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

 - Class of 1987

Page 1 of 336

 

University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1987 Edition, University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1987 Edition, University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1987 Edition, University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1987 Edition, University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 336 of the 1987 volume:

V. '-'. .1 ,, 'bn ..wn.m - w A . v ,,1" -1. r E5 1 .Arm , ,, L. 14 I 1 1 ' ' f ,th Di i. I MV, Q.: M Y, we, :,, . f .23 .lilq li Tel-Buch 1986-87 Robert J. Pacanovsky Editor The University of Akron 5 ,-"" If 410177 A .. .Q WF , 5" " . X , ' ' V -3.57 .0 L ' ,1 4 JA,-ff2"s9'Q N , W 'df':ffg,ff!,15L-ig, E-5' 4.., .- Jr- ""'J." " .'f.:1"g- -?v'L'fff' 5232 4:4253-f, f f Q 'J ff ,'12..'. "'F' Z F" gf" . - -wifi: , ,vlffgf , .-Kg, Ll.:-3 ,4-fgn N Opening ip- -Ju-r .1 4 , 1,5 A rl 41. ' 'E-' 5, . U :wmv- uui ' O ff! " .lbs , -:gS.E51ggf2AEf, I-1 W -,. J-411",,? 'bf' ' 'A . -. , W Q , Y . Af "fain if 1 vf F A A mm . .W ,ff-' , ..v U, ' ' T' 111 ,592 6 .,2'..'L:v' ' 5 , -MQ-,4,f.:,', e .1 , wcv 4, , 41'ff"f" ., l gn ex iq' ' K .' ,V .1 .11 FSP uf. J' '..,4w.4.' '." V. , .Q ,,.., y,: H4 A-..,' -1, ,x v , 2 fr . f . 1 4 , ,. ZZ-w, -,. A . :QA 111 .sf fx tr' ' in -N A v I- w , ,Ln A M V r I I Q4 m J K A ' 5 . .i . H 0-, A..-.. 1 x fgviivlllatbql SOME THINGS CHANGE . . . SOME THINGS DON'T. A cliche - well maybe - but it's one that each and every one of us follows in our day to day lives. Everywhere around us there is change, and there is also tradition. We are con- fronted with them in every- thing we do, from our job, to our friends, to our school. Here at The University of Akron, change and tradition have abounded. And this academic year was no different. Change, it was all around us. It brought us the first year of a new football coach and a greater emphasis on the sport. A soccer team that won the hearts of everyone and was one goal away from winning the national cham- pionship. Plans that were be- ing laid to close Buchtel Av- enue, finally. Men and women living in the same residence hall. New friends among us and a new pride among the students. With- out change, our self and this university would seem empty. ..,-li-' .,- .i .ga -- .zip 'fanlimf --- NATION 2 nm Some Things Change- The Zips soccer team made their first appear- ance in the Division I soccer final at the Tacoma Dome versus Duke. I ESPN covered the final game in which the Blue Devils defeated the Zips 1-0. But to Akron fans, the sign says it all. Opening 50W DOW But you can say the same thing for tradition. Yes, ev- erything changes, but tradi- tion keeps some things the way they will always be. Take a look at our polymer science program. By many, it is considered to be one of the best in the country. And yes, it is always changing. But when you get right down to it, it has tradition, in a few short years, of being the best, and that is something that will never change. The same can be said for many other things at the University. From our busi- 'fliifill V ness college to the engi- neering college and the stu- dents that come out of these programs. From Thursday night nite-life to the annual May Day celebration, two traditions within themselves. Yes, even Zippy, is a long standing tradition for us all. Change and tradition, two opposite meanings, unified to build one university, and each and every one of us. So sit back and relax, as we take you through a year of . . . "SOME THINGS CHANGE .. . SOME THINGS DON'T." W Some Things Don'l- Research Technican Paul Ciusti scans a mole- cule of polymer on an electron microscope. Opening 9 fs A zero gravity device will hopefully help scientists here unlock the se- crets of molecules in space. 'ifnqqqk Photos: David Shoenfelt .fir .1 kc 1, I x, 4. ,L , cW M fu - 1 ' 5 , .J QC! ,Z , : 11: J rv-rv , .w .3 41-, ff , ', .-7 V ' ul ww , J I Opening ,'. 1 I 4! . t- '1' ' L ,. II' 1 .it I ' , .A ', w x 'if . .f f fx ' an .19 A 1' .fhryu jim, fr -1 'SJ -J " 1 ' '- -' CC . h' fl. 1 I L .. . ,-, A . . ., . 3 4.25.-2 J. A995-, all "" iaith x Nx Q 3 Q -A-L Xa, Q?fff f A as 1 V DBX . 1, v x Lgsf' .f 422. f'-1 1-A, - , QPR' X ."y ho," 3, iv, 'sq 1' yN ggi' ,J IN 61 5-ur' P' A crowd of over 12,000 braved the UA's Vocal lazz Ensemble conclud- chilly winds for the afternoon game ed the luncheon with some hits of at the Rubber Bowl. yesterday and today. A good time was had by all at the flrst annual All Campus Parents Day held on Saturday Nov 15 1986 The Residence Hall Program Board the Offlce of Student Development and the Umversuty Program Board wrth the assistance of the Dlvlslon of Stu dent Servlces worked together to bring about the event The previous two Parents Days In cluded only residence hall students and their parents The decrslon was made to Include all students and theur parents Assoclate Director of Resrdence Halls Tom Faessel sand We wanted to lncor porate all the campus groups those lnv :ng off campus commuters fraternu tres sororltles etc so they all can have a sense of belongmg 6 rllnvlflg . 5 CMO,Yl The parents checked In at Gardner partrclpate rn campus tours Larry and Carol Burton whose son Larry ns major mg an engmeermg sand The tours were great weve never really had a chance to get a close up vlew of the unlverslty The Hrlltop had an overflowing crowd for the scheduled brunch host ed by Dr Robert Dublck associate pro vost and dean of student servrces Over 630 parents and students lnstened to Dr Frank Marlm senlor vlce president and provost speak Afterwards all enjoyed the music of the UA jazz Ensemble dlrected by Richard Shanklm Over 950 tlckets were sold for the game agalnst Eastern Kentucky at the Rubber Bowl Larry commented It was a lot of fun to go to the game with my parents It was an excltnng game but It was too bad we dndnt wm Maybe next year There were lndlvldual hall and band receptions held for the participants af ter the game However the mam post game actrvlty was a Crurse Around the World dance held In Robertson Dm :ng Hall Students and thelr parents danced to the sounds of CENTRIFU SION The RHPB dance has become a highlight of the residence hall parents day and everyone was pleased when thus tradrtron contunued for the first All Campus Parents Day Once again the dance was a fantastlc fmnsh for an all around great day Llsa McDanels I I ' I ' I 'Aly Q ' 5 ' S g u . , so v I." 4 . . .. 1 WI . ' S Q. - . vii . ,, f fp Q x '. ' Q I 1 . , . - J I . I .. t D 1 . . . . ,, . - A aj I - - I 'N tw ' X . ' .. ' ' ' C . I I 'I ' ' II i ri N - ' N 'L I W I W1 6 ' ' .. 5 0 s. ,M , a 5:45 ' 1 X 40 ,s X ' A 49, Student Center and had a chance to U . . . J: 'E . I F xg ' 'QT . . - ' xr wx? . . .' . . ,, v I I A' ' sv- Anja: 3 , - . - - ll o , - J Q Q . . . . .K I - I Il I E ' I . ' . , . I II . m ' I . - T, . . H . 5 ,, . . QT u ' -5 5 - ' 'E 1 3 ' E E ' . .. . , , . - I Polymers are the fabric of our future. The annual volume of production of synthetic polymers is more than twice of all metals, and the field is growing faster than either metals or ceramics. Between 1977 and 1983, polymer in- dustry sales more than doubled. Some S500 million in polymer-related re- search is conducted annually in north- east Ohio alone. About 900 companies in the region have a substantial stake in polymer research. The University of Akron is the center of one of the largest concentrations of polymer expertise in the world. The University's polymer centers perform contract research-in areas that range from matters of national defense to the properties of chewing gum-with more than 100 corporations and orga- nizations around the globe. The Uni- versity of Akron graduates now hold leadership positions at such prestigious institutions and companies as the Law- rence-Livermore Laboratories, the Cal- ifornia Institute of Technology, U.S. Air Force Materials Laboratory at Wright Patterson Air Force Base, Du Pont, Al- lied Chemical Corporation, Dow Chemical U.S.A., and Union Carbide Corporation. The University of Akron's polymer program has three facets: research, teaching and public service. The Insti- tute of Polymer Science and the Center for Polymer Engineering comprise the research function. The Department of Polymer Science and the Department of Polymer Engi- neering make up the program's aca- demic components. In the past 30 years UA has granted 700 advanced degrees in polymer science and engineering. The connection with polymer relat- ed industries and the public is fostered by the Edison Polymer Innovation Cor- poration, known as EPIC. These essential elements combine to create a polymer program unparalleled in the world. University Communications Mfg ,f t,f,5f'lli v. Z The zero gravity device is being monitored by graduate student Scott Mudry. UA, along with NASA, hope to find the answers of how molecules behave in space. Hilmuirmmw' WW "" l f t i V li Scott Perry, graduate student, works at the vacumn rack. On the rack is a huge vacumn line that adds materials and then evacuates the pollution. Graduate student Linfang Zhu checks for leaks on the vacumn rack at the Polymer Science Insti- tute. The Institute is just one part of the Polymer Science program. M swag, naw 9 it ,. Bill Hager, graduate student, works with the glove box. This environ- mental chamber has purified air in- side as to not contaminate any of the materials. V Photos: David Shoentelt Q.. 10 Opening Photos: Dennis Mc Daniels 1 I- rd, 1 , Xfli. in I 7 .ww A first here at UA. All Galucci resi- 250 men, on three floors, and 200 dent Brenda Christie has to do is women, on two, now occupy the walk down a flight of stairs to visit former Holiday Inn. Mike Yurik. llyggffuur ' ,'f'm4'I "N'f4q,E'l f'U'YT:'j2f:"7"' 'xiii L1-'lf ' Y' "4q',Wf.fe ., 1 0 ' 'X ' " 1 't"i+'f3"-"We -f'Ii1'r, ' ' ,,, , , .nr sri , WP1 W 1 arm 1,17 0 1 s ,, W, fi rf 5 1-ku 'sm' r ,wan 1 I 19, ,hi,'vt,t!?i'iZg..4 xc fa, , '- , . .QL 5 -l.w,- V- 9, T Hz. ,pa -5,..,2:., . YP, , J ,YU . :.,, ,ymgiiwi -,,- 4 .1 ,f!,,,H, -a, .-L-ie ,true-f 41, '- V- f ',f',qy5f,-01,51 i -I ,'ht"' 'f -, "1-"iv 5'-f.b"i?aR iiff' .u -,AJ -NH.: 1' ' if " lilfkm-1 tr' . ix -:'VV,,j"-' -ti iq ' ' l. 'f "fl V -' "if '- 'mf' .' i"'i"" v'3'X1""w,4i'1E""i:? ' L'f?4"i.: " 7'7':".'!"' :Z-"'T"n 1"'-' i V, i -: ' ..:..fr-f-1fwv:- : w af. V-'Q-. f ..w1.+L wa-fi -- "'W?'.fz'.r f ' is - , ..- i -, 1 . . , .,.f, ti., 1 . f. . -' 1"f -' 'W-'A+ 5 , - '.,-f,.f..gsiw,f . .5 -.muh pl! .4 it .t 4 '. l,,:'-f. X f. 1, I- .-,luylvs .41 . k -NU 1,1 my 'I 7 .5,..l.N,i ,Q,.,., 3 ,-,.,.,-f-if . i i-"A.m.,:- ini, i V1 5- '71, . -F , -vs-, , :5 Q? 2-'24 1" - 11? . .5134 " Win .34 .Wm Ni 3..1: ?f-:fer - 1' Ti I U KL. ' f ffl ti' ,, i ii 2 , it it ,E-TT' 51,12 . f,2f?i'l-it-.'4. -My ' Q '..1:- l'ti1-1- 2 r .H M f: 'fzlllrlll gif 1 Z Q 3 J lg,i.f'r .M if, ' 1 in mt . -. ffliillli ' 1 . ra 3 tillllijgi A . 3, -Flfillfifi it . it is' X .yy-,,.----"' V E' I . GALLUC ll lr: i l 1 1. il tl vi . ll 'l i i i. with a X - ff lv,-, 'mm gg A .b At g E " A-5 N ' it 1 is,-: ' 'uiwvl ,"! 'X i ll . . .- -- . i, M, 4 '. .-,T ll ,.., 7 Resident Assistants Nelson Whit- Debbie Haswell, freshman, finds a tenmyer and Laura Donavan man comfortable spot by the hall phone the front desk on a quiet Thursday to catch up on the latest gossip. night. 'X-.pf ' w t A new era of on-campus living has begun. Starting the fall semester of the 1986-87 year, The University of Akron expanded its Residence Hall Program to include a co-ed facility at Gallucci Hall. Due to the acquisition of the Brown Street facility designed for men, it was necessary to reassign other facilities. The opportunity to go co-ed became possible in an effort to maintain a male- to-female ratio in the residence halls. Gallucci Hall had been housing 450 men for the past four years. Since turn- ing co-ed, Gallucci now houses ap- proximately 250 men and 200 women. At the end of the 1985-86 year, women living in the residence halls were given P17165 50W12fMhY1q6 Co-ed Residence Halls the option to live in Gallucci Hall the following term. Living at Gallucci is similar to living in other residence halls. Private bath- rooms and a little extra room provide more privacy. Laura Donovon, a resi- dent assistant at Gallucci, says there is a community feeling throughout the building. "After getting used to living co-ed, the men and women come to rely on each other to be around." A co-ed residence hall is something new for The University of Akron. Nel- son Wittenmyer, a RA at Gallucci, ex- pressed concern about the image Gal- lucci projects to those who do not live there. "The program here seems to be going well in its first year. Every resi- dence hall has problems. Being the first year of co-ed living, the positive as- pects rather than the negative should be emphasized." Steve Watts, a student living in Gal- lucci, recognized the positive aspects of co-ed living and plans to return next year. "The guys don't seem to behave as wild as they would if girls weren't here." Would more co-ed living facilities exist on Akron's campus? jay Hershey, Director of Residence Halls, respond- ed, "lf the need dictates the move to more co-ed facilities, Grant Resident Center could be a possible site." - Susan Andrews The referee makes a questionable call and the crowd at the IAR erupts in disbelief But probably the most vocal person in the arena is the one that doesn t say a single word He is vocal by his actions and as he puts his hands up inthe air and paces back and forth you know he speaks for the fans Hey wait a minute that s a kangaroo you re talking about' Yes but that s Zippy the official mascot of The University of Akron Zippy was born in 1956 Isee related storyl and has been the figure that peo relate to most here at University For the second year in a row Todd Bowers a graduate student in educa tion is in the costume of Zippy Some people might think that ap pearing only at UA sporting events is 5 0 6 llllllgl 0YI Zlppy Zippy s only job but there s more I the summer we have a ton of promo tions to do for the University and then Zippy gets invited to a lot of other functions like parades and such says Todd The public relations Zippy gives to the university is carried over from top officials to families and to the ones that love Zippy the most the children Todd puts quality time into the char acter and it has paid off for him This past summer he was awarded the top mascot at a national cheerleading camp in Virginia A lot of ideas and things that I do are taught to us at camp But there are some things that have to be done on the spur of the moment at a game so you can t think of everything before hand that you want to do says Todd It doesn t bother Todd that not many people know that he is Zippy In fact he would rather have it that way I dont want people saying Look at what Todd is doing or why is Todd doing that? I want them to say Look at what Zippy is doing now I try to build a character as Zippy I want to keep a seperation from Zippy and my self says Todd Todd has had good memories these past two years as Zippy Probably my greatest feeling was when we won the OVC Championship last year and the team wanted Zippy to cut down part of the net I was hesitant at first but when I went up there the crowd erupted and I felt that I was doing this for the fans sort of like the 6th man Bob Pacanovsky I I ' I I ple the I l - , . I I I ' I ' I ll , . n , - I ' ' II I I . . . , . . , . II I I ' I ' ll I ' ll I I ' II Il ' I . . . ,, . ll , . ' ll I ' II fx ' W ttf , mil Bw- I.. ,, , r .A ,v i rift " TAN f-A Zippy and this young admirer roam the sidelines before the start of the 33rd annual Acme-Zip game against Salem College. -7 it . MT 3 9' 'Q 4 V M 1 if Q' 'ld' ,R ... Q1 -.- C IJ O .C LIT gif I 4 4- A-. TESL! KX , 1 I 1 - Zippy, and UA's first Zippy, Pete Demming, meet at halftime of the Zips-Tennessee Tech game. Dem- ming was in the role of Zippy in 1956. 'N vi x 4' 100 WEAF 1, S. AQ:-in ,rt . til imr EH YIFS e...4N 'ul 1 . 1 ,, . V, i , . .'.,? ini .' .tl , z.. .4 Zippy shows his community sup- port by donning a Goodyear cap at a game against Austin Peay. I wonder if he talked to Goldsmith? How did they get a tuxedo that big? Zippy goes all out at the Zips bas- ketball preview, held at Tangier's. Zippy's Debut With butterflies in his stomach and a feeling of being "absolutely scared to death," Perry "Pete" Demming stepped onto the field of the Rubber Bowl for his first performance. It was a cool fall evening in September 1954 when Zippy the Kangaroo mascot for the Univer- sity - with the help of Demming - made his debut. Once on the field, Demming's jitters subsided. In front of nearly 30,000 for an Acme-Zip game, Dem- ming's antics that first night introduced Zippy's enter- taining personality to Akron fans. It was the beginning of a friendship that has matured for 33 years. Although Demming last performed as the mascot in 1956, his ties to Akron U and the community remain committed. As a successful Akron businessman, he is a co-owner of a commercial roofing business. He is also a supporter of the university and a fan of its athletic teams and mascot. "Zippy," he says, "brings to sporting events a human element, even though he is a kangaroo. The mascot has geniunely got to have other people's interests at heart. Zippy gives the fans what they want." Kangaroos as mascots are not common. Zippy, the only known herbivorous leaping marsupial mammal mascot tthat's a kangarool in captivity, was the idea of Akron U student Bob Savoy. A member of the student council, Savoy chaired a committee given the chal- lenge of selecting a school mascot. On May 1, 1953, upon the recommendation of the committee, the stu- dent council voted to declare the kangaroo as the mas- cot of the university's athletic teams. Akron U's cheerleaders, knowing Demming for both his athletic and comic abilities, encouraged him to be- come the first Zippy. Christened in honor fo the school's nickname, "Zips," the young mascot didn't really resemble a kangaroo. More like a brown cow. The first costume was drab compared to today's color- ful one. "My head was made out of paper-mache and I don't know where they found it," Demming mused. "Proba- bly in the shop for Halloween." Whenever Akron played arch rival Kent State, the opposition took great sport in chiding the mascot for his looks. Demming usually handled the taunting with humor. "Most of the time I would just tell'em, 'Yeah, but it's one good lookin' cowl' " The person responsible for those good looks was unknown to Zip fans. Zippy and his unique personality, was and is based on anonymity. Outside of the cheer- leaders and a few school officials, no one knew the mascot's identity. Demming enjoyed portraying Zippy. "There were no guidelines. I did whatever I wanted to . . . I kinda still do. It felt so good to make the fans laugh." Now, Demming sits in the stands and watches some- one else, as Zippy, make people feel good-himself included." - Mary Beth Hanna Opening , , of ?4 -5 -LQ -xyl- 71- Aj ,...f' ,- x N2' Opening X t Photos: David Shoenfelt Marcia Gibson, Vicki Fete and Barb Diehl man the information table at the Activities Fair, an event co- sponsored by Student Development. , ,,,,. I lf -3 , 551333 tr? 4 1 - i A , lb.-l ,ff-e 44' 'SKK ii ' ...s i 4 4 Mary Beth Golemo checks with her people on the night of the Home- coming Parade. Through her efforts and the efforts of others, Home- coming was a huge success. Student Development secretary Karen Uber checks some figures for German Club adviser Krimielde Livingston. llll 3 5 . A Co-Curricular Business Services Rod Flaushaus and ludy Kawamoto, Coordinator Marcia Gibson looks graduate SfUdef1TS and UPB advisers, over the latest budget statements go over the upcoming schedule of for each organization. GVGFIIS fOr UPB. The Office of Student Development was begun in 1979 with the primary emphasis of leadership development The Office of Student Development as it exists today did not exist before says the Director of Student Develope ment Mary Beth Golemo Student Development coordinates many aspects of the university mclud ing the allocation of funds to campus organizations Homecoming, May Day Womans History Week the Interna tional Festival and various campus pub lications such as the A Book The original office built the ball and I was lucky enough to be hired at the right time to get the ball rolling says Mary Beth The revamping of the office has re aomfgllllfll ' Student Development sulted in the emergence of many new organizations on campus The last two Homecomings are examples of how campus groups and Student Develop ment are begining to become a unified :tive results According to Golemo Homecom ing had lost its significance as a campus event It was not being pulled together by any one group of people When the push for unification came no one resisted Consistency of procedures was an other change made by the office It re vised and simplified the annual regis tration procedure for student organizations by eliminating a great deal of the red tape involved Uniform policy concerning the Extra Curricular Activity Fund Grant Process was introduced in the fall of 1985, and implemented into the 1986 1987 school year Ciolemo feels that this was the most important matter taken care of this year More people are request ing funds than ever before because the procedures are now more commonly known The Office of Student Development has more resources available than ever before lt makes things happen Go lemo says If students have an idea the Office of Student Developement has the know how Lisa McDanels ll ' . . . . . ,, I , . . . I . U I I - , I - 2 - ll u I u I . . . . ,, I I 456 - - body working together to achieve pos- ' . ll I - . . . , ' ll ' ll - If ll ' ll u I - ll ' ' 1 - ll Susan Warkall sat nervously wait- ing for her name to be called. For one week she had gone through rush, the process of selecting a so- rority. Now it all came down to pledge day, when new members re- ceive word on which sorority to which they have been selected. Sherry Schneider, a rush counsel- or, started to call the names from her group. "I was really nervous, I want- ed to be a DG, lDelta Gammal but I wasn't sure who I would get cho- sen," said Susan. Her name was called and she walked slowly down the aisle of the I.S. Knight Auditori- um. She opened her envelope and got her wish. She was going to be a member of the Delta Gammas'! - 5 some ' D Rush The scene was much the same as 130 girls received bids from the six sororities this past fall. For one week in September, the girls went to dif- ferent parties and get-togethers to find out more about the sorority sys- tem here at the University. It all started with "Go Greek Night," an evening that was filled with fun and entertainment. Each house put together a song that showed their sisterhood. "This was fun tonight, and I can see this build- ing up to something more," said Su- san. She was right, as in the next week the sororities went all out to inform the pledges about their so- rority. Each party provided the pledges with insight into which so- rority they would like. When bid day arrived, each rushee received the news of which soroity they would be pledging. They then proceeded back to their new house to be greeted by their soon to be sisters. Mary Beth Kennedy, adviser of fraternity and sorority life, was pleased with Rush and the girls that organized it. "They worked hard with the brochures and advertising. All the houses worked together to make it a success. I think the Univer- sity was made more aware of Rush in general." - Bob Pacanovsky yt X , e ' I 17-2 Alpha Gam's Lauri LeVrangi, Olga Kologeras, Heather Sigrist, Linda Thompson and Jeannie Headley show their sisterhood spirit at Go Greek night. Ja og Delta Gamma Lorraine Belair with the help of her sisters, performs a song at the theme party at the DG house. .mmf ,,-V.-gqfrw-f..W, . f rss:-ff , . lrv A, 'f f' 1 W tw, A ypuf in WY QW x www SYN X58 99 X 'Q' Trias 'af . V 1 xi,JEEM,J54,fv4..-:,- Nq . 4' i., . .il ,. -,fm t , . A , I W 4, xt.. -' if . i V ' H., it 51- "' ' t .rl ,- f?5,'f", I at A p ,g,, :U ' W- dl' , ly ' .f Wt A K ll: Kappa Kappa Gamma's Lisa Miko listens to sister Gabriella Warmen- hoven tell the story of how The Grinch Stole Kappa, at their theme party. ff 'lr-.U ,llftiflw vm Y, fx K s ' , ' A J ' A fi, - 1 1 1. , - I l Borgen O 'U ro E. lim 3 on 4121-111 su' f 5. C E I. .I 1 will ,af X X -ii' use-4 'f . H483 SESAM 7 f!iL ' X N -M -..+- , f' .. . -N S .1-, . M 5 .swf M1435 C 6 mfffgft 6l10"Q6"' g?0r1'V mel lat W I4 L If I ' fl Q 'l jmyge' JH, Pt-oplv an' cn-.alive in many ways, .mtl mul'-nts limo- I--I xii-.ilixilx .ilmiiml ixln-ii il mourn-s li. .ul lla-refs .n lfml- .il .lII.lll.1nlx ul nit' , T--,Y, , ,nj page- Zh The 'l8Ih Pu-side-nl ol the Unlli'd Slalvs jmlnl .i xlsll In l I llicmriim-l1.illlni .ilivxvrnlxyqol mlm 4-slung jmlilu .il xii-yu Thi' Spirit ol Bh, llwim-tmliivijgl. tlwim-, lining lxngli .mil prniitl im Ilii- Slll1ll'flll1'lllQ'llllIt'Xl'lXlJIIl'ltllIlD lui' lui llu- luis! Him' iii .1 xxliile' stiiclviils. lmliiil lll.ll Hjlllll jmgi- JJ- A mos! successful home-- coming, led by .1 good old lash- ionvd parade-, lwrmijglil Im- .mil sjnil ll lmtll In Ilia- tniiijms iii llll1Jlhl'l T I- I - I The life of a student, nobody ever said it was going to be easy. Especially here, where over 700fo of us have to work part or full time just to support ourselves and our schooling. And yet every day we deal with more than just texts and notes. Do you remember the first time you visited the University? We know you won't forget the day you receive your diploma. But think about it for a minute. What happened or what will hap- pen between those two occasions in your col- lege life? Take a look ahead as we venture into the life of a student at The University of Akron. The joys, expectations and celebrations that make it a year of . . . "Some Things Change . . . Some Things Don't." Z I L sumti.-ru lat nder the direction of Micheal jones, the director of the Emily H. Davis Gallery, the new art building opened its doors to the public. With several controversial and interna- tionally known exhibits, the gallery cre- ated an interesting year to celebrate the departments twentieth anniversayy. The art department, which is soon to be called the College of Art, has under- "One Of The Best Aspects Of The Art Department Is The 'Family Atmosphere' Between Students And Faculty." Mary Ross .1 -,,- ' -N, v NACO Hfilels nfils IN? CD 2' 2 EI De fa r N f f f .H jg fl 'f ' ART gone a few changes. From establishing juried art shows for the students to par- ticipate to instituting portfolio reviews and evaluation, the art department has made an attempt to upgrade its reputa- tion to develope an even higher level of professionalism. Concerned not only with art in the asthetic sense, but art as a form of com- munication, the college offers classes that instruct students in expressing themselves effectively. The award winning faculty insists on students creating work that results in effective visual communication. The staff prepares the students for a life in the real world in such occupations ranging from graphic consultant to governmental cartographer, to name a few. The new facilities provide experi- ence in a number of fields from ceram- ics to metal smithing. The five pictures on the following page are creations from several talent- ed students in the art department. Un- der the guidance of their instructors and peers, they have met the challenge to produce art that is not only visully appealling but also technically sound. ' ff' of--.J I' .N ,ix L .T -ar- 'L .X X . X s A x bo, xl?- f I "W- gm. il' '31 ' - li 5 , Sumi japanese Watercol- or title Columbine by color pastel by Sue Palm- er' Child Abuse in color pastel by Lisa Dipzinski' and Creations in Ceramic by lulie Bittle. These four works are only a small representation of the nu- merous talented students on campus. Mary Rossg Self-Portrait in gf . Q . iff . J Art Attack ,I!.l'Qi n J ,P , 22 Homecoming Spirit 4 w X ' 'W ie my 'Ill 5 'lx 'I' llu 1 , , ' 'NK , x 5 ' f 7 ' 5 .2 lim Borgen 6 f.. iii? ' ' 1 1 n 1 i if 5 U 1 f" i k. W n event that demonstrates school spirit, pride and unity. An event that is concurrent with the changing of autumn leaves. An event that brings students and alumni together - Homecoming. "The Spirit of '86" theme for this year's autumn celebration, took place Oct. 23-25. The weekend began as the "Spirit Pa- rade" marched down Buchtel Avenue. With more than 25 entries, the parade included grand marshall, Pete Dem- ming V565 UA's first Zippy, the march- ing band, cheerleaders, candidates for Homecoming court, and several com- munity organizations. "Because of the local bands and community entries, the parade drew a larger than expected crowd," said Mary Beth Golemo, director of student de- velopment. "We like to see the com- munity get involved and support the University." After the parade, the enthusiasm continued as students gathered around a bonfire at Lee jackson field and then headed to Robertson Dining Hall for a comedy show starring Sinbad and stu- dent Lynn Trefzger. The Second Annual Scavenger Hunt was held on Friday afternoon, as stu- dent organizations competed for cash prizes. An then, Friday evening, the gala event began. Three hundred students traded in their faded jeans and worn tennis shoes for semi-formal attire as they attended the Homecoming dance held at Tangier restaurant. Couples danced to music by "The Motion, "and anxiously awaited the an- nouncement of the 1986 King and Queen. This year's King, lon Workman, rep- resented the lnterfraternity Council and the Queen, Robin Schirack repre- sented the Accounting Association. Sure the dance was a success, but more success followed Friday's gala af- fair. On Saturday evening, the Zips de- feated Morehead State at the Rubber Bowl. - Mary Beth Hanna "Zips Help Raise Homecoming Spirit With A Victory Gver Morehead State Saturday Night At The Rubber Bowl." Homecoming Spirit "Akron U Has Much To Offer Every Student From Athletics To Honoraries." Lisa Dipzinski var Why Akron U ith an enrollment of over 26,000 students, The Univer- sity of Akron must be doing something right. But just why do students choose Akron U? With a diversified student body from all over Ohio, 37 other states and 87 for- eign countries, there are a multitude of responses to this question. Some choose Akron for the out- standing academic courses the Univer- WHY sity provides. Colleges range from Busi- ness Administration to Nursing to the well-known College of Engineering. With 79 minors available, special aca- demic opportunities abound such as honors, ROTC, and co-operative education. Others find the student life and ath- letics on campus to be vital assets. To complement their academic interests the students work on the campus radio station, the student art league, the yearbook, or any of the other 100 plus student organizations. The University also promotes a popular intramural program along with athletic clubs such as skiing or karate. Not to mention the varsity sports ranging from football to baseball. The people, community and resident life are three more positive aspects which are apparent to students when making their final decision to choose Akron U for their degree. U r l v Y' of .1 I . 'W ' S 'L :XA . 3 .- , rf-l'!0'.' xp JW" 'Pi' o ' rx ' .' . 440 ll' Q.l,g, 's S.'.-'r ' 6 I Aff dl 'W .93 4 o,l" dw' " '- 1 L 1 .. M .Qu ,fw.fvQl. E w.f.r'ffni1,V:.f Lf? AH L mW x7 , t :X-J.1:?'313w fm" f':, z, w-, wt- T-111T1'l1'1-"f"Z' '3 CJ? Ufff. '-'f"f5f-NN ' EV? lp V ,.,.. .5 '- .,-.- . !:U 'QNIL-IME!!!-j?f14f?D:? j51f.g'4::bnY:, ew, 1Z,r:vM-YfZi'?sr1a ipH',l.1! 'J ., -,1 -..n.,,. Ig gm 2,13-.lllw :ww,y':.w.'m . . .., - 1 :"i.,.-,4 " 'Y' N., pqiwri -f-Xu N. ,ifgwggcvgf A fa'-,:,Q,, rug1v'!,3""?,'Q,YQ 'K Q Ji , um, X. ..-l- fix -',A.,,,1. . 2,43-x',.,..., '- 5 if,f.?'f "fp:-11"N.!.'.-' . " "J .- 1. J 'Hin K , A -ulx 0hA's,,Np . .f'J .p,M..g.1 1 -- 5: iff.. sf 'fs-vi r X. ,L 5- mmremf A I . ,2'nf.-'1 - X--gli! -"wY1F.-IV . ,X Nw.-ay. -.m m - ':3.9QiYwi-'22-A34 .-1 p--0 . 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'A -, 1- ., fI2Q1',QfME'1.I'f-7' . -W,g,g.ev . V.- . - . . wg . ','fw ,y::i-..-'wxx ...M. .. v r:.. . -wsg, : -z.,- fw ,L , g-'qu 11 . . .f- , mf"'f'is.1"'1L,fg4aQ'?'YbS5LTJ'-f.1Efii:x'f' . ,. r", ' .7 N gi - Lg, ,, 1' V, ,qw mf 5 I " ' 1' ' - V ef. ' ' Q win.: .,:-vu-iQQ',?A ' --' , - 114 Y-- -' - -ww, ,-' . '-"-vZ'1!-iH-'-1--- ' - " - ' . - , 1 gg.. ,.-QA' 4.-r . X A- .- .- f - +- frwlwf , - Y' - M -wiv-f-VW P-M ' :P V if x. ' "' 'H' 'N N' r, -, " 2.-. V - -4'-'D . Lf'-'-'-Siu . ., 5 ,gt--' Mm N 'W Q Vi : :J-f:.w-r"f'f'- -3-.Q-5. . ,V ,L 5 . - -Lzafhqg l I .- hw Qi. wir! Y, ,--W. v. . . Qmlsfr Y. -' ..' , . X in 1-, . 'M' g, 1 ' A X i 6 , I sk ..! ' .Q Q- r - A ff J ' -Haw .. 4' 2 1.1 --4 4-4 'qw I "M-4 ' 'ln' Ml" fi A '. 'ii 211-2 .-it S Liu... L .' J' .'-V ' 1 W x. "s J f A , rfffffi-L"fA N4 N -4,1 , , X v J , I ' 1 rg: W 1 2 W. Q I " rf . .N in N, LJ .V Y- y". 'yy 'uf - V . vm. ,. . x.,. Q,,5g3,.yp4Q,nfw-'- ,ggi : ..--.., .. .-.YV . , . , MJ: Y M ' ' 4 '. .- 'I V ,ffffr1?,Hfl ::1JSJIi'4'U 'AL-it -:D 4.5 I Presideni Ford K 4lv"' ,.4vui!"" r v 1 ,. 5 ormer President Gerald Ford, was welcomed by a crowd of 3000 Ak- ron residents, as he presented his philosophy on the economic con- dition ofthe United States as he sees-it today. ' "l firmly believe that White House and the Republicans and Democrats in Congress have to do a better job. If business people ran their business like the government runs its budget, the Department of lustice or Internal Reve- , ,ggi .Ai tv.. .-3.'5v.. -G. PRE IDE nue Service would have you in jail," said Ford, during his appearance at Eg 1. Thomas Performing Arts Hall. y . f During his appearance, sponsored by the First National,Bank of Ohio,tFord' viewed the federal budget deficit asa. "time bomb" which threatens to wreck the economic progress of the last four years. t r Warning that the budget defgic-it would present "serious conse- quences," Ford said they could be re- duced in several structural ways. Ford suggested a presidential line-item veto on spending and repeal of a 197-ttylavv that prohibits from impounding funds authorized for expenditure-'by Con- gress. Despite his views on the budget deficit, Ford said that lookin at the economic statistics on a national basis, "there are more pluses than rninusesf' Employment is going up, inflation is no longer of major concern and interests have plummeted. The 38th President of the United States, concluded his presentation to the Akron audience with an encourag- ing note. Ford said, "l am an optimist about the nation's future. In this con- troversial world, inevitably things will pop up that are not to our liking. How- ever, despite the challenges, we should not sell our nation short." Following Ford's speech, members of the audience had the opportunity to direct questions to the former president. A V As Vice-President of the United States, Ford succeeded Richard M. Nixa on as President of our nation on August 9, 1974. He was president until'1977. - Mary Beth Hanna Cptimist i , - We . WV s s aShouldn'tiiSell Our rlNationShorr.", i ' ip F I7 'Clerald Ford 'Y Preside-hte . .f. ,iii i E hy are bars so popular on the college campus? One of the first ideas that come to mind when a person speaks of col- lege is not the classes but instead the extra-curricular activities. just why is it that when some people think of the word "college" their next thought is invariably pertaining to night life? Some of these high-bred intellectu- als believe the whole reason God creat- IHHT ed Sunday was for the sole purpose of rest and recouperation. Recouperation from a weekend of hard studying you ask? Wrong. Academic behavior usually lasts Monday through Thursday from 8 am-8 pm, but come Friday there is no holding back-night life is alive and kicking. The University of Akron like all col- leges has a highly developed and ex- tensive structure of night life facilities. There are about ten bars in a five mile walking radius to choose from. This close location is quite useful in the dead of winter when die hard barhop- pers insist on hopping in twenty de- grees below zero weather without coats. Haven't you ever wondered how these cool people who choose to freeze stay healthy? It is for their con- venience that the bars are all on one street. The bars rank from fast beat, shoul- der to shoulder, pop rock dancing at the Townhouse to mellow conversa- tion found at the Armadillo. Each bar entices students with offers such as quarter beer night ornthe ever popular Greek Night. In all seriousness, the bars do provide the college student a chance to escape from the pressures and stress of school and work. Bars are a place to socialize without fear of having friends destroy- ing your property. As the Beastie Boys so eloquettely put it "you have to fight for your right to party." From dancing, to billards, to conversation-whatever your partying style demands-it can be accommodat- ed at The University of Akron's Depart- ment of Night Life. Kimberly Ann Clunk "You Have To Fight For Your Right To Party." -Beastie Boys. Night Lf onald Plusquellic, mayor of the city of Akron, addressed over 130 students Monday, February 'lst to kick off National Black History Month during a special ceremony held in the Summit Lounge. Also in attend- nace was University of Akron Presi- dent, William V. Muse, who stated to a Buchtelite reporter that "an event of this sort is very important because we need to acknowledge and celebrate BLACK "An Event Cf This Sort Is Very Impor- tant Because We Need To Acknowl- edge And Celebrate Our Culture." - President Muse our culture." National Black History Month is a celebration for all people, regardless of cultural background, to discover their past. One goal of the month is to re- flect on this past to help educate and motivate each culture toward cultural unity. Other events that took place throughout the month of February were an art exhibit in the Perkins Gal- lery entitled "Artists Salute to Black History Month." Paintings and ceram- ics combined to portray the primitive, native insights of the black past. Using bright colors of red, yellow and orange the exhibit provided a vibrant presen- tation of art expressing the feeling of celebration evident throughout the entire month. A soul food and reggae music dem- onstration was held in the middle of the month. Panel discussions and speakers discussed controversial topics facing the contemporary black popula- tion. Also a Ms. Black History Contest was sponsored by B.U.S. on February 20th. Annette Pryor was chosen from a group of three contestants to be awarded the title. To bring the month to a close the Gospel Chorus, Black United Students and other groups held a concert with classic and moving songs creating a feeling of unity for the black culture- past and present. w , l i "i l ltl i I li- Stl ll li l l il l .l ll lt in tl ii ll is ll' .il limi! llliei Illini t f ru ,yi 'N ,L ' 14 . x , A Annette Pryor smiles with awarded the title of Ms. A happiness after she was Black History. F l l li l l The month's events com- menced with a lecture in the Summit Lounge. Staci jordan dressed in na- tive costume for part of the Black History Pageant. Staci jordan, Chris Zener- delk, Annette Pryor, Mi- cheal Grayes, Carmella Williams, and james Har- ristan were the court for the third annual Black His- tory Pageant. Traveling at the speed of sound freshman jeff Meadows manuevers his MACH lll fighter plane through a fleet of enemy attackers. While enjoying AItieri's subs, iu- niors Lisa Popovich and Jodi Waibel discuss Rob Lowe's latest movie, About Last Night. ' Y K. b K .J L, V. A 32 Grades 1"'7ff"'O-'.-xg,-'O A A.-,,.. 1 use ' 1 Photos: Dennis McDaniels A 'I'- I g, Q .. ' Y .- I -U. wu- - X , ' , --- .. 2' at-""""s V ar se, f -,l t .:.r- ...bs , H r K I 1, 'Q sew ' X H t av' I Ale r I A .,..,, X ,.. ' '. 'A' Q ' ' ' ?" ' x ig. N Q., Q . .. Q L , 4- ,Z Ft .- -3...,...- ,,,f L lf' f? 'SL '11 Neglecting his MUM homework, Mike K0mP6ff S0Ph0m0fef didn't freshman, lim Ketterer concen- HPPFGCHIG Our phOtOgrapher's re- trates on the nine ball, quest for identification, which in- terrupted his dreams. fter an academically disap- pointing freshmen year when I was stunned by calculus, I was determined to be a competent and successful sophomore. I had made the common switch from engineering to business and was ready to prove to my parents, friends, and myself that I could handle college life. As the semester flew by, I kept to my ritual. I kept remembering the threat: SWE TI G CUT "Don't fall behind!" I did, of course. Instead of the library, I could be found in the Chuckery socializing, in the game room popping quarters into ev- ery machine, or pretending to be a pool shark or a pro bowler. If by chance I strolled into the library, the atmos- phere was very conducive to napping. Soon finals approached. Suddenly, the safety of running to the text and a pile of notes two inches thick. Be prepared to know every de- tail. In other words, - cram! I put together my schedule for finals week. My tests were spaced through- out the week. I had been lucky. I began to compile all my information into one source - a giant study guide. Then the dreadful week began. My first final was in Western Cult. I had memorized the questions from three different finals and hoped I would pass. I had two days to con- centrate on accounting. This was rough since I had forgotten much of the ma- terial, but I got through. "Only one more," I kept thinking, I just had to get through macroeconomics. It was too bad that I found it incredibly difficult to make myself study for that last final, and my grade surely suffered. Realizing that I was home for Christ- mas was hard to do. I was always think- ing that I should be studying. It was like I had been brainwashed. I had become a flower child in the massive cult of The University of Akron. -Andrea Maag re you a shopaholic? Do you ever feel that uncontrollable urge to buy and buy or the need to skip all your classes and go to the mall just to browse for hours? If these symptoms sound familiar, don't worry, you are not alone in your pur- suit for private goods. You are only one of the many college students who lose control at the mere thought of PLA TIC shopping. And what makes this Purchasing Pro- cess so easy for the weak-willed, fasion conscious individual? The dreaded plastic plague. Only a real college stu- dent's wallet is overrun with two inch plastic squares ready for use at a mo- ment's notice. For some unlucky students, this out- rageous behavior is addictive. The need to catch a good "buying buzz" be- comes a habit. Whenever emotional upset takes hold, the only way to soothe the wound is by entering the vicious "circle of buying." This compulsive spending is only be- ginning to be taken seriously. Presently the shop-a-holics are being diagnosed with a serious, addictive, psychological disorder. Some doctors believe the key to the syndrome is low self-esteem a sense of ineffectuallity in the world. The shoppers try to fill that sense of emptiness and powerlessness with a false sense of mastery through "pur- chasing power". People concerned with the disease have banded together to create the Spender Mender Club. Through con- tinual reinforcement and current spending records the compulsive shoppers learn to deal with their de- pression and anxiety in a more con- structive method. The best way to stop the plastic plague once it takes hold is to institute the scissor technique and destroy any remnants of last month's headache. -Kimberly A. Clunk I The shop-a-holic syn- drome can hit at anytime, especially when you try to leave a store empty handed. -JN is The clerks' trusty credit stamper is always ready to help customers charge their merchandise. gucci' ,. 1 460 La VISA W! 9 C? V The dreaded plastic cards pile up along with the bills The mannequin and dls at the end of the month. plays appeal to the com The cards range from gas pulsive buyer and aid the to specialty shops. constant charging. fs. S'-Q Photos: Dennis McDaniels f""- Plastic Plague 00 "Presently, there are enough lots open to support the students Donald Bowles it ,ff 7' C OenfxtS PA 36 Parking 4- 'arking on The University of Ak- ron's campus is similar to an eight o'clock class - they are both a challenge," stated ju- nior, Allison Mika. For many university students finding an open parking space is often an endless struggle. ls there a parking problem at UA? Vice-president of Administrative Ser- vices, Donald Bowles, rebuttes this MA question without hesitation. "There is no parking problem on this campus. The only problem is the fact that many students are unaware of a large part of the current parking area. By monitor- ing each lot, the parking department can determine if enough space has been allotted for student parking. Pres- ently, there are enough lots open to support the students and at no time are all the lots filled to capacity." But when students are asked to name topics of concern, the parking situation is always mentioned. "I am upset about parking at UA because when I have to drive around for twenty minutes with- out success I reach a level of frustration and park anywhere. This ruins my day," stated senior, Karin Money. "lt's disap- pointing to pay for a parking permit and then end up ticketed or towed while l am in an UA lot," stated joel Gavin, junior. "lust because a student receives a ticket does not mean he has to pay it," explained Mr. Bowles. There is a con- testing process for students who feel they have been issued an unfair ticket. Each year new rules and regulations are presented and approved by the ad- ministration. "This topic is one that ASG could get involved with so that the administration will look into the matter more seriously," claimed lim Ellsworth, junior. Whether or not there is a parking problem at UA depends on the person asked. But one fact is clear. Hopefully, next year there will be enough parking space so that UA will be filled with Lots fH P k . 0 appy ar ers -Kimberly Clunk K March brought the closing of the Buchtel Avenue bridge, de- touring drivers and pedestrians to Carroll Street. Most think the outside lanes of Carroll Street are "pick up" lanes while they are actually illegally parked. Did you think motorcycles could park anywhere? Wrong! Motorcycles have designated lots and also require permits. Q w 0, W ,U ,, ,Wy if ff., .KJEW 6 Z 7 5 z W f X Zpf.. , ZZ? ' MA Z! Z Photos: Dennis McDaniels Parking ase l: Transfering to Akron U was just what Billy needed to relieve him from Susie's naging. She had been pushing for a proposal since graduation last spring. Attending night classes at the com- munity college and working part time at the local ICA began to bore him when he made the decision to leave. Now Billy concentrates on school full FACES TR DI 'Seeking academic refuge, he fled to The University of Akron.' 'N 55' I Transfer Students time and puts in a few hours a week with the Campus Patrol. Case II: Mindy thought the men at Kent State were totally disgusting! Af- ter attending the Acme Zip game and seeing the Akron U football team, Mindy said, "Ohmigawd! Those men are entirely gorgioso! I've got to go to Action U next semester!" Case III: The chemistry department at UCLA disproved Eugene's theory of human limb regeneration. Seeking aca- demic refuge, he fled to the University of Akron. Eugene hopes to find peace in Akron enabling the creative genius within him to blossom. Whatever the case, 1093 undergrad- uate students transfered to Akron this year. "There are three different groups of transfer students." says john Owens, Director of Admissions. One group transfers to Akron from two-year col- leges to work toward bachelor degrees. An even larger group returns from oth- er colleges to their native Akron area for reasons such as financial difficulties. The last group of students find better and more specialized academic pro- grams here. These students have experienced other universities, yet Akron is the spot they call "home." Andrea Maag Trying desperately to make that Bulger Hall cu- bicle more homey, jeff Rea and Mike Gmerek an- ticipate fifteen flights of stairs. V , ww- 2 ' V 3 V t- xx . - , s- . I, , M, 2: ff AL, " L if ' by V uf f .fs l The third floor of Orr Hall displays the sweat- shirts from the schools they rejected to attend The University of Akron. David Shoenfelt ll! HW 1',"'- Rod Graves is up to his chin with dorm room fur- nishings while moving into Bulger Hall. Hoping he doesn't look too much like a lost fresh- man, Steve Snyder at- tempts to familiarize him- self with Akron U after transfering from Ashland College, Transfer Students t's definitely an experience that should not be missed." That's how one student, junior, Chari- ty Nosse, describes living off campus. Students quickly learn the differ- ences between living in a residence hall and living off campus. The convenient list of complaints for the RA is gone, and now you are your own resident HCDME SWEET 'wmwdgmiabum www. l!dI0i'wl0Uu0lllPPQ chefaud fililaawwmefu QOVSE 40 Off Campus Housing assistant. When the lightbulb burns out, you can't run to the supply closet and fetch a new one! Out of toilet paper? Reach in your pocket - no cash. Didn't they use newspaper during the depression? Becoming handy in the kitchen is im- portant if you expect to remain healthy. Don't you wish you would have taken Independent Living instead of British Literature? Most students don't mind the added responsibilities. Some do and find it difficult to juggle classes and homework with extra responsibility. "Freedom and Independence" are the most often cited reasons students move off campus. They seek shelter off campus to escape the rules and regula- tions of the dorms, which they feel re- strict their social life and general living habits. It gives them a chance to "live their own life." Off campus housing is a vital part of The University of Akron because of limited dorm space, and most students like to think of their off-campus hous- ing experiences as preparation for the "real world." -Kelly Robenstine and Andrea Maag if f 5.45 " . Iv-'-.. 5 -...f Ag gz- . - -wci.. . . ., -- - f .-. K T' Q-ein" f .. '. ...,, i ,gi As he puts his groceries in the cupboard, Keith Rup- pel sympathizes with Old Mother Hubbard. mf 100 lt can get to be a long cold walk to the laundry mat when you're living off campus. Andre Taylor presents his perfected sales pitch while prospective tenants wonder if the they'll be able to pay the rent. as ,gb Reassuring herself that someday she will own a dishwasher, Shelli Powell puts up with dishpan hands and Marcus Malone hurries through his week- ly cleaning duties. Photos: Dennis McDaniels E Off-Campus Housing ND AR Where:,--g.MM-.m.W.---ggng , o DGTGBSZ W A , --,..... W,,.. M-.- Time: mwmmw etA Can't G IDS- Shaking 'Z' losfau nrt ,proud through aqguql 09l'lfQCfn oar got In the way of ktfl' :no to loans abou! AIDS. rf:fJ5z?.1"f?' W 31332. .3--,.'.Q:?r A :,:,:::.-"-- """":::::':z:" N' V W 1-... QR--""x Cv ou Ku rx Hands Or By Hugging . Mwsv, ,bwwmw 92' - Alba A Cos. WA 1--5"-F-S.."?..se rades may not be the only issue dominating todays stu- dent's concerns. The con- troversial topic, AIDS, has caused a scare - a change from casual sex to safe sex. AIDS is no longer just the "gay plague." Everyone, including hetero- sexuals are potential victims. As of jan- uary, 1987, the federal Centers for Dis- ease Control ICDCI reported 1101 cases of the deadly disease apparently SAFE transmitted between men and women. These statistics have led to a new so- briety, the sexual counterrevolution-a pendulum swing towards the conserva- tive behavior that's needed to keep the AIDS virus from spreading. Public atti- tude seems to be shifting at UA. Senior, Mary Ross feels that the overall attitude pertaining to sex, has changed to one of caution. People are more apt to leave bars alone than take the chance Of AIDS. While junior, Steve Trifelos agrees that AIDS makes him more cautious, he believes that other students feel that it will never happen to them. The only absolutely safe sex is no sex. Abstention is the best solution but is often hard to follow. Recently, a drug known as AZT is be- ing used to fight AIDS. AZT is not a cure, however, it does inhibit an en- zyme needed for the virus to replicate itself. At UA the month of March provided Safe Sex Week. This week brought speakers to inform and educate the campus on the imparitive need to pro- mote safe sex behavior. Students were warned before they left for spring break. While condoms were distribut- ed along with brochure from planned parenthood. Looking optimistically into the future an effective AIDS vaccine may be avail- able by the year 2000. Until then the key is to use safe sex to ensure that your next sexual encounter is not your last. - Kimberly Cluuk "In the future, bars will ask for a health card instead of an ID." - Stephanie Laffey, lunior C . Danfefg Safe Sex obert B. DiAngelo, the Manag- ing Director of EJ. Thomas Hall, determines the shows and per- 'formers that are scheduled to appear each season. His decision is based upon several factors. First, he looks at what acts have sold in other communities, the shows that are avail- able and sometimes even studies audi- ence surveys when making the deci- sions. DiAngelo claims that the Akron audience does not turn out for acts UT CDF THE "Waterford Crystal and security guards are only two of the many bizarre requests by stars when they are out of the spotlight." 44 out Of The Spotlight about which they know little. But scheduling is only a minor detail when comparing it to the preparations for a show. Four to six weeks before the show, DiAngelo receives a contract writer. This contract includes the spe- cial details for technical arrangements and hospitality considerations. The hospitality considerations include, housing, travel, meals and babysitters. lt also includes the special request of the performers when they are out of the spotlight. Some of these requests have been for telephones and cable televi- sion installed in dressing rooms. Water- ford Crystal glasses for drinking water, and special brands of food or drink have also been requested. Many per- formers require a particular color or brand of limousine to use while they stay in Akron. Often arrangements are made to en- sure the performer's complete happi- ness. These arrangements include set- ting up golfing games at nearby country clubs to allowing security guards to sleep near the performers due to their state of paranoia. No matter what kind of request, from reasonable to bizarre, some type of arrangements are at- tempted to pacify each performer. This season the hall is open several nights weekly. With 60 shows ranging from rock'n'roll to jugglers, DiAngelo says that the hall is selling more tickets than ever. He feels the Akron audience is often too receptive to the shows, claiming a standing ovation is easily giv- en by the audience. :- lt xx '43 :Xi JW FQ 1 125,41- uf N ,V 4 fy X z.: 46 May Day "We've played a lot of colleges since spring, but I think the only party to rival Akron's was one festival at john Carroll". - Doug Huey " t was a as! It was ood to la S 3 I3 Y on my home turf, so to speak. We all had a good time." Those words were echoed by Doug Huey, describing what is was like to play before the May Day crowd. In case you don't recognize the name Doug Huey, you might remem- ber The Motion, the Motown band that opened up the show. Doug is the trumpet player for the band. MAY Doug is a graduate student working towards his masters in music here. To play for May Day was a big thrill for him. "I teach music here and I had a lot of my students in the crowd. It was the first time most of them had seen me play with the band," said Huey. Huey joined The Motion in january IThe Motion appeared here for Home- coming and were also featured in the movie "The Light of Day"i, after appar- ing with The Tommy Dorsey Band. A jazz and classical trumpet player, rock- n-roll was the last thing on his mind. "I couldn't pass it up though. It has been a positive experience for me. Physically, it has been tough, playing four sets of rock-n-roll, five nights a week. But financially, it has been very rewarding." On that overcast afternoon in May, The Motion kept things hot. "The band really enjoyed playing here. We've played a lot of colleges since spring, but I think the only party to rival Akron's was john Carrolls' festival." said Huey. 1987 has been a good year so far for Doug Huey. It sounds like it is going to get better. "We've !The Motion! just released two singles that are on the charts, and we should be getting writ- ten up in Billboard Magazine soon. "I've received more publicity and ex- posure with the band since january then I've had with any other band I've played in," said Huey. But the University received some ex- posure to Doug Huey and The Motion on that May Day afternoon. No longer is the annual event just a beer blast. -Bob Pacanovsky Senior, Lisa Bardill makes the most of her last May Day at Akron. The Motion, with Doug Huey at trumpet Ifar righti, entertained The May Day crowd with their Motion sound. McDanie x Ngl, N4 " A-A, l I l .1-. PJ K. , xg f.,- 4 I ,v. ,, - - ,g,Xtx .lgrw X M uw' : . 'T7""' 1 Q... Q L... guy gg: Q 6.46 .Vw Q x ww 2 ' - 'R W 1 ,Q Ya., 'a"""hn- QQ f . . ,X,,.,,, ,,, . t mf W, , Bob Wilkey X ' 1 ' r Finishing Friday morning s trash hunt, the Litter Critter enter- tained fans during May Day. iff-My M lj? 'Wron BP" .villa mmm 1 fl 'Q il! LX K 6 W F gt U "' 'W 915 WM' 4 ,mmm V' X i' .9 c N D U E Vi 'E C D D Q' fum Q, Mb Bob Wilkey gf-asm aww' Italian sausage sandwiches are big sellers at May Day - second only to suds. One of Chicago's top bands, Big Twist 8 the Mellow Fellows rock jackson Field. b Wilkey Bo Z 2 U -'L' A XI ass K tv X f - .Q T S Y- K hs. X xsg Y A at Guarding against a Dayto- na Beach sunburn, Robin Brown is one of 200 Ak- ron U students tanning at Body Bronze in the Fir Hill Plaza. Many students like Leslie Lenzo and Sarry Padama- dan, finding their bank ac- counts can't afford a trip to the beach, resort to the backyard method of tanning. QW Ng .1 Q-pf ,-pf'-' 13'-D-K 'Agan- H-sgw -' n Q Y "' With the shopping malls full of spring break shop- pers, Brooks employee, junior, Lydia De- Francesco, keeps current on the year's fashionable beach attire. l.C. Penney's fashion forecast indicates that men at the beach will be into print pants, sunglass- es, deck shoes, and visors. 4:-.,..f Photos: Dennis McDaniels f you've looked around campus lately, you've probably noticed that students have great tans even in February. You can realistically assume that most of these fellow stu- dents didn't hop down to the Bahamas for a weekend of fun in the sun. Electric beaches are the way of the 80's. You don't need the sun anymore to obtain the savage tan. ELECTRIC With tanning beds and booths all one has to do is bask in the rays anywhere from 15 to 30 minutes. Students go to tanning salons not only to get a base tan before Spring break, but for other reasons as well. According to Patti Long, a sophomore in Communication, "I find it very relax- ing and it gets my mind off school." Vanity plays a part in the concept of pseudo-suntans, as Mike Smole, a ju- nior in Mass Media said, "I go because it makes me feel good and look better." It does make a lot of sense to go to a salon before Spring break. Maybe you were one of the unfortunate ones who went to Florida and on your first day out burned so badly that you couIdn't go into the sun again. For those who didn't go anywhere for break, there was little sympathy for those poor burning souls. At most tanning beds you have the opportunity to listen to your own type of music, be it Bach or the Beastie Boys. You lie in the bed and relax while being bombarded by literal rays. Long said, "I put in a tape and close my eyes and pretend I'm on the beach in Daytona." Well, maybe if you put a little sand in your suit, your imagination can take you anywhere. -Lisa McDaneIs "You don't need the sun anymore to obtain the savage tan." Spring Break he 1987 All-Campus Recogni- tion Dinner was held in the Gardner Student Center on Wednesday, April 29, 1987. The dinner was presented by Mortar Board and Omicron Delta Kappa, with Ste- phen Collins and Mark Wargelin serv- ing as co-chairs for the event. One of the goals for this year was to shorten the program length without CLASS C "Tonight we recognize the leaders of the future." janet Purnell Chairperson, Board of Trustees Recognition Dinner leaving anything out. This was accom- plished, as the program lasted about 1V2 hours, instead of its former three hour length. One of the opening speakers was Mrs. janet Purnell, Chairperson of The University of Akron Board of Trustees, marking the first time in quite a while that a member of the Board of Trustees attended the dinner. After dinner and opening remarks, awards were presented. Associated Student Government iASGj presented 54 first-time and eight second-time A-keys. The Dan Buie Award was given to Tim Elsass, Presi- dent of ASG. Mrs. Kriemhilde Living- ston was the first winner of the newly established Outstanding Co-Curricular Advisor Award. Alumni Association awards of S1000 each went to Rob Whitehouse, Damon Patai and Shannon Burns. Mortar Board and Omicron Delta Kappa recognized each of their 29 Spring 1987 tappees. The winner of the 1987 Senior Chal- lenge was announced, with the College of Fine and Applied Arts winning for the first time. The Evening Student Council Awards went to Maynard Ebert, Virginia Dou- gan and Dia Staniszewski. The evening closed with a cider- champagne toast to the leaders of tomorrow. -Kelly Robenstine Outstanding seniors: Shannon Burns, jeff Mullen, jeannie Noll, Tim Rupert, Mark Wargelin, and Nelson Wittenmyer, recognized for years of hard work. Recognized as Advisor of the Year, Kriemhilde Livingston re- ceives congratulations from Tom Vukovich on behalf of Der deut- sche Studentenklub. as-'AML' .5 N , -..- Misa J Buchtelite editor, L.C. johnson awaits his turn in the limelight. li 'vi F., ,I 253 'Mg N 'rf' isfg i z',. 5-V' gifs . V ' ,gm gt ref? Y wi is t sk o J If k , .. 1 ' J X Sw X X NN Tonia Fitch and leannie Noll toast their success. Stressing campus involvement, janet Purnell, Chairperson of the Board of Trustees, congratulated the graduating seniors. Photos: Bob Wilkey Recognition Dinner GRAD "Did I pay all my parking fines?" 52 Graduation 1987 raduation day - you dream, you plan, you - live this day a thousand times before it happens. Graduation day - you panic! "Did I pay all my parking fines? Did I forget any of my requirements?" Graduation day - you awake an your before your alarm goes off - only the second time in your college career I the first being the first day of classesl. Graduation day - "My robe, my robe! ATICD Where is my robe? My tassel! l've lost my tassel! Numbers, addresses, plans, and dreams exchanged - most to melt into a collage of your collective memory of this day - with no distinct detail. Graduation day - on the floor - you look for your relatives in the crowd - you wave at friends, acquaintances, eventually you wave at wavers. You lis- ten to the first speaker, make fun of the next two and forget to count the others. Graduation day -two minutes before your walk across the stage - "l'll start with my left foot, smile, shake the pres- ident's hand - no, l'll shake hands with the president then l'll smile. l'll wave to the crowd - maybe l'll do a cartwheel - no. l'll make a break for the door cause I know I forgot to pay some parking tickets!!" Graduation day - back in your seat. You sit and stare at your diploma and it happens - the years wash over you in an instant - in that instant you laugh, cry, and scream all at once-yet make no sound. In that instant you know a dream has come true. In that instant, you know another must begin, In that instant, God came down, placed a hand on your shoulder, smiled and winked his eye. -Tim Elsass iEditor's note: Tim Elsass, a graduated senior in Business 81 Organizational Communication, was asked to write his views as he sat through gradua- tion 7987.1 F. ,.' ff Photos: Dave Shoenfelt Dean Dunlap congratu- lates Dave Kenosh for a job well done. Dave was one of close to 1500 se- niors who participated this spring. This business maior believes in celebrating the Lawrence welk style with tiny bubbles at the spring ceremony. A happy face was found in Latifah Omar proudly dis- the crowd after diploma's plays her business admin- were distributed. istration degree after working over over eight semesters to get it. Graduation 1987 ,nn M. . q. 5 X , A ' X ' I w .Q ' ' - , V, L , . r-. ., .. ' 2 e 1 - -A ' L ., r- h . Q 7" .' 'f ' 50 n H, I 'Q' "' 'Q .i 31 5. V K . ' N N Q ' ' I D. , A 1' hw I 'f W 1, P V W N-4 ' ff !'. ' "Y..1ef1 C J 'nr' M -ef . ,mm ,An -i I lim Borgen iw' X 54 S 5' lim Borgen the nd 00 - 'lit Rock-n-roll at the Bowl For the second summer in the past four years, The University of Akron Rubber Bowl played host to a major concert. In 1983, Simon and Garfunkel opened up their reunion tour before a sellout crowd. In 1986, three legends of rock-n-roll, Tom Petty and the Heart- breakers, Bob Dylan, and the Grateful Dead, performed to a crowd of much different proportions. Tie-dye shirts and flower children were everywhere that evening as the early 70's was brought back to life. A laid back atmosphere, so conduiant of that time, filled the bowl. The Dead- heads, the Grateful Dead's following were here. Tom Petty opened the show at 5:30 p.m. The bowl was only about half full due to traffic tie-ups. Bob Dylan received a larger crowd as he came on. His classic hits, "Rain Day Women 412 84 435 lLet's Get Stonedl and "Like a Rolling Stone", were two of a number of songs which he performed with the help of Petty. After an hour break, the Grateful They said it: "There were times when I would have found membership in the French Foreign Legion very attractive - especially if there were no law school, athletic de- partment or newspapers," -Presi- dent William V. Muse to the faculty. "I met with him for lunch - that's about all I got out of him was about two or three lunches - but they were the most expensive lunches I've ever had," -William Mercer on Sir lames Goldsmith. "Well, I found Mr. Mercer an intelligent, straightforward man. We disagreed somewhat on the question of focusing the compa- ny," -Sir lames Goldsmith Around The World City Dead took the stage. As "Alabama Get- away" echoed throught the bowl, the crowd went crazy. The infield, which was wall to wall with people, turned into a sea of dancing Deadheads. At 9:45 a bit of history was made. Bob Dylan stepped onto the stage to per- form with the Dead. This was the first time the two ever played together in public. Chris Uniatis, senior, enjoyed the show. "This isn't your typical concert. I like the laid back atmosphere and the people are really friendly. It is an experience." The Grateful Dead moved on to play in Buffalo, and so followed their fans. Miss Dhio The crowning of Miss Ohio U.S.A. was brought especially close to home with the selection of junior Halle Bonnell in Novem- ber, 1986. This was the start of an exciting and busy year for Halle, who was to serve as the Ohio rep- resentative for the 1986-87 Miss U.S.A. pageant in February. Halle, a member of Delta Gam- ma Sorority, has taken full advan- tage of the opportunities of her position. During her travels across the United States, she enjoyed dinner at the White House with President and Mrs. Reagan, and tested her acting skills with sever- al commercials and screentests. "We're really proud of her - she's applied her talents so well said Delta Gamma President, Ellen Linz. But for one evening here in Akron, the Rubber Bowl crowd had a chance to relive a part of their past. -Bob Pacanovsky "V 7 1 . rw? .. in-:iK'mm uv ,A as I A . I f-. f TV ' ' I fa, 15-is Ti' f t -,Y at -N A x P. '11 3 f we Vomifl '- f .4.L T3 gil' 7 , A 1 5 6 .HMB QM ' , 5, ' " 1 i 5 haw vi Q ' N X - W d lp' , , , r., ,,,, S ' 3 4, 'EE-I ii. v Examine i 'fi W . . .I If . M' t I I. , ar 1 A ,ww ff' Akron Beacon journal o takeover l' ?-4' In the past few years, takeovers and mergers have become a way of life in corporate America. But it wasn't until Sir james Goldsmith, a British financier and corporate raider, tried to takeover Goodyear that it became big news in Akron as well as the University. Robert E. Mercer, chief executive of- ficer of Goodyear was quoted in "Time" magazine as calling the take- over, "economic terrorism." Other ex- perts saw the takeover as both positive and negative. Alan Greenspan, a leading econo- mist, noted that, "the public outcry over the takeover was stronger in Ak- ron than any other place where similar things were happening." The University of Akron became in- volved in a rallyfprotest planned at the Rubber Bowl. As it happened, Gold- smith's S5 billion bid was dropped on November 20, 1986, two days after the takeover hearings ended in court, and the rally was never staged. Sir james Goldsmith, however, made a 93 million dollar profit in the end. Taking over "We would like to continue to work with the University. We would like to bring them across the tracks and tie them into our downtown, which I think has some mutual benefits." These words come from Akron's highest offi- cial, Mayor Donald Plusquellic. Plusquellic was appointed mayor af- ter Tom Sawyer left office when he won a Congressional seat last Novem- ber. Plusquellic, then President of City Council, is no stranger to Akron politics. He began his political career in 1974 as a councilman in Akron's Ward 9. Be- sides being president of the council, he is an attorney and a graduate of the University of Akron Law School. Plusquellic is running for the office of mayor in November and he feels he is qualified for the job. "I've been in City Council for 13 years, and I know how the system works. There are some is- sues that people see as being contro- 2. ff' - . . - ,st Q W V filth' E ,,f 'Ist -'1' 1,5 ,,,. ,:,,- IQQ 22.8, t .C :ztgfi f- 'tl'?t'- ' Pi' ' ' U 1.3, . .... 231122 . ill.-ffwzfge itff zi.fztm.iIsfe.tctwrbh . taelttzxmswa ff .ffm versial and with it being a political year, people say I shouldn't deal with them. But I've taken the position that this city can't afford me to sit back and not do anything in 1987," said Plusquellic. Some of these issues deal with the University. "Besides the "Span the Tracks" program, we would like to al- low for improvement necessary to close Buchtel Avenue down," said Plusquellic. The housing problem around the University also concerns Plusquellic. "We need to start to develop some long range plans on how we can re- solve this. The city needs a committ- ment from the University that they will not go further south than Exchange Street. This will keep the problem where it is now and not expand it any further." I Plusquellic likes the repore the city has with the University. "I think we have a good amount of communication with the University. Plus, having an in- stitution with a good reputation and a forward, progressive way of thinking speaks well for both of us." Plusquellic, a native of Kenmore, feels that there is great potential growth for the city. "I would like to see this city rise to the occasion as it has done many times before. I feel that we can grow and build on our strengths, like our people, our research and de- velopment, and build on the Universi- ty. We have as good a city as anyone." -Bob Pacanovsky Around The World City O D2 Hosting the world The month of August annually brings people from all over the world to the city of Akron. Over 150 young people ranging from 8-16 and from all over the United States, Guam, Canada, Ireland and Aus- tria participated in the 49th annual All- American Soap Box Derby. Billed as the "Greatest Amatuer Rac- ing Event in the World", the Soap Box JT." "'l..: , . Derby, held at Derby Downs began in 1936. This year, thirteen year old Tami lo Sullivan of Lancaster, Ohio, won the Senior Division title. She competed with 68 others and became the sixth girl to win the championship. Nine year old Marc Behan of Dover, New Hampshire, captured the junior Division title. Marc became the youn- gest All-American champion and won the race in his first try. Three weeks later, 45 of golf's best throughtout the world challenged the course at the Firestone Country Club for the NEC World Series of Golf Tour- nament. This year marked the 25th an- niversary of the tournament. The four day event drew over 120,000 people and a national television audience. Dan Pohl, who qualified with a win at the Colonial Invitational Tournament, outlasted Lanny Wadkins to win the S126,000 first place check. The World Series started in 1962 and was orgmally one which matched the winners of the Masters US Open P G A Championship and British If Open. jack Nicklaus, 22 years old at that time, won the first tournament and S50,000. In 1976, it became a 72 hole tourna- ment with an expanded field of players and a larger purse. Again Nicklaus won and pocketed S100,000. In 1984 japan's NEC Corporation, a leader in the computer field became the title sponsor joining Firestone which had been the corporate sponsor for many years Moving ahead One of the newest logos to appear on campus IS the Moving A De signed for the football team the logo is worn on the helmets and pants It fea tures a modernlstic blue A with lines streaking from It Indicating forward movement Head Coach Gerry Faust initiated the logo after reading a statement made by Oliver Wendall Holmes The greatest thing In this world is not so much where we are going but what direction we are moving That s our theme moving ahead sand Faust The logo which is Imprinted on some Umverslty shirtwear IS ln the process of being trademarked jeff Har well who designed the A sand It should become registered by 1988 i'I""'I --iliiu 'i-1'-'IT'-I n the right warpath For many years being a Cleveland In dlans fan was a very frustatlng thing to be Year In and year out the Tribe con slstently finished at or near the bottom of the American League East The 1986 season as with each prev: ous season promised something differ ent But this year the Tribe delivered The Indians became one of the sur prlses of the league finishing 84 78 good enough for fifth place ln the league s toughest division Wlth a mrxture of youth and expert ence the Tribe brought back excite ment to the Northeast Ohio area joe Carter batted 321 hit 21 home runs and batted in 110 runs to pag the Tribe Rookie sensation Cory Snyder, Brook Jacoby, Tony Bernazard and lullo Franco all had productive seasons to he p 47 year old Phil Nlerko was the grandfather of a young pitching staff contributed much needed experience Tom Candlotti was a 16 game winner, hugh on the staff Ernie Camacho corn mg back from elbow surgery, proved to f recording 22 saves Close to 1 5 mllllon showed up to watch the Tribe play at home nearly double of one year ago The fans in lowing a winner Mike Popovuch, soph omore, sa1dr1f'JAs an avid Indians fan, the team provl ed a lot of excntement It was fun to watch them at the Stadium I --I - I 1 I I . K L L . . . . Russell D. saber: ' ' ' ' O O ' ll ' ll - . I . . I ,B . Ln? . I u I D 1 ' ll ll I X I . .1 . I H I . . . Q - ' " 1 I . I ' I b II 1 - n ' ', . 