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

 - Class of 1982

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University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 310 of the 1982 volume:

Contents While You Wait 2 Features 18 ArtslEvents 38 Academics 62 I Sports 74 Seniors 114 8 Greeks 146 , Dormitories 202 Organizations 258 Closing as 296 I , Rose Review m 1441613 M m mm 1982 HAWKEYE The University of Iowa Iowa City, Iowa 52242 Volume 87 While you wait Waiting. What's more natural, more common? Think about the last time you got what you wanted without waiting for it. In fact, waiting is so common that it's institutionalized - we have to stand in line if we expect to get what we want. Maybe waiting is unavoidable, especially at a large college. So, if it's true that pa- tience is really a virtue, then college stu- dents are certainly blessed with a great deal of it. For many, life can be one long wait. College begins and ends in lines: lines of new students registering for classes and lines of anxious graduates about to get their diplomas. In between, there's more waiting: lines at bookstores, at the campus cafeterias, at bus stops and at registration. Classes seem endless some days and vaca- tion lies so far ahead that the future is unthinkable. We all came to Iowa City for something. Most people came to be educated, to train themselves for the world outside the class- rooms. Whatever your goals or aspira- tions, this interlude of four tor morej years is designed to prepare you for life further down the road. In short, we came to the UI so that we can go somewhere else. College isn't a waste of time, though. Education is designed to better prepare students for the Hreal world" we all hear about. Hopefully, our college backgrounds will ease us into the flow, using the knowl- edge wefve amassed. While I write this I can't help but recall something my fresh- man Rhetoric instructor once said. HA lib- eral arts education, she said, is for no one else but youf' Her comments really hit home with me because in those days, I was wondering what the Reformation and loess hills had to do with journalism. Wiser now, I realize that the UI has given me a broad view of life, though there are some questions we have to answer ourselves. College is a prelude of things to come and a chronology of what's been before. And no one says college has to be all lectures and exams, either. It can be fun. College can offer promise and creativity. We're all for it. This book is more than a record of lines and academic endeavors, our promise is broader. What's inside is a review of what went on during the wait, of people who made the most of it. Our pic- tures and words stress it over and over again: something is always happening here. However, the waiting doesn't stop here, there's more coming your way. l'd like to tell you that this book is the last thing you'll ever wait for, but I can'tg because it wouldn't be true. Meanwhile, enjoy what's around you, like the HA WKEYE. Keepl us handy. If you need your memory' jogged, take a look inside. Leaf through the pages, pause to recall an event or re- member a detail, it's all in your handsf We'll bring the year flooding back. Whilel you prepare or postpone. While you wait. - Kevin Lumsdon editor-in-chief Robyn Hepker V... Amy Kruushurir r I Y K h K ush A doze in the sun. Excitement can be too much for some young Hawk fans. This youngster is set to view the Homecoming parade. Homecoming high. Store windows painted to build Homecoming spirit decorate downtown Iowa City with black and gold. Q s W t ff:-K "1:'-M, .3 H ll mam 'W -M9 r Mm .lust passing through The Associated Residence Halls Mini Olympics fea cpl "'i tured among other things a body pass relay ARI-l President Jill Griffee said . . Jiwke S-f f fx 1-lepker and included dorm teams from both sides of the Iowa River a i 3 N , e of fa f i ai if ' f Nix 5' 5 e 'JF . ' a an "g' e Q u - a a " . ii A Q i inf eh we i f fix, Awigw f Q E f ' 4' irirg .uri I Alumni Drum Major John Nelles, Maquoketa, Iowa, performs during halftime at the Homecoming game against Indiana on Oct. 10. A ' U 'tg' an 493' 2, tis 1, JCL- Hepker Hepker Hepker Hcpker Hepker Hcpker Hepker Kraushaar 7 Hcpk Hare Krishnas that mystical class of mcditators and . . . Y I world philosopliers, pay the Ul an October visit on I n 1 n m the Pentacrest. ,MW o-M ,g fa aff? 4, i ,wig ,A.,aS1. WV. 'wal-5V 1 Bb, W , f ' X a 'fx P 'W , -, ft if W W J. M' ,Q A any 14 . 