University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA)

 - Class of 1970

Page 1 of 480

 

University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1970 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1970 Edition, University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 480 of the 1970 volume:

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X ""'P N' ' - -,-'f'fXfQF", """iX"':"' "Amy, ' ' " .X.w..C.. .,......... X, nn- XX XXX, N. if , 33 XX 'X X - 'X XXX, XX.Q.X XXXX XX XX 1 ' XX 1 X" XXX X, H R,-www i V, 5 - V 'Q M X, XXXX XX X , X X .--...W . -.,. .-.., " """'-uhm-as-......,.... ' XX.. ,i.,,.i,H,-5lgi:X-- L- ' ' ' , , , . ,, -'WX -' 5 -Q47 411-f.:L,,. - -' wa.. X X -X -,X- X N Q X W, g .4 X , X, 2,4 irwligr- .l-5, .X Yes, Tod l'l6Cl P6I'el1'l'S. He was noi' born in 'rhe sea. They 'rook him one evening +o a seashore liHered wifh bo1'+les and skelefons of old weeds. The ciiies, said his parenfs io each o+her, are closing up. Chemicals are sprayed in+o 'rhe ground. His be+'re'r. far be'H'er, for Tod io live in 'Phe sea. Even ihe beaches are noi' clean. Lei' Tod swim before 'lhe sea is dead. Before sali wafer 1'urns fo pepper. fr' 'sf wr Jr- - A 1 , , . I In ki 1"-in Eifif? g fm, Lf, .egg gif 'Z '41, ' ' mr WK. -5 63535 Tod's pBI'eI'l'l'S refurned io 'rhe ciiy. To while claplooard houses. To peeling iobs. Tod, 'rhe child, slepf in +he sand. He a'I'e crusls of +ourisl's' sandwiches and chewed on ihe rings of glass boffles. He waiched fhe Ask no queslions his parenls fold Tod. Bui' 'rhe waves rolled in, wenl' round on l'he sand, rolled ou'r. Tourisfs came 'ro waich 'l'he waves. Some+imes ihey said il' was high 1'ide and snuggled fogelher warm on warm blankefs and lowels. Somefimes fhey said il was low fide' and snuggled closer +o 'l'he sand ihe waves wef. High lide, low fide. Ask no queslions his parenfs fold Tod buf waves bofhered him. Jusi' when was +he 'ride low? High? Jusl' when and why and how did if change? Sea "'FX'7"Af X 1 5 X in" 1' 1 ' 3'Zfi',gv 1 4i'if:x1'zif1i2,Lia.LgJJ,fJ4ii::', 'H M . . 5X 4 ff' -N f - W M M, 1- ' M 3 fvf'-W e . H W . , - 2 wr: ' , Q . 'm l' 5 ?, ?f '?+ 1'wZffQ Q'f5m 355 ' z-'ara-u:.zap" ,,:m'1. 1 + gg L-.,.,,, ,lg ,Q ra-, ., -. w,, N 9 1 ,1 .lx E - jj ' ,-, ' A ., . . V A . V . X X ' X ' if' 1 . 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'f.:f?,,f.u,:-507:."---f'f.,fp. - A' ' ' X- " '7f ' " " " -' -""f':"" 'Zi-' f'1"'f"':'r ' --lilvfw'-7PZ'.'.'fl 122-" 4-I . ' - " -I 9 1'. ,' 51---,gy "J-"4.3yg+.g.w-. """EF'.f 1 mm W YN , N ,MH ,. WM, M . ,. ., H. . . . ..1'W -'v",.4 " Tl + MW . M. if 'rw f W, W W X ' JH ,phd - -. g- -. ll 4: ' 1 SL- wvla I gn:-' , ?I,V4mw,U vu ' 'u J V- 5 x '- Q vi MW me Wa. W x , h , f, HEX" X 'xx' 'XX 56 W., Q iw W M V -,?2Q,QpQ' Mwxk xm 1 Q W5 ,Q -f- vw' N. -sum , W1 Mw'-fwwtufff WW WI 1 X 'WT 5 N df s n I N K ,X X f x x Pj NN , ,J M ZXWWA ,Q .V .X ,v S MX: X fb D 'S 1,1 ,.. Ml, -,Q www N . X - X- bdimwx x- - y Xqvsgxi . I ig, N K rv X' 'RIP " J . Q X, X- l,.' 3' R , X V A ' - x 'M 1 W m . 'R N x N 4 y x K l K' x I 1 M1 2 X x 4 1 V V' A A N W 1 v a ' P 'Q WW f P 1 1 Q A WM 1 Q x . Yr. u he would Say and fourisfs would laugh and laugh. Low fide he would say and fhey would laugh some more. Tod was growing now. Older. Sfill if was hard fo fell abouf fhe movemenfs of fhe sea. One sea leads fo anofher on fhe face of fhe world. Tod floafed from ocean fo ocean. On cold days fhe wafers smelled of ice and fewer people came fo see him. Years passed and Tod floafed up on many shores. He fried many shores and many ways. When fhe days were warm fhere were always fourisfs wifh cameras fo click him. Tod fried many shores buf Tod preferred fhe sea. On shore he' could nof see fhe fide. Ai' sea if was easier fo keep fo himself. Finally, Tod leff fhe shore for good. He leff fo search for fhe hearf of fhe sea. He would cerfainly know fhe fides if he found fheir hearf. Q '1 ij' ii-, n-.... iff 1 .Lash .A , A ,,m.z W, , ,, , u,3,f' mf? 1 ,A 5 M QE 121- Q32 - W1 gl. V 7 N, 'w V if Ai ffm , . .gr ,H .I'-, 1,11 VI1 D 4 I A nf x v , M fm N ' wk 5- My A ,ff " "lmQ1v-x,4gl,.,. ,-- 7, '.. 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'33 P' " 'A w J "" , Q'-' X5 'K ff' m Q :q,iIv7,RQ -rink - img' va g, 1 15 lf 1+ V H1 - 1 V I ' ,,.. T' KY- J -.gh 5, , ,Y-.1f- n. A-' -9 ,J N M ma: 5, , - ao ' ,nal - : ' ., 0 '.Qf:rK f '- Y' N N i ' -i Q B vi W W N' -W lf' V I A Q7 w 4 W .-.4""'M L ws 'J WV. MU 93,1355 Th- . Q K .4 MU i 5 , ' Q ' "Q si: -Q 4 ' we 52 '.i5f2fw , , .ew X 1 X ...., L E, gLQz.gfM, QQ, Y 8 Q M L ,,...-g m ..,, s H ,-:.3-:- . Q , . Q -ns P . wil it vfo... J, ,W , .V ,HJ .fgl gl V I Q ? Q ns.. ' NN 92.13 ..,,, - K , 'L' 'L' -, L ' Aj!-4.,:w4Q.Q ' , -L .tv if-A ,-'Q f ' :fi ,'-qi, 3, .v-N A :H M ww , -5,l13..T.,,, S1 X P3:QQi'i5i5'- "4 ng wV:,g-L-250 V f f , -,.y,lJ72,2,l W '1-.4 1,55 Q . 0. . 14 . . 3 . 7 xc! A 7 W Q .1-"'NY',, . , ?g,iM ' sf -A 9 -4 'A X- , 5 ,TE ily? :Tr ,JA ..,, Yr .Q .A -X, . . .. - 1, iw., ,az V:fi',,'....,, 4, '...,,, - -. Xlgcyh rl. ,- ' aku -., - .Q wg 4 Mp N ,N 'af 22 E A X A-,,l. KL. T, X.. .-A yu , Hi. :uf ,Zn .rave lui' f, 'ffm ff w. if Q. .,- A 'V I ,K f , fb ,swam V... , I uf" 'l x ,.v, " '.-..,.f' -- HJ-qw gt F 5 i 1 x I 1 i 1 Q i Student Life li 'llgsfi ' A 5? Jw' ,WW ff' , 1 3 Q fx- , dy ' ,, X. f ,wa E J! f W ' 'P X ' xv NY Q' X .1 V D W M, I '7 9, r 1, if mf f .. fill' f In -fi ..r 1 'A . T . ' tx 'S 5 2 1.3.1 .., -ff' Mig J, 1 x 1 1 C . i ' 1 K x 1" , .V . ..j v H if ?f . - ?' -' Ji- 'df A ', 'N- '0-, . . , 1 4,4 ,- . ww' E x X A ' 46 N 1 H- ,xx-H ,N ' 11 '1 '--sp -X x, Wig., Q1 12711: Summer school students Mix studies, recreation Summer school at lowa was a mixture ot intormality and hard work, in an atmosphere unlike that found trom September to June. The annual deluge ot rain flooded many basement apartment dwellers, leaving them homeless. Teachers and other graduate students mingled with the shorts-and-sandal-clad under- graduates. High school students came tor workshops and special pro- grams. They took advantage ot the summer recreational tacili- ties-the swimming pools, tennis courts, golt courses and, ot course, the Coralville Reservoir. For the more studious, the Union and the Library provided convenient, and air-conditioned comfort. Summer school students experienced at different kind of atmosphere than what is commonly felt by their "wintertime" classmates. Be- low: Two members of the Living Theatre make a quick, obtrusive change on an Iowa City street corner. , if - JA.-3-...f .. 20 4-JI' ...ut 3 , fvmt. ll ll w sgnsgsfggslgiw V - fi zz, e ww t fs-:"' l Lefi: Many students fight the hot and sticky June-July heat by wearing shorts and cutoffs to their classes. Below: Two students illustrate the fact that free-time activities don't really change all that much from warm weather to freezing, although a park bench chat is more comfortable during the summer. ."l 'll " . ff- - ' .JI1 H ll fwfr, X 'x 2I f,-Z 1- 1,-. Most freshmen know little about registration, so they put complete plan their semesters intake of core courses at summer pre-regis- faith in their advisers-the first semester, anyway. These coeds tration so they "won't be bothered with that stuff" later. Registration losing game for most students Registration was the name ot the game that all students played and nearly all lost. While most students suffered through it with resignation, it proved to be a traumatic tirst encounter with the complex University system tor some 5,000 freshmen and transter students. Partial computerization ot the student registration system did speed up and smooth out the annual two-day event. lt has been rumored that the University ot Iowa sports the finest registration system among the three state universities, but it was still be- wildering. "lt wouldn't be so bad it all the kids didn't scream tor l0:30 to l:30 classes," wailed one distraught adviser. "But nobody wants to get up tor a 7:30 class." But the struggle continues, despite the efforts ot both taculty and students to make registration a bit more "livable." Thank God it comes just twice a year, seniors and freshmen said. 22 Registration was a major concern, but a few remained aloof Tis 5.1. g Los c V.. - y Pu if lf' by 4 t it a ,, . aw-fa ff, ,a 'Q i r .ii it , e i is ll Lg Es! wd . - mf- .r H? 1- . .-,f - gl i a ,Q , A Iggi.I.llm..E.if.,bf2'ww I w i 1 W it :V . .CV I- H Q i 'Qu' ' , ei il is ' " 6 A f -41 , 6 I L .. s 2 i ' . . ,i A + , 1 Q H' i 'S : I i Q Y - .1 ,, . f L' m A 2.2: H3 Q ' " "22M:2-closedg 22M:3-closedg 22M:4-closed-You can bet they w0n't fill my draft board quota that quickly!" Much to the chagrin of most students as they bolted from the Field House, there was registering to do after the registration. There "With all my courses for my major closed, I Wonder if 1'l1 ever graduate?" A coed checks last minute course changes. J! V . . V I'r ,Q 1. ' in 1-. ag, were showers of pleas to join everything from ski clubs parties to student religious groups. J to political fs 5. l W---lli I 23 Tuition increase puts stu When 'luifion increased lasf spring so did sfudenl' concern. Where were sfudenfs 'lo gel' The money fo go back fo school? Some didn"l'. Ofhers pleaded wi'l'h Mom and Dad fo make up fhe difference. Some iuggled 'l'wo summer iobs and in 'lhe fall. worked 20 hours a week wifh a full class schedule. Then fhe governmenf decreased funds for sfudenf loans, pre- viously 'l'he major source of financial help. "Nal'ional defense loans will be even more scarce nexf year," John Moore, clirecfor of Sfudenl' Financial Aid, said. "Sfuden+s dents in financial bind will be sfarving, dropping ou'l' or iusl finding anofher way before we gel' more financial help from fhe government" The defermined ones found anofher way. Over 200 s'l'uden'l's were hired by Burge Hall Dining Service in fhe fall. Ofhers ioined fhe work-sfudy program. Some cu'l' grass or pounded cash regisfers or fypewrifers. No sooner had sfudenfs convinced fhemselves 'l'hal', wifh luck, fhey could make if despife fhe increase fhan a sfafe senafor casually menfioned fhe possibilify of raising fhe fuifion again. Y l. in ,e nn l . n""l' Q , 24 lah 'Ile 11, QF Far Left: Paying U-bills grew dilTicult when tuition was in- creased, but many students remedied this problem by obtaining a more work. Above: Mark Edwards and Bob Nolan, juniors in the College of Pharmacy, paid for extra costs by working at the Vet- eran's Administration Hospital Pharmacy in Iowa City. Left: Uni- versity student Julie Benoodt added cash to her savings account by working extra hours at Iowa City's Burger Chef. .ict I Qia- ggm . nu' ,ei ff.. v- maint- .-, Contact '69 introduces students to University CONTACT '69 was a change this year from traditional orienta- tion programs on campus. Kaleidoscope ot the Arts breathed lite into the schedule. This program ot Fine Arts introduced new students to the University's music, dance and drama programs, as well as to the new Art Museum. Spiraling gold and black buttons worn by council members and leaders indicated their willingness to serve as campus guides tor the new students. Dropping the uninviting title ot "mass meeting" tor the Sunday night gathering, the council reterred to this event as a "pre- party" in the Fieldhouse 'followed by visits in 'Faculty homes. The annual Activities Carnival, a University-wide event, gave students the opportunity to become acquainted with campus organizations. Above: One student makes her political preference known by join- ing Iowa's College Republican Club at the annual campus Activities Carnival Sept. 19. Right: Using a microphone is a clever way to direct trattic to special booths. Below: Freshmen chat with Mrs. Frank Glick at the Orientation Faculty Home Visit Sept. 14. First semester classes began the following day. :N L ance Bison 'once-in-a-Iifeti Above and Right: Graduate students unearth ancient bison bones in a peat bog near Marion and make preliminary examinations. Below: Holmes Semken, professor of geology, makes an appraisal of a jawbone with the aid of two young helpers. The Hnd of an entire bison skeleton received state-wide publicity as well as the enthusiasm of the geology department. ITI e' find for geologists A peat bog near Marion, Iowa turnished the University's Geol- ogy Department with a "once-in-a-lifetime" tind-the skeleton ot a prehistoric bison. Steve Hall, a graduate geology student, unearthed the skeleton in September. Assisted by faculty members and tellow class- mates, he began a detailed study, hoping to answer some ot the questions surrounding the discovery ot the ancient bison. How the bison was preserved intact atter 20,000 to 50,000 years remains a mystery. Although bison bones and skulls are a common tind in lowa, entire skeletons are a rarity. The bones could not be reassembled because there would be nowhere to store the completed skeleton. The bones were num- bered and boxed. WR 1045? be N Mix 'ill 4 lnvolvemenf characlerized the Oct. I5 Vietnam Moraforium, buf apathy muffled 'lhe Nov. I5 Moralorium. Oct I5 was a cold autumn day. Heavy, gray clouds hung over Iowa City and a brisk wind carried a threat of rain that finally came early in 'lhe evening. Handbills, posters and newspaper coverage had publicized lhe schedule of events for more than a week. The firsl' evenl' was a Sunrise Mass on 'lhe Penfacresl' which drew only a handfull of 'lhe mosl' dedicated sl'uden'l's. Bu'l' attendance al' Moralorium Day acfivifies increased l'hroughou+ the day despi'l'e the threatening weather. Name after name, a lisl' of American servicemen killed in Vie+nam was read aloud by a group on the corner of Washington and Clin'l'on streets. Sludenfs would approach fhe group, pause lislening 'l'o the drone of names, and l'hen hurry on to o'l'her events. An open seminar concerning +he Military-Industrial Complex al +he Law Cenler was one of fhe Moraforium's biggesi' drawing cards. Speakers al' the seminar included Willard Boyd, university presidenf, and Dr. George Forell, direcfor of 'lhe School of Religion. A large group of medical s+uden+s made a la+e-morn- ing march from the University Hospitals area +0 Old Capitol to profesl' 'l'he war. The s'luden'l's 'lhen returned 'lo the Medical Amphifheahe 'for a seminar on 'l'he 'lopic of medical personnel in Vielnam. The candlelighl' march from College S+ree+ Park lo Old Capifol drew 'l'he mosl' participants. Almosl' 3.000 people including slu- den'I's, small children and lowa City residenfs made 'l'he solemn march fo the Penfacresl, carrying l'wo mock caskels fo the cadence of a rumbling drum. When +he procession reached Old Capitol, the marchers were joined by abouf 2,000 additional people who had come 'lo hear fhe speeches thai' followed 'l'he procession. For the mosl' parf, students were no+ aware 'lhal' there was a November Moraforium. Mosl' of 'l'he activities drew only small crowds and 'lhe scheduling of events lacked +he con+inui'l'y of the diversified programs of 'l'he previous month. 28 Above: Nearly 3,000 students, faculty, and Iowa City residents participated in a candlelight procession during the Oct. 15 Vietnam War Moratorium. The parade moved from the College Street park to the Old Capitol. Below: One of the many guest speakers ex- plains his views of the War. Interest was intense for the October Moratorium, but participation dropped for the protest in November. N 111 - 1- 1 N11 v .1 ' L a ': M 1 , 1 W:- ugr , ' 1. ' 5 1 " - . "iii 'I 5- 1' 1 . fs ' ' 1 2 " 13111 51' Q 1 11 1 vu at ui if Y Q " 4. 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Y 1 wh Q11 1- 11, 1 1111111 41 :fl -w 1 ff ik! V: ,ir--- K J' X ' x f ' Q 'qv I if 'QW yy A. - ,L mupvnvvivfripv f ,wfiqitrf WF 5 ,.., qt '-J ,a ' -- we K l ,.-., ,. .1 Bottom: The K'Crazy Commercial" Homecoming Parade built up to .4-qis,..fw:a+e-A' Saturday's football game. Below: Iowa's I9-18 victory over Mich- igan State gave students reason to celebrate at the dance that night, as well as at their own victory parties. , X V I , l. 1 I l i l s ,Mihhkg 3I 4F"jx tra' For Linda Pecaut, the 1969 winner of the Miss University of Iowa event. After being named Miss U of I by Pageant Board officials, title. the Homecoming Pageant Oct. 25 turned out to be a special Miss Pecaut is to represent the University in Miss Iowa competition. A Pageant Board member briefs a Miss U of I candidate and her staff before they stage a skit. All 30 contestants were required to compete in talent competition. makeup it si 'iii f ee. ,zfgfife - E35- ie if nt ligiljizi ' .it .i ,V we W- .., Oueen Pecaut goes to Miss Iowa competition Mrs. Grace Covington, Kappa Sigma housemother, played the artist game for all finalists on Pageant night. ii 2- mg, ...gg 1 1 Q , iii ,li ,:.-.v-- . ie s ' at 1' i 51. 3, l ' ' 1 no if J-X YZ? 1 'see RE' v.-gf., WW: iff. KQV' if ,, gs? I' ii jzfw s, , f--- s i ' g ' 5 Hi? 5551, , f 'Q '--N SW ia Av'i3f'9 Will' 1 " 1 ' ' fi-lrfmiv p ""--- ' K 4 'TW' vi., ' jgvfegfv I ' 52?4?1f'- - Piirie-5:J'ti:o5.v , Q lx- .v fl, if -f2',:5feffv--i',- V fagfmg . H H -,pc ,, t ,vii I ka i. if-l' i 23 gge ' o . V. ' : iv 'fii A I ,, , G 5 ei I H.-QM L,-Ji ' ' r ,K i ,Zig sae-mr. L25 1 ' .sm suit-1 4 wil - 1W"" 'wr W , , , :ff I m,,M' v ' if D , , ,"":5'f'I"ve A 'Q'-'-1-1 iwf.. .. ,h x Jig? 'L fd' Q . 1,'?-xg 7 KT' Contestants' beauty survives tension of pageant I i f ! 1 f nttt T E The five finalists pause to oifer nervous smiles before the 1969 queen is chosen. They are, from left: Marcie Zeiser, Susan Bautz, Tension mounted durinv the agezlnt is the number of contestants e P c 2 . , , was cut from ten to five. And Iinally the white envelope containing the judges decision reaches the master of ceremonies. 34 Linda Pecaut, Julie Merritt. and Mary Ann Stein. Miss Pecaut was crowned Miss U of 1 moments later. The Women's Liberation Front demonstrates its opposition to the Miss U of I competition outside the entrance to the pageant. They contended the pageant exploited women for profit. V. , L. X5 22 19 'fy korrg gy i 'Hi, what's your numberi' Was post-lottery greeting Another all-important number was added lo the already long lis+ that decides a s+udenf's fare. The Dec. I national draft lo'H'ery sei' the induction order for 7,500 male University sfudenfs. Men and fheir girl friends anxiously awaited The results on ielevision and radio. Some gathered ai THE DAILY IOWAN oFFice fo watch the results come over the felefype. lowa Selecfive Service represenfatives advised students to s+ay in school and to keep their sfudenf defermenis. This advice was particularly relevani' affer officials announced thai' a man was sfill eligible for the draft even if he were noi' called after a year's 'I'ime. The loHery even affected every day courtesies. For weeks after the lo'H'ery the greeting of one student' 'lo another was no'l' "Hi, how are you," buf "Hi, wha'r's your number?" With their futures hanging in the balance, the Dec. 1 draft lottery attracted much interest among male students. Above: Iowa Se- lective Service officials and representatives of Hawkeye Area Draft Information Center appear at a draft information session in the Union. They urged students to remain in school regardless of their lottery number. Left: A student checks the results of the lottery on a list posted outside WSUI, Below: Students gather around the teletype in THE DAILY IOWAN office as early lottery results come over the Wire. 5: 17' . . iff! ,, d:'.:v, s i -'Q' m-an--mqiui glass 9 qt .1 EEE 7' mi . . Winter: car troubles Winter on the University campus was a joy to some and a pain in the neck to others. Above: Students tried all kinds of tricks to make their cars purr. Right: Industrious fraternity brothers cre- ated a clever copy of W. C. Fields. Opposite Top: Bicycles en- joyed a long winter's nap, which, at the Hrst snowfall, was a beauti- ful sight. Opposite Bottom: When snow was still falling towards the end of March, however, students yearned for spring, no matter how much fun winter had been. 36 l l 2 ,t of xed with lun in the snow h,,,.,... A 1, ,I 5 A I -X ,N Y .1 ,W 4. Na. 'H .. EW .1 ,Av N., 4 . 1. .4 -aff- fff .HQ .nga vi way, ,, H, ,lyf-J., ' .f'.' 7.14" f 'wap' - ' Y .... Meg' in Af. JL. , J. .rw p - ., :L X ,W - 4 1 A .Af r ,ww-1 li 1 The Paper Place: a loss insurance can't cover The Paper Place always sl-ocked books for reading. lf you wanled a colorful hard-cover accessory +o dress up your den, you boughl' il' elsewhere. The Paper Place merchandise was more al' home in hand or resting its bruises of usage on a brick-and- plank book shelf. Proponents of urban renewal cannoi' be 'faulted 'For perhaps feeling a satisfactory 'lwinge al' 'l'l1e Jan. 20 caul'eriza'l'ion of parl' of down'l'own lowa City. So how come we feel-even those of us who wouldn'+ mind an aesthetic improvemenl' in the cil'y's solar plexus-like a l2-year- old "young lady" whose 'favorite baby doll was iusl' tossed into lhe iunk truck? M" i va' 1 F!-is K 'ff . .. il: gfigdit Qi' V, ilafyfslff' fi A tire that destroyed Things 8z Things 81 Things, The Paper Place, and damaged several other Iowa City stores, drew students and Iowa City residents into the streets on an 18-below January night. All that was left after the blaze was an "ice palace" reminiscent of childhood fantasies. 'Is .'.r,,a,-., i l. .xl-A f, Is 1 'MY ,u W 1 .Raj 'Neg -5-L , , X!!! 1 .1 J.. . -'-:aff 'E-'C f 1 L 2, C- a ht f jf Dorm hour, intervisitati n rules liberalized Freedom was fhe goal 'l'his year and Universiiy s'ludeni's fried every l'riclc in i'he bool: fo win if for all kinds of reasons. Abouf IOO coeds grabbed placards and marched 'lo S'l'uden+ Heallh Dec. IO demanding access lo confracepiives 'for single women. Aciing Sfudeni' Heal+h Direcfor Dr. Roberl Wilcox explained, "The prescripiion of birih coni'rol pills and oiher con'I'racep'l'ives resl's eniirely on ihe discrerion of 'I-he individual docior and pa'l'ienl' in any case." He admilied Jrhai some dociors obieci +0 dispensing confracepfives 'lo single coeds. Meanwhile, anoiher sfruggle raged, 'lhai' of abolishing women's hours. Afrer separai'e codes were wriH'en for each dormiiory and approved by Presideni' Boyd and 'lhe Board of Regenfs, cards were mailed +o 'l'he parenls of freshmen women. Eighfy per ceni of fhe cards were reiurned, and fhe parenfal permission vol'e was nearly four io one 'favoring full privileged hours. Anofher coniroversy concerning inl'ervisii'a'l'ion policies in 'lhe dorms was resolved when a liberalized iniervisiiarion policy was incorporaied info +he Code of Siudenl' Life. The adminisfraiion ended anofher dispuie by giving sophomore women full privi- leged hours wi+hou+ parenlal permission. Despi'l'e i'he increased 'freedom siudenfs enioyed ihis year. candidaies for s+uden+ senaie offices siill campaigned 'For more siudeni' privileges including abolirion of all dorm regula'l'ions. 40 Girls on campus gained more freedom in that dorm hours were liberalized. Above: Student President Phil Dantes and Senator Bo Beller explain hours changes in Burge Hall's lounge. Below: A few weeks later, on Dec. 10, coeds march to Old Capitol from the Union hoping to liberalize distribution of the pill. F to? 6 Supakivie ww RULING e M V . 1 vs. OHIO r iireaa 3 ji, W r NO BlGllT I5 MORE. Q. ec if WLF brings organizer Marlene Dixon to campus Below right: Women's Liberation Front freedom crusader Marlene Dixon informs female students of their rights at a WLF lecture. Below: One male is found among several female participants dur- ing the Women's Liberation Front Conference in February. . . . and coeds still struggled to be tree. They pushed tor-and got-a liberalized hours code, piclceted Student Health in hopes ot getting the pill, and they brought Women's Liberation Front lWLFl organizer Marlene Dixon to lowa City. "ln the 'our army vs. their army' struggle, what are glass and bottles against gas and tanks? lt you give a woman just a little sunlight, she becomes very strong," Miss Dixon said. "For women's liberalization to be realized, American capitalism and imperialism must come down." Miss Dixon, a protessor ot sociology at McGill University, Montreal, drew about 500 imostly temalesl to the Iowa City WLF conference in February. 4I L j,,wlP'-.- - , I ,E-4 5 4' A .controversy ,inyqlving Forest Evashevski, University athletic director, and Ray Nagel, head football coach, turned statewide attentioh to Iowa City in February. Above: Gary Grouwinkel, assistant football coach, was dismissed by the Board of Athletics. Right: Ray Nagel. Below: Forest Evashevski. Nagfel-Evashevski feud puts Iowa in spotlight Hawkeye football gained state-wide attention this year as accusations and rumors flew involving dissent within the 'Iowa Department ot Athletics. January brought the dismissal of assistant tootball coach Gary Grouwinkel at head coach Ray Nagel's request. Stories ot a power struggle between Nagel and Athletic Director Forest Evashevski circulated and were reviewed by the Regents and Board in Control ot Athletics. Starting quarterback Larry Lawrence and fullback Tom Smith transferred to the University ot Miami in early February to the dismay of lowa tootball tans. Lawrence said it was necessary after being "threatened tor supporting Grouwinkel before his dismissal." Lawrence's tather, a tormer member ot Nagel's staff, reported Nagel had told Larry, "There will have to be a big change in your attitude it you are to play next year." By the end ot February, Hawkeye tootball predictions were bleak and tans were wondering what would happen to the toot- ball program. 42 .Q ,f. I 3 , -f'-v+f.,..E,w1 . V xy: S-, M' 5 A: Q ' 1 3 .fV. Z 3- 0-,-vfrl.-? 5. ., ,, ,.. W-5 - vp-uwusfwof msgwwffgq: du, ,N w urwgyg aww ,V 3 I 37 -if - . 14' P V.. ': .- x . V ' inmvWe!mG,?l.,,......,nw-fM.' AAN W Wk r '. v. V A I - W W J qu- WV H, r N U . , 1 J V' 1" X 'xl ,g, . I 'i' Students enjoyed some fine entertainment during the year when they attended University-sponsored concerts. Below: Biif Rose, a singer-comedian, was a favorite among students. His show was presented in October. Right: Another performance, which was given by opera singer Rita Streich, was also presented in the fall. 44 A rv 2.-j x ra. . 4- ..'f.-1: 9 'g'I'?. P' 5 iiei rf- it A From iolk to classical Concerfs represenfafive of many fypes of music were presenfed on campus fhis year. Arfisfs included Sergio Mendes and Brazil '66, Rifa Sfreich, The Fiffh Dimension and Universify sfudenfs and faculfy members. Sergio Mendes and Brazil '66 were broughf fo lowa Cify Ocf. 24 as parf of fhe Homecoming acfivifies by fhe Commission on Universiiy Enferfainmenf lCUEl. Universify sfudenfs and fheir fafhers were enferfained on Dad's Day, Nov. l5, 'by fhe Jefferson Airplane. John Denver's mid-De- cember concerf included songs from his lafesf album, "Rhymes and Reason." In March, The Fiffh Dimension presenfed a con- cerf in fhe round. Singer Rifa Sfreich appeared al' 'lhe Universify Ocf. 22. Her concerf in fhe Union Ballroom was hampered by fhe malfunc- fioning of amplifying equipmen-I' and poor acousfics. Concerfs were also presenfed by Universify groups fhroughouf fhe year. Concerfs by fhe Cenfer for New Music prompfed re- Views which asked such quesfions as "Does music exisl'?" "Would mom approve?" and "ls anybody alive and well?" The annual Chrisfmas concert was performed by 'fhe combined Universify choir, chorus, symphony orchesfra and fhe Faculfy Voice Quarfef. Anofher concerf was presenfed by anofher Uni- versify group, fhe lowa Brass Quinfef. Bofh of fhese concerfs feafured music fhaf confrasfed wifh fhaf of 'lhe new music con- cerf, which included Donald Jenni's "Cucumber Music." ,WWW W .?1"W W W WWWWWW' WWWW W WWW W W W ' W H WUWWW. 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' ,gf it X A"4 1 in P4 'W ix Below: Black comedian Dick Gregory launched Black Experience Week with provocative comments concerning race relations. Right: Judith Crist, a movie critic, discussed the television and motion picture industries. Below Right: Another critic, Ralph Nader, attacked consumer pitfalls. Opposite Top: Nicholas Johnson, an FCC commissioner from Iowa City, lectured on the role of tele- vision in forming public opinion. Opposite Bottom: Lee Weiner, an acquitted member of the Chicago 7, discussed that trial with law students. Opposize Right: Nationally-known columnist Cleve- land Amory offered animated opinions of life in general. Allis, :E f 3 1 iii' '-f , -QM Lecture subjects range ' L" ' i . T , -f , 1 sa W, ' . .Q 9 ff-.91 sift gg ' X gg, P-35511f!'5t : .Egfr-51 - -1. is 46 ea from Iowa abortion laws to consumer pitfalls Ralph Nader, consumer righrs champion and aulhor, and Dick Gregory, comedian and civil righls crusader, were among The lecfurers broughl' lo l'he Universify by campus groups l'his year. Judilh Crisf, movie criricg Cleveland Amory, TV crific and col- umnis'l'g Nicholas Johnson, FCC Commissioner: and Lee Weiner, an acquilred member of fhe Chicago 7, were some of ihe oiher lecfurers. Associafed Women Srudenls sponsored a lecfure by S'l'a'le Sen. Minne'He Doderer of Iowa Cify. She spoke in December on fhe problems of lowa's aborlion laws. Marlene Dixon, professor of sociology from McGill Universily in Monfreal, Onlario, informed female sludenfs of 'l'heir righls as women al' a Women's Liberaiion Fronl' conference. Q , ,,-.- 1 l .l. ,L H i Lovffhi 51.?,,,ir, , ,ie .ana 1 g.y,e, we 47 X 'ir X -5 - -. .X 14 k --w Pe 5 4 , . ,qi . is N' ., w nw' ,egg ,j' '-:VV ,a,.f:-,...-1-4--w 0 F T-I-. 'A V-L4 'Q 1,-k ' ,U x Q V X '?-B. v J 4 x R 'J uv I ' x ".4..n"' Q ,, 1 ci f .ck , .HV ag" fp, M5 , M. ' .QA V' 3 6' , .4 if . . ,.,, W cffzf, A nw g,1Gpgj.,:ef1.f4 az? , ', ' f SLR 4 -fwpw A .-M Q:Q.f.h11 ' , fr, , ,M , Y. ?,f3 !,?,. , fisifwfqyw ,J . up -L, ,Lv . -'ix 'J' V ',f.'5m ' 1 f we 5 - "54,,,'Ij'-Navi is 'I Vex:-, 4 ' 1' ul f.-. fr . -x ,A 1 V . 7 ,g,Svu' .' G, A 5 ' T f' 3. . . A .SW R 1 1,A4,:,'9c4,,. ' ' ff? I , :IN-'fs -w'zff? L1 V, -5- QY 3'- X .Zn-P -r '11 14" AL ' -.' TF' I " - gyn' Ex 'N 1 , I .fs- ,-'.r ' .541-. P ,V-M ,- X. ,4- , ,v It 53:3 -xs,:153.14 A . f 5 never ending process g 2s,f..a 1' ef f -initi o feng fails? e-- i" . . " 5 " ' "' gilt' , ' i i - 1.1 - . - f -arg' N U f g., in f" AY- I w.,a:. 1fQ,:lT, K- S, . in . .. 'I' 4 . , , E . i T' .. ff--1': ., g 1'Ei..' -5-zfr f i Q fill 2 2" 1, S f -X " 1 'ie ri-Y' ,"':l ' 1 Elvin- ' M . 3 , ci eel iwln-.912 f'J'f t l . i --engeaniil li .Eaeee ' f. -1- f lrighlawhgur if il' 7 E 1 il . ' n. 5 X -. -14 S-.1 1 l,2l,d.!g I Vx. ,N - I. .X J V I I4' ii' K. ' -'i x 'Li' .I , ' I , Nwxvl 1. ' y. , , , .. kggv Q , f V ' , ky V 355 i. qyb ,, ink 4,, V. , - f W .-.fy -, Q.. ff, M . 1. i 'Ps if--ww--Q-.r , " . ' , 1 -ii L - c ' H . , :gf 1. .. W F1 rg- ' Ii 'Q wig. -,, ,lf , I If . -ff " n,,, H ' in-5 i ii ., . VV l. I? A .r -.xi ir ne w ' ke., w i. i " Y, , X . i 2 qi it at fi V X Opposite Page: Rubble is cleared from the tormer site of the art temporaries north of the Union. Tap Left and Above: Construc- tion projects began in late summer. Left: A bridge was built near the new music complex. Top Right: Currier Hall was given a face lifting as well as having its lounges remodeled. 49 : j' ,gy 1 ,ii YE 5 w 'ft R l 'f xi X1 'N lla I. if-x-w' ' - II1"'-- "HAY ,Q s.,Q, J' 'B - 5 1411" Q Q gli-As 1 -nl-in ---M .AE i 4 ' , gg 5 'I QU! I Q ' lawn f"' 'Hn 52? 9 L f 5 'E' . gi,Wgig i, fl ' Hi 1 1 Qi: sq - L' , ' ltf " :isa-Q L17 fi me 1 ' 'V' ,xw-f' ' K . N ,pf 'A ,ff:?4:" ' . V M ,J f ,vfw x , , . M , E2-V ' N. ' 1 H W W wyivx' WH www -ww. ' j41,:4.., ,wi2,:.,,f" ,y v W w 'v m3fef'fz mm, w U. -Jfiggii Y ,ff ,.-" ,f" :N ' " ' ' ' M' ,X 74-f' L V - . 4' ., - v, ' j 1 ' 1' 'X ' fi? ff HH -Q fjvfyf an 'um - . H. i,i1'i!"', fin A-W", .,,, w.,. nfl- 2x,...,- 3 - ,, 5,5 we ,L -..V.L5'i' ,-3 - mu s Y f .f-" " Af. A, W fispy, 'HQ "UW QEMN-ir,!f U" 1' "'fwW1J"I!' , ""5'5W"u5" j l:ufEm"'W Jjwizhfvuiggil 'E ww :Eg 'Vx WSH, z ' ,f KMR Z-f 6 -- " 'f f A42g4Q?,?"' :.jgggf"l' , 'N " ff' I fx- ' -3 " 1" 1' . ,- F ' '.f'fW1- Q, f' "'5S:-affix? Y ' ' b ' N- '-'iTN'f4f17'Q 'Nfl ' b ff W Sym H .1 55... gf 1 V , ' ' .u - W gm 1,115 35.33 :Uk ,-43, -V-,hw V - Y 1 J ,Y H., wl ,"' .v .Q AL ,U ,,v ,,. 'P . . E1,- , M 'F ' f ' ...,-- -- ---f "A, 'I :gf MW Y - ' 5 kmhii' 1,11 ' fl 1 , . ' 1-mu.. if .. V I x , ,..,.w , Y X. 3- " mf 4, 1 I gl H' ' "Mba, -ed., ML , ' . ,mir , , 9 , -... , by F A Hn , 'W-5 ,AW -..qv .,- aww.,,,,5W. W, 'H V -- A 8 , ,Q..... , Y... K f k "--N I -.., 351' is., h - I F .M :-lmsof " ' ' V.p..,.,. 'Tw , 3.5.0-,g-ru X ' ia L. f, be Q! i T2 x if .mi nf- Y ,. Leff: The steel skeleton of the new music building forms 21 forest of girders. Below: Workmen prepare the forms for the footbridge across the Iowa River that will connect the east side with the new music building complex on the West bank. if Sl Q F. fi is y v- 'E Not every day in the life of a student is a good day. Much de- pends on what we choose to accept and what we choose to chal- lenge. Some days we have to make Z1 peace with insipid lectures or Iowa City traffic so we don't lost the essential in the trivial. 52 Q.. ac. 'K r . Y 4 udent's elusive moods w"f1f"1'm5f:5'W9 'ff' H-' -'Wi 'Scare about learning..." There is no one reason why people come to the University. They come to avoid the draft, or to avoid getting a job. But not many stay who do not care about learning. Learning is not done only with books and in classrooms, but also alone, learning to correlate the knowledge of different genres and reflect on them. Qdlltwphnagngr Q-trlltizt leesitsgii A . ' H1352 . Q19 54 -in . ,- . .w,s2f12:1?f: M -M, 'f qs1'i,'E1'E:'f,?NNS3E . Jah, " Q' .- f ian Q. -.f5:EZ2a -ami Haig' V 5. ' -f. A A535 I, Cfnikf T, . M a X, -- ,N ' 2? G in Nurs,- -S if. ...,, 3 .5 ',1.'l, mfs V? :fy ' f Vmqgf ,,L.1 - - V I-fvfff' mg sw 1 55 ,- -.NN 3 M Z WEE ,,A.v,A. , I r Q! 2 li . 2 , wg if-fi: :sw '79-a5Tif.'.--'V wifi: ' - ly, fgjr 5557. E? wax s D' fm! 'L-5' nf, . g v ' X fx xy L Xxx U w, N XE ', 1 'x X 1 X, I X "Yunnan he alone..." If you choose to sit on a riverbank at night no one will question you. You can be alone at the University. But for some people, being alone is the same as being lonely and these people turn to friends or 'to home. The University teaches us which kind 'of person we are. And we must live with ourselves. if,-. Yfgmwf. gn at ,zsamag 58 1 Il .4- M , .. ' ' I 34 , JW M, ., -.Iv-,-an-a,..,,,,.,.,b I l, . .anal gp if 1-swf Y 1 ,, X, fgm ' L ' X ' I 5345-""' A ' -gfwmi K , ' N . ..., .. .,,.!3,IEkL A , , . MM W.. P V- 3.-vw - ' . Wea-ab l vi ,. I UO an ,M hi ' Qi' " L 0 35 V' Y' .T i . Q, p- U V' V 5. 5 . 1' . ni. f ' O 4 . I. H' " ' . - k Q k ul, 0 . , I , 'A v if A if 'lf y, 1. n p ,I -,Q .9 U ' k , pw ww V . - . ..,. R al ww . ' -1 5 L'2, - - ,iff V 1Wh,1 ' f,fff5W3 '- 'M . I . .1 I . Irs. . Y 'I -,'s' . ' . lb 'E ffl , . A fs W ff- , - , ff - , --fi -" 'In' J 5 ' J Q- ,""', " Q11 5. ' 'XE at .I Z , v H 4, fab-M" - ' , I S H1 rw fm.. ' lf? ,li ' E. ..' . . V 1 .1 V::V z b I ,I 5, a G U. -...' . Uv t .1 Q f 'iw' qu . t n ini 13 4.11. 9 4- auf! V+ gi , -K 1 , . . , ,, , . , n fu 0 , N' W , .k as .0 J " .,,-,- Q 1 ' 1 ' , f ai, . f 'D -f .-Q-U' U 'W , ' ' " .v U C ' Q- M- 'lv ' 'Q mfg, if is A 4 J-vu sv, 3 l F' M, 4' -frl ' -J ' 1 JP www., -1 ur av 3' 9 " -i'x,. " M' . '. ,Q J ' . 4-"'f:,..i: , 4, ' 1 , ' , aj I ,,, ,,.... ' 4 r -9 ' ' l V 0 O rwvun ' ' 'P ., i' C 'r Q .9 14 1. UQNQ A. Top: "For Rent" signs are uncommon in Iowa City. and the condition of this sign is representative of the condition of much of the available housing, Above: Grades are usually surprising, either pleasantly or unpleasantly. Rigln: Football games and cheerlead- ers received a great deal of attention from fans and photographers. 60 . M Students carry umbrellas Or trust in Indian Summer Leaving for classes each morning, the student could choose between carrying an umbrella or trusting in lndian Summer. But there were other choices in the tall: "Do l study alone or get into a conversation and come out with a new friend?" "How many Homecoming events can l afford?" Letters from home worried over rumors of another tuition hike and the abolishment of women's hours. Students wrote back about "the miles of snow drifts l truclge through to class, like in your stories, Dad." Yet, the student's curiosity and sentiment braved I8-below weather to watch the fire at Things and The Paper Place. Rap sessions centered on contraceptives, draft lottery, the basketball season or plans to sleep straight through semester break. Spring in February, snow in March, midterms anytime. Opinions and maiors fluctuated with the weather, keeping the student flexible for learning and changing and growing. If students don't remember anything else-moratoriums, calculus, the cute blonde in chemistry lab-they will remember the all- powerful ID. Left: One ingenious student keeps track of his by carrying it between his teeth. Below: And who can forget such il thrilling basketball season? This crowd never Will. 1 , FOR E M OTOR.CYC LES MOTOR SCOOTERS - PARKING AS OF P f AN. 14,1970 L01 CHANGED Fon FACULTY RE AND STAFF S PARKING L 0 STUDENT METER PARKING PARKING PERMIT HOLDERS oNLv 713OA.M.- 513OPM. fax You can do anything with a car except park it i i Y by Gary Britson You can do a lot ot things with a car. You can drive to your classes in it. You can drive to the Coralville reservoir tor a picnic. You can have tun tuning it on weekends. You can spend money on it. You can do a lot ot things with a car, but one thing you cannot do with a car is park it in Iowa City lt you rode a horse or a camel or an elephant to the University campus, at least you could let it graze on the Pentacrest while you were doing your thing. But automobiles, alas don't need grass, they need concrete: and, unfortunately tor the student driver, there is usually not enough ot it tor all the cars to be parked. Unless, ot course, you can dig leaving your wheels a mile or two from your destination. There are parking lots, but these till up early every day and woe unto you it you leave your car in a lot that is not yours. The campus police have a surplus ot blank tickets and giving a tew to you gives them a very nice high. To tight the lowa City Anti-Auto Conspiracy, a number ot students have adopted an archaic, but simpler mode ot trans- portation: the bicycle. You will notice there are no parking meters on the bicycle racks. You will notice that bicycles are light, easy to maneuver, small, that they do not need gasoline and that they do not get stuck in the snow. You will also notice that any inexperienced petty larcenist can 63 i 64 Over Iowa City they should construct a giant 4 ' Zgfivff 56769404- t 6:i' 'A l o ' W 42' 'ffl "f"fL?A tx ' ft'?J,'?' . AH' A 1 l parking sign that state steal one. Bicycle locks are no problem. lt takes absolutely no talent to steal a bicycle: associates have stolen bicycles and there's nothing to it. So much for cars and bicycles. Let's talk about walking. It is time-consuming and difficult and it takes concentration. Let's go back to cars. lf, in a frustrating search for a parking place, you should venture into the business district of lowa City, go back. Even if you started from San Francisco, go back. You cannot get out alive. You see, when tratfic signs were being ordered for this City, it was theorized that it would be less expensive if the police made up fhe signs themselves. This wasn't a totally bad idea. The signs have large, clear letters and can be read easily from great distances. It would have been better, however, it the writers of these signs knew words like, "Yes" and did not take such a negative attitude toward motorists: "NO LEFT TURN!" "NO PARKING!" "STOP" "CUT THAT OUT!" "GET OUTA HERE!" Wouldn't it have been a lot simpler for them to put one gi- sign over the city, one that let the driver know exactly gantic where he stood before entering the town, one that said simply, llNO!n The most potentially dangerous aspect of driving in lowa City has nothing to do with signs or parking or defective cars. It has to do with the "other guys"-the pedestrians. lowa City has gone to a great deal of expense to install ultra- modern traffic lights. Instead of the traditional red, yellow and green traftic signals, this city has purchased electric "WALK" and "DON'T WALK" signs. As a rule, they are good signs. One is bright green and the other is brighter orange. The lights are bright and the words s quite simply, "N0!" are clear. But this is an age ot skepticism. People are becoming less and less inclined to believe what they read, particularly when what they read has been authored by a vague and tar-away Legal Authority of indeterminate nature. Nobody believes the signs. lowa City is strewn with drivers who have suffered virtual nervous breakdowns when, while tooling down Dubuque Street, they have encountered a skeptical pedestrian, shuffling along, books in hand and head in the clouds. Pedestrians have been proven to be invaluable assets to the people who sell tranquilizers . . . and other sedatives. Motorists and "other guys" have an interesting, amusing and deep psychological relationship: they hate each other. When lowa City received its first snowfall of the season this relationship reached its zenith. As Detroit's finest careened help- lessly down Market Street, heading toward the Union land, with the right wind, toward the lowa Riverl, a dozen hard-core pedestrians stood on the curb and applauded as the drivers frantically slid about, hysterically attempting to avoid a hike in their insurance rates. No collisions occurred at that particular site. But the potential for a major accident was present, and the occurrence underlined something that all lowa drivers should keep in mind during the winter: when a snow storm hits, it will always be during the rush hour and it will always drive you insane. And as you are applying your brakes to a road that has the frictional capacity of a hockey rink, there will be a wisecracking pedestrian nearby. But this is nothing for the would-be driver to worry about. While his car is stalled and dying, he has the time to chase the pedestrian and kill him. See how it works? Bad weather, however, only takes up approximately 350 days ot the year. And the remaining days lone is bound to fall on a weekendl might be good for a Sunday drive. Ile -N, MSN Student government: just a long-running farce? by Dan Cambridge To many sfudenfs on campus, sfudenf governmenf in I969 was a confinuing engagemenf of long-running farces, a debafing sociefy in a vacuum. Buf lasf year all fhe sound and fury sur- rounding sfudenf governmenf began fo give indicafions fhaf il' did signify somefhing-liffle enough for fhe presenf perhaps, buf promising good fhings for fhe fufure. I969 was 'rhe year of fhe greaf flop known as fhe Coalifion fo Fighf Tuifion, buf also was 'lhe year of a herdbook produced and sold by sfudenfs. The wordy and never-ending Baffle of fhe Code raged on, buf Burge gof fire-escapes when a few sfudenfs applied some meaningful pressure. While hof air and high comedy con- finued as sfock commodifies of sfudenf governmenf, concrefe acfion and accomplishmenf af leasl' became less unusual. lf all sfarfed wifh fhe sfrange elecfions of I969 which saw one liberal pi'H'ed againsl' anofher for fhe office of sfudenf presidenf wifh fhe more radical of fhe fwo geffing fhe prize. Jim Suffon, a 26-year-old graduafe sfudenf wifh a fund of sfarfling ideas and a falenf for giving fhe adminisfrafion fifs, won by abouf 750 vofes over Phil Danfes, also a sfudeni- power advocafe and leader of fhe campus phenomenon known as Acfion Parfy. Acfion Pal-ly was wifhouf a doubf fhe mosf highly organized and successful polifical parl'y in campus hisfory. Alfhough if failed fo puf Danfes info office, if boosfed over 20 of ifs mem- bers, may of 'rhem freshmen, info Senafe seafs. The campaign was an acfive one marked by polifical maneuver- ing on bofh sides, including a lasf minufe endorsemenf by SuHon of some Acfion Parfy candidafes. The elecfion was furfher en- 66 livened by fhe acfivifies of fwo splinfer parfies-fhe Free Under- ground Culfure Kifchen, which had fo drop ifs firsf inifial fo sfay legif wifh fhe aufhorifies, and fhe Vern Burrell Memorial Parfy, which fook as ifs hero a dead musician and campaigned for fhe arming of fhe library door guard. No sooner were fhe elecfions over fhan Su'H'on began govern- ing wifh a vengeance. Acfion Parfy remained well organized and ready fo wield ifs power in fhe Senafe. And if soon became apparenf fhaf fhe new presidenf and his former opposifion were finding fhemselves quife compafible. SuH'on and Acfion Parfy unifed in supporf of fhe movemenf fo fighf an increase in fuifion. When Presidenf Bowen refused fo endorse a boycoff of classes fo profesf fhe fuifion raise, Suffon assumed leadership of fhe campus-wide movemenf. Alfhough fhe boycoH' and subsequenf measures faken failed fo half a fuifion increase, fhe episode demonsfrafed fhaf fhe new sfudenf governmenf was capable of faking posifive, unified ac- fion on behalf of fhe sfudenfs. The unify and resolve of fhe sfudenl' governmenf were soon fesfed when faced wifh fhe mundane maffer of finance. The Senafe had only 528,000 fo allocafe alfhough if received requesfs for over S50,000 from fhe execufive branch and from ofher sfudenf organizafions. Despife squawks from organizafions such as Union Board and AWS fhaf considered fhemselves under- funded, Senafe gave priorify in ifs budgef fo proiecfs fhaf would raise more funds for sfudenf governmenf such as a sfudenf-run pinball concession and a sfudenl' produced herdbook. Wifh fhe budgel' approved, fhe Senafe adiourned for fhe summer. During fhe summer, Su'H'on and his sfaff, which now included Phil Danfes in fhe posifion of vice presidenf, and ofhers, Left: Some Senate members found the meetings a good place in which to study. Below: Student government has been called a debating society in a vacuum that has little or no influence on the administration. This year, however, the Senate, headed by liberal Phil Dantes, took stands on several issues including the creation of a permanent seat to represent black students. 67 Above: Student Senate meetings seldom stir deep emotions, but Roy Cacciatore, Senate vice president and presiding ollicer, seems particularly bored by the proceedings of this meeting. Senate was plagued by poor attendance throughout the year. Right: James Sutton, a graduate student elected student president in the spring of 1969, resigned at the end of the summer to become executive director of the National Student Association. 68 i Increased student freedom achieved by Senate attempted to guard against the administration's old ploy ot insti- tuting changes unfavorable to the students during the summer. Bert Marian, vice president tor research, looked into possible legal action that could be taken against the University to advance student interests. Sutton himselt took on the lowa City Council over plans tor a parking lot that he telt would displace students and low-income persons. Members ot the statt also participated in programs, aired on Iowa television and radio stations, concerning the Uni- versity and its problems. Sutton brought down the curtain on the summer with the bombshell announcement that he intended to resign to take the post ot executive director ot the National Student Association. Since Sutton's vice president Jim Dougherty indicated that he would resign with Sutton, speculation immediately began as to who the next president would be and how he would be chosen. Sutton indicated that he intended to have a hand in the choice ot his successor. Although there was some opposition to Dantes, the strength ot Action Party in the Senate seemed to assure his choice it, as seemed most likely, the Senate did the choosing. The Senate did choose, and Dantes, opposed by only three votes, was elected student body president nine days atter Jim Sutton had resigned that post. Dantes was immediately 'faced with money problems. Sutton had left 'Finances in an uncertain state. Many charged that he had spent money irresponsibly during his administration. The University Business Otfice immediately troze Senate 'Funds to conduct an audit. Meanwhile, bills and employees went unpaid. The audit showed that Sutton had spent approximately halt ot the Senate budget during his term in ottice. ln addition, all but one ot the money making projects intended to keep the Senate financially atloat during the year had tailed to get ott the ground. The herdboolc, the only project to survive, a 'fi' fi iffy? .liilln-A 1"J:f':1' iii. . 5 , . ,my ali , 5: . ii' . E:---Mr . . r H WS promised at best to break even. By using the seed money in- tended to start other projects, Senate managed to supply itselt with operating 'Funds tor the rest ot the year. Dantes' approach to student government was less theatrical than Sutton's but stressed the same objectives. Dantes promoted the creation ot task torces to research and act on various pro- jects. One ot these was the creation ot a crisis center-a place tor people with problems to come on a 24-hour basis. Other projects included studies ot the teasibility ot such student pro- jects as banking and check-cashing services. Another task torce completed plans tor making it easier to establish money-making enterprises. Strangely enough, Action Party became increasingly dormant as the year progressed, even though its leader was in otiice. Several Action Party senators resigned their seats and the party itselt showed little ot its 'Former unity and organization, although many ot its members remained active individually. Senate itselt became increasingly a torum tor debate and tound itselt becoming stuck in the quagmire ot parliamentary procedure that had plagued so many previous senates. It did take several stands signiticant tor their symbolic connotations, however. After weeks ot debate, the Senate tinally voted to create a Senate seat representing black students. Another long, drawn-out controversy resulted in a resolution seeking the abolish- ment ot ROTC on campus. As I969 drew to a close, student government was in the pro- cess ot conducting an extensive course evaluation and was aiding various residence halls in their attempts to establish their own codes and social rules. While student government in I969 could not be termed an unqualitied success and in many ways lived up to its old reputation tor empty rhetoric and inettectiveness, its list ot accomplishments indicated that perhaps a new direction had been given to student power at lowa. Consult the tuture tor the results. 69 Student activist groups cannot be stereotyped by Cindy Carr Outside I2I Schaeffer a guy in a plaid C.P.O. jacket was trying to sell copies of THE NEW LEFT. Inside, a group of twenty students talked quietly. Sheets of paper passed up and down the rows for signatures. Most of the boys who signed had short hair, and many of the girls wore dresses. Then one of the girls went forward and asked for attention as another meeting of the Radical Student Association lRSAl began. RSA had gathered to debate the action it would take on Oct. I5. They refused to support the Moratorium, for its thrust was not against imperialism. lt was aimed only at Vietnam, and, besides, the Young Democrats were running things, they said. The head of the functions committee addressed the group with his report. "The functions committee has come up with three proposals for Oct. I5," he began. The first was for a day of anti-imperialist education to show that the United States is an imperialistic power. The second was for a day of internal edu- cation, an all day meeting of RSA, "an internal rap," to discuss topics such as imperialism and racism with breaks for distributing leaflets. The third idea was to disrupt the Moratorium. After some debate, the second proposal won. A representative of Guerilla Theatre rose to give his report. Ten of the Guerilla Theatre members supported RSA. He re- ported that the Theatre would go around campus in white face, would throw paper planes, would go into the crowd asking ques- tions lWhat about Bolivia?l, would read the names of the Viet- namese war dead. "Now, people in Guerilla Theatre would like your reactions .... " Someone asked if anyone knew how many were at the SDS meeting going on upstairs. Student activism is extremely complex and usually explained in stereotypes. Perhaps it is best defined in terms of goals and major activities-in the fall, the Moratoriumg last spring, the boycott. Yet not all the groups defined their interests as lying within these major activities. The Woman's Liberation Front lWLFl, just formed on campus this year, devoted energy to the question, "What's in it for you, girls?" A leaflet they handed out at fall registration declared, "Women, like blacks, are denied by the dominant male culture as biologically and intellectually inferior. psychologically crippled, historically insignificant, economically marginal and politically irrelevant." WLF organized an Action Studies course called "Destruction of the Feminine Myth." They picketed the Homecoming queen pageant, as they believe such contests "degrade all women's minds by focusing on a few women's bodies," THE DAILY IOWAN reported. The Afro-American Student Association did not take part in the Vietnam Moratorium. But they took two important steps forward in the fall when they elected their own representative to Student Senate and set up a Black Union Board. Taking the lead in sponsoring October's Vietnam Moratorium were the Young Democrats. Their September newsletter said the "YD's will henceforth be an activist organization of liberal- minded individuals." The group has expanded beyond the role of party functionary. On Moratorium eve, an over-flow crowd heard State Repre- sentative Edward Mezvinsky propose a three-part solution to the Vietnam situation in a meeting sponsored by the Young Demo- crats. It was iust a warm-up. The next day the Young Democrats had specific responsibility for the evening march, rally and memorial service. Participants brought their own candles-3,000 of them. The New University Conference lNUCl had handled the open mike session of the Pentacrest that afternoon. This had not come 70 about without some internal disagreement on whether NUC should support the Moratorium at all. Some members did not want to since its leadership was in the hands of the Democrats. Others telt that halting the war was the important thing, and this view prevailed. By the time November came, NUC was whole-heartedly supporting that month's Moratorium. NUC is a' group working for the "radicaI transformation of society." Their Preamble describes the group as "a national organization of radicals who work in, around and in spite of institutions of higher learning." SDS, the group which comes to mind tirst for most people when thinking of activists, had some problems this year rallying the same support they had last year. This was a result of a split in the national organization that took place last summer. The local chapter favored the Progressive Labor faction over the Revolu- tionary Youth Movement faction of the old SDS. They sought to end ROTC and did not support the Moratorium. The Radical Students Association was labeled a "splinter of SDS" by some, but RSA members vigorously denied it. An RSA steering committee member told THE DAILY IOWAN, "Very few people in RSA identify with either faction of SDS," although the group has some former SDS members. Another member said that the split would have come anyway. "SDS dogma drove people away," he claimed. RSA members did not support the Moratorium. The boycott to tight higher tuition last spring was much easier for everyone to support. In fact, 25 student organizations came together to form the Coalition to Fight Tuition Increase. Accord- ing to THE DAILY IOWAN, the May 6 boycott was 50 per cent etfective. Some of the activist groups grew unhappy with the "con- servative" tone of activities. SDS claimed to have started and organized everything and said that the moderates who took over were ignoring the SDS demand that corporation taxes make up Rfbfrc Swrcars "ern what ish i EPIC RUTL' Left: Students loudly protested establishment practices that they felt were unjust. Above: Students picket for the abolishment of ROTC at Iowa. Many groups protested the Vietnam war, but some refused to support the Moratoriums because they were not spe- cifically against imperialism in all parts of the world. the needed increase instead of higher tuition. In a mass meeting of I,200 students held May 6, the "student guild" voted to boycott for two more days and to add the de- mand ot the Black Athletes Union IBAUI to the tuition demands. The black athletes, at this time boycotting football practice and no longer on the team, wanted better counselors tor athletes. guaranteed tinancial aid till graduation, more autonomy in the athletes personal lives and a SI5 a month allowance. There was talk of a student strike. This talk and the addition of the BAU demands caused dissension among moderates. Some threatened to drop out of the coalition. Others did. On May 8, the student guild voted 3,093 to I,247 not to strike. That same day, 20 students damaged Pres. Howard Bowen's outer office in Old Capitol during a protest rally on the east steps. The next day was the so-called "buiIding take-over" by SDS. Rumor of a take-over at Old Capitol had spread and campus Security was ready. But when a group of students did arrive that afternoon, they denied the rumor, said they were not all SDS members, and tried to get into Old Capitol to use the rest- rooms. They eventually sat on the Old Capitol steps for several hours of tuition-oriented dialogue with Dean Huit. On May I6, Jerry Sies placed Bowen under citizen's arrest for withholding public information concerning the University budget. That day 20 students were in Des Moines for a "study-in" at the State Capital to protest the increase. Charges against Bowen were dropped. Support for the coalition was dwindling. As the administration tightened its belt, the issue of spending priorities was born. And this year students were paying higher tuition. But these activities in, around, and apart from the Moratorium and the boycot just scratch the surface of activism at Iowa. What about Young Americans for Freedom? The Free Under- ground Culture Kitchen? And what about the cohesion and clash of personalities within each group? An activist can't be stereo- typed beyond the idea that he is active. 7I Roycllt Linda Pecauf, Miss Universify of Iowa 2 Wy' - :-: - 'yi ! V Lv Ri! M -Ib, Mfif . K Y, if V--5 fir. I 35" Il . -Aa Km 1 Q. .-ik , 5 .x I .lf A" . ' Q92 --...- L... l - .:,.,,, Q, , 3 74 Sue Lucus, Dolphin Queen .-4, . . 4 ' il?" -vi D --.nnnnXW? - K -D gil 'Vs i 4 I an i. 1 1.,,l..QPf1' s:',, 3. mi' ---X . . ,C , . . ai n u ,L N 1 A My uw, ,,, 1 ul Lu 3 ,-.Q :QM ,. . f:.,1.4f.f,Jp 1 H-' ff'-gag - . fi. l ff lf.. ll. 1- Ill. .. ug-- .., ' Q fi -.J Wg- Wim- ,. '3g1,.1b-X "' 'NS' "' 44 .f,, ,. "nl 1' . .5 4 S' Q ,l ...L ,-Y X ... 4. X Q iff- f..,eif.e 12, an .1 V 1 xv A ,like fwlEs.us'x QL, .,,,,L5g41kQ-xg 5-:.,,v,:.. vu. ,Q ff' f"' .- -ff-'. -A nf "- 'CVM ?'.l .- . -...Q-If ' K -,Q . 4 - - -. mai.. 14. g,. , -. W--5 1, -isvf Cindy Smifh, Milifary Ball Queen T- ,gg , 'W -V 2 , 4 V. ' u ww-fl I wtf 3 -- 41 52, " Q f ' .. 4 4 . 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' F , .3 X 1,5 , ' Q 'A ' Hr , , , i 4 I ..,,1E f"fl H fl., . NAA, . f fl ,J X, J . - Siam- -xl 5 L ww- Wg A ' Lu. N E . . , 'vm -4 lv. r,. -, W' M F' 1 fax , ,, . 'f N.. '75 O .,,.....-AZ' ,..., 1: --14 -e I : i ,M .ay v- .Eva M., -my-" X w 'ff5JNJ,vQ2f.2 ' ,, . - ,wus , L wg, fy 'Y -Jzfww, ' if'-ei 42' -..,- ,W . -1 A Fg3QlX,Wg,Ls1Q1z:g. 33 ,. , , n 1, M - UU 6 N, f' 2' V ui- 1 M Wi.-,Y 'LL V 3 : X X ,Q N W 5 ff 1 ..s w .fu X 1 H ww ww 92:2 . ' N' 1" Nw. z i5 VE5Sgsf , A M , ti , R Jr if' " ,wg 1 N , 41- 2 - W ,J- : 14- . . ...+ . Q 1 2 Sw BLM 1 ' ' QQ J w, J we 'H si' H 1 ki y 1 .A X. R3 5 M ,, ,f f W 25242 12 1 55 , L11 iff ssfafm if W Q 153 ,K , L X 53,3 ie 'lriggyf' ' 1 is 1 3 , . ,ns 1 W! A, Provost Ray Heffner, second in command to President Boyd, believes that the main- Associate Provost Chambers was formerly assistant dean of the College of Education. tenance of quality at a large University necessitates greater expenditures. New provosts, Academic dean Stress contact Provost Ray Hettner believes that the aclministration must be the students' great- est tool in bringing about justifiable changes. As an assistant to President Boyd, he teels the growing university inevitably creates greater responsibilities necessitat- ing greater expenditures. "The highest return tor the dollar in- vested is in education," according to Associate Provost George Chambers. Chambers was assistant dean ot the College ot Education betore assuming his present position. Personal interaction among deans and department heads must be present tor ettective action to be taken, Marion Huit, dean ot students, believes. "The University must commit itselt to the students," he added. Marion Huit, dean of students, emphasizes faculty. Here he discusses the tuition boy communication between students and cott with protesting students. 83 1- wwe- Philip Hubbard, dean of student affairs, has a trying moment at a Committee on Student Deans direct Un The University is moving from the great- est construction decade to the greatest research decade, according to Dean Hubbard. The l970s will see an increased emphasis on teaching and taculty evalua- tion. Students will take more important roles in the University's government and curriculum decisions. Administrative committees, once void ot students are now 50 per cent controlled by students, Hubbard continued. Hubbard is contident that by working with the stu- dents, the new Faculty Senate will be able to deal with student issues and problems. "One hundred years ago people could plan ahead," Dean Allin Dakin said," now nobody knows. lt's impossible to torecast what is going to happen. That's why the University is having to be more caretul about spending its money. We had to ask in I967 tor state tunds tor I969 and l970. Now we have to tighten up on spending while maintaining the quality ot our pro- grams." Dakin, who is in charge ot budget alloca- tions and transters, said the University is known for getting more tor its money than :most other state universities. The department ot business and tinance prepared reports tor the investigation rconducted tor the lowa Senate delving into 84 Life meeting. They formulate policies gov- erning students at the University. iversity's growth the tinances and management ot lowa's three universities, Dean Elwin Jollitte said. Jollitte sees no maior cutbacks as a result ot the investigation, but added that any examination trom an outside source benetits in some way. Jollitte is responsible tor identitying available money resources and applying them to the University budget . The University ot Iowa Night Program, an attempt by deans and department heads to prepare high school students tor college and protessions by speaking at selected host schools, has been the main project ot the admissions and records department this year, Dean Walter Cox said. Tech- nological advances in his department in- cluded the use ot video screens tor im- mediate access to student records and expanded use ot computers, he added. "l'm very optimistic about the 70s in terms ot the role ot the extension division ot the University," Dean Robert Ray said. "The next ten years are going to bring great challenges in every area ot activity. The rate at which new technology is being developed means that thousands ot people will be seeking continued educational opportunities. There will be a sharp in- crease in the demand 'For credit course work tor adults and tor graduate students." The admission and records department, headed by Dean Walter Cox, made in- creased use of computers this year. Dean Robert Ray forsees a sharp increase in the demand by adults for course work. Deans in charge ol lunds, plans Z' A 129-5 Y-"if: -.Q """- '3 Y Y Richard Gibson, director of space assign- ment, took over many of the jobs of Dean Merritt Ludwig, planning and development, on sabbatical in Ethiopia this year. The planning and development oflice oversees campus building projects and expansion. Dean Allin Dakin is in charge of all budget r allocations for the University -Pr'-'45 .41""QitQ lxl Dean Elwin Joliffe, head of the business and finance department, handles the indenti- fication and allocation of money sources. 85 1- . V 14. . .:jii:,,m , ,., .ra .55 na' -.w " Ja ,L mm '-'4 '61 2- Fifg' ' A-: .iii - 1 5. f ga '41 Schools cmd Colleges 87 2, 57 ' Q n . O Q , , 9 1' I 'c E. U wil' w MQ , wr Q . Asia- in EA!!! 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' u' 5 , ,WV-Q, , 4 H, , ' H -- ' ' - 'N '1"'a-2 A ,W , ' .N , J in M11 "-,M ? 1 fwfgmy 'li' N if , A , .. TN ' Q 2 EEL., ,fFEf'g,1,, N I I 1- 1 -flfnslm ..f',,-1' , Ang , Ui? ,-'2fi,:?f2""':f"-" if , Paz- , ,K 1 f' H , ,rf W . A A' UV i-vqgggwgfiaggsgsfegIgiigfgi, ' iw Nw ' V. A m-J.wf1Vgfi'f-,,1'-2:2 2' sz S M 1113211 Rm v "I, s.v:'l-ff.:1x'1'5Q,'?44 535af?im,,SEiQ, ! MMA. ,A , 1 ' I iff1f4:?f5Es,n2wQs5,11g,g,3 1A , :H 'fxfiziwv ' ' 'fffy A gm:5'fgg5gk-asgfw ffg A I A' , W 'N A ,nf Q1 1 , W., 'ZWEF' MW' ff - 'K in -41, I pg . tg.:-ffffxv" A, . X.-wflvk L if N i 4 M Innovations shape Business Administration The College ot Business Administration, under the direction ot B. L. Barnes, is in constant motion, striving to produce the graduate needed tor today's business world. Serving as dean since I963, Barnes has guided the innovations throughout most of the decade which have developed in the modern college he heads. The curriculum offered is constantly being up-dated to provide an education as current as possible. The enrollment, graduate college and research 'facilities have all been expanded to meet the demands ot the '70's. The past decade has brought about an increase in the importance ot library and computer tacilitiesg and the college makes new equipment readily available to its students. Such facilities allow students to undertake research and conduct programs, conferences and institutes tor manage- ment, labor and government. The college is preparing students tor the demands ot the tuture. Right: Chad Calabria, a business education major, leads a class discussion in a business methods course. Below: The College of Business Administration also oifers courses in elementary business skills, such as typing. 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"Wuuq?q -1-lm-Sw Q':..,1 ' 11rfflf!,1 my 1 if 1 ,KQMJ 1 1 ::m1f:f11 Y 11,,, 111g1x1'11 -.14 1, Planned expansion ol dental school enrollment Denial sludenls learned whal' is happen- ing in denfisrry from their newspaper, THE PROBE. Feafured were arricles about rhe new denrislry building and various research proiecrs undertaken rhis year. One of 'lhe major concerns of Dean Donald Galagan was compensaring for a budger cur. The College of Denl'is'l'ry had made plans 'lo gradually increase enroll- menl' over a lwo-year period in prepara- lion 'For the comple'l'ion of 'l'he new building. The financial bind, however, pre- venled such an expansion. Despire the cuibaclc, research on some proiecfs continued. Research included decay prevenlion with 'l'he floride ion, and, in coopera+ion with l'he College of Medi- cine, den'l'al s'l'udenl's studied 'lhe causes of cleft palate. Taking its place in the health complex, 'l'he College of Denfisfry will cross the river in +he fall of l97l. According +o Galagan, 'l'he building itself is noi' 'l'he imporlanl' fhing. l'l' is what 'lhe building will supply l'ha'l is important The sl'uden'l's will be able +o prepare for privaie praclice wil'h ex- panded 'reaching aids and with more clini- cal experience. Practical work is part of the training every dental student receives at Iowa. 98 ie ,jg 5 ice Eli,-if -1 University President Willard Boyd breaks ground for the new College of Dentistry Faculty of the College of Dentistry review proposed plans for the new school, which -Gage it f,rLV.3g:1i, ya, Q, of-ul fs . .F-' if ,ai-Q facilities. The new school will be ready for occupancy in 1971. will be located near the University medical complex on the west side of the river. cut by budget . . In LE 5- -1 44 'I lyk -H+, V if J All students complete work in the lab. Senior Janet Heller examines a student in the dentistry lab. The clinic is open to- Uni- versity students who are cared for by students under the supervision of faculty. 99 Q75 Prospective teachers receive counseling from advisers before student teaching. Howard Jones, dean of the College of Education, meets with his faculty. l00 College makes students teachers While some students were rising for a 7:30 a.m. class, 'lhere were others who were already on their way. These were sl'uden'r teachers traveling l'o schools ou'l'- side lowa City. Student teachers who wenl 'lo Davenport rode busses that lefl' al' 6:45 a.m. The College of Education is frying 'lo improve educational conditions through curriculum studies and expansion. The modular system in secondary schools is being studied by the college and 'l'he lowa Educational Information Center. Using 'lhe Mason City area for experi- ments, the college is doing research +o see how this system afliecls studenl' achieve- ment. The college offers courses and a seminar on the education o'F the disadvantaged 'l'o prepare students 'For 'leaching in ghetto schools. Graduate s'l'uden'l's are oFFered a two-year course to prepare 'them for com- muni'l'y college teaching. The budget culback has not greatly affected the college yet, according 'to Jones. Bu'l' al' the current rate of growth. additional faculty will be needed nexl' year. The College of Education is planning to expand with the completion of an educa- tional research building in l972. Amngnii A student teacher at University High debates a point with a student. Student teachers some- times meet with unfriendly receptions, but can establish a rapport with students. -, 'iA' I 'Bl' it-1 l""' X, 1-.L We Senior Mike Stillman is mimicked by one certificate must spend seven weeks practice of his pupils at the University elementary teaching at an Iowa elementary or secon- school. All candidates for an Iowa teacher's dary school. Z1 free period in their schedule at University High School, student teachers and their take time off from work to play a quick game of cards. Engineers must "The half-life of an engineer is the leng'l'h of iime in which half wha+ he learned in school becomes obsolete," Dean Rouse explained, "so +ha+ in less rhan a decade, half of what the engineer has learned will no longer be applicable." Working wirh a revised undergraduate curriculum 'rhai' srresses the "creative arf of engineering," Rouse, dean of ihe College of Engineering, believes if is im- porrani for ihe College of Engineering 'lo pui' more emphasis on rhe socio-humanisric aspect of an engineer's work. He emphasized thai' the College of Engineering is an iniegral parl' of 'l'he Uni- versiiy i'ha+ +akes from and confribures 'lo 'l'he Universiry as a whole, noi' only in its ontinue to learn undergraduare courses, but also irs gradu- ate programs. The Engineering curriculum includes courses from oiher colleges, as well as offering a special freshman English course 'lo Engineering majors. According +o Rouse, engineers should be educated "io keep pace with rhe grow- ing complexiries which 'rhey 'lhemselves are bringing about," because the rapid changes demand professionals who are capable of continuing 'ihe educarional process indeiinifely. Rouse coniinued, "The besi' preparaiion a college of engineering could offer its siudenis would be ro ieach 'lhem how to continue learning." l Mfsf2'.,.e is . . . . . 