4' 1 I I I I . . . , . .I ' f . . . . . 1 , - ,Q I . - U I, - -'D , , ' I I Y - W ., - ' ' I ' ' l . . 95' .f E V .. 4-31.23 I - I . . y Vg y. y y M' ,Q A I . . , 1. gl ','- ' li' L--1 The knuckleballer won 11 games and Northeast were excltedgtobetfol- f ' ' E F ' t ' ' Around the World-City be an effective stopper in the bullpen 4 . 1 v One game away All that stood between the Cleveland Browns and a trip to the Super Bowl was 31 yards and a barefoot field goal kicke1r.1-As Den'ver1-Bronco Rich Karlis lfined.u1p his kick, a sellout crowd at Cleveland Stadium held its breath. The team and the city had come too far to end it here. But the kick caught the inside corner of the goal post and it was the Broncos who would be advancing to the Super Bowl. The Browns would .have one more year to think about what might have been. Nevertheless, the Browns gave the fans something to cheer about. ,"Brownsmania"t had, caught on, and brown and orange was seen every- where. Not since 1980, when the Kar- -diac Kids took the city by storm, has a -Cleveland sports team created so much enthusiam. i . At-the start of the season, few thought the Browns would have a .chance at the Super Bowl. First, the ldeath of safety Dion Rogers shocked everyone. Then All-Pro linebacker j1jQ,ChipqBanks,.h.eld,.out during training Campion at contract dispute Gary Dan nelson coming back from mayor shoul der surgery, broke his ankle in a pre season game and had to sit out the year The latter problem left the quarter bw ' 45 backing duties in the hands of a 22- year-old from Boardman, Ohio. Bernie Kosar's second season inthe NFL is one he will remember more than his first. He guided the Browns to a 12-4 record and an AFC Central Division Champi- onship. The Browns defeated the New York jets 20-17 in overtime in the first play- off game. The Browns trailed by 10 points with 'four minutes to go and their comeback sent the city into a frenzy. . Rick Miller, senior, said, "The com- munity spirit, pride and overall 'crazi- nessfexemplified with the win over the lets, really shows that this is one of the best areas to support a winning team." The Browns faced the Broncos next forthe AFC Championship. With six minutes left the Browns were up by a touchdown,-and the chants of "Super Bowl" were getting louder from the sellout crowd. But the Broncos drove 98yards to tie the score and then pro- ceeded to win the game in overtime. .1 Ioe3DfAnnabelle, sophomore, said, "I was upset by the loss to Denver, but they had a great season anyway It was really good to see the city and North east Ohio behind the team, especially at the end MMMW. , ..,, 1, X. J Y, N 1 1 N ,W X W, 1 N Y, 1 , , , N 1 N 1 N N N N . ,1 -1 , ' I V ll ' F ' - H " - 'Fm-T "" 'I'f1l"3li'lf'F1" 1I' 'WZI1' 'ii' H1 ' W5 'K' is 'I V1 , I 1 " 1 ' '1 'T ' " 1. . ' ' I ' ' A ' 1 ' " '12 I I ff . X MWA ,111 1 g 'U will 1 I 1 N 1 "Pl 1 WIIWII11 I Q I-1, - N1 ' 5 I I y . I 1 1, I I, Ill? y . . I - I 1 l II ' ' I I I' I If I 3 E I l I 11,1 1 Nw' 1 ' I 'a """ 1 JEL , 1 if 2 . ' I- 1 at I . , .1- Q , C 1 NV , up g - 1 S v 1 ' , M , , 'D I 1 1 1 . 1. 5 it If . " 1 ' ' 'I' T W' E "'f r'1i?'b- flaky i1gMq1'WII'i1giIt'.'Q'II -IF 'WW ga1l',W:W',yy1"'i3345111m,1,s.',I1,13-mi1. ,'11l3111,,1,fj,111.,',.t,:,.' 1,1 'vw'IQINigJij55yiJ,CQ,1Qwi-I ii1'91y13,5f'jvg1,a1j1L:1g'5l1g1"-wig-.5s-1--,Qgym1311y1s1g:.1'1 . V , , I Z QM?I',lsllitifItIti'I::Fs1f.4'4,:IflQ's1f1:.vffwfi Q1 I 1 1 .1 I 11, I-.1 ri'vffw.111.n.1w113w1f'xw1M101iw.. .4 1 I .. f D I W lil lliffiliflilttt ltl Newsworthy Vinnie Testeverde, quarterback from University of Miami, is selected the Heisman Trophy winner for 1986. The Penn State Nittany Lions defeat Miami 14 - 10 to win the mythical national championship for college football. Greg LeMond becomes the first American to win the Tour De France bicycle race. Woody Hayes, ex-football coach of Ohio State dies at the age of 74 on March 12. They said It All I can tell you is that I am the Athletic Director and I intend to stay here. - Davld Adams, UA Athletic Director I would rather not speculate on that at the present time. - President Wllllam Muse commenting on the job of the Athletic Director I don t know a thing about what is happening in Akron I m coming up there with an open mind spend a few days and look at ev- erything. All I can do is try. I m not a miracle worker just like nobody else is. - Frank Broyles We were just playing on ardrenalin and heart We were a goal down and wanted the equal- izer. It s a shame the the turf prevented both teams from showing the kind of skills that they a . - Head Soccer Coach Steve Parker commenting on the National Championship I 1 e I u ll ll ' 4 0 H H 1 a a Q . , . s ll I ll ll I I l I II I a N I h d ll f 1 s Q 4 Around the World - City Y -I .' 'a. ,- s an V jg. v jf: J fx ' A 0 J PI' . , - 1 idx --ff t Y". 5' ,. . i 4 .U ,J Q ' ' 'PJ' -f '5 C ' ,5f6?. feat S. . 4 . 1 Y. s.. fin' . -. ' gl' X up x K 'Q' tt? Y x W ng' sr Q .V - -'Y ' -- 1 4 -f--t..."!.,5sf'z,, we 1.5 -2 2f,T,i.il,'g ., -.a Yin. 3 Lt. -1... Constitutional Visit The document that protects the freedom of Americans, the U.S. Consti- tution, is in its 200th year of existence. lt was signed of Sept. 17, 1787. To com- memorate that birthday, Warren E. Burger, retired chief justice of the United States, spoke to the campus community on Feb. 17. Burger is chairman of the national commission on the bicentennial. His appearance at the University was one of the first during his lecture tour. With nearly 3000 in attendance at EJ. Thomas Performing Arts Hall, Donald M. jenkins, dean of the school of law, introduced the former chief justice. Burger discussed the document's creation of spearation of powers. He also explained several decisions made by the Supreme Court during his 17- year career as chief justice. "Democra- cy is a terrible form of government, but others are worse," said Burger. Now retired, Burger devotes full- time responsibilities to his position as chairman of the commission of the bi- centennial. He was the first of three nationally known speakers to appear at UA this year in the U.S. Constitutional Bicentennial Commemorative Lecture Series, sponsored by the School of Law. The University's School of Law is one of four in the country designated by Congress last October as a national contitutional law resource center. In conjuction with the Constitution's 200th birthday, an S800,000 endow- ment was awarded and will be used to establish a permanent constitutional law chair. -Mary Beth Hanna Eno' of an era For many, they were the symbol of an erapast. To others, they represented the familiar sounds of a local band struggling for national recognition. Whatever they were, the Michael Stan- ley Band possessed an element of suc- cess among the loyal fans of Northeast Ohio. With a small start and a big dream, MSB entertained thousands in Ohio. In 1980, MSB moved one step closer to their dream with their biggest single ever, "He Can't Love You". "My Town" hit in 1983, but unfortantely these two singles didn't grant them due recognition. Their local sound kept MSB together through dozens of sold out concerts at Blossom and The Coliseum. For thir- teen years, MSB rightfully boasted themselves as the pride of Cleveland. But 1986 found the band weary of searching for the big break and another record contract. Thus, MSB disbanded. Dione Bailey, junior, remembers, "To me, MSB was summertime, love songs and good times. They are more of a tradition than anything, they hold a special place in your heart." Around The World-City ead of the State "lt was a different experience. This is something that not many students get to do and it was a honor to be chosen," said Dennis Boyd, sophomore. Dennis and his roommate lohn Russ were cho- sen as the students to have Governor Richard F. Celeste as a roommate on his overnight visit to the University March 18th and 19th. The Governor was here as part of the University Days program. This program was initiated by his office and Akron was chosen as the fifth public university to host the Governor and Mrs. Celeste. The University kept both of them busy during their stay. On Wednesday evening, ASG and UPB welcomed them with a reception that was open to the public. Later that evening Residence Hall Council sponsored an informal gettogether for the Governor and his wife. Ibelowl Mark Cannon, Coordinator of Uni- versity Days, was impressed with the l Dennis McDaniels visit. "There was an enthusiatic crowd to meet us at every stop. l felt the stu- dents did particularly well engaging with the Governor." On Thursday, the Governor started his day at 6:30 playing tennis. While he was at breakfast with the Board of Trustees, the First Lady was also at breakfast at the Delta Gamma house with the Panhellenic leaders. The Governor also paid a visit to the Polymer Research Center and had lunch in the Chuckery. He ended the afternoon with a press conference for high school journalists co-sponsored by the Tel-Buch and The Buchtelite. He also taught a Microeco- nomics class. "The Governor really enjoys these visits. He likes to communicate with the students and likes to hear what is on their minds. I know he was impressed with his visit here," said Cannon. -Bob Pacanovsky A Tradegy Tragedy struck the University and Northeastern Ohio last September with the brutal murders of two young co- eds. The bodies of Dawn McCreary, 20, and Wendy Offredo, 21, were found on September lst in a field near Norton. The girls were traveling home from work at the Montrose Brown Derby when their car was struck by a brick thrown from an overhead bridge on In- terstate 77. With the car disabled, 4 young men offered to help them, ab- ducted the women and drove them to a wooded area outside of Norton. Their raped and beaten bodies were discov- ered the next day by a hiker. Richard Cooey and Clint Dickens, both of Akron, were held accountable for the rapes and murders and were each convicted on several counts. Cooey has been sentenced to the elec- tric chair while Dickens, a minor, is awaiting trial as an adult. Both Dawn and Wendy were very ac- tive and popular on campus, each members of the Alpha Delta Pi sorority. Amie Huss, president of the sorority said, "The tragic loss of our two sisters pulled our sorority together. The best memorial we can give Dawn and Wen- dy is to be more careful ourselves." Since the time of the incident, and due largely to the efforts and petitions of parents, and University students, a bill has been passed in the Ohio State Legislature to fence in overpasses such as the one on I-77. -Jennie Headley Around The World - City v'iTs: -. X A wx 1, Ke.-rx. ,af ,X My 'J.'.I.,ll?, -. ifQ...gL14"e.f.Bgff,ff F-'.lf'f'A K ,Q ,fr . il . . .R, - D Jllllf 5 Newsworth y july 6-26 Tem- peratures reach record highs in seven southern states during a year of record draught. july 19 Caroline Kennedy mar- ried Edwin Schlossberg and four days later Brittain's Prince Andrew ties the knot with Sarah Ferguson. An Oklahoma postal worker kills 11 co workers then himself on August 20th September 17 William Rehnquist is sworn in as the 16th Chief jus- tice of the U S Supreme Court. Eugene Hasenfus is shot down over Nicaragua while flying arms to Contra bases on October 5th and is later brought to trial and convicted in Managua President Reagan signs the broad- est tax overhaul law in a genera- tion in October November 14 Ivan Boesky is fined S100 million for trading stocks on insider information They said it Well I gotta go my wife s calling that s it that s the ticket Satur day Night Live s lying comic jon Lovitz Its not the most intellectual job in the world but I do have to know the letters Wheel of For tune's Vanna White, who follows a light cue to the alphabet boxes she must turn on TV ,, . , . I I me . . . Morgan Fairchild. Yeah, I I I ill- - . . , . . Il I ' ' . I ll- - Around the world - Nation Eau. .....,..,,..-mwah-w Q4 v-it --N 'T N .f x 'VVhatz1 The city of New York, along with the rest of the nation, gave its favorite lady a birthday bash in 1986. The Stat- ue of Liberty turned 100 years old on july 4th, admist a festival of songs, ce- lebrities and fireworks. Millions crowded into lower Man- hattan to take part in the festivities. Millions more watched on ABC Tele- vision, as they won the battle of the network coverage. ABC outbid the other networks to show close to 30 hours of exclusive coverage. The Festival of Ships Parade, in which over 100 regatta sailing ships lined New York harbor, took place on Friday morning. The Boston Pops Orchestra made history as they played for the first time part ! in another city on the Fourth of july. Their twilight concert at the base of Manhattan Island attracted an audi- ence close to one million. After the concert, the largest and longest fireworks show lit up the Manhattan skyline. The show lasted close to an hour. Central Park was just as crowded on Saturday evening as ltzak Perlman and the New York Philharmonic performed. For the finale on Sunday, hundreds of celebrities took the stage of the New jersey Meadlowlands before a crowd of 80,000. Included on the bill were Frank Sinatra, Neil Diamond and Liza Minelli who paid tribute to the nation's favorite lady. Moonlighting? While Tuesday night television view- ers are entertained by Moonlighting's David and Maddie, Bruce Willis and Cybill Shepherd are doing a little moonlighting of their own. Bruce Willis, the fast talking, wise- cracking David Allison, began with the Seagram's Golden Wine Cooler com- mercial endorsement, then entered the music business. Withing months, he released an album including the hit sin- gle "Respect Yourself", He also starred in his own HBO Special and a feature movie. Complementing Willis is the beauti- ful Cybill Shepherd. But she is more than just another pretty face. She has proven off-screen that she has more to offer than just good looks and a charm- ing personality. Like her partner, she is going to take a stab at the movie business. To television viewers, "Moonlight- nnrk A As, NQQQ ing" is a show, but to Willis and Shep herd, it's reality. WAKC-TV The Boss-live Bruce Springsteen, known simply as "The Boss," has been a prominant rock-n-roll figure since his first albums were released in the early 1970's. So it may come as no surprise that his latest release, "Bruce Springsteen 81 the E Street Band Live 75-85" would make a significant impact on his fans. Fred Miller, manager of the Camelot Music Store at Chapel Hill Mall, relates how Springsteen's live collection has done just that. "His album became available in our store on Monday, No- vember 10, 1986, on Wednesday we had to order more." By Christmas, Camelot had sold ap- proximately 1000 copies of Spring- steen's live collection. That is just one store. University of Akron students have felt the impact of this live collection as well. Mary Beth Hanna, senior, is a definite Springsteen fan. "I like this live collec- tion because it includes a cross-section of his greatest hits, old and new." Mike Berestecky is a junior Mechani- cal Technology major. He, like Bruce, is from New jersey. "The 10-year collec- tion is excellent, although l still think he should have included 'Pink Cadil- lac.' Any fan of Bruce should have this live set." - Susan Andrews Around The World-Entertainment F' . l as, tp , -+ve .2 rf ,, 5, A .1 c , Terrorism Terrorism kept most of the world in a paranoid state for 1986. In September-within 24 hours-43 innocent people were victims of ter- Summit talks frozen rorists attacks. On September 5th, hi- jackers opened fire on passengers in a Pam Am jet on the ground in Karachi, Pakistan. The result: 21 dead. One day later, two Arab terrorists stormed Istanbul's main synagogue. They locked the doors and proceeded to gun down 22 innocent worshippers. When police arrived lpicture belowl, the terrorists detonated hand grenades and killed themselves. f , si I u- , , H P 'gf Af 'l ii Y . W. . gg, .Q H T it-H . 'Amy , . REYKIAVIK, ICELAND- Most Of us can't even pronounce the name, let alone locate it on the map. But this arc- tic city stole the spotlight on Oct. 11, 1986 as the site of a "mini-summit" be- tween President Reagan and Mikhail Gorbachev. With the summit pending, both American and Russian leaders were hopeful that some real negotiations would take place. Topics of discussion included: strategic arms, nuclear test- ing ban, human rights, and "Star Wars"- the Strategic Defense Initiative lS.D.I.J. They also hoped that this meeting would be an incentive for future meet- Around the World-International ings and possibly set a date for a full- scale summit. However, one snag prevented this, an impasse over S.D.l. Reagan clung to his "Star Wars" vision and Gorbachev was firmly opposed. As one Time maga- zine article reported, "The original purpose of the meeting-to set a date for a full-scale summit in the U.S. and work out a framework for an agree- ment on medium-range missiles-was lost in the dust. No deal, no date and no plans for future summits." And it doesn't appear that this will change in the near future. They said it: "My God. It looked like Beirut. Beirut on the Seine."- a French taxi driver, after the bombing of a Paris department store. "I was shocked. How the bomb is there I don't know." -terrorist Nezar Hindawl, convicted of planting a bomb on his pregnant girlfriend in an attempt to blow up El Al jet. A "I am not a spy" -Gennadi Zak- harov, Soviet staffer at the U.N. New York, New York 9 Qin Wide World Photos U.S.A., U.S.A.! "G-day mate" was a phrase popular- ized by Australian actor Paul Hogan in the movie Crocodile Dundee. "G-by mate" is the phrase Dennis Conner, captain of the boat Stars 84 Stripes, may have said to his competitors as his boat defeated Australian entry Kookabura Ill to win the America's Cup. This prestigious two month long tournament is held every three years. The cup was taken "Down Under" to Australia in 1983, after a long stay in the United States. Conner and his crew were determined to bring the cup where it belonged. It was no contest in the finals as Stars 81 Stripes proved to be the superior boat. They defeated Kookabura 4 races to 0. The victory brought the cup to the San Diego Yacht Club where it will stay until challenged in 1989. The New York Mets and New York Giants, teams holding the best records in their respective sports, brought two world championships back to the New York area this season. The Mets defeated the Boston Red Sox 4 games to 3 to win the World Series and the Giants beat the Denver Broncos to capture the Super Bowl. They became the first teams the same city to win world titles since the Pitts- burgh Pirates and Steelers did it in 1979. Pitcher Dwight Gooden, along with a lineup that included Gary Carter, Daryl Strawberry and World Series MVP Ray Knight, helped the Mets come from behind to defeat the Red Sox. Their 10th inning comeback, in which they scored three runs to win, will long be remembered as one of the best in Se- ries history. The New York Giants took over where the Chicago Bears left off. A de- fense led by league MVP Lawrence Taylor and linebacker Harry Carson, caused many problems for opposing offenses. w-,yi wr, fb' With Super Bowl MVP Phil Simms at the helm, the Giants came from behind to defeat the Broncos in Super Bowl XXI in Pasadena, California. The Giants, known for their domi- nance in the early years of the NFL, won the Super Bowl in their first appearance. -Bob Pacanovsky They said it: "I'm glad the bad guys won. They rallied, and it looked like we put it away, then let'em catch us and put it away again." -Mets manager Dave johnson on the World Series win "I can't believe that . . . That's a little hard to believe . . . Aw, my goodness . . . that's the most amazing . . . l've had some things happen to me, but never anything close to that." -Arnold Palmer, beating the million-to-one odds with a second hole-in-one on the same hole on consecutive days. Around The World - Sports Q Sweet Victory The oddsmakers, promoters, and fight fans were calling it the "Super Fight." They said it wouldn't be a con- test, and the challenger was a fool for stepping into the ring against "The Marvelous One." But Sugar Ray Leonard didn't hear a 1 word of this. On April 6th, he stepped into the ring and stunned 'Marvelous' Marvin Hagler along with the rest of the boxing world with his split decision win at Caesar's Palace. Hagler, the WBC Champion, was never able to get into his boxing style. Leonard, on the other hand, used his quickness as he danced around Hagler for the 12 round fight. This frustrated Hagler, and by the end of the night a new champion was crowned. Leonard was guaranteed S11 million for his evening of work. Hagler was awarded 512 million plus a percentage of the estimated net profit of S50 mil- lion from ticket sales and closed circuit television coverage. Max ls It Did you catch the hottest semi-hu- man this year? Coke did, so did ABC Television, as did Cinemax cable. If you didn't, you're one of the few to miss M-M-Max Headroom, the newest star in 1987. Already a hit in England lMax has his own talk showl, he moved over to America. Cinemax cable signed him for a weekly show and Chrysalis liscensed him for S2 million. But Max wasn't real- ly recognized until he "caught the wave". That wave was for Coca-Cola, and Max was an instant hit. His "Catch the Wave" commercials are bringing him a reported S4 million, not to mention hefty revenues for Coke. Now he is bringing television "20 Minutes into the Future," as the title of his weekly ABC series states. Max is the television of tomorrow. Never before has American television seen such an innovative and ingenious weekly series. Fab Four It was only to be a matter of time. The Four Lads from Liverpool, the Beatles, were brought back to life in February on compact discs. EMI-Capitol Records released four CDs: Please Please Me l1963l, With the Beatles l1963l, A Hard Day's Night 419641, and Beatles for Sale 119645. By fall, all 12 original British LPs will be released. The CDs, expected to outsell Bruce Springsteen's five record live set, are different to us here in America. The Beatles recorded a monural sound- Around the World- Entertainment H.V. Fulpen tracks before the days of stereophonic sound, and Beatles' producer George Martin transformed that same sound onto the discs. These CDs are being released in the original English format. The albums have different titles, color photos and song lineups than the American releases. The unvarnished sound is something that Beatles fans enjoy. "I think this im- mortalizes the Beatles one step further, and this should make another resur- gance of the group," said Bob Cesare, founder of "Revolver," a Beatles trib- ute band. SC2ll'S A chilling recollection of the Viet- nam War, a deaf actress in her movie debut, and Paul Newman, an often nominated actor, were the big winners at the 59th annual Academy Awards. "Platoon" won four Oscars, includ- ing best picture and best director for Oliver Stone. Marlee Matlin was chosen as best ac- tress for her portrayal of a deaf woman in "Children of a Lesser God." For best actor, the Oscar came around to Paul Newman. Newman, previously nominated seven times but never a winner, was awarded for his work as a faded pool hustler in "The Color of Money. " Perhaps the biggest surprise of the evening was "The Mission. "The seven time nominee won only for best cinametography. ff DF' ,861 'av' is igvlhs gt If Y 'ta Q. ,Btn They said it: "I didn 't want the belt. I just wanted to beat him. "- Sugar Ray Leonard on his split decision win over Marvin Hagler. "I beat him and he knows it. I stayed aggressive, andl won the fight. "- Mar- vin Hagler on losing the championship --wit A X 1 NX . x Q . .. S' Q. Da d F shof P oductlons . vll X if 1 KK Q if ' 2 1 1 T i f fi to Sugar Ray Leonard "You have big dreams as a child and mine came true today. "- Larry Mize on winning the 51st Masters with a miracle 140 foot shot in sudden death. Monkees-Again! It began as a spoof of the Beatles. But the Monkees proved they could sing and act on their own television show which aired 1966-1968. Twenty years later, MTV brought those shows back. Their popularity grew to such an extent that the Mon- kees decided to return to the music scene. Davy jones, Peter Tork, and Micky Dolenz reunited for a 20th anniversary world tour. The fourth member, Michael Nesmith, declined to participate. The Monkees even went back to the studio to produce an album and a hit single, "That was Then, This is Now". What was then and is now, hasn't changed. The Monkees are still popu- lar. It might have taken twenty years to prove, but these guys made one of the top comebacks in the music industry this year. Around the World-Entertainment b. QS . 1 ax .Tr "i 2-Z1 C A -,-f' ,Kari vt . N, Newsworthy- -A British passenger liner sinks off the coast of Belgium killing 60. -TV evangelist Oral Roberts moves up to his prayer tower and says his ministry needs to reach its' monetary goal by the end of March, or he will fast until they do. Three days later, the goal is reached. -The USS Stark is bombed off the coast of Libya by lraqui fighters. 37 Americans die. -The Dow jones Industrial Aver- age reaches its' all time high of 2420 on june 18. -Chairman john Nevin of Fire- stone decides to move the Akron company to Chicago. -The Los Angles Lakers, behind league and series MVP Magic johnson, dethrone the Boston Celtics 4 games to 2 to win the NBA World Championship. -Bernard Goetz, the sudway vigi- lante, is acquitted on 12 counts of attempted murder and assult charges in june. If 'iff 'lil NV'l"mvs-fs g Another hol war. A holy war was started in 1987, and it wasn't between the jews and Gentiles as in the Bible. It was between two tele- vision evangelists, lim Bakker and jerry Falwell. Bakker and his wife, Tammy Faye, founders of the PTL Club, left their PTL Village in March after a sex scandal that jim Bakker was involved in. A former secretary, jessica Hahn, was in the mid- dle of the scandal that occured seven years ago. Meanwhile Tammy Faye had admitted herself to a drug abuse clinic. The Bakkers appointed Falwell, the leader of the Moral Majority, to take over. That's when the war started. Falwell would not give the ministry back to the Bakkers after he found out that they had padded their bank ac- counts with money from contributions to the PTL Club. Accusations flew from both sides and supporters of both men backed each strongly. The Bakkers even flew back to Hertiage Village to try to get back their ministry. But Fal- well isn't moving. ln june, Falwell had the PTL file for Chapter 11, and has so far raised close to S10 million for his new ministryf?l, the PTL Club. They said it We dld not repeat, did not trade weapons or anything else for hostages nor will we Presi dent Reagan after news reports of arms deals with Iran persisted Isn t the dress you re wearlng isn't that special Saturday Night Live s Church Lady with the catch phrase of 1987 It s not the most Intellectual job in the world but I do have to know the letters Vanna White who follows a light cue to the al phabet boxes she must turn on I . . Il I I ' . red, the color of Satan!! Well, . , l . , ' . . . ' i 0' 1 TV. Around The World-National Dropping out The dreams and hopes of thousands were shattered when Gary Hart, the popular Democratic Presidential hope- ful, gave up his quest for a Democratic nomination due to adverse publicity and controversy over his relationship with modelfactress Donna Rice. In the midst of his high powered, front running campaign, Hart was re- portedly spotted and photographed with Miss Rice on his yacht in the port of Miami, and a Washington town- house. Rumors of the "Monkey Busi- ness" led to the end of his dream of the Presidency. This abrupt departure has left the Democratic party in search of an ap- propriate candidate to redeem their hopes of a Presidential victory. ..v9Q+X,'fI7""' f F-VNN I-X x 7-X pw What is going on. lt took 15 years, but the U.S. adminis- tration found itself in the middle of the biggest political controversey since Watergate. The Iran-Contra Affair took center stage for most of the year, as the country was trying to figure out who was telling the truth and who was cov- ering something up. The fiasco actually started in 1985, and if it can be summed up in one sen- tence, it would be: The U.S. was trying arming the contras in Nicaragua and trying to swap weapons for U.S. hos- tages in Iran. In November the news finally leaked out. Many questions were left unan- swered for the public, including if the president knew or not. Befoe a national TV audience, the President stated he had no knowledge of any weapons being traded for hos- tages. Slowly after that, the principal characters evolved. Four of them are pictured above. Oliver North ffar leftj, was the one person talked about more than anyone else. The Marine lieutenant was the man responsible for the infamous pa- T Q? get per-shredding incident with his secre- tary, Fawn Hall. They shredded confi- dential documents dealing with the entire set-up of the Iran-Contra affair. ln july, North came before a Con- gressional lnvestigation committee and, from his testimony, made himself into a hero. Admiral john Poindexter lmiddle leftj, North's boss, was the man who took the blame for all this. He said "the buck stopped with me", thereby re- moving the President from any investigation. Willaim Casey, deceased director of the CIA, and Robert McFarlane also played important roles in the affair. McFarlane was the first to resign his job. 1 f X ff .gig Xw s Q fwn 2 I ,v""M ,140 Ricky Nelson james Cagney Marlin Perkins Ray Milland Cary Grant Benny Goodman Robert Preston Geraldine Page Fred Astaire jackie Gleason Goodbye to: Good-bye In the past year, we lost many of the legends of our society. Liberace, the master pianist famous with for a flare for the extravagante for thousands of fans and proteges, Another unusual en- tertainer, Andy Warhol passed away leaving behind a reputation of fascina- tion and talent. Talented and immortalized through his role as The Scarecrow, Ray Bolger was the last member of the Wizard of Oz to pass away. A legend of beauty and glamour, Rita Hayworth died after a long bout with Alzheimer's Disease. While she was ac- tive in her career, Hayworth was one of the most mysterious and sought after beauties to grace the silver screen. Perhaps a more familiar face, Ted Knight died leaving memories of his years as the bumbling Ted Baxter, along with his other lovable televiosion charcetrs. These are only a few of people that passed away this year. These and others will be remembered through the char- acters they portryed and the life-styles they lived. What's hot Sparkling new styles and bright col- ors were among the most popular styles to grace the fashion world this year. Nearly everywhere you looked, shirts, shorts, socks and even bright shoes became filled with colorful let- ters and patterns. This trend goes along with the popularity of jams-style shorts which have become a huge trend both for men and women. There were so many noticeable styles and fashions to grace our wardrobes this year, but the most important was probably the ability to interchange out- fits with both a variety of patterns and colors. This gave us variety to our out- fits and added savings for our budgets. Such classics as pearls, lace bows and the miniskirt have come back to regain prominence in the fashion world. lt was not uncommon to see pleats on wom- en who also sported wayfarer sunglass- es to create a soft, classic elegance. So from colorful shorts and T-shirts to long sweaters, leggings and granny boots, the variety is great and the fash- ion trend is fun! Trends all around us Sunglasses for the car? Decora- tive window shades kept the in- side of our cars cool Lazer tag The newest game kept nent s red sensor. Suspenders made their way back into men s fashion thanks to guys like Michael I Fox. Black and white television and movies Started to get colorized ls it the same? Condoms Made their way to TV and radio comemrcials as America turned cautious about sex Colored zlnc oxide no longer was the nose white -Home Shopping Network- you don't even have to leave your house. people looking out for the oppo- I I Around The World-Trends fit! TX 1.5.0. . 1 ,Lg 4 Vs 6 Ur g, 1 .. . stiff' 1 Trend on board What started out as a safety-alerting device for small children, turned out to be one of the biggest trends this year. "Baby on Board" signs, a diamond shaped sign, colored yellow, were made to place in the back window of automobiles. They were used to alert other drivers that there were small chil- dren in the automobile. Then the craze caught on. Signs with everything from "Ex-Wife in trunk", to "Fitness Fanatic on Board" were seen in the windows of cars. Here at the University, it was no dif- ferent. By looking in the parking lots you could see the different variety of signs. Even the sororities got into the action, as they professed their loyalty with their specific sorority on board sign. iv g,..! X 'S Mk 'hT?f1Si N s x . gig: X X A X Sk 5 x 'f-t ie, s. gs W. R S...- Spud The biggest party animal in 1987 is literally, an animal! Spuds McKenzie, the cool and debonair dog, became the hottest attrac- tion on the beaches and every- where else for that matter. Bud Light got a hold of the dog and soon Spuds' posters, t-shirts, and souveniers could be seen on almost every college student. What's the big attraction to Spuds? "We like the way they dressed him up. They made him look preppy," said Holly Hoff and julie Hester, who actually saw him in Florida during spring break. For those of us less fortunate, the reasons varied. "He's the slo- gan for Bud-Light, and I like Bud- Light," said Laura Studenic. "I think he has cute ears!," said Kim Pollock. Or how about, "He's the real party animal", says Sherry Crewson. Whatever the attraction, Spuds became the stud of 1987. I i A deadl killer OK, maybe this is a little harsh of a story. Maybe you don't agree with it. But let's face facts, crack is becoming one of the top killers for people of all ages. A lot of people are using it. Isn't that what a trend is? Crack is the purist form of cocaine, about 950!0 pure. Cocaine is only about 200!0 pure. With crack, all the impuri- ties are burned off. What does crack do? "It speeds ev- erything up. It is a very short high, only about 10 minutes. The problem is, as high up you go, you also come down real low. People don't like this, so they have to get high again," says jackie Figler, counselor at Akron hotline ex- tending aid on Drugs IAHEADJ. So what does this have to do with college students? Twenty-four percent of all college students have tried crack one or more times. Seventeen percent are regular crack users. 170!o!! If you think you have a problem, or know someone that does, please call AHEAD at 535-5181. Back home "Ladies and gentlemen, please fasten your seat belts, we are coming back to Akron." We hope you enjoyed our trip around the world. We tried to give you an overview of the 1986-87 year, from july to july. This is the first time some- thing Iike this has ever been tried in a yearbook here. lt's not perfect, but I hope it's something that you can re- member the world around you in 1986- 87. I would like to thank the following "" ,f?tf,WW1W'W"t JL fi ,.'gy4f?: ' I ,J A ,.f..,a If! , 'N ,gf ty, mf ggi t f 1 , . it I - - , We " f a -.4 'wil' ' ,045 ' f-1 , , . , f . .f fs- .I U, .2 ' :Ll , I .,g:.aa5g?M? n N-1, ut " as . ,3f:lr' 4 . . N". ' Aw. Zi, 5 ff' 1. '. S 'l 'TAP' ' A ,j,,. ..,. .1 ,ff f Lyf- . l .la ' X---. , if .Til-AXXI E X M ,gap W 7 . I . aff. 'fe 'M cr Q s, F' f Lf I . ' fa. .Q ,WW ',.fi 1 , '-, y 'f . ,E ,,,, 5 A ..- K W, W 1 if . ,E f- 9, 1' . A. 21.4, . we z 1 . people for their help in this section. jennie Headley, my section assistant, who stepped in mid-year and did a su- per joblg Staff writers Mary Beth Hanna, Kelly Robenstine, and Susan Andrews, Wide World Photos, WAKC-TV, ABC- TV, Cleveland Browns, Cleveland Indi- ans, Scene Magazine, Geffen Records, Columbia Records, Warner Bros. Re- cords, and Orion events for submitting pictures of the different Pictures. Who knows the next time you will be able to go around the world? At least you'll be able to say you've already done it once. -Bob Pacanovsky Around The World-Trends Academic Life 33,3 A W .,,,. ., , I Www E .. C GJ o .c LII TE P N O We hope all of you recognize this building. The question is how many of you use it? page 74- One oi the University's finest assets is retiring after 35 years of dedicated service. page 84- More and more buildings across campus are becoming acces- sible to the handicapped. Now we have to get more faculty and stu- dents aware of the handicapped. page 82- Two colleges celebrated 20 years of existence on the cam- pus. What a difference the years can make! ... Ta .. c nv O .c V5 72 P FU D Bob Wilkey 6l'l0l'lg6 ,, .Same WIIHQ-5 ' Dont same zfhfhgs . I eculem Academics, to some of us it can be a scary thought. But think about it, it is the main reason were here, right? For those of you that have some doubt to the question, you might want to look at your life again, and what you're doing here. Whoever said "You get out of it what you put into it" must have had education in mind. The education and teaching are as good as any state university, but it's up to you to get the most of that. We know that you encounter your share of professors and classes that want to make you scream, but you get that in life too. Here we've highlighted some of the students, teachers, and programs that make academic life enjoyable. These and others have made it a year of "Some Things Change . . . Some Things Don't." Academic Life espected ...U George Ball retires after 35 years X Afetr 35 years at The Uni- versity of Akron George Ball has served two presidents and has watched the Univer- sity grow from a small city- supported college into a large state-supported uni- versity. Ball assistant to the president and secretary to the Board of Trustees re- tired in August 1987 Like the University Balls role evolved greatly since 1957. He joined UA as dierc- tor of university relations and his job largely involved publicity work His first pro- ject was a levy campaign in November of 57 His last po- sition as assistant to the president included working with media educational ad- vertising and any special projects that may have developed My main repsonsibilty is building a positive image of the University which has been a real challenge in the last few years says Ball He also worked with the Com- munications Board and was advisor to The Buchtelite and the Tel-Buch The changes in Ball s job reflect the changes that the University has undergone In 1957 the University had a total enrollment of 6 721 students with 272 full and part-time faculty. The cam- pus covered 45 acres and had an operating budget of about 52 779 000 ln 1986 the University had a total en- rollment of 25 944 students with 1 777 full and part-time faculty Before coming to the Uni- versity Ball worked for pub- lic relations agencies in New York and Chicago. It was his belief in higher education that brought him to Akron and the University One of his favorite aspects of his job included working with the students when giv- en the chance Contrary to popular belief Ball adds we fthe administrationl really do have a committ- ment to the students Although he s not sure what hell be doing with his retirement he plans to stay active and possibly do some special consulting work here in Ohio where his family is Whatever the fu- ture holds for him a Florida retirement home and a rock- ing chair are definitely not in George Balls plans -Kelly Robenstine -wr-g --'il - U 2... . I hmm.. s......:i'1 ' Taj i f QQ si L fi ,L 4.3 Qs , l 4 if 1 if Administration Mr. Ball confers with hig Secretary Communication is an integral part George Ball started working herein Linda Marks on Bgard of Trugleeg of his work 1957 as Director of University matters. Relations A , Ex N N S ' ' Q ' wr ivy X155 mf i f bg. 4 ' Q 'l' E 9 S ing S S .f X. Q' '-iw ,, X33 15 if X . X fs'-f if 4,2 -I-Y X Spy? SF - N NN N QVA A mm. N ., ,L-3 I -v W ,wg,,,,v.v.sf,,ce. X ., .giix-I x ,gihfgwy . A TX 9 ', fx dp fx f 1 e f f 6 4 fi' mf 1 ,x 'ff WI 42 ., M, Q 'Q U 7, BZ!! ,V . f 'f 4 W wg 4,,,,. ' 233 fv. ' 54474 , , 1 ' ?',"i'w?ifiWxj,! W fw f' ' Z , , f 9.-iff X ff' 4 4 f 1, , I. . uf, L , 'QM 42 W f , ,-9 t the top Board 84 Cabinet watch over UA The Board of Trustees and the PresIdent s CabInet both went through personnel changes durIng the academ IC year jane L Qume became the newest member of the board In September She re placed retIrIng board mem ber MarIo DIFrederIco QuIne served as campaIgn manager for former Akron mayor Tom Sawyer She also served as dIStfICI offIce man ager for U S Rep john SeI berlIng Her term wIll last for nIne years In AprIl the board lost one of IIS fInCSt members Karl Rohrer passed away af ter servIng fIVC years on the board Governor Celeste wIll appoInt a new member Another change was the appoIntment of janet Purnell as chaIrperson of the Board of Trustees Purnell, who has been on the board for nIne years IS only the second serve as chaIrperson Throughout the year, the board looked over a number of ISSUES They approved the com puterIzed telephone regIs tratIon system, to go Into ef fect sprIng of 1988 The flV6 year S115 mIlll0n plan IS be Ing frnanced through state funds A pay raIse for the faculty was approved In November The 1 3 percent Increase re sulted from S3VIngS realIzed from schedulnng changes made durIng the summer SESSIONS ThIs move IS consIs tent wIth the strategIc fIVe year plan of the UnIversIty Two buIldIngs, the poly mer scuence complex and the DUSIDGSS college were ar chItect approved by the board, the former In No vember and the latter In February They were also told of the plans of PresIdent Muse on ImprovIng the athletIc de partment Muse gave fIscal authorIty to dean Kenneth Barker and hIred consultant Frank Broyles from the UnI VSFSIIY of Arkansas to look Into the management and budgetary problems Many other hIghlIghts and recommendatnons, too nu merous to mentIon here, were all a part of an Interest Ing year for the Board of Trustees The PresIdents CabInet VICE presIdent and assIstants to the presIdent, make up the cabInet of PresIdent Muse They meet every oth er week and are responsIble for makIng polIcy recom mendatIons and governIng the admInIstratIon IIOD IS Dr Sebetha jenkIns Leggette, who IS HSSISIBDI to to presIdent and dIrector of mInorIty affalrs Dr jen kms Leggette IS brIngIng mI norIty 3ff3lfS to IIS hIghest level says Charlene Reed, admInIstratIve assIstant to the presIdent At these meetIngs the top admInIstrators each report on theIr dIvIsIon and share Ideas on what can be done to better the UnIversIty Pol lCy matters, strategIc plan nIng, budgets, employee rIsks and athletIcs are just a few of the IODICS that are raIsed durIng these SCSSIODS Accordlng to Reed topIcs lIke these are fIrst brought up to the cabInet, and then go to the board of trustees Bob W I' The Board of Trustees includes Ifrontl David L. Headley, Eugene D. Graham janet B. Purnell, john S. Steinhauer, fbackl Benjamin G. Am- mons William V. Muse, Dr. Melvin E. Farris, George E. Wilson. Not Pictured jane Quine and Karl Rohrer. The members of the President's Cabinet: Isittingl Dr. Frank Marini, President William Muse, Mr. Donald Bowles, fstandingl Dean Robert Dubick Mrs. Charlene Reed, Dr. Sebetha jenkins-Leggette, Dr. Kathy Stafford Mr. George Ball, Dr. Kenneth Barker, Mr. R. Wayne Duff. Pnfygws 1 I u l , - X N 'L 0 . . 5 A 1 . . . - E 1 I - 0 e . I I , . l , . . . 5 if , . ,- black and first woman to The cabinet's newest addi- , . . . - Q . . . . ,, - , 1 n - " 1 . . - - +3 n I . . - . . 5 U . . E . tg - , C 0 D 7 BoardfCabinet Dean Dubick presides over a meeting of the Dean's Council. Nelson Wittenmyer listens intently Members of the Deanfs Council during a meeting of the Dean's discuss upcoming events of the C 7:30 a.m. Leaders ggqgnusasw-'M as 1 mm.. .stems . gif... . X Kgs. f- 30 students advise Dean Nobody likes a 7:30 a.m. meeting, especially if you're a student. In fact, trying to wake up by 9:00 is a chore for many of us. But for a group of 30 student leaders, getting up for a 7:30 meeting once a month isn't a prob- lem when you care about the issues and problems of the University. The Dean's Council is a group of 30 student leaders chaired by Dean Robert Du- bick, Dean of Student Ser- vices. The council meets once a month during the school year to discuss topics dealing with the University and to give some input to the Dean. Topics brought up throughout the year deal with the parking problem, the closing of Buchtel Ave- nue, and the teaching evalu- ations to name a few. "Dean's Council has been a valuable information shar- ing session, for both the stu- dents and the administra- tion," said Andy Milligan. A special meeting was called by Vice-President Don Bowles in March for the .Q x A 6 Photos: Dennis McDaniels council to discuss the pro- posed closing of Buchtel Ave and the possibility of new parking lots on the University. Also the North Central Accreditation Evaluation team visited the campus and asked the council to interact with them on ideas they had about the University. Perhaps the biggest ac- complishment of the Coun- cil was running the first ever Freshman Phone-a-Thon. The Purpose of the phone-a- thon was twofold, namely, to collect information' from new students dealing with their initial experiences on campus, both negative and positive, and to convey to the new students the Uni- versity's concern for their well being. Over 2000 fresh- man were called and the re- sponse was overwhelming. "l think the freshmen felt good that somebody was caring about them, and mak- ing them feel important here at the University," said lean- nie Noll, who worked the phone-a-thon. The Dean's Council: I5ittingl Ann Makley, jennifer Mosher, Dean Robert Dubick, Colleen McHenry, Suzanne Stephens, Ilvfiddlel Chris Luoni, Tim Rupert, jeff Mullen, Ke- vin Brock, Mary Beth Golemo, IBack1 Edward Beohmerle, TJ. Bura- tynski, Brent Salamon, Nelson Wit- tenmyer, Bob Pacanovsky, Ed Garbash. Dean's Council I r Fo rce Hugh expectatrons, hugh rewards Many students have found the pot of gold at the end of the Arr Force ROTC ram bow One hundred and twenty erght students are currently Involved In the Arr Force Reserve Officers Tramlng Corps at The Un: versity of Akron What rs ROTC? Arr Force ROTC trams students rn mrlr tary hrstory and leadership Every student rs accepted for the frrst and second year courses Prlor to the thlrd year cadets are requrred to pass the Arr Force Officer Qualrflcatron Test and a physical Few students are dnsquallfred for medical rea sons students are dtsqualn fred however for not meet :ng the required grade polnt average of 2 0 Frrst and second year stu dents are considered enlist ed rank and are classlfled as cadets The cadets are re quired to take two mllltary by junrors and semors con cern Arr Force organrzatrons agencies and Arr Force hrstory Thnrd and fourth year stu dents are under contract and considered to be on scholar shnp Upon graduatron cadet officers fulfill their obllga tron to the Arr Force with two or more years of servrce rn therr area of expertise ROTC graduates recerve of frcer ranknng and flexrbllrty nn their career chorces We joan the Arr Force to serve our country for job security and because we en joy what we do sand sopho more Mrchael Dunn The Arr Force ROTC pro gram offers guidance and dl rectron through college as well as job assurance upon graduatlon lunror Davrd Carpenter sald About 50 percent of us wlll make the Arr Force our career Angle DrVlto O O O , - 1 - . I . ' I - ,, .. . 1 1 ' - Il - ' 1 . 0 . .- , r .. - 0 ' ' - ' u 1 - - rr ' I - 1 classes The classes taught 78 Rotc Brian Wright and Brian Radcliffe Members of Delta Flight llsten In look on as Stanley Bascome admires tently as Flight Commander Kam El the Air Force Scholarship he has lls instructs drlll been awarded. Flight commander Ed Boehmerle Brian Wright of Bravo flight keeps members of Bravo flight in stands in formation line while conducting drill. I I I I ' Q y. .1 if 'Q 'T SQL H f D x. -' ' 3 i"'-.. . ., Shannon Burns: Making the grade Every cadet dreams of cross-train for the AIF Air achievement. For outstand- Force's office of special in- ing cadet major Shannon telligence and hopefully be- Burns, that dream has be- come an attorney. come a reality. President of In the fall of 1986, Shan- Student Toastmasters, work- non was presented the Le- ing in the College of Busi- gion of Valor Bronze Cross ness administration office for Achievement. This is an and majoring in accounting honor received by five ca- keeps Shannon busy. Yet she dets nationwide each year has maintained a grade point for their academic achieve- average of 3.64 and an even ment, ROTC involvement, better service record. performance and overall Shannon first learned of involvement. Air Force ROTC during Shannon says, "I really en- Freshman Orientation. She joy the Air Force. It's a neat joined, hoping to someday group of people. Nowhere become a pilot. Those else will I be able to meet as dreams of flying were shat- many people, go as many tered due to poor eyesight places or do so many and Shannon decided to sit things." Her belief in being the next semester out. The involved has brought her Air Force camaradie called much military and academic 5 her back to ROTC and she success. Achievment is no 3 has since decided to serve longer merely a dream for Q the Air Force as an accoun- Shannon Burns. tant. Eventually, she plans to - Angie DiVito Rorc 79 E n d of th l i n e Students going on line to register for classes Your future is just a phone call away. Well at least one task in your future may be. ln the spring of 1988 stu- dents of The University of Akron will be able to pick up any touch-tone telephone and register for their classes. phone registration is a voice response system. This voice is reduced to a digital signal which is stored in small units of words and phrases called atoms. These atoms can be randomly combined to form specific word sequences and sentence formations. What this translates into is no more waiting for hours in long lines at Spicer Hall. Your telephone becomes the terminal. The signals phone become and the spoken phrases become from your data input words and the output. Students ting at home or from phones which will be placed on campus to be used specifi- can register sit- cally for registration. Currently the University is using an on-line computer system which is a great im- provement over the old form of registration. Regis- trar of The University of Ak- ron Geraldine Chitty says is the next logical step for any school with an on-line system. To register for classes stu- dents only need to enter the four-digit call number for the course desired. The computer will respond t what is said and will be able to schedule accordingly. The computer also will inform students when a financial hold has occurred. For ex- if a student owes for unpaid parking or overdue library the computer will give him a phone number to call to straighten out the fi- nancial problem You re your own termi- ample money tickets books which also means you re responsible for your own mistakes. Telephone registration is a very positive step being tak- en bythe University to serve the students. It will s e them time and will make The registrar s office be- lieves that at first only a small number of students will uti- lize telephone registration but in time nearly all stu- dents will register over the phone. When the registration is fully implemented, there will be no more stuffing campus mailboxes with class registration forms. Everyone will be notified by mail when they can register in person, but the enhancing of the on- line system with a voice re- sponse system will be a much more convenient and efficient form of registration -Lisa McDanels . . Q . ll I I I ll av . . I I I The basis behind tele- "The voice response system registration much simpler. I Il I I I I I o I I II I 0 ll I The IBM computer will be voice ac- tivated through a touch tone phone that enables students to schedule more conveniently. Telephone Registration ,,,.....--.,.,.,., - nal operator, says Chitty t I A l i - l I 'W i . nw has A if, aniels Dennis MCD rf X, I Honors student, Michele Klingels- mith, goes through the registration process with the help of Mrs. Rema Pasco in Spicer Hall. lunior Brian Brumbaugh checks the schedule printout to see which classes are open. A .i ,. K z.- ' ', A- "' A I ' ..- - -'I"m. . -'a.g.,'-Q'-I - .- Q ,r. .. . I U ,.,- . ,A I. gb . fv-ra 1' ..1 Waiting in lines is common place in Spicer Hall during scheduling. The new telephone registration process will allow students to avoid this time consuming task. Greg Smith, senior, tries out the new phone registration to speed up scheduling. Boley Allen Photos: Dennis McDaniels Telephone Registration A 1978 production of the College of Fine and Applied Arts. 82 20 Year Anniversary n Qi l l -usa! Q- s l 3 3 Wilkey Bob S .EE .D O D- ax 5 ,it Students use the laboratory facilities at the College of Nursing, 1970. ...J 1' . 5 l -so L. , ,, -J- -iff" 'e--rr' .,. as W 'Z Q '-'Tv f is aqui' 73 " Q 4 1 1.--., 1-3 NV 1, ..,. .:i'ii1.,'g sL.3, M- fi. t ' Xi 'Vs 'Yi 'R ff- X Q . I QW NN I M ss, Q X- ' on Cl Q- X Y-VQ-w'v.g Q Cf 'Q Q T 'x-41 is X . 7 ,.e"'Qfi?' " ' ' A service building sits where Gu- zeta Hall now stands. The building was opened in 1976. -.,,,,,,,,...p--4 its-rf SA ia 1 fy 3. X Martha Conrad checks a pa- tient's blood pressure at the Center for Nursing. Ce l e b rati n g 20 Years of Excellence In 1967 rapid technologi- cal and cultural develop- ments dramatically altered the face of American society and the composition of its universities. As World War Ils baby- boomers flooded the cam- pus and opportunities for women and minorities ex- panded The University of Akron grew to emerge as a leader of higher education in Ohio. To reflect this tremendous development the Board of Regents granted UA state university status. That same year two colleges nursing and fine and applied arts were established. This year both are celebrating 20 years of excellence in teaching research and public service. Nurturing altruism and creativity. The College of Fine and Applied Arts was created in 1967 when the departments ofart music home econom- ics and speech separated from the Buchtel College of Arts and Sciences to form their own entity. At first resources were so scarce that departments of- ten shared budgets. The University band was a rag-tag group made up of a few in- terested students. The De- partment of Speech was housed in residences on Buchtel Avenue Ray Sande- fur then head of the depart- ment and later dean of the college had his office in a cramped closet on the top floor of one of those homes. With a limited knowledge of dance the speech depart- ment faculty wrote the ballet curriculum making UA the second university to estab- lish a degree program in bal- let. The art department s slide library consisted of a handful of slides crammed into a brown paper bag. Today the College of Fine and Applied Arts consists of the departments of art com- munication communicative disorders home economics and family ecology theatre dance social work and the School of Music. The origi- nal dance program created by the speech faculty gave birth to the Ohio Ballet now recognized as a world-class Thomas Performing Arts Hall opened in 1971 and WAUP-FM the highly suc- cessful campus radio station are other achievements of the college. Its full-time fac- ulty now numbers about 120 and Guzzetta Hall pro- vides them with modern of- fice and classroom space. NURSING: Fostering Professionalism lt s easy to spot UA s stu- dent nurses this year. A tur- quoise-colored pin come- morating the college s anniversary brightens their uniforms. Wearing the pin is one of many ways the campus is cel- ebrating the college s evolu- tion from a program that once averaged 15 graduates a year to its current standing as one of the largest public providers of baccalaureate- educated nurses. Before the founding of the college in july 1967 nursing students earned their degree through the College of Education. Since then the college has increased its undergraduate enrollment more than 800 percent-from 25 to 230 stu- dents accepted each year. More than 2000 graduates have found jobs in more than 40 areas of nursing since B.S.N. became avail- able at UA. 85 percent of the colleges alumni pursue ca- reers in northeast Ohio when they graduate. The number of faculty members with Ph.D.s has percent of the staff. The de- velopment of a master s de- gree program. in family health nursing and a bacha- lor s sequence for RNs were milestones in the evolution of the college. In 1979 the college dedi- cated Mary Gladwin Hall a building designed to include classrooms laboratories of- fice space andthe Center for Nursing which opened 'ts doors in 1980. The center is the research arm of the col- lege providing students with clinical experience and area residents with free health care. -Reprinted courtesy UA News FINE AND AppUED ARTS: company. The Edwin I. grown to include nearly 25 I f I 20 Year Anniversary Remo ing Barriers Working toward accessibility dem Muse fo' The "I think every faculty member here should have to take a course on how to teach the handicapped," says a UA student with cere- bral palsy. Such a comment suggests that a sensitivity to and an understanding of the prob- lems inherent in specific handicaps is essential to de- veloping a fully accesible university for the differently abled. Sometimes solutions to the problems created by certain handicaps are obvi- ous. For example, hearing- imparied students, the larg- est group of handicapped students on campus, need instructors to speak in a loud and distinct voice. "After I tell professors I'm hearing impaired," one student said, "they'll usually speak louder, but I still have to remind them to speak up or repeat themselves every once in a while." But instructors may forget something as basic as facing the class when they are talk- ing. That unconscious action can prevent their voices from being projected to- ward the students, some of whom may also be trying to lip read. A blind UA student point- ed out another problem. "Sometimes professors will be lecturing and they'll start writing on the board without saying what they're writing. I have to ask them to repeat what they just wrote." And a sight impaired stu- dent relayed this dilemma. "When the instructor di- vides the class into discus- sion groups and gives each group a handout to read, he or she may forget that I have to get someone to read it to me. There may not be enough time for me to pre- pare for the discussion." A faculty or staff member's lack of awareness about the severity or "hidden" charac- teristics of a handicap, can hinder a student. For in- stance, a deaf student said, "One time I couldn't make a professor understand I had no hearing at all." The pro- fessor told the student through an interpreter to get a hearing aid. "I kept tell- ing her," the student recalls, "No, no, you don't under- stand, I can't hear anything!" Learning-disabled stu- dents, the second largest group of handicapped stu- dents on campus, explain that instructors sometimes misunderstand the scope of their disability. "Some pro- fessors think they have to go real slow for me," one stu- dent said. "I have to tell them not to go so easy. After all, college is supposed to be challenging. "On the other hand," he added, "when I ask for a little extra time on a test, other professors sometimes think I'm pulling their legs about my disability. When students tell you that they have a learning disability, often the best thing you can do for them is just believe them." The student with cerebral palsy noted, "If professors realized that one of the characteristics of my afflic- tion is that nervousness worsens my inability to con- trol my body and my speech, maybe they would be more patient when they call on me in class and it takes awhile for me to answer. Sometimes they'll just assume that I didn't prepare for class, tell me so and call on another student. It's frustrating to know the answer and not be able to get it out." Beth Olmstead, coordina- tor of the Office of Student Services for the Handi- capped, recognizes the need for increased information and awareness for faculty and staff. "I would really like to see the University devel- op programs for faculty on how to work with and adapt their classrooms or teaching methods to maximize the learning experience for the handicapped." In the meantime, Olm- stead encourages faculty and staff to make a team effort to build a fully accesible uni- versity. "We need the coop- eration of everyone from the maintenance staff to the in- structors to the grounds crew to the president." -Nancy Bracher E 5 2 5 S Lenny Buser interviews Presi newsletter especially for hand: capped students at UA. Pursuing a maior in dance and a member of the Delta Gamma soror- ity are two things that keep Amy Marks, a hearing impaired student, busy. ,ra "sf ' Ellen Smith, relies on other senses in order to assist in a University office. Chris Buser, a member of Lamba Chi, cuddles up with a friend at May Day, proving that all University events are accessible for all students. 'W K J,wW,,f--""" sais as , ,fits hip, Q ,, gi if . I W A 9 M i l Head start on 3 CHFEEI' Student life is serious busi- ness for Alan Grna. The 21-year-old Universi- ty of Akron pre-med student has developed several anti- cancer materials in a two- year project that he plans to complete this semester. "lt's really been pretty as- tonishing," says Grna, who plans to enter medical school at the end of this semester. One of the compounds has a 98 percent tumor inhi- bition rate, according to tests done during Grna's ex- periments, he said. Grna, the son of julianna and Andrew Grna of Akron, a 1983 Central-Hower High School graduate, said he first knew he wanted to enter the medical research field dur- ing a biology class at Good- rich junior High School. "We performed a thyroid- ectomy on a rat," said Grna. The live rat was sedated and surgery was performed to remove the fingernail-size thyroid gland from the ani- mal, Grna said. The "unconventional ap- proach" of the biology in- structor opened C.rna's eyes to science and from then on his goal was to enter medicine. In high school, Grna twice won first place in the Akron Public Schools' science fair, once in the chemistry divi- sion and once in the biology division. He also won two first-place awards in the Ohio Academy of Science District Science Day competition. Two years ago, Grna de- cided to study anti-cancer compounds for an honors science project. His idea was supported by faculty mem- bers and Akron General Medical Center, which pro- vided S4000 to help pay for the project. The drugs, known as bicy- clic compounds, were made under the direction of chemistry professor Dr. Ste- phen Darling and were screened by the university's biology department. The material was applied to human lung cancer cells and to normal cells. Darling said he wishes there were more students as dedicated as Grna. "The man is not going to stop with one thing," said Darling. "He certainly will go into medical research." Darling said Grna's anti- cancer research shows much potential. "These are very interesting, promising com- pounds," Darling said. The compounds he said are relatively non-toxic. "You could eat a cupful and nothing would happen to you," he said. Grna, Darling said, "seems to have an intuitive feeling for things. He knows what he wants to do and he does it. lt's a rare combination." Dr. Nada Ledinko, Akron U. professor of biology who did much of the testing of Grna's substances, said she would like to see the anti- cancer agents tested on humans. "Alan is a most unusual student," she said. "He has got great potential." Dr. james Hogan, Akron General's director of oncol- ogy, said the hospital be- came involved in the project because "we're interested in cancer" and anything relat- ed to it. He said the hospital occasionally funds research projects done by postgradu- ate medical students but de- cided to fund Grna's under- graduate project because it dealt with cancer research. -jim Carney Beacon journal Staff Writer Reprinted courtesy of the Akron Beacon journal. Cant 1-r project wil ...vu- 1. :erm , c Wald iiwxf tt. ,QX 'N xx fx Maia' XJ UA pre-med student Alan Grna, 21, sets up apparatus for purifying an m 3 T. fu :H 3 rw Q 1 rw O 3 TJ O C 3 Fl Kuner On Beacon journal photo!R Cancer Project Insti Professor Advising NASA Dr. Gent Dr. Alan N. Gent, a mem- ber of The University of Ak- ron's Polymer Science lnsti- tute, has been serving since june 1986 on a panel to ad- vise NASA on the redesign of the solid rocket booster which failed in the launching of the space shuttle Challenger. Gent was chosen to serve on the 11-member panel by the National Research Coun- cil. The panel was assembled in response to recommenda- tions made by the Report of the Presidential Commission on the Space Shuttle Chal- lenger Accident, better known as the Rogers Commission. Gent joined experts in all aspects of engineering, in- cluding a former science ad- viser to President Ford, re- oversees redesign of solid rocket booster tired vice presidents from several major engineering firms, and professors from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and the Georgia Institute of Technology. Gent is the leading rub- ber-science authority on the panel. "They desperately needed someone with a knowledge of rubber," said Clent. Several parts of the solid rocket booster contain rub- ber. The rocket is lined with rubber and the fuel is held within a rubber compound. Although NASA is in charge of actually redesign- ing the solid rocket booster, the panel serves as an impar- tial watchdog over the oper- ation. The panel consists of individuals not working within the realm of NASA. Gent meets with the panel as often as twice a month. "The panel was designed to supervise, to have a look at what NASA is doing," said Gent. "We are to see that the whole rocket is as safe as possible." Thus far, the panel has made two official reports to NASA. The first was a factual evaluation of the entire solid rocket booster portion of the shuttle program. The panel made its second report after they had heard the full story of NASA's plan for the redesign of the solid rocket booster. Gent said that a decision by NASA on whether to implement the new design is imminent. The next shuttle is tentatively set for launch in mid-1988. tute of Polymer Science Dr. Gent of the Institute of Poly- mer Science measures the strength of rubber and plastic materials. Gent is excited about his work on the panel. "Whenever l get involved in technical research, I learn things," he said. "The bene- fits of research and technical problems are the intellectual challenges that result, some- times many years later, in new discoveries." Gent's career in rubber re- search began when he was a 16-year-old laboratory assis- tant in Leicester, England. He earned his Ph.D. from Lon- don University in 1955 and joined UA's faculty six years later. He has given numerous lectures on the physical properties of rubber and plastics and has authored over 150 articles. - jill Schlabig L. fl :JI ,K X wfxahx A ' 4 's I' 2 eg, Z' .isp M if 'WM 42, 2 5 ,Wi x in 'f f ,X 'wx , f Dr. Gent and Shinyoung Kaang are studying the friction of rubber windshield wiper blades for GM. A M and K , -'r2 i . 5 V, 6 ' i"' , 'Q 'af A Y .4 n.., vnMy " Gary Robinson takes time out to see the pagodas in Qingdao, China With the help of the Chinese, Gary during a business trip with Robinson participates in a training Monsanto. session for a new video system. flag t Kat f xi i My fi' C -K . 1. "A, l L,.....d'A " ana -gl 'YL A ,Q Photos courtesy of Gary Robinson Community 84 Technical College Spanning the Globe "The Distinguished Stu- college, at Case Technical tied to his classes. Robinson dent Program CDSPI is a in 1967." was hired on his past expe- program that nudges the Gary is an employee of rience with expectations student toward expanding Monsanto, here in Akron, that he will pursue his two hisfher horizons in fields He has traveled extensively year degree. This will en- other than the major area in and out of the country as able him to be eligible for of study." This is Gary Rob- part of his work. Some of higher advancements. He is inson's, a Community and his travels have included in the Technical Service Technical student, defini- mainland China and Eastern Department, which is re- tion as a member of the European Bloc countries. sponsible for installation DSP. To be a part of this "Believe me, when you are and repair of equipment. program one must maintain stuck in a place like Bel- After Robinson finishes a 4.0 grade point average. grade, Yugoslavia for a his 2-year degree, he plans "Having been out of school weekend, and you are use on continuing his studies for a number of years, I find to the life-style of the Unit- another two years for a that I have a greater desire ed States, you can't wait to Bachelor's degree. to excel in my studies than I get home." -Kim Dennis did when I started going to His job is very closely Distinguished Student litfsfness College Business Leaders of Today . . . Tomorrow Leadership is one of the many characteristics in the College of Business. Dona Bowman and Ed Ciustley are two individuals who hold leadership positions in the college. Bowman is the newly elected president of Beta Al- pha Psi, an accounting fra- ternity. Qualifications for the fraternity include a 3.4 grade point average in accounting and a 3.0 grade point overall. Bowman meets the neces- sary qualifications with a 3.4 overall grade point average. Bowman received an asso- ciate degree in Data Process- ing from the Community and Technical College. While attending the Com- munity and Technical Col- lege, Bowman had to take an accounting class, however, she had the option to take it under the Community and Technical College or from the College of Business for continuing students. Bow- man decided to take the course offered by the Col- lege of Business and loved it, "I like business - accounting was just an aspect of it," Bowman stated. Bowman is a "contempo- rary" student, those over the age of 25. One third of all students here at the univer- sity are classified as "con- temporary" students. Bow- man finds time to spend with her husband, as well as being a member of the Accounting Association, ODK, Mortar Board and ASG. Gustley is 20 years old and President of the Internation- al Business club IIBCJ. The IBC is a fairly new organiza- tion, founded in 1983. One unique feature of IBC allows any major into IBC. "Wheth- er you would be a language major or culture studies, there is a place in Interna- tional Business," said Cfustley. Gustley calls the IBC an "aggressive" club. He credits the most part to the advisor, Dr. lohn Thanopoulas. Dr. Thanopoulas and Gustley are responsible for a Marketing Trade Fair in Cleveland. This is the 2nd student confer- ence on International Busi- ness. One key speaker is the Vice Chairman of Goodyear. Gustley has his own land- scaping and office cleaning business. During his spare time, he does his own inter- national traveling to Europe and Latin America. So as one can see, the leadership held between Bowman and Gustley is out- standing. Both of them will be a big help to the business world. - Kim Dennis ig Dona Bowman is the newly V ig elected President of Beta Alpha 3 Psi. She will be in charge of over sixty members. lunior Ed Gustley and Dr. Thano- poulas, advisor of IBC, review the plans for the Marketing Trade fair held in Cleveland. Business Leaders At the races Akron Hosts Concrete Canoe Competition Civil engineering students from six universities throughout the U.S. and Canada arrived in Akron the first week of May. They competed in a different kind of sporting event-an inter- collegiate concrete canoe meet hosted by The Univer- sity of Akron team. Using handmade boats that weighed anywhere from 100 to 450 pounds, each school worked to achieve the highest cumulative score in a series of races which in cluded men s and women s sprint and men s and wom en s distance In addition, the host school created an original category Points were awarded to the first three teams to finish in each event Over half of the total score was for the canoes de sign and appearance. The top three canoes in the races and their approximate point accumulations were: Akron, 52, Nassau College, 43, and Stark Technical College, 36. The winner of the design contest was the University of Illinois, with Akron following in a close second. U.A. is recognized as one of the top schools in the country for concrete canoe ing, according to Mitch Chravaroll, a North Canton senior UA was undefeated for 10 consecutive years, so we have an impressive re cord to uphold he notes Unfortunately, the night before the event, one of the two canoes entered in the race was sabotaged, yet, the Akron team still managed to come out on top Two U.A. students race backwards Another repair job for the Zips ca to the finish line. College of Engineering noe. The team finished second for the event. ,. Two more UA giving the race all Approximately 85 students for they got. ACES Professional Day. - ts M N . ...W M.. .XXA .tvwfnawwww-un.