University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH)
- Class of 1981
Page 1 of 296
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1981 volume:
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Football cheerleaders and Zippy take a break at a pep rally.
Head Cheerleader Rhonda Gibbs and Zippy.
Zippy, portrayed by Hon Shultz, greets an admirer.
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Beth Mima makes out her grocepv list Houeec eomet1meQ provide a Qtudv atmmohere
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N Un Our Own
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Carol lI1'anl1iraki.s rle-mis up llw clinlwr dislws rn hor Hun-lm-I flu- .:p.:r
An alternative to living on cam-
pus is off-campus housing. Al-
though there is no accurate figure
as to how many students actually
live off-campus, it is estimated to
be at least 3,000. These students
either chose, or were forced, to live
in apartments or houses close to
the campus. Many were closed out
of the dorms or didn't want to
commute to campus from home.
The change from home or dorm
life to off-campus life is usually a
pleasant one. Students learn on
their own what cooking, shopping
for groceries, and doing laundry is
all about. Many times, students
share a single house with five or
six roommates. Off-campus hous-
ing also provides students the
freedom of choice in such ques-
tions as: deciding how many kegs
to have at a house party, how to
split the grocery bill evenly, in
whose name to put the electric
bill, and what to do about 24-hour
Off-campus housing gives the
student the choice of roommates
and location. Rent usually ranges
from S100 to S150 per month per
The problems of overcrowding,
high rent, landlord difficulties,-
and bad neighborhoods have been
acknowledged in the past. Start-
ing this year though, there has
been great efforts made to elimi-
nate, or at least recognize, these
areas as being problems. These ef-
forts have mainly been made by
Akron City Council, t.he Center
for Urban Studies and the Urban
Extension program, the Carroll-
fBuchtel Block Association
ICBBAJ, and The University ad-
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Grocery shopping is a part of the Weekly chores.
20 On Our Own
Kathryn Place is popular for its off-campus block parties.
Joe Gabriel looks for something to prepare Rir dinner
Dave Scavuzzo Shops for a midnight SHBCII- Living rooms allow spare for aquarium pets.
Sharon Poucher Irightl and her roommate play Gin in their kitchen. The Townhouse - a popujar night spot.
On our owrrzg
Nanqv Newport loads the washer at the neighborhood laundromat.
Houses allow private conversations on private phones.
59D-Walf' bedfffflms PFUWU9 H quivf Sfudy HU1105Phf'fl'- Off-campus guys learn something about cooking and self-help remedies
22 On Our Own
Some houses even allow pets.
A couple enjoys, the visitation rights of tenante.
Living rooms are a great place to relax and watch your favorite program. Kevin ,james tests his macaroni and cheese,
On Our 'Owvri
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Pre ident Guzzetta: 'CA People's Man"
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Dr Guzzetta with horse presented by Argentine students
When President Fuzzetta interacts with people he looks for
three characteristics I-Ie feels that people have a personality a
commitment and sincerity His advice is to Be Yourself be Natu
ral President Guzzetta expresses himself best through his words
and through his actions
If a man does not know to what port he is sailing no wind is
favorable lcredited to bocratesl This is a favorite saying of Presl
dent Guzzetta and he believes in the advice that the quote implies:
if there is no objective, then we are merely spinning our wheels.
President Guzzetta has an objective in mind: "To build . . . to
strengthen . . . to grow." These are three important goals that he
has set for The University of Akron. Over his ten years as presi-
dent. of the Universit.y, he has certainly achieved these three goals
as well as setting two future goals for himself and his University
family: "To maintain and expand t.he academic quality of the
First . . . Foremost . . . and Always . . . people come firstg one
might call him a "people's man." According to Dr. Guzzetta, "I
want to make sure that everyday I spend on earth, something is
accomplishedg and at the same time, I would like to think that I
have helped someone along the way." Interaction among people is
of prime importance in order for us to achieve a banlanced society.
"Life is people. If we can't relate to them, then we are in serious
trouble." President Dominic Guzzetta is future orientedg he tries
to "make sure that everyday something is accomplishedg some-
thing that will help or affect another individual. What is done
today affects somebody tomorrow.
As individuals we must learn to live together and work at it-
utilize our talents to the utmost - take advantage of opportunities
being given to us for leading as full and productive lives as possi-
ble without violating the rights of other individuals. If every
person were able to accomplish these three guidelines and were
successful at interacting and working with others think what a
wonderful world this would bel
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Mr Rlchard Hansford, Vlce Presldent and Dean of Student Servzces
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Dr. Noel Leathers, semor Vice Presldent and Provost
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Dr. Domlmc Guzzetta, President
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Dr. Ian MacGregor, Vice P1-es1dent for Planmng
. Wayne Dufti Vice President, Business and Finance
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Mr. George Ball, Executive Director, University Relations 62 Communlca-
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The Board f Tru tee
Mr. George Wrlson Q
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Mr. Charles Pilliod Jr., Vice Chairman
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hir. Robert K1dney
Mrs. Janet Purnell
Mr. Malcolm Rowan
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Mr. Ray Bliss, Vice Chairman
Not another line!
Registration lines take forever.
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"Add Phys. Ed., drop Western Cult."
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Schedule changes . . .
Students wait to tall: over schedule problems with academic advisors. more schedule changes.
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Determination + Studying I Academics
"Want to go out tonight? No thanks,
I have to study." This is a typical re-
sponse of a college student. It seems
that all free time is taken up studying.
But the more we study, the more study-
ing there is to do. There are tests to
take, research to do, a project to finish,
and continuous chapters to read. Col-
lege professors pack on the homework.
They also seem to coordinate with oth-
er professors' tests days. lt's nothing to
have three major tests fall on one day.
Despite the demanding course work
and degree requirements, college life
can be the best times of our lives. It
exposes students to a diversity of peo-
ple and builds everlasting friendships.
Once college life is through, we'll look
back with memories at the good times
Dr Marlon Ruebel Dean of the Umverslty Col-
lege beheves that every student who graduates from
The Universlty of Akron should have a good flrm
educatlonal foundatlon and the abrhty to get along
changes brought about rn the Unlverslty College An
event 1n hrs l1fe that he remembers most was the day
he received hrs flrst degree a bachelor s degree ln
Brology and Educatlon from the Un1ver1ty of
with others. He best exlpresses himself through the
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Dr. Marion R uebel ,A
Arts And Sciences
Upon entering Dr. Claibourne Griffin's office
one wlll notlce a collectlon of Gmger Beer Bottles
Dean Grlffrn takes great pride ln explamlng hrs
unlque bottle collectlon As Dean of the College of
Arts and SCIBDCCS he feels there has been a con
tmuous lmprovement 1n the college He IS partlcu
larly proud of the h1gh quahty of the faculty who
teach ln the college
Accordmg to Dean Gflffln rf he could accom
p11sh one major goal It would be to make the
college known natlonally for the quahty of :ts edu
catlon Dean Gr1ff1n enjoys teaching and workmg
1n the academlc world He feels that he best ex
presses hlmself through small group dxscussrons
He also enjoys face to face mteractlon
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Dr H Kenneth Barker 'C
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Dr H. Kenneth Barker Dean of the College
of Educatlon has led the way ID brmgmg about
many accompllshments ln the college For ex-
ample he has seen the additlon of two new
departments a new teacher educatlon program
and the addltlon of a day-care center
If Dean Barker could be one person in the
whole world he would like to be W1DSt0H Chur-
Prune Mmlster of England was the greatest
leader of the twentleth century If he had the
chance to accompllsh one major goal Dean
Barker sand it would be to help bring peace to
the world Hrs favorlte quote IS We have met
the enemy and he is us Pogo CCourtesy of
Slmon 8r Schusterl
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chlll because the Dean belreves that the former
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Dean of the College of BUSINESS Adrnlmstratlon
Dr James Dunlap has seen many accomphshrnents
1n the college srnce he became Dean One of the most
sxgnlflcant IS the hlgh quahty of the faculty and stu
dents In the college He feels that the currlculum
must contmuously be lmproved to keep It up to date
wlth the Computer age Dean Dunlap sald he IS
devastated by war If he could accompllsh one major
goal It would be to see that we have Internatlonal
Stablllty In peace and economxc development H
feels that we have entlrely too much suffermg
Dean Dunlap feels that he expresses hrs vlews
ODIHIODS and feellngs through candld conversatlon
and through verbal speech Hrs favorlte saylng IS
Love those who are loved the least because they
seek It the most
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Dr. James Dunlap
En gin eering
Mr. Joseph Edminister, Acting
Dean of the Engineering College, is
an alumnus of The University of Ak-
ron. He remembers taking his first
class in Ayer Hall as a freshman.
Asked if he could be one person in
the world, who it would be, he said,
himself. Mr. Edminister said he is
"content with who he is, what he is,
and what he is doing."
Mr. Edminister has written two
books and thinks that one of the
highest points in his professional ca-
reer was the publication of his first
book. He best expresses his views,
opinions and feelings through his
teaching. One of his favorite sayings
is "the only people I know who do
not make mistakes, are the ones who
Fine And Applied Arts
Dr Gerard L Kmeter Dean of the College of Fine
and Applied Arts loves The University its students,
faculty and the community If he could accomplish a
major goal lt would be to help the institution students
and faculty achieve their objectives and goals He likes
to help others to achieve he is service oriented
When Dean Knieter was 13 years old he performed
in Carnegie Hall This IS one event that took place in his
life that he remembers the most Dean Knieter feels he
best expresses his views opinions and feelings first as a
writer and second as a teacher Part of his philosophy of
education has been expressed by Pablo Casals CCourte
sy of Simon Sz Schuster Incl
Each second we live in a new and unique moment of
the universe And what do we teach our children in
school'7 We teach them that two and two make four
and that Paris is the capital of France When will we
also teach them what they are? We should say to each
of them Do you know what you are'7 You are a mar
vel You are unique In all the world there is no other
child exactly like you. And look at your body . . . what
a marvel it is!! Your legs, your arms, your cunning
fingers, the way you movell You may become a
Shakespeare, a Michelangelo, a Beethoven. You have
the capacity for anything. Yes, you are a marvel. And
when you grow up, can you then harm another who is,
like you, a marvel?"
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Mr. Joseph Edminisber
6 Dr. Gerard L. Kmeter
"Do not follow where the path may lead. Go instead, where
there is no path and leave a trail." This is a favorite saying of
Dean Lillian DeYoung, who is helping the nursing college
create a long trail of accomplishments. For Example, she has
helped in revising and improving the Nursing College so that
it offers a Baccalaureate Degree and Master of Science De-
gree in Nursing and a program for registered nurses who wish
to continue their education
Dean DeYoung admires author Margaret Mead because of
her broad mindedness and approach to life According to
Dean DeYoung if she had the chance to accomplish one
major goal it would be to gain greater unity in the nursing
, N Dr. Caesar A. Carrino
Xl X 1- FFA.
There are no strangers that enter here only friends that
we have not met C courtesy of Abbey Press? This is one of
Dean Carrino s favorite sayings and when one Walks into his
office the warmth of this saying IS apparent According to
the Dean he would like to see all humans treated with
compassion and love, and if he could be one person in the
world, he would be "an omniscient and benevolent person
who could make perfect decisions to benefit each individual
human being." As Dean of the Evening College and Summer
Sessions, he would like to electrify the sensitivity of the staff
toward the uniqueness of the evening student.
Evening And Summer Sessions
Community And Technical
The Community and Technical College has been on an
upward slope since Mr Weyrick became Dean The college s
accomplishments include an addition to the number of de
gree programs offered an increase in student enrollment in
the college According to Dean Weyrick he finds his work
very challenging He thinks that he best expresses his
views opinions and feelings through his writings
the past six yearsg and the establishment of an honorary in
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University College students get their first taste of exams. Listening and taking notes are an aid when test time comes
In fitness class, students learn to keep fit by exercising.
Students who plan to obtain a four year
baccalaureate degree begin their studies in
the University College. The University Col-
lege offers every student a sound foundation
in basic courses. This foundation includes
English composition, literature, speech,
mathematics, natural science, social science,
western cultural traditions, eastern civiliza-
tions, and physical education. The college
also provides students with courses aimed at
developing the ability to understand and ex-
press ideas effectively, to comprehend the
thinking process and to learn the responsibil-
ities of educated members of society. It also
aids students in developing as human beings.
Through the Division of Counseling and
Advising, the University College provides as-
sistance in adjusting to college life and direc-
tions in programming and course selection to
fit individuals to their professional goals. It
is estimated that 50 to 65 percent of the en-
tering freshmen students at The University
of Akron are either undecided initially or
change their minds one to five times before
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A lab day afternoon spent dissecting sharks. A chemistry student adjusts the melting point apparatus
The College of Arts and Sciences is
the oldest and largest college at The
University of Akron. It offers a great
variety of academic majors which in-
clude a combination of theoretical
and practical knowledge. Usually
when people' think of the College of
Arts and Sciences, they think of Eng-
lish, Biology, History, and Psycholo-
gy. The college tries to "fit the peo-
ple" for their career. The college is
more concerned with principles rath-
er than applicational education for a
"longer run in lifef, According to
The University of Akron's General
Bulletin, the college seeks to provide
an appropriate environment for a
student to acquire an ability to
evaluate, integrate, and understand
the conditions of man's existence, to
understand himself in the natural
world and in a particular civilization
or society." The Dean of the college
is Dr. Claibourne E. Griffin.
lr! hm' Hvierice.
College Of Arts And Sciences
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Students of Prof Marwitt find an Indian skeleton, named "Guido," on a West Virginia dig.
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A student does an experiment in the Organic Lab.
43 Arts And Sciences
The College of Business Adminis-
tration offers a good, solid founda-
tion for growth. It provides an educa-
tion with at least forty percent liber-
al arts courses that is required for all
undergraduate business degrees. The
college offers technical training to
prepare the student for job entry.
The goal of the College of Business
Administration is to develop in the
students an ability to reason and
think in the solution of business
problems. It also hopes to instill in
the students a business code of eth-
ics. The college maintains an educa-
tion in the arts, humanities, sciences
and business courses. The college is
constantly improving the curriculum
to keep up-to-date with the comput-
er age. The College of Business Ad-
ministration offers three baccalaure-
ate degrees: Bachelor of Science in
Accounting, Bachelor of Science in
Business Administration, and the
Bachelor of Science in Industrial
Management. Dr. James W. Dunlap
serves as Dean of the College.
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Paying attention could produce an A on the next test.
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Taking notes is important for any Business class. Charts are a valuable aid in figuring out problems.
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The College of Education is set up to prepare stu-
dents and teachers for regular and special classrooms
in elementary and secondary schools. It also prepares
prospective teachers in diverse academic areas. The
College offers a variety of programs for the prepara-
tion of students as elementary and secondary
teachers, counselors, school administrators, and oth-
er educational personnel. Emphasis is placed on de-
veloping a knowledge of the major field, instructional
techniques and material, and actual experience in
areas of preparation. The College of Education offers
extensive Masters and Doctorate programs. The Col-
lege offers a foundation in general education, an in-
depth study ofthe teaching and administration pro-
gram, other professional courses and learning exper-
iences. It offers an understanding of the learning
process and deals with the broad spectrum of the
individual. The College also provides all the require-
ments for receiving a state certificate in teaching. Dr.