'ini f 42, J A ,fy 'V' n Q yr M mf" .wt 'Y ,W ' Hcpkcr ,ggwafpwzmavf 1 ,f,f,. ff nn... MW Hepkcr A juggler displays his talents to a Homecoming week crowd. One student finds a niche to do some studying between classes. Hepkcr ,, , ,W , Hepker A Hepker HCPKCV i , f gf' if A ' ' rrmzrrrrfr M? 4 Fi ff Dennis Shaw Shaw Shaw Shzxv. Shaw Shaw 11 Weekend! It's Friday! And time to relax, take off those glasses and get the weekend rolling. Students sometimes prepare early for a special weekend, and this can mean a long wait in line. These people, looking ahead to the Rolling Stones concert on November 20 in Cedar Falls, found the ticket lines stretched through the UI Field- house. On a quieter weekend feeding the goldfish may take top billing Some plans just don t need any more invitation If 'mtv' ,,f r at Ti 'iff at Wah iirst stop: The bank for a supply of the Hgreen stuff." tlthough instant access can be handy, sometimes the fait in line can be frustrating, if not discouraging. Culture. Duck's Breath Mystery Theatre provides an interlude of entertainment from the weekly grind, Sept. 22-25 at E.C. Mabie Theatre. L -Ne, 'Qi 3 s'X,s,N gmxvtk ,a wx et? N ss t S ' f ' r 'W . li Charly Frank "Leafing" your troubles behind may bury you in work during the coming week. Haynes 13 Krziushaar as nn IIN Ill' H3 nu I ill l"' Z I , W 115-' . . Hill Kraushaar epkcr Hill Going up. A hot air balloon attracts attention at the Arts Overture, an annual festival held by the Hanchcr Guild and the Museum of Art's Friends Development Council, on Sept. II on the museum's patio. 457 I6 Full house. Evident of a successful season, a football crowd packs Kinniek Stadium at the Indiana game on Oct, IO, Haynes A summer sunset silhouettes the water tower at UI Hospitals. Drawn-to-life. Rolling Stones fans prelude the Nov. 20 con- cert in Cedar Falls, Iowa, with a "Tatoo You" contest at Maxwell's. I Haynes An official tHawkeyel barn. Iowa fans show their spirit every- where, even "down home." er Haynes 9 J. 'Q Symphony students tune up their skills during a practice session. The big break. National Smokeout Day, sponsored on Nov. 18 by the American Cancer Society, urges smokers to quit for a day, with the intent being that some will stop for good. In focus. An NBC camera zooms in on action during the UI-Minnesota game on Oct. 24. 19" Hi t. o .aa ct. ma I Y 1 1 1 i A 'FIA , 4 'W X' 5- W J 5 h ,Q xf - 1 .Q - ,. I ' EQ 5- K? xx: R , 1 Q ' Y' jnreff' N fi E Q? H, Gym' E1 ,N' N3 Q . sg. 1 Hepker 'rf ri if NJN wg, In search: The crunch continues These people have the answers. This year, these people and 8,500 like them, were forced tofind the answers to a sometimes overwhelming question: Where am I going to live? With enrollment leaping to a record 26,000 plus, more students than ever want- ed to live in the relatively low-cost dorms - more students than there were rooms lfor. In March, 1981, the Housing Assign- ment Office announced that only fresh- men and sophomores could be guaranteed dorm rooms. For the first time, every up- perclassman - not just the ones wanting out of the dorms - had to find off-campus housing. How did they do it? Basically, they had to search all over Iowa City, checking every available nook, cranny - or attic, like juniors Mark Christopher and Mark Jacobson. Two dark, narrow stairways lead up to the spacious attic room which both Marks have christened "The Fortfl With few suitable apartments available, they were extremely happy to find this place - even though it meant living at the top of an old house and sharing a bathroom with the other tenants. "Most rooms rented out are either cock- roach-infested, very tiny, or way over- pricedfl Christopher said. 'fThis was great." One of the drawbacks is some of the graduate students living in the building. 'SThey,re very stiff about a lot of things, especially about being super quietf' Ja- cobson said. "We like playing our music and having people over." Otherwise, though, they enjoy their attic hide-away. Their rent is lower than dorm rates, they share a communal kitchen and living room with the other tenants, and "we even have a porch with a swing and a place to put our bikesf' At times, no matter how hard students looked, there was just no place to be found. For those who didn't start hunting until the semesteris start, this was especial- ly true. Few, though, had to resort to what senior Mike Shier did until he found an apartment: for ten days he camped-out in his van. For Anne Valdespino, apartment living means being able to cook some specialties. Waiting for a Mexican meal, she grabs a book for quick studying. Fortunately, Shier is a seasoned camper, so he could handle roughing it. "I either just ate out or went to City Park and bar- becued something," he explained. "I also ended up going to bed really early and getting up early. I couldnlt study much after dark, and the birds were my alarm clock every morning at six." Admittedly, Shier's living arrangement wasnit exactly secure. 