-,.w ff W M. ,tm ,. --..4.....,.-. ya H YE 'Q X ZWVZYK' 3 Barb lordan discusses new portfo- lio-building techniques. Sheila Kendall introduces during the ACES Professional Day Workshop. i Sheila Kend l S X She la Ke dall N ew Ed itio n To The College of Education One of the newest edi- tions to the College of Edu- cation is an organization called ACES. The Akron Council of Education Stu- dents QACESJ is a newly formed association devoted to enhancing communica- tion between Education stu- dents. lt offers future teach- ers an opportunity to discuss similar problems, as well as to receive supplemental professional training. ACES began in january of 1986, and boasts a current membership of 90 with ex- pectations of expanding. One of the club's recent events was a workshop held in April. Approximately 85 students were present to hear presentations given by Pearl-Marie Goddard, Assis- tant to the Dean of Educa- tion at UA, Patrick Darrah, Associate Director of Career Planning and Placement at UA, and Barb jordan, Educa- tion Senior at UA. The work- shop covered such topics as: interviewing, professional- ism and portfolio-building. According to Barb jordan, ACES ". . . basically sponsors workshops for teachers and teaching panels and invites professionals to talk to the group about stages of teach- er development." Why would a student ma- joring in Education want to join ACES? According to El- ementary Education major Colleen Kuner, "It helps you learn more about your pro- fession and provides infor- mation and experience that cannot be given in the classroom." ACES is a definite asset to the University. It continues to be a great opportunity for Education majors to acquaint themselves with their choice of profession before actually taking a position. Daphne Stiner College of Education Stepping Down Controversy hits the Law School The most talked dean search in the history of the University ended in june with the selection of Issac C. Hunt as the new dean of the school of law. Hunt replaces Donald jenkins who was asked to step down by Presi- dent William Muse in No- vember 1986. Approved by the Board of Trustees, Hunt's appoint- ment concluded a national search that began in Decem- ber. Chosen from a field of 43 applicants, Hunt began his new job july 15 at a salary of S80,000. "Mr. Hunt's administrative experience in higher educa- tion as well as his legal back- ground made him an ideal choice," said Muse. Hunt had been dean of law at Antioch College since 1983. Prior to that, he was principal deputy general counsel for the department of the Army for two years and received the Army's Outstanding Civilian Service Medal in 1981. The new dean has imme- diate goals for the school, in- cluding working to increase national exposure for the school and attracting a di- versified class of students. "The quality of our program exceeds its recognition, both regionally and national- ly," he explained. Hunt stepped into his new job as a closely watched indi- vidual. He replaced a well- liked dean in Donald jenkins. jenkins' removal began in October when President Muse read the law faculty evaluations. Out of twenty- four faculty members, twelve had expressed a neg- ative response toward the job the dean was doing. But jenkins thought the decision was made before the evaluations came back to Muse. "The president and the provost fDr, Frank Mari- nij made the decision, then went to the faculty with it. Due process didn't enter into this at all. It was grossly unfair!" said jenkins. Both Muse and Marini were contacted and de- clined to comment on the issue. It was also no secret that jenkins and Marini didn't see eye to eye on some issues. Marini rebutes this, "I feel this has been blown out of proporation. There have been a lot of misquotes and untruths about this whole is- sue and this is one of them. I have always been friendly to Don and vice versa." Whatever the case, the forced resignation of jenkins caused controversey in the local judicial community and with alumni. jenkins in- creased alumni support and fundraising support. "I haven't heard any negative response from the commu- nity and the alumni," said jenkins. Students we talked to had both positive and negative attitudes toward the move. The comments ranged from, "0verall more money was brought in", to "he's done a good job", to "Change is good, maybe somebody can take us to the next level", and he wasn't available to the students." jenkins will go back to the teaching this fall as he re- sumes his teaching duties. Through his tenure as dean from 1980-86, jenkins' re- cruitment of faculty mem- bers, the introduction of the Brennan Chair for Law, the formation of the Dean's Club, and the saving of the school from accredation problems are a few of the ac- complishments in 1980 un- der him. There were some objec- tives that he didn't get a chance to finish, but he would like to see them car- ried out. "We still have the inade- quacy of our facility. lt's just not large enough for every- one. We need more class- room space and more room in the library," said jenkins. l think a key for the future of this school is to make sure that our students receive the best opportunity they can." -iinlla-us -V' l 'iw A s fr Xa...-Q loe Benes M "gk 'V X ' it M - 1 The Law Building is getting their How will the change affect the much aneeded addition. The work students? The ABA hasn't treated is expected to start sometime next the school too kindly this year, ear and these next years will be Law School Y ' . crucial. ' Nm" 'TREK Isaac C. Hunt is the new dean of the School of Law. The former Antioch College dean was selected in a na- tional search that spanned over four months. Dean Donald lenkins lcenterl is shown here in happier days, chat- ting with a student, and Swedish professor and Brennan Chair of Law holder, jacob W.F. Sundberg. Law School Tune-u P jazz Ensemble cuts new album jazz musrc students at UA don t have to wart untrl they have a dlploma rn hand to wrth the lrkes o Mlchael Brecker Wynton Marsalls Ed Shaughnessy and Mel Torme Durrng the past year the UA jazz En semble under the dlrectron of Roland Paoluccr, coordl nator of UAs jazz studles program has performed with those and other jazz greats Nor have the students wasted any trme getting Into a professronal studro to re cord an album that prom :ses luke Its three predeces sors to reap resounding applause from crltlcs and jazz lovers Named after a Mules Davls classrc, Tune Up carries the Mark Records label Its tltle song was arranged by Paoluccr The son of a classrcal must clan who played flrst trom bone with the Columbia Symphony Orchestra Pao luccr was 15 when his famlly moved to Akron and bought a musrc store An accom pllshed musxclan at an early age he played wlth re nowned pnannst Pat Pace for more than a dozen years It was a decade ago that the Unlverslty hired Paoluccl to establxsh Its jazz program Slnce then he has wltnessed and contrlbuted greatly to Its phenomlnal growth Gone are the lean days when he had to scramble to full all the ensemble chalrs, often with non muslc majors Our muslc department has grown and progressed, and so has the demand from students to partlclpate In the jazz Ensemble Competltlon IS keen, says Paoluccl The faculty here IS of hugh quality and the students reflect that We re getting better students walking ID the door and they re gettlng an excellent musrc educa tlon factors that certarnly el evate our level of perfor mance, he says The ensembles 19 chairs are open to all students on a competrtrve basls each se mester Whale non musuc majors may strll full a few chairs now and then they must work hard to retaln those coveted spots when challenged by committed musrc majors who practlce at least four hours a day Those planning to make musrc a career are gettrng frne trannlng here, asserts ates have gone on to play wrth such respected must clans as Buddy Rich Woody Herman and Tommy Dorsey and the Glenn Muller bands A recent artrcle rn the Cleveland Plain Dealer pralses the album, the stu dents and Paoluccr Paoluccl and hrs jazz or chestra will please many who dont even know or care about jazz, wrrtes PD crrtlc Chrls Colombr The student aggregatlon sounds the equal as most professlonal jazz orchestras today The sections are clean, crisp clear from Paoluccrs candrd drlll and because these klds are players and the solonsts avoid the usual student self Indulgence, choosing Instead to make throughgolng jazz state ments Mary Ethrldge . . ,, . I Q w lu . . , . pltay f - . . I . , . I I I - . - . - - I I- H - I . . .I , I a 1 . ' ll - fl ' ' ' ' ll 5 ' Paolucci. Ensemble gradu- - . . I I - . . - ' -. ,I . .n . - I l T h . . , . ,, . . . . . ,, ' - ll - . ' ' 1 1, ll ' - . . - ll The vocals add to the already per- fect "Tune-Up". jazz Ensemble jazz Ensemble trumpets: Doug Huey Mike Stewart, joe Kuznasky and Robert Mulhauser. 2 i, Q 2 E v 2 2 5 2 3 2 2 i Q? 4 5 5 f j 9 f Roger Hawk, Scott Davis, Steve Bashman and Mark Reid are a few of the highly skilled musicians in the UA jazz ensemble. Roland Paolucci and Don White re- mix "Tune-Up" at Heat Studios in Akron. Chris Mezzolesta Photos: Roland Paolucci "Tune-Up" lrombones Ann Bal- dwin and lim Knapp jazz it up. jazz Ensemble 97 s 5 .-. . ,."? ' - Af- 4- 5-wo' -Z, ru C fffmlfw 'T uf' , ,, 4, 1"st --is 'fa "' '- " 'F ., .mln JF aF 55?-1: ' 4, ,aff " X- r'f,s. N- 'F ..-- 7-1 -nf uf- V ., ,L :V V Y ' , t ,, , , , U Ksv -J xv 'S ,n-"" A ,-fi - -5, 1' . 'habit F 3 Q, +995 1 . -S -- J , f . .H It iff I xiii if V im ,N . ,, 1,1 -It -ff M F Q 'X- ,Q 3 .mf- -erff, ' :-im: :Q ' x ,lrl eip! s ' nw ' 4 5 Pi ., Y f . 3' ff' " I I f ' -5 J , A .f XA nfuu ' '., " I ' ' 1: ' l .N,4w.- ,Y Ji? -5- i Y. . lm. H 151, up xx M- :h , 'Fil , . 3. ' . I '4 -. X 7 -'CL 'F . ', "JL . K .-H -'L' "TL ' ' f, -- .J ' ,. 1 .: -1' - "pil H ,V . 'gp . 9. ,. 'X .,,, , 4.,1 - , - nw'-V . . , 1 1 . 4, -f.,.f.'..- -. Q I ' , . . ,7 'uf'-". .-in' M- QR' .2-W-:I ', 5 -r.,5- ,xflng-u Y'f5,K" -, , y"--V "':-.. fvhjy v ., JA' ty' F. -,.-- . fri ' : . 1A1'ii:,'.f 5355 mag, ju, l, ., rn A 1-. I - . 4 ' ,u ',f .U .-1, 4-2' 1 ' -., 4 N - 1 li ' gnu.-5. 2, , r . vu? 4 l!iI,"fX',f f ' ,WI J., ,..,a 5.-'J .rt ' fm , . , A ,C . --..., A QMHMIIII W ' f.,i'Jk Y. I-4 III 2 -we - '4 5,-In K -Pi., "I, l " MVP-'-I1-UN-1 .av -". n'!i . N ' - I 78 A sellout crowd saw the debut of Gerry Faust and a whitewash of Sa- lem College 35-0. Gerry didn't see too many people at the bowl the rest of the season though. . --twin ' .-.'6'.g'1'5J2Qefi5l'.Eg:ff . Jrvw-. -agVr.:,!.F-.xr - , .ffksz-fr-its -- :N .try-,N-.3 -g.:,..,z page 110- The girls from "The Heart of Texas" came up north to join ESPN and the Zips on a special Thursday night. page 114- The defending 'OVC Champs open up the basketball season in grand style, led by OVC Coach of the year Bob Huggins. page 106- The Tacoma Dome en- tertained The Big Kick weekend, the NCAA Division'I soccer champi- onship. The Zips didn't get a kick out of playing there though. E , Mc Damfelrs nis Den l i l l Athletic Life 99 3 Dreaming of a national championship becomes a reality A season to remember Heading into this season, Head Coach Steve Parker knew all too well of gaining NCAA Tournament bids and the early-round defeats that accompanied them. After three consecutive appear- ances, Parker was thinking of a way when his Zip booters could go one step further. "We have set our sights high and there is no reason that we should settle for any- thing less than a national championship," Parker said before the start of the 1986 Zip schedule. Some raised their eyebrows, some passed it off as an energetic coach, ..--Q Shaun Docking looks like he's about to knock out an Oakland Uni- versity player. The Zips defeated them 1-0, one of their 12 shutouts on the year. The Zips only game at Buchtel Field this season resulted in a shutout over powerhouse lndiana. lt was the first win over the Hoosiers since 1975. nl Soccer W Av -4. 4 RQ 'r his ,' vang -fx ,' 'Via-Q: ,an ' and others even laughed. Akron, looking for their sixth consecutive Budweiser Classic championship to open the season, started the season in high fashion with a 3-0 defeat of Western Ken- tucky, only to fall victim at the hands of the University of Wisconsin, who scored three goals in less than nine minutes to beat the Zips, 4- 3. The Zips regrouped and put together a nine game stretch that saw UA pile up six victories and three ties. Most notable in that period was a venture west to sunny Fresno, California to com- pete in the Domino's Pizza Goal Rush Classic. After tie- ing, 0-0, with San Francisco, the Zips stunned hometown favorite Fresno State, 2-1. According to Parker, "That was a turning point for us, which showed us we were heading in the right direction." That streak also included a 1-0 win at national power Penn State, and a 1-0 shutout of the 14th ranked lndiana Hoosiers before a- standing room only crowd at Buchtel Field. Not since 1975 had UA recorded a victory over the Hoosiers. UA followed the lndiana victory with a mid-season defeat at Fairleigh Dickinson, 2-1. Akron captured their next six contests, only to be halted by a staunch South Carolina defense, 4-1. Among the six victories was a heart stopping 1-0 victory over the nation's number one ranked Evansville Purple Aces before a crowd of 3,000 at Lee jackson Field. The Blue 84 Gold then re- sponded with a record set- ting eight goals in the sec- ond half of play against Wisconsin-Green Bay to V H ,Y , ...,,,-, , i 4 - t -,, - 'O A, M-q,-A . Z-, -4- sf-" -a -0- -f A Q ft- .' .- f I .Q . Jr' rr- ' - --v-'-"'-"""" ,f--- 4 f W1 'IP "' f xg fo' it -F ' as wr - v- ' ' 'rr' "T '4' X 6 ., ad- Sl 'ms , av Q 3' I I fa ,, . ...,..------ -'if round out UA's regular sea- son home schedule. By virtue of the big win over Evansville and the steam-rolling momentum of the Zips, Akron was awarded their highest national rank- ing ever, checking in at the sixth spot. As in any successful story, the Zips had an abundance of principle characters. Three newcomers, forwards Neil Turnbull and David Wells, and goalie David Zupko, all proved to be freshmen of impact. Turnbull, took top scoring honors with 11 goals and one assist, he was also named top offensive player. Wells chipped in with six goals and four assists. Zupko stymied opposing offenses, producing a school record 13 shutouts while giving up only 20 goals on An ,,,....,,-'-l---W-'nf' . ....---- """"""'yw r .M-----"'V' .mfr ,. .......-1-------dvM"""""' w"""l the season. He was also named Most Improved Play- er. Shawn Docking, with his aggressive style of play was named top defensive player. Senior Derek Gaffney, an ISAA All-American and Aca- demic All-American recipi- ent, finished the season with four goals and 10 assists- good enough for the 12th spot on the all-time scoring list and team MVP for the season. "I think we turned the corner in terms of national exposure," offered Parker. "We need to consolidate our success this year with an even more memorable sea- son next year." -Christopher C. Bame .. ...-or"""""W-my F .... -.,....,...,..- W..-.-W--w-'f"""""""vr-'T M,,,.,.....-ev'-'H McDaniels nis Den Signs were everywhere at the Taco- ma Dome supporting the Zips. This one was created by Student Devel- opment along with the help of Ed Garbash and Bill Zawiski. Nma,,s a i i. . ' ' P4 ff , 'Asha s 2Q25z2stZ L tn E C fu D u E .2 C C De Kory Sensky moves the ball against a Miami Redskin defender. Senske was one of the top reserves for the Zips this year. Borgen lim Soccer Bring on Duke' Zlps silence the crltlcs with three wms The news at the start of November was no differ- ent than any of the previ- ous three years for head soccer coach Steve Parker and his team: they re- ceived another bid in the NCAA tournament. Many people thought big deal they ve been in- vited before and never advanced in the tourna- ment. But Parker and his play- critics wrong and it all be- gan at Evansville. The Purple Acess still smarting from the Zips victory on jackson Field which dropped them from the number one ranking in the nation. Against Akron the sixth ranked Purple Aces scored first but freshman Neil Turnbull scored to tie the game. In overtime ju- nior Pat Nash scored from 30 yards out to win the game 2-1. It was on round three to play Penn State at home. Hosting a tournament game is one of the best things that has happened to the program said Steve Parker when he heard the news. Like Evansville the Nit- tany Lions had lost to the Zips in the regular season. This game also went down to the final kick. After be- ing tied at one each at the end of regulation the ute scoreless overtimes. Then began the shoot- outs. In a shoot-out five players from each team attempt to score a goal- the team with the most goals wins. With the kicks tied at two each Penn State s Niall Harrison missed and that was the break Akron needed. David Zupko clinched the win with his save of David Zartman s kick. The crowd of 2500 went wild as the Zips were now in the Final Four. Fresno California was the site of the booters next game. Neil Turnbull proved to be the hero as his goal in the first half ensured the Zips a 1-0 victory over the Bulldogs and advance to the national champion- ship against game Duke. A crowd of over 250 fans greeted the Zips at the IAR when they re- turned from Fresno. really surprised us to- night with all the cameras and everything. Coach Parker said We were happy to see this many people this late at night. We re exhausted right now but this definitely picks up our spirits. The Zips silenced the critics but one obstacle remained: the Duke Blue Devils and a chance at the NCAA championship. - Bob Pacanovsky I I II ers wanted to prove the teams played two 10 min- Derek Gaffney said, "This I I l I I I I to 1 'HNL2 ily- ' s 1 l . l T l y l l l l I l I H' 10" 1 all Allin xx 5. TQ an gf :Ji f '1 'ti v 4 .i 5 'i ...,:w'-A .li . X A. "A .T SQ - . y W' 3 -33' -af 'ff "l 's i ' K - ' s- 5 s' s xiii g A GkJ,,':?' ' Wg: '5 T, . if AM-,W,,meX ikgiwelwiat- 41 If-'ww LWMMW "'MfU"53Y"'a,..wIf"'- ' -,.-.Mw.A..Yv..... ...?-vY.,.. Y..,, -,Y- rn. M., .N ,. L I MW 1' W 21, lf' A an Qu :"'Wwu,Y -Q 4- vffw' , 3, 'X ,sq vs ,,.,,. .W Peter Mapp and Grahame Evison embrace after Akron's hard fought win over Fresno State. In the fore- ground is freshman Tommy O'Rourke. ath- J' Neil Turnbull collides with three Miami defenders. The freshman led the Zips in scoring in the regular season and in the playoffs. Derek Gaffney tries to move around an Oakland fullback. Gaff- ney was the only Zip to earn All- American honors. Q, . 'K M3 an SERS 2 R X if Y-t Q. t1:,Qi"7 W ,K .t XX . V 15 3 . 'J 4 , iw' i Sq., sy' Ae gf , NN ky , , xx Q X 5 my V: -. - - , Q I -4 , QU' 4 ,, ia f , was gy K Q we -' 'www W If Q f X f'?'ig,g ' X . A: 'S Us 'im 5, A ., K 3 ff , 6 1 X A --tk V , - -fm. J X, ' f gy gawk n,' fv iowa M ..,, .A if Q ' ff ' Todd Allred 1? iv' gr-ug. lim Borgen David Zupko is lifted into the air after the Penn State victory. The freshman made the save in the shoot-out to ensure the Zips victory. Mall Smith, fullback, connects with the ball against Fresno State. Smith played a key role in UA's ag- gressive defense. Soccer iq-Kai 'ig ' '?'- iPIS1"'fIFzff- i? ,,,. . N C A A C l'I l 0 S ll ' Zips fall one goal short in first Division I Final The road had been trav- eled, and it finally stopped in Tacoma, Washington. For here was the site of the Big Kick, the Division I soccer finals. Akron had silenced most of the critics, with three wins over highly touted teams. But there was one more step, and it read: National Championship. The Zips, making their first appearance in the finals, met the Blue Devils of Duke Uni- versity. Although they were ranked higher than the Blue Devils, it was Duke that re- ceived the media attention that week. "The people in Tacoma made us feel comfortable and we enjoyed our stay there," said Steve Parker. But you couldn't say the same of the Tacoma Dome, site of the finals. The 20,000 capacity indoor stadium only held 4600 people for the game, and the field was in terrible shape. "It was like playing on concrete," Parker would say later, "and I believe it hurt the play of both teams. It took away from the aspect of being a National Champion- ship game." The field looked as if it had been put together in a mat- ter of minutes and was held down by carpet tape. No, this was not criteria for a Na- tional Championship game. At 10:00 p.m. on Saturday, December 13, most of Akron had their radios tuned on in hoping that the Zips would win Akron's first National Championship. The first hour of play was not the most exciting half in soccer history as both teams played to a 0-0 tie. The second half looked promising for the Zips, but then the bubble burst. Duke's Tom Stone took joey Williamson's free kick and booted past the out- stretched arms of Dave Zupko. There was still over 40 minutes to play, but it was now 1-0 Duke. For the final 40 minutes, Akron played on heart and desire. In the final three minutes, the Zips staged a rally, but the Blue Devils goalkeeper Mark Dodd was at the right place at the right time. As the buzzer sound- ed, it was Duke who walked off with a 1-0 win and the trophy. Roderick Scott said, "Play- ing on the turf took away from our game. We were more physical than they were." "If we would have played on grass, we would have beaten them easily," said Derek Gaffney. "They were more fit than we were, but we've played far better teams like Penn St. and Fres- no St." When it all was said and done, Steve Parker reflected on his championship team. "We were proud to be there and represent the Uni- versity. The turf really hurt us and Duke was more fit than us. Traveling 10,000 miles in a couple of days had us exhausted, and we had three or four guys, including me, with the flu. I'm very proud of this team. It's quite an accom- plishment to be second in the nation." -Bob Pacanovsky , .six '12 I I I I I I I I I r I I I I I I I I ....,JI I I X I - N I , - I I . I . . I I I I I I 1.. 2- I I XY' I I I I I I I i I . .. . Z- N .D I . I I' l If- ,-3, If-:',f' ' C.-gf -4 J. I . "II'II I.I.1-I-rely IffI'IjL,1. 76.1 g. '.T.Ivf-f1+:I . ,'.II1:I1f,nI " . ,....t., . ,, A ,,. if! ' ' ' " IPI -..I.I I " A -III.I.. I M 4 JI: Z. . .f " I wb: is!-I HI-4,7 1 . -...neva -I-.. B.. . ' vs m V . I I 1,.I. , I fi., ,' ap' I, ' z' .I I-.rt-I.-' -,-I- H1 sf -. ' I II5' 'Y 'YI' "Q, 5 I. . I V , 'iii QEEIIJIII 5, .w IPYII wav: Y' ' I s I . TIF :Lip 'wmv Vw, ,, Aw:-,w Trip ','f'Y' ,1E, I W X ,. M , iw!" " 1 . ,wi r . 'J , ' , ' ' .?""" 'nfl l , " fh,gJwI'Tf',' H' V- ' c. , , Q 71- :L ' fl1fW'f37"'-E 7gF6X'1'f7'l,'1 'I3xf441b?4Ql4H.-5. "f " '7' '95 .gl .- ' '- A, 12-1'?? "W- , ,-ijflfxrvyg ,,,x,v,v.1N - 'Nw w -X M ,M-,.L,,,. ,, ' f"'1,w'Z'.2vf,, . 1-H fb 5 ,, v 5XY.,f.i"t whiz , . .- A 1 , 'l',r X , X WX 1 'if' V,' rf. 'V' . .' -' 'W Q , TL 'YW .y ' ww ' , .Q - L ' ' ,-'f"rA,,.mv1 , ' ' ' 4 'vg1sJ'.:TXQ1q34, f ' ' L 0 4 N4 ' , " r- ,T . :jx-xv X- , I N , " 4 M, .Q 'M ' "fl "'l"I-IH 'ifvjx -L", :ilu A K , 'Q Jawg vl ,Z . fm ml' QQ'-141, ., . Im fu Lit. , , I . I ,.,n51',"mz., , ,', .- 1 ' M f ,ww L. fr ' 7 ' 'h"""'hw ,X 7 '1" "' ""fTl""fQ1' -qv, '- ','.,f"Fv' ' 477 'I ,1,"" ' f 'ld ' , X.. . 1- , 5, -17 Wfj iw , V ' f H H ' , A V W. J mmf' , mK,!' ,rg M" 1 in 'x 'fffzafzfzqy I U 6 x 1 K H 4 I f Photo on pg. 108 - Todd Allred FrontRow.'Miki jalics, Trainer jennifer Romantic, Mike Thompson. Middle Peter Mapp, Shaun Docking, Neil Turnbull, Andy Lonneman, David Burke, Row:David Zupko, Derek Gaffney, Mark Pfister, David Wells, john johnson, Matt Smith, Kory Sensky, Pat Nash, Asst. Coach Sean B Grahame Evison, Michael Berish, Tommy O'Rourke, Bill Andrews. Back Tom Nash. Row: Head Coach Steve Parker, Asst. Coach Simon Spelling, Ric Blockinger, urke, Asst. Coach Isl :ling N if ,,14'l" El l lil .n""5 K "' i"""f 5"" "'.Q"f' . .. , X 'A 5' yr A 1 , 4 I' , f -' , igfiji v '.' fa, J hxyyz W A 1 .gl,,+a. . .'. , r I ., , ,H -Q ,L . A V. lgagsi , , ., F- ' :vii Q 1. I , .L C wma f 1 I f' if A ?'5- i - 'fi 5,11 . 1 ,fxfnrbxkfgf-5 " l'?f2+ '.i, "g?5"' ':":,-- f' " ,Y 'Q 'i fd f if ,,,.,.,, .., , .. ff am in 5 3.5 'Ti 'I'-'TP-i Id 1 1' ni v A J? FH . 1 ri, V, fx "9 ' I , , 4 si W 1 it rf--ffl!! 5 V,,, : rv - 4 . x V Y if I ,Qs W .,.E?'.dfe'3yf:7 Fax, I .fw- m 'H i Soccer 17-4-3 .9 Akron Opp if 3 . Western Kentucky 0 A 3 Wisconsin-Madison 4 y.,, 0 San Francisco 0l0U -ts' 21 2 Fresno State 1lotJ ,J ',, . 1 Penn State 0 an 'B W 2 Miami tOhioj 2lotJ M i. if 2 Wiscosin-Milwaukee 0 Qi 3 Bowling Green 2 f 4 3 Cincinnati 0 1 Indiana 0 1 Notre Dame 1l0tJ 1 Fairleigh-Dickinson 2 1 Michigan State 0 4 Oakland 0 5 Xavier 1 1 Evansville 0 M.. 8 Wisconsin-Green Bay 0 f 3 Wooster 0 M . 1 South Carolina 4 f t ij 2 Davidson 0 ,H,,,, K' NCAA Playoffs- 2nd Round 4- 2 Evansville 1lotD NCAA Playoffs- Quarterfinals tlwjg 'F 2 Penn State 1l0i, Pki 7 W. NCAA Playoffs- Semifinals '7:,g...g-: 1 Fresno State 0 , NCAA Playoffs- Championship A ., 0 Duke 1 C , - 3,0 E . ,. , h J r Q 5 OT - overtime, PK - penalty kick Pat Nash has all his concentration Steve Parker instructs his sopho- on the ball in the semifinal game more fullback Grahame Evison. For against Fresno State. The Zips' vic- his efforts this year, Parker was tory was the second over the Bull- named Midwest Coach of the Year. Soccer dogs this year. F"M first for zip fans at the bowl Star Studded ight The news was first heard in August. Not only would the Zips-Murray State football game be nationally televised on ESPN, the Dallas Cowboy Cheerleaders would be ap- pearing at the Rubber Bowl that same night. The excite- ment for the evening of Oc- tober 13th was building. For 12 minutes during that half, every man's eyes in the Rubber Bowl would be on "The 32 Most Beautiful Girls in Texas". The athletic department had been trying to bring the cheerleaders here for two years, but couldn't work out ances including telethons, fundraisers, state and county fairs, the USO Department of Defense tours overseas, and universities. In total, they make close to 200 ap- pearances each year. The women, ranging in age from 18-25, work in the professional fields or attend college, and practice almost every night for three to four hours. They have to learn over 50 song and dance numbers for each season. On Thursday night 18,000 in the rain and the cold came to see the Zips and the girls. all the details, according to joe Dunn, Director of special events in athletics. "The cheerleaders were originally signed to be here on Saturday, October 15th. But when ESPN wanted to televise the game, the ladies did a big favor for us by working around their busy schedules to be here." To be a Dallas Cowboy Cheerleader is an honor, as evidence by over 1500 wom- en applying for only 32 part- time jobs. But what a part- time job it is! Besides appearing at Cow- boy home games, the squad makes numerous appear- VC Neither show was dissap- pointing. The cheerleaders performed four of their dance routines that delight- ed the crowd. Mike Rebuck, senior in management, said, "l thought it was a bigger at- traction than Gerry Faust's opening day." Senior engi- neering major john Cum- mings added, "It was a spec- tacular halftime show to go along with Akron's first na- tionally televised game." The Zips helped matters that evening as they came from behind to defeat the Racers from Murray State 27-13. ILL. J - xc-. y The cheerleaders finish their There are Over 50 Choreographed twelve minute halftime perfor- song and dance numbers that the mance at the Rubber Bowl. This cheerleaders must learn each year. was one of their 200 appearances across the country this year. r ,s 'Ill 5. 4-Tiff Aw: , The recognizable uniforms and col- ors of the Dallas Cowboy Cheer- There is more than just cheering as leaders are known throughout the a Cowboy cheerleader. Here the world. These two girls are part of a girls show their precision and timing team of 32. for the crowd. john Ashley si PY Q H f ' , t aa? 'a A I 5 , M, www ME, ' rw l 'H I A 2 P Iss A 'pi 11 'P 1 ig ' ' 'X r, 0 R ' l ' J .bs -.41 ...W WH' I-H---r-r E E .E 2 in-Q 41:-'I if xl A "" TU E f ' t .r f A 1 t Y 'S . V' 11,--.17 .4 ,,,, ,+L ' 1 iq 3 I l V xc- swgfys f S R h y , i' . gf f f N 1' l ' I V -.er , ' 1 , mn ll " We , V .YF is if 71. lx W rg 'V I try r t ' ' " 1 r Q, l err is .av 5 - ' ' 4 E ' '. ' I K A yi V ar A 7 . 55 5:19 iss L-.br WX All ,pf 1' Wil' ll' t it ' ,Q 'wt 1- wg r ga-Q f-RSF? If l ' 1' il' p u- 'C , 1 .3 " x ' I ,-X w. '- 4 1 1 s uw lr " , , 7, X . 'x An up and down year Harriers The men's cross coun- try team ran into its share of problems this season. According to new OVC rules dealing with scholar- ships, the men's team was not allowed to send any of its varsity runners to the OVC championship meet. This did not sit well with Head Coach Al Campbell, though he could do nothing about it. He sent his junior varsity runners to the meet. The Zips finished sev- enth in the meet with Austin Peay winning the title. "I feel bad for the kids, they had worked all year for this. I know it was dis- sapointing to them," said Campbell. Things had looked bet- ter at the begining of the year. An opening loss to Ohio University, was fol- lowed by a win at Mariet- ta. Then at the Tom Evans Invitational, the Zips fin- ished third out of nine teams. Chris Groubert, voted MVP, led the way for the Zips in all three meets. Doug Reese, UA's top finisher in the OVC meet with a 12th place, was awarded Most Improved Runner. Next season, Campbell won't have to worry about the OVC meet, for as of now he has no confer- ence to run it. "It will be tough to be an independent in track, Cross Country but we'll manage, we al- ways do," said Campbell. Rebuilding a program isn't the easiest task to tackle. But when Coach jeff Kedd came here three years ago he had to do just that. The talented fresh- men he had are now ex- perienced juniors. Com- bine these with other talented runners, and the Lady Zips cross country team has completed an- other successful season. Leading the way for the Lady Zips was junior Dawn Smith. Smith, an all-OVC pick and the team's MVP finished no less than third place in any of the eight meets this season. She also finished second in the OVC meet and the Ohio Inter-Collegiate Confer- ence meet. For her ef- forts, she was invited to run in the NCAA championships. As a team, the Lady Zips started off the year by fin- ishing second at Ohio University and third at Hillsdale. They returned home to Goodyear Park to win the Tom Evans Invi- tational. At the OVC meet, the team placed third out of eight. Helping the Lady Zips were juniors Paula Good and Kelly Long, recipients of most improved player awards. -Bob Pacanovsky I I I I 5 I 5 S Front Row.'Darrin Benedict, Chris Groubert, Brian Holowecky, Doug Reese, Doug Deshuk. Back Row: Dave Dobos, lim Hilton, Fernando Rodriquez, loe Stahl, john Martel, Coach Al Campbell 'tal' el ..Q Alina- ff- . LW. M - Q ,,. r 4 l n r 3. " v' '. J". . 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I ' f4i..4... - 1,4 A Rf- N 'tv' ' '--if ' 'Cf .' ' - ' l' A '.f.',-'Cul'-I--"." fy- ,. - V7 ' ,, l - on-gf-'...., Q. Q -, ,.. wx , - Rf - X I- - ff- ,-D , . . -, - Q 'W 5 14 'W N ' eu N Y ' 1 'Y' V A t s :sf Q 4. -flzlv, J.-3' -' ,. . C I v' l P f ' 1, QQ, 1 s . nl' 4 , Q, ,' X, 4 ' ., , , y G J ' 3 Q Q wx 4: 'L' -:f.fFI'rw .gasoil 22.11 L ' 4- , ,.- --'F."mss..'XtRlfJ.Ji".- ...ii-.4 'F' " 'T S t .F i 3 1. QV ls i As. .ry 2, x. tw ,1 " -- .td Front Row: ludy Crowley, Kelly Long, Dawn Smith, Beth Crowley. Back V Row,'Cheryl Baumgartner, Mindy Bragg, Tammy Long, Paula Good, Coach , - -1,,. leff Kidd. .w,Mf2ff.. Effie .?3Q'ig4' fs sz 414. + 4 4 Dawn Smith is all by herself as she leads the rest of the field at the Tom Evans Invitational. Smith qualified for the NCAA Championships this season. Paula Good 148319 jumps out in front of the pack at the Tom Evans Invitational. Behind her is Lady Zips Dawn Smith Ht829l and Beth Crow- Iey lif836l. 4 W If 668 , V. 4' T. 5 HW X N 3 X x 5 X .. 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Q. , '- .A A .Q V .f .QN - ,,.-jsx M, 5 ' .z..,.Q-sv Jr. -. :fha -ft?--gt .N ' S is w--...was s ff S. 1 - 'Tw he wiv , X E Q ,L - N. 4-xg 5- ' - sf' JM ' dst PM :A 1 'if' ui' . . 1 ' Q ' , , ' . v. Q 7,3- 4 ,A ata ..f :ti ., iyfilff Q 'YS . . , 'X WH., i , 1 Vid. .li e i Q A . m P ,I , R, gf., - !if " ' ! ' 'sf .1 ' . 4 ' , .- 'L 5 A V " N' - , ' X 'fs E , ' , V- in V is ' Qftfljzkiyfxtsvsa ,. . ukstitfafvttfs v Q, . f , a .ff s . as K as - 1' ' M.. - . a loe Stahl checks his watch with a Toledo runner in pursuit. The Zips finished third at the Tom Evans Invitational. Photos: Bob Wilkey Cross Country . L' g.,- , B '4.h ,-Lx 5 Men's Basketball -M., if o 4 it HL' -...f:nx:'?4i2'-2af:2'1'5""I' ' 11 vas.-. y 5 'sunf- ' V K 'Z Q ,014 .Q Ch, Q- I et, I I .. , V . i . . L WfQ,. j 1 Q. Dick Vitale, one of the most colorful men in col- lege basketball, was the featured speaker at the Zips Basketball Preview this past November. The preview, held at the Tan- gier restaurant, drew close to 500 people to see and hear Vitale and to meet the new team. Vitale, now a basketball analyst for ESPN, coached at both the pro and col- lege levels. His University of Detroit teams surprised many major college teams over the years. He then received an offer with the Detroit Pistons of the NBA. He coached the pros for a couple of sea- sons, and signed on to ESPN, where he has been for the past seven years. "People ask me if I miss The Zips are fighting for national recognition, something that takes time, but Vitale related a tale where the Zips might achieve that. In a way that only he can tell stories, Vi- tale related to the audi- ence, the Zip's dream for- mula to gain national recognition. "Let us dream right now. It's Decmber 9th, you're against the Cleve- land State Vikings, and the IAR arena is rockin' and rollin' at its highest level. The score is 68-67, and you're down one. There are six seconds left on the clock. We have Huggins standing in one sideline and Mackey on the other, and it's a war. The Vikings have come in undefeated, they have just won the coaching. I tell them, where else can I coach Kentucky on Tuesday night, North Carolina on Thursday night, and Vil- lanova on Saturday night, and still be undefeated! Vitale told many stories that evening, from his days as a high school coach with his first 7-foot player, to defeating Mich- igan and Marquette the same year at Detroit. He kept the audience enter- tained with his unique style of story-telling. He also had alot of praise for the Zips. "I watched your team prac- tice today," said Vitale, "and give them a hand, they are going to have a great season this year." NIT Tournament and have beaten Memphis State and Michigan. They have national publicity. You want to get national pub- licity. Simply do it this way. They got the ball, and Mouse McFadden of Cleveland State is going to dribble out the clock. But oh baby! ls he in trouble! My man Mike Dowdell is jumping all over him, and Dowdell punches the ball loose. Eric McLaughlin picks it up and throws a quick bounce past to my man Marcel Boyce. Mar- cel flies through the sky, it's a slam-jam-bam, dipsy- do, dunker-roo, a one point victory for the Zips!" -Bob Pacanovsky Freshmen Eric Douglas 1335 and Ken Culliver 4525 fight for a rebound as Shawn Roberts 1419 looks on. A tenacious Akron defense causes problems for a Cleveland State player. , 'fi ming Co-captain Doug Schulz looks for someone to pass to in the victory against Kent State. I XXX 5 ' QS ' w.,.r Rad Coach Bob Hug- had an experienced -,pm returning for the .2286-87 season. The Zips squad had matured into a post-season competitor from the knowledge the coaching staff and team gained during the 1985-86 OVC and NCAA Tourna- ment. Out of the 1985-86 squad, the Zips had six re- turning lettermen with playoff experience. Lead- ing the team was OVC Player of the Year, Marcel Boyce, seniors, Mike Dowdell, Doug Schutz and john Loyer, sopho- mores Eric McLaughlin, and Shawn Roberts. Re- peating the OVC Crown and gaining another NCAA berth was not a fantasy with the cast Hug- gins had returning for the season. The Zips fell short of respect from the larger colleges. Marcel Boyce scored 27 points against the defense of the Panthers. "Death Valley" lived up to its reputation against the Zips. Akron lost to both Eastern Kentucky and Morehead State. Eric McLaughlin led all Zip scorers, in the losing cause to Morehead, with 26 points. Losing both these OVC games meant Akron had to catch-up with the OVC at home. Opposing teams knew it was not easy defeating the Zips at the IAR Arena. The Zips were Q17-Ol this season at the IAR. The Zips returned to Akron to get back in the OVC race with four con- secutive home games. The Zips swept Austin Peay, Murray State, Ten- that fantasy their 21-8 manage to their first history. The Zips started out strong for the year. They had their best start in 15 seasons C8-19, Out of the eight wins, the Zips de- feated Cleveland State, 73-69, in overtime. Shawn Roberts led the Zips with 17 points against the Vikings. season, but record did grant them NIT bid in Nc-xl thc- Zips chal- lenged nationally ranked Pittsburgh, but fell short of vit tory, 67-65. Despite a losing cause, UA gained nessee Tech and Middle Tennessee. These four victories put Akron back in the OVC battle. However, Zips went back on the road and could not capitalize on the opportunity to host the OVC Tournament due to key losses. Being away from the IAR Arena seemed to be Akron's downfall. The Zips finished Q20-75 and hosted the Youngs- town State Penguins to open the first round of the OVC Tournament. - Allen Boley A -L", i .xc ' U film 1 1 'Y A- ... .1 ki 3 Senior Mike Dowdell moves the ball up the floor against More- head State. Shawn Roberts tips in two points. Another 20 win year -ai l Q , I f9357si"D -rf- 'i ,U l"4', 1 Q ' 1.1: , , . v ' ' , . 155, -, - 9: X3 ffQ2fL 'ff gi IN X E MJ. Loyer Eric McLaughlin and a Ten- nessee Tech player look on in awe. Marcel Boyce struts his stuff as john " . Xin' Photos: lohn Ashley Men's Basketball W -1 Marcel Boyce gathers a rebound and slams it home. Men's Basketball Guard Eric McLaughlin shoots over an Austin Peay defender. Y- -- W-ww . .. M .-.- . . N ,.:sw1u:5zz5i?q7'fff5N'-iff 33g?i'i' gt'4'-fp Q 'W' 5. , 1: M. , M , , W- 'MP--fm 'fm .-M ' ' - .Y 'Z' .. . ' mf-. ' W ' W- . hui! .ww-5,. QW 54, ,G . if R . -1,frsi2rg.ww,,, d..,N,e w gbgifxr r?"wux"'fA2'6tQ A M fi fm,M?,,g WM. 3.143 "-3+ ' -,-. ' ' . 1,27 5.5, ., 1 -:M We f .W 'r' . K. I av H -fl n .E ' x M' - f v ' 1 ,Q ---- me A, k, ,. ...,.-.--- -. ,',f ,k9f. a:-. Yygf"j'QG?,Qr:,.,g,gg, ,.,, f. 4 :V Kew. ,Qi I, .'6Q'j, , mS.g.'.4 . M, ,'H'?"f' 3. , 1 - , . -.iiiqvb-.w' ' '- ' , , -15:23 f fn- " r'!+"'f .f ,?-vrmisg ,QQ N'eyL,:.IL Hifi-' Sf' . 'Q .- '-' Wf . . r' dggyffv L3-1 H f3'- . 'ew 'H-' 'uw H be f ' f ... M- ,Wm . . lf, 4-uf 119,59 ,N , 4' - . 3. "- ' A fr- ,-s . - maya U 0 , 5 ,Kolb . ,fl - fx? - , 3 wg. ' -x'-Q 35 . mx' rf...--, 1-1 Jag, :I fa Mgwk g '..2...., '.6Q:'A., V Sr... ...W I K.. F N , M! , - 1 fr iwlfif ' 1- , Q Fix. .JJ I '-' . .la fx,-gg? -4 ' ' - f- -4 -. - sf 'N ,-QQJLN f fs - o .. VM.. gn.. I 1 Wu Mgmt va. .Gb dj, Q. , - ., ..f: .- ,fl Y QU . Photos: Allen Boley Forward Doug Schulz protects the ball, looking to pass to an open Zip. 4... lohn Loyer guards Cleveland State's Eddie Bryant. The Zips defeated CSU 73-69 in an overtime thriller at the IAR. L., y S'-if , if 1 if gt? at it 'I CAWJ I 'T at Affwzg- ,. 1 XY x Q- i v my-E m, AQ, - lm W .Y ..,. ll- K t Q , , " f' QM-Q t, V ff t. . f vwghbmvggtc W ms " " W f,,,.W4'-f I -V i was W , W! M assyku X , 14,5 - . way X, if 'X Nu ,N f M1249-Q, Q , 5 lx , ew , X, W" g V A Y, X 1 . ww , t - I-1 A .4 gy 4, -,V A ..l, . .,.., - fzifwifwt. l , 5 ' , 3 f i wif , 4 Wilkey Bob rn J me on ha UH T no I-P CJ' 91. FRONT ROW lL-RJ Buddy BarowicztMgr.7, Eric McLaughlin, Shawn Dotson, Head Coach Bob Huggins. BACK ROW Graduate assistant Rick Acord, jon Michael Dowdell, lohn Loyer, Brian Kirkwood. MIDDLE ROW Assistant Ash, Doug Schutz, Scott Paterson, Ken Cullifer, Eric Douglas, Vincent Coaches Frank Jessie and Ray Hernan, Marcel Boyce, Shawn Roberts, Bill Knowles. Cowan, Graduate assistant Russ Swartz, Assistant Coach Steve Moeller, U . Q . IH V xr '-'? .' ' Z2 i Q i 'J J 173- ' 1 Q -1.14 -,ij . , K s .' fy! .ea fr fig .i' 1 X. A 'W - ? , . I L , N . ,f M 1.51 l -.......-u -ali J, I ll 5? L. .' Q . 5' Q " lvmi 1 l 'n X ,.....-f x XM -. .XX . F 1.3, X if I 4'-f "' N 1. vu-, . .nov .- I .K Wd AA sv 5. J, I. K . 'U 1 r . J fn' 1- - -1 H' r ,LQ ' 5 ff' ff? fax J t". U... :gy 5 .-I' 'Z 71 5'4- ',:.4l, Km A W If , 21 tx 3.1 ,L ' I S ,. - I -,4 s ' 1' V 2 If '-sgiiifn 1 '- ' x xi 1 4 :fa , Ml, ' ww' 1 4 1 U 5 I gk " H 'A ' ' X fra ' -. ' , Am " 1 ' - 'h A 1. . fy .. my - -Y P Q ., 3 nf I '41 E sf " . 'B 5 M ' H J,-,W 5:- 9. 'M V 5? S I fn J 5 Q Q W i if 1 4 I , 1 F Ar, Q . P' 4 ,H pl ' ' A f or I r Q M 'W ' t' 6? UM S? Arn xgb Q -Aff JJ M B ketball Final season of 1-AA ends 7-4 ing to the Big Time X af ll 'S-1 Coach Gerry Faust roams the side- lines discussing strategy with the coaches in the press box. Faust guided the Zips to a 7-4 record in his first year at Akron. Senior tight end Chris Kelley l82l celebrates an Akron touchdown against the Tigers of Salem College. The Zips defeated the Tigers 35-0 in the 33rd Annual Acme-Zip game. The Gerry Faust Era Begins The 1986 football campaign marked the beginning of the Gerry Faust era at The University of Akron. Faust, Akron's 23rd head football coach, was brought to the university in an effort to lay the foundation for a strong NCAA IA foot- ball program. The hiring of Faust, coupled with a commitment to develop a Division IA football program, gained national ex- posure for The University of Akron throughout the 1986 season. Faust and the Zips were a carefully watched item as the gridders moved through a tough Ohio Valley Conference schedule. With 19 of 22 starters returning from a 1985 squad which posted an 8-3 re- cord, high expectations were placed upon Faust, his staff and the players. In Football Akron's final season as an OVC mem- ber, Faust guided the football team to a disappointing 7-4 record, 4-3 in OVC play. Although the Zips were consis- tently ranked in the NCAA IAA's top 20 poll throughout the season, they failed to gain a berth in the Division IAA na- tional play-offs. Akron began the 1986 season win- ning seven of nine games and posting a 4-1 record in the OVC. The Zips defeated Salem College, 35-0, in the 33rd Annual Acme-Zip game, and Kent State, 17-7, before losing their first game to the Hurons of Eastern Michigan, 24-21. Akron proceeded to win 4 of their next five games, includ- ing victories over Central Florida, a Di- vision II powerhouse, and three OVC opponents. Akron's night in the spotlight came on Thursday, October 16, when the Zips hosted the Murray State Racers in a key OVC game. Akron defeated Mur- ray State before a hometown crowd of 18,402 and a nation-wide television au- dience on ESPN. The special Thursday night contest, billed "Pride of Akron" night, also featured a half time perfor- mance by the Dallas Cowboy Cheer- leaders. As the Zips neared a possible OVC crown, the Colonels of Eastern Ken- tucky handed Akron its third defeat of the season, 27-24, dropping the Zips' record to 7-3, 4-2 in the OVC. The Zips concluded the season with a tough loss to the Penguins of Youngstown State, 40-39. After posting a 7-4 record, 4-3 in the OVC, Faust and the Zips face even higher expectations in 1987. my "e 'NG' msn .ln N, ,. qfyw-fm, 11. Defensive tackle Bernie Wurts 1781 lunges toward Austin Peay QB Dale ' Edwards during Akron's 31-16 vic- tory over the Governors. Wurts re- corded 26 total tackles during the 1986 season, including three quar- M terback sacks. tl Senior wide receiver Milton Kim- X brough 111 trails offensive tackle fi' 3 Ron Pasquale 1765 and tight end Ron C Taylor 1861 during action against 2 12 Austin Peay. ,f"'4 Salem College 0 Akron 17 Akron 21 F Akron 35 The Gerry Faust Era began in winning fashion as the Zips defeated the Tigers of Salem College, 35-0, before 35,202 in the 33rd Annual Acme-Zip game. The Zips dominated the game on both sides of the line of scrimmage. The offense was spurred by a well bal- anced running attack. Led by junior fullback Dan Hampton, with 44 yards and two touchdowns in 12 carries, Ak- ron accumulated 205 yards on the ground. A tough Akron defense held the Sa- lem College offense to 170 total yards. The Zips also recovered two fumbles and recorded one interception. Kent State 7 The Zips traveled to backyard rival Kent State looking for their first win on the Golden Flashes' home turf since 1933. Both bragging rights and the Wagon Wheel Trophy were on the line as Akron beat Kent, 17-7, to extend its edge in the series to 15-13-2. The Akron defense, led by lineback- er Mike Rahach and free safety Brian Moran, contained KSU's wishbone at- tack throughout the game. Senior tail- back Mike Clark led the Akron offense with 142 yards in 19 attempts. The victory over the Golden Flashes moved the Zips to 2-0 on the season. Eastern Michigan 24 A date with the Hurons of Eastern Michigan was next on the Zips' agenda. Akron entered Rynearson Stadium hoping to extend its winning streak to three games, but offensive miscues proved costly to the Zips in a 24-21 loss to the Hurons. Mike Clark paced the offense with 194 yards rushing on 26 carries. "We will see what we're made of," said Coach Faust as the Zips pre- pared to meet NCAA Division II pow- erhouse Central Florida. "We're about to find out how good we really are. lt's up to our players to go out and prove it ll Football Q- "ZX Tailback Mike Clark K2-4l prepares to stiff-arm a Kent State defender during the Zips 17-7 victory over the Ctolden Flashes. Akron's victory was its first on Kent State soil since 1933. ini r ' 1 in-We 1 Q ' V ' Q c 'i I if ! Ji '-Q-, 1175.6 I..-' cgi? . W. . l k . I 3. r S K 4 Linebacker Mike Rahach C933 ze- roes in on Kent State QB Pat Young as right tackle lay Miller 4853 fights off a Kent blocker. Rahach led the defense with 110 total tackles while Miller recorded 50 tackles. x I if 5'-if " . S Q l in Fei l va r. " rr Q,- 'G' s s 5 ., - ' "i g 1 -14 K A , . fig uk, i...w.- V f ..-S I. wx "ies-Qt-7.,.i , Q 'summit W., ei- it ---'F 'ti -f .' . 2 A 17 Central Florida Akron 20 The Zips returned to the Rubber Bowl, ready to answer the challenge of Central Florida. The Knights, ranked 18th in the NCAA II poll, came to Ak- ron riding a five-game winning streak. In a tough contest, the Zips returned to their winning ways, narrowly defeating Central Florida, 20-17. Both quarterback Vernon Stewart and tailback Mike Clark established all- time University of Akron career re- cords. Stewart became the all-time leading passer with 3,397 yards, Clark becarnt- the all-time leading rusher with 3,270 yards. The vit ltiry over Central Florida im- proved Akron's record to 3-1 as the Zips anticipated OVC play. Akron 12 Murray State Middle Tennessee 24 Akron After a one-week break, the Zips traveled to Murfreesboro to fate the Blue Raiders of Middle Tennessee- the OVC defending champion. The game marked Gerry Faust's baptism in OVC play. "I've been looking forward to this moment ever since I came to Akron," said Faust. The Blue Raiders spoiled Faust's OVC opener, handing the Zips their second defeat of the season, 24-12. Depsite the loss, Faust was pleased with the performance of freshman quarterback Andy Kubik, who came off the bench in the fourth quarter to spark a late rally. Kubik completed nine of 14 passes for 120 yards and one touchdown. In a nationally televised game on ESPN, the Zips hosted the Racers of Murray State in a key OVC confronta- tion. Before 18,402 and a nation-wide television audience, the Zips posted their first OVC victory, defeating the Racers, 24-13. Akron fans "Filled the Bowl" to watch Vernon Stewart lead the Zips to their fourth victory of the season on "Pride of Akron" night. The "Pride of Akron" theme encouaged fans to sup- port Akron as it makes its move to be- come a Division IA football program. The special Thursday night football game featured an appearance by the Dallas Cowboy Cheerleaders. The DCC presented a 12-minute performance at di' 13 24 Freshman linebacker Mike Rahach l93J forccs Silt m Collegc QB limbo Senior QB Vernon Stewart i16l streaks pist two Murriy Statt d versity of Akron Fisher out of bounds The gamc against Salem marked tht beginning of the Gerry Faust era at The Uni fenders in the Thursday night ESPN game , K 'X X l I X ' .-L l l i C' 3 X I E l i . I 4 . ' TQ ff Q 4 u 1 Q r 'l .1 I vt J' ' P i .,-M half time. Vernon Stewart became UA's all- time leader in total offense with 4,197 yards. The senior quarterback rushed for 106 yards, including a four-yard touchdown run, and completed seven of 14 passes for 75 yards and two more touchdowns. To cap the week, Stewart earned OVC's Offensive Player of the Week honors. Tailback Mike Clark also had an out- standing game as he rushed for 184 yards in 34 carries. The Zips' defense controlled the Murray State attack, limiting the Racers to 31 yards on the ground and one field goal in the second half. The fourth victory of the season was also Akron's first OVC triumph under Gerry Faust. With Morehead State visit- ing the Rubber Bowl next, the Zips have an opportunity to move up in the OVC standings. Morehead State 30 Akron 7 The University of Akron's 63rd Homecoming contest featured a battle between the Zips and the undefeated, nationally ranked Eagles of Morehead State. An Akron victory would boost the Zips into a deadlock atop the OVC. Tailback Mike Clark led the Zips to their second consecutive OVC victory, defeating Morehead State, 30-7. Clark rushed for 199 yards in 19 attempts. The senior tailback became the first player in the school's history to rush for over 1000 yards in three straight seasons. The victory over the Eagles improved Akron's record to 5-2 overall, 2-1 in OVC play. The Zips traveled to Cookeville, Akron 38 Tennessee Tech 13 Tenn. to face the winless Golden Eagles of Tennessee Tech. "We control our own destiny," said Faust. "As I see it, we have four more hurdles left and Ten- nessee Tech is the first one." A scrappy Tennessee Tech team bat- tled the Zips to a 10-10 tie going into the fourth quarter of play. However, an explosive offense and an opportunistic defense accounted for 28 fourth quar- ter points, as the Zips defeated the Golden Eagles, 38-13. Cornerback Gary Tyler, who was awarded the OVC Defensive Player of the Week honors, intercepted two passes and returned them for touchdowns. Football Co-captain Ron Pasquale f76l leads fullback Dan Hampton f30l on a sweep to the outside. On the year, Hampton rushed for 375 yards in 92 attempts. Assistant Head Coach Ralph Staub attends to injured offensive tackle Doug Gilbert f70l. Akron's offensive lineman work to provide running room for tailback Mike Clark t24l. Clark gained 1,786 yards. a new single season rushing record, during the 1986 season. Vx. GY' . .wx-3 V f, rig, ..- Q' - Wav,-ggqh.J.-lx:.'.2':4fgfl5:i15a-'1'19,:51f4c-K . . - cv-disk'-"'9'i,' ' 3 "... 'F' ' f "N?S?'?Ygg""+rf' ' Auf ' Q.: 4' - " , 1 G Lf .-3 :yi -fy 'A . ,.1.f.,.: 4. . ,,i g' . v-,'?':.esA +4 z.. -.si 'wx ' .. ar.. fr., - .' j Bob Wilkey 5-.tm B Jug X f N .V Bob Wilkey Austin Peay 16 Eastern Kentucky 27 Akron 39 Akron 31 The Zips, ranked 12th in the NCAA IAA poll, hoping to maintain a share of first place in the OVC, hosted the Ciov- ernors of Austin Peay in an important conference game. "They really come after you," said Coach Faust in reference to the Gover- nors. "They are very aggressive on de- fense and have alot of quickness on of- fense. We must play very well to win this one." The Zips did play well, defeating the Governors, 31-16, before 12,511 at the Rubber Bowl. The victory boosted the Zips' record to 7-2 overall, 4-1 in the OVC. Football Akron 24 The Zips march toward their first OVC crown ended in a disappointing loss to 14th ranked Eastern Kentucky, 27-24. Akron, 7-3, overall, 4-2 in OVC play, lost the services of quarterback Vernon Stewart, the Zips' all-time career leader in passing and total offense, who suf- fered an injury early in first quarter and never returned to the game. His injury hampered the Zips' attack. The Zips must now prepare to meet the Penguins of Youngstown State in their final game as an OVC member. The Steel-Tire Trophy will be up for grabs in this encounter. Youngstown State 40 Before 8,134 at Stambaugh Stadium, the Zips lost their final game of the season, 40-39. The high-scoring, offen- sive battle was the last game for 21 Ak- ron seniors. The Zips' ended at 7-4 overall, 4-3 in the OVC. With the victory, the Penguins claimed the Steel-Tire Trophy and the lead in the series C13-12-15. Senior tailback Mike Clark gained 220 yards in 34 attempts to set a new OVC single season rushing mark. Clark, who rushed for 1,786 yards on the sea- son, broke the record held by Akron's james Black, who rushed for 1,568 yards in 1983. 3 :nw 'n f"'I7!cn -H mQoCg9,gaLl--Of-n:Q" Lnq MN 1 C.--mo an U-:-CQ.f-v3-.- 3 .tt , fb QQ Ln 2, O-UU I '- 1-i"lf-+jf5gIJf-.'ifm..j otifbgm-7:03 Q-:-S :mi rm: -H105 -I-IDJKJPCD SUQFDQ "" N 7233,-N Fone -.UZ .wwf- . FD-in 75 mn 'D' 994-'o3r'o5UUt:u OIQUJO- f1C,..4r'5-1 V E:O2.UEUQf5"DEfS" wfiginagp-0 warm x 1 '1 SEia'Qb:29s5Zl2 Qwsssz-2-Qqzeaiirisf 31:3-Semen-Pg? -4?LUEE7SE-If-EQ.. -" 9-o.Ow5'20E.oQ,."gOQ mg'?P4ga'25:5aS2 O3CUZ'J'Sx EOD mm Sgqg-25213.23-90202 -. N-. 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Fifth row: joe Underation, Al McCann, Rick Marsilio, Bob Smith, Greg Littler, Shannon Wolfe, Andy Kubik, Brian Neff, Derek Alston, Duane Knight, Ray Irvin, james Tyree, Scott Brown, Pierce joiner, Tim Houska, Paul Cottrell, Matt Potts, Bob Moody, joe Ray, Dave Wilkins. Back row: Hd. Trainer Don Marshall, St. Asst. Steve Stams, Grad. Asst. Karl justus, Grad. Asst. Virgil Starks, Coach Bob LaCivita, Coach Mike Woodford, Coach jim Corrigal, Coach jerry Lasko, Coach Bob Shaw, Head Coach Gerry Faust, Coach Ralph Staub, Coach Andy Vrbanic, Coach Gerald Carr, Coach Terry Bowden, Coach Rudy Sharkey, St. Asst. Matt Petrus, St. Asst. Tim Romantic, St. Asst. Tim Wallace, Mgr. Tom Phillips, Asst. Trainer Art McCreny. . l ' 2 ' q ? . 5 F A T Q 1 u'H,-x T, ii? if. I 2 al Q ?f 'E V?gn4?1 -un , H 11 t -'Y V i F it Q v T 1 1 - w U U 4 1 'I 7 -7 l -Q Ti' ,. g - - v - . j - - . 7 ', ,l ' .- ' fs I le- I" Q fs. I..-. I I Q . MQ Q -1 , ,. . F 1 . 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I 7. fi fm -,I I jwvw M .4 M M V Z sf ., 5- "A' 313 , 1,5 .W , ' , -,3.ZZ1I,, 1 9 171, ,,3 .,. ,T , g,:' f' ,g:-.gxgggfswsw-py,g,wvf, my uAf,'w4.w ,1i,,Z,,,,, Y j - W, ,,... .,,,Li,i,,.L. .....,,, Z,Z,,e .,.. -J-:1EfMPWf2"ff!'ff"H '-W-Wffv49f:?'5'X" W""'Y'V-NH""""WfS"N0'lI1"'-3-Jw- v-.- .. --V7-v-.- - V - -JM --'f-' V --MN 'f'-- "M-ZJQTHN r- ' " M 'mf S l' 7 if "N :V .. i zllrffi M Y ' ' ' 1 .1 .N --M.. f -:.--sf wmwmfmm-'J in . Photo: Bob Wilkey Following a disappointing 7-4 finish, the Akron football program faces a pe- riod of uncertainty as it looks to the 1987 season. Are the Zips Division IA material? Will the community support the University in its commitment to bring major college football to Akron? Only time will tell. Still another problem facing Coach Gerry Faust and his staff will be finding replacements for seniors Mike Clark and Vernon Stewart. Clark the swift-footed tailback, be- came Akron's all-time career rusher with 4,449 yards. He also broke the OVC single season rushing mark, com- piling 1,786 yards on the ground to be- come the first back in University of Ak- ron history to gain 1,000 yards in three consecutive seasons. The 1986 campaign also saw Vernon Stewart became Akron's all-time career leader in passing and total offense. During his four-year career, Stewart passed for 4,060 yards and rushed for an additional 787 yards. Of course, an experienced, powerful offensive line contributed greatly to the success of both Clark and Stewart. Led by seniors Ron Pasquale, Mike Teifke, and Doug Gilbert, the offensive line played well throughout the season. Pasquale, originally a walk-on, earned the Touchdown Club Trophy's Most Valuable Lineman honors for his efforts. The Akron defense, led by safety Bri- an Moran and linebackers Mike Rahach and Daryll Robinson, limited opponen- ents to just 17 points per game. Moran, who was second to Rahach in total tackles, received the Fred Sefton award for outstanding defensive perfor- mance. Pierce joiner and Gary Tyler also had outstanding seasons, leading the Akron defense in quarterback sacks and interceptions, respectively. Records and accomplishments aside, the 1986 football season will be re- membered in The University of Akron history as the year Gerry Faust came to town. ln a season loaded with expecta- tions, most unfulfilled, Faust guided the Zips to a 7-4 record in Akron's final season as an Ohio Valley Conference member. As the Zips prepare for the 1987 campaign, efforts to build a Division lA football program will continue to to pose question marks. Nonetheless, the University and Coach Faust are deter- mined to bring major college football to the city of Akron. -Brian Lynner Football 1 Doubling up Squad earns The University of Akron cheerleaders had twice as much to cheer about in 1986-87, for the first time, one squad cheered for both fall and spring sports. It was a demanding situation, but the 1986-87 cheerleaders were up to the task. "This was my first oppor- tunity to cheer during the football season," said Diane Sudia, a junior with three years of experience as an Ak- ron cheerleader. "The high- light of the year had to be when the students poured on the field to form the 'hu- man tunnel' prior to the na- tionally televised game against Murray State." Of course, there was plen- ty to cheer about during the basketball season also. "The overtime victory over Cleve- land State was especially ex- citing," said janet Dies, a se- national awards nior on the squad. "The IAR was packed and everyone was on their feet, cheering and getting involved - it was a fantastic feeling!" Each year the cheerleaders develop a number of new routines. Beyond imple- menting the routines into game situations, the cheer- leaders also entered several national competitions. Last year, Akron's cheerleaders earned the "Most Collegiate Squad" award and one 1st and a 2nd at a nationwide competition sponsored by the University Cheerleading Association QUCAJ. The Zip cheerleaders also submitted a video tape of their routines to another UCA sponsored Dave legarth and Holly Shanafelt lead a cheer during action at the Rubber Bowl. competition, the Ford Na- E tional College Cheerleading E Championship, and placed 2 in the top 10. - Brian Lynner np fm f-if-NS TQ R.,- 1.-A 45 'Qi' sixwi A XJ- I' if X "gf,-1.4 R 'x Front Row IL-RJ: Demetrius Simpson, Kim Vought, lean Genet, janet Dies, Weigand, joan Barcus, Kevin Smyth, Dave Legarth, Holly Shanafelt, Zippy Frank Sandor. Bark Row: Dave Lengen, Sharon March, Diane Sudia, Mike lTodd Bowersl. Che-4-rlr-ada-rs Bob Wilkey X Wilke Another victory at the jar paints a smile on the face of Holly Shanafelt. .in Bob Ashley Diane Sudia is lifted in celebration of an Akron touchdown. With the lights of the Rubber Bowl behind her, an excited lean Genet celebrates a Zip victory. s: .: .9. Cheerleaders 'l3'l .EGF ,,.-xslaizaszzy A c hal le n ge Lady Zips make strides First year Head Coach Deanne Sommer, a former Zip standout and MVP in 1983, approached the 1986 season hoping to recapture the winning spirit she was accustomed to as a player. Citing the opportunity to coach the Lady Zips as a "big challenge," Sommer's spik- ers posted a 10-18 record in 1986. Record aside, the 1986 campaign was a stride in the right direction. Despite a rugged schedule and overall inexperience, the Lady Zips were competi- tive throughout much of the year. After starting slowly, the Lady Zips recorded four straight victories en-route to a clean sweep of the first an- nual Lady Zip Invitational. The four victories at the invi- tational improved UA's re- cord to 6-6. After splitting a tri-match with Robert Morris and Ball Nancy Noeth uses her height and quickness to spike the ball. Patty Conner 110i sets the ball while Rosie Morhidge H21 concentrates on the attack. Volleyball State, the Lady Zips posted a 2-2 finish in the OVC Mid- Season Tournament. Vic- tories over Middle Tennes- see and Murray State, coupled with losses to Aus- tin Peay and Tennessee Tech, dropped the Lady Zips to 9-10 on the season. The Lady Zips struggled through the rest of the year, defeating only Youngstown State at the OVC Northern Quad Match. UA ended the season with a 5-6 mark in the OVC. Although Sommer plans to actively recruit two or three players before the 1987 campaign, she will have a difficult taks in replacing seniors Lisa Arvay and Sheri Firth. Arvay, this year's Most Valuable Player, and Firth, recipient of both the Best Offensive and Defensive Player Awards, were the cor- nerstones of Sommer's team. .,, '43 ----SM A .W ..--is 'QQ .: lh -t c .: F l l I.. sl: A,-, F ".. x' 4 as . r X 'V af l 5- - X251 ' 1 . Y ma X tvfx . ,ae-M t T.-yi I 4 ii 7 M ' 1 l 5 -as 1 E 8 E Kneeling IL-Rl: Sheri Firth, Deana Head Coach Deanne Sommer, Lisa Treadway, Katie Conner, Amy Dzambik, Rosie Morhidge, Patty Arvay, lodi luergens, Amy Benya, Ronyak. Donner, Susan Brehmer. Standing: Nancy Noeth, Gina Pillitiere, Teresa Teresa Treadway gets high in the air to block a shot in the Lady Tip A solid server and aggresive player Lisa Arvay was name the 1986 Most Valuable Player. 4535- Women s Volleyball 10 18 Opponent Cincinnati Xavier Kent State Duquesne Morehead State Youngstown State Eastern Kentucky Edinboro St. Francis Dayton Youngstown State Cleveland State Toledo Robert Morris Ball State Middle Tennessee Austin Peay Tennessee Tech Murray State Kent State West Virginia Eastern Kentucky Youngstown State Morehead State Bowling Green Wright State Cincinnati Miami Volleyball 3 ne away l 'Street Gang' misses playoffs Head Coach john Street has to wonder what it takes to qualify his Lady Zips for post season action. Although the Lady Zips posted a 14-13 record, the first winning sea- son since the 1980-81 cam- paign, and Akron's most wins since the 82-83 season, the "Street Gang" failed to land a playoff berth. Only by a tie breaker system, did UA get nosed out by Morehead State, exactly the same sce- nario of one season ago. "lt was living a bad dream over again," offered Street. "We put ourselves in a posi- tion to be invited to the OVC post season party, but it didn't quite happen for us. The good thing though, is that we are continuing to improve." UA opened play with an impressive win over Miami QOHJ. The Lady Zips lost three of their next four, with their only win against St. Francis 73-49. They then performed a role reversal, winning three of their next four games. The Lady Zips roller coast- er season took an enjoyable turn as they gatered a per- fect 4-0 OVC start. After a conference opening win at Youngstown State 163-593, UA ventured to "Death Val- ley" and came away with wins over Eastern Kentucky and Morehead State. They finished their streak with a 75-43 win over Austin Peay. Akron would then go on to suffer seven consecutive losses, four of which were in the confines of JAR. That oc- curence was commonplace over the course of the sea- son, as UA posted a disap- pointing 4-9 home mark and a surprising 10-4 away record. "lt would have been easy for us to pack it in," said Street. "The girls knew the challenge ahead of them." The challenge? Simply win their remaining three OVC games in hope for any post season tournament aspira- Continued on pg. 135 Sophomore forward Kelly Leth- bridge i23l tips in two points de- spite being surrounded by four MTSU players. Lethbridge averaged 8.8 points per game during the season. A Sitting IL-RJ: Patty DeAscentis, Lisa Young, Leigh l drea Beans. Standing Head Coach lohn street Ann Riddle, Karen jolliff, Andy Cummings, Carla Norris, Kelly Lethbridge Kris Stanoch Ker Kneeling: Manager jenny Wolf, Pam Arnold, ry Mossburg, Assistant Coach Loralee Bolinger Diane Hollish, Thelma Sealy, Kathy Collins, An- Women's Basketball 14-13 Akron Opponent 75 Miami 68 53 West Virginia 63 62 Evansville 64 73 St. Francis 49 59 Kent State 61 64 Ball State 56 52 Toledo 59 69 Robert Morris 66 63 Xavier 62 63 Youngstown State 59 63 Bowling Green 82 91 Eastern Kentucky 70 67 Morehead State 61 49 Michigan State 91 75 Austin Peay 43 58 Murray State 59 64 Tennessee Tech 70 gy 57 Middle Tennessee 74 E 70 Youngstown State 72 E 77 Wayne State 49 'E 57 Middle Tennessee 96 57 Tennessee Tech 78 68 Morehead State 72 65 Eastern Kentucky 62 67 Murray State 58 70 Austin Peay 59 65 Cleveland State 44 Women's Basketball U-.vi tions. Two of those would have to come via the road. As it happened, Akron would edge by Eastern Ken- tucky and come away with two road victories against Murray State and Austin Peay. Unfortunately, the Lady Zips were left home once again by the tie breaker system. Leading the way from Ak- ron this season was second team All-OVC selection Pam Arnold. The junior forward paced UA in scoring 116.51 and rebounding f10.1l. For her efforts, Arnold was also selected as an honorable mention All-American se- lection by the United States Women s Basketball News Service. junior guard Diane Hollish ended up as UA s only other double figure socrer 111.55 at the season s conclusion. The play making guard started all 27 games this year extend- ing her string of starting as- signments to 81 games. The fact that we contin- ued to improve this season was crucial summed up Street. With an indepen- dent schedule staring us in the face we have to be ready next season. -Christopher Bame 8: Brian Lynner Q ,wa iw' 4 . bil? 5 lunior forward Pam Arnold shoots over a Tennessee Tech player. Ar- nold scored 24 points and hauled down nine rebounds against TTU. f ro. 4 Photos: lohn Ashley Forward Carla Norris moves the ball up the floor against a West Virginia defender. Women s Basketball Kneeling iL-R33 M, Fritz, M, King, j, Schmidlin, R. Shaver Back Row: D. Roman, E. Davis, Middle Row: R. Snethkamp, M. GeiSS, M- luskiw, Melegari, D. Melegari, S. Shade, K. Head Coach Newt Engle. - , ,, A 93 ' .- ff-X Q. as Sv- U - fig ll J or ' uf 1 his ' 'Q X-r n target Marksmen After posting a 21-2 re- cord during the 1985-86 sea- son high expectations were placed upon Head Coach Newt Engle s rifle team The Zips answered the challenge and continued its winning tradition in 86-87 finish- ing 17-3 and placing fourth in the Lake Erie Intercolle- giate Rifle Conference lLElRCl. The team started strongly going undefeated Q12-09 in its first three matches. Senior joe Roman who averaged 525 points for the season was UA s top shooter. For his efforts, Roman received the Miller Trophy recognizing him as the team s Most Valu- able Player Dana Melegari, finish 17-3 the recipient of the Most Outstanding Female Shooter Award also had a fine sea- son, compiling a 415 point average. Engle also received pro- ductive season form Dave Smethkemp Russell Pier, Mike Fritz and Nick Russell. All four shooters averaged over 500 points for the season. Although the Zips are los- ing their top shooter Coach Engle is excited about the 87-88 season. lm looking forward to next year, said Engle. We have several ex- perienced shooters return- ing from the 86-87 squad -Brian Lynner 1 1 1 . I 1 I 1 II 1 1 ll 1 1 ll ll . i Pa 1 . Cp O NN! l s 5 i E l i l l l i x 4 4 i 2 Bob Wilkey MVP loe Roman takes aim at the target while Dana Melegari, the top female shooter, watches Roman's Riflery markmanship. 1 .-AVQA ,N as Ted Gottschalk blasts out of the sand trap at The Akron Invitational. Gottschalk, this year's MVP, finished the season with a 78.6 stroke average. QL-RJ: Kurt Ewing, Ted Gottschalk, Chris Minear, Randy Terrill, Steve Robinson, Head Coach Gary Robison, Steve Spruger, Dave Brown ' 1' 'x"Qs.x'11 , .. ?"5 ff ,f,,, y 1 , , AHL . . . F If 'af fl l ,tk t. K., - 451' ., . X 1 Senior Kurt Ewing sinks a difficult 10-foot putt as Coach Robison and Steve Robinson look on. Ewing's Photos: Bob Wilkey ,tiff stef On The Green Golfers finish below par Heading into the 1987 sea son Head Coach Gary Robi son and the linksters main objective was to improve upon their fifth place finish in the Ohio Valley Confer ence COVCJ Championships Although looked upon as an individual sport Robison s team concept outweighs any individual As it turned out the UA linksmen turned in some fine individual perfor- mances, but their goal of an improved finish in the OVC was never realized. We really never pulled together as a group, and played well as one, said Robison. We had some kids shoot awful good rounds, but not collectively at the same time." As evidenced by the team scores, Robison's assessment proves true. Akron's best showing as a unit was at the Penn State Invitational in which the Zips finished sixth of 21 teams That marked the beginning of a period which saw Akron gain steady improvement Recipient of this years Most Valuable Player Award went to junior Ted Gott schalk, whose best showing was eighth in the Akron lnvi tational Gottschalk s steady performances allowed him to finish with a 78.6 stroke average - the best on the squad. UAS top finisher in the OVC Championships was Dave Brown who finished 10th shooting a 229 in the 54-hole tournament Robison s attention al- ready turns to next season as he loses only one senior, Kurt Ewing, who finished the year with a 80.5 stroke aver- age. "With this year's experi- ence and continued im- provement, we should be even better next season," Robison said. low round was 76. Golf ,wmv ..c-.mi-L --- A Second Season Zips make OVC finals, win 30 for the sixth year in a row It was no secret when the 1987 season began that Head Coach Dave Fross l15 years, 396-285-10j and company had their mind set on the Ohio Valley Confernece iOVCj Championship. Head- ing into the season, Fross' thoughts lingered back to last year's OVC campaign - a season in which the Zips were edged out of the annu- al tournament by a half game. "We've been on the door- step for a couple years now," said Fross prior to the sea- son. "We're primed to make it happen this season." And did they ever. The Zips not only earned the right to participate in the tournament on the strength of their 11-4 Northern Divi- sion record, they advanced to the finals of the OVC Championship. Only a 9-8 defeat at the hands of Mid- dle Tennessee prevented UA from advancing to re- gional play in the NCAA Tournament. Akron finished the season with a 34-19 mark, UA's 10th straight win- ning season and sixth straight 30-win year. UA headed south to jack- sonville, Fla., for their annual spring trip to start the sea- son. The Zips posted a 10-6 mark during their trip to Florida. Most notable in that jaunt was a 8-4 win over Sun Belt Conference power- house, jacksonville Univer- sity. After traditional inclimate "North" weather produced an 11-day delay, the Zips opened up at Morehead State. UA's offensive prow- ness emerged as Akron rounded the bases 38 times at MSU and swept the Ea- gles, 3 games-0. The Zips would go on to register a 4-2 - . 1,-1-. -V Y -49 . .. - , - V .,,-- Hamas- .. -A--: ..- --.-'- gg.. --1 ir, 'IL Co-Captain joel Hawthorne's bat provided plenty of punch during the 1987 season. Hawthorne's fine season earned him All-OVC honors for the second year in a row. Baseball - -. ..