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

 - Class of 1971

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University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 234 of the 1971 volume:

table of contents volume 2 Academics Professional and Honorary Groups Organizations Communications Militaryi Athletic Teams and Scoreboard Dormitories I Greeks Seniors Hawkeye Staff 272 280 312 354 420 An Interview with the President In his white-walled office with the clock that runs eight and one-half minutes slow, President Willard Boyd talked to person after person while we waited for our interview. Secretaries buzzed around in an informal atmosphere, obviously already at home in their new offices. Shortly, a pensive and tired-looking President greeted us and we met with him in his in- formal outer office: comfortable chairs, a small rug and a coffee table full of campus publications. Presi- dent Boyd is a college president with many troubles facing him, and yet he was congenial and eager to talk. Here our interview begins: Hawkeye: "Money seems to be the biggest problem within all of the University schools and colleges, and there has been a lot of talk about a tuition raise. From what does the financial problem in the Uni- versity result, what is foreseen for the future?" Boyd: "Well, first there is no question but what the financial problem is a major one, and I think this University is headed for trouble financially. This is certainly due in a very large part to the economic conditions of the country and the state. The economic growth of the state is not what it once was, and there- fore the question is whether taxes will be increased - and if they're increased will the taxes go to help local governments or state government. If they go to the state, then the universities will probably share in that. The appropriations to education from the general assembly have increased in recent years with the percentage of legislative appropriations but the Regents' share has been decreasing because the last appropriations went mainly to help the school districts so they could hold down the real estate taxes." "In the sense of foreseeing it, we've been in a very austere period this biennium and that's what gave rise to the last tuition increase. The last increase went to do three things. First of all, slightly more than half of it went to,pay the salaries of faculty, staff, teaching assistants and so forth. Over one quarter of it went for student aid: somewhat less than a quarter went for critical things such as paying the bus drivers for the student teachers to go out of town and so forth, so we've been very much concerned about this. The in- flation exacerbated this. Also affecting the situation is the fact that the economic situation of the state has been getting steadily less healthy, although there is not a depression by any modern means. Still, we must avoid a major tuition increaseg this is my atti- tude. I believe in low-tuition institutions, I want to avoid a major tuition increase. Therefore, we are giving a lot of attention to how we can cope with the appropriations of the next biennium. Even if we get the full appropriations that the Regents are asking for, we will have fiscal problems, so we will have to 194 Boyd ' I re-order some of our priorities. I do, as I have said, want to avoid a major tuition increase." Hawkeye: "Do you think there is a chance of taxes covering the financial problems?" Boyd: "I don't know. I know there's a great feeling that there's a sort of Utaxpayers' revolt" and the peo- ple aren't looking forward to having higher taxes. Recently a gentleman pointed out to me that a man engaged in farming can understand a S500 increase in the cost of a tractor as opposed to an increase in taxes on the grounds that he can defer buying a trac- tor for three or four years but he can't defer the taxes. There's a great deal of concern about the tax problem so you don't find this solution la tax raisel being sug- gested readily by anyone, simply because there is such strong public reaction against it. Now this is also true of the federal government, because they have had to cut back, and this is compounding the diffi- culty. We get a great deal of financial aid for students from the federal government and a lot of other sup- port such as funds for the medical school and the medical compound's expansion. So it's tight on the state level and it's tight on the national level." Hawkeye: "Do you think we will see another tuition increase within the next two years?" Boyd: "Well, as I see it . . . no, I can't answer that, but I do know this: I'm spending every effort to avoid a major increase." Hawkeye: "I recently saw an article about the en- rollment at the state universities dropping. Do you think this will be the trend?" Boyd: "It's not dropping. It's just not increasing as rapidly as it was in the 1960's. You've got to re- member another factor here, that when you're ask- ing for a major tuition increase, the major factor is a shift in the mix of our students. We are beginning to have more at the upper divisions of graduate and especially professional training. The staying power of students is changing, and especially the professional schools will be expanding. That means you get a greater and more expensive program. The costs for each department are greater per student, so when you talk about an increase in enrollment, part of it is a shift in the areas and forms of instruction." Hawkeye: "What effect do you feel a tuition in- crease would have on enrollment? Would it seriously affect future enrollment?" Boyd: "Well, I think it would have a deterring ef- fect. The first year after the last tuition increase the enrollment was really higher than we expected, but I think this was because some students had made their plans fthe tuition increase was not voted until late spring, effective the next falll and they couldn't or wouldn't do anything about it. But I think there is no question but that it had an adverse effect. This is why I feel we should have low-tuition universities - so that people are not deterred." Hawkeye: "Why, with this monetary situation, is there so much campus building going on? Wasn't this situation foreseen?" Boyd: "All of this trouble has come very rapidly and even now we have absorbed many students with virtually no increase in space. We've got to build to expand some of these colleges and professional schools so that the physical facility which is needed is there. We have never had an auditorium on this campus . . . we have a lot of out-moded buildings . . . and even now with this construction we don't have the space in prospect that is needed today for stu- dents. Forms of instruction are different and you've got to have different facilities. We've got a great shortage of space and a lot of old space we need for new approaches. We simply cannot, with some of our facilities, give the kind of quality that is really re- quired this day and age. If we're going to give the right kind of instruction, there have to be changes. We are making up for a fantastic space deficit not only in the amount of space, but in the quality of space available." ' Q fi ti ji it i I , ' i Ei Ei :fir Boyd 195 Th e Cfor S75 milliorij ill g ' W 1 """ xg i ' no A on CRANDIC HR e iq' awge i l , x A I ii i CA A c e so . ' oifgzfzmg,,giifflisiiiizg mme G Hts OH: Course 1 i Veterans Administration Hospital gfys Psychopathic Hos l Q 7 I ', ruulq . V l - Z Dentistry tv M TON Healai'S5iEn'ces I Q R OA llilbfafy 213 -,AQ 57 r""1 iv .i Z Hos ital School if 141, L----li I , 4: , - kr , N 1 LH -n i ,' ' X X I-I I t I , i ' 9 Basic Science of i . In an . Dfw .... Q Wendell 'cle Speech i ,. .,, A and ri Clinic If " E is CJ Recreation 5: 'Ja K'- m i , L5 X f e Field H iiienowi, on ff Hall I Di . Q '11. W' C kkwr ' A V - ' " E N U i x . E Rienow Hall II 75 I . . E X' +Ba.seba1l Bleachersfi A nn e r Ed , X ' ' .Q Social Work ' Z V i ' 4 fi ' ,, f ' Hygienic Laboratory Annex 5 as ' Q islif - , , ' ' . U3 X, e ' C5 . Hydraulic!! cn . , i iic,l n N L R O. 5 Ve E N U E A I L A ive f no A r ii iii i i 5 . in ' e ee fnoe c nc ei c c c i n Am Q 1 Q s 1 D G H E. 4 0 "1 U9 Fin PY K4 '-l D' CD DJ FY "1 CD ill" Q f M W. 1 ' L' 1 551: '.,iT'?i :..v,1C.' JH' -fwfvfv - 'ivagfv L " pf WWW 3' " silk? .452 1 ' 1 - 'Llf5.f .,1sl :-:vwfrr 1,, , 1.4 iii .L-, .-lv ' ' f - ' 1 I if A 'Ml 'W xl. Q .. 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I t , I aan ' Physicfdl PlantVfOffices 5 D 5 -tatl .,W' H F 2 A ' Q.. 4 1 eneral Sf res t S H I1 D QD, H At about 10:30 a.m. on December 17, 1970, the scaffolding broke at the new music building construction site. Two area construction workers plunged 45 feet to their death: two others were critically injured. f: , ,nj 2 ni 5 tx-'t 6 - 535 e ' .e-fg' A - , .-L, 1" 5,2 ' N344 .-' 3 -."f'1 ' 71 Let L. ., .1'f f i efgef-1-Es Y 198 Music Complex , . The new music . . . space for simultaneous rehearsals by an orchestra, a band, a chorus, eight organists, half a dozen cham- ber music groups and more than 70 soloists . . . a 75- square-foot library on the second floor . . . a micro- film room, a room for rare books, and a listening and ear training laboratory adjoining the library . . . an electronics laboratory for music composition . . . new recording equipment. . . Q 'K Q' l at ' 'bint-'. i t igmztwrt' L if complex Music Complex 199 You have to study sometime The house was built around 1880 into the side of a hill. Scrollwork graced the bay windows on the side and the front porch. Inside, a narrow, twisting stair- case led to the second floor and another set of stairs up to the attic, from where one could look out on Capitol Street through a small, round window under the eaves. It was a fine, comfortable home then, with the back of the house overlooking the river. The house is still there on the corner of Capitol and Bloomington, not yet sacrificed for a parking lot or a new building. The sounds a house makes are still there, too. The stairs creak, the radiator pipes clang, the front door bangs, But while the family that lived in the house found the sounds comforting and friendly, they are not so appreciated now. Any noise is an interruption, for the white clapboard house with the peeling front porch has since become a study haven for Honors students at the University. It's hard to say what attracts students to study at the Honors House. They could find the same fluores- cent lights in the library. Couches and arm chairs are just as available in dorm lounges - probably more available there, since couches in the Honors House are prime seating for those with reading to 200 Honors House do and are taken first. There's a fine collection of books - the Truax Library - but books are rarely checked out. The rooms are painted dull, sleepy colors. In the winter, students often put up with chilly or overheated rooms and always with the clanging pipes. It's a dumpty sort of cozin-ess at the Honors House. Half-filled ash trays and empty Iowa dixie cups sit on the end tables and the few examples of student art seem out of place under the fluorescent lighting. But as one student noted, "It's ugly in a way, but it's a house." There's an attic to explore, and in the spring there are plenty of windows to run around and shut when it rains. The sterility of dorms and the distrac- tions of apartments are gone. In their place - the warmth of a house filled with people. The people may not be the most talkative. They come there to study, assured of silence and few inter- ruptions. A senior in Home Economics last year studied proxemics in the Honors House, or how the students utilized the space there. She concluded that students seek isolation and achieve it by such means as studying in separate rooms, sitting in the middle of a couch, barricading oneself with personal belongings or remaining in one spot a long time. Yet there's a comraderie among these students who come to stake out their personal domains for book- ing. This comraderie is not so much provided by the Honors program itself. Greater utilization of the house for discussion groups, poetry readings and other programs has been encouraged this year. One of the students urging these programs hoped they would "give some unifying sense to the Honors House." Response and participation, however, have been meager. This unspoken, unobtrusive comraderie apparently does not depend on planned activities. The common task of studying seems to be unifying spirit enough. "I go to the Honors House to study, to see a few friends, and because I won't feel like a martyr for staying up late studying," commented one girl. Isolation is hard to come by on nights be- fore big pre-med examsg the house is full. But a pack- ed house on those nights also exudes an empathy for the student who would rather be sleeping or partying than cramming for a test. There are those who break at ten and go out for a beer. Others are in no cliques. They come alone, gradually meet a few people and eventually know enough faces there to feel they belong. Others come back because they've discovered that the nameless cat who had been sacking in upstairs on the couch all autumn finally had her kittens down in the library. But they all come there to study, because when you're in college you have to study sometime. So it might as well be in a place where you can get some- thing done. And if the place has a fireplace inside and looks like something from "Music Man" from the outside - well, so much the better. 9 " article by Ginalie Bein Honors House 201 Minette Doderer Robert Fulton Ed Mezvinsky 202 Politics '70 Robert Ray Election '70 came alive during the fall semester for 168 U of I students enrolled in Politics '70. Politicos state and local made campus appearances and class members - many of them already active in political party activities - drilled the noted visitors with ques- tions. Politics '70 became reality at the suggestion of the University administration after the..Board of Regents refused to allow students time off from classes to work in the campaign flurry. The course received extensive mention in the news media when guest speakers used the engagements as opportunities to kick around various political foot- balls. Prof. Kenneth F. Millsap, who had charge of the course, said he hoped the class provided students a chance to get a first-hand profile of the candidates, to study the issues important in the campaign, and to analyze issues and candidates. The candidates who appeared included Gov. Rob- ert Ray, a Republican, and his opponents, former Democratic Gov. Robert Fulton and Robert Dilley, the American Independent Party's candidate: incum- bent Republican First District Congressman Fred Schwengel and his opponent, Democrat Edward Mez- vinsky. Neither Lt. Gov. Roger Iepsen, a Republican, nor his opponent, Mrs. Fred lMinettel Doderer, a Democrat, could attend the class before the elec- tion, although both made post-campaign appearances. Other guests included county, district and state party committee chairmen and chairwomen. "The election, of course, was the climax of the course," Millsap said, "and there was a little let- down afterward." Millsap lectured the first hour of each two-hour session before the election, and the visiting candi- dates spoke during the second hour. Millsap touched on issues pertinent to the cam- paigns in which the visiting office-seekers were embroiled. Following the election, he turned to dom- inant national issues including poverty, the cities, 'civil rights and liberties, and violence. Q Politics '70 203 l There is an old saw among writers, usually quoted at the expense of those eager young students who congregate at the feet of visiting poets and novelists, that goes like this: "Writing can't be taught, it can only be learned." Meaning that anyone who is on the level about writing should be home banging away on the typewriter instead of sitting around waiting for pearls of wisdom to drop from the guru of his Choice. It may come as a surprise, then, to learn that the oldest and most distinguished creative-writing pro- gram in the land - one that has offered as teachers such literary luminaries as Philip Roth, Nelson Algren, Vance Bourjaily, Robert Penn Warren, Wil- liam Dickey, and Robert Lowell - is operated by and large on just that pragmatic principle. As George Starbuck, poet and former director of the University of Iowa's Program in Creative Writing here, explains it, "If we were running a factory where we cut students to some mold that pleased us, it would be easier. But that's not what we're doing. We're here to open the sensibilities of young writers to dozens of new approaches. We want them to be as different as they can possibly be from their teachers and from each other." Toward this end, the Iowa Writers Workshop - as it is most often called f offers what conceivably could be the most loosely structured program given for academic credit at any American university. The Master of Fine Arts degree is awarded to a candidate who successfully completes 48 semester hours of work in the program, half of which will be writing courses taken in the workshop. He must also complete a "thesis," which will consist of a creative work of a substantial and publishable length - a novel or a collection of short stories or poems. Such a creative thesis may also be written for a Doctor of Philosophy degree, but the Ph.D. candidate must also take addi- tional courses in the university's regular English department. In effect, what this means for the typical Master of Fine Arts candidate is that he will probably have no more than two classes a week, one of them a work- shop course in which teacher and fellow students 204 Writers Workshop will criticize his work and the other a reading-and- discussion course over which one of the writer-fac- ulty members will preside. And the rest of the week, if he is smart, he will spend writing, writing, writing. "That's just it,"says one student. "It's totally dif- ferent from the sort of educational experience most students have had before. The school part of it - that is, the instructional thing -is practically nonexistent. You've got freedom to do what you want here - read, write, or stay drunk. But if you're smart and get seri- ous about it, then you get to work. I put in my time in the attic every day at the typewriter. That's where I do my learning." The student, who gave his parents' address to the university as his permanent address, has had his grades sent there semester after semester. "I have no idea what my marks are," he says. "I just never bothered to ask. But the university lets me keep com- ing back, though, so it must be okay." The many other students at the workshop like this one are not really indifferent to the academic side of their studies. They have simply put it in perspec- tive. Eyen oneboflthe teachers, Marvin Bell, whose collection A Probable Volume of Dreams won the 1969 Lamont poetry prize, concedes that the class- roomsessions are no more than an excuse for offering academic credit. "As for the teaching," says Mr. Bell, "the real work goes on over coffee and beer and not in the classes. I sit talking for hours first with one student and then with another. It's emotionally exhausting, really, because everything is voluntary and personal. But it has to be. How can you be impersonal about a poem?" The students value this sort of personal encounter, for nearly all of them were drawn to Iowa in the first place in order to have the chance to study with a particular novelist or poet. But once there, they grad- ually discover that it is the total experience that matters. This may mean the semi-rural Iowa City en- vironment for some, the state-uniyersity ambience for others, but for all it will certainly include the other workshop students. Most come from smaller colleges and universities, where they enjoyed prestige as the most promising writers - sometimes the only ones. At Iowa they, find themselves dropped into a ready-made peer group, forced to compete for the praise and recogni- tion that they had before come to expect as their due. Some fold. But in time the real writers learn to cope with an atmosphere described by one of the students as "positively Byzantine with its intrigues and all." And how do they cope? They do their work. As early as the 1920's the university catalog indi- cated that creative work would be acceptable as the- sis material, and in 1932 Paul Engle submitted his book of poems, Worn Earth, as his Master of Arts thesis. Eleven years later the same Paul Engle took over the first Iowa Writers Workshop and gradually established it as an entity separate from the univer- sity's English department. During the war there were as few as 12 in the program. Today, by accepting about one applicant in four, registration is held down to about 160. That's quantity. What about quality? Very good indeed. The late Flannery O'Connor, novelist and short-storywriter, is probably the most eminent of the workshop's graduates. Tennessee Williams was a student here too, when the program was combined with the university's Playwrights Workshop, and the story they tell is that he submitted an early draft of The Glass Menagerie as his MFA thesis - only to have it rejected. Other notable workshop graduates would include novelist R. V. Cassill, who for years taught in the Paul Engle workshop and recently moved on to teach a similar program at Brown, National Book Award winner Richard Kim, and prize-winning poets W. D. Snod- grass and William Stafford. But name-dropping does not give an accurate pic- ture of the program's achievement and is probably unfair to those left off the list. Paul Engle emphasizes that what the workshop does best is get people to write and continue writing. "They're always asking about results," he says. "I remember dropping a three-foot stack of books on a dean's desk just to show him some results. I could have shown him more if I could have carried more. I've got three full shelves 'pf books by former workshop students at home." Anyone who doesn't write here then, it's his own fault," a young workshop poet says. "They don't really 'teach' you to write, but they do give you the opportunity. Ultimately, all they can do is make it possible to learn - and that's alot." Although none quite comes up to this student's accolade, the Iowa Program in Creative Writing has received plenty of plaudits in the past. One of its most enthusiastic boosters is Rust Hills, fiction editor of Esquire, who has said that in the literary world, Iowa means the university's Writer's Work- shop. As for the question of whether or not creative writing can be taught, "the easy answer is, 'Yes, of course it can. They've been doing it at Iowa for 25 years' " SZ freprinted from The National Observerj I I I Writers Workshop 205 "They should know what they're doing" U of I students could learn about the effects of drugs in a new course this year that was prepared and given by graduate students in the Department of Pharmacology. The drugs under scrutiny ranged from aspirin to oral contraceptives to marijuana and the hallucino- gens. The course, "Drugs: Their Nature, Action and Use," was offered by the College of Medicine's De- parment of Pharmacology for two undergraduate credit hours. The course was first given in 1969-70 under the U of I Action Studies Program to about 60 students. This year the campus grapevine was busy and the obscure listing in the University's schedule of courses resulted in approximately 400 registrants. Because of lack of facilities, 50 had to be turned away and another class time was added to take care of the un- expected excess of150 students. Concerning the material used in the course, Gerald Gebhart, coordinator of the course explained, "We not only talk about drugs of abuse, we talk about oral contraceptives, antibiotics, and other drug classes and emphasize pharmacologic principles common to all of them. "There really is no other place in the University or any educational system where the student can learn about drugs. Thus, he can be easily duped by TV commercials and magazine advertisements. We want to give the student information to make him a better informed drug consumer." Although the course deals with the effects of mar- ijuana, alcohol, stimulants and hallucinogens, there is a determined effort by the instructors to remain objective and give the students an unbiased evalua- tion. "We want to give the students a source of reliable 206 Drugs Course information on drugs. We're not moralizing. We're not saying you should or shouldn't. The information we give them is truthful and reliable. We have an optional section on another night for those who want to discuss the other aspects of drugs of abuse - their legality and their morality. .. "If the interest in the class holds up," Gebhart continued, "then we'll know that this is one of the ways to discuss drugs. When people know more about drugs, they're bound to be a little more rational about them, and not just accept hearsay from their friends. "We'd like to offer the course to all 20,000 students on campus, but we just don'thave the room." Members of the Department of Pharmacology fac- ulty are pleased with the new course and the students response. Dr. Iohn P. Long, professor and head of pharmacol- ogy, said,' "I know of only one other university in the nation - the University of Chicago - now of- fering an undergraduate course on drug use and abuse. We are very pleased to see the interest on this campus. I think it is extremely important for non- health-related people to learn about drugs. Teachers, counselors, journalists, all need to have a working knowledge of drugs and their effects." Dr. Michael Brody, professor of pharmacology and adviser to the graduate student group, thinks the course is "a tremendous undertaking. It fills a void in the offerings of this University, in providing a general course on what drugs are, and how they are used. People everyday take sedatives or stimulants, put salves on their skin, take many non-prescriptive drugs. They should know what they're doing." S2 i33:5"5-wg, fri-'is'ttR',ffvgftm. . I 'll it 'n A 9? ,gl It Drugs Course 207 ev' A '37 .i' 'gp 13' ' --S iii Ui ' . . 