 41 .ruin lFrnm lcfllf Collin Rive, Couch Morgan and Chuck Urhanslu anliclpaic a good - I Ar 1' . ,. vs: 6 ,ff . "M If Y ' A .Ml ' ,arf , . I lm, M, ff ,M A lv Kwan Am 4 f- , A . , A, , , W, ' in ., 'd':"NQ,.l-2? A ,,.. ,.A, -. 4. V, -Q D A g 4' 1 GV? ,vu mL,j,, is f sw yr., .flaw 54553325 , . I 4, ,Q gif, , E, M, , ff we " New . V3 6 .yr 4 E -uf '. -.A f'w Q iii. Y Af I Q -F4 i 2 WN" .1 3.44- iz I A, X-fr ,,, W Collin Rice in the fast lane. l swif- Larry Smith fright! out paces his opponent. 'S , W. hw-ff 4 f 5 , ,W ,iw -'E 9 K ee an 4 , r Swlmmlng Scoreboard Walsh John Carroll Muskmgum Oberlm Ohlo Wesleyan Fredonla Toledo Duquesne Opp UA . 57 39 38 70 56 ' 44 43 Westminster 61 56 ' 57 65 ' 33 A, 50 ' 40 33 79 65 44 Sports 139 Zip Cirapplers The UA wrestling team had a few tough breaks this sea- son, but the team kept on its feet through it all. The team's captain Gino Caponi finished the season with a 22-9 record. the best individual record on the team, ln addition, Caponi was named UA's most valuable wrestler along with Todd Marshall. Looking at the future, the team feels that the experience gained this year will be extremely beneficial in the years to come. 5'5" 2 ...-- ,,.1 -mf Cuprmn Gino CTLIITUIII num x in on his prev. fl! It-ffm' ' vu css! .N : E- ,.. XJ 2 'S XJ Sw N, a - , 2 f -S -S , as 6 8 x lt .E A N -x Ei I id! Y it W' ,M ,, 4- . .. -s ,sk , A W-ravi ' er ,.- ' ' ll l-40 Sports C upon: c1IIzl1'AN,' FFUXIIIVILIII Rick Adzlix figlili' In mvrc mm' his nppnnvnl. Build forthe Future ,ff Todd Marshall gives his opponent pain. l t 'W' ka ' Q 1 ' ' , Z ,,,,,, , W l ,- I , 1 'sfs' . .- ::.- 'ft -'-'- 0 , Wrestling Scoreboard UA 17 California State tPaJ l9 Fairmont State 12 Youngstown State 3 Cleveland State 18 Indiana University fPaJ 24 West Liberty 14 John Carroll 22 Pittsburgh-Johnstown 18 Hiram 6 Ohio University 3 Illinois 9 West Virginia At Ohio State Invitational 12th Among I8 Teams Invitational 3 Ball State 6 Central Michigan l7 Bowling Green 27 Western Michigan 28 Ohio Northern 30 Muskingum At West Libertv Invitational 5th of 12 Teams at Youngstown State 2 2 3. 2 Marshall applies the old double pressure routine. OPP 20 27 26 40 23 3 22 30 23 35 36 39 at Kent State 48 32 34 29 14 14 Coach Eric Porosky, left, and Caponi give friendbf advice. Sports 141 142 Sports Rifle Team Unelefeated!!! The magic took hold of the UA sharpshooters and aimed them to an unbeaten season. Through the efforts of Tom Richards. L'A's top shooter. and the other seven members of the team. this "building year" was transferred into a success. With all of the eight members returning next year. the team hopes to equal their 36-O record achieved this year! iq fl' 4 3 i Z? .f 'l-H1 Toni Riclzurdt, ready . . , aim. , A fire' Burn' Cwurgnuld vets his sighlx. Nur' .Yr F4 Ja Tc'llI71I71uIc'.S' looking uvcr their .rmrer Wom 's Track Moves Un and wg Vs ff hw - 2 1 Y, Coach Lake, keeping her eve on the hand off Wvwwww Toni Ferrilro drives on .' fir wr, Y 14 A ls V,ee it i.Q.--. ' M sggfm 'HT as Palsv Sechler and Tern' Dillon headfor Ihefinish. f VWWCI ,U 'f W NW' 2 ,,f , ' M' Terrjv Dillon gives 11 her las! bursl. 2-,K -315 ,gg Mui T 'UQ The women's track club moves closer and closer to becoming a varsity sport at UA. This year's performance was one which proved that women's track deserves to be looked upon as a team. rather than a club. The optimistic Barb Lake and the determined Al Leyerle, worked together and put forth a great deal of effort to bring the team to its high level of competitiveness. In the future. the team not only hopes to become a var- sity sport. but it would also like to run as a cross-country team. Sports 143 144 Sports "A' K ' ' , 7 'L f, 'i , G 4 , ' . IM- I ?j"i-QQ i ' q fi 1. ,gn if '. :q i I ,W N fav. ' Emu S Kevin Whitsett in "the longeslyard. " QW Q 'b lu -4 -2 if v Q.: 'D In -Q V7 Q s. Q -C R in-, William Terrill sprinls 10 Ihefinish. Q The Magic ofT 1 'til ,,4,'- gs i 'MA' if A Tom Wehr possesses great strength. rack and Field Q .mv w A r-...nun L 'K A nother successful jump by A ther Kefves. Magic was at work on the men's track team as it proved by its hard work and determination that it had the talent to make this past season a success. Although it took the entire team to make wins possible, there were a few athletes whose last-min- ute finishes made it all work out. Craig Reynolds, Ather Keys and Bill Terrill were just a few of those outstanding athletes who, along with Mike Spencer, the most valuable player, put on the finishing touches. Coach Al Campbell was more than pleased with the efforts of the team that posted a 2-l dual meet record. He looks for- ward to improving his team even more in the seasons to come. But, the one attribute that worked magic for the track team. as well as UA's football squad, was the gifted Paul Winters, who was also named UA's "Athlete of the Yearf, He posted the team's best marks in both the long and triple jump. Paul Winters will undoubtedly be one athlete long remembered at UA. Sp0l'ts 145 146 Sports omen' Term: Lady Zips went far beyond proving themselves this past season, by finishing with an 8-4 record. This past season was anything but a one-athlete team, as a number of players had a valuable effect upon the success of the team. Two important factors were the team's most-valuable players, Kathy Altier and Diana Cook. Head Coach Joanne Dinie concentrated not only on building for the upcoming game, but, also for the next season. Next year, a win for the Lady Zips will be as easy as saying "game" "set" "match," Women's Tennis Scoreboard UA OPP 9 Cleveland State 0 6 Wright State 3 7 Oberlin 2 8 Case Western l l Cincinnati 8 l Ohio University 8 O Kent State 9 2 Ball State 7 9 John Carroll 0 9 Hiram O 7 Baldwin-Wallace 2 6 Wright State 3 ll I 'Qs-ms 'F fy! QNX S 74? X 1' Barbara Parsons knows this one counts. .1461 lu' -3 Jw! S ' -' " Mak i ' 5 fi, , -Q' it 'Us 5 2 r ,MJ ,. ry'- 9NJu,.-M , vis-i1"'T' lad ' ,a . A ff, ' 8 Nigriii-u it 'vixgw va M Q' , .gg , g 'J 1?ga'.:i-.tra ,diff-FI' im .Q VM' 1 It '55 . f - 5 gi 'H' T' it-. 'W'0,..,, gn -if ' 45.11" in .N ' f , ' , I ' ' ,V ", A . ' , f',,f"'hv'af JY 'Qiv' at Kathy Allier gelling info Ihe swing oflhings. Casey O'Conner "Oh-No. " XFN fiefduxfbdiagsl Rluu tl ulnn N ZX A , - W.. H Ai-AS.-gig fu.-..,, F' Loralee Bolinger aces her opponent. Nina Archer is happy with her shot. - Q ,y . A f A W G' A .er t .h U61 bv 4 1 w'1','1 'N Q A I -3. Q new 5 1 - 'wwf ' ' 1 g ' 5 aff , S x 1, . 5 s fp, is ,A.v,y ' 57933 X X. .Q A e A 'f -,Q Q., .-av N ,, mf if . fox ,Q-gggff' ' vv Head Coach Joanne Dinie and a successful season. Kathv A ltier on a return. it X y,,,.t,.,w 'l X . .4 1 Ol sb! 1 .x all .ll Sports 147 Men's Tennis I-las Best Season Ever Ri Axis ti Jefffidam enjavs a good game. The 1979-80 men's tennis team truly showed that it is not the size of the team that counts but rather the magic behind the racket. Coach Dave Bard's main magic came from UA's most valuable player Cris Wilcox. He posted an individual record of 20-6, playing in the number one single's position. Coach Bard looks into the future and foresees more seasons similar to this past season, as the magic of the years unfold. Tennis Scoreboard UA OPP 0 Youngstown State 9 6 Oberlin 3 l Alabama 8 l Birmingham-Southern 8 O East Tennessee 9 9 Emory and Henry 0 3 Cincinnati 6 2 Eastern Kentucky 7 6 Mount Union 3 8 Wooster l 9 Baldwin-Wallace 0 l Pittsburgh iforfeitl 0 8 Malone l l Mercyhurst 8 5 Edinboro State 4 9 Walsh 0 5 Wright State 4 8 Dayton l 9 West Liberty O 9 John Carroll 0 2 Bowling Green 7 l Western Michigan 8 5 Toledo 4 5 Kent State 4 9 Cleveland State 0 3 Kent State 6 4 Youngstown State 5 1.5-.fJ,ffQfi Mark Davis warming up. fa.-ik' ,fa gg 'Ui t ' ' ' J.: WA' i - i r , . 7 - ,qr.f"'? i , , . . Qs Q 2 , , . , ing- ' ' t ' ' I I Tim 1 I 1 A Dennis N allv adds expressions ks its N k.lif7f7f fi ' ' ' W ' f 'ff ' '. . ',. wi 'D ' 4, ,iffy ' -1,2 1 All 3 'ml . ' Mr- - - ' V 4 s 1 , V- . i 1 - f 1 - f g r ' 1 1 A " y - , V 1 A V, - -V 1- ..,. V Vt,..4 V A V- , iv. VV , V , . V, V V , x f . G ting! y V V1 -.1 VV 3,5 1 VJV V A V1 . V V V V VV, - , ,- .,, V V Aw , A ,V . cf VVV VV VVVVVV .W V V 1, V V3 V . V- A 1-.VV , llbri . 1' V V, V Vi V V. Vx,'f7i, V, ,V- A V 'Q ik' fifffg? X . V I -. ' - . 1 ,Q f -7 ' J 1 ' ' 1 , f ' 'M I i l- i will:-we ,, . 1 fy , JB P if 4 ' 1 f rimfxf rj. V 1' r ,yr '!V3,VV'v'31 , X., 11 cl,Vf,,j,f,,3l',,-f' -4' VV, ef. fi, ,Viv 7 fi v N1 .. X , if vo' 1 1' f' fflffryg x ' T 5- 'i X swim' X 'fl . ,, V A x gr., 1. lx' I A iniiili ,VW 4 5 , ' i' , ips A V , gf .x 1 - Q A sf -' f X ... 4 . V T ' ' Julian Gutierrez serves a fast one. Raff C aprez in action ! .- 4 fggfj , i ., i. Y P' 'X '44 ' ' Q 1 ' ' V ,VV 'fix Qi 1 . .QV V f ' U- ff li - -4 t 95 it I, i Va, is 1 iz, V' ,Q N f 1 -f fm N , I NL' , 1 1' I Q Q fs 4' Q' W Kg 'S' P a Coach Dave Bard smiles after a win. I EV Q.,-f sl N Cris Wilcox anticipates the return. NY Q Sports 149 150 Sports Zips Bullpe , Batter Up Won 26 LOSt 22 Tled1 I Mhwnmg 'K , w' 4 f, ' , X fy,.Q,,,,1N'QygH,,,.":,., wj15.fw,ff2 ,,j a my-",1,, , Af, ,3 I I A V A W ,eq-A yy: 1:3 W? A-4g:Q,.,5: ,. , 3, wma' b 'q 5-gy gi. , 116124, 'V xy' , I X fga2?M5,5,3.,y, ,q,.3W:, x Z ,. ' ' , Q I '.yl."?7-if' -V A- 14,lf5gmJ , , , , . . Q , . -e , ,S M,-., ,-My 1.4-, - ,Q ,L f , , . 5, 1, , - X ,, -5734 ?Q f.flm'fggA-'iAQ..'i'lh:' -"wi" A f"f3W"f' 1 we-Ht Wm? -if gp 9 -wptidwvfgwivglxgiiiga-ff' 21 '- f f- ' V ' " ,Io we 1 . ,1 ' e M " ,ff ..,.,f"" : ,ff ' "'i"M XXX fff f - N15 W v ,-, e ff, K , xKXX' I' 'X x X X s W ,w ,XR A Q 11 -K . ' NN , I '50 SMR R , 'N-,Hmmm 'A xi. G ,, I 4 M-,N V A H 'M"" ,4 A a ""'e VI, 1 ,nv A 4 W 7' ' C 'I I Q 4 - 4 i 3, ' an q 1 - , W ba' ,V - 1, L' Q ans. ' " e ', 1 ' 1 , 6 rn I -- o , 5. 1 1 5 B fb .4 . Keith Dambror keeps his eye on the batter. u .f ,gm M, 7, W -w ...Y , ,F ,:. W W, A at ,W P 'Y , Y ,M o of I 189' H Q' f,'- ' dw' f,' of , M41 1, . ,un A MI , W WPS if ' ,S -WK ,gif 'ln iii PQIJKQQ YM A kk :Ez V. H 4, M Q " - 1"'l 2 N' A- If we f Q Bill S werdager stirs up some dust, while teammale Dan K ormushoj looks on. Jeff Partin throws a strike. Sports 151 152 Sports JH, ,m .0 2 If , I .22 if 'f' -' ' - Nh' 'aww 5 l:::fA. 1'v. ,,,. 2Wh"3g.t I 'yr s :P h'."v x Jn" Q, H- ,+' Bmw.. X I ,a V X u I U65 x, x, A xv X,..49 Coach Dave F ross looks for a home run. C ary Willgren runs to hrs! base. xnxx HN ,X,XTKX'XX'XXKi,r n ' xxxci in af , A view of the bench. Q' , ,Q V M, 2?- .. i -Mil",-. ,M , v , ie A ,, ,M r.,,. ,,. . 4, an ,, , . , ' -ff N WY? ' ,., . 1 " if M, ... ski? . U sk R t 53 ll . f if .nf A ' iv-ffwgggwiifdx if . 'tfmgg ,I c ,M af.. ,al - . if cy., J i .mv X , P mk"'33Q9v i w , "" Y li -..,. ,i,,, , . 11 ' Mike Birkbeck, top, slides into third, while Scott Pollock does his best defensively. By the time that the season had come to an end, it was evi- dent that the baseball team had done well for itself. It posted 26 wins out of the 49-game season, to tie the record for the most wins by the Zips in one season. Star performances were shown by the veteran players, tri-captain Dan Kormushoff, first baseman Bill Fender and center fielder Bill Goddard. At the same time, the freshman duo of Bill Swertfager and Louie Hentsch gave outstanding rookie performances. The combi- nation of drive and determination gave Head Coach Dave Fross plenty of reason to be proud of his 79-80 team. spans 153 154 Sports olf Team Stron 3 M1146 P0'if0!!fjL1'LQ fhrgughl Mike Billner uses greul vltlll, Umm lefll, Dwlghl .4 rlell, Tern' Pelll, Mark Tramusiml and C'r1ar'h Jim Hzlt'r'wc'II pruvllce rcdinfqzlt' Dura' Bulu.ip11IIs' tlffllllllll. For its first year in the Ohio Valley Conference. the golf team had what is classified as a successful season on the green. The team. coached by Jim Hackett posed a 48-I0 record. Sure. this was a fine record. but for Coach Hackett. this record was not enough to satisfy his expectations. He expects to build his team and to strive for the all-important championship in the l980-81 season. Hopefully. with retur- ners like most-valuable player. Mike Bittner. the team will have the experience behind it to be It ll The Art of Self-Defense 'Wi T f QM fgfj, . ,J The UA Karate Club combines learning with the thrill of competition to provide its members a fascinating experience. The grace, the speed. the quickness and the punch, all work together to form the art of self-defense. The club meets weekly to practice and perfect its skills. Both demonstration and partner practice sessions aid the group in working toward its goals. Sports 155 156 Sports uw, Lady Zips and Fast Pitch W fi' J ,K -Af1W"5' ,L J ' Q 'QQ' . . . and then reacts. Coach .lo A rrietta anabfzes the situation . . . J K Q o f' Li :S 5 .3 LQ.-83. Lori Anderson concentrates on a hit. Mary Flesch heads for home. ,Vg Tina Garcea rounds the bases Softball Scoreboard Mount Union Kent State Kent State Youngstown State Youngstown State Cleveland State Ohio Northern Western Michigan Youngstown State Youngstown State Kent State tTrumbullJ Kent State lTrumbulll Dayton Dayton Sinclair Sinclair Mount Union Wright State Wright State Southern Illinois Franklin College OPP 9 3 2 4 9 IO 8 6 2 l l 8 10 W in Jill Williams readvfor. . . 2 -1 : il2iTE,,. iff? NU '- ' A ,, fm, 599514 'Q-we V . .44 b , .M ,l.,?,h,A2, ,,A.0wsf":i,T-s xfmA4.:sf Q . U I 1-"f'," " N"+.'f, 'i - f In ' W'i"du.vf' . Q .Ke A ' -W,'Zxt,ixj?.f'u,,P3J..,,:u, 4 -if ,k,gE.,.,.k-E ina U, 4.1 l 14 Y ,g - . ,, , ,, , Q, . ,. , . 