- 4 . ' junior Matt Coughlin pitched ef- fectively throughout the 1987 sea- son. Coughlin, along with Mark Draa, led the Zips in wins with six. mark over OVC rival Youngstown State, and three more wins over Morehead in Akron. UA's only losing mark in the Northern Con- ference regular season was against Eastern Kentucky, 1- 2. After completion of the OVC regular season sched- ule, a tuneup of sorts for UA until the playoffs, the Zips registered a 8-4 mark in that stretch. Most impressive were five wins against only one loss in the Akron Invita- tional - good enough for top honors in the tournament. Sharing this year's Touch- down Club Trophy were ju- nior catcher john Massarelli f.419, 50 RBD, and junior centerfielder Steve Sada i.416, 41 RBD. Both were se- lected to the All-OVC team. Also gathering All-OVC honors for the second year in a row was senior joel Haw- thorne t.327, 36 RBD. Also producing impressive num- bers were sophomore right- fielder Sean Carmichael f.358, 36 RBD, juniors jeff Luca L319, 12 RBD and Brian Becker i.317, 52 RBD Senior righthander Mark Draa l4.23 ERAJ earned the Top Pitcher Award with a 6- 1 mark. junior righthander Tim Dobos 13.58 ERAD was also worthy of All-OVC hon- ors as he fashioneda 4-4 mark. Akron, ending their affili- ation with the OVC, will be playing an independent schedule next year. Al- though Fross is uneasy about the transition, the Zips are now faced with a situation which should yield definite answers about their program. Photos: john Ashley johnAshley Z LM A FH N DJ N 15 15 :Q na m 3,-4 -4 -4 rn rn rn m 55 fy m na m no m na m na p5 -- H- an fy 55 53 :: C: fy r- imESQ:-"Zfggfgim-'H333m0Q:,:o:o:v',,,""""""""i-55225263-555:22-: O gas:ggg,g25252QZ,Q,ggQ,Q5CC:z3ff,:5225555333222C:Safa.fgg'g5g53,f5 if, -"w- ZZZmmm:""' OOO!-'m::oO"1O .. --5 mzmmggqz -I -lZm5.5.mn-:mga ,Umm-fL"-LSESS-1-1--5,-.-.,-.zjogrponzsmzoowmon A -ixvw-1nn24"Z1'U5""'-'t,,,,,2Jl:1EZQQ ZZZSCCUQUQQQUQQS-'3-:rgg5.s,3s.3OgD2'o" O RD t'Dt'0"f'Dnam3q 3' 5419,-+p+j,yyU-I-4 Q.U"V'2S22rpmm0Z :Z : V""Q"mm V' Us :aka--1 21 an -ww xxx mmm 'Ummm m:"UQ wash "' :J-+m:""Q'5' x xmf'1"""'UUU OO mmm OOOOo.ca.o. USR :B f H: 3 P mc mag-U7 X mmgfyu-5 U3"4sC :FD 2 m KD FLG SQ 3""'5,'Z Z -4-if ZZ -1-4-i 3:33225-'3 -l 9- fb co me fo F,-O O no-P CCC 2222222 P if 1. 0 m If If -4 .4 .4 LD U1 fj fj fj Q gg N gg Q fp Q -4 FH F' mmm 513' xxx 3653 "' 2 ' . -4-4-4 2:3 2 52' E. fT O 4 O -I -A -A .4 .A .4 .4 .4 SQ H0 kDU'llNJbJUIL-ISQIQNILQJUJQSD-ILM-XNJLJJOLMINJNJQDNJZND-lU'lLnJUs2k.DLDNDO'1ODWC'tl'v-ALDRD-b-hU1NlkOU-ILO-BND-A'USN Benes joe junior catcher john Massarelli comes through in the clutch with an RBI single. Massarelli, an All-OVC selection, was drafted by the Hous- ton Astros in the annual college draft. Front Row ll-Rl: Bob Swertfager, Steve Sada, Buddy Huebner, joel Hawthorne, Brad Harman. Second Row: john Massarelli, George Kas- chak, Sean Carmichael, Tim Dobos, jeff Luca, Dave Cappuzzello. Third Row: Head Coach Dave Fross, Tim Ferritto, Tim Baird, Rick Snyder, Mark Draa, Mike Tuel, Ron Swert- fager, Tony Firmstone, Tim Garris, Back Row: Mike Hinton, Dan Blu- baugh, john Oprom, Steve Emerick, Ron Rust, Brian Becker, Matt Coughlin, Tony Crew. Baseball Turnaround Trackmen win 12, most since '63 After going winless the last four seasons, the UA men's track squad finally found the right formula. "The key was that we concentrated on the team concept," said Head Coach Al Campbell, who was in his 18th season at the helm. "We didn't have any superstars, just a bunch of very determined and dedi- cated athletes." The 12-1 record was the best since UA finished 8-0 in 1963. In fact, the 1987 cam- paign boasted the most wins in UA track history. The weight events fea- tured junior college transfer Ken Cullifer, captain Keith Crustely and Ron Karam. Se- .Lvz ' f ,ffhh Photos: Dennis McDaniels Ken Cullifer, also the starting cen- ter for the basketball team, shows off his talents as a discus thrower. Senior Damon Blackford takes the inside lane en route to a record- breaking performance. Men's Track nior Damon Blackford capped off his finest season ,. of his career by cracking the 15-minute barrier in the 5000 meter run. junior Dave Dobos also had an outstand- ing season, becoming UA's first sub-four minute runner 11500 meterl since jim Luth l1982l. Sophomores Dave C-rassie and PJ. Wright, along with freshmen Denny Pickens and Tony Purnell, also had excellent seasons. "We went from four years of frustration to a year of ex- citement and promise," said Campbell. "It's a team of the future." Ninn ri: f -mrs' Y riff, J I-4 . V NIH., K nm N? ,aw . Front Row IL-Rl: Keith Gustely, Mike Flachbart, Dave Grassie, Tony Purnell, PJ. Wright, Doug Deshuk. Sec- ond Row: Assistant Coach Sally Roach, jim Hilton, Den- ny Pickens, Damon Blackford, Doug Reese, Brian Holowocky, Mike Coldgnow. Third Row: Mark Bailey, ,L 1 .a ur! ,, Rob Meadows, Todd March, Denis Yurkovich, Gary Herron, Mike Ebert, lohn Martel. Back Row: Head Coa- ch Al Campbell, Ed Gustely, Dave Dobos, Tom Halloran, Glenn Well, Matt Kolesar, Fernando Rodriguez. Q . , . 1 , Six marks fall for Lady Zips With 12 letterwinners on a Laura Hartung joined the re- 17-member squad, the Lady cord-breaking group as well Zips track team looked with a 130-5 toss of the promising. However, the javelin. team was without a coach Newcomer Sonia Smiley, when jeff Kidd resigned. in her first 400 meter run of Fortunately, Al Campbell, the season at the Toledo ln- the men's track coach, as- vitational, knocked two sec- sumed the coaching duties, onds off the old school re- guiding the team to a 10-2 cord with a time of 56.41. record. Smiley also joined Sonia The 1987 campaign in- Mitchell, M.j. Mioduszeski cluded six record-breaking and Anita Weaver to estab- performances. Kelly Long, lish a new UA record in the the 1987 Most Valuable Play- 400 meter relay. er, broke the school mark in To further highlight the both the 1500 and 3000 me- 1987 season, Melissa Ulrich, ter runs. Cheryl Baum- Penny Phipps and Mindy gartner also set a new UA re- Bragg were named Academ- cord, running a 17:42.3 in ic All-Americans. the 5000 meter run. junior Bottom Left IUpl.' Penny Phillips, Sonya Smiley, Mindy Good, Joanna Forrest. Across IL-Rl: Angie lsco, Dawn Bragg, Sonia Mitchell, Michelle Zannevylle, Melissa Ul- Smith, Kelly Long. Assistant Coach Sally Roach, Head rich, Andrea Beans. !Downj: MJ. Mioduszeski, Laura Coach Al Campbell. Hartung, Cheryl Baumgartner, Anita Weaver, Paula is lm Photos: Dennis McDaniels Kelly Long sprints to victory in the 1500 meter run. Long earned the Most Valuable Player Award for her record-breaking performances in both the 1500 and 3000 meter run. Laura Hartung throws the iavelin over 130 feet to break a UA record. Women's Track Tenn: Magic Zips win 20 again The Men s Tennis Team continued their winning ways in 1987, as Dave Bard s netters compiled a fourth straight 20 win campaign C24 71 dupli cating the 1986 record The 1987 sea son was indeed a successful one con sidering the team s overall youth and difficult Division I schedule They really pulled together, espe cially during spring break said Coach Bard We came out of the spring trip with some key wins over the University of Tampa and Eckerd that I didnt ex pect to get The netters posted a 9 2 record during spring break In fact, the team had won 11 straight matches be fore Central Florida defeated the Zips 4 5 Rich Mostardi, the recipient of the 1987 Most Valuable Player Award had an outstanding season in the number two singles position, posting an 18 9 record Amazingly it was Mostardis first year of collegiate competition Austin Miller, this years recipient of the Coachs Award and number one singles player, had a difficult season, finishing 11 18 The number three and four singles positions were held down by Dan Muc cino l23 161 and Lennert Grundel l20 55, respectively Grundel s prowness and steady temperament on the court earned him the Sportsmanship Award this year Freshman Dave Prevette and Miller compiled an 18 11 record as the num ber one doubles team Captain Scott Stewart and freshman Matt Crsellman added depth to the victorious 1987 team With an experienced team returning, the 1988 season should be a promising one Coach Bard will be looking for ward to a fifth straight 20 win campaign next year O I C O C , . . , . - - I - . . , ll - . . . ,, . I ll ' ' . , - 5 ll E - " -1 . . C , -C . 2 I I . I . ., . . . , . . I ' I Ps U 1 . . . 3 .D . . O G fl Men's Tennis Freshman Dave Prevette fires an ace during the OVC Champion- ships. Prevette also excelled in dou- bles play, teaming with Austin Miller for an 18-11 record. figs t- ...- .-- a . ..--- . gy, . y ' lb ,, 059318 0. , Q , . .-. , 1 ,wr , I . ,A - . A L .ifffw J. . . , g'.'l'k K ff. . rw. 1 , , r!Q .E YQ , , , I ,Y . , , x vi. ,gf -xx . ci. I 3 s 3 . . . , NK, lx, K X Q ,Xxx 4 .', . , . . s- ' , 1 I. N ' ' ,' ' ' . ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 1 Cxfwllflr -'Y xxx' .N's'.N,Yf K". 1 V, .l,,K wtknxjid 'ymlrxf' J . Kx,H,g.,, 1. KQSXQHS X .-lx, . P ' 1 A 5, fff f 1,1 f 1 ff r X . , ' . 1 ' 'ff Y '.' 'N ' 7 ' ' 35' 9 1' 'N 'kv -- ann-nn-no-anon-.a4, , , - f , . . , , ,Q . 4. 21" xy!- ,sf - .y ..--.. ,... .,. ,. . A Y t, i , 5 1, ar' x g ' .vw Q Q ' 'Y Aix 'Nh""- 'M 1, , , 'X " ef Q- cog QNX .3 wx AQ- ,, . . , , 4 , Ap 7 ' 1 t A fini! , 5 , Q A 1 A , B, Q 'fa is ,M ,, 5 1, 5 ,,,,,,,g.,, Y 2 g 5 2 , . U - , 5 M. gKm,,,,w,+4 i...,-.-V-Y - lL-RJ Assistant Coach Celeste McConihe, Austin Miller, Matt Gselman, Rich Mostardi, Greg Pre- vette, Scott Stewart, Lennert Grundel, Head Coach Dave Bard. lL-RJ April Rapp, Michelle Fernandez, Carrie Carncross, Laura Ferretti, Kara Mostardi, Danna Cochran, Kristine Katsaras, Sheryl Patrick, Kelly McCombs, and Head Coach loanne Dinie. 4 ' U 'N .A r"'x S W QM , f, ,f W f , 14 , " cc..,, . ,-,,, April Rapp prepares to return the volley to her awaiting opponent. Rapp finished the year with a 9-8 record in the 4142 singles position. Freshman Kris Katsaras delivers a powerful backhand to her op- ponent. Katsaras, an asset in both singles and doubles competition, earned the Most Valuable Player Award for her efforts b Wilkey Bo oley Allen B Fast Fi ni h Coming up seven's After starting slowly, Head Coach joanne Dinie and the Lady Zip net- ters racked up seven consecutive victories to finish 11-6 on the season. It was Dinie's seventh winning sea- son at The University of Akron. "We had some really tough losses at the beginning of the season that affected the team's confidence," said Coach Dinie. "But they man- aged to pull together as a team, fighting individually every match." Steady singles play was the key to the victorious season for the Lady Zips. Senior Kara Mostardi l8-61 and sophomore April Rapp C9-81 handled the pressure at the tough number one and two positions, respectively. Freshman Kris Katsaras, this year's recipient of the Most Valuable Play- er Award, played consistently throughout the season, posting a 12- 5 record. Laura Ferretti matched Katsaras' record, reaching her third consecutive winning season. Forming the top doubles team was MostardifKatsaras, who finished their season at .500 l7-77. The experi- enced sophomore duo of Rapp- fCochran also broke even at the number two doubles spot with a mark of 6-6. Sophomore Sheryl Pat- rick and Carrie Carncross added depth to the team in both singles and doubles play. With everyone but Mostardi re- turning, Coach Dinie has high ex- pectations for the 1988 season. "I'm already looking forward to next year," said Dinie. "I hope we can get into a tournament so that we can have a goal to work towards next season." Women's Tennis ' 1 Division I! Lady Zips debut a success The 17-member Lady Zip softball team was confident and excited about their "es- calator ride-up" to the Divi- sion I ranks of the NCAA. The challenge was awesome, the results remarkable. The Lady Zips, under the guidance of joey Arrietta, posted a 43-14-1 record dur- ing the regular season to se- cure a spot in the National Invitation Championships INICI Akron's final record C45-16-11 gave the Lady Zips their sixth consecutive 30- plus season win record. Akron began the NIC with a tough loss to Iowa State, but rebounded to defeat S.W. Louisiana I1-OI and Ni- cholls State I3-2l. Lisa Arvay led Akron to victory against S.W. Louisiana with an RBI single and a triple. Karen Marshall came through in the clutch with a game-win- ning double to defeat Ni- cholls State. Arietta also got outstanding efforts from Kim Kepnes and freshman Jody Blose. The Lady Zips bowed out of the NIC with a 7-2 loss to North Carolina. Three errors costed Akron dearly, con- tributing to several un- earned runs. The Lady Zips began the year strongly, posting an 11- 3-1 record during their an- nual spring trip to Ocoee, Florida. Included in their domination of the Rebel Spring Games, were impres- sive victories over Division I opponents Iowa, Eastern Illi- nois, Depaul and Massachu- setts. Following a 10-day break due to inclimate weather, the Lady Zips took to the road, improving their record to 19-7-1. Akron swept the third an- nual Lady Zip Invitational over Cleveland State, Youngstown, Davis 81 Elkins Softball and Wayne State. The Zips won first place honors in the round robin and the single elimination tournaments. Akron placed five players on the All-Tournament team in- cluding Lisa Arvay, Darlene Hart, Michele Cyr and fresh- men lody Blose and Kim Kepnes. The Lady Zips took to the road once again for the sea- son tournament finale in Bloomington, Indiana, home of the Hoosiers. Akron handed Toledo two losses, but struggled against nation- ally ranked Illinois State, re- gional powerhouse Indiana and Bowling Green, bowing out of the tourney with a 2-3 record. Senior co-captains Lisa Ar- vay and Darlene Hart led the youthful Zips, helping to build the foundation for a solid Division I program. Ar- vay received the 1987 MVP Award with a .305 batting av- erage, 29 RBI and 31 runs scored. Tracy Firth 1.3221 and Kim Fausnight 1.3181 shared the Offensive Award. Freshman jody Blose re- ceived the 1987 Defensive Player of the Year Award with only six errors in over 400 chances. Michele Cyr repeated as the Most Valuable Pitcher. Her consistency enabled her to record an outstanding 17- 3 record. Freshman pitcher Amy Madrin received the Lady Zip Freshman Player of the Year Award for her 15-6 record on the mound. Akron's fifth place finish in the Mideast Region is a good indication of things to come. With experience, poise and togetherness, the Lady Zip 1988 "Victory Tour" may lead The University of Akron back into the national spot- light as soon as next year. With third base within reach, janet Hefferman looks to round the bases to score another run for the Lady Zips. Hefferman was an integral part of Akron's infield, providing out- standing play at second base. QUV71' 1' Allen Boley Pitcher Michele Cyr threw smoke throughout the 1987 campaign as she posted a 'l7-3 record. Cyr won the Most Valuable Pitcher Award for the second consecutive year. Freshman first baseman lody Blose demonstrated excellent defense for the Lady Zips. Blose committed only one error per 68 opportunities. us 4 C -C 2 Softball 145 Freshman pitcher Amy Madrin fires the ball towards the plate. Madrin, who posted a 15-6 record, was the 1987 recipient of the Lady Zip Freshman Player of the Year Award. 'l Softball Front Row IL-Rl: Darlene Hart, Lisa Arvay, Karen Marshall, Shelly Harper, janet Hefferman, Kim Faus- night, Teresa Parker, Tracy Firth, Michele Cyr, Kathleen jordan. Back Row: Kim Kepnes, Amy Madrin, Jody Blose, Beth Dillon, Val Hol- brook, Teresa Treadway, Gina Pillitiere. Quasar' Softball 45-16-1 UA 7 C.W. Post 6 Merrimack 10 St. johns 7 St. johns 9 C.W. Post 1 Eastern Illinois 1 Iowa 1 DePaul 3 Missouri-St. Louis 3 Iowa 0 Michigan State 2 Eastern Illonis 3 DePaul 3 Massachusetts 0 Rider O Bowling Green 2 Bowling Green 3 Rhode lsladn 2 Adelphi 4 Virginia 4 C,W. Post 1 Bloomsburg 0 Adelphi Ohio Northern Ohio Northern Ashland Ashland Edinboro Edinboro Wright State Ohio State Dayton Dayton Ohio State Toledo Toledo Ohio U Ohio U Yougnstown State Wayne State Davis 81 Elkins Cleveland State Wayne State California IPAJ California CPA! Keny State Kent State Slippery Rock Slippery Rock Toledo Illinois State Bowling Green Toledo Youngstown State Youngstown State Kent State Kent State Iowa State S W Lousiana Nicholls State North Carolina 10 2 . 4 6 9 . 6 . 4 . 2 . 21 6 0 . 1 3 3 . 1 . 4 3 3 . , 6 2 3 . . 2 . . 8 4 4 . 3 . 3 0 . . 1 Indiana 2 . 3 7 5 6 1 National Invatition Championship 3 1 . . ' 3 . 2 . Teresa Treadway concentrates on the oncoming pitch. Treadway, a versatile athlete, is also a member of the Lady Zips volleyball team. Pitcher Teresa Parker located the strike zone often in 1987, finishing the season with an impressive 11-5 record. 'ii 1.-:Y I 1 1 1 The resignation of the A D ended a mixed up year in the JAR It was suppose to be a year of promise, a year of moving in the right direction. The athletic department was fi- nally gelling together, and along with the changes made, they were trying to convince the University and the community they were moving towards big time athletics. What they wanted and what they received were two different stories. Instead of a year of promise, it was a year of disappointment and chaos. News that began as positive, backfired, and Ak- ron bacame one of the laughingstocks of the country. In February, President Wil- liam Muse was informed that there was a S585,900 deficit in the athletic budget for the first six months of the fiscal year ljuly-Decemberl. A short time later, Muse re- moved fiscal responsibility from athletic director Dave Adams. Much more went on in ' ff the field chaos Akron's version of the Bronx Zoo. The JAR Zoo included many more interesting highlights. The first football season under the direction of Gerry Faust brought much expo- sure to the University. The Zips started off well, beating Kent State on the road, and Murray State on the ESPN game. But two lossess at the end of the year, especially a one point loss to 1-9 Youngstown State, left a bit- ter taste in the mouths of UA followers. The Zips finished 7-4 and missed making the playoffs. The Zips basketball season opened up in November, their last as a member of the Ohio Valley Conference COVCI. They were without a conference for the 1987-88 season tas everybody else thoughl. Head Coach Bob Huggins was upset that no conference was found for the team, after being turned by the likes of the Mid- American, Metro, and Mid- Continent conferences. As- sociate Athletic Director lim Dennison was assigned to work with the basketball program after Huggins re- fused to deal with Dave Ad- ams. The Zips still finished 22-9 and gained a berth in the National Invitational Tournament. Between these sports, the chaos started. Basketball felt it was being treated like a second class citizen, with football getting everything. Football would come back and say that it needed to build a Division I program. Who was right? They both were in a way, but somebody had to watch over them. That was suppose to be Dave Adams. Adams, who came here from San jose State, never got control of his department. There was more dissension within the department, especially from the coaches. The big news hit in Febru- ary when the budget deficit was found. The athletic de- Athletic Department University of Arkansas athletic di- rector Frank Broyles was called in as a consultant to look at the program. At a press conference in june, Broyles felt confident that the Uni- versity can upgrade its program to the Division I level. Can the Zip basketball team reach new heights as an independent next year? It won't be an easy task, con- sidering only four independents made the NCAA Tournament last year. partment was overspent by 53535545 in the first six months, while revenues fell S23'I,761 under budget. Part of the revenue problem was that football attendance did not meet expectations. This all added up to a S585,306 deficit. Two weeks later, Muse took action. He removed the fiscal responsibility from Dave Adams, and put it in the hands of Dean Kenneth Barker, special assistant to the president, and Wayne Duff, vice-president for business and finance. It didn't stop there. Uni- versity of Arkansas athletic director Frank Broyles was brought in as a consultant. His job was to step in and evaluate the beleagured program and recommend changes for the betterment of the department. To help him get started, Muse formed a thirteen member task force committee made up of faculty, staff, students, alumni and community Allen Boley leaders. With the Broyles report due in june, people hoped things would quiet down. lt didn't. ln April, The Buchte- lite wrote a story linking six UA football players to ste- roid use. The story ran across the country, and again more negative news. Frank Broyles came back in june with his report in hand. He told the University what they were anxiously waiting to hear for three months. His report included: - organizing the internal fi- nancial procedures in a manner that will ensure fiscal control. - taking whatever steps nec- essary to eliminate disens- sion in the department and improving morale. - reaffirming the committ- ment to developing a Divi- sion I program. - Annual goals for gate re- ceipts should be S750,000 for football, and S400,000 for basketball. - a conference affliation is essential and should be pursued aggressively. The question remained, who would lead the program in these changes? Dave Ad- ams stated all throughout : u L -AQ. A i A the year that he was the ath- letic director and intended to stay at that position. But speculation was that once he was stripped of the fiscal re- sponsibility, his days would be numbered. The problem was, was that he could not be fired or asked to step down because he was not given six months notice, as his contract stated. Action came on june 15 when Dave Adams resigned as athletic director. Dean Kenneth Barker was named acting athletic direcrtor. As for Adams, he was reas- signed to administrator of the new Ocasek Natatorium. Who will be the next per- son to lead Akron back to the top? Whoever it is, he or she will have a huge task in front of them. They will have to work quickly on improv- ing morale and changing the views of the University and the community. Another year like this could be deadly to the future of Akron athletics. Will the Zip football team be able to tackle its new Division 1-A schedule? The move to 1-A has been questioned, but ther's no doubt that the University is commit- ted to building the program. The University and the community caught the eye of the camera this year. Unfortantely the year ended up out of focus. Will they put up with another year like this one? H? - S Allen Boley 5 HV' K I.. , L W2 .,.,,4, .Wuxi , I H I-ll LMP - ..-ma fY Athletic Department fa o I gg. 1 MM...-V 'S U "5 1 E I. 3.9! Z: .4 . .,1', ,rf ,X 2- a- -P iff? .,fHY , , N' f L" ' Z., ig., .. D 5496 1533 f. "f1f'f? f 'l . fi. Resident Life MNT .If 'lv1l ..- Our photographer takes a look down as the balloons slowly rise, signifying the beginning of SAMS. What is SAMS? Find out on page 168. page 152- What in the world do you call this? The Residence halls call it Freshmen O, and it is a chance for the freshmen to have some fun. page 160- Gary Delena, singer and comedian, was only a small part of the entertainment through the two weeks of Hall Fest. page 164- The only thing missing from this year's Winter Olympics was the snow. It would have made the Tug-o- War interesting though. Wilkey Bob ls .9 : N D U 2 Gfl 'a C 02 D some zflrifge W W5 6l'lal'lg6"' 5?E2n'lf 0566! rbi We all must do it sometime: move away from home. It might only be temporary for now and maybe you go home on the weekends, but you're still on your own. Here, 2200 students make their home away from home in the residence halls lwe know by now they're not dormsl. For any 18 year old, moving can be an intimidating thought. But the system calms their fears and allows them to fur- ther enjoy their college life. OK, so maybe the food isn't Moms', the rooms aren't castles, and the fire alarms go off every once in a while. Still, you're on your own, yet surrounded by friends, both old and new. There's enough to do and everybody makes sure of that. A feeling of being a family is created. Turn the page to find the residence hall activi- ties that made it a year of "Some Things Change . . . Some Things Don't." .2 .2 c N O 5 1.2 'c c 1U W, 'D Resident Life 1- ..-4. Get Your Kicks in '86 In an effort to welcome freshman to their new home on campus, the fresh- man orientation assistants, in conjunc- tion with the Residence Hall Program Board, planned a weekend of fun and entertainment. Beginning on Friday, August 29, freshman arrived at their new environ- ment and were greeted by the orienta- tion assistants, who escorted the in- coming students to their new living quarters. Students spent the afternoon unpacking, meeting roommates and "Meeting new people at Freshman O helped the year get off to a great Staff Melanie Malcult becoming familiar with the campus Highlights of the weekend included a Hawiian luau dance with jonathan Rush from WKDD, an Almost Anything Goes Competition on Lee jackson Field, and Las Vegas night featuring Lynn Trefzger, ventriloqulst It is important for the students to become comfortable in their new com munity, and thats why this program is so important It serves as an ice breaker for the freshman to make new friends even before classes begin, said Tom Faessel, associate director of the resi dence halls Get Your Kicks, this year s the was developed by the orientation as sistants Planning for the annual event began the previous spring and contin ued throughout the summer Orientation assistants are selected by a committee that looks for students sense of responsibility They are ma ture individuals who really want to help the incoming students feel good about their new home, said Faessel Each year we plan new activities, but we have had great success with the program Right now, the program is like a fine running machine there is little need for changes, said Faessel Mary Beth Hanna 'N ,x I . 3- , 1- r SG, -.- This freshman sees his future through a new perspective at The University of Akron. 0 I A ' o I' o 0 Y, .. . , ' 'I ' ' - 1 '1 ' - u n sf ,' . , . . . 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Ron McDonald, Associate Director of Residence Halls, gets in the spirit by encouraging the youths t dance. O 'J wma , , .. V. , , .f V.,, .4 4 , --. -... . 44 - -r V- ,- 4 ,. V, , -,v -,, .4 .K ' ,, - 4 - .4 4 4. , . .,.. . 1. - ., 4., h 4 -,.V.V,x,14.v, . 44414 4,.-,x My 4 ,l V l.,, 1 .. 4 .V , . NK . 4 M, 44, ,4. I 4 N. -,.4,x ,, b 4 , :.4, 4., 4 'V ' . V - . ' V. - I- -V', , -V ' .. 'V .,' '- ' Nt- .1 ' ---H w., 4 4.4 ' .fI454.,.4V , ' , x54 ul. 5 14- ,4.-,. . . . , 4n,4- -5, -, , I . ff - '- NX,-.4.1,x g.,. ,1..fw.,,4-,4 4- ..,,f,.4-.,4,,3,-. . - . 1 V .V V -'A' 4' . . 1 I -4 .f . f- f. V v.' V.: y , 1-,'. . V V'g,V. -tg- 4 ,5V. -L V- -. .. . . . 4 . , , , V..t V . . . . x- .. 1 t.,,V ,. ...,..-. . . ., , . ,,r.,V- . .- '. A -V, 1, -.H ,- , .f . -V , V. ' - ,. f- . ,, 3 - 4 ' .,,- V - -.. ,H-1. 4 ', 4'-31-'-1 .1 .-I -' - '.- .- ..- - , .' .. - . " .. ' . . Vw? x 4- V - w-13" "- ,UV . , -A -.3 .ff-.:."4:.' ' -3, 1'4.'-3 i tyvg ff, -: .l.-.Q--vp-4."?' -1 .-'-9. 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RQ,-4 4' , , A , lf , , ,, 4 V',. , .- 1 V '-3 5. .1 .4 '- j .- -in. -. , . 4, e '-- .f , V 1 ' V V . . ' f . 'V 1 , ' . - -ie, . :-Lge. .1zm:-.- '- . .V - -5.4,-.1 1 41 N , I ,- ,Q , f in ., I I 4- .4 -I 4, ,,,4..-, ,.-4.,. -.,4.,-4 . ,fx 4.i . l . - -4 .. , I, , f ..V,4x..'.r . ' ..s4 I. .,-.. ,- 4".'. x 1 s I , 1 I 4 . " 1 , v ., A r A' ,4,-- T if A if wa H y y 0 - - a.a - -- .gig Q . , mme ?.N?.,k ..i,-,'.5.iQ:g. ,gi v 5- ,N S ha fl n g th Q . -. t hrlgtmag Spirit fi if ,:.,- X ' -w e . 4"' ," X - ' A 2- fs -f Wilt? ' 1 1-' Q -f . fs Y 'ifff' . ff" Q L 511' .. T- lik' A ' In one corner of Robertson, a small 3, A .mX. . s ' ' " ' - - . - ' ., ,- . A 4, ' y child sits on Santa Claus' lap wishing for f V Christmas goodies. Glancing over to 139-affa L ' . , - fi the other side of the campus dining -, V , KQV V- sw. r win- ,- . f' 'V' i l' . , .I hall, a young teenager forms a human- 'tsf-tfs " ' fr ff- -' .' ' Q S ig ,Wg M train and leads a group around the 3 y .L Q' - . dance floor. Sound a little unusual for -'ral -..' 2 ' ' ' " ' ' " Q --3 Robertson? Well, not really. These are I 5 just few of the many scenes from the 1 . 5 -if Residence Hall Program Board Christ- X. mas Party. Traditionally, RHPB hosts a H. , A ,A Christmas dance for all its members. , This year the organization added a new t'Ag 1 iff Q. .-3,j,y1fcfj 'VVI f twist by transforming the dance into a I , ,- llTh of 5 e party Q Q b h d ff 2 , roug t a 1 erent , "Inf-is if f i's- . f- 'T aspect to RHPB. I o.:.I:.:Qm' , li. 512 .1 f"-- AN, ' Y s ' think it broadened T the 'e of how iifl"i studen ts will see us A Xlxv 'rf b h i . g' 2 f lriderlpriviledged ll i' J l .v.- "V, I STL h Did f ' 55 c 1 ren 0 our t J T f,+p,.g - ll , ' community s -1ge'4i5'f- ff, t -Da wn Edwards gg 259' '5'i'1f-91 ' community service project for under- 'j.g.j71f5Q privileged children. ' I if-A.?pf,.gf..y4 is .s'. f-t- These youths, ranging in age from 2.11 .-gf,f.'f-Q-f,.f,.,: .342-.,gjg.3 gigj.-3133.Ufgggi. 12-16, were from the Summit County Q. Children's Home where neglected and 'T' abused children are placed in foster K t homes. A total of 220 guests were pre- 1 ' " sent at the party to share in the yuletide f?"'if'i'1'.5 1 - .Q-.1-.t ---- 9 . . . . 2Siigf.s'f,i:S??fIE1Q-IggyL22 festivities. The guests included mem- .g5,..1.-5 K , bers of Residence Hall Program Board, .gf 5- . . . . 1. x Residence Hall Council, University Pro- A 5 ., gram Board, National Residence Hall ,Q --f, . .gg 135. 2.-igif-Qjaft . . .. 4,1 2 .M ts. Honorary, the Office of Residence ff 4:3 ,151 L if-i -'H tffixlaf-:1'm"5.1aAV I I -'-,FSI 'iii' ivgfgflsg,.gz:s535-mag Halls, the Resident Assistants, and each .fps 'J .4.fx:.ff?5,Te21jf 3711.12-f,7.,j.g, . ,3.,i'jgf f hall'S GXGCUUVG Staff- 'tf-.g.f--i:- .. Dawn Edwards, coordinator of the l event and chairperson of RHPB's Spe- 31.- 1 --'fic'f,135,,s,-5:5-,ijJF,,Az -fgh . . . gr. -,'ff'-ff affine. cial Features said her committee began l .fast-:f5'E. . ' . . 7-1-:F-,ML '1 T planning the event in mid-October. ii-',3e-5513 -A The committee managed to program a 3i:?f"i5,. Ei' Pham' Mm Kay Slabmk' ifii1'22At?3,Q3..faig,f,r.555.5315 variety of holiday activities all bundled 1, -' A line forms as the children from This young boy sits down to one of up in an evening of Christmas fun. the Summit County Children's the best parts about Christmas- the f5Etff'aQ!QjQjsf-gjgg-'igefi.g,3f,,Q T C I :'f5j".fJfff - - - - '--.Jai.ff-4'tv'-f--.fav'-:as--. 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M a. fy r U 2 Xxx 72 S fs.. fx C GJ O .C hh U Z AA Q "V Members of Residence Hall Pro- Damon Patai receives an award The Ul1iV0fSiiy of AlU0l1'S NRHH gram Board and NRHH gather in from advisor Tom Faessel. Patai re- Chapter has recently been named Summit Lounge for some instruc- ceived his award for serving as pres- after Dean Richard L. Hansford, past tions before the Blood Drive. ident of NRHH. Dean of Student Services. Nationai 'Ifesidence'HaIl:HQnorarvS -' r A A 5,171 X P Aid.: . 3 'w '. ' , ' - .ff - - . 'f V . f ' M X 5 . , 'X E 3' . S m.:-.kl , ,,.,,,,..,'.- .,:.- 4'-. ft ' .5 4f.".'-:.',.-.fl - -, f.,f, , L A , :rw-.-5 X- . .if f. 1-tw -: ,,- My ng- . ,,,f'.N'vf, v-':1.,,'..: '-.-M , "A .,,, 14 1 :A .--". ,.-frm ,-f ..' V5.1-",1x '1 ':',J- x L '--'vf'1f'g. +,L.:'J ' ,'-" H 1: '. f " 5' ' ' x . . Mgr 'A f .1 - W ..-sf-v ,- 4' ZA.. 1 7 .A 'V' -,' . ' ,'.- .N- 4' - ' r""'.fY1. ,' , ,, QT N ,. -I ,x K el, , it x '. 4--' l -.- ' X "'.' 'C-x' .. ., . -1, . ," I .HL f, ,, , ,, , '1"5'Fr' 113- 'i',1..,, '41, " .fl -'uf 1-1-L..-3.-l, A.,.I I .- ,v x ,, , , - . ,. ., 9-- N L W5 4,1 , ,im . - ar Q 5 A 4 ,. V Patrick nnis McDanleIs A Q.- Jw. U w. M, Vw P '-4 'Li , :t,4.:- I S.. -'Alf -f,-J, . . 3':-51+-1T+Vx.-'V f-"iid 4. -k .Q-r V '- .1,., , y '1 :".'.' .If wx .I - ,.f,.f- -7 X if K N f,':-53.151 nr, , -f j ,-fXi",i.y . f..': fx' -. J-." ' :',...+ ,J ., J , ,Z U Lv, .,1.,,.,.-,,,. u, lu. :Q H 1.1 J, 5 -. - :. , .-' .v' f. ff? -,.,.' Q ,L - --' ' .fff ,-'A.-, ' .' .-" 4.1-,,'NN Y J,-. .l-. '."'. -r z.', '-ff? ' fi 2 pf-ff li :IL-J, R J. -Q V ,-.. cj -rg? i RHH promotes The National Residence Hall Honor ary IS an organization that recogmzes students who are Irving In the res: dence halls NRHH also acts as a re source group designing mformatlon about programmmg and leadership wnthm the residence hall system NRHH has been busy this year, orga mzlng a number of activities Some of the events Included SAMS, an April Blood Drive, and lnvltmg dignitaries to eat at Robertson Dlmng Hall Such off: Marml, senior vice president and pro vost, and Dean Richard Hansford, re tired dean of student services NRHH IS a chance for past leaders of the University to honor and recognize new leaders for II their hard work Barb Taylor Vice President The Umverslty of Akron Chapter, named after Dean Richard L Hansford IS one of 75 national chapters The selection process begins during the spring semester as candidates must be nominated by an official or an orga- nization president representing the residence hall system. They must have been a resident in the halls for at least three semesters and maintain a mini- mum 2.3 grade point averag .. The honorary is unique in hat it can only hold one percent of the otal resi- dence hall population and it has three types of members: active, alumni, and honorary. Alumni members are en- couraged to remain active in the orga- nization after graduation. Next years s chapter was named on April 5th as 20 new members were initiated. -Tracey Colton L-1... - r in s J A JA, f' 5441 A' T 44' .ra 112' 'xi QP, lf' 1:" '- '4L,5,j, fqwfrg .Q -J., - 1 'Z ffl B f y Y - R. 4.-fvyj 3 , -s. ,lx xg-,T 5, A 'b "-'-'- . '-dui.-1 P+' W ' 'x.,,., r.,-, .51 PJ Q. ,HI '-,j.1: Q -Q ,,.'-,.:,l ,, - , 1 - - A.- - .1ff,'. If ,. ,, .ag .. ,. , , .1 lu, L., ,.., ..h.,1 ,5. , 4 1 +-1 ...:1,v , ,W .tap ,-,AUx. 1 ff- V f'-4 .-. '..',j' . , ang. Q3 Q-1,-.:',.-5,-5,r :f-Q .3 3- ,Lapin v ..'1.A,5--v.,Pny, , .. H, .,t. ,. . 4 . - -. X-Y, 'lm-f xv A-.r 5-' -Lf 21 . 316K ,,-7,1 'f --1'1,- a, J T4s'. 4.-iw 'X .fp '.': 1 F1 " 1' 'TR-'Y 'ff .-A. -4. 1, ': :ffm 2' 'x .,.n . , . ,q vu, 14, r., , De A total of 20 new members, 18 ac- tive and two honorary members, were initited into NRHH on April Chris Luoni, president of RHC and an NRHH member, checks the temperature of a blood -. F ' . -5 '1 -ff? 1221 1115 Q-15 ' ,Q-,-f--g1f?'Q.'. Qt1.j9 2-,x ,J , .. ' Y U .P'- 'lw'!'1NI-x 'rf' "V 4 ,-I fr f A. w mg ., , F .,. V-,ZZ .,--.1 1, ,. f-,f. :,.',".,, H f'. -UA ' shy 1. .": V,-A Infr- -w -.fx -'-.UA-,., '- - ,. -' 7 2 ' 'js X wi. ' rf- U,-.3 f . A 1,5-'.., .. - ,pi "Q-'-L.'f',.f ., F ,.. .pp - , --Nl-.'3'.I.f L I "'i-lf. 'f ,, -V , --of N- a .. -7-,I 1, , -,' 1 . 'f',-'Y 'Sa 'X 1 '1'f1"g A , . s L, : ,A X ., .-'f .L N '...f ,D X x frqgy Je- lv: K L V r .l V N .X 'Q' .AX 'HJ A il-R :L 1 -fl' .-.-ix,-in .'L,.'Af .V 1,4 .Q 'fl'-,fl 1-.I - - ,I f.:,1s. ,xl .. ,fb , ,V ,..' 1 nj-Qu, 114,12 G-.. i .fc . 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L-33 - .q:-- -ins:--'.'-1'-f,r-v"2' .- - . . .- ,.- Q., 12, LL -..q-- ,J ,ggz ... -,-1 7-wa -.S , -,..- Cum- 5 J' e L Let Us Entertain You V l l' -in .'l:Qg1.: wg L So you're aspiring to be a rock singer or a comedian, right? An act in the Res- idence Hall's "Open Mike Night" will certainly get you launched into the campus limelight. "Open Mike Night" is designed to give students an oppor- tunity to perform on stage and display their various talents. This twice-a-year event is sponsored by Residence Hall Program Board's Special Features and Technical Com mittees Dawn Edward s Special Fea tures Committee screens all applicants and organizes the event Technical Chairman Damon Patai and his commit tee set up the equipment, perform sound checks, and manuever lighting for each act This year s editions of Open Mike Night hosted everything from jazz en It was the most f of any university I ve ever been at Gary Delena Professional Comedian I sembles to comedy duos, beach music to rock bands The evenings were em ceed by professional comedians travel ing the college circuit Fall semester saw comedian Mike McDonald raising smiles from the crowd, while Gary De lena brought his humor onto the stage during the spring semester john Pacanovsky of Mav and the F 14 s explained the reason for his group s involvement, because chicks dig rock stars, seriously we just involved and have fun without having a I t of talent' Mav and the F 14s participated in both Open Mike Nights this semester Further encour agement for the group was the fact that they thought Open Mike Night' needed a little comic relief singing act to balance the band acts Regardless which act is performing Open Mike Night is sure to provid an evening of quality entertainment and even a few laughs Tracey Colton J 5 . 1 .Q , . 4,4 - -,.. 1. , 7. 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'.-.r,,y-- I.-X-ri - " - '. .' .u - .'--' ' I ' '. .'.' 'ff '75 2-11. .' '-I7 - ,ANTI ' .ff-"f" "f1.rr".. ' f 'M nt 5' Eif7".'Y'f.. '.:".:"..' 1',,. 1 'm V I . 1 F I . "Back woods men" Tom Emer- son and Steve Collins help to give Open Mike Night some va- riety by filling the l.S. Auditori- um with some good ol' country music. Photos Dennis McDanieIs l 4 49 Y 8- ' ' ,, ,A - E., ' - , 4 'V .A - ' A - 5 74" f.. . , . .. . . ,V l.- 'I . ,' V' 1 1 i A Y - I Celebrate: -- Hall Fest '87 jf i lh Q - It's early February. You're a cold, bored residence hall student who can't H A .ii. 4 ' even see to the end of the semester, let . alone Spring Break! What's a poor, . 1 'A if stranded student to do? Well, how ' w '- about beating the doldrums of winter . t - " with a two-week celebration promot- ing life in the Residence Halls? Yes, .- that'll do it! Q Hall Fest '87 opened up on Sunday, - ' ' cm- February 1st touting the theme "Every- , - . body Have Fun Tonight." Open Mike g .- . Night was the first event slated for the - celebration. Open Mike Night is de- - 1 signed to allow students to perform ' 'F- their talents on stage before a live, re- 1 - i ceptive audience. Acts included come- ' Q dy, jazz ensembles and country music - .'.' duos, as well as the ever popular beach 1 " - and rock bands. . ' 3 The residence halls bounced into . 4 Monday with a Spirit Contest at the ' Zips basketball game As the Zips took on the University of Detroit Titans, the various floors of the University s resi dence halls competed among them selves to see which floor displayed the most spirit The determining factor was to see which floor had the highest per centage per capita of people at the game Bulger 6 won the contest with 100 percent participation Hall Fest continued Tuesday with Hall Pride Day Each student wore his hall shirt in order to display pride in his home away from home A variety of hall tee shirts and sweatshirts could be seen on students passing through GSC and Robertson s Although no activities were sched uled for Wednesday Thursday got off to a good start as the SAMS Balloon Liftoff was held Over 1800 balloons, purchased by students, were launched at 3 p m The event was simultaneously staged on a total of 220 college campuses Friday and Saturday wrapped up the first week of Hall Fest with movies On Friday night two movies were shown in the Bulger Penthouse Saturday resi dence hall students took a road trip to the Cuyahoga Falls theater to see The Rocky Horror Picture Show The first week of Hall Fest got off to a super start' Turn the page to find out what happened during week two of Hall Fest 87' Tracey Colton T1 14' Q 11531 test sr 61 A.v.I.., . 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CD00 MH. ,, is 67 E' 1 Y 2- W QM 'WNUWR Ax 3 1:54. ,Y 'Q '11 Cleveland based Champion Beth Ann Stover passes out in rocks the crowd at Robertson dur formation to a passer by during ing Hall Fests jungle Party dance M 5 Awareness Week One Of the highlights during Hall Fest . ., . ,.1. ., Everybod have ' 1 fun tonight" The second week of Hall Fest '87 kicked off with a blast as the Northeast Ohio winter threatened to cancel the Steadies Game scheduled for Sunday night. Sponsered by Residence Hall Council, the 2nd annual Steadies Game was modeled after "The Newlywed Game". Three rounds of the game were played to determine who would qualify to be in the championship round. Grand prize winners of that final round were Dave Friderick and Shelly Steffens. As their reward they were "wined and dined" with a gift certifi- cate to Tavern-in-the-Square. Although the snow didn't hamper Sunday's events, the same couldn't be said for Monday. The snow not only managed to postpone Monday's event, but cancelled classes as well. Residence Hall students trudged through the ac- cumulation to Robertson on Tuesday to have their caricature drawn by a pro- fessional artist during dining hours The fun continued Wednesday night as singer Dave Wopat came to perform in the Bulger Down Under Wopat en tertalned the audience with his coffee house style of music Thursday during dinner was the time to stop and pick up literature concern ing the disease, Multiple Sclerosis Members of the SAMS committee dis tributed pamphlets and buttons, as well as collected money for the worthy cause Everybody had fun Friday night as RHPB sponsored a jungle Party dance in Robertson As the music of Champion sounded through Robert son, students danced Thanks to organizations like the Res: dence Hall Program Board and the Res ldence Hall Council, Hall Fest 87 turned out to be a triumphant event for the Residence Hall system Sheila Van nello, overall coordinator of Hall Fest events, said, I look at it as if all the events were successful because we had a good turnout at each and catered to a variety of needs and interests Sheila went on to add that a bulk of the orga nizing and running of each event went smoothly thanks to the help of the Ma yor Events committee Certainly with out the combined effort of the Rest dence Hall s organizations, Hall Fest 87 couldn t have possible been more memorable ll 0 Q 'I . . . . . 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J I QI n g O r t e In I press moves along to victory dur knowns aims for a sure shot in the Gold inter Ol mpics 87 ing the Tug of War competition basketball shooting event at G ' f h it ,Q Working as a team, the "Opus EX- Freshman Glenn Rowe of the "Un- O Z O , H On February 21, 1987, three trum- pets sounded the fanfare for the open- ing ceremonies of the third annual Winter Olympics. Eight teams, consist- ing of three males and three females, gathered to release their winter anxi- eties and cabin fever by having a little fun. The Winter Olympics consisted of five events: volleyball, basketball shoot, broomball obstacle course, tug-of-war, and an obstacle course. Teams were awarded points not only on the basis of athletic ability, but also for the most creative flag and best uniform. Despite the "spring-like" conditions of the games-a sunny, 400 afternoon without any snow-the day's events went without a hitch, especially for "Wind Chill", this year's winner. Mem- bers of the winning "Wind Chill" in- cluded Chris C-rubish Lona Clreena myer, Carol Poplar, julie Hahn, Russell Easter and Tom Bandwen Each mem ber from this winning team was award ed a trophy and a large pizza, compli ments of Altieri s Pizza The second and third place teams, Sums of Beaches and Surfin Snowbums, were also awarded with trophies and certificates for more treats from Altieri s Winter Olympics IS designed to escape the winter blues for ome fun Greg jarvey Regardless of who was declared win ners, everyone enjoyed a break from the monotony of studying by particl pating in the fun of this event The Winter Olympics finished off in true olympic style with traditional closing ceremonies jenny Black Wmter Olympics . 4. 4 -. T l I , i 4 Dennis McDanie ii Vw vw ,f -I1 "J 0 1 -. j . ' . ., . - Il Il Af I' . .I 1 , . v n - 1 ll ' .. Iwi K. ll o 9 c :,I'f'7',': , ". 3 Ll ' ,i . I'.:v. ', a 1. '- S ,I .I s . -:U ,T-F 'A - - ,' 1 'l N " ,4..g -, IT ii. 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Q .- -ab -A . f --JK., 'I ',-'-.:1..t - x .idk S1 izifix ' . Q 5,4 , iii? lf, 5 1- ,3 ws ' f . 1 wt y".v4r "Freshman O" weekend isn't just for freshmang some of this year's RA staff took some time out to have a little fun and built their own pyramid. Resident Assistant Paul Monastra helped Bulger resident Scott Wade by giving him change for his dollar, I .9 1: fu Q U I .2 c c aa Q K . I Lisa Rettig, a Resident Assistant in Spanton, finishes distributing the day's mail, one of the many RA duties. '- -. K .N .., W .:f " F " " .. "it-'J' ff- -- 4 '-'L-.IW-"' . , - -. rf. .' ': 4 4-.1-rv: J --'fv' .. . -' -7-'-. -' 11:-,1'1.m'g,5'lf 'lil ft" 'sl .'.':'YT' ..-y",i .rv ' ,A ' inf-7 ,' 'g, ir- ",-E' 9-L' 'ff .1 '51 Q! 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'-'fag-iii' y."Q6t,Ql'fSTj,,g-, IV.-'rv-1'-'f-Y-'S' "lf ""Q'9Q.a.'g'2.5 ,fl Lg-"f,y'ff.!f-J,'ff3" tic:5'N:,3",L-Q,f1Q'l"'1 Q t- 7 'lv .JV 1- 1. 1' lg",-v nn ,.-- fx, ,.s.' ., .jk A- ' ' V 1,3 .Mt .'..-.!. A- i . ,,ff- 0.x mf. ',-" ' .H I .-1. 'T' ,y-, ,j ,ent-.xt 4 1-, ,fy-ff 1-ff'-1 r' ,- .-if 4-.Agn Cr,-rf 1.1. f.Y1t-:., 1-5-..-fb.. Ln"-. ' '- 1...i., Y Vw: . 'fm .',Y"g.i1n'l3 . .1 fm'..ff: '2'....E,:1'N'f-i.":1s t'.F'i.'2 WI-w.-r.'ft '.41-if-n."i'ii'.:-'Ls 14' . I N ' -1 X- '- 'c . , . N 1 RAs Students i ' . . 1, i y assisting students V - - A l ' Resident Assistants at The University .- ' of Akron share a common goal of com- 3 j munity building. Being able to listen, L A -- f ' maintain good interpersonal skills, and J " handle potential crisis situations are . I , , g only part of their job. I ' A ' An important aspect of the Resi- 3 , N p dence Hall system, these 58 people "y' Q I strive to create a relaxed atmosphere of Q enthusiasm and friendshi . The en- i, ' I y I . l h courage academic, personal, and social I sf " growth in the Residence Halls. This . ,' ' means directing the students on their j floor to become involved in campus 1 .QQ n organizations, enforcing University .3 fl: , , . policies, and allowing individuals to ex- + 42. v , press their talents. It also means being a 5 if 5 ffl friend. , Vg ,. -T . V . The job of an RA is not easy, nor is w the selection of Resident Assistants for 12' V the up-coming year. Ron McDonald, . E Q assistant director of the residence halls, m j iv is involved in the selection process. He ' ei -2 U- interviews the candidates with one of fv , P - . , . . ,':g.t Q I - .V 1 - the Head Residents, and makes the fi- ' E A .I I nal decision for the new RA's. McDon- ' S - Q ald states, "Each resident assistant's first i 1 priority is to be a good student. Tied 'H .ZH wfQ Q for second is being a good RA and fam- '. . ily member." f 'f ,,.. .5 The RA's receive free room and T-. 1ij1,fg board as payment for their duties. In 1 ll'll Il h Q, l I C to S are ' I ' 5,,..,,,... with other students - t. ff h k b -1 :gli rv- l l.,, W I a .V .rig T-ii. 5 ' ' lg 'E f fr the U niversity and ffs. :",iAj,-LX.. ji.-' 2,7-Q Ugg. if -A A- .. . watch them grow Rimes fan-.w.fssQ.4-.:f. . .5 , 'fa -11. wg: accadem :cally and "f'f1g1.:ffQ ' d ' d H ,1'sfgagzaiai1i2,:.f,f1iii4 In IV U3 if -' gAg":11:2'.f 'Pk 'tx Y" 5',iQ,'.1,iIk.,'.1' .- Q " ',', I3L'lfgf,Qf I-Ll' 2- 'J ' L - Stacey Brubaker 'K if5,'fffj5"'-gf'..f'.f',f,f. X lfyl 'W iff i I.-i57ff'i1i3b?i5l'51?fi59.2---.Qff , E 2 u i . T 2 af- addition they work switchboard hours ff' P ,, ,L--13, :Gs:j.'s'ygg-13- ,LL . . ' , ff 5 Egftf.:f.vQ,,,:5::.1535.5, at their residence hall. - Gallucci Resident Assistant Mark C . I d . - 4 I'f,f5T-?L9f,vgjt,5g:f.f'j..,j I-aura D0n3Y0n, an RA at Galll-'CC' . . arrle McFar an , an RA in Span ..?fs,.,,3 5, if H -d IIB RA t k I I f ,.. 4, North holds a floor meeting for his ton Hall fulfills one of her first du- Ilfiigg-i1i5.2i:i:gi?i.L..f5,- Ha , Sal , elng an 3 ES 3 O O V... A third floor residents. Flopr meetingg ties of tfhe year by welcoming the hard Wgrk and a great deal of lime, but are.an egsemlal meEnSgAC0l::gwt?1Z family of freshman jill Wisuri to the lS'S WOl'Il1Wl'lIl6." fglsggntsetween ' e a University. - Susan Andrews LQQT, . 55.Z.ifXff"j1iZJxgglflfI ,fiffffg M M V-,4 1 M 1 U wg 1 V ,',' V HH Q 'WL 4' .F .QL Q . M Q M . , ., -, . .13-'L1ix':if5fif15: 34- 1 'fij?T',. 1' f .2-:.l 'f1:j:..i.17itf fZ.2'f:523?91-fffgiifki' ff1i1agia5i.'f4.szjff-fi-fs' -r Q Qtr f.2tgf.'f2':2.2.lff'1'i I. "'-1'--5.5.1-.'-35-9514i'iii' 4 "Ei-P-. '5 545 9.-fi" f 'fffi' -Sfllfl f- 2'5f't"ff.fii1 '-bf3'71'ii'Q"F"'1-i3 f'?Q'Ef'Li'? 'fi "... 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VA' We 'X 5' +1 - I Ifllffllflfl Assism , ,,-,Q 41 i Helping hands for the -hai - The position of an Orientation Assis- tant isn't as carefree as it appears to be. It involves hard work, dedication and a creative mind. Fifty-two undergraduate Residence hall students, termed OA's, are responsible for planning, decorat- ing and devising themes for Residence hall events such as Freshman O, Little Sibs Weekend, Hall Fest and May Day. Orientation Assistant positions are open to Residence hall students who maintain a 2.0 grade point average. Ap- plications are distributed during the spring of the previous term and a try- out session is held. The session consists of interviews, group experience and role-playing. Those selected arrive on campus a week before classes begin for a summer workshop. Proper training of the OA's is imperative as they repre- sent the University to new students when they move in. Committee chairperson Shiela Van- nello said she joined Major Events be- cause she "cared about the program" and enjoyed not only the work but the fun of being an OA. First year OA Mark Ridel said, "I wanted more involvement in the Residence halls, so I tried out. I liked all the fun I had, but l've also gained self confidence, leadership and group interaction skills." -Despite any reason for joining, OA's can be seen throughout the Residence hall community interacting with stu- dents, coordinating a variety of events, and adding a creative and special spice of life that can only be acquired through the Residence hall system. -Tracey Colton "Through Major Events I met many new people, became involved at the Uni- versity, and made a lot of new friends." -junior OA Mark Ridel 9 'Q . , , ., . . .. , . . . rf. . . , A, , .- ,vt v .N . ,, r - .1 ..,, ,K , t . . , ,, f s -. .. ..- Residence hall students attend the MiIi0I' Events members Sheila Van- "1ungIe Party Dance" hosted by the ello and Mark Ridel I"Spanky"J take OA's While fffhampionnplayg in the time out to show the "family feel- baqkground, ing" that develops within the group. I , , N- V -f. -..,, 1 I t -. . , 4 x I v 4, --.J-.nr l :-' 11", -.' ' , ,gf-,bg A. . ,..1 - D , ,,..':5,'fs- ., ., VIIS 1, , .y., J, ,. al- . ., v- ,.,. ,., 'A -'i ' 3.7 3' ' 'V' . ' ' .. - Ji- j-.A ff -2' - .- 'A J Q , N. Ui-if", .mf A 1, xx ff' I 'FH j ,, W I WK. f gi y 6 wf y Y Wai gm M? , 23552 1. " . Q V J. ..,- . W . '. 'I .5 I .-.HJ , ,,, FY. ' : . 1 .13 9 r 5 Sprung Formal at . . . 1 Couples Paul Monstra, Angela Fionno, and Carolyn DelRe and Bri- Monica Huff finds out what her an Stutz dance as the soft-rock band date looks like behind a mask 14K plays some tunes. that was given out at door. ll i """u. Photos: Dave Shoenfelt ' .c . b ,, ' - . .- ' .1 ' - .-- ' ' ' Ma.. V ,, ,. V. K s N- 4- V- it , x A q N fa, . .- - V 1- -V . . Encountering a "Formal Masquerade" Memories were etched into the minds of many Residence Hall students who attended the Spring Formal. The annual event, which has run for more than 10 years, was held on Friday, April 24. Staged at the University Club, the formal attracted over one-hundred and thirty people. The dance, entitled "Formal Mas- querade," lived up to its theme. Sou- venir glasses and masks were handed out as favors to each couple as they entered. A buffet-style dinner was pro- vided while a cash bar was operated Entertainment for the evening was pre sented by 14K a Top 40 style band Planning for the event began in lanu ary by RHPB Preparations included de ciding upon a theme choosing a band and a photographer lodie Reisner RHPB vice president said The formal is intended to give Residence Hall students a chance to get together at the last RHPB activity It is a time for students to don tuxedoes and formal gowns celebrating the ending of yet another school year The University Club is a really nice place said Leslie Lenzo sophomore in Graphic Design My date and I really enjoyed the music and we had a very romantic evening I m looking forward to next year jenny Black As the last RHPB event of the year, Spring Formal provides Residence opportunity to get together for a final mg lodie Relsner Coordinator -,,l ll Hall students with an fl' " , ' . . . , -rf, i Formal . 4 3 i ',,' F ks. 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Z 2 1l illllli Yurqrlnuso pgghg ann-qui' Nhvnliiw K1 Ybllyl 't 'a 1 ffl H W. 1 we 5 li 1 is ,z"1 '1 .Q X Torrey House is tucked away off Emilio Lombardi attempts a basket Residents of Torrey House gather in campus, but its distance from the during Torrey's "Shots for Tots". their TV lounge for "l3nil0f Appfe- other residence halls doesn't pre- The event was held during the half- ciation Night." The men held a piz- vent Torrey from displaying it's su- time of the Akron-Hiram game and za party and watched movies with 5 perb pride and spirit. brought in over 5500 for the Akron their lanltor in order to honor him. .1 . , . Children s Hospital. .', V ?,u"'." -. .' ig'-4"' .-it , 1 - -f. 4t,'..-:.- .q.v,-.-,45.'--:.,'f-.--:- ..,-' K,-, Y.'- ...:""-fir, . 1 , ,. , .5 .' , l ' t' Y '1 lj.,-",r '.'.. 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Psychologist Steve Powers de- livers a lecture entitled "The Value of Friendship" focusing on the bonds of friendship near and far. The talk was hosted by Tor- rey and TKE fraternity. IS nie nn McDa .2-. C ck. Hall of the Year A nervous Pete Russell president of Tor rey House, sat among other presidents and friends in the residence hall community on the evening of April 26th For Russell, that Sunday evening was more than the Res: dence Hall Recognition Dinner, it was the evening the residence hall system would announce the Hall of the Year, and Torrey House was in the running Dean Robert Du buck approached the podium tension was mounting at the Torrey table e 1986 87 Hall of the Year is Torrey House' The Hall of the Year is awarded to the residence hall for their outstanding community Torrey House has lived up to that criterion This residence hall, com prised of 63 men, 90 percent of whom are freshman, have coordinated everything from guest speakers to fundraisers Much of the credit for Torrey s hard work and dedication must be directed to Hall Director Bill Torgler and his RA staff of jim Michael and james Tomach Torgler said, The objective of the year was to pull together and change the reputation of Tor rey the only way people will know us is t win Hall of the Year Torrey hosted a number of events includ ing two Torrey Fests , one during each semester During these week long celebra tions, Torrey sponsored the following fes tivities janitor Appreciation Night Torrey Pride Day, and selecting Torrey Sweetheart Angie Lombardo. Not only were the men successful in im- proving the image of Torrey, but they were also rewarded with the Hall of the Year award, and they were the first men s resi- dence hall to do it! -Tracey Colton Wi n ning Hall f -1.1-.r 5. c +.,. ,.,,,l.y,, f. K, , . . V, 23,.s1-,7g...g . .xi ,. .... sift M.. iels -1 I1 y,,' -.L , 5.1, ' ,,f.,s,A P 'r--4 1.-t .,, -te, 1 4 ' -'- " . the Year gave us a sense of true ,-A 'fffjf '-lf' -,A li? ni-Q. 5 C,,.,,1f1, '.-,,,..,,5v',1f,,s.'g1 5,:f7g'15 fij vii Jsg5'f-51' 4' ,f , a recia ion or a 1 1:4157 gg..,r,Z,E.,,,QA3':sI.i,?.JF. p p ' 1 Q. Q- if '- 5-, ','U.fs" , H I I nnis McDa A-y , 1,5-.,, V- -I ..-y al: " .'.'a7rf -A.-.1 ., . fr """7' ,,.,. ,. VH, K xi E -N tts.. Am .I .,, ., 'J' .w !f.,..f.ii:-, i,. f. ,g,y.,.', m-if-,.Q,,,,. .za . t our hard work. w, 3-..4,' , .U s ' 5,sf..., V'v'g:'.?a.': 11: ' ,,-,HI .5-3. ",f1i'3,-',l3f"' W' ,,..,5, C H1 ,fi i 'W Rf 'B T. i . C ffl .ARL-' ...AT Af, " ' 1 2'- K. J. - , -bww'--.1 .. 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A v 13,-5: f. ps- 4',,.'c4,.JiI1-pg g",1,2,-IH,'3".yfg 37, - ,gf ,,-,-,hz I vs - '1 - -Q' ,f',4,s, ,!,A.y,1g- ,V s. L, g- 'jj,,-s .' -.jV.'1fv"4 ' "'1- ,fu 1 'rj' Y .gn ,, N -3'-L'-2lFf:'Pf'ar3 T4'fL':'?if-1'T.w.L'-.: A n .W L f-'Ari 11411,-" .'-'nf 'f'-s"f't2'I.'. ':','fCf'J FL F' i1b"'.-217315 1-5 .nyc afl47'i,g'.'.".L I-Q: ,..'-5:"t.'f- , . wtf- mi L'.t?'.,4x .'. 'H,v.-ffhgpafl 'Li s.-ffxx --' .L -'51-fi. N 1. -T Ja-5' ... 7' 1 Clrvr-14 N...-1-A 'S gr' "--.far -mf wwf S v g 4 4 NY' 1 1 The Von Gam family welcomed prospective pledges to the Alpha Gamma Delta house during Rush. The girls performed a skit from the Sound of Music. page 182- Philanthrophy is a big part of Greek life, as the ADPi's found out as they rocked for the Ronald McDonald House. pages 786-209-Take a look at each greek group as these girls did with Delta Sigma Theta. page 274- Greek week proved to be another big event as greeks did some of the wildest things to win events. some fhfhgs SGW WW5 mek W "We can get you more involved. You'll meet friends that will last you a lifetime." Does that line sound familiar? We're sure that many of you have heard it during your college days. But the Greek system is more than just a party. From philanthropies benefitting MS and Chil- dren's Hospital, to involvement in campus events, the system tries to encourage everyone to join them in helping out. Not everyone shares that view though. Some still have an image of the "Animal House" syn- drome. Yes, they can party and they come up with outrageous themes and ideas. But for the most part, the greeks are trying to promote the other ideals of greek life. We couldn't agree more. Take a look at "Why Go Greek" and see the other aspects of Greek life that made it a year of "Some Things Change. . . Some Things Don't." 2 9 i: N 10 U 2 JL' c c on D Greek Life .N fix! W . K w , , ,- -I '. 'Il . - 4 5 ,. D1 xi 4. ' Ulf! ' , , - Q1 , . u, M.: NJN W '5.l"Y W' t vsfqvv he U . 91,415 . . - Q v All Q Y'4"-4 5 X QQ 1 H 14 . YZ, . . .L X, .. ,-,M -, . ,w f -' 1 ,pl QA LE' K v x xx . , X X X x W X . X. N ,, 3 lu 'W W S .igx 'W' a g 2 W.. ,I i 3 -M 'S X ,A , ,.v f my invpw, M 1 -wg v i 4 A Lirw .,' V Y fi 1 W Y t 'F ' v l D s McDan els - .. K , - " '?Il" 'H-if t gf -, -1 ' ' " V ------.r lt y if lllf Q 1 1 if , lx - lg ur l A lt 'fi X '- 5' ' A A- ,ff if 3 f it ,ag I my N-'J xl K- fi f 4 - it 5 E -41? F 2? f 32 if L T .Lf U te lf 1 Dave Shoenfelt he element of fellowship is apparent in each and every fraternity and soror- ity on campus. It is a spe- cial bond, one which unites the Greeks in the best and worst of times. For most fraternity and sorority members, going Greek is much more than simply affiliating one's self with a particular organization. It is a careful, well-thought decision. For many members of the Greek sys- tem, fellowship is a bond which also exists beyond that which is felt be- tween active chapter members. "l went Gres-k tlone Stari because of the tre- mendous alumni support," said Don El- lis, Lone Star's vice president of rush. Dennis McDaniels "The active participation of our alumni demonstrates the strength of the bond formed between brothers, past and present." "A feeling of geniune concern be- tween sisters and for the sorority is the key,"' said Kim Clunk, president of the Chi Omega sorority. "Sisterhood grows as the result of members working to- gether, striving toward the same goals." Greek Life is an exciting aspect of a complete college education. Those who "Go Greek" have sisters and brothers for life. - Brian Lynner i ne of the greatest at- tractions to greek life is the exciting social life it can offer. For years, movies like Animal House and Revenge of the Nerds have contribut- ed to the belief that greeks lead the wild life and party like no one else can. Greeks, however, maintain the insistance that they work hard for charities, leadership, and brotherhood. While this is true, no one can deny that an exciting social life is l Dave Shoenlelt Nj Ya We Dave Shoenfelt also an important factor in a greek's life. Important social events for greeks are the date parties and formals held several times a year. They provide greeks a chance of the date of their choice and to spend time with their fraternity brothers and sisters. While the social life isn't the only reason for joining the greek system, it defin- etly offers an exciting ad- dition to fraternity life. '1- lirriiii N! lD.i..i , l'lll-lllh lllf' lwhl IJSI Ill IIS' in-y,ginl1.ll lltlllll lllllllflf lffl iliu-s le-.liiiiw Mi-it oi Wllllll ll-'l"l'Nl IJSI .flair im IQ'X1'll tl tim l'l" 'WWW-'ll' 'la llf7lINl'Af'l'lllllIlJ Mxnaiil lui lll"llllN'l5 'N llli' ll1'lliHHllt'Hl tht- Imp li ll Kult"-il li!! iltllllllillllt' Nl lltilill- rqyllqigq- yyqynu-H Mylullmf ship llonomry fl-llt'lllllll'X 11114111 ilu-ttmntiy, t lmp llJVl' iN'Q'll lfllllli'll lil ll'l UR' Iglfg gy' 51,4 'dl fldu-'HHH 5 lllll' llll'Nl' lllllll ill llll'N'l'lS. Jljql gmyiyfgfu-5 .Hp JIM, N lf-i'f"H'Y"'N -Hill N'H'Hlflf'N spuiisilmli' lm ii1.ilnt.iuii lil-WK' -tlW-WH Pllllfttl Ilivni- .tn llllllll'NNlNt' mi-i.iIl wlvvs lor thi- liiglit-at tltile tg PIA p,,,,i,,., Hx, llvllllf ll'Vl'lN DPU-I Sigma plifilgi-s must ln- Nlllt' In Them, lil' "lNl7"lH" lt-IH H" illldlll .i tt'll.llH tk l' A In K1'lVl'1l lllllllvlllllh Sl llflltlhilll knit fnnp in 'Ivy HH-HHH-,N 'lW'l"W'lS 'll lllf llilel W'-UN 'll' .intl the-y ilfl' ii-quite-nl to cluding the- l1igl1i-st.iiiiiinii- LN- - , t, ,, lativi- guilt- point .iw-i.igv ljdlb than any olliirr tlmpti-r ul p thi ixiiigi up to nt, RTX. lx! xixxll I , ii ' .wit-01 'i' ' -sr,-1.-,Airy A nvnt thi- rrrost worthvvlirli-curitir- Anotlri-r' highly siiirr-sstiil git-r-ls phil.irrth- liirrrnristlivgrvr-lt systviri iimlwsis rrwphy is tht' AUP: Riirls-IX-llion Whrlr' the s wrirls .iriil ilvrlinitiriri tor thirst' rocking rn.ir.itlmn rorrtiniivrl, the-sv sorority li-ss lprriinatv, tire-vlxs .iw inn- wnrnr-n r.iisr'rl river 51500.00 tor thi- Akron st.irilly striving to rruir li rrmrri-tary Rurmlrl Mr lliirmlil llotrsv. yrirls in ut inntlrifr liirir.iisr-r to .itil ilu- ni-r-ily, Othvr philanthrriphii-s sur h .is Phi Kappa ln thi pist yruir, Ihr' llriiu-rsity ul Klwrrrri l'si's "Hi-st lr-gs firintr'st," Hlltirils .1 UCL", .intl iii 1 lss hui r.iisi-il tltrittsartrls nl ilullars lor l.irnhrl.i Chi Alph.i's Casino Night," prruvirlvrl ihrrrrir s In our git-vlt systvirr 1-.ith tr.iti-rnrty thi- c.inipiis with 1-riti-rt.iirirni-nt, while' raising intl sorority is rr-spiinsrhlv tor their irirlivriliml rriurivyliarrarrsvslilsr'tl1r'ligl1t.rg.iirlst lr'irlwrni.i trinrlr irsi is ur phrl.intlrrnpii's, lhr' grvvlss haw' .irrrl hlirirlrwss tnrrrril rrriir vi-ry ing:-nrriiis .intl lirri ways tn Alph.i ls.ipp.i Alpha hail .1 llowl-A-Thori .rrirl rl 'lla' this lllf'lN'N lug-,N lhiin to r.iisr' rnrmvy lor sir lslr' it-II .irw I ir in irririyiwrrltsprlttigll1r'Wriltlt'l1Ullk.llt' rni.i. lx.ipp.i Alpha Psi h.irl .i "lslrithing Driven r r , i iii :utr t--.ini rip with l.rri ls.ipp.i l psi- .intl .rlsn r.irsr-il funrls tor thi- Salvatrorr Arrny. ' i i l lfwrl lli'ri', lllflk-1'WllUiUllllllllllf' In .rn .rtte-rnpt to th.inlt tht' grvrilss lor thvir ' l ' ' 1' "i" l"' 'f""l"'N -"'f'Nl"ll. Will! -I r-tlorts, IH f'l'.inhr'l.inr1ri.illy .iwarrls the overall l il I it li ' ill' 'iii "i" "I-IIWN' IH-lrlf' LLUPS to phil.inthruphy .iwarrl tri thi- yr'.ir's most sur- lii 'ii IM lriiritfi- rr-ssliil tr.iri-rnrty or sorority. This yv.ir's winrwr were the women of the Alpha Gamma Delta, who captured the trophy by raising nearly 52,000 at the Alpha Gam Lip lam. At this point event, anyone can get involved by enter- ing their own lip sync act, or going to The Town- house to show support in the fight against juvenile Diabetes. Thanks to all the greeks and the whole campus support, everyone can enjoy themselves and give their hard work to help those in need. 1, "ix . -1 nfl hile the greek system provides a great deal of - activities for its members, there is no question that greeks are highly involved in all areas of campus life. in October, Robin Shir- ack, who is an Alpha Gam- ma Delta, was crowned Homecoming Queen. University of Akron greeks are also well repre- sented in our Associated Student Government. Tim Elsass, president for two years, is a Phi Kappa Psi while many other fraternity men and women serve as senators and members of University Council. Hallie Bonnell, The 1987 Miss Ohio, a member of Delta Gamma, represented the state of Ohio in the Miss America Pageant. Black United Students Presi- dent, Angelique Strong is a newly ac- tive member of Delta Sigma Theta So- rority and other members of the Executive Board of B.U.S. are Greek. Greeks strive to be the best in schol- arship, athletics, and student leader- ship, and their involvement in every- thing from UPB to Mortar Board, is proof that they care about their fellow students and the welfare of the entire campus. . N-.....,e , 'ar gf 4 ,. X '4 -fame' ' s- tflttvrll itll' ith the strong leader- ship of Kevin Brock, everything ran smoothly for the Interfraternity Council this spring. The group suc- cessfully main- tained communica- tion throughout the greek system as it governed and unified the entire greek system and related organiza- tions. lnterfrater- nity Council hopes to continue its' suc- cess as the year goes on. s Col- een McHen- ry pre- I sided over the Panhellen- ic Council, the group continued its successful leader- ship. Panhel is the governing body of the sorority system, and together with IFC organizes and promotes impor- tant events such as fall rush and favor- able publicity of greek life. Thanks to alot of hard work and creativity, Pan- hel is looking for- ward to yet another smooth and suc- cessful year. lack Council became a stron- ger organization this year under the leadership of presi- dent Kevin King and vice president Deborah Marbury. Black Greek Coun- cil is the communi- cation base for the eight black greek letter organizations here on campus. BGC is in its' sec- ond recognized year of existance. BC-C also spon- sored the Cireek- show, which is a major fund raiser for the entire black greek system. This year BGC added a couple of new pro- grams and has plans for many others for the next academic year. Greek Q Pro- gram- ming Board is responsi- ble for many events scheduled throughout the University of Akron greek year. Everything from - he Songfest, to the Al- phabet is made possible because of the efforts of the Greek Program- ming Board. Inter Fraternity Council Interfraternity Council Exec- utive Board, from left to right: 13 Scott Horvath, Vice Presi- dent Administrative 23 Rob Vanni, Treasurer 33 Chuck Calmarini, Secretary 43 jim Eckleberry, Vice Presi- dent Rush 53 Tim Lynsky, Chief justice 63 Kevin Brock, President Panhellenic Council Panhellenic Executive Offi- cers, starting from the left side: 13 Demetra Koutrodimos, Intramurals 23 Shawnee Waldman, Publicity 33 Amie Huss, Rho Chi Chairman 43 Laura Wall, Chief justice 53 Gretchen Pickering, Treasurer 63 Lori Sheu, Secretary 73 Lori Pries, 2nd Vice President 83 Tracy Popio, 1st Vice President 93 Colleen McHenry, Presi- dent tnot pictured3 Black Greek Council Kevin King, President john Montgomery, Treasurer. Not Pictured: Deborah Marbury, Vice-President, LaVenna Smith, Secretary, Elvie Ow- ens, Parlimentarian Greek Programing Board Greek Programming Board Ion Workman and Maria Pan- etti, Coordinators 'V ..,-sf 45 wa'-1 "T 5 ' au - ll D alta 4' net! lpflilan dlylfo D lGY' BA. NXCDOU? GOW10, OAOKSQDI 4.901151 GIHBY7-' 1 ery, G' wglil ' A erS- me" ' Uribe' ' ,S. one: lm' lizgihreei lQ:aio0'7 .U nl, C- lleshel ROW ms 110 X S g,O 11-unto Q. P16 Efibw tive: . M- Kntghir Nichols' A T A Delta Tau Delta was founded in 1858 on the cam- pus of Bethany College. The fraternity was established on The University of Akron campus in such as a Beach Party with Delta Gamma, and a Desert Party with Alpha Delta Pi. The Deltas held an Alcohol Awareness Pro- gram February 22, 1873. In 1895 Del- wif f 1987 that was suc- ta Tgu Delta dis- cessful in educat- ban ed its chap- 'iff ing the campus of ter, but was ggiIlmiii i.,...iiizlllIm the dangers of al- fe'eSfabliSh9d in E5...iiiivlliiilniii. C0l10l abUSe in 1972. Delta Tau A societ . Delta received W' , On April 18, the "Court of 1987aSpring For- Honors" award. as mal was held and Thisisanational on May 2, 1987, award given to the top twen- ty chapters of the fraternity as of February of 1987. There are forty members active in the fraternity. The Deltas held events with sororities they held a "Bowl For Kids Sakes" philanthropic event. Delta Tau Delta's lumpin' joe D'Annabelle shows his op ponent what BIG TIME WRESTLING is all about. Karen Lisa Maureen Mulroy, Stacey their ADPi spirit at the como and Shannon Pond show Acme-Zip game. Michelle Cousino and Teresa Latona are all smiles as they welcome new ?F3 on bid '71 L45 9' 'lb Nu Gs. '4- '-WW4 N News EKLSII Alpha Delta Pi was found- ed in Macon, Georgia in 1852 at Weseleyn Female College. The Beta Tau chap- ter will celebrate its fiftieth anniver- sary in the Spring of 1988. Alpha Delta Pi was the first sorority founded. A total of S4330 was raised during vari- ous events from anuary to De- -'hr . x, s z kisses were sold for Sweetest Day. During the Christmas season the sisters went car- oling at houses on Akron's campus. Charter Membership for 1986 reached 75, with top charter, service, finance and scholarship exellence awards being given to the sorority national- ly. Kathy Robin- son, who was the fzs, eiTi QMS? l cember. Working with the Ronald House and the Children's McDonald fall rush chairper- also awarded the "Outstanding Greek Wom- an" at the Greek Recogni- son, was Hospital were some of the philanthropic organizations that ADPi supported this year. A Rock-A-Thon was held at Summit Mall and tion Dinner. ""--'Inn' ' V ' V ,,2 as -i W, . ,, iff? , that , 4' . 4 ,. 'f frf' in 5 - t 3 bbg' .,,, A RUW 0 . ws XI, A :ll ' ,f ' A ' Musitahlslffheryl Tl"0I'nas, Debb' A P f v We f0nica I ngelCuistin 'E' Miller - .. Efgazos . 0, A 1 Llsa We 39fSdorfer ' Krlsly Hurr ja y- nfpach, Karen Gndel' Llzanne W - Adorni Laul jinfiifer Purrlngih' Wltherow Row l 'aCOm0, Kris Ke els' Lisa ' 6 O , ' . m T, t .- a as uss, Teresa Smllodes' Slack' Marddkow thee? lelrlolflynne Wade ll' Ve- f ,,,,? gl Bonnie Wars ith, MiSsy W en, Shannon P ni er Nuspl enke s ,gf in, Kim cefih 1317, Join Dolan Bafglg Missy Kopan iid, Diane 5,jd,a'jfe"e gf f Z, i wx fl V A 'A 1 r E fee ' le S U I ,. afkin fl lrla T I 1 fnie if Y , ' 1 , iff 34 W Ag MiC71elFeuZ0Y- 'Row fxerlztlee COChranfTL21il1errlNiCl10l:r:,nOri-rRQW four: rf 4 ,t,.:,, , Kell DOUSHTO, Kath argn Brg-nd I Musci, Tra . , acl Ballard X. an y Hamilton yR0bH-,Son P ef DHWI1 Barro Cl BUl'Cher, Ma ' W, 'ff' 735 ' eg Pohl, Kare nl leflfllfer G . U- n Zellef, Barb nbble' Q Memmerl HllQf?3l'Ef5 fgfil 9, 5 is , , ,. ,.,s NJ' 1:95 I1 lpha Delta Pi Phot os Dave Shoenfeh rpm 148993 tom 'ffl 7 rihr n Dutlliwcgxkkx Shave Ynef 1 md., Reef ptlllne lzresxdenli MC ' 01 1 V16 xqm ptlioailmand lltgnghngonk i CK3 T.lllSf . XOYCC Anxoknei or-ei Wixow 'wo' swag" Row Parker- 5 Angela Nllsw lPreSldem' xofdan EN Sigma Nu fraternity was founded in 1869 at Virginia Military Institute CVMIJ. The three basic ideals of Sigma Nu are love, truth and honor. In the service with Akron Metro- politan Housing Authority KAMHAD and the Akron Art Museum. Sigma Nu fraterni- ty colors are gold and black and the spring of 1983 Sig- symbols are a ser- ma Nu was colo- E pent, a rose and a nized at The Uni- star. The motto of versity of Akron. the fraternity is In less than one 9- "Love, Truth and year, Sigma Nu ' ' Honor". Another received its' char- Q philanthropic or- ter on March 3, .,: sn., ganization of the 1984. Sigma Nu l H Sigma Nu frater- has been residing at 464 Carroll Street since the fall of 1984. Some activi- ties that the brothers enjoy nity is the Child Find Program, an organiza- tion that searches for missing children. are playing broomball and wallyball. Sigma Nu also does a great deal of community Stan Kalaculak coaches his Sigma Nu team to victory m the Mud Tug nual Greek Slave Sale Tim Ramond is bonged by a banana as BIG JERRY Wolens assists Todd Bergert and Andy. lacobozzi at 3rd an- it Photos: Dennis McDaniels t L. fag I . if 1' E QT' . i . E AS. , ye ,uh ' fr 1 f. I Q t?'L"li' v ,ku --0 . . M ' Q. . '-fx., 4. . -vs , K, yi 5 t ' , wg' rf ' A al M Q 953- -1 , 1 3 1 2 ' 14- if 1 f . A 1. 3 I 1 ' ag Wi nf 'i g 3, t Q . bw Nh f Z AKA Alpha Kappa Alpha Soror- ity, Inc. was founded on lan- uary 15,1908 at Howard Uni- versity. It is the oldest greek-letter orga- to all mankind. Alpha Kappa Alpha held a Bowl-a-Thon with proceeds going to Unit- ed Negro College Fund and a jog-a-thon that nization estab- benefitted Sickle lished in America Cell Anemia. Op- by black college eration C.A.N. women. The Delta 3 tCaring About the Pi chapter was U ' EZ' Needy! is a pro- chartered at The I gram, that the University of Ak- Q Q OI AKA's work with, ron on April 15, which helps less 1961. AKA's pur- ONE" "Y fortunate people pose is to cultivate of the communi- and encourage high scholastic and ethical standards, to promote unity and friendship among col- lege women, to maintain a progressive interest in col- lege life, and to be of service ty. The region's undergraduate "Roundup" was hosted by the Delta Pi Chapter at Akron. "Twice as Nice" Cathy Carter and Kym Alford enjoy the AKA life during event in the Hilltop Lobby. AKA s Sprung 87 Ivy Pledges help their Big Sisters at the Greekshow. I ' ll AKA's show sisterly love as they hug and sing a melody. ROW one. . Row ,wof gpgkcoiims, Todd Bef 6 Streete 'p 5herman,g b 3, fl, Tom Car, H Fiocca r' eff? Rao Mike S Ga'n9f,'CarlKench ,lSCOttl3uckosh, Sha DU , John Leffasile J f angle, Brian Ken el, Chris Fuss R b WH Hulllhen T nn, Mark Kline' R , e f Perkins, Sean S Y, Mark Gresse , 0 Maciag Mlke aCObo OW fo - age , . V, Ro John Kimi! Zag zartee, Jollurfg jggjgyess, Tim hdifrgk HHEU6 Tim Rlavyglggg g0nY ' oyes, Ed . f cott H0 ' tt, Scott O . Cott Martin 'Vafhf Steve Barnes Dzlak A ' an WI ls ff! lgma U Bob Wilkey bei ash 1,01 i ehaf I dll'. . Moms . Mme Carmo William Randy ga GTavinOf ve Hardingalv FannOfNexu LQNNTS -ff Marvin Sp . on, Dennis McDaniels - ohfi - D3 the tx .' m Timotiv! ly' rgzlfililllow Cgribuclgiixa' Mgykqiliigrcil Cunmngm ROW ongxgge' gardmom, Lopjai Wyiliaglanxex Uoyief Mickey! . Lark Wang NN!