University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH)
- Class of 1986
Page 1 of 294
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 294 of the 1986 volume:
Kim Gerette Divis
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Russell D Sabert
Gerry Faust meets the press for the
coach at The Umversrty of Akron
wrists first time as the new head football
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A somber Jim Dennison listens during
the press conference where he is no
longer the head coach of the Zips.
The Zips will be in the spotlight next
year under the guidance of the ex-
mentor from Notre Dame.
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Coach Faust emphasizes a point to a Over 100 people in the media were at
question asked during the press Rhodes Hall to listen to new plans of
conference. Coach Faust.
Russell D. Sibert.
GERRY FA UST'S COACHING RECORD
YEAR SCHOOL WON LOST TIED
1963 Moeller 9 1 0
1964 Moeller 8 2 0
1965 Moeller 10 0 0
1966 Moeller 7 3 0
1967 Moeller 8 2 0
1968 Moeller 6 2 2
1969 Moelller 10 0 O
1970 Moelller 9 1 0
1971 Moeller 9 1 0
1972 Moelller 8 2 0
1973 Moeller 10 1 0
1974 Moeller 10 1 0
1975 Moel er 12 0 0
1976 Moeller 12 0 0
1977 Moeller 12 0 0
1978 Moeller 9 1 0
1979 Moeller 12 O O
1980 Moeller 13 0 0
MOELLER TOTALS 118 Yearsy: 174-17-2 1.9073
1981 Notre Dame 5 6 0
1982 Notre Dame 6 4 1
1983 Notre Dame 7 5 0
1984 Notre Dame 7 5 0
1985 Notre Dame 5 6 0
NOTRE DAME TOTALS Q5 Yearsji 30-26-1 1.5351
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Akron's Many Faces
E. J. Thomas
Miller High Life
Black History Month
Gardner Student Center
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A arena Day At EJ.
Dr. William Van Muse, the
12th president in the 115 year
history of The University of Ak-
ron, was invested into office
September 6, 1985, in the E.J.
Thomas Performing Arts Hall.
The investiture is the formal
installation of the university
president. During the proceed-
ings, the oath of office was
conferred to Dr. Muse by John
S. Steinhauer, chairman of the
UA Board of Trustees.
At The University of Akron,
a silver and gold medallion
replica of the presidential seal,
represents the symbol of of-
fice. The medallion bears the
names of the presidents who
have served since it was initi-
ated, Dr. Norman P. Auburn,
Dr. Dominic J. Guzzetta and
Dr. William V. Muse. The Me-
dallion is also worn for special
cermonial events at the
The history of the academic
costume dates from medieval
days when university students
wore woolen and fur garments
for warmth in damp and drafty
buildings. The scholars of Eu-
rope dressed in a manner to
distinguish themselves from
the merchants and other
townsmen, thus making a dif-
ference between "town and
Reaffirming the University's
heritage, the investiture is cus-
tomarily held during or at the
conclusion of a new presi-
dent's first year in office. Rich
in academic tradition, the cer-
emony includes a processional
and recessional of robed
members of the faculty and
Schools represented includ-
ed: Harvard, Princeton,
Rutgers, Miami fFla1, Michi-
gan, Georgia, Pittsburgh,
Duke, Emory, Illinois, Missis-
sippi, Auburn, Kentucky, Kent
State and Case Western
included the Smithsonian Insti-
tution, Association of Ameri-
can Law Schools, American
institute of Aeronautics,
American Catholic Historical
Associat. American An-
thropologic. ..lls.-Qciation, the
Scientific Fieseal'QFl. 'fliilclety
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12 Campus Life-investiture
and the Ohio Board of
Politicians in attendance
were State Sen. Oliver Oca-
sek, Thomas A. Sawyer, may-
or of Akron, and John R. Mor-
gan, Summit County
Under Dr. Muse's leadership
since September 1984, the
University has brought new
vigor to its role as a major edu-
cational, societal and eco-
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62nd Homecoming ls
"Cut Qt This World"
A new spirit and pride com-
bined with rich UA traditions
marked the 62nd Homecom-
ing weekend. A sellout dance,
the 17-10 victory over Murray
State and a new selection pro-
cess to name the King and
Queen made this weekend fit
the Homecoming theme "Out
of this World."
This year's Spirit Parade,
which kicked off the festivities
was the biggest parade in UA
history. With over 20 entries,
the 1985 parade included
floats sponsored by campus
organizations, the UA cheer-
leaders and marching band,
area bands, and the Home-
coming King and Queen can-
didates. Due to rain the tradi-
tional bonfire was cancelled
and the pep-rally was moved
to the Hilltop.
A new event added to this
year's agenda was "Scaven-
ger I: The Wrath of Zippy Kick-
off," a 24 hour scavenger
hunt. Teams made up of stu-
dents, staff and faculty
searched for over 100 items
and answers to UA trivia ques-
Golemo, director of Student
Development, this may be-
come a UA tradition. Another
was the selection process of
the King and Queen. This year
the popular vote narrowed the
nominees down to five men
and five women, but the actual
selection of the king and
queen was made by a selec-
tion committee. The selection
was based on campus involve-
ment and awareness, as well
as personality and overall
This year's King and Queen
were Timothy Ryan of Beta AI-
pha Psi and Trisch Palumbo of
the Computer Science Club.
Ryan and Palumbo reigned
over the 300 couples who at-
tended the dance at the Uni-
versity Club. "The Fabulous
Flashbacks" played songs
from the 60's and 70's.
To close out the weekend,
the soccer game against Far-
leigh Dickinson ended in a 0-0
An open house at the
Hower House featured the UA
Tuba Ensemble on Sunday.
President Muse and Athletic Direc- HOrTleCOming by attending the pep-
tor Dave Adams get into the spirit of rally held in the Hilltop.
tions. According to Mary Beth
The 1985 H0m9C0ml0Q COUVT3 ll--Rl lumbo, Tim Ryan, Brian Astine, Joan
Marisa Moreal, George Kukich, S. Lor-
raine Ewing, Steve Wilt, Trisch Pa-
Barcus, Charles Ringer, and Julia
14 Campus Life- Homecoming
Due to the rain the pep-rally was moved from Jackson Field to
the Hilltop. Students danced to the tunes played by Tom
The "I-iansford Roast and Toast" in honor of the
retiring Vice President and Dean of Student Ser-
vices, Richard L. Hansford, took place on Friday
evening. The university honored him for his 37 years
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Gloria Pugh and Steve Kobus enjoy a light-hearted
moment at the dance.
The 1985 Homecoming King Tim Ryan and Queen
The Many Faces Of Akron
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16 Campus Life - Faces .A,i,, - . , 44 I
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Campus Life: Faces 1
Movement By EDE
The Experimental Dance
Ensemble was founded in
1975. Their performances,
given twice a year, allow the
student dancers a chance to
display their expertise.
Faculty member, Jerry Burr,
who has an international back-
ground of training and perfor-
mance experience, directed
the fall show. The fall show
consisted of these dances:
"Color, Stabile, Mobile 2",
"Adventures in a Perambula-
tor", "Chopin Suite", and
"Right of Way."
Kaye Davis was a scholar-
ship student at Jacob's Pillow,
and with the Royal Winnipeg
Ballet. She was also the Direc-
tor of a Midwest Regional bal-
let company before she be-
came a faculty member of the
Dance Institute. Kaye was the
Director of the Spring program
which consisted of the follow-
ing dances: "Piperade", "May
Rose", "Aubade", "A Courtly
Start", and "Classical Sym-
phony." There was also an ap-
pearance by Thomas Evert,
who choreographed his own
performance, "The Presi-
Both Jerry Burr and Kaye
Davis commented on this
year's dance ensemble. Jerry
felt the Fall concert was very
"interesting," Kaye was
pleased with the Spring per-
formance and was quoted by
saying, "This concert was one
of the better ones we've done
here, it was well represented
and expressed techniques
By Michael DiLauro
18 Campus Life - Experimental Dance Ensemble
The University of Akron dance majors
project flowers in the performance of
"May Roses", by Marc Ozanich.
These Dance Institute students are
"on their toes" with graceful move-
ments in Brenda Steady's
Leslie K. Ricks and James DiRoberto
are lovers that are reluctant to leave
each other in Carl WoItz's "Aubade".
Bob Wire, Campus Life - Experimental Dance Ensemble V22
Brought To Life
On The Stage
The University of Akron Col-
lege of Fine and Applied Arts,
Department of Music, Theatre
and Dance and the Theatre
Guild presented a number of
fine theatre productions this
season, for both the university
and community audiences.
Plays covering all aspects of
the world and beyond were
brought forth to University
Theatre, Sandefur Experimen-
tal Theatre and EJ. Thomas
Performing Arts Hall.
The Venetian Twins, di-
rected bty Joel Friedman,
opened up the season on Oc-
tober 18, 19 at EJ. Thomas.
Jamie Bailey played the title
role of Zanetto and Tonio, two
very different, but hilarious
On October 23-26, Happy
Days by Samuel Beckett and
directed by lan Stuart per-
formed at Studio 28 in Guz-
zeta Hall. lt starred Lisa
McDougal and lan Stuart, the
only two performers in the
A renovated and rededicat-
ed theatre was the stage for
The Modern Mythoi and
Other Demons for Dogma.
The play, written and directed
by Jay Jones, was presented
October 31- November 3rd at
University Theatre in Kolbe
Hall. The play also featured a
cameo apperance by Presi-
dent William Muse.
The fall season ended with
Crimes of the Heart, by Pu-
litzer Prize in Drama winner
Beth Henley. It was directed
by Lyle Dye Jr. and performed
at the Sandefur Experimental
June Zeno and Jamie Bailey rehearse
their parts in The Venetian Twins.
Bailey played two roles, the twins Zan-
etto and Tonic.
Theatre December 4-7 81 11-
15. Crimes was the story of
three girls growing up in Mis-
sissippi, and starred Amy
Muse, Carolyn Wilson and Ju-
lie Anne Suscinski.
The spring season opened
February 19-22 and 26-28
with Allan Miller's The Fox, di-
rected by Lynne Brownell.
The Fox dealt with the issue
of human equality, and starred
Jeannie Doble, a graduate as-
sistant, Carolyn Wilson, a
graduate student and Michael
Dreamplay, a dream-like
journey through life followed
on March 19-22 at Sandefur.
Directed by lan Stuart and
starring Amy Muse, Stuart,
and George Georgiadi, the
play consisted of five different
actors each playing anywhere
from four to six different
The Country Wife, written
by William Wycherley conclud-
ed the season. Performed at
University Theatre on April 9-
12, 16-19, and directed by
Howard Slaughter, Professor
and Coordinator of Graduate
Theatre, it starred Michael
Herold and Kathy A. Bobin-
son. The play, written in 1675,
deals with the fun that enters
the minds of men and women.
Kevin Linell Head and Maria Corell
portray Doctor Ouack and Lucy in
The Country Wife. In tull costume,
they run through their lines outside of
20 Campus Life - University Theatre
Carla Jo Robinson
Arts Management Arnold Tunstall
The Fox, performed at University
Theatre, starred Michael C, Stadvec,
Jeannie Doble and Carolyn Wilson.
The Magrath Sisters, Babe, Lenny
and Meg celebrate Lenny's birthday in
Crimes of the Heart. It starred Julie
Ann Suscinski, Amy Muse and Caro-
Campus Lite - University Theatre
The Sounds Ot
Music ln The Air
The University Chorus di
rected by Charles Carr and the
Concert Choir directed by
Barbara McGregor performed
a wide variety of traditional
and contemporary choral se
lections At Christmas they
combined for a benefit for
their former director Kellie
Curtus who was seriously in
lured in the beginning of fall
The Concert Choir which
had 30 members perform in
March at E J Thomas in
South Pacfffc The 36 mem
bers of the Chorus staged sec
tions from Fiddler on the Roof
Other vocal groups include
the Madrigal Singers which
perform Renaissance music
and the vocal Jazz Ensemble
The University of Akrons
Orchestra is directed by Dr
Richard Duncan The full or
chestra has about 70 mem
chestra h s about 45
Highlights from the 1985 86
season include a Faculty!Stu
dent Chamber concert with pi
anist Richard Goode The full
orchestra performed at E J
Thomas with pianist Lorain
Hollander and with Roberta
Peters Other projects includ
ed the musical South Pacific
which showed at E J Thomas
in March They also recorded
a tape that may be broadcast
ed with Joan Patenaude Lar
nell The piece recorded was
Lavorx Humane by composer
Roland Paolucci is the di
rector of the 19 member Jazz
Ensemble The Jazz Ensem
ble s many highlights from
their 1985 86 season included
performing with Mel Torme at
E J Thomas and at Jackie
Lee s with the noted drummer
from the Johnny Carson
Show Ed Shaughnessy They
also performed in the Cleve
land Jazz Fest 86 at the Cuy
ahoga Community College
with Jazz trumpter Red Rod
ney and with jazz saxist
Michael Breaker and his
group Steps Ahead
This spring the Jazz En
semble recorded their latest
of four albums Tune Up
The 1985 University of Ak
ron Marching Band under the
direction of Michael Golemo
performed for over 300000
people during their exciting
season Wearing brand new
uniforms the Marching Band
performed for all home foot
ball games and also accom
panned the team at Bowling
Green State University With
special performances for the
Cleveland Browns and at the
Woolybear Festival Parade
the band maintained an active
travel schecule as a goodwill
ambassador for the University
According to Acting Direc
tor of Bands Michael Golemo
The Marching Band attracts
a special type of student I feel
very fortunate to be able to
spirited student leaders who
are so giving of their time and
abilities Many of our band
members get really involved
by joining Kappa Kappa Psi or
Tau Beta Sigma our excep
tionally active band service
fraternity and sorority
Other season highlights in
clude hosting the Bands of
America competution at the
Rubber Bowl the return of the
Alumni Band at the l-lome
coming game the Bandorama
performance at E J Thomas
the Band Banquet and the
road trip made by the pep
band that played at the Rhode
Island Playoff game Band
Story by Michael Golemo
bers, while the Chamber Or- work with such talented and
3 . .
22 Campus Life - University Music
At this E. J, Thomas event the full orchestra performs.
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David A. Shoenfelt
The Marching Zips did many different
shows at the half-time of home
topposite pagel Jazz Ensemble, di-
rected by Roland Paulucci, rehearses
one of their many performances.
David A. Shoentelt
Tucker Riley directing the Tuba
Barbra McGregor, is directing the
concert choir in one of their dynamic
me -egg X - Gail Crites plays here flute intently
Roland Paulucci wma marching'
Campus Lite - University lvlusio
Maynard Ferguson captured the E J.
Thomas audience with his trumpet
screeching in November,
The American Ballet Comedy, com-
bined an original blend of comedy and
dance, which children ot all ages can
enjoy, The show performed this year
at EJ, was, "Black Cockroach Pas de
24 Campus Life: EJ. Thomas
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Entertainment Management KEVIN Duncan
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Jerry Kravat Ent, Services Inc.
The musical re-creation of the worId's
favorite 1930's fun-filled hot spot, was
Cab Calloway's Cotton Club revisited.
The famous Metropolitan opera star,
Roberta Peters, performed in May.
The preparations behind the
60 shows that EJ. Thomas
Performing Arts Hall presents
each year is much more than
one would think.
About 50 phone calls are
made for every act that EJ.
books, according to Fiobert B.
D'Angelo, director of the hall.
The negotiating and prepa-
rations that must be handled
include travel arrangements
and hotel reservations. The
E.J. staff must also check to
see what other shows are in
the area that might draw on
their audience. All these prep-
arations must be completed
before any promotions for a
show can begin.
D'AngeIo has also had to
meet special requests for
some stars. Finding babysit-
ters and making sure that spe-
cial foods have been ordered
are among some of the re-
quests stars have made.
D'AngeIo says that this is
just part of his job, adding
"The happier they are fthe
starst the better the show."
Shows this year included:
the broadway smash 42nd
Street, the American Baiiet
Comedy, Otheiio and the mu-
sical South Pacific.
E.J. tries to present a wide
variety of programming to of-
fer something of interest for
Campus Life: E.J. Thomas
Music Rocks U.
During the fall semester, the
University Program Board
QUPBJ in conjunction with the
Miller Music Series sponsored
five shows in the Hilltop of the
Student Center. The type of
music varied from progressive
to rhythm-and-blues to rock-
and-roll. Each show seemed
to draw a different crowd ful-
filling a variety ot musical
Kicking off the series on Oc-
tober 23rd, 1985 were two lo-
cal progressive bands The Dif-
ficult and opening act the
Reactions. On Nov. 6th we
had "Heavy Metal Happen-
ing" with Emperor and Red
Alert, two local bands. On
Nov. 13th lsland Records re-
cording artist Nick Tremules
with his rhythm-and-blues,
funk soundg the opening act
was Snapp. The B. E Taylor
group appeared Nov. 20 with
Red Label Recording Artists,
the innocent. On Dec. tt the
series ended with a Miller Mu-
sic Band all the way from De-
troit, Caruso's, and their open-
ing act was Looker.
Spring semester brought a
few changes. First of all the
concert series was changed to
the UPB Concert Series. This
series featured on Feb. 5th
Red Label Recording Artists
the innocent with local band
Zaza opening. On March 18th,
Fayreweather took to the Hill-
top with Quest as a opener.
University Program Board
PLNED VHS M M?
I I U Brett Faidley Brett Faidley
Th? Mlllef Music S9f.l9S had 8 larger One of the members ofthe B. E. Tay- B. E. Taylor sings hit song Vitamin l.
variety of music which appealed to lor Band strums at his guitar. in the Hilltop
many more of the different student
28 Campus Life-Music Series
f cam riisrra.
1 Less FILLING
The Comic Series highlighted different
Audience participation added to the
comic relief of the shows.
University Program Board
QUPBJ Special Productions
sponsors some comic relief
with the H8338 Comedy Se-
ries." The Series was success-
ful and by the last show had
standing room only for the on-
lookers. The five shows includ-
ed such acts as:
Commedian - Brian Todd on
October 14, 1985
Comedianllvtagician - Jeff
? 4' Q9 'ab
U.P.B. sponsored five shows that
were free and a huge success.
Justice on November 25
Comedian - AI Katz on Dec
Comedian - Alex Cole on
Comedian - Andy Andrews
on April 22
Look forward to a comic re-
lief series next year.
Campus Life - Comic Series
National Black History
Month, celebrated each year
at The University of Akron,
paid tribute to Mary McLeod
Bethune, the late civil rights
leader who also was a consul-
tant to the founding confer-
ence ofthe United Nations. As
in previous years, Black Histo-
ry Month was sponsored by
the Black Cultural Center and
Black United Students.
The Birth of Black History
Month dates back to 1926
when Carter G. Woodon envi-
soned a better life for his peo-
ple. He stressed the necessity
of self-help among the great
majority of Negroes, who were
educationally and financially
deprived and the need for Mid-
dle-Class Negroes to involve
themselves in the struggle for
their less fortunate brothers.
ln order to raise the con-
sciousness and awareness of
society concerning lack cul-
ture, Woodson started Negro
History Week, which is today
known as Black History
Month, celebrated in Febru-
ary. National Black History
Month has been celebrated at
The University of Akron since
Each year keynote speak-
ers, forums, films, and festivals
are featured. Past speakers
have included Cicely Tyson,
Alex Haley, and Dick Gregory.
This year's opening ceremo-
ny on February 3rd featured
University of Akon Trustee Ja-
net Purnell who spoke on
"Homework: The Lesson of
Black History." Another key-
note speaker was Ackson
Kanduza, a visiting scholar
from Zambia who spoke on
the current problems facing
South Africa. The highlight of
the month occured on Febru-
Journalist Tony Brown was the featured speaker at this years Black History
festivities paying tribute to Dr. Martin Luther King.
Blacl United Student leader, Marcia Perdue, addresses the student body in
the Summit Boom, GSC.
30 Campus Life - Black History Month
Television celebrity, Leon Bibb, takes
part in Black History Month here by
being a guest speaker.
ary 6 when a University of Ak
ron audience of 300 listened
to an address from journalist
Tony Brown Brown paid trlb
ute to Dr Martin Luther King
King was not a dreamer
he had a dream He dreamed
of equality freedom and jus
tice for all people King was a
great man He was non vlo
lent but practiced active ag
gresslon King didnt allow
segregation lmmorallty or ln
justice to sleep he work it
up and wouldnt give it any
ln the most classical inter
pretatlon of the term King was
a revolutionary lf we kill him
as a revolutionary we kill what
he did Brown said
Brown also sopke on many
other issues one of them be
No one on earth can give
you freedom he said You
don t have to appeal to white
to be what you want to be All
you need is a contract and re
latlonship with God
Brown ended his speach
with an old African proverb
'It's not what you call me but
what I answer to
Jr. ' ,
,Ov " , ' ' ' -
peace," Brown emphasized.
Campus Life - Black History Month 31
An important piece of Ak-
ron's history is located right
here on UA's campus.
Hower House, once owned
by the prominant business-
man John Hower, is filled with
stories of both history and
Built in 1871, the house was
designed in the Second Em-
pire ltalianate style. The
Hower's furnished their home
with -items collected during
their extensive travels
The telephone room for ex
ample is furnished in Egyptian
style The room was furnished
in 1920 which was about the
same time that King Tut s
tomb was discovered
Giving the house a sense of
the macabre are the skulls
which Hower s son Milton
placed above the hallway
doors lt is also said that the
portrait hanging in the hall has
eyes that watch people going
up the stairs
The hallway portraits are of
the Hower s who came to Ak
ron in 1865 to help John Sei
berling expand his Mower and
Just a few blocks away from
the Hower House stands Cen-
tral-Hower High School,
named for Milton Hower. The
arrangement for a vocational
school to be named for Milton,
was made by Blanche Hower,
Blanche, a member of the
Akron School Board, allowed
the second floor of the Hower
Building to be used for voca-
tional training provided that a
school would be erected and
named for her husband
ln 1973 UA s Hower House
restoration began under the
direction of Dr George Knep
per UA Professor of History
The house was placed on the
National Register of Historic
Places making it possible for
the UA to receive matching
funds from the government for
the restoration project
During the restoration
1981 the house caught fire
Most of the damage was cov
ered by insurance howerver
Today the Hower House is
open for guided tours and
available for private parties
A gift shop called The Cel
lar Door is operated
H' W 1 5
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32 Campus Life: Hower House
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Built in 1871, the house was designed
in the Second Empire Style, and deed-
ed to the University in 1970.
The dining room is very elaborate, and
contains a china cabinet filled with
The Howers furnished their home with
items collected during their travels.
The ballroom, is where the l-lowers
use to entertain, is 74 feet. The tapes-
try is of Abraham and Isaac.
The wood for the woodwork, in the
East Parlor, came from a Black Wal-
nut Forest that the family owned in
The Portraits ofthe Howers hanging in the hall, have
eyes that watch people going up the stairs.
Campus Lite: Hower House 33
The 1986 May Day was surrounded wuth complucatuons Furst
classes had not been cancelled sunce faculty felt that May Day
had become an event wuth no real purpose just a lot of loud
musuc and a lot of beer The students fought to have classes
cancelled and then had to meet the challenge of udentufyung the
purpose of May Day
Presudent Must got behund May Day by havung ut start out wuth
a softball game hus team the Muse s Marauders versus student
leaders He also moved the facultylstaff servuce award program
outsude onto the soccer fueld unstead of havung ut un the student
The acts uncluded sungerlsong wruter Gene Cotton and a
1950 60 s rock and roll band the Phantoms Denny Dent also
paunted a pucture of John Lennon to musuc Thus pucture has
been purchased by an area company The House of Lalftose
and wull be hung un the student center
Another specual event was the Luft off for Hunger The
Student Duetetuc Assocuatuon wuth support from the May Day
Plannung Commuttee sold balloons fat a 50 cent munumum dona
Area Food Bank and U S A for Afruca Each balloon had a tag
attached the tag lusted several facts about world hunger and
had a place for the purchaser of the balloon to sugn It acknowl
edged that the students cared about world hunger
Three days later on May 5 a Unuversuty of Akron student
Elaune Faessel recueved a letter from a man un Pennsylvanua
whose daughter happened to be an alumnu of The Unuversuty of
Akron He sent a ten dollar check to be donated for world
hunger He saud that ut us better to lught one luttle candle then to
curse the dark Thus small event at UA even touched man mules
The sponsors of May Day uncluded Assocuated Student Gov
ernment Black Unuted Students lnterfraternuty Councul lnterna
tuonal Students Club Panhellenuc Councul Besudence Hall Coun
cul Besudence Hall Program Board Unuversuty Program Board
and assustance from WAUP fm
tiont. The proceeds made from the event went to the Akron
34 Campus Life - May Day
Denny Dent's painting of John Lennon
was purchased by the House of LaR-
ose to hang in Gardner Student
The 1950's and 60's band, the Phan-
toms, from New York, rocked the May
UA students having fun, dancing the
Despite the cool weather, these stu-
dents seem to be happy as they listen
to the sounds of different May Day
Campus Life - May Day Q
lnvolved School Year
The Recognition Dinner is a
long standing tradition, spon-
sored by Mortar Board and
Omicron Delta Kappa. At this
dinner, students are recog-
nized for their service and co-
cirricular activities at The Uni-
versity of Akron.
The different awards given
are: A-Key, VVho's Who
Award, the Dan Buie Award,
Senior Awards, Outstanding
Senior Awards, Alumni
Awards. Recognition was also
given to the new members of
ODK, Mortar Board, Evening
Student Council, Law School
Recognition, Senior Chal-
lenge, and the presentation of
the 1985-86 Senior Class offi-
This year's recognition din-
ner was on Thursday, May 1,
1986. Rev. Gabe L. Campbell,
from the First Congregational
Church, Akron, spoke for the
Invocation, Gene Cotten, sin-
gerfsongwriter concluded the
evening with a "special mo-
Along with eight other women, Sandy Scott Emerick receives his award tor
Kaercher receives her award as Out- Outstanding Senior Man tone of eightl
standing Senior Woman, from Dr. presentation.
36 Campus Lite - Recognition Dinner
Bob Wilkey C
Gene Cotton, singerfsongvvriter, end-
ed the Recognition Dinner with a
, we-' '
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Maynard Ebert was the receipient of
the Dutstanding Evening Student
Rick Jacobson introduces Todd Bow-
er 8 Sandi Montevideo, cnairpersons
ot the Recognition Dinner.
Campus Life - Recognition Dinner 37
First In Eight
This year The University of
Akron had its first midterm
commencement since Decem-
ber of 1977. For the past sev-
en years those students who
finished in December received
their degrees by conferal. That
is their diplomas were sent to
them by mail. Some of the stu-
dents chose just to wait until
May so they could participate
in the commencement cere-
mony. The university stopped
having a December ceremony
because of the large cost in-
volved in having two gradua-
tion ceremonies a year.
This year the students de-
cided they wanted a Decem-
ber ceremony and went to
President Muse to get an
okay. According to Dudley
Johnson, Associate Dean of
Academic Advising Services,
"The students wanted it, en-
joyed it, and it will continue in
years to come." The com-
mencement was held at the
James A. Rhodes health and
physical education building on
December 22, 1985. At 2 p.m.
the 1,780 graduates filed into
the JAR gymnasium anxiously
awaiting the final moment of
the first December Com-
mencement in eight years.
The Invocation was given
by Reverend John McNulty,
Chaplin Ecumenical Campus
Ministry. The commencement
address was given by Dr, Ger-
ald H. Levin, Professor Emeri-
tus of English, the University
Marshall, Richard l.. Hansford,
was in attendance. After sev-
eral hours the ceremony came
to a close with the new gradu-
ates starting their futures on
their road to success.
38 Campus Lite: Midyear Commencement
David A. Shoenfeit
David A. Shoefifelt
:.4 A s'g...s
David A. Shoenfeit
Just a few of the many graduating se-
niors waiting to walk across the stage.
Dudley Johnson and Dean Hansford
share a light moment synchronizing
The Reverend John McNulty giving the
fx. -1 ,f"'k . A
David A. Shoenfeit
Dr- Gereld H. Levin, giving the Com-
Each student adds his or her own style
to the commencement ceremony,
Campus Life: Midyear Commencement
Looking forward to a career
as a music teacher, Jerome
Raymond Markoch Jr. of Ca-
nal Fulton graduated Dec. 22
as the valedictorian of his
class of 1,784, during the first
mid-year commencement at
The University of Akron in
The last-mid year com-
mencement at the University
was in December 1977. The
tradition for the December
commencement was revived
after a survey of graduating
seniors showed their desire for
a mid-year ceremony. The
usual spring commencement
will be held in May.
An honor student with a
grade point average of 53.961,
Markoch received his bache-
lor's degree in music with a
major in music education. He
plays the tuba and euphoni-
um, and was active in a variety
of musical activities while at
UA, including the marching,
jazz and symphonic bands,
brass choir and tuba
He recently completed his
student teaching at Glen Oak
Markoch is the son of Je-
rome Ft. and Elizabeth A. Mar-
koch Canal Fulton.
M X f
f X S
N 1 .
40 Campus Lite: Midyear Commencement
David A. Shoenfelt
...m,,.....- 9. i !
President Muse congratulating Vale-
dictorian Jerome R. Markoch JR.
President Muse and Mayor Tom Saw-
yer are among thosegseen in the com-
mence commencement program.
A happy graduate smiles and waves
at someone she knows.
David A. Shoenfelt
"Look Ma I did it!" might be what this
man is saying.
David A. Shoenfelt
Campus Life: Midyear Commencement it
Second A-Key Recipients
A Key Ot Achievement
The A-Key Award, sponsored by ASG, recogizes scho-
lastic and co-cirricular involvement. The award is based on
a point system.
To receive an A-Key an accumulation oi at least 40
points Q30 for Community and Technical studentsl is nec-
essary. Seventy total points is necessary for a second
award. The points are accumulated from the beginning of
your college career and must be obtained from at least
three different categories.
To qualify applicants must have the appropriate amount
ot points, be enrolled in 12 credit hours, and have an
accumulative grade point average of 2.3.
Upon receiving this award at the recognition dinner, the
student is presented wtih a A-Key and a certificate.
Todd K. Bowers
Christine M. Carrino
Timothy N. Elsass
S. Lorraine Ewing
Dale A. Gallagher
Jack A. Marsillo
Sandra M. Montevideo
Julia A. Pugh
Timothy J. Rupert
Gayle P. Vojtush
First A-Key Recipients
Mark D. Adolph
John A. Barnes
Christopher R. Bolinger
Kevin L. Boso
Shannon L. Burns
Dana M. Cummins
Richard A. Danals
Julia L. Delirancesco
Therese S. Evans
J. Edward Garbash
Jay P. Gardner
Patrick T. Manion
Kathleen M. Moore
Kurt J. Palazzo
Philip G. Petrowski
Charles E. Ringer
Robbin A. Schirack
Michelle M. Schonauer
Constance K. Stimler
Diane L. Sudia
Lisa M. Varrato
Patrick J. Walsh
Stephen D. Wilt
Nelson J. Wittenmyer
Rose M. Zingrone
Who's Who Recipients
'Christopher R. Bolinger Walter P. Morton
'Shannon L. Burns
'Christine M. Carrino
'Dale A. Gallagher
Kurt J. Palazzo
'Philip G. Petrowski
'Robbin A. Schirack
'Nelson J. Wittenmyer
'Also received an A-Key Award
Dan Buie Award
J. Edward Garbash
42 Campus Life - A-Key Award
Julia Pugh receives her A-Key. The
award is sponsored by ASG.
Russell Holmes smiles as he recieves
his A-Key award from President Muse.
The A-Key represents scholastic
achievement and involvement in cam-
Phyllis Griffith and Todd Bowers listen
to President Muse's speech.
Campus Life - A-Key Award
Serving The Needs
Of The Community
lt is now 1 p.m., and you've
come back from a morning of
classes. You walk into the Stu-
dent Center to relax. While
resting, you remember to
make some copies at the
Communication Center, then
go the Pine Boom for a meet-
ing of the organization that
you are in. But the day's not
over yet. Later this evening
you promised your girlfriend
that you would see a movie in
the GSC Theatre. Before you
get up, you might think to
yourself that Gardner Student
Center is more than just a
commuter hangout. And
you're right. lt is more like an
ry", here to serve the needs
not only of the university, ,but
also the community.
Gardner Student Center,
was named for Donfred H.
Gardner, Vice-President and
Dean who served the Universi-
ty from 1924-62. It was
opened in 1966 and since that
time two expansions have
been made, the last occuring
in 1981. Today, under the di-
rection of Bud Marston, the
Student Center has become
the "heart of the University"
because so many different ac-
tivities take place there. But
wait you say, "I thought you
could just eat at McDonalds,
Stoddards, Alteri's or The Hill-
top?" You can do that, plus a
whole lot more.
For instance, during the
1984-85 school year:
- 132 films were shown in the
GSC Theatre with more than
50,800 people attending.
- the 17 meeting rooms were
booked 5,911 times for vari-
- groups used the Student
Center 5,055 times.
- 4,045 regular meetings were
- 212 banquets were served.
- the bowling alleys served
over 700 students in 32 physi-
cal education classes. The al-
leys are also the home of our
men's and women's intercolle-
giate bowling teams, champi-
ons of the Collegiate Bowling
Conference of Ohio.
- the Communication Center
provided class notes for 189
- The Ticketron, the newest
program in the Student Cen-
ter, sold 3,944 tickets in its
first 11 weeks. Projected sales
for a whole year would come
out to over 19,000 tickets
Marston, in his fifth year as
Director of the Student Cen-
ter, has a staff of 11 and 120
student employees. These in-
clude the Director's Office,
Conference and Calendar Ser-
vices, Communication Center,
Ticketron, Movie Theatre and
the Game Room.
Other operations in the Stu-
dent Center like The Hilltop,
Barnes and Nobles Bookstore.
and McDonalds are contract-
ed services and therefore are
not actually part of the ser-
vices run solely by the
"I feel that the people here
take that extra step for the
University and the communi-
ty," explains Marston. "They
care about the school." Six of
his staff employees plus him-
self are alumni of the universi-
ty. "And we have three more
taking classes towards their
"You have to be dedicated
to work here, because most of
the time this isn't a 40 hour a
week job. We are open 128
hours a week, on the average,
and closed only six days of the
year. You have to enjoy your
work to do this," says
The staff members and stu-
dents attend various confer-
ences and workshops for pro-
grams and training sessions.
They visit other schools to see
how their buildings are run and
to continue an effective work-
ing relationship. "We want to
give the university and the
community the best service
possible," concludes Marston.
44 Campus Life - Student Center
Tim Kerns begins to set up chairs. The
work crew arrives at 2 p.m. to set up
for banquets in the evening.
Gwenda Jennings is in charge of
scheduling all meetings and confer-
ences for the Student Center, Here
she books another room assignment
for an organization.
. ":?i - 5" ' ' 2 fwfffg-,r '
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Bob Wilkey Lavert Shelton
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Brett Ankrom and Lou LaGuardia,
two members of the work crew, start
to set up for the Recognition Dinner.
Students make sure they have the
right tickets before leaving the Ticke-
tron. Tickets went fast for acts at such
places as Blossom Music Center this
,Q ' MM , '
' 'xv ..f- '
Bob Fritz and George Tilden, Assis-
tant Director and Night Manager of
the Student Center respectively, con-
fer on the upcoming banquet sched-
ule for the Student Center.
Campus Life- Student Center
A Trans World Airlines jet with 145
passengers and eight crew members
was hijacked in Athens, Greece, in
June. The Sheite hijackers took the
plane to Beirut, then to Algeria and
back to Beirut again.
Most of the hostages were released
within days but the remaining 39 hos-
tages were held tor 17 days. One
American hostage was killed.
Four Palestinian terrorists hijacked
the Italian cruise liner Achille Lauro
while on a Mediterranean cruise. One
American was killed.
After the ship was released the
Egyptain government agreed to return
the hijackers to the PLO. However the
hijackers were intercepted by Amerie
can jets as they were flown out ot
Egypt and returned to Italy to stand
2 'L fy!
6 Q.: .t
46 Campus Life: World Report
A series of devastating earthquakes
rumbled through Mexico City in Sep-
tember and the death toll was in the
thousands. Few in the metropolitan
area ot 18 million escaped the effects
of the first quake, which registered 8.1
on the Richter scale, or the second
quake, which measured 7.5.
The war in the Middle-East contin-
ued in 1985. A distraught Muslem
man hugs his son moments after they
survived a car bomb explosion outside
a West Beirut restaurant in late Au-
gust. They are shown being hurried
away from the carnage by another
man as a car burn in the rubble-strewn
Photo: Associated Press
The space program moved ahead.
Space walker James Van Hoften
stands tall on the end ofthe robot arm
of the Space Shuttle Discovery after
successfully launching the repaired
Syncom satellite in September.
. L' .
S , ai' 13
' A if-X-11
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" yww Photog Associated Press Photo: Associated Press
4 y W
A Delta Airlines jetliner crashed
near Dallas in August, killing 137 peo-
ple. The plane was on a flight from
Fort Lauderdale, Florida to Los Ange-
les with an intermediate stop at Dal-
Thirty-four people survived the
crash but five died ot injuries later. The
plane encountered a severe wind
shear as it plunged to the ground.
'ri Q' .
'M f if Ns fs. A-
Photo: Associated Press
Blue-collar troubadour Bruce
Springsteen was the undisputed Boss
ot rock n' roll. His songs about Viet-
nam veterans, steelworkers and fac-
tory workers hit many responsive
chords with all ages of Americans.
v- all '
, M ,
Cincinnatti Reds player-manager
Pete Rose broke Ty Cobb's career hit
record in September.
The historic No. 4,193 hit was a sin-
gle to left field on a 2-1 pitch from
San Diego Padres right hander Eric
Show with one out in the bottom of
the first inning.
Photot Associated Press
The Kansas City Royals won the
World Series. Royals pitcher Bret Sa-
berhagen embraces third baseman
George Brett after pitching a five-hit-
ter to give the Royals the World Series
crown over the St. Louis Cardinals.
Saberhagen, the winner of two se-
ries games, was named as the Most
Valuable Player in the series.
President Reagan, with his wife
Nancy, gives the A-Okay sign from his
hospital window in July after undergo-
ing surgry to remove a cancerous tu-
mor from his lower intestine.
The 74-year old president was back
on the job within weeks after the
Photo: Associated Press
Campus Life: World Report 40
Bike For Life
To California and Back
Media coverage of the fam-
ine in Ethiopia, Africa, brought
the world together in a number
of hunger-relief activities. The
attention gave a great deal of
notice to the worldwide prob-
lem of hunger and starvation.
However, it drew so much me-
dia that soon the public
viewed it as old news.
"It takes something a little
out of the ordinary to grab
people's attention, because
they just grow so immune,"
said William Yoho, Jr. He and
John Clark, a fellow University
of Akron student and biker,
rode their bikes from Akron,
Ohio to California and back to
raise money for Africa.
With the aid of Catholic Re-
lief Services of New York, fam-
ily, friends, and sponsors, the
two men's journey began May
19, and ended July 19, 1985.
We wanted to send money
to show a happy child after
eating and not a negative pic-
ture of a child before," said
Yoho. Through their efforts
320,000 had been collected.
Clark, a pre-med student,
and Yoho, a finance mahor,
used the rationalization that
"the situation won't be turned
around overnight. Sometimes
we'll have to watch and know
that nothing can be done, but
every little bit helps."
Clark continued, "ninety
percent of African fEthiopianj
livestock died in the past year.
To give them food alone gives
a false hope. lt keeps them
alive, but it's not a long term
deal. Money for irrigation,
farming equipment, and popu-
lation control is what makes
Criticisms constantly bom-
barded anyone who sought to
relieve Africa. Among these
criticisms were that the food
was rotting on its way there
and that the money just wasn't
arriving. "We wanted to coun-
teract these remarksf' said
Clark. "Many critics even
mentioned those who biked
for the Cause, so we felt hon-
ored to be that well-known to
have been attacked."
Both Yoho and Clark had
their respective reasons tor
the strenuous venture. Yoho
felt a calling for the blessings
he had been given: his health,
family, and in general his good
Clark explained that his par-
ticipation resulted from "a ser-
mon in church which said that
everyone should become in-
volved. l had the youth and the
energy to do something
When the plan arose in Jan-
uary of 1985, both Yoho and
Clark really did not expect a
lot of support from around
here. Just because so many
kept saying it couldn't be
Holding to the three strong
purposes of raising money,
keeping general interest and
awareness, and getting a lot ot
people involved, the two bik-
ers feel that they have suc-
ceeded. lnvolving others in-
cluded product donations and
volunteers lending time.
Each one ofthe people they
encountered along the trip
created a story. Some gave
shelter for an evening or some
endowed Yoho and Clark with
cash donations. lt became ap-
parent more so in the truth of
their motto, "I can'tl We can!"
Yoho summed it up best
saying, "The United States is
a very, very, very great Coun-
try. The trick is not to think of
the obstacles, but to do what
you really want. You can reach
a goal, if you keep it in mind
Kim G. Divis
50 Campus Life: Bike For Life
T Th i , .r
and M 60
Yoho said his mother commented this
way on a phone conversation they
had, "lf you don't sound better the
next time we talk l'll fly right out there
and take you backhomef' Well he
sounded better and they made it
David A. Shoenfelt
This little boy gave all the change he
had. His caring was typical of all
people that the bikers encountered
according to Yoho.
Rift COME HOME
W an 4
12430, f '
David A. Shoenfelt
David A. snoenfen
"One obstacle we overcame was a
mountain of 7010 grade in Yosemite
National Park, California. I nicknamed
it "Oh God' because that is what what
I thought when i First saw it," Yoho
s u 45 .,., Z
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David A. Shoenfelt
A crowd of friends and supporters
gather outside in front of Student Cen-
ter to welcome home the bike for life
John Clark flashed a smile of success
summing up how he and William felt.
Campus Life: Bike For Lite
At UA the flag in front of Buchtel Hall
flies at half mast for the Space Shuttle
Challenger On board the ill-fated craft
was local Akron resident and astro-
naut Judy Flesnicki
A high school teacher went into
space. Christa McAuliffe folds her
training uniform as she packed for a
tnp to Houston where she began train-
ing for her trip into space McAuliffe
was a high school teacher front Con-
cord High School in Concord, New
Hampshire Her flight was the tragic
January 28, 1986 accident
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52 Campus Life World
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d report pictures from Wide World Photos, Inc.
Hands-Across-America was a suc-
cessful promotion on Memorial Week-
end, lvlay 24, 1986.
From New York City to Los Angeles
people lined up like these people lt
was to give aid to the hungry of
Ceremonies were held at various times
during the year at the Vietnam lvlemo-
rial in Washington to commemorate
the tenth anniversary ot the fall of the
Saigon government in Vietnam, The
Vietnam Memorial is inscribed with the
names ot more thatn 58,000 dead or
missing soldiers from the Vietnam war.
'wxaaq 'bfi -SW!
The ever popular and controversial
quarterback of the Chicago Bears,
Jim lvlclvtahon, celebrates Super Bowl
XX with place kicker Kevin Bulter, The
Bears were crowned World Champi-
ons with a 46-10 win over the New
Campus Life-World Report 'F
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An entire city block was destroyed in
Philadelphia. Police tried to evict
members of the radical group MOVE
from their fortified rowhouse by drop-
ping a small bomb on the building. A
tire was started by the device and
about 60 houses were destroyed.
Roits were an almost daily occurence
in South Africa as blacks protested
Apartheid. ln this photo, a white man
runs from a jeering group ot stone-
throwing blacks in downtown Johan-
nesburg as widespread violence con-
tinued to breakout throughout the
country, Here in Akron the students
gathered to show their feelings to the
Four prominent actors died in late
1985: Orson Welles, lT-Ll 70, ot a
heart attackg Lloyd Nolan, lTfF1l 83.
after a battle with lung cancer, Rock
Hudson, QB-Ll 59, after a battle with
AlDSg Yul Brynner, lBAF?J 65. of
Campus Lite EF
An Achievement Reached
The University of Akron
114th Annual Spring Com-
mencement was held on lvlay
25, 1986, at the Richfield
Reverend Randall Corkern,
McNulty, Chaplain, Ecumeni-
cal Campus lvlinistry. The Uni-
versity of Akron Symphonic
Band performed the Proces-
sional and the Recessional
from the First Baptist Church
was the speaker for the Invo-
cation, while the Commence-
ment Address was given by
the Honorable Vernal Riffe,
Speaker of the House of Rep-
resentatives. The Benediction
was given by Reverend John
Congratulations to 2,355,
1986 University of Akron
David A. Shoentelt
56 Campus Life - Spring Graduation
David A. Shoenfelt
A smile of satisfaction of a goal being
reached is shown on this woman's
Doctorial candidates holding hands
during the ceremony.
David A. Shoenfelt
On May 25, many families and friends
watched as over 2,000 students
President William Muse speaks to the
This graduate found a way to pass the
time of the long ceremony by blowing
David A. Shoenfelt
Campus Life yggpring Gragdguatir
Class Of 1986
All In The Family
Christopher Bolinger continued an im-
pressive tradition for his Warren family
when he was named Valedictorian of
UA's Class of 1986. His sister, Merrillee,
was Valedictorian in 19823 his parents
Clyde and Jean Anne Bolinger, as well as
two other sisters, also graduated from the
University. Bolinger graduated May 25
with a degree in computer science and a
perfect 4.00 grade-point average. Also a
Presidential Scholar, he has joined the
28-person staff of VM Software, Inc., of
Vienna, Virginia, as a junior systems pro-
grammer. One of the fastest growing
computer software firms in the country,
VM has a strong respect for UA - the
company presently has five of our gradu-
ates on its staff.
David A. Shoenfelt
David A. Shoenfelt
Christopher Fi. Bolinger, keepsthetra- The nursin rad's stick out in the
. . ,,,. Q Q
dition of Valedictorian in his family, crowd with their unique balloons
58 Campus Life - Spring Graduation
made from surgery gloves.
David A. Shoenfelt
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Board Cf Trustees
Arts And Sciences
Fine And Applied Arts
Community And Technical
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Drs. Meek And Dunning
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Dr. Robert A, Dubick,
Associate Provost and
Dean of Student
Dr. John S. Watt, Acting 4'
Dean ot Education.
I Q A
Dean Marion A. Ftuebel
of University College.
Dr. Lillian DeYoung,
Dean ot Nursing
Dean of Arts and Sci-
ences, Dr. Claibourne E. V
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Dr. James W. Dunlap,
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Dr. Alan M. Gent, Dean
of Graduate Studies and i .
All photos by David Sh.: i
62 Academics - Deans
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Dean Caesar A. Carrino
of Evening and Summer
Mr. Donald N. Jenkins,
Dean, School of Law.
The Dean ot Community
and Technical College.
Mr. Robert C. Weyrick.
Dr. Kelvie C. Comer, As-
sociate Dean tor Fine
and Applied Arts.
Associate Provost and
Dean of Continuing
Education and Public
Services, Mr. William A.
Yi h 'LX
ln the middle is Dr. Louis
A. Hill, Jr. Dean of
Dr. Tyrone M. Turning,
Dean, Wayne General
and Technical College.
Missing are Dr. C.
Campbell of North East-
ern Ohio College of
Medicine and Dean Ger-
ald Knieter ot Fine and
All photos by David Shoentelt
Academics - Deans f
Major Decisions Lett To Trustees.
lt was another busy year for The Uni-
versity of Akron Board of Trustees. The
ten member board, chaired by John S.
Steinhauer, meets once a month to go
over key issues that affect the University.
The routine functions of the board are
to approve personnel appointments,
award contracts, approve the degree
candidates for graduation, and to ap-
prove fees such as government budgets
Other major actions by the board in-
cluded the appointment of Dr. Melvin E.
Farris to the board in August.
They approved the frame work for the
five-year strategic planning process
which aims to provide the quality of all
Universityioperations. The SPABC Com-
mittee is a major program for the future of
Major appointments for the school year
- Dr. Wayne Mattick, a renowned bio-
chemist from Louisana State University,
as the first holder of the Alex Schulman
Gerry Faust football coach from Notre
Dame as the Zips new head football coa
ch And Jim Dennison football coach to
the job of Associate Athletic Director
State Represenatrve Vernon Cook will
be the first director of the Bay C Bliss
Chair in Polymer Science.
Institute for Applied Politics.
- Dr. Constance Cooper as the new dean
of the College of Education.
- Dr. Sebetha Jenkins-Leggette named as
assistant to the president and director of
They also approved a four percent in-
crease in residence hall fees and a 3.9
percent increase in tution and fees for
both the main campus and Wayne
This is only a handful of the issues and
decisions that are decided every month
by the board. As the new school year
approaches, you know that they will be
hard at work again.
STANDING jL-Bj: President William V. Muse, Melvin
E. Farris, M.D., David L. Headley, Benjamin G. Am-
mons. George E. Wilson. SITTING: Eugene D. Gra-
ham, John S. Steinhauer, Janet B. Purnell. MISS-
ING1 Mario Di Federico, Karl B. Bohrer.
64 Board Of Trustees
David A. Shoenfelt
The Summer Orien-
QSOA'si talk with a
tSOA'sJ give tours of
the campus for in-
and answer ques-
tions about the
A Start For
The University College aims to provide
a quality series of courses for general col-
legiate education. The college also aims
to offer classes for a prerequiste towards
advancement in the degree-granting
Counseling is the stronghold for the
University College that puts the student
on the right course for college graduation
in a specific area. They, the counselors,
give students a solid base for undertaking
the advanced work-load.
Once the general requirements have
been completed and given recommenda-
tion by the University College the student
can be accepted into hisfher college of
Academics - University College 65
Having someone to share your frustra-
tions and problems with makes school
more bearable. Especially when they can
understand exactly what you are going
through. Debbie Johnson met Tricia
Seich, both computer science majors,
while living at Grant Residence Hall. Later
that year, Debbie and Tricia met Janet
Laheta, also a computer science major, in
Calculas ll and the three decided to move
in together the next fall.
Living together has been both a bless-
ing and a hardship. Besides having some-
one to help after a bad day, they can also
help each other with homework. There
are draw-backs however.
"Of course we cannot copy programs
from each other," says Debbie. "But it is
really helpful to bounce ideas off each
Tricia explains that although they re-
ceive the same assignments, there are
hundreds of different ways to complete a
Even though they share the same
apartment, they probably see each other
more at the computer centers than at
home. Depending on what is due that
week, each of them spends an average of
four or five hours a day in the lab. Some-
times that goes up to eight hours near
deadlines and as little as an hour at slow
One of the hardships about living with
the same majors, is that sometimes you
just cannot get away when you need to.
"Sometimes when I come home, the
last thing l want to talk about is comput-
ers!" says Janet. "But sometimes you
just have no choice."
Even though all three are graduating,
there has been no problems in competing
tor jobs. Tricia had hers by lvlarch, Janet
had just started looking in April, and Deb-
bie is concentrating on scientific
66 Academics - Arts And Sciences
. tt, -,Nh
Debbie tries to help Tri-
cia in figuring out why
the program does not
Janet reviews her pro-
grams in preparation for
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Students can get in-
volved in large,
many participant ac-
tivites or tlefty they
can partake in more
of study. This man
performs on the
The College of Fine and Applied Arts
promotes education in the areas of artis-
tic technological clinical, and studio expe-
rience. These four means of study all re-
volve around the careers of social welfare,
speech, dramatic arts, music, and visual
and tamily arts.