Kenneth Barker serves as the Dean of the College.
Karen Kraft is attentive during Dr. Hochs Science Class.
Taking good notes is an advantage when test time comes.
College Of Education
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Gaye Wolfe reads to the Universitys nursery school children.
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Students gain on-the-job experience.
Above: Students portray teachers in the M1'croteaching Labs. Left: A stu
dent illustrates an experiment using pencils in her Science class,
Education 4 7
Mike Fawcett, Roger Emerson, and Doug Burdoff do a vibration experiment in Mechanical Engineering.
Ajoy Jain and Shahram Monfared make measurements in the Transmission
. Q 4
Electrical Engineering students evaluate a transistor amplifier.
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Alireza Nayeri works on a Pump and Piping experiment concerning
Oriface cali bra tion.
College 0 Engineering
The goal of the College of Engi-
neering is to provide a strong bal-
ance in engineering courses be-
tween the theoretical and the
practical in order that the gradu-
ates may be successful in whatever
career path they choose, whether
it is employment in industry or
further study toward the Master's
or Bachelor of Science Degree.
The College of Engineering offers
a program of study at the under-
graduate level that consists of a
five-year CO-OP plan. The Coop-
erative program enables the stu-
dents to attend classes and apply
what they learn in the industrial
world. The College offers degrees
in chemical, electrical, civil and
mechanical engineering. Mr. Jo-
seph A. Edminister is the Acting
Dean of the college.
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In the College of Fine and Applied
Arts, the students may select pro-
grams with a wide range of diversity.
These include: Art, Home Econom-
ics, Music, Mass Media-Communica-
tion, Speech Pathology and Audio-
logy, Social Work, Theatre Arts and
Dance. The College provides for a va-
riety of distinctive professional op-
portunities. The College also pro-
vides a liberal education. It hopes to
develop humanistic life goals and hu-
man values. The College of Fine and
Applied Arts prepares the students
to lead a full, enriched, and reward-
ing life. According to the The Uni-
versity of Akron's General Bulletin,
"The College provides a program to
encourage the development of tech-
nical knowledge and professional
skills which include the communica-
tive functions of human expressionf,
The College offers both bachelor and
master degrees. Dr. Gerard L.
Knieter serves as Dean of the Col-
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Students add Hnishing touches to their art projects.
50 Fme And Applied Arts
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College Of Fine And Applied Arts
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Students gain experience working with audio visuals. A music student practices in the Recital Hall.
Ken Pringle and a co-worker run the control board in Dr. Lynch 3 Television
Fine And Applied Arts 51
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The primary goal of the professional
nurse is to assist the individual, family,
group, or community to attain, maintain,
or regain the best level of health. The pro-
gram provides instruction in nursing prac-
tice and research. The student develops an
understanding of the theoretical content
and supervised nursing practice. The Col-
lege offers a Master of Science in Nursing
Degree, a Baccalaureate Degree in Nursing
and a program for registered nurses to
continue their education. Dr. Lillian
DeYoung serves as the Dean of the Col-
V -ln r
Tanya Sudia points out the different parts of the skeleton.
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College 0 Nursing
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over Ann Serenko practices inserting intravenous needles. Bottom Left: CPR is an important element of the Nursing Program.
ttom Right: Jo Stone, Peggy Ryan and Proff Marian Bauer Ileftj gently diaper a newborn baby.
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Working out a problem using the computer.
The Community and Technical College is set up to
serve students who wish to receive a two-year degree
rather than a four-year degree. The College has a
broad range of educational programs to prepare stu-
dents for professional and technical careers in busi-
ness, health, and public service fields. The College
provides knowledge and skills to allow students to be
employed in entry-level positions. It also provides
education which allows employed persons to advance
in their field. One of the main goals of the Communi-
ty and Technical College is to keep the programs and
courses as up-to-date as possible. The College also
provides a general educational component in every
program so students can become better citizens. The
Community and Technical College offers an oppor-
tunity to receive both Baccalaureate and Associate
Degrees. The Dean of the Community and Technical
College is Mr. Robert Weyrick.
54 Community And Technical
The Surveying Class surveys land at The University.
In Mrs. Zelmans Technical Drawing Class, a student intensely draws letters.
Community And Technical College
.NC M "0 Q .4555 Adm- 4:
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Sharpening adding skills in Miss Deeis Business Machine Class.
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S N skills in Mrs. Vyes Secretarial Class.
55 Community And Technical
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In the I earnmg Venter a student works on .a computer tied to the main campus
the Student Cen ter.
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And Technical College
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The Wayne General and Technical College.
The Wayne General and Technical
College of The University of Akron is
located on 163 acres, one mile north-
west of Orrville, Ohio. The College pro-
vides the first two years of a general
collegiate education and an education
in selected technical programs.
Wayne offers individuals opportuni-
ties to continue their education without
pursuing a traditional baccalaureate
program of study. It offers associate de-
gree programs that usually require two
years of full-time study or about three
and a half years of part-time study. The
students may earn degrees of Associate
in Arts, Associate in Applied Science or
Associate in Applied Business. Stu-
dents may complete their studies work-
ing full or part time.
The Wayne Branch offers the oppor-
tunity to participate, to experience, and
to learn in a comfortable, informal and
Above: The library is a quiet place for studying. Left: Patty lllclllena
min-Groves works on her Biology project.
Wayne Branch 59
HU NHUI 'I 'UM
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Above: A student Julie Tomey, examines the skull ofa skeleton. Below: Mark Zimbfer unwinds while playing pool.
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College Of Medicine
Above Bennet Rosenthal explains his Neuron Modeling project Below Med students spend endless hours in the library.
The Northeastern Ohio Universities Col-
lege of Medicine is supported by The Univer-
sity of Akron, Kent State University and
Youngstown State University. It was estab-
lished to prepare well qualified physicians
for the purpose of practicing medicine at the
The curriculum is divided into two phases.
Phase I focuses chiefly on studies in the hu-
manities and basic premedical sciences, but
it also includes an orientation to clinical
medicine. Phase l is completed immediately
after high school at one of the three support-
ing universities. Phase II, which is given by
the Med School. is devoted to the basic medi-
cal sciences. In the remaining three years,
the student develops competence in the
clinical aspects of medicine through instruc-
tion provided at one or more associated hos-
pitals. The student returns to the University
campuses for one quarter in the last three
years to complete requirements for a B.S.
degree. At the completion of the six years,
the student will receive a B.S. degree from
one of the universities and an M.D. degree
from the College of Medicine.
NEO! TDM I I
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Bridging The Gap With Celebration
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Dr. fluzzetla and Mayor Roy Ray join together in the symbolic linking of the community and the University.
A little "cheer" adds to the bridge party. A Phi Sig really gets into the pie-eating contest.
Hundreds P-91' tied 017 the AGD girls came out the big winners in the jean stufHng contest.
The long-awaited opening of the Center
Street Bridge turned into a two-day cele-
bration which recognized the symbolic
link that exists between The University of
Akron and the Akron area community.
The event, which was planned by a Team
Leadership Development class, centered a
core of activities around the dedication of
the new bridge and also on the opening of
the new Continuing Education Center.
Students, faculty, and community mem-
bers enjoyed an afternoon of food, drinks,
and music by the group "Airwave." Satur-
day's activities included exhibits, pro-
grams, and contests which were sponsored
by University departments and area
The entire event was highlighted by two
paper chains made by The University's
sororities and fraternities which streamed
from the Mayor's office and from the
doors of Buchtel Hall and were joined to-
gether at the bridge dedication symboliz-
ing the unity felt between The University
and the community.
Bridge Dedica tion 6
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Rachel Sweet in concert at E. J. Thomas Hall.
Sgt. Pepperoni 3 One-Man Band entertains noon crowd.
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The University of Akron Band and cheerleaders spark spirit to kick off
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ron students cheer on 4
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A couple awaits the announcement of the King and Queen.
This year's Homecoming Dance was sponsored by Associated Student
Government and was held on Friday, October 10, at Anthe's. Over two
hundred people were on hand to see the crowning of Peggy Cassidy and
Rick Bitzel as the 1980-81 Homecoming Royal couple.
Couples were served a full dinner and danced to the music of the
"Shurefyre" dance band.
A couple enjoys dancing to the music of "S11urefyre. "
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- Time out fbr relaxation and a drink from the f-ash bar. '
lomecoming Co-chairperson Kathleen Gallagher crowns Peggy Cassidy, 1980-81
Iomecoming Queen. K'
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Everyone enjoys taking a turn on the dance floor.
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Susan Brittain and Frank Jackman
Sheila Kelly and Pamela D. Langston
The University Theatre opened its sea-
son with the fine production of "Ken-
nedy's Children," which depicted the six-
ties by having the characters remember
how each of their lives was affected by
the upheaval and controversy of that era.
The production, directed by William
Compton, stirred the minds and the
memories of the audience and left each
individual with a little more understand-
ing of the sixties. The Playwright of "Ken-
nedy's Children," Robert Patrick, con-
ducted a question-and-answer period after
Kenneclvs Children 73
ristophanes' c'The Birds
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From left is Larry Greer, Gregory S1'ngHeld, and Angelo Tiffe. I Larry Greer portrays P0,91d0n
The Greek comedy, Aristophanes'
"The Birds" was presented on No-
vember 14-15 by The University
Theatre and the Department of The-
atre Arts and Dance. The comedy,
which centers around two men trying
to flee Athens and its taxes and mili-
tary, delighted the audience and the
production was entered as an "Asso-
ciate Entry" in the American College
Theatre Festival XIII.
14 'The Birds"
The cast of Aristophanes' "The Birds.
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Saying I Without Words . . .
Mime: A silent expression of art.
A Mime Theatre
Along with developing a fine season of theatrical productions,
The University of Akron's Department of Theatre Arts and
Dance also produces a series of performances by the members of
the Mime Theatre.
'6 UA Mime Theatre
A member of the Mime Theatre on stage.
Learning the art of mime takes practice, patience, and time
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The University of Akron Marching Band "spells" it out.
Members give it their all during presentations.
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Drum Major Reggie Jewell.
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Performing at the half-time show in the Rubber Bowl
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Oh1O s Pr1d e
The 160 members of The University of
Akron Marching Band are always a
favorite of crowds. The colorful Blue and
Gold uniforms and the delightful music
enhance special University ceremonies,
pep rallys, and football games during the
marching season. Under the direction of
Mr. Richard Jackoboice, Director of
University Bands, the group also traveled
out of state to perform.
.Marching Hand Tr!
Music For All Seasons
A little harmony is heard from the Clarinet section.
The trumpet section really shows their stuff
The University of Akron Symphony BandfWind Ensemble is directed by Richard Jackoboice.
80 University Hands
A little sound from the brass section
A pause during a Concert Band performance A member of the Universit.V Omhesff-9
The University of Akron Concert Band is directed by James Romeo.
The University of Akron Marching
Band is only a part of the fine instru-
mental program here at The University
of Akron. Throughout the year, stu-
dents practice and study with vigor to
develop the tones which create the fine
sounds of The Symphony Band, Wind
Ensemble, Brass Choir, Jazz Ensemble,
Chamber Orchestra and University Or-
chestra and Concert Band.
University Bands SI
Voices Mix To Create . . .
The University of Akron Concert Choir which 133 directed by Frank Jacobs.
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Music, Music, Music! The University of Akron Men? Glee Club
82 University Choirs
of the Concert Chou' gzve rt then' all Holding the 11009 130 the Gnd!
Performances by the several choral en-
sembles enlighten many audiences
throughout the year. Students who dem-
onstrate musical talent can participate in
the Men's Glee Club, Women's Glee Club,
JazzfP0ps Singers, Concert Choir, and the
University Choirs 33
A Year In Revue At E J. Thoma
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'Ain 't Misbehavin
"A Christmas Carol "
J Thomas Performing Arts
1980 81 Events
A Chorus Line
Preservation Hall Jazz
A Christmas Carol
A Kurt Weill Cabaret
Ain t MlSbehaVlH
Danish Gymnastic Team
American Dance Machine
World At Our Door series
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Each year, E. J. Thomas is respon-
sible for bringing professional musi-
cals, plays, concerts, and entertainers
to The University of Akron campus
for both the students and the com-
munity to enjoyj
The highlight of the 1980-81 sea-
son was the production "A Chorus
Line," which was in such great de-
mand that it was brought back for a
E.J. Thomas 85
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Election Year Spur
College Republican President Gary Beckley sells Reagan buttons in the Student Center. '
A student awaits the arrival of George Bush
U.S. Representative Seiberling debates with
. George Bush is surrounded by supporters outside the University Club.
, i . Tx vxgxk
Gha-is Ashia and Tammy Rorabaugh, President of the Young Democrats look over Carter campaign
Election year 1980 spurred interest and
campus activity at The University of Ak-
ron. For a large part of the fall semester,
students were showered with campaign
leaflets and signs boasting the names of
particular candidates and their promises.
The student body also got to meet var-
uous candidates such as State Senator
Betts and Vice-President George Bush.
Students were also given the opportunity
to question candidates by participating in
debates such as the Seiberling-Mangles
debate which was sponsored by The
Young Democrats, The College Republi-
cans, and Associated Student Govern-
Members of The College Republicans
and -The Young Democrats gained first-
hand knowledge and experience about the
election process by campaigning for their
Dance To Give Others A Chance
Kicking it up high to raise money for the Arthritis Foundation.
The annual Dance Marathon was held this
year on November 21 and 22 in the Hilltop
for the benefit of the Arthritis Foundation.
The 30-hour dance was sponsored by the In-
ter-Fraternity Council and the Panhellenic
Council, which received help and support
from the Dorms to make it an all-campus
About 45 students completed the entire 30-
hour marathon, and Dale Bucek and Karen
Taylor were crowned King and Queen of the
1980-81 "Dance to Give Others a Chance"
88 Dance Marathon
Dormies and Greeks join together to "Give Others .9 Chance
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A couple dances the night away. Claire Moomjian and company take advantage of their 15-minute break.
Dance .Uarazhon 89
An Active Year For B. . .
A couple enjoys the annual B. U.S. Ball,
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Queen Veronica Bell and the Black History Beauty Pageant court!
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Friends gather at the BUS. Ball.
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A d-'MCE t0 celebrate E-DUI-A-Dah-Week, President Guzzetta opens Black History Month celebrations.
Taekuando Karate Exhibition.
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The Black Choir performs in celebration of Black History Month.
The Black United Students sponsored a host of activi-
ties for the entire campus this year including Child Aware-
ness Week, Black History Month activities, and E-Dul-A-
Dah Week programs. Through the organizations pro-
gramming, the group seeks to identify and celebrate its
culture and to help unify the campus.
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Advisor Dan Cormany with Cheryl Shaw, Board member and 1981-82 President. A glimpse of "Beatlemania. "
The first year for the Major
Events Board proved to he an active
one. The Board participated in the
planning of' such campus events as
Winter Weekend and Homecoming.