-nanny M5blaSOW Selijfman, Nuke Ne P ' Tom hfh KU 0X Theta Chi was nationally founded in 1856. On Febru- ary 21, 1942, The University of Akron's Theta Chi's be- came an official the men of the local Beta Lambda chapter. There are 154 Theta Chi chapters across the country. An annu- al Mother's Day chapter. The fm dinner was heldin chapter is nearing the spring at the the 1000 mark of ,ins Theta Chi house. initiated members The spring semes- through its UA ter also saw an- chapter. Theta other event given Chi moved to its by Theta Chi, a present house in J- -.5 spring formal. 1977. With rwen- ty-four active members partici- pating in all intramural sports programs on the Akron cam- pus, Theta stresses to im- prove scholorship. "Theta Chi For Life" is the motto for Theta members converse in social meeting place for many of the greeks here on campus. Kim Holt helps Rachel Clark hit her banana target in the Sig Tau frozen banana contest. X9 Over 70 members wear the colors of cardinal and straw. Nationally Chi Omega was founded at The Univer- sity of Arkansas in the late 1800's. The Lambda Theta Chapter, founded in Akron on April 4, by the Kent State Chapter, is currently active. Last year the chapter was hon- ill' 95.-o I! philanthropic activities the members sponsor. In the fall, the annual pumpkin sale was held. For Christmas, the Chio's held the annual Candy Sale. Chi Omega held retreats and sisterhood events throughout the year. Five mem- bers were award- ed the prestigious A-Key and six x f liiklrx - lx , - X Q 0 f K ik?-1 ored with the most panhellenic and most improved awards at the annual Greek Recog- nition Dinner. Sisterhood and friendship create good working atmosphere for the R G. Affacchigrdle ey, Scheu C U ow One. T Han members are par- ticipants in Rho Lambda, while many others are listed on the U of A Dean's List. The Chio's use the study buddy technique as their scholarship program. Easterda T QROW two. T ie - nitias, L. Bart, Alba y' ' G'lm0fe, M., l 0'f"'df1- Hod en' 5' Blalko, D. H Zirniglffsoi V' lUStice T Fl Betzlerf D Ault Sgn, C' Hefbruck K nan' K' Clun hi Umega i, E.H ' - 00dy,K. ' I .P - , -H0ll,K- Dutt, N. Bartgllgaflg 1. Bookwalfe, Sghggle, L. Brullflllsifllggvfgearns, M. Stggiie L nepp' T' Sandffdge, :y'd5ll,Vill?'df M. Felggfrerefslf Casper c . r - 1 . ' f' aitti. E'lChr0dt P David Shoenfelg igm uw a Tau Gamma HQ ii. 'J' oi ROW 'W ' if-1 OCCOI -YQOMSI . Ce R 1 Rifmld Pace' Wxsmnfl' Lei lirfime ' ,Nelhkaxl it Dan D MMC tai- P0 t fl 1 h f - h, it Boss, Uosfexler, 3356, Dan ff eilhfls Weigh Volws Onei ie - Laflxl . hl teil. 1fxST'0O .' Dubler' ROW . Dofdels' e Racism David D.0 Davtd Andrei ez ggev Paxton. PM Blast , 0119 - el e, cha IU 'iag:uneix2,'vl:2iitCv NN elsbu feasts Sigma Tau Gamma was founded at Akron on April 20, 1984 and recieved its charter November 2, 1985 to become the Delta Mu Chapter. Sig- ma Tau Gamma offers a diverse at- mosphere to its thirty-five active members. Brother Pat Manion re- cently recieved the "Outstanding Greek Man" W9 Each year members park cars at the Stan Hewett Spring Festival. Charitable contribu- made each year with money raised from the annual "Golden Tan" philanthropic event and also by the 3-on-3 bas- ketball competi- tion was held in the JAR. Sigma Tau Gamma fin- ished off the tions are 6 5 award. Members escorted children on their "Trick-or-Treat" journeys. Sigma Tau Gamma brothers offered rides to transport voters on the polls. 1986-87 academic year by participat- ing in Songfest, in which they were awarded Most Original Act. ta" 552+ 92323 -J SW We Q ""-.83 PM bg ij f . BW li f i, CDW MA we Ai QC,- E6'i'e'iI' mwwwm si?-l-'Ang TANF? WML? ' , .,. 1 ' I Y 'll ' 'Jw-L ,iu'1"", A -- ir d gm H4 Jw"-L A- 90.30 1 ,..- ,ww is "yi . HN' 'gn M ' fs.-faHi1lL avg. -'-"' rv' The Golden Tan Contest sponsored by Sigma Tau Gamma gave greeks the opportunity to show their spring break souvenir, a tan body. Kappa's sit on their bench they donated to campus in 1977. l i xXl l -5 H111 KKI' Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded june 10,1877.Kap- pa was the first women's so- rority here and is the oldest continually active greek letter orga- nization on the Akron campus. The owl is the symbol of the Kappa's and col- ors are dark and light blue. Kappa currently has a chapter total of ai.. s Q'-A '51 vga: held their celebrity look-a- like contest and teamed up with the TKE's for the "jail for Bail" philanthrophy in April. Proceeds were donated to M.S. The Kappa's and Flll's spon- sored the annual "Crush on You" where cans of Crush soda were sold with the pro- ceeds going to the American Cancer J B .s 3 l, t 62. The women of Kappa Kappa Gamma worked hard on philanthro- phies this year. They volun- teered time at Manor Care Nursing Home with Lambda Chis during Halloween. They ROWO . Hanna jne' Cathy Sing Society. Kappa's raised approximately S700 and donated over 400 hours towards their philanthro- phies during this academic school year. - ' ' . D I' . ame Garigplfer LUPIca, T?a".53fa Ditzel Ki Averb ' jennifer C' Cafusa ' . m Adkin - Rae Reck, Debbie 5 Bolanz Debbffvielita Marcialz Lisa Forreft 5 lf . am f l O ' U igonarhflqiligsgf MaioS'RFg'a,55,hreclS F552 golleen Mltfiilzzg Steph? Omasson elflegpie , T065 Kim Bftung K H nf Sue Williams , Karleen T S, Lisa Wh Carge, .' 9 Y lungm , ROW hgm eGler,D . 1 Kim C . 311, Diana A4 f0ur, Lis P5001 ISD Su enlse Thom aclaf Nanc terb, T, efflef, Trish ,inf ,pf-Pffz, Gabfieiimmyf Lisa Mazz isson, Michellgl, Economicy Popio, Sherrfla, Leslie Youna gqfmenhovena ifrof Merietta 1 Eleanor C l Duncan, gl TIS V3HOS, I 3flCy Cree ampbell 'm Willey, R ,'mL.aclaff,, "' ob en In Miller, johns! My El 1 .4- Ppa Kappa Ga mma 'FQ .Q .... - ,. ta, 'P f r A: 'Adil Ma.. D- t 193 I vs' ' if. wg'- ave Shoenfehi ap? a lvha esideftil' es Thomas n King lm arn65' lam one? Kem - Malk B Psi Presidenil' lohn aid Tatilor giitefreeman' ROD . Rovily 110W No' U-ln ' Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity Inc. was founded january 5, 1911, in Bloomington, Indi- ana, on the campus of Indi- ana University. This founding is unique because it was done on a predominantly all white campus. The Nupes of UA visited Children's Hospital dressed in Halloween cos- tumes, for the 3rd straight year and donated 13 tickets to handi- capped children to watch the Cleveland Browns and Akron fireman play basket- ball. All proceeds benefitted Weaver School and Work- KANII .ix 'ir tr l 4- murals, shop, the Akron Severe Trauma Unit, Big Brothers and Big Sisters, and the Sum- mit County Optometrists Society. The week of April 20-25 had various programs during Kappa week events rang- ing from guest speakers to a chapter reunion. The Nupes re- cieved an award from BCC for hav- ing the highest G.P.A. of all black greek fra- ternities in the spring. Kap- pa's participated in intra- Black United Students and peer counsel- ing program events. 2 4 N 1. 4 9 f 1 N 1 0 xs GQ K, 'N 'Nu Dave Shoenfelt Kevin Tinsley takes a break during the Greekshow before the Nupes tell the crowd "What time it is!" The brothers of Kappa Alpha Psi step it up as they exit the Nupe portion of the Greekshow. Siobhan Ioy holds the Delta Gamma bid for sisterhood as she is formally on her way to becoming a member. Della Gamma and Phi Sigma Kappa's hold a dinner and day full of activities for area children. Delta Gamma was found- to raise money for selected ed in 1873 at Lewis School institutions. for girls in Oxford, Missis- DG currently has 76 mem- spipi by three young wom- bers including Hallie Bon- en. It has since ex- nell, the 1987 Miss panded to over Ohio, Kim VT! ,i 120 collegiate Q, Yought, a UA chapters through- x cheerleader, and out the US and as LQ, 1' Colleen McHen- Canada. TAN ETA iii-1 'P--l ry, current Pan- chapter at Akron XX hellenic Council is the oldest exist- President. Aca- ing chapter of E demically Delta Delta Gamma and MD P: Gamma had the is 110 years old. UL!-1 highest GPA Aid to the among fraternities Blind, Sight Conservation and grants and loans make up the DG philanthropies. Annual events include the Anchor Splash, Dunk-a-DG, and Sweetest Eves contests and sororities in 1986 and also had the highest pledge GPA. Accordingly, DG was awarded the most improved scholarship. 6132? I 1 L an . Q T, 4 I4-A Photographs by Dave Shoenfelt 96 ff , A f'1"fh:35 ,E if' Spahr. -fi o 2 , , ,xc elta Gamma Row one: Kim Lang, Kim Miller, Lorraine Belaire. ROW two: Patti Long, lody Wegner, Kell Teter. ROW three: Teri Walters, Maria Panneti, Lisa Buck ROW four: Nancy Bell, Mara McCullough, Ellen White ROW five: Laura lo Marcinkoski, Halle Horeze, Chris- ti Nichell ROW six: Sarah Tellalian, Sue Warkall ROW seven: Shannon Broadbeck, Diane Kirda, Megan Horrigan ROW eight: Amy Kibler, Laurie Gallager, Jodi Book ROW nine: Lisa Temoch, Dawn Springford ROW ten: Celsete Speer, Sue Smith, Shawni Waldman ROW eleven: Linda Rogers ROW twelve: Lisa Reuller, Michelle Stoll, julie Samuelson, Debbie Evans, Mary Corra, Siob- han loy, Kathy Moyer, Chris Smith, Laura Harm, Kelly Rogers, Tina hi 14399 3 QW THU 'Il hnr fr., xg T e U mn, Ma' ml' e V eneii o v hh af . 'Donnell' spxinvie' Dagxlkotif lo graves' M an eNJin O S 'TON D005 ns TEH ixmmefm - K . , . , f - I Eng Smlthlo. Chfis Lai DaV1d5on. Dave Eva xand, lim one, ow KW ' Vx M3 Khfeer QON-lp 1lowuTaYxO,,R n Bob lntgm R0wRoman,Dou?i 5c0 QVQGSO ' e3renS 'Rick Us S1 b BT . XNKSL Sco XQSKOU. B31 eaver I gil Eileflohn CIDKT Phi Kappa Tau was found- ed in 1906 at Oxford, Ohio on the campus of Miami University. Through the years Phi Tau has grown to 119 chapters in the United States. The Akron Alpha Phi chapter was founded on March 17, 1938. Academically, Phi Tau have always represented themselves well. Some prominent alumni include U.S. Congressman Tom Sawyer, Ohio State Representative Roy Ray and Summit County Common Pleas Court judges W.F. Spicer and Donald McFad- den. Money has been raised for the Childrens Heart Foundation for several years, and thousands of dollars have been donated to the "Bug Stuff" phi- lanthr0PY, in which fraternities and sororities compete against each other to see how many people they can stuff into a Volkswagon in an allotted period of time. Phi Kappa Tau has 54 mem- bers in its' chapter and was voted the most improved fraternity for the 1986 aca- demic school year. The Somebunny loves You Sale is serious business as lim Zimmerman and Mike Griffin purchase bunnies from Alpha Cams as he slams rival and then goes for the referee with a pile driver ll ll ' ' Devastating Dino Lombardi is a total mad man Bob wmv 4 4 E Photos: Dennis McDanieIs Phi Delta Theta Fraternity was founded at Miami Uni- versity on December 26, 1848 by six undergraduate men. The Ohio Epsilon chapter at The University of Akron, was founded on janu- ary 19, 1875. This date is significant because it makes Phi Delta Theta the oldest existing continuous frater- nity on the cam- KIJAG ,f 21 I 4 fn vvl' Q, ,HJ Wi :l',Jf'z 5' .U 1 ,fl 'A ' K .f X ' "1 Q -'ff' xl Xa Q . 'll Q 'Pam 'ft -1 ' H 'X mm H l' pus. This year Phi Delt's un- golf tourniment held on ice, dertook a major rebuilding at Nesmith Lake. Proceeds of the chapter house. The benefitted the disabled. house had been destroyed by fire and is now complete- ly rebuilt. In the Akron com- Ierry Reeves at an UA football game Phi Delt s house after rebuilding hosts a jun gle Party munity the fraternity worked with Children's Hos- pital in organizing and par- ticipating in The Children's Hospital Quaker Square Christmas Tree Festival. This event raised ap- proximately S70,000 for Chil- dren's Hospital. In addition, Phi Delt's volun- teered their ser- vices to the Chili Dpen, which is a Q ' v v , I - Phi Deltfs get ready for their Western Party. RO . L W 0095 Mike G ' ane, Bnan Sh flssom, Gene R , Jerry La GW ROW two. M amsburg, QOH- Weus Trson, Todd Lane Sh arty Albright le in Cook, Scott yur . , roy Haw , awn W0 I 1 rryfqeeves, D cisin, Vim Q-gall Row four-egrpan Karlen, Miclgafgli, Steve Brubaker 'sae Bond, Tim H,Or ris SZUCS , ian Whitehouse Marchetta, Joh - W three, Ch , Paul C n K a ampbell, Mm, Eff fT,0,e ' ary Lict e Bob wnkey Q ' 8 elta Sl m . P I e5l K LBAJ e N iC9 B AC . . Natalie M ellr easulell' . 1 Uystal T axlxzlhine Pw erY - denxlr FP W Ov rpresikudoyph S th I LTS3 AEG Delta Sigma Theta Soror- labberwock Week with a ity Inc. was founded at How- chapter Anniversary party, ard University in 1913 by 22 tributes to black women and college women pledged to excellence and a black serious endeavor Greek panel dis- and community cussion on black service. Delta Greek life. Also demonstratesavi- ' . during labber- tal concern for so- l47?,3.t, wock Week, a lip cial welfare, aca- 'fin tl sync contest was gregwiilelniclelllence, 41? llgeld an? Ia: Deltia r en- , .N . ance o owe . richment. There gy ?Q9 v In the fall, the La- are over 100,000 Q ' Q9 dies of Delta Sig- members and ma Theta andthe more than 700 men of Kappa Al- chapters in 45 states, the Vir- pha Psi held a semi-formal gin Islands, the Republic of "Crimson and Cream Haiti, Liberia, West Germa- Dream" ball in the Hilltop of ny, and the Bahamas. The the Student Center. Zeta Alpha chapter held a Theta TKQ P-we dentli nga DELTA S lake time out to pose for a picture dur mg the Crimson and Cream Dream Semi For mal Ball they held with the men of Kappa Alpha Psi in the fall. .X T' 41 TKE Tau Kappa Epsilon was cessful Greek sponsored founded on Akron's campus Blood Drive. Events ranged on September 17, 1948, It from haunting their house hasatotal of 948 members in for Halloween, help name its history at the Beta Rho chapter at UA. The BP charter was cho- sen as one of the top six TKE chap- ters out of over 300 for the fifth straight year. TKE received the top philanthropic program and most the student seat- Q ing section at the Rubber Bowl " iw' 3 0 planting a red oak n,..- fg. "The Zip Zone", ,l el' . 0232! tree adjacent to planning and run- ning a casino weekend which raised 53,100 for the Internal A' t AI' Q In al' 9 of Buchtel Hall, to , 1 0 ' ' 'Q 'fbqgpff money raised awards at the Brotherhood Home Alcohol Greek Recognition Dinner. Rehabilitation Center. Tau Members also donated 57 Kappa Epsilon recieved Set- pints of blood fan 80'2f0 turn- tles Region Top Member- outl in helping with the suc- ship Recruitment GW3fd. R ow one' Dav S'7Yder Zi' e Beule , d .. 1 Cr . Stepan Kr: Nallb, Nathan? CU"l'5, David Br Feffel D me" Cary Her e"'f1ay Talle Own' Kevin Br Abd ' ave Owe 5 man Ted V ROW: Od' Ioep V ' all h 'lf Cori ' Curr WO! D J etro, M- MCDa"'e'S Mark Liasellgrrggs Dmask, Dilkfmd' Chaffeiciaaff' Na" Kffk'l"ifffZ,'kO' C'-Sig Leslie Casper Nick 'O' Rob Weym Oresleff Carl H on ROW Ihre Notariani R HU Kappa E Dively ,R perm, Pete T' ers' Mark Law asteflstab, C ei Mall Fenn 'T O Supelak, SEV?-Enziale, Ioh,2m!81ChhBrian K rag? Tcggw fourgagaifogs' Wayne Eglgy uedebafk, Todd. O Row NVQ' M Goble' Tim Di udZ"?kf Kevin p S i I O n Bob write, e Veney, Steve' -an KeYSer, D metrres, Ma k WI 0 f ' lf Mark Whillallf R'56ly, Dave 'Us 199 Kgma Vx eff , M ki- N 1 ff 7 3 xg . . 0 W one: Noe Doskock, Dave Yavano, Xkm Georgxan, Xoe Borkey. ROW acmwarek, Xoe Dkpahfxa, Ray Rksden, Mkke Swan, Ray CaporaXe. ' kd, Hank Hand, Mkke Mavvon. RO ' Sxeve K ' Brad Bxc NIO. three. ROW PA HERE COM LLL'- The si Viflg gfna Pi B test' 3: :xlthe ':ghh:?N Stan p ayn h' o e Grant wgafga P223 2335 for his I Ing Cgn jennifer Turner and Kelly Robinson transform into munchkins during Songfest. Alpha Phi and the Teke's did a medley from "The Wizard of Oz" in the combined competition Alpha Phi Dennis McDaniels .un . fa Q gg.. Alphi Phi inte fraternity was founded at Syracuse University, Syra- cuse, New York on October 10, 1872. Alpha Phi built the first sorority house in America and was also called the first inter-sorority meeting which resulted in the founding of what is now the Nation- al Panhellenic Council. On April 26, 1986 the Et Chapter became chapter of the so ACID rnational of over 80 members. Alpha Phi's philanthropic events included passing out Valen- tines' at Akron General Hos- pital, sisterhood night at the Zip's game, and a weekend retreat. Alpha Phi was ac- tive in intramural volleyball, basket- ball, and took sec- ond place in foot- ball. Six members of Alpha Phi are Rho Lamba mem- a Gamma bers and Tonya Commisso an official won first place in Phi Kappa rority. To- Psi's "Best Leg's Contest." day the Eta Gamma Chapter has the love,loyalty, and faith lvanc and Lori Hartman along with Gary and Kevin show their pearly whites. Teri Deaton, Kim Ashworth, Karen Heston, Ann jRow one, T L0 M l C C . Dud - ' .Barilla, A - rrtSS, V. B . Whitilkkg' Barrik, S. Qrlrigaf, D. Sear3,n?S'5, C. Garger, 5 G. Deaton, Divlxfillree: P. Kirlgueri' T. Kahler, Lzagozewski. I. Van Horn mom, K. Hest ccartneyf D. loief L' Ballog, T. Elin' B' Lapinskaggg' Demske, K Pyrlak A ,V 0fLA.5 tapher M s. Row four. D r, C. Samuelson . Collmgs C Robl 1 . anf, B , I She C o . b , 1 K. Lkclpson. ka0Q2'2i5..Eslfch,a'r, b'Zffd,L. Q,ay2Zlx'C5,L1. stems, T Paduchik, 'T tfishworth, C slfifl Koskovicl-, Sgnilp. Damschgasgkeg B. Stop-fi 'B . . . , . rl 1 , 0 I mm'550, L. Wa ' M' Downs, 5. OWQVS, S. Semich ' Squire K 'dfN.P - Wod ,LH ' K- if 'A C. arm' .. erri Deaton . .. ' -----v Q '-wi , " '- , . Q ,I iw A lpha Phi Da ' 4 ve Shgenfeh one Stal .Z w W0 ve Seal' Sglieeneli wan, Da vesflo f 6206 R0 6 T0 ,fine ton Y 'M on . d, . atabaClxSii3frmii-efQi? iw 'MESA sift L K ' W onei Daxfhris B'oRmD3f'3 Llllg-iii Bllllgrix, 'alex me RQ Weavel' fesidefl QN thfee' tan MU Rxdk ge - BT , q,e0' tvinw ygufi ' bm. 1010 Brad Wa ms NP vandet tapjlr D00 E I PBX Gitbcllg '1 om wine' GM' ' Lone Star Lone Star Is the oldest local fraternity in the U.S. Schrank Hall, Bierce Library, Lee lack- son Field, Simmons Hall, Bulger Hall, and McDowell Law Center were all named after members of Lone Star. For several years in conjunc- tion with the women of Theta Phi Alpha, money has been raised for the Hattie Larl- ham Foundation to house woman and their termanally ill children. Lone Star raked leaves for elderly people this fall. They are an active mem- ber in the Humane Society of the United States and do- nated money to them in an effort to ban trapping with stell-jaw traps. Support and money was donat- ed to Alpha Delta Pi in their Rock- A-Thon Philan- thropy. In late fall, membership was at 20 college men. First place went to the Lone Stars in the Alpha Gam Lip jam as they imitated Village People's "YMCA" and first place went to "Alex" in Phi Psi's Leg Contest. -gp' lone Star members perform to YMCA in the Alpha Gam Lip lam. This performance gave them a first place prize. L derdale after jill Royka, tin Blackl Celebrating in Fort au ' ' ' n'e Headley, Marsha Taylor, won the Bikini Contest., are len i n Saminago Dione Bailey, Heather Sigrist, Brenda Earro ' d L'nda Thompson. Shirrack an i AFA ' ' ile Dia- Alpha Gamma Delta was founded on May 30, 1904, at . . . N Syracuse University in ew York. The inspiration to found Alpha Gamma Delta came from Dr. Wellesley P. Cod- dington. The Al- pha Gam Lip lam, V kv 5'-uf nations benefit luven bete, Foundation. There is a total of 75 active members of AGD. The Omega Chapter, at The University of Akron, re- ceived the "Phi- lanthropy Award", and the "All-Sports" Award at the a take off from the T.V. show, "Put- Greek Recogni- tin' gn the Hit5," t B tion Dinner this is basically a lip ,. -,t year. Alpha Gam- ma Delta mem- sync contest judged on lip sync ability, appearance Qfxga., .. s,. E-,9fx, gl ...SJ "U F a ,N qi E vs! L ,At tml L Willfff v'4',q . x' , and orig- ber, Robbin Shir- rmer Panhellenic Council President, was ack, fo inality. AGD raised 51,500.00 through selling raffle tickets, named the 1986 Homecom- collecting donations, and ac- ing Queen. cepting donations at the door of the Lip jam. All do- RQW one. . Tricia Friberlodl Cook' llaula Mania o Wye, ' g' Loma C 3 , . R0wrmllll fflfiffi Raynallgarllelen Pangafntgf NZ-Vplas, Sophia X, Offlgan L . l eUran - . rsonf Kimg ec BD Pick . 'des Deniselhf Ofl Pries T gl, Linda berhardt u Bring, pa 1 aero' ' eff 5,31 Ompsonl N .f Pam Th 'T' Sl,3,Z?MM?fY G,btZ?,2bL'?g20, Lahlallzgylgiglna Coleglgge Q4asacko?nrg:Q3' c f L- es . 1 m Elf' john f05S, Kar if IC ellec I U3 Hey I ge ifa R0wfo son' Michele en H'CkS M e'S"0m is ' "" Quin: . - . lohn ' ary Beth ' ef'1Cf0 1 an, Chi, W ur' Ter' Brand Son' Jenn' B3Uhart Q Weyflacki iana 1575? Xfnery, Sh,37"A'!'Egrher s1glZ,HEfg'ey, Michellggg Parking, fenda Schiia 'TS a Taylo ?0f, Andr, ns Bane, L- ef afar. ck Cas - F, Anita Rees ea Stevens E ' '53 Quattro e DO f arron Samien Q- dlmos T ' SIQB - racy LION-2, Felicimflulle Marin I na L'-'fl' Rob ' . 30, 3 Cafrino, Kathykjkl Kalogeras Dbm SCh"aCk Olfe- ' eme KOutro-l Q35 F 5 lpha Gamma Delta eta Phi Beta rd Nice meg wn,12fWa E0 .m Bro .5 . K1 5, 6 now 'wobvie Owen O Ctatli - Sxdefdi r ' e 9 e now one? l?2l2xlal3XavbU'V l l bO degli: De ZCIJB Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Inc was founded january 16, 1920 at Howard University in Washington D.C. It was the first sorority to or- ganize in Africa. The Upsilon Epsi- lon Chapter was chartered at The University of Ak- ron on February 14, 1975. Zeta Phi Beta's purpose is to promote sister- 'A' .. ' Q. ac' the betterment of the city and campus community through such programs as their annual Greek Family Feud and Talent Extravaganza in which proceeds have been donat- ed to The Bat- tered Women's Shelter, Good Neighbors, Inc., The Catholic Youth Organiza- " Q if ., 'A il I ' ly love, finer womanhood, scholarship and service. Zeta Phi Beta concentrates on enhancing the social aspect of college life, while at the same time contributing to tion, The March Of Dimes, and Big Brothers, and Big Sisters of Akron. They also have launched a "War on Crack", project to educate the cam- pus on drug abuse. Band during Zeta Phi Beta s Talent Extravaganza Musical entertainment was provided by "The 1 5,0 The Delta colony of the raise profits for the Ameri- fraternity of Phi Gamma Del- can Cancer Society. During ta was founded on May 13, the 1986-87 school year, the 1985, by fifty founding fa-l fraternity raised over 51,500 thers. The frater- nity is interesting because it goes by the name of Fiji in the place of using its' greek letters. This is due to the fact that the fra- ternity holds its' letters sacred to only themselves and are never dis- played in public. Annual events include the Fiji 24- for the American Cancer Society. Other annual events include the Fiji Island and Date party, a Black Diamond Formal, and a Norrir Pig Dinner. Fiji was also successful in intramural sports and won the IFC p s Trophy, at the Greek Recognition Dinner. hour Run-a-thon for cancer and the FijifKappa Kappa Gamma "Crush on You", to Fiji's sing their fraternal songs at formal. Fiji alumnus, Ralph Uptegraft, talks to colony brothers while while Neil Madden looks on. Surfing was never like this on the beach, as Fiji participate in Alpha Phi "Body Surfin" Contest. Ro James Eckelber, a caro, Johnathan W W onef Raphael V j Saund Y, Greg St I 01-km Henryizg if-Sd Patrella, DaE2'DN:6rk Gordina, Qrgfank DePasquale 5C Michael Vl?eigEn'5OW three, Franfgsfga, Michael Bullggi Rphodes ROW :xg 9659 ennls McDanleIs gl'l?'dE5, Ajan pug'-EIZUSSECDIIO, Davidrgroigi Russell Snyder 'MjfElbTlOgE, Henry Kglllgn 'C Grd Pi e Y, dward F ' Onflames Sh f' Ute, Larr p T,-O hh. p S! on -H rledl f . a er, .y c io, Charles Galm.::irj5SjgecfJbhee': xjfusko, Sszglgjqefhg Davide, Lavgrngigz Rimothy , r anni f0now Christo Hrion ' Pher Gjbbs -QE. Bob wukey N B228 gk fly ma 56 X--. ROW Nxariinr Greg PW d, gvresiflensvgencef BOY Bev elw VKXXOW' Wil tk n lones' Di-3rOCk' Ma . Sololffo godnexl ne' Uni Row Saffif Mar oi CIJBE Phi Beta Sigma fraternity, an international organization of college men, was founded in 1914 at Howard Universi- ty. lts principles are brotherhood, scholorship and service. There are over 500 chapters throughout the continental Unit- ed States, Switzer- land and Africa. Over 5890 was fl ly pany's "Bravo Project", and the Beauty Extravganza show are some of the events Phi Beta Sigma held this year. The Sigma's have fifteen members in it's Iota Beta Chapter, three of which were awarded the Locke Scholarship for academic achievements. Phi Beta Sigma frater- 1 l r A N l f ffl 4 , Q Ili YQ, 4jfgijrg' . X. ' ' fini, ,U l iw 'rliwfii l vi., 421: ll V' f raised for the March of Dimes Birth Defects Foundation. Other philanthropies of the Sigmas are the Martin Luther King, Ir. Memorial Fund and work for the NAACP. Walk American, Ohio Ballet Com- nity is an organi- zation that is con- cerned and involved in meeting the needs of our communities. 'lkeii sob 'Nl Lavert Shelton Ken Brock, Larry Martin, I"hII Martin, Uarryl Bev- erly fhiddenl, and Rod Brock perform for hun- dreds of college students from over Ohio during the 1987 Greekshow. All tied up is Phi Sigma Kappa' Rob Myers as he gets a dose of ropes. Andy Mclnstry tries to straighten out the mess. The 50's are revisited by the Phi Sig's as Mark Embly iguyi and Mark Luller tgirli dance in the Lip CIJEK Phi Sigma Kappa was founded in 1873 at Massa- chusetts Agricultural Col- lege in Amherst lnow Uni- versity of Mass- a dinner and rollerskating for numerous underprive- ledged children. The Ugly Bartender Contest proceeds helped Multiple achusettsi. Phi ' Sclerosis. Phi Sig- Sigma Kappa was SM ma Kappa was established at The .2 -3 also named the University of Ak- li- top chapter in its ron in 1942 and provincle. In the has been a solid fal , P i Sigma respected frater- 'K A Kappa did a large nal institution. In amount of cam- 1986, Phi Sigma paigning for Sena- Kappa looked tor Tom Sawyer into the personal aspects of charities and wanted to donate more time and effort rather than hide behind the facade of money. With the help of Delta Gam- ma Sorority, they sponsored Row on and were guests at the past mayor's Inaugural Party. Dennis McDaniels Bob Wilkey . ei led F C - . , edd I B hilinski, Bill Sowa, Eg Rob Meyers, jim Fran 7 h' 5'8mH Ka ea f . Ve F Ce, T 5322351055352 lpgbfe, :nf aE?3g'f!ZZ' 521,22 we Adilgyhpifgggpngy Mdanafy ,,,,, e f EH' , f owt re .D erma I ' je, att Pl Lawlonugti Cra'8 Thomas, fi an Mazaell, Ted Jean Warren.5t'llWf'?ll, T aney Greg handl BUY Ell - - flererr ,E Om W I er Mazaell, Dave Garza, Mike Cline, Rot: fq:3??C1f'kY,lohn Korfgsuqg ppa Bob wuke ' ff Kissell Ma, Y N garb? a ve mx 'Ka rr Chr 15 . I ROW twctieraiialml i, M' Hantflck' Poly .se Po ion' we am 0' iii' c-53 gene' C.. Sli Prem' 'Nxuffail' LOU D61 Lyfiskvxgowgkh M abiafh 6' com' ' nUirt'iY:',Upr00f Grill kw'C,,P'l lil .. -. ...,, - W one, lo Age, D' Nwrrivlf '5,Wee.end ROW Sholm rev l- Cowie' , U" nd, K- S. Shafnthgeeg Nl' S. Becke ' . 1 Ok I lgei-bane RRS- Nburthn v, vide' ' CIDKXII Phi Kappa Psi was founded at jefferson College in Can- nonsburg, Pennsylvania on February 19, 1852. The great joy of serving oth- Wi5..... test." The Leukemia Society and the Akron Children's Hospital Burn Unit served as Phi Psi's philanthropic orga- nizations. At the ers is one unique 1986 Phi Kappa Psi quality of the fra- Q9 Grand Council ternity. The Ohio f f Meeting the Iota Chapter here r 0 iw chapter received at Akron has up- Q f an honorable held the illustri- J E' mention award ous ideals of its for being the 5th founding fathers l"' fastest growing through philan- Phi Psi chapter of thropy achieve- 90 in the nation. ment. This past year, Phi Psi made charitable contributions of approxi- mately S4000 from the 2nd annual Rock Squat and the 7th annual "Best Legs Con- Scholastically, they've earned the interfra- ternal counsel scholarship award, which is given to the chapter with the best aca- demic achievements. Phi Psi President lohn Dirring accepting do- nation from UA student for Leukemia Society, while Mark Presto "squats" on the rock. Chris Courtney, Craig Clark, and Brian Pol participate in the Activities Fair in the Hilltop. W Q.. fair ,es-Q 1 ui 3 Pai Dave Pristic and Linda Rogers smile for this candid shot at the Lambda Chi Alpha Winter Formal. AXA The goal of Lambda Chi Alpha is to have a positive image in the community, which in turn will benefit the greek system at brothers volunteered at City and St. Thomas Hospitals, as well as Weaver School and Workshop, The Ronald Mc- Donald House, The University of Q Lake View Group Akron. With this Quailmffk-tt,,,,,,. Home, the YMCA in mind, along 'X r, 3 re-opening, the with Alpha Delta Towpath District Pi, the bath tub Camperee, and pull raised S1165 'Q-fri , the Towpath Dis- to benefit Chil- 'il-Ki trict Klondike drens' Miracle , C xx Derby. Lambda Network Tele- V'R4lBjVm Chi also partici- thon. This philan- Q"'5Ql"l pated in numer- thropy consisted of pulling a bathtub five miles about campus and so- licting money from cars and pedestrians as they were ha 'U DJ an an FD 9- I' N 5 U' D. D F5 ET Z 'U 5' D Alp da Chi Photo courtesy Lamb Row one F I Tayl0f,KeithOg Shumar lohn ous campus ser- vices, and allowed President Muse to have an alumni council meeting at their house over the summer. Dave Pr- , ustely T-l Cavanagh f , S . Martin' Greg Engig? Efgep, Craig Zinageve Vielforf C , fers 9 Callitsi ' r'5 Me er' Ed Ma ' rmg Spfin f On, B'll S, M , Yer, R Ck Ed 8 o d Steve Daxfis Dallas, KBifh gal D Avello, Seas: lwoi TY Bisslg-Mefldor, Greg L ar ' Or ' f av rel! ' 0 3 M ty L leffB nstem Own D e Huff en yi Kurt V Bill H ffma UfSz yrnafl, Scott Mitchl Aflanign f Row three. B.FefdgStrOrn Chflg - f . 1 ambda Chi Alpha ell: Jeff Lau ga' Chris S ll WSI C Ht than Day PQES, Joh rlzf 1Ohn St ' C' Barrier! n A856-rr Dan B 3 E' ' 9Cks hat a way to have fun and entertainment!" exclaimed a spectator as "Let's Go to the Movies," Songfest '87, rolled off the film and onto the stage of Central-Hower High School Auditorium. For two hours emcees jill Royka and Tim Wolf intro- duced the audience to Mary Poppins on the London rooftops, Snow White and her seven dwarves, Dorothy and the wicked witch, and more. This year each of the groups were responsible for 5-7 minutes of song and dance routines. The groups in- vented their stage props, costumes and choreography to use in their performances in front of an audience consisting of four university professors, and an eager group of friends and relatives. The three top combined fraternity and sorority acts, the top three individual acts, and the most original act won trophies for their accomplishment. One participant summed it up by say- ing "'You do a lot of work and sometimes you get down, but once you're on that stage, you forget it all and just have fun." Fun is what they do best, so much so that their excitement rubs off onto the audience and makes the audience wish they were able to participate. The results were in: Combined SororityfFraternity Acts, FIRST PLACE- "Mary Poppins" Delta Gamma, Sigma Tau Gamma, Theta Chi SECOND PLACE- "The Wizard of OZ" Alpha Phi, Lambda Chi Alpha, Tau Kappa Epsilon THIRD PLACE- "Days of Hollywood," Alpha Delta Pi, Phi Kappa Tau, Flll Individual Sorority or Fraternity Acts, FIRST PLACE- "james Bond Medley, " Alpha Delta Pi SECOND PLACE- "Flashdance, " Delta Gamma THIRD PLACE- "Elvis, Solid Gold, " Tau Kappa Epsilon Most Original Act FIRST PLACE-"Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs" Sigma Tau Gamma -Sherri Nicholson 'fs we A FY i A-nl 4 . Photos: Dennis McDanieIs Sarah Tellahan, Ray Powell Allen Boone and Deeanne Goodwin sing A Spoonful of Sugar from Mary Poppins which won Delta Gamma and Sigma Tau Gamma first place. Phi Sigma Kappa and Kappa Kappa Gamma join forces to Sue Palmer and Shelley Nleder take center stage for Chi Omega. Tony Abdallah and Andy Wiggins Aint nothing but houndogs as the TEKE s imitate Elvis. . I ll 11 I do a tribute to "Animal House. ' ' ll I ll I There s no place like home for Alpha Phi and the TEKE s Gary Herman iscarecrowl Sue Schiff iDorothyl Graig Leslie itimnanl and Ziad Najib illonl as they perform their version of the Wizard of Oz I ' ' 1 I I 1 n ' ll ver 900 people attended the annual Greek Show at the N.E.C.I. Convention Center sponsored by the Black Greek Council April 10, 1987. The Greek Show is the largest event held each year on campus by The University of Akron's black student body. This is a chance for greeks to have fun and share the traditional greek rivalry. All of the black greeks: Alpha Kappa Alpha, Alpha Phi Alpha, Delta Sigma Theta, Kappa Alpha Psi, Sigma Gamma Rho, Phi Beta Sigma, Zeta Phi Beta and Omega Psi Phi participated in the contest. Each sorority and fraternity were given 20 minutes to perform for the audience. Their performance was graded for execu- tion, appearance, stepping, and singing. Former graduates from each sorority and fraternity were selected as judges, though they were not allowed to grade their own greek organizations. The judges were Michael Williams, Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Kelly Kimbrough, Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Donna Lee, Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Andre Baylock, Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Trisa Long, Delta Sigma Theta Soror- ity, Darryl Anderson, Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Don- na Walters, Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority, and Flint Greene, Omega Psi Phi Fraternity. The winners of the 1987 Greek Show were Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority and Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity. This year an award was given to one sorority and one fraternity with the highest grade point averages. Delta Sigma Theta Sorority and Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity emerged as the winners as the most intellectual greeks. Debra Marbury, vice-president of the Black Greek Council said, "Considering the amount of time we had to prepare for the show, it went over well." HMP IAMI .AW .S Omega Psi Phi Lampado pledge members Glenn Crawford Ray Durant Marty Nick Mackey and james Pinkney profile in the balcony. Danny Barnes sings You re all I ve ever Known as Mark Barnes Kevin Tinsely and Kevin King await in the background. I ll I I II I I f' 've 4 l Delta Sigma Theta president Annette Pry- ofa Delta during the show as they do so- rority chants. or and Angie Flowers make the hand sign Allme loyner and Kathy Carter perform to The Finest as the AKA s are on their way of the Greekshow. in becoming the 19fl7 sorotity champions Photos: David Shoenlelt ,S if dr - 1 .. Q--5 Greek Weeks latest event, Body Surfin required a demonstration by Alpha Phi president Lisa Bardill. She looks as if she enjoys the event. Splrsh Splash Alpha Gam s take a muddy bath at Lamda Chi Alpha s Mud Tug. Who let go? wonders coach Mike Deshane as Phi Psi s tug it out. who placed 1st in the Sigma Nu Main Event. Kelly Robinson and Terr Deaton have a problem getting Sigma Tau Gamma s Fro- zen Banana to cooperate during compe- tition for Alpha Phi. The Don luan of wrestling, Dino Lom- bardi Phi Tau is ready to WHlP the com- petion into shape. ' 1 I ll Il I FIlI's celebrate their big time wrestler ll G0 T0 IAIL, don t pass go is the message for Teke s Craig Leslie and Stephen Kremer get from the Kappa's as they wait to be bailed out of the slammer. ii ll Vp- vw-, - Y ? - x Ahrvgsiup-:jig j . A 5... L A A' i - - 5. . J ,b 1, J . -ds .Q 4 A as ' - sul f W +1 9 Lf . 5 -A, -. E T . I . 1 p: Q 1 . - is exif 4 xg lg gist: , av 45 -, .1 1 ,z ' EA' : we-1 xx . , '1 'Y' -:- -ff' . . g .t - , gg,-was , , - ,J-. .V f f.-an., .. WW. V ,A-.. ne A' 1s.st'fam if -' ' f- . ertfffwesfgs..-ts. t 8. V. V , 44' ,',. , ' X.xSl55.'1 - 4 1 'Q . ., t 1 g YQ, . .. i . fw iiizgi s. . f. .m 40 - ' . . .' 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This year many new events took place in Greek Week, such as the Sigma Nu Main Event "Big Time Wrestli ng" competition, in which Wrestlemania receives a whole new twist. Then there was Alpha Phi's "Body Surfin" where individuals rolled their bodies down a team rolling their of other bodies, as the other bodies were bodies the opposite direction. Winners of Greek Week were Kappa Kappa Gamma, for the sororities, and FIJI for the fraternities. ng -..,Q I I I E? T ,X ff axtw t' Although Greek Feast was not very successful as in the past because of high liabliity for the appearance of alcohol, Greek Week chairmen Stephen Kramer and Henry King did a excellent job which required many hours of time and effort. GREEK WEEK EVENTS MONDAY APRIL 20 Sigma Tau Gamma Frozen Banana Race Kappa Kappa Gamma Wacky Walk lone Star Belching Sigma Pi Slurpoffs TUESDAY APRIL 21 Tau Kappa Epsilon Delta Gamma FIII Lemon Diving Beat the Clock Double Dare WEDNESDAY APRIL 22 Alpha Gamma Delta Theta Chi Alpha Delta Pi Delta Tau Delta THURSDAY APRIL 23 Phi Sigma Kappa Chi Omega Phi Kappa Tau Phi Kappa Psi Phi Delta Theta FRIDAY APRIL 24 Alpha Phi Lambda Chi Alpha Sigma Nu Photos: Dennis McDan els Greased Watermelon Put Put Golf Alpha Man Greek Entertainer Greased Pole Ameoba Race Bug Stuff Oatmeal Slam Ill Body Surfing Mud Tug Big Time Wrestling SATURDAY APRIL 25 GREEK FEAST fl?-.49 Q? A, I, " ,I ,f A 1 .. .f-'lf 4Aff"1A--Q'f'W Co-Curricular Life 2315 'Y Page 221 A preview of the profes- sional world and a chance to inter- act with alumni make Business Week a success. X ti g R.. . Wilkey Bob megs S. 'QS Bride :iss go-5'Qt a Q02 llc O XF Um C OSU go. Q5-,'E. 755 'W 225 -.""'TJ si' QQ, V133 N. Q, gg," 28m Page 245- You didn't know that University Program Board sponsers dance aerobics? This is just one of the many activities they offer to the students. page 218- This is what the future leaders are doing here? They are if they attended the Mortar Board Leadership Conference. avg WHH95 6 aw fllll Glldwlll pon rg - wvvi what QQ One of the toughest things to do here is to be- come involved. Too many of us have to work full or part time just to help pay for school. Yet the opportunities are here, and in abundance. With over 150 student organizations, there is bound to be something for everybody. It's up to you to take advantage of them. Remember when you're teachers said you should get involved? What they were trying to say was that these organizations can teach you a lot you can't learn in a classroom. Responsibility, leadership, and confidence are just a few. Plus the friends you meet share a common interest. Here's a look at some of those organizations, large and small, in a year of "Some Things Change . . . Some Thins Don't." Co-Curricular Life 217 els Mortar board "The future is so bright we have to wear shades." Mortar Board is an organization whose purpose is to advance a spirit of scholarship and to recognize and en- courage leadership. Members of Mortar Board are elect- ed by the current chapter during spring semester. Candidates must be of junior status and carry at least a 3.0 GPA. Mortar Board is a national organiza- tion which is active at 200 colleges throughout the state. The University of Akron chapter holds the national stan- dards, for it demonstrates scholarship and campus involvement. Mortar Board is recognized at the university as it hosts a variety of activities each sem- ster. This year's activities include a mor- tar board book sale, pioneer woman award, the all-campus recognition din- ner and the all-campus leadership weekend. The theme of this year's all-campus leadership conference, "Our future is so bright we have to wear shades," ap- propriately describes the atmosphere when leaders from all campus organiza- tions gather together. The day included over twenty semi- nars for the student leaders to chose from. But after a full day of workshops and seminars, the students gathered for an evening of entertainment. During this time, sunglasses were distributed, to all the students, because their fu- tures are so bright. -Mary Beth Hanna Over 150 student leaders were in atten- dance for 2nd Annual Leadership Confer- ence. Future leaders enjoy the Musical Comedy of Dave Adolph at the closing seminar. Tracey Colton dons her slaadt-s for tht- closing session, It f"1l B A gil F l 1,1 ,1 -4. v . I .. .'., -,ff ", 79 'S 'gs dw, .5 ,gi-"1 .ea-1 -N.. :Aw gh J.. .gk at ,,,,,,,4wd 5 si- 3 W -Aw. . 1. yg34, . Ni 35. T I' 6. savvy - " Tau Beta Pi from row: R. Brandes, M. Keisel, C. Krause, Sec- retary, L. lncorvati, Secretary, D. Dennis, Vice- president, S. Hopkins, Treasurer, B. Saloman President, K. Hoface, l. Kasner. Second row.' T Benekos, A, Howells, I. Pierko, A. Bayonnet, B Christy, I. Costlow, L. Kollath, L. Elleswarpu, D Crouder, B. Daiuto, C. Lindgren. Third row: T Lucht, T. Kowal, M. Castelli, M. Hannold, D Kozy, B. james, R. Carver, G. Christie, T. Kubat, C Davis, F. Yelinek. Back row: D. Greenhorn, M Kirschner, M. Allenbach, D, Sedlak, D. Landon M. Wangelin, I. Clevenger, T. Kniola, R. Mcgill, R Davis, E. Bartlett, K. Olsen, R. Melegari, B. Raye S. Takacs. N R H H National Residence Hall Honorary lNRHHl Front row: D. Patai, President, B. Taylor, Vice- President, B. Stutz, Treasurer, C. Becknell, Secre- tary, T. Faessel, Advisor. Back row.'T. Monastra, B johnson, G. Robbins, E. Knipple, C. Luoni, D Sidwell. No! pictured: P. Woodard, N. Wurm, S Brady, P. Monastra. -,., 3-A an 4-mrvu .- '- ,,..v. XIV af? 58 PSE PI SIGMA EPSILON Front row: 1. Krantz, I. Shushok, Vice-President, L. Fisher, President, R. Stanziale, Treasurer, M. Aguirre, Vice-President, S. Hart, Vice-Presidentg Middle row: K. Clunk, C. Lang, K. Contenza, K. Cavanugh, M. Mcgrath, M. lirea, L. Dobersztyn, M. Dort, L. DeFrancesco, M. Graves, R. Caruso. Back row: D. Kenosh, 1. Barua, G. Allinger, D. Easterling, M. Michalick, B. Robinson, S. Nemeth. Alpha Epsilon FrontRow'D johnson President'C Poplar Vice .fir- . .. . U, ,' . , ,MMR I' President, M. Thornhill, Treasurer, S. Kenyon, A. xp g X-1,4 Barnhart Back Row: A. DeCarbo, W. Pruett, M. McArtor, M. Boone, K. Flint, 1. Imbrigiotta. Beta Gamma Sigma Front row: 1. Dunlap, Dean, N. Whittenmyer, President, D. Zwick, Vice-presidentg L. Olah, Sec- retaryg K. Mast, Assoc. Dean. Back row: Dr. I. G. Patankar, Dr. O. Keiser, N. Christie, A. Haiduc, T. Rupert, M. Price. I , W liz'-L' 1- w ' Business week Learning about the real world Did you ever think what it would be like to come back to your alma mater to teach class for a day or two? Come on, we know you've thought once or twice to yourself that you could teach better than your professor. During the week of April 27-30, the College of Business did just that as they invited back some of their alumni for Business Week, or B-Week. Business Week is sponsored by the sixteen business organizations and the Business Alumni Association. lt's objec- tive is to get the alumni back to interact with the students and teach them what they have learned from their experi- ences in the professional world. Assis- tant Dean, Ken Mast said, "This is an opportunity for the practical dimen- sion to be injected into the students total learning package. It is a chance for both the students and organizations to learn by doing." Fifty-four alumni responded to the offer to teach classes, according to Tri- sha Long, associate director of Alumni Relations. From Monday through Wednesday, the alumni taught classes, some of which they had while they were students. "We contacted the teachers after the week and found that around 1000 students were taught by the alumni," said Long. On Wednesday afternoon, the stu- dent organizations held a roundtable discussion. Here, the students could find out first hand how to change jobs, handle business situations like corpo- rate behavior, and more. jeff Larimore, coordinator of the program said, "We were pleased with the number of stu- dents who turned out, this being the first year of doing something like this." The week finished off with the B-Day Bash on Wednesday evening and the Presidential Sunrise Breakfast on Thursday. The bash was held at the University Club and attracted over 150 alumni and students. It was another chance for the students to get to know the alumni, this time in an even more relaxed atmo- sphere. "lt's a great time to make con- tacts," said jill McPeek, senior. The latter held at Tangier's was a 7:30 buffet breakfast. The starting time didn't deter students from seeing six alumni being presented with the Dr. Frank L. Simonetti Alumni Award. Si- monetti was a dedicated professor and alumni from 1942-1982. Dean james Dunlap said, "I was pleased with the turnout for the week, especially with the student organiza- tions. It was a chance for our alumni to come back and see the fine job our student organizations do for the college. A if 2 .. W NELCUNE USINESS "Pl"QfF 5509 s- - ,l . ff! dd! in Many signs and posters welcomed the returning alumni for their three day teaching spree. Contacts were made and practical knowledge dis- persed by the alumni who participated in B-Week. The students enjoyed interaction with professionals at the roundtable. Contemporary Students For most students, 5 p.m. means classes are over and it is time to go home. But for more than 7,000 stu- dents, 5 p.m. is the time to leave the office, job, or home, and head for The University of Akron to begin a different lifestyle . . . that of a college student. Many evening students are parents, even grandparents. Some are execu- tives, others housewives. All are brought together for the purpose of earning an education. And whether evening students are beginning or changing a career, the University offers courses to help them. To earn an education, evening stu- dents have less time with their families, and this can be stressful. "I have so many roles," says lim Lucas, an engi- neering student. "I'm a father, student, and I work full time. It gets real hectic at times and it's hard to know what should take priority." The role of an evening student re- quires perserverance and dedication in a lifestyle where there is little time for leisure activity. "I started night school in 1977." said Lucas. "It seems like a long time, but I know I'll graduate and that keeps me coming back semester after semester." Lucas admits though, that he likes the atmosphere of night classes because thay are smaller in size and the students are more serious about learning. "Mnay of the younger students can't realize that education is a privilege," said Lucas. Beyond the classroom however, there are several organizations de- signed for those who attend night school. Evening Student Council is one organization. It provides students with social support, weekend activities and a voice on campus. Meetings are held once a month in the evening or on weekends. The Evening Student Council serves the needs of its members by providing them with representation on campus. The council's goal is to promote and foster interest in extracurricular activity among evening students. "College, whether for traditional or non-traditional students, is what you make of it. You chose what to do with your time," said Virginia Dougan, presi- dent of Evening Student Council. Virginia Dougan remembers when she first started taking evening classes. "I was overwhelmed with the size of the University and I didn't know any- one. But Evening Student Council helped me become more familiar with the University and provided a support system for me." Dougan said. "Now," said Dougan, "ESC is my way of giving back to students the same help I received." Other organizations supporting eve- ning students are the sororities and fra- ternities. Gamma Beta, a woman's ser- vice sorority, participates in aiding the Akron community's homeless, needy and handicapped. Chi Sigma Nu is a men's social fraternity. It sponsors events such as "An evening with Gerry Faust," and a Founders' Day Banquet. Both Gamma Beta and Chi Sigma Nu are funded through Evening Student Council. Alpha Sigma Lambda is an honorary organization that recognizes those stu- dents who have a 3.25 C-PA or higher and have taken at least 33 hours in the evening college. -Mary Beth Hanna :ai fi' ti' X1 i . I - . l xr ll'-"'l - E ,. "'i '-' Maynard Ebert, Linda Cormet, and Dia Stanis- Most of the evening students work not only in 79W5ki alivnflfad the annual l'9COgnlIlOn dinner. the day but 3I50 long h0ur5 at night preparing All three were recipients of the evening student projects for their Classes, council awards. 4- T Dennis McDaniels .ta , -P' .,' 'L .Q qi I a Ak . 'WW a .WFS Tau Beta Sigma Marching Band Sorority Front row: A. McClafline, L. Spraitzer, L. Kalikin, Treasurer, T. Knox, Secretary, T. Barbetta, Presi- dent, V. Dorrel, S. Lynch, Vice-President, K. Har- rison, M. Rohn, I. Kasper. Middle row: L. Harris, D. Powell, D. Whalen, C. Stroh, L. Cain, B. Herr, D. Whalen, I. Block. I. Cohn, K. Mears, L. Royer, P. Mahaffey. Back row: R. Weigand, L. Tarbis, S. Tucceri, 1. Freeland, L. Herholz, L. Barbetta, G. Gonzalez, M. Kelley, L. Griffith, S. Woods, B. Maines, D. Hecht, K. Hulse, D. Halkovics. Beta Alpha Psi Accounting Honorary Front Row: M. Rini, P. Dodig, R. Liggett, 1. McPeek, President, T. Nickles, N. Wittenmyer, Vice-President, D. Schrader, S. Burns. Middle Row: S. Thomas, E. Saunders, M. Leigh, D. Bow- man, A. Zion, V. Wallis, K. Beck. Back Row: D. Triggs, M. Kutylowski, C. Thomas, M. Hoffman, l. Larimore, D. Ondrik. L' Kappa Kappa Psi Front row:H. Stebbing, R. Garratt, B. Lucas, Presi- dent, S. Esber, Treasurer, D. Sain, I. Delagrange G. Shively. Middle row: D. Alati, T. Hoff, B. Green, K. Mifflin, K. Bolin, R. Tawney. Back row: Eta Kappa Nu Front Row: I. Margida, Treasurer, Brian Daiuto, Vice Persidentp I. Kirchner, President, L. Eles- warpu, Secretary. Middle Row: A. Eliopoulos, W. Barnes, M. Bellville, D. Neelay, C. Davis. Back Row: G. Felfi, R. Melegari, E. Sadowski, K. McPherson, P. Angermeier. Deltasigs DELTA SIGMA Pl Front row: A. Bradford, A. Woodruff, S, Warkall, T. jones, E. Shamp, Treasurer, D. Provost. Back row: E. Mclntyre, M. Buchtel, B. Pacanovsky, B. Teeling, M. Dawson, K. Russell, K. Wise. - s A- P m,.n x-f r fx. A f . T Xi A 'F N T . Y ' 'Tl Ts A' I JV' 'Q lk if f ' 'mmf' e""", - . r l 1 5 H A if r w if we l ia. ig li 1156 U alibi 'lu s-.N .l Lia is ri an -'ir J .ld Engineers week Different techniques Engineers throw their made the competition home-made creations. tough. . QW rv A, I, WUCWYZQ W :,,T,.',W,T, K . z ...FW . A .. Mike Baxter checks in the aviation the folds of his plane dem0Sffail0n- before his final throw Engineers relax and play Engineers' Week of 1987 was cele- brated throughout the week of Febru- ary 22-28. Various activities were sponsored by five engineering organizations: the American Institute of Aeronautical and Aerospace Engingeers CAIAAIQ Ameri- can Institute of Chemical Engineers CAiChEI, American Society of Mechani- cal Engineers QASMEIQ Institute of Elec- trical and Electronic Engineers KIEEEIQ and Tau Beta Pi. These organizations together with six other engineering groups worked to make the UA students in all majors aware of the engineering students on campus. According to Brent Salamon, president of Tau Beta Pi, an engineer- ing honors fraternity, "It is a national week which recognizes engineers. It gives other students a chance to recog- nize the students of engineering." The activities kicked off with Art Ebeling who spoke on "Indy 500 Race Car Technology" sponsored by ASME. Other events ranged from a paper air- plane contest by AIAA to the annual egg drop contest by ASME. Engineers' Week ended with the Engineers Brawl held at St. Paul's Church by Tau Beta Pi. Entrance fees to all of the activities, as well as donations collected throughout the entire campus, were donated to Children's Hospital. lean Castlow, president of ASME, added, "Engineers' Week gets us out of the library and away from books." -Lisa McDaneIs International fest Travel the T'-'N world in a day Traveling the world in a day. It's vir- tually impossible for most University of Akron students, unless they attended the 1987 International Festival in the GSC Hilltop Dining Room on April 9th and 10th. The festival was sponsored by the UA International Student Organizations, Office of Student Development, and University Program Board. The celebra- tion consisted of exhibits from 10 countries, international dance lessons, and an extravaganza of international music, dance and food. Barbara Diehl, coordinator of the fes- tival, estimated the attendance to be about 350-400 people. "This is the most successful festival we've had in quite some time," Diehl added. The Festival is the one time of the year that the international students get a chance to share their cultures with the other students at UA. "We're hop- ing that events like this festival will bring a greater awareness and even un- derstanding about the international students on the campus," Diehl said. There are 809 international students from 88 countries on campus this year. According to Jeanne Cebulla, advisor to the international students, many of the students feel alienated and lonely. The four international students organi- zations allow the students to band to- gether in a mutual support system. She also stresses, "Interantional students are not the only people allowed to join these clubs. American students are al- ways welcome and encouraged to at- tend meetings and events sponsored by the various international clubs." -Kelly Robenstine The Palestine club pic- ing the 1987 lnrerna torially displayed the tional F953 Mani! In Near East while the Iefnational groups Chinese and Creek participatedandallen clubs used :able dis- ioyed themselves- plays to illustrate their cultural heritage dur- .- er iv x11 1 QQ. X338 xfwl pg Ywf FS M, gt' F5 is A. may ,-Q 1' ,ay LJ . ' x,, I.. 3 I l ' ,Cixi-V I 7 ll I 1. ' I X. IA' Nj . Qa ff , s faq '2-my N7 -X' Palestine club Front row: S. Latrashe, Treasurer, A. Mustafa, President, A. Ghalayini, Secretary, G. Kousirv. Middle row.' S. Atallah, S. Piccoli, K. Abu-Eideh, M. Polsinelli, l. AI-Haj. Back row: M. Ahmad, A. Abdalla, V. Bissell, I. Barghuthi. Malaysian club Front row: D. Manan, H. Hussin, President, L. Santa, H. Harun, Secretary. Back row: S. Ibrahim, MJ. Mddom, S.A. Khushren, R. Abdulrahim, A. Hashim. Italian club Front row: treasurer R. Piccoli, vice-president K Beck, T. Louk, president F. Layman, C. Sinopoli vice-president L. LaGuardia. Not picturedfsecre- tary L. Scala Q7 Chinese students Front row: S.C. Shyu, Uen-Ling Hwang, Y.L. Chang, P. Yeh, President justin Wu, I. Lin. Second row: A. Kwang, C. Kao, N. Kim, H.S. Lien, L.C. Hsu, Slim Liu, P. Lam. Thirdrow.'T.Y. Kuo, Wu W, l.C. Chen, M.D. Wang, Vice President C.M. Wong, lrlung Chen. German club Front row: K. Livingston, Advisor, I. Mullen, B. Spaulding, S. Peiker, S. Lisle, President. Middle row: A. Staehle, D. Weinke, L. Romestant, R. Cosher, A. Burmeister, K. Warren. Back row.' M. McClure, I. Cox, S. Obbish, 1. Stahl, M. Saylor, T. Kroeger. -sp- 'Q"'40f 3-B X-.J Der Deutsche Studentenklub S K s ,AX g Q Nm if. -X 2-S' ' SA X """"Nnum-X K N' wif Advisor honored The German Club, more formally known as Der Deutsche Studentknk- lub, is a group geared towards the pro- motion of german life-styles, traditions, and language. The advisor, Mrs. Kriem- hilde Livingston, continues to show students the german culture past and present. Social gatherings make up a majority of the clubs activities. In the fall, the group celebrates the Octobre Fest. Members dress in their favorite cos- tumes and enjoy a night of fun and sur- prise. ln early December, the annual Christmas party is held. Mrs. Livingston bakes specially prepared german foods for the members to try and enjoy. Slides are shown to depict the way Christmas is celebrated in Germany. Picnics are held in the spring as a fun activity to enjoy the good weather and fresh flowers in bloom. The small group of 20-30 members grow together into a close knit family due to their common interest and love for the german culture. This year Mrs. Livingston was recog- nized with a special honor. On April 27th, The University of Akron, present- ed her with an Outstandig Adviser Award, commending her intense ef- forts as an adviser over the past several years. She has served both the german club and the german honorary as a car- ing adviser for many years. Each year she continues to bring her german her- itage to more students, allowing them the chance to experience Germany in America. -Kim Clunk Four members celebrate Mrs. Livingston displays during "fashing" cer her plague with pride. emony. Iota Eta Pi I Eta-Pi-Getting Creative and Enjoying it No, this isn't a story about a regis- tered student group. Even though this is a section about student groups, these guys have created a lot of interest around the campus. The funny thing about it, is that these guys are serious about their new founded group. It all started about two years ago, when some guys, who wanted a differ- ent personal identity, formed Iota Eta Pi, or I Eta Pi for short. Get it? Some people may think that this is a slam on the greek system, but it is noth- ing of the sort. "We're doing this not to degrade the greek system. This is an idea we had and iust wanted to have some fun," said Steve Cronebach. Besides having fun, the IHP's have done a little work too. They helped the ski team build the winning float for the Homecoming parade. They also col- lected aluminum cans in which close to S100 was raised in a week for charity. What really has attracted the atten- tion though is their care free and laid back attitude towards everything. Ev- erything except school that is. "All the guys that live in the house take their studying pretty seriously," said Bill Zawiski, graduate student. When the weekend comes, they let loose like the rest of us. Their Apoco- lypse Now party added the reality of war when they dug a trench in the front yard. Their Halloween costume party was also a big attraction. It's easy to find the IHP house. Big wooden letters, which the guys made, are on the front of the house. The house is located across the street from the Torrey House. What's the secret to the IHP's? "They're a nice bunch of guys to hang around with, and the parties are excel- lent," said Zawiski. - Bob Pacanovsky 'f ,Li ii .. 3If"f -Qg:s-,'5'wS.i- V V3 in l is ii a ' t E P ge t s f , f , f . ..,, .- ' Q ,Q -4-sun ' ,K 3 XX ig 'A , ,,,, f -1--Y s V 'F 7v,? YV , Y Y Yr My W ,M . ' 'ts M -,J -fv -4 - - - --: of--" F ' Q E Q I 5 T"-,:."-----L--- e ' ......" "" " 'TTT' V' + 7- A Y N-im, -AO"-M V V ll 2 ,,,. ... ... -- 5s.. .,.........,. ... ......,........- .....,.M. - .,.............. no I ll , 1 . -. , Y Q-1 - l 1 l Y -Illi- 'Q 5 i " 5 ' . "t sb' . .4 318 f t , :g I.-- -. .1 .wi ,.,f Q .K uf! x, - - fiff1."'fJ-. ' vt .ff :K . - fi r -7"..,, NV fin- . -- -' I -2- .-,. wr' f.-o I .fs . -5 '-If - 1, . t U In ' ,fa - I 1, f , .AN s I 1, ., V ---- t 1p.,j1..f- . , .v.-.1 Nf'P1'g,a.t1"Y1 D X A Brit 1, . , At E 1 .t N 'gn . , it ' cw s 'M J L' - si. ' - HC"9tt.l','l'- . 03.1 -, ."'1 ' - Q MA... I -' Big wooden letters signifying Iota Eta Pi, are proudly displayed on the front of the IHP house. At night, the Steve Roby, past president, and Steve Cronebach look over the ros- ter of students and alumni. letters, which are colored blue and gold, are lit up. 1 -X .. in-'fu H veg! 5 . A., qs ' b c Q! df- IL, V t : 'll ' I x 11 far' Q35 6 In v 1 3 Y Q' ., ,a. . . I -3 ..,------ -4 Photos: loe Benes ..- .il X. . my 1 :tri n if is 'Aw-f-. IHH Iota Eta Pi Frontrow:D. Reed, S. Tucker, Vice-President, 5. Robey, President, M. Alatsis. Middle row.'L. Kennedy, A. Lombardo, I. Takoch, L. Cladish, l. Aiello. Back row:D. DiCarlo, D. Corradi,1.D. Ackerson, S. Cronebach, I. Kaminski. Stargate Front row: P. Keeney, D. McFadden, L. Poda, M. Bobo, S. Holder. Back row: D. Holler, 1. Averloff, President, T. Brandes, Treasurer, R. Morgan, M. Vernon, I. Lutz. uting Club Front row:E. Flaumenhaft, C. Drake, K. Lucas Secretary. Back row: I. Gee, S. Capthorne, D Collen, Treasurer, W. Stone, Vice- President l 1 5 .1-v,4:..e-:VL-. ny, 'if ff - . -v rv- .L uv- vs fr Q if I. xn- an V Y' 1 'Rf x I N...-" var' ,M KM? 19 Drill Team Front row: T. Stephens, M. Barker, 1, Takoch, P. Regan. Middle row: D. Baldeosingh, R. Blaes, L Koons, I. Braun. Back row: B. Green, 1. Richards B. Wright, C. Szymanski, T. Bissler. Silver Wings Front row: P. Regan, A. Rasch, M. Busch. Back row: S. Farrow, C. Mone, S. Burns. Not pictured: C. jenkins, P. Cravins, I. Labounty, M. Gleydura, C. Crawford, D. Hardesty. '22 -A I ,Q f PJQW. X -.lf 'N '..l' H, Q1 41548 me ,- rr ff.. -f T' "if Xy- ,nv-ff r ,f I X sp-v-we-ni X Q-1' l Organimtions Sabre Drml Team Photos: Dennis McDanieIs Future officers march at events The University of Akron Air Force ROTC Sabre Drill Team consists of eighteen of the most competent marchers in the ROTC program. These cadets are highly proficient in drill techniques, ceremony procedure, and sabre movements. They are constantly striving to become better because they represent the United States, the Air Force, The University of Akron, and the Air Force ROTC at Akron. The Saber Drill Team is definitely a learning expe- rience that will help its members be- come better Air Force officers so that they will serve their country to the ful- lest capacity. The Sabre Drill Team has performed 'at many events such as: presenting the colors for Governor Celeste, for the Cleveland Browns games, and also for many of the Cleveland Cavs games. The team also presents the colors at all the Zip football and basketball games. In addition, the Sabre Drill Team has per- formed for the Miss Ohio Pageant, oth- er local pageants, and at many military weddings. The team performs many events within the corp such as the flag lowering ceremonies in front of Buch- tel Hall, and the various events within the ROTC structure that calls for a drill team. In the future, the Sabre Drill Team intends to grow in quality to be an even better representative of the University. Although very active in the community at present, the Drill Team intends to be more well-known in the future by con- tinuing to perform at events and partic- ipate in drill competitions. 1 l 'm Wm T ig A MQ Marching in specific order is part of the criterian the Sabre Drill Team is judged on then they par- ticipate in certain comeptitions. Long hours of practice help to provide a perfect performance. Leading the pack takes concentration and a keen sense of team work. Motivating each member of the team to perform their best and knowing each members limits and ability is important when tak- ing charge of the marching team, keeping the team one unified unit both in mind and step. Baptist Student nion Relaxing with friends and God Often when students leave home and come to college their religious af- filiation suffers. This behavior does not have to happen. The University of Ak- ron has over twenty religious organiza- tions that offer a chance for the stu- dents to join together in fellowship each week. The Baptist Student Union, lBSUl, is one such group. With 35 members, the group meets twice a week to talk and pray, fulfilling the students spiritual needs. "School is often stressful and sometimes just letting down and relax- ing with a small group of people and talking about God helps me recoup," stated sophomore Scott Holt. "When times get rough, BSU is a place where I can go and put everything back into perspective. My problems don't seem as big after I share them with the friends I have made in BSU. We are like a small family. We care about the health and well-being of each other. lt's a great feeling and it keeps me going." BSU not only fellowships twice a week but they also provide support for the community. Several times through- out the year members volunteer time at the juvenile Detention Center. They talk with the juveniles about their lives and experiences. BSU members try to give support and guidance while spiri- tually enlightening the juveniles. The club is socially active too. In the fall the group sponsored a costume Halloween Party. This summer several picnics are scheduled to give members a chance to see each other over vacation. Photos: Tom Masterson lay Loucks leads the discussion of the Bible for the Baptist Student Union. BSU meets once a week in the Student Center to talk about the scriptures. Students find that reading the Bible helps them relax and they also make friends through God. WNBA- XAJ ' f " , .-, 7 M , . L K ' 1. "1-gp' pn. A "'? ,sr ff? N ,J ,V a+ G? I if 2 1-,'1 I . thmgfl 21 I f . 4- 1 1 I T -N., , v fzxfv- Chemical Society Front row.' C. Stefan, S. Darling, Advisor, M. Londa, Treasurer, P. Gall, Secretary, D. Hod- key. Back row: L. Scott, D. Harbath, 1. Mar- rowski, M. Lindway, T. Geriak, C. Ross III. EE Institute of Electrical Engineers Front R0w.'S. Morrow, M. Bellville, Treasurer, T. McGlinchy, A. Eliopoulos. Middle Row.'C. Davis, R. Doncaster, I. B. McHale, 1. Kundrat, S. Cloud, K. McPherson. Back Row: R. Mele- gari, N. Tesny, T. Kniola, I. Kirchner, P. Angermeier. ASCE American Society of Chemical Engineers Front Row.' M. Kennedy, M. Chiavaroli, Vice President, B. james, President, D. Sumego, Secretary, I. Ragan. Back Row: A. Woyat, S. Hopkins, M. Castelli, D. Kozy, Treasurer, K. Kehres, I. Pierko, M. Pickering. 412+ i- ip ,U Icy ,. W ' ' M Y' ASAAE American Society of Mechanical Engineers Front row: K. Olsen, Vice-President, 1. Costlow I President, S. Sokol, Treasurer. Second row: P. Lam, Advisor, S. Hug, C. Richard, D. Cooper, B. Raye, L. Hiner, M. Peters, R. Pickens, B. Esker, L. Holloway, H. Lehnert. Third row.' T. Simon, B. JJ Bwqgg.-w -- ,.., -v ev. i Salamon, E. Zeitz, G. Bush, D. Baker, I. Palmer, T. Q w Lucht, T. Kowal, R. Carver, M. Mouse. Back row: P. Snyder, 1. Veverka, G. Lindgren, L. Burton, D. Chadwell, B. Mackulin, T. Neugebauer, T. Kubat, R. Davis, E. Bartlett, B. Gresser. IEE Institute of Electrical Engineers First Row: P. Angermeier, Secretary, S. Cloud, President, K. McPherson, Vice President, 1. Kun- drat, Treasurer, Back Row: M. Bellville, T. Mc C-linchy, R. Melegari. NSBE National Society of Black Engineers Front row.'P. Malone, 1. Every, D. Williams, Advi- sor, H. jones, President, F. Howard. Back row: D. Tabor, B. Bowling, K. Weaver, l. Samson, G. Barnes, D. Moore, D. Fears. 2, J, V ' w fs -as .A ff 86 .. y rl 3 ,wb s. Q. I 2 Organizations PRSSA Future writers learn skills through The 1986-87 school year proved to be one of growth and learning for The University of Akron's PRSSA chapter. Plans for a successful year were made early by the executive committee and active members. This year's officers consisted of Mary Beth Hanna, president, Brian Pol, vice- president, Susan Andrews, secretary and national liason, and Kelly Roben- stine, treasurer. lim Dayton and Lisa McDaniels served as editor and assis- tant editor for The Release, while Su- zette Frank served as the public rela- tions director. The active members met weekly to plan and to implement goals and objec- tives. These included a trip to Washing- ton, D.C. for the National Conference, two fund raisers and guest speakers at the general meetings. From November 9-12, nine members represented The University in Wash- ington, D.C. for the PRSSA National Conference. Students from universities across the nation were present to hear speakers discuss current public rela- tions topics, met with Edward Bernays and viewed the sites of the capital city. Two major fund raisers were initiated to raise the money needed for the con- ference and for publication of The Release. Applications for JC Penny charge cards were filled out by students on campus during October. Tables were set up in Robertson Dining Hall and in Gardner Student Center. experience Guest speakers were an important supplement to the general meetings throughout the year. Deborah Sparks, promotions director for WKDDXWSLR, and Alberta Hensley, director of special events for The University of Akron spoke to those in attendance. Sparks discussed how PR and promo- tions work together in the radio indus- try. She commented, "I use public rela- tions everyday in dealing with people on the phone and in-person." Hensley spoke to all of the members about how to properly plan a confer- ence. The most important aspect, she stressed, was the establishment of a budget. - Susan Andrews 'YJ Front row: Brian Pol, Mary Beth Hanna, Kelly Robenstine, Lisa McDanals. Back row.' Kathi McHugh, jim Dayton, Suzette Frank, jeff Borowy, Susan Andrews, Lynn Honeywill, Rachel Visnick. X I Marching Band Half Time entertainment at its best. This years' marching band, under the direction of Mike Golemo, consisted of over 100 dedicated musicians and per- formers. The band performed at each of the Zips' home games along with other engagemnets. To provide entertaing first rate shows the band practiced for at least two hours each day starting in the late sum- mer. When school started the practices were reduced both time-wise and in number. "Most people don't realize how much practice and time goes into putting a performance together," stat- ed band member, Mike Simmons. "It takes awhile to learn the new songs then add the field choreography to perfect the show." Twenty flag twirlers participated in the band this year. The flag members added color to the bands pre- and half time performances. Veteran flag twirler, Tia Floody said, "Practices can be very hectic some days. But when the time comes for us to perform on the field we all become one. It is a closeness that feels great when we march out and do our best job. All the long hours of practice and hard work pay off when the crowd ap- plauds. In the marching band I have had to learn to time manage, budgeting my time wisely between school work and practice. But the experience has been well worth it. I know that the friend- ships I have made will last a lifetime along with all the memories I have had this past year." - Kimberly Clunk ' W" A in I . A i Bob Wilkey rib" ' tit?-'ff I-az li., ,ff i I . ii+'fii.t.i.f.fiir 3' 'iifw it 'Mis-1'i it A ...H I I 'lI!!!ii"a't'.1!-' emi ,'ffigi'i-' " --!!rs.ZauJ U36 ,'! --,g I 5 :. 1 Y Q W " 5 J ' 1 X t, ,, f i .Nw J J Eh Bob Wilkey Marisa Moreal does a toss and With over 100 members, the band catch with her baton at the half takes the field and plays the Zips time festivities. fight song. Dave Shoenfelt Tuba player Steve Esber waits to get baCk on to the field at the Acme-Zip Game. Q A 'TT ,,3, ' +1 F.