4. Y . T11 ' fl' ' ggi 'ia . 4"f"3xcf9?',f.4'Tf,,"i,' ,Q Q' . - U. '54 V' , 1' W V-Nik. , . din' ,. ,.-' , 'Q M Q, .f 1 X A , , i ,- -an N . .. 4 , . . 5 , . , f' ...,'. -., -' q'wf4 ' - -V4 ' N ".. . . an . 4 . . . Iltc' Catch They learned quickly the skill that is needed to compete in a fast pitch game of softball. This being their first year playing fast pitch. the Lady Zips struck it rich. ending with a l2-9 record. The magic of the season lies with the fact that 15 out of the I8 members of the team will be returning next year to not only match but also surpass this year's achievements. Coach Joey Arrietta is more than confident that with return- ing players like Mary Flesch, this year's most valuable player. success will come very easy. It seems to be that after this past season Akron softball and fast pitch are a pair. Sports 157 'R on n K O K M, X 1 f lf Q o QQ" V. ff .49 ,rf 0 K .f',' fx Y X if I Mm 4 sg-i fb Q- Q S an 4. M ,,,. w- f f , df x 'f K ? '5 Il' Skters Exce ln what xx ts Ofl'lf1'llly thought to be only a year for devel opment smee only two A teams were returnmg the l980 Slxt Team retorded one of thenr best seasons ever Sltnng under the stnetnonmg of the Mtdwest Collegxate Skt Assocta tton the mens team won the Ohro Governors Cup and plated seeond m the overall season competltlon for the State Champlonshlp wh1le the women s team scored a very lmpres me mn nn the Croyle Cup and thnrd 1n the State Champlon S 17 The men s team was led by Rex Davrdson who placed flrst 1n the overall state ehamplonshrp Returnlng A team racers lohn MCL tuvhm and team captaln Frank Horvath and Greg Stevens pl ned ne tr the top of the fleld Roundlng out the men s A team were several fme racers mcludmg Marc lxruzer Chrls Spraaa Mrlxe Wtseht and Tom Baxter The womens team stored prlmarlly on the eonslstently Good performanee of all thelr racers Wrth the exceptlon of taptnn Miureen McCarty the entlre 1980 womens team tneludlng Carolyn Pfelfer Eva Szentmlklossy Lynn Lovell and .lrll Rtte wlll return next year and w1ll certalnly be the team to beat 1n Ohm' 'CN If -XX X .ff Mark Kruzer gozngfor lt' 'ix C arolx n Pfezfer Selling up for rhe next gale Maureen MgC'gny gyeg fhe lgrgel 160 Sports F". X, ff -13 ii ' r- tv. , we ag-fy :Ai it ,A we .J W -bhvggmxf, M M14 EF :WC J . -Q-Jfvrs. AW A C ,,,,' A f-Y ""'35"i'3"5.1 ' - t1s?fr'f"1fif-at " " i 'E'f7' 1f?'f'. ff' ' Homer Williams lakes lime ou! for some larger praelice on a warm, sunnv dar. ' Archery, agic Trio!!! C oncentration is . . . the kev to a bulls-eve. , if ' ' r '. if xp 1. . J" A .V 1. . it , like 5, 57 Joanna Clark studies the larger. The UA archery team has surprised a large number of peo- ple with its magic trio of Joanna Clark, Barry Burnett and Homer Williams. The team has traveled great distances to some very important tournaments, each time returning home with honors. At the National Intercollegiate Championships. held at Oxford University, both Joanna and Barry placed among the top ten. Teammate Homer captured ninth place at the Harrisburg Indoor Collegiate Nationals. Without a doubt. the UA archery team and its adviser Jim Witherow are giving more than IOOCZ. Sports 161 Vietnam attempted to rid its country of its ethnic Chinese popu- lation. By the boatloads, these peo- ple have fled Vietnam for a price: an average of S2000 per person paid to the Vietnamese government. In wooden vessels hardly seawor- thy enough to face the rough waters of the South China Sea, these refu- gees have arrived by the thousands at seaports throughout Southeast Asia. As of November of 1979, over 66,400 people had settled in refugee camps in Hong Kong with an esti- mated 65,200 more on the way. It had been reported that 66,200 refu- gees had arrived in ports in Malaysia with approximately 49,000 others enroute from Vietnam. Still thou- sands more poured into camps in Thailand, Indonesia, the Philip- pines, Singapore and China. Many of these refugees are awaiting per- mission to immigrate to the U.S., France, Canada, Australia, West WORLD REPORT The Boat People Seek Refuge in Southeast Asia . igni- .- Viernamese refugees crowd in a small vessel Germany and the United Kingdom. Since l975, 233,300 of these people have settled in the U.S. Some have settled in the homes of American families and others in refugee cen- ters across the country. Pirates Victorious in '79 World Series The 1979 World Series of baseball was played between the Baltimore Ori- oles and the Pittsburgh Pirates. lt rained fiercely for so long on the sched- uled opening game of the Series that for the first time in history, a Series' opener was postponed. In Baltimore's Memorial Stadium, the Orioles opened the Series with a 4- 5 win over the Pirates only to have the Pirates come back to win the second game, 3-2. The Series was then moved to Pittsburgh and the bad weather followed. During the third inning of the third game, a heavy downpour forced more than an hour's delay. When the Series finally resumed, the Orioles won the game 8-4 as well as winning the fourth game, 9-6. Through the determination of such players as Willie Stargell, the Pirates never lost hope. They came back to win the last three games with scores of 7- l in the fifth game, 4-0 in the sixth game and 4-l in the final game. Stargell hit the home run that won the world championship for Pittsburgh. With his calm strategy, the Pirates became only the fourth team in the Series' 76-year history to gain three straight victories. The instinct for survival is high among these refugees. Having over- come the dangers of their sea voy- age, and facing the threat of being rejected by other countries in which they seek asylum, these people look forward to a life better than the one they left in Vietnam. Now, they face the threat of plague and cholera in Hong Kong. Thousands have already died from malnutrition and disease. Still more boatloads of people are awaiting permission to enter these ports while many are dying on board in desper- ate need of food and medical atten- tion. To alleviate the strain of the incoming refugees on these ports, President Carter has ordered the U.S. Seventh Fleet to pick up refu- gees afloat in the sea. 7 1427 ' are A Orioles player is tagged I62 World Report Pope john Paul II Tours Six U.S. Cities Children clamoured to his side for a hug: he did not refuse them. Like- wise, he embraced and blessed the retarded and the infirm. Thousands lined the streets to catch a glimpse of him. Who is this man who has so commanded the attention of the American public? He is John Paul Il, the Pope of the Roman Catholic Church, who was elected to the papacy one year ago as the first non-Italian Pope in over 400 years. Pope John Paul II made an his- toric visit to the U.S. with a tour of six cities in seven days. He said Mass in New York, Philadelphia, Des Moines, Chicago and Washing- ton, D.C. He addressed the General Assembly of the United Nations and spoke to thousands of Catholic clergy about important church issues. To each group with whom the Pope spoke, he gave a special mes- sage. To the world leaders of the Gen- eral Assembly John Paul II spoke against the building of nuclear arms, the infringement of human rights and freedom of religion. To those who welcomed the Pope at Logan Airport, he said, "I greet you Amer- ica the Beautiful." The crowd responded with "Long live the Pope!" In New York, the pontiff met with 20,000 high school students in Madi- son Square Garden. The youth there presented him with a guitar, a T- shirt that read "The Big Apple wel- comes John Paul II," and a pair of jeans. While in New York, he also greeted crowds and said Mass at Shea Stadium, which was packed to its capacity. It seems everyone wanted to catch a glimpse of this charismatic man. Although his stand on church issues met with opposition in the U.S., they are in keeping with the church. At a worship service of nuns and priests at the Philadelphia Civic Center, the Pope said that the priest- hood is restricted to men only. The ordination of women as priests remains an issue of controversy in the Catholic Church in America. At the invitation of a farmer in Iowa, the Pope visited Des Moines to say Mass at Living History Farms. During his brief stay, Pope John Paul ll stressed the importance of fulfilling the needs of the poor from America's agricultural abun- dance. That same evening, the pon- tiff arrived in Chiago where he said the only Polish Mass of his entire U.S. tour. The Pope ended his stay in the U.S. with a visit with the First Fam- ily in the White House. Before his departure, Pope John Paul II's last message was. "God Bless America, God Bless America." x N7 Pope John Paul ll greers Ihe crowd ar New York 's Shea Stadium. Crowd Surge Leaves ll Dead On December 3, a mass of approximately 6,000 fans waited outside Cincin- nati Riverfront Coliseum in freezing temperatures for The Who concert to begin. The group was about a half hour late in beginning the show and the crowd became excited, yet restless. When a sound of music was heard from inside the building. the crowd surged forward, crushing several people - leaving ll dead and nearly 30 injured. People helplessly fell to the ground and were trampled. In fact. the stampede was so strong, that one door was ripped from its frame. Some fans who were separated from their companions didn't find out that they were injured or killed until after the concert was over. In newspaper reports. the tragedy was blamed partly on the fact that the seats the fans were waiting for weren't reserved, but were on a first-come first- served basis. After the incident, a S27 million law suit was filed against the group - The Who, the promoters of the concert and the Riverfront Coli- seum. World Report 163 The Iran Saga - Day Number ? In the fall of l979. over 50 Ameri- cans were taken hostage by Iranians in the American Embassy in Tehran. Their demand for the Americans' release? The U.S. must return the deposed Shah of Iran. who was in this country receiving medical treat- ment for a terminal illness. The Ira- nians. under the new rule of Ayatol- lah Khomeini. a staunch Moslem ruler, wanted to put the ex-Shah on trial for his crimes against the Ira- nian people. The Shah had fled to the U.S. after his exile from Iran. President Carter refused to meet the demands of the Iranians and at this writing has continued to do so. Carter started his action in retalia- tion against Iran by putting grain embargos on Iran and later by cut- ting off all trade with them. Also. American vessels have been circling in the waters surrounding Iran. ready for any attack. Perhaps the greatest disappoint- ment for the Americans. who have long awaited the end to this situa- tion. is the failed rescue attempt by 90 U.S. commandos in early May. l980. President Carter ordered the secret mission. unknown to even the American people. to go ahead with the rescue plan. The collision of a helicopter and a transport plane in i ni... , .- This photograph became famous as it depicted the situation in Iran. An American hostage is bound and blindfolded. the Iranian desert made the rescue impossible. Cyrus Vance, who resigned from his post in protest. Many people have accused Carter It is now June, 1980 and the hos- of rash thinking in ordering the attempt. including Secretary of State tages are still in Iran. kron ludge Charged in Sex Scandal Summit County Probate Judge James V. Barbuto was found guilty on two counts of I7 sex-related charges on Friday. June 13. l980. Judge George J. McMonagle, a visiting conmon pleas judge from Cuyahoga ifounty. presided over Barbuto's week long trial. He found Barbuto guilty of gross sexual impo- sition and intimidating sheriff's detectives in trying to block an investigation of his activities. Some of the other l7 counts included attempted rape and keeping a place of prostitution. Gross sexual imposition is a fourth degree felony that carries a sentence of six months to two years imprisonment and a 552.500 fine. Intimidation is a third degree felony which carries a minimum sentence of one to three years imprisonment and a maximum sentence of I0 years and a 55.000 fine. In addition to his sex-related indictments. on June 20 Barbuto pleaded guilty to two counts of dere- liction of duty. both misdemeanor charges. He also resigned from office. The charges related to Bar- buto holding confiscated firearms. The sex scandal evolved from this so called "gun probe" which detectives have been aware of for some time. Akron was also the scene of national attention when ABC TV's "20!20" program came to investi- gate the corruption. Mount St..Helens Leaves Disaster Washington's Mt. Saint Helens had two major eruptions on June 6 and June 12. 1980. The mountain spewed molten lava to flatten approximately 100.000 acres of forestland into a pile of timber. Nearby towns were evacuated with many families leav- ing their homes. Volcanic ash has been carried with the clouds around the world, leaving the majority of the ash fall- ing in Washington and its border states. Literally inches of ash have blanketed cars and roofs. 