It also sponsored concerts such as
"Beatle-mania," and developed a lec-
ture series that brought interesting
topics to campus, such as subliminal
seduction in advertising and reli-
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From the left, Board members are Marianne Manko, Bill Falvey, and Roseann Kelly.
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Students work the concession stand at SCP Movies.
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Going to a movie-for only a dollar!
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A couple watches "Monday Night Football " in the Chuckery.
Student Center Programming hosts a variety of activities for
students to participate in. With a modest budget, SCP is able to
sponsor movies year-round, costing the student only one dollar
to attend. SCP also sponsors live entertainment in the Chuck-
ery as well as video presentations in the lounges.
-Day 444: merican Hostages Are Freed'-
The University And Akron Community Unite In Celebration
Members of The Universityis Choir sing out in celebration that the national nightmare is over
On Thursday, January 22, The University of Ak-
ron students and faculty joined with President Guz-
zetta, Akron Mayor Roy Ray, and the community in
a march to celebrate the freeing of the 52 American
hostages who had been captive in Iran for 444 days.
Services like the one held in front of Akron's Cas-
cade Plaza took place in cities and towns all across
the country as Americans honored the courage of the
9-I Freedom l'elehration
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Hundreds were on hand to honor the 52 Americans.
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he University of Akron Choir participates in the service at Cascade Plaza.
in thanksgiving that the hostages are .free at last.
Freedom Celebration 95
Time For Little Fun In The un
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Dancing to the music of Gary Lewis and the Playboys
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Niwk Hulnulslcy from RHPHKQ Major Events Comnzittee.
96 Wlntf-r Wm-kerifl
the sport of the evening.
Just a few of the swim suit competition contestants.
Taking time out for a soothing massage.
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Students enjoy the summery atmosphere of the Hilltop.
This year, the annual Winter Weekend
was transformed into an exciting, Friday
night Beach party which was sponsored
by Major Events Board, Student Center
Programming, RHPB, and Associated
The evening included movies and music
by Gary Lewis and the Playboys and by
Charlie Wiener. Students also had a
chance to catch a quick massage, enter the
swimming suit competition, or just play
volleyball and bask underneath the sun.
Win ter Weekend 9
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Brunch Wlth The Pres1dent
ASG President George Bandy Ileftl and ASG Senator Tom Parks enjoy brunch Mana Kanter an ODK member talks with President Guzzetta
Every year, President Guzzetta hosts an
open house for student campus leaders. It
is a social opportunity for students to talk
with each other, President Guzzetta, and
University Administrators. As in other
years, "Brunch with the President" was
sponsored by Mortar Board and Omicron
100 Brunch With The President
Gayl Meyers sells card game tickets.
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John Siviafz Plays to Wm' Rick Poulton deals the cards for the a game of Blackjack.
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Jim DiFrangia, left, helps people place their bets.
Friday the 13th may have been lucky for some
people, especially if they attended the annual Monte
Carlo Night which was sponsored by the Evening
Student Council. That evening, The University Club
was turned into a casino with people playing such
games as Hi-Lo, Maverick, and Blackjack. Students
were able to purchase 352000.00 worth of play money
in return for five dollar donation which went to
benefit The University of Akron Evening Child-Care
ltlonte Carlo Night 101
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Sharing some cheer!
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Celebrating the end of the year!
Many engineering students celebrated
the end of another hard year of studying
by attending the annual Engineer's Brawl.
The event was held at the Firestone Union
Hall and the engineers danced, dined, and
partied until 1 a.m.
102 Engineer is Bra W1
Filling it up and adding one for the road!
.f""?'i- - 7
as ,-if-was 'w
Having a delicious dinner is part ofthe evening.
folonel Nagy presents the Reserve OfHcerh Assoc. Award to John
Deborah Herzog receives The University of Akron Academic Award.
Colonel Nagy presents his son, Rich Nagy, the Reserve 0fHcers Assoc. Award.
John Foley receives the Reserve Officers Assoc. Award.
The annual Army ROTC Awards Assembly was
held on April 2 in Shrank Hall. Army cadets were
presented with various awards that reflected their
achievement in both academics and service.
Evening Students Are Recognized
Farima Eskandari, left, receives the Gamma Beta Sister Award from Gayl
The annual Evening Student Recognition Dinner recognized
many evening student campus leaders. The dinner, sponsored
by the Evening Student Council, recognized member from Chi
Sigma Nu, Gamma Beta, AWARE, and Evening Student
Council. The new officers for Evening Student Council were
named and Dean Carrino received the award for Outstanding
Contributions to Evening Student Council.
104 I'iVf'llI.I1,E,' Awards Dinner
Minnie Whatley, right, receives an Outstanding Evening Women Award.
Gayl Meyers, right, is presented with an Outstanding Evening Women
Award by A WARE President Becky Rarick.
Jamella Hadden receives an Evening Student Council Membership
The 1981-82 Evening Student Council officers are, from left, Secretary Molly Garabedian, Vice-President Mary Lou Gipson, President
Linda Bunn, Advisor Dean Carrino and Treasurer Rick Bruno.
Chi Sigma Nus Brother of the Year Award goes to Carl Springer.
Evening A wards Dinner ZH
ll-Campus Recognition Dinner
Jo Ann Vetter receives the Alumni Associ-
ation A ward.
Angie Lillo received her ODK collar.
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Charles Dressler receives the Alumni Association
Alison Harh, right, is named Outstanding Senior Woman.
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Lynne Yohe receives her Mortar Board collar.
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Greg Gaich receives his A-Key Award from President Guzzetta.
George Bandy, left, presents Tom Parks with the Dan Buie Award.
New members of Mortar Board.
Tom Parks is given the Outstanding Senior Man Award by Tina Duhan, A WS
The annual ODK-Mortar Board Awards Dinner was held at
E.J. Thomas on April 23 and honored the involvement of over
one- hundred students. The new members inducted into ODK
are: George Bandy, Angie Lillo, Bruce Grammer, James Dun-
lap, Jess Hays, James Foti, Richmond Davis, Mercedes Caballe-
ro, Barbara Hazard, Heidi Boschert, Terri Caddell, Steve Yash-
nik, Jan Leighley, Gayl Meyers, Barbara Skwarski, James Ben-
nett, Claire Johnson, Minnie Whatley, Roger Emerson, and
James McCool. The new members of Mortar Board are: Karen
Anasson, Heidi Boschert, Julie Hayden, Claire Johnson, John
Kuehls, Kathy Magoline, Richard McCarthy, Gayl Meyers, Ma-
ria Moreno, Peggy Ryan, James Schneck, Mark Segerlund.
Richard Stallings, Sherrie Stein, Steven Thomas, and Lynne
The Associated Student Government honored 24 Whos Who
Recipients and awarded 63 A-Keys.
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Ending The ear With A Part
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108 May Day
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Serving your fellow man!
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Students crowd Buchtel Avenue to celebrate the end of school.
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The end of classes-time for a little relaxation.
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Students listen to the music of "StarHeet. "
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You had how many?
May Day 81
The traditional May Week has been trimmed down to a two-day
celebration over the last few years. However, it seems like more
people are getting out to enjoy the events that are sponsored by
Associated Student Government.
This year a fireworks display and a showing of the infamous col-
lege movie "Animal House" preceded the campus party which was
held on Buchtel Avenue.
May Day I 09
Growing To eet ur eed
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Administrators join President Guzzetta in breaking ground for the Gardner Student Center addition.
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ASG President George Bandy discusses the necessity of meeting student needs.
The groundbreaking ceremony for the Gardner Student Cen-
ter additon was held Friday, May 8. The long- awaited addition
' should be completed within a year and will provide additional
eating areas, a larger bookstore, an auditorium, a bank, and
more space for student offices and meeting rooms.
President Guzzetta discusses plans for the addition.
110 Student Clenter Expansion
1. Richard Hite, President of the Finance Club, leads a meeting. 2.
Pirooz Dadbeh, a member of CIRUNA, participates in a seminar
on work affairs sponsored by the group. ,Mem bers also participate
in national UN Model C onterences. 3. lblem bers ofthe A merican
Institute of Chemical Engineers Student Chapter greet Dr. Le ren-
spiel, a guest speaker. 4. Mem bers ofthe Chemistry Club stop Ihr a
moment to rest during their trip to the Ontario Science Center,
Organizations I l I
Organizations - A Growing Experience
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1. A glimpse of the "Womens Health Day" speaker series sponsored by Gamma
Beta Evening Sorority. 2. Two members of The University of Akron Backgammon
Club engage in some friendly competition. 3. Leslee Hoffman, left, and President
Anne Werner preside at the Alpha Lambda Delta initiation. 4. Michael Rossi, left,
presents Richard Keyse with the award for Toastmaster General at the Student
Toastmasters Awards Luncheon. 5. The Alpha Sigma Lambda ofHcers from left
are Vice-President John Bough, SecretaryfTreasurer Barb McCrea, Advisor Dean
Carrino, Historian Joan McKiney, and President Rick Elliott. 6. Just one of the
speaker programs sponsored by Chi Sigma Nu. 7. The initiation program for the
new members of Beta Alpha Psi.
Organize tions 1 I 3
Organizations - A Learning
si gig! ,
1. Dave Scavuzzo, President of The Fellowship of Christian Athletes, pre-
sents a plaque to Cleveland Indians player Andre Thorton. 2. Members of
Kappa Delta Pi greet Jan Jones from WEWS at a luncheon at the Quaker
Square Hilton. 3. Members ofthe Pre-Law Club during a meeting. 4. Terri
Caddell, President of the Forensic Union, presents a speech. 5. The annual
scholarship reception, sponsored by Phi Eta Sigma and Alpha Lambda
Delta provides an opportunity for students to meet one another. 6. The
Student Dietetic Association campaigns to make students on campus aware
of good nutrition.
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Grganizations-A Leadership Experience
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1. ODK officers at their December induction meeting. ODK is an honorary that recognizes
student leadership and service. From left is George Case, Presidentg Ray Greenwood,
Vice-Presidentg and Russ Tietz, Treasurer. 2. Left is Julie Buchholzer, College Ambassa-
dor to Sweden and right is Diane Dann, Community Ambassador to Germany. The
College Ambassador program is sponsored by funds from Associated Student Govern-
ment with selection of candidates taking place each spring. 3. Lunchtime Seminars
sponsored by The OfHce of Student Development helped many new leaders learn about
leadership skills and management of their new responsibilities. Center is Greg Gaich,
President of Residence Hall Council withBarb Hazard, Director of the program, discuss-
ing leadership training with other campus leaders. 4. Frank Buccitelli, President of
PRSSA, leads one of the groups weekly meetings. The Public Relations Student Society
of America promotes the profession of public relations on campus. 5. Patty Catlin, right,
served as President of Mortar Board this year. Here, she and another mem ber are working
at the annual Mortar Board Book Sale. 6. Left is Zalriyyah Flin t, Past President of Black
United States and ASG Representative for BUS., and right is Juanicki Morrow who
serves as Corresponding Secretary for B. US.
Organizations I I 7
'E' 1 1
The Bucht lit
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1. Carol Considine, Entertainment Assistant 2. Tom Reed,
Editor 3. The Buchtelite Staff 4. Scott Charlton on the phone
with Sports Information 5. Stan Skrzypiec Ueftl and Marvin
Evans 6. Charlene Bickel, Managing Editor with Pat Sandy,
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An active year for ASG was highlighted by the efforts of the
Executive Branch. The team of George Bandy and John Moss
brought changes to student government such as restructuring
the Executive Budget Committee to allow for more student
input, and having The University of Akron provide a leading
voice in the OHIO STUDENT ASSOCIATION. The three-year
fight for the student bank to be placed in the Gardner Student
Center was won through this yearls effortsg and Student Dis-
count Cards, that for a long time were only talked about, are
now a reality. Committees of the Senate provided programming
such as the Homecoming Dance, the Bookstore Ticket System,
and May Day Activities.
1. ASG President George Bandy 2. Senator
Carole Bertele and John Ontko discuss
CIRUNA contingency request. 3. ASG
Vice-President John Moss -1. Senator Ka-
ren Lutz in the process of writing a Bill. 5.
Senate Chairman Sam Dimeo fright! and
Senate Chairman Pro Tem Bill Detweiler
in the Senate chamber. 6. President George
Bandy addresses the Senate. 7. ASG Sena-
tors at their four o'cloclr Thursday meet-
Associated Student Government 121
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The University of Akron's Asso-
ciation for Women Students exists
to promote programs that help en-
courage and develop the potential
of college women.
This year, the group held speak-
er programs and sponsored the
Outstanding ' Senior Man and
Women Awards and the Top
Women on Campus Awards.
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1. A woman fills out member-
ship application inhmrmation
at an open house. 22. A WS
President Tina Duhan, right,
receives one of the Outstand-
ing Women on Campus
Awards. 3. The 1981 Out-
standing Women on Campus!
4. A student at an A WS meet-
ing enjoys the pastries and
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WAUP, The University of Akron's radio station, is manned by students who
volunteer their time as writers and disc jockeys in order to gain experience in
broadcasting. With the help of Tom Beck, General Manager of the station, and
Wendy Williamson, Student Assistant to the General Manager, WAUP is able to
offer a variety of programming to its listeners as well as to run two orientation and
training programs for the students.
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1. Stacey Ward works on copy for the news
broadcast. 2. Greg Illillni, Sports Director.
checks the teletype machine. it Discjockey
Joann Pangas "On the A1'r."4. Announcer
Steve Hunter in the production room.
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1980 Presidential Candidates
On the political scene, 1980 was a year of campaigns,
rallies, speeches, conventions, and finally on November
4th the Presidential election. All three candidates drove a
tough campaign, appearing in person, in television com-
mercials, and in the highly disputed Presidential debates.
194 Wrrld lf:-port
For many of the undecided Americans, it was the final
rally of the campaign that was the deciding factor in their
minds. While all three candidates appeared to be qualified
for the office, only one could be elected. As the majority of
the people cast their ballots, it was quite evident that
Ronald Reagan was truly "the people's choice."
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Ronald and Nancy Reagan celebrate his Republican nomination and go on to win the presidency.
Ronald Reagan was once the star of the movie screen,
and now he is the star of the political scene. After the past
few years of political unrest in many nations throughout
the world, and incidents like the hostage situation, the
American people are looking for a real sense of guidance
from their federal government. Dissatisfied with the lead-
ership of Jimmy Carter, the people elected Ronald Rea-
gan, a 69-year-old Republican from California. Just as any
other President, Reagan will be faced with the impossible
task of not only solving the nation's problems, but also
those problems facing the entire world. Looking at his job
realistically, if Reagan begins by providing solid leader-
Ship and making positive changes, he will be off to a good
World Report 125
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The death of John Lennon came as
a shock to the music industry. Still
active in his music career, John Len-
non was considered a legend in the
history of rock music, as well as a
first rate performer.
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Television actor Larry Hagman
has transformed the television char-
acter, J.R. Ewing, into a social figure.
One of the most popular shows ap-
pearing this fall was the drama series
Dallas. This night-time version of a
soap opera is becoming a popular
style of network programming.