-6 1 I Q ' QB- 2 Computer Science Front Row:M. Hagans, A. Shaari, A. Demali, R. Babrauckas, A. Stall, C. Borowski, C. Gregg, D. Martin. Second Row: L. King, M. Sherman, ludy, Hoedt, Treasurer, I. Hilverding, Presi- dent, P. Ragone, Secreataryg M. Dick, Vice President, Dr. Pelz, M. Kienapple. Third Row: K. Nucciarone, I. Ellia, D. Hoedt, D. Erickson, Ir., 1. Cress, W. Dealey, C. Dearth, D. Smith, M. Mickey, A. Mizanudin. Back Row:T. Smith, D. Downey, D. Satterwaite, D. Wagner, L. Gar- wood, 1. Sweet, D. Hellriegel, D. Branden- stein, B. Pankun, 1. Pavicic. MBS Minority Business Students Front row: D. Wilmington, M. Robinson, S. Clark, Secretary, A. Pringle, Treasurer. Back row:L. Hampton, Vice-President, V. jefferson, S. jones, President, L. Lynch, A. jackson, Vice- President. RHC Residence Hall Council Front row: Advisor Tom Faessel, Secretary T. Monastra, President, C. Luoni, Vice President, B. johnson, Treasurer, D. lmars. Back row: Sauni Becknell, B.A. Stover, Tom McCartney, Lauri Engelhardt, Lori West-Parisi. Graduate Council Front row: B. Rose, Secretary, S. Robinson, Co- President, N. Merrill, Co-President, l. Works, Treasurer, A. Kazernpour, Vice-President. Back r0w.'R. Daniels, D. Bisbee, V. Podaz, I. Buratynski, 1. Lin, P. Abraham, B U S Black United Students Front row: S. jordan, Secretary, M. Toney, Trea- surer, D. Watts, Vice-President: A. Strong, Presi- dent. Middle r0w.' R. Wells, Secretary, C. Whigham, S. Meadows, M. Perdue, K. Brown. Back row: K. King, I. Barnes, I. Lundy, D. Barnes, D. Murray. Future Physicians Front row: 1. Gwinn, Advisor, T. Nisly, Treasurer, P. Scheatzle, Vice-President, 1. Eckaan, President, D. Hall, Secretary, Back row: B. Mandate, M. Scheatzle, D. Shank, I. Doll, S. Strbich, W. Lo, D. Stiner. Organizations Black nited Student-s Culturally Aware Students The organization's constitution states that Black United Students is an organi- zation that serves to enrich and en- hance the educational, social, cultural, and political experience of the stu- dents, faculty and staff at The Universi- ty of Akron. Black United Students KBUSJ, has over 100 active members, students who actively support and represent the black society. Angelique Strong, president, raved about the events sponsored by BUS, including outstanding represntation for Black History Month in February, a semi-formal ball, and Mr. and Ms. Black United Students, in which scholarships were awarded to Bobby jackson and Marsha Purdue, respectively. jackson and Purdue were selected as well-rounded individuals who demon- strate cultural awareness both on cam- pus and within the community. Other activities sponsored by BUS included a freedom march, talent show and a regular series of workshops geared toward improving a positive self image. "All black students who are culturally aware are trying to work together to improve our representation on cam- pus," explained Strong. -Mary Beth Hanna ta X -ffm-.,bv,dff,,f.4 Wm 1 , Q f 1... Q ml Bob wilkey Dennis McDaniels Bus member Delilah Lawson represented her orga- nization as a member of the homecoming court. She was escorted to the homecoming dance held at the Tangier restaurant by Arian Davis, Vice-President of BUS. One of the three candidates vying for the title of Ms. BUS, Anita Smith models her creation of a garb from her african heritage. Other candiates also mod- eled interesting garbs in bright colors, replicas of african tribewomans clothing. ur ing as a career Moving forward with the Medical Field Ask most nursing students and they will agree that nursing is not the most glamourous career. However, ask most nurses and they will tell you that nurs- ing is a rewarding career. It takes an exceptional type of person to perform the duties of a nurse. They are required to be informed, patient and trustworthy. Nurses are given a great amount of responsibility with each patient they care for. If nursing is so rewarding, where are all the nurses? Ohio nursing-school en- rollment dropped 25 percent in the past three years, despite the increase in salary. The nursing college at The University of Akron happens to be one of the leaders in enrollment, with over 500 participating in the undergraduate pro- gram and 175 in the graduate program. The college graduated over 100 stu- dents every six months. But the road to graduation is not an easy one for the nursing students. Along with course work, the students must be able to demonstrate the ther- ios taught. This is done through lab evaluations and clinicals. Clinicals enable nursing students to gain practical experience in the medi- cal field. Students spend time in all the different areas of the hospital including maternity, pediatrics and CCU tCritical Care Uniti. Furthermore, students ex- perience community health and care for the elderly. Contrary to the origin of nursing, the medical field today views nursing as a career which instructs and facilitates healthy behavior. "It is forward mov- ing," said Lillian DeYoung, Dean of the College of Nursing. "We are movers in health care," she explained. - Kelly Robenstine At the student fair in the GSC several teach- ers from the Nursing College discuss with students some of the finer points of nursing. At UA over one hun- dred students gradu- ate each semester with a nursing degree. Ak- ron is one of the lead- ing colleges in the nursing field based on it's enrollment. The nursing club is also one of the outstanding elements that make up UA"s nursing college. With dedicated advi- sors and active mem- bers, the club is re- sponsible for helping many students get job experience while cre- ating a social life for them similtaneously. K . alffefl- f' N-,S 'K Bob Wilkey 1-wa IBC International Business Club Front row.'E. Lee, A. Sutherland, Secretary, R. Bethel, President, E. Gustely, E. Weber, Trea- surer, M.E. Kollman, M. Ferraro, D. Pappas, K. Abu-Eideh. Middle row: K. Leffler, M. Zeller, M. Dort, K. Lytz, M. Zelling, Advisor, Dr. john Thanopou- los, Advisor, Professor Ernest Brass, Advisor, Willis R. Wolf. Back row: L. Martin, E. Mcln- tyre, B. Swertfager, L. Powell, Ct. Leiderbach, V. Podman, D. Windman. Theatre Guild Front Row: H. Inman, President, P. Stefano, Vice President, C.. Green, C. Shinn, Treasurer. Back Row: C. Pattillo, 1. Fippin, K. Head, M. Havansky, I. Nasl, 5. Stout. Senior Board Front Row: 1. Mullen, M. Wargelin, T. Fitch, Vice-President, 1. Noll, President, E. Garbash, Treasurer, D. Martin, Secretary, T. Elsass, M. Krochmal. Middle R0w.'R. Wells, I. Workman, N. Wittenmyer, T. Latona, M. Wiesen, C. Whitt, L. Thackeray, K. Calderone. Back Row. S. Burns, S. Hopkins, B. Salamon, T. Carroll, M. Williams, M. Eberhardt, K. Robinson. Not Pic- tured: B. Pacanovsky. . -5 - L far -- A-rn .Q Accounting Assoc. Front row: R. Liggett, C. Thomas, Vice-President, M. Hoffman, K. Fisciak, 1. Larimore, President, D. Ondrik, Vice-President, R. Rizkana, A. Zion, T. Nikles Middle row: B. Saunders, M. Leigh, D. Bowman, P. Dodig, M. Rini, A. Williams, S. Burns, L. Simko, T. Baer, V. Wallis, G. Humel Back row. A. Dordea, K. Beck, B. Miller, S. Baker, D. Schrader, M. Kutylowski, N. Wittenmyer, L. Biz- jak, S. Salamon, C. Toth, 1. McFadden, I. Adzema UPB University Program Board Front Row: S. Mueller, H.L. Murray, president, M. Dunn, C. Cioblowski, L. Zazycki. Middle Row: S. Meadows, 1. Wright, R. Flauhaus, Advisor, I. Kawamoto, Advisor, B. Diehl. Back Row.'M. Ellis, M. Gaffney, K. Neininger, M. Snyder, K. McCiirty. APICS Organizations niversity Program Board f"'X ?"' lcllluuvlnvl r f i r,,.,, ' .qw .- " ' "ff 0' . fa .fn Jimi" .1 si, IV' ef ' ' ,Awvs ' iziafft, f",f' W , , ,nw-I X 7 . 9- hug-fit' M .f,.,,,..hntg- ftlif If J I X K it , 2 Q V ' 1139 Wh UPB does Akron If it's fun you can bet they do it! The Unviersity of Akron Program Board, better known as UPB, sponsors a wide variety of activities for UA sutdents and faculty. UPB consists of four officers, three advisors and eight committee chairper- sons plus a membership of 30 people. The committees consist: Advertising and Public Relations, Contemporary Music, Lectures, Mini-Course, Per- forming Arts, Visual Arts, Special Pro- ductions, and Travel and Recreation. Kathleen McC,irty, chairperson of special procuctions, says, "My involve- ment has allowed me to realize talents and abilities I never knew l had." This past year UPB sponsored dances, performances, trips, contests, exhibits and concerts. Some of the year's highlights include: a performance by Barbara Bailey Hutchinson, repeat winner of the Na- tional Association for Campus Activi- ties' "Coffee House Entertainer of the Year", a theatrical performance by the Shanachie, an Irish storyteller, a juried art show in GSC Perkins Gallery, cele- brating Women's History Week, and a Greenpeace lecture and slide show en- titled, "Action on the Ecological Front", concerning environmental and political issues. That is just an idea of the many events UPB sponsors for the UA cam- pus all year long. -Kelly Robenstine CARB! Comedian Scott lones were only two of the and UA student and ven- many acts UPB sponsored IE triloquist Lynn Trefgzer l X Associated Student Government Getting the job done for the students Associate Student Government is the governing body of the day and under- graduate students. The organization acts as Iiason between the students and the administration and faculty. In recent years, Associated Student Government has become more visible to the students, because of the accom- plishments it has made. Associated Stu- dent Government is responsible for such feats as saving the traditional May Day celebration, the formation of the S.P.O.R.T.S. committee, and the Stu- dent Disciplinary Review Board. There are several reasons for Associ- ated Student Governemnt's success. They include dedicated individuals who takes pride in their university. Tim Elsass is one such student. As president of Associate Student Gov- ernment, Elsass has won the respect of both the student body as well as the faculty and administration. He listens to the students' concerns and keeps searching until he finds a solution. "lt is a good feeling when you have the an- swers for a student in need of help," said Elsass. Elsass has been president of Associat- ed Student Government for two con- secutive years. During those two years, Elsass had been able to establish a good working relationship with the Board of Trustees, faculty, and administration. While in office, Elsass has actively supported issues such as intramural sports, the closing of Buchtel Avenue, and the fight to keep Lee jackson field from being renovated into a parking lot. When asked what his most memora- ble experience as president of the stu- dent organization, Elsass paused for a moment and said, "There have been an awful lot, but I will always remember getting a standing ovation during my introduction speech at President Muse's investiture." But Elsass is quick to defend the en- tire organization, for their support, hard work and constant enthusiasm. "The members of Associate Student Government put in a lot of hours and don't receive much recognition," said Elsass. "Associate Student Government is an organization that many students don't realize is here, but would certain- ly notice if it were gone." he said. In addition to his position as presi- dent and a full-time student, Elsass works at the Akron Townhouse as disc jockey, "Sometimes I feel like a schizo- phrenicg attending a meeting with the Board of Trustees wearing a three piece suit, and then dashing to the Town- house in tennis shoes and jeans to en- tertain the rock-and-roll fans," said Elsass. Nevertheless, the president-by-day and the DJ.-by-night, finds satisfaction in his diverse roles, for it has given him the opportunity to meet many people. And to Tim Elsass, that's important. "Anyone can do all the grand things, but in the end, you have to care." -Mary Beth Hanna -L ' tif., 'E . 1 iz: '-- if-A :iv Ny' . 1 7, 1 1 . ,. 5 , xl ' Cx O "" 7 N X Ji: , ' 44:-4 SANS- yr A- - N3 ' Nxxsxy . N - N. N. X: X1 R, A ' "' . . s ' ' l it - A .- L Si- -, tau- N 1 , The ASG president gets Tim Elsass discusses an up tobat inthe MayDay issue at a weekly softball game. meeting. 'IL' ' " AICHE Front row: D. Witter, L. Lathem, M.A. lamiol, Secretary, B. Christy, President, E. Nerlich, Trea- surer, L. lncorvati, Vice-President, R. McGill, D.W. Cronder, T.A. Briggs. Middle row: N. Mar- tino, S. Wilkinson, I. Wylie, S. Patel, B. Dariush, D. Gibala, M. Slovak, L. Silvers, M. Donovan. Back row: M. Kiesel, K. Hofacre, K. Underwood, C. Turner, R. Oh, L. Kullath, D. Russell, W. Butala, C. Krause. Toast masters Front Row: M. Hoffman, Treasurer, R. Redman, N. Wittenmyer, S. Burns, President, L. Bizjak, Vice-President, R. Rizkana, D. Bowman, Dr. D. Kausch. Middle Row: R. Liggett, R. Saunders, A. Zion, A. Williams, M. Leigh, M. Bricker, M. Rini, D. Schrader. Back Row: D. Ondrik, K. Fisciak, L. Powell, C.. Gonzalez, I. Larimore, I. McFadden, I. ASG Associated Student Government Front row: R. Dinko, B. jackson, T. Elsass, Presi- dent, M. Marshall. Back row: M. Pickering, T. Brown, A. Milligan, 1. Cavanaugh, A. Williams, E. Garbash, Vice-President. Takoch, S. Watts. UX :rx lf 1 1 xX W :g'mf 'ff Lftxfb I I o if J. .'4K"P ' Y ' ' N45 pw t . Q 'I I, 'k"'v" .. " w..,.M , 1 f:.gQ.,.,af1f-V' .f wff-,wg5:4:1w- 1 + Q . 'X :Q :ff -Q . ,129 if - R 'L' x I " 4:,',15'2Ci .vi ,,-'.j'fLL1 - ' "2.,gzf!. 'fi' - .Pi A Iv' 41' 4 .rx-'Q X 'vc - '-4323! .JS-124',,:2 5, . K 1 v Q ffl, tg. Q-'53'..,,..Q ,W f.,, ff' ,,,,f,i, we . - b i ..L n Q , v. v L ,ghek ., s. "'?f ' 1 A , Q Q., , 1' , ., 1 za. 2 Q zz,-12.5-'1' ' , 1? -1 J" - f 1 . ' s, 'N ' "5"f. .,. 'LM-nr f. , f fuTEf.'F32'5v Q , 'N ' 2.1 "7--Q 4 M1- .J ' . Q.. M : .1 .,f5sqin...,,, , . +R . "1 'V ' :""' -4' -",r" .gf v M"S' " Q -Q P ' .4 ' k ' , -1 ,, 4..- V v ' V'-.xvqvr x ' ' ,, -"x - . 'aN1"lmv,mLy . x V13 ,, f.w,LA:M-1-,V w 'F i f-tt. .. 1 ,i v,,,5rHA X, ,, ., X .., J. I . 0 .mb su ax 1,-A V -Q N Wh 2.1, Q-- ,,:'S 'IYNQ 3?i,:L Z 'F ."' ., g-'H-MY , ' Wm up - f- M I O 'ls Nk3"t'Q,.':g2:""f4?LinxLgfY"r -vat Q Q J ,Vx . - ,. , X Q ivy' 2 Lv !5'5..'a. sw, K' v iw 3 Q-f'9jif .:f' " F A -'f,2.?' sf?ff Cam!-r Lifc 5-42? l David Shoenfelt somziffhgsg SGW WW5 0 4 Dorff . aim. -,':arf:-5:52, 1 ' X , -,li 0 CL 992 'X V 'l"r"f ' ' 'W vt .. W - --- TJ f ff . -5 ff--v. 'fffiivm----mzziir' 'E ' ru V-. M., W. , W -W g,fs1yvgwf.1.g5s 'PP' ,f""ff'- '15 , , '.l'1-.--v--.ff-.f-..-. N-- W-5'-' V - ' , , We 'tg page 250- The class of 1987 went out with style at the Senior Prom. What a way to end the year! page 258- The next time you come back to the University, who knows, Buchtel Avenue might be all grass. Take a look at what is suppose to be done. page 297- Did you use this service? If you didn't and don't have a job yet, this could have helped you alot. The view from the top as the spring graduation takes place at the Coliseum. If you can pick yourself out, you deserve to graduate! Well, it's over. The college days are now only a memory, and you have looking for a career. Are you ready? We hope so. As you step into that career life, remember this institution. Not only monetarily twe hopel, but through active support at university func- tions as an alumni. We know that the good times, good friends, and some good learning that you had here won't leave you either. You'll see something different on the follow- ing pages. We call them mini-features. They're about subjects that affect seniors, as well as ones that affect the whole university. ln the index, test your UA trivia and see how much you really know about your university. Finally, we congratulate the class of 1987,and wish you the best of luck with your career life. You made this a year of "Some Things Change.. . Some Things Don't." C O in L. Q2 ..- ru E E o i- Career Life .Q an Bi He Co Q N 3 E 53- Q U1 T0 3 BRL? fb J'3o"' 3 m'CJT 'D cu-mg - :v?yg nf -4m'U. -- O59 2 3151? P 'T OD' QQHQQQ 835553 622332 cm'-Znm 53 '4'4f'DQ. -I QU qu il '- Mary Frances Bagnoli, SociologyfLaw enforcement David P. Barker, Political Science libak Barua, Applied Math!Statistics Elizabeth A. Barwick, History Elizabeth A. Bates, Zoology Carmel Ann Bearfield, Chemistry Christopher H. Becker, Computer Science Bradley Evard Belding, Chemistry Mark P. Bernier, Political Science Melissa D. Berry, English 250 ,mail i J aff . ., -... . ...,,.,. ,.,..-...-...,...,..,v.7fV.o... ,. -.,.,.-.,.5-..... .... .mwvsv 35 s '01 3Q'5,jT' . , fs , - . ,. v, - . f. N-1 , s A, 'P' . V , 1. , ,sw t My-5.-!' .fmf r f P' '- MLN . W . . -. ,, .a..-, -',' vi,-uwa. .--1 ...-- '.,H..e.:,, . Lg.. , .. .V . .1..-. .,,.,-. .- , . . 1. M- .. . -. Y- . . A - -Q liflk ,w. as, A ks. ,. l '79 . me Q sv as . :X-1 '- F4 4' i 'u,4QgELL R 4.1 sl, N- K Il. l y V xr .N 'K f 'Q 5 I W perfect wa to end the year Tuxedos, evening gowns, limousines, and champagne were in abundance on the evening of May 2, as the Senior Board hosted The University of Akron Senior Prom. Over 100 people showed up at Todaro's restaurant for an eve- ning of fine food and dancing. The Board sent invitations to every senior and though the turnout was low, it didn't stop the fun the people there had. "I couldn't think of a better way to spend one of the last senior activities than at the prom. lt was a lot of fun," said Laurie Thackeray, senior in education. "We enjoyed the evening. lt was a good time, with good music and food," said Brent Salamon, senior in engineering. A lot of work and preparation went into this last activity of the Board and from the response of the people in at- tendance, it was a job well done. 'fb "W ' 'Sig' E337 J' "3 ' X A49 --Tiki... JL!-'.., it-YY:-.-.TIT " ' --.i'.T:-,er:.n"t'.3."f 257'-f l,,T7.,'?'fT"' 'fl :. .1314 iivhvvr -f2?3ffS'AVf3' " i'1:Lyf:, x.f5f??'Tff? ' " gi- " za.: 2fss.".:.s.e.:f,w: ...ta 5 zz.. .5- -uf. axe: ,st . ,,,, -. .. ., , Fei APUV flex gb Y X ex e gg- egg K X X X X x DY '- S 4855 S 4 N ,XS 5 W 'Y X X N A xX X Q WN, ,,fi xl f PSRR L' lbs. or EL. ,gag L.. . V X 'X X K f' sl' exec 1 ' s E:-evffitsim-.. - N X X 2-'QF' WDW? if Y. Y l Qs, L s. .7 -f X , Q.. .. X X-A Q x A c ,W V V5 S 1 . we is --1 ' 5 4 .XVV , , Stl - a t S 'Debut ' XY Iv N Q I l A R , cs.-ff , ' N . W i -10 V-iv' X 5 A, ...N Q 'ia qw 1 KW L 1 ss. .ai ... Q- L X 5 -f , ,,, ' - " - W! S g t K pr- . 4 532- 43. 'iv S" X...-4. s., 4-,e K t L QDVA t M 1 xr K Richard Scott Blaes, Physics Tracy L. Blahnik, Political SciencefPublic Policy Management Kimberly S. Blevins, Political Science Carol j. Borowski, Computer Science Kevin L. Boso, Political SciencefCriminal justice Teresa Lee Bozzo, SociologyfCorrections Ann Louise Brancheau, Psychology Thomas j. Brandes, Geology Barbara S. Brown, Political Science Scott Emery Burke, Natural Science Anneliese M. Burmeister, Humanity Rita O. Caponi, Statistics Kathryn L. Carter, Computer Science Sarah Castle, English Ronald Lynn Catazaro, Geology David Knight Charlton, Economics Timothy Wayne Childers, BiologyfPhysiology D. Lewis Clark jr., Political Science Kimberly Ann Clunk, Pre-law Stephen C. Collins, Political Science Thomas R. Collins, History Cara M. Coveleski, HistoryfSpanish Kellie L. Curfman, Biology Cam Ngoc Dang, Geography Phuc Ngoc Dang, Biology William P. Dealey, Computer Science john William Denning, Geology john E. Dober, Psychology David M. Downey, Computer Science jeffery Michael Eckman, Biology judy Ecrevy Elissa, Computer Science Tracie Ellis, Biology David john Erickson jr., Computer Science john S. Falasca, History Steven P. Farrow, Physics 251 ?' Fick, Political Science Gene Francis Fillingham, fviitical SciencefCriminal justice Andrea 1. Foster, French David Paul Foust, History Michael R. Frank, Physics Karen E. Frascello, Biology Wendeline Ruth Frecka, English Brennan L. Galloway, Psychology David Paul Garcia, Spanish Carol Ann Gregg, Computer Science Marcine G. Crispin, HistoryfPolitical Science Alan A. Grna, Natural Science Amy Lynn Ciromley, Psychology Michael Neil Hagans, Computer Science Gary joe Hagerty, Computer Science Kenneth Lamar Hall, Chemistry Roderic 1. Hall, BiologyfSpanish Helen T. Hamedani, Medical Technology Kenneth Jeffery Hammond, Computer Scienceflndustrial Management Wayne D. Hartzler, Computer Science Ahmad Faudzli Hashim, Mathematics Edna 1. Head, Political Science Linda A. Heath, Biology Ethel M. Hicks, Social Work james M. Hilverding, Computer Science Derek W. Hodkey, Chemistry ludith A. Hoedt, Computer Science Linford Alan Houck, Psychology Christine D. Hudak, Natural Science Mark Lewis Huffman, Physics Shawn D. Hullihen, Applied Math joseph, T. lemma, Biology Alline Joyner, Statistics Ronald M. Kachmarik, Physics Roseann Kelesidis, Computer Science 252 3 G? 4 eg Q R 2. ,ra A 'N 42 A N Qi, X. fb 705 mf ,ggi .. EQVQ V BF'-"N, 'C""" I all 6' ,233 are Kb 4.5 T'X-'Sf W. . ' - . i?sf.?1.2fs'f3'.1 Q 1 E E .D Y 8 Leading for 6 years Omicron Delta Kappa, or more wid- brought into the fraternity only thir- ley known as ODK, the leadership hon- teen years ago. orary, celebrated 65 years of existence This past spring ODK initiated twelve at The University of Akron on April 22, students, four faculty, four alumni, and 1987. an honorary member. Doug Dieken, Qi ODK prides itself on the traits of former Cleveland Browns great wasthis leadership, scholarship, and campus in- year's honorary initiate. volvment, to name a few. The selection To cap off the evening, ODK had the X therefore is usually quite intense. privilege of having Dr. Ronald W. Ros- Over the past65 years,ODK has initi- kens, National President of Omicron ated 1103 students, alumni and mem- Delta Kappa as the featured speaker. L bers of the faculty and administration Congratulations to Omicron Delta N into the Theta Circle. Some of those Kappa on a fine 65 years! members are women, who were f , A ""' f-: . W. 2 - - V Er'-qjj, I .fy ' ' Q . - at . ,Q A i ' vvaf . 5 ' of-a V' K , .- fm Y x A V 5 f di m ,Q I 591103 JP io: CD CD m QS n2" W Dorothy A. Kinney, History Kay Ann Klekner, Computer Science Darla I. Knight, English Larry E. Koons, Applied Math Stavraula Koutrodimos, French jacqueline Jeanne Kovach, Natural Science Mark F. Kufel, Natural Science David A. Laite, Political Science julie Marie Lauber, Computer Science Eng-Lou Lee, Computer Science Heidi E. Lehnert, Applied Math Dean M. Lenzotti, Computer Science Lisa A. Leskanic, English Gregory R. Liebau, Chemistry Martin 1. Lindway, Chemistry 253 CN kge S Cb! rt 5 U' :S 3 BQSZ, Nmap.- '1.- -qua maifv l-I-C-IT?"- r-Q I-5' o:i?o- DQ, PDQ UQmf'O'Q' x s ox :- 9959? FDFDI-HCDI: 3333.75 G't7w'U.'ii7s"" l'9I'9-"FOO -174,773 S41 3'-41 Dennis Michael Maloney, Political Science Mark A. Margevicius, Computer Science Sheryl Kay Marshall, SociologyfCorrections David A. Massa, Political SciencefCriminal justice james B. Matz, Geology Kimberly Lynn McAbee, Biology Thomas Craig McCartney jr., Psychology Frederick W. Meine lr., Computer Science Michelle Merkle, SpanishfPhysical Education Barbara 1. Mertler, Biology 254 -. -- 'f,r 77 How young is too oung for alcohol? The new law that raises the minimum Ohio has already voted against the 21 drinking age to 21 for all types of alco- law, yet over 6 million dollars has been hol has become a source of controver- withheld from Ohio's highway funds sey between state and federal this year. Next year, about 30 million governments. dollars will be withheld, if Ohio does Constitutionality has been added to not pass the law. the growing list of reasons why states The purpose of the law is to reduce should not have to enforce a 21 drink- alcohol-related deaths among 18-20 ing age if the state's constituents do not year-olds, especially drinking and driv- want the law. ing accidents. Many people feel that "By law, l'm considered an indepen- the law has good intentions, but that dent adult, able to get married and own raising the minimum drinking age is not my own home. I can vote and serve in going to be a satisfactory answer to the the armed forces, yet I can't drink alco- problem, as the federal government hol." These are some of the reasons hopes. cited by people in the target group that -Kelly Robenstine oppose the law. C f -"i Wahl 'Z 450' 'Su N Q f L- ' 2 i. J l 95.5- Q"-v 'Z' ES: ,, AA SY il- .fllf at 73? Sa. , V K Q S r 4? f A36 A 1... .C .U I 'ZH ii john Peter Miketa, Biology Daniel Dean Miller, Computer Science Charles T. Montgomery, Biology john Charles Montgomery, Political Science jeffery Alan Mullen, History Norma j. Murray, English Maria Lynn Neugebauer, Computer Science jeffery Edward Nibling, Psychology Kris Nucciarone, Computer Science Christopher R. O'Brian, Biology Aristedes A. Pablo, Biology Edward joseph Parisi, Biology joseph M. Pavicic, Computer Science Douglas john Perisutti, Geology Giao Q. Pham, Statistics Nino Piccoli, Political Science Eric j, Pitschmann, Geology Paul j. Plas, Computer Science Benjamin C. Pope, Geology Steve M. Popernack, Computer Science Christine M. Poth, Psychology Michael joseph Prokopius, Natural Science Michael P. Quinn, Mathematics john B. Randolph, Computer Science Barry A. Reda, Geology Donna M. Reed, Psychology Carla S. Roberts, English Laura j. Roese, Biology Stephanie Lynn Roose, Economics David S. Rosenthal, Natural Science Christopher E. Roshong, Political Science Kevin Richard Rudy, Computer Science Robert L. Rybka, Applied Math Deborah A. Sakach, Chemistry Paul Thomas Scheatzle, Biology 255 .. -t 'mn Schneider, English xnrina lean Scott, Biology wu,an Elaine Secrest, Psychology Paul S. Seman, English Amir Hussein Shaari, Computer Science Daniel 1. Shank, Microbiology Hi Kyung Shin, Computer Science Lauren Sue Smerglia, Psychology jill Marie Snedden, English Douglas L. Smith, Computer Science lnkun Song, Biology Dina Sotiropoulos, Computer Science Corina Staehle, Political SciencefCriminal justice Kimberly Ann Steitz, Biology Christopher Allyn Stiff, Natural Science Steven Robert Strbich, Biology lami Kathleen Strittmatter, Chemistry William Henry Strossman, Physics Timothy I. Thomas, Sociology David Lee Tschappat, Labor Economics Ronald 1. Ulanowski, Computer Science Melissa S. Ulrich, Political Science!Criminal justice john S. Violand, Biology Rick A. Visci, Natural Science Philip N. Wagner, Computer Science Timothy M. Wallace, Political Sciencefflriminal justice Mark Alan Wargelin, Applied MathfEconomics Nikki Deann Watson, Biology Daniel R. Weiland, Computer Science Lynn A. West, English Marilyn R. Wiesen, English Steven D. Wise, English jonathan R. Workman, Natural Science Karen I. Zeller, Biology Diane L. Zolati-Wallace, Computer Science 256 v :Y 3 x Q '24 'Q X fl lv' .tb-X Q 1" . 1 A0 Ja' Sw Q ki X X Kwxfks X 5 - R Qt N L X gs.: 5... l Sc my , N 'M wifi! A? -that sv-f.w,s, 4 as , we 3 315 as -.x-L-a.'..,f a- 'A as ' smzakagfalgg 1 1- ?jf,9l J 4 I sit! Isizx- 1 , Z , I ll wit, 5 ssl? I it il 'i S-5 'iv ssl: its .v I sl .I 2 , QW.: V. W W .r jx ., .-,Q .gogwyi HQ .V wi 15, .: I-ff vu-:ua-:M .5 , . Football Fever The first week of school for most stu- dents is easy going and relaxing. Unless of course if you spend most of that week tossing a football around. That's exactly what 300 students did the first week as they participated in a promotion called Zip-Toss. They want- ed to generate some excitement in the students for the opening football game against Salem College. From Tuesday, September 2, till Sat- gs urday, September 7, the football was being tossed in the air. If you add up all ,N the time, a total of 102 hours was spent continously tossing a football. Brian Brumbaugh, coordinator of the Zip-Toss, spent many hours putting to- gether the week. "We did this type of fl event fthe S.P.O.R.T.S. Committee and ggi' the College of Businessl because we felt this was something that the University needed to help unify the students," said Brumbaugh. Brumbaugh and his people had no problems during school hours recruit- ing people to throw. But once darkness set in, it was a different story. "I think I had 14 hours of sleep for the entire week," said Brumbaugh. But with the 5 X help of organizations like Delta Sigma E Pi and the Accounting Association, 2 E along with others, the football re- -3 mained being tossed during the long hours. 1 'i'l S -L ffl 7 1- Z if X ...VK my ,.V, . 1 . Y- !"' , .J ,, f fr K I 6 f A 1 T , ' M22 , ,Q f W IIOD IS o ,10 989 CD CD Vickie Lynn McGregor, SociologyfCorrections THE COLLEGE OF BUSINESS Edward William Abahazi, Marketing Carla R. Adkison, Industrial Management Dane E. Albright, Marketing julie Kaye Alkire, Marketing Lori Beth Antolik, Accounting Luis G. Aranibar, Management Stan F. Arner, Accounting james B. Baker, Marketing Lyn 1. Ballog, Management Lisa A. Banks, Finance Amy Lynn Barbetta, Marketing Lisa Helen Bardill, Marketing john Anthony Barnes, Finance james D. Bartoo lr., Accounting 257 5 m .J cn bo OJ Q Q1 12 mi A 7 ""' m L W Z ....V ,. - ,V,...W.... . .2 XX we ,.,., W, Tii , -gg egg--- l 1 f g f X lsl Fc em gif' tg, wal Q mmm the-P fi,-'L 8 L ' ,' lg, Q55 -TJYAQF f . fr i . - uf- fs .... X . ' .. L f 5 Y ' 2 t -2 , A F pg., gscg-W f -K s yf l L l L A -:LBP X L Q. - FB 1 L gugoeosco aucmct 54-ini. Taking the first step The University of Akron Board of submitted, an estimate has been set at 1 Trustees authorized President William 5950,000, according to R. Wayne Duff, V' Muse to enter into a contract with the University vice president for business City of Akron to close Buchtel Avenue and finance. and proceed with related construction Work on the project may begin this work. summer and is expected to take about The contract gives the city the go- two years, noted Duff. The city will ac- ahead to advertise for bids on the con- cess the University for costs over a 10- struction project that will close Buchtel year period. Avenue between Brown and Sumner "The closure of Buchtel Avenue Streets and convert Carroll Street to through the center of campus will ben- two-way traffic between Sumner and efit both the University and the com- East Market Streets. Although actual munity," says President Muse. costs won't be known until bids are L -". i t "s': 1- Eric L. Bates, Marketing Terri L. Bayless, Accounting Kathy M. Beach, Accounting William Scott Beattie, Marketing Katherine D. Beck, Accounting Robert R. Beiswenger, Marketing james A. Bell, Finance Todd A. Bergert, Marketing john M. Berner, Accounting Robyn Kay Bethel, Marketing Lisa M. Bailota, Accounting Paul A. Bilinovich, Production Management Lisa Ann Bizjak, Finance Linda G. Black, Finance Richard A. Blockinger, Management 258 P: WF we E' ... SS' janet L. Bookwalter, Marketing Ioseph C. Borkey, Marketing Loreen A. Bowers, Marketing Aaron Bradford, Industrial Management Jeanine M. Brainard, Accounting lim S. Bratton, Industrial Management Eric C. Brotherton, Marketing Claudia Lynn Broward, Marketing Cheryl A. Brubaker, Marketing Lynda M. Bullock, Marketing Michael I. Burk, Management George E. Burghardt, Industrial Management Shannon Linn Burns, Accounting Gregory Lynn Burrows, Marketing Michele R. Call, Marketing Anne K. Callas, Management Mike Carano, Finance R. Anthony Carpinelli, Marketing Bruce Alan Casterline, Marketing Scott William Cevasco, Marketing Anne E, Charlton, Marketing Nadine Kay Christie, Accounting john Paul Christoff, Finance Thomas M. Cihon, Industrial Management Stacy Y. Clark, Personnel Management Cathy M. Coates, Industrial Management Donna Lyn Cole, Marketing Richard L. Collier, Management Mary Kathryn Conlin, Marketing Kelly E. Conner, Finance Ruth A. Considine, Industrial Accounting Alexander R. Cooke, Industrial Management Cheryl Couch, Finance Stephanie L. Cox, Accounting S. Michele Crum, Marketing 259 1 non, Management . .l W. Davis, Finance K. Davis, Marketing . inf. Dams, MarketingfData Processing Niuqsood Dawood, Finance Michael A. DeMaiolo, Accounting Terri S. Dent, Management Frank j. DePasquale, Marketing Brad 1. Dickerson, Accounting Daryl C. Dockus, Marketing Mary E. Dort, Marketing Mark Raymond Draa, Accounting Diane C. Drake, Office Administration Kurt A. Dreher, Marketing Earl A. Dutt, Finance Cheryl Lynn Dyser, Industrial Management Mike C. Egan, Marketing Suzanne L. Ellinwood, Management Melinda Sue Emery, Industrial Management Eric M. English, Management Russell W. English lr., Industrial Management Scott E. Fassnacht, Personnel Management Tonia Marie Fitch, Marketing james R. Foegen, Management Michele Foltz, Management joseph J. Fosnaught, Marketing Mark I. Foucht, industrial Management Gregory I. Fox, Accounting Bruno 1. Frank, Management Sherri Lynn Fuller, Accounting jessica Ann Ciaj, Personnel Management David Lee Gansmiller, Finance I. Edward Carbash, Accounting Steven D. Gehring, Accounting Douglas C. Geisler, Marketing 260 5 ,P f .5 V ,I ffgg 419 SNES I W-11" N IT""1 32 figs C A ,ss . ima his .La HE :st .FQ .2 si dv S33 3. SQ vi isa. I ,,. fix tt., ? ir 'i wi EM if ., W ..,5 W... ..,,., W... ,4.,..,. tv, . ,... .. . ,.., 'L On Tuesday, December 9, 1986, economist Alan Greenspan presented a lecture entitled, "The New Tax Law: The Future of Private Enterprise and Entrepeneurship" to The University of Akron students, faculty, and area busi- ness leaders. Dr. Greenspan, former Chief eco- giit nomic advisor to President Gerald Ford and present-ly the head of a New York consulting firm was the first speaker in the Hood-Meyerson Lectureship on Free Enterprise series. During the lecture, Dr. Greenspan Egg noted that although the short term.ef- fects of the new tax law are negative, the long term effects will be "a reallo- cation of capital into more effective ar- eas whilcih wlill egfentuiimlly increase reve- nues. e a so ee st at our country is at the peak of a very conservative era in both political and economic terms. At a press conference held in Buch- tel Hall before the lecture, Dr. Green- ltr: 5 1 span discussed the attempted takeover E ,j ,l K by Sir james Goldsmith of Goodyear E l E and the economic climate in general. 2 6 - Ei -Kelly Robenstine Q 3 4 IEditor's note: Alan Greenspan was ap- pointed in june by president Reagan as ghagman of the Federal Reserve Oaf For some people, 1986 will be known Q, .." t M Q37 as the "Year of the New Tax Law." sa.. air anus Z "" f , x R W' OD I IS O ,fo S591 W U5 Michael E. Gilbraith, Industrial Management Andrea R. Ginella, AccountingfCriminal justice Michelle A. Glenn, Accounting Mark D. Goatley, Industrial Management juan C. Gomez, Management Marianne Gontero, Accounting Paul joseph Graf, Marketing Susan Faye Green, Marketing Lorna Lee Grim, Marketing Carl B. Grzeschik, Accounting Lillian P. Grzybowski, Management William A. Habeck, Marketing Amanda E. Haiduc, Finance Rodney G. Hairston, Management jerry A. Hallman, Industrial Management 261 Cf 6' C olleg 7: O r- m B 2 5-' UQ gg fr? 5555 3 Z3 225 w U? V113 ' 2 :""c I I 5-og rv 12. -OS' 3 mg 3131233- mol mamma: 32522599 'f3I3Uf?35'Uf'8S'3 agogaeaai mC e'oCrbOm :'g3:2:::,-. r-o,,,,f'Dr-42.1-i-35' P3 'L 'loo T Z O1 CD leffery I. Haramis, Accounting Regina Harden, Accounting jennifer H. Harris, Marketing Susan L. Hart, Marketing Hazlina Harun, Management joel Lee Hawthorne, Accounting Eric M. Hendrickson, Management Marcus D. Henry, Industrial Management Susan K. Henry, Marketing Ronald Lee Herman, Industrial Management 262 753, .RXSSTM . YL . 7 .. . ..... ....., Pfzgidifii -...t 1, . ix- .:. ..ffi:25g,L'3 .. .. ' -, Q . . ' What a difference a year makes! Hailed by this writer as the savior to revive the apathy among students Ipg. 143, 1985-86 Tel-Buchl, the S.P.O.R.T.S. Committee folded, mainly due to lack of support by the athletic department and the University. What other reasons were there? Stu- dents were getting tired of doing the dirty work for the athletic department, and the top of the athletic department was not giving any support. "Students were suppose to help promote athlet- ics, not collect tickets Kas they had at some eventsI," siad Vince Kopy, an ad- viser to the group. No money was given to the S.P.O.R.T.S. Committee last year. That was a big reason why it didn't work," said joe Dunn, director of special events for athletics. "But I would like to get a budget going for this coming year." So it's going to be tried again. The third time has to be the charm. "We need a committee like this. Students add a dimension with their fresh new ideas," said George Prough, another adviser to the group. Dunn agrees, "This is an excellent opportunity for students to get in- l Q - volved and grow with the committee." Let's just hope the athletic depart- ment and the University get involved too. Stay tuned, I have a feeling you'll be hearing about this again. -Bob Pacanovsky N "" jx' 7, ty? .m4g,gA,3A.m"f V 1 ,vww - . X 2' -' . . 'fi ' -, I G Wil Bob S ennis McDaniel I 3' DJ f'l" FD 4 CD '1 'J' DJ 'CJ U CD 3 . - s. CD Q. f-i- , O cn G 3' O l Q. cn '52, '1 D ky f-:f'. 'NJ 1 9 .,, s S29 il. 3 or 'U 3 ' Q-are 'M we-L ll 51" f E ge 33:5 VN l il tm it 'E W ,e HEL R l if K A li"""lf js A jf f ,Z l , .-:W . rx ' ' 4' . ' W7 .if , ,Q E f . i .. X Q 1? Ni f f 'WB 5 ' wt " wr a vi Mi. WW sl . r Y ' quan- . t 1' -W., .. X , , 7 ,.,fi, 5' . 143.97 K is x ini 2 1 a , -- 'K NDP J, nf QU? fi' X - ..- 'lI.fta"w Q QM , F t X wif 1 6 .s S. 'X , 5 ' iw ,H 1 A - luv? V1 lj .'-.-W.. .ffiii 49' ,fgex x .gxx W '1f""j' 4 . I, f .pg -..ms fy W kia -..J jonathan Norman Hershey, Management Matthew Charles Hete, Marketing jeffery C. Hixson, Marketing David A. Hoedt, Accounting Michael David Hoffman, Accounting David R. Hoke, Management Douglas D. Holbrook, Accounting Gerald Thomas Hollenack, Management Brian P. Homberg, Marketing Donald Kent Houston, Business Education Gregory N. Hower, Accounting William Anthony Hritsko, Management David B. Hughes, Marketing Gary j. Humel, Accounting Brenda Sue Hunsinger, Accounting Kamaruziah ldris, Industrial Management Fred H. Irwin III, Marketing Angela Decarla jackson, Personnel Management Scott A. jaenke, Marketing Cindy M. janieszewski, Industrial Management Antoinette Marie johnson, Industrial Management Bradford L. johnson, Accouting jeffery Wendell johnson, Marketing Greg M. jones, Marketing Martin F. jones, Management Terry jones, Accounting Timothy Todd jones, Accounting Robert L. jurkoshek, Marketing Craig William Kaiser, Finance Richard A. Kaniasty, Marketing Gregory G. Kaus, Marketing Kimberly j. Keeler, Industrial Management joseph T. Keenan, Personnel Management Lisa A. Keller, Management Carolyn Lee Kennedy, Finance 263 axchael james Kermizis, Marketing Sacialmattin Kinyon, Marketing Tammge Lynn King, Marketing Mark S. Kocik, Accounting Lynne E. Kozlowski, Marketing Ian M. Krantz, Management Kathy Ann Krause, Mangement Stan M. Kusper, Markering Michele Ann Kutylowski, Accounting Cindy A. Long, Marketing William D. Larsen, Marketing Keith Lasater, Industrial Management Teresa R. Latona, Accounting james R. Lee, Marketing Karen L. Leffler, Marketing Kevin T. Lewis, Accounting Susan I. Lewis, Marketing Lori L. Licate, Marketing Dana I. Luft, Industrial Management Michael D. Lynch, Marketing David M. Lytkowski, Accounting Patrick T. Manion, Industrial Management Teresa Ann Marsh, Marketing Kathleen Elizabeth Martin, Finance Marilyn 1. Mays, Marketing David K. Mc Carthy, Accounting Robert F. McCarthy, Marketing Aaron I. McClain, International Marketing Scott M. McEowen, Marketing Ieanette Anna McGrath, Marketing Eric john Mclntyre, Industrial Management loyce Pearl McMorrow, Marketing Jill Marie McPeek, Accounting Kenneth Anthony Miffin, Industrial Management Michael B. Mihalick, Marketing 264 . . x 'X 1 4 Nc l x yy A . , f X X Ai Wy' f' . N ' . 5 . J fi N ,F 'M T R A . l li .',A j' il l ' X -. - .- .. , -' I 2 can - ..,. 1-as fa ' I s ae. W .... I 6 f um N tt f , .. b S x Q 1- . gig S K , VV ,P XF N, .,,f, A , if sk, 133 . .ag -X' CMN? Q-'J 4.1. . -'Oi fa. 7, T7 C .X 'Ili if 'T xx ,',. 4 .1 est, 9 A .W 'fi A 1 U . Y 2 fm!! f I f is .. y' :Q x . Ati, if .- Q E ' -. 1 ' 9 ifwrx s sv, tfaix wyx A as-A 4 a?'.Li.li t xff 'K N x 5,3 ,. ff. , 52:3 QS:- 1' V 'T'- sz . ' " f 1 48. . I X C y, aus,- 5 . F- RN W ff.. . , 'A-: f,4, - . Top Seniors Each year The University of Akron picks its outstanding seniors. They are nominated by faculty or staff, and are reviewed by a student committee. The ff 4 ' final selection is made by an anony- 'gg ' mous committee. Selection is based on wifwfe-sf. . . scholastic achievement, community Q: L service, and campus involvement to X A name a few criteria. ,Q The 1987 Outstanding seniors are: if ' leannine K. Noll- Graduated with a fr degree in Mass Media. She was presi- , . dent of Senior Board and Omicron -lerrrey A' Mullen- Graduated Wrrh a 5 Delta Kappa this yeah She also Served history degree. Served as president of as president and vice-president of MOffaf,BOf1fdf German Cluoqeollege ' Women ih Communication and Alpha Republicans, and Amateur Radio Club. Epsilon Rho. Member of Senior Board and History Z Mark A. Wargelin- Graduated with a Cleo' Ormeroo Delta Kappa' and Della or double major in Applied Mathematics Pr",Aloha' i , and Economics. He was a member of Trmorrfyl' RUPsff1GfHdUafQd Wrrr' a or Senior Board, Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi degree 'rl Aeeodmmg- prefaderlr of MU Epsilon, phi Eta Sigma, Tau Beta pi, Residence Hall Program Board, Pi Delta 3, Alpha Sigma Lamdpa and phi Sigma Phi. Member of Mortar Board, Omi- Alpha. cron Delta Kappa, Accounting Associa- io, Shannon L. Burns- Graduated with a ooo' and Student Toammasters' degree in Accounting. As a member of ,Nelson r' wrrrenmyer rr" Gradoated the Ali Force ROTC, Sho received the with a degree in Accounting. President highest honor, the General Military Ex- of Beta Gamma Srgrrla' Merrloer of the ..r cellence Award. She was president of the , Honors Pfogfamf Serllor Board' Student Toastmasters, and a member of Ofmffon ,Delta Kappa, Moffaf Board' Senior Board, Accounting Association, Aeeooormg A5Soe'ar'oo' Student Omicron Delta Kappa, and Beta Alpha Toastmasters, and also was a resident psi' assistant. . - '.,:'- , . . 472:-' 'ret el . .,.,,.. ..... X QSKQ J' Q s ...gm s 03 IS o ,lo 93911 U5 M Mark Milkovich, Accounting Steve R. Millar, Marketing Dana M. Mitchell, Marketing Kurt Ellis Moenkhaus, Industrial Management john D. Moore, Accounting Terri L. Moore, Accounting loAnn B. Morrison, Accounting Charlotte Marcia Mosley, Marketing Aaron L. Mulrooney, Finance Lynn M. Musci, Accounting Carla Maria Nemet, Marketing Steve Anthony Nemeth, Marketing Nik Ruslin Nik laafar, Accounting Timothy Edward Nikles, Accounting David Alan Nist, Accounting 265 gm Som it 63 Ol cn jeff Paul Novakovich, Finance Colleen Mary O'Connell, Marketing Lisa M. Olah, Accounting Luis H. Orozco, Marketing Robert joseph Pacanovsky, Finance Stephen A. Palombo, Industrial Management Karen L. Parnell, Finance john G. Peat, Industrial Management Linda Marie Peavy, Marketing john P. Pence, Marketing Marcia Lynn Perdue, Industrial Accounting joseph F. Perry, Accounting jeffery M. Peters, Finance William S. Peterson, Marketing Matthew B. Petrus, Marketing 266 has gd., . 4-Y...ch......ssA .a-...L.... LLL. so -Y .C Ac.. sM,Q.f1.,3y Tragedy Strikes Tragedy struck the senior class as Michael Albaugh, a marketing gradu- ate, died in a fire on May 14 at his house on Bellewood Avenue, in the Spicertown area of the University. The fire occurred during finals week. Albaugh, 22, from North Canton, who stayed on the third floor, died of smoke inhalation while trying to escape. There was no fire escape on the third floor. "Michael was the consumate stu- dent. He wasn't outstanding in any one area of being a student, but he did ev- erything a student was suppose to do. He was the prototype for student life," said Doug Hausknecht, associate pro- fessor of marketing. His death raised questions on the safety of off-campus housing and why fire escapes and smoke alarms are not being installed in the houses. "Off-campus housing has been a concern to the city, the university and student landlords. It is unfortunate that a student's death has made everybody look into the situation a little bit fur- ther," said Corky Calderone, manager of environmental, health and occupa- tional safety for UA. Micheal's brother and sister accept- ed his diploma at the spring com- mencement on May 31. 3? il . sf ... 1. ll' 40" K4s.3.Y?22,sMi2wa "..'..izai5Bi?5i?:.:3i?42tif.si3g,f-'it'5 F 1' M f, ' lf'f.1:s-zhfgeis tif .?Ssi2f,1Z32.s?-jssiffitlif f. ., V ' me 'F' AC' , Qgji Dave Shoenfelt Q55 7-L" . ... Y'l'f"' 'raw' N.. Lai 555455 Q N . isgllw' NW, - 1 Ns. Ax XFN' FN fii tt R gs K. ug.. . .ev- 3 'W sv . : Na. i x X A k. V . .X X 5 was L P Ye- .. f' Xxxw t X sz. X st sie Q 6 4: N. , -ug-,gp 5 .yi Q ga t , X ,125 ...F- at is SY Qt, . W s - 1. 1 X N T1 .. s . ,se it f f . XS . .,, kg F if X X X .i - .s f ' i N ec :ri Maryann Phillips, Personnel Management james Garth Pickering, Marketing Andrea A. Poklar, Marketing Andrew E. Poorman, Industrial Management julie L. Porter, Finance Laura Powell, Accounting Michael F. Price, Marketing Michelle Lynn Price, Management Ronald j. Prinkey, Management julia Ann Pugh, Production Managementflndustrial Marketing Susan E. Raber, Accounting Randy R. Radik, Finance Kelly Ann Rausch, Industrial Accounting Pete Michael Rebuck, Management David Eric Reeves, ManagementfMarketing Laura K. Reiss, Accounting Robert G. Remis, Accounting Michelle M. Rini, Accounting Gerald Robert Robinson, Industrial Accounting Robert james Robinson, Industrial Management Robert W. Robinson, Marketing jeffery Phillip Rogers, Industrial Management George Roknich, Finance Timothy W. Romantic, Industrial ManagementfAccounting juliann Rondinella, Accounting Russell Scott Rosenau, Industrial Management joseph E. Roth, Industrial Management Kathleen E. Rourke, Industrial Management Mark B. Rourke, Marketing Timothy j. Rupert, Accounting janet Ann Russell, Marketing Kathleen M. Russell, Personnel Management Daniel M. Russo, jr., Accounting Virginia M. Russo, Accounting Thomas F. Ruth, Marketing 267 Ryne. Marketing . .:.ael j Sandy, Finance ,fs fiaanders, Accounting john E, Scheatzle, Finance Ntark A. Schie, Accounting Robbin A. Schirack, Accounting Valerie Anne Schmidt, Finance Michael R. Schniegenberg, Marketing Robert William Schondel, Management Doug j. Schutz, Management David Andrew Scourfield, Accounting Eric L. Seals, Production Management Eric Alan Shamp, Finance Lori Ann Sheets, Accounting Laura Anne Shelley, International Marketing Sabang M. Sihombing, Accounting Suzanna P. Simone, Accounting james R. Simonetti, Management Daniel M. Smith, Accounting Dawn Terese Smith, Accounting Gregory White Smith, Finance Sophocles Sophocleous, Marketing Beth A. Spada, Finance james W. Spear, Finance Renee Marie Spears, Industrial Management MaryAlice Squirek, Marketing john T. Stabe, Accounting Michele Ann Stech, Accounting Steve Eric Steele, Accounting Robert joseph Steines, Accounting Linda M. Strayer, Accounting jim C. Strecker, Industrial Management Angela D. Sutherland, Marketing Robert A. Swertfager, Management Pamela Lee Swiz, Fin.1nfefManagemenI 268 15 ae, Q .w it Q 0 4 Q s.. 'Q Ax 2 'Q a X. X . ,A . - -M One sure thing E32 You can call it good or bad timing. Q For some people the thought was "how fm could you schedule graduation on that is day?"g for others, they were lucky they didn't have to sit in front of a TV and listen to people yell and scream. What are we talking about? The 1986 Fall gradwuatgmn - - - and the AFC Champi- gg ons up ame. I hate to tell you this folks, but the 1 graduation was scheduled earlier. But it A sure made it difficult for some of the 1200 graduates and their families to not watch the Cleveland Browns in the AFC Championship Game. Parents and graduates alike came S perpared though. Walkmans' and mini- E25 TV's could be seen throughout the 5 crowd at the james A. Rhodes Arena. Getting back to why we were there, Dr. William F. Pierce, Executive Direc- tor of the Council of Chief State School In the end, University moved gradua- Officers of Washington, D.C., was the tion back so that diplomas could be commencement speaker. This january given out tinstead of a blank holder as 11th graduation was the second in a they did last yearj. Of course they had gg row to be held at the jAR. no way of knowing what the Browns Also, Dudley johnson, academic ad- would be doing. But to all the fall grad- viser and former adviser to Senior uates, at least you were sure of getting Board, to name a few of his activities, one thing, your diploma. Unfortunate- retired after 25V2 years of service. The ly, we didn't get the other, the Browns S University honored him along with sev- win. en others. -Bob Pacanovsky ., f' 6' A , X - fm .M ,,. .Q we l MN' L NX W. X . x M S ' f fl" . L 'A . f Z.. X f 1 X at M ' . , .-,gif 03 I S Q fo 98911 W CD jeff A. Takoch, Marketing Ellen L. Tanner, Marketing Holly K. Tawney, Marketing Anthony G. Tilenni, Marketingflndustrial Management john S. Toth, Marketing!Data Processing john S. Trecaso, Marketing Susan M. Tusek, Finance Amanda L. Vishnia, Marketing Erin Colleen Vitullo, Management Michelle Lynn Vogenitz, Accounting john A. Volcheck, Accounting Lynne M. Wade, Marketing john Douglas Wagner, Industrial Management Robert M. Walker, Marketing Tamara L. Walker, Marketing 269 BCD , A I Wt: TIG go CA CD H Co ?i5w ,-Q8 3,:r -553.2 Sonrsm? Q-72613, Q3 132 2 O Dm 5259562 5-m":f'D gmQ2E7'f' mf-I' 2 3 O' Q, E Pm mis ZOB fbrp mmm 3m'1'i.,OUQ -cv fv"'5'?u7SS Bgaasm 9-mucosa Ol W jeanne Weaver, Marketing Michael Am Weigand, Accounting Toni M. Weigand, Finance David P. Wells, Management 1. Bryan Wells, Accounting Curtiss Lee White, Industrial Management Linda Irene Williams, Industrial Management Michael I. Willis, FinancefAccounting Robin L. Wilson, Marketing Stephen Dennis Wilt, Marketing 270 'tw-l ' I l ,s 53. lax , ,I it x c I . 23 a tw 235 ll? 1" ' Q ta lil? ' if E22 i s ' I 7 I 1 s 'E is 1 1 I Y I X js, 5 , ef 4 2 4 ii y 1 .ii ' 4 lifli' - .tg "1-. , 182.2 A .f if tit. 'g . Top athlete Versatile Lisa Arvay finished her career here in fine fashion as she was named the receipient of the Caroline Pardee Award, for the female athlete of the year. Arvay, a three-year letter winner for the Akron volleyball team, co-captained the Lady Zips in her senior year. Her consis- tent, aggressive play resulted in the 1986 MVP award. Coach Deanne Sommer ap- plauded her senior hitter after receiving two all-tournament awards, the first Lady Zip Invitational and the Miami Quad Tourney. Arvay, the softball player, sports just as fine a record with the Lady Zips. She was a member of the 1985 NCAA All-Tourna- ment team as Akron picked up the NCAA Runner-up trophy for the second consec- utive year. An All-Regional selection in 1986 at shortstop, Arvay received back to back Defensive Player of the Year awards in '85 and '86. She represented Akron on the 1986 and 1987 Lady Zip Invitational All-Tourney team, enroute to being tapped for the 1980-86 All-Time Division ll team. The Lady Zips MVP, Arvay also has the distinction of being an Academic All- American. ,-,..s N fa-. J, .ey -, .. -... , ,. . . ,, . , WJ-" "5 'f if ...... . ., ..... . iui fu inning A -Q' I ix L5 af M sw- ..., I . 19 -Q2 A vt , q:r"'f 5 1 1 f F' if 2. 32 , s . ,hA,.1fg ,Q F , db .3 sr. MTRCN w 'f -'ITU lgA B ' 3 R t Nt--H vi. It K sw 'QW get Rews X HQ ff' 'Sv' E S. ,- X N 'lg 3 QNX X H x Ng, Slash. Z' H fig. . , ' P' . f . E it lt- s jean M. Wimer, Accounting Lisa Ann Wise, Accounting Christine Witkicwicz, Marketing Nelson I. Wittenmyer Ir., Accounting David James Wolbert, Accounting jerome Michael Wolens, Marketing Paul H. Woodard, lr., Marketing Anita D, Woodruff, Management james C-arrold Wright, Marketing john V. Yankus, Production Management Natalie E. Young, Accounting Robert M. Zimmerman, Marketing Patrick Alan Zona, Marketing!Data Processing COMMUNITY AND TECHNICAL COLLEGE Cynthia A. Adamovich, Executive Secretary Ruth A. Baroch, Fashion Sales!Marketing Sandy Beale, Marketing and Sales Theresa Ann Beattie, Marketing and Sales john 1. Bennett, Electronic Technology joe G. Betro, Marketing and Sales Sharon L. Biley, Surgical Assisting Iudy Lynn Bills, Medical Assisting Aleta L. Blanton, Word Processing Amber Kay Bobzien, Respiratory Therapist jane E. Bon, Respiratory Therapist Scott T. Britvec, Manufacturing!Mechanical Technology Belinda K. Buckley, Office Administration David Randall Calvelli, Data Processing Anna Maria Carano, Surgical Assisting Gary Crawford, Commercial Art Tarsha D. Dennis, Medical Assisting ludith L. Doty, Medical Assisting jane Erikson, International Office Administration Danene Lynn Fisher, Business Administration Martin Nicholas Fortes, Manufacturing Technology Sherrie Lyn Frederick, Airline!Travel Transportation 271 , Luc-urge, Hospitality I cliatz, Data Processing i af. Coeldi, International Executive Secretary Laxerne Denise Greathouse, Marketing and Sales Technology Barbara R. Habowski, Executive Secretary Stanley D. Hampton, Business Management Technology Krista Lyn Hartley, Medical Assisting Scott A. Hessel, Data Processing Angie Heyden, Executive Secretary Kathleen M. Hinton, Office Administration Lisa Anne Hogan, Business Management!Sales and Marketing Ellen Barbara Holman, Office Administration! Word Processing Helen M. Hoover, Interpreting for the Deaf Rebecca T. House, Business Anthony R. Hudson, Business Management Michele Rena Humphrey, Office Administration! Word Processing Sue jackson, Office Administration Renee M. larema, Transportation Airline! Travel Industries Teresa L. johnson, Business Management Tresha A. johnson, Office Administration Alan Todd jones, Data Processing Theresa M. jordan, Office Administration Elizabeth Kelly, Word Processing Karla L. Kieffer, Executive Secretary Richard L. Kunig, Hospitality Management Debra Ann Kynkor, Marketing and Sales Business Management Carla jean Kyser, Office Administration Kevin Michael Lanterman, Fire Protection jeffrey Chi-Fu Liu, Mechanical Technology Gail Marie Long, Air Transportation Diane R. Lora, Office Administration Barbara S. Lusk, Criminal justice Ann L. Makley, Individualized Study Deborah Marbury, Office Administration Sharon M. March, Data Administration!Business Management 272 N vm. vig. 1. sn 'sp 'V-ex . ...N t I if ' eff.. 2 ,, . , is k 2' 5- 1 ix G M 15 If T. .. ,,.. ' ..: ::'. afgsff ' 4414 ...a"x""A""""'4"Glrg,- x N .T S. X Q' 3 T. 3 K. . xx - l 'WY Liv vga fr ans 'fm I 'A .S W, .. 5 ,xy fi .. ,Xx, , 'Q ,P :QT f' 2 . M The first step By the end of the day, if all goes as planned, incoming freshmen leave with a schedule in their hand, a better un- derstanding of college, and perhaps a new friend. The goal of the freshman orientation program, sponsored by the Office of Academic Advising, is to help students adjust to college life. For freshmen and transfer students, the orientation pro- gram provides guidance. The program includes more than 5,400 incoming stu- dents and 12 orientation assistants. Chosen on the criteria of leadership traits, enthusiam, GPA, and overall knowledge of the campus, the assis- tants are responsible for familiarizing freshmen with the campus. "lt is reas- suring to see the students relax and meet other freshmen who have the same anxieties about starting college," said jennifer Moser, an orientation assistant. With over 70 students a day, the ori- entation sessions are held weekdays from 8 a.m. until late afternoon. Along with familiarizing with campus pro- grams, each orientation assistant takes a group of 10-to 15 students on a tour of the campus. During the tour, assistants point out landmarks such as the cam- Continue On Pg. 274 wr ., M... ,,,,,,, ,..,.,, ww, .,,, .... ...N-.wa .Z . .,.. I ..,.,.... .. f. n. c. u, s. ORIENTAUON i l E S is R Xt X T lll X X K.. Q X. I L N71 xr . K C o .0 . GJ .. V. E E o +- . V x . ,, if jr ws X M F.. ,. Q .5 an .sv 5 ...S xx ' M ly 4. 4 V ,', , A f t if E, tm 03 98.911 3 nf 3 1 Q-ig-13 NQFQT m3'l-D"F ' D' D 52225 zogncgg BEET?- Om? o :gn N Q31 E is 9 -5' 2 9- it QE F4 as Dm 5-3 -.5 93--. hs D CL Administration Karin Lynn Money, Business Management Madison M. Morrison lll, Data Processing Joanne M. Murray, Commercial Art Kelly L. Neale, Surgical Technology Tracey Anne Nelius, Business Management George Ronald Nockengost, Criminal justice Cynthia Ann Onders, Executive Office Administratoin Craig D. Oursler, Electronics Cynthia Y. Owens, Data Processing Thomas John Paris, Respiratory Therapy Rochelle Denise Penix, Commercial Art Susan Elizabeth Pinson, Office Administration 273 Ajifb H I A ni ITI lleg Co U1 jf Z 3' -i 2 3m 2. Z K OD Q. m NO f-Q N H :D Tw UQ mm K' Q 9' UQ' -on fn F5 f'0xE"O-HN 'U f-v Bgmixf 0 r" m3'g'7U 5 O -49--iOg.Zv'O'3 vt Q,...m 3 fbofbmf-5D3-..U 0 0 W ND :.3:.u1-tg..-,Q . c -mr 3SSQag-if 5105-'r. 5:20 -. Bwm... UQ:0Q-.g,::OIL vw ...UQ an FD C 2 Walter D. Roberts, Business Management George L. Rosier Il, Hospitality Management Nancy Marie Rumbaugh, MarketingfSales William A. Schierer, Alcoholism Michelle A. Sesola, Educational Technology Deborah Elaine Sheets, Executive Secretaril Science Michele Marie Shutack, Criminal lusticefCorrections Linda L. Siladie, Data Processing Christopher I. Spacek, Marketin !Sales 8 Walter Charles Stoll lr., Electronics .1 4 X X rx Continued From Pg. 273 pus mail room, Bierce Library, and the Gardner Student Center. Also, students see a slide show presentation providing an overview of the campus and the fa- cilities available to them. Next, the students are pre-tested in areas of english, math, and foriegn lan- guages, depending on the student's needs. The testing is used to evaluate what level of classes would best benefit the student. Once the testing is com- pleted, students meet with an academ- ic adviser to select a schedule. Advisors also discuss the registration process, and factors to consider when making a choice. "Incoming freshmen are most concerned with making the right ca- reer choices," explained Daniel New- land, orientation coordinator. He also explained that many of the freshmen who have brothers, sisters or friends at the University are nervous about the TV lectures they have heard about. Parents aren't forgotten either in the orientation program. The orientation includes a special program for parents so that they may become adjusted with the University. "We like to see parents become involved in helping their son or daughter plan for the future," said Newland. The parents receive a tour of the campus and have the opportunity to learn about the financial options, hous- ing opportunties and academic policies. -Mary Beth Hanna , , , Q, .x . - 'X xg.. t C... xxx.-p.-.:..... ...,, pr..-qs-5. X33 A . K 2 A i - f' can .L .. ty: 11'-vo X' 5 '5 f' TJ M' 'wfffff 3 - .- '-12.111 '- " 'I I7 1 T' 'N F fl". ' "im 'Sm . ' - " , ' 'iff iQ! J yi-N . ' I Xi . ii as , . f X tix 'X - ' " r SS 2 :btw N'-ze" xr , X . -fl 2 4 ac. Q 0 i - 'WS .4 ,t .. -Hffsy, ' wr' il . ' Xa-ry , X, K '22 , 1 : ,,,i --1- . 1 . f -c X KX ..-.ai-ai . , .'l'v'92Y'11.- ' ' Vu RN 'H a,xgX3l5.i,k Nag? -xx Q A :an a MX X hi- Ii 412' . ,l . ...J t if - ' af yy ,XG 53 1 I. er . X 44 5,2 A SW af M " i fsssaa- QM. wg W. ?41"r if-y f 4.153-2 Q" N x OK g, , . f Z! WZ W Z ,f,. 'n 4 ,f 'X Am V A - M 'J' ww l We-.. 1, aqwifi J Ann L. Strayer, Early Childhood Education Willadean Strong, Executive Secretary Sheila Charrie Thornton, Secretarial Science Laura I. Trout, MarketingfSales Ann Marie Trunck, Medical Assisting Technology Carolyn M. Walker Robin Sue Wanner, MarketingfSales Betty lo Wazlavek, Commercial Art Tracie Lee White, Medical Assisting Technology Kari Ann Willard, Hospitality Management Richard A. Williams, Drafting Technology Robin E. Wilson, Business Management Technology Tim M. Wise, MarketingfSales Gennifer D. Woodworth, Office Science Technology joseph E. Wyatt, Commercial Technology Amy Marie Young, Handicapped Services Technology Michele Ann McConnell, Hospitality Management Karen S. McCrady, MarketingfSales Lisa Marie McDonald, Chemical Technology COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Kyra Ann Acker, Education Mark T, Ackerman, PhysicalfHealth Education Shelly L, Adams, Elementary Education Carol R. Anderson, Elementary Education Dana E. Anthony, Business EducationfSecondary Education Kim A. Archual, Elementary Education Susan Rene Bartilson, Elementary Education Gail A. Bell, Education Lorri K. Bell, Special Education Donald R. Boggs, Secondary Education Denise Elaine Boles. Elementary Education Todd Kevin Bowers, Secondary EducationfMathmetics Kathleen Branham, Art Education judith Renee Britton, Elementary Education Phillip 1. Butcher, Education Traci Ann Butcher, Special Education 275 , Etelene, Elementary Education :my andrew Calderone, Special Education Sheryl L. Carpetner, English Education Anthony Charley jr., Technical Education Diane Kae Clark, Vocational Home Education Lisa M. Cline, Elementary Education Tammy jo Comeriato, Vocational Home Education Sherry Lee Cunningham, Technical EducationfReal EstatefData Processing Lisa Marie Dale, Elementary Education Mary K. Dent, Elementary Education janet L. Dies, Elementary Education Lisa Ann Erikson, Elementary Education Thomas john Fazio, Technical Education Marueen A. Fracci, Special Education Roger R. Gibson, Physical Education David Eugene Gilbert, Special Education Michele Lynn Gowin, Education Patricia H. Grom, Elementary Education Sharon A. Groves, Elementary Education Steven E. Haddad, Technical Education Lorie A. Hedrick, Business Education Richele Lynn Herr, Secondary Education Lori A. Hider, Elementary Education jacquelynn F. Hogue, Elementary Education G. Diane jackson, Technical Education jill Marie jacobs, Special Education Mary joann jenkins-Taljan, Elementary Education Robert D. Kackley, Education Tracy j. Kendall, Sports Medicine Sharon Ann Kenyon, Technical EducationfCriminal justice Lynette R. Koenig, Secondary Beverly L. Koger, Elementary Education Tina M. Kory, Special Education Renee M. Kuhn, Elementary Education Lisa S. Lambacher, Elementary Education 276 f if Am: ,C C.-W. X 1, .sw x ,ti R 9 ls ' at 2 --,ae fffi ti, 4 1 Q13 A 3 . S3 S M 2 r-Q., . , . XX " R wt K ,,:.::-3 janet L. Hermann - valedictorian janet L. Hermann, an elementary education major is this year's valedic- torian at The University of Akron. An honors student, Hermann main- tained a perfect 4.0 grade point average and graduated with an impressive dele- gation of University Scholar at UA's 155th annual spring commencent. She completed an honors thesis titled "Can You Identify the Gifted and Talented in the Elementary Classroom? Certified to teach first through eight grade, with a specialization, in science, v Q , gi " 'fgm Hermann fulfilled her student teaching requirements this spring semester in the Stow Public Schools, teaching third grade at Riverview and sixth grade at Highland elementary schools. She plans to teach in the Akron area next fall. While at the University, Hermann held memberships in Alpha Lambda Delta, a freshman honorary, Kappa Del- ta Pi, an education honorary, and the Akron Council of Education Students, an association of future teachers. - Cyndee Witner nfelt e Shoe a Dav W, Z W X W W X W X W W EQ, Q 2 s. M W VN 5 ? N gs -IR Z llx 3 7 5 N X f W 5x Q W x as S X 7 7 7 X X X f 7 f X f f X EM . X ,WX - A 5 , E? we x .1 vi .,,. 6' X .f X , . ..,' f -a XA, fi . 7 . 3 Q :MWA bg IZ 03 I fo -9591 1 is RaDonna Marie Laughorn, Elementary Education Donna Ruth Lee, Elementary Education Katy M. Linteris, Elementary Education Thomas O. Maglione, Business Education lean Marie Mahaffey, Elementary Education Brenda jo Mancino, Business Education Mary Carol Mandeville, Elementary Education Monique R. Marrin, Physical Education Dorothy A. Matney, Elementary Education Rebecca Ann McMillin, Elementary Education Marsha Ellen Michaels, Secondary Education Nancy Eileen Milligan, Secondary Education Craig E. Miracle, Elementary Education Maureen Melissa Mollette, Elementary Education Marisa M. Moreal, Physical Education 277 Hs ll S Keeping us safe Campus Patrol, established in 1977, is an organization developed as an exten- tion of the University police. Officer Dennis Macfarland explains that the patrol is a "students helping students organization. The escort service is the most well- known function of the patrol. Original- ly, the fraternities had formed a pro- safety escort service which later became a part of campus patrol. Today it provides extra safety for students who cross campus after dark. The escort service materialized with- in a year after the establishment of campus patrol. By the end of the physi- cal year ending june, 1986, the number of escorts reached 4,140. This number is anticipated to double in 1987. In addition to the escort service, campus patrol has two other functions. They are responsible to lock up specific building as well as be the "eyes and ears" for the University police. They report any suspicious behavior directly to the police. Having campus patrol available is an asset to the University. Dean Robert Dubick, Associate provost and dean of student services is a firm believer in campus patrol. "Akron isn't dangerous, - fi f fx --iv but it is urban. We should be cautious and provide security for the students." -Susan Andrews Q ,..,,.. i 33 GJ ' 1 V W 5 8 i Il f I 1 Joanne S. Morgan, Elementary Education Cynthia Suzanne Murray, Elementary Education Charlene Dess Nelson, Elementary Education Victoria L. Nicholas, Elementary Education Michael GM. Noe, Technical Education lulie R. Norman, Elementary Education Mark O. North, Health Education Teri Lynn O'Dell, Elementary Education Patricia O'Donnell, Technical Education Michael Patrick Parker, Special Education Tammy A. Peth, Special Education Shannon Lee Pier, Elementary Education Stephanie M. Pietrocola, Elementary Education Pamela Sue Reynolds-Lacy, Elementary Education Tina lynn Riley, Elementary Education 278 ss .,.. l QQ Q "ls 3- tn -'v 5 Q- 'C hd?" X x A-eb Ewa ,AE is . E xv' X xi 'C X NS 5 Q X Y tx W , . - N xx . X X X ui Y g X bas A316 sf-ef' B K 1. KU. t A 61.-SJC ft we .. X ,af X- . W i. X is 1,5 K 5 s ill' just f E f t t Al J 352' X X 'X sag: E f s 1- Q avi, l V., C :vw se- S -'rx www kt , 0? , ,R X , Sw "2 6 K is , A 3595 ! v gg x m v. XG ' N22 A ef WX Z l M is-., X A l - -is 5 f H i get L, i Nfsttafiv "Q NYM, ,, Wa 1 . . X sf Q. . V T Arr 'U 'A X 6 W 4 N N A 'W sl S' 1 gf-a , - if, 115 if inf. ?,.,zf,,k. fr W-- , i Q X .--Mw.f.,, ju. ,E ,,.,5,,5...,,s . 5 'Lt' taxi? i 9 ffi -255.1 -. 'e' as fS'sv Richard L. Roach, Technical Education Lori D. Robert, Elementary Education William j. Roper, Technical Education William j. Rose, Art Education Mollie A. Ruthrauff, Secondary Education Alfreda Laurice Salter, Physical Education Candace A. Schmitz, Technical Education Daniel Richard Scourfield, Physical Education Donald F. Shraffler, Technical Education Christine A. Small, Special Education Kimberly j. Sollenberger, Elementary Education Brenda A. Starr, Elementary Education Stella Stavros, Technical Education Gloria j. Stroll, Business Education Nrosham Sulaiman, Secretary Education Laurie E. Thackeray, Elementary!Special Education Kimberly Dawn Thornton, Secondary Education Rhonda S. Turschak, Special Education jennifer L. Tyler, Business Education julie Marie Underation, Education Melody F. Wainio, Technical Education jane E. Walsh, Elementary EducationfBusiness Management Technology Mary Ellen Walsh, Elementary Education Norma j. Walton, English Education Dawn M, Wander, Elementary Education Linda Lee Whited, Education Thomas Edward Whitmer, SEcondary Education!Physical Education Kathleen A. Wittmer, Special Education Nancy Marie Wurm, Elementary Education Kathleen A. Zuranski, Elementary Education COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING john Ackermann, Mechanical Technology Rosli Abdul Rahim, Civil Engineering Firas F. Abu Hmaidan, Civil Construction Thomas Edward Adams, Electrical Engineering Ismail Ahmad, Mechanical Engineering 279 -. xifenbach, Mechanical Engineering Paul A. Angermeier, Electrical Engineering Roy I. Baker, Electrical Technology Aaron A. Bauman, Electrical Engineering Reed R. Beckham, Mechanical Engineering Michael Alan Bellville, Electrial Engineering Richard G. Bentley, Electrical Engineering George Thomas Blankenship, Construction Technology Graig A. Breker, Mechanical Engineering Thomas A. Briggs, Chemical Engineering George 1. Bush, Mechanical Engineering George F. Carter, Mechanical Engineering Robert M. Carver, Mechanical Engineering Michael G. Castelli, Civil Engineering jeffrey A. Charlton, Mechanical Engineering Wani B. Chik, Electrical EngineeringfApplied Math Gary S. Christie, Mechanical Engineering Beverly G. Christy, Chemical Engineering Lee 1. Cico, Mechanical Technology james M. Clevenger, Mechanical Engineering Steven Michael Cloud, Electrical Engineering Mark Steven Constance, Construction Technology james 1. Costabile, Electrical Engineering lean L. Costlow, Mechanical Engineering Douglas W. Crowder, Chemical Engineering Charles R. Culver, Mechanical Engineering Thomas 1. Dalheim, Mechanical Engineering Behman Dariush, Chemical Engineering Deborah Sue Dennis, Chemical Engineering Ananda Dharma, Civil Engineering Douglas L. Dillon, Civil Engineering Gregory A. Dimit, Mechanical Engineering lohn A. Eckert, Electrical Engineering Stephen Dale Elgin, Mechanical Engineering Charles Kevin Elkins, Mechanical Engineering Technology 280 .-2-C N I x.' . QM ,gg i 1 1 g as A , 4 i 5 ' 111 ' X Lis: . gl V Y Q9 gg, ctr' ii? l' X I . A Bi Q R X tg 1 lr - X x Ss! Tk , so las, C A W' 'Xt .1'. Q: Yew 4' sc X T gi Xcg? . A t, is , , L.. mim i 1' o f 4 i 'T-5 I 6- ft? QTY! El l - ,. 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ED 0 E. E. O Ei. Manijeh H. Geranmayeh, Mechanical Technology Craig Edwin Cilascott, Mechanical Technology Antonio S. Gonzalez, Mechanical Engineering Patrick Michael Goss, Mechanical Engineering jack E. Graham, Mechanical Engineering David R. C-rims, Mechanical Engineering john Thomas Haight, Mechanical Technology Abdul Rani Hamid, Electrical Engineering Scott G. Hazell, Mechanical Engineering David S. Hervol, Mechanical Engineering Larry A. Hiner, Mechanical Engineering Kent Charles Hofacre, Chemical Engineering David William Hoge, Mechanical Engineering 281 K+. O its QJ E01 Q H li Scott E. Hopkins, Civil Engineering Matthew 1. Hotz, Electronic Technology Suzanne M. Hug, Mechanical Engineering Sahillah B. Ibrahim, Mechanical Engineering Louis A. lncorvatti, Chemical Engineering Marvin W. Indermuhle, Electrical Engineering liffri laffar, Mechanical Engineering Dennis S. lalowiec, Mechanical Technology Brian R. james, Civil Engineering MaryAnn lamiol, Chemical Engineering james H. Kasner, Electrical Engineering Kevin D. Kehres, Civil Engineering Shah Fenner Khan, Mechanical Engineering lames M. Kirchner, Electrical Engineering Michael I. Kirschner, Mechanical Engineering 282 x V: N X L its .5 fx . Q. 1. - ebb 1 an ww . fn ri s. , s. Q sv S1 . -1 ist. f.. 13,1 my .gg .Sai ., M , ts W L.. wt ,... -4g1.a.sg Eg.- L ,V , .. mfr M137 if mf 'O S o 2.1 E E .2 5 as E93 B 'ld' l'f ui ing a ie saver Two engineering faculty members at vice resembles a human heart and will The University of Akron have teamed weigh less than 16 ounces when com- up with a local physician to build an plete. Says Roemer, "We've reached il artificial heart that will be fully implan- the stage of development where we table, allowing its recipient greater need to fine tune our working model. freedom of movement than artificial The heart needs to be not only small hearts currently used for implantation. and light, it must be strong and durable Dr. Nathan Ida, associate professor of as well. We are working to find the electrical engineering, and Dr. Louis ideal combination of materials to fulfill Roemer, professor of electrical and that goal." biomedicalengineering,are assembling The reseach team plans to have an a proto-type of an electromagnetic electromagnetic heart ready for animal heart designed and patented by Dr. implantation by the end of the year. Michael Koroly of Cuyahoga Falls. -Lynn Ham Made of titanium and plastic, the de- T ' V L ix RS Pl E K. 'ir if K' G' K Cc se 9+ L . T x Y.. . se: 6 usb .1 'S' 51 E Q li it -fw- ig. x 'NV '54 3 If An-Y' 'UE'- YR .gm 0 4 S 9 y se.. , . as iw X A N is i fm "' .X .. if NM?" fm- N? I ,:..,, ,l , X v 'M 1. 2 -'W .W 'L T," be s A C Q e. W . 1 A If "XX Roy john Kochems, Electronic Technology David Charles Koneval, Construction Engineering Daniel joseph Kovach, Electrical Engineering Theodore j. Kowal, Mechanical Engineering David Richard Kozy, Civil Engineering Curtis L. Krause, Chemical Engineering john M. Kundratt, Electrical Engineering Matthew Christopher Labishak, Drafting Technology Gary E. Lanik, Electronic Technology Douglas L. Laslo, Electrical Engineering Patrick W. Lauer, Electrical Engineering june E. Lawhorn, Mechanical Engineering Scott R. Lefferts, Mechanical Engineering Karl P. Lehtola, Mechanical Engineering Gene Alan Lindgren, Mechanical Engineering john j. Lopez, Electronic Technology Todd R. Lucht, Mechanical Engineering Anthony john Madormo, Mechanical Engineering james M. Margida, Electrical Engineering Thomas j. Marshall, Mechanical Engineering Timothy Bryan McC-linchy, Electrical Engineering Kevin M. McPherson, Electrical Engineering Md. jani Md. Dom, Civil Engineering Maslena Melan, Mechanical Engineering Richard K. Melegari, Electrical Engineering Michelle A. Miller, Mechanical Engineering Zainol Mohd Radzi, Civil Engineering Mark j. Montgomery, Mechanical Engineering Dean T. Moore, Chemical Engineering David George Morgan, Mechanical Technology Shawn D. Morrow, Electrical Engineering Barry Edward Nall, Mechanical Technology Gerard M. Neugebauer, Civil Engineering Michael j. Novotny, Electrical Engineering john A, Ogurchak, Electronic Technology 283 .tri Ollara, Electronic Technology ai: iii, Palmer, Mechanical Engineering Stephen Papp, Mechanical Engineering James A. Petric, Mechanical Engineering Mark W. Pickering, Civil Engineering julia R. Pierko, Civil Engineering S. Mark Pillow, Electrical Engineering David W. Platte, Electronic Technology joseph M. Probst, Mechanical Engineering Alan W. Putinsky, Construction Technology Carl 1. Quinn, Mechanical Technology Patrick I. Quinn, Electrial Engineering james M. Ragan, Civil Engineering Barney Ros Raye, Mechanical Engineering Robert Andrew Recny, Electrical Engineering Stephen Craig Reed, Electrical Engineering Brian S. Reeder, Construction Technology Christel R. Richard, Mechanical Engineering Paul E. Rickey, Mechanical Engineering Glen Edwin Ross, Electronic Technology Steve M. Sabula, Construction Technology Eric Michael Sadowski, Electrical Engineering Brent Alan Salamon, Mechanical Engineering Erik H. Samoson, Mechanical Technology Scott D. Schmaltz, Mechanical Engineering Scott Edward Schroeder, Construction Technology Charles A. Seifert, Mechanical Engineering Tim 1. Seifert, Mechanical Technology Louis john Serva, Electronic Technology Bryan D. Shaw, Construction Technology Jeffery J. Siesel, Electrical Engineering Tom William Simon lr., Mechanical Engineering Mark S. Skivers, Mechanical Engineering Douglas L. Smith, Electrical Engineering Paul C. Snyder, Mechanical Engineering 284 ' X st '99- Tb. .tg Q1 .ef if gm Top athletes Mike Clark, UA's premier running back the past three years, has capped his accolade-filled year by being voted, along with Derek Gaffney, the james Horrigan Award- emblematic of the school's Athlete of the Year. The honor comes shorlty after Clark signed a free agaent contract to continue days with the Pittsburgh Steelers. The 1986 season was Clark's best. He ran for an all-time Ohio Valley Confer- ence and UA record-breaking 1,786 yards on 245 carries. The 162.4 yards rushing per game ranked him second among all NCAA I-AA backs. In addi- tion, his 4,429 career yards became the all-time OVC and UA marks. All told, Clark established 12 new UA standards and two NCAA marks. His season earned him first team All- OVC honors, the first UA player to ac- complish the feat, and was the OVC Offensive Player of the Year. He then added first team All-America honors from the Associated Press. Derek Gaffney, a pivotal force be- hind the success of the 1986 NCAA Na- tional runner-up squad, ends his mem- orable career by also being named Athlete of the Year. Gaffney, who tallied 21 goals and 21 assists, notched himself among the all- ? ' ff vis' nw, gg-wmv '- "-' 3 ' -- 'ss---,QQ-in-gag: -1-f':yq1'sg rg, "ag ":f--- r ,gs--5 z , Bmw 939110 3 I 0 JO 'ff H f"2jx y :N '5"' tm , I , , 3 time scorers at UA, finishing 12th. A co-captain on this year's squad, Gaffney was a first team ISAA All-American pick. He was also an Academic All- American pick. The Dublin, Ireland native was invit- ed to play on numerous all-star teams this past season, including the 1986 Se- nior Bowl, the 1986 Collegieate All-Star Cup held in Bermuda, and the Indoor Senior Bowl. - Q as Sw . " rf X .s 1. : . ,f N W ,wi . S as W TY' ' 22,3 X T . 