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

 - Class of 1981

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University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1981 volume:

f-iWHTV- . r ' ' Contents Opening 2 Events 8 Arts 22 Sports 36 Academics 76 Living 84 Seniors 96 Residence Halls 126 Greeks 172 Organizations 230 Advertising 262 Closing 270 Vs-etc in ft a % i VA 1981 HAWKEYE The University Of Iowa Iowa City, Iowa 52242 Volume 86 Surrounded by a world of ever-changing views, the Iowa River is one grip on stability and the never- changing. The UI has undergone a series of face-lifts that seem unending. Urban renewal of downtown Iowa City, close to the heart of the UI, has reshaped the face of the campus. There seems to be no stopping point to the constant destruction and construc- tion. The daily drone of heavy equipment fits well within the fast paced and often hectic days of college life. Some days, the noise serves to amplify the confusion to the point of mania. There is refuge. When everything seems to pile up: exams, projects, papers, classes, seminars, jobs, bills; the Iowa River is one solace, a haven of relaxation. The grand old buildings of the UI, along with the aesthetic newer ones, provide another type of stability. Though they are not as perma- nent as the river, they are in much the same way, the foundation of the UI. The familiarity of the buildings tends to soothe a world of pressure and studies. They mean more to us than just doors and windows, rooms and corridors. They are as diverse as Old Capitol and the Lindquist Center, yet fit together to form the University of Iowa as we know it. X Faces take shape in a crowd of strangers and the face of a friend can make a bad day a good one. In a university of this size, it ' s easy to get lost in the masses. Chance meetings are welcome breaks from a busy schedule. There are a lot of special friendships made during college years. The memories are special, too. Memories might range from football Saturdays, nights spent downtown, parties, movies, or just lounging around the campus. The river, buildings and people are all incorporated in the River City Skyline. Their shapes are silhouetted against time, some infi nite and shapeless construction. Together these components form the present, still remembering the past and anticipating the future. They live for- ever RIGHT HERE IN RIVER CITY " . - Uri n v»r »---• V " " 1 i:3 Faces take shape in a crowd of strangers and the face of a friend can make a bad day a good one. In a university of this size, it ' s easy to get lost in the masses. Chance meetings are welcome breaks from a busy schedule. There are a lot of special friendships made during college years. The memories are special, too. Memories might range from football Saturdays, nights spent downtown, parties, movies, or just lounging around the campus. The river, buildings and people are all incorporated in the River City Skyline. Their shapes are silhouetted against time, some infinite and shapeless construction. Together these components form the present, still remembering the past and anticipating the future. They live for- ever RIGHT HERE IN RIVER CITY " . « ■ ■t h r— ili ' i l»»t»r. »----- 3f y».6tc in ft G S. EVENTS The year in brief A? EL COME 1ACK TO ' ' REE DOM A President-elect Ronald Reagan and his wife, Nancy, respond as they are cheered by supporters in Los Angeles November 4 Presi- dent Jimmy Carter concedes defeat in an address to supporters in Washington November 4 Arriving in Frankfurt, West Germany after 444 days of captivity, one of the 52 Americans celebrates freedom. Polish workers, who struck for and won new liberties, sit under a poster showing Polish and Soviet flags at the Lenj shipyard in Gdansk in August 1980. Philadelphia Phillies relief pitcher Tug McGraw leaps as Kansas City Royal batter Willie Wilson strikes out to end the sixth game, and give the Phillies their first World Series Championship in the 98-year history of the team. Former Beatle John Lennon pictured speaking at a peace rally in New York in 1972 was shot to death outside his New York apart- ment on December 8. II 14 rnvNtvVi. ' KiWAWHffiu. ' uaai I " Bigger and better " H ' -r spring celebration ' 7 Riverfest, the UI ' s third annual celebration of spring along the banks of the Iowa River, was " bigger and better " than ever, said Riverfest Di- rector Sheldon Schur. Riverfest, held April 23-26, at- tracted about 8,000 people, com- pared with 3,000 in 1980, Schur said. He said the commission worked with a budget of about $8,000. More than three times as many events were scheduled for the 1981 festival, Schur said. " Riverfest may not be ' the thing ' on campus two years from now, but I think it will be in a few years. " A variety of music, sports and en- tertainment served to accent the spirit of spring in this year ' s festival. Music ranged from bluegrass to hard rock, featuring Roadwork with Billy Janie, Wheelhoss, Akasha and the Saloon Gun Band. The four bands performed on the Madison Street Field near the Union. In addition, Riverfest added to its carnival atmosphere with clowns, jugglers and magicians. Canal races, a pig roast and an international nightclub also highlight- ed the 1981 Riverfest. 15 They came to talk; we listened Activist Dick Gregory, Consumer Ad- vocate Ralph Nader, Novelist Stephen King, Linguist William Labov. Activist Abbie Hoffman and Sister Cindy 17 s YACHTS 4 5.0.5. ..• At the UI 1 rt n t«. - " JE «,.-,• JL ,.-, « 0 3c L. rll . 18 UI enrollment rose 7V4 percent to boost the total to 25,100. Overcrowding contin- ued to plague the UI housing system, with 510 assigned to temporary quarters. Na- tionwide budget cuts found their way to the UI, with about $4.5 million trimmed from the budget Homecoming was cele- brated Oct. 4 by defeating the Northwestern Wildcats 25-3. Blondie and Ray Fliehler of Strawberry Point, Iowa, haven ' t missed a home game since 1944 and have had season tickets since 1945. Ray is a 1948 UI gra- duate. Willard Boyd announced March 11 his resignation as the UI ' s 15th president. He has accepted a position as president of the Field Museum of Natural History in Chicago. Riverfest celebrated spring on April 23- 26 along the banks of the Iowa River. Roy J. Carver, who contributed more than $9.2 million to the UI in the last ten years, died June 17 in Spain. Carver is responsible for many UI programs and facilities, like the University Hospital ' s Carver Pavillion shown here. 19 That ' s pride! Spirit, won or lose Hawkeye sup- port and UI confidence, let out an- other rousing cheer during 1980-81. It was present at all athletic events and rallies and was more visible dur- ing a chorus of " On Iowa, " or the " Iowa Fight Song. " The cheers and groans of every loyal Hawkeye were heard even in the final moments of football games, intent on giving support to the play- ers for the duration of the game. The attitude, whether or not the winning side was ours, seemed to carry with it the old adage " wait ' til next year. " Hawkeye souvenirs, from pom pons to buttons, were sold to fans who wanted to show their pride. There was renewed spirit when the Alumni Band performed at Homecoming and made its rounds to crowded bars the night before the game. The Alumni Band even joined some of the antics with the Marching Band during the game, boosting spir- it by proving you don ' t have to be a UI student to love the Hawkeyes; pride can last a lifetime. 20 i : : . " - 21 «f m Hh IV. St- O, % ARTS UI theater captures third year honors The UI theater production " The House Across the Street, " by Play- wrights ' Workshop student Darrah Cloud, marked a successful season for performing arts. " The House Across the Street " was one of eight plays selected for performance at the American Col- lege Theater Festival in April. The play, directed by speech and dramatic arts faculty member Cosmo Catalano, examines alienation in three generations of a suburban American family, with a special focus on the elderly. 1981 was the third year in a row that a UI theater production was cho- sen for an ACTF national perfor- mance, an achievement unprec- edented in the 13-year history of the festival. Each of the UI ' s entries has been an original script arising out of the workshop. The two-week festival was held in April at the Kennedy Center ' s Ter- race Theater in Washington D.C. At- tracting the largest audiences of the festival, the UI production won praise from the Washington critics. 24 : : ■ % M ' 26 More tryouts lead to better quality The UI band program is the best ever this year, Morgan Jones, UI band coordinator said. This is due to the largest increase yet in people try- ing out for the band program. Ac- cording to Jones, the increase has resulted in a greater selection, mak- ing the general standard of each band better. There is a marching band in the fall and three concert bands through- out the year, Jones said. The three concert bands are: the Symphony Band, made up of mostly music ma- jors, and directed by Myron Welch; the Concert Band, directed by Mor- gan Jones; and the University Band, directed by graduate assistants. Each band ' s members are based on their playing ability, Jones said. The con- cert bands practice three hours a week. The most concerts given is four per semester. Both the practice schedule and the concert schedule of the marching band are different from those of the concert bands. The marching band practices five days a week, in prep- aration for their performances at Iowa football games. This year, the marching band had to work harder, due to many of the games scheduled in a row. " We didn ' t have any more sched- uled rehearsals, " Jones said, " but the rehearsals that we had were defi- nitely more intense and hectic. " The better quality of the band re- sulted in more enthusiasm. Shane Bock, a junior this year, said, " There ' s a lot more spirit this year. The general attitude is a lot better. " The added enthusiasm of the marching band can also be attributed to the fact that the first home football game was scheduled later in the sea- son than usual. Scott Riek, a sophomore, said, " The mood of the band is higher than usual because we ' ve been wait- ing longer. " Besides the marching band and the three concert bands, there are also four jazz bands, as well as other spe- cialty bands. (1 UI music program offers a variety The UI choir program offers a va- riety of music, from classical to jazz, Don Moses said, the program ' s head coordinator. There are four classical choirs. The UI Singers, conducted by Mike Schwartzkopf, and The UI Chorale, conducted by Norma Raybon, both have between 60 and 70 members and perform two concerts each se- mester. The University Choir, a smaller, more select group, conducted by Ann Jones, also performs classical music in a variety of formal and infor- mal concerts on campus during the year. The Kantorei, another select clas- sical group, is made up of mostly music majors, Moses said, who dir- ects the Kantorei group. " The Kantorei is a touring group, performing mostly around Iowa, " Moses said. This spring the group has per- formed at the Iowa Music Educators Conference in Des Moines. The group was also chosen in April to be the alternate performing group at the National American Choral Direc- tors Association in New Orleans. " We were very excited, " Moses said. " This is quite an honor. " The Old Gold Singers is a jazz pop group, conducted by Kent Hatte- berg. The group performs up to 35 concerts during the year, touring all over Iowa. " The Old Gold Singers group does public relations work for the Univer- sity, " Moses said. 28 :■ ' 30 Dance Company adds variety The UI Dance company has contributed to many aspects of Iowa arts and entertainment. The company performed in University musicals and opera this year, as well as their own concerts. The Ul Dance Company is not a specific dance group, according to Judy Allen, dance department fac- ulty member. First, choreo- graphers are chosen by the facul- ty. With this done, choreographers select dancers from audition per- formances. " Then the choreographers choose their own dancers for the dance they will choreograph, " Al- len said. Because auditioning is not exclusive to any group, anyone, whether a dance major or just in- terested in dance, may participate. " We (had) one major perfor- mance in March this year, " Allen said. " Then there (were) three or four informal performances throughout the year. " The Dance Company is a way for those inter- ested in dance to get practice in choreography and polished dance performance. $i Hancher ' s season is geared for varied tastes 32 Hancher Auditorium offers a diverse selection of entertainment. Performances included Bass-Baritone Simon Estes, The Boston Symphony Chamber Players, Hal Holbrook in " Mark Twain Tonight, " The Dance Theatre of Harlem, Tony Award winning " Dancin " ' and " The Elephant Man. " ' ,■ Dance, theater, music and a little magic More productions from Hancher ' s 1980 season: the music of Fats Waller in " Ain ' t Misbehavin ' , " acclaimed violinist Shlomo Mintz, Pulitzer Prize-winner " The Gin Game, " The legendary Martha Graham Dance Company, Bill Cosby, and the hit musical " A Chorus Line. " 35 yS.ete in ify Sh SPORTS Football UI OPP. 16 Indiana 7 Nebraska 57 7 Iowa State 10 3 Arizona 5 14 Illinois 20 25 Northwestern 3 6 Minnesota 24 22 Wisconsin 13 13 Purdue 58 7 Ohio State 41 41 Michigan State Fourth place Big Ten finish 18 vxN 19 V! 40 „ " : Field Hockey ui OPP. 2 Southern Illinois 3 4 Southwest Missouri St. 1 1 Central Missouri St. 1 Ohio State 2 Western Illinois 6 Wisconsin-LaCrosse 1 St. Louis University 1 4 Minnesota 2 Eastern Illinois 3 St. Louis University 3 4 Colgate University 3 New Hampshire 1 3 Springfield College 1 3 Northwestern 1 3 Illinois State 7 Wisconsin 2 Missouri-St. Louis 4 Indiana 2 2 Purdue 1 1 Michigan State 6 Wheaton College 1 2 Northern Illinois Eastern Illinois 2 1 Minnesota 1 St. Louis University 2 First place Big Ten Second place Region VI Nationals Delaware 3 Old Dominion 1 42 i 1980-81 FIELD HOCKEY; FRONT ROW: Donna Lee. Ellen Egan. Morris. Wendy DeWane. Ann-Marie Thomas. Sue Bury. Stephanie Leticia Rodriguez, Carol Barr, MB. Schwartz, Pat Dauley, Linda Height Sutton. BACK ROW: Coach Judith Davidson, Kelly Flanagan, Jane V ' Men ' s Cross-Country ui opp. 45 Minnesota 15 23 Wisconsin-River Falls 36 25 Northwestern 30 45 Wisconsin 18 Third Place Big Four Meet Ninth Place Big Ten 44 ■ t ■ M ■ Women ' s Cross-Country ui UI Invitational lst 6 (September 13) Illinois State Invitational 3rd 13 Western Illinois 2nd 5 Iowa State Invitational 3rd 7 UI Invitational lst 4 (October 11) Big Ten Championships 5th Region VI Championships lst 8 National AIAW 10th •j Dwight promotes " winning attitude " The transition of coaches didn ' t upend the women ' s volleyball team in their 1980- ' 81 season. They fin- ished the year with a 21-21 tally, recording the most wins in their his- tory. Coach Mary Dwight, coming to the UI from Southwest Missouri State, credits the success to the " winning attitude " established this year. " We have made significant progress, " she said. Setter Liz Jones said Dwight places more emphasis on condition- ing and team play. " Practices were hard, but got easier as the year went on. Next year we will be used to her and she will know what we are capa- ble of, " Jones said. " The highlight of the year was playing the Mexican National team, " Jones said. Although the UI team lost, they enjoyed exchanging gifts and conversation with the help of translators. Captain Jeanine Hahn feels good about the over-all season, " We played up to our ability, which was an improvement over last year. " Up for a spike, Joanie Boesen stretches towards the net as team members look on. Teamates Laurie Ransdell and Crystal Henkes celebrate an Iowa score. I ¥A I FRONT ROW: Deana Bodnar, Liz Jones, Tracy Taylor, Joanie Boesen. SECOND ROW: Lori Ransdell, Jeanne Hahn, Sue Meinhard. BACK ROW: Assistant Coach Laura Frost, Juli Kartel, Joanne Sueppel, Cindy Lamb. Amy Pontow, Crystal Henkes, He ad Coach Mary Phyl Dwight. 