164 World Report U.S. Hosts 1980 Winter Olympics in New York The 1980 Winter Olympic games at Lake Placid, New York, provided for some joys, sorrows and most of all, surprises! The serene setting of Lake Placid seemed to be clouded by an aura of tension because of the threatened boycott of the summer games in Moscow by the U.S. However, all of the athletes showed ideal sportsman- ship, regardless of political contro- versy. The United States' pride and joy, Eric Heiden walked away with five Gold Medals in speed skating. In distances ranging from 500 to 10,000 meters the "Golden Boy," as the press affectionately called him, set five straight records. His longest race took place on the last day of competition but the tension failed to make Heiden falter. In the 10,000 meter race, he set the world record at 14:34:33 seconds. The figure skating competition didn't work out as well for the U.S., however. The U.S. pairs figure skat- ing hopefuls, Tai Babilonia and Randy Gardner, had to pull out of the competition at the last minute because Gardner had incurred a groin injury during a practice ses- sion. Therefore, the Soviet Union pair, Irina Rodnina and Aleksander Zaitsev, took the Gold Medal. Linda Fratiani, the U.S. women's figure skating contender, took the Silver Medal, leaving the Gold to Anett Potzsch from East Germany. One of the most pleasant surprises the U.S. had was the first place vic- tory of the U.S. Hockey Team. An underdog from the beginning, no one expected this young, inexperi- enced team to go very far. In the first game, the U.S. tied Sweden 2-2 in the last few seconds. Then they were victorious over Czechoslovakia and took three wins afterward. With each game, the American spectators grew more and more supportive. It seems the whole country was behind 5, 'u gg' tx 4. 3151" ' s-'.5.w,- . . 12,22 n -. gy, 4 '- "' , sf Q, P l if i -' if 5. 1 x s in-1 Q -- 1 32 ,Q ' tw, , gvkiqsw , it , r -f . f,-. A s g . Q ' 4 Ax , -IH.,-.A,.,"dx Eric Heiden shows off his five Gold Medals. the team. But - could the team beat the professional Soviet Union team? As the crowds shouted "U.S.A.. U.S.A.!" and waved American flags, the American team accomplished the unexpected. They beat the U.S.S.R. team, 4-3. Two days later, the U.S. won the Gold Medal with a 4-2 win over Finland. Steelers Win 1979 Superbowl This was the sports year for Pitts- burgh! The XIV Superbowl game was once again won by the Steelers. Earlier, the World Series champion- ship also went to Pittsburgh. When the fourth quarter of the Superbowl began, the Steelers were trailing the Los Angeles Rams, I9- l7. The pass that turned the game around was thrown by quarterback Terry Bradshaw and caught by Roger Stallworth. It was a 73-yard touchdown. The final outcome of the game was I9-13. The whole team seemed to work together, each con- tributing to the victory. Most Valuable Player of the game was Terry Bradshaw. World Report 165 Q Bo Derek Starts Fashion Trend in U.S. Some women's hair fashions tend to be a bit extreme, but this year's style tops the list. The latest style. which became popular with actress Bo Derek in the movie "l0." is a look which features hundreds of beaded braids. The process can cost several hundred dollars and take up to I0 hours to complete. Actually, the style is not new. The process of "cornrowing" hair originated with African tribes- women centuries ago. Now, thousands of American women are braiding their hair to get the "Bo look." However, maintain- ing the hairstyle is a big hassle. To prevent the braids from unravelling, a woman can be asked by her hair- dresser to sleep with a stocking over her head. Keeping hair clean may involve soaking the braids in alcohol or using shampoo with a toothbrush. Frizzies can be controlled with glue. '.t-Ja':,'W. iilffi Tl' 'lit , tim-, latin-t Bo and her famous braids! beauticians say. And who said women have to suffer to be beauti- ful? 'i . 1 is 41 'Tr , X t t Ml Elm , tt.. '- W 1 Q.. ,. , , wait fiii.1w.i ,iiqy '. W , wit , 'i'3:'Lti X iii- ti. l i lllltil' 'iit T tl ,-Wil 5 il' 5 ,-fi lr tt tl , in til "' itll Wi ' lliiill.. w will Tracv A uslin sizing up one ofher matches. Tracy Austin Wins 1979 Qpen at Wimbledon VVho would have thought a 16- year old girl with long blonde pig- tails would become the World Champion of tennis? Tracy Austin became the young- est champ ever at the Wimbledon Open in l979. She competed against some of the greatest women tennis professionals. Billie Jean King, Mar- tina Navratilova and Chris Evert Lloyd were a few she beat. There was also a young newcomer to the professional men's circuit at Wimbledon. John McEnroe, 20, took an important match over Vitas Gerulaitis. However, the Wimble- don title went to Bjorn Borg, a skill- ful and famous player. 166 World Report 'a'fw.f - . J. ra, W'ti4 'iftgrigt .if 't'7'w21' ,JM I 4 X502 fmQ'vvA,f. ta ' ' . ' s'f"f- f fetkmesef ,awe eglstratlon -f .v .. .- t'JQ4Vw ??J? ,, ,fo ..- GSUI I IGS ...W-M Scheduled to begin sometime in July of 1980, the Draft Registration program has again been put in effect for the first time since 1975. The law requires all men age 19 and 20 to register at local post offices for the Selective Service. The approximate spending budget for the mandatory registration is 313.3 million. The registration plan is to be car- ried out in a two week period. All those born in 1960 will register the first week and those born in 1961 the second. Failure to register is consid- ered a felony and carries a penalty of a five year prison term and a 810,000 fine. President Carter's proposal also included the registration of women, but both the Senate and the House rejected the idea. The American Civil Liberties Union QACLUJ has threatened to file a court suit claim- ing the exclusion of women is dis- The World Reports. . . During 1979 and 1980, the world reported this news . . . America was bombarded with lit- erally thousands of Cuban refugees in 1980. Castro also opened his jails and mental hospitals, allowing these people to come to the U.S. Some of our Cuban visitors were so dissatis- fied with our hospitality, they started mass riots . . . In September of 1979, President Carter held a Summit Meeting at Camp David with leaders of Egypt and Israel. The purpose was to settle on a peace plan for the Middle East. The talks went well, but whether there will be peace, who's to say? . . . Walt Disney World celebrated its Silver Anniver- sary this year . . . Some U.S. senators and house representatives were accused of accepting bribes from foreign investors when the FBI put its "Operation Abscam" into effect The U.S.S.R. invaded Afghani- stan when the Iranians took the Americans hostage. Needless to say. ga Rh tw .f 6 Tyli 9' 'ffl Q Semi A T ' A group of protestors gather at the Capitol. criminatory to men. So far, protests against Selective Service registration have broken out across the country and more are expected to occur. John Wayne the U.S. got very nervous and vowed to boycott the Summer Olympics. which Russia is hosting this year. Several other countries have prom- ised to boycott also. At this point, Russia has said it will withdraw some of its troops . . . The Academy Awards this year went mostly to the An American legend died in 1979. John Wayne, affectionately called "The Duke," instilled the spirit of the American cowboy in his count- less films depicting the Old West. Wayne had a long battle with can- cer, but seemed to show his bravery. just as he did in all of his films. Wayne claimed that when he under- went surgery for his cancer, he received over 40,000 letters both at the hospital and at home. Also dying this past year were actor David Janssen, Mamie Eisen- hower, and writer Alfred Hitchcock. film Kramer vs. Kramer. Dustin Hoffman took best actor for the film and Meryl Streep took best support- ing actress. Kramer vs. Kramer also took best picture. Best actress went to Sally Field for her role in Norma Rae. world Report 167 168 Dorms DORMS Tracy Shaffer Editor The women 's dormitory in 1900 seemed to be much more elaborate than today 'sf "' M41 A, , -' Y S lfigig if A 1 F5 1 fx : . 4 X L x -:f-H... xi Q5 . i X ' S Ei 3 , .KA , 15,3 .v ffx -" 4 if ig, . gk , ,in 4 ly hrku 'Jann' - ,fx - KM li '11 ,ph -fwxf, x S ' " il i-f D0mBl69 Dormies Move In Boxes. crates and bags garnished the parking lots and hall- wavs of the dorms as students moved into the residence halls. Picking up room keys, paying last-minute fees and renew- ing old friendships signified the beginning of another school year and another year of "dorm life." it S- le wi W 'Q -ago Spanton girls move in. 3 3 ' 2 u Y. S if ll - N x i.xx:, 4 r 5 sK at 1 AMV7' I u OA SueShick lmsr lv Q- f T-'ff-.3 ry f 170 Dorms Welcome Wagon greets dormies. 11,5 '--...a F' 'L ,pm ......,,.,.,--W ...W-1 - ...--- , 3..- gi fig! :bs K W V4 ffl Boxes, trunks - and more boxes! , :ff 11' " t " ll wflxiv g .Q yeh, fggai ' p ,Qt W, t N. wg. ff' -5 - 'fygx D ' f M ,,f. ,J?4,,.K 111' V f- Movin' In! Picking up room kejvs and meal tickets - a long wait! Dorms l7I N W Start The 1979-80 Freshman Orientation Program was a huge success. For many freshman, it was their first introduction to the University and life away from home. The weekend pro- gram, organized by RHPB chairpersons Scott Habig and Joe Vagedes, provided the new students with an insight into col- lege life and enabled them to meet other students. With help from orientation assistants, freshmen enjoyed the "Playfair" ice-breaker. two discos held in Robertson, an afternoon at Camp Y-Noah, a skit competition, a concert and several cam- pus tours. Orientation ended with a formal banquet held at the Hilltop where President Guzzetta welcomed the class of 1983. Freshmen gel a "IMI" at "P1ayfair. " 172 Dorms xt Skits mimic dorm life. A picnic at Camp Y-Noah - a good place to mee! friends. an ..g YW he qv 9 If I 5 gf' f . X Mix s , , 'J D x M 1. uf, OA Judy Messznger directs Freshmen to dorms Jocebfn Jones enjoys Plqvfaxr 1 Q J, ,, ,Q 4 ff . we- - - .U- t 1, " ,. , ,W . lx , ,A , I, -- Lg J., at f fiqgqrl I AJ.:-f-.f-yw-4 WX in-. ,.e"'f'h"e , . 'J' H b , , - zu- Aff' "" "" f""""'E"'5"""-5" " T- nj," , , . .,,..f-0 ,," ' 5,1 f'3- ,WM ""T "' , ,.,"',.,,, 23- 1, e -"' , .. - ,...oH M- ll' .- ' 'WE-' as ,,..,.,... -lv.:-9.1, -n.- - V- ,J - V , Guys enjoy a swam at Camp Y Noah. RHC and RH PB The Residence Hall Council and the Residence Hall Pro- gram Board provide students with both a governmental voice in dorm affairs and a host of activities throughout the year. This year, RHC held several forums with the college deans so that students could learn more about their field of study. It also worked on its new constitution, held a meeting with Presi- dent Guzzetta, got a new office located in the Bulger base- ment, and sponsored several activities. RHPB also was very active this year. Because of the OA's and the committee members, along with fine leadership, RH PB was able to plan successful events such as orientation, winter weekend, pre-holiday festival, card section, brother-sis- ter weekend, college street cafes, dorm week, Zipper Maga- zine, The Dorm News, playboy happy hour and best buddy weekend. T? YJ' 'KN-ev f' f RH C President Dan More!! with adviser Ron McDonald. 2 4 mf I f S id' 174 Dorms R H C officers show off their new office. 1 X., Dorm presidents Diane Hoppes tcenterl and Dorothy Sargent lrightj atten RH C meeting. ,..f M, ,, RH C' members have dinner with the President. ,w -.t. ,W ff 1 ? i get ' ,-5 5 ' 'fb psf' si M , S' 'A .1 N """t'- MT 'N" ",- M-we xx' P Y fvx U' -5 x f if K aria D if 1 y '- '--' vw.. -----v-' . I X' ,c ::, if - ff' . A Q 5,500 , J Y " .' ' x ,fgw I , - 'g V L' -gf xr, gy' A Q N j,. V 1 S ,s 5528 - l if 5 lf s...,,,uM 0 f Mwwff 3+- 4-ugvf f Q, 'ao A , , -x pg. ' MW six' ' f hr M-4 B n , QW 7? ,ff ' XQQ 01 xi 1 Jim It Wu f '14 .Qff ,, ., , by 2 RH PB PI'L'Sl'd6l1l Ron Tamhurrilw RHPB OA 'xplun nricnlulmn, dorm week, una' hrurlwr-vi,x'Ic'r wcelwlzd. RHPB Board nf' Dircvlnrx in u l7IL'L'Il'IIg with udvzknr Ron McDnm1ld lvcnlerl. Dorms I 75 It's in the Cards Those University students seated in section nine of the Rubber Bowl during football season are more than just avid football fans e they are part of the UA Card Section e four hundred members strong and still growing. For every home football game, dorm students piled on the buses manned with their cards and computer sheets and headed to the stadium to cheer on the Zips. Run by RHPB, the group did do over 20 skits. Sayings such as "it I." "Go Zips." "Fight," "AU" and "Ya-hoo" added a festive color to each game and boosted the Zips with moral support. Spirited C ara' Section UA Card Section spells il our ff " Ya-Hoo. " 176 Dorms What oes Up I 1 I . 1 J First place Townhouse team! Time-out for a little practice. lui nr: fl First place Thompson team goes down in a blur. emit "fr" 'rf'i ' il fa i 771e agony of defeat! "What goes up, must come down" holds true when discussing the annual Pyramid Building Contest spon- sored by RHPB. Held September 26 and 27, dorm floors competed to see how many people they could get in their pyramid for a three-second hold. When the competition was over, the victors were the Townhouse team for the men, and the Thompson team for the women. Doms 177 MNA x ,MQ - W J f""7 1' l If f 1 - 4 'I as .R K x TSX XX XX X if 1 Q xxx Q 4 - X x R 4 -rig, fi" g 414 A3 +1 4 x Q f. -WLM-yt '5 f if 4565 f ff? ,T MIf51?iZ,1'?Y93fY2 :fi , , 4 xr 211 ,, 0 ., v"rgM,'ft gr' fLg fa'2a , nh in n 1 A K Q' if A55 +'2'Zfr:':22-+6 1 4'- -I 4.3,,1,' f' 1 I ,?"' l 'S 5 ., ' I :Af " .N". 'X 'af ,lk 3 n..- Ill! 290.42 I 5 5 f I illfg, 'Sn if .,,o 3,5 mx. li' XX !