4.3, -' V fs -19:4 Yin ,.,,,, -- l Engineering students are responsible for in the face of rising tuition, students pro- the Homecoming monument, traditionally tested the unnecessary expense of reseedmg burned on the Pentacrest lawn. This year, the lawn as a result of the burning. I02 Xi FFS' X In grade school, coffee cans are used for Wire anemometer operated by Denny Zenge, flower pots or clay holders. In college, left, and Terry Martin as part of a project however, they can become a part of a hot- in the engineering laboratory. xl""'e 1' T ., .XXX , X in X X X 'xi 'T y WRX l Pg- N - 1 H , E. " 1 55 ,-Mngquix 'T pl 3 if ff ' ff 153 Q E' , XAM., , ' FN. "' v U mm, . 7? . 0 :,V , fi w .. , w . as -. W - :Q 'Oc' 'smug 'fi of-fi., in , , , 'L W? 1 .f" ' 'A' 1-wb - , J producing "top-notch" lawyers David H. Vernon, dean of 'rhe College of Law, siresses rarional 'l'hough+, word comprehension and explicil' speech as necessary qualifies for prospeciive law sl'udenl's. Wil'h an enrollmenl' of 426, 'lhe college "fakes pride in lurning our rop- no'l'ch lawyers," Vernon said. No leciures are given in 'l'he college. Sfuclenis pariicipale in classes conducled on a quesfion-answer basis. Such a sysfem 'reaches siudenls fo learn 'ro "l'hink analyfic- ally-io deal wilh facis effeclively. Any rules of law ihey pick up are incidenfal- 'lhe prime obieciive is To leach legal analy- sis," Vernon said. The lirsr year seminar in which freshmen sl'uclen'ls read cases and prepare couri' exercises under l'he guidance of 'faculiy members is a new program, unique lo 'rhe Universi'l'y's College of Law. Law srudenfs held voring posilions on +he law college commirlees 'for +he firsr 'lime This year. Two sfudenis on each com- miHee recommended +o 'l'he 'faculry acrion in such areas as curriculum, long-range planning, 'lhe library, guesr speakers and adminisfrarive and scholarship policies. Wirh 'lhe Universily budgel' cul', Vernon reporled 'lhai' ihe College has been "hurl subsianrially and has been unable 'l'o execuie some of l'he programs planned such as an experimenfal clinical program in which siudenrs work wiih communiiy groups on legal problems. Left: Law students simulate a trial as part of their training. Above: Counsel con- fers on its "case" The course is led by William Tucker, Iowa City attorney. Below: Dean David Vernon stresses the analytical approach to law in his classes. L f'f'e,f3,+...-r l05 Left: Students enrolled in the nuclear medi- cal technology program Work with equip- ment at the college. Below: Dean William Rieke foresees a limited research program and the loss of faculty because of a cutback in budget allocations. ffl? ' YT' fe if s-YE? ' Q fr- Dean Rieke Research cur ailed fd? T ' cut by budget Dr. William Rielce, dean pro fem of fhe College of Medicine, said budgef cufs may affecf fhe qualify of fraining and facilifies available for medical Universify sfudenfs. Rielce feels lhaf research programs and facilifies, which have been supporfed by federal funds in the pasf, will be severely limifed. The resulf of fhe reducfion could mean fhe depreciafion of facilifies and fhe reducfion of professors' salaries, Rielce said. Public demand for docfors, nurses and denfisfs is increasing daily, according fo Rieke. Demands on lhe faculfy 'lo produce high qualify physicians are overwhelming, he added. Because of limifed space, fhe college can enroll only high caliber sfudenfs. The average grade poinf of sfudenfs accepfed for fhe college is 3.5. The cuf in fhe College of Medicine's budgef may cause fhe Universify fo fail fo keep pace wifh ofher schools, Rielre said. l ii' 'fy Jsfg, Part of a medical student's training is learning to recognize the signs of disease. Above left: Med students participate in a living anatomy class. Left: Students must also understand the use of x-rays, in the diagnosis of an illness. Above: Med students hear Rep. Minette Doderer. who spoke on the proposed abortion law for Iowa. IO7 Expanding Nursing facilities 'lo allow increased enrollment The ulfimaie reward for a dean is having a dream become a realily, Miss Laura Dusfan, dean of 'l'he College of Nursing says. Afier a year's delay ihe ground was broken for ihe consirucfion of lhe new nursing building. Facully offices, leciure and seminar rooms, laboraiories and an adminisfralive suil'e will be available in l'he new building. A public heall'h leaching cenier, which will provide offices and conference space for senior sl'uden+s, will also be included. By I974 ihe building will accomodale 300 more undergraduale and 50 more graduale sfudenis. The College of Nursing hopes lo double 'l'he number of under- graduafes and 'l'riple fhe number of masfers graduaies by l975. Currenf enrollmenf is 450. The new college building will overlook 'lhe wes'l' bluff of fhe lowa River and "will uni'l'e ihe fwo sides of fhe campus wil'h Hs archii'ec'rure" Dean Dusian said. "Now we are effecring an economy by 'leaching more sl'uden'l's wiih no more money. We are commilrled lo growih. We build and siill move forward ihough we are nor ge'H'ing much exira money righl' now," Dean Duslan added. ks Top: Dean Dustan breaks ground for the addition to the School of Nursing facilities. Left: Much of a nurseis training is given on the hospital Hoors outside a classroom. Be- low and Opposite Page: Nursing students can receive training in public health or ob- obstetrics. I . , - 1 . 1.1, ,, ,.f, 11- 5141-1 f.,h,7 11 11 . ,, , , 111 1 ,W , Je15'f1g,11 Z1 11 I Y , ii1f1j2:111k 11"-5j?fEQgf:1Qg3,5i3?-111' 121 N111 W1 PW , 1'1' 1 1' 1 1' ' 4,111 1 ,11'11fQ':f1f1 1 211 1 - 3 1 wzw - 1' QQ- M ii 55.17, Mqgq Wm, ,-11 11 1 1,1 1 . 1 , 1 1 , . , 1 1 1 1,sg11.,, 1 1 1 ,1 1. ,1,111111,1 '11 1 n, 5-.. 1 J IL U' I x 11 1 1 S, ,, 1,313 W 1 . W,.., A..,,. W M 1 . M1 q.V.6. A, JH- .QV ,111 1, A,', I K1 19 -M MQW.. 4 wif? 'A ii, . .- 'L 1 M, 1,1 xg 11:11 ..1 W 5, Wszrfru.. - wma 1 1-,.1a211Qf1i'1s311543193551 ' WN, .,,. M. V jk, V, 1 1 nm ww-1 1m1,wa,,1m ,, :wmv 1, 11 1 "' A111 11 Q15 11 1 -bww- wl . ,QK. , 2: 111.11111 wP1w1,1 9565? 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' 11 .s , .9 ,,1 ,..'f2p1w,1,: '1 - ' : fb T, 5 .x L, T ',:.:1. -,1 1'-xp" 134' 1.f71ti, ""'f 11: ' M-if - ng.: 1 :mai Ava"-'r ..,.1 V ,.-, MZ4ii,Y,, 1 ,. 4 3,17- f . 4 rzfliifsiiiff 15 , 1 K. 73 ,, Ins 1 1., 11 ww-11:1 51W--11 , .vi ,. .-. 1' ' 5 V :mm in my 1-1Qw.,1i-1.1 . W 1. .. ,1 11131 ei ,1 ifii 11f411', A :X 4 - E N A , A 'w- .- fs- ' "' .. - V,-f - .leg- , 'f af, .Qs --. Ti ,. - YQ, ..,,- ,. f .1 ' ' , nam 4 fav vu xx 1441- 'A 17.4.1 lr ve mx A Ji -1 TQ-x-4 A 'ig "'p?.fr. F ,nd -F333 x .f :Mx LE ' f , ...Z-' - ,- um F-SFC .-1. -- w 1 ff bw 2.75. 0 ,N 1. gf - fi, isa FP' -V kg? 1, ,f ,aff gl X mu , W gf - , 552274 , H FIPZFY' H 1 L w 1. fn: Ar -... Need dictates supply in pharmacy "Because fhe pharmacisi' is in an accessi- ble posiiion, people will go 'l'o him 'Fre- quenily wiih iheir problems," Louis Zopf, dean of 'l'he College of Pharmacy, said. "Pharmacis'l's are familiar wiih many every day problems asociaied wi'lh good heallh. ln 'lhis respeci' l'hey are public healih personnel. Bul' ihe exper'l'ise of ihe pharmacisi is l'he abilify fo undersland drugs, their chemical make-up, biological impaci' and poi'en'l'ial misuse," he said. Due io i'he rising demand for pharma- ceuiically lrained people for indusfrial and chemical work, Zopf aniicipaies a coniinu- ally increasing enrollmeni. Al'l'hough en- rollmeni' is up I0 per cenf over lasl' year, Zopf aniicipaies a leveling off ihis year because of 'Facili'l'y limifaiions. "We have requesfed an addiiion and if is lisled in fhe len-year program of pro- posed buildings, bui wiih 'ihe ausieriiy program we are now pursuing if is doubl- iul if much will be done in fhe near fu'l'ure," Zopi said. "Most of ihe pharmacisls we 'rrain slay in lowa, which is for'l'unal'e because ihe number of pharmacisfs needed in lowa is sleadily increasing. Our college is expand- ing every day 'io mee'l' lhe increased demand made by 'rhe communiiy and hos- piials for skilled pharmacisis io serve lowans," he concluded. ' pf .mx Above Left: A senior pharmacy student prepares an experiment. Left: Students dis- pense drugs at University Hospitals. Above: Junior Tom Clark mixes drugs at the School of Pharmacy's lab. lI2 Physical resources ol School ol Art encourage X ' f 3x11 'J Art can take many forms. Above: Two art students take advantage of the ceramics studio at the art complex to work on their pottery. Right: Students display film clip- pings for a film laboratory course. x ,V ' X f x nf! media diversity for students "The more one siudies arl, 'ihe more he discovers in il," according 'ro Dr. Frank Seiberling. "lf is a con'l'inuous experience all 'lhrough life." Dr. Seiberling, dean of 'lhe School of Ar'l', firsf discovered his in+eres'l in ar+ ai' Princelon, where he was conceniraiing his s'I'udies in anolher area. His courses in arf in'l'eres'I'ed him so much ihal he changed his major, and wen? on 'lo receive his Ph.D. in arl. The Universi+y's School of Ari' is one of 'lhe finesi' and bes+ equipped in +he nalion. The 'facililies for graduate and undergradu- a'l'e sfudenis are excellenl. Workshops, studios, lhree audiforiums and seminar rooms are included in fhe new ari' structure. A phoio classroom, ari hisfory leciure hall, undergraduate painiing sludio and outdoor work area are new addifions. Sculpture, silversmifhing and ceramics are grouped al' l'he soufh end of +he complex, enabling 'l'he arl' sfudenf io have freedom in his work. The availabilily of visual materials is one of 'I'he oufsfanding feafures of The school. The collecfion of slides, phorographs and color reproduclions is one of lhe largesl' in +he country. Also, fhe arf library has over 30,000 volumes. Equipmenl' is also excellent The school is supplied with large presses for making prints, kilns 'lo lake life-sized ceramic sculp- iures, a smelling furnace for bronze cas'l'- ing, printing presses for 'type and a large shop 'for wood and mefal working and in- dusirial design. Ari' proiecis range from massive sculpiures +o filigree jewelry. A-ev" Iff 1 . , assi: Q .. . ' ,,-vs-., 'N s -,VS D. , , -wegx-, H .is NT- Y ff 3 ..,,,, I V N ,rr-if ,t - .. If J ttf. ,.. . ,, - e ,W tis' -,H , ,. .......-......,.,..,...,,e..e: mt W Above: Dean Frank Seiberling feels that the physical resources at the art complex are excellent. Left: A graduate student in art works in an advanced sculpture course. Below: The art library is one of the newest special interest libraries on the University campus. It has 30,000 volumes. II3 -I,-rf ,iq- N 1 'ul W... yu , 'Myle- . 5, 1,1 I! I I Hum , I 5 H A 112 'T 1. Wah, W. , , ,,v ' my ' N 'V f A wwf? H 2 w 'Wu wif., M N .ml 11,--,X . V , up ,I ,nw',,w'H,'i2" N, m HH X' "'1W d5'H',55ifiaiU:!l1 M ,, ,G ffffig X A- x'w,.,"',,g5,N.YgQ" is--N, T 5 'wmllwh H, ""1' ww' mm 1 f W M , -:: . UW. -QMMM, w 2 w w W J X ' ',,. w .Q ' 1 ,M-"' ,, ,, ,ww 'w x 1 , M 5257 I Q ing? X 'si , U' I 5 'W www ' A M , i,,. , w ,w-I , 'QQRUME . 4 M -il Graduate College instrumental In setting degr D. C. Spriestersbach, dean of the gradu- ate college, calls the graduate college, "a unique college in the University since it has no faculty." The graduate college is composed of graduate students, graduate faculty and the office of the dean and his staff. The graduate faculty is made up of members of all departments in the ranks of assistant, associate and full professors. This graduate faculty is the key unit in each department, and is responsible for its specific graduate degree program. Dean Spriestersbach says the policies and procedures of the graduate college ' L , its ' r V i fa' ' - i I ' 9 . ,- , , - .fa an 'Q . 1 L 4. 'lg - nu' , o s . 4 Q Q -s W E' 29,- 1 v ' -1-. ee requirements relate to future iobs of the student-allow- ing them to perform effectively in the future as a result of their training. The college sets minimum requirements for all candidates for degrees which are to be met by all departments. Individual departments may add to these require- ments. The Graduate College monitors all applications for graduate degrees. The dean performs certain administra- tive functions and also provides leadership. The administrators of the college must keep abreast of current trends in graduate programs on an international basis to pro- vide the best program possible. Opposite Page: Graduate student Kathleen Marotta leads a discussion in her core literature course. Above Left: Nancy Brush works as a photographer for the Iowa Alumni Review. Left: Business grad stu- dents locate money resources on zt map. Above: Dean D. C. Spriestersbach addresses grad students. ll5 Graduate Colle The graduate college offers at wide variety of courses to graduate students in every field. Top: David Middlebrook, a graduate assistant, helps undergraduates Work at the ceramics studio in the Art complex. Right: Robert Caldwell, professor of sociology and anthropology, leads a discussion in a criminology seminar. II6 ge is college without a faculty . A 7 ,YQ , 1-nn--w-q-un-.- 3--......,,. ,,,,, W :Q ""a-"""""----Mft r ,-..,-..-M ,,Y, V r-vnw--iq K. Nqskwm f' fm' Www I riff? if 252 at Am, is X QE V T 435.551 M 45 vl. ii' " I 'I Sin Q y is ' , , it A - , .,. ., 4 ,. . 521 57iiEIE5fE 'V " ..nL4:5, ?-R.. ,M --H I Z' 122 AQ- - 1 fir: :5i',,'52P":'-,-2 1:5-ig , Q'-1 . . ' sw :4 i- ,. , ' "M - ' 11- . 5-g5L.ME ' ' Ilur- f gi :Aff , , .MA . , 3., 5, J' W fx- 3-trg, , L ff 'ff gpg: i I ,ri .' yy ,A W f I, A '1 X Y 99 .. . . .. ..,, - I .-.:,,. , - -W f1ify 1,5 iJ'f ..1 fa: ' H 25 f 'WI ' f- :Jw-a -- Y 'ff' 2.11-2. 'f ig-:L-if ' Y' 26- ' ' " is--','f..7N'4 Fi-., , w . U' ' ,fs 1 T515-,vf.jL , 5' rug, G5-1.53 pez," - ..g,.- ,MA 1+-Y rs: f wfggg.Af.:Qq3s,n3-:gn- ,e, Wi, fw ' - wgsifgfarg- f1W3!fQ4 Q- 1- --yfg.-w'.,,f 5 3- ,! W '.'. 2. ,- .N ' 1..f.5 ..-HEQTY'-ryf' H41 --aw' 4 L 2 5 7 ' . A If-V is-fy. w.q,':'-s-'- L-'wv1.v 1 f 5. IUC? 1 ' 1 f.,-'Q 3 A,,,-,-,pg',-.fgiglzx-1QN..::"'.Tlx W, . ' 1 -wx W ja , . , pf" " Y fadggmuf-i . 51,"6pEAf7.r!'.'.: 'f ,M-"' -1, ' M' 1 A Jw , Y ffm-: 4'f1. -Y .' 'fri .'P1?-f- -' V 5 1 -AHiifT'1fA 5 3 ' "STN ' f. -, f I-i,gg5,f'h.,. 'ww' ' Kg 'ju If ' " f g Y - - ,J n 11 A H ,J 4. .M -'.,. . f , Aggw w . , ' -f- Xiggfkl 'W' 12' Q' -.+- Q .x,,b'f 'LJ 2: J 12 1 ' 2. if A iq ' ' , -um1:'.FfS' V1 'z-2? "'F1g,, 5 1 um --- - Ri S V - '. :vw zu ' xg A ,-Q-:M 9 QW an h '14, X 'KF w vga 3 H M 131 'uv' ' 15,5 fam- 44. y ,, N' ' I u.. 5 J K' . , ' ,. 5' f! 4 V N ,+ 54FT3gQ,1"f' ' H wg' '75 A E ff? 1 ' J ,Q f fi at. 'Z pg .uf -A F 2 3 ?' QL ,.sSE,E,gE ' ' I 4 55. .'miRQ'13?" ' Lx . xx N45 , Grp-Q A t V. . '. R, 5 .HNF w -iv v-J 44 . gli? ii if!" 'ffle 'ig , 'Jfxi ' 'J Q 5' 'J ,, x Q F . , ' A Journalism curriculum plagued by controversy Confroversy raclced lhe School of Journalism wi'l'h l'he adoplion of a new program +ha+ siressed 'rheory and posi- poned most pracfical 'lraining un'l'il 'l'he senior year. Members of fhe "old school" agreed fhai 'lhe goal of 'lhe school should be lo develop highly compefenl and responsible iournalisls, bui' argued lhe elifecriveness of 'l'he simula'l'ion program. Malcolm MacLean, direcfor of fhe School of Journalism said, "The mechani- cal aspecls of a iournalisl"s worlc can be picked up la'l'er. "We'd ra'l'her iournalism s'l'udeni's sfarl' wifh l'he basic concepts, so we are nor 'thai' much concerned wifh l'he qualiiy of fhe simulaled producrs. We are more con- cerned wilh whar s'l'uden+s learn from these publicafions lhan in fheir polish." Elioi Keller, senior in broadcasl' journal- ism, said, "We believe 'l'ha+ iournalism s'l'uden+s mus+ have a solid foundafion in praclical as well as 'l'heore+ical aspecfs of journalism. "As Lowell Forle, DI edilor, said, if fhe facul'l'y is going fo malce 'lhis school 'lhe 'Showplace of 'l'he na'l'ion' lei' lhem prove whai' 'l'hey can do by making 'ihe campus media 'lheir example." Above: Public relations men from three air- lines talk to journalism students at a sym- posium in Phillips Hall. Left: Jenkins Lloyd Jones, publisher of the TULSA TRIBUNE and president of the national Chamber of Commerce, addresses students at the jour- nalism colloquium. II9 School ol Letters encourages coordination oi The School of LeH'ers is unique on suired 'ro each individual. The School of campus because il' combines a number of Le'Hers also sponsors an inlerdisciplinary depar'l'men'l's. ll' is +he only school 'lhal' is program for individual graduafe sfudenls a federalion and Therefore larger l'han any where graduale worlc is done in differenl olher school or college. However, il' gives deparl'men+s. These disciplines are unified no degrees. around a cerfain period or classificalion. The School of Lellers is formally defined such as American liferalure, American arf, as a relalively informal adminislralive or American drama. A program like 'lhis agency designed +o encourage cooperalive necessilales cooperalive eFForl's and l'his is efforl among all deparrmenfs and programs one of lhe aims of lhe School of LeHers. concerned wilh language and liferalure. As direclor of lhe School of LeHers, The School of Leffers was firsi begun in John Gerber coordina+es acliviries of +he l93O and conlinued unril I944. ll' was re- deparlmenls involved when il' is clear lhal acfivaled in I967 by John Gerber. Origin- 'lhey have inl'eres'l's and problems in com- ally il dealr only wifh 'l'he deparlmenls of mon. I English and modern languages, buf 'roday The Windhover Press is an adiuncl' of dj ":--f if has been expanded lo include speech lhe School of Le'l'l'ers. H is parlially and dramalic arl', and +he classics. financed by 'l'he Depar'l'men'l of English. The ' ils' .. For 'l'he undergraduafe, lhe program of Windhover Press ulilizes a hand press lo '1- lhe School of LeH'ers has been developed publish worlcs, which have been allered l l Fi? ' wi'l'h 'lhe non-specialisl of language and 'rhrough lranslalion and publishes 'lhem as c ,lar we 'ig' lileralure in mind. ll' offers lhese sl'uden'l's 'lhe aulhor inlended fhem lo be. The Wind- . gf J ge-ELYH 4 in'l'er-deparlmenlal courses in foreign li'l'era- hover Press publishes worlcs by aulhors al' 3' Q lure l'augh'l' in rranslalion. l'he Universify, as well as unpublished ' fr' A+ l'he graduale level l'he School of worlcs by major aufhors. Mosi' of 'lhe publi- , x' Le'Hers allows 'Flexibilily in graduafe cafions are boughl' by libraries, scholars or B 2. 4' siudenl' programs +o malce fhem especially colleclors. WH' N, H511 T J -l, for f . , F 1 5 'X saw' To l20 language, literature disciplines A pn... , " 7 ' ',,,,-L- "X , ia a , ' pq...--""""" " 'x .. tt. ' A ff 4- 4 5... 1 11,115.5 ' ,':::.:-igWf:...f'.l,.,f K , , ,A H4 f- .,-q-:,..'- 45" "7 73: I HKS, . , .ff " 'QB s fn . 229' , N?-. . 45, V lift'-.raf--ff? At' my Y N " " ,tv .abit-:. ,- -fe mee- -- . , - sf. V -"',' 'Y' ' " fad t512,'f2'1k1:V fn i M , Xzfyik A N A , l '?M"c5a -e1:,a - , ,,-ff: ,ll -Hm,m,yf-,W.l3 -1:--., 'llr' at ' - :lf ' " ,.lfQfl3eiii'W ' ,ll-' 'l"l' , gg5g3:,.5g2:.f.''nit-wg: l ,M -' ff 1, H , 4,1 , :.: . .. at . ,,e., 1 Far Left: Dr. John Gerber heads the School of Letters, which coordinates the efforts of the language and literature departments. Left: The Windhover Press, which is oper- ated by Kim Merker, prints translated and original literature. Above: An interpretive reading course is one of several inter- departmental courses offered by the School of Letters. Julia Means reads an excerpt. l2l .e-"'44x I ",,-s vm J Ns X :ar'f4" Y. rum ::::: IIIIH The School of Library Science will move from its present quarters in Jessup Hall to the library when the addition is completed. I22 Undergraduate background needed Anticipating expanded facilities by l972, Frederick Wezeman, director of the School of Library Science, is confenl' with tradition. "Library science is traditionally a gradu- a'l'e program," Wezeman remarked, "with good reason. Any potential librarian has four years of a good, solid education behind him in a field in which he is inter- ested-law or literature or science. The possibilities are endless." When the school was established in I966, there was no masl'er's degree pro- gram offered in lowa to train professional librarians excepi' 'for work in elementary and secondary schools. Today's librarian may find work in industrial, hospital, or museum libraries, as well as in the tradi- Graduate student Vicki Burger works at the University library while enrolled in the School of Library Science. The school is tional school and city libraries. ln order to be'Her train librarians, the school offers several undergraduate courses and on-the-job fraining. The practicum course is designed for students who have had no previous library experience. I+ oFFers practical experience under professional supervision in school, university, special interest and public libraries. Currently headquartered in Jessup Hall, the school will occupy 'l'he third floor of the new addition 'lo 'l'he University library when il' is completed. According 'lo a publication of 'the school, "The new quar- 'l'ers were designed lo accomodate antici- pafed growth in student and faculty rosters, and 'l'he development of extensive and varied research activities." made up only of graduate students, so that students may take advantage of a liberal education as undergraduates. E5 is ...lv to fill positions in school, special libraries l iii? 5 E1 ff" J .Amman ,Wt . Above: Frederick Wezeman, director of the School of Library Science, confers with Judy Perdue, a graduate student, and Lovane Newsome, associate professor of library science. Left: Sherman Hayes re- shelves bound copies of magazines. The library subscribes to 11,000 periodicals. l23 . ,.,w.,,m:' 1 w N V22 ' TQ H33 , T-. fJuQ',u1..JLK Q W 'N' , 1 , 1, ...,, ..- N !!1"!!!" ' !!N" 625.114 EM V wa An . -ws, 1, W fi3"m1'i1llH W 1 fmfrm I V, . x J' .L ' W' ' w A i ' -t 3 FlE2'4fr"1m1' is LQ if V ,",N,1U! ' V M V . ..b u Qxxfwiu .uQ'!ll1 wgffgwxm Wx I- -f -ui :r 3 -. ,y wif ' f 1 ,Q .1 M af -- . X' J' - b.. LT " ' xml A wk ,lfll gf 'lf ,ff 'Jr .gx ipfxsiw' 1' 64,4 -, f V. . I 153,11 ' QF v X - 11, I.. mx 'f.WfI1', 'Ai Z'- iix ,f I budget cut, mixed-media shows Like many s'I'udenl's, professors also change lheir maiors. This is +rue of Himie Voxman, a former chemical engineering major who is now The director of 'the School of Music. ln this field, each year brings challenge and change, according 'ro Voxman. After graduating from college, Voxman 'laughl' woodwinds a+ 'rhe University. Ap- poinfed insiruclor of woodwinds in I936, he became director of 'lhe school in I954. Voxman has published 'lexls on insfru- menfal me'I'hods and he enioys researching l8+h ceniury woodwinds. This year was one of challenges for the lL.'7 School of Music. The budgel cul' forced fhe school +0 cu+ back on expendilures for music, equipmenl' and ins'l'rumen'l' mainten- ance. ln cooperation with 'lhe arf, drama, dance and film deparfmenls fhe music de- parlmenl' engaged in a number of mixed media performances. The School of Music will move across the river in l97I wifh +he compleiion of the new music building. The new building will provide belrer facilities for vocal and instrumental practices, and an enlarged music library as well as an auditorium, re- hearsal halls and classrooms. Luther Meyer plays the Xylophone for the University band. The marching band be- came stationary during the Winter. embers of the University woodwind quin- Concerts were given by many University quintet, string quartet and the vocal music et present a concert at the Union ballroom. groups during the year, including the brass department. I25 pw Students use course materials lo answer own basic question "We notice a great number ot students use the material ottered in our religion courses to answer their own basic ques- tions," George Forell, director ot the School ot Religion, said. Forell said that he believes religion is now studied in a tar broader way because more people realize Christianity is only one ot many religions and not a final answer. For the tirst time the department statt includes Buddhist teachers trom China, an innovation that is "a turther attempt to meet the needs ot a pluralistic world," ac- cording to Forell. "We have to live with people with dit- terent ideologies. We are trying to help people understand ditterent religions," he explained. Top Left: James McCue, associate professor of religion, leads a discussion in a course on the American Catholic Church. Top Right: Dr. George Forell studies one of the artifacts he has collected. Right: Wang Pachow, associate professor of religion, directs his seminar in Buddhism. The school hired many foreign professors. l26 9k . it AQ, X n gW,X R R , in , 9fJf .. L 151 .X Xi, . ' , 5 :-,Q 75k . -- mi ' ,XX uw M, N XXH XXXX X1 MX vw 1 U M X X X W 0 , .-. :f-Q my Y ..M X ww XX " 'A ww" wu'm5PN'fsxn H " ww " 1 f fr w ' Y ,..L.V,Y YW, 1 ar Sv ul ' f ?.,f:f,y, f' 5 M 'fr' XX, gy' ', J ' if if ,, Lf-'M 1+fq'.: 5354 ""' 'wr 'ff ' gf' Hi' 6 ' in , ' P ' Hifi I w- - my m-,.J,.Mf?,'. -fp -,-,X , ,fl 1, 1.11, man .1 V, ,,-LA, -,u,.4 Y . 6 7 ' JH 4 r .- 'if TI-15:35 -, ' Q... figs' Q ' '. "'fXm ' ' '-. - Y ' '--1 k l I , , , XC X X ,, XR XM .gn '- L 'A , QP- 1 ' 'T' ,. ' W , ' W 1 -Nu' ww. X wg! X X. X ' if X 'I B N W as ' X X ' F Q . ,, ,.l it A ' J EMM MW Mwwwwwmm ,1!,X!M.,,X . X, ,w,,,X.,XXX,, XX , ,WXX 1, W -N H' N 1, . 'fMXw. Q, - X M,-. A ' 1 I ' 'iii 1 f , X 'gl' MQl""4 w K ,, ,,'1L1f'u."" . ' ik E- J 55" . H S. wg' l Y Richard Mueller, director of social treatment services, stops to talk with students Shirlee Johnson and Sharon Hollander, and a patient at the Oakdale Treatment Center. Part of a social work students training and resident psychiatrists and social work- comes from confere nces between students ers. Dr. Gerald Fogarty, Dena Gopelrud, A graduate student helps out at the Johnson County Social Services ofice. Shirlee Proctor, Steve Gross and Gene Brodland confer at a team discussion. Social Work students receive field training 1 '1' - Q ge.. We l 'fee N N weasel, . , Y 2 2 Hia Q55 A ve iiiiliiiglil , l 'llkeiiz-:mf ,l 'lil' 4122, 1 u 'WZSSFS rv i' l' W5 " " il' ll K 'irt of a social work students training is counseled by graduate students and resident learning how to counsel 'ind in being social workers at the school. Dr. Frank Glick, direclor of 'Phe School of Social Work, says lhaf his department is growing sleadily. The University offers bolh an undergraduate and a graduate degree in social work. Praclical experience for undergraduates is limi'led because of limi'l'ed opporfunilies in lowa City. Bur, il' is possible 'lo obtain praclical experience by making il' possible for the sl'udenl's 'lo sir in on non-confi- denlial conferences one day a week. How- ever, the sfudenls are no'l' given any cases for which 'lhey are responsible. Masfers degree candidates spend three days a week in practicum inslrucfion al' an agency: l'wo days per week are spent in formal classroom sessions. Dr. Glick said thai if may be possible in the fuiure +o develop a program where a s'l'uden+ may devote one day a week during 'rhe summer doing social work and receive college credit. my Dr. Frank Glick, director of the School of Social Work, discusses with a student ways in which more practical experience oppor- tunities may be incorporated into the cur- ricula of both graduate and undergraduate students at the school. IZ9 awqu 1 -. J: im , H.-,fi 1 . :ff . W pi? Y., FEE A 25' S .vm Aa .wav :ff-I -.: . fi. 4,11 , A.. .. swf R+: ' v ' at-iff "f -'S 111+ . 1 , .E-4' Eggmfilg gg. 12581 E' ' .. F ' Q : jg? , fn: 'Ju 'WI V' " -' L " 5'fW2MgYEM'QQWWf V Lei" Sr ' .,,. V. is if , 519 x. +I A .f -.--fw 7 Emu, Vgigx, +8 ,S 'lu L35 ' ...,,...,,a.. ....,- , ,..x .. ' fe 1 gs: new ,-.-2.3 . ig-.ig-1-ig-1 fi 1""i:'Qag1.1f5 "1 64 f 2735754 5331392 Q2 11: ,mf'afqf25u . ,, , , ., gg ..,, QU., , Exim fe'-h."fiv ' 4 www?-,fm ibax fn-is fn A - - ' ' 1. .:t'f 141 . Q.,-...-, ..,,, .x ' ' T' 'ze W fag , 192 , NEXT, 1' Q2 wwiffe Q 1-.gg 29' 6,27 ir iq. NF- . wiv 'Mm 5 . 3' -av g,,,4--If 4. . fx 3 ,. .,,.. N. ,. ., 5 ' QF? 5 1. ..,. 5 A-.,-.L 7,35-'rw' MESS.-W-' :.' igf V xs- -, pg-,,f.,: .. Q x 3 w. ,, 5 1 1-: .JA MJ! f , H. nm-. Q- 1 Sir U 1 . E134 .T U ' c-f U -r x .-gl, r ' nn Kr: 'busy J V3'M'J'f -4- W nw ,, 0 1. c 4 J 'Uk JXUU M- ff fpzinmf kwf. 1 15 : ' ' A 'L' ' Mfg ,I '- . " Lgse-159215.::ris1F'?-.1P5:. A'-.Q ' .lfsfsf -"xii 3:2624 gfgm:-4g,5n::f:?S15. -x -.1m'G1::af:aA:-eff mm' ' ,'-iru,e+g,ugwfrLs:fm.-ef: my z.. IHJSFQFQ: ?7?a4'l:'f4-len 12'2.Jqv.Qi. Hi Residences I fx M' 'Good morning irom KICR' begins I9 hour day There's a 'fanfare and an enlhusiasfic voice bids you "Good morning 'From KICR" as the sfudenl-run radio sfafion be- gins anollier I9-hour day of broadcasling 'ro lhe 5,000 dorm residents. KICR is the only 'lop 40 rock station in lowa Cify. H"s owned by 'lhe Association of Residence Halls and financed by student 'Fees supple- menfed by advertising. Volunteer DJs can choose from a play- lisl' of I00 records or from a library of 6,000 singles and albums. Regular features are fhe Daily Bullelin Board, UPI news serv- ice, broadcasls of all home baske+balI games and playing sfudenl' requests. le The volunteer DJs at KICR maintain a radio station with little outside help. The programming caters to the tastes of the stu- dents in the dorms. Phoned in requests often take a large part of their air time. KICR is the only rock music station in Iowa City. I32 Off Campus VVhatis as beautHuI ii, .- wr - 0.7" . ,4 v - ch . ,za 'x3'5wf,g1Q'V- an, Q -N ' , 1:1231 There's zt parking lot where this 'tbrownstonev stood. It gets harder every year to get a place close-in. A desperate student might even have answered this query hoping they were remodeling. l34 as a 5 x 5 ineihciency, 1 t t t Mailboxes-visible proof of identity. Some students feel that off-campus housing gives them more freedom to be an individual The off-campus party is a legend in its own time. It's the of landlords who fear for their furniture and the life blood of just down the hall from TR V65 mixi- and to find themselves. Students experience an ultimate emotion of pride and ownership as they put their own name on a mailbox. the bath and fridge? by Joanne Wallon Bliss comes wiih rhe habirafion of an off-campus aparlmenf or room. Well, almos'l'. Al' leasl meals come when rhey are wanlecl. The lhermosfar belongs +o you. You have your own shower. ln facr, l'he beaufiful 'l'wo and a half rooms are all yours. Beaufiful frequenlly means, in sfudenl' si'lua'l'ions, a 5 x 5 mul'l'i- purpose, sligh+ly roach-infesfed inefficiency, iusl' down l'he hall from +he balh and fridge. Luxury no'l- only does noi' come cheap in Iowa Cily-H' does nol' oHen come close +o campus. Ancl some- fimes, especially when you've alienaled your lasl' landlord, i'l' doesn'l' come al' all. One of fhe mosf crushing disillusionmenfs of your college career may well be The discovery 'l'ha+ you cannol live in fhe slyle of Hugh Hefner or Helen Gurley Brown on +he wages you earn +hrough work-sfudy. However, once you come +o ihe drab ralizarion 'l'ha+ your pad only swings because l'he old foundation is seH'ling, and you adopl tudent community that uses the booze, the noise and confusion as a anacea for the stiffness of an academic week that stifles the mind. l35 Old foundations swing fhe firsf-floor philosophy of Blessed are fhe Weak in Wafer-Pres- sure for They Shall lnherif Confrol of fhe Thermosfaf, you can sfarf fo LIVE. You can have fhose parfies you've promised your- self, booze our every weekend if you wanf fo, sleep lafe wifhouf risking being awakened by a maid. IDEFINITELY no fhreaf of maid service., Mosf fhrilling, you can socialize af any iolly hours in heaven's reperfoire and unless you're noisy abouf if, or have a resideni' landlord, nobody ai' all will obiecf. The problem arises here when fhe friendly boy you always dreaded leaving ouf in 'I'he cold af fhe front door of Burge acquires an unnafural passion for your couch and refrigerafor and refuses fo leave eifher. How do you you make if painlessly clear fhaf visifafion has become vexafion? Then +here's fhe shopping. ln your dorm days you never had fo remember fo buy foilef fissue. You cerfainly never realized fhere were so many differenf brands of margarine. l'l"s small wonder fhaf fhe weekly or bi-weekly expedifion fo fhe supermarkef de- mands days of planning. H"s a proiecf in ifself simply deciding which sfore deserves your money. One sfore gives sfamps, an- o'I'her has a discouni' on denfed cans, anofher offers hand-kniH'ed 'lea cozzies redeemable wi'I'h newspaper coupons. Decisions, de- cisions. If you don'f have access fo a car, the choice narrows itself by necessify. H' is neifher prudeni' nor parficularly enioyable fo hike across fown fofing fwo sacks of canned soup and a six-pack of king-sized Coke. In facf, if is noi' parficularly enioyable fo hike crossfown af all, with or wifhouf fwo sacks, efc. Walking is fun when your legs are doing if because your hearf wanfs fo and can'l'. Af 7:45 on a January morning, mosf sensible hearfs would prefer riding fo class in a warm Chevy. 5 Off-campus housing offers the sports nut many opportunities to pursue his obsession. Mayflower apartments offer the student the use of recreational facilities including a heated swimming pool, but all that's really needed is a living room where the "athlete" can tell his tales of glory, or in some cases, struggle to recreate them. Whether it's a game of tiddley winks, or poker, or a basketball game on TV, off-campus residents often entertain at home. I36 is Af. . - gl- 'f -1 - 2-iff: 435 A -.'-: 3'-n 9:5-!suE.l"SY1 ,lf 151W4.1.,.4 ' :V mu. fm, V .:veu5,fp.'., V ' ' :. ' ,V yu rw. up ER? ,-w "M-fu, ws- W L J. ,-.1 F .T -" ff. 5'3" i"!"1-2.4, ' If' , "-fn?-if L--psf .'T'- Af.. . J. ,rg1r1f,.f,..,.. - , , , 'J '-55.2.4 , gm . ,.:f:l11'fi1if'-I .' 1 ,..-w"vL'1"" W H '5 -- Ffi-I.-. Hi" If N s "'1' N' :Ly xa f'54w5' . -'11 ' .:-1iF:f.'f' ' " -- 1':mw- Q t , 'E V .I , 1 . apr, xg ww "' af- 3 " , W, , 1 xi ,J W ix ' , "w,+Hyg, 35,5 g -2 M. V V j' : '+P 5 . :-1V.5. ' 5 xx --' '. '.,, ' - ' L ., L54 ,t . RE'-, U 'r ..n A I 51.2 1 ,nu , 54.9. .1 I W Ir Jag' N .f ,Ji . It 'W f HH.. ,X .. ff f -A . .wg ., l xli- , ' ifghz' 'x-..L",- fha' , A. fi' tx w H I ' ' - f' if I -'Q ,1 -I 1 W '- - . Rr- ' '5 '. - .-P +3"4 ' ' H V. ,Ji it f',..', WA W 99. I-' f W. J' fps? :,- ' fggi4:.n,s,' 1' ' I-1"' ffZ43mQ1f.:J" W ,g21?i5.tf - K : 1 1 'Ei ig. 4 .. Tj? .1 WSW H ' 'Nnmmmgzigaxy M 1 LT I. , , annum we :5 .fm-1 ' 5 .Qi S' ' ig ' 4: EU E ll QT. 35 1 5, f ' 2. .ll I 4 - AA 7-12' 1 -. ' , ' ,N ,.g,! Q r .Jr -"A, 'L , . ' Q ws2 lff+:+ ,.-pf A, 'Sify 1 glam, . : uw I' 'IEP' ' 5 .v, en, ,. ,X.,, J , -, :NJN E' f 1 f. -an 'w M V, , fm 1. ' w' I 'Hr ' iz ' . 1 1 sl- yifni . J' 'U - ,. :wwf W -"- ' - g if 2412.1 in Sis ' 'rlfixf ' -. .fly TF4-Q 'J ' . L ,'f"'1 ' fn Y ' ' ' " --,H ,I if - -... ..eL,: B - -fra 7.-.. .-: Lf' V. :vp -- - ,, --V-:"',.: -- fm- -P 4-:f ,, Q1 ..k.33,-5? 1 l May. 5.-f Lt, E w t if i 1, ' ? f if .45 5 I 45415:-1 e - . , 5 'J' , it it f it " 1 ' "K ffl' ., 21 A,, gf' "X f 1 2 it A G :.., nea r i- S 'E . X fiat ffwi Plumbing in apart ,, ,1- Y'---w .1 dl...-f 063-1 fix" ments can be not only a problem, but Z1 bane to plaster off the wall. Most off-campus dwellers don't have this existence. Violent emotions erupt when rattling pipes shake the primitive, or is it artistic, situation to contend With. I38 A Tired cars wander streets: students trudge streets Transportation is, without a doubt, one ot the most problem- some aspects ot otf-campus living. lt colors the very existence ot any number ot toot-persons, poor beings who awake in the morning with only the hope ot a pleasant day tor hitchhiking to cheer them. lt seems to be one ot lite's little peculiarities that all close-to- campus housing is rented to students with cars. The places farther out, with ample parking and garages, go to the unautoed. lt's known as the double negative or something. Even it there is a student somewhere with apartment, accom- panying driveway and car to put in it, the tact remains that cars are not socially adaptable to the classroom. They must wait out- side. And unless your St. Christopher medal still has the remnants ot a holy bite, you're iust not always going to tind parking space. There are going to be days when no amount ot money, love or applied science will buy you a place to rest your wheels. ln such situations normalcy prescribes that you either give up in disgust and cut class to go home to pout, or, in the event ot an announced quiz or roll-calling TA, ditch the buggy in a no-parking zone and hope tor the best. It you live within a certain area pre- cisely defined by the University trattic control department, your One of the less glamorous tasks that befalls the apartment dweller is the garbage detail, but oh what air pollution if neglected. car is as good as banished -From the inner-city anyway, and you might as well get a hetty swat on the legal backside as a slap on the wrist. The idea is to encourage students to employ buses, cabs and comfortable shoes, rather than lot-jamming automobiles, in getting to classes. That's the reason tor the "restricted" stickers on so many windshields, the halt-empty permit-holders-only park- ing lots and the 30-minute meters downtown. Now, some students really live oft-campus. Like in Lone Tree or Tittin or North Liberty. Theirs is a different kettle ot crome. These are the persons you see setting up housekeeping in the library, with a week's worth ot textbooks and study materials spread around them and their sack lunches. Commuters seem tor the most part to be serious students, otten unwealthy andfor pursuing degrees. They tend to talk a great deal about mileage and road conditions. They almost never get overtime parking violations. There are numerous other sides to lite outside the Pentacres'l'- sides we won't go into tor purposes ot space, expedience, taste and simple considerations. Besides, the hardships ot existing apart 'trom the University womb scarcely score when you tally that one advantage that makes it all worthwhile: you needn't go out tor Sunday night supper. P , 139 i Q VI' t .X nf N- ,fv '. ,- ., N-V, -.fl V 'A .. M255 s J? ' . l . . ' ' fjrff, - . n M 1' -A :KQV -. .Zh -g.,g.','q' " ' 'MTL' ff' 6 Q Q' , W, 2 ...lgwy -', . iw 1 - ' . . , .1 ii 141' -g,:.":f-if' --51' f 1 t if -2 'J , V ,ix , .EV ',. 'A--'F'-ff-jj,13L.Y5l,Q,g,.4 if ,, -15. QW? ' 'J -fLf:.,ff ,115 "T" "7" "'4 x , , 'ft f- . ,. f- Q if ' mf 4 ' 1 M' I 1 xi! .1 L..-.df : F ,.4v'7 iff' wigs' . 1- fad.. 35 ' ..-3 -V f. -1 - , -I. ' Q-' ' , V I Lf? ---f ,..e-'-- ' "",T5'l'Z'L" - -42 3 -N -. , if-x' in ,. Ab ecvf "'-, - " We "A - -- . - ,A -' , - --- . lg, U - 3 -1: 75, . ixqg M - . ,T.i...yL f 13 , I .5 N -I v 'Q' . rf' . -f f if V. , ' 1 M' ., A- g,, . 14 ' , ., QL - -- "- -QC' fbwi 4 ' 'I "' -A rg .- 5. "' ..,. A ,JY .- ' - 4 ' . Y' 4 qw! 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'wt' , 2 5 Ry v HILLCREST, Ensign House-Botlom Row: Jerry Cover, Doug Martin, Jerry Beach, Ric Wilis, Doug Kolarik, Larry Icenogle, Jim Tiedemann, Tom Birkett, Andy Moeller, Mark Clark. Top Row: Homer Mclntire, Greg Ludvigson, Hillcrest General Counc The Hillcresl General Council wifhdrew from the Associated Residence Halls lARHl Feb. l2. The siaiemenl' issued by the council said, "lf is felt thai' ARH has no'l' effectively accomplished 'l'he obieciives that Hillcresl' feels should be accomplished for 'lhe well being of dorm residents . . . we 'Feel 'thai we can accomplish more with our i'ime and money by using both 'For the residents of Hillcrest" Hillcresl' Council also sponsored an orientation program 'l'his year complete with lecfures, lours, 'Films and a slreei' dance to ease guys in'l'o Universily life. New equipment was added to 'l'he stereo room +o make ii one of the besi equipped music centers on campus. Residents wi+h shuH'er bug mania can 'lake advantage of Hillcres+'s darlcroom. And 'lo make fesfs less fraumaiic, Hill- cresi' residents have access to fhe largesl' iesi' file on campus compiled and maintained by the council. Dave Hauenstein, Coun- cil vice presidenr, says he doesn'+ 'lhinlc that ARH can 'fulfill the residen+'s needs as well as 'ihe Council has proven l'ha+ if can. With guitars, stereos and permanent press shirts 800 men move into Hillcrest. The dormies fill their bookcases, hang-up their foldouts and establish their domain for the next nine months. HILLCREST, Fenton House-Bottom Row: John Irvine, Herbert Foster. Bradley Haddy, Craig Sandvig, Richard Brown, Richard Davis, Tom Cabalka, Dwayne Martin. Row 2: David Coleman, Dale Schnour, Robert Dieren, John l7O Brian Rice, Mike Kolen, Jim Phippard, Fred Bahls, Tom Corsello, Lawerenc Rothenberg. il withdraws from AR ,--dl--P RESIDENCE HALL OFFICE C52 Fulton, Mike Sarkady, Glen Fineman, Craig Christensen. Top Row: Olson, Hugh Caeser, Peter Watson, Ronald Hammer, Warren Shurds, Marth, James Chamberlain, John Monnahan. W , . gm ,y w , ,, W, ,,,i,. - W1 , , NH' , M ! iw, mg, ,,",, iijZiQ15'11Nu 1 E, ,,, 55,13 H M mf P u . ' if Q," W :,,,,, ,M . .Ly id,'L:1' I ,ahah M,-,U ,F 1' " .Ega .:i3 4Q,:,L ,,, Sp- ,, f .. ,V , r . C'-'in uh H my N H X M Y! ww ,, iw ,,,w J ' v, ,,-1- 1, 1, ' 1 ' U, Kzgr Q. w 4' 'Q ,, ,,,,,.Q,,.,,, , ,N ,W A ., ,mwismyx , , ,,,,f.,!"'w"1 ' w,MW, pw i,,,.s,, W, W :ws 'W . . , W ,, , . 1 , ,1 ,v I ui , Q w H JH", Awww ! Q , MN x Q-If 2 'ffm aff R Q"' 1 gg , V., f r 'I A fl" fig 3l?5,,:1 ' Q .-'J ' 'Y , 1 . ' . ".',,4.-QQ - , N' V' KL, -. , , , , NS. V .JH 2,12 m 4 ff . w.-L sz, - --A xi' " 1 , xl -9 A Il . " ' -fx 'gfifwx iw "NH ' . - -Lv' O9 9 of ' gl U ii H u H mir M R, wg . .J .Jw - G, A was . M Y ' .-..-. H ,f' . K 11 " Q 1,1-1-nf E? l M.. ml WIN g 9-.f Y . , r -' :fill if Eff' ,xx f ,, 3 .,.,L , Q -,,. 1 EY' 5' ,H 1, ,. .'-3355 jf' Wafirfv 1' .37 NIT: 2,3 . V ' ' 1.1-' 'Ffa' ,E 5223 1 - gif!-M : 5 L' fs -- mfr. 'ik :x 3.-fl' -' MEM 'I - iv8r"1'.- 3 r, "1-+11 f v ,-'L 4 'lm x f' I sf , EH' 1' , 1-- QPJGL J '5 ,rg .1 I., qs,-anti x 1' 1 r 'gf ,haifih 1 J- ,. wi , , I, F 4x i 'iv 5 EW F -ry? E. -v , I v Je: 6114- fi W A L wr gi. , 5, 7 1 4 'xl Y 1 V A fe Arljg ,fri Qffl. RN- 'SH jxflzfqf NLE, .fy 3 P . Q-fl-3 " E- Left: Married students might have to live on a tight budget but it usually allows for a get-together with another couple occasionally. Below: Children of University students and their pets staged a "pet in" on the steps of Gilmore Hall last summer to protest the no pets rule. Below Left: Annette Hierstein's husband is serving in Vietnam while she and Emily go to college. :iatrwgm K Y, 3 I43 1' lee Namath, some paint Make apartment livable Jeanne'r'l'e, Karen, Mollie, Janelle-'Four girls in search of a home +ha'l"s to be 'l'heir own unique creation. A li'Hle pain'l', a Nama+h poster and a bead curtain and H"s all theirs. Sharing the aparfmenl' with them are a whole family of clis- rincrive appliances: a noi'-so-perfecily preserved antique vacuum cleaner, a voracious space heater that melts and scorches any- 'lhing wil'hin reach, and a refrigerator 'lhal' de'Frosl's with hammer and chisel. Bul' 'lhe big aH'racl'ion of apartment' life is being on your own and having privacy, freedom, 'Flexibilrly and quiet. Jeanette Palmer, Karen Puls, Mollie Reiley and Jenelle Joseph love the chance that apartment life gives them to be creative and spontaneous with some rooms that are their own. "It's our place. We'll go back to the dorm only if we have to." I44 le Dorms A ill' ,' i- - . ns, 'V' -0' gk ' ,w 4 LNEY1 u. dll , A n 5 A ' ,I . Wiz , iw ' X' 'Yin 'L '1 wr-J" 1 . v A s WG as VF W, . ME 5 f 4 uf' L QQ is 1 .3 Ir. it L Q ,y. , "wP""' ,Q' SH ,gr-' aff! wr at 4-2 Q- ,mw Y mf H 1 1 4 I 11, . , . 1 ri 4 .4 wx- , W9 1 , I ' y -' F tx .Q tg F 2 ,' I S 'a'. If M 3 I Q i . J "' - 9 f 1 W. 1 - n 12 n 'Q as " X mf ,, ,P 4 N 1 Al tiff . J, Q. , ., ww !?.vi,?,s. ,mf IU g ' Q , ' 4 V , :J- f' - ' f a Q, m V -,, ., . , , . A - 4 ' 7 1 ,- W -2525 s , ' ll X-'S i I - fa I, 5 y kj bv? - , A JK, f ' .NY " ,Q wa' . V . 'F A ag Bill? f I 3 f' 5: :.-Leafs: 4 1, ' K . .. Q, ,f x, .A .... .AN-v.-x L -7' "' ,vip 'Sn , Q ,PW ..Qvg-Hxeazbw-Nevwx mx, X -4' , W' 4 - Cm -:A X. Q 1, Q r " 'SM-N:"'Yi1'fX,. .- - 92. .r V-5 ' 1 9 ' ' ":.1mwfxxNe .- -XA ' V Q . I ' .. - A yy 4- - 24 Q :' L3 '?rYWf'-fl? 7 "W L X J A , .va 5 J . 17? 5 6" W 'A ' "Uk" n 'Y ,,, , 1. K 1 X . x. ormles even have to Ilne up to take a shower "Everything is so insfilurionalized. You have fo wail in line +o ear, +o ride the elevators, 'lo do everything, even fo fake a show- er. Every+hing is so structured 'that 'there are even rules for rules." "l guess the 'rwo biggesl gripes are lack of privacy and the noise. ll"s hard on your nerves 'lo always be surrounded by herds of people and conslanl' confusion. Sometimes l go 'For a wallc a'I' 3 in 'lhe morning iusl' ro be alone." These +wo slalemenls, the firsl from a girl in Burge and 'rhe second from a guy in Reinow I, summarize the gripes dormies have about 'their housing and its impacl on their lives. The gripes don'+ change much from year lo year. They're inherenl' in a sys'l'em i'ha'l houses 4,872 students in seven buildings. Yer, in spite of the problems, mosl' residenis seem to 'think 'I'ha+ rhe experience is worthwhile for a limi'l'ed length of lime, al' least. As a Burge girl slated, "Living in the dorm eliminates a lor of housekeeping problems ancl introduces you 'I'o all kinds of people. All you have to worry aboui' is srudying and paying your U-bill." Above: Rienow I guys break out of the studying rut with a game of basketball. Upper Left: Greg Miller entertains at Currier's Mani Brother Ltd. Lower Left: Stanley Smarties get goodies as a bonus for a GPA that's a 3 point or above for a semester. I47 BURGE DALEY, Floor 2-Bottom Row: Ruth Kornan, Bobbi Shuler, Cal Eide, Paula Burget, Kathy Flanagan, Pat Book, Pam Haeussler. Row 2: Donna Irwin, Bev Warner, Denice Samuelson, Nancy Miller, Maureen Roach, Daley lile includes gol The girls 'From 'Fourth floor Daley made their way eagerly 'loward the men's dorms, up rhree 'Flights of sfairs and info fhe hall of 'l'heir brother floor. Quickly and as quie'l'ly as possible several hos+ages were bound and blindfolded. Wi'l'h a liH'le bir of efforl' land a lol' of cooperalionl 'lhe girls were soon enlerlaining 'lhe guys wilh sloppy ioes and cokes in a Daley lounge. These girls also decided 'lo make the dorm halls look less stark by moving lounge furniture info 'l'hem. Fil'-l'h floor residenrs ser a house record of l,600 la'l'e minutes 'For 'l'he firsf week of school. Floor officers were 'l'hen writing a new Becky Jacobsen, Jane Kindred, Marcia Miller. Top Row: Anna Piirand, Jordan, Marsha Petersen, Bobi Andrew, Cindy Baker, Cyndee Bartels Morse, Cyndy Johnson. dlish funerals, game Third floor coeds pooled 'lheir creative 'lalenls 'lo help desi and make 'lheir adviser's break-away Hello Dolly dress 'For her s as Homecoming Queen candidafe. The girls also puf 'Forth a I of work on rhe CRUCIBLE, Burge's lilerary magazine. Second floor Daley alumnae of high school basketball 'lea sei up an exercise club and baskefball leam 'For inlramurals. Of course lhere were always those liH'le extras of dorm li like 'rhe Word of lhe Week on l'he resrroom doors, pumpk carvings, goldfish funerals, fool'-long cigars and candle passin fo amuse +he girls in 'lheir free 'l'ime. code for residenis. BURGE DALEY, Floor 3-Bottom Row: Pam Foiles, Anita Peterson, Barb Tappan, Barb Schnoor, Dorothy Beleckis, Dana Owen, Denise Eckstein, Caro- lyn Czizek. Row 2: Kay Swanson, Linda Modlin, Lyn Burns, Stephanie Weller, Kris McKenna, Jeanine Kalish, Linda Couper, Barbara Rice, Judith l48 Donneman, Jean Volkens. Top Row: Rita Williamson, Charlene Burke abeth Berg, Caroline Forell, Beckie Kapustka, Jeanne Raners, Mary toska, Theresa Pastello, Lurea Hook. l in .. - I , so Y 5 ,g. '541, y fri, 'ijhf ii J 1 ' in v DALEY, Floor 4-Bottom Row: Crista Peterson, Cherie Anderson, Lichter, Rosemary Lerner, Cynthia Guinn, Lynn Zillner, Nancy Judith Fulton, Mary Bisinger. Row 2: Cathy Comelius, Lyn Rude, Carmi Nagle, Jean Leyen, Linda Dos, Diana Cherne, Engel, Marsha Kwolek. Row 3: Alana Koch, Susan Gurwell, Anne- 8 IUOU5 B Jush 95 'marked btj ou-HGQEUUS Sdahdeloas crime or wee 'd L O 'fo C1 'f'fdQYl.7LlOUS wooa'-Sy DALEY, Floor 5-Bottom Row: Cathy Samuelson, Julianne John- Marneta Haaland, Barb Scott, Karen Lauridsen, Susie Gerlich, Cathy Linda Rehnke, Bev Wegner. Row 2: Peggy Granzow, Karen Snedecor, gret Verlsteffen, Gayle Hansel, Deanne Mennenga, Kathy Roark, Pam Sweet, Connie Miller, Marsha Sielalf. Top Row: Barb Vogt, Cher Parsons, Marcia Strahn, Joan Richards, Julie Barnas, Linda Jacobson, Christine Hoyle, Kathy Butler, Patricia Lonnecker, Jo Woodward, Marlene Pellett, Bev Horton. Left: A new dimension in education-a restroom door that speaks truth is a unique Daley invention. Below: Guitars and a pseudo- Santa made a Christmas cozy fun for the girls and their dates. Mary Therese Riccio, Lynn Blair, Marg Riccio, Diane Krieg, Jill Hines. Top Row: Nancy Stoberl, Carol Stull, Kathleen McLaughlin, Cindi Hoover, Bar- bara Morris, Kathleen Lynch, Deb Theisen, Mary Kay Herrig, Kathy Palmer, Janice Patten, Deanne Krug, Shari Monovitz, Jane Rubach, Julie Oakley, Kathie Novy, Cheryl O'Connell. I49 S L i i A537 fe i fi 1: Af , A'-rf f Q V Ji X ,,,,, 1,71 I5 , A,- X , ' 1 was , i gi? ,-.Z , H 'iii af ' J wiv" Q , '-21 E, ,fs ear. BURGE MCBROOM, Floor 3-Bottom Row: Esther Schroeder, Mary Beth McBroom residents take Left: Tricia Walsh takes a break from studying to play monopoly Below: Debbie Fort poses while Sue Snyder sketches her. Ira: Jean lmwiehe, Rebecca Crump, Maureen Lineau. Top Row: Brenda McKei Weaver, Susan Hagen, Carrie Dittrich, Sheila Gleason, Judy Fritz, Mary Mutcher, Laurie Fankhauser, Ilene Lande, Kathleen Finnegan. Row 2: Ruth Jones, Dixie Miller, Linda Smith, Mary Kintzle, Virginia Stinard, Linda Gustafson, Joyce Ferring, Norma Morrison, Linda Drager, Shelley Kreiter, ham, Peggy Green, Pam Lahrs, LeAnn Englehart, Carol Ann Hellige, Wedin, Maude McBroom, Nancy Harrison, Maureen Manson, Vickie Jessie Szostak, Carol Brindley, De Ramsdell. ., . ,. . s ,fa BURGE MCBROOM, Floor 2-Bottom Row: Sandy Platz, Judy Sigsbee, Jeannette Owens, Kathy Vail, Nance Edwards, Debbie Burda, Esther Edmund- son, Pat Shannon, Carol Walker, Nancy Yawitz, Vonda Strmer. Row 2: Carol Stanlake, Maryanne Albright, Karen Redlinger, Susan Smith, Marilyn Bombei, Teresa Vroman, Joellen Morlan, Betsy Okner, Sue Ripperda, Mary , 1' ,Q JH , ISO Grace, Lynnette Clark, Shelley Becker. Top Row: Rita Brosnahan Wright, Vicki Grafentin, Colleen Lookingbill, Carol Wellner, Roxanne racks, Ellen Sage, Karin Schminke, Sally Hull, Bonnie Wulf, Pamela E Karen Still, Juanita Lacock. art in walk out to protest hours regulations MCBROOM FIoor4 Bottom Ron Iend'17elrnsk1s Irnd'1 Krrdlub Vicki McCool, Carol Budde, Moni Walsh, Donna Paulson, Debbie Baker, Fries L'1ur1c Bryant Msrrranne West Mirrlyn Hesse Peg Mnrtrn Lisa Pence. Top Row: Judeanne I-Iesling, Paula Shuhert, Deborah Lee, Mary Heghnd Rau 7 Margaret Kr'1us Pwtrlcra Sehmelzer Rosilre Sloan Varnum, Cathy Dettwiller, Janice Kadlub, Margo Sneller, Sue Brochocki. lt's hard to be a partridge in a pear tree. But the girls trom McBroom House not only learned to play the partridge, but ali the other characters in the Christmas carol, too. The house residents presented the whole slcit to Burge and Kate Daum resi- dents Dec. I7 at the annual candlelight caroling party. The part- ridge and his triends were the hit ot the evening. Maude's Broacls also took the all-Burge award tor the best decorated door. Christmas wasn't the only season celebrated in McBroom. The residents went trick-or-treating tor UNICEF on Halloween and decorated the halls tor Homecoming, Dad's Day and Mother's Day. McBroom nominated queen candidates tor Dolphin Queen and tor Sigma Chi Derby Days. The girls tool: an active part in University aFFairs by making recommendations to the Committee on Student Lite tor the new Code ot Student Lite. The girls also tool: part in the Nov. 20 walk-out protest against hours sponsored by Currier Association. Result: the Regents voted to liberalize women's hours restrictions next year tor all women in University housing. Olsen, Pamela Burns, Linda Bek, Paula Sievers, Marcia Davis, Jan Ferguson, Karen Iverson, Janice Claussen. l5l .1 nr-2-. . --f' .ue 1 it AQ. 'Sf v 1 Aa .:, J: -- 1'- Yij' ,S N Y .-li, 4 :,"::ox ff- hgj dt ,V , BURGE WARDELL, Floor 2-Bottom Row: Barbara Classon, Kendra Willey, Bonnie Smith, Claudia Rickert, Debbie Santerelli, Nancy Washer, Mary Lou McGuire, Pamela Culver, Cynthia Speidel. Row 2: Miriam Spyres, Cynthia Kjellberg, Mona Miles, Debbie Welch, Pat Plummer, Martha West, Cathy it Walk, Candy Anderson, Nancy Reeve. Top Row: Jane Oelke, Becky Judy Allender, Connie McGregor, Janet Wagoner, Jan Moore, Donna Susie Jacobson, Karen Miller, Cindy Wilkens. Burge Wardall underclassmen enthusiast' BURGE WARDELL, Floor 4-Bottom Row: Cheryl Levy, Linda Sellers, Debbie Westrold, Mary Hosch, Dawn Minorini, Pat Forney, Gerry Godfrey, Linda lllian, Cris Gochnaur. Row 2: Gwen Brizzi, Linda Burger, Lynn Stan- ley, Corinne Alesch, Janet Kuethe, Teri Lewis, Chris Mullen, Syd Christensen, fi . X. "Q Pat Kemmerer, Linda Smith. Top Row: Barbara Young, Jo Ann Leah raine Semotan, Cathy Fesiel, Mary Ann Shanda, Mary Kay na MacGowan, Margot Santon, Barbara Boulton, Linda Link, Donna Y BURGE WARDELL, Floor 5-Bottom Row: Wendy Martzahn, Jann Owen, Connie Shay, Connie Messer, Beth Ranney, Casey Mahon, Becky Blake, Kath- leen McGuire, Vicky Schwarzenbach, Row 2: Sandy McBreen, Debbie Stelle, Janelle LaRue, Ellen Vens, Nancy Alter, Cindy Weigandt, Kris Souder, Dixie Sullivan, Cathi Head, Judy Rourke, Debbie Reisman. Top Row: Lowber, Norton, Marlene Garnant, Brenda Luckrite, Jackie Knupp, Barb Cheryl Stout. Linda McCann, Marti Price, Becky Leistikow, Jan Drown, nm L If -ff 1 " 'T' "5-i '.,. 45 iw 'H 4 I , if S' x W i e wf 1 , l 4 1 wf 3 1 ,iz ix f 3 5,515 s ' 2 R Wm, JS- Sf P tackles volunteer jobs "The look on someone's face when he knows you care abou+ him, l guess 'l'ha+'s what makes volunfeer work so greal'." Many Wardall girls 'found ou+ about service opportunities in commu- nil'y volunfeer work when Mrs. Marcia Whilney, direcfor of volun- feer services, spoke +o them lasl November. Wardall house resi- dents iumped in'l'o 'l'he 'l'aslc wi'l'h a youihful enthusiasm thai can only be muslered 'From a house 'l'hal"s overwhelmingly inhabiied by underclassmen. Residents were equally enlhusiasiic when il' came l'o exchanges with 'ihe men's dorms. Although Playboy Magazine has ofien feaiured body pain'l'ing, if sfill isn'+ as socially acceptable in mixed company as bridge, buf the body painting exchange was a suc- cess. ln fact, all the exchanges from +he fall football picnic 'lo the winfer fobogganing parlies accomplished their goal of ge'H'ing boy l'o meer girl with as liH'le self-consciousness as possible. Below: Jackie Knupp and Becky Leistikow navigate a tricky turn in Burge as they move out the things needed for a weekend. Left: Sue Swearington rushes her player into the action during a hockey game at University hospital school where she's a volunteer. vey, Shirley Allen, Lenice Flohra. Top Raw: Jane Ferguson, Yvonne Moellers, Nina Harford, Claudia Rumler, Louise Gee, Kathy Halcomb, Ruby Berendes, Pamela Simons. ri! ' .V 9...-1' ryrrr ea, i M wi! . I v W, 'J irls include wall-climbing, snowball lights LHS, Y T WELLMAN, Floor 2-Bottom Row: Susan Sauer, Chris McMahen, Brick, Janis Fox, Gloria McCabe, Cati Jansa, Lorrie Webster, Kay Hana- Connie Miller, Carol Hurlburt, Lois Cremers, LaVerne Maxwell. Row 2: Gillispie, Anne Truesdell, Kim Schroeder, Linda Collier, Peggy Kip- Peggy Estell, Kaaren Wasinger, Susan Heintz, Lynn McCubbin, Diane O Connor, Pat Higgins. Top Row: Janice Balmer, Jere Fine, Julie Tremaine, Jane Tentinger, Cheryl Sandford, Delores Borne-man, Jane Mattie, Mary Poore, Sharon Erdman, Susan Harsch, Regina Anderson, Diana Hackbarth, Patricia Carstensen, Diana Dailey. Your arms ache, your palms are slick with swear, your 'Face is red and your jaws hurl' 'From biling so hard wil'h delerminalion. Sounds like the ol' P.E. ben'l arm hang doesn'+ i'l', bul' the girls of Belh Wellman house have invenled a game wi'l'h exactly fhe same side effects. l'l's called wall climbing and the obiecl' is 'lo "walk" up the walls 'l'o lhe ceiling by pulling your feel on one side of rhe hall and your hands on the other. The guy's record for slay- ing on the ceiling is 2 minutes: 'l'he Wellman Wenches record? Would you believe 5 seconds flat? No need lhough lo feel left' oul' of 'l'he ac'l'ivi'l'ies in Wellman if you are loo tall, 'loo shorl andfor 'l'oo weak +o wall climb. The girls had dinner exchanges, and exchanges lo play football and even a snowball fighf with 'lheir brolher floors. If you sfill craved excil'emen+, you could pui' on your yellow and black Wellman Wenches 'l-shirl' and your roller skates and zoom down 'l'he hall lo a friend's room where you could res'l' up from your studies in her pillow-lined, second-hand bathtub. They may sound kind of nuHy, bul' +he girls are en'l'husiasl'ic, creative and have lols of fun. A girl, a guitar and a good time, the three usually go together, but a 2 a.m. song fest isn't always popular with neighbors. Part of living in the dorm is learning to do your thing without cramping someone else's style. 0 Woods it WELLMAN, Floor 4-Bottom Row: Leslie Meyer, Linda Olin, Judy Grether, Marcia Peden, Deb Schweitzer. Top Row: Ellen Mann, Mary Tie- Karen Kohlhof, Teddi Barron, Lynn Fillenwarth, Susan Still, green, Becky Dewey, Tonja Orr, Barb House, Cindy Cullen, Mary Burke, arlene Droste. Row 2: Vera Gillenwater, Jane Olson, Barb Hoenig, Carlene Gates, Carol Sobek. Crockett, Pam Knaack, Deb Duke, Claire Brown, Gayle l55 Currier women challenge student regulations The old girl has a new face and 'l'he face lifl' cosr S300,000. Was ir worl'h ir? Mosl' of +he residenfs agree fhal' +he new lobby, refurnished lounges and the landscaping malce 'lhe dorm a much nicer place fo live or for a guy lo wail. Bul' even with a new face, Currier refains ifs rradiiions especially ar Chrislmas l'ime. Sania Lucia was crowned again fhis year and lhe door decoraiing con+es'l' winner was chosen by Miss Parricia Philpolr, house manager, and a committee of students. Money was collecied for Chris'l'mas dinner for needy families and welfare children. The season was lopped off with a caroling pariy 'lo Iowa Ci'l'y hospifals. A real emergency, however, merges all 'rhe differenl' in+eres+s. For example, a girl finally gels a dare wil'h fhe guy she has worshipped for monlhs. Then discovers she has nofhing lo wear. An hour la'l'er she will be going ou'l' fhe door in rhe slrirr from 'lhe girl nexl' door, rhal' preH'y blouse from 'rhe girl across the hall, and -lhe coal 'lhaf her roommale gof for Christmas. Right: A second generation of coeds calls Currier home, but the dorm has changed a lot since their mothers lived there. The women's hours protest march formed at the newly landscaped entrance. Above: Whether the crowd gathers to watch Hawkeye basketball or the Johnny Carson Show, competition for the front row and the comfortable chairs is keen. l56 2 i 'Ei dorm gets lace lift, remodeling, but retains traditions "' ' -r if 5- 'raf ts , M K 1 V .,.a Q- ,Wil-V x, s '. ' .. Q-r'5'w?v ' h :Tl l A.l.LCl,,Q,dlt H uvlz ..--,.a, a H as W t a 1 .N MMA7, , ,mfg V - ' :af r- -H, . r , ww, . .. ,K ..- , , ,ffm-, . A 1111, , L V V, fi ,Liv t .,,, G gi ,I .gn-S ig. -2' , ,, , , fx ,r, Study Breaks: Currier girls stave off starvation with a snack at the soda shop, while Rita Heistand and Jim Hunger find intervisitation privileges really make studying much more fun. l57 Tr Walk-outs staged to protest dormitory rule Currier's officers rhis year wro'l'e a separale dorm code of slu- denl' life declaring 24-hour infervisiralion and no hours for fresh- men. The code was 'l'es+ed Nov. I9 when approximafely 30 Cur- rier and Burge women marched ourside afrer closing hours. The following nighi' anolher walk-ou+ was siagecl by Currier Associa- lion involving aboul 50 Currier residenrs. Par'l'icipani's received la'l'e minu+es and were called before Ju- dicial Board. Currier women, however, were noi' penalized be- cause fhe adminislralion recognized 'lhe walk-oul's as a pro'l'esl'. The new ini'ervisi+a'I'ion policy was fesfed when men remained in l'he dorm afler closing 'lo discuss inl'ervisi'l'a+ion policies. They were noi' asked +o leave. ln lighi' of lhese demons+ra'I'ions, l'he Board of Regenls lib- eralized dorm regularions. Second semesler, freshmen women had privileged hours if l'hey had lheir parenl"s permission. Currier has all aspects of dorm life from hilarious to mundane Cozies are a great chance not only for study breaks and lots of fun but trying new things like a T-Group cozy. Another side, Kathie Reibsemen and Shirlee Grote attend to dull necessities. 4.6 ,L ., , - ., r1t' fwfrffp X 'X - , L IX? l-ICT PUT ffiflflflfli Oli p H l'kl3lJ'ED ARifCl.l:5 ll'l lJl3l'lflSS , 4 ' l M U 'ui :, I I ,. . F A3 ,I I rv. A f ,V., fm 2: O .X, U01-no 4. . "MICH, I PW Rulilifill :LR V Am'klES gg., PI, 3 'EP5 my L L,-. ef fr' J! N- Ln u " ' 'X , ,J Below: Currier's government has helped the girls liberalize dorm policies. Left: Three dimes later Linda Huddeston discovers her clothes still aren't dry. Bottom: Girls decide on dorm policies and vote for representatives to Currier government during cozies. l59 KATE DAUM, Floor 1-Bottom Row: Paula Gagne, Nancy Parks, Jane Cunningham, Connie Lehman, Deborah Klinker, Jamie Thomas, Susan Wil- son. Row 2: Twilla Keiser, Virginia Jeurn, Carolyn Carmen, Ramona Stock, Daum W0mBHlHQ6dlD "Try anylhing lhal in+eres+s you. Branch our. If somelhing ap- peals 'ro you, pursue if." This is 'lhe advice rhar Daum women re- ceived 'From Harrief of New York, one of +he guesl' lec+urers in 'lhe Focus on Women leclure series. This acfress and aufhor of children's books was joined during 'rhe year by ofher career women such as Virginia Meyers, a graduafe of inferior decorafion a+ Iowa, and 'lhe woman curafor of mam- mals af Harvard Universify. The series was sponsored by 'l'he combined women's residence halls. Daum women fook Harrie+'s advice 'lo heari' when 'lhey became involved in fhe Code of Sfudeni' Life confroversy early in lhe year. Their inferesl' led fhem +o invife Dean Trumpe and Dean Huil' +o 'l'alk wi'l'l1 fhem and discuss iusl' how liberal residenls could be in esfablishing 'Their own rules. They lhen used fhis informarion in making dorm policy and in making recommendafions for 'lhe Code of Sfudenl' Life. KATE DAUM, Floor 4-Bottom Row: Lin Holder, Teri Franz, Sandy Achen- bach, Liz Copeland, Marsha Kilstrom, Karen Earls, Karen Berg. Row 2: Pat Davison, Carolyn Williams, Karen Button, Karen Sterling, Debbie Halling, I v .f Karen Ballantyne, Leslie Terrell, Glennys Aaland. Top Row: Penne Franc Vicki Cobb, Debbie Anderson, Margene Cepowski, Sharon Gallager, Vi Kuehl. pursue many acHviHe Root beer flowed freely at Daum's Dad's Day concession. ' Edie Dipple, Kathie Smith. Top Row: Nancy Marr, Marcy Eide, M Dessel, Jan Koch, Beth Stritlmatter, Donna Beary, Lois Altfillisch. I60 Y , l f E ' n j,!'7i I Hwjki. -' H .. all if? 'A " yy .X xi. '. Y '17 if 1 2 :Q gn 3? 5 4 T ff r-'- ,iv z!:p.,.LN,,7'Y'L..:, W - if La N. - I Q, Z, 'NH 9 H' 'fn' I' I H ' U J' Q vvqeuv' ",Q.,.,. "v wf'53"'.W"v"b F . , Q 'Vi ' lwivfvisilff-bf--.'-d'mf1'f 4 'f M41- 4 'Q -1. - L ., ' -.V,Qg.5,w-5-J, 7.1 , V1 .ww-, H A agp, ? F" , ff' ,.-,, V LT QV' ii" A 9 f-110 CU: d4d: h,:' R , 14 I F, if Daum collects awards lor Homecoming project KATE DAUM, Floor 8-Bottom Row: Ann Greenzweig, Carol Roller, Janis Bell, Joanne Berg, Roberta Peterson, Judy Ament, Marylee Neuroth. Row 2: Marcia Sloven, Keryl Bunn, Susan Shirk, Barbara Roller, Patricia Goldsmith, Homecoming was something special in Daum 'l'his year. For lhe big weekend, Kale Daum women decoraled 'lheir halls and doors with anti-Sparran slogans and combined wi'l'h Reinow I fo build a 'Float for +he parade. The resulrs of their efforts, "l'd Walk a Camel for a Smile", look second prize in the float competition. The prizes clidn"l' stop there, fhough. Daum's oui-side display, which depicred a gigantic Hawkeye player being covered wi+h liH'le Michigan Slate Spartans 'From a cereal box, won 'First prize in the dorm display compe+i'l'ion. Residents made Dad's day special loo. When the dads enfered the lobby, they 'Found a Roaring '20s bar serving roof beer and pretzels. Right: Daum's candidate in the Miss U of I pageant, Georgene Rolands, performs in the talent competition. Below: Adviser Jeanne Rogers waits for the night's action at Kate Daum's desk. l62 Katherine Rial, Faithe Keller, Kathleen Murphy. Top Row: Joan Susan Morris, Birdie Nelson, Barbara Burk, Rebecca Poore, Cynda Elizabeth Tracy. DAUM, Floor 5-Bottom Row: Helen McWceny, Pat Kenney, Pat Gail Robinson, Ava Gould, Pam Streti, Becky Thompson, Elizabeth Janet Van Roekcl. Row 2: Ellen Rindal, Gail McKean, Cynthia Tinsley, Kaylene Crabb, Janet Bever, Jackie Reeves, Mary Kate Daum coeds invited dates to "Come into the Warm." DAUM ASSOCIATION-Bottom Row: Terry Moorhouse, Susan Burden, Evelyn Mieras, Cindi Schauland, Kathryn Coulter. Row 2: Glenriys Haland, Joanne Berg, Donna Beary, Nancy Brenck, Connie Lehman. Top Row: Roberta Peterson, Patricia Strampe, Pamela Colschen, Janet Gaston, Linda Bouslield. Micka, Sandie Ptlag. Row 3: Lin Schmitz, Jill Jewell, Susan Bunn, Molly McEwen, Gwyn Faber, Vickie Doebele, Sheri Miller, Jane Zahner. Top Row: Patty Hemphill, Linda Archambault, Ruth Rupp, Debbie Conrad, Julia Ander- son, Ruth Lundstrom, Lin Yager, Mary Woloch. ,gf DAUM, Floors 6 and 7-Bottom Row: Lorna Rocarek, Cynthia Sue Wadle, Chris Fiese, Fran Lindaman, Marianne Holzman. Top , i f':.Jv'- Y A lf: 7 K ua- V ,N ' 31- ' i Q ,- -Q .. 2, rg ' V .he Q Ap- - ,- p , ,, 1' 2' ,r-gfgzfm, i lifts ' ii'-fe W 1' 3,35-3 ' X a Row: Mimi Britlingham, Debbie Sieleman, Julie Johnson, Janice Kleen, Pam McAdam, Eunice French. I63 I64 Baptisms, all-nighters part of Stanley Iiie "Tom Jones!" The shoul' reverberales down one of Carrie Slan- Iey's IO long halls and within minutes coeds ga'l'her in answer 'lo lhe call. Twenty girls jockey 'for a good posilion on one of 'I'he three 'Hers thai 'lhe bunk provides in froni' of the 9-inch boob 'l'ube. Studying is dismissed unlil another shoul' from down the hall an- nounces a phone call-FOR YOU! These iam sessions mighl' seem a wasl'e of lime, buf Stanley girls know fhal' lhese communions oil sludy sick souls make the res'l' of life a lil"lle more bearable. There is always lol's of munching and girl-talk when Stanley girls ge'l' rogefher. And they gel' 'logeiher often. They'll give you a shower baptism lo celebrate your pinning, shorl'-sheet your bed on your birthday or stay up all night +o help you sludy for a 'les'l'. Thai"s how if is in Stanley. CARRIE STANLEY ASSOCIATION OFFICERS--Bottom Row: Ann Bake Beth Turner, Jeannie Leonard, Shirley Rihner, Dory Munsinger. Row Rollanda Tinney, Jann Norris, Kitty Evans, Kathy Kamin, Ellen Bartet, S Mathers. Top Row: Barbara Keegan, Beverly Koolish, Linda Severson, Lin King, Joyce Bush, Jo Dee Flindt. CARRIE STANLEY, Floor 1-Bottom Row: Dana Di Henry, Kayla Gross, Judi Langewisch, Alice Evans, Rollanda Tinney, Julie Gross, Christie Swan- son. Row 2: Martha McNeeley, Marcia Cooley, Jayne Buckingham, Becky Budke, Sue Lucas, Monica Martin, Jackie Hausen, Cathy Altenhofen. Row 3: Janet Stokely, Gen Lippincott, Barb Wiese, Claudia Kelp, Janet Ruth Grosvenor. Top Row: Maggie Meservey, Kathryn Aitken Bohlken, Crystal Dahl, Lois Bohlken, Charlynn Hansen, Nancy Paulsen. The spirit of Christmas and a tinge of homesickness touches girls as they crowd into Stanley's lounge to sing carols. H -V." f .44-i"4i" ' ml " ' x L 1. ug 55 v N . ,,.:,,, .::. , w ,,M......-,. gf, ., ,..--,,. K V , ,.. ..- ..A jr -H ,... . W-, .. , v ...Q . .. W Ui, H . 4, . , ...W . A 4 S L w' ' H m ' . X X 'bf ,Z A lp A nf 1, 1 1' if " 4 A .v ,. ,K ib Q 5 h . . ,gi 1 N, 9 . , R1-tu-: ? fb 'S 1 ,Pau 1 wif-:": - .-.. r JK . L: , ..- -, Hr ' Nz' , JU W v s .- ,, ! AVVY ,-qi' .J . 4 . . r ,, , . gs- '-' W- '4 WI 'I 51 . L ggi- FEQQQQQQF 1 ,Q .lifiyn A 0 .. fm V ' Qc 5- 4 V . 1 fa , ,L M HV ' V 1 X -. I gi 'Q if - 1 A V u h jp- J ' i e- : f . ggi f YR - A u M3 :. , sk- if 4 2 r Z1 3 : 1,1 -, J 1 , W., w , asf' Q k w I " "T F ' If A 3--3 1' ' 53: V ,k I 3 .. ,' K J' l . ... L, mi? I' X. qi . :'- i 5 - , A fi 'Q , x xy :e, .V 1:3 3,4 L: 53 ,ii Q .N , 1 ws: -1 Q! ggi lyv, W' ,Ji jj! , I L 'r E4 V 'F N xr Q , U aw., . 'S 1' , ,kj .ug ...