46 - Rugby, Lacrosse, Rowing 47 Swimming ui OPP. 58 Wisconsin 73 51 Minnesota 80 46 Alabama 94 68 Northern Illinois 63 92 Illinois State 39 65 Iowa State 75 48 Houston 83 58 Oklahoma 83 86 Nebraska 62 70 Missouri 79 52 Purdue 79 42 Michigan State 89 51 Northwestern 80 79 Western Illinois 70 59 Illinois 90 Ninth place Big Ten L " Hifc-- Dennette King was one of three UI swim- mers to qualify for national competition in the Association for Intercollegiate Athletics for Women (AIAW) in Salt Lake City, Utah, on April 10-11. She competed in the 1,650- yard freestyle. 48 liiZHUm-W-Hi x •. - Swimming Ml OPP. 71 Wisconsin 42 43 Alabama 61 46 Indiana 67 73 Purdue 40 73 Kansas 40 82 Nebraska r .l 70 Minnesota 43 73 Northwestern 32 85 Iowa State 28 71 Western Illinois 37 55 Southern Illinois 58 First place Big Ten Relays First place Illinois Invitational First place Illinois State Relays First place Big Ten 10th place NCAA 49 UI Midwest Open 3 3 Iowa Invitational 1 6 127.10 Ohio State 136.50 Indiana State Western Michigan 3 3 Iowa Invitational 1 3 128.45 Indiana 133.25 128.80 Nebraska 133.65 126.75 Western Illinois 118.35 123.20 Wisconsin 116.35 130.60 Illinois State 130.35 Missouri Southern Illinois 3 3 Sixth place Big Ten 1980-81 GYMNASTICS: Laura Laponsky, Geri Rogers, Heidi DeBoer, Tammy Lewis, Mary Hamilton, Holli DeBoer, Pam Yunker, Linda Tremain. NOT PICTURED: Barb Condon 50 Gymnastics III O PP. 237.80 Northern Iowa 175.05 259.15 East. Michigan 210.30 258.25 Michigan 256.55 263.10 Houston Babtist 267.40 257.50 West. Michigan 238.85 265.25 Michigan State 264.70 265.15 Illinois C.C. 254.00 262.35 Wisconsin Oshkosh 241.70 259.00 Indiana 240.35 264.80 Wisconsin 257.60 268.05 Ohio State 270.20 267.15 Iowa State 278.60 267.15 Northern Iowa 187.90 Fifth pi, ice Oklahoma Invitational Fourth Dlace Big Ten 51 Basketball 52 (II OPP. 3 62 Texas 82 69 Wisconsin 73 72 South Dakota 7 r , 71 Minnesota 94 64 William Penn 80 67 Iowa State 66 88 Portland State 82 76 Wichita State 87 83 New Mexico State 69 89 Utah 83 97 DePaul 87 71 Drake 74 76 Illinois 78 54 Montana 63 86 Brigham Young 87 81 Grand View College 68 68 South Dakota 78 66 Iowa State 62 81 Western Illinois 83 83 Northwest Missouri 70 52 Minnesota 71 56 Drake 83 67 Wisconsin 88 77 Chicago Circle 78 63 Northwestern 85 1980-81 BASKETBALL; FRONT ROW: Heilskov, Melinda Hippen. THIRD ROW: Cindy Johnson, Terri Lusignan, Kris Wis- Coach Judy McMullen, Toni Zunkel, Robin trom. Kim Howard, Angie Lee. SECOND Anderson, Maureen Riopelle, Sue Roeder. ROW: Connie Davis, Diane Wilson, Jane Si Basketball 54 LJ] OPP. 61 Northern Illinois 47 98 Detroit 55 69 Cincinatti 64 88 Arizona State 96 112 Nevada-Reno 71 90 Drake 68 85 Iowa State 59 86 Northern Iowa 52 86 Wis. Eau Claire 62 56 Ohio State 58 65 Michigan State 57 76 Wisconsin 66 75 Michigan 58 56 Indiana 53 48 Minnesota 60 84 Purdue 69 66 Illinois 79 76 Northwestern 65 72 Illinois 66 60 Minnesota 58 82 Northwestern 64 78 Indiana 65 67 Purdue 62 69 Michigan 66 95 Wisconsin 75 70 Michigan State 71 70 Ohio State 78 56 Wichita State 60 Second place Big Ten 55 e 57 Golf Lady Badger Invitational Lady Sooner Invitational Hawkeye Invitational Iowa State Invitational Missouri Invitational Lady Tarheel Invitational Oklahoma Kentucky Invitational Iowa Invitational Third place Big Ten Minnesota Invitational 12 18 1980-81 GOLF; FRONT ROW: Anne Pinck- 1 8 ney, Karen Bailey, Elena Callas. BACK ROW: Sue Tauke, Sheila Jilka, Leah Rosine, Lisa Dalsing, Sonya Slahlberger. 58 Golf UI GAC Invitational 4th Big Four Meet 1st Illini Invitational 1st UI Invitational 1st Kepler Invitational 17th Drake Relays Invitational 2nd Northern Intercollegiate 5th Big Ten Finish 6th Wrestling ui 40 Northern Iowa 45 Ohio State 37 Cleveland State 41 Syracuse 41 Lehigh 44 Clarion State 35 Indiana 42 Auburn 41 Louisiana State 14 Iowa State 35 Oklahoma State 43 Oregon State 41 Wisconsin 42 Minnesota 48 Cal Poly 35 Illinois 42 Northwestern 40 Michigan 46 Michigan State 34 Cal. Bakersfield 30 Oklahoma 27 Iowa State Minnesota Quad Champions First Place Midlands Open First Place Big Ten First Place NCAA 60 61 b2 Track 1980-81 TRACK; FRONT ROW: Jodi Hershberger, Penny O ' Brien, Zanetta Weber, Clara Simon, Christy Dickerson, Mary Knoblauch, Chris Davenport, Kelly Owens, Belinda Laursen, Mar- garet Griffen. SECOND ROW: Shari Snow, Cathy Brennan, Janet Adams, Denise Camarigg, Erin O ' Neill, Julie Williams, Diane Stein- Memphis State Invitational 4 13 UI Invitational 1 3 Drake Women ' s Invitational 6 11 Sixth place Big Ten AIAW Regionals 4 7 hart, Lori Mashek, Terri Soldan, Pat Moynahan(assistant coach). BACK ROW: Kay Stormo, Laurie Steinhart, Cindy Fabian, Deb Hornoff, Nan Doak, Sarah Abel, Judy Parker, Karen Fishwild, Collen Gaup, Jerry Hassard, coach. t € - ■ t. 64 Track ui OPP. Indoor Track First place UI Open 66 Notre Dame 65 36, Iowa State 58, Drake 40V 2 , UNI 29V2 80 Northeast Missouri State 50 First place Cornhusker Inviational 85 y 2 , Bradley 39, W. 111. 23 1 2) Coe 14 Eighth place Big Ten Outdoor Track Fifth place Sun Devil Invitational 84, Lincoln 52, Western Illinois 51 42 Wisconsin 103 Fourth place Big Four Meet First place Badger Classic s Eighth place Big Ten 6! 1980-81 TENNIS; FRONT ROW: Nancy Karen Kettenacker, Kelly Harding, Ruth Kil Smith, Laura Lagen. SECOND ROW: Sara gour, Nancy Smith. Loetscher, Karen Kaltsulas. BACK ROW: Tennis ui OPP. 8 Drake 1 7 Minnesota 2 6 Purdue 3 9 Kansas 6 Iowa State 3 6 Nebraska 3 4 Oklahoma State 5 1 Indiana 8 5 Michigan State 4 7 Kentucky 2 7 Missouri 2 5 Oral Roberts 4 9 Nebraska 7 Iowa State 2 6 Missouri 3 9 Massachusetts 8 Kentucky 1 1 South Florida 8 2 Northwestern 7 5 Ball State 1 1 Wisconsin 8 8 Ohio State 1 7 Southern Illinois 2 3 Wisconsin 6 7 Illinois 2 3 Michigan State 6 5 Minnesota 4 8 Drake 1 ■ 66 ■■■■ .« • »■ • •»-. -. - » -fc. , ► Tennis O r c UI OPP. 1 Minnesota 8 3 Wisconsin h 3 Southern Illinois 6 7 Illinois State 2 7 Iowa State 2 6 Nebraska 3 7 Gustavus Adolphus 2 6 Guilford 3 3 Duke 6 2 North Carolina 7 1 North Carolina State 8 5 Purdue 4 3 Illinois 6 6 Notre Dame 3 7 Northwestern 2 7 Iowa State 2 2 Ohio State 7 5 Indiana 4 2 Minnesota 7 2 Wisconsin 7 2 Michigan 7 6 Michigan State 3 I. rf- ■ YV;f|Ii V UI OPP. 5 Texas Wesleyan 1 1 New Mexico 9 Wichita State 6 5 Northern Colorado 2 California Berkley 7 3 Oklahoma 4 2 Ohio State 4 Michigan State 10 2 Pittsburgh State Kansas 2 1 Illinois State 9 1 Southwest Missouri 5 6 Northeast Missouri 5 2 Southeast Missouri 7 3 Drake 4 9 Drake 1 Grand View 3 2 St. Ambrose 1 1 Northern Iowa 4 2 Minnesota 5 3 Ohio State 1 2 Michigan 5 Michigan State 6 10 Northern Illinois 3 4 Augustana 3 1 Minnesota 2 Creighton 11 Minnesota 1 10 Nebraska Omaha 2 2 Iowa State 14 4 Western Illinois 10 3 Western Illinois 2 3 Kansas State 2 Creighton 1 n Softball 68 Baseball UI OPP. 9 Evangel 8 Evangel 1 7 Wisconsin-LaCrosse 2 10 Wisconsin-LaCrosse 6 6 Wisconsin-LaCrosse 5 3 Missouri 4 r Missouri 3 1 Missouri 5 14 Murray State 4 1 Western Kentucky 9 3 Murray State 15 Murray State 7 6 Indiana State 3 8 Murray State 9 22 Kentucky Wesleyan 2 6 Southeast Missouri 2 16 Murray State 11 20 Monmouth 3 7 Creighton 3 Creighton 4 6 Creighton 31 8 Luther 1 12 Milton 3 7 Illinois ■1 9 Illinois 8 2 William Penn 10 8 William Penn (. Wis.-Platteville o r Wis.-Platteville 1 5 Loras o 4 loras 3 15 Northeast Missouri 7 6 Western Illinois 3 5 Western Illinois 3 10 Iowa State 12 3 Wisconsin (i 5 Wisconsin 3 7 Wartburg 5 l. r Wartburg o 14 UNI 1 4 Coe 31 4 Coe 11 o Minnesota 7 11 Minnesota is L0 Minnesota 9 14 Central (I 9 Central o 3 Iowa State L6 1 Iowa State i -; Northwestern 3 5 Northwestern 1 7 Northwestern s 69 Intramurals 70 71 ■ I ■ w w I A ■VH 72 ' Expressions 74 75 v e in ACADEMICS Boyd, Broadbeck resign, move on Not only will the UI have to live without the guidance of Willard Boyd, but the university will also be missing May Brodbeck for a year. Brodbeck, Vice-President of Aca- demic Affairs and Dean of Faculties, resigned last December. She has ac- cepted a fellowship at the Center for Advanced Study of Behavioral Sci- ences at Stanford, Calif. The invita- tion is based on recommendations from other scholars in the field. " I ' ve loved being here and am looking forward to returning in a dif- ferent capacity, " said Brodbeck. She said that after seven years of administrative work she is looking forward to getting caught up in her personal career without the every- day tasks of administration. Brod- beck said she will miss all the excite- ment but welcomes the chance to think about philosophy. Brodbeck will return in a year as a faculty member teaching philosophy. Brodbeck received her Doctorate in philosophy here and came here as Vice-President of Academic Affairs in 1974. May Broadbeck, Vice President for Aca- demic Affairs and Dean of Faculties Philip Hubbard, Vice President for Stu- dent Services and Dean of Academic Affairs Duane Spricstcrbach, Vice President for Educational Research and Development and Dean of the Graduate College Randall Bezanson, Vice President for Fi- nance and University Services. - 78 Willard Boyd, UI president since 1969, announced March 11 his resig- nation to become president of the Field Museum of Natural History in Chicago. In a letter to the State Board of Regents, Boyd said, " Like others, I love and revere SUI. Like so many students, I regret that graduation time is upon me. Nevertheless, the time has come to use my Iowa educa- tion in another way and place. " Boyd ' s announcement was made to administrators, faculty, staff and student government leaders. Boyd, better known as " Sandy, " first joined the UI faculty in 1954 as an instructor in the College of Law. He became academic vice president in 1964, then president on March 20, 1969. " Because of my abiding commit- ment to the University of Iowa, I hope you will permit me to continue my relation as a faculty member on leave, " he said, " I have great confi- dence in the future of the university and I am anxious to be a part of it. " On behalf of the Board of Regents, President Mary Louise Petersen said, " Mr. Boyd has cultivated and en- hanced the rich heritage of the uni- versity, has managed its present with dedication to excellence and has set a pattern for the future with vision and confidence. " The UI has undergone many changes since Boyd became its 15th president, most obviously in enroll- ment, which rose from 8,414 to 25,100 during his term. 7S Holstein says UI work challenging Teaching and learning at the UI are as diverse as individual interests ask for. Art classes are offered to all ages through various depart- ments. Learning involves endless hours of practice and study. A dental student gets some of his practice at a University dental clinic. Library time is an important aspect of any major; there ' s always some catching up to do. 80 Jay Holstcin jogs some 100 miles each week. Holstein, a UI associate professor in religion, is a marathon runner in his spare time. He has run in ten marathons, in- cluding the Boston. Holstein came to the UI in 1970, just out of college. He chose the UI because of " the challenge of present- ing Judaism to a large university that is mostly non-Jewish. " Originally from Philadelphia, Hol- stein received a B.A. in philosophy from Temple University there. He was ordained a rabbi when he re- ceived his M.A. from the Hebrew Union in New York City. Holstein received a Ph.D. in biblical studies from Cincinatti ' s Hebrew Union. " If there is a response from the students, it is a thrill to be a profes- sor, " Holstein said. Because the goals of the profession are high, he said he ' s certain at times that he ' s failing. The greatest thing about being a professor, he said, is the success he ' s had. The first semester he taught Quest for Human Destiny, only 15 students signed up to take it. Now the course averages 1,700 yearly. " Still, I have a long way yet to go, " he said. 61 Enrollment rise reflects " hard times " Enrollment at the UI is up about 7V2 percent over last year and the increase may be the result of " hard times, " said UI Registrar W.A. Cox. Total UI enrollment this fall is 25,100 compared to last fall ' s figure of 23,349. " Hard times in the economy defi- nitely have a major impact on enroll- ment figures, " Cox said. " With the scarcity of jobs, people tend to go to school. " " In general, a college degree is more recognized and worth more for the individual, " Cox added. " For a while, people were down-grading a college degree. " According to enrollment figures, the number of freshmen is up 19.9 percent, from 2,775 freshmen last fall to 3,326 this fall. Enrollment of women increased only slightly more than that of men, the figures show. Female enrollment is up 8.1 percent, and male enrollment increased 6.9 percent. Enrollment of undergraduate transfer students is up 14 percent from last fall, Cox said. Graduate stu- dent enrollment remains essentially unchanged. - w A request for $21.2 million in funds for a new UI College of Law was submitted to the 1981 General Assembly and Governor Ray by the Board of Regents. The Regent ' s proposal comes less than a year after they approved a 3.3 acre site for the building between Grand and Melrose Avenues over- looking the Iowa River. A schematic model of the 181,600 square-foot, 4 17 2 floor building by project architect Gunnar Birkert was approved in June, 1980. The College of Law has doubled its enrollment and tripled its library volume since the present building was occupied in 1961. This situation, coupled with new teaching pro- grams, has lead the facility to be- come overcrowded. The American Bar Association, in its 1978 accreditation report on the college, praised the college, its teach- ing and library collection, but warned that a new building was needed to maintain accreditation and educa- tional quality. 83 v ete in f % LIVING lhMJjtj p- V J . 1 i ... , ' • ' •JFt.V %t h jl 2 ; % : %i m f ft 1 ' . V4 i ' ' ' A. §{ j .♦.•; H Hr !$ « - ... • ' «. ■-• Ka v i . ' ., J ' - ' uak 4. !