'YS ,x K5 -. e Q -1 ww uovv1ifS" pi 208 Graduate College 'Q "grad students are more deeply involved . . ." onder why profs ignore you? Criticism arises often because the graduate college seems to rank highest in the priorities of University faculty and administration, often to the exclusion of undergraduates. This is in part a valid criticism, according to Dean D. C. Spriestersbach, who heads the college. "We haven't willed our program, but responded to society's needs," he noted. "But I can't say criticism of priorities isn't without foundation." Many professors prefer to work with graduate stu- dents because the grads seem more deeply involved in their subject and present a professional challenge to the profs. With research such an important part of the lives of many professors, and since it is within their graduate classes that this research can be con- ducted, this is the situation many prefer. Dean Spreistersbach, however, stressed that many profes- sors prefer to teach at the undergraduate level be- cause they find it a stimulating test of their know- ledge. Since education may he in for many changes, he ex- pressed great doubt that the present set-up for gradu- ate school will continue, and predicted that we will see substantial changes, as the results of a system in which higher degrees are being required. "There are many fields now in which a bachelor's degree is not sufficient to enter the field, and this will probably continue to be the case," he said. So graduate col- leges will become more important for training while undergraduates will be involved in more general education. Dean Spreistersbacb remarked that some people favor separation of graduate schools into indvidual institutions apart from undergraduate colleges. He believes this would be a mistake, since both colleges can benefit from eachUher. Undergraduates provide learning and teaching experience for graduate stu- dents and at the same time benefit from the stimulus provided to the faculty by graduates. This stimulus helps keep faculty members researching and studying in their fields rather than relying on what could be- come outdated information. "They are all inseparable: emphasis and balance should not favor either. The right balance of grads and undergrads under some faculty members could be the most exciting experience for all. The marri- age of graduates and undergraduates, properly handled, provides the best environment for exciting teaching on all levels," he continued. While all of these changes are being considered for the future, the Graduate College is not ignoring the criticism it is receiving now, but is examining such things as the concept of teaching assistants. "You can relate T.A.'s to medical students," Spriestersbach noted. "How would-you train a doc- tor if you never let him see a patient until he got his degree? It is one of our obligations to train these peo- ple before they leave the school. Everyone has had practice teachers in high school, and they don't argue with the idea of practice teachers." The problem, he explained, is that once T.A.'s are given positions they are not supervised fur- ther: this is the concept that is missing. Spreisters- bach believes T.A.'s should be directed by a super- vising teacher who will give them evaluations, advice and counseling. "We must interact with Them," he stressed. "Generally, higher education basn't been willing to give this kind of supervision, but we are now moving to do things about it." S2 Irv- if f -V M 51117.32 Graduate College 209 Dean Vernon - stepping down and moving up "I am not retiring, I am resigning," emphasized Dean David Vernon of the College of Law. "I told them when I came here I would take the job for five years." He has been at the job exactly that long and will officially step down in September of 1971. Dean Vernon came to Iowa from the University of Washington in Seattle in 1966 and has taught one class each semester since he became Dean. However, he is highly interested in returning to full-time teach- ing and part-time writing. In his five years here the law school has chang- ed curriculum programing, which Vernon feels is one of the more important accomplishments of his career. The size of the faculty has increased to 24 members, and Dean Vernon feels the student quality has improved. Students now accepted for admittance have higher grade averages in their undergraduate work than the majority accepted before, and the school has still increased its enrollment of first year students -from 27 in 1966 to 117 in 1970. Dean Vern- on believes the change in curriculum has had much to do with the increased popularity of Iowa's law college. College of Law admission requirements state that a student must have at least a 2.3 grade point on all college work. However, the admissions flyer cau- tions: "As a practical matter, a student is normally not given serious consideration who does not have the equivalent of an evaluated grade-point average of close to 3.00. For the class admitted for September 1970 . . . the median evaluated grade-point average was 3.250." Slightly less than one-fourth of the 1970 entrants had grade points of 3.5 or higher in their undergraduate work. We try "to do our best to help students take every tdvantage of the outstanding abilities they bring to law schoolf' and Dean Vernon believes that "we have done wellg we can do better and I am confident that we will do better." "I suggest that the most practical thing a law school can do is to provide a sound theoretical foundation for a lifetime career," Vernon noted. "If I were to attempt to sum up the classroom experiences avail- 210 Vernon able at the Iowa law school, I would say that a strong effort is made to develop and hold student interest while helping them develop their 'lawyering' abili- ties." A lack of sufficient funds now plagues the college, as it does many of Iowa's schools and colleges. Dean Vernon believes this problem will be resolved with improved economic conditions and with public un- derstanding of what a University is. Iowa's law school "will continue to progress if the funds come through," he vowed. If Dean Vernon were free to change one thing in the law college, it would be the budget - increasing it. He wants the increased funds to improve the quality of education by hiring more faculty members so that the facultyfstudent ratio would be lower, making a more useful and complete library, and "assuring all students who could qualify for admission that they could come without worrying financially." When Dean Vernon steps down from his position, he will, as he described it, "move upstairs" to his new teaching job. SZ Vernon 211 212 Action Studies STUDIES Seven hundred students within this University are involved in classes meeting at unusual hours and dealing with such topics as "Rigorous Analysis of Radical Theories of Political Economies" or "Sur- realism's Illegitimate Children." The classes are part of the University's Action Studies program, in which students and faculty members dream up ideas which they want to teachg then the ideas become courses. It's really as simple as that. Students and faculty members bring their ideas for classes to the Action Studies office, directed by graduate assistant Dale McCormick. If the idea sounds feasible it becomes a class taught by the originator or someone else who feels qualified. Many of the classes receive academic credit and some later become part of the University's regular schedule of courses. Faculty members' classes may be accredited under an independent study unit. Stu- dent-taught classes must either be approved by the University academic committee, or the student must find a faculty member who will support it as his own individual study class. There are twenty courses on campus, and the courses, known collectively as the Action Studies Program, involve some 700 students. The most popu- lar course is a new one: "Drugs - Their Nature, Ac- tion and Use." Over 300 students registered for this course, and it had to be divided into sections to ac- commodate all those interested. This class introduces students to many concepts concerning drugs and their effects on individuals and society. One of the most unusual classes is one which in- volves the bringing together of history, politics, ecology, music, art and other fields into a general study of man. The class, known as "Centering," is accredited by the Univesrsity. Other Action Studies classes include black his- tory, women's history and women's liberation. The latter is known as "The Destruction of the Feminine Myth." A science fiction course is taught by a mem- ber of the English department staff, and courses in "Changes Through Alternative Institutions" and "Radical Readings in Poetry" are also available. The Action Studies program "offers timely con- temporary courses that the University doesn't incor- porate into regular classes," according to McCormick. "Since it is easy to teach the classes, a lot of new ideas get talked about." Many of the programs later move into the curriculum, such as last year's Black Literature, so that the program works as a proving ground for new types of classes. Q Action Studies 213 hi epsilon Curtis Amelon Paul Gilligan William Hemmings Allen Kiene Larry Meyer Albert Oetzel Dean Oskvig Ronald Schulte sigma theta tau Ioella Antes Myrtle Aydelotte Beverly Baldwin Gladys Benz Ianice Bollhoefer Mary Brown Carolyn Brye Sally Buck Hazel Buhrman Gloria Bulechek Ina Deanna Bullard Sue Christiansen Marguerite Cleary Kathleen Coen Carolyn Crowell Buelane Daugherty Dean Laura Dustan Ioyce Eland Carolyn Elder Eva Erickson Mary Forman Phyllis Franck Mildred Freel Sister Mary Blaise Fuszard Orpha Glick Shirley Gordon Marjorie Gould Sandra Greenwood Pamela Hansen Sandra Hansen Merle Heick Ada Iacox Linda Iohnson Nancy Iordison Karlene Kerfoot Karen Lood Marjorie Lyford Meridean Maas Carolyn Miller Louise Miller Marilyn Molen Margaret Moore Susan Mullenbach Nancy Narey Patricia Ostmore Anna Overland Diane Pflederer Peggy Primm Etta Rasmussen Dixie Reed Mary Rock Lavone Ruther Madelyn Samuels Annette Scheffel Florence Schmitt Marian Sheafor Ann Teske Mary Titus Iune Triplett Carolyn Wedean Ann Whidden janet Williams Pearl Zemlicka 214 Honoruries pi tau sigma Scott Andrea Dean Barber Ion Fisher Roger Harshfield Ion Nash Dave Olsen Richard Rice Wayne Rogers Richard Shaw tau beta pi Scotl Andrea Miles Bailey Wade Calvert Barbara Ekwall Edward Fink Kenneth Hoover Dave Meer Larry Newman Ierry Obenour Albert Oetzel Stephen Pietsch Ronald Riedesel Brent Ross Daryl Slaviero beta alpha psi Greg Berkes Paul Bina Dennis Boehlje Ronald Buehner William Carpenter Douglas De long Richard Donohue Gary Goldsmith Susan Hakes William Hargis Sara Hunter William Little Susan Mason Steven Matre Richard Mayer Leroy Messinger Frederic Miller Dennis Mueller Doreen Musin Donald Myers Robert Panther David Phillips Paul Priebe Leslie Reed Richard Rundall Ronald Rupp Michael Sadoff Duane Schipull john Seward Larry Southwick Gary Stevens Larry Stolte Thomas Stril Iack Swanson Thomas Thompson Iohn Voldseth Ierry Woods Richard Young Gerald Zirbel Honoraries 215 pi omega pi 1 In l 'phi upsilon omicron I Diana Benz - Cathie Blaha Linda Blinkensop Connie Bombei I Brenda Brandt Lee Clifton Patricia Davis Lori Dolenek Marilyn Caffey I Candice Goodrich Linda Gray Mary Ann Grady Roksan Kahler Suzanne Klein Nancy Allender Flo Babbitt Meridith Cox Terry Dennert Mary lane Dreibeleis lan Drown Terry Fouts Sharon Henry Deborah Kaul Karen McCabe Linda Morris Sue Oxenford lean Redisch Ellen Smith Linda Stahle Iudi Walgenbach Karl Worthington ' 216 Honoraries. Barb Lichty Thea Miller Mary Ioyce Mullins Paulette Lewis Ieanette Munsinger Sandra Nissley Cheryl Padley Carole Pagels Iulie Reimer Shirley Roggen Ioanna Skarlis Louise Teufel Carol Thomas Carole Toran Rebecca Trachsel omicron delta kappa Roger Anderson Tom Cilek Robert Cook lim Doughety Mitch D'Olier Nile Dusdieker Dave Faulk Ioe Findlay Tim Finn Mike Hallerud Steve Halstead Iohn Hendricks Paul Hermanson Ion Iames lim Kerr Larry Kuhl Arnold Lazar Dick Leu Dean Lyons lim Marvel Dennis Nagle Larry Neuman Kent Opheim lim Piersol Iohn Ramsey Pete Reiter Emil Rinderspacher Dennis Schuelke Bob Shaw Cary Sissel Mark Stodala sigma delta chi Dave Allick Iohn Cloyd Wayne Cordes Bob Cox Charles Cremer Wanda DeMott Vickie Dyer Randy Evans Ioseph Findley Keith Gillett Phil Haddy Steve Honigsbaum Doug Howard Richard Iohns Iohn Kim Steve Koestner Fred Kosik Hank LaBrie Malcolm MacLean Iames Markham Leslie Moeller Iim Murphy Iohn Niebergall Bob Payne George Popkin john Richards Harlan Straus Duane Swinton Linda Taylor Fred Whyte Kirk Winkler Donald Woolley William Zima I l ' ' ' -I iowa law review Randall Bezanson lack Billings H. Mitchell D'Olier Robert Halverson Ronald Kaplan Richard Moore Steven Morain Michael Steenson Ionathan Wilson Professionals 217 collegiate chamber of commerce ,,. house back row Becky Bonter Larry Southwick jay I-Ioneycutt Larry Wehde Ronald Rupp Patrick Double to do anything we feel would contribute to and further the goals of the College of Business The COllGg13t9 Chamber of Com merce includes everyone who is an undergraduate in the College of Business. It brings in guest speakers and publishes the Com- merce Cryer, a business newspaper President.. .Craig Grotenhouse COLLEGIATE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE - front: Craig Groten- Rick Smith, Tom Steil, Ron Roberts, Terry Denner, Paul Priebe 218 Collegiate Chamber of Commerce pre-business or business majors who are at least second- semester freshmen . .. a nationwide organization with over 170 collegiate chapters business students who perfoi m civic service protects and business projects Larry I-Iuppert p1GS1d81'1l l ex 0 ALPHA KAPPA PSI - front row: Thomas Snack, Iohn Goede, Arch Coberly, Greg Winchester, Larry Hubert: Znd row: Craig Grotenhouse. Tom Cox, Gary Williams, Byron Welt, Steve Luick, Michael Ashby, Leslie Reed, Rick Smith, Lynn White, back row: Dan Powicki, Dana Pittman, Terry Leuthauser, Paul Priebe, Iim Glasgow, Patrick O'Brian, Larry Wehde, Gregg Sweem, Wendell Dickey, Albert Vallier, Iohn Hobbit, Iames Merrifield. Cornelius Thornton. ALPHA KAPPA PSI - front row: Roger Wolfe, Gary Giese- mann, Dave Phillips, Virgil Boss, Steve Arp, Iohn McKil- lip: 2nd row: Ron Rupp, Tom Pontow, James Quire, Denis Iacobson, Duane Schipull, Der- rill McDanel, Frank Walters, Ieff Benson: back row: Robert Hammond, john Arnold, Iay Honeycutt, Linn Roberts, Lynn Porsch, Dwight Donnelly, Rich Randall, Tom Stehm, Calvin Hall. Alpha Kappa Psi 219 ph: gamma nu Phi Gamma Nu is a women's professional business sorority. Any woman with at least six hours in economics or business is eligible for membership. "Women are outnumbered in business. Sometimes there's a feel- ing of animosity toward women who are majoring in business. Phi Gamma Nu gives women majoring in business a chance to unite . . . Ellen Rummel . . .president '. uni .ii :L l - - 5 ' V - I l 5 .X PHI GAMMA NU fl'0Ilf l'0W2 Terry DGHHSF, Merideth C0il. Bev- LaVerne Larson, Doreen Musin, Ellen Rummel, Ellen Smith, Becky erly Walk Mary Stout Ian Wert: back row: Debbie Klinkenberg. Baxter. DELTA SIGMA Pl- in front: Dave Hinlgen, Gary Loebig, Larry Southwick, Iohn Burr, Steve Slack, Ron Roberts: 2nd row: Barry Boleyn, lack Mickey, lim McGonigle, Dan Smith, Larry Anderson: 3rd row: Bob Dalton, Bob Wykoff, Gary Ryden, Tom Steil, Gary Huntg 4th row: Terry Granneman, Paul Hetzler, Steve Bunde, Bill Roberts, Dick Bush: standing: Rob Trebon, Ierry Mauer, Tim Dailey, lim Miller, Dave Rustler, Dan McKay, Rich Powell, Tom Schiek. 1 A W-+432 ' 5 l F A professional business frater nity "We stress the professional side of college life more than the social. I Delta Sigma Pi is composed of undergraduates in business admin- istration or pre-business." Iohn Burr. . .president delta sigma pi Delta Sigma Pi 221 AD The Iunior American Dental Association is made up of all dental students graduates and undergraduates We re a communications link between Iowa students and the We are responsible for the flow of information between students and faculty If something comes up a student has someone to approach Dennis Lowman president Student American Dental Association IADA - front row: Dennis Low- man, Dr. Ralph Appleby, Dr. Leslie Higag back row: Roger Wilson, Gene Portman, Glenn Maze, Don Sierk, Steve Miller, Graham Bell, lack Buhrow. 222 junior American Dental Association IDH .-.W-,--........,,...u- IADH - front row: Nancy Kay, Diane Gilbertson, Iackie Feuer- bach, Hope Robinson, Linda Duncan, Elaine Iones, lane Wallace, Linda Harvey, Diane Fuller, Sue Smith: Znd row: Barb Mores, Ann Wentworth, Sally McGinnis, Nancy Florer, Terry Wolf, Ianann McGinnis, Nicole Miller, lane Lee, Anne Buhrow, Monica Iohn- ston, Iayne Buckingham: 3rd row: Nancy Witt, Susan Donahue, Mary Io Wesselink, Debbie Lewis: 4th row: Sue Spaete, Hana "Our purpose is to prepare future dental hygienists for the opportu- nities available after graduation, to acquaint them with the national association and to keep them aware of the expanding duties of dental hygienists." I Iayne Buckingham.. .president Teall, Shirley Geurink, Linda Schroeder: 5th row: Marilyn Cer- sonsky, Ianiss Narahara, Toni Contino, Lesley Olson: 6th row: Christine Trachsel, Carol Tucker, Susan Snyder, Ian Leary: 7th row: Stephanie Sprott, lean Mexdorf, Lois Meyer, Paula Pilling: back row: Debbie Nellor, Ianis Nimtz, Fran Lindaman, Margaret Harley, Niki Villhauer, Sharon Riegert, Becky Reed, Diane Al- bertson, Bambi Miller, Larue Gaumer. junior American Dental Hygienists 223 Psi Gmega PSI OMEGA, front row: Dan Schapira, lim Collins, lim Boltz, Dick Ames, Terry Kippa, Mike Tharp. Row 2: Fred Fuller, Dave Alex, Dale Stringer, Iohn Gnatovich, Denny McTigue, Niel Cochran. Larry Clark, Dave Samuelson, Greg Iungman, Earl Augsburger. Iohn Mullen, Tim Hagarty. Row 3: Tom Raltson, Monte Russell, Dick Clark, Greg Prickett, Dave Henn, Clark Scriven, lim Geert- sona, Larry Alquist, Rick Barrett, Tom Heck, Dave Vanderwilt, 224 Psi Omega Dean Reifenstahl, Bob Williams, Steve Cassida, Dick Wymore. Row 4: Mark Buitenwerf. Eric Atha, Terry Shively, Ioe Giulian, Marlan Morse, Dave Wertz, Greg Dizkenson, Rick Wagner, Steve Fymbo, Steven jenkins, Gilbert Sydney, Ierry Baker, lack Okerstrom, Ed Baker, lack Schreier, Frank Wingrove, Gerry Schlier, lim Bell, lim Cerney. 'in'-yd "to help dental students socially and academically. It is oriented toward helping one segment of students." Psi Omega provided a series of dental hygiene lectures to several thousand Iowa City students of all ages. Bill Pearce . . . president W Psi Omega 225 delta sigma delta DELTA SIGMA DELTA - front row: lim Roberts, lack Kramer, lack Buhrowg 2nd row: Ierry Trammell, Stan Williamson, Ierry Carlson, lim Mickelson, jerry Long, Les Cadlec, Lew Williamson, Charles Lauchead, Bob Youngquist, Bob Cram, Mark Lazarg 3rd row: lohn Rice, Rhys Iones. Al Blake, Rick Lindeberg, Mike Han- ley, Ianis Hoffman, Dave Beacon, Dave Blaha, Lee Centracco, Cliff Compton, Bill Sheker, Iohn Kelly, Rob Knutson, 4th row: Tom Zisko, lim McKone, Chuck Collins, lack Behrens, Iohn Hansen, 226 Delta Sigma Delta Greg Benson, Dave lohnson, Tom Froning, Paul Carlson, Fred Rizk, Gene Gardiner, Don Duddeng 5th row: Iim Hoag, lim Snyder, Greg Witt, Ted Rice, 6th row: Larry Bruner, Kent VanVark, Dr. Phillip Lainson, Keith Bollenbaugh, Kent Lauson, Tim Winegarden, lack Elder, Don Sierk, Bob Davis, Mike Fleener, Ted Ellis, Iohn Hart, Rick Nielsen, Steve Bender, Dan Speth, Dave Hall: 7th row: Steve Gerkin, Rog Wright, Roger Wilson, Ken Koch, Gary Eggers, Tom Bergstrom, Tom Shelley. Delta Sigma Delta stressed schol- arship and practical education I again this year, but the 120 mem- bers and 42 new pledges took time I for outside services as well. The dental fraternity provided free dental care for migrant workers in cooperation with the College I of Dentistry. L Lew Williamson. . .president I ..-M1 Delta Sigma Delta 227 ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF All undergraduate students of engineering are eligible for the organization, which is respon- sible for student-faculty receptions and Mecca Week activities. A S E Nick Hild . . . president ENGINEERING - from bot- V , ,' Q' tom counter-clockwise: Iohn Fisher, lim Lenius, Iohn New- meister, Curt Kloss, Dave Bruce, Steve Porter, Tom Sel- ders, Larry Hern, Dean Barber, Del Berg, Dane Hansen, Pat Lehman, Wes Hunlstad. Max Rohertson. 228 Associated Students of Engineering THETA TAU - front row: lim Lenius, Yu Nang Wong, Wes Hun- Fisher, Nick Hildg back row: Ed Finck, Ted Hradek, Curt Behnke stad, Becky Smith: 2nd row: Curt Kloss, Bruce Olinger, Gary Har- Max Robertson,GaylGI1 EHOCIISOIL Siever1Warr1er, Riflhafd Rice- vey, Tom Selders, Del Burg, Wayne Rogers, Ierry O'Hern, Ion Theta Tau is the professional engineering fraternity The Um versity chapter contributes to the 16 000 Theta Tau members natlon wide. Engineering students, both graduates and undergraduates, are in Theta Tau. Max Robertson: Regent theta tau Theta Tau 229 AICIWE All chemical engineer majors are members of the American Insti- 'tute of Chemical Engineers. "A professional seminar, a non-credit course that helps chemical engi- neering students to pick up some information on the field that is not offered in Courses." First Semester officers Iohn Thorman president Second Semester Iohn Roche... president i AIChE - front row: Roy Hardin, Tom Daugherty, jerry Stamp. james Rutenbeck, Ken Hoover. Frank Claeys, Barb Ekwallg back 230 AIChE me f ce, ,- ' row: lohn Thorman, Iohn Roche, Steven Peluso, Clarke Hall, Keith Swallom, Chuck Christensen. PHI BETA PI - in front: Ivan Rovnerg front row: Roger Osterholtz, Chuck Walton, Michael Weber, David Thomas, Steven Eyanson, Bill Boulden, Dan O'Brian, Bob Thompson, Dick,Menning, Steve Schnicker, Martin Gordon: 2nd row: james Mulry, Steve Seltzer, Dave Larson, lim Crouse, Ron Larsen, Mark Skelley, Cordon Abho, Steve Iordon, Doug Brenton, Ronald McCauley: back row: Larry Beaty, Phil Taylor, Ion james, Dennis Galinsky, Dick Sauer, Lewis Ofstein, Dave Ahrenholz, Subhash Sahai, Bob Rankin. Both men and women belong to this professional medical frater- nity, but-only the men can live in the fraternity house. The men did a lot of studying this year as a result. Robert Rankin . . . president phi beta pi Phi Beta Pi 231 a men's professional medical frat- ternity Any man enrolled in medical school may join the fraternity . . . a social as well as a professional organization BruffHardy...pfeSidem ea 1 'Mi-1 ' in ,,, ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA - front row: Steve Peterson, Mike Gimbel, ll-iaygood, Iaroslav Stulcg back row: Iohn Mansfield, Iohn Moyers, lim Spomlen, Hzirl Foster, Paul Fishman. Byron Beasley, Rick Froeh- :Bob Allen, Iohn Evans, Bruce Hardy, George Zibilich, Iohn Savage, lich, Chris Nelson, Iohn Fieselmann, Rick Peirce. Tom Shives, jerry Bob Doran, Duane Monick, Bill Owen. 232 AKK ""' '-i1 All nursing and pre-nursing stud- ents at the University of Iowa be- long to the Association of Nursing Students. . "To provide extra-curricular activities for students nurses and to do service projects." ' The nursing students Christmas caroled for patients in University hospitals and organized community service projects. Sandy Hansen. . .president . of nur ing students A. S. of T-frpnt row: Mary Morrissey, Zelda Love, Karen Still, Couper. Nancy Finn, Margaret Scheffel, Carolyn Weygandt: 3rd Sandy Hansen, Iran Foster, Catherine Walk, Sue Swearinger. Su- row: George Hentges, Dennis Doherty. Becca Poore, Debbie Frye san Dougherty: 2nd row: Bebe Schmitz, Diane Thompson, Mary Cassy Werner. Iudy Hess, Iulie Hutt,Mary Scott. Iunglem. Cindy Skelley, Mary Giudici, Sheryl Thornton. Linda Association of Nursing Students 233 lst row: Steve Randall Dave Trumbo Tom Reiland Drew Mashau Darsell Bobinet Denny Murphy Denney Flannery Znd row: Ronald Clay Mark Edwards Dennis Swanson Alan Shepley Doug Busch lon Byer Steve Halstead Iames Axeen 3rd row: Bob Kemp Ron Madden Iames Carlson Ken Gibson lim Miller Tom Ryan Larry Searle Dale Scheidel Rich McClimon 4th row: Wayne Larson Keith Guillory Gary Metelak Bob Nolan Dennis Weis Sam Williamson I Kappa Psi is a national pharmacy fraternity that is new to the Iowa . campus. ' "We're a group of guys who all I have the same professional goals, so we share many of the same aca- demic interests." Steve Randall. . . regent l Kappa Epsilon, a national orga- nization, is open to any woman majoring in pharmacy who main- tains specified scholastic stand- ards. "Kappa Epsilon is the profes- sional fraternity for women in pharmacy . . . to unite women phar- macy students." Pat Boyce . . . president left row, front to back: lenie Kennedy, Deborah Pierce, Sherryl Collman, Lyneta Grey, Barb Boeye, Linda Grady, Deb Sieleman, julie Kerchnerg mid- dle row: Ann Allbaugh, Mary Casey, Francois He- deen, Lavonne Groth, Marla Rowen, Pat Boyce, Kris Wilcox, lay Hansen, right row: Martha Thompson, Terri DeGunther, Marilyn Roach, Sue Soults, Mary Bushgens, Mary Io Abbott, Teddie Gould, Linda Boyd. 234 Kappa Epsilon, Kappa Psi Gene Hupp 0 Iirn Grazier Ward Swanson I a a I Kevin Purcell kappa epsilon ,if l american pharmaceutical association left to right: Mary lo Abbott, Iulie Kerchner, Garnet Harris, Denny DeMong, Tom Reiland, Barb Boeye, Connie Lehman, Marth Thompson, Chris Iohnson. . . to broaden the knowledge of pharmacy . . . to obtain information for the pharmacy student who wants to go beyond what is contain- ed in the courses." The University of Iowa chapter is for graduates and undergrad- uates, for all pharmacy students. . . to keep students aware of I changes in pharmacy." Tom Reiland. . .president U wwp American Pharmaceutical Association 235 Gay Liberation Front 236 Something for Everyone Coed Football Something for Everyone The variety of groups on campus is nothing less than astounding. There are groups enough for every- one, and even the names of a few are enough to start the mind racing. To mention just some of the more intriguing ones, there is lock Liberation. After all, everyone else is getting liberated, Underground Culture Kitchen, and how about the War Games Association? Some more of the exotic and unusual groups are Rock Associated, Iowa Ghetto, Navigators, Adventist Forum, Investo- dents and the Iowa Liberation Association. That's just a sampling of what the University has to offer. One of the more active of the oddly-named groups is the Dead Window Halloween Art Exchange. It is a cultural happening and keeps on changing as its members do. On October 31 it sponsored an inter- Seals media concert at the Union. Enoch Smokey played great music and Alice in Wonderland was shown along with some poetry reading. Now the members plan to put out a newspaper and maybe catch up on the work they missed. There is a Buckmister Fuller Society, an academic group. Fuller is rnost famous for his geodesic domes, but today he has become very concerned about eco- logical matters. He spoke at the University of Iowa lastspring. The University Dames Club is a group of concerned women who work for the Universityg they are also married to men who are employed by the same insti- tution. They feel they are discriminated against because of this, and have banded together to fight for better pay and other working benefits. fcontinued next pagej lisa?-5 : . , . :K gzip '- H z., 5' - . 7, 451.