Vol 11, No 1 August, 1982
Published by Unlvers~tyRelat~ons Sangamon State Un~vers~tySpr~ngf~eld, 62708
Admissions off ice
Ayers named at Capital Campus
associate The Sangamon State University
Office of Admissions and Records
dean has established office hours a t the
University's Capital Campus, the
Leland Hotel at Sixth Street and Ca-
pitol Avenue in Springfield. An
Michael Ayers, associate profes- admissions officer from SSU will be
sor of economics at Sangamon State at the office to answer questions
University, has been ;amed asso- and provide information four days
ciate dean of the University's Or- each week.
ganization and Management Stu- The new office will operate be-
dies Cluster effective July 1. Ayers, tween 11:30 a.m. and 4 p.m. on
who joined theSSU faculty in 1971, Mondays and Thursdays, and be-
replaces Clarence Danhof, profes- tween 3 and 6 p.m. on Tuesdays
sor of political economy, who has and Wednesdays.
retired. Applications for admission and
Ayers, 40, holds the bachelor's financial assistance, class schedules
degree in business from Midwest- and general information about SSU
ern University in Wichita Falls, Tex., will be available at the Capital
and the master's and Ph.D. degrees Campus office, Room 150 C.
in economics from the University
of Oklahoma. ter for the Study of Middle-Size
Cities), and has worked closely with
His maior areas of interest in-
clude public policy toward busi- the Vice President for Academic begins Aug. 19
ness, public finance, urban studies Affairs in program and staff devel-
(planning, economic development, opment. Fall Semester registration gets
local consumer affairs, utility regu- Before coming to Sangamon underway a t Sangamon State Uni-
lation and citizen action) and work- State, Ayers was a statistical analyst versity on Thursday, Aug. 19 and
place concerns (quality of working with the Treasurer's Division of continues on Friday, Aug. 20, Sat-
life, employment and unemploy- Eastman Kodak Company in Ro- urday, Aug. 21 and Monday, Aug.
ment and work motivation). chester, N.Y., and was a research 23. Monday is also the first day of
His research and publications assistant with the Bureau of Busi- the semester.
have dealt extensivelv with utilitv ness Research at the University of Registration will be held in Brook-
ratemaking and regulation, the Oklahoma. ens Concourse. Students are asked
economics of energy, the evolu- This summer,Ayers worked with to register alphabetically accord-
tion of economics and consumer the Illinois Association of Commu- ing to a schedule listed in the Fall
nity Action Agencies a project Semester Course Schedule on
In addition to his teaching, writ- coordinator for "The Rural Com- Thursday and Friday. However,
ing and research, Ayers has served munity Assistance Program," help- registration is open to anyone from
on the University Assembly (the ing rural communities solve their 12 noon to 6:30 p.m. on Thursday,
University's governance body) and water and waste water problems. and during all registration hours
as chairman of the University's Per- As associate dean of Organiza- on Saturday and Monday.
sonnel Committee and Tenure tion and Management Studies, Ay- Registration is from 9 a.m. to
Decision Committee. He has also ers will lead the faculties of the 6:3u p.m. every day except Saturday,
served as coordinator of the Labor University's Accountancy, Business when it closes at 2 p.m.
Studies Program, as acting director Administration, Economics, Man- For more information, call the
of the Center for Community and agement and Labor Studies pro- Office of Admissions and Records.
Regional Studies (formerly the Cen- grams. 786-6626.
"Beatlemania" hits SSU Auditorium
in two performances Sept. 25
"Beatlemania," referred to by form 30 of the Beatles' lost popu-
critics, theater buffs and audiovis- lar songs live on stage.
ual experts a "one of the most To accomplish this retrospective
ambitious theatrical audiovisual look at the '60s, the show utilizes
Alley productions to date," will be per- the latest electronic audiovisual
formed live on the stage of San- equipment to break new ground in
Alley appointed gamon State University's Auditori-
um Saturday, Sept. 25, at 6 and 9:30
the area of real and projected im-
ages, merging them to form an ex-
librarian at p.m.
"Beatlemania" is a collage of
citing theatrical experience.
One man controls the entire
Brookens '60s imagery projected in slides show, carefully following the lyrics
of each song and cuing the visual
and film clips and centering around
Brian Alley, assistant director of the musicof the Beatles. It captures program, which has nearly 4,000
libraries at Miami (Ohio) Universi- the excitement, the beauty and the specific lyric cues.
ty, has been appointed librarian of hysteria of the '60s, while correlat- Tickets for the two performan-
Sangamon State University's Norris ing the evolution of the Beatles' ces are now on sale at the SSU
L. Brookens Library. He began his music with the culture and histori- Ticket Office, 217/786-6160. Prices
duties July 1. cal events of the decade. range from $10 for orchestra/loge
Alley, 49, holds the bachelor's The sophisticated video presen- to $9 for mezzanine to $7 for bal-
degree in art history from Colby tation, which made its Broadway cony. SSU students may receive a
College (Maine) and the master's debut in 1978, revolves around four 50 percent discount.
degree in library science from Flor- accomplished musicians who per-
ida State University. He is also certi-
fied by the University of Maryland's
Library Administrators Program.
Alley had served in the libraries
of Miami Universitysince 1968, first
a undergraduate librarian, then a s
assistant director for technical ser-
vices and finally a assistant direc-
tor of libraries. He has also worked
in the libraries at Elmira College
(New York) and Portland StateCol-
His research and writings have
dealt mainly with the areas of li-
brary acquisitions, bidding, con-
tracts and library budgeting. Alley
is the editor of Technicalities, the
nationally recognized periodical for
librarians. He formerly edited and
published The Inter-University Li-
brary Council Technical Services
Newsletter for academic librarians
At Sangamon State, he will be Tom Mack, holder of several Central Robert Hanie (left), director of the
responsible for a library containing Illinois McDonald's restaurant fran- program; Barb Dickerman, chairman
more than 250,000 volumes, 3,000 chises, was honored by the organizers of the community advisory committee
periodical subscriptions, 75,000gov- of the 1982 Youth Honors Program for for YHP; and Leroylordan, dctingdean
ernment publications and a large his role in making this year's YHP a of Innovative and Experimental Stu-
selection of non-print materials. success. Mack received a plaque from dies.
The world-renowned ChicagoSym-
phony Orchestra will lead off San-
gamon State University's 1982 Fall
Performing Arts Series with a con-
cert in the Auditorium of the Pub-
lic Affairs Center Saturday, Sept.
18. The Symphony's performance
is the first of five outstanding en-
tertainment events to be present-
ed during SSU's fall season.
Other series events include Gil-
bert and Sullivan's musical, "Pirates
of Penzance," Oct. 2; the Pacific
Northwest Ballet Company, Oct.
16 and 17; Broadway's smash hit
musical "Tintypes," Nov. 6; and
the wizardry of flamenco guitarist
Carlos Montoya, Nov. 20.
Season tickets are now available
to new subscribers. Prices range
from $53 for orchestra/loge to $49
for mezzanine to $39 for balcony,
representing up to 24 percent sav-
ings over the price of individual
tickets for the events.
The Chicago Symphony, under
the direction of Georg Solti, with
conductor Reynald Giovaninetti,
will present a program featuring
Carl von Weber's "Invitation to the
Dance," Franz JosephHaydn's "Sym-
phony No. 85,"and Hector Berlioz'
"Symphonie Fantastique." The con-
cert begins at 8:15 p.m.
"Pirates of Penzance" will be R.F. Eschenfelot of Springfield concen- ville's first Artists Day - art show and
presented twice on Oct. 2, at 2 and trates on his oil painting of a barnyard sale on Sunday, Sept. 5. Gates open at
8:15 p.m. This production of the scene while demonstrating his tech- 1Oa.m.Admission is free. Historic Clay-
traditional version showcases artists nique at Sangamon State University's ville is located 12 miles west of Spring-
from America's leading opera Clayville Rural Life Center and Muse- fieldon Illinois Route 125near Pleasant
houses, beautifully costumed,along um. Artists from throughout Central Plains.
with a full orchestra and chorus. ll/inois will display their work at Clay-
The Pacific Northwest Ballet will
give two performances of "Swan "engaging, ingeniously staged slice the world over. He has won inter-
Lake Act 11" and a mixed reper- of Americana" in which five actors national favor through his many
toire. A Saturday performance will sing and dance their way through recordings and his artistry has
be held at 8115p.m. and on Sunday 14scenes. Grouped around a given "evoked hosannahs and ole's frorn
there will be a 2 p.m. matinee. theme (arriving immigrants, facto- audiences in virtually every out-
Debbie Hadley, formerly co-artis- ry workers, vaudeville), each scene post of the free world." He will
ticdirector of the Springfield Ballet contains popular songs that date give one concert at 8:15 p.m.
Company, will be traveling with from the turn of the century. The For a descriptive brochure on
the Pacific Northwest troupe and play was nominated for two Tony the fall season, contact the Public
will dance the role of the white Awards. Affairs Center Manager, Sanga-
swan at both performances. Carlos Montoya has become a mon State University, Springfield,
Tintypes," a t 8:15 p.m., i s an living symbol of flamenco music IL 62708, telephone 217/786-6150.
Prime Minister lndira Gandhi's visit list includes the Northrop F5G inter-
to the United States gives President mediate fighter, Howitzer, and an im-
Reagan a window of opportunity to proved version of TOW antitank mis-
mend relations and provide a basis for siles.
mutual trust between the two leaders President Reagan should permit
of functioning democracies. these sales in order to give Mrs. Gandhi
The President has reason for such a a defense against her anti-American
Mrs. Gandhi's government seems to President Reagan should frankly
commentary be moving away from a pro-Soviet for-
eign policy t o stronger links with the
tell Mrs. Gandhi that the Soviet occu-
pation of Afghanistan and the situation
in Christian West. The most recent developments
in the policy shift are: purchase of 40
in Poland are unacceptable to the
Americans. The US will continue to
Science Mirage 2000 jet fighters from France,
new diplomatic initiatives in dealing
provide arms and support to the Afgh-
an guerrillas. The administration should
Monitor with Pakistan and China, winning a
new friend by a visit to Saudi Arabia,
indicate that it would consider it a a
gesture of genuine friendship if the
and an interest in American military prime minister used her good offices
equipment. toward improving US-Soviet relations
O n the economic front, Mrs. Gand- by persuading the Russians to achieve
The following article appeared hi's administration has concluded that a political settlement in Afghanistan.
in the "Opinion andcommentary" economic growth lies in the private This, in turn, would enhance the role
section of The Christian Science sector, rather than a controlled central s
that Mrs. Gandhi seeks a an important
Monitor for )uly 28, 1982. It is re- economy. She has lifted controls on leader on the international scene.
printed here in its entirety. imports, private sector expansion, li- M r . Reagan should take this op-
censing, plant capacity, and foreign in- portunity to brief Mrs. Gandhi on the
vestment. Arab-Israeli war. She has a close rela-
Reagan should woo Mrs. Gandhi
These policy shifts are important tionship with PLO leader Yasser Arafat
signals to the Reagan administration, and other Arab leaders. These ties
by Ashim K. Basu
an indication that Mrs. Gandhi i s wil- could be utilized by the US in formulat-
ling to start a new chapter in India-US ing a new policy for the Middle East.
relations. The administration should lndian troops could be used in the
follow through with these steps: multinational force in Lebanon. lndia
US foreign policy strategists have has experience in international peace-
regarded lndia with benign neglect in keeping efforts since its troops partici-
spite of its dominant role in South Asia pated in the International Control
and the Gulf region. The Reagan ad- Commission in Laos in 1961.
ministration can improve relations at India is interested in attracting in-
little cost by courting lndia o n regional vestments from the US. Mrs. Gandhi i s
and global issues. This means consult- taking steps to liberalize the economy
ing with and informing lndia about US and trade policies. India's impressive
interests in the region, recognizing scientific manpower coupled with a
and accepting India's role a an inde- diversified industrial infrastructure pro-
pendent world power, promoting In- vide opportunities for American busi-
dia a a model of democratic society to nessmen to invest in India. The ex-
communists and authoritarian coun- panding Indian market can offeroutlets
tries, and catering to India's national for American equipment and consu-
pride. mer goods.
The US should encourage Mrs. Already big US companies such a s
Gandhi's attempt to reach out to Pakis- Dow Chemical Company, Revlon Inc.,
tan and China. President Reagan might Xerox Corporation, and DuPont are
propose hosting a summit meeting be- showing keen interest in investing in
tween Pakistani President Zia ul-Haq India. The Reagan administration should
and Mrs. Gandhi to sign an India-Pakis- be pleased with India's economic poli-
tan nonaggression pact. A similar type cies and publicly give credit to Mrs.
of meeting was hosted by the Russians Gandhi for her efforts.
in Tashkent after the 1965 Indo-Pakis- There is no real problem between
tan war. A summit meeting under the lndia and the US except for poor com-
auspices of the President would dispel munication and, consequently, mutual
lndian perceptions that the Reagan misperceptions. Given the President's
administration is particularly hostile to proven communication skills with the
India. American public and world leaders alike,
Indians view the US sale of F-16 he can do much to dispel this wall of
and other military equipment to Pakis- misperceptions which separates the
tan a a threat to India's security and American and lndian peoples.
national interests. However, New Del-
hi has failed to dissuade Washington Ashim K. Basu, an American citizen
from selling the military hardware. So o f lndian birth, is assistant professor
instead lndia showed interest in buy- specializing i n South Asia at Sangamon
ing American military equipment. The 1.
State University i n Springfield, 11
Soccer season 1982 Schedule
begins with Aug. 21 SSU Alumni Home 2 p.m.
arch rival Aug.
Sept. 2 Taylorville vs. Blackpool, England Away 7 p.m.
Sangamon State University's 1982 Sept. 4 S.E. Missouri State University Home 2 p.m.
soccer season begins at Quincy, Sept. 5 Bradley University Home 2 p.m.
where the Prairie Stars and Hawks Sept. 8 McKendree College Home 7p.m.
will renew the intense rivalry which Sept. 12 Illinois State University Home 2 p.m.
has developed between the two Sept. 16 Avila College, Missouri Away 3 p.m.
squads over the years. QC beat SSU Sept. 19 Metro State College, Colorado Home 2 p.m.
1-0 in an overtime match to begin Sept. 22 University of Illinois Home 7 p.m.
last season and then came back to Sept. 28 Harris Stowe College, Missouri Home 7 p.m.
Springfield to down SSU 4-1 in the Oct. 1 University of Missouri/Rolla Away 8 p.m.
NAlA National Tournament. Oct. 2 Southwest Missouri State Away 6 p.m.
The home opener is Saturday, Oct. 6 Western Illinois University Away 3:30 p.m.
Sept. 4, against Southeast Missouri Oct. 10 University of Wisconsin/Madison Home 2 p.m.
State University. The 2 p.m. match Oct. 16 Bethel College, Minnesota Away 2 p.m.
will be the first meeting ever be- Oct. 17 St. John's University, Minnesota Away 2 p.m.
tween SEMO and SSU. Oct. 20 Greenville College Home 7p.m.