■ p " »» if -i A afll 1 L H _ ■« r " Private space " for diverse tastes Off campus housing choices are as diverse as the student body itself. Eventually, everyone finds their own niche. Sophomore Dan Bleightol has a single room in a boarding house and shares kitchen facilities with 12 other residents. He lived in a fraternity be- fore discovering he needed " private space. " " You don ' t have to budget your time around other people, " said Bleightol. " That basically spells greater freedom. " Junior Allen Finch and graduate student Phil Hart rent a small two bedroom house in Coralville. Finch enjoys living off campus because it provides a change of pace from the " hustle and bustle of college lite. " " Living with just one other person involves fewer conflicts of interests, " said Finch. Just having your own bedroom can make a big difference! " You can just go in and close the door to be alone, " says Junior Kelly Gorman, who lives in an apartment complex. " And we ' re still close enough to campus to walk, " said Gorman. " Sharing one bathroom between three males and three females might not be for everyone, but with " a big water heater and different schedules, it works out fine, " said Junior Marga- ret Moore. " It ' s nice to have the guys around and it ' s cheaper. " The guys enjoy the girls cookies and the " growing experience. " 86 1 . i Off Campus Housing 87 — { 88 Jk HI ■ .•- ' Off Campus Housing ..... Housing crunch puts 510 in temporary quarters This fall 510 of the 6,014 students accepted into the UI housing system were placed in temporary quarters- dormitory lounges and multi-purpose rooms-said George Droll, director of Residence Services. Last year all students were as- signed permanent rooms by the first week in October. Because more stu- dents lived in temporary housing this year, Droll said, permanent assign- ments were not completed as early. Temporary housing became home for 24 more men second semester. The new applicants received perma- nent hou sing by Feb. 13. All of the 510 students originally assigned to temporary housing at the start of the fall semester received rooms before second semester. According to Droll, few problems developed with students living in temporary housing. Some students indicated a desire to be moved down on the priority list for permanent room assignments because they en- joyed the group with which they lived so much. The number of students who failed to show up followed patterns of pre- vious years, Droll said. About 160 students chose not to occupy their assigned rooms this year. As soon as students not coming were canceled, the assignment process for students in temporary housing began. According to Brian Hetzler, a freshman who temporarily lived in the second floor lounge in Burge Hall, the worst things about tempo- rary housing are the lack of space for clothes and the heat. Hetzler said, " You do get to meet a lot of people because so many peo- ple stop to see what it looks like and see how you ' re doing. " Deann Andrews, a freshman who temporarily lived in the 12th floor Rienow lounge said, " It ' s fun once everyone gets together, and you get together with the other lounges. " 90 On Campus Housing v.. - Greeks gear to services, advantages Moving away from the crazy antics of the 60 ' s and 70 ' s, the ideals of Greek life have shifted toward offer- ing more services and advantages to its members. Tom Rockwell, Interfraternity Council president, said that fraterni- ty members have directed their ac- tivities away from " hazing " to more productive and career-oriented ac- tivities. This new direction is showing great promise with more students joining fraternities and in the pro- grams offered to active and potential members, Rockwell said. One of these new programs is Spring Rush, where incoming fresh- man are invited to see the campus and get a taste of the UI Greek sys- tem by going to classes and living in a fraternity for the weekend. A new attendance high is expected this fall, as more than 300 freshmen are anticipated to go through formal rush. Continuing this fall is the non-alco- holic rush policy. Rockwell said that dry rush places more emphasis on the advantages of each fraternity and the importance that the decision of whether or not to drink is a personal one. 92 Greek Housing 93 94 Commuters 9! 9- SENIORS i • 1 TWZ f fi. 9 . .!■ • » n afij ' " -- l- -- p 1 ■- • « . . p net -£. - j 1 - •■ »■ Taw F ' ■ " - ft-- » J W-,-- Kffl -t J " ■ £ " ?4 JSS K " b 2I r Maureen Abel, Physical Education Shirley Adam, Accounting Thomas Adam, Finance Peggy Ainger, Communications Jennifer Albertsen, Nursing Denise Albrecht, Accounting Kevin Albright, Biomedical Engineering Cyndi Allapouliss, Theatre Betsy Allen, Nursing Lynn Aim, Elementary Education Cindy Altman, Theatre Ceanne Alvine, Nursing Amos Amyson, Computer Science Maryann Anastos, Nursing Lori Anderson, Marketing Tim Anderson Kathleen Angus, Nursing Michelle Ansorge John Archrazoglou, Economics Craig Arendt, Business Jennifer Aries, Marketing Candra Arlet Ronda Armdorfer, Elementary Education Myrna Arner, Elementary Education Jon Augustin, Finance Julie Axford, Nursing Mary Babcock, Marketing Mark Bailey, Physics 98 Theresa Baird, Insurance Martha Baker, Insurance Bradley Barnes, General Studies James Barnes, Economics Timothy Barrett, Electrical Engineering Jill Bartenhagen, Psychology Connie Barton, Elementary Education William Bateman, Marketing Melanie Baughman, Marketing David Bawinkel, Business Mary Bawinkel Shelly Beach, French Scott Beaulieu, Business Alan Bellairs, Pharmacy Ray Benjamin, Recreation Kenneth Berchenbriter, Management Barbara Berkow Cynthia Bernemann, Elementary Education Debbie Bernier, Nursing Sonia Beverldge, Recreation David Bibbs, Civil Engineering Barbara Bishop, English Steve Bissell, TV. Production Jeff Black, General Science -» Herky symbolizes Iowa spirit for young and old Lynn Black Rhonda Blackburn, Liberal Arts David Blake, Finance Curtis Blom, Recreation Louise Bloom, Economics Brenda Blume, Accounting ;■■ Susan Bock, Journalism Margaret Bohaty, Marketing David Borne, Accounting Sue Boss, Special Education John Bowers, Design Jodi Boyer, Administrative Management Kathryn Bozdech, Journalism Kay Brady, Nursing Timothy Brcka, Finance Chatherine Brewer, Nursing Sarah Bro, Psychology David Brothersen, General Science Scott Brown, Economics Kristin Bruchmann, Music Voice Catherine Bruck, American Studies Lynn Brueckner, Nursing Gaynel Buechler, Marketing Diane Buresh, Pharmacy Kerri Burich, Marketing Louis Burke III, Communication Craig Burkhart, Chemical Engineering Anne Burris, Music Richard Bush, Pharmacy Marjorie Bushaw, Computer Science Mary Buss, Marketing Anne Butler, Nursing Susan Byers JMfJB ... ■ «K «. p iral I mm mm 100 Steve Cahalan, General Science David Cambier Kevin Cammack, Microbiology Beverly Cannon, Business Steve Carew Linda Carr Sara Carroll, Microbiology Marta Carson, Art Education Diane Carstens, Art Elizabeth Carty Patricia Cassidy, Accounting Mary Caster, Elementary Education Clara Celestine, Accounting Daniel Cervantes, Computer Science Frances Chalem, Psychology Keith Chappelle, Marketing Nabil Chehab. Industrial Engineering Ronnie Cizek, Marketing Budget cuts prompt UI to eliminate Highlanders Sally Clapp, Elementary Education Kathryn Clark, Economics Joanie Clemens, Dental Hygiene Ruth Clevenger, Nursing Gregg Cohen, Biochemistry Cheryl Coker, Nursing Rebecca Coleman, Nursing Rosanne Coloslmo, Nursing Nancy Conibear, Insurance Laura Conlin, Journalism Julep Conrad, Finance Danette Conyers, Communications 101 Cathleen Cook, Spanish David Cook, Electrical Engineering Mary Cooley, Psychology Lawrence Cooper, Management Julie Cornick, Nursing Carol Cowan, Finance Fritz Craiger, Finance Michael Crall, Microbiology David Craven, Music Erin Cross, Business Vivian Cuevas, General Studies Steven Cummings, Broadcasting Molly Curran, Marketing Kristina Daeges, Journalism Beryl Daidie, Marketing Julie Daleske, Nursing Terry Daling, Marketing Kimberly Daly, Elementary Education Lam Dang, Electrical Engineering Van Dang, General Science Tim Daugherty Margaret Davidshofer, Nursing Brent Davison, Chemistry Deana Davison Ken Dawson, Finance Leann Dawson, Finance and Economics Thomas Day, Accounting Robert Delarm, Economics 102 Janls Dengler, Accounting Jenene Devries, Marketing Robert Dewey, Finance Sharon Dewitt, Accounting Deborah Dezorzi, Marketing Brenda Dickey, Nursing Joan Dickman Nguyet Do, Computer Science Tarn Do, Management Cindy Dohnalek, Fashion Merchandising Julie Dolak, Pharmacy Ann Dresselhaus, Mathematics Each semester the UI Alumni As- sociation assembles and distributes " Finals Week Survival Kits " to UI students. The kits are ordered by their parents. The kits, aimed at giving a dose of " Tender Loving Care " during a week of study pressure, contain an array of candy, snacks and discount coupons to fast-food restaurants. Survival kits add T.L.C. Phyllis Duncan, Music Tamra Durendack. Pharmacy James Duster, Accounting Crystal Dyer, Fashion Merchandising Eve Ecklund, Social Work Sheryl Edlefson. Elementary Education Dorothy Edwards, Journalism Mary Edwards, Nursing John Eichenberger, Computer Science Mark Eller, Marketing John E lliott, Marketing Todd Engle, Finance Brad Erenberger, Business Robert Essig, Business Michael Ewoldt. Political Science Sarah Faber, Nursing Craig Fobian, Marketing Steven Fahrenkrog, Accounting 10) Jerry Fannon, Accounting Fahid Fatemeh, Finance Mary Fath, Pharmacy Dale Ferguson Mark Fiagle, Liberal Arts Chris Fields, Economics Pam Finke, Business Mark Fisher Shelia Flanagan, Audiology Michele Flinspach, Elementary Education Kirk Flores, Economics Kent Ford, General Science Gary Fordyce, Accounting Nancy Foster, Marketing Maria Fournier, Music Neala Fredrickson, Elementary Education Michelle Freidel, Pharmacy Michelle Freundl, Journalism Laura Frey Linda Fritz Sara Froyd, Finance Jeanie Fudge, Elementary Education Jane Funke, Journalism Joseph Fury, Anthropology Merle Gaddis, Business John Gaines, Fine Arts Tom Galbraith, Communications Kathleen Gano MD Dance marathon nets $27,361 Thirty hours of dancing, eating and drinking, along with 500 par- ticipants, combined to total $27,361 in pledges in the UI mara- thon to benefit the Muscular Dys- trophy Association on April 10 and 11. This year ' s marathon also in- cluded some crazy antics. There was a contest to come up with the most creative way to eat goldfish and another contest in which par- ticipants constructed ice cream sundaes - on their partner ' s face. mm. 104 BR 5 " Jeffrey Garnatz, Acturial Science Lisa Garriott, Marketing Kambiz Garroosi, Medicine Geralyn Gaul, Business Education Gregory Gilbaugh, Pre-Dentistry Barbara Glngerich, Elementary Education Jeffrey Gisel Jeff Giss, Finance Kendra Glassgow, Journalism Michael Glover, Accounting Elizabeth Goetzman Badrl Golban, Nutrition Randolph Goswick. Mathematics Klmberlee Gound, Nursing John Graham, Journalism Mick Greene Daniel Greenfield, English Cheryl Grieves, Recreational Therapy John Griffiths, Accounting Joan Groettinger Mike Gude, Speech Mary Guhin, General Science Kevin Guhl, General Science Shahe Guiragossian, Mechanical Engineering Phoebe Gunn, Art Marie Gurnett, Education Gary Hadley, Pharmacy Scott Haffner, Mathematics Jane Hagen, Studio Art Brian Hagerty, Marketing 105 David Hain, Pre-Dentistry Jeffrey Hale, Broadcasting Melissa Halverson, Liberal Arts Lynn Hammers, Nursing David Hamod, Political Science Kathy Hankins, Nursing Eric Hansen, Physics Herlyn Harrington, Journalism James Hartzler, Medicine Mary Hauser, Communications Robert Hayes, Management Barbara Hehnke, Psychology Julia Heinzelman, Elementary Education Rita Hellman, Computer Science Kay Helmbrecht, Pharmacy Beth Heming, English Jean Hendricks, Journalism Nicholas Hentges, Insurance Jay Hepner, English Philip Hershner, Psychology Marci Herzberger, Marketing Jan Hessing, Accounting Amy Hicklin, Management Richard Hill Peggy Hingtgen. Home Economics Nancy Hirleman William Hirschman Judy Hodge, Zoology 106 I n i mm Steve Hoeg, Marketing Lori Hofland Mary Hogg, General Studies Mark Hogue, Computer Science Martin Holmes, Management Teresa Hood, Mathematics Cathy Hopkins, Dental Hygiene Vicki Horstman, Nursing Jeffrey Hostetter, Business Heidi Hoye, Accounting John Hsiang, Chemistry Patricia Huebner, Psychology Mark Huffman, Health Education Katherine Hull, Political Science Eric Hummel, Music Julia Hupp, Nursing Jane Hurst, Industrial Relations Jeanne Hurst, Marketing Rachelle Huss, Business Carolyn lies. Accounting Dwight lies. Mechanical Engineering Samuel Iogha, Accounting Chris Jackson, Music Julie Jackson, Spanish Campaigns, elections v P arL of UI scene Susan Jacobson, Broadcasting Linda Janelle. Elementary Education Elizabeth Janus, Communications Bradley Jeffries Cindy Jemsen, Elementary Education Michael Jenn, Journalism 107 Peggy Jensen, Nursing Paula Jeske Jennifer Johns, Nursing Barbara Johnson, Industrial Relations Donald Johnson, Journalism Julie Johnson Randall Johnson, Physical Education Sandy Johnson, Nursing Susan Johnson Julie Jones, Accounting Lawrence Jones, Communications Martha Jones, Speech Michael Jones, Marketing Kari Jordahl, Music Education Jane Jorgensen, General Studies Joel Kabala, Mathematics Thomas Kadlec, Accounting Deborah Kallas, Marketing Christine Kane, Accounting Tanya Kasch Shelly Katz Patricia Keen, Criminology Gregory Keer, Economics Erin Kelly, English Sandra Kelso, Communications Young Jin Kemme, Economics Asghar Kenarangi, Broadcasting Emily Kendregan, Nursing H « John Kessler, Chemical Engineering David Kettering, Finance Jerry Kewley, Finance Mohammed Khan, Computer Science Karen Kilwey, Nursing Ann Kirkegaard, Sociology Pauline Kirkpatrick, Recreation Tracy Kittrell Gail Klzner, English Martha Klauke. Nursing Ken Klekar, Pharmacy Pamela Kllng Janet Klosterman Cynthia Knapp, Microbiology James Knight Si Yoo Ko, Computer Science Teresa Koepke, Accounting Keith Komnick, General Science Housing crunch from enrollment rise leaves " no room at the inn " ■■■■■■1 Hi Jane Kopp, Pharmacy Joost Korpel, Geology Deborah Korpi, General Studies Robert Krebs, Finance Nancy Kreger. Therapy Jeff Krile, Marketing Roger Kriz, Management Science Joy Krull Kathleen Kruse, Accounting Sue Kruse, Psychology Carol Kubajak, Pharmacy Carolyn Kull, Communications i " . Cindy Lacey, Nursing Warren Lacina, Electrical Engineering Sandi Lacke, Nursing Lynda Ladner, Accounting Nancy Lafayette, Elementary Education William Lage, Marketing Anita Lalim, English Lisa Lamborn, Broadcasting Jennifer Landis, General Studies Kevin Langin, Journalism Cindy Langtimm Mary Lantz, General Studies Catherine Laorange, General Science Jane Larson, Nursing Ruth Larson, Mechanical Engineering Rhonda Lasky, Education Leslie Lasseigne, Music Sandy Latare, Marketing Sheila Leach Carin Lee, English Patricia Lehman, Elementary Education Kathy Lehmann, French John Leichty, Accounting Marcella Leimer, French Marian Leoffel, Finance Ann Leonard Debra Lesiak, Accounting James Lewis, Management New wave music has new sound no Lynn Liesse, Insurance Christopher Lindell, Computer Science Ann Lindsey, French Steven Lipsman, Accounting Amy Lo, Film Dane Lockau, Journalism Nyla Logsden, Psychology Sara London, Theater Arts Kathleen Long, Pharmacy Ana Lopez, General Science Luis Lopez-Salledo, Biomedical Engineering Lynn Losby, Zoology Debbie Lowe, Interior Design Joseph Lozier, Music Yeong-Yuan Lu, Accounting Susanne Leubbers, Pharmacy Kathryn Luebbert, Nursing Jeffrey Lueders, Business Jane Luithly, Journalism Myra Lukehart, Secondary Education Linda Lundquist, Insurance Margaret Lynch, Dental Hygiene Michael Lynch, Insurance Dwight Maas, Finance Liz MacBride. Art Sean MacPherson, Zoology Scott Magnes, Zoology Thomas Mahoney, Liberal Arts Ardlth Maile. Nursing Elizabeth Majsak, Music Education 111 Michael Maley, Mechanical Engineering Dawn Mann, Marketing Mohamed Mansaray, Electrical Engineering Dennis Martin, Marketing Eddie Martinez, Broadcasting Daniel Mason, Pharmacy Alison Mather, Insurance