-W 'WU F 2: n' Y.. ' .I M, ,, . , as V-gfPw'1l:?,,.,-. Ht mil 'f-Eta--Qittgg Something for Everyone 237 There is even an Apathy Party which ran a ticket for student body government. The group represents what it considers to be the majority of students. Its president claims that since only 8000 ballots were printed for last year's student election there must be at least 12,000 apathetic students at the University of Iowa. He was convincing. One of his more famous quotations is "Let me make myself perfectly vague, lest there be understanding." There are a number of special interest and libera- tion groups which have been quite active this year. There is the Afro-American Student Association with headquarters on Market Street, the Black Genesis Dance Troupe and the Gospel Singers. I Gay Liberation Front spent most of the early part of the year organizing its group. The most important thing accomplished was the adopting of a constitu- tion, a statement of purpose agreed upon by all mem- bers of the group. It states: "The purpose of Gay Lib- eration Front shall be to organize to liberate gay peo- ple from all forms of oppressiong to create a new gay self-concept and a new gay life style, at all times rec- ognizing the individual's right of self-determination in this areag to liberate the attitudes and relations among people of differing sexual orientations: to participate in the necessary wider aspects of sexual and social change." The statement was submitted to student senate for ratification. Formed in May, 1969, the Iowa City branch of the International Meditation Society has swollen from the original membership of 24 to over 240, with mem- bers including administration, faculty, graduate stu- dents and undergraduates from different fields of study. Group meditation meetings are held on Sunday evenings. Only teachers trained by the Maharishi Mahesh Yogi are allowed to teach transcendental meditation. They must spend at least three months with him be- 238 Something for Everyone fore they are considered qualified to teach. There is no particular position required for meditationg the idea is to feel comfortable. Meditation is a simple mental technique which allows the conscious mind to experiencethought on a finer and finer level. Re- sults are more profound as one continues to meditate regularly, in order to regain energy to go on in activ- ities. It has been described as the pulling of a bow.in order that the arrow may fly further. The University group has been referred to as the fastest growing and most exciting transcendental group in the Mid- west. There are also a number of international clubs Campus Crusade for Christ such as the India Association and the Israel-American Student Union. The Chinese Student Club consists of most of the visiting students from Taiwan andl-long Kong. They have meetings and parties regularly, and sometimes a few of them will get together for Chinese bridge which seems to be even more complicated than the Western version and uses more and smaller cards. The Chinese students who are having trouble with the English language canget help through the Chinese Student Club. And during University vaca- tions such as Thanksgiving, Christmas and Easter, single foreign students can have a festive meal with a family because of such groups. Q drama Something for Everyone 239 240 Student Organization Service "Is it possible that students don't act because they don't care, and that they don't care because they don't know?" The Student Organization Service ISOSJ is trying to refute the common belief that most stu- dents are apathetic. SOS consists of five related areas. Set up in the form of an employment agency for temporary, part- time work, Manpower Service places students in jobs with over 200 campus organizations. It attempts to acquaint students with opportunities that student organizations offer, opportunities which will lead to short-term employment and familiarity with that particular organization. The individual decides how often he wishes to be contacted, what kind of job he wants and with which organizations he would like to work. When he is called, it is the student's choice to accept or decline the job offer. Manpower Service simply gives an individual the chance to experience more than one organization, more than one group of people. Over 650 people are coded on SOS files, in- cluding 10 per cent of the students in dormitories. Requests have come from CIRUNA, Union Board, Student Senate, Volunteer Service Bureau and Stu- dent Activities Board. If CIRUNA needs someone to help write a newsletter or Union Board needs a secre- tary, SOS fills these positions. The monthly publication of the Student Organiza- tion Service was sent to members from November through April. The newsletter publicizes job oppor- tunities with campus organizations. An SOS evaluation panel acts as an independent agency to consider projects in evaluating student organizations. If a student encounters a problem on campus, the panel does the research and reports back to the student. The SOS investigated the Thieves Market through questionaires filled out by those attending the December event. Sent to all SOS members and posted in campus buildings, the Senatorial Report contains a record of how the student senate votes and what issues the senate is considering. About 1000 reports are distrib- uted, describing the weekly senate meetings. In selecting issues for discussion in the Senatorial Re- port, the report director reserves the right to exercise his editorial discretion in selecting issues he deems relevant to keeping the University community ad- vised on senate activities. An example of the organizations special projects division was the SOS United Fund campaign for stu- dents, which raised over S300 in a two-day drive. SOS: a student service with the motto "No Com- mitments - lust Opportunities." S2 sos Student Organization Service 241 What 's gaing an here? The last time I was in the Activities Center I was not there on business. I had seen busy, efficient- looking students hustling in and out of those sparkling glass doors: neat, well-dressed students, bursting with ambition and enthusiasm, darting i-n and out like hockey pucks, and I had gotten curious. What were they doing? Where were they going? What was going on in the Iowa Memorial Union Activities Cen- ter that gave these young people so much energy? I went in, wandered around, read a little graffiti, eavesdropped on a few guarded conversations, and eventually discovered what made the place so ap- pealing to so many students. Politics. Not the issues-and-answers kind of politics where people confront major practical pro- blems and then set about trying to solve them, but the get-ahead politics, the politics of getting involved in something - anything - and eventually building nifty power bases and - who knows? - maybe hold- ing a Political Office someday. So it came as no surprise when visiting members of- the Iowa State Legislature held their Trap" with 242 Activities Center students in the Iowa City Seat of Power - the Activ- ities Center. Or, when in the time of rumor and con- fusion during the May demonstrations in 1970, the center became an information headquarters for stu- dents who were unable to trust what they read in the papers or what they heard on the street. Major activity-planners work and type and cogi- tate in the Activities Center. It's one of the very few facilities on this campus designed and run just for students. Yet it's often difficult to find just what official or what meeting you're looking for in the center, since it is simply one big room with a few small walls set up to form cubicles. And few of the areas are marked clearly enough to tell what's what. Often a student must deal with a secretary or amateur bureaucrat who is unsure where anything is, But still some good things are planned in the Activ- ities Center - and besides, a student has to go SOME- WHERE to get a good laugh once in awhile, doesn't he? S2 ia if .... t V " l-- Activities Center 243 ai: g L i W M "-k 5111852122: el' QUS,--nigwfmfr if .i.f.,.t.. . "WP gnlrggfw - ... --Tmt'a"' -Qs Mai- -fh.- , ...Q , , - , --s.. -...Q..- ...- 'free-is f v ii i 5- ff' Q , - - .ill l lliillwi X J - . 1, i . . sr' iw in Q. ! . 'F' t I N if Q 4-"'i .H 7 A- - '4 I ... -,..ig......w5- 1 .. A-'is Mac's Zanshin-Kai Karate Club is good for you. So are the logging Club, the Sailing Club, the Iowa Mountaineers, and the Sky-diving Club. Good but safer than the above mentioned is the Chess Club. The Imaginative can learn Macedonian and Yugosla- vian folk dances instead of jogging which is reserved for the more reserved. More details follow. The logging Club is one of the University's big-and- strong recreation groups. Go to few meetings and before you know it, you're ready for the Olympics. The logging Club is the athletic club for non-ath- letes. Meetings are held once a week at the Field House, and for those who jogged in place at home there is volleyball and basketball. Formed two years ago, the logging Club thrives on warm weather. They are responsible for the jog- ging trails in City Park, and are part of a nationwide trend toward fitness, inspired most of all by the Na- tional Iogging Association, which has newsletters, sweatshirts and incentive awards. It's also good for you. Dolphins is the name of the national swimming 244 Recreation Groups .ll-4' ,.- - 5-"3 'Ill ' .- --L, "-L2 Jiii. ' if ., -. 'Y 3'Q,.n S' -Q' '- and gymnastic fraternity. Many members go to warm- er Fort Lauderdale at Christmas to train for the coming season. To raise money for the trip, the Dol- phins hold an annual Homecoming water show and elect a Dolphin Queen. Students who like to sail don't need to be upset that Iowa is not a seaportg the University Sailing Club is an active and growing sports club. The club owns 13 sailboats, and membership dues cover the cost of all training and equipment. The club sails at Lake McBride, and iceboats in the winter. When there is no ice, inter-club racing is held every Sunday. Intercollegiate regattas keep the club members in shape. And Iowa's sailing club even won the Big Ten sailing championship. The Iowa Mountaineers are perhaps best-known for their series of Travel-Adventure Films shown in MacBride Auditorium on Sunday afternoons. The lec- tures and films covered the world from Alaska to Per- sia to the South Pacific. Q , . Z '.-' ' i -Q. L... ..,., NNE n H 'la' ---32... ' ', 1 -ps 3 -I X 5'-tes if 'A J' The list goes on, including Sky-Diving Club, Chess Club, Water-Ski Club and clubs with weird names: Iowa Infernos, Mac's Zanshin-Kai Karate. I The Soccer Club is a fallfspring club with an inter- national membership, Players come from Columbia, Ecuador, France, Spain, Ethiopia, the Congo, Hong Kong and other countries. The Soccer Club plays other college teams such as Parsons, Drake and Iowa State, as well as area teams from Waterloo, Des Moines and Cedar Rapids. The team is self-coached and self-disciplined. The club is a student organization, but receives no uni- versity support. Organized only a year ago, the Folk Dancing Club teaches traditional dances as well as some modern dances. The dances are truly international and range from Macedonian, Yugoslavian, Israeli, Russian and Greek, to Iapanese, English and Scottish. The club meets weekly for rehearsals in the women's gym. There are always a lot of beginners, but special workshops held the slow learners. And a lot of teaching is done. Q 155.1 3 i AA E 'iislliwiy ,. ss:-' I J- ' ,-I C- -mf' .sp it K' IQ- tx , tx 'Q 3: a . -V 36151 i U Recreuti on Groups 245 -. Q b W .. N W in 1 l ' ,Z szwwpmf 5 ft we ?"Q. 1 .f -v-C, F t 'O is 5 ri 5 gi qv ff fu vw 4famgv .WW ' '1""fJi 'x7' . In 'I-. 1 ' 'l , , - 5. . ' . -A bl-'f 3 , Y '- ' if A I s 3' wi ibm-'Y ,h'l? , Q4- - ,. 4 .. ist I X 1- E Q, 5 I' ' 1 .l -gg s 5,,j' fi I K .1 , I ji . "-JG N M5 , za l Y I , f F . 7 ' . ' ' Eg ,QW l12sam if 5 ,. Q ' 5 .'v 4 Q -2 - 0 L' lag kd ' , S' XMR, - ,, o ta, 5 t A Q ,gl Q' ' s r . in h I- 'N ., . ova! I ' I ' Q ' ' . E ,2 ff ' ' 5 I ' 1 M h os' , if It-'I' :QD QF! ip.. y - H ,if g. A L - , I 1 :U .Wx 'ff' . fag V Y' Ll A A 'H' 4 .K . . R n , , A,, I 5 55 - " Q , ' 'E " ' H . I ,,:EgE Q ,4 . I 1 , L . Qi K , Y' 4, ' ' wx' XI, L v- u ' h' ' --.:,. ' ,Q , 5, 3 3 do N ,Q l Wxviy g X N 31.449 X L65 - X 3 W HH SK 1 wi J fl Ee , L , SWK 'UN a. vi e xv i i If men are so wicked with religion, what would they be without it? 95 Benjamin Franklin Bahai'i Center B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation Campus Crusade for Christ Catholic Student Center, St. Thomas More Chapel Christus House Evangelical Free Church Fellowship Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship Lutheran Student Organization St. Paul's Lutheran Church Trinity Episcopal Student Center United Campus Christian Fellowship Wesley Foundation Religious Groups 247 Do you have some problems? PAT can help you. Contact the grievance committee of the Protective Association for Tenants, and they'll do what they can about substandard housing, your landlord or your lease. Most association members have a working know- ledge of applicable laws and thus can inform student tenants of their rights. Though they'd prefer to act as mediators when you're having housing problems, they're even willing to picket with you. They'll act as witnesses for deposits and have a camera to record the conditions of your apartment when you first move in. The association helps organize tenants to petition landlords and helps landlords give notice to undesir- able tenants. lt's all for better housing. The PAT is working with an Iowa City group, the Consumers Watch Dog Society. The two offer sugges- tions to the city council after comparing housing codes here with those of other cities. They are devel- oping a system to fine landlords for substandard housing and are also working on governmental lobby- ing for rent control. Cuys with a desire to he of service join the nation- al service fraternity, Alpha Phi Omega. "There is no requirement for membership, except a desire to help," emphasized Phil McGuire, president. A Phi O's helped with the "Meals on Wheels" pro- gram of taking meals to shut-ins, sponsored parties and other activities with the crippled children at Children's Hospital, carolled at the County Home, and helped with Project Green. Proceeds from the t l ,aw It L annual spring "Ugly Man on Campus" contest usually go to the Easter Seal campaign. The Model U.N. is probably the biggest and best- known undertaking of the Council on International Relations and United Nations Affairs lCIRUNAl. But hearings and foreign policy discussions with ju- nior members of the U.S. State Department, the community Walk for Development, Sunday evening programs on U.N. agencies and U.S. involvement in the United Nations, and the international affairs series - a series of films on such subjects as migrant workers, population control and anti-war films - also fall under CIRUNA iurisdiction. The Hawkeye Day Care Center Association was conceived to provide married students with free co- operative day care facilities. The steering committee negotiations with the University for facilities bogged down when University officials appointed a profes- sional committee to "look into the feasibility of a free cooperative day care center." Meanwhile, any students wanting such facilities had to join one of the four existing centers - either at the Wesley House, St. Paul's Lutheran Chapel, the First Mennonite Church or one operating in private homes. These centers were free and parent-con- trolled, with supervision coming from parents and student volunteers. And to belong, a parent has to agree to work at the center eight hours per week and to attend the regular parent meetings. Q Z5 w gy, 1 ,X f A, , 14 4 , E 2 ng Y 1 w U N-q 1A w ' w"'95,1:-gif X 1 " w " A 5 X ww 4 L, f EP 11. " mf' ?"' m ' f' ' '-3 --17?-M um ' - EF-4: Service Groups 249 Naming a politically oriented organization is hard. Students for a Democratic Society sounds good. SDS sounds sinister. So sinister that the Reuder's Digest carried a joke about a father who was appalled and wrathful when his son painted S.D.S. on a model airplane. The kid couldn't figure his father out. S.D.S. were the kid's initials. And SDS can't figure out why people like S.D.S.'s father are afraid of the organization. SDS doesn't advocate individual acts of terrorism because they'd like to get the masses behind their organization. They figure workers llike S.D.S.'s fatherl have a lot to bitch about too: taxes and inflation and the fact that a lot of their sons are going to be drafted. In fact, SDS said that their main goal this year was to open up lines of communication between workers and students. This is not to say, mind you, that SDS members are great champions of non-violence. Violence vs. non-violence as well as right vs. left are phony dis- tinctions to them. They can't work in the system be- cause they don't care to fit in either faction of the political machine. So SDS has voluntarily separated itself from ,estab- lished groups. Which takes gall, as even the workers would have to agree, even though Students for a Democratic Society can't seem to live down the image 250 Political Groups of SDS in the worker's mind. The College Republicans and the Young Democrats have the same problem with their names that SDS has. Only instead of having to attract the workers they have to attract those at the other end of the rad- ical-conservative scale. fAfter all, what worker could bad mouth someone working for Schwengel. Even Mezvinsky doesn't seem as radical to the voters any more, not since those ads advertising that "Mezvinsky" was hard to pronounce. Only solid, American politicians have tricky names. No one ever had trouble with Hitler.l They tried. Like by distributing G Q bumper stickers. And by being the first to start a Hughes in '72 organization. And who knows - may- be they succeeded. Another group who tried is the International League for Peace and Freedom. Basically the group wants to help those eligible for the draft learn their legal rights in the matter. The League members showed films like, "Battle of St. Louis" about a sensitivity session between black militants in East St. Louis and the police. When the HAWKEYE went to press, they were still trying to show it to the Iowa City police. Maybe they suc- ceeded too. Q Y CAA? W Wm KJ W T W 5 , V MMR I fi f xg Z i2 Z if ,f And to have only two chlldren that we may contrlbute to Zero Populatlon Growth Zero Population Growth is an international group which is interested in informing people about the population problem. By Zero Population Growth, the group means that couples who want their own children should have no more than two and that those wanting more should adopt. The group was started by Paul Erlich, author of "The Population Bomb", less than two years ago. There are now 30,000 members nationally. The Iowa City chapter was formed in April, 1970 and now has a membership of 130. ZPG is not a political group. The only political activ- ities it takes part in are keeping track of legislation and writing to congressmen. The group concentrates mainly on educating people. ZPG sends speakers to local high schools, community groups and university groups who request them. As a group advocating population control, ZPG is in favor of birth control but would like to see further research done on its effects. The group would also be pleased to see the development of methods of contraception involving the male. Vasectomies fvol- untary sterilizationl are being used by more and more Americans and this is looked upon with great favor by ZPG. The field of interest of ZPG is specialized but its members believe that they complement other eco- logical groups, and they themselves are often mem- bers of such groups. Citizens for Environmental Action is action- oriented. Created last spring, the group doesn't con- cern itself with problems already being dealt with. There are enough different issues for everyone. CEA works in the community since its members feel that student organizations are often far too exclusive. The environment is everyone's concern and CEA believes that everyone should be involved in solving environmental problems. CEA has two goals: to educate the community and the University on environmental problems, and to start political, economic and social action to improve the situation. On the local level, CEA is concerned with the trans- portation problem in general and the bus system in particular. Petitions for a new and far better bus sys- tem have been presented to the City Council, backed by a report defending the new plan. There has also been cooperation with other organi- zations and residents of Iowa City to pressure the City Council into banning non-returnable containers and phosphate detergents. A confederation of environmental organizations was recently formed and is working for the preserva- tion ofthe upper Iowa River. The confederation believes that it also affected Senator lack Miller's vote on the SST. The CEA is currently involved in a fight against the discontinuance of many rail passenger services in Iowa. SZ NOTICE 07 PROPOSID i l DISCONTINUANG OF SERVICE 1 ,.....,..- .. ,..... - --- --- - "-A m"'l7.- - jj u- -N if.--fs' , . vi: 11' . I ,,.,.,-, FFF, ,.,--r .i ta ,vw S 4 I . .5 'K i . L i H' -. ff?--f IN .a-f' ,f .4-'fa Social Issues Groups 253 .H Join the Daily Iowan Marching and Juggling Band No salaries lalasl but we guarantee you'll meet some of Ul's most interesting people. Drop by the newsroom after Aug. 25 I earlier if you're on campus this summerj and we'll put you to work. We're located in the Communications Center I across from the library! Room 201. P. S. We put out a damn good paper, too. Media Why complain? Sometimes the editorials show a faint glimmer of bias, sometimes typographical er- rors turn a reader's head inside out, once in awhile the radio stations go for weeks without playing Your Favorite Song, and occasionally it seems like the management was recruited from the Sears 81 Roebuck School of Iournalism, and on and on. l But at least the University of Iowa has its own media, even if you think it supplies more mess than message. Some schools would be ecstatic to have a student newspaper that was not completely owned and operated by faculty and administrators. The University of Iowa's campus newspaper, The Daily Iowan, whether or not you agree with its view of the world is as free a student newspaper as you can find, with faculty serving only in advisory capacities. lt is a student newspaper in the truest sense of the words, and if we dislike it, well, we have only our- selves to blame, don't we? The politics.. .the politics. . . the politics . . . If a single word could serve as a summary for the ocean of criticism leveled against The Daily Iowan during the year, that word is politics. Politics is news. In an election year, in a troubled year, politics is the news. With this in mind, The Daily Iowan, under the edi- torial management tor something like thall of Leona Durham shed the neutrality of past years and sup- ported every revolutionary cause available: from the case of Bruce and Carmen Clark, accused of disrupt- ing an ROTC ceremony, to that of Angela Davis, to who-knows-who. No longer could a student read the daily paper just for something to do. In an amazingly short time, the D.I. changed from something to do while waiting for the bus to a daily challenge, a daily criticism, a daily attempt to "do" something. Whether or not you appreciated it, The Daily Iowan was impossible to ignore. "We try to keep in mind all the time that our read- ers are students," Leona said last fall. "We're trying to make The Daily Iowan more of a student news- paper. For instance, we don't run corn and soybean prices because most students aren't interested in corn and soybean prices." Leona denied that the paper was taking on an in- creasingly political tone. Instead, she contended that the D.I. staff was attempting to make students more aware of the notion that "the world does not end on the edge of the Pentacrestf' fcontinued next pagej Medio 255 Students interested in filling some future vacuum left by David Brinkley, Arthur Godfrey or Paul Har- vey can start learning the trade of the radio an- nouncer at the University, courtesy of radio station 'WSUI, 910 in Iowa City. With headquarters in the Engineering Building, WSUI offers students in the Department of Speech and Dramatic Art or the School of journalism on-the- air experience for money or academic credit. Under the management of station director Hugh Cordier, WSUI broadcasts music, news-weather- sports, special class-oriented programs and weekly Hunting and Fishing Reports by Wendell Simonson. The Iowa City Oppressed Citizen fthat's a pun on The Iowa City Press-Citizen. Get it? I-Iuh?l emitted its first issue on Sept. 4, 1970. "Help build a better America!" it demanded. "Get stoned." For 250: the people of Iowa City could get a repre- sentative sample of a distinctively American sub- culture that some refer to as "the freak community." Others refer to it as "the revolutionary movement" or "the hippies," but no one referred to any of them as talented writers. The revolutionary diatribes published in the paper had all been done better elsewhere two or three years ago. But then, no self-respecting college town would be caught dead without its own contribution to the up-against-the-wall school of journalism. Who says Iowa is behind the times? 256 Medio The Light-Eater was published on alternate Mon- days throughout the academic year. Somewhere in the vaults of the Communications Center some work- starved writers conjured up the notion of publishing a newspaper especially for the University of Iowa residence halls. The notion worked. Sometimes. Under the editorial management and spiritual guidance of lim Potter, Randy Evans and other friends the Light-Eater published an interview with Iames Van Allen. And an article on the Girls' Hockey Squad. And an article on Spiro. And some TV sched- ules. And an interview with Biff Rose. I And numerous other symphonies of words which alternately delighted, enlightened and enraged the reading public, whoever that is. Say what you will about the paper: at least it tried to be relevant. As a staff member wrote in a last- ditch effort to get the University community inter- ested in the publication, "This paper is a shoestring operation and I personally edit, lay out, paste and otherwise mess around with the whole thing . . . My fellow editors think I'm some kind of megolomaniac. And judging from the last letter I don't think all the readers are that crazy about me either. So stop this drivel - send in your own drivel." lcontinued next pugej Media 257 Serving the dormitories during the academic year was radio station KICR, "Iowa Campus Radio, 570 in Iowa City." General Manager Stephen Soboroff held most of the responsibility for KICR. The station attempted to keep students up on the current top forty smasheroos and Iames Taylor's "Fire and Rain" is rumored to have been played ten thousand times in a single week. News, weather and sports were also served to listeners when the teletype machine was working. As in past years, attempts were made to overthrow the KICR personnel on the grounds that "they screw around on the air too much." But what good is a radio station if the deejays can't have a little lun once in awhile? Amidst no controversy, threats, hearings, investi- gations or invective, the 1971 Hawkeye was calmly put together in an out-of-the-way corner of the out-of- the-way Communications Center. Editor Linda Taylor and her staff concentrated on changing the yearbook from a heavy, unfriendly, family-Bible-type format, to the cute paperback you are now gazing at with rapt attention. There are those who contend that college year- books are obsolete, arthritic, counter-revolutionary, etc. Icircle onel. But a yearbook is only a review of one year in the life and death of a school. What's so obsolete about looking at the past? 258 Communications xx Q' . 7 gffr Final' ,L ti.: .1 , if t Lv. , tl x V Few ?'i7: ' i Q ,jfff 4 af., if x. I Vi 1: . ,Nj 'ti 1, " ' , - 11. rf e ' t'XIf7E., H.. is A. ,g-This i -J: is 1 I 3,237 'i 'mf gil 5' 1S"- ' -' ' ,A ,R Q N , Lf ,f-.1-,f if-.'-1, A - ,. A "' tffsgvfvf - z 11 .' V ,C Q ff l , f a -, ,VV , A N 9 2.64: 7 1 1 . if from the 1901 Hawkeye Mike Hansen, editor ol' the Iowa Transit, called his publication "somewhat technical," an understate- ment of sorts since the Iowa Transit is somewhat technical like the Iowa River is somewhat wet. Only the Survey Girl of the Month is exempt from technicalities. In describing her, the organ ol' the College of Engineering lorgoes maintenance require- ments and parts statistics for more aesthetic photo- graphs. Hansen added, "The Iowa Transit gives students in engineering a worthwhile, business-like experience before graduating from the University." Communications 259 "Air Force ROTC, op- erated in partnership with 170 colleges and uni- versities, is a major source of second lieute- nants for the United States Air Force . . . The Air Force ROTC ap- proach to education en- courages inquiry, analy- sis, critical thinking, imagination and discern- ing judgment on the part of the student. A high degree of student in- volvement is encouraged in the Air Force ROTC classroom." - Air University Catalog 260 Military "'The Reserve Officers Training Corps' antecedent at SUI was organized to fill the need created by the crisis of 1861. Legislative action of 18 December 1861 provided for military training at the University. The first recorded inspection was 17 june 1881, when the cadet battalion and band were reviewed by Governor Iohn I-I. Gear. Since that time 'Governors Day' is ob- served during the month of May each year." - Air Force ROTC General Information DEC. '1, 1963 "Military instruc- tion at the State University of Iowa is a field which has been relatively poorly recorded . . . It is an interesting field." - Cadet William P. A Maurer Iune,1961 "We see ROTC as the continuing, primary source of offi- cers. The dissident activity on campus directed toward ROTC has not had the effect of interfering with ROTC objectives." - Roger Kelley Pentagon Manpower Chief "Campus ROTC programs turn out 85 per cent of all junior officers, many of whom serve in Vietnam." - New York Times Ian. 5, 1969 Military 261 "The requirements Ifor ROTCI include signing a loyalty oath, wearing hair at ai specified length, being a full-time student and initialling E1 state- ment thut the student is not a conscientious ohjectorf' - The Daily Iowan Oct. 27, 1970 262 Military "ROTC is an academic program, as academic as algebra. It would be out- rageous to talk about the political implications of the Vietnam War in an algebra class, woulcln't it?" Lieutenant Colonel Robert Kubby University of Iowa Military 263 IVIILITARY SCIENCE FACULTY - front row: Major Edmond j. Glahus. Colonel Robert S. Kubhy Lt. Colonel Bernard D. Collins: back row: Cap- tain Larry M. Pigue. Cap- tain Lawrence M. jack- son II, Sgt. Major Shelby R. Kempf, Captain Edwin C. Hodges. ARMY ROTC FLIGHT INSTRUCTION PRO- GRAM - front row: Chuck Fujinaka. Lt. Colo- nel Bernurd D. Collins, Stove Welander. ARMY ROTC BRIGADE AND BTN. STAFFS - front row: Steven M. Welander, james O, An- drew, Gary L. Konarske. Stephen C. Miller, Cary L. Giesmann, james R. Siobold, L.j. Lamb: 2nd row: Stephen H. Moser. john C. Race: back row: Richard M. Beecher, james S. Tazzioli, Mike Keleher, David F. Schroll, Richard j. Young, Mark T. Hamer, William H. Hemmings. 