Super Bowl Sunday turned out to
be an interesting brawl between two
highly skilled football teams, the
Philadelphia Eagles and the Oak-
land Raiders. Both teams left New
Orleans as winners, and the Oakland
Raiders left as "CHAMPS"
176 World Report
xx ,P S
- - s
J.R. Ewing, star of "Dallas" is portrayed by Larry Hagmanl
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- Oakland Raiders at the Super Bowl.
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aving many homeless and dead.
Disaster struck and left an overwhelming mark on the
entire country of Italy. What began as a tremor ended in
the death of thousands. Rescuers worked for more than a
week to reach the smaller towns and villages that
stretched across the countryside. It will take years to re-
build what was destroyedg and for many, they will never
be able to return to the life they once had.
. . .Blaze
It was an ordinary night in exciting Las Vegas, when the
destructive fire began to engulf the plush M.G.M. Grand
Hotel. For many people vacationing in Las Vegas, the
night was coming to an end, but for the guests at the
M.G.M. Grand, the night had just begun. Hundreds of
firefighters battled the blaze for hoursg and once under
control, the damage was estimated in the millions of dol-
World Report 127
Former President Carter
'- " 5'- 1'1"-T" ff Y'
eets the hostages with a smile.
Over one year ago, when the American Embassy was
seized by the Iranian militants, who ever would have be-
lieved that they would be held captive for 444 days? De-
spite the foreign diplomacy and the attempted military
action, the Iranian students held on tightly to their pris-
Yellow ribbons, church services, tolling of church bells
and numerous news articles were ways in which Ameri-
cans displayed their concern for the hostages. This situa-
tion will not be easily forgotten. In fact, many Americans
will long remember the ordeal that kept our fellow citizens
from enjoying their freedom.
Free A Last!
A newly released hostage.
President Ronald Reagan takes the oath of ofHce.
Saturn, as seen from Voyager I.
Photos For The World Report
Section Were Provided By:
WORLD WIDE PHOTOS.
The biggest job in the country is that of the President.
Whether it be foreign or domestic, political or social,
President Reagan must be ready to take on any problem
put before him. His role will be that of both producer and
director, with a few scenes with him as an actor. President
Reagan is both talented and energetic, he will undoubted-
ly do a fine job of leading our country over the next four
years. The faith of the American people is behind our new
Presidentg surely we will have a positive and prosperous
Beginning with the Voyager I and ending with the space
shuttle Columbia, the space exploration this year has been
remarkable. Both projects were successful and both are
open for future study in space exploration. "What lies
ahead" can only be seen in the stars.
World Repr rt I 79
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UA Booters Capture OCSA Crown
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Co-captain Charlie Theuma going for the ball.
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The University of Akron soccer team enjoyed one
of its finest seasons ever, capturing the Ohio Colle-
giate Soccer Association Championship and tying
season records in wins and shut-outs. Led by All-
American Matt English on offense and goalie Rich
Eininger fthe team's only seniorl on defense, the Zips
set a 12-5-1 mark under Ohio Coach-ofwthe-Year
With only one graduating senior leaving the team,
all looks very promising for the 1981 season. Among
their goals for 1981, the Zip Booters will attempt to
capture an NCAA playoff berth, an achievement
which barely eluded them this year after a fine sea-
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1980 SOCCER RESULTS
WON 12 LOST 5 TIED 1
at Penn State
at Ohio State
at Kent State
at Western Michigan
at Cleveland State
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Zips on are
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Charlie Falzon I1 41 shows his speed.
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Vito Schiraldi up high for a head shot. Time for some fancy footwork by J B. Amangoua.
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Front row: Pereira, Schiraldi, Hannah, Sawyer, Amangoua, Bellot, F alzon, F illpe, and Benzenhoefer. Second row: Painter, Mgr., Schehr, Szabat,
Strecker, McDermott, Tsitiridis, Alborta, Stavros, and Smith. Third roW.' Asst. Coach David Farrell, Asst. Coach Dr. Tom Nash, Theuma, Arnott,
English, Spanos, Nicol, Moorefield, Eininger, and Head Coach Robert Dowdy.
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Eight-Game Winning Streak Highlights Season
4,91 1 Q
Pam Lestock, at the net, catches Ashland out of position. Smithern puts one up-n-over.
For the third consecutive season, the
volleyball team welcomed a new coach.
Karen Ann Kennedy, a former Zip volley-
ball player, was optimistic and anxious
about the season. "The talent is here, we
just have to believe in ourselves," she said.
Faced with the disadvantage of playing
their most difficult competition at the be-
ginning of the season, the Zips bounced
back to an eight-game winning streak mid-
season. Akron's three captains, Lisa Gun-
dersen, Michelle Smithern, and Julie Ni-
chols, proved to be of importance in rees-
tablishing the team's confidence.
"From a coaching perspective, it was a
good season. We showed progress in all
areas, and when we started to work as a
team, we could compete with anybody,"
Senior Lisa Gundersen was Most Valu-
able Player, senior Michelle Smithern was
the Zips' top defensive standout, best of-
fensive player award was given to junior
Barb Brunie, Pam Lestock, sophomore,
was voted the team's most improved play-
er, and Ann Traxler was distinguished as
the top freshman.
The Zips look forward to next season
with ten letterwomen returning.
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. X ' Y--
Lg g,1S-X - " if 'Z-,2 43
Front row: D. Reich-Mgr., M. Smithern, J. Nichols, P. Lestock, T. Joyner, P. Bala. Back row: Asst. Coach
Donna Vanchofh C. Cimini-Tr., K. Bala, D. Glenny, B. Brunie, C. Brunie, A. Traxler, L. Gundersen, D.
Sommer, Coach Karen Ann Kennedy.
'I-1,311.4 ff 1
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311:52-nt Glenny and Michelle Smithern caught on Coach Kennedy, center, and Asst. Coach Vanchoff discuss strategy during a time-out.
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Lisa Gundersen, Most Valuable Player, spiking through the Ashland de-
1980 VOLLEYBALL RESULTS
WON 16 LOST 21
'at Northeastern Illinois
'at Mount St. Joseph
'at Franklin College
at Kent State
at John Carroll
at Ohio Northern
at Rio Grande
at Case Western Reserve
at Mount Union
at Ohio University
CUYAHOGA COMMUNITY COLLEGE
LORAIN COMMUNITY COLLEGE
+ Wright State
4-Mount St. Joseph
'at Wright State Invitational
itat Sinclair Tournament
+State Tournament at Wright State
15-10, 9-15, 15-13,
12-15, 15-3, 14-16,
5-15 4-15, 9-15
3-15, 8-15, 17-19
7-15, 9-15, 13-15
9-15, 15-12, 13-15
10-15, 15-3, 15-10
11-15, 15-12, 15-9
13-15, 15-6, 15-4
13-15, 15-7, 15-6
15-9, 15-7, 16-14
7-15, 15-11, 15-7
4-15, 5-15, 14-16
14-16, 15-8, 15-4
8-15, 15-12, 13-15
15-11, 8-15, 10-15
13-15, 15-8, 15-14
15-13, 6-15, 10-15
Volleyball, f'1' I 3
Si . .
Over 36,000 people witnessed the 31-7 victory of The
University of Akron Zips in the 27th annual Acme-Zip
Game against Northeast Missouri State University.
The offense was led by senior kicker Andy Graham,
quarterback Tom Freeman, and tailback Dennis Brum-
field. They were aided with outstanding defensive perfor-
mances by senior middle guard Jim Tawse, linebacker
Brad Reese, and defensive backs Keith Anderson and
The game was an enjoyable event for all who attended.
Acme-Zip festivities included a soccer game featuring the
Zip booters against the Pittsburgh Panthers. Fans were
also entertained by skydivers, marching bands, and a bril-
liant fireworks display.
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Quarterback Tom Freeman calls the shots. Chalk up six for the blue and gold'
Zips Triumph In 27th Annual Acme Zip Game
Night dawns on a new season.
I N 1 me - Zip Caine Don t take 3W9,V my EU-'lm'
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. . , Won 3 Lost 7 Tied 1
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'-,i1.s1fT.1.i' - A ' '
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. are NORTHEAST MISSOURI
The University of Akron Zips suffered their first losing
season in eight years, only their second losing season in the
last twenty years.
The team got off to a good start, defeating Northeast Mis-
souri and Eastern Kentucky. But then injuries and sickness
set in, especially to the offensive line.
The third and final win of the season came with the Home-
coming game against Eastern Michigan.
All is not lost-spirits are high for the coming seasonl
The most valuable lineman was Brad Reese and most
fWB2gTERN KENTUCKY 8 D
9 atl'Igvgd,Qana State 27 valuable back was Ricky Holman. The Fred Sefton Award
0 atY011ngSt0wn State 0 for outstanding defense performance went to Brad Reese,
22 SZAE-Bllnlegf MICHIGAN f and the outstanding offensive performance award went to
at Murray State 13 Dennis Brumfield. n M .
1 AUSSFIN PEAY 41 Andy Graham received the Howard "Red Blair Award for
10 Nmfljefll Michigan 33 high scorer for the second year in a row. He also received the
9 at Mlddle Tennessee 13 Captain's Award, as did Ricky Holman and Jim Tawse. The
Executioner's Club went to Ricky Holman, Scott Miller,
Brad Reese, and Jim Tawse.
Injumes Plague Zips
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E' i ' we
Front row: Voight, Pope, K. Anderson, Holman, Graham, Tawse, White, Padrutt, Popovich, Szabo. Second row: Uber, Snow, Hockett, Gorrell,
Harvey, Fisher, Lutz, Sweitzer, Meade, BrumHeld. Third row: Jewells, F edorisin, Freeman, Karam, Bigach, Massaro, Miller, Houston, Gliha.
Black. Fourth row: Malone, Finley, Myers, Mazgaj, Alfman, Leichliter, Berry, Robertson, Rothgery, O'Connor. Fifth row: S. Peterson, Taylor,
G. Peterson, Fire, Addis, Carpenter, Kerwin, Pasquale, Blind, Fowler. Sixth row: Commings, Schutz, Peery, Gray, Frjve, Clark, Schooler,
Mummertz, Griggs, Arango. Seventh row: Dillon, Hodges, Reese, Tice, Smith, Barney, Housos, J. Anderson, Spencer, Supplee. Eighth row:
Morgan, Johns, Gradyan, Ellis, Sutter, Warburton, Halter, Baumbiclr, Philpott. Back row: Dennis Branham, student coach: Bob Maxwell
graduate assistant, Assistant Coaches Ron Curtis, Larry Kindbom, Jeff Durbin, Dave Newell, Tom Flaherty, Student Coaches Redell Windley,
Bruce Jacobs, Head Coach Jim Dennison.
1- in - 1 w -
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"Thats the way to do it, men!" Akron Zips struggle to retain the ball.
Homecoming Victory 21 - 1O!
W5 'ic' 1' , ll - .igf e 1 inf 1
The University of Akron Gridders wel- as ' Ab i T' ,gf J' if A '35 'Q .'
comed back University Alumni with a 21-10 " ff vw . ' 5 - tvl o"""v":Y er' victory over Eastern Michigan. The game if' 1 ' ",,'., f' 'MLTTQ , - . 5 2 j
- - ll 5 " " N 3, " 5 " ' 9 .. vw ' QN"""?l- 'Q " J 9 ..C'
drew a crowd of 6,041 in chilly 34 weather. , A -f-A ' j V Q , afilg' I ,' I' f'Y' .,Z'3'1v Q I '
Dennis Brumfield highlighted the game with P. es N ' 1i,,l, 9 T , it E95 ' ---Ref' 545: . ,
a 100-yard performance. 1f'3"-15-1,"'+"4i5 :" i ci-- 1 'E2.A,,' 'f,,if , Q - J'
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Card section gets an "A. " 1 1 if
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Ricky Holman shows Eastern Michigan he means business.
V, I, A .
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HU Football Zips score a touchdown.
3, .. ,,., k- .-4' .
Freeman goes for
Barb Hixenbaugh, second- year shooter, takes aim. Front row: B. Cargould, B. Hixenbaugh. Back row: Head Coach Newt Engle S
Krekus, and B. Wieghaus.
A Young UA Rifle Team Still Manages 2nd Place.
Brian ll'1'eglzails prepares to shoot.
The UA Rifle Team finished second this
year in the Lake Erie Intercollegiate Rifle
Conference QLEIRCJ, after winning the
conference for the last four years. Their
only loss came in the last match of the
season when The University of Kentucky
edged the Zips 2710 to 2685.
For the second straight season, Bryan
Cargould was an unexpected surprise. He
raised his average 13.7 points from last
year, to lead not only all UA shooters but
everyone in the LEIRC, as well.
Juniors Brian Wieghaus and Steve Kre-
kus finished in the number three and four
spots of the LEIRC, respectively. Wiegh-
aus led the conference in the kneeling po-
sition with a 94.5 average.
Tom Richards, the only graduating sen-
ior, fired the highest score of the LEIRC
season with a 554 mark.
The team's only female, Barbara Hixen-
baugh, improved greatly in only her sec-
ond year of shooting.
Head Coach Newt Engle looks to next
season with hopes of regaining the LEIRC
Steve Krekus makes his final adjustments
Steve Krekus eyes his target.
Bryan Cargould, the JH sharp shooter, at work.
1980-81 RIFLERY RESULTS
WON 34 LOST 1
Bowling Green 29-6
Youngstown State 25-10
John Carroll 23-12
I Case Western Reserve 18-17
Ohio U 11-24
A "W Morehead State 6-29
' INDIVIDUAL RESULTS
Matches A verage
Bryan Cargould 5 540.2
Brian Wieghaus 4 536.0
Steve Krekus 5 531.0
Tom Richards 5 529.4
Barb Hixenbaugh 5 497.8
Sonny Marcum 4 485.0
Dan Kamer 3 471.0
Z lx ,K
Brian Wieghaus averaged 94.5 in the kneeling position.
I4-1 Cross fwlillllfl'-V '
1980 CROSS COUNTRY RESULTS
WON 74 LOST 19
3rd of 5 Ohio U Invitational
UA 20 at Mount Union 43
4th of 9 PENN-OHIO-WEST VIRGINIA CHAMPIONSHIP
2nd of 28 at Malone Invitational
lst of 10 at Fredonia Invitational
UA 12 at Baldwin-Wallace 40
4th of 9 at Kent State Invitational
8th of 29 at ALL-Ohio Championships
4th of 8 at Ohio Valley Conference Championship
14th of 23 at NCAA I Mideast Regional Qualifier
The Zip runners experienced a
very respectable season with re-
turning number one men from
1979, 1978, and 1977: Ray Jackson,
Jeff Moneypenny, and Ken
Bowles. Also returning were Jim
Luth and Kevin Whitsett.
The highlights of the season
were capturing the Fredonia Invi-
tational ffor the third time in four
yearsl and coming in second at the
Malone Invitational fa race only
second in size to the All-Ohio
At the NCAA District IV Re-
gional Championships, Jim Luth
took 24th place-the third best
finish from Ohio. He finished in
31:06 and missed qualifying for
the National Championships by
Ray Jackson, Most Valuable
Runner, was UA's number one
man in all but one race.