Eleven of the Stars' 21 regular Oct. 22 Spring Arbor College, Michigan Home 7 p.m.
season matches will be played a t Oct. 24 Alderson-Broaddus College,
Kiwanis Field this year. As a warm- West Virginia Home 2p.m.
up for the season, SSU will host a Oct. 27 Rockford College Away 2 p.m.
team of former Prairie Stars, in- Oct. 30 Eastern Illinois University Away 11 a.m.
cluding All-America sweeperback Oct. 31 Illinois State University Away 2 p.m.
and former pro player Rick Wie- -
gand, in the annual Alumni Game
at 2 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 21. The The two squads will play a rematch College(Colorado),SouthwestMis-
Blackpool Tower Lions, one the at 7 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 2, at Tay- souri State, the University of Wis-
best amateur teams in England, will lorville. consin, St. John's University (Min-
visit Springfield Sunday, Aug. 29, New teams on the schedule this nesota) and Bethel College (Min-
for a 2 p.m. match at Kiwanis Field. season include SEMO, Metro State nesota).
Former Prairie Stars goalie Nelson Fernandez instructs Youth Soccer Camps sponsored by SSU's Athletics Depart-
youngsters in the finer points of ball control at one of the ment. Nearly 170 youths participated in the three sessions.
campus PAC Auditorium
open to recitals
Sangamon State University's
Public Affairs Center Auditorium is
being made available at a special
rate to dance and music teachers
Rassule Hadidi, assistant professor Charles Strozier, associate pro- and students for recitals.
of mathematical systems and pub- fessor of history, has written Lin- According to Auditorium Man-
lic affairs at Sangamon State Uni- coln's Quest for Union. The book ager John Dale Kennedy, the prim-
versity, i s the co-author of "A is a psychological study of Lincoln ary reasons for the new recital ren-
Quantitative Method for the Selec- as he sought to heal a divided na- tal policy are to make the Uni-
tion of Hospital Information Sys- tion. versity's Steinway grand piano avail-
tems Components," which appear- Everson's book is currently on able to students and to increase
ed in the June issue of Computers sale in SSU's bookstore; Strozier's usage of the Auditorium during
and Biomedical Research. The pa- is on order and expected to arrive periods when events are not sche-
per was written in conjunction with within the next eight weeks. Strozi- duled.
Michael S. Leonard of the Universi- er's book is also available at the A rate of $250 has been estab-
ty of Missouri and W. Bradford SSU Library. lished to cover all expenses for us-
Ashton of Battelle Northwest La- ers. However, this rateonly applies
boratories. Frank Kopecky, director of SSU's under specific conditions: attend-
Center for Legal Studies, was ap- ance i s limited to 100 and the au-
pointed to the Child Abuse and dience will be seated on the stage,
Two Sangamon State faculty mem- Violence Advisory Committee of the piano will be tuned only once
bers have recently published books. Governor Thompson's Task Force for each performance, and no ad-
David Everson, professor of politi- on Children and to the American mission may be charged for attend-
cal studies and public affairs and Bar Association's JuvenileJusticeCom- ing the recitals.
director of the Legislative Studies mittee. The task force is a biparti-
Center, i s the author of Public san panel of Illinois citizens who
Opinion and Interest Croups i n are to make recommendations to
American Politics. A sequel to his the governor on children's policy. Outstanding SSU
1980 book, American Political Par-
ties, it outlines the current decline
The Juvenile Justice Committee is
in the process of completing work
of political parties and the resur- on a uniform standard for juvenile
gence of special interest groups. justice.
Five Sangamon State University
students are among the country's
outstanding campus leaders selec-
ted for inclusion in the 1981-82edi-
tion of Who's Who Among Stu-
dents i n American Universities and
They are: Henry J. Berry, Rebec-
ca Blair, Barry Goff, Susan Werler
and john 0. Zehr.
Berry is a graduate student in the
Public Administration Program.
Blair received the master's degree
in literature in May and has been
accepted for doctoral studies a t
Goff, also a 1982 graduate, re-
ceived the master's degree in Hu-
man Development Counseling.
While at SSU he was editor of Capi-
tal Commentary, a tabloid on state
government published by the Uni-
versity for distribution to Illinois
Mike Lennon (center), publisher of the book, wrote the introduction, and high school civics classes.
Illinois Issues and associate professor edited one-half of the publication. He Werler received the bachelor's
of literature, was the guest of honor at i s flanked by G. Cullom Davis (left), degree in Creative Arts and Wom-
a reception held to mark the publica- vice president for academicaffairs, and en's Studies and is continuing her
tion of Norman Mailer's most recent Gail L. Lutz, director of university rela- studies in creative arts at Sangam-
book, Pieces and Pontifications. Len- tions. on State. Zehr is a senior in the
6 non contributed four interviews for Management Program.
receives Calendar of Events
major gifts University Events
New Faculty Orientation Aug. 16, 17; 9 a.m.-
Sponsor: Vice President for Academic 3:30 p.m.; PAC B
Sangamon State University's CLEP Testing Aug. 16, 18; 8:30 a.m.-
Student Short-Term Emergency 5 p.m.; L-58
Loan Fund recently received a $1,000
New Student Advising and Counseling Aug. 18; 5-7 p.m.
donation from the Henry Bunn
Memorial Fund and the Chester B. Sponsor: Advising and Counseling PAC C
Sikking Jr. Fund administered by 1982 Fall Semester Registration Aug. 19, 20, 23; 9 a.m.-
the Springfield Marine Bank. 6:30 p.m.
The Emergency Loan Fund aids Aug. 21; 9 a.m.-2 p.m.
SSU students who find themselves Brookens Concourse
in unexpected financial difficulties. Foreign Student Advising and Counseling Aug. 19; 1-3 p.m.
The University's Student Senate has Sponsor: Advising and Counseling PAC C/D
voted to make matching funds Part-time Faculty Orientation Aug. 19; 7:30-9 p.m.
available from student activity fees. Sponsor: Vice President for Academic PAC B
SSU President Alex Lacy said that Affairs
the Emergency Loan Fund i s "a
very important fund in our Univer- CPA Review Seminars Aug. 20, 27, Sept. 4;
sity which permits us to respond to Sponsor: Continuing Education 6:30-9 p.m.
emergency needs of students and Aug. 21, 28, Sept. 5;
help keep them in school until 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; L-12
they and their families can find SSU Gamers Club Aug. 21, 28; 9 a.m.-
long-range solutions to their prob- 6 p.m.; E-2
lems." Muslim Organization Meeting Aug. 22; noon-3 p.m.
The grants from the Bunn and L-12
Sikking funds are "a major assist-
Orientation for New Legal Studies Students Aug. 24; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.
ance to our student body," said
Homer Butler, SSU dean of stu- Noontime Entertainment Aug. 24, 31; 11:30 a.m.
dent services, added, "We are high- Sponsor: Student Activities 1:30 p.m.
ly appreciative of this grant and the PAC Terrace & Cafeteria
vote of confidence from the trus- Certified Insurance Counselors Aug. 26; 11:30 a.m.-
tees." Sponsor: Continuing Education and 1:30 p.m.
In order to be eligible for an Illinois PIA Aug. 27, 28; 8 a.m.-
emergency loan, students must be 5 p.m.; PAC C/D
registered for at least a half-time Student Film Series, "East of Eden" Aug. 26, 27; 8-11 p.m.
course load (six semester hours). Sponsor: Student Activities Brookens Aud.
First-term students may borrow up
to $75 and other students may bor- International Students Orientation Aug. 27; 9 a.m.-noon
row up to $125. Students may have Sponsor: Learning Center PAC G
only one loan outstanding at a Probation Training (Basic I) Sept. 1, 2, 3; 8 a.m.-
time, and loans must be repaid Sponsor: Center for Legal Studies and 5 p.m.
within one month. Continuing Education PAC A, €3, E
From August, 1981, through June,
1982, the University's Office of Fi- Non-University Events
nancial Assistance processed emer- Insurance Testing Aug. 28; 7 a.m.-5 p.m.
gency loans in excess of $28,000. Sponsor: Educational Testing Service BRK. Aud., BRK. 333,
Information about the emergency 376, 477
loan fund is available from the Of- Springfield Symphony Orchestra Rehearsal Aug. 28; 8a.m.-midnight
fice of Financial Assistance, 786- University Auditorium
Springfield Symphony Orchestra Aug. 29; 8 p.m.
Performance University Auditorium
Copy for the Sept. 7 issue of the
SSU Journal must reach the Publi-
cations Office, €3-57, no later than
Aug. 27. A
secretary. for others. This minimal charge
Pasarelli and Yavuz Gonulsen covers only the cost of the vaccine
are newly elected members of the and syringes.
Spencer again 12-member board. Other board
members are Walter Hill, Tom
The U.S. Public Health Service
has determined that strains of in-
heads Friends Grayson, Lynn Neff, G. Joseph Ni-
coud, Alan Rubenstein, and Bill
fluenza virus recommended for
vaccine use for the 1982-83 season
of Prairie Stars Taylor, jr.
The Friends of the Prairie Stars
will be A/Brazii, A/Bangkok and
support intercollegiate sports at Annual vaccination is an impor-
Sangamon State primarily through tant way of preventing influenza
scholarship programs. But their aid and is especially recommended for
Robert Spencer, business ad- also goes toward providing sup- persons who have chronic health
ministrator of the Andrew McFar- plies, equipment and facilities; gen- problemssuch as heart, pulmonary
land Mental Health Center, has erating public support for SSU and kidney diseases, diabetes and
been elected general chairman of sports; and assisting in the expan- anemia; older persons, especially
the Friends of the Prairie Stars, a sion of intercollegiate athletics at those over 65; and persons who
community-based tax-exempt char- the University. provide community services and
itableorganization working to sup- are therefore at increased risk of
port intercollegiate athletics at San- exposure.
gamon State University. This is Vaccinations are NOT recom-
Spencer's second consecutive one- mended for persons who have al-
year term as chairman of the Friends.
Other new officers include Karl
Flu shots lergic reactions to chickens, eggs
or chicken feathers. Children under
Schaefer, an agent in the Spring-
field office of the Federal Bureau
available now six, pregnant women and anyone
who has received another type of
of Investigation, first vice chairman; vaccine within 14 days should con-
Harold Christofilakos, president of Influenza vaccinations are now sult a physician before receiving
AMCO Fence and owner of the available for all Sangamon State flu inoculations. Flu shots should
Grecian Village restaurant, second students, employees and their not be taken within 72 hours be-
vice chairman; Ed Eck, a Spring- spouses in the University's Health fore giving blood.
field accountant, treasurer; and Service Office, C-139, during regu- For further information contact
Ralph Pasarelli, vice president of lar office hours. Cost of the vacci- University Nurse Lynne Price at
the Sangamon Bank and Trust Co., nation is $3.50 for students and $4 786-6676.
Sangamon State University N o n p r o f ~ rOrg.
Springf~eld, I 11.
Permit No. 703
Vol. 11, No. 2 September, 1982 Published by University Relations
Sangamon State I Springfield, I L 62708
New SSU faculty appointments
begin Fall Semester
Fifteen new faculty members chairman of the department of completed doctoral studies and re-
have been added to the faculty a t business a t Winston-Salem State search in linguistics and educational
Sangamon State University, bring- University, North Carolina, and was theory at the Massachusetts Insti-
ing the total number of full-time previously an associate professor a t tute of Technology and Harvard
faculty to 170. Fall Semester classes the University of Houston. University, and was awarded a Juris
began Aug. 23. Formerly an associate professor Doctor degree from the National
Economic development interests of finance at Eastern Illinois Uni- Law Center at George Washington
in Springfield and Central Illinois versity, Sally J oWright joins SSU as University in Washington, D.C.
will be strengthened by the addi- an associate professor of business A new associate professor o f
tion of Ronald F. Reimer, who joins administration. She was previously public administration at SSU, Fred
SSU as professor of business ad- an assistant professor of finance a t W. Becker, Jr. previously served as
ministration. Reimer is a senior- the University of Texas and an as- chief of staff operations for the Ok-
level general executive with suc- sistant professor of economics at lahoma Department of Mental
cessful profit and loss experience the University of Wisconsin-Eau Health in Oklahoma City. Becker
in manufacturing industries. Claire. Wright completed the Ph.D. completed a Ph.D. in political
Since 1976, Reimer has been and a bachelor's degree in eco- science, specializing in public ad-
president and chief operating of- nomics at Southern Illinois Univer- ministration and public policy anal-
ficer of Standard Locknut & Lock- sity. ysis. He also earned a master's de-
washer, Inc., of Carmel, Ind. He SSU's new associate professor in gree in public administration, a
was previously an associate profes- social justice professions and the master's degree in economics, and
sor a t the University of Texas and a Center for Legal Studies i s Martin a bachelor's degree in business
staff member of the corporate sys- B. Miller, most recently an assistant administration - all a t the Univer-
tems management of Avco Corpo- professor for the criminal justice sity of Oklahoma.
ration. He earned a doctorate in program at the State University of A practicing attorney-at-law and
business administration from Indi- New York in Utica. Miller, who has former regional director for the
ana University, specializing in man- been involved in criminal justice American Arbitration Association
agement,quantitative methods,and studies for more than 10 years, in Chicago, Anne L. Draznin joins
transportation. Reimer also holds completed a doctorate on the sub- SSU as associate professor of legal
master of business administration ject at the University of California studies. Draznin was also associat-
and bachelor of science degrees at Berkeley. ed with the legal services group of
from Northeastern University in Carolyn W. Marsh has joined the American Bar Association for
Massachusetts. the SSU faculty as an associate pro- four years, and earned the Juris
This fall SSU will be launching a fessor of legal studies and women's Doctor degree from the University
master's degree in Accountancy. studies. She has been an assistant of Illinois at Champaign.
Important to the development of professor at Pacific Lutheran Uni- SSU's new associate professor of
this new program is the addition of versity in Tacoma, Wash., and a t nursing IS Alison L. Blasdell, who
Donald R. Escarraz as professor of the University of Nebraska. Marsh (Continued on page 8)
management and economics. He
earned the Ph.D. in economics a t
Oklahoma State University, a mas-
ter of business administration de- A convocation at which President Lacy will address "The State of The
gree in accountingfrom the u n i - University" will be held Monday, Sept. 20, from 11:45 a.m. to 1:15 p.m. in the
versity f ~ i s c o n s i and a bachelor
o n, Public Affairs Center Auditorium. All faculty, staff, and students are cordially
of science degree in accounting invitedtoattend-
from the University of Tampa. Es-
carraz has been a professor and
Camp named associate dean of
~ r tand Sciences
A dispute resolution center to
serve the Springfield area is on the
drawing board after a survey com-
pleted in June by Sangamon State
University's Center for Legal Stu-
dies found strong support among Dennis Camp
local professionals. Nancy Ford, as-
sistant professor of legal studies Dennis D. Camp, professor of lit- years and were co-curators of the
and survey director, reported that erature and charter member of the Lindsay Home for three years.