-. 'U Gs' A-. . ' i ,.. X ,- Ig M +L. 4 I W www , ,vm i ' sfgslw - 1 A, 1 ww,- - A36 s W - K Y ,N A -iam L? , :.!L ,id ' 4 ' 'Lisa' , 1 f 1 " ' vw fr fini- K g. ' ' x i. 7 ? I I . . v 3 sr ,Vg 1 " ' X . -17: ,U . 1 V' -J Y . , , ,E E V' . , f'..'?"' ' 4, ' tail, -1. , 'H rs 12, w -. L .- r - A4 ' J N W, V ' 1 .- 3 Y. S -,..,......- .. . 'H- 1..-W ,Q Lu QM Mu,,d...,.Jy-,hy .J...,5.,X.... .61-uw ,m t4:.Z. ' 'w ..,,E,,i 7,1 LI. ,, ,A.. W '11 'gi ,1-4.31 A w w wx t Sounds reflect year's The year began and ended with the banging of luggage carts into walls, doorways and each other. ln between, there were tights and teuds over noise and boyfriends, contlicts ot person- alities and wars about the borrowing ot everything trom cigarettes to clothes. But lasting triendships were made too. There were times when Stanley triends shared the happiness they telt when someone became engaged or cried together when the world was getting them down. On tall Saturdays, there were radios blaring out Hawkeye toot- CARRIE STANLEY, Floor 6-Bolrom Row: Linda Severson, Suzanne Zewe, Sheri Rowden, Sue Heenan, Stephanie Woods, Dory Munsinger. Row 2: Barbara Schelar, Marie Pospisil, Evelyn Egge, Elizabeth Reed, Marla Berns, Beverly Walk, Marilyn Schmitt. Row 3: Joellyn Borke, Teresa Shibley, Susan Todd, Donna Spilman, Linda Allen, Lee Clifton, Mary .Io Kirby, activities at Stanley ball play-by-play. Homecoming time arrived and Stanley girl were caught up in the excitement ot "creating" the dorm's floa- "Budweiser," for the "Crazy Commercials" parade Oct. 24. 1 Stanley girl, Sue Lucas, was crowned Dolphin Queen during Do phin Week. There were Halloween, Turlcey Day, Christmas, Valentine's day St. Pat's Day and Easter to celebrate, and mid-terms and tinals t dread, talce, and then start preparing tor the next ones. They wer all part ot University lite and all part ot lite in Carrie Stanley Carolyn Lett. Row 4: Ginalie Bein, Brenda Den Hartog, Mary Leichsenrin Lanette Maycroft, Gail Hoefgen, Patti Murphy, Barbara Melcher, Jul Hendricks. Top Row: Teri Meyer, Chris Hammerstrom, Shirley Sealoc Barb Blomgren, Liz Disney, Debby Dunnihoo, Mary Ellen Bliss. I i t i CA Na Liv Ha tif ,. . a l t ,. l i ,. , P , I 5511 .zftgf TSS, A TLD , .r,, L Eli, 3-2 L if .M i .- Q , - W. f fl is i f ' G! ' zifflf 54. 5 as . .f - ,fav 7 s is : - N : , ' I' -'af'f..: -- - A K M: .-1- f: V M QL N ' A . i f s I 41-A M 7 ' -,.,v - ff' , ,fi-G9 -P Q? J 4 --v M Q xl M , . ' :Y Pia. if I ,, Xfxg ' ' V ' Q," KV ' ' W' I -fu 'K Aify. 1' C mx I Hillcresters succeed at extracurricular sport Whalever your favoriie spor'r, if you were a Hillcresf residenr, you could 'Find someone wil'h a similar inferesl' somewhere in l'he I7 houses fhal' made up your Universily home. Some of l'he common sporrs, such as foolball, baslcefball and swimming, were organized on an infer-dorm basis and l'he houses compeled wi'rh one anorher and wilh o'l'her men's dorms 'For lhe inrramural 'li+le. The enlhusiasm rivaled +ha'l' generafed by varsi'l'y compel'ii'ion as l'he somelimes more l'han slighlly oul' of shape dormies s'l'ruggled 'ro make +ales of lheir afhleiic prowess come 'lo life. Fenfon House won l'he over-all inrramural lille lasl' spring and so sirood 'lhe seige of challengers 'fhis year. Compe'ri'lion in 'rhe more popular, rhough harder fo referee sporls, such as elbow bending lwifh full sfein in handl and differing varie+ies of girl chasing, was quile slrenuous, loo. The champion- ship in 'lhese sporfs is 'fiercely clebaled in bull sessions, and com- pelilion befween houses and dorms is conlinuous. The quesfion wasn"l se'Hled, however, and l'he champion slill isn"l universally acknowledged. Above: The Hillcrest hill makes the going great but not the ing back. Left: Hillcrest becomes strangely beautiful at Below: Persistence is necessary when bobbing for apples. I68 ,jim 4' mfg W .1 Ma, l?"1' g.. , . wx E? ,- i "3 Eg W W ,if if ? 'Qi x X Q X fr j ff Y I J x 5 Q Y' ZF' ' L r , ,wwf A ii? f 'H X 'U' 'ski L4 " is 'r 1, F ,M-..... I ' .. A X' 5sfHi"??2?i'F2 N w w,'Q"ifW? a ' , J E ,1 1 , X! in .,,. .44 VA 04:23 ' .K .- N , KJ, ,,,f' A N , . , .A . H " '-M-' Q 1 ' 4 Q I M" ig: if M. '-52ggf'.zQ1L5i'a.i. 1'4:55g"5 :fl '1 fl? if k I.,- LLM NV!- wx,-fx , J" 56 G Ya i fig-ff :LN -A VV! ' WH! X I V '1 2? hi-if "" sy! -f J 1 5 nk , ig? W -I, , J I . M q E ' - - Y Q Q A r -- 15 ' , W V ' 2 y -2 ' J- H . -F .NJ . ' W' 1 1 , , " .. M: ' , 'l '- I , 1 A . Hai .., ' -f 'gh , WN - K "Ei: . ' fi V Q f f pf ff 3-4 if 'ft W Q? Kei - Q5 W 3 Q W w W' N' K mul df 1. ,w , yi qi-2.1 ,, ,1 v x T . . 2 wg ff ' w - V 1' N- ,, , - V T xx ff M 1 1 I tg? 5 rf W W V v M , 'Q H , X E. M 1 ' I j P fs, wr, ' ,Q V' K 4 I .. Y 4 ' gi ' - a A ' J l Z 1 ::...EI l. 1 alama party hayrlde touch football games A sleepy-eyecl dormie goes pounding down lhe hall fo answer nal'ure's nocfurnal call. Sensing ofher people near, he bravely opens one eye and dreamily smiles al- 'l'he paiama-clad coeds coming 'foward him. "As life," he sighs fo himself, "if only il' weren"r a dream." Surprise, Charlie, il' probably wasn'+ only a dream. The coeds were probably guesls al' a unique Hillcresi social 'Funcfion called a Pajama Par'l'y. The operalion was sei' up like 'ihisz one or 'l'wo rooms were designa+ed as ma'H'ress rooms and were furnished enlirely as fhe name suggesis. Anofher room was cleared for dancing, and food and drink were served in yef anofher. Hill- cresl- men improvised from lhere. The same general fheme of boy mee'l's girl was 'lalcen oui' of doors in fhe fall and spring, and wi'l'h a 'Few minor changes i'l' became a hayride, a lwo-handed louch foofball game wifh a girls' squad, or a Sunday a'F'l'ernoon picnic in Ciiy Parlc. l75 I76 Remodeling compensates for Quad inconveniences "l'l"s bad enough fhal' I have 'lo lislen +o 'In-A-Gadda-Da-Vida' lhrough +he wall, buf do 'lhey have 'ro leave The door open?" Quesfions like This were of'l'en heard in Quad 'l'his year as more and more guys purchased louder and louder siereo equipmenl. Bul- even fhe blaring of 1'he loudesf s'l'ereo seemed docile com- pared +o ihe unhinging sound of +he fire alarm al' 3 a.m. You mighi' even awaken 'ro discover 'thai' 'che fire sprinkler has already sprinkled several gallons of wafer on your belongings. Some of fhe sling of 'lhese inconveniences was soolhed by l'he faci' +l1a+ lhe wesl' par'l' of Quad has been remodeled and carpef- ed. The easi' sec'l'ion is also scheduled 'lo be remodeled. And 'l'here's lhe added benefil of checking ou+ lhe coeds as 'lhey pass in view on 'lheir way lo regisl'ra'l'ion. i l QUAD ASSOCIATION-Bottom Row: Jim Benz, Howard Haase, John Kuna. Top Row: Ralph Thompson, Dick Schroeder, Bob Millage, Dave Hintgen, .lim Wagner, Rick Michaelsen, Jim Hanks, Marv Scherler, John Garrell, Jim McGhee, Kurt Christiansen, Randy Mahrmg. Q N LE K' k qi H 1 cl G' 5 I-louse-Bottom Row: Sid- Baker, Bill Brazzile. Yiop Row: Markes Johnson, -Steve Randall ScgAAl3hlit:, gharles greiiglci, Rociinfs 'liilveedyjlrlgijxificl Heuser, Phil Weiss, Bryan Machacek, Bill Moucoulxs, Howard Haase, Dennis Bugajskl, Ted Patron, Jennings, Steve Bonstead, Dave Hinlgen, Celso Cnrbonell. Row 2: John LaRoche, Jeff Walter. Wilson, Robert Cady, Ed Loeb, Tom Kintigh, Al Bentley, .Iohn Tefer, Ron W F52 J 1 - f Y" 'W' Vi X551 A HQ? 'J Q F2 K y, i - w ' Y - + . - gf. H! - Q ,Nw ' , ,M . 1 ,f 1 1 vu' m wx yy 3 fi W V UE rv 5 9 , K1 4 'A if 1-4' , ' 'awp , g.. ,V ' ' kfvrfzeamiw' "will-' Q V A , Y ' L 'X ' 5 -rf, X ..Wkl,q 'Pm'-5 . . . ,l e1 ' ff M. JJ. ' I . 'V I ' ' 'J 42 Q39 N 7 1 Zirfff W W , ig Q 1 Q31 E-.': 'X my A f Opposite: If age breeds tradition the arches leading to Quad court- yard could probably be considered a traditional University land mark. The dorm was updated inside however, and more remodel ing is being planned. Right: Guys wait in line for dinner at Quad. Some use the time to catch- up on the 'ilatest' from the grapevine, others sleep or study. Below: Tom Schwake uses the new copy machine installed in Quad's main concourse. Quad Association lobbied for the time saver. QUADRANGLE, Cummins, Larabee and Harding Houses-Botlom Row: Ron Friedman, Robert Hughes. Top Row: Mark Peterson, Dick Drew Toman, Terry Kaufman, Peter Vandeventer, Jim Hanks, Dick Dan McWhinney, David Ewers, James McGhee, Larry Wilson Schroeder, Charles Luedtka, Randall Falk, Greg Ganske. Row 2: Dan Lage, Robichaud, David Bloom. Thomas Larson, Bernard Redlinger, Bruce Jochims, Clark Reid, John Farrell, '1 COPY ANY IBB. B01-fan Q' " t'll RiG'NALg A rr.. .. ca . 5-iccmf ,, I A- M . XX 'N M u-,- .- --. -22 - " - '-'er ,. V irFRN,'u"' X", ,, , I , V, , up wi ittit i it Q TQ iullz u i T3 .tl 'N EAN 1 xxx us"-'-A 'M' gag , . , -141 it . - g 1:12 A lx!! .ik tain all UADRANGLE Luc'xs 'md Shun-Burton: Row: Steve Reints Steve fmklin Coulter Lonnie Coltmin. Row i: Robnrto Leech Douglas Hu n 4 ' , I n, Mike McDonnell, Michael Clinton, James Wieters, Richard Duvet 'T . 1 U W ,I if -'iikmfw Mniig. ,. 5 ' fr , 7,5 L Q Q' " 7 A in ?fg ,n - iffi-Q41 mfs" -5.1. ' 1 r'f--in flffg t M .,, , N, tl "',i"i' .N V. g ,ma i , if I' X it lll tafmm mt! , "1 new--hgh. ' " .A f K ,. , Q J 1 1 5 wgf. ' ' 't" nw E 'A l it X . ,it ggi -Y 5 ,::'V1::j. 145:- Rienow l offers free flicks, pizza partie "I+ was a dark and si'ormy nighi'. Suddenly a shol' rang oul'. A door slammed. A maid screamed. While millions sfarved, 'l'he king lived in luxury." Snoopy's novel mighi' also serve as a lis'l' of plofs for Reinow l's free flicks. The dorm sponsored movies and carfoons ranging from W. C. Fields +o "Wai'l' Until Dark" and ihe Road Runner. The Reinow l men had their share of exchanges averaging one or fwo parlies per unil' a monlh. The gel' fogefhers mighl' be organized around a 'theme such as a Casino parfy or a dance, or iusi' an informal pizza party. Rienow l's had a floai' thai look a prize for originaliiy, as well as successful Dad's Day and Mol'her's Day coffees. Sue McQuillren was crowned 'l'he dorm's queen. Reinow l men also aclively parlicipafed in intramural sporfs. Though 'lheir games usually weren'+ as polished as l'heir infercol- legial'e counferparls, intramural parficipanfs had all fhe drive and spirif' needed fo capture +he All-University Swimming Champion- ship and become a semi-'finalisi in 'l'he foofball compeiiiion. RIENOW I, Floors 1 and 3-Bottom Row: Brett Patton, Jim O'Donnel James Ferris, Richard Pottthoff. Top Row: Jeff Row, Mark Cambier, Dav Messinger. i l l l RIENOW I, Floor 2-Bottom Row: Doug Belcher, Tom Simpson, Jim Steilen, Jim Onnen, John Barlow, Don Hopwood, Allen Bukoff, Buster.Cherr1, Rick Stusse. Row 2: Niles Scraugtem, Jim Atkinson, Dennis Brunning, Jay l80 Rector, P. W. Anthony, Ron Ruth, Tom Gintz, Peter Aran, Lonnie Coltrai Top Raw: Mike Holfmans, Steve Smith, Terry Dolphin, Donald Sturgeo Thomas Newton, James Benz, Douglas Scott, Steve Knutsen, Wally Nelso A3323 H1 X1 U1 1, gf, 1 I X .1 1 .av .- r n 1 11 1'1X 1104 ,mf f Kwui 5? 1 zkf 11 1 1 Xu vig 1 F 1 1 tif KA? WIP x 1 x ' ' 1 ' 1 V. P" A XT1 1 j' 1 '- 4 1,9 11 fp 'V "3 lig. . L k I" 'Y ' 17 .1 11 .1 sg 1 ,X XZ 1 23:2 " M1 11 f: 1 1 ss.: ' ,ik Y 4 112 ' 1 , if T. ' 1 ' 'f!11fww""1Ql1 11 X , -' , L 11-1 1 'S 4 E 21 my ,- 1 Q. 1 1 .sl , A VN :XX 451 was 1 1 5' i? ' fww ff 1 X Jfef fl' if f , U J in-. X A 1' -in M X1 11 ' A 1 .,.. 1 H S K 7 XXX ,qrv X XX 1 X X XX 1 w f Qt, ' -'11 . 1 '11 -'11 ', db? ,EQ 1 1:1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I ,,1 S 11 11 1 1 1 111521-11:4 1 .1 W 1' "Lz 1:f'C.Q"l 5i?giffZf'5'X"'11 mba b'01'ifX 1 1 1 12 111 AXX XXX 11 . I . , 1 1' ' Sf' f .five - ' 'fi if 1 11X111KXg'111aW11 fl 1 1 2 " 11 1 1 1 1 11 1 XX Y L: X11 X nw, 1 ,X Q, I had X 1 1-XX XX. .1 I Q? 'i ' f 1 1, 'Vw' f' ,-V ' " X M1 xg 5 XX AX 5 -:I g , 1 Q 4- 1 " - ' X Z ., X 1 ,1 ' . K 'f QQ L. 1 1 .15 X - X X -1 :gif if z 1 X :A -' MXX.. u B: -- -1311 X 11 Elf? A 711,11 Y V ,LET K :H ' XX 1 ' " jzjj gaze, :T511,,XX11'1 11 Xijirb LX YE XX1X.X X11 -ww .1. . ,11 , X, ,1 .5 srl ' 41113115 Xp543,i'.5 - gf '- ' ' 5' , 14 11" .E , X1f1',e!:x:, 1 1 1 W 1 5? 112-1211, 1- I1-1, .3111-,1 M fXXrr:55:54X 'MX :qt-gzgzag., XX qv X 11 1 -W-4111' 1 1 111 - 37.3 252' f wk? . w u , L I A ml ww -, 5 MM ,H ' H - 4 . f if 'iff' XF' V 'Nr I 'C Fi? f 'V . R W 1 m ' fy "1 . v x if it 1, 1 YL U F l., Y 7 ll ,. ' if 1 -ey: , T. 1-5.6 , at mv' 2 ,f' ' ' xr. bl. 'fa CP Inte of Rienow I discuss University Policies with President Boyd. rests of Rienow I center on education Rienow I men may have spent 'lime practice puffing and hold- ing bull sessions until dawn, bu'l' they musf have been serious foo. They had the highesi' GPA for a men's dorm during the I969 spring semesfer. And 'they invited President Boyd and Marion Huif, dean of s+uclen'I's, lo fall: about campus and dorm issues. Rienow I Association also organized a fest' file and tutor list. The penthouse library was furnished with reference books to save residents a frip across 'lhe river. Formal and informal academic advisers were available for course counseling and to give a 'lip on an easy three-hour course. RIENOW 1 ASSOCIATION OFFICERS-Bonom Row: Doug Couto, Susan McQuiIkin, Chuck Montague. Top Row: Lowell Grandt, Larry Hitt, Dick Beals, Fin Sondergaard, Craig Lindquist. I 'EV I, Floor 11-Bottom Row: Robert Trevarlhen, David Bergstrom, Andrews, Jack Snow, Hugh McElderry. Top Row: Michael Mihm, Nang Spevak, Jack Kaps, John Mueller, Shawn Washington, Byron Hardy, Wong, Jerry Hanson, John Matthias, Paul Schoon, Lee Mangrich, James Hartley, Garry Knussman. Row 2: Duane Schipull, Mark Brown, Scoltock, Bob Long. Jenkins, Gary Kunz, Mark Lorenz, Rick Rhebb, Bruce Buhr, Mark I83 -fl' -' ggi 'V ., - ,4-I swf H'-Qi' , gp J 1 - Eh 1 'XL Y V gif q b f ,i ? Egg 'F ' if f .. "X Y' an V f' " ' ig!! I H " ' ,P I 1 w,:g.? x :W .. lrf, V QW ,' J if . 5' 3 7 v ' We 'w 1 1 5? 3 5 A ' yf v ' s ,Q . wg , 1 922' in ,., 3' ff? . A V I ff-' -ff 'ff ' A l 1 - . nn-"5R.,Q l 'i' ' "" li 1 ggi 'ff f 'vii , ' I 5 ff fy f- '- J -fvzwn . r V 'ex P N' inf ' LQ' : -x ' 1 ffffa-1-ff" 'E ki we 157 "V 'W 3 "if 3' 7 ,.a'4. YQ' 1 V 4 ' ff 9 4 g fi , - 155 ' W . 5 Qi' 3 -rv , J WH. , ' g- M Y' 5 'K 1 Y.. 'WU ami - 'K.. ' 2 I I if I s f ,Lan 'J ' 3 1 I A iff' Kms ii ,.A , 1' Q ff, ,nv ,Q1 ,, I. xx I tb--in 'QF H 3 f l :I , Yr, 7 4" ? v N 5 7.4 I "F n .4-, A" L" x jlfki .Ax A ww ' W .MJ gm,-wg 2' uf, A-gf' my-...f.q ,-,, ,, K ,gugw-H , was v J bf M X 3 ,Nye Y ,ME Ieggggfw W, 1 ks, yv , ,, 1 4 5 i 121 43 1 Sf' fg Na XA. gf xr if , 1' f if H, , -sl! wf' f '9' 2 --T A .i- 'xspai Q 1 , 4 " if J E ' 5' U X ' ff k 5 Fx N r X E 'N ' x 1, ,S 9 'h V . gf. 5, , I Z RJ The higher up you live in the high rise dorms, the more dread elevator breakdowns and power failures. Left: Some need a little encouragement to take a shower but there are guys who are willing to help. Right: Pounding the bouncing ue ball relieves frustrations that build each day. It's also better an pounding roommates who are less cooperative anyway. , 35353 ' . ...gg DMZ Coffee House brings Speakers to Rienow II Most two-year-olds don't discuss anything too complicated, but the two-year-old DMZ Coffee House in Rienow II was an ex- ception. The topics ot discussion ran the tull gamut 'From campus to international topics. The men and their guests expressed their views in such varied areas as the new recreation building, labor unions, the Women's Liberation Front and the Biatran civil war. Things weren't always serious though. At Christmas the DMZ was taken over by l0O children and some 200 students, faculty and statf members all wrapped up in the second annual party tor underprivileged children. The kids from the Hawkeye Area Com- munity Action Program seemed to have almost as much tun as the hosts and St. Niclc himself. w il it ,. s I87 ARH powers increase "You've come a long way, baby," mighr well be ihe iheme for fhe Associaied Residence Halls QARHJ fhis year. From years of being a social acriviries planner or an adminislralive +ool, ARH has become a well respecfed voice of dormi'I'ory residenfs fo 'lhe adminis+ra+ion. Bob Neary, presideni of ARH explained, "ln ihe pasl' we were viewed as an ineffecrive clique, buf now our opinions are iaken seriously by ihe adminisfrafion and sfudenis are more willing 'lo fake 'l'heir gripes lo us. I +hink residenfs now have more say as fo whai' goes in +he dorms." An opposing viewpoini' of ARH was expressed by Hillcresi' Council who wifhdrew from 'rhe organizaiion in February aHer failing +o pass a resolufion for ifs disbandmenf. The Council 'fell' 'lhai' "ARH had noi' eFFec'I'ively accomplished 'lhe obiecfives and goals fhai' Hillcresi' feels should be accomplished." Alfhough ARH has become more aclive in represenling 1-he dorm si'uden'I's, ii' only has The power ro advise fhe adminisfraiion concerning siudenl' policies. Neary expressed hopes for a more direciive role 'For ARH in fhe 'fu'l'ure. Specifically, ARH worked in cooperafion wirh +he S'l'uden'l' Senafe 'ro eliminaie women's hours and delele +he inlervisilafion resiricfions. The coed housing commilfee of ARH succeeded in opening fhe 'lop six floors of Rienow I lo women for 'lhe I970-7l academic year. A +es+ file in each hall including over 700 copies of exams and a book exchange designed 'lo facililafe fhe buying and selling of books al' semesier were services slaried by ARH fhis year. Social ac'l'ivi+ies sponsored by ARH included several fall dances and a conceri' in April which 'fearured 'Phe Mandrake Memorial and Towes Van Zandi. in midst of controvers H 'f' ,:., I i. ,v , ' , , ,J 1 - , 1 , ' .s,,f-, . , ., HX .i lun Associated Resident Halls members form small groups to deal the specialized problems of dorm residents. The social board to plan an interdorm dance to be financed by student fees. ASSOCIATED RESIDENCE I-IALLS-Bottom Row: Jim Wagner, Susan Turner, Tamem Litzsenry, Mary Kitch, Mae Colleen Thompson, Kathy B Burden, Rick Michaelson, Lowell Brandt, Lynn Zillner, Doug Couto, Sharon lerq, Pamela Colschen, Eileen- Gross. Top Row: Bob Neary, Doug Cast Huegerich, Frederick Spence. Row 2: Larry Hitt, Linda Severson, Beth Mike Dahm, Dave Hauenstem, Jim Weir, Kerry DeYarman. l88 Greeks ,J , dandy., f n fun ., buf: au gf' 1 , 1 ,f ,uw 0 . ow 'Tim Ss..- V 'IC KX ' x 3 1 Greeks strive lor individuality: Social lile secon Misconcepiions aboul' l'he Greek sys+em are mainly iwo-fold. The major misunder- sranding is rhal- fhe houses funclion moslly in a social conl'ex+, where a daleless week- end is a rare evenr, or a 1'rauma'l'ic one. Secondly, Greek affiliaies are 'rhoughl 'lo be conformisis robbed of lheir individual- ily. "l 'l'hink changes in 'l'he sysfem The pas'l' few years have srressecl individualiiy as a prime quali'l'y for any sororily member. Sorori+ies clo nol' sfifle indivicluali'l'y, bu'l' ra+her culfivafe il' 'lo i+s fullesl' ex+en+," an Alpha Phi ac'l'ive said. Greek life is learning 'l'o exisl' and func- l'ion in close associalion wilh ofher indi- viduals. Greeks are bound by common goals of leadership, service, scholarship and social developmenl. Bul any Greek, if asked, would now emphasize fhe inleresr dary to system in individualily as well as group ac'l'ion. Twenl-y-one 'Fra+erni'lies and six'l'een so- rorilies funclion on lhe Universify campus wil'h approximafely 2.000 members. Al- fhough only one-lenlh of 'l'he en'l'ire Univer- sily populalion, Greeks exerl' fheir influ- ence in many areas. Campus ac+ivi'lies are well-sfocked wi'ih Greek individuals who have been involved in issues ranging 'From women's hours and +uil'ion 'io pass-fail courses. They have come down wilh a concern for lhe funcfions of all 'lhe sl'uden'ls and noi' simply fhe sysfem. One Alpha Chi Omega member said, "The pasl' year has been one of reforma- +ion for lowa Greeks wil'h lhe realizaiion l'ha'l' reforms musi- be made +0 meer +he demands of a confemporary universi'l'y. They have come oul' of iheir shells and 'laken definiie s+ands." l9l I "1 1, , l .I ly, 'A' 1 QP I -. ,Ln .. ,- .VV wf'if',,a, 41 , , 51-: L f i . k . ' 7. i T..- yf d x' fi A 13 wg , 3' A. r C ' if . -. , HHKX - Q. v Iv' if -. TGA y til' 55.55 ,C 5.551 .51 P - ,jg "Kal M' il, 251' C ES' 4 , 1 Min? f A wi - . 1 - , v 1 , ' - 'Q 1 if' rf Q -.-' . . qv ,. - riff hw- 1-31.351 5. ,af-A X-,gsm -if 1. A .. -,',.'fxf41'iNffQ'.-gf 5' m on? wI:4.37"f? 21 ' 'fi .' 'J'-K:.'Q"'l'114."?.'.ii'4.?L gg .V-1,gj11M7'? A 1' fa ' N-mr' '41 ' fx xfR??i? f : ' - X4 595' .Q '-51 "'- "ii, 41 QV- . gy - 1 2 - .Ja . - W' ,ki .V ,I TE '- 8 -- , , 4 . , V ,. - I l I .1 W vb! 4 Wie fl Q ' " .1 -1.1 -"x 'Q' I 1 f rr 4 E 1 . 1 . . A, 1 , ,1 . ,. - I Q ,Y X . s N ' 3 1 - 1 , -x -5 4 v 1, 4+ , . A J '.,,,'- 4 ' K 1" V Q A nl l U lr I. X ., K ff 1 .v Y LK kg, 6 1, va 4. .1 .:"'?'5 ,,,7,,4,l , ,0q.X.,.. 1' M +V' 5 4 1 q r A , -,A 1 X 5, I' Er Q 'QQ 1 ,1 Above: A little girl's Christmas is made memorable through a visit to Sigma Nu and Santa Clause. Left: Stuffing chicken wire with tissues to build a float can be tiring, but fun. Tri Delt's and Pike's pooled their resources this year to construct an at- tractive Homecoming display. I93 .,,-.. uke'P3""'M' fi , , Y 1. 1 Q , 1 my M, w Q 1 f wif :fqwiy N 'wg 'gQ.- , ' Z. .' -mfgz.. f illkfe- I "?Vk'11,w5-1 A A ' ' y'g"a:V,-' . if , 1V'JfM, . A H, A K, Q v . .4 ' f - . v' A , , Wig r r O it-I ui J., . .-. 1, 1 , 'fL.,:', lf'-H' fn . wg. ' , A ' ,w1!' .My ., ' , Ly.: L ', I 'fy mp. 5.. . Q4 4 A il I, , A .n . . ' -1" -, J" M 5 ' .. .' 149'-.,T 'n'9:"27w,, A 4, 16599 ,C n- ' "-if ' 7 ' .f"'l . 1-,gg-,Q , QQ:-. ' f 1 "'.. A ' "W l'WnI-FEW J 1 X .-f X .g via- - V .- 2- , .':.. X 1 'lu -, 'iff 1' -, '1'i'- ' ,,.,,:, M -f:::g4f5i'?ff1: .21 5:45 h :,H,H, f Vffllhy- U My x 'f55:.1,:55,'.1, :Milf 5 - Q T.. 'if-'Ill' 57:13-'f:5J.," W X w 5 . 43, -9? .K V' 'J .- , q h-,, , .3 .I E. I," K H Mi , 53 3 wg, , uw my-ai., I, K ,J , ,Mfg . , 4 P1 -xr , dawn,-Q' -Qi ' A 'um' WVR? Mfg? ' Q W -Q I N- AI' J' , ' I if - M 's 135 ww 'xvfllf "xc"-QWU , 575' F f1's:vJfM' W, 21 ru-V .1 x w. - A-' f -211 1 7 U . '2,f..'.1-VA' fi.-1 "l QE., 'nf'?1f1 'l' 1 2, W- V. ', 1q,!m.w' 7 1 WV1 .,-Mu ,th x' ' .l-'ffifilz J . LP' in 'K 1 fum, W 2 -en, ? LPM 'Tr fn Rush is many questions, answers and decisions iQ ws te? Qgyfe., Opposite Page: Hearty welcomes are seen all around fraternity row during formal rush week. Sigma Chi's guide rushees to their house for a whirlwind tour. Above: Friendly faces of Kappa Kappa Gamma's anticipate a new pledge class in their "SWissland" home. Above Right: Cabs come to the rescue for rushees with tired feet. Packing twelve girls in one taxi is one of the memorable events for every girl going through sorority rush. Formal rush is the week prior to the opening of classes. A Rush is a kind ot question and answer game. Aside from small-talk questions that rushees are asked, there are more evalua- tive questions the rushee must ask ot her- selt. Should l participate at all? Which houses do l like? Should I pledge? Which house should I pledge? Some rushees decide that they want nothing to do with the system, others desire "to be a part." As the rushees evaluate the houses, the houses also evalu- ate them. This evaluation may be emotional and the emotional climate becomes more in- tense as rush goes on. Because ot this, dropouts are common at a certain point clue to either the teeling ot rejection from not being asked to a special house or dis- illusionment with the rush activity. Rush is the beginning ot many questions that the student will have to ask ot himself. ,ZA , ,mn wwe I95 Coeds scurry to party an hour during Highly organized and righi' fo lhe schedule describes Rush Week. Girls scurry every 45 minuies 'lo make il' fo fheir next party on 'I'ime. Coeds get a brief glance a+ all fhe houses during ihe 'firsl' l'wo days of merry- go-round parries. A chance +o gel' +o know one another better is oFFered in the nexi- fwo days of skir parties, a more fun and relaxing meeting. A day of 'leas 'Follows as both 'lhe girl and the houses have become more selec- five. Then, after a morning of ski'I's and preference nighf parties al' the girl's "special" houses, she makes The decision of which house's pin lo wear. Top: Alpha Phi's exemplify the fun side of rush by donning top hats and tails for one of many skit parties in a busy day. Right: "Peanuts" comes alive in the Pi Phi house as the girls entertain rushees with their own version of the comic strip. 96 1. ,gl V l , 1 I 1 zesrflrwf ri- Q13 5- .r 11 , ,Q rf- i l 1 1 1 1. ...px Left: During formal rush Sigma Chi's show a rushee their scrapbook of the chapter's history and achievements. Most fraternities have similar methods for recording their major events. Bottom Left: It's all smiles and tears of joy as pledges of Delta Delta Delta are welcomed by sorority sisters. Be- low: Pledges leave the dormitory with an overnight case for their first sorority cozy. K t I97 Friday, Saturday Friday and Safurday nighfs are fradifion- ally "hang up your books and celebrafe rhe end of +he week" nighls. Offen 'Fresh- men rushees see +he sororify or frafernify as 'rhe answer fo a dafeless weekend evening. Opporruniries are greal' in fhe Greek sysfem 'For meering fhe opposile sex 'rhrough exchanges and orher Greek acfivi- +ieS. The firsl' sfep foward meeiing fhe freshmen's expecfafions mighi' be fhe dance arranged 'For all pledges al' 'ihe end of Rush Week. From rhere, formals, cos- 'lume and rheme parries prevail. A D Pi's had a hobo par'l'y, The'l'a's ihrew fheir second Hairy High School parfy wifh SAE's and Kappa's had a Raise Hell parly. Almosi' every sorori+y enrered some of rhe conresls in Sigma Chi's Derby Days. Housing unirs parficipafed in fhe egg discus ihrow and profile previews. Zefa T Left: Formals are a major part of Greek house's social calendar. Pi utilized the facilities of the Supper Club for their winter spree sororities and fraternities have their in area restaurants with planned and post-parties included. nightstradiho Alpha was awarded 'rhe trophy for the mosf spiril' and A D Pi won the trophy for The mosl' game poinls. Homecoming season was a busy l'ime for 'lhe houses. They were preoccupied with promoting queen candidates and building 'Floa'l's for 'lhe parade. Della Zefa showed their enthusiasm with painfings on the downtown store windows. And the welcome mal was rolled oul' for alums al' weekend open houses. Entertaining Dad on his weekend was a major undertaking. I+ consisted of faking him fo 'l'he 'Football game, having buffefs and dinners and aH'ending cozies al' mid- night. Mom gol' her l'urn in 'the spring on Mom's Day. Sigma Phi Epsilon sponsored a well- allended symposium on the vilalily of the Greek system here. Tau Kappa Epsilon's weekend relreai' allowed members to re- assess 'lrhemselves and their frafernify. Right: Panhellenic Council promoted greater intersorority dialogue. Chi O's ex- plored this dimension in an after dinner dessert and conversation session. Below: D Chi's initiate ai Little Sister who pledges to promote the good of the fraternity and par- ticipate in Delta Chi activities. naI'hang up your books'rHghts I99 Parties designed lor the holiday Each season or holiday is an excuse 'for a parry or proiecl. Halloween inspires everyone fo be a pumpkin sculplor. Della Gamma carved a pumpkin for each sororily house and presenied fhem af serenades. The fall season also makes hay- rides popular, such as lhe one given by Alpha Xi Della. Chrisrmas 'lrees in every house were decoraled as eilher a dare or privale house affair. Gamma Phi Bela had rheir annual "'Fireside" during which anyone was invifed lo share in refreshmenfs, carols and conversarion. Sigma Della Tau cele- brafed lhe season wi'l'h 'lheir "Hanna-claus" pariy. Frequenlly sorori'l'y cozies broughr 'l'he girls closer rogelher. Pledges selecl' l'heir pledge moms al' a special cozy. The'l'a's had a Good Fairy Week, during which lhe -fairies revealed 'lhemselves in cos'l'umes and disrribuled gifls. Allies 'From a frarernily helped sororily pledges lockoul rhe ac'l'ives from rheir house 'For a weekend. lmaginalion was evidenl' rhis year in rhe Greek exchanges. Scavenger hunls, car rallies, miniarure golf and rug sliding were a few differenl exchanges. Theme parries were again popular. Lambda Chi Alpha, Sigma Chi and TKE had paiama parries, 'l'he Sigma Pi's had a Roman Toga parly, Phi Gamma Della had lheir Fiii Island parly, and Zela Tau Alpha had a swim parly. .I AM3iQZW .kWEnRriMi'!i.,r.ME:KRA Left: The Wild West comes alive for one evening at the Lambda Chi house. Greek parties were often based on historical mo- tifs for which everyone dressed appropri- ately. Bottom Left: "Pass the People," com- monly known as "Group Gropej' was a il 'V l ' .em vii e 1 -- me a t , ' , it rp' 1' favorite icebreaker as it is at an ADPi exchange. Below: Girls who have been se- lected to associate with Sigma Phi Epsilon must first pass the test, which includes tol- erating the pranks of the Sig Ep's. Getting doused is all part of being a Golden Heart. ' 'ff-ef - 2 ' -- , , wytt . gr: t r 20I ..v. ,z 142,11 Five Alpha Epsilon Phi sisters enjoy a few informal moments together in the furnished living room of their newly-acquired house. Established as a new colony on Greeks exchange more than parties this year, An Alpha Gam takes breaks from the books long enough to glance through a magazine. Living at the Mayflower is not quite like living in a house. Dishwashing duties are part o the change DZ's encountered in their temporary home. There seemed lo be noi only lhe usual social exchange among houses +l1is year, but even some swapping of living quarlers. Della Tau Della moved from 'rheir resi- dence on Dubuque Slreel lo the vacafed Della Zela house. Meanwhile 'lhe DZ's 'Found accommodalions al' 'lhe Mayflower, 'l'he consfruclion of a new house. Kappa Sigma 'look up 'l'heir roofs and fa. a few years ago, the sorority lived in the Mayflower last year. This fall they acquired a house their own. which formerly was a private residence. lrats. sororities move into di planled lhemselves on lhe old Della Tau Della grounds. Alpha Epsilon Phi enjoyed lhe beaufy of lheir home on Clinlon Sl'reel'. The AE'Phi's had lived in lhe Mayflower 'rhe previous year. Jusl' a shorl' s'l'roll down l'he slreel' 'From 'lheir old house, Alpha Gamma Della mem- bers have sei up house in ofher surround- fferent houses ings. Half of fhe girls remained in lhe old chapler house while lhe ofher half moved inlo 'lhe new. Dinners and meefings were joinlly conducled al The old house. TKE's found if necessary +o hunl' for overnighf lodging one January evening when a fire slarled in a basemenf Fusebox. The damage was minimal and lhe men moved baclc wilhin 'l'wo days. Kappa Sigma paints the last strokes on his fraternity's crest in the chapter room. A rela- new chapter, the fraternity moved into a larger house at 724 N. Dodge St. this year. 203 204 Pledges soon find houses promote good grades Pledges found oul' soon enough lhal' 'l'he houses emphasize good grades. Nightly sl'udy hours for 'freshmen promoted acceptable sfudy habi'l's. Some houses re- quire a minimum grade poin+ for the members lo remain in +he house. Scholarship was competitive among 'lhe houses, and 'lhose with the highesl' GPA received prestige. Winners of 'rhe scholas- fic award were announced al' the scholar- ship banquet Kappa Kappa Gamma and Della Del'l'a Della shared 'lhe sororily honors 'lhis year with house grade points of 2.9. Phi Kappa Psi carried away +he prize among the 'Fra'l'ernilies wifh a grade poini' of 2.72. Grades were imporlanl' 'lo the house, first, in 'lhe in'leres'l' of the sludenl' and secondly, an impressive GPA can be a vi'l'al asse'l' lo aH'rac+ rushees. Alpha Gamma Delta members sell fudge to shoppers to bolster their fund for cleft pal- ate research. Each sorority focuses efforts on an annual 'philanthropy project. QF: -T University President Willard Boyd was the guest of honor at the annual Panhellenic Scholar- ship Dinner, recognizin soro iti f g r es or their outstanding academic achievements. u '51 E .kg-, .l A ,, L47 .....,.. Zeta helps a young Girl Scout with her crafts project as others watch. The Zeta Tau pledge class sponsored a Girl Scout troop as a continuing project for the pledges. An Alpha Xi coaches a girl during a Satur- day ping-pong game at the Iowa City Rec- reation Center. Alpha Xi Delta was one of the sororities that worked with children. 205 A Service is integral aspect oi Greek system Girls stood on streetcorners with fudge and cookies collecting money in a cupcake tin. They were members of Alpha Gamma Delta sorority raising funds for cleft palate children. Service in many forms is a major aspect of the Greek system. Alpha Delta Pi's made money with a bake sale and had a Christmas party for crippled children with Lambda Chi Alpha. TKE's and ADPi's earlier carved jack o' lanterns at Halloween for the crippled children. Chi Omega donated money toward a I2-year-old's kidney transplant operation and also collected money for UNICEF. Helping Iowa City's PTA, Delta Gamma girls volunteered to conduct a free vision test for area children. DG's also provided money at Thanksgiving for a needy family and organized a party for blind children. A popular service project was that of acting as a foster parent. By means of monthly checks and presents, ADPi's sup- ported a Korean orphan. 206 Alpha Phi's sponsored a Mexican boy and Chi O's had a foster child in South America. Pi Beta Phi helped support a settlement school in Tennessee and Sigma Delta Tau adopted a child in Appalachia. Kappa Alpha Theta's service took a dif- ferent turn when they made a film with Phi Rho Sigma medical fraternity. Tri-Delt's earned money for scholarships by renting the girls out to do chores for the buyers in a slave clay. Alpha Tau Omega found satisfaction in acting as a Big Brother to handicapped kids at the University Hospital. Many sororities and fraternities pursue proiects as part of a national interest. For example, Delta Gamma's interest is with Conservation for the Blind. Alpha Gamma Delta's national proiect is one of pro- moting research for cleft palate defects. Although many students have an interest in helping those less fortunate, Greeks have been able to direct this interest through their group structure. Top: DZ's show Homecoming spirit wit artistry on merchants' windows. Below: Ph Psi's show the behavior that won them th scholarship award for fraternities. Dan Gillogly, a Sigma Chi, gets egg on face during Derby Days. ' Q Nixw K , ,. w. :a , , lwu Ns 1n'H"',f.'+w ' W agff I m "J Mx A ,ar -,, 1 ,,,. Hemi. s H O 1 0 Q Y. .0 I l J oN ,ax Q , 19x :ive ' 4' li Q P Greek Week activities not limited to Greeks GREEK WEEK COMMITTEE - Bottom Row: Deanna Dawson, Mark Stodola, Sue Carlson Aones, Tom Vickers, Linda Hans, Mike Hooten, Greek Week was a full week ot activities trom April I9-25. Kicked oft by an all- Greek picnic in City Park, Greek Week in- cluded a variety ot activities-trom sym- posiums and concerts to service proiects and parties. Seeking more involvement with the out- side community, Greek Week sponsored several events open to all students. These included a symposium 'Featuring a promin- ent speaker, a concert, a Greek art display and an old-time movie testival. Along with such traditional events as the leadership banquet in the Union, and the Greek Olympics, a new attraction was added. They tinished up the week's events with all-Greek dances at tive fraternity houses. Dancing to bands at the Beta, TKE, Sigma Nu, D Chi and D U traternity houses, the Greeks 'Finished the week with enthusiasm. 208 Lynn McCullough, Jim Ryan. Top Row: Carole Candy Cramer, Georgia Reithal, Bob Marks, Sea Dickey, Anne Galer, Tim Lynch, Penny Hicks, lett Lunning, Sue Jensen, Kathy Kneggs. Jim Ryan, 1970 co-chairman of Greek Week, presides at a meeting of the Greek Committee. Ryan and co-chairman Sue Carlson supervised plans for the annual Two representatives from each sorority at- house. Representatives spoke with prospec- tend an informal Rush party at the ADPi tives without telling them the house with l 3 3' 22115: ff which they were associated. The Tri-Delt's and Gamma Phi's had a similar party. Frats' Little Sisters help with fun and work The Greek system comes under discussion at an open meeting of interested persons in the Union. The discussion was aimed at evaluating the Greek system in order to improve it. The discussion was sponsored by Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity. - :ii 2 1, ' ' S-'T"'f5577t?lT?7lL7'-"'?.'- .3 354- ?"'WfY"'T4E QQ ' ?' if A falf'':f,-1:3a?12,if'fJI 613545 ' ' Y "5 3 F ..-'bros-62,5-1.5-'-, sg . s 1 .2"-131-s " , ',., jj 1 . 15.15-.5 J get , 'QRS Where males go, temales tollow. With this in mind, it is not surprising that various fraternities have initiated Little Sister and Sweetheart organizations as auxiliaries to their houses. D Chi's have Little Sisters, TKE's have the Daughters ot Diana, and Sig Ep's have the Golden Hearts, just to name some ot the sister organizations. An invitation to join is preceded by a series ot parties and teas and ends with a tormal candle or rose initiation ceremony and Serenade. The girls have a variety ot duties to per- form tor tull membership in each organiza- tion. They serve at Rush dinners and social functions, give back rubs and do an active's laundry. Also each organization's pledge class is expected to complete a major project to improve some aspect ot campus lite. 209 lr Panhel seeks to unite sorority pledges through projects Etlllllllll JUNIOR PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Bottom Judith Crane, Jane Seiffert, Cindy Carter, Patty Witz, Debi Freundl, Jane Bollhoefer, Bobbi Boc- Row Kathy Kemp Polly Heise Marie Yager Miller, Julie Fidler. Top Row: Jani Stapleton, gel. Peg y Barney Cindy McCall Darcy Bottenlield Debbi Santerelli, Bonnie Bestor, Jani Fox, Cindy PANHELLENIC COUNCIL - Bottom Row: Penny Hicks, Jane Pollock. Row 2: Sue Willett Sue Torney, Cindy Elliot, Leora Rue, Beth Rosen: feldt, Dee Dee Shapiro, Bambi Miller. Row 3. Kathy King, Lora Kluever, Andrea Kercheval Debbie Lanich, Janet can, Merrilly Mcefidel Didi Bowditch, Pam Freundl, Cheryl Maplethorpe Becky Anderson, Miss Mardel Miller. Top Row Dena Goplerud, Leslie Levich, Mary Strack, Kar- en Hartjen, Patsy Hall, Sue Koons, Kathy Lee Becky Kaasa, Jana Nelson, Jan Sanders. s Panhel develops open bidding for sororities Council stuffed pink elephants Mercy Hospital childrens ward. Open bidding, a new meihod 'for sororiiy rushing, was insiiiuied ihis year under 'l'he guiding hand of Panhellenic Council lPanheli. Made up of 'iwo repre- sen'l'al'ives from each sororiiy, Panhel s'l'rived 'lo coordina'l'e iis aciiviiies wiih iis sisier organizaiion, Junior Panhellenic Council iJr. Panheli. ln confrasf io pasi' rushing procedures, open bidding allowed sororiiies io rush coeds any iime during 'l'he year. Formal Rush Week was 'l'he week before classes began. Bui' following 'l'his, free bidding was allowed. A lisl of possible rushees was dis- fribuied 'io each sororiiy by ihe Panhellenic office. Each house could independenily in- viie girls io such funciions as weelcend cozies, pizza pariies, evening dinners or coke da'l'es. They could ihen disiribuie bids whenever 'l'hey wished. Anofher 'formal rushing period ioolc place in 'l'he spring in which rushees sysie- mafically ioured each house. Following l'his, ihe informal meihod of rushing and bidding was coniinued. Panhel alriempied fo foster a feeling of greaier awareness 'foward campus aciivi- 'l'ies. Perhaps as a resuli of ihis, sororiiies parlicipaied in fhe moraioriums and o'l'her aciivifies. ln ihe fall Panhel conducied a service proiecl' in which ihey siuffed 'roy elephanis for ihe children's ward ai' Mercy Hospi'l'al. They also speni many of iheir Tuesday evening mee'l'ings designing a new sororiiy rush boolclel' 'l'ha+ is 'l'o be disiribuied 'l'o coeds inieresied in pledging a sororiiy. Jr. Panhel 'rriecl +o unil-e all sororiiy pledges. Members of Jr. Panhel included 'rhe presicleni and one o+her member of each sororilry pledge class. l'l' gave a bridal 'Fashion show as one of i'l's proiecis. xiis lBridal fashions are always of interest to young women. With this in mind. Junior Panhellenic Council members used the bridal season as the theme for their fashion show. 2ll 2l2 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS-From Left: Jim Murphy, Bill Wallace, Don Furman, Jim Foster. The officers pursued the IFC goal of unifying Greeks. IFC works with Panhel to develop Greek unity Unifying 'rhe Greeks and involving lhem in worfhwhile proiecls were 'lhe goals of fhe lnferfralerniry Council UFC, l'his year. IFC arranged meerings wilh Panhellenic Council and sponsored a dinner-discussion for 'l'he presidenrs of all fralernilies and sororilies. Some of +he proiecfs IFC implemenled were an exchange program wilh LeMoyne- Owen College in Tennessee and, wilh 'l'he help of 'lhe Sludenl' Senale, a Crisis Cenler. Sfudenfs from LeMoyne-Owen were lo come 'lo lowa l'he second semes'l'er and live in fralernily houses. The crisis cenler was a place where srudenls wi'l'h personal problems could gel advice or referrals ro persons who could help fhem. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL-Seated: Bill Hotop, Bob Holley, Rick Horn, Bill Ray, Terry Mike Sadoff, Len Lubin. Kneeling: Mike Israel, John Hale, James Adams, Jerry I-Iaygood, Mike Marks, Martin Chapman, Wes Eller, Jim Ryan, Jim Sulentic, Dave Kirkham, Mike Hooton, Steve Bob Hynick, Bob Homma, Les Sjulin, Don Furman. Standing: Herb Appel, Al Levin, Ralph Asbury, McWilliams, Jim Foster, Steve Frank, Allen Phillip, Dave Johnson, Don Sall, Rich Schubert, Dave Chuck Yeager, John Brown, Sterling Benz, Jim Hudson, Mark Stodola, Jim Murphy, Paul Seigh, Lonny Bob Green, Jim Hoffman. Acacia 'PFEVEFS 'F' Mrs. Esther Lispcomb, Kenneth Anderson, Royce Belzung, Ster- ling Benz, Edward Brown, Den- nis Clark. Jon Fister, William Fisher, Dav- id Gilfoyle, Terry Grawin, Douglas Hoelscher, William Hotop, Donald Houck. John I-leckel, Greg Hilbert, Charles Hentges, John Huey, Clifton Iwamoto, Lynn Knudt- son, Russell Kwech. William Lagle, Bryan Lawler, Greg Lyon, Maurice McClel- land, Larry Mohr, Greg Nel- son, Charles Orr. Ronald Parker, Michael Price, Robert Reddick, Rick Rhebb, Donald Rumney, William Saw- yer, Steven Scheiber. Greg Steensland, Glenn Suther- land, Phillip Van Cleave, Rod- ger Vanderbeek, John Voldseth, James Walbolt, David Watson. Three Acacia members take time off from their required reading to catch up on what's going on in the world. 2I3 w, 7 1 11 4 S, 'A" , . in ' " ' L 1 4- r 5- -Q, .4 lv- Y IL Y ' '. : ' r' A7 . v . x f V - 7.1 'S' X. . , uf-'Q .3 X X Y ' ,, - jtl. 1 .f w .- ,fd .RSX ,a -my , ML .N 1 .- H A '. .- , .f , T-'Q mn " . ,N 'N Y E741 - F f,g925m:, . .,,,, , , 49-f"f: 33' ' if 35. Q my L: - O 1 1 ,, 'f R A.. 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If Af' 'fr' A , MVK, . 4 gffngfw '1 M-Six 5:32 H K M ' N" 2 I K -,. ,V Iv H ' . 1 E 1 Q, . .,,x J iaiiw H," X: 7gl',mv'gw ' 4"". l, QTQQA-1 " 451' ff' g .if V i , ' N W' 4 . 1 AL 4 ' I W n - x 1' x 1 w 3 , 1 .Y A M, ,, R ,S 4 - ,f J ' s A ' A 411 M af, ,af ' -""'f"4 E - T ..,,-3 vw, .- X, 'W , , f,g-N,-,L ,5 xy S -1 V ,J Alpha Delta Pi Mrs. Mildred Goddard, Cathy Alderman, Martha Bagg, Jackie Bickenbach, Beverly Bickett, Kathie Blaha, Pam Bromberg, Debbie Brown. Ginny Burch, Gena Cox, Betsy Cutler, Betsy Danforth, Sue Eaton, Cheryl Esping, Susan Donahue, Kathi Fethke. Para Flados, Pat Follas, Ro- berta Fowler, Beverly Gerst, Barbara Gradert, Carol Grant, Jeri Grant, Julie Griffeth. Linda Gustafson, Barb Habhab, Jane Hadley, Debbie Hart, Su- sie Heine, Joy Hanson, Sarah Holm, Jane Hungerford. Abbi Hunt, Andrea Kercheval, Konnie Kindle, Kathy Kinney, Sheryl Klein, Jean Klingaman, Pattie Larsen, Susie Larson. Bonnye Lee, Susan Leinen, Linda Lundin, Wendy Mason- hall, Karen McKirchey, Karen Mohr, Linda Montgomery, Marcia Moritz. Sally Niemand, Lee Anne Par- ish, Paula Pattschull, Susan Pease, Susan Pence, Ronda Pederson, Kay Peterson, Bonnie Pope. Mary Riche, Jane Robinson, Jan Sanders, Barbara Scott, Car- ol Seaton, Sue Serbousek, Maris Severson, Gail Shoenthal. Debbie Snyder, Jenny Spencer, Sara Swan, Tricia Walsh, Bev- erly Warner, Jean Wiegel, Kathy Wilkes, Marilyn Wright. 2l5 rl .3 J 1 23 3 :E 1151 M21 I A Mgt . rl' E ,za ,M me ' rm 'L y T .WE fr ,w I - '- VV KW, , , .N M :lg 6431 lin L , .g z Eff? 1 ,, as 4 9 , 'W 1 ,M H5 F ,-AV X 1. 4. 4 V, P-:W -0 145 ff? 5 JZ, 'T xx K Y -ff a.C':L7 'H W J 1' N1 1, es" " "1 1 2 -Jkt ,411 .J -. .. W ,L -X . -1- ,A 'dfiivg' , , ,-4 .my GQ?i5"i?-iffy? 'ALF' Q A ' L Sandi Adler, Roberta Bassman Barbara Carlin, Abigail Casady Judith Crane, Susan Dine. Esther Ekstein, Frances Fleck Janis Fox, Susan Glazer, Cherie Handler, Constance Hantman Melinda Jacobson. Susan Jacobson, Ellen Kramer Linda Krickman, Leslie Levich Miriam Lichter, Jody Nadler, Marge Nogg. Helaine Oster, Lavrie Riskin, Lynn Schneider, Lynn Schwartz, Nancy Secter, Peggy Sherman, Ellen Siegal. Carol Speiler, Eileen Starkman, Caryn Stein, Susan Warshaw, Dale Wells, Sharon Zell, Fran- cene Zeplain. ouse business: dining service, ss meetings, fraternity exchanges. of Alpha Epsilon Phi meet to h 1 . 2I7 Edna Krebs, Jeff Bassman, Lee Bergen, Fabian Bloom, Jody Braverman, David Bubes, David Cohen. Gerald Damsky, Edward David- son, Steven Delugach, Alan Dishlip, Barry Dishlip, Herbert Dishlip, Jerry Dorn. Peter Dreyfuss, Craig Elmets, Sheldon Fleck, Steven Frank, Robert Goldman, James Good- man, Bart Green. Randy I-lelfman, Paul Homer, Richard Jess, Sidney Kaplan, Larry Karlin, Larry Kronick, Steven Lande. Larry Layfer, David Levin, Gordon Levine, Robert Marks, Glen Mayer, Jamie Nadler, Michael Nadler. Scott Novey, Gary Pritikin, David Rubinovitz, Arnold Rez- nek, Richard Rice, Bruce Rob- bins, Barry Rose, Mickey Ros- enbaum. Stan Rosenstein, Richard Rubin, Richard Salant, Leonard Shef- ren, David Sherman, Marc Sher- wood, Alan Shifrin, Robert Sil- ber. Mark Solomon, Gary Specks, Jeff Steinbach, Michael Tovian, Alan Ulevitch, Bruce Vesale, Harry Wolf, Mark Zengerman. 2l8 Alpha Epsilon Pi , 'Mu un MF' r. rj U1 fl, y,. rv x .,,. Q1 1 5 A' YF Q i .I - ' 1,3 ram. E . 1 wx ,u ' ' E. V mam f-, N' -- is ' .f '--1 B b I' 'N L ...' ..f e 1 3... - S "ff f an , ' .Z-12 156 4' if 5 4 v ' , ' ' '-1 ' ' i. Fu , 1 :F A , in ,,., 'E S VV Va Y-Tp T--1 Zll .L ,. Wi l . - ' ,N I V. I I ' ii, wtf v 11 iw 1lL,. ,. Q4 ' f L ' u ' " " -. 18. . ,n - .L W. 1,f1 we Ln ,L , 1, r. 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A 5 if I '. .f' I ' ' -A A if Hi 4- 4 .E :ilk it f 3 -. X Q ,J fm , -..-r L. X Vg' N, X fx? e ,s Left: SDT's pass the candle on the eve the lavaliering of one of their sisters. Top AEPhi's work on their "crazy commercials Homecoming Hoat. Above: On cold winter mornings Zeta's take their chances on hiking into town. Alpha Phi Mrs. Luola Brown, Barbara Beckman, Ann Beneke, Bonita Bestor, Carol Bird, Carolyn Blum, Beverly Burger. Linda Burmeister, Carla Carl- son, Julie Corken, Lucinda El- liott, Wendy Ellison, Robyn Emerson, Mary Fiese. Joyce Glade, Pamela Goss, Di- anne Hay, Penny Hicks, Doris Heuer, Mary Isaak, Pamela Johnson. Mary Junglen, Lana Kienapfel, Kathleen Krantz, Marigene La- rew, Linda Lewis, Janeane Lu- ken, Susan Mauk. Gloria McCabe, Kathleen Mc- Carney, Brenda McKeighan, Ann McKinley, Doreen Mc- Neal, Patricia Mickesh, Barba- ra Morgan. Mary Morrissey, Sandra Myers Debora Nellor, Sheila Noun Carol Olson, Linda Opdahl, Kathryn Peters, Carol Plumer. - - Barbara Reed, Lynn Geeder, Mary Reis, Georgia Reithal, Ann Robar, Carol Rychlik, Le- ola Schafer, Patricia Steele. Gail Stettner, Lee Tysseling, Nancy Walling, Marion Wat- rous, Nancy Weatherstone, Bar- bara Work, Barbara Yost, Jane Ziegler. 22l Eva Atkinson, Ross Armstrong, Ralph Asbury, Lane Bailey, Dale Beck, Doug Cook, Robert Cram. Charles deRivera, Mike DiGia- como, Dave Dimke, Hank Duerkop, Roy Hardin, William Hertel, Mike Hunter. Mike Israel, Greg Jansen, Lee Kemper, Robert Krause, Don Kreins, Lee Lasson, Doug Leu- nig, Robert Linder. Rick McAlister, John McEwing, Bill Metcalf, John Mitchell, Jim Mohler, William Nassif, Mike Nehring, Willy Oelsen. Art Paige, John Payne, Dick Perry, Roy Peterson, Kevin Schminke, Dean Showalter, Bamy Shultz, Gary Shultz. John Shultz, Steve Strother, Mike Strauss, Don Teeple, Arlo Vande Vegte, Dan Watkins, Bob Zelnio, Prince. , 2 l I An ATO works with a handicapped child Members of Alpha Tau Omega devoted much time to the Children's Hospital 222 Alpha Xi Delta Mrs. Mildred Auman, Cathy Abramson, Chris Allsbrow, Car- ol Baumbeck, Bonnie Bell, Lin- da Boyd. Sidra Bryan, Cathy Cannel, Jan- et Cline, Kandee Crosley, Lyn Cuda, Holly Dolager. Nanci Daugherty, Lori Dolenak, Peggy Fahy, Nancy Fischer, Al- ice Pishburn, Diane Fritz. Anne Galer, Ann Gifford, Bar- bara Hadenfeldt, Judy Harris, Diane Hinrichsen, Julene Hop- er. Becky Kaasa, Lyn Kendzierski, Cindi Koester, Jean Koza, Teri Laiferty, Ann Lauterbach. Pat Loucks, Helen Matthews, Julie Means, Vicky Millard, Bonnie Minkel, Jeanette Mun- singer, Leah Ober. Peggy Puck. Betsy Rice, Bobbi Richardson, Robin Rea, Beth Ranney, Kathy Stuff, Janet Stokely. Kay Steele, Diane Solomon, Pat Safely, Candy Vaudt, Carolyn Witt, Sandra Widmann, Kathy Weis. 223 x .W I , n 1 1 JJ! l 1- 11 r. I: . ' K' 1 I fe H 1. E I 1 1 L- 1 ,-1.15m-111111 -f - '--V -. ffm .,-5,1-ng-" ...W . " ws-1x ff'EW?i1 , W, 111 1 'x -1 51 M Q 1 -' MN LQ-,A 'ie , , "4 - sv", A ,rx gf- , 15 1 'Y' .f .ni Y 1.1. 1 ' 4. . 4Q1w41?11.1Q11f! 1 v1rL dr-in ,sf 1 . 14 , 5 ' ,Q X W, , 1. ' 1 rg 1 ,1 N M x 1" X x 1 x XX 1 N X , ' R , -1, , 1 1s11,.,,N-Y F 0 0 n Q u 11, vb 4 n ,I '96 Q 1 1 1 1 af' f f , .xi -in "1 If-aiifg..,i',f9gl , 1 ' .1 1 gin .1 1 F 1, 1. 1 . f '-"Mi L 151 025 A zz, -4. ' QM Ziggy X x 1 XX X if 'Z ,A Xp' Beta Theta Pi Richard Beasley, Grant Bell, Michael Benedict, William Bev- ill, Michael Bloom, Scott Ban- nister, Clark Boyd, Lansing Brown. Patrick Brown, Michael Broz, William Broz, Roger Butler, Kevin Cain, Thomas Carson, Richard Chard, Randall Davis. Chris Durlam, Steven Eggi- mann, Richard Ellison, David Faulk, William Gibbons, Wil- liam Goebel, Dalyn Grap, Rob- ert Griffin. Allen Grundstad, Robert Hall, Steven Hamilton, Mike Hether- ington, Robert Homma, Andrew Hull, Charles Iossi, Mark Izumi. Jim Jackson, Robert Jackson, Randy Johansen, Steven Junge, Paul Kedo, Michael Knoll, Lance Kreig, Larry Lander. Bernie Lattyak, Robert Mc- Comb, Raymond McCready, Robert Miller, Dave Moore, Pat Morrison, John Nosbisch, Ron Olson. Kevin Osterkamp, Paul Peter- son, Mike Puckett, Chuck Riehm, Jim Russell, Dick Sauer, Howard Saylor, George Scan- lan. Russell Schmeiser, C r a i g Schmeiser, Craig Schmidt, Will Stewart, Mark Stodola, Robert Stodola, Calvin Stowell, David Stryker, Ward Stubbs. James Thelen, Bert Thompson, Bob Thompson, Robert Urlakis, Steve Walker, Ken Weaver, Steve Williams, Dan Wilson, George Zibilich. 225 Diane Albertson, Cherie Ander- son, Nancy Andrews, Ronni Archibald, Barb Baker, Julie Barnas, Cindy Bartels, Julie Baxter. Johanna Bonde, Kathy Boudi- not, Karla Boyles, Sue Bradley, Marsha Bronnenberg, Debbie Conklin, Julie Cowan, Connie Cramer. Colleen Doherty, Karen Eagle, Mary Fogerty, Katherine Frau- lini, Ledy Garcia, Frederica Gould, Chris Greene, Sandra Heck. Ruth Haesselschwardt, Suzanne Hodson, Gwen Hufford, Con- stance Hugg, Judith Hugins, Sherry Hunt, Theresa Hunter, Cindy Johnsen. Eugenia Kennedy, LeAnn Kern, Lesle Kraft, Diane Lappe, Cin- dy Lewis, Susan Lucas, Kathy Lynch, Cheryl Maplethorpe. Ann Maurer, Kathy McAllister, Susan McCausland, Constance McConnelee, Kathy McNeill, Helen Marcuris, Suzanne Miller, Linda Modlin. Judy Monkerud, Candy Ohlson, Kip Peterson, Sue Pippert, Pam Pletsch, Becky Riefe, Sharon Riegert, Becky Ross. Helen Rousch, Susan Samuel, Kathleen Schmidt, Ann Shea, Kathryn Smazal, Judy Spalding, Linnea Sundquist. Susan Torney, Amy Tyler, Car- ol Bales, Karen Voldseth, Barb Wiese, Julie Wilken, Cindy Witz. 226 Delta Chi Mrs. G. S. Poling, Phillip Andreason, Gary Armentrout, Lary Armentrout, Larry Audel- helm, Thomas Blackett. J. Eric Bolt, Bruce Bowling, Robert Brondell, Roger Bryant, Ronald Bush, David Chalupsky, William Clark. Frank Crasswhite, Mitch D'Ol- ier, Thomas Duttlinger, Robert Evans, Thomas Fever, Gary Frazer, Jeffrey Glazer. David Gustafson, Bob Haines, Kenneth Haldeman, John Hale, Thomas Halupnik, Patrick Har- ris, Scott Harrison. Michael Hooton, G. William Johnson, James Kass, Kreg Kauffman, Mike Knapp, John Lepley, K. Richard Lepley. Gregory Lewis, John Lewis, John Lint, Tom May, Jeffrey Nichols, Raymond Page, Ron- ald Parker. John Pickett, Randy Reed, Michael Ricelli, Ronald Roman, James Ryan, John Savage, Ed- wyn Schooley. James Starr, Thomas Sulentic, Bruce Taylor, Michael Unger, Mark Wagner, Scott Wallace, Ted Welch. 227 Below: Every party needs a pre-party to get things rolling, as the DU's demonstrate 'in a pre-formal get-together. Right: Hallways become safety hazards in the Theta house during semester room change. Bottom: A friendly dinner is a prelude to initiation for girls who are selected as Little Sisters of Delta Chi. f,....... 228 Delta Delta Delta Mrs. Don Carlos Cook, Cathy Ahrens, Ann Allbaugh, Debbie Ames, Alice Anderson, Jeannie Bray, Barb Bruce. Sue Cardamon, Barbara Chris- tensen, Lynn Collison, Sue Conklin, Janell Copper, Janell Crouch, Jean Durey. Vicki Edwards, Patricia Elliott, Cathy Evans, .Pat Evans, Jan Flohr, Jana Frantz, Debi Freundl. Pamela Freundl, Lani Jo Gill, Irene Gross, Janis Hanson, Pol- ly Heise, Barbara Hund, Esther Huston. Linda Johnson, Marsha John- son, Lora Kleuver, Carey Lamb, Patricia. Larson, Peg Lawson, Hillary Lipe. Debbie Maas, Lucille McArdle, Cathy McCabe, Ces Melson, Kathleen Miltner, Marty Mor- gan, Barbara Mullen. Debbie Newark, Kathleen O'- Bryon, Patty Olson, Sue Poole, Priscilla Popel, Julie Reimer, Angela Rieck, Randi Sue Rieck. Janet Roeske, Marty Roush, El- len Rummel, Cathy Rummels, Nancy Ruth, Gayle Salamon, Kathy Schuchat, Kathi Silagy. Carol Simmons, Janet Smeltzer, Barb Sunderbruch, Nancy Te- dore, Margaret Thielen, Nancy Van Alstine, Julie Volkins, Vicky Witt. 229 Mrs. Helen Welsch, Linda Ack- ley, Lisa Adams, Becky Ander- son, Debby Beal, Sue Bland. Mitzi Boedeker. Barb Boeye, Jan Bollhoefer, Sharon Burdick, Debbie Cal- houn, Jane Cassil, Kitty Coen, Sue Davidson. Mary DeJong, Pam Doyle, Lin- da Edwards, Sally Evans, Min- day Felcher, Terry Fender, Katie Finley. Betsy Fomon, Barb Freese, Dreanna Furry, Mary Garvey, Hilarie Gray, Sue Hakes, Cathy Henderson. Sheila Howard, Sue Hoyt, Jane Huston, Mary Janesovsky. Kathy Kemp, Kerry Keough, Mary Keough. Molly Lauder, Jan Lulu, Denise Marx, Jeanne Marx, Bambi Mil- ler, Katie Moore, Sally Ness. Judy Ogren, Cathy Parr, Sandy Pfantz, Mary Phillips, Lila Porter, Lucy Rasmussen, Barb Reynolds. Robbie Robertson, Linda Sande, Pam Schindele, Sherri Segger- man, Jane Sellergren, Ruth Shoemaker, Sue Smith, Jan Tietz. Laurie Ulrich, Julie Vane, Ju- lie Van Orsdol, Pat Weis, Sue Weis, Marti West, Karen Wil- son, Wendy Wullbrandt. 230 Delta Gamma sl Si iii , 'Wig ,. rn, , Q7 L, Q A24 Q - Vx. - ' r 7 ,JA35 ,. 24. 1. ff' .f XT? fx Qr I 3 . Q, X .,. .- 'bl' 4 15 . w A, ., . . , .V Q 9? X1 xx ' I-Mx Q' ix-. -1 Above: Learning who "Mom" is can be an emotional experience. An Alpha Chi pledge exhibits her satisfaction with her newly as- signed pledge mom. Right: The sexy voice answering phone calls to the Alpha Xi house can easily become more intense when it comes to tracking down a sister who might be in any one of many places. 232 . , .XXXX.,X .6 .5 v 'J' ,gp A , :v X, U Q? Q f ,JY lgf 135, .W ' ' H M' 54525, H 1 ai? I 7 GM. v ,ww . HL, K ,sf ' 111 Nu H W , x iw a . 2 , 1 MW ' T ' WV" ' ' 1 ,. ,-' XX 5 'Q PQ Q X , iv .A 1 XX X X X XXX X 1 mf-f n J ':':' qv Xi ff x Xl ,' J' 4 , ew T -J mf . NX Qi fNN N Kfix M f -.i-zfsif f ' fm' 5. 'N , ,,.., . " ' 55210--5 V ' ' H'1 MEUs?iiz 1' f1 X ' A. .JILZCEI t X is ' at X 'Vx QQN. X,XwXXXXX XXuXX W X X hf,,W', X ,N X. ,X QXQXXJ' " Ximiljlwx :E L XS 55? " XX ',,, 1 fy 5 W' "N! mi UV 5 i W Q" 1- H ' , 1 ww B 1 l l 2: K X YK i , X . . ff X , ,, 'S f'H f 'M 'K f ' f 'ilk X, JW" u I Vi "'1' X W , ' ,: N " f' X Xg L if ' 175.1 is Q :E-54 xg . 1 X XXvg- A 'E .:1X vX . X Xa,'XXXf X ' X X XXX ? 3 ,- f 'S' X ' A" 1 .x A V 1:-q 112, I X Vz- W 7" W 535: ' 12.1 L VZ ' v , 4X -, , F. 9? S 4 1 P K 4 W b W XX X:XX,, N A,X DX .XX X,,XX X XJXX Wx X1 'QX X ,XX .X X. S X XXXXX X X I X ' , XX I Xlgqggv "'1 Y 'l" . , WX, . , Q::'H,,' , ,f X ,XXX Q , y MJ XX -:K ' '-X LL, 4, B- e ,',: 3 M my , f I S IH miles ' if: ' 'fa-X 6 X iw E X 1' X -5 ,X. .- X, - '-.XE-f 5 fgjg. L' .4 f X Q? X X , f 'E l f f fs. u 5 fy, 1, A su X X vu ,, vig. :law M , 1 .5 .ww XN XX X Xu, QQ X -3 Q 1 I xg X if NY' -gd Marlene Anderson, Mary Ba- solo, Sarah Beckord, Barb Ben- son, Candy Cramer, Julie Don- ohue, Eileen Farrell. Judy Foster, Ann Gallagher, Kathy Gould, Linda Hans, Jo Ann Henke, Kristin Hoff, Susan Jensen. Mary Kast, Jo Ann Kehm, Kathy King, Linda Knapp, Su- san Kracht, Jeannine Kuyper, Martha Larson. Sandra McAlister, Cindi Mc- Call, Joane McGervey, Mary McGregor, Jane Miller, Vicki Miller, Juliet Miner. Patricia Nelson, Janet Nereim, Rebecca Reed, Cathy Roberts, Nancy Schiller, Jean Schmidt, Bobbi Shuler, Pam Smallwood. Marilyn Snider, Susan Sweeney, Jan Thoensen, Karen Travis, Carolyn Wennerberg, Pat White, Susan Willett, Peggy Woessner. Four DZ's meet informally to discuss plans for upcoming social events sponsored for pledges and actives. 234 Gamma Phi Beta Mrs. Helen Joyce, Melissa And- erson, Betty Aten, Debbie Bai- ley, Mary Beschorner, Betsy Brittin, Debbie Campbell. Joyce Carlstrom, Cyd Casserly, Jackie Cook, Jacque Cook, De- anna Daly, Sue Derby, Vicki Dooley. Carol Edwards, Arlene Faulk, Gretchen Fisher, Dena Gople- rud, Lorraine Gracey, Keesi Harrison, Linda Harvey. Sally Hogue, Pam Hollings- worth, Vicki Hurst, Betsy Ilgen- fritz, Carol Johnson, Mary Beth Jones, Nan Jones, Nena Kedo. Carma Kubu, Janifer Liddy, Scarlett Lunning, Barb Mores, Jo McVey, Rendy Millikin, Bonnie Moses, Julie Mulvihill. Laurie Musfeldt, Ann Neil, Kim Newland, Darca Nicholson, Bindy Nielson, Pam Olin, Mar- lene Pellett, Sue Phillips. Marci Richards, Sue Roberts, Jane Rosborough, Peggy Schi- ele, Kris Schreiner, Sue Shafer, Sue Smith, Jan Stapleton. Sheri Storey, Diane Swenson, Linda Tappendorf, Kate Theil, Cindy Wilkens, Jane Worsley, Tammi Zabel, Kathi Zimmer- man. 235 Right: Dinner and conversation with Dad after a busy day are part of Dad's Day weekend at the Gamma Phi house. Below: Lambda Chi's recall moments in the history of their fraternity while browsing through their scrapbook. if 1.82 , by ,fl 236 L- Kappa Alpha Theta Mrs, Lester Schroll, Cindy Agar, Kathy Allen, Nancy Al- lender, Karla Anderson, Marga- ret Barnett, Catherine Bren- necke, Laurel Campbell. Janet Carl, Maureen Costello, Barbara Cotton, Connie Cray, Kathryn Devine, Trisha Dur- ham, Ann Fennell, Julie Fidler. Katherine Fletcher, Vicki Froyd, Susan Gochenour, Mary Graziano, Mary Grear, Linda Groves, Cherie Haupert, Gretch- en Heggen. Sandra Horning, Sally Hooven, Kathy Knoedel, Marilee Knoe- del, Julie Krum, Bryce LeBien, Paulette Lewis, Cathie Mann. Penny Martin, Ann McAnly, Jane McCauley, Peggy McClure, Lynn McCullough, Katherine Meloy, Karen Mercier, Mary Gayle Meyers. Nicole Miller, Debbie Misner, Roxanne Myers, Nancy Nagel, Nancy Nowlin, Cathy Olesen, Sue Orlady, Nancy Pearson. Judy Perkins, Janet Potthoff, Leora Rew, Jody Rogers, Bar- bara Ross, Kris Rupp, Betsy Sampson, Peggy Schulte, Jane Seiffert. Marg Shanahan, Jean Smith, Margaret Smith, Susan Smith, Terry Snook, Christine Spet- man, Barbara Statz, Kortney Steinbeck, Laura Swedberg. Jane Titsworth, Susan Titus, Gail Vickers. Jane Wallace, Mary Warner, Debbie Wolf, Liz Zieser, Marcy Zieser, Jan Zupek. 237 Margie Allen, Joan Andruska, Barb Beed, Cass Bennett, Cyn- die Board, Jane Borg, Didi Bow- ditch. Becky Brooks, Sandy Brown Kathy Bryan, Cindy Buresh, Sue Carlson, Al Cerrone, Cyndy Cline. Q Carol Coleman, Missy David- son, Nicki DeMarco, Pat Dister- hoft, Jane Dolly, Susan Eaton, Alecia Edge. Jane Edge, Jon Ann Enberg, Margaret Filer, Kathy Flana- gan, Ruth Ann Flanagan, Susan Frye, Diane Fuller, Marti Har- ris. Rachael Haverkamp, Candy Hobbs, Tina Hogan, Becky Jacobson, Karrey Janvan, Jane Johanson, Sue Kautz, Patti Kirkpatrick. Linda Knight, Pam Kuhl, Nan- cy Leachman, Joan Lange, Jane Le Sage, Pat Lorenzen, Libby Matthews, Kris McKenna. Barbara Muzzey, Beth Onder- donk, Ann O'Neil, Barb Pattee, Kathy Pattee, Ginny Paxton, Joan Perry, Barb Peterson. Chris Quinn, Judy Robinson, Sue Robinson, Cathy Ryan, Jane Sauer, Joan Schiebe, Nan- cy Scheibe, Sue Schlievert. Ruth Shlosser, Sue Shullow, Gail Smith, Patty Smith, Sharon Suberkropp, Marti Swanson, Pam Thomas, Ellie Wisdom. 238 Kappa Kappa Hamm Robert Allen, Robert Bergen, Bill Bloomquist, Larry Dean, Gerald Edgar, Paul Ellis. Mark Eveloif, Jeff Ferguson, Charles Foster, Jim Harding, Robert Hartnett, Jerry Hay- good, Bill Heitritter. Bill Holden, Gary Howell, Doug Jones, Mark King, Jerry Klodt, Doug Lee, Dick Leu. Jay Malone, Drew Mashaw, Peter Morrison, Thad Nelson, Gerald North, Tom Nugent, Ron Riedesel. Larry Soukup, James Sjulin, Randy Sutton, Steve Swails, Chet Teklinski, James Walter, Mike Wilson. Although their Homecoming float won none of the judges' awards, the Chi O's gave the Kappa Sig's a trophy in apprecia- tion of their help. 239 ff' '3 4, 1 ' XX " 3 c,,. ,J I 4 ly- I ' - TA if .5'i'fo2 Ex3,lva:i.:.iQ 3 :iz E: " .L AN Vt, ', , , . Sh Q' H, ww- Ve ww, wwf' ' '7 ,X , X. ' ' X sig, P5 5 7 ' Q " ..g!l,Eg:.H -W5 vi?-. Av,- 0 -'viii' far' I an V .4 F E1 35 , mi-I f 1 1 Q 'Sd ,, M QM. V A M ,Q .. T! ,LZ f -ff'-f -f""'- , -rm :wg , H V :ii-1 f2'fr,,fSss4I W .vu uw , 11 ' ' --..s- ' 1 N., , ,E " M ' ...Q-' ' v ' ' N 1 .j 6 i ' i I wsu. -w- 1 ' l YL! iii' -'Eg 'J' ,, X E-.av-if N , ,N Q J, ,RJ ' JS' - W A . Y L V., --r EER I Q . . ff'-ic. iw? . - A- W 1 . f 7 1" T-'Q f , Mg ' , 5 .. ' 'Q -5.42, H' 5- , , , 4 Nl. SQLSVLEQ-, "-W 1? 'hgfww 552 , 'vlwifrf ' . 'nw L ' . . N X ,',jv L V ' ., A- ' - 54 fd' 1:.'.+Q-LXR - i-::lg.a.i - 'WEA K- 35 I 1, , Fw-3' N-,. Q.,- Lambda Chi Alpha Mrs. Fred Bendt, Michael Ald- rich, Michael Archibald, Timo- thy Beck, Kenneth Biederman, Edward Brown. John Burton, Thomas Christen- sen, David Clarkson, James Cox, Craig DeArmond, Edward Dostal. David Douglas, Ralph Eckhardt, Thomas Eckols, Dick Gass, Ed- win Goss, Dave Graybill. Clarke Hall, James Hampton, James Hauck, Michael Homan, Donald Hoskins, William John- son. John Johnston, Larry Jones, Jens Jantzen, Michael Kimberly, Terry Kinney, James Koolhof. David Lux, William Marvin, Mark Miller, Richard Miller, John Pederson, Bruce Pinks, Bill Beese. John Richards, Robert Richard- son, Richard Schubert, Paul Sloan, Donald Stock, Joe Strum, Mark Travis. Douglas Teeple, Robert Webb, John Werning, Lew Williamson, K. Alan Wright, William Van Rooyen, Babe. 24l Roger Blyth, Michael Borg, Charles Citron, Michael Cohen, Ron Cohen, Paul Cohn, Harlen Flintech. Joe Feldman, Doug Gervich, Phil Glassman, Harry Gold- stein, Jim Greene, David Gross, Louis Hockenberg. Sid Jacobsen, Paul Joseph, Gary Katz, Louis Katz, Michael Klein, William Lauth, Joel Laz- arus. Alan Levin, Arnold Levinson, Leonard Lubin, Tom Marion, Jim Mayer, David Miller, Louis Miller, Mark Mueller. Henry Nathanson, Michael Or- uch, Frank Osdoba, Jeff Port- noy, Michael Potash, Michael Sadolf, Jeff Sandler, Earl Secore. Mort Seidenfeld, Michael Shul- kin, Lee Spector, Bill Straus, Bob Sweetow, Dan Wexler, Alan Wolan, Jeff Urdangen. Phi Eps relax with a canine friend h more pressing responsibilities of t like booking for exams. 242 Phi Epsilon Pi w v 4-uf ww 'u .gt- W ,aa ,J ' ff, .lk Vtq I H R1 57 35" ' w N - 4 1 N' J' ff' qiiri 'BW wi' 1, M v ci -,4 A, . 7' .8 . i ,P W , .4 X r x 3 n. , ., ww ff. .f :-.5. -. ff W :M ,M 'x ,nf w wnwwggggw . 4 S E ' U MJ' MN:2zv:.ig5gg1,fe1 35 , Q ,,,,: w 1 l K r ,iv 3 -Q A . 5 ,. f qw , . mf X . e ,. 2' 1 l I , I. , 1. ,, .M S , jug - ,,a.,.". ' x IPP Q , f' wr 'I 9 V1 ,: w 5 Ai: D, 4 NMFS 1 l di ' g if f 1 - R A 'H A l V l H A M ' f N N A . H ,' NN H A 'Q ,,NN ,, ' L, , M Q W, ,, 3 - Q ' 1 ' 11 " fix f Q f f if F 4 ff if 7 ' gp J J' 'Q JP V Q we r :ss,Q f'El . Y 4 1 W I 1. 5 S, I " Q W f . 1 'l ' " . W- v H l G 9 5 K I w - I . .. pl. .lu .,,.x:, x .xt I 4, , . I W , ' Q .Ax L ff ' f ,f f if ff " ' ' 4,, d ' k r J H ? lg . 'f ' Qgavia .1 1 M V Eel Y' ' y , ,-gb' X -N ff f ,f in- w " ww- 'xg ' ' NJQ ' M Mig 1 - 17' -4 - 5114 sf ,pi 'QZTW f 9 ig, 5 ,9 '-Q-f wi 5 b W, MGE uf, Y' ' ' wi! . E "2 'ji' J 'i ,xxl gp L Q. ., 'EW AVNV A wuz!! W 11" wi fl' f sf j JM ' , - ,N M Q A-,w1,1,v, " -uw-gifs , ,,,, Wgiggzyxjj,NMHfyML5g55?g,,57 w ,M mf N N ,, , W , .wga r 'K-r Aww' , W .N 'wr " ' wig - ' ' ' w , , ,. , , M.. WN ., w. , my , , .- :"5.gG' V .-M. " ,.,.,, .f wg- '- 1-W my 'V il 4 ' s A Y. -Q J' J .xv hi 'f"X'1 . .u1'53" 3- I 111 L J QA Mi l W ..,. W' A 'S l X' ' ra ", 3 ?g,,.,, V. ,.. , J --uf. - - f "1 , ?,f .g'5 V 1 r M Wa fe is-21,5 - ' A 1, vu .-:-Jw r : if MV I ' 11 " '-'is -f., .- ' ' ,"ff"? 'f.. , . 7 Yah ,. ,-3 .. ..,? f , K X 2, ' 'xi 'QR 'Q , K K... P , E .' f' N - ' ,. , ' I Q ' " "" , , V N , .ffig X. M A --K ..4-. 4 ,m ... , Ss k nqgx 'J F- 3:-'V 7 .3 2 j A LA 5 , 7, if -I , 'A A - . v' ' 1 2725145 -if ' 3 'iwuf ggi' ' L A4 ' 'mga 4, ' Z ,f I- 2 :I Y 1'-1,4 ' l'I, .2 li , ,J li' . A -,QQ ...wi - "+ X Xxx, WL. Q . Phi Kappa Psi Donals Abbott, Richard Bedell, Thomas Benesh, Robert Benson, William Bergman, Christopher Bjornstad. James Bowers, Guy Bradley. David Brown, John Brown, Thomas Brown, Craig Brown- lee, Michael Colbert, John Cas-- well, John Chehak, Thomas Compiano. Robert Cook, James Dickens, Robert Doran, Douglas Doss, Kim Eggleston, Mark Eggleston, Steve Ehlers, Paul Fishman. Andrew Fotis, Donald Garland, Kenyon Brabinski, Michael Graziano, Stephen Houghton, James Hodge, Mark Hogenson, John Hudson. George Hurt, Jerry Jackson, Stephan Kelly, Steven King, Gary Kahn, John Krabbenhoft. Rodney Kubat, Stephen Linde- berg. William Luse, Kenneth Matson, Greg McClenahan, Walter Men- denhall III, James Meyer, Tim- othy Montgomery, Richard Nes- trud, Eric Nielsen. Scott Norvell, William New- land, Robert Noun, Jonathon Phillips, Timothy Pierce, Wil- liam Plank, James Powers, Just- in Ralferty. John Raife Jr., Robert Rissler, Robert Ritson, Lynn Rowat, Steven Scharnberg, Edward Schroeder, David Schurmann, Paul Scott. Kent Shepherd, Robert Stuart, Dave Studer, Craig Wagner, Richard Welch, John Wilson, Peter Woltz, Curtis Yocom Jr. 245 Red ge Bartholomew, Jack Boehm, Joe Breitenbucher, Doug Brooks, Tim Carroll, Brad Condon, Gil Cunningham. Tim Dunn, Jim Dysart, Wes El- ler, Chuck Fischer, Kerry Fisch- man, Morris Fishman, Jeff Flagg. Mike Gill, David Grimm, Wil- liam Heitzman, Steve Heselton, Ken Hoffman, Toby Joseph, Dale Johnson. Howard Katz, John Kightlinger Richard King, Marty Kloubec, Jim Kuebler, Larry Laborde, Mark Miller, Jim Novorska. s Steve Orton, Gary Ottavino, Phil Pomeroy, Greg Prickett, Fred Regennitter, Duane Roho- vit, Ed Rooney, Ivan Rovner. Larry Schrum, Mike Shannon, Mike Tjelmeland, Friend Trev- allee, Richard Tyner, Gene Wasson, Dave Weiss, Dave Zur- briggen. One of the more pleasant tasks of I is the selection of thirteen Coeds, t tured on their calendar. 246 fl if ei ,I sfggsxz :Q easy ,vqgsfigwz lf Ami .ls '53 Q ,539 WE eg- K, '-95 V WJ, .-5 K X U Wfieiw 1 -.-1 gg 3 1' sw 1Q"!'f, ffffi -aw ' V P if A I r an , A fm., . . . .. f , I '19 -0 X f W fhm f V F :'.- X: -Q ., i ,' 1 . I G a ji" 1. ,, Q I x , A M. i 'xx ks, .- V l , ,nf yi ru' ' ,M , . A NF: ,, , ...E N gy? ,, 11: .gf Q 5 r J 4.7 'My f 'U' EL E 129 fr 5 in 4 F g mb rf' it f W-fm .5 A ., 'Asif F 17" 1 ' if ' mv H ' wwf ' " . Y' : ' .... J ' , . ., X QV , I A . g . ff " N J' H . f f ' u - - 12 2 11 . N F J Ai? X' Ii " ' ' 'Q 25' ' Q' Q f " fi ' L 5' -' ' - Y ' f f 5' . f 5 A hr A l in.-' if . , , . , - g fm ' ' , 4 ' 1 ,' 5 u 1 'H K ' J " ' W .X 3 yn 'K s-J ' X i ' , 1 1 ' - . A Lv 'ff " N5 -jfs. . X If Y V. kg! 3,55 - f . R f , rig, Q L' , V 5 'wx . ' ' .' V ' ,L 3 W. ,. , .il A , M, f , 4 , ci: V X Z7 A , H 554 0 -. 1 . . IM ,fix K: 1 -rj!! Avy! X ,f ' X A Z5 fiftig Y X vu wa-I ., -- ., . . 2, 'iw' 5. A g i ' by 'I ,f Yi ,. f Y ,v'.Qw jL X Vg, 1 v 1 ,sux - 1 FWS fi ff ,E Qi ' 5 , , N A Q ks if Q X 7 M 5 I 'TX Mak 5 ' ' X . -1 . x- 'A' - Q Y H ef? v lfl . , V9 L , . X I NW ' 1 3 , Eur' ,b Qgw x I 1 y -.wa ,-' ai 4 -. Y' 5 ,-fi 'ff if . ,, 1 f - sbi 'A T ffx 'TQ 1 v v 45 A 1 f A A If 2 a A akin 5 ' f 1' 1 5' 'uf -' W ig' . , J f N E9 1 ,W fa ' I Below: Phi Kap's proudly hang a picture displaying one of their calendar girls. Each year the house composes the most popular calendar ever, a girl photographed for every month. Top Right: Unyielding Alpha Chi's rebel against the efforts of their pledges and TKE's to lock them out of their house for a weekend. Below Right: The absence of Friday dinner doesn't bother this Phi Ep as he prepares his own meal. 248 if, ii i. - 57 me 1 Pi Kappa Alpha Mrs. Mildred Knight, James Anderson, John Beecher, Gregg Buchanan, James Bull, Randall Canham, Gary Carlson. Larry Coon, Fredrick, Eggers, Bruce Fehlman, Charles Fierce, John Fullmer, Jack Graber, Spencer Hall. James Hudson, Gary Johnson, Terry Johnson, Dennis Kelley, Norm Knapp, Thomas Knutson, Bradley Koch. John Krafka, Robert Krueger, Michael Logan, Fredrick Lund- in, William Maher, Steven Mc- Grane, Thomas Miller. Daniel Pence, Zane Pic, Mich- ael Roush, Robert Reynoldson, William Singer Jr., Thomas Sherman, Dennis Stevens. John Sjulin, Theodore Talcott, David Thiltgen, Mark Vognsen, John Wenger, James Wenger, Michael Zenor. ce's lend a hand in the more do- Js around the house, like helping in the kitchen. 249 6 .A V 5 Y H7 , SE . L6 4 I . , -' 5 I f i . , in . iff? fa? fn 5-., x,h,,igi,, 5. N , , W . K 1. x -1,- W J' lH J' A ' x X - V En f ' A J -A - 9 EXW 9 b f 1- - -4 Q Q .:' Q, arf 'U ,x E, ew! 1... ,5 , .gg .. J "4 by 55 ' if .fr X gp: :N ? I QE E , V V 1 23, Wi . IM Q: I A . V x V 41 E , , '9- 1 1.. 5 W L if QW fa. 