'fI said I wouldnit worry till it got cold," he said, "but I guess I was ready to have a permanent roof over my headfl After all, he said, "all I really had was my suitcase and my bicycle? So what did he appreciate most when he finally moved into his apartment? f'Having a showerlw Late-arriving transfer students also found out just how scarce housing was. In some cases, plans got drastically changed. When junior Leslie Baldwin transferred from Bradley University this year, she in- tended to join a sorority, as she had at her former school. "But I wanted to take my own time,', she said, "get an apartment and do it Qjoinj in a normal fashion." Unfortunately, Baldwin didnit arrive to look for that apartment until the end of August. HI was an ulcer casels' she said. ffl was so confused I didnlt know what to dof' Finally, Baldwin phoned Gamma Phi Beta -in the middle of a rush party -to see if they had any room openings. continued on page 22 I at f i , 1 g S. ff W K Ev l l Q l f. l s 5 fr g g i ,fg- XA? Shaw Apartment dwellers find that one advantage is room for parties. Maureen Guthrie invites guests to an upcoming bash at the Broadway Apartments Finding time alone is a Challenge when three women live in a double occupancy apartment. Susan Cotten takes advantage ofthe solitude for some "booking," Janet Lammers likes being an RA., not only for the great room prices, but also for the company of the women on her hall. -um, Housing continued Baldwin now lives in the sorority house with two roommates and 55 other house- mates and is happy with the way things worked out. She feels she would have missed a lot by living in an apartment. "Here, thereis a lot going on, people to talk to and you have a base for coming into a new school a lot of people have helped me through itf, Even students who found a place to live before fall semester had to alter plans. Linda Wright, a second semester senior, expected to spend the year sharing a house with an 80-year-old woman. However, that arrangement lasted only one month. "She was just too intolerant of my inde- pendence. I got the impression she wanted to mother me - which I don't need," Wright said. Wright became a boarder in the wom- an's home after growing disillusioned try- ing to find an apartment with 'foff-the- street parking, a six-month lease and cheap rent." Her room was quiet, clean and cheap, but it didn't mix well with Wright's social life. "She went to bed at 10 ofclock at the latest and didn't want me to get any phone calls after she was asleepf' That wasnit all. uAfter I moved in, I found out my kitchen privileges were a half shelf in the refrigerator . . . I also got the impression that when I came home, I was supposed to go from the back door to my room, maybe to the bathroom on the wayf' Wright thinks living with an elderly per- son may work out well for some people and may have worked out better for her had she known the woman beforehand. Main- ly, though she's just "really glad to be moved into another apartment." For some students, the challenge is not only finding the right place to live but keeping it. Susan Cotten, Beth Wissing and Kate Wissing have had to become experts at a game called f'How to Live With Three Girls in A One-Bedroom Apartment Without Telling Your Land- lord." "For one thing, we have a Post Office box, so no one sees our mailf, Cotten said. "We also avoid a lot of the neighborsf, Kate said. f'There,s only supposed to be two people living here,', Cotten said. Fitting three girls into a one-bedroom apartment demands organization and cre- ativity, along with one bed, a mattress and a living room chair that folds out into a bed. "Whoever stays up latest sleeps in the living room," Cotten explained, "But if you get up earlier, you sleep on the mat- tress we pull out, which practically covers "A man's home is his castle" - even if it's a van. Mike Shicr's I0-day vigil of Hroughing it," while searching for housing, resulted in finally finding an apartment. the whole bedroom floor - because if Kate were on the mattress and I got up first, I'd step all over her." No matter how small, the apartment seems a good place to get away from things. As Kate says, "You feel less like you're in school all the time when you can come back here." A handful of upperclassmen were able to get dorm rooms - mainly