264 Military Groups 1. PERSHING RIIFLES. company B-2 - center: john Race: front, left to right: Richard Becker. Walter Lohman, Mike Downes, Gary Ciese- mzinn, joe Rozek, Steve Moser, Chuck Fujinaka, Mike Wright, Larry Ice- nogle, Alan Mowbray: left row, front to back: Doug Swetland, Larry Anderson, Slove Schaf- Ier, Michael Vindent. Charlie Muhs: Znd row: Steve Nath, Bill Lewis. Lonnie Veldhouse, Frank Iloerster, Steve Snyder: 3rd row: joseph Morris- sey, Fred Aht, Curt Chown, john Nielson. Dan Williams: right row: Gary Schwartz, james Mihai, Thomas Esch. john Royer. ARMY DISTINGUISHED MILITARY STUDENTS - front row: L.j. Lamb. jim Andrew, Steven Wolander, Maike Kele- har. Gary Kanarske: back row: Chuck Iossi. james Suchomel, john Race, james Siehold, Stephen, Gary Gieseman. DRILL INSTRUCTORS AND AIRBORNH - front row: Kevin Stooz. Kenneth Anderson, Mike Wright: back row: james Lawler, james Chalup- sky, Larry Icenogle, Mar- tin Klouhec. PERSIHIING RIFLE. 2nd HQT - front row: L. j. Lamb. jim Andrew, Ma- jor Edmund Glahus, Steven Welander. Sle- phen Miller, Martin Klouhecg back row: Mike Hill, Rod Shaffer, joe LaIIa,Kenneth Anderson, Kevin Stoos. Military Groups 265 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY -front row: Don Henry, Tim Lynch, Don Hop- wood, Dave Stoffer, Miko Humbert,Mark Edwards. Doug I--lammerstrom: 2nd row: Dave Young, Iohn Ookenfels, Mark Kurtz- hols, Gary Schwartz. Capt. Iohn Glass: 3rd row: lames Carlson, Greg Iameson, Leon Hofer, Pat Chesterman, Glen Whitey 4th row: Craig Clark, Iohn Mc- Domert, Tom Muelk. Doug Coutog back row: lim Mastrogamy, Chuck Sundell, Brian Kleiher, Dave Birman. Vs-w- QI gl Q7 ANGEL FLIGHT - front row: Marlene Anderson, Ian Schwartz Nancy Marr, Cathy Ahrens. Candy Cramer, Ann Galerg Znd row Diane Crossley, Ieanette Munsinger, Ann McKinley, Gayle Sala mon, lane Sellergren, Sue Davidson, Barb Menzel, Susan Crossley 3rd row: Paula Burget, Cath Olesen, Patty Safley, Diane Ruisch, Linda Bek, Cher Parsons, Debbie Epperson, Shari Erdman. 4th row: Shirley Allen, Sally Sellers, Cheryl Beary, lean Volkens, Cindy Carter, Ellen Langrehrg 5th row: Lani Gill. Ann Baker, Nancy Finn, Pam Strolf, lean Henrichsen. Y ' ' 'Y ' - ' - -n- AIR FORCE ROTC FLIGHT INSTRUCTION PROGRAM CADETS Vickers, Kevin Riley, Rodger Vanderbeek, lim Lehman, back row: - front row: Charles N. French, Bob Weil, Major Walter H. Poore, David Tutt, Dennis Huffine, lay Pedelty, Gene Ramsey, Steve lim Carlson, Thomas Tindalg 2nd row: Christopher Hamilton, Tom Wilkinson. 266 Military Groups DISTINGUISHED MII.- ITARY CADETS - front row: Stephen An- drews, Tom Vickers: back row: Ron Ander- son, Bolm Weil. Iuy Peciel- ty. AIR FORCE ROTC CA- DET GROUP STAFF - front row: Dean Oskvig, Frank Anderson, Steve Wilkinson, Boh WeiI1 2nd row: lim Carlson. Boh Dreyer. Terry Leu- thnuser, lim Lehman, Tom Vickers: back row: Stephen Andrews, Steve Swails, Ioel Oxley, Rich- ard Slater. Ron Ander- son. AIR FORCE ROTC STAFF - from left: Capt. Emerson Barto, Major Waller Poore, Colonel john McCabe. Captain Iohn Glass III. Military Groups 267 N I I ,. wen... 3. u .,4,-.Wm ., .V I. fi 1 U. Z' F21 in 5. A. we' fi 5215239 Yift' u: 1 fi-- 1 4 ".l'5' '?fi?'.. 1i7 : ,'f"3'?i'?1:.'iieQ":f1' ' ,Jiri-lzzgf ' ' ' u7'fi:' " -. M ...WJ ,f-I.. . . . 1, .A eig:q!fgi-3gf!v.?g!,-Var .r 1, - ffggfvkx-1.52.11-.'d!!11'.,I-U ' "-I ff ''f!.:j-Yy,'ffi..g:i5iZ'5gq -yg A. 1,,..H 4... .1,, .M . 9.5. .,,, ,,, ' ::Qf.,j'v,2r32HQ5C5,x1 ' v ' v L31 gm -2, v5 V , Pl 5 M ew, -I 1 'Pi 1: 4 N ,,.1 - A. A -5.3 . . A g-1. . , .. EIL 'Q,1,1Qw-'-..4 A-95' N 15,1 : 5,5- 5?W?- if ' . gawk Q ' Xazageiwf. sz.. miss? - ZZ, 32 ,gg M " A fiflfiiff V .--'-"' 4 5 1331! Q va -1 ' - was ,, ,- :u"51Ef.f. if 3- V- 1. ,Em w ,4 T,-..,,g,,. .,.:. .' ,, . :. 1" 1v'EL,,vt-,' PVT .' . :-"smile 0 ' 511-""L'-rf f .. ffja- A , REM .5529 .U . ny.- Aw, g- . L'-r-2:-I . 11 zu. - 1 Q1-: .5 :pw . , . .'-. .rp .ld VY,"-" ' ' jf.:-+21 A 5519" ff' ' J 55 :?.:', -'.3ll'.iE?' ' , ,,-., W h,.f...Y L lm., w w wx 268 Music good, holesome kidsf' M.. , mf N - QE' ag-is r 4 4-, .' L 3 fri? sw y x 1. 'Eh' giiggm A 1 f. u. v 1 .,f v6 E? ' P .rf "I want people to see the youth of America as they really are - good, wholesome kids. The Singers are all proud young Americans," says Bill Bigger, direc- tor of the Old Gold Singers. The Hawkeye did not poll the 35 singers, so we will take Mr. Bigger at his word. Whether or not they are proud lor young, or Ameri- canl the Old Gold Singers gave good performances and always appeared to enjoy the music they made. The Singers, all non-music majors, entertained both at campus functions, such as the Dad's Day Luncheon, and over 35 off-campus gigs. They did old songs, new songs and others. It was fun, and isn't that what music is really for? The University's musical aggregations were usually quite popular. University Choir, directed by Daniel Moe, per- formed with customary brilliance. And early in the year the Symphony Orchestra, under the direction of james Dixon, combined with the Oratorio Chorus in a performance of Beethoven's Fifth Symphony. Whether or not you usually like classical music, the chances are good that you were at least intrigued bythe concert. fcontinued next pogej Music 269 At a time when musicians are trying so desperately to be new, new, new, doing relatively "old" music takes a certain amount of courage. It paid off. The two performances were standing-room-only, and the musicians received standing ovations after each per- formance. The Collegium Musicum took an ancient name and went much further into the past to come up with some good music that most people seem to have forgotten or ignored. C.M. concentrated on pre-classical music forms. And speaking of ancient music, has anyone ever really considered how pre-historic a bagpipe is? No? Well then, has anyone ever really considered how truly difficult it is to play a bagpipe and to play it well? At least 80 University of Iowa students have. They're members of the Scottish Highlanders. They're attractive, musically talented, athletically skilled, and, by the end of the football season, very tired. The Highlanders are an internationally-known- and-acclaimed group, but some people in Iowa City make light of their talent. For those of you who scoff, the Hawkeye poses this question: when was the last time 50,000 people sat in a stadium and watched you do something? 270 Music Four other major bands complete the University's roster of musical organizations. The Symphony Band, under the direction of Frank Piersol, plays several on-campus concerts each year and does some out-of-town performances as well. While the band is versatile, it was at its best this year when it was playing high, loud and fast. As always, the band played to capacity audiences and applause that any musician would envy. Students audition for the Symphony Band. Those who are not accepted can play in one of two other bands. One is the Concert Band, directed by Wood- row Hodges. The other is the Wind Ensemble, direc- ted by Richard Lenke. The musicians in the Concert Band and the Wind Ensemble, while not deemed qualified for the Symphony, are hardly "rejects" They also played solidly, enthusiastically and to ex- cellent audience response. The Marching Band is seen and heard at each home football game. Tom Davis directs. The band rehearses virtually every afternoon during the fall, regardless of weather conditions, practicing elaborate shows for the Saturday-afternoon crowds. Davis not only supervises practice sessions, he also does most of the musical arranging and choreo- graphic planning. He does it all well. Q uv ms! az -m , ,fa U M., W,- M ,. an S xx r ,A W H 'S w Y T' Q ,H Sl" f IEW 1,2512-3 .1415 'W Y 1 1 Music 271 FOOTBALL TEAM. front row: Herschel Epps, Ray Cavole, Layne McDowell, Tom Hayes, Tim Sullivan, Ioe Whipka, Ken Price, lim Douglas, Dave Link, Charles Podolak, Dan McDonald, Ray Man- ning, Chuck Legler, lim Miller, Dave Brooks, Dave Clement, Marcos Melendez. Dennis Green, Kerry Reardon, Alan Cassady. Roy Bash. Row 2: Rich Solomon, joe Ritchie, Wendell Bell, jerry Iohnson. Clark Malmer, Denny Young, Todd Watson, Mike Crivello, Tony Major, Alan Schaefer, Bill Windaner, Dave Triplelt, Ken Herington, Tom Wanat, Doug Dean, Carl Calandra, lim Kaiser, Kelly Disser, Steve johnson. Ierry Nelson, Levi Mitchell. Row 3: Kyle Skogman, Tom Cahalka, Frank Sunclerman, Ierry Reardon, Larry Herring, lim Begale, Ieff Elgin, Ron Presson, Paul Iurca, Bill Rose, Frank Homes, Craig Clemons, Geoff Mickelson, lohn Muller, Steve Penney, Don Mossman, Buster Hoinkes, Rich Byard, Lorin Lynch, Don Osby, Wayne Holloway. Row 4: john Doran, Dave Simms, Mike Wendling, Al Matthews, Dave Harris, Bob Sims. Marvin Glasgow, Iohn Farrell, Bill Iordan, Glenn Richardson, Craig Darling, Bob Burrus, Don Presson, Ike While, Rich Davis, Rich Lutz, Craig johnson. Bill Schoonover, Charles Cross, Craig McIntosh. Mike Dillner. , yi - A A, ., if -J! 'wif ' 5 ad ,ff T' 'i ' wiiif Ai ,, ,, i eve .i-in f i V. eaatygy.. M, W BASKETBALL TEAM, Front row: Gary Lusk, Lynn Rowat, Glenn Angelina, Fred Brown, George Conway, Mac Petty, Fred Mims, manager Dave Cohen, assistant coach Bah Greenwood, head coach 272 Football, Basketball Teams ,tat iss, -.. , , i 3 E, - ' " 19 iii Ti T '- t. V 3 ' Dick Schultz. Back row: Ken Angersola, Ioe Gould, Kevin Kunnert, Tom Miller, Omar Hazley, Ken Grabinski, Sam Williams. "4 .JL ulfh JS' S i , r Cheerleaders 273 GIRLS BASKETBALL - front row: Diane Lappe, Barb Rushia, Magdefrau, Mary Rottler, Kathy Palmer, Liz Stafford, Virginia Alda Siebrancls, Nance Edwards, Verlee Smith. lean Henrichsen, I-licks, Connie Boelel, Charlotte Rcgenold, Lois Carter, Cathy Ruth Hill, Ricky Schwarzenbach, Ellen Vensg back row: Marilyn Bobek,Brenda Folkman, Trice Singleton. SWIMMING - front row: Pete Schorgl Doug Martin, Kevin Keating, Chuck Nestrud, Iames Blades, james Cartwighl, Ion Phillips, jeff Garpenlior: back row: Iohn Fitzpatrick, Tom Markwalter, Ioe Arkfeld, Scott Iacobs, Mark Prochaska, Carl Allard, David Reuss- wig, Keith Loving, coach Michael LeVois, head coach Bob Allen. JM i 274 Girls Basketball, Swimming 'f L. S -.mee ,-lf. , ", f 1- ', , mn DVA -EG 3. 'l , l 1 . f - ,J I ' V ' Y -. Q Q IUY - L , . If "' -Yi, 05:5 5 V l l ' 2' 1- 10,4 V- V Ax RW, V, Eb T ' -3 ,4 - ?: ,f -2 ,rtznvf -' V I K I xii. X i XM: . Hat!-:Li-T - -A9 Fi 4 ,Vx g ' -3- v Yi .l ,, R M 3 Y' Ti? fl V' 9, 'K-90, WWA! JM' H54-133117-V ' 9' 171 f : " mu ti T , lf 'X' 'XIW Z bQ5" G . 5- 0 1-4 '-'- -, ' ' ll 'UQ 5' 'W 7 M r .L A A K tl i if Fl , KQ Qi-,al - 1, .2 I - ik ' ,Q 2,1 , - t sf, , . T, f 5- t it W Q w ' KL!! 0,6 , ji lv, N 3, Q V ' - ' ge mis 1 ,g GA tx Hg U V W ,- , 5,2 . . - N gif ' ' J' ' '. 1 ' . '1 i f 71- J 'M "6 9 25' .. 1, 'E J - G a" ea ' r' Q , ,1 -il ff , '51, it A l ", ' -.5 lx Y J A N14 5 , , ly' " ' A 'Lim' ' -' 'TS741 s ,Q ' . at ,. 3? . I 9 '- Q.:-J- ' " 'll'-Q91 fewer 1 f A l fa 621, ' Q " 'Eff' . A "2 Y A- ff I 1 ,, X f -rv' it x - T m 'h '- H X In ., fi M wx A - . ' 4 , X ,f U GYMNASTICS - ln front: head coach Dick V l ' l H , X I-lolzaeppel, coach Neil Schmitt: front row: 1 .. , N ,L " Bob Slastone, Dave Luna, Dan Repp, Rudy ir X M Ginez, Gary Wagner, Carl Waling back row: n"' , -. N , j T f, Rick Feldkamp, Gary Quigg, Kerry Ruhl, J ' J Q V. 1- I .V H 'Mai M5 ' Bruce Waldman, Woody Wilkes. Dean Show- , - , -- V alle is -six WRESTLING - front row' Steve Natvig Rand f K' . , L 5 mg, Dennis Bug- jaski Mike Bostwick Re1ndvMeve D 1 ' ' , , 3 V rs, an Sherman, jan Sanderson: 2nd row: coach Gary Kurdelmeier, Bill Mitchell, Don Briggs, Tim Fowl B'll ' ' er, 1 Stopperdn, Greg Koeclch, Iohn Robken, Todd Rhoades, Mike Mulchay, Terry Wells: back row: coach Verlyn Strellner, Kevin Padden, Steve DeVries, Paul Zander, lim Waschek, Iohn Evashevski, Scott Petlerson. Paul Cote, Dennis Stearsn, head coach Dave McGusky. Gymnastics, Wrestling 275 TRACK - front row: Gary Citron, Bill Bever. Bob Schum. Lynn Criswell, Tom Wallace, Chuck Iaeger. Orin Ellwein: 4th row: Phil Ovoson, Tom Loechel, Morrison Reid, Harold Iohnson, Al Mat- Wertman, Chuck Christensen, Iohn Tefer. Mark Nelson, Dave East- hewsg 2nd row: Steve Holland, Bob Roller, Lewis Fans, Mark Stef- land, Rick Hexum, Craig Iohnson: back row: Lynn Lindaman, coach fen, Bill Hansen, Bill Steussy. Steve Hempel, Dave Larsen: 3rd F. X. Cretzmeyer,Gary Phelps,Wayne H0ll0way.Gary Shelly. row: lim Knoedel, Mike Swisher, Iohn Williams, lim Foster, Iohn L .. l Q , BASEBALL - front row: lim Shavahas, Ioe Wessels, Larry Schut- Bob Rushe, Ierry Hora, lim Sundberg: back row: Mike Kielkopf, zius, Dave Blazin, Dave Marshall, Ray Smith, Dave Wooldrik, lim lim Cox, Chet Teklinski, lim Wise,-Mark Tschoop, Gary Keoppel, Graham, Rick Greene, Neil Mundsagerg 2nd row: Tom Hurn, Tom Iohn Hartnett, Larry Vandersnick,I1m Thorton, Bill Hager. Polet, Bill Heckroth, Ierry Bruchas, Fernando Arango, Ieff Elgin, 276 Track, Baseball GOLF - Ron Kelly, Brad Schuchat, loe Heinz, Tom Lightner, Dave son, lim Iohansen, Steve Vorheis. Tim Lynch, coach Chuck Hilgenberg, lay Boros, Chris Larsen, Bob Van Zile, Sam William- Zwiener. 9 f 2 l i ff' A, v I Z4 -Y 'G' v V' ' 'F'-F fx 41 H' Eg' 5'2'i? , .. lf ! f '-2-F 1 ,. IES, TENNIS - front row: Lee Wright, Craig Sandvig, Iames Esser. Winnie, Richard Rank.'Gregory Kubat, Randy Dryer, coach Harry Steve Houghton, Rod Kuhat: 2nd row: Gregory Harris, Robert Weis, Paul Daniels, Ian Phillips, Bruce Nagel: back row: head coach Iohn Burrus. Golf, Tennis 277 2 1 1-3 1120112 10-17 19-17 Shlalldlfi 82155 V ugustan-a 4 21-34 3445 fx 7 . ' J Bigf-10iRe-Iiyiiii ff Q 1111 f Sth 11 '75 E-gTen41i700 4th I-4 71h Zndfi, 9th znd 10:11 Blackhawk 10 97-52 w 1 3 Bowlir1g fGreen P1 89,73 m G C: A 0 tn - V 1n01nn3 1 G 70-73169 73 L Q H Z ..-.Creighton Q 73-98 1 H6-102 mf 1 1 , 1 ...-. f-1- H 'MG ' M" 1 Fe4d6kfQif3Q51 MC?t .,.z gf, 1- 0 04 11 1 1.111 fi: .. 5 Cham S ' ' 1 1 4 I Hardin-Simmpns 90,77 m w 3 3 m -Illinois 22-16 92-34 3 2 l 33-19 32-0 60-33' 132.35-159145 H 55-75 Illxnolsift. - ws Cn I 28-27 7 -111.s1: Rfi1ays I ,fp : h , 3 am -in ane? ,l,,- 5 gfli Sf, 42-13 8 4 9 Z Q E, hu , H E V Z 25-98 li 1 ,ii 111 5 51 3 5 fl 4: 3:4 -ff 4 153 2'0-fi333l35 b.30 Q: . ",, 1 :: g I -',, 3 1 -23: 11, I - 5: "": it U . 1,3 1 . ,X ,,::.:, 4.1. Q, lindiikafifigsi IVV? 0 X if ' E 0 0 ' 7 n I J I n n X 5- I Sf. 1 1, , xx - - OWH 1 I I 37 63 H 73 75 I l H P 43 75 Iowa Tourney I 3 Champs 1- 1 I I I l -Iowa Wes eyan I I I F 76,55f53,52 i Kirksville I ' 53-43 - ,,,,, A I I I I -Ke0kukLIC . I I I 30,73 I 1 I I Lonaslzw 0, 2 I Q 4 20-35 - 1 104-43 ,,,,, She: "No, I didn't say that I didn't like her. We got along fine as long as we weren't around each other much." Hawkeye: "What did she do? She must have done something or there would be no reason to sepa- rate." She: "Well . . . she was messy. And she drank. And she wanted her guy to stay over all night. You hknow . . . I wanted to go to bed by myself." ,Life continues, though, and with the passing of time there is also the passing of many strictly engg forced rules which have characterized residence hall life in the past. The rules are still very much in existence, but the enforcement is changing. In either a conscious or an unconscious attempt to make hall life more bearable, there is a definite liberalization of hall policies. Hall officers no longer act as ersatz parents: She: "Whatever you do in the hall, whatever it is, just don't tell the hall adviser." Hawkeye: "I should talk with one of these ad- visers, just to get their side of the story." fMuch laughter.-She smiles.l Y l She: "Well, I'm the adviser for this floor. I ad- mit it -I'm one of the most corrupt advisers. I don't enforce unless the offense is so blatant that I can't ignore it. Flagrancy is what invites enforcement." From the same adviser, one gets an impression of how intervisitation hours are handled. Intervisitation, i.e., a schedule of hours during which women may have men in their rooms, has long been the object of L l controversy in residence halls. There is pressure to have all the halls go on a 24-hour visitation so that men may be in the rooms as long as their presence is desired. In many halls, there is a sort of unspoken agreement between residents and hall officers: She: "In our hall, every girl who is entertaining a boy must post a sign, usually a scarf, on the door to inform the other residents that there is a man in the hall." Hawkeye: "Do the hall officers check the rooms when hours are over?" She: "Well, we make sure all the scarves are taken down. Enough said?" A student judicial board reviews misconduct in the halls fwhen such misconduct is reportedj, but gen- erally, law has become customed to each living group. On any given hall the individuals have settled into a life which for most residents is satisfactory if not pleasant. At their least, residence halls offer conf venient study areas, maid service and prepared food. However much the quality of the food is maligned, it is no worse than any large institutional cafeteria, and all the problems of cooking are avoided by the students. Most residents complain about the food, but feel that it is better than cooking their own, at least for one year. And, where one person may scorn the idea of mass living, another may find this depersonalization re- warding: He: "I'm here because of my landlady and long showers. I roomed upstairs from her. One night I took a shower that was longer than usual and she completely freaked." Hawkeye: "Freaked?" He: "Right -just blew her mind. She . . Hawkeye: "Blew her mind?" He: "She came upstairs and started banging on the door and yelling 'Stop it. Stop the water. Stop wasting water. The pipes are burning hot.' Then this Chinese guy who roomed down the hall came out and tried to calm her down. She started yelling at him, accusing him and all of us of everything from wasting water and electricity to stealing lightbulbs. Finally he said 'Sorry. I have to go now,' and he went. Poor guy. But before I left I terrorized her cat extra-special one day." fcontinued next pogej at Dorms 281 t l Hawkeye: "Do you have any problems like that in the hall here?" He: "No. Sometimes when I'm depressed or tense l'll stay in the shower for half an hour. lt's really nice. People leave you alone here. The maids are kind of strange, in their own way. This one maid is continually walking in without knocking. She comes right in early in the morning, takes a good look at you standing there half-dressed or less and says "Maid" Sometimes she says "Good morning." Social life in the residence halls, according to vari- ous residents, is generally mediocre. "The possibili- ties are there but people just don't take advantage of them," a resident of Rienow I, a coeducational dorm, said. While he admitted that on a personal level there was a good chance to meet women from the hall, he stated that organized activities such as exchanges are often unsuccessful: "Once we had an exchange set up with a hall in Burge, and when we got there the place was all decorated but no one was there. As the social direc- tor of their floor was going out with her date she smiled at us and said 'Have fun.' We waited half an hour. There were people in the hall, but none of them wanted to participate. The bitches scare the good ones away." tn the womens camp there were various reactions to this charge: "lt was a weekend. Halloween week- end, everyone went home." "A lot of us have boy- friends here or at home." "It was a Saturday. Every- Nt Q O, .... kg,-av sf?- ARH 4 front row: Debbie Ginger, Chris Martin, Doug Couln, Naomi Toyo, loAnne Berg, Bob Burclifeld, 'l'nm Iiilers. Iim l"ricton, one goes out on Saturdays." And in Rienow I, one girl classified the relation- ships between the members of this great experiment in coeducational living as "a brother-sister relation- shipg it's better that way." Better for whom is a ques- tion the men might ask, and the process of questioning continues. Who knows the answer? Still, there are the advantages listed earlier, ad- vantages which one can't deny. And, with an increas- ing emphasis on individual preference concerning nearly all aspects of hall life, one cannot say that the possibility for fun and relaxation is non-existent. In a certain corridor at Burge, the girls talk of many strange occurrences. They talk of the times when girls take baths together "to save water," of the "panty-raids" when the girl graduate students opened the doors of sin, admitting uncountable males. They talk ofa room painted completely in black light paint and how the maids will never know. Of illegal pets, of puppies and two turtles with Iewish names, and mice. And boys continually calling from the lobby phones, some welcome and some not. And water buc- kets and soapsuds in the hall. And more raids, the cries of "Silk! Silk! Silk!" mingled with a frantic call of the turtle roll. It is an atmosphere of people - like any other people. To say that residence hall liv- ing is ideal would be absurd. To say it is a total loss, or that it is detrimental to the individual would be something that only the individual can decide. What more can be said? 52 fi 41 Mary Kentch: on the top bunk: Kay Kamin, Linda Severson, Kitty Evans. Kay Rial. . ' In H, ' - vt . 5 ,. 1 4 . l . K-y srhlr G Dorms 283 '-s A BURGE DALEY, Zncl floor - front row: Karen Iohnson, Susan Morris. Linda Innes, Beth Dick- ensong Znd row: Kathy Woellert. Sharon Gar- harsky, Candy Vincent. Rita Grothem, Kathy Moore, Sharon Lett: 3rd row: Sally Mertes, El- len Voelckers, Kathy Breland, Angie McCaf- fery, Paula Pilling, Ioan Maatsch, Peggy Hauer: 4th row: Rosemary Ver- wers, Ianet Corrigan, Ioan Hess, Liz Stafford, Linda Black, Elaine Crockett, Pam Knaack, Emeroicl, Linda Cooper: back row: lanet Lloyd. Karen Kuehn, Debbie Dennis, Pam Norman- dine, Lynne Whitfield. Iuanita Prado, Linda Wertz, Karen Briscoe, Theresa Duello. F O BURGE DALEY, 3rd floor - front row: Sheila Kelleher, Kevin Linda Hartman, Sherry Schaeffer, Kathy Haase back row Gall Erbe, Diane Picken, Marsha Kleese, Bonnie Slappy, Sandy Sachs, Stephenson, lane Warmley, Mary Haan, Marcia Iohnston Sue IoAnne Tangman, Peggy Blake, Ann Elliott, Cathy Clemens, Mau- Hinrichsen, Kathy Ugarph. reen King, IoAnn Lindstrom, Sandra Koenes, Diane Komrofske, BURGE. DALEY, 4th floor - front row: Cathy Powell, Danni Busch, Kathy Gerlich, Kathy Butler, Barb Rice: 2nd row: Kathy Sohaski, Dulcie Sinn, Phyllis Swanson, Sue Stan, Lee Brummel, Shelley Robinson, Melinda Dotsun, lane Bartelme, Maureen Manning, Meg Sloan, Nancy Lange: back row: Sue Froeschle, Nancy Wiltfang, Ruth Hill, Barb Chang, Tammy Becke, Gale Lefkowitz. 284 Burge 'i i l NX x , 'VA BURGE DALEY, 5th floor - front row: Cylvia Markley. Margi Thomas. Mary White, Antra Voilancl, Sally Frank, Kathi Beavcs. Sarah lane Gillillancl: 2nd row: Barb Chiaclo, Carla Kappmeyer, Kathleen Schams, Karen Thomas, Vicki lohns, Peggy King, Iennie 1 1 LCE:-T'?2i"Tf burge BURGE MACBROOM, 2nd floor - front row: lane Kees, Lois Winnirzk. Katie Ten Pas, Vera Gillenwaler, lucly Fraschl: 2nd row: Maureen Moflreevey, Suz- anne Gould, Debbie Levy, Sue Faley: 3rd row: Nancy Ianol Blackwell. Giertz, Gayle Boerm, Linrla Smith, Becky Dierks, Slarla Dagel, Linda Kyle, Sue Phillips. Diane Broadwater, Pat Danoruma, Mary Ann Cam- erang back row: Carol Pear- son, Penny Cram. Vickie Cary, Sue Catterall, Iann Hines, Caroline Emrich, Debbie Gunclerman. janet Barron. Cox, Dayra Iensen, Deb Havlik, Chris Artioli: back row: Becky Stecher, Monte Kugel, Ann Nelson, Nano Mago, Kalhi Blair, Val Grundmeyer. Liz Morrison, Anne Howard, Nan Formanek, Rhonda Pelesch, Ann Clithero. X 4'- -Aw! iii 51' X.. Burge 285 Bt IRGE. MACBROOM, 3rd floor - front row: Cathy Iohnson, Cindy DN W P11 BrlClx C 1101 M ltthl is P1tSchultf P tula Vanderventer Wien: Znd row: Pat Michel, Susie Breitenlmcher, Ioan Grey, Car- Ienmfer M'itthes lui Nutt Dohhle Weeks Kithx MCK1rLhy back mon Kirkpatrick, Iillen Wehor, Det: Dee Moore, Kathy Currant, POW lem Wlld ROlJtn Pl ittcnberger Mlrsha tones loyce Arm Debbie Wunn, loyce Marienfeld. Karen Steward: 3rd row: Pat lJt'LCl1t Arlni Bartlett Martha Ose BURGH MACBROOM, 4th floor s front row: Donna johnson, Sally Yoder, Mary Donahoe. Ian Kohrherg, Cathy Smith: 2nd row: Shiela Edwards, Kathy Gallag- her, Michelle Yelcn. Marti Milligan, Cindy Smith, Maja Sandberg. Delihie Ward, lackie Fischer, Patti Sangstcr. Cathy Martin, Delihi Stanglg 3rd row: Peggy Fish, Maureen Connors. Chris Statler, Donna Stover, Terry Glastord. Betty Bodensteiner, Kay iferris, Mary Kranda. Kathy Foran. Pat lor- clan: top row: Iam: O'Roako. Kathy Iohnson, Mary Miller, Iody Wal- lace. 286 Burge as XJ iff xxx. , . -U.: I .ewfee Q ,Af MSE V ,y ,t W , V it in 'Wes' "::,t W W L 1 t , ...... 2 .. 1' V , W- , " i 1 i W .1 -.-..: Wi ' "" "WF Lt -I 'j H " I 1. f"g'F'-vt , ,, ,, "- " , 5- ' ' - 1, ' , 1 N " , 5 1 1 :,,, fl? 'fl rl M N .. E 1 Ea 5 t . S + ' i f 2 L , ' ' 1 'Sl' ' 5' A P-C 'l a s Q"A ' :F if it 1 , ,Ik 'sf 5 nl ' L. ,,, ,:., ' J, 'Q ,. e 7 l 9 ' lj 4 A S S ' B 4 ,' if -it P BURGE wARDALL,zndf100r- :ea ' I? 'i' ggi. TP A Y fl . t ,- if , ui Q5 front row: Margaret Stodden, if , , 1 M V, V , tb xl - - V j' gg Linda Warshauer, Faun Cook, f L-- , ., " 2- A, I f- 'gs . -gig., f-,1,,,. if 'a Sue Phillips, Sharon Fels, Ann it I I 4- I , , X f 1 3 ' , it Lichter, Mary Moessner, Liane lit, 5 0 :'Ql,-"P fifff' "f lu 6 A' " 9' Patten, Carol Cotant, Kathy I n , 4 ,N h 'N -t 4, H L X . 5-New , Nz, Davldson, Ian Stokes, Molly - ' S' .1 xl - .. gf Q l ,gf 'Qt' ",' L-"g?,3"V - Cobb, Becky Quirk, Ioy Kack- " ' I. ' x x " - - Hn, h A, " neyi back row: Glennys Aa- X1 f A s - N Q We .J 2, Vp ' " rrrr J ' 5 fix-" land, Iudy Hess, Vicki Gray, f A 2 1 " ' M Cindy Davidson, Melanie Gof- E K V V I N 6 fen, Denise Chevalier, Linda 'rf--' A gfhlaa' .. Bloom. ' BURGE MACBROOM, sth floor - on the ottoman: jeff: front row: Wendy Wegner, Iill Sharpe, Chris Coombsg Znd row: Iennifer Perry, Kathy Thompson, Gretchen Shullg 3rd row: Pat Vivian, Shirley Rikner, Sara Ebel, Liz Smith, Kris Han- ford: 4th row: Cindy Harover, Chris Welter, Karen Rucker, Karen Ostrader, Karen Bab- cock, Beth Carroll, Sue Hayes, Laurie Geery, Beth Barnes. Diane Magraneg 5th row: Sue Wiitala, Peggy Minnick, Debra Dagle, Meta Gaertmier, Maddie Sherman: back row: Debbie Paris, Lynette Talbot, Cora Bennett, Sue Baker, Kris Deaton, Sandy Deaton, Sue Weierheuser. BURGE WARDALL, 3rd floor - clockwise from front, left: Susan Kranitz, Debbie Shapiro, Stephanie Sandler, Nancy Poll, Barbara McKinney, Paula Thomas. Shari Olsen, Ia- neen Iverson, Mary Charlson, Cindy Olson, Michelle Ben- son, Shirley Hauk, Margaret Egilsson, Sally Ortner, Susan Kjeld, Lynne Silverstein, Sheryl Dahlke, Linda Venghausg center, left to right: Teresa Tedrow, Barbara Bohlen, Mar- dene Anonson. Burge 287 BURGE VVARDALL. 