This college aims to encourage growth
and development of professional skills
and technological knowledge which are
the basis and foundation of the communi-
cation functions ot human experssion.
Another goal is to expand perceptual
awareness through the senses. This is
clone in each creation and performance
experience the student engages.
Academics - Fine And Applied Arts f
Kathy Tope and Barbara Jordan are
both education majors who were chosen
to lead small groups in one of the educa-
tion classes taught on campus. Kathy is
working towards an elementary education
degree while Barb plans on teaching high
Both took a class called Human Devel-
opment and Learning QHD 8 LJ. At the
end of the semester, each was ap-
proached and asked if they would like to
be small group leaders the following year.
Each had to take a total of three credits
of small group training. They learned how
the dynamics of small groups worked,
and when and how to use control. After a
period of supervision by leaders already
working, Barb and Kathy were ready to
take on their own groups.
The class is set up so that students
attend lecture on Monday and Wednes-
day, then small groups on Friday. The
class is divided into groups of about 12-
15 students and each group is assigned a
leader. Barb and Kathy's job is to lead
discussions about potential teaching situ-
ations and how to handle them. They are
also there to model discussion techniques
and to grade papers.
"Any time you can spend in front of
students will make you more comfort-
able," states Barb. "What we do helps
greatly with communication and that is
what teaching is all about."
Kathy says, "l've used these tech-
niques in other classes and l really have
an advantage over others because of it."
Each spends 4-5 hours a week in group
or grading papers. Although the position
is paid, each believes they would have
done it just for the experience.
68 Academics - Education
Barb Jordan helps stu-
dent Debbie Helbig with
an activity designed to
demonstrate the differ-
ent levels of reasoning.
Photo by Jim Borgen
Kathy Tope leads a dis-
cussion with Joe Rug-
gieri, Cary Vondereau,
Scott Slusser and Jodi
Photo by Jim Borgen
desk En ineering Success
Breaking all the stereotypes of the typi-
cal engineer, Steve Belliveau would not
even consider wearing a suit and tie to
class, nor does he spend a lot of time
studying. Though he has a very active
social and recreational life, Steve has
been on the Dean's List for the past three
semesters and plans on being on it again
"I like what I do. I just don't let it be the
only thing I do," says Steve.
Steve chose mechanical engineering
while still in high school. He liked learning
about how things worked and why. In
fact, he enjoys it so much that one of his
hobbies is building bicycles. Steve de-
signs and builds his own creations out of
alumninum bues and pieces he makes or
Here at the University, Steve works with
other engineering majors competing to
build a human-powered vehicle. The Du-
pont Company sponsors a standing prize
of 315,000 to any individual or group that
can make a model that will go at least 65
m.p.h. when powered only by the human
"I have worked on this for two years
now," says Steve. "We have had people
in to help us, such as the man who was in
charge of the 1984 Olympic bicycles, but
I will probably graduate before we see
Steve also keeps busy by giving his
time to the American Society of lvlechani-
cal Engineers and to the American Insti-
tute of Aeronautics.
When not wrapped up in meetings or
projects, Steve spends time with his fian-
cee or in intramural baseball, football,
soccer and basketball. In the winter, he
joins the Ski Club every Friday night at
X, 'J ,
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One of Steve's designs
tor a human powered
Steve shows oft one of
his homemade bicycles.
He bikes to school on
Academics - Engineering C
One of the hardest tasks the Business
College faces is trying to prepare the stu-
dents for the reality ofthe business world.
There are so many different aspects that
sometimes it gets hard to keep the stu-
dents informed. Dewayne Fulton, a senior
ln Accounting, chose the University of Ak-
ron because he felt the staff does an out-
standing job in teaching the basics.
Dewayne came back to school after a
twelve year abscence to earn a degree in
"Because I had been out of school for
so long, l knew exactly what I wanted to
get out of it this time," says Dewayne.
Todd West, a senior in Industrial lvlan-
agement, feels the same as Dewayne.
"The faculty here really makes an effort
to relate what it is going to be like after
graduation. They tell of the experiences
they have had and how they handled cer-
tain kinds of problems. You just cannot
ask for better than that," says Todd.
Todd is a member of both American
Production and Inventory Control Society
QAPICSJ and American Society of Per-
sonnel Administration lASPAl. l-le be-
lieves that these groups have greatly
helped bridge the gap between the aca-
demic and business worlds. Dewayne,
who is a member of Beta Alpha Psi,
"I feel that Akron University has given
me an edge in the search for a job be-
cause the program is not taught directly
from a textbook," says Todd.
70 Academics - Business
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Photo by Jim Borgen
Dewayne and Todd work in
the library on one of the
many computer projects
they are assigned during
"The first time we gave injections. I was
petrified!" says Paula Romeo, a junior
nursing student. "lt looks so simple, but it
was really hard to do the first time."
Paula and her roommate, Sherrie Sear-
foss, also a nursing student, had prac-
ticed about six hours in preparation for
that first time. Under the supervision of a
Registered Nurse in the Learning Fie-
source Lab, Paula and Sherrie practiced
their shot technique on oranges. The lab,
set up like a hospital, is used to give stu-
dents practical experience in all areas of
nursing before they go out into the field
for clinical experiences. Since Paula and
Sherrie are partners, they go to give their
first shots to each other.
There are only three people present for
that first time: Sherrie, who was giving the
shot first, Paula, who was to receive, and
a registered nurse, to make sure nothing
went wrong. Using a saline solution, Sher-
rie first had to find the right spot.
"I was especially nervous because you
can paralyze a person if you hit the wrong
place. Not only that, but I had to point out
the various muscles located in that region
fthe buttocksl to the supervisor. That was
embarrassing!" laughs Sherrie.
Paula says it did not hurt at all. But then
again, she admits, she was so scared that
Sherrie was going to do something wrong
that she probably could not have felt
They both say that although they have
not given many shots since then, it is a lot
easier now. They have to be tested on
giving shots in the arm, but neither is too
Paula Romeo reads the
thermometer of patient
Cheryl Siebert while
Sherrie Searfoss takes
Paula takes the case
history of Cheryl.
Academics - Nurs r i
Night Follows Day
ln Every Way
The University of Akron has a rich tradi-
tion in its service to the evening students.
The evening students are afforded the
same academic chances as are the day-
time studentsg ranging from Community
and Technical College courses through
Ph D. level materials.
The evening is a continuation of the
daytime college lifestyle. There are the
same fulltime faculty and numerous part-
time faculty to add to the many back-
grounds and experiences needed to en-
rich the quality of scholastic achievement.
Evening Student Council coordinates
the extracirricular activites of the Evening
College. These activities can be separate
from the daytime but are also often inter-
twined with afternoon activities. Among
the many opportunities for involvement
on the Evening schedule are such organi-
zations as: Alpha Sigma Lambda, a
Scholastic l-ionoraryg Gamma Beta, Eve-
ning College Social Sororityg Chi Sigma
Nu, Evening College Social Fraternityg Al-
pha Epsilon, a service honorary dedicat-
ed to those students who make contribu-
tions to the campus and community
above and beyond classworkg AWARE
lAssociation of Women for Awareness,
Recognition and Enterprisel, and the Nite
Life which is the Evening Student Council
72 Academics - Evening College
tors receive recogni-
tion at the 1986
Carlo Maltempi, Jo-
Anne Crowley. John
Maples, Dr. Arron
President, and Dia
President of the Eve-
ning Student Council
Emcee the 1986
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Wayne General pro
vides numerous edu
like classes and tleftl
Z making new friends
! X24 as does the main
7541514 campus in Akron
Ot UA Learning
Wayne General is located in Orrville,
Ohio. The college was founded in 1972. It
includes baccalaureate-oriented prepara-
tion, technical education programs, and
continuing education experiences for the
students who reside in the counties of
Medina, Wayne, and Holmes.
Wayne is represented by a wide range
of ages, goals, and needs. To meet these
demands Wayne provides placement
testing, career information, academic ad-
vising, and scheduling for students to
achieve their academic goals,
The Wayne program can lead to the
degree of Associate of Arts or Science.
Here is provided a general studies trans-
fer program integral to a variety of profes-
soinal and pre-professional majors.
Academics - Wayne General
School Ct Law Challenges
The School of Law was established in
September 1959 as the successor to the
Akron Law School. Since that time Akron
enjoys having access to such resources in
state and federal courts, local law en-
forcement agencies and corporate
Enrollment was apporximately 640 stu-
dents. This number includes day and eve-
ning students. ln order to obtain a Juris
Doctor degree a day student must attend
full-time for three years and evening stu-
dents usually take four years plus summer
Among the school objectives to teach
the student for a career in the legal field,
students are given chances for active par-
ticipation through internships, homework
assignments, and Moot Court challenges.
Legal skills and analysis, doing legal
draftmanship, and learning practical skills
of research and management of litigation
are the final results of the School of Law
unto the student graduate body.
ln this Moot Court setting the students are able to
practice upon their learned skills of law.
74 Academics - Law School
These medical stu-
dents in their third to
sixth years, are get-
ting classroom in-
struction as well as
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The Northeastern Ohio Universities Col-
lege of Medicine was officially established
in November 1973. The student body is
taken from The University of Akron, Kent
State, and Youngstown State. NEOU-
COM provides for the medical education
which prepares for well qualified physi-
cians skilled with experience at the com-
munity level. Their areas of study are in
primary care and family medicine.
There are three phases to the program
for these students. lt then takes a total of
six years for completion. Phase I is a two
year period with instruction in the basic
premedical sciences and also includes a
preview of clinical work.
The Phase ll begins in the third year of
the academic career and now takes place
on the campus in Pootstown.
The Phase lll takes the last half of the
program t3 yearst. Here the medical stu-
dents become involved in work with local
Successful completion of the six year
program results in a Bachelor of Science
degree by one of the univeristies and a
Doctor of Medicine by the College of
Academics - NEOUCOM
Learning About I-low Things Work
Brad West decided on a career in elec-
tronics while he was in the Army. After
basic training, he entered a school for
electronics that lasted twelve months. For
six hours a day, Brad studied and prac-
ticed principles of electronics.
In one of his freshman classes, Brad
met David Wallster, also an electronics
major. They became good friends while
"Since Brad has had experience, he
helps me in the application of electronics,
and since I am more math-oriented,l help
Brad in that area," says David.
Even with his electronics background,
Brad has learned a lot more in school. ln
the Army, he learned the practical appli-
Dave sets the meter
in preparation for
cations. Now, to go along with that, he is
learning the theory.
David became interested in electronics
because he liked to fix appliances and
gadgets. From electric pencil sharpeners
to floor waxers and even a stereo, David
can tinker with most things to get them
working again. He also is interested in
model trains and has built some of the
tracks and circuits for his set.
"I wanted it to be like a real railroad
system and not just have the train go
around in circles," says Dave. "lf l wanted
something different, I had to build it
Both Brad and Dave plan on getting a
bachelor's degree in electronic technol-
ogy aftre they earn their associate's de-
gree. The difference between the elec-
tronics degree and an electrical
engineering degree is in which stage they
"We are the link between the design
and the equipment," explains Brad. "The
electrical engineer deals more with the
theory while we take the theory from pa-
per to reality."
Once Brad and Dave finish school, they
can enter such diverse fields as biomedi-
cal, repair, research and development or
control systems. Neither Brad nor Dave
has decided on which branch they would
like to eventually enter.
the day's work.
An instrument no i
can do without- the
Brad adjusts the dials of
the screen befor begin-
ning his experiment.
Photo by Jim Borgen
. J E mt!! 1'-Mr , T
M , ... i g flop. dh tj, it ,
X . Kg
all - arrf .. i
Photo by Jim Borgen
76 Academics - Community And Technical
Photo by Jim Borgen
Q fi 'W I
2 I, --I
James Switzer, coordi- A Sfudefll USSG the IPA
IRA - iviaking ii Easier
A computer system, that could make
the familiar library card catalog obsolete,
was unveiled at The University of Akron in
IRA fthe !B500,000 information Re-
sources Access Systeml, means faster
and easier use of University Library and
Learning Resources QULLRJ by reducing
bibliographic search time, according to
ULLR Director Dr. George V.
Of the more than 3,000 libraries in the
United States, less than 150 have fully
integrated and automated information
systems. According to Hodowanec,
Bierce Library's is one of the most com-
prehensive and advanced.
With Hewlett-Packard terminals recent-
ly installed in Bierce Library, users can
now research topics, authors, and titles
by accessing some half million library ma-
terials including books, slides, maps, films
IRA users can easily determine whether
materials are already on loan or are avail-
able for circulation. lRA also tells them
exactly where the materials can be found
in the University's several library facilities
"IRA combines all of our materials into
a single, central catalog and helps the
student conduct a fast and comprehen-
sive resource search that is not subject to
entry in the card catalog," says
'A uniquely convenient and far-reaching
feature of IRA is sits remote dail-in access
"Anyone with a terminal and modem in
their home or office can complete a bibli-
ography during any time of the day or
night," explains Hodowanec, noting that
15 ports or access lines are available.
"IRA is very user friendly," asserts
Hodowanec, noting that easy-to-follow
instructions are being posted at each of
the 22 terminals. "There will be some time
at the beginning when students will use
both the terminals and card catalog, but
once they realize all that the IRA can do,
Another remarkable feature of the IRA
that should increase the number of loyal
users is the Boolean Logic function. For
example, someone researching a topic as
specific as "yellow birds" can use lRA's
Boolean Logic to discover that although
there are 78 entries for "yellow" and 450
entires for "birds", there is just one entry
for "yellow birds". Quickly and easily, the
user is informed by IRA about the material
containing the "yellow bird" entry, where
that material is located and whether it has
already been checked-out by another
"yellow bird" researcher.
- Cyndee Witner
nator of English for the T0 help in hef VGSGSVC0-
Community and Techni-
cal College, explains
how to use the IRA dur-
ing the unveiling.
human error, such as skipping over an
Academics - IRA
3 A , 'A k"x
- 4 Y
GeriAnn Lawrence per-
sonifies the Army
78 Academics - ROTC
GeriAnn takes time out
from her duties to pose
for the camera.
During an excercise this
winter, two cadets re-
pair a radio.
-annum - Y H
ln Step With Army RO C
GeriAnn Lawrence made her decision
to join Army ROTC while in high school.
The lucrative scholarship package offered
by ROTC wasn't the only factor that per-
suaded her. The responsibility, adventure
and opportunities affected her decision.
She knew it was a big step in her life, but
one that would be well worth it.
"l've made many friends through
ROTC," states GeriAnn. "lt is a special
commitment we share that brings us all
GeriAnn signed a contract her fresh-
man year promising the Army six years of
service in return for a paid college educa-
tion and other benefits. She will graduate
in 1987 with a degree in business. She
plans to use it in the Army, and later when
she is out.
GeriAnn says that ROTC is like any oth-
er course of study, except for a few extra
activities. For instance, GeriAnn has to go
to camp next summer. She is also expect-
ed to wear a uniform on certain days.
As a freshman, GeriAnn took classes
which included repelling, cross-country
skiing, first-aid, pistol markmanship and
leadership training. The sophomore year
offers classes in infantry tactics, weapon-
ry, and radio communication.
GeriAnn is also a member of the Rang-
ers tformally Pathfindersi. Holding the re-
sponsibility of supply officer, she meeets
every Saturday with the group for about
three hours. Once a month they go out
and practice light infantry tactics, am-
GeriAnn checks the ra-
dios in preparation for
use on a field trip.
bush patrol, setting up tents and other
"I thought at first I wouldn't like it, but it
turned out to be a lot of fun doing all that
stuff," laughs GeriAnn.
She is also a member of the Post-Pro-
gram Support Team, part of a large orga-
nization that lobbies for the Army. They
also do a lot of volunteer work such as
answering phones for Channel 45149
telethons and participating in an annual
canned food drive every spring.
Between her junior and senior year,
GeriAnn is required to go to a six week
camp out west. After that, she will return
to take more classes. Upon graduation,
she will receive her commision as a Sec-
Academics - ROTC
Building A Reputation Out CDT
Wood, Brick, And Stone
Houses, written by Dr. Allen NODIG,
head of the grography department here
at the University of Akron, was recently
named a 1984 candidate for the Pulitzer
Prize in History by the award's nominat-
As the first volume of Noble's Wood,
Brick, and Stone: The North American
Settlement Landscape, Houses is a his-
torical guide to the many houses built in
The New York Times Book Review stat-
ed, "The richness of American folk archi-
tecture, in both its original and evolved
forms, is enough to make your head spin,
and Mr. Noble does it full justice.
"To give only a few examples of his
subjects lin Hcusesi . . . there are the
saddlebag houses, double-pen houses
and dogtrot houses of the Southeast, the
Cornbelt cubes . . . of the Midwest, the
indigneous hogans and ramadas of the
Dr. Noble browses
through his own library.
80 Academics - Dr. Nobie
Southwest and the Spanish-Mexican
Monterey houses of California.
"Mr, Noble tells us anything we might
ever need to know about them-what
they are built of, how they were built, why
they are where they are."
in regard to both volumes, the review
further stated, "No architectual taxoni-
mist should be without them," and noted
that the second volume, Barnes and Farm
Structures, is "every bit as good, which is
saying quite a lot."
Wood, Brick, and Stone: The North
American Settlement Landscape is richly
illustrated with 560 floor plans, drawings
and photographs which feature and trace
through architecture the process of cul-
tural ditfusion of the North American
Volume I, Houses, examines the follow-
ing types of structures: American Colo-
nial, English, French, Spanish, Native
American tipis, hogans, dugouts, Span-
ish-Mexican abodes, log cabins, Western
bungalows, New England cottages and
Georgian estates. Noble also discusses
such modern structures as the Cape Cod
house and the ranch house.
Volume ll, Barns and Farm Structures,
explores such topics as the ethnic origins
of the North American barn and the
changes this structure underwent as set-
tlers moved across the continent. The
evolution of silos, spring houses, wind-
mills, and hay derricks also are examined.
Noble, who is also the author of Studies
of the American Settlement Landscape,
received his B.A. from Utica College of
Syracuse University, his M.A. from the
University of Maryland and his Ph.D. from
the University of Illinois.
Qi, V W
ff V In
Marwan Al-Ghawas, an
electrical engineering ma-
jor, puzzles over his latest
Wonders Cf Technology
Computer Sciences and Data Process-
ing majors are probably already as famil-
iar as they care to be with the Computer
Center. Although many of us do not actu-
ally use the computers, they do play an
important part in our academic lives. For
instance, if you have ever had to take a
test on one of those computer grid
sheets, you have had experience with the
workings of computers.
Located in a 12'x12' room, the main
frame works 24 hours a day sending and
receiving electronic signals from the 250
terminals around campus. A full time staff
of 68 people and eight student assistants
run the computer center under the direc-
tion of Dr. Frank Thomas.
"About 9,000 students a semester use
the facilities," estimates Dr. Thomas.
"Also, we are busy running printouts for
faculty and administration.
Not only does the Computer Center
staff run those infamous computer grad-
ed tests for faculty, but they also handle
much of the administrative paper work.
For example, when grades are in, the
Computer Center can run printouts of up
to 100,000 grades a day. They send
these to the student, the respective col-
lege, and to the individual departments.
Also, the payroll, departmental work or-
ders, and personal files are done by the
As one student in engineering says,
"Sometimes l feel like l live here because
l'm here more than l'm home. But the
staff is very friendly and they are always
ready to help me.
Preventing break-ins at the Computer
Center through modern itelephonej use
has been a concern but is not really a
threat, as Dr. Thomas explains.
"We have had no serious problems
with security," asserts Dr. Thomas. "Be-
sides security access codes, we have a
program called "Top Secret" which can
trace unauthorized attempts into the sys-
tem, thus preventing tampering with
Security here is not taken lightly. Cam-
eras monitor doors and hallways, record-
ing on tape 24 hours a day. Doors in and
our of the main computer frame room are
always locked and also manned by cam-
eras. All students working in the building
are required to have forms filled out by
professors, proving they need to be there.
What all this means is that no one goes to
the Computer Center to play games.
Begun in 1962, the Computer Center
has moved from building to building until
1981 when it was housed separately from
classrooms. Underground tunnels and
ducts join the clusters from Olin Hall,
Mary Gladwin, Carroll Hall, and Bierce Li-
brary to the main frame located at the
heart of the center.
In the future, there are plans to expand
the 250 termanals now available. By
1988-89, 1.5 million dollars will be used to
add more terminals and more space. Also
they are now in the process of phasing
out the old "batch" system, using com-
puter punch cards, to a new faster, more
Buchtel Hall has a rich
history, filled with folklore,
superstition, and fact.
On December 20, 1899
Buchtel College caught fire
and burned down. The
townspeople bound togeth-
er and paid for and rebuilt
82 Academics- Buchfell Hall
Buchtel Hall: A Look Back In Time
During the 1860's, the Ohio Univer-
salists, a group dedicated to enriching
Ohio's educational facilities, decided it
was time to build an institution of high-
er learnlng that had a Christian back-
ground. Campaigns were begun to
raise the money and on July 4, 1871
Mr. Henry Blanely of Zanesville layed
the cornerstone of Buchtel College.
The day dawned dark and rainy and
many were afraid the weather would
keep people away. However, by 2pm
the sun had come out and the parade
was underway. Bands marched up
what is now East Buchtel Street carry-
ing banners and waving flags to cele-
brate the opening of the new college.
The trains coming into Akron that day
were full of well-wishers who joined the
locales along the parade route. At that
time, Akron was a city of only 10,000
Buchtel College was named after its
chief benefactor, John R. Buchtel. A
native of Summit County, Buchtel was
born and raised on a farm and later
went into the manufacturing of farm
machinery. lt was his spirit and funds
that helped sustain the dream of Buch-
Buchtel Hall has a rich history, filled
with folklore, superstition and fact.
Some of the facts are that when first
opened in 1870, most of the students
lived in the dormitories of Buchtel Hall.
The girls roomed on the west side while
the boys were on the east side. This led
to much of the folklore. Since men
were not allowed to walk or talk to the
girls without permission from the head-
master, rumor has it that many forbid-
den notes were passed through the
keyhole of the doorway that seperated
the two sexes on the dormatory floor.
This door was always locked at 9 p.m.
sharp. No excuses!
Another story held to be true con-
cerns the Saturday night dates. A man
was only allowed to call on a girl if he
had gotten permission beforehand
from the headmaster. Dates were to
take place in either the music room or
the recreation room, both located on
the first floor. lt is said that the water
fountain 'on the dormatory floor did not
taste quite right on Saturday nights,
hence, the girls had to go down to the
first floor and drink from the fountain
directly in front of the doors of the dat-
ing rooms, which had to remain open
at all times, of course.
There is also an old superstition that
has lasted until this day. When the stu-
dents came down every morning for
chapel services, as they all were re-
quired to do, the girls came down the
west stairs and the boys came down
the east stairs. lt is said that if a girl
walks down the east stairs or a boy
down the west stairs, that student will
be plagued with bad luck. Probably
this was begun to keep the sexes from
Expenses for the students back then
are unreal by today's standards. Each
dormatory student was required to pay
S5 per week for room and board. That
is only 51380.00 per semester. Tuition for
the student was a mere 530.00 per
semester! That is less than the price of
a parking sticker today.
On December 20, 1899, the day be-
fore the fall term ended, Buchtel Col-
lege caught fire and burned down. The
Delta Gammas and the faculty were in
meetings at the time, but all were got-
ten out safely. The fire was put out by
horsedrawn fire buggies and the help
of many local people. Afterwards,
many of the townspeople pitched in to
help rebuild the new building which to-
day is called Buchtel Hall. Factory girls
gave 412.10 per week from their pay-
checks and the post Office raised
81,000 All together, Akron business-
men were able to raise 350,000 for the
new building. Money came from many
places and the college was rebuilt.
ln 1913, Buchtel College became
Municipal University of Akron. By July
1967, the school gained state status
and became The University of Akron.
' ,.,.. ,
' " . "- 1
A 'S . .
An old picture ol Buchtel
College reflects a surround-
ing of trees and grass with a
horse drawn carriage.
However, the new Buch-
tel Hall is enclosed by a
number of other buildings.
Still, inside and under our
newness there is a deep
and rich historical story.
Academics-Buchtel Hall 8
Do you break out in a cold sweat when
you think of that test in math next week?
Do you hide in the back of your classes
praying that the teacher does not call on
you? Flelax! There is still hope and it will
not cost you anything but a desire to
Up in Carroll Hall, there are about 120
tutors who cover subjects such as math,
chemistry, languages, business courses
and computer science. The tutors are ei-
ther recommended by professors, on the
work study program or voluteers from the
honors program, an honorary fraternity,
or education majors getting field
Kathy Mclntyre, director of Tutoring
Service, takes great pride in the pro-
grams. "l've watched tutors simply
bloom. They take on a role and come into
a whole new appreciations for people."
Not only do the tutors help out here at
the University, but some go to the Run-
away Center in Akron to provide peer tu-
toring. Others have gotten calls from local
parents asking for help for their high
school age children. And still others are
recruited by the athletic department to
help out in non-traditional courses.
Sometimes there is such a need in one
course that a study group is formed in-
stead of the usual one-to-one format.
""The development that takes place in
the tutor is phenomenal," said Kathy lvlc-
Intyre. "Learning interpersonnel skills,
sensitivity, and responding to others is an
Making The Grade Easier
nks To Their Help
Brian Cullen tutors Kimber-
ly Wilson in Developmental
Sophia Mitchel uses tutor-
ing services every semes-
ter. Here she concentrates
David Shoentelt David Shoenfelt
Nearly 125 students are registered with
the Office of Student Services for the
Handicapped. The office, under the direc-
tion of Beth Olmstead, promotes aware-
ness, provides services and equipment,
and help in advising handicapped
According to federal government
guidelines, a handicapped person is one
who is substantially limited in one or more
of Iife's activities. This can includes per-
sons who have speech, visual, hearing, or
learning impairments, as well as boring
non-ambulatory, and semi-ambulatory.
The definition also includes arthritis, epi-
lepsy, diabetes, and temporary handi-
caps, such as a broken leg or severe ear
Services are available free of charge.
For example, a student who cannot write
notes from a lecture can be provided with
a note taker. The visually impaired are
provided with taped texts, tutors, readers,
scribe services, and test proctors.
The University was fortunate last year
to be chosen as a recipient of the Kunz-
weil Reading Machine. Valued at
829.800, the machine donated by the Xe-
rox Corporation is used by the visually
impaired to "read" materials by hearing
them spoken. A student places a book
face down on a glass plate. The machine
reads line-by-line, word-by-word or letter-
by-letter. It can "read" punctuation and
spell out words to become a proof reader.
It can even tell when the printed material
is upside-down. The Kunzweil also can be
used as a calculator.
The Office provides wheelchairs and
has equipment for the hearing impaired.
Once such device called the Comtrex, is a
wireless audio assistance kit. When an
instructor lectures, the teacher wears a
microphone around the neck and the stu-
dent wears the receiver. ln this way the
student is not forced to sit directly in fornt
of the lecturer.
During registration, the Handicapped
Service plays an important roll. Some stu-
dents who cannot stand for long periods
of time are given special assistance so
they do not have to wait in lines. Classes
can be worked out so all classrooms are
on the first floors of the buildings or so
that buildings are close together.
The biggest problem, according to
Beth Olmstead is alerting people to the
handicapped services. "There is an ele-
ment of fear that must be overcome," she
states. "When people become aware, we
really go out of our way to help."
The office plans, in coordination with
Associated Student Government, a pro-
gram to promote student and faculty
awareness. "Awareness is so very impor-
tant," adds Olmstead.
This Terminal ls
Please Do Not
v .1 W
86 Academics- Meek and Dunning
Fighting For The Edge
Drs. Gary Meek and Ken Dunning, ex- threat to the economy of the region.
perienced as quality and production con- "The major auto companies, as well as
sultants to automotive industry suppliers, others, have turned to the methods used
believe higher education has to get its by the Japanese for their quality and pro-
education act together. ductivity achievements," Meek says.
The two business management profes- "The two major techniques used by the
sors at The University of Akron, with the Japanese are Statistical Process Control
support of a 342,000 grant from the lSPCj and Just-in-Time Inventory Control
Cleveland Foundation, hope to help KJITJ. Our program will stress these tech-
American and northeastern Ohio busi- niques, along with others."
ness regain its competitive edge. "The principle of SPC was not to in-
American industry, in an attempt to spect at the end of the line, but rather,
starve off the economic assault by Japan, through the application of statistical tech-
is striving to improve its quality and pro- niques and quality control charts, to diag-
duction management skills. nose, experiment, and redesign the pro-
Unfortunately, American colleges and duction process and the product until the
universities are not graduating enough number of defective units produced was
business majors trained in quality and practically eliminated," explains Dunning.
production management. The Just-in-Time method is another
The two professors plan to develop a Japanese management technique with
nationally recognized quality and produc- the ultimate purpose of achieving im-
tion program in UA's College of Business proved productivity through better job or-
Administration. This program, they say, ganization and the elimination of
will help meet the needs of industry. inventory.
The Cleveland Foundation grant pay "Both of these techniques," Meek
for visitations by UA business faculty to says, "reduce waste to achieve produc-
companies across the country that have tivity. SPC reduces waste by not produc-
successfully implemented various quality ing bad parts and JIT reduces wasted
and productivity techniques. Cases for space and time while providing quality
classroom use will be developed from parts. "Companies, large and small, are
each visitation. seeking university graduates with SPC
"These visits will bring our faculty up- knowledge," Dunning says. "lt seems
to-date concerning the application of that almost every company is looking for
quality and production techniques," Dun- production majors with this training."
ning says. "This allows our students to -Flussell Sibert
receive a comprehensive and marketable
edUC3IiOl'l." Dr. Gary Meek and Dr. Kenneth Dunning work
And as 3 direct result' business gets together helping businesses in Ohio and students in
the properly trained people it so desper- me" C'aSS'OOmS'
"The only way we are going to keep
jobs in this country is to produce products
people want to buy," says Dunning. "The
Japanese have achieved a strong reputa-
tion as makers of quality goods, especial-
ly in the electronic, photographic and
The Japanese, according to Meek, also
have a major advantage in productivity.
"They have organized their inventories,
materials handling, process design and
layout to have three times the productivity
of an American firm building the same
product," he says. "And while they have
applied their techniques to a variety of
products, the main impact in northeastern
Ohio is on the automotive business."
Northeastern Ohio is dependent on the
automotive industry for jobs. ln Cuyahoga
County alone, over 800 businesses sup-
ply the major automobile manufacturers.
Loss of this business to Japan is a serious
Academics Meek and Dunning 8
When Akron professor Hal Foster
called Kenmore High School Principal
Harry Jordan several years ago to ask for
some student papers to use in a study,
little did either man know that it was the
beginning of a unique relationship be-
tween the University and that Akron city
ln fact, their relationship has grown so
that, as a result, Kenmore High SchooI's
English department has been designated
as a Center of Excellence by the National
Council of Teachers of English tNCTEj.
Last Spring NCTE issued an invitation
for education to submit names of schools
which could be called Centers of Excel-
lence in English instruction. The idea be-
hind this was to recognize and promote
public schools that actively collaborate
with universities in the teaching of lan-
From over 700 entrants, Kenmore was
chosen to be among an elite group of
Centers of Excellence in the teaching of
English language arts across America.
Foster had immediately thought of Ken-
more as a viable choice because of the
mission it shared with the University, a
special program that began after that
fateful call for student papers.
Their initial relationship subsequently
expanded when Jordan called Foster to
see if he would be willing to bring educa-
tion majors from his methods class to
Kenmore for an in-depth experience with
Foster, who teaches Instructional Tech-
niques for prospective English and
speech teachers, was only too glad to
Jordan and Foster both are .former En-
glish teachers who share double commit-
ments: one is to develop writing skills in
high school studentsg the other is to de-
velop prospective English teachers with
well-honed teaching skills in addition to
the caring and understanding of adoles-
"My students are able to work with one
specific teacher for an entire semester,"
he said. During that time, students not
only observe teaching practices, but they
get to evaluate writing and to conference
one-to-one with students about their
Because the students are all at Ken-
more with one English staff, there is a
unified experience that they can't get
from individual placements. All the
"book-learning" and theory they study in
the classroom now comes alive.
"The most important part of learning is
not just the scholarly aspects," Foster
stressed. "The most vital things my stu-
dents learn are good teaching combined
with human focus."
Before they enroll in the methods class,
secondary majors have taken several
years of various courses designed to in-
struct and reinforce teaching practices.
These classes include such topics as:
classroom management, psychology of
development and learning, principles of
teaching, content reading, measuring and
evaluating student learning and many
Shortly after Kenmore was chosen as
an NCTE finalist, Jordan and Foster met
with Dr. James Hardy, curriculum director
of Akron Public Schools, to discuss yet
another change in the relationship be-
tween Kenmore and the Univeristy.
Hardy notified Foster that Kenmore
had been chosen as the site for an experi-
mental writing lab. The board felt Ken-
more's English staff was especially adapt-
able to further changes in the program
since they had accomodated University
students so well.
All the lab staff spend time conferring
with high school writers who seek help
with a phase of writing, from determining
a topic, to organizing information, to
structuring a rough draft, to revising, and
so on, all the way down to final editing.
Jordan spoke highly of the writing lab
because student writing has improved
tremendously, and because of the
marked enthusiasm and patience of the
"My students truely enjoy coming to
the lab," he noted. "The aides always
find a point of merit to develop in a stu-
dent's paper, and the kids walk away
feeling good about themselves."
-by Ellie Grfeco
Enriching life for older mentally retard
ed people is the goal of an ongoing pro
ject at the University of Akron that re
ceived a S173 OOO grant from The Joseph
P Kennedy Jr Foundation
The three year grant will enable the
project to progress from research to
Presenting the grant on behalf of the
Foundation to University President Wil
liam V Muse were Eunice Kennedy Shri
ver executive vice president and George
Zitnay director The presentation cere
mony was held on campus at the Buck
ingham Center for Continuing Education
Entitled ACCESS Cooperative Plan
ning for Services to Aged Developmental
ly Disabled Persons the project involves
some 40 agencies from Summit and Stark
The project has dual objectives The
first is to help older mentally retarded
people make the transition to retirement
The second is to develop a model for
participation in community activities by
older mentally retarded people
Forty retarded adults ages 55 and older
from the two counties will be escorted
individually or in pairs to community ser
vices such as senior citizens centers and
recreation activities sports and cultural
Everyday activities such as using public
transportation and visiting a movie and
restaurant will be practiced.
Older mentally retarded people often
institutionalized for much of their lives
have special needs explains project di-
rector Dr. Ruth Roberts director of spe-
cial education at the university.
These needs include learning how to
travel in the community learning what
services are available and how to use
them she says. That also includes in-
creasing social interaction skills especial-
ly in dealing with non-retarded people.
Add to the list appropriate dress and
grooming what to do in and emergencies
and how to relate to others without be-
The project s use of individual escorts
or peer companions is an innovative
aspect. Many of the community experi-
ences of retarded persons have been lim-
ited to group outings.
"lt is not enough to merely identify sre-
vices and activities," stresses Roberts.
"These people need step-by-step plan-
ning and personal assistance if their tran-
sition to a fulfilling retirement is to be
Roberts points out that the older men-
tally retarded are an overlooked segment
90 Academics 4- Kennedy Grant
of society There are agencies providing
services for the retarded and tours provid
ing services for the elderly but few giving
sufficient attention to people of retirment
age who are also retarded
As they have been doing for several
years other faculty at the University will
work closely with Roberts on the expand
ed project They include Dr Marion B
Stroud project manager and Evelyn Sut
ton of the University s Instutute for Life
Span Development and Gerontology
A solid base already exists to ensure
the project s success Research and de
velopment began three years ago at UA
through a cooperative effort of the Univer
sity on behalf of the committee on Devel
opmental Disabilities and Aging of the
Northeastern Ohio Consortium on Geriat
ric Medicine and Gerontology and the
Ohio Developmental Disabilities Planning
Earlier grants form the consortium and
planning council enabled Roberts Stroud
and Sutton to conduct research that iden
tified needs and interests of the older
mentally retarded Also developed were
training methods for professional working
in the field
The Kennedy Foundation grant will
support the next crucial step
The project team along with newly-
hired coordinator Gary Davis will deter-
mine characteristics of the older adults
who are successful in community access
and what elements contribute to success-
They will also identify how community
agency workers and others who work
with the older mentally retarded should
be trained so that they can better meet
the special needs of this growing group of
This project seeks to enable older
mentally retarded persons to retire to en-
joy more leisure options and to spend
their later years with dignity and a sense
of accomplishment says Roberts.
Based in Washington D.C. with Sen.
Edward Kennedy as its president the
Kennedy Foundation is an active leader in
support for mental retardation research
and programs. It is the creator and spon-
sor of the Special Olympics Program, the
largest year-round sports organization for
mentally retarded children and adults.
UA now joins a select network of insti-
tutions whose efforts have merited sup-
port from the Kennedy Foundation. These
include Johns Hopkins University, Har-
vard University, Stanford University, The
University of Chicago and Georgetown
During the presentation of the Kennedy Grant, Mrs.
Shriver speaks about the needs of the older mentally
We re impressed by the contributions
that the University is already making for
the mentally retarded notes Eunice
Kennedy Shriver We hope that this will
be the beginning of a long relationship
with the University and that older mental
ly retarded people and their families will
be the beneficiaries
Dr Roberts has been able to bring
together some really fine people on this
project For example the relationship be
tween the University and the mecical
school QNEOUCOMJ is very exciting and
should help to procuce health benefits for
the older mentally retarded
Mrs Shriver says that she is particularly
enthusiastic about the opportunities pro
vided through the project for older men
tally retarded persons and other senior
citizens to meet and become friends
Our goal is for the mentally retarded
to become an integral part of the commu
nity she says
UA Public Relations
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lyn Sutton, gerontology
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field coordintaor, Dr. Mar-
ion Stroud, project
Eunice Kennedy Shriver,
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dation, taiks with Dr.
Academics - Kennedy Grant Q
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Gridders Finish 2nd ln OVC
Akron Accomplished A Ranking Of 10th In IAA Play
On Aug 1, the Ohio Valley
Conference held its annual
football press conference in
Nashville, TN., According to
an OVC coaches poll, The Uni-
versity of Akron was picked to
finish sixth in the conference.
Akron's head coach Jim
Dennison and the entire foot-
ball squad were determined to
prove the OVC coaches had
underrated the talent of the
Zips. Akron completed the
season with an 8-3 record for
a second place finish in the
Akron began the season
with a loss to OVC rival East-
ern Kentucky, but came back
to win 2 out of 3 teams from
teams, for a 2-2 record.
The Zips won their next five
games, including four OVC
victories. The time had come
for the OVC showdown be-
tween the Zips and the Blue
Raiders of Middle Tennessee.
Akron fought a hard hitting
and violent struggle for the
OVC crown, but Akron fell
short of victory. Akron's re-
cord of 5-2 in the OVC and
overall mark of 8-3, gave the
Zips a national ranking of 10th
in Division IAA, and an invita-
tion to post season play.
The Zips, for the first time
since they became members
of the Division IAA in 1980,
acquired a place in the nation-
al play-offs. Akron's oppo-
nents were the Rhode Island
Rams, who were the Yankee
Akron's defense could not
hold off the aerial attack of
Rams quarterback Tom Ehr-
hardt. The Zips lost 35-27
The Zips special teams and
defense, however, had some
high points in the game. Out-
side linebacker Greg Thomas
blocked a field goal attempt.
The ball was scooped up by
Akron's Bill Hadden, who ram-
bled to mid-field, then pitched
to teammate Gary Tyler who
ran for the touchdown. Akron
middle guard, Wayne Grant,
batted a pass, and defensive
linemen Steve Rafac inter-
cepted one, and ran 16 yards
for a touchdown.
The Zips running game had
an excellent day with 228
yards in 55 attempts. Tailback
Mike Clark led the charge with
172 yards in 33 carries with
one touchdown. Running back
Anthony Green had 59 yards
in 12 attempts with one
Akron found themselves
short when the gun sounded,
but overall the Zips played an
excellent game to cap an out-
Wide receiver Willie Davis catches a
pass against Kent State in the Acme-
Zip game. Davis went on to finish the
season with 50 receptions for 814
Akron's Greg Thomas strips the ball
away from Rhode Island quarterback
Tom Ehrhardt in the Div. IAA playoff
game. Thomas also had a blocked
field goal attempt, which resulted in a
touchdown for the Zips.
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ernard Bob Wilkey
T tw nw 'V
Senior Wayne Grant is in heavy pur-
suit of the Eastern Michigan tailback.
Grant was involved with 98 total tack-
les for the season, He was selected
Kodak All American Div. IAA first
team and second team All American
Tight end Chris Kelley high steps his
way through Middle Tennessee de-
fenders. Kelley caught 13 passes for
239 yards and two touchdowns for
Bill Hadden 4791 snags a Bowling
Green tailback while Dan Kreighbaum
4663 approaches to finish the job.
Hadden earned First Team All-OVC
for his outstanding defensive
Zips Dttense Stuns Youngstown
Akron did not hesitate to
dismantle the Youngstown de-
fense early in the game. The
Zips scored on their first pos-
session, which was an 80 yard
drive. The touchdown play
came on a 42 yard pass from
quarterback Vernon Stewart
to wide receiver Willie Davis.
Stewart had an excellent
game with 153 yards and two
touchdown passes. Davis also
had an outstanding game with
five catches for 124 yards and
two touchdown grabs. Ak-
ron's tailback, Anthony
Green, did most ofthe running
because of Mike Clark's
sprained ankle. Green rushed
Anthony Green rounds the corner
against Youngstown. Green rushed
for 85 yards and two touchdowns
against the Penguins.
Willie Davis snags the ball out of the
air for a touchdown. Davis hooked up
with quarterback Vernon Stewart five
times for 124 yards and two
Stewart, Davis Throw One-Two Punch
for 85 yards on 24 attempts
with one touchdown.
Akron's defense held
Youngstown's offense to 32
yards rushing in 29 carries.
Even though Youngstown had
154 yards in the air, the Zips
recorded five interceptions.
Linebacker Ed Grimsley had
one, defensive back, Gary Ty-
ler, had two, and defensive
back Bobby Lyons picked off
one and ran 43 yards for a
touchdown. The Zips also reg-
istered 4 sacks. Dan Kreigh-
baum, Steve Flafac, Wayne
Grant, and Bill Hadden each
Zip Defense Prevails Against Hurons Final
Klaus Kicks Zips To Victory
The Zips confronted anoth-
er MAC team, The Eastern
Michigan Hurons, who were
the typical MAC squad- per-
sistent and quick. The Hurons
hurt themselves with turn-
overs, penalities, and dropped
passes. The Zips defense and
offense exploited Eastern's
misfortunes and won the con-
test. The Zip defense re-
mained firm during the pres-
sure filled fourth quarter. The
defense held the Hurons on
their final drive with time
elapsing. Akron's defensive
back Gary Tyler made a game
saving tackle on a fourth - and
- eight play, which left the Hu-
J H't' + tr
2 t 'gk '
rons four yards short of
The UA offense had an ex-
cellent ground game with 236
total yards in 48 attempts.
Tailback Mike Clark was the
main contributor with 178
yards. Also, quarterback Ver-
non Stewart threw a 70 yard
touchdown pass to receiver
Willie Davis. The Zips place
kicker Russ Klaus kicked field
goals of 37, 51, and 52 yards.
The 52 yard field goal was the
longest in KIaus's career.
KIaus's outstanding efforts of
precison kicking played a
large role in the Zip 16-12
Eric Shackelford and the rest of the
defense prepares for battle. Shackel-
ford had one interception which was a
56 yard touchdown return.
Tailback Mike Clark runs through a
hole which was created by the Zips
big offensive line. Clark rushed for 178
yards against Eastern Michigan.
Kent State came into the
game with the attitude that
Akron would be an easy vic-
tory. Coach Dennison had a
surprise for Dick Scesniak and
the Kent State faithful. The
Akron defense played touch
by controlling the line of scrim-
mage placing Kent tailback
Derrick Nix in check Nix
gained 19 yards on 12 carries
and Kent s total rushing was
Akron also had five quarter
back sacks Nose tackle
Wayne Grant led the attack
with three sacks which totaled
19 yards and eight solo tack
les Outside linebacker Bill
l-ladden contributed with six
solos including three tackles
for losses Linebacker Ed
Grimsley also had seven solos
and eight assists
The Akron offense was in
high gear and produced three
fine drives Quarterback Ver
non Stewart, threw for 106
yards and his main receiver
was tight end, Chris Kelly, who
caught four for 80 yards. The
ground game did a fine job
picking the holes through Kent
State's defense. Tailback,
Mike Clark rushed for 120
yards on 24 attempts and two
touchdowns Clark was
named OVC player of the
week because of his perfor
mance Fullback Tony Lauro
also had an excellent game
Lauro rushed for 72 yards on
attempts wth o
The horn sounded and the
victory went to the Zips who
proved something to them
selves and to the Akron
crowd The Zips with there first
win of the season had great
expectations for The Universi
ty of Akron The shutout by
UA was the first over the Gold
en Flashes since 1936
32nd Acme - Zip Game Ruled By Zip's
Clark, Lauro Share Duties For Akron's Dffense
Eastern lvlichigan's Head Coach Jim
Harkema congratulates Zips Head
Coach Jim Dennison on his victory.
David A. Shoenfelt
Fullback Tony Lauro runs in the open
field against Kent State. Lauro had 77
yards and one touchdown against the
Ouarterback Vernon Stewart l16l just
gets the pass oft under heavy pres-
sure of the Eastern Michigan defense.
Stewart threw for 139 yards against
Aff io., .mr
2558. ,. nygvffwwj W
Front Row QL-RJ Wayne Grant, Russ Klaus, Jeff Lake, Ed Grimsley, Willie Davis, John Lunday, Gary Kalis, Tim Wallace, Steve Rafac, Jim Huth, Dan
Kreighbaum, Tim Seislove, Tom Swing, Kevin Swarts. Second F?owtL-RJ Matt Petrus, Bernie Wurts, Terry Brown, Troy Burgins, Tony Lauro, Anthony Green,
Ron Pasquale, Steve Stams, Chris Kelley, Ron Taylor, Vernon Stewart, Larry Small, Brian Moran, Walter Dotson, and Russ Vargo. Third Row1L-Ri Gary Tyler,
Tor Hill, Jeff Long, Mike Clark, Frank Kelley, Jay Miller, Mike Knapp, Bill Hadden, Brian Hagenmaier, Tim Romantic, Doug Gilbert, Greg Dennison, Brad Bar-
tee, Ken Kline, and Greg Thomas. Fourth RowtL-RJ Eric Shackelford, Shawn Fagan, Paul Hamilton, Ken Paramore, Dave Humphrey, Robert Lyons, Greg
Karpinski, Scott De Marco, Mark Unaitis, P.J. Wright, Roy Whitt, Bob Dombrowski, Reggie Jackson, Gary Larkins, and Marty Corrigan, Fifth Row1L-RJ Dan
Hampton, Jacobs, Tim Fenito, Tim Bohlke, Mark Hahn, Sam Mercurio, Bob Stewart, Doug Knepp, John Buddenberg, Jeff Edwards, Mark Fisher, Mike Teifke,
Mike Stricklen, and Robert Nall. Sixth RowtL-RJ Caleb Clinkscales, Nick lademarco, Doug Grimsley, Mike Rahach, Bob Hardy, Steve King, David Craig,
Gregg Townsend, Dan Riemenschneider, Tracy Ellerbe, Shawn Davis, Emanuel Childers. Seventh F?owtL-Rl Mike Ginella, Don Boggs, Dennis Santiago, Jim
Boyd, Harry Anderegg, Pat Preisel, Bob Hardy, Kevin Grogan, Huff, Tom Harder. Eighth F?owtL-RJ Coaches Kent Pfeister, Greg Gilbert, Eric Shibler, Jeff Dur-
16 Eastern Michigan 12
22 Bowling Green 27
34 Western Kentucky 32
17 Murray State 10
38 Morehead State 9
27 Tennessee Tech 9
30 Youngstown State 5
0 Middle Tennessee 17
17 Austin Peay 14
bin, Terry Forbes, Ken Woodruff, Dave Newell, Carl Falivene, Karl Justice, Paul Winters, Mark Dantonio, Geoff McCIindon, and Head Coach Jim Dennison.
Russ Klaus Q15 watches his kick split
the uprights. Klaus kicked three field
goals against Eastern Michigan. The
one field goal was 52 yards, the long-
est for KIaus's career.
Akron's Steve Rafac and Ed Grimsley
gang tackle the Middle Tennessee's
quarterback. Grimsley had a total of
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X X nr- Greg Thomas 1945 makes his pres-
' X ence felt by dragging the Bowling
A ' - ' - G i ii d
reen payer to t e groun .
LI- xg' '51
.gf ,. ,wr-i 'Amt
Gary Tyler 1133 bats away a pass trom
a Eastern Kentucky receiver. Tyler
had three interceptions for the year.
Holder Greg Dennison l2l watches the
ball as Russ Klaus kicks his way to
First Team All-OVC.
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Anthony Green breaks through the
Eastern Kentucky defensive line.
Green had a total of 340 yards and
one touchdown for the season
I U , Allen Boley
Mike Clark blasts through with a little
help from offensive guard Nick lade-
marco. Clark rushed for 1,299 yards
with 12 touchdowns for the 85
Clark Runs Past Murray State
Hadden Leads Zips Defense
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Tailback Mike Clark played
a superior game against sev-
enth ranked Murray State as
the Zips won the winning 62nd
Homecoming game. Clark'
rushed for 174 yards in 37 at-
tempts and two touchdowns.
The Zip's offensive line de-
serves credit for controlling
the Fiacers defensive line,
which gave Mike Clark the
chance to pick his running
Murray was one of the best
offensive teams in the OVC,
but Akron's defense changed
the statistic books for one
night. The Racers only rushed
for 56 yards in 31 attempts,
and Murray's top quarterback
threw for 113 yards and no
touchdowns. Zips outside line-
backer Bill Hadden led the de-
fensive charge with six tack-
les, three for 29 yards,
including two quarterback
sacks. Hadden played a solid
game, intercepting a pass on
the last play of the game and
running it back for 24 yards.
His accomplishments earned
him the OVC defensive player
of the week.
Steve Rafac 4963 applies pressure to
Heisman candidate Brian McClure.
Hafac had a combined total of 64
tackles on the year.
The Zips gang tackle the Golden
Flashes of Kent State. The Zip de-
fense shut-out the Flashes offense.
Zips Claim Third Consecutive Post-
Shaun Docking Wins MVP Award
The four years that Coach
Steve Parker has been at The
University of Akron, he has
produced excellent soccer
squads. Parker has a 41-11-8
mark and two post-season
bids within the four years.