86 percent of those responding be- Sangamon State University fac- i n 1979, Camp also planned and
lieve a center to resolve minor dis- ulty, has been appointed Associate directed the Vachel Lindsay Cen-
putes is needed in Springfield. Dean of Arts and Sciences at the tenary Festival with the support of
A cross-section of professionals University. the Illinois Humanities Council and
in the community was surveyed, He will be responsible for ad- the Illinois Arts Council.
primarily by mail. Returns were re- ministering instruction and research At Sangamon State, Camp di-
ceived from a total of 113, includ- in the Arts and Sciences Cluster. rected the University's 1981 North
ing attorneys, judges, city govern- One of seven academic units, the Central Association accreditation
ment officials, police, clergy, teach- cluster encompasses seven degree- review. For two years he held the
ers, counselors, university person- granting programs, the Philosophy position of convener of the Litera-
nel officers, civic leaders and social and Human Values Sequence and ture Program.
service administrators. the Learning Center. Camp received the Ph.D. from
Half or more of the respondents "Dennis Camp is a distinguished the University of Wisconsin, the
believe a dispute resolution center faculty member who has ably served M.A. from Rutgers University and
is particularly appropriate for cases the University in many capacities," the B.A. from Hope College. Be-
involving disputes between neigh- said Cullom Davis, SSU's VPAA. fore coming to SSU, he taught at
bors, landlords and tenants, con- "He is a dedicated teacher, scholar Hope College; the University of
sumer issues and minor civil com- of poet Vachel Lindsay, and a re- Wisconsin-Rock County Campus,
plaints. A majority believe the cen- sourceful colleague. We are fortu- where he chaired the English De-
ter should be staffed by profes- nate to have as an associate dean partment and was named "Out-
sional mediators or arbitrators who someone of his dedication and standing Teacher On-Campus" by
would volunteer their time. The ability." students; and Wisconsin State Uni-
center should serve all people, most Camp has published several es- versity-Whitewater. Camp replaces
felt, without regard to income, and says on Lindsay and has compiled a Judith Everson, who has moved in-
fees should be charged on asliding complete edition of Lindsay's poems to the office of the Vice-President
basis according to income. and drawings called The Poetry o f for Academic affairs as a faculty as-
A majority felt the center should Vachel Lindsay with Original Illus- sociate. Everson's new duties in-
not be attached to any existing or- trations. The book will be pub- clude review of academic programs,
ganization and favored creation of lished in 1983 by the Spoon River preparation of internal and exter-
a non-profit corporation. Most fa- Poetry Press. Camp and his wife. nal reporting documents, resource
vored a downtown location for the Trula, have been active in the Va- planning, and faculty development.
2 center. chel Lindsay Association for 10
President Lacy New Prairie Stars tennis coaches
testifies before announced by Gonulsen
Housecommittee Sangamon State University Ath- Centre.
letic Director Aydin Gonulsen has Ruuttila, a Springfield insurance
In mid-August Sangamon State announced the appointment of two agent, graduated from Wheaton
University President Alex B. Lacy, part-time coaches for the Universi- College with a bachelor's degree
Jr.,gavetestimony beforethe House ty's intercollegiate men's and wom- i n physical education. H e has
Committee o n Education and La- en's tennis teams. Kurt Sames and coached college basketball, base-
bor Subcommittee o n Postsecon- E. Whitey Ruuttila, both of Spring- ball, and soccer at King's College in
dary Education, directing his state- field, are the new men's and wom- New York; basketball a t Spring-
ments to the recent controversv en's coaches. field Junior High School; arid cross
concerning funding for National Sames, a 1982 graduate of San- country at Springfield High School.
Direct Student Loan programs. gamon State, played for the Prairie I n 1980, Ruuttila coached the
Lacy testified that the NDSL pro- Stars in 1981 and 1982. He was Springfield High School girl's ten-
gram has been one of the federal named to the National Association nis team to a 14th place finish in the
" most successful stu- of Intercollegiate Athletics Aca- Girl's S!ate Championships. That
dent aid programr, allowing needy demic All-America Tennis Team in season his team compiled a 10-3
students at SSU and nationwide to 1982 for maintaining a 3.27 grade dual meet record, placed second
obtain college educations when point average (on a 4.0scale) while in the Big 12 Conference, tied for
they h w e n o other possible means majoring in economics. first in the District Championships
of fin,lncial assi5tance. Sames played No. 2 singles for and won the MacArthur Invitational
L,jcy testified that the results of the Prairie Stars and was ranked as Tournament in Decatur.
the NDSL program have been im- high as 33rd among individual play- For the past six years he has
pressive, as needy students have ers in the NAlA during the 1982 coached and developed his d'lugh-
been provided w ~ t h o l ~ d educa- season. H e has been a tennis in- ter, Kim, a highly regarded ama-
tions, and are now. In most cases, structor at both the Washington teur now pl'lying tennis at the Uni-
making significant contributions to Park Tennis Center and the Spring- versity of Iowa.
our society and to its economy. field Racquet Club and Fitness
Lacy urged thesubcommittee to
reiterate the continuing Congres- Chrans named Director of Purchasing
sional intent for the NDSL pro-
gram, testifying that the vast major-
ity of students have paid their loans
o n time and have been responsible
i n every way. H e stated that the
NDSL program, in its original con-
ception, has been very succe~sful
at SSU arid shows everv indication
of continuing its success.
Lacy ended his testimony by urg-
ing the Subcommittee to request
the Education Secretarv t o delav
implementing his decision for one
year, and to convene a task force of
rsresidents from institutions with
high student default rates, with the
mdndate to come u p with alterna-
tives over the next 90 days, for a
new policy that could be imple-
mented during this next year.
The NDSL program at SSU will
continue to operate, regardless of
the decisions being made in Wash-
ington, because the funds utilized
at the University are taken from a Steve Chrans
pool consisting of money from the Stephen R. Chrans has been areas. Before that hespent six years
federal government and money named Director of Purchasing for as sales manager for Biscayne Fire
collected through repayment of Business and Administrative Ser- Equipment Company in Miami, Fla.
past loans. vices at Sangamon State University, A Springfield native, Chrans
Last year, nedrly 100 SSU stu- effective July 16. served i n Vietnam with the U.S.
dents received NDSL assistance, Chrans formerly was a buyer for Army. He completed degrees at
averaging $500 per loan. An equal the Department of Administrative Lincoln Land Community College
number of students are expected Services, State of Illinois, responsi- and Florida International Universi-
t o benefit from the NDSL program ble for coordinating statewide pur- ty in Miami, and has studied at SSC!.
chasing contracts in a variety of
continue to conduct the Sangam-
on State Administrators' Round
Table, which he was instrumental
Star Parties to
in creating in 1976, and will con- start in Sept.
tinue to consult with faculty and to
advise students. The Star Parties a t Sangamon
Anderson also taught at the Uni- State University's Observatory will
versity of Wisconsin - Stout, the be held this fall from 8 to 10 p.m.
University of Oklahoma, Universi- each Friday from Sept. 10 through
ty of Chicago, and Eastern Illinois Nov. 19.
and Northwestern universities. He The Observatory's three tele-
was with the office of Inter-Ameri- scopes will be focused on the Ring
can Affairs in Peru for two years Nebula in Lyra, the Andromeda Gal-
Faculty, staff and headed the UNESCO Techni-
cal Assistance Mission in the Phi-
axy and the moon. In addition, this
year's presentation has been ex-
retirees lippines for one year. He has wide panded to include a video tape of
experience as a teacher/adminis-
announced trator in Illinois' public schools.
timelapse photogrdphs of the sun's
surface, a video tape of the july 6
Wilbur Moulton. director of bud- lunar eclipse and a slide/tape show
Five SSU faculty and staff em- get and planning and professor of on Saturn.
ployees -Clarence Danhof, Robert chemistry, has begun full-timestudy Observatory director Charles
Zeller, Stuart Anderson, Wilbur at the University of Illinois towards Schweighauser, who is the host for
Moulton, and Betty Sorling - have a Ph.D. in business administration. the free, public Star Parties, will
retired from their duties with the He plans to return to the classroom begin each session a t 8 p.m. with an
University to pursue personal in- as a teacher of strategic manage- Astro Talk on the stairway which
terests. ment and policy. Moulton came to leads to the Observatory on the
Clarence Danhof has left his work SSU in 1972. Prior to that he served southeast corner of SSU'S Norris L
as associate dean of organization in various capacities - including Brookens Library.
and management studies and pro- dean of students - at Southern Assisted by Schweighauser and
fessor of political economy at SSU. Illinois University-Carbondale. SSU students, visitors will then view
He will be doing extensive research Betty Sorling, executive secre- objects through the Observatory's
and writing for a book concerned tary-secretary to the University, is telescopes.
with the promotion and control of moving to Florida to pursue per- The Ring Nebula in the Lyra
technological change, an outgrowth sonal activities. She has been with Constellation is one of the explod-
of work he began with The Brook- SSU since its inception, serving as ingstars ofthesky. In addition to its
ings lnstitution and George Wash- executive secretary to the president vivid colors, it somewhat resem-
ington University. and assistant secretary of the SSU bles a smoke ring. The star first ex-
Danhof has also been on the fa- Foundation. ploded several thousand years ago.
culties of Lehigh, Princeton, Tu- "A magnificcent sight through a
lane, American, George Washing-
ton, and JohnsHopkins universiries.
Gubernatorial telescope," Schweighauser said,
"and mavbe what the sun will look
He has served a editor of Survey o f
Current Business, U.S. Department
debates live like some five billion vears from
of Commerce; a director of the
s on WSSR Some 2.2 million light years away,
Office of Defense History, U.S. Bu- the Andromeda Galaxy is some-
reau of the Budget; and as a senior Live transmission of debates be- what larger than our own Milky
fellow with Brookings lnstitution tween Gov. James R. Thompson Way. Andromeda, containing sev-
and George Washington University. and gubernatorial candidate Adlai eral hundred billion stars, is the
Robert Zeller, associate dean of E. Stevenson I l l i s being broadcast closest spiral galaxy to the Milky
health science professions and pro- in Central Illinois by WSSR 92FM. Wav.
fessor of human development coun- The first of four debates, spon- The video-taped, time-lapse
seling, has left SSU after 11 years of sored by the Illinois League of photographic presentations were
teaching, coordinating, and academ- Women Voters, took place Aug. 30 produced by Ray Schroeder, as-
ic planning. He will be returning to in Peoria. sistant professor of communication
campus in a consulting capacity in The second debate is scheduled a t Sangamon State. The tape of the
the near future, and plans eventu- for live broadcast from the Chica- sun shows sun spots, dark spots on
ally to move to Florida to live and go area at noon on Friday, Sept. 10. the sun's surface. and flares and
work. Zeller previously taught at The third debate is scheduled prominences, hugh ejections o f
DePaul, Southern Illinois, Millikin, for 7.30 p.m. on Tuesday, Oct. 5, in gas sometimes shooting out from
and Bradley universities and at Carbondale. It will either be broad- the surface 50,000 miles. The tape
Shurtleff College. cast live a t that time, or taped for of the lunar eclipse was produced
Stuart Anderson, professor of broadcast at noon on Wednesday, during the total eclipse on July 6.
educational administration, who Oct. 6. Star Party visitors may call the
was responsible for establishing The fourth debate is scheduled Sangamon State operator 786-6600,
SSU'sTeacher Preparation Program for live broadcast from the Chica- beginning a t 7 p.m. each Friday, to
in the early 1970s, has retired after go area at noon on Saturday, Oct. determine if weather conditions
4 12years with theuniversity. HewiII 23. will be favorable for viewing.
Calendar of Events
Success Skills Series Sept. 6 & 8; 5:30-
Sponsor: Continuing Education 7:30 p.m.; PAC E
Film, "Alien" Sept. 9,lO; 8-11 p.m.
Sponsor: Student Activities Committee Brookens Auditorium
Illinois CPA Society Workshop Sept. 10; 7 a.m.-4 p.m.
Sponsor: Continuing Education PAC A and B
National Project/Women in Higher Sept. 10; 1-5 p.m.
Education PAC E
Illinois CPA Foundation Workshop Sept. 13, 14; 8 a.m.-
Sponsor: Continuing Education 5 p.m.; PAC A and B
Health Assessment for Community Nurses Sept. 6, 9, 23, 30
1-4 p.m.; K-24
Hypnotist-Comedian Tom Deluca Sept. 15; 8-10 p.m.
Sponsor: Student Activities Committee PAC G
Building Service Managers Institute Sept. 16; noon-5 p.m.
Sept. 17; 8 a.m.-noon
Illinois Reading Council Workshop Sept. 18; 7.30a.m.-noon
Sponsor: Continuing Education PAC C/D, G,A,B,E
Chicago Symphony Orchestra Sept. 18; 8:15 p.m.
Chemical Magic Show Sept. 23; 6-10 p.m.
Sponsor: Chemistry Program Brookens Auditorium
Seminar on Negotiations EPA and Dept. of Sept. 24; 8 a.m.-5 p.m.
Personnel PAC A and B
Sponsor: Continuing Education
Beatlemania Sept. 25; 6 & 9:30 p.m.
Probation Training Sept. 29, 30; Oct. 1
Sponsor: Center for Legal Studies and 8 a.m.-5 p.m.
Continuing Education PAC A, B, E
Conference of Vice-presidents Sept. 30; 8 a.m.-5 p.m.
Sponsor: Business and Administrative PAC F
Pirates of Penzance Oct. 2; 2 & 8:15 p.m.
Probation Training Oct. 6,7,8; 8a.m.-5p.m.
Sponsor: Center for Legal Studies and PAC A, B, E
Insurance Testing Sept. 11; 7 a.m.-5 p.m.
Sponsor: Educational Testing Service BKN Aud., BKN 333,376,
Arbitration Negotiations Sept. 16; 8 a.m.-5 p.m.
Springfield Mass Transit District CC 100D
Insurance Testing Sept. 25; 7 a.m.-5 p.m.
Sponsor: Educational Testing Service BKN Aud., BKN 333,376,
Statewide Convention Bahai Faith Oct. 3; 8 a.m.-5 p.m.
BKN Auditorium, PAC E
Youth tennis Collection of
lessonssign-up Student Specials food for needy
underway at Cafeteria to begin
The Sangamon State University The Sangamon State University in
Beg~nning mid-September, San-
Athletics and Recreation Office is cafeteria, located o n the first level gamon State University will serve
offering beginner, intermediate, of the Public Affairs Center, i s now 5
a a collection point for food to be
and youth tennis lessons through open from 8 a.m. until 6 p.m., taken to food pantries In the Spring-
Sept. 30 at the Main Campus. Monday through Thursday, and field area The project i s being
Beginner sessions will be held at from 8 a.m. until 2 p.m. o n Friday. coordinated byihe SSU Staff Senate
5.30 p.m. o n Mondays and Wed- The cafeteria offers a hot entree Food collected during Septem-
nesdays or at 6.30 p.m. o n Tuesdays section which includes meats, po- ber will be taken t o the food pan-
and Thursdays. Intermediate ses- tatoes, vegetables, and soups. All tries o n Thursddy, Sept 30 After
sions will be held at 6:30 p.m. entrees are served with a roll and that, f o o d collected will be taken
Mondays and Wednesdays or at butter. This section is open for t o the pantrieson the last payddy ot
10:30 a.m. or 5:30p.m. Tuesdays and lunch f r o m 11 a.m. t o 2 p.m. daily the month
Thursdays. Youth sessions for ages and for dinner from 4 until 6 p.m., Food may be donated at any
seven t o l o w i l l be held at 9.30 a.m. Monday through Thursday. time dnd should be left with the
Tuesdays and Thursdays and for The grill section offers a selec- following people at the collection
ages 11 t o 14 at 1 p.m. Mondays and tion of breakfast items, sandwiches, points I~sted below
Wednesdays. french tries, onion rings, and ice
The one-hour lessons are taught cream and is open daily from 8 a.m. Brookens Library - Media Lab,
by members of the Prairie Stdrs until closing. Curt Neitzke
women's tennis team. Salad, dessert, and beverage sec- Brookens faculty offices - BRK
A $10 fee is required for SSU tions are also offered. Student Spe- 470
students and activity card holders, cials - including a hot entree and McClelland House - Office of
$20for community people, and $18 soup or tossed salad - are offered Space Utilization, Carolyn Bardos
for youths. All fees must be ac- daily for $1.25. Student I D cards are PAC 1st level - Burs'lr's Office,
companied by an unopened can of required t o receive this special dis- Wally Wheeler
balls. To register, contact the SSU count. PAC 4th level - Business and
Athleticoffice (E-20), 217/786-6674. Administrative Services, Sue Dozier
PAC 5th level - University Rela-
Stars' Fernandez tions, Mary Hummel
Plan for United injured
Buildings G, H, I, j - H-62, Sue
Way now Casto Fernandez, a senior half-
Buildings A, B,C - Lobby switch-
board, Helen Lash
back for the Sangamon State Uni-
Building L, Cox House - L-109,
The 1982 United Way campaign versity Prairie Stars soccer team,
at Sangamon State University will has been sidelined as a result of
Buildings F, K -Admissions and
get underway i n September and a injuries sustained in an auto acci-
Records, Ruth Giachetto
number of activities are being plan- dent in Miami, Fla., his hometown.
ned by this year's campus coordi- Prairie Stars head coach Aydin
SSU food collections will be dis-
nators, Ruth Giachetto and Lynne Gonulsen said doctors in Miami
tributed by food pantries located
Price. may have t o operate t o repair lig-
at Christ Episcopal, Grace Lutheran,
"We are looking forward t o ex- ament damage in Fernandez' knee,
and Kumler Methodist churches.
cellent cooperation from all mem- but he expects Fernandez t o be
Food will be distributed among
bers of the SSU community," said ready to play in September, possi-
needy families w h o have been re-
Giachetto, adding that the Univer- ~
b l in time for the S e ~ tl2. game
ferred by a public
sity - as well as its faculty, staff, against Illinois State University.
and students - receives a number Gonulsen said, "I was counting
A brochure describing the food
of services from United Way agen- o n Casto to help stabilize the mid-
pantry program at SSU will be avail-
cies. field and set the tempo this season.
able o n campus soon.