5th fl00I' - fl'0l'lt l'0W Susan Peters Kay girl Doyle Lx nn Momvek Chris M'1rt1n Mirx Prenosll Karen Iohnston, Barbara Bobham, Lynne Burmeister Ann Smith Vicki Poddloord Norma Martens Martha Sellf pgpon back row jo An Fritz, Mary Miller: 2nd row lane Rohm, Laurie Knapp Barbara llkor lane Homzelmon Marsha Wood Shg1laKglly Koch, Ellen Evans, Sue Heinzman, Pal Zimmerman 3rd row Brld BURGE WELLMAN. 4th floor - front row: Lynn Motelewski, lane Mathers, lean Iennings: 2nd row: Robbie Servi- sion, Barb Pollock, Iucly Mass, Ian Carpenter, Sandy DeWalleg 3rd row: janet Landau, Barb Ty- son, Beth Olson, Kim Ful- ton, Sandy Adams, Ioyce Paasch, Claire McCar- thy, Lyn Wilde: back row: Rena Epstein, Pat Meny, Brenda Zeller, Doris Gilbert, Holly Krug, Donna Smith, Nancy Moore. BURGE WARDALL, 4th floor - front row: Sha- ron Riediger, Pat Beatty, Nan Shupe, Michelle Booth: 2nd row: Marey Mattison, Sue Schur- mann, Carol Bokholt, Io Tvrdik, Ann Loughlin, Kay Brickmeyer, Barb Broich, Ann Greco, Car- roll Zimbelman, Connie Schmidt: back row: Kris lensen, Linda Townsend, Melissa Rowen, Gwen Dixon, Chris Thompson, Deb Parks, Annette Schmidt, Cindy Helm, Sue Palmer, Sue Gran- quist, Kathy Moore. 288 Burge -Munn BURGE WELLMAN, 3rd floor - front row: Lori Barnes, Sue Feighlner. Cindy Connor, Marti Lowber, Chris McCan- ness: 2nd row: Pal Ol- son, Buffy Iohnson, Candy Horn, Nancy Young, Ty George, Becky Gregory: 3rd row: Kay Ward, Leann Wissink, Debbie Ginger, Palli Franey, Debi Marsh: back row: Carol Nolan. Cyn Rhyne. BURGE WELLMAN, 2nd floor - front row: Ther- esa Gosek, Iacqueline Oberslein, Mary Knick- erbocker, Sue Trainer, Nancy Engel: 2nd row: Cheryl Hutchins, Pam Moeckl, Deborah Duffy, Susan Whitley, Debbie Williams, Canclis Har- per, Rebecca Burch. Ann Kunz, Ian Beatty: top row: Deborah Thomas, Deborah Wallin, Rajann Bickford. Sheri Vander- Will, Sara Phillips. Shellie Segebarlh, Karen Bek, Marilyn Bombei. Peggy Kauffman, Iudith Brier. Burge 289 CURRIER, unit 1 - front row: Ginny Creker: Znd row: Rose Nagel. Sandra Banks. lane! Buzarcl. Christine lireel- ing: 3rd row: Mary Wall- haam, Dalene Shapiro. Rcgene Keunkel, Betsey Serak, Sanllra Cross- ley, Darlene Sparrgrove, Kristin Wilcox, Connie Colleri back row: Margot MeNieol, Phyllis Sehlllz. Pam Peterson. CURRIER, unit 2 - front row: Betty Leone, Geri Lewis, jessica Laven- goorl, Renee Benoit. Mar- ilyn Messingham, Susan Ripley, Renee Frye. Eri- ka Coneannon. Mary Kay llatlielll. Ianis llan- son: back row: Mary Wallhanm, Vicky Car- nine, Elizabeth Pederson. Mary Ellen llirll, Sandy Maytag, Carole Brarlley. Mary lo Goodman. ' 290 Currier Currier CURRIER, unit 3 - front row: Shelly Trotter, Rusty Bor- Risa Rice, Dianna Sprague, 4th row: Barb Bossard, Sue celo, Sally lagenson, Carol March: 2nd row: Barb Cook, Ruff, Gene Cox, Donna Willard: sth row: Linnea McDon- Shelly Carhort, Karen McKenzie, Bev Iennel 3rd row: Laurie Melos, Sylvia Posarnsky, Steph Takazawa, Mary Scott, Sandy Gehling, Ray Adams, Carol Lochner, Rica aid, Barb Raisch, Sue Ienkins, DeAnn Wess, Vicki Straub, Ioan Crowe, Beth Shope, Iackie Gloor, Kathy Landwehr, Rosie Loffler, Shannon Gaffney. CURRIER, unit 4 - front row: Rosey McCormick, Nancy Vanthorn- out, Annegret Verlsteffeng Znd row: Cynthia Wilkinson, julie Wlach, Susan Gurwell, Cathy Walters, back row: Nikki Kopp, Ienny Foster, Cathy Darlington, lean Reitzlar, Ieanette Wraga. if CURRIER, unit 5 - seated clockwise: Evelyn Egge, Debbie Gillis pie, Sharon Yates, Alfredda Griffeth, Candy Chalmers, Candy Wil son, Mary Powers, lan Worcester, Darceloa Davis, Diana Ionge waard, Ilene Lande, Linda Saverson, Ioan McElroy, Marilyn Chap man, Patty Murphy. Currier 291 5 'J CURRIER, unit 6 - front row: Linda Bjornsen, Anne liumar. Iill Braxmeier, Ann 'l'onoI'C back row: Noni DoLaittro, Vir- ginia Hicks. ,-. ..,, ,. 9.7,-.e CURRIER, unit 7 - Lynn Fra- ser, Sandra Wilson, Tena Fields, Rachel Carlo, lane N' Rathje. q 'XX CURRIER, unit 8 - front row: Karen Polakolf, Pat Farell, land: back row: Monica McCarty, Kathy Ryan, Teresa Shih- Ierri Buckley, Debbie Barrett, Hana Teallg 2nd row: Laurie ley, Carole Gudehus, Monica Martin, Lynn Lagan, Bobbe Ketcham, Mihsey Brooks, Sally Beckman, leanette Hoag- Eichman. 292 Currier CURRIER, unit 9 A back row: Dehbic Broslcr. Mimi Kicrluisch. Stewart, 'I'hcmsc llurt, Ann lluhink, Ilrrlcn McGrr:cvy. Bridget l..ZlllI'i1lVlCCOI'lT1lCk,VVi1I1LlilSlGW2lI'l, Barb Shultz, Kathleen Dittmcr. Grady. Sheryl Schechingerg front row: Rclmccu Orr, june Thornell. Cathy Clanton, Vicky Havemam 2nd row: Debra Pfaltzgraff, Mary Abigail Cusudy. 5L QSM CURRIER, unit 10 - clockwise from top: Hurburu Vouge, Mm:linduRa1inc, Barb Slater. junkie Whitesoll. Currier 293 CURRIER, unit '11 - Mary Branch, Ann Went- worth, Sandy Lang, Mari- lyn Cersonsky, Liesel- otte Pretzer, Susanne Fabiszak. CURRIER, unit 12 - front row: Marlene Kachevas, Kathy Kgghg Groff, Iacqueline Stetler. Lavonia Ousley, Susan McMahon, Mary 2nd row: lean Visek, Carol MOSS, Lynne Guthrie, Lynda Bighgp, Io Fitzgerald, Rhonda Schmidt, Kathy Widdel: back row: Elaine Monica Moe: 3rd row: Tricia Ryan, Denise Coppi, Nancy Hatch, Harsin,Melinda Wells, Bonnie Forslund, Debbie Kessler. Kathy Sheroni. Suzan Miller. Iudy Evans, Susan Krebill, Ianice 294 Currier -QWA1 N :-.-:-:-:.:tv...-: - it 5- if--5,3-'lj KATE DAUM, ist floor - front row: Chris Bigger. Gail Fagen, Ieannio Leo- nard, Ginny Iuern. Sue Wilson: 2nd row: Kate Aspengren, Sue Ripper- da, Linda Goodonberger. Lois Altfillisch, Rosie Konitzer, Mary Rich- ards, Toni Grayson, Ian Kleen, Twilla Keiser, Ellen Friedman: back row: Nancy Fries, Ann Reynolds, Amy Ilock- ridge, Cam Meade. Sue Luetljohann. Vicki De- angelo, Sue Smith, Tere- sa Olsen, Kathy Dono- hue, Holly Peck, Amy Craig, Paula Van Del- len, Debbie Ketelsen. KATE DAUM, 3rd floor- front row: Raeann Bil- stad, Peg Paulin, lulie Lauer, Karen Last: Znd row: Kathy Willoughby. Chris Klodt, Paula Sie- vers, Pat Witinok: 3rd row: Rachel Nicola, Vicki Harris: back row: Pat McCord, Io Hollings- worth, Lorra Nuzum, Vickie Schafer, Su Mores, lustine Dough- erty. daum kate KATE DAUM, 2nd floor - front row: Sharon Hermann, Susan Catterall, Ruth Hankeng 2nd row: Patricia Dierenfeld, Kathryn As- pengren, Barbara Dunn, Marian Budreau, Kay Swanson: 3rd row: Carol Coulter, Susan Brandel, Carol Kampman, Cheri Goddard, back row: Lois Cremers, Christine Kasel, Delores Borneman, Maureen Klein, Suzatte Astley, Deborah Gutheil, Beverly Dehoef, Barbara Haag, Karen Snedecor, janet Lar- son, Sherry Pierce, lane Sayre, Iudith Hahn, Brenda Simpson, Cindy Hanken, Deborah Hunt. Kate Daum 295 KATE DAUM, 5th floor -top row: Dotti lleleeekis, Paulette lobe, Karen 'I'hayer, Kathy Cummings, Marie Bull, Znd row: Ienny Wil- cox. Rita Scallon, Mary Trilmon, Marie Mackin. Delmliie Balch: 3rd row: Kathy Srzheil, Karen Beagle, Lynn Iohnson. lane Axel, Pam Meyer, Maureen Thomas, Carol Garlhwaite, Gaby Delaney, bot- tom row: Mugs Neuert, Cheryl Prugh. Barb Tinsley. Kathy Fesen- meyer, lo Souder, Sheila Drew, Sarah Gallagher, Ruth llagrahe. KATE DAUM. 7th floor- front row: Cathy Mc- Carty, jane Ryan, Nancy lleenek, lill Iones, Linda Burl, Phyllis Melleth: 2nd row: lane Cunning- ham. Ann Willard, Sheryl Raudio: 3rd row: Becky Vail. Cathy Detwiller. Maureen Roach, Linda Dos, Krisann Blake, Mary Zimmerman, Barbara lleick, Shirley Geurink. '- Deborah Ruhland: back row: Mary Wolloch, Cin di Reid. Sandy Kroack Karen Sams, Sue Sny der. llarhara Elowell Dorothy Nelson, Chris line Evans, Lisa Easterly Gail Kalrana, Linda Wal laeo. - KATE DAUM. 4th floor - front row: Ann Barakal, Maureen Olsen. Lana llempy: Znd row: LuAnn Cramer. Sue johnson. Sheila McFarland, Chris Sulli- van: 3rd row: Connie Fitzgerald. Teresa Franz, Pat Aukes, Leslie Meyer: 4th row: Ian Koch, Carol Sands, Vickie Guzman, Dorothy llurrichter, Mary Ann Elmer, Rose Mary Lentz, Mary llalhach, Mary Io Deuseher, Lin Yager, Peggy Cline, lean Kreuger, Carol Snell, Linda Dieek- mann. 296 Kate Duum h.'ZSf1..+ ,, 354' KATE DAUM, 6th floor - front row: Sharon Pedersen, Tina Iespersen, Lynn Mclnerney, Sue Provowg 2nd row: Rita Barker, Karen Redlinger, Iulianne McNamara, Na- dine Ibbotsong on stairs: Chris Weiss, Carol Huffer, Anne Butsch, Karla Naegele, Iudy Eubanks, Leeanne Lachnittg back row: Marti Young, Mary Ross, Pat Blandau, Vickie Sheperdg foot: Ann Tice. A KATE DAUM, 8th floor- front row: Heidi Knufer. Regina Schnepf, Mary Beardsley, Linda Koke- muller, Beth Turner, ' Marie Ambrose, Znd row: Ieanette Harrison, Ian Carlson, IoAnne Berg, Marilyn Roach, Inez West, Laura Wilson, , Casey Kuleman, Sheryl 1 Gwynne, Debbie Wetch, , Linda Scharf, Kay An- drew, Iudy Amentg back row: Mary Keith, Arnie Cramer, Iulie Tremaine, Barbara Anderson, Ioy Larson, Nancy Hintz. ix Kate Doum 297 CARRIE STANLEY. tst floor - front row: Linda Couper. Anita Peterson. Marta Riisg 2nd row: Pam Goedtke, Sue Cavanaugh, Elaine Witte: 3rd row: Bonnie Smith, Maureen Luelihers, Beth Ranney, Iudy Engle: on floor, clockwise from bottom: Nina Harford. Denise Eckstein, Mar- garet Harley, Linda Iacohson, Stephanie Weller, Ian Blaine, Mitchell Curthg in dryers: Marty Maupin, Dixie Catton. CARRIE STANLEY, 3rd floor - front row: Roxanne Klemme, Lynda Mugge. Sidney Stewart, Anita Thomas: 2nd row: lean Hecht, Rachel Robertson. Kim Dowd, Cory Simpson. Sally Titus: 3rd row: Elizabeth Brown, Sue King, Barh Schmidt. Connie Cross, Mary Raker, Carol Neuhauerg 4th row: Re- nee Carr, Carol Hummel, Iac- quline Smith, Patty lo Carmack, Terri Iohnson, Susan Spargog 5th row: George Ann Ginther, Terri Foster, lacqueline Rohr- er, Deborah Field, Sally Can- mann, Mary Ann Williams, Karen Sandberg: 6th row: Ann Martin, Dehhie Fort, Sid Severa. Iudy Kulp, Anne Trues- dell, Margaret Lyons, Andrea johnson. 298 Carrie Stanley .,,,i1si-as-as i ,- if CARRIE STANLEY, 2nd floor - front row: Nancy Alter, Ianel Alson, Sandy Hansen, Cherie Ander- son: Znd row: Ianelle LaRue, Ellen Vens. Kitty Evans, Lesley Olson, Elly Shuson, Ianice Claussen, Wendy Mart' Zahn, April Ulringg 3rd row: Mary Bogenberger, Gwendolyn Doden. Io Pierce, Ianet Iohnson. Harriet Chesney, Yvonne Corwin, Connie Gerltry. Terry Goetsch, Chris Mahoney, Rosey Lerner: back row: Deana Schrei- ber, Sandy Upton, Donna Vindt. Becky Thompson, Iayne Dehn, Vickie Paul- sen, Ianet Huther, Laura Reece, Corinne Alesch, CARRIE STANLEY, 4th floor - front row: Pat Larson, Brenda Bergman, Caro- lyn Weygandl, Carolyn Czizek, Lori Niz- zi, Sue Lewis: Znd row: Ian Small, Peggy Allers, Bonnie Bannister, Diana Dailey, Ian Muhlenhruck, Backy Philhrook, Lois Carter, Kathy Kiriakos, Pal Dehner, Becky Blake, Brenda Folkmang back row: Sally Frame, Kathy McMullen, Laverne Maxwell, Dawn Anderson, Linda Smith. CARRIE STANLEY, Sth floor - Kay Dav- is, Sally Anderson, Anita Iohnson, Iana Ketelsen, Chris Dvorsky, Linda Link, Donna Maeder, Linda Redford, Ioan Rennekamp, Barb Boulton, Holly Sea- bold, Deanna Rhineharl, Evelyn Stark, Eva Dahl, Linda Youngkin, Barb Mc- Guire, Iill Fredey. Diana Boyt, Cindy Schnert, Gwen Koether, LaVeda Hynek. Corrie Stanley 299 CARRIE STANLEY, fith floor - left row, front to back: Gail Overholt, Ann Kahel, Io Gil- christ, Ramona Boca, Sue Nie- meyer, Io Woodward. Kathy McConnell, Ian Liggett, Evelyn Simmons, Chris Smallfootq center row: Mary Ruhnke, Ka- ren Eide, Lana Lansing, Mau- reen Tiernan, Lynda Ernst, Sara Tstzhirgi, Caroline Leemkuil, Kathy Broghamer, Sara Mur- phy, Sue Peterson, Mary Edge: right row: Linda Allen, Louise Roelman, Iulie Hutt, Beverly Walk, Diana Schrader, Denise Prielme, Sue Glesne, Brenda Severson, Karen Susemihl, KathyAitkin,Shirlee Grote. CARRIE STANLEY, Qlh floor - front row: Kimberly Naag, Ann Baker, Cindy Kjellherg, Mary Wernike, Iulie Iohnson: Znd row: Ianet Iackovich, Nancy Miller, Cathy Walk, Karen Mat- tes, Barh Minzel, Rita Brosna- han, Iulie Oakley, Rita Wright, Ian Patten, Pat Mather. Karin Griffith, Teresa Vroman, Mar- ney Haaland, Sheryl Sears: back row: Ellen Sage, Nancy Edwards, Ierita Norton, Linda Fenton, Karen Smith, Carol Slantake, Ian Nahra, Donna Levezey, Sheryl Sears, Lynn Iohnson, Darlene Simmons, Carolyn Feverhelm. CARRIE STANLEY, 7th floor - front row: Cal Eide, Cyndy Iohnson, Paula Burget, Cyndie Iaukson, Sally Iunger- son, Marsha Hein, Lani Io Gill, 2nd row: Cathy Feisel, Pat Book, Ann Iordan, Donna Irwin, Susan Llewellyn, Cheri Russell, Ann Bowstead, Linda Daniel, Iudy Town- send: 3rd row: Tamia Bloethe, Carol I-lelgeson, Carole Schwake, Deb Dunihoo, Becky Fear: back row: Shirley Allen, Kathy Holcomb. 300 Currie Stanley CARRIE. STANLEY, 8th floor -front row: Louise Stein, loy Schwab, Chris Norton, Carol Kruger: Znd row: Shirley Lans- ing, Linda Green, Denise Wilkinson, Noie Fitz- patrick, Lenny Flohrag 3rd row: Laurie See- fieldt, Barb Keane, Ruth Schewe, Elizabeth lleck, Mary Reed, Chris Rohde, Dee Amis, Iill Ganihach, Kathy Miller: 4th row: Ann Morgan. Sallie Wat- son, Pat Mullen, Becky Nicolson, Colleen Foss- ler, Ianelle Venenga: back row: Theresa Neff, lean Robinson, Ruth Raymond, Ioyce Foddy. Colleen McMahon, lane Thomas, Liz McCormick. Luiz Townsend, Vickie Upah. CARRIE STANLEY, 10th floor - front row: Sister Mary Ann Vogel, Cathy Kane: Znd row: Melinda Murtagh. Connie Grif- fith. Sister Marie Lam- hert, Michelle Gonzales, Mary Ann Konsin: 3rd row: Mary Ann Goheen. Kay Henderson, Mary Fortenson, Gretchen Laub, Sister Rita Bent- field: back row: Sister Felix Mushel, Cathy Cross, Carol Tucker, Margaret Dimand, Lynn- ette Lundberg, Eda Zwingii, Della Meyer. Avis Iensen, Mary Schuetz. Carrie Stanley 301 RIENOW I, 1st floor - front row: Tom Reisdorph, Dave McClure, Wade Travis, Bill Hladkyg 2nd row: Bill Kurth, jim Green, Daryl Hammond, Mark Chambier, Kevin Upah, Paul Davies, Chris Dansheeg back row: Bill Sears, Bob Pruitt, john Faverby, Greg Waggener, jeff Row. RIENOW I, 4th and 10th - front row: jane Rigler, Mary Lou McGuire, Znd row: Kendra Willey, Eugene Smithart, Neal Mullen, Trish judson, john Cappess, Dave Roth, Bob Stewart, Sue Swearingeng 3rd row: Lorna Rocarek, Chris Mullen, Dave Cox, joann Leahy, Kevin Stone, jon Camer- on, Rae Snider, Roger Howorth, Dave Dolmong back row: Diana Larson, Barb Morris, Kathy Burnett, Ruth Rupp, Syd Christensen, Pat Kemmerer, Ed Martin, Steve Luick, Ron Slattery, Mike Meloy, Lynn Fyfe, Bev Hor- ton, Sue Giventer, jane Olson, Lorinda Studley. RIENOW I, 2nd floor - ' f' ' v wi. -,f' t I' 4 lying: Tom Carter, front row: Rich johnson, Mike Wisbrod, Steve Bartels, Simon Piller, Steve Farns- worth, Tom McCool, Marc Brown, Denny Mc- Cabe, 2nd row: jim Chor- pening, Rick Powers, Wendell Stuntz, Dan Goglin, Gary Anderson, Ron Malick: back row: Mark Prestemon, Dave Porter, Lule johnson, Dave Svendson. Dave Davidson, Bill Dahlke. 302 Rienow I fee: rienow I RIENOW I, 5th floor - front: Mike Kiel- kopfg 1st row: Chuck Holmes, Steve Chris- chilles, Dennis Guernsey, Mike Mueller, Znd row: Mike Larkin, Merle Eberle, Craig Willer, Iohn Tallman, Rex Nichols, Mike Wolfeg standing: Rob Iones, Lynn Linda- mang back row: Kevin Padden, Dave Lange- rud, Mike Bell, Mike jackson, Dennis Hell- yer, Ron Rowland. RIENOW I, 3rd floor - front row: Charles Harrington, Iohn Annearz 2nd row: Iohn Gattly, Karl Anderson: 3rd row: Mike Sommermeyer, Steve Picker: back row: Drexel Nixon, Gayle Forristall, Frank Holst, Dave Brown, lim Stewart. RIENOW I, 6th floor - left row, front to back: Doug Hammerst, Bret Patton, Charlie Brown, Howard Vaughn, Mark Peterson, Phil Miller, Dave Updegraffg 2nd row: Mike Rovner, Don Houghton, lim Haman, Mike Ward, Dennis Green, Craig Calden, Dan Lychwickg 3rd row: Dick Boresi, Iohn Arnold, Bob Berkemeir, Dan Powicki, Larry Spain, Stan Siebke, lack Fishburng right row: Mike Nash, Dan Olloff, Bob Horn, Gene Hellige, Hugh Ceaser, Ron Carrington, Steve Ryg. it ,W Rienow I 303 RIENOW I, 12th floor - front row: Steven Knest- ner, Terrance Wohig, Marc Kaplan. Tom Lynch, Dave Asher, Tom Travis. Timothy Daniels, Carl Blockfordg 2nd row: Yu Nang Wong, David Paul- sen: back row: Mike Thielman, Patil Ander- son, Max Berry, Carl Pirscher. RIENOW I, 11th floor - front row: Alicia Beck, lane Steinhoff, Mary Mickag Znd row: Sherry Martinson, Cynthia Cuhin, Karen Deetzg 3rd row: Pam Culvers, Connie Kuntz, Lorraine Webster: 4th row: Marianne Conway, Christine Hoyle, Ruth Lundy, Sue Hagan, Nancy Kalinowskig Sth row: Carol Stull. Christine Zablou- dil, Elaine Poduska, Trudy Sokol, Kathleen Kearney, Rose Barnes: back row: Heidi Pope, Catherine Bartlett, Linda Asbille, Barbara Klein, Karen Miller, Linda Beck, Mary Poore. 304 Rienowl RIENOW I, 7th floor - front row: Debbie Pierce. Iulie Paulsen, Kathy King, Znd row: Kathy Pecenka, Marilyn Upland, Sheri Row- den, Pat Gailieg 3rd row: Patti Sipp, Linda Dawn, Mary Todd: back row: Ann Canfield, Wanda Nelson, Frances Arey, Becky lohnson, Monica Brunkhorst, Brenda Bartels. ig RIENOVV I, 8lh floor - front row: Linda Sellers, Nancy Paul- Levy, Inrly Niemeyer, Margaret Barrini. Cay Christian. sen, Indy Hawes, Sue Benest, Cheryl Rulherlerfl, Peggy Mee- Nancy Severn. Ian Neurleck, Diane Larsen, lill Paclley, Sue hang back row: Sue Laila, Karen Bahl. Carmi Nagle, Linda Tmlcl. Schroeder. Sherryl Thornton. Caryn Vanclenherg, Cheryl Q A ai ' N 'il 2 Q 5 2 f. ' 1 1 E Fay X1 fi ,vffi RIENOVV I, 9lh flour A front row: Pam Slrelf. Sheryl Trullinger, Con- nie Mitchell, Becky Macl- clyg Znd row: Chris jones. Deh Sieleman, Stephanie Weeds, Ev Mieras. Tina Meyer, Eslher Strom:- zek: back row: Lesley Martin, Pal Rich. Connie Denel, Helen Tysseling. lane Giltrap. Hienowl 305 rienow Il L ' icq '15 RIENOW II, 'lst floor - David Wong, Dovicl Iselmrzmcls, Dole Gisvold, Iohn I-lenning, Paul Beckman. Bob Weie- neth. Stove Theis. 'Ml RIENOW Il, Zncl floor - front row: Gary Ocheltree. Lynn Ferrell. Scott Spalding: 2nd row: lim lVllE2SZEllZl,BOlJAI1tlCI'S0l'l,IElCli Anderson, Rik Unclorkoflor. Steve Mraz: back row: Albert Zipuy. Stove Zuber, Garth Searcy, Bob Schuman, Art Whitman, Iohn Sodey. Frank Hoer- stor, Dave Hannemnn, Iim Wellek, Tim Morris, Dick Thompson, Aaron Rosenfeld. 306 Rienow II RIENOW II, 3rd floor - front: Al Remelch, Ned Cook: center: Doug Casleel, Dick Hamlnun, lim Frictong back: Craig Watters, Steve Zieke. RIENGW Il. lilli floor g front row: Kirk Alex- ander, Bill Osier, Paul Borlenslciner: back row: Neil Gross, I.C. Willmer, David Nylancler, Richard Slave Axtell. RIENOVV II, 4th floor - fronl row: Dun Henry, Steve Bucks, Glen Eggers. lim Dmlcls: 2nd row: Collin Ochul- truc, Mark Marnor, Paul Bowsleaml. Glenn Miller: back row: john Erb- lanml, Gene 'l'ee:rb01'g, Randy Back- ITIIII1. RIENOW II. 7ll1 flour - seated: lim Cramer. Blaisl: Rialmlcl, Brian Van Norman, Ron llammcr, Rick Lcnlh. Gary Willow: back row: Rodney Combs, Tom Sihsler. David Holmes. Rienow II 307 RIFINUVV Il, Qlh llunr - sealed: Kylnn Schmill, Arlin Dolioer. Galil Bloom, Gary Smith. Ron Margolis, C-len Plolt: standing: Scull Lnnlcr, Grunt Curtis. Duvr: Tinker. Allred l.i, Herman Klutz, Tim McGee. lon Mackey. RIFINUW ll, l2ll'1 flour - Seal- ed: Mural Akyurck. Rnlmrl Murrow, Ralph Ynsnhilrn, Nor- mnn Zwillcrg standing: Dennis Eggul, lmwrcznce Afillllllll. Peter Nnenun. Gary Limllcy, Akihiln Kzikuymnzi. 308 Rienow II RIENOW II, 8th floor - lying: lim Ralston, sit- ting: Alan Buumgzlrtel, Mzirk Roltig. RIENOW II, 11th floor - top: David Rosen: bot- tom: Moustafu Arabad- jief. RIENOW II, 'l0th floor - front: Tom Shultz, Iohn Noihergzlll, Loren Paul- son: center row: Russ Banker, Doug Smith, loo Koester. Tom Hemann. Iohn Connors, Mark Reed, David Abraham: back: Bill Blake. Larry Mizer. Qienow II 309 5' 1-Jn, M I -' flfffs ei, ,H --aa., The May Flower i . . . different The May Flower is an apartment complex of for- midable size, located about halfway between Inter- state 80 and the University campus. A relatively new operation, the May Flower has managed to combine most of the advantages of the dormitories and ordinary off-campus apartments while avoiding most of the hassles. Although the University recognizes it as approved off-campus housing, the May Flower is neither as restrictive as residence halls often are, nor is there the feeling of being on a Boy Scout camping trip that sometimes accompanies other forms of off-campus housing. The May Flower offers such specialties as indoor parking facilities, sauna baths, heated indoor swim- ming and bus service between home and campus. Q 310 May Fllgwefi' I i 0 is Change: Greeks?? The Greek system of today cannot be described as "dying out." What is dying is the old Greek system and its attitudes. What lives is its modern derivation. Not unlike many campuses around the country, Greeks at Iowa have had their difficulties. The Greek must contend with the "rah-rah" stereotype, increas- ed apathy, outdated rules and rituals, inter-Greek rivalry and the traditionalists who are fighting change. There is a definite right wing ttraditionalistj and left wing lmodern Greekl division in the Fraternal System that is every bit as obvious as that in politics. Perhaps some fraternities and sororities still re- semble the bobbie- brooks-and-beer Greek . , , of yesteryear: but there Tradltlonallsts are more that see this image giving way to a new type of Greek: the individ- ual who can't identify with the original concepts be- hind the establishment of fraternities, one who cares little for symbols, colors and ceremonies, one who simply enjoys the people he is living with. Far more find value in that experience than in all the pride and tradition contained in a particular set of ancient letters. So a conflict arises. It is usually the "traditional- ists," including powerful alumni, who are first to fear that their cherished system is beginning to fall. They scramble frantically to update their image to show how they respect the individual who is so im- portant today. They make desperate attempts to justi- fy their existence. What they do not realize is that the "system" is not dead: the framework is gradually being recon- structed to fit today - not 1930. The dissension within the Greek system is bene- ficial. It need not be justified, for it will impel the necessary changes that must be made within the framework of the system, thus serving to strengthen the foundation of the system itself. A more immediate problem arises as members of the Greek system become attracted by the solitude of apartment living. As a result of this trend many houses on campus have found themselves in finan- cial trouble. It seems that one or two years of living in the fra- ternity is all many are able to take before an uncon- trollable desire for privacy and occasional peace rises to the surface. Several fraternities have been brought almost to the point of going off-campus. Once this financial crisis strikes, it is hard for the fraternity to avoid more problems. And yet enough people remain mem- bers of the system, whether driven by loyalty, mo- mentary insanity or just the desire to live with others and share their experiences and conflicts. The changing philosophies of the system and the individual Greek are evident in each house. Pledge programs, once havens for those who enjoy line-up inquisitions, paddling and physical hazings, have been altered, often drastically. Lambda Chi has abandoned the term "pledge" . . . fear for their cherished system and unactivated men are referred to as "associate members." Alpha Epsilon Pi is considering entirely abandoning any waiting period, and activating new members immediately, while the Tau Kappa Epsilon pledges have been granted full voting privileges in the fraternity. In an effort to improve Greek-independent rela- tions, a rock festival was held in City Park last fall. Three thousand students, both Freaks and Greeks, spent a Sunday afternoon listening to rock and roll bands. Inter-fraternity Council, in a further attempt to bridge the gap between independents and Greeks, promoted exchanges between Greeks and residence halls. Womens Panhellenic held a retreat to explore Greek problems. They discussed activities to increase campus interest toward the fraternity and sorority system. Proposals to end "big house versus small house" rivalry were acted upon and it was decided that Rush should carry a new emphasis on informal- ity. The newly-formed Greek Reform Committee ex- plored methods of updating the structure of the sys- tem. The Committee on Greek Interaction met regu- larly to improve relations between houses and to plan activities that would involve both Greeks and non- Greeks. While the projects are seldom mentioned, the 21 social fraternities and 16 social sororities at Iowa still focus attention on their traditional philan- thropies, donating thousands of dollars each year to scholarships and programs in rehabilitation. Icontinued next page! Greeks 313 What's more important, in an attempt to make Greek life more of a structured communal living situ ation, many houses have used encounter-group tech niques and sensitivity training to bring members to gether. Sigma Pi held several informal human rela- tions sessions. Closed retreats were used by the mem bers of Tau Kappa Epsilon to let students air gripes about the system, the house and each other. The Kappa pledges devoted their lockout to informal sensitivity work and their pledge project for the weekend was extensive interaction. Zeta Beta Tau is, from almost every standpoint, a Communal house with a Greek letter name. The ZBT's are the vanguard of the evolving Greek at Iowa. Un- able to financially support a large house and staff with a decreasing membership, ZBT rented their large house and moved into a residence off fraternity circle. While still rushing for new members, ZBT has abandoned virtually all rules and rituals. The house on campus has no housemother or cooking facilities. President Dave Miller commented, "Our kind of house may be the new Greek organization that the system is evolving into." The times and the people of the times denote ex- actly what the Greek system will become. It is up to the individual to decide whether the Greek system will become a whipping-boy for the independent or a source of personal fulfillment for the Greek. It is not a question of being social leaders or social loads: rather, it is a question of whether you yourself appre- ciate sharing the college experiences of others. S2 if fb-. 314 Greeks Q Kas: 5 t it . . t gf . - K ...,. Y NL QL ' --fv I' - f,,..... 13 5 1w-'-- 525:11 ZEACL Greeks 315 panhel X ifc "The standard of conduct for all fraternity men attending the University is the practice and usage of good society. Every fraternity man shall conduct himself at all times and on every occasion in accordance with good taste and to observe the regulations of the University and the government that apply to matters of conduct." llnterfraternity Council Bylawsl theta xi THETA Xl COLONY: seated: leff Taylor standing: Donald Mallinger Dan Hobson Ion Travis Edwin Gilbert Paul Schneider Richard Petersen Galen Ihns Edwin Burkhead 316 IFC, Ponhel, and Theta Xi "We, the fraternity women of America, stand service through the development of character inspired by the close Contact and deep friendship of individual fraternity and Panhellenic life. The opportunity for wide and wise human service, through mutual respect and helpfulness, is the tenet by which we strive to live." lllanhellenic Creedl ,wgggn-qgrf for 53 Ed Brown Vough Hoelscher Maury McClelland Tom Hart Ieff Getchell Greg Hilbert Ken Anderson Ron Parker lack Reynolds john Voldseth Cliff Iwamoto Glenn Briskin lon Fister lack Robinson lohn I-Ieckel Dennis Williams Dennis Clark Lynn Knudtson Tim Allen Charles Hentges Steve Murphy Tom Todd 23. Chuck Orr 24. Rick Rhebb 25. lerry Beaver 26. Gregg Steensland 27. Dave Watson .Tom Osmundson .Al Bentley . Mrs. Lipscomb .Tom Davis .Sterling Benz .Larry Mohr .Mike Price .Iohn Nostrom .Bill Sears .Bill Lagle .Brian Lawler . Bob Malek . Russ Kwech . Bob Lawler .Torry Grawin .Bill Fisher .Glen Sutherland acacia QQTYD 2' 'Z'-i gl 3224 l 22 30, Z H ,5 nz, na 16120 21,2 o I I2 l'-I V1 'al 215 728 30 33 Bu 35 gal 10 7 8 IO vw,. ... i 5 I finial' 1-"fw- Acocio 317 alpha chi omega 318 Alpha Chi Omega . Sue Townsley .Kim Lichtenberg .Cindy Hill . Candy Horn .Cathy Currant .Sally Tomamichel .Mary Ann Cameron .Liz Morrison .Margo Sneller .Mary Pat Schlegel .Lisa Pence .Sue Koons Nancy Heaton Dianne Fisher Donna Paulson Ieri Nutt Beth Higgins Debbie Santerelli Cindy Olson Garnet Harris .Mary McGrane .Pat Plummer .Gwen Despain .Iudy Gilmore .Kathy Horner .Sue Frick Roxie I-lick Becky Logan .Cindy Vandericken Ian Belsaas .Sue Tomamichel .Kim Fulton .Leslea Wagoner Ur l Z. Em. Zl 2 H 3 2'-l iq N Ib ' 3 5 lj 7 'O ll 2 Susie Heine Kathy Wilkes Bonnye Lee lane Hadley Karin Avelchas Cindi Euchner lane Robinson Kathi Fethke Tricia Walsh Iana Beman Val Tesdall Paula Buckley Ian Heath Sue Serbousek Andy Kercheval Sue Pease Wendy Masonhall Betsey Danforth Iackie Bickenbach Becky Ierome Ienny Spencer Sue Donahue Dana Wright Linda Lundin Sarah Holm Gail Shoenthal lane Hungerford .Marcia Young Sheryl Klein Donna Hoffman . Mugs Neurt Sue Eaton .Barb Mohr Cheryl Esping .Sue Pence .Bev Warner .Barb Scott .Marti Bagg .Pam Glessner Deby Hart Barb Graderl Pat Larson Debi Snyder Linda Gustafson Linda Smith Fara Flados Konnie Kindle M23 .gb I7 alpha delta pl V Ll'-l V40 L' M za 25 26 1 iq 3 Zqgglagmo' me 3 HUM 113 'ti 'fill 22 gli IO 'Li 'B -v- f Alpha Delta Pi 319 10 11 12 13 14 15 '16 . Carol Braun .Susie Warshaw .Libby Rohde Helaine Oster Marla Shoolin Carol Spieler Francene Zeplain Leslea Gilman Sandi Adler Leslie Levich Linda Krickman Caryn Stein Susie Iacobson Susan Glazer Robyn Mashbein Nancy Sector Iani Fox Debbie Shapiro Nancy Van Thornot .Karen Franzel ludy Crane .Peggy Sherman .Lynn Schneider .Pam Zell .Sharon Zell Donna Teitlebaum .Helen Mischkiet .Stephanie Sandler .Laurie Riskin .Iackie Oberstein .Madelyn Sherman alpha epsilon phi 320 Alpha Epsilon Phi SML H2 5 A WW lim Green Barry Rose Ierry Damsky Bill Orhlinger Steve Frank David Zaiken Stan Rosenstein Ieff Bassman lack Rabens Sheldon Fleck Ierry Dorn Stuart Rice Alan Dishlip Robert Sibler Steven Gore Morey Schaller Rick Torn Ioel Stevens Arnold Reznek Allan Mirson Mark Glicksman George Nadel Randy Hilfman Michael Nadler Richard jess David Rabinovitz Rob Miller 28. Glenn Mayer 29. Bryan Mirson 30. Ron Singer 31. Larry Kronick 32. Marvin Schindler 33. Robert Marks 34, Don Schoen 35. Gary Pritikin 'Gi S I h .I . 