'iq if ., 1 mf T Y . x,- , Q m ik. V? ' Jap ' A925 . C if 5 5:51 1 L. 1 '. if Q ' f A ' -4 i': 5 .I ui 9 sd , ,H X f x '-1 ,L , 1 Q' 31 . f "-' ' fx 5 , . k ,gal J' X 1 1, Ff. ' N ' - e Q 1 Y I-i .. IV, L jl.. ju' Ea A EA: : Mrs. Mary Ann Fee, William Carroll Jr., Jeffrey Clopton, Gregory Clements, Jackson Crosley, Raymond Dengler, Robert Denney. Thomas Evans, Donald Furman, Daniel Gillogly, Michael Hager- man, William Hemmings, Wil- liam Hitzhusen, Lawrence Hol- comb. Dave Judisch, Robert Kedney, James Klein, James Larson, Gary Lecroy, Kent Opheim, John Parizek. Edward Pegg, Stephin Putman, Lyle Ratzel, Reid David, Craig Schilling, Don Schreiber, John Stevenson. John Stewart, Jack Swanson, Gregory Thirnbeck, Thomas Tyrrell, Dennis Uecke, Charles Vega, John Young. One lmportant aspect of rush is getting to know one another. Sigma Chi's had many get acquainted parties during rush. 25I Top: Beta's Roman toga party is one ex- ample of the many theme parties popular among Greeks. Above: The action on the TV screen is reflected on the faces of attentive Betas. Right: When studying just doesn't of- fer inspiration, Sigma Pi's play cards. 252 igma Delta Tau Mrs. Helen E. Nilson, Shelly Branson, Marsha Brody, Tena Brown, Andrea Canter. Kathy Chapman, Linda Cohen, Karen Fischman, Elon Gold- stein, Judy Krickman, Wendy Laskow. Gail Learner, Susan Marcus, Sue Meyer, Linda Meyers, Shari Monovitz, Dareen Musin. Mardi Pitt, Dina Rabinovitz, Shari Riseman, Beth Rosenfeld, Dee Dee Shapiro, Debbie Stein- lauf. improved when a couple of sis of Sigma Delta Tau find that even 5 '-- tere to book with you. 253 . . L I. ,' L 9 ,mrs 1: -,qj 1, HH -, -si 'A fgg 9 ff' fEr'ffew1:! S '-VN '-124' ,f'f-wg 2517 Lv - I-1 1' 9, if? 31 Q Tr F Zi A f A f 4' gif, ,fa .Q w f ' :zulu K ig. . - IN' 5 vi W. :Zami .Y, ,V A A . Q life! .xi A A as - wie - , f. JT? T " :H ' 91 355-331 fx L W . as Q22 ,w an I ,5 Q !Qf,f,J" ff' ' K if , 5? ., A - --- ?-wa R 3 qi w, Mig 1' Er' bfi . 24 4 N 4 . x -1 5'f?gz,,, p g 'V , Aff,-ISER - , ., , '45, . , , 1 . 'H JE' "' :swf 'f " 9 I 'fl SL, E V T I 'a 1 1 g - ig ":335,R5, -C , l YQ?" ,L ffl Q if .cj -, fl usp A fi! ' ,FWF 2 W . ,4 N '5 4 Q Q 'f el 5 'T' 4 r, J Q R my -ww.: 5 ...E W., - w ,K ,W W . U i gif ww QV' -.rm v - .V -xv few f?-f' 2 'lf J , Q mx f' :- ,r-45.1 E1 wg I , . 2, 75' 1 '15 V7 1 "tw 1 V f 5 W 1" , A I v 1. 5-3 gifts Sv! Top: Having a pool table in the house saves DU's a trip down to the Union. Right: Valentine's Day is a special holiday that lends itself to the individual's creative gen- ius. Alpha Phi's chose to take magazine pictures and invent imaginative collages. 256 Sigma Pi Mrs. Laura Stoick, Dave Allen, Jim Bishop, Mark Borke, Craig Burk, Dave Burns. Andy Cacciatore, Roy Caccia- tore, Rod Connor, Rick De- Haan, Bob Dickkut, Steve Duse, John Engelmann. Robbie Frakes, Randy Friday, Tom Grimes, Gary Hansen, Bill Herman, Todd Ingram, Steve Kading. Al Klein, John Kobs, Bruce Kossuth, Karl Kundel, Gary Larson, Mike Link, Jim Lobb. Bob Lofgren, Tim Lynch, Mike Mathiason, Jeff Miars, Denny McKemson, Jim Murnhy, Jay Nardini. Phil Nychay, Dean Olson, Ron Poole, John Rasmussen, Ed Rinderspacher, Emil Rinder- spacher, Al Rossmann. Duane Rossmann, Ron Ross- mann, Dave Schroll, Dan Shee- han, Pat Sheehan, Roger Smith, Leon Spies. Bill Swisher, Craig Tufty, Dave Tutt, John Vaubel, Pete Vidal, Vic Warren, Rich Wilson. 257 Rick Andrews, John Arnitz, John Aschenbrenner, T e r r y Augspurger, Dave Blaha, Bill Boeye, Craig Broers. Doug Cornick, Jack Cota, Greg Cripple, Doug Davis, Doug De Groote, Bill Dodgen, Ed Eden. Bill Haddad, Tom Haight, Jim Hamm, Jon Hart, Hub Helm, Paul Johnson, Randy Johnson, Frank Kahoun. George Karam, Greg Keiser, Robert Kent, Greg King, Dave Kirkham, Kent Kirkham, Jim Kouba, Chris Larson. Charles Lawhead, Tom Leslie, Mike Long, Ken Madden, Jim Monkerud, Steve Nichelson, Bob Novak, Mark Oppold. Ron Orman, Drew Pellett, John Pershagen, D o u g Peterson, Gary Polansky, Paul Po-mrehn, Jack Quamme, Bill Ray. Mike Schovile, Craig Schealfer, John Shupe, Wayne Simonton, Ray Smith, Dean Stoline, Jack Tauber, Jim Tazzioli. Bob Tompkins, Mike Vance, Tony Vanek, Tom Walsh, Jerry Walters, Neal Westergaard, Lar- ry Williams, Tim Yeager. 258 Tau Kappa Epsilon Zeta Tau Alpha Pamela Bolt, Lisa Boneville, Barbara Benning, Lynn Bratney, Carole Dannacher, Mary Des- mond, Karen Hartjen. Jacqueline Hausen, Roxene Heddens, Mary Hitt, Jo Anne Housel, Jan Jones, Christine Ketelhut, Sharon Laughlin. Hollie Launspach, Diana Lenz, Linda Lewis, Marcia Maynard, Jane McGrath, Cathy McGreg- or, Karin Nelson. Karen Odean, Elizabeth Otto, Kathy Palmer, Pamela Reichert, Kathy Roberts, Patti Roggen, Jane Rubach. Jill Schickendanz, Debi Schur- man, Darolee Serenson, Mary Strack, Linda Taylor, Rosemary Verwers, Judy Vornbrock. as challenging as studying but its n argue that playing bridge is Jusly a lot more fun. , 259 Below: Card playing will never outgrow its popularity for Sigma Nu's, especially when it's such a convenient and inexpensive di- version from hours of routine studying. Fraternity Buy lt began as an experiment in collective buying, but this year the Fraternity Buyers Association lFBAl has "arrived." Charles Shattuck, president ot the FBA, said that in the past there had been much apathy toward the system, but this year the organization has grown through the cooperation ot all traternities. The purpose ot the non-profit organiza- tion is to secure goods at tavored rates by consolidating all traternity needs. Merchants then bid tor the contracts at prices high enough to be profitable be- cause ot the volume sold, yet low enough to otter the fraternities a price reduction. 6 rs Association The FBA also served as a middleman between the fraternities and the merchant in the billing process. FBA received ang paid all bills trom a central fund. The organization then billed the individual houses to replenish the tund. The mer chants are spared the inconvenience oil delinquent bills and the houses benefit' from the lower prices and lesswbookwork. With expenses tor operating a 'Frater nity that feeds, entertains and houses 5 . . . +L men increasing, the FBA rs a means tor traternities to lower costs. Coopr buying may be the answer to at least ot the Greeks' problems. p Sl 260 combines purchases to save money for fraternities 1 5 Top: One Chi O solves the conflict of schoolwork versus the favorite TV show by combining work and leisure. Right: Acaci- ans talk with rushees over dinner. Below: Pledgeship has its comic moments as TKE pledges run, through n pre-activation skit. 26I Football, squash table tennis Greeks strong in Whether it's a team sport like softball or an individual one like squash, traternities are perennial campus powers in intra- murals. The intramural program allows competition in more than 20 sports and the Greeks provide strong teams in most ot them. Under the intramural set up, all ot the social fraternities are in one league. The league champion goes on to play in all- University tournaments it the sport has one. Delta Upsilon won the Greek intramural championship in I969 and made a strong bid to repeat in l970. However, the DU's were defeated by Sigma Phi Epsilon tor the traternity intramural tootball champion- ship. The Lambda Chi's took both the handball and the wrestling titles. Not only do sports provide a reliet trom the grind ot classes and studies, but many Greek service proiects utilize sports. Several traternities volunteered to super- vise recreation at the Iowa City Recreation Center Saturday mornings. Besides, the intramurals give 'Fraternities the extra practice to deteat a determined sorority touch tootball team. l f A 262 all intramurals 'ul ' 'air ,ni u ,-.r at ' I 4' - ' -: '-f. -' ' Y 1 '.-AJ..- ,. s 'n . . .,. - 4 - u ' .'-rs-'ffrfn . '?L.5L' " "Q -,.'u,C-'. . 5' :I ,,v-L -, ..,:..4,,,:,h 1 In -U N , , - u .f.. -A . ,.--,fr -ZA.: "" .-" -.1 -t1f-,--'f?- . -V -.nv-X .- ':'.k. 1 "-gs' -.' ' 3 vw .guna x D -,f v , A V.-fs - -+'.rw,,,, '. -.Q lfdf-a-qgzi'-' Q- -1" .I -N . ,-, ,W-ga -. xv .p ., ., 3,K,,. K" J' '12, .Va .J ' 1 ' .-: - ' -.M ..'fl -.. .-Lug.: 3. '741 4, '11, ., 'Q-,'.-, ,Q .." -3'-1' 'f-A -, I, O. 'IHS' js-.-.54'j -S-,-. x-. - yy Jw., ,Q .- -,g ,xx--rw .ing 1, --'N-n' .1---1425 .x A H-...U 6 H: U. X xx , Q. ,xl 5 R5 tri- Nc. Q V F . v vi 1 is -' ' g'ET'lM .e5':'3g':3.ff . -' ' '-er 125' '-J... Sf',!f,,", h-.-'.-'-ru--v :."S '..'y" , V x kr.-5, V 's,'. vu 1 ' . I 'X F-V ',," ', --vw -'Tr -S sjri S- ,, A . . . . - Y ex J'-t , .. . ,--L'-.2 -' 'r-- L." mg-x - .. -e 5 -'fibsfk ,:'-"-fqn-.wt-4.I nw 2 .-g-f:'f'-r-- .rv l',fYf , 'I Ii ': - .1,!.' 'f-". 5. ': 'Z 1, JA.. '.c-'.l Left: Football offers Sig Eps the opportun- ity to get to know the youngsters of Iowa City. Top: An SAE yields to the temptation of the tube. Above: Questions are answered and friends made at a Fiji rush dinner. .1 Nap..- ..f .,, 1.20 791 .Z ' V , .iw- J, x U. M 7'-'21, f-. ., fy .11 4...-sk. v , -,fi:,1T51E gimp,- ' ' ?'1J0'v '43 I 1WTS iW? ww-.,,,, PK K -.11 '4'i'fA'f4'-ggw , if : lst? 6 E WEE '-w'-- --4" -,ww - . s 5 -. ..: ':.:. if 'fu w 2 :ev L. .-,..---, v .W . N 'Q .1 Fine Arts W if -1 4 aura 'W in, fx , tw - 1 rt . Lu f. , . V ,V I 1 , af. V -I V " will ., ,qi ju , V L-1.:-, .V J 51 Q - , , L., . ' .. . ' ' X - A 'Qs if 4 1 , . .W .. 1 1 '2 , fi' it f 1 Z: 'lx , W . 2 I wg -,, -f f - If 4 .N gut Y v. pi. , -x ia: A. ,. wk . . fy W? L ' is fi-is - ' 1' Ji t wtf Q- if.?f'?r'fi 'aw 'ip--if 4' 52-iii M .r ' Y o fn , A ,. , A 415 David Schein gives Sarah James a warning Moliere comedies presented at the Univer- year-old plays, still pertinent, featured and some advice in one of two rolicking sity Theatre in early November. The 300- gant and extravagant costummg. 266 .v""i s 'At Iowa City Athens of Midwest to young actors by Linda Anderson "Being a part ot University productions means very little sleep," one young actor said. "But there are a lot ot good parts, too. The taculty is tantastic and everyone is very close within the theatre group. Tempers flare and sometimes it's a real has- sle, but when we go on stage i'l"s worth the etfort. "l laughed once when someone told me lowa City was the Athens ot the Midwest, but I tintd myselt using that term more and more," he grinned through layers ot grease paint. The University Theatre presented one ot the most diversitied theatre experiences possible tor the playgoer this year. By combining the University Theatre and Stu- dio Theatre series, the Dramatic Arts De- partment presented plays to tit every taste. "The plays to be presented during the year are chosen long before the season opens by a committee ot students and tac- ulty," said David Thayer, director ot Uni- versity Theatre. The play selections are mapped out in tour-year cycles, so that students here tor that amount ot time are able to see repre- sentative works from every signiticant time period and style in Western drama. "We look at the board to see which periods are up tor the year and then de- xr K,A N iff., V .V rf 1 X, .Q .Nm ,,.., , , ,193 ,J 1 NV 'Ne up 5 M as If 1 .5 - Q .X Q if '- ' Tm M N" .ffQ.- , 'F if I1 A 'gb " I" 54" ef- ' - r ,. - - X 5 A Kai B . ' 5 V5 mm ' - A354 J, f . . fx J ,Z Q X: A A-fvxiwvb 'gui' W M , 4 S L I J 1r F4 ,. 1 ' I as , , xy W, 1 ew wwf: ,yn Bathtub, modulators at experimental concerts Few people would expect to tind a bath- tub at a concert, but tor audiences at pro- grams presented by the University Center tor New Music such occurrences were taken in stride. Musical numbers have included everything from gongs lowered in a bath- tub to electronic modulators. The center moved in experimental direc- tions this year with a pilot proiect called the Center tor New Pertorming Art. Sup- ported by a 525,000 Roclceteller Founda- tion grant, students in dance, tilm, music, drama and art combined efforts tor many shows. The center's goal, since its organization in I966, has been to promote the composi- tion and pertormance of new worlcs. Orig- inal worlcs by University composers high- lighted a spring concert tour that included an April 7 appearance at the Guggenheim Museum in New York City. Right: Sheryl Sutton and David Schein dance in "The Rookingf' a mixed media production presented by the Center for New Performing Arts in February. Below: Members of the Center for New Music feature new sounds at concert. ' N ,sl U A ,, I ,X ' fg A f - Y A .3-,., y rf r 4 1' 2 252-is 'VPU . - '. -P . , 1- if 1",..f , gg, . , . 'rw-l'll""9" r l!f l I 1 l I r r l l 270 4' , X ! , 1 H , 1 N 4 V '4 4 7- JJ' 1 QW ks J-af x 3,5 ,L 1 .57 .z E2 X 1 :ww 'ff . -1 ,.".'I? Y '15 1 I I I , Q Tbrid-r N ' .--H: v x. em W: , l 1 4 W . 4' 4.31 .Wa , X 'l -16'-1 1 ' i m U Y M X t . ff - 'f - 4 W X u"' I h M ' x kffw .WW WYAXIH in xwwlxvl W V I 'Mg' R VA Mm ' ,. s ,. '- H--f ' q .V, X I if ' ' M T -'--w -w--f..-,, .,,M...,....,...,.g. ,, v Wu- , warg? ff I , , Z Top: Lo Yen, Mary C. Go and Sydney Bernard Smith concentrate on Z1 poem being read in a Workshop seminar. Bortom: George Starbuck records poetry in his olTice. Iowa Writer's Workshop oflers prolessiona The 'Fame of Iowa's crea'I'ive wriling pro- gram has spread beyond 'lhe confines of lhe campus, slale and nalion. According 'lo George Slarbuck, head of lhe Iowa Wriler's Workshop, 'lhe program "sl'ems from a simple idea, lo offer young wrilers l'he experience of professional mak- ers of Iileralure in whal is probably 'lhe puresl' leaching program wifhin lhe Uni- versil'y." And il produces resuIl's: Iowa slu- denls and facully publish in everylhing from "The New Yorker" 'lo small Iilerary magazines. The program, which has long drawn young wrilers from all over lhe world, was divided 'lhis year info l'wo programs-lhe Iowa Wri'l'er's Workshop under Slarbuck and The lnlernalional Wriling Program under Paul Engle, who founded 'lhe pro- gram in l942. There were 2l0 sl'uclenl's en- rolled in 'lhe Iowa Workshop I'his year. 72 Pi L, 1 l4,."', 1 ,Q- 1 xg . Q ,U , ' ,' V , 1 A - A , 1- r- f I' 'L rm-5 'Af if ,, A 1 1 .1 f' I , lJ'As .1 - 1 'T "uni" ..p-,Mb '3 3 ,y -, ,,,'v, Vg ,,,.x-3-Q21 gl,-. . ' 5 .W 2Zb.,x 11. .L it . . 'M "af fffff'-.J-'xffzm' '- 'WN' 'T W: .-'TLT IL-' Q ff, 2, ' ' , 'n -'L ' .- ' ".e1' '4",",: ' ' . k 2, I - ' -. ,. c -. , g if -gfgf , , A V ! ,, ' ,PM 1. ' Q1 3 if-W' 'ff ' " f' R Ls- f ,l"'4 Q x -f-91, ,. I wif: .- ff,-'-' If 24" SN.: Engle heads new International Wrrtrng Program The lnlernalional Writing Program this year had 30 'Foreign writers from 22 dif- 'Ferenl' countries. Many of the wrilers were well established in their own counlries be- fore lhey came +o Iowa, and most will have 'Finished boolcs for publication in 'l'heir own counlries and possibly l'he Unifecl States when lhey leave. Success of lhe program belongs mainly lo Paul Engle, whose declicalion 'lo 'leach- ing crealive writing and raising funds for 'l'he program have resullecl in malcing il world-renownecl. Below: Paul Engle listents intently to a stu- dent's poem in his poetry seminar. Righz: Steve Katz, workshop instructor, relaxes with at noontime game of handball. ye " 54 v. r,-:semi , , ' 1 t fe ,ag ., ,W 'fe Xie' 1 M W... w 1 u - vt ' Ac, . ' , K ,.,3Vi, ,A h ,.s"P7fif.-Fbril ' -5 . F' 1 Mmk. r Q Q X1 .N ---- .K x,k .?. I UM v ,ni .. , - s s i ,I fx"..5' ' , X, ,- fw r?" , f '1 L in X? 1 ' 1 2' W' ' Q i ' gf:- :,5 V A Z ' -'35 . 3 , I -r 1 ful" , fesmgq , ya-1'A+ff xx. I ' V my ,. 1 1. m r H: A ' 'N '- 'fwziiirw ak a f Ji. 1 I, 9 , Wd.. ,. ww - 5,14 ,X M, ,mf QU, - wp ,L 11 '- Egrhi ' 1 fa ag, if fu. , I nx , 'V J' 0 L .W,m, , uf' ki. University Choir, Orchestra combine talents University Orchestra and University Choir provide practical experience tor the l60 students in the organizations as well as outstanding performances tor the Uni- versity community. "l always come away 'From one ot our concerts teeling deeply satisfied because l have helped to create something beauti- ful," one choir member said. James Dixon, director ot orchestra, and Daniel Moe, choir director, both teel that participation in the music organizations is a valuable experience tor the students be- cause it increases their understanding and appreciation ot music. Choir and orchestra members, who may receive credit tor their participation, com- bined talents this year to present the annu- al Christmas and Easter concerts. Above: James Dixon throws as much fer- vor into a weekly 'practice session of the University Orchestra as he does directing a concert. Right: Herald Stark, professor of music, works with Jill Quakenbush, a. voice student, in his studio. 276 . t ' l 6 it L X" iys il m E r ' if -i ,1.,- ' gl xr' ' , . 'M it A5. or ,ff t tr, 5 ,EW 'MQFS ., 'PYQP1 V ii . an 'K ri 1 A Q 1 I 3 x 1 I 1 , 1 1' f,Aih',r2 W if i B New subject matter, techniques Put on display at Museum of Art The new Museum ot Art that opened May 5, I969 was a stimulus that inspired young art students. "There is a special 'Feeling when you're in the atmosphere ot the museum. lt's almost like being in a temple," one student said. A continual reaching out tor ditferent styles, new techniques and tresh subiect matter challenged art students. Numerous exhibits were displayed in the museum this year tor the benetit' ot the community as well as the students. A spec- ial gallery was set aside tor taculty work. The exhibits were coordinated by Dr. Ultert Willce, director, and Dr. Gustave von Gros- witz, associate director. An intriguing display in the University Mu- seum of Art sparks the imagination of two 278 ,el vs ,. P.. , f'r5iL.e'.. .tg...iv.. visitors. The glass-encased work is one of many that was permanently displayed. "X Q . . x,,, f' f X Q' l'W""'Aw ,-.,,-nm-vi .M- A .1 ww" -I1 ,, L I I '- I 0 I rpg Q.-W QS 3 434 . '11 b V , 1 ,, 1 'w,, if 7 A. 1. 0.4 W V W, 'S ,V Q, .. f1,,5,.. f 21, .. V ' .,-:-age: " V .. 'PW ,, 'gi' 1. ' . " f 5. 1, MF, -QV: 1 ff 'Y I x ,741 aw ,M ,I K I i ' , IW '-J 1-A ' x ', . ' W -- f-,, -:gl L A f' Vv f' M ' ' V 'VV :.zj" ' 4 V--1" ,S - fi! , Y . ,, , A-.-sie' , . .- V, , E., , . , . , . . V vi . f... VV , ' H 5, r ra "-35 'Mil-Y M if , Q with 1" , " ,ZZ if i 7 'Q 'W 5' '1' '?'I'f?fgE"'r'VE" ,.':!l- 1 , V'-f. i ' 4 Q' . f " 'P QL'-1 ' 31 . V f V.: V 4 " ,--QMEQEQ-A : .:'GSim-il' , , - J V M , 1 H 'VV '1'f:fn' ..ilgw,g5 f , 5 nw g V V ., ' .5--JQVV V . my X 4:1 xx ' - ' V , HV'g.is-3. - Z ., - -ELLV ' v .Q ' ' V '- ' 1 u 1 ' 1' ' . ' V ' - . uf V, rd. ,,l ,, eg .,.V .. QV .. L . NL. . ,,,.,,im,v f,.,M ,ap ,,wsr..t,Q.Q N., wk . ,FP ,-51: .-.'3,.-:yr ,Qi WL 'HI 2?azg::"fVaf,, ,ffi v ? A 'gap :,ig,1:.4i: rw. , b Vujfilggw? 4.7 -Y L, Vx? M., V W J, V,,:,,.:,,, , 1 535'-V :V 1 'fiffujf ' .. ,, M, fl. ,wx .-,V f.f,. Y LV -,,: H XM?-.-I V ' .,V:f, fb: -.-I!"-'1' -wie , iz ..:-4 'fn ik". viz' Jw-. .V - H V - ' 1aV,.'-'-.x: - 'if .1 V 15 - - V .- - as W . , V V , ,. 2 1-Q3 A-'H SY-11' "l ' 'LM uw' .- My - vxiziasq fn w-.,- V : V, M -L ' fl Y fy " 22' 1 .' . f ' ff 5 , sw -..,u 'W ! ,-w., , Q W , ,. x.. ,.,..L , pil K-V '., gL" fgQy-I ','V: .-'."G'-'4- 5 ,F K4 11, f e VY ' - rx ' JH V: 3 f , ' . !, .',3 ' 41g1ij"' '- VJ?2EfrVgj1: V Q' fl' V ' f N . - 'e tif fn. J.. ' Q '- ' 1 H iVL2iL2w pi ' 'A' ' -, -'Jw:'15 - - 1 ,V,.--,yd 4451, 1,5 W 4. Y 5 55,1 ' 3'1" V - f V 31' 'f ' ,run 1.15.55 'f.,v,:.k:1 : rw-9' - '- ,ISEQVVQV - m d. Vu,-,sr " ' ' Q ,. EV xzf .. -w,g.l3Ai454,!, ., n "I 1' 1 ' ' "'-5-f'affI ff if ' .w is . -. 1 -.541 1 1 . ' ,V V, J , " M .1'kE'WE 5 f ,:. ,V L ' , "W "WV, ' V J gg Y xg mx' Y -' nn, ' , , - ' n' I' . V N A. fs," I Wi :A 1 . -.V 4' , .X A. v. ' as ' ., ,, . - 1. f, . '1.f Q' , -V, wr x r ,fu WW' if ., H .yawn sts erpret throu works of art Creafors are noi' necessarily geniuses: +hey're only people who are nof confenf wifh mediocrify. l+'s mediocrify fhaf spurs fhem. They are a resfless lof, sfriving for expression. They mold. They weld. They work fhe fabric of life info personal sfafe- menfs. They creafe. Buf arfisfs musf sense life. They see fhe world of monfhly bills, weekly pay checks and daily pressures. They realize 'lhe plighl' of modern man and 'khey use if. Adversify sparks fheir falenl' and fhe drive for ful- fillmenf wifh fhe fools familiar fo fhem. Whefher i'l's fhe sfage, a fypewrifer, painf brushes, or a violin, 'rhey share a common goal. They wanf fo say somefhing. The drama s'l'uden'l' creafes blazing real- ism and melfing fanfasy. The musician funes 'I-he mood of man fo fhe sound of nafure. The painfer fransfers perspecfive onfo canvas. Even fhough fhey all lie in fhe same world of mediocrify, fhey sei' fhemselves aparf. An arlisf is a creafion of furmoil: always searching, fhinking and feeling fhe simple and fhe profound. He feeds on 'lhe mundane and produces fhe unique. And in fhe end, fhe arf he creafes is parf of himself. Wifh each creafion, he places a porfion of himself on display fo be infer- prefed and evaluafed by ofhers. He be- comes vulnerable. ' Y L Athletics lawrence, Cilek share Signal-calling duties Quarferbacks Larry Lawrence and Mike Cilek shared 'lhe signal- calling dufies for lhe Hawks using bofh aerial and ground a'H'acks. Lawrence, a junior, sei' l'wo records by running and passing for 337 yards al' Purdue and for running up a season 'l'oi'al of 2,086 yards. Lawrence needed only 437 yards nexf 'Fall fo break 'lhe lowa career +ol'al offense mark. Cilek received lhe coaches' lowa award as ihe senior who gave fhe sfrongesf overall con'rribu'l'ion 1'o ihe +eam. Flanker Kerry Reardon was 'rhe quarrerbacks' favored 'largel' and snagged 43 recepfions for 738 yards and 6 +ouch- downs. Sophomore Sieve Penney led +he Hawks in rushing wiih 478 yards for an average of 4.7 yards per carry. A+ +he lop of +he lowa defensive unil' were linebacker Dave Brooks, who made a folal of l02 'lacklesg Craig Clemons and Larry Ely, fhe l'eam's defensive cap'I'ain and mosl' valuable player: Jon Meskimen was 'rhe offensive cap+ain. Placemeni' kicker Alan SchueH'e was 'lhe 'lop scoring Hawk wi'l'h seven field goals and 2l poinfs a'H'er louchdowns. Tailback Dennis Green was second wifh seven fouchdowns. Offensive sophomore s'I'and-oul' Levi Mi'I'chell, alfhough he missed 'lhe lasi' four games of 'lhe season because of a kidney iniury, was also a high scorer and carried for six fouchdowns-one a 69 yard scoring re+urn againsi Washingfon Sfaie. 284 Q 1-var uk- Q , ,I v ,, fr v ui ' - A I 1 X ,,.' .Q l l Y Q F f ,W ff1..u-'nl2+w-w'- 'T""- 'x'f'T7"'FTF5. 5 , , ,.,,4-,.,',....,gfs.,a.fam..' 5-F'-' """'x"' 4 ' uv' ' W mul. ' ' ' ' 1 Mg , ,qeppvga-p-P :www f xv , ' 5, ,.,.,..f Y "-My A Q .. ?Y...:.,f.- E .A , MY V 1. 3' W 5' f ' 'R V ' '- 5 '.':.1wQQ H--1,-..,...., Mw- ,.- , . -Y fvffuxfg. .. :my --- 1, 1 ,I H,.,gf,,.,..,,,..A- MV. I W b I, 1 " , .x....,.-,ww-'vi-ff-rf? "TT "1" .......,...i.,.f ,iff +iW4Wf", H , Ywlwhiu ,WN ,m ' 'Z apps! i ' .,,,,.., ' .EZ Mr-'M' fx' 'T 'U 3 I ' , A-,Q , is l,,.'f'AWm' ,N 1- M11 -,. A .,Uf,,, ' ' 11,4 . . U, . '--' H---rw' :f .hm ,,.,,g.j ...aw-11, !:....Lg,+,,wwwv-ve4'h'f'w2', E '1"Yff""h V v'-- V ,R l ? . fy 1 W iff ' 1-'assi 4. Q..- .: y in x. A 1 :Hmm .J Q31 V' I . ka ? gi l 1 i uit! E11 -rw ff il MQTZYW fy' fyivanwifwk -:Zi . , P' A 1 ffwieam . . .vppada-vlf gp , 2-mgggw A r ,u,, 5-. x v nf-1.-vi-M-1' 5 X 1 af' 'Tl 'I ik! ' JA 1 -J L A4 -91 f Y A .. LX Y N' ,- AW D f I :al V K 3 " . .. 'F ,ff I we ' "K .f-.5115-2 ' f .14 :ff x 4 w - f :sw . ,., uv. N51 ju. WU f pk ,mx ,L-2-w -V ? L, Lx .L Xb, , I W V V i K . 17 ,mlvfi ll- - -. , Aff "" W Eglfgwg J , A 'G NH W f .- , 1-N Qg gaffg 5 'sr 1 1123 'J' 1 im' W' fd-Mr ffv .P K . .1 1 it ' 5 H - 4' ff 4 f , ,.3. f 1. ' i!4Qf.5Q,"Q'E 'E R I79:1',g? -is..-L s Hawks rack up second 5-5 record in row elow: Speedy tailback Levi Mitchell Ends it hard to get ahead gainst the Purdue defense. Botfom Right: A pass play intended or Hawk Dave Krull is broken up by the Michigan defense. Eottom Left: Fullback Tom Smith is upended by Oregon State's ex Behnke, as were the Hawks, who were defeated 42-14. The I969 Iowa fooiball squad racked up ifs second 5-5 record in a season +ha1' was a+ besl' frusfraring. Iowa, labeled "inconsis'I'- en+," began an up-and-down season wi+h a I4-42 loss lo Oregon S+aI'e and ended wi'I'h a 40-0 roul' of Illinois. From 'Ihe beginning, 'rhe Hawkeyes were plagued wi'I'h losses of valuable players. Affer a boyco'H' of spring prac'I'ice, I6 black players were dismissed from 'Ihe feamg only seven were Ia'rer reinsrared. Injuries and ineligibiliries of key men also look 'rheir I'oII. Despiie 'Ihese adverse circumsfances, Coach Ray Nagel, who 'kermed Ihe year, "+he mosl- difficull- in my coaching career," led fhe squad 'Io Ihree wins in seven conference baffles 'Io fie 'for fifkh place in Ihe Big Ten. This was Nage-I's Iirsl' Iowa ieam com- pIeI'eIy recruited by his slaff. 287 -I .,. S fel. E ,, ffr .Me fi? Q wwf f me MN X 'F :Fay I iA,,, ,., . . .AG Q ii fe 4 , 5 I i I fm E Q -ww.-1-1' 1, , 5 , . 7,- E , ,ni ' 'J A ff- wif ., sg ,Q ,p, Q 'M g??iT'1'f'f:L!"l: W 'Ni-UVM' 11, ,mr ,.,.1, V' 1' .-49 w ' WU' 'R' px W Q 'vp .WF ,X S. SA, . : wi 3' 0 I , . Q --Q. Q f"""'N'11,u1wW W 1 ,, 7, ., , h ,H .1 ,Q -1, ,vw magga ad oi ii- A'-"' we 'Q , , ,, '15 2- ff N' V V M lf' ,M 'S A .2 W ,, M 5 S1 - WWW' JFMM Q, ' fm ' ,g W A ff .V K H-, -:pin-1 E 5 +4 . W, if 2 Q Tp 1 fm E .S . gg W ' N 4, f A94 Ii 1, E A "'?f' a.,W, 'shiver Above: Senior Jim Hodge attempts to break up a pass play in the Duquesne game. Below: Plucky guard Fred Brown scraps for the ball. Brown was often the play-maker of the team and will be the only returning member of the championship six-member team. Right: John Johnson, or "JJ," hooks arms with a Duquesne player and fouls him while trying to get the ball. 36. H18 ,,,-w""' ,,..f""' , J 'Nr-H.. ,,,:t L 290 w .- X im, Wu ,, ,QQ ai , vi Q Auf 5' -NQMQQ 3 it if -1.9 w w 'PWQQQ f , . W X an kv- 1 fd Gymnasts win 5 Big Five individual Big Ten lilies is a 'Fanl'as'l'ic way lo wrap up a season, especially when 'rhe srrenglh of a squad is considered a queslion a+ lhe siarl' of +he season: bu'l fhe Hawkeye gymnasls did il' exacily 'lhal' way. Allhough NCAA champs Ias'l' year, Iowa Iosl' several of 'lhal leam's members by graduafion. Some key men +his year have sulilered coslly injuries. Ye+, +he Hawkeye gymnasls managed a 5-2 conference mark, a 6-3 season record, and performed well in 'lhe Big Ten lournamenl' compefilion. Iowa overlook second- ranked Illinois, which ou'l'scored Iowa in a regular dual meel, and almosl' upsel The defending champion, Michigan. "l couIdn'+ have been any happier wilh lhe performance of 'lhese guys-l'hey made a very slrong showing. I l'hink lhal' we mighl be fhe firsi' feam 'lo ever win l'ha'l' many Big Ten rifles al once," Coach Mike Jacobson said. Iowa lille winners were Barry SIo'H'en in floor exercise, Ken Liehr in side horse, Dan Repp in rings, and Rich Scorza in lhe horizonlal bar and vaulling evenls. Repp, able +o compele fhis year under new Big Ten rules, became lhe firsl' freshman in 'rhe conference ever 'lo win a 'l'i'lIe. Scorza also became lhe lirsl' gym- nasl ever +o win 'lwo 'l'i'l'Ies in lhe same meel. These Hawks, plus Phil Farnum who placed lhird in lhe horizonlal bar, will compele in lhe NCAA championship compelilion on an individual basis. 292 Ten individual titles J I 'I I . . , , .. , , - sg:-5 .-.1 , 5:-tgsafg ' '. We , -' -s f g , -, 1 21- ., , 1 K . J , I 52.45 P I I I , rn '.4,s " ' 'L bl 1 -I ' .,. P ' is rs, "' I M H ' 'LM I ' , J' "' I .ev ... ewes 3 sf we xiii poi Left: Iowa rings performer Dan Repp is the first freshman in Big Ten ever to win a championship title. Above: Dean a sophomore all-round man for Iowa, executes a Hying vault the long horse. Below: For the second year in a row an gymnast dominated side horse competition. Ken Liehr, a junior, was the winner of this year's Big Ten title. , 1 1 ,G ,, ,, m w "ws, gl. ' '-gk ,, y-SW' '-f ' W Y - W. , Y Y Y ,r - g 5. f 551-ganzrgfggf.-,y. , ,' -,,.- - , .ap ,- . , A - J - ff" af- . -. ?z?f:Aff ' 2' -1 V N . fi. ', I. . -1 f 1 t V .' -H "2Af?, 1"-4 -fr Kei.-'J "swf, H , . ' - W-:v-. .. " Y + , , 1 ' v ,,--'xg 1 uv' I .Q ,z we , ,rg ,f ' W-. 'N , 1 , 'jww' .N M V' 9:55 L ' U " W 'R WEN F514 w N, H ' 1 ' , y1,w',m5ywE,p'wN" mul.. M, w , .vw W M, ww x ww..w3q4.g,wmm,...U 1 M M www-,wx A L+. X A N,wH,3,4:q5gsm55,,g3v , Lf mx X V' 1, V. 11, . pf 3,-ak , 'ilu Q ,fe 'S UN 'M-d.w,,. ,Q-L msgs 9 , X I X ' 1 If x 1 M ,N,eggggM3,g1,"'xem.w1w. A L, ww ww -H'-:pf ww ,M 0 uswii. m X V ' wwf. QH:f,qQLgifa .. u , ,Up J, 1-fd. " 1 uxumgrf M ' . I Wg' ,ow4f1g11,,x:yggi3. H , an W '- Gymnasts strive for graceful, effortless routine by Penny Maher Grace, efforflessness, smoofhness-fhese are qualifies fo sfrive for in a gymnasfics roufine. A slighf bend af fhe knee, a foe nof poinfed, a painful grimace, or a momenf's hesifafion can mean a loss in fhe score for fhe gymnasf who is performing. Besides fhis cerfain qualify of movemenf, a good gymnasfics roufine will demonsfrafe sfrengfh, flexibilify and agilify in fhe performer. These qualifies become evidenf fhrough fhe fypes of gymnasfics moves fhaf are included in fhe roufine. The moves, or elemenfs, are classified A, B or C according fo fhe degree of difficulfy in fheir execufion. College gymnasfs generally learn fhe basic movemenfs in high school: when fhey reach college level, fhey perfecf 'l'he basic mechanics of fhese moves and develop fheir own individual sfyle. On fhe Iowa gymnasfics squad, fhe coaching sfaff and feam members gef fogefher fo creafe roufines fhaf are individually suifed fo squad members. One of fhe major changes fo come abouf in Big Ten gymnasfics compefifion is fhaf freshmen are now eligible for compefifive berfhs on fhe varsify squad. Creafing roufines for fhe freshmen gymnasfs is, fherefore, of crifical imporfance. Iowa coach Mike Jacobson and his sfaff fry fo keep a basic simplicify in fhe rou- fines fhey formulafe wifh fhe freshmen so fhaf fhe individuals have no difficulfy performing fhem. Lafer, as fhe freshmen gain experience and learn new movemenfs, fhe basic roufines are made more infricafe. "We like fo fry and keep a roufine fhroughouf fhe year wifh- ouf major changes," Coach Jacobson says. 294 Gymnasfics is complefely an individual sporfg no maffer how much pracfice fhe gymnasfs have, some will always do be'H'er fhan ofhers under fhe pressure of compefifion. lnsfilling confi- dence is, fhen, anofher major concern for fhe coaches. "The imporfanf fhing is fo make sure fhaf each of our gym-l nasfs has fhe righf roufine and is confidenf of himselfg ofherwise he may fall aparf when he enfers compefifion," Jacobson says. The presenf gymnasfics program of fhe Big Ten includes fhe Olympic evenfs of floor exercise, side horse, horizonfal bar, long horse, parallel bars and rings. These evenfs fesf fhe gymnasf's abilifies for fumbling, swinging and vaulfing, and his sfrengfh. balance and elasficify. ln compefifion fhe individual gymnasficsl feam is allowed four men in each of fhese evenfs. Two of fhese- men, called "all-round" men, are required fo compefe in every' evenf, while fhe ofher fwo usually compefe in only fhaf evenf Evaluafion is done by four judges, and a score is compufed b dropping fhe highesf and lowes+ scores awarded and averagin fhe fwo middle scores. For fhe feam score, fhe fhree highes individual scores are faken. Gymnasfics judges give scores on basis of one fo feng buf, rafher fhan award poinfs as a roufin progresses, fhe judges assume fhaf fhe gymnasf sfarfs wifh a per fecf score of IO and defracf poinfs for errors or poor form in fh roufine. Thus, even a minor flaw is cosfly. Because gymnasfics as a sporf is so highly individualized, com pefifion is very keen nof only befween lowa and ofher feams buf also among fhe Hawkeye squad members. Even so, is greaf feam unify, and fhe Hawks help each ofher in v fo make fheir roufines fhe besl' possible. 'HR MA ' Opposite Page Left: Gymnast Rich Scorza's expression is one of exasperation after practicing his routine. Opposite Page Right: The gymnasts coat their hands with chalk to prevent slipping on the apparatus. Left: Even though Hawkeye gymnasts com- pete against each other, they will still help each other perfect their routines. Bottom Left: Coach Jacobson films routines for later analysis. Below: Jacobson spots a gymnast to give him confidence. 295 'Xx ,vo .ag-GQ -ht, ,..,,.,d., Y M , .47 'f.,.+ . 1-,,,.4'-Q--. . J 2 J in db . v M' q -. 3 iw' 4' fi ' f Q f 2 x ' ' . P, Y , V up :lie t 0 V I ' f F 9 xv "' ' ' 39" "U, as: 'xxx hm-V, v W I s ff 'Q--A "" . its - ,. "il- . Y kli W ' 'H I 1'- . J- f' ' 13 9-. - V .ag5g...q:f4!C'?-fax" ,V . , , W HH , , . , ' 1, H " ww McCuskey named wrestling coach-of-the-year Iowa wreslling coach Dave McCuslcey was honored this year by being selec'l'ed as lhe I969 Coach-of-'l'he-Year by lhe Ameri- can Wresiling Coaches Association. McCusIcey is in his l7+h year ai' ihe Universiiy. His Hawkeye squad was second in the Big Ten 'for 'l'he second year in a row. A nafive of Iowa, McCuslcey has been coaching since l93l. He came 'l'o rhe University in l952 lo 'ralce over 'l'l1e posi'l'ion of head wreslling coach. His dual record after 38 years of coach- ing s'l'ands a+ 228-94-IZ, and a+ Iowa his record is l25-65-4. ln his career Mccuskey has coached 36 individual narional cham- pions and six Olympic winners, including l'wo gold medalisls. Two of McCuslcey's Iowa 'reams have been Big Ten champs- in l958 and i962-and seven reams have finished in second place. Eighleen Hawkeye maimen have won 2I Big Ten individual iilles. An Iowa matman works his opponent for points. The Iowa team was ranked fifth nationally this year. Coach D we McCuskey the 1969 Coach of the Year is not listen to his 38 years of experience speaking. Coach McCuskey has a vocal coach during 1 match But when he is his wrestlers coached 36 individual national champions. -l"' Below: Don Yahn, a Big Ten title winner for the Hawks at 150 pounds, checks to see how much time remains on the clock for period. Right: Don Briggs, 134-pound grappler, carries the name "Crazy Man" or "Super Psych" for his aggressive pre-match atti- tude. In a match he is just as fierce, as he demonstrates while working his opponent for riding time or a fall. Y" Wrestlers go 13-lg place second In Bug For the second year in a row, Hawkeye matmen captured second place in the Big Ten championships. This was also the second year that Iowa has been runner-up to champion Michigan State. Iowa lost to Michigan State by a score ot 20-I3 in its only dual meet loss ot the season. Matmen Don Yahn and Phil Henning, both seniors, won incli- vidual titles at the l50-pound and I67-pound weight divisions. The victory was a personal triumph tor Henning, who sat out last year with an iniured leg. Senior Joe Carstensen tinishecl second in the l42-pound class. and taking third for Iowa were IIS-pound Dan Sherman, I34- pound Don Briggs and I77-pound Steve DeVries. Mike Edwards, heavyweight, captured tourth. A special trophy was given to Hawk Jerry Lee, who also placed third at l58 pounds tor the most talls in the least amount ot time. ln a late-season match, the Hawks, getting tuned up tor NCAA championships, in which they claimed seventh last year, shut out previously undefeated Drake 36-0. 298 ...R nth 2 Individual titles 444' I 73 JU:?"1r',' N L, Top: Don Briggs and his opponent lock arms at the start of a match. Above: Big Ten title winner Phil Henning goes for a take- down and two points in a 167-pound match. Leff: Joe Carstensen and his opponent appear to be doing a dance as they strive to pull each other off balance in order to get a take-down. 299 300 Swimmers disappointing, but leave cellar Despife 'lhe rel'urn of five leH'ermen, the lowa swimming 'ieam's hopes for a beH'er season did noi' maferialize. The Hawkeye tankers finished a disappoinfing swim season l-7 for conference compefilion and 5-8 for ihe year. Hurl' by flu, ofher illnesses and fhe loss of sophomore siand-oui' Rob Cook due 'lo a circula'l'ory ailmenf, ihe Hawks posfed only four nonconference wins and one win over Big Ten 'Foe Norrh- wesfern. The Hawks managed 'ro climb our of +he conference cellar by capfuring nin+h place in the Big Ten swimming cham- pionships ahead of Norfhwesfern. Caprain Rick Neslrud led lhe predominanily freshman 'team in 'lolal poinls earned. A senior, Rick ser an lowa record for ihe l,000-yard freesiyle lasi' year. Also pacing fhe feam in scoring were senior John Mummey, iuniors Bill Bergman and Jim Cari'- wrighf, and sophomores Jeff Carpenier and Bruce Bowling. Upper Right: Coach Robert Allen, in his 12th season of coaching at Iowa, confers with a swimmer after an event. Lower Right: Iowa diver Jim Blades does a fast-moving somersault as part of his dive. Below: Poised on the starting block, an Iowa relay swimmer leans forward and whips his arms back as he begins to dive. .Q ai!!-L if flew! 'K I """'-.ai --1, ln. l new el Left: Exhibiting good form, a Hawkeye diver appears to hang in mid-air over the pool. Diving events were often some of Iowa's better events with Jim Blades and Jim Cartwright splitting victories. Below: A swimmer comes up for air. Bottom: An Iowa relay man dives as his man arrives. A good racing start is important to the outcome of a relay event. I ,L A .K Asif- HT-.,lL.....-ez: - .2 -4 ' Civ' ' "Az -il , - ntl 30I Returning Ietterme "Las+ year we failed off-we didn'+ have good balance or depfh. This year should be different I fhinlc we're going 'fo be in fhere with some of the 'lop Big Ten contenders," predicted Charles Zwiener, Iowa golf coach. Heading up a balanced ros'ler are 'four refurning le'H'ermen, including Brad Schuchaf, who is an Iowa Ama+eur Golf Champion. Senior Bill Newland, who leffered as a sophomore buf did noi' come ou+ lasi' year, will be back with 'fhe Iowa team. Iowa placed sevenfh in the Big Ten lasi' season. Zwiener cifed four freshmen as being good prospecfs for this season. One freshman, Joe Heinz, is almost' certain fo see action. Jay Boros, whose father Julius is in pro golf, is anofher who might' see ac+ion. Iowa golfers Joe Heinz and Chris Larsen practice their swings. Both should be strong performers this year. 302 boost golfers' hopes . I '-r smfivtf Brad Schuchat, Hawkeye golf team member, practices his drive and perfecting his stance. r mprove their forehand swing and follow through. The Hawks are l 1 l 1 4 I ' l at the moment the ball leaves the face of his racket, Marty returns the ball from a baseline position. ive Iowa tennis players go through a drill with their rackets t0 practicing on temporary courts which have been set up in the Recreation Building. Permanent 'ones will be set up later. trong tennis squad faces 14 meets A better season should be in store tor the Hawkeye tennis squad which last year posted an ll-7 season record and took tourth place in the Big Ten championships. "We should have a stronger team than last year. We have some very strong players, and they're really tighting tor positions. Indications are that the really strong player we have is Rod Kubat. He is a Missouri Valley Doubles Champ-that's pretty high," said Coach John Winnie. Kuloat is one ot two treshmen on scholarship. The other tresh- man is lan Phillips. Adding depth and experience to the team will be tive returning lettermen. The Hawkeye netters will play a fourteen-meet schedule with seven home meets, and will compete in the Arizona State Open Tennis Tournament in advance ot Big Ten action. Leaping high, a netter returns a volley over the net during a prac- tice match. The tennis team plays a 14-meet schedule. 303 The Iowa baseball team is practicing this year in the partially com- pleted Recreation Building. The team practices batting and pitch- Baseball team Baseball coach Dick Schultz has a simple tormula to produce a winning baseball club. It goes like this: otfensive strength equals defensive power. And, when these are in balance, the result is a winning season. The Hawks are looking tor that type ot a season this year atter having tinished eighth in the Big Ten last season. On detense, Schultz plans to rely heavily on his lettermen, with special emphasis given to pitching. Schultz teels that the Hawks have the strength necessary to get that clutch hit when they need it, a quality they lacked last season. Key men in the Hawks' drive to better their record will be John Hartnett, a treshman highly sought by the pros, and Bill Hager, Gary Keoppel and Dave Krull. 304 has clutch ing skills within the nets to keep balls from straying into where other teams are practicing. hitting Hawkeye baseball players confer with Coach Dick Schultz in of their dugout. Schultz is in his fifth year as coach. DOWB rduryrnaguedtrac sa-"""' ' wo Hawks come out of the blocks during a practice match. In background is the Recreation Building. team has potenual Circumsfances have been kind of rough for ihe lowa indoor- oufdoor track feam. Things like a I-3 indoor season and a I-I ou+- door season lasi' year: indoor practice around an approximated frack in fhe Field Houseg and only 'rwo senior members. Coach Francis X. Crelzmeyer does have nine leHermen lo work wi1'h, buf since 'lhe beginning of cross counfry season, 'lhe entire ieam has been riddled with injuries or illness. Sfar runners like Dave Eastland, Bob Schum and Chuck Chrislensen have been injured or ill, which prevents them from pracficing. "We have some good pol'en'I'ial if we gel' well and going. l can'l' make excuses, bu+ maybe this is the year for us lo gel' il' our of our system." commented Coach Crefzmeyer. saw W' lpn.-L.: 1. 'W?'fe2!F:'Ff'QF7' , ,M 1 ggnuuv' riff 3 Q! I. Iowa hi h 'um er attem ts t clea with W t ll Th ' Th' g 1 p p o r a es ern ro . e practice on. is will be solved when the Recreation Building with track team is hampered because it has no indoor track to its eighth-mile track is finished. 305 A X , 5 ,- Q' 4 dmv' 1 il.. , ,A , . A22-Q.. L, . c My R4 W W' 1 x A Nw -L iw, A'-mn? R 3 ' 1 K V. ,". J fix X ,, sl wmv F J:-1, y , wx ,gi Q . 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W-:Ig "'-A x5qii,,fg.4 ' 1 fiiif-ff! . 1 'wf 15 1 .1 1- H ,, ,H -X ' -N ' H1 s ,yu l 5 55-. y.,g1P in W I U- . V KW I 'JM V rw-L M, . A M, ,:'4J- - .: 1 .--,www , lu., , A-1' Z .a-, 8.4 45? U' - i' ' 1 Jim ' 'i , sfezx xi I f S v X. x 1,1 iff: E 17' 2 ff? f E , v , fs L,,.- J- M, 1, w . ,,-vii Z.,-prix RUGBY SQUAD-Bottom Row: Bud Oehlert, Larry Guenther, Tom Nestrud, ohn Gottlieb, Bill Merrick, Kent Grieshaber, Gary Warnock, Doug Vincent. ow 2: Dave Sidwell, A1 Rausch, Bob Bach, Jerry Stutz, Paul Sieh, Chuck ord, Rick Noah, Francis Pisney, Joe Julian, Joel Burgess, Coach Larry 4951 Mitchell. Row 3: Sid Smith, Ron Roland, Joe Lawton, Tom Bums, Dick Merrick, Jim Tiffany, Bob Swingley, Bob Sporrer, Dennis Page, Rich Miller, Phil Durkee. Top Row: Tom Altemeier, Pete Ferguson, Bill Hutchison, Don Ruby, Nate Dappen, Ken Shepherd, Joe Lickteig, Dan Norton, Mike Hubbard. Spirited ruggers place second in Big len Team spiril needs no improvemenl on 'lhe lowa rugby squad. lfhough rugby is a physically punishing sporl' with the aciion asl' and fough, players showed liHle regard for iniury. Bloody uls or bruises were frequent The I969 spring season was exceplionally good for lhe awlcs according 'lo Coach Larry Milchell. Sporling a I6-5-I ecord, l'he ruggers placed second in lhe Big Ten behind Ohio Sl'al'e and 'foughl' 'l'o second place in 'l'he Midwesl' Tournamenl' in which +he I6 besi' Midweslern rugby clubs compeled. The I969 fall rugby season brought an unforlunafe amounl of injuries +o the lowa squad, bul- Milchell sees lhe 4-7-I record only as disappoinling-nol hopeless. Wilh fall rookies and pre- viously iniured players relurning, lhe l970 Hawkeye spring rugby squad should be slrong, Milchell said. This conglomeration is known in rugby as scrumming or a reverse tug-of-war. The ball is placed in the channel and passed out. 307 FOOTBALL SQUAD-Bottom Row. Ted Lawrence, John Streif, Mike Crlek, Rich Stepanek, Paul Laaveg, Pat Dunnigan, Melvin Morris, Jon Meskimen, Larry Ely, Mike Edwards, Bill Bevill, Jim Pedersen, Chris Hamilton, Rod Barnhart, Waynes Fontes, Dick Tamburo. Row 2: Tom Spalj, Bill Sheeder, Marcos Melendez, Bob Gruver, Tony Stoik, Kerry Reardon, Don Sibery, Jim Crouse, Alan Schuette, Steve Penney, Larry Lawrence, Roy Bash, Dennis Green, Tom Hayes, Gary Grouwinkel, Harold Roberts. Row 3: Ron Fair- child, Bob Krol, Jerry Johnson, Dennis Young, John Miller, Chuck Legler, 5-5 grid season begins SEASON TA LLIES Oregon State .. L 14-42 Washington State .. .. W 61-35 Arizona .. .. W 31-19 Wisconsin .. .. L 17-23 Purdue ....... .. L 31-35 Michigan State .. .. W 19-13 Minnesota .. .. L 8-35 Indiana . .. W 28-17 Michigan .. -- L 6-51 Illinois .. .. W 40- 0 308 Dave Link, Clark Malmer, Dan McDonald, Dave Clement, Al Cassady, Manning, Jim Miller, Terry Harper, Levi Mitchell, Frank Gilliam. Ron Dave Brooks, Lorin Lynch, Dan Paul, Kelly Disser, Tony Major, Tom Alan Schaefer, Frank Werkau, George Weber, Joe Whipka, Layne Dave Krull, Geoff Mickelson, Craig Clemons, Lynn Stiles. Top Row: Nagel, Charles Podolak, Dave Triplett, Jerry Nelson, John Fontes, Shelton, Mike Crivello, Bill Windauer, Tom Wanat, Jim Kaiser, Herington, Doug Dean, Jim Douglas, Don Osby, Rich Solomon, Bud T and ends in controversy PQ: YQ? ,, . , signers: 1 I r af: r rr", r Herky, the school mascot, comforts cheerleader Peg Schiele as Iowa football team loses to Wisconsin 23-17. Hawkeyes set NCAA tournment scoring record SEASON SCORES Southern Illinois .................. .. L 67- 73 St. Francis ..... .. W 81- 68 Duquesne .. W 98- 87 Cincinnati .. .. L 105-114 Creighton .. .. L 88- 97 Drake .... .. W 101- 78 St. Johns .. L 55- 57 Hawaii .. W 101- 60 Purdue .. .. W 94- 88 Michigan ..... .. W 107- 99 Wisconsin ..... .. W 92- 74 Tennessee Tech .. W 96- 68 Indiana ........ .. W 100- 93 Minnesota .. .. W 90- 77 Indiana .... .. W 104- 89 Wisconsin .... .. W 119-100 Michigan State .. W 103- 77 Illinois ....... .. W 83- 81 Ohio State .... .. W 97- 89 Northwestern .. W 116- 97 Purdue ..... . .. W 108-107 Ohio State .... .. W 113- 92 Northwestern ...... .. W 115-101 NCAA REGIONALS: Jacksonville ....... .. L 103-104 senior John Johnson aids the Hawks in rolling past Notre Dame H W 121-106 for the second time in the season. Rick Mount scored 61 Purdue, but Iowa won the game 108-107. TEAM-J.J. AND THE DEALERS-Bottom Row: Chad Schulze, Jim Hodge. Top Row: Gary Lusk, Joe Miranda, Lynn Rowat Glenn Vidnovic, John Johnson, Dick Jensen, Ben McGilmer, Tom Omar Hazley, Tom Miller, Ken Grabinski, George Conway, Fred Brown 309 3lO Gymnasts tally 6-3 record despite costly injuries l r l l r Y' I rl , , , N j l 1 ll ' in A 1 , ,',r A V X ,l' , 7 W V CCM: ' ' , T ' it 'lift f 3. l rsr t, login M 1 A ,I s Legg . , " ,rr .N yr .ef 1, Q 'Q V i ,Nw rf -li rf. for Q Q rurr if t -se:' GYMNASTICS TEAM-Bottom Row: Coach Mike Jacobson, Dick Holz- Showalter, Jeff Taylor, Barry Slotten, Rich Scorza, Dan Repp, Rudy aepfel. Top Row: Roger Neist, Chuck Citron, Ken Liehr, Dick Sauer, Dean Dick Taffe. Wrestlers win individual titles in Big len WRESTLING SQUAD-Bottom Row: Dennis Stearns, Bill Windauer, John Bentz, .lon Robken, Dun Sherman, Couch Dave McCuskey. Top Row: Evashevski, Paul Zander, Mike Edwards, Steve DeVries, Phil Henning, Keith Barnard, Scotty Shover, Bill Stopperan, Todd Rhoades, Tim Fowler, Christensen. Row 2: Steve Natvig, Terry Wells, Don Briggs, Jerry Blank, Mulcahy, Kevin Pndden, John Irvine. Jerry Lee, Don Yahn, Joe Carstensen, Bruce Lzmrsen, Doug Davis, Tom TEAM-Bottom Row: Tim Beck, Jim Blades, Joe Arklield, Coach Bob Allen. Top Row: Robert Allen, Jeff Carpenter, Kevin Keating Martin, Bruce Bowling, John Mummey, Jim Cartwright, Dale Mood, Jon Phillips, Jim Vining, Warren Block, Bill Bergman. easoned frosh swimmers offer hope for next year IOWA WRESTLING SCORES SWIM SEASON RESULTS Illinois . . .... ....................... W 22-ll Wisconsin .......................... L 49-74 Army . .. W 25- 7 Northern Michigan W 73-40 Indiana ........ W 35- 3 Northern Illinois .... W 93-20 Athletes in Action . . .... W 19-16 Illinois .......... . . . L 40-74 Northwestern W 27- 9 Northwestern .... W 75-48 Wisconsin ..... .... W 29- 3 Colorado W 5414-455 Michigan State . L 13-20 Iowa State .. L 37-76 Southern Illinois .... W 20-ll Minnesota . . . . . L 42-81 Michigan ...... W 18-16 Indiana . . . . . . L 36-87 Wisconsin State . W 22-21 Augustana ..... W 93-29 Minnesota .... W 19-13 Michigan State . . . . . . L 37-86 Purdue .... .... W 27- 7 Illinois ......... L 45-77 Drake .... W 36- 0 Purdue .. L 57-66 GYMNASTICS SEASON TALLIES Southern Illinois . .. . 150.70-156.10 Illinois .......... 157.35-158.15 Wisconsin ..... .. . 150.15-136.95 Minnesota . .. 157.45-154.35 Indiana . . . . . 150.80-147.00 Nebraska . . 157.45-128.50 Ohio State ..... .. . 150.80-147.35 Michigan . . . 159.19-160.87 Michigan State . . . . 157.20-157.05 Iowa golf team strengthened by talented freshmen V 3 . FT 7:9 N-V if , 1, ,,. r fy we 'ragga' eg 1' ' an q "t?E t,':tfi xgtgrfil W., , at " L 'Y 9 '?1qynH"',, .4 552 GOLF SQUAD-Bottom Row: Ron Kelly, Jim Carney, Dave Schurmann, Steve Vorheis, Tom Lightner, Brad Schuchat, Jim Johannsen. Chris Larsen, Robert Mnlert. Top Row: Coach Chuck Zwiener, Joe Heinz Winnie sees improvement over past II-7 season 5 if S' T ii I 5 I f if 0 , , f J - 1 X f an it JM 1 Si Q, f .2 . L IN. fa' i ir- li My 5 TENNIS TEAM-Bormm Row: Lee Wright, Craig Sandvig, Steve Kirk, Rob Phillips, Jim Esser, Marty Sprengelmeyer, Coach John Winnie. Griswold, Steve Wilkinson. Top Row: Steve Houghton, Rod Kubat, lan 3I2 Baseball lettermen bolster team's defensive strength my . KU' TEAM-Bottom Row: Jim Rathje, Mike Klein, Bruce Reid, Foster, Dave Krull, Bob Perkins, Jim Cox, Alan Schuetle, Mike Loose, Rushe, Ray Smith. Row 2: Jim Shanahan, Ted Wessels, Gary Breshears, Tschopp, Chet Teklinski, Dave Blazin, Jerry Bruchas, Fernando Aran- go, Joe Wessels, Gary Keoppel. Top Row: Neil Manclsager, Jim Sandberg Jim Wise, Bill l-Ieckroth, Tom Polet, Bill Hager, John Hartnett, Jeff Elgin, Jim Thornton, Mike Keilkopf, Dave Wooldrik, Dave Neary. indermen anticipate new indoor practice area AND CROSS COUNTRY TEAM-Bottom Row: Steve Hempel, Presley, John Tefer, Lawrence Wilson, William Bever, Chuck Jaeger, Hexum, John Criswell, Phil Wertman, Jim Foster, Dave Eastland. 2: Coach Francis X. Cretzmeyer, Charlie Cross, Mike Swisher, Bill sy, Doug Jones, John Clark, Chuck Cristensen, Jay Pedelty, Orin Ell- wein, Bill Hansen, Al Matthews, Dave Larsen, Mike Mondane. Top Row: Lynn Lindaman, Rich Stater, Alan Rausch, Dennis McCabe, Bob Schum, Lynn Oveson, Kenny Butts, Mark Steffen, Richard Gershenson, Richard Solomon. 3l3 y." A, X 5-1 A " ' Y f "'ll " For over 40 years fhe inframurals deparimeni' has been a divi- sion of 'rhe Depar+men+ of Physical Educaiion ai' lowa, and emphasis has been mainly on compefiiive male sporfs. The de- parlmenl' was reorganized in i968 and fhe program revised. Now il' is a separate Deparfmeni' of Recrealion and lnframural Sporls. Recrealion is perhaps 'Firs+ in lhe lille because fhis is lhe area of emphasis. One of +he iirsl' obiecfives had been fo expand the number and hours of 'lhe facilities for recrealion. Under a S700,000 renovaiion program, Uni-lurf has been laid over i'he entire deck area of fhe Field House and Armory, and extensive painfing and cleaning are being done fo give 'I'he area a new look. "We're also converfing parl' of 'l'he men's locker rooms in 'lhe Field House lo women's lockers: we'll have up lo 350 lockers for women, and 'l'hey'll be able fo check oui' equipmenf, also," ex- plained Harry Osirander, direcior of recreaiion. The Recrealion Building is anofher project of 'lhe deparfmenf. This building will house 'I'ennis, volleyball and badmin-lon courfs. an eighfh-mile +rack and more lockers. The Iowa frack, +ennis. 'Football and baseball 'I'eams will practice here, as will ROTC drill reams. "The Recreation Building should be complered someiime in June. We'll probably have our grand opening fhis fall," Os+rand- er said. Oiher paris of i'he new program fhai' are now being offered or are under consideralion are lessons in scuba diving, +ennis, golf and swimming: a jogging club: a facully-siaff inframurals pro- gram: and a women's physical iilness course, which would combine exercise and lessons in differenl' sporfs. 3I4 Field House remodeled For intramural program r,,, X N .eu ll? I 1 f Top Left: The Iowa baseball team is one of four Iowa teams will make their home in the Recreation Building. Top Right: new basketball courts have been laid out in the Field Armory, and facilities for handball, volleyball and badminton hav also been increased. Above: Students Bob Tarvin and Bo Buchacek engage 'in a rousing handball match. 5? 7 ,4 fm' 3.Q,.5"xxm1 Q 4- Q.. 91? Cheerleaders do their thing with, without Herky lowa's cheerleading squad this year was I6 strong but suffered the problem ot having only I2 regular uniforms. The squad is under the wing ot the Department ot Athletics, which allows them a specified annual budget to be used tor trips to away games, uniforms and other expenses. Much ot this money went this year toward a session at 6 National Cheerleading Association clinic in Dallas, where the group worked to develop new ideas and cheers. A mystery this year was the disappearance ot Herky, the school mascot. Herky last appeared in October at the Wisconsin toot- ball game in Madison and was absent until the Iowa-Wisconsin basketball game at lowa City in February. The Herlcy costume was 'Found by its wearer, Jerry Bernstein, unharmed and hidden in a 'fraternity house in Madison after it had been taken trom the trunk ot a car. The cheerleaders strive not only for enthusiasm, but also seek t0 Part of the traditional color and excitement of Iowa football exhibit gymnastic and artistic form. is added by the cheerleading squad and Herky, the mascot. CHEERLEADERS-Bottom Row: Frank Czxlvello, Pam Kuhl. Row 2: Caldwell, Craig Tufty, Tom Farrell, Lenny Lubin, Perry Hansen. Top Al Cerrone Marcia Lint Pe gy Schiele Robyn Emerson Rendy Row: Mike Klein, Dave Krull, John Streif, Joe Kerry Reardon, John Criswell, Dave Larsen, Bruce Presley. Row Steve Tom Bentz, Terry Siorek, Roger Neist, Dick Sauer, Jim Rick Nestrud, John Mummey, Jerry Bonney, Dick Taffe, James Mor- lan, Don Yahn. Row 3: A1 Schuette, Bruce Reid, Barry Slotten, Jerry Bruchas, Gary Breshears, Chad Calabria, Bill Bergman, Don Sibery, Tom Lightner, Bob Perkins, Rich Gershenzon, Larry Wilson, Jolm Newmeister, Mike Cilek. Top Row: Geoff Mickelson, Bill Windauer, Kelly Disser. ettermen host handicapped kids lor basketball Lettermen's Lounge, located in the Field House over the ticket provides a plush atmosphere to relax in. Taking it easy are Hamilton, Steve DeVries and Charles Bolden. Whenever Iowa's varsify lellermen aren'l compeling in 'lhe aihlelic arena, l'hey can find refuge in 'l'he LeHermen's Lounge, 'l'he privale domain of the LeH'ermen's Club. The club boasied l'he largesl' membership of any organizalion al' lhe Universily, or as presidenl Mike Cilek commenfed, "Who knows how many guys lhere are exaclly-bui' 'l'here are a lol." Any sfudeni' who earns and is awarded a gold "l" varsily le'H'er for parlicipalion in a Big Ten sporl' is au'l'oma'l'ically a member. He pays no dues and is nol required lo a'Hend meeiings, ihough hopefully he does. Since members were actively involved in lheir spor'l's and sfudies, lhere was li'l+le lime lefl 'For major aclivilies fhal lhey could all parficipale in a'l' once. Yef, lhey broughl' handicapped children of Iowa Cily 'lo l'he varsily baskefball games. Every May. afler 'l'he Big Ten Al'hlel'ic season is finished, lhe LeHermen's Club also had a picnic for members and l'heir dales. The acliviiies and lounge of fhe club are under 'l'he supervision of adviser Francis X. Crelzmeyer: Mike Cilek, presidenfg John Newmiesler, vice presidenlg John Sfreif, secrelary-lreasurerg and Sieve DeVries, sergeani'-al'-arms. 3l7 H 1 2 . E s 1 5 5 5 2 3 Y Grgclnizcltions Freshman Interns produ Many presenf leaders of campus organizafions af one fime parficipafecl in Freshman lnferns Program. This program offers selecfed freshmen a chance fo invesfigafe some of fhe acfivifies and purposes of esfablished Universify organizafions. The maior obiecfive of fhis program is fo inform and give fhe 'freshmen a broader scope on campus acfivifies. Represenfafives of differenf organizafions on campus acquainf fhe lnferns wifh fhe goals of fheir groups by speaking af meefings. Though hope- fully some of fhe lnferns are pofenfial sfudenf leaders, if is up fo fhe individual infern fo fake fhe inifiafive fo acfually become in- volved-fhe group does nof direcf fhem info any parficular or- ganizafion. The lnfern program is sponsored by fhe Sfudenf Senafe, a group which some of fhe lnferns evenfually become members of fhem- selves. Sfudenfs are selecfed for membership on fhe basis of an infer- view, grade poinf, previous acfivifies, and inferesf displayed in college evenfs. Eighfy freshmen were chosen. In charge of fhe group fhis year was Larry Audelhelm. FRESHMAN INTERNS-Bottom Row: Jim Hanks, Lynn McCoulIough, Larry Audelhelm, Mike Hooton, Carolyn Greene, Kathy Fethke, Mike Vance. Second Row.' Scott Merritt, Susie Jacobson, Cindy Wulkens, Robin Mash- bein, E. J. Secore, Duane Rossman, Gretchen Haggen. Third Row: Jeff Nichols, Gail Hasstedt, Mike Unger, Jim Starr, Tom Blackett, Jenny Spencer, Garnett Franklin, Rosemary Verwers. Fourth Row: Rick Coffin, Dorothy Bikkus, Terry Moorehouse, Pam Serralwood, Judy Fulton, Cindy Tindle, Jani wg: 320 ergio Mendes concert featured at Homecoming l i .1-:Fl-4 in the reviewing stand at the corner of Iowa and Clin- streets await the first of I969's "Cracked Commercials." The Homecoming Commiffee, headed fhis year by Jon James, spenl' monfhs planning and coordinaling Homecoming weekend. The main difference from lasl' year's evenf was 'che inclusion of a concerl' sponsored by fhe CommiH'ee on Universify En- ferfainmenf-Sergio Mendes and Brasil '66. Linda Pecaul was crowned Homecoming queen al' fhe Miss U of I pageant Sue Lucas became fhe Dolphin's queen af fheir show, "Dolphin Primer on Evolu'rion." Friday nighl"s parade officially began Homecoming I969. Fire- works sparkled overhead as crowds lined Clinfon S+ree'l'. Bands and floafs wenl' by, and +he crowd moved on fo 'l'he pep rally, fhen splil' info a Thousand pieces . . . fo 'che Mendes concerl' or 'fhe lMU open house or a privafe parfy. Affer fhe Hawks defeafed Michigan S'l'a're, I9-I8, Linda Pecaul' puf a 'forch +o fhe Homecoming monumenf on fhe Pen'l'acres'l'. Official ac'l'ivi'ries ended wifh 'rhe Homecoming dance feafuring 'lhe New Breed and fhe Memphis Sound Review. omecomin i i fl -SL 9 . 24-2 COMMITTEE: Dennis Nagel, Jeff James, Jean Koza, Dr. Kracht, Dina Rubinovitz, Leorn Rew, Paula Pattschull, Judy Krick- Jon James, Diane Fuller. 32l 4-K if 1 mr - A' u 1-3 , -fi I ww:-v,.p er:-,' aww. from iw. ,amf ,f 1.55 H- 1 V .L-.,rf., -1. 3' -f 4 W 1 ' M W N NU! ,j:,!,,. ww H WN 1 , Q q gg ,V W Qu 5 A .1 .-any X, 1 w Aw 'ri w, -'JM ,Je say W WMU 437319, K if .. K N., U RL N ,. 1 .wr - A f EQ" f - my f . vi: W ig W . ' f - 'f 4 1 ' Q T' 1 .hw Q 3 -ef 1 HWS Q B 15 T .I . Y Q ' 7 I Lan ' fl. ' fi' rw I Q 'Q 1' 'fx' ,,-,I nba--I 9 -if W 5 5 - VA4- 'fm :gf ' -55.4 ' ' Q f XA 1, . . , fx f ,H gig, 2 gf' 5Zf,,fr':?5Tf'-,fif ' ' :-ii" 1 ?-' 155: 1 M 1 Q cf? 35 LA ff-f nion Board sets up IOWA STATE IIOUOR STORE like Robin Williams entertained in the Wheel Room the sponsorship of the Music Area of Union Board. BOARD DIRECTORS-From Left: Sandy Starr, Cathy Englekis, Donk, Jane Freuhling, Anne Larson, Pam Armstrong, Dick Tyner, Rider, Saul Meyer, Dick Flynn. Directors this year strove to "make The IOWA STATE LIQUOR STORE IiTerary magazine was one defense againsT boredom Tor The Iowa sTudenT This year. Or if he Tell' boxed in by Tour walls, There was always a dance or a Tilm or a poeTry reading down aT The Union. Or if he really needed To geT away 'From iT all, he could sign up Tor a migraTion To an away game, Tor "Hair" in Chicago, or even Tor The European Summer FIighT. BuT combaTTing boredom isn'T The sole purpose of The Union Board, The organizaTion responsible Tor all These acTiviTies. RaTher, The aim oT The approximaTeIy 400 Board members is "To make The Union The communiTy cenTer oT The college, To develop an edu- caTional program To suppIemenT regular academics, and To give all The sTudenTs on campus a place To go To make 'Friends and To have new experiences," according To Dick Tyner, presidenT. One oT The Board's mosT ouTsTanding efForTs, according To Tyner, was The lecTure by Dick Gregory, black comedian and civil righTs acTivisT. The lecTure launched "Black Experience Week," Feb. I5-2I. "To me, The lecTure was really an 'involved' Type oT evenT, wiTh boTh blacks and whiTes aTTending," Tyner commenTed. the Union the community center of the University," according to President Dick Tyner. -56.5, 323 YSU?,Hm, M, ww! Y, 1 X X w "4 E152 Ak" 1' -VP-P w , , c ' w ww f w gg fx H' W , Dsifgv MXN xv 1 xuumx , nw, wx Iggggwwht wx! W SM , W , , X 8 'fl H X' ww M ,N Q55 w ,,T,,w , ,...-Q: ws - -,-dz H -.V - 05.5, W, , ,W 1,1 w w L' as w display interest and en Botrom: UNION BOARD CHAIRMEN-Seured: Joel Beane, Don Athen. Second Row: Gary Ryden, Paula Dudrow, Mary Tiegreen, Dianne Fisher, Karen Fischman, Carol Seaton, Sue Jensen, Al Rubel. Top Row: Lance Willett, Jeanne Curtis, Brian Hill. Below: A girl "throwing" pots helps draw crowds to the Union Board booths at the Activities Carnival. Riglrz: A game for the intel- lectual engrosses one student playing under Union Board sponsor- ship. A .-.4 "" ., . trims-K' x Y r'.'.feT,i' 'i'-T 'i thusiasm in activities Prospective Union Board members follow an application-inter- view procedure for ioining the Board or a specific committee, but Tyner noted that actual qualifications are "lust interest and en- thusiasm." An executive committee of president, vice-president and sec- retary heads the Board structure of I3 areas, ranging from "Hos- pitality" to "Contemporary Affairs." Committees in each area function under area directors. The retiring Board of Directors chooses I6 students each spring, who then select areas and elect officers among themselves. A revised constitution this year will provide tor a treasurer next year to handle the 580.000 budget, Sl3,500 of it supplied by Student Senate. The new constitution will also consolidate the music, litteraria, and art directorships into one "Fine Arts" area. 325 Sergio Mendes and Je Sergio Mendes and fhe Jefferson Airplane appeared on campus lhrough +he efforls of 'lhe Commission on Universily Enferlain- meni' lCUEl. CUE replaced fhe Cenrral Parry and Enfer-lainmenf Commiflee fhis year. H' consisrs of I0 board members and 80 subcommillee members. Sergio Mendes and Brasil '66 gave Homecoming weekend a Lalin accenl wilh a concerr Ocf. 24 in 'rhe Field House. The Jefferson Airplane from San Francisco performed Dad's Day Nov. I5. Craig Harrison, CUE's co-publiciry chairman, 'lold THE DAILY IOWAN lhal' CUE hoped 'l'he Airplane concerl would be "closer fo sfudeni' in1'eres1's" 'lhan 'lhe Mendes concer'l. Brem' Hege, presidenl of CUE, commenfed rhai' alfhough +he firsl iwo concerls 'lhis year were noi' overwhelmingly "successful monerarily, sludenfs had a chance fo see enlerfainmenr which lhey probably have never seen before or will have a chance 'ro see again." The commission planned 'three or 'four more concerls for fhe '69-'70 season, including shows by Peler, Paul and Mary, +he Fif+h Dimension, and Judy Collins. Below: Sergio Mendes Brasil '66 swings into "Norwegian Wood" before il receptive Homecoming audience. They represented the Hrst "big name" entertainment to hit the campus in nearly a year. Right: Well-known for hits like "Up, Up. and Away," l'The Age of Aquariasf' and "Sweet Blindness," the Fifth Dimension appeared in n concert-in-the-round at the Field House on March 6. 326 iferson Airplane brought to University campus by CUE Eff Q. It may have been just another sign of the generation gap when CUE announced that the entertainment for Dad's Day Nov. 15 would be a concert by the Jefferson Airplane. If the fathers didn't enjoy it, their sons and daughters probably did as the Air- plane, featuring lead singer Grace Slick, played all their hits against a background of psychedelic lights. COMMISSION FOR UNIVERSITY ENTERTAINMENT-Botmm: Kathi Felhke, Cindy Wilkins. Second Row: Tom Grimes, Paul Wetter, Ed Rinder- spacher, Carol Coleman, Becky Jacobson, Ed Fitzgerald, Vicki Froyd, John Engelmann. Third Row: Jenny Spencer, Cathie Blnha, Mary Farrell, Sally CUE replaces CPC on campus The Cenfral Parfy Commiflee lCPCl was CUE's predecessor, providing enferfainmenf for fhe campus in previous years. Lasf year CPC losf money in several concerfs and was nof al- lowed fo pracfice deficif spending. They had fo have fhe per- formers' guaranfeed paymenf in fheir accounf before fhey could sign a confracf. As a resulf of fhe dispufe over fhis policy, fhe nine members of fhe CPC execufive board resigned affer firsf semesfer. This meanf no more "big-name" enferfainmenf for fhe spring of I969. Lasf May fhe CPC became a commission responsible fo Sfudenf Senafe, fhe Commission for Universify Enferfainmenf, wifh a new group and a new operafion. They began wifh S5000 in funds ap- propriafed from fhe Universify and worked wifh a promofer who helped underwrife fhe expenses fo insure againsf losses. The promofer received a percenfage of fhe gross profifs, buf would also falce a percenfage of fhe losses. Presidenf Brenf Hege said fwo of CUE's problems were fhe high price of enferfainmenf and fhe facf fhaf performers demand a guaranfeed amounf for a concerf insfead of a percentage of fhe profifs. 328 Hull, Deanna Daly, Bonnie Bestor, Debbie Newmark, Connie Hantman, Bob- Dikkut. Top Row: Bill Israel, Jeff Oberman, Debi Freundl, Linda Lundin Jeannie Bray, Becky Boyd, Barb Gradert, Tom Haight, Polly Heise Collison, Tricia Walsh, Phil Behnke, Marillee Langfitt. se Two members of the Commission for University prepare a balloon decoration for the Fifth Dimension A rientation Council welcomes freshmen to Iowa 5 :Jil COUNCIL-Bottom Row: Vicki King, Kathy Feller, Lora Sue Smith, Marsha Johnson, Anita Sue Coen, Mark Stodola, .lim op Row: Emil Rinderspacher, Al Rossmann, Dena Goplerud, Dan Randy Stephenson, Bob Novak, Kathy King, Jim Bishop. part of their orientation to the university, these students visit Prof. Frank Glick, director of Social Work. Orientation Council began its iob in the summer when orien- tation leaders mailed personal letters to new students, spreading the word about Contact '69. The Field House came alive on Sept. I4 with a mob ot 'fresh- men and transfer students, who met with their orientation leaders to hear speakers and the band, to watch the Highlanders and the cheerleaders. Atter the Field House pre-party, groups went to faculty homes tor discussion sessions. A "Kaleidescope ot the Arts" took place at the art museum the 'first day of classes. The next Contact project was the Activities Carnival that Fri- day to introduce students to campus groups actively seeking new members. As one 'freshman put it, "Something like this is needed to make treshmen 'Feel at home in a big place. Otherwise it would get doubly boring twice as quick." 329 V' Q Leora Rew of AWS directs traffic backstage before Profile views, a fashion show designed especially for new coeds on C AWS catalyzes interests of University wome Associated Women Students lAWSl is an interest-group or- lition ot women's hours. President Boyd heard recomm ganization "trying to be a catalyst tor women's needs," accord- trom AWS as well as other groups and in December rec ing to president Judy Kappy. "We want to lteep up with and ed that 'Freshman men and women both have unrestricted be aware ot the issues and the needs ot women students, partic- with parental consent. ularly where they differ trom men's needs." Other AWS activities included University Sing, In the tall, AWS brought State Sen. Minette Doderer to Festival, a foreign student dinner and a community the campus. She advocated repeal ot the state's abortion laws. service tor the Veterans Hospital, Johnson County Home and ln October an AWS poll tound that most women favored abo- Recreation Center. l f lf, t . wc, f 72.7.3-,.,. ' AWS EXECUTIVE COUNCIL-Front Row: Jean Krueger, Julie Corken, Top Row: Sue Koons, Georgia Reithal, Marilon McGuire, 'Ann Robar I Judy Kappy, Nancy Narey, Jacque Cook, Candy Cramer, Second Row: Gaston, Sue Carlson. AWS provides forum for speakers discussing topics Lorraine Webster, Karen Polakoif, Mona Miles, Donna Daly, Ann Baker. intcrest to all women students. 330 Project Aid activities Project Aid member sells balloons at the Iowa-Minnesota game. support scholarships Proiect Aid IAssist Iowa Developmentl is the only University organization that raises money tor student scholarships. An annual proiect is a balloon sale. The organization's mem- bers sold yellow balloons tor titty cents at the Nov. I tootball game with Minnesota. They were to be released at either the first touchdown or at the beginning ot the second halt. Project AID also planned to sponsor a dance in the spring. The Proiect AID scholarships cover tuII tuition tor two to three students each year. The University Scholarship Commission chooses recipients on the basis ot their need, academic achieve- ment and leadership. Proiect AID had I00 members this year governed by an execu- tive group ot I0 students. Bob Homma was president. PROJECT AID EXECUTIVE COUNCIL-Bottom Row: Bob Homma. Row: Kevin Osterkamp, Mark Stodola, Dave Day, Torn VonGillern. Top B be-ff Qi' AID-Bottom Row: Jeanne Curtis, Dabby Bleeker, Gail Vickers, noedel, Helen Mischkiet, Ellie Kramer, Shirley Allen, Karen Wilson, , Diane Crossley, Laurie Riskin, Barbara Carlin, Doris Bel- Elena Wang, Mary Ann Stein. Row 2: Maureen Manson, Mary l-losch. Alesch, Dawn Minorini, Melissa Lyon, Debra Magarrqll, Pam Harr, utton, Nancy Crocker, Lavonne Baas, Rosemary Hutchison, Wendy Sheryl Klein, Becky Boyd, Maris Severson, Bert Thompson. Row 3: Lynn Blair, Mary Therese Riccio, Kris Schreiner, Vicky Millard, Ann Neil, Mary Beth Jones, Sally Hogue, Cindy Wilkens, Becky Thompson, Cyn- thia Jacobson, Mary Tubbs, Tricia Sparks, Katie Eginton, Vicki McCool, Marilyn Hesse. Top Row: Marylee Dixon, Rick Beasley, John Nosbisch, Dan Day, Dave Chard, Dave Moore, Gary Howell, Kevin Osterkamp, Mike Vance, David Day, Clark Boycl, Randy Johansen, Mark Stodola. 