"The community does a lot for If he decides t o redshirt this sea-
Sangamon State," she said. "This is son, we'll have t o look closely at
a way of helping repay that sup- the new people and may have t o Copy for the Oct. 7 issue o f the SSU
port." move some players around. The )ournal must reach the Publica-
Details of the 1982 campaign will decision o n whether he will play in tions Office, B-57, n o later than
6 be announced later. 1982 is his." Sept. 28.
Fred W. Becker, Jr., associate pro- Jeanne-Marie Col, associate pro- and recommended him for the
fessor of public administration at fessor of public administration, pre- competition, for which students
Sangamon State University, was sented a paper o n "The Fall and submitted papers o n the topic
guest speaker at the annual Office Rise of Quasi-Governmental and "What is one crucial need i n reha-
of the Secretary of State Fiscal Con- Non-Governmental Organiz,~tions: bilitation, possible solutions, and
ference, held Aug. 19 in Springfield. The 1970s and the 1980s in Ugand,~" your opinion of the'best solution'?"
Becker's speech concerned the gen- at the 12th tri-annual Congress of Eighteen finalists were chosen.
erdl trends of productivity in state the lnternational Political Science Stymets' paper will be submitted to
government. He also described cer- Association in Rio de Janeiro in the journal o f Applied Rehabilita-
tain University resources which August. She also attended meet- tion Counseling for possible publi-
might be used by state agencies to ings of the Research Committees cation.
aid in increasing productivity. o n Legislative Studies, Conceptual
Analysis, and Sex Roles and Polit-
ics. ~ oserves as the newsletter ed-
N i n e o f the I2administrative trans-
itor of the Research Committee o n
fers and promotions made in the
Alfred Arkley, associate professor Sex Roles and Politics and will be
Springfield Public Schools for the
of management and public affairs, managing the committee's joint
1982-83 school year earned the
spoke t o the Springfield Lions Club research project o n women in pub-
M . A . i n educational administration
o n the topic "How To Run an Effec- lic administration (1982-85). While
and/or the general administrative
tive Meeting" o n Aug. 17. in Brazil, Col served as a consultant
certificate from SSU's Educational
t o the International Communica-
tions Agency, meeting with jour-
The nine promotions included:
nalists, researchers, and feminist
- - A. C. Rudin, lles assistant principal,
Stuart Anderson, recently retired leaders in Rio and Recife.
promoted to McClernand principal;
professor of educational adminis- Col also completed a two-month
Diane Rutledge, Jefferson assistant
tration at Sangamon State, is the au- research project o n "The Role of
principal t o Marsh principal; and
t hor of Successful School Board Women's Voluntary Organizations
Sharon Tadlock, Wilcox assistant
Meetings, a 78-page paperback in the Redevelopment of Uganda,
principal t o Fairview principal.
1982" for the U.S. Agency for In-
book published in June by the Illi- Cheryl Benner, sixth grade teach-
ternational Development. While in
nois Association of School Boards. er, Webster, to assistant principal
The book is designed t o assist Illi- Uganda, she presented a week-long
at Wilcox; Clifford Hathaway, fourth
noisschool board members in plan- seminar o n "Coordination of Field
grade teacher, Butler, t o assistant
Administration" for 64 district-lev-
ning, conducting, recording, and principal at Iles; and Elizabeth Nel-
el officials at Uganda's Institute for
evaluating their meetings. son, Project TARGET, Southeast, t o
assistant principal, Jefferson.
Six new principals in Illinois public Robert Stymets, a student in SSU's
schools earned the M.A. in San- Human Development Counseling
gamon StateUniversity's Education- Program i n t h e rehabilitation
al Administration Program. They counseling emphasis, has been
are: Terry 1. Phillips, Greenview named third-place winner i n the
CUSD #200; Daniel Craddock, Gi- 1982 AMVETS Auxiliary - National
rard CUSD #3; Douglas A. Creason, Rehabilitation Counseling Associ-
Rochester ClJSD #3-A; Charles Jack- ation scholarship competition.
son, Donovan CUSD #3; Dennis J. Stymets' adviser, Jack Genskow,
Smith, Franklin CUSD #I; Wil-
and gave him the application materials
liam C.Bird Ill, Winchester CUSD
(NEW FACULTY Cont'd page 7) gree in hospital administration from countancy. A certified public ac-
St. Louis University and a bache- countant, she has taught at Lincoln
has served as a consultant and lec- lor's degree from the College of St. Land Community College and Eas-
turer in physiology. Blasdell com- Thomas, Minn. tern Illinois University. Browning
pleted a Ph.D. in physiology and an Susan M. Povse has joined SSU earned master's and bachelor's de-
M.S. in nursing at the University of as an assistant professor in nursing. grees in business education at
Illinois Medical Center in Chicago. She has most recently been a fac- Eastern Illinois University.
Yu-Hua Ting is a new assistant ulty member at North Park Col- Recently an instructor at Spring-
professor of mathematical systems lege, and was previously with Rush field College in Illinois, Gary A.
at SSU. He holds the Ph.D. in mathe- Presbyterian St. Luke's Bowman Lasby comes to SSU as an assistant
matics from JohnsHopkins Univer- Center. Povse completed a mas- professor of mathematical systems.
sity in Baltimore, Md., and pre- ter's degree in nursing at Loyola He was previously a computer re- ,
viously earned bachelor's and mas- University of Chicago and a bache- search assistant at the University of
ter's degrees in mathematics at the lor's degree in nursing a t Northern Illinois. Lasby earned Ph.D. and
National Taiwan University. Ting Illinois University. M.S. degrees a t the University of
has also recently completed addi- A new assistant professor of Illinois, and the B.A. a t the State
tional master's-level study in both health services administration at University of New York at Buffalo.
computer science and statistics at SSU is Michael S. Grobsmith, most Miles D. Woken has joined the
the University of Rochester in New recently chief of the division of staff of the Learning Center as a
York. hospitals and ambulatory health faculty assistant-learning specialist
A new assistant professor of programs, Office of Health Regula- in English as a second language.
health services administration at tion,Springfield. Grobsmith earned Woken has been with the linguis-
SSU is Frank S Sabor, who has been
. a master's degree in health plan- tics department of the University
executive vice-president and chief ning at Johns Hopkins University of Michigan at Ann Arbor where
operating officer of St. Therese and a bachelor's degree in biology he is pursuing a doctorate. He
Hospital in Waukegan, Ill. He was and psychology at New York Uni- holds the M.A. in linguistics from
previously assistant administrator versity. Michigan State University and the
of St. Elizabeth's Hospital in Belle- Betty Jo Browning has been ap- B.A. in German from California
ville. Sabor earned a master's de- pointed assistant professor of ac- State University a t Hayward.
Sangamon State University Nonprofit Org.
Permit No. 703
Vol. 11, No. 3 October, 1982 Published by Univers~tyRelations
Sangamon State University Springfield, IL 62708
President Lacy addresses state-of -the-University
Sangamon State University Pres- mandates and I even think that the in this plan, enhance our reputa-
ident Alex B. Lacy, Jr., in an address mandates themselves can now be tion as an institute focusing on the
to the University Community during stated more clearly, succinctly, great public affairs questions of
a Convocation Sept. 20,called for a precisely, than we currently have our time.
major revision of the University's them stated in these basic docu- "It seems to me that the plan
Master Plan and announced the ments," he said. should also lead us into finding
formation of a task force to con- "We must marshal what we have new focus and spark for our man-
duct a feasibility study of his pro- and match that against our priori- date to be Illinois' experimental
posal to create a research center in ties in a precise way," Lacy ex- and innovative institution.
public policy and administration plained. "We will not be able to "Finally let us be known as an
on the University campus. afford waste in the future. We will institution where the matter of a
In his state-of-the-university ad- have to allocate the scarce dollars firm, stable world peace i s a pre-
dress, Dr. Lacy characterized the judiciously and only to the clear dominant matter in all that we do.
current status of the institution as top priorities of the University. This issue i s going to dwarf a l l oth-
being stable and in good shape. "For instance, let us continue to ers for the remainder of our gener-
"But," he said, "we have now be known as a teaching institution ation and the next generation. We
reached the point where we have where students come first. Let us, (continued on page 6)
outgrown the current master plan.
"We really have come a long
way in the past 13 years," he said,
"and we have a base to build on
that is quite sound."
The University Master Plan was
formulated between 1969 and 1973
and consists of eight to 10 docu-
ments that are used to guide deci-
sion making in the areas of aca-
demic programming, campus devel-
opment, and related support activi-
"The Master Plan under which
we've operated for these first 13
years has obviously served us well,
and I think we owe a great deal of
credit to those people who wrote
it," Lacy said. "The basic mandates
still appear to me to be sound, and
I would expect those mandates to
remain the basic mandates of the
institution. We now know, howev-
er, a good deal more about each o f
thes; mandates than we knew at Ruth Ciachetto (1eft)andLynne Price willcoordinate the 1982 United Way Campaign
the end of the '60s and the begin% at Sangamon State. The University hassurpasseditsgoalin each ofthepast four years
ning of the '70s. I think we can now andRuth and Lynne will beorganizinga campus-wide campaignaimedat surpassing
be much more precise as we make the goal again this year. If you are calledupon to serve, consider helping in whatever
plans for implementation of these way you can.
"Crossroads 82" examines future now available from
of Illinois government lllinois Issues
The second, expanded edition
"Crossroads 82," a two-day con- Bill Miller, director of SSU's Public of "lllinois Elections" is now avail-
ference examining the issues con- Affairs Reporting Program, will be able from lllinois Ihwe5, Sangamon
fronting Illinois in this year's elec- the panel moderator. State University's monthly public
tions and discussing the future of Preceding the Thursday, Oct. 14, affairs magazine.
government and politics in the state, session on "Regionalism: Its Effect The 117-page book is the most
will be held at Sangamon State on lllinois Government and Polit- complete examination of state elec-
University Oct. 14 and 15. ics" a play entitled "Chicago vs. toral issues in print. The new edi-
The conference, like its forerun- Downstate" will be presented. tion contains 30 articles by 15 au-
ner "Crossroads 80," will bring to- Based on the works of columnists thors,covering topics such as voting
gether students, academics, public Mike Royko and James Krohe, Jr., patterns in lllinois and Chicago,
officials, membersof the media,and the one-man show will be per- the decline of the party, presiden-
citizens to discuss and debate the formed by Kevin Purcell. Both the tial nomination politics, dnd the
future of lllinois government, ac- public policy forum and the play consolidation of elections.
cording to David H. Everson, direc- are free to the public. "lllinois Elections" contains full
tor of SSU's Illinois Legislative Stu- Co-sponsoring "Crossroads 82" reports on congressional redistrict-
dies Center, one of the sponsors of are: Illinois Issues magazine, the ing and legislative reapportionment,
the event. University of Illinois Institute of as well as commentary on the cut-
The organizers have lined up an Government and Public Affairs, back amendment. Also included in
impressive list of distinguished leg- Governors State University's Insti- the new edition are detailed maps,
islators, government officials, and tute for Public Policy and Adminis- charts, and graphs supporting the
political scientists for panels dis- tration, the Central lllinois ASPA material presented by the authors.
cussing topics as varied as the 1982 Chapter, the lllinois State Universi- For a copy of "Illinois Elections,"
lllinois elections, future funding ty School of Education, the Southern send $8.95 (plus $1 for postage and
for public education, legislative Illinois University Graduate School, handling) to lllinois Issues, K Build-
oversight of the executive, and re- the Northern lllinois University Cen- ing, Sangamon State University,
gionalism's effect on lllinois go- ter for Governmental Studies, the Springfield, IL 62708.
vernment and politics. In all, 20 lllinois Legislative Council and the
panels will explore various aspects Springfield Educational Con-
of state government and politics. sortium.
Additionally, Sen. Adlai E. Stev-
enson Ill, Democratic candidate
Advance registration is required
and the fee is $30. For information
for governor, will deliver one of contact David H. Everson or Joan set for October
three addresses scheduled during Parker at the lllinois Legislative
the two days. Other speakers will Studies Center, PAC 466, Sanga-
be John D. Kramer, Secretary of mon State University, Springfield, I L Community college students
Transportation for Illinois, and 62708. 217/786-6574. from across lllinois are being invit-
Philip 1. Rock, president of the Illi- ed to Sangamon State University
WSSR 92FM, SSU's public radio
WSSR covers Saturday, Oct. 16, for a day-long
festival a t the Springfield campus.
station, will present live coverage
of nine of the conference sessions,
debates "Transfer Day 1982 will be a day
packed with fun for the visiting
including the addresses by Kramer Sangamon State Unversity's pub- students. It will also give them a
and Stevenson. lic radio station, WSSR 92FM, con- chance to talk with faculty, stu-
As an unofficial kick-off to the tinues coverage of the Thompson- dents, and alumni about programs
conference, the Illinois Legislative Stevenson debates this month. The offered at the University," said Dr.
Studies Center will present a pub- fourth debate from Chicago will be L. F. Robinson, SSU director of
lic policy forum dealing with the broadcast live at noon on Saturday, Admissions and Records.
topic "New Taxes or More Cut- Oct. 23. The activities - which are free
backs? Illinois' Policy Dilemma in There are also tentative plans to to visiting community college stu-
the 1980s." The forum, to be held cover the League of Women's Vo- dents and their guests - begin at
in the Brookens Auditorium at 8 ters forum for county and state le- 10 a.m. and include an academic
p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 13, will fea- gislative candidates, on Thursday, fair, campus tours, refreshments,
ture a panel consisting of Susan Ca- Oct. 21, at 7 p.m. live music, and a soccer match
tania, Republican state representa- W S S R ~also cover the Findley-
II featuring Lincoln Land Communi-
tive; Richard Kolhauser, deputy Durbin debate sponsored by SSU ty College and Lakeland College of
director of the state Bureau of the and the Springfield chapter of the Ohio.