Julie Mathew, Home Economics Traci Matthews, Business Robin Matzen, Management Richard Mauer, General Science Charles Maurer III, Chemistry Anne Maxwell, Accounting Karyn McAdams Karyl McCarty, Medical Technology Kim McCarty, Accounting Jill McClenahan, English Jennifer McConeghy, Nursing Michael McCormick, Botany Erin McCroskey, Management William McCullough, Accounting Molly McEntee Larry McGranahan, General Science Tami McKeever, Nursing Robert McLaren, Marketing Barbara McLaughlin, Marketing Casey McLaughlin, Communications Heidi McNeil, Journalism 112 Mike Means, Management Craig Medvec, Insurance Reylon Meeks, Nursing Joan Meling, Pharmacy Scott Meyer, Economics Debra Middleton, Political Science Carrie Minear Cristine Minor, Dental Hygiene Lynn Mitchell, Journalism Michael Moller, Management Akbar Monirlfar, Civil Engineering Maura Monroe Scott Montgomery, Economics Melodie Montilla, Journalism Cynthia Moore, Social Work Douglas Moore, Botany Delmarie Morris ' » " » Morris, Recreation Thieves Market, sponsored by the University Fine Arts Council, is held several times each semester. The wares offered at the sales, held in the Iowa Memorial Union ' s Main Lounge, are mainly homemade items sold in an old style market set- ting. Though the goods vary with each market, the usual array includes pot- tery, candles, quilts and wood carv- ings. Markets offer a variety of wares Margaret Morris, Speech Pathology Brenda Moses, Home Economics Linda Mostaert, Health Occupations Education Sheryl Mottet, Biomedical Engineering Deborah Mueller, Finance Heidi Mullane, Nursing Joni Mulligan, Industrial Relations Nancy Mulligan, Accounting Scott Munro Rita Murphy, Accounting Mary Murray, General Science Martha Musselman, Nursing 113 Jeanette Nabb, Finance Karen Nadler Etsuro Nakai, Business Michael Neff, B roadcasting Celia Nelsen, Elementary Education David Nelson, Marketing Sandi Netolicky, Social Work John Newlln, Political Science Gani Ng, Civil Engineering Prajatno Ngatio, Mechanical Engineering Dorie Nickelsberg, Social Work Suzie Niehaus, Accounting Kevin Nielsen, Computer Science Tena Ninneman, Dental Hygiene Beth Norton Daniel Nosblsh, Economics Terri Nowers, Marketing Ulf Nygren, Business Patricia O ' Brien, Music Education Brian O ' Connor, English Sara O ' Connor, Nursing Frank Ohrtman, Political Science Becki Olson, Recreation Nola Olthaff, Economics Normah Haji Omar, Accounting Barb Orr, Finance Penny Osborn, Business Leslie Osborne, Business The UI athletic arena, under construction, was named the Carv- er-Hawkeye Arena by the State Board of Regents on July 13. The arena was named to honor the late Muscatine industrialist Roy J. Carver, his family and Haw- keye sports fans at the request of UI President Willard Boyd. Carver, who died June 17 in Spain, made many contributions to the UI. Among his gifts are the Carver Pavillion at University Hos- pitals, the Carver wing of the Mu- seum of Art, the greenroom and computerized lighting at Hancher Auditorium, restoration of the House Chamber in Old Capitol, Carver professorships and aca- demic scholarships and the Hawkeye Arena Recreation Pro- ject. Making his fortune from his tire retreading company, Bandag Inc., Carver contributed more than $9.2 million to the UI in the last 10 years. 114 4tCb Laras Osterhaus, Recreation Jane Ott, Computer Science Dodie Ovrom, Speech Melanie Owen Kimberly Paaske, Communication Irene Palmer Tami Pape, Marketing Christine Parchen, English Theresa Pardoe, Nursing Byron Parker, Journalism Elizabeth Parker, Art Juliana Parry, Zoology Lori Parsons, Elementary Education Shelley Parsons Susan Patrick, Nursing Linda Payette, Nursing John Pearson, Geography Janet Pederson, Journalism Lucia Persian!, Dental Hygiene Steven Peters, Management Katherine Petersen, Pharmacy Jennifer Peterson, Social Work Lori Peterson, Nursing Mark Peterson, Political Science Arena named to honor Carver, Hawkeye fans n ,mk Todd Peterson, Accounting John Pirro, General Science Vernon Ploen, Business Travis Pollock, Zoology William Poison, History John Pope, Sociology ns Linda Powell, Elementary Education Janet Powers, Accounting Clyde Prem, Economics Brad Price, Pre-Dentistry Stephen Price, Accounting Bobette Puckett, Management Marguerite Quinn, History Javad Orangui Rad, Broadcasting Naila Rahman Shaila Rahman, Pharmacy Janice Randol, Marketing Teri Rasmussen, Political Science Jody Regan, American Studies Beth Reider, Anthropology Susan Reisinger, Nursing Terri Reiss, Special Education Bob Reitsch, Marketing Daniel Reutzel, Computer Science Jean Reynolds, Accounting Jeffrey Rezab, General Studies Christine Riccelli, Journalism Anthony Ricciardulli, Marketing Mark Richardson, Marketing Thomas Riley, Journalism Gail Roberts, Nursing Brian Robertson, Computer Science Theresa Robinson, Political Science Bryce Robison lib liili David Rohret, Anthropology Joseph Rooney, Communication Jeff Rose, Finance Robert Roth, Finance Ronald Rumpf, Industrial Relations Linda Ruppert, Nursing Sherry Russell, Journalism Kay Sabln, Psychology Steven Sabin, Psychology Jerry Sagehorn, Finance Scott Sailor, Journalism Wanda Samples, Management Gary Sandburg Cynthia Sanderson, Nursing Michael Savegnago, Management Dawyn Sawyer, General Science Jon Sawyer, Electrical Engineering Daniel Schaack, Spanish Heavy construction equipment rolled both on and off the UI campus. It was a year for completion of old projects, some started in the early 70 ' s, like the Old Capitol Center shopping mall, which opened its doors in the fall. The river corridor sewer project left many campus streets torn up for most of the year, but was wrapped up in the spring. Equipment rolls; more completed Becky Schaefer, Marketing Meg Scherrman, Audiology Tim Schlatter Patti Schlutz, Computer Science Cathy Schmidt, Music Mark Schmidtke Michael Schnoes, Accounting Cris Schoon, Marketing Pam Schor Steve Schwartz, Pharmacy Adena Sealock, French Joe Sears, Biochemistry 117 Debra Seaton, Political Science Mary Sedrel Judith Segin. Marketing David Selden. ?e ..: :ca 5;;-: Julieanne Selden, English Anne Setka, Journalism Sherry Shannon. Nursing Mary Sharp. Special Education Christine Sherrill, Biology Mary Shinkle, Nursing Polly Shive. Management Herbert Shorney III. Marketing Dan Shortenhaus. Phys cs arid Mathematics J Shynn. Computer Science Louella Simon. Computer Science Karen Simpson Thomas Simpson. Marketing Mary Skelley. Nursing Lisa Skiles Kristen Small, Journalism Elliott Smith, Management Kristen Smith. Speech Pathology Rod Snavely Diane Soensen. Pharmacy Mojgan Soheil Douglas Sokol, Chemistry Lee Sommers, Psychology Jeanne Sonksen. N ' jrsing Snowed under and rocked out 118 Steven Spector, Law Dean Spina, Law Mary Stanley, Management Elizabeth Starks, Elementary Education Deborah Starr, Design Nancy Stecher, Elementary Education Debra Steichen Todd Steinberg, Biomedical Engineering Jane Stender, Broadcasting Arlyn Stern, Psychology Gae Steuerwald, Music Ben Stevenson, Marketing dig ' JX Harland Stevenson, Pharmacy Michael Stiles, Zoology Dennis Stoker, Business Kathy Stoker, Journalism Kenneth Strait, Human Development Stacie Strang, Management Meg Sturges, Elementary Education Taml Sturwold. Special Educations Karen Sudhoff Janet Sulentic, Nursing Deborah Sutton, Management Linda Sutton, Economics Mark Svejda. Political Science Roy Swallom. Civil Engineering Diane Swanson, Management Scott Swanson, Electrical Engineering Janine Swarts. Broadcasting Becky Swartzendruuber. English 119 Audrey Swehla, Recreational Therapy Sandy Syvertsen, Mechanical Engineering Christine Taylor, Journalism Janna Teagarden, Marketing Kevin Techau, Economics Fatah Teghanemt, Electrical Engineering Adele Thar, Economics Daniel Thompson, Pharmacy Stella Thompson Suzie Tick, Textiles Marsha Tiedt, Accounting Julie Tigges, French Jane Timmerwilke, Marketing Shelly Tlmmleman, Speech and Hearing Susan Tod, English Anne Tolan, Accounting Cheri Tomlinson, Social Work Barbara Tomson Kevin Tomer, Marketing Sarah Towner, Nursing Roger Trca, Accounting Greg Tucker, Accounting Alec Turner, Finance Kelly Ungs, Elementary Education Lynn (Jpdegraff, Recreation Patricia Uthe, General Science Roderick Vancil, Recreation Marcia Veatch, Business 120 Paul Violas, Sociology John Vogel, Journalism Monica Vogel, Communications Vimonrat Vorasucha, Business Quang Vu, Electrical Engineering Cam Wagaman, Accounting Sue Wagoner, Industrial Engineering Jenny Walczyk, Business Jayne Weaver, Medical Technology Jean Wehr, Nursing Robert Weldman, Pharmacy Timothy Welllk David Werner, Political Science Marilyn Wessels, Dental Hygiene Kent Westphal, Accounting Mark Wheeler, Management Lee Wheilien, Computer Science Carolyn White, Recreation UI Alumni vs. Vikings basketball Thomas White, Broadcasting Dan Widmer, Business William Wiese, Chemical Engineering Polly Wilcox, Biology Michele Willging, Economics Jonathan Williams, Music Laurie Williams, Theater Arts J. Edgar Williamson, Business Jeffrey Wilson, Broadcasting Kathy Wilson, Finance Teri Winberg, Finance Catherine Winslow, Industrial Relations 121 rMiimi ii i ir Neal Winston, Accounting Keiko Witsll, Communication Felecia Wix, Dental Hygiene Victoria Wolfe, Broadcasting Jane Woodard, Marketing Douglas Wrenn, Pharmacy Kathleen Wrenn, Computer Science Robert Zanders, Communications Leanne VanZante, Nursing Don Zaula, Finance Michael Zenor, Marketing Carol Zimmerman, Pharmacy 122 iaihii M 111 c fln m a - II SOT 124 125 7=1 u,et c in %„ Q. % DORMS L fit |, t .f 4 M-0MS 1 Pf - j " ' ■ " 1200 BURGE, FRONT ROW: Debbie Christensen, Marnita Thielen, Debbie Bitel, Terri Owen, Annette Schadt. Jennifer Haerer, Lisa Kadlec. Linda Hanson, Sandi Swanson. SECOND ROW: Lona Col- lins. Mary Jo Ortner, Cindy Prosek, Pamela Jo Koleno, Debbie Young, Amy Jordan, Heidi Boettcher, Allison Mayer, Liz Tish, Lau- rie Schaefer, Kathy Smith. THIRD ROW: Yvonne Walton, Fannie LaFlore, Katie Kamerick, Janet Gaimari, Sheri Teshak, Cheryl Lun dm, Roshelle Perry, Kim Jepson, Debbie Gibbs, Barb Kaster, Jani: Smeky. BACK ROW: Patricia Byrne, Joyce Patterson, Laura Nel son, Sharon Mulcahy, Jill Stoyer, Julie Vance, Kris Peters, Sue Bush Cathy Zamora. Antionette Burks. 1300 BURGE; FRONT ROW: John Steinbeck, Steve Lenier, Keith Johnson, John Knox, John Carlson, Tim Hogan, Kent Machovec, Drew Bracken. SECOND ROW: Tim Klenske, Rick Moose, Brad Bohrer THIRD ROW: Jerry Wickman, Mitch Thompson, Jeff Wuertz, Kent Van Why, Mitch McArtor, Ron Arispe, Scott Folkers, Dan Hall, Mark Knoeppel, Jeff Erickson. BACK ROW: Cookie Brown, Eric Vonstein, Phil Holstrom, Tim Mesick, Ryan Wiseman, Jay Stout, Bruce Peters, Tom Stafford, Mark Christensen. 128 1400 BURGE. FRONT ROW Debbie Ashbacher. Becky Medhurst. Paula Karalus. Amy Van Zomeran. Allison Mcintosh. Kathy Nash, Angela Lewis SECOND ROW: Pam Wicks. Ella Easter, Chris Rhiner. Jean Graham, Jo MacKenzie, Linda Caldwell, Linda Haffner, Becky Soloman, Ann Quinlan. THIRD ROW: Julie Williams. Sue Terveer, Chris Riedel. Sue Byrnes. Ellen Krohn. Karen Seda, Paula Mackey, Connie Kephart BACK ROW: Shell Burger, Kelli Ander- son, Lon Miller, Mary Carlin, Shawn Gorman. Shirley Wellington. Anne Snook, Ginny Fulberg o o 0) CO CQ 1500 BURGE; FRONT ROW: John Faselt, Scott Loy, Bruce Peter- son, John Longmeyer, Ronald Winters. Mark Zittergruen. Kelly Holmes, Brett Garelli, Mark Monroe. Brian Hemer SECOND ROW Jeff Mc Grau, Mark Riggle, Greg Cornish, Richard Bray, Matthew Malek, Derrick Clark, David Tilotta, Mike Edwards. Monte Moore- head. BACK ROW: Cannonball. Ludes Winterbottom. Randall Rings. Ginsu Chadwick. David Putz, Kurt Keppner. Jim Hardy, Phil Hadley, Bob Frick. Dennis Nicklaus, Dave Kloos. Ralph Mouth. Bob Femins, Him. Tom Baustian 129 2100 BURGE; FRONT ROW: Patti Johnson, Theresa Jones, Elizabeth ROW: Nancy Conley. Veineda Elliott, Patsy Erschen, Terri Kende Faber, Abby Troeger, SECOND ROW: Casey Hayse, Tracy Burmeis- Teresa Hunt ter, Mary Jo Stangel, Erin Schatz, Linda Blair, Annette Pride. BACK 2200 BURGE FRONT ROW Mike Huisman, Jeffrey Okin, Steve Heston, Bruce Sergeant, Brett Warnecke. BACK ROW: Sir Paul Skinner. Dean Andreakis, Brian Neppl, Jim Hill, Craig Mann. SEC- Aren, Tim Miller, " Lanny " Goodwin, John Cawley, Patrick Dosei OND ROW: Rob Cowan, Brad Taylor, Pat Gartin, Greg Hall, Steve 130 A • 300 BURGE, FRONT ROW: Lisa Fehsenfeld, Leesa Grossdorf, Deb er, Paula Patyk, Cathy Reiss. Becky LePrevost. Jackie Town, ' atty Harrington. SECOND ROW. Carol Garver, Marsha Arthur, eggy White, Jenlyn Houg, Jan Bullock, Susan Gold, Carol Scherr- nan, Allison Aschim, Kelly Lobberecht, Jane Huber, Jill Browning. im Hall, Ann Stewart. THIRD ROW Jackie Brodsky, Kris Roberts, Michelle Mumm, Stephanie Butler, Gretchen Schneiter, Diane Tressel, Jill Lunquist. Patty Freko, Cathy Tull, Linda Stansbeary. Karla Winter BACK ROW: Sherry Riley, Diane Smith, LaVonne Birkholz, Cheryl Putzler, Cindy Penningroth, Carol Polashek, Diane Freeman, Mary Beth Elert, Lori Karr, Lynda Elliott, Sarah Carter, Lynn Wickham, Gwen Hall, Mallory Smith 1400 BURGE, FRONT ROW Debora Rosenberger. Cheryl Critelli. Jancy Knudson, Jan Hansen. Tamra McConkey, Karen Packer, Clare ' allahan. Cecilia Cardenas, Nan Joseph, Ten Watkins, Lori Jones. ECOND ROW Melinda Bailey, Shelley Davis, Debby Haight. Wendy Tigges. Kathy Johnson, JoAnne Eglseder, Kathy Duerst, Margaret Payne, Trang Pham. Khanh Pham BACK ROW Julie Hindert, Kathy Goeken, Debbie Puis, Dee Mast, Sana Rhodes. Jenni Fullerton. Marge Buckingham. Dawn Urich. o o CM CO 5-i 131 2500 BURGE. FRONT ROW: Susan Wente. Laura Mesz, Susan Schus- ter, Dana Otters, Linda Gehlin, Laura Shetler, Charlene Shindelar SECOND ROW: Lori Urban. Pat Vornbrock, Hilary Kapfer, Jocelyn Pulliam, Lisa Lubner, Paula Landrum, Cindy Painter, Jannette Engel, Jeanne Grossenbacher, Paula Stravun, Dolly Krueger THIRD ROW: Linda Bettenhausen. Joan Calgaard, Mary Beaty, Lisa Klosterboer, Lori Gronewald. Kathy Richardson, Sara Megchelsen, Lauren Mills Carol Foster, Beth Eckhardt, Kathy Jamison. BACK ROW: Mary Lucid, Christine Rick, Elizabeth Schnack, Jane Rees, Jean Hendricks Mary Ellen Arnold, Kris Miller. Nancy Hogan, Susan Tait, Margare Murphy. Jaci Els. 3200 BURGE; FRONT ROW: Jon Sherman, Quinn Costello, Steve Dress, Douglas Conrad, Blaine Sullivan, Craig Daniels. Steve Moon. Tracy Craft. SECOND ROW: Alec Scranton, Justin Kennison, Roger Romens, Greg Bromwell. Matt Hunter. John Thornton, Jon Leafstedt, Richard Gimenez, Brett Mourner. THIRD ROW: Tony Venegoni, Scott Weiss, Mark Merkel, Rick Kobee, Dave Ungurean, Scott Waltz, Bol Moehling, Brian Wichman, Bob Gussin. BACK ROW: Sancar Olcay Bob Fidler, Dave Widmoyer, Paul McGill, Dave Uhnary, Jerry Hewitt Darin Purcell, Pat Dempsey, Jeff Mixdorf 132 3300 BURGE, FRONT ROW: Flint Knipple, Dave Robertson, Dave Stiefel. Brad Zimmerman, Scott Goerman, Dan Ramsey, Charlie Cos- now, Eliot Brown, Steve Coven, Kyle Schlotfelt, Tom Drier, Tom Usiak. SECOND ROW: Clarence Olgavy, Tom McGivern. Jim Os- trander, Kyle Cross, Mark Mrla, M McConnell. K Poznoff, Rick Scharff. THIRD ROW: Mark Burton, John Cardamore, Tim Kellogg, Mark Chamness. Richard Schafpert FOURTH ROW: Jim Valline. Doug Renteria, Steve Hauter, Lloyd Boates, Kevin Ausman, Marty Tunning, Daniel Galvez, Ron Pivleo, Jerry Layton, Randy Harvey BACK ROW: Patrick Johanns. Peter Fratesi. Steve Gilberg, Jeff Berger, Michael Hoshaw, Tony Pozzi, Greg Seei, Adam Geral, Dave Bone, Doug Felcker. 