transfer stu- dents or resident assistants like senior Ja- net Lammers. As Lammers describes it, being an R.A. can prove a unique way to earn room and board. "This is a typical day - well, maybe not typical, but it happens quite often: being awakened at 12:30 a.m., 1:30, then maybe 5:00 again. One morning at 5 the fire hose was turned on and flooded my room and the room next door.', Responsible for 20 girls, Lammers em- phasizes, "You have to be an R.A. 24 hours a day. I try to be around in the evenings as much as possible. I study in here, l have my own T.V. I can pretty . , ..., rrr. ill Temporary housing at the UI is no joy ride for any- one. Students "sardined,' into dorm lounges were all out by October. For most, it couldn't have come too soon. Leslie Baldwin opts for Greek living at the Gamma Phi Beta house. Answering the phone for 55 other housemates is one responsibility everyone shares. much be here without going out to do thingsf, Along with the demands, being an R.A. also has benefits. Lammers has a triple room to herself, where she has space not only for her rocking chair and sofa, but for parking her bicycle in the corner. She also enjoys her relationship with her girls. "Being an R.A., you meet a lot of different peoplef, she said. "And it forces you to improve yourself, because you know there are people watching you." The UI,s housing crisis, in fact, has forced a lot of students to do things they never thought they could do before. But somehow, they have done it. At least until next year, they can rest assured that they have answered the question that every up- perclassman had to face. I Chris Zinger Women Remaining Single 1960 1970 Ages 20-24 28.495 35.45 Ages 25-29 10.596 10.596 Men Remaining Single Ages 20-24 53.1 Z 54.7Z Ages 25-29 20.82 19.12 1976 42.621 14.895 62.1 96 24.995 Source: U.S. Bureau of Census, March 1976 . fp 1 I M L, ,- 1 I i Pushes, pulls-the single struggle Notice that youire the only one without a ring the last time you got together with friends? Or that y0u're getting fewer invi- tations to those get-to-gethers? Did Mom ask if yould thought about marrying that "nice man" you were seeing the last time you called home? Whatever form it takes, the push toward marriage is a factor that singles have to deal with, according to Harriet Shaklee, UI professor of psychology. Shaklee, who does research on sex dif- ferences, noted that this pressure exists for both men and women -that "it is a myth that men only want relationships for sex- ual intercourse." But sociology professor Karen Polonko noted, "as Bernard Ca well-known re- searcherj has said, marriage has a lot more advantages for men than women." Polonko explained that research shows that singlehood is a more positive state for women than men. "Women who remain single voluntarily tend to be high achievers and mentally healthy, but the opposite is true for men," she said. "The data also suggests that single ver- sus married women rate higher on all psy- chological tests, having less depression, headaches, etc.," Polonko said. According to Shaklee, there are several ages at which the 'fl should be married" feeling hits even those women who value their careers or who plan to remain single. The first stage occurs around high school graduation, the second in the late 20s, and the third around age 35. She describes these as "points where people make deci- sions with long-term implications on their life situations." Shaklee noted that individual times of pressure towards marriage may vary, in- creasing, for example, when one of a pair of lovers is leaving town fthe one leaving may want to take a "security persons' with him or her, or if a woman gets pregnant. Polonko said that the ages of 28-32 seem to be the most difficult for most adults, "involving a lot of turmoil and re-evalua- tion, problems at work or job choices . . f' Men and women who remain single would seem to agree with these evaluations IMarriage and Family Review, JulyfAu- gust 1978, Peter Steinj, reporting 30-34 as the most difficult years. Polonko said peo- ple may believe this because they start to regard their living arrangements as perma- nent when they reach 30. More people have been remaining single ". . . it is a myth that men only want relationships for sexual intercourse." or putting off marriage since the late 1960s, Polonko said. She noted that re- search on the subject is limited because there is little done on the Htopology of singlehood,' Qwho is seperated, divorced, widowed or simply never marriedj. Polonko reported that surveys show that 10 percent of people now in