Budget; Douglas Whitley, execu- League of Women Voters. The de- To make reservations or for more
tive director of the Taxpayers' Fed- bate is scheduled for Monday, Oct. information on Transfer Day 1982
eration of Illinois; and Hank Scheff, 25, at 7:30 p.m. in the SSU Audito- call 2171'786-6626or toll-free in IIIi-
2 public relations director of AFSCME. rium. nois 800/252-8533, extension 6626.
Last year's "PAC-A-Lunch" fo-
rum series was so successful that it
is being continued this year. Spon-
sored by SSU's four public affairs
centers - the Center for Legal
Studies, the Illinois Legislative Stu-
dies Center, the Center for Policy
Studies and Program Evaluation,
and the Center for Community
and Regional Studies - the brown-
bag forums provide an opportuni-
ty for faculty and staff t o share the
results of their applied research
and community service projects.
The series resumed o n Sept. 1,
with Merrill Redemer, associate
professor of educational adminis-
tration, speaking o n "School Fi-
nance in a Changing Environment."
O n Oct. 6 Charles Schweighauser,
professor of environmental studies
and director of the SSU dbservato- Glenda Warren of Springfield (right), a student in SSU's Creative Arts Program,
ry, presented a slide tour, "Stars received the President's Purchase Award from SSU President Alex 6. Lacy, ]r., for her
and Mountains," a report o n his pastel drawing, "Bottles,"exhibited in this year's Student Art Show. The drawing will
1982 sabbatical to Kitt Peak, Ariz. hang in the reception area of the President's Office on the fifth floor of the PAC.
Future "PAC-A-Lunch" forums
will be "Physician Payments: H o w
M u c h and To Whom?" o n Oct. 27
by Charles Begley, assistant profes-
Round Table Cronson speaks
sor of economics; "Was the Rea- topics for at conference
gan Mandate Repealed?" o n Nov.
16 by David Everson, professor of
political studies and public affairs;
82-83 set Robert Cronson, Auditor Gen-
eral of Illinois, was the featured
and "Research and Politics: Do speaker at the First Annual Con-
They M i x ? " o n Dec. 8 by Leroy Dates and topics for the San- ferenceon Evaluation and Account-
Wehrle, professor of economics gamon State Administrators Round ability, co-sponsored by the State
and public affairs. All of these fo- Table programs for 1982-83 are: Evaludtion Network and the Cen-
rums will be presented at noon in "Managing Schools in Hard Times: ter for Policy Studies and Program
the PAC Atrium Lounge. C o s t - C u t t i n g Ideas," Dec. 1; Evaluation of Sangamon State Uni-
SSU students, faculty, and staff "School Law: Reductions in Force versity, held Sept. 30 i n the Public
are encouraged t o bring a lunch (RIF)," Feb. 2; and "Curriculum Affairs Center.
and attend the informal meetings. Trends," April 6. Cronson chaired a blue-ribbon
For more information,or to present All meetings are held at the Her- plenary panel comprised of State
a forum, contact Sharon Baum at itage House restaurant in Spring- Representative Ted E. Leverenz,
786-6571. field. Advance registration is nec- fifth legislative district; Jeffrey C.
essary. Miller, director of the Illinois De-
A seminar o n "Current Prob- partment of Public Aid; and Ri-
lems in Educational Administra- chard Kolhauser, deputy director
tion," offered by the University's of the Bureau of the Budget.
In the near future the SSUlournal Educational Administration Prog- The one-day conference was de-
will become a quarterly publica- ram, is available t o participants in signed t o enhance skills and un-
tion and a newsletter will be Round Table programs. Two se- derstanding by practitioners i n the
coming out more often, featur- mester hours of credit may earned. field of evaluation and performance
ing more information about you, For further information about auditing. The emphasis was o n pro-
the campus community. Watch Round Table programs and the viding practical ideas which can be
for details, to be announced lat- educational administration semin- used in the everyday work of eval-
er. ar, contact Round Table secretary uators in state and local govern-
Stuart Anderson at Sangamon State ment and private not-for-profit
b University, telephone 217/786-6306. organizations. 3
Archives/Special Collections offers many services
The exhibit o n the Springfield sity publications; audio and video them by county, subject, title, and
Race Riot of 1908 currently o n dis- tapes of University events; master's depository. Records which are o n
play in Sangamon State Universi- theses and projects; select student microfilm may be borrowed from
ty's Norris L Brookens Library was papers and projects; photographs, other depositories. In addition,
created by the staff and graduate slides, and films of University peo- census records may be requested
assistants of the library's Archives/ ~ l and events; official and under-
e from the Illinois State Archives for
Special Collections section, utiliz- ground student newspapers; faculty use at A/SC.
ing photographs, newsclippings, papers; and architectural drawings. Reflecting the history dnd tradi-
maps, oral history memoirs, pap- A/SC is currentlv involved in an tions of the r eu i o nthe IRA D col-
ers, research notes, and other automated indexing project that lection includes circuit case files;
materials from A/SC resources. will provide speaker and subject wills and estate settlement records;
The exhibit, which is o n display access to all its tapes and films, dat- poll books and election returns;
through Oct. 31, documents the ing back to the University's first deed books: tax records; birth,
outbreak of m o b violence that oc- academic year. death, marriage, and divorce re-
curred in mid-August 1908 follow- Local g o v e r n m e n t records, cords; swamp land records; natu-
ing the alleged rape of a white dating back to 1809, comprise the ralization papers; almshouse, jail,
woman by a black man. oldest historical records available and guardian records; and militia
Materials in the exhibit come at A/SC. As a member of the Illi- roll records. These documents are
from the Illinois Regional Archival nois Regional Archives Depository valuable to genealogists, as well as
Depository, housed in A/SC; from (IRAD) system, under the direc- social and communitv historians.
the Booth-Grunendike Family Col- tion of the Illinois State Archives, Historical collections, consisting
lection; from the G. Cullom Davis local public records of outstanding of manuscripts and records gener-
Papers; and from the memoirs col- historical and legal value, which ated by private individuals, fami-
lected by Sangamon State's Oral would otherwise be i n danger of" lies, and brganizations, are also se-
History Office. physical deterioration or actual loss, lectively acquired and preserved
A slide show, with accompany- are transferred to A/SC, as well as by A/SC. They include scrapbooks,
ing lecture transcript from the G. five other IRAD state university photographs, letters, diaries, draw-
Cullom Davis Papers, is also avail- depositories. ings, and blueprints of research
able for individual viewing in A/SC. At A/SC, researchers can exam- importance.
Students, faculty, staff, and the ine county and circuit court re- Located o n level one of the SSU
general public are encouraged t o cords from I4Central Illinois coun- Library adjacent t o the Media Lab,
make use of the rich variety of ties: Bond, Cass, Christian, Fayette, A/SC is open to the public from 9
primary source materials available Greene, Jersey, Macon, Macoupin, a.m. to 7 p.m. Monddy through
at A/SC for research needs. Be- Mason, Menard, Montgomery, Thursday, from 9 a.m. t o 5 p.m. o n
cause of their irreplaceable nature, Morgan,Sangamon and Scott. Com- Friday, or by special appointment.
these documents are not checked puter printouts of all records in the For more information, contact
out; however, a reading room, mi- IRAD svstern are available, listing Nancy Hunt at 786-6520.
croform readers, tape recorders,
and photographic reproduction ser-
vices are available.
In an effort to fulfill SSU's teach-
ing and public affairs functions,
University Archivist Nancy Hunt
and the A/SC staff are continuous-
ly accessioning, preserving, inven-
torying, and providing reference
services for three types of materials:
University records, local govern-
ment records, and historical col-
University Records, both offi-
cial and unofficial, which document
the history and development of
SSU, are located, acquired, and
made avarlable for research They ld
The Spanrhh Amerlcan Cultural C l u b of S p r ~ n g f ~ erecently donated an Amerlcan
rnclude Board of Regents' minutes Flag to the U n ~ v e r i l t yThe hand-embro~tleredflag, now o n tl~splay the Atrlum o f
and regulations; mrnutes, corres- the Publlc A f f a ~ r ,Center, will be uhed ln c e r e m o n ~ a l ~
event\ or1 c a n ~ p u D ~ r ~ a h
pondence and reports of Unrversi- Roncanclo and Patrlcla Laymon, paht preildentc of the club, preientcd the flag to
4 ty offices and commrttees, Univer- ty tiurlnga rc,ceptlon ~nthe A t r ~ u m
Call Lutz, dtrectorof U n ~ v e r , ~ Relat~on\, Lour~ge
campus A. Wayne Penn, associate dean of
public policy and administration
has been installed as president-
elect and program chairman of the
Central Illinois Chapter o t the
American Society for Public Ad-
ministration. O n July 1, 1983, he
will become president of the chap-
major works for the permanent ter, which has more than 150 mem-
Linda King, assistant professor of bers, all professional administrators
creative arts at Sangamon State, collection of the new Southern II-
linois University School of Law from federal, state, and local go-
exhibited a collection of recent vernment and private organizations.
paintingsand monoprints at Renner Building in Carbondale.
Art Gallery, Blackburn College, Car- A show of Dixon's ceramic sculp-
linville. The exhibit ran from Sept. tures was featured in August and
20 through Oct. 1. September by the art gallery of
Western Illinois University in Ma-
The Nursing Home Administrators
Licensing Board of the State of Illi-
Al Casella, professor of environ- O n Nov. 1 Dixon will serveas the
nois Department of Registration
mental studies, made presentations judge for statewide professional
and Education has dpproved a
before several national groups re- crafts competition for the Charles
course of study submitted by Gari
1 cently. In May he took part in a H. MacNider Museum in Mason
Lesnoff-Caravaglia, associate pro-
panel discussion o n "Developing a City, la.
fessor of gerontology at Sangamon
Comprehensive Community Energy State. The four-course, 16 semester
Plan" at the National Community hour sequence includes: Perspec-
Energy Management Conference. Karen Karczewski, a junior in the tives o n Aging, Long Term Care
The conference was held i n Balti- Medical Technology Program at Administration, Organizational dnd
more and sponsored by the Na- Sangamon Stdte University, was re- literpersonal Behavior in Hedlth
tional Community Energy Manage- cently elected national vice-chair- Care Institutions, and Administra-
ment Center, Ford Foundation, U.S. person o f the Student Forum of the tives Uses of Accounting Informa-
Conference of Mayors, National American Society for Medical Tech- tion, and is the only on-campus
League of Cities, National Associa- nology. Elections were held at the course of its kind in the state.
tion of Counties, and the Interna- ASMT annual meeting in Houston. Completion of this sequence
tional City Management Associa- Karczewski is also active in the or- qualifies applicants to sit for exam-
tion. ganization at the state level and has ination as a licensed nursing home
I n August Casella presented been chair of the Illinois Student administrator. Sangamon State Uni-
"Model Community Energy Strate- Forum. versity is the only university in Illi-
gies: The Springfield Project" at nois to have received such appro-
the Community Energy Strategies val. The only university course of
Conference held i n Knoxville and Wilma Scott Heide, professor of instruction previously approved by
sponsored by the National League public affairs and women's studies the Department of Registration and
of Cities and the National Associa- at SSU, has agreed to serve o n the Education is offered by George
tion of Counties. nine-member advisory board of Washington University.
And in September he made two the Public Leadership Education
presentations - "Local Energy Fu- Network (PLEN). Heide has pre-
tures: The Economic Impact of viously served as speaker, consul-
Energy Use" and "Building Sup- tant, and resident faculty for var-
port for Local Government Energy ious PLEN conferences and other Marla Ford, a staff member in the
Programs" - at a conference o n educational activities. University's Grants and Contracts
Energy Saving Strategies for Local The purpose of PLEN is t o edu- Accounting Office, was named Suc-
Governments held in Milwaukee. cate women for public leadership cessful 1980 Accounting Graduate
This conference was sponsored by and t o prepare society for public i n the Central Illinois Area by Ro-
the Wisconsin Department of Ener- leadership by women in all areas. bert Morris College, Carthage. Ford
gy, League of Wisconsin Munici- was interviewed and photographed
palities, Wisconsin County Boards at work o n Sept. 20 for inclusion in
Association, Michigan Energy Ad- An article in the September issue alumni and recruiting publications
ministration, Minnesota Depart- o f The Saturday Evening Post con- for RMC. Ford has been employed
ment of Energy, Illinois Department tains a letter written by Adalin by Sangamon State for 16 months.
of Energy and Natural Resources, Borman, faculty secretary at San-
and the National Community Energy gamon State. Borman completed a
Management Center. questionnaire in the ]uly/August
issue of the Post to assist in a re-
Copy for the November issue of
search project being conducted by
the SSU journal must reach the
Bob Dixon, assistant professor of the magazine. The September issue
Publications Office, B-57, by Oct.
creative arts, has been selected by stated "letters by the hundreds
the Capital Development Board as have been pouring in," but Bor-
one of 10 Illinois artists to complete man's was one of only five printed.
liberal arts. In addition, the plan "Our plan must also promote
Convocation obviously must provide for the pro- our relationship with the commun-
per housing of our science pro- ity colleges and add meaning to
(continued from page I ) grams. Likewise, it must enhance our upper divisior; mandate. The
the position of thevisual arts in our community colleges are a great
must deal with this question more university community. It will not strength in our state and they very
directly and openly in our curricu- be easy, but it will be important for much need the help and attention
lum." this plan to offer nourishment to of the faculty as they attempt to
Lacy continued, liNow,very brief- someof our newer programs which meet their o w n agenda.
ly, let me sketch out a few more promise great things for the future "The new plan must also give
specific ideas for the planning - programs such as Women's Stu- serious attention t o the conditions
agenda. Let me begin by suggest- dies, Labor Studies, and others of student life o n our campus out-
ing that this plan needs to provide which are relatively new in our in- side the classroom. It must give at-
for this University t o become a na- stitution. tention t o the development o f
tional center for the study of go- Lacy stressed, "In two important Phase II of student housing. It must
vernment, politics and public policy. areas, this plan must find some give attention t o the development
"To help us move in this direc- answers for us o n fronts where I of a University Community Life
tion, I am going t o ask a special task believe we have difficulty at the and Fitness Center for our students
force in the next few days to begin moment. First, the plan must pro- and faculty and staff as well. It must
to assist us in analyzing the feasibility vide for enhanced faculty devel- give attention to the question of
of establishing o n this campus a re- opment opportunities. We havean providing activities for adult, com-
search center in public policy and exceedingly strong faculty, but we muter students that have rneaning
administration which would bede- ask impossible things of that fa- and enhance the experiences of
signed t o accommodate major na- culty. We ask them to teach subject the classroom. And it must provide
tional associations and research matter, almost as soon as they come for the continued development of
organizations, with special atten- t o this campus, that their graduate our Athletic Program.
tion t o those organizations which education d i d not prepare them t o The plan must also continue t o
focus their efforts o n the concerns teach. Furthermore, we ask them strengthen governanceon this cam-
of state and local governments. t o teach it well, which their gradu- pus. The strength of governance is
"Second, this plan needs to pro- ate education probably did not a critical question for us in this se-
vide for our University a much prepare them t o do. Moreover, we cond decade. In particular, the
stronger international focus in our ask them t o teach in a collegidl fa- tremendous strengthening of the
teaching and research efforts than shion, with colleagues from many student role in governance over
we've hdd down to this time. disciplines, and that t o most new the past year, I believe, bodes very
"This plan must also provide for Ph.D.s is a novel notion. well for the future of governance
our institution effective mechanisms "It i s of critical importance then o n the campus. I n additon, the
for us to assist this state o n the eco- that we have both the internal great success of governance partic-
nomic development front. support and external support t o ipation in the details of the budget
"The plan also needs to permit make it possible for us t o find new process for the past two years, I
us t o enhance our efforts in the ways to permit this faculty to de- believe, also bodes well for the fu-
area of civics education in the ele- velop t o its fullest capabilities. If we ture. The analysis of governance,
mentary schools, i n t h e h i g h can d o that, many of the other which began last year in our Self-
schools, in the community colleges, things I am talking about are cer- Study and concluded with a very
and in adult groups which tend to tain to be accomplished. fine external evaluation o n our
be isolated from the political pro- "Moreover, we must find ways campus in the spring, should be
cess. to provide significant new sources continued this year. The consensus
"The plan must also provide for of financial support for our student at theend of the spring was that we
the continued centrality of the body. The basic financial support need t o streamline, we need to
Brookens Library to the total life o f apparatus of our country discrimi- sharpen our focus, we need to
this campus and must provide for nates against part-time students, keep attention focused t o the big
the maximum use of this great re- and most of our students are part- policy questions, and I hope that
source throughout our teaching, time students. It discriminates aga- we can continue to make progress
research and public service pro- inst commuter students, and most in that direction.
grams. of our students are commuter stu- "The plan must also reaffirm our
"The plan must take maximum dents. It discriminates against in- commitment to the Springfield com-
advantage of the many opportuni- dependent students, w h o do not munity. And we can best reaffirm
ties in front of us to provide leader- depend o n their parents for finan- that commitment by first being the
ship in promoting interuniversity cial support, and most o f our stu- very best at what we do and im-
cooperation. dents are independent students. plementing much of the rest of this
"This plan must provide also for We simply have t o persuade feder- plan. Moreover, the plan must con-
the continued growth and devel- al, state and private sources that tinue to tie us as closely as possible
opment of the sciences in this fa- students i n these categories are to Lincoln Land Community Col-
culty and it must provide for their worthy of support and have to lege and to Springfield College in
integration into the total curricu- have support. It must be a very
lum in much the same way that we high priority o n our agenda to
6 have been able t o integrate the achieve that support.