-- I fa f,u6Zf' .,-Q :fhrr - 'Q "Q", dill: , 1 U' l.:i""'4 :'s'ff-. ' l J fv I I .X N X ,v,, fm--1 Everyone gol into the acl of plqving Blackjack .' Bunnies, bunnies - and more bunnies! Kim Berger and company' Did you ever yearn for the glamour and excitement of a Las Vegas casino, complete with bunnies and roulette wheels? On October 23, RHPB spon- sored a Playboy night club, UA style. The evening included unrestricted gambling with supplied money, punch and hors d'oeuvres, and a special memento of a photograph with the bunny or waiter of your choice! Domus 179 180 Dorms A Spooking Good Tim This vear's annual Halloween Dance was held on October 31 in Robertson Dining Hall. lt was a big success in the eyes of the students and RHPB. It was obvious that the students went all out in choosing their costumes. which varied drastically from a deck of cards to a pack of crayons. Each year at the dance, someone or some group isbiudged for being the best dressed. as well as having the most original costume. This vear's winner was a group of men from the Townhouses dressed as the Dallas Cowboy cheerleading squad. A "1weel"li1lle chick l l l l l li l il ij Having u "hairjv"g0od lime' UA 's space cadets 1" SP' 2 L . .I Keith, Blake, .lej Tim, and Mark shake their "booty " to hrs! place. Janine Bryan and Jeanne Rinehart. iii ff'M?f1ff' yi? Q Ee kg AJ Kazjy Dell, Andrea Kazak, and Mary Ann Feller Donm 181 Winter Weekend UA was hit with another first this year ee Winter Weekend. The new extravaganza. sponsored by both ASG and RHPB. included a Casino Night which benefited the United Cerebral Palsy Foundation. an ice cream eating contest, movies. a "Turnabout Dance" and a College Street Cafe. with Charlie Salem and John Bayley entertaining the college crowd. Despite the lack of snow and cold temperatures over the weekend of events, the programs provided students with a refreshing break from studying. ? e . , Her, le1's lift' our luck .' John Bqvlei' entertains audience. x NVQ! -41" r- 'Zia-.lkwf-L A' 5 'if' 03 . 4. .l'a .n"57'. ,V at in 3' 3 Z 2 f Q 1 ' 'W .-ww l , . 1 . 1 a ' 2 2 f 5 1 qwwv-an it "5.!'f " ' ft 2 Q I 419 3 . n null! 3 li l82 Dorms Retllfi' pulling murslf mln a f7flU't'1'I the we cream eating t'o11Ie',s'I was funfnr bolh purlicipulils and .s7u'c'1a1or.s. wi 2 93.19 gif , A f ' TL , K jfiflv.- f ,Q iliiiifm ,,,4nvf' QW? Lisa Edmunds "On the Air" and Tyana C050 on Ihe phone. QQQQQQ ff5V'.Q6d6bf I i , ir' W 50 2 Mitzi Dan Reed spins the records wilh help from John Pompei. VVRI-I WRHA is a campus radio station located in the basement of Bulger Hall. Although the radio station transmits only to dorm buildings, involvement at WRHA is open to any student attend- ing the University. Students gain first hand experience in news production and broadcasting. WRHA also does live shows during the year to add the "magic" of music to dorm events. Dormsl83 Special Memories From Winter and Spring Formals Xtllltli' Mullin! and Rurlyx' all Ihr' l.IlM'-RIAXQ' Formal. Dancing under Ihe .vlarx at the Gran! spring fbrnzal. Domus l85 'Fw 21 ' 15.18-, YN A 'M 5 x N Q? nf f W , ijt:- 'lu fs. At 'WE Togetherness at Grant spring forma 1. sl 5, flu. .,., 5 In-1 5 1 Qt? 12 4' 1 -, Mx ' .,,Q,, 'fm fi ilu, -5 f - 'Sw X x Dorms gk 1 Bulger Beautnul and Pajama Pageant The annual Bulger Beautiful and P..l. Pageant. sponsored hy Bulger Dorm Government. was held February 20th in Robertson. Johnny Jenkins. Jr. hecame the new Mr. Bulger Beautiful and Judi Cook took first place honors in the women's pajama competition. A pizza eating contest for the men and women was also part of the eve- ning. with Grant 5 and Bulger 12 win- ning the events. Q37 -gf . f .ta ,g . f, fv. l88 Dornis Rtulli ilifirnig II in ' Jnlimn' Jwiltzni, Jr Hun-x lui nizawlvs' In 41 Vlflnlfl Love those boxers! h Judi Cook -.Hrst class P.J. 'sf a A GD Dormies won the award for the greatest percentage of participants. Domsl89 Little Brother-Sister Weekend 43 Kgs S-...5 mg,-N, Ms, Sislers enjqv the open swim. Q59 190 Dorms Hupp1'm'.v.v ix howling willz a ll'l6I1!1'l Campus was hlessed with little tykes this spring during Lit- tle Brother-Sister Weekend. Small relatives came with their sleeping bags, stuffed animals, and games to visit and to dis- cover college life for themselves. Sponsored hy RHPB. the event also invited dorm students and their relatives to attend an open swim. game room activi- ties. movies, a scavenger hunt, a sock-hop and a performance i by mime artist Tim Settimi. Q lf1hi.vi.r college life, we like ill -a. Mgr 1 Q, :YW X , ..--W? x 5 e W-Q--f.,,,,4,,?,J 3 A N " 'Qffw M., M L ----A.-....,,,,.,,..,, A1.,.,,, . "V'Un an X, ' ' flzlhmp.-g,,,,, F . HX. . 4 """' 'Hi-W., , , 'RQ --umlww-..,,,v,mw-.1..1.,:. 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I iw-.., W .. , ,,,,N? MMM' H - mm, f an . " 1 v 0,-Q 4 mg' ff N. 'int f ff f fx 3 if Xl' ,Jr fa , . 4-P., I, 3 N' 1 ' 4 4 4, 5 3 ' ff 'H- gf 1 .- 1 K' ' .1 ,ff aaooo94ouneonoo.,,, Q C av an gf Q i e , , ,KI i 2 2 i X tr 1 ff ff ,ff R1 K ' ,M ,a L If ' ff' f 5 , Q E is 3 -S .v" 12 . rnflx.-'J 1 i ,,,vf"' l ,fee If gg -f" M, M I ---W' Q if " In, , Q 'dpd0,,.- ' 'l M ' ,- af iff' an W., ,qmry -' ' fv- . f' ,, : ff,-' . -Md-, .4-"' ,Q .,4- ,-4"""" .ff ' Q ,.,.,.-1 M 4- .f,,,.,..-1"--v-"""' M4,,M,,,-vw 'Mu-sv-v-"""""'. .- ,....wa---f""""""" ' . -wal- S 4 ,"' 0 0 , 0 Q' 4 fx Q s 2 1 o 0 O E g , 9 Y v o . e U 9 1 - o r , , The Main Event Derm Week 80 Dorms l9l uv lm- -4-M, ww Q. WG "' am qv' B, if X ig ., ,..,,f,, . X? ,.Ji Jwwwneuwampnou ,A X . ,,.,.:,,f,h. 2. A y ,. . 1 490 xl, ' .,:,i,:?'2f " , 0 xv N X , Q w Nw S, f Q il X Q-X .F Je Q V. "Q F ,Q Quile an even: ! ,- 192 Dorms The a'r1m'dc'hc'c'r.s' fm parlicipunlx In Ihe Mum EVt'I1l l'IlI71f7t'fl,Il'0l'lA'. Dorm resident eryqvs Slllllfdlll' picnic. Judi ML'.Y,Yl'l?g?f 'Hrs-I plum' winner In the 11116111 vvnlpvtilifzn 53 .lo Robinson competes for her dorm in the tire race. Q., 9 . Dorm Week 80 -BK- Z X ,J"""-Hn.. E ff Students enjqv listening to Bob Beals. Dorm Week 80 was a huge success. The entire week was filled with activities for dorm students. Planned by RHPB, the week was highlighted by a talent show competition, a picnic, a concert by Bob Beals. a nite at the races, a show by the Jammers - a professional frisbee team and a special showing of Danish Pastries, a movie students will not soon forget. Other events included a visit from Victor the Wrestling Bear. a dunking machine, a dorm floor Main Event competi- tion and an afternoon with Betty Korvan from WMMS. i '- 'J' if .-4, 3 A Look Inside Besides having entertain- ment sponsored by RHPB, dorm students enjoy events and programs planned hy individual dorms. These events add color to tradi- tional dorm life. Each dorm has its own character and each must he looked at indi- vidually. 1. L, ,- ...J Q. I96 Dornis ,Y H XT-'ng 'L p, G Since the ACD sorority house was huilt in l969, the niatiority of residents huxte heen dorm students. Rented for llIllX'CTNllf housing. the 40 women who lixe there ure surrounded hy heautiful plants. Ll lurge fireplace. comfortable rooms and their on n kitchen. This year the dorm government sponsored vttrious activities including L1 lelgilloxxeen Party und L1 successful hoolxhug stile. The AGU dormies also participated in the dance IT1l1FL1ll1OI'l.ll'lC singing telegram curnpuign forthe Low-Rise lformttl and the Bulger PJ. Pageant. 1 lllzu tfllflllkf 4017 flffrnilci LL711 hurt' lhri war wllfl llL'fIl'Illl.'X inch ui their I'l't1llnwcw1 purri' and Ihclr fwufx Mig tzlfc, v rvfzfii 3 3 S. Bern For most dorm students. moving day was in early September. but for the residents of the Universitfs first Co-ed dorm, moving day was post- poned for a month. While their new home was being completed. they stayed at the downtown Holiday Inn. The IO6 residents spent most of the year adjusting to their new five- member suites and getting to know each other. Residents sang telegrams for the Low-Rise Formal. held a Pearl Har- hor Day kegger and joined in other various campus activities. 198 Dorms Bulger Bulger Hall. the I6-story tower which oversees the entire campus of The University of Akron was con- structed in the late sixties at a cost of 53.4 million. It was finally completed and ready for use on September 21. 1969. The tower, the largest housing facility on campus. has the capacity of holding 490 men. It has been the site of many student activities ranging from quiet, long nights of study to wild floor parties, thumper games and competitive intra- murals between the floors. law .. Bulger guys Ihisvvear have exhibited a great deal ofpride in Iheirfloors ' T . f x . I fi A 4 it 'C . : I Q Q P Vs Eg? M A F . ' I I If . f .V Q, W , . f ' rxgjifpi, - -. , ' X . i f Q f ' elf? ' 1 f , Q 1 A ' A 1 ' .' - 1+ X 'ff' Nei T 1 J 9 3 'Of' , if , xx: E. 21--.ln at I 1.4 t s. WPT N.-audi Town- houses Townhouse gzqvs have shown a greal deal Qf unirv and enlhusi asm Ihisyear. The I84 men from the Townhouses have a very unique living situation con- taining groups of six to eight men per apartment. Each apartment is very cozy and contains the convenience of home, such as a stove and a refrigerator. This year. the guys won both the RI-IPB Pyramid Building Contest and the Co-ed Intramural Flag Football Competition. Members of the Townhouses also stole the show at the annual Halloween Dance by dressing up as the Dallas Cowboy Cheer- leaders. Domms I99 200 Donns -.ani gf 1 5 g , if- ? lv H if X ,-I l ,"! .4 7 Grant High- Rise The Grant High-Rise is a recent addition to the University dorm sys- tem. Residents live in efficiency apartments of three, four, and six member units. The girls from the High-Rise and the guys from Grant Townhouses form a special sense of comradeship and share many activi- ties throughout the year such as par- ties, a formal dance and even a haunted house. rx, .X If fir ,X i l 'mu' rv. .-- ' , r-2,5 3 ,,, f' . 45. Sf' Ili! Grant girls enjoy apartment ltfe as well as activities sponsored by their dorm government. f T KN NS J' 4'1" is ,f A- ,- 44' y is l is l"z:M f -sigh,-50,3 im' gif 5' Q4 " , T. nifsf f s qv 1 A Q QMEAPEHZ ev if ilk Jam, 8 T' f . f f :N ,, Lggggyg ' 'tfYf?fl'?igI 4 QW 'f wf ,,, A 4 ,fe 514311:-. X 'refgi M ff . -I df 'JW' ' gf 1 ,,,,,,,. 33 VVVVZV Q V wg w gg,.a-Aff . Ui. ' .., ' ,L,,..-:aa-3 "ff ' X Us '- vb , -.11 Z.- ' ' l V ., Q: ,D Ni- , Y - " ' - W. f ' The 12 residenls Qfjames Streel share in a unique living situation logelher. james St. The James Street Residence Hall was given to the University by the Home- growers Association several years ago. Today, it offers honor students a very unique living situation. The I2 girls share the spacious, attractive home together without the supervision of an RA. The girls are selected on the basis of grades from applications submitted to the Residence Hall Office. However. grades are not the only thing the girls have in common. Throughout the year. the girls join together in many activi- ties. This fall, they won the blood drive contest sponsored by RHC. Donns 201 202 Dorms .FK i-4 -ic ,gh Battrick and Mitch ll Battrick and Mitchell are two small apart- ment houses located off campus. The 44 girls enjoy many activities sponsored by their dorm government such as ice cream socials, dessert parties, secret Santas and wine and cheese parties. The girls also gain informa- tion by scheduling Security officers and spokespersons for Planned Parenthood to speak to dorm residents. limi lil -13" A is 'ici' quo, ww gh 5 '-f--,Ni 'x ,4f7lIl'lIHl'I1l living rll Burrrivl. and Mitchell ix higlilighlud bv ,i'm'lUls'. lIf'llVlllL'.S' .such as ict' cream 1, :'.'1::.-::3.'i- W1 as , tgx o, 1 as , , Xe 4 pf M V 144 , 5 1. 4 tififij ai mv -'WM' lr. X45 4 I n addition to studying, Orr residents heneht from events such as curoling, selling Sweetest D101 carnations und u workshupbhzr dorm Qmcers. Ma :J JAX- r ,.. ."A W -4' Fl' The l22 Orr Hall residents stay very busy year-round by participat- ing in dorm government activities. Informative lectures on rape and child abuse add a learning touch to the dorm-sponsored events. Other activities, include trick-or-treating, caroling, coffeehouses, the annual fall and spring Orr parties, selling carnations for Sweetest Day and a workshop for dorm government offi- cers. ff , , 1 Ili, . U , , ,li 'l , 1 A ,il 1 - rf H if we ., . 5' " H 'up 1 Vi if ii x, W1 , :D ii b . 'I ' 5 5. i .2 5 E as I4 5 5 X a fi: i' Q 1. 1. if 4 1.1 ID I P iowa' . ' P42 1 Q, it 5 ',, 5' it 41 'e Ax ,........ Ritchie Ritchie Hall is famous for its annual "Ritchie's Pub." which is a "small celebration" in the Bulger Party Room every spring. The 96 residents also enjoyed participating in many campus events this year such as the hlood drive, the dance marathon and the Low-Rise For- mal, V.. I l X I , l 'l . . 