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Competitive Spirit Pays Off
Jeff Moneypenny, Rich Mosholder and Jim Luth huddle
before 3 I-ace, Freshman Dave Caldwell runs m stride in the 18 miler m August
Dave Caldwell Icenterl runs hard at the Malone Invitational.
, -aw or M - ' N 'N
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Ray Jackson in the lead at the Fredonia
In vita tional.
Harriers Place Second At Malone Invitational
Jeff Moneypenn y and Ken Bowles start the Malone Invitational on the right foot.
Q ,af g
Cross Coun try 145
Patsv Sechler finishing hard.
The success of the Women's Cross-Country Club
influenced the decision to establish a varsity team
Linda Early, a UA graduate assistant, volunteered
to organize the club. "The best achievement in the
past season was the formation of the club itself, get-
ting the girls together, and establishing themselves,"
Highlights of the season included a quadrangular
match where Akron defeated Kent State-Geauga
Branch and Cleveland State, while losing to the Kent
State varsity team. Since Akron has only been a club
for one season, this was a big victory for the team. At
Baldwin-Wallace, Akron's Susan Whitmer placed
2nd and Patsy Sechler finished 3rd.
Officers for this year were: President, Terrie Hen-
dersong Vice-President, Patsy Sechler, Secretary,
Cindy Green, and Treasurer, Jackie Austin.
There is a great deal of interest in Cross Country
and the women look forward to their first varsity
. n. ,
Libby Belknap on the run
Women s Cross-Country Club Emerges With Success
:gt ,. .il
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Front Row: S. Whitmer, P. Sechler, Vf McCall, E. Savlo Second Row L Early P
Maples, J. Reimer. Back Row: L. Belknap, C. Cook D CFGEH D Fedeflw
tg 1 . "'
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"We've only just begun. "
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Venita McCall finishes in stride.
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"You mean I was supposed to wear shoes?"
Womens Cross Country 147
Cross Country. . . Golf . . . Football . . . Baseball . . . Indoor Soccer. .
X The University of Akron's intramural pro-
K N gram is an extremely successful one. This year,
, X events were scheduled for ten different athletic
1 i F 5 categories, with over 10,000 students par-
t l F ticipating. In 1980-81, 320,000 was budget-
- ' ed to the intramural program, with 90-9592
AA, of it put back into circulation through
,, QQBWQP payment to UA student referees. For the if li'lti X
519 3 1981-82 intramural program, 323,153 has
W A X 1 been budgeted.
Q' lggsstx Ken Koenig, Director of the intra-
N A mn' .,3's0tgS:4 mural program, feels his greatest
' falflgqxaifqb' achievement since he accepted
l 4' this position three years ago is 1
4 .1 ff N having three times as much pg qv, .
, N participation in three years. 77"-
l , . 4
Jhnw 7Vi11eL Na
Swimming. . . Wrestling. . . Track . . . Basketball . . . Volleyball . . .
blleyball . . . Basketball . . . Track . . . Wrestling . . .
is 1 """""""llmmp-.
-2"NS.'ff'i'X -igm -'--,.:, I n Y
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Indoor Soccer. . . Baseball . . . Football . . . Golf . . .
f' it 1
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A sideline of mixed expressions. , - h b
Casey 0 Connor puts two pomts on t e oard.
Womenls Basketball Takes Third Place In State Tournament
X ... sr
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"Lets get the show on the road. "
The 1980-81 women's basketball team ended its season
with a record 17 wins and a third place finish in the state
tournament. Head Coach Mary Ann Tripodi announced
that this was her last season as coach. Coach Tripodi steps
down after ten years with an overall record of 96-89.
Leading the list of returnees for next season will be two-
time Most Valuable Player Casey O'Connor. O'Connor led
the team in points 14215 and scoring 114.05. She also re-
ceived the most outstanding offensive player award this
Lori Anderson, guard, repeated as the team's top defen-
sive player and led UA in assists 11505 and steals 1755. Tri-
captain Sue Deckard and freshman Deann Viebranz also
contributed to the Zip success. Kathleen Sullivan, center,
led the team in rebounding with a 9.6 average. She also
recorded an unbelieveable 135 blocked shots.
Loralee Bolinger, sophomore forward, led the Zips in
foul-shooting. Tri-Captain Pam Long finished a four-year
career with totals as follows: 102 games, 851 points 18.35,
and 847 rebounds 18.35.
Walk-on Paula Davis won the "spirit award," while Lori
Rotruck was named as the team's most improved player.
Senior Beth Krantz completed her Zip career by appearing
in 14 games and earning her fourth letter.
150 Womgniq Basketball Akronls Sue Deckard blocks a shot by Ohio University.
nu hl'll7L.... '
X. A '
Akron ks Loralee Bolinger l24l and Kathleen Sullivan in there for the rebound.
Front row: C. Cimini-Tr., K. Blackburn-Tr., S. Miller, D. Viebranz, S. Deckard, L. Anderson, P.
Haser, J. Zocolo, A. Smith, J. Nichols-Mgr., R. Martin-Mgr., Head Coach Mary Ann Tripodi. Back
row: Asst. Coach Carol Higy, J. Williams, P. Long, B. Krantz, L. Bolinger, K. Sullivan, L. Rotruck, P.
Davis, K. O'Connor, Asst. Coach Barb Lake.
-J -. , I,
Celebrating the 64-59 victory over Ohio University.
1980-81 WOMEN'S BASKETBALL RESULTS
WON 17 LOST 14
56 'Eastern Kentucky 90
69 A 'Cleveland State 85
'78 A ,at John Carroll 39
70 ' ' CENTRAL STATE 61
64 . - GANNON 66
60 at Defiance t 78
' 77 WRIGHT STATE 61
61 'YOUNGSTOWN STATE 93
70 TOLEDO 69
45 at Kent State 93
79 at Cincinnati 90
67 at Xavier 59
93 at Mt. St. Joseph 76
94 at Rio Grande 72
64 BOWLING GREEN 72
67 OHIO NORTHERN 72
55 at Cleveland State 69
85 CEDARVILLE 54
74 at Malone 63
85 at California State CPA! 67
109 at Allegheny College 37
84 at Clarion 72
62 WOOSTER 58
. 64 OHIO UNIVERSITY 59
72 ASHLAND 61
63 at Central State 66
61 DAVIS 8: ELKINS 62
50 ROBERT MORRIS 59
79 A ifCentral State 77
83 4?Wright state 89
83 4fXavier LOTJ 80
'at Kent State Holiday Classic
fat State TournamentfDayton, OH
Women 3 Baslretballfl 51
Zips Move Into Division I And O.V.C.
WON 8 LOST 18
74 at West Virginia 108
57 at Wittenberg IOTJ 59
69 at Michigan 98
64 MUSKINGUM IZOTJ 56
85 YOUNGSTOWN STATE 67
49 SOUTH ALABAMA 52
64 at Kent State 73
51 at Evansville 71
86 Southwestern Louisiana 70
65 at Cleveland State 81
62 WESTERN KENTUCKY 68
50 MIDDLE TENNESSEE 57
60 at Morehead State 82
77 EASTERN KENTUCKY 85
71 at Tennessee Tech 62
79 at Austin Peay 65
68 CLEVELAND STATE 78
65 MURRAY STATE 59
57 AUSTIN PEAY 58
61 at Western Kentucky 83
64 at Middle Tennessee 90
53 at Eastern Kentucky 65
80 MOREHEAD STATE 69
77 TENNESSEE TECH COTJ 71
53 at Murray State 57
64 at Youngstown State 78
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Front row: J. Jones, D. Cummins, B. Wvche Iflaptainl, E. Bonds, C. Axner. Back
row: S. Cormany, A. M. L3MfIH1'C8, P. Warren, D. Vogelsang, K. C arrell, J. Douth-
itt, L. Palmeri.
In the 1980-81 season, their first year of competition in both the NCAA-
Division I and the Ohio Valley Conference, the Zip cagers fought through
what may have been the toughest schedule in the history of UA basketball.
Although their record by itself was not impressive, the Zips hung tough
against some very strong opponents, including NCAA power South Alabama.
After dropping their first four OVC contests, the Zips bounced back to win
half of their ten remaining conference games. Driving lay-ups by Wendell
Bates and corner jump shots by Joe Jakubick came to be common sights
throughout the season. The promising play of freshman Ricky Brown and
All-OVC freshman Joe Jakubick along with the team expansion into Division
I point toward some tough yet exciting seasons ahead for the Zips basketball
Bleacher Creatures, Zippy, and the UA Pep Band.
Joel Price-comin ' through!
Joe Jakubick lets one go from the corner.
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Front row: Moncriefl Jakubick, Braxton, W Bates, A. Galpert, Trainer, and Koscinski, Manager. Back row: Assistant Coaches Trautman
and Chupil, L. Bates, Price, Barstow, Abbey, Brown, Spikes, Assistant Coach Robinson, and Head Coach Bob Rupert.
Corrine and Bud Housley warm up with leg drills. Sandi? Sf0f26'f and Jeanne Martvglio 100Sen Mr. Anderson demonstrates self-defense.
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Front row: B. Pendleton, V. Dade, L. Weimer, T Maroney, R. Lopez, D. Di Vitis, J. Martoglio, S. Stotzer, S. Carbaugh, S. Foy, T
Van Doros. Second row: K. Kennedy, B. Cherry, B. Huber, B. Housley, lVIr. George Anderson, Head Instructor, B. Saal. Third row:
J. Andrea, J. Willoughby, C. Housley, unnamed, C. Hofer, B. J. Park, T. Jeffries, T Perry, J. Carter, unnamed, G. Holtzapple, M
Ayers, I. Haggins, Gregg, unnamed, J. Mc Vann, M. Beane, R. Fidler, D. Dutka. Fourth row.' D. Ames, B. Mailo, G. Day, T Di Vitis,
J. Moss, P. Glass, Bill, J. Regueiro, unnamed, J. Thompson, A. Prack, R. Black.
Karate Club Continues To Earn Respect
This year Carol Hofer, Dennis Haskett, Becky Paradise, and
Tyrell McGuire qualified as National AAU Karate Champions in
competition at Virginia Beach, Virginia. The club also won two
team trophies and swept individual honors at the Central Taek-
wondo Association championships.
Outstanding achievement was attained by Lance Weimer, Eric
King, Billy Huber, and Neal Londa, who qualified for the United
States Karate Team.
Karate is pursued for self-defense, general physical exercise,
competition fighting, or any combination of these. Equal emphasis
is placed on physical and mental training, and workouts often are
combined with lectures on health, nutrition, and Martial Art phi-
The club co-hosted the national AAU Karate administrative
meetings this year and has been given permission to co-host the
Pan American Karate championships in 1982.
154 Karate . af
Ski Team Turns Another Successful Season
The 80-81 Ski Team, coached by Kevin Darago and
led by captain Greg Stevens, built upon a very small
returning team to turn yet another winning season. The
team took on fifteen new racers, along with seven re-
V turning members. The results were very commendable
A. considering the team's lack of experienced racers. The
Y -lf' , Women's A team, consisting of Lynn Lovell, Tracy
M Sbrocco, Pam Estes, Sue Sypherd, Sandy I-leise, and
y K alternate Theresa Reich, finished third in the state
' p championships. The Men's A team, consisting of Greg
X Stevens, Ralph Weary, Chris Spragg, and Neil Tatar-
i zycki, along with alternates Tom Parry, Pat McLaugh-
lin, and Matt Korosi, won the Ohio Regional finals and
were also invited to the National Qualifier race in Mar-
Written by Greg Stevens.
"Takin' it to the slopes. "
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h If Captain Greg Stevensgln Actionf
Front row: P. McLaughlin, N Tatarzyclri, C. Spragg, 'Il Reich, G. Stevens. Back row: M. Korosi, K. Darago, L.
Lovell, S. Heise, T. Parry.
Ski Tea m 155
Linksmen "Follow Through" For Another Successful Season
WON 43 LOST 30 TIED 1
at Kent State Invitational
5th of 14
at Colonel Classic, Eastern, KY
Tied for 19th of 23
at Allegheny Invitation
4th of 18
at Toledo Invitation
4th of 8
at Falcon Invitation
3rd of 14
at Ashland Invitation
lst of 3
If only there had been another round! The University of Akron Golf team may have been
able to pull 4th place at the Ohio Valley Conference Championship, but instead finished 5th
of eight teams. Senior Captain Mike Pry and freshman John Dunn both finished the 54-hole
event with 223 scores. Junior Mike Bittner scored 228, while Mark Tomasina finished with a
229. Junior Tim Shivers scored 233.
Head Coach Jim Hackett welcomed back five lettermen for the 1980-81 season, including
Dwight Axtell, Mike Bittner, Most Valuable Player Mike Pry, Tim Shivers, and Mark
Tomasina. Joining them were John Dunn, Ron Kaminski, Mike Lynch, and Dennis Wheeler.
These men worked together to complete U of A's 25th successful season in the last 26 years.
The highlight of the season was the Falcon Invitational, where the Zip linksmen finished
third, defeating Central Michigan and Ohio U, of the Mid-American Conference, as well as
Youngstown State and Cincinnati.
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Front row: M. Bittner, D. Axtell, Back row: M. Lynch, M. PIZY, R. Kaminski.
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Another excellent follow through.
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Zip Swimmers Make A Splash In The Recordbook
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,W Some encouragement from Head Coach Clark Morgan.
Pushing Off f0f the bafkstfoke- Diving-another part of the Zips' swimming competition
1980-81 S WIMMING RESULTS
WON 6 LOST 1
41 at Westminister 63
61 at Case Western 50
64 at Bethany 47
63 OBERLIN 47
13 DUQUESNE 0
60 at Hiram 42
62 at Mount Union 48
After a loss to Westminster College, the
Zip swimmers reeled off six straight wins to
compile a 6-1 record, their best ever. The
team set nine school records this season, in-
cluding three by Jim German in the 100
backstroke C:56.0J, The 200 backstroke
f2:05.06J and the 200 freestyle i1:46.9Je, and
two by John Cuppett in the 200 freestyle
11:46.99 and 200 butterfly c1Z57.12l.
Freshman Bob Simrnonsyled the team in
points scored with 51 V2. Most Valuable Play-
er award for the 80-81 season went to team
captain Rick Szittai.
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Seniors Provide Leadership For Freshmen Potential
Rick Addis nears another pm'
Since 1932, with the exception of 1937-38 and 1943-46, wres-
tling has been a part of The University of Akron's athletic
program. That 44-season reign came to an end on April 1, 1981,
with the announcement that intercollegiate wrestling would be
eliminated at UA at the end of the 1980-81 academic year.
In total, 11 coaches headed the UA wrestling program. Since
1970, the Zips have been guided by part-time coaches, including
three over the last three years.
Despite Akron's past coaching problems, Gino Caponi direct-
ed the 1980-81 team into one of its most promising perfor-
mances. With Caponi at the helm, the Zips finished with a 10-8
record, and remarkably, five wrestlers with 20 or more wins.
Those five are: Dave Scavuzzo 123-31, Todd Marshall C24-31,
Craig Wade C21-6-21, Paul Porter C22-81, and Rick Addis 121-6-
11. Freshman Mike Ciammaichella C14-61, Scott Brumbaugh
and Mike Higgins also added much hope to the young Zips.