their 20s plan to remain single their whole life Cwhile only 5 percent of the people in their 40s and 50s are single nowj. ' The reasons for this trend are varied. In his book Love, Sex and Marriage Through the Ages, Bernard I. Murstein reports that "growth in the 'cult of -the individualf changes in women's roles fto include work- ingj, and the idea of marital choicef, have encouraged the trend towards singlehood. "If the fplusses and minusesj donit bal- ance out or have more on the advantage side, people go back on the marriage mart - so they're always keeping themselves prepared," he said. He said that this kind of marriage Qnot a security blanketj is of- ten questioned before people go into it. Peter Stein, in i'The Lifestyles and Life Changes of the Never-Married," gives six reasons for the popularity of the single lifestyle. These include higher education and increased career opportunities for women, the impact of the women's move- ment on general attitudes, birth control Creadily availablej, the "Baby Boom" Qmore women than men available in that age groupj, the ease with which singles can have an active social and sexual life, and the increasing divorce rate Cleading people to question marriagej. Higher education and more career op- portunities might not seem to automatical- ly cause an increase in singlehood, but ac- cording to Polonko, they do - for two reasons. "It teducationj not only gives women more alternatives of what to do with her life," she said, "but studies show that the higher the intelligance, occupa- tion and income for a woman, the more likely she'll stay single. "This is not just because she has an enormous amount of autonomy and a ca- reer to give up fas may occur in a tradi- tional marriage where the male has the primary incomejf she continued, "but be- cause on the marriage market, it is 'OK' for a man to marry his equal or lower, but not to marry up. So the further a woman advances, the fewer the men who are avail- able as partners to her if she wanted to marryf' 7 1 - l pu-1 l "I think that, in general, is true," tant to list the reasons why it's good to be Dan Eakins, 20, a UI freshman, said. "But ifI meet a woman who has a better job or earns more money than I do, it'd be just fine. I know guys who won't let their wives work at that kind of job, but to support a family today, I think you need both par- ents working." In his article, Stein cites advantages or "pulls" to single life as reported by singles - freedom fto travel, etc.j, enjoyment, psychological autonomy, friendships, per- sonal development and enjoyable sexual experiences. In moments when loneliness or outside pressure mount, Polonko said it's impor- single and why you enjoy it. Kathy Reeves, 24, a broadcast and film student, said that if she's really discour- aged, it's easier to look at what you've got now, and what you miss in not being mar- ried. "I point out to myself that I couldnlt go to college, where I wanted or have a ca- reer, because men are still considered the breadwinners. If you had to relocate, he'd probably throw 'Why bother, at you, be- cause he sees himself as the main income," Reeves explained. Shaklee said that it's normal for pres- sure from peers or parents - or your own expectations - to result in disappoint- ment, depression or anger at being pushed. She listed several ways to deal with these emotions. "Label a push as a push and recognize that the 'you too, routes for hap- piness don't always work. Remember that you simply can't take all the stress out seeing your parents. Their views are going to be different than your's on many things." "Loneliness is not an uncommon motive that urges people on toward a marriage they may not want if they were surrounded by family or friends," Ruth S. Cavan said in American Marriage: A Way of Life, Escape marriages start with a handicap, Cavan continued. 'iUsually, the normal development of companionship and love before a marriage is lacking .... ll Of course, the choice is not to simply "fight back" and not get married, or to "give in" and get married immediately. There are other ways to deal with the pres- sure. Sue Ratkiewicz, 21, a nutrician and diet student, tells herself, 'ifirst things first. I came to Iowa City to learn, so I could have a good career - not to get married. May- be later." Eakins agreed. "While women seem more worried about getting married, when we Cmenj start losing our buddies to wives, we think about it, too. You start thinking that if you don't get married now, you never will. But I still intend to finish col- lege first." - Dana Sonnenschein MARRIAGE -' it V i iggiparenoes if -P05505 fcllffl-'mf Hegafivesf. ,V 'I . 