3400 BURGE, FRONT ROW: Rand. Laschanzky. Crystal Caldarelli, Kathleen McGrath. Jana Williamson, Debbie Smith, Denise German. SECOND ROW Sandy Blythe, Amy Steger, Janice Ellinghausen. Krista Reek. Knsti Lighty. Carolyn Mueller, Maureen Grady, Julie Fiefer, Tamie Pettitt, Christine Guzzo, Patricia Mc Donald, Laurie Schultz, Dawn Maher. THIRD ROW Jill Walling. Cindy Link, Ann Nauman. Maureen Raleigh, Angie Drahos. Patty Butler. Julie Drahos. Diane Evans. Brenda Wiggens. Karyn Oeltjenbruns. Allison Springer. Debbie Harvey. Lisa Broghamer BACK ROW: Tracy Cole, Jacki Eggers, Dayna Hughes, Leigh Garvis, Rhonda Thurman, Alicia McCul lough, Lisa Juarez, Sue Walsh. Margaret Borszich, Judy Hemmingway, Leann Berens, Meg Foley. Kim Cary 133 3500 BURGE. FRONT ROW: Gary Quinlin, Doug Heeschen, Dave Jim House, Ken Laner, Tim Toops, Mark Rank, Jeff Dierks, Tom Arneson, Bill Sornsen, Sean Hynes, Dale Fehr, Al Brentner, Eric Jorgensen, Tim Saylor, Lane Levine. Larry Levine. SECOND ROW Jim Watson, Scott Hefner, Khalifa Khaliq, Mike McGrath, Brian Arm- strong, Jack Witt, Tom Hauck, Bill Barnett, Gary Wolbers. THIRD ROW: Todd Christensen, Kent Ather, Jay Young FOURTH ROW Perkins, Shon Bull, Dick Parker, Pat Bird, Burl Henry, Brent Wessell. Tim Schloemeir, Greg Gelfand BACK ROW: Doug Pettepier, Gan. Fruechtericht, Mike Campbell, John Lande, Jim Massarelli, Jeff SnelL Serge Raicher, Bob Kay, Scott Hansen, Brad Carlson, Doug Turecek- Scott Paper, Mark Main, Scott McConnell, James Alexander. 4100 BURGE, FRONT ROW: Wendy See. Kim Elias. Heidi Vilumze- mis, Leanne Simon. Brian Ohl, Rob Yemm. Marty Meshek. SECOND ROW: Danielle Nutting. Liz Cooper, Lisa Beasley, Tern Christensen. Chris Trapp. Mel Ross, Tony Bodensteiner, Julie Hopley, Julie Cowan, Michael McCanless, Giup Pham. BACK ROW Forest Flam gan, Harley Davidson. Emmet Kelly. Sarge. C. Jackson. Micha Fields. Jim Poston 134 ) 4300 BURGE, FRONT ROW: H Patrillo, Creature Gannon. i Lomen, Gary Fordyce. Martha Maloney, DeDe Holscher, Cathy smith, Rhonda Smith, Alison Grien. Jeff Clark. SECOND ROW 1 Littleton, Eileen Wicker, Kim Chisholm, Martha Christensen. i Gord, Lynn Zale, Kit Bonson, Karen Nelson, Jeffrey Hansen. HIRD ROW: Jeff Andreesen, Brian Tierney, John Dawley, John Houser. Brian Holle, Paul Barton, Lauri Bahen, Katie Kindt. Loren Lodge. Brian Yarwood, Dave Young, Amelia Eganhouse, Margaret Wilbers, Marge Heffernan, Jamie Patten. BACK ROW: John Walter. Oliver Bowe, Joe Strako, Lester Dragstedt. Sam, Charles Richardson, John Theobald, Marci Schaffer, Ten Heckenberg, Sarah Oetken, Beth Ann Ackley, Craig Fobian. Susie Taunpon, Jon Hilder, Kevin Sinnard. o o LO CO S-H CQ 4500 BURGE. FRONT ROW: Barb Klein. Erin Wernimont. SECOND ROW Beth Peterson, Maryann Zywot, Jane Sharratt. Ellen Rietz, Julie Knudsen, Gordette Brown, Mary Brown. Rochelle Rollinson THIRD ROW Susan Raymon. Mary Murphy. Peg O ' Connor, Michelle Reiter, Wendy Watson. Anita Kafka, Dee Nerem, Adele Thar. Sherry McCreary, Rose Sorrell, Shawn Ricker, Audrey Anchin. FOURTH ROW: Molly Husch, Gloria Gomez. Melissa Stammer. Mehnda Taylor. Kann Johnson, Judy Motley. Jody Pettitt, Sally Slaviero. Mary Lloyd. Coleen Doheny, Lisa Schoonover. Mary Phalen, Sue Layne BACK ROW Sarah Riley, Cindy Goetze, Debbie Selig, Joyce Rook. Mary Evans, Nancy Her. Anna Garrido, Melanie Wagner. Amy Station, Vicki Schilling, Barb Rieck J 35 c 9-4 U o o 9-i 9-. o CURRIER MAIN; FRONT ROW: Jim Satin, Marybeth Grant, Dana Jack Burgason, Bob Clewell, Davin Evensky BACK ROW: Michas Mintzer, Jane Roegiers, Cyndie Helms, David Evans. SECOND ROW: McGuire, Rae Eichelberger, Lisa Davis, Pat Weissinger. Enisa Meyei Kevin Werner, Greg Hickman, Guy Johnson, Kim Cook, Jeri Cook, Lynne Detrick. Amy Kraushaar, Judy Junttila, Dave Simbro. CURRIER N-100; Peggy Dunne, Heidi Reed, Holly Losen, Dianij Dale. 136 O f ir o o 1— I 5-, U CURRIER S-100: FRONT ROW: Tony Di Donate Troy Kelsay. Jim Farnngton. Nelson Robinson BACK ROW Grant Scorsone. Alan Doyle, Jim Baines. Larry Hlavacek, Ross Kevlin SECOND ROW Joe Larson, Andy Tadlock Esq, Bill Durbin, Randy Williamson, Christo Sullivan, Dan Basgall. Matt Drew, Kenton Brown, Tom Hillmer, Rusty pher Soloman, Doug Melvin CURRIER N 200. FRONT ROW Jim Meletiou. Toby Morrow. Pete Shortenhaus BACK ROW Paul Sietman. Randy Greve. Brad Benson. Lelonek. Joel Severinghaus. SECOND ROW Greg Smiley, Jan Kol- Mark Baily. John Heiderscheit. Dan Halstrom. Tom Zehrbach wey. Randy Gates. Pete Summers. John Webster. Dan Allison. Dan 137 CURRIER E 200; FRONT ROW: Chris Hedberg, Bernard Hinault, ders BACK ROW: Linda Anderson, Marysue Boehmke, Nancy Kevin Reffett, Julie Smit, Daniel Tvedt, Glenn Kaun, Johnny Thun- Munter, Robert Bateson, LeAnn Davis, Lisa Heitland, Jane Eckonen. CURRIER S-200; FRONT ROW: Tracie Hammelman, Rachael Me- ROW: Sonya Anliker, Maria Pearse, Amber Burkard, Sue Smith, chem, Julie Lay, Coleen La Farge, Arlyn Stern, Karla Wright BACK Marcia Harvey, Sharon Wolberg 138 o o CO 5-H u CURRIER N-300: Dawn Janover, Laurie Schultz, Laurie Kersten, Mary Lewis. Sue Pollard, Rob Bateson, Ben Fietland, Sue Aldene CURRIER E 300. FRONT ROW Connie Russo. Elizabeth Mitchell, sen. Shawn Soule. Robin Ahnen. Mary Huff. Dee Benish. Karen Soth- Sue Hicks. Greg Johnson. Jill Ballensky. Barry Rubin. Steve Snapp. man. Martha Musselman. Scott Marron. Steve Massey Tim Michener. Mark Loots BACK ROW Britt Bettis. Linda Christen- fill I ••» wrnm ; i Plf)r o 8 ftAift fl c3 ' CURRIER E 400. FRONT ROW: Scott Van Beck, Alan Borden, Steve colo, Jeff Ernst BACK ROW: Randall McClure, Mark Gilbert. Kevin: Binder. Jeff Lange. Charlie Holdefer, Chuck Lillie, Mike Soenksen. Cammack. Jim Fishkin. Brian Corkery, Matt Gallo, Rich Dean. Mark SECOND ROW Norman LaHang. Robert Schmidt, Jon Valett. Bill Wix, Bob Pagura Bulzoni, Danny Christensen, Steve Hapeman, Doug Moore, Dan Ric- o o CO s- (J CURRIER S-400; FRONT ROW: Julie Witmer, Rose Tiernan, Jennifer Kasch BACK ROW: Robin Bohnker, Karen Gordon. Anita Asplun Holhngswatt, Beth Coleman, Nanette Eisen, Marji Carlson, Tamra Jo Besch, Melody Watson, Reylon Meeks. 140 DAUM 1; FRONT ROW: Steve Carroll, Greg Rovner, Barry Zukose, Leonard, General Sterling Price, John Heistercamp, Peter Bergquist, |Tom Conway. Edi Casabar, Randy Guenther, Brad Burger BACK Mike Metz ROVJ Curt Reid, Cris Schoon, Scott Rollinger, Jon Koncher, Mark CM 3 Q 3AUM 2, FRONT ROW: Thcrsa Looker. Leonetta Perkins, Neva Janice Himschoot. Kathleen Kruse. Janet Hatfield. Teresa Mc Killip. ?ettig. Elsie Mack, Barb Arendt. Tris Leehey. Linda Wegner, Theresa Lenore Braun -leidhnger BACK ROW: Sheryl Hebbeln. Allison Berg. Laura Blanco, 141 CO 6 (0 Q DAUM 3, FRONT ROW: Bob Brown, Jeff Statler, Matt Vaughan SECOND ROW Scott Partridge, John Woolway. Stuart Roge, Jason Sanford, John Heiser, Dan Blome, Robert Hopp, Fred Botts, Fenton Lincoln BACK ROW: John Wooff, Greg Wooff, Jii Moore, Roger Conely. Rick Hermanson. Burns, Sean I 3 Q BlHBMaMR DAUM 4, FRONT ROW Jonnette Reinert, Kim Wagner, Amy Kozlen. Debbie Johnson. Carolyn Peters, Andi Redman, Lynnette Mommsen, Lynnette Peters, Sharon Fagan. SECOND ROW: Jeanne Ellis. Tami Nelson, Kim Cohan, Marci Adilman, Terry Peterson, Nancy Roberts, Lori Leipold. Michelle Sasseen, Tracy Hopkins, Julie Tharp, Kim Johnson BACK ROW: Kathy Reeves, Madona Chiquota, Ruth Anne Freitag, Linda Price, Jean Caldwell, Janine Swartz, Sheryl Dowell, Julie Nunn, Amy Patterson. Marianne Monachino, Dede Alstrin. 142 n f A . fj ftli»J© ! 6 Q J)AUM 5. FRONT ROW: Friend of Lute Olson, Blaine Rittmer, Fred fevold, Steve Peters, Dean Konrardy. Tim Boudreau SECOND !?OW: Curtis Clemenson, Randy Elarton, Gary Kravitz, Rick Sherman, Dan Struck, Amora Kamhawy, Doug Walker, Herby Decker. THIRD ?OW John Van Eschen, Ken Jenovai, Steve Fontana, Mark De Jong, Kurt Hammond. Todd Nash, " Paul " Smith, Mike McMahon, Jim Prathor, Kurt Feller. BACK ROW: J.C. Brueckner, Steve Boecken- stedt, Craig Davis, Steve Bakken, Joe Tourist, Jeff Chlupoch. Bret Mills, Jon Voight, Tom Schnur, Mark Hanson. Alfred E Neuman l 3 fl3 Q DAUM 7, FRONT ROW: Hugh Swarts, Sid Parry. Eugene Rauls. Dave Ocar, Ray Johnson, Tom Hefner, David Nelson. Mehran Hey SECOND ROW: Jim Rondinelli, Mike Herman, Dan McRoberts, Bill darpour. Tom Lyvers. Mike Inman BACK ROW: Tim Hersom, Rick McGuire. Mike Andrew, Dennis Stoker, Alan Kline. George Randels, Holste, Todd Kimm, Tim Pinter, Jerry Sagehorn. Dave Verbeke. Paul Kent Kramer. THIRD ROW: Tom Anglin, Russ Haynes. Lon Hintze. Bivens. Mark Lowry. 143 HILLCREST LOEHWING. FRONT ROW: Mark Saxen. Mick Jaeger, Daugherty. Brent Jensen, Mick Jagger BACK ROW: Jon Schmitz, Randall Kinney, Gene Gene the Dancing Machine, Mark Koopman. Dave Cook, Mike Maley, Dale Helle. Ken Hutchen- Gary Weisinger. Brian Jensen, Scott Strain SECOND ROW: Kurtis son, Dave Starsky Loeh, Icabod Crane, Ross Harthen, Jeff Mortale, John Doe, Tim HILLCREST TROWBRIDGE; FRONT ROW: Jay Brooker. Mark Mike Douglas, Michael Walker, Larry Zalesky, Mark Anderson, Tracy Hale, Bang Davis, Steve Kloberdanz, David Wulf, Brian Butler, Tom Powell, Scott Sebby, Mike Halsey, Greg Paul. Price. Mike Campbell. Bart Wilson BACK ROW: Roscoe Pakistan, 144 C ) Oh o HILLCREST PHILLIPS; FRONT ROW: Mary Sue Leinen, Cindy Smith. Andi Hoffman, D ' Ann Carle. BACK ROW: Kathy Crossland, Welter, Carolyn O ' Connor, Peggy Stallman. SECOND ROW: Mary Gabrielle Lee Turner, Beth Winke, Sarah Smith, Maureen Corkery, Kay Lindeman, Gloria Gipson, Sandi Halla, Debbie Winkler, Renee Kara Fishbaugh. T3 " 3 CO u HILLCREST BAIRD; FRONT ROW: Pete Goodman. SECOND ROW: ROW: Mike Loey. Kevin Cook, Joel Howard, Joe Schilling, Kevin Steve McBride, Mike Dodds. Will Moon, Robb Toepfer. John Stei- Koepnick. Bill Doornick, Bob Schroeder. chen, Phil MacLeod, Michael McCormick, Marvin Sjmekal. BACK 145 HILLCREST STEINDLER FRONT ROW: Jeanette Kew. Lynne Hoff- non. Cathy Goulden, Beth Janecek, Mary Royane, Julie Borneman, I man Amy Weinberg Carol Williams. Carol Bottom, Polly Peiffer. Virginia Cote. BACK ROW: Elizabeth Burden, Laura Brenning. Jean ■ Gaye Wallen. Kathryn McGoon. Teri Reiss SECOND ROW: Julie Leidinger. Karen Vanderhart, Lynette Vander Schaaf, Audrey Blum- Countryman. Jill Reinhart, Debbie Anderson. Pam Manhart, Jo Bohan- hagen. Jennifer Hopler. HILLCREST SEASHORE II; FRONT ROW: Roger Kittelson, Matt ROW: Percy Greaves, Frank Varnum. Shems Hamann. Hanson, William Strohman, Ron Menpel, Dana Anderson. BACK 146 -ULLCREST BORDWELL FRONT ROW: Kevin Jones, Jim Wallace, Dale Young, Pat Johnston, James Pan. Ken Hite, Mike Hopper loe Kinzer. David Bond., ' Danald Patterson, Mike Hoenk. Robert BACK ROW: Paul McClurg, Scott Haffner. Dave Beck. Mike Abra- imke. SECOND ROW: Mark Wasson. John Koolstra, Byron Hetzler, ham, Matt Vincent, Tim Barrett. Doyle Ryan. HILLCREST HIGBEE; FRONT ROW: Jeff Garnett. Richard Juarez. ster, Gerald Carlson. BACK ROW: Randy McGee. Bernie Lyle. Eric Osvaldo Mendoza, Joel Brezner, Ivan Hunter, Clifton Cox, Marty Casper. Tim Glowacki. Mike Roche, Tim Miller, Mike O ' Hair. Alan Milder SECOND ROW: Rich Gradoville. Jim Fagan. Bernie Grado- Phillips, John Eure. Mike Hammill. ville. Jack Rosenkranz, Mike Luttenegger, Mike Diment. Robert Brew- 147 co O O HILLCREST H-lOOs: Jeff Schaefer, Patrick Coleman. Brian Krogmeier, John Shaw, Randy Bauer, Bob Swanson, Mike Resner, Brad Barnes. co O o to o HILLCREST H-400s; FRONT ROW: Krystal Kraus. Julie Bell, Mary Ziesman, Kerne Rittger, Amy Turner BACK ROW: Cathy Regen Knoblauch and Moby, Faith Bennett, Suzanne Murphy, Kathy Schmitt. ter, Becky Titus, Jodi Blitstein, Margaret Griffin. SECOND ROW: Robin Farrey, Lynn Pottebaum, Kelly Howard, Linda 148 O ft f H1LLCREST GROUND; FRONT ROW: Rick McGee, Thomas Jargo, Craig Stanowskt. Dave Simpson. !?rek Peterson. Jim Harper, Mike Pontarelli. BACK ROW: Kelly Ungs, H1LLCREST VANDERZEE FRONT ROW: Peggy Roloff. Allyson Wiele. Debbie Cayler. Jim Thorn. Janine Buresh, Don Bushelle. Greg Moore Lor, Patten. Mary Kaye O ' Brien. Clark Helms. Scott Camp- McGinms. Dan Smith BACK ROW: Nancy Hale. Sara E.chacker. bell Horst Sp.elberg SECOND ROW: Debbie Wisehart. Patti VanDer- Dorothy Hellman. Patti Althoff. Tami Schneckloth, Brenda Yearous 149 0) H C ) o HILLCREST THATCHER; FRONT ROW: Pam Minter. Glenna Hal- Weeks, Julie Yellen. BACK ROW: Sharon Veldhuis- Kroeze, Berta ley, Eileen DeDoncker, Jan Hanson. SECOND ROW: Marti Owen. Czerwinski, Sue Patrick, Julia Flynn, Nola Althoff, Mary Fran Fazio, Marci Owen, Julie Steger, Kathy Kosbau, Kathy Funke, Cynthia Sue Leach. C ) o HILLCREST KEUVER; FRONT ROW: Charlene Thrailkill, Betsy Coon, Kathy Raleigh BACK ROW: Cathy Zimlich, Cathy Dragstedt. Brooks, Barb Eyees, Jana Barr. SECOND ROW: Tina Ion, Kay Brady, Patty Conneally, Wendy Kuchemann, Shelley Bornholdt, Leah Glick, Stephanie King, Christine Choe, Tracy Propernick, Julie Bakey, Barb Darlene Griffin 150 ™(w r 9 o o Art A ri taa fi HILLCREST FENTON; FRONT ROW: Sharon Samp. Celeste John- Ison, Audrey Myers. Linda Van Ingen, Jill Griffee, Mary Angelo. Linda ' Barehman, Lynn Ochs, Wendy Weber. Becky Smith, Valerie Gunner. ' SECOND ROW: Janet Wood. Alison Peterson. Suzette Edson. Patti Mc Michael, Nancy Schrader. Diane McPheron. Diane Timmons, Sarah Keffer, Barbara McKenzie, Mary Fran Tracy. Lisa Ridnour. BACK ROW: Irene Barber, Debra Sanden, Susan Grennwood, Nancy Dick- man, Heather Crombie, Tracy Wesbrook, Julie Sturbaum. Sharilyn Petersen, Lea Grimes, Lisa Gersema. MAYFLOWER. FRONT ROW Joni Cleveland. Tom Maloney. Jann Johnson SECOND ROW: Denise Dehnbostel, Jan Young. Linda Bark er, Tami Firebaugh. Sally Feidman. Judy Jorgensen, Susan Boardsen. THIRD ROW Suzanne Kruse. MaryAnn Tapper, Dan Miller, Theresa Friel. Shelley Schnicker. Pat Freidman, Angie Craft, Annette Rehmke BACK ROW: Rich Kelly. Phil Stumpf. Vernon Trollinger. Stephen Polchert. Roger Beck. Rick Anderson. Matt Ward. Scott Sammers c o c O 0) to 151 QUAD CUMMINGS. FRONT ROW: Michele DeJamatt, Lisa Norton, Sue Butler. Ann Baldwin, Peggy Ackelson, Joan Johnson, Angie Hjel- maas, Lisa Techau SECOND ROW: Lisa Perkins. Sarah Elder, Julie McGriff, Julie Cakerice, Marcy Koch, Maggie Milota. Lynne Arnold. Tracy Rood. Lisa Windish, Maxine Cook BACK ROW Dawn Prl mous, Lisa Hacker, Lori Bauer. Jan Beghtol, Lisa Carlson. Carrl Muenchow. Jean Arzbaecher, Jane Blocker, Cathy Sebolt. QUAD LUCAS; FRONT ROW: Kim Ammans, Kelly Smith. Monika Kursitis, Leesa Weber, Shelly Miller, Susan Schweickert, Denise Sever- son, Diane Pollpeter, Rhonda Brown, Sheryl Hoffman BACK ROW Audrey Wallican. Janna Houtz, Carolyn Connolly, Susie Dunhar Trish Katzenberger, Rita Hellman, Richele Soja. Nancy Such, Line Flach, Amy Fowser - 152 2UAD HERRING; FRONT ROW: Dave Shadduck, Tim Rolow, Marty 3tting. Ken O ' Brien, Marque Lohman, Chris Barnum, Warren Tun- frall. Ron George, Doug Padley, Jim McClary. SECOND ROW: Phil Walsh. John Hendnckson, Curt Hart, Scott Fuller, Paul Hancher, Reggie Morrow, Jay Greenzweig. Craig Margrave, Todd Cody. BACK ROW Steve Ginsberg. Bill Kercher. John Perry, Ken Kammerer, John Burns, Dan Hanson, Chris Protzman, Bill Staudt, Cary Carver. 5-H 5-i 0) -a (0 a QUAD MERRILL, FRONT ROW: Jeff Pettett BACK ROW Kurt Elhngson, Teddy Brubaker. Mike Lynch. Scott Otten 153 O O a QUAD KIRKWOOD; FRONT ROW: Ken Cooperman. Dave Ross. Steve Wunschel, Chris Rassekh, Zack Miller BACK ROW: Grar Freak, Beave, Buzz, Lance Romance SECOND ROW: Dave Deman- Peters, Joe Mama, Elwood Blues, Ray Novick, Sheck, George Bret ett, Jesse Moreno, Weiner Balliu, Steve Hoeper, Tom Zimmerman, QUAD GRIMES; FRONT ROW: Dan Theilen, John Kamp, Brad Kra- BACK ROW: Dan Necker, Mark Edler, Dave Gross, Craig Margrav gel, Joel Byers, Tim Curtis, Paul Fusco, John Hillsten, John Hamann. Dick Hawk, Warren Tunwall. Bob Bnlon. 