60335 6 a p a eps: on pl 14 ' B lim i 2 ta Alpha Epsilon Pi 321 alpha gamma delta 1. Becky Syring 2. Margee Thomas 3. Merrilly McBride 4. Gwen Brizzi 5. Lynn Fillenworth 6. Debbie Earle 7. Mary Ellen Peterson 8. Sherrie Brown 9. Ioan Grobe 10. Melissa Baldwin 11. Nancy johnson 12. Cathy Lowber 13. Anne Redfern 14. Linda Butz 15. Vicki Cary 16. Ann Bergstrom Ioyce Holubek Diane Amento LeAnn Wlsslnt Debbie Gxllipsle Doris Iensen Terri Prather Bobble Fulk Kathy Hoelscher Marcia Miller Pat Nelson Larew Gaymer Connie McGregor Carol Collins Diane Riuseh Marty Sigg Cathy Carson Ienny Connell Cindy Carter Deeana Dawson Mary Sterba I Lynn Zlllner is ' Debbie Epperson 2 Zq 3' Barb Rasmus 25 ZA, . Kitty Byers ' fl Ian Drown 7 Debbie Rlesman l Cathy Carlson A ? . Iann Norris . Dee Bright .Iudy Burrell 322 Alpha Gamma Delta 7 oi Q X . ei i Zq . G I6 X' 14 2' 2 26 L I hx. I l 2 ' 3LI,f -if? - 4 vw 5 L078Cl9OlllZ N1 J -I ' ' alpha phi . Carol Olson .Mary Morrissey . Mrs. Ann McGehee .Bonnie Bestor .Mary Iunglen .Dee Ramsdell .Carol Longman .Penny Hicks .Nancy Walling .Kathie Novy .Barb Yost .Diane Robertson .Barb Groves .Georgia Reithal .Kay Ferris Nancy Weatherstone Iulie Corken Carol Graebner .Arnette Iohns .Mary Ellen Isaak .Ann Iackson .Lee Ann Tysseling Sue Flood Robyn Emerson Bobbie Boegel Karen Boegel Debbie Nellor Katie McCarney Carol Rychlik Carol Bird Cindy Capellos Marsha Knutson Wendy Ellison Kathy Peters Kara Swanson Bonnie Lee Glasg Ellen Langrehr Debbie Davidson Marion Watrous Carol Neighbor Claudia Mayberr 42. Pat Steele 43. Cathy Iohnson 44. Marilyn Hesse ow Y Alpha Phi 323 alpha tau omega F324 Q qIO ' ,QA I , zo Q '2 I4 '41 17 l8 iq El 23 4 I2 3 7 8 Mike Guthrie Prince Roy Hardin Alfredo Valez Bob Cram 6. Bob Krause 7. luan Carlos Padilla 8. Mike Israel 9. Kevin-Schminke 10. Mark McDougall 11. Mike DiGiCom0 12. Iohn Burry Greg Iansen Bill McDermott Danny Walkms Chris Lunde Doug Leumg Dave Tama Dick Perry Randy Smith .Lane Bailey .Bill Nassif .Mike Nehring Chuck Bachman 324 Alpha Tau Omega 13. Lee Lasson 14. Ross Armstrong 15. Doug Cook 16. Bob Zelnio .Rick Morris .Art Paige lim Mohler john Payne alpha xi delta 1. Vickie Millard 2. Barb Mich 3. Betty Ann Nickel 7-9 4. Ginny Deutscher 5 Margee Grandrath 6 lane Taylor .Zta N 7 Becky Kroetz N zq 8. Pat Safely 23 9 Iudy Wood ZZ' 53 O 10 Nancy Fischer I9 .v I3 11 Holly Dalager I 12 Pam Gritten X 13 Mom Nilsen l 2, 3 Ll 5 lv 7 8 Cl IO 14 Sandy Plotz 15 Chris Wehrwein Rona Engler .Kathy Donahue Nanci Daugherty Candy Vaudt Beth Perry Ian Stokely .Theresa Olsen Ann Lauterbach Carol Atcheson .Teri Lafferty Ian Hoper Cathy Abramson Marcia Davis Betsy Rice Linda Boyd Alpha X1 Delta 325 MN , .tv it , beta theta pi . rc F' ,'1.-vt' L., kVV-- T, V U xveit "' 563 tzs 3 35 B37 Ll l I gm . I4 H0 l Z Li s Ll 9 I3 ,5 17 2120 2 2 7 2 "' at Z 3 I 2 3 Lt Q fi II 12, IO 326 Beta Theta Pi 1. Pat Morrison 2. Carl South 3. Paul Hutcheson 4. Bill Goebel .Rick Ellison .Bob McComb .Steve Nabor Rob Urlakis .Mike Benedict Fritz VonYeast lim Iackson Randy Davis Iohn Neal Bill Bruz Dean Einspahr Scott Bannister Bob Stodala Dave Chard Rob Hall Bill Munsell Cal Stowell Bill Schoonover Dave Heefner 24. Scott Ludwig 25. Greg Harris 26. Mark Izumi .Lance Krieg .Ted Roberts .Tim Gibson Bill McCullough .Mark Stodola .Ward Stubbs Marty Bullington Clark Colby Bernie Lattyak Bruce Nagel .Paul Kedo Iohn Nosbisch Pat Gilpin Tom Carson - H. L. Saylor Bill Kottemann Bert Thompson Craig Schmeiser Bob Griffin hi omega .Karen Eagle .Iudy Spalding .Helen Mercuris .Cindy Witz .Sherri Slothower .Barbara Wiese .Karla Boyles .Kathy Hendron T fire K .E S dd., WW .f-""'-' -xxx " 4- Donna Iohnson Susan McCausland Sally Yoder Teresa Hunter Kathy Knaggs Iulie Barnas Cathy Marks Kathy Anderson Diane Albertson Kathy Fraulini Susan Miller Cindy Iohnson Karen Voltlseth .Kathy Lynch Ki Beiter Debbie Conklin Becky Ross Iulie Wilken Connie Cramer Mary Hill Linda Modlin lean Krueger Barb Baker Pam Pletsch Iulie Baxter Mary Wagner Abigail Flightfield :Ian De Sirey Marsha Bronnenberg .Denise Saeugling .Kathy McAllister Kathy Boudinot .Kathy Schmidt .Nancy Andrews .Matilda Winesmith .Connie Hugg . Sherry Hunt . Carol Vales . Cindy Lewis .Sue Bradley .Sharon Riegart .Cindy Bartels .Becky Riefe .Ronni Archibald .Kathy Davidson .Iudy Monkerud .Cheryl Maplethorpe . Amy Tyler .Kathy McNeill 7 "l3'lU:u ZI 1 Q , z A 5'-l l i 525- W 5 Q o H141 .Lib ,T l I 5 G B ., 'F!fTi.f2a IQ STSXHA H 8 'qw zz qw ll G12 IO 3 ! is 0 5 efgy Chi Omega. 327 lohn Russell Iohn Phlpps Larrx Armentrout Tom May Ilm Starr Scott Harrtson Blll Knapp Mlke Hooton Bruce Taylor Chuck Davis Don Rahe Mike Riccelli Rick Coffin Dave Duncan Mike Knapp Mark Gusland Bob Brondell Ted Welsh Ilm Cook Inn Klmger Tom Blackett Dan Mclnrox Ron P1rker Gran., Koklohn Rex Canon Iohn Lepley Ieff Glazer .Tom Duttlinger Craig Poock .Kreg Kauffman Frank Crosswhite lack Bernhard lohn Gustafson Tom Fever lim Beckman Larry Audlehelm lim Ryan 328 Delta Chi Stu Iohnson Bob Fever Dan Schmidt Ron Kellogg .Bruce Myatt .Ted Landon delta chi delta delta delta 1. Val White 2. Nancy Tedore 3. Hillary Lipe 4. lady Emin 5. Ellen Rummel 6. Ann Allbaugh 7. Kathy Murphy 8. Margy Theilen 9. Pat Wise 10. Kathy I-lick 11. Chris Trinkle 12. Debbie Stetson 13. Patty Olson 14. Diane Schlesselman 15. Ces McCord 16. Sara Iohnson 17. Iulie Reimer 18. Kathy Schuchat 19. Sara Riemenschneider 20. Sue Cardamon 21. Pat Matias 22. Vicky Witt 23. Sue Meyer 24. Randi Rieck 25. Lu McArdle 26.11-:anne Bray . Debbie Ames .Debbie Newmark .Ieanette Garrett .Ann Suffern Nancy Luckel .Angie Rieck .Marilee Langfitt .Sheila McFarland .Mary Loughlin Linda Owens .Willa Rieck .Peg Lawson .Marty Morgan Debi Freundl Dee Riley Sharon Martin .Polly Heise Cathy McCabe .Abbie Erbstein Nancy Van Alstine .Mary Nielsen Linda Boque .Margie Welp .Margie I-lund .Marsha Iohnson .Iuli Volkens ilaulfqargfglglkxgllx mautgqq '3 3 Z l I tl 5 at l V I2 l IQ X8 l IZLIEJUO I x 0 l 2 3 UI 20 22' 27 fb -I g q 5 Delta Delta Delta 329 Linda Ackley 'Lila Porter Sue Smith Karen Wilson Pat Weis Sandy Kavathas Ian Bollhoefer Mary De long Ginny Nicholson Molly Lauder Lornai Stienstra Chris Iohnson Mary Keough lane Huston Robbie Robertson Sue Hakes Kathy Borg Sue Davidson Lynda Mugge Sue Weis Billie Rae Pelaharsky Ian Iohnson Barb Freese Kathy Koch Kitty Coen Debbie Calhoun Katie Finley Kathy Kemp Patty Io Carmack Barb Boeye Denny Marx Sally Frank lane Sellergren Becky Anderson Vickie Iohns Ann Petersen Indy Ogren Mary Ellen Burnett Pat Bloom Lucy Rasmussen Ruth Ann Shoemaker Gretchen Schluter Charlotte Woods George Ann Ginther lane Cassill Iackie Feuerbach Nancy Wiltfang Marty West Mary lane Miller Sally Evans Karen Loew Carolyn Maxwell Lee Ann Schindell 330 Delta Gamma ,M ,N ,. P,,A5fTIif5-ie., ' . J delta gamma delta tau delta 1. 4. 5 Zi I, 7. K 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. Bob Glade 2. Tom Bo rl Y Dee Chiles Ron Dickson Alex Kemp Bill Kessler Dave Drees Tom Pillmore Don Pratt Larry Wall Iohn Giudicessi Dave Ferris Ioe Iurschak jerry Bjornstad Bob Buchta Critz Cullen Denny Dorsey .Steve Kiefer .Mick Walker Dean Drenzek Dave Pate Gary Iohnson lack Coenen Kim Lombardi Rod Peterson Al Orsborn Rich Ahders Max Varner lim Mulstay Doug Thiessen George Trauten Greg Koenig Bill Gray l li . il ,A N MTQK4 'ly ,. if fem it to 1 lil J lvl Delta Tau Delta 331 delta upsllon 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12. !13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 .Tom Neuman .Mark Mossman .Alen Reed .Tom Von Gillim Ieff Oberman .Scott Onstat .Mike Cutler Rob Boysen . Mrs. Nadean Knoernschild jeff leglum Steve Courtney .Larry Krpan .Harvey Weaver .Tom Larsen john Dieraks Bill Able Ray Smith Bob Bell Steve Washler Mike Farrow Bryan Wistey 332 Delta Upsilm .Ron Miles Ieff Iackson .Steve Morgan Maury Dieterich .Mike Dieterich . Steve Rusk . Gary Reed Bob Rushe .Chris Carron Dana Ramount .Iim Hans .Greg Farrow .Pat Hopkins .Mark Hummel .George Scanlan .Austin Rice .Pat Steele Mark Iennings Dave Uthe .Rob Gruen l-all 401 Sl Ek 'Z dl, A L45, 'ill U -1 Ll' Q 143 l-l'l Zq t, tw 31 35 37 3845 tzz 2 22 30 I 8 6 9 l t - Q3 2 is Ll 5 to is 7 I7 Kermit Anderson .Tom Caughlan .Tim Weiss Dean Stock Dave Henry , Steve Schropp .Scott Stanfill . Ieff Smoot .Russell Benda .Ted Ostrem delta zeta 1. Cathy McRae 2. Marilyn Snider 3. Sally Reed 4. Rogene Roseland 5. Barbar Knutzon 6. Sue Sweeney 7. Sue Kracul 8. Becky Reed 9. lan Thoensen 10. Ianet Nereim 11. Chris Mellicker 12. Eileen Farrell 13. Carol Bannen 14. Carolyn Wennerberg 15. Kathy King .Marlene Anderson .IoAnn Kehm .Peggy Barney Karen Still Mother Waterman Sue Trainer Vickie Miller Iuliet Miner Mary Kast .Marykay McGregor Iulie Donohue Barbara Benson .Sue Iensen .Sandy Frazier .Michele Sippy A5335 7 Gig 2 g A .Martha Larson .Ioanne McGervey .Cindy McCall .lane Miller .Linda Hans Delta Zeta 333 gamma phi beta 212 2 Bo W O 1 2 3 1 Z et. 4 02 A lo 133Lt gg. 2 13 H I5 M718 IQ Q -is H l 15 5 13 I A QI 14 3 I 15 16 17 1.8 19 21 334 Gamma Phi Beta . Deana Daley .Melissa Anderson .Laurie Musfeldt .Betsy Brittin .Debbie Seery . Carma Kuku .Mary Crabtree .Iulie Mulvihill .Wendy Forrest .Linda Tappendorf .Gretchen Fisher .Mary Beth Iones .Keesi Harrison .Cathy Cornelius .Sindy Keefer .Scarlett Lunning . lane Dunlap . Ian Iverson .Kitty Clausen . Ianet Prochaska .Iulie Fladeland . Peggy Schiele Debby Rollins .Kathy Proctor .Debbie Hunt . Beth Acri .Ann Rogers .Ian Stapelton .loan Richards .Iulie Benson Ioyce Carlstrom Debi Bailey Betsy Ilgenfrity .Marlene Pellett .Lindsy Cottral Vickie Dooley Sue Roberts .Pam Hollingsworth Linda Harvey Rendy Millikin Sue Derby Sally Hague kappa alpha theta 1 2 3 W I 4 M5 N Wm I 5 al ex 4 'L' Q 'Z H0 3 1 W' 35' .lg le is If Sq 1 L3 zu 3 : Qin 8 Q 10 2 lo M 11 12 13 14 15 16 18 Karen Mercier Kathy Malay Eva Dahl Margaret Barnett Mary Kay Alexander Mary White Sally Canady Leora Rew .Penny Martin .Peggy Schulte Ruth Loving .Nanvy Nowlin . Ianis Gates .Trish Durham .Cathie Mann .Patty Hemphill . Sue Ruth . Barb Ross Ann Fennell Meg Sloan Katy Fletcher Ianet Patthoff Iill Sharpe Gail Vickers Kortney Steinbeck lane Seiffert Cath Olesen Nancy Allender Betsy Sampson Sue Titus Linda Groves 32. Connie Cra Y Sue Orlady Debbie Wolf 35. Maureen Hines .Cathy Brenneke . Vicki Froyd . Barb Statz .Andi Lane .Wendy Wegner .Sally Titus .Marlene Suntken .Ann Tice .Mary Mayers .Peggy Evans ,Paulette Lewis .Patty Sangster .Laura Suredburg .Bryce LeBien . Sue Crowson .Carla Carper .Tori Sayer Kappa Alpha Theta 335 Fawn Cook Marti Harris Karen Thomas Pat Lorenzen Alicia Edge Lori Webber Patty Smith Lyn Buckley Sandy Brown Karen Van Doren Kris McKenna Vickie Ann McCool Ann Hamilton Mary Kathy Pattee Carrie Matthews Debbie Wright Sue Schullaw lane Bartelme Casey Mahon Karrey lannrin Ioan Andruska Vickie Dyer Missy Davidson Pam Kuhl Iulie Ziegler Al Cerrone Patti Kuhl Sue Donahue Diane Fuller Pam Harr Carol Coleman Beth Onderdonk lean Iennings Ann Clithero Leslie Midkiff Kris Taylor Iudy Buckley Mary Donahue Ruth Svhlosser Ioan Scheibe Sue MacMor1-is Becky Brooks Barbara Bced Kathy Flanagan Susie Eaton Carol Matthias Ioan Lange Nancy Leachman Carol Ramsey kappa kappa gamma L 336 Kappa Kappa Gamma H5 Lic 4 H 4 34 ll LQQQ D mx 531 in tt 22 Q 30 31 ' is it Q51 3?-as zu mltllg it, n V5 I ll 12 QR 1 3 Ll I 'an P. L, 2 '5 I 227 fl "0 II ' I to I3 9 A 2 :L+ fffa kappa sigma 1, Gary Sternitzke lohn Malone Ron Riedesel Chuck Foster Gary Howell Bob Hartnett lim Waller Bill Bloomquist Bob Bergen .Ioe Miller .Bill Heilritter .Doug Lee .Pete Brainard Doug jones .Chet Teklinski .Bob Smith .Paul Ellis . lim Sjulin .Iohn Hartnett .Mark Eveloff . Barry "Mom" Bretschneider .Dick Koehler .Doug Martzluf .Rick Corbin .Bill Holden Bill Taber " C 'i -Q 6' Kappa Sigma 337 lambda chi alpha 'ED 'ZZ 'EH QS i z Mrs Fred Bendt Larry Iones Clarke Hall Babe Mark Mlller Mike Kimberly .Rick Schubert .Mike Hanrahan .lohn Dale .Craig Rathjew .Tim Beck .Dale Kramer Iohn lohnston . Ed Brown . Dan Howe .- Q, xx ,Q -x Xi ,x Doug Schmidt Tom Christensen lim Cox Bill Beese Dave Messmger Terry Harper lim Scherer Bill Iohnson .Tom Ieneary Cal Iames Bryan Iennings Iohn Werning Doug Teeple Dave Graybill 338 Lambda Chi Alpha . Don Stock .Rob Richardson .Paul Sloan .Rick Scheel Dick Cass .Mike johnson Tom Eckols lim Hampton Dave Lux Greg Sanford lens Iantzen Rick Schlee Gary Henshaw Barry Bedford Kim Greenwood Randy Watkins Paul Muller Bill Lewis john Anderson Randy Tew Iohn Duggleby Dick Searls Karl Anderson Phil VanCleve .Iohn McCormick . lim Knutzon phi delta theta l Z 3 t 1 .Ted Mckim .Dave Peterson . Iohn Henry .Steve Schares lim Atkinson Frank Hoerster Al Chittick Forrest Muehlethaler Leon Peterson lim Soll Steve Van Dyke Paul Hammond Gary Dick 1:1 rp '.' I . ,L 1 : X Phi Delta Theta 339 phi gamma delta ll ll ll ll ll H J I 1. Steve Wilcox 16. Wink Davis if 2. Magoo Kelly 17. Iohn Kennedy ao U 22 23 24 214 3. Dan Satorius 18. Steve Rasmus I7 q IO Z5 :iq IL! 4. Mad Dog Wilson 19. Steve Quiner ll IZ lg 5. Ratso Darland , 20. lim Larsen 8 6. Gary Gee 21. Mike Harrison A 3 Q 5 to 7 7. Mike Stienhauer 22. Scott Prill l 2' 8. Denny Goeclers 23. Iohn Bowers 9. Cranimal Crandell 24. Moak Gibson 10. E.Z. Rider jenkins 25. Mike Hatten 11. Larry Morgan 26. Mags Magani 12. Bob Cochrand 27. Brian Bateson 13, Pat Cortney 28. the other 73 guys 14. Ioe Kelly Ir. who stayed in the rack 15. Tom Yetter 340 Phi Gamma Delta if TPRHON fmgizfae .ffm 53 . SN Fl-N . phi kappa p I 7. I. Duff Rafferty 8. Pat Colbert 9. Gail I-lastead 10. Iohn Raife 11. Iohn Caswell 12. Mike Colbert Mark Eggleston Iohn Slater Ion Philips Bill Luse Tom Brown Terry Williams 1. Ion Robkin 2. lim Meyers 3. Denny Hull ' 4. Don Abbott 5. Iohn Chehak 6. Ken Matson 13. Bob Benson 14. Craig Wagner 15. Tim Montegomery 16. Steve Scharnberg 17. lim Bowers 18. Steve Tiffiny 19. Greg Maclanihan 20. Steve Ballard 21. Kent Beaver Rob Ritson Don Garland Mark I-logenson .Tom Fitzgibbons Bob Stewart 33. Eryk johnson 34. Curt Yocum 35. Scott Norvell 36. John Wilson Phi Kappa Psi 341 phi kappa sigma .ill ., gil i 1 5 p ig Gary Ottaviano Bob Miller Rick Boresi Roger Koch Mike Rovner Ieff Flagg Duane Rohovit Toby Ioseph Will Sisley Ed Pinegar jim Kuebler Tom Collins 342 Phi Kappa Sigma 13. Pat.Wiene-ke .Redge Bartholemew . Charles Fischer .Keith Dennis .lim Mease . Bruce Meyer .Roger Nelson .Marty Kloubec .Tim Carroll .Steve Trevallee Dannis lamison . Tom Wing k is if pi beta phi 1. Ginny Chapman 2. Barb Rehling 3. Terri Foster 4. Shanlee lohnson 5. Karen Peddicord 6. Becky Foster 7. Carolyn Burke 8. Sue Pang 9. Vickie Brownlee 10. Marie Yager 11. Sally Erickson 12. Beth Ostlund 13. Melissa Hansen 14. jennifer Bergeson 15. Debbie Lanich 16. Sue Dreher 17. Ianet Crossley .Marianna Olson Debbie Lee .Marsha Wood .Mary Kay Steele . Katie Eginton . Liz Lee .Trish Sparks Nancy Narey .Polly Doolittle Mary Zenon .Lee Ann Taylor Cathy Lee .Valerie VanGinkel .Colleen Wilcox .Diane Crossley ,Terri Smith .Cory Simpson Gwen Alexander Nancy Skov Iocelyn Furtwangler Melissa McComb Cam Meade Becky Boyd Lucy Corrigan Connie Miller Liz Michaelson Iennifer Iones Elena Wang Paula Loftsgard .Cindy Parsons lean Farrell Wi' ami? 3 In Laurie Uphoff Lp o V 1: H7 '-Ha Mary Smazal 3,540 Q3 W . ,Q 4. P It 3334 Q37 I8 ' 20 ' X" .0 . in 5 lo 2, 3 L+ Pi Beta Phi 343 pi kappa alpha 344 Pi Kappa Alpha 332 Q5 , S L+ Q ' GW Q 1 ' lla I . J 20 ?.l F' A Haig l 22 30 l 'au' 29 M az 1. Kevin McCombs 2. Tom Knutson 3. Earl Vineyard 4. Dan Pence 5. lim Anderson 6. Mike Logan 7. Gary Craven 8. Tom Miller 9. Bob Halverson I 10. Larry Eide 11. Mike Christiansen 12. Les Sjulin 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28 29 30 31 32. Don Ernst lack Graber Mike Roush Anson Holland Greg LaPlaunt Brad Koch lim Hudson Mike Gasaway Steve McGrane Ted Talcott Dwight Connelly Bill Maher Mark Vognsen Norm Gunn lohn Lindstrom Paul Loeffel Bob Sherman Bruce Lee Doug Hein Bob Kreuger Mike Stopulos Hugh Phillips Tom Hartje Mike Luce Chuck Mann Steve Heath Larry Iones Steve Meyers Roger Aiken Ieff Stocker Tom Blackman Todd Rhodes Bill Bauman Paul Havick Sam Burroughs Kevan Whitsitt lim O'Connell Rodger Beaton Bruce Smith .Iesse Denman .Bill Criswell .Charlie Layland .Kim Dreher .Paul I-Iarbets .john Desmond .Bill Whitaker .Tom Iackman .Mike Mcllhon .Emir Alexander .Craig Thornhill .Chuck Domke .Frank Fines .Ralph l-lollinsworth I? 20 Q 52 2' sz I I8 sigma alpha epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon 345 sigma chi I-v-JN,4..-.-A--v --W,-7-Y,,,, IRR . Ax X, 2 v ,lr -A . -. 1 2 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 346 Sigma Chi Robert B. Denney Robert Bradshaw . Terry Wiges Denny DeMong Bill Hemmings .Tom Tyrrell .Steve Honigsbaum lack Swanson .Bill Bratney . Steve Putman .Ieff Clopton .Guy Wendler .Larry Holcomb .Mike Hagerman . Don Furman .Tom Evans .Mike Mumford and Tammie .Iames DeMong .Tome Pence .Mick Ashby .Arlin Heppner .Tim McCutcheon JEL-E B4-,,,,4. fill...-0 Daniel Gillogly Greg Thirnbeck Rick Holtkamp Greg Clements Scott Ivy Mark Smith Phil Buckingham Brian E.. Dietz wifi wee 3 IEE sigma delta tau 1. Beth Rosenfeld 2. Karen Fischman 9 3. Wendy Laskow 7 3 A Q LD 4. Lynne Silverstein , l L+ 2 5 5. Dee Dee Shapiro 6. Tena Brown 7. Andi Canter 8. Doreen Musin 9. Shari Monovitz 10. Marilyn Barmash 11. Lola Szneler Sigma Delta Tuu 347 5 Q 0? 95 di eo'wzR'lq 'bn' me 723 Y. 348 'Ito' 1 U 'I 348 Sigma Nu . Paul Sieh .William Weaver . Richard Buss . Tyler Cate james Gerard Stephen Cate Dennis McCollough Dave Lundquist C. Ganson Avery Ron Steele Christopher Gleason Gregory Brass David Yeutsy Ieff Carpentier Marshall Daut Gregg Carver C. A. Carter .Iames Iohannsen .Rand Blunck .Patrick O'Connor Richard Gross .Bruce Brownlee Neil Rinehart David Collson H. Nick Hammans .Vince Medel .Michael Puls .Dennis Munson . Iames Rowlette .Stephen Rhoades .Vernon Thede .Ioseph Gitch .Richard Greenup .Stve Watson I .Larry Wilson Richard Norman David Kennedy Douglas Alvarez Ieffrey Horn .Mike McNeill Benjamin Farrar III .Gregory'Apel Chuck Iaeger .Thomas Hildebrand .Scott Christiansen .Steve Seabolt . Thomas Lidd .Patrick Carr .Michael Powell 1. Dave Iones 2. Timm Hoffman 3. Gary Keoppel 4. Gary Station 7. Doug Brown 8. Gordy Goettsch Pm 'B 5 as 6. Steve Munzenmaier 9. Dennis Iasper 21 E I K ,cs za E V Q 5. Bruce Timko HSN? 5 f Y ,v H .Ion McDermott .Chuck Maxwell .Todd Murran .Mark Thompson .Ierry Papich .leff Bullington .Paul Wetler .Bill Dengler . Bob Thomas .Pat Brothers lim Foster .Ken Angersola .Mike Iohnson Dave Grace Craig Engelmann .Marty Rhomberg Brent Mowery sigma phi epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon 349 sigma pi Q uai? ei 9 We 350 Sigma Pi . Tim Lynch . Gary Hansen . lim Bishop .Bob Wuthrich . Phil Nychay . Craig Burke Ron Rossman .Randy Friday .Ioe Andres .Denny Murphy .Len Vidal .Emil Rinderspacher .john Maplethorpe .Todd Ingram .Fin Sondergraad .Dave Petersen .Steve Moorhouse .Ed Rinderspacher .Leon Spies .Iohn Vaubel .Gary Larson 22. Roger Smith 23. Torn Grimes 24. Dave Allen 25. Rich Wilson 26. Mark Eldridge 27. Mike Rivey 28. Dave Burns 29. Rick DeHaan 30. Duane Rossrnann 31. Ieff Kint 32. Tom Hall 33. Bill Herman 34. Vic Warren 35. Iohn Engelmann 36. Mark Borke 37. Dave Kruse 38. Bob Lofgren 39. Mrs. Laura Stoik 40. Chuck Eckslein 41. lim Murphy tau kappa epsilon Bob Kent Tony Vanek Mike Long Norm Thomas Q W 4 Greg Cripple as an ' Mark Henry and Woodstock 30 3 zz 'H f i L QOLHL' H Martin Olinger j+ , Ib ' .'1 .fu m 'V L, -M Dave Groe I ll I iq Rob McKenzie Li IO 3 3 I3 kj 5 lo 3 Dave Lenoker I jogn Lawrence john Shupe Drew Pellett Bill Dodgen Wayne Simington jim Delameter and Gandalf jim Tazzioli jack Tauber Randy johnson Dean Stoline Larry Williams Tom Leslie Bill Harvey Mike Schoville Paul johnson .john Tangren . john Arnitg .Craig Schaeffer jim Toler .Tom Haight .Pete Aran Brian Kliber Bob Tompkins Chris Larson Ron Orman .Tim Yeager joe Shinunas Mike Vance Don Cepican Ray Smith .Greg Keiser Craig Broers .Ken Madden john Baldwin . Gary Polansky Brian Hieneman Neil Westergaard . Bill Irey .Bill Boeye and Cassius .Gus Nopolus jim Hamm .jerry Waltes A I TT., - ..: Ei., L. zeta tau alpha 5 "'--..--... 15' ll n x IN V lllll! J Ill WH I 332+-in Q as . 352 Zeta Tau Alpha .Iudy Vornbach .Debbie Filitreau . Debby Thomas .Chris Kettlehut .Karen Odean . Mary Strack .Cathy Whalen .Mary Desmond . Iill Shickedanz .Sharon Laughlin .Iackie Hausen .Mary Sajovic .lane McGrath . Linda Lewis .Karen Nelson .Linda Taylor , Betty Otto Debby Sorenson 19. Kathy Roberts 20. Linda Smith 21. Debbie Runyon 22. leri Dick 23. Kathy Palmer 24. Cathy McGregor 25. Patty Wagner .Barb Benning Greeks 353 354 Seniors "Cheshire-cat," she began, rather timidly "Would you tell me, please, which way I ought to go from here?" "That depends a great deal on where You vvant to get to," said the cat. "I don't much care where . . said Alice. "Then it doesn't matter which way you go Said the cat. 356 Seniors Glennys Aaland Liberal Arts Mary Io Abbott Pharmacy Thomas Abbott Liberal Arts Diane Abel Liberal Arts Linda Abrams Liberal Arts Cathy Abramson Nursing Sandy Achenbach Liberal Arts Linda Ackley Liberal Arts Barbara Adams Liberal Arts Steve Adams Liberal Arts Kenneth Adamson Business Iohn Addy Medicine Pamela Aden Nursing Robert Ahvenkiel Dentistry Cathy Ahrens Business Linda Ahrnes Liberal Arts Iuan Alba Liberal Arts Alan Albert Liberal Arts Diane Albertson Dental Hygiene Phil Aldrich Medicine Marjorie Alexander Liberal Arts Barbara Alitz Pharmacy Roger Allen Dentistry David Allen Business Margory Allen Liberal Arts Robert Allen Medicine Nancy Allender Business Diane Allensworth Liberal Arts Gary Allison Law Steven Almquist Business Larry Alquist Dentistry Ioan Alt Liberal Arts Kathleen Alt Liberal Arts Roger Amhof Engineering Gerald Andersen Liberal Arts Catherine Anderson Liberal Arts I tx l L ri tiff S Q.-unit I -Q t f. le i sg 1 "either we'II learn to live as brothers. lhrrliwf 1 Q ,i fi - ,sa 4,,, ' r,. 'piss -' 'Q is ' -' wi" .l ' i ii.: .- U . .i V M i ---,:::::-. W ll t i gi ill ii N - '22 'R 9 0' G. Duquesne Anderson Liberal Arts Gary Anderson Business Gary Anderson Liberal Arts james Anderson Business Karen Anderson Nursing Marlene Anderson Liberal Arts Richard Anderson Medicine Roger Anderson Engineering Ronald Anderson Liberal Arts Scott Andrea Engineering Iames Andrew Business Mary Ann Andrew Liberal Arts Penny Andrew Liberal Arts Robert Andrew Liberal Arts Stephen Andrews Liberal Arts Patricia Andriano Liberal Arts Rosemary Angelo Liberal Arts Iosephine Antimuro Liberal Arts Ioan Anton Liberal Arts Linda Archambault Liberal Arts Ronni Archibald Liberal Arts Iohn Arent Liberal Arts Ross Armstrong Business Sherry Arndt Liberal Arts Rhea Arnold Liberal Arts Martin Aronow Liberal Arts Ralph Asbury Liberal Arts Betty Aten Liberal Arts Poonpan Attanand Business Douglas Atty Liberal Arts Larry Audlehelm Liberal Arts lack Averill Liberal Arts C. Ganson Avery Business Iames Axeen Pharmacy David Axline Business Ioyce Bachman Liberal Arts Craig Bagenstos Liberal Arts Io Ann Bahr Liberal Arts Bryan Bailey Engineering Io Ann Bailey Liberal Arts Lane Bailey Business Marvin Bailey Nursing Rebecca Bailey Liberal Arts Teresa Bailey Liberal Arts William Bailey Liberal Arts Beckie Bair Liberal Arts Barbara Baird Liberal Arts Betsy Baird Liberal Arts Seniors 357 Carl Baker Law Dennis Baker Business Kenneth Baker Engineering Shan Baker Medicine Corinne Bakke Nursing Elizabeth Balk Liberal Arts Lana Ballou Liberal Arts Iohn Baln Business Bonnie Balsbaugh Liberal Arts T. Scott Bannister Liberal Arts Dean Barber Engineering Christopher Barker Liberal Arts Gerald Barker Medicine Ieanne Barker Liberal Arts Deborah Barnes Liberal Arts Frederick Barnes Business A. Frank Baron Liberal Arts Kristine Barquist Liberal Arts Bruce Barrett Engineering Victoria Barrett Liberal Arts Iill Barron Nursing Maryanne Barron Liberal Arts Ramona Barry Liberal Arts Timothy Barry Liberal Arts David Bartenhagen Business Michael Bartscher Liberal Arts Iacqueline Baumgart Nursing Roy Bash Business David Baskett Liberal Arts john Baumert Medicine Christine Bean Liberal Arts Donna Bean Liberal Arts Kathleen Beaves Dental Hygiene Neil Beck Law Tim Beck Business Stephen Beckman Liberal Arts Patricia Beecher Nursing Richard Beecher Business Sharon Beecher Liberal Arts Thomas Beenck Liberal Arts Robert Beers Liberal Arts lack Behrens Dentistry 358 Seniors A V-W .Y If ig' f-:X-ee , A , 3 fe- E9 , it . V l .T rg nn, ,-- v VU. :VN ,zz ,v f - if-in . ., f. , ' ra Y 'I Q is K i..-fi 4 , A U Alf is RN' A .- , H 1-X -1 liar ff? nd or we'II die as fools." Unknown hd .X . , A S .. ,.,: - I - t i - E E A- ff? f t - ,V g ff . tru 'J . 1' qw, , , iii fr- A giz Qi 1 -, t, gif' 5 it ii" it " uit it it 1 if 'iff . , ,an N VI .Ma In is, , ,-. ,i , V , V ' t Y -I 5 A 't i tri t A r , Z' CILI 9' 37' 4 ' 'gr 1 M gt A J ! x it sw we a' a 7 A ,uv fi' r -A -af Ianis Bell Liberal Arts Keith Bell Liberal Arts Kathleen Bender Pharmacy Noel Bender Liberal Arts Diana Bendtschneider Liberal Arts Scott Bengfort Liberal Arts Gary Benson Business Gregory Benson Dentistry Ieffrey Benson Business Gregory Berckes Business Del Berg Engineering loanne Berg Liberal Arts Iana Berger Liberal Arts David Bergstrom Business Larry Berkenpas Engineering Ianette Bernhard Nursing Ian Berthess Liberal Arts Marsha Best Liberal Arts Ronald Bevard Business William Bever Liberal Arts Richard Beyer Liberal Arts Sandi'Biggs Nursing lack Billings Law Milton Billstein Liberal Arts Paul Bina Business Barbara Binkard Liberal Arts Carol Bird Liberal Arts Barbara Birrer Liberal Arts Paul Bisgard Liberal Arts james Bishop Business Mark Blaedel Medicine Beverly Blaha Liberal Arts Catharine Blaha Liberal Arts Terri Blanchard Liberal Arts Mary Bloomquist Liberal Arts Allen Bluedorn Liberal Arts Seniors 359 Betty Boardman Liberal Arts Douglas Boatman Medicine Karen Boatman Liberal Arts Darrell Bohinet Pharmacy Nicollet Bobst Nursing Iohn Bodensteiner Medicine Dennis Beohlie Business Ieffrey Bogguss Law Richard Bohlen Business Daniel Bohlken Liberal Arts Ianette Bohlken Liberal Arts Timothy Bokmeyer Dentistry Barry Bolyn Business Donald Bolin Medicine Malinda Boling Liberal Arts Ian Bollhoefer Nursing Pamela Bolt Nursing Iames Bolton Liberal Arts Connie Bonbei Liberal Arts Richard Bonham Business Iody Bonnell Nursing Iohn Bonnette Business Alisa Bonneville Liberal Arts Steven Bonstead Liberal Arts Beverly Booth Liberal Arts Linda Bossen Liberal Arts Ronald Bousman Medicine Rita Bowdish Nursing Robert Bower Engineering Linda Bowman Liberal Arts Mary lane Bowman Liberal Arts Patricia Boyce Pharmacy Constance Boyd Liberal Arts Mark Boyken Medicine Elizabeth Boysen Liberal Arts Carol Bradley Liberal Arts Craig Bradley Liberal Arts Susan Bradley Liberal Arts Kelly Branch Pharmacy Brenda Brandt Liberal Arts Iohn Brandt Law Richard Braun Law Brenda Brawner Liberal Arts Estyl Breazeale Liberal Arts Ian Brecht Liberal Arts Dan Breinich Liberal Arts, Thomas Breuch Law Barbara Brick Liberal Arts Ann Briggie Liberal Arts Terrence Briggs Medicine Diana Bright Liberal Arts 'Steve Bright Liberal Arts Dennis BrightwellMedicine Linda Brightwell Liberal Arts 360 Seniors ,v?'4ln. Q s I rf L we ii E X wi 'ik v-v ' ' f 1 I -A A-. l I it ml I ,, 1 lf. od Q 1"" 0-P' ,.o ,Z ft--V I .N ,, ei. L ' :T f Q 'f 1- , U I. .., , r -W ll-: L f TH? . E at f' B ' fx w H- Y ,-.