All three seniors finished with winning career records. Dave
Scavuzzo, MVP, ended with a 74-35-2 mark with 22 pins, Mark
Smith 43-31-3, and Craig Wade had a 44-39-8 UA record.
The talented wrestlers had all ten varsity members qualify
for the prestigious Ohio State Championships while in high
school, six of the ten placing in the top five. Finally youthful,
well coached, and obviously gifted, the 1981-82 UA wrestling
team will never be.
160 Wrest 11-H g Head Coach Gmo Caponi Watches his team with concern
4 , , '
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ALL-TIME COACHES RECORD
Won Lost Tied
1932-39 Harry Smith 5 12 0 .294 -M if
1940-41 Otis Douglas 0 11 1 .000
1942 Frank DiNapoli 1 6 1 .188
1947-61 Andy Maluke 70 28 4 .705
1962 Ted Eisenman 7 2 0 .778
1963-66 Andy Maluke 29 8 3 .763
1966-69 John Lahoski 20 13 0 .606
1969-75 Pete Guthrie 49 29 5 .620
1975-79 Greg Gilmore 29 33 0 .468
1979-80 Eric Porosky 18 30 0 .375
1980-81 Gino Caponi 10 8 0 .556
TOTALS: 43 SEASONS 238 180 14 .568
WON 10 LOST 8
21 CALIFORNIA STATE tPal 23
24 at Indiana U iPa1 25
25 Shippensburg 22
21 California State CPaJ 26
6 at John Carroll 39
30 Wheaton 20
27 Olivet 13
11 KENT STATE 39
52 MALONE 0
8th of 18 All-Ohio Championship
27 at Marshall ' 15
18 Liberty Baptist 19
40 at Muskingum 9
37 Ohio Northern 18
2nd of 12 West Liberty Tournament
26 at Capital
2nd of 10 Lakeland College Tourney
AT KENT STATE QUAD
36 Cincinnati 12
41 Malone 0
18 West Liberty 27
Heavyweight Rick Addis Irightl vs. Malone.
Head Coach Gino Caponi discusses strategy with 118-pounder Paul Porter.
Dave Scavuzzo fright! 167-pound National Qualifier in Virginia.
Matmen On The Comeback Trail . .
opponent s back for points
. However It's A Deadend
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Todd Marshall gets tied up by University of Pittsburgh. Rick Addis Hnishes a hip toss.
Front row: P. Porter, C. Wade, M. Smith, T Marshall, M. Higgins, J. Black, Back row: Head Coach Gino C aponi, M. Ciammaichella, D. Burlfhardt,
R. Add' D ' ' ' '
is, . scavuzzo, Captain, C. Sincere, J. Williams.
Akron Thinolads Run With The OVC Pack
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Jeff Moneypenny in the 1500 meter run at Malone College
WON 3 LOST 1
52W at Ohio U 85
Edinboro State 17
103 MOUNT UNION 42
16.4 Track Ather Keys clears 6'8" at Ohio U.
Paul Moncrief winds up for the throw.
Jim Luth-Most Valuable Runner in 1981.
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Akron thinclads made a respectable showing for their
first season in the OVC. The team's record this year was
3-1. However, the real success was in the eight new
records set by this year's team.
Jim Luth, voted most valuable runner in track this
year, is the school record holder in the 1500 meter run
and the mile in 3247.8 and 4:10.5 respectively. Jeff Mon-
eypenny holds the school record in the 2 mile and 3000
meter run in 9:11.8 and 8137.0 respectively. Ather "Doc"
Keys is the school record holder in the high jump at
it A The team has had a taste of "big-time competition"
this year, and its goal for next year is to win the OVC
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Front row: D. Carey, R. Boston, D. Caldwell, K. Bowles, N. Oster, B. Hotchkiss, D. Morant, Beckie Kern. Second 'Q T43 ' .. Q
row: C. Reynolds, M. Mrlhoan, B. Zupke, F. Papatoms, J. Moneypenny, R. Mosholder, K. Terry, A. Terrell, P. as , ,, ' 'A f -""F-- ,RB
Moncrlef Third row: B. Schmucker, K. Gustely, C. Crosby, .L Shaul, D. McClure, S. Smith, D. Carpenter, Allan
Slusser. Back row: Asst. Coach Alex Adams, J Luth, C. Tucker, A. Keys, T Wehr, D. Huff D. Abrams, K. Paul Moncrjefhjghjumped at 655 at Ohio U,
Henderson, and Head Coach Al Campbell.
Young Team - Netters' Major Disadvantage
Head Coach Dave Bard entered the
1980 season with only three returning let-
termen: Jeff Adam, Mark Davis, and Ju-
lian Gutierrez-all sophomores. Other
players included two freshmen, three
sophomores, and one junior. This was a
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MEN'S TENNIS RESULTS
WON 6 LOST 14
young team for UA's first year of partici-
pation in the Ohio Valley Conference.
Despite their disadvantage, the Zip net-
ters finished with a 1-2 record in head-to-
head competition in the OVC. In the Con-
ference championships, the Zips were up
against the number one men in Singles and
doubles. They wound up in the consola-
tion bracket, where they competed with
Tennessee Tech for the bottom two posi-
tions. While they lost the first four singles
matches, they snatched the 5th and 6th
Singles and all three doubles for a 7th
place finish in the OVC.
Mark Davis, most valuable player, Sur-
vived the pressure of being in the number
one spot and finished with the best record
of all Singles players, winning 11 of 19
matches. Davis paired up with Bob
Hutchison, most improved player, to form
UA's number one doubles team.
With the entire team returning, UA
looks forward to a successful season in 81-
W' , ' Q
Julian Gutierrez plays with ease.
at North Alabama
at Tennessee Tech
at Eastern Kentucky
at East Tennessee
at Morehead State
at West Virginia
at Edinboro State
at Youngstown State
at Bowling Green
at Mount Union
at Kent State
at Shippensburg St.
at West Liberty
at Cleveland State
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An impressive back hand. Mens Tennis 167
Front row: B. Irons, D. Arvidson, K. Smith, J. Gutierrez. Back row: Head Coach Dave Bard, J. Adam, B
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Kneeling: Head Coach JoAnn Dinie, D. Cook, C. Cook, E. Ferrato, A. Husson. Standing: L. Bolinger, A. Bolinger, B. Ferry, D. Somody, C.
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opponents promised tough going for the lady
netters, but they proved equal to the task,
coming up with a 9-7 record. With strong
performances from both returning veterans
and first-year players, the Zips, under head
coach JoAnne Dinie, showed the growth po-
tential of Akron's women's tennis program.
WOMEN'S TENNIS RESULTS
WON 9 LOST 7
I at Charleston 8
6 ASHLAND 0
1 OHIO UNIVERSITY 8
8 at Malone 1
3 at Marshall 6
2 at Charleston 5
5 OBERLIN 3
9 CASE WESTERN
0 at Eastern Michigan 9
0 at Michigan State 9
9 CLEVELAND STATE 0
7 JOHN CARROLL 2
7 at Ohio Northern 1
7 at Wright State 2
2 KENT STATE 7
8 BALDWIN-WALLACE 1
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The Zips Like It Fast!
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Burning one in for a strike.
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Co-Female Athlete of the year Dani Vance.
Tension mounts in the late innings.
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Post-game celebration after a well-earned victory. Head Coach JOAN, An-jetta looks On,
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The Zips' bubble certainly didn 't burst this season. Around third and heading home.
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Waitin' for a strike. A Zip batter takes a mean cut at the pitch.
The switch to fast-pitch softball continf
ues to look like a good decision. By winning
five more games than last season, the Zips
improved to an impressive 1744 record.
Sporting a strong pitching stall' led by
MVP Dani Vance, the Zips qualified for
regional competition tor a second straight
year. Although they were eliminated, the
experience gained by a large group of highf
ly talented returning players could lead to
some even better seasons for the Zips soft-
WON 17 LOST 9
7 at West Liberty
12 at West Liberty
14 at Marshall
14 at Marshall
1 at Ohio State
2 at Ohio State
0 WRIGHT STATE
13 WRIGHT STATE
4 at Franklin College
4 at Franklin College
8 at Ohio University
1 at Ohio University
4 OHIO NORTHERN
12 OHIO NORTHERN
0 at Youngstown State
5 at Youngstown State
3 BOWLING GREEN
7 BOWLING GREEN
6 KENT STATE
5 KENT STATE
0 WRIGHT STATE
2 WRIGHT STATE
0 Ferris State
0 Eastern Illinois
Front row: Assistant Coach Jan Todd, Teitswirth, Viebranz, Cullen, Bala, Garcea, Flesch, Hill, Joyncer, Norma Craig, Manager. Second row: Head
Coach Jo Arrietta, Haser, Anderson, Torma, Patterson, West, Le-stock, C. Vance, Kim Blackburn, Trainer, Cathy Cimini, Trainer. Back row:
Assistant Coach Janee Bednarilr, Dennison, Martin, Rotruclr, Sullivan, Williams, D. Vance and Sample.
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A moment Of deep COHCGDFFHUOH- Bouncing one in through the infield.
UA Baseball Team Has Continued Success.
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Head Coach Dave Fross discusses his position with the ump.
1 72 Baseball
The Zips in action.
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Another base taken!
In its first full season of Ohio Valley Conference competition,
the UA baseball team proved its strength at the Division I level.
The Zip baseball team finished its fourth consecutive season
with 20+ in the victory column, the best of the OVC.
After 11 games 110 victoriesl in Jacksonville, Florida, Akron
spent almost a month and a half on the road before returning to
Lee Jackson Field. The Zips came home to post-conference wins
against Eastern Kentucky, Western Kentucky, and Morehead
State. However, the Zips found themselves locked out of OVC
tournament competition because of early season setbacks and a
must-win game with Eastern Kentucky, which ended in a tie
due to rain.
Sophomore Bill Swertfager was named as the Zips- most
valuable player and also won the top defensive player award.
Swertfager was UA's only representative to the All-OVC team.
Pitcher-firstbaseman, Mike Birkbeck led the Zips in hitting,
tJoe Thomas Awardl, and was distinguished as the team's top
offensive player. He was also named the MVP of UA's pitchers.
Most outstanding freshman award was given to thirdbaseman
Dick Duncan. Senior Tom Ramer won the coach's award.
Next season, Head Coach Dave Fross and his team hope to
qualify for te OVC tournament.
Baseball 1 73
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Zip enthusiasm at its best.
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I 74 Baseball
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Zip Hatcher at work.
Front row: T. Jack, M. Birkbeck, Asst. Foach Larijv C' ook, Head Coach Dave F ross, Asst. Coach Drew Patton,
K. Damhrot, and B. Swertfager. Second row: M. Canfora, J. Partin, T Ramer, R. Budd, S. Pollock, J.
DiRoherto, F. Meflelland, and T. Demich. Third row: B. Oswald, R. Jones, R. Phillips, M. Becherer, D.
Coleman, D. Weitz, and R. Fozart. Back row: B. Dalton, J. Fondriest, M. Tilkey, D. Duncan, D. Byler, and T
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An all-out effort by this Zip outfielder.
Front row: V1 Mitchell, B. Kern. Back row: R. Lyons, M. Mundy, Head AD'-dn,t anyone tell you in not polite to poinjfy,
Coach Dave Fross, K. Carnahan, D. Grassman.
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Heb ready for anything.
1981 Baseball Results
UA - OPP
15 2 1fAnderson College 9
14 Valflllenisen 4
15 lalfbenieon A 9
8 4fAShland 2
3 T 45fDeniSon 1
10 4fAshland 3
3 ifWittenberg 2
8 '19fOhio Dominican 6
17 .i?Ashland 1
15 4?Wittenberg 5
V5 4iAshland 9
7 at Kent State 12
If at Kent State 2
Q2 "ataWestern Kentucky 3
2 ' 'at Western Kentucky 13
8 at Ohio State 9
R1 'at Eastern Kentucky 10
6 'at Eastern Kentucky 10
12 'at Morehead State 8
'2 'at Morehead State 14
3 'EASTERN KENTUCKY 2
5 'WESTERN KENTUCKY 4
6 'WESTERN KENTUCKY 7
WRIGHT STATE 2
WRIGHT STATE 6
'AMCREHEAD STATE 1
1-MCREHEAD STATE 1
'EASTERN KENTUCKY 1
CLEVELAND STATE 2
CLEVELAND STATE 4
SLIPPERY RCCK 6
SLIPPERY ROCK 4
KENT STATE 3
at Cleveland State n 19
at Cleveland State 4
+ASHLAND , 2
4-CLEVELAND STATE 2
+YOUNGSTOWN STATE 0
-I-YOUNGSTOWN STATE 3
+CLEVELAND STATE 10
ESPRING TRIP, JAX, Fl.
Baseball I 75
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Dorm Life . . .
Just For Studying
A couple attends one of the many dorm formals.
Dorm life is taking time with your friends.
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RHPB events add programming to dorm life.
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The weekly RHC meeting! Enjoying some good tunes!
Having a little fun with your friends is part of dorm life.
Residence Hall Assistants
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Laura Mendat shows her Hoor exactly how to serve a salad.
Being an R.A. Liaison to a dorm organization is very rewarding.
Get togethers are a regular thing when you are an RA.
Being a Resident Assistant is
not all fun and games. It's
spending long hours of your
time watching a party, listening
to students'problems, being re-
sponsible for floor activities,
and enforcing the residence hall
regulations. Even with all this
responsibility many students
try out for it every year.
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Floor dinners at Robertson are regular events for Ritchie One.
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You never know how youll be served at Robertson
One of the best things Robertson serves is
The biggest problem eating at Robertson is deciding what to eat. MICE CREAM,'-'
Residence Hall Council consists mainly of dorm presidents and RHC reps.
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The Residence Hall Council IRHCJ functions as a gov-
erning body for the residence hall students. lt acts as a
medium of communication and policy implementation be-
tween the Director of Residence Halls, other campus orga-
nizations, and the students living in the dorms. RHC con-
sists of each of the individual dorm presidents and their
representatives, and the Executive Board, which this year
consisted of President Greg Gaich, Vice President Bob
Greggo, Secretary Jean Janek, and their adviser, Ronald
McDonald. This year's Residence Hall Council helped
sponsor events such as the Bleacher Creatures, the Deans'
Forum, the bike rodeo, Meet the President Night, a test
file, a visitation survey, and the Ohio Valley Leadership
IH' lfe :dame Hall I'oum'il
Greg Gaich president explains the constitution.
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Jean flanelc, secretary. takes the minutes ofthe meeting.
1980 hio alle Conference
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D811 Cvrmany explains publicity techniques. Bryan Sheilds and Bob Greggo welcome area school leaders.
This year's Residence Hall Council
was able to host the 1980 Ohio Valley
Leadership Conference, affectionate-
ly called Rubber City Rendezvous.
Under the chairmanship of Bryan
Sheilds and Bob Greggo, student
leaders and advisors from area
schools as well as those schools in the
conference were provided a weekend
full of activities as well as an educa-
tion into leadership skills that would
help them be more effective leaders.