2 T 1 l . . cf g l Am- t Q - ,.. a",".' N Y WJM ' fi A ....., i N X .S z sa s X N S . Q +422 5 t fF ffeixziff, f x - O Susan I. Sokol, Mechanical Engineering Charles Micheal Southerland, Civil Engineering Theodore P. Straub, Mechanical Engineering S.A. Khushren Sulaiman, Civil Engineering john R. Swaney, Construction Technology joseph Andrew Tarulli, Mechanical Engineering Neal Tesny, Electrical Engineering Clark C. Turner, Chemical Engineering joseph 1. Veverka, Mechanical Engineering William V. Viovode, Civil Engineering Terry K. Wagner, Electrical Engineering Scott Allen Wilkinson, Chemical Engineering james j. Williams, Electronic Technology Frank Steven Yelinek, Mechanical Engineering Edward G. Zeitz, Mechanical Engineering 285 91: UD ict' D44 e-ge oll uw F5 Q EU, O UQ ms. :- mth 3 I' IDC Q, rn 'B.p'w ZF 9 K O.m""'llv "H W -":.DQ:.b O fgF:'.m?,- 'fi 3 HQLPKPN .H gg 3' 311133, - . -1 "" H1 :Om32f0 fl UQBSFD--3 bm: fo -177' -Bi"-W U, ZD3 QCWQQO U03-qu J - : g:.a'EUo2- 1-mm mm--m5-'-bum? rv' :.32.-- :u1:.'D 0-Kogan?-'E-iI":3 S'm:::w:0Q2cngoo3- 2 Q0 Qox' U 93. LL-:.: Constance I. Arman, Dietetics Valerie lean Aukerman, Social Work, Ann E. Baldwin, Music Teri L. Barbetta, Communication Tom C. Barnes, Communication Edgar james Barnett, Social Work Daniel C. Beck, Mass Media Management David Earl Beck, Mass Media Lauren C. Beck, Painting Lisa M. Bobonis, Dance 286 laltu ' A The first time New dean Walace T. Williams is going to have a small problem when he takes office as dean of the College of Fine and Applied Arts. He is going to have to find someplace to show off the six-foot trophy that was won by the college through the annual Senior Challenge program. Senior Challenge is a program spon- sored by the Senior Board, where De- cember and May graduates are con- tacted by phone and asked to pledge money to the University over a three year period. Each college calls their re- spective students and receives points for contacting them and for the amount of money they pledge. All to- gether a total of 534,723 was raised through the program. For eight evenings in February, vol- unteers called over 3300 seniors. "I was pleased with the program. The Senior Board and the callers worked hard and did a good job," said Michelle Krocmal, director of development and adviser to the board. This is the first year Fine and Applied Arts won the trophy and no one could be happier than acting dean Kelvie Comer. "I was most surprised to win it. I have to give crdeit to the students. I VVVV ,mg I .gig V. ,V gi lv . . .... Q i... .1 They worked very hard for the college." 5 Bob Wilkey gr 2 'Lv X ,q:,..,.,, 'CTV Ji, r -.... A+ S 4-5 Q Ri 5 't ? .ig Q 45 9 - XX , is 1 5. ,, j . f 'it E? Z5 z 4 :Wj sl- ,J -'QQ ,f J MX 'it if 'msg Wg! X 'xl f Jw . es. ,, 1 ,H , .. A tt if YZ:-uv jim W. Bock, Mass Communication Virginia M. Bromgren, Child Life Nita M. Bring, Social Work Angela Brown, Dietetics Nancy B. Brown, Social Work Samuel S. Busic, Business 81 Organizational Communication Christa 1. Carlson, Dietetics julie Anne Carlson, Theatre Atrs Diane Marie Clark, Mass Media Communications Colleen Ann Cochrun, Business 8i Organizational Communication Susan L. Cockrell, Mass Media Communications Regina A. Coleman, Clothing 81 Textilesflnterior Design Susan Nanette Collet, Dietetics Carolyn Sue Collins, Social Work Darla L. Cozadd, Mass Media Communications Kelli Ann Curtis, Communication Arian Davis, Communication Linda Kaye Davis, Clothing 81 Textiles Tammy jo Dawson, Mass Media Michelle L. Deavers, Photography lean M. Detwiler, Music Education Roberta S. Dickinson, Graphic Design Laurie L. DlDonato, Dietetics Daniel Ben Dieterich, Business 81 Organizational Communication Mary R. Dietz, Social Work Darlene Theresa DiLeone, FoodfNutrition Kimberly Ann Dilgard, Clothing 81 Textiles Lisa A. Dipzinski, Graphic Design Susan Dobosh, Business 84 Organizational Communication Sandra Lee Dole, Family 81 Child Development janis K. Donaldson, Communication Disorders Alleen Rose Donohoe, Painting 81 Sclupture jane Elizabeth Downey, Social Work Melinda Gay Downs, Dietetics Kathryn L. Dudzik, Child Development 287 e, Communication Disorders ,arte Dzubara, Social Work Kimberly Ann Ellinger, Communications julia M. Ellison, Graphic Design Timothy N, Elsass, Business 81 Organizational Communication!Economics Alicia A. Engley, Music Marykay Ess, Mass Media Communication Annie L. Eubank, Social Work! Criminal justice Brett W. Faidley, Photography Daniel Farrell, MusicfOrgan Darlene Marie Fast, Child Development Dana M. Fehrenbach, Clothing 81 Textiles Karen Marie Ferguson, Mass MediafBusiness Organizational Communication Kevin Michael Fettler, Graphic Design Brian Scott Foster, Business 81 Organizational Communication Linda K. Frank, Social Work Suzette M. Frank, Business 84 Organizational Communication Sharon Anne Furiga, Mass Media Derek j. Gaffney, Business 81 Organizational Communication Michael George Gaffney, Communication jacquenette S. Geggus, Communication Wira Gernaga, Child Development Suzanne W. Gibson, Vocal Performance Tina M. Gill, Business 81 Organizational Communication Maureen K. Gillen, Dietetics Amy joan Habeck, Clothing 81 Textiles Mary Beth Hanna, Business 84 Organizational Communications Amy Marie Heislman, Dietetics Stephanie Rochelle Henley, Mass Media Communications Lynn Marie Honeywill, Mass Media Cynthia Lea Horwedel, Clothing 81 Textilesflnterior Design jeri D. jackson, Mass Media Communications Cheryl L. johnson, Business 81 Organizational Communication Nikki D. jordan, Business 8: Organizational Communication Lili C. Kaczmarek, Business 81 Organizational Communication 288 ,sf,1,..M.s. Q. a, Long was director of the post-sec- ondary program at The Ohio State Uni- versity's National Center for Research in Vocational Education. Prior to joining OSU in 1981, Long served as acting president, vice presi- dent, dean of instruction and director of planning and development at Mus- kingum Area Technical College in Zanesville. He was also academic dean, executive vice president and associate professor at the University of Stueben- ville, and held the post of president of the technical education division of the Ohio Vocational Association. Williams held the post of assistant provost for academic affairs at Wayne State University in Detroit. Prior to joining Wayne State in 1977, ,Q s N Williams served as chairman of the nu- trition department at the State Univer- sity of New York at Buffalo, and as assis- tant director to the bureau chief of the National Institute of Health in Washing- ton, D.C. While at Wayne State, he held posts as chairman of the Department of vafvaf ' Family and Consumer, professor of nu- T h e r I g m e n tritional sciences, and intermin dean of i Q the College of Liberal Arts, he had been The Un'Ve'5'tY of Akfml Board of assistant provost for academic affairs for Trustese approved the appointments of 3M years. Dr. james P. Long as dean of the Com- , Cyndee Wimer munity and Technical College and Dr. Wallace T. Williams as dean of the Col- lege of Fine and Applied Arts. Mbovel 9 ""f 2 ,.,.' Q -..,Ea. 1 .,'.s 's,. 'IIIQ 221 ff::1: Q , ... sf-eg "f-PIE' KW ww X . X Nah' ,ifi .T s X sw. 4 1' .ya R m at iii? . . sk .. 'Nav . A N233 I2 3 c N N I .. 1- 1. Q ' :wwf Q -J: . 1:. I xg ' sw? sssi N Q J A N Q S ,.,. . .... . , SN IIOJ 10 989 50 mb Q.: "1 FF CD Frank Kaeberlein, Natural Science Pamela j. Kaploka, Social Work Deborah A. Kearns, Music Education Laura Ann Kendro, Social Work jennifer H. Kerns, Social Work Gary Richard Kirchenbauer, Communication Scott G. Koenig, Photography john Thomas Lane, Music Education Delilah j. Lawson, Social Work Frank P. Layman, Business 8: Organizational Communication Karen Anne Lechak, Business 84 Organizational Communication Kelley A. Lenhart, Interior Design! Textiles 81 Clothing Randy E. Ley, Social Work Thomas joseph Liggett, Communication Heather Marie Loughney, Theatre Arts 289 5. Qs ollege I1 C UD qu in .E Ll- Roger M. Lumpkin, Business 81 Organizational Communication Brian Alan Lynner, Business 81 Organizational Communication Michelle Genee Magenau, Child Development Ynonne M. Marzick, Dietetics Thomas I. Masterson, Photography Celests S. McConihe, Business 84 Organizational Communication Elizabeth A. McDanels, Communication lane F. McNamara, Business 81 Organizational Communication Laura Diane Metcalf, Dietetics Darcy Ellen Miller, Dietetics Vic A. Minovich, Mass Media Annamarie Mintzer, Graphic Design Douglas Mark Mossman, Mass Media ludith L. Murran, Mass Media Hannelore Murray, Business 8i Organizational Communication 290 t 1 1 -in . at COOC. , ii T k ' h The second semester opened with a t e the two-act play of "Laundry and Bourbon" and 'Lonestar". This com- The University of Akron Department of edy-drama dealt with men and Music, Theatre and Dance coordinated W0rnen and how the Vietnam War four fine productions this school year. affected each One of them. The season debut was "Extremities", the The UniVerSity Was rewarded with poweppacked drama dealing with the a special treat as guest director Wil- subject of rape. The play starred Anne liam A. Allman took the Stage to pro- Elizabeth Farr, Maria Corell, Carolyn Hu- duce to produce the final perfor- dak and Michael C. Stadvecfabovel mance of the season, "Hay Fever". Right before the holiday season, "Ciet- Allman, the founder and managing ting Out", written by Marsha Norman and director of the Berea Summer The- directed by Wallace Streling, played to aUCfbf0U8htfhlftY'tW0 Years of exi- crowds at the Sandefur Theatre. PCflenCe I0 the K0lbe Theatre- if. g ,i,,,.. 1,fE iit'tg f't,. . '1" irf' . ...t', I . - ,qs . 71 QW-v gf' I, 1 are rf: Q , . --QQP 1-1 ggi. JN., . A i ' -A L. ' 5 " .,,:, -we if L it F3 as Agiu t I "'f:"l x"':1 Q ,,,. :P , Q X f . ...,. E L i :.,. A nik , .: t 'sa 3 N ' GS fs, N Q A N . A l1:':'f N . ,Q X g as S ,Q S I Xxx ,hw g. x xx Q Q - N Q, we sic .XP l I L 'au N ff A ...tt 3' , an I .ages A53-MN L W N4 A .. m .: wx S . ss s. ' . 'll ' -Q Ne, -VP.. ig ,' . f, W F' V + lt , 'Sl '45 f .25 mr di . Ex ff 'X .Q ig 1 l .. , L FQ is?---A ' 5.15" is -f, U bf .ttf -L . is ' s"tUw-1. "E Q ts . Q, up--1. fr 5 5 z 214K X gf tx iw . X 5 '47, 5 5 A R l f X W L Q 5? it ' Y s . X JE AN il V ' g?,'2i ,s 7? XM . . ,law i f X wx. 'ga Jiffy if ld I - ' "1:',2'3'Qg .Aut 1 'Q-4-.i'3'P6, 1, Q-.wt 5, ik, hs fm an ...Q W Swkiy- : A.ikkf,,, Q ' i ' 'Fas'-w 0 "',54',"-.- 3-.arfb1Kg.:Zffv:,ix?"nx Catherine E. Nadzam, Business 81 Organizational Communication james R. Newman, Business 84 Organizational Communication jeannine Karen Noll, Mass Media Daniel Ray Ostrowske, Business 84 Organizational Communication Vita Marta Palunas, Family Development Damen 1. Patai, Business 81 Organizational Communication Cecily Ann Patrick, Music Earl 1. Peoples, Communications Kerrie R. Pesch, Social Work Leanne Petersen, Mass Media David A. Petracca, Business 84 Organizational Communication Brad William Petrella, Textiles 84 Clothing Markus Iohn Pfister, Business 84 Organizational Communication Robert joseph Pfister, Mass Media Tina Marie Pobega, Child Life Louis A. Poplos, Communications Kathy S. Price, Graphic Design Susan E. Ramsdell, Music Performance jenny L. Ray, Mass Media lulie A. Rebellino, Graphic Design Melody Reese, Family Life Amy S. Reeves, Music Kathy Ann Robinson, Business 84 Organizational Communication!Theatre Arts Catherine E. Roble, Communications Andrea M. Royka, Child Life Specialist Sharlene Saffle, Clothing Textiles 81 Interior Design Douglas Jerome Sain, Communication Robert W. Sanders, Mass Media Sharon A. Schmidt, Dietetics Mary Anne Sekowski, Mass Media Jeanne M. Semilia, Home Economics Frank A. Sgro, Business 84 Organizational Communication Lisa Kramer Shammo, Child Development Katherine L. Shields, Clothing 81 Textiles Karen S. Shilliff, Textiles 81 Clothing 291 as I. Sie-ravvski, Foods 81 Nutrition .igpimie R. Simpson, Dietetics Kathy L. Slate, Business 81 Organizational Communication Mary Ellen K. Sloggett, Clothing 84 Textiles Helen F. Snodgrass, Social Work Walter 1. Sokira, Business 81 Organizational Communication Theresa Marie Solinsky, Social Work Margarita Solis, Social Work Laura Lynn Speakman, Graphic Design Mark C. Spurlock, Business 84 Organizational Communication Denine M. Starks, Social Work loni L. Stoll, Music EducationfPerformance Shelley A. Suggett, Music Education Kim Sweeney, Dietetics David Daniel Szekeres, Graphic Design Amy V. Thompson, Business 84 Organizational Communication Kimberly L. M. Toth, Graphic Design F. Bernard Valdez, Business 81 Organizational Communication Denis M. Van Doros, Business 81 Organizational Communication Clay Duane Vause, Mass Media Victoria R. Wade, Dietetics Vickie S. Wadian, Social Work Cynthia L. Wagner, Communicative Disorders Tanya A. Walker, Communications Lisa Ann Waters, Mass Media joseph Weatherby IV, Music Timothy M. Webb, Photography Steve Weitzner, Music Brian R. Wells, Business 81 Organizational Communication Cheryl Kay Wells, Communication Kevin 1. Wharton, Business 81 Organizational Communication Ellen M. White, Studio Art Elvira V. White, Social Work Maedell 1. Williams, Clothing 81 Textiles Raymond P. Williams, Business 81 Organizational Communication 292 43-F? 659 M 'Rf lf" . K-I Ti 0 -cw' Q., fb ,ii -s lil 431 ,A QPMQ 'VG .- an fl li ' Q vs . if 1 A -o X i :Sf its l . iff . said . Q Q. W '53 75 3 ,ff ,sr Q5 Q Q 1 1' X455 Q wiv- - mm... 1. rg il .J IV! JCB- '61 gi' 4-. , 'W f l A vw Czar Suv RX l LJ' .- Q ,,- ,, .- .ygf 5f-"L'."r.1ii3jM A ,' 1 Viv T'-X 1 , l it lt. '4x.fKT'2ll Q53 Preparing for the future If you re reading this and are gradu- ating in December, you re still not too late If you graduated in May though and haven t found a job yet, you might be in trouble. But there s hope for you The Career Planning and Placement Cffice, located in Simmons Hall helps prepare gradu- ating seniors for the job market No they can t guarantee you a job, but they can make a difference in trying to get one According to Marilyn Carrell, dirce- tor of the placement office, close to 2000 students and 800 alumni use the office. ' l'm happy with that figure, right now, says Carrell. What do these students get that oth- ers are missing? They have their choice of on-going workshops from October to May that deal with resume writing, interviewing, and job searching to name a few. They Continued on p. 294 1 N 'Q N -"WN N TTB I E:-. ETF: x. 41:53 2 el'S0l'1 , o - N - faff 5 bf , - 2 t,,,:,,. S , S E . x s iw ' .W fe Z be S34 sag w' sax waxy- XM Q XX x aw' A J xx Q X .1 2 2 N X Tom Mast x X so I W1 , Q N X x K X . A sg X st S N x .. X X N fet 9 X W., . A . X " T Xe 5 X . tc 5 C M Q Ly . Q., K K 3 A X .fl 92. C 'Ms v. X X Ex x xg N l ,X t t wx.. X XG .CNWS 15" 03 S.l yo 93.911 Tim F. Wilson, Graphic Design Carole Ann Winkler, Child Life Kevin J. Wise, Mass Media jeffrey C. Wolfe, Communications jeff Scott Zelmer, Graphic Design COLLEGE OF NURSING julie Marie Adams, Nursing Rosemary Belloli, Nursing Holli jo Bergert, Nursing Susan Rae Bickel, Nursing Michelle Francine Boasten, Nursing james Robert Boyd, Nursing Sherry A. Brady, Nursing Wendy Kay Burrier, Nursing Melissa Sue Bush, Nursing Deborah Lynn Byrd, Nursing 293 si. CD College 0 TZ 2.5 F22 ...,,, 5.33 Fr? 000 :':'N wma -U-o-U 330' DJNQ FFF Mar aret I. Christian S 1 Iacquelyn T. Cinadr, Carri lo Clark lean R. Clark Debra A. Dangelo, Maria L. Dirks, Norene L. Dombrowski Laura A. Donovan Therese Marie Dyer Traci Eileen Evans loyce K. Fabian Ellen Renee Fair 294 O1 Z h Y. Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Ari. ll .Li Ki J L Y wwf . f ' f Tal ' lig job Polishing continuing from p. 293 also have their choice of 500 companies that come to the University. Each of these companies grants fourteen inter- viesw to the University students. "The preparation process is very im- portant. We want the students to know how to use this place, and their skills," says Carrell. "This is a final job polishing for them. We want them to walk into an interview and have that extra confidence." What do students want out of jobs? They want security, a job that offers them a challenge, and they want to like what they're doing, according to Car- rell. Wait a minute! What about mon- ey? "Money is no longer the number one issue, because some jobs are so scarce, people want to keep working," says Carrell. Students are also looking into smaller businesses rather than large corpora- tions, again for security. They also have strong family ties and want to stay in the NE Ohio area after they graduate. There is also a counseling service that is offered to the students. "Sometimes students are confused on how to de- cide on job offers, or how they can better market themselves. Our staff can help them with these problems," says Carrell, whose staff gets around 1000 if .4-f""" appointments about career concerns. Wait, there's more. They also get current job openings from around the community and university. These are part or full-time jobs that are available immediately. So, you see what you're missing. It's never too late though to use the office and all of its services. But if you want to get a jump on other students, take some advice from Marilyn Carrell. "Ear- ly planning is essential. We want to help you as much as we can." -Bob Pacanovsky ..L.,.a.e..L. .. 'zu Q -mes. ' Q - f. f.saw'-.- f mszmis v w. -Q. sf-.esmarf--g ...Ia -Q... as.: .. As ' .. V, 2 36 'TTT' X Q is 'J xiixsn Stephanie P. Fenney, Nursing Dawn Marie Feorene, Nursing Mary Ferri, Nursing Faith A. Flohr, Nursing Martin Allen Foreman, Nursing Donna Sue Frank, Nursing jill Ann Gehring, Nursing Karen Marie Hatala, Nursing Stacey Alane Hedges, Nursing Kimberly Ann Hervatin, Nursing Chrissy Hoagland, Nursing Pamela Dee Holik, Nursing Gary R. Homenko, Nursing Laura K. Hostettler, Nursing Katherine 1. Hughes, Nursing Carolyn I. Hull, Nursing Denise Elaine Humphrey, Nursing Despina Peggy Ifantiedes, Nursing Judy A. jakomin, Nursing Deborah C. lohnstone, Nursing Debra Kormanec, Nursing Mary Ann Kovalchin, Nursing Karen 1. Lang, Nursing Jeanne E. Larter, Nursing Georgenea M. Legge, Nursing Beth lane Lindsay, Nursing Marlene Lotto, Nursing Kelly A. Maher, Nursing Laura A. Marinos, Nursing Patricia Mastilak, Nursing Colleen McCartney, Nursing Melanie M. Menegos, Nursing Mary Margaret Moine, Nursing Emily K. Molenda, Nursing Kimberly I. Montgomery, Nursing 295 jiii M. Nash Simca lane Penick Timothy Edward Perry, Mary C. Plonsky, Therese Anne Poptic, Terese Marie Rabatin, Lorey S. Rardin, Matthew T. Rashilla, Debra A. Reed Chrisopher Paul Reedy Dorette M. Regutti, Sharon Lynn Richardson Laura A. Riemer Marilyn S. Riley: Pamela A. Rock, I I Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Sue Ann Rummel, Nursing Debra Ann Schneider, Nursing Michelle Marie Schonauer, Nursing Deanna M. Sebeny, Ruth K. Seebauer, Maggi A. Seitz, Cindy M. Siewiorek Celeste Marie Spees Tammi A. Starr Caroline C. Stephan Traci Sutton Melinda L. Therrien, Leslie Ann Thomas, Theresa Marie Toth, Mary Beth Ulman, Chris M. Unaitis, Kristen Marie Voloschuk Betty A. Wickman Mary Elizabeth Woods: Mary Kay Wooster, 296 I Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing tiff 'N'YQ'f'l'Y''f""'4x"AS1Mi 'UH X 1 ttf , X- ,Q .Q kts.. A ., X s ix' 1, iw s V I we .xgi , t A 'wx , 0 Con FHTLIIEITIOIWS CIEISS of ' l ' y r f isis 'Zz asv? . fr ai? at f ,, f S? A", 315355 rm V ! if -N f 532- C ww W kit? IE gs 5 W , , , . ' ' ,X ::- , ,E fha ,ff , i,...,J' x Constance M. Yancy, Nursing Ann Marie Zarembka, Nursing George Wesley Barnes lr. Arthur Ralston Barnhart lr. Angela A. Doty Kristen Teeters 297 Arts and Sciences Aiello, jeanette j.: B.S. Computer Science, Computer Science Club. Ash, jonathan M.: B.S. Pre-Med, Dean's List, U.S. Achievement Academy's Academic All American, Omicron Delta Kappa, Townhouse Executive Board, Treasurer, Future Physcian's Club, Varsity Basketball. Atallah, Samar: B.S. Chemistry, The Palestine Club, vice-president. Ayoub, joseph G.: B.A. Sociology. Bagnoli, Mary F.: B.A. Socilolgy!Law Enforce- ment, Alpha Kappa Delta, Dean's List. Barker, David P.: B.S. Public Policy Manage- ment! Political Science. Barua, jibak: B.S. Applied Math and Statistics, Computer Science, International Students Club, Math Club, Pi Sigma Epsilon. Barwick, Eliazbeth A.: B.A. History, Certificate in Peace Studies, Phi Alpha Theta. Bates, Eliazbeth j.: B.S. Zoology, Becker, Christopher H.: B.S. Computer Science. Belding, Bradley E.: B.S. Chemistry, Chemistry Club. Berry, Melissa D.: B.A. English, Dean's List, johnson Club, president, treasurer. Blaes, Richard S.: B.S. Physics, Outstanding Leadership Ribbon in AFROTC, Residence Hall Programming Board, AFROTC, Sabre Drill Team, Arnold Air Society. Blahnik, Tracy L.: B.S. Political Science! Public Policy Management. Blevins, Kimberly S.: B.A. Political Science, In- tramural Volleyball. Boso, Kevin: B.S. Political Science! Criminal justice, A-Key Award, Resident Assistant. Brancheau, Ann L.: B.A. Psychology, Dean's List, Alumni Scholarship, Psi Chi, Intramural Sports. Brandes, Thomas j.: B.S. Geology, Stargate Club, president, treasurer, Geology Club, treasurer, Campus Patrol, captain. Brown, Barbara S.: B.A. Political Science, Pre- Law Club. Borowski, Carol j.: B.S. Computer Science, Computer Science Club. Bozzo, Teresa L.: B.A. Sociology!Corrections. Burk, Scott, E.: B.S. Natural Science, Dean's List. Campbell, Stephen D.: B.S.!M.D. Magna Cum Laude, National Honor Society, Presidential Academic Fitness Award, Alphal Lambda Del- ta, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Sigma Alpha, Senior Challenge Telethon. Caponi, Rita O.: B.S. Statistics, Computer Sci- ence and Itatlism, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Math Club. Carpenter, Sheryl L.: B.A. English!Secondary Education, University Scholarships, Pixley Scholarships, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Del- ta Pi, Pi Sigma Alpha. Carter, Kathryn L: B.S. Computer Science, Computer Science Club, Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority Incorporated. Castle, Sarah: B.A. English, Dean's List, john- son Club, Dorm Government, Phi Alpha Delta. Catazaro, Ronald L.: B.S. Geology, Geology Club. Charlton, David K.: B.A. Economics, Phi Delta Theta. Childers, Timothy W.: B.S. Biology!Psycho- logy, Future Physicians Club, Intramural Foot- ball, basketball, volleyball. Clark, D. Lewis: B.A. Political Scince, Phi Eta Sigma, Residence Hall Council, Dorm Gov- ernment, WRHA, WUAP, Intramural Football, basketball, softball, volleyball. Collins, Stephen: B.A. Political Scince, Honors Program, Honors Scholarship, Mortar Board, Vice-president, Phi Sigma Alpha, Phi Eta Sig- ma, Resident Assistant, College Republicans, Vice-president. UNIVERSITY OF AKRON TRIVIA Collins, Thomas, R.: B.A. History, Lambda Chi Alpha. Coveleski, Cara M.: B.A. History!Spanish, Pre- Law Club, University Program Board, Theta Chi. Curfman, Kellie L.: B.S. Biology, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta.Sigma, Biology Club, treasurer. Dang, Phuc Thi Ngoc: B.S. Biology. Dealey, William P.: B.S. Computer Science, Computer Science Club, Intramural football, basketball, volleyball. Denning, john W.: B.A. Geology, Geology Club, Dorm Government, Varsity Track, Intra- mural football, basketball, soccer. Dober, john E.: B.A. Psychology, Dean's Lists, University Scholarships. Doty, Angela A.: B.S. B.S.!M.D. Downey David M.: B.S. Computer Science, Computer Science Club, WAUP-FM. Eckman, jeffrey M.: B.S. Biology, Dean's List, Academic Scholarships, Phi Eta Sigma, Future Physicians Club, president, vice-president, ln- tramural football. Elissa, judy, E.: B.S. Computer Science, Com- puter Science Club, lnternational Student Club. Ellis, Tracie: B.S. Biology!Microbiology, Fu- ture Physician Club, Medical Technology Club, Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority Incorporated. Erickson jr., David j.: B.S. Computer Science. Falasca, john S.: B.S. History, Pi Sigma Epsilon. Farrow, Steven P.: B.S. Physics, Dean's List, Arnold Air Society, Intramural volleyball. Fick, Matthew P.: B.S. Political Science, Ar- nold Air Society, Silver Wings. Q: The name of john R. Buchtel is remembered in the name of: a. a street b. a town c. a school d. all of the above l A: d. All of the above. Buchtel Avenue runs through campus, Buchtel High School in Akron and the University's Buch- tel College of Arts 84 Sciences are "schools," and Buchtel, Ohio in Hocking County was named for john R. since he managed this company town for the Akron Iron Company of which he was a director in the 1870s and 805. Buchtel College was situated on a the highest land in the state b a graveyard c the Ohio Erie Canal b Spicer Cemetary was abandoned and the bodies moved to Akron Rural iGlendalel Cemetary about 1870 The new cam pus was a high, commanding site, but not the highest in the state as claimed in the early catalog The Canal passes a half mile to the west . , . . 0 . . . . . . .. . , . A' I a - . . . . . . Foster, Andrea j.: B.A. French, Pi Delta Phi, Phi Alpha Theta, Phi Sigma Alpha. Foust, David P.: B.A. History, Greek Program- ming Board, College Republicans, G.L.T.F., Sigma Tau Gamma, vice-president. Frank, Michael R.: B.S. Physics, Society of Physics Students, president, University Hon- ors Student, Sigma Pi Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma. Frascello, Karen E.: B.S. Biology. Frecka, Wendeline R.: B.A. English, Inter-Var- sity Christian Fellowship. Galloway, Brennan L.: B.A. Psychology, Psy- chology Club, Keg Team, Intramurals. Garcia, David P.: B.A. Spanish, Phi Sigma Kappa. Giao, Pham Q.: B.S, Statistics, Math Club, American Institute of Aeronautics and Astro- nautics, MathematicsfApplied Mathematics minor. Gregg, Carol A.: B.S. Computer Science, Computer Science Club. Grna, Alan A.: B.S. Natural SciencefPre-Medi- cine, Who's Who Award, Ohio State Medical Association Certificate of Distinction, Ameri- can Chemical Society Award, Akron Rubber Group Award, Akron Council of Engineering and Scientific Societies Award, SOHIO State Science Day Competition first place award, State Science Day first place award Health Sci- ences, East Ohio Gas Company Energy Sci- ence Competition first place award, Phi Sigma Alpha, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma XI, Biology Club, Chemistry Club, Fu- ture Physicians Club, Buchtlite Columnist. Gromley. Amy L.: B.S. Psychology, Secretary of Psychology Club, Alpha Gamma Delta, Cheerleader. Hagans, Michael: B.S. Computer Science, Computer Science Club. Hagerty, Gary j.: B.S. Computer Science. Hall, Kenneth L.: B.S. Chemistry. Hall, Roderic j.: B.S. Biology, Spanish minor, Fillingham, Gregory Gene F.: B.S. Political Sci- ence and Criminal justice, Dean's List, A-Key, Who's Who In American Colleges and Univer- sities, Phi Sigma Kappa Wenderoth Scholar- ship, Ray Bliss Political Science Scholarship, Criminal justice Scholarship, International Af- fairs Society, vice-president, president, Cul- tural Exchange Partner, University Program Board, Associated Student Government, Pre- Law Club, Red Cross Volunteer, Buchtelite writer, Academy of Criminal justice Sciences, Campus Security, Presidential Advisory Com- mittee, Senior Challenge, Phi Sigma Kappa, Alpha Upsilon, Intramural volleyball, softball. Hamedani, Helen T.: B.S. Medical Technol- OSYZ Dean's List. Hammond, Kenneth j.: B.S. Computer Scien- ceflndustrial Management, Sigma Iota Epsi- lon, American Production and Inventory Control Society, Alpha Omega Christian Fraternity. Hartzler, Wayne: B.S. Computer Science. Hashim, Ahmad F.: B.S. Mathematics. Head, Edna j.: B.A. Political Science, Pre-Law Club. Heath, Linda A.: B.S. Biology, jennings Scholar. Hilverding, james M.: B.S. Computer Science, Dean's List, Computer Science Club, presi- dent, Residence Hall Council, Torrey Hall Dorm Government, ACM Programming Team. Hodkey, Derek W.: B.S. Chemistry, Dean's List, Dormitory Government, Future Physi- cians Club, French Club, president, Chemistry Club, secretary, University Community Steer- ing Committee, Phi Sigma Alpha. Hoedt, judith A.: B.S. Computer Science. Houck, L. Alan: B.A. Psychology, Arnold Air Society, Intramural volleyball. Hudak, Christine D.: B.S. Natural Sciences, Presidential Scholarship, Phi Sigma Alpha Scholarship, Honors Program, Burgner Me- morial Medical Scholarship, Dean's List, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Sigma Alpha, Akron Sym- phony Chorus. Huffman, Mark L.: B.S. Physics. Hullihen, Shawn D.: B.S. Applied Math, Aero- nautical Association Scholarship, Air Force R.O.T.C., Sigma Nu, Intramural football, bas- ketball, soccer, softball, volleyball. lemma, joseph: B.S. Biology. Kachmarik, Ronald M.: B.S. Physics, Sigma Pi Sigma, Society of Physics. Kaeberlein, Frank j.: B.S. Natural Sciences, Dean's List, Academic Scholarship, Ohio Board of Regents Scholarship, Phi Sigma Al- pha, Intramural football, basketball. Kelesidis, Roseann: B.S. Computer Sciences. Kendall, Tracy I.: B.S. Sports MedicinefEducation. Klekner, Kay: B.S. Computer Science. Knight, Darla j.: B.A. English, johnson Club, vice-president. Koons, Larry E.: B.S. Applied Mathematics, Air Force R.O.T.C., Intramurals. Kovach, jacquelin j.: B.S. Natural Sciences. Laite, David A.: Political Science, Ray Bliss Po- litical Science Scholarship, Associated Student Government. Lauber, julie M.: B.S. Computer Science, Dean's List, Phi Sigma, Computer Science Club, Intramural softball. Lee, Eng-jou: B.S. Computer Science, Interna- tional Business Club, vice-president, Comput- er Science Club. Lehnert, Heidi E.: B.S. Applied Mathematics, Touchdown Club Scholarship, Honors Schol- arship, Math Club, French Club, Angel Flight. Lenzotti, Dean M.: B.S. Computer Science, B.A. Political Science, Honors Program, Presi- dential Scholarship, Pre-Law Club, Phi Alpha Delta, Computer Science Club, Phi Sigma Alpha. Leskanic, Lisa A.: B.A. English. Liebrau, Gregory R.: B.S. Chemistry. Chemis- try Club, Intramural basketball. Lindway, Martin j.: B.S. Chemistry, American Chemical Society Scholarship, Society of Ana- lytical Chemist for Pittsburg Award, Phi Sigma Alpha, Chemistry Club, Students for Christ, Developmental Program. Littlejohn, Bob: B.A. History. Loeb, Mark j.: B.S. Chmeistry. Lohr, Michele: B.A. English. Londa Michelle: B.S. Chemistry, Lubricol Foundation Scholarship, Outstanding junior in Chemistry, Phi Sigma Alpha, Chemistry Club, president, German Club. Lopez-Ash, Diane R.: B.S. Political Science! Criminal justice, Lambda Alpha Epsilon. Long, Tamara: B.S. Chemistry, American Insti- tute of Chemists Outstanding Student Award, Chemistry Club. M., Donna: B.A. Psychology, Dean's List, Psi Chi, Secretary, Psychology Club, Spanton Floor Government Representative, Spanton Switchboard, Residence Hall Program Board, Publicity. Maloney, Dennis M.: B.S. Political Science- fCriminal justice, Dean's List, A-Key, Phi The- ta Kappa, treasurer, Associated Student Gov- ernment, Senator, Buchtelite Staff Writer, Matz, james: B.S. Geology, Greek Program- ming Board, Interfraternity Council, Buchte- lite Staff Writer, Delta Tau Delta. McAbee, Kimberly L.: B.S. Biology, Honors Scholarship. McCartney, Thomas C.: B.A. Psychology, Res- idence Hall Council. McGregor, Vickie: B.A. SociologyfCorrec- tions, Alpha Kappa Delta, Orientation Assistant. Meine jr., Frederick W.: B.S. Computer Sci- ence, Intramurals. Merkle, Michelle: B.S. Spanish and Physical Education, Dean's List, Sigma Delta Pi, Secre- tary, Treasurer, Ski Club, A.C.E.S. Mertler, Barbara j.: B.S. Biology? Dean's List, Residence Hall Program Board, Orientation Assistant, Dorm Government. Miketa, john P.: B.S. Biology, Dean's List. Miller, Daniel D.: B.S. Computer Science, Computer Science Club, Karate Club. Montgomery, C. Todd: B.S. Biology, Biology Club, Future Physicians Club. Montgomery, john C.: B.S. Political Science- fCriminal justice, Black Greek Council, secre- Memorial Hall hosted both the Democrat and Republican presidental candidates a in 1964 tjohnson and Goldwaterj b in 1972 CNixon and McGovernj c in 1960 lNixon and Kennedyj a Security was unusally intense in 1964 when President Lyn don B johnson spoke to an overflow crowd A short time later Senator Barry Goldwater greeted Republican enthusi asts in the Hall Q: .. I' . Ag.. . .g ..- Student Toastmasters, Intercollegiate Foren- sics, Philosophy Club, Phi Alpha DeltafPre- Law, president, treasurer. Margevicius, Mark A.: B.S. Computer Science, National Residence Hall Honorary, Residence Hall Program Board, Resident Assistant, Com- puter Science Club. Marshall, Sheryl K.: B.A. SociologyfCorrec- tions, Alpha Kappa Delta. Massa, David A.: B.S. Political SciencefCri- minal justice, Phi Kappa Tau. tary, Phi Alpha Delta, Omega Psi Phi, president. Mullen, jeffrey A.: B.A. History, Harris Schol- arship, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Sigma Alpha, Delta Phi Alpha, Omicron Delta Kappa, Mortar Board, President, History Honor Society, Col- lege Republicans, president, Amateur Radio Club, president, German Club, president, His- tory Club, Senior Class Board, Student Advi- sory Board. Murray, Norma j.: B.A. English, Phi Sigma Al- pha, johnson Club, Women's Network. Neugebauer, Maria L.: B.S. Computer Science, Cheerleader. Nibling, jeffrey E.: B.S. Psychology, A.S.P.A., president, Students in Free Enterprise. Nucciarone, Kristine: B.S. Computer Science, Freshman Academic Scholarship, Dean's List, Computer Science Club, Cooperative Education. O'Brien, Christopher R.: B.S. Biology, Aca- demic All American Baseball Player, Biology Club, Toastmasters, Baseball, Intramural flag football, volleyball. Pablo jr., Aristedes A.: B.S. Biology, Ski Club, Intramurals. Parisi, Edward j.: B.S. Biology, Goodyear Litch- field Scholarship, john and julia Spellman Scholarship Trust Fund, Mortar Board, Chem- istry Tutor. Pavicic, joseph M.: B.S. Computer Science, Computer Science Club. Perisutti, Doug: B.S. Geology. Piccoli, Nino: B.S. Political Science, Pre-Law Club, Italian Club. Pitschmann, Eric j.: B.S. Geology, Dean's List, Residence Hall Council, WRHA. Plas, Paul j.: B.S. Computer Science, Dean's List, Residence Hall Council, Dorm Govern- ment, Computer Science Club, Intramurals. Pope, Ben C.: B.S. Geology. Popernack, Steven M.: B.S. Computer Sci- ence, Vocal jazz Ensemble. Poth, Christine M.: B.S. Psychology, Honors Scholarship, Honors Club, Psychology Club, Alpha Phi. Quinn, Michael P.: B.S. Mathematics, Presi- dential Scholarship, Pi Mu Epsilon Scholar- ship, Phi Sigma Alpha Scholarship, Phi Eta Sig- ma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Phi Sigma Alpha. Raines, Carol A.: M.A. English, Graduate Re- search Assistantship, johnson Club, Graduate Student Government. Randolph, john B.: B.S. Computer Science and Business, Computer Science Club, Chess and Go Club, College Bowl. Reda, Barry A.: B.A. Geology, Intramural foot- ball, volleyball. Roberts, Carla S.: B.A. English, Phi Sigma Al- pha, Buchtelite Staff. Roese, Laura j.: B.S. Biology, Biology Club, Fu- ture Physicians Club, Dorm Government, In- tramural Flag Football. Roose, Stephanie L.: B.A. Economics. Rosenthal, David S.: B.S. Natural Science, Al- pha Epsilon Pi. Roshong, Christopher E.: B.A. Political Sci- ence, Dean's List. Rudy, Kevin R.: B.S. Computer Science, Hon- ors Program, Dean's List, University Chorus, Concert Choir, Elizabethan Madrigal Singers, Football Manager, Intramural football, basket- ball, volleyball. Rybka, Robert L.: B.S. Applied Mathematics, Dean's List, Alpha Omega. sakach, Deborah A.: B.S. Chemistry. Scheatzle, Paul T.: B.S. Biology, Honors Schol- arship, Future Physicians Club, vice-president, Intramural Soccer. Schneider, Elise A.: B.A. English. Scott, Norma j.: B.S. Biology, Dean's List. Secrest, Susan E.: B.A. Psychology. Shaari, Amir H.: B.S. Computer Science, Com- puter Science Club. Shank, Daniel j.: B.S. Microbiology, Associat- ed Student Government, Senator, Future Phy- sicians Club, Biology Department, Student Assistant. Shin, Hikyung: B.A. Computer Science. Smerglia, Lauren S.: B.A. Psychology, Presi- dential Scholarship, Cathryn Carroll Taliaferro Scholarship, Merrill Lynch Corporation Scholarship, Honors Scholar, Dean's List, Psi Chi, president, Phi Sigma Alpha, Phi Beta Kap- pa, Psychology Department, Research Assis- tant, Karate Club. Smith, Douglas L.: B.S. Computer Science, Dean's List, Computer Science Club. Sotiropoulos, Dina: B.S. Computer Science. Staehle, Corina: B.S. Political Science!Cri- minal justice, Phi Sigma Alpha. Steitz, Kimberly A.: B.S. Biology, Honors Pro- gram, Dean's List, Biology Club, Phi Sigma Kappa Little Sister. Stiff, Christopher A.: B.S. B.S.fM.D. Strbich, Steve: B.S. Biology, Dean's List, Future Physicians Club, Ski Club. Strittmatter, jami K.: B.S. Chemistry, Dean's List, Chemistry Club. Strossman jr., William H.: B.S. Phsyics, Dean's List, Society of Physics Students. Thomas, Tim: B.A. Sociology, University Asso- ciate Scholarship, Phi Eta Sigma Phi Sigma Al- pha, Alpha Kappa Delta. Tschappat, David L.: B.S. Labor Economics, Economics Club, vice-president, Intramural football. Ulanowski, Ronald j.: B.S. Computer Science, Ulrich, Melissa: B.S. Political SciencefCriminal justice, Minor in English, Dean's List, Academ- ic All-American, Alpha Epsilon, Criminal jus- tice Women's Professional Association, Acad- emy of Criminal justice Sciences, Midwestern Criminal justice Association, Lady Zips Varsity Track. Violand, john S.: B.S. Biology. Wise, Steven D.: B.A. English, Dean's List, Tau Kappa Epsilon. Workman, jonathan R.: B.S. Natural Sciences, Academic Scholarship, Dean's List, Phi Eta Sig- ma, Mortar Board, Resident Assistant, Greek Programming Board, Senior Board, Summer Orientation Assistant, MifcafMapca Delgate, Homecoming King, Intramural football, bas- ketball, volleyball. track, cross country, Phi Gamma Delta, Chapter Founding Father. Zeller, Karen I.: B.S. Biology, Honors Scholar- ship, Honors Program, Mortar Board, Phi Sig- Buchtel College was badly beaten in football games by all but a Notre Dame b Michigan Aggies lMlchigan Statej c Buchtel lost to Notre Dame 51 0 in 1910 and lost to Mich: gan State 41 0 419133 and 75 6 119141 Buchtel never played the University Of Michigan Wolvernies Q: ' : cl University of Michigan A: . - ' ' '- Visci, Rick: B.S. Natural Science, Honors Pro- gram, Future Physicians Club. Wagner, Philip N.: B.S. Computer Science, Academic Scholarship, Pi Mu Epsilon, Phi Sig- ma Alpha, Residence Hall Program Board, Al- pha Omega. Wallace, Diane: B.S. Computer Science, Alpha Lambda Delta, Computer Science Club. Wallace, Timothy M.: B.S. Political Science! Criminal justice, Football Team, Letterman, Captain, M.V.P. Wargelin, Mark A.: B.S. and B.A. Applied Mathematics and Economics, University Asso- ciate Scholarship, Dean's List, Pi Mu Epsilon, president, Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Sigma Lambda, Phi Sigma Alpha, Omicron Delta Kappa, Senior Board, Math Club. Watson, Nikki D.: B.S. Biology. Weiland, Daniel R.: B.S. Computer Science, Dean's List, Intramural football, volleyball, soccer. West, Lynn A.: B.A. English, Alpha Sigma Pi, Tel-Buch, Ski Club. Wiesen, Marilyn R.: B.A. Enlgish, Pixley Schol- arship, Phi Sigma Alpha, Pre-Law Club, john- son Club, Senior Class Board. ma Alpha, Alpha Lambda Delta, Vice-Presi- dent, Alpha Delta Pi. Bu iness Abahazi, Edward W.: B.S. Business Administra- tion! Marketing. Albright, Dane E.: B.S. Marketing, P.S.E., Intra- mural football, volleyball. Alkire, julie K.: B.S. Marketing Antolik, Lori Beth: B.S. Accounting Aranibar, Luis G.: B.S. Industrial Management, Sigma Delta Pi, International Students Club. Amer, Stan Franklin: B.S. Accounting Baker, james Bernard: B.S. Accounting Banks, Lisa A.: B.S. Finance, Outstanding Young Woman, Delta Sigma Pi, F.M.A., M.B.S.A. Bates, Eric L.: B.S. Marketing, Delta Sigma Pi, Football Team, Minority Business Students Association. Bayless, Terri j.: B.S. Accounting. was built with WPA Funds Gardner Student Center Simmons Hall Ej Thomas Hall Simmons Hall was built in 1935 during the Great Depres sion, with the help of Works Progress Administration CWPAI funds The Student Center was built in 1939 with PWA assistance Thomas Hall was built largely with private funding Q: It ' ' . a. b. ' c. . . A: b. 0' . ' ' , ' - Barbetta, Amy L.: B.S. Marketing, Majorette. Bardill, Lisa H,: B.S. Marketing, Assoc Business Management, A-Key, Omicron Delta Kappa, Rho Lambda, Mortor Board, Resident Assis- tant, RHPB, OA, GPB, Dorm Government, Al- pha Phi, president. Barnes, john A.: B.S. Business Administration, Order of Omega, A-Key, Phi Kappa Psi, Intramurals. Bartoo, james D., jr.: B.S. Accounting. Beach, Kathy M.: B.S. Accounting. Beattie, William Scott: B.S. Marketing. Beck, Katherine D.: B.S. Accounting, Beta Al- pha Psi, Accounting Association. Beiswenger, Robert R.: B.S. Marketing, Varsity Swimming. Bell, james Allen: B.S. Finance, Phi Eta Sigma, Accounting Association. Berner, john M.: B.S. Accounting, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Accounting Association. Bethel, Robyn: B.A. Marketing, International Business Club, International Students Club. Blaldota, Lisa M.: B.S. Accounting. Bilinovich, Paul A.: B.S. Industrial Manage- ment, Akron Wrestling Team, Lambda Chi Al- pha, Intramurals. Bizjak, Lisa A.: B.S. Finance, Accounting Asso- ciation, Student Toastmasters, Gumere's Busi- ness Associates, Intramurals. Black, Linda G.: B.S. Finance, Financial Man- agement Association. Blockinger, Richard A.: B.A. Business Man- agement, Varsity Soccer. Bookwalter, janet: B.S. Marketing, ASG, Fi- nancial Management Associtation, Chi Ome- ga, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Intramurals. Borkey, joseph C.: B.S. Marketing, ASG, Sigma Pi. Bowers, Loreen A.: B.S. Marketing. Bradford, Aaron: B.S. Industrial Management, APICS, WRHA, Black United Students, Delta Sigma Pi, Intramurals. Bratton, jim S.: B.S. Industrial Management, Track, A.P.I.C.S., A.S.P.A. Brotherton, Eric C.: B.S. Marketing, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Intramurals. Browand, Claudia L.: B.S. Marketing. Brubaker, Cheryl A.: B.S. Marketing, Alpha Sigma Lambda, Gamma Beta Sigma, Mu Kappa Tau. Bullock, Lynda: B.A. Marketing, Pi Sigma Epsilon. Burgardt, George E.: B.S. Industrial Manage- ment, A.P.I.C.S., Delta Sigma Pi. Burk, Michael j.: B.S. Industrial Management, Baseball Team. Burns, Shannon Linn: B.S. Accounting, Ohio Academic Scholarship, Air Force ROTC Scholarship, Edith Mae Eckler Scholarship, Philip and Faye Lutz Scholarship, jacob Gor- don Scholarship, A-Key, Who's Who Among America's College Students, American Legion ROTC Genreal Military Excellence Award, Air Force ROTC Professor of Aerospce Studies Outstanding GMC Award, Air Force Associa- tion Award, Air Force ROTC, Student Toast- masters, Arnold Air Society, Silver Wings So- ciety of Angel Flight, Accounting Association, Senior Class Board, Intramurals. Burrows, Gregory Lynn: B.S. Marketing, Pi Sigma Epsilon. Callas, Anna: B.S. Business Administration, Hellenic Club. Carnao, Michael: B.S. Finance, Delta Sigma Pi: Financial Management Association. Casterline, Bruce Alan: B.A. Marketing, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Intramurals. Cevasco, Scott W.: B.S. Marketing, Pi Sigma Epsilon. Charlton, Anne Elizabeth: B.S. Marketing, Honors Club, Students for Christ. Christie, Nadine K.: B.S. Accounting, Ernst and Whinney Scholarship, Beta Gamma Sig- ma, Beta Alpha Psi, Accounting Association, Alpha Lambda Delta Christoff, john: B.S. Finance. Cihon, Thomas M.: B.S. Industrial Management. Clark, Stacy Yvette: B.S. Personnel Manage- ment, Minority Business Students Association, Black United Students. Crum, Susan Michele: B.A. Marketing Com- munications, Presidential Scholarship, Certifi- cate of Life-Span and Gerontology, Young Re- publicans Club, A.S.P.A., Intramurals. Coates, Cathy M.: B.S. Industrial Manage- ment, M.B.S.A. Cole, Donna L.: B.S. Marketing, Conlin, Mary Kathryn: B.S. Marketing, Out- standing Young Woman of America, All- American Acadenic Achievement, Womens' Network, GPB, AlphaBet, Mu Kappa Tau, Rho Lambda, Alpha Gamma Delta. Conner, Kelly, E.: Finance, Alpha Sigma Lambda. Considine, Ruth A.: B.S. Industrial Account- ing, A.P.i.c.s. Cooke, Alexander R. jR.: B.S. Industrial Per- sonnel Management. Couch, Cheryl: B.S. Finance Cox, Stephanie: B.S. Accounting, Dorm Gov- ernment, Intramurals. Dameron, Gary L.: B.S. Management, MRP, American Production and Inventory Control Society. Davis, David W.: B.S. Finance, Golf team, Ski team, Rifle team, Intramurals. Davis, Kurt: B.S. Marketing, Delta Sigma Pi. Davis, Ramona: B.S. Marketing, Assoc. Data Processing, Outstanding Young Woman, Ms. Black History of the University Of Akron, Black United Students, Rainbow Coalition, Minority Business Students Association, PSE. Dawood, Muqsood: B.S. Finance, Akron Table Tennis Club, FMA, International Students As- sociation, Indian Students Association. DePasquale, Frank jay: B.S. Marketing, Order of Omega, GPB, Public Relations Exec Board, DePasquole, Frank jay: B.S. Marketing, Order of Omega, GPB, Public Relations Exec Board, Pre Law Club, Data Processing Management Association, Residence Hall Council, WRHA, Phi Gamma Delta, Intramurals. Dickerson, Brad j.: B.S. Accounting, Beta Al- pha Psi, Intramurals. Dockus, Daryl C.: B.S. Marketing. Dort, Mary E.: B.S. Marketing, Kappa Phi Club, Pi Sigma Epsilon, International Business Club, Intramurals. Draa, Mack Raymond: B.S. Accounting, Se- lected Academic All-American, Varsity Base- ball, Accounting Association, Phi Eta Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi. Dreher, Kurt A.: B.S. Marketing, ASG, Inter- national Business Club, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Intramurals. Dutt, Earl: B.S. Finance, A.C.E., ASG, Delta Sig- ma Pi. Dyser, Cheryl: B.S. Industrial Management, Paul W. Litchfield Scholarship, Pi Sigma Epsi- lon, Sigma Iota Epsilon, Rho Lambda, Alpha Delta Pi. Egan, Michael: B.A. Marketing. Emery, Melinda S.: Fritch, Erwin, and Ada Scholarship, Warrior Service Award, United States Marine Corps Scholarship, Student Senate. English, Russell W., jr.: B.S. Industrial Management. Fassnacht, Scott E.: B.S. Management, A.S.P.A. Fitch, Tonia M.: B.S. Marketing, Pi Sigma Epsi- lon, ASG, Senior Class Board, Intramurals. Foegen, james R.: B.S. Business Management, Varsity Baseball. Foltz, Michele: B.S. Management, Delta Sigma Pi, A.S.P.A. Fosnaught, joseph j.: B.S. Marketing. Foucht, Mark j.: B.S. Industrial Management, Assoc Data Processing. Fox, Gregory j.: B.S. Accounting, Pi Kappa Ep- silon lLonestarI. Frank, Bruno I.: B.S. Management, Intramurals. Fuller, Sherri Lynn: B.S. Accounting ALCPA University of Akron Academic Scholarship, Honors, Accounting Association, ASG, ABC's of Salvation, Minority Business Student Association. Gaj, jessica Ann: B.S. Management, A.S.P.A. Gansmiller, David L.: B.S. Finance, Financial Management Association. Garbash, Ed: B.S. Accounting, Varsity Swim- ming, Ski Team, ASG, Senior Class Board, Intramurals. Gehring, Steven: B.S. Accounting. Geisler, Doug: B.S. Marketing, Resident Assi- tant, AAU Karate, Tau Kappa Epsilon. Gilbraith, Michael E.: B.S. Industrial Management. Ginella, Andrea Antonio: B.A. Accounting, Assoc Criminal justice. Glenn, Michelle A.: B.S. Accounting. Gontero, Marianne: B.S. Accounting, Ac- counting Association. Green, Susan F.: B.S. Marketing, Pi Sigma Epsi- lon, Alpha Delta Pi, Intramurals. Grzeschik, Carl B.: B.S. Accounting, Account- ing Association, International Business Club, Lambda Chi Alpha. Habeck, William A.: B.S. Marketing. Haiduc, Amanda E.: B.S. Finance, Phi Alpha Delta, International Business Club, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Beta Gamma Sig- ma, Mortar Board. Hairston, Rodney, G.: B.S. Business Manage- ment, Black United Students. Hallman, jerry Andrew: B.S. Industrial Man- agement, WRHA, Dorm Government, A.P.I.C.S., Sigma Tau Gamma, Intramurals. Halloran, Kathleen Ann: B.S. Marketing, Phi Alpha Delta, Intramurals. Hamad, Ray A.: B.S. Personnel Management, Entrepreneur Club, Intramurals. Hampton, Laverne S.: B.S. Industrial Manage- ment, Minority Business Students Association, Gospel Choir, CBA Minority Affairs Council, Delta Sigma Pi, Track. Hanuscin, j. Gregory: B.S. Managment, A.P.l.C.S., A.S.P.A. Hanuscin, R. Douglas: B.S. Business Manage- ment, A.S.P.A., A.P.I.C.S., Intramurals. Haramis, jeffrey james: B.S. Accounting. Harden, Regina: B.S. Accounting, Ohio Aca- demic Scholar, Who's Who Among American College Students, Alpha Lambda Delta, Mu Kappa Tau, Pi Sigma Epsilon. Hart, Susan L.: B.S. Marketing, Honors, Mu Kappa Tau, RHPB, Pi Sigma Epsilon. Harun, Hazlina: B.S. Business Administration, Malaysian Students' Association. Hawthorne, joel L.: B.S. Accounting, Academ- ic All-American, Varsity Baseball, F.C.A., Ac- counting Association, Campus Crusade for Christ. Henry, Marcus D.: B.S. Business Management, Intramurals. Herman, Ronald Lee.: B.S. Industrial Manage- ment, A.P.I.C.S., Phi Kappa Tau, Intramurals. Hershey, jonathan: B.S. Industrial Management. Hete, Matthew Charles: B.S. Marketing, Pi Sigma Epsilon. Hixson, jeffrey C.: B.S. Marketing, Pi Sigma Epsilon, International Business Club. ' Among reputed Akron "firsts" were' a Rolling bass drum, courses in rubber chemistry and godlfish swallowing b courses in rubber chemistry a Kangaroo mascot and a col lege basketball team c a collegiate computer center, the nickname Zippers, and a SOCCGI' team Claims of being first are notoriously suspect but Akron did have a bass drum that rolled in a giant tire in the 19405 The first rubber chemistry course was taught by Professor Charles Knight C1908j, and Akron has a resonable claim to the goldfish swallowing craze popular in the 19305 Q. I D . I l A: a. U . . . I. I I I, 3 Hoedt, David A.: B.S. Accounting: Accounting Association: Computer Science Club: Nite Life Photographer. Hoffman, Michael D.: B.A. Accounting: Omi- cron Delta Kappa: Beta Gamma Sigma: Phi Eta Sigma: Accounting Association: Beta Alpha Psi: Toastmasters: Intramurals. Holbrook, Douglas D.: B.S. Accounting: Ac- counting Association: Phi Kappa Psi: Intramurals. Hollenack, Gerald T.: B.S. Business Manage- ment: A.P.I.C.S. Homberg, Brian P.: B.A. Business Administration. Hower, Gregory N.: B.S. Accounting. Hritsko, William Anthony: B.S. Business Ad- ministration: Ecumenical Christian Association. Hughes, David B.: B.S. Marketing. Humel, Gary I.: B.S. Accounting: Dorm Gov- ernment: Intramurals. Hunsinger, Brenda: B.S. Accounting: Ac- counting Association. Idris, Kamaruziah: B.S. Industrial Manage- ment: Malaysian Student Assoc. Irwin, Fred H.: B.S. Marketing. jackson, Angela D.: B.A. Personnel Manage- ment: Delta Sigma Pi: Minority Business Stu- dents Association: Gospel Choir. Iaenke, Scott A.: B.S. Marketing. Ianieszewski, Cynthia: B.S. Industrial Management. johnson, Antoinette M.: B.S. Industrial Mana- gemaent: Alpha Kappa Alpha. johnson, Bradford: B.S. Accounting: Lambda Chi Alpha: Intramural football, basketball, bowling, swimming. johnson, jerry Wendell: B.A. Marketing. jones, Greg: B.A. Marketing: Phi Gamma Del- ta: Varsity Baseball: Intramural Sports: Ski Club. jones, Terry E.: B.S. Accounting: Delta Sigma Pi. jones, Timothy Todd: B.A. Accounting. Joyner, Alline: B.S. Statistics: Peer Counseling Program: Chemistry Club: Alpha Kappa Alpha. Iurkoshek, Robert L.: B.S. Marketing. Kaiser, Craig W.: B.S. Finance: Rho Epsilon. Kaniasty, Richard A.: B.S. Marketing: Chemis- try Club: International Business Club: Phi Sig- ma Kappa. Kaus, Gregory George: B.S. Marketing: Dean's List: Intramural Sports. Kaus, Gregory George: B.S. Marketing: Dean's List: Intramurals. Keller, Kimberly I.: B.S. Industrial Manage- ment, Computer Science: American Produc- tion 81 Inventory Control Society Keenan, joseph T., Ir.: B.S. Business Person- nel: Major Events: American Production 81 In- ventory Control Society: American Society of Personnel Administration: Orientation Assis- tant: Intramurals. Kennedy, Carolyn Lee: B.S. Finance: Delta Sig- ma Pi: Minority Business Students Association, Black United Students Kermizis, Michael james: B.S. Marketing, Art: Ski Team, Captain Kimyon, Sabahattin: B.S. Marketing: Dean's List, Academic Scholarship: Mu Kappa Tau, Phi Eta Sigma: International Business Club, Turkish-American Student Association King, Tammye: B.S. Marketing: Delta Gamma Kocik, Mark S.: B.S. Accounting: Accounting Association: Intramurals. Koslowski, Lynne E.: B.S. Marketing: Comput- er Science Club, Orr Hall, Vice President, Floor Representative Krantz, jan M.: B.S. Management Kusper, Stan M.: B.S. Marketing, Business Ad- ministration: Pi Sigma Epsilon: Intramurals. Kutylowski, Michele A.: B.S. Accounting: Dean's List: Beta Alpha Psi, Alpha Lambda Del- ta: Accounting Association, Residence Hall Program Board: Intramural volleyball Lang, Cynthia A.: B.S. Marketing: Pi Sigma Ep- silon, University Program Board, International Business Club: Intramurals. Larsen, William D.: B.S. Marketing, Business Administration: Lasater, Keith M.: B.S. Industrial Management: Dean's List Latona, Theresa R.: B.S. Accounting: Senior Board, Accounting Association, Associated Student Government: Student Toastmasters: Alpha Delta Pi, Delta Sigma Pi: Intramurals. Lee, james R.: B.S. Marketing: Buchtelite, Pro- duction Manager: Tau Kappa Epsilon Leffler, Karen Lyn: B.S. Marketing: Interna- tional Business Club Lewis, Kevin T.: B.S. Accounting: Presidential Scholarship, Touche Ross 8: Co. Scholarship: Accounting Association, Administrative Man- agement Society: Phi Eta Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma Lewis, Susan I.: B.S. Marketing: Licate, Lori L.: B.S. Marketing: Pi Sigma Epsi- Ion, Vice President Luft, Dana I.: B.S. IndustrialfPersonnel Man- agement: Delta Tau Delta Lynch, Michael D.: B.S. Marketing: WAUP- FM: Varsity Golf Lytkowski, David M.: B.S. Accounting: Ac- counting Association Manion, Patrick Thomas: B.S. Industrial Man- agement: A-Key, Outstanding Greek Man: Ellsworth C. Dent "Man of the Year": Order of Omega: Dean's Council: Housing Task Force: American Production and Inventory Control Society: Campus Facilities and Plan- ning Committee: Sigma Tau Gamma, Found- ing Father, president: Interfraternity Council, president: Intramurals. Q: University commencement ceremonies have been held in: a. The Akron Armory b. Blossom Music Center c. the Coliseum d. all of the above e. none of the above A: d. Until the Coliseum became available, it was a strain to find a suitable facility large enough to accomadate the graduation class, relatives and friends Q: Some of today's university's buildings were once: a. a school, a bible institute, a church b. a bakery, a warehouse, a resturant c. a warehouse, a car agency, a supermarket A: a. Spicer Hall was once Spicer elementary school, West Hall was the Akron Bible Institute, and East Hall was the United Brethen Church. Marsh, Terersa A.: B.S. Marketing, Mu Kappa Tau, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Public Relations Stu- dent Society of America Martin, Kathleen Elizabeth: B.S. Business Ad- ministration, Finance, Panhellenic Council, president, treasurer, Major Events Commit- tee, Kappa Kappa Gamma, secretary Mays, Marilynn j.: B.S. Marketing McCarthy, David K.: B.S. Accounting, Ac- counting Association McCarthy, Robert: B.S. Marketing, Varsity Baseball, Dean's List McClain, Aaron T.: B.S. International Market- ing, R.O.T.C., Phil Gamma Delta, Founding Fa- ther, Intramurals. McEowen, Scott Michael: B.S. Marketing, Phi Kappa Tau, Intramurals. McGrath, jeanette Anna: B.S. Marketing, Pi Sigma Epsilon Mclntyre, Eric j.: B.S. Industrial Management, International Business Club, American Pro- duction 81 Inventory Control Society, Student Toastmasters, Delta Sigma Pi McMorrow, joyce: B.S. Marketing, Intramurals. McPeek, jill: B.S. Accounting, Dennis E. Gor- don Scholarship, Smuckers Scholarship, Na- tional City Bank Scholarship, Accounting As- sociation, Outing Club, Student Toastmasters, secretary, Alpha Lambda Delta, Beta Alpha Psi, Omicron Delta Kappa, Intramural volleyball Miffin, Kenneth Anthony: B.S. Industrial Management, Kappa Kappa Psi, District vice president, Chapter President, Marching Band, jazz Band, Concert Band, Intramurals. Mahalick, Michael B.: B.S. Marketing, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Intramurals. Milkovich, Mark: B.S. Accounting Mitchell, Dana Marie: B.S. Marketing, Sister- hood Award-Black Cultural Center, Minority Business Students, Student Alumni Associa- tion, Black Greek Council, Delta Sigma Theta, Inc., Pi Sigma Epsilon Moenkhaus, Kurt E.: B.S. Industrial Manage- ment, Interfraternity Council Service Award, Tau Kappa Epsilon, president, lnterfraternity Council, Public Relations chairman, Intramurals. Moore, john D.: B.S. Accounting, Intramural Flag Football. Moore, Terri L.: B.S. Accounting, National As- sociation of Accountants, Accounting Associ- ation, International Business Club. Morrison, joAnn: B.S. Accounting. Moseley, Charlotte M.: B.S. Business Adminis- trationfMarketing, Black United Students, IN- ROADS, Delta Sigma Pi. Mulrooney, Aaron L.: B.S. Finance, Dean's List, Varsity Tennis. Musci, Lynn M.: B.S. Accounting, Accounting Association, Alpha Delta Pi. Nemet, Carla M.: B.S. Business Administration!Marketing. Nemeth, Steve A.: B.S. Marketing, Dean's List, Accounting Association, Pi Sigma Epsilon, In- tramural Basketball. Nikles, Timothy E.: B.S. Accounting, james H. Kausch Scholarship, Beta Alpha Psi, Student Toast Masters, Accounting Association, S.P.O.R.T.S. Committee. Nist, David A.: B.S. Accounting. Novakovich, jeff P.: B.S. Finance. O'Connell, Colleen: B.S. Marketing. Olah, Lisa M.: B.S. Accounting, Alpha Lambda Delta, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, sec- retaryj Accounting Association. Orozco, Luis H.: B.S. International Marketing, Buchtelite, Advertising Manager, Sigma Pi, Varsity Soccer. Pacanovsky, Robert j.: B.S. Finance, A-Key Re- ceipient, Steering Committee, Senior Board, Dean's Council, S.P.O.R.T.S. Committee, Fi- nancial Management Association, Tel-Buch, Editor-In-Chief, Managing Editor, Business Manager, Sports Editor, Delta Sigma Pi, Intra- mural football, basketball, volleyball. Parnell, Karen L.: B.S. Finance. Peat, john G.: B.A. Business Management, As- sociate Data Processing, American Production and Inventory Control Society. Peavy, Linda M.: B.S. Marketing. Petrus, Matthew B.: B.S. MarketingfSales, Phi Gamma Delta, Founding Father, Varsity Foot- ball, Letterman, Intramural basketball, volleyball. Phillips, Maryann: B.S. Business Administra- tionfPersonnel Management, Edith Mae Eckler Memorial Scholarship, Dean's List, Al- pha Lambda Delta, Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Sigma Lambda, American Society for Person- nel Administrators. Pickering, james G.: B.S. MarketingfCom- puter Science, Delta Sigma Pi, Varsity Swim Team, Intramural football, basketball. Poklar, Andrea A.: B.A. Marketing. Porter, julie L.: B.S. Finance, Alpha Lambda Delta, Financial Management Association, Rho Epsilon. Poorman, Andrew E.: B.S. Industrial Management. Pence, john P.: B.S. Marketing, Pi Sigma Epsilon. Perdue, Marcia L.: B.S. Industrial Accounting, Black United Students, President, University Gospel Choir, Delta Sigma Pi. Perry, joseph F.: B.S. Accounting, University Marching Band, University jazz Band, Univer- sity Concert Band, Varsity Band, Kappa Kappa Psi. Peters, jeffrey M.: B.S. Finance, Theta Chi, vice-president, secretary, treasurer, Intramur- all volleyball, football, basketball, soccer. Peterson, William S.: B.S. Marketing, Inter-fra- ternity Council, Phi Kappa Tau, Ski Team. Powell, Laura A.: B.S. Accounting, Interna- tional Business Club, Accounting Association. Price, Michael F.: B.S. Business Administra- tionfMarketing, Pi Sigma Epsilon. Price, Michelle L.: B.S. Industrial Management Personnel Option, Beta Gamma Sigma, Amer- ican Society for Personnel Administration. Prinkey, Ronald j.: B.S. ManagementfMarket- ing, American Production and Inventory Soci- ety, Student Toastmasters, Intramurals. Pugh, julia A.: B.S. Production Management! Industrial Marketing, Honors Program, Om- icron Delta Kappa, Mortar Board, Sigma Iota Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Treasurer, Resident Assistant, Residence Hall Program Board, Dorm Government, Honors Club, Summer Orientation Assistant, Ameri- can Production and Inventory Control Soci- ety, Homecoming Court, Intramural football, volleyball. Raber, Susan E.: B.S. Accounting, Dean's List. Rausch, Kelly A.: B.S. Industrial Accounting, Delta Sigma Pi. Rebuck, Pete: B.S. Management, Accounting Association, Delta Sigma Pi. Reeves, David: B.S. ManagementfMarketing, Honors Scholarship, American Production and Inventory Control Society, A.S.P.A., Intra- mural softball, soccer, football. Reiss, Laura K.: B.S. Accounting, Midcap 81 Simpson Scholarship, Accounting Associa- tion, National Association of Accountants. Remis, Robert G.: B.S. Accounting, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Dean's List. Rini, Michelle: B.S. Accounting, Beta Alpha Psi, Accounting Association, Student Toast- masters, Senior Class Board, Intramurals. Robinson, Gerald R.: B.S. Management, Dean's List, Phi Eta Sigma, Beta Gamma Sigma, American Production and Inventory Control Society. Robinson, Robert W.: B.S. Marketing, Mu Kappa Tau, president, Student Advisory Board to the Dean, Pi Sigma Epsilon. Rogers, jeffrey P.: B.S. Industrial Management. Roknich, George: B.S. Finance, Rho Epsilon. Romantic, Timothy W.: B.S. Industrial Mana- gementflndustrial Accounting, Dean's List, American Production and Inventory Control Society, Student Assistant Coach for football, Football Letterman. Rondinella, juliann: B.S. Accounting, Presi- dential Scholarship, Honors Scholarship, Al- pha Lambda Delta, Beta Alpha Psi, Accounting Association. Rosenau, Scott: B.S. Industrial Management, Dean's List, Intramurals. Roth, joseph E.: B.S Industrial Management- fProduction, Intramural flag football, basketball. Rourke, Kathleen E.: B.S. Industrial Management. Rourke, Mark: B.S. BusinessfMarketing. Rupert, Timothy j.: B.S. Accounting, Ohio Ac- ademic Scholarship, Presidential Scholarship, jacob Gordon Memorial Scholarship, Mortar Board, Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi Delta Phi, president, treasurer, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Residence Hall Program Board, presi- dent, treasurer, Accounting Association, Stu- dent Toastmasters, Le Cercle Francais, presi- dent, secretary, treasurer. Russell, janet A.: B.S. Marketing, Associated Student Government, Association of Colle- giate Entrepreneurs, Delta Sigma Pi. Russell, Kathleen M.: B.S. Personnel Manage- ment, American Society for Personnel Ad- ministration, Dean's Advisory Council, Ad- ministrative Mangement Society, Delta Sigma Pi Russo jr., Daniel M.: B.S. Accounting, Beta Alpha Psi, Student Toastmasters, Accounting Association, N.A.A. Student Affiliate, S.P.O.R.T.S. Committee. Q Ma Gorman was, for many ye Head of the home economics department a caretaker in the Student Center Assistant Director of Alumni Relations Ma Gorman as a caretaker in the Student Center dur g and after World War II Many remember her as a campus character :" " ars: a. ' b. c. ' A: b. " " ' in Russo, Ginny: B.S. Accounting, University Ac- ademic Scholarship, Dean's List, Who's Who Among American College Students, Mortar Board, Accounting Association, Italian Club, vice-president, Alpha Gamma Delta. Ruth, Thomas F.: B.A. Marketing, Associated Student Government, Tau Kappa Epsilon. Ryne, Eileen K.: B.S. Business Administration- fMarketing, Pi Sigma Epsilon. Sandy, Michael j.: B.S. Finance, Dorm Govern- ment, Intramural football. Sanders, F. Robert: B.S. Accounting, Daniel Maimonie Scholarship, Omicron Delta Kappa, Beta Alpha Psi, Accounting Association, S.P.O.R.T.S. Committee. Scheatzle, john E: B.S. Finance, Financial Man- agement Association, vice-president, Intra- mural soccer, wrestling. Schie, Mark A.: B.S. Accounting, Omicron Delta Kappa, Beta Alpha Psi, vice-president, Accounting Association, Intramurals. Schirack, Robbin A.: B.S. Accounting, A-Key Receipient, Becker's Scholarship, Who's Who Among American College Students, Omicron Delta Kappa, Rho Lambda, Homecoming Queen, Accounting Association, vice-presi- dent, S.P.O.R.T.S. Committee, Panhellenic Council, president, Alpha Gamma Delta, In- tramural volleyball, basketball. Schmidt, Valerie A.: B.S. Finance, Financial Management Association. Schneigenberg, Michael R.: B.S. Marketing, Intramurals. Schondel, Robert W.: B.S. Management, American Production and Inventory Control Society, Concert Choir, University Chorus, president. Schutz, Douglas: B.S. Management, Varsity Basketball. Scourfield, David A.: B.S. Accounting, Dean's List. Seals, Eric L.: B.S. Industrial Management. Shamp, Eric: B.S. Finance, Dean's List, Student Advisory Council to the Dean, Delta Sigma Pi, Intramurals. Sheets, Lori A.: B.A. Accounting, Delta Sigma Pi. Shelley, Laura A.: B.S. International Market- ing, Dean's List, Dean's Council, WAUP, Delta Sigma Pi, vice-president. Simone, Suzanna: B.S. Accounting, Touche Ross Scholarship, Edith Mae Eckler Scholar- ship, Philip Lutz Scholarship, Dean's List, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Italian Club, treasurer. Simonetti, james R.: B.S. Business Administration. Smith, Daniel M.: B.S. Accounting, Associated Student Government, Residence Hall Pro- gramming Board, Dorm Government, treasurer. Smith, Dawn T.: B.S. Accounting. Smith, Gregory W.: B.S. Finance, Associated Student Government, Financial Management Association, president, Association of Colle- giate Entrepreneurs, College Republicans, Delta Sigma Pi, Intramurals. Sophocles, Sophocleous: B.S. Marketing, Hel- lenic Club, vice-president, International Busi- ness Club. Spada, Beth A.: B.S. Business Finance, Finan- cial Management Association. Spear, jame W.: B.S. Business Finance. Spears, Renee M.: B.S. Industrial Manage- ment, Beta Gamma Sigma, American Produc- tion and Inventory Control Society, A.S.P.A., Delta Sigma Pi. Squirek, Alice: B.S. Marketing. Stabe, john F.: B.S. Accounting, Lambda Chi Alpha. Stech, Michele A., B.S. Accounting, Presiden- tial Scholarship, Peat, Marwick, Mitchell 8: Co. Scholarship, Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Lamb- da Delta, Beta Alpha Psi, Student Toastmas- ters, Accounting Association, Varsity Swimming. Steele, Steve: B.S. Accounting. Steines, Robert j.: B.S. Accounting, Account- ing Association, National Association of Accountants. Strecker, jim: B.S. Industrial Management, Varsity Golf. Sutherland, Angela D.: B.S. Marketing, Inter- national Business Club. Swertfager, Robert A.: B.S. Business Manage- ment, International Business Club, Computer Science Club, Varsity Baseball. Swiz, Pamela L.: B.S. FinancefPersonnel Man- agement, Dean's List, Rho Epsilon, Delta Sig- ma Pi, secretary. Takoch, jeff: B.S. Marketing, Dean's List, Mu Kappa Tau, Phi Eta Sigma, Arnold Air Society, Student Toastmasters, A.F.R.O.T.C. Sabre Drill Team. Tanner, Ellen L.: B.S. Marketing. Tawney, Holly K.: B.S. Marketing, Mu Kappa Tau, Residence Hall Programming Board. its forty one years as a private college, Buchtel graduated many more women than men about equal numbers of men and women Coeducational from its opening day in September, 1872 Buchtel graduated 248 men and 217 women Q: In ' - ' a. b. many more men than women c. A: C. ' ' ' ' , Tilenni, Anthony G.: B.S. Marketingflndus- trial Management, American Production and Inventory Control Society. Toth, john S.: B.S. Marketing, Minor in Data Processing, My Kappa Tau, Data Processing Management Association, American Market- ing Association, Lambda Chi Alpha. Trecaso, john S.: B.S. Marketing. Tusek, Susan M.: B.S. Finance, Financial Man- agement Association. Vishnia, Amanda L.: B.S. Marketing, Student Toastmasters. Vitullo, Erin C.: B.S. Industrial Management, Army Reserve Officer Training Corp, Alpha Gamma Delta, Intramurals. Vogneitz, Michelle L.: B.S. Accounting, Beta Alpha Psi. Volcheck, john A.: B.S. Accounting, Coopers 81 Lybrana Academic Scholarship, Continuing Education Scholarship, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Accounting Association, Intramurals. Wade, Lynne M.: B.S. Marketing, Associated Collegiate Entrepreneurs, Delta Sigma Pi, Al- pha Delta Pi. Wagner, john D.: B.S. Business Administra- tionflndustrial Production Management, American Production and Inventory Control Society. Walker, Tamra L.: B.S. Marketing. Walker, Robert M.: B.A. Marketing, Associate Science and Business Technology, Varsity Golf. Wallace, Scott A.: B.S. Management, Ski Club. Wallis, Victoria: B.S. Accounting, Dean's List, Beta Alpha Psi, secretary, Accounting Association. Wallrath, Arthur K.: B.S. Marketing. Warzlow, Audrey: B.S. Finance, Dean's List, Financial Management Association, Delta Sig- ma Pi, Rho Epsilon, Alpha Delta Pi. Weaver, jeanne: B.S. Marketing, Delta Sigma Pi. Weigand, Toni M.: B.S. Finance, Financial Management Association, Rho Epsilon, Intramurals. Wells, David P.: B.S. Management, Varsity Baseball. Wells, j. Bryan: B.S. Accounting, Minor in Data Processing, Accounting Association, Delta Sigma Pi. White, Curtiss L.: B.S. Industrial Management, American Production and Inventory Control Society, A.S.P.A. Williams, Linda I.: B.S. Industrial Manage- mentfPersonnel, American Society of Person- nel Administration, Delta Sigma Pi. Willis, Michael j.: B.S. Finance!Accounting Wilson, Robin L.: B.S. Marketing, Presidential Scholarship, Honors Scholarship, Mu Kappa Tau. Wilt, Stephen D.: B.S. International Market- ing, A-Key Receipient, Outstanding Young Men in America Award, Homecoming Court, Inter-fraternity Council, Greek Programming Board, Mid-American Inter-fraternity Coun- cil, Intramurals, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Order Of Omega, president, vice-president. Wimer, jean M.: B.S. Accounting, Ernst 84 Whinney Academic Scholarship, Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, Alpha Gamma Delta, Phi Eta Sigma. Wise, Linda A.: B.S. Accounting, Accounting Association, Dean's Council, Delta Sigma Pi, Intramurals. Witkiewicz, Christine: B.S. Marketing. Wittenmyer, jr. Nelson j.: B.A. Accounting, Honors Scholarship, Presidential Scholarhsip, Ohio Academic Scholarship, Dorothy Fuld- heim Scholarship, Dean's List, Mortar Board, Omicron Delta Kappa, Beta Gamma Sigma, president, Beta Alpha Psi, vice-president, Phi Eta Sigma, Senior Board, Resident Assistant, Pre-Law Club, Honors Council, Accounting Association, Dean's Advisory Council, Stu- dent Toastmasters, Honors Club, Homecom- ing Court, Student Affairs Committee, Phi Al- pha Delta, Intramurals. Wolbert, David: B.S. Accounting. Wolens, jerome M.: B.S. Marketing, Sigma Nu, Intramurals. Woodard jr., Paul H.: B.S. Marketing, National Residence Hall Honorary, Resident Assistant, Residence Hall Programming Board, Orienta- tion Assistant, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Intramurals. Woodruff, Anita D.: B.S. Business Manage- ment, A.S.P.A., Black United Students, Minor- ity Business Students, Delta Sigma Pi. Wright, james G.: B.S. Marketing, Senior Board, Greek Programming Board, University Programming Board, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Phi Sig- ma Kappa, vice-president. Yankus, john: B.S. Management, American Production and Inventory Control Society, treasurer, Delta Sigma Pi. Young, Natalie E.: B.S. Accounting, Beta Alpha Psi, Accounting Association, Intramurals. Zimmerman, Robert M.: B.S. Marketing. Zona, Patrick A.: B.S. MarketingfData Pro- cessing, Dean's List, Intramurals. Communit echnical Adamovich, Cynthia Ann: Assoc Executive Secretary, Future Secretaries Association I Ballog, Lynette j.: Assoc Business Banking' FSA, Alpha Phi, Intramurals. Barnes, George Wesley, jr.: Assoc Manage- ment-Data Administration. Barnhart, Arthur R. jr.: Assoc Criminal justice, Alpha Upsilon, Campus Patrol. Baroch, Ruth: Assoc Fashion Sales and Mar- keting, Phi Theta Kappa. Beale, Sandy K.: Assoc Marketing and Sales, Dorm Government, Women's Glee Club, Intramurals. Beattie, Theresa Ann: Assoc Marketing and Sales. Bennett, john j.: Assoc Electronic Technology. Bills, judy: Assoc Medical Assisting. Blanton, Aleta Lachelle: Assoc Word Processing. Babzien, Amber Kay: Assoc Respiratory Ther- apist, Intramurals. Bon, jane: Assoc Respiratory Therapy. Britvec, Scott T.: Assoc Manufacturing Tech- nologyfMechanical Technology, Varsity Football. English, Eric: Assoc Business Management Technology, Intramurals. Eriksen, jane: Assoc International Office Administration. Fisher, Danene L.: Assoc Business Manage- ment, Administrative Management Society. Fortes, Martin N.: Assoc Manufacturing Technology. Frederick, Sherrie Lyn, Assoc Transportation AirlinefTravel. George, Thomas j.: Associate in Hospitality Management, I.F.C., Pi Kappa Epsilon. Glatz, Douglas B.: Associate in Data Process- ing, DPMA Club. Greybowski, Lillian P.: Associate in Business Management!Accounting. Q: Akron's Guggenheim Airship Institute once boasted the world s largest: a. vertical wind tunnel b. aeronautical laboratory c. loading dock A: a. The Guggenheim opened in 1932 as a center for lighter- than-air research, it claimed to have the world's largest vertical wind tunnel. Cavelli, David R.: Assoc Data Processing Phi Theta Kappa. Carano, Ann Maria: Assoc Surgical Assisting Technology, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Dennis, Tarsha Delois: Assoc Medical Assist- ing Technology, Medical Assisting Club. Dent, Terri Simone: Assoc Business Manage- ment, Minority Business Association Black United Students, Afro-American Studies Pro- gram, Marketing Association, Minority Stu- dents Association. Doty, judith L.: Assoc Medical Assisting Tech- nology, Medical Assisting Club, Intramurals Drake, Diane C.: Assoc Office Administration, R.H.P.B. Dudzik, Kathryn L.: Assoc Child Develop- ment, Alpha Phi. Ellinwood, Suzanne Lynn: Assoc Business Management with Data Administration. Grim, Lorna Lee: Associate Marketing, Alpha Gamma Delta. Grimes, David R.: B.S. Mechanical Technology. Habowski, Barbara Ruthe: Associate in Office Administration. Hampton, Stanley: Associate in Business Man- agementfMarketing, Alpha Phi Alpha. Hartley, Krista L.: Assoc Medical Assisting, Phi