(continued f r o m page 7)
Calendar of Events
Illinois where significant, meaning- Faculty Senate M e e t ~ n g Oct. 8, 22, Nov 5; 8 a.m.-noon
ful relationships have been deve- E-2
loped in recent years. CPA Review Sem~nars Oct. 8, 22, 29; 6.30-9 p m., O r t . 9,
Spon\or: C o n t l n c ~ ~ n g
Ftlucalrori 15,16.23,30; 9a.m.-4 p m.,L-12
"Finally, but not at all least in Soccer Gdme: Prairie Star\ vs. Univ, of Wistonrin Oct. 10: 2 p.m.
importance, the plan also must Kiwanls Stad~um
provide for the continued vitality Tuesddy Noon Llve O t t . 12, 19. 26, Nov. 2; 11:30-
Actrvrlres 1 p.m., Cafeteria
of our long established and suc-
Faculty Sendtt. Sterrtng CommlttcxxMeeting Oct. 12, 19, 26, Nov. 2, 1:30-3
cessful Public Affairs Centers and p.m., BRK 340
for our more recently established Student Scrv~cer
Cabinet M e e t ~ n g Oct 13, 27; 1-4 p.m.
formal Continuing Education pro- F-23C
Training O t t 13, 20, 27, 6-8:30 p m
Spori\or Advr\rng and Courl\<41r1g E-2
"We will still emphasize public
Forum: New Taxes or M o r e Cutback5? Oet. 13; 8 p.m.
affairs, teaching, and innovative Spori\or. Illrrior\ Legislative Stcldre\ Cenler BRK Aud.
educational programs," he said. Crossroads '82 O r t 14 ; 8 a mi.-10 p . m . .
"The trick will be t o devise pro- Spori\or C o r i l ~ r i ~ ~ Eclucatrorl & Lc~gr\lar~vr
rng Srutl~e\ O t t . 15; 7 a m -6 p.m.
RRK Aud & PAC Conf. Centrr
grams t o meet those mandates in
"Ch~cago Downstdtr" Oct. 14: 7.30 p rn
the coming decades." BRK Aud.
In calling for the creation of a Bu5inesr prrsons Breakfa51 0 c t . 15; 7.30a.m.
research center devoted t o public PAC Restaurant
affairs, government and political "Johnny Cot HIS Gun"
F~lni, Oct. 14. 15: 8-11 p . m
Spon\or Stutlent Aclrv~rrec BRK Aud
studies, Lacy said a task force will Trdnsfer Ddy Oct. 16; 8 a.m.-5 p m
be appointed soon t o conduct a &
Sponcor. Atirnrs~rons Record\ Ofirce BRK Aud., Terrae?. PAC C
feasibility study. O h l o Ballet Compdny Oct. 16; 8:15 p ni , Oct 17, 2 p.m.
S[x)nsor. 5511 t u
U n ~ v e r s ~Ay t j ~ t o r ~ u n i
Lacy envisioned "bringing ma-
Students Assn M e e t ~ n g Ocr 18, Nov 1; n o o n - l p.m.
jor national and regional research F-23C
organizations together housed in Faculty U n ~ o n e e t ~ n g
M O t t . 19, 10 30 a.m.-noon
the research center which would Studto Thc,dtrr Foyc,r
bean independent entity affiliated Film, "New Wdve Culture Series'' Oct. 19; 7 p.m
with the University.
Probat~onTraining, "Supervts~onStrat~gies" Ocr. 20, 21, 22; 8 d.m.-5 p.m.
"I view this as a major opportun- Spon\or Contrnurng Eduratron SGL A-D
ity for the University t o make a Soccer Gdme: Prdirie Stars vs. Creenvillt, College Oct. 20; 7 p m.
contribution to the economic de- ~\
K ~ w a nStddium
velopment of the community," Lacy
(continued o n page 8)
evaluation o f Illinois (District 20) Martha Cassity (left) presents University Librarian Brian Alley with a copy.of her
NAlA soccer teams during the 1982- book, O n With the Show. Cassity, the 1971 Illinois Teacher of the Year, completed
3 season. This evaluation determines her mahter's degree in Educational Administration at SSU this summcr. A fourth
which teams will participate in NAIA. grade teacher at Madison Park Elementary School in [itchfield, Ca.$sity wrote the
postseason competition to qualify s
book a a teaching aid for grade school music teachers. She is now working on a
for the 1983 National Soccer Cham- second book tlcaling with skits and programs for elementary students at Christmas
pionships. time. 7
expanded Calendar (continued from page 7)
Courtroom Drama: Forrnslr Psychology In Actlor- O t t . 21, 22, 8-30 2.m.-5 p . m
Sporisor Corirrri~rrr~g PAC A/B
SSU fdculty and s t a f f are encour- Society l o r the Advancement of Mdnagement Oct. 21, 7:30-9 p 1 1 1.
Cox H o u i c
aged to utilize the expanded capa- Oct 21, 22; 8-11 p m .
"Bugs Bunny Superstar"
bilities of the Educational Produc- Sponmr Stutlcrit Artrvrtic's BRK Aud.
tion Services Unit for the design Sorrer Game P r a ~ r ~ e vs. Spring Arbor Collegr, M l c h .
Star$ Oct. 22; 7 p . m
and production of instructional
materials for classrooms, work- Resident, Council 0 c 1 23; 8 a m.-8 p.m.
Sponsor. Hoilsrng Oflrce Cox H o u i c
shops, conferences, academic pub- Star$ VS.Alderron Brodddus College.
Soccer Game: Prair~e
lications, and broadcast production W. Va. Oct. 24; 2 p.nl
Findley-Durb~n Debate Or 1 25, 7 30 p.m.
Studio renovations and equip- Sponsor: SSIJ anti Ledgcle o f Women Voters University Aud.
ment acquisitions during the past Blood Drive Oct. 27; 8.30 a.m.-5 p m.
year have made it possible for the Spon,or. Health Servrce5 PAC C / D
unit to offer expanded services, PAC-a-Lunrh Oct. 27; n o o n - I p.m.
Spon\or Four Publrc A l l a ~ r Center5
\ Atrium Lounge
especially in the areas of audio and
Film, "Young Frdnkensteln" O r t 28, 29; 8-11 p.m.
video production, in addition to Spon\or. Student Actrvitrc\ BRK Aud.
producing graphics and photo- F ~ l m"Fiddler o n the Roof"
, Nov. 4, 5; 8-11 p.m
graphy such as charts, graphs, illus- Spor15or. Sfudent Actrvrtie\ BRK Aud.
trations, transparencies, slide shows, Health Occupar~ons o ~ nStaff M e e t ~ n g
J t Nov. 5; 3-5 p.m.
Sponsor East Central Network PAC E
and black-and-white prints.
"Tintypes" Nov. 6; 8:15 p.m.
The unit now is capable of pro- Spori\or 5511 A
Unlvers~ty u d ~ t o r ~ u m
ducing voice-overs for slide shows; Non-University Events
audio and video taping of speak- l l l ~ n o State H~storical
~s Records Adv~soryBodrd Oct. 7; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.
Sponsor Illinois State Archrve5 CC 146
ers, meetings, and events on loca-
Insurance Test~ng Oct. 9, 23. Nov 6; 7 d m -5 p m.
tion; audio and video in-studio re- S p o n ~ o r Educatronal Testrng Servrcr
. BRK Aud., 333, 376,477
cording; and production of tele- Concert Comments Oct. 9; 7 p.m.
vision commercials and radio and Sponsor: Sprrnglreld Symphony Orrhcstra Assn PAC G
television instructional courses. Spr~ngfield
Symphony Orchestra Concert Oct. 9; 8:15 p m
Un~versity u d ~ t o r ~ u m
Customers are provided with VI and
Energy Auditor Training Oct. 13; 1-5 p m
l/2 inch videotape cassettes, audio Dept, o f Energy & Nafural Re\ources
Sponsor. lll~nors PAC F
cassettes, or reel-to-reel tapes. lll~no~s
Library Assn. Board Meeting Oct. 18; 3-5 p.m.
Educational Production Services BRK 204D
is open to faculty and staff from Maurice Andre, trumpet virtuoso Oct. 26; 8:15 p.m
Sponhor: Community Concert A$\n. University A u d i t o r ~ u m
8:30a.m. to5 p.m., Monday through
Zagreb Grand Ballet Oct. 29; 8:15 p m .
Friday, and is located in Brookens Sponsor. Community Concert Assn. University Auditorium
180B (enter off Brookens Con- Agency Management Institute Nov. 4 . 5, 6; 8 a.m.-6 p.m
course). For more information,con- Spontor, Illinois Assn. o f PIA PAC C / D
tact Irene Allsop at 786-6788.
Sangamon State University N o n p r o f i t Org.
Springfield, Illinois 62708
U.S. P O S T A G E
Permit N o . 703
Vol. 11, No. 4 November, 1982 Published by University Relations
Sangamon State University Springfield, IL 62708
Jordan named dean of IES cluster
rector of SSU's Applied Studies Sister. And he was a member of the
Program in 1972. He holds the B.S. Land of Lincoln Girl Scout Council.
in elementary education from South- Jordan's research and writing
ern Illinois University-Carbondale has dealt mainly with innovations
and the M.A. in educational ad- in vocational and technical educa-
ministration from Sangamon State. tion. His professional affiliations
Jordan has served two terms on include memberships in the Illi-
the Springfield School District #I86 nois Vocational Association, the
Board o f Education (1975 to 1981) National Cooperative Education
and was elected president of the Association, and the Council for
Board in 1976 and 1980. He is a of
the ~dvancement Experimental
member of the boards of the Na- Learning.
tional Committee of the Campaign Jordan's wife, Johnetta, is direc-
for Human Development, National tor of public information for the
Council of Catholic Bishops; Memo- Illinois Department of Public Aid.
rial Medical Center; Citizens for They have three daughters.
Voter Education and Community s
His selection a Associate Dean
Participation; and of the Springfield of Innovative and Experimental
Statesmen Drum and Bugle Corps. Studies culminates a nationwide
He has served on the boards of search in which 80candidates were
the Capital Area Vocational Center considered.
and of Springfield Big Brother/Big
Jordan,who has served a acting The Margaret Burke Alumnae Award from Barat College was presented to SSU
associate dean of the IES Cluster Professor of Management Anna May Smith (center) at the school's annual college
since the resignation of Allison alumnae dinner on Oct. 23 in Lake Forest. Visiting with Smith areSSU President Alex
Bernstein in December, 1981, joined B. Lacy, jr., and Sister Margaret Burke, former Barat College President. See related
the University staff as assistant di- story inside.
KeIty is new well as the Phi Alpha Delta legal
fraternity and the Sigma Alpha Ep-
Foundation silon undergraduate fraternity,
Kelty lives in Springfield with his
president wife and three children.
Kelty has written numerous arti-
Springfield attorney Thomas W. cles o n municipal antitrust liability,
Kelty has been elected president of publicworks legislation, civil rights,
the Sangamon State University age discrimination, open meetings,
Foundation. H e succeeds Bruce A. and related topics for the Illinois
Campbell, division manager - Municipal Review, a publication of
economic development for Illinois the Illinois Municipal League. He is
Bell Telephone Company. general counsel for the League, in
Kelty, a graduate of Creighton addition t o serving as attorney for
University and the University of the Village of Pawnee, Sangamac
Missouri School of Law, is a principal Ambulance District, and other or-
in the firm of Pfeifer & Kelty, P.C., ganizations.
Attorneys-at-Law in Springfield. The Kelty is also a member of the
firm's practice is concentrated in American Business Club.
municipal law, bond law, public The Sangamon State University
utility law, general corporate law, Foundation is a charitable, not-for-
Thomas K e l t y
real estate, and estate law. profit corporation formed t o assist
A member o the Sangamon Bar Associations and the National in developing the facilities and pro-
County, Illinois State, and American Association of Bond Lawyers, as grams of the University.
Beginning in December, theSSU
lournal will become a quarterly
publication focusing o n infor-
Smith receives Burke Award mation of interest t o members
o f the community and commun-
from Barat College ity colleges. A new publication,
tentatively called SSU New>,will
present news of interest o n cam-
Anna May Smith, professor of turned to Barat in 1965 as thedirec- pus. Materials for SSU News
management at Sangamon State tor of cont~nuing education and the should be sent t o Mark Raeber,
University, has been named recip- Upward Bound program. I n 1978 PAC 578.
ient of the Margaret Burke Alum- she was elected t o the Board of
nae Award from Barat College in Trustees for a two-year term.
Lake Forest, Ill. Smith is an honorary member of
Smith, a 1938 graduate of Barat, the National Pressclub in Washing-
received the award in ceremonies ton, D.C., and holds memberships PAC recognized
at the annual college alumnae din- in numerous other state and na-
ner o n Oct. 23. he award was es- tional organizations, such as the
tablished in 1976 t o honor Sister Association for Continuing Higher to the disabled
Burke, a member of the Religious Education.