33l DOLPHIN FRATERNITY-Front Row: Phil Farnam, Ginny Sias, Ed Dana, Jerry Bonney, Dick Talfe, Rick Nestrud, Vicki Brownlee. Row 2: Ken Liehr, Al Schenck, Dan Repp, Don Jon Milem, Bob Dickson, Roger Neist, Barry Slotten, Dave Luna, Jeff Taylor. Top Row: Bob Allen, Bill Bergman, Jim Morlan, Rob Cook, Neil Schmitt, Rich Scorza, Walter Plunkett. Dolphin officers this year were President Dick Taffe, Rick Nestrud, Jerry Bonney and Ed Dana. The Dolphins promote participation in swimming and gymnastic competiton and in spectator sports. Their annual show, "Dolphin Primer on Evolution," combined both activities: a gymnastics and swimming exhibition and the selection of the Dolphin Queen. Hairless Dolphin heads clot University campus Hairless heads do'H'ed fhe campus in lhe fall as 'lhe Dolphin Fra- lernify followed lradilion and again had lheir queen finalisls shave pledges' skulls. The Dolphins, a nafional organizalion wi+h its headquarlers al' this University, slrive lo promoie compefilive swimming and gymnastics. The focal poinl' of Dolphin acfiviiies is 'l'he annual show held during Homecoming week. Their "Dolphin Primer on Evolu'l'ion" 'loolc place Ocl. 22, 23 and 25, lealuring the crowning of 'lhe Dolphin queen, Sue Lucas, a freshman from Ogelsby, Ill., on lhe second evening. The runners-up 'For the 'liile were Barbara S'l'al'z, Wauwafosa, Wis.g Julie Greyson, Allanlicg Lyn Ross, Greal Bar- ringfon, Mass.: and Sue Donahue, Davenport. Proceeds from 'lhe show help promole 'l'he Dolphin school ac- livilies which occur during the year, and send enlries fo swim and gymnaslics mee'l's in sl'a'l'e and national compel'il'ion. Eligible members from 'lhe group of 45 are also selecled 'lo malce a +rip lo Forl' Lauderdale, Fla., al' Christmas lo parlicipafe in swimming and gymnastics clinics, consisling of work-ouls and informalive leclures on 'lhe various aspects of each spor'l'. 332 Dolphins question a candidate to help them in their difficul but pleasant task of choosing a new queen. It's just part of the tradition that goes on every year before Homecoming. " ' ' ' ' -et '. wee ,. 'Z ,zf , time rl tmp ' ' die? l 1 r A N e . , . er rr Eglin. K ., r J 3 .Let-5. Q .. w- i -4" - 73 .f ,.. :::l:" : 5 ' irrfiiiiii + -' 1 misfit wr"'i'5i ' K' " M fe, V 'iffy . iii I 1 V 21 l B H l I he Dolphins' show during Homecoming week featured the crown- Members of the Dolphin Fraternity make a daring stunt look easy ng of Sue Lucas as the new Dolphin queen. Several days earlier, in their show, 'ADolphin Primer on Evolution." The Dolphins he and her court shaved the heads of all Dolphin pledges. seek to promote competitive swimming and gymnastics. Ml 333 Seals oiier instruction In swimming, present Synchronized program The Seals, a club which provides activities 'For girls interested in synchronized swimming activity, organized a new proiect this year. The group ran ads in the lowa City newspaper ottering eight weeks ot synchronized swimming lessons to community children. The classes were held during the tall with plans to con- tinue the program in 'Following semesters, and the 'funds from the project were used to tinance their annual swim show. The Seals' swim show, presented in the Field House cluring Moth- ers' Day weekend, was centered around a San Francisco theme. The performance, consisting ot swim numbers set to music and clown acts, is the group's biggest event ot the year. Many ot the acts used in the show utilized skills acquired at an aquatic art clinic at Northwestern University in November. Sev- eral girls participated and competed in events during the clinic. which is the tirst such program in which the Seals have taken part. Membership in Seals is by invitation only. ln the tall three clinics were held to prepare girls tor try-outs. The otficers ot the Seals are Vicki Robertson, president: Dee Lawton, vice-president: Jan Gove, secretary: Nancy Stevens. treasurer, and Bonnie Minkel, publicity chairman. The advisor ot the Seals is Mrs. Donna Newton. SEALS-Front: Lenice Flohra, Nancy Stevens, Patricia Petersen, Mary Jane Stark, Carolyn Oslund, Nancy Gove, Janette Gove, Cindy Witz, Kathy Knouse, Joyce Holoubek, Linda Yager, Dana Henry, Mitchell Curth, Jane Hadley, Bonnie Minkel, Mary Schlegel. Back Row: Mrs. Donna Newton, Seals conducted a clinic for prospective members in the fall help girls perfect techniques before trying out. Vicki Robertson, Chris Brogden, Tonia Orr, Barb Benning, Beth Karen Schaid, Barb Davis, Louise Gee, Jan Drown, Connie Cramer, Nagle, Deb Conrad, Holly Dalager, Barb Ekwall, Cathy Brockway, Niemeyer, Sally Hogue, Mary Cook, Karen Ballantine. 334 or James Ebert of the Iowa Mountaineers gets a spectacular view at an altitude of about 21,200 feet. He was one of 25 members to ascend the 22,202-foot Nevado Huascaran in the Cordillera Blanca range of Northern Peru. On this expedition, the group climbed six major peaks, three for the first time in history. i' ountaineers scale Big Horn, European Alps n looks up to the peak of one Peruvian slope climbed that had never been ascended before. oufside of Iowa. Most ot the lowa Mountaineers Important activities take place Sixty-three members went to Peru last July. Slx malor mountains were climbed, three tor the tirst time in history. Twenty-tive members reached the summit ot Nevado Huascaran, elevation 22,202 teet. ln August, 58 members went to the Southern Wind River range in Wyoming. ln i970 outings will take the lowa Mountaineers to the Euro- pean Alps and to the Big Horn in Wyoming. During the year the club sponsored about I8 weekend outings. Groups ot 25 to 50 went to Devils Lake, Wis., and the Mississippi Palisades in Illinois tor obiective hiking and climbing. Closer to home, the club sponsored several Sunday afternoon dinner hikes. The tall hike to the Stutsman 'Farm near Kalona at- tracted l32 students and staFF members. Another Sunday atternoon program was a tilm-lecture series that brought some outstanding explorers and travelers to lowa City to speak on such topics as "The Magic ot ireland" and "lncredible india." Their annual banquet in April attracted l50 members trom lowa and surrounding states. 335 gli? i i Y y V3 S 6 gll Sailboats skim across the surface of Lake McBride during a fall these regattas per year or one a semester and has members regatta. The University Sailing Club usually sponsors three of ing seven or eight others each semester. Sailing Club turns to 'ce boat'n ' ' t Hoisl' the sails! gsivfff ia' ,.,, l,gfif.'j-,g'if.i -Y y Membership in the University Sailing Club increased and Aft' I " reached a peak of l50 members lasl' semester. -- Skills of the men and women participating ranged 'From ama- f teur +o the more experienced. Beginners receive a complete in- 3 struction course, while those further advanced are active on an individual basis. 115' Iowa is a member of the Midwest Collegiate Sailing Associa- tion, which has 33 members. Iowa hosts approximately 'three regatras per year or one a semester and attends seven or eighl' a semester. The club is completely self-supporting. They have I3 boats and plan 'lo buy more. They sail Flying Juniors and their meeting place is Lake McBride. When the cold winter months arrived, 'lhe club kepl' sailing by adding runners to their boats. Ice-boating was the sport. Social 'functions balanced sailing activities for 'lhe club. Chuck Collins was presiclenl' this year. 'Hifi' Sailers keep the regatta score at a lakeside chalkboard. Open all University students and staff, the club's membership peak of about 150 members during the first semester. The pants ranged in skill from beginner to advanced. 336 tudents take to water sports all year round Waferskiing, once iusl a summer pasiime for many sfudenls, is now a Universi+y recognized acfivify. The Universify of lowa Waier Ski Club, in ils iirsl' year of opera+ion, boasfed 40 mem- bers and was open +o all universi+y s'l'udenl's and sl'aFF. The club offered insl'rucl'ion in funclamenlal wafer-skiing and boai'-handling fechniques as well as in advanced skiing 'io il's members, who ranged in abilify from non-skier 'l'o experl. Also offering compefifive, show, and recreaiional opporlunifies in skiing, ihe Wafer Ski Club provided all fhe necessary equipmenf and boa+s for ifs members. The club also held social funcfions and inslrucfional programs fhroughoul' ihe year 'l'o supplemenl' 'l'l1e skiing aclivifies. Projecfs of fhe club during +he pasl' year included an Easier vacafion skiing 'irip fo Florida and fhe presen+a'l'ion of a wafer ski show in 'l'he lowa River in May. Scuba Club's aim is "The promolion of diving . . . safe diving in par-l'icular," according +o 'rhe club's presidenf, Ray Mains. Excursions 'look club members l-o Devil's Lake, Wis., and 'I-o Lake Okoboii 'For diving and camping. Al' Okoboji 'l'hey discovered a l50-pound anchor from an l894 sfeamer. Winler did noi sfop +hem for in January ihey wenf ice-diving a+ Cedar Valley Limesione Quarry. Some club members spenl' spring vacafion in l'he Caribbean, diving off 'l'he Grand Kaymon Islands in 'l'he Brilish Wes+ Indies. Scuba Club se+ no membership requiremenis, buf soughi' fo promoie diving a'l' every level of abilify. Even non-swimmers were encouraged +o ioin and were l'aug.h+ 'ro swim. li Jxp 'ly 1 5 -'-fear... -.. ' i - . CJ aw , , P- 777 H -gi"'ff- -'I 514 " ip 47' 1 I YQ . Q -l34!ViL...-A ' 'iffwf W t ,V V Q f X N ' - ag- ljlwiiwxx ,X KE , 41 1 'S-.- W. 1,- 3 ,K 3 f,, , .x 1 .-fr 4.43 ,W ,-- 953 X '53 appa J' i ,4 fi 1 Phi members gather after their annual Yulelog ceremony. Phi is a collegiate group for Christian women. Iigious groups st ess Kappa Phi members encounlered fhemselves, o'l'hers, God and church in programs buill' around lheir year's 'l'heme, "En- A New Challenge." The group is a nalional collegia+e for Christian women. Service proiecls included a party for preschool handicapped al' 'l'he University Hospital school, a pizza and record 'for 'l'he feens 'lhere and a Christmas caroling excursion 'lo Johnson County home. Kappa Phi did 'lhe laH'er 'lwo proiecfs their bro'l'her liralernify Alpha Phi Omega. Tradition marlced Yulelog and Lasl' Supper ceremonies. The for example, consisted enlirely of foods served in Jesus' C ontemporary problems Hillel's emphasis is social, cultural, and religious. This organi- za'l'ion 'For Jewish sludenls al' the University broughl' wri'l'er Isaac P. Singer lo the campus March 8. A Jewish secl' 'lhal' practices Hasidism came from New York in February l'o give Hillel mem- bers anolher view of Judaism. The group is geH'ing a new Hillel House which will be com- pleted in June. They sponsored lhe Jewish Free Universily which laughl' courses like "The Black and l'he Jew" and "Conl'emporary Jewish Lilera- ture." Another group opera'l'ing within Hillel was 'rhe lsraeli- American Club. . I i ,+- members enjoy an old-fashioned sleigh ride in February students brought writer Isaac P. Singer to campus on March 8 Pleasant View Riding stables. This organization for Jewish and will see the completion of a new Hillel House in June. 339 A Phi 0 emphasizes Io Alpha Phi Omega exisis "1-o fosfer friendship, leadership and service through service projec+s." The group has shifted i+s emphasis from Scoufing 'lo o'I'her areas. The Peace Corps school program was 'Phe nafional A Phi O proieci. Local members raked leaves and sold records +o help sponsor a new school in Latin America or Africa. An annual evenl' is fheir Ugly Man Contest ln I969 il' raised S450 for fhe Commiffee of Responsibiliiy, which brings wounded Vie'I'nam children +o 'the U.S. for lreaimenf. Members also held a Halloween party for elemeniary school children a+ +he Universi'I'y Hospiial School and a pizza and record party for junior high children there. They caroled ai' i'he Johnson Coun'l'y home. Several members pari'icipa+ed in HACAP 'l'u'l'oring. Some A Phi O's helped in a weekly swim insfruciion class for Boy Scouts. An Alpha Phi Omega member helps a group of Boy Scouts learn to swim. A Phi O shifted its emphasis from Scouting this year. cal, national service ALPHA PH1 OMEGA-Front Row: Ronald Teater, Phil McGuire, Dale Schnoor, Kirby Tenhulzen. Back Row: William Tackenburg, Glen White, Jr., 1' 4? , V 340 Prospective customers stop at the Alpha Phi Omega record A Phi O used the money to sponsor a new school through Peace Corps program in Latin America or Africa. Art Wohlers, Ken Hunt, Ed Burkhead. A Phi O is a service fraternity ated with the Boy Scouts of America. John Bruna of the University directs a session of the Model U.N., CIRUNA'S most well-known activity, but just one of many. CIRUNA contends with international concerns Lord Caradon of the United Nations delegation from the United vim .,,1..,-- h..,A1,.. at n..,. 1N..l,a..-4,.'.. D,.,.,...,.f ......+ ,JT +L- IAA,-IAI IT NT The University chapter ot the Council on International Relations and United Nations Atfairs lCIRUNAl is concerned with the study ot international affairs as well as service projects on an interna- tional level. CIRUNA sponsored such events as the Congressional Exchange program to encourage the study ot international affairs. As an international service organization, it sponsored the Biafra Food and Relief Drive and UNICEF Christmas Card sales. At the Trygve Lie Model United Nations students heard spealt- ers trom the U.N. and participated in the Model General As- sembly. J, ia,,, W Brazilian delegates confer at the Model U.N. CIRUNA also spon- sored the Biafra Food Drive, the International Affairs film series, and other activities dealing with international relations. 34l 4 1 , I -f ' "1 N. 'Q' 7 ,N I? W S4 f' M' an-N fm ,,1uw,wm'WH'MflxMIME Vary in It 'v M ' w., FQ ,Ev A 2 . i. QWM, X. e,,,,,W , ' N, 5 N H Y , ,ffl Wil 'if' . X m. ,,'17E?5.f,,f , ,.. A ,Www-rw '11 3'1- BFI ,, M, , ,, , Q P . , E fs N '- if, . , 1' l 4 if ' .gain Am "ID . . xl is Q' N .4 A V i ,P ' . ' 1 1 s HW H' . ' , ,". X '- 3 . A 0 X v lf an ' s V or 7 -km '- U fq Ax Y V'-,- . , r X 4.35 un fl 9' ' 'xl - f 11 I 'J' fn. , 1 P ,' S. 5 2? . ri Scottish Highlanders march in Macy's parade Members of the Highlanders sell promotional tags at the Mall Shopping Center to earn money for the trip to New York City. 'i .- . 'ff1seJtxa'i1W?,awaMt tt1 - - Q s.. ,.-rn HIGHLANDERS-Front Row: Gail Shoenthal, Lin Nelson, Pat Leudke, haron Murphy, Sharon Souder, Judy Wierenga, Abby Hunt, Mikka Vilas, Nancy Stevens, Macy Sterba, Kathy Monahan, Gwen Chuck, Diane Corcoran, Betsy Cutler, Genie Kennedy, Nancy Patterson, Barb Frank, Lucy Rassmussen, Mary Ann Jenkins, Janette Munsinger, Carol Toran. Second Row: Lynn ratney, Marcia Hupp, Sue Marcus, Sue Conklin, Debbie Hanson, Carrie anderwilt, Mary Walrath, Coleen Hazen, Connie Lockwood, Joanne Walton. hird Row: Charles Dalton, Sue Stout, Shirley Sealock, Judy Gilmore, Debbie The wail ot the bagpipes, the beat and swirl ot the drums, the pageantry ot the Highlanders reached more people in Iowa and the entire country this year than in many years past. The Highlanders supplemented appearances at most home tootball games, and in the Homecoming parade with three tele- vision spots, including marching in the Macy's Thanksgiving Day parade Nov. 27. The group also traveled to lndiana tor the Nov. 8 Iowa-lndiana game, and their performance at halt-time there was televised. The halt-time show they presented at the Iowa Homecoming game was the third television spot. This year the Highlanders had 80 veteran members. Their leaders were Pipe Major Cindy MacLaren and Drum Maior Kathy Monahan. Fred Whyte directed, assisted by John Stewart. The Highlanders perform during half-time of an Iowa home foot- ball game. This year the group had 80 veteran members. Nance, Julie Wlack, Jackie Bickenbach. Front Row: Fred Whyte, Cindy MacLaren, Carol Graney, Linda Veenker, Linda Rehmke, Cindy Waddell, Diane Shaff, Kathy Barnett, Ann Shea, Nancy Bergert, Karen Mohr, John Stewart. Fifth Row: Debbie Frye, Pam Skaggs, Sharon Schmidt, Carolyn Roach, Penny Maher, Jan Barron, Cindy Bachman, Mary Stern, Sue Jensen, Sue Kuntz. Top Row: Pam Pletsch, Sue Eaton, Fern Goddard, Lorraine Roth, Deane Lappe, Bernadette Johnson, Julie Less, Nancy Fesenmeyer, Kathy Stuff, Marge Hamilton, Roxanne Heddons, Sue Shea. i l t mm, . ' -,.M.m, ' H- ,- .A " ' W ' ...I 'ru 1 4.6!:.?!..l,HiL3:l:J,i'g I V -A ,.- ,Q -- . my ' ,Aw .. ,, 1 'I f 4' A 'Lk,,,.a..--f"- 1w,vfxr.vv,f,.f...,.:Q.,m.xwwfM,.,, v -- g . ..3,.a..--v ,s wx- 'A ,,,,,H.v- . J.,,,..,-.' ' . fwfs92!?f' ewiiiivf ' , ,,1-mv:-21-gffaay'-eww" ' , "',',w-u.36:- .:1:f,gvgIg,e4'9"' M' . .iapgm K I, . "-V fwmwmvmw :.-... .,,, .L SBUZAYLQQQGI . , mwvawmmdau... A . - - . - 1 :T -1 f"- N - .,,:.f- -- , - .wsiqj 9439" im. 'C " ,, ' , I ' 'v - . ,,,+-AfUSi'sEg?f2'?i,"ff.+',3M"'A' fc wiv---"'. ,yan--,'4'+SQ4fi25f"'5f5Qi,fJF5'X K ', . , , : ,QiL,?5o3?f',4 ' - ' ' A, -f -..r...f-,,-,.:-:.f-1.-1.5-.ff,w+ '- my x Wk V -'fa-:pi-Lfflz 5 .3W9Xir,4fi-gif., -'QE fm! - , . ' ' Q ' " md' ' ,ly vffihgggggw ' 9- " " ' - , -, . ., Y tw g5,P' 'Ji5m3,A,,,.,,.,--f wmawwfmh.. . . -- T", ','?3:?'M5"fY I '- .WAV --u -'x-m,c:41, v ii? qw M4-H'--"" qqmgmmae-. - , I K A i w yi . .fQw9f.J357ffWw,. - -T555 - ' '- M A ., '. 4 :- " . , -'M SE' ,W - . 1w'3'f'f,? ..,, - , , .iff . 'w ? f: F'WMW'W ' gf ' .w2H'2'?fv'e ,, , , ,,,,,f...,. M . VJ, .753 fm ,- "' Q: ,A , . ,. i, 7 "EW L3 it y' A gh . , ,l - . 4 +-- ,Q ' -iz ,.-515 ' 1- Q' ' ,-gs f.- ' . . 5 , af - -as 1 'X -, ' ." ..u " ..N. , - ,L F, -vw -5 , . f 7 Y' if ,: 1 .3 ,,,. 4 s ,xg CclmpusIVIedicl SPI Board encourages student publications Student Publications, Inc. ISPII has tra- ditionally published THE DAILY IOWAN and the HAWKEYE. According to SPI publisher John Zug, these publications "have always raised their own money from the sale of advertising, from the sale of subscriptions to students and others, and from other sources of revenue." This year SPl's Board of Trustees, com- posed of tive students and four faculty members, has made it possible for respon- sible organizations to publish their material under contract with the Board. ln addition to MEDIATION and THE IOWA STATE LIQUOR STORE, SPI made it possible for the Student Senate to publish STUDENT REPORT, and for THE LIBERATOR, a publication of some students opposed to the draft, to appear in the spring. As publisher, Zug is the full-time repre- sentative of the Board. He said that of his many responsibilities, "probably the main one is to make sure that the publications of the Board are keeping afloat financial- ly." He said that STUDENT REPORT was done "virtualIy on a cost basis. The aim is to make it possible for student organi- zations under contract with the Board to publish, at low cost, a publication which will reach every student, in addition to all other subscribers to THE DAILY lOWAN." Zug has been publisher two years. Publisher John Zug comments on each DI. . .X . MEDIATION continues traditional Greek pape MEDIATION, published by the Interfra- ternity Council IIFCl, continued the tradi- tion of a Greek newspaper on the campus, but with a new twist and a new editor. Following problems that had arisen with the ioint IFC-Panhellenic paper, THE OR- ACLE, and the demise of THE ASTERISK, the IFC office contacted sophomore iour- nalist Tom Walsh. Walsh was given the freedom to estab- lish his own policy. He chose to stray from straight Greek life. His small statt tried to cover general campus events and write fea- tures of interest to all. MEDIATION had an open contract wit SPI Board allowing the print shop to set th copy at its convenience. This contract al lowed IFC to publish a four-page editio at a low cost, but made coverage of spe cific events difficult. Editions appeare periodically spring semester. MEDIATION Editor Tom Walsh and staff members gather around a galley in the DI Shop to study prepared copy before it goes to pres SPI Board of Trustees held public meetings ers. Board members here discuss the expi- monthly during the fall and spring semest- ration of printing and engraving contracts. fs. . A up-z:wif:.-plie- -1- .1 -.Wa -'iii'-i'li'fv'1.w1 iritsfsortrr ' 'R , .,,L 3-.-ff-:1tes,l4IMl4,, r 13411-iw? My un ' Twilf ,- I TL . --sisveig i f - I -3,11 . g. .X aan., MW UNTTL advertising and sales are a major members of the LIQUOR STORE business of all publications work. ,Here several staff view a new campaign display. ir l IOUOR STORE offers outlet tor creative work A literary magazine nationally respected and equal to the talents ot the writers on campus was the main goal ot THE IOWA STATE LIQUOR STORE. While the maiority ot the contributors were students or teachers in the Writers Workshop, Editor William Allen 'Felt the inclusion ot previously published writers 'from outside the community provided pres- tige ot benetit to the newcomers. LIQUOR STORE is the outgrowth ot Union Board's Litteraria committee. UB still publishes the magazine and handles the business and advertising end ot the pro- ject, but this year SPI Board provided the money tor the operations. Each edition included work by a teature artist. Future plans include advertising on a national level and organizing tor distribu- tion on other lowa campuses as well as se- lected ones across the nation. 347 Forte: DAILY IOWAN tries to keep coverage as Above: Editor Lowell Forte types his story after a board of Regents meeting. Right: George Draper prepares a page. Opposite Page Top: Rick Greenawalt, Carol Bird and Keith Gillett work on stories in the news- room. 0pp0.S'iI? Page Righi: Late night work is at necessity for a morning paper, as Linda Anderson and Larry Chandler have learned. ?48 As editor ot THE DAILY IOWAN, Low- ell Forte's policy was to keep the paper as open and balanced as possible. By em- ploying a managing editor to be responsi- ble tor day to day operations, Forte was treed to keep close daily contact with peo- ple outside the newsroom and to "work with, criticize and try to improve the pro- duct." The city editor and his assistants were a constant source ot story ideas. They as- signed writers to research and cover stories, otten with explicit instructions. Once a story is submitted, it goes to the news desk and is edited tor grammar, flow and succinctness by the news editor or his student assistants. It is assigned a position on a page lay- out, a headline is written, and it is sent to the shop where the type is set. Extended advertising and tine arts cove erage and the addition ot regular guest writers on the editorial page were part ot the Dl's expanded coverage. pen and balanced as possible iq L , -a1'j'?'z- 4 '- ' L le,'w WM Le -V us. 'it Io ,uf 1 I., is 51-?l, ,,? 'WW 'T'-Q ,di A fa 3 Working often into the early morning hours or through the entire night, HAWKEYE staffers keep going to make that final Photo essays convey year's spirit in HAWKEY Editor Stedwell checks HAWKEYE proofs. 1 . 1 i' 'ii S ' ' aa uh' A break away from fradifion in some areas and a refenfion of fradifion in ofhers was fhe keynofe of fhis year's HAWKEYE. Yearbooks have changed across 'lhe nafion, and fhe HAWKEYE was no excepfion. New in fhis year's book, was fhe use of phofo and wriHen essays fo fell in-depfh sfories aboul' several facefs of sfudenl' life. Large picfures and more whife space were also used in an affempf 'lo achieve a beffer display of copy and phofos. The life of a sfaff phofographer was no picnic. A day's assignmenfs mighl' include picfures of a 6 a.m. sunrise and a midnigh dorm cozy. Secfion eclifors requesfed pi fures which had fo be assigned by fhe pi fure edifor who kepf a careful eye on dea line schedules. This year's book wenf fhe way of man fhings in fhe lasl' decade-fo a compufe ln 'lhe pasf, many laborious hours wer spenf preparing fhe index, buf fhis year compufer kepf frack of everyone's locafio in fhe book. You say you can"l find you self on a page lisfed by your name? lf fhe compu'l'er's faulf. WSUI utters practical broadcast ournalism students Terry Lane and Kirk This afternoon feature is an hour of news inkler are on the air with "News Watch." and information of public interest. r t.. V- ht! Y W . ?3 - ,W .fm ing experience Within the Division ot Extension and University Services, WSUI Radio is staffed iointly by persons in the Department ot Speech and Dramatic Art and the School ot Journalism. Journalism students are responsible tor all station news broadcasts. Students in Speech and Drama are involved in pro- gramming and engineering-they plan and produce other broadcasts. Station Director Hugh V. Cordier cited two ways tor students to be involved with the station: tor course credit and use as a lab: or, tor part-time pay. This part-time help is especially necessary during vaca- tions and brealcs. An average ot three newsmen, I4 programmers and eight en- gineers are employed each month by the station. Programs are composed ot music, news, classroom broadcasts, public attairs and cultural otterings. WSUI broadcasts tour courses each se- mester. To till the same time strips twice each day, two three-hour and two two-hour classes are broadcast, with contemporary topics most popular. news on the police beat before returning to the newsroom to prepare for broadcast. addition to wire service copy, other media gathered by going out to check a regular overage and news breaks, news may be beat. Daryl Woodson gathers the latest " 35l Nw fi: 4 :gg +3-.eval . esp? f Ng' ar.-. -,v-7... - if-5.615 ' ff-1 '-:f'fYfPl?i1 ,Y gf'-:QZFI '?"55'kH '2- . 5511.21-'Y.w..1 bg G.. v..4sJ5u,. .f W- Q . :WH 'P x -H W .rf-P 1 ki' 9 ffvfw W 4, .1 ff ww ff . Q Y, ..-.wait .A ,K ::',,19.igf'j fn-2?i,f5f'., ,,. 9 X35 T' 54 ' '- E in 0. ia: 55,1 f. mvtwefwww "-2111.1 My-fi '. Ui-4. . . Ju g . Mfr 1. pam Kr. wma f- - , ma, jj., ' :mms ' ' " A :?.31,,,,.1g?,.L.I.:4 52-I 'E.-ff-i sf'E'L1f- lun, ,. -ffm.. wsffq 531m-'fg:.j5 . 1... we, . , , , + - . M3421-fgr.-3' -g .fs-1. L .-,. rf-.-...Q- Wm fu T Q 14.114, mil is 5. gy' gr-ni FA l ......L. -.xiii-..2' :',f1'f.:.e' 4 .N hge' - f if . 'ff my AA fr ,J I P . . 1-S15 - W gi . .. 3- r Q.. , M gl V ' ., . ng, , -:if L- ' IQ Nz- Qu. 9,124 .. wf1g:'3-Afsf 5 -- U--. flgwjif 4 1: ,.1, '. J . . 111: ..' .Q-,.y .L igga,--.2gh..,:fyf I . 'N .. 515-s.1,i?.i,', , " JL '?1:-.VT .w 1 v . 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Q' .I u .1 f 141A 1 'd 1' fm E M "H" 7 Le- - .,,,, . 'L'-. .-51 L ge2fs4v.1,: ,-.m- - .gsm-sa. ' 11.3 - fs! - -. 25457.-1-snsf, . FW ' Y' ' ' '4'f'-2.95 . su Military K 4 Q ' f 13 - -ffl 1--' 1 Q' 'ff' k ,KJ ""--I ,fir Q. V1 -A.. f-rf" K f - N AN 1, - -1 573 , I 5 1:53 1 3. X ' 1 I ., Q ui!! 1 I Q I' 5 H Yr, . V , 1 d' 'C ' o C L V4 g , ,I l . J ., 1 I' 4 Q ' I Q 'Q H ' . A f , 4 0 in . -Q' ' 0 5 FQQW . ..,f if im. ,L If u l .h P1 wg A 'hr-.540 PER A - Nh 5 'IQ by ,wing V: - 1--1., If qhfw' J' N v, I , TW Y uf A fri? A' 'W v f ,if f' ,Em A gf X1 1 Jw , ragjww- f -W H W1 ' ' ' 1 M -- K., H 'ig fi 1 ll I fr' x ,Q 'far Rain forces Gov. Ray, cadets, festivities inside Gov. Ray talks with Angel Pat White in the Armory after rainy weather forced Gov- ernor's Day festivities inside. Boots are shined especially well: uniforms especially well-pressed, and tension runs higher than usual each spring as lowa's governor comes to the University to review the cadets for Governor's Day. Last April 26, Governor Robert Ray awarded Air Force Cadet Tom Cilelr and Army Cadet Lars Larson the Governor's Award, highest award given on the Univer- sity level. This award is presented on the basis ot scholastic standing and service to the community. ROTC CORPS STAFF-Seated: Douglas Shadle, Edward Olson, Roger Oskvig. Smnrlings Richard Tyner, James Miller. Ray presents Angel Nancy McGimpsey with the "Outstanding Angel" award. 355 Mexican church, saloon supply Mexican flavor to Military Ball The misfique of Mexico was broughi' fo fhe Universiry campus a+ fhe annual Mili- 'rary Ball Feb. 2I, I970. Aspecis of Mexican life received special a'H'enl'ion wiih gala clecor brighrening ihe new Ball- room of fhe Memorial Union: a Mexican saloon, running wafer founlain, Spanish church, and brilliani murals painred by ROTC cadefs. Under 'l'he supervision of Caclei' Mai. David Sullivan, Army cade'l's planned and direcfed "Villa de la Mancha." Included in the evening's affairs, and ceriainly rhe highpoini, was 'lhe parade of ihe five Queen iinalisfs ancl fhe crowning of Cindy Smi'l'h as rhe Milirary Ball Queen of l970. Of 'len semi-finalisrs, five Queen candi- claies were chosen, as was ihe Queen, by balloling of over 400 Army and Air Force ROTC cadefs. Afler +he fracliiional prom- inade of rhe Ball Queen, Miss Smifh and her courr of four orher finalisrs were escor'l'- ed fhrough fhe sabre arch fo lead 'l'he nexi' dance. Above: Cadets and their dates ii nd music of the Castlewood Orchestra ideal an enjoyable evening of dancing Cou les sam le an arra of hor d'oeuvres P P Y en ' n tempt their taste as they focus att refreshments. Below: A jail and Place, a "saloon," provide the for "Villa de La Mancha." UO 356 AN. I C Q le LL-,J N: Us wr, M L. .. J f qui-N?ik ,fm 1.- , ,-... - -A" . iv ,gif gf! -s--'V I 4 ..,. .1 su . .FffV,fS1 1 da .51 kid- . .EK 2 IU!! I 1, g, e W1-H' ie! Of, .N -I V Q Q 13:65 E Lmaalrgls "r. 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' 1 'KW Q vm, -Wvigggfiky Jigigflsfmm Um,.m.4,.,21A,,,p Y 'Wi WWW" ' K 71 .5 N 'V 'X 2 gf Q "fJg?iM ' 4 ,iffigii "" lffw-N,N-.22'ff'f-fg,vmu.:.uf- +11 mQJg12?:1w1f,iW95im':3:g f MJ, QU " K gm-iw' W' - :z z ??f:1'9L:3!i'5Wvwwd'wl'M5f ' w, -W"zN1!.w9ifYgwfg- -'U N 1 ' V fvaef,,,,,?2f3,, 21 L! l AIR FORCE DISTINGUISHED SCHOLARS- Seatecl: Michael Tucker, Michael E. Marti, James AFROTC senior Included in the many projects of ROTC service organizations, Angel Flight and Duggleby, Jon Janes. Standing: Patrick Wray, Roger Oskvig, Douglas Shadle. These seven seniors cadets compete Arnold Air join in the annual washing, painting and waxing of an Air Force jet. were chosen on the basis of grades and ROTC participation. ior scholarships The "Brain Trus1"' of AFROTC are lhe Disiinguished Air Force Scholars. AFROTC officers carefully selecl lhis group of seven seniors +o represeni' 'lhe Universily in com- pelifion for scholaslic scholarships and awards presenled 'lo ROTC senior cadefs. Among lhe crileria for seleclion are high ralings based on parlicipalion and leadership in summer camp, being aclive in ROTC affairs, and a high cumulalive grade poinl' average, as well as excellenl ROTC grades. Once selecled 'l'hey may receive a "Disl'inguished Graclua'l'e" award and choose fo 'Furlher 'lheir educa'l'ion be- 'Fore being commissioned as an Air Force officer, or lhey can en'ler 'l'he Air Force wi'l'h preference of assignmenf. lf lhe cadel' chooses fo enler mililary upon graduaiion, he may eilher malce a career of 'l'he service or refurn lo college under 'lhe G.l. Bill upon lerminalion of his mililary obligaiion and receive lhe degree he desires. 359 V i , H , ,, X , se., , -. . 45 Y if -Q f 1 5 .3 2 VW 1 1 ., H an Ld Yak Vp.- Hp., . Z f W!! Q ' K XX , V ,A , r u ,f N X, ...J N' . I F . - , ar, 'I A . fr , R , . f K . E Q ' 1 .ff 'Eff' ' Q x -, f K , .1 l :M ' I . A ' n f ,x' V Q Q 1 x v R Q ,.-M -iii' l V nv. . Q, . 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ARMY BRIGADE STAFF-Bottom Row: John Staley, Dan Collins, John Haub, Top Row: John Irvine, Dennis Eastling, Colin Army Brigade The UNIVERSITY RIFLE CLUB and fhe ROTC Rifle Team are virfually one in fhe same. Only one of 'rhirfeen members on fhe Universify Rifle Club is noi' on 'Ihe ROTC Rifle Team. Cadef Isl' Lf. Diclc Led- man is presidenf of 'Ihe feam and helps coach 'ihe inexperienced members. In a compelilive rifle meei, fhere are 300 possible poinfs and fhe compefing member musi' shooi' al' fargefs from sfand- ing, kneeling, and prone posifions. The Stall helps administer ROI club enfers many posfal mafches in which fargefs are mailed, shof af, mailed baclr, 'lhen iudged and graded. Also fhe feam has enlered numerous invifafionals and Big Ten conference meefs. The ARMY BRIGADE STAFF acfed in 'Ihe adminisfrafive and execufive capacify in Army ROTC operafions and fraining of ROTC cade'I's. This year, fhree senior ca- defs were chosen from 'Iheir ROTC class on fhe basis of academic class sfancling, ROTC riile team, Iowa Rifle Clu UNIVERSITY RIFLE TEAM-Kneeling: Sgt. Donald Smider, coach, Richard Ledman, Ronald Cochran, John Jens, Larry Wilken, Gary Moss. ROTC grades, cumulafive grade poinf a erage, and, mosf impor'I'anI', 'I'heir acfivif parlicipafion, a'H'i'I'ude and cadef sfandin in ROTC summer camp before 'Iheir seni year. Cadef Col. Daniel Collins, brigade co mander, and Cadel' Lf. Col. Jonafha Haub, execufive officer, Cadel' L+. C Harlan Sfaley, adiufanf, and Cadef L Col. John Irvine, operafions officer, ma up Cmdr. ColIin's Army Brigade Sfaff. b share member Spainhower, Tom Winnike, Steve Ross, Indorf. Standing: Mike Mulroney, Bill Heitritter, Conrad DISTINGUISHED CADETS-Boliom Row: Mel- Collins, John Haub, Jim Miller, John Irvine. Top ling, Stephen Epley, Douglas Smith, John Staley. vin Ishii, Philip Pomeroy, Edward Olson, Dan Row: Richard Tyner, James French, Dennis Est- Out ot IO7 Army ROTC senior cadets, I5 have been awarded the Distinguished ilitary Student Award. These I5 seniors, re the "best in the brigade," said Mai. dmund Glabus, associate professor ot ilitary science. The recipient ot the award must possess utstanding qualities ot leadership and high ir program p Army ROTC has gotten oft the ground t lowa with its own Flight Instruction Pro- ram. The program trains Army ROTC adets to tly small aircratt and prepares hem for advanced flight instruction atter hey receive their commissions. Supervised FLIGHT-Denis Burk, Kevin Flatt, John ,jars i5 cadets rate Distinguished Military Award U moral character, exhibit an aptitude and interest tor the military, have an academic standing in the upper halt ot his university or college class, ranlc in the upper third ot his ROTC class, demontrate initiative and leadership through his participation in campus and civic activties, and receive approval ot the dean ot the college in ts Army cadets by members ot the Iowa City Flying Serv- ice, tive senior Army cadets are trained tor one year in aircraft operations. The Army ROTC Flight Program accepts only the cadets who pass through physical and mental examinations. During his year Barnes, Denis Uecke, Thomas Swanson Gig V V ..-- .. ,..s. -. A-- , :.,,,.5 .f.' ,sem-.,:f,e.'.'g:3saa,..,. 55- -'SL S' ifE--Stag-ff111.3-Egbfiziiqvaftggy' ' Ja- lg E XIF-Q . --r ':, . sf 1, ., - ,-we-QE npr , :ss---. .1 '.'.rfg:.r,U3igf- yr .: :.- ---, at 1.0 'V ---. . --m.. "..' ' E '-W?--rr, ,--f-rltuqf, 3.-e-. 1?-geese-,,-,-', - ,i1J's' ' which he is enrolled. These cadets have the opportunity to pursue an active military career upon graduation. They may also choose to re- main in school turthering their education, then tultill their service obligation. Regard- less ot their choice, these I5 cadets well represent the Army ROTC Program. in pilots' seats of flight training, the cadet receives in- struction in reading instrument panels and gauges, computing navigational intorma- tion, interpreting meteorological elements, besides actual tlight instruction. Upon com- pletion they may receive pilot licenses. 363 u QQQZ' naw. 1 . T .4 'igxf' '1-54 ' ' w.v-A I 0 1U 11 ,F 11 11 '11 WAW1 1--eggs 49.-pq. 4 'Y my 1 'E' 4 . 1 4. Q-, ff 1:1 11 111' 1! 1.1. 1 '11 ... 111:14 "F ,551 iw 11 ,I 11 if. AL! 1.1111 11,3 1-iv 1 .- -- W., 1 p 'E 1 1. A 1 ' ' 11 ' . -.-- 1 1 11 1 f 1 .QE Q21 Q1 11:11 fir .W 1 11.1.1111 .Mm , ,1 111 1 111.191 . 1 11 1 v11v, :Zu in J sw, 111f111 . 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A 1.5 ., ,. ,nf FI" 'A N RJS Q inf XL .ga ,A MM' ,U A , 1 ...Al V 'z A r0Yll cancels SUITIHIBI' winter commencements H' was a l1o+ and muggy Friday as I3,000 persons crowded info fhe Field House 'for Universify commencemeni' exercises June 6, I969. Pres. Howard R. Bowen presenied degrees fo 2,450 gradu- a+es. Marquis Childs, syndicafed columnis+, addressed H-ne audi- ence. Tl1is commencemenl' was H19 lasi' for Pres. Bowen, who resigned in April, I969. H' also was flue lasf commencemenf for 'Hwe year. Pres. Willard L. Boyd cancelled summer and win'l'er commence- menfs. He cifed rising educa+ion cos+s coupled wiih small ap- propriafions from 'l'l1e lowa Legislaiure as reasons for 'rhe cu+. ,A 3 gg, 369 Business Seniors A student spends practice time operating a cal- culator in a business machine laboratory. John Adams, Oxen Hill, Md.: Merlin Ahlberg, Marengog Garth Allen, La Porte Cily,' Stephen Aims, Des Moinesg Gregory Anderson, Albert City: Robert Anderson, Des Moines. Terry Anderson, Daytong Herbert Appel, Dubuqueg Gary Armentrout, Waterloo, Donald Ator, Lime Springsg Florence Babbitt, Des Moinesg James Bailey, Waterloo. Dean Baird, Murrayg Robert Baird, Edina, Minn., Phyllis Bales, Iowa City,' Robert Bamsey, Waterloo, Frederick Barry, Iowa City, Roberta Bassman, Des Moines. Dennis Baungardner, Nevadag Steve Baustian, Davenport: Alan Beach, Mariong Johnnie Beason, Mascatineg Leonard Becicka, Cedar Rapidsg William Bensink, Des Moines. Thomas Bentz, Iowa City, David Berentsen, Elmag Michael Berg, Petersong Jerome Berge, Bodeg Thomas Birkicht, Cedar Rapids, Cynthia Block, Grand Rapids, Mich. Charles Bloomcamp, Mansong Dennis Boehlje, Sheffieldg Ronald Bouma, Orange City, Don Bowman, Maquoketag James Boyd, Iowa City,- William Brazzle, Des Moines. Bruce Brenholdt, Ogden, Lowell Brennehan, Kalonag John Brewer, Center-vilIe,' Steven Brezag Solong Pamela Bromberg, Charles City, Thomas Brooks, Atlantic. 370 James Brown, Ames, Jerry Brown, Indianola, Laird Brown, Dubuque, Denis Burk, Downers Grove, Ronald Burke, Davenport, Thomas Burnett, Morrison, Ill. David Bush, Mediapolis, Warren Bush, Lake Park, Ruth Busta, Fort Atkinson, Chad Calabria, Aliquippa, Pa., Alfred Cheeseman, Reinbeck, John Christensen, Aurelia. James Chupp, Harlan, Glen Clark, Ely, Mark Clark, Waterloo, David Clarkson, Des Moines, Philip Clevenger, Monroe, Michael Coakley, Burlington. Hilliary Cole, Council Blu17s, Thomas Compiano, Des Moines, Michael Cooper, Cedar Rapids,- Loren Coppock, Cedar Rapids, Mark Coppock, Cedar Rapids, John Coughlin, Davenport. James Cox, Belrnond, John Crabb, Sioux City,' Charles Cross, Boone, John Cunningham, North English, Raymond Custer, Sioux City, Myron Davis, BLlflll0. Donald Davisson, Fairfield, Henry Dean, Iowa City, Douglas Delong, Pella, Edward Diamond, Des Moines, Douglas Dickson, Davenport, Joe Diehl, Davenport. Ronald Dornath, Fort Dodge, Edward Eden, Moline, Ill., Don Edgar, St. Charles, Mark Egli, Gilmore City, Dan Ellerbusch, Holstein, David Ellingson, Popejoy., Jo Ann Elliott, Rock Island, Ill., Lucinda Elliott, Rock Island, Ill., Michael Euritt, Des Moines, Jan Evans, Princeton, Philip Farnam, Mauston, Wis., Thomas Fennell, Davenport. Michael Finken, Iowa City, Daniel Fitzgerald, Colo,' Don Flack, Ottumwa, Kevin Flatt, Winterset, William Fleming, Oskaloosa, Janet Flohr, Sac City. Alan Fredregill, Adel, James French, Davenport, Gerald Friedrichsen, Des Moines, Robert Fromm, Harlan, Joseph Fullenkamp, West Point, John Fuller, Muscatine. 37l Don Gardiner, Burlington: Randy Gaudian, Paullina: Charles Geers, Dyersville: Richard Gegenheimer, Iowa City: Steven Gensicke, Cedar Rapids: Robert Gerdes, Danville. Richard Giase, River Forest, Ill.: David Gidel, Rockwell City: Patrick Gilles, Mason City,- Danny Gochenour, Logan: Steve Goldsmith, Davenport: Mark Goodman, Chicago, Ill. Glen Gottschalk, Elkader: Curtis Gracey, Osceola: Mark Grady, Jesup: Dean Franzenburg, Keystone: Michael Greaves, Des Moines: Barry Griffith, Lamoine. Mark Griswold, Iowa City: John Grootveld, Ottumwa: Deann Gross, Iowa City: John Gross, Dubuque: John Halferty, Des Moines: Thomas Halupnik, T raer. Steven Hamilton, Davenport: Dennis Hansen, Cedar Rapids: Robert Hansen, Farmhamville, Betty Hanson, Swea City: Robert Harpin, Creston: Leonard Hartman, Adel. John 1-Iartung, Bettendorf: James Hasenbank, Clarence: Donald Hess, Waterloo: Michael Hetherington, Davenport: Marvin Hill, Clinton: Katherine Hinrichsen, Muscatine. John Hintz, Davenport: Terrance Hockom, Atlantic: Gary Hoffman, Davenport: William Holmer, Jejerson: Elizabeth Holub, Newton: James Koolhof, Webster City. Bruce Howe, Dubuque: Terrance Hudson, West Liberty: Terrance Huff, Davenport: William Hull, Cedar Rapids: David Huntsberger, Wellman: Edwin James, Elmhurst, Ill. Douglas Jensen, Gilmore City: Gary Johnson, Humboldt: Lois Johnson, Oakland: Gregg Jones, Cedar Rapids: Keith Jones, Maquoketa: Roy Jones, Des Moines. Charles Kacere, Cedar Rapids: Thomas Kapfer, Oxford: Richard Karstens, Davenport: John Keller, Iowa City: Kirt Keltner, Columbus Junction: Patrick Kenny, Northbrook, Ill. 372 Edward Kiesey, Mount Pleasantg Richard King, Evanston, 111.5 Gary Kingsbury, Keosauquag Jerry Kinney, Marshalltowng Linda Kirkpatrick, Niclzolsg Jerry Kleindolph, Muscatine. Donald Kleis, Maquoketag Wayne Kooiker, Rock Rapids, Keith Koopernole, Atlantic, Ernest Kosek, Cedar Rapidsg Bruce Kossuth, Park Forest, Ill.,' Diane Kron, Kalona. Jon Kruse, Davenportg Dennis Kueter, Bellvueg Keith Kurth, Farmersburgg Paul Laaveg, Belmondg Jane Lage, Davenport, John Laisle, Keokuk. Robert Lane, Sioux Cilyg Robert Larsen, Grinnellg Ann Larson, Des Moinesg Daniel Lawlor, Fort Madisong Richard Lear, Iowa Cityg David Leavitt, Washington. Jocile Leeney, Oxfordg William Lehman, Iowa Cityg Alan Levin, Sioux Cityg Arnold Levinson, Highland Park, Ill.,' Linda Leyerle, Peoria, Ill.: Stephen Linder, Fort Dodge. Daniel Lively, State Center: Stephen Long, Des Moinesg Charles Luedtka, Muscatineg Frederick Lundin, West Des Moinesg John Lundquist, Iowa Cityg Eileen Lundy, Zearing. Gregory Lyon, Highland Park, Il1.,' Colin Macke, Carrollg Raymond Mains, Marshalltown, Martin Mallicoat, Newton, James Malone, Council Bluffs: Dick Manley, Urbana. John Manning, Keosauquag Randall Marcoot, Des Moinesg Peter Marks, Ashtong David Mayberry, Maquoketag Richard McCurdy, Oskaloosag Ronald McDermott, Cascade. Richard McGo-nigle, Odeboltg Robert McKnight, Burlingtong Donald McLaughlin, Marathong Michael McMahon, Oelweing John Merkel, Des Moinesg Eugene Merrill, Davenport. William Merrick, Manillag Leroy Messenger, North Libertyg Joseph Messinger, Glenwoodg Linda Meyer, Iowa City,' James Mezvinsky, Des Moinesg Arden Miller, Iowa City. 373 Charles Miller, Des Moines, Charles Mirocha, Geneseo, Ill., Loyal Moellers, Muscatine, Phyllis Hoifet, Leightong James Monkerud, Maywood, 1ll.,- Kirby Moon, New London. Linda Morris, Mysticg Kenneth Mouw, Sheldon, Allen Muerhoff, Fort Madisong Michael Murphy, Reinbeckg Donald Myers, Willianzsburgg Jay Nardini, Bloomfield. Scott Nelson, Westmont, Ill.,' Craig Neppel, Carrollg Rex Neuhart, Washington, Andrew Opiekun, Burlingtong Francis Oreardon, Morris- town, N. J.,- Bruce Orr, West Branch. Charles Osenbaugh, Charitong Dennis Page, Osceolag Raymond Page, Des Moines, Ronald Parker, Muscatine, Clifford Parrish, Wapellog George Paull, Winterset. Stephen Paulsen, Stockton: Dean Penne, Cedar Rapids, Rocky Petersen, Waterloog Roger Petersen, F ontanelleg Ronald Peterson, Marshall- town,' Franklin Phippen, Guthrie Center. Brian Pobanz, Mount Pleasant, Julian Ponder, Monticellog Thomas Powers, Dubuqueg Jim Pratt, Emmetsburgg Dennis Price, Mason Cityg Meredith Quigley, Jacksonville, Ill. Christine Quinn, Cedar Rapidsg James Rathje, Davenport, Lyle Ratzel, Marengog Robert Reid, Grangerg Edward Remsburg, Glidden: Mike Rensberger, Davenport. Thomas Ritter, Iowa Cityg James Robbins, Mason Cityg Forrest Roberts, Newtong James Rodgers, Bettendorfg Phil Ropp, Kalonag Diane Rose, Moline, Ill. Michael Ross, Huntington, N.Y.,' Alan Rovner, Marshalltown, Danny Rude, Davenport, Kenneth Reufer, Davenport, Don Sall, Iowa Falls, Larry Schaapveld, Muscatine. Louis Schafer, Davenport, Marlyn Schanbacher, Atkins, Donald Schiffer, Akron, Ohio, Donald Schnurr, Fort Dodge, Steve Schrader, Cedar Rapids: Alan Schroder, Council Bluffs. 374 Mark Schultz, Mason City, Thomas Schulze, Coralville, David Schurmann, Spencer, James Schwartz, Menburn, Raymond Sears, Newton, Richard Seeks, Des Moines. Marc Sherwood, Lincolnwood, Ill., James Simon, Dalliner, Chris Skultety, Omaha, Neb., Ommund Skaar, Ledyard, Gary Smith, Musca- tine, Gregory Smith, Sioux City. Marvin Smith, Nevada, Iver Sondrol, Cedar Rapids, Paul Sonksen, Audubon, Larry Soukup, Riverside, Rebecca Sperry, Fort Dodge, David Steenblock, Belmond. Genelle Steiger, San Rafael, Calif., Larry Stolte, West Liberty, Richard Stoddard, Decorah, Robert Storck, Britt, Richard Stramp, Iowa City, Greg Strandberg, Burlington. James Streit, Pomeroy, Steven Strother, Maxwell, Robert Sudmeier, New Vienna, Thomas Sulentic, Cedar Falls, David Sullivan, Iowa City, Richard Sunderbruck, Davenport. Ronald Sweeney, Davenport, Ardyce Tarbell, Bloomfield, Roy Tharp, Bloomfield, James Theis, Atkins, Pamela Thomas, Des Moines, Van Thompson, Monroe. Robert Thompson, Lake Forest, Ill., William Thornton, Chicago, Ill., George Tischler, Charles City, Robert Toberg, Muscatine, Curtis Todd, West Burlington, Marilyn Todtz, Clinton. David Travis, Iowa City, Michael Uber, Coralville, Alan Ulevitch, Peoria, III., Rodger Ver Hoeven, Orange City, Lee Ver Steegh, Oskaloosa, Albert Vose, Mediapolis. Marvin Vose, Mediapolis, David Walk, Charles City, Roger Walters, Wyoming, Kenneth Warren, Glenview, Ill., Michael Wathan, Cedar Rapids, Allen Webb, Creston. Mark Weede, Cedar Rapids, Jac Weinheiner, Merrill, Richard Welch, Fort Dodge, Todd Welk, Iowa City, Gary Welsh, Clinton, Howard Wenger, Hamburg. 375 Thomas White, Arnolds Parkg Kenneth Whi more, Corningg Deborah Whitty, Woolstocll David Willadsen, Hurlarzg Richard William: Tipton. Susan Williamson. Fairheldg David Wilson, Bu seyg Bruce Wilts, Steamboat Rockg Dona Wirtz, West Bendg Toby Wisecup, Ogden, Vi tor Woolums, Rockwood. Kenneth Wright, Woodburng Dennis Wubben Bristowg Yvonne Zabloudil, Burlingtong Alla Zastrow, Clinlong Brian Zittergruen, Garrzavill A traveling representative of a national company interviews a Union arranges such interviews, according to the needs and interes senior for a prospective job. The Business Placement Office in the expressed by the business student and the interviewer. Ap- oli, dance, dinner fill CCC 'Spring Week' If--. K.. our Chamber of Commerce members listen attentively to for future activities for the group at a meeting in Phillips of Business Administration. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE-Bortonz Row: Kirby Moon, Grady, Barbara Gadbaw, Dave Travis, Don Hess. Top Row: David "Spring Week" activities of this year included a golf tourna- ment, dance and senior dinner, combining business and social functions for the Collegiate Chamber of Commerce iCCCl. Also this year, CCC assisted Community University Blood Banlc lCUBBl by supplying CUBB's advertising and other backing. All students in the College of Business Administration belong to CCC. Students elect I3 members to Business Senate, the organization's governing body. ln addition to its social and service functions, CCC publishes COMMERCE CRIER, a free business newspaper that is issued to all business students and faculty every two weeks. COMMERCE CRIER includes a column by the CCC president, Dave Travis, in which he informs readers of the functions of the Business Senate. C C of C-Bottom Row: Roger Petersen, Dave Travis, Barb Gad- baw. Top Row: Mark Grady, Bruce Orr, Kirby Moon. Bush, Roger Petersen, Bob Fromme, Tom Powers, Loyal Moellers, Mike Cooper. 377 A-1 ll,h M-fx , xiii , ft xt ' F PHI GAMMA NU - Bottom Row: Erika Concannon, Peggy Richel, Kath- leen Van Recs, Jan Wert, Joann Elliott, Terry Denner, Phyllis Moffet, Mere- dith Quigleyg Row 2: Doreen Muslin, Linda Saylor, Lois Johnson, Becky Sperry, Alpha Kappa Psi, Phi A 'lrip fo S+. Louis gave members of Phi Gamma Nu, women's business sororify, an idea of 'the business opporlunilies in a large cify. Combining eFForl's wilh Alpha Kappa Psi, professional business fralernily, Phi Gamma Nu's 32 members buill' a Homecoming floal' enlirled "Pasadena or Flushed." Rounding oul' 'l'he year, Phi Gamma Nu assisted 'lhe Collegiate Chamber of Commerce wilh ils "Spring Spree", and observed fheir 46'l'h Founder's Day wi'l'h a dinner Feb. l7. x.- .-X-4 MF Elizabeth Holub, Kathy Hinrichsen, Ellen Murphy, Linda Kirkpatrick Klinkenberg. Top Row: Deborah Whitty, Catherine Dunlap, Kristin Becky Baxter, Ruth Busta, Ruth Leney, Kathy Walters, Diane Kron. Gamma Nu Build Floa Members of Alpha Kappa Psi, professional business clirecfed their energies foward service projects, which plan'l'ing 'l'rees 'for Proiecl' Green, an Iowa Ci'l'y b program, and moving 'rhe Undergraduafe Business Office fo new quarters in l I4 Phillips Hall. Afler helping Phi Gamma Nu wifh fheir "Crazy Homecoming floal, Alpha Kappa Psi celebraled Homecoming lhe Carousel Resfauranl, and held a Jan. 24 formal al lhe versi'ly Arhlelic Club and a spring picnic. nm ALPHA KAPPA PSI-Bottom Row: Lynn Waite, David Bush, Brian Zitter- gruen, Michael Cooper, Craig Minnis, Donald Hess, William Lehman, Bruce Orr, Michael Finken, Byron Welt, Patrick Double, Gary Williams. Row 2: lver Sondrol, Tom Cox, Larry Huppert, Arch Coberly, Rick Smith, David Travis, Kirby Moon, Jim Harding, Wendell Dickey, Dennis Jacobson, Douglas 378 Reed. Row 3: Albert Vallier, Donald McLaughlin, Bob Fromm, Dan enour, Paul Priebe, Roger Petersen, Allen Webb, Terry Leuthauser, Jensen, Lynn Porsch, Ronald Rupp, Bruce Rosen. Top Row: Brian Michael Ashby, Glen Gottschalk, Donald Ator, Forrest Roberts, Jeff Fred Rehmke, George Paull, Tom Stehm, Donald Myers, Leslie Reed. Sig Pi tour Chicago businesses in Dec. Robert McKnight, James Doll, Stephen Slack, Ron Roberts. Top Row: Robert Harpin, Jerry Kleindolph, Mark Weede, Bob Sudmeier, Gary Ryden, Richard Powell, .Richard McGonigle, Greg Bond, Tom Steil, Larry Southwick, Jim Miller, Nate Drucker, Ronald Trebon. Delia Sigma Pi members celebrafed fhe beginning of Chris?- mas vacafion wilh a visi+ +o downrown Chicago Dec. I9. The 'I'rip included +ours of WLS radio sfudios and lhe Playboy Club phofography sludio. Afrer a pledgeship of I0 weeks, Delia Sigma Pi, professional business fraierniiy, increased ifs membership 'I'o 61. The Jan. ll acfivarion of pledges was a 'Formal ri1'ual weekend including a Safurday rose hun'l', a pledge-acfive parry, and finally ac'I'iva'lion on Sunday. Represenlarives 'From various Iowa businesses, such as William Greaves 'From Firsi' Narional Bank in Des Moines, and Eric lsgreve from a Davenporl' adverfising agency spoke a+ Della Sigma Pi mee+ings. Also, Delia Sig pledges worked 'lo clean fhe ci1'y's parks. Noi' believing in "all work and no play," Della Sigma Pi held 'lheir annual Rose Formal in May during which a new Rose Queen was selecled. 379 380 BETA ALPHA PSI-Bottom Row: Phyllis Moffet, Ruth Busta, Donald Hess, Row: Ommund Skaar, Wayne Koiker, Lowell Brenneman, Edwin James, Bob Fromm, Diane Kron, Sudi Williason. Row 2: Larry Stolte, LeRoy bert Appel, Van Thompson, Jim Pratt. Messenger, Rebecca Sperry, Lois Johnson, Alan Wright, Ron Botxma. Top Beta Alpha Psi, Pi Omega Pi seek business majo Be+a Alpha Psi is a business honorary wilh concen'lra'l'ion in 'lhe Pi Omega Pi, nafional business educa'l'ion honorary, is a accounring fields. This year, Bela Alpha Psi's membership con- calional fralernify wifh I3 members. Members musl' have a sisfed of 29 prospeclive accounianis. grade poinl' average in business and 2.5 overall. In fhe fall, Bela Alpha Psi welcomed new members wi+h a special Alfhough Pi Omega Pi is nof a service organizafion, 'lhe ini'ria'lion banquei' al' Bill Zuber's Dugoui' Reslaurani' in 'rhe Amana orary senl books +o a school in Africa. The money for 'lhe Colonies. was raised from a bake sale held in Phillips Hall. Requiremenfs for membership are a 3.0 grade poini' average in Pi Omega Pi's Business Educafion Nighi' is sponsored accounring, a 2.5 overall grade average and I2 semesler hours for visiiing high school seniors iniereslecl in business. in accounling fields. explain fhe business program io 'I'he seniors. PI OMEGA Pl-Bottom Row: Deborah Whilty, Eileen Lundy, Florence Babbitt, Te-rry Denner. Top Row: Ellen Murphy, Meredith Quigley, Linda iiiiii H yuiuui .t , 5 ,V -'hex '- 't nu' VH 'l'1.e,"f G Sai" -iff ! ' - ' " W1 ' 4 Y fijiiw 1 , fi. I e.--if E., .1 it i E r ffl 1' g i f I Dental Seniors A student in dentistry learns the basics of pre- paring the mold for a set of false teeth. Brad Bork, Murdo, S. Dak,g Danny Boyer, Hartleyg Robert Cline, Burlingtong Gary Colwell, Algonag Nathanial Crow, Iowa Cityg Gary Cummings, Waterloo. Arthur Daley, Des Moinesg Roger Day, Des Moinesg Denny Doering, Sioux City, John Doering, Denver, CoIo.,' Michael Dougherty, Clariong Craig Driver, Waterloo. Billy Estes, Aureliay Robert GriHin, Sheldon,- Thomas Haberman, Waukeeg Harold Hall, Lone Treeg Charles Handy, Percival, John Hurley, Des Moinesg Brony Kastantin, Ottumwa. Thomas Kays, New Providenceg Rodger Keleher, Mariong Michael Kochel, Iowa City,' Robert Luebke, Mansong Larry Oesterle, Waterloog Bri- an McGarvey, Des Moinesg Michael McKeever, Dubuque. Robert Moore, Des Moines: Gene Mueller, Dav- enportg Ernest Primmer, Davenport, Richard Reay, Des Moinesg Fred Riddle, Iowa City: Lyle Roudabush, Brooklyng Thomas Schemmel, Iowa City. James Schrader, Britt: Paul Sharbo, Mariong John Snyder, Jejiersong Gary Swain, Wellman, Elvin Thompson, Jegersong James Tietge, Wal- kerg Steven Tilley, Creston. Bruce Toillion, Eagle Groveg Gary Warnock, Merrellg Dennis Weiss, Charter 0ak,' Joe White- house, Peoria, IIl.,- Edward Wright, Iowa City: Henry Youngquist, Iowa Cityp Robert Zuendel, Iowa City. 38I ,,, ,, Q V ,,, ., , A, I . Dental training A dental hygienist examines her patient's is "ml ' 382 ' l tl l' tl teeth. Such examinations are routine procedure in a dental student's classroom training. Sally Bleck, Clarindag Ava DeMotte, Bowma N. Dak.g Kaye Dunn, Marshalltowng Dial Dykes, Iowa Cityg Kathleen Eaton, Iowa Cit Barbara Emerson, Elgin. Ill.,' Linda Ferguso Clear Lake. Patricia Frajman, Wintersetg Joan Frye, Hazl ton,' Marcia Gard, Grand Rapids, Mich.g Joy Glade, Davenportg Martha Mclntyre, Runnell Janet Heller, Stillwater, Okla.,' Dona Hude Pocahontas. Elizabeth Hunter, Lone Tree, Vicki Hurst, P' oria, IlI.,' Constance Janes, Iowa City,' Mary J kovic, West Des Moinesg Vicki Kuehl, Cedll Falls,' Diana Lightner, West Des Moines, Patri ia Maland, Eldridge. Mary McEwen, Peoria, 1lI.,' Barbara Keokukg Patricia Peterson, Albiag Jane Waterloog Karen Rank, Wichita, Kan., Rufe, Memphis, Tenn. Nancy Ruth, Aurora, IIl.g Diane Salamon, Moinesg Linda Shortell, Boulder, C0104 Vito, Moline, 1ll.,- Judith Vlazny, W Springs, lll.g Barbara Woodhouse, Ames. ""i,...i.. ' ,pf , Jr American Dental Association members relax from the grind class work with a keg of beer. Xqx JADA offers lectures On practical dentistry The Junior American Dental Association fJADAl provided its members with opportunities to learn the complexities of the dental profession. Guest spealcers throughout the year provided infor- mation. The series began Oct. l I with a speech explaining foren- sic pathology. Russell Ross, professor of political science, spolce Nov. I3 on the formulation of community policy and the role professional men play. His speech was designed to help the men understand their function within society. The Dec. 4 speech was especially helpful in concrete matters. lt dealt with the problem of equipping a private practice-the cost of essential equipment. Besides providing its members with practical information, the JADA also makes social plans. Many events, including a Christ- mas party, were planned with the members of the Junior American Dental Hygienists. 'T AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION-Bottom Row: Dennis Thomas Kays, Ron Sholders, Glenn Maze, Tom Shelly, Allan Blake. Top an, Roger Allan, Lew Williamson, Frank Molsberry. Row Two: B. Row: Tim Hagarty, Dick Clark. 383 Dental Hygienists attend Chicago conventio JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL HYGIENISTS-Bottom Row: Anne O'Neil, Linda Shortell, Barbara Emerson, Beth Hunter, Diana Dykes, Patricia Peter- son, Ava Jane DeMotte, Dona Hudek, Jane Edge, Connie Janes, Marci Gard, Nicole Miller. Row 2: Linda Ferguson, Judith Vlazny, Jayne Buckingham, Katie Moore, Roberta Paterson, Monica Johnston, Joan Frye, Marilyn Koger, Barbara Mores, Nancy Kay, Jane Wallace, Diane Albertson. Row 3: Karen Rank, Susan Rufe, Trish Malano, Sue McGinnis, Kaye Dunn, Elaine Jones, Linda Duncan, Mariel Staker, Nancy Florer, Peggy Sherman, Corinne Smith, Collecfing old clolhes and inl'eres'ling lcniclc-lcnaclcs and develop- ing a sales pirch, +he Junior American Denial Hygienisis lJADHl sponsored a sale and a chili supper. These projecis paid expenses for lhe Midwin+er Denial Meeiing in Chicago on Feb. IS. Included ai' +he convenfion, which was for den+is'ls, denial hygienists, and those planning a career in 'rhe denfal profession, was a special meefing for iunior chap'l'ers as well as speakers and discussion. Besides being a learning experi- ence, lhis conven'l'ion provided an opporlunify lo meet and 'lo speak wirh ofher people in'l'eres'led in various branches of deni'is+ry. There were 23 members from +he lowa Junior American Denial Hygienisfs chaprer who aH'ended fhe Chicago meeiing. All denial hygiene majors are members of JADH. To help iunior girls become orienfed fo 'lhe denl-al hygiene program, 'lhe chapier formed a Big-Li'Hle Sis'l'er bond in which each junior girl in 'l'he organizafion was assigned +o a senior fo whom she could come for help and advice. JADH officers were Pal' Pe'l'erson, presidenfg Beih Hun'l'er, vice presidenh Diane Dykes, secre+aryg and Ava Sneva, 'lreasurer. 384 Rebecca Reed, Joyce Glade. Row 4: Nancy Ruth, Martha Handy, Te Marty Harris, Sharon Riegert, Pat Frajman, Vicki Hurst, Kathleen Stephanie Sprott, Debbie Penney, Kathy Frost, Bambi Miller, Mary Diane Salamon, Sally Black. Tow Row: Nancy Witt, Janis Nimtz, Meister, Diana Lightner, Barbara Woodhouse, Jane Olson, Fran Jane Phillips, Mary McEwen, Larue Gaumer, Ann Wentworth, Deborah Vicki Keuhl, Janet Heller. PQJQL 'M ar' X f ti, it J te- al ? JADH member Diana Dykes cleans the teeth of a patient at College of Dentistry's dental clinic. Work at the clinic helps hygiene students gain practical experience in their field. BI OMEGA-Bottom Row: John Hurley, William Pearce, Ed Wright, Dan myer, Douglas Hall, Tom Schemmel, Larry Oesterle, Frank Kastantin, Ken idke, Charles Handy, Dennis Lowman, Ramon Sanchez, Robert Zuendel, 'ed Riddle, Lyle Roudabush. Row 2: Tom Haberman, Gary Colwell, Gary arnock, Larry Donahue, Juan Salmons, Tom Wertz, Ron Sholders, Eric Lha, Joe Guilian, Eric Touet, Eric Rehorst, Terry Shively, William Harris, mes Collins, Gary Cummings. Row 3: Tim Bokmeyer, Rick Reay, Dean zifenstahl, Steve Harbaugh, James Schrader, J. T. Mullen, Paul Sharbo, Skinner, James Tietge, Dr. Gerry L. Gienger, Mark Builenwerf. Row 4: Bill Estes, Robert Luebke, Paul Moucka, Jerry Schleier, Dale Stringer, Marlan Morse, Jimmy Zach, David Alex, Michael Noonan, James Boltz, Jack Schreier, Dr. J. D. Whisenand. Row 5: Joe Whitehouse, Rodger Keleher, Jay Johnson, Graham Bell, Gerry Baker, Jackson Okerstrom, Clark Scriven, Tim l-lagarty, Frederick Fuller, Larry Alquist, James Geertsema. Top Row: Gene Fortman, Rodney Brooker, Richard Clark, Gilbert Sydney, Bob Williams, Tom Heck, Larry Clark, David Samuelson, John King, John Gnatovich, Frank Win- grove, Jim Cerney. si O's teach dental Hygiene in grade schools Omega seniors who worked in dental offices last summer their techniques to Dr. Phillip Phair, summer organizer. Going into the grade schools of the area, members ot Psi Omega, dental fraternity, spoke to the children about dental hy- giene. With charts and a mold ot larger-than-lite teeth, they captured the children's attention and made it easier tor them to understand the 'Fundamentals ot dental hygiene. Some Psi O's also took part in an Investment Club. Each in- vested about S5 and, with the total, they bought stocks. Psi Omega had a speakers program, beginning the year on Nov. 2 with a visit from the head basketball coach, Ralph Miller. Other speakers included members of the dental profession, who spoke about various opportunities in dentistry. Facilities at the Psi Omega house included a dental lab, where members can help each other learn some ot the basic techniques. Also, Psi Omega members worked with local dentists in their offices to gain experience. Activities ot the Psi Omega Wives' Club included a style show with the Wives' Club ot the other dental fraternity, helping out with parties and with rush. Psi O's also initiated a Big Brother Program in which the mem- bers would go to the hospitals in the area to entertain sick children. Psi Omega's social activities included a hayride, Home- coming dinner and Christmas party. ln intramural sports, Psi Omega took honors in wrestling at the all university level and in volleyball. 385 386 Psi 0's have dental lab A Psi Omega member holds up a poster about brushing teeth as A dental student demonstrates the technique of giving part of a dental hygiene program for grade schoolers. to other dental students in the lab at the Psi Omega 'l As part of their community service activities, Psi Omega members presented talks on dental hygiene to students in local elementary elta Sig's provide dental care for migrants SIGMA DELTA-Bottom Row: Rhys Jones, Clyde Compton, Ron Gerry Trammell, Lew Williamson, John Spragg, Dr. P. A. Lainson, Elvin Thompson, Roy Coleman, Michael McKeever, James Mikel- Jetfrey, Eirinberg, Douglas Potter, Roger Allan. Row 2: Mark Lazar, Collins, Jack Buhrow, Phil Sherburne, Ken Koch, Mike Gleysteen, Eggers, Thomas Bergstrom, Randall Stempel, Bruce Gantz, Lew Levitan, Hanley, Tom Shelly, Dave Hoffman. Row 3: Jim Roberts, David Ivey, l l Delta members and their guests enjoy dinner at the as part of their Christmas formal Dec. 18. Other time activities of the dental fraternity included a Christ- party at the Children's Hospital. Carlson, Gary Swain, Nathaniel Crow, James Snyder, John Kramer, John Welu, Roger Wright, Terry Hopper, Don Sierk, Pete Dunn, Terry Dea- son, C. W. Gorden. Row 4: Ronald Hunt, Richard Lindeberg, Bob Jakoubek, Dick Young, Lee Beasley, Henry Fields, Marc McKinney, Steve Cable, Deralcl Dosland, Greg Sears, Jim McKane, Steve Van Tasell. Row 5: Alan Blake, Michael Fleener, Steve Miller, Roger Wilson, Warren Youngquist, Dennis Weiss, Kent Lauson, Stephen Byers, Don Biggs, Dwight Keller. Top Row: Jerry Dong, Michael Steffen, Greg Benson, John Hansen, Blippo Davis, Chuckles Farrell, Larry Kalkware, Tom Zisko, Keith Bollenbaugh. ln cooperation with the State Board ot Dental Health and the College ot Dentistry, Delta Sigma Delta, dental fraternity, pro- vided tree dental service to migrant workers. The Delta Sig's went to Burlington to treat the migrant workers who came trom the surrounding areas. Through this program the Delta Sig's gained valuable on-the-job training, as well as being able to apply the skills they have learned. Another proiect Delta Sigma Delta sponsored was a Christmas party tor the children at the Children's Hospital. Delta Sigma Delta members studied long hours to maintain the high standards ot dentistry. Halt the time ot a dental student is spent taking science courses and the other halt is spent taking dentistry courses. Although a minimum grade point is necessary to become a Delta Sig, each student sets his own study hours. A dental student will probably spend tour hours a night studying tor at least the tirst two years ot dental school. The wives club ot Delta Sigma Delta presented a wedding dress style show tor the wives club ot the other dental fraternity on campus, Psi Omega. As an aid to practical education, a dental lab in the basement of the house, was used to practice techniques. At monthly chap- ter meetings, teatured speakers gave lectures on subiects relevant to the dental profession. 387 Delta Sig's combine studying with recreatio Above: A model of a human skull captures the attention of Delta Sigma Delta members Ken Koch, Jim McKane and Rhys .Tones as they study for an exam at the fraternity house. Right: Equipment set up in the lab at the Delta Sigma Delta house makes it possible for freshman dental student Jim Roberts to gain practice outside of the classroom in techniques for preparing cavities for fillings. .YT - --4:-. Engineering Seniors John Perry, electrical engineering student, makes an analog computation in computer lab. Dennis Alt, Cedar Rapids, Thomas Anderson, Fort Madisong Jack Andrewson, Des Moinesg Larry Bailey, Clearjieldg Keith Baker, Daven- port, Curtis Behnke, Dubuque. Allen Beyer, Mason City,' William Botd, Chero- okeeg Francis Broh, Monrovia, Liberia, Donald Caisley, Morris, IIl.,' Jack Chaffee, Hiawatha,- Justin Churchill, Creston. David Colsch, Iowa Cilyg Cecil Coombs, Cedar Rapids, Clifford Dautremont, Iowa Cityg Ken- neth Demay, Annawan, Ill., George Duster, Sherrill, Gaylen Enochson, Marengo. David Fattig, Cedar Rapidsg David Fauerby, Mason City, Warren Fierce, Davenportg Dennis Fleming, Atlantic, Melvin Fruse, Muscatine: Michael Fuller, Cedar Rapids. Thomas Graefe, Des Plainesg Robert Graham, Rockord, II!.,' Dane Hansen, Davenportg David Hehebrant, Austin, Minn.,- Richard Heller, Lin- colnwood, Ill.,' Michael Herman, Cedar Rapids: James Hildebrand, Cedar Rapids. Douglas Hilleman, Marshalltown, Lawrence Houser, Iowa Cityg John Hrabel, Downers Grove, Michael Hunter, Burlington, Herbert Iberg, Williamsburgg Gary Johnson, Ottumwag James Junk, Guttenberg. 389 Douglas Keifer, Kalona, Glenn Kimball, Cedar Rapids, Paul Kline, Oskaloosa, Loras Kluesner, Dubuque, Ron Krause, Muscatine, Stuart Kolo- sick, Ainsworth. Stephen Kvale, Lake Mills, James Lawson, Wau- watosa, Richard Lemberger, Washington, Gary Lovetinsky, Iowa City, Thomas Mack, Daven- port, Richard Mapes, Dubuque. Terry Martin, Cedar Rapids, Stanley Meyer, Anamosa, Roger Moore, Centerville, Rodger Moring, McConnell, Robert Moulds, Fairbank, Larry Mullins, Moravia. Richard Naber, Des Moines, John Nash, Cedar Rapids, James Netzel, Mason City, John New- meister, Cedar Rapids, David Nicholson, Cedar Rapids, James Norgaard, East Alton. Albert Oetzel, Davenport, Bruce Olinger, Spring- ville, David Owen, Maquoketa, Gene Parkin, Earlville, Raymond Penderson, West Liberty, John Perry, Ankeny. Timothy Piering, Des Moines, Daniel Potter, Iowa City, Thomas Potthoif, Cedar Rapids, John Reingold, Keokuk, Steven Remington, Martelleg Roger Rieke, Blairstown. Glenn Salley, Rochester, Minn., Dale Schaul, Manchester, Jack Shallberg, Moline, Ill., Kerry Shore, West Liberty, Daryl Slaviero, Cedar Rap- ids, Thomas Small, Wapello. David Smith, Moline, Ill., James Smith, Knox- ville, Richard Speaker, Schaller, Lyle Stanley, Oskaloosa, Richard Stater, Ottumwa, Bruce Sterba, Normal, Ill. Roger Striegel, Harper, Gerald Stutz, Evanston, Ill., Leslie Thede, Iowa City, Allen Twedt, In- wood, Luis Vargas, Balaramanga, Colombia, Duane Vavroch, Tama. Robert Walshire, Mechanicsville, Robert West, Davenport, Jon Winborn, Iowa City, David Wood, New Providence, Larry Wright, Iowa City, Denney Zenge, Canton, Mo. 390 SSOCIATED STUDENTS OF ENGINEERING-Bottom Row: Patrick ulvihill, Dale Schaul, Gaylen Enochson, Denney Zenge, Wesley Hunstad, ax Robertson, James Norgaard, Fred Eggers. Row 2: Douglas Hilleman, ick Lange, Stephen Somermeyer, Robert West, James Conrad, Roger Moore, ano Hansen, James Netzel, Rodger Moring, Rick Naber. Row 3: Jack An- S oi E builds 'Spartan's 1' ev' ra sl c,3f.3.ffa 1 A. i?-E 5 ,Z a long search, complicated by clues which led them all over zimpus and the Iowa City area, engineering students rejoice they finally dicover the MECCA stone. drewson, Kenneth DeMay, Vernon McAllister, Loras Kluesner, Gary Harvey, Allen Twedt, John Newmeister, Jon Danskin. Top Row: Robert Walshire, Thomas Selders, Robert Moulds, Terry Martin, David Wood, Jon Nash, Steven Porter, Dean Barber, Stan Meyer. Reward' for Homecoming "Spartan's Reward," the I969 Homecoming monument, was the Associated Students of Engineering fAS of El contribution to Homecoming festivities. The monument had a hawk perched atop a giant, revolving screw that went through the stomach of a Spartan who was in a coffin. Following the football victory over Michigan State, the monument was burned. The most prominent engineering social event of the year was MECCA Week, which was sponsored by AS of E. Celebrated by the College of Engineering in conjunction with St. Patrick's Day. this year's MECCA Week 'Festivities were held during the week of March l5. MECCA Week originated in l9I0 when a group of engineering students paraded through downtown Iowa City to display new engineering ideas and plans. An open house at the Engineering Building was held the week- end prior to MECCA Week and featured displays from several companies employing engineers. One feature of MECCA Week was the traditional hunt for the MECCA Stone, hidden some- where in lowa City. Other MECCA Week events included the MECCA smoker, which was a gathering of faculty and students at which five seminars were presented and voted upon, and a beard contest. The week's events concluded with the MECCA Ball, at which the MECCA Queen and St. Patrick were announced. 