Theta Kappa. Hendrickson, Eric: Assoc Business Manage- ment Technology, Chi Alpha. Hessel, Scott A.: Assoc Data Processing, Data Processing Management Association. Heyden, Angela: Assoc Office Administration Executive Secretary. Hinton, Kathleen M.: Assoc Office Adminis- trationfWord Processing. Hogan, Lisa Anne: Assoc Business Manage- ment and Sales!Marketing. Hoover, Helen Marie: Assoc Interpreting for the Deaf, Hearing Impaired Support Group, University Chorus. House, Rebecca jane Thomas: Assoc Business with Accounting. Hudson, Anthony R.: Assoc Business Manag- ment Technology, Rainbow Coalition, Minor- ity Business Student Association. Humphrey, Michele: Assoc Office Adminis- tration!Word Processing. jackson, Sue: Assoc Executive Secretary!Of- fice Administration. jarema, Renee Marie: Assoc Transportation: Airline!Travel Industry, Certificate of Appre- ciation, Delta Nu Alpha. johnson, Teresa L.: Assoc Business Manage- ment University Gospel Choir, U.P.B., Black United Students. johnson, Tresha A.: Assoc Office Administra- tion!Word Processing. jones, Alan T.: Assoc Applied Science Data Processing and Pre-Business. jordan, Theresa M.: A.A.S. Office Administra- tion with Word Processing, F.S.A. Kieffer, Karla Lynne: Assoc Executive Secretarial. Kelly, Elizabeth: Assoc Word Processing. Krause, Kathy A.: Assoc Business Manage- ment!Data Administration, Data Processing Management Association. Kunig, Richard L.: Assoc Hospitality Manage- ment, Phi Theta Kappa. Kyser, Carla j.: Assoc Office Administration, Ohio House of Representatives Recognition. Labishak, Matthe C.: Assoc Drafting Technology. Lanterman, Kevin: Assoc Fire Protection Technology, Marching Band, Varsity Band, Kappa Kappa Psi. Long, Gail Marie: Assoc Air Transportation, UPB. Lopez, john j.: B.S. Electronic Technology. Lora, Diane R: Assoc Office Administration, Phi Theta Kappa, Office Education Association. Lusk, Barbara S.: Associate Criminal justice. Makley, Ann L.: Assoc Individualized Study, Women in Communications, Inc., Phi Theta Kappa. Marbury, Deborah: Office Administration, Black Greek Council, Future Secretaries Asso- ciation, ASG, Zeta Phi Beta. March, Sharon M.: Assoc Business Manage- ment Data Administration, Cheerleader. Marracino, Amy: Assoc Radiology Technology. McConnell, Michele A.: Assoc Hospitality Management. McDonald, Lisa: Assoc Chemical Technology, Medical Technology Club, Chemistry Club! Miller, Anna E.: Assoc Office Administration- !Executive Secretary, FSA. Morris, Madison M. III: Assoc Data Processing. Murray, joanne: Assoc Commercial Art. Neale Kelly L.: Assoc Surgical Technology. Nelius, Tracey A.: Assoc Business Manage- ment Technology. Platte, David W.: Assoc Electronic Technology B.S. Electronic Engineering Technology, Elec- tronics Club, Intramurals. Pohl, Margaret L.: Assoc Office Administra- tion with Word Processing, Assoc Business Management Technology, FSA, OEA, Alpha Delta Pi. Prepetit, Nadja: Assoc Small Business Manage- ment, International Student Club. Ray, Karen B.: Assoc Medical Assisting, Ski Club, Delta Gamma, Intramurals. Rhodes, Timothy Paul: Assoc Criminal justice Technology, Phi Gamma Delta fFljlj. Richardson, Sharon Brown: Assoc Business Management Technology! Data Administra- tion, Minority Business Students Association. Roberts, Walter D.: Assoc Business Management. Rosier, George Lakin Il: Assoc Hospitality Management. Q: The oldest active classroom teacher to serve on the faculty was: a. Andy Maluke b. Charles Bulger c. Oscar Olin A: c. Oscar E. "Daddy" Olin retired in 1933 at age 78. The Board had asked him to stay on well beyond the usual retirement age. Nickengost, George R.: Assoc Criminal justice. Nolman, Ellen B.: Assoc Office Administra- tion!Word Processing, Dorm Government, Chi Omega, Intramurals. Onders, Cynthia A. Assoc Executive Office Administration. Oursler, Craig D.: Assoc Electronics Technol- ogy,, Resident Assistant. Owens Cynthia Y.: Assoc Data Processing, D.P.M.A., Phi Beta Sigma Sweatheart Auxiliary Promotion of NAACP. Paris, Thomas I.: Assoc Respiratory Therapy. Pinson, Susan Elizabeth: Assoc Office Admin- istration-Executive Secretary, Office Educa- tion Association. Rumbaugh, Nancy M.: Assoc Marketing! Sales-Retail. Schierer, William A.: Assoc Alcoholism. Sesola, Michelle A.: Associate in Educational Technology. Sheets, Deborah Elaine: Associate in Executive Secretarial Science, Distinguished Student Colloquim, Golden Line, Distinguished Stu- dent Council, Phi Theta Kappa. Shutack, Michele M.: Associate in Criminal justice, Alpha Upsilon. Siladie, Linda: Associate in Data Processing, DPMA Club. Spacek, Christopher: Associate Marketing and Sales, Intramurals. Strong, Willadean: Associate in Administrative Office Services. Stoll, Walter C. lr.: Associate in Electronics. Strayer, Ann: Asscociate in Early Childhood Education. Teeters, Kristen: Assoc Community Services Alcoholism. Thornton, Sheila Charrise: Assoc Secretarial Science and Word Processing. Trout, Laura: Assoc Marketing and Sales Technology. Trunck, Ann Marie: Assoc Medical Assisting Technology, Women's Glee Club, University Chorus: Alpha Gamma Delta. Walker, Carolyn Marcella: Assoc Community Technology. Wanner Robin S.: Assoc Sales and Marketing and Transportation, Phi Kappa Theta. White, Tracie Lee: Assoc Medical assisting Technology, Medical Assisting Club. Williams, Richard A.: Assoc Drafting Technol- ogy, Kappa Kappa Psi, Marching Band, Intramurals. Willard, Kari A.: Assoc Hospitality Manage- ment, Theta Phi Alpha. Wilson, Robin Ellen: Assoc Business Manage- ment Technology, Association of Collegiate Entreprenuers, Alpha Delta Pi. Wise, Timothy M.: Assoc Sales and Marketing and Business Managment. Woodworth, Gennifen: Assoc Office Services Technology-Secretarial Science, FSA OEA. Young, Amy M.: Assoc Handicapped Services Technology! Interpreting for the Deaf, Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship, ASG. Education Acker, Kyra A.: B.S. Elementary Education, Al- pha Delta Pi. Ackerman, Mark T.: B.S. Physical Health Edu- cation, Dean's List. Adams, Shelly L.: B.S. Special Education, Council for Exceptional Children, Residence Hall Council, Officer, Residence Hall Program Board, Orientation Assistant, Intramural Volleyball. Anderson, Carol: B.S, Elementary Education, Dean's List Archural, Kim: B.S. Elementary Education. Bartilson, Susan: B.S. Elementary Education. Bell, Gail A.: B.S. Technical Education, Peer Counciling Program. Bell, Lorri K.: B.S. Special Education, Dean's list, Black United Students, Gospel Choir, Council for Exceptional Children. Boggs, Donald: B.A. Secondary Education, Dean's List, Academic All-American, Varsity Football. Boles, Denise: B.S. Elementary Education, Tennis Team. Bowers, Todd Kevin: B.S. Secondary Educa- tionfMathematics, Omicron Delta Kappa, vice-president, secretary, National Residence Hall Honorary, Phi Sigma Alpha, Phi Eta Sigma, Student Alumni Association, Resident Assis- tant, Residence Hall Council, president, trea- surer, Residence Hall Program Board, Home- coming King, Varsity Mascot-Zippy, Varsity Cheerleader, Intramural Football, Intramural basketball, soccer, volleybqall, softball. Britton, Judith Gill: B.S. Elementary Education. Butcher, Phillip I.: B.S. Education. Butcher, Traci Ann: B.S. Special Education, Associated Student Government, Greek Pro- gram Board, Alpha Delta Pi, Intramural Foot- ball, Volleyball. Byelene, Donna: B.A. Elementary Education, Associate in Community Services. Calderone, Kenny: B.S. Special Education, Council for Exceptional Children, Senior Board. Charley lr., Anthony: B.S. Technical Educa- tion, Kappa Kappa Psi. Christie, Tina, B.A. Education, Alpha Lambda Delta. Cline, Lisa: B.S. Elementary Education, A.C.E.S. Dale, Lisa Marie: B.A. Elementary Education. Dente, Mary Kay: B.S. Elementary Education, Dean's List, University Chorus, Concert Choir, Madrigals, Theater Productions. Dies, janet L.: B.S. Elementary Eduaction, Dean's List, Student Alumni Association, As- sociated Student Government, Marketing and Polling Committee, Cheerleader. Erikson, Lisa Ann: B.S. Elementary Education, Dean's List Fazio, Thomas l.: B.S. Technical Education. Fracci, Maureen A.: B.S. Special Education, Council for Exceptional Children. Gibson, Roger: B.A. Physical Education, Chris- tian Science Organization, president, A.C.E.S., Ski Club. Gilbert, David E.: B.S. Special Education. Gowin, Michele L.: B.S. Education, A.C.E.S. Grom, Patricia: B.S. Elementary Education, Rho Lambda, Akron Council of Education Stu- dents, Chi Omega, secretary, pledge trainer. Groves, Sharon lBaileyl: B.S. Elementary Education. Hedrick, Lorie A.: B.S. Business Education. Herr, Richele L.: B.A. Secondary Education, Student Athletic Trainer. Hider, Lori: B.S. Elementary Education, Dean's List, Associated Student Government. Houston, Donald Kent: B.S. Physical Educa- tion, Theater Productions, Karate Club, Intra- mural basketball. lackson, G. Diane: B.S. Technical Education. lacobs, lill Marie: B.S. Special Education, Dean's List, Reymannsalomie Special Educa- tion Scholarship Recipient, Council for Ex- ceptional Children. Q: Since 1870, Buchtel College and The University of Akron have experienced: a. five different support patterns b. three different support patterns c. two different support patterns A: a. Buchtel College, private, church-related 1870-1907, Buchtel College, private, non-church-related 1907-13, The Universi- ty of Akron, municipal 1913-1963, The University of Akron, municipal, state-assisted 1963-67 The University of Akron, state 1967-present. Kackley, Robert D.: B.S. Education, Kappa Kappa Psi, vice-president, Marching Band, Concert Band, Varsity Band. Kenyon, Sharon A.: B.S. Technical Education- fCriminal justice Technology, Alpha Upsilon. Koenig, Lynette R.: B.A. Secondary Education, Chi Omega, Phi Sigma Kappa Little Sis. Koger, Beverly Lynn: B.S. Elementary Education. Kuh, Renee M.: B.S. Elementary Education, Dean's List, Residence Hall Council, Resi- dence Hall Program Board, Orientation Assis- tant, Dorm Government, Intramural volleyball. Lacy, Pamela S. Reynolds: B.S. Elementary Education, Dean's List, University Bowling Team. Lambacher, Lisa S.: B.S. Elementary Education: Dean's List. Laughorn, Ra Donna M.: B.S. Elementary Edu- cation, Dean's List. Lee, Donna R.: B.S. Elementary Education, Zeta Phi Beta. Lenderation, julie Marie: B.A. Elementary and Special Education, Volleyball Team. Linteris, Katy M.: B.S. Elementary Education. Maglione II, Thomas O.: B.S. Business Educa- tion, Intramural basketball. Mahaffey, jean M.: B.A. Elementary Educa- tion, Dean's List. Mancino, Brenda: B.S. Comprehensive Busi- ness Education. Mandeville, Mary Carol: B.S. Elementary Education. Marrin, Monique: B.S. Physical Education, Varsity Women's Track, Intramural basketball, soccer. Matney, Dorothy Ann: B.S. Elementary Education. McArtor, Mark L.: B.S. Technical Education, Criminal justice Technology KAssociateJ, Al- pha Upsilon. McMillin, Rebecca A.: B.A. Elementary Education. Milligan, Nancy E.: B.A. Secondary Education, Dean's List, Intramural sports. Miracle, Craig: B.S. Elementary Education, Tau Kappa Epsilon. Mollette, Maureen M., B.S. Elementary Edu- cation, Dean's List. Battrrck, Mitchell, and Keating were high rise dormitories deans of women Helen Battrick, Marjorie Mitchell, and Mary Keating all served as dean or advisors of women Q: Q - I D C I . : a. - b. polymer scientists c. A: C. . . . . . Moreal, Marisa: B.S. Physical Education, Dean's List, Homecoming Court, Feature Twirler. Morgan, joanne Shirley: B.S. Elementary Edu- cation, A.C.E.S. Murray, Cynthia S.: B.A. Elementary Education. Nelson, Charlene Dess: B.S. Elementary Edu- cation, Tau Beta Sigma, University Program Board, Marching Band, Concert Band. Nicholas, Victoria L.: B.A. Elementary Educa- tion, Rho Lambda, Associated Student Gov- ernment, Senator, Akron Council for Educa- tion Students, Alpha Gamma Delta, Greek Program Board, Intramural sports. Noe, Michael: B.S. Technical Education. Norman, julie Renee: B.A. Elementary Educa- tion, Associated Student Government, Sena- tor, Delta Gamma, Activities Chairman, Cheerleader, Captain. North, Mark O.: B.A. Secondary Education, Resident Assistant. O'Dell, Teri L.: B.A. Elemetnary Education, Dean's List. O'Donnell, Patricia: B.S. Technical Education, Alpha Sigma Lambda. Parker, Michael Patrick: B.S. Special Education. Peth, Tammy A.: B.S. Special Education, Dean's List, Kappa Delta Pi, Residence Hall Program Board, Orientation Assistant, Coun- cil for Exceptional Children. Pietrocola, Stephanie Marie: B.S. Elementary Education, Rho Lambda, Associated Student Government, A.C.E.S., Panhellenic Council, Chi Omega, vice president. Pier, Shannon: B.A. Elementary Education. Roach, Richard L.: B.S. Technical Education, Dean's List, Alpha Sigma Lambda, Kappa Delta Pi Robert, Lori D.: B.S. Elementary Education. Roper, William j.: B.S. Technical Education, Dean's List, International Club, WAUP: Intra- mural basketball. Riley, Tina Lynn: B.a. Elementary Educaiton, Alpha Gamma Delta, Intramural volleyball, football, soccer, basketball. Ruthrauff, Mollie A.: B.A. Secondary Educa- tion, Students for Christ. Salter, Alfreda Laurice: B.S. Physical Educa- tion, Intramural sports. Scarfield, Daniel Richard: B.S. Physical Educa- tion, Dean's List, Intramural football, basket- ball, volleyball. Schmitz, Candace A.: B.S. Technical Educa- tion, Hospitality Club, lnternational Food Ser- vice Executives Association, president. Shreffler, Donald F.: B.S. Technical Education, Dean's List, National Fire Protection Associa- tion, Fire Protection Society, treasurer, Ohio Association of Professional Fire Fighters. Snedden, jill Marie: B.A. Secondary Educa- tion, English Education Merit Award, Akron Council of Education Students. Sollenberger, Kimberly: B.A. Elementary Education. Starr, Brenda A.: B.S. Elementary Education, Orr Hall Government. Stavros, Stella: B.S. Technical Education, Stu- dent Council, Evening College. Stroll, Gloria j.: B.S. Business Education, Dean's List, Future Secretaries of America, Gamma Beta. Sulaiman, Norsham: B.A. Secondary Education. Thackery, Laurie E.: B.S. Special Education, Rho Lambda, Omicron Delta Kappa, Who's Who in American Colleges, A-Key, Senior Board, A.C.E.S., Kappa Kappa Gamma. Thornton, Kimberly D.: B.A. Secondary Edu- cation, Dean's List, Math Club. Turschak, Rhonald S.: B.S. Special Education, Dorm Government, Intramural Volleyball, Softball. Tyler, Iennifer L.: B.S. Business Education. Wainio, Melody F.: B.S. Technical Education. Walsh, Iane Evelyn: B.A. Elementary Educa- tion, Associate Business Management Technology. Walton, Norma I.: B.A. Secondary Education, Pi Lambda Theta, social chairperson. Wander, Dawn Michele: B.S. Elementary Edu- cation, Dean's List. Whited, Linda L.: B.S. Secondary Education, Pi Lambda Theta, Kappa Delta Pi. Wittmer, Kathleen A.: B.S. Special Education. Whitmer, Thomas E.: B.S. Secondary Educa- tion, A.C.E.S., Intramural football, volleyball, basketball. Wurm, Nancy Marie: B.S. Elementary Educa- tion, Omicron Delta Kappa, National Resi- dence Hall Council, Residence Hall Council, Orr Hall Government. Zuranski, Kathleen: B.A. Elementary Educa- tion, Dean's List, Intramural volleyball, foot- ball, basketball, softball. En ineering Ackermann, Iohn: B.S. Mechanical Technol- ogy, Intramural football, Intramural volleyball, Intramural soccer. Adams, Thomas E.: B.S. Electrical Engineering. Ahmad, Ismail: B.S. Mechanical Engineering. Allenbach, Michael A.: B.S. Mechanical Engi- neering, A-Key, Mortar Board, Tau Beta Pi, Resident Assistant, Residence Hall Program Board, Dorm Government, ASME, AIAA. Baker, Roy I.: B.S. Electronic Technology, Dean's List. Bauman, Aaron A.: B.S. Electrical Engineering, Dean's List, Wayne General and Technical College Scholastic Achievement Awards in Bi- ology, Calculus, Inorganic Chemistry, Tau Beta Pi, Etta Kappa Nu. Beckham, Reed R.: B.S. Mechanical Engineering. Bellville,, Michael A.: B.S. Electrical Engineer- ing, Eta Kappa Nu, National Dean's Llst, Insti- tute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, treasurer. Bentley, Richard G.: B.S. Electrical Engineer- ing, Honors Student, Dean's List, Intramural football. Blankenship, George T.: B.S. Construction Technology, General Contractors Association of America. Breker, Craig A.: B.S. Mechanical Engineering, Air Force R.O.T.C., Arnold Air Society. Briggs, Thomas A., B.S. Chemical Engineering, AICHE. Bush, George I.: B.S. Mechanical Engineering, American Society of Mechanical Engineers, American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics. Carver, Robert M.: B.S. Mechanical Engineer- ing, Dean's List, Tau Beta Pi, American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Castelli, Michael G.: B.S. Civil Engineering, American Society of Civil Engineer's Memori- al Scholarship, Tau Beta Pi, National Dean's List, American Society of Civil Engineers Stu- dent Chapter, University Mathematics Tutor. Charlton, Ieffrey A.: B.S. Mechanical Engi- neering, Deans' List, American Society of Me- chanical Engineers, American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics. Christie, Gary S.: B.S. Mechanical Engineer, Dean's List, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Eta Sigma. Christy, Beverly G.: B.S. Chemical Engineer- ing, Presidential Scholarship, Dean's List, Na- tional Dean's List, Tau Beta Pi, American Insti- tute of Chemical Engineers, president. Clevenger, james M.: B.S. Mechanical Engi- neering, Tau Beta Pi. Cloud, Steven M.: B.S. Electrical Engineering, Dean's List, Institute of Electrical and Elec- tronics Engineer, Computer Society of IEEE, president, Intramural Football, Intramural softball, Intramural volleyball, Major Events. Constance, Mark: B.S. Construction Technol- ogy! Dean's List, Society for Students in Con- struction, president. Costabile, Iames I.: B.S. Electicral Engineering, Dean's List, Eta Kappa Nu, Institute of Elec- tronic and Electrical Engineers. Costlow, lean L.: B.S. Mechanical Engineering, Presidential Scholarship, Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Kappa Phi Chris- tian Sororoity, ASME, president, AIAA. Crowder, Douglas W.: B.S. Chemical Engi- neering, Tau Beta Pi, AICHE. Culver, Charles R.: B.S. Mechanical Engineering. Dalheim, Thomas I.: B.S. Mechanical Engineering. Dariush, Bahman: B.S. Chemical Engineering, American Institute of Chemical Engineers, In- tramural soccer, lntramural volleyball. Dennis, Deborah: B.S. Chemical Engineering, Tau Beta Pi, vice-president, Senior Class Board, AICE. Dharma, Ananda: B.S. Civil Engineering. Dillon, Douglas L.: B.S. Civil Engineering, Var- sity Football, captain. Dimit, Gregory A.: B.S. Mechanical Engineer- ing, Dean's List, National Dean's List. Dom, M. Iani M., B.S. Civil Engineering, Ma- laysian Student Association, Intramural soc- cer, Intramural volleyball. Eckert, Iohn A.: B.S. Elecric Engineering, IEEE, Intramural football. Q: Professional schools developed after Buchtel College became a publicly supported university. In order of their founding they are: a. education, engineering, business administration b. engineering, business administration, education c. engineering, education, business administration A: c. Engineering I1914I programs fulfilled a promise made by university officials to encourage the city to take over Buch- tel College. Perkins Normal School became the univeristy's Teachers College in 1921. The College of Business Adminis- tration was formed in 1953 although its roots in commercial courses go back to the WWI era. Q: jean Linton was an All-American in: a. riflery b. track c. swimming A: jean Linton was named an All-American in riflery in the early 19605 when Zip teams were dominant in the sport. Elgin, Stephen D.: B.S. Mechanical Engineer- ing: Tau Beta Pi. Elliot, David M.: B.S. Electrical Engineering: Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers. Elliot jr., Frederick,: B.S. Mechanical Engeer- ing: Presidential Scholar: American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics: American Institute of Mechanical Engineers. Firas, Abu-Hmaidan F.: B.S. Civil Construction: Association of Arab Students. Geranmayeh, Manijeh H.: B.S. Medical Technology. Gonzalez, Antonio S.: B.S. Mechanical Engi- neering: American Society of Mechanical En- gineers: American Society of Aerospace and Aeronautics. Goss, Patrick M.: B.S. Mechanical Engineer- ing: Phi Eta Sigma, treasurer: American Society of Mechanical Engineers: Intramural Soccer: Intramural flag football: Varsity Golf. Graham, jack E.: B.S. Mechanical Engineering. Haight, john: B.S. Mechanical Engineering Technology: Intramural Football: Intramural softball: Intramural basketball: Intramural vol- leyball: Intramural soccer. Hmaid, Abdul Rani B.: B.S. Electircal Engineer- ing: IEEE. Hazel, Scott G.: B.S. Mechanical Enigneering: ASME. Hiner, Larry: B.S. Mechanical Engineering: ASME, ASHRAE: Intramurals Hofacre, Kent C.: B.S. Chemical Engineering: Clarence and Francis Carson Scholarship: Dean's List: National Dean's List: Tau Beta Pi: AICE: Intramurals. Hoge, David W.: B.S. Mechanical Engnieering: Applied Math minor: Dean's List: ASME: Intramurals. Hopkins, Scott E.: B.S. Civil Engineering: Dean's List: National Dean's List: Tau Beta Pi treasurer: ASCE: Senior Board. Hug, Suzanne M.: B.S. Mechanical Engineer- ing: Freshman Academic Scholarship: ASME: Intramurals. Ibrahim, Sahillah: B.S. Mechanical Engineer- ing: Malaysian Students Association: Muslim Students Association: Intramural soccer. Incorvatti, Louis A.: B.S. Chemical Engineer- ing: Tau Beta Pi: American Institute of Chemi- cal Engineers, vice-president. Indermuhle, Marvin W.: B.S. Electrical Engi- neering: IEEE. james, Brian: B.S. Civil Engineering: Tau Beta Pi: American Society of Chemical Engineers, president. jalowiec, Dennis S.: B.S. Mechanical Technology. jamiol, Mary A.: B.S. Chemical Engineering: EIChE, secretary: Intramural volleyball. Kasner, james H.: B.S. Electrical Engineering: Tau Beta Pi: Eta Kappa Nu: Honors Program: Presidential Scholar: Ohio Board of Regents Scholar: IEEE. Kehres, Kevin D.: B.S. Civil Enginereing: Dean's List: American Society of Civil Engineers. Khan, Shah F.: B.S. Mechanical Engineering. Kirchner, james M.: B.S. Electrical Engineer- ing: Dean's List: Eta Kappa Nu, president: IEEE: Engineering Tutor: Student Senate: Teaching Assistant: Intramural sports. Kirschner, Michael: B.S. Mechanical Engi- neering: Tau Beta Pi: Ski Club. Kochems, Roy j.: B.S. Electronic Technology: Electronics Club. Koneval, David C.: B.S. Construction Technol- ogy: Sigma Pi: Cross Country. Kovach, Daniel j.: B.S. Electrical Engineering. Kowal jr., Theodore j.: B.S. Mechanical Tech- nology: Phi Eta Sigma: Tau Beta Pi: American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Kozy, David P.: B.S. Civil Engineering: Tau Beta Pi: Phi Eta Sigma: American Society of Civil Engineers. Krause, Curtis L.: B.S. Chemical Engineering: Phi Eta Sigma: Tau Beta Pi, secretary: American Institute of Chemical Engineers: Intramural flag football: "Recycler", editor. Kundrat, john M.: B.S. Electrical Engineering: Phi Eta Sigma: Dean's List: IEEE: IEEE Computer Society, treasurer: Orientation Assistant: Ma- jor Events Committee: Residence Hall Coun- cil: Micromouse Project Engineer. Lanik, Gary E.: B.S. Electronic Technology. Laslo, Doug: B.S. Electrical Engineering: IEEE. Lauer, Patrick W.: B.S. Electrical Engineering. Lawhorn, june E.: B.S. Mechanical Engineer- ing: American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Lefferts, Scott R.: B.S. Mechanical Engineer- ing: Dean's List: RMA Scholarship: Intramurals. Lehtola, Karl P.: B.S. Mechanical Engineering: Alpha Omega, president. Lindgrn, Gene A.: B.S. Mechanical Engineer- ing: National Dean's List: Tau Beta Pi: Phi Eta Sigma: American Society of Mechanical Engi- neers: Intramural flag football. Lucht, T.R.: B.S Mechanical Engineering: Tau Beta Pi: American Society of Mechanical Engi- neering: Intramurals. Modormo jr., Anthony j.: B.S. Mechanical En- gineering: American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Margida, james M.: B.S. Electrical Engineering: Eta Kappa Nu, treasurer: Pi Mu Epsilon: tutoring. Marshall, Thomas j.: B.S. Mechanical Engi- neering: National Dean's List: American Soci- ety of Mechanical Engineers. McGlinchy, Timothy B.: B.S. Electrical Engi- neering: Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers, president: Intramural basketball: Intramural football: Intramural volleyball. McPherson, Kevin M.: B.S. Electrical engi- neering: Tau Beta Pi: Eta Kappa Nu: Phi Eta Sigma: Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers: Institute of Electronic and Electric Engineers Computer Society: Intramural foot- ball: Intramural volleyball. 3 Melegari, Richard: B.S. Electrical Engineering, Ketter Scholarship, Canton Regional Society of Professional Engineers Scholarship, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Rifle team. Melan, Maslena, B.S. Mechanical Engineering, American Society of Mechanical Engineering. Miller, Michelle A.: B.S. Mechanical Engi- neering, Air Force R.O.T.C. Scholarship, Al- pha Lambda Delta, Air Force R.O.T.C., Batgirl, American Institute of Aeronautics and Astro- nautics, American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Moore, Dean: B.S. Chemical Engineering, American Society of Chemical Engineers. Morgan, David G.: B.S. Mechanical Technology. Morrow, Shawn D.: B.S. Electronic Engineer- ing, Co-operative Education, Institute of Elec- tronic and Electric Engineers, Karate Club, In- tramural football. Montgomery, Mark j.: B.S. Mechanical Engi- neering, American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Mustafa, Ahmed A.: M.S. Geological Engi- neering, Teaching Assistant, Palestine Club, president, Geology Club, vice-president, Graduate Student Government. Neugebauer, Gerald M.: B.S. Civil Engineer- ing, American Society of Civil Engieers, S.P.O.R.T.S. Committee, Zippy. Novtny, Michael j.: B.S. Electrical Engineering, Dean's List, Air Force Electronics and Com- munications Systems Award, Arnold Air Soci- ety, Intramurals. Ogurchak, john A.: B.S. Electronic Technol- ogy, Dean's List. Palmer, jeffrey W.: B.S. Mechanical Engineer- ing, American Society of Mechanical Engi- neering, Delta Tau Delta. Papp, Stephen M.: B.S. Mechanical Engineer- ing, American Society of Mechanical Engi- neers, Intramurals. Petric, james A.: B.S. Mechanical Engineering, AIAA, secretary, American Society of Me- chanical Engineers, Marching Band, Intramu- ral flag football. Pickering, Mark W.: B.S. Civil Engineering, Phi Eta Sigma, Order of Omega, American Society of Civil Engineers, Associated Student Gov- ernment, Interfraternal Council, Sigma Nu, secretary. Pierko, julia: B.S. Civil Engineering, Dean's List, American Society of Civil Engineers Me- morial Award, Alpha Lambda Delta, Tau Beta Pi, American Society of Civil Engineers, Intra- mural football. Q: Dr. Clara Roe, Dr. Emily Davis and Dr. Irene Bear were all: a. on the faculty during the 1930's b . department heads c. on the staff of the College of Education A: b. Dr. Clara G. Roe was Head of the History Department I1955- 59j, Dr. Emily Davis was Head of the Art Department I1950s and 60sj and Dr. Irene Bear was Head of Home Economics department I1950s and 60sj. Pillow, S. Mark: B.S. Electrical Engineering, Dean's List, A-Key, Who's Who Among Col- lege and University Students, Goodyear Scholarship, Associated Student Government, Intrafraternity Council, National Society of Black Engineers, IEEE, Black Greek Council, Phi Beta Sigma, president, Intramural football, Intramural track. Probst, joseph: B.S. Mechanical Engineering, American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Putinsky, Alan W.: B.S. Construction Technol- ogy, Society fo Students in Construction, Al- pha Omicron, Phi Gamma Delta, Intramurals. Quinn, Carl j.: B.S. Mechanical Technology. Quinn, Patrick: B.S. Electrical Engineering. Radzi, Zainol M.: B.S. Civil Engineering, Ma- laysian Student Association, International Stu- dent Association. Ragan, james M.: B.S. Civil Engineering, American Society of Civil Engineers, Karate Club. Rahim, Rosli A.: B.S. Civil Engineering. Ramesh, Rengarajan: M.S. Chemical Engjeering. Raye, Barney R.. B.S. Mechanical Engineering, Dean's List, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Eta Sigma, Ameri- can Society of Mechanical Engineers. Recny, Robert A.: B.S. Electrical Engineering, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Institute of Electri- cal and Electronic Engineers, secretary. Reed, Stephen C.: B.S. Electrical Engineering, Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers Computer Society. Reeder, Brian S.: B.S. Construction Technol- ogy, Dorm Government, Campus Crusade for Christ, president, Students in Construction. Richard, Christel R.: B.S. Mechanical Engi- neering, American Society of Mechanical En- gineers, American Institute of Aeronautics and Asronautics, Student Toastmasters. Rickey, Paul E.: B.S. Mechanical Engineering, Varsity Track, captain. Ross, Glen E.: B.S. Electronics. Sarola, Stephen M.: B.S. Construction Technology. Sadowski, Eric: B.S. Electrical Engineering, Eta Kappa Nu. Salamon, Brent A.: B.S. Mechanical Engineer- ing, Tau Beta Pi, president, Omicron Delta Kappa, American Society of Mechanical Engi- neers, Instrument Society of America, Senior Class Board, Associate Provost and Dean's Council, Student Toastmasters. Samoson, Erik H.: B.S. Mechanical Technol- ogy, Intramurals. Schmaltz, Scott D.: B.S. Mechanical Engineer- ing, Dean's List, Intramural Soccer, Intramural volleyball. Scroeder, Scott E.: B.S. Construction Technology. Seifert, Charles A.: B.S. Mechanical Engineer- ing, Deam's List, American Society of Me- chanical Engineers, Seifert, Tim: B.S. Mechanical Technology, Dean's List. Serva, Louis j.: B.S. Electronic Technology, Dean's List, Tau Beta Pi, Electronics Club, Ka- rate Club, I.E.E.E., Alpine Ski Team. Siesel, jeff: Electrical Engineering. Simon jr., Thomas W.: B.S. Mechanical Engi- neering, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Sigma Lambda, Alpha Lambda Delta, American Society of Mechanical Engineers, AIAA, treasurer, tutor, Varsity track, Intramural football, Intramural basketball. Boch, Iames W.: Mass Media Communication, Shaw, Bryan D.: B.S. Construction Technology. Skivers, Mark S.: B.S. Mechanical Engineering, American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Smith, Douglas L.: B.S. Electrical Engineering. Snyder, Paul C.: B.S. Mechanical Engineering, Freshman Academic Scholarship, Marching Band, America Society of Mechanical Engi- neers, AIAA, president, Intramural football. Sokol, Susan L.: B.S. Mechanical Engineering, American Society of Mechanical Engineers, treasurer, Intramural volleyball, Intramural basketball. Southerland, Charles M.: B.S. Civil Engineer- ing, Phi Kappa Psi. Straub, Theodore P.: B.S. Mechanical Engi- neering, Business Administration minor. Sulaiman, S.A. Khushren: B.S. Civil Engineer- ing, Malaysian Student Association, Research Assistant, Intramurals. Swaney, Iohn R.: B.S. Construction Technol- ogy, Society for Students in Construction. Tarulli, Ioseph A.: B.S. Mechanical Engineer- ing, American Society of Mechanical Engi- neers, Intramural basketball, Intramural soccer. Tesny, Neal: B.S. Electrical Engineering, Phi Eta Sigma. Turner, Clark: B.S. Chemical Engineering, Dean's List, American Institute of Chemical Engineers, Track, Cross Country. Vevera Ioseph I.: B.S. Mechanical Engieering, AIAA, American Society of Mechanical Wan Chik, Wan I.: B.S. ElectricalfMathematics Engineering, Institute of Electronic and Elec- trical Engineers, Malaysian Student Government. Wilkinson, Scott A.: B.S. Chemical Engineer- ing, American Society of Chemical Engineers, Intramural basketball, Intramural football. Yelinek, Frank S.: B.S. Mechanical Engineer- ing, Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, AIAA, Ameri- can Society of Mechanical Engineers. Zeitz, Edward G.: B.S. Mechanical Engineer- ing, Dean's List, Residence Hall Programming Board, American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Zelling, Martin R.: B.S. Chemical Engineering, International Business Club, American Insti- tute of Chemical Engineers. Fine and ppli d rt Allen, Sheila A.: B.S. Social Work, Student So- cial Work League. Andrews, Susan I.: B.A. Business and Organi- zational Communication, Public Relations Student Society of America, secretary, nation- al liason, Buchtelite contributer, Tel-Buch staff writer, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Intramural foot- Engineefs' ball, volleyball. Viovode, William V.: B.S. Civil Engineering. Andrasik, Susan Marie, B.A. Clothing, Textiles and Interior Design, Freshman Orientation IEEE. Assistant. Wagner, Terry: B.S. Electrical Engineering, The Music Department has been housed in Guzzeta Hall Thomas Hall, East Hall b Firestone Conservatory, Hamburg Hall Guzzeta Hall c Firestone Conservatory Thomas Hall Buchtel Hall fthe Greek sl which furnished temporary quarters in the late 1940s Firestone Conservatory was acquired in 1952 Guz zeta Hall is the department's current home a. , ' II ll 1 I ' I I A: b. "Hamburg Hall" was a derisive name for a former restaurant ' I I 9 1 ' ' ' I - Angelkorte, Heidi Ruth, B.A. Communica- tions, WAUP, Buchtelite Contributor. Arman, Constance: B.S. Dietetics, Student Di- etetic Association, secretary, Residence Hall Council, Dorm Government. Aukerman, Valerie I.: B.A. Social Work, Dean's List, Alpha Alpha Alpha Academic Honorary, Student Social Work League, Behavioral Sci- ence Club, N.A.S.W., Marching and Sympho- ny Bands. Barbetta, Teri L.: B.A. Business and Organiza- tional Communication, Tau Beta Sigma, secre- tary, vice-president, president, Marching Band. Barnes, Tom C. B.A. Mass-Media Communi- cation, 1986 Homecoming Court, Black Unit- ed Students, Ad Club, Glee Club, Gospel Chorus. Beck, Daniel E.: B.A. Mass Media Management. Barnett Ir., Edgar I.: B.A. Social Work, Interna- tional Students Club, Black United Students, Black United Students of Social Work. Beck, David E.: B.A. Mass Media Communica- tion, Dean's List, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Interna- tional Association of Business Communica- tors, Tau Kappa Epsilon. Beck, Lauren C.: B.F.A., Painting, Alice B. Kessler Scholarship, Iason 81 Corinne Summer Scholarship, Fine and Applied Arts Scholar- ship, Akron Women's Scholarship, Cook's Scholarhip, Alpha Lambda Delta, Student Art League, vice president, Gallery Committee, Portfolio Review Committee. Water Ski Club, Swimming team. Branham, Kathleen B.S.: Art Education, Dean's List, Student Art League, Outing Club, Associ- ated Council of Education Students. Bring, Nita M.: B.A. Social Work, Student So- cial Work League. Brown, Nancy T.: B.A. Social Work. Burmeivter, Anneliese, B.A. Humanities, Dean's List, Delta Phi Alpha. Busic, Samuel S.: B.A. Business and Organiza- tional Communication, International Associa- tion of Business Communcators, WAUP. Carlson, Christa I.: B.S. Dietetics, Kappa Omi- cron Phi, president, Student Dietetic Associa- tion, Residence Hall Programming Board, Ori- entation Assistant. Clark, Diane K.: B.S. Vocational Home Eco- nomics Education, Intramural volleyball. Clark, Diane M.: B.A. Mass Media Communi- cation WAUP. Q The Akron Blue and Gold was written by Fred Waring Dean Al Spanton Michael Golemo Written by Fred Waring in 1939 at the request of The Buchtelite, The Akron Blue and Gold was premiered on Waring s NBC program Michael Golemo s marching band plays a stirring rendition of it in the 1980 s , n II - , a. ' b. . . c. ' A: a. ' ' ' ' II I, . ' I D , . . . .. . . , Carlson, julie Anne: B.A. Theatre Arts, Fritsch Scholarship, National Guild of Piano Teachers, American Mensa. Cochrun, Colleen A.: B.A. Business and Orga- nizational Communication, Internationa Asso- ciation of Business Communicators. Cocknell, Susan L.: B.A. Mass Media Commu- nication, Dorm Government, WAUP, Alpha Gamma Delta. Coleman, Regina A.: B.A. Clothing 81 Textiles- !Certificate on Interior Design, Honor Schol- arship, Student Interior Design, Alpha Gamma Delta Collet, Susan N.: B.S. Dietetics, Kappa Omi- cron Phi, treasurer, Student Dietetic Associa- tion, Dorm Government, Intramurals. Collins, Carolyn S.: B.A. Social Work, Social Work League, Behavioral Science League. Cameriato, Tammy: B.A. Vocational Home Economics Education, Women's Committee Scholarship, Ioyce Sullivan Scholarship. Crawford, Gary: Associate Commercial Art. Cunningham-Lenhart, Kelley A.: B.A. Home Economics, Textiles 81 Clothingflnterior Design. Curtis, Kelli Ann: B.A. Business 84 Organiza- tional Communication, Public Relations Stu- dent Society of America. Davis, Arian: B.A. Mass Media Communica- tion, WAUP, International Association of Busi- ness Communicators, Black United Students, vice president. Davis, Linda K.: B.A. Clothing 81 Textiles, Dean's List, Academic Scholarship Recipient, Resident Hall Board, Resident Hall Council, Intramural volleyball. Dawson, Tammy I.: B.A. Business 81 Organiza- tional Communication, Alpha Phi, Intramural volleyball. Deavers, Michelle L.: B.A. Photography, Stu- dent Art League, Resident Hall Program Board, University Program Board. Detwiler, lean M.: B.A. Music Education, Dean's List, University Chorus, Music Educa- tion Association. Dickinson, Roberta S.: B.A. Graphic Design, Student Art League. DiDonato, Laurie: B.S. Dietetics. Dietrich, Daniel Ben: B.A. Business 81 Organi- zation Comunication, Dean's List, Coopera- tive Education, Dorm Government. Dietz, Mary R.: B.A. Social Work, Alpha Alpha Alpha. Di Leone, Darlene: B.S. Food Nutrition. Dilgard, Kimberly Ann: B.A. Cothing 81 Textiles. Dipzinski, Lisa: B.A. Graphic Design, Chi Omega, Student Assistant, Freshman Orienta- tion Assistant, Resident Hall Program Board, Dorm Government. Dole, Sandra E.: B.A. Family and Child Development. Donaldson, janis K.: B.A. Communication Dis- orders, NSSLHA. Downey, lane E.: B.A. Social Work. Downs, Melinda G.: B.S. Dietetics, Dean's List, Student Dietetic Association, Alpha Phi. Duve, Maria L.: B.A. Communication Disor- ders, National Student Speech Language and Hearing Association. Ellison, julia M.: B.A. Graphic Design, Dean's List, Student Art League, vice president. Ellison, julia M.: B.A. Graphic Design, Dean's List, Student Art League, vice president. Ellinger, Kimberly: B.A. Communications, Marching Band. Elsass, Timothy N.: B.A. Business 81 Organiza- tion CommunicationfEconomics, Double A- Key, Who's Who Among College Students, Award of Recognition, Order of Omega, Sig- ma Gamma Alpha, Associated Student Gov- ernment, president, University Program Board, Inter-fraternal Council, Senior Board, Intramurals. Ess, Marykathryn: B.A. Mass Media Communi- cation, Department of Developmental Pro- grams, secretary. Eubank, Annie L.: B.A. Social Work, Associate Criminal justice, Residence Hall Government. Faidley, Brett W.: B.A. Photography, Tel-Buch, University Program Board. Farrell, Daniel: B.A. Music, Lulley Scholarship, Alpha Sigma Nu Honor Society. Fast, Darlene: B.A. Child Development. Ferguson, Karen Marie: B.A. Mass Media. Foster, Brian Scott: B.A. Business 8: Organiza- tional Communication, Buchtelite Contributor. Frank, Linda K.: B.A. Social Work, Student So- cial Work League. Frank, Suzette M.: B.A. Business 81 Organiza- tional Communication, Public Relations Stu- dent Society of America, Women in Commu- nications, International Business Club, WAUP, Buchtelite Contributor, Intramurals. Furiga, Sharon Anne: B.A. Mass Media Com- munication, Alpha Epsilon Rho, WAUP, Women in Comunications, Inc., President, Buchtelite Staff Writer. Gaffney, Derek I.: B.A. CommunicationfMar- keting, Academic All-American, Soccer, Cap- tain, All-American, Athlete of the Year. Gaffney, Michael G.: B.A. Business 84 Organi- zational Communication, University Program Board, chairman. Geggus, lacquette S.: B.A. Mass Media Com- munication, Honors Program, Presidential Scholarship, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Lambda Del- ta, Buchtelite, Assoc. Editor, The Press Club, vice president. Genaga, Wira: B.A. Family and Child Development. Gibson, Woodford, Suzanne: Music, Secre- tarial Science, Alpha Lambda Delta, National Secretaries Association. Gill, Tina M.: B.A. Fine 84 Applied Arts. Gillen, Maureen K.: B.S. Dietetics, Home Eco- nomics Honor Society, Dean's List, Student Dietetic Association. Habeck, Amy I.: B.A. Clothing 81 Textiles, Campus Crusade for Christ. Hanna, Mary Beth: B.A. Business 81 Organiza- tional Communication, Dean's List, Public Re- lations Student Society of America, president, treasurer, Associated Student Government, Tel-Buch Staff Writer, Buchtelite Contributor, Intramurals. Henley, Stephanie Rochelle: B.A. Mass Media Communication, Gospel Choir, Black United Students. Hicks, Ethel M. B.A. Social Work, Social Work League, Evening Student Council, Black Unit- ed Student Social Workers. Horwedel, Cynthia Lea: B.A. Clothing 81 Tex- tilesfCertificate in Interior Design, Pi Sigma Epsilon, University Twirler, Intramural volleyball. Inman, Heather: B.A. Theater Arts, Homer F. Allen Acting Scholarship, Theater Guild, president. jackson, jeri D.: B.A. Mass Media Communi- cation, Berk Scholarship, Black United Stu- dents, secretary, Track. johnson, Cheryl Lynn: B.A. Business 84 Orga- nization Communication! Child Develop- ment, Minority Business Student Association, Black United Students. jordan, Kikki D.: B.A. Business 84 Organiza- tional Communication, Gospel Chorus, Black United Students, Black Leaders Advisory Council, Black Greek Council, Alpha Kappa Alpha. Kazmarek, Lili Christine: B.A. Business 81 Or- ganizational Communication, Dean's List, ln- ternational Association of Business Communi- cators, Student Art League, Intramural football. Kapolka, Pamela I.: B.A. Social WorkfCom- munity Services Technology, Dean's List, Intramurals. Kearns, Deborah: B.M. Music Education, Her- man Muehlstein Scholarship, OSMEA, Uni- versity Tuba Ensemble, Concert Band. Kendro, Laura A. McCafferty: B.A. Social Work. Kerns, jennifer H.: B.A. Social Work, Student Social Work League. Kirchenbauer, Gary R.: B.A. Communications. Lane, john Thomas: B.M. Music Education, University of Akron Academic 84 Music Schol- arship, Music Department StudentfFaculty Board, Concert Choir, Keyboard Ensemble. Lawson, Delilah j.: B.A. Social Work, Social Work Scholarship, Dean's List, University Gos- pel Choir, Homecoming Court, Black United Students, Black United Students Social Work. Layman, Frank: B.A. Business 81 Organizational Communication, Italian Club, president, WAUP. Lechak, Karen: B.A. Business 81 Organizational Communication, Dean's List, Buchtelite Con- tributor, lnternational Association of Business Communicators, Student Art League. Lumpkin, Roger Mahon: B.A. Mass Media Communication, Advertising Award, Univer- sity Program Board: Black United Students. Lynner, Brian A.: B.A. Business 84 Orgainza- tional Communication, Interfraternity Coun- cil, Tel-Buch, Sports Editor, Lone Star Frater- nity, president, vice-president, treasurer, Intramural Sports. Magenau, Michelle: B.A. Child Development, Dean's List Masterson, Thomas I., B.F.A. Fine Arts Pho- tography, Football Filming Crew. McConihe, Celeste: B.A. Business 81 Organi- zational Communication, Public Relations Student Society of America, Athletic Associa- tion, Varsity Women's Tennis, WAUP. McDanals, Elizabeth: B.A. Business 84 Organi- zational Communication, Public Relations Student Society of America, Tel-Buch Staff Writer. McNamara, jane F.: B.A. Business 81 Organiza- tional Communication, International Associa- tion of Business Communicators. Metcalf, Laura D.: B.S. Dietetics, Dean's List, Student Dietetics Association, Intramurals. Michaels, Marsha: B.A. Communications, Buchtelite Staff Writer. Milhoan, William G.: B.M. Music Education. Miller, Darcy: B.S. Dietetics, Minor in Food Service, Honors Program, Kappa Omicron Phi, Student Dietetic Association, president, Campus Crusade For Christ. Minovich, Vic: B.A. Mass Media Communica- tion, Alpha Epsilon Rho, WAUP, Varsity Golf Team, Ski Team. Mintzer, Annamarie: B.A. Graphic Design, University Program Board, Campus Alcohol Program, junior Panhellic, Student Art League, Chi Omega. Mossman, Douglas: B.A. Mass Media Commu- nication, Buchtelite Staff Writer. Murray, Hannelore: B.A. Business 81 Organiza- tional Communication, Dean's List, Omicron Delta Kappa, University of Akron Associate Scholarship, University Program Board, presi- dent, treasurer, Homecoming Committee, May Day Planning Committee. Murray, ludith L: B.A. Mass Media Communi- cation, Herman Muehlstein Scholarship. Nadzam, Catherine: B.A. Business 81 Organiza- tional Communication, Torrey Dorm Government. Newman, james R.: B.A. Business 84 Organiza- tional Communication. Noll, leanne K.: B.A. Business 81 Organization- al Communication, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Na- tional Scholarship, Alpha Epsilon Rho Region- al and Local Member of the Year, Pixley Scholarship Recipient, Omicron Delta Kappa, president, Alpha Epsilon Rho, president, vice- president, secretary, Senior Class Board, pres- ident, Women in Communications, Inc., pres- ident, vice-president, secretary, Women's Network, president, vice-president, Intramurals. Ostrowske, Daniel R.: B.A. Business 81 Organi- zational Communication, Dean's List, Alpha Epsilon Rho, WAUP Palunas, Vita M.: B.A. Family Development, Minor in Child Development, Delta Gamma. He worked his way through college as a professional musician Norman P Auburn Kenneth Red Cochrane former UA president Dominic Guzzeta was such a skilled saxophonist, he nearly chose music as a career His playing helped pay fees at The University of Buffalo Q: . . . . Z a. . b ll ll c. Dominic I. Guzzetta A: c. ' ' ' ' Q Buchtel College and The University of Akron have had 22 presidents 8 presidents 12 presidents William V Muse is the 12th campus president to serve the Hilltop aa. ' l b. ' c. 16 presidents d. ' A: d. ' ' . ' ' ' Patai, Damon j.: B.A. Business 81 Organization- al Communication: National Residence Hall Honorary, president: Resident Hall Program Board: Resident Hall Council: Homecoming Planning Committee: May Day Planning Com- mittee: National Association for Campus Ac- tivities: Vocal jazz Ensemble. Patrick, Cecily Ann: B.M. Music: Honors Col- lege: Federation of Women's Clubs Vocal Scholarship: Music Department Scholarship: Vocal jazz: Concert Choir: Alpha Lambda Delta. Penix, Rochelle D.: Commercial Art: Intramurals. Peoples, Earl j.: B.A. Mass Media Communica- tion: Black United Students: WAUP: Intramurals. Pesch, Kerrie R.: B.A. Social Work: Associated Student Government: Student Social Work League, secretary: Intramural softball. Petersen, Leanne: B.A. Mass Media Commu- nication: Phi Eta Sigma. Petracca, David A.: B.A. Communication: WAUP. Petrella, Brad William: B.A. Textiles 81 Cloth- ing: Phi Gamma Delta: Greek Programming Board: Italian Club. Pfister, Marcus john: B.A. Business 81 Organi- zational Communication: Fellowship Christian Athletes: International Association of Business Communicators: Varsity Soccer. Peister, Robert: B.A. Mass Media Communi- cation: WAUP: Kappa Kappa Psi. Pobega, Tinal M.: B.A. Child Life: Dean's List: Children's Health Care Association. Poplos, Louis Andrew: B.A. Communications. Price, Kathy S.: B.A. Graphic Design: Alpha Phi, president. Ramsdell, Susan E.: B.S. Music Performance: Dean's List: Tuesday Music Club: Winner of Brass Division Competition. Ray, jenny: B.A. Mass Media Communication: WAUP. Rebellino, julie A.: B.S. Graphic Design. Reese, Melody: B.A. Family Life and Develop- ment: Alpha Kappa Alpha. Reeves, Amy S.: B.A. Music Education. Robinson, Kathy A. B.A. Theatre ArtsfBusi- ness 81 Organizational Communications: Betty jane Lichenwalter, Frank Pixley Scholarships: Paul Daum Scholar: Who's Who in American Colleges 81 Universities: Dean's List: Omicron Delta Kappa, vice-president, Greek Program- ming Board: Press Club: University Program Board: Dorm Government: University The- atre: WAUP: Alpha Delta Phi. Roble, Catherine E.: B.A. Business 81 Organiza- tional Communication: Advertising Club: In- ternational Association of Business Communi- cators: Women in Communications, Inc.: Intramurals. Rose, William j.: B.S. Art Education. Royka, Andrea M.: B.A. Child Life Specialist: Dean's List: Child Health Care Organization, president: Buchtelite Contributor: S.P.O.R.T.S. Committee: Alpha Gamma Delta: Intramural football, volleyball. Saffle, Sharlene, B.A. Clothing 81 Textilesfln- terior Design: Interior Design Society. Sain, Douglas j. B.A. Communications, Kappa Kappa Psi, treasurer, Marching Band: Intramurals. Sanders, Robert W.: B.A. Mass Media Com- munication: Pixley Communication Scholar- ship Award: Dean's List: University Program Board: International Association of Business Communicators: Buchtelite Contributor: WAUP: Phi Alpha Delta: Alpha Epsilon Rho: Intramural sports. Schmidt, Sharon: B.S. Dietitics: Great Com- mission Students: Kappa Omicron Phi. Semilia, jeanne M.: B.A. Textiles 84 Clothing: Tau Beta Sigma: Flag Corps: ROTC: Arnold Air Society: Silver Wings: Student Art League: FSA: OEA: Chi Omega: Women's Track. Sgro, Frank, A.: B.A. Business 81 Organizational Communication: Dean's List: International As- sociation of Business Communicators: Ameri- can Society for Training and Development: Sales and Marketing Association: Intramurals. Shammo, Lisa K.: B.A. Child Development: Scholarship from Akron Area Association for the Education of Young Children: Dean's List: National Association for Education of Young Children. Shields, Katherine L.: B.A. Clothing and Tex- tiles: Women's Network: Dorm Government. Shilliff, Karen S.: B.A. Textiles 81 Clothing: Kappa Omicron Phi: Women's Network. Sierawski, Thomas j.: B.A. Foods and Nutri- tion: Phi Kappa Psi. Simpson, Connie R.: B.S. Dietetics. Psycholo- gy Club: Student Dietietics Association: Intra- mural basketball, volleyball. Snodgrass, Helen F.: B.A. Social Work: Alpha Alpha Aplha, president: Student Social Work League. Sokira, Walter j.: B.A. Business 8: Organiza- tional Communication. Speakman, Laura Lynn: B.A. Graphic Design: Dean's List: Pi Beta Phi. Spurlock, Mark Clifford: B.A. Business 81 Or- ganizational Communication. Solinsky, Theresa: B.A. Social Work: Dean's List. Solis, Margarita: B.A. Social Work: Fine and Applied Scholarship: Alpha Alpha Alpha: In- tramural volleyball. Starks, Denine M.: B.A. Social Work: Alpha Alpha Alpha: Black United Students: Student Social Work League. Stoll, joni L.: B.M. Music Education! Perfor- mance: Outstanding Undergraduate, Keyboard. Suggett, Shelley A.: B.M. Music Education: Concert Choir, president, Glee Club, Wom- en's Track: Intramural sports. Suggett, Mary Ellen K.: B.A. Textiles 81 Cloth- ing: Intramural sports. Sweeney, Kim: B.S. Dietetics: ABC's of Salva- tion, president, secretary. Szekeres, David Daniel: B.F.A. Graphic De- sign: Student Art League. Terry, Kimberly Kay: M.A. Speech Pathology, National Students Speech and Hearing Association. Thompson, Amy V.: B.A. Business 81 Organiza- tional Communication, Glee Club, University Program Board, Alpha Gamma Delta. Valdez, F. Bernard: B.A. Business 81 Organiza- tional Communication, Order of Omega, president, Associated Student Government, International Association of Business Commu- nicators, American Society of Trainers and Developers, Greek Alumni Council, Inter Fra- ternity Council, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Intramural sports. Van Dorus, Denis M.: B.A. Business 81 Organi- zational Communication, A-Key Recipient, Outstanding Young Men in America, Dean's List, Vukovich-Hayes Award, Associated Stu- dent Government, Inter Fraternity Council, Greek Alumni Council, Evening Student Council, Senior Class Board, Lambda Chi Al- pha, treasurer. Vause, Clay D.: B.A. Mass Media Communica- tion, Dean's List Alpha Epsilon Rho, WAUP. Wade, Victoria R.: B.S Dietetics, Student Di- etetics Association. Wadian, Vickie S.: B.A. Social Work, Alpha Alpha Alpha. Wagner, Cynthia L.: B.A. Communication Dis- orders, National Student Speech, Language and Hearing Association. Walker, Tanya A.: B.A. Communication! Rhetoric, Black United Students, Women in Communication, Inc., Gospel Choir, Pre-Law Club, Alpha Kappa Alpha. Waters, Lisa Ann: B.A. Mass Media Communi- cation, Buchtelite Contributor, Public Rela- tions Student Society of America, Women in Communications, Inc., Intramural Sports, Del- ta Gamma. Weatherby IV, joseph: B.A. Music Performance. Webb, Tim: B.F.A. Photography, Dean's List, Buchtelite Photo Editor, Student Art League, Student Assistant, Computer Center. Weitzner, Steve: B.M. Music, Honors Pro- gram, University Orchestra and Wind Ensemble. Wells, Cheryl K.: B.A. Business and Organiza- tional Communications, Dean's List, Black United Students, Alpha Kappa Alpha. Wells, R. Brian: B.A. Business and Organiza- tionalCommunications,Orientation Assistant, Advertising Club, Senior Board, Senior Chal- lenge Chairperson, Greek Program Board, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Cheerleading. Wharton, Kevin j.: B.A. Business and Organi- zatoinal Communications, Dean's List, Public Relations Student Society of America, Buch- telite Studybreak and Assistant Editor, Intra- murals, Lambda Chi Alpha. White, Ellen Marie: B.A. Studio Art, Dean's List, University Program Board, Phi Sigma Kappa Little Sis, Delta Gamma, White, Elvira V.: B.A. Social Work, Social Work League. Williams, Maedell j.: B.A. Clothing and Textiles. Wise, Kevin jeffrey: B.A. Mass Media Communications. Williams, Raymond P.: B.A. Business and Or- ganizational Communications. Wilson, Timothy F.: B.A. Graphic Design, Dean's List. Winkler, Carole A.: B.A. Child Deoelopmentf Child Life. Wolfe, jeffrey C.: B.A. Communications. Zelmer, jeffrey: B.A. Graphic Design. ur ing Adams, julianne M.: B.S. Nursing, Sigma Theta Tau. Blloli, Rosemary: B.S. Nursing, Intramural bas- ketball, volleyball, Bergert, Holli j.: B.S. Nursing, Residence Hall Coucil, Residence Hall Programming Board, Intramurals. Bickel, Susan R.: B.S. Nursing, Sigma Theta Tau, Collegiate Nursing Club, National Stu- dent Nurse Association. Boasten, Michelle F.: B.S. Nursing, Dean's List, Collegiate Nursing Club, Peer Couselor, Pub- lic Relations, ABC's of Salvation, vice- president. Boyd, james R.: B.S. Nursing. Brady, Sherry: B.S. Nursing, National Resi- dence Hall Honorary, Dorm Government, Residence Hall Programming Board, Resi- dence Hall Council, Orientation Assistant. Burrier, Wendy K.: B.S. Nursing. Bush, Melissa: B.S. Nursing, Dean's List. Byrd, Deborah L.: B.S. Nursing, Dean's List, Ski Club, Nursing Club. Campbell, Melissa: B.S. Nursing. Chapman, Christine L.: B.S. Nursing. Chapman, Terri R.: B.S. Nursing. Christian, Margaret j.: B.S. Nursing. Cinadr, jacquelyn T.: B.S. Nursing. Clark, Carri j.: B.S. Nursing, Dean's List, Colle- giate Nursing Club, Orientation Assistant. Clark, jean R.: B.S. Nursing. Dangelo, Debra A.: B.S. Nursing, Dean's List, University Affairs Committee. Dirks, Maria L.: B.S. Nursing, Nursing Club, German Club. Dombrowski, Norene L.: B.S. Nursing, Dorm Government, Intramural football, swimming, Varsity Track. Donovan, Laura A.: B.S. Nursing, Dean's List, Academic Scholarship, Summit County Medi- Q' Mary Gladwin, for whom the College of Nursing building is named, served as a nurse in japan Serbia The Philippines All of the above None of the above Gladwin served as a nurse during the Philippine inserrection 1899 1902, served in Hiroshima, japan during the 1904 05 Russo japanese War, and served several years in Serbia duirng World War I a. b. ' C. .. . d. V e. Azdn . i . . .. . . . cal Association Scholarship: Alpha Lambda Delta: Resident Assistant: Dorm Government, Secretary: Newman Catholic Community, sec- retary: Intramurals. Dyer, Therese M.: B.S. Nursing: Lorain Out- reach Program. Evans, Traci E.: B.S. Nursing. Fabian, loyce K.: B.S. Nursing: Dean's List: Sig- ma Theta Tau: Nursing Club: Tel-Buch, Sports Editor: Intramural Soccer. Fair, Ellen R.: B.S. Nursing: Residence Hall Council: Dorm Government: Collegiate Nurs- ing Club. Fenney, Stephanie: B.S. Nursing: Dean's List: Sigma Theta Tau: Nursing Club. Feorene, Dawn: B.S. Nursing: Intramural volleyball. Ferri, Mary: B.S. Nursing: Alpha Lambda Delta: Residence Hall Programming Board: Resident Assistant. Flohr, Faith A.: B.S. Nursing: Sigma Theta Tau: Nursing Class President: University Symphony Orchestra. Foreman, Martin A.: B.S. Nursing: Dean's List: University jazz Ensemble: University Brass Choir. Holik, Pamela D.: B.S. Nursing: Dorm Govern- ment: Residence Hall Council: Nursing Club: National Association of Student Nurses. Hostettler, Laura K.: B.S. Nursing. Hughes, Kathy: B.S. Nursing: Resident Assistant. Hull, Carolyn I.: B.S. Nursing: Alpha Lambda Delta. Humphrey, Denise: B.S. Nursing: Nursing Club. Ifantiedes, Despina: B.S. Nursing: Nursing Club: Hellenic Club. lakomin, Judy: B.S. Nursing: Intramurals. Johnstone, Deborah C.: B.S. Nursing: Dorm Government: Resident Assistant. Kormanec, Debbie: B.S. Nursing. Kovalchin, Mary A.: B.S. Nursing: Collegiate Nursing Club. Lang, Karen I.: B.S. Nursing: Dean's List: Sigma Theta Tau. Larter, leanne F.: B.S. Nursing. Q The University s School of law was originally a A branch of the Political Science Department b Located in the Summit County Courthouse c The Akron Law School d Afflnlated with the Cleveland Marshall School of Law c The University merged with The Akron Law School, a pro prietary professional school, in 1959 It absorbed graduates of that school as alumni of the University O .., .. I Az. " ' - Frank, Donna S.: B.S. Nursing: Collegiate Nursing Club. Gehring, jill A.: B.S. Nursing. Hatala, Karen M.: B.S. Nursing: Dean's List: National Dean's List: Academic Scholarship: Collegiate Nursing Club. Hedges, Stacey A.: B.S. Nursing: Nursing Club. Hervatin, Kimberly: B.S. Nursing. Hoagland, Chrissy: B.S. Nursing. Legge, Georgenea M.: B.S. Nursing: Associat- ed Student Government: Resident Hall Gov- ernment: Intramurals. Lindsay, Beth I.: B.S. Nursing: Dean's List: Nursing Club. Lotto, Marlene: B.S. Nursing: Collegiate Nurs- ing Club. Maher, Kelly A.: B.S. Nursing: Nursing Club, vice-president: Alpha Delta Pi. Marinos, Laura A.: B.S. Nursing: Academic Scholarship: Cheerleader. Mastilak, Patricia: B.S. Nursing: Alpha Lambda Delta: Sigma Theta Tau: Intramural flag foot- ball, volleyball. McCartney, Colleen 1.: B.S. Nursing. McVey-Zarembka, Ann M.: B.S. Nursing. Moine, Mary M.: B.S. Nursing: Nursing Club. Molenda, Emily K.: B.S. Nursing: Dean's List: Resident Hall Programming Board. Montgomery, Kim: B.S. Nursing: Dean's List: Sigma Theta Tau. Nash, lill M.: B.S. Nursing: Dean's List: Alpha Lambda Delta: Sigma Theta Tau. Penick, Bianca I.: B.S. Nursing. Perry, Tim: B.S. Nursing and Criminal justice: Football. Plonsky, Mary C.: B.S. Nursing. Poptic, Therese A.: B.S. Nursing: Rauch Me- morial Scholarship: Sigma Theta Tau: Faculty Council: Intramurals. Rabatin, Teresa M.: B.S. Nursing: Dean's List. Rardin, Lorey S.: B.S. Nursing: Collegiate Nursing Club: Dorm Government. Rashilla, Matthew T.: B.S. Nursing Dean's List: Sigma Theta Tau: Collegiate Nursing Club: Intramurals. Rock, Pamela A.: B.S. Nursing: Dean's List: Na- tional Dean's List: Outstanding Women of America: Sigma Theta Tau: Rho Lambda: Col- legiate Nursing Club: Delta Gamma. Rummell, Sue A.: B.S. Nursing: Dean's List: Sigma Theta Tau: Honors Club: Collegiate Nursing Club. Schneider, Debra: B.S. Nursing: Residence Hall Programming Board: Residence Hall Council. Schonauer, Michelle M.: B.S. Nursing: Alpha Lambda Delta: Sigma Theta Tau: A-Key Recip- ient: Resident Assistant: University Marching Band. Sebeny, Deanna M.: B.S. Nursing. and Natural Science: Minor in Computer Science: Dean's List: Resident Assistant: Intramurals. Reed, Debra A.: B.S. Nursing: Dean's List: Na- tional Dean's List: Sigma Theta Tau: Collegiate Nursing Club: National Student Nurses' Asso- ciation: Nursing Class, Treasurer. Reedy, Christopher P.: B.S. Nursing: Dean's List: National Dean's List: Sigma Theta Tau: Intramural football. Regutti, Dorette: B.S. Nursing: Nursing Club: Kappa Kappa Gamma. Richardson, Sharon L.: B.S. Nursing, Academic Scholarship, Dean's List. Riemer, Laura: B.S. Nursing. Riley, Marilyn S.: B.S. Nursing, Seebauer, Ruth K.: B.S. Nursing, Dean's List, National Dean's List, Sigma Theta Tau. Seitz, Maggi A.: B.S. Nursing. Siewiorek, Cindy: B.S. Nursing, Alpha Delta Pi, Intramural volleyball. Spees Celeste: B.S. Nursing' Rho Lambda Scholarship' Patricia Gail Rausch Memorial Scholarship' Sigma Theta Tau' Collegiate Nursing Club' Delta Gamma' Phi Kappa Tau Little Sis. Starr Tammi A.: B.S. Nursing' University Pro- gramming Board' Resident Assistant' lnterVar- sity Christian Fellowship' Alpha Phi. Stephan Caroline C.: B.S. Nursing' Sigma The- ta Tau. Sutton Traci: B.S. Nursing' Dean s List' Sigma Hall Council' Collegiate Nursing Club. Therrien Melinda L.: B.S. Nursing' Honors Scholarship' Sigma Theta Tau' Intramural volleyball. Thomas, Leslie A.: B.S. Nursing, Alpha Gamma Delta. Toth, Theresa M.: B.S. Nursing. Ulman, Mary: B.S. Nursing. Unaitis, Christine M.: B.S. Nursing, Akron Womens' Panhellenic, Chi Omega Alumni Scholarship, Rho Lambda, Collegiate Nursing Club, Residence Hall Council, Dorm Govern- ment, Homecoming Candidate, Greek Pro- gramming Board, Panhellenic Council, Kappa Phi, Chi Omega, Intramurals. Q Tel Buch is G rman for Taking book Voloschuk, Kristen: B.S. Nursing. Wickham, Betty A.: B.S. Nursing, Collegiate Nursing Club, National Student Nurses' Association. Woods, Mary: B.S. Nursing, Academic Schol- arship, Dean's List National Dean's List, Sigma Theta Tau, Kappa Phi, Secretary, Treasurer, Varsity Track, Lettered. Wooster, Mary K.: B.S. Nursing. Yancy, Constance M.: B.S. Nursing. A play on the name of a founder of the University An alternate form of Buchtelrte d None of the above The name was chosen to honor john R Buchtel, a founder of Buchtel College, forerunner of The University of Akron t s with honor and distinc tion, that the 1986 87 Tel Buch is dedicated to Mr George Ball, assistant to the President and secretary to the Board of Trustees For the past 30 years, Mr Ball has been one of the most respected persons on campus Never one for at tention or showmanship, he always got the job done, and well His work with the Tel Buch, The Buchtellte, and the Com munications Board, has helped many of us in these publica tions over the past years. From all of these students, we say thank you. We feel there is no one finer to whom this honor can be be stowed to I I I I I I I : - ' ' , , a. e Il - rr I I b 1 0 , . C. I I 1 I ' ' A: b. Theta Tau, Dorm Government, Residence , , I I I I I O 5170 It is a part of us-change. We see it around everyday. It is in our lives and the lives we lead here at the University. The University was en- gulfed in change this year. Many new faces came aboard, both expected and unexpected. Likewise old faces departed the same way. The funny thing about chnage is that you never know how people will react to it. lt can either bring suc- cess or controversey. But which ever way you react, you also have to sometimes accept what is being changed and hope that it is for the better. Did you change this year? No matter what year of school you are in, it should have been a part of your life. Change will be with you and the rest of us for the rest of our lives, so don't worry about it and . . . enjoy. , f l 5 c . Z5 f 1 ,. .ya ,i1gfi.,fji.5331E?,.i Civil. fs 5 ,+' . Jr.'yi+,f.ffQ: ,E -S: -,, ,,g,ph-'sgswi , fi g.: 'f . .apt ,sl 19.3 JF?-2, . uit .1 f- . . GU17fT'f "KU .' T ' , . vis Vg , , ,,..,X. I irilhm v Z if 'ji-'. l I, .V! li 'X V511 T - ' i l .. H . -9, V I 'f vf:5?'.givti:" V - ,' - N" ' '70 . ' .. , . - - JK a ,JY 'l f ' MS l .sm-M I . .Ll . s K . 1 'f JQWHQ 6 . Yi Q Sm st. ' ... Dave Shoenfe CHANGE Homecoming weekend brought some school spirit back to the campus, some thing that had been missing No longer were just the young graduating, but also the young at heart The contemporary stu dent was popping up more and more The soccer team caught the hearts of many and started to convince people that they were more than just two sports here. Finally, Ohio weather kept changing on us. Do you remem- ber the snow that blanketed us in April? .- ' ' X A , - Q " 4 1 ff' " tc' 1' ,, f f m.ffv:-- 4- ,441 , . A ser, " " " " V ,, 1' . .F I 1 , . !,,,,,f A I, . " 5 0 3 Z ,M -"' ,ws 'D . sl A J i - . f 'QM " .f H , , ,Myra uw' it . K 4 ,wi WW t a Q I ,nffwwf , , r ,nw ' v if PO. AX, , 1 p, Mpc l-T9 .52 .kt .Rr ff .ifk 1 ry Lx X 'wsu 5-Q' wh' N 2 ' Q tr V' ,f.-,I-I , v' if If " f' " i 4 ur 0 ' 4. '1 1 - -h If-f' 3 1 . A r I l 1 . . ' Q, s 9 . f '. 4 'I 4 L ea ,A 2 r M ' r NL 4- . I 'Q 541- n A . f 'la ,1- ' Q so ,, .pg A . ah 'X " ,s,. f -- s A" Q, N - u - qt 4' H rn A, g , A 1 W- -A , -,,, 4 A -D1 - " -' 'J r , p fs -.1 J s .5 -, - ' 't . .rv . -"fs, ""f4f'- W ' , ' " ,sgf if .'- ' 1 . , xv' - f f' ',, 9 f' I - X nl"f v - ,A - - Qi: TJ , V .. . , , . -. 5 - 5 ,. ., f. -f f s, .4 -F. ,f ,, ,Far flu, ' '.'1,-A 5 ,tif """"'l"' 51 40 - -.1 P-sf' ri P r Bob Wilkey Boreen lim TRADITION . . . Our lovable mascot kept the spirit going. Our educational programs are do- ing more than just teaching stu- dents the books, they're helping them for the future. The spring brought love back into the air. You didn't see too many of these faces at the games this year. A com- bination of many things kept stu- dents away from most of the sport- ing events. For the second year in a row, the Zips won 20 games and made the post-season tournament. Is a new tradition starting? Alf' Q 1 fffffww Varden Studios x Ut.,- vg xg, W in ,cal 'Q ef v R l gg l mmf x 1 3 V-SM X . i ' T 1-.ai as , .gs wj1r57'r"!Y5"5cf Q . '-'Q Y ' .t 3 v tv' . J, tie. ,N , -- ss ,g,XyPx,. 1. fr 4 Y t l Y u NT Pl' X.- S few is, .. , I MARWICK xoml 5 CO .e -gmfiga 'r V 1' pc f -l" fl 'Xa 2. --'If' 3 - vt .Y-' M ',. .Ml VE ...i L li? if , A . A if W W Y f it . is '- N55 is ,I U A sg tt X N 1 " "" T T ,1 A Xi X ' s X X X :-ef sv A- Q i ., t is so i X Pt ' . X :Qs D MAN. 'Nl 'Xi v ji - .f ,. ., :H I ws iw T s In-mv . - .. gsm X s ss 9' ig' X 2 lag-W :V Q ss , X Y X gmtfg 4 Q I ,X . .ts . X f 75, Yi , z' 2 . . .X 'X N' NSY '4. f 5 A DX A ' -S .fs S WQQSSN , VY, PM-i0Sn -Q.-. 54 , Bob Wilkey 50mg Wing Don 1? "Tradition is the toughest thing to start, and it is even tougher to change." Whoev- er said that has partily summed up life on a college campus. Some people don't like change and that's fine as long as the tradition that has been set is better than the change. There are some things that will never change here and for the most part, that is fine with us. As we close up this aca- demic year at The University of Akron, we hope that you have enough memories etched in your mind about this year. This book serves as a reminder of those memories. As said in the opening pages, sit back, relax and en- joy this, and the rest of your life. A life that will be one of "Some Things Change . . . Some Things Don't". stall 'wil-4 A- K , X I , 1 'ez' ., I we ,,, . we xyf Russell D. Sibert- Faculty Advisor ll if L, H -f -' 3fif5,a. 'RFQ ' -'fr 171 ' 1 fx QWQS' ' :f...vuG - Qfrfff i , LL ,J v Jr ir- .ix ejl Cxoovkl lf gwo '69 S008 l exxel 'vaQl0oe N xgt'f'v1!:,a'?o' O Q-'gat 03 P0 Bob Pacanovsky- Editor-in- Chief Tracey Colton- Managing Edi- torfkesident Life Editor Steve Holder- Layout Editor fe, Sid .xo 1- 'X9 36906, 66 OX dei 1 'dead ' e xem we yea! ' O4 A039 Q04 'Y eXX 6066, Q-055 fo cell Coxlow 'YZ43 9 J Gia 42, Qzfe lj- O6 Q 00606 0 va I Y I 6 rf. J , 0 '76, 4 42 'bf 2,4 a Q' 'Trib xi 3' 'im f 1 -1 ' ,L,J'4i,Ef ff an Q A i T 4 0 - , 0 ,,,vN . ,l SWAGKZ Brian Lynner- AthletIC Kevm King- Greek Editor i d"e,, A , cv W Life Editor 4583 'Wea Q30 .co fam. 8- S ghd K0 tlld .dyve 0,60 eh! V0 IC .Kg XJ . of All tv F .M ififvtw- E qi-' ' -yt, , - flfg rljx M ,533 f"if25,15QJ' ya- f I 'lf 72,2 V ,', ' ' f 'X W" ' "' WI1' ww- 'N f' '7'2fffTi- ' 1 :Qi -li: w F V F 4551 . J F it I F 2 KV .3 fjy, ,fx 4 Z b ,, 2 July Q ' 211' if My .t I 'fm , ,,. . ' Q 59 .C k. wav I ' ' ,det-gt ' 62 'fe be V .. exact, F fisslktflhiss oavwelxasf an' 'lcade ss - use Pi one Angie DeVito- Academic Life Assistant -Y- IL lennie Headley- Around the World Assistant .f , ,. ' ,, i- 3s.f" 1, ' 'f m-2 45 , f f 3 if l g , , , 533' ' 5 if 'ii . ,, , Q ,asa-M 'f i il ' N A ' ' ,:. V., 2' f lf' P' 4 png 4, 5 , ,I N66 ' XZ X kr' ,'i.i!ilbliLL if .gala " - l,- 'SZ .J'1,2l-Qifflilgl N AQNBSX fe 48809, "1Vf,f-qQ7ffHE',l' , , - S vsy' Mary Beth Hanna- Kelly Robenstme- S'afe,,,C0-QU 00496 Feature Writer Feature Writer 'fic-W j Xe 4655 Gr P15 afghan? E David Shoenfelt, a graduate N01 fffcfufedf , , 'fiwyif-1 gg Dennis McDanlels- Photo Editor Mt 1 R "4'-.Y ,W , fav,- Wf. 1 ' . t . 4 x A A t . as ?"y4M- zflkfgm-Q,f Yfffsll iw-'N ' J Z . i L of the Univerisity, has been a professional photographer for a number of years now. The fa- ther of five, his artistic abilities have graced our pages for sometime. The staff of the Tel- Buch is indebted to David for his continuing friendship and professionalism. Shannah El'Hatton- Copy Editor Rene Rivera- Athletic Life Assiatant Susan Andrews- Feature Writer Lisa McDanals- Feature Writer Sherri Nicholson- Greek Life Assistant S 327 1986-87 Tel-Buch Robert j. Pacanovsky- Editor Russell D. Sibert- Advisor Tracey Colton- Managing EditorfResident Life Editor Stephan Holder- Layout Editor Dennis McDaniels- Photo Editor Shannah El'Hatton- Copy Editor Kimberly Clunk- Student LifefCo-Curric- ular Life Editor Kevin King- Greek Life EditorfAssistant Layout Editor Brian Lynner- Athletic Life Editor Angie Divito- Academic Life Assistant Daphne Stiner- Academic Life Assistant Kimberly Dennis- Academic Life Assistant jennie Headley- Around the World Assistant jenny Black- Resident Life Assistant Andrea Maag- Student life Assistant Rene Rivera- Athletic Life Assistant Sherri Nicholson- Greek Life Assistant Kris Zeller- Co-Curricular Life Assistant Mary Beth Hanna- Staff Feature Writer Kelly Robenstine- Staff Feature Writer Susan Andrews- Staff Feature Writer Lisa McDanels- Staff Feature Writer Photographers David Shoenfelt Bob Wilkey john Ashley Dennis McDaniels Allen Boley jim Borgen joe Benes Tom Masterson Russell Sibert Varden Studios Contributing Writers Cyndee Witner Lynn Ham Nancy Bracher Ken MacDonald Chris Bame joey Arrietta Celeste McConinhe A final word The first time you look through this book, please don't judge it. But when you show your children ten or fifteen years from now, then do it. Fortunately or unfortnately, I won't be around to here the comments. We did a lot of changing with the yearbook this year. We think it's for the better. There are some people who will disagree with me, and you're entitled to that. But I'm confident in the prod- uct that we've put out and I hope that you can look back at your days here and smile. To me, that is the greatest compliment. There are so many people that I want to thank, but these really stand out: Russ Sibert- a good friend that has taught me a lot about publications and Thank-you: Charlene Reed Pam Graybill Karen Uber Marcia Gibson Mary Beth Golemo Bud Marston Bob Fritz George Tilden Gretchen Laatsch Kelli Hites Gwenda jennings Bill Sutherin Mary Beth Kennedy jim Rhodes Ken MacDonald Chris Bame joey Arrietta Geri Chitty Bob Cesare joe Benes john Ashley Tom Faessel Sue Palmer Mary Ross Arts Management Alberta Hensley Paul Herald Vicki Fete Varden Studios Paul Bilgore Stan Young jostens Lenny Young Donna Frantz jeff Larimore Tim Elsass Ed Garbash Delta Sigma Pi Barb Semple about life. 1 Larry lnithar- the enthusiasm showed by you and your confidence in me, along with your friendship helped more than anything else this year. My staff- I hope you've learned something this year, and I thank you for what you've taught me. Thank you for all you've done this year. A special thank you to Steve and Dennis, I couldn't have done it without you. My family- They have put up with a lot these past four years. I thank you for sticking by me and giving the support and love. l've done it! So many people came up to me this year and said, "Bob, every time I see you, you're always doing something with the yearbook." They were right. Maybe we did put too much time into this, but then take a look at this product and you be the judge. Enjoy! Townhouse 357 Clarence Kelly Bill Zawiski Marianne Manko Teresa Latona-Ryan Michelle Eberhardt Team Turbo ...Qi A special thank you to Bob Rueschman for your hard work and patience with us. One change always leaves the wa open for the establi hment of others. Machievelli T rg? in 5 IQ Q -ABQ + if +L 'ffl A1 'H z 0 Li. iw J' ' 1+ "' wif PJ H1 "' J In l Q. J Q 1 ,J --- -1 + - YP 5 Q-l 1 4 L..- - 4 VH ,E Q -r- I l 'E 1 Y' df' i .- ia! 1 s WE' -n+,.-4 .1 -i H'-1 J 1 J, 1 l i4i-+,, D' H, 1 'ff A " mf: 9 ,V 'P . 1 . --,ix w 5 1. K , , L . , V. ., , 1,.-.. iw: aa I .-N1 I . 1 ' ""f f 1' 'SYQEIKE :LA ,5"', PLL: , . 'fx " L: 1 4 .. D xx v v, " ' Q, f .'1...f- Ti..-'?kff,i g-gg 5155: ,- ' ,yes Af A ' .Liv -. , jf-- .04 l'.' 'L 5" ,, ' - 'a Q 1- . ., 1, . . .,. - , Ax' ' T.- K 1 V, -I v-3 -.. Y 1 I . .". 5' A . u in , f' J x M! , , V I v- M I .w- V 'I-. , - 4,4 . .1,-A., ' ,, u . ' n I , s ffm .-,'U- ' -1 ,- fr -fufi ff' ' .f'-,"'w!Ai , ,v,,f.,. - M 5" v Q 'L 41" 5. I u I' 1.. J". 54 QA' 44. ,Q ,Q 3 , w. 3-.r . ' - .X M' fl ' K . , . f -. wwf . ..-. ls , ' -A' X ,1 . .,,,' A-1A:4.,1r3iR-. ' 'ZH , A 1 'Um fx' 1 0.1. I . 1 V ' 1 1,H,.'4'. I V !A,l'51'., . 1 .,, 1 , x f ' J' ., ",-N fy . ' , . ,-1.Q'7'23l" lj -. 'iw tu, var' ,,. .J in 4 c'14, 'A V. '-'. .1 ,, 'bn ..wn.m - w A . v ,,1" -1. r E5 1 .Arm , ,, L. 14 I 1 1 ' ' f ,th Di i. I MV, Q.: M Y, we, :,, . f .23 .lilq


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