'Q -1 -sv t ..,. Y K ,, X -w i -5' T 4 t af -X N- X .. N l i Qt T Sisler rc.via'cr1Is are active and involved in dorm acrIv.f1ics llimuglwur lhe-rear. l 1 I - r- L vs S. r M... t XY Pxxh hx-S Sisler The Sisler Dorm Government saw that the 126 residents had plenty to do this year besides studying. Together. the girls took on many successful pro- jects such as a candy sale and Valen- tine's Day carnation sale which took them all over campus delivering flow- ers. At Thanksgiving, the Sisler resi- dents sponsored a canned food drive for the Salvation Army. They also held programs on Amish lifestyle. flower decoration, and health-food prepara- tion. This spring. the girls held a Sisler "Shapes Up" Program in which the girls exercised together and gave each other that moral support one needs when trying to lose inches and get ready for that summer sun. Dorms 205 xl in Z3 spy,-75 A lil l 1 -- v "' 3 Spanton Diversity and opportunity are two built-in advantages of life at the University's largest female residence hall, which was built in l965. The girls have the chance to become involved in many activities such as parties, canoe trips, trick-or-treating. and the winter formal. Sponsoring the spirit chain. participating in the dance marathon and sell- ing spirit buttons arejust a few of the projects of the Span- ton Dorm Government. uilrfl' MX X JRMQ rmmwm , toons t, ,-,nu Q1 lfjqa f' lvl ACIUTIIVES sponsored by dorm government ada' fun Io dorm life for the girls al Spanlon. i i-fr.-" i Sumner giqvs are-full Qfspiri! andfun. Sumn r The 42 men of Sumner Hall, which became a part of the University around I967. are well known for their spirit of fun and adventure. Sel- dom does a night pass when the women of Grant are not greeted with an abundance of toi- let paper and shaving cream decorating the lawn. Other activities include co-ed Christmas decorating. a formal dance and parties. Dorms 207 208 Dorms 1 Nl NX .A 4 ov, I I D' gn-P 'KI Thompson ln l975. the Theta Chi fraternity house became Thompson Hall. Today. it houses 39 residents who share a close living expe- rience. The girls enjoyed sharing a big feast before Thanksgiving break. Other activities included floor meals. planned study breaks. secret spooks. secret santas. a sleep-over with the girls from Berns and a different fundraiser - telling bedtime stories for one dollar eachl Thompson girls also won the Pyramid Building Contest sponsored by RHPB and became the champions in the intra- mural Flag Football Competition with a boost from their teammates from the Townhouses. ve all g "bv fx, L-I. ff ,ez 'ffl Telling bedtime stories as afundraiser and preparing a Thanksgiving meal are just a part of an ae1i'veYi'eur for 1,18 Thompson ladies. ,,e.. f 'if ' as Q of 7' , f '1 is - W2 Uwvift ,,, will' Torrey guys enjoy their beach along with regu- lar dorm life. xfff- fs.- Yi Nw Torre Torrey Hall, built in 1967, has become a little more than just another residence center. Every dorm is known for something, and for Torrey, it is their famous "Beach Club." For the 63 men that live there, nothing replaces the grassy slope that is located behind their dorm, which offers them hours of relaxation in the sun. Apart from sunbathing, the Torrey guys also enjoy having parties for their "members" and sharing good old times together. Dorms209 210 Greeks CREEKS janice Lowry Editor In 1899 men of Lone Slar Fraternity I Pi Kappa Epsilonj pose for a dignzfed pic ture. Greeks 2ll ,u 'im 0 i f N Y Lglff ' a"",.e.t ltgltf le,-1-napa.. , i Ni al s 4 ss'l4b.,.gslba':sfi- .'s'gMl4'li. i gt.. aff!! Q Q fit. ,,y.aeQq,,-. 5 '4' 9 fm ' in UvHt'v5!rlsa ici. ",i00tAnusf,'tx,a.- ',v3grCsls14 ,ting H ti Silvgdgzzgza: W 'Q """""'vnQ it oQoAooH..t'."",3i,f 5 W91C0066Df .+44ov....,, ullvlg 5l?.fg gg, . x 01001. ., nu- ' "eo-on..-.. -N at 5 "'--vounaaruw ffl? snuff f ""'w-aspen... !'3'. gfq 'sua-Q-V 0 5? Uiilir O mi 'UQ' 'Na Q,-A if-s can i f s D c I iii VI" Q Dsl ufogf he Crops' our QC sul' J ri 1 . .oog,..-1- fliltv '-914 4- . 'ff 'Q ill. Q" is n 9 U al f-,O 5 '. Ajghf, ". ' I 9,111 C vs" 104 A! Bib? 1373. I',E'isf"4 1, f V Colleen Kellev and Kim Foust chat at the ADPI house during a rush partv. ,aiWW'15 ,.--wif NewlAlpha Gam pledges reread fheir bids with smiles. Tamniv Wehr shows o little leg during rush al the ADPi house. N ervous??? Who 's nervous." There's Magic in Greek Life Being a Greek is a social experience. Back in I776, Greek organizations started becoming a large part of attend- ing a college. From a diversity of back- grounds and interests, girls and guys havejoined to put something more into getting an education by pledging a sorority or fraternity. Friendship is the key to Greek life. But friendship isn't the only part. Join- ing a Greek organization offers you an opportunity to develop leadership by running for an office and teaches responsibility and dependability. Each Greek has an opportunity to reach out and contribute his or her own personal potential within a small group, while all the time learning to cooperate with oth- ers and accept them for their faults as well as their virtues. Joining a fraternity or sorority can offer you the chance to get involved in campus, community and chapter activ- ities. Freedom of thought and actions is encouraged, both academically and non-academically. Philanthropy pro- jects offer a chance to show that you really care about others, whether you are bowling to raise money for the American Cancer Society or simply guaranteeing that the patients in Chil- dren's Hospital have a fun Halloween. Greek life means different things to different people, but it's a well known fact that the more you put into your chapter the more you will get out of it. Being a part of a fraternity or sorority is carrying on a tradition of high ideal- ism and a strong bond of friendship. Greeks 213 214 Greeks The Delta Pi chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha works actively toward the donation of money to the United Negro College Fund and to combat Sickle Cell Anemia. The sorority colors are pink and green. Its flower is a tea rose. A 1 Pt. lfrom leftl. Gloria Kevs, Kim Carter and Theresa Bowden gather arouna' their mam' trophies. l-ldllv' l-lclllv' dd Pl l 5 ' .,..an-uuqx Pamela Lilly, left, and Wendy Williamson share some info during a meeting. The Omega chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta has a new philanthropic project - working to combat Juvenile Diabetes, The sorority colors are red. ' G buff and green. The flower is a red and FA ii 3 , Q . . fi yellow rose. Cornelia Wallace, wife of T former Governor George Wallace and ' iv l ,C V di L-IH l-l - 4 Q actress Fran Allison are Alpha Gams. 2 sw, 7 1:1 Xi? L 5 1 Pledges are congratulated on becoming new sisters. V3 7' 7-sf" . ,mu naw ,Wm 1 in ,nl mn ga nl' ,al YZ. f s f, . RJ-'fi"""' t H V . VW Ma? 1 T sf-. 5231" f-e is-7 L iii Sisters of A Loha Gamma Delta sing some rousing songs in front of their house. Greeks 215 Originally named the Adelphian Society, Alpha Delta Pi was the first secret society for college women in the United States. Founded on May 15. l85l, at Wesleyan Female College in Georgia, Alpha Delta Pi became a national sorority in l905. The Beta Tau chapter on this cam- pus was organized in l938. Its flower is the violet, and its colors are blue and white. Mrs. Robert Redford and golfer Sandy Palmer are AdPis. .4 d'PlX members line up for wnze verinus dum mg H hu! 1 uit 216 breaks . :swan ,A 5 ,..-4 .,, 43 if y' ,If 'fri' fa 3 'S , t , ,4 1.1, 't LZ., . ffl? -nv IN C hi Omegas have a good time arformals. The sorority of Chi Omega was established at The University of Arkansas on April 5, 1895. Here at UA, the Lambda Theta chapter is the new- est of sororities on campus. The ChiO's have participated in a variety of philan- thropies over the years. Their latest is an annual event which is the largest sorority fund-raising project on cam- pus, a bowling marathon for the Amer- ican Cancer Society entitled "Strike for Cancer to Spare a Life." Actresses Marlo Thomas, Barbara Feldon and Joyce DeWitt are ChiO's, as were two former Miss Americas, Lee Merri- wether and Mary Ann Mobley. X0 CW I 43' r'1'1 De U 3 , ' fx' lu I s X , X . lf. A A - , 15 - -- -f-,gill-ffl X A ' I I I I 'UM at ' . f,r" ,-- rv? v- ' " C A- ' ng- V .r - ,, f . , i Karen Wessal, left, and Palo' Wedd share a Ioasl with afriend. Greeks 217 XW7' 3 2 S J xyo' F' vi, DG's in disguise! ll bolts like a cron ded ridefor the members of Della Gamma Delta Gamma Fraternity was founded on March 15, 1873. The Eta chapter, here at UA, is the oldest exist- ing chapter of Delta Gamma, founded in 1879. ln March, Eta chapter cele- brated its centennial 1100 years oldj. The sorority colors are bronze, pink. and blue. The flower is a cream-colored rose. The Delta Gamma philanthropy is grants and loans, sight conservation, and Aid to the Blind. Each year, DG's hold an Anchor Splash, which is a swim meet for fraternity members. Actresses Agnes Moorehead and Eva Marie Saint, along with Sandy Kuci- nich, wife of former Cleveland mayor Dennis Kucinich, are DGS. Delta Zeta sorority was established October 24, 1902. at Miami University in Ohio. The Theta Zeta chapter here at UA was formed in I963. Pink and green are the sorority colors: the flower is a kilarney rose. DZ's national philanthropy is contribution of money to a col- lege for the deaf in Washington. Betty Crocker, director Mercedes Bates and fashion designer Edith Head are members of Delta Zeta. Zta 525 ps -new f"N From left: Maria Kanlers and Zoe Walsh enjqv their Founderlv Dqv Ban- quet. 'N The Kappas were the first social sorority at UA. They were founded at Monmouth College in Illinois on Octo- her l3. l87O. The Kappa pin is in the shape ofa key. and the sorority's colors are light and dark blue. The sorority flower is the fleur-de-lis. Actresses Candice Bergen, Faye Dunaway, Kate Jackson and singeresongwriter Linda Rondstadt are Kappas. av-'W' .L W ,81,t--fiiggi l -CR ' 5444! W. .5 NNN 1 s f .NNMKA G,Mv.4: 4 ', t X sie, , A. -4 F' .1 i 4' ,. , - It is 2 tju, . ' A , V - .- -, " 4 Q Sue Van Buren, left, and Lisa Ryder entertain Jack Limbuch dill Kappa dessert KAPPA KAPPA C MMA 220 I reeks SQA I 1 On February I4, 1931, the Sigma chapter of Theta Phi Alpha sorority was founded on The University of Akron campus. The Sigma chapter was the first sorority to offer student housing, on Campus. Its annual philanthropy is "Dribbling for Dollars." which entails a 33-hour basketball marathon where nearly SLOOO is earned yearly for local charities. . -K 'XX Y Tv may A I -Nr' "Give a cheerfor Them Phi .' ..,-"TTT T Lyn -Zim WF? -if' .. I 'Tir 221 Greeks The Beta Rho chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon was established in Akron in 1948. Fraternity colors are cherry and grey and the flower is the red carna- tion. In October the TKES, along with the Lambda Chi's, sponsored a carni- val to raise funds for Spina Bifida. which is the second most common birth defect. Famous TKES are actors Merv Griffin and Danny Thomas, hotel owner Conrad Hilton. singers The Lettermen, and former Governor Ronald Reagan. T K E 222 Greeks ,Q'gI" H9151 XFX The fraternity of Lambda Chi Alpha was founded in 1909 at Boston Univer- sity. The Gamma Alpha Zeta chapter here at UA was established in l9l9. Purple, green and gold are the frater- nity colors, the flower a white rose. Lambda Chi's, who sponsor the annual 'Mud Tugf work to donate money to the Heart Association. Former presi- dent Harry Truman and the late actor Will Geer were members of Lambda Chi Alpha. -A-...bk -f N5 -sf ff Mike Marinics and Bellr Bjerre al a mga parm Q-3 -0- arg 'I n L my I X, Lambda Chr 5 support IFC 11's lime Ia mga ar Ilre rapfor Qfrom lefll Harm Cardner Jeff Cot ana' E ric Cardarelli. Rv-Q Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity was established in l906 at Cornell Univer- sity in New York. The Alpha Tau chapter at UA was organized May 9. 1925. The fraternity colors are black and gold: the flower is a yellow tea rose. In September, members of Alpha Phi Alpha have a scholarship banquet. Previous members of the fraternity are Andrew Young, a former ambassadorg Edward W. Brooks, a former senator. A 0 A Tc rrz Caddell nler u av crowned queen ofthe annual ball at Cascade Holiday Inn 4 I Q. .1 4 I D. 4 I D. .1 4 The Lone Stars were established in I882, thus making them the oldest local fraternity in the country. Although their fraternity is named Pi Kappa Epsilon, they are called Lone Stars because they are a local chapter. Fra- ternity colors are green and black: the flower is a rose. Harold Schrank. l-ee R. Jackson, C. Blake McDowell and Hazleton Simmons. all of whom have had facilities at UA named for them. were once members of Pi Kappa lipsi- lon. Oh mit' H ix lmeex are ,vl1fm'1r1gi' W W cm ks zz: Miami U. in Ohio. The Epsilon chapter at L'A was established January I9. l975. The fraternity colors are blue and white. Phi Delt's raised money for Barberton Citizens Hospital by having a "Monte Carlo" night. The fraternity also helped out some older follts by painting nursing homes. Actors Burt Reynolds, Bill Bixby and Mike Conners, along with comedian Tim Conway and astro- naut Neil Armstrong are Phi Delts. The Phi Delt's were founded in l948 at 0 A 3 it 1 ,, -wg' ' TH Af' I 1 l 4-,. 5 uf ELT 'Q' D15 2 W if .rv i' J ii im -f-at ,1 W PH 'N- L: """ i ati Tap the fridge .' 1 "Q If 5 S 'shy A, X X Dave Thomas has some Ionic water, while Bob Salisbury holds up the Wh0'sy0ur man, Jimmy Carter? wall. 226 Greeks wglx Y, ,K 228 Greeks The Phi Tau's were founded on March I7. 1906. The Alpha Phi chapter was I' F fl, 1 3 Ke ' 'S Q' V, be p Q t .e 5 Flifhl li V? N. B., Su A A. ' Q if 11, r 4 .,,v ff lffo ' 1 Ali?-"?i' f 1 ' f O if ' " .ir ' fifty, ifxx 1 N If ' ali! A , Q IAQ leaf 1, ,Nb- Q , . Q. .Q I fr- .A G g ,Q,Q ,',.x JeffLar1'a lakes a res! on Sue Van Buren 's lap. Phi Tau's were Ihisyeafs Chug winners. established here at UA in l938. The fra- ternity colors are old gold and harvest red. The flower is a red Carnation. Not only was former Akron Mayor John Ballard a member of Phi Kappa Tau. but Paul Newman belonged also! PH KAPPA TAU ..,. l 5, :uma 5 W , WXW ,X i . , ,, , sv ii Q 'l , ,L ll I ' Ku. ' W ' px K I . . 