-- A 'R I t ff . f.. ' Fa. 'K' A Nr - . ,L-, , L i, thi' ,Q sd V"' '92 A 1 L J his ' r ' " i ea ' -:1:'f is f' L at ' . 'A . - A-.4 - f - , ' . sf' V .f , ' H .rv : - . f,-tt. a gyfgifgp I - fs! 'J'-159: " 'E' :- W i, .T l it i it K Barbara Brindley Liberal Arts Lizabeth Brinkmeyer Liberal Arts Phyllis Britcher Liberal Arts Gary Britson Liberal Arts Marianne Brittingham Nursing Pamela Bromberg Business Ronald Brooker Liberal Arts David Brooks Business Dennis Brooks Medicine Patrick Brooks Law Barbara Brown Liberal Arts Cheryl Brown Liberal Arts David Brown Liberal Arts Edward Brown Liberal Arts Io Ann Brown Liberal Arts Loren Brown Liberal Arts Lorena Brown Liberal Arts Mary Brown Nursing Mary Lou Brown Liberal Arts Patrick Brown Business Richard Brown Business Victoria Brown Liberal Arts Wayne Browning Business Robert Brueggeman Liberal Arts Christine Bruegger Liberal Arts Larry Bruner Dentistry Steven Buban Liberal Arts David Bucheit Business Iayne Buckingham Dental Hygiene Michael Buckner Law there is something patently insane . .A Becky Budke Liberal Arts Ronald Buehner Business Anne Buhrow Dental Hygiene Guy Buhrow Dentistry Dwight Bunch Liberal Arts Kathleen Bundies Liberal Arts Robert Bundy Liberal Arts Darrell Bunn Liberal Arts Susan Bunn Liberal Arts Susan Burden Liberal Arts Stephen Burger Dentistry Ierry Burke Business . 3 William Burke Medicine Ruth Burkhiser Liberal Arts David Burns Liberal Arts Iudy Burrell Liberal Arts Robert Burrell Law Iohn Burrough Business Kristine Burrows Nursing Douglas Busch Pharmacy Roger Butler Business Ken Butters Law Karen Buttles Liberal Arts Kenneth Butts Liberal Arts Terry Butz Liberal Arts Kathryn Byers Liberal Arts Stephen Byers Dentistry Cynthia Byram Liberal Arts Steven Cable Dentistry john Cain Liberal Arts Deborah Caldwell Liberal Arts Helen Callaghan Liberal Arts Craig Callen Liberal Arts Susan Cameroi Liberal Arts Gay Camp Liberal Arts Catherine Cannell Liberal Arts 362 Seniors gif' 'L vh l J i' e 3' t J! tt .1 If X' :X f X :7 I. ff'--rf' X -f "7 it , , ., ,,.,., 1 N x t ia n- Si I i ., if N I ' t I as v' 'ti' E c U53 sleigh? + A V t S R, t x V N 'ff-., it t bout all the typevvriters sleeping tit 'N :4,Y,frg?VZ .. 4 an . an , X ' tk K " wr' ' E 7 ' ' I Q y L N, N- t 't:t-t:tttl1- L t"lf5"'if2t'f5lttti I- . ,. , ix Nw , I :M . .,, . ' 1 5 i if tu, ' if YV I 5 K I i :.:,,: r . Q - aw ww f " 4- we 4' -A . ass X ,tt T J sjv , X .41 v- ,-nv-. is, sa- -f ,, 3 ' . A fy ' t . t. ie. A-qs , as , .ti H'.xe'1lLt -+ ' all Q3 2 ,.ut,,, . . X t ' J Y -'VN ty W. '1 t ...., 1 - 'TNN N Q9 V -...ey all --J L 'N'-if tr I 7- , ir ' ' I --. x. 1 I t- ' :,,.p'.- X rv , F K , X - 2' . C L to ---' 2 I' , 1 ,fm it 9 2 J, 'U " . ' ill' -. 4 tx iff A rg K, "I 4' W 1 - , '. f - gait ., -' Ll," 11 - " if H'-Ei '- ' 4 fn -3 - . .,,. H X 1 it? 'K i J Mark Cannon Liberal Arts Thomas Cannon Liberal Arts Andrea Canter Liberal Arts Ann Carber Nursing Claudette Carlson Liberal Arts Iames Carlson Pharmacy Susan Carlson Liberal Arts Robert Carney Liberal Arts Alan Carpenter Liberal Arts Mayra Carrillo Liberal Arts Brian Carter Liberal Arts Loleta Carter Liberal Arts Marc Casey Liberal Arts Mary Cashman Liberal Arts lane Cassill Liberal Arts Ross Caster Liberal Arts Bob Caughey Liberal Arts Maurice Cavanaugh Liberal Arts Iarnes Cavins Medicine Hugh Ceaser Business Margene Cepowski Liberal Arts Ken Ceradsky Liberal Arts Patrick Chambers Law Michael Chandler Liberal Arts Marilyn Chapman Liberal Arts Linda Cherveny Pharmacy Sarah Chilton Medicine Stephen Chollar Liberal Arts Sue Christensen Nursing Robert Church Liberal Arts Sen1ors 363 Susan Church Liberal Arts Cheryl Churchill Liberal Arts Roseland Chyma Liberal Arts Craig Clark Liberal Arts Louise Murphy Liberal Arts Daniel Clay Medicine Peter Clay Liberal Arts Marguerite Cleary Nursing Lee Clifton Liberal Arts Arch Coberly Business Cynthia Cochran Liberal Arts Kathleen Coen Nursing Sharon Coffey Liberal Arts Linda Cohen Liberal Arts Beverly Cole Liberal Arts Richard Cole Liberal Arts LeRoy Coleman Dentistry Gregory Collins Liberal Arts Michael Collins Business Susan Collins Liberal Arts Cheryl Collman Pharmacy Kenneth Collman Law Pameia Colschen Liberal Arts Iames Conrad Engineering Ronald Cooper Medicine Peter Coorlas Business Erika Concannon Liberal Arts Cathy Conway Liberal Arts Linda Cook Liberal Arts Ned Cook Liberal Arts . I is ' ,4:. X t 'Q l 'X l fi W with the beautiful plumbing . t L ' t d esi frm: x I 364 Seniors jfifrt -Y'-aff" P, is 'yawl 0 E WV .s W Q Y Y 7:4 '52 1 'Il new 'fn l X., ...Z ...aa-irje.-.fT, ,xi 'du v,,rE'h H W rg ffl . V, v t , ' x l'l , , r Q 4- "X" . J. 'J f Q4 2 1 x X T4 1' 'it 5 . Aga? . 4' r N it f s. ' i . , . if V f R 'ixiffil I U, 'fnpf me I i 1 . ' 5 .qfrwt VN 5 ' J ' t 3 'rr t is D 541 4 . - '-W1 ,ky Qin Marcia Cooley Liberal Arts Kenneth Coons Liberal Arts Rose Ann Corcoran Liberal Arts Steven Cordes Business julie Corken Liberal Arts Barry Corson Liberal Arts Thea Cosens Liberal Arts Iohn Cota Business Charles Coulter Law Kathryn Coulter Liberal Arts Deborah Coupal Liberal Arts Kathryn Courtney Liberal Arts Michael Courtney Liberal Arts Richard Cover Liberal Arts Diana Cox Nursing Iacquelyn Cox Liberal Arts Kenneth Crabb Liberal Arts Dawn Craig Nursing Ronald Craig Liberal Arts Candice Cramer Liberal Arts C. R. Cranston Liberal Arts Ann Crawford Liberal Arts Lance Crawford Liberal Arts lan Crist Liberal Arts William Criswell Liberal Arts Celeste Crowley Liberal Arts Sandra Cullin Liberal Arts Nancy Culmer Liberal Arts Theresa Cunningham Liberal Arts Sharon Curry Liberal Arts David Curtis Liberal Arts Iohn Curtis Medicine Ioseph Cuttell Liberal Arts Crystal Dahl Liberal Arts Dennis Dahl Dentistry Larry Dahleen Business Michael Dahm Business Terry Dalmasso Pharmacy Deanna Daly Liberal Arts Ed Dana Liberal Arts Nazzareno D'Angelo Law Timothy Daniels Liberal Arts Carole Dannacher Liberal Arts Mary Dansdill Liberal Arts Ion Danskin Engineering Randy Darnall Liberal Arts Marshall Daut Liberal Arts Edward Davidge Liberal Arts Douglas Davis Business Eric David Liberal Arts Randall Davis Business Martha Davis Liberal Arts Thomas Davis Liberal Arts Diane Davison Nursing Seniors 365 Timon Davison Liberal Arts Abrahma Dawit Engineering Claudia Day Liberal Arts George Day IV Liberal Arts Kenneth Day Pharmacy Martha Day Business Mary Deadman Liberal Arts Roger Deane Liberal Arts Elmer Deatsch Law Gerald Debuhr Business Michael DeCamp Law Larry Decker Liberal Arts Marilynn Dee Liberal Arts Sandra Degen Liberal Arts David Degroote Liberal Arts Douglas Degroote Liberal Arts Gabriele Delaney Liberal Arts Glenda Delp Liberal Arts Rita DeMarco Liberal Arts Wanda DeMott Liberal Arts Terry Denner Business Mary Dennis Liberal Arts Martiena DeVries Liberal Arts Wendell Dickey Business Douglas Dickson Liberal Arts Maurice Dieterich Business Denver Dillard Law Silvija Dimants Medicine Caroline Dittrich Liberal Arts Mary Lee Dixon Liberal Arts Bonnie Doddema Nursing Iolene Dodds Liberal Arts Valorie Doden Liberal Arts Lowell Dodge Medicine Lori Dolenak Liberal Arts H. Mitch D'Olier Law 366 Seniors inthe beautiful office buildings - :fi- F-E!!! 1 i J-J NJ J ..- gt ik Richard Donohue Business lane Dorr Nursing Melinda Dotson Liberal Arts Robert Dotson Law Iames Douglas Business Richard Douglass Pharmacy Mike Downes Business Roger Downs Liberal Arts Catherine Doyle Liberal Arts Larry Doze Liberal Arts George Drake Pharmacy Theodore Dreyer Liberal Arts Charles Driscoll Medicine Nathan Drucker Business Paula Dudrow Liberal Arts Rebecca Duffy Liberal Arts Linda Duncan Dental Hygiene Sheryl Dunshee Liberal Arts Iohn Duttschaver Liberal Arts Dwight Donnelly Business Vickie Dyer Liberal Arts Kaye Dykhuizen Liberal Arts Lee Dytry Liberal Arts Karen Eagle Nursing Susan Eaton Liberal Arts Susan Eaton Liberal Arts Marita Eberline Liberal Arts Lloyd Eckhart Liberal Arts Carol Edwards Liberal Arts Mark Edwards Pharmacy Mark Eggleston Business Mark Eglseder Liberal Arts Karl Eisbach Medicine Mary Carolyn Ekwall Liberal Arts Bradley Eland Liberal Arts Ioyce Eland Nursing Marlene Elings Liberal Arts Michael Ellingson Business Robert Ellingsworth Engineering Paul Ellis Business Craig Elmets Liberal Arts Iarnes Elting Liberal Arts Vaughn Engel Liberal Arts Iohn Erbland Liberal Arts Eric Erickson Liberal Arts Iames Esser Liberal Arts Connie Estling Liberal Arts Alice Evans Liberal Arts Seniors 367 Carolyn Evans Liberal Arts Douglas Evans Liberal Arts Ronald Evans Liberal Arts Susan Everett Liberal Arts David Ewers Liberal Arts lay Ewoldt Liberal Arts Ray Exley Medicine Iames Faith Engineering Steve Farley Liberal Arts Charles Farrell Dentistry Eileen Farrell Nursing Mary Ann Fauser Business Loren Fauver Business Theodore Fenton Liberal Arts Iohn Ferguson Liberal Arts Peter Ferguson Medicine Darrell F erreter Liberal Arts Patricia Fetzer Liberal Arts Wayne Fiala Liberal Arts Margaret Filer Liberal Arts Edward Finck Engineering Ioseph Findlay Liberal Arts Phillip Finney Liberal Arts Patricia First Liberal Arts Nancy Fischer Nursing Gretchen Fisher Liberal Arts Wayne Fisher Liberal Arts Michael Fleming Liberal Arts Ruth Ann Flor Liberal Arts Nancy I-'lorer Liberal Arts Mark Foglesong Liberal Arts Iohn Fonken Engineering Merry Ford Liberal Arts Eugene Fortman Dentistry Kathy Foss Liberal Arts Robert Foster Liberal Arts Barbara Foxen Liberal Arts Buz Fraleigh Liberal Arts Adrian Frana Liberal Arts Barbara Frank Liberal Arts Kathy Frank Liberal Arts Mary Frankel Liberal Arts 368 Seniors . and allthe people sleeping 1 ., mf J' ti' 4.1 I 1.-ur' 't i ll u is .1 . ....... 1 -P - -nn. I x 'i I 'uf' 3351 'BD K Y Steven Frankel Law Wendy Frankel Liberal Arts Richard Frankhauser Medicine Kathy Fraulini Liberal Arts Virginia Freeman Liberal Arts Ioyce French Liberal Arts Nancy Fricke Liberal Arts Bruce Friedrechsen Liberal Arts Bruce Friedrechsen Liberal Arts Cathy Frink Dental Hygiene Ieff Froeschle Engineering Linda Frommett Liberal Arts Thomas Froning Liberal Arts Kathleen Frost Dental Hygiene lane Fruehling Liberal Arts Ronald Fude Liberal Arts Ruth Ann Fuglsang Liberal Arts Clayton Fulkerson Liberal Arts Dreanna Furry Business Terry Gabrielson Medicine Cynthia Gaffey Liberal Arts Karen Gage Nursing Ann Gallagher Liberal Arts Richard Gallagher Business Sharon Gallagher Liberal Arts Michal Gallner Business Iohn Ganske Liberal Arts Cindy Gardner Liberal Arts Eugene Gardner Liberal Arts Marvin Gardner Liberal Arts Steven Garrett Pharmacy Andrea Gaule Liberal Arts , Gaumer Larue Dental Hygiene Iohn Gerk Business Linda Gerot Liberal Arts Iohn Gerwin Medicine Seniors 369 Ioe Gevock Business Linda Geyer Liberal Arts Kenneth Gibson Pharmacy Iames Giese Liberal Arts Gary Giesemann Business Ann Gifford Liberal Arts Frances Gilbert Liberal Arts Thomas Gilbert Liberal Arts William Gillogly Liberal Arts Iohn Gnatovich Dentistry Sue Gochenour Liberal Arts Carolyn Goddard Liberal Arts Iohn Goede Business Iames Goedken Engineering Ianice Goergen Liberal Arts Iames Goettsch Liberal Arts Ianilyn Goettsch Liberal Arts Harry Goldstein Business Ianis Gomien Liberal Arts Brenda Goodale Liberal Arts Cynthia Goodman Liberal Arts Kandy Goodrich Liberal Arts Marilyn Gordon Liberal Arts Paul Gordon Liberal Arts Susan Gordon Pharmacy Mabel Gore Liberal Arts Robert Gore Liberal Arts Kathleen Gould Liberal Arts Gary Govra Business Michael Gowdy Liberal Arts Melanie Grabau Liberal Arts Gerald Grady Liberal Arts Linda Grady Pharmacy Nellie Graham Liberal Arts Iohn Granda Business Bonnie Granzow Liberal Arts Iohn Gray Business Davis Graybill Liberal Arts Sofia Graziano Liberal Arts Iames Grazier Pharmacy john Green Liberal Arts Gordon Green Law Tina Greenberg Liberal Arts Ann Greenwood Liberal Arts .Ann Greenzweig Liberal Arts Margaret Greer Liberal Arts Deborah Griebel Liberal Arts Constance Griffin Liberal Arts ' Inhn Griffin Liberal Arts Dennis Griggs Business Linda Grimes Liberal Arts Sue Griswold Liberal Arts Roy Groben Liberal Arts Linda Grones Liberal Arts 370 Seniors W 1 i 2? J , '- ii , tif, 1 In K W X i 1 07 X M :iv i U, 1. :gr F 1' 1 I l ,1 ' ' 4 i is ' FJ x , X at ' , 73 ' v . , i , , , 1 fi f 1' ""' ,J Bi: 'ur- 4-'T S I if 'i' - Q I 1 ui , ,, ,. .,.. ...,...., - ,,. ,ww '47 , . .. ,- - ,.., .1-it . .1 arf, Q.-1 r , - fs :af 11 91+ I, 5. , - yu 'H W, , . 1. taigi'-'sd 542 'E , ' -2 . -4 ,ease .. -5,2 44- i 1 - V. ,,, fl a Wi. 1 in " i , 6 :. i 1, i H A, ii aaa bF"""g'i'7i' ,. I , .4 - Ei: L fl i . fa sfgz' 'R fa" 1.1 wf r u bi tititt' Craig Grotenhouse Business Anne Gruesner Liberal Arts Gail Gudmundsen Liberal Arts Ioan Hackley Liberal Arts Robert Hadesbeck Business Lauson Hafer Liberal Arts Patricia Hagerman Liberal Arts Ieffrey Hahn Medicine Howard Haigh Liberal Arts Thomas Haight Business Susan Hakes Business Gerald Halbach Business Priscilla Hallberg Liberal Arts Peter Hallgren Law Deborah Halling Liberal Arts Suellen Halsne Nursing Steven Halstead Pharmacy Margaret Hamilton Liberal Arts Clark Hammelman Business Carol Hammill Liberal Arts Robert Hammond Ir. Business Walter Hampton Liberal Arts Lowell Handy Liberal Arts William Hanke Medicine Ben Hankey Liberal Arts Dane Hansen Engineering Iohn Hansen Dentistry Kathleen Hansen Liberal Arts Pamela Hansen Nursing Sandy Hansen Nursing Steve Hansen Engineering Gerald Hanson Liberal Arts Robert Hanson Liberal Arts Thomas Hardacre Liberal Arts Stephen Hardy Liberal Arts Thomas Hargens Business Ioan Hargis Liberal Arts William Hargis Business Steven Harms Liberal Arts Dell Harmsen Liberal Arts Qizabeth Harney Liberal Arts David Harris Law Martha Harris Dental Hygiene Roger Harris Liberal Arts Sharon Harrold Liberal Arts Roger Harshfield Engineering Ion Hart Liberal Arts Roberta Hartling Liberal Arts Ken Harts Liberal Arts Robert Hartung Medicine Wayne Hartwig Liberal Arts Charlene Hartzler Nursing Constance Hartzler Liberal Arts Susan Hartzler Liberal Arts Iames Harvey Liberal Arts Ioseph Haskett Business William Hassel Business Mary Hatfield Liberal Arts David Hauenstein Liberal Arts Ron Haugland Liberal Arts Lee Havens Liberal Arts Deborah Hayes Liberal Arts Thomas Hayes Business Pamela Haylock Nursing Gary Haymond Liberal Arts Omar Hazley Business 372 Seniors l I , LL 1 if these kids don t make it Q ,Q 5 V ,I , A J 4. . - , i i mfmvg 'Q -:ex an , J if f f! 1- A lit' Q". F , 1 ff L K' r '11 :- D772 "':': ' ' xt," '1 il 1 3 LIME' " X ii 1 ,iii ll I md, In an t - 1 , ,AEN ' ii H .1 , f V t , at L 1' "K y , v 47- 'T l . ? 'I 5' 1 W ' ' i ... I ' Q , ' if 1 N t 1 J R V21 I - V ,, T95 . . I L 4, 'fl ' what f if-my-gl ,J is 4 I ...:.l,., "'A' 7 at . . ,TE 1 , i 1' v V V , A tai 5' fi. u ,,. -..:, , ff", 1 t N ' I l V1 t ? It 6 ?'fZ7' i m 4 J t mf . J it D4 1' u .Q y '-fr! 5 W 1"' L.1:. f Wy . 39 Douglas Hearne Liberal Arts Sheri Heaton Nursing Becky Heckman Nursing Roxene Heddens Liberal Arts Ned Hedrick, jr. Liberal Arts Ed Heffron Liberal Arts Diane Heemstra Liberal Arts Darlene Heimann Liberal Arts Susan Heine Liberal Arts Marsha Heineman Nursing james Heintz Law Ronald Helgens Business Michael Helige Law john Hemann Business Steven Hempel Business Cathy Henderson Liberal Arts Sheryl Hendrix Liberal Arts Michael Heneghan Liberal Arts Arnold Heng Liberal Arts Tyral Henningsin Liberal Arts Sandra Henrich Pharmacy Paul Hermanson Dentistry Larry Hern Engineering Rupert Herrick Business john Herzog Liberal Arts Barbara Hess Liberal Arts james Hess Law Paul Hetzler Business james Hey Liberal Arts john Heysinger Liberal Arts Seniors 373 Dwight Hicks Business Greg Hilbert Engineering Nancy Hildebrand Liberal Arts Iohn Hildebrandt Liberal Arts Gerald Hill Liberal Arts Larry Hill Liberal Arts Michael Hill Medicine Thomas Hill Liberal Arts Robert Hill Medicine David Hillis Liberal Arts Deborah Hills Liberal Arts David Hintgen Business Nancy Hintz Liberal Arts Doris Hirsch Liberal Arts Iudith Hoard Liberal Arts Iohn Hoblit Business David Hoffman Dentistry Linda Hograbe Liberal Arts james Holcomb Law Linda Holder Liberal Arts Shari Holdowsky Liberal Arts Ardis Holland Liberal Arts Thomas Holland Business Sarah Holm Liberal Arts Douglas Holmes Liberal Arts Susan Holmes Liberal Arts Ioyce Holoubek Liberal Arts Iames Holstein Business Evanne Holtgrewe Liberal Arts M. Elizabeth Holz Liberal Arts 374 Seniors . J Kenneth Hoover Engineering Bill Hopkins Medicine Pam Hopper Liberal Arts Donald Horak Liberal Arts Kathi Horner Liberal Arts Sandra Horning Liberal Arts Iohn Horton Liberal Arts Henry Horton Liberal Arts Ieanne Horn Liberal Arts Maroin Hough Engineering Robert Houghton Law Steve Houghton Liberal Arts Bruce Hovland Business Timothy Howard Liberal Arts Ann Hoyt Liberal Arts Francis Hoyt Liberal Arts Michael Hubbard Liberal Arts Mary Huber Liberal Arts Thomas Huber Engineering Carolyn Hudgens Nursing Sharon Huegerich Liberal Arts Dennis Huffine Liberal Arts Cathy Hughes Liberal Arts Charles Hughes Liberal Arts Nancy Hughes Business T. G. Hughes Liberal Arts Evan Hughes Liberal Arts Glenda Hughes Liberal Arts Doren Hulet Business Christine Hume Liberal Arts Cynthia Humphrey Liberal Arts Wesley Hunstad Engineering Sherry Hunt Liberal Arts Sara Hunter Business Larry Huppert Business Iohn Hurless Business Gary Hurt Business George Hurt Liberal Arts lane Huston Liberal Arts David Hutchcraft Liberal Arts Bonnie Hutchinson Liberal Arts Merrill Hutchinson Liberal Arts Mary Hyland Liberal Arts Thomas Hyzer Liberal Arts Linda Illian Liberal Arts Tamara Ihrig Liberal Arts Iohn Imig Medicine Charles Iossi Liberal Arts Stephen Irwin Law Ed Irwin Law H. Michael Isbell Liberal Arts Kathy Iverson Liberal Arts Clifton Iwamoto Liberal Arts David Iackson Liberal Arts Seniors 375 William jackson Medicine Dennis jacobson Business Frederick jacobus Liberal Arts Barbara jahn Liberal Arts Carlen jensen Liberal Arts Doris E. jensen Liberal Arts Doris M. jensen Liberal Arts Dorothy jensen Liberal Arts Y Steven jensen Business Mary Ann jestel Liberal Arts jill jewell Liberal Arts Thomas jewett Business Randy johansen Liberal Arts james johannsen Business julie johanson Liberal Arts Cynthia johnsen Liberal Arts Carole johnson Liberal Arts Dennis johnson Business Douglas johnson Law Gaylen johnson Liberal Arts jaclyn johnson Nursing john johnson Liberal Arts Markes johnson Liberal Arts Marsha johnson Dental Hygiene Norm johnson Business Richard johnson Liberal Arts Suzanne johnson Liberal Arts Terry johnson Liberal Arts U. Edwin johnson Liberal Arts Monica johnston Dental Hygiene Bess jones Liberal Arts Catherine jones Liberal Arts Cynthia jones Liberal Arts Cynthia S. jones Liberal Arts Donna jones Liberal Arts Douglas jones Business 376 Seniors I st Elaine Iones Dental Hygiene George Innes Medicine Iohn Iones Medicine Nan Iones Liberal Arts Iill Iones Liberal Arts Weldon Iordah Liberal Arts Allyn Iordan Nursing Robert lordan Liberal Arts Iudith Iorgenson Liberal Arts Nathan Iosephson Medicine Sherida Iosephson Liberal Arts Susan Kay Iuett Liberal Arts Mary Iunglen Nursing Mary Louise Iunkins Nursing Peggy Kading Liberal Arts Leslie Kadlec Dentistry Larry Kalkware Dentistry Denise Kameyer Liberal Arts Iann Kampfe Liberal Arts Martin Kantor Liberal Arts Iohn Kaps Liberal Arts George Karam Liberal Arts David Karasek Law George Karr Business Kevin Karr Business Wendy Kartinos Dental Hygiene Mary Kasper Liberal Arts Mary Ellen Kast Nursing Katy Howard Liberal Arts Paul Kaune Business Nancy Kay Dental Hygiene Gary Kaznjian Liberal Arts Barb Keane Liberal Arts Gary Keating Pharmacy Mary Keenan Liberal Arts Io Ann Kehm Nursing Robert Keith Liberal Arts Charles Keller Liberal Arts Faithe Keller Liberal Arts Iohn Kelley Medicine Donna Kenny Liberal Arts Marcia Kent Liberal Arts Gary Keoppel Business Mary Kercheval Liberal Arts Iames Kerchner Pharmacy Eugene Kerns Liberal Arts George Key Medicine Martin Key Medicine Seniors 377 Christine Ketelhut Liberal Arts Allen Kiene Engineering Virginia Kies Liberal Arts Mary Kiesaw Liberal Arts D. Bradley Kiesey Law Iohn Kightlinger Liberal Arts Kerry Killinger Business Kathryn King Liberal Arts Michael Kinney Law Sharon Kinsman Liberal Arts David Kipl Medicine William Kirchwehm Liberal Arts David Kirkham Liberal Arts Patricia Kirkpatrick Liberal Arts Richard Kirschbaum Liberal Arts Kendall Kittlecon Liberal Arts Kathryn Klaus Liberal Arts Sheryl Klein Liberal Arts .itvvill Earl Klemanensen Business lane Klenir Liberal Arts Marianne Klemm Liberal Arts Timothy Kling Medicine Ioseph Klucas Liberal Arts Iudith Kluding Liberal Arts Kathleen Knaggs Liberal Arts Marilee Knoedel Liberal Arts Linda Knowling Liberal Arts Barbara Knutzon Liberal Arts Robert Koenig Business Steve Koestner Liberal Arts Marilyn Koger Dental Hygiene Robert Kohorst Law Susan Koons Liberal Arts Emel Kopecky Liberal Arts Frederick Kopp Liberal Arts Shirley Korpela Nu rsing H. Chris Korsgaard Liberal Arts Margaret Kosters Liberal Arts Iames Kouba Liberal Arts Patricia Kegel Business William Knuke Engineering Robert Kral Liberal Arts 378 Seniors I , - .. is I AQ t E .lt "."' fbi I f L' 1 mimi I 5 I I not be because of what we have ,nn 7, ff X '11-:H H ,,.- , ff" A ll L 3 if S5 , 4, 'Isp w S gg g ls Vi . .lax E R A. R t x as 'TL 9 . xn- r ., ,.! X . '55 , Ll. F' X .. A W., A' l 1 'wif 'X -3 'A A-V 95-'9 X -- - - iff V 1 ll f lx . I t v Q t 'W 1 ht, . 006 J' N. '54 1 5 s N at L, K, trac .ill ' " ,. JJ A , I l K. l' , 1 . rg r 'U-'35 -L f-ft, s f "- ' :fb 1 . 1 f 1, 4. fl -'finii-, . W Y . 0 ns -1' X bu . A '5- t lf! i s 1 W t if 'Eff' I ! ti t Connie Krasche Liberal Arts Nicolette Kratoska Nursing Dagman Krause Liberal Arts Kalman Kroach Dentistry Michael Krell Dentistry Sandra Krell Liberal Arts Carol Krab Liberal Arts Susan Krohner Liberal Arts Mary Krommendyk Liberal Arts Carol Kroslak Nursing Robert Krueger Liberal Arts Dave Krull Liberal Arts Ann Kruse Liberal Arts Robert Kruse Law Stephen Kuale Engineering Iohn Kugler Liberal Arts Kathlyn Kuhl Liberal Arts Larry Kuhl Dentistry Pam Kuhl Liberal Arts Cynthia Kuiken Liberal Arts Terri Kull Business Karl Kundel Liberal Arts Iohn Kunz Business Robert Kuramoto Medicine Mary Ann Kurth Liberal Arts William Kuttler Dentistry Ieannine Kuyper Liberal Arts Daniel Lacey Medicine Michael Ladd Liberal Arts Carol Lagneaux Liberal Arts Larry Lamb Engineering Lynette Lane Liberal Arts Patricia Lane Liberal Arts Ianet Langen Liberal Arts Bettie Lake Liberal Arts Gary Lake Liberal Arts Seniors 379 Natalie Lamprecht Liberal Arts Larry Lang Business Shirley Lansing Liberal Arts Diana Larson Nursing Kathleen Larson Liberal Arts Martha Larson Liberal Arts Patricia Larson Liberal Arts Thomas Larson Business Wayne Larson Pharmacy Virginia Lasuer Liberal Arts Gretchen Laub Liberal Arts Lyndee Lauber Liberal Arts Samual Lauson Dentistry Scott Lauterbach Liberal Arts Deborah Lawhorne Liberal Arts Susan Lawes Liberal Arts Gregory Layton Liberal Arts Shirley LeBeau Liberal Arts Charles Lee Business Charles Lee Ir. Liberal Arts Douglas Lee Liberal Arts lane Lee Dental Hygiene Linda Lee Liberal Arts Mark Lee Engineering Michael Lee Business Robert Lee Liberal Arts Ioanne Lehman Liberal Arts Karen Lehman Liberal Arts Ioel Leibsohn Medicine Linda Lekwa Liberal Arts Robert Lens Liberal Arts Iudy Lensink Liberal Arts Peter Lento Liberal Arts Rose Mary Lentz Liberal Arts Elizabeth Leone Liberal Arts Ted Lepic Liberal Arts Leslie Levich Liberal Arts Terry Leuthauser Business Cynthia Lewis Liberal Arts Deborah Lewis Dental Hygiene Donald Lewis Business Geri Lewis Liberal Arts Gregory Lewis Liberal Arts Ierry Lewis Medicine Paulette Lewis Liberal Arts Linda Lewis Liberal Arts joseph Lickeig Pharmacy Ialayne Liddy Liberal Arts Patsy Liebbe Liberal Arts Anne Liedtke Liberal Arts Linda Liedtke Liberal Arts Thomas Lind Liberal Arts Kathleen Lind Liberal Arts Mariio Lind Liberal Arts 380 Seniors ,',i' U . iii 5 ' 'i:""' ',.. :v iii I' :N in Si H M , iw , 1, :1 v ur' -1' l 1 , w 1 f- U v l I 1' N ' H ' i 525 t ., W i L:- J E' if Q. E' 4 'N ..7-.1?- F1 'DQ ,Q ,-4'.i X151 tml! L W X , - , E sa fe r?- i V " - t 'il 'A' l ,, -.-.-.-. , , ,, I?" ?'.' liftt9'.,i-V ,,, 4, si mm! I' -. -N-- t, H - ' V ,Wg , - i t. - - A ' . sm, 'C' i-it-w e we H+ sat ' l' rl .V W' ' t. t . I Y t but because of what we are." Frances Lindaman Dental Hygiene Iames Lindell Liberal Arts Kenneth Lindsay Ir. Liberal Arts Linda Lindsey Liberal Arts Larry Lines Medicine lim Linquist Business Robert Livak Liberal Arts Susan Llewellyn Liberal Arts Constance Lockwood Liberal Arts Edward Loeb Liberal Arts Ronald Loftus Dentistry Michael Logan Business Richard Lohman Business james Longabaugh Medicine David Lookingbill Liberal Arts Iames Low Liberal Arts Marti Lowber Liberal Arts Elizabeth Lowenberg Liberal Arts Timothy Lowenberg Law Burrell Lowery Engineering Dennis Lowman Dentistry Michael Lowry Liberal Arts Thomas Lucke Law Fred Lundin Business Lawrence Lyman Liberal Arts Ioyce Lynch Liberal Arts Lawrence Lynch Law Lynn McCullough Engineering Kent Lyon Liberal Arts Dean Lyons Liberal Arts Mildred Mabe Liberal Arts Nancy MacDonald Liberal Arts Iohn Machen Medicine Teresa Mack Liberal Arts Marie Mackin Liberal Arts Ken Madden Liberal Arts Ronald Madden Pharmacy Dean Madison Medicine Iohn Madsen Business Martha Madsen Liberal Arts Kevin Maggie Liberal Arts Penelope Maher Liberal Arts :VW 'FW' Nag I "you go on the tennis court to play tennis Mary Mahoney Liberal Arts Donald Mallinger Business Iames Mallon Business Henry Mally Medicine Leigh Ann Malmer Liberal Arts Sandra Maluchnik Business Virginia Mampre Liberal Arts Ronald Manley Liberal Arts Sharyn Manlove Liberal Arts Raynard Manning Liberal Arts Kathleen Manuel Nursing Cheryl Maplethorpe Liberal Arts Charles Marble Liberal Arts Nancy Marcovich Pharmacy I. David'Marlcham Liberal Arts Nancy Markham Liberal Arts Robert Marks Liberal Arts Ionathan Marner Liberal Arts Nancy Marr Liberal Arts Pamela Marron Liberal Arts Randy Marsh Law Robert Marsh Liberal Arts Richard Marshall Liberal Arts Karla Martensen Liberal Arts 382 Seniors 5 3 it 5 iq A -v'Y f ? fig Ps. Y, A, i f gh AA if. A J vv 4: , . Y as T fi "' Ti M I gy L ' 'S I l vf ., B F1 .J ' fi: ,.:1... V If ' 1' 7 r.,, 4 .. , ' 1 ' ' is f , . , .M y 'f v-S0 .366 A' Robert Martinez Liberal Arts Sherry Martinson Liberal Arts Alberta Mason Liberal Arts Beth Mason Nursing Susan Mason Business Mary Masonholder Liberal Arts Charles Mast Liberal Arts A. Ronald Masters Liberal Arts Lon Mathias Liberal Arts Mary Matkov Liberal Arts Steven Matre Business Enos Matson Liberal Arts William Mattas Business john Matthias Liberal Arts Ierome Mauer Business Terry Maule Liberal Arts Thomas Mayer Law Michael Mayfield Liberal Arts Glenn Maze Dentistry Mary McAllister Liberal Arts Steven McAreavy Liberal Arts Donald McCabe Medicine Deborah McCann Liberal Arts Richard McCargar Business Iames Carragher Law Mary McCarty Liberal Arts Michael McCarthy Liberal Arts Kathleen McCartan Liberal Arts Robert McCleary Business Cheryl McClenathan Liberal Arts Seniors 383 Terrence McCool Liberal Arts Richard McCrea Liberal Arts Ray McCready Liberal Arts Edna McDermott Liberal Arts Patricia McDonald Liberal Arts Iohn McEwing Business Ian McFadden Liberal Arts Barbara McGee Liberal Arts Ellen McGinnis Liberal Arts Susan McGinnis Liberal Arts Susan McGinnis Liberal Arts Thomas McGrane Law lane McHarg Law Claud McKee Dentistry Phyllis McKee Pharmacy Marlyn McKeen Liberal Arts Karen McKim Liberal Arts Karen McKinley Liberal Arts Marc McKinney Dentistry Steven McLaughlin Liberal Arts Mary McLean Liberal Arts Mary McMurray Liberal Arts Mary Louise McMurray Liberal Arts Lawrence McNabb Liberal Arts Kathleen McNeill Liberal Arts Dale McNiel Liberal Arts Helen McWeeny Liberal Arts Dorothy Mead Liberal Arts Larry Means Liberal Arts Paul Meiners Liberal Arts , I if 1.Qt.w'7':f n M I 1' 5 ,jf :., 'iii' aff . t Q' M l i 4 it av-4' M l t I' ., fy not to see if the lines are straight." RobertFrost 1 A' .rlfgi-., 3, f 1 . -t 1 1, L, 'Q' ,'i.21 ii 1,A,g tu .. llmrc ifvg- l :if Z1 .,-: I Q., ,, r , . Q A F l it' 384 Seniors 41311, , - Q., 1 . ,H G. if " 1"Llf3gQia ws 1 I i ts the-' ,:g.5gZ' Qs tt t l,,, 'fL:1't. I 'fl' ' I ,. A ,- P .. ff I un bt t V Qs' T.. 1 7- x , 1. ' 'ig . Q., 'W 1 -I ,tx . S ,, :ft la gy .