Coach Parker had 14 letter-
men returning, including seven
starters, off a 14-3-3 1984
team. There was no difference
in the 1985 season. Parker
again accomplished another
winning campaign Q12-5-35,
and Akron's third consecutive
The 1985 schedule was not
an easy task. Akron played
well-known soccer teams,
which included Evansville, ln-
diana, Farleigh-Dickinson, and
Cleveland State. With a tough
schedule, the Zips finished
third in the Mideast Region be-
hind lndiana and Evansville,
who was the number one team
in the nation.
Akron's opponent in the
NCAA play-offs were the indi-
ana Hoosiers. The final out-
come was not in Akron's fa-
vor, losing a tough battle with
the final score 2-0.
Goalie, Glenn Sharkey, had
an excellent season. Sharkey
looked at 201 shots on goal
and had 112 saves which
game him a 0.85 goals against
average, and recorded 10
Shaun Docking led the Zips
with 18 points which included
7 goals and 4 assists. Gra-
hame Evison also had 6 goals
and 3 assists for a total of 15
5 102 Sports-Soccer
Derek Gaffney Q83 pushes the ball up
into the attack zone, Gaffney had
three goals and one assist for the
kg 5 fl
Forward John Mclntyre C51 sets up
the offensive attack against Wiscon-
sin-Milwaukee Panthers. lvtclntyre
scored two goals for the 85
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Roderick Scott does not let anyone
get in his way when he is trying to gain
control of the ball. Scott had three
goals and three assists for the year.
Midfielder Glenn Scarpelli fires away
at the goal.
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Sitting fl.-Rl David Zupho, Robert Gironda, Shaun Pendleton, Pat Nash, Tom Pendleton, Glenn Sharkey. Kneeling QL Rl
Ken Heydt, Roy Nave, Tommy O'Rourke, Grahame Evison, Mark Pfister, Michael Berish, Les Borhowski, Rich Blockinger
Derek Gaffney, Robbie Gratten. Standing QL-Rl Head Coach Steve Parker, Assistant Coach Ric Granryd, John Mclntyre
Glenn Scarpelli, Kory Sensky, Bobby Barnes, Matt Smith, Danny O'Donnell, Peda Mucic, Shaun Docking, David Burke
Peter Mapp, Assistant Coach Dr. Tom Nash, and Trainer D. Payne.
Pat Nash uses every maneuver in the
book to get by his man. Nash had a
total of three goals.
Bob Wilkev Sports-Soccer 1O'1
1? ' V "
. KN: .nigga 9 'E
Grahame Evison drives by his oppo-
nent. Evison had an excellent year
with six goals and three assists to give
him a total of fifteen points.
Michael Berish sets his sights on the
goal. Berish had three goals and one
assist in 1985. Also, Berish won the
most improved player award,
Forward Leszek Borkowski gains con'
trol of the ball after a fellow Zip took
out the opposing player. Borkowski
had four assists for the season.
Pat Nash pushes the ball forward into
the attacking zone. Nash was a sec-
ond year Ietterman.
Sophomore Shaun Docking l4if1Ol
breaks away from the pack and is
looking down for the open man. Dock-
ing led the Zips in scoring with seven
goals and four assists for a total of
John Ashley SDOITS-SOCCGT if
Lady Zips Finish Third ln OVC Tournament
The Lady Zips are in a tough
division lNCAA I-North Oiv.l.
Even though the Zips finished
with a 10-26 record, they
played a very intense sched-
ule, which expected to give
the Zip spikers some zealous
competition. The Zips added
non-conference teams that
consisted of Duquesne, Tem-
ple, Providence, Princeton,
Pittsburgh, Western Kentucky,
The Lady Zips had a 7-5
OVC record going into the
OVC Tournament. Ending the
season with 7-7 mark in the
OVC, the Zips finished third in
Through individual and team
efforts the Lady Zips received
skillful play. The sole senior
Chris Oser led the Lady Zips
setters with 945 assists in
2,849 attempts for a .322 per-
centage. Amy Benya and
Missy Studer led the attack for
the Zip hitters. Benya had 233
kills, while Studer had 212.
Sheri Firth directed the team
with 256 digs followed by Lisa
Arvey wtih 197, and M.L. Den-
nenberg with 168. Nancy
Noeth led the team with 26
block solos and 53 block as-
sists. With team effort and in-
ing a tough schedule
equivalent to 1985-it will
take the Lady Zips time but
they will evenually compete
with the best.
,mga M ., ,AW
, .A " 1.4,
U53 AVVGY S9TS'UP The ZiDS front lille Amy Banya concentrates on the at-
Wh"9 NQUCY NOGTP IOOKS On- AVVGY tack against the Walsh Cavaliers.
had a .366 set percentage for the Benya hgd 233 kms for me 1985
Sheri Firth dives to keep the ball in
play. Firth led the team in digs with
106 Sports-Women's Volleyball
Allen Boley g Allen Boley
Zips Clfllr- P3 ,,
1 Xavier 3 la
3 Duquesne 2 - A
3 Edinboro 1
1 Toledo 3
2 Temple 3
O Providence 3
O Princeton 3
O Pittsburgh 3
2 Kent State 3
0 Morehead State 3
3 Youngstown State 1
O Eastern Kentucky 3
O West Virginia 3
0 Ohio U. 3
2 Youngstown State 3
1 Cleveland State 3
3 Murray State 1
3 Austin Peay 1
3 Middle Tennessee 1
0 Tennessee Tech 3
0 Walsh 3
3 Indiana U CPAJ O
3 Flobert Morris 0
3 Youngstown State O
0 Eastern Kentucky 3
2 Morehead State 3
1 Western Kentucky 3
O Butler 3
Bob Wilkey O St. Louis 3
Back Ftow: Jennifer Ewart, Deann Sommer, Pat Meece, Gina Pillitiere, Lisa Arvey, K. Fraelich, Nancy Noeth, Amy Benya, 3 Youngstown State 1
Q Missy Studer.
2 Ashland 3
O Maryland 3
I Front Row: Trainer, Jennifer Sadar, Chris Oser, Mary Lou Denneberg, Rosie Morhidge, Sheri Firth, Corrie Vitt, Teresa O Cleveland State 3
Treadway, Not Picturedi Kim School.
O West Virginia 3
O Eastern Kentucky 3
O Tennessee Tech 3
Senior Chris Oser prepares to set up a
fellow teammate against Walsh Col-
lege. Oser led the team with 945 as-
sists. She was selected as team MVP.
M.L. Denneburg backs up Missy
Studer, who led the attack against the
Cleveland State Vikings. Studer was a
co-leader on the Lady Zips hitting line.
Sports- Women's Volleyball EC
.--. , Q . E,
. , E,....z.-P! Q
H gh Expectations ln The 85 86 Season
Since Bob Huggins took
control of the UA basketball
program, the attitude of win-
ning was on the agenda. Hug-
gin's first campaign ended one
below .500 wich was a vast
improvement of a 8-19 record
the previous year. As UA en-
ters the second year of the
Huggins regime, it is hopeful
with the coaching system and
the talented players - UA
may have its first winning sea-
son in nine years.
Huggins is relying on his
seven returning lettermen to
show leadership and to en
hance his system to perfec
tion Two of the seven letter
men are returning starters
juniors Doug Schutz and John
Schutz a 6 6 transfer from
Cleveland State averaged 7 9
points and four rebounds a
game Schutz can handle the
ball well and also has a soft
shooting touch His determi
nation to get the job done off
the boards is highly needed
Loyer 64 guard led the
84 85 team in free throw 482
percentl and field goal Q64
percentl shooter He also con
tributed with an average of 6 5
points a game Loyer has ex
cellent ball control and a con-
sistant outside jump shot. Also
to accommendate his athletic
talents, Loyer is a smart
Other returning lettermen
and squadmen will add depth
to Huggins's bench. The let-
termen consist of 6-0 senior
Mike Dowling and 5-10 junior
Mike Dowdell will help
strengthen the guard position.
Also returning are 6-3 senior
Russell Holmes and juniors
Jon Ash i6-65 and Chris Kelley
46-45 will be expected to con-
tribute for the 85 86 season
The four new players will
give Huggins fresh talent to
work with and to fill gaps of
the Zips line up Huggins ex
pects tranfers 6 6 Marcel
Boyce and 6 4 Mark McCien
don and two freshman 5 11
Eric McLaughlin and 6 6
Shawn Roberts to enhance
the bench strength
Huggins has an excellent
start for a winning season and
with his players and staff the
expectations are unlimited
The Zip fans have some
thing to look forward to when
Bob Hugginss squad steps
out on the court for the 1985
86 basketball season
Junior forward Doug Schutz fights for
position against Ohio State
Head coach Bob Huggins excepts no
mistake from his players Huggins
controls a well organized team
108 Sports - Men's Basketball
Q it 1
lt:-1' L if
nw.. . l fe
U ffl X' I 1
Senior Mike Dowling 1465111 reaches
high to grab the rebound from More-
Guard Mike Dowdell H1153 lets go of a
classic jumper. Dowdell shared high
rebounder with Chris Kelley against
Morgan State. Both had 7.
Freshman Eric McLaughlin dishes off
a pass in between two Morehead
John Loyer 143431 is looking for an
open lane. Loyer was the high scorer
in the Ashland game with 15 pts.
5'-10" guard Eric McLaughlin finger
rolls in two points for Akron against
Junior Bussell Holmes H233 power
dunks two against Morehead State.
6'-6" Marcel Boyce shoots over a
Eastern Kentucky player. Boyce was
high scorer 1245 and rebounder Q83
Shaun Roberts HMM skies for the re-
bound against Eastern Kentucky.
110 Sports - lVlen's Basketball
Aj . Joni'
I 0 O
to ft is 1
'fa gg ..
tg-so Q g i.
Mike Dowell lit15l adds a little finesse
to his reverse lay-up.
Doug Schutz lif32l takes a jumper
against Morehead State.
Marcel Boyce slams two ot his twenty
points against Hiram. Boyce also had
ff ' X Sports - Men's Basketball 1
Chris Kelley pumps in two points
against Morehead State. Kelley had
six rebounds against Hiram.
John Loyer H1435 fires away one of
his patented jumpers.
Marcel Boyce with a tall away jumper
sets his sights on two. Boyce was high
rebounder against the Davis 8t Elkins
Senators with eight.
112 Sports Men s P'wketba ll
Coach Huggins explains his
adjustments to his squad as his
entire brain trust of Akrorfs
coaching staff, Frank Jessie.
Ray l-lernan, and Coleman
Crawford looks on.
Freshmen guard Eric
McLaughlin strongly takes the
ball to the hoop. McLaughlin
was named MVP for the OVC
Doug Schutz tips in two against
Morehead State. During the
EagIe's game at Morehead
State, Schutz was high scorer
with 15 points.
Sports - Men's Basketball 113
hio Valley Conference Champs!
This season Bob Huggins
made believers out of the Ak-
ron community and the nation.
Who would have thought the
Zips would be hosting the
OVC Tournament this season.
At the beginning of the year
the Zips were picked last in the
pre-season poll. Huggins and
his squad fought through ad-
versity and criticism all
The Zips started the season
with a 2-3 record and it
seemed that the Zips were go-
ing to repeat last season. Be-
fore the next game, guard
James Merchant and center
Darius Moss quit the team.
"lt did effect the team. I
think it brought the team to-
gether", said guard John
After this incident the Zips
had a nine game winning
streak, which was broken
against Murray State. The Zips
continued to play excellent
basketball. The Akron squad
won nine out of the next thir-
teen games. Akron accom-
plished a record of 20-7 which
was good enough to host the
The first opponent was the
Golden Eagles of Tennessee
Tech, who they defeated by
the score of 67-58. The game
was much closer than the
score indicated. Junior guard
John Loyer led the Zips with
15 points and Senior center
Russell Holmes had nine re-
bounds. With this victory the
Zips moved into the final game
against Middle Tennessee for
the OVC Crown.
The Zips prepared- for a
tough battle against the Blue
Raiders of Middle Tennessee,
who were co-champs of the
OVC and pre-season favorite.
Akron led 40-27 at the end of
the first half. But the second
half was a different story. Mid-
dle Tennessee came back and
cut the lead by a two point
margin 59-57 with 2:03 on the
clock. Akron held off Middle's
final run and defeated the Blue
Freshman guard 'tic
McLaughlin was the games
high scorer and because of his
outstanding performance Eric
was awarded the MVP of the
OVC Tournament. With the
OVC Crown the Zips gained a
birth in NCAA Tournament.
The 1985-86 season made
believers out of everyone. Be-
cause of this outstanding sea-
son from Coach Bob Huggins,
his staff and team, he received
the OVC Coach-of-the-Year
honors, and Marcel Boyce
won the OVC Player-of-the-
Year. Boyce played 29 games,
averaging 17.5 points and re-
bounds a game. Also, he re-
corded 67 assists, 25 blocked
shots and 44 steals.
This was the first winning
team since 1976-77, best re-
cord since 1972-73, first con-
ference champ in 20 years
and first NCAA Tournament
Bid since becoming a Division
I School in 1980.
Their overall record for
1985-86 season was 22-8,
and their OVC record of 10-4.
"I think there is going to be
alot of pressure lon the team
next yearj because the com-
munity expects us now to win,
where as before we were
picked last and the program
was uncertain. Now that we
have established ourselves
and good things are starting to
happen and people are getting
behind the program-there is
going to be more and more
pressure every year", said
Captain Doug Schutz.
114 Sports-Men's Basketball Fw if
Senior Mike Dowling waited a long
time for the honors to cut the goal
nets for the OVC. Dowling played 200
minutes and averaged 2.5 points per
7 8 ufta
:rp if V
i ' 1' W 5
Assistant Coach Ray Hernan has a
reason to celebrate. He and the rest of
Huggins' staff worked hard to be num-
Captain Doug Schutz H1323 glides
over Middle Tennessee for a big re-
bound in the OVC Championship
Schutz averaged 9,5 points per game
and 4,4 rebounds per game. Schutz
also had a total of 53 assists.
Mark McClendon 44357 drives
through the lane with heavy traffic.
McCIendon averaged 4.1 pOlF1IS per
Head Coach Bob Huggins gives
Shawn Roberts some encouraging
words on the game of basketball,
Huggins demanded his whole squad
to play hard, that's why the Zips were
Sports- Men's Basketba'i
NCAA Bound-Zips At l-l.l-l. Metrodome
The University of Akron The Zips cut Michigan's
basketball team showed the lead to 52-50, DUT ine VVOlVer-
nation that an unknown col- ines Charged rignf back and
lege could play with pride and widened the margin by eight.
character against a nationally Akron could nOl mount ine fl-
renked team, The Zips played Dal rurl at MiChlQ8I'l. The Zips
the Big Ten Champs, the ended up losing by six points
Michigan Wolverines, in the 70-64.
first round of the NCAA Tour- The Zips leading rebounder
nament at Minneapolis's H.H. was Marcel l3OyCe. and Akrdn
Metrdderne, Many of ina out rebounded the Wolverines
sports writers said the Zips 34 to 28. l3OyCe Was the
would not raacn Michigan game'sleading scorer with 17.
wirnin 25 peintg, but Hugging' Eric McLaughlin also contrib-
Crew didn't believe this uted 14 pOll'liS. Also Mike
prediction. Dowdell had 11 points.
From the start of the first "lt was a big game", said
half until half time the Zips not Captain DOUQ SCliUlZ. SCnUlZ
only had the fans befuddled, had fOUr rebeunds and six
but also the Wolverines. The pelnls. "ll was a great hOnOr
Michigan players were to play in the NCAA Tourna-
stunned at how Akron pres- rnenl-TO play against a iearn
sured and trapped ina bell, like Michigan. We went out
and even though the Zips and played as hard as we
lacked height, they still led in could."
the rebound statistic. As the team left the court,
At the end of the first half, the crowd acknowledged the
Akron led 32-30 and 27,454 Zips outstanding performance
fans were asking themselvesg by a loud round of applause
"Who are these Zips? and a standing ovation.
When the second half start- "As I was leaving the Metro-
ed, the Wolverines started to dome, I saw many Michigan,
take the ball inside, but Ak- Iowa, and Iowa State fans sur-
ron's big men still battled in- rounding the Akron cheerlead-
side to keep Michigan's shot ers. The curious fans were
selection limited. asking the cheerleaders what
Marcel Boyce picked up his is a Zip? The cheerleaders
fourth foul with 12:12 left to proudly explained what a Zip
play and had to takeaseat for was. The Big Ten fans were
61f2 minutes. Michigan led by impressed and heard many
eight 43-35. But Eric people wearinglowa caps say,
McLaughlin was inserted and "How about those Zips!" said
led the Zips to make a run at Schutz
116 Sports- Men's Basketball
X, x X
r- 1 t
X NWN as
Sf l Z'
X sr meme Kg
NNN-msssxs-elsefg-rrei"MN'fS X , ' - -
X x f f NX 'm?5N"Nf'Nt
Q: 5 ' Q
5 X l
. ,, is ., .. . ,
FronrF?ow:fL-Bl M. Dowling, E. McLaughlin, M. Dowdell, P. McDaniel. Second Row' fL-Bl Assistant Coaches Frank Jessie
and Ray Hernan, J. Loyer, Ci Kelley, B, Holmes, B. Kirkwood, Mgr, Graduate Assistant Lee Miller, Back Row: ll.-Bl
Assistant Coach Coleman Crawford, Ft, Taylor, D. Schutz, M. Boyce, J. Ash, S. Floberts, T, Bandwen, Head Coach Bob
93 Davis 81 Elkins 70
90 Bowling Green 85
73 Ohio State 93
60 Kent State 66
76 Cleveland State 88
84 Maryland-E. Shore 56
102 Hiram 59
79 Morgan State 56
84 Ashland 58
64 Youngstown State 62
63 Eastern Kentucky 55
85 Morehead State 75
82 UNC-Witmington 73
77 Austin Peay 67
77 Murray State 82
117 Urbana 79
66 Tennessee Tech 54
78 Middle Tennessee 86
, 81 Central Florida 70
62 Youngstown State 65
53 Detroit 51
W 72 Middle Tennessee 70
, 79 Tennessee Tech 69
67 Morehead State 64
64 Eastern Kentucky 84
Allen Bmey 76 Murray State 57
Marcel Boyce 145213 and Mike DOW- Eric McLaughlin and Marcel Boyce. 84 Austm Peay 72
dell 44155 have good rebounding po- DreSSUr9 Michigarfs Gary Grant, lfggfsi-ee Tech
sitions against the Michigan Wolver- 64 M! he ennessee 70
ines during the first round of the 'C 'gan
NCAA Division I playoff. Boyce had 8
rebounds against Michigan.
Sports-Men's Basketball 117
The University of Akron
women's fast-pitch softball
team and Head Coach Joey
Arrietta brought home their
second consecutive National
runner-up trophy to finish the
1985 season in near perfect
style. Coach Arrietta wanted
to complete that style of win-
ning to perfection, and an-
nounced that the theme for
the 1986 season was Solid
"Our hopes were very high
when the season started."
said Arrietta. With Akron host-
ing the NCAA Tournament,
the University of Akron
thought it would be great to
win a National Title on their
home field. Akron started their
season with one goal in mind
- gold on the diamond.
The Lady Zips packed their
equipment and headed for
their spring trip to Osceola,
Florida. During the Zips 16-
game contest against Division
l and ll colleges, Akron com-
piled a record of 11 - 5, which
included wins over St. Johns
12-ti, Rider i5-31, and Davis
and Elkins l5-41.
The pitching during the Flor-
ida trip was led by senior Re-
nee Vance, who pitched in
seven games and ended with a
4-3 record. Vance pitched a
three-hit shut out and a no-hit
Michele Cyr tossed a three-
hit shutout against St. Xavier-
lllinios. Cyr finished the Florida
trip with a 4-1 record.
Teresa Parker threw a seven
hit shut out against Buena Vis-
ta and ended with a 2-1
Sharon McFarland ap-
peared in one game and won
with a 5-3 decision against
Also during the spring trip,
the Lady Zips offense aver-
aged 2.4 runs and 5.9 hits per
game. The Akron defense av-
eraged 1.6 errors per game.
The Lady Zips brought their
11-5 record back to Akron
where the Lady Zips started a
118 Sports-Women's Softball
"Solid Gold" In 86
road trip which ended with the
During the road trip Akron
faced Wright State, Dayton,
and Cal St. QPAJ, and the Zips
won four of six games. Renee
Vance won three of the four
games, two against Wright
State and one against Cal St.
lPa.i. A notable win, a 14-4
decision against Dayton was
behind the pitching of Teresa
Parker and Akron's offensive
of 14 runs and 12 hits.
Akron then went to the
Franklin Tournament where
the Lady Zips were defeated
by Kentucky Wesleyan by a
score of 2-1. Akron came
back and defeated Northern
Kentucky 5-0 and Renee
Vance pitched a three-hit
After 24 games, Akron final-
ly came back to play their first
home games against Youngs-
town State. The Lady Zips had
12 home games for the entire
46 game season. Coach Ar-
rietta explained, "The reason
for the lack of home games in
1986 was that teams were not
returning the visits."
Akron defeated Youngs-
town State l8-21 and Q10-31,
but in the next game against
Kent State, the Lady Zips
were defeated Q2-61.
The Lady Zips headed for
the S.E. Missouri Classic
where Akron lost two out of
three games. Akron's win
came in the final game against
pitcher Sharon McFarland
tossed a no - hitter to give the
Zips a 15 - 0 victory.
Akron came home for their
longest home stand and
reeled off six victories.
The Lady Zips finished the
rest of the season by winning
six often games including a tie
with Bowling Green. Akron fin-
ished with an overall record of
34-14-1. "We fought very
hard, especially after losing
four All Americans - it made
it even tougher," said Arrietta.
"There is always pressure be-
cause when you are runner-up
for the National Tournament
everyone is out to get you."
Coach Arrietta and her
squad waited for the bid to the
National Tournament, but the
Zips were never appointed a
bid by the NCAA selection
committee. Coach Arrietta
was upset that her squad was
neglected by the NCAA
"There was no clear cut rea-
son why Akron was not
picked. Two of the three per-
sons from the committee vot-
ed for Akron. l just don't know
what happened." explained
Arrietta. "Maybe if we would
have beaten Wayne State at
the S.E. Missouri Classic, we
could have been picked, but I
don't know. lt's hard to sec-
ond guess things."
Even with this decision, Ak-
ron will be leaving Division ll
play, and next season will
move up to Division l. "The
schedule for 1987 will be Inde-
pendent Division l. The transi-
tion from Division ll to Division
l play will not be as tough as
people think it will be. "We
have played Division I schools
through the 1986 schedule."
Coach Arrietta also believed
that if the Zips could win 30
ballgames: "We will make
people realize that we can
play Division I ball."
The Lady Zips recieved fan
support from the public, the
Sport's Committee, and UA
students. Akron averaged
about 241 spectators per
game. "The fan support was
great - l believe people are
starting to recognize the po-
tential Akron has had."
Four seniors ending their
outstanding careers with Ak-
ron, Renee Vance, Debbie
Firth, Kim Cassidy and Kathy
Graf, each earned sweet vic-
tories. During their four years
as Lady Zips, they were part
of a squad that earned two
Mid-Atlantic Regional Cham-
pionships and two National
Junior third baseman, Traci
Alcorn was selected as a First
Team All-American and also
won the Best Offense Award.
Alcorn hit .367 with six dou-
bles, six triples, six homers,
and 33 RBl's.
Best Defense Award went
to Lisa Arvay, who batted
.277 and 16 RBl's.
Kim Fausnight was the re-
cipient of the Rookie Award.
Fausnight started 39 games
-and hit .215 at the plate with 9
Pitcher Michelle Cyr was co-
recipient of the Top Pitcher
Award. Cyr finished with an 8-
2 record with a 0.89 ERA. Cyr
also had two saves and 14
strike-outs. Renee Vance was
the other recipient of the Top
Pitcher Award. Vance also
won the Highest Batting Aver-
age Award, the Most Valuable
Player Award, and the Caro-
line Pardee Award 1985-86
Female Athlete of the Year.
Vance owns 13 of the 16
pitching records that UA
maintains. She compiled a 13
- 7 record with 75 strike outs
for the 1986 season. The lef-
ty's most impressive season
marks 25 victories 419851, 144
strike outs 419851, and an
earned run average of 0.19
119845. Vance compiled 56
career wins with 341 strike
outs in 522 2!3 innings. Her
batting average for 1986 was
.375 with 24 RBl's which were
career highs for Vance. Renee
had 345 at bats with 112 hits
for a career average of .325 at
the plate. She finished her ca-
reer with 15 doubles, 14 tri-
ples, 4 homers, and 44 RBl's.
Even though Coach Arrietta
is losing some players, she is
optimistic for the 1987 sea-
son. "l have recruited an ex-
cellent group of freshmen, and
with an experienced group of
sophomores, 1987 should be
an exciting season," said
G" 'F Ji' f5f!12"il.Qf'-
- - ..zf::1.,.' 1
I 34'-14-1 Not Enough For NCAA? I
A 0 Ms, , ' Vis ? 'vi' 7
Un e' Q- 3
Debbie Firth C105 comes over to see if
Kathie Graf needs any assistance.
Graf snags the ball out of the air with
no problem. Both Firth and Graf were
seniors this season.
x X A
Flenee Vance 1137 fires her smoke to-
ward the plate, Vance had 75 strike-
outs this season and ended her career
with 341 K's out of 522 213 innings
pitched, Renee was also named Fe-
male Athlete of The Year.
Pltcher Mlchele Cyr IS gunmng
for the strike zone Cyr had an
:shed the season wlth an 8 2
record wlth two saves She also
had mne complete games and
two shut outs
120 Sports-Women's Softball
M M I w-5
QT-LJ, Kim Fausnight prepares to
make contact with the ball. Fausnight
started 39 games out of 43 and batted
a .215 average. Kim won Rookie of
the Year honors,
QT-RJ, All-American Traci Alcorn
snags a hard hit ground ball from op-
ponents bat. Alcorn batted .367 with
six homers for 1986. She also led the
team with walks 1223.
Lisa Arvay 1175 concentrates on the
on coming pitch. Arvay had a batting
average of .277 with 16 FtBl's. Lisa
had an on base percentage of .324.
Sports-Women's Softball 121
Opposite page: Tracy Firth prepares
to swing the bat with total concentra-
tion. Firth was second in the stolen
base department with seven steals out
of seven attempts. Tracy also had a
three-game hitting streak.
Pitcher Teresa Parker shows us her
1.40 ERA form. Parker's record for
the 1986 season was 6-3 with two
saves. Teresa had six complete
games and two shutouts. She also hit
.265 at the plate,
Front Row QL-F0 D. Hart, J. Heffernan,
D. Firth, Head Coach Joey Arrietta, K.
Hibbard, S. Harper, T. Firth, Middle
Row QL-FU Student Trainer D. Meh-
122 Sports-Women's Softball
nert, K. Fausnlght, K. Marshall, S. KL RJ T Parker L Allen R Vance
McFarland, Student Trainer K. Hopp- Assistant Coach Bobby Curtis L Ar
stock, K. Jordan, T. Alcorn, M. Cyr, vay K Cassidy K Graf
Student Trainer K. Tenley. Back Flow
St. Xavier ULD
St. Xavier ULJ
St. Xavier tlLl
Davis 81 Elkins
St. Xavier QILJ
Cal. State QPAJ
Cal. State QPAJ
Southern lll. EDW.
Southern Ill. EDW.
Senior second baseman Deb- ,
bie Firth prepares to complete
the play and throw out a poten-
tial base runner.
Pitcher Michele Cyr stares
down her opponent. Cyr also
batted .278 at the plate. Akron
Pitchers were tough on their
opponents with a team ERA of
1.40 with 123 strike outs.
Sports-Wornen's Softball 12-
Akron Flosts NCAA Tournament
The NCAA Division ll Tour-
nament was hosted by the
University of Akron, and even
though the Lady Zips did not
make the Tournament, Coach
Joey Arrietta still had to pre-
pare and organize for it. "lt
took me eight months to get
ready for the Tournament."
Miss Arrietta put a success-
ful Tournament together
where Stephen F. Austin, Cal
burg, and Northeast Missouri
competed in double-elimina-
tion action. "Once l found out
Akron was not picked for the
Tournament, it made my job
even tougher. I enjoyed doing
it. I learned alot, and the peo-
ple were great to work with."
The favorite to win the
NCAA Championship was
three-time defending National
Champion California State -
Northridge, who was led by
four-time All-American pitcher
Kathy Slaten. Cal State - was
the favorite, but the specta-
tors derided them the entire
Game 41151 saw Bloomsburg
442-3l defeat N.E. Missouri
Q35-131 by a score of 1-O.
Bloomsburg pitcher Jill So-
linski tossed a four hit shutout.
The game winning RBI went to
right fielder Suzanne Luna.
Game 432 presented much
excitement with Stephen F.
Austin 436-157 competing
against Cal State Northridge
Q49-11-11. Stephen F. Austin's
Pam Clay started and finished
with a seven hit shutout. The
four time All-American Kathy
Slaten had to be relieved after
five innings. She gave up three
hits, two earned runs, seven
walks, and six strike outs. The
crowd was no help to her with
their remarks, and when Sla-
ten was called for two illegal
pitches, the fans really dis-
turbed her concentration. The
final outcome was Stephen F.
Austin 2 - Cal State Northridge
Cal State - Northridge came
back in Game 43 with a 2-1
decision against N.E. Missouri.
Delanee Anderson started for
Cal State, and pitched 5 2X3
innings, gave up three hits and
one run. Kathy Slaten relieved
Anderson, and she pitched 1
1!3 innings of shutout ball.
N.E. Missouri's outfielder, Liz
Chavez was only N.E. Missouri
player named to the All-Tour-
Pam Clay came through
again for Stephen F. Austin in
Game 44 against Blooms-
burg. Clay threw a three-hit
one run victory. Bloomsburg
was leading 1-O until the sixth
inning when Stephen F. Austin
scored three runs, that was all
the Ladyjacks needed for a 3-
Bloomsburg had a chance
to eliminate Cal State in Game
1755. Bloomsburg took a 4-1
lead into the last half of the
seventh inning, but saw it dis-
sappear with a four-run rally
for Cal State. The 5-4 Cal
State -Northridge victory sent
stunned Bloomsburg to the
Bloomsburg had three players
on the All-Tournament Team.
Second basemen Karen
Hertzler, right fielder Suzanna
Luna, and first basemen Jean
Lisa Martin started for Cal
State - Northridge, but was re-
lieved after three innings by
Kathey Slaten. Slaten was
back to her All-American form
pitching four innings with one
hit and eight strike outs.
Game 46 was a collegiate
fast-pitch softball spectator's
joy. lt was Cal State - North-
ridge's do or die game. The
only way they could win the
Tournament was to sweep the
Ladyjacks of Stephen F. Aus-
tin. 893 fans saw two teams
performing at a championship
Pam Clay again started for
the Ladyjacks and Kathy Sla-
ten started for Cal State -
Northridge. The game was
definitely a pitchers dual until
the top of the eighth inning
when Stephen F. Austin's cen-
ter fielder Stella Castro sacri-
ficed in teammate, Penni Lew-
124 Sports-NCAA Tournament
is, which eventually was the
winning run. Even though
Kathy Slaten took the loss,
she pitched eight innings,
gave up four hits, one run, and
four walks. She also threw
eleven strike outs and had a
Tournament total of 28 K's.
Slaten's performance was
still not enough to restrain the
Ladyjacks of Stephen F. Aus-
tin, who won 1-O to claim the
Division ll Title.
Cal State - Northridge had
five players named to the All-
Tournament Team. They were:
first basemen Kelly Winn,
shortstop Lori Shelly, third
basemen Barb Flynn, utility
player Nancy Lucero, and
pitcher Kathy Slaten.
The Ladyjacks had three
players on the All-Tournament
Team. Catcher Penni Lewis,
outfielder Stella Castro, and
pitcher Pam Clay who was
also named Most Valuable
Player of the Tournament.
83.26 . yg,
Bloomsburg's third basemen Kathy
Berry throws out an opposing runner.
Bloomsburg had a chance in the Tour-
nament to defeat Cal State-North-
ridge, but it was not to be.
Opposite Page: Cal State-North-
ridge's third basemen Barb Flynn C105
explains her feelings towards her op-
ponent Flynn was named All Tourna
ment for her performance
Opposite Page Cal State
Northridge s four time All
American pitcher Kathy Slaten
puts everything she has in her
fast ball Slaten had 28 strike
outs and was named to the All
Stephen F, Austin pitcher Pam
Clay shows why she was
named MVP for the Tourna-
ment. Clay went 3-O with two
shutouts and had an ERA of
0.32. Pam also completed the
three games she started.
N.E. Missouri's third basemen Deb
Weno fights off the sun to complete
the play. N.E. Missouri was the first
team to be eliminated from the
Sports-NCAA Tournament 125
Building A Good Reputation
A 1-13 OVC record seemed
to be the Lady Zips unlucky
numbers for the past two
years but Head Coach John
Street finally broke that omi-
nous spell. With an improved
squad Coach Street and his
Lady Zips finished 6-8 in the
OVC and 12-15 overall. The
1985-86 season had the most
wins since joining Division l
play three years ago.
The Lady Zips were picked
last in the OVC which was no
surprise. They were a young
team but the 1985-86 squad
had 11 returning lettermen
and three outstanding recruits
which made the job a little
easier for Coach Street. Hard
work was Street s philosophy
on gaining a higher reputation
in the OVC. His hard work
paid-off because the Lady
Zips finished fourth in the
The Lady Zips were held
from entering the OVC post -
season tournament by a regu-
lar season victory by More-
head State over Eastern Ken-
tucky Who would have
thought that the Lady Zips
would have been one game
away from the OVC playoffs?
On the other hand, the Lady
Zips started out with an O-5
record, and then won 7 out of
9 games. Three of the victories
were against OVC opponents.
Toward the end of the season
the Lady Zips were in a slump,
only winning 5 out of 13
games. Again three ot the vic-
tories were against OVC oppo-
nents. Even though the Lady
Zips had 15 losses 8 of those
losses were by nine points or
The Lady Zips will lose se-
nior forward Michelle Heck
who averaged 4.5 points and
3.4 rebounds per game. Coa-
ch Street will have 15 returning
lettermen led by Pam Arnold
who was this year s Most Valu-
Arnold a sophomore for-
ward averaged 15.8 points
and 8.7 rebounds per game.
Out of the 27 games Pam
started she was high scorer
16 games and 16 games for
high rebounder. Arnold s sea-
son high t32ptsl was against
Tennessee Tech. Pam-s sea-
son high in rebounds 4171 was
against West Virginia whos
own Georgeann Wells was
out-rebounded by Arnold 17
Sophomore guard Diane
Hollish started all 27 games
and had 11 points per game.
Hollish also led the team with
Also contributing for the
Zips squad was sophomore
guard Leigh Ann Riddle
forward Carla Norris t7.9ppg-
5.7rpgJ, and junior center Car-
la Huff t7.8ppg-63.rpgJ, who
also had 51 blocked shots for
5 Qin Qs 1 i X W S
X f V X VN i
1 x X
.L - 2 ggg N
x 1 .X Q
126 Sports-Women's Basketball
Sophomore forward Pam Arnold
slides in between two Cleveland State
defenders for two points. Arnold was
the leading scorer for the season with
426 points and 234 rebounds.
Sophomore Center Kris Stanoch
13401 fights for position against a
Wayne State defender, Kris averaged
2.3 points per game.
Sophomore forward Carla Norris
1421i moves toward the hoop against
an opponent. Norris averaged 7.9
points per game and 5,7 rebounds per
game. Norris also had 32 steals.
Coach John Street encourages his
team to play harder. Coach Street had
his best season since becoming the
Head Coach at The University ot
Sophomore guard Diane Holiish H1113
plays her opponent with text book de-
fense. Holiish led the team with 56
steals and 103 assists.
rs? in 2
Sports-Women's Basketball 19
Junior Center Susan Dobosh 4499423 Ontario native Kelly Lethbridge avoids
DOWSFS hef WHY 'fhf0UQh the More- trouble with a quick pass to an open
head State delense. Dobosh aver- Zip. Lethbridge averaged 55 points
3990 3-7 DOWNS 99' Qame- and 13f 13 per game and 4.7 rebounds per game.
at the free throw line for the season.
128 Sports- Women's Basketball
, x ,
Back Row: QL-RJ Head Coach John Street, K. Lethbridge, S. Dobosh, C. Huff, K, Stanoch, P. Arnold, 8 C. Norris. Middle
Row: QL-Rt L. Young, P. DeAscentis, G. Sunday, L. Riddle, V. Edge, Asst. Coach L. Bolinger. Kneeling: QL-RJ B. Mettle, D.
Hollish, A. Cummings, K. Jollitf, M. Heck, K. Collins, 8 C. Petit,
74 West Virginia 79
56 Robert Morris 67
72 Youngstown State 75
62 Robert Morris 63
61 Kent State 76
84 Saint Francis 65
66 Albion 47
t iw 'iii 65 Michigan state 72
4 70 Wayne State 57
63 Bowling Green 65
83 Youngstown State 77
82 Xavier 69
75 Eastern Kentucky 71
61 Morehead State 60
65 Austin Peay 77
53 Murray State 72
72 Tennessee Tech 100
58 Middle Tennessee 76
67 Youngstown State 57
61 Clarion State 54
47 Middle Tennessee 79
48 Tennessee Tech 80
52 Morehead State 61
77 Eastern Kentucky 76
54 Murray State 65
66 Austin Peay 57
73 Cleveland State 71
A transfer from Sinclair Junior Col- Sophomore guard Lee Ann Riddle
lege, Carla Huff M321 is determined launches an open shot against Cleve-
to get her shot off with a strong move land State. Riddle averaged 9.t points
tothe basket. Huff led the Zips with 51 per game and had 73 assists.
blocked shots, and she also averaged
7 8 points per game 8 6 3 rebounds
'M I per game
Sports- Women's Basketball T29
Zip Harriers Place
Zip Cross Country runners
competed against talented
running schools arid placed
high at all the lnvitationals. Ak-
ron runners had a fine day at
the Tom Evans Meet where
the Zips placed a strong sec-
ond. Next the Zips finished
schools at the 30th Annual
Notre Dame Meet.
The Akron team had an ex-
cellent showing at the All Ohio
Team Invitational and the Zips
placed seventh out of a field of
Travelling to Malone Col-
lege, Akron competed in the
Malone College Invitational,
accomplishing a fourth overall
finish out of 18 teams.
Akron went to the season s
final meet the OVC Cross
Country Championship held
at Morehead State. The Zips
finished in third in the OVC.
The leading runner was
among all the Zip harriers ex
cept for one meet during the
year of competition. Deshuk s
best time was 25.04 which
was good enough for fifth
ace he OVC
seventh out of 24 competing Doug Deshuk, who placed first
' pl at t
High At lnvitationals
5 nf my e ..,
DOUQ DGSVTUK 110045 549993 in Stride Darrin Benedict 110025 gives 10006 at
with his Orirwfiem In the Tflm EVGHS me finish line. Benedict earned his
Invitational. Deshuk finished twelfth third gene, as 3 mme, in the '35
among a field of a 109 runners.
1985 Men's Cross Country Results
1st of 2 teams
Tom Evans invitational
2nd of 12 teams
at Malone invitational
4th of 19 teams
at Notre Dame Invitational
7th of 27 teams
at All-Ohio Championship
7th of 35 teams
at OVC Championship
3rd of eight teams
at Bowling Green invitational
5th of five teams
130 Sports - Men's Cross Country
Front Row QL-RJ Chris Groubert, Mark Merino, Jim Krupar, Darrin Benedict,
Dave Dobos, Clark Turner and Brian Holowecky. Back Row tl.-Rl Doug Deshuk,
Joe Stahl, Doug Reese, Head Coach Al Campbell, Ed Conroy, Damon Black-
ford, and Matt Kolesar.
Getting Better With Age
After a good record of 37-
16 in 1984, it was not going to
be a simple chore for Head
Coach Jeff Kidd and the Lady
Harriers to repeat the out-
standing 84 season. But his
squad impressively improved
their running talents by top-
ping the 84 season by having
a superb 1985 season with a
62-11 mark, which included
third in the OVC.
Coach Kidd had an fine sup-
porting cast of runners, which
consisted of sophomores
Dawn Smith and Kelly Long
and freshman Cheryl Baum-
Dawn Smith had a spectac-
ular running year. Smith All-
OVC finished as the Zips top
runner in every meet for 1985.
Her best performance was
during the OVC Championship
where she placed fourth with a
time of 17.27.
The Zips Most Outstanding
Freshman award went to
Cheryl Baumgartner, who fin-
ished second in each meet for
U.A. She finished seventh at
the OVC Championship where
she had her career best of
17:47. Baumgartner was also
Kelly Long was the holder of
the third position on the harrier
squad. Long, ranked as the
seventh runner, surprised ev-
eryone with a turn around per-
formance. Because of her up-
grading achievements, she
was named the team's Most
The entire 1985 squad will
be returning for Coach Kidd.
Kidd is relying on the experi-
ence and youth of the Lady
Zips to have a successful 1986
season. Coach Kidd and The
Lady Harriers will have their
sights set on the OVC
I-Trst Row QL-R1 Dawn Smith, Judy Crowley, Kelly Long, Paula Good, Sue MacDonald
Second Row QL-RJ Beth Crowley, M.J. Mioduszeski, Nannette Beisinger, Cheryl Baum
gartner Head Coach Jeff Kidd
Team captain Dawn Smith
breaks the course record at the
Tom Evans Invitational with a
time of 18:20. Smith placed
first overall in four invitationals,
lMarshall, Hillsdale, Tom Ev-
ans, 81 Maloney.
Cheryl Baumgartner finished
third overall in the Tom Evans
invitational with a time of
19:17. Baumgartner was
named the Most Outstanding
Freshman for the 85 campaign.
Women's Cross Country 131
Individual Efforts ln 1966
UA Men s Track team had a
hard fought season. The Zips
didn t stop trying but the UA
team placed 5th in the OVC.
Coach Al Campbells squad
finished O-3 for the season.
Even though the Zips had a
tough campaign they had
some outstanding individual
One of those outstanding
efforts came from Sophomore
Keith Gustely. At the OVC
Championship Gustely was
up against the OVC favorite
Murray State s Joe Woodside
in the javelln. ln the ' al
round Gustely threw 185 9
which earned him an OVC ti-
tle. Gustely was also the recip-
ient of this year s Outstanding
Also at the OVC Champion-
ship Freshman Todd March
was an OVC Title winner with a
pole vault of 14 . March s per-
sonal height in the vault was
15 during the regular season.
March was the co-recipient
of the Outstanding Freshman
Award. March shared the
award with P.J. Wright who
earned the seasons best in the
110 high hurdles with a time of
Mark Baia who was the re-
cipient of the Most Valuable
Performer turned in the best
time for the 100 meters t10.7l
and 200 meter t21.6l dashes.
Dan Martin set a school-
and-Lee Jackson Field re-
cord with a flight of 7 V4 '
the high lump.
Paul Rickey and Frank
Laury will be leaving the UA
Track Team. Both were four
year lettermen. Rickey had the
season best in the 400 lM Hur-
dles with a time of 55.2. Also
he was part of the 400 relay
team which had a seasons
best of 42.6.
Laury had the season s best
in the 400 Dash with a time of
50.2 Laury was part of the
1600 relay team with a season
best time of 3:18.4.
Coach Campbell will have
talented and experienced
track competitors for the 1987
season. It will be a rebuilding
year for Campbell and his
-- 1 gl 1 E , M,
ef .. .... -. In W ...tffw M A W U K
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3. rg g. gvgg It :..., .2
AHRW .. .,, W' , O,
4, ... A , e 14
Bob Wilkey Alle
Bottom Bow QL-Fil E. Gustely, D. Fteese, M. Baia, D. Deshuk, C. Groubert, B. Sophmore Chris Groubert
Holowecky. Second Row CL-Fil K. Custely, M. Coldsnow, B. Gonci, M. Flachbart, P. I . - takes me lead in me Steeple
Rickey, D. Grassie, D. Dobos, M. Bailey. Third Ftow QL-Fll B. Lucas, N. Vari, S. 'xlgnggaiagytqgggpam:gSSJZZE Chase, followed by teammate
Ferrell, D. Martin, D. Pachnowski, D. Yurcovich, S. Gearhart, Head Coach Al Son Field and School record Men Kolesar who is ready to
Campbell. Fourth Row lL-Bl A. Adams, G. Weis, F. Laury, M. Kolesar, D. Denson, F. ' take the plunge,
Niece, P.J. Wright. Y
132 Sports-Men's Track . .
QT. 5"-4 A " "?
Eleven New School Records
Head Coach Jeff Kidd and
his squads record shows that
they outstanding season. The
Lady Zips finished 7-1 in the
regular season and 2nd in the
During 1986 season the
Lady Zips rewrote the record
books by breaking eleven
Dawn Smith broke three
school records which included
the 3,000, and 5,000, and the
10,000 meter runs. Dawn's
time in the 3,000 meter was
10:23.0 and in the 5,000 me-
ters was 17:43.0. Smith ran a
34:54.0 in the 10,000 meters,
which broke the old record of
38: 17 0. For her performance
Dawn Smith was awarded the
Best Distance Runner for
The team s Best Mid-Dis-
tance Runner Award went to
Judy Crowley who set two new
school records in the 400 and
800 meter runs The times tor
the 400 and 800 meters were
58.8 and 2: 14.5. Crowley also
was part ot the 3200 relay
team with Beth Crowley Kelly
Long and Paula Good who
accomplished a school record
time of 9:37.4.
Kelly Long created a new
school record in the 1,500 me-
ter run. She had a time of
The teams Outstanding
Sprinter Award went to Sonya
Mitchell, who had the seasons
best in the 100 meters t12.8l
and the 200 meters f27.1l
The other school records
broken were: Melissa Ulrich in
the discus throw t133'-6"lg
Penny Phipps in the triple
jump t35'- 8"ig and the 1600
meter relay team of Sonya
Mitchell, Chris Mioduszeski,
Beth Crowley, and Paula
Good with a time of 4:02.5.
The Most Valuable Perform-
er recipient was Chris Miodus-
zeski who marked a new
school record in the high jump
wi a leap of 5-4. o
Chris had the seasons best in
the 400 lM hurdles 11:05.03
the 400 meter relay team
along with P. Phipps M.J.
Mioduszeski and S. Mitchell.
C.J. Mioduszeski earned her
fourth letter and will be the
only one not returning for Coa-
With the young squad that
we had this season we are a
team of the future. said Kidd.
Front Row QL-Rl S. Brinkley, M.J. Mioduszeski, S. MacDonald, P. Phipps, B. Crowley K
Long, J. Crowley, S. Mitchell, D. Smith, C.J. Mioduszeski. Second Row CL-RJ Head Coach
P Good M Marrln Assistant Coach Mary Ann O Donnell
M J Mioduszeski hands off the
baton to her sister C J Miodus
zeski in the 400 meter relay.
Chris Mioduszeski was part of
the 1600 meter relay team
which set a new record.
Cheryl Baumgartner keeps up
a good pace against one of
Malone's top runner, Sandy
Jeff Kidd, Stargell, M. Ulrich, K. Connor, A. Perry, C. Baumgartner, A. Beans, L. l-lartung
Sports-Women's Track 133
Head Coach Dave Fross
had 19 returning lettermen for
the 1986 season. The 1985
season 432-28-25 was a suc-
cessful campaign, but Akron
squad was looking for the
OVC for 1986. The Zips fin-
ished the '86 season with a
36-27-1 record and 10-8 in
the OVC. lt was the ninth con-
secutive winning season with
20 or more wins, but the OVC
Tournament still eluded the
Akron opened thier season
with the annual spring trip to
Jacksonville, Florida. The Zips
finished their spring campaign
with a 12-7 record. When the
Zips returned from Florida, the
UA squad had their work cut-
out for the OVC.
Akron had eight straight
OVC games against Morehead
State, Youngstown State, and
Eastern Kentucky. The Zips
went 4-4 in this stretch. The
next stretch of OVC games
were in the latter half of the
season. Akron went 5-3. Dur-
ing this stretch Akron needed
two of three victories at home
against the Colonials of East-
ern Kentucky. Although the
Zips played hard, the Colo-
nials swepted Akron 46-1, 6-it
in the doubleheader.
The Zips came back on
Sunday and defeated Eastern
Kentucky by a score of 5-4.
With this victory, the Zips
could only hope that Youngs-
town State could beat More-
head State to allow Akron to
enter into the OVC Tourna-
ment. Youngstown State nev-
er got the victory for the Zips.
The rest of the season Ak-
ron went 8-6-1. During this
course of the season Akron
defeated the Buckeyes of
Ohio State 412-41 and swept
Central State four games 43-2,
14-4, 8-7, 81 8-43.
The season ended at
OVC Tournament Eludes Zips
Youngstown where the Zips
split the two-game series with
Sophomore Dave Cappuz-
zello received the top pitching
honors with his 5-0 record.
Cappuzzello had an 2.43 ERA
and 3 saves for the 1986 sea-
son. Also, sophomore Tim Do-
bos earned top pitching for his
performance on the mound.
Dobos had a 5-5 record with a
This year's Most Valuable
Player Award went to Senior
Dave Fleischer, who also re-
ceived the Joe Thomas Award
4High Batting Averaget and
Best Offensive Award.
Fleischer had a batting aver-
age of .371 with 40 RBl's and
three home runs. Fleischer
holds several UA records in-
cluding career hits 4233l, sea-
son on-base average 45391,
most hits in one season 419853
with 67, and career total
The Best Defense Award
went to sophomore center
fielder Steve Sada, who also
led the Zips with 28 steals of
Freshman Sean Carmichael
was the recipient of the Top
Freshman Award. Carmichael
hit .303 with 30 RBI and re-
ceived All-OVC honors along
with teammate Joel
The Zips will have 27 return-
ing lettermen and experienced
pitching staff for the 1987
5 Urbana 0
f A . 7' Tiffin 6
7 Wittenberg 4
2 tttinots-Chicago 7
10 Denison 4
9 tilinols-Chicago 8
ia- Heidelberg 5
9 f Ashland 3
11 1 111 Denison 2
1111V Sfwittenberg 7
'7 litinois-Chicago 3
5 Witmington 6
10 Ashland O
7 Urbantlfl O
3 Jacksonville 4
9 Allegheny 2
XX 6- 5 Illinois Tech 13
4" 2 illinois-chicago 4
9 Wittenberg 14
3 Cleveland State 2
A . 1 A Cteveland State 2
.gf i an f
Stippery Bock 3
A ssrrpsay nook 2
7 4 3o?rrt,Carro1l 1
5 Aslttand 8
5 Morehead State 6
9 Morehead State 8
2 Morehead State 10
Youngstown State 3
. - 7
First Row QL-F0 S. Wightman, G. Kaschak, D. Cappuzzello, T. Dobos, J. Massarelli, J. Heitmeier. Second Ftow QL-Rl T.