1 I ,I jf! , X xr ' Q. 2 524 1 Y. ' A .s T7 9 s . 'Tl Ilia ., V V-WV. 1 4: l A T 'f'1 A ,... A A T' nl' 'A 'Q f l. ,fa '.. i5y1:2f1- 5 Q Q x : iq A P if i 4 X F? .. 'L l , i , fi i A U i 1 4 ,Q . P I r X M ff . PN X 'I ik V -if ix?" 3 if ,gg ful? 'F' fi The Iota chapter of Phi Kappa Psi was founded on May 2, I967, at the University. The fraternity colors are cardinal red and hunter green, and its flower is the Jacqueminot rose. Olym- pic swimmer Mark Spitz, former US. President Woodrow Wilson and actor Peter Graves were all members of Phi Kappa Psi. From left Joe Mikolaj and Jim A nderson share a beer on a hot summer nighf. 230 Greeks The Phi Sigs were established in 1942 at the University. They annually spon- sor a dinner for the Big Brothers of Akron. The fraternity colors are magenta and silver and the flower is a red carnation. The Phi Sig's have been the recipient of the Outstanding House trophy since this award was first given out on campus. NFL commentator Frank Gifford, astronaut John Glenn and actors Tommy Smothers and Don Knotts are members of the Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity, so is Captain Kanga- roo. PPA KA GA ISI PH GIDZK if-f.5325fif" M " Ns. '--Q Dancing with lhe Chi 0's A couple of friends join the Dells at their basement bar. ATA VUHCJ VIVJ VUE Delta Tau Delta, the oldest national fraternity on our campus, was char- tered as the Eta chapter in 1873. The Delts were involved in many campus activities, including intramurals and other social events. John Buchtel, a well-known Delt., founded Buchtel Col- lege, The University of Akron's prede- cessor. Other Delts were actor Jim Nabors, football players Jim Plunkett and Jeff Siemon, and soccer player Kyle Rote Jr. F E V , MW V H VV ..,,, in . cl K V x T. J, n 1' 3 M. Tlu1r's no wav In shzqffle those cardsx' Greeks 231 Sharing tl mltc with ll frtemi. The Sigma Pis were founded nation- ally in l897 at Vincennes. Indiana. The Gamma Nu chapter at Akron is actively involved with the Boy Scouts and with raising money for the United Fund. Fraternity colors are lavender and white and the fraternity flower is the orchid. Author Max Rafferty and astronaut Wally Schirra are members of Sigma Pi. 232 C rccks The Beta Lambda chapter of Theta Chi was chartered on February 21, 1942, at UA, after being founded nationally in 1856 in Vermont. Theta Chis sponsor the Toys for Tots drive at Christmas. The fraternity colors are red and white and its flower is a red carna- tion. Did you know that Harry Rea- soner was a Theta Chi? Weekend partying helps break the monotony of weekday studying. 1 'vv ..i at VE .JOUK 7.7 ,,,,,. wh: X pail 4' Puff? d' Co Saeswofi ow. T' ""'Na -Ni tsmfxsa, Jim Smith, left, and Bob Baer hoist a few. 's.sal'-"'-"iuuw- A1 Greeks 233 mgie, . gm -Ele- Q9 Greek System E pands Sig Eps soon to be at UA Sigma Phi Epsilon joined the Greek tradition during I979-80 by establish- ing a colony at UA. Started at UA by brothers Bill Hen- zey and Kevin Batterman. the Sig Eps claim to be a very diverse and academi- cally inclined group, stemming from a variety of majors. They sport the color red and have chosen the purple violet and red rose as their fraternity flowers. A philanthropy hasn't been chosen by the fraternity yet, but president Mike Reynolds hopes to have the group participate in some type of fund raising event. Reynolds noted, "The goal of our organization is to promote the virtues of diligence and brotherly love and to give our brothers an exceptional experi- ence in college life." ,f N 3 bg? li .- Q-5+ 'N'-... 't""hm....a QW' r-, Mark Lane, ffffl, keeps his dislancefrom lheferori'0u.r 171 puppv 234 Greeks 'Q - Sig Lps are popular with Ihe girls on Campus. A new UAfralern1Li' hmlher. ,ar I IW! JL? FH .ff xx :- 5' . .,. Q V - W-F' S Q vi, G N, ,wif 5555 1 ,gd " , . 1"W'9""". - "' 'x ' A ,Qwwwwx ,,,.-W. hu.. Q . 3 73 vm!!! HU' f L ' 'X PITRIETTES if ,A I f fn V' ww ,Ml ,f, N: Pm , w W 1. fp, 'lg U, .wifi . 4 4 .ar 4'--i If CHeek198ON 9.43 l .ffl Lf . 236 Greeks Af. f' A W 'A .4 , . ,C Q53 L W LasIyear's Tekequecade winner, Alpha Gam Tara Rankin is flanked bv Tekes Greg Lee, left, ana' Mike Doll, right. A DPI Lisa DeBenediclis is escorted along the poolside bv a Teke. eekcnthe 'ee f .29 MJ Q7 X0 fewweffe 7g Two Tekequecade judges were Tom Dunn, left, and Tim C avanaugh GD I 2225 rw fi if,-jlnpi ,, fgflrff NJ' f N A"'v": f ue.-'A f, WI l"T"""T'.l5, ,9- '1 9 . " 3. . Abso1uteLv no more room .' sf , ,, MX v . The bug 's still hungry for more Greeks .' .fav-'-"" AQ- sruff 80 i Members of A GD realbf stuffed the bug, which was sponsored by the Phi Tau 's. Greeks 237 N...Z XXX wal 'Hips-Mm-.. FAV.. fw- 9. W, m 1 5 QD ls Q7 ai K Chug- ff T ' m v I G . . Sorarzfv member QIA DPI won the Lambda Chi Chug-OU sew 2 A, 1 1 "'9'X ua Q? 'J Y 3 -Q 61.5 04 .541 R'-EE! A beer drinking Teke is cangralulaled bv Lambda C'hi's . . . Burp! Th6r6'5 r11WrlVS 1011610 Chllg-Off-' 238 Creeks ii' i I i g E i if Ib-. N-1 vw-.-.,,, ' 0 ,f .ai -I' Tex McCarthy and Christie Haffner, who won Outstanding Greek Man and Woman, presided over the scholarship dinner with the aid of Joey Arrielta. QSJ x .LY-Y , fha Nl Jeff Lowry, left, and a fraternity brother enjoy the fare at the scholarship dinner. aiming Achievem Phi Sigs George C hase, left, and Dave H unt, right, sh trophy. ITIS ,..,.-7 ow off their winning Greeks 239 33 Greeks' Philanthropies Help thers The patients in Children's Hospital got an exciting surprise on October 26. The men of Lambda Chi Alpha visited the hospitalized children to help raise their spirits. The men were dressed up in Halloween costumes and a ventriloquist was hired to entertain during visiting hours. The cos- tumed Lambda Chi's went room to room passing out bright comic and coloring books to the youngsters. The visit to Children's Hospital was a phi- lanthropy project for the members of Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity. The purpose of the visit was to cheer up the hospitalized children who couldn't get out and enjoy Hal- loween festivities themselves. 'Y 1 Lyle the Lion can put a smile on anyone 's face! 42. l T 7 -Lian- 03.41 L . "--1 -v fi'-,l ,,.,t,,f t4I7'A4lff Members of Kappa Kappa Gamma helped make the party a success. Jim Bennett, far left, takes a break with some fri 240 Greeks ends. . M464 3 'WE Qin di.. Members QfAlpha Delta P1 Enjav the Greek Week festivities. X --L E 0 W -'uf if dbx A.,,l,, reeks! The Empire Strzkes Baek " any iii' -1-dr QQ awww? ri I ,f x s Awe f Kappa swim team members take a break from some strenuous e,x'erc1'se. Greekc 241 A53 Greeks Compete in Song and Dance "Still Crazy After All These Years" served as the theme for Songfest l98O. held March 9 at Thomas Hall. The annual singing and dancing competition between sororities and fra- ternities proved to be the most enter- taining Songfest in recent years. Tal-Qing first place in fraternity com- petition were the men of Lambda Chi Alpha. Second place winnings went to Phi Sigma Kappa, while the Lone Stars and Phi Delta Theta tied for third. The women of Alpha Delta Pi won first place in individual sorority compe- tition, while Chi Omega and Kappa Kappa Gamma tied for second. Third place went to Alpha Gamma Delta sorority. ln combined competition. Alpha Delta Pi sorority shared first-place honors with the men of Theta Chi and Delta Tau Delta fraternities. The program. which was presented by IFC-Panhel, also included perform- ances by the all Greek Choir. Some Boogie Woogie Bugle Girlsfrom Chi O's. Surjln' USA 242 Greeks A barrel offun with Ihe Phi Dells. v-4 fw- A lillle role reversal! Defnilelv, "Still Crazy .' " The A ll-Greek Choir highlighled Ihefeslivities. -X 4 . I ,N NYM 4 Greeks 243 244 Greeks N x? 11's song ana' dance time! nf Hejv there, is that Ihe Chattanooga Choo-Choo? xp' a 'rgf L- ,, 4- lVx ,XV 'iff-X Sv 5' 4. 243' it , 55 "CWS 'n Dolls" Q79 at Q, rg V, ff' DG 's and Tekes sail on with the Beach Bqvs, r , 4 hi Greeks 245 Members of Panhellenic Council tsororitiesl and lnterfraternity Council tfraternitiesl work to promote Greek life on the highest level. They act in an advisory capacity to maintain interfra- ternity relationships and uphold high social and scholarship standards, all the while heing the forum for the dis- cussion of questions of interest to the college and the Greek system. Each house elects a Panhel or IFC delegate to sponsor its chapter at the meetings. The advisor of Panhel is Joey Arrietta. while Christie Haffner from Delta Gamma sorority served as the 1979 president. Lambda Chi fraternity memher Tex McCarthy served as the 1979 president of IFC. and .less Hayes as the advisor. The underlying objective of these two organizations is the promotion of worthwhile activities which supplement a college education. and ultimatelyjus- tify the Greek system's place on our campus. 246 Greeks Telwi show strong tuppnrl in IFC fzuiclimtv. Frat members are free lo offer suggestions. ,gist Z Making plum for Panhe! m'1ivilie.s'. N 'it A75 QQIQWQ iw-ttf U Cooperation in reek Life Panhel IFC Unite 324 1' Auf, Qfhcers Qf 1 F C listen to suggeslmns from fellmvfrarerni 0' brothers. Dccisions don '1 depend on just u lbw penplc. N IFrvm lefljf Panlzel adviser Joejv .4 rrictla joins Cl1r1'.v11'c Huffhcr and Sleplmrm' Gmnhrv 111 HIt'Cll'lIKQY. Creeks 247 248 Greeks embers re -, lnducted x X NX Into Rho Lambda XI Leslie Casanova and Christie Haffner inducted new members. .RQ Q 2 f gym kr' x Fwm lef,-. New Rho Lambda mgmbefg greg Marcia Bach, Sue Van Buren, Laura George, Betgv Campbell, Marsha Manns, Robin Garner, Marv Ellen Garrett, and Sallv Smith. I 'fx In V ,di YN-F Fellow sororitv sisters watched the induction cerernonv, 9 -- ko 5 fi X Maureen Welch shows Ihe wqv to sislerhooaf S kits performed bv pledges delighled Ihe audience. -eff" II wasfun Wt1IChll1g new sislers on siagef ,al .ww-V" Fun During Casbah Every fall, sorority pledge classes have fun competing against each other by performing skits at Casbah. The cost of admission to Casbah is usually the donation of one can of food. which goes to the annual canned food drive. This year's winners were the Delta Gamma pledges, who performed a take-off on the Wizard of Oz. s-ff s .v-s, f V891 ' . 'v I " ri. - 1 41 A-k Greeks 249 ,Sm f 1 4 '39 vm'-J 1""" Greek Life 'wmww' "MS91 7 .fx A iff uf' il ! R 6 '?" 'v S """'iuu ,444 7. We '-Su -0-. P ff:-Mfr" x4 4 of f 15- f" -'naw' 'ff fr? v-ull pm" W laps rs , ,L 6" 'S , 4- A -wx, ,I - yin ,af -w"" AY' L V 7-Nr- Q I 7' v an D0 Greeks 251 SENIO RS Angie Lillo Editor bfh88lfh1 454, X-4 -Q, up R Q x Q 5 L ww ,f-,u , ,, N. seniors .253 'Nfl' QQHQ 1-'O' ki.. va xv r fl Li 'vvxgii-il A C, 5 ,QD -.. "m. Q34 X Nerf "' T - ...QQIW . X! ilk 56111602 Marla Savula, Elaine Brubaker, Terrv Rvan, Julia Church. Standing: Kimberly Woodford, .leffrev Upperman, Susan VanBuren, Kim Mitchell, Mr. Dudley Johnson, advisor, Larry Hill, Joseph Foler, Frank Klink, John Wilson. S hiors 'Take Itto th Limit' "Take It To The Limit" was the theme for the l979-80 Senior Chal- lenge. The 10 members of the board and . T m the four senior class officers made calls ' to all seniors and asked for pledges. 1 . These pledges were donated to areas of if the pledger's choice. The pledges can ', 2 1-if . J be paid over a five-year period. ff f f' if This year's senior class officers are: V Julia Church. president: Terry Ryan, vice-president: Marta Savula. treasurer and Elaine Brubaker, secretary. The four officers were elected from last year's senior board. They met every two weeks to discuss the annual Senior Challenge and senior class get- togethers. Some of the activities that were spon- sored by the officers and board included: happy hours. special nights at the Rubber Bowl and E. J. Thomas Performing Arts Hall, and a senior reception. From lejflf Terrjv Rvan, Marla Savula, Julia C hurch, Elaine Brubaker. 254 Seniors A Few Happ Hour J..--. gf It f Q , , 5 " eg Seniors unwind at The University Club after a day of classes. 19. 