39l Survey Girl popular le "Hey, Milne! Who's our Survey Girl for nexi' mon+h's issue?" or "John, do you have any ideas 'For nexl mon'lh's 'faculiy profile?" are iusi' +wo of rhe quesrions one mighl' have heard in 'rhe meet- ings of The IOWA TRANSIT sfaff. Serving the University and The College of Engineering for +he 74+h conseculive year, 'l'his year's Transii sraff, under the ediior- ship of Leon Hofer, upheld 'lhe sfandards of previous years. Pub- lished once a monih from Ocfober lhrough May, lhe TRANSIT is IOWA TRANSIT-Bolton: Row: Dave Neumann, Michael Herman, Michael Hansen, Daryl Slaviero, Leon Hofer. Top Row: Robert Cook, David Meer, w J l The task of selecting a queen candidate is enjoyed here by IOWA TRANSIT staffers as they interview campus beauties hopes of choosing one as their contestant for Mecca ature ol IOWA TRANSI' siaffed en'l'irely by volunleer engineering sl'udeni's. The eighi' issues of 'lhis year's magazine included ar'l'icles 'facully members, recruifing schedules for companies engineers, 'l'he values of engineering, and coeds on campus. The TRANSIT has a circulation of I,600 normally. November and May, issues are mailed free of charge +o e ing alumni, increasing 'lhe circulalion io 6,000. An ei board of conirol supervises 'l'he publicaiion. Michael Arn, David Fauerby, Douglas Jones, Stephen Graham, Bill Bo AU BETA PI-Bottom Row: Roger White, Allan Twedt, Kenneth DeMay, xene Parkin, Daryl Slaviero. Top Row: David Helebrant, Gerald Colsch, Ken Hoover, Tom Anderson, Robert Cook, David Meer, Gaylen Enochson, iau Beta Pi evaluates engineering instruction A student evaluation ot the College ot Engineering was one Tau Beta Pi's major activities this year. The evaluation, de- gned to improve the quality ot instruction, consisted ot conti- ntial, written reports to the teachers who were evaluated. Officers were: Kenneth Demay, president: Ted Larson, vice resident: Roger White, recording secretary: Alan Twedt, cor- sponding secretary: Gene Parkon, Treasurer: and Robert Cook, taloger. hi Epsilon pledges en I EPSILON-Bolton: Row: William Hemmings, Curtis Amelon, Paul illigan, Al Kiene, Gary Johnson. Sranding: Lane Mashaw, A1 Oetzel, Dale The initiation ceremony into Chi Epsilon, honorary civil engi- neering traternity, required each pledge to carve a key so that it would balance steadily on a table. Five new members passed the test and were accepted into the fraternity at the annual initiation banquet Dec. I2 at the Ox Yoke lnn in the Amanas. The fraternity only accepts applicants from among iunior and senior civil engineers who are in the upper one third ot their class. gineer balanced keys Schaul, Mel Friese, Gene Parkin, Paul Kline, Timothy Piering, Rich Haeber- man. 393 xr: ' :Q 1 , .-. A.. A 1- 1, .wg , 5 3953 v2f?vf? ' r W f' M? . E' 4. C -Q Qi 'V , 5' K, 1 Q swf 2 Q Q Q gi 6, 5, Qi 1 Q .. gl 'Q TAU SIGMA-Standing: Allen L. Twedt, Gerald Colsch, Don Linkletter, om Potthoff, David Helebrant. Seated: Scott Andrea. ta Kappa Nu, Pi Tau Sigma further engineering The engineer 'From fhe Universify has received a broader edu- Era Kappa Nu, elecfrical engineering frafernily, delighfed a'l'ion fhan fhe graduafe of a specialized ins'I'il'ul'ion. This was grade school children wifh elecfrical demonsfrafions 'l'his year. he argumenl' presenfed in 'lhe fall +o fhe Board of Regenis by Pledges were inifiafed Dec. 4, afier iudging 'lhe s+rengl'h and i Tau Sigma, mechanical engineering fraferniiy, when fhe need beauiy of 'lhe copper wire keys fhey were required +o make. or con+inuing +he College of Engineering was quesfioned. Era Kappa Nu mainfained a showcase in fhe Engineering The College of Engineering will con'l'inue. Building depicfing advances in elecfrical engineering. .TA KAPPA NU-Bottom Row: Terry Siorek, Jin Soh, Leslie Thede, Daryl Remington, Michael Hansen, Gary Seamons, Nan Loh. avier, Donald Levy. Top Row: Manny Ardon, David Fauerby, Steven 395 Az .5 'A Qi 'JZX h is 1. -ua wa. Q ..,. 9:54 w .gf 'gf N- if! ', Shi 2 A17 i Q 7 ' 5' 'Q 1' LJ W F ,f"1 W lvsxfmx l o L 4' x W' " X X ., Tn- E . if Q, me JEQQ ZQE 2' 3 -' za' .uzf-:EJ if fig, HN .4 f n 'Q '-i' M' Uk I gaisigly M. Q gg W If 1 r W 2. Q u.. - H. f QE 1 2 X ea 'ii in ' 1:2- " ' mv.-ix f "" ' 2 Wm 'Wi W al rr 19- ,- ,., 1 L f -1 f g?'j9f ' 'Mn 5 an 11 5.1 2 ' f gf as -rn- out x i ' s f jim - L C E F , law Seniors Law students chalk up hundreds of hours they spend over the books in the College's library. Sidney Ayabe, Honolulu, Hawaii, John Baker, Omaha, Neb.g William Ballard, Anna, Ill.,' Paul Bazelides, Dubuque, Mark Belz, Walkerg Wil- liam Blomkin, Iowa City. John Boldes, Des Moines, William Caldwell, Audubon: Don Carlson, Stratford, Robert Caro- lan, Decorah: David Casjens, Rock Rapids, John Casper, Iowa City. Dennis Chalupa, Pleasant Plain: Thomas Clagg, Iowa City, Gordon Cochrane, Iowa City: Mich- ael Coyle, Mason City, Michael Cunningham, Iowa City,' Jim Decoster, Waterloo. Michael Duffy, Mansfield, 0hio,' Dean Duns- more, Amarillo, Tex.,' John Ehrwart, Quincy, Ill., John Eidsmoe, Sioux City,' Jacquelyn Fox, Iowa City,' William Gould, Iowa City. Angela Green, Ottumway Steven Gunn, Downers Grove, Ill.,' Steven Gustafson, Nevada, Michael Hellige, Fort Madisong Larry Henry, Burlington, Wilner Hoekman, Pella. Thomas Hoffman, Iowa Cityg William Holt, Des Moines: Donald Hoskins, Marion, Robert Huf- fer, Shenandoah, Bruce Johansen, Grand Mound, Gary Johansen, Iowa City. Dale Johnson, Rock Island, Ill.,- Larry Jung- mann, Adelg John Kelly, West Branchg Michael Kirby, Strawberry Point: James Kromer, Chi- cago, Ill.: Dennis Kruse, Marshalltown. 397 law Seniors By the time a law student becomes a senior, he has absorbed the College's traditions. Michael Kulik, Iowa City,' Michael Lehan, Omaha, Neb.,' Henry Lischer, Davenportg Harry Maas, Wellsburgg Robert Miller, Bloomfield. Craig Nelson, Ogden. James Nepple, Vail Towng Danny Nicol, Mel- ford,' Maurice Nieland, Carrollg Bruce Nuzum, Baxterg Alfredo Parrish, Camden, Ala., Robert Peters, Iowa City. Robert Potts, Williamsjield, Ill.,' George Ray, Norwalk: Philip Reisetter, Jewellg Jerry Richard, Iowa Cityg Robert Riker, Boone: Arnold Samuel, Coralville. Michael Sanders, Iowa Cityg James Schilling, Dubuque: David Schmidt, Spirit Lake, Roger Schoell, Burlington: Curtis Schwartz, Peoria, Ill.g Robert Seery, Des Moines. Ross Shives, Newtong John Sladek, Iowa Cityg Marrill Smalley, Coralvilleg Douglas Smith, AI- toonag John Stonebraker, Cedar Rapidsg John Strain, West Branch. Dennis Teeter, Iowa Cilyg Ronny Thorp, Iowa City,' Charles Turst, San Diego, Calif., Gary Vanderhoof, Los Angeles, Calif.,' Mark Walker, Jewell, James Walters, Iowa City. Gary Wenell, Laurensg Richard Wenzel, Whea- ton, Ill.g John Whisnant, Monticello, Ill.,- Robert Whitley, Joliet, Ill.g Richard Wilfang, Iowa Cityy Charlotte Zeman, Iowa City. 398 si X 'mg-1' if 154 Im- ' , 1 K X Q X li rx ' , " ,A . 2 . .,' 'kv ui mf fr, Q, -f' pw. - .4 KI' U 5 A Q 4 wg 1 j W 4 00 Student Bar Assn. speaks for law student Representing the students of the College of Law is a maior function of the Iowa Student Bar Association IISBAI. Each class and Iaw fraternity sends a representative to ISBA. These students are placed on student-faculty committees to facilitate communi- cation between the administration, faculty and students. Ideas about University matters may be exchanged and discussed before problems become serious. The ISBA Student Defense League, as well as providing practi- cal experience for law students, defends students in University matters. The ISBA also represents Iaw students on significant issues such as the Vietnam Moratorium. The ISBA publishes a newspaper, the Iowa Internal, and a semi- annual magazine for alumni, the Advocate. Both these publica- tions are entirely composed of student articles and are circulated throughout the University and state. I Members discuss concerns with Al Parrish, ISBA president. Al Parrish makes a point at the joint meeting of the ISBA Executive Council and law students on the faculty and rules committees. ,as-ll""'-Alf q ,Q M 2 i 1 . x, A , Sw 2 ' H. -mg, -.,.- J.. 5 ,., , ,QM 3 1 , , 5125.-, .- 4 , , Y gg , --ga. gf: M5 V ,,-: I. fo 433 , M, Y f f 'l 3' A QN W k l , L AA V' ' i W -asa Q'-'lfL , ,sf W w . ' 1 1 i f 'kk' T' if S EW if W Phi Delta Phi helps law students develop With IBO members, Phi Delta Phi is the largest law fraternity at the University. The goal of Phi Delta Phi is to help the law student develop professionally through high academic goals. Phi Delta Phi, as well as stressing the academic aspects of col- lege life, sponsors many social functions throughout the year. The annual Thanksgiving stag was Nov. 24 at the Amana Cclonies. On Dec. l2, a formal, including a dinner and dance, began the Christmas festivities. Also, there was a fall dance, a 'Formal in the spring and another dance after finals. The Phi Delt's continued as a perennial intramural football power. While the band plays on, Phi Delta Phi members and their dates unwind from a hard week of classes at a party that took place at the American Legion Hall in Iowa City. PHI DELTA PHI-Bottom Row: Barry Bretschneider, Sam Shidler, Stu Ed- wards, Robert Churchill, Jerry Rickard, Dennis Kruse, John Sladek, George Ray, Robert Mtiller, Dan Nicol, Dave Reid. Row 2.' Timothy Healy, Mike Wallace, Robert Kruse, Tom Cilek, David Worsley, James Robbins, Roger Members of Phi Delta Phi law fraternity's championship team run through a few plays at a practice session in the court- yard of the law building. They are traditionally strong, Schoell, William Blomker, Hugh Mossman, Tom Staack, Chuck Corbett. T Row: Philip Reisetter, Dale Crider, Van Zimmer, James Brickman, Russ Curtis, Gary Johansen, John Burton, John Monroe, Dana Waterman, Mich Shea, Ray Pastorino. 402 5 r 1 liberal Arts Seniors SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS-From left: Jon James, Jean Koza, John Brown, Vicki King. Lee Abramsohn, Guthrie Center, Linda Accurso, Bancroft, Mary Acton, Grand Junctiong Linda Adams, Muscatine: Linda Adams, Iowa City,- Steve Adams, DeWitt. Judy Adamson, LeMarsg Cindy Agar, Des Moinesg Charlotte Agnew, Norih Englishg Shir- ley Ahlgren, Iowa Cityg Marsha Aitken, Rowang David Albert, Brandon. Judith Albrecht, Princeton, lll.,' Michael Ald- rich, Waukeeg Becky Alexander, Omaha, Neb.g Janet Alexander, Mariong Kathy Alleman, Sla- 1er,- Jeffrey Allen, Fairfield. David Allender, Mount Pleasant, Sandra Allen- der, Mapletong Maria Ambrose, Fort Dodgeg Myron Amdahl, Eagle Groveg Jo Ann Amedon, Iowa City,' Karlyn Ament, Dubuque. Dan Anderson, Gowrieg Kent Anderson, Osage, Linda Anderson, Macomb, Ill.,' Merrill Ander- son, Amesg Richard Anderson, Bertendorfg Lyn- nette Anfinson, Orturnwa, Stephen Aniinson, Ottumwag Linda Angell, Cedar Rapidxg Annette Argall, Lawler, Nancy Argow, Cerlar Rapidsg Sharon Armens, Iowa Cityg Pam Armstrong, Dover, Mass. Ojars Arsts, Des Moinesg Jan Atha, Charirong Carole Auerbach, Amityville, N.Y.,' Kathy Aus- tin, Marslzalllowng Pam Austin, Ottumwag Doris Ayres, Davenport. 403 Gayle Babbitt, Amana, Robert Bach, Urbana, Cassandra Bahr, Muscatine, Suzanne Bainbridge, Dubuque, Allen Baker, West Liberty, Cynthia Baker, Ayer, Mass. Gary Baker, Morris, Ill., Gerald Baker, Farley, Kay Baker, Rowland Heights, Calif., Paul Baker, Davenport, Daniel Bakke, Indianola, James Bag- ley, Low Moor. Shirley Bahnsen, Council Bluffs, Betsy Baird, Edina, Minn., Judy Balcar, Cedar Rapids, David Balster, Clinton, Thomas Banse, Vinton, Pamela Barbour, Des Moines. Rosemary Barclay, Vicksburg, Mich., Christine Barden, Bennett, Barbara Barghahn, Strawberry Point, Timothy Barnes, Tacoma, Doyle Barnett, Marshalltown, David Barrett, Davenport. Robert Bartlett, Fort Madison, Michael Bart- scher, Walcott, Doug Batcheller, Sioux City, Jerald Baum, Dyersville, Barbara Beach, Cresco, Jerry Beach, Fremont. Susan Berdahl, Davenport, Deborah Beal, Oma- ha, Neb., Joel Beane, Marshalltown, Michael Bean, Fort Madison, David Beard, Newton, Re- becca Beardslee, Clinton. Steven Beasley, Linden, Ro-bert Beavers, Iowa City, Joel Beck, Sioux City, Larry Beebe, De- Witt, William Behrend, Maquoketa, Karl Beide, Downers Grove, Ill. Kandace Beilke, Marshalltown, Nancy Belanger, Burlington, Rebecca Bender, Keswick, Diana Benotschneider, Clinton, Douglas Benedict, Ce- dar Rapids, Jerry Bentrott, Lowden. Ellen Beown, Iowa City, Pamela Beranek, Mount Vernon, Penny Beranek, Mount Vernon, Clarissa Bergeman, Davenport, Ruth Berger. Cedar Rapids, Nancy Bergert, Belle Plaine. Pamala Bergo, Mason City, Martin Bernstein, Chicago, Ill., Linda Berntsen, Belle Plaine, Rich- ard Bernsten, Belle Plaine, Linda Betsworth, Galesburg, Ill., Harlan Betz, Ladora. 404 Bill Bevill, Cedar Rapidsg Jane Bielefeldt, Rolfeg Jerilyn Bier, Alexanderg Daniel Bigelow, Oxfordg John Binder, Cedar Rapidsg Kevin Binns, Des Moines. Terry Birk, Anita, Nancy Bissell, Corningg Linda Bitterman, Nora Springsg Christopher Bjorn- stead, Spencer, David Blaha, Marshalltowng Alan Blake, Odebolt. Linda Blessing, Davenport, Donald Block, Grand Rapids, Mich., Nancy Block, Albuquerque, N. M., Keith Blomberg, Cedar Rapids, Carolyn Blum, Burlingtong Jean Blumgren, Vinton. Steven Boal, Des Moines, Diane Board, Loves Park, Ill.,' Terry Bock, Sabulag Janifer Boehmke, Belle Plaineg Sheryl Boerckel, Bettendorfg Kris- ten Bogenrief, Des Moines. David Bohlken, Monticello, Lois Bohlken, Scotch Groveg William Boiler, Rollag Alice Bo- land, Williamsburgg Barbara Bolin, Cedar Rap- idsg Keith Bollenbaugh, Ogden. Craig Bolt, Waterloog Bonnie Bonbei, West Chester: Jerome Bonney, Villa Park, IIl.,- Linda Bortz, Jefferson, Dierdra Bowditch, Birmingham, Mich., Alice Bowen, Marengo. Michael Bowman, Davenport, Barbara Boyd, Des Moines, Leo Boyd, Marshalltown, Deborah Boyer, Hartleyg David Boylan, Kewanee, IlI.g Debra Boyd, Washington, D.C. Donald Brackey, Lake Millsg Thelma Brade, Nichols, Richard Brandt, Council Blujfsg Joseph Breitenbucher, Keokukg Teresa Brenholdt, Man- chester, Donald Brenner, Highland Park, Ill. Benjamin Bridge, Schenectady, N.Y.g Linda Brightwell, Des Moinesg Bette Briskin, Chicago, lll.,' Kappy Bristol, Waukong Deborah Brock, Sioux City: William Brock, South English. Nancy Brody, Waterloo, Cheryl Brogla, Iowa Cityg Leonard Brooks, Brunsvilleg Timothy Bross, Gregory, S.D.,' Kirby Broughton, Daven- port, Linda Brower, Shenandoah. 405 Debra Brown, Cedar Rapidsg James Brown, Storm Lake,' John Brown, Emmetsburgg Karoi Brown, Iowa Cityg Lois Brown, Nichols, Merlyn Brown, Fontanelle. Thana Bruch, Blairstowng Lee Bruns, Little Rockg Barbara Buchanan, Cedar Rapidsg Mary Budde, Mt. Uniong Cynthia Butfington, Glen- woodg Jean Bundren, Cedar Rapids. Beverly Burger, Cedar Rapids, Joel Burgess, Mason Cityg Stephen Burgett, Des Moinesg Linda Burmeister, Iowa Cityg Cecile Burton, Iowa Cityp Linda Buswell, Ottumwa. Paul Butterfield, Joliet, Ill.g Diana Cain, Des Moines, Adrian Callahan, Morning Sung Tim- othy Callahan, Atlanticg Helen Calvert, Belmont, Mass.,' Robert Cambell, Iowa City. Daniel Cambridge, Atlanticg Barbara Campion, Iowa Cityg Pat Canby, Mt. Pleasarttg Judy Can- ter, Des Moinesg Louise Capes, Rock Island, Ill.,- Rebecca Carholf, Danville. Janet Carl, Atlantic, Alyce Carlson, Fairbault, Minn.: Kristen Carlson, Arlington Heights, Ill.,- Andrea Carlisle, Amesg James Carney, Center- ville, Charles Carpenter, Kansas City, Kan. Donald Carpenter, Cedar Rapids, Leslie Carroll, Council Blugsg Christine Carson, Washington: Jack Castle, Highland Park, Ill.g Sarajane Cav- anagh, Clintong Carol Cavanaugh, Clinton, Larry Chandler, Waterloo, Charles Chase, Iowa Cityg Ta-Kuan Cheng, Hopei, Chinag Barbara Chiles, Iowa City: Susan Chomko, Western Springs, Ill.,' David Christ, Lake Mills. Mark Christen, Guttenbergg David Christensen, Iowa Cityg Eric Christensen, Walnutg Sharon Christensen, Esthervilleg Christine Christian, North Liberty: Stanley Christopherson, Durant. Gwen Chuck, Mason Cityg Mary Cilek, Iowa Cityg Anne Clark, Rock Island, Ill.,' Diana Clark, Waterloog William Clark, Iowa City,' Barbara Classon, Davenport. 406 Allen Clausen, St. Ansgarg Charlene Clay, Wau- kong Carol Clemens, White Bear Lake, Minn.,- Mary Clements, North Liberty, John Clemons, Elm Wood Park, Ill.g Susan Clifford, Spring- field, Ill. Cynthia Cline, Ottumwag Janet Cline, Daven- port, Gail Close, Washingtong Annamary Col- bert, Cedar Rapids, Jim Cole, Iowa City, John Collier, Fort Madison. Allan Collins, Muscatine, Jewell Collins, Water- loo,- Keith Collins, Coon Rapids, Mary Collins, Clariong Mary Collins, Mount Union: Lynn Col- lison, Marshalltown. David Collogan, Cedar Rapids: Jeanne Colombo, White Plains, N.Y.g Kathy Conner, Waterloog Richard Connolly, Granger, Timothy Connolly, Grangerg Richard Cook, Mason City. Cheryl Cooper, Omaha, Neb.,' Rose Coppess, Oxford Junction, Georgeann Costello, Malvern, William Couillard, Cedar Rapids, Joyce Cour- tois, Muscatine, Carolyn Courtright, Dubuque. Ann Covin, Minneapolis, Minn.,' Caren Cox, Iowa City,' Janet Cox, Clintong Kathryn Coyle, Storyvilleg Susanne Crabb, Iowa City, Lona Cram, Aurelia. Vivian Craver, New Sharon, Sheryljan Crawford, Des Moines, Linda Cremers, Albert City, Sherry Creps, Eldorag Kathleen Cronin, West Des Moinesg J anell Crouch, Des Moines. Jim Crouse, Atlantic, Phillip Crow, Iowa Cityg Mary Cummings, Des Moinesg Jane Cunning, Hinsdale, Ill.,- Bruce Currie, Peoria, III.,- Karen Cutler, Sloan. Barbara Cuthbert, Fort Madisonp Jeanne Cypher. Clintong Patrick Daley, Charles Cityg Lorraine Daufelot, Muscatine: Gary Davenport, Waterloo, Janet Davidson, Palatine, Ill. Karen Davis, Crawfordsvilleg Roger Davis, Keokukg Deborah Dawson, Hawarcleng Steven Dawson, Corwitlzg David Day, Pepper Lakeg Ohio, Caroyln Dayton, Des Moines. 407 Charles Dayton, Des Moines, Sally Deema, Iowa City, Franklin Dehn, Onawa, William Delaney, North Liberty, Mary Demarco, Palatine, David Den Hartog, Le Mars. Claudia De Prenger, Oskaloosa, Tim Dermody, Breda, Robert Denison, Lisbon, Susanne De- shaw, Hopkinton, Ruth Dessel, West Union, Kathryn Devine, Waterloo. Hannah Devries, Keokuk, Kent DeYarman, Cedar Rapids, Fred Diamond, Skokie, Ill., Gary Dicker, Iowa City, Carrell Dickinson, Urban- dale, Christy Dieorich, Olwette, Mo. Elizabeth Diemer, Cedar Falls, David Dierks, Glenview, Ill., Susan Dine, Skokie, Ill., Mary Disterhoft, Cedar Rapids, John Dixon, Hinton, Joyce Dixon, Nevada. Barbara Dodge, Sioux City, Kathleen Dodge, Waterloo, Kathleen Dollar, West Des Moines, Margaret Donovan, New Hampton, Allen Doolittle, Cedar Rapids, Jennifer Doran, Medi- apolis. Robert Doran, Iowa City, Evelyn Dorn, Denver, Jack Dougherty, Burlington, Maurine Doughty, Oelweing Pamela Downing, Rockford, Ill., Judith Drews, Clinton. Jean Drulis, Burlington, David Dryer, West Des Moines, Katherine Duchen, Des Moines, Karen DuiT, Dubuque, Edward Duffe, Wilton Junction, Donna Duiley, Iowa City. Kaileen Duffy, Mallard, Stanley Duggleby, Davenport, Catherine Duke, Iowa City, Gregory Dunn, Strawberry Point, Leroy Dunsmore, Oxford, Nile Dusdieker, Des Moines. Steven Duse, Des Moines, Jean Easton, Center- ville, Karilyn Eastvold, Indianola, Paul Eastvold, Rake, Patricia Eaton, Clinton, John Eckstein. Iowa City. Katherine"Eggenburg, Iowa City, Steven Egle, Bremen, John Ehlers, Iowa City, Kathy Eich- man, St. Ansgar, Deborah Eimen, Wellman, Esther Ekstein, Morton Grove, Ill. 408 Charles Eldridge, Amesg Marlene Elings, Des Moinesg Daniel Ellett, Des Moinesg Deborah Elliott, Oelweing Kenneth Elliott, Des Moines, Norman Ellis, Maquoketa. Gay Emerson, Des Moinesg Josephine Enburg, Moline, Ill.,' Carol Endo, Maui, Hawaii, Judy Enga, Des Moines, Catherine Engelkes, Grundy Centerg Susan Engelkes, LaPorte City. Carol Erickson, Ricevilleg Elaine Erickson, Lake Millsg Fae Erickson, Oliva, Minn.,' Jean Erick- son, Ossiang Kenneth Erickson, Crescog Virginia Ernst, Iowa City. Marilyn Erskine, Iowa City, Danny Eshelman, Clarindag Carl Ettinger, Alexandria, Va.g Mark Eveloff, Council Blujsg Carol Everman, Post- viIIe,' Dorothy Ewing, St. Louis, Mo. Jean Fagan, Zwingleg Mike Faino, Des Moines,- Lynn Fairfax, Sterling, III., John Farmer, Mason Cityg Pyhllis Farrell, Iowa Cityg Paul Farrens, Clarinda, Arlene Faulk, Mendota, 111.5 David Fauser, Waterloo, Richard Fazel, Perryg Dennis Fedder- sen, Battle Creek, Ellen Feldhaust, Cedar Rapidsg Katherine Feller, Vinton. Susan Fenwick, Cedar Rapids, Barbara Fergu- son, La Grangeg Joanne Ferguson, SIoan,- Lynda Field, Waterloog Arlene Figgins, Iowa City, Elaine Filitti, Clinton. Ronald Fintel, Elberong Terry Firkins, Spencerg William Fischbeck, Mason Cityg Paul Fishman, Cherokeeg Janis Flanagan, Belmondg Stephen Finken, Iowa City. Frances Fleck, Des Moines, Priscilla Fleming, Butler, Pa.,- Janis Flohr, Storm Lake,- Reina Flores, Iowa Cityg Marilynn Foelske, Denver, Mary Foley, Westside. Karen Folkers, Arlingtong Jesse Foraker, Iowa Cityg Mark Fox, Lowdeng Roger Fox, Waterloo,- Patricia Frajman, Iowa City,' Ed Fraleigh, Iowa City. 409 Sara Fraleigh, Atlantic, Gregary Franck, Winth- rop, Steven Frank, Winterset, James Franque- mont, Des Moines, Beth Frederick, St. Louis, Mo., John Freebairn, Ottawa, Ill. Laurie Freeburg, Spencer, Michael Freed, Roslyn Heights, N.Y., Virginia Freeman, Iowa City, David Freese, Muscatine, Patrick Frese, Davenport, Pamela Freundl, Osceola. William Fritzsche, Davenport, Robert Froese, Morton Grove, Ill., Richard Fryrear, Cedar Rapids, Mary Fuhrmeister, West Branch, Sharon Fujinaka, Wailuku, Maui, Hawaii, Steven Fuller, Marion. James Ganoe, Sloan, Marcia Gard, Grand Rapids, Mich., Eugene Gardner, Missouri Valley, Nancy Gardner, Downers Grove, Ill.,- John Garringer, Webster, Linda Gassman, North Liberty. Linda Gatineau, Keokuk, Jane Geary, Sioux City, William Gerdes, Burlington, Steven Gerhart, Ankeny, Richard Gershenzon, Skokie, Ill., Cathleen Gibbons, Tipton. Rodney Giles, Fort Dodge, David Filfoyle, Muscatine, Leana Gilleland, Cedar Rapids,- Frances Giron, Iowa City, Linda Glazer, Des Moines, Sherry Glazer, Chicago, Ill. Sally Goetsch, Galesburg, Ill., Janilyn Goettsch, Monticello, Charnel Goff, Northbrook, Ill., Carol Golbuff, Burlington, Karen Good, Bed- ford, Larry Goodknight, Iowa Falls. Don Goodrich, Stanford, Conn., Dena Goplerud, Mason City, James Gordon, Lake City, Linda Gorman, Denison, Pamela Goss, Cherokee, Rebecca Graber, West Burlington, Nancy Grach, Glenco, Ill., Linda Graham, Quimby, Monte Grandgeorge, Fort Dodge, Richard Grangaard, Des Moines, William Granstom, Sioux City, Carol Grant, Rock Rapids. Jeri Grant, Rock Rapids, Patricia Gray, Cedar Rapids, Michael Green, Oelwein, Deborah Greenfield, Chicago, Ill., Barry Griffin, Hum- boldt, Robert Grifhn, Sheldon. 4IO Stephen Griilith, West Des Moines,' Gary Griffiths, Keosauquag Nancy Griswold, Mariong Iris Gross, Las Vegas, Nev., Stephen Gross, Keokukg Charles Grubel, Sioux City. Larry Guenther, Ft. Madisong David Gullickson, Charles Cityg Donna Gundersen, Lancaster, Penn.g Joyce Gustafson, Denison, Mary Guthrie, Council Blufsg Linda Gyllstrom, Washington. Cheryl Haack, Clintong Barbara Habhab, Fort Dodge: Linda Hahn, West Libertyg Carol Haile, Mononag Gail Haines, Cedar Rapidsg Terry Hall, Washington. Cynthia Hallerud, Ft. Madison, Michael Halle- rud, Ft. Madisong Greg Halverson, Oelweing Valerie Halverson, Marshalltown: Dennis Ha- mann, Rock Valley, Cynthia Hamer, Clinton. Katherine Hamer, Cedar Falls,' Marsha Hamil- ton, Lincolng Richard Hamilton, Independence: Stephen Hamler, Burlington: Suzanne Hammer, Muscatineg Diane Hansen, Davenport. Larry Hansen, Marshalltown, Deborah Hanson, Cherokeeg Lyle Hanson, St. Ansgarg Priscilla Hanson, Dayton: Douglass Hercleroad, Iowa Cityg Lounell Hardt, Burlington. Barbara Harper, Cedar Rapidsg Connie Harper, Iowa Cityg Dennis Harris, Highland Park, Ill.,- Craig Harrison, Perry, Margie Hartung, Arkan- saw, Wis.g Victoria Harvey, Marshalltown. Johnathan Haub, Rockwell City,' Thomas Haugo, Litchfield, Minn.,' Steven Hauser, Union,- Beatrice Hunter, Marion, Cheryl Hatch, Lettsg Rachel Haverkamp, Cedar Rapids. Dianne Hay, Deerfieldp Deborah Hayes, Ma- quoketag Lee Sherman, Newtong Jerry Haygood, Bettendorfg Harold Heap, Ottumwag Thomas Hearity, Mason City. Jon Heaslet, Los Altos, Calif., Linda Heaslet, Denison, Dennis Heath, Clintong Thomas Heck, Cedar Rapidsg Miekka Heddens, Wellsburg, Richard Hedeen, Lelziglz. 4II Brent Hege, Des Moines, Carol Hegland, DeKalb, Ill., Donald Heitzman, Cedar Rapids,- Janet Heller, Stillwater, Okla., Joan Heller, Huntington Woods, Mich., David Hempel, Aurora, Ill. Donald Hemphill, Milford, Judith Hemphill, State Center, Co-nstance Heneke, Delmar, David Henn, Clear Lake, Karen Henning, Cresco, Tyral Henningsen, North Liberty. Kay Herdman, Rockford, III., Laurence Herron, Sidney, Mont., Gloria Hershberger, Wellman, Judith Hershfield, Highland Park, Ill., Linda Herzog, Manly, Ruth Hesselschwerdt, East Grand Rapids, Mich. Doris Heuer, Davenport, Lynda Hicks, Akron, Debra Hiersteiner, Des Moines, Jane Hilde- brand, Marietta, William Hilgendorf, Charles City, Barbara Hill, Burlington. Brian Hill, Newell, Dorla Hill, Storm Lake, Mary Hingst, Burlington, Patricia Hinman, Perry, Diane Hinrichsen, Peoria, Ill., David Hinz, Boone, Janet Hiscock, Coralville, Gary Hitchcock, Cedar Rapids, Louis Hockenberg, Des Moines, Timothy Hoffman, Sioux City, Barbara Hogan, Cedar Rapids, Mary Holan, El Dorado, Ark. Gordon Holdiman, Hudson, Patrick Holland, Iowa City, Raquel Holmes, Cedar Rapids, Darlene Holzhammer, Rock Island, Ill., Michael Homan, Alton, Julene Hoper, Hartley. Michelle Hopkins, Webster City, Richard Hop- kins, Cedar Rapids, Nancy Hopp, Glenwood, Carole Horn, Malvern, Marjorie Horn, Runnells, Anthony Hoskins, Libertyville. William Hotop, Fort Madison Joanne Housel, Iowa City, Julia Houseman, Moscow, John Howar, Cheyenne, Wyo., Ronald Rowe, Waukon, Willa Howe, Joliet, Ill. Susan Hoyt, Cedar Rapids, Lynnette Hruska, Belmond, Ruth Hubner, Knoxville, John Hudson, Des Moines, Glenda Hughes, Wash- burn, William Hughes, Council Blujs. 4I2 Andrew Hulko, Clifton, N. J.: Andrew Hull, Marshalltown: Allen Humble, Denver, Colo.: Gary Hummel, Klemme: Tina Hunter, Fort Dodge: Richard Hupfeld, Keystone. John Hurley, Cedar Falls: Rosalie Huscko, Mt scatine: Robert Hutchinson, Decorah: Eliza- beth Hyde, Bedford: Robert Hynick, Stamford, C0nn.,' Ricky Innis, Grinnell. John Irvine, Greenville, Pa.: Cathy Iseminger, Sioux City: David Ives, Iowa City: James Jack, Oelweing Patricia Jacobsen, Cedar Rapids: Craig Jacobsma, Sioux City. Bernita Jacobson, Coralville: Melinda Jacobson, Skokie, Ill.: David Jagnow, Coralville: Jonathan James, Cedar Rapids: Constance Janes, Iowa City: Jon Janes, Vinton. Ellen J arrard, Washington: Diane J asiewicz, Cedar Rapids: Bonnie J encks, Des Moines: Kathryn J enison, Belmond: Mary Jenkins, Cedar Rapids: John Jens, Davenport. Marlys Jensen, Audubon: Richard Jensen, Madrid: Mary Jestel, Davenport: Frederick Johnson, Red Wing, Minn.: Joalyn Johnson, McLean, Va.: Kathleen Johnson, Rockford, Ill. Larry Johnson, New Bedford, Mass.: Larry Johnson, Villisca: Margaret Johnson, Klemme: Virginia Johnson, Rock Island, Ill.: Robert Johnston, Eagle Grove: Jan Jones, Tulsa, Okla. Linda Jones, Waterloo: Patricia Jones, Ca- manche: Jan Joyce, Keokuk: Ardo Junk, Bellevue: Gregory Jurkovic, Des Moines: Mari- gail Jury, Council Bluffs. Patricia Juvan, Iowa City: David Kabel, Daven- port: Steven Kading, Casey: Linda Kadlub, Whiting: Cynthia Kaloides, Urbandale: Robert Kamienski, Cedar Falls. Joseph Kantor, Iowa City: Judith Kappy, Dallas, Tex.: Rose Kasparek, Solon: Mary Katz, Daven- port: Steven Keating, Washington: Robert Kedney, Hastings-on-Hudson, N .Y. 4l3 Linda Keenan, Ryan, Katherine Keleher, Ash- ville, N.C.,' Norman Kelewitz, Chicago, Il1.,' Eliot Keller, Moline, I11.,' Daniel Kelley, Oska- Ioosag Judith Kelley, Iowa City. Kathleen Kellogg, Mason Cityg Steven Kellogg, Charles City, Sheila Kelly, Spirit Lake, Stephen Kelly, Clintonp Larry Kelsey, Bettendorfg John Kemper, Lombardo, Ill. Edward Kempf, Cedar Rapids, Patricia Kempf, Wellmang Larry Keppy, Eldridge, Donna Kerfoot, Sigourneyg Joseph Kerfoot, Iowa Cityg Randall Kesterson, Shenandoah. Carolyn Key, Atlantic, Sharon Key, Atlantic: Carolyn Kick, Bettendorfg Louisa Kiedaisch, Keokukg Louise Kiefer, Chicago, 111.5 Lana Kienappel, Carroll. Shala King, Onawag Vicki King, Cedar Rapids, June Kinney, Elma, Kathy Kinney, New Lenox, 111.5 Susan Kinney, Sioux City,' Stephen Kirby, Dewitt. Mary Kiriakos, Marshalltowng Rod Kiser, Sioux City, Friedrich Kirsh, Wausau, Wis.,' Elizabeth Klages, Chicago, Ill., Marvin Klahn, Cedar Rapids, Leslie Klein, Highland Park, 111. Michael Klein, Lincolnwood, l11.g Jean Klinga- man, Waterloo, Linda Klocke, Cascadeg Bruce Klotz, Holsteing Lora Kluever, Atlantic, Karen Klump, Morton, 111. Linda Knapp, Ringsteadg Robert Kneip, Omaha, Neb.g Mary Ann Kneipp, Davenport, Linda Knight, Des Moines,' Linda Knopf, Newton, Kristine Knouf, Ottumwa. Garry Knussman, Marion, Kenneth Kock Jr., Waterloo: Marijo Kodros, Iowa City, Rodney Kodros, Iowa Cityg Marilyn Kolarich, Marble Rock, Beverly Koolish, Winnetka, I11. Barry Kopecky, Cedar Rapids, Jean Koza, Cedar Raids' Jac ueline Kralik. Prescott- P - Cl -' f Joseph Kramarsic, Oglesbyg Margaret Kramer, Cedar Rapidsg LaDonna Kranz, Cedar Rapids. 4I4 Gloria Krebs, Clinton, Helen Kreis, Tripoli, Diana Kremenak, Toledo, Judy Krickman, Sioux City, Steven Krogh, Iowa Falls, Julie Krum, Anaheim, Calif. Duane Kruse, What Cheer, Margaret Kruse, Salem, Sue Kuntz, Freeport, Ill., Michael Lach- nitl, Burlington, Janet Lacina, Iowa City, J ehmin Lah, Dubuque. Jean Laine, Manley, Barbara Laing, Oak Park, Ill., Catherine Lair, Danville, Jo Anne Lanipe, West Point, Terry Lane, Marion, Diane Lang, Treynor. Michael Lange, Muscatine, Linda Lanz, Deni- son, Joyce Larsen, Fort Dodge, Linda Larsen, Holstein, Marlys Larsen, Iowa City, Ricky Larsen, Alexander. Roger Larsen, Holstein, Craig Larson, Cedar Rapids, Hal Larson, Farnlzamville, Marcia Larson, Iowa City, Frantz Lassegue, Brooklyn, N.Y.,' Jane Schnathorst, Newton. Joseph Lawton, Iowa City, Mark Lazer, Skokie, Ill., Phyllis Lazrk, Skokie, Ill., Linda Le Clair, Iowa City, Larry Ledenbach, Dyersville, Faith Lee, Walker. Janice Leffler, Ottumwag Marcia Lehman, Iowa City, Phyllis Lehrman, St. Louis, Mo., Mary Leitch, Boone, Robert Leitz, Cresco, Charles Lemaster, Clarksville. Peter Lento, Upper Saddle River, NJ., Kathy Lentz, Cleveland, Ohio, Kenneth Lepley, Des Moines, Meredith Lewis, Charles City, Kathleen Lienau, Clinton, Robert Lindeen, Sycamore, Ill. Elaine Linder, Sperry, Ann Lippincott, Colfax, Katherine Lippincott, Clinton, Karen Litwiller. Lynnville, John Livesay, Keosauqua, Robyn Lock, Dubuque. Caroline Long, Iowa City, Steven Long, Eagle Grove, Gregory Loose, Burlington, Kathryn Lotz, Galesbarg, Ill., Antoinette Louden, Fair- field, Linda Loudenback, Rockford, Ill., 4I5 Jean Louk, Cedar Rapids, Fred Lovrien, Quimby, Terr Lowman Ames, Martha Lo Y 1 ' yr Abingdon, Va., Susan Loyd, Des Moines, Victoria Lucas, Harlan. Hubert Lundberg, Marshalltown, Donna Lut- tenegger, Hedrick, Frances Luxen, Des Moines, Madolyn Lyman, Moline, Ill., Robert Lyman, Rtfnnells, Robert Lyon, Birmington. Carol Lynn, Grundy Center, Lynda Lyshoj, Dubuque, Elaine Macke, Shakopee, Minn., Paul Macek, Fort Dodge, Melanie Maddox, Des Moines, Carolyn Madsen, Urbandale. Charles Maguire, Canton, 1lI,, Michael Mahaf- fey, Grand Junction, David Mahannah, Keokuk, Timothy Maher, Cedar Rapids, Mary Mahoney, Boone, Dennis Malone, Cedar Rapids. James Mallory, Washington, Sandra Mallory, Riverside, Carol Manrak, Oregon, Ohio, Paula Manley, Burlington, Pam Manning, Atlantic: Cathy Mansheim, Fort Madison. Merry Manuel, Mason City, Michael Marlin, Keokuk, Donna Maronn, Union, Kenneth Marshall, Ireton, Michael Marls, West Bend, Anne Martin, Burlington. Ben Martindale, Postville, James Marvel, Webster City, Jeanne Marx, Sioux City, Marilyn Matthew, Ottumwa, Robert Matthias, Newton, Henry Maver, Iowa City. Susan Mauk, Western Springs, Ill., Bruce Maurer, Delaware, Stephen Maxon, Mason City,- Lowell May, Mason City, Stephen May, Cherokee, James Mays, West Liberty. Larry McArtor, Iowa City, Mary McCabe, Mount Pleasant, Michael McCarty, West Branch, William McCarty, Des Moines, Rose- mary McCaw, Marengo, Maury McClelland. Davenport. Michael McClurkin, Ames, Richard McColloch Burlington, Oren McConnell, Des Moines, Charlotta McCourbrey, Clinton, Gene Mc- Cracken, Ainsworth, Thomas McDevitt, Traer. 4I6 James McDonald, Iowa City,' Patricia Mc- Donald, Cedar Rapidsg Theresa McDonald, Prestong Patricia McEvoy, Des Moines, Mary McEwen, Peoria, Ill.,' Kay McEwing, Rockford, lil. Thomas McFadden, Dubuque, Patricia Mc- Gourty, Park Forest, Ill.,- Sandra McGrew, Cedar Rapids, Susan McKibbin, Grinnellg James McKin, Morrison, IIl.,- Michael McNamara, Anthon. Clifford McNaughton, Lawton, Barbara McNeil, Postvilleg Patricia McReynolds, H edrickg Charles Meek, Cedar Rapidsg Paul Meiners, Jefj'erson,' Sandra Melhus, Atkins. Barbara Melnick, Denver, Colo.,' Marlyn Merritt, Des Moines, William Mertens, Lime Springsg Jon Meskimen, Cedar Rapidsg Connie Messer, Mount Pleasantg Susan Metcalf, Daven- p0l'f. Janice Metzger, Northwood, Patricia Meyer, Solon, William Meyer, Atlantic, Terry Meyers, Mexico City, Mexico, Beverly Middlebrook, Iowa City,' Mary Mielnik, Iowa City. Kathleen Mimm, Fort Atkinsong Cheryl Miller, Wellmang Constance Miller, Stuartg Danny Miller, Oskaloosag Diana Miller, Bloomfield: Freyda Miller, Quincy, Mass. Kathryn Miller, Sioux Cityj Kristelle Miller, Iowa City,' Michelle Miller, Fort Dodge, Phyllis Miller, Walkerg Robert Miller, Denison, Susan Miller, Oelwein. Susan Miller, Des Moines, David Millis, Lans- ing, Ill.,' Kathleene Miltner, Bettendorfg Bonita Minkel, Cedar ,Rapidsg Kathryn Moeller, St. Ansgarg Mary Motlitt, Iowa City. Lawrence Mohr, F redericksburgg Adrienne Mo- loney, Alexandria, Va., Michael Monnahan, Ev- erlyg Janielle Monroe, Glenwood Springs, Colo.,- Linda Montgomery, New Lennox, llI.,' Irene Montros, Millersburg. Alicia Moore, Cedar Rapids, Michael Moore, Washington, Carl Moore, Earlliamg Stephanie Moore, Cedar Rapidsg Barbara Mores, Harlan,- Marcia Morgan, Glenview, Ill. 4I7 Robert Morgan, Clifton, NJ., Willard Morsch, Iowa City, Mary Morse, Osage, Dan Morton, Webster City, Bonnie Moses, Pekin, Ill., Jack Mott, Centervile. Elise Moureau, Mount Pleasant, Maureen Moy- lan, West Liberty, Cheri Mucha, Davenport, John Mueller, Arlington Heights, Ill., Margaret Mueller, Fort Madison, Richard Mueller, Le- W'lll!'J'. Arlis Mulder, Rock Rapids, David Mulder, Oel- wein,' Robert Mulert, Dubuque, Martha Mull, Bettendorf, Barbra Mullen, Joliet, Jeffry Mullen, Talona, Ill. Linda Mullen, Bedford, Judith Mulvihill, Oxford Junction, John Mummey, Iowa City, Paul Munson, West Bend, Gary Murdock, Central City, David Murphy, Atlantic City. Mary Murphy, Ida Grove, Sharon Murphy, Des Moines, Carol Murphy, Dubuque, William Mur- ray, Ottumwa, Susan Musel, Cedar Rapids, Jean Musmaker, Greenfield. John Myers, Des Moines, James Nadler, Mason City, Janet Nairn, Ames, Robert Neary, Em- metsburg, James Needles, Atlantic, Dennis Neff, Des Moines. Deborah Neighbor, Des Moines, Deborah Nel- son, Princeton, Ill., Dena Nelson, Harlan, Janna Nelson, Denision, Linda Nelson, Denison, Loren Nelson, Slater. Marilyn Nelson, Cedar Rapids, Richard Nelson, Dana, Richard Nestrud, Little Rock, Ark., Marylee Neuroth, Conrad, Kimberly Newland, Cedar Rapids, William Newland, Des Moines. Alice Nichols, Clarinda, Donald Nichols, Whittemore, Sandy Nickel, Keokuk, Ann Niel- sen, Audubon, Nancy Nielsen, Maquokta, Eric Nielsen, Spirit Lake. Jeffrey Nielsen, Keokuk, Nicholas Niemeyer, Elkader, Kimberly Nissen, Dearfield, Ill., Steph- anie Nissen, Davenport, Ann Noonan, Sioux City, James Nordin, Des Moines. mt f 4 I 8 John Nordin, Des Moines, Daniel Norgard, Council Bluffs, Jon Notestein, Keokuk, Julia Novak, Savanna, Ill., Sheila Noun, Des Moines,' Lois Obriant, Oxford. Michael O'Connor, DeWitt, Andrew Odell, Galesburg Ill., John Odem, Eddyvilleg Michael Offerman, Elma, Lewis Ofstein, Des Moines, Bill O'1-learn, Spencer. Jane Ohling, Steamboat Rock, Sandra Olander, Mason City, Pamela Olney, Cedar Rapids, Ron Olson, Cedar Rapids, Robert Onnen, Rockwell, Carol Orr, Cascade. Cynthia Orr, Lake Bluff, Ill., Stephen Orton, Iowa City, Kimberly Osenbaugh, Cedar Rap- ids, Roger Oskvig, Williams, Edward Pace, New Market, Margaret Paddock, Cedar Rapids. Karen Palmer, Des Moines, James Papian, Des Moines, Patricia Parker, Iowa City, Elizabeth Park, Bethesda, Md., Nancy Parks, Bloomfield, Phyllis Parks, Iowa City. Janet Parmely, Iowa City, Thomas Parris, Sioux City, Charlcie Parrish, Lumpkin, Ga., Jerry Pat- ten, Perry, Donna Paulsen, Des Moines, Leslie Paulsen, Ida Grove. Barney Pauze, Iowa City, John Paxon, Ottum- wa, Janet Pearson, Winfield, Nancy Pearson, Rockford, Ill., Linda Pecaut, Sioux City, Carol Pedersen, Downers Grove, Ill. James Pedersen, Exira, Patricia Pedersen, Lake Mills, Charlene Peiffer, Harper, Richard Peirce, Davenport, Steven Peluso, Merrick, N.Y., Jud- ith Perkins, Keosauqua. Steven Perlis, Council Bluffs, Joan Perry, Cedar Rapids, Linda Perry, Western Springs, Judy Pet- ersen, Iowa City, Marlin Petersen, Reinbeck, Wayne Petersen, Dysart. James Peterson, Bettendorf, Janice Peterson, Winfield, Patricia Peterson, Albia, Nora Peter- son, Sioux City, Merlin Pfannkuck, Wall Lake, Sally Pfister, Decorah. 4I9 Allen Phillip, Riverside, Ill.g David Phillips, Iowa City,' Glen Phillips, Centervileg Jane Phi- lips, Waterloog Linda Phillips, Red 0ak,' Larry Pickard, Mount Pleasant. Mary Phillips, Des Moinesg John Phleger, Wash- ington, Michael Pic, Cedar Rapids: Dale Pick- ering, Iowa City, Timothy Pierce, Storm Lake, Jane Piernot, Iowa City. Paul Pine, Diagonalg Gerald Pisani, Clawson, Mich.,- Karen Pike, Elmhurst, Ill.,' Carl Plank, Iowa City,' Suzanne Plank, Columbia, Mo.,- Shar- on Pollet, Cedar Rapids. Phillip Pollock, Dubuqueg Philip Pomeroy, Po- tomac, Md., Bonnie Pope, Alexandria, Va.g Pris- cilla Popel, Stockton, II1.,' Philip Poorman, Oska- loosa, Helena Potash, Springfield, Ill. James Powell, LeMarsg Louis Pranger, Fort Madisong Donald Price, Moultonf William Prin- gle, Pittsburgh, Pa.,' Trudy Probst, Council Blujfsg Pamela Prouty, Des Moines. Douglas Pugh, Fort Dodgeg Russell Quick, Mar- tinsburgg Raymond Rabe, Iowa City: Kathe Rad- den, Davenportg Irene Radzyminski, Chicago, Ill.: Thomas Ralston, Burlington. Susan Ransey, Burlingtong John Rasmussen, De- Witt,' Steven Rathbun, Cedar Rapids: Patricia Rathje, Chicago, Ill.,- John Rauer, Iowa Cityg Marilyn Rausch, Fort Atkinson. Paul Raymond, Crestong Richard Reams, Plain- fieldg Janet Reay, St. Paul, Minn.,' Jo Reese, Turing Kimberly Reeves, Des Moinesg Nancy Rehman, Burlington. Fred Rehnke, Burlington, Susanne Reibold, Iowa City,' Charles Reich, Iowa City, Susan Reichwald, Camp Hill, Pa,,' Mary Reideler, Storm Lake,' Carol Reier, Des Moines. Dean Reifenstahl, Cedar Rapidsg Ronald Reigh- ard, Des Moinesg Marceline Reinhard, Ankenyg Marilyn Reis, Ricevilleg Kathryn Reis, Burling- tong Peter Reiter, Cherokee. 420 Nancy Remmers, Burlington, Maryjo Rempe, Fort Madison, Martha Remsburg, Glidden, Bar- bara Reynolds, Cedar Falls, Constance Rey- nolds, Lenox, Harriet Reynolds, Rockford, Ill. Katherine Reynolds, Lenox, Kay Rhame, Ful- ton, Ill., Ellen Reznek, Sioux City, Joann Rhoads, Woodward, Daniel Rhodes, Pocahon- ras, Jane Rich, Des Moines. Mary Riche, Aurora, Donald Rickertsen, Coun- cil Blujsg Judy Ridenour, West Liberty, Ronda Ridenour, Milford, Ronald Rife, Lone Tree, Emil Rinderspacher, Osceola. Michele Riter, Rock Rapids, Linda Roberts, Os- kaloosa, Victoria Robertson, Davenport, Bar- bara Robinson, Lancaster, Calif., Georganne Rodehorst, Fort Dodge, John Rodehorst, Fort Dodge. Donna Rodnitzky, Chicago, Ill., Sue Rogers, Iowa City, Carol Roller, Bettendorf, Thomas Romine, Washington, Corine Ronnfeldt, Bryant, Jane Rosborough, Moline, Ill. Mark Rosinberg, Skokie, Ill., Marilyn Rotundo, Davenport, Sheri Rowden, Cedar Rapids, Joseph Rubenstein, Des Moines, Richard Rubin, Chi- cago, Ill., Steven Rucker, Des Moines. Thomas Rudbeck, Davenport, Betty Ructer, Walcott, Susan Rufe, Memphis, Tenn., Mitchell Rulfcorn, Onawa, Donald Rumney, Kirksville, Mo., Genette Rundle, Dubuque. Cheryl Rusk, Algona, Maureen Russell, Park Ridge, Ill., Barbara Russo, Iowa City, Jo Ry- burn, Heyworth, Ill., Chris Ryg, Park Ridge, Ill., Marsha Sabitt, Highland Park, Ill. Gregory Saboe, Waterloo, Lynn Safris, Des Moines, Richard Safris, Des Moines, Teresa Sal- mons, Floyd, Susan Samuel, Marshalltown, Ave- lino Sanchez, Iowa City. Susan Sanders, Kansas City, Mo., Mary Sand- holm, Geneseo, Ill., Alicia Sandre, Sioux City,- Victoria Sauer, Central City, Sally Saunders, Iowa City, John Savage, Monticello. 42I Linda Savage, Manchester, David Schafer, Clin- ton, Dan Schapira, Iowa City, David Schaut, Racine, Wis., Alva Schemettorn, Elizabeth, Ill., Thomas Schierbrock, West Point. Marilyn Schildroth, Reinbeck, Ann Schlichte- meier, Spencer, Cynthia Schmidt, Treynor, Mary Schmidt, Buffalo Center, Neil Schmitt, Addison, Ill., Jan Schneider, Council Bluffs. Richard Schnieders, Remsen, Robert Schrade, River Forest, Ill., Marvin Schriever, Waterloo, Larry Schroeder, Bettendorf, Russell Schroeder, Charles City, Alan Schuette, Staunton, Ill. Rebecca Schuette, Staunton, Ill., Betty Schultz, Conrad, Jean Schultz, Clinton, Richard Schultz, Postville, Dyanne Schulze, Des Moines, Richard Schwaigert, Iowa City. Lynn Schwartz, Chicago, Ill., Lynne Schweitzer, Spencer, T. G. Schweitzer, Hannibal, Mo., Arm Schwendinger, Monticello, Richard Scorza, Villa Park, Ill., Burl Sealls, Cedar Rapids. Terry Seaton, Seaton, Ill., William See, Wash- ington, Bernita Seuferer, Ankeny, Betty Seufer- er, Ankeny, John Seward, Iowa City, John Seyb, Winfield. Cathy Shadle, Grand River, Douglas Shadle, Ankeny, William Shannon, Clinton, Christie Sharp, Clarion, Cynthia Sharp, Iowa City, Rog- er Shedlock, Bordentown, NJ. David Sheridan, Bettendorf, Kathy Shields, Lorn- bard, Ill., Robert Shields, Houston, Tex., Vicki Shinn, Adel, Nancy Shirk, Albion, Patricia Shoff, Jefferson. Susan Shore Glen Head, NJ: Linda Shortell yi J 9 Boulder, Colo., Robert Shriver, Charles City, Gordon Shuey, Jejerson, Mary Shuhert, Dubu- que, Michael Shulkin, Sioux City. Betty Shumate, Bloomfield, Linda Shutt, Keo- kuk, Donald Sibery, Dearborn Heights, Mich., Linda Sickels, Fontanelle, Judith Siegel, West- field, NJ., Bruce Siems, Burlington. 422 Sherman Sievers, Albert City, Patricia Simcox, Iowa Falls, Dianne Simpson, Sac City, Judith Singer, Chicago, Ill., Gary Sissel, Davenport, Susan Skoglund, Iowa City. Mark Skolnik, Skokie, Ill., Gail Sloss, Grimes, Marcia Sloven, Bismark, N.D., Joann Smith, Center Point, Lawrence Smith, Harlan, Linda Smith, Muscatine. Sally Smith, Iowa City, Sherri Smith, Geneva, Ill., Steven Smith, Jefferson, Mary Smyth, Des Moines, Christine Snyder, Monroe, Mich., James Snyder, Hamburg. Jolene Soehl, Rock Rapids, Ernest Sollars, Clearjield, Patricia Sommerfeld, Lohrville, Lil- lian Sonksen, Manilla, Cheryl Sorensen, Bur- lington, Paulette Sorensen, Atlantic. Bruce Spaete, Maquoketa, Marcia Spangler, Varna, Ill., Susan Sparks, Ogden, Trudy Spees, Keokuk, Lynda Spencer, Johnston, Nancy Spiel- man, Dubuque. Elizabeth Spillers, Davenport, James Spiva, Iowa City, Shirlee Sprague, Altoona, Lyle Stallman, Cedar Rapids, Chris Stamos, Iowa City, Paul Stanler, llfluscatine. Stephen Stanford, Marion, John Stanton, Bern- ard, Thomas Starr, Newton, Susan Stater, Ot- tumwa, Nancy Stearns, Kingsley, Rosemary Steckelberg, Kirkman. David Stedwell, Davenport, Joel Stein, Rockville Center, N .Y.,- Kristen Steinbeck, Richland, Rob- ert Steiner, Chicago, Ill., Debbie Steinlauf, Chi- cago, Ill., Nancy Stelter, Frankfort, Ill. Sandra Stephen, Cedar Rapids, Gail Stettner, Elgin, Ill., Nancy Stevens, Des Moines, Nancy Stevens, Rockford, Ill., James Steward, Sioux City, Susan Stewart, Ottumwa. William Stewart, Iowa City, Jane Stick, Rowley, Michael Stillman, Algona, Frederick Stilwell, Sioux City, Beverly Stoefus, Iowa City, Anthony Stoik, Wheeling, Ill. 423 Connie Stone, Wapellog Pamela Storck, Dubu- que: Sue Strand, Melbourne, Timothy Strand, Grinnell: Nan Strasser, What Cheer, John Streif, Manchester. Ray Stroeber, Des Moines, Linda Stromberg, Fort Dodgeg Susan Studtmann, Cedar Rapidsg Patricia Suchy, Oelweing Karen Sudmeier, Gut- tenbergg Sue Summeriield, Bloomington, Minn. E. Christine Sundermann, Carrollg Gary Sunder- mann, Carrollg Nancy Sutherland, Cedar Rapids, Kermit Sutton, Davenport, Raymond Svendson, Waukong Claudia Swain, Whiting. Diane Swanson, Des Moinesg Karen Swanson, Des Moinesg Leanna Swanson, Lone Treeg Mich- ael Swanson, Spencer, Sharlane Swanson, Chi- cago Heights, 111.5 Arlis Swartzendruber, Iowa City. Martha Swartzwelter, Richlandg Mary Swegle, Osceolaf Diane Swenson, Skokie, lll.,' Jerry Swi- gert, Perry,' Richard Taife, Chelmsford, Mass.,' Robert Tagg, Iowa City. William Tallman, Anderson, Ind.g Robert Tau- ber, Iowa City,' Kay Taylor, Mason Cityg Thom- as Taylor, Iowa City, Ronald Teater, Center- viIle,- James Tener, Riverside. Dathleen Tener, Daytong Kirby Tenhulzen, Den- ison,' Susan Tett, Learingg Linda Tevepaugh, Anita, Christy Tews, T uring Jon Thies, Clarence. Victoria Thill, Ottumwag David Thomas, Ca- mancheg Jamie Thomas, Rochelle, IIl.,' Margaret Thomas, Park Ridge, Ill.,- John Thompkins, Des Moinesg John Thompson, Grand Junction. Judy Thompson, Clintong Joan Thomsen, Iowa City, Carol Thorson, Rolfe, Ann Thummel, Harlan: Robert Tichane, Painted Post, N.Y.,' Daniel Tigges, Iowa City. Sandra Tigges, Iowa Cityg Sue Timm, Daven- portg Thomas Timmons, Duncombeg Linda Tja- den, Onslowg Richard Tompkins, Iowa FaIIs,' Dante Toriello, Des Moines. 424 David Toussaint, Des Moines, James Truitt, Iowa City, Andree Tracey, Sioux City, Karen Tranis, Clinton, Donna Trevarthen, Boone, Nan- cy Trowbridge, Marshalltown. Michael Tucker, Iowa City, Ruth Turnquist, Ar- vada, Richard Tyner, Shenandoah, Priscilla Un- derwood, Jejfersong Steve Untiedt, Davenportg Don Utsinger, Davenport. Tom Vakulskas, Sioux City, Janice Van Engel- hoven, Oskaloosag Helen Van Hoozer, Well- man, Carole Van Langen, Jewell, Anne Vanen- burgh, Sioux City, Carolyn Vander Wilt, Spen- cer. Julie Vane, Cedar Rapids, Tom Van Gelder, Grundy Center, Gail Van Gundy, Davenport, Elizabeth Vanni, Des Moines, Jean Van Nieu- wenhuyse, Clinton, Carl Van Tuyl, Lone Tree. Linda Veenker, Seaton, Ill., Judith Verlindin, Sioux City, David Vermedahl, Vinton, Ronnie Vernon, Des Moines, Nancy Vetter, Joy, Ill.,- Mary Vietmeier, Knoxville. Elizabeth Vogel, Dubuqueg Sherlyn Vognsen, Marshalltown, Pat Volle, Springfield, Ill., Mar- garet Waddell, Washington, Judy Wagler, West Burlington, Stephan Wagler, West Burlington. James Walbolt, McAllen, Tex.g Leon Wald- schmidt, Riverside, Ellen Walker, Keokukg Mar- lys Walker, Davenport, Ruth Walker, Keotag Steven Walker, Omaha, Nebr. Stephan Wallace, Creston, Mary Walrath, Car- roll, Charles Walton, Lime Springs, Joanne Wal- ton, Lone T ree,' Marshall Walz, Burlington, Craig Warren, Northfield, Ill. Mary Watje, Dow Cityg Ann Wawzonek, Iowa City, Diana Weaver, Iowa City, Kristine Webb, Des Moines, Janine Wedekind, Muscatineg Mich- ael Wegner, Des Moines. Ann Weindruch, Bettendorfg Roberta Weind- ruch, Rock Island, Denise Weiner, Chicago, Ill.g Rhonda Weintz, Iowa City, Susan Weitz, Du- buque, Patricia Weld, Burlington. 425 Dale Wells, Skokie, Ill., Sheryl Welp, Fort Dodge, David Werden, Davenport, Joyce Wed- en, Lone Tree, Yvonne Wernimart, Iowa City, Katherine Westerhausen, Des Moines. Nita Westrick, Iowa City, Virginia Westerwick, Mason City, Mary Wheatley, Corning, Neil Wheeler, Glidden, Douglas White, Des Moines, Geoffrey White, Columbus Junction. Jane White, Milford, Joseph White, Iowa City, Timothy Whitty, Galt, Cynthia Wiese, Daven- port, Lynn Wiese, Charlotte, Joann Wilde, Ot- tumwa. Laurel Wilken, Monticello, Dave Wiliamson, Jefferson, Marsha Williksen, Barrington, Ill., Baerbel Wilkinson, Iowa City, Elaine Williams. Washington, Roger Williams, Iowa Falls. Carol Wilson, Washington, Thomas Wilson, San Pedro, Calif., James Wiltgen, Waukee, Linda Winke, Fort Madison, Kirk Winkler, Sioux City, Carolyn Witt, Ackley. Barbara Wolcott, Lemars, Richard Wolf, Des Moines, Rivian Wolf, Skokie, Ill., Stuart Wolf, Lincolnwood, Ill., Robert Wolters, Davenport, John Wombacher, Iowa City. Candace Wood, Burlington, Glenda Woodbridge, Pierson, Gloria Wortman, Iowa City, Ann Wright, Algona, Belinda Wright. Des Moines, Donn Wright, Cedar Rapids, William Wright, Des Moines. Patricia Wymore, Iowa City, Lanny York, Mus- catine, Richard York, Creston, Jean Young, Osage, Robert Young, Des Moines, Kathryn Younie, Ames, Tamra Zabel, Dwight, Ill. Jeanine Zalesky, Cedar Rapids, George Zibilich, Lone Tree, Marcia Zieser, Belle Plaine, Kath- leen Zimmerman, Iowa City, Pauline Zuke, Al- bia, Madelyn Zwald, Garuen, Becky Zwicky, Jegerson. 426 .- pr . ,JJ " 'L ' , . I . , . V 6 , N-'a!' ,!. . I .-hiz g ii i W . V . I , T,..ZV,!Kugw3gVI-J. MMR v l xx 4 ,E AF V X! 1 fe 'fin MZ' 5 T" " l!'i5f'V'-'3V'1' , ' , f ' Y 'S 42 - 2 'lf ' 1'-2 Q.-- i.,,.,,.-:,.,,J .1 I5 g,- - fa fr 'S JH' wmw. ,, .. H if wmiiyz?s'4?,,.',.'b1wv fi' ' ' X , ',,r,. 'M fr. . x , qgm F' T 3' . I . f ' if 'my , 54, ' an ,. . J-I :Mm ww 5 125'-N - 4L'5,'qLs . H314 ll 111 l. I . 1, , I ff- , 'I 7' V 1 j, vgggf f -lg, fp Q 2 1 ,' ' ' 15 - ' ' ' , ji. be 1.1 'l V .f . 4 A: ,.-, Y x . u ew 4 . F I -K 'Z 5 ,I fi . , ,'1,' ,H A if J ' If 2 21, ' I :Wx " ' ...ww-.J-, f l " 5: .1-.fffff .-" ' L, ' 1 NYE' f f . ' ' Lv ,L-A v- ,gmf ,.., .5- W ,w , ,, ,,.. X rf, iw., 1 V?" H 149 mg? yo v 1Q , sr iw -fi, 'fitrgfi' , ' ...Viv :- N -. fr Q-.-. ,,...... ,....,...,.m mn-iv" " W. .W-4... - -,X rw r n N fum Q -... .-af... -,...Y ...,.. ,-. X STUDENT OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY-Marietta Holden, Jane White, Sue Tett, Barb Pattee, Steve Burns, Betty Schultz, Lynn Anfinson, Paulette SOTA active in last ye Although the Student Occupational Therapy Association QSOTAI will cease to exist in I970, because the College of Medi- cine will drop the occupational therapy maior, SOTA members have been active both nationally and locally. Steve Burns, president of SOTA, was elected vice chairman of the national student committee of the American Occupational Therapy Association. Steve cited "better organization on the national scale" and "more etfective student participation" as priorities of the student committee. i a .gil 'i 'ta X. 1 t fi Fi, swgg Hubner, Donna Trevarthen, Bette Briskin, Elizabeth Collins. arp Alpha Chi's are pros' Alpha Chi Sigma is primarily a professional organization fo chemists and related professionals. its goal is to "bind togethe those people in the profession." There were 45 members in thu chapter this year, mostly graduate students. The Alpha Chi's live one block from the Chemistry Building a II4 Market St. "It sure is convenient in sub-zero cold," com mented one member. lt was also convenient tor the full calenda of social activities the Alpha Chi's sponsored. These includeci several post-'Football game parties. l 428 ALPHA CHI SIGMA-Bottom Row: Sam Shiffman, Lloyd Stoel, Robe Czervionke, David Boaz, Douglas Piltingsrud, Gerry Noren. Row 2: Robe Tarvin, Robert Carlson, William Granstrom, Duane Kruse, Chen Augusti Top Row: Edgar Kuemmerle, Kenneth Schlecht, Jack Frost, David Harriso William Casey, Donald Wiebe. , .. . .- o.,,,,,ln l - -M n C ,-st, f sl- UDENT NEA OFFICERS-From left: Debbie Steinlauf, Dee Dee Shapiro, nn Neihaus, Ann Weindruch. ectures inlorm SNEA Student National Education Association lSNEAl sponsored a cture series this year with topics ranging 'From sex education to ental retardation. The purpose ot the series was to acquaint NEA members with opinions and ideas on specitic educationally lated topics. As well as presenting the schedule ot speakers, SNEA officers ome Ec out to make "We're out to make living a little more pleasant tor a lot more ople," Priscilla Hanson, president ot the Home Economics Club, plained. Home Ec sponsored several service projects. ub youngsters with their proiects and displays. cal school children. And they sold cakes to raise 'Funds for a They helped 4-H Members tutored r Y on educational topics attended a fall leadership conference at Mount Pleasant. They also went to a regional meeting in Davenport during the spring. A tutoring program, set up in the tall with the lowa City schools, was another proiect. SNEA is open to all education maiors. lts goal is the improvement of education in America. living more pleasant new national chapter building in Washington, D.C. Steve Dawson, University Home Ec member, was the president ot a February regional conterence that promoted professionalism in the Home Economics Clubs. Schools from Wisconsin, Illinois, lndiana, Michigan, as well as lowa were represented at the weekend conference. ME ECONOMICS COUNCIL MEMBERS-Bottom Row: Nancy Hopp, Marilyn Gaffey, Priscilla Hanson, Mark Fox. Top Row: Ruth Ann Burkhiser, Janet ns Carol Finken. 2 ii ' ,, f cy I Gt SIGMA DELTA Cl-Il-Bottom Row: Ellen Reznek, Betsy Becker, Richard Taffe, Linda Taylor, Wanda DeMott, Timothy Bross, Robert Payne. Row 2.- Curtis Gumbrell, Gregary Franck, Maria Ambrose, Jon Janes, Sister Christian 1' mf'- p- 7 l Molidor, Linda Anderson, Jane Leonard. Top Row: David Stedwell, Joh Freebairn, Thomas Sherman, Frederick Whyte, M. E. Moore, Timoth Simmons. SDX goes coed: lheta Sigma Phi, Gamma Alpha Ch Taking lhe inil'ia'l'ive from ifs nafional organizalion, Sigma Della Chi, professional journalism sociely, wen+ coed +his year. A resolufion, passed a'l' l'he nafional convenlion, allowed each chapfer +o decide if if wished +o admil' women. Represenling fhe chap'l'er al' l'he convenlion were Tim Bross, presidenl, and John Freebairn, rreasurer. Bross explained, "No professional organizalion discriminares because of sex, and we wani' +o emphasize lhal' Sigma Della Chi is a professional socie'ry." Sigma Della Chi inilialed eighl women. GAMMA ALPHA CHI-THETA SIGMA PHI-Bottom Row: Penny Maher, Ellen Reznek, Sharon Rohner, Kristelle Miller. Top Row: Linda Taylor, . ---,V H -We - - e l H- - "' . ' .. -. Thela Sigma Phi and Gamma Alpha Chi are lwo professiona organizalions 'For women in iournalism. This year Thela Sigma Phi judged women's pages of Iowa news papers for fhe Iowa Press Associalion conl'es+. They also orgar ized a symposium fo discuss 'lhe School of Journalism's new cul riculum. Gamma Alpha Chi, adver-lising sororily, sponsored 'l'he loc Glamour Magazine Besl' Dressed Coed con'l'es+, which was open 'l'o all Universiiy coeds. Vicki King, Nancy Brush, Barbara Mores. Gamma Alpha Chi and Sigma Phi explore the women's role in journalism. -v Y Y F" ,.,n' '-.Lit ,. I- Medical Seniors A medical student scrutinizes a lab specimen during classroom instruction at the College. Linda Alston, Council Blujfsg Edward Alt, Du- buque, Nancy Andreasen, Iowa Cilyg Nicholas Anton, Waterloog Burton Belknap, Knoxvilleg Robert Benson, Dewitt. Donald Berg, Blairsburgg David Bilstrom, Aur- orag George Bisbee, Onawag John Bodensteiner, Decorahg Ronald Bohnenkamp, West Point: Barry Brown, Davenport. Thomas Brown, Des Moinesg Glenn Buchanan, Algonag D. L. Buck, Des Moinesg Edward Burk- halter, Cedar Rapidsg Jo Anne Johnston, Clin- tong James Burks, Iowa City. Ivan Choi, San Francisco, Calif.,' Richard Claus- sen, Grand Moundg Steven Combs, Lake City,' Michael Crane, Albiag Daryl Doorenbos, Boy- deng Raymond Drew, Iowa City. Erlan Duus. Iowa Cityg Ted Eller, Knoxville,- Charles Emarine, Council Blujsg Paul Figge, New Hallg Jane Firth, Iowa City,' David Furda, Dubuque. Glenn Gailis, Oak Brook, 1ll.,' Joseph Gard, Dubuqueg Theodore Gilford, Iowa Cityg Howard Gilmore, Iowa City: Ronald Gilson, Marshall- towng Gordon Goldsmith, Corning. R. G. Hajny, Mariong Scott Helmers, Sibleyg Jerry Hendel, El Cerrizog Herbert Hendriks, Mount Vernong William Hicks, Knoxvilleg Loren Hiratzka, Wichita, Kan. 43l Norma Hirsch, Charles City, Bruce Hopkins, Iowa City, Michael Jones, Sioux Cityg Patrick Kain, Algonag Rick Kamm, Lawtong Jerald King, Des Moines. Douglas Laube, Dubuqaeg Theodore Lederman, Waterloog Randall Lewis, Cedar Falls, Michael Long, Eagle Groveg James Mathews, Farmers- burgg Jane Mauch, Sapulpa, Okla. John McKeown, Harlan, Philip Mead, Greeneg Gerald Meester, Mason City,' James Miller, Waterloo, John Miller, Kalonag Philip Monroe, Knoxville. Gary Moranville, Iowa City,- James Moses, Glad- stone, Mich., Daniel Murphy, Alton: Nicholas Nonas, Mason Cityg Terry Noonan, Fort Madi- song Laurence Norby, Osage. Dennis Oeth, Dubuque, Laverne Olney, Marsh- allrowng James Packer, Humboldt, Gerald Pa- luska, Iowa City, Richard Paul, Des Moinesg Thomas Payne, Exira. Elliott Pearl, Skokie, Ill., Stephen Penkkus, Ames, Rollin Perkins, Davenport, Glen Peter- son, AIta,- Frederick Rauscher, Carlisleg James Roelofs, Sioux Center. Richard Runge, Sioux City, Neb.,- Romolo Rus- so, Dubuqueg Craig Saunders, ManilIa,- James Schneider, Iowa Cityg John Scoltock, Iowa City: David Shumway, Waterloo. John Shierholz, Fort Dodgeg Dale Singer, Iowa City, David Sparkes, Iowa City, Mark Steine, Decorahg Jack Swanson, Des Moines, John Swanson, Urbandaleg David Synhorst, Iowa City. Michael Taylor, Iowa City,' Tom Throckmor- ton, Des Moinesg Robert Tomhave, Marshall- town,' Peter Vande Haar, Pellag Benjamin Van- der Zwaag, Orange City, Vernon Varner, Keo- kakg Larry Walton, Gladbrook. Michael Welton, Burlingtong Donald Wikstrom, Madridg Michael Williamson, Iowa Cityg James Wolfe, Indianolag Thomas Yazmarn, Iowa City, James Young, Osage, Lee Zeutenhorst, Alton. 432 Saturday buiiets bring Phi Beta Pr's together Saturday afternoon buffets at the fraternity house provided a chance for the resident and non-resident members of Phi Beta Pi, medical fraternity, to get better acquainted with each other and to talk with friends. Phi Beta Pi sponsored two service projects during the year. The major proiect, done with the help of a sorority, was a party for the handicapped children at University Hospitals. Phi Beta Pi's were also very active in intramural sports. Nine out of ten members were active in some kind of intramural sport. Parties were the main social activity during the year. ln Oc- tober Phi Beta Pi had a Homecoming banquet and in December they had a Christmas party. The Wives Auxiliary sponsored a pre-Aesculapian party, a pre-party at the fraternity house before the annual Aesculapian party for the medical school. The Wives Auxiliary bought the food and drinks and prepared them for the party. Phi Beta Pi's clown around during a skit presented as part of the medical fraternity's Christmas party Dec. 13. Gordon, Ralph Knudson, Dennis Brightwell, Dick Todd, Kim Petersen, Craig Boswell, James Hall, Tom Bowstead. Top Row: Ray Kundel, Steve Jordan, Fred Schultz, Daniel O'Brian, William Boulden, Dave Larson, Leo Milleman, Leslie Squires. 433 Nu Sigma Nu stresses 'People to People' progran Nu Sigma Nu gave special emphasis fhis year fo fheir "People fo People" program. As a parf of fhis program, Dr. William Moeller, a psychiafrisf, fold ihe members fhaf if was imporfani' for docfors fo find a place in fheir profession for emofions. Smokers, informal discussions and lecfures af fhe house were scheduled eighf 1-imes during fhe year. A professor of anafomy and fhe head of a public healfh deparfmenf were fwo of fhe guesr speakers. Life af fhe house was nof all work for fhe 72 Nu Sigma Nu's, however. The firsf week of school, 'lhe group sponsored a mixer wifh fhe nurses and Ocf. ll, fhey pu'l' on a body painfing parfy, which was, according fo fheir presidenf, Harold Hoppmann, "a fremendous success." Nu Sigma Nu also had a banquef Home- coming weekend. s'e5i"fr lf? 2 L Xas- Q ,ju ff,-xg , -s . , . f i... . 'fil l' ifiks if Nj. 1 5:-.1-:: F - fj'f".6 -Jai. . ,. . X 'rl QQ, " V i' ' Tfiirai 'ur' f em A couple converse after enjoying a Nu Sigma Nu dinner. NU SIGMA NU-Bottom Row: Bradley .McConville, Richard Wyatt, Harold Mihm, Richard Tannen, Steve Youngberg, Harold Hoppmann, John Straugb, Glenn Gailis, Dan O'Toole,, Ronald Bohnenkamp, Row 2: Michael Miller, George Weimer, Jeff Green, Mike Wallace, Carl Burkland, Tom Monson, Hal HCELLA ivrielli s J as. ni va ""'T,"' ,-453,13 e,.....e. 0, rms..-4 1-A A P-fi L1-r My us.-.',A.,+ nu. ! ., -31-Lu ' Layjneeee 177 .fL?ill'lW7'!f Bob and Lyne Mulbert sign up for a miscellaneous celebration a board at the Nu Sigma Nu house. The fraternity many social events including smokers, mixers and a Mead, Harold Miller, Ronald Gilson, Allan Sill. Top Row: James Schnei Barry Bretschneider, Jerry Hendel, Larry Valin, Allen Bunge, George Jo Chris Miller, John Gerwin, Dennis Rehm, Wayne Kuhl. 434 Ipha Kappa Kappa hosts national convention Pl-IA KAPPA KAPPA-Bottom Raw: Duane Monick, Tom Throck- David Faulk. Top Row: Richard Peirce, John Moyers, Bruce Hardy, George rton, Chris Nelson, Fred Rauscher, Phil Dahlberg, Al Friedrichsen. Row 2: Zibilich, Kenneth Lloyd, John McKeown. rgo Dorkson, Harvey Kajar, Darryl Vnrcla, Tom Peacock, Mike Welton, all the more pleasant when served by a pretty girl. l i , 5M'7f'Q X - T Se., is a Welcome beverage ut any meal, but it makes the din- -eii-? 4 During Christmas vacalion medical srudenls from all over 'l'he counlry came fo lowa Cily 'lo parricipale in 'l'he na'l'ional Alpha Kappa Kappa, medical l:ra'l'erni+y, convenlion hosted by 'ihe Uni- versily cl1ap'l'er. The frarernify helped lheir housemolher, Mrs. Davies, celebra'l'e her 94l'h birthday, Ocr. I9, by having a special dinner in her honor. She has been on campus 'for over 25 years. Afrer Easier vaca+ion, 'rhe house rhrew i+s annual Kadaver Kapers, which rhey claim +o be 'l'he largesl' par+y on campus. In adclirion, 'lhey hosled l'he Arthur Sleinler Leclure Series and had several informal meelings and smokers wilh guesi- speakers. 435 MEDICAL TECHNQLOGY SENIORS-Bolton: Row: Thomas Oehler, Ron Howe, Rick Larsen. Row 2: Elaine Smitl Rivian Wolf, Angelina Reynoso, Leanne Davis. Row 3: Pat Woeppel, Mary Morse, Linda Bortz, Janice Peterso , 52 , , Nada 5:- 3' - gf ' X I 1 Physical Therapy, Medical Technology Senior U -I PHYSICAL THERAPY SENIORS - Bottom Row: Lynn Hruska, Charlene Clay, Joyce Dixon, Evelyn Dorn, JoLynn Anholt, Linda Muller, Linda Stromberg, Suzanne Morton, Vicki Cawrse. Row 2: Ron Vance, Michael Hauswald, Karen Kirkman, Nancy Shirk, Marcia Lehman, Rita Norton, Linda Loudenback, Joseph Dolcemaschio, Nick Munning. Row 3: Jeif Green, 436 Tom Wallis, Don Glunzer, Mike McAtee, Lloyd Schout, John D Gyovai, Bob Rhea. Top Row: Richard Reams, Carl Bassler, Steve Bruce Pauls, Craib Henderickson, Alan Bluth, Donald Jacobusse, Lord, Daniel Bushaw. Nursing Senior A nursing student reassures a patient during her shift at a University Hospital ward desk. Sharon Adams, Lake Mills, Jane Alcorn, Des Moines: Sheila Andersen, Emmetsburgg Arlene Anderson, Madrid, Jean Anderson, Amesg Shirley Anderson, Elk Horny Janet Angle, Burl. Doris Baatz, Inwood, Shirlee Barta, Cedar Rap- ids, Mary Basolo, Evanston, Ill.,' Deborah Bell, Burlington: Cassandra Bennett, Mapletong Janet Blatchley, Joliet, III., Sarah Bleeks. Defiance, Ohio. Cheryl Bloomer, Burlington, Linda Boardman. Champaign, Ill.g Johanna Bondoe, Elmhurst, Ill., Kathlene Boyd, Chesterfield, Mo., Mary French, Maxwell, Dixie Brusich, Peoria, lll.,' Ginny Burch, St. Louis, Mo. Cynthia Buresh, Mount Vernon, Bonnie Char- nick, Savanna, 1ll.,' Sue Christensen, Aurora, llI.,' Kathleen Clark, Clitong Sherrilyn Coates, Prince- ton, lll.,- Patricia Cosson, Des Moines, Ann Cruise, Odell, Ill. Mary Davis, Fort Dodge, Susan Day, Cuba,- Connie De Boef, New Sharon, Dianne Dennis, Marion, Ohio, Judy Dvorak, Cedar Rapidsg Can- dace Elliott, Swea City, Beverly Engler, Worth- ington. Kathleen Fabbri, Highland Park, Ill.,' Eileen Fons, Rockford, lll.,' Judith Foster, Eldorag Sheryl Gingstad, Nora Springsf Johanna Gudema, Rockford, lll.,- Julia Hebenstreit, Grand Junction, Lucine Hershberger, Iowa City. Carole Heseman, Rock Island, Il!.,' Marilyn Hughes, Thorntong Susan Hummel, Canton, Ill.- Mary Jacobs, Sioux Cityg Candace Johnson, Waukeeg Janet Johnson, Laurensg Mary John- son, St. Ansgar. 437 Peggy Johnson, Iowa City, Julia Jorgensen, Osage, Susan Kadow, Western Springs, Ill., Diane Kehe, Palatine, Ill., Barbara Kercher, Mendota, Ill., Kathy Kerns, Casey, Natalie Kilgus, East Moline. Ill. Jean Kipping, Redfield, Susan Kosek, Cedar Rapids, Connie Kraai, Holstein, Joan Kuehnert, Pana, Ill., Nancy Kurth, Cedar Rapids, Linda Lang, Waterloo, Julie Lander, Sioux City. Diana Lenz, La Grange Park, Ill., Beverly Lilleg, Waterloo, Dianne Lyons, Burlington, Carol Mason, Carlisle, Diane Matt, Elkader, Jane McConeghey, Iowa City, Sue McKee, Strawberry Point. Jo McVey, Marshalltown, Beverly Mogler, West Bend, Karen Mohr, Miles, Barbara Moklebust, Eagle Grove, Colleen Moulton, Alexandria, Va., Sally Ness, St. Joseph, Mo., Mary Norgaard, East Alton, Ill. Myrna Oleson, Laurens, Carolyn Pals, Meservey, Susan Peterson, Marshalltown, Alleene Pingenot, Center Point, Mary Puetz, Storm Lake, Kathleen Rajcevich, Johnston, Anne Rapp, Vinton. Patricia Riley, Milford, Barbara Risdal, Cedar Rapids, Ann Robar, Alta, Catherine Roberts, Albert City, Pamela Sancken, Saunemin, Ill.,- Barbara Satchell, Edison, N .J., Berniece Schlezes, Iowa City. Nancy Shivvers, Knoxville, Virginia Sisson, Waterloo, Maxine Sliefert, Storm Lake, Carole Smidt, Titonka, Marcia Snively, Hazleton, Karen Sondergard, West Branch, Jean Stark, T raer. Beverly Stires, Toledo, Ohio, Suzanne Super, Ford Madison, Joann Swanson, Neola, Jan Tietz, Eldora, Jane Unz, Des Moines, Cheri Vahl, Dubuque, Marlys Volkert, Cushing. Alice Wahlert, Williams, Bette Wallace, Glen Ellyn, Ill., Lorene Wedeking, Marble Rock, Kathleen Weis, Nashville, Tenn., Carla Wesley, Mapleton, Jean Wilder, Cedar Rapids, Marcia Wilkinson, Iowa City. Marcia Williams, Decator, Ill., Karen Yoder, Ligonier, Ind., Mary Young, Warrensburg, Mo.,- Joan Youngquist, Sibley, Susan Zacher, Morris, Ill., Susan Zegler, Idaho Falls, Idaho. 438 icnic, capping, striping among ANS activities E classmen nursing students pin caps on the heads of two are nursing students at capping ceremonies Feb. 8 in the Main Lounge. Juniors planned the ceremony. Seniors in the Association ot Nursing Students fANSi cele- brated the end ot the year by having a picnic with the taculty and burning a student nurse's uniform as a symbol ot the beginning ot their nursing careers. They sent their other unitorms to a hospital in Korea. ANS includes students in the College ot Nursing and pre- nursing freshmen. In the tall ANS had a striping banquet atter the seniors had received the stripes tor their caps. Members carolled at the University Hospitals at Christmas. In February the juniors planned the sophomore capping ceremony and in the spring seniors were given their College ot Nursing pins. ANS recruited high school students tor the College ot Nursing by visiting area high schools. They also compiled a babysitter list that was distributed to the Wives' Clubs on campus. After receiving their caps, sophomore nursing students pledge to carry on the ideals of the nursing profession. t .Jr TION OF NURSING STUDENTS-Bolton: Row: Nancy Shivvcrs, en, Carole Smidt, Dianne Dennis, Judy Foster, Mary Puetz, Mary 'zz l, Floralyn Flory, Cathy Samuelson. Row 2: Eileen Fons, Mary lanton, Ann Beidcrman, Ann Robar, Sandy Hansen, Jean Foster, Becky org, 1 tra I I-leckman, Marlene Michaelsen, Diane Stortz, Ginny Bateman. Top Row: Mona Miles, Cathy Abramson, Ladonna Bethke, Kitty Coen, Mary Weenike, Ginny Sisson, Lanette Maycroft, Naomi Jacobson, Sandra Amundson, Karen Still. 439 Precision essential to Mouthwash is manufactured in large vats by pharmacy seniors in one course concerned with making and bottling antiseptics. Lyle Anderson, Greswaldg Jack Bair, Atlanticg Ray Bartlett, Fort Madisonp Robert Bell, Dyers- ville,' David Berhard, Cedar Falls: Charles Blezek, Yale. Arlene Castleberry, LaGrandeg Douglas Castle- berry, Elliott: Kevin Clark, 0lin,- Thomas Clark, Iowa Cityg Holly Connor, Hamptong Thomas Cook, Bettendorf. Kathleen Doak, Jerseyville, Ill.: Robert Duke, Waterloog Dennis Estling, Cedar Rapidsg Eloise Exstrom, Dubuque: William Fallgatter, Glad- brookg Ray Fellais, Chicago, Ill. Harold Fruechte, Dorchesterg Joseph Galbreath, Smithshire, Ill.,' Robert Grimm, Newton: Judith Gunnarson, Washingtong Mary Hanken, Monti- cellog Jack Hansen, Iowa City. John Hefferman, Sioux Cityy David Heilmann, Iowa City,' David Hentges, Altong Roy Hicks, Farnhamvilleg Jim Halzaepfel, Iowa Cilyg Karl Hunter, Lone Tree. Kenneth Hunziker, Independenceg Randall Ketel- sen, Amesp James Kron, Nauvoo, Ill.,' Connie , Lange, Elgin, Ill.g Larry Lenihan, Burlingtong l Thomas Lickteig, Austin, Minn. 440 l pharmaceutical study A pharmacy senior measures ingredients for a prescription the help of a precise scale used in the pharmacy lab. Marven Lightner, Newtong Edward Maier, Mapletong Myron Matthess, Iowa City,' Charles McCosh, Winfeldg Rex McKee, Iowa City, Richard Michael, For! Dodge. James Mikesh, Crescog Denny Miller, Williams- burg: Gayle Morgan, Mattoon, Ill.,' John Morgan, Muscatineg Edwin Morris, Centerville,- Paul Naber, Cedar Rapids, Martha Nelson, Cylinder: Howard Norman, Otzumwag George Novotny, Tama, James Odem, Atlanticg John Ogden, Des Moinesg Susan Parry, Decatur, Ill. Aryln Picken, Mason City,' Van Reif, Sperry, Kenneth Roepke, Sioux Cityg John Saur, Davenport, Stanley Schroeder, Waterloog James Scott, Oskaloosa. Carol Sonksen, Audubong Douglas Swarts, lndependenceg Thomas Taiber, Lohrvilleg Fred Thomas, Ottumwag Dan Vander Schoor, Iowa City,' Mervin Vanzee, Prairie City. Kyle Versteeg, Bodeg Richard Walling, Council Blufisg Gary Wentworth, Clintong John Wester, Muscatineg Bruce Whipple, Keysroneg James Wolfe, Marshalltowng Edwin Wright, Clinton. s . f M fy, ,jg . . , I i C F X I s part of a lab for one of his pharmacy classes a senior reaches Besides class labs 40 hours a semester of on-call duty at the Uni- or an ingredient needed to complete '1 prescription he is filling versity Hospitals pharmacy are required for senior students. 