Garris, M. Draa, D. Fleischer, R. Swerttager, Ft. Snyder, B. Hudkins, M. Tuel. Third Row t-L-Fll S. Carmichael, Ft. Kline, J.
Luca, B. Huebner, S. Sada, D. Dobrindt, J. Hawthorne, Graduate Assistant Hank Spicer, Head Coach Dave Fross.
Fourth Row tl.-RJ B. Lingenhoel, M. Coughlin, B. Becker, D. Smith, B. McCarthy, Fl. Bust, T. Baird, J. Magada,
Graduate Assistant Keith Lees.
Youngstown State 1
Eastern Kentucky 14
Eastern Kentucky 9
Eastern Kentucky 6
Youngstown State 6
Ohio State 6
Morehead State 1
Morehead State 2
Youngstown State 3
Youngstown State O
Eastern Kentucky 6
Eastern Kentucky 6
Eastern Kentucky 4
Kent State 3
Kent State 6
Ohio State 4
Mt. Vernon 1
Youngstown State 10
Youngstown State 2
Central State 2
Central State 4
Central State 7
Central State 4
Youngstown State 1
Youngstown State 6
First Basemen Dave Fleischer
applies the tag to a Central
State runner Fleischer led the
Zips with 371 batting average
He had 56 walks which also led
Opposite Page: Pitcher Bob
McCarthy puts his 6'-6" frame
into his fastball. McCarthy fin-
ished with a 2-2 record with an
20 Wins For The Third Consecutive Year
UA Men's Tennis Team im-
proved from the 1985 season.
Last year the Zips finished
seventh in the OVC and in the
1986 season finished fifth.
Also the Zips were 24-7 in
1986 which was the third con-
secutive season with 20 or
The Zips had a great start,
winning 15 of the 17 games. ln
the 15 victories UA defeated
Cleveland State, John Carroll,
Dayton, and Youngstown
State. The Zips went on win-
ning for the rest of the season.
In the final half of the cam-
paign the Zips won 9 of the
last 14 games compiling a re-
cord of 24-7 and a OVC mark
Freshman Dan Muccino led
the Zips in the 41 singles and
with an outstanding season of
17-12 for his first year as a
collegiate competitor. Muc-
cino was this years recipient of
the Most Valuable Player
Award. Another freshman,
Bernard Frost also had an ex-
cellent year finishing 20-5.
Other contributing outstand-
ing singles and play came
from Sanj Kalra Q18-5l, Greg
Aten 423-6l, Bill Pollock 120-
T7l, Jim'Park Q11-29, Scott
Stewart Q12-23, and Austin
ln doubles play, Muccino
and Pollock led the Zips with a
14-12 mark. Also, the combi-
nation of Kalra and Frost fin-
ished with a 9-6 record.
At the OVC, Sanj Kalra
placed 2nd which was the
highest of any team member
in the singles play. In doubles
play, the 43 tandom of Senior
Greg Aten and Austin Miller
won the OVC Title for the 43
Head Coach Dave Bard will
be losing a lettermen, senior
Greg Aten, but he will have
seven talented returning letter-
men. 1987 should be another
Front Bow QL-Bl D. Muccino, A. Miller, S. Stewart, J. Park. Back row QL-Bi Head Coach Dave Bard, S. Kalra, B. Frost, G. Aten, B. Pollock.
Freshmen Bernard Frost has no prob-
lem in returning the volley, Frost from
the 452, 43, and 1:96 positions earned
him a 20-5 record and 1-2 in the OVC.
Sanj Kalra recovers from a tough vol-
ley with a power return. Kalra finishes
with a 18-5 record from the 43, 44.
and 45 positions. Kalra also finished
second in the OVC 44 singles. The
tandom of Frost and Kalra finished
with a 9-6 record and 2-1 OVC.
136 Sports-Men's Tennis
A Young Team For Coach Dinie
The 1986 season was a
building season for Head
Coach Joanne Dinie. The UA
Women's Tennis team con-
sisted of four returning letter-
men and four freshmen. With
the talent of the UA Lady
squad, Coach Dinie's team fin-
ished with a record of 8 - 10,
which is good considering the
tough schedule of Division I
Senior Celeste McConihe
had singles record of 8 - 10
and Kara lvlastardi finished the
season with a 9 - 10 record.
Both players were the back
bone of the squad. lvlcCon-
ihe and Mastardi's talent and
playing experience contribut-
ed toward the success of the
freshmen Zips for the 1986
campaign. McConihe and
Mastardi were recipients of the
Captain's Award. Also,
McConihe earned her fourth
letter, while tvlastardi pro-
duced her third letter.
Freshmen April Rapp re-
ceived the Most Valuable
Player Award. Rapp had a re-
ceptive year. She accumu-
lated 13 wins against 8 losses.
Sophomore Kim Flores C11-
103 and Laurie Ferretti 112-91
gave the squad another ban-
Freshmen Dana Cochran
won the Most Improved Player
Award for 1986. Cochran
posted a 11-10 record and will
be a hopeful prospect for
three more years.
This year the Lady Zips dou-
bles teams were in a building
stage. Coach Dinie tried differ-
ent combinations with the
doubles team. The best com-
bination seemed to be
McConihe and Flores. The
tandom of McConihe and Flo-
res finished their season with
an 8-8 record. April Rapp and
Dana Cochran were the fresh-
men team, and they finished
the season with an 8-11 mark.
Coach Dinie will have six re-
turning lettermen for the 1987
season. Celeste McConihe will
be the only lettermen depart-
ing this year. "With hard work
by everyone over the summer,
we could be much more com-
petitive," said Dinie.
Front Row QL-Rl Head Coach Joanne Dinie, K. Mostardi, K. Flores, C. McConihe, L. Ferretti. Second Row QL-Rl D.
Sheryl Patrick is ready to return
the volley to her waiting oppo-
nent. In doubles play, Patrick
and Ferretti in the 43 had a
record of 8-10.
Cochran, S. Patrick, Devaughn, A. Rapp.
Senior co-captain Celeste
McConihe waits for her oppo-
nents return. McConihe fin-
ished up with a career mark of
UA Golfers Finish 5th ln The OVC
For first year Head Coach
Gary Robison, 1986 was not a
banner season, but Division l
competition is tough when its
Coach Robinson's first time as
a Zip. The Zips had five return-
ing lettermen and the team
definitely worked hard for
The Zips started out slow in
their first four matches, finish-
ing no higher than 10th. Finally
the UA golfers started to put
together a come back at the
Kent State Invitational finish-
ing 7th of 13 teams. The next
meet, the Malone Invitational,
was the final match before the
OVC Championship. The Zips
took 1st of 15 teams at Ma-
lone. This victory would help
prepare the UA golfers for the
The Zips finished 5th of 8
teams at the OVC Champion-
ship. UA golfer Jim Strecker
led the Zips with round of 78,
72, and 79 for a 229 total.
Kurt Ewing was this years
Most Valuable Player. Ewing
had a year ending average of
78.9 per round, and his lowest
round was 72.
Robison will be losing two
seniors, Jim Strecker and Vic
Minovich, both were four year
lettermen. Strecker finished
the season with an average of
78.9 and recipient of the
Coach's Award. Minovich fin-
ished his career with an aver-
'age of 80.3.
l 5 , , a
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lL Rl T. Gottschalk, S. Robinson, C. lvlinear, J. Strecker, V. Minovich, K. Ewing, and
ad Coach G '
Senior Vic Minovich seems to be in
trouble, but plays an excellent sand
shot to save par. Minovich's lowe
round was a 73.
Senior Jim Strecker adds a little fi-
nesse to his short iron shot. Strecker's
lowest round ws a 71.
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On Target For The 1985-88 Season
Head Coach Newt Engle's
squad of last season had an
excellent year of 15-3, and
Coach Engle wondered if his
1985-1986 squad could re-
peat the previous prefor-
mance. He lost nine lettermen,
and eight were returning. The
odds were against the Zip rifle-
men, but this squad overcame
adversity and bullseyed a 21 -
2 record. Also the Zip squad
earned third place in the Lake
Erie Intercollegiate Rifle
Seniors Doug Widdowson
and Tracy Sober were top
shooters for the squad. Wid-
dowson averaged 500.5
points for the season, and be-
cause of his achievement Wid-
dowson recieved the Miller
Trophy for the most outstand-
ing riflemen. Sober averaged
501.5 and won the High Fe-
Also contributing was Joe
Ftoman, who averaged 522.3
for the season.
Coach Engle will be losing
Widdowson and Sober for
Even though the Zips are
losing two lettermen, they will
have eight returning lettermen.
Standing QL-Rl l-lead Coach Newt Engle, J. Roman, B. Spann, D. Widdowson, T. Sober, T. Geriak. Kneeling QL-FU E.
Davis, D. Snethkamp, M. King, and M. Fritz.
Mark King takes aim at the target
while MVP Doug Widdowson
watches King's rnarksmanship.
King averaged 480.3 for the
Tracy Sober checks to see if she
has bullseyed any of the targets.
Sober's best score was 523 in the
Sports-Bifle Team 189
Definitely Something To Cheer About ln 1985 86
The UA football and basket
ball cheerleading squads defi
nitely had something to cheer
about this 1985 and 1986
First the 1985 football sea
son averaged 18 137 fans
and this gave the Zip Cheer
leaders something to work
with The UA Cheerleaders
had the crowd of 21 359 fired
up for the showdown for the
OVC Crown against Middle
The Akron cheerleaders en
couraged fans to create ban
ners and also to make a hu
man tunnel on the field which
stretched over 80 yards
Second the 1985 1986
basketball season was one of
those seasons someone lust
does not forget The Zip
cheering squad was right there
where the action was getting
the crowd excited about the
game The crowd and cheer
leaders helped the Zips to the
Rob Fournier Administra
tive Assistant of athletics and
cheerleading advisor said
The cheerleaders job is to
get the crowd into the game lf
the crowd is doing nothing
then it is their job to do some
thing about it
At the OVC Tournament
the crowd of 6701 against
Middle Tennessee had to be
the loudest crowd during the
whole season This year the
atmosphere was great for bas
ketball Since we held the
OVC Tournament the crowd
was already excited lt was
great to see fans bringing ban
ners and painting their faces lt
made the cheerleaders job a
little easier said Fournier
The UA Cheerleaders not
only cheer for the sports
squad but do public relations
work as well This year the
cheerleaders gave their time
to special organizations which
include Childrens Hospital
Good Will The Boy Scouts
and the Girl Scouts We have
so many events we keep a
book on everything The
events range form the normal
P R to the unpredictable
There is not a week that goes
by without having something
to do said Fournier
How do the Cheerleaders
have the time with school and
all the events? They are just
students who know how to
budget time for their studies
We look for athletics but
also a good student who can
handle their time comment
During the 1985 86 season
the Cheerleaders placed sixth
in the nation at the University
KUCAJ Camp The Zips also
brought home three awards
which were 2nd place in
Dance Line competition 1st
place in Sideline competition
and 1st place in Chant and
There is a change for the
1987 88 season in the UA
Cheerleading Squad There
will be only one squad instead
of two squads The new squad
will consist of seven men and
seven women with male and
female alternate There will
also be a training group of
three men and three women
who will work on the cheering
routines With only one
squad for the entire season
the competition was fierce
From year to year the
Cheerleading routines change
each season There will be
new chants and cheers for
next year We change our
format each year We want to
keep building the program
There is always room for im
provement and we want to be
in the top four teams in the
country for 1987 We will not
settle for less
As long as the University of
Akron exists the Zip Cheer
leaders will definitely have
something to cheer about for
the Blue and Gold
. . H , . .
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their routine to fire up the Zip s foot
ball crowd. The female cheerleader
The football cheerleaders perform
include: T. Smith, L. Marinos, J. Gen-
et, A. Gromley, J. Barcus.
An excited Julie Norman shows
how the Zip fans should cheer.
Julie was a third year Iettermen
for basketball cheerleading.
Even though the weather is cold in the
Bowl, Jean Genet stays warm with a
Zip victory. She is held by Mike Wei-
gand. The other male cheerleaders in-
clude: K. Smyth, A. Jones, D. Simp-
son, D. Legarth, and M. Sherman.
The Zip Cheerleaders perform
at one of their PR events. This
event was Solid Gold Night
for the Lady Zips softball team.
Teri Deaton and Sharon March
shows who is number one after
the OVC Title. Both of them are
smiling because the Zip's are
headed for the NCAA Tourna-
ment at the Metrodome in Min-
'KQV A f K X
Any sports program could
not be complete without the
medical staff. These people
devote much of their time to
sports medicine on and off the
playing field. lf it is taping an
ankle or a serious knee injury,
the medical personnel have to
take their job seriously.
"The worst injury for the
1985-86 sports season would
have been a knee," said Head
Trainer Don Marshall.
On one occasion during the
UA Men's Basketball season,
Captain Doug Schutz received
a cut over his right eye, Assis-
tant Trainer Art McCreary
took Schutz into the locker
Student trainers stretch-out
All-American Wayne Grant
4983 before he enters battle.
Student trainers devote much
of their time to their jobs, which
is part of their major.
room along with the team phy-
sician and mended the wound
with stitches. Schutz returned
in the second half and played
the remainder of the game. "lf
the injury is not too serious, we
try to patch the players up and
get them back in the game as
soon as possible," said
Head Trainer Don Marshall as
sists center Mike Telfke 1563 off
the field. After Teifke's head
stopped ringing, Mike re-en-
tered the game.
With all these athletes to
mend back to health, Marshall
and McCreary depend on a
staff of around twenty student
assistants. Being Sports Medi-
cine majors, the student assis-
tants devote much of their
time to clinical work to receive
their degree. Each student
needs 1800 clinical hours for
his or her degree. To achieve
the clinical hours needed, a
student assistant can count
games, practices, and clinics
to fullfill the requirements. "l
enjoy being around the young
people that I work with," said
McCreary, Marshall and
their staff of student assistants
work hard all year long. "De-
pending on the season, we
can work 70 hours-seven
days a week. Football usually
takes the most time. But the
hours can range from 40 to 80
hours a week. It varies from
season to season," said
Along with trying to keep
everyone healthy Don Mar-
shall and Art McCreary also
teach sport medicine and
speak at clinical programs.
No injury is minor, especially
in sports. Whenever an injury
occurs, the UA medical staff
with their medical knowledge
will be right there.
Marshall summed up his
feelings about his job saying,
"l get satisfaction when a
player recovers from an inju-
ry--goes back to compete
and is successful. That's what
I enjoy the most." ,-
The 1985-86 student train-
ers are: D. Payne, J. Sadar, R.
Powell, L. Scheidler, M. Shan-
non, C. Williams, T. Bowers, B.
Davis, D. Mehnert, K. Hopp-
stoch, K. Tenley, J. Broncci, S.
Hudson, M. Bowman, D.
Saunder and A. Kapelewski.
Sports-Medical later returned to the game.
Assistant Trainer Art McCreary holds pressure to Doug Schutz's
right eye. The cut over Schutz's right eye was stretched but he
-. 'iiiliii' I
S.P.O.Ft.T.S. - Envisioning A New Future
An old spirit was awakened
this year on the campus of The
University of Akron. For years,
too far back to remember, this
spirit has been dead, waiting
for somebody to revive it. Yes,
school spirit was almost non-
existent on this campus! But
with some help from a good
sports year and the emer-
gence of the S.P.O.Ft.T.S.
Committee, school spirit is
alive, well and living in Akron
The S.P.O.Fl.T.S. Commit-
tee, an acronym meaning Stu-
dent Programs to Organize
Response To Sports Events,
was originally formed at the re-
quest of President William V.
Muse and Associated Student
Government President Tim El-
sass. The purpose of the com-
mittee, as definied in a letter to
the Board of Trustees, "ls a
group of students, faculty and
staff under the direction of
President Muse that is
charged with the task of in-
creasing student awareness,
attendance and support at
university athletic events." ln
other words, they simply said:
"Wake up the school spirit."
The job was handed over to
Bob Saunders, a junior ac-
counting major. He knew it
would be no easy task, but
looked forward to the chal-
lenge. "One of the reasons I
got involved was that l, along
with other members of the
College of Business and ASG,
was overwhelmed by the lack
of response of students to the
Zipland Football Festival", he
says. With two home football
games remaining, the task be-
gan. The team was playing
well, yet attendance marks
weren't being met. It was time
to awake the spirit.
The committee went on an
all out effort to revive the uni-
versity. Flyers, buttons, and
posters were up everywhere.
The athletic department had
free buses to the Rubber Bowl
and pre-game parties under-
neath a huge tent. The result
was overwhelming! Not only
did the university cooperate,
but the community got
lt didn't end there. Basket-
ball followed and the commit-
FRONT BOW QL-Bl: Mr. Vince Kopy, Dr. George Prough, B. Saunders, T. Elsass.
MIDDLE BOW: L.C. Johnson, D. Bowman, D. Seese, S. Teh, A. Floyka, J.
Wolan. BACK BOW: C. Johnson, B. Pacanovsky, Ft. Bossier, T. Nichols, L.
The S.P.O.B.T.S. Committee helped
bring the fans out to support Ohio's
Pride, the Akron Zips.
S.P.O.Fi.T.S. Committee Chairman
Bob Saunders makes a point during a
recent meeting as Tim Nichols looks
on. The committee usually met twice a
month to discuss upcoming ideas.
tee was hard at work again.
With the help of the OVC
Champs, they had no prob-
lems getting student and com-
munity involvement. Maybe
students were sick and tired of
constantly being badgered.
But the committee found one
thing out: this method was
They ended their inaugural
year by working with the Lady
Zips softball team. They
helped increase attendance
and get people to recognize
the team. They also put on a
pre-season kickoff party, the
first of its kind for the Lady
Looking back at the year,
Saunders says, "One thing
that comes to mind immedi-
ately is the spectacular sup-
port of the community at
large. l was also pleased with
the cooperation of the stu-
dents. I was thankful for the
cooperation of Delta Sigma Pi,
Pi Sigma Epsilon, the Besi-
dence Halls, the Accounting
Association, and The Buch-
telitef' Dr. George Prough
and Mr. Vince Kopy, teachers
in the College of Business,
were appointed as advisors
and didn't let the committee
down. "l thank both of them
for all their help, support and
confidence they gave us this
year," adds Saunders.
Envisioning the future is
what the S.P.O.R.T.S. Com-
mittee is doing now. "I am
really looking forward to next
year, especially football. We
have some good ideas for
both that and soccer. I would
also like to put more emphasis
on the alumni and would also
like to see the greeks more in-
volved," says Saunders.
Scott Thomas, senior, says,
"They really helped out the at-
tendance and helped get the
university national recogni-
tion." Adds senior Jeff Lari-
mor, "ln their first effort, they
helped gain national notoriety.
lt was a big step in the right
direction, and I was glad to be
a part of it."
By: Bob Pacanovsky
Intramurals - Just For Fun
The action is tieroe in the nets. Here is
a awesome spike for a game point,
A co-ecl volleyball player uses
a perfect set-up for her team-
mate. The co-ed champs were
Death by Gumby.
Iran won the Volleyball Championship.
Phil I-lettlin shows the proper
technique of body blocking
against an on coming defend-
er. The men's flag football
champs were Arocom.
144 Sports - Intramurals ' ,.
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A female spiker just gets the
ball over the, but the defender
is waiting for the attack.
Total concentration is part of
the game. But for intramurals,
just getting away from the
books for an hour is all one
Flag football ls tough when a
person has to grab the oppo-
nent's flag. Here the chase is
on for the flag.
Sports - Intramurals 145
Black Greek Council
Alpha Delta Pi
Alpha Gamma Delta
Delta Sigma Theta
Kappa Alpha Psi
ppa Kappa Gamma
Ph' Delta Theta
' Gamma Delta
' Sigma Kappa
J Kappa Epsilon
eta Phi Alpha
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Panhellenic Council! IFC
Black Greek Council:
This year Black Greek Council was offi-
cially recognized by the University of Ak-
ron. Under the guidance of president,
Vicky Wilson the budget for the council
was set and implemented. They orga-
nized two dances throughout the year.
During the first semester a Stomp-Down
dance was held in the East Room in the
hilltop. Organizations sang, danced, and
put on a show for all to enjoy. In April,
BGC, sponsored another greek show in
the lobby of E. J. Thomas Hall. A spring
picnic was also held for members.
Interfraternal Council UFCj:
Under the ieaderhsip of Pat Manion,
IFC ran smoothly through the spring se-
mester meetings. The group met biweekly
to keep the greek system communication
up to date and unity all the greek organi-
zations. Forty members attended the an-
nual MIFCAXMAPCA Convention in St.
Louis in March. IFC looks forward to an-
other good year. '
With Robbin Shirack presiding over the
meetings several changes were made
during spring semester. Shirack instituted
the passing of the gavel at the close of
each meeting while chief justice, Lisa Dip-
zinski created and organized a revised
award criteria which will be used the fol-
lowing year. Efforts were also made to
promote a great tall rush with the printing
of an advertisment, information booklet
and choosing the rho chi's with care. Pan-
hel also sponsored a "Cool and The
Gang" Day in July and picnic in August.
Greek Programing Board:
Chuck Taylor and Lorraine Ewing su-
pervised many events throughout the
Greek year. From the first dance back to
the Greek Recognition Dinner, songfest,
greek week planning and preparations
were done weekly in the GPB meetings.
As a newly organized body the Greek
Programming Board had a successful
David A. Shoenfelt
1 X Q: .
David A. Shoenfelt
Above: Panhel President, Robbin Shirack.
Top front row: Colleen McHenry, treasurerg Robbin
Shirack, presidentg Dorothy Ricessi, Advisor. Row
two: Kathy Robinson, vice pres., Teresa Smith, sec-
retary. Row three: Kathy Harding. Not pictured Lisa
Dipzinski, chief justice, and Laura Jo Marcowski,
Rho Chi Chairman.
148 Greeks - Panhellenic Council!lFC
- ' -Ga.
Black Greek Council
Above left Black Greek Council Officers Melody Reese secretary, Deb Malbury, v.
pres., Vicky Wilson, president Anthony Weaver, treas., Kevin King, parlimentarian
IFC Pat Manion, pres, Torn Carroll, chief justice, Mark Bernier, secretary, standing Ken
Von Alt, V.P. rush, Ed Mack, V.P. Administrative and Kevin Brock, treasurer.
Top: Vicky Wilson, BGC President
Above: Kim Sharp and Kevin King in BGC Meeting
Black Greek Council 14C
On the fifteenth day of May
1851, at Wesleyan Female College
in lvlacon, Georgia the Alpha Delta
Pi sorority was founded. With the
colors of azure blue and white the
A Dee Pi's chose the woodland
violet as their flower.
Through the Adelphian, their na-
tional magazine, the local chapter
learns of scholarships and grants
offered by nationals to undergrad-
uate students. This past year the A
Dee Pi's sponsored many events.
They held their annual Alpha lvlan
competition during Greek Week
'86. They also participated in
Songtest. They claimed the third
place trophy for individual perfor-
mance and first place combined
The Alpha Delta Pi's look for-
ward to an active and busy future
lst row T. Smith, T. Ballard, K. Geith, S. A
Madden, M. Wenk, T. Mahan, S. Nicholson, ,
S. Hill 2nd row A. Huss, L. Musitano, S.
Pond, S. Stevenson, T. Latona, C. Alberter
J. Shum, A. Cochran 3rd row K. Zeller, K.
Hamilton, K Hurr, K. Jackson, L. Musci, L
Hughes, lvl. Kopan, S. Kaluba 4th row T.
Butcher, M. Mulroy, B. Watson, D. Zickel, K.
Giacomo, C. Dyser, P. Pohl 5th row A. Flock-
ich, K. Bernard, L. Bird, D. Whitt, L. Wade, lvl
Stamatakis, K. Brendel 6th row S. Bailey, lvl.
Maxson, S. Kaercher, L. Pumbell, L. Weiss,
R. Visnick, L. Cameron, S. Smith, J. Miller 7th
row L. DeBarr, L Ewing, L Burke, M. Swann,
Alpha Delta Pi
David A. Shoenfelt
Alpha Delta Pi's Kristy Hurr, Kim Geith, and Sherri Nicholson in Bed Race
4 1 ,mutt
t 1 r-ss
150 Alpha Delta Pi T YDgTilA.YghO8f1lgT
Alpha Gamma Delta
The Alpha Gamma Delta soror-
ity was founded on the University
of Akron campus, lvlarch 24,
1922. Since that time the Gams
have enjoyed many years filled
with fun and excitment. Last year
they started off their social calen-
dar with the annual "Jam with the
Gams". This philanthropy brought
a great deal of money for the Juve-
nile Diabetes Foundation. While
working withthe Lone Stars, the
Gams won first place in the float
competition for Homecoming
ln the sports arena the Gams
earned a first place position in
both volleyball and football. An in-
dividual award was given to Janice
Scharra. She was named Greek
Woman of the Year at the Greek
Recnition Dinner in March.
Under the colors of red, buff,
and green the women of the Alpha
Gamma Delta sorority can't wait to
begin another exciting year at UA.
2 'fb K1
TOP LEFT Eileen O'Shaughnessy, Linda Thompson,
Laura Levrangi, Barb Sabo, and Lana Lessem
make their bids at the Slave Auction which opened
LEFT Teri Veney, Tina Riley, Andrea Royka, Cynthia
Nicholas, and Sophia Xides pose with pride after
winning the Lambda Chi Mud Tug.
Row one: L. Shaheen, A. Staehle, T. Riley, P. Dreyer, G.
Pickering, D. Koutrodimos, J. Royka, D. Lacroix, A. M.
Trunck. Row two: J. Headley, T. Brandon, J. Perrino, T.
Salmons, T. Palmer, A. Reese, T. Friberg, C. Perkins, R.
Patterson, T. Horrigan, L. Pries, J. Scharra, M. Conlin,
T. Veney, P. Thompson, M. Eberhardt, K. Wolfe. Row
threei A. Thomson, M. Kapusinski. R. Coleman, J. Skin-
ner, M. Johnson, D. Riley, L. Thompson, T. Johnston, H.
Pangas, L. Lessem, E. O'Shaughnessy, P, McEndree.
S. Upholzer, A. Royka, D. Bailey. Row four: l-l, Sigrist, L.
Littler, N. Masalko, J. Marin, L. Ouattrocchi, M. A. Chu'
pek, L. Grim, O. Kalogeras, M. J. Schmitt, B. Johnson.
Row five: C. Bain, S. Xides, C. Nicholas, L. LeVrangi,
Robbin Schirack, L. Varrato.
David A- Shoenfelt Alpha Gamma Delta 151
The newest sorority on campus
is Alpha Phi. Colonized in Septem-
ber, 1985 the Alpha Phi's have
grown in number and sisterhood.
They sponsored several events in-
cluding a philanthropy for the
American Heart Association.
Toward the end of Spring se-
mester 1986, the Phi's also spon-
sored a sweatshirt switch. They
wore sweatshirts of local fraternity
men while the fraternity men in
turn wore an Alpha Phi shirt. This
event created a great amount of
spirit and publicity for their upcom-
ing chartering. Finally on April 26,
1986 the Alpha Phi's became an
official sorority on campus.
The Phi Bear is their mascot with
Silver and Bordeaux, their colors.
Founded nationally in Syracuse,
New York in 1872 the local sorority
looks forward to a great future
Above Alpha Phi's Kathy Dudzik and Debbie McArt-
ney concentrate as they compete in their first Greek
Week event, the trlcycle race.
row lKathy Price President, T. Deaton, S. Schihl P. Damschrader, L.
Hartman, A. Blake row NC. Chuckalochak, C. Samuelson, C. Reed
row NIB. Flowers T. Starr, L. Balloa, C. Callings, H. Heckaman, D.
Bartek row IVJ. Julina, M. Shea, S. Fickey D. Pytlak, J. Stearns row V
T. Kahler, A. Stopher K. Heston, N. Ouicke, S. Semich row VIA
Ballint, J. Surner, L. Studenic, C. Sipka, B. Storti row VIIT. Dawson,
D. Desmke, P. Duffield, B. Eslich P. Kulough row VIIIK. Dudzik, L
Fraraccio, K. Schaffer, D. McCartney, J. Van Horn r0w!XC. Whitt, A
lvane, B. Lapinskas, K. Ashworth, L. Bardell S. Beran row X K.
Bobinson, C. Witt, M. Downs, S. Williams, L. Koskovich, S. Brulaker
C. Gulazda, L. Grayson, V, Banasik
152 Alpha Phi
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David A. Shoenfelt
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David A. Shoenfelt Bob Wilkey
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David A. Shoenfelt
The women of Chi Omega have had
a busy year. They participated with the
men of Sigma Nu in the second annual
Pumpkin Sale the week before Hallow-
een. Well over 100 pumpkins were sold
to raise money for Big Brothers and
Sisters of Greater Akron. ln the spring
the Chi O's teamed up with the men of
Delta Tau Delta for their annual "Baby
Face Competition." The money raised
was donated to the Adam Walsh Foun-
dation. During the festivities ot Greek
Week '86, the Chi C's sponsored the
Greek God and Goddess Contest giv-
ing the money to the Miracle Television
Network for Akron's Childrens
The chapter was honored with the
Most Panhellenic Award at Greek Bec-
ognition Dinner. They took second
place in both combined and individual
competition in March's Annual Song-
fest Competition. They enjoyed per-
forming with the Phi Sigs and Theta
Chi's. "Ameoba Pace" was the new
Greek Week event started by the wom-
en. The Lambda Theta chapter of Ak-
ron promotes scholarship, friendship,
and community service
TOP LEFT Traci Bliquoth, Stephanie Petriacola Janet
Bookwalter, Suzanne Bialko, plan their strategy for the next
Above Susan Bialko concentrates during a Greek Week
First row: C. Unitas, S. Pietrocola, M. Mintzer,
L. Sweet, L. Scheu. Bow Two: D. Berg, S.
Bialko, K. Albaneso, L. Dipzinski. Bow three:
S. Palmer, T. Bliquothe, S. Neider, N. Bartz.
Row four: C. Myers, K. Ciunk, M. Matthews,
T. Harvey. Bow five: L. Bartlett, D. Demeo, L.
Easterday. Bow six: S. Laffey, G. Maccirole.
Back row: L. Gordon, J. Bookwalter, S. Ne-
mec, A. Galbraith, and K. Gillette.
Greeks - Chi Cmega 'itil
Sherry Schneider is all smiles during one of the
events of Greek Week. The Dee Gee's were again
the receipient of the most coveted sorority award.
ln Oxford Mississippi during the
month of December 1873, at the
Lewis School the Delta Gamma
Sorority was founded. Chosing a
cream colored rose as their flower
and the anchor as their symbol,
the women of Delta Gamma be-
came a national foundation.
Locally, the Dee Gee's had an
eventful year full of good times,
hard work and memories. They
were again the recipient of the
most coveted sorority award at the
annual recognition banquet in
lvlarch. They sponsored their an-
nual Anchor Splash philanthropy
giving all the proceeds to the Aid
While participating in songfest,
the Dee gee's claimed a first place
trophy to the tune ot the Su-
premes, "Stop in the Name of
Love." They also volunteered
many hours at nearby institutions.
The Dee Gee's look for another
fine year in 1987.
154 Delta Gamma
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David A. Shoenfelt
Delta Sigma Theta
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, lnc. was
founded at Howard University in 1913 by
22 college women. These founders
pledged serious endeavor and dedication
to community service. These founders
demonstrated a vital concern for social
welfare, academic excellence and cultural
enrichment. They de-emphasized the so-
cial side of sorority life. Today Delta Sig-
ma Theta lnc. is a public service sorority
dedicated to teaching membership skills
and organizational services in the publlc's
interest. There are currently over 100,000
members with more than 700 chapters in
45 states, including the Virgin Islands, the
Republics of Haiti, Liberia, West Germa-
ny, and the Bahamas.
This year the Zeta Alpha Chapter at
Akron held many events. The group vol-
unteered at local nursing homes, held a
Lip Sync Contest with proceeds going to
Good Neighbors, and sponsored tributes
for several black achievements.
BELOW Delta's look on at one of thier Jabber-
left Dana Mitchell models in fashion show.
David A. Shoenfelt
Y:-1 i tz
, , 1
z , ,
5i' iw ,
Front Natilie Avery, Jeanne Avery, Lisa Ru-
dolph, Michelle Martin, Dana Mitchell. Back
Angie Flowers, La Venna Clark, Mary Nor-
wood, Annette Pryor
Greeks - Delta Theta Sigma 150
Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, lnc
was founded January 5, 1911 in
Bloomington, Indiana at indiana
University. The Gamma Tau was
chartered simultaneously at The
University of Akron and Kent State
on May 15, 1949.
For the 1985-1986 school year
the AU Kappa's participated in
two major activities. First, the Al-
pha Kappa Alpha's held a bowl-a-
thon. Then, they visited the chil-
drens home on Halloween. Each
member dressed in costumes to
create a festive atmosphere.
Kappa Alpha Psi stresses broth-
erhood and are opti-
Kappa Alpha Psi
TEAELW 0 LS
Kappa Alpha Psi members l to r Sam Freeman, Anthony Weaver, Kevin King, Kevin Tinsley, Danny Barnes
mistic about the up-
year. The Kappa's
hope to plan numer-
ous activities and 1
service projects next
,fa i ff
Kappa Kappa Gamma
The 1985-1986 school year was
an active one tor the Kappa Kappa
Gamma sorority. Thirty-two wom-
en pledged throughout the tall and
They had two major philanthro-
pies this year while volunteering
time with the Lambda Chi's at
Manor Care Nursing Home during
Halloween week. First, the Kappas
and Delts sponsored the annual
"Jail and Bail" with proceeds do-
nated to M.S. ln their second
event, they joined forces with the
FlJl's for the "Crush on You" phi-
lanthrophy. The group sold cans of
crush soda with the proceeds go-
ing to the American Cancer
Later, they teamed with the Phi
Delts and Lambda Chi's to present
a Motown Theme at songtest.
They were awarded the spirit
award for Greek Week '86. Other
awards earned by the Kappas
were the Most Improved Chapter
and Most improved Grade' Point
Average. Kappa Kappa Gamma is
growing rapidly and looking for-
ward to continued success in the
Laura Smith looks like a determined Kappa,
while her sisters cheer her on to victory.
Tracy Popio tries to beat the chilly April weather
with her Florida sunglasses.
David A Shoenfelt Kappa Kappa Gamma 1517
In the fall the Phi Delts held a
three day teeter-totter marathon
to a raise money for the Als Asso-
ciation. fAIs is better known as the
Lou Gerhig's Diseasej. Later in
February the men of the Ohio Epsi-
lon chapter set up the courses for
their annual chili open frozen golf
tournament, held beside Nesmith
Lake. The proceeds from this
event are used for college scholar-
ships and also benefit the Voca-
tional Developement Center for
The active brothers have been
working closely with the alumni in
the renovation of the chapter
house on 194 Spicer Street after a
fire damaged it two years ago. The
1985-1986 chapter was located in
Battrick Residence Hall. The Phi
Delts hope to be relocated in their
newly revised home as soon as
Phi Delts Steve Herman, Nick Adams, Todd Stewart
and Victor Lane in the mud tug.
FRONT ROW: QL-Fil H. Koelln, C. Cook, C. ,
Medvedeff, T. Stewart, Skidder. BACK HOW: ,
N. Adams, P. Techau, T. Hill, L. Stimely, J. 1 YZ l
Larson, S. Herman, M. Chokreff, B. White-
house, T. O'Hara, S. Claridge, M. Spencer, f
D. Neal, D. Sekickey, E. Whittaker.
158 Phi Delta Theta
Phi Gamma Delta
On May 13, 1985, the Delta Colony
became the newest expansion fraternity
at The University of Akron. Although in
existence for only one school year, the
colony has grown and developed by
strengthening their feelings of brother-
hood through many activitiesg intramural
sports, community services, and greek
week events. Currently the Fiji's earned
first in both golf and track intramurals and
second place in basketball and volleyball.
They sponsored two philanthropies, the
24 hour run for charity and also the
'Crush On You" soda sale. All money was
donated to the American Cancer Socirty.
During Greek Week '86 the Fiji's were
named the most spirited fraternity.
The colony now numbers 60 men who
through hard work and dedication have
become united with the majority of thier
present efforts going towards their char-
tering which will hopefully be held in the
fall of '86.
' W::xf1Assf3gwfs'v..1-vwfeffwwww-wfffwa. .WMM
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Above Fiji's and friends poise at event
Upper left Bob Dumm and Neal Madden in
greased pole race
1st row T. Rhodes, S. Reese, J. Davide, J.
Elkleberry, J. Delcoma, M. Zarlino 2nd row B.
Vanni, J. O'Neill, A. McCLain, C. Gibbs, G.
Jones, B. Petrella, T. Rhodes, L. Potonic, M.
Clute, C. Galmarini, M. DeMore, J. Otto 3rd
row J. Workman, B. Clary, C. Miller, K. Pete,
M. Burgan, B. Dumm, S. Clark, M. Gerdina,
P. Synder, N. Madden, M. Weigard, D. Col-
ston, M. Petrus, A. Putlnsky, P. Hoge
Greeks - Phi Gamma Delta 159
Phi Sigma Kappa, Phi Sig's, par-
ticipated in and sponsored many
events. Fall semester started off
with the annual "Strawberry
Bash," and followed with the
dumping of 50,000 pounds of
sand on the front lawn for the an-
nual "Beach Party." Next, they
teamed up with the A Dee Pi's to
raise nearly 332,000 for multiple
sclerosis by participating in a 24
hour dance marathon at the Boll-
ing Acres Mall. Receiving help
from the Dee Gee's the Phi Sigs
gave the children from Big Broth-
ers and Big Sisters of Greater Ak-
ron a Thanksgiving Dinner fol-
lowed by rollerskating.
In the spring they took second
place in Songfest combined, sing-
ing to the Mama's and the Papa's
with the Chi O's and Theta Chi's.
Also they earned first place indi-
vidual and the Most Original Act
Awards for their performance of
Joy to the World. For Greek Week
'86 they sponsored their annual
Greased Pole Contest. Over the
summer they held a fishing re-
Phi Sigma Kappa
Phi Sig members Jim, Steve, and Jim celebrate with a sweetheart after taking first place in Songfest
treat at Congress Lake pre-
paring for another year filled
ist row J. Kornuta, M. Daniels, M. Clive, M.
Lamutor, J. Myers, M. Filsmena 2nd row J.
Fedder, D. Garcia, G. Bowfette, D. Carlson,
S. McNeil, B. Myers, J. Gosser 3rd row Ft.
Yates Smith, M. Sherman, J. Marsillo, E. Ben-
ny, B. Collins, J. Elliot, M. Shelton, S. Thomas
160 Greeks - Phi Sigma Kappa
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Another trophy to put on the mantel for the Teke's.
Tau Kappa Epislon has over 290
active chapters in the United
States and Canada. The National
Fraternity was founded in the year
1899 in Bloomington, Indiana.
Currently there are 15,000 active
The local Tekes were founded at
the University of Akron in 1948.
Since their founding over 900 men
have passed through the
Last year the Tekes participated
in 26 different philanthropies that
benefited both the campus and
community. They ranged from va-
let parking to performing in a short
film for the Alive Center.
Nationally, the Tekes won two
awards. They were chosen as the
top Teke Chapter in the Nation
and were also recognized for their
efforts in recruitment. Last year
they initiated 43 members.
Other awards earned by the Ak-
ron Tekes included: the all sports
trophy, combined songfest, and
most points donated in the blood
front W. Yoho, Z. Najib
1st row B. Stanziale, D. Gangle, J. Notar-
ianni, S. Kremer, B. Wells, M. Lamson 2nd K.
Hasenstab, T. Johnston, B. Padochik, S.
Knotts, C. Leib, D. Supelak, K. Brock, G.
Cross, L. Cher 3rd T. Field, D. Kessler, G.
Herman, T. Fultz, D. Gibala, J. Petro, J.
Hoagland, D. Supelak, B. Evans 4th row L.
Justice, D. Dinko, W. Eski, J. Timoch, M.
Lashavo, J. Chren, B. Sherman, K. Brock, F.
Kelley, J. Koney, M. Snyder, M. Mitov, 5th
row B. Haskell, K. Goble, S. Beble, M. Whit-
lam, C. Kelley, R. Mayne, J. Mittendorf, S.
Wilt 6th row J. Myello, F. Bradford, S. Harper.
C. Miller, J. Betounes, J. Adams, M. Mitchell,
G. Curtis, T. Gottschalk
Greeks - Tau Kappa Epsilon 161
"Theta Chi for Life," is the mot-
to for the men of the local Beta
Lambda Chapter, one of the 154
National Theta Chi chapters
across the country. On February
21, 1942, the University Akron
Theta Chi's became an official
They sponsored several events
including a lVlother's Day Dinner
on May 4 and an Alumni Banquet
on April 11 this year. During Song-
fest the Theta Chi's placed second
in the combined competition while
participating with the Chi O's and
Phi Sig's to the tune of California
Dreamin' and Monday, lvlonday.
They hope to reinstate the tradi-
tional Foxy Lady Competition to
raise money for the March of
In the last year their major ac-
complishments have been to in-
crease the unity and brotherhood
throughout the chapter and vvin-
ning the intramural volleyball
championships for the Creeks.
ABOVE RIGHT Theta Chi members Ton Lo ez and
Tim St. Clair take a dip in the mud.
Front Bow T. Heinzeroth T. St. Clair B. Hor-
ton M. Carmody Bod Zorik J. Gravino D.
Harding B Cunningham T. Colelli Back Flow L
Kuhn J. Sickels M. Nevmann J. Ashie T Lo-
pez D. Hogan D Doyle J. Souder
162 Greeks - Theta Chi
- HA ggsttsi,
Theta Phi Alpha's Debbie Repasky, Sue Grau, Valerie Bissell and Kathy Moore dress
Theta Phi Alpha sorority was
founded nationally on August 30,
1912, in Ann Arbor, Michigan un-
der the direction of Father Edward
Kelly. With seventeen chapters lo-
cated around the United States,
Theta Phi Alpha continues to de-
velop sisterhood on college
Their colors are silver, gold and
blue. There symbol is the apple
and the rainbow. Their jewels are
sapphire and pearls.
Theta Phi's sent Val Bissell to
participate in the St. Louis MIFCA
XMAPCA Convention. Under the
leadership of 1985-1986 presi-
dent, Lori Hill the sorority looks
forward to another busy year filled
with sisterhood and fond memo-
David A. Shoenfelt
FHCNT ROW: QL-R5 Flobin Camp, Cheryl Ol-
son, Wendy Kulusa. Valerie Bissell. MIDDLE
HOW: Mary Ann Sekowski, Kathy Moore,
Lori Hill, Victoria Deifibaugh. BACK POW:
Kelly O"Donnell, Hilary McArthur, Kari Wil-
lard, Dana Garcia, Karol Breedlove, Karen
Pirt, Joanne Stano.
Greeks - Theta Phi Alpha 163
BELOW: Phi Psi John Murray takes third place in the RIGHT: The Fiji's put their strategy into effect while
Jello Slurp. trying to win Tricycle Race.
BOTTOM: Todd Keener and Don Mills siurp to a Bottom right Sigma Garnma's, Fiji's and Lone Star's
second place finish in the Jello Slurp. compete
.164 Greek week
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af QQ fl
fu J 4 A 'fi 7? 1
,jj '3' ' Kia, 'S
Vflr ' ,,
yng 1' 4. .U W
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' ' V Bob Wilkey
As these two Greeks can atest to, it really is a lot of
fun to play in the mud.
Greek Week '86 brought hundreds of
UA greeks together for one, giant, week,
long party under the theme of "Greeks at
their Peak." The greek spirit surged as
the festivities began Saturday, April 19
with the annual Slave Day Action. A large
group of speculative buyers gathered at
to observe the sale of several brave
greeks while the proceeds went to the
Sunday afternoon brought a slightly
wet opening ceremony. Co-ordinated by
Teke, Steve Wilt, representatives from
each greek house ran in a Torch Flelay
culminating at Jackson Field for the offi-
cial start of Greek Week '86,
Several events were held Sunday even
though the weather did not respond fa-
vorably, except in the case of the Lamb-
da Chi lvlud Tug. The lvlud Tug was not
only dangerous for the losers, who were
automatically forced into the depths of
the mud pit, but also most of the specta-
tors left a little soggier than they were
when they arrived.
Throughout the week continual events
were scheduled. Greeks found them-
selves slurping jello, slamming into oat-
meal, diving into pudding pools, and
gorging themselves with pizza to name a
few outrageous activities.
A new philanthropy was founded dur-
ing the week called Greek God and God-
dess. Susan Mueller supervised the com-
petitors as they were photographed in
their traditional greek garb and cam-
paigned for votes. The winners were cho-
sen by the money raised along with the
total number of votes accumulated at the
end of the week. All proceeds were do-
nated to the Miracle Network Telethon.
The festivities came to a close with the
annual Greek Feast. During the picnic the
men of Phi Gamma Delta and the women
of Kappa Kappa Gamma were recog-
nized for their enthusiasm throughout the
week when they received their spirit
The friendly competition brought every-
one closer showing the public the oppor-
tunities that are found when interfraternal
greek relations are at their peak. Greek
Week '86 was definitely Greek Life at its
Greek Week 165
RIGHT Billy Soa s Ghostbusters uniform drinks a
can of beer supplied by Phi Sig's Brian Collins.
BELOW Sigma Nu takes a dive in Phi Psi's Oatmeal
BOTTOM Fill s take time out from the Earth Ball
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LEFT Sigma Pi's Frank Hensel cools off during
Greek Week Picnic. Mike Merrin and friend supply
BELOW Sigma Nu's carried Todd Berger after win-
ning a Greek Week Event.
BOTTOM Kathy Harding, Brian Wells, and Dawn
Springford dance on tables at the Greek Week
I, A ml ."
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fi f 'T' Greeks 167
C k Natatorium
On Thursday, May 1, The will be an important cam-
University of Akron held a pus highlight, not only for
formal groundbreaking physical education classes
event for its Ocasek Nata- but also for recreational ac-
torium, a building that rep- tivities and athletic events,"
resents a 36.5 million in- says Dr. Muse.
vestment and the last The building, to encom-
phase of a S20 million pass 64,000 square feet
three-part complex for UA and two stories, will be a
athletics. campus facility for physical
The event took place on education classes and de-
the construction site in UA partment offices. its 50 me-
parking lot 8 on Carroll ter Olympic-size pool will
Street. Ohio Senator Oliver have eight racing lanes and
Ocasek, for whom the Uni- a movable wall to divide
versity Board of Trustees pool length. Swimmers will
named the natatorium on be able to use two diving
August 22, 1984, was the platforms i5 meter and 3
featured speaker. UA Presi- meterl and four spring-
dent William V. lviuse pre- boards ftwo 3 meter and
sented welcoming remarks two 1 meterl. Additional
and introduced other invit- features include underwater
ed guests including- Ohio lighting and an observation
State Representative Ver- window, an electronic tim-
non F. Cook, Akron Mayor ing and scoring system,
Thomas C. Sawyer and and a pull-out seating area
Summit County Council Ex- for 500 spectators.
ecutive John Fl. Morgan. Besides this pool, the
According to UA ofti- new building will contain
cials, contract-completion nine handball courts and
date for the Ocasek Nata- two weight rooms for ath-
torium is September 9, letes and students.
1987. "The new building -Carolyn Mehl-
168 Ocasek Natatorium
Senator Ocasek is all smiles as he attends the lun-
cheon given in his honor for the Ocasek Natatorium,
The natatorium, currently under construction,
should be finished by September 1987, and will be
the new home of the UA Swim Team.
Senator Oliver Ocasek takes his turn at the podium
as invited guests applaud and look on. Ocasek
joked that he will have to learn how to swim before
the opening date of the natatorium.
Construction is moving along at a good place since
the groundbreaking event on May lst.
Associated Student Government President Tim El-
sass speaks on behalf of the students, the main
beneticaries ot the natatorium.
Ocasek Natatorium 15
International Students Club
Delta Phi Alpha
University Gaming Society
Tau Beta Pi
Computer Science Club
Minority Business Students
International Business Club
Delta Sigma Pi
Beta Gamma Sigma
Beta Alpha Psi
Kappa Delta Pi
Eta Kappa Nu
E a:::S"v,y -M -MVK-
' I 12555:
M- M- '
The University of Akron provides 140 various opportunities
for students to become involved in the daily campus life.
Organizations range from groups who talk about science
fiction fantasy to honoraries which recognize students who
have reached and maintained high standards of academics.
Organizations are a vital aspect of college life. Contrary to
popular belief, higher education includes more than academ-
ics and athletics. Becoming a member of a group can lead to
certain worthwhile benefits such as important career oppor-
tunities by making contacts, receiving help from other stu-
dents through tutoring programs, or joining a group of people
who enjoy like hobbies and provide a relaxed atmosphere.
Membership in organizations and the number of groups are
increasing on campus. A major reason for this apparent rise
of involvement is due to the impersonal nature of the universi-
ty because of its size and range in ages of its students. By
joining a club a student can become part of a smaller, close-
knit group, making him feel more at ease.
This year the Office of Student Developement published a
book called JOIN US, which provided a complete listing of all
the registered student groups along with necessary informa-
tion about membership criteria and purposes of each
The military organizations offered at the university allow students
to further their leadership qualities while teaching them discipline
t d t h th h t k ontacts n the bus ness world du in e ents l'ke , , , ,
SEl:leiTn3 W?:hetheepiO?enS?OnZIgla e C I I r Q V I Vicki Wilson being congratulated at the Recognition Dinner.
The International Students Club, llSCl,
acts as an advisory group to the other
international student groups. With 25
members the group has become involved
in the planning and execution of several
activities such as tours, workshops, trips,
and other well-organized social events.
Exploring cultural experiences and pro-
moting international friendships between
students, faculty and the community are
two major purposes for the groups exis-
tence. Also helping foreign students re-
couperate from their initial reactions to
American culture shock is a third.
Membership is open to all students
along with members of the community
who are invited to become non-voting
members. The current president and fac-
ulty advisor are Marc Valancia and Mrs.
Jeanne Cebulla, respectively.
The Hellenic Club was officially regis-
tered with the university on June 30,
1978. Since that day the group has par-
ticipated in the intramural soccer finals,
put Greek periodicals in Bierce Library,
held an annual dance and set up a schol-
arship fund. ln the past years, four Hellen-
ic Club Scholarships have been awarded
to deserving members of the cIub."Moti-
vation" by Mr. Charles Salem and
"Greece Since Dictatorshipf' by Dr. Vic-
tor Papacomas were two speeches given
for the club this year.