1 f ii' rnarital sftuafioI1Q j." i single or return to itll i V , j V V fziftracrions to potential situarionsj: . Q Qffjglftckfof friends, isolation, 2 I' 7j.gearee5f.eppo1ftugitieS and development I V socialization- 5 V -.Vp approval of parents I jf Zlonelmess ' i K t'-'s availability ofsexual experiences pressure from parents desire to leave home loneliness fear of independence no knowledge or perception V of alternatives job availabilty, wages promotions ' social policies of favoring the married and responses 2 of social institutions ' ' , example of peers romanticization of marriage physical attraction love, emotional attachment security, social status, social prestige legitimization of sexual experiences . ' 'desire for children ad family V ., L restricted availabilty of l new experiences suffocating one-to-one relationship, feeling trapped obstacles to self-development boredom, unhappiness, anger role-playing and conformity to expectations ' exciting lifestyle, variety of V experience, freedom to change . psychological and social autonomy, self-sufliency support structuresg sustaining friend- ships, wonierfs and men's groups, political groups, therapists groups, collegial groups . .poor communications with mate j ,V V i .V ij .Q sexual .frustration Liestyles and Life Peter Stein? C , ww , ww Q4 , ,. .. .,wyQ fmcvAxxxX- ,W 4 I W M AwWHMum,M,M " x A , ,. N , ww-pm ,, 'Ng fav W -13vww4,.'4 M, ' -- -a W , -1 E I Editor's note: D.C. Spriestersbach was in- terviewed in two installments - once when he began his term as interim presi- dent, and again after the term ended. The two are split to indicate this. He's obiously qualified. He's been president of the Association of Graduate Schools, the American Speech and Hearing Association and the American Cleft Palate Association. Pres- ently, he,s dean of the UI Graduate Col- lege and vice president for Educational Development and Research. but D.C. Spriestersbach doesn't stop there. He's also acting president of the UI. Filling the interim between the depar- ture of former UI president Willard Boyd fnow president of Chicagoss Field Muse- um of Natural Historyj and the arrival of James Freedman Cdean of the University of Pennsylvania Law Schoolj, Spriesters- bach has settled into his new position fairly easily. Working closely with Boyd in the past familiarized Spriestersbach with the university's operations. Spriestersbach never envisioned himself as a university president, though. f'I've had opportunities before . . . nominations for presidencies and all, but it's really not a position I've ever aspired to," he said. "It,s just not something I'd want as a long-term thingf' To simultaneously maintain operations of the Graduate College and the prei- dency. Spriestersbach, as well as his staff, hope to work harder than ever. "Look at thisf' Spriestersbach said, looking down at stacks of papers, folders and other busi- ness cluttering the top of his large desk. "I can ususally stay on top of things pretty well - Ilve always been a workaholic - but obviously this is slowing me down some. There are the usual basic duties that go along with any presidencyg decisions on major policy issues and responsibility for any decisions made by the university, whether I made them or not. And there are meetings with student organizations, social things I must respond to. I'm always meeting with people, I'm obligated to make appearances. That all takes up a tre- mendous amount of timef, As interim president, Spriestersbach feels his primary function is to Hkeep things humming," not to initiate new pro- jects or take major actions. On important matters, he keeps in close touch with Freedman, but Bday-to-day things are up to me," he said. Sprie's" seven-month drama Spriestersbach is optimistic about his seven-month term. "Being an interim president might suggest a sort of psycho- logical downer. It's not. I intend to do my best to make it an upper." After his term ends, will he start some- thing new? "I don't know. I hope to have the opportunity to take a breather, but it's hard to tell. Many things are changing right now. Itjs a constantly changing cir- cus, you never stand still. You can't F "vaguely familiar with before, but became involved with to a greater degree through the university." "Sprie,' also was able to become fairly well acquainted with student leaders, while discussing the government's changes in student financial aid and the program to increase student awareness of these cuts. "When a group like this regularly at- tends board meetings, you get on a first name basis and really feel quite close to 1 LT 'I' ' N ,WV-2f,g .:. tif A f72'2?4'-ff --V f.,E7'7 'nw s zz: Y jj j Egg. 33 -ffl 5 I. W ff: 9 A ' W 3: g I J ,xl W.. V i ww, K ,alv- 'MMU-'.M,,,,,4'-"' . du-M,,,.,.fw you'd go backwards, or start heading down a different road? 