44l , .gy -,' A , KAPPA EPSILON-Sitting: Linda Grady, Julie Kerchner, Linda Boyd, Linda Vollers, Terri DeGunther, Lyneta Grap, Pat Boyce. Standing: Francois Pharmacy women unite "Sandwich, sir? Coffee, Governor Ray?" Serving as hosiesses in +he press box ar football games and al' pharmacy seminars were among 'lhe service proiecls under'l'aken 'lhis year by Kappa Epsi- lon, nafional fral'erni'l'y 'For women pharmacy s'l'uden'I's. Primarily a social organization, Kappa Epsilon uniles 'lhe women pharmacy sludenis. Prospeclives pledge in December of their freshman year and are acl'iva'l'ed fhe 'Following November. Some of l'he ofher acl'ivil'ies were picnics and a Christmas party 'lo l'rim 'lhe 'lree in lhe College of Pharmacy lounge. Kappa Epsi- lon is composed of 30 women oul' of 250 sludenis in pharmacy, mos'l of whom are men. d through Kappa Epsilo 1 Northcutt, Martha Thompson, Micky West, Lavonne Groth, Mary Jo Au Molly Sheehan, Sue Soults, Barb Boeye. "Drug Abuse-Escape +o Nowhere," was 'lhe +il'le of the displa in 'lhe Union sponsored by 'l'he American Pharmaceutical Associa tion lAPAl lo mark Nalional Pharmacy week, Oct. I2-l8. Working as a subsidiary of the National American Pharma ceufical Associalion, APA had monlhly meetings with speakers, who 'l'alked aboul' such topics as alcoholism, drug addiclion an clrug abuse. Membership is volun'l'ary 'For pre-pharmacy an pharmacy s'ludenl's. The APA Drug Educalion Commi'Hee delivered educa'l'iona programs lo local high schools, college housing unils and fra +erni+ies and sororifies. APA tells teenagers oi drug abuse dangers AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION-Bottom Row: Alan Shepley, Steve Halstead, James Axeen, Kathleen Doak, Martha Nelson, James Scott, Charles Blezek, Ken Roepke, Tom Lickteig, Doug Busch. Row 2: Robert Duke, David Bernhard, Jolm Morgan, Linda Vollers, Merven Lightner, 442 Jack Bair, Ed Wright, Steve Randall, Tom Gracia. Top Row: Mark Nessen David Trumbo, Gayle Morgan, Mary Jo Abbott, Mary Hanken, Sue Kron Ann Allbaugh, Richard Kuehn, Michael Luthi. ii' -...ft .n -ft LAMDA DELTA-Bottom Row: Nancy Shivvers, Janet Gaston, Bandiield, Patricia Hall, Barbara Ekwall, Ann Shea, Marti Harris, Ryan, Ellie Kramer, l-Iilarie Gray. Row 2: Helen Tysseling, ,Rae Snider, Torney, Susan Brugman, Donna Livezey, Beverly Palmer, Mary Beth . X . 1 , ' X i in ' A'-.1lfi-h ,V"tr Jones, Cindy Carr, Denise Towell, Beth Dowd, Linda Edwards. Top Row: Delores Borneman, Cynda Musfeldt, Diana Hix, Pam Pletsch, Marilyn Roach, Madonna Norris, Patti Murphy, Janet Cook, Diane Ruisch, Anne Maurer. groups honor ireshmen with high grade "Alpha Lambda Delta is not really a social or service organiza- on," explained Ann Neihaus, president of this freshman women's ademic honor society. "Our purpose is to honor freshman omen for their scholastic achievement." Eligible women are installed in ceremonies every fall and spring. be eligible a freshman must have a grade point average of at sf 3.5 for the first semester or a cumulative average of at least 5 at the end of the year. Since it is primarily an academic honor organization, Alpha mbda Delta sponsors few social activities. ln the spring, how- er, they co-sponsor a picnic with Phi Eta Sigma. "Our primary purpose is to honor scholastic achievement in freshmen," said Bruce Runyon, president of Phi Eta Sigma, the men's freshman academic honor society. Freshman men with a semester grade point average or cumu- lative average at the end of the year of 3.5 or better are eligible for membership. Selectees are initiated at tapping ceremonies in the fall and spring. Activities in Phi Eta Sigma were mainly academically oriented. Last fall members distributed how-to-study brochures to fresh- men at registration. ln the spring they co-sponsored a picnic with Alpha Lmbda Delta. I ETA SIGMA-Bottom Row: Gerald North, Stephen Rasmus, Douglas Shannon Neville, John Fullmer, Mark Borke, Bob Stewart, Steve Moore. artin, Kenneth Crabb, Bruce Runyon, William Israel, Robert Griswold, Tap Row: Daniel Day, Jeffrey James, James Toombs, James Scott, William even Spangler, Gerald Denning, Gary Hansen. Row 2: LaMarr Widmer, Stoos, Tim Yeager, Charles Brown, Donald Athen, Glen Gabrielson, Thomas avid Fastenow, Charles Hartnug, James McCabe, Craig Calleri, Kim Brandt, Emmett, Gary Roemig. 443 l ' -'R 2, - ' fr'l' FE 1 Y, V bl 4 If 1 MORTAR BOARD--Bottom Row: Susan Boehlje, Nancy Spielman, Lora Kluever, Mary Jo Abbott, Pam Austin, Linda Burmeister, Pam Freundl, Cyndy Mortar Board initiates A late-night' serenade and a candlelight ceremony on the steps of +he Old Capitol marked the traditional fapping or ini'ria'I'ion of selecirees to Mortar Board, honor society for senior women. The initiation ceremonies are 'traditionally on Mo+her's Day weekend. lnifiafes are informally tapped Friday nighi' a+ their homes and 'formally lapped during the candlelight ceremony Saturday. Junior women, elecied for their outstanding leadership, schol- arship and service, are chosen for membership in 'the spring by the outgoing members. In +his year's organization there were I8 women. Instead of the 1'radi+ional Smarty Party to honor scholasfic achievemeni' of coeds ai' lowa, Mortar Board sponsored a Schol- arship Week this year. Mortar Board also had a Spring Leader- ship Banquei' with Omicron Delta Kappa, men's honorary leader- ship society. This year's Mortar Board officers were: Mary Jo Abbo+, presi- denh Pam Austin, vice presidenh Linda Burmeister, secrefaryg and Lora Kluever, freasurer. Mary Jo Novak Abbott, president of Mortar Board, converses with a Mortar Board alumna at a dinner given by the Iowa City alumnae chapter to honor present society members. 444 4 . . i.. - lla Cline. Top Row: Judy Kappy, Ruth-Ann Flanagan, Mary Cilek, Kath Zimmerman, Ann Larson, Arlene Faulk, Karen Leonard, Dena Goplerud. tapped by candleligh E615 ia I' l. by Miss U of I Linda Pecaut and ODK representative Bennett, Clark Houghton, 1970 ODK Dad of the Year, ad- the crowd of the Dad's Day game Nov. 15. DELTA KAPPA-Seated: Roger Anderson, Michael I-lallerud, Truitt, John Ramsey, Dennis Schuelke, John Hendricks. Standing: i, , ' ODK honors leadership, Selects Dad ol the Year Leadership is lhe key requiremenl' 'For membership in Omicron Della Kappa lODKl, honorary leadership sociely for men. Mem- bership is open 'l'o juniors and seniors who have demonslraled leadership in academic, fine arls, social, religious or communi- cations area. They musl' also rank in the lop third of their class. Pledges are inilialed in lapping ceremonies in 'lrhe fall and spring. Among ODK's acl'ivil'ies, l'he annual seleclion of the Universily Dad of l'he Year is besl' known. The I969 Dad of +he Year was Clark Houghlon, presideni' of 'lhe lowa Cily Firs'l' National Bank. He is 'lhe falher of S'l'eve Houghlon, a junior al lhe Universily. Houghlon and his family were guesls al' a privale banquel Friday nighl' before l'he formal announcemenl' of his selection. The announcemenl was made al' l'he annual Dad's Day luncheon Nov. I5, al l'he Union. Also, he was introduced during l'he Iowa- Michigan foolball game half-lime acl'ivi'l'ies. A plaque, wilh a pic'l'ure of Old Capilol and Hough+on's name engraved on il. was presented +o Houghlon as a memenlo. Dean M. L. Huit, Philip Reisetter, Dave Bennett, Loren Hickerson, Prof. Leslie Moeller. L . i 5. 4 5 t 3 E.. ..,,,kLk fi? if ' ' .... H. f .gm .5 f. ., ,..s was We 1' .fwfr ., ' wvhzu-e12'l' ' .1 HL" if - - .' Q 1 'M ...Mew gays, ll 5' ' '-'- ' r ,.,. i .A ul P' can a"' .000 FCOQ M1 Q Y rs, i E V- ' I .T .hxffk-svfpg -,s'5g:---f.,-- Wixf 1. A f-r-"if a 1 f 'J2 gm JW '. V wig' ' 'lg'-,TGV - va, . w - -M---. '1' ' ,3,?34,,,Ai4., ,K QW- ,L QB.. ZH . -'V-'J'-L 'j-'Q 1' , ' ' 2-'Vt ,- 1 ,Q i n .gf fi 361 Q- , f4'NNQ ' 1 10M a. f .J f .Ev .f xl M A 3 we-f KC If 1 I ' 9'4" ' 5 4 - I ' I I I - IU covfrr TERRY vs, on-no NO RIGHT IS IVIUII SACRED THAN TH RIGHT OF EVERY INQII VIDUALTO THE PQSSEJQ Ann UINTROL OI- I-IIS 0 PERSON P I 5 M3 Whaf lies ahead for Universify of Iowa sfudenfs as we enfer a new decade? In addifion fo fhe confinual quesfion of mini vs. maxi, more pressing problems loom in fhe fufure for sfudenfs af Iowa and across fhe nafion. Wifh fuifion and inferesf rafes rising simulfaneously, many sfudenfs find if increasingly difficulf fo pay 'Iheir monfhly U-bills. If fhe presenf frend confinues, many more sfudenfs will find fhe cosf of a college educafion beyond fheir reach. The mass Iecfure is sfill fhe only way fhe Universify can handle fhe large number of sfudenfs assigned fo core courses. Increased enrollmenf coupled wifh budgef squeezes promise fo increase fhe number of courses faughf fo a compufer sheef of faceless numbers. Profesfs are a recurring news ifem, buf fhis year fhe Women's Liberafion Fronf gained momenfum and fhe previously "siIen'f maiorify" of sfudenfs on campus, who are fypified by fhe medical sfudenfs who marched during fhe Viefnam Moraforium, made fheir opinions heard. ww? 447 Inexpensive married s+uden'r housing moves closer +o being a +hing o'F +he pas? as more of +he femporaries +opple under 'rhe blades of bulldozers +o malce way 'For Universify building proiecfs. The Universify subs+i+u'l'es lhe S68 a monlh housing wi'rh a higher renl' apar+men+ complex 'Four miles from campus. AH'er +he S+rand 'I'hea+er was desfroyed by fire, an apar'rmen'r dweller in an adiacenf building +oolc advanfage of fhe si1'ua1'ion and lei' a li++le sunlighl' in'l'o his previously windowless aparfmenf. The s+ar+ of urban renewal will soon make downfown apar+men+s harder +o find. The Universify dormilory syslem will embark upon an elxperimenl in coed dorm living nexl' year when women move in'I'o a porfion of Rienow I. 448 k ,. - X 1 M11 X ,. i , iff 5 W K 2, 1 1,1 -f Lf f' v L " SP X Q - - , : Um ' A, ,N- L - ' 1 5 V i Q . t , x. u v Q - .- I, , s. -- Q 'f :wig sg, 5-his-V . V' Ni v ,V f 1- M, Q5 , K ,,, -. Q, 72: -' ""N. mf 'Rf ...E .,-A. - UM - ' Lk..- . f- Ng, , , - : ,Q -,,e . T - " Y -' .V Y .. . 0-' :uw-... if " -. ' S X , VA V wiiiizigzqi:-., X N .Mig ggw ,, I I . , 4- ,fi -, . 4 In J .4 . W fn I 'f :J K ifwfififii' I Y wld fgigiggf ,Q is 1. f , . ' :X plgg. P f - 1 if '4 ' ' 'w 'W 1. 231:59 'Z . -in fi 'WLYJIHMEQBE' :1.,.w1 ., .N 9. w ws 'TFEN5 3,,.,Qx W M g4g?1,g1,,zq? K ., gg Sfrmeii 3'n,:'wg. , If 5225225 nsfifwkw 1 - vmfM:.'.Q.-f b , gkwaw-Q awk. f 1. .,A. LW M, K , Q, R , - ,iw if H. N , ,M-,, 4 - nwfww V .3 ,,,,,M,. N., , .uf ,A K I Q ,J i ytfgg, Q 35 if ww! 'st 'fr' nf-A 3: f 15? .. ff: wk. 1- Y , -A E V-. .4,,,f., A 449 Compeiifion in 'lhe grea+ parking game gels keener every year. More siudeni' cars vie 'for parking spaces as exisfing parking spaces are swallowed up by consirucfion proiec+s. When will 'I'he game end? Perhaps all s'I'uden1's will some day be riding bicycles or mo+orcycles +o campus and walking will be fhe only Jrransporrafion allowed on campus. For fhe presenf, however, sfudeni' cars line up every morning and wai++heir1'urn To enier ihe library parking lo'r and ca+ch a flee+ing glimpse of a vacanf meier, only io find a Volkswagen nearly fucked away in +he space. 451 I V Y I i F G 3 z Ecology has become an issue of in+ense nafional concern. Alfhough 'rhe Universiry does nor have' crude oil slicks lapping al' 'lhe banks of 1'he Iowa River, sfudenls are showing concern for fhis pressing na+ional problem. Those who drink fhe lap wafer drawn from +he river are aware of 'rhe problem of agricullural was'res which pollufe 'rhe wafer each spring, and lhe power plan'l"s smokesiacks belching smoke are a familiar campus sight This year The campus was involved in fhe nafional "Ear+h Day" on April 22. Sludeni' proiec+s dealing wiih lhe ecology issue were submi++ed 'ro fhe "Survival lnformaiion Pool." ln rhe '70s increased awareness will hopefully be channeled info acfion. 'VM' all 453 I970 HAWKEYE EXECUTIVE STAFF Edilor ............. Business Manager . Copy Edilor . . Layoul Edilor Piclure Edilor . . . Chiel Pholographer . Assislanl Pholographer ....... SECTION EDITORS Sludenl Lile .......... Schools and Colleges . Dorms and OFF Campus . Sororilies ..... Fralernilies . Fine Arls . . Alhlelics . Organizalions Mililary . . Seniors, elc. . Index . . Adviser . Publisher . . . Epilog . Dave Sledwell . . Vicki King Gregary Franck . . Bob Payne . Linda Taylor . . Paul Farrens . Jon Palmer Cindy Morlensen Michele Ashcrall Krislelle Miller . Jan Coslello . Jan Schwarlz . . John Shupe Linda Anderson . Penny Maher . Cindy Carr . . John Fisher . Ellen Reznek . . John Perry . Richard Johns . . John Zug The I970 HAWKEYE was prinled Iellerpress by Economy Adverlising Co., Iowa Cily. Engravings were done by Soulhweslern Engraving Co. ol Tulsa. Okla. The cover was produced by S. K. Smilh Co. ol Chicago, and mosl of lhe formal group piclures were laken by Universily Pholo Service. The book's 472 pages were prinled on 80 lb, Weslvaco, Slerling Lilho and Srerling Gloss. 454 The lirsl academic year ol a new decade is lasl draw- ing lo a close and lwo queslions enler our minds, "Whal happened?" and "Whal lies ahead?" As we look over lhe prools lor lhe I970 HAWKEYE our memories are logged by glimpses ol some ol lhe maior campus evenls relaled lhrough piclures and copy. The complele an- swer lo whal happened lhis year al lhe Universily, how- ever, lies in lhe combinalion ol lhe individual experi- ences ol more lhan 20,000 sludenls and lacully who have been eilher deeply or apalhelically involved in campus evenls during lhe pasl year. The HAWKEYE has nol allempled lo reporl all ol lhe delails ol all ol lhe evenls lhal occurred on campus lhis year. Our purpose has been lo graphically porlray lhe highlighls ol some ol lhe maior evenls, and perhaps lead lhe reader lo rellecl on lhese evenls wilh new in- sighl gained lhrough lhe passage ol lime. Whal lies ahead? We can only speculale, bul il is our hope lhal as lhe Universily sludenls, lacully, and adminislralors prepare lo lace lhe challenges ol lhis new decade, lhey will rellecl upon lhe evenls ol lhe pasl year and learn somelhing from lheir mislakes and successes. D.S. Many ol lhe people who worked on lhe HAWKEYE are nol slali members, and several ol lhese people de- serve special menlion. Dave Luck and Rick Greenawall look lhe maiorily ol lhe color pholos lhal appear in lhe opening seclion, and workshop pholographer Nancy Brush conlribuled a greal number ol black and while pholos lhal were used lhroughoul lhe book. A special lhanks is exlended lo lhe IOWA CITY PRESS CITIZEN lor lhe use ol lheir pholo ol lhe Iowa baskelball leam. The HAWKEYE is gralelul lor all ol lhe hours spenl by lhose sludenls who helped wilh lhe book sales cam- paign al fall regislralion. Special credil goes lo Eliol Keller 'For his lechnical assislance and willingness lo help whenever and wherever needed. Type for lhe opening and closing seclions was I2 poinl Vogue bold, and lhe body lype in lhe remainder ol lhe bool: was I0 poinl Vogue bold. Cul- Iines were sel in 9 poinl Times and group piclure idenlificalions were sel in 7 poinl Times. Headlines were done in 36 poinl Tempo medium condensed. The lype used on lhe cover and division pages was Museum lace, which was designed in Iowa Cily. A Aaland, Glennys, 160 Aancs, Steven, 2-13 Abbott, Donald, 245 Abbott, Mary jo, -142, 444 Abramsohn, Lee, 403 Abramson, Cathy, 223, 439 ACACIA, 213 Accurso, Linda, 403 Aclienbach, Sandra, 160 Alun, Bully, 235 Ack ley , Linda, 230 Acton, Mary, 403 Adams, Brint, 243 Adams, Elisabeth, 230 Adams, John, 370 Adams, Lincla Kay, 403 Adams, Linda Mae, 40.3 Adams, Randall, 186 Adams Adams , Sharon, 437 , Stephen, 403 Adamson, Judith, 403 Addy, john, 433 Adler, Sandi, 217 Topical and Student Index Adrian, Linda, 219 A.F. FLIGHT INSTRUCTION, 360 All, Edward, 43l Allenholen, jennifer, 166 Alter, Nancy, 152 Altfillisch, Lois, 160 Altmaier, Lois, 364 Ambrose, Eileen, 340, 403 Amdahl, Myron, 403 Amcnt, Donald, 181 Anicnl, Judith, 162 Amenl, Karlyn, 403 Ames, Deborah, 229 Ashby, Michael, 378 Aslicraft, Michele, 161 Aspenson, Judith, 167 ASSOCIATED RESIDENCE HALLS 188 ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF NURS ING, 439 ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF EN GINEERINC, 39l Barnas, Julie, 149, 226 Barnes, john, 363 Barnes, Rose, 153 Barnes, Timothy, 404 1 Arnidon, JoAnn, 403 Amundson, Sandra. 439 Anciaux, William, 379 A.F. GROUP STAFF, 358 AF SCHOLARS, 359 Agar, Lucinda, 237, 403 Agnew, Charlotte, 403 Alirlers, Robert, 231 Ahlberg, Melvin, 370 Ahlgren, Shirley, 403 Alirens, Cathy, 229 Alxrens, Linda Kay 165 Ahrolrl, xvilllillll, 250 AICI-IE, ass Ama, 396 Aitken, Marsha, 403 Akerznan, David, 399 Albers, Gary, 184 Albers, Lonnie, 231 Albert, David, 403 Albertson, Margaret, 226, 383 Albrecht, Judith, 403 Albright, Maryanne, 150 Alcorn, jane, 437 Alderman, Catherine, 215 Aldrich, Michael, 403 Alesch, Corrine, 152, 331 Alex, David, 385 Alexander, Becky, 247, 403 Alexander, Gwen, 247 Alexander, janet, 403 Allan, Roger, 387 Allbaugh, Ann, 229, 442 Alleman, Kathryn, 403 Allen, David, 257 Allen, Garth, 370 Allen, Jeffrey, 403 Allen, Kathryn, 237 Allen, Linda, 166 Allen, Marjory, 238, 364 Allen, Robert, 239 Allen Shirley, 153, 331 Allen, Tim, 180 Alexander, David, 403 Allender, Nancy, 237 Allender, Sandra, 403 Allsbrmv, Christine, 223 Almquist, Ronald, 243 Alms, Stephen, 370 ALPHA cm OMEGA, 214 ALPHA ci-11 SIGMA, 42s ALPHA DELTA PI, 215 ALPHA EPSILON PHI, 217 ALPHA EPSILON PI, 218 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA, 219 ALPHA KAPPA mrm, 435 ALPHA KAPPA Psi, 378 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA, 443 ALPHA PHI, 221 ALPHA PHI OMEGA, 340 ALPHA TAU OMEGA, 222 ALPHA XI DELTA, 223 Almquist, Larry, 385 Alston, Linda, 431 Alt, Catherine, 247 Alt, Dennis, 389 Anderson salma, 431 Andersen, , Alice, 229 Anderson, Arlene, -437 Anderson, Candace, 152 Anderson, Cheryl, 149. 226 Anderson, Conrad, 243 Anderson, Daniel. 403 Anderson, Deborah, 160 Anderson, Frank, 243 Anderson, Gregory, 370 Anderson, -Ianies, 249 Anderson, julia, 163 Anderson, Karl, 180 Anderson, Karla, 237, 36-I Anderson, Kenneth, 213 Anderson, Kent, 403 Anderson, Kermit, 233 Anderson, Linda, 340, 348, 403 Anderson, Lyle, 441 Anderson, Mark, 179 Anderson, Marlene, 234 Anderson, Melissa, 235 Anderson, Merrill, 403 Anderson, Rebecca, 230, 361 Anderson, Regina. 155 Anderson, Richard, 403 Anderson, Robert, 365 Anderson, Robert Alan, 370 Anderson, Sally, 165 Anderson, Shirley, 437 Anderson Anderson a 1 Thomas, 389 Tracy, 399 ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS, 330 Atha, Eric, 385 Atha, Janice, 403 Alhen, Donald, 443 Atkinson, james. 180 Atkinson, Priscilla, 167 Alor, Donald, 370. 378 Allig, Douglas, 365 Amlelhelm, Larry, 227 Auerbach, Carole, -103 Augspurger, Terrence, 258 Austin, Kathleen, 403 Austin, Pamela, 247, 403, 444 Avery, Christopher, 254 Axeen, james, 442 Ayabe, Sidney, 176, 397 Ayres, Doris, 403 B Bans, Lavonne, 3131 Baatz, Doris Ann, 437 Babbitt, Florence, 370, 380 Babbitt, Gayle, 404 Babcock, YVilliam, 250 Bach, Robert, -104 Bachmann, Charles, 174 Bagan, Barbara, 165 Bagg, Martha, 215 Bagley, james, 40-l Bahls, Fredrick, 170 Bahnsen, Shirley, 40-1 Bahr, Cassandra, 404 Barnett, Doyle, 404 Barnett, Margaret, 237 Barnhart, Clmrles, 231 Barrziclzs, Roxanne, 150 Barrett, David, 404 Barron, Teddi, 155 Barry, Frederick, 370 Bnrla, Shirlee, -137 Barlcls, Cynthia, l-18, 225 Bartelt, Ellen, 167 Bartholomew, Redge, 246 Bartlett, Robert, 404 Bartlett, Roy, 4-11 Barlscher, Michael, 404 BASEBALL, 304, 313 BASKETBALL, 288, 309 Basolo, Mary, 234, 437 Bassman, jcllrey, 218 Bassman, Roberta, 217, 370 Balcheller, Douglas, 404 Bateman, Virginia, 439 Baum, Jerald, 404 Bauman, VVillialn, 250 Baunibnck, Carol, 165, 223 Baumgurdncr, Dennis, 370 Buusliun, Robert, 173 Bauslian, Stephen. 370 Baulz, Susan, 219 Baxter, julie, 226 Baxter, Pamela, 150 Baxter, Rebecca. 167, 378 llazelides, Paul, 397 Beach, Alan, 370 Beach, Barbara, 404 Beach, Jerry, 170, 404 Bcazlle, Terry, 182 Beal, Deborah, 230, 404 Bean, Michael, 404 Beane, joel, 404 Beard, David, -104 Beardslee, Rebecca, -404 Andreascn, Nancy, 431 Andrcascn, Phillip. 227 Andres, joseph, 182 Andrew, james, 365 Andrew, Roberta, 148 Andrews, Mark, 183 Andrews, Nancy, 226 Andrews, Ricky, 258 Andrewson, Jack, 389, 391, 394, 395 Andrus, Elaine, 409 Anclrnska, Joan, 238 Anfinson, Lynnelte. 403 Anfinson, Stephen, 403 ANGEL FLIGHT, 361 Angell, Linda, 403 Angle, janet, 437 Anthony, Philip, 180, 365 Anton, Nicholas, 431 Apel, Gregory, 254 Appel, lulerbert, 233, 370, 380 Appleby, Cary. 233 Arabadjief, Moustafn, 169 Aran, Peter, 180 Archambault, Linda, 163 Archibald, Michael. 241 Bailey, Deborah, 235 Bailey, James, 370 Bailey, Lane. 222 Bailey, Larry, 389, 396 Bailey, Rebecca, 214 Bainbridge, Suzanne, 404 Bair, Jack, 441, 442 Baird, Dean, 370 Baird, Robert, 370 Baker, Allen, 404 Baker, Ann, 165 Baker, Barbara, 226 Baker, Cynthia, -10-1 Baker, Darrel, 169 Baker, Debra, 151 Baker, Gary, 404 Baker, Gerald, 385, -10-I Baker, John, 397 Baker, Kay, 404 Baker, Keith, 389 Baker, Paul, -104 Baker, Ronald, 176 Bakkc, Daniel, 40-1 Balcar, Judith, 404 Baldwin, Melissa, 219 Bales, Phyllis, 370 Beary, Donna, 160 Beasley, Richard, 225, 331 Beasley. Steven, 404 Bczmley, William. 387 Beason, Johnnie, 370 Beattie, Mary, 247 Bcaty, Larry, 433 Beavers Robert. 404 Beaves, Kathleen, 383 Beciclca, Leon ard, 370 Beck, Dale, 222 Beck, Joel, 404 Beck, Timothy, 241 Becker, Elizabeth, 340 Becker, Shelley, 150 Becklield, Paul. 181 Beckman, Barbara, 221 Beckord, Sara, 234 Bcdell, Richard, 245 Bedford, Barry 182 Beehc, Larry, 404 Beecher, john, 249 Beecher, Richard, 365 Beecl, Barbara, 238 Beer, Brad, 250 Beese, Bill, 241 Archihalcl, Ronni, 226 Argall, Annette, 403 Argow, Nancy, 403 Arkleld, joseph, 180 Armens, Sharon, 403 Armcmrout, Gary, 227, 370 Armentrout, Lary. 227 Armstrong, Pamela, 403 Armstrong, Ross, 222 ARMY BRICADE STAFF, 362 ARMY FLIERS. 363 ARMY RIFLE TEAM, 362 ARMY SCHOLARS, 364 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY, 360 Arnold, john. 182 Arntz. John, 258 Arsls, Ojars, 403 ART SCHOOL. 112 Arthur, James, 181 Asbilllz, Linda. 167 Asbury, Ralph, 222 Aschenbrenner, john, 258 Balluntyue, Karen, 150 Ballard, lVilliam, 397 Ballenger. Yvilliam. 169 Balmer, Janice, l55 Balster, David, 404 Bzxlzer, Melanie, 415 Bamsey, Robert, 255, 370 Bandfield, Barbara, 219, -H3 Banker, Russell, 186 Banks. Richard, 433 Bannister, Thomas, 225 Banse, Thomas, 404 Barber, Dean. 391. 394 Barber, Patricia, 163 Barber, Steven, I77 Barbour, Pamela, 404 Barclay, Rosemary, 404 Burden, Christine, 219, 40-I Barghahn, Barbara, -404 Bargmann. David. 169 Barlow, john, 180 Barmash, Marilyn. 166 Barnard, Dean, 233 Barnard, John, 23.3 Bseson, Philip, 184 Belnnke, Curtis. 389 Bchnke, Philip, l8l Behrend, WVilliam, 404 Bride, Karl, 404 Bein, Cinaliu, 166 Bela, Linda, 151 Belanger, Nancy, 404 Belche, Beverly, 165 Belcher. Douglas, 180 Bcleckis, Dorothy, 148 Belknap, Burton, 431 Bell, Bonnie, 223 Bell. Deborah, 437 Bell, Graham, 385 Bell, Grant, 225 Bell, Janis, 162 Bell, Robert C., 233 Bell, Robert J., 441 Bellows, Doris, 247, 331 Belsaas, jan, 214 Belz, Mark, 397 Belzung, Royce, l7l, 213 Brown, Banda, Russell. 233 Bender, Rebecca, 404 Bender, Stephen, 233 Bendtschneider, Diana, 404 Benedict, Douglas, 404 Benedict, Michael, 225 Beneke, Ann. 221 Benesh, Thomas, 245 Bengfort, Scott, 243 Bennett, Cassandra, 238, 437 Bennett, Paul, 174 Benning, Barbara, 167. 259 Bensink, VVilliam, 370 Benson. Gregory, 387 Benson, Jellrey, 378 Benson, Mary, 234 Benson, Richard, 174 Benson, Robert S., 245 Benson, Robert VV., 431 Bentley, Albert, 176 Bentrott. Jerry, 404 Bentz, Thomas, 370 Benz, James, 179 Benz, Sterling, 213 Beranek, Glenn, 171 Beranek, Pamela, 404 Beranek, Penny, 404 Berdahl, Susan. 404 Berentsen, David, 370 Berg, Donald. 431 Berg, Elizabeth, 148 Berg, Joanne, 162 Berg, Karen, 160 Berg, Michael, 370 Berge, Jerome, 370 Bergeman, Clarissa, 404 Bergen, Lee, 218 Bergen, Mark, 177 Bergen, Robert, 239 Berger, Ruth, 404 Bergert, Nancy, 404 Bergeson, Jennifer, 247 Bergman, Vvilliam, 245 Bergo, Jeffrey, 243 Bergo, Pamela, 404 Bergstrom, Ann, 219, 361 Bergstrom, David, 183 Bergstrom, Thomas, 387 Berkemeir, Robert, 182 Berlin, Bruce, 233 Bernhard, David, 441, 442 Bernhard, Jack, 184 Bernhard, Janette, 167 Berns, Marla, 166 Bernstein, Daniel, 171 Bernstein, Martin. 404 Bernsten, Linda, 404 Berntseu. Richard. 404 Berry, James, 399 Berry, Maxwell, 182 Beschorner, Mary, 235 Best, Janet, 253 Best, Marsha, 214 Bestor, Bonita, 221, 328 BETA ALPHA PSI, 380 BETA T HETA PI, 225 Bethke, Ladonna, 439 Betsworth. Linda, 167. 404 Betz, Harlan, 404 Bever, Gerald, 177 Bever, Janet, 163 Bever, WVilliam, 225 Bcvill. VVilliam, 405 Beyer, Allen, 389 Bickenbach, Jackie, 215 Bickett, Beverly, 215 Biederman. Ann, 439 Biedernian, Kenneth. 2-11 Bieleleldt, Jane, 405 Bieglow, Daniel, 405 Biggs. Donald, 387 Bilstrom, David, 431 Bindel, Richard, 171 Binder, John, 405 Binns, Kevin. 405 Bird, Carol, 221. 348 Birlc, Sheryl, 167 Birk, Terry, 405 Birkestrand. Philip. 233 Birkett, Thomas, 176 Birkicht. Thomas. 370 Bisbee, George, 431 Bisinger, Mary, 149 Bissell, Nancy, 405 Bittemian. Linda. -105 Bixby, Daniel, 171 Bjornstad, Christopher. 2-15, 405 Bjornstad, Jerrold, 231 BLACK BERETS, 363 Black, Sally, 382. 383 Blackett, Thomas. 227 Blackman, Thomas, 250 Blades, James, 169 Blaha, Catharine. 215 Blaha, David. 258. 405 Blair, Lynn, 149. 331 Blake. Alan, 387. 405 Blake. Becky, 152 Blake, Krisann. 167 Bland. Susan, 230 Blatcliley, Janet. 437 Bleeker, Debra, 331 Bleeks, Sarah, 437 Blessing. Linda, 405 Blevins, Robert, 184 Blezek, Charles, 441, 442 Bliss, Lucy, 247 Bliss, Mary, 166 Block, Donald, 405 Block. Nancy, 405 Block, Stephen, 171 Block, Stuart, 186 Block, NVarrent, 181 Bloethe, Tamia. 167 Blomherg, Keith, 405 Blomgren. Barbara. 166 Blomker, 1Villiam, 397, 402 Bloom, David, 178. 328 Bloom, Fabian, 218 Bloom, Michael, 225 Bloomcamp, Charles. 370 Bloomer, Cheryl, 437 Bloomquist, VVilliam. 172, 239 Blum, Carolyn, 221. 405 Blumgren, Jean. 219. 405 Blyth, Rodger, 342 Boal, Steven. 405 Board. Cynthia, 238. 364 Board, Diane. 405 Boardman. Linda. 437 BOARD OF RECENTS. 82 Boaz, David, 428 Boburlca, Susan. 267, 269 Bock, Terry, 405 Bodensteiner, David, 181 Bodensteiner, John, 431 Boedeker. Mary. 230 Boegel, Bobbie. 221. 328 Boehlje. Dennis. 370 Boehlje, Susan, 421, 444 Boehm. Jack, 246 Boelnuke, Janiler. 405 Boeye, Barbara. 230 Boeye, John, 258 Bogenriel. Kristen. -105 Bohle, Daniel. 433 Bohlken, David. 405 Bohlken, Lois. 405 Bohncnkamu, Ronald. 431, 434 Boiler. 1Villiam, 405 Bokmeyer. Timothy, 385 Boland, Alice, 405 Boldes, John. 397 Bolin, Barbara. 405 Bolin, Larry, 399 Bollenbaugh, lellrey, 173 Bollenbaugh, Keith. 387. 405 Bollhoeler, Janice. 230 Bolt, Craig. 405 Bolt, Jan. 227 Bolt. Pamela. 259 Boltz, James, 385 Bombei. Bonnie. 405 Bombei. Marilyn. 150 Bond, Gregory. 379 Bonde. Johanna. 226. 437 Bonneville. Alisa, 259 Bonney, Jerome. 405 Bonnstetler. Lintla, 154 Bonstead, Steven. 176 Book. Patricia, 148 Bookin. Renee. 253 Borclwell, Richard, 399 Borcsi, Richard. 169 Borg, Jane, 238 Borg. Michael, 342 Bork, Bradley, 381 Borke, Joellyn. 166 Borke, Mark, 257. 443 Borneman, Delores. 155. 443 Bortz, Linda, -105 Boshart, Eda, 214 Boswell, Harold. -433 BottenHeld. Darcy, 219 Boudinot. Kathryn, 226 Bonghton. Ronald. 184 Boulden, 1Villiam, 433 Boulton, Barbara, 152 Bouuia. Ronald, 370, 380 Bouslield, Linda, 161 Bowditch, Dierdra, 238, 405 Bowen, Alice, 405 Bowers, James, 245 Bowers, John, 181 Bowling, Bruce, 227 Bowman, Michael. 255, 405 Bowstead, Thomas, 433 Boyd, Barbara, 405 Boyd, Debra, 405 Boyd, James, 370 Boyd. Katlilene, 437 Boyd, Leo, 225, 331, 405 Boyd, Linda, 223 Boyd, Rebecca, 331 Boyd, 1Villiam, 389 Boyer, Danny, 381. 385 Boyer, Deborah, 405 Boylan, David, 405 Boyles. Karla, 226 Boysen, Robert, 233 Brackey. Donald. 405 Brade, Thelma, 405 Bradley, Guy, 245 Bradley, Susan, 226 Brady, Terry, 173 Brake, Keith, 174 Branclser. Christina, 165 Brandt, Kim, 443 Brandt, Lowell, 182 Brandt, Richard, 405 Branson, Shelly, 253 Brantz, James, 233 B1'ass, Gregory, 254 Bratney, Lynn, 259 Braun. Richard, 250 Braunger, Joseph. 184 Braverman, Joseph, 218 Bray, Jeannie, 328 Brazzle, William, 176, 370 Brecht, Jan, 154 Breitenhueher, Joseph. 246, 405 Brenholdt, Bruce, 370 Brenholdt, Teresa, 405 Brcunecke, Catherine, 237, 364 Brenneman, Lowell. 370, 380 Brenner, Donald, 405 Breshears, David, 233 Bretschneider, Barry, 402, 434 Brewer. John, 370 Breza, Steven, 370 Brick, Pamela, 155 Brickman, James, 402 Bridge, Benjamin, 405 Bright, Diana. 219 Brightwell, Dennis, 433 Brightwell, Linda. 405 Brindley, Carol. 150 Briskin, Bette, 214. 405 Bristol, Kappy, 405 Brittin, Betsy, 235 Brittinglialn. Marianne, 163 Brizzi. Gwen. 152 Brockhoeki, Susan. 151 Brock, Deborah, 405 Brock, VVilliam, 405 Brockway, Catherine. 214 Brody, Marsha, 253 Brody, Nancy, 405 Broers, Craig, 258 Brogla. Cheryl. 405 Broh, Francis. 389 Bromberg, Pamela, 215, 370 Brondell, Robert, 227 Bronnenberg, Marsha, 226 Bronstein, Alan. 182 Brooker. Katherine, -126 Brooks, Douglas, 246 Brooks, Joseph. 181 Brooks, Leonard. 405 Brooks, Rebecca, 238 Brooks. Rodney. 385 Brooks. Thomas. 370 Brosnahan. Rita. 150 Bross. Timothy, 340. 405 B ro wn , B ro wn , Laird, 371 Lansing, 225 Brown, Lois, 167, 406 Brown, Marc, 443 Brown, Mark, 183 Brown, Martin, 233 Patrick, 225 Brown, Richard, 170 Brown, Sandra, 238 Brown, Steve, 174 Brown, Tena, 253 Brown, Thomas A., 431 Brown, Thomas M., 245 Brownlee, Bruce, 254 Brownlee, Craig, 245 Brownlee, Victoria, 247 Broz, Michael, 225 Broz, VVilliam, 225 Bruce, Barbara, 229 Bruch, Thana, 406 Brugman, Barbara, 166, 443 Brunning, Dennis, 180 Bruot, Suzanne, 165 Brusich Bryan, Bryan, Bryant, Bryant, , Dixie, 437 Kathleen, 238 Sidra, 223 Laurie, 151 Roger, 227 Bubes, David, 218 Buchanan, Barbara, 406 Buchanan, Glenn, 431 Buchanan, Gregg, 249 Buchta, Robert, 231 Buck, Allan, 181 Buck, Dorryl, 431 Buck, Gregory, 171 Buckingham, Jayne, 383 Budde, Carol, 151 Budde, Mary, 406 Budke, Bulflingt Bugajsk Kenneth, 385 on, Cynthia, 406 i, Dennis, 176 Buhr, Bruce, 183 B u h row , Jack, 387 Buitenwerf, Mark, 385 Barca, Allen, 180 Bullington, Jellrey, 255 Bundrei Bunge, i, Jean, 406 Allen, 434 Bunn, Keryl, 162 Bunn, Susan, 163 Burch, Virginia, 215, 437 Burda, Dehora, 150 Burdick, Sharon, 230 Buresh, Cynthia, 238, 437 Buresh, Fredric, 243 Burger, Beverly, 221, 406 Burger, Linda, 152 Burgess, Joel, 406 Burget, Paula, 148 Burgett, Stephen, 406 Burk, Barbara, 162 Burk, Craig, 257 Burk, Denis, 363, 371 Burke, Carolyn, 247 Burke, Charlene. 148 Burke, Mary, 155 Burke, Ronald, 371 Burke, Timothy, 184 Burkhalter, Edward, 431 Burkland, Carl, 434 Burks, James, 431 Burmeister, Linda, 221, 406, 444 Burns, David, 257 Burns, Lynda, 148 Burns. Pamela, 151 Burrell, Judy. 219 Burroughs, Neil, 184 Burt. C ynthia, 165 Burton, Cecile, 406 Burton, Connie. 165 Burton. John, 241, 402 Busbee, Jolm. 365 Busch, Douglas, 442 Bush, David, 371, 377, 378 Brower, Brown, Brown. Linda, 405 Barry, 431 Claire, 155 Brown. David E.. 4184 Brown, David XV., 245 Brown. Debra, 215. 406 Brown, Edward Charles, 241 Brown, Edward Cooper, 213 Brown, Ellen, 404 Brown, James H., 406 Brown. James P., 250 Brown. James R.. 371 Brown, Jerry, 371 Brown. John, 2-15. -106 Brown. Karol, 406 Bush, Joyce, 166 Bush, Ronald, 227 Bush, VVarrcn, 371 BUSINESS, COLLEGE OF. 96 BUSINESS SENIORS. 370 Buss. Richard, 254 Busta, Ruth, 371, 578, 380 Buster, Joan, 162 Buswell, Linda, 406 Butler, Roger, 225 Butterfield, Paula, 406 Button, Karen, 160, 331 Byers, Kathryn, 219 Byers, Stephen, 387 C Cabalka, Thomas, 170 Cable, Steven, 387 Cacciatore, Andrew, 257 Cacciatore, Vincent, 257 Cady, Robert, 176, 365 Cagle, Eve, 179 Cagle, John, 179 Cahill, Timothy, 231 Cain, Diana, 406 Cain, Kevin, 225 Caisley, Donald, 389 Calabria, Chad, 371 Caldwel 1, Andrew, 243 Caldwell, Jacqueline, 161 Caldwell, William, 397 Calhoun, Debora, 230 Callahan, Adrian, 406 Callahan, Timothy, 406 Callen, Craig, 169, 443 Calvello, Frank, 243 Cambier, Mark, 180 Cambridge, Daniel, 406 Cameron, Diane, 161 Cameron, Susan, 167 Campbell, Deborah, 235 Campbell, Laurel, 237 Campbell, Robert, 406 Campion, Barbara, 406 Canby, Patricia, 406 Cannell, Catherine, 223 Cerrone, Alberta, 238 Chadwick, Kirby, 405 Chaffee, Jack, 389 Chalupa, Dennis, 397 Chalupsky, David, '227 Chamberlain, James, 170 Chandler, La'rry, 348, 406 Chapman, Katherine, 253 Chapman, Virginia, 247 Chard, Richard, 225, 331 Charnick, Bonnie, 437 Chase, Charles, 406 CHEERLEADERS, 316 Cheeseman, Alfred, 371 Chehak, John, 245 Chen, Augustin, 428 Cheng, Ta-Kuan, 406 Cherne, Diana, 149 Chesney, David, 182 Chesney, Nelson, 186 Chesterman, Patrick, 182, 361 CHI ESPILON, 393 Chiles, Barbara, 406 CHI OMEGA, 226 Chittenden, Robert, 172 Chittick, Alan, 180 Choi, Ivan, 431, 433 CHOIR, 277 Chomko, Susan, 406 Chown, Curt, 365 Colley, Sharon, 167 Cohen, David, 218, 365 Cohen, Linda, 253 Cohen, Michael, 342 Cohen, Ronald, 342 Cohn, Paul, 342 Colbert, Annamary, 407 Colbert, Michael, 245 Cole, Hillary, 371 Cole, Jim, 407 Coleman, Carol, 154, 238 Coleman, David, 170 Coleman, Leroy, 387 COLLEGIATE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE, 377 Coyle, Kathryn, 407 Coyle, Michael, 397 Crabb, John, 371 Crabb, Kaylene, 163 Crabb Kenneth, 443 crabhl Susanne, 407 Crabtree, Mary, 154 Cram, Cram, Lonalec, 407 Robert, 222 Cramer, Candice, 234, 361 Cramer, Connie, 226 Crane, Crane, C raver Judith, 217 Michael, 431 , Vivian, 407 Collier, John, 407 Collier, Linda, 155 Collins, Candace, 167 Collins, Collins, Collins, Collins, Collins, Collins, Collins, Collins, Collins, Clifford, 387 Daniel, 362, 364 James, 385 Jewell, 407 Joel, 184 Keith, 407 Mary A., 407 Mary L., 407 Max, 407 Collison, Catherine, 229, 407 Collison, David, 254 Collogan, David, 407 Colombo , Jeanne, 407 Colsch, Gerald, 389 Thomas, 241 Cilek, Mary, 407, 444 Canter, Andrea, 253 Canter, Judith, 253, 406 Capes, Louise, 406 Carbonell, Celso, 176 Cardamon, Susan, 229 Cardenas, Dana, 167 Carholf, Rebecca, 406 Carl, Janet, 237, 406 Carlin, Barbara, 217, 331 Carlisle, Andrea, 406 Carlson, Alyce, 406 Carlson, Carla, 221 Carlson, David, 243 Carlson, Denise, 165 Carlson, Don, 397 Carlson, Cary, 249 Carlson, Gerald, 387 Carlson , James, 361 Carlson, Kristen, 406 Carlson, Michele, 166 Carlson, Robert, 428 Carlson, Susan B., 238, 361 Christ, David, 406 Christen, Mark, 406 Christensen Barbara, 229 Christensen Craig, 170 Christensen, Dan, 231 Christensen Doran, 406 Christensen, Eric, 406 Christensen, Jolm, 371 Christensen, Paul, 250 Christensen, Sharon, 406 Christensen, Stephen, 182 Christensen, Sue, 437 Christensen, Sydney, 152 Christensen, Coombs, Carlson, Susan J., 219 Carlstrom, Joyce, 235 Carmen, Carolyn, 160 Carney, James, 254, 406 Carolan, Robert, 397 Carpenter, Charles, 406 Carpenter, Donald, 406 Carpentier, Jeffrey, 254 Carr, Cynthia, 443 Carr, Patrick, 254 CARRIE STANLEY, 164 Carrington, Ronald, 181 Carroll, Anne, 165 Carroll, Leslie, 406 Carroll, VVi1liam, 251 Carruthers, John, 171 Carson, Christine, 406 Carson, Kathryn, 219, 361 Christian, Christine, 406 Christopherson, Stanley, 406 Chuck, Gwendolyn, 407 Chupp, James, 371 Churchill, Justin, 389 Churchill, Robert, 402 Ciemnoczolowski, Richard, 186 Cilek, Thomas, 402 CIRUNDA, 341 Citron, Charles, 342 Clagg, Thomas, 397 Clark Ann, 407 Coltrain, Lonnie, 179, 180 Colwell, Gary, 381, 385 Combs, Steven, 431 Compiano, Thomas, 245, 371 Compton, Clifford, 387 Concannon, Erika, 378 Condon, Mark, 246 Conklin, Deborah, 226 Conklin, Susan, 229 Conley, Roger, 171 Conner, Kathy, 407 Connolly, Richard, 407 Connolly, Timothy, 407 Connor, Holly, 441 Connor, Rodney, 257 Conrad, Deborah, 163 Conrad, James, 391, 394 Cook, Douglas, 182, 222 Cook, Jacqueline A., 235 Cook, Jacqueline L., 235 Cook, James, 186 Crawford, Lance, 173 Crawford, Sherlyjan, 407 Cray, Constance, 237 Cremers, Linda, 407 Cremers, Lois, 155 Crcps, Sherry, 407 Crider, Dale, 402 Cripple, Gregory, 171, 258 Criswell, John, 243 Crocker, Nancy, 331 Crockett, Cleva, 155 Cronin, Kathleen, 407 Crosley, Jackson, 223, 251 Cross, Charles, 171 Cross, Charles, 254, 371 CROSS COUNTRY, 306 Cross, Stuart, 169, 171 Crossley, Diane, 247, 331 Crossley, Janet, 247 Crossley, Susan, 161 Crosswhite, Frank, 227 Crouch, Janell, 229, 407 Crouse, Jim, 231, 407 Crow, Nathaniel, 381, 387 Crow, Phillip, 407 Cruise, Ann, 437 Crump, Rebecca, 150 Cuda, Lyn, 223 CUE, 326 Cullen, Cynthia, 155 Culver, Pamela, 152 Cummings, Gary, 381, 385 Cummings, Mary, 407 Cunningham, Gil, 246 Cunningham, Jane, 120, 407 Cunningham, John, 371 Cunningham, Kirk, 399 Cunningham, Michael, 397 Currie, Bruce, 407 Cook, Janet, 443 Cook, Mary, 161 CURR Curth, IER, 156 Mitchell, 153 Cook, Richard, 407 Cook, Robert, 245 Cook, Thomas, 441 Cecil, 389 Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Charles, 385 Dennis, 181, 213 Diana, 407 Glenn, 243, 371 Clark, Kathleen, 437 Clark, Kevin, 441 Clark, Lynnette, 150 Clark, Mark E., 170 Clark, Mark R., 371 Clark, Richard, 385 Clark, Thomas, 441 Clark, 1Villiam G,, 407 Cline, Janet, 223, 407 Carson, Thomas, 225 Carstensen, Patricia, 155 Carter, Craig, 254 Carter, Cynthia, 219 Cartwright, James, 231 Carver, Gregg, 254 Casady, Abigail, 217 Casey, William, 428 Casjens, David, 397 Casper, Jolm, 397 Cassady, Daniel, 171 Cassady , Thomas, 25-1 Casserly, Cynthia, 235 Cassill, Jane, 230 Castle, Jack, 406 Daut, Darcy, 247 Castleberry, Arlene, -H1 Castleberry, Douglas, 441 Castner, Richard, 255 Caswell, John, 245 Clark, 1Vi1liam L., 227 Clarkson, David, 241, 371 Classon, Barbara. 152, -107 Clausen, Allen, 407 Claussen, Janice, 151 Claussen, Richard. 431 Clay, Charlene, -107 Clay, Ronald, 172 Clemens, Carol, 407 Clements, Gregory, 251 Clemons, John, 407 Clevenger, Philip, 371 Clillord, Susan, 407 Clifton, Susan, 166 Cline, Cynthia, 238, 407, 444 Cline, Robert, 381 Clinton, Michael, 179 Clopton, Jellrey, 251 Close, Gail, 407 Cate, Stephen, 254 Cate, Tyler, 254 Caughlan, Thomas, 233 Cavanagh, Sarajanc, 406 Cavanaugh, Carol, 406 Cechowi cz, Joel, 186 CENTER FOR NEVV MUSIC, 270 Cepowski, Margene, 160 Cerney, James, 385 Coakley, Michael, 371 Coates, Sherrilyn, 437 Cobb, Victoria, 160 Coberly, Archie, 378 Cochran, Ronald, 362, 365 Cochrane, Gordon, 397 Cochrane, Robert, 243 Coellner, Denison, 231 Coen, Kathleen, 230, 364, 439 Coon, Larry, 249 Cooper, Cheryl, 407 Cooper, Michael, 371, 377, Coorlas, Peter, 243 Copeland, Elizabeth, 160 Copper, Janell, 229 Coppess, Rose, 407 Coppock, Loren, 371 Coppock, Mark, 371 Corbett, Charles. 402 Corken, Julie, 221 Cornelius, Cathy, 149 Cornick, Douglas, 258 Cornwell, Bruce, 181 Corsello, Thomas, 170 Cosson, Patricia, -137 Costello. Georgann, 407 Costello, Maureen, 237 Cota, John, 258 Cotton, Barbara, 237 Conghlin, John. 371 Couillard, VVilliam, 407 Coulter, Franklin, 179 Couper, Linda, 148 Courter, Donald, 174 Courtney, Patrick, 243 Courtois, Joyce, -107 Courtright, Carolyn, 407 Couto, Charles, 182, 361 Cover, Jerry, 170 Covin, Ann. 407 Cowan, Julie, 226 Cowger, Marsha, 214 Cox, Caren, 407 Cox, Gena, 215 Cox, James C., 241 Cox, James Li, 371 Cox, Janet, 407 Cox, Julie, 247 Cox, Terry, 186 Cox, Thomas, 378 3 Curtis, Jeanne, 331 Curtis, Russell, 402 Custer, Raymond, 371 Cntforth, Nancy, 166 Cuthbert, Barbara, 407 Cutler, Betsy, 215 Cutler, Howard, 233 Cutler, Karen, 407 Cuttell, Joseph, 231 Cypher, Jeanne, 407 Czervionke, Robert, 428 Czizek, Carolyn, 148 D Dahlberg, Philip, 435 Dahly, Victoria, 214 Dahm, Michael, 169 Dailey, Diana, 155 DAILY IOVVAN, 348 Dalbey, Craig, 255 Daley, Arthur, 381 DALEY HOUSE, 148 Daley, Patrick, 407 Daly, Deanna, 235, 328 Damsky, Gerald, 218 Danforth, Elizabeth, 154. 215 Dannacher, Carole, 259 Dannacher, Daniel, 181 Danneman, Judith, 148 Danskin, Jon, 391, 394 Darland, Jay, 243 Danfelclt, Lorraine, Daughterily, Nancy, 407 223 Daut, Marshall, 254 Dautremont, Clillord, 389 Davenport, Gary, 407 Davidson, Janet, 407 Davidson, Melissa, 154, 238 Davidson, Sue, 230 Davis, Douglas, 258 Davis, James, 181 Davis, Jay, 231 Davis, Karen, 407 Davis, Marcia, 151 Davis Mary, 437 Davis, Myron, 371 Davis, Nancy, 214 Davis, Norma, 165 Davis, Randall, 181 Davis, Richard, 170 Davis, Robert, 387 Davis, Roger, 407 Davis Terry, 243 Davison, Patricia, 160 Davisson, Donald, 371 Dawson, Deanna, 219 Dawson, Deborah, 407 Dawson, Steven, 407 Day, Daniel, 331, 443 Day, David, 331, 407 Day, Roger, 381 Day, Susan, 437 Dickson, john, 379 Dicus, Beverly, 165 Diedrich, Christopher, 408 Diehl, joseph, 371 Diemer, Elizabeth, 163, 408 Dieren, Robert, 170 Dierks, David, 408 Dieterich, Maurice, 233 Dicterich, Michael, 233 Digiacomo, Michael, 222 Dillner, Michale, 171 Dimke, David, 222 Dinan, Donna, 152 Dine, Susan, 217, 408 Dipple, Edith, 160 Dishlip, Alan, 218 Dishlip, Barry, 218 Disney, Elizabeth, 166 Disterhoft, Mary, 238, 408 Dittrich, Caroline, 150 Donovan Dayton, Carolyn, 407 Dayton, Charles, 408 DeBoef, Connie, 437 DePrenger, Claudia, 408 DeYarman, Kerry, 186 Deal, Randall, 233 Dean, Isaac, 371 Dean, Lawrence, 239 Deangelo, Victoria, 154 Dearmond, Craig, 241 Deason, Terry, 387 Deems, Sally, 408 Deetz, Karen, 153 DeCroote, Douglas, 258 DeHaan, Fred, 257 Dehn, Franklin, 408 Dehn, jayne, 167 Dejong, Douglas, 371 Dejong, Mary, 230 DeKoster, jim, 397 Delamater, james, 181 Delance, Dennis, 231 Delaney, William, 408 DELTA CHI, 227 DELTA DELTA DELTA, 229 DELTA GAMMA, 230 DELTA, SIGMA, DELTA, 387 DELTA SIGMA PI, 379 DELTA TAU DELTA, 231 DELTA UPSILON, 233 DELTA ZETA, 234 Delugach, Steven, 218 DeMarco, Mary, 238, 408 DeMay, Kenneth, 389, 391, 396 Demissie, Misganaw, 174 Demong, Dennis, 184 DeMott,, Wanda, 340 DeMotte, Ava, 382, 383 Den1'1artog, Brenda, 166 Denl-Iartog, David, 408 Dengle, Stephen, 180 Dengler, Raymond, 251 Denison, Robert, 408 Denman, jesse, 250 Denner, Terry, 378, 380 Denney, Robert, 251 Denning, Gerald, 174, 443 Dennis, Dianne, 437, 439 Dennis, Keith, 184 DENTAL HYGIENISTS, 382 DENTAL SENIORS, 381 DENTISTRY, COLLEGE OF, 98 Derby, Susan, 235 Derivera, Charles, 222 DeShaw, Susanne, 408 Desirey, jauice, 154 Desmond, john, 250 Desmond, Mary, 259 Despain, Gwen, 214 Dessel, Mary, 160 Dessel, Ruth, 408 Dettwiller, Cathy, 151 Devaney, Richard, 179 Devine, Kathryn, 237, 408 Devries, Hannah, 408 Dewaele, Mary, 154 Dewey, Rebecca, 155 Deyannan, Kent, 408 Diamond, Edward, 371 Diamond, Fred, 408 Dickens, james, 245 Dicker, Cary, 408 Dickey, Carole, 219 Dickey, Kirk, 243 Dickey, Wendell, 378 Dickkut, Robert, 257, 328 Dickson, Douglas, 371 Dixon, john, 408 Dixon, joyce, 408 Dixon, Mary, 331 Doak, Kathleen, 441, 442 Dodge, Barbara, 408 Dodge, Kathleen, 408 Dodgen, William, 258 Doebele, Victoria, 163 Doeriug, Denny, 381 Doering john 381 Doerres,, john: 379 Doherty, Colleen, 226 Dolenak, Loris, 223 Dolier, Henry, 227 Doll, james, 379 Dollar, Kathleen, 408 Dolly, jane, 238 Dolmon, David, 180 DOLPHINS, 332 Dolphin, Terrence, 180 Domayer, Donald, 169 Donahoe, james, 181 Donahue, Larry, 385 Donahue, Susan 215 Donohue, julie, 234 Donohue, Susan, 167 Margaret 408 Duffy, Michael, 397 Duggleby, john, 180 Duggleby, Stanley, 408 Duke, Catherine, 408 Duke, Deborah, 155 Duke, Robert, 441, 442 Duncan, Linda, 167, 383 Dunlap, Catherine, 378 Dunn, Gregory, 408 Dunn, Kaye, 382, 383 Dunn, Rex, 387 Dunn, Timothy, 246 Dunnihoo, Deborah, 166 Dunsmore, Dean, 397, 399 Dunsmore, Leroy, 408 Durey, jean, 229 Durham, Lynn, 237 Durlam, Michael, 225 Dusdieker, Nile, 408 Duse, Steven, 257, 408 Duster, Daniel, 171 Duster, George, 389 Duster, joseph, 360 Duttlinger, Thomas, 227 Duus, Erlan, 431 Dvorak, judith, 437 Dykes, Diana, 382, 383 Dysart, james, 246 E Eagle, Karen, 226 Earle, Deborah, 219 Earls, Karen, 160 Easton, jean, 408 Eastvold, Karilyn, 408 Eastvold, Paul, 408 Eaton, Alma, 382 Eaton, Patricia, 408 Eaton, Susan E., 238 Eaton, Susan j., 215 Eberline, Merle, 181 Eblen, Douglas, 184, 365 Eckhardt, Ralph, 241 Eckols, Thomas, 241' Eckstein, Denise, 148 Eckstein, john, 408 Eden, Edward, 258, 371 Ellis, Paul, 239 Ellison, Wendy, 221 Elmets, Craig, 218 Elthon, Ray, 184 Elvers, Ronald, 171 Emarine, Charles, 431 Emerson, Barbara, 247, 382, 383 Emerson, Gay, 409 Emerson, Robyn, 221 Emmett, Thomas, 443 Enburg, josephine, 238, 409 Enderle, Pamela, 166 Endo, Carol, 409 Enga, judy, 409 Engel, Virginia, 149 Engelkes, Catherine, 409 Engelkes, Susan, 409 Engelmann, Craig, 255 Engelmann, john, 257 Engibous, Kathleen, 167 ENGINEERING, COLLEGE OF, 102 ENGINEERING SENIORS, 389 Englehart, Patricia, 150 Engler, Beverly, 437 Enochson, Gaylen, 389, 391, 394, 396 Epley, Stephen, 364 Erdman, Sharon, 155 Erhardt, Samuel, 174 Erickson, Carol, 409 Erickson, Elaine, 409 Erickson, Fae, 409 Erickson, jean, 409 Erickson, Kenneth, 409 Erickson, Sally, 247 Ernst, Donald, 186 Ernst, Virginia, 409 Esch, Thomas, 184 Eshelman, Danny, 409 Esping, Cheryl, 215 Estcll, Peggy, 155 Estes, Billy, 381, 385 Estling, Dennis, 362, 364, 441 ETA KAPPA NU, 395 Ettinger, Carl, 409 Euritt, Michael, 371 Evans, Catherine, 149, 229 Dooley, Victoria, 235 Doolittle, Allen, 408 Doorenbos, Daryl, 431 Doran, jeffrey, 365 Doran, jennifer, 408 Doran, Robert, 245, 408 Dorn, Evelyn, 408 Dorn, jerrold, 218 Dornath, Ronald, 371 Dorr, jane, 165 Dorsey, Dennis, 177 Dos, Linda, 149 Dosland, Derald, 387 Doss, Douglas, 245 Dostal, Edward, 241 Edgar, Don, 371 Edgar, Gerald, 239 Edge, Alecia, 238 Edge, jane, 238, 383 Edmunds on, Esther, 150 Edwards, Carol, 235, 364 Edwards, Douglas, 171 Edwards, Leslie, 169 Edwards, Linda, 230, 443 Edwards, Mark, 361 Edwards, Merle, 231 Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Michael, 231 Nancy, 150 Richard, 402 Vicki, 229 Evans, Douglas, 243 Evans, jan, 371 Evans, Margaret, 166, 167 Eva ns, Evans, Evans Patricia, 229, 328 Rick, 182 Robert 227 Evansz Sally, i51, 230 Evans, Thomas, 251 Eveloll, Everma Mark, 239, 409 n, Carol, 409 Ewers, David, 178 Ewing, Dorothy, 409 Exstrom, Eloise, 441 Eylers, Steven, 181 Double, Patrick, 378 Dougherty, jack, 408 Dougherty, Michael, 381 Doughty, Douglas, David, 241 Douglas, james, 254 Douglas, Maurine, 408 jolm, 186 Douglas, Mark, 243 Douglass, Susan, 219 Dowd, Diane, 165 Dowd, Elizabeth, 443 Downes, Michael, 365 Downing, Pamela, 408 Doyle, Pamela, 230 Drager, Linda, 150 Drake, Gary, 177 Dralle, Gregory, 172 Dray, Elizabeth, 154 Drees, Larry, 181 Dreher, Susan, 247 Dresner, Harmon, 269 Drew, Raymond, 431 Drews, judith, 408 Dreyfuss, Peter, 218 Driver, Craig, 381 Droste, Charlene, 155 Drown, janet, 152 Drucker, Nathan, 379 Drulis, jean, 408 Dryer, David, 408 Egge, Evelyn, 166 Eggenburg, Katherine, 408 Eggers, Daniel, 169 Eggers, Frederick, 391, 394 Eggers, Gary, 387 Eggimann, Steven, 225 Eggleston, Kim, 245 Eggleston, Mark, 245 Eginton, Katherine, 247, 331 Egli, Mark, 371 Egli, Steven, 408 Ehlers, john, 245, 408 Ehrhart, john, 397 Ehrich, Neal, 399 Eichman, Kathy, 408 Eide, Carolynn, 148 Eidsmoe, john, 397 Eimen, Deborah, 408 Einspahr, Ellen, 165 Eirinherg, jelfrey, 387 Ekstein, Esther, 217, 408 Ekwall, Barbara, 443 Elings, Marlene, 409 Eller, Theodore, 431 Eller. Wesley, 246 Ellerbusch, Danny, 371 Ellett, Daniel, 409 Ellingson, Byron, 184 Ellingson, David, 371 Ellingsworth, Robert, 171 F Fabbri, Kathleen, 437 Faber, Gwen, 163 Fahy, Peggy, 223 Faino, Michael, 409 Fairfax, Lyn, 409 Falk, Randall, 178 Fallgatter, VVilliam, 441 Fankhauser, Laurie, 150 Farber, Susan, 151 Farmer, john, 409 Farnam, Philip, 371 Farrar, Benjamin, 182, 254 Farrell, Charles, 387 Farrell, Eileen, 234 Farrell, jean, 247 Farrell, john, 178 Farrell, Phyllis, 409 Farrell, Thomas. 243 Farrens, Paul, 409 Farrow, Michael, 233 Dubie, Nomian, 273 Duchen, Katherine, 408 Duerkop, Henry, 222 Duff, Karen, 408 Duffe, Edward, 408 Dulley, Donna, 408 Duffy, john, 399 Duffy, Kaileen, 408 Elliott, Candace, 437 Elliott, Deborah. 409 Elliott, JoAnn, 371, 378 Elliott, Kathleen, 165 Elliott, Kenneth, 409 Elliott, Lucinda, 221, 371 Elliott, Patricia, 229, 364 Ellis, Norman, 409 Fastenow, David, 443 Fattig, David, 389 Fauerby, David, 389 Faulk, Arlene, 235, 409, 444 Faulk, David, 435 Fauser, David, 409 Fazel, Richard, 409 Fear, Rebecca, 165 Featheringill, Ronald, 169 Feddersen, Dennis, 409 Fedler, David, 172 Fehlman, Bruce, 249 Feintech, Harlan, 342 Feisel, Cathy, 152 Felcher, Melinda, 230 Feldhaus, Ellen, 409 Felrlkamp, Richard, 173 Glazer Feldman, Joseph, 342 Fellars, Roy, 441 Feller, Katherine, 409 Fender, Terry, 230 Fennell, Edythe, 237 Fennell, Thomas, 371 Fenwick, Susan, 409 Ferguson, Barbara, 409 Ferguson, Donald, 243 Ferguson, Jane, 153 Ferguson, Janet, 151 Ferguson, Jellery, 239 Ferguson, Joanne, 409 Ferguson, Linda, 382, 383 Ferring, Joyce, 150 Ferris, James, 180 Fethlte, Kathleen, 154, 215, 328 Feuerhelm, Carolyn, 167 Fever, Thomas, 227 Fidler, Julie, 237 Field, Lynda, 409 Fields, Henry, 387 Fierce, Charles, 249 Fierce, Warren, 389 Fiese, Mary, 221 Figge, Paul, 431 Figgins, Arlene, 409 Filer, Margaret, 238 Fillenwarth, Lynn, 155, 219 Fine, Jere, 155 Fineman, Glen, 170 Fines, Frank, 250 Finken, Carol, 219 Finken, Michael, 371, 378 Finken, Stephen, 409 Finley, Catherine, 230 Finn, Nancy, 166 Finnegan, Kathleen, 150 Firkins, Terry, 409 Fischbeck, Vllilliam, 243, 409 Fischer, Charles, 246 Fischer, Nancy, 223 Fischman, Karen, 253 Fischman, Kerry, 246 Fishburn, Alice, 223 Fisher, Dianne, 214 Fisher, Gretchen, 364 Fisher, Mary, 407 Fisher, William, 181, 213 Fishman, Morris, 246 Fishman, Paul, 245, 409 Fister, Jon, 213 Fitzgerald, Daniel, 371 Fitzgerald, Steven, 182 Fjordbak, James, 169 Flack, Donald, 371 Flados, Fara, 215 Flagg, Jellrey, 246 Flanagan, Janis, 409 Flanagan, Kathleen, 148, 238 Flanagan, Ruth, 238 Flatt, Kevin, 184, 363, 371 Fleck, Frances, 217, 409 Fleck, Sheldon, 218 Fleener, Michael, 387 Fleming, Dennis, 389 Fleming, Priscilla, 409 Fleming, William, 371 Fletcher, Katherine, 237 Flick, Charlotte, 154 Fliehler, John, 169 Flolir, Janis, 229, 409 Flohra, Leniee, 153 Florer, Nancy, 383 Flores, Reina, 409 Flory, Floralyn, 439 Fogerty, Mary, 226 Foiles, Pamela, 148 Foley, Mary, 409 Folkers, Karen, 409 Follas, Patricia, 215 Fomon, Elizabeth, 230 Fons, Eileen, 437, 439 FOOTBALL, 284, 308 Foraker, Jesse, 409 Foraker, Mary, 417 Forrell, Caroline, 148 Forney, Patricia, 152 Fort, Deborah, 151 Forte, Lowell, 348 Fortin, Dennis, 182 Fortman, Eugene, 385 Foster, Earl, 231 Foster, Jean, 439 Foster, Jennifer, 255 Foster, Judith, 234, 437, 439 Foster, Ladd, 170 Foster, Rebecca, 247 Fotis, Andrew, 245 Fowler, Roberta, 215 Fox, Jacquelyn, 397 Fox, Janis, 155, 217 Fox, Mark, 409 Fox, Roger, 409 Frajman, Patricia, 382, 383, 409 Frakes, Robert, 257 Fraleigh, Edward, 409 Fraleigb, Sara, 410 Frame, Sally, 153 Francis, Peter, 174 Franck, Gregary, 340, 410 Frank, Steven Doyle, 410 Frank, Steven Ray, 218 Frankel, Wendy, 328 Franks, Dillon, 254 Franks, Penne, 160 Franquemont, James, 410 Franquemont, Kristine, 425 Frantz, Jana, 229 Franz, Theresa, 160 Franzel, Karen, 161 Franzenburg, Dean, 372 Fraulini, Katherine, 226 Frazer, Gary, 227 Fredregill, Alan, 243, 371 Fredrick, Beth, 410 Freebairn, John, 340, 410 Freeburg, Laurie, 410 Freed, Michael, 410 Freeman, Barry, 243 Freeman, Virginia, 165, 410 Freese, Barbara, 230 Freese, Melvin, 389 Freiden, Floyd, 433 French, Charles, 176 French, Eunice, 163 French, James, 364, 371 French, Mary, 437 FRESHMAN INTERNS, 320 Frenndl, Deborah, 229 Frenndl, Pamela, 229, 410, 444 Fricton, James, 184 Friday, Arthur, 257 Friedman, Ronald, 178 Friedriclisen, Alfred, 435 Friedrichsen, Gerald, 371, 379 Fries, Nancy, 151 Frisk, Judson, 173, 361 Fritz, Diane, 223 Fritz, Judy, 150 Fritzsche, William, 410 Froehlich, Richard, 435 Froese, Robert, 410 Fromm, Robert, 371, 377, 378, 3 Frost, Jack, 428 Frost, Kathleen, 383 Froyd, Vicki, 237 Frueclite, Harold, 441 Frye, Joan, 165, 382, 383 Frye, Susan, 238 Fryrear, Richard, 410 Fujinaka, Sharon, 410 Fulkerson, Clayton, 328 Fullenkamp, Joseph, 243, 360 371 Fuller, Charles, 385 Fuller, Dorothy, 364 Fuller, John, 371 Fuller, Michael, 389 Fuller, Steven, 410 Fullmer, John, 249, 443 Fulton, John, 170 Futon, Judith, 149 Funk, Patrick, 171 Furda, David, 431 Furman, Donald, 251 Furry, Dreanna, 230 Furtwangler, Jocelyn, 247 Fusso, Marybeth, 165 G Gabrielscm, Glen, 184, 443 Gadbaw, Barbara, 377 Gagne, Paula, 160 Gailis, Glenn, 431, 434 Galbraith, Theresa, 165 Galbreath, Joseph, 441 Galer, Anne, 223 Gallagher, Ann, 234 Gallagher, Sharon, 160 Galvin, Dennis, 173 GAMMA ALPHA CHI. 430 GAMMA PHI BETA, 235 Ganoe, James, 410 Ganske, John, 178 Gantz, Bruce, 387 Garafalo, James, 173 Garberson, Richard, 231 80 1 Garcia, Ledy, 226 Garcia, Mario, 169 Gard, Joseph, 431 Gard, Marcia, 382, 383, 410 Gardalen, Karen, 165 Garclemann, Danny, 177 Gardiner, Donald, 372 Gardner, Eugene, 410 Gardner, Nancy, 410 Garland, Donald, 245 Garringer, John, 410 Garvey, Mary, 230 Gass, George, 241 Gastineau, Linda, 410 Gaston, Janet, 443 Gates, Garlene, 155 Gaudian, Peggy, 167 Gaudian, Randy, 372 Gaul, Suzanne, 165 Gaumer, Larue, 219, 383 Geary, Jane, 410 Gee, Louise, 153 Geers, Charles, 372, 379 Geertsema, James, 385 Gegenheimer, Richard, 472 Gehbauer, Bruce, 171 Geis, Allan, 169 Gensicke, Steven, 372, 379 Gerard, James, 254 Gerdes, Robert, 372 Gerdes, William, 410 Gerhart, Steven, 410 Gerig, Carolyn, 154 Gerlich, Susan, 149 Gerslienzon, Richard, 410 Gerst, Heverly, 215 Gervich, Douglas, 342 Gerwin, John, 434 Getchell, Jeffrey, 177 Geving, Jay, 181 Geyer, Gail, 219 Giase, Richard, 372 Gibbons, Cathleen, 410 Gibbons, William, 225 Giblin, Michael, 186 Gibson, Brien, 182 Gibson, Steven, 243 Gibson, Thomas, 172 Gidel, David, 372 Gieseman, Gary, 365 Gifford, Ann, 223 Gifford, Theodore, 431 Giganti, Francis, 181 Gigstad, Sheryl, 437 Giles, Francis, 410 Giles, Val, 179 Gilfoyle, David, 213, 410 Gill, Lani, 229 Gill, Michael, 246 Gilleland, Leana, 410 Gillenwater, Vera, 155 Gilles, Patrick, 372 Gillett, Keith, 174, 348 Gillett , Patricia, 161 Gillispie, Debra, 155 Gillogly, Daniel, 251 Gilmore, Howard, 431 Gilmore, Judy, 214 Gilson, Ronald, 431, 434 Ginez, Rudolfo, 177 Ginther, Jack, 186 Gintz, Thomas, 180 Giron, Frances, 410 Giudici, Mary, 165 Giulian, Joseph, 385 Glade, Glasse Joyce, 221, 382, 383 r, Thomas, 231 Glassman, Philip, 342 , Jellrcy, 227 Golbulf, Carol, 410 Goldman, Robert, 218 Goldsmith, Gordon, 431, 433 Goldsmith, Patricia Jean, 165 Goldsmith, Patricia Lucille, 162 Goldsmith, Stephen, 372, 379 Goldstein, Elon, 167, 253 Goldstein, Harry, 342 GOLF, 302, 312 Good, Karen, 410 Goodenberger, Linda, 161 Goodknight, Larry, 410 Goodman, James, 218 Goodman, Mark, 372 Goodrich, Don, 255, 410 Goplemd, Dena, 235, 444 Goranson, James, 179 Gorden, C. W., 387 Gordon, James, 410 Gordon, Martin, 433 Gordon, Paul, 174 Gorman, Linda, 410 Goss, Edwin, 241 Goss, Pamela, 221, 410 Gotlschalk, Glen, 372, 378 Gould, Ava, 163 Gould, Frederica, 226 Gould, Kathleen, 234 Gould, William, 397 GOVERNOR'S DAY, 354 Graber, Jack, 186, 249 Graber, Rebecca, 410 Grahinski, Kenyon, 245 Grace, Mary, 150 Graoey, Lorraine, 235 Grach, Nancy, 410 Gracia, Thomas, 442 Gradert, Barbara, 215 GRADUATE SCHOOL, 114 GRADUATION, 368 Grady, Mark, 372, 377, 379 Graefe, Thomas, 389, 396 Grafentin, Vicki, 150 Grafton, James, 243 Graham, Linda, 410 Graham, Robert, 389 Grandgeorge, Monte, 410 Grandstatl, Jeanne, 1.67 Grangaard, Richard, 410 Granstrom, William, 410, 428 Grant, Carol, 215, 410 Grant, Jeri, 215, 361, 410 Grantz, Patricia, 247 Granzow, Peggy, 149 Grap, Dalyn, 225 Grawin, Terry, 213 Gray, lrlilarie, 230, 364, 443 Gray, Patricia, 410 Graybill, David, 241 Graziano, Mary, 237 Graziano, Michael, 245 Grear, Mary, 237 Greaves, Edric, 372 GREEK WEEK COMMITTEE, 208 Green, Angela, 397 Green, Bart, 218 Green, Jelfrey, 434 Green, Margaret, 150 Green, Michael, 410 Greenawalt, Richard, 348 Greene, James, 342 Greenlield, Deborah, 410 Greenzweig, Viola, 162 Greer, Margaret, 167 Grether, Gayle, 155 Griliin, Barry, 410 Glazer, Linda, 410 Glazer, Sherry, 410 Glazer, Susan, 217 Gleason, Sheila, 150 Glessner, Pamela, 161 Gleysteen, Michael, 387 Glowacki, Michael, 255 Gnatovich, John, 385 Go, Mary, 272 Goclienour, Danny, 372, 378 Gochenour, Susan, 237 Gochnuur, Christine, 152 Godfrey, Geralene, 152 Goebel, William, 225 Goethals, Susan, 166 Goetsch, Sally, 410 Goettsch, Gordon, 255 Goettsch, James, 186 Goettscli, Janilyn, 410 Goetz, Glenn, 171 Golf, Char-nel, 410 Grillin, Charles, 186 Grillin, Robert Charles, 225 Griliin, Robert Edmund Jr., 38 Grillin, Stanley, 186 Grillitli, Barry, 372 Grillith, Julie, 215 Grillith, Paula, 165 Grillith, Stephen, 411 Grilliths, Gary, 169, 173, 411 Grimes, Perry, 257, 328 Grimm, David, 246 Grimm, Robert, 441 Griswo Griswo Grohe, ld, Mark, 372 ld, Robert, 443 Janet, 165 Grobe, Joan, 361 Grootveld, Jolm, 472 Gross, David, 271, 342 Gross, Deann, 472 Gross, lrene, 229 Gross, Iris, 411 Gross, John, 372 1.4 Cross, Stephen, 411 Grote, Shirlee, 158 Grovenburg, Cathy, 247 Groves, Charles, 169 Groves, Linda, 237, 364 Grubel, Charles, 411 Gruen, Robert, 233 Grundstad, Allen, 225 Gudema, Johanna, 437 Guenther, Larry, 411 Guernsey, Dennis, 182 GUIDON, 364 Guinn, Cynthia, 149 Gullickson, David, 411 Culliford, James, 172, 174, 365 Gumbrell, Curtis, 340 Handy, Martha, 382, 383 Hanish, Mary, 166 Hanken, Mary, 441, 442 Hanks, James, 178 Hanley, Michael, 387 Hannon, Timothy, 233 Hans, Linda, 234, 364 Hansel, Gayle, 149 Hansen, Carl, 184 Hansen, Dane, 389, 391, 394 Hansen, Dennis, 472 Hansen, Diane, 247, 411 Gundersen, Donna, 214, 411 Gunn, Steven, 397 Gunnarson, Judith, 441 Gunter, Jerome, 173 Gurwell, Susan, 149 Gustafson, Betty, 214 Gustafson, David, 227 Gustafson Joyce, 411 Gustafsonl Linda, 150, 215 Gustafson, Steven, 397, 399 Guthrie, Mary, 411 Gyllstrom, Linda, 411 GYMNASTICS, 292, 310 H Haack, Cheryl, 411 Haaland, Marneta, 149 Haas, Francis, 174 Haas, Martin, 365 Haase, Howard, 176 Haberman, Thomas, 381, 385 Habhab, Barbara, 361, 411 Hackbarth, Diana, 155 Haddad, William, 258 Haddy, Bradley, 170 Hadenfeldt, Barbara, 223 Hadley, Jane, 215 Haeussler, Pamela, 148 Hagarty, Timothy, 385 Hagen, Robert, 250 Hagen, Susan, 150 Hansen, Gary, 251, 443 Hansen, Jack, 441 Hansen, Jerilyn, 405 Hansen, Jolm, 171 Hansen, Joy, 215 Hansen, Larry, 411 Hansen, Melissa, 247 Hansen, Perry, 243 Hansen, Robert, 372 Hansen, Sandra Kay, 166 Hansen, Sandra Lynn Wilson, 439 Hansen, Stanley, 169 Hanson, Betty, 372 Hanson, Deborah, 411 Hanson, Gerald, 183 Hanson, Janis, 229 Hanson, Lyle, 411 Hanson, Priscilla, 219, 411 Hantman, Constance, 217, 328 Happe, David, 255 Harbaugh, Steven, 385 Harcleroad, Fred, 182, 411 Hardin, Roy, 222 Harding, James, 239, 378 Harding, Jolm, 169 Hardt, Lounell, 411 Hardy, Bruce, 435 Hardy, Byron, 183 Hare, Stephen, 184 Harford, Nina, 153 Hargrafen, William, 174 Harjehausen, Edward, 243 Harper, Barbara, 411 Harper, Connie, 411 Harpin, Robert, 372, 379 Harr, Pamela, 331 Hager, William, 233 Hagerman, Michael, 251, 365 Hahn, Judith, 167 Hahn, Linda, 411 Hahn, Thomas, 171 Haight, Thomas, 258 Haile, Carol, 411 Haines, Gail, 411 Haines, Robert, 227 Hakes, Susan, 230 I-Ialdeman. Kenneth, 227 Hale, Joh ii, 227 Halferty, John, 372 Hall, Clarke, 241 Hall, Harold, 381, 385 Harris, Christine, 167 Harris, Daniel, 182 Harris Dennis, 411 Harris Garnet, 214 Harris Judy, 223 Harris, Martha Ann, 238, 443 Harris, Martha Kay, 219, 383 Harris, Patrick, 227 Harris, Roger, 268 Harris, William, 385 Harrison Harrison Harrison Harrison Harrison Harrison , Craig, 328, 411 , David, 428 , Keesia, 235, 361 , Michael, 181 , Nancy, 150 , Scott, 227 Hall Hall James, 433 Hall Patricia, 443 Hall Robert, 225 Hall Spencer, 249 Terry, 41 1 Harsch, Susan, 155 Hart, Deborah, 215 Hart, Jon, 258 Hart, Thomas, 173 Hartje, Thomas, 181, 250 Haselhuhn, Michael, 243 1-lallerud, Cynthia, 411 1-lallerud, Michael, 411 lrlalling, Deborah, 160 Halstead, Steven, 442 Halupnik, Thomas, 227, 372 Halverson Gre ory Allen, 255, 360, 2 S 361, 411 Halverson, Gregory Brian, 182 Halverson, Valerie, 411 Halvorson, Timothy, 182 Hamann, Dennis, 411 Hamer, Cynthia, 411 Hartjen, Karen, 259 Hartman, Leonard, 372 Hartnett, John, 239 1-lartsoclt, Dana, 184 Hartung, Charles, 443 Hartung, Jolm, 372 Hartung, Margie, 411 Harvey, Gary, 391, 394 Harvey, Linda, 235 Harvey, Victoria, 411 Hamer, Katherine, 411 Hamilton, Christopher, 231 Hamilton, Margaret, 167 Hamilton, Marsha, 411 Hamilton, Raymond, 169 Hamilton, Richard, 411 Hasenbank, James, 372 I-latch, Cheryl, 411 Hatteberg, Jane, 214 Hatten, Michael, 243 Hauan, James, 174 1-laub, Johnathan, 362, 364, 411 Hauenstein, David, 172 Hamilton, Steven, 225, 372 1-lamler, Stephen, 411 Hamm, James, 258 Hamm, Phillip, 179 Hammelman, Clark, 233 Hammer, Ronald, 170 Hammer, Suzanne, 411 Hammerstrom, Christine, 166 lrlammerstrom, Douglas, 361 Hampton, James, 241 Hanaway, Kay, 155 Handler, Cherie, 217 Handy, Charles, 381, 385 Handy, Lowell, 173 H augo, Thomas, 411 Haupert, Cheryl, 237 Hausen, Jacqueline, 259 Hauser, Richard, 243 Hauser, Steven, 411 Hauter. Beatrice, 411 Haverkamp, Rachel, 238, 411 Havick, Paul, 250 HAWVKEYE STAFF, 350 Hawkins, Charles, 181 Hay, Dianne, 212, 328, 411 Hayes, Deborah, 411 Hayes, Jean, 437 Hayes, Sherman, 411 Haygood, Jerry, 239, 411 Hayward, Gary, 184 Head, Cathi, 152 Healy, Timothy, 402 Heap, Harold, 411 Hearity, Thomas, 411 Heaslet, Jonathan, 411 Heaslet, Linda, 411 Heath, David, 250 Heath, Dennis, 411 Heath, Steven, 250 Heaton, Nancy, 214 Hebenstreit, Julia, 437 Hebl, Lawrence, 365 Heck, Sandra, 226 Heck, Thomas, 385, 411 Heckel, John, 213 Heckman, Rebecca, 439 Heddens, Miekka, 411 Heddens, Roxene, 259 Hedeen, Richard, 411 Hedrick, Kent, 177 Heefner, David, 225 Heenan, Susan, 166 Heese, Lyn, 153 HeHernan, Jolm, 441 Heffernan, Joseph, 186 Hege, Brent, 243, 328, 412 Heggen, Gretchen, 237 Heggestad, Robert, 231 Hegland, Carol, 412 Hegland, Marcia, 151 Heid, Herbert, 169 Heiderstadt, Carol, 167 Heilmann, David, 441 Heimann, Darlene, 165 Heine, Susan, 215, 328 Heineman, Brian, 173 Heintz, Susan, 155 Heinz, Joseph, 254 Heise, Polly, 229 Heist, Rebecca, 214 Heitritter, VVilfred, 172, 239, 362 Heitzman, Donald, 171, 412 Heitzman, William, 246 Helebrant, David, 389 Heller, Janet, 382, 383, 412 Heller, Joan, 412 Heller, Richard, 389 Hellige, Carol, 150 Hellige, Michael, 397 Helling, Deborah, 161 Hellyer, Dennis, 181 Helm, Hubbard, 258 Hemmings, William, 251 Hempel, David, 412 Hemphill, Donald, 412 Hemphill, Judith, 412 Hemphill, Patricia, 163 Hendel, Jerry, 431, 434 Henderson, Cathy, 230 Hendricks, JoAnn, 153 Hendricks, Julie, 166 Hendriks, Herbert, 431 Henelte, Constance, 412 Heug, Arnold, 172 Henke, JoAnn, 2314 Henn, David, 412 Henning, Karen, 412 Hennings, Jon, 171 Henningsen, Tyral, 412 Hennis, Raymond, 379 Henry, Donald, 177 Henry, Gary, 182 Henry, John, 180 Henry, Larry, 397 Henry, Mark, 365 Henry, Maureen, 167 Henstorl, Jan, 243 Henstorf, Kurt, 243 Hentges, Charles, 213 Hentges, David, 441 Herclman, Kay, 412 Herman, Michael, 389 Herman, William, 257 Herrig, Mary, 149 Herrity, Michael, 174 Herron, Laurence, 412 Herscher, David, 181 Hershberger, Gloria, 412 Hershberger, Linda, 437 Hershfield, Judith, 412 Hertel, 1Villiam, 222, 365 Herwig, H:nry, 172 Herzog, Linda, 412 Heselton, Stephen, 246 Heseman, Carole, 219, 437 Hesling, Judeanne, 151 Hess, Donald, 372, 377, 378, 380 Hesse, Marilyn, 151, 331 Hesselschwerdt, Ruth, 226, 412 Heston, Thomas, 255 Hetherington, Michael, 372 Heuer , Doris, 221, 412 Hewitt, Gregory, 184 Hibbard, David, 179 Hick, Roxianne, 167 Hicks, Lynda, 412 Hicks, Penny, 221 Hicks, Roy, 441 Hicks, William, 431 Hierstein, Annette, 143 Hiersteiner, Debra, 412 Higgerson, Dennis, 169 Higgins, Elizabeth, 214 Higgins, Patricia, 155 Higgins, Stephen, 169 HIGHLANDERS, 342 Hilbert, Greg, 213 Hildebrand, James, 389 Hildebrand, Jane, 412 Hilfman, Randolph, 218 Hilgendorf, VVilliam, 412 Hill, Barbara, 412 Hill, Brian, 412 Hill, Dorla, 412 Hill, Lucinda, 214 Hill, Marvin, 372 HILLCREST, 168 HILLEL, 339 Hilleman, Diane, 165 Hilleman, Douglas, 389, 391 Hillyard, Rita, 165 Hinds, Richard, 255 Hines, Jill, 149 Hingst, Mary, 412 Hinman, Patricia, 412 Hinrichsen, Diane, 223, 412 Irlinrichsen, Katherine, 372, 378 Hintgen, David, 176 Hintze, John, 173, 372 Hiuz, David, 412 Hiratzka, Leon, 431 Hirsch, Norma, 432 Hitchcock, Cary, 412 Hitt, Lawrence, 182 Hitt, Mary, 259 Hitzhusen, William, 251 Hix, Diana, 167, 443 Hixson, Kenneth, 142 Hobbs, Candace, 238 Hockenberg, Louis, 342, 412 Hockom, Terrance, 372 Hodge, Gary, 250 Hodge, James, 245 Hudson, Suzanne, 226 Hoeler, Richard, 171 Hoefgen, Nancy, 166 Hoekman, VVilmer, 397 Hoekstra, Warren, 177 Hoelscher, Douglas, 213 Hoelsclier, Kathryn, 219 Hocnig, Barbara, 155 Holl, Kristin, 234 Hoffman, Carl, 173 Hoffman, David, 387 Hoffman, Gary, 372 Hoffman, Kenneth, 246 Hoffman, Thomas, 397 Hoffman, Timothy, 255, 412 Hogan, Barbara, 247, -112 Hogan, Mary, 238 Hogeland, Rodney, 171 Hogenson, Mark, 245 Hogue, Sally, 235, 331 Holan, Mary. 412 Holcomb, Kathleen, 153 Holcomb, Lawrence, 251 Holden, William, 239 Holder, Linda, 160 Holdimau, Gordon, 412 Holland, Patrick, 412 Holle, Jeilrey, 174 Holley, Robert, 250 Hollingsworth, Pamela. 235 Holm, Sarah, 215, 328 Holmes, Raquel, 412 Holt, Michael, 233 Holt, 1Villiam. 397 Holley, Jud, 231 Holub, Elizabeth, 7172 Holzaepfel, James, 441 Holzman, Marianne, 163 Homan, Michael, 241, -112 Homer, Paul, 218 HOMECOMING COMMITTEE, 321 Homma, Robert, 225, 328 Hoolnagle, Dean, 174 Hook. Lurea, 148 Hooton, Michael, 227 Hooven, Sally, 237 Hoover, Cynthia, 149 Hoover, Kenneth, 396 Hoper, Julene, 223, 412 Hopkins, Bruce, 432 Hopkins, Gerald, 184 Hopkins, Michelle, 412 Hopkins, Patrick, 233 Hopkins, Richard, 412 Hopp, Nancy, 412 Hopper, Terry, 387 Hoppmann, Harold, 434 Hopwood, Donald, 180, 361 Horn, Carole, 412 Horn, Marjorie, 412 Horn, Richard, 250 Horn, Robert, 182 Horner, Katherine, 214 Horning, Sandra, 237 Horton, Beverly, 149 Horton, Henry, 359, 365 Horton, John, 172 Hosch, Mary, 152, 331 Hoskins, Anthony, 412 Hoskins, Donald, 241, 397 Hotop, William, 213, 412 Houck, Donald, 213 Hough, Lynhon, 165 Houghton, Stephen, 245 Housel, Joanne, 259, 412 Houseman, Julia, 412 Houser, David, 176 Houser, Lawrence, 389 Hover, Thomas, 233 Howar, John, 412 Howard, Sheila, 230 Howe, Barbara, 155 Howe, Bruce, 372 Howe, Robert Blaine, 255 Howe, Robert Walter, 169 Howe, Ronald, 412 Howe, Willa, 412 Howell, Gary, 239, 331 Howell, Thomas, 182 Hoyle, Christine, 149 Hoyt, Susan, 230, 412 Hrabal, John, 389, 396 Hruska, Lynnette, 412 Huber, Renee, 214 Huherty, Thomas, 169 Hurley, John, 381, 385 Hurley, John, 413 Hurst, Chriss, 214 Hurst, Vicki, 235, 382, 383 Huston, Esther, 229 Huston, Jane, 230 Hutcheson, Paul, 225 Hutchinson, Linda, 167 Hutchinson, Robert, 231, 413 Hutchison, Rosemary, 331 Huther, Janet, 167 Hutzell, Vicki, 422 Hyde, Elizabeth, 413 Hynek, La Veda, 165 Hynick, Robert, 231, 413 Hyzer, Thomas, 233 I lburg, Herbert, 389 Iccnogle, Larry, 170, 365 lhde, Dennis, 181 llgenlritz, Elizabeth, 235 Illian, Linda, 152 lmig, Douglas, 365 Imwiehe, Jean, 150 lndorf, Roger, 362, 365 Ingles, William, 181 Ingram, Todd, 257 Inman, John Lemuel, 233 Innis, Ricky Dale, 413 lnskeep, Janet, 167 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL, 212 Iossi, Charles, 225 IOWA STATE LIQUOR STORE, 347 IOWA STUDENT BAR ASSOCIA- TION, 400 lrlmeier, Terry, 180 Irvine, John, 170, 362, 364, 413 Irwin, Donna, 14S Isaak, Mary, 221 Iseminger, Cathy, 413 Ishii, Melvin, 364, 365 Isley, Arlinda, 165 Israel, Michael, 222 Israel, William, 443 lversen, Janet, 166 Iverson, Karen, 151 Ives, David, 413 Hudek, Dona, 382, 383 Hudson, James, 249 Hudson, Jolm, 245, 412 Hudson, Juliane, l61 Hudson, Lawrence, 169 Hudson, Terrance, 372 Huey, J on, 213 Hull, Terrance, 372 Huller, Robert, 397 Hullerd, Gwen, 226 Hugg, Constance, 226 Hughes, Evan, 182 Hughes, James, 172 Hughes, Marilyn, 437 Hughes, Robert, 178 Hughes, VVilliani, 412 Hughet Terry, 214 1-Iuginsi Judith, 226 I-Iulko, Andrew, 413 1-11111, A ndrew, 225, 413 Hull, Mary, 165 Hull, Sara, 150 Hull, Terry, 214 Hull, VVilliam, 372 Humbert, Michael, 361 Humble, Allen, 413 Ives, Stephen, 169 Ivey, David, 387 lwamoto, Clifton, 213 Izumi, Mark, 225 J Jack, James, 413 Jackson, Ann, 165 Jackson, James, 225 Jackson, Jellry, 233 Jackson, Jerry, 245 Jackson, Mark, 233 Jackson, Robert, 225 Jacobs, Mary, 437 Jacobsen, Jacobsen, Jacobsen, Patricia, 413 Rebecca Jane, 161 Rebecca Lane, 148, 238 Jacohsrna, C raig, 413 Jacobson, Bernita, 413 Jacobson, Cynthia, 163, 331 Jacobson, Dennis, 186, 378 Jacobson , Linda, 149 Jacobson, Melinda, 217, 413 Jacobson, Jacobson, Naomi, 439 Sidney, 342 Jacobson, Susan, 152, 217 1-Inmmel, Gary, 413 Hummel, Susan, 437 Hund, Barbara, 229 Huneke, Wayne, 169 Hungerford, Jane, 215 Hungerford, Mark, 173 Hunstacl, Wesley, 391, 394 Hunt, Abigail, 215 Hunt, Ronald, 387 Hunt, Sherry, 226 Hunter, Dennis, 169 Hunter, Elizabeth, 382, 383 Hunter, Karl, 441 Hunter, Michael, 222, 389 Hunter, Teresa, 226 Huntsberger, David, 372 Hunziker, Kenneth, 441 Hupfeld, Richard, 413 Hupp, Gene, .179 Huppert, Larry, 378 Hurlburt, Carol, 155 Hurless, John, 174 Hurless, Kenneth, 174 Jacobus, Frederick, 181 Jaeger, Charles, 254 Jagnow, David, 413 Jakoubuk, Robert, 387 James, Calvin, 171 James, Edwin, 372, 380 James, Jellrey, 443 James, Jonathan, 413 James, Sarah, 266, 267 Jameson, Gregory, 169, 361 Janes, Constance, 382, 383, 413 Janes, Jon, 340, 359, 413 Janesovsky, Mary, 230 Jansa, Catherine, 155 Jansen, Gregory, 222 Jantzen, Jens, 241 Janus, Allan, 177 Janvrin, Karrey, 238 Jarrard, Ellen, 413 Jasiewicz, Diane, 413 Jasper, Dennis, 255 Jencks, Bonnie, 413 Jenison, Kathryn, 413 Jenkins, Jellry, 183, 243 Jenkins, Mary, 413 Jenkins, Sarah, 278 Jenkinson, Loren, 365 Jennings, Bryan, 176 Jens, John, 362, 413 Jensen, Doris, 219 Jensen, Douglas, 372, 379 Jensen, James, 243 Jensen, Jane, 214 Jensen, Richard, 413 Jensen, Steven, 378 Jensen, Susan, 234, 328 Jess, Richard, 218 Jestel, Mary, 413 Jewell, Jill, 163 J ochims, liruee, 178 Joliannsen, James, 254 Johansen, Bruce, 397 Johansen, Gary, 397, 402 Johansen, Randy, 225, 331 Johansen, Richard, 226 Johnsen, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson., Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Jolmson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnston 1 Johnston, Johnston Johnston a Cynthia, 226 Candace, 437 Carol, 235 Craig, 182 Cynthia, 148 Dale, 246, 397 David, 231 Dennis, 365 Frederick, 413 Gary Brian, 231 Gary Dean, 389 Gary Lee, 249 Gary Verne, 372 Janet Kay, 437 Janet Lynn, 166 Jay, 385 Joalyn, 413 John, 184 Julia, 163 Julianne, 149 Julie, 161 Kathleen, 413 Lanny, 413 Larry, 413 Linda, 229 Lois, 372, 378,380 Margaret, 413 Marjorie, 214 Markes, 176 Marsha, 229 Mary, 437 Michael, 255 Nancy, 219 Pamela, 221 Paul, 258 Paula, 165 Peggy, 438 Randall, 258 Robert, 184 Shanlee, 247 Stewart, 181 Terry, 249 Thomas, 177 Virginia, 413 William, 227, 241 JoAnne, 431 Jolm, 241 Monica, 383 Robert 413 Jones, Diivicl, 255 Jones, Douglas, 239 Jones. Elaine, 383 Jones, George, 434 Jones, Gregg, 372 Jones, Jan, 259, 413 Jones, Judith, 167 Jones, Keith, 3,72 Jones, Larry, 241 Jones, Linda, 413 Jones, Mary, 331, 361, 443 Jones, Michael, 432 Jones, Nancy, 235 Jones, Patricia, 413 Jones, Rhys, 387 Jones, Robert, 186 Jones, Roy. 181, 372 Jones, Ruth, 150 Jordan, Elizabeth, 148 Jordan, Stephen, 433 Jorgensen, Julia, 438, 439 Joseph, Burton, 246 Joseph, Janelle, 144 Joseph, Paul, 342 Joslin, David, 173 JOURNALISM, SCHOOL OF, 118 Joyce, Jan, 413 Judisch, David, 251 Jue rgens, Stephen, 399 Juern, Virginia, 160 Junge, Steven, 225 Junglen, Mary, 221 Jungmann, Larry, 397 JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSO CIATION, 383 JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL HY GIENISTS, 384 JUNIOR PANHELLENIC, 211 Junk, Ardo, 413 Junk, James, 389 Jurkovich, Gregory, 413 Jurkovic, Mary, 382, 383 Jurschak, Joseph, 231 Jury, Marigail, 413 Juvan, Patricia, 413 K Kaasa, Rebecca, 223 Kabel, David, 413 Kading, Steven, 257, 413 Kadlub, Janice, 151 Kadlub, Linda, 151, 413 Kadow, Susan, 438 Kahn, Gary, 245 Kahoun, Frank, 186, 258, 365 Kain, Patrick, 432 Kaiser, John, 255 Kaley, Daniel, 173 Kalish, Jeanine, 148 Kalkwarf, Larry, 387 Kaloides, Cynthia, 413 Kamienski, Robert, 413 Kamin, Katherine, 165 Kamm, Rick, 432 Kantor, Joseph, 413 Kapler, Thomas, 372 Kaplan, Bernard, 273 Kaplan, Carol, 214 KAPPA ALPHA THETA, 237 KAPPA EPSILON, 442 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA, 238 KAPPA PHI, 339 KAPPA SIGMA, 239 Kavvy, Judith, 214, 413, 444 Kaps, John, 183 Kapustka, Rebecca, 148 Karam, George, 258 Karnik, John, 184 Karstens, Richard, 372 Kartinos, Wendy, 214 Kasparek, Rose, 413 Kaspari, David, 243 Kass, James, 227 Kast, Mary, 234 Kastantin, Brony, 381, 385 KATE DAUM, 160 Katz, Gary, 342 Katz, Howard, 246 Katz, Mary, 413 Kaufman, Julie, 214 Kaufman, Terry, 178 Kautz, Susan, 238 Kay, Nancy, 383 Kays, B. Thomas, 381 Kearney, Kathleen, 151 Keating, Kevin, 169 Keating, Stevan, 413 Kedney, Robert, 251, 413 Kedo, Nena, 235 Kedo, Paul, 225 Keenan. Linda, 414 Kehe, Diane, 438 Kehm, Keile r, Keiser, Keiser, JoAnn, 234 Douglas, 390 Jolm, 258 Twilla, 160 Keleher, Katherine, 414 Keleher, Michael, 243 Keleher, Rodger, 381, 385 Kelewitz, Norman, 414 Kellen, Michael, 254 Keller, Dwight, 387 Keller, Eliot, 414 Keller, Faithe, 162 Keller, John, 372 Kelley, Daniel, 414 Kelley, David, 399 Kelley, Dennis, 249 Kelley, Judith, 414 Kellogg, Kathleen, 414 Kellogg, Ronald, 180 Kellogg, Steven, 414 Kelly, John, 397 Kelly, Joseph, 243 Kelly, Sheila, 414 Kelly, Stephan, 245 Kelly, Stephen, 414 Kelsey, Larry, 414 Kelsey, Linda, 410 Kelsey, Steven, 181 Keltner, Kirt, 372 Kemmerer, Patricia, 152 Kemp, Alexander, 174, 231 Kemp, Kathy, 230 Kemper, jolm, 414 Kemper, Lee, 222 Kempf, Edward, 414 Kempf, Patricia, 414 Kendzierslii, Terri, 223 Kennedy, Eugenia, 226 Kennedy, john, 171 Kennedy, Linda, 373 Kenney, Patricia, 163 Kenny, Patrick, 372 Kent, Robert, 258 Keoppel, Gary, 255 Keough, Kerry, 230 Keough, Mary, 230 Kepner, Karen, 167 Keppy, Larry, 414 Kercher, Barbara, 438 Kerfoot, Donna, 414 Kerfoot, joseph, 414 Kern, Leann, 226 Kerns, Kathy, 438 Kesterson, Randall, 414 Ketelhut, Christine, 259 Ketelsen, Kim, 184 Ketelsen, Randall, 441 Key, Carolyn, 414 Key, Sheran, 414 Kick, Carolyn, 414 Kiedaisch, Louisa, 414 Kiefer, Louise, 414 Kiefer, Roger, 181 Kiefer, Stephen, 231 Kienapfel, Lana, 221, 414 Kiesey, Edward, 373 Kightlinger, john. 246 Kilgus, Natalie, 438 Kilstrom, Marsha, 160 Kimball, Glenn, 390 Kimberley, George, 241 Kimblad, Myrna, 165 Kimm, Bruce, 172, 174 Kinclle, Knnnie, 215 Klinkenberg, Deborah, 165, 378 Klinker, Deborah, 160 Kloclre, Linda, 414 Klodt, Gerald, 239 Klotz, Bruce, 414 Klouhec, Martin, 246, 365 Kluesner, Loras, 390, 391 Kluever, Lora, 229, 414, 444 Klump, Karen, 414 Knaaclt, Pamela, 155 Knaggs, Kathleen, 364 Knapp, Danny, 169 Knapp, Linda, 234, 414 Knapp, Roger, 227 Kneip, Robert, 239, 414 Kneipp, Mary, 414 Knight, Linda, 238, 414 Knight, Michael, 169 Knoedel, Kathy, 237, 331 Knoede Marilez. 