These speakers helped to promote the
purposes of the Hellenic Club which are
to broaden the understanding of the
Greek- American university student
through social activity programs open to
all members of the university. Participat-
ing in informal discussions and debates
on hellenic related issues also provide a
valuable educational experience for all
-. .J "' . l 1.4 '
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FRONT ROWlL-Fil Lorena Murray, Denise Del Poso, Marcos Valencia, Marta Lijeron, James Rajiah, John
Stuart, SECOND ROWQL-Fil Nischal Pai, Julia Lijeron, Julie Sumner, Swee-Kheng Teh, Pablo Valencia, Eng-
Jou Lee, Jay Gardner.
qf-1 ew L a
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""t F' N, I rs 'P
FRONT F?OWlL-Fil Stavros Androulakekis, Starroula Sdraka, Paris Aztidis, Stephanie Komtrodimos, Soph-
ocles Sopholems, SECOND ROWlL-Fit John E. Kamvouris, George Karavelakis, Stella Saih, Loula Filax,
Chriss Philippou, Panos Karkantis
Front row, fl-rj, Anneliese Burmeister, Joe Stahl, Virginia Hilado, Sabine Peiker, Nick Stavarz, Susan Lisle,
Jay Cox. Back row: Mrs. Kriemhilde Livingston, Advisor, Laura Smith, Patti Penline, Michael Peebles, Karl
Kaltenthaler, Charles Ringer, Melissa Busby, and Barbra Spaulding.
x a. A
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1 X 1
Front row, ll-rl: Laura Smith, Sabine Peiker, Anneliese Burmeister, Susan Lisle, Melissa Busby. Back row:
Patti Henline, Virginia Hilado, Karl Kaltenthaler, Barbra Spaulding, and Mrs. Kriemhilde Livingston, Advisor.
Der Deutsche Studentklub, tGerman
Clubl, tries to make German culture more
relevant to the students by promoting
German lifestyles, traditions, and
This is a social club with an emphasis
on German cultural activities. Many func-
tions take place off campus together with
the German Family Society under the
leadership of President, Virginia Hilado.
The club is therefore, a liason between
the German community and the
Membership is open to all students en-
rolled presently or in the past in German
language classes. Members plan and
sponsor several social events along with a
Christmas party yearly. Under the direc-
tion of an active advisor, Mrs. Kriemhilde
l.Fl. Livingston, the German cultural tradi-
tion is spread throughout the campus.
Delta Phi Alpha, the German honorary,
seeks to recognize excellence in the study
of German, to provide an incentive for
higher scholarship, and to promote inter-
est in the German language, culture and
Cultural and linguistic programs for all
German language students such as poet-
ry, films and slides within a party theme
are some of the activities held during the
To become a member in the honorary
members are selected in March or April
by national criteria. The members must
show a definite indication of continued
interest in the study of German language
and must participate actively in those
r moting Christian Ideals Cn Campus
Cmega U ' Q
Promoting fellowship and Christian QQ A if 4?
ideals through organized social events
were found in the Alpha Omega fraternity of J
this year. Purposes of Alpha Omega are
to build Christian character, foster broth-
erhood, promote unity, share the Chris-
tian faith, and encourage academic
Weekly fellowship, encouragement for
Christian living and fund raising fun events
provided the time to display these
Under the leadership of Richard S.
Warren, current president, the club went
whitewater rafting in May.
MGlTlbSfShip is attained by p8l'TlClp3'f- Front rowll-rii Robert Wewer, Ken Hammond, Michael Ray, Richard Warren, Craig Tatton. Back row: Karl
ing in an enlightening pledge program cf- Lemoia, Dave Jarvis, William kaiiar, Phil Wagner, Arthur Palacas, advisor.
tered in the fall semester of each academ-
ic year. -
Spreading the word through unity and
spiritual inspiration is the purpose of the v
Gospel Chorus. Concerts both on and off '
campus along with a spring musical were W.
- presented this year. 'A Vx, ' W '
Under the leadership of Concetta
Phelps, the current president, the Spring
Concert and Anniversary was held in
Knight Auditorium on Saturday, April 19.
Membership for the Gospel Chorus is
open to anyone interested in spreading
the Gospel through music and must at-
tend all the weekly rehearsals.
Front row, ll-rl: Roslyn Smith, Tanya Walker, Renee Rawlings, Terri Hopkins, Denise Terrell, Lorri K. Bell,
Georgella E. Denson, Melveta Oatman. Second row: Delilah Lawson, Vicky McNeil, Nikki Jordan, Karen
Lipscomb, Sherry Vaughn, Leta Salter, June Ellison, Tina Carr. Back row: Robert Deitchman, Advisor,
Concetta Phelps, Christopher Delh, Gerard James, Marcus Malone, Garterll Dickson, Dolphis Slogan, Paul
FRONT ROWfL-Rt Sean McGovern, Patrick Dougherty, lan Guistino, Scott Baltes, officers
FRONT ROWCL-RJ Steve Holder, Thomas Brandes, Don Holler Jeff Zverloff, Martin O, Bobo SECOND ROW
fL-RJ Timothy JR. McFadden, Paul Kearnes, Michael Ost, Nancy Stoltz
The University Gaming Society formerly
known as the Similation Society under the
leadership of Sean McGovern, provides a
place for students to gather and pursue
the art of similation gaming.
The purpose of the club is to stimulate
interest in the art of role-playing and war-
gaming on the university campus. The
major event sponsored by the Gaming
Society was held on March 21-23 and is
called Neocom V. Neocom is an annual
convention that promotes role-playing
games such as Dungeons and Dragons
and war games. This convention attracts
approximately 1,500 guests from Ohio
and other states.
Membership is open to all faculty staff
and students by petitioning an officer.
Members of the Stargate Club promote
love of science fiction and fantasy by
sponsoring regular meetings, their annual
convention held during the fall, and other
special events each year. The Stargate
Club provides a forum for science fiction
writers, artists and other people interest-
ed in creating and enjoying futuristic,
Requirements for membership are to
be an undergraduate in good standing.
This years club was led by President,
President Jennifer L. Putt, led the lnsti-
tute of Electrical Engineers, IEE, through
an active year of fundraisers and social
IEE provides students with professional
contacts and several social events to pro-
mote unity within the College of Electrical
The purpose of IEE is the dissemination
of knowledge of the theory and practice
of all aspects of electrical engineering,
electronics, radio, allied branches of engi-
neering as well as the promotion of the
professional development of the student.
The American Institute of Chemical En-
gineering, AICHE, promotes the profes-
sional development of its members by
providing programs with other chapters
and with the parent body. AICHE also
contributes to the development of chemi-
cal engineers through activities involving
both faculty and students such as the
annual Fall Banquet and Christmas Party.
Seminar receptions, plant trips, and a
spring picnic provided for opportunity to
socialize and meet others in their major.
This year the club was led by President,
4' vw lvl'
FRONT F?OWfL-Rl Charlie Shaver, Michael Jackson, Kirk Johnson, Jeffrey Upholder, Jennifer Putt, Norse
Ryser, Howard Greene, Mark Bugno, Dave Halley, SECOND ROWlL-Rl Doug Thomas, Tim McGlinchy,
John Kundrat, Frank Perl, Steven Cloud, Doug Ferguson, Phil Petrowski, Michael Pudoka, BACK ROWCL-Rl
Michael Bellville, Andy Eliopoulos, Dave Peterman, Gwen Anderson Lori Benya, Mike Streiber, Ken Stroud,
James Amos, Richard Melegari.
i f I nlifs
--K rl I
6, h ' ""'Q is
FRONT ROWQL-RJ Marcia Caldwell, Dave Gibala, Guy Pero, Rick Bruno, Allyson Harshman, Kevin l.
Underwood, Barry Russell SECOND I-?OWlL-Rl Dan Hayes, Jeffrey Burns, Cheryl A. McKinney, Gary L.
Burns, Rick Smith, Mary Ann Jamiol, Beverly Christy, BACK ROWQL-Rl Lou lncorvati, Curt Krause, Jeffrey
Nick, Tom Naglak, Dave Seely, Johnh Hougsfshy, Tom Schroeter, Mark Conti
Q Cl ,-21
1 X65 Q' - i
' is way sw
i s - 'P-
FRONT ROWll.-BJ Lisa McDonald, Linda Sander, Bob Clemens, Marianne DeCapita, Jeff Smith, Michelle
l Londa, Tammy Long SECOND ROWQL-RJ Michael Whitney, Jim Lutz, Peter Gall, Jay Johnston, Barb
Ploplis, Gail Jacobs, Dee Dee Harbath, Laurie Scott
FRONT ROW lL-Bl Tim Kilbarger, Therese Evans, Dan Hayes, Gary L. Burns, Charles Shaver, Steve
Schrader, Dr. L.G. Focht Advisor SECOND ROWQL-RJ Paul Techau, Howard Greene, Michael Pudoka,
Lakshmi Eleswarpu, Milan Elovak, Jean Costlow, Beverly Christy, Dan Lahue, Debbie Dennis THIRD ROW
QL-Rl Lou lncorvati, John Hanigofsky, Kent Hotacre, Lori Kollath, Tom Naglak, Cheryl A, McKinney FOURTH
ROW QL-Fil Doug Crowder, Brian B. James, Boy W. Beitz, Tom Benekos, George Karavelakis, Brent
Salamon, Phil Petrowski, Doug Ferguson, Mark Kiesel, Ted Kowal, BACK ROWQL-Bl Curt Krause, Dan
Trowbridge, James Clevenger, Craig Davis, Scott E. Hopkins, Brain Daivto, Mark A. Wargelin, Truc Cuong
Bui, Frank Yelinek, Wei Chu, Barney Raye
The Chemical Club had a busy year of
activities. Early in the year the group was
awarded an innovative Activities Grant
from the national ACS office - one of only
fourteen such grants given to colleges na-
tionwide. With this grant the group pre-
sented two Chemistry Spectaculars - a
"Chemical Magic Show" demonstrated
for over 500 students.
In addition, the chemical club visited
several area chemical companies. To help
balance out the rigorous life of a chemical
student, the chapter also held a fall and
spring picnic, visited a haunted house,
went on a spring break trip and had sev-
eral other parties. Fundraisers held this
year included plant sales and a molecular
The group would like to thank its advi-
sor, Dr. Stephen Darling, for his help
throughout the year.
Tau Bela Pi
Tau Beta Pi, the engineering honorary
led by Dan A. Hayes, consisting of ap-
proximately 40 members sponsored sev-
eral social events this past year. The pur-
pose of this honorary is to mark those
students who have conferred honor upon
their alma mater by distinguished scholar-
ship and exemplary character as students
of engineering, and to foster a spirit of
Membership is open to the top eighth
of junior engineering class and the top
third of the senior engineering class. Initi-
ation is usually held in spring. The activi-
ties provided by the club include the
Dean's Luncheon and their biggest event
held at the end of engineers week, the
The governing body of the day and the
liason between students and administra-
tion at the university are two purposes of
the Associated Student Government,
ASG. Under the guidance of first year
president, Tim Elsass, a great deal of
events were held.
ASG provided for ride sharing, action
forms, student judicial system, A-key and
Who's Who award programs, student
representation in university governance
and recommendations of new student or-
ganizations to name a few.
Overall ASG has five standing commit-
tees with approximately 110 people in-
volved. This year's ASG developed sever-
al programs from within the committee
system. These programs are the Sports
Committee, representation in President
Muse's Cabinet, student discount cards,
and an advisory committee for the book-
store to name a few.
Published every Tuesday and Thurs-
day, the university newspaper keeps stu-
dents up to date on current campus is-
sues and controversy. Featuring coverage
of sports, entertainment, reviews, letters
to the editor, editorials and overall cam-
pus news, The Buchtelite staff was led
this year by editor-in-chief, Rodney Yates
The main purpose of the paper is to
provide a service to the current UA stu-
dents. The staft attempted to fulfill their
obligations to the student body by run-
ning the University Calender page, type-
setting, and a great deal of advertise-
ments. Membership is open to any
university student by filling out a general
FRONT ROWQL-Ri Brian Pol, Michael G. Marron, Ed Garbash, Kelley Pesch, Tonia Fitch, Kurt Dreher,
Monica Love SECOND ROWQL-Ri Rachel Visnick, Bill Zawiski, Dawn Martin, Tim Elsass, Karen Angellatta
Teresa Latona, Frank Hanzl
Front row, tl-ri: Lisa Gladdish, Kevin O'Donnell, Tim Webb, Mike O'Neil. Second row: Leslie Crislip, Carla
Roberts, Melissa Rosati, Jim Prater, Rodney Yates Smith, Lisa Wise, Kate Marado, Dave Golladay, Angelo
Massimo, Mike Popovich, Third row: Angela Garduno, Rob Whitehouse, Jacqi Geggue, Jeff Rogers. Back
row: Grant Morton, Jean Antol, Luis Orozlo, Lisa Stocicnt, L. C. Johnson.
CT: '?..f.f.f56. .Q
I Speaking i i
The Student Toastmasters Club allows
students to better their oral skills by pro-
moting the presentation ot eight speech-
es per semester. Sponsored by The Col-
lege of Business, the club's purpose is to
"increase one's confidence when speak-
ing before others."
Members organize Student Toastmas-
ter chapters in area high-schools and also
hold an inter-collegiate contest.
John F. Lotz, the current president
states that membership is open to any
and all students on campus who want to
build their oral skills.
UPB is The University Program Board
at The University of Akron. It is a student
organization that plans and coordinates
campus activities for all students through-
out the year. UPB, working in conjunction
with the Office of Student Developement,
programs a wide variety ot events, includ-
ing concerts, lectures, trips and much
Membership in UPE3 is open to any uni-
versity student. There are 11 committees.
each headed by a chairperson, and an
executive council that oversees and as-
sists with all activities. Although each
committee programs its own events, UPB
members from other committees can
UPB has a lot to ofter its members.
Students who become involved meet new
people and work toward a common goal.
Students learn the true meaning ot the
word "cooperation" and have a lot of fun
at the same time.
The Senior Class Board recognizes sev-
eral outstanding men and women
throughout the year. Under the leadership
of president, Jack A. Marsillo and faculty
advisor, Dudley Johnson, the group solic-
its senior donations for a gift to the Uni-
versity and also plans the senior prom.
The group's purpose is to inform se-
niors of their duties and responsibilities
while providing a medium through which
the seniors may socially express
Elections were held in the spring for the
upcoming 1986-1987 year. Other posi-
tions are provided for through appoint-
ment by the elected officers.
A recognized organization since 1982,
the Computer Science Club has main-
tained a membership of 100 members.
The club is not just limited to computer
science majors, but is open to anyone
with an interest in computers and their
The club, under president, Alex P. Stall,
offers many services such as tutoring in a
number of computer science and mathe-
matical subjects as well as publishing a
resume for prospective graduates. This
year's fundraiser was a diskette sale.
The computer club is also involved with
social events. ln April a raffle for the Flon-
ald McDonald House was held. All univer-
sity students are invited to The End of The
Semester Party. They can mingle with the
faculty in a casual atmosphere.
Meetings were held weekly and the
club had the destinction of sponsoring the
1985 Homecoming Queen.
FRONT F?OWjL-Bl Laura DeBarr, Kelley Pesch, Theo Kurela, Jack Marsillo, Lorraine Ewing, Tim Fiyan
Cristine Johnson, Sandra Kaercher, SECOND ROWiL-Pj Flick Bruno, Dan Hayes, Bomi Sami, Bill Bradley
Dale Gallagher, Bich Danals, Dianna Knoch, Dudley, C. Johnson, Advisor.
FHONTROWQL-Ftj Dohn Paul, Patricia A. Damschroder, Joseph M. Pavicic, Alex P. Stall Jr., Leslie J. King,
Mary Ann Kienapple SECOND ROW Lynn E. Friedman Dr. Pelz, Advisor, Chris Bolinger, Michael L. Setser,
The Black United Students BUS, was
led this year by Marcia L. Perdue, presi-
dent, along with advisor Neal Holmes. By
I i organizing student workshops, speakers,
1? Q.. the annual BUS Ball, social events, Talent
and Fashion Show, and community ser-
vice projects the club promoted its high
BUS facilitates programming that will
serve to enrich and enhance the educa-
tional, social, cultural and political experi- I
ence ot students, faculty and statt of the
Membership is open to all students
presently enrolled in Akron with a good
academic standing and a general Black
5 The 1985-1986 Black United Student Organization executive officers are Jeri Jackson, Jerri Hopkins,
fl Michael Hairston, Carla M. Shelton, Bonna Johnson. Not pictured is president, Marcia Perdue. 1
may ,, 1 Students i
The Minority Business Students Associ-
ation with president, Miguel F. Mickey,
has the main purpose to promote busi-
l ness to minorities on campus. The activi-
ties provided by this club are informative ,
meetings about business as well as the ,
planning of social activities. I
Membership is open to all the university l
students with the only criteria being the 5
payment ot 52.50 to become a member. I
Faculty advisor is Myron Hubler. j
FRONT FROWQL-B7 Regina Goosby, Annette Pryor, Miguel Mickey, Angela Jackson, LaVerne Hampton,
American interest. .
,l . 1
The International Business Club, CIBCJ,
completed its second year, making it one
of the College of Business Administra-
tion's newest student organizations. its
purpose is to familiarize its members with
international business practices by pro-
moting distinguished speakers, presenta-
tions and seminars. IBC is also involved
with the planning and organization of
fund-raisers and socials.
This year, IBC sponsored the First Stu-
dent Conference on International Busi-
ness at the UA, which offered presenta-
tions of selected student papers,
seminars and a roundtable chaired by
business executives and academicians.
IBC has hosted speakers such as: lb
Thomson, Vice Chairman of Goodyear
and John Gatsos, affiliated with the TBW
Getting a head start in business and
furthering the understanding of manage-
ment positions are two purposes of the
Administrative Management Society,
Several activites are sponsored by the
club throughout the year such as pro-
gramming, offlcefplant tours, speakers,
professional meetings and a special pro-
gram entitled "Day on the Job."
Membership is open to all majors, not
only those studying management. Be-
quirements are to fill out and complete an
application form and pay dues. This club
helps the students to learn how to man-
age in the real world and is affiliated with
the Akron-Canton Senior Chapter of
Current president, Suzanne Nester led
the group during their fall and spring re-
cruitment and their biggest event, the
A 1 i Q'
FRONT ROWKL-BJ Greg Archer, Carolyn Brandt, Jeffrey W. McLain, Swee-Kheng Teh, Danny Schreiner, if
Laura Powell, Paola Giannini, Martina Ferraro, SECOND ROWQL-Bl Angela Garduno, Edward G. Weber Jr., I
Paul M. Simon, Bobyn K. Bethel, Brigitte Jacob, Eng-Jou Lee, Mary Elen Kollman, John Thanopoulos -
Advisor, James Rajiah, Ed Gustely if
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FRONT ROWQL-Bl Lawrence D. Zahand, Suzanne Nester-Bender, Danene L. Fisher, Betty Bryant SECOND 1,
ROWQL-Fil Thomas Fisher, Kevin T. Lewis, Dr. Russell K. Davis Ill, Tamara Graves ,
FRONT ROWlL-Bi Steve Nemeth, Bich Bossler, Natalie Masaeko, Brian Bowers, Susan Andrews, Jennifer
Wolan, Karen Penman, Bod McDade, SECOND ROVVlL-BJ Jane Papcum, Danny Schreiner, Susie Evanoff,
Mary Dort, Randy Krause, Debbie Schirack, Brenda Wright, BACK BOW lL-Bl Julie Kennedy, Jacki Alex,
Suzi Green, Bob Robinson, Mary Kapusinski, Missy Kopan, Fran Cheek, Floytunda Young
Front row, tl-rl: Doug Booth, Eric Shamp, Carol Knapp, Cristine Johnson, Sandi Schindler, Cheryl Boss-
mann, William Shank. Second row: Patti Gorris, Sue Hudak, Terri Maus, Mary Greenham, Tim Byan, Flick
Danals, Linda I. Williams, Debra Jones. Back row: Pete Flebuck, Annette Collins, Renee Spears, Nancy Gole,
Terry Jones, Lisa Wise, Michelle Dawson, Michele Lauerhass.
Pi Sigma Epsilon, lPSEJ, a business fra-
ternity with a marketing emphasis is orga-
nized to further the education of its mem-
bers in the field of marketing and selling.
Although the club is a business fraternity
membership is open for men and women
of all majors with a minimum GPA of 2.0.
The current president, Jennifer Wolan,
led the group in many social activities.
This year the organized group not only
held fun events but also returned from
their national convention in April with the
high honor of national recognition for a
job well done.
Delta Sigma Pi, a business administra-
tion fraternity gives its members a chance
to obtain some important experience
though events and a national convention.
With the main purpose of the club to fos-
ter the study of business by promoting
closer affiliation between students and
the commercial world, the club was led
this year by president, Cristine Johnson.
Numerous community service events
along with tours, trips and visitations to
other chapters are only a few of the clubs
activities. This year the club visited the
University of Pittsbugh. The month of
April was a busy schedule for the group.
B-Day was sponsored on April 9, a soft-
ball picnic, and the main event, the annu-
al Spring Banquet and initition ceremony
were some of the important events at-
tended by its members.
Beta Gamma Sigma under the leader-
ship of president, Scott Emerick, held two
major activities this year. Early in Novem-
ber, a reception was held to introduce the
college of business students to the orga-
nization and its purposes. President Wil-
liam Van Muse was the guest speaker.
The reception was held at the University
Club and over 100 students attended.
On March 9, 1986, the annual Beta
Gamma Sigma Banquet was held at
Anthe's Restaurant. Fifty-three students
were initiated into the college of business
The guest speaker and honorary initi-
ate was Michael J. Badalich, president of
M. J. Badalich 84 Associates, INC. of Flori-
da and alumnus of the University of Ak-
ron. Two awards were given to the top
senior and junior members, Sandra Law-
son and Diane Weidrick, respectively.
The Public Relations Student Society of
America, PRSSA, is organized to offer
students encouragement and a better un-
derstanding of current theories and pro-
cedures in the practice of public relations.
Thus allowing students to become ac-
quainted with their peers and professional
Members attend monthly luncheons
with Akron public relations professionals
making contacts along with the publica-
tion of a monthly newsletter. Preparation
for future employment is also provided
through district and national conferences.
President, Carolyn Johns, helped guide
the University of Akron chapter of PRSSA
in the field of public relations.
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FRONT FiOWtL-Rl Karen S. Wysocki, Michele A. Stech, Nadine K. Christie, Michelle L. Price, Renee M.
Spears, Valerie J. Bigler, Lisa M. Olah, Chetan Vakharia SECOND ROWQL-Ri Diana Mador, Bud Keister,
Jack Marsillo, Scott Emerick, Ken Mast, Jim Dunlap, Dale M. Lewison, Darlene R. Kausch BACK ROWQL-RJ
Richard Anderson, Richard Roberts, Scott A. Marr, Nelson Wittenmyer, Michael P. Hoffman, Sanjiv B.
Sabade, Kevin T. Lewis, Richard S. Warren
FRONT ROW: Mary Beth Hannah, Dale Gallagher, Carolyn Johns, Sue Grabenstetter. SECOND ROW: Kelli
Ann Curtis, Kristin Sene, Dr. Nancy Somerick, advisor, Lisa McDanels, Donna Garland. BACK ROW: Brian
Pol, Suzette Frank, Susan Andrews, Lori Fraracchio.
FRONT ROW QL-Rl Teresa Latona, Lisa Bizjak, Tricia Vance, Jeff Larimore, Robbin Schirack, Carolina
Gebhardt, Robert Liggett, SECOND ROWfL-Rj Michael Leigh, Tim Ryan, Bob Saunders, Raul J. Pedrozo,
Tammie Packer, William D. Shank, Craig S. Thomas, BACK ROWfL-Rl Rick Miller, John Lotz, Michele
Stech, Mary Elen Kollman, Jill McPeek, Swee-Kheng Teh, W. Scott Emerick.
FRONT ROWQL-RJ Robert Saunders, Tricia Vance, Tim Ryan, Jill McPeek, Rick Miller SECOND ROWQL-Rj
Michele Stech, Tammie Packer, W. Scott Emerick, J. Frederick Lotz Ill, Mary Elen Kollman,
The Accounting Association provided
accounting majors with the opportunity to
participate in both professional and social
events. Annually the group holds a dinner
entitled, "An Evening with the Accoun-
tants." This activity provides for potential,
professional contacts to develop in a so-
cial atmosphere. Career sessions help
members to understand their majors and
is another service provided by the club.
To become a member any accounting
major must attend three meetings and
submit dues each semester.
As an accounting honorary, Beta Alpha
Psi, encourages and gives recognition to
scholastic and professional excellence in
the field of accounting.
This year the president, Timothy J.
Ryan, led the group through an active
schedule. Members attend weekly meet-
ings, career sessions, forums, attend re-
gional and national meetings along with
participating in philanthropic activities
Members are chosen for maintaining a
3.4 after Intermediate Accounting I, and a
3.0 after Intermediate Accounting ll.
Kappa Delta Pi, an educational honor-
ary, exists to promote excellence along
with the recognition of outstanding contri-
butions in the field of educaton.
Share-a-Christmas and educational
workshops are two of the activities spon-
sored by Kappa Delta Pi. This year under
the guidance of Lyn Shomo, president,
the club held its initiation luncheon on
March 8 at the Tangiers.
Membership is open to juniors and se-
niors majoring in education with at least a
An engineering honorary, Eta Kappa
Nu, encourages and gives recognition to
scholastic and professional excellence in
the field of engineering. This honoray
shows the students who have displayed
exemplorary character as students in
The organization annually initiates new
members who have preformed to the high
standards of Eta Kappa Nu. This year the
club held a banquet and initiation cere-
mony at the close of the semester.
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Front row, tl-rj: Elissa Latton, Janet Little, Laura Debarr, Susan Deitz, and Sandy Rose. These are the 1985-
1986 Kappa Delta Pi executive officers.
Front row, fl-ry: Charlie Shaver, Doug Ferguson, Phil Petrowski, Malcolm Pailey, Howard Green, Renee
Olsatsky, Mark Bugno, Brian Bromhead. Back row: Wei Chu, Edward Wronkovich, John Gwynne, Babette
Husson, Doug Thomas, Paul Techau, Micheal Pudoka, Kenneth Stroud.
The Flangers show off their "cammies"
with pride. Under the leadership and guid-
ance of president, David Prison, and advi-
sor, Captain Hilton l-leineke Ill, the Flang-
ers attended the Ranger Cup Challenge
for the first time this April.
The Challenge was held in Michigan
with seventeen schools in attendance.
Some of the events involved in the com-
petition were infantry tactics, ambush pa-
trol, rover cross, land navigation, and the
three mile run. Faring well, the group now
knows how to prepare for next years
-f Service Group
The Silver Wings of Angel Flight is a
service organization that supports the Air
Force ROTC program specifically the Ar-
nold Air Society.
Some of the services the group provid-
ed this year, under the direction of Pat
Regan, included ushering for the com-
mencement ceremonies, making visits to
retirement homes and to the Children's
The group sponsored their big event,
the annual "Flun for a Life" marathon.
Little Sibs Weekend
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Orientation assistants liv-
en up the Freshman during
Fast Lane's performance at
Orientation. O.A.'s are re-
sponsible for familiarizing
new students with the
The dancing team of
Gayle Vojtush and Pat
Walsh win a copy of the
Boss' "Born in the U.S.A."
in a dance contest at the
Some incoming Fresh-
men ham it up at the Fresh-
man Orientation Beach
Party. Orientation weekend
provides Freshmen with a
chance to participate in ac-
tivities and make new
WKDD D.J. Tom Sullivan
hosts the Beach Party in
Robertson Dining Hall.
Being away from home and in a new
place can be confusing. Freshman Ori-
entation is designed to help new stu-
dents adjust to a new home.
Freshman arrived three days before
upperclassmen. Orientation assistants
guided students to their residence
halls, familiarizing them with the sur-
roundings. They also helped freshmen
move their possessions into their
rooms. Resident assistants were there
during the weekend to answer ques-
tions or solve any problems that arose.
Making friends is a good way to ease
the tension of a new environment.
Group tours and discussions helped in-
troduce the freshmen to the University
and each other.
The almost anything goes competi-
tion gave students a chance to have
fun. The courtyard, decorated with
checkered flags, banners, and race-
way decor set the theme for the perfor-
mance of the band, Fast Lane.
Tom Sullivan, WKDD D.J., hosted a
Beach Party in Robertson Dining Hall.
Pat Walsh and Gayle Vojtush won
Bruce Springsteen's "Born ln The
U.S.A." album in a dance contest.
Generic was the theme for
this second dance, with the
band Quick entertaining.
Finally, a semi-formal ban-
quet was held forthe students.
"A lot more freshmen par-
ticipated in the activities we
held this year, especially the
dances and group tour. This
was really good because the
dances are what really help
equate the freshmen with life
at school," said John Robin-
son, President of Residence
Hall Program Board KRHPBJ.
Freshman Orientation fullilled
its goal, which is to say that
the new students were pre-
pared for the arrival of the up-
perclassmen and the start of
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Racing flags add to Fast
Lane's performance as part
of Freshman Orientation.
Fast Lane' performs hard
rock in the courtyard out-
side Robertson Dining Hall.
Focusing On Parents
Parent s Day is an opportunity for
Mom and Dad to see how their college
student lives The event is planned so
that parents can spend the whole day
with their college student On Novem
ber 9 parents checked in at Robertson
Dining Hall to begin the day Fast and
Missad a comedy singing duo per
formed in Bul er Hall s Down Under
body just loved them said Barb Tay
lor Major Events Chairperson Fast
and Missad came all the way from
Michigan Taylor ados lt was worth
the trip Parents laughed and sweated
inthe packed room. Some parents and
. ' Q ' , - I "We had standing-room only. Every-
their kids listened in the hallways.
Zips' football at the Rubber Bowl fol-
lowed. Parents and students sat in the
rain and watched the Zips beat
Youngstown State 30-5. After the
game, parents and students gathered
in Robertson for a sock hop dance.
The theme was the 5O's. Girls dressed
in bobby socks, saddle shoes, and po-
nytails. The Flashbacks played 50's
music. Parents and their
kids danced together. "A lot
of them got to dance like
j they hadn't in a long time,"
said Taylor. Her parents
j were there and enjoyed
l themselves. They said that
1 Parent's Day is a good idea
l and everything was well
planned. "Parents really
enjoyed the dance. We al-
most had to throw them
out," said John Robinson,
President of RHPB. There
was a good turnout this
year. "Parent's Day went
over real well. Parents en-
joyed something focused
around them." Robinson
This father and daughter
display the togetherness of
Parent's Day at the Sock
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Second generation sock-
hoppers move to the tune
of the Flashbacks at the
Parent's Day dance.
Parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tay-
lor, take some time out for
themselves to dance at the
Laughing Dovvn Under
. 4 a
U Singer Rick Kelley plays
pop songs and Motowr
classics at the Down Under.
Down Unders provides stu-
' dents with entertainment or
just a chance to relax and
One of the duties of the Residence
Hall Program Board is to provide Down
Unders for residence hall students.
A Down Under is a comedy or musi-
cal performance by a touring comedi-
an or musician. About six Down
Unders were held this year in the base-
ment of Bulger Hall.
The Down Unders were not only
available for enterainment's sake,
though. The audience could use the
opportunity to socialize or to just relax
and study while munching on free
Some of the performers of 1985-86
included comedians Dave Rudolf and
Charlie Weiner, and singers Barbara
Bailey Hutchinson and Rick Kelley.
Rick Kelley played to a small audi-
ence of about 30 on February 11,
1986. Kelley pumped out original pop
songs like "lt's a Shame" and "Let it
Rain" on a synthesizer, keyboard and
He also played some Motown clas-
sics. On "Midnight Hour" Kelley invit-
ed a member of the audience to push
the keys for the bass part of the song.
For the Four Top's "My Girl" Kelley
had the audience sing along.
He announced that of the 10
college performances he had
made, this audience had "un-
doubtedly the best harmony of
Freshman Mark Marshall
enjoyed Kelley's vocals, but
thought the performance
would be better with an acous-
tic guitar instead of a key-
board. "He'd probably make
a good lead singer for a
band," said Marshall.
A skinny lad with an acous-
tic guitar strung around his
neck was one of the comedi-
Q ans to perform at the Down
Under. Charlie Weiner enter-
tained a crowd of about 50 on
November 13, 1985. His rou-
tine consisted mainly of come-
dy songs and parodies.
A parody of Devo's "Whip lt" turned
the song into a recipe. Weiner dis-
played a good imitation of Kermit the
Frog on "The Rainbow Connection."
One Reggae-tinged song began with
the audience's participation in repeat-
ing the syllables "day" and "oh." The
twist came when Weiner sang, "Let's
go to Pick and Pay, get Day Old
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Singer Rick Kelley helps
UA students with some
dance steps at his Down
Under performance. Kelley
plays pop songs on a key-
board and synthesizer.
Guitarist and Comedian
Charlie Weiner entertains at
the Down Under. Down
Unders are put on by Redis-
ence Hall Program Board.
Residence hall students
dance to the pop tunes of
Rick Kelley at the Down Un-
der. These events are free
to residence hall students.
This audience enjoys the
comedy of Charlie Weiner.
Weiner sings comedy songs
John Robinson John Robinson
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Health Care Services
The University's Health Service,
popularly named the infirmary, is locat-
ed next to Robertson Dining Hall. The
infirmary serves all students, yet many
are not aware of its existence. Still, the
doctors and nurses have as many pa-
tients as they can handle. "Last year
we saw 13,000 sick call visits. lf every-
one knew about us, if would be too
much, We'd have to turn people
away," said Janet Ftose, full-time regis-
tered nurse. The infirmary is surround-
ed by residence halls, a part of campus
most commuters avoid. "We have to
be where food is accessible. lt would
be too hard for the nurses to cook the
food and take care of patients," Rose
said. Those who need prolonged care
can get food from Robertson. With a
meal ticket food is free. A price is
charged for all those without a ticket.
Medical care and bed space is always
Services provided are much the
same as those of a family doctor. Pri-
mary care is the term used by Dr. Har-
old M. Schwarz. Diagnosis, re-
ferral, and treatment are the
main services. "We do urine
testing, throat cultures, dress- .
ing and suture removal. We ,-
can give lV's. We don't put on "
casts or do x-rays because
there is a hospital near," said
Rose. Many of the infirmary's
cases are students with the flu
and colds. Eight beds are avi-
lable for overnight stays. Com-
muters do not stay overnight.
Prescriptions can be written
by the doctors and nurse-
practitioner if needed. The in-
firmary staff also gives allergy
A new service offered at the
infirmary is the GYN clinic.
Chris McQuiston, family nurse
practitioner and instructor in
the College of Nursing, takes
appointments on Monday and
Friday afternoons. Clinics are
also held on Wednesday
nights. "I do breast exams, pap test,
smears, the whole kit and kaboodle,"
said McQuiston."lt's just the tip of the
iceberg, but it's better than nothing at
all," Rose said. Counselling on birth
control is also given.
The infirmary employs four full-time
and five part-time registered nurses.
The University's own senior student-
nurses also work seven-week rota-
tions. Dr. Harold M. Schwarz or Dr.
E.A. Matos is in attendance Monday
through Friday 9am - 11:30am, tpm -
2:30pm, and 6pm - 7pm. No appoint-
ment is neccessary.
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John Robinson, Presi-
dent of RHPB, describes
his duties as President in his
residence hall room.
Susan Conover, vice-
presldent of RHPB, con-
centrates on ideas for tu-
ture programs during her
Residence Hall Program Board tRl-lPBl is
the major programming organization for the
residence halls Among its many features
are the seven committees and preparation
for family events Down Unders professional
sporting events Hall Fest and Freshmen
Under the second year leadership of Pres
ident John Robinson and advised by Tom
Faessel RHPB actively programs for the
whole school term
The Major Events Committee is the made
us of Orientation Assistants tOA sl who aid
the freshmen in settling in their first week
end along with doing dances through the
year OA s all face a selection process in the
Other committees for RHPB include the
Special Features led by Jodi Reisner who
plan all the Down Under Events
Graphic Media headed by Deverie Deck
er and Publicity chaired by Roberta Skerni
al materials for approaching events
Besides Mayor Events doing dances for
Robertson Diane Sidewell and her Musical
Entertainment committee also do some
Technical Committee lead by Damon Pa
tai and Telecom headed by Don Appleby
work together and handle the lighting
soundboards video taping and pictures for
RHPB also is a member of the National
Association tor Campus Activities tNACAt
Ohio joins Michigan Kentucky West Virgin
ia and Western Pennsylvania with a com
mon goal to share COOP Buying COOP
Buying is a cooperation of school swith one
another to plan dates and route particular
acts Such planning reduces costs by indi
vidual schools for their entertainment
vitly, both do the advertising and promotion-
Residence Hall Council is an organ:
zation that is set up to guide separate
residence hall governments RHC
meets once a week to discuss fund
raising program planning and hall
As part of the National Association
of College and University Residence
Halls KNACURHJ which sponsors lead
ership conferences RHC delegates at
tended an assertiveness training
course in Philadelphia lt s an excel
lent opportunity to learn leadership
skills said Sally Flohr the Universities
NACURH Vice President and RA liai
son to RHC
RHC also lends exams through their
test file Approximately 154 subjects
are available from English Composition
to Calculus lll The test can be taken
out for two ours and copied
RHC gives students a chance to or
ganize and be heard Its a v ry
smooth running system All students
have an opportunity to be heard
Junior Paul Monastra is
the Food Representative for
RHC. Being a member of
RHC is a good opportunity
for students to learn leader-
George Hadden points to
the exam he wants while
secretary Terri Monastra
RHC Secretary Terri
Monastra looks for an exam
in the filing cabinet for
Residence Halls - FZHC 201
l 1 l i l
Robs Student Workers
Robertson Dining Hall employs UA
students living on and off campus.
Most, however, are or were residence
hall dwellers. Students may work 20
hours a week. There are three shifts
available for work Monday though Fri-
day and two on Sunday. Pay for on
campus students is presently 83.45,
10-cents about minimum wage. Pay
for off campus students is minimum
wage plus a free meal during their shift.
In addition to students, there is a per-
manent staff, which does
the actual cooking. They
also assist the students at
A variety of jobs are avi-
lable at Robertson. Student
manager is the highest po-
sition a student can
achieve. According to Scott
Halleen, a student manag-
er, "A combination of time
spent working here or a re-
lated major is all that is
needed to apply for the
There is a good relation-
ship between staff and stu-
dents according to Ruth
Stanich. She said, "I love
working with the young
people. l do enjoy my work
here. I believe in the young
ff" people." Stanich is part of
the permanent staff at
Fai "Robertson is a good
deal for students in the way
for free meals and decent
pay lt s also a chance to work around
good peopIe," said Halleen.
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Christmas is a time of
This Christmas tree Iivens
up a student's room for the
Christmas Decorating con-
test. Fifteen dollars is
awarded to the occupants
friendship, and these two
students seem to have the
WKDD DJ Matt Patrick
spins records at the Christ-
mas Dance. The dance is a
responsibility of RHPB.
of the best decorated
rooms in each hall.
Residence hall students
dance to records at the
204 Residence Halls - Christmas Festivities John Robinson
Annual Holiday Event
A Christmas dance and decorating
contest were two activities that the
Residence Hall Program Board
The annual Christmas dance was
held December 6 with WKDD DJ, Matt
Patrick, spinning records. Those who
attended the free event could have
their pictures taken with Santa Claus.
Joe Hartman played the part of the
jolly old elf.
Scott Celestin and Mike McGinnis
each won an album of children's
Christmas songs at the dance.
BHPB also held a Christmas deco-
rating contest. Fifteen dollars was
handed to the occupant of the best
decorated room in each hall.
This is a change from previous years
when prizes were awarded to the three
best decorated rooms on campus.
Freshman Terri Perkins re-
sided in the winning room in
Sumner Hall. Her room was
decorated with crepe paper,
garland, paper chains, and a
door length picture of Santa
Claus, and even a three-foot-
tall Christmas tree.
Perkins said the room must
have cost seven - ten dollars
for her and her friends to dec-
orate. Perkins confidently
added, "We thought we
The other winners for Christ-
mas 1985 were: Christy Beck-
neil, Orr Hall, Laura Boone,
Spanton Hallg Sheri Ceffarelti
Grant Hall, Sara Tellalian, Flit-
chie Hallg Christy White, Sisler
Hall: and John Williams,
Bulger Hall. -
Because of the size of Gal-
lucci Hall, three of its residents were
named winners. They were Eric Bie-
denbach, Flick Visci, and David
330.00 was awarded to the third
floor of Orr Hall as the best decorated
floor on campus.
Joe Hartman plays Santa
Claus at the Christmas
Dance. Students could
have their pictures taken
with the merry elf for a fee.
This Resident Assistant
says bottoms up" at a
Bulger floor party. Floor
parties give students a
chance to unwind on the
This student adjusts her TV
set amidst the craziness of
her dorm room. A dorm
room is a good place to re-
treat if one is attempting to
Spanton Hall residents do
exercises to stay healthy
and fit Each residence hall
has an assistant on each
floor to keep the students
A student with large, hairy
feet attends a meeting on
her residence hall floor. All
of the residence halls have
periodic flOOr meeings to
keep the students up to
date on activites. '
A student helps out a friend
with some heavy weights. A
weight room can be found
in the basement of Bulger
Hall and in Gallucci hall.
These girls find relaxation in
one room Floor members
often gather together to
, , ,
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206 Residence Halls - Student Life
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Dear Ivlom And Dad
You ve been houndlng me to wnte so here IS a letter Today has been
qulte a day'
Thls mornlng I was jarred awake by a blarlng alarm I slumped out of
bed to meet the Ice cold floor II wash I could get some carpetnngl to
dlscover that the alarm was my roommate s snorlng Oh well It was
only a few hours before my 8 a m class
I declded to start my dally routlne of gettlng ready for class I stood In
lane waltlng to take a shower I don t thunk half the people that use our
showers Ilve on thus floor
At last I was ready My halr was perfect after 15 mlnutes of dlsclpllned
tralnung Then I stepped outslde Into a whlrl of wlnd My halr was In utter
Every mornlng I have to walt for a parade of cars to speed by on
Buchtel Flaceway Ialso known as Buchtel Avenuel I manuevered my
way across the raceway and reached the bulldlng where my class was
I unpacked my cllmblng gear and began the ascend to my class four
stones above Once I reached the classroom I dlscovered that my 8 a m
Prlnclples of Assoclated Ethlcal Blochemlcals class was cancelled For
tunately for unfortunatelyl the rest of my classes were held
Late thus evening I flnally returned to the dorm I checked In on my pet
splder Borls who Ilves In my always empty mallbox If I ever get a letter
Borls wlll have to leave hrs happy home Anyway seeing that Borls
was safe and sound I declded to go to my room The elevator was stlll
broken so I had to brave the stalrway Dodgung broken bottles and
mlles of unwound cassette tape I weaved my way to my room
I lay asleep untll the flre alarm jolted me out of bed at 2 a m Now I sat
here wlde awake thlnklng of home my room wlth carpet and home
cooked meals Well I better get some sleep In a few hours the dally
routlne begins all over agatn
I Il try to remember to wrlte agaln soon Untll then
Your lovung college student
P S Do you suppose you could send carpet? These floors are ICG
208 Resldenct, lat Q LettergHome.
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Bob wnkey Residence Halle - Letter Home. 209
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At Zippy's birthday party,
John snaps some photos V
for the Tel-Buch. "l enjoy
this kind of extracurricular I
"Having my own room is
nice," John said. He isn't
alone much with his busy
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John resided in a Town-
house this year. He enjoyed
the privacy of his basement
John Robinson got involved because
"there had to be more to school than
going to classes. How to deal with peo-
ple and talk to them is something that
you don't learn in a classroom," John
One of John's current positions is
President of RHPB. "During the year l
supervise the events and make sure
everything gets done."
John has been involved in many ac-
tivities. His activities include: trombone
player in the concert band, RHC repre-
sentative for Torrey Hall, Dean's Coun-
cil, the Extracurricular Sub Committee
of University Council, Photographer
and Residence Hall Editor for the Tel-
Buch, Mortar Board member, ODK
leadership honorary, and member of
the National Residence Hall Honorary
QNRHHJ. John hopes his experience
with people will help him reach his ca-
reer goals. "tv1y major ambition is to be
in the professional field to help peo-
ple," he said. Next year John will take
physiology at a professional school in
Bulger Hall government hosted a se-
ries of contests called Bulger Beautiful.
Twenty contestants lined up to see
which could swallow a pizza in the
shortest time. Brian Zitzel emerged as
the winner with a time of two minutes.
He won a mirror with 'Lowenbrau'
printed on it for his efforts.
A bunch of hungry mongers slurped
bowls of jello. Chris Smith succeeded
in this art with the fastest time of nine
seconds. He won a jacket and t-shirt.
Donning togas Party with 492
shouted their way through Shout to
grab the air band award, Scott Geer-
heart downed eight goldfish in twelve
seconds to win a Lowenbrau mirror.
Shawn Boyer and Sherry Boberts were
declared the best male and female
Audience member Scott Ferrell ad-
mired the participants. It was interest-
ing the way people got up there and
pushed their physical limits.
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17. V , ..' fl t
Sherry Roberts muscled her
way into first place in the
women's body building
Shawn Boyer ran off with
first place in the men's
body building contest.
Sandy Eicher and April
Wolford are really getting
into the pizza eating con-
test. Much of the pizza end-
ed up on their faces.
esidence Hall 211
New-Hall Fest '86
Residence Hall Program Board es-
tablished a new program in Spring
1986 with Hall Fest. Hall Fest '86 in-
cluded two weeks of events that began
Open Mike Night, hosted by stand-
up comedian Bill McCarty, ushered in
Hall Fest. This talent show gave UA
students a chance to perform on
stage. Some students sang to the
crowdg others played musical
Freshman Lynn Trefzger had been a
ventriloquist for ten years before she
and her puppets took the stage at
Open Mike Night. The communication
major from Euclid has performed on
PM Magazine, the Morning Exchange,
and Good Morning America. Trefzger
said performing on the shows ad-
vanced her career. "It was a great ex-
perience, it helped my career. People
saw me on these shows and they no-
ticed me," she said.
Hall Fest '86 continued with the
Steadies Game. This col-
Bill McCarty joked with the
audience at Open Mike
Night. ..l.S. Knight Auditori-
um held a full house for the
lege version of the Newly-
wed Game consisted of stu-
dent's steadies trying to
guess their mate's re-
sponse to some humorous
questions. Some questions
were: "If your steady were
a TV what would need ad-
justing?" and "How many
times have you and your
steady broken visitation?"
Two UA basketball
games were incorporated
into Hall Fest. Fifty dollars
was awarded to Bulger 15
for having the most resi-
dents at the Middle Tennes-
see game. Fifty dollars was
also awarded to Orr Hall for
displaying the most spirit at
the Tennessee Tech game.
The two weeks of activi-
ties concluded with the sec-
ond annual Winter Olym-
pics. ln the dead of winter UA students
endured an obstacle course, a tug-of-
war, and volleyball among other activi-
ties. The Olympics took place at Lee
Jackson Field and in the Rhodes Gym.
Associate Organizer, Pat Walsh, said
of the event, "lt's great that the hall
students are getting involved. lt's a
great way to meet people."
HA' sr is
, Y A R
, at Elgar' W iv'
Nancy Boudreau, Mark
Raia, Lydia DeFrancesca,
and Sheila Vannello en-
joyed themselves at the
Valentine's Day dance in
Robertson. The dining hall
was decked out in the typi-
cal holiday spirit. Lynn
Trefzger performed ventril-
oquy with her animals. At
her performance during Hall
Fest, she also used mem-
bers of the audience in her
Sean Needham ol the
"Hangovers" has three
more tires to go through to
finish the obstacle course
at the Winter Olympics. Pat
Walsh and Steve Collins
watch and time Sean's run.
Larry Marion of the "Skil-
lets" struggled to help his
team win tug-of-war during
the Winter Olympics. Their
struggle was the longest of
any two team's for this
Tom Emmerson rocks with
"Sons of Beaches" at
Open Mike Night. Tom also
played with "Tripindicular."
Residence Halls-Hall Fest 213
I V A '
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Pin the "A" on Zippy
was one of the games at
Zippy's Birthday Party.
Some older sibs came
cioser to the mark.
Shannon Acino gave
Chippy a hug at the par-
ty. Many youngsters be-
friended the chipmonk.
A few youngsters re-
quired aid from their older
sibs on the roiier rink. More
experienced sibs kept up
Kids young and old boo-
gied at the Video Dance in
Robertson. Two wide-
screen TV's kept eyes
glued and feet moving.
Helium balloons intrigue
younger sibs. Balloons
were a part of the decora-
tion at Zippy's Birthday
214 Residence Halls-Little Sibs Weekend
Little Sibs Weekend
Little Sibs Weekend, organized by
the Major Events Committee of RHPB,
was set up to let sibs spend some time
with their older brothers and sisters.
Activities such as a birthday party tor
Zippy was on the agenda. The party
was held in l3ulger's Down Under. The
kids ate free ice cream and cake and
received buttons for themselves and
their older sibs. Balloons and stream-
ers contributed to a typical party scene
as well as party games. Pin the "A" on
Zippy was a popular game. Kids could
win prizes in the duck float by picking a
duck out of a tub of water. A ball dart
game was also included, as well as the
body-bender, Twister. Laura Griffith as
Chippy the Chipmonk, greeted the kids
and participated in some of the games.
"The kids are so cute. They gave me
hugs. Some of them are shy though.
lt's really fun watching them play the
games," Griffith said. "I liked the Chip-
monk alot," Shannon Acino said.
Shannon was Mary Homola's guest for
Taylor Mason, a comedi-
an and ventriloquist, per-
formed in Robertson Dining
Hall later in the evening. Q
Mason also sang some of i 'H
his own songs for the kids. 4
"l've been touring college
campuses for a little less
than one year now. I like
doing them. They're not
hard. The hardest part is
coming up with new
The next morning, the
Springfield Roller Rink host-
ed a skating party. The
"Hokey Pokey" was part of
the fun as well as a dance
contest without skates.
The rest of the day was
spent in the game room in the Gardner Student Cen-
ter. Groups played pool,
video games, and bowled.
A few of the younger sibs looked like
pros and bowled strikes. The older sibs
enjoyed a chance to show up the col-
lege students at pool.
The last event was the Video Dance
in Robertson. Two wide screen televi-
sion sets were set up on a high stage,
where RHPB members such as Barb
Taylor acted as video jockeys. Pop-
corn and potato chips were free. Don
Appleby of RHPB took pictures of
groups that wanted the photographic
record of the weekeno. Everyone en-
joyed dancing and watching the vid-
eos. The younger sibs enjoyed spend-
ing time with their college-age brothers
Concentration is important
in bowling. The open Game
Room gave sibs a chance
to show their stuff.
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Students help themselves
to the delicious food, Roast
beef, chicken, and pota-
toes were among the en-
trees being served.
Dave Dunn and Sumeet Rai
enjoy each other's compa-
ny before dinner. Carna-
tions and baby's breath
added a nice compliment to
the lacey gowns and hand-
The hassels of a school year start to
get to students in the spring, along with
the nice weather, making it difficult to
stay in classes. FlHPB's Spring Formal
gave students a chance to dress up for
a night of glamour and romance, and
to get away from it all for an evening.