'fBet you didnit know I got an Oscar, did you?" D.C. Spriestersbach said, displaying a shiny metallic trophy on the desk in his Gilmore Hall office. The inscription plate below the Oscar figure said, "D.C.S." A friend in the Iowa City Community Theater awarded him the trophy, he ex- plained, "for a fine performance in a sev- en-month drama." The "seven-month dramaa' was Spries- tersbachis term as UI interim president, which ended March 31. For a man who had worked closely with the president's office for 17 years, the time wasn't really dramatic, though. "In an organization like a university," he said, "dramatic things don't happen. Things evolve, policies evolve. In seven months my goal was to make sure we kept moving along. I would have resisted being involved in a major new policy or decision. That would be unfiar to President Freed- man? In the course of "moving things along," Spriestersbach said he surprised himself with how much he learned about the uni- versity. Organization structures, inter-col- legiate athletics, conferences - all were examples of things "Sprie" said he was 'ww them. By working shoulder to shoulder as 'usi altogether, rather than as 'them' and Sus' - well, I've come to regard Tim Dick- son and Lori Froeling as good friends!', Involvement in events like the Rose Bowl made "Sprie's" term memorable - and more hectic. His hours as president were demanding. "During the past seven months, this has been pretty much a seven-day week in the office, with lots of evenings." He expected this to ease up as he resumed his post as vice president for Academic Research and Development. "I'll be spending less time in the office nowf' he said. "I'd like to dc some gardening, horse trail-riding, get back to the community theater and read- ing. "Until now, I've resisted thinking about that, so I could concentrate on my assign- ment rather than on my personal wants and needsf' At the beginning of his presidency, "Sprie'7 said his goal was to "not miss a beatf, By April 1, looking back on it all, he said, "I think we did it. There were not serious difficulties, we stayed out of major trouble. We were able to end the seven months with continued confidence from the faculty that this is a fine university, with lots of pizazz and lots of future." - Jane Turnis fi' ---W - - -I Port Charles freezes! after this message It was not an ordinary soap opera phone call. "There will be no negotiations," mad genius Mikkos Cassadine told World Se- curity Bureau agent Ballantine. "You have exactly 12 hours before Port Charles is turned into a city of ice." But then, it was not an ordinary soap setting - a suberranean compound be- neath an island off the coast of Venezuela - or an ordinary soap situation - Mikkos planned to freeze entire nations unless they submitted to his plan for world do- mination. What was this doing on General Hospi- tal? Was it an experiment, an accident, a joke? Not exactly: - On One Life to Live, Tony Lord planned to drill on his father's estate for Solarmite, a powerful substance that could solve the energy crisis, while the evil Dr. Ivan Kipling controlled Dr. Larry Wolek's brain via a surgically implanted electrode and high frequency computers. - On R yan 's Hope, Egyptologist Aristot- le Benedict-White hoped a gold ball from a cursed mortuary shrine would lead him to the River of Gold, a legendary treasure so huge it could solve the world's financial problems. - Search for Tomorrow's Travis Sentell became the target of an international or- ganization controlling the worldfs econo- my when he funded Operation Sunburst, a space exploration project that could solve the energy crisis. - After tangling with LeGrand, the midg- et leader of a smuggling ring, Tom Hughes and Margo Montgomery CAS the World Turnsj had to escape three booby-trapped "game rooms" in LeGrand's castle or die. - At Hitopah, an underground cavern possibly containing fabulous oil deposits, geologist Brett Wheeler of Texas stumbled upon a snake-filled secret chamber straight out of Radiers of the Lost Ark. - And on GI-L Mikkos Cassadineis wid- ow put a curse on her husband's vanquish- ers, Luke and Laura Spencer. Laura later disappeared into the fog. At one point, in early 1982, these stories were running simultaneously. This was no freak. This