The weekend was to provide two
things for those attending it: useful
leadership and programming skills
as well as the opportunity to socialize
and exchange information and ideas
with other student leaders.
Ohio Valley Conference 183
6 we .3421
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This year, the AGD women were involved in R.H.C. and
R.H.P.B. events as well as Dorm Government and Dorm
Week. The girls also planned a T-shirt party, in which
everyone ended up with everyone else's T-shirt!
Above: Representing AGD at R.H. C. can be a fun experience. Left: AGD girls get
involved in R.H.P.B. events. Below: Studying under the tree can be fun!
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Right: Parties are a good time for everyone. Above.' Itls fun to go to events with your Hoor.
Below: Dances are a time to let go and get crazy.
The 106 residents of Berns Hall kept busy this
year by planning activities such as a Thanksgiving
dinner, Berns Trim-A-Tree party, fund raisers
and floor parties. One of Berns' biggest events was
the Pearl Harbor party held in December.
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The 44 girls of Battrick and Mitchell planned par-
ties, various dorm activities, and participated in the
Low- Rise Semi-formal this year.
188 Hattrirk and Nlitvhell
Above: Some of the girls were caught watching the fireworks. Left: Being involved in the
formals was just some of the fun. Below: Decison-making at dorm government meetings is
just part of the work.
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Bulger Beautiful, although the most famous Bulger activity,
is not the only one that enables the 405 residents to step away
from studying and enjoy themselves. The residents also partici-
pated in floor activities, dance Marathon, and helped sponsor
American Noise and Laser for the May Day activities.
Above: Jim Baldwin studies hard for a final. Right: Lance Kimmell, Ron
Phillips, and Mark Goodman play Backgammon. Lower Left: Don Perry at-
tends an R.H.P.B. event.
. A X
Two major activities were planned by the residents of
Grant and Townhouses this year. The Haunted House and
the Grant Semi-formal enabled residents to get together and
1911 Grant High-Rise
Above Right: Everyone loves the annual Haunted House. Left: A dracula look-
alike. Lower Rrigh t: Kathleen Trissel Hnds a dancing partner for an RH. P. B, dance
Participating in Co-ed Intramurals is just one of the activities
the 184 men from the Townhouse got involved in this year. Aside
from co-sponsoring the Grant Haunted House, and the Grant
Semi-formal, the men also participated in R.H.C. and R.H.P.B.
Abovef Mike Frydrak, standing, and Pete Basar lift weights
for enjoyment. Righ t: Townhouse guys dress for the Hallow-
een dance. Lower Left: A resident is reading heavy material.
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The 12 girls who live in James Street do
a lot more than just studying. This year,
the girls had a house party, a Christmas
party, and attended the Low-Rise Semi-
I92 James Street
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Above: Hanging stockings is part of the holiday mood at James Street. Below: The residents take
time out to pose for a group picture.
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Top: Studying is a big part of dorm life. Righ t: tivities. Lower Left: Bonnie Da vis cleans her
Everyone likes to have a picture taken. Lower mom,
Right: Orr Dorm Government plans many ac-
To keep busy this year, the 122
girls of Orr had floor parties, at-
tended and participated in R.H.C.
events and R.H.P.B. activities,
and maintained their annual
Sweetest Day Carnation Sale.
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The Ritchie girls had plenty of things to do to keep them
busy this year. They held an ice cream social, secret santas, a
Christmas party, and the infamous Ritchie Pub which was
held in Robertson Dining Hall
Top: Mona Flay, Esrher Fhew, and Lisa Farroll studs' for a test, Left: Karen Hoge
and Kelly Nicholson at Ritchie ls Pub. Below: Everyone joins in when its pyramid
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Top: Lisa Mcllvain, Cathleen Roolrs, and Jill Ferguson Right: Adrienne Reinke, left, visi ts with Karen
Federlein. Lower Right: Tracey Wheeler attends an R.H. C. meeting. Left: Sue Hawk Ends time to play
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Being involved in R.H.C., helping out with
the Dance Marathon, throwing floor parties,
having picnics, and being involved in resi-
dence hall activities kept the 126 girls from
Sisler busy this year.
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The girls of Spanton enjoyed many activities this
year. They had salad parties, pizza get-togethers, and
floor parties. They also held their annual formal, and
co-sponsored the dorm May Day activities.
196' Span ton
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Top: Sue Morkel enjoys her pizza. Cen ter Righ t: Well, not everyone is neet. Center Left: Pam
Dominguez and Juli Polk discuss their homework. Lower Right: Peg Cassidys floor enjoys
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Top: Tom McCartney studies for a test. Right: Dan Fuller, left, and Dave Lastaflra discuss home-
work. Lower Left: Bob Lang enjoys getting his picture taken in bed.
Having parties is a big trait of Sumner Hall.
Sure, the residents study, but the guys from
Sumner like to mix their studying with a lot of
fun. The men were also involved in R.H.C.
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A Luau party with Bulger 7 was just one of the many activities that
kept the 39 girls from Thompson busy during the year. Residents
were involved in R.H.C., Dance Marathon, Intramurals and the Low-
Rise Semi-formal. They also held a mother-daughter banquet and
planned many activities that created a break from studying.
Top: Debbie Slanina, Debbie Koch, and Valerie Marainelli study in the
lounge. Left: Julie Rudolph, Marybeth Sablotn y, and Terri Brenner
enjoy the Luau party. Lower Right: Lisa Baier meets a new friend at the
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Torrey residents saw many white mornings
as they arose to toilet paper covering their trees
and cars. The 63 men also took an active part in
R.H.C. activities, The Ohio Valley Conference,
A, M and R.H.P.B. events.
Top: Mike Shockley, Paul Gregor, and Bill Laughren High t: A Torrey resident en joys a study break.
Left: Carmel Heath listens to his stereo.
Torrey l 99
' is law!!
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RHPB . . .
Amazement was the look on this little sib during the magician 3 act.
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Open Mike Night brought with it lots of new talent.
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Kim and Reggie Harris entertain the dorm students during a
Members of RHPB play monopoly at Cecills Courtyard Tavern.
John Toma helps out the magician at Lil' Sibs Weekend.
The Residence Hall Program
Board, 1RHPBJ this year brought
many new and exciting events to the
dorm students. Under the direction
of Steve Crofut, president, RHPB
sponsored such events as Freshman
Orientation, Punk Rock night, the
Halloween Dance, Lil' Sibs Week-
end, Open Mike Night, Alexander,
and Cecil's Courtyard Taverns, to
name just a few.
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Another couple enjoy themselves! '
The Quaker Square Hilton was the sight of both the Spanton
Winter Formal, held on December 5, and of the Grant Formal
which was held on February 13. The LowfRise Semi-formal was
held at Thomastown 11 this year.
F ormals 205
Could It Be
RI-IPB's all-dorm formal, held at
the Quaker Square Hilton, was a nice
finishing touch to end Dorm Week.
This year's theme was "Could lt Be
Magic," and everyone who attended
found that there was plenty of magic
to be found.
All who attended received wine
glasses as favors. Entertainment was
provided by a humorous magician,
and by Cleveland's Easy Street
Flevelandis Easy Street Band!
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Rocking during Dorm Week '8l. Celebrate Good Times!
"Celebrate Good Times" was the theme of this
year's Dorm Week, which was packed full of ac-
tivities. Monday night was the Talent Show, host-
ed by Bay Whitney Brown. The winner was -lay
Kelker. Tuesday night was fun for all those urban
cowboys with Southern Freedom supplying the
music. Wednesday night brought the X-rated dou-
ble features, followed by Thursday by Las Vegas
Night for all the gambling dormies. The Formal
was held Friday night at the Quaker Square Hil-
ton. As a finishing touch, Robertson rocked to the
beat of Rosie on Saturday.
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Pizza Parties are a regular thing in Spanton.
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Enjoying themselves at The Quaker Hilton Semi-Formal.
Deb Patton makes new friends at the OVC. conference.
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A Bulger Party!
We may never pass this way again, so being able to remem-
ber the smiles we had when thrown into E.J. Thomas foun-
tain, studying till four o'clock in the morning, standing in
line at Robertson for theme meals, partying in Bulger base-
ment till two o'clock, floor meetings, fire drills, Dorm Week,
dances, making new friends, roommates, no hot water, slum-
ber parties, lying out in the sun, not being able to open the
windows, and being able to dress up for semi-formals, all
made living in the dorms a little more comfortable.
Dorm Closing 209
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Kay 911153 Anna Pnvichwich
Being A Member Of The Greek System
Is More Than Just Belonging
To A Social Organization.
It Is A Special Devotion
That Lasts Not Only
During College Years,
But Throughout Life.
Being Greek Means
Having To Accept
And Most Importantly,
Being Able To
Maintain The High Ideals
Of A Fraternity
Although Greeks Are
Relatively Few In Number,
The Work They Do Touches Many.
The Blind, The Elderly, The Retarded,
And The Terminally Ill
Feel The Effects Of
The Greek System.
The Following Pages
Join A Group
And Still Be
Able To Say,
"I Am Me."
In Order To
One Must Experience
GREEK LIFE . . .
The women of Alpha Delta Pi greet pledges at
ADPi1s invite pledges into their home.
Darla Wolff nervously anticipates her acceptance into Theta Phi Alpha.
Sorority rush is the begin-
ning of a life time of Greek ac-
tivities. It is held during the be-
ginning of the fall and spring
semesters, and provides the ru-
shee an opportunity to not only
see the various houses but to
meet the girls and to possibly
even make lasting friendships
Go Greek Night, which kicks
off rush, entertains the rushee
with various skits about soror-
ity and fraternity life. Although
the skits often tend to focus on
the fun that is involved in all of
the philanthropic activities
sponsored by the Greeks, they
also display the hard work and
dedication put forth to success-
fully carry them out.
Delta Gamma actives and mascot, Hannah, anxiously await the arrival of their new pledges
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New and old members of Alpha Gamma Delta gather together happily.
Kappa Kathy Martin
Chi Omega sisters hug each other.
At Open Houses, the rushee gets her first look
at the sorority houses and gets all information
concerning price, scholarship, and membership.
Next, creative parties are held. Each sorority
presents a skit that gives a condensed version of
its unique assets.
Finally, formal parties are held, and sorori-
ties make their best impression. Members talk
candidly about their own personal feelings to-
ward their sorority.
Rushees have a moment to think before they
mark their bids, then the transition from rushee
to pledgee is made ....
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IFC executive board deliberates over an important issue. IFC adviser Jess Hays goes over the business of the day
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Sigma Pi Es do their part by attending meetings. The men of Alpha Phi Alpha participate happily.
IFC and Pahnel are the Greek
leaders who meet every other week
during the semester to relay informa-
tion and coordinate ideas. Some of
the activities that they plan include
the blood drive, dance marathon,
songfest, and the Greek formal.
IFC llnterfraternity Councilj is
the men's committee. Jess Hays is
the advisor. Executive board mem-
bers include: President Ray Green-
wood, Vice President Jack Limbach,
Treasurer Gary Horning, and Chief
Justice John Bouterse.
An overshot ofa meeting reveals many handsome faces.
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Alpha Gams Debbie Douglass and Cindy Tilocco show true sisterhood. Chi Omega Sandy Averell ffighil 1iSi6'HS HUGHUVEIY-
Alumni members still support Panhellenic events.
The Panhel Executive Board stops business to smile for the camera.
Delta Gamma Kathy Magoline is an active part of Pan-
L - Executive Board of Panhel
Pres. Julie Hayden
V. P. Amy Murar
. Sec. Melinda Hiws
Treas. Kathy Zehenni
Chief Justice: Meg Flick-
Pub. Rel. Nancy Wilson
Comm. Services Cindy Pur-
f. ,ff O
This Donor smiles with his cookie after-treat.
Taking blood is an art.
Blood Drive, sponsored by The University of Akron
Greeks, is held biannually lonce during the Spring and Fall
Semestersl in Summit Lounge. Sorority and Fraternity vol-
unteers help vvalk donors to the food and then help serve
In order to insure that Greeks donate blood as well as
sponsor the event, a contest is held between Greek houses on
campus. lt is an effective, fun way to encourage this worth-
.218 Blood Drive
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Greeks not only sponsor the event, but donate blood as Well.
Some brave donors smile at pain . . .
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. . . while others scream in agony!
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Some men enjoy donating.
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Donating blood is worthwhile. This man receives the necessary paraphernalia.
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An experienced nurse checks her donor.
Blood Drive 219
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Phi Sigs and Delta Gam s really enjoy having company for dinner.
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Some kids needs to be persuaded to eat.
Phi Sigma Kappa and Delta Gamma hosted a Thanksgiving
dinner for the Big Brothers of Akron at the Phi Sig house. With
the help of the United Way in arranging for the kids to come,
everyone had an enjoyable time.
Carving the turkey is an important job.
.220 'l'hanksgiving llinner
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ADPib lead the way through Akron streets.
Milk and doughnuts to start the morning.
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ADPi1s and Lambda Chi 3 pull for the Cancer Society,
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Ileno Zona lfrontl pulls the bathtub.
The bathtub pull, sponsored by ADPi and
Lambda Chi, was held this year on May 9.
These Greeks pulled a bathtub through the
streets of Akron in hopes that people would
throw in money to help the Cancer Society of
Bathtub Pull 221
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Lambda Chi Troy Ferber and DG Kaye Rosenberger.
Phi Sig Bruce Peshoff and Delta Gamma Patty Lemley. Phi Tau Jeff Laria and Delta Gamma Paula DeM0Ss.
.vox 113 ,W
52- 255572 .,, .
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THE Hiimar Williams Jr, and Delta Gamma Laura O'Neill. Lambda Chi Rocco Aceto and Delta Gamma Molly Zonn
222 Greek Fiirrrml
Delta Zeta Zoe Walsh and Delta Tau Chuck Charlton.
Delta Gamma Laura Ferber and TKE Bud Carey.
December 5, 1980 marked
the first annual All Greek
Formal. It provided an op-
portunity for Greeks from all
houses to get together before
The music warmed the
crowd and set the atmo-
sphere for a cold, wintery
evening. Good dancing, food,
and most importantly, excel-
lent company insured a fun
time for all.
Greek Formal 772
Mark Yurich pulls for success.
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I V 3 V Phi Tau John Larias agony.
Mike Saxon, dressed in formal Greek attire, walks proudly as he starts the fun.
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Phi Sig Eric Vaughan takes a dive.
Annualy, the men of Lambda Chi Alpha sponsor a
fund-raising event for children of the United Way. This
event, the Mud Tug, is a tug-of-war competition be-
tween sororities and fraternities. It is held at the begin-
ning of the fall semester to kick off the year's Greek
The day's events are followed by a party at the Lamb-
da Chi house which results in more people being thrown
into the pit, and usually lasts until all hours. This
philanthropy is always very succesfulg and, at the same
time, it is also a lot of good, "clean" fun.
'74 Uud Tug
Lambda Chi hosts cheer their successful event
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Theta Chis hold each other up after winning the Chug-Offs.
Debbie Bowen hopes for an Alpha Gam victory. A Lone Star chugs for a win.
Alpha Gams cheer for their Winning sisters.