The weather was perfect when the
glamourous, young ladies and princely
gentlemen arrived at the University
Club. Commemorative glasses were
given away at the door. Inside, two
large dining rooms glowed in the light
of the students' smiles. Baby's breath
added elegance to the cen-
terpieces. Separating the
dining rooms were the food
table, bar, and dance floor.
Events began as the bar
closed and the food was
The food was set up on a
long table in silver servers
heated from below. It took
a long time to serve both
dining rooms. "I thought it
was really well organized.
The food was delicious,"
said Laurel Green, Towne-
The bar reopened and
dancing began after the
dinner. Doug Johnson from
WLTF spun tunes fast and
slow for the crowd. Dancing
was the final event for the
evening. "The Residence
Hall Program Board did a
great job in providing a nice
evening for everyone," Gal-
lucci resident Craig Oursler
said. Students left the club
with full bellies, a light heart, and tired
feet. "Spring Formal was a very enjoy-
able way to end an interesting semes-
ter," said Barb Taylor, Major Events
Chairperson. So put away your suits,
tuxes, and gowns until we do it again
216 Residence Halls - Spring Formal
I X ff f
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fac e, 4.
sf , L sl,
Larry Marion and his date
Jodi wait for dinner to start.
Couples socialized with oth-
ers at their tables during the
Pat Walsh and Lori Bowers
take a break from the fes-
tivities by relaxing in the
club lobby. The formal was
sold out this year.
Craig Oursler buys a drink
for his date and takes time
to pose for our camera.
Residence Halls - Spring Formal 217
V u X
Z:322iQ1Z5,i ' ii!
Ftoanne Abbuhlg New Philadelphia
Stephen Ft. Abernathyg Akron
Laura K. Aberthg Akron
Thomas H. Acquavivag Fulton
Marsha M. Adamg North Olmsted
Jason Thomas Adams
Kevin G. Adkinsp Akron fCoventryJ
Mark D. Adolphg Akron
Denise L Aelingg Minerva
Nor Arfah Ahmadg
Jeffrey A. Albaughg Carrollton
Patricia A. Albrightg Akron
Carla Fi. Alexanderg Strongsville
Khalid A, Al-Hogailg Saudi Arabia
David Allamang Cuyahoga Falls
Carl Jay Alleng Akron
Mark L. Alleng Akron
Glenn G. Allisong Munroe Falls
Kim Allsoppg Warren
Ulf Ambjornsong Gislaved, Sweden
James A. Amosg Akron
Sharon J. Andersong North Canton
James Anichg Akron
Brett S. Ankromg Akron
Brian E. Anstineg Navarre
Dianne M. Antenuccig Canton
Frank J. Antonaccig Louisville
Scott Lawrence Ashg Akron
Jeffrey L. Augustineg Canton
Jatinderpal Aujlag India
S i s N
H ,matt 'Q L
Kimberly Authg Uniontown
Helen L. Avryg Northfield
Matilde Badiilog Lorain
Carla J, Bahrg St. Clairsville
Lisa Ann Baileyg Wadsworth
Claire Pr. Bakerg Seville
David C. Bakerg Navarre
Karl W. Bakerg Akron
Scott A. Balmasedap Akron
Tina Marie Banarg North Flidgevrlle
Kathy Bantag Ashland
Susan Bantag Ashland
William Barathg Akron
Mahmoud A. Barghoutyg Saudi Arabia
James A. Barnesg Massillon
Patricia Barracatog Akron
David J. Bartoog Akron
Kathleen Barwigg Willoughby Hr s
Karen L. Batkeg Parma
Regenia E. Bauer
Tammy Jo Baugusp Canton
Nicholas Bavarog Akron
Sandra L. Beachg Akron
Cathy M. Beamerg Gnadenhutten
Mark D. Bearerg Akron
Bradley C. Beboutg Canton
Beth Ann Bednarchikg Garfield Hts.
Patricia L. Beeverg Akron
Geneie E. Bellg Lakemore
Lisa A. Bellewg Eastlake
Stephen D. Belliveau' Chardon
Judy Ann Belloli' Eastlake
Jacqueline Bennett' Sharon Center
Lori A. Benya' Wadsworth
Chuck Berger' Akron
Jeff Bergstrom' Stow
Lisa Ann Schleig Berkowitz' Canton
Todd A. Bertha' Cuyahoga Falls
John F. Beule' North Canton
S Chi -z. 7'
rx.. 'Q .
4. ,A-'Lv "ff 5 ' 35
hh lt 1 l
-X A miwsnssf' i
Craig Bigginsg Brecksville
Michael Biggs: Stow
Lisa Ann Birdp Akron
Melody Bishopg Smithville
Andre LiNard Blaylock: Cleveland l-Its.
William H. Bloomp Akron
Carleen B. Blusog Broadview Hts.
Timothy P. Bohn: Lyndhurst
Allen D. Boleyg Canal Fulton
Melissa L. Bolingg Mount Vernon
Christopher Robinson Bolingerg Warren
Michaele Marie Bonnerg Manchester
Douglas S. Boothg Massillon
Laurie L. Borland: Wadsworth
Tim Borong Massillon
Richard W. Bossg Copley
Jeff Bostg Akron
James O. Bournelisg Lancaster - PA
Joseph S. Boweng Northfield
Sherri L. Boweng Akron
Tari Lynn Boweng Canal Fulton
Rose Marie Boydg Canton
Melody K. Boyerg North Canton
Linda A. Boyleg Barberton
Sue Ann Brackettg Cleveland
William D. Bradleyg Warren
Richard J. Bradnerg Cleveland
Deborah J. Bradyg Cuyahoga Falls
June Marie Bradyg Akron
Patty A. Branoumg Broadview Hts.
Jacquelyn Brayg Shaker Hts.
Cherie Kay Brennerg Medina
Gregory William Brunsong North Canton
Lilann Brewtong Cleveland
Barbara L. Breyg Parma
Linda S. Brichacekg Parma
Martin W. Brickerg Louisville
Brian J. Bromheadg Middleburg Hts.
Michelle Louise Bronnerg Akron
Charles Bronstrupg Mogadore
Jeffrey S. Brookoverg Atwater
David F. Brooks
Holly A. Browng Massillon
Kevin Browng Akron
Lawrence E. Browng Warren
Lisa Ftochell Browng Akron
Shannon Browng Medina
Veronica B. Browng Akron
Bick Brunog Maynard
Alan Michael Brunton: Cuyahoga Falls
Brian H. Buckhamg Napoleon
Elizabeth A. Budrowg Massillon
Kent S. Bulgring Akron
Terri Jo Buratynskig Toronto
Lisa Burkeg Akron
David L. Burkhardtg Red Bank - NJ
Gary L. Burnsg Perrysburg
Jeffrey M. Burnsg Barberton
Melissa J. Busbyg Stow
Rebecca M. Busseyg North Canton
Addie Lee Butlerg Akron
Wanda Jean Buttsg Cleveland
Marian Byersg Akron
Douglas Scott Byrd: Tallmadge
Lori Lynn Byrong Cuyahoga Falls
Diana M. Caldwell
Marian R Calving Barberton
Robin O. Campbellg Cleveland
Robyn D. Campbellg Akron
Kathleen M. Cappellog Canton
Marian L. Caputog Akron
Eric R. Carlberg
Diana Caroppolig Newton Falls
Irene F. Carracher: Massillon
Christine M. Carrihog Wadsworth
Laura J. Carrollg Copley
Mark Christopher Carrollg Cuyahoga
Vera Carsong Akron
Nolan Ft. Cartnerg Jefferson
Davld J Caruso Alllance
Lynn F? Castle Upper Sandusky
Edward Lee Caswell Cuyahoga Falls
Mark A Caswell Dover
Fellx Anthony Catlln Ill Bath
lv1lchaelD Caulk Hlnckley
Audrey Lynn Cawrse Loulsvllle
Jeff H Chaffey lvlasslllon
Francess M Cheek Tallmadge
Enc P Chenevey Masslllon
Chnstnne Cheraccl Parma
Llnda G Cherry Akron
Brenda Lee Cheslock New Phlladelphla
Maunclo Chlrlboga Oulto Ecuador
226 Caruso-Cho Bob Wnkey
Wonyoung Choig Canton
Mary Elizabeth Christiang Akron
Wei Chu. Hangchow - China
Sandra M. Ciraco
Arlene G. Cisarg Cuyahoga Falls
Lili J. Ciston
David Bruce Citrone: Akron
Scott Claridge: Brunswick
Buth G. Clarkg Akron
Brian Lee Claytong East Canton
Lori Jean Clemencel Akron
Robert L. Clemens: Barberton
Betty Clementsg Brunswick
George E. Cline Jr.g Cadiz
Denise Marie Closeg Doylestown
Sheila Kaye Coleman: Akron
Renee Colletteg Ashtabula
Theresa A. Collinsg Willoughby
Demetrus D. Conleyg Akron
Cynthia D. Conn. Cuyahoga Falls
Susan Conoverg Cedarville
Charles G. Consolog Northfield
Mark E. Contig Avon Lake
Diane M. Cooney: Akron
Jakulyn M. Cooper: Parma
Theresia A. Cooperg Uniontown
Barbara Lauren Corlg Mechanicsburg
Kathy J. Cornacchione: Barberton
Dante A. Corradi: Maple Hts.
Cuyler Caine Costanzog Copley
Mark E. Cottrillg Munroe Falls
Paula L. Courieg Akron
Connie M. Coy: Geneva
Catherine E. Coyleg Norton
Mary Kathleen Cozg Kent
George Scott Crawford lllg Massillon
Stephen L. Crerneang Sandusky
Trudy Crichtong Hudson
Leslie L. Crislipg Seville
Patricia A. Crosierg Steubenville
Richard Crowlg Canton
Ronald L. Crowlg North Canton
Brian Culleng Wadsworth
Dana Michelle Curnrninsg Manchester
Diane L. Cumrninsg Manchester
Gerald J. Cunninghamg Middleburg Hts.
Kimberly Ann Irene Cunninghamg
Ray E, D'Ostrophg Akron
Kathy Daileyg Uniontown
Richard A, Danalsg Massillon
Anh Ngoc Thi Dangg Akron
Hanh Thi Ngoc Dangg Akron
Matthew Joseph Dannerg Massillon
Duncan R. Darbyg Akron
Julia Louise Delfrancescog South Euclid
Christine M. DeNicolag Lorain
Michelle J. DeRosag Worthington
Diana Louise Deang Clinton
Laura DeBarrg Akron
J 45 I
Michelle R DeChelIisg Massillon
Deverle K. Deckerg Macedonia
Lisa J. Deckerg North Canton
Susan Dietzg Akron
Irvin Delvalleg Lorain
Carmen Bauer Dempseyg Randolph
Flonald L. Denhamg Akron
Gregory Dennisg Martins Ferry
James D. Dennisonp Norton
Gary S. Derikitog Huntington
Michael Timothy DeBonde: Wadsworth
Joseph Derrigg Akron
Lisa DiBartolog Parma
Douglas Fl. DiCoIag Tallmadge
Jeanne M. DiGiulio3 Canton
Mary Lou Dipzinskig Wooster
Kim Gerette Divisg Broadview Hts.
Donald J. Dobrindtg Youngstown
Sandra Doleg Berea
Diane Dolenskyg North Canton
Jo Ann Donnenwirthg Canal Fulton
Scott Dotsong Tallmadge
Daniel Joseph Dougherlyg Twinsourg
Kathleen A. Doughertyg Stow
Beverly K, Brouhardg Akron
Lisa Beth Duckworth: Akron
Mary E. Dudekg Tallmadge
Amy Dutfeyg Stow
Colleen Dundong Wooster
Patrick M, Dunng Canal Fulton
Veronica A. Dunphyg Cuyahoga Falls
Timothy R Eaking Massillon
Robert E. Earleg Wadsworth
Roberta Ann Eatong Barberton
John E. Eberhardtg Akron
Nancy J. Eckmang Akron
Michael K, Ellertp Cleveland
John David Elliottg Hartville
Vincent J. Ellisg Uniontown
Tamara Lynn Ellithorpg Kent
Alice Emerickg Macedonia
W. Scott Emerickg Cuyahoga Falls
Elaine E. Engelg Cleveland
Mark C. Enosg Tallmadge
Sue Ellen Ensingerg Garrettsville
Eleanore Elizabeth Estokg Euclid
Susan Evanoftg North Canton
Fay Evansg Akron
Therese S. Evans: Stow
S. Lorraine Ewingg Wadsworth
Scott A. Ewingg Martins Ferry
Elaine Allison Faesselg Akron
Hakam A. Fahoumg Jordan
Susan Marie Farrowg Medina
Kea Lynn Fe-diaczkog Salem
Mary E. Fedorg Norton
Mary J. Fedorg Conneaut
Flegina Marie Feistg Tallmadge
Michael G. Feltovichg Cuyahoga Falls
Douglas E. Fergusong Ravenna
James G. Ferguson lllg North Canton
Mary K, Fillpiakg Grafton
Thomas A. Fish Jr.g Uniontown
Sally Flohrp Bloomingdale
Joyce Lynn Flotog Akron
James Fl. Foegeng Eastlake
Vincent Mt Fonteg Canton
Debra D. Fordg Canton
Karen M, Francisg Manchester
Loraine lvl, Frankg Alliance
Patty Frankg Canton
Tracey L. Frankling Akron
Lewis E. Frazierg Oberlin
Craig Byron Freemang lvlunroe Falls
Mark Anthony Frisoneg Akron
Renee L. Fullg Atwater
Loma Pattrice Fuller
Colin G. Funkg Lodi
Ann Marie Furnari
John C. Furnissg New Philadelphia
Susan Carol Gallg North Royalton
Dale A. Gallagherg Parma Hts.
Janet l. Gallaherg Powhatan Point
Charles Galmarini Jr.g Bath
Autumn N. Ganselg Alliance
Joseph lvl. Gaoneg Cuyahoga Falls
Jay P. Gardnerg Doylestown
Joseph Gardner: North Olmsted
Donna Garlandg Elyria
Kimber A. Garlandg Elyria
John E. Gasserg New Philadelphia
Timothy A. Gasserg Fairlawn
Lori L. Gatesg Wadsworth
Jennifer Fl. Gecklerg Smithville
Pamela Denise Geiserg Kidron
Stephanie Georgeg Fairlawn
Thomas D. Gesselg Belpre
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Sherri A. Giacomo: Wadsworth
Paola Antonigtta Gianninig Akron
Henry Hank T. Gibsong Ravenna
Gregory W. Gilbertg Toledo
Lance Douglas Gillg Lordstown
Janice Marie Gleghorng Stow
Loretta Louise Gnaug Massillon
Carol D. Goldsmithg Tallmadge
Nancy Goleg Chardon
Diana M. Gonis
Dale A. Goodmang Akron
Stephen D. Goodreaug Spencerport
Thomas Gorcoffg Akron
Patricia A. Gorrisg Brecksville
Karen Suzanne Gospodinskyg Barberton
Wane P, Gossg Barberton
Melissa A. Gouldingg Tallmadge
Suzanne M. Grabenstetterg Valley City
Kathryn L. Grafg Akron
Timothy Edward Grahamp Solon
Susan B. Graug Akron
Trudy Gray: Cambridge
Howard L. Greene: Suffield
Mary E. Greenhamg Wooster
Leanne Marie Lamb Gregg' Akron
Jill S. Gresky' Parma
Elli Grieco' Wadsworth
Scott Grieshammer' Patchogue
Margaret M. Griffin' Stow
Sherry Lynne Griffith' Tallmadge
Bernard E. Griffiths' Bridgeport
Steven B. Groves' Tallmadge
Kathy K. Grudier' North Canton
Biljana Grujlcic' Parma Hts.
Perri C. Guerra' Painesville
Jennifer Lynne Guess' Carrollton
Debbie Gusse' Macedonia
John S. Gwynne' Alliance
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Abdul l-ladi' Malaysia
David P. l-ladinger' Akron
Zulkifli Haji Khamis' Malaysia
Karen Sue Hall' South Amherst
Ken D. Hall' Wooster
Nancy L. Hall' Warren
William G. Hall' Portage Lakes
Edward John Haller Avon
David P. Halley Strongsville
Rhonda Boschelle Hambrick' Akron
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Mary F. Hammerg Lakewood
Paula L. Hammondg Mogadore
Laura Anne Hammontreeg Stow
John A. Hanigofskyg Mogadore
Cathy J. Hanlin, Navarre
Todd Edwin Hannatordg Solon
Ying Chi Haog Taipei - Taiwan
Scot W. Hardin
Gregory H, Harmang Cincinnati
Laura L. Harperg Copley
Robin A. Harrlsg Akron
Michael John Harrisong North Canton
Richard K. Harshg Rootstown
Allyson Harshmang Hubbard
Julie A. Hartg Hartville
Tim W. Hathaway: Wadsworth
Carla G. Hawkinsg Carrollton
Dan Alan Hayesp Akron
Deborah Haytong Lakewood
Christine L. Headley: Canton
Flonald James Heck: Massillon
Jill Helserg Aurora
Lisa Helserg Aurora
Phillip Patrick Heltong Litchfield
Melissa A Hembergerg Barberton
Sherlyn Hendersong Akron
Bethany A. Henselg Strasburg
Anthony S. Hermanng Akron
Jim Heroldg Barberton
Joy Lynn Herrmann Amherst
Krrs Herrmann Parma Hts
Caryl A Hess Cuyahoga Falls
Joseph L Hess Chardon
lvlrrram Hete Copley
Kathleen Hewrtt Akron
Sahar K Heylock Akron
Shlrley Hicks Dover
Vrrglnua Hllado Mnddleburg Hts
Dale R Hull Columbus
Sonya R Hull Akron
Vlctorla J Hull Medrna
Sylvla D Hlne Copley
Janes A Hrnes Broadview Hts
LeeAnn M Hate Cuyahoga Falls
Llsa G Hobart New Phrladelphra
Maruav Hodowanec Phrladelphra PA
Laura Hofacre Canton
Ruth Hoffman Mansfreld
Denise E Hogan Cleveland
Julle Ann Hogan Fairfax VA
Karen Marne Hogan Falrfax VA
Susanne Holley Medrna
Russell C Holmes Mansfleld
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Fariba Honarg Iran
Richard L. Hooverg Wadsworth
Teresa M. Hoover: Alliance
Karen Renee l-loppstockg Massillon
Zachery J. Hopsong Akron
Adele L. l-lorneg Cleveland
Laszlo K. l-lorvathg Parma
Lisa Renee Howardg Massillon
Michelle Antoinette l-lowellg Cleveland
Jean Marie Hudsong Akron
Cynthia L. Hughesp Akron
Brad Humbertg North Canton
Ann Hussg Tiffin
Babette Fl. I-lussong Coshocton
Scott T. Hughg Barberton
Jane Ann Huttingerg Valley City
Mark D. lslerg Canton
Ftazali lsmailg Malaysia
F. Mark Jacksong Wintersville
Michael E. Jacksong St, Clairesville
Stacey Renee Jacksong Akron
Gail J. Jacobsq Uniontown
Teresa Jacobs: Akron
Tracey L. Jacobsg Fairlawn
Mark Janlsg Akron
Rose Ann Javorekg Parma Hts,
Ray Jeffrlesg Columbus
Timothy C. Jelusg Akron
Robert Jenkinsg Akron
Evelyn Jessg Cleveland
Carolyn S. Johns
April Denise Johnsong Cleveland
Cassandra L. Johnson: Cleveland
Cristine A. Johnson
Deborah Ann Johnson: Chardon
Dereck F. Johnsong South Amherst
Donna T. Johnsonp Grafton
Kirk Edmund Johnsong Lisbon
Lanina J. Johnsong Akron
Tresha Johnsong Akron
Jay Johnstong Doylestown
David M. Jolietg Akron
Debra A. Jonesg Cleveland
Jeannine V. Jonesg Akron
Kay Ann Jonesg Cuyahoga Falls
Timothy M. Jonesg Wadsworth
Ann Jeanette Jordang Akron
Deirdre A. Justing Maple Hts.
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Mary T. Kaneg Lakewood
N iw Paul J. Kaschakg Stuebenville
Q Michael J. Kaselonisg Euclid
Vicken Kaspariang Lebanon
Todd Joseph Kasunickg Massillon
Jeanne A. Keckp North Canton
David M. Keefe: Hudson
Cynthia Keeterp Akron
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Campion Kelley: Akron
Elizabeth C. Kennag Akron
Barbara Kennedyg Bath
Beth A. Kenneyg Tallmadge
Margaret A. Kerlee: Cuyahoga Falls
Terry L. Kernsg Medina
Joseph D. Kerpczag Akron
-J Michelle E. Kerrg Elyria
Gina Marie Kerverg Mayfield Village
Donald N, Kessel Jr.g North Canton
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Jennifer L. Kiefterg Stow
5- Timothy A. Kilbargerg Lancaster
Laura D. Kilpatrickg Cleveland
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Julie M. Kincade: Northfield
John Howard Kingg Navarre
Karrie K. Kingg Akron
Leslie J. King: Warrensville Hts.
Joni Kiserg Holmesville
Nancy Kistg Akron
Raymond C. Kleing Akron
Alexandra M. Klelnenp Akron
Derek A. Kleinknechtg Gallon
Kent A Kleinknecht Canton
Deborah E Klepcyk Cleveland
Douglas P Klicman Tallmadge
Matthew D Kline Bolivar
Teresa Ramsay Kline Uniontown
Eric A Klink Bridgeville PA
Darrell L Klotz North Canton
Joseph M Klusti Barberton
Judith C Kmet Cuyahoga Falls
Carol Anne Knapp Richmond l-its
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Lori M, Knappg Munroe Falls
Samuel B. Knisleyg North Canton
Dianna Lynn Knochg l-lartville
Kathryn K. Kochg Stow
Kerrie L. Kohlerg Orville
Vincent L. Kolenichg Bellaire
Mary Elen Kollmang Tuscarawas
James A. Koneyz Westlake
Monica Lou Kopocsp Carrollton
Mike Kosteinshekg Maple Hts.
Hollie Anne Nuber Kovachg Streetsboro
James P. Kourig Jackson Township
Nancy J. Kovachg Akron
Joanne Kovacic: Chesterland
John P. Kovalching Akron
Susan M. Kozyg Tallmadge
Frank Krajcovicg Barberton
Randy Krauseg Akron
Kris Kreinerg Suffield
Dale G. Kreisherg Dover
Therese A. Kressg Olmsted Falls
Anita M. Kruparg Avon
G-erri Kruspeg Canton
Charlene B. Kuntzg Richfield
Theodore Kurelag Berea
Lori A. Kurkag Berea
Charles D. Kutching Avon Lake
Dan Thomas LaHueg North Canton
Jon C. Lachmang Lorain
Victor l. Ladipo
Janet M. Lahetag Parma
Odella Larnpking Windsor
Kathleen Marie Langerg Cortland
Teresa Smaldino Latonag Akron
Frank Paul Laury Illg Norton
Lisa M. Lawlessg West Lafayette
Melinda M. Lawrenceg Wadsworth
Dale A. Leachg Cuyahoga Fallls
Richard C. Leathermang Delaware
Ft. Scott Lechnerg Canton
Barbara S. Leederg Richmond Hts.
Thomas S. Legezag Seven Hills
Vincent M. Lehmang Greensburg
John E. Lelandg Loudenville
Donald J. Leskog Solon
Laura Ann Lesneskig Akron
Joseph F. Lewisg Akron
Edith Jo Liag Brecksville
Denise Lincolng Akron
Steve M. Liossisg Canton
David A. Littlejohng Norton
David W. Livergoodg Cuyahoga Falls
Todd R Lockerg Bolivar
Margaret Dale Lockett
Tammy Marie Loukg Tallmadge
Charles Lovelessg Canton
Yan Lug Akron
Elizabeth Alison Luke: Medina
Cynthia A. Lumpcikg Tappan Lake
Lisa Marie Lungg Highland Hts.
Michael S. Lupog Parma
William Allen MacWhadeg Hinckley
Michele Ann Mackog Castalia
Sylvia ViAnn Macong Akron
Kelly Madigang Wadsworth
Diana J. Madorg North Canton
Julie Maioranag Canton
Sharon L. Majewskig Parma
Jeanette Makarykg Strongsville
Ketan Maldeg Akron
Daniel L. Mammoneg Canton
Sandra E. Manisg Akron
Paula A. Maplesg Barberton
Pamela J. Mardisg Orrvllle
Joseph Marescog Akron
Jeffrey Eugene Margineang Canton
Carolyn Marksg Akron
Jack Anthony Marsillog Northampton
Lynn Marting Brunswick
Michelle Maria Marting Canton
Paul J. Martuccig Akron
Katherine E. Martyniukg Northampton
Natalie Paula Masalkog Louisville
John Aldrich Mascoloq Akron
Kevin B. Masong Canton
John R. Matchett Jr.g New Philadelphia
Michael W. Mathewsong Hudson
Joyce T. Matosg Cleveland
Janet Grace Mattyg Washington - PA
Terri Marie Mausg Stuebenville
Tami Jean Maustg Akron
Catherine L. Mayerg Lakewood
Mary E. Mayleg Louisville
Michelle Mazzagattig Akron
Gail Louise McAlisterg Rocky Road
Mark Howard Mcl3rideg Ada
Robert Carl McBrideg Coneaut
Karen Cook McCarthyp Streetsboro
Michael K. McCauley: Brecksville
Darlene Marie McCleIlanp Strasburg
David R. McCurdyp Hartville
Rodney J. McDade5 Sandyville
Robert Keith McDermottg Twinsburg
Stephen T. McGradyg Akron
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Bernadette McKinneyg Akron
Jeffrey W. McLaing Stow
Brigitte McLing Elyria
Julia Elizabeth McNultyg Fairlawn
Tim L. McVeyp Ashland
Robert A. McWhirterg Akron
Mary Meadorg Akron
Michael J. Meeg Akron
Jane Mehrbrodtg Canton
David C. Meierg Akron
Michelle Lynn Meling Painesville
Gregory E. Menlerg Dover
Sharon L. Messerlyg Stow
Julie Ann Metcalfg New Philadelphia
Stephen Metcaltg Stueoenville
Kevin P. Metzg Akron
Christopher Paul Mezzolestag Selden -
Leo J. Michael Jr.g Fairlawn
James S. Mihockap Barberton
Diane l. Millerg Akron
Irene G. Millerg Akron
Kristin L. Millerg Akron
Mark Millerg Willoughby
Patrick T, Millerg Canton
Tina Marie Miller: Massillon
Renee Mills-Lansheg Clinton - MD
Michelle Marie Milog Wadsworth
David A. Shoenfelt
Timothy F. Mirollig Aurora
Patrice Mishlerg Fairlawn
Rene A. Mocellog Pittsburgh - PA
Marsha Sue Modranski, Canton
Abdul Rashid Mohd Yusofg Malaysia
Jane Ellen Molnarg Lorain
Sandra Maria Montevideog Niles
Jill Ann Montgomeryg Green Township
John Fl. Moody lllg Hudson
Kathleen M. Moore: Stow
David Paul Moreckg Akron
Caroline Moreno: Silver Lake
Carol Fl. Morgang Akron
Kevin Morgang Tallnnadge
Susan Moriartyp North Royalton
Dorothy Moseleyg Akron
James C, Munrog Akron
Phyllis A. Muntz
Mary F. Murphyg Louisville
Mary M. Murphyg Akron
Jeffrey Allen Murrayg Akron
Karen A. Myersg Parma
Lawrence A. Myersg Akron
Pamela Hutt Natolig Uhrichsville
Lorraine Claire Neitlichg Plainview - NY
Charlene Dess Nelson: Uniontown
Christine E. Newrnang Bath
Kim Seah Ngg Malaysia
Khanh R. Nguyeng Wooster
Diana M. Nicholsg Hartville
Kristina M. Nicholsg Akron
Jeffrey D. Nickg Cincinnati
John T. Nickellg Garfield Hts.
Jeffrey Lewis Nietog Louisville
Singgih Nitiraharosug Indonesia
Rick A. Nobleg Canal Fulton
Laura LeeAnn Nofsingerg Beach City
Joseph A. Novak llg Canton
Phyllis J. O'Connellg Northfield
Kelly Ann O'Donnellg Akron
Pamela S. Ochrnanng Cleveland
Tonya S. Ohleg Steubenville
Ralph Ohlseng Thompson
Richard J. Oleksukg Hartviile
Sharon Oliverg Youngstown
Kellie S. Olsong Alliance
Lisa Olson: Solon
Fabian P. Onunakug Nigeria
David A. Osburng Mogadore
Chris Oserg Norton
Richard J. Ostroskig Akron
Shawn E. Oswaldg Millersburg
Dennis K. Ottg Akron
Cathy A. Owocp Madison
Cynthia H. Pagonisg Canton
Trish Palombog Cuyahoga Falls
Susan E. Panakg Cleveland
Nicholas Panebiancog Steubenville
Cynthia A. Pangonisg Mentor
Constantine H. Papasg Akron
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Thomas lvl. Pappasg Toledo
Elizabeth L. Parryg Akron
Kimberly Sue Paskietg Clinton
Vicki Pastoriag Akron
Carol Ann Pastoriusp Akron
Ranjana Patelg Zimbabwe
Jacqueline C. Paug Youngstown
R. Glen Payne Jr.
Karen Sue Penmang Amherst
Frank Perig Garfield Hts.
Richard A. Perkinsg Tallmadge
Michael J. Peroukg North Canton
Ann Perryg Canton
Cristi l.. Personsg Akron
Kelley A. Peschg Grafton
Christina M. Petersp Massillon
David M. Petersg Cuyahoga Falls
Jane Catherine Petitg Akron
Michael Petrellag Steubanville
Philip G. Petrowskig Akron
Joseph Anthony Petruccap Lyndhurst
Ann P. Petrusg Rocky Fliver
William J. Petscheg Willowick
Heidi Ann Philabaumg Coshocton
James J. Piasoekg Hudson
Ronald Piaskowskig Massillon
Cheryl Piociottig Cuyahoga Falls
Thomas A. Pipoz Steubenville
Tami Pitmang Brimfield
Kane K. Platt
Flose Pocockg Wooster
Margaret M. Pollickg West Salem
Daryl J. Popkag Akron
Theodore Poplosg Akron
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Ann Elizabeth Postekg Barberton
Patricia Powellg Youngstown
Selwyn Keith Joseph Powellg Cleveland
Lisa Praterg Akron
Helen-Jean Prattg Cuyahoga Falls
Douglas R. Preeceg Massillon
Edward T. Price Jr.g Canton
Christine Prysockg Torotno
Gloria J. Pughg Lordstown
Michael A. Purcellg Loudenville
Jennifer Lynn Puttg Manchester
Musa Shaker Oaqishg Jordan
Craig Alyn Raberg Apple Creek
Patty A. Ragonep Parma
Andrew Radford Rainesg Cuyahoga
Steven Ralichg Youngstown
Donald L. Ralstong Bethel Park - PA
Martin Rauckhorstg Akron
Christine Rayg Barberton
Dale G. Ray Ill: Barberton
Robin K. Raymondg Akron
Paula S. Reap Akron
David Reeseg Malvern
Theresa Reicale: Parma Hts.
Terry V. Reid' Beachwood
Ronald L Reolfi' North Canton
Eric Resnick' Canton
Ruth H. Rhodes' Garrettsville
Marcia A. Ridge' Akron
Joy Elaine Riley' Richmond
Charles Ringer' Louisville
Lisa Marie Rischar' Hinckley
Christine C. Risteu
Karen Maria Ritte' Middleburg Hts.
Tom Rittman' Brecksville
Mary Agnes Roberts' Wooster
Rosalind Ruth Roberts' Akron
John Robinson' Coshocton
Pamela A. Rock' Akron
Patricia Rock' Akron
Tara-Ann Rogacs' Akron
Deborah Leann Rogers' Streetsboro
Donnie C. Rogers' Cuyahoga Falls
Michael P. Rohaley' Chagrin Falls
Curt Douglas Rohr' Massillon
Lisa M. Rolinc' North Royalton
Denise E. Rose' Akron
Erin M. Rose' Akron
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Lisa Ann Robinetteg Broadview Hts.
J. David Flossg Canton
Dan Rossetti: Canton
Ted E Fioudenbushg New Philadelphia
Jacqueline M. Rovderg Alliance
Carla A. Ruckerg Warren
Agnes Marie Ruminskig Lorain
Gary R Rumphg Akron
Keith N. Rupnikg Brooklyn
Cheryl A. Rusyng Akron
Susan A. Rutledgeg Bergholz
Terry M. Ryang Akron
Timothy J. Ryanp Bellville
Scott Ryserg Salem
Beshara Fares Sabbaghg Lebanon
Jennifer M. Sadarg Mayfield Hts.
Zolkaranian Saharig Malaysia
Romi Salnlg Parma
Karne S. Salag Parma
Mary J. Sanorg Salem
Suzanne M. Sarrisg North Royalton
Shelly Rene Sarvas St Clanresvulle
Robert P Savanack Jr Brooklyn
Joseph K Sawan Akron
Janlce Lee Scharra Akron
Sandra Schindler Kent
Deborah M Schlrack Canton
Kathleen J Schneider Mantua
Jay S Schnelr Akron
Suzanne Schooley East Canton
Stephen M Schrader
Dannel J Schrelner Akron
Thomas P Schroeter North Canton
Gregory T Schumacher Brewster
Walter Schostak Macedonla
Andrew J Seaman North Canton
Duane M Sebok Tallmadge
James A Seckman Masslllon
Thomas E Seeley Kenton
Davrd P Seely Barberton
Wnlluam J Segers Akron
Tncla K Selch Canton
Susan A Selslove Tltfnn
Tumothy D Selslove Tlffun
Lisa Renee Sculllong Salem
Kristin Seneg Norton
Lisa C. Senseg Massillon
Lora Lynn Sensiusg Akron
Debora A. Sevekp Summitville
Sherri Saddixg Cuyahoga Falls
Amy Jo Shadeg Bichtield
Michelle L. Shalferg Wadsworth
Dilip A. Shahg Tanzania
Charles E. Shambleng Bolivar
Lisa Beth Shanahang Bryan
William Donald Shankg Canton
Kimberly A. Sharpeg Akron
Charles Shaverg Cuyahoga Falls
Colleen Sheag Lyndhurst
Kelley D. Sheltong Akron
Pamela Ann Shepherdp Copley
Cindy Shipmanp Seville
Donald F. Shrefflerg Stow
Sandy Jean Shrevesg Perry
Hadi Sibeveihg Akron
Richard G. Siedler Jr.g Louisville
Carrie L. Silveusg Hudson
Stephen M. Simichg Bath
Leah Simmons: Chesterhill
Karl Scott Simonsong Cuyahoga Falls
Verdena L. Simsg Akron
Barbara Skedel: Dillonvale
Donna M. Sloang Warren
Terril A. Slusserg Canton
Catherine Srnithg Springfield
Cindy L. Smith' Stow
Eric W. Smith' Shaker Hts.
Jeffrey C. Smith' Lyndhurst
Jodi Lynne Smith' Akron
Laura M. Smith' Navarre
Linda S. Smith' Mogadore
Mescal L. Smith' Barberton
Michele Daneen Smith' Lorain
Pamela L. Smith' Richmond
Steven Smith: North Canton
Louwana Smoot' Akron
Mary Ann Snitzky' Seven Hills
Dawn Snyder' Akron
Robert T. Snyder' Akron
Tracy L. Sober' Rootstown
Sousan Sobhani' Akron
Regina M. Soltis' Barberton
Gregory Spencer' Cleveland
Loretta M. Spencer' Akron
Donald L. Spera' Strongsville
Thomas A. Spicer' Hartville
Judy Spier' Norton
Michelle R. Spiroft' Crestline
Melissa Spitzer' Columbus
Deborah Spock' Parma
Robert Spontarelli' Akron
Ronald Sprungle' Stow
Barbara J. Stachowiak' Akron
Charles M. Southerlandg Chagrin Falls
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Barry R Stayerg Canton
Deanne Stayerg Canton
John K. Steedmang Elyria
Terri L. Steeltoxg Manchester
Laura H. Stetanarg Brooklyn
Lawrence A. Stefanovg Akron
Joan E. Steinkerchnerg Akron
Glen L. Stephensg Elyria
Susan J. Stertzbachg Vincent
Andrew Stillo Jr.g Pequannock
Jill Stimetz: Seven Hills
Constance K. Stlmlerg Akron
David E. Stockmanf Akron
Eric S. Storkg Stow
Charles F. Straleyg New Philadelphia
Lisa Marie Strasserg Canton
Stephen L. Strayer: Tallmadge
Michael A. Streiberp North Canton
Sally A. Streiberg North Canton
Gloria Jean Strollg Akron
Kenneth A. Stroudg Brooklyn
Kelly A. Studenicg Norton
David M Sturm: Sharon Center
Carolyn M. Supelakg Parma Hts.
Toni Jo Sutherlandg Akron
Budiman Tanudjajag Indonesia
Burham Tanudjajag Indonesia
Christine Fl. Taorminag Akron
Paul M. Techaug Akron
Bonita G. Teeuweng Brunswick
William D. Terrell Jr.: Akron
John A Thiersch' Berea
Jerrilyn Thomas North Royalton
Kelly L Thomas Warren
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Joan E. Thompsong Canton
Colleen Della Tierneyp Bayside -NY
Diana Lynne Tinkerg Akron
Frank A. Todarog Akron
Melanie E. Todd: Barberton
Paul F. Tomcog Cleveland
Cheryl Tomkog Akron
Michelle L. Toncarg Maple l-lts.
Kathryn Topeg Canton
Edward J. Tothg Wadsworth
James F. Trolke
Daniel Trowbridgeg Stow
Chun-Yung Tungg Malaysia
Alisa J. Tuskog Tallmadge
Karen V. Udallg Leavittsburg
Brian L. Ulmg Ravenna
Joanne M. Uniatowskig Garfield Hts
James Van Peltg Akron
Kimberly M. Vanceg Akron
Tricia V. Vanceg Cleveland
Ronald S. Vargag Akron
David A. Vargog Parma
John O. Varleyg Cuyahoga Falls
Lisa Marie Varratog Akron
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M. Angela Vauss' Hudson
Ann M. Vielhaber' Barberton
Lynn Vielhaber' Canal Fulton
Julie Vignos' North Canton
Terence J. Vignos' North Canton
Tracey L. Vincent' East Liverpool
Ellen M. Vinczi' Lorain
Jack G. A. Vitale' Bedford Hts.
Kathy A. Vopopich Canton
Patrick Voight' Norton
Gayle P. Vojtush' Northfield
Michael F. Vozar' North Fioyalton
David P. Wagner' Ftichville
Robin Walker' Akron
Stephanie A. Walker' Norton
David T. Wallis' Akron
Brian Walsh' Lakewood
Patrick J. Walsh' Lakewood
Julie Ann Walter' Copley
Wan Asmadi Wan Affandi' Malaysia
Richard S. Warren' Cuyahoga Falls
Claudia M. Weber' Elyria
James P. Weber' Newcornerstovvn
Jeffrey W. Weber' Canal Fulton
George R. Vraciug Massillon
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Scott J. Welchg Akron
Deborah M. Weldong Salem
Ann M. Wendelkeng Akron
Timothy D. Werner: Akron
Todd A. Westl North Canton
Ruth M. Whatmoughg Akron
Jeffrey Lee Whetstoneg Cridersville
Jon Fi. Whitledgeg Mantua
Carolyn Whitmang Doylestown
Gregory Thomas Whitmang Silver Lake
Carol E. Whltmerg Navarre
Barbara Whitneyg Conneaut
Eric J. Whlttacker Ilg Akron
Teresa S. fBoosal Whittakerg West
Bradley S. Wickershamg Louisville
Douglas S. Widdowsong Newton Falls
Marion M. Wijnbergg Wadsworth
Lucy A. Willg Plymouth
Kimberly Wlllardg Chardon
Charles F. Williamsg Bloomfield Hills -
Kim Michelle Williamsg Akron
Leslie Marie Williarnsg Akron
Fiobert W. Willaims lllg East Cleveland
Kathy G. Wilson
Lori S. Wilsong Smithville
Ruth E. Wineg Akron
Barbara Wiseg Canton
Jennifer Sue Wolang Hinckley
Lynn Wolding Brecksville
Susan Louise Wolfeg Conneaut
Darlene Ann Woltordg Hinckley
Catherine A. Woodruff, Saginaw - Ml
Patrick A. Woodsideg Toronto
Patricia Ann Woutatg Canton
Ikeda Wrenchg Cleveland
David C. Wrightg Madison
Leslie J. Wrlghtg Akron
Lynne S. Wright: Madison
William Joseph Wrightg Canton
David W. Wrigley: North Canton
Edward Wronkovichg Stow
Fawn E. Wujiokg Newton Falls
Linda A. Yarishg Parma
Kimberly Yarosius Tallmadge
Jolane Yoder Sugarcreek
Laura Yoho Silver Lake
William Joseph Yoho Jr Silver Lake
Chong Ho Yoon Korea
Robert B Yost Akron
Brian C Young New Philadelphia
Paul Matthew Young Jrg Cuyahoga
Floytunda E Youngg Akron
Sandra Ji Youngg Springfield Township
Susan Mi Zagarg North Royalton
Mark Zakg Cleveland
Wan l-loesni Zakariag Malaysia
Wendy Zaletelg Chesterland
William J. Zawiskig Middleburg Hts.
June Ann Zehg North Ridgeville
Terry Ann Zeleskyg Avon Lake
Larry A. Zembarg Akron
Tina Mae Zenedesg Canton
Gregory Zigrnontl Solon
Rose Marie Zingroneg Massillon
W. Scott Zodyg Loudenville
Abbuhl Roanne BS Nursmg Deans Last
Nurslng Club Senror Board Major Events
Abernathy Stephen R BA Englrsh Issues
Aberth Laura K BA Busrness 8: Organlza
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Aquavrva Thomas H B S C1v1lEng1neer1ng
Adam Marsha M B S Appl1ed Mathematrcs
Dean s L1st Ph: Mu Epsrlon
Adams jason Thomas B A Economrcs
Dean s Lrst Omrcron Delta Epsrlon Pre law
Club Economncs Club
Adkrns Kevln G BS Electronxc Teth Var
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Adolph MarkD BS Accountmg Dameljo
seph Marmone Memor1alScholarsh1p Thom
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Aelmg Denise L BS Accountmg National
Resrdence Hall Honorary Treasurer A
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Resxdence Hall Program Board Technical
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Albaugh jeffrey A BA Graphlc Deslgn
Albright Patrlcla A Assoc Medrcal
Alexander Carla R BS Marlcetrng Intra
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Resxdence Hall Councrl
Al Hogall Khalrd A BS Computer Sclence
Dean s Lust
Allaman Davld BS TechmcalEducat1on
Allen Carl lay BS Marketnng Varsrty
Track Outing Club
Allen Mark L BS Computer Scrence
Allrson Glenn G BS Computer Scrence
Computer Scnence Club
Allsopp Klm BS Nursmg Deans Lust
Ambjornson Ulf Assoc Marketing 8: Sales
Deans Lrst Phu Delta Theta Internatlonal
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Amos james A BS Electrrcal Engnneermg
Amateur Radro Club Inst1tute of Electrlcal
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Anlch James BS Frnance Delta Tau Delta
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Anstme Brian E BS Computer Scxence
Homecomrng Court Intramurals Computer
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Ash Scott Lawrence Assoc Transportatron
Delta Nu Alpha Varsnty Swnmmrng
Augustine jeffrey L BS Mechanlca
Aujla Iatlnderpal BS C1v1lEng1neer1ng
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Theta Kappa Phu Alpha Theta
Badlllo Matnlde BA Chrld Development!
Chrld Llfe Speclalrst
Bahr Carla I BA Soc1ology!Correct1ons
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Kappa Delta Phx Ph1 Lambda Theta Honors
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Natronal Dean s Lust Dean s L1st A S M E
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Benya Loru A B S Electrucal Enguneerung
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Byron Lor1 Lynn BS B1ology
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Campbell Robyn D BS Account1ng Delta
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Caputo Marran L BS Market1ng
Carlberg Erlc R BS Mechan1calEng1neer
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Chnstlan Mary Elllabefh BS Nurs1ng
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Crraco Sandra M B S Elementary Educat1on
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Cntrone Davld Bruce BAA Soc1al Work
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Clarldge Scott BS Electron1c Tech Ph1 Delta
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Clark Rebecca BS B1ology Deans L1st Ph1
Clark Ruth G Assoc Bus1ness Management
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Cross Country Electron1cs Club
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ates Pres1dent Honors Club
Clements Betty BA Elementary Educauon
Cllne Ir George E BS Computer SCIENCE
BS Appl1ed Mathemat1cs Computer SCIENCE
Club Soc1al D1rector Res1dence Hall Counc1l
Dorm Rep Dorm Government Floor Rep
Close Denise Marne Assoc TYZUSPOILGLIOH
tA1rl1nefTravel lndustryj and A A B Arts lu
n1or Womens CIVIC Club Scholarsh1p Ph1
Theta Kappa Delta Nu Alpha Un1vers1ty
Programm1ng Board Travel Comm1ttee Asso
c1at1on of Colleg1ate Entrepreneurs
Coleman Shella Kaye Assoc Med1cal
Collette Renee BS Nurs1ng Colleg1ate
NUfSlHg Club Pres1dent Nurs1ng Class Off1
cer Secretary V1ce Pres1dent S1gma Theta
Collms Theresa A BS Market1ng Delta
S1gma P1 lntramural Softball Football
Conley Demetrus D BS Computer Sc1ence
Computer SCIENCE Club French Club
Conn Cynthla D Assoc Ch1ld Develop
Conover Susan BA Foods 8: NUlfltlOH
DSBDSLISL Hall Government Resrdence Hall
Program Board V1ce Pres1dent
Consolo CharlesC BS Marketmg
Contl Mark E BS Chem1cal Eng1neer1ng
Honors Scholarsh1p Ph1 Eta S1gma Dorm
Government Rep A l Ch E lntramurals
Cooney Dlane M Assoc Med1cal Ass1st1ng
Cooper laculyn M BS D1etet1cs Kappa
OmlCfOn Ph1 Gymnast1cs Sw1mm1ng lazzer
ICZE Student D1etet1c Assoc
Cooper Theres1a A Assoc Execut1ve
Corl Barbara Lauren B A Bus1ness 81 Orga
n1zat1onal Commun1cat1ons Baptlst Student
UNION Outreach Cha1rperson V1ce Pres1dent
Growth Cha1rperson Women 1n Commun1
cat1ons P R S S A
Cornacch1one Kathyj B S Elementary Edu
cat1on Dean s LISL lntal1an Club
Corradl Dante A BA BUSINESS Manage
ment lntramural Football Soccer Army
Costanzo Cuyler Came BS FINANCE Delta
Cottnll Mark E BS Bus1ness Adm1n Mar
ket1ng P1 S1gma Eps1lon Intramural Football
Coune Paula L BS Nurs1ng Culture Part
ners COHVEISBLIOH Partners Nurs1ng Club
Un1vers1ty Program Board Spec1al Act1v1ty
Coy CORDIS M BS Market1ng Amer1can
Coyle Catherme E BS B1ology
Coz Mary Kathleen BS Techn1cal
Crawford Ill George Scott BS Cr1m1nallus
t1ce AAB Pol1t1cal Sc1ence Deans L1st ln
tramural Football Volleyball Cr1m1nal Jus
t1ce Assoc Arnold A1r SOCIEIY A1r Force
ROTC COOPEIBIIVC Educat1on S1lver Wmgs
Cremean Stephen L BS ACCOUnflHg Dean Q
L1st Vars1ty Sw1mm1ng Co Capta1n lntra
mural Volleyball Basketball
Crlchton Trudy BS Nurs1ng
Cr1sl1p Leslle L BA Enghsh Freshman
Honors Program johnson Club Pres1dent
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Vocal lazz Ensemble, Concert Choir, Elizabe-
than Madrigal Singers, Buchtelite, Study-
Crosier, Patricia A.: Assoc Medical Assisting
Tech, Medical Assisting Club.
Crowl, Richard: B.S. Accounting, Marketing,
Delta Sigma Pi, Vice President, ASG, Elec-
Crowl, Ronald L.: B.S. Computer Science,
Dean's List, Intramural Football, Softball,
Cullen, Brian: B.S. Chemical Engineering,
Winefred B. Young Scholar, AIChE, Volun-
teer Tutor, Chemistry Club, ECA.
Cummins, Dana Michelle: B.A. Secondary
Education!History 8: French, Honors Pro-
gram, Honors 8: Goodyear Scholarships, Al-
pha Lambda Delta, President, Phi Alpha The-
ta, Pi Delta Phi, Kappa Delta Pi, Dean's
Council, Dean's Advisory Council, Library 8:
Learning Resources Committee.
Cummins, Diane L.: B.S. Secondary Educa-
tion, Cheerleader, Football, Basketball.
Cunningham, Gerald I.: B.S. Industrial Man-
agement, Outstanding Service Award, Keg
Team Member, Admin. Management Society,
Residence Hall Council, Recreation Chair-
man, American Society of Personnel Admin.
Cunningham, Kimberly Ann Irene: Assoc
Office Admin. CLegall, OEA, FSA.
D'Ostroph, Ray E.: B.S. Finance, Intramurals,
Dailey, Kathy: B.S. Nursing, Delta Gamma.
Danals, Richard A.: B.S. Management, Omi-
cron Delta Kappa, Delta Sigma Pi, University
Program Board, President, Senior Board.
Anh Ngoc Thi Dang: Assoc Educational
Hanh Thi Ngoc Dang: B.S. Elementary Edu-
cation, Dean's List, Vietnamese Student As-
soc., Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship.
Danner, Matthew joseph: B.S. Marketing, Pi
Sigma Epsilon, Intramural Football,
Darby, Duncan R.: B.S. Accounting.
DeFrancesco, julia Louise: B.A. Social Work,
Alpha Alpha Alpha, Resident Assistant.
DeNicola, Christine M.: B.S. Elementary Edu-
cation, UA Academic Scholarship, Delta Kap-
pa Pi, Intramural Volleyball, Softball, Foot-
ball, Dorm Government, Resident Assistant.
DeRosa, Michelle j.: B.A. Communication,
Alpha Epsilon Rho, Little joey to Football
Team, Special Features and Musical Enter-
tainment Committee of RHPB.
Dean, Diana Louise: B.A. Sociology.
DeBarr, Laura: B.S. Elementary Education,
Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Delta Pi, Scholarship
Chairperson, Senior Class Board, Greek Pro-
DeChellis, Michelle R.: B.S. Elementary Edu-
cation, Sons of Italy Scholarship.
Decker, Deverie K.: B.S. Graphic Design,
Publicity Committee RHPB, Residence Hall
Program Board, Graphic Media Chairperson.
Decker, Lisa I.: B.S. Computer Science, Com-
puter Science Club, Association of Systems
Management, Ski Club.
Deitz, Susan: B.S. Elementary Education, Al-
pha Lambda Delta.
DelValle, Irvin: B.A. Social Work, Alpha Al-
Dempsey, Carmen Bauer: B.S. Accounting,
Intramurals, Freshmen Orientation Assistant.