9 KIA i, Bn.. Larry Hill is a little under the lable as Ken Corjv, left, and Rqv Motz, right, take their turns. A timefor relaxation. Seniors 255 rts and Scie ces ,QQ 'Irwin Senior Beth Muna works on her geograpliv project. Dear Graduate. As a graduate of the oldest and largest Col- lege of The University of Akron. you have ben- efited from a wide range of educational experi- ences in the Humanities, Social Sciences. and Natural Sciences. It is my wish that you all prosper in your various careers and vocations. lt is also my wish that you never lose sight of your highest ideals, your deep concern for humanity, and your careful respect for the lim- ited resources of our small world. You may be sure that the faculty of the Buchtel College of Arts and Sciences share my wishes for your continued intellectual and spir- itual growth. Sincerely, Dr. Claibourne E. Griffin Dean. Buchtel College of Arts and Sciences in -- 3 What would we do wilhoul calculators? ls 9' I ini 1 13 Z' 'of iv' un... 4' M. Sv' Gregory Aebischer Dan Anderson Michelle Anderson Carl Andrews Annette Bauman Debra Benninger Laurel Bieber Loureen Blair John Bodkin John Boja Merrilee Bolinger Michael Bolton Donna Bradley Laurel Brisbin Louis Calabrese Elsie Caraballo Kimberly Carter Michael Caruso Daniel Chine Jane Coy Mary Cronin Nahid Dariush Parizad Dejbord Marjorie DeMund Richard Dremann Michael Dudek Paul Durbin Andrea Eckberg John Eller Christopher Farage John Flood Thomas Gearhart Tracy Gordon Melissa Graham James Green Andrew Grible James Grigsby Dana Groll Kent Haines Mark Hannold Paul Harmon Mai Hayek Dorothy Hicks Maurizio Hilj Cheryl Hill Darlene Hill Thomas Horst George Horvath Ronald Hujik George Jacob Kimberly Jankowski Alan Johnson JoEllen Jones Joyce Johnsen Helen Kalos Kimberly Karres Ann Kelley Robert Kenyon John Kurchak Nancy Larson John Learner Sharon Ann Lemons Margaret Lydic Craig Marks Joan McDonough Karen Meister Timothy Michalk James Mima Diane Minich Dan Morell Jr. Mary Ann Morris Tracy Neely Betty Onest Patricia Owen Gita Patel Michael Phelan Janeth Pifer Ruth Rauch Laurie Reis Bob Richardson Cindy Rogers Martin Rogers Mary Rucker Fred Ruehr Ann Salladay Michael Saylor Andrea Schleyer Paul Schmidt Laurie Semester Nancy Shaw Mitzi Sherrell William Shives George Snicer Lawrence Sobel Omar Soorma Paul Suso Esther Tass Susan Terrass Emmy Thomann David Tomich Robert Toth Robert Van Antwerp James Vargo Glenn Varner Mark Vasiloff Karen Verplanck Charles Walker Mary Wathen Lauren Wentz Sharon Williams Rich Willse Redell Windley III Rebecca Wolf Paul Woodring Ransel Yoho Business Administration Janis C arvalho, business major, programs her computer, I welcome this opportunity to communicate some views with the 1980 seniors. The College of Business Administration will continue to work at full capacity. Undergraduate and graduate applications are increasing at an increasing rate for next year. Another message I would like to communicate through this medium is the fact that The University of Akron's College of Business Administration is one of the leading institutions of its kind in the U.S.A. Therefore. the next decade could be the most exciting one in the history of the College. Our objective is to equip our graduates to compete better in a world econ- omy scrambling for alternative energy sources and in search of monetary stability. We want our graduates to be equipped to identify global trends and to interpret the effects on their own specific field of operation. Those who will succeed must havejob entry in top quality firms to be among the new breed of persons in top-management positions. The recruitment. advancement. and development of our graduates is the Col- lege's "acid-test." Our graduates must be capable of meeting these challenges and profiting by them. Therefore, the College's greatest tasks in the 80s will be to equip those who have placed themselves worthy of admission to the College with job entry, a marketable degree and a growth potential education. To accomplish this, we are pres- ently re-evaluating all of our established graduate programs and we will complete a resurvey of all undergraduate pro- grams next year. Attracting and retaining the best faculty available from throughout the country is another interrelated objective. A top-quality faculty will enable the College of Business Admin- istration to become a resource upon which both local and national firms can rely for their first-choice new employees, management training programs and research. As the Dean. l wish to express enthusiasm and confidence in not only maintaining the high standards of the College of Business Administration but in raising them. Dr. James W. Dunlap Dean of College of Business Administration John Abraham Tena Agin C Maya Ahola Martin Aho fi. XY nah ir! 1 A 22" ff if K XA 9' 'WM fart 'EZ' bias 1 Donald Ake Marjorie Aleva Herbert Artino Thomas Babb Timothy Babb Kathleen Baka Theresa Baker James Anthony Baraona Dennis Baston Paul Benko Joseph Bennett Renee Berrodin Paul Biro Michele Bittinger Cozetta Brown Stephen Brubaker Rocco Caponi Lisa Cardoni Robin Carnes Ellen Carouse Janis Carvalho Leslie Casanova Mary Jo Coletta Edward Considine Kathleen Cornish Keith Craddock John Darago Doug Davidson Debra Deyling Steve Diamant David Dimengo Steven Dimos Lisa Donovan David Dremann Rita Duck Annette Emery Deborah Ennis Michael Enos Darlene Falk Randy Fearer Seniors 261 Paul Ferguson Thomas Festi Annette Findlay Donald Fischer Janet Flora Jerry Frengou John Gannon Margaret Gardner Richard Geyer Thomas Graham Delene Grosel Trudy Gula Linda Haag Scott Harold Kenneth Heil William Henzey Cheryl Hill Marilyn Hirsch Ann Holzapfel Brian Hoopes James Horan Jeanne Horan John Hreha Matthew Hudak Carolyn Hudson Terry Hurst Dave Jack Donna Jennings Nada Jevtic David Johnson Doug Kandel James Keaton Jacalyn Kerchelich Carissa Klein Lauree Kousaie Mark Lamancusa Joann Lancaster Karen Lehman Steven Lewis Richard Lilley Vicky Lloyd Debbie Love John McCarty Sherry McDowell Kevin McKee Mark McMahon Mary Maltarich Robert Manwaring Jacqueline March David Marshall John Marzec Robert Mason Kenneth May David Melton Deborah Merkle Tamas Mesterhazy Greg Metzger Mary Mileski Mark Miller Mark Milosovic Jan Modaras Vincent Monaco Timothy Morgan Steven Muckley Lawrence Nicholson Nancy Nicholson Robert Pell Kathy Peterman Dale Petroski David Philipps Gerald Piland Debora Pirogowicz Ed Pool Carol Radel Debra Raley Steve Ramsey Philip Rice Michael Rossi Joseph Rotondi Don Ruppenthal Ron Sabo Marta Savula Keith Scheiderer Karen Schiffer Stephen Schillig Sharon Schweitzer Mary Jane Segatta Kim Selway James Serfass David Shammo Patricia Snowball Joy Stockburger David Stouffer Donald Stuteville Donald Sullivan Kurt Sullivan Nadine Taleff Therese Tetzel Michael Tierney Jeanne Tolotti Tim Tomechko Michael Trowbridge Jeffrey Tucker John Turgeon Thomas Tyler Jeffrey Upperman David Waechter Kathy Wagner Timothy Walsh Leo Walter III Nelson Waynesboro Julie Weisbrod David Weiss Janet Weyandt John Wilson 55 wk x x L l ffm! ..,- 1 ff S nv" 'T l F?"523f ,- 5 mfg, -5 , , ' ' 1.1-g.y:fn:.v-xx' ' ' ' ' We i, , I ZW sw , I all iw 4, ,f W J r 2 f"W? 1 A l A -. ht ,X- . Q-4 Q , Paul Winters Barbara Wise David Yelin Dale Zimmerman Cornmunit ' and Technical ,49- Senior Brent Winslow does some On behalf of the faculty and staff of the Community and Technical College, I am pleased to be able to extend sin- cere congratulations and best wishes to the 1980 graduates of our college. It has been a privilege to have you with us and our desire has been to make your educational experi- ence meaningful, beneficial and enjoyable. You are leaving at a time characterized by uncertainty and change. During the American Revolution, Thomas Paine wrote, "These are the times that try men's souls." Although in different ways, his words are as appropriate today as they were then. It seems society is confronted with problems at every turn. From childhood, we have been exposed to the proverbial three R's of learning: reading, 'riting, and 'rithmetic. if T i 1 . ' Q 'ig ta X 1 X N t at-if S rf, 5 Q W., e ., s Q l' -A ' l l, "5"-s. W-'w'--:..- Calculating on a survqving project. Through reading, there is access to the wealth of man's knowl- edge and thinking as recorded over the centuries. Through writ- ing, we convey our thoughts and ideas for consideration and dia- logue with others. Arithmetic provides a precision and logic for computation with figures. I would suggest that 'rithmetic can have a broader meaning which transcends the solution of mathe- matical problems. In an enlightened society, there are basic axi- oms of living and ideas that must make sense in the way that "two and two equals four." We hope we have added something of the three R's that will enable you to continue to learn, expand your horizons and con- tribute to enlightening our society as we look to the future. Robert C. Weyrick Community and Technical College X ,J-f., uf- 'E' K-..,' Dennis Albright Thomas Allison Brenda Anderson Charley Anthony Lori Anthony Michiko Arakawa Mary Beth Baumgardner Vikki Boyd Seniors 265 266 Seniors Lydia Jean Branham Tamara Braziel Christina Brownlee Janet Bruno Samuel Capestrain Curtis Carlton Cynthia Chopko Leslie Clark Nancy Clark Zenna Clemens Theresa Corpus Mark Costanzo Christy Counterman Thomas Dalpiaz William Davis Cynthia Dolfen Marie Egan Heidi Ehmann Mary Ellsperman Charlotte Falasco Valarie Falconer Norma Fox Christina Fygetakes Dennis Galada Susan Gan Jean Garcea Sandra Garner Katie Garver Charlene Gilliam Barbara Glass David Goode Tina Graf Denise Grassman Teressa Grimes Holly Haffa Sarah Haller Joseph Hammond Lise Hannan Michael Hardy Doug Harrington U L4 Qs tm 5 Q' V 'D Q9 in as E as as .J I W gif, M- , W ' i sa, . , Yam 0 ii I ,ff aff" '14 I' go' ar" .-f' r' 'Aff' 'X 'Q rv, 4.31, , qf""' Q. tif ' A elf? 'Y 'Q-'nu' '-u fi M21 V00 'O' hw "'4!"" 'Kar Nw, if-.,,X db 'dv' gy? in ' , A 'X' n l " I A' 1 4' X, 15 ' f' , g ,H , W 3. 4 ,pf 1' '1W,' Nb' if 'ln Suv .,..-v 4 Terri Heckman Sherrill Hendershot Craig Hill Michael Hood Howard Keith Gregory Huck Anthony Hurley Elaine Irvin Teresa Izzo Robin Jackson Linda Janson Diana Kapolka Larry Karasek Chris Kayatin Dave Konishi Laurie Kostelac Barbara Kozak Monica Kozar Marlene Kurtz Brigette Labate Mary Lamb Donna Langford Pamela Langley Theresa Lehman David Lewis Patricia Lilley Peggy Lycans Dennis McGlone Michael Mack Denise Mackey Mary Lynne Madzy Carol Marchuk Bonnie Markijohn Kathleen May Margaret Micale Gail Miller Sandy Molina Joyce Moore Steve Muller Donald Brent Murray .lanet Nelson Richard Nemer Scott Newell Keith Nine Tam Nguyen Holly O'Neill Donna Orban Susan Orr Kim Pasi Rosann Pasko Diane Patchen Margaret Payerle Stephen Peepers Melanie Pinkston Susan Piovarchy Diana Pittenger Bob Plascak Regina Poor Althea Porter Larry Pounds Terri Prince Susan Pritchard Julienne Oros Arlene Radden Polly Reiss Dorothy Repp Cathy Reuschling Betty Richard Dawn Richardson Nora Carol Rock Carla Rose Sharon Rose Lynn Roth Amy Royer Faye Rucinski Deborah Ryan Linda Saari Janice Sampson Suzanne Saylor Susan Schanzlin 9? H- 5'x 'TZ"' i' UG" f M i 'l l, i ' r M 2 'dv 'KZ"f"' if-Y' K Kelly Zdelar Elizabeth Zimmerman Scott Scharnott Bahjat Seif Patricia Senior Deborah Sims Michael Skrjanc Steve Smith Shirley Smothers Denise Snider Susan Sprock Mildred Steciow Timothy Steven Susan Strefeler Rebecca Stricharczuk Kevin Stuart Diana Tenney Cynthia Tester Larry Thomas Martin Tomasic Susanna Tschiegg Laura Twiggs Emiro Uribe Julielynn Ulrich George Voros Mark Wagner Lynn Welch Colleen Welty Alonzo Williams Laura Williams Mary Willis Brent Winslow Susan Wonov Paul Works Melody Wren Laura Yost Mary Beth Zak Seniors 269 270 Seniors Education 1,-as :-xxasdf' ,Mgfnwv 0,,qxh'Yi, John Zimmerman uses a tape recorder for some educalional material. Dear Students: Each year. I stand on the stage to shake the hands of each of our graduates. It is always disheartening to see so many faces that have 5 been here for four years: yet. are unknown to X me. There are things I would like to have said to you about the profession you are entering. In this limited space. I can make only one com- ment: if I can make you believe. with all your being. one thought. then I would be satisfied. The role of the classroom teacher is one of the. if not the most. critical professions that deter- -N43 mine the future of a nation. Every future doc- tor. scientist. politician. housewife. mother. father etc.. will be your students. You. and often you alone. can make a difference. The moral 1 fiber. the credibility. the stability. and the utili- i zation of human skills are all areas that you can i motivate or retard. You can make a difference in the life of every child whose life you touch. '57 I It is my hope and the hope of our faculty that Q , you will accept this challenge and do your very best. Ili i Sincerely. ii Dr. I-I. Kenneth Barker Dean i Note taking isjusl apart of life. Z Tina Aivino l William Barber I Sandra Barnes- Beasley I 'i Nancy Battles I ,l Gayle Belviso Darlene Berberich Scott Berger Karen Bikis Michael Bitting Kathleen Bommer Anna Broking Romona Calhoun Laura Capretta Toni Carlton Colleen Charles Rita Chine Karen Clark Nancy Conner James Conti Stephanie Cox Diane Crum Jan Davis Eleanor Decker Cynthia Dedzino Alan Deibel Maurica Donald Joanne Eads Cedriee Eddy Blanche Felice Patricia Filous Ysolde Flor Leah Flowers Betty French Jill Freudeman Aaron Galpert Loretta Garahrandt Dawn Cvatto Donna Giffels Duane Grassell Cynthia Guest Elisabeth Hall Beth Harper Bernadette Harris Judy Havlock Lori Hayes Jane Heimann Rebecca Herrlinger Janice Hohman Robert Hohn Lori House Kim Husak Edward Irvin Mary Jacobs Joann Johnson Denise Jones Mary Kaforey Joyce Krysinski Marshall Kuehl Sheree LeGrair Peter Linberger Hope Lowy Carlene Lundgren Elizabeth McCombs Mary McCoy Patricia McDonald Marilou McRoberts Marion McWain Rozanne Malivuk Carol Marchuk Marlene Marcuz Delores May-Pressley Kimberly Meadows Kathy Mehrbrodt Barbara Miller Diana Mitroff Nancy Mobley Janie Moore Cindy Myers Donald Nettles James Nice Judith Ottiger Mary Pajak Myrna Patton Kim Peale l f' Mary Ann Wilson Gaye Wohlin Christine Zeffer Beverly Pinder Eric Porosky Julie Powers Gregory Preer Marcia Rable Mark Radel Charles Reisehman Diane Ribes Darlene Rollins Barbara Rowlands P. J. Russell Jan Sabo Ted Sawchuck Alber Seward Jane Shark Barbara Simmons Deborah Sims Debra Skacal Donna Smith Deborah Stone Elizabeth Stuver Ronnie Tamburrino Renee Thompson Debra Toth Cynthia Troyer Linda Valenti Frank Volenik Cheryl Wagner Paul Wagner Susan Walters Janet Wellock Peggy Wilkerson Debbie Williams Christine Williams Donna Beasley Williams 274 Seniors Engineering 5 ww it Senior C arjv Veith contemplates his upcoming career in chemical engineering. Congratulations are certainly in order to those of you who have just completed your engineering education. Education is one of the most difficult and demanding subject areas in the University. Many times in these past years. you have felt this yourself. But, you have reached a goal now. and it is time to consider putting your for- mal education into practice. Engineering is a field which changes daily. Many of the products and techniques that are in use today were not even thought about five or ten years ago. This means that in order to be a successful practitioner of engineer- ing you will have to keep up-to-date. Maintain an inter- est in your college. Keep in contact with your professors. When you visit the citv of Akron, stop in and talk to your professors. Let them know what could be improved and where the college can do a betterjob. Later. as your career accelerates and your financial situation improves. Edward Allison Fraydoun Amir tahmasseb Mario Annibaldi Michael Atwell Brian Baker Timothy Beach keep in mind that the college and the University depend 1 considerable extent on generous alumni. In closing, I want to wish you a most rewarding career 1 your field of engineering. I trust that your expectations an desires for your personal life will not only be met, but wr be exceeded and that you will have both a professional an a personal life which is the very best that one could ask fo Congratulations again and good luck! J. A. Edminister, Acting Dean College of Engineering T v , i 2 l i l I l l l , , l ,fl is Pi . lg' 1 E I if ii! lx '. l gl, .lt .yt il l ii li 1 il l li l I n i l l sl Z 'i ir li il i i it I i l l 'rl is l. il li t: I It il ,i l it ti L, tl it l l lt F il V I. I , l i i J l 'i i l 1. 