154 o c ]RIENOW 1. FRONT ROW Nanette Caravette, Jeanne Sonksen. IKathy Rash, Laura Rudkin. Jill Soole SECOND ROW Jill Snider, iTami Taylor, Kathy Daeges, Sonia Sundstedt, Melmda McBrearty, Christine DesEnfants, Denise Gesme, Pamela Duver BACK ROW Wendy Snider, Lone Hantelmann, Julie Evans. Kim Bogenrief, Linda Mastus. Sarah Lenhart. Jody Overhiser CM O c R1ENOW 2, FRONT ROW: Peter Stroth, Del Mallory. Guy Falseth, Rick Douglas. Tad Yetter. Jim Duffrin. Scott Blumenshine. Kevin Knopf. Robert Plant. SECOND ROW: Steve Malchow. Scott White ford. Matt Roffman. Tim Falk, Jim Hayes. Perry Smith. Bill Hager, Marty McLaughlin BACK ROW Art Beckman, Steve Oliver. Doug Brayton. Paul Beary. Mark Sorenson, Tom Geiger. Bob Pedersen. Kevin Techau 155 00 I c R1ENOW 3: Craig Sowder, David Pugh, Mark Stevenson, Matt Mercer, Harry Schroeder o c RIENOW 4. FRONT ROW Mary Kay Blanco, Suzanne Frank, Judy Meyer, Becky Ford, Kim Martin, Kim Visser. Dalene Bott, Debbie Segin, Carol Nemmers, Ellen Pringnitz, Mari Itaya. BACK ROW: Keri Newman, Joann Truesdell. 156 RIENOW 5. FRONT ROW: Christ Oberhaus, Rastus. Mike Kundrat Glen Hill, Pete McAlister, Jon Miniot, Mike Steffensmeier BACK SECOND ROW: Jeff Metcalf, Adam Kanis, Joel Barnum, James Hum ROW David Huffman, Jim Greene, Mim Marek, Kevin Day. Mike mel THIRD ROW: Tom Grueskin, Robert Kantmann, Steve Pedelty, Tarwater, Tom Boston vo O c 0) RIENOW 6. FRONT ROW Jane McGee. Val Bagatelas, Kathy Jewett. Dee Dee Kleen BACK ROW: Jan Carsten, Carol Martin. Joann Buntz. Sheryl Mottet. Renee Tabor, Jennifer McConeghy, Kathy Geiger Jan Knudson, Jennifer Metcalf, Theresa Davis. Sandi Moores, Ellen SECOND ROW Denise Fitz. Jackie Hartling. Mary Freiburger. Marcie Berner. Kathy Trevathan, Shelly Forbes McCabe. Maureen Guthrie. Gags. Buns. Audrey Pospisil. Angie Weiss, i " 00 o c RIENOW 8; FRONT ROW: Mary Ann Regennitter. Lisa Titterington, Kathy Pringnitz, Ellen Burnett, Molly Frazer. SECOND ROW: Jan Ellas, Amy Fobes, Joyce Kirchner, Cindy Collins. Roxana Burche, Allison Howland- BACK ROW: Ann Gordon, Susan Zuber, Shelly Brown, Chris Zimmer, Mona Reese, Soma Beveridge 158 J o c RIENOW 9; FRONT ROW Joseph Fury. Stephen Pogemiller, Jeff Cayler, Don Peterson, Tom Johnson, Stacey Perry, Sinh Tran, Steve Trom, Steve Cox, Dan Rustin SECOND ROW: Jim Nolte, Bill Napier. Don Branjord, Jackson. Al Lockin, Monty Python, Andy Cutler, Bob Baldwin, Tom Mesler, Clark Kail BACK ROW Bob Henry, Jay Towe Jim Bushnell, Mike Berkshire, Dean Neuzil, Fats Domino, Jay Michael Gary Osborne, David Honson, Randall Siefken. Terry Byrne, Stevt Parker o o c I IENOW 10; FRONT ROW Jorja Bishop, Dana Caplan. Lynn Losby, luli Cook, Dana Starr, Sarah Gutai. SECOND ROW Laura Kalb. Dawne Hosford, Julie Bosler, Sally Larson, Mary Lindeen, Terry O ' Connor, Roberta Higgs BACK ROW: Julie Dolak, Diane Best, Jane Wagner, Barb Moser, Amy Ventling, Denise Goebbert, Cindy Miller. Leah Rosme o c ?IENOW 11; FRONT ROW: Keith Schreiber, Brian Ph.pps, David .ange. Kent Wanzek, Jay Smith, John Ingebritson. SECOND ROW Jrad Allen, Kirk Reeder, Curt Mikkelsen, Dwayne Campbell, Kelly Hayworth. Mark Heggen BACK ROW Larry Starr. Bill Gibb. Jeff Tuller, Phillip Navarre, Mike Neibergall, Dan Starr, Mike Vander- Woude, Cletis Howard. 159 CM O c - ENOW 12 FRONT ROW Deb Roberts. Jane Levis. Janice Ander- Hahn. Jennifer Bluhm. Elizabeth Ruiz, Mary Gaul. Diane Christensen son. Anne West. Sally Norton. Lynn Eisele SECOND ROW: Maureen BACK ROW Usa McCabe. Lon Fox. J.leane Ka,ser. Conn.e Panek CM o3 CO SLATER 1 2: FRONT ROW Greg Tebbutt. Julie Meis. Debbie Werning. Robert Solis. Scott Magnes. BACK ROW: Corbet Webb Sterling. Sonya Jacks- - Ann Coatney. Marie Frischmeyer. Harry Cribbs. David Rohret. Michael Dessner. M.chael Lubben, Tod. SECOND ROW: Kim St: .., Linda Powell. Robin Gaffney. Teresa Halvorson. Stephen Jacky. Michael Silver. Randy McGuire. Austin. Joan Engelken. Cyndi Gaule. Linda Wendt. Sue Martin. Sheryl 160 SLATER 3; FRONT ROW: Scott Lineberrry, Craig Smith. SECOND Schmitz, Keith Sherman, David Swartz, Mike Morhardt. Neal Winston, |ROW Brian Lindu. Jim Plummer, Kurt Peterson, Mark Wheeler, John Miclot. BACK ROW Pat Donovan, Steve Geiger, Marty Holmes, Andy Bachrodt, Dave McEvoy, Jeff Thompson, Rich Neubauer Roger Trca, Dave Eaton, Tim Welhk, Joe Doyle, Terry Strange, Tom JTHIRD ROW: Dave Arobasco, Mitch Leonard, Larry Lighthall, Chris Ramsey, Dan Anderson. CO 0) CO S-i is CO SLATER 5; FRONT ROW: Shawn Meagher, Jim Schultz. Brian McGellich, Mike Terpkosh BACK ROW Russell Kisling, Steve Brown. Moore, Rick Krois. Sandy Weber, Matt Martin SECOND ROW: Mat Gary Moss, John Kalianov, Rick Moore. Steve Cole. thew Hake. Mike Criner. Ron Fnnk, Vince Castle. Paul Warfield. Eddie 161 fS a • A c 5 SLATER 7; FRONT ROW: Jim Hintzen, Dean Athans. Treaser, Doc ven, Mike Ratchff, Al Franken, Jim Lewis, Rob Hickman, Jim Schwarz- Onion, Poison, Ron Dickel BACK ROW: Jeff Picken, Dave VanHa- bach, Warren DeKraay. 00 5-i SLATER 8; FRONT ROW: Sara Bice, Juanita Huckins, Marj Beards- cock, Sue Manner. Margie Gerken. BACK ROW: Dorothy Bowles, ley, Cindy Iverson, Beth Miller. SECOND ROW: Lori Busse, Alison Jolie Rabedeaux, Ann Gill, Jody Coppess, Kathy Carlson, Shelley Glenner, Gina Gilloon, Nancy deGrazia, Kellie Martens, Laurie Pea- Benz, Lori Gerdes, Jessica Miller 162 BLATER 9; FRONT ROW: Randy Allen. Mark Pelzer, Nathan Oliver, [Chuck Schrunk, Dave Glowacki, Mike Metzler, Gary Klawans. SEC- OND ROW Duane Jaeger, Brad Greenwald, Mike Renneman, Bill Bamuels. Alvin Ling, Andy Rhodes, Joseph Baker THIRD ROW: Paul ' Downing, Patrick McAndrews, Scott Stevens, Bruce Meyer, Patrick Sims, Brian Smith, Steve Zimmerman, Michael Hart, Dick Loren, Shawn Thudium BACK ROW: Devin Hawker, Jonathan Flicher, Scott Behrends, Jeff Payne, Dave Danner, Greg Pearson, Jay Brown, Bob Wede, Jim Wilkins On l-H 00 Li SLATER 10. FRONT ROW: Lynn Barker. Beth Anderson, Mary Hobson, Suzy Stell. Shannon Loeffelholz SECOND ROW: Pam Pe ters, Nancy Vaccaro. Joanie Boesen, Jessica Frank, Sara Coover, Julie Nieuwsma. Susan Worley. Dwyn Gordon. Jane Hanneman. Janel Meyer. BACK ROW Vicki Mall, Carla Biggerstaff. Jane Mozena, Sue Pinnow, Beth Dull, Sheryl Edlefson, Ellen Schuster. Angie Lee, Dori Potocki. Mary Beth Braden. o -I— I JO CO 163 Q) C ) SLATER 11; FRONT ROW: Danny Tillotson, Joe Voellinger. John Kevin Kinsey, Dave Vos. BACK ROW: Steve Molis, Bob Neely. Er Haag, Ed Brown SECOND ROW: Kurt Osmundson, Dave Cunning- Carlson, Roland Halva, Chuck Brush. Tony Cabrera, Tom Tigge | ham, Mike Baker. Rick Stevens, David Collins, Joseph Freiburger. Dave Dougherty. (N 3-i jo CO SLATER 12. FRONT ROW: Shiek Shah. SECOND ROW: Jane Stephens, Cathy Mistretta. Michelle Dialle, Julia McLaren, Tracy Ste- veley, Beth Horvatin, Cindy Noftsger, Lisa King, Cheryl Miller, Lois Thilges, Melanie Humphrey BACK ROW: Sheryl LeValley. Jennifer Roberts, Jennifer Hanson, Geri Thilges, Jeanne Bestenlehner, Kel Owens, Kimberly Ryan, Jackie Roth, Judy Parker, Sally Harringto Ann VanArkel, Cristy Dickerson, Susan Fisher. 164 SOUTH QUAD, FRONT ROW: Pam Pavlick, Diana Hahn, Maura Conlon, Debbie Stortz, Pam Hagen. BACK ROW: Lesly Olenjniczak, Zoe Hines, Yvonne Svenson. c CO STANLEY 1 ; FRONT ROW: Natalie Severseike, Marcia Smith. Karen Davick. Sue Miller, Mehnda Babcock BACK ROW: Kris Andersen. Sharon Lundstrom. Marie Callas. Lisa Rizzuti I ' : ' . CM -22 c to -t— I STANLEY 2; FRONT ROW: Kathy Ferguson, Marilyn Dunham, Deb- bie Jacobs. Karen Gates, Carrie Mineart, Jolene Carr, Lisa Brown, Carla Jefferson. Anne Humes. SECOND ROW: Diane Snyder, Shelley Kerr, Janet Sinner. Laura Pendei, Sandy Schneider, Amy Ackerman, Helen Kechriotis, Lori Behlmer, Diane Lawson, Debi Stahl BAt, ROW: Debbie Murtha, Katie Bauser, Lynda Foster. Cindy Wells, M, ' ; Beaird, Susan Henry. Kathy Kauffman, Joelle Melby, Lisa Keese ' - STANLEY 3. FRONT ROW: Mary Kohlhase, Ann Rohloff, Kathy Molkenthm. Beth Persels, Rhonda Jasperson, Joni Meyer, Diana Dick- inson, Lisa Deaton, Susan Guthrie SECOND ROW Heather Sloman, Knsta Moran, Bev Brau, Ton Randall, Cindy Kubu, Tammy Lynch, Michelle Moser. Paula Sackley, Paula Menzel. BACK ROW P j Morris, Beth Hartung. Meg MacNair. Bonnie Barloon, Deiere Wer kur, Lisa Hoggard, Karen Olds, Stephanie Sack. Robin Drobny 166 H -, ' . f 7 ■ C (0 CO STANLEY 4; FRONT ROW: Deann Giffort, Anne Leners. Eileen O ' Connell, Lori Fisher, Barb Shelgren, Leanne Yanda, Mary Clayton, Jeanne Mueller, Tami Winer, Kirsten Branson, Lisa Young, Michele Rocha. SECOND ROW: Ellen Egan, Alicia DeSmet, Janet Blakestad, Becky Beeler, Nancy Stoltze, Sheryl Darland, Kati Beckman, Vickie Gubbets. Kris Carlson, Beth Brunkan, Shelly Meyer BACK ROW Carol Morine, Clare Hanrahan, Caroline Logsdon, Debbie Curtis, Linda Christie, Julie Watson, Jacquie Marx, Karen Luse, Beth Gunion. Teresa Heger, Lois Brokish, Lisa Brown, Rosemary Biagioli. C (0 ■4- CO STANLEY 5: FRONT ROW: Lisa Padzensky, Lisa Gaule, Debbie Hornof, Nancy Goede, Jana Carrington. Ellen Chabot, Linda Feiden, Connie Haas, Susan Clancy. SECOND ROW Ann Weidner, Gail Hantelmann, Laura Maxwell, Ann Engelhardt. Theresa Garcia, Julie Whitham, Julie Giertz. Laura Cullen, Lynn Jones, Linda Boddy THIRD ROW Jeani Perret, Gina Swift, Marilyn Sneed, Karen Lawes, Kris Heiar, Anne Marie Thomas, Becky Brown, Arlcne Copeland, Julie Miller, Debbie Herrmann BACK ROW Theresa Butler, Kay Legg, Ann Gonnella. Peggy Burge, Mindy Smith, Julie Adam. Cheryl Reader, Lisa Asplund. Terri Thompson, Jody Nelson, Lori Aunan, Cathy Kubik 167 . C c 5 STANLEY 6; FRONT ROW Cam Smith. Susie Scotto. Kris Woods, Janet Derner, Mona Westermeyer, Heather Smith, Blythe Powell SECOND ROW: Jennifer Berg, Terri Manspeaker, Gloria Boyer, Shei- la Doyle, Pat Monkman, Kim Manning, Sue Clemitus, Sue Monkma BACK ROW: Michelle Beaver, Laurel Coffey, Jean Venzon, ShaJ Laffe, Charla Meerdink, Julie DenBesten, Chris White, Lisa Falk. STANLEY 7; FRONT ROW Kelly Reed, Deb Beyer SECOND ROW Stacy Benton, Mini Kanwar, Jenny Nicholas, Deidre Merrick, Marilyn Jarvey, Lynn Mottola, Becky Snella, Shelly Rosen, Debbie Knobloch. THIRD ROW: Melissa Murphy, Nancy Pace, Jean Harrison, Sandy Tauke. Trudy Arp, Jan Thompson, Patti Siegworth, Cris Hoaglan, Susan Graves, Bettina Kokinis, Jam! Burrell BACK ROW: Doni Walton, Kathy Knecht, Carole Formanek, Andrea Pote, Laura Ce man, Molly Nelson, Kathy Jacobi, Barbara Coyner, Sharon Opheir Barb Mueller, Cheryl Luckinbill, Lark Zanatta. 168 00 c STANLEY 8; FRONT ROW Dianne Whitehorn, Ann Metzgar SEC- Black, Laura Peterson, Kathy Knudsen, Salma DeLaFuente BACK OND ROW: Katerina Fondoulakis, Shelly Sharbondy, Mary Wilkin, ROW Cheryl Omahen, Kristin Enarson. Polly Johns, Deborah Fergu Paul Heman, Andrea Wolf, Leslie Anderson, DaRae Gavin THIRD son, Laurie Flagel. Ron Mueller, Cathy Murman, Jackie Jurgemeyer, ROW Barb Meyer. Martha Cromer, Jane Schmid, Rene Paine, Karen Lisa Rinehart. ON c STANLEY 9. FRONT ROW Linda Besserman SECOND ROW Me gan McCormally. Ann Augspurger, Anita Chan. Kathie Donovan, Dawn Geerdes, Denise Peters, Sarah Wickenkamp, Gail Sheridan THIRD ROW Shawna Mitchell, Karin Bradley, Trudy Wong. Susan Aguiar, Martha deGaris, Stacie Steinberg, Alice Goeldner BACK ROW Vera Conradi, Laurie Bryant, Dawn Tuttle. Kara Siegele. Nan cy Schirmer, Elizabeth Longley, Lynn Olson. Penny Buck. Lisa Shoe maker 169 STANLEY 10; FRONT ROW Jill Behne. Donna Hein, Amy Pang, Michelle Sample, Anh Do, Mai Huynh. SECOND ROW: Becky Lutz, Linda Geiger, Teresa Howey, Ginger Philbrook, Susan Check, Ann Lesch, Susan Weir BACK ROW: Juli Gibson, Sue Kann, Teresa Teno, Sue Hagerson, Coots Flannigan, Cathy Smith, Kim Petersen. 03 c ) 0) WESTLAWN; FRONT ROW: Micki Craney. Lisa Huges, Julie Dean, Elinor Maffitt, Carrie Osborne, Midori Yabe, Peg McGuire, Gretchen Schuchmann, Kathryn Peterson, Therese Wilfahrt. SECOND ROW: Angela DalleVacche, Jeff Salmon, Gretchen Pressnall, Lee Tucker, J M VasconcelosSousa. Mary Bardon, Bruce Berger, Mark Van- Antwerp, Christopher Hoffman BACK ROW Mark Christopher, Law- rence, Kitsmiller, Bert Silva, Merle Gaddis. Ann Young, Jim Strott- mann, David Craven, Sonya Schmidt, Paul Troemner, Robert Owen. 170 Laundry blues •feature by Amy Kraushaar- Doing laundry is the ultimate ex- cursion of the month. 1 always wait until I wear the last pair of under- wear in the drawer before I realize that I might have to go stark naked to class. Jeans can last a week or two because you never can tell if the stains are new dirt or old dirt. They feel more comfortable, too. But shirts and socks definitely need wash- ing now and then. Once 1 decide to do laundry, I have to pick a time when I know that no one else will be in the laundry room. It ' s not that I ' m anti-social, but I have no desire for everyone in my dorm to note the fact that my Mom sews nametags on everything, even my socks. Eight o ' clock is a poor time. That ' s when the rest of the campus does laundry. I go for two a.m. myself. Somehow I feel less greedy in using seven dryers for three loads of wash if I ' m all by my- self. Piled into the laundry basket are the basic necessities. Besides the ac- cumulation of three weeks ' filthy clothing, there is detergent, static sheets, heavy duty cleaner, two note- books, three textbooks, a can of pop, pens, pencils, stay -alert tablets, room key and laundry tokens. It may seem like an overabundance of supplies but this is a good two hours of my precious time spent in the bowels of Currier Hall. I stumble downstairs to the laun- dry room. I ' m wearing the proper attire-shorts and t-shirt. I ' m sucked into the hot, humid air of the laundry room. Empty. If I were more lavish with my tokens, I could use every one. Being stingy, I cram all my clothes into two. Sorting laundry is easy for two loads: underwear, towels and socks in washer one, everything else in number two. Who says I have to pass the " Biz Quiz " to wash clothes? An ample amount of soap and I shove the token into the slot, breaking only two nails in the process. The splash- ing begins and I settle back for an intriguing hour reading about India ' s foreign policy. After consuming my can of pop, two stay-alert tablets and my stimu- lating political science chapter, I transfer the water-logged clothes into dryers. On opening washing number one, I discover that I now own ump- teen pairs of pale blue underwear and several " lighter than royal blue " towels. I guess I like being color co- ordinated. Now everything has to be dried. Shrinking jeans to the proper tight- ness requires one or two pairs per dryer. This leaves me with two dry- ers. So, what doesn ' t go into one dryer goes in another. During the drying step I must stay in the room to re-activate the ma- chines every time they shut off. This means about every five or six min- utes. Somehow it doesn ' t seem that I ' ll retain much knowledge while reading if I have to run around punching buttons for an hour. So I do my nails. The heated room dries them exceptionally well. Finally everything is dry. Now to take the wounded tally. One shirt is frayed at the collar, another has a mangled pocket bleeding from the right breast, the label is eaten off my dress (I paid big bucks for that label), and I can add three new members to my sock orphange. I am also the proud owner of a pair of underwear that doesn ' t belong to my gender. With clean-smelling clothes stacked precariously in the basket, I make the long trek upstairs. I can hardly wait till next month. •-i f 9- GREEKS .