Denham, Ronald L.: B.S. Accounting, Ac-
Dennis, Gregory: B.S. Mechanical Engineer-
ing, American Society of Mechanical
Dennison, james D.: B.S. Political Science!
Criminal justice, Baseball.
Derikito, Gary S.: B.S. Natural Science, Wres-
tling Club, Presidnet.
DeRonde, Michael Timothy: B.S. Electrical
Engineering, Dean's List, Academic Scholar-
ship, Intramural Basketball.
Derrig, joseph: B.S. Civil Engineering, Ameri-
can Society of Civil Engineers, ASCE Concrete
Canoe Team, Intramural Football.
DiBartolo, Lisa: B.A. PaintingfDrawing,
A.A.B. MarketingfSales, Phi Kappa Tau, Lit-
tle Sister of the Laurel, President, Treasurer,
Advertising Club, Student Art League.
DiCola, Douglas R.: B.S. Accounting, Dean's
List, Ski Club.
DiGiulio, Jeanne M.: B.S. Dietetics, Student
Dietetic Assoc., Vice President.
Dipzinski, Mary Lou: Assoc Medical Assist-
ing, Intramural Score Keeper, Medical Assist-
ing Club, Vice President, Dorm Government,
Divis, Kim Gerette: B.A. Communications
Uournalisml, Dean's List, Intramural Volley-
ball, Basketball, Sisler Residence Hall Gov-
ernment, Athletic Chairperson, Communica-
tion Board, Residence Hall Program Board,
Musical Entertainment Committee, Tel-Buch
Editor-in-Chief 185-86J, Tel-Buch Sports Edi-
tor, Associate Editor, Residence Hall Editor,
Dobrindt, Donald I.: B.S. Management, Var-
sity Baseball, APICS.
Dole, Sandra: B.A. Child Life Specialist,
Dolensky, Diane: B.S. Biology, Biology Club,
Future Physicians Club.
Donnenwirth, jo Ann: B.S. Nursing.
Dotson, Scott: B.S. Marketing, Dean's List,
College Republicans, First Vice President,
President, Young Americans for Freedom,
Dougherty, Daniel joseph: B.S. Civil Engi-
neering, Intramural Football, American Soci-
ety of Civil Engineers.
Dougherty, Kathleen A.: B.S. Computer Sci-
ence, Dean's List, Phi Sigma Alpha Scholar-
ship, Phi Sigma Alpha, Alpha Lambda Delta,
Computer Science Club.
Drouhard, Beverly K.: B.S. Marketing, Dean's
List, International Business Club, Slavic Club.
Duckworth, Lisa Beth: B.S. Nursing.
Dudek, Mary E.: B.S. Applied Mathmatics,
Honors College, Computer Science Club.
Duffey, Amy: B.S. Biology, Future Physicians
Dundon, Colleen: B.A. Psychology, Psycholo-
Dunn, Patrick M.: Assoc Electronic Tech.,
Dunphy, Veronica A.: Assoc Data Processing.
Eakin, Timothy R.: B.S. Mechanical Engi-
neering, Dean's List, A.S.M.E., A.I.A.A., In-
tramural Soccer, Football, Softball, Volleyball,
Earle, Robert E.: B.A. Business and Organiza-
tional Communication, WAUP FM, Disc
jockey, Production Director, Rock Director.
Eaton, Roberta Ann: B.A. English, Dean's
Eberhardt, john E.: B.S. Electrical Engineer-
ing, Phi Delta Theta, Intramural Soccer,
Swimming, Football, l.E.E.E.
Eckman, Nancy I.: B.S. Accounting, Alpha
Ellert, Michael K.: B.S. Electronic Tech.
Elliott, john David: B.S. Clvil Engineering,
ASCE, Vice President, Intramural Football.
Ellis, Vincent I.: B.S. Electrical Engineering,
Phi Eta Sigma, Dean's List, I.E.E.E., Social
Ellithorp, Tamara: B.A. Special Education,
EMRXMSPR, Dean's List, Kappa Delta Phi,
Council for Exceptional Children, College
Bowl, Standby for the CEC.
Emerick, Alice: B.S. Computer Science.
Emerick, W. Scott: B.S. Accounting, Touche
Ross 8:-Co. Scholarship, Beta Gamma Sigma,
President, Omicron Delta Kappa, Mortar
Board, Beta Alpha Psi, Vice President, Phi Eta
Engel, Elaine E.: B.S. Marketing, Internation-
al Business Club, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Dorm
Enos, Mark C.: B.S. Industrial Management,
Intramural Bowling, Soccer, Softball.
Ensinger, Sue Ellen: B.S. Personnel Manage-
ment, Delta Sigma Pi, Secretary, Vice Presi-
dent of Chapter Operations, Tel-Buch, Dorm
Government, Floor Rep.
Estok, Eleanore Elizabeth: B.S. Special Educa-
tion QEMR-OHD, Zeta Tau Alpha.
Evanoff, Susan: B.S. Marketing, Alpha Delta
Pi, Pi Sigma Epsilon.
Evans, Fay: Assoc Data Processing.
Evans, Therese S.: B.S. Civil Engineering,
American Public Works Assoc. Scholarship,
American Society of Civil Engineers Scholar-
ship, Tau Beta Pi, Vice President, ASCE, Pres-
ident, Honors Program, Mortar Board, Alpha
Lambda Delta, Concrete Canoe Team.
Ewing, S. Lorraine: B.S. Accounting, A-Key
Award, Who's Who, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta
Gamma Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha
Delta Pi, Delta Sigma Pi, Omicron Delta Kap-
pa, Panhellenic Council, Vice President, Mor-
tar Board, Treasurer, Senior Board, Vice
Ewing, Scott A.: B.S. Mechanical Engineering,
Faessel, Elaine Allison: B.A. English, Delta
Zeta, ASG, Awards Chairperson, Senator.
Fahoum, Hakam A.: B.S. Civil Engineering.
Farrow, Susan Marie: Assoc Medical Assist-
ing Tech., Marching Band, Glee Club.
Fediaczko, Kea Lynn: B.A. Theatre Arts De-
sign!Tech., Paul A. Daum Award, A-Key
Award, Intramural Football, Volleyball, Hall
Government Floor Rep., Major Events, RHPB,
GrantfTownhouse Improvement Committee,
Theater Guild, Resident Assistant.
Fedor, Mary E.: B.S. Business Management,
Fedor, Mary I.: Assoc Drafting Tech., Phi
Theta Kappa, Intramurals.
Feist, Regina Marie: B.S. Marketing!Person-
nel Management, Pi Sigma Epsilon, American
Production and Inventory Control Society.
Feltovich, Michael: B.S. Industrial
Ferguson, Douglas E.: B.S. Electrical Engineer-
ing, National Dean's List, Eta Kappa Nu,
Treasurer, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Eta Sigma, I.E.E.E.,
Ferguson III, james G.: B.S. Chemistry.
Filipiak, Mary K.: B.S. Elementary Education.
Fish, jr., Thomas A.: B.S. Mechanical Engi-
neering, Tau Kappa Epsilon, ASME, ASH-
RAE, Ski Club.
Flohr, Sally: B.A. Secondary Education, Na-
tional Residence Hall Honorary, Vice Presi-
dent, Kappa Phi, Intramurals Football, Vol-
leyball, Soccer, Softball, Basketball, RHC,
RHPB, Major Events, Hall President, johnson
Club, Resident Assistant.
Floto, Joyce Lynn: Assoc Marketing and Sales
Foegen, Iames R.: B.S. Industrial Mangement,
Dean's List, Beta Gamma Sigma, Intramural
Fonte, Vincent M.: B.S. Computer Science,
Intramural Football, Basketball, Computer
Ford, Debra D.: Assoc Surgical Assisting
Tech., Tau Beta Sigma, Marching Band.
Francis, Karen M.: B.A. Accounting: Delta
Gamma, Vice President Pledge Education,
Treasurer, Senior Board, ASG Election Com-
mittee, TKE Sweetheart, Accounting Asoc.
Frank, Loraine M.: B.S. Nursing, National
Dean's List, Sigma Theta Tau, Omicron Delta
Kappa, Intramural Football, Volleyball, Bas-
ketball, Dorm Government.
Frank, Patty: Assoc Secretarial Science and
Certification in Word Processing, Intramural
Football, Volleyball, Dorm Government,
Treasurer, RHPB, Special Features, Major
Events Committee, Future Secretaries Assoc.
Franklin, Tracey L.: B.S. Business Admin!
Management, Minority Business Student
Frazier, Lewis E.: B.S. Nursing.
Freeman, Craig Byron: B.A. Mass Media
Communications, I.A.B.C., International As-
soc. of Business Communications.
Frisone, Mark Anthony: B.S. Political Scien-
cefPublic Policy Management, Governors
Honors Intern, Raymond C. Buss Scholar-
ship, Godfrey Scholarship, Dean's List, Pi Sig-
ma Alpha, Ohio College Democrat, Executive
Full, Renee L.: Assoc Data Processing.
Fuller, Lorna Pattrice: B.S. Dietetics, Dorm
Government Rep., Student Dietetic Assoc.
Funk, Colin G.: B.S. Accounting, Beta Alpha
Psi, Liason to Alumni, Accounting Assoc.
Furnari Ann Marie BS Nursing Deans
Furniss john C BS Computer Science In
tramural Football Softball
Gall Susan Carol B S Business Management
Intramural Soccer Football Baseball
Gallagher DaIeA BA Business and Organi
zational Communication Presidential Schol
arship Deans List A Key Award Alpha
Lambda Delta Mortar Board Omicron Delta
Kappa Intramurals University Program
Board Secretary Senior Board Public Rela
tions Student Society Vice President WICI
Treasurer RHPB Dorm Government
I A B C
Gallaher Ianet J Assoc Child Development
Galmarinl Charles lr Assoc Business Man
agement Technology Phi Gamma Delta Cor
responding Secretary Intramural football
Gansel Autumn N BS Marketing Deans
Gaone joseph M BS Biology Zoology Ital
Gardner jay P BA Business 81 Organiza
tional Communication BA Spanish Sigma
Delta P1 Mortar Board Mortar Board Week
Chair University Program Board Vice Presi
dent Chairman of Performing Arts Interna
tional Students Club President Parliamentar
ian Associated Student Government Press
Secretary Buchtelite Contributor Interna
tional Association of Business Communica
tors May Day Planning Committee Chair
man of Activities Sr Decoratron International
Affairs Society La Comunidad Hispanica
Gandner joseph BS Chem1calEng1neering
Honors Club American Institute of Chemical
Garland Donna BA Business 8: Orgamza
tional Communication Resident Assistant
Public Relations Student Society of America
International Association of Business
Garland Kimber A BS Computer Science
IEEE Computer Science Club Resldence Hall
Program Board Media 8: Publicity Commit
tees Dorm Government Cooperative
Gaskey Pamela Assoc Business
Gasser john E B S Mechanical Engineering
Phi Sigma Kappa
Gasser Timothy A BS Mechanical Engl
neering Omrcron Delta Kappa A Key Ar
nold Arr Society Air Force ROTC
Gates Lori L BS Marketing
Geckler jennifer R BS Nursing National
Deans List Dean s List Sigma Theta Tau
Collegiate Nursing Club Dorm Government
Gelser Pamela Denise Assoc Transportation
George Laura BS Labor Economics ODE
Buchtelite Staff Economics Club
George Stephanie BA Clothing 8: Textiles
Alpha Lambda Delta Kappa Omicron P1 Al
pha Delta Pi Asociated Student Government
Superior Court justice
Gessel Thomas D BS Natural Science
Giacomo Sherri A BS Nursing National
Deans List Honors College Sigma Theta
Tau Alpha Delta P1 Senior Board
Glannmi Paola Antonigtta BS Marketing
Intrnational Business Club Vice President
Special Projects International Students Club
Italian Club Culteral Sharing Partners En
glish Language Institute
Gibson Henry Hank T BS Political Sci
ence! Criminal Iustice
Gilbert Gregory W BS Computer Science
Mortar Board Honors Program Omicron
Delta Kappa Phi Sigma Alpha Phi Eta Sigma
Varsity Football 3 years
Gill Lance Douglas BA History Phi Alpha
Gleghorn Janice Marie BS Personnel Delta
Sigma P1 Theta Phi Alpha
Gloeclcler Emily BS Geology Phi Sigma Al
pha Varsity Cross Country Geology Club
Gnau Loretta Louise BS Accounting Beta
Alpha Psi Beta Gamma Sigma Accounting
Goldsmith Carol D BA Foods Nutrition
Gloe Nancy BS Accounting Delta Sigma
Pi Theta Chi Little Sis Dorm Government
Gonis Diana M BS Dietetics Medical As
sisting Technology Club Vice President Stu
dent Dietetic Association
Goodman Dale A B S Polit1calSciencefCrr
Goodreau Stephen D B S Civil Engineering
American Society of Civil Engineers
Gorcoff Thomas BS Marketing
Gorrls Patricia A BS Industrial Manage
ment Delta Sigma Pi Intramurals
Gospodinsky Karen Suzanne BS Elemen
tary Education Dean s List Intramural
Goss Wayne P B T Mechanical Technology
Goulding Melissa A BS Industrial Manage
ment Delta Sigma P1 American Society for
Grabenstetter Suzanne M BA Mass Media
Communications Department of Communi
tions Student Society of America Secretary
Women in Communications Buchtelite Con
trrbutor Student Writer Information
Graf Kathryn L BA SociologyfLaw En
forcement Lady Zips Softball Team 2 years
Graham Timothy Edward BS Mechanical
Engineering ASM E
Grau Susan B BA German Deans List
Rho Lambda President Theta Phi Alpha
President Panhellenic Council President As
sociated Student Government Senator Ger
man Club French Club
Gray Kevm BS Business Management Var
sity Football Fellowship of Christian Ath
letes Minority Business Students Assoc
Gray Trudy BS Accounting
Greene Howard L BS Electrical Engineer
mg Ohio Board of Regents Scholar Tau Beta
P1 Eta Kappa Nu Alpha Sigma Lambda
Greenham Mary E BS Pesonnel Manage
ment Delta Sigma Pi
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Gregg, Leanne Marie Lamb: B.S. Nursing,
National Dean's List, Sigma Theta Tau.
Gresky, jill M.: B.S. Construction Technol-
ogy, Society for Students in Construction.
Grieco, Elliz B.A. Secondary Education-Com-
munications, Lois E. Finley Scholarship,
Dean's List, Kenmore Student Teaching
Award, Kappa Delta Pi, Akron Council of
Education Students, Dean Search Committee,
College of Education, Dean's Council, Student
Advisory Committee, Buchtelite, Staff Writer.
Grieshammer, Scott: B.A. Music Performance,
jazz Enemble, Brass Quintet, Wind Ensemble.
Griffin, Margaret M.: B.S. AccountingfData
Processing, Beta Alpha Psi, Tax Conference
Director, Accounting Association, Student
Toastmasters, NAA, Student Membership
Griffith, Sherry Lynne: B.S. Biology, Medical
Technology Club, Vice-President.
Griffiths, Bernard E.: B.S. Electrical
Groves, Steven B.: B.S. Chemistry.
Grudier, Kathy: B.A. Home Economics Educa-
tion, Kappa Omicron Phi, President, Kappa
Delta Pi, Intervarsity Christian Fellowship.
Grujicic, Biljana: B.A. Child Developement,
minor in Psychology, RHPB, Residence Hall
Guerra, Perri: B.S. Dietetics, Kappa Omicron
Phi, Student Dietetic Association.
Guess, jennifer Lynne: B.S. Mechanical Engi-
neering, Honors Program, Varsity Track, In-
tramural Football, Basketball, Softball, Vol-
leyball, Residence Hall Program Board-Major
Events Committee, Ski Club.
Gusse, Debbie: B.S. Accounting.
Gwynne, John S.: B.S. Electrical Engineering,
Dean's List, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi.
Ha, Hang N. T.: B.S. Nursing, B.A. Psycholo-
gy, Vietnamese Student Association, Presi-
dent, Nursing Collegiate Club.
Hadi, Abdul: B.S. Civil Engineering.
Hadinger, David P.: B.A. Theatre, Dean's List,
Theatre Guild, Play Selection Committee.
Haji Khamis, Zulkifli: B.S. Mechanical Engi-
neering, Phi Eta Sigma.
Hall, Karen Sue: Assoc, Culinary Arts- Hos-
pitality Management, Walt Disney World
Program, Residence Hall Government, Intra-
mural Football, Soccer.
Hall, Ken: B.A. English, Minor in Creative
Writing, Theatre Guild.
Hall, Nancy L.: B.S. Accounting, B.S. Man-
agement, Delta Sigma Pi, ASPA.
Hall, William G.: B.S. Industrial Manage-
ment, Snow Ski Club, President, Vice
Haller, Edward john: B.S. Chemical Engineer-
ing, Marching Band, Outstanding Bandsman
of the Year- 2 years, Most Deserving Fresh-
man Bandsman, Varsity Band, Concert Band,
Men's Glee Club, Gymnastics Club, Ameri-
can Inst. of Chemical Engineer, Vice
Halley, David P.: B.S. Electrical Engineering,
Honors Program, IEEE.
Hambrick, Rhonda Roschellez B.A.S.W. So-
Hamlin, Susan: Assoc Secretarial Science.
Hammer, Mary F.: B.S. Nursing.
Hammond, Paula L.: Assoc Data Processing,
Phi Theta Kappa.
Hammontree, Laura Anne: B.S. International
Marketing, Dean's List, Mu Kappa Tau, Se-
nior Academic Scholarship.
Hanigofsky lr., john A.: B.S. Chemical Engi-
neering, Minors in Chemistry, Applied Math-
ematics, Honors College, Tau Beta Pi, Phi
Delta Theta, AICHE.
Hanlin, Cathy J.: B.S. Biology, Minor in
Chemistry, Medical Technology Club.
Hannaford, Todd Edwin: B.S. Construction
Technology, Accomodation in Structural
Hao, Ying Chi: B.S. Graphic Design, Chinese
Students Association, Vice-President.
Harman, Gregory H.: B.A. Computer Science,
Philosophy Club, President.
- - .-
Harper, Laura L.: B.A Secondary Education:
Mathematics, Marching Band.
Harris, Robin A.: B.S. Industrial
Harrison, Michael john: B.S. Physics, Honors
Program, Sigma Pi Sigma, United For Life,
Intervarsity Christian Fellowship, Society of
Harsh, Richard K.: B.S. Civil Engineering,
ASCE, Campus Crusade, Intramurals Basket-
Harshamn, Allyson: B.S. Chemical Engineer-
ing, Dean's List, Honors Scholarship, Nation-
al Dean's List, Alpha Lambda Delta, Tau Beta
Pi, Tutoring, AICHE, Treasurer.
Hart, julie A.: B.S. Physical Education,
Hathaway, Tim: Music Education, B.M.E.,
Mildred Buckingham Music Scholarship,
Concert Choir, Madrigal Singers, Intramural
Football, Basketball, Softball.
Hawkins, Carla G.: Assoc, Surgical Assisting
Technology, C. Blake McDowell Scholarship,
Order of Diana, Intramural Flag Football.
Hayes, Dan Alan: B.S. Chemical Engineering,
Honors Scholarship, Ohio Board of regents
Scholarship, National Dean's List, Tau Beta
Pi, President, Omicron Delta Kappa, AICHE,
Senior Class Board, Honors Club, Associate
Provost 8: Dean of Student services Council.
Hayton, Deborah: B.S. Nursing, National
Dean's List, Resident Hall Government, Al-
pha Lambda Delta, Member of Newman Cen-
ter Retreats, Collegiate Nursing Club.
Headley, Cristine: B.S. Business
Heck, Ronald james: B.S. Electrical Engineer-
ing, Computer Science Certificate, IEE, Com-
puter Science Club, Amateur Radio Club.
Helser, jill: Assoc Office Administration, Psi
Marjorie Dull Scholarship, FSA.
Helser, Lisa: B.S. Marketing.
Helton, Phillip Patrick: B.S. Computer Sci-
ence, Minors in Mathematics, Statistics: Com-
puter Science Club, Intramural Sports.
Hemberger, Melissa A.: B.S. Mechanical Engi-
Henderson, Sherlyn: B.A. Clothing and Tex-
tules Assocuate Degree of Offuce Servuce Tech
nolgy FSA CEA
Hensel Bethany A Assoc Offuce Admunus
tratuon Dean s Lust Phu Theta Kappa FSA
Hermann Anthony S Assoc Fure Protectuon
Technology Kappa Kappa Psu Treasurer
FPA Intramurals Football Basketball
Herold Jum BS Computer Scuence
Herrmann joy Lynn BS Mechanucal Engu
neerung Dean s Lust Natuonal Dean s Lust Al
pha Lambda Delta ASME Secretary AIAA
Vuce Presudent Honors Club Dorm
Herrmann Krls BS Meducal Technology
Deans Lust Resudence Hall Government
Hess Caryl A BS and BA Educatuon Omu
cron Delta Kappa Mortar Board Phu Sugma
Alpha Pu Sugma Alpha Dean s Lust Velma
Hesslebart Scholarshup Thomas Brewster
Scholarshup Pre Law Club
Hess joseph L BS Geophysucs
Phu Vuce Presldent CEC Vuce Presudent
Hewutt Kathleen BS Marketung
Heylock Sahar K BS Psychology
Hacks Shirley BS Home Ecomomucs
Hucks Shurley BS Home Economucs
Lambda Theta Kappa Delta Pu Kappa Omu
Hllado Vlrgmla BA German German Club
Hull Dale R BS Electrucal Enguneerung Eta
Hlll Sonya R BS Duetetucs Students Duetet
Hull Vuctorla J B S Computer Scuence Mu
nor un Mathematucs Computer Scuence Club
Hune Sylvla BA Socuology Alpha Kappa
Delta Alpha Delta Pu Intramural Volleyball
SCP Socuology Club Womens Glee Club
Hanes lane A B S Nursmg Dean s Lust In
tramural Sports Dorm Government Colle
guate Nursmg Club
Hnte LeeAnn M Assoc un Meducal Assustung
Technology Meducal Assustung Club
Hobart LusaG BA Accountung AAB Data
Hodowanec Marua V BA Accountung
Dean s Lust Accountung Assocuatuon
Hofacre Laura BS lVIechan1calEnguneer1ng
Natuonal Deans Lust Tau Beta Pu Alpha
Lambda Delta Tau Beta Sugma Marchrng
Band Concert Band
Hoffman Ruth BS SpecualEducat1on
Deans Lust CEC
Hogan Denuse E BS Nursung College of
Nursung Scholarshups Sugma Theta Tau
Nursung Club Natuonal Student Nursmg
Hogan lulue Ann BS Marketung Deans
Hogan Karen Marue BS Funance FMA
Holley Susanne BS Accountung
Homes Russell BS Busuness Management
Phu Beta Sugma Football Basketball
Holt Carolyn M BS Busrness Educatuon
A A B Data Processung Kappa Phu Chrustuan
Hona Farlra BA Busuness Organuzatuon
Hoover Ruchard L BS Electrucal Tech
AAB Applued Arts Electronucs Club
Hoover Terru M B A Chuld and Famuly Ecol
ogy Senuor Board Resudent Assustant Dorm
Govt Floor Representatuve
Hoppstock Karen Renee B S Athletuc Traun
ung Student Athletuc Trauner Softball Team
Intramural Trauner Football
Hopson Zachery I Assoc Busuness Manage
ment John Lauer Scholarshup Recupuent
Horne Adele L BA Funance FMA
Horvath Laszlo K BS Management Dorm
Govt Presudent WRHA Raduo Statuon
Howard Lusa Renee BS Elementary Educa
tuon Dorm Govt Floor Representatuve
Howell Muchelle Antounette BS Industrual
Management Delta Sugma Pu Intramural
Football MBSA ASPA
Hudson jean Marue BS Nursung RN
Huffman joan Lynn BS Buology Munor
Chemustry Burgner Memorual Scholarshup
Phu Sugma Alpha Scholarshup Btology Club
Future Physucuans Club
Hughes Cynthua L Assoc Secretarual Scuence
Alpha Sugma Lambda Sec Treasurer
Humbert Brad BS Accountung Standex
Publushung Scholarshup Intramural Sports
Huss Ann BA Socual Work Alpha Alpha
Alpha Vuce Presudent SSWL
Husson Babette R BS Electr1calEnguneer
ung Honors Scholarshup Eta Kappa Nu IEE
Huth Scott T BS Mechanucal Enguneerung
Huttlnger lane Anne BS Marketung Pu Sug
lsler Mark D BS Marketung Unuversuty
Assocuatuon Scholarshup Pu Sugma Epsulon
lsmaul Razalu BS Geology Geology Club
Malaysuan Student Assocuatuon Muslum Stu
jackson F Mark BS Industrual Accountung
Intramural Sports Amerucan Productuon and
Inventory Control Socuety Adrnunustratrve
Management Socuety Accountung
jackson Muchael E BS Electrucal Enguneer
mg Varsltry Golf IEE Intramural Football
Soccer Volleyball Basketball
Jackson Stacey Renee Assoc Secretarual
Jacobs Gaulj BS Chemustry Chemustry
Jacobs Teresa Assoc Commeercual Art
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Hete, Mlruam: B.Sr Specual Educatuong Kappa
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Jacobs, Tracey: B.S. Accounting, Delta Gam-
ma, Accounting Association, Associated Stu-
Janis, Mark: B.S. Mechanical Engineering,
Dean's List, National Dean's List.
Javorek, Rose Ann: B.S. Industrial Manage-
ment, Dean's List, Beta Gamma Sigma, ASPA,
Vice-President of Program Coordination.
Jeffries, Ray: B.S. Accounting, Delta Sigma
Theta, Intramurals, Football, Basketball, Soft-
ball, Track, Volleyball, Minority Business
Student Association, Treasurer, Accounting
Association, Student Toastmasters.
Jelus, Timothy C.: B.S. Civil Engineering,
ASCE, Concrete Canoe Team, Ski Club.
Jenkins, Robert: B.S. Management, GSC Bui-
Jess, Evelyn: Assoc Criminal Justice Tech,
Resident Assistant,YRHPB, Intramurals.
Johns, Carolyn S.: B.A. Business Organiza-
tional Communication, Buchtelite Staff Writ-
er, PRSSA, President, Treasurer, Dorm Gov't,
Senior Challenge Volunteer, Intramurals.
Johnson, April Denise: B.S. Nursing, Alpha
Johnson, Cassandra L.: B.S. Nursing, Sigma
Theta Tau, Alpha Lambda Delta.
Johnson, Cristine A.: B.S. Business Adminis-
tration and Marketing, Alpha Delta Pi,
Dean's List, Rho Lambda Top Ten, Delta Sig-
ma Pi, Panhellenic Council, Intramurals,
ASG, UPB, ASPA, Student Advisory Council
to the Dean, Senior Boad, Capt. business Col-
lege Team for Senior Challenge.
Johnson, Deborah Ann: B.S. Computer
Johnson, Derek F. B.S. Chemistry, Intramur-
als, Football, Soccer, Volleyball, Softball.
Johnson, Donna T.': Assoc Criminal Justice
Tech, Dean's List, Alpha Upsilon.
Johnson, Kirk Edmund: B.S. Electrical Engi-
neering, Tau Kappa Epsilon, IEE Computer
Johnson, Lanina J.: B.A. Psychology.
Johnson, Trsha: Office Service Technology.
Johnston, Jay: B.S. Chemistry, Dean's List,
Joliet, David M.: B.S. Accounting.
Jones, Debra A.: B.S. Pesonnel Managemnt,
Delta Sigma Pi, Minority Business
Jones, Jeanine V.: B.S. Nursing, Intramurals
Basketball, Intervarsity Christian Fellowship,
Gospel Choir: Collegiate Nursing Club.
Jones, Kay Ann: Assoc Data Processing, Phi
Jones, Timothy M.: B.S. Electrical Engineer-
Jordan, Ann Jeanette: Assoc Child
Justin, Deirdre A.: B.F.A. Graphic Design.
Kaercher, Sandra: B.A. Business Organization
Communication, Presidential Scholarship,
Mortar Board, Rho Lambda, Alpha Lambda
Delta, Alpha Delta Pi, President, Senior Class
Board, ASG, Student Toastmasters, Women's
Kane, Jennifer L.: B.S. Clothing 8: Textiles.
Kane, Mary T.: B.S. Dietetics, Dorothy Lau-
bacher Award, Kappa Omicron Phi, Student
Dietetic Assoc, Tres., Pres., Buchtelite
Kaschak, Paul J.: B.S. Electrical Engineering,
Kaselonis, Michael J.: B.S. Marketing, Intra-
murals, Keg Team, Water Ski Club.
Kasparian, Vicken: B.S. Mechanical Engineer-
ing, AIAA, ISA.
Kasunick, Todd Joseph: B.S. Industrial Man-
agement, Varsity Football, American Produc-
tion and Inventory Control society, Chapter
Keck, Jeanne A.: B.S. Elementary Education,
Lawrence Pritz Schalorship.
Keeee, David M: Assoc Data Processing:
Keefer, Cynthia: B.S. Accounting.
Kelley, Campion: B.A. Piano Performance.
Kenna, Elizabeth C.: B.S. Nursing, Dean's
List, ROTC, Stargate, Outing Club, Tieas.
Kennedy, Barbara: Assoc Business Manage-
Kenney, Beth A.: B.S. Nursing.
Kerlee, Margaret A.: A.A.B. Exexcutive
Kerns, Terry L.: B.S. Nursing, Alpha Delta Pi,
ASG, Intramural Sports, Collegiate Nursing
Kerpcza, Joseph P.: B.S. Accounting.
Kerr, Michelle E.: B.S. Nursing, Sigma Theta
Tau, Collegiate Nursing Club.
Kerver, Gina Marie: B.S. Nursing, Baptist
Kessel Jr., Donald N.: B.S. Business Adminis-
tration, lntramural, Football, Volleyball, Fi-
nancial Management Assoc.
Kieffer, Jennifer L.: B.S. Mathematics, Hon-
ors Student, Alpha Lambda Delta.
Kilbarger, Timothy A.: B.S. Mechanical Engi-
neering, Tau Beta Pi, ASME, AIAA.
Kilpatrick, Laura D.: B.S. Nursing, Campus
Rep. for Scholar Program, Speaker.
Kim, Inkyu: B.S. Mathematics.
Kimble, Anna- Eaton: B.S. Computer Science,
Intramural Softball, Womens Glee Club,
Computer Science Club.
Kimpton, Christine: B.S. Dietetics, Dean's
List, Student Dietetic Assoc, Co-ordinated
Undergraduate Program for Dietetics.
Kincade, Julie M: B.S. Biology, National Mer-
it Scholar, University Honors Scholar, Honors
Club International Students, Biology Club,
King, John Howard: B.S. Computer Science,
Intramurals, Keg Team, Computer Science
King, Karrie K.: B.S. Accounting.
King, Leslie J.: Assoc Business Management
Tech, and Data Administration, Computer
Science Club, ASG, Student Toastmasters, In-
tramural Basketball, Volleyball, Softball.
Kiser, Joni: B.S. Accounting, Arthur Ander-
son Scholarship, Deans List, Beta Gamma
Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi.
KISI Nancy BS Elementary Educat1on
Ieanne S Oh Scholarshrp Dean s L1st
Kle1n Raymond C BS Iv'lechan1calEng1
KIe1nen Alexandra M Assoc Sales 8:
Klemknecht Derek A BS Accountxng
Deans L1st Ed1th Mae Eckler Scholarsh1p
Top Sophomore 1n ACCOUnIlHg Intramural
Football Basketball Soccer Volleyball Soft
Klemknecht Kent A BS Physrcal
Klepcyk Deborah E BS Nurs1ng Deans
L1st Summ1t County Aux1ll1ary Med1cal
Scholarsh1p S1gma Theta Tau Intramural
softball Colleg1ate Nursmg Club
KI1cman Douglas P BS Geology
Kl1ne MatthewD BA Pol1t1cal Sc1ence In
tramural Football Basketball Softball Soccer
Golf Res1dent Ass1stant ASG Senator V1ce
KI1ne Teresa Ramsay BS Mechan1cal Eng1
Engmeers Amer1can Soc1ety of Heat1ng Re
fr1dgerat1on 8: A1r Cond1t1on1ng Eng1neers
Kllnk Erlc A BS C1v1lEng1neer1ng Keg
Team Intramural Sports
Klotz Darrell L BA Account1ng
KIust1 joseph M BS Tech Educat1on
Kmet ludlth C BA F1ne Arts Draw1ng
Em1ly Dav1s Scholarsh1p Student Art League
Knapp Carol BS Management Delta S1gma
Knapp Kurtls L BS CIVII Eng1neer1ng
Dean s L1st Intramural Sports ASCE Student
Knapp Lor1M BS ACCOUHtIHg Educat1on
Scholarsh1p Deans L1st Data Process1ng
Management Assoc Nat1onal ASSOCIBIIOH of
Accountants Accountrng ASSOCIHIIOD
Klnsley Samuel B BS Mechamcal ENg1
neer1ng URIVGISIIY Honors Program Nat1on
al SOCIEIY of PIOIQSSIOHSI Eng1neers Scholar
shrp ASHRAE Intramural Sports
Knoch Dnanna Lynn BS Industr1alBus1
ness Management Delta Gamma Intramur
als Basketball Volleyball Football Softball
Senror Board Member ASPA H1stor1an Pan
hell Rush Cha1rman
Koch Kathryn K BS NUfSlHg
Kohler Kerr1e L BS Accountrng Dorm
Kolenlch Vmcentj BS Brology Future
Kollman Mary Elen BS ACCOURflng Ac
count1ng ASSOCIBIIOH Beta Alpha Ps1 Inter
natronal Busrness Club 1985 College Bowl
Koney james A BS Marketmg Commum
cat1ons Tau Kappa Eps1lon AMS Advert1sng
Kopocs Monlca Lou BS Nurs1ng Dean
Kostemshek Mlke Assoc F1re Protect1on
Technology Dean s LIST FITS Protect1on Socl
ety Dorm Govt Dorm Floor Athlet1c DIYQC
tor Intramural Sports
Kovach Holl1e Anne Nuber BS Account
1ng Goodyear Scholarsh1p for Outstandmg
Kourl ames B S Bus1ness
Kovach Nancyl BS Marketmg Mu Kappa
Tau Beta Gamma S1gma
Kovaclc Joanne BS Nursmg Nat1onal
Dean s L1st Akron Scholarsh1p Alpha Lamb
da Delta VICE Pres1dent Sen1or Advlsor Ph1
Eta S1gma Intramural Volleyball
Kovalchln Iohn P B S Natural SCIENCE M1
nor 1n Chemrstry Dean s L1st Ph1 Eta S1gma
College Bowl Intramural Football Basketball
Kozy Susan M BS Computer SCIENCE Ph1
S1gma Alpha Alpha Lambda Delta Computer
Krajcov1c Frank Assoc Electr1cal
Krause Randy BS Busmess Adm1n1stra
t1onfMarket1ng P1 S1gma Epsllon V1ce Pres
1dent Profess1onal Marketrng Internatronal
Buslness Club A P I C S Dean s Councrl
Kremer Kr1s Assoc Data Process1ng Intra
Kre1sher Dale G BA Ph1losophy A Key
Honors Program Ph1 Eta S1gma Ph1 S1gma
Tau VICE Pres1dent Res1dentAss1stant Ph1
losophy Club V1ce Pres1dent Honors Club
Skl Club Intramural soccer football
Kress Therese A B A BUSINESS 8: Orgamza
tronal Commun1cat1on Publ1c Relatrons Stu
dent SOCIEty of Amerrca Pres1dent
Krupar Anlta M BS Nursmg Prlot Pro
gram for Nursmg Intramurals
Kruspe Gerrl BS Nursmg
Kuntz Charlene BS Elementary Educat1on
Kurela Theodore BS EIectr1calEng1neer1ng
Ph1 Eta S1gma Pres1dent Semor Adv1sor Al
pha Lambda Delta Senror Board Secretary
IEEE Ph1 S1gma Kappa Secretary Rush
Chaxrman SongfestCha1rman Sentlnal
Kurka Lor1 BS Cr1m1nal Just1cefPol1t1cal
SCIEHCG A A B Cr1m1nal ILISIICB Technology
Ph1 S1gma Alpha Scholarsh1p Ph1 S1gma Al
pha RHC Represenat1ve Intramurals
Kutchln CharlesD BS Electr1cal Eng1neer
1ng IEEE Intramurals
LaHue Dan Thomas BS Electr1calEng1neer
1ng Nat1onal Dean s L1st Ph1 Eta S1gma Al
pha S1gma Lambda Tau Beta P1 Om1cron
Delta Kappa Vars1ty R1fle Team 2 Years
Amer1can SOCIETY of Mechanrcal Eng1neers
Amerrcan Inst1tute of AQFODBUIICS and Astro
naut1cs Intramural volleyball
Lachman jon C BS Electr1cal Eng1neer1ng
Ladrpo Vlctor I BS Construct1on Technol
ogy Beta Nu Students 1n Constructron N1ge
r1a Student Unxon Intramural softball soccer
Laheta janet M BS Computer SCIQHCE Al
pha Lambda Delta Res1dence Hall Program
Board Major Events Computer SCICHCC Club
Lampkm Odella BA Psychology Pre Law
Club Nxte Lrfe Staff Wrrter
Langer Kathleen Marne BS D1etet1cs Stu
dent D1etet1cs ASSOCIBYIOH Tre surer
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Latona Teresa Smalduno BS Busuness
Laury III Frank Paul BS Personnel Man
agement A P I C S Theater Dept Varsuty
Track 4 Years Varsuty Football
Lawless Lusa M B A Commercual Desugn
A A B Commercual Art Dean s Lust Luttle Sus
to Sugma Pu
Lawrence Melunda M Assoc Word Process
ung Concert Chour Resudence Hall Program
Board Mayor Events Commuttee Musucal En
taunment Commuttee Rutchue Hall Dorm Gov
ernment Oruentatuon Assustant
Leach Dale A BS Busuness Management
Leatherman Ruchard C BA Polutucal Scu
ence Hall Rep to GrantfTownhouse Govern
ment Presudent Resudence Hall Councul Res
Lechner R Scott BS Cuvul Enguneerung
Leeder Barbara S BS Nursung Natuonal
Dean s Lust Dean s Lust Nursung Club Intra
mural football volleyball softball
Legeza Thomas S B S Mechanucal Enguneer
ung Natuonal Dean s Lust Dean s Lust Instru
mentSocuety of Ameruca Treasurer Amerucan
Socuety of Mechanucal Enguneerung
Lehman Vuncent M BS Mechanucal Engu
neerung Dean s Lust Amerucan Socuety of Me
chanucal Enguneers Amerucan Socuety of Heat
ung Aur Condutuonung and Refrugeratuon
Leland john E B S Mechanucal Enguneerung
Lesko Donaldj BS Accountung Deans
Lust Accountung Assocuatuon Intramurals
Lesnesku Laura Ann B A Socuology Full
Honors Scholarshup Honors Program Alpha
Lambda Phu Sugma Alpha Socuology Honor
ary Theta Phu Alpha Student Assustant Hon
Lewus joseph F BS Marketung Pu Sugma
Epsulon Sales 8: Marketung Executuves
Lua Eduth Io BA Home Economucs Clothung
8: Textules Dean s Lust
Luncoln Denuse BS Accountung Beta Alpha
Psu Alpha Lambda Delta
Luossus Steve M BS Accountung Deans
Lust Intercolleguate Bowlung Team
Luttlejohn Davud A BS Buology
Luvergood Davud W BS Marketung A A B
Locker Todd R B S Mechanucal Technology
Lockett Margaret Dale Assoc Busuness Man
agement Offuce Servuces
Louk Tammy Marue BS Buology Italuan
Club Future Physucans Club
Loveless Charles BS Accountung A A B
Data Processung Beta Alpha Psu Membershup
Durector Accountung Assocuatuon Publuc Ser
vuce Durector Vuce Presudent Student Toast
Lu Yan BS Computer Scuence Phu Sugma
Luke Eluzabeth Aluson B A Polutucal Scuence
Golden Lune WAUP Zup Profule Co Host
Lumpcuk Cynthua A BS Nursung Nursung
Lung Lusa Marne BS Nursung Deans Llst
Nursung Club Intramural swummung
Lupo Muchael S BS Applued Mathematucs
Sugma Nu Intramural football basketball
Mac Whade Wulluam Allen BS Funance
Deans Lust Academuc Scholarshups Beta
Gamma Sugma Intramurals
Macko Muchele Ann Asoc Transportatuon
Delta Nu Alpha
Macon Sylvua VrAnn Assoc Executuve Secre
Madugan Kelly BS Chuld Development
Kappa Omucron Phu
Mador Duanaj BS Accountung Amerucan
Busuness Woman s Assocuatuon Scholarshup
Heunuck 8: Apple Scholarshup Phulup 8: Kaye
Scholarshup Deans Lust Beta Alpha Psu
Vuce presudent Sophomore Group Account
ung Assocuatuon Secretary Ohuo Socuety of
CPAs Tel Buch Staff Resudence Hall Pro
gram Board Telecom Intramural football
Mauorana Iulue BS Industrual Accountung 8:
Productuon Management Alpha Lambda e
ta Beta Gamma Sugma
Majewsku Sharon L BS Nursung Unuversu
ty of Akron Scholarshup Summut County
Meducal Auxullary Scholarshup
Makaryk jeanette Assoc Executuve Secretaru
al State Competutuon for Offuce Educatuon As
socuatuon Fourth Place Offuce Educatuon As
Malde Ketan BS Electronucs Technology
Mammone Danuel L BS Electronuc Tech
nology Electronucs Club
Manus Sandra E MBA Management
Maples Paula A Assoc Raduologuc
Mardus Pamelal BS Elementary Educatuon
Maresco joseph B A Mass Medua Communu
catuon Alpha Epsulon Rho WAUP
Margunean Jeffery Eugene BS Electronuc
Technology Instutute of Electrucal and Elec
Marks Carolyn BA Spanush 8: Lunguustucs
ma Scholarshup Chaurman Academucally
Outstandung Sophomore Alternate Ambass
dor to Germany ELI Conversatuon Partner
Spanush Tutor Varsuty Track Varsuty Cross
Country Weughtluftung Club
Marsullo jack Anthony BS Funance A Key
Senuor Board Class Presudent Phu Eta Sugma
Treasurer Vuce Presudent Omucron Delta
Kappa Beta Gamma Sugma Vuce Presudent
Phu Sugma Kappa Vuce Presudent Order of
Omega Treasurer Funancual Management
Martun Lynn BS Accountung Accountung
Assocuatuon Delta Gamma Unuversuty Pro
gram Board Phu Kappa Tau Luttle Sus
Martun Muchelle Marla BA Polutucal Scu
ence Natuonal Dean s Lust Phu Alpha Delta
Delta Sugma Theta Resudent Assustant Black
Martuccu Paulj BS Marketung Paul W
Lutchfueld Scholarshup Goodyear Aerospace
Italuan Amerucan Busunessmen 8: Protessuon
als Assocuatuon Scholarshup Phu Eta Sugma
Mu Kappa Tau Cooperatuve Educatuon
Martynuuk Katherune E BA Technuca'
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Masalko, Natalie Paula: B.S. Personnel Man- McClellan, Darlene Marie: Assoc Office Ad- Mctcaitfstcpiicni BS- Eicctionic Teelmelogv. i
agement, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Alpha Gamma ministrationfExecutive Secretarial, Dean's
Delta, Majorette in Marching Band. List, Phi Theta Kappa, Major Events Metz, Kevin P-1 B-A' iJ5Ycii0i08Y- ei i
Committee. Q T
Mascolo, john Aldrich: B.A. Political Science, M9ZZ0l9Sta, Cl1fiSt0Pl'l9f Paul: B.iVi. Jazz Stud- Hf. f i
Honors Scholarship, Ray Bliss Political Sci- McCurdy, David R.: B.S. Mechanical Engi- i952 Deane i-i5tJ Mueliletein Sciioiaiaiiipi
ence Scholarship, Pi Sigma Alpha, University neering, Honors College, Phi Eta Sigma. WAUP, DJ and Pmgfam Pf0CluCef2 .laZZ EH-
Program Board, Lectures Chairperson, Foren- Semblei Vocal Jazz EI'lS9IT1lJl6-
sic Union, President, Vice-President, Honors McDade, Rodney j. B.S. Business Adminis- i
Club, Historian, College Democrats, Pre-Law tration Marketing, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Michael ll'-I i-90 I-3 B-F-A Gfapiiic Deciigni
Club, International Affairs Society. Intramurals. BuCl1i9liie Editorial C3ft00n0iSi-
Mason' Kevin B-1 B-5 Pfefiufiiefi Manage- McDermott, Robert Keith: B.S. Marketing, Mihoekai James 5- B-5. Computer Science,
ment: ACademiC 5Cl1OlarShip: Sigma Iota EpSi- Dorm Government, Intramurals Dean's List, Computer Science Club, Intramu- Qi
lon, Delta Sigma Pi, Senior Vice-President, ral fogtball,
American Production at inV9itt0fY Control McGrady, Stephen T.: Assoc Data Processing.
Society, Students in Free Enterprise, Intramu- Miller, Diane T. B.S. Management, Rho
ral football, basketball. McGraw, Mary Patricia: B.A. Special Ediica- Lambda, Delta Gamma, Associated Student
tion LDXEMRJ Beta Kappa Kappa lota Tcacli- Government, Historian, Panhellenic Council, xl
Matchettjr., john R. B.A. Business Sr Organi- ing Sorority Scliolarariipi Qouncil for Exccp- 1st Vice-President, Intramural football, bas- '
zational Communication, AMA, Intramural tional Children. ketballl Soccer, ,
MCKinnQy, Bernadette: ASSOC Buginggg Miller, Irene G. Foby: B.S.Pinance, Iell'1aflCl8l il
M8th9WSOH, Michael WJ G8Opl1ySlCS. Management- Management Aggociationi Y R
Matos, Joyce: A990c Qtticc Adnainiatiatipn' McLain, jeffery W.: B.S. Business Adminis- Miller' Kristin l": B45 Malleelingi Delta Sig'
fwoid ieiocceeingl FSA? OEA- trationfMarketing, International Business me Pl? WRHA' l
Club, President, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Treasurer, i I
Matty, Janet Graff: B5- Political 5Ci9nC9, Association of Collegiate Entrepreneurs, Stu- Miller' Mark: B-5' Appiled Mathfeitatietleei i,
A.A.B. Criminal justice, Army ROTC, ROTC dem Advisory Committee to the Dean- Dean's List, Math Club, President, Secretary, 1
Rifle Team, Intramural football, basketball softball. ti
McLin, Brigitte: B.S. Industrial Accounting- i ,
Mans' Terri Marie: BS- inciU5tiiai Manfac' Industrial Management, Academic Scholar- Miller' Palnek TJ BS' Ceelogyi Geology ii
incnti Alpha i-ainpcia DelfazA5PAzA-P-I-C5-1 ship, Alfred j. Loser Memorial Scholarship. Club: Campus Security'
Student Toastmasters, Dorm Government,
Delta Sigma Pi- McNultY1lulia Elizabeth: B.A. Dietetics, Del- Miiiefl Tina Mafia: ASSOC ieaei Offiee Aa'
ta Gamma, Student Dietetic Association. mlnlelratloni Deane Lleti Phi Theta Kappai V
Maust, Tami jean: Assoc Office Administra- FSA, Treasurer: DOYIYI Government.SeCretary,
tion: Secretarial Science, Executive. MCVey, Tim L.: B.S. Computer Science. Student Seerefary Gc'0SiapnY Dcpit- 'T
Mayer, Catherine L.: B.S. Nursing, Nursing MCWhirter, Robert A.: B.S. Accounting. Mills-Lanshe, Renee: B.A. Mass Media COYH-
Club, Newman Center, Intramural Trainer. muI1iCaiiOI1: Deans LiSi: Alpha Epsilon Rl10: 'ir
Meador, Mary: Assoc Child Development, Women in Communications, Inc., President, X
Mayle, Mary E4 BS, Accounting, Alpha Gamma Delta, Tel-Buch Staff Writer, i
Mee, Michael J.: B.S. Marketing, Dean's List, WRHA: WAUP: University Communica- L
Mazzagatti, Michelle: BS, Marlcetingi Arthur L. Foster Scholarship, Pi Sigma Epsi- tions. Student AS5iSiaut- 4
Cheerleader. Ion, College Republicans, Tau Kappa Epsilon, ' i
Red Cross Volunteer, Intramurals, Milo, Michelle Marie: B.A. Business Sr Orga- f
McAlister, Gail Louise: B.A. Elementary Edu- nizational Communication: WAUP: Symo- '
cation, EMRXLD. Mehrbrodt, jane: B.S. Nursing, Dorm Gov- li0IW OfCl19Stfa- i
ernment, Residence Hall Program Board, il
McBride, Mark Howard: B.A. Business Sz Or- Nursing Club: Intramurals. Miroili, Tiinotiiy FJ B-5 Accounting- l
ganizational Communication. r
Meier, David C.: Assoc Chemical Technology. Mishlefr Patfifei B.S. Marketing, Honors Col- i
McBride Robert Carl: B.S. Civil Engineering, lege: Rho Lambda, Mortar Board, Beta Gam- 1
ASCE Concrete Canoe Team, Resident Assis- Melin, Michelle Lynn: B.A. Child Life niaf Mu Kappa Tau: Dcan'5 i-ist? Kappa Kappa S
tant, Residence Hall Government Advisor, Specialist. Gamma, International Business Club, Panhel- 2
lenic Council. '
McCarthy, Karen Cook, B,A, Elementary Menler, Gregory E.: B.S. Marketing, Dorm
Education. Government, Vice-President. Mocello, Rene A.: Assoc Respiratory Therapy
Technology, Dean's List. at
McCauley, Michael K, BS, Production Man- Messerly, Sharon L.: B.S. Dietetics, Student I
agement, Sigma Iota Epsilon, Delta Sigma Pi, Dietetics Association. Modranski, Marsha Sue: B.S. Special Educa-
A.P.I.C.S., Administrative Management Soci- tion: Reymann Scholarship: Deans Advisory i
ety, Intramurals. Metcalf, julie Ann: Assoc Cffice Services. Board for EduCaii0I1: Residence Hall COuf1Cil: -
Ohio Student Association, Council for Excep-
Mohd Yusof, Abdul Rashid: B.S. Civil
Molnar, Jane Ellen: B.S. Nursing.
Montevideo, Sandra Marie: B.S. Biology, Col-
lege Ambassador to Germany, Alternate Col-
lege Ambassador to Greece, Mortar Board,
Vice-President, Co-Chairman Awards Recog-
nition Dinner, Omicron Delta Kappa, Resi-
dence Hall Assistant, Student Toastmasters,
Summer Orientation Assistant, University
Theatre Productions, Residence Hall Council,
Floor Represenative, Intramurals.