1 l t Pi J l Becky Beasley Yousef Benabdalla Michael Bennett Paul Bezbatchenko Raymond Bortner Mark Brattoli Barbara Brigham Scott Buckman Tien Cao James Cisar John Cline David Coley Marc Daigle Bahram Dariush Rosemarie Daugherty Christopher Davies Ronald DiFrangia Leonard Dimitrijevs Mark Donze Joe Dudek Bradley Eberts Larry Fraleigh Deborah Fulmer Terry Cvellner Hal Gerspacher Gary Cvliver William Harris Larry Hill Hugh Holley Dale Hopkins Donna lrons Fred Jakuszeit Andrew Jansen Ronald Johnsen Richard Kaven Amri Kazempour Frank Klink Joe Kolp David Koontz Kenneth Kostura Jane Kuhfeld Dan Kuntz Thomas Kupris Gregg Loesch Michael McGlinchy James McMahon Craig Maltby Martin Merholz Fredric Miller Raymond Motz Stephen Pardee Shahram Payandeh Thomas Payne Brian Peldunas Alvin Perry Thomas Pienoski Jeffrey Prulhiere James Putt Randy Robish William Rudlosky Dale Sebok Frank Seprino Russell Shaw Timothy Sikora Terrv Sluss Jerome Smith Thomas Smith Ralph Stuart Douglas Talbot Kamran Taymourian Jon Thompson Cary Veith Michael Vogel Dale Wells Paul Wilkerson Roger Willardson Randall Wyandt Robert Yanniello Delbert Young John Zabasajja Fine and Applied Arts One of the strong points of the arts The sound of music is a fine and applied art! , ' 433243. ' Q XX ag... srqfzwk ' ' ' A .. i . Dear Graduates: Congratulations are extended to all of you for having successfully completed one of the most significant periods of life. Opportunities are now available to you that will add immeasurably to the quality of living. Each of you will use your education in very particular ways. Some will begin their family lives on a full-time basis. You will find that having been exposed to the questions and problems that have occupied the attention of all think- ing people from antiquity to the present will also provide practical insights for personal living. It is possible to solve both personal and social problems with many of the skills you have acquired during the last four years. Others will pursue graduate studies and be pleased to discover that the time spent in our undergraduate program places you in a competitive position with graduates from the best institutions throughout the nation. This prepara- tion provided the initial credentials for a lifetime pursuit of excellence. Still others will launch into their chosen careers. Richly rewarded for years of preparation, you will find splendid satisfaction in knowing that you have acquired the appro- priate foundation for the practice of your profession. The joy one has from the inner awareness of competence is an important element of success. You can make a difference . . . Dr. Gerard L. Knieter. Dean of College of Fine and Applied Arts Seniors 277 Lauren Alexander Sylvia Anderson Lynn Esther Ballard Victor Bamonte Irene Barton Gregg Bauer Kathryn Bennett Laurie Bieniosek Brenda Kay Borisuk Joann Bresnan Mia Marie Brickley Barbara Brown Carolyn Burrows Catherine Cacioppo Julia Church Dimia Clark Linda Clark Patricia Coker Candace Coon Barbara Coy Gina Christoff Ronnie Davis Teresa DiCarlo Lisa Donatelli Karen Dzurec Kathleen Fleming Ann Floyd Linda Foote Casey Genemans Laura George Patricia Gifford Pamela Grayen Harvietta Grueser Louis Hairston Mona Harrison Julie Heislman Jane Hepburn Cheryl Ann Hess Scott Holliday Laura Hopkins Z VW vu VT Cheryl Hough Curtis Howard Patricia Hranilovich Beverly Hunter Monica llas Victoria Janiszewski Nina Jaremenko Rosemarie Juriga Kathleen Kelley Elizabeth Kelly Cynthia Kendra Barbara Konkel Robert Kreiser Michael Laatsch John Lanshe Patricia Lasko Brad Lawley Thomas Manderbach Paul Malanij Patricia McAllise Patricia Lucas Julie Logsdon Deborah Little Elsie Lindsey Kristen Leedy Lucretia Marcello-Cawthorne Scott Mihaloew Gary Miller Kim Mogan Michael Monea Margaret Murphy Laurie Parrish Renee Patterson Mark Petracca Michael Piercy Eva Porter Sue Prazniak Evelyn Olson .lacquelyn Rhodes Howard Robinson 280 Seniors Cindy Rogers Nancy Rogers Jennifer Samay Carolyn Saus Nancy Schueren Vondea Sheaffer Russell Sibert Edward Smith Sandra Stambaugh Valerie Stanwyck Tamara Stephenson Conrad Storad Viki Straus Renee Tareshawty Barbara Thompson James Thompson Janet Tompkins Joan Tompkins Sharon Thonnings Susan Thonnings George Tilden Norma Towslee Marilyn Vaughn Elizabeth Vidikan Kim Volenik Christine Vrabel Gloria Vulcanoff Joann Waggoner Jeffrey Wagner James Wardle Lynn Ware Cindy Welch Teri Williams Christine Wills Kristine Wilson 1 iw' I X . Wg in , Q as v . yi 'x A WH fi i ix, be x .J A. X 'arf'-. g qv-s S- ikfv-r f ,Wg IV 4 3 +5-Q 5--' "5 Q '84 ,V--vs Susan Wilson Kimberly Wiiiidfiird Mark Wurstle Bethann Zell-Chorizin 'OX qw-4 i n E 'f Jniwfi' 4- A fifvitif? gr 1 in il' 'iv - ' , 1:4 Q -A :fl , fs' -x, 4 1- 5, Y C , fit , 1 . 1' -' ff ez. 5 Z z 5 I ur ing I H6 QP is. so - ,mi ieez, l 2 I , . ei' ez 63 64 65 D66 H 58d waz! 1649 14424 ws isoss A 15196 151-S ,, '58 -P 92 93' 94V 95 96 97 98 E . NPPu Bk Cf 5 I Qzrt A863 ,gi y gzag P 243 l 247, 1 247 p 249, i 254i M. as - , ,..m,w.M,. . me , .. 1 e' K X ll il' f a , ,. - 3 E , 4. QA-ff"'N if Il 's all in the chemistry, nurses. IJ' wraps al 45x 1 E5 I "ea-:FY Vic' Taft x 3. 439 Sue says, "There's no bones about it." h , Wig' Dear Graduates, Congratulations on your achievements. You have graduated from The University of Akron College of Nursing at a most cru- cial time in the history of nursing. The l980's will see nursing sur- vive as a profession or remain a vocation. The challenge I put before you. as baccalaureate graduates. is to utilize all of the communication skills, critical thinking skills and manipulative skills you have gained in your nursing educa- tion to prove to the health-care industry and the public that a level of education is necessary to provide holistic care. Nursing is a separate and distinct discipline and can be prac- ticed as an independent or in colleague relationships with other health-care disciplines. Nursing is a nurturing-caring relationship to facilitate individuals, families and communities in achieving and maintaining wellness. Together, we have shared four years: we have invested much in each other. And because I care about what happens to you as an individual. I wish you well. I wish you success in nursing, happi- ness in your personal and professional life. and most of all a quest for continued leaming. . .And one more thing . . . I Love You." Best Wishes. Lillian DeYoung. R.N.. Ph.D. Dean, College of Nursing Semors Z8l 282 Seniors Cheryl Archual Suzanne Ashcraft Rebecca Baileys Diana Berzins Diana Biecker Amy Bittker Helen Boettcher Nancy Breitenstine Jodi Lynn Bricker Mary Anne Brodbeck Elaine Buehrle Joanne Camiola Deborah Cesen Diane Chwirchak Rene Cortez Deborah Davis Paula Dorman Kathleen Everhard James Flanagan Joseph Foley Sharon German Diane Glaus Jody Glunz Donna Hankavich Cynthia Heiselman Valerie Hirt Sharon Horsfall Mary Jo Kasko Leslie Kimmel Judy Layne Mary Leone John Maxwell Holly Messinger Janet Miller Karen Mullen Linda Nestor Beth Opatrny Cathleen Patterson Donna Porter Rose Etta Quinn is Vs., E-R' 1' it hm I if 1 'V W5 5. 'X 5- , ,, f 91. 94 sa, is -o-'Y 4? L . wwf L.. N. . E ill. ?- Michele Rarick Bonnie Reymann Karen Rinehart Christine Rohr Christine Rondinella Wendy Ruckman Kelly Schenk Diann Sespico Maurine Shambarger Joni Smith Stephanie Sadlon Cheryl Stiegele Susan Strawn Marianne Tauer Elizabeth Treiber Margaret Vernarsky Roberta Wagers Barbara Wagner Catherine Weiss Valarie Willis Cynthia Wirfel Kathy Wojanis Joanne Wright Cynthia Yanniello Lois Yingling Seniors 283 l w 1 UA raduates s Nearly 3,100 Class Valediclorian Renee Marie Berrodin shines wiih excitement. Thank goodness! 284 Seniors Feelings star! lo show al graduation. tai The Richfield Coliseum ,Hlled for C ommencemenl exercises. Mass Media-Communicalion major Russell D. Siberr listens diligenllv Io lhe address. Morlarlmards dilvplqr niam' ,rrudenriv feelings The l980 Spring Commencement took place on the 25th day of May at 2:00 p.m. Nearly 3,100 students. in their gowns and mortarhoards awaited that special moment when they would become the l08th graduating class of The University of Akron. Following the invocation by the Reverend John Han- non. the audience heard the Commencement Address delivered this year by Dr. W. Gerald Austen. Chief of the Surgical Services at Massachusetts General Hospital. Clad in grey robes and black robes. each students name was then announced as he or she shook hands with Presi- dent Guzzetta. Seniors 28 ,-1 cknowledgments Alfred Knopf. lnc. Beacon Journal The Buchtelite Steve Leary Special Services Sports Information Student Center Director's Office Internal Communications Archival Services John Miller Margaret Dietz Russ Sibert Patty Liptock Cindy Hollis Mary Jo Coletta Christie Haffner Joey Arrietta Tex McCarthy Diane Manson Residence Hall Service Terry I-lenzey Mike Rossi Rick Poulton Ross Henschen Tom and Natalie Straus Staff Charlene Bickel Liz Breiding Brett Faidley Anna Gerber Lou Hirsh Jeff Kestner Bill Napier Judi Shavers Debbie Ward Terrw Widmer Mike Mason Publisher s Rep C ontrzbuttng Photographers Gino Caponi Melanie Clifford Kim Dobbins Tel-Bu h Staff 1980 Tel-Buch Staff 1 . i , i 'W g 1 J 1 'N-.gg Beckle Kern C andv Coon, Faces 'N Places Editor Stan Strutz Delma Studios Inc Yearbook Photographers Senior Portraits The 1980 Tel Buch of The Lnnersm ofAltron vias published bt Tai lor Publishing Compam Volume 67 contains 788 pages mth 9 000 copies printed Theprtnttng surface is 9 vc I7 and the stock used I5 8041! Matte Finish The endsheets are plain vthtte The headline sn le ts in Optima Park Avenue and Impact with point 51 es rang mg from 74 to ?6 pt The bodt ana' capuons are in Times Roman and Times Roman Italic ranging from 8 lo l0p1 The cover is deep red mth a hand fooled grain stamped mth gold foil andts Smith sewn 1550 wi Mockingb1'rdLane, Dallas, TX 7522il. Tract' Shaffer, Dorm Editor tar Q - Mg' NLD:-V! 5 Dan E llenberger, Sports Editor Jan Lowry, Greek Editor Y Y' g Q -l Ji 'Z t r' 'NW .,., :WWE i ,B 1 ,,,.-IF" ar ' i W ,eg xp I Viki Straus, Editor-in-Chief X Angie Lillo, Business Manager and Senior Editor E M , at if y. dt Melanie Clifford Managing Editor and Academics Editor Julie Heislman, Associate Editor and World Report Editor ,Y . 'xipgyg WI, f 6 ' xx MX 'M X V -A X- Pam Miller, Copy Editor Dr. Nancjv Somerick, Adviser Bob Wilkev. Photographer I un I s . o no 'I 9 my It U .1 x Q' . l, . X ', 'xv xx .1 4 .- . I' I ' ' . it ,' 5,1 In " ' " 'aw "-mm" . .-s'g?-gn! 'h-fhffi, Q S 5 , xr- ,U ' ' , , : 1 X n, ",'1, pi 1,1 4 5 K i ml' 'g I 'I S mi 1 1. Yr ' , sf s,Q Ss 7 .' 1, lr I 5 I ' 5,5 i J uf ' s T frli' qs. A If 6 Q x -. , ' fr. :HX , V S 9 . s .Q ' .--f,k.'Q 5 .. 3, I 0 li 1 1 x , . 1 s s 5 5-rp.-5 , Q M in Val! .. es. Sk' -' N.. .gl-,. . "l 1, . 'nmiv .,' two. pile Bleu S Q ., 5 ,., I . 'Q' .':l'W'Ax 1 'W Q-'Of Q .4 6 .i "' - G .2 ,' - 0. ' . I 0 Q' ' 1 e .V ' r I , ,o 4 o- . ' f 0. ,'. - c , Q . 0 1 . o 0 , Q, Q o 0 . ' ' 0 ' 0 g. Of. .' . . . O g 5 I' 0 0 al 5 0 0 0. ' u i I l , ,- 1 f 5 5 I . ' f 4 ' 3 ,' Q' ' o , I s , . 'Q fi ll' o ll 4 I I , r g, 'g V A, 5 K 1 'Af Q l s 'c , f I 1 C x I ' I i U . I , E1 I I I b , ' I I up X - . ai-Q ,U , wif' I 1 0 .1 F I, fu' . . 'fL'fff"1"'-f- 'dw' ti . , ' 1 ..1 X x 'Q ' r v.. i v w lm., , f Ne. "wu- I P J 1 1-5 h - ... u-1-:Th tliiil l . L D I w 5 . , -""vlg" Y 1' 7 Q 1 x 4 S vy 'J .I ,Q .I S 4 1 1 , W -,li I.,-ll. 'A - -'J . ,


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