Order of the Sacred Heart, who Said Smith, "I truly was honored
served as president of Barat Col- by the recognition given me. For Sangamon State University's Pub-
lege for 21 years. The award is giv- many years at Barat, first as a stu- lic Affairs Center has been awarded
en annually t o an alumna who ex- dent, then as an instructor, and lat- a certificate of appreciation by the
e m ~ l i f i e s her life and work the er as an administrator, I tried t o Springfield Community Internation-
qualities Barat seeks t o foster i n its follow the educational philosophy al Year of Disabled Persons Exfcu-
students: "the growth of intellec- o f Ste. Madeline Sophie Barat, tive Committee in recognition of
tual, artistic and professional com- which was t o teach students and the "initiative and forethought"
Detence, of cultural, moral and develop intellectual and emotion- used in making the building ac-
spiritual awareness, and of person- al balance in them, and in myself as cessible t o disabled people.
al commitment and service." well. This philosophy I have at- The PAC was one of only three
Smith has taught at Sangamon tempted t o follow here at SSU -t o new buildings in Springfield to be
State University since1973. She was look at students as individuals, and recognized by the committee as
associated with Barat College from their education as a continuing being "accessible t o and usable by
1938 t o 1951, first as an instructor in process." disabled persons."
speech and drama in the English Her two daughters graduated SSU President Alex B. Lacy, Jr.,
Department and then as chairman from Barat College and her late presented the certificate t o Tom
of the Department of Speech and husband, Charles, was at one time Goins, vice-president for Business
Drama. Serving in numerous man- director of development for Barat. and Administrative Services, and
agement development capacities Noticeof Smith's award has been Dick Williams, director of Physical
in Illinois for many years, she re- read into the Congressional Record. Planning and Operations.
the 1982 elections. Conference ses- o f lllinois will be determined by
300 participants sions studied everything from me- how well the state's transportation
dia coverage of the election (in
attend which participants heard debate
system is maintained. At the same
time he made a pitch for increased
o n the pros and cons of opinion user fees for truckers and a hike in
"Crossroads '82" polls and their influence o n deci- the gasoline tax.
sions), t o the implications of femi- Kramer said lllinois has a "leg-
nism o n lllinois politics, t o the up" o n the other states in the na-
Nearly 300 students, academics, issues facing Chicago voters in next tion in attracting and maintaining
public officials, legislators, mem- spring's mayoral election ( a con- industry because it is the transpor-
bers of the media, and citizens in- sensus among the panelists i n this tation center of the United States.
terested in the issues confronting session was that Mayor Jane Byrne Three of the nation's five transcon-
lllinois government and politics has alienated her power base and tinental highways pass through our
gathered in the Public Affairs Cen- may lose the Democratic primary borders; we have several navigable
ter Oct. 14and 15 for Crossroads 82, to her challenger, Richard Daley). rivers, two major railroad hubs (East
Sangamon State's second statewide Participants also heard lllinois St. Louis and Chicago) and the
conference o n the futureof Illinois Transportation Secretary John Kra- world's premier airport (Chicago's
government and politics. mer sav that the economic destiny O'Hare).
David Everson, professor of pol-
itical studies and public affairs and
director of SSU Legislative Studies
Center, oneofthe conferencespon-
sors, said the diversity of the partic-
ipants' backgrounds and the wide
range of issues discussed during
Crossroads 82 made the confer-
ence a success.
Successful enough, in fact, that
Everson and his staff at the Legisla-
rivestudies Center are making plans
to host similar conferences every
Everson said the importance of
Crossrodds 82 is that a large number
of people interested in the public
affairs of Illinois came together to
discuss issues and exchange ideas
o n important concerns of the com-
He said several kev issues were
brought out in the sessions and
pointed to three main themes that
ran through much of the confer-
1. The first dealt with the ques-
tion of how Illinois is going t o
maintain its services while avoiding
bankruptcy. Everson said a lot of
discussion was devoted t o dlterna-
tives t o the present state tax sys-
tem, with pdrticipants calling for
exploration of thestate income tax
as a means of gaining more revenue
and for reform of the state's prop-
2. The second theme concerned
what direction the 1.llinois General
As,emblv should take in rcsDonse
to the ch'illenges of the cAming Rctipicrlts of this year'c American Association of Ilnivertity W o m r n Scholarships
cjecade. Conference discussion l
were ,innounceti recently. They drc ( \ c , i t f ~ iron, left): Brcnoid Sw,~rtz, wirlr1f.r o f t h c
c r n t c l c d on the future relationship Sar~tir~i Hockenyos Aw,?rtl; Karcv, Cr,~wiortl,
(. oi ,
wir~r~c,r t l ~ ch.l,~ry(;c,r~c> H,tIIAfi,,~rti.
of committees ,ind commissions, 'irltl M,~rc l l , ~ r of . AAI
Biet\ch, wirlr~er .I AAL'W A w , ~ r t l A \ f ~ c o r ~ t l ' W ALV,I~(Il ~ r l r ~ ( ~ r , n
~ I L ~ of
on I C ~ I S ~ Jo~c'rs~ght the ex- N,lrlcy E . S o l o n ~ o r w,t\ r,ot prc\cr,f for the, [)I(-trrrc. A i 'W Prc,\i(lc'r,f 1 o i j Strorr?.
ccut~\e, cine' on thc p o l ~ c yIssues g, n/ to Coortlin,ifor S/~ic>/,r
( \ t , i r ~ t l i r ~lr,ftj , ~ r ~ t l A A i ' \Etlirc,ttior~,~l l r r ~ ( l , ~ t i o r ~ hl,ick n1,1t1c
pr~'5cntcd ) ~ioc ~ c t y ' s groh lng re- thtx[ ) r ( ~ \ ( ~ r ~ t ~ tM o rr~~ .~ y t h < ~ ~ v ~ tho (fir\[ \ ( / ~ o l ' ~ r \ / ~ i p \ ~ ~ ~ ~ c ~ l ~ / i \ h
t i o \ for ~ ~r l\, t3v(>r. ~t
Ir'inc c on high technolog\ S S L ', i\ r - < i i \ t t/~rocr,q/i
thc>AAL'LV'\~ t r ~ r ~C / r~~r li \ t r ~\ l1< 1 1\\ ( ~ Tocrr, ~ v h i11 ~ t , i l/I(> / 7 ( , 1 ( 1
c 0~ (
3 The t h ~ r t fthcme t l e ~ l tn ~ t h ,~ l
t l c ~ r i r lthe, fir\t ~ v c c k c n tof D c c c n ~ b c r .
The University's Advising and
Counseling Center is sponsoring a
series of seminars o n personal en-
hancement and other topics, now
through December. The series is
offered under the auspices of the
Academic Advising, Personal Coun-
seling, Minority Services, Foreign
Student Advising, and Career Ser-
Winners o f the 1982 SSU Alumni Association Scholarships are: (seated from left) Remaining programs include:
Saralyn Kay Phelps, a student in the Legal Studies Program; Lori Danner, Computer "Relaxation Workshop," Nov. 11,
Science; and Matthew 1. Maurer, Management. Standing (from left) are: Dale E. 1:30 t o 3.30 p.m., room E-2. A brief
Bilyue, Chemistry; and Terry Wallace, Management. The five undergraduate stu- presentation o n the consequences
dents were selected from more than 40 candidates for the scholarships, which are of stress and the benefits of relaxa-
awarded annually. tion will be followed by an oppor-
tunity t o practice several relaxation
techniques. The facilitator will be
Ron Havens, associate professor of
Lash is first versity employees and the selec- psychology.
tion is made by a committee of the
Employee of the University's Staff Senate. All winners
of the Employee of the M o n t h
Nov. 14,5 t o 8 p.m., PAC Cafeteria.
The Foreign Students Advisers O f -
fice, in conjunction with the Inter-
Month Award will be eligible for an Em-
ployee of the Year Award, which national Students Association, will
will be presented each December, present a celebration which features
beginning in 1983. ethnic foods, exhibits, and cultural
Helen Lash, University switch- performances - all prepared and
board operator, has been named staged by SSU international stu-
Sangamon State University's first dents. Admission is $6 per person,
Employee of the M o n t h . The award Ceramics $4for students, and children under
was created this year t o recognize
University staff who have performed
Invitational 12 free.
"Anger and Hostility Clinic,"
their duties i n an exceptional man-
ner. Lash's recognition is for Oc-
now on Nov. 17 and Dec. 1, 5:30 to 7 p.m.,
room E-2. Experiential sessions in
tober. She has been employed at
SSU since 1973.
display handling anger and hostility will be
facilitated by John Miller, profes-
"I certainly didn't realize people sor of psychology. Cost of the ses-
appreciated my work that much," The fifth Ceramics Invitational sions is $5 for SSU faculty, staff, and
Lash said upon being surprised Exhibition will be displayed in the students; $10 for the community.
with the award at her station. Tom Sangamon State University Art Gal- "Developing Self Concept," Nov.
Goins, vice-president for Business lery through Nov. 28. The exhibit 30 and Dec. 7,6 t o 8 p.m., room E-2.
and Administrative Services, made will be featuring works by Illinois A two-part program exploring the
the presentation. State University graduate students idea of a healthy self concept dnd
Born and raised in Monticello, Jerrie Sutherland, Dennis Tobin, ways to develop it, this workshop is
Ill., Lash, the mother of four grown Ann Branson, and George Davison. facilitated by James Pancrazio, pro-
daughters and a grandmother o f The SSU Gallery is located o n fessor of guidance and counseling.
five, was trained as a telephone thethird level ofthe Norris L Brook- "Problem Solving," Dec. 3,2 t o 4
operator by Illinois Bell while in ens Library. The exhibit, which is p.m., PAC Studio Foyer. This work-
high school. free t o the public, is open for view- shop will focus o n the elements of
The Employee of the M o n t h ing between 8 a.m. and 10:30 p.m. critical thinking and creative prob-
Award is open t o active SSU em- Monday through Friday, between lem solving. Facilitator will be Ro-
ployees w h o have shown outstand- 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturdays, and bert Crowley, associate professor
ing merit, or who have performed between 2and 10:30 p.m. Sundays. of human development counseling.
service through work or through a For information, contact Gallery For further information contact
positive and supportive attitude. Director Myra Schwartz, 217/786- the Advising and Counseling Cen-
Nominations are made by Uni- 6790. ter, F-50. 786-6678.
Energy Studies Gatherings, an
informal seminar series sponsored
by Energy Studies at Sangamon State
University, has resumed for the Fall
Semester. All programs are sche-
duled for Thursdays, from 11:45
a.m. to1:15p.m. in R o o m 3 D o f t h e
Public Affairs Center, and are open
to the public free of charge.
Remaining sessions for the fall
are: a film. "Lovins o n the Soft
, - ~ -
Tony Fantham, senior halfback on the Prairie Stars soccer team, received the Robert Path," in which Amory Lovins dis-
Roach Memorial Scholarship for 7982. Rose Marie Roach, associate dean of student cusses renewable energy sources
services at SSU, holds the plaque on which recipients' names are engraved. and how they differ from nonre-
newable sources (Nov. 11); "Low
Energy Living o n the Maine Coast,"
Fantham is recipient of Roach with Ed Hawes, associate professor
of history in the Environmental
Memorial Scholarship Studies Program (Nov. 18); a film,
"Small I s Beautiful," a portrait of E.F.
Schumacher examining his call for
Tony Fantham, a senior halfback was made t o Fantham by Roach's decentralized, small-scale technolo-
for Sangamon State University's soc- widow, Rose Marie Roach, associate gy supporting humane economies
cer team, has been awarded the dean of student services at San- (Dec. 2); and a film "Energy and
1982 Robert Roach Memorial Prairie gamon State. Morality," which examines the
Stars Scholarship. Fantham, a native of London, ethics and values of our energy sys-
The scholarship, established in England, has played an important tems (Dec. 9).
memory of the Springfield busi- part in stabilizing SSU's halfback Previous segments of the series
nessman and avid soccer fan, is line this season. H e has also con- have included: "Should Imported
awarded each fall t o a senior o n the tributed five goals t o the offensive O i l Be Taxed?," with Assistant Pro-
Prairie Stars in recognition of out- attack, for a total of 13 goals and 15 fessor of Economics and Energy
standing contributions to the team assistsso far during his career at SSU. Studies Sumol Padungchai; and
during the season. The endowed Sangamon State University's Prai- "Energy Management at SSU," with
scholarship was established with rie Stars are ranked first in the Na- Dick Williams, director of the Uni-
the help of business, university, tional Association of Intercollegiate versity Physical Plant.
and other friends shortly after Athletics with a 16win, 1 loss, and 2 For further information contact
Roach's death in 1978. tie record. Al Casella, director of energy stu-
The presentation of the award dies, at 786-6720.
Alchemist Review now accepting material
Original poetry, fiction, nonfic- ond-place student entries in each and nonfiction; each entry must be
tion, art, and photographs are be- category. Faculty and staff are in- typed; n o name or other identifi-
ing accepted now through Jan. 14 eligible for monetary awards. cation should appear o n the en-
for The Alchemist Review, the Uni- Last year's winners were: poetry tries themselves; list ndme-address-
versity's annual literary magazine. - Birgit Fowler Burke, Ron Dev- telephone number-social security
All current and former SSU stu- erman, and Jane Morrel; fiction - number o n the outside of a manila
dents, ds well as faculty and staff, are Carol Millar and Gary Smith; non- envelope with entries inside and
encouraged t o submit original fiction -Nancy Flood and Shirley- send t o : Shirley-Raye Redmond,
works for inclusion in the seventh Raye Redmond; art - Bdrbara Brookens 375, SSU.
edition, to be published in the Olson; photography -Teresa GaI- Copies of the 1982 edition of
spring. lion and John F. Kauffmann. The Alchemist Review are availa-
A student editorial board will se- Guidelines for submittingworks :
ble a $2 from the literature office.
l e a works for ~ u b l i c a t i o n award
and are: limit of two pieces per catego- For further information, contact
$30 and $20 prizes to first and sec- ry; limit of 3,000 words for fiction Redmond at 786-6778.
JohnE. Miller has been appointed
assistant professor of mathematical
systems at SSU, teaching computer
science and mathematical systems
Before joining the faculty on
Aug. 16, Miller worked for two ye-
ars in data processing for the Uni-
versity's computer services. Prior
to that he was a statistician for the
Southern Illinois University School
of Medicine for five years.