-,,., . K if Celia Melson Liberal Arts Craig Mennenga Liberal Arts Iames Merrick Liberal Arts Richard Merrick Medicine Suzanne Mershon Liberal Arts Ion Meskimen Liberal Arts David Messinger Business Marilyn Messingham Liberal Arts Gary Metelak Pharmacy William Mettel Liberal Arts Dixie Meyer Nursing Larry Meyer Engineering Philip Meyer Liberal Arts Mary Meyers Liberal Arts Willa Meylink Liberal Arts Marlene Michelsen Nursing Marjorie Mickelson Liberal Arts Iohn Mickey Business Carol Mielnik Liberal Arts Michael Mihm Businss Ronald Mihm Liberal Arts james Miles Business lane Milleman Liberal Arts Barbara Miller Dental Hygiene Christopher Miller Medicine Deborah Miller Liberal Arts E. Gene Miller Liberal Arts Gregory Miller Business james Miller Liberal Arts Iames Miller Pharmacy Iames Miller Business Iames Miller Business lane Miller Liberal Arts Louise Miller Nursing Nancy Miller Liberal Arts Nicole Miller Dental Hygiene Rochelle Miller Liberal Arts Ron Miller Medicine Ronald Miller Medicine Sheryl Miller Nursing Suzanne Miller Liberal Arts Thomas Miller Liberal Arts Thomas Miller Liberal Arts Vicki Miller Liberal Arts Ed Millunchick Medicine Michael Missaggia Liberal Arts Iohn Mitchell Business Richard Mitchall Engineering Rebecca Moershel Liberal Arts Ioan Mogler Nursing Ioseph Momberg Liberal Arts Thomas Monson Liberal Arts Laura Moon Liberal Arts Belinda Moors Liberal Arts Seniors 385 Burton Moore Medicine Ianet Moore Liberal Arts Kathyln Moore Liberal Arts Katie Moore Liberal Arts Martha Moore Liberal Arts Mary Moore Liberal Arts Richard Moore Law Sharon Moore Liberal Arts Stephen Morain Law Barbara Mores Dental Hygiene Iames Morlan Engineering Penne Morlan Nursing Linda Morrifield Nursing Iames Morris III Liberal Arts Nancy Morris Nursing Dennis Morrissey Business Mary Morrissey Nursing Suzanne Morstad Medicine Andy Moser Business Stephen Moser Liberal Arts Hugh Mossman Law Karen Most Liberal Arts Kathy Moucoulis Liberal Arts Bernard Mouw Medicine Ann Mowery Nursing Dennis Mueller Business Shirley Mueller Medicine Lizabeth Muhlhauser Liberal Arts Robert Mulherin Pharmacy Marita Mullane Liberal Arts Susan Mullenbach Nursing Iames Munns Medicine Iames Murphy Liberal Arts Iohn Murphy Pharmacy Linda Murray Liberal Arts Melinda Murtagh Liberal Arts 386 Seniors -.-1 ':' 1 If 5 if - , 59' fi T, J, E, - . -I W, .Ea .. i A R ' - - vw in 3'-555 it , 5 I s rt lllmttt . C, t it I 19, K' Ji 'xi it it if i I , f gr f in ww W my A :Vw-ww, ,.., i. M. -'f- s s -- f"mrf 'gi as 31" school teaches you how to earn a living. Gary Nafgizer Liberal Arts Connie Nagel Liberal Arts Dennis Nagel Liberal Arts Robert Nash Liberal Arts William Nassif Business Lee Nation Business Thomas Neal Business Iohn Neibergall Liberal Arts Roger Neist Pharmacy Dennis Nellor Business Dorothy Nelsen Liberal Arts Alan Nelson Liberal Arts Christopher Nelson Medicine Kathryn Nelson Business Michael Nelson Medicine Patricia Nelson Liberal Arts Thomas Nelson Liberal Arts Richard Neufeld Liberal Arts Sandra Newman Liberal Arts Dean Nezerka Liberal Arts Steven Nichelson Liberal Arts Darca Nicholson Liberal Arts Marvin Nicola Liberal Arts Carol Nielsen Liberal Arts Sally Niemand Liberal Arts Ianis Nenitz Dental Hygiene Iudith Nisselius Nursing Ianet Nissen Liberal Arts Linda Nixon Nursing Robert Nolan Pharmacy Leslie Nolting Liberal Arts Robert Nolting Business Richard Nordenson Liberal Ar Susan Norland Liberal Arts Wayne Norman Ir. Layv Glenn Norris Law Iames Norris Liberal Arts Robert Novak Liberal Arts Ian Novey Liberal Arts Walter Oakley Engineering Iohn Oberhausen Liberal Arts Lois Obriant Liberal Arts Patrick O'Brien Business Sue O'Brien Liberal Arts james 0'Connell Liberal Arts Bill O'Connor Liberal Arts Kathleen O'Connor Liberal Arts Patrick O'Connor Liberal Arts Seniors 387 Phil O'Connor Business Karen Odean Liberal Arts I. Stephen Odem Liberal Arts Albert Oetzel Engineering Iohn Ohsann Liberal Arts Bruce Olinger Engineering Thomas Olmstead Liberal Arts Stephanie Olsen Liberal Arts Terry Olsen Liberal Arts Alan Olson Liberal Arts Carol Olson Liberal Arts Iames Olson Medicine lane Olson Dental Hygiene Lamont Olson Law Roberta 0'Niel Liberal Arts Robert Opfer Business Iames Ortman Business Lambert Orton Medicine David Osburn Liberal Arts Stephen Osburn Medicine Ordean Oskvig Engineering Kevin Osterkamp Business Frank Osdoba Liberal Arts Martha Ose Liberal Arts Carol Otis Liberal Arts Paul Otto Liberal Arts Mark Owens Liberal Arts Ierry Oxenfnrd Business Susanne Oxenford Business Ioel Oxley Liberal Arts Cheryl Padley Liberal Arts Constantine Pagonis Medicine Donald Palmer Engineering T. G. Pangborn Business William Panje Medicine Richard Pankey Liberal Arts Cynthia Park Nursing Burdett Parson Liberal Arts Diane Murtha Liberal Arts Doreen Musin Business Ray Pastorino Law Nancy Patterson Liberal Arts 388 Seniors Q ..": ' .: Q? Rmb -fl tug! 1 I .111 j 1 X Qi , Jia, VH' XVW' Eff' r J I , 1 . not howto Ii VG." Grafitti .Q-,SUT t , i 9' i 'i i C-al -,. .tw L' s. ' " i 4 " 'W 1 i 4 1 Q i ,sr wr' ,:' NJ- 'P-. X gill V -I , ,.,... i r1"i', 'A '- ' W, W A at M is it 'i 'CV' ,i i E lv, .f ZW -K fm ff' ,V . 1. T. L ,Q . Razz, if L f' f it i-151 ' M ' I ini V - ' ' K J M v t tr' , X i Iii ' ix :ff , " ' A i X as lfillfil f A-ll., . - A 515193-S' H 1, Inj. 1' A A ' if V "" g ' , VJ: . r. - ,,, 40 X Alx M" NI 1 A 'ri -U i it ' gl fl l f at 1 '1 1 i 1 i . i X' as " J ." 1" if 1' ' ff i t, t...et!f, If if . at-' ' , If ' 'f' 4 ly 5 N AA A, iAVi P ' I ' ia- - rw. L L t-f i L -4 , ,Q Pamela Patterson Liberal Arts Brett Patton Liberal Arts Paula Pattschull Liberal Arts Linda Paullus Liberal Arts Nancy Paulsen Liberal Arts Lynn Paustian Liberal Arts Marvin Paustian Engineering Roger Pawlak Business Pamela Paxson Liberal Arts Bob Payne Liberal Arts William Pearce Dentistry Richard Pearl Liberal Arts Susan Pease Liberal Arts VaLinda Pearson Nursing lay Pedelty Liberal Arts Michael Pedersen Law Iudith Peitz Liberal Arts P. Drew Pellett Liberal Arts Steven Peluso Engineering Ianet Pendleton Liberal Arts Deborah Penney Dental Hygiene Preston Penney Law Ellen Perry Liberal Arts Karen Peters Liberal Arts lean Petersen Liberal Arts Patricia Petersen Liberal Arts Stephen Petersen Liberal Arts William Petersen Liberal Arts Iohn Petermagen Liberal Arts Donna Peterson Liberal Arts Roberta Peterson Liberal Arts Stanley Peterson Liberal Arts Mary Peterson Liberal Arts Ierrilyn Peterson Nursing Victoria Peterson Liberal Arts Suzanne Pettit Liberal Arts Seniors 389 George Phelps Liberal Arts David Phillips Business Linda Phillips Liberal Arts Susan Phillips Liberal Arts Loretta Piacenza Liberal Arts Iames Picek Liberal Arts Carol Pick Liberal Arts Tom Pierson Liberal Arts Kathleen Pins Liberal Arts Sue Pippert Liberal Arts David Pisha Business Francis Pisney Medicine Bruce Pitt Liberal Arts Louise Pittman Liberal Arts john Placko Pharmacy Molly Placko Pharmacy Iohn Plaza Dentistry Carol Plumer Liberal Arts Allen Pohren Business Thomas Polet Liberal Arts lane Pollock Liberal Arts Iames Polson Law Paul Pomrehn Liberal Arts Micheal Pontious Liberal Arts Susan Poole Liberal Arts Lynn Porsch Business Pamela Postal Liberal Arts Robert Potts Law Linda Poutre Nursing Richard Powell Business William Power Law Georgina Powers Liberal Arts Iohn Powers Medicine Henry Powers Medicine Beryl Ann Presley Liberal Arts Iohn Preston Liberal Arts Lee Prewitt Medicine David Price Law Donna Price Liberal Arts Greg Price Liberal Arts Iohn Price Liberal Arts Paul Priebe Business Ann Proctor Nursing David Proctor Law Peggy Puck Liberal Arts , Marty Pundt Liberal Arts Stephen Quiner Liberal Arts Iohn Race Liberal Arts Douglas Rall Liberal Arts Bradley Liberal Arts Steven Randall Pharmacy Walter Rapacz Business Nelda Rapp Liberal Arts Douglas Rasmussen Liberal Arts 390 Seniors if Blu -4-0' 2 r' C' cv! ..4-P I f V will I,,.' -. 1,1 .- . ig: Qi i 5? as - i wif i V 3. i ii "ig UW, " a n LW. - - ' I " i , .. i ,J ' ' 7 :,. . . -f ' but we were more Robert Ratcliff Liberal Arts Sue Rathjen Liberal Arts Sally Raun Pharmacy William Rauscher Business Charles Ray Liberal Arts Kenneth Ray Business Marcia Redinger Liberal Arts Steven Readinger Liberal Arts Gary Reams Medicine Kerry Reardon Business Iames Rechkammer Business Iohn Rector Business Ianet Redding Liberal Arts Douglas Reed Business Elizabeth Reed Nursing Iudy Reed Liberal Arts Larry Reed Business Loren Reed Liberal Arts Rebecca Reed Liberal Arts Richard Reese Liberal Arts R. I. Regennitter Liberal Arts Linda Rehmke Liberal Arts David Reiff Business Darlene Reihmann Liberal Arts Iulie Reimer Liberal Arts Gary Reinitz Liberal Arts Terry Reinitz Liberal Arts Linn Riisettes Liberal Arts Peter Reiter Liberal Arts Robert Reitz Liberal Arts Marsha Reitzler Liberal Arts David Relander Pharmacy Kristine Renard Liberal Arts Larry Render Liberal Arts Ierry Renk Business Ioanna Reno Liberal Arts A -' 5. aj el If qv, . -5, i l 1 f' W ,YI , i , . , IA M 1 X J , 9 il it x W 5 , V l frkw :E I' i ' M , b Stephen Reno Liberal Arts :' ' ' .... -, f-' . i .5 LaVerne Rens Law jj kV,,5 5 ft- ,Q ,tif L! . H- ' " l P, uulz, 1' ' I 1, Wilbur Reschly Medicine 6 7 6 V i f Q W r N J if ' i -X, " Leora Rew Liberal Arts ,, 1,9 Z ,.l A i . ' lg! Z.. 1 lanis Rhoads Liberal Arts -- . . ' ' 2 ' V f L Katherine Rial Business . .g . -A V A .Cf ', .5-5:52,-t I, V 1 2 - 1 -Q 1 xr' ,Wh tl'-V 5 :,- Z . .,,,, - ' N i IF V.- . .than satu rday afternooners in the fall . A. I. Rice Medicine if Iohn Rice Dentistry ' Richard Carl Rice Engineering Richard Craig Rice Business ,, ,, 1, , ., , We Karen Rich Liberal Arts P ad Deborah Richardson Liberal Arts 5- 1 gffgu, "R Gary Rieck Liberal Arts Sharon Riegert Liberal Arts Charles Riehm Business Iudy Ridenour Liberal Arts Kim Rielley Liberal Arts Shirley Rihner Liberal Arts Kevin Riley Liberal Arts Mary Riley Liberal Arts Marion Risdahl Liberal Arts Robert Rissler Business Terry Rivera Liberal Arts Robert Robbins Liberal Arts Ronald Roberts Business Valerie Roberts Liberal Arts IoAnne Robertson Liberal Arts Ioseph Robinette Medicine Cathryn Robinson Liberal Arts Deborah Robson Liberal Arts 392 Seniors I 1 YQ' TZ " ii sifufgigy ' 'Y J! get 3 -ff' ls A ,fu t em -V ,-A, -1 W -3. ,ea ti 3 in Adi A 'Agri I i - ff, i i ti 55' ,L-3? 1 5 . .ff I A 451 , , ' ,f Iohn Roche Engineering Michele Rockoff Liberal Arts Eva Rodes Liberal Arts Iohn Rogers Liberal Arts Richard Rogers Liberal Arts Wayne Rogers Engineering Marc Rogge Liberal Arts Shirley Roggen Liberal Arts Gary Rohlfsen Business Mark Rohner Liberal Arts Sharon Rohner Liberal Arts Stephen Rohr Liberal Arts Gene Roland Medicine Richard Roll Liberal Arts Vicki Roll Liberal Arts lane Roman Nursing Ronald Roman Business Io Marie Roney Liberal Arts Mariellen Rook Nursing Susan Ropte Liberal Arts Beth Rosenfeld Liberal Arts Brent Ross Engineering Douglas Ross Engineering Kathy Rossow Liberal Arts Lorraine Roth Liberal Arts Patricia Rouner Liberal Arts Thomas Rowley Medicine Helen Roush Liberal Arts Elaine Rave Liberal Arts Kay Rueckert Business Seniors 393 Donald Ruggle Liberal Arts Iames Ruggles Medicine Ellen Rummel Business Richard Rundall Business Ronald Rupp Business Susan Ruppert Liberal Arts Robert Rushe Business Robin Russell Liberal Arts David Russler Business Howard Rutman Dentistry Catherine Ryan Liberal Arts james Ryan Business Mollie Ryan Liberal Arts Theresa Ryan Liberal Arts Thomas Ryan Pharmacy Gary Ryden Business Carol Rye Liberal Arts Steven Sacora Business Michael Sadoff Business Suzanne Sage Liberal Arts Richard Salant Liberal Arts Kathleen Sallee Liberal Arts Douglas Salmon Medicine Robert Sample Pharmacy Virginia Sampson Liberal Arts Steven Sandler Liberal Arts Martin Sands Medicine Craig Sandvig Liberal Arts Richard Sankey Dentistry Linda Sarrazin Liberal Arts L, we were people who passed by 394 Seniors ,ve 'Kb I v . HW X Ls' ' w l i 5 i I i Y T ,y J.--, l ' Y 1 in i e ,., if . mt " fi J 1 i sf Y 'IU Susan Sarset Liberal Arts Nancy Sauerman Liberal Arts Allen Saunders Liberal Arts Suellen Savory Liberal Arts Steven Scarff Liberal Arts David Schadt Law Kathy Schafer Liberal Arts William Scharnherg Liberal Arts Steve Scharnberg Liberal Arts Sheryl Schechinger Liberal Arts Bruce Scheib Business Dale Scheidel Pharmacy Alan Schenck Engineering Duean Schipull Business Iacqueline Schlemmer Liberal Arts Beverly Schlotter Liberal Arts Iames Schmid Law David Schmidt Business Andrew Schmitt Business Linda Schmitz Liberal Arts Dale Schnour Business Deborah Schoelerman Liberal Arts Doris Schoneman Nursing Ronald Schope Medicine Mary Schrock Liberal Arts Mary Schroeder Liberal Arts William Schroeder Liberal Arts Saundra Schropp Business Alan Schneiser Business Carol Schuchmann Liberal Arts Iudith Schultz Liberal Arts Gary Schumacher Medicine Harriet Schumacher Nursing Ianet Schwartz Liberal Arts Iudy Schwartz Medicine Deborah Schwieder Liberal Arts Iames Scoltock Liberal Arts Steve Scott Liberal Arts Robert Seaman Liberal Arts Larry Searle Pharmacy Francis Sehetka Liberal Arts james Segreto Liberal Arts Nancy Secter Liberal Arts Delores Sedlacek Liberal Arts Iohn Seeck Liberal Arts Ramona Seeley Liberal Arts Robert Seery Law Cathie Seidler Liberal Arts Randy Seifert Liberal Arts Elizabeth Seiffert Liberal Arts Sharon Sejkora Liberal Arts Kirk Selby Liberal Arts Thomas Selders Engineering Wayne Sell Business Seniors 395 Ianis Setzer Liberal Arts Ritz Sevcik Nursing Nancy Severa Liberal Arts Iohn Seward Business Vicki Shafer Liberal Arts Rodney Shaffer Liberal Arts Cinda Shambaugh Liberal Arts Cynthia Shanahan Liberal Arts Margaret Shanks Liberal Arts Danida Shapiro Liberal Arts Nancy Sharlin Liberal Arts Eileen Shaughnessy Liberal Arts Susan Shea Nursing Luellen Shebetka Liberal Arts Daniel Sheehan Ir. Liberal Arts Rose Ann Shellenberger Liberal Arts Tom Shelly Dentistry Iames Shelton Business Alan Shepley Pharmacy Michael Sherer Liberal Arts Linda Sheridan Liberal Arts Peggy Sherman Dental Hygiene Thomas Sherman Liberal Arts Daniel Shields Liberal Arts Susan Shifley Liberal Arts Susan Shirk Liberal Arts T. R. Shively Dentistry Gail Shoenthal Liberal Arts Marcia Shook Liberal Arts Donald Shores Liberal Arts Cherie Shreck Liberal Arts Robert Shreck Liberal Arts Dennis Sidwell Business Lynn Sidwell Liberal Arts Iudith Siegel Liberal Arts Paul Sieh Liberal Arts xii' M . ,H7 .stil gi' Suv' W lvl I'-' ' J-2 is W , F- .."' T . +in- 396 Seniors 7, f uf . and subconsciously acknowledged . , -.1 C27 Tri ugf nl ,ln- 'gs 'E' .R ,.,,. , .- ' fgwr ,-Q , i ll ' Q i , f 3 i Ki . ly I i li 'i 1 I LQ, , -i F ' Z .F- vi vs- 6' Linda Silver Liberal Arts Charlotte Simmerlink Liberal Arts .Larry Simmon Business Darlene Simmons Liberal Arts lames Simon Business Richard Simon Law David Simpson Liberal Arts lane Simpson Nursing William Singer Liberal Arts Beverly Simgleman Liberal Arts Iohn Sjvlin Liberal Arts james Skarda Medicine Lucinda Skelley Nursing William Skinner Law David Slaght Liberal Arts Ieanne Sloss Liberal Arts Barry Flotten Liberal Arts Lynn Smaha Medicine Charles Smith Liberal Arts Corrine Smith Liberal Arts Daniel Smith Business Ellen Smith Business Iohn Smith Liberal Arts Leo Smith Pharmacy Patricia Smith Liberal Arts Rebecca Smith Engineering Richard Smith Business Steve Smith Liberal Arts Ted Smith Dentistry W. Greg Smith Liberal Arts William Smith Law Ierry Smyth Liberal Arts Deborah Snow Liberal Arts David Synder Pharmacy lean Snyder Pharmacy Angela Sodey Liberal Arts Iames Sodey Liberal Arts Margaret Sollars Liberal Arts Everett Sortor Business Susan Soults Pharmacy Susan Spaete Dental Hygiene Iudith Spalding Nursing Iohn Spargo Liberal Arts David Spencer Medicine Dean Spencer Business Dellaine Spencer Dental Hygiene Daniel Speth Liberal Arts Gary Spilger Liberal Arts Seniors 397 Michael Spillers Liberal Arts Iohn Spragg Dentistry Martin Sprengelmeyer Business Stephanie Sprott Dental Hygiene Thomas Staack Law Ierald Stafford Medicine Donna Stahl Medicine . Linda Stable Business Mariel Staker Dental Hygiene jerry Stamp Engineering Steven Stamper Liberal Arts Linda Stap Liberal Arts Evelyn Stark Liberal Arts lean Stark Nursing Marilyn Starks Liberal Arts Vonda Starmer Liberal Arts Rosemary Stauffer Nursing Sandra Stavros Nursing Mark St. Clair Liberal Arts Leslie Steele Liberal Arts Iudy Steenblock Nursing Michael Steenson Law Thomas Stehm Business Thomas Steil Business Iames Steilen Liberal Arts Andrea Steinboltz Liberal Arts Loren Stephens Liberal Arts Mary Stern Liberal Arts Richard Stewart Liberal Arts Gary Stieger Business Richard Stilly Liberal Arts lames Stimson Liberal Arts Ramona Stock Liberal Arts Mark Stodola Liberal Arts David Stnermer Liberal Arts Timothy Stoffer Liberal Arts David Stoll Medicine Larry Stolte Business E Iohn Stoltenberg Medicine Ianelle Stonebraker Liberal Arts IoAnn Stonebarger Liberal Arts Michael Storck Business 398 Seniors ttf' 1- nA as iv?i'f ifffJLJ .s M fi? 9 , M635 Unknown . . the presence of other people." 5 L at t-'Q-13" :E -mg 'tw' "5'g9J" . . ' ' 1 4 L 'fl ff, ' if F" V- ., 44' if 15. me Ni .Q ' 5 qv 'J' Q-,pr YA l U-av , 9 . , 1 1' 'ff 1 X., V, N Q 511, Ag.. X A T, T will ff' fl P "" 9 5 l ea -2 ' E' wt . S gi, ,At f Q l :: 5 ' E-5-35: L ..,, l .E.,:,- iaslybivl .- W W 'L M f i 'Q 'a 1 W ' -"" m ' r'..... , . 1? R, QS? t ff tl , l 'N - ' -:- ..-. - L Fl' V 'V 'Gif gg " as ' V' r N! , ,g. . , 1 .fpggfzifn ' A - ...fam , ,fi-.inf l Richard Storey Liberal Arts Richard Straker Business Patricia Strampe Liberal Arts Gary Strandberg Business Rodney Stream Pharmacy Linda Stroeh Liberal Arts Merle Strouse Liberal Arts Patricia Stuart Liberal Arts Lorinda Studley Nursing Kathy Stuff Liberal Arts Mary Stuernpfig Liberal Arts Donald Sturgeon Liberal Arts Ioyce Sturgeon Business Kenneth Sturns Liberal Arts Debra Stutzman Liberal Arts Ronald Suddendorf Liberal Arts Carol Sudmeier Liberal Arts Robert Sullivan Medicine Glenn Sutherland Business Harry Swallow Liberal Arts Edward Swander Business Iames Swanson Liberal Arts Ianet Swanson Pharmacy Marvin Swanson Medicine Mary Swanson Liberal Arts Michael Swanson Business Paul Swanson Business Ward Swanson Pharmacy Alan Swenson Liberal Arts Eunice Swestka Liberal Arts Robert Swnford Liberal Arts Robert Synhorst Pharmacy William Tackenberg Liberal Arts Doren Tatman Business Robert Tauber Liberal Arts Carolyn Taylor Liberal Arts Seniors 399 Ianis Taylor Liberal Arts Kristin Taylor Nursing Linda Taylor Liberal Arts Nancy Taylor Liberal Arts Roger Taylor Liberal Arts Kevin Techau Business Iames Tekippe Liberal Arts Lorel Temple Nursing Ronald Tenold Law Susan Tentinger Liberal Arts Douglas Teske Medicine Annette Tharp Liberal Arts Iohn Thelen Liberal Arts Patricia Thomas Business Carol Thomas Liberal Arts David Thomas Liberal Arts Steven Thomas Business Connie Thompson Liberal Arts Diane Thompson Nursing jeffrey Thompson Business Kristin Thompson Liberal Arts Rebecca Thompson Liberal Arts Iohn Thorman Engineering Craig Thornhill Liberal Arts Ralph Throckmorton Law Stephen Thurston Liberal Arts Gary Tigges Liberal Arts Michael Tilton Business Ioanne Tirsky Liberal Arts Iill Tobis Liberal Arts Thomas Todd Liberal Arts Denis Tonsfeldt Liberal Arts Donald Tool Business Carole Toran Liberal Arts Iulie Torkelson Liberal Arts Terry Townley Liberal Arts Sue Townsend Liberal Arts Cristine Trachsel Dental Hygiene Rebecca Trachsel Liberal Arts Ion Travis Liberal Arts Chris Treharne Engineering Iohn Tremaine Liberal Arts Robert Trevarthen Liberal Arts V Nancy Triplett Liberal Arts Kim Trowbridge Liberal Arts Douglas True Liberal Arts Anne Truesdell Liberal Arts Linda Truitt Liberal Arts Rebecca Trunnell Liberal Arts Thomas Tucker Dentistry Robert Tungland II Liberal Arts Elizabeth Turner Business Ted Turner Liberal Arts lane Tuttle Nursing 400 Seniors A fi- JM' ,EE L .if ,f fi t I X . ,.. - -A l l f Q .Mm ., was ,K . l 1 tt 4, 'X J f' x I .ff I - f f W I l 3 l Em'W ' i i i 1.1.5 1 in -'Sl' x T .,y,y N 4 Q is i 1' ' ft - T 1- In l 'VZ ., .1-'ir A Vit 'gy g 1-ii, I' if 1 sgsvf .Nei , r Jf 'i- E' ,gnc Eat nits? seen- ...,., gy ,.,, L, urrg-ffpgmg, f M.-' 'rt-me i' 't "ut mlb mmf- -'-'Iii' :M 5- .mw1w,. ,L s+ +::-- - i rss. - -i f ssl' UF A X -. . E137 Q Tirf 12511 A vt gf, g yy-Z5 ,l l lu . -., : KL N ,L-EN I 4. l LJ' ls - L , f.:+ dnl 2' -f so zfrei . A - ' fi? . ,Q f :qi s- , . t , L.- .-l I-1 i ' r C' - I tif ' N- ,1'?,1:'!-l tlfi. ' if Q11 3551 - ' H rm M- I 1,-'E fs' l ' A- - sk " s f- l , l J- , V E 'Q '37 wi. . .4 wh.,-V - --f : .-M -.-24:11 ff I 1 V ' ."., .lil -N ii ' ,flllllll ll . A ,- l I r. Q, l f - .:::,::- ' 'J r ll 'wr' A . .cm:fw.ei" ' l ' 5'q.,l5f,e. .1 .. , ,. -4 -4 .glial tfjffis V 1 - if .2 353257 f .se as if an x. - - W ll fliii' ' :., Y, 4 ,. - 3.5. ., fl. I 'tiff ,-,, fm- ,Q sg ui '- A -if W it Wi lane Tyler Liberal Arts Paula Umstead Liberal Arts Robert Unizeitig Liberal Arts Marcia Urban Liberal Arts Beverly Uze Liberal Arts Ieanne Valant Liberal Arts Lawrence Valin Medicine Albert Vallier Business Dorothy Vander Meer Liberal Arts Rodger Vanderbeek Liberal Arts Arlo Vande Vegte Liberal Arts Mark Vander Stolp Liberal Arts Susan Van Dyke Nursing Royce Van Gerpen Medicine Mary Vanourney Liberal Arts Steve Van Tasell Dentistry Iohn Van Tuyl Medicine Marian Van Veldhuizen Liberal Arts Robert Vanzile Liberal Arts Candace Vaudt Liberal Arts Iohn Vaura Liberal Arts Alfredo Velez Engineering Diane Venteicher Nursing Ion Vernon Dentistry Iudy Verschoor Liberal Arts Thomas Vickers Business Ierry Vidis Pharmacy Iames Vining II Liberal Arts Robert Vinton Liberal Arts Patrick Voge Liberal Arts "man can no longer live by bred alone." R. Buckminster Fuller Roger Vogt Medicine Iulianne Volkens Liberal Arts Linda Vollers Pharmacy Thomas Vorwall Business Ierry Vos Liberal Arts Frederick Vrba Liberal Arts Gary Wade Liberal Arts Dell Wagner Liberal Arts Phyllis Wagner Medicine Dennis Walker Liberal Arts janet Walker Liberal Arts Michael Walker Medicine "all the true things I am about to tell you Vicki Walker Liberal Arts Larry Wall Liberal Arts lane Wallace Dental Hygiene Margaret Wallace Liberal Arts Mike Wallace Law Warren Wallin Pharmacy Edward Walsh Liberal Arts Robert Walshire Engineering Doris Walter Nursing Iesse Walters Law Kathy Walter Business Gregory Wanzwk Business Penny Ward Liberal Arts Gary Warner Liberal Arts Larry Warner Business Mark Warner Liberal Arts Steven Warner Engineering Phyllis Warrell Liberal Arts Iarnes Warren Business Edwin Warth Liberal Arts Lysle Waters Liberal Arts Marion Watrous Liberal Arts lohn Wauters Liberal Arts Nancy Weatherstone Liberal Arts 402 Seniors Pamela Weaver Liberal Arts Nancy Webb Liberal Arts Susan Webster Liberal Arts Vernon Weems Liberal Arts Larry Wehde Business Lois Weinstein Nursing Dennis Weis Pharmacy Patricia Weis Nursing Timothy Weissinger Medicine I. Rodgers Welch Business joseph Welsh Business Ted Welch Liberal Arts Terrace Wells Business Byron Welt Business Iill Welter Liberal Arts Stephanie Wenkstern Liberal Arts Susan Wenthold Liberal Arts ' Ann Wentworth Dental Hygiene Philip Wertman Liberal Arts Linda Wessels Liberal Arts Laurine West Liberal Arts Cynthia Wheat Liberal Arts Iohn Whisnant Law Bob White Law Mary White Liberal Arts Patricia White Liberal Arts Mary Whitechurch Liberal Arts Kathy Whiteside Liberal Arts Iohn Wibe Law Gary Wiesel Liberal Arts Seniors 403 404 Seniors t William Wilde Business Duane Wilkins Medicine Russell Will Liberal Arts Lance Willett Liberal Arts Ion Williams Business Lawrence Williams Liberal Arts Richard Williams Liberal Arts Roger Williams Business Susan Williamson Liberal Arts Daniel Wilson Liberal Arts Gary Lee Liberal Arts Iohn Wilson Liberal Arts Karen Wilson Liberal Arts Sharon Wilson Liberal Arts Daniel Wiltfang Liberal Arts Roy Winegar Business Tim Winegarden Dentistry Arlene Winkler Liberal Arts Ronald Winterlin Business Dennis Wischmeir Business Kenneth Wissbrun Law Nancy Witt Liberal Arts Vicky Witt Liberal Arts julie Wlach Liberal Arts Terry Wolfe Dental Hygiene Stan Wieken Dentistry Katharina Wood Nursing Kristine Wood Liberal Arts Terry Wood Liberal Arts jerry Woods Business v A 1 X -,ir 1... X I 'I We ":' . '2.,i. it it A 'i" zz' " i Ui! f K , K ""'Wf"F' A ,f lip I "pi vi ' . 1 - -5 4 t ae,e -.:., 5.7 it 4 t ee, M, .,.,:: ,My , -. A I W U li? in A, 1 .. ' z 1 -01" fe M 1 HSN ug ., . 4' A Nile- 1- if 4 1 wb D , t .are shameless lies." W 23.41 F if wk L W i Kurt Vonnegut , .. .fm fi feii L ' 1 " it ' A,-H.- V i - A-A1 if F ' V , I F- 1 'n i ' ' 1 QAUTQV I1 AT L ., Della lb ""....5 A NS 'rx i 3 , if ,2 l ' Q:-It a 'I -A 1 7? il i t l' u Daryl Woodson Liberal Arts Teresa Woodward Liberal Arts Mary Worrell Liberal Arts Susan Worthen Liberal Arts Betty Wortman Liberal Arts Curtis Wright Liberal Arts Earl Wright Law Michael Wright Business Delane Wycoff Medicine Daphne Yansky Liberal Arts Lorraine Yates Liberal Arts Robert Yetter Business William Yost Business Richard Young Business Ronald Young Liberal Arts William Youngstrom Business Christine Zahloudil Nursing Barbara Zeedyk Liberal Arts Charlotte Zemen Law Francene Zeplain Liberal Arts Lawrence Zeringue Liberal Arts Suzanne Zewe Liberal Arts Iohn Ziegenbusch Liberal Arts IoAnne Zieringer Business Matthew Zierimger Law Ronald Zigler Business David Zimmerman Liberal Arts Forrest Zimpleman Business Ann Marie Ziskovsky David Zurbriggen Business Seniors 405 ff ,'1 fa 3 K' ' 'Y 'su nik YH ,ai R. 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Q ,,, f 19.5" I , w Al ' J .Ar'u,, rw" 5 ' 3 amtlfii liliif lfiillli 1 1 na Q4 'lima :W '- 1, in I fm TW I ef .55 , I .gp 'GJ f 'ii rv ,v F ef, 1 nga ,Q MR- f W . 15 5' 1 ' 1, ,JLEZML K .AQ 4 k ' Hawkeye staff and friends 1971 HAWKEYE EXECUTIVE STAFF Executive Editor Linda Taylor Business Manager Penny Maher Layout and Design Artist Bob Payne Copy Editor Gary Britson Assistant Copy Editor Michele Ashcraft Picture Editor Vickie Dyer Chief Photographer Hoyt Carrier Assistant Photographer E. I. Day Adviser Richard Iohns Publisher Frank Hash 414 l ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS TO: Ioan Andruska Iohn Avery Ginalie Bein Bo Beller Carol Bird Iulie Bishop Linda Burger lim Conlin Wayne Cordes Patrick Crymes Dave Dawson The Des Moines Register Roy Dunsmore Leona Durham Howard Ehrlich lay Ewoldt Caroline Forrell Greg 81 Ian Franck David I-lelland Bill Israel Paula Iohnson Donald Kaul Ioe Kelly Ir. Dena Kriewall Mauricio Lasansky The Light-Eater Dave Maxwell Tom McCool Wayne Mikos The National Observer George Popkin Public Information Office lohn Richards Drew Robinson Roosevelt Gracie School Ben Roth Agency Mark Shafer Iohn Sivertsen Philip smith Sports Information University News Service University Photo Service Anita VanLancker Donald Woolley Dehra Wun 1970 Yackety-Yack 5 Covers and contents of 1971 HAWKEYE. printed by Delmar Printing Company, Charlotte, North Carolina A Ed and Mike Hackleman, rngional representatives, Case made by The S. K. Smith Company, Chicago, Illinois. S2 l.


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