Montgomery, Jill Ann: B.A. Elementary
Moody III, John R.: Assoc Business
Morre, Kathleen M. B.A. Mass Media-Com-
munications, Dean's List, Richard M. Uray
National Scholarship Award, Honors College
Scholarship, Department of Communications
Scholarship, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Vice-Presi-
dent-ProfessionalfAlumni Coordinator, The-
ta Phi Alpha, Treasurer, WAUP, News Direc-
tor, Outstanding Manager, Ski Club.
Moreck, David Paul: Assoc, Alcohol Sr Drugs,
Campus Alcohol Program, Akron's Hotline
Extending Aid on Drugs.
Moreno, Caroline: B.S. Industrial Manage-
ment, Delta Sigma Pi, Honors Student Schol-
arship, Sigma Delta Pi, Theta Phi Alpha.
Morgan, Carol R.: B.A. Business 8: Organiza-
tional Communications, University of Akron
Associate Scholarship, Fine Sr Applied Arts
Morgan, Kevin: B.S. Accounting.
Moriarty, Susan: B.S. Business Management,
International Business Club, Intramural
Moseley, Dorothy: Assoc Child Development.
Munro, James C.: B.A. English, College Bowl,
Intramural football, basketball, volleyball, in-
door soccer, softball.
Murphy, Mary F.: B.S. Nursing, Dean's List,
Nursing Club, Sociology Club.
Murphy, Mary M.: B.A. Elementary Educa-
tion, Dean's List, Universityrof Akron Schol-
arship, University Christian Outreach,
Murray, Jeffery Allen: B.S. Marketing, A.A.B,
Data Processing, Pi Sigma Epsikon, Varsity
Baseball, Ski Club, Intramural football,
Myers, Karen A.: B.S. Marketing, Resident
Assistant, Residence Hall Program Board,
Major Events Committee, RA liason for Resi-
dence Hall Council, Grant Hall Government,
Myers, Lawrence: B.S. Nursing, Sigma Theta
Naska-Scelza, Rebecca I.: B.S. Nursing.
Natloi, Pamela Huff: B.S. Elementary
Neitlich, Lorraine Claire: B.S. Special Educa-
tion, Kuam's Kinder Camp, Coordinator, Co-
Nelson, Charlene Dess: B.A. Elementary Edu-
cation-Music Specialist, Marching Band,
Concert Band, Pep Band, OSMEA.
Newman, Christine E.: B.S. Management,
A.S.P.A., P.R.S.S.A., Treasurer, Alpha Gamma
Delta, Vice-President, College Republucans,
Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Queen, National
Ng, Kim-Seah: B.S. Chemistry, International
Student Club, Chemistry Club.
Nguyen, Khanh R.: B.A. Economics.
Nichols, Diana M.: B.S. Elementary
Nichols, Kristina M.: B.S. Natural Science Di-
visional, Delta Gamma, Associated Student
Nick, Jeffery D.: B.S. Chemical Engineering,
Chemistry, Mathematics Minor, Computer
Science Certificate, John P. Hazlett Award,
Residence Hall Program Board, Major Events
Committee, Special Features Committee,
American Institute of Chemical Engineers,
Treasurer, Computer Science Club, Intramu-
ral soccer, volleyball.
Nickell, John T.: B.S. Marketing, Dorm
Nieto, Jeffery Lewis: B.S. Industrial Manage-
ment!Pre-Law, Sigma Pi.
Nitirahardjo, Singgih: B.S. Chemical
Noble, Rick A.: B.S. Mechanical Engineering,
Dean's List, ASME, ASHRAE, Intramural
Nofsinger, Laura LeeAnn: B.A. Secondary
Nor Arfah, Hj. Ahmad: B.A. Secondary Ed.
Novak Ill, Joseph A.: B.S. Accounting, Cam-
pus Patrol, Captain, Accounting Association,
O O O O O O O
O'Connell, Phyliss J.: B.A. Child Life, Deans
List, Univrsity of Akron Scholarship, Kappa
Omicron Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta.
O'Donnell, Kelly Ann: B.. Industrial Man-
agement, Lucille Meyers Award, Theta Phi
Alpha, Phi Kappa Tau Little Sis, Intramural
Ochmann, Pamela S.: B.S.N. Nursing, Aca-
demic Scholarships, Alpha Lambda Delta,
Ohle, Tonya S.: B.S. Marketing,
Ohlsen, Ralph: B.S. Business Administara-
tion-Marketing, Investment Club of America,
Vice-President, Intramural swimming.
Oleksuk, Richard J.: B.S. Electrical
Oliver, Sharon: B.S. BSXMD, Future Physi-
Olson, Kellie S.: B.S. Computer Science, Com-
puter Science Club, Dorm Government.
Olson, Lisa: B.A. Graphic Design.
Onunaku, Fabian P.: B.A. Economics, Nigeri-
an Students Union, Vice-President. General
Osburn, David A.: B.S. Industrial Manage-
ment-Personnel, Deans List, Jr. lNomen's
Civic Club Scholarship, ASPA,
Oser, Chris: B.S.: Production Management:
Varsity Volleyball, 4 Years, Captain, Ameri-
can Production and Inventory Control
OSIIOSKI Rlchardj BS Marketlng Slgma
Tau Gamma VICE Presldent Membershlp In
tramural football softball basketball volley
Oswald Shawn E BS ACCOUnllDg Deans
llst ACCOUnflHg ASSOCl3tlOR
Ott Dennls K BS Accountlng Student
Toastmasters ACCOUnt1Hg Assoclatlon
Owoc Cathy BS Accountlng Prlce Water
house! Akron Accountlng Scholarshlp Beta
Gamma Slgma Alpha Lambda Delta Intra
mural football volleyball
Pagonls Cynthla H BS Management Per
sonnel Dean s Llst A PIC S ASPA
Palombo Trlsh BS Computer SCIENCE 1985
Homecomlng Queen Alpha Lambda Delta
Phl Slgma Alpha Computer Sclence Club
ASSOClalIOn for Computer Machlnes
Panak Susan E BS Nurslng Deans Llst
Nurslng Club Unlverslty Affalrs Commlttee
Paneblanco Nlcholas BS Electronlc Tech
nology AKey Phl Theta Kappa Deans
COUHCII Electronlcs Club Presldent Tre
surer Resldent Asslstant
Pangonls Cynthla A BS Blology
Papas Constantine H BS BUSINESS Admln
lstratlon Marketlng Lambda Chl Alpha
Papcum jane Mane BS Management P
Slgma Epsllon Resldence Hall Program
Board Resldence Hall Councll Orlentatlon
Asslstant Dorm Government Order of Dl
Pappas Thomas M BS Natural Sclence
BSXMD Deans Llst Intramurals
Parry Ellzabeth L B A BUSINESS 8: Organl
zatlonal Communlcatlons Delta Gamma
Pasklet Klmberly Sue Assoc Secretarlal
Pastorla VICKI B A Famlly Ecology 8: Chlld
Pastorlus Carol Ann BA Clothlng 8:
Patel Bharatkumar BA Flnance Phl Eta l
ma Culture Sharlng Program organlzer
ternatlonal BUSINESS Club Internatlonal Stu
dents Club Managlng Edltor of Internews
Patel Ranjana Assoc Medlcal Technology
Dean s Llst
Paul JZCQUCIIDQ Assoc Buslness Manage
ment Tech Data Admlnstratlon
Payne Ir R Glen BA Engllsh
Penman Karen Sue BS Buslness Adm1R1S
tratlon Marketlng Velma Hesslebart Scholar
shlp Unlverslty of Akron Academlc Scholar
shlp Marlon L Steele Student Councll
Scholarshlp Mu Kappa Tau Presldent Alpha
Lambda Pl Slgma Epsllon Intramurals ,laz
zerclse Dorm Government
Perl Frank BS Electrlcal Englneerlng Instl
tute of Electrlcal and Electronlc Englneers
Perklns Rlchard A BS Industrlal Manage
ment Amerlcan Productlon Sr Inventory Con
Perduk Mlcheal I BS Mechanlcal Engl
neerlng Deans Llst Knlghts of Columbus
Scholarshlp Amerlcan Soclety of Mechanlcal
Englneers Amerlcan lnstltute of Aeronautlcs
Perry Ann BS Blology Tau Beta Slgma
Varslty Cross Country Track Marchln
Persons Crlstl L BS Mechanlcal Englneer
lng AFROTC Corps Commander AFROTC
SUPBYIOT Performance A Key APROTC Out
standlng POC Award Arnold Alr SOCIETY
Commander Alpha Gamma Delta Intramur
als Amerlcan SOCIQIY of Mechanlcal Engl
neers Arnold Alr SOClGfy Sllver Wlngs
Pesch Kelley A BS Polltlcal SCl8I'tC9fCfl
mlnal justlce Phl Alpha Delta Resldence
Hall Government Assoclated Student Govt
Senlor Class Board Dean s Councll URIVEISI
Peters Chrlstlna M BS Speclal Educatlon
DHXMSPR Dean s Llst Councll for Excep
Peters Davld M BS Mechanlcal Englneer
lng Tau Kappa Epsllon VBYSIIY Track Amer
ICBR Soclety of Mechanlcal Englneers
Petlt jane Catherlne BS Marketlng Alpha
Delta Pl ASG Senator
Petrella Micheal Computer SCIENCE Com
puter SCIENCE Club Intramurals
Petrowskl PhlllpG BS Electrlcal Englneer
lng George S Ketter Englneerlng Scholar
shlp Tau Beta Pl Eta Kappa Nu Presldent
IE E E Intramurals football basketball
Petrecca joseph Anthony BS Industrlal Ac
Petrus Ann P BS Nurslng
Petsche Wllllaml BS Industrlal Market
lng Tau Kappa Epsllon
Phllabaum Heldl Ann BS Elementary Edu
catlon Pl Lambda Theta Orlentatlon A5515
tant Major Events Commlttee Fleld Experl
ence Commlttee Intramurals football soccer
basketball 8: volleyball
Plascek jamesj BS Management March
PIBSKOWSKI Ronald Assoc Electronlc Tech
nology Electronlcs Club
PlCClOftl Cheryl BS Computer Sclence Al
pha Lambda Delta Phl Slgma Alpha Pl Mu
Plpo Thomas A BS Electrlcal Englneerlng
Pltman Taml Assoc Executlve Secre
Platt Kane K
Pocock Rose B S Accountlng Beta Alpha PSI
Polllck Margaret M BA Soclal Work
Dean s Llst Student Soclal Work League
Popka Darylj B A Psychology Dean s Llst
Poplos Theodore Assoc Constructlon
Postek Ann Ellzabeth BS Accountlng Col
lege Club of Akron Scholarshlp
Powell Patrlcla BA Chlld Development
Powell Selwyn Kelth joseph Assoc Buslness
Management Tech Phl Beta Slgma
Prater Llsa BA Elementary Educatlon
Pratt Helen lean BA Soclal Work Dean
Llst Soclal Work League
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Preece Douglas R BS Electronrc Technol
ogy Electronrcs Club
Pnce jr Edward Assoc Data Processrng
Computer Center Employee Intramural
Prysock Chnstrne BS Nursrng
Pugh Gloria I Assoc Busrness Management
Spanton Dorm Treasurer Homecomrng Com
mrttee Order of Drana
Purcell Mrcheal A BS Marketrng
Putt lennrfer Lynn BS Electrrcal Engrneer
mg Dean s Lrst Instrtute of Electrrcal 8: Elec
tronrc Engrneers Charrperson
Qaqulsh Musa Shaker BS Chem1calEng1
neerrng Amerncan lnstrtute of Chemrcal En
grneerrng lnternatronal Club
Rabatrn Angela R BFA Drawrngflllustra
tnon Marchrng Band Tau Beta Srgma
Raber Crarg Alyn BS Computer Scrence
Computer Scnence Club
Ragone Patty A Computer Scrence Fresh
man Academrc Scholarshnp Dean s Lrst Tau
Beta Srgma Secretary Computer Scrence
Club Marchrng Band Varsrty Band Assocr
ated System Management Intramurals soccer
Raines Andrew Radford BS Technrcal
Rallch Steven BS Busrness Management
Ralston Donald L BS PolrtxcalSc1encefCr1
mmal justrce Amateur Radro Club
Rauckhorst Martin BA Mathematrcs lntra
murals basketball football
Ray Chrlstrne BSW Socral Work Alpha
Delta P1 Student Socral Work League
Ray lll Dale G BS Chemrstry Chemnstry
Rayburn Don BS Marketrng Lonestar
Raymond Robin K BS Marketrng
Rea Paula S BS Computer ScnencefMathe
matrcs Dean s Lrst Alpha Lambda Delta Phr
Srgma Alpha Computer Scrence Club Coop
eratrve Educatron Program Intramurals vol
leyball rndoor soccer
Reese Davld BS Accountrng Accountrng
Relchle Theresa BS Marketnng P1S1gma
Rerd Terry V BS Mechamcal Engrneerrng
Amerrcan Socrety of Heatrng Refrrgeratrng Sr
Arr Condltronrng Engrneers Varsrty Track
Reolfr Ronald L BS Accountnng Account
mg Assocratron Student Toastmasters
Resnick Erlc BS Spec1alEducat1on Deans
Lust Dorm Government Resrdence Hall
Councrl Councrl for Exceptional Chrldren
Marchrng Band Concert Band Tuba
Rhodes Ruth H BA Psychology Wrrtrng
Lab Peer Tutor
Rrdge Marcra Assoc Data Processrng Data
Processrng Management Assocratron
Riley joy Elalne BA Techn1calEducat1on
Ranger Charles B A Pol1t1calSc1ence Dean s
Lust P1 Srgma Alpha Phr Alpha Delta Srgma
Nu Resident Assistant Bulger Dorm Gov
ernment Presrdent 8: Vnce Presrdent Res:
dence Hall Councnl Awards Commrssnoner Sz
Student Superror Court justrce Assocrated
Student Government Pre Law Club German
Club Homecomrng Court Intramurals
Rlschar Llsa Mane BA Polrt1calSc1ence
Dean s Lrst Outstandrng Young Women of
America Phu Alpha Delta Alpha Gamma
Delta College Republxcans Pre Law Club
College Bowl Internatronal Affarrs Socrety
Law Assocratron for Women s Rrghts
Rrtte Karen Mana BS Nursrng Dean s Lust
Academrc Achievement Scholarshrps Srgma
Theta Tau Alpha Lambda Delta N1teL1fe
staff wrrter Nursnng Club Preceptorshrp nn
Rlttman Tom BS Marketrng Deans Lrst
Honors College Beta Gamma Srgma Mu
Kappa Tau Treasurer P1 Srgma Epsrlon
Roberts Mary Agnes BA Soclology
Roberts Rosalind Ruth BA french Pr Delta
Phr Presrdent Le Cercle Francars Presrclent
Unrverstty Program Boad French Tutor
Robmette Lrsa Ann BA Mass Medra Tau
Beta Srgma Vrce Presrdent Parlramentarran
Delta Phr Alpha Secretary Treasuer March
mg Band Varsrty Band
Robinson john BS Brology Who Who
among Students rn Amerlcan Colleges and
Unrversrtres A Key Mortar Board Omrcron
Delta Kappa Nat1onalResxdence Hall Honor
ary Resrdence Hall Program Board Presxdent
Resrdence Hall Council Tel Buch Resrdence
Hall Edrtor Photographer Unrversrty Coun
crl Student Affarrs Commrttee Extra Curruc
ular Actrvrtres Sub Commrttee
Rock Pamela A BS Nursmg Natronal
Dean s Lust Dean s Lrst Rho Lambda Schol
arshrp Charrman Delta Gamma Vrce Presr
dent Rush Charrman Nursrng Club
Rock Patrlcla BS Personal Management
Deans Lust Rho Lambda Treasurer Delta
Rogacs Tara Ann B A Mass Medra Commu
nrcatrons Alpha Epsilon Rho Program Drrec
tor Women 1n Communrcatnons Internatron
Rogers Deborah Leann Assoc Legal Secre
Rogers DonmeC BS Accountrng
Rohaley Micheal P BS Chemrstry Varsrty
Track RHPB Ornentatxon Assrstant Dorm
Rohr Curt Douglas BS Computer Scrence
Computer Scrence Club
Rolmc Lrsa M Assoc Legal Secretarral Scr
ence OEA Nat1onalCompet1t1on partncrpant
OEA State Competrtron partncrpant Dean
Lrst Offxce Educatron Assocxatron Pre rdent
Vrce Presrdent Intramural football
Rose Demse E BS Dnetrts Womens Glee
Rose Enn M BS Commun1catxveD1 order
Amerrcan Busrness Women Assot ho
Lambda Alpha Gamma Delta Natronal Stu
dent Speech Language and Hearing
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Ross, I. David: B.S. Industrial Management!
Accounting, Dean's List, Accounting Associa-
tion, University Chorus, Torrey Dorm Gov-
Rossetti, Dan: B.S. Marketing
Roudebush, Ted E.: B.S. Electrical Engineer-
ing, IEEE, Intramurals
Rovder, Iacqueline M.: B.S. Business
Rucker, Carla A.: B.S. Nursing, Copperweld
Steel Scholarship, Warren Civic League Schol-
arship, University Christian Outreach, Stu-
dents for Christ, Nursing Club, German Club
Ruminski, Agnes Marie: B.S. Nursing, B.A.
Psychology, Head Resident, Spanton Hall
Rumph, Gary R.: B.A. Graphic Design, Black
Rupnik, Keith N.: B.S. Computer Science,
Computer Science Club, Vice-President, Co-
operative Work Program, Intramural football,
Rusyn, Cheryl A.: B.A. Foods and Nutrition,
Rutledge, Susan: BS. Political Science!Cri-
Ryan, Teery M.: B.S. Busines Administra-
tion! Finance, Phi Sigma Kappa
Ryan, Timothy I.: BS. Accounting Sr Finance,
Buckeye Scholarship, Foundation Scholar-
ship, A-Key, Omicron Delta Kappa, Beta Al-
pha Psi, President, FMA Honor Society, Presi-
dent, Senior Board, Delta Sigma Pi,
Homecoming King, Financial Management
Association, Student Toastmasters, Account-
ing Association, Phi Sigma Kappa, Associated
Student Government, Students in Free Enter-
Ryser, Scott: B.S. Electrical Engineering, Phi
Eta Sigma, IEEE Vice Chairman, Social
Sabbagh, Beshara Fares: B.S. Computer Scien-
ce!Business Option, Intramural swimming,
Sadar, Iennifer M.: B.A. Athletic Training,
Student Athletic Trainer
Sahari, Zolkaranain: B.S. Civil Engineering
Saini, Romi: B.S. Natural Sciences, Dean's
List, Senior Class Board, Future Physicians
Sala, Karen S.: B.A. Dietics, University Or-
chestra, Associated Student Government
Sanor, Mary I.: B.A. Secondary Education!
Mathematics, Honors Program, National Res-
idence Hall Honorary, Residence Hall Pro-
gram Board Musical Entertainment Commit-
tee, Major Events Orientation Assistant,
Special Features Committee Chairperson, Te-
Saris, Suzanne M.: Assoc Transportation!
Travel, Alpha Gamma Delta
Sarvas, Shelly Rene: B.A. Mass Media Com-
munications, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Publicity
Director, Women in Communications, Presi-
dent, Student Alumni Association, Buchtelite
Savanick Ir., Robert P.: B.S. Construction
Sawan, Ioseph K.: B.A. Graphic Design,
A.A.B. Marketing 8: Sales, Ist Place National
Paperbox 8r Packaging Competition, Pi Sigma
Epsilon, Advertising Club, Associated Stu-
dent Council Senator
Scharra, Ianice Lee: BS. Marketing, Alpha
Gamma Delta, Panhellic Council, Pi Sigma
Schlinder, Sandra: B.S. Accounting, Delta
Sigma Pi, Treasurer, Honors Program
Schirack, Deborah M.: B.S. Marketing, A.A.B,
Data Processing, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Intramu-
ral volleyball, basketball
Schneider, Kathleen I.: Assoc Hospitality
Schneir, Iay S.: BS, Industrial Management
Schooley, Suzanne: B.S. Nursing, Dean's List
Schrader, Stephen M.: B.S. Mechanical Engi-
neering, Tau Beta Pi, Recorder, American So-
ciety of Mechanical Engineers, Intramural
Schreiner, Daniel I.: B.S. International Mar-
keting, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Accounting Associ-
ation, International Business Club, Vice-Pres-
Schroeter, Thomas P.: B.S. Chemical Engi-
neering, Phi Eta Sigma, American Institute of
Schumacher, Gregory T.: B.A. Business 8: Or-
Schustak, Walter: Assoc Surveying 8: Con-
Scullion, Lisa Renee: B.S. Natural Science,
Seaman, Andrew I.: B.S. Geology: Tau Kappa
Sebok, Diane M.: B.S. Computer Science,
Computer Science Club
Seckman, Iames A.: B.S. Accounting, Top
Sophomores in Accounting, Accounting As-
sociation, Ohio Society of CPA's, Intramurals
Sheely, Thomas E.: B.S. Mechanical Engineer-
ing, National Dean's List, Distinguished Mil-
itary Student, Superior Cadet, Tau Beta Pi,
Delta Phi Alpha, Vice-President, Pathfinders,
German Club, President
Seely, David P.: B.S. Chemical Engineering,
American Institute of Chemical Engineers,
Intramural football, basketball, softball
Segers, William I.: B.S. Business Administra-
Seich, Tricia K.: BS. Computer Science, Com-
puter Science Club, lntramural volleyball
Seislove, Susan A.: B.S. Special Education
Seislove, Timothy D.: B.S. Industrial Manage-
ment, Varsity Football
Sene, Kristin: B.A. Business 8: Organizational
Communications, Academic Scholarship 4
years, Dean's List, Alpha Lambda Delta, Pub-
lic Relations Student Society of America, Edi-
tor of Newsletter.
Sense, Lisa C.: BFA Photography, Tel-Buch
Residence Hall Editor, Dean's List, Residence
Hall Council, Publicity Rep.
Sensuis, Lora Lynn: B.S. Computer Science, Pi
Mu Epsilon, Vice-President.
Sevek, Debora A.: B.S. Accounting, Dean's
List, Beta Alpha Psi, ASG University Affairs
Comm1ttee ACCOUntlHg Assoc1at1on Intra
Shaddlx Sherr1 BS Elementary Educat1on
Shade Amyl BS Accountmg
Shaffer Mlchelle L BA Cloth1ngfText1les
Alpha Delta P1
Shah D1l1p A BS Electron1cs Ph1 Eta S1g
ma Ph1 Theta Kappa
Shamblen Charles E B S Computer Sc1ence
Computer Sc1ence Club
Shanahan L1sa Beth BS Elementary Educa
t1on Deans LISI Res1dence Hall Program
Board Mus1cal Enterta1nmentComm1ttee In
Shank Wllll8m Donald BS ACCOUntlng
Delta S1gma P1 Beta Alpha PS1 Student
Toastmasters ACCOUDllng ASSOCIAIIOD
Sharpe Klmberly A BS Marlcetmg Alpha
Shaver Charles BS Electr1cal Eng1neer1ng
NASA Ames Research Center Honor Award
Co op Category Tau Beta P1 Correspond1ng
Secretary lnst1tute of Electr1cal Kr Electron1c
Eng1neers IEEE Computer SOCIQIY lnter1m
s1lon Intramural football
Shea Colleen BS Marlcetmg Spanton Dorm
Pres1dent Res1dence Hall Program Board
Res1dent Hall COUDCII Malor Events ASG
Secur1ty Comm1ss1on Order of D1ana Intra
mural football soccer softball
Shelton Kelley D Assoc Marlcetmg Sc Sales
AAB Lxberal Arts Delta S1gma P1 V1ce
Pres1dent Profess1onal ACTIVIIIES
Shepard Pamela Ann BA Arts 8: Stud1o
Shnpman Cmdy B S MUSIC Educat1on
Dean s L1st Un1vers1ty Symphony Band Un1
vers1ty Concert Band Un1vers1ty Brass Cho1r
Shrefher Donald F Assoc F1re SCIENCE Tech
nology Dean s L1st F1re Protect1on SOCIBIY
Treasurer Nat1onal F1re Protect1on Assoc1a
t1on Oh1o Assoc1at1on of Profess1onal F1re
Shreves Sandra lean Assoc Marketmg 8:
S1beve1h Had1 BS Electr1cal Eng1neer1ng 8:
Computer Sc1ence Teachmg ASSISIBHI lnst1
tue of Electrxcal 8a Electron1c Eng1neers Intra
mural volleyball soccer
S1edler lr Rnchard G BS B1ology Chess
Go Club Stargate
Sllveus Carrle Lynn Assoc Secretar1al
Sc1ence!Word Processmg Alpha Delta P1
S1m1ch Stephen M BS B1ology B1ology
Slmmons Leah Assoc Legal Secretary Off1ce
Slmonson Karl Scott B I5 A Graph1c Des1gn
Dean s L1st Kappa Kappa Ps1 HISIOYIBD Res
1dence Hall Counc1l Commun1cat1ons Cha1r
person Res1dant Ass1stant March1ng Band
Vars1ty Band Student Art League
Slms Verdena L BS B1ology Deans L1st
Future Phys1cans Club Pres1dent VICE
Slcedel Barbara BS ACCOUDtlDg DGADSLISI
Delta S1gma P1 Un1vers1ty Program Board
Intramural football basketball volleyball
Sloan Donna M BS Nurs1ng Ella WGISS
Scholarsh1p Un1vers1ty of Akron Scholar
sh1p Deans L1st RHPB Mus1cal Enterta1n
ment Intramural soccer volleyball
Slusser Terr1l A BS ACCOUnIlDg Delta Tau
Delta Account1ng ASSOCIBIIOH
Smlth Catherlne BS DICIICS Alpha Kappa
Alpha Student D1et1c ASSOCIGTIOH
Smlth Cmdy L BS Nurs-mg
mlth Erlc BS Marlcet1ng
Smlth 1efferyC BS Chem1stry Dorm Gov
ernment ACS Treasurer
Smlth lod1 Lynne BS Educat1on
Smlth Laura M BS Computer Sc1ence Del
ta Ph1 Delta V1ce Pres1dent HISLOIIGD Alpha
Lambda Delta Der Deutsche Studentenlclub
UDIVETSITY ChflSfl3D Outreach
Smlth Lmda S BS Nurs1ng Deans 1st
NBIIOHBI Dean s L1st Alpha Lambda Colle
g1ate Nurs1ng Club SGDIOT Banquet
Sm1th Mescal L Assoc Cr1m1nal just1cefSe
cur1ty Amer1can SOCIQIY for lndustr1al Secur1
ty Cflmlnal ,IUSIICE Women s Profess1onal
Sm1th Mnchelle Daneen Assoc Data Process
1ng M1nor1ty Busmess Student ASSOCIZIIOH
Smlth Pamela L Assoc Bus ness Manage
ment Technology!Banls1ng ODTIOH
Smlth Steven Assoc Cr1m1nal Iust1ce Tech
nology Letter of Commendat1on Oh1o House
of Represenahves Dean s L1st
Smoot Louwana BA Commun1cat1ons
Buchtel1te Co op
Smtzky Mary Ann BS NUfSlDg
Snyder Dawn BA Psychology Deans L1st
Snyder RobertT BS ElCCtr1CaI Eng1neer1ng
Dean s L1st IEEE
Sober Tracy L BS Computer Sc1ence Vars1
ty R1fle Team
Sobhanl Sousan BA Econom1cs
0 tls eg1na M Industr1a
Southerland Charles M BS C1v1lEng1neer
1ng Ph1 Kappa PSI
Spencer Gregory BS Industrxal Manage
ment Intramural football
Spencer Loretta M Assoc Cr1m1nal lust1ce1
Correct1ons Volunteer Adult Probat1on
Spera Donald L BS Marlcetmg S1gma Nu
Ital1an Club Intramurals
Spncer Thomas A Industr1al Management
Dean s L1st Delta S1gma P1 Amer1can SOCISIY
for Personel Adm1n1strat1on V1ce Pres1dent
Membersh1p VICE Pres1dent Profess1onal Ac
t1v1t1es Intramural volleyball football
Spacer Judy Assoc Off1ce Adm1n1strat1on
Splroff Mlchelle R Assoc Rad1ology Asso
c1ated Student Government Intramurals
Spltzer Mellssa BS Account1ng Honors
College Beta Gamma S1gma Beta Alpha Ps1
Report1ng Secretary Accountmg ASSOCIAIIOH
Student Toastmasters RHPB Res1dent
Spock Deborah BS Computer Sc1ence Na
t1onal RESldEnC9 Hall Honorary Secretary
Kappa Ph1 Pres1dent V1ce Pres-1dent Secre
tary Res1dence Hall Program Board Publ1c1ty
Cha1rperson RA L1ason Major Events Com
m1ttee Mus1cal Enterta1nment Comm1ttee
Shaddsx Spock 281
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Spontarellr Robert BS Account1ng UHIVCI
s1ty Scholarsh1p Intramural football
Sprungle Ronald BS ACCOUHtlng
Stachowlak Barbaraj BS Natural Sc1ence
Stachtlarrs ChrlsA BS Electron1c Technol
ogy A Key Res1dent Assxstant Concert
Cho1r Glee Club Talent Show Theatr1cal
Product1ons Electron1cs Club
Stacy Barbara M Assoc Data Processrng
Stayer Barry R BS F1nance S1gma Nu
Stayer DeAnne BS Computer Sclence
Dean t L1st Academxc Scholarsh1p Computer
SCIENCE Club Intramural volleyball
Steedman john K BS Electr1cal Eng1neer
1ng Phl Eta S1gma
Steelfox Tern BS Personnel Management
Stefanar Laura H BS Market1ng Mu Kap
pa Tau Pres1dent OmlCfOR Delta Kappa Beta
Gamma S1gma Dean s L1st P1 S1gma Eps1lon
Velma Hesselbart Scholarsh1p Res1dent Hall
Program Board Dorm Government SSDIOY
Challenge Clean up Campus
Stefanov Lawrence A BS Phys1cal
Sternkerchner joan E BS Personnel Man
agement Rho Lambda Presxdent V1ce PYCSI
dent Delta S1gma P1 Delta Gamma Phr Delta
Theta Fratermty Sweetheart A S P A Assocl
ated Student Government Supreme Court lu
SICQ Panhell1c Counc1l V1ce Pres1dent!Ch1ef
Stephens Glenn L BA Soc1al Work Alpha
Ph1 Alpha VBTSILY Football Black Un1ted Stu
dents Black Greek Councxl M1nor1ty Bus1
ness Student ASSOCIHIIOH
Stertzbach Susanl BS Industr1al Account
1ng Accountmg ASSOCIBIIOH V3ISlty R1fle
Team Amer1can Productron 8: Inventory
Control Socrety Intramural volleyball
Stnllo jr Andrew BS Mechan1cal Engrneer
1ng Herman Meuhlste1n Foundat1on Scholar
sh1p Amencan SOCIEIY of Mechamcal Eng1
neers Amerlcan Instltue of Aeronaut1cs 8:
Stlmetz lrll Assoc Med1cal ASS1Sflng Med1
cal ASSlSflng Club Intramural soccer foot
ball volleyball softball
Strmler Constance K BS Market1ng Oh1o
ACadEmlC Scholar Oh1o Pres1dent1al Scholar
Dean s Llst Who s Who Among Students 1n
Amer1can Colleges and Un1vers1t1es Alpha
Lambda Delta Rho Lambda Mu Kappa Tau
Beta Gamma S1gma Alpha Gamma Delta
Pres1dent Publ1c1ty Cha1rman lun1or Pan
hellen1c Counc1l Casbah Cha1rman Panhel
Stockman Dav1dE BS Account1ng Student
Toastmasters Accountmg ASSOCIBIIOD
Stork Er1cS BS F1nance AAB Data ro
cess1ng Deans Llst Intramurals
Straley Charles F BS ClVll Eng1neer1ng
Amerxcan Socxety of CIVII Eng1neers
Strasser Lnsa Marne BS Accountmg Beta Al
pha Ps1 Account1ng ASSOCIBIIOD
Strayer Stephen L BS F1nance ASG Execu
t1ve Budget Commlttee Intramural football
Strelber M1chaelA BS Electr1cal Eng1neer
1ng Inst1tute of Electr1cal 8: Electron1c
Strelber Sally A BS Natural SCIENCE
Stroll Glorla lean BS Bus1ness Educat1on
Stroud Kenneth A BS Electr1cal Eng1neer
mg Eta Kappa Nu
Studenlc Kelly A BS Nurs1ng
Sturm David M BS Management
Supelak Carolyn M BS Managementfln
dustr1al ACCOUDflng Resxdence Hall Program
Board Orxentatnon Ass1stant Dorm
Sutherland Tom jo BA Educatron
Tanudjaja Budrman BS Chem1stry
Tanudjaja Burham BS Chem1stry
Taormma Chrlstme R BA Mass Med1a
Commun1cat1on Students 1n Free Enterpr1se
PUbllC1Sf Alumn1 ASSOCIBIIOD Fundra1ser
Techau Paul M BS Electr1cal Eng1neer1ng
Verl1n P lenkms Scholarsh1p Natlonal
Dean s L1st Dean s L1st Eta Kappa Nu Tau
Beta P1 Ph1 Delta Theta VICE Pres1dent Pled
gemaster Inst1tute for Electncal Sn EIECIIOHIC
Eng1neers Intramural cross country volley
Teeuwen Bonme BS C1v1l Eng1neer1ng
Concrete Canoe Team Amerrcan Soclety of
CIVII Eng1neers Intramurals
Terrell lr Wllllam D Assoc Market1ng 8:
Sales Vars1ty Track Capta1n Gospel Cho1r
Thrersch lohnA BS Electron1c Eng1neer1ng
Technology Order of Omega Lambda Ch1
Alpha Fratern1ty Educator House Manager
RIIUGIISI Interfratermty Councll Ch1ef jus
t1ce Blood Dr1ve Cha1rman ASSOCl8l9d Stu
dent Government Senator ASG Elect1on
Comm1ss1on Cha1rman Fr1sbee Club
Thomas lerrrlyn BA Ch1ld L1fe SPQCIBIISI
Kappa OmlCf0n Even1ng College Honorary
Thomas Kelly L Assoc Busmess Manage
Thomas Savannah Frances Assoc Ofhce Ser
v1ce Technology Gospel Cho1r Kappa
Thompson loan E BS Market1ng Un1vers1
ty of Akron Scholarsh1p Mu Kappa Tau VICE
Presldent P1 S1gma EPSIIOH Intramurals
Trerney Colleen Della Assoc Market1ng 8:
Sales Fash1on Alpha Gamma Delta Panhel
len1c Counc1lSpec1al Events Cha1rman Intra
Tinker Dnana Lynne BS Spec1al Educat1on
8: Healmg Therapy NSHLA
Todaro Frank A BS Market1ng Deans
LISI P1 S1gma Eps1lon
Todd Melanle BA Commun1cat1on8: Rhet
or1c WAUP ASTD IABC
Tomco Paul F BS Chem1cal Eng1neer1ng
Tau Beta P1
Tomco Cheryl BS Elementary Educat1on
Toncar Mrchelle L Assoc Med1cal Ass1st1ng
Delta Gamma Act1v1tyfH1stor1an Vars1ty
Volleyball OEA Medlcal Ass1st1ng Club
Tope Kathryn BS Elementary Educat1on
Deans I.1st RHPB Speclal Features Delta
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Trowbridge Danlel BS C1v1l Engxneerxng
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Tung joseph BS C1v1lEng1neer1ng
Tusko Alrsa 1 BA Chtld Development 8:
Famrly Ecology! Chlld Lxfe
Udall Karen V Assoc Data Processmg Data
Processlng Management Assocxatxon
Ulm Bnan L BS Computer Scxence Aca
demlc Scholarshnp Deans Lust Computer
Scnence Club A C M
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mance Volce Musnc Scholarshlp Knlghts of
Columbus Scholarshxp Polxsh Natuonal Allm
ance Scholarship Unnversnty Concert Cholr
Unrverslty Madrngal Sxngers
Uodoprch Kathy A BS Accountnng Um
verslty of Akron Scholarshxps Accountxng
Scholarshlp Alpha Slgma Lambda Account
Van Pelt james BS Marketmg Deans Lust
Vance Krmberly M BS Marketmg
Vance Trlclaj BS Accountxng Dean s Lust
Alpha Lambda Delta Beta Alpna Psl Ac
countxng Assocratxon Drrector of Career Ses
slons Dlrector of Fneld Trxps Student Toast
masters Top Sophomores ln Accountrng
Varga Ronald S BS Accountxng Account
Vargo DavldA BS Industrial Management
Varley john O BS Mechan1calEng1neer
mg Amerlcan Society of Mechanlcal Engl
neers Associated Student Government
Varrato Lnsa Marne 'BS Accountlng Beta Al
pha Psn Omncron Delta Kappa Rho Lambda
Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Gamma Delta
Assxstant Treasurer Vrce Presxdent Scholar
shlp Panhellennc Delegate Panhellennc
Councxl Fundraxser Chanrman Treasurer Ac
Vauss M Angela BS BUSIDSSQ Educatlon
A A B OFFICE Admlnxstratxon Legal Secretary
French Club Future Secretary Assocnatron
OFFICE Education Assocxatlon Umversxty Pro
gram Board Black Unlted Students Ohlo
Buslness Teachers Assocxatror Natlonal
Basmess Teachers Assocxatlon
Vlelhaber Ann M BS Mechanlcal Engl
neermg Amerxcan Soclety ofMechan1cal En
gxneers Skt Club Honors Club
Vre haber Lynn Assoc Buslness
Vrgnos julre BS Accountlng Accountxng
Assocxatxon Secretary Sk1ClubV1ce Presrdent
Vlgnos Terence john B A Mass Medra Com
munrcatlons Dean s Lust
Vmcent Tracey L BS Marketmg Eduth
Mae Eckler Memor1alScholarshrp Unrverslty
of Akron Associate Scholarshlp Dean s Lxst
Mu Kappa Tau Rrtchre Hall Government
Ph1 Pledge Coordnnator
Vrnczr Ellen M BS Computer Sclence Phx
Sigma Alpha P1 Mu Epsrlon Kappa Phu
Pledge Coordxnator Chaplxn Resldence Hall
Program Board Major Events Committee
Dorm Government Computer Sclence Club
Students for Chrxst Intervarsxty Chrxstnan
Vltale jack G A B S Accountlng Arnold Alr
Soclety Silver Wrngs Sabre Drlll Team Wa
ter Skt Club
Vodoplch Kathy A
Volght Patrlck BS Nursmg Nurs1ngSchol
arshlp Sxgma Nu Presndent Chemrstry Club
Secretary Nursnng Club Treasurer Intramu
ral basketball volleyball cross country
Vojtush Gayle P BS Polrtlcal SCIEIICBXCII
mrnal justxce Dean s Llst Mortar Board Sec
retary Resldent Asslstant Phn Alpha Delta
Presldent Assoclated Student Government
Student Superxor Court lustlce ASG OSA
Delegate Resxdence Hall Councll Vrce Presx
dent 8: R A Lxason GrantfTownhouse Hall
Government Vrce Presldent Floor Rep Resx
dence Hall Program Board R A Llason Var
slty Cross Country Intramural cross country
Vozar Mrchael F B A Busnne s 8: Organwa
txonal Communlcatnons S1gma Nu
Vracru George R B S Chem1calEng1neer1ng
Amerxcan Instltute of Chemxcal Englneers
Wagner Davrd BMT Mechanxcal
Walker Robln BA Buslness 8: Orgamza
Walker Stephanre A BS Nursmg
Wallls Davrd T BS Busxness Admmxstra
hon Fxnance Internatlonal Buslness Club
Walsh Brlan BS Marketmg Resldence Hall
Program Board Resrdence Hall Councrl
Dean s Lxst Dean s Councll May Day Plan
nmg Commnttee Homecommg Plannmg
Comm1ttee Student Toastmasters Dorm
txonal Communlcatlons Natronal Resldence
Hall Honorary Resxdence Hall Program
Board Vice Presldent Treasurer Publ1c Rela
tlons Drrector Resldence Hall Councxl R A
Llason Dorm Government Secretary Resl
dent Assxstant S P O R T S Comm1ttee
Walter Iulre Ann BA Elementary Educa
tlon Honors College P1 Lambda Theta Stu
dent Advlsory Comm1ttee to the Dean of the
College of Educatron French Club Honors
Wan Affandr Wan Asmadr BS Crvrl Engm
neermg Natronal Dean s L1st
Warren Richard S BS Busmess Admrms
tratxon Industrxal Personnel Beta Gamma
Srgma Alpha Omega
Weber Claudla M BS Nurslng
Weber james P BS C1v1lEng1neer1ng Con
crete Canoe Team Amerxcan SOC16tV of C1v1l
Engmeers Treasurer Dorm Government
Weber Jeffery W Assoc Hosp1tal1ty Man
agement Deans Lust Assocxatecl Student
Government Senator Ph1 S1gma Kappa
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Weglarz Ir. Zygmunt F: B.S. Industrial
Welch Scott I.: B.S. Business Administration-
Finance- Dean s List- Delta Sigma Pi- Finance
Weldon Deborah M.: Assoc Criminal justice
Wendelken Ann M.: B.S. Industrial Manage-
ment-Personnel- Kappa Kappa Gamma
Werner Timothy D.: B.S. Electronic
West Todd A.: B.S.' Industrial Management-
Dean s List- A.P.l.C.S.- A.S.P.A.- Ski Club
Whatmough Ruth M.: B.S. Accounting-
Dean s Honor Roll- Varsity Basketball- Uni-
versity Christian Outreach
Whetstone Jeffery Lee- B.A. Drawing- Kappa
Kappa Psi Corresponding Secretary- March-
ing Band- Varsity Band
whifledge Ion. R.: B.S. Mechanical Technol-
ogy- Phi Theta Kappa
Whitman Carolyn. B.S. Elementary Educa-
tion- Firestone Tire 8: Rubber Company
Whitman Gregory Thomas: Assoc Transpor-
tation- Delta Nu Alpha President
Whitmer Carol E.: B.S. Marketing- P' Sigma
Whitney Barbara: B.S. Nursing
Whittaker II Eric I.. B.S. Electronic Technol-
ogy- Phi Delta Theta- Electronics Club
Whittaker Teresa S. fRoosa1. B.S. Special
Education LDXEMR- Dean s List- Council for
Wickersham Bradley S.. B.S. Mechanical En-
gineering- National Weightlifting Champion-
National Sports Festival Champion.
Widdowson Douglas S. B.A. History- Varsity
Rifle Team- Torrey Dorm Government
Wijnberg Marion Ms B.A. Mass Media Com-
munication in Productions- Alpha Epsilon
Will Lucy A.. B.S. Biology- Residence Hall
Council- Dorm Government
Willard Kimberly: B.S. Accounting- Alpha
Lambda Delta- Residence Hall Council Trea-
surer- Residence Hall Program Board Major
Events- Intramural softball
Williams Charles F.: B.S. Chemistry
Williams Kim Michelle: Assoc Hospitality
Management- Kappa Kappa Gamma
Williams Leslie Marie: B.A. English- Pi Beta
Williams III Robert S.: B.S. Industrial Man-
agement- Minority Business Students Associ-
ation- American Production Inventory Con-
trol Society- Delta Sigma Pi- Black United
Students- Varsity Basketball- Intramural bas-
ketball football track
Wilson Kathy C.- B.S. Technical Education
Wilson Lori. S.. B.A. French- Dorm Govern-
ment President Food Represenative- Resi-
dence Hall Council- Residence Hall Program
Board Musical Committee- Associated Stu-
dent Government- Intramurals
Wine Ruth E.: B.S. Athletic Training
Wise Barbara: B.S. Technical Education
Wolan jennifer Sue. B.S. Marketing- David
P. Lloyd Scholarship- Mu Kappa Tau- Pi Sig-
ma Epsilon President- S.P.O.R.T.S. Commit-
Woldin Lynn: B.S. Nursing
Wolfe Susan Louise. B.S. Computer Science-
Business Option- Computer Science Club
Wolford Darlene Ann: B.S. Food 8: Nutri-
tion- Student Dietics Association- Intramural
football volleyball soccer
Woodruff Catherine A: B.S. Business Ad-
ministration-Finance Financial Management
Woodside Patrick A- B.A. Mass Media!
Communication- National Residence Hall
Honorary President- Resident Assistant- Res-
idence Hall Program Board Telecom Chair-
man Orientation Assistant- May Day Plan-
ning Committee- S.P.O.R.T.S. Committee.
Woutat Patricia Ann- B.S. Accounting- Sym-
Wrench Ikede. B.S. Industrial Management-
Alpha Kappa Alpha
Wright David C B.S. Business Administra-
tion-Finance- Intramural football
Wright Leslie I.. B.A. Secondary Education-
Students for Christ
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Wrlght Lynne S BS Dretrcs Deans Lrst
Student Dretetlc Assocratron Treasurer
Wrrght Wrllram joseph Assoc Data
Wrigley Davld W BS Marketlng Varsrty
Baseball All OVC Varsrty Football
Wronkovrch Edward BS Electrrcal
Wujrck Fawn E BA Communlcatrve Drsor
ders Umversrty of Akron Scholarshrp De
partmentofCommun1catrve Disorders Schol
arshrp Natronal Student Speech I-Iearrng
Language Assocratron Certrfrcatron rn Geron
tology Intramural basketball
Yarrsh Lrnda A Assoc Medrcal Assrstrng
Technology Deans Lrst Medrcal Assrstrng
Club Semor Board
Yarosrus Krmberly BS Computer Scrence
Busmess Optxon Deans Lrst Phl Srgma
Yoder Iolane Assoc Medrcal Assrstmg Tech
nology Umversrty Scholarshrps Dean s Lrst
Phr Theat Kappa Medlcal Assrstmg Club
Presrdent Wellness Farr Represenatrve
Yoho Laura BS Nursrng Kappa Kappa
Yoho lr Wlllram joseph BS Fmance Eman
cral Management Assocratron Treasurer As
socrated Student Government Senator Stu
dent Toastmasters Assocratron of College
Entreprenuers Deans Advlsory Board Tau
Yoon Chong Ho B S Marketmg Dean s Lrst
Mu Kappa Tau lnternatronal Busmess Llub
Korean Student Club
Yost Robert B B E A Ceram1csfPhotography
Young BrranC BA Mass Medra Commum
catrons Alpha Epsrlon Rho Buchtelrte
WEAO 45 49 Italran Club Publrc Relatrons
Young lr Paul Matthew BS Geography
Cartography Honors Student Gamma Theta
Upsrlon Vrce Presldent Geography Club
Young Roytunda E BS Marketmg P1S1g
ma Epsrlon Black Unrted Students Mrnorrty
Busmess Student Assocratron Gospel Chorr
Women of Akron s Calendar Mrss
Young Sandraj B S Elementary Educatron
Dean s Lrst
Zagar Susan M BS Medrcal Technology
Umversrty of Akron Alumnl Scholarshrp
Zak Mark BA Theatre Arts Theatre Gurld
Zakarra War Hoesm BS Electrmcal Engl
Zaletel Wendy Assoc Data Processmg Data
Processrng Management Assocratron Dorm
Government Intramural football volleyball
Zawlskr Wrllram I B S Brology Assocrated
Student Government Assrstant to Drrector of
Communrty Affalrs Electlons Commrttee
Varsrty Swrm Team
Zeh june Ann BS Nursmg Intramural soc
Zelesky Terry Ann BS D1etet1cs CUP Pro
gram Dean s Lrst Major Evevts Commlttee
Student D1etet1c Assocratron
Zembar Larry A BS Marketrng
Zenedes Trna Mae B A Socral Work Student
Socral Work League Presrdent Student De
velopment All Campus Leadershlp Greek
Daughters of Penalope
Zrgmont Greg BA Mass Medra
Zrngrone Rose Marne Assoc Handrcapped
Servrces AAB Commamty Servrces Joseph
8: Marne Davrd Eoundatlon Scholarshrp New
man Center Glee Club Outmg Club I-Irlltop
Interpreters Club Ecumenrcal Chrrstran As
socratron Resrdent Assrstant Intramural
football basketball volleyball
Zody W Scott BS Marketmg Phr Kappa
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Between The Linesg Behind The l
BACK BOW il.-Bl: Lisa Sense, Allen Boley, John Baker, Krissy Zellarg KNEELING: Steve Holderg FBONT BOW QL-Bl: Russell Sibert iAdvisorJ, Kim G. Divis,
Bob Pacanovsky, Kevin King. NOT PICTUBED: Kevin Brown and Kim Clunk.
So much goes into a production like the
yearbook. Endless decisions, meetings,
and late night work sessions all combine
with the sweat and tears to result in a final
product - the 1985-86 Tel-Buch.
Nevertheless, we, the Tel-Buch staff,
have channelled our efforts toward a suc-
cessful year of coverage.
incorporating a theme "Between the
Lines" this yearbook spans September to
May with stories that go beneath the ac-
tivities. Each of you presents a moment
which the book has covered. And behind
each of you lies thousands of personal
stories, insights, and experiences.
Bringing with you those. varied back-
grounds we opened the cover of the book
and began Another Chapter. From that
point till now, 1985-86 unfolded tales of
success, failure, ending traditions and
Someday we'll all go back in time to
reflect and remlnisce and this chapter of
our lives will come to life once more.
During one of the countless
staff work sessions, Krissy
and Kim look over the de-
sign of the Campus Life
286 Closing - Tel-Buch Staff Bobwlkey
Thanks to The University of Akron for
the opportunity to complete the responsi-
bility in bringing to you this Tel-Buch. lt
was indeed a learning, growing, and ex-
citing period of life.
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s i 1
Kim Gerette Divis Russell Sibert
Campus Life Editor
Kevin King Lisa Sense
Greek Editor oo-Residence Hall Editor
All Priotrf, ii, EOD Wilk
Co-Residence Hall Editor
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Tribute Acknowledgements To Q
Producing a yearbook requires having
people who are willing to make a commit-
ment, Larry lntihar and Bob Wilkey are two
such people this staff has depended upon.
Bob a professional photographer has
been taking pictures for the Tel-Buch since
the mid 6O's, Larry, a sales representative for
Jostens, the company that prints our year-
book, has just completed his first year with
Both men are top professionals Both men
more importantly are friends to both the
yearbook staff and the students of The Llnl
versity of Akron
Larry s professionalism and leadership
have set the yearbook on a path back to
professionalism Repeatedly this year Larry
picked us up when we were down A desire
and love for his job was constantly reflected
during his visits in the office
Bob whose picture quality is unrivaled
has been once again a loyal friend to the
yearbook His knack for capturing on film the
essence of life at the University is truly
So to Bob and Larry we the staff of the
Tel Buch say a most heart felt thank you We
could not have done it without you We can t
conceive of doing it in the future without you
The turnaround of the Tel
Buch content and style
owes much to Larry lntihar
Mary Beth Golemo
FAMIL Y AND FRIENDS
Joan and Leo Divis
Eric G A Divis
Love and support give so much
The Armadillo Bar
Kevin Brown to a staff
gave so much through t
thank you for returning
Bob Wilkey was a familiar
sight at a variety of campus
activites and always with
yttftea NX 5
he years. We
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