237 'ls ' 'i Knopf, Linda, 414 Krpan, Larry, 233 Krueger, jean, 149 Krueger, Robert, 249 Krug, Deanne, 149 Krum, Kruse, julie, 237, 415 Dennis, 397, 402 Kruse, Duane, 415, 428 Kruse, jon, 373 Kruse, Margaret, 415 Kruse, Robert, 402 Knuclson, Ralph, 433 Knudtson, Lynn, 213 Knupp, jacoline, 152, 153 Knupp, Norman, 249 Knussman, Garry, 183, 414 Knutson, Donald, 179, 180 Knutson, Thomas, 249 Kobs, john, 257 Koch, Alana, 149 Koch, Bradley, 249 Koch, janeen, 160 Koch, Kenneth, 387, 414 Kochel, Michael, 381 Kocher, Robert, 169 Korlros, Marijo, 414 Kodros, Rodney, 414 Koehler, Richard, 361 Koempel, Douglas, 171 Koester, Cynthia, 223 Koestner, Steven, 177 Koger, Marilyn, 383 Kohlhof, Karen, 155 Kohrt, Nancy, 165 Kolarich, Marilyn, 414 Kolarilt, Douglas, 170 Kruse, Virginia, 166 Kubat, Rodney, 245 Kubu, Carma, 235 Kuebler. james, 186, 246 Kuala, Vicki, 160, 382, 383 Kuelm, David, 181 Kuehn, Richard, 243. 361, 442 Kuelmert, joan, 438 Kuemmerle. Edgar, 428 Kueter, Dennis, 373 Kuethe, janet, 152 Kugler, john, 250 Kuhl, Pamela, 238 Knhl, Robert, 181 Kuhl, Wayne, 434 Kukarans, Karin, 165 Kulik, Michael, 398 Kundel, Karl, 257 Kuntlel, Ray, 433 Kuntz, Sue, 415 Kunz, john, 177 Kurth, Keith, 373 Kurth, Nancy, 438 Kuyper, jeannine, 234, 364 Kvale, Stephen, 390, 396 Kwech, Russell, 213 Kwolek, Marsha, 149 L Laaveg, Paul, 373 Laborde, Larry, 246 Lachnitt, Michael. 415 Lacina, janet, 415 Laclt, Elizabeth, 167 Lacoclc, juanita, 150 Larson, Ann, 373, 444 Larson, Bradley, 254 Larson, Craig, 233, 328, 415 Larson, David, 433 Larson, Eric, 254 Larson, Gary, 257 Larson, Hal, 415 Larson, james Robert, 243 Larson, james Russell, jr.. 2 Larson, janet, 151 Larson, Larson, Larson Marcia, 415 Martha, 234 Susan 215 Larue,,janelleZ 152 Laskow, Wendy, 253 Lassegue, Frantz, 365. 415 Lasson, Leon, 222 Lattyak, Bernard, 225 Laub, Gretchen, 161 Laube, Douglas, 432 Lauder, Mary, 230 Laughlin, Sharon, 259 Launspach, Hollie, 259 Lauridsen, Karen, 149 Laursen, Bruce, 184 Lauson, Samuel, 387 Lauterbach, Ann, 223 Lauth, William, 342 LAW, COLLEGE OF. 104 LAW REVIEW, 399 LAW SENIORS, 397 Lawhead, Charles, 258 Lawler, Bryan, 213 Lawler, Robert, 184 Lawlor, Daniel, 373 Lawson, james, 390 Lawson, Margaret, 229 Lawton, joseph, 415 Layfer, Lawrence, 218 Layland, Charles, 250 Lazar, Mark, 387, 415 Lazar, Phyllis, 415 Lazarus, joel, 342 Leachnian, Nancy, 238 Kolosick, Stuart, 390, 396 Konecne, Teri, 214 Konitzer, Rosemarie, 161 Kodiker , Wayne, 373, 380 Koolhof, james, 241, 372 Kindred, Barbara, 148 King, King, Gregory, 258 jerald, 432 King, Kathryn, 234 King, Linda, 167 King, Mark, 239 King, Richard, 246, 373 King, Shala, 414 King, Steven, 245 Koolisli, Beverly, NW, 414 Koons, Susan, 214 Kopecky, Barry, 414 Kopp, Frederick, 180 Koppernolle, Keith, 373 Kornan, Anne, 148 Korte, Kurt, 233 Kosek, Ernest, 373, 379 Kosek, Susan, 438 Laflerty, Teresa, 223 Lage, Daniel, 178 Lage, jane, 373 Lagle, William, 213 Lah, jehmin, 415 Lahrs, Pamela, 150 Laier, Lawrence, 182 Laine, jean, 415 Laing, Barbara, 415 Laing, Linda, 438 Lair, Catherine, 415 Laisle, jolm, 373 Lake, Bettie, 165 Lalla, joseph, 365 Leahy. josephine, 152 Lear, Richard, 373 Learner, Gail, 253 Leavitt, David, 373 Lebien, Bryce, 237 Leclair, Linda, 415 251 Lecroy, Gary, Ledcnbach, Larry, 415 Lederman, Theodore, 432 Leclman, Richard, 362 Lee, Bonnye, 215 Lee, Catherine, 247 Lee, Deborah, 151, 247 Lee, Douglas, 239 Lee, Faith, 415 King, Vicki, 414 Kingsbury, Gary, 373 Kingsley, Linda, 214 Kinney, jerry, 373 Kinney, june, 414 Kinney, Katharine, 215, 414 Kinney, Susan, 414 Kinney, Terrance, 241 Kinnick, Karla, 165 Kintigh, Thomas, 176 Kintzle, Mary, 150 Kipley, Margaret, 155 Kipp, julie, 166 Kipping, jean, 438 Kirby, Mary, 166 Kirby, Michael, 397 Kirby, Stephen, 414 Koser, Stephen, 250 Kossuth, Bruce, 257, 373 Kosters, Margaret, 167 Kotowski, Dale, 243 Kou ba, james, 258 Koza, jean, 223, 414 Kraai, Connie, 438 Krabbenhoft, john, 245 Kracht, Kraflca, Susan, 234 john, 249 Kraft, Lesle, 226 Kirk, Stephen, 250 Kirkham, David, 258 Kirllham, Kent, 258 Krahe, john, 171 Kralilz, jacqueline, 414 Kramarsic, joseph, 414 Kramer, Ellen, 217, 331. Kramer, john, 387 Kramer, Margaret, 414 Kraatz, Kathleen, 221 Kranz, Ladonna, 414 Krasclxe, Connie, 165 443 Lamar, john, 184, 186 Lamb, Carolyn, 229 Lamb, Lafayette, 365 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA, 241 Lamberto, Christopher, 250 Lambrecht, Thomas, 243 Lamp, Robert, 181 Lampe, joAnne, 415 Lamprecht, Natalie, 214 Lande, Ilene, 150 Lande, Robert, 250 Lande, Steven, 218 Lander, julie, 438 Lander, Larry, 225 Lander, Thomas, 182 Lane, Robert, 373 Lane, Terry, 351, 415 Leech, Robert, 179 Leeney, jocile, 373, 378 Leffler, janice, 415 Lehan, Michael, 398 Lehman, Allen, 250 Lehman, Lehman, Lehman, Constance, 160 james, 243 Marcia, 415 Lehman, William, 373. 378 Lehnertz, Gary, 184, 251 Lehrman, Phyllis, 415 Leichsenring, Mary, 166 Leinen, Susan, 215 Leistikow, Rebecca, 152, 153 Leitch, Mary, 415 Leitz, Robert, 415 Lemaster, Charles, 415 Krause, Kirkman, Susan, 219 Kirkpatrick, Linda, 167, 373, 378 Kirkpatriclz, Patricia, 238 Kratoska, Mary, 148 Kraus, Margaret, 151 Robert, 222 Lentz, Kathryn, 167, 415 Kirkpatrick, William, 174 Krebs, Gloria, 415 Lane, Yvilliarn, 181 Lang, Diane, 415 Lange, Connie, 441 Lange, joan, 238 Lange, Michael, 415 Lange, Richard, 391, 394, 396 Langel, Rodney, 184 Lemherger, Richard, 390 Lemon, Carrel, 408 Lenihan, Larry, 441 Lenocker, David, 180 Lenth, Larry, 181 Lento, Peter, 415 Larsen, Chris, 258 Kirsch, Friedrich, 414 Kiser, Stanley, 414 Kjellberg, Cynthia, 152 Klages, Elizabeth, 414 Klalm, Marvin, 414 Kleen, janice, 163 Klciber, Charles. 361 Kreis, Helen, 415 Kreiter, Shelley. 150 Langhtt, Marilee, 328 Lanich, Deborah, 247 Lentz, Rose, 165 Lenz, Diana, 259, 4138 Kress, Carol, 165 Krickman, judy, 253, 415 Krickman, Linda, 217 Krieg, Diane, 149 Krieg, Lance, 225 Klein, Allred, 257 Klein, james, 251 Klein, Leslie, 414 Klein, Michael, 342, 414 Klein Klein Kleis, , Sheryl, 215, 331 dolph, jerry, 373, 379 Donald, 373 Kline, Paul, 390 Klingaman, jean, 215, 414 Kriens, Donnie, 222 Kroeger, Cynthia, 370 Krueger, john, 255 Krogh, Steven, 415 Krorner, james, 397 Kron, Diane, 373, 378, 380 Kron, james, 441 Kron, Susan, 442 Kroniclt, Larry, 218 Lanz, LHPPCQ Linda, 415 Diane, 226 Larew, Marigene, 221 Laroche, David, 176 Larsen Larsen , joyce, 415 , Keith, 169 Larsen, Linda, 415 Larsen, Patricia, 229 Larsen, Patty, 215 Larsen , Rickey, 415 Larsen, Robert, 373 Larsen , Roger, 415 Larsen, Ronald, 433 Leonard, jean, 166 Leonard, Karen, 444 Leonard, Linda, 340 Leonard, Randall, 174 Leone, Peter, 250 Lepley, john, 227 Lepley, Kenneth, 227, 415 Lerner, Rosemary, 149 Lesage, jane, 238 Leslie, Thomas, 258 Lett, Carolyn, 166 LETTERMEN CLUB, 317 LETTERS, SCHOOL OF, 120 Leunig, Douglas, 222 Leuthauser, Terry, 378 Levich, Leslie, 217 Levin, Alan, 342, 373 Levinson, Arnold, 342, 373 Levitan, Lewis, 387 Levy, Cheryl, 152 Lewis, Lewis, Ann, 165 Cynthia, 226 Lewis, Deborah, 165, 383 Lewis, Gregory, 227 Lewis, John, 227 Lewis, Linda, 221 Lewis, Meredith, 415 Lewis, Paulette, 237 Lewis, Randall, 432 Lewis, Teresa, 152 Leyen, Jean, 149 Leye rle, Linda, 373 LIBERAL ARTS, COLLEGE OF, 88 LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS, 403 LIBRARY SCIENCE, 122 Lichter, Miriam, 149, 217 Licltteig, Thomas, 441, 442 Liddy, Janiler, 235, 364 Lienau, Kathleen, 415 Lienau, Maureen, 150 Lightner, Diana, 382, 383 Lightner, Marven, 442 Lightner, Thomas, 254 Lilleg, Beverly, 438 Lindaman, Frances, 163, 383 Lindberg, Richard, 387 Lindberg, Stephen, 245 Lindeen, John, 243 Lindeen, Robert, 243, 415 Linder, Elaine, 415 Linder, Robert, 222 Lindner, Stephen, 373 Link, Link, Eliliue, 257 Linda, 152 Linn, John, 181 Lint, John, 227 Lipe , Li pow Hillary, 229 , Eugene, 184 Lippincott, Ann, 415 McCabe , Catherine, 229 Sandra, 416 Lippincott, Katherine, 415 Lischer, Henry, 398 Lively, Daniel, 373 Livesay, John, 415 Livezay, Donna, 166, 443 Llewellyn, Susan, 161 Lloyd, Kenneth, 435 Lobb, James, 257 Lobdill, Linda, 219 Lock, Robyn, 415 Leob, Edward, 176 Lofgren, Robert, 257 Loltsgard, Paula, 247 Loftus, Ronald, 387 Logan, Michael, 249 Logan, Rebecca, 214 Lund, Laurel, 247 Lundberg, Hubert, 416 Lundin, Frederick, 249, 373 Lundin, Linda, 215 Lundquist, John, 373 Lundstrom, Ruth, 163 Lundvall, Dianne, 165 Lundy, Eileen, 373, 380 Lunning, Scarlett, 235 Lusc, William, 245 Luthi, Peter, 442 Luttenegger, Donna, 416 Lux, David, 241 Luxen, Frances, 416 Lyman, Marlolyn, 214, 416 Lyman, Robert, 416 Lynch, Janine, 214 Lynch, Kathleen, 149, 226 Lynch, Timothy, 257, 361 Lyon, Gregory, 213, 373 Lyon, Kent, 184 Lyon, Melissa, 214, 331 Lyon, Robert, 360, 416 Lyons, Dianne, 438 Lyshoj, Lynda, 416 M Maas, Debbie, 229 Maas, Harry, 398 Macek, Paul, 173, 416 MacGowan, Glenna, 152 Machacelr, Marvin, 176 Machynia, Kenneth, 184 Mack, Thomas, 390 Macke, Colin, 362, 373 Maclte, Mary, 416 Madden, Kenneth, 258 Maddix, John, 186 Madsen, Carolyn, 416 Madsen, Martha, 247 MalHe, Jane, 155 Magarrcll, Debra, 331 Magnani, Richard, 243 MaGuire, Charles, 416 Mahalley, Michael, 416 Mahan, Dennis, 184 Mahan, William, 169 Mahannah, Trudy, 423 Maher, Timothy, 416 Maher, William, 249 Mahon, Casey, 152 Mahoney, Mary, 416 Mahring, Randall, 177 Maier, Edward, 442 Mains, Raymond, 373 Major, David, 233 Maland, Patricia, 382, 383 Malick, Ronnie, 184 Mallett, Beverly, 167 Martin. Douglas J., 243, 443 Martin, Dwayne, 170 Martin, Lesley, 167 Martin, Peggy, 151 Martin, Penny, 237, 364 Martin, Terry, 390, 391 Martindale, Benjamin, 416 Melilwing, Kay, 417 McFadden, Thomas, 417 McGarvey, Brian, 381 McCervey, Joanne. 153, 234, 328 McGhan, Carol, 165 McGhee, James, 178 McGinnis, Susan, 383 Martzahn, Yvendy, 152 Marvel, James, 233, 416 Marx, Denise, 230 Mant, Jeanne, 230, 416 Mason, Carol, 438 Mason, Donald, 181 Masonhall, Wendy, 215, 331 Mather, Patricia, 167 Mathers, Sue, 167 Mathews, James, 432 Mathiasen, Michael, 257 Matson, Kenneth, 245 Matt, Diane, 438 Matthess, Myron, 442 Matthew, Marilyn, 416 Matthews, Elizabeth, 238 Matthews, Helen, 223 Matthias, John, 183 Matthias, Robert, 416 Matthiesen, Linda, 219 Matthiessen, Clarence, 399 Mauch, Emma, 432 Mauer, Henry, 416 Mault, Susan, 221, 361, 416 Mauer, Ann, 226 Mauer, Anne, 443 Maurer, Bruce, 416 Maxon, Stephen, 416 Maxted, James, 173 Maxwell, Cheri, 214 Waxwell, Laverne, 155 May, Lowell, 416 May, Stephen, 416 May, Tommy, 227 Mayberry, David, 373 Maycroft, Lanette, 166, 439 Mayer, Glenn, 218 Mayer, James, 342 Maynard, Marcia, 259 Mays, James, 416 MCAdam, Pamela, 163 McAlister, Sandra, 234 McAllister, Kathy, 226 McAllister, Mary, 151 McAllister, Vernon, 391, 394 McAn1y, Ann, 237 McArdle, Lucille, 229 McAreavy, Steven, 255 McArtor, Larry, 416 Mcllreen, Sandra, 152 McBride, Merrilly, 219 McGonigle, Richard, 373, 379 McGourty, Patricia, 417 McGrane, McGrath, Steven, 249 Jane, 259 McGregor, Catherine, 259 McGregor, Connie, 152, 219 McGregor, Mary, 152, 234 McGrew, Sandra, 417 McGuire, Kathleen F., 152 McGuire, Kathleen L., 161 McGuire, Mary, 152 McGuire, Richard, 181 Mcllhon, Michael, 250 Mcllhon, Patrlclt, 250 Mclntire, Homer, 170 McKean, Gail, 163 McKee, Janet, 412 McKee, Rex, 442 McKee, Susan, 438 McKeever, Michael, 381, 387 McKeighan, Brenda, 150, 221 McKenna, Kristine, 148, 238 MeKeown, John, 432, 435 McKibbin, Susan, 417 McKim, James, 417 McKim, Kathy, 166 McKinley, Ann, 221 McKinley, Bryan, 233 McKinley, Paul, 255 McKinney, Marc, 387 McKirchy, Karen, 215 McKnight, Robert, 373, 379 Mr:Kone, James, 387 McLaughlin, Donald, 373, 378 McLaughlin, Kathleen, 149 McLaughl in, Steven, 181 McLean, Daniel, 255 McMahon, Christine, 155 McMahon, Michael, 373 McMicl:le, Allen, 182 Mallicoat, Marlt, 173 Mallicoat, Martin, 373 Mallory, James, 416 Mallory, MC BROOM HOUSE, 150 McCabe , Gloria, 155, 221 McCabe, James, 443 McCabe, Mary, 416 McMorris, Roger, 254 McMurray, Mary, 165 McNamara, John, 186 McNamara, Michael, 417 McNary, David, 171 McNaughton, Clifford, 417 McNeal, Doreen, 221 McNeill, Kathleen, 226 McNulty, Patrick, 182 McReynolds, Patricia, 417 McVey, Jo, 235, 438 McVVeeny, Helen, 163 McWilliam, Winston, 250 Mead, Dorothy, 214 Mead, Harold, 434 Mead, Philip, 432 Meade, David, 177 Long, Long, Long, Caroline, 415 Gerald, 387 Michael G., 258 Long, Michael L., 432 Long, Stephen, 373 Long, Steven, 415 Longaneclcer, Craig, 231 Lonneclter, Patricia, 149 Lookingbill, Colleen, 150 Loose, Gregory, 415 Loots, Roger, 184 Lorenzen, Patrice, 238, 364 Lotz, Kathryn, 167, 415 Louclzs, Patricia, 223 Louden, Antoinette, 219, 415 Loudenbaclt, Linda, 415 Louk, Mary, 416 Lovetinslcy, Gary, 390, 396 Lovrien, Fred, 416 Lowber, Patricia, 152 Lowery, Burrell, 396 Lowman, Dennis, 385 Lowmon, Terry, 416 Loy, Martha, 416 Loyd, Susan, 416 Lubin, Leonard, 342 Lucas, Susan, 226 Lucas, Victoria, 416 Lucltritz, Brenda, 152 Lurlvigson, Gregory, 170 Lueblte, Robert, 381, 385 Luedlka, Charles, 178, 373, 379 Luelcen, Shirley, 154 Lulten, Gene, 243 Lukcn, Janeane, 221 Lulu, Janice, 230 Luna, David, 177 Malloy, Robert, 243 Malone, Beverly, 214 Malone, Dennis. 416 Malone, James, 239, 373 Mamralc, Carol, 416 Mangrich, Lee, 183 Manley, Dick, 373 Manley, Paula, 416 Mann, Catherine. 237 Mann, Ellen, 155 Manning, John, 373 Manning, Pamela, 416 Mansheim, Catherine. 416 Manson, Maureen. 150, 331 Manuel, Merry, 416 Mapes, Richard, 390 Maplethorpe, Cheryl, 226 Marcoot, Randall, 373 Marcus, Susan, 253 Margolis, Ronald, 171 Marion, Thomas, 342 Marks, Peter, 373 Marks, Robert, 218 Marlin, Michael, 416 Marner, Jonathan, 173 Maronn, Donna, 416 Marr, Nancy, 160 Marriott, Barbara, 247 Marshall, Kenneth, 416 Marshall, Monty, 18'1 Martens, John, 399 Martens, Marvin, 174 Martensen, Karla, 219, 361 Marth, Michael, 170 Martin, Anne, 416 Martin, Douglas C., 170 McCallerty, Kelly, 181 McCall, Cynthia, 234 McCann, Linda, 152 McCarney, Kathleen, 221 McCarragher, Marilyn, 409 McCarthy, Kevin, 233 McCarthy, VVilliam, 416 McCauley, Jane, 237 McCausland, Susan, 226 McClelland, Maurice, 213, 416 McClure, David, 181 McClure, Margaret, 237 McClurl:in, Michael, 416 McComb, Melissa, 247 McComb, Robert, 225 MeConeghey, Jane, 438 McConne1ee, Constance, 226 McConnell, Oren, 416 McC0nville, James, 434 MeCool, Terrence, 181 McConl, Vicki, 151, 331 McCosh, Charles, 442 McCracken, Gene, 416 McCready, Raymond, 225 McCubhin, Lynn, 155 McCullough, Lynn, 237 MeCurdy, Richard, 373 McDermott, Ronald, 373 McDevitt, Thomas, 416 McDonald, James, 379, 417 McDonald, Patricia, 417 McDonnell, Michael, 179 McElvain, Rantly, 181 McEvoy, Patricia, 417 McEwen, Mary, 219, 382, 383, 417 McEwen, Molly, 163 McEwing, John, 222 Means, Julie, 223 MEDIATION, 346 MEDICAL SENIORS, 431 MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY, 436 MEDICINE, COLLEGE OF, 106 Meek, Charles, 417 Meer, David, 394 Meester, Gerald, 432 Meiners, Paul, 417 Meislahn, Christy, 154 Meister, Barbara, 382, 383 Mekemson, Dennis, 257 Melcher, Barbara, 166 Melendez, Marcos, 255 Melhus, Sandra, 417 Melnick, Barbara, 417 Melone, Nancy, 219 Meloy, Katherine, 237 Meloy, Michael, 186 Melsha, Steven, 365 Melson, Celia, 229 Mendenhall, 1Valter, 245 Mennenga, Deanne, 149 Menzel, Barbara, 166 Mercier, Karen, 237 Mercuris, Helen, 166, 226 Merical, Jerel, 177 Merkel, John, 360, 373 Merrell, Thomas, 373 Merrick, William, 373 Merritt, Marlynn, 417 Mershon, Suzanne, 165 Mertens, Robert, 182 Martens, William, 417 Mesltimen, Jon, 417 Mueller Ncreim Messenger, Leroy, 373, 380 Messer, Connie, 152, 417 Messerli, David, 186 Messinger, David, 180 Messinger, joseph, 373 Metcalf, Steven, 169 Metcalf, Susan, 417 Metcalfe, William, 222 Metzger, janice, 417 Meusberger, Carole, 154 Meyer, james, 245 Meyer, Leslie, 155 Meyer, Patricia, 417 Meyer, Stanley, 390, 391, 396 Meyer, Susan, 253 Meyer, Theresa, 166 Minnis, Michael, 169 Minorini, Dawn, 152, 331 Mirand a, joseph, 255 Mirocha, Marion, 374 Mischkiet, Helen, 331 Misner, Mitchel Deborah, 237 1, james, 171 Moulton, Colleen, 438 MOUNTAINEERS, 335 Mourean, Elise, 418 Mouw, Kenneth, 374 Mowbray, Alan, 365 Mowery Brent 169 365 Meyer, Meyers, Meyers, Meyers, William, 417 Linda, 253 Mary, 237 Terry, 417 Mezvinsky, james, 373 Miars, jeffrey, 257 Michael, Richard, 4'42 Michaelsen, Eric, 177 Michaelson, Elizabeth, 247, 331 Michaelsen, Marlene, 439 Micka, Mary, 163 Mickelson, Craig, 233 Mickesh, Patricia, 221 Middlebrook, Beverly, 417 Mielnik, Mary, 417 Mieras, Evelyn, 161 Mieszala, james, 184 Mitchell, john, 222 Mitchell, Mark, 173 Mitchell, Rebecca, 152 Mitchell, Steven, 231 Mitchell, William, 231 Mitrisin, Eldon, 399 Mizer, Larry, 173 Modlin, Linda, 148, 226 Moeller, Andrew, 170 Moeller, Kathryn, 417 Moellers, Loyal, 374, 377, 379 Moellers, Yvonne, 153 Moffet, Phyllis, 374, 378, 380 Mugler, Beverly, 438 Mohler, james, 222 Mohn, Margaret, 167 Mohr, Barbara, 167 Mohr, Karen, 215, 438 Mohr, Lawrence, 213, 417 Moklebust, Barbara, 438 Molidor, Mary, 340 Moloney, Adrienne, 417 Mohanan, Patrick, 181 Monick, Duane, 435 Monkerud, james, 258, 360, 374 Monkerud, judith, 154, 226 Moyers, ,john,,435 ' Moylan, Maureen, 418 Mucha, Cheri, 418 Mueller, Gene, 381 Mueller, john, 183, 418 Mueller, Margaret, 418 Mueller, Mark, 342 Mueller, Michael, 182 Richard, 418 Muerholf, Allen, 374 Muhs, Charles, 171, 365 Mulder, Arlis, 219, 418 Mulder, Clair, 184 Mulder, David, 418 Mulbert, Robert, 418 Mull, Martha, 418 Mullen, Barbara, 418 Mullen, Christine, 152 Mullen, jefiry, 418 Mullin, john, 385 Mullen, Linda, 418 Mullen, Neal, 181 Mullen, Patricia, 167 Mulleni Mullins x, Stephen, 181 , Larry, 390 Mulroney, Michael, 362 M ihm, Mihm, Mihm, Mikelso Harold, 434 Kathleen, 417 Michael, 183 n, Clarence, 387 Mikesh, james, 442 Miles, Mona, 152, 439 Miles, Ronald, 233 MILITARY BALL, 356 Monnahan, john, 170 Monnahan, Michael, 417 Monovit z, Sharon, 149, 253 Monroe, janielle, 417 Monroe, john, 402 Monroe, Philip, 432 Monson , Sandra, 219 Monson, Thomas, 434 Montange, Charles, 184 Mulry, james, 433 Mulstay, james, 231 Mulvihill, judith, 418 Mulvihill, julie, 235 Mulvihill, Patrick, 391, 394 Mumma, Martha, 167 Mummey, john, 243, 418 Munsinger, Doris, 1'66 Munson, Dennis, 254 Murphy Nielsen, Ann, 418 Millard, Victoria, 223, 331 Milleman, Leo, 433 Miller, Arden, 373 Miller, Barbara, 230, 383 Miller, Miller, Miller, Charles, 374 Cheryl, 417 Chrihtopher, 434 Miller, Connie, 149 Miller, Constance E., 417 Miller, Constance j., 155 Miller, Danny, 417 Miller, David, 342 Miller, Denny, 442 Miller, Diana, 417 Miller, Dixie, 150 Miller, Ellen, 167 Miller, Frederick, 172 Miller, Freyda, 417 Miller, Greg, 147 Miller, Harold, 434 Miller, Helen, 406 Miller, james C., 432 Miller, james O., 379 Miller, james R., 355 Miller, jane, 234 Miller, jimmy, 364 Miller, jolm, 432 Miller, Karen, 152 Miller, Miller, Kathryn, 417 Kristelle, 417 Miller, Louise, 361 Miller, Marcia, 148 Miller, Mark L., 241 Miller, Mark T., 246 Miller, Michael, 434 Miller, Michelle, 417 Miller, Nancy, 148 Miller, Nicole, 237, 361, 383 Miller, Patricia, 247 Miller, Phyllis, 417 Miller, Randa, 154 Miller, Richard, 241 Miller, Robert A., 181 Miller, Miller, Robert C., 398, 402 Robert W., 225 Miller, Sheryle, 163 Miller, Stephen, 365 Miller, Steven, 387 Miller, Susan A., 417 Miller, Susan, C., 417 Miller, Suzanne, 226 Miller, Thomas, 249 Miller, Vicki, 234 Millis, David, 417 Miltner, Kathleene, 229, 417 Miner, juliet, 234 Minkel, Bonita, 223, 417 Minnich, Corey, 255 Minnis, Craig, 378 Montgomery, Linda, 215, 417 Montgomery, Timothy, 245 Montgomery, William, 173 Montross, Irene, 417 Moon, Kirby, 374, 377, 378 Munson, Paul, 418 Murdock, Gary, 418 , Carol, Moore, Alicia, 417 Moore, Carl, 417 Moore, David, 225, 331 Moore, janet, 152 Moore, Kathleen, 230, 383 Moore, Kathlyn, 165 Moore, Malvin, 340 Moore, Michael, 417 Moore, Robert, 381 Moore, Roger, 390, 391, 394 Moore, Stephanie, 417 Moore, Steven, 443 Moorhouse, Teressa, 161 Moranv ille, Gary, 432 Mores, Barbara, 382, 417 Morgan, Barbara, 221 Morgan, Gayle, 442 Morgan, john, 442 Morgan, Larry, 243 Morgan, Marcia, 417 Morgan, Marta, 229 Morgan, Robert, 418 Moring, Rodger, 390, 391, 394 Moritz, Marcia, 215 Morlan, joellen, 150 Morris, Barbara, 149 Morris, Edwin, 442 Morris, Linda, 374 Morris, Susan, 162 Morrison, Norma, 150 Morrison, Patrick, 225 Morrison, Peter, 239 Morriss ey, Mary, 221 Morsch, Willard, 418 Morse, judith, 148 Morse, Marlan, 335 Morse, Mary, 418 Morse, Penney, 165 Mortensen, Cynthia, 161 MORTAR BOARD, 444 Morton, Barry, 171 Morton, Dan, 418 Moser, Stephen, 365 Moses, Bonnie, 235, 418 Moses, james, 432 Moss, Gary, 362, 365 Mossberg, Steven, 186, 365 Mossman, Hugh, 402 Mossman, Mark, 233 Mott, jack, 418 Moucka, Paul, 385 Moucoulis, Bassil, 176 Moulds, Robert, 390, 391, 394 418 Murphy, Daniel, 432 Murphy David, 418 Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Craig, 398 Deborah, 418 janna, 214, 418 Nelson., Karen, 259 Nelson, Kristine, 165 Nelson, Linda, 418 Nelson, Loren, 418 Nelson, Marilyn, 418 Nelson, Martha, 442 Nelson, Patricia, 234 Nelson, Richard, 418 Nelson, Scott, 231, 374 Nelson, Wade, 180 Neppel, Craig, 374 Nepple, james, 398, 399 janet , 234 Ness, Sally, 230, 438 Nessen, Mark, 442 Nestrud, Richard, 245, 418 Netzel, james, 390, 391, 394, 396 Neuhart, Rex, 374 Neuhaus, Larry, 179 Neuroth, Marylee, 162, 418 Neuwoehner, Russel, 399 Neville, Michael, 169 Neville, Shannon, 443 Newland, Kimberly, 235, 418 Newland, William, 245, 418 Newman, Arthur, 186 Newman, Larry, 243 Newmark, Deborah, 229, 328 Newmeister, john, 390, 391, 394 Newmeister, Michael, 186 Mufphyi Ellen, 165, 37s, 380 257 Murphy, james, Murphy, Katherine, 247 Murphy, Kathleen, 162 Murphy, Mary A., 418 Murphy, Mary P., 166, 443 Murphy, Michael, 374 Murphy, Sharon, 418 Murray, Todd, 255 Murray, William, 418 Musel, Susan, 418 Musfeldt, Cynda, 162, 443 Musleldt, Laurel, 235, 361 MUSIC, SCHOOL OF, 124 Musin, Doreen, 253, 378 Mnsmaker, jean, 418 Mutchler, Karen, 167 Mutchler, Mary, 150 Muzzey, Barbara, 238, 364 Myers, Donald, 374, 378 Myers, john, 418 Myers, Roxanne, 237 Myers, Sandra, 221 Myres, Deborah, 214 Nadler, james 218 418 Nadler, jodv 154 217 Nadler, Michael, 218 Nagel, Nagle, C Nalean, john, 173 Nance, Deborah, 165 Nardini, jay, 257, 374 Narey, Nancy, 247 Nash, john, 390, 391 Nassif, joseph, 182 Nassif, William, 222 Nathanson, Henry, 342 Nauman, Matthew, 254 Neary, Robert, 418 Needles, james, 418 Neely, john, 169 Nell, Dennis, 418 Nehring, Michael, 222 Neighbor, Deborah, 418 Neihaus, Ann, 429 Neil, Ann, 235, 331 Nellor, Debora, 221 Nelson, Bertha, 162 Nelson, Christopher, 435 N Naber, Richard, 390, 391, 3 Nancy, 237 armela, 149 94 Newton, Thomas, 180 Nichelson, Steven, 258 Nichols, Alice, 418 Nichols, David, 169 Nichols, Donald, 418 Nichols, Rex, 184 Nicholson, Darca, 235 Nicholson, David, 390 Nickel, VVilma, 418 Nicol, Danny, 389, 402 Nieland, Maurice, 398 Nieslen, Nielsen, Belinda, 235, 364 Eric, 245, 413 Nielsen, jellrey, 418 Nielsen, Nancy, 418 Niemand, Sally, 215 Niemeier, Larry, 169 Niemeye r, judith, 165 Niemeyer, Nicholas, 418 Nimtz, janis, 383 Nissen, Kimberly, 418 Nissen, Stephanie, 418 Nixon, Robert, 233 Noah, Eric, 173 Nogg, Margery, 217 Nonas, Nicholas, 432 Noonan, Ann, 418 Noonan, Michael, 385 Noonan, Terry, 432 Norbv, Laurence. 432 Nordin, james, 418 Nordin, john, 419 Noren, Gerry, 428 Norgaard, james, 390, 391 Norgaard, Mary, 438, 439 Norgard, Daniel, 419 Norman Andrew, 178 Norman: Howard, 442 Norman Norman Norris, Norris, . Richard, 251 Wayne, 399 jann, 166 Madonna, 443 North, Gerald, 239, 443 Norton, jerita, 152 Norton, William, 173 Norvell, Scott, 245 Nnsbisch, john, 225, 331 Notestein, jon, 419 Noun, Robert, 245 Noun, Sheila, 221, 419 Novak, julia, 419 Novak, Kristin, 378 Novak, Robert, 258 Novey, lan, 218 Novorska, james, 246 Novotny, George, 442 Novy, Kathie, 149 Nowlin, Nancy, 237 NURSING, COLLEGE OF, 108 NURSING SENIORS, 437 NU SIGMA UN, 434 Nusser, Stephen, 184 Nuzum, Bmce, 398 Nychay, Phillip, 257 Nydle, Michael, 169 Nylander, Paul, 181 Nysather, john, 177 O Oakley, julie, 149 Ober, Leah, 223 Ohcrhausen, john, 186 Oberrnan, jeffrey, 233 O'Brecht, jerry, 173 O'Briant, Lois, 419 O'Brien, Daniel, 433 O'Brien, Michael, 177 Olllryon, Kathleen, 229 Oeheltree, Gary, 184 O'Connor, Cheryl, 149 O'Connell, james, 250 O'Connor, Colleen, 165 O'Connor, Diane, 155 O'Connor, Michael, 419 O'Dean, Karen, 259 O'Dell, Andrew, 419 Oden, james, 442 Odem, john, 179, 419 O'Donnell, james, 180 Oellte, jane, 152 Oesterle, Larry, 381, 385 Oeth, Dennis, 432 Oetzel, Albert, 390 Ollerman, Michael, 419 Ofstein Ogden , Ogren, , Lewis, 419 jolm, 442 judy, 230 O'I'1earn, Bill, 419 Owling, jane, 419 Olllson, Candace, 226 Ohm, Yvonne, 165 Olterstrom, jack, 385 Okner, Elizabeth, 150 Olander, Sandra, 419 Oldag, Kristin, 219 Olden, Floyd, 169, 365 OLD COLD SINCERS, 275, 322 Olesen, Catherine, 237 Olesen, Willard, 222 Oleson, Myrna, 438 Olin, Linda, 155 Olin, Pamela, 235 Olinger, Bruce, 390 Oliver, Donald 169 Olloll' Daniel 181 Olney, Lavel'ne, 432 Olney, Pamela, 419 Olsen, Maureen, 151 Olson, Carol, 221 Olson, Dean, 257 Olson, Douglas, 170 Olson, Olson, Edward, 355, 364 jane L., 383 Olson, jane R., 155 Olson, janet, 166 Olson, Lamont, 250 Olsoll, Lesley, 166, 399 Olson, Patricia, 229, 364 Olson, R011, 225, 419 OMICRON DELTA KAPPA, 445 Onderd O'Neil, Onnen, Onnen, onk, Beth, 238 Anne, 238, 383 james, 180 Robert, 169, 419 Otto, Carol, 165 Otto, Elizabeth, 259 Owen, Dana, 148 Owen, David, 390 Owens, jeannette, 150 Owens, Van, 169 Oxley, joel, 243 P Pace, Edward, 419 Packer, james, 432 Padden, Kevin, 186 Paddock, Margaret, 419 Page, Dennis, 374 Page, Raymond, 227, 374 Paige, Arthur, 222 Paine, Douglas, 186 Palen, Nicholas, 231 Palm, Sally, 167 Palmer, Beverly, 443 Palmer, jeannette, 144 Palmer, Karen, 419 Palmer, Kathleen, 149, 259 Pals, Carolyn, 438 Paluska, Gerald, 432 Pang, Susan, 247 PANI-IELLENIC COUNCIL, 210 Panther, james, 172 Papian, james, 419 Papich, Gerald, 255 Parizek, john, 251 Park, Cynthia, 165 Park, Elizabeth, 214, 419 Parker, Ronald, 227 Parker, Ronald, 213, 374 Parkin, Gene, 390 Parks, Nancy, 160, 419 Parks, Phyllis, 419 Parmely, janet, 419 Parmeter, Richard, 178 Parr, Catherine, 230 Parris, Barry, 174 Parris, Michael, 171 Parris, Thomas, 419 Parrish, Alfredo, 398 Pence, Daniel, 249 Pence, Lisa, 151 Pence, Susan, 215 Penderson, Raymond, 390 Pendleton, james, 173 Penkhus, Stephen, 432 Penne, Dean, 374 Penney, Deborah, 383 Perisho, Suzanne, 267 Perkins, judith, 237, 419 Perkins, Rollin, 432 Perlis, Steven, 419 Perry, Elizabeth, 154 Perry, joan, 238, 419 Perry, john, 390 Perry, Lirlda, 419 Perry, Richard, 222 PERSHING RIFLES, 365 Peters, Kathryn, 221 Peters, Robert, 398 Petersen, Kim, 433 Petersen, Marlin, 419 Petersen, Marsha, 148 Petersen, Robert, 171 Petersen, Rocky, 374 Petersen, Roger, 374, 377, 378 Petersen, Wayne, 419 Peterson, Anita, 148 Peterson, Barbara, 238 Peterson, Crista, 149 Peterson, David, 184 Peterson, Douglas, 258 Peterson, Glen, 432 Peterson, james, 419 Peterson, janice, 419 Peterson, jeflry, 184 Peterson, Katherine, 226 Petersoll, Kathryn, 215 Peterson, L. Scott, 233 Peterson, Mark, 178 Peterson, Mary, 219 Peterson, Nora, 419 Peterson, Patricia, 382, 383, 419 Peterson, Paul, 225 Peterson, Roberta, 162, 383 Peterson, Ronald, 374 Opdahl, Linda, 221 Opheim, Kent, 251 Opiekun, Andrew, 374 Oppold, Mark, 181, 258 ORCHESTRA, 276 Orearrlon, Francis, 374 ORIENTATION COUNCIL, 329 Orlady, Susan, 237 Ronald, 258 Ormall, Orr, Bruce, 374, 378 Orr, Carol, 419 Orr, Charles, 213 Orr, Cynthia, 167, 419 Orr. Tonja, 155 Orsborn, Allan, 231 Orthner, james, 255 Orton, Ornch , Stephen, 246, 419 Michael, 342 Osdoha, Frank, 342 Osenbaugh, Charles, 374 Osenbaugh, Kimberly, 419 Oskvig, Roger, 355, 419 Oster, Evan, 181 Oster, 1'Ielaine, 217 Osterkamp, Kevin, 225, 331 Ostrem, Carl, 233 Otis, Carol, 165 O'Toole, Daniel, 434 Ottaviano, Gary, 186, 246 Parrish, Charlcie, 419 Parrish, Clillord, 374 Parrish, David, 174 Parrish, Lee, 215 Parsons, Cheryl, 149 Parsons, Cynthia, 247 Parsons, Sherilyn, 219 Pasternak, joseph, 243 Pastorino, Raymond, 402 Pate, D Patrou, avid, 231 Theodore, 176 Pattee, Barbara, 238 Pattee, Margaret, 154 Pattee, Mary, 238 Patten, janice, 149 Patten, Patton , jerry, 137, 419 Brett, 180 Pattscltull, Paula, 215 Paul, Richard, 432 Paulk, Ann, 424 Paull, George, 359, 374, 378 Paulsen, Donna, 419 Paulsen, Grant, 433 Paulsen, Leslie, 419 Paulsen, Stephen, 374 Paulsen Vicki, 166 Paulson: Donna, 151 Pauza, Barney, 419 Paxson, john, 419 Paxson, Pamela, 165 Paxton, Virginia, 238 Payne, james, 243 Payne, john, 222 Payne, Robert, 340 Payne, Thomas, 432 Peacock, Thomas, 250, 435 Pearl, Elliott, 432 Pearson, janet, 419 Pearson, Nancy, 237, 419 Pearson, Richard. 169 Pease, Susan, 215 Pecaut, Linda, 419 Pedelty, Jay, 361 Peden, Marcia, 155 Pedersen, Carol, 214, 419 Pedersen, james, 419 Pedersen, Rhonda, 215 Pederson, Patricia, 419 Pegg, Edward, 251 PeiH'er, Charlene, 419 Pierce, Richard, 419, 435 Pellett, Marlene, 149, 235 Pellett, Paul, 258 Peluso, Steven, 419 Peterson, Susan, 438 Petsche, Therese, 167 Petty, Stephen, 181 Pfannkuch, Merlin, 419 Pfantz, Sandra, 230 Pfister, Sally, 166, 419 Pflag, Sandra, 163 Phelan, james, 250 PHARMACEUTICAL GROUP, 442 PHARMACY, COLLEGE or, 110 PHARMACY SENIORS, 440 P1411 ALPHA DELTA, 401 Pnl BETA I-1, 433 PHI DELTA PH1, 402 PHI EPSILON Pl, 242 PHI ETA SIGMA, 443 PHI GAMMA DELTA, 243 Pnl GAMMA NU, 378 P1-II KAPPA PSI, 245 PI-II KAPPA SIGMA, 246 Pliillip, Allen, 231, 420 Phillips, David, 420 Pllillips, Glen, 420 Phillips, Hugh, 250 Pllillips, jane, 382, 383, 420 Phillips, jonatllon, 245 Phillips, Linda, 420 Phillips Mary, 230, 420 Pliillipsj Susan, 235, 364 Phippard, james, 170 Phippen, Franklin, 374 Phleger, jolln, 420 PHYSICAL THERAPY SENIORS, 4 P1 BETA PHI, 247 P1 KAPPA ALPHA, 249 PI OMEGA PI, 380 PI TAU SIGMA, 395 Pic, Zane, 249, 420 Picek, james, 255 Picerno, Carolyn, 219 Pickard, Larry, 420 Picken, Arlyn, 442 Pickering, Dale, 420 Pickett, john, 227 Pierce, Mary, 166 Pierce, Timothy, 245, 420 Piering, Timothy, 390 Piernot, jane, 420 Piirand, Anneliis, 148 Pillmore, Thomas, 231 Piltingsrud, Douglas, 428 Pimlott, Walter, 182 Pine, Paul, 420 Pingenot, Alleene, 438 Pinks, Bruce, 241 Pippert, Sue, 226 Pisanti, Gerald, 420 Pitka, Karen, 420 Pitt, Marda, 253 Plank, Carl, 420 Plank, Suzanne, 420 Plank, William, 245 Pletsch, Pamela, 226, 443 Plotz, Sandra, 150 Plumber, Carol, 221 Plumer, Sharon, 219 Plummer, Patricia, 152, 214 Pobanz, Brian, 374, 378 Polansky, Gary, 258 Politis, Theodore, 243 Pollet, Sharon, 420 Pollock, Phillip, 420 Pomeroy, Phillip, 246, 364, 420 Pomrehn, Paul, 258 Ponder, julian, 374 Poole, Ronald, 257 Poole, Susan, 229, 328, 364 Poore, Mary, 155 Poorman, Philip, 186, 420 Pope, Bonnie, 215, 420 Popel, Priscilla, 229, 420 Porsch, Lanny, 174 Porsch, Lynn, 378 Porter, Lila, 230 Porter, Steven, 391, 394 Portnoy, jellrey, 342 Pospisil, Marie, 166 Postello, Theresa, 148 Potash, Helena, 420 Potash, Michael, 342 Potter, Daniel, 390, 396 Potter, Douglas, 387 Pottholl, janet, 237 Pottholl, Richard, 180 Potthofl, Tholnas, 390 Pouncy, james, 218 Powell, james, 420 Powell, Michael, 254 Powell, Richard, 379 Powers, james, 245 Powers, Thomas, 374, 377, 379 Powicki, Daniel, 182 Pranger, Louis, 420 Prather, Tereasa, 219 Pratt, james, 374, 380 Press, Barry, 181 Price, Dennis, 374 Price, Donald, 420 Price, Martha, 152 Price, Michael, 213 Prickett, Gregory, 246 Priebe, Vern, 378 Pirnmler, Ernest, 381 Pringle, William, 420 Pritikin, Cary, 218 Probst, Trudy, 420 PROjECT AID, 331 Prouty, Pamela, 420 PSI OMEGA, 385 Puck, Peggy, 223 Puckett, Michael, 225 Puetz, Mary, 438, 439 Puls, Karen, 144 Puls, Michael, 254 Putman, Stephen, 251 Q Quade, Melissa, 219 QUADRANGLE DORM, 176 Quakenbush, jill, 279 Quamme, jack, 258 Quick, Russell, 420 Quigley, Meredith, 374, 378, 380 Quiner, Stephen, 243 Quinn, Christine, 238, 374 Quinn, Patricia, 247 R Rabe, Raymond, 420 Rabinovitz, David, 218 Rabinovitz, Pesllell, 253 Racheter, Donald, 174 Radden, Kathe, 420 Radnicll, Sally, 167 Radzyminski, Irene, 420 Reynoldsbn, Robert, 249 Rafferty, Justin, 245 Raife, John, 245 Rajcevich, Kathleen, 438 Ralston, Thomas, 420 Ramsdell, De, 150 Ramsey, John, 435 Ramsey, Susan, 420 Randall, Steven, 176, 442 Rank, Karen, 247, 382, 383 Rankin, Robert, 433 Ranney, Beth, 152 Ranney, Michael, 223 Rapp, Anne, 438 Rapp, Nelda, 214 Rasmus, Barbara, 219 Rasmus, Stephen, 243, 443 Rasmussen, John, 257, 420 Rasmussen, Lucy, 230 Rath, Leland, 184 Rathje, Jamcs, 374 Rathje, Patricia, 420 Rathjen, Sue, 165 Rami, Lyle, 251, 360, 374 Raudio, Sheryl, 151 Rauer, John, 420 Rausch, Alan, 173 Rausch, Marilyn, 167, 420 Rauscher, Frederick, 432, 435 Ray, George, 389, 402 Ray, William, 258 Raymond, Paul, 420 Reams, Richard, 420 Reay, Janet, 420 Reay, Richard, 381, 385 Rector, Jay, 180 Reddick, Robert, 213 Redlinger, Bernard, 178 Redlinger, Karen, 150 Reed, Alan, 233 Reed, Arthur, 184 Reed, Barbara, 221 Reed, Douglas, 378 Reed, Elizabeth, 166 Reed, Larry, 243, 361 Reed, Leslie, 378 Reed, Loren, 172 Reed, Randall, 227 Reed, Rebecca, 234, 383 Reeder, Lynn, 221 Reese, Jo, 420 Reeve, Nancy, 152 Reeves, Jackie, 163 Reeves, Kimberly, 420 Regan, Mary, 219 Regennitter, Frederick, 246 Rehling, Barbara, 247 Rehm, Dennis, 434 Rehman, Nancy, -420 Rehmke, Fred, 359, 360, 361, 3 Rchmke, Linda, 149 Rehorst, Eric, 385 Reibsamen, Kathie, 153 Reich, Charles, 255, 420 Reichwald, Susan, 420 Reid, Clark, 178 Reid, Cynthia, 163 Reid, David, 251, 402 Reid, Robert, 374 Reideler, Mary, 420 Riamovv 1, 180 Ramow 11, 184 Reier, Carol, 420 Reif, Van, 442 Reifenstahl, Dean, 385, 420 Reighard, Ronald, 420 Reiley, Maureen, 144 Reimhold, Jolm, 390 Reimer, Julie, 229 Reinert, Margaret, 167 Reinhard, Marceline, 165, 420 Reints, Steven, 179 Reis, Marilyn, 420 Reis, Mary, 221, 420 Rcisetter, Philip, 398, 402 Reisman, Deborah, 152 Reiter, Nancy, 167 Reiter, Peter, 181, 420 Reithal, Georgia, 221 RELIGION, SC1-IOOL OF, 126 Remington, Steven, 390 Remmers, Nancy, 421 Rempe, Mary, 421 Remsburg, Edward, 374 Remsburg, Martha, 421 Rennekamp, Joan, 165 Rensbcrger, Michael, 374, 379 Rettig, Mark, 184 Rew, Leora, 237 Reynolds, Barbara, 230, 421 Reynolds, Constance, 421 Reynolds, Harriet, 421 Reynolds, Katherine, 421 Reynolds William 255 Reznek, Arnold, 218 Reznek, Ellen, 340, 421 Rhume, Kay, 421 Rhehb, Rick, 183, 213 Rhinehart, Deanna, 167 Rhoades, Todd, 250 Rhoades, Joann, 421 Rhodes, Daniel, 421 Rhodes, Michael, 184 Rhodes, Stephen, 254 Rial, Katherine, 162 Riccell Riccio, i, Michael, 227 Mary M., 149 Riccio, Mary T., 149, 331 Rice, Barbara, 148 Rice, Brian, 170 Rice, Elizabeth, 223 Rice, Ronald, 218 Rich, Jane, 421 Rich, Patricia, 167 Richards, Joan, 149 Richards, John, 241 Richards, Marcia, 235 Richardson, Charles, 254 Richardson, Robert, 241 Richardson, Roberta, 223 Riche, Mary, 215, 421 Richel, Peggy, 378 Richey, Mary, 161 Rickard, Jerry, 398, 402 Rickert, Claudia, 152 Rickertsen, Donald, 421 Riddle, Fred, 381, 385 Ridenour, Judy, 421 Ridenour, Ronda, 421 Rieck, Rieck, Angela, 229 Randi, 229 Riedesel, Ronald, 239 Riegert , Sharon, 226, 383 Riehm, Charles, 225 Rieke, Roger, 390, 396 Rife, Ronald, 421 Rihner Riker, Riley, Riley, Rindal , Shirley, 167 Robert, 398 Kevin, 361 Patricia, 438 , Ellen, 163 Rinderspacher, Edward, 257 Rinderspacher, Emil, 257, 421 Ripperda, Suzanne, 150 Risdal, Barbara, 438 Rise, Richard, 255 Riseman, Sharon, 253 Riskin, Laurie, 217, 331 Rissler Riter, , Robert, 245 Michele, 421 Ritson, Robert, 245 Ritter, Rivey, Thomas, 374 Michael, 174 Roach, Carolyn, 161 Roach, Marilyn, 161, 443 Roach Maureen, 148 Roark: Katherine, 149 Robar Ann, 221, 438, 439 nobbiis Bruce, 218 Robbins: James A., 402 Robbins, James D., 374 Robbins, Robert, 172 Roberts, Catherine, 234, 438 Roberts, David, 169 Roberts, Forrest, 374, 378 Roberts, James, 387 Roberts, Linda, 421 Roberts, Linn, 174 Roberts, Ronald, 379 Roberts, Susan, 235 Robertson, Joanne, 230 Robertson, John, 181, 365 Robertson, Lisa, 247 Robertson, Max, 391, 394 Robertson, Victoria, 421 Robichaud, James, 178 Robinson, Barbara, 421 Robinson, Gail, 163 Robinson, Jane, 215 Robinson Robinson , Judith, 238 , Susan, 238 Robken, Jon, 245 Rocarek, Lorna, 163 Roemig, Gary, 443 Roepke, Kenneth, 442 Roeske, Janet, 229 Roffman, George, 186 Rogers, Jeanne, 148, 162 Rogers, Jonathan, 182 Rogers, Josephine, 237 Rogers, Sue, 421 Roggen, Dennis, 259 Rohovit, Duane, 246 Rolands, Georgcne, 161, 162 Roller, Barbara, 162 Roller, Carol, 162, 421 Roman, Jane, 219 Roman, Ronald, 227 Romine, Thomas, 421 Roney, Dean, 243 Ronnelcldt, Corine, 421 Ronzani, William, 255 Rooney, Edward, 246 Ropp, Philip, 374 Rosborough, Jane, 235, 421 Rose, Barry, 182, 218 Rose, Diane, 374 Rosen, Bruce, 278 Rosenbaum, Michael, 218 Rosenberg, Mark, 421 Rosenfeld, Beth, 253 Rosenstein, Stanley, 218 Roskup, Daniel, 365 Ross, Barbara, 237 Ross, Becky, 226 Ross, Michael, 374 Ross, Steve, 362 Rossmann, Alan, 257 Rossmann, Duane, 257 Rossmann, Ronald, 257 Rothenberg, Lawrence, 170 Rottler, Mary, 153, 214 Rotundo, Marilyn, 421 Roudabush, Lyle, 381, 385 Rouclabush, Richard, 231, 359, 360 Rourke, Judith, 152 Roush, Helen, 226 Roush, Martha, 229 Roush, Michael, 249 Rovncr, Alan, 374 Rovncr, lvan, 246, 433 Row, Jeffrey, 180 Rowatt, Lynn, 245 Rowden, Hugh, 399 Rowden, Sheri, 166, 421 Rowen, Marla, 167 Rozek, Joseph, 365 Rubach, Jane, 149, 259 Rubel, Alan, 186 Rubenstein, Samuel, 181, 421 Rubin, Richard, 218, 421 Rucker, Steven, 364, 421 Rudbeck, Thomas, 421 Rudd, Thomas, 255 Rude, Danny, 374 Rude, Joellen, 149 Ruefer, Betty, 421 Ruefer, Kenneth, 359, 360, 374 Ruehle, Charles, 433 Rule, Susan, 382, 383, 421 Ruflcorn, Michael, 255, 421 RUGBY TEAM, 307 Ruisch, Diane, 219, 361, 443 Rumler, Claudia, 153 Rummel, Ellen, 229 Rummells, Cathy, 229 Rumney, Donald, 213, 421 Rundle, Genette, 421 Runge, Richard, 432 Runyan, Vvilliam, 255 Runyon, Bruce, 443 Runyon, Debra, 165 Rupp, Kristen, 237 Rupp, Donald, 378 Rupp, Ruth, 163 Rushe, Ronald, 233 Rusk, Cheryl, 421 Rusk, Steven, 233 Russell, James, 225 Russell, Margaret, 214 Russler, David, 379 Russo, Barbara, 421 Russo, Romolo, 432 Ruth, Nancy, 229, 382, 383 Ruth, Ronald, 180 Ruthven, James, 181 Ryden, Gary, 181, 379 Ryg, Chris, 421 S Sabitt, Marsha, 421 Saboe, Gregory, 421 Sadoll, Michael, 342 Safley, Patricia, 223 Safris, Lynn, 421 Safris, Richard, 421 Sage, Elizabeth, 150 Sahai, Subhash, 433 SAILING CLUB, 336 Salnmon, Diane, 223, 382, 383 Salamon, Gayle, 229, 361 Salant, Richard, 218 Sall, Donald, 254, 374 Salley, Glenn, 390 Salmons, Ivan, 385 Salmon s, Teresa, 421 Sampson, Virginia, 237, 364 Samuel, Arnold, 398 Samuel, Susan, 226, 421 Samuelson, Cathy, 149, 439 Samuelson, David, 385 Samuelson, Denice, 148 Samuelson, Kirby, 181 Sanchez, Avelino, 421 Sancken, Pamela, 438 Sandberg, Karen, 165 Sande, Linda, 230 Sanders, Janette, 215 Sanders, Michael, 398 Sandford, Cheryl, 155 Sandholm, Mary, 421 Sandler, Geoffrey, 342 Sandre, Alicia, 421 Sandvig, Craig, 170 Sanford, David, 177 Santere lli, Debora, 152, 214 Santon, Margot, 152 Sarkady, Michael, 170 Satchell, Barbara, 438 Satorius, Daniel, 243 Sauer, Catherine, 238 Sauer, Richard, 225 Sauer, Susan, 155 Sauer, Victoria, 421 Saunders, Craig, 432 Saunders, Sally, 214, 421 Saur, John, 442 Savage, John, 227, 421 Savage, Linda, 422 Sawyer, William, 213 Saxen, Thomas, 181 Saylor, Howard, 225 Saylor, Saylor, Kathleen, 165 Linda, 378 Scallon, Rita, 154 Scanlan, George, 225 Schaapveld, Larry, 374 Schafer , David, 422 Schafer, Leola, 221 Schafer, Louis, 374 Schafer, Vickie, 150 Schares, Steven, 172 Scharnherg, Steven, 245 Schaul, Dale, 390, 391, 394 Schauland, Cynthia, 214 Schaut, David, 422 Scheibe, Joan, 238 Scheibe, Nancy, 238 Schein, David, 266 Schelar, Barbara, 166 Schemmel, Thomas, 381, 385 Schickendanz, Jill, 259 Schiele, Margaret, 235 Schierhrock, Cynthia, 154 Schierbmck, Thomas, 359, 361, 422 Schiller, Donald, 374 Schildberg, Theresa, 153 Schildroth, Marilyn, 422 Schiller, Nancy, 234 Schilling, Christopher, 174 Schilling, Craig, 251, 365 Schilling, James, 398 Schilling, Roger, 254 Schindele, Pam, 230 Rodehorst, Georganne, 421 Rodehorst, John, 250, 421 Rodgers, James, 374 Rodnitzky, Donna, 421 Rocder, James, 186 Roelofs, James, 432 Rutt, Susan, 166 Ryan Catherine, 238, 443 Ryan James, 227 Ryan Kathleen, 154 Ryan, Patrick, 399 Ryburn, Jo, 421 Rychlik, Carol, 221 Schipper, Judy, 167 Schipull, Duane, 183 Schlachtenhaufen, Roy, 243 Schlecht, Kenneth, 428 Schleier, Gerald, 385 Schlezes, Bemiece, 438 Schlichtemeier, Ann, 422 Schlieyert, Suzanne, 238 Schloss, Timothy, 169 Schlosser, Ruth, 238 Schmeiser, Craig, 225 Schmelzer, Patricia, 151 Schmidt, Barbara, 165 Schmidt, Craig, 225 Schmidt, Cynthia, 422 Schmidt, Daniel, 181 Schmidt, David, 398 Schmidt, Jean, 364 Schmidt Kathleen, 226 Schmidt., Larry, 184 Schmidt, Mary, 422 Schminke, Karin, 150 Schminke, Kevin, 222 Schmit, Margaret, 165 Schmitt, Andrew, 172 Schmitt, Constance, 167 Schmitt, Daniel, 181 Schmitt, Kylon, 186 Schmitt, Marilyn, 166 Schmitt, Neil, 422 Schmitz, Bertha, 165 Schmitz, Linda, Barbara, 163 Schmitz, Robert, 184 Schnathorst, Jane, 415 Schneider, James, 432, 434 Schneider, Jan, 422 Schneider, Lynn, 217 Schnieders, Richard, 254, 422 Schnoor, Barbara, 148 Schnoor, Dale, 170 Schnurr, Donald, 374 Schoell, Roger, 398, 402 Schoon, Paul, 183 Schorgl, Thomas, 184 Schott, Kevin, 181 Schoville, Michael, 258 Schrade, Robert, 422 Schrader, Schrader, Schreiber, James, 381, 385 Steven, 374 Don, 251 Schreiber, Donald, 433 Schreiber, Steven, 213 Schreicr, John, 385 Schreiner, Kristina, 235, 331 Schrievcr, Marvin, 422 Schroder, Alan, 374 Schroeder, Edward, 245 Schroeder, Esther, 150 Schroeder, Kimberly, 155 Schroeder, Larry, 422 Schroeder, Richard, 178 Schroeder, Russell, 422 Schroeder, Stanley, 442 Schroll, David, 257 Schropp, Steven, 233 Schrum, Larry, 246 Schubert, Richard, 241 Schuchat, Bradley, 250 Schuchat, Katherine, 229 Schueller, James, 174 Schuessler, Sheryl, 405 Schuette, Alan, 422 Schuette, Rebecca, 422 Schulte, Margaret A., 237 Schulte, Margaret B., 165 Schultz, Betty, 422 Schultz, Fred, 433 Schultz, Jean, 422 Schultz, Mark, 250, 375 Schultz, Richard, 422 Schulze, Dyanne, 422' Schulze, Thomas, 375 Schuman, Robert, 184 Schurman, Deborah, 259 Schwartz Schurmann, David, 245, 375 Schurtz, Steven, 233 Schutte, Gerald, 399 Schwab, Mark, 255 Schvvaigert, Richard, 422 Schwake, Tom, 178 Schwartz, Gary, 169, 174 Schwartz, James, 375 Schwartz , Janet, 361 Schwartz, Lynn, 217, 422 , Mark, 169, 243 Schwarzenbach, Vicky, 152 Schweitzer, Deborah, 155 Schweitzer, Lynne, 422 Schweitzer, Theodore, 422 Schwendinger, Ann, 422 Scoltock, James, 183 Scoltock, John, 432 Scorza, Richard, 422 Scott, Barbara, 149, 215 Scott, James F., 442 Scott, James W., 443 Scriven, Clark, 385 SCUBA CLUB, 337 Sealls, Burl, 243, 422 Sealock, Marilyn, 155 Scalock, Shirley, 166 SEALS, 334 Seamans, Gary, 359 Sears, Gregory, 387 Sears, Raymond, 375 Seaton, Carol, 215 Seaton, Terry, 422 Seberg, Charles, 174 Secore, Earl, 342 Sectcr, Nancy, 217 See, William, 422 Seeks, Richard, 375 Scery, Robert, 398 Seggerman, Sheri, 230 Seidcnfeld, Morton, 342 Seifert, Timothy, 184 Seillert, Jane, 237 Selden, Carl, 243 Seldcrs, Thomas, 391, 394, 396 Sellegren, Jane, 230 Sellers, Linda, 152 Semotan, Lorraine, 152 Serher, Steven, 171 Serbousek., Susan, 215 Seuferer, Bernita, 422 Seufcrer, Betty, 422 Severa, Nancy, 165 Severa, Sidney, 151 Severson, Linda, 166 Severson, Maris, 215, 331 Seward, John, 422 Sexton, Michael, 433 Seyb, John, 422 Shadle, Cathy, 422 Shaclle, Douglas, 355, seo. 361, 422 Shafer, Susan, 235 Shallcr, Rodney, 365 Shallcr, Steven, 365 Shallberg, John, 390 Shanahan, Margaret, 237 Shanda, Mary, 152 Shannon, Michael, 246 Shannon, Patricia, 150 Shannon, VVi1liam, 422 Shapiro, Davida, 253, 429 Sharbo, Paul, 381, 385 Sharp, Christie, 422 Sharp, Cynthia, 422 Shattuck, Charles, 231 Shaw, Robert, 243 Shay, Constance, 152 Shay, Mary, 221 Shea, Jean, 226, 443 Shea, Michael, 402 Shealler, Craig, 181, 258 Shedlock, Roger, 422 Sheehan, Daniel, 257 Sheehan, Patrick, 257 Shelren, Leonard, 218 Sheker, William, 250 Shelly, Tom, 387 Shelton, Timothy, 233 Shepley, Alan, 442 Sherhurne, Philip, 387 Sheridan, David, 422 Sherman, David, 173, 218 Sherman, John, 169 Sherman, Peggy, 217, 383 Sherwood, Marc, 218, 375 Sheumaker, Joan, 219 Shibley, Teresa, 166 Shidler, Sam, 402 Shields, Kathy, 422 Shields, Robert, 422 Shierholz, John, 432 Shillman. Samuel, 428 Shifrin, Alan. 218 Shirk, Nancy', 422 Shirk. Susan, 162 Shively, Terry, 385 Shivcs, Ross, 398 Shivvers, Nancy, 438, 439, 443 Shoemaker, Ruth, 230 Shoenthal, Gail, 215 Sholf, Patricia, 422 Shogren David, 181 Sholders, Ronald, 385 Shore, Kerry, 390 Shorey, Susan, 422 Short, Michael, 177 Shortell, Linda, 382, 383, 422 Shotwell, Jellrey, 171 Showalter, Dean, 222 Shriver, Robert, 422 Shuey, Gordon, 422 Shuhert, Mary, 422 Shuhert, Paula, 151 Shuler, Roberta, 148, 234 Shulkin, Michael, 342, 422 Shullaw, Susan, 238 Shultz, Gary, 222 I' Shumate, Betty, 422 Shumway, David, 432 Shupe, John, 258 Shuros, Warren, 170 Shurson, Ellen, 166 Sibery, Donald, 422 Sickels, Linda, 422 Sidwell, Richard, 233 SIGMA ALPHA ESPILON, 250 SIGMA CHI, 251 SIGMA DELTA CHI, 430 SIGMA DELTA, TAU, 253 SIGMA NU, 254 SIGMA PHI EPSILON, 255 SIGMA PI, 257 Siebke, Gerald, 186 Siefken, Nancy, 154 Siegel, Fern, 151, 217 Sieh, Paul, 254 Sielall, Marsha, 149 Sieleman, Debora, 163 Siems, Bruce, 422 Siems, Kay, 166 Sierk, Donald, 387 Sievers, Paula, 151 Sievers, Sherman, 423 Sigsbee, Judy, 150 Silbaugh, Barry, 433 Silber, Robert, 218 Sill, Allan, 434 Silzer, Gregory, 174 Simcox, Patricia, 423 Simmons, Carol, 229, 364 Simmons, Darlene, 167 Simmons, Timothy, 340 Simon, Gregory, 375 Simons, Pamela, 153 Simons, Richard, 233 Simonton, Yvayne, 258 Simpson, Dianne, 423 Simpson, Thomas, 180, 365 Singer, Dale, 432 Singer, Judith, 423 Singer, William, 249 Sisley, Willis, 186 Sissel, Gary, 423 Sisson, Virginia, 438, 439 Sjulin, James, 239 Sjulin, John, 249 Skaar, Ommund, 375, 380 Skilcs, Sarah, 165 Skinner, Lowell, 385 Skinner, Nancy, 167 Skolnilt, Mark, 423 Skov, Nancy, 247 Skultety, Miles, 375 Slack, Stephen, 379 Sladek, John, 398, 402 Slaviero, Daryl, 390 Sledzak,'Stephen, 177 Sliefert, Maxine, 438 Sloan, Paul, 241 Sloan, Rosalie, 151 Sloss, Gail, 423 Sloven, Marcia, 162, 423 Small, Thomas, 390, 396 Smalley, Merrill, 398 Smallwood, Pamela, 234 Smazal, Kathryn, 226 Smazal, Mary, 247 Smeltzer, Janet, 229 Smidt Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Carole, 438, 439 Ann, 219 Barbara, 165 Bonnie, 152 Corinne, 230, 383 Cynthia, 247 Smith, David, 243, 250, 390 Smith Dennis, 169 Smith, Douglas, 364, 398, 399 Smith Gail, 238 Smith, Gary, 375 Smith, Gregory, 375 Smith, Harold, 233 Smith, James, 390 Smith, Jean, 237 Smith, Joann, 423 Smith, Karen, 167 Smith, Kathleen, 160 Smith, Smith 1 Lawrence, 423 Linda K., 150 Smith, Linda Lee, 423 Smith, Linda Lou, 152 Smith, Mark, 251 Smith, Marvin, 375 Smith, Mary, 237 Smith, Patricia, 238 Smith, Randolph, 177 Smith, Raymond, 258 Smith, Riuhard, 378 Smith, Roger, 257 Smith, Sally, 423 Smith, Sherri, 423 Smith, Steven C., 365, 423 Smith, Steven L., 174 Smith, Steven Ray, 399 Smith, Steven Roger, 180 Smith, Susan K., 237 Smith, Susan L., 235 Smith, Susan R., 150 Smith, Sydney, 273 Smith, Terry, 247 Smithart, Eugene, 174 Smoot, Jellrey, 233 Smyth, Jerry, 184 Smyth, Mary, 423 SNEA, 429 Snedemr, Karen, 149 Sneller, Margo, 151 Sneider, Marilyn, 234, 364 Snider, Rae, 167, 443 Snively, Marcia, 438 Snook, Terry, 237 Snyder, Christine, 423 Snyder, David, 243 Snyder, Deborah, 215 Snyder, James G., 387 Snyder, James VV., 423 Snyder, Jolm, 381 Snyder, Steven, 365 Snyder, Susan, 151 Sobek, Carol, 155 SOCIAL WORK, SCHOOL OF, 128 Soehl, Jolene, 423 Soll, James, 169 Sollars, Ernest, 423 Solomon, Mark, 218 Somermeyer, Stephen, 391, 394, Sommerfeld, Patricia, 165, 423 Sondergard, Karen, 438 Sondrol, Iver, 375, 378 Sones, James, 169 Sonksen, Carol, 442 Sonksen, Lillian, 423 Sonksen, Paul, 375 Sorensen, Cheryl, 423 Sorensen, Paulette, 423 Sorenson, Darrelee, 259 SOTA, 429 Souder, Kristine, 152 Souder, Sharon, 167 Soukup, Larry, 239, 361, 375 Southwick, Larry, 379 Sova, Barbara, 167 Sowa, Judith, 151 Spain, Larry, 181 Spainhower, Conrad, 362 Spalding, Judith, 226 Spangler, Marcia, 423 Spangler, Steven, 443 Sparkes, David, 432 Sparks, Patricia, 247, 331 Sparks, Susan, 423 Speaker, Richard, 390 Spector, Lewis, 342 Speidel, Cynthia, 152 Spencer, Jenny, 215 Spencer, Lynda, 423 Sperry, Rebecca, 375, 378, 380 Speth, Ruth, 165 Spetman, Christine, 237 Spevak, Ronald, 183 SPI BOARD, 347 Spieler, Carol, 154, 217 Spielman, Nancy. 423, 444 Spies, Leon, 257 Spillers, Elizabeth, 423 Spilman, Donna, 166 Spiva, James, 423 Spoden, James, 243 Spooner, Diana, 415 Spragg, John, 387 Sprague, Shirlee, 423 Spreitzer, Joseph, 255 Sprott, Stephanie, 383 Sproull, David, 365 Spyres, Miriam, 152 Squires, Leslie, 433 Staack, Thomas, 402 Stahle, Linda, 380 Staker, Mariel, 383 Stalets, Alonzo, 255 Staley, Brad, 254 Staley, Jolm, 362, 364 Staley, Lawrence, 184 Stallman, Lyle, 423 Stamler, Paul, 423 Stamos, Christopher, 423 Storck, Pamela, 424 Swisher, William, 257 Stanfill, Billy, 233 Stanford, Stephen, 423 Stanlake, Carol, 150 Stanley, Lyle, 390 Stanton, Jel1'ery, 243 Stanton, John, 423 Stapleton, Jan, 235 Stark, Jean, 438 Stark, Martha, 165 Starklnan, Eileen, 217 Starmer, Vonda, 150 Starr, James, 227 Starr, Thomas, 423 Slater, Frederick, 390, 396 Stater, Richard, 177, 396 Stater, Susan, 423 Statz, Barbara, 237 Staudt, Keith, 181 Stearns, Nancy, 423 Strecltelber Rosemary 423 Storck, Robert, 375, 379 Storey, Sheryl, 235, 364 Stortz, Diane, 439 Stout, Cheryl, 152 Stowell, Calvin, 225 Strack, Mary, 259 Strahn, Marcia, 149 Strain, John, 398, 399 Stramp, Richard, 375 Strampe, Patricia, 161 Strand, Sue, 424 Strand, Timothy, 424 Stransky, Sally, 167 Strasser, Alan, 172, 174 , Nan, 424 Straub, Joseph, 434 Straus, William, 342 Strasser Strauss, Michael, 222 Strautz, David, 243 Stravis, Gregory, 186 Streeper, Steven, 171 Sydney, Gilbert, 385 Synhorst, David, 432 Szostak, Czeslawa, 150 T Talle, Richard, 340, 424 Tagg, Robert, 424 Taiber, Thomas, 442 Talcott, Theodore, 249 Tallman, VVilliam, 424 Tande, Dennis, 184 Tangren, John, 169 Tannen, Richard, 434 Tannenbaum, Jay, 184 Tappan, Barbara, 148 Tappendorf, Linda, 235 Tarbell, Ardyce, 375 Tarvin, Robert, 428 TAU BETA PI, 393 TAU KAPPA EPSILON, 258 Thirnbeck, Gregory, 251, 365 Sa . s Stedwell, David, 340, 350, 423 Steege, Kenneth, 173 Steele, Don, 233 Steele, Kay, 223 Steele, Patricia, 221 Steele, Ronald, 254 Steenblock, David, 375 Steensland, Greg, 213 Steffen, J. Michael, 387 Stehm, Thomas, 181, 365, 378 Steiger, Genelle, 375 Steil, Thomas, 379 Steilen, James, 180 Stein, Caryn, 217 Stein, Joel, 423 Stein, Mary, 247, 331 Steinback, Jeffrey, 218 Steinbeck, Kortney, 237 Steinbeck, Kristen, 219, 423 Steine, Mark, 432 Steiner, Robert, 423 Steines, Merlin, 174 Steinhauer, Michael, 243 Steinlauf, Debbie, 253, 423, 429 Steinle, David, 181 Stelter, Nancy, 423 Stempel, Randall, 387 Stephen, Sandra, 423 Stephenson, Randall, 243 Sterba, Bruce, 390, 396 Sterba, Mary, 219 Sterling, Karen, 160 Stettner, Gail, 221, 423 Stuessy, William, 173 Stevens, Dennis, 249 Stevens, Nancy B., 423 Stevens, Nancy L., 423 Stevenson, John, 251 Stewart, James, 423 Stewart, John, 251 Stewart, Robert B., 186 Stewart, Robert M.. 443 Stewart, Stephen, 243 Stewart, William E., 177 Stewart, William XV., 225, 423 Stick, Jane, 423 Stickney, Deborah, 167 Stiegel, Robert, 254 Strefi, Pamela, 163 Streii, John, 424 Streit, James, 375 Striegel, Roger, 390 Stringer, Dale, 385 Strittmatter, Mary, 160 Stroeber, Ray, 424 Stromberg, Linda, 424 Strong, Barbara, 152 Strother, Steven, 222, 360, 375 Struve, Thomas, 184 Stryker, David, 225 Stuart, Robert, 245 Stubbs, Ward, 225 Studtmann, Susan, 424 Stuff, Kathy, 223 Stull, Carol, 149 Stuntz, Wendell, 181 Sturgeon, Donald, 180 Strusse, Rick, 180 Stutz, Gerald, 390 Suberkropp, Sharon, 238 Suchy, Patricia, 424 Sudmeier, Karen, 424 Sudmeier, Robert, 375, 379 Sulentic, Thomas, 322, 375 Sullivan, David, 365, 375 Sullivan, Dixie, 152 Summerfield, Sue, 424 Sundberg, James, 174 Sundell, Charles, 169 Sunderbruch, Barbara, 229 Sunderhruch, Richard, 375 Sunderman, Franklin, 169 Sundermann, Gary, 424 Sundquist, Linnea, 226 Sunstrum, John, 250 Super, Suzanne, 438 Sutherland, Glenn, 213 Sutherland, Nancy, 424 Sutton, Kermit, 254, 424 Sutton, Randal, 239 Sutton, Sheryl, 270 Svendson, Raymond, 424 Swails, Stephen, 239 Swain, Claudia, 424 Swain, Gary, 381, 387 Swan, Sara, 215 Still, Karen, 150, 439 Still, Susan, 155 Stillman, Michael, 423 Stilwill, Frederick. 423 Stinard, Virginia, 150 Stires, Beverly, 438 Stoherl, Nancy, 149 Stock, Dean, 233 Stock, Donald, 241 Stock, Ramona, 160 Stockton, Doris, 161 Stoddard, Richard C., 184 Stoddard, Richard M,, 375 Stodola, Mark, 331 Stodola, Robert, 225 Stoebe, Gregory, 174 Stoel, Lloyd, 428 Stoermer, David, 174 Stoller, David, 361 Stoik, Anthony, 423 Stokely, Janet, 223 Stoker, Jellrey, 250 Stoline, Dean, 258 Slotle, Larry, 375, 380 Stone, Arthur, 169 Stone, Connie, 424 Swanson, Diane, 424 Swanson, Jack R., 251 Swanson, Jack T., 432 Swanson, Joann, 438 Swanson, John, 432 Swanson, Kara, 221 Swanson, Karen, 424 Swanson, Kay, 148 Swanson, Leanna, 424 Swanson, Martha, 238 Swanson, Michael, 424 Swanson, Sharlane, 424 Swanson, Steven, 271 Swanson, Thomas, 363 Swarts, Douglas, 442 Swartz, Robert, 171 Swartzendruber, Arlis, 424 Swearingen, Sue, 153 Swedberg, Laura, 237 Sweem, Gregg, 173 Sweeney, Ronald, 375 Sweeney, Susan, 234 Sweet, Pamela, 149 Sweetow, Robert, 342 Swegle, Mary, 424 Swenson, Diane, 235, 424 SWIMMING, 300, 311 Tauber, John, 258 Tauber, Robert, 424 Taylor, Bruce, 227 Taylor, Janis, 219 Taylor, Jo, 214 Taylor, John, 169 Taylor, Kay, 424 Taylor, Linda, 259, 340, 361 Taylor, Michael, 432 Taylor, Philip, 433 Taylor, Thomas, 424 Tazzioli, James, 258 Teater, Ronald, 424 Tedore, Nancy, 229 Tee, Donna, 364 T eeple, Teeple, Don. 222 Douglas, 241 Teeter, Dennis, 398 Tefer, John, 176 Teklinski, Chester, 239 Tener, James, 424 Tener, Kathleen, 424 Tenhulz eu, Kirby, 424 TENNIS, 303, 312 Tentinger, Jane, 155 Terrell, Leslie, 160 Testrake, Sherilyn, 166 Tett, Su san, 424 Tevepaugh, Linda, 424 Tews. Christy, 424 Tharp, Tharp, Ronny, 398 Roy, 375 Thede, Leslie, 390 Thede, Vernon, 254 Theil, Kathleen, 235 Theis, James, 375 Theisen, Deborah, 149 Thclen, James, 225 THETA SIGMA P1-11, 430 THETA TAU, 394 Thielen, Margaret, 229 Thies, James, 173 Thies, Jon, 424 Thill, Victoria, 424 Thiltgen, David, 249 Thoensen, Janet, 234 Thomas, David, 169, 424 Thomas, Fred, 442 Thomas, Jamie, 160, 424 Thomas, Margaret. 424 Thomas Mark, 173 Thomas, Pamela, 238, 375 Thomas, Robert, 255 Thomas Terry, 179 Thompson, Bert, 225. 331 Thompson, Elvin, 381, 387 Thompson, John, 424 Thompson, John, 180 Thompson, Judy, 424 Thompson, Mark, 255 Thompson, Michael, 181 Thompson, Ralph, 179 Thompson, Rebecca. 163, 331 Thompson, Richard, 184 Thompson, Robert, 433 Thompson, Thomas. 243 Thompson, Van, 375, 380 Thomson, Robert, 225, 375 Thorman, John, 396 Thornton, Darby, 165 Thornton, Martha, 154 Stone, Lana, 165 Stonebraker, John, 398 Stoops, Malinda, 167 Stoos, William, 182, 365, 443 Swinney, Scott, 180 Swisher, Michael, 181 Swisher, Paul, 171 Thornton, William, 375 Thorson, Carol, 424 Throckmorton, Tom, 432, 435 Tibben, Joyce, 165 Tibbetts, Steven, 255 Tichane, Robert, 424 Tiedemann, James, 170 Tiegreen, Mary, 155 Tietge, James, 381, 385 Tietz, Janann, 230, 438 Tiffany, James, 169 Tigges, Daniel, 424 Tigges, Sandra, 424 Tilley, Steven, 381 Timko, Bruce, 169 Timm, Sue, 424 Timmons, Thomas, 169, 4 Tinker, David, 186 Tinley, Barbara, 163 Tischler, George, 375 Titsworth, Jane, 237 Titus, Susan, 237 Tjaden, Linda, 424 Tjelmeland, Michael, 246 Toborg, Robert, 375, 379 Todd, Curtis, 375 Todd, Richard, 433 Todd, Susan, 166 Todtz, Marilyn, 375 Toillion, Bruce, 381 Tomamichel, Sue, 214 Tomhave, Robert, 432 Tompkins, John, 424 Tompkins, Richard, 424 Tompkins, Robert, 258 Tone, Mary, 153 Tonkinson, Mary, 219 Tonn, Sheila, 167 Toombs, James, 443 Toriello, Dante, 424 Torney, Susan, 226, 443 Touet, Eric, 385 Toussaint, David, 425 Tovian, Michael, 218 Towell, Denise, 443 Townsley, Susan, 214 Tracey, Andree, 425 TRACK, sos, 313 Tracy, Elizabeth, 162 Trammell, Gerald, 387 24 TRANSIT MAGAZINE, 392 Trauten, George, 231 Travis, David, 375, 377, 378 Travis, Karen, 234, 425 Travis, Mark, 241 Trebon, Ronald, 379 Treharne, Chris, 177 Treinen, Michael, 399 Treinen, Timothy, 254 Tremaine, Julie, 155 Trevallee, Friend, 246 Trevarthen, Donna, 425 Trevarthen, Robert, 183 Triolo, Peter, 171 Trott, Emil, 399 Trowbridge, Nancy, 425 Truesdell, Anne, 155 Truitt, James, 425 Trumbo, David, 184, 442 Tschetter, Glen, 233 Tubbs, Mary, 247, 331 Tucker, Michael, 254, 425 Tufty, Craig, 257 Turner, Elizabeth, 167 Turnquist, Ruth, 425 Tutt, David, 257 Tuttle, Jane, 166 Twedt, Allen, 390, 391 Tweedy, Rodney, 176 Twist, Charles, 398 Tyler, Amy, 226 Tyler, Tina, 413 Tyner, Richard, 246, 355, 364 425 Tyrrell, Thomas, 184, 251 Tysseling, Helen, 443 Tysseling, Lee, 221 U Uber, Michael, 375 Ueeke, Denis, 251, 363 Ulevitch, Alan, 218, 375 Ulrich, Laurie, 230 Umbaugh, Peter, 171 Underkoller, Richard, 184 Underwood, Priscilla, 425 UNION BOARD, 323 Unz, Jane, 438 Updegrall, David, 182 Urdangen, Jellrey, 342 Urlakis, Robert, 225 Uteg, Laurel, 219 Uthe, David, 233 Utsinger, Don, 425 Williams, V Vahl, Cheryl, 438 Vail, Kathy, 150 Vakulskas, Thomas, 425 Vales, Carol, 226 Valett, Gene, 184 Valin, Lawrence, 434 Vallier, Albert, 378 Van Cleave Phillip, 213 Van Dyke, Mikel, 231 Van Engellioven, Janice, 425 Van Engen, Wayne, 186 Van Corp, Dennis, 174 Van Gundy, Gail, 425 Wagner, Craig, 245 Wagner, Dell, 169 Wagner, Judith, 154 Wagner, Mark, 227 Wagoner, Janet, 152 Vlfagoner, Leslea, 214 VVahlcrt, Alice, 438 VVaite, Richard, 378 Walbolt, James, 213, 425 VValdschmidt, Leon, 425 Walk, Beverly, 166 Walk, Catherine, 152 Walk, David, 375 Walker, Carol, 150 Walker, Ellen, 425 Van Hoozer, Helen, 425 Van Langen, Carole, 425 Van Nieuwenhuyse, Jean, 425 Van Orsdol, Julie, 230 Van Rees, Kathleen, 378 Van Rooyen, William, 241 Van Sickle, William, 255 Van Tuyl, Carl, 425 Vance, Michael, 181, 258, 331 VandeHaar, Peter, 432 Vanderburgh, Anne, 425 VanderLinden, Guy, 250 Vanderschoor, Dan, 442 VanderWilt, Carolyn, 425 Vanderzwaag, Benjamin, 432 Vanderbeek, Rodger, 213 Vanclerhoff, Gary, 398 Vanderwieken, Cnythia, 214 Vandeventer, Peter, 178 Vane, Julie, 230, 425 Vanek, Anton, 258 Vanfossen, David, 172 Vanni, Elizabeth, 247, 425 Vannorman, Brian, 174 Vanroekel, Janet, 163 Vantasell, Stephen, 387 Vanthournout, Nancy, 149 Vanwyk, Chris, 174 VanZee, Merwin, 442 Varda, Darryl, 435 Vargas, Luis, 390 Varner, Max, 231 Varner, Vernon, 432 Varnum, Mary, 151 Vasos, Eugene, 169 Vaubel, John, 257 Vaudt, Candace, 223 Vaughn, Mark, 181 Vavroch, Duane, 360, 361, 390 Veenker, Linda, 425 Vega, Charles, 251 Vens, Ellen, 152 Ver Hoeven, Roger, 375 Ver Steegh, Lee, 375 Verlinden, Judith, 425 Verlsteflen, Annegret, 149 Vermedahl, David, 425 Vernon, Ronnie, 379, 425 Verwers, Rosemary, 259 Vesole, Bruce, 218 Vetter, Nancy, 425 Vickers, Gail, 165, 237, 331 Vickers, Thomas, 233 Vidal, Peter, 257 Vidas, Charles, 181 Vietmeier, Mary, 425 Viktor, Allan, 184 Villagelin, Gustavo, 169 Vint, Donna, 152 Walker, Jane, 219 Walker, Mark, 398 Walker, Marlys, 425 Walker, Ruth, 425 Walker, Sharon, 247 VValker, Steven, 225, 425 Wall, Lawrence, 231 1Vallace, Bette, 438 Wallace, Jane, 237, 383 Wallace, Linda, 214 Wallace, Michael, 402, 434 Wallace, Scott, 227 Wallace, Stephen, 425 Wallace, William, 243 VValling, Nancy, 221 W'ailling, Richard, 442 VValrath, Mary, 425 VVa1sh, Mary L., 167 Walsh, Mary M., 151 Walsh, Patricia, 150, 215, 328 wVZ1lS1l, Thomas, 258, 346 Walshirc, Robert, 390, 391, 394 Walter, James, 239 Walter, Jellffrey, 176 1Valters, James, 398, 399 Walters, Jerry, 258 Vvalters, Mary, 378 1Valters Roger, 375 VVa1ton, Charles, 475 Walton, Larry, 432 Walton, Mary, 425 Vito, Sally, 382 Vlazny, Judith, 382, 383 Vognsen, Mark, 249 Vognsen, Sberlyn, 425 Vogt, Barbara, 149 Voldseth, John, 213 Voldseth, Karen, 226 Volkens, Jean, 148 Volkens, Julianne, 229 Volkert, Marlys, 438 vane, Patricia, 2r4, 425 Vollers, Linda, 442 Volz, Thomas, 179 Von Gillern, Thomas, 233 Voorhees, Bret, 177 Vornbrock, Judith, 259 Vose, Albert, 375 Vose, Marvin, 375 Vroman, Teresa, 150 W Waddell, Margaret, 425 VVad1e, Susan, 163 WVagler, Judy, 425 VVagler, Stephan, 425 1fValz, Marshal, 425 VVang, Elena, 247, 331 Ward, Michel, 181 WARDALL HOUSE, 152 Warner, Beverly, 148, 215 Warner, Mary, 237 VVarner, Steven, 172 Warnock, Gary, 381 Warren, Craig, 425 Warren, Kenneth. 375 Warren, Victor, 257 Warshaw. Susan. 217 Washer, Nancy, 152 Washler, Steven, 180 Wasinger, Kaaren. 155 VVassner, John, 433 1Vassom, Gene, 216 VVatemian, Charles. 402 YVATER SKI CLUB, 337 1Vaters, Gerald, 173 Wathan, Michael, 375 Watje, Mary, 425 Watkins, Danny, 222 Watrous, Marion, 221 Watson, David, 213 1Vatson, Peter, 170 1vVatson, Todd, 233 1Vawzonek, Ann, 425 Weatherstone, Nance, 221 Weaver, Diana, 425 Weaver, Harvey, 233 1Veaver, Kenneth, 225 1Veavcr, Mary, 150 Vveaver, VVil1iam, 254 Webb, Allen, 375, 378 Webb, Robert, 241 Webster, Lorraine, 155 1fVedekind, Janine, 219, 425 Viledcking, Lorene, 438 Wedin, Heather, 150 Weede, Mark, 375. 379 1Veenike, Mary, 154. 439 VVegner, Beverly, 149 1Vegner, Michael, 425 Weigandt, Cynthia, 152 Weimar, George, 434 Weindruch, Ann, 425, 429 1Veindruch, Roberta. 425 1rVeiner, Denise, 425 VVeingarten, Roger. 273 VVeinheimer, Jac, 375 1Veintz, Rhonda, 425 Weir, James, 172 Weir, Paul, 179 Weis, Kathleen, 223, 438 Weis, Patricia, 230 Weis, Susan, 230 Weiss, David, 246 Weiss, Dennis, 381, 387 Weiss, Philip, 176 Weitz, Susan, 425 Welander, Steven, 365 Welch, Deborah, 152 Welch, Richard, 245, 375 Weld, Patricia, 425 Welk, Todd, 375 Weller, Stephanie, 148 WELLMAN HOUSE, 154 VVells, Dale, 217, 426 1Vells, William, 174 Welp, Cheryl, 426 Welsh, Gary, 375 Welt, Byron, 378 Welton, Michael, 432, 435 Welu, John, 387 Wenell, Gary, 398 Wenger, Howard, 375 Wenger, James, 249 Wenger, John, 249 1Vennerberg, Carolyn, 234 Wennerberg, George, 181 Wentworth, Ann, 383 Vventwortli, Gary, 442 VVenzel, Richard, 398 Werden, David, 426 Werden, Joyce, 426 Werkau, Frank, 231 Wernimont, Yvonne, 426 Werning, John, 241 VVert, Janet, 378 W'ertz, Mary, 165 Wertz, Thomas, 385 Wesley, Carla, 438 1rVest, Marianne, 151 1rVest, Martha, 152, 230 1Vest, Robert, 390, 391, 394, 396 VVester, James, 182 Wester, John, 442 Westergaard, Neal, 258 VVestrick, Nita, 426 Westvold, Deborah, 152 VVestwick, Virginia, 426 Wexler, Daniel, 342 Wheatley, Mary, 426 Wheeler, Neil, 426 Whipple, Bruce, 442 Whisnant, Jolm, 398 Whita ke., xvainam, 250 White, Barbara, 167 White White , Douglas, 426 , Geoflrey, 426 White, Glen, 182 White Jane, 426 wvmrez Joseph, 426 VVhite Patricia 234 White: Thomasl, 376 VVhitehead, Thomas, 172 1Vitel1ouse, Joseph, 381, 385 1Vhitley, Robert, 398 Whitmore. Kenneth, 376 W'hitsitt, Kevan, 181, 250 YVhitty, Deborah, 376, 378, 380 Whitty, Timothy, 426 Whyte, Frederick, 340 VVidmann, Sandra, 223 Widmer, LaMarr, 169, 443 1Viebe, Donald, 428 Wiebler, John, 184 VViegel, Jean, 215 1Vierenga, Judith, 219 VViese, Barbara, 226 Wiese, Cynthia, 426 Wiese, Lynn, 426 Wieters, James, 179 1fVietzke, John, 399 Wikert, James, 379 Wikstrom. Donald, 432 VVilcox, Colleen. 247 VVilde, Joann, 426 1Vilder, Jean, 438 1Vildin, Roger, 169 Wilken, Julie, 226 Wilken, Larry, 362 Wilken, Laurel, 426 Wilkens, Cynthia, 152, 235, 328, Wilkes, Kathleen, 215 1Villcinson, Baerbel, 426 Wilkinson, Marcia, 438 VVilladsen, Dave, 376 VVi1lett, Lance, 182 1Villett, Susan, 234 331 Willey, Kendra, 152 Williams, Bobbie, 385 Williams, Carolyn, 160 Williams, Danial, 365 Williams, Gary, 378 Williams, Julie, 165 Williams, Lawrence, 258 Williams, Marcia, 438 VVi1liams, Richard, 376 Vllilliams, Roger, 426 Stephen, 225 Williamson, Dave, 426 Williamson, Lewis, 241, 387 Williamson, Michael, 432 Williamson, Rita, 148 Williamson, Susan, 376, 380 Williksen, Marsha, 426 Willis, Mitchell, 243 Wills, Richard, 170 Wilson, Barbara, 167 Wilson, Carol, 426 Wilson, Daniel, 225 Wilson, Daryl, 149 Wilson, David, 376 Wilson, Gary, 181 Wilson, George, 243 Wilson, Gregory, 171 Wilson, John E., 245 Wilson, John H., 171 Wilson, John R., 176 Wilson, Karen, 230, 331 Wilson, Larry, 178 1Vilson, Martha, 424 1Vilson, Michael, 239 Wilson, Rebecca, 167 Wilson, Richard, 257 VVilson, Roger, 387 Wilson, Susan, 160 Wilson, Thomas, 426 Wiltgen, James, 426 Wilts, Bruce, 376 Winhorn, Jon, 390 VVingrove, Frank, 385 Winke, Linda, 426 Winkler, Kirk, 351, 359, 426 Winnike, Thomas, 362 Wirtz, Donald, 376 Wisdom, Ellen, 238 Wise, Jim, 174 WVisecup, Toby, 376 Wissler, Tommy, 233 VVitt, Carolyn, 223, 426 Witt, Nancy, 383 1Vitt, Vicky, 229 1Vitte, Michael, 182 Wittkamp, Mary, 151 Witz, Cynthia, 154, 226 Woessncr, Peggy, 234 Wohlers, Arthur, 179 Wolan, Alan, 342 Wolcott, Barbara, 426 Wolf, Craig, 180 Wolf, Deborah, 237 Wolf Harry, 218 Wolll liicnard, 426 Wolf, Rivian, 426 wolf, sm art. 426 VVoll, Terry, 383 Wolf, Thomas, 186 Wolfe, James B., 432 Wolfe, James W., 442 Wolken, Richard, 184 Woloch, Mary, 163 Wolters, Robert, 426 W'oltz, Peter, 245 Nvornbacher, John, 426 Wong, Yu, 183 1Vood, Brian, 243 VVood, Candace, 426 1Voor1, David, 390, 391, 394 Woodbridge, Glenda, 426 Woodhouse, Barbara, 382, 383 Woods, Charlotte, 154 Woods, El 'lVoods, Je izabeth, 219 rry, 184 1Voods, Kathy, 155 1Voods, Stephanie, 166 1Voodson, Daryl, 351 Woolums, Victor, 376 Work, Barbara, 221 Worsley, David, 402 VVorsley, Jane, 235, 364 Wortinan, Gloria, 426 VVRA, 338 Wratislaw, Frederic, 182 1Vratten, Stephen, 180 WRESTLING, 296, 310 1Vright, Ann, 426 Yorlc, Richard, 426 Zoller, Wayne, 173 Vllright, Belinda, 426 Wright, Beth, 247 Wright, David, 231 Wright, Donald, 182 Wright, Donn, 426 WVright, Edward, 381, 385 Wright, Edwin, 442 Wright, Kenneth, 241, 376, 380 Wright, Larry, 390 Wright, Marilyn, 215 Wright, Michael, 365 Wright, Rita, 150 Wright, Roger, 387 Wright, William, 426 WRlTER'S WORKSHOP, 272 WSUI, 351 Y Yeager, Loyd, 173 Yager, Linda, 163 Yankey, Jon, 250 Yawitz, Nancy, 150 Yeager, Robert, 258, - Yetter, Robert, 243 Yeutsy, Davirl, 254 Yocom, Curtis, 245 Yoder, Karen, 438 York, Lanny, 360, 361, 425 Wubbena, Dennis, 376 Wulf, Bonita, 150 Wullbrandt, 230, 328 Wyatt, Richard, 434 Wyatt, William, 181 Wymore, Patricia, 426 Yost, B Young, arbara, 221 Barbara, 152 Young, David, 171, 361 Young, Dick, 387 Young, james, 432 Young, jean, 426 Young, John, 251 Young, Robert, 186 Young, Marcia, 165 Young, Mary, 438 Young. Robert, 426 Young, 1Vi11iam, 174 Youngers, john, 399 Youngquist, Henry, 381 Youngquist, Joan, 438 Younic, Kathryn, 426 Z Zabel, '1'amra, 235, 426 Zabloudil, Yvonne, 376 Zach, jimmy, 385 Zacher, Susan, 438 Zahner, jane, 163 Zalesky, Jeanne, 426 Zastrow, Allan, 376 Zeedyk, Barbara, 214 Zegler, Susan, 438 Zehentner, Judith, 155 Zelinskas, Lenda, 151 Zell, Sharon, 217 Zelnio, Robert, 222 Zeman, Charlotte, 398 Zenge, Denney, 390, 391, 394 Zenor, Michael, 249 Zeplaiu, Francene, 217 ZETA TAU ALPHA, 259 Zeutenhorst, Marvin, 432 Zewc, Suzanne, 166 Zibilicli, George, 225, 426, 435 Ziegler, jane, 221 Zieser, Elizabeth, 237 Zieser, Marcia, 237, 426 Zillner, Lynn, 149 Zimmer, Van, 402 Zimmerman, Kathleen, 235, 426, 444 Zimmerman, Mary, 154 Zingcrman, Mark, 218 Zisko, Thomas, 387 Zislzovsky, Ann, 165 Zittergruen, Brian, 376, 378 Zucndel, Robert, 381, 385 Zupek, janet, 237 Zurbriggcn, David, 246 Zwald, Madelyn, 426 Zwiclcy, Becky, 426 1' ' 2.71 --"-if' L.: 'r 'L' f Lf' .nf ..'?2.3"..-F..--MPG'-'J155-'-'Wm-1-E-' 'H 5'-"T" 'Fri' - .. 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Suggestions in the University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) collection:

University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

1967

University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

1968

University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

1969

University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

1971

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1981

University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1

1982

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