Miller holds the B.A. in mathe-
matics from the University of Wis-
consin at Green Bay, and the M.S. Robert Zeller (left), assocrate dean o f Health Scrence Profectronc, present5 a check
in statistics from Cornell University for nearly $9,000 to Robert Clement, d ~ r e c t o r oF ~ n a n c ~ a l
f Ass~stanceThe money was
in Ithaca, N.Y. H e has pursued ex- a
grverl to Sangamon State Unrversrty to establ~ch Health Profe5sron\ Scholar\hrp
tensive studies in computer science Fund Two scholarsh~ps wrll b e awarded each year from the f u n d beg~nnrngr l the
at SSU. fall o f 1983 The money w11lb e awarded to undergraduate andgraduate s t ~ ~ a ' e rrnt s
Miller is particularly interested o w
the health profecsron5 o n the bas15o f need o r merrt Select~on f the reclp~ents ~ l l
in statistical computing and pro- b e made by a faculty commrttee The money ha5 been placed In an erltJowed fund,
gramming languages. H e is also in- whlch Zeller hopec to Increase through cionat~on) from former SSIl Health Program
terested in linguistics and Asian student,
set for Nov. 15
two-day workshop was trrst presentcti
An Author's Party will be held in Barbara Scheibling, graph~cdes~gner
at the U n ~ f o r m e d Unlvcvs~tyof
the University bookstore from 11 for the Educat~onal Product~on Serv~tes
the Health Sclen(es In W,l,hlngton
a.m. to 6:30 p.m. o n Nov. 15. SSU t
U n ~ d l Sdngamon State, recently re-
D C o n Sept 10,jnd 11 It w ~ lbe pres-
faculty and staff with published celved lhe Bronze from the
ented upon request from groups or
works will be present t o visit and Springfield and Ad- organ~zat~ons throughout the country
vertlsln~ Federat~on for her des~gn of
sign autographs. Follett's Lakeside
the S S H ~ u s ~ n g
o brochure. The bro-
Bookstore is sponsoring the event, --- -.
which is open t o the public. t h u r e features an folder John Nosari, ass~stantprofessor of d c -
an h logo.
w ~ t h orrg~nal o u s ~ n g countdncy dt Sdngamon State, wds re-
The following authors and books
cently elected to the Bodrd of Gover-
will be featured at the party: (11t o
nors of the Central l l l ~ p o ~ sCh,tpter of
1) Gari Lesnoff-Caravaglia, several Henry Smorynski, associate professor of
the l n s t ~ t u t c Internal A u d ~ t o r s No-
gerontology books; (11 to 11:30 of health services administration dt sarl has recelved d grant froni the IIA
Charles Schweighauser,Astronomy SSU, dddressed the Sept. 17 meeting of for the purposeof completrng hrs doc-
and the Origin o f the Earth; (11 t o the Illinois Medical Group Managers toral d~ssertdt~onh ~ s T summer hc ,llso
6:30) Charles Strozier, Lincoln's Association. His topic was "Clinics and In
p d r t ~ c ~ p d t e d a panel drstu5slon of
Group Practices in an Emerging Health how to teach rntern'll ' i u d ~ t ~ n g spon-
Quest for Union; (1 to 4) David Ev-
Revolution." O n Sept. 21 he took part sored by the N a t ~ o n ~ l l Amer~cdnAc-
erson, Public Opinion and Interest i n a workshop o n upgrading require-
G r o ~ i p sn American Politics; (1:30
i counting Assocrdt~on
ments for professional licensurc spon-
t o 2:30) Brian Alley, Keeping Track collegeof Nurs-
sored by t h e ~ m e r i c a n -- -..
- . .
o f What You Spend; ( 3 t o 4) Pro- ing Home Administrators. Both meet- Alfred Arkley, ~lsioc-~ate profeisor of
shanta Nandi, The Quality o f Life o f ings were held in Springfield. management and public- ,~ff,~irs, fdcili-
Asian Americans; (4 to 5) Cullom t,lted J. workshop on "The C!scs of
Davis, Oral History: From Tape to Power in YourOrg~lni/,~tion",ltthe1982
Type and The Public and Private Jim Veselenak, ,~ss~st,~nt professor of Munirip,~l M,~n,igcrncnt Tr,lining Con-
Linco111; (hours uncertain) Robert med~cal technology, r?cently rccc~\.ed fcrenc e, of the Illinoic As<oci,ition of
Hanie, Cualc: The Golden Coast o f dpprovdl from the A m c r ~ c , ~ n Soc~et) of Municip,~l M,in,iqclrnrnt Acsiit,~nts, hclci
Georgia. gy workshop
M ~ c r o b ~ o l o for a t ~ a v e l ~ n g in Allc,rton P,lr k in Sexptcrnhc,r. Also in
entrtled "Adv,~nt es In Labor,ltorv Ttlc h- c~
Scptrmhc,r Arkley g , > ~,I prc,c3nrcltlon
Additional authors may partici-
n l q u o In M e d ~ c ah4vcology w ~ t h Kc-
' o n "TheTc,~lnBurlding Fun(-t~on rhc, ot
p j t c , ,3nd times when certain ,~u- L I C U of M v ~ o l o g y ' The workshop 1 5 Junror At hie~c,rriclnt A t i i 1sc.1" ,II rhct
thors will be present may be cx- for
cIc.51gncdpr ~rm,ir~l) the mrt I o b ~ o l o - Junior Ac ~ I C L C ' I ~ ~ A(i\ isc'r TI CIIIIIII~
( ' I ~ ~
tended. For further information ~ dI y
g ~ s t ~ o r k Inn gd b ~ r d t o r or tcJ,rc h ~ n g Scsjion heltl i r i Spririgt~t.lcl.
contact Linda M c K a y dt 786-6634. r
d~,lgnostrc nied~cdl n ~ t r o b ~ o l o gThe y Arkle) . ~ n dJudith Ettinger, ,i,s~\t,i~:r
professor of businessadministration, re- and Mid-Career Training held in O t - recent paintings and rnonoprints in a
cently participated in the design of a tawa, Canada, in October. Her presen- one-person show at the Peter Miller
first-line supervisor training program tation was entitled: "Boldnessand Barn- Gallery in Chicago. The exhibit will run
for the IllinoisSecretary of State'soffice. raising: A Prescription for Mid-Career through Nov. 15.
Arkley and Ettinger trained experienced Training."
managers in the office to facilitate the JackieVehmeyer, Naragansett, R.I., has
training program. joined the SSU Women's Tennis Team.
Students, faculty, and alumni of San-
Vehmeyer previously attended Lincoln
gamon State's Gerontology Program Land Community College.
Richard Judd, associate professor of were among new members initiated
management, presented "Daydream- into the ETA chapter of Sigma Phi
ing with a Purpose: H o w Can I Become Omega, the national gerontology honor Catherine Walters, part-time instruc-
a High Performer?"to theannual rneet- society, in ceremonies held in Spring- tor of psychology at Sangamon State
ing of the Central lllinois Mechanical field in October. Representing SSU University, conducted a day of training
Engineering Society, held in November were: Gari Lesnoff-Caravaglia, associate o n "Theory and Process in Counseling
at Bradley University. professor of gerontology; JeffreyChes- the Battered Woman" for the lllinois
judd also participated in a panel dis- ky, assistant professor of gerontology; Coalition Against Domestic Violence
cussion in a recent program o n In- Curtis Coonrod, Judith Feurer, Sr. Ar- o n Sept. 8.
vestment, Technology, and Export De- lene Winkler, Geraldine Albright, Mary
velopnient sponsored by thesmall Busi- Carroll, and Janet Larrick.
nesslnstitute Directors Association and Chesky also recently presented a se- Robert 1. Reid, dean of social science
the U.S. Small Business Administration. minar entitled "Effects of Exercise o n at Sangamon State from 1971-1975, is
The meeting was attended by SBI di- Age Dependent Changes in Cardiac the editor of Battlegrountl: The Auto-
rectors and SBA personnel from nine Proteins" at Mdssachusetts General biography of Margaret A. Haley which
midwestern states. j u d d serves as trea- Hospital. was recently published by the Univer-
surer of the association. sity of Illinois Press.
Ardeshir Lohrasbi, assistant professor At the annual meeting of the Oral His-
tory Association in San Antonio, Tex. K. G.Janardan,professor of mathemat-
of mclnagement,workedwith the Amer- ical systems, is co-author of t w o papers
ican Industrial Art Students Associa- Cullom Davis, SSU vice-president for
academic affairs, was elected vice-pre- recently published i n the )ourrlaf ot
tion to develop a leadership confer- l
Toxicology a r ~Enviror~mcntal Health.
ence held at Lake Williamson Christian sident/president-elect. I n October of
1983 Davis will begin a one-year term Work he performed while o n sabbati-
Center in Carlinville in October. cal from SSU at the University of Pitts-
Donald Vanover, associate profes- as president of this national organiza-
tion o f some 1,400 professional histori- burgh resulted in "Estimating the Pro-
,or of management, conducted a work- portion of Mutagenic Compounds in
shop o n leadership techniques and ans, librarians, and other practitioners
of oral history. The current director i s Environmental Samples," written in con-
Anna May Smith, professor of man- junction with B. Raja Rao of the Uni-
agement, spoke o n "Motivation." Betty Mason of Columbia University.
I n addition, Davis delivered a paper versity of Pittsburgh and David]. Schaef-
at the meeting o n the subject of legisla- fer of the Illinois Environmental Protec--
tive oral histories underway i n a dozen tion Agency. Jdnardancoll,~bor~~ted with
Smith also completed six Management
states, particularly the continuing pro- Schdeffer and William R. Glave of the
Training Sessions for the Auditor Gen-
gram in lllinois conducted by the SSU Raytheon Company, Submarine Sign'll
eral's office in September. She was in-
Oral History Office for the Illinois Leg- Division, to produce "Multivariate Sta-
vited to participate in a two-day work-
islative Council. tistical Methods inToxicology. Ill. Speci-
shop on supervisory training for criminal
fying Joint Toxic Interaction Using
justice personnel in Macon County,
Multiple Regression Analysis."
held in Decatur Sept. 22 and 23.
Bill Miller, associate professor and di- janardan is also the senior author o f
Also in September Smith spoke on rector of the Public Affairs Reporting "Characterization o f Generalized
"Comniuniration and Interpersonal Program, i s the author of a chapter in a Markov-Polya and Generalized Polyer-
Relations" at the Annual Conference
forthcoming book, InsideState Govern- Eggenberger Distributions."The paper
o f the Illinois Medical Group Man- ment, published by the Institute of Go- was written in conjunction w i t h B. Raja
agement Association, held at the Spring- vernment and Public Affairs at the Uni- Rao and appeared in theOctober issue
field Hilton. In October sheconducted versity of Illinois. Miller's chapter, "The in
of C o m m ~ l n i c a t i o r , ~ Statirtics.
J workshop o n "Time Management"
Press Corps and Public Information,"
i n Springfield for the lllinois League of details the history, makeup and func-
Redevelopment Officials. The September issue of the "Env~ron-
tions of the statehouse press corps. The
mental Education Report," published
- - - book, edited by Prof. James D. Nowlan,
by the American Society of Environ-
Debbie Ryman, student In the Creatlve director of the Public Administration
mental Education, carried a lengthy
Arts Program at Sdngdrnon State, has program at the University of Illinois,
excerpt, including photographs of
been selected to recelve a $250 achreve- will be available to the public in De-
classes at SSU and Springfield schools,
ment ,~w,ird from the Sprlngf~eld Ce- cember.
f r o m Professor of City Planning Mark
ramlts ,lnd Crafts Club The award IS Miller was recently re-elected pres-
Heyman's Simulation Games for the
b,~sed solely o n progresswe demon- ident of the lllinois Freedom of Infor-
C l ~ s \ r o o n Published in 1975 and re-
str,ltlon of professional and creatlve mation Council, a coalition of journal-
printed twice, Heyman's primer o n the
d b ~ l l t y Ryman has been studyrng ce- ism organizations dedicated to protec-
subject i s one of Phi Delta Kappa's
ramlcs wlth Bob D ~ x o n SSU assrstant
, tion of First Amendment rights. Hewas
bestsellers in the "Fastback" series.
professor of creatlve ,irts, for two years. also selected by the lllinois League of
Heyrndn will also be featured in the
Women Voters to moderate the Oct. 5
-- - - 100th anniversary issue of "The Inland
DoloBrooking, assoclated~rector the
of Architect," published in Chicago. The
debate in Carbondale.
community arts management program, issue will include feature article about
gave an ~ n v ~ t e d
paper to the Interna- Frank Lloyd Wright by Heyrnan, who
tron,il Cornni~sslon n Museums Con-
o Linda King, assrstant professor of crea- WCIS one of Wright's apprentices for
ference on Profess~on~il Development trve art at Sangarnon State, IS exh~brtrng five years.
International Calendar of Events
Studies sponsors University Events
Workshop Nov. 15, 22, 29, Dec. 6;
series on Global Sponsor. Learning Center
Faculty Senate Steering Committee Meeting
4:30-5:30 p.m.; F-23C
Nov. 16,23,30, Dec. 7; 1:30-3 p.m.
Awareness Muslim Organizat~on
Meeting Nov. 18, 25, Dec. 2; 7-9 p.m.;
Nov. 19, 26, Dec. 3; 7-9 p.m.; L-18
Nov. 21, 28, Dec. 5; noon-3 p.m.;
International Students Association Meeting Nov. 15, 30; noon-1 p.m.; F-23C
Sangamon State University's In- Nov. 22; 3:45-5 p.m.; Cox House
ternational Studies Committee is PAC-A-Lunch Nov. 16; noon-1 p.m.
sponsoring a winter colloquium Sponsor: Four Public Affairs Centers Atrium Lounge
series on Global Awareness, de- Noon Time Entertainment: Steve Gipson, Comedian Nov. 17; noon-l:30 p.m.
Sponsor: Student Activities Cafeteria
signed to allow open discussion
Public Policy Forum Nov. 17; 7 p.m.
and dialog on vital issues confront- Sponsor: Legislative Studies Center BRK Auditorium
ing the international community. Anger and Hostility Workshop Nov. 17, Dec. 1; 5:307:30 p.m.
A focal point of the series' theme i s Sponsor. Advising and Counseling E-2
the concept of Central Illinois as an Health Assessment for College Nurses Nov. 18; 1-4 p.m.
Sponsor: Nursing Program and Continuing Education K-24
important part in the international Student Senate Meeting Nov. 18, Dec. 2; 5-7 p.m.; Cox Hse.
system and an integral part of the Films, "Animal Crackers" and "Duck Soup" Nov. 18,19; 8 p.m.
world economy. Sponsor: Student Activities BRK Auditorium
Remaining programs in the ser- Faculty Senate Meeting Nov. 19, Dec. 3; 8 a.m.-noon; E-2
ies are: "Violence in the Third Carlos Montoya Nov. 20; 8:15 p.m.
Sponsor: SSU University Auditorium
World: Case Study India," led by
International Students Association Party Nov. 27; 11 a.m.-4p.m.; Gdme Rm.
Professor of Sociology Proshanta
"A Christmas Carol" Nov. 27, 28; 2 p.m. & 7 p.m.
Nandi (Nov. 16); and "United States- Sponsor: SSU University Auditorium
India Relations: Economic, Politi- "Dreams" Exhibit Nov. 29-Dec. 3; 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m.
cal, and National Security," led by Sponsor- Community Arts Management students PAC H/I
Assistant Professor of Health Servi- Developing Self-Conce t Workshop Nov. 30, Dec. 7; 6-8 p.m.
Sponsor. Advising antcounseling E-2
ces Administration Ashim Basu
Film. "Cinderella" Dec. 2, 3; 8 p.m.
(Dec. 2). Both programs are sche- Sponsor: Srudenr Activitie5 BRK Auditorium
duled for noon until 1.30 p.m. in Illinois CPA Foundation Meeting Dec. 6; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.
Brookens 333. Spon\or: Continuing Education PAC A, B
Previous programs and speakers Non-University Events
have been: "Crisis in Mexico," As- Insurance Testing Nov. 20, Dec-. 4; 7 a m.-5 p.m.
sociate Professor of Anthropology Sponsor: Educational Testing Servfce BRK 333, 376, 477
Michael Quam; and "Crisis in the Hodgens and Howard Concert Nov. 21; 8:15 p.m.
Spon5or: Communrty Concert Assoc~atron University Auditorium
Middle-East," Ashim Basu.
ISU Pre-registration Dec. 2; 5-7 p.m., PAC 4C
For further information contact
Annual Presentation of New Members Dec. 4; 5 p.m.
Assistant Professor of Political Stu- Sponsor: SQUAWS. Inc. T
PAC C/D, S Concourse & Foyer
dies Darryl Thomas at 786-6646.
Sangamon State University N o n p r o f i t Org.
Sprlngflcl(i, I l l ~ n o (52708
Springfield, I l l .
Permit No. 703