C h ug- Offs 225
Phi Deltg and Alpha Gems with their Homecoming 170815. Kappas were among those who danced the entire 30 hours.
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Super Bowl Sunday arouses some cheer. From left, Ray Greenwood, Tom Dunn, and Mike Vukovich
226 Greek Avtivilies
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Kappas review Rush skit scripts. A Chi Omega breaks from her studies.
zeet for a beer and a bite to eat.
Theta Chis meet for a Friday night pig roast.
Greek Activities 22 7
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Lambda Chi Bernie Rochford carries the world on his shoulders.
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Debbie Douglass and Andy Roth study together.
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Lambda Chi Jeff Cox and Alpha Gam Terra Rankin talk over the noise of
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Lambda Chi Bill Monaghan makes sure not to overflow.
Sue Kirk fcenterj and friends gather for some fun.
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Chi Omega Donna Dollison wa tches the
The Dale 229
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The Pizza Party unites old friends.
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A Lone Star mans the tap for thirsty pizza eaters
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230 Pizza Party
The Pizza Party attravts many unique people.
The Square Dance was a time to talk.
Prominade your partner!
Square dancing brings smiles.
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Some Greeks are born to dance. Fowboy hats are a common snght.
Square Dance 231
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The 1981 Alpha Man, Dana Luft.
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En tertaining the women.
Alpha Man is sponsored by Alpha
Gamma Delta and Alpha Delta Pi.
Each fraternity enters one of its
members in hopes of winning. This
year, Alpha Man was held at the
ADPi house on the second day of
Greek Week. It is a well attended
event. This year's winners were Del-
ta Tau Delta in first place and Lamb-
da Chi Alpha in second place.
U4 Alpha Man
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Female Greeks enjoy male Greeks' ph ysiques.
An Alpha Gam watches her favorite contestant.
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Is this an unusual-looking Lambda Chi ?
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Monster Ball is one of the Greeks most exciting activities during the picnic.
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This game entails chest-to-chest combat. This greek is engrossed in the game.
Greek women line up for a relay.
These men look as though theyre enjoying themselves.
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Cooking out is a time-consuming chore. Is she sleeping, or were those cups once full 7
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Greek Picnic 237
TKE Ray Greenwood Irightl receives Outstanding Greek Man Award. Jess Hays Ileftl presents an intramural trophy.
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l,,,,,,1,d,, 1'1,,g ,,J,,,jWa the 0U,St3nd,'ng phgptpr Award. Panhel Adviser Joey Arrietta fleftl presents Julie Hayden with a Special Achievement
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Cindy Purdon fleftl receives a Special Achievement Award New members are tapped into Rho Lambda.
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Debbie Douglass fmiddlei is congratulated on receiving the Outstanding Greek Woman Award.
Ending the 1981 Greek Week
celebrations was the Greek Recog-
nition Dinner held in the Hilltop.
Many Greeks were honored for
the efforts and time spent better-
ing the Akron Greek system. The
Outstanding Greek Woman award
went to Debbie Douglass from
AGD sorority, and the Outstand-
ing Greek Man award went to Ray
Greenwood from TKE's. Many
members from the six sororities
were tapped into Rho Lambda,
the Panhellenic honorary for ac-
tivities. The Order of Omega, an
IFC honorary, also recognized its
For the first time in six years,
the IFC Outstanding House award
changed houses! This year, it went
to the men of Lambda Chi Alpha.
The Panhel Outstanding house
and most improved house went to
the women of Theta Phi Alpha
and Alpha Gamma Delta respec-
Also honored for their time and
endless efforts were Panhellenic
Advisor Joey Arrietta and IFC
Advisor Jess Hays. This is the end
of their years as advisors to The
University of Akron Greek sys-
tem. Their loyalty and constant
guidance will be missed by all.
Greek Banquet 7 39
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1980 81 Senior Board
"We Can Make It Happen U
The 1980-81 Senior Board was
extremely active during the year.
Led by President Kathy Zehenni,
the Board sponsored monthly
TGlF's at the University Club, as
well as Senior Night at the Rubber
Bowl and Senior Olympics in the
game room. Coffee and doughnuts
were served to the seniors in the
spring, but the Western Weekend
was the major programming event
of the semester. The highly suc-
cessful Senior Challenge, "We Can
Make It Happen," raised close to
325,000 in pledges for the Univer-
sity. The Senior Board was assist-
ed by the Alumni Relations Offi-
ce-John LaGuardia, Director,
Tim Miller, Associate Director,
and Phyllis Griffith, Assistant Di-
T' 1 A M A
The 1981 Senior Board ISrttrng from leftj Debbie Douglass, Jrm Fotr, Kathy Zehennr Drane Wolfe Cindy Purdon IStandmg from leftl Alison
Hach George Case Da ve Hadley Melinda Hiss, Mike Reynolds, Alice Owen, Jim McCool Marcia Bach Jim Bennett Not Prctured Julie Hayden
Tom Parks Diane Schilling Elizabeth Trockle, Denis Van Doros.
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The Buckeye Biscuit Band provided entertainment in the Chuckery for the Western Weekend.
I 55 'Q
1981 Senior Class Officers fFrom 1eftjJ1m McC'oo1 Sec Diane Wolfe Co V Pres Kathy Zehenni
Pres Jim Fotz Co V Pres Not Pictured Julie Hayden Treas
Senior Board 243
"Class Uf '81"
Robert Arbogast II
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Daniel Axe Thomas Bader
Marcia Bach Denise Baker
Jeri Bachman Alfred Banquer
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Ronald Barnett MM1891 BBSTAS Valarie Beatty Richard Beck Patricia Bednarski
Nancy Barnhart Laurie Baun Cynthia Beck Richard Becker Nannette Bedway
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Education major David Blewette laminates material for a classroom presentation
Ronald Berrmger John Blalek
Janine Bogden Brett Bolgrm Theresa Bowden
Vanessa Bohaychyk Richard Boltz Cindy Bowen
Leonard Bolden III Cherh Bourne Kimberly Bowers
Gretchen Koteles blends the colors so they are just right.
Senior Donna Cuvcinn relaxes with a vup of coffee.
Robert Brown II
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Anne Marie Butorac Terri Caddell Kathleen Cali Stacey Campbell Kathryn Carnahan Marcia Carroll
Shelly Bymakos Angela Calabrese Harry Cameron Mario Caponi Linda Carney Nancy Carson
Merce Caballero Mary Ann Calderone James Campbell Joyce Carmack Cynthia C8fD8'fhi0S George C2180
Michele Catanzarlte Tlrnothy Ceteras Jeanne Ann Esther Chew Krmberlee Chrxstman
Mlchael Censky Rebecca Chalker Charleboxs Haekyung Cho Dlane Chuha
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Harry Cool II
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Louis Di Francesco
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Senior Donna Jones works part time as a student assistant
Steven Di Francesco Carolyn Divis Debbie Douglass
Suzanne Dimengo Deborah Dix Robin Dove
Renee Disque Marlene Dotterer Carol Drdek
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Dennis Drellishak Catherine Dulzer Conrad Earnest Deborah Edwards
Frank Dreyer Joy Dunnan Jeffrey Earnest Thomas Edwards II
Patricia Drillien Michael Duvall Elaine Edminister Barbara Egler
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Harry Eidan Roger Emerson
Fran Evans Avis Ezell Kaye Farkas
Joanne Everetts Navid Famili USB FSVPITO
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Jennifer Fell Randy Fetters Dale Filous Meganne Flickinger
linda Ferber Michele Fiani Gregg Fischer Daniel Flint
Kathleen Ferretti David Filicky Brenda Fisher Zakiyyah Flint
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Kathy Frengou Gregory Gaich Mary Garrett
David F1-etz Mary Gallagher Melody Garrett
Jeffrey Fry Theresa Gallagher JOADI1 Garver
Dolores Fundak Donna Gallo Kelly Gates
Carla Gabriel Carol Gantose Doris Gay
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Ronald Graham Ellen Greenhorn Julie Gruszka
Joan Grainger Robert Greggo Susanne Grywalski
Denise Grassman Jacquelynn Grieco Paul Gustely
William Greenfield Ellen Groesbeck Judy Haberkost
Raymond Greenwood Juliana Grove Alison Hach
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Zack McGhee gains hands-on experience in the TV studio.
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David Hadley Connie Hahlen Mary Hall Cheryl Harding Lorna Harris
Dolly Hage Howard Haines Thomas Hancock, Jr. Joe Harp Margaret Harrison
Ivan Haggins Edmond Hakim Joanne Hannah Dawn Harris Debra Harshbarger
Kathryn Hague James Hall Laura Hanson Lionel Harris George Harvey
Colleen Hauer Mark Headley
Dixie Hawkins Fred Heiselrnan
Terri Hawkins James Helton
Homer Hawley Sudonna Henry
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Vxctona Hurt Judy Hoag TQIHGI'-H Hodge Thomas Hoffer Kenda Hollow
Melmda Hzss Sandra Hgard Jeffery Hofacre Loree Hoffman Joan Holstein
Richard Hite Arlene Hgbsgn Sue Hoff Rosemary Hoffmann Debra Holstme
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is William Home Donna Horton Mark Hrubik Linda Hughes
Donald Johnston Jr
Krystal Kassay James Kernmerer
Joseph Kaushck Kelth Kemmerlme
Jackiyn Kautenberger Mlchael Kemp
Chrlstme Kawa Ellzabeth Kendrlck
Chrxssle Keaton Ava Kerekes
Ruth Kell Brenda Kerns
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Carol Knopka David Koeth Ronald Kolat Korrin Kosarek Kenneth Kot
Joseph Koberlein Janet Koger Nancy Korzeniewski Susan Koskx Gretchen Koteles
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Jacalyn Kough Laurene Koziatek Kathleen Krause Frank Krochta Michelle KYUSC
Denise Kouri James Kozy Connie Kress Robert Kroupa AFHQS KFUZH
Juli Kovacs James Kraschinsky Paula Kristoff Jerry Krummel Judxth Kryah
James Kuder II
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Mary Beth Lowe
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Pamela May Gerard McCarthy
Alan Mayhew Diane McCarty
Paula Maynard Michael McChrystal
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Mary Beth McV1cker
Edward Mementowskn Dlane Mxller Kathy Mllls Kimberly Mxtchell
Barbara Merrltt Jacquelme Miller Curtis Milton Jr John Mobley
Laura Mnhtsky Kathleen Mlller Constance Mlstruck Barbara Modowskn
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Dllnald Ostapowicz Oneacre
Sue Ostefmah Lacie Pghys
Charles Paridon II Purnima Patel
David Parrish Mark Patrick
Michael Pasternak Lloyd Patterson
,- ' 7
Practicing the piano is just one part of Cynthia Carpathiosb busy day.
Lewis Patton Donald Peloso
Mary Paul Jeffrey Peiot
Brenda Peake Michele Pelyak
Ggienn Pelfrey Marta Peri
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Robert Petelin Candice Pidala
Jonathan Petersohn Barbara Pisanelli
Susan Petteruti Joanne Pizzino
Cathy phillips Janet Polanski
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Thomas Reed Annette Rennr
Brenda Reeder Esther Reske
Michelle Reeves Michael Reynolds
Timothy Reichel Betty Rice
Heidi Reinhardt Jill Rice
Jo Ann Robinson
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Daniel Ross Nancy Rouse
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Ca,-ole Sabol Karen Sanders Nancy Scarberry
Mark Saffeu Pat Saviers Deborah Scarlett
Debra Sander Jacqueline Sawyer Mark Scatterday
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Pamela Schaeffer' Amy Schlueter
Karen Schario Belinda Schmidt
Marilyn Schetz Jeffrey Schmittgen
Angela Schilling JoAnn Schubert
Diane Schilling Beverly Schultz
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Speech Pathology major Cindi Cozart reviews a c1ient's records.
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Cheryl Seeng Michelle Senich
Machele Seich Sue Sexauer
Elizabeth Seifert Diana Shadi
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Angle L1110 and Dave bcavuzzo share a happv moment at the Sprmg Recogmtzon Dmner
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Kathryn Sheets Janine Shulok Barbara Siewko Diane Skibicki
Catherine Sherman Jim Shuster Robert Silagy Frank Skorzewski
Scott Shields Maria Sibila John Simon Thomas Skrabut
Gary Shook Mary Sibley Richard Skerl, Jr. Barbara Skwarski
Mark Sladen Bernadette Srnlth Mark Smlth Ann Soltls
Cheryl Slagle Bradley Smith Melame Srmth Carol Somogye
Emma Slater Harley Smxth Robert Srnxth, Jr Kevxn Somppl
Patrlcxa Slayton Jeffrey Snnth Susan Sxmth Kexth Sparks
Gxlhan Smail Julxa Srmth Keith Snider Jeffrey Spatz
Carol Smerekamch Kathy Srmth Brandon Snyder Cheryl Spaw
Vxctor Studer Bruce Sugarberg Phrlllp Swansmger Robert Tanner Wxlham Taylor
Kevm Sturm Annette Suhk Davld Swmgle Kathleen Taylor Dawn Tecca
Melame Sudak Ronald Sullxvan Rene Swmt Rose Taylor Marylee Terernbes
Blake Sugarberg Marsha Sutherland Rxchard Symanskl Tun Taylor Barbara Terrlll
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David Th0IT1PS011 Patrlce T1dFlCk
Valerxe Thompson Russell Tletz
Garry Thrasher Deborah Tolbert
Gerard Van Beusecum
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William Vance Barry Venetta Lyn Vesa Michael Vinciguerra
Denice Van Scoy Dxana Venuto Joanne Vetter Rosemary Vitfavec
Brenda Vogelhuber Marisa Wade Carol Walkden Frances Walters
Mxchael Voxght Laura Wagner Robert Wallace Lynn Wancata
Denise Vorhees Andrea Waite Mrchael Walsh Pamela Ward
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Ronald Welch Nancx White
Trevama White Wendelm Wxlhamson
Bryan Whxttlesey Wendy Wxlllamson
Gregory Wxley Dlane Wlllgohs
Suzanne Wlley Charles Wilson
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Marllyn WIISOD Kenneth WIDUEIS Barbara Wong Beth Wylie Donal Young Jr,
Charles Winafeld Gregory Wlsor Sherrie Woo Joseph Yaros Randall Yourchak
Wendy Winmclu Dlane Wolfe Robert Wortman Isabella Yeager Carole Zarkovacki
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Mitchell Zeh John Zerebniak Yvonne Zubovic
Denise Zelko Linda Zitko Michael Zullo
Betty Jones Icenterj and friends pause during the Residence Halls'
3,506 Receive UA Diplomas
Valedictorian Rita Chine.
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286 Telfauch staff
' Tracy Shaffer, Managing Editor and Activities Editor
A Diane Rock, Dorms Editor Dan Ellenberefer. Associate Editor and World Report Editor
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Jeff Kestner, Business lVlanager and Senior Editor
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From left: Arlene Hobson, Brett Faidley, Tim Lipinski, Lori Horn, staff
From left: Anna Pavichevich, Kay Foley, Greeks Co-Editors
i Dr. Nancy Somerick, Adviser
Bob Kamenar. Photographer
Tel -Buch Staff 287
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