% £•;■ ■ 174 o o o cm ' X o 1- a a « 0) + " O i- X o g oi- " S c 3} 4? o k. o - 2 a ai c .2 . G — " 01 - . 10 « ai • - - sq co - 05 ,_ O 2 •- oo O - 2 I Si (8 ( 3 X " £ co a 5 y o fa - 5 ■ ■- 10 cu 2 C 3 3 01 en o co c i? 1 V ' .2 CO . £ a) i " m CO e o e £• oo -c E c o o J3 - 3 -£ •a - o ro a) - 10 F c c r— I : en CD MS ro U) C • — C in _C o 0) IQ (0 " 05 0) 5 0) o F s ia UJ a ._ X 10 U CM ia HI E 2 u . 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J- T3 3 ' c o ° C " 0 0) -2 0) 0) s Q 0) i C Oi 3 o i- c £ V ro o " 0 Oi N ?0 o -a cn oi 0) _ " O 0) O 0) c - cn o C in jC- C 3 J3 2 oi cn Q. 225 r - C C " -£ O C ■== TJ O g £ £ o o So si o£ 226 I- 1) CO - ai j= c — ai o a S " 227 " (0 C 0) c C ) 0) O ■ • ' • " •Si 228 " N 229 r m S ete m % ORGANIZATIONS Tm University of Iowa Foundation The University of Iowa Foundation was organized in 1956 to help the University to obtain the greatest pos- sible educational benefit from private giving. Each year alumni and friends of the University make many thou- sands of gifts through the Foundation for a great variety of purposes. Tuition and Sandwiches The needs of deserving students have been — and will continue to be — a top University priority. Over the years the Foundation has re- ceived thousands of gifts to build funds for student financial aid. Many of these nearly 450 Foundation- based funds are named to honor or to memorialize individuals. In a typi- cal year, more than $1 million is re- ceived from Foundation contributors for student financial aid. Contribu- tions help solve financial problems and they provide opportunities for outstanding Iowa students to com- plete their degree programs and be- gin their careees. Gift-supported scholarships, awards, loans and other student financial aid funds are award- ed through the University ' s Office of Student Financial Aid, following its established procedures. Teachers and Teaching Private gifts help provide the Uni- versity of Iowa ' s faculty with time and resources for research, course development, additional study, and preparation in new or different fields of value to the institution. The U of I Foundation now administers nearly 100 gift-supported faculty develop- ment funds which provide recogni- tion and special incentives for a facul- ty of leaders but additional funds are needed. These incentives, often pre- sented as awards in recognition for outstanding achievements in teach- ing and research, are a vote of confi- dence for an excellent faculty whose salaries have not remained competi- tive in this unsettling time of inflation and funding cutbacks. Opportunities and Needs Each year many gifts are made for the " Area of Greatest Need, " to be used for special needs and opportu- nities as they occur each year. For example, the Foundation recently provided funds for new television equipment needed by the Universi- ty ' s News Service to help achieve- ments at Iowa receive deserved at- tention; and undesignated funds helped to sponsor the University ' s annual Changing Family Conference, which had as its 1980 theme " Speak- ing Out for Today ' s Families. " These flexible funds often are used in im- portant outreach activities of the in- stitution — to take Iowa ' s outstand- ing cultural programs and other win- ning aspects of the University to oth- er communities. Undesignated gifts fill a multitude of unpredictable needs — emergencies and opportu- nities. Health Research and Other Quests for Answers One of the great missions of the University is research. Private gifts to the U of I Foundation have enhanced Iowa ' s excellent reputation for scien- tific and scholarly research in many fields. In addition to vital funds for a large number of health research areas, the Foundation receives gifts for various research efforts in the hu- manities and sciences. Private gifts to the Foundation for University re- search now total about $1 million an- nually. Gifts for research at Iowa help improve our health — and our lives — in many ways. Arts and Art Funds In the past two decades the Uni- versity of Iowa ' s Museum of Art has achieved national stature as the re- sult of private generosity. Private gifts were a major factor in its con- struction in 1969 and, in the years since, the U of I Foundation has served as the channel for hundreds of important gifts of art and for thou- sands of acquisition dollars which have comprised or provided the sculpture, drawings, prints, paint- ings, photographs, ceramics and Af- rican and pre-Columbian art housed in the Museum today. Creativity of every kind thrives at Iowa, where music, theater, dance, the literary arts, film and broadcast- ing also benefit greatly through pri- vate gift support. Books and Things In addition to gifts of art, many other valuable and useful objects have been given to the University through the Foundation. Chief among these are books — both for the Libraries ' open stacks and for its rare Special Collections. Examples of other kinds of gifts in kind that have been made to enhance Iowa ' s programs or facilities are: calcula- tors, computer and television studio equipment, food and equipment for Iowa ' s athletic programs, rare musi- cal instruments for the School of Mu- sic, and a sailboat for the U of I : Student Sailing Club. Fun and Games Gift dollars have been vital to Iowa ' s intercollegiate athletic pro- grams and will continue to be essen- tial to their high quality. Similarly, as participation grows in recreational activities on the campus, private sup- port will have a key role in Iowa ' s leadership position in recreational re- sources. Two outstanding examples of support are: the student athletic scholarship funds generated annually through the U of I Foundation ' s Haw- keye Fund; and more than $8.5 mil- lion raised through the Foundation to help build a new 15,000-seat Haw- keye Sports Arena (1982), to remod- 232 el the Field House for recreation pur- poses and to improve outdoor re- creation areas on the campus. Old Cap and People A special event in the life of the University and the Foundation was the reopening of the restored Old Capitol as a National Historic Land- mark in 1976. Contributors gave $800,000 through the Foundation for its restoration costs. Since then many thousands of visitors have en- joyed this beautiful museum, which has become the focal point and sym- bol of the University. Old Capitol, whose cornerstone was laid more than 140 years ago, is a welcome sight to alumni and friends who re- turn to the Iowa campus. Caring and Codicils Generosity through estate gifts has played a major role in providing fi- nancial assistance for the University. Since its inception the U of I Founda- tion has worked with many indivi- duals to help them and their advisors plan special support in ways often beneficial to themselves and their heirs as well as to the Uniersity. These bequests and trust arrange- ments often have brought to the Foundation appreciated securities or real property such as buildings or farm land, the value of which as been used to create or support lasting Iowa programs of the donor ' s choice. Estate gifts are a special and gener- ous way to help provide for the Uni- versity ' s continued excellence in the future. Bricks and Mortar Private gifts have had an impor- tant impact on building and improve- ments on the campus - more than $18 million has been raised through capital gifts. Examples of these de- velopments made possible all or in part by generous support include the Museum of Art, the Museum ' s Carv- er Wing, the Alumni Center, the Flocks Center for Prostatic Disease Research (Urology), the C. S. O ' Brien Learning Resource Center (Ophthalmology), the U of I Hospi- tals and Clinics ' Roy J. Carver Pavil- lion, the Health Sciences Library, the Otolarngology Center, the School or Journalism ' s Resource Center and its Les Moeller ' s Seminar Room, the Roy W. Stevens Executive Class- room in the College of Business Ad- ministration, the College of Medi- cine ' s Cardiovascular Center, fur- nishings for Hancher Auditorium, ar- tificial turf for Kinnick Stadium, and the restoration of Old Capitol. A new campaign has provided $8.5 million in private gifts for the Hawkeye Arena Recreation Project (see Fun and Games). Trees and Flowers In 1957, soon after the U of I Foundation was created, a gift was received for " campus beautifica- tion. " Since then many similar gifts have been made to enhance an al- ready beautiful campus environ- ment. Among many past examples are gifts for individual trees and plantings, funds for a fountain on the north side of University Hospital, and for an arboretum near the river. To- day there is renewed interest (and generosity) in making and keeping the Iowa campus more beautiful. Ideas and Adventures New ideas and new ways of think- ing and creating are developed through stimulating exchanges with experts and artists from beyond the campus. Private gifts through the Foundation have helped bring lead- ing individuals to share their exper- iences and talents with Iowa students and faculty. For example, gifts for the performing arts have brought major artists in music, theater and dance to conduct seminars and mas- ter classes for students. Contribu- tions for visiting lecturers and artists help bring excitement and new vital- ity to Iowa ' s traditionally excellent programs. The University of Iowa Foundation is located in the Alumni Center, north of (and attached to) the Museum of Art on Riverside Driver. 233 IMU Activities Fair 234 II filllll ■inm ninni IP 7 " • q t — ■ _ir» X. 4 235 Homecoming Council ■ i 1980 HOMECOMING COUNCIL; FRONT ROW: Elliott Smith, Lisa Lilly, Jennifer Vickery, Cindy McFarland. SECOND ROW: David Cantor, Stephanie Smith, Laura Gibson, Jackie Calusen. BACK ROW: Mark Carter, Barb Hogg, Mike Barnes, Sue Brody, Doug Lange. 236 Delta Sigma Pi 80 81 ACTIVES; FRONT ROW: Ulf Nygren, Tom amsey, Ron Cizek, Tom Adam (Pres.), Tim Schlatter, rad Carlson, Sue Dvorak, Janna Teagarden. SECOND OW: Phil Bentley, Tami Pape, Cindy Collins, Ann aligur, Sherri Bisbey, Laura Jensen, Lisa Hines, Vicki Thomas, Neeta Upadhyay, Jean Hughes, Sandy Kel- chen, Kim Visser, Linda Archer, Shari Martin. BACK ROW: Lynn Whiteman. Lynette Bunn, Gret Tucker, Frank Harty, Dan Pastrom, Denny Garvis, Doug Melvin, Judy Segin, Jeff Hull, Dan Widmer. The Epsilon chapter started out the 1980-81 school year under the leader- ship of Cindy Collins, the first woman president since the chapter was estab- lished in 1920. The highlight of the fall semester was a field trip to Chicago with tours of the Merchantile Exchange and the Chicago Board of Trade. The spring semester was one of the busiest, with the chapter hosting the North Central Regional Basketball tour- nament with close to 200 participants. Other highlights included a professional field trip to St. Louis with tours of An- heuser-Busch and D ' Archy, McMannus Macius, as well as meeting with the Eta Sigma chapter. During the semes- ter, advanced plans were also made for the formation of an Alumni Club. 981 SPRING PLEDGE CLASS; FRONT OW: Carol Freese, Catherine Gould, ori Miller, Eileen Petersen. SECOND OW; Greg Donahue, Ellen Berner, Mau- reen Gould, Joe Hines, Mary VanDeCas- teele. THIRD ROW: Todd Beuse, Jay Sohn. BACK ROW: Robin Gaffney, Pam Duffy, Subra Sivananthan, Jim Joerger. 237 Intrafraternity Council 1981 INTRAFRATERNITY COUNCIL; FRONT ROW: er. BACK ROW: Rick Chappotin, secretary; Joe Kolar, Justin Carroll, advisor; Steve Lawler, executive vice-presi- scholarship; Tom Rockwell, president; Pat Agnew, Greek dent; Jeff Neppl, administrative vice-president; Jay Klos- interactions, terman, summer rush coordinator; Scott Tessmer, treasur- 238 The Intrafraternity Council (IFC) is the governing body of the 19 UI fra- ternities. It consists of an executive council, a legislative branch- including a representative from each fraterni- ty-and a judicial branch. IFC ' s three branches work togeth- er to plan and carry out programs and activities beneficial to the frater- nity system and the Iowa City com- munity. Each year IFC sponsors a variety of activities. Some of these events during 1980-81 were: a scholarship- leadership-service banquet for frater- nity men, free tutoring, a debate be- tween candidates for Student Senate seats, a basketball game between UI and Iowa State University all-stars, the Muscular Dystrophy Dance Mar- athon, Greek Week and various oth- er service projects. Fraternities sponsor a variety of social service activities. Jon Book. Phi Delta The- ta, entertains two girls at the piano at a party for under privledged children Study time is an aspect of fraternity life, too. Rich No- vak, Sigma Pi, catches up on a few chapters Theme parties are popular social events among UI Greeks. UI Fraternities partici- pate in intramural sports between dorms, fraternities and other student groups throughout the year. .■ jg Women ' s Panhellenic Association 240 WOMEN ' S PANHELLENIC EXECUTIVE BACK ROW: Cary Kirkberg, first vice-presi- COUNCIL; FRONT ROW: Juli Brick, trea- surer; Karen Axness, Greek interactions; Beth Klindera, public relations; Joan Cos- tello, programming, Michelle Shopenn, president; Jayne Tometich, secretary. dent; Andi Boughton, summer rush secre- tary; Joanne Lang, second vice-president; Juli Cheslik, rush publications editor; Kristen Costanzo, mediations. NOT PICTURED: Sue Behls, scholarship-leadership-service. The UI Women ' s Panhellenic As- sociation consists of two elected re- presentatives from each of the 13 sororities and an executive council of 11 members. Its purpose is to act as a regularating body for the women ' s Greek system. Panhellenic serves as a forum for interaction between sororities, frater- nities, the community and the UI. Its primary goals include offering its members opportunities in leader- ship, scholarship and community ser- vice, as well as working closely with the Intrafraternity Council in unifying and expanding the UI Greek system. Fall formal rush and spring infor- mal rush are two major activities sponsored by Panhellenic. Because of the continual rise in the number of women pledging sororities, Panhel- lenic created two programs during 1980-81. The total quota system, to begin with fall rush, 1981, allows so- rorities to raise their membership and national sororities which no long- er have chapters at the UI will be invited to recolonize. At the scholarship-leadership-ser- vice banquet, Susan Brodie was named " Greek Women of the Year. " :-■ Collegiate Associations Council The UI Collegiate Associations Council is the student government body that coordinates all student aca- demic concerns and allocates manda- tory student fees to all student aca- demic organizations and projects. CAC is composed of 17 councilors: six from Liberal Arts; three Gra- duate; and one each from Dentistry, Medicine, Nursing, Pharmacy, Busi- ness, Engineering, Law and Educa- tion colleges. The CAC appoints stu- dent representatives to all academic University-government committees and represents student academics concerns to the UI Administration, State Board of Regents, city and state. The U1CAC sponsors the CAC Book Co-op, a non-profit student ser- vice that sells books for students on consignment; and the Research Grants Committee, which makes money available to student initiated research projects. President Dave Arens and Vice-President Lori Froeling preside over a meeting. UI- CAC in action: Beth Fisher, Pat Ingram, Scott Marron, " Bube the Clown, " Neil Rit- chie, Tim Dickson, Debra Emry, Eric Casper and Guy Davis attend a CAC session. Pre- paring for the session, Debra Emry and John POPC review the agenda. 242 Iowa Rowing Association The Iowa Rowing Association pro- vides instruction in rowing and offers both competitive and recreational rowing opportunities to UI students, faculty, staff and the Iowa City com- munity. Competition is held against other midwest university and club crews. Midwest Fall Regatta - October 25, 1980 Men ' s Novice Four - 3rd place Men ' s Open IX - 2nd (Guy Weaser) Championships - April 18, 1981 Men ' s Novive Four - 4th Men ' s Open IX - 1st (Weaser) Washburn University vs. UI - April 23. 1981 Men ' s Novice Four - 3rd Men ' s Open IX - 1st (Weaser) Preparing to launch are Guy Weaser. Jay Klee, Janet Milkman and Philip Bourjaily. Iowa ' s Women ' s Novice Four: Madelyn Wasick, Peggy Stallman, Julie Krabben- hoeft, Sue Douglas, Wendy Hopcia Prac- tice is important to any sport; the Iowa Rowing Association lends no exception. Guy Weaser, Kenneth Kauth, Zane Blessum, Scott Rugtiv and Kathy Anderson go to work . Student Senate ™« President Tim Dickson counts votes during a budgeting and auditing meeting for student group funding allocations. Senators listen to a committee report. Committees are re- sponsible for keeping the organization- al body informed of their progress and for soliciting volunteers to help them complete their projects. Some ses- sions are longer than others, like this budgeting meeting, where student group leaders turned out to voice their opinions on the amount being allocat- ed to their groups. 244 it -r : i« »i«!«« Opinions may vary widely on certain is- sues and the Senate must allow ample time for discussion of the points of each side. Paper work is prominent in the Student Senate as it is in most policy making groups. 24! _ Office of Campus Programs Student Activities The Office of Campus Pro- grams Student Services, assists students in areas related to their organizations. Consultants assist organizations with their organiza- tional development, designing and facilitation of workshops, financial advice and campus programming. Each year, the office is involved in such campus-wide events as Homecoming, Riverfest and Par- ents ' Weekend. This year, the office moved from its location in the basement of Iowa Memorial Union to the space formerly occupied by the IMU Bookstore. The move, it was hoped, would give the Campus programs office and Student Ac- tivities Center more accessibility. The 1980-81 staff included: Justin Carroll, consultant Mike Rodemeyer, consultant Niambi Webster, minority consultant Tom Fesenmeyer, coordinator of union programming Vearl Brumwell, fraternity business service manager Sylvia de Salme, office coordinator Charlotte Muller, bookeeper Jo Moucoulis, secretary Darlene Cole, receptionist 246 r 247 248 249 Summer Orientation 250 ' " 2 » c i ' r v , T -° »: » 251 ' , few i mmm 252 253 Liberal Arts Student Association 254 Jm m M - ■ KRUI Radio : Scottish Highlanders The University of Iowa Scottish Highlanders began their 1980-81 season by traveling to Lincoln, Neb., to perform in half-time entertainment at the Nebraska-Iowa football game on Sept. 20. Their home performances were: Iowa State (Sept. 27), Northwestern (Oct. 18) and Wisconsin (Nov. 1). On Oct. 3, the band traveled to . . Clarinda, Iowa, to perform in the half-time show at the Clarinda High . jft School Homecoming football game, ttkjrw They were guests of honor at the Southwest Band Jamboree on Oct 4. Other fall activities included small g-Jff J- - JSI — I ■ La F shows at UI functions and in hospi- tals, care centers, schools and the Iowa City Recreation Center. •«.•. ,; ; . . . mt The Highlanders kept busy in the SUPP0RT Y0Up ' . spring with parades in Dyersville, . ■- local pipe baxd jjgg , j] Iowa, and Chicago. They presented ' - • their spring concert April 10 at Clapp Recital Hall. 1 V MM - %£ Pv .. — — , — , — — n — i — .— ■■ ri r |i . 256 In Memorium 1936-1981 Bruce D. Liberati, Director Nancy Skye, Dance Instructor Jean Costa, Secretary Jennifer Stewart, Pipe Major Mark Isaacs, Drum Major Samantha Boyd, Head Dancer Marti Nerenstone, Pipe Sergeant Folksinger Coordinator Doug Kizzier, Drum Sergeant Ellen Sawyer, Ass ' t. Head Dancer Deb Olson, Pipe Corporal Bill Summers, Drum Corporal Mary Rockafellow, Band Manager Piper Adam Kanis, Band Manager Piper Dawn Huntsinger, Piper Janet Donaldson, Piper Clare Hanrahan, Piper Amy Statton, Piper Michael Swanson, Piper Don Zimmerman, Piper Mona Prasuhn, Piper Richard Young, Piper Sancar Olcay, Piper Kate Aspengren, Piper Cheryl Mohr, Piper Debra Kitchen, Piper Kim Clay, Piper Kurt Schnoebelen, Bass Drummer Jean Harrison, Tenor Drummer Jon Lauer, Bass Drummer Patricia Weissinger, Snare Drummer Marianne Smith, Bass Drummer Cindy Kopish, Dancer Julie Elliot, Dancer Erin Lisk, Dancer Kathleen Schell, Dancer Rhonda Williams, Dancer 257 IT ' S AN EVEN Becoming a University of Iowa Alumni Association member is a natural transition from student status to the role of an active alumnus. Iowa graduates from every state in the United States and 26 foreign countries make up the membership base of the Alumni Association. Keeping all members in contact with the latest university news, information on Iowa graduates and Alumni Association events is the Iowa Alumni Review, published bi-monthly by the Alumni Association. The Alumni Association is a vital part of the University with programs reaching all past, present and future students. Programming efforts include the Student Alumni Above: Through the Student Alumni Association ' s Career Information Network, students can see the working world of an Iowa alumni first-hand under the Externship program. Right: Students and alumni are always welcome at the Alumni Center located north of the Museum of Art. 258 TRADE - ■ Association which coordinates Alumni Ambassadors, Finals Week Survival Kits, and the Career Information Network; Volunteer Alumni Counselors provide information about the University to prospective students and their parents; Iowa Women ' s Day is the Association ' s spring conference treating topics of particular interest to Iowa women; and the Alumni Marching Band. For more information about the Alumni Association and its many programs write: The University of Iowa Alumni Association, Alumni Center, Iowa City, Iowa, 52242, o r call (319) 353-6275. Above: Alumni Ambassadors take part in all Alumni Association activities. Here, Ambassadors help stuff over 3,000 Finals Week Survival Kits before being delivered to Iowa students. Left: Each year graduating seniors are invited to a commencement dance at the President ' s home to help celebrate graduation. 259 : Advertising mp ct f—vee |___tf nee photographers M| • indoor and outdoor portraiture • sports action ana ieam photos • natural color wedding? • interior and exterior advertising • pet ana nature studies fcd Kernpf 362-6187 258 12th st. n.w. cedar rapids, iowa 260 P Perpetual Savings 301 S. Clinton Iowa City 338-9751 OscoDru g Take good care of yourself save the OSCO way. Old Capitol Center Iowa City First National Bank Iowa City, Iowa 52240 351-7000 Main Bank 204 East Washington Personal Loan Dept. 22 S. Dubuque St. Parking Lot-Drive-In Corner Washington And Linn Towncrest Office 1117 William St. Coralville Office 10th. Ave. And 5th. St. A Good Bookstore is as close as Your Mailbox Send your orders to: OWA BOOK SUPPLY CO. 8 South Clinton Iowa City, Iowa 52240 261 Photo Credits 1 Max Haynes 2 Photos by Amy Krushaar 3 Upper left • Jeff Trom Lower left and right - Robyn Hepker 4 Left - Hepker Right - Jim Jones 5 Hepker photos 6 Upper right • Ulf Nygren Lower photos • Hepker 7 Hepker photos 8 Left • World Wide Photos Right - Nygren 10 World Wide Photos 11 World Wide Photos 12 Nygren photos 13 Hepker photos 14 Upper • Hepker Lower left - Hepker Lower right ■ Haynes 15 Hepker photos 16 Upper - Steve Zavodny Lower photos - Hepker 17 Left Photos - Hepker Right • Haynes 18 Upper right - Kraushaar Center • Haynes Left - Hepker Lower right • Nygren 19 Upper left - Haynes Lower left - Hepker Right - Haynes 20 Nygren photos 21 Upper photos • Nygren Lower • Hepker 22 Left - Hepker Right ■ Courtesy of " A Chorus Line " National Company 24 Hepker photos 25 Upper - Drake Hokanson Lower - Hepker 26 Hepker photos 27 Hepker photos 28 Hepker photos 29 Hepker photos 30 Hepker photos 31 Hepker photos 32 Lower left - Kolmar-Luth Entertainment Inc. Lower right - Marbeth, New York City 33 Courtesy of " Dancin " Courtesy of " The Elephant Man " 34 Upper - Courtesy of " Ain ' t Misbehavin ' " Lower left - Peter Schaal for 1GM Artists Ltd. Lower right - Columbia Artists Theatricals corp. 35 Upper left • courtesy of Martha Graham Dance Co. Upper right - courtesy of Bill Cosby Lower • courtesy of " A Chorus Line " Nat ' l Co. 36 Left • Jeff Trom Right • Hepker 38 Jay Young 39 Hepker photos 40 Upper photos - Hepker Lower - University Photo Services 41 Upper - Hepker Lower • Young 42 Women ' s Sports Info. 43 Women ' s Sports Info. 44 Hepker photos 45 Hepker Photos 46 Upper - Hepker Lower • Women ' s Sports Info. 47 Haynes photos 48 Upper - Women ' s Sports Center • Hepker Lower - Women ' s Sports 49 Upper • Haynes Lower - Women ' s Sports 50 Women ' s Sports 51 Upper left • Photo Services Others - Hepker 52 Upper- Young Lower - Women ' s Sports 53 Upper - Young Lower - Women ' s Sports 54 Hepker photos 55 Left photos - Photo Services Right - Hepker 56 Upper right - Photo Seryices Lower photos - Hepker 57 Upper - Hepker Lower • Photo Services 58 Women ' s Sports 59 Hepker photos 60 Photo Services 61 Upper - Photo Services Lower left • Hepker Lower right - Nygren 62 Upper • Hepker Lower - Photo Services 63 Hepker photos 64 Upper - Women ' s Sports Lower - Hepker 65 Photo Services 66 Women ' s Sports 67 Upper • Photo Services Lower - Hepker 68 Women ' s Sports 69 Hepker photos 70 Haynes 71 Recreational Services 72 Rec. Services 73 Rec. Services 74 Upper • Haynes Center left - Photo Services Center righ t - Hepker Lower - Hepker 75 Hepker photos 76 Hepker photos 78 Photo Services 79 Hepker 80 Hepker photos 81 Hepker 82 Hepker photos 83 Courtesy of the Ul Foundation 84 Kraushaar photos 86 Hepker photos 87 Hepker 88 Hepker 89 Hepker 90 Hepker 91 Hepker 92 Upper - Haynes Lower - Beta Theta Pi 93 Beta Theta Pi 94 Hepker 95 Hepker 96 Left • Kraushaar Right - Haynes 98- Portraits by 121 Yearbook Associates Feature Photos- 98 Nygren 99 Hepker 100 Hepker 101 Hepker 102 Hepker 103 Hepker 104 Hepker 106 Hepker 107 Hepker 108 Hepker 110 Hepker 111 Hepker 112 Hepker 113 Hepker 114 Haynes 116 Haynes 117 Hepker 118 Haynes 119 Haynes 120 Hepker 121 Hepker 122 Haynes 123 Haynes 124 Upper left - Nygren Others - Haynes 125 Upper right - Nygren Others - Haynes 126 Hepker 128- Group photos by 170 Ed Kempf 171 Hepker 173 Left - Beta Theta Pi Right - Zeta Tau Alpha 174- Photos courtesy of 229 Organization listed 230 Haynes 234 Hepker 235 Hepker 236 Upper - Hepker Lower - Nygren 237 Nygren 238 Courtesy of the lntrafraternity Council 239 Courtesy of IFC 262 240 Courtesy of Women ' s Panhellenic 241 Women ' s Panhellenic 242 Patty Trom 243 Courtesy of Iowa Rowing 244 Jeff Trom 245 Jeff Trom 246 Hepker 247 Hepker Upper • Haynes 248 Lower - Hepker 249 Hepker 250 Mel Hill 251 Mel Hill 252 Upper Haynes Lower • Nygren 253 Upper ■ Young Lower • Haynes 254 Jeff Trom 255 Hepker 256 Upper left - Courtesy of the Highlanders Upper right • Hepker Center • Highlanders Lower - Hepker 258 Courtesy of the Alumni Association 259 Alumni Association 265 Hepker 266 Left • Hepker Right - Jim Jones 267 Upper left • Haynes Lower left - Hepker Right - Nygren 268 Hepker 269 Upper left - Nygren Others - Hepker 270 Lower right ■ Nygren Others • Hepker 271 I Irpkrr 272 Haynes PV f s • . . ! Colophon % ' - .- ' ' 264 1981 HAWKEYE Editor In Chief Kevin Lumsdon Business Assistant Editor Amy Kraushaar Layout Editor Laura Rudkin Copy Editor Jackie Baylor Photo Editor Robyn Hepker Greek Editor Jeff Trom Secretary Linda Lundquist WRITERS Scott Blumcnshinc, Hilary Kapfer, Alan Kemp, Lisa Titterington, Monica Vogel. LAYOUT Kathy Anthony, Ken Dukes, Heather Sloman, Sarah Towner, Patty Trom. PHOTOGRAPHERS Ulf Nygren, Jeff Trom, Patty Trom. COVER PHOTO Tim Johnston DIVISION PAGE ARTIST Lisa Shaefer Printed By Josten ' s American Yearbook Co. 26! 266 The five o ' clock whistle at the University Power Plant fills the air, signaling the end of another day. We can count on it. It ' s a tradition that reaches out each day, as it did yesterday and will tomorrow. .• ' .J» Though the faces of its participants may change nearly every year, there is a traditional force at the UI. Plays will be performed; children will explore the won- ders of the UI campus; scalpers will hock their tickets at the gates of Kinnick Stadium; and the Iowa River will flow along its banks at its own steady pace. »• 268 f .■« qesa S i Mtf V iiitfH 269 ' ' tf 270 And people, people and more people will come and go from the UI scene, only to be replaced by others. New people bring fresh talents and enthusiasm. They entertain, focus on different ideas and keep learning alive. As enrollment continues to rise, there is a fear that overcrowding, coupled with budget cuts, will interupt the flow. But we ' ll always find a way to fit everything together, moving over to make room RIGHT HERE IN RIVER CITY x f.T$ i 271 Summer (or what ' s left of it) awaits me. As the book draws to a close, I can ' t help but be a little reflective. It ' s an editor ' s privilege to have the final word, so I ' m trying to savor each one of mine. The reason for my sentimentality is obvious to me: I love the UI and even more, I love the Hawkeye. I could say that it has been a rough year, but no one ever promised that it would be an easy one. I ' ve gained too much to ever be sorry. We ' ve seen a good year at Haw- keye Yearbook. Sales rose 425 books, to bring circulation to 1675; we expanded 16 pages; and it ' s clear to me that the Hawkeye is here to stay. I want to thank the following peo- ple for their support: Tim Anderson for giving me the confidence to apply for this job; the Hawkeye ' s board of governors; Fred Thompson, our Josten ' s representative; Linda Mos- taert and Barb Hehnke for serving as mail room clerks, an accounting ser- vice and management consultants; my Mom and Dad; Justin Carroll, our student activities consultant; and my staff. Thanks. Thanks also to President Boyd and Dean Hubbard; Lee-Ann Hughes, Women ' s Sports Information; Drake Hokanson, News Service; Ed Kempf, Impact Photography; Max Haynes, The Daily Iowan; the Office of Public Information; Don Ross, Cash- iers Office; Don Hartvigsen, Data Processing; Don McQuillen, Depart- ment of Publications; Debbie Shults and Steve Maxwell, Josten ' s Ameri- can Yearbook Co., and anyone I for- got to mention. Well, that wraps it up. It ' s time to lock up, pack up, grab a bottle of wine and head for the lake. Not for long, though. I ' ll be back in the sad- dle come August. Right now it ' s time for some needed R and R. Cheers. Kevin Lumsdon 1981 Hawkeye Editor In Chief 272


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