was a trend. "Obviously, the writers and producers of the shows felt that this was where the Afternoon viewing choices in the Union's Landmark Lounge are basically representative of the UI, as well as the nation. ABC soaps monopolize the screen, including national favorites GH, One Life To Live and All My Children, drawing the largest Union audiences. audience's interest was going," said Rut J. Gordon, executive editor of Soap Ope Digest. "It wanted more exciting stories more than just characters sitting arou talkingf' 1 One reason for this change in audien taste was a change in the audience. "Unf the 1970s, women at home, who supposec ly watched while they did housework, wei the predominant audiencej, said Jasq Bonderoff, editorial director of Dayti TV. When many of these women enters the labor market Cby 1978, 49 per cent 1 all U.S. women worked outside the home daytime viewing declined. Only one-se' enth of the daytime schedule could attra even 30 per cent of the homes using telev sion. The networks realized they wou have to broaden the soaps' appeal to per ple whoid never watched them before. More and more, Bonderoff said, soa are aiming for the young audience. "T networks say that 18- to-35-year-old wo , en are still the most crucial audience, sin they buy the sponsors' products. But tee agers and men are two segments that ha increased significantly in the last fe years." That, he said, has had an effect o- soap stories. Afternoon TV editor Connie Passala qua could see a different influenc1 though. "A year ago, General Hospital d' the Ice Princess fthe plot involving Mikk Cassadinej. The ratings were high, a now there are a lot of other stories like i When something is extremely popula everybody copies it." The imitation may be understandabl When all soaps were 30 minutes, "mo shows could be successfulf, Bonder said. Now, with nine of the 14 shows hour long, most of them running conc rently, "there is intense network compe tion for ratingsf, he said. "It's a consta struggle to get bigger, newer, flashierf' Unfortunately, some shows imitated t wrong things. During the Tomf Mar caper on As the World Turns, "the Ni sen ratings for the program showed an i provementf, said Gordon. "But the m we received on the story was not positive Several months into the adventure stori on the low-rated Search for Tomorr and Texas, neither show had made a si nificant jump in popularity. In fact, C canceled Search in March 1982 KN picked it upj, while rumors of Texas'ca cellation persisted. As for Ryanis Ho the Egyptian storyline, intended as a m jor, long-term plot, abruptly conclud after 4 1f2 months. Even GH 's highly- rated Ice Prince got negative feedback, Bonderoff sai The subsequent storyline involving La ra's disappearance caused even more au ence grumbling. According to Passala qua, people in the industry said it was ' turn-off." 'Y' On Guiding Light, Nola Reardon's ffar leftj roman- tic dreams about her boss, Quint McCord fsecond from rightj, have been popular with viewers - a new trend? Many soaps picked up the wrong rea- sons for GH is popularity, Bonderoff said. "For years, Agnes Nixon Ccreator of A11 My Childrenj has said if you create a character that an audience cares about, they'll follow that character anywhere. People keep watching GH because the character of Luke Spencer is intriguing . . . The shows that seem to work well in the long-haul are those in which what su- percedes story and excitement is charac- ter. That hasn't changed." Gordon emphasized that viewers prefer romantic stories. S'The adventure and ex- citement are used to attract viewers, but they're not the reason a story is popularf' she said. "What was responsible for GH 's success was the love story of Luke and Laura . . . It was when they moved away from that that viewers objected." Passalacqua agreed. "If the adventure complements the romance, that's fine. But if it doesn't, then it's superfluous." Soaps need love stories about dynamic couples, she said, S'When they find one, like Mac and Rachel QAnother Worldj, they can go on for 10 years, and the audience loves it." Neither Gordon nor Passalacqua thought the adventure craze would have that kind of staying power. "I think it will go on for a while longerf' Gordon said, "then the shows will settle down to more middle-of-the-road stories, more realistic romances again." Passalacqua foresaw an even shorter life for the trend, saying, "I think it will peter out after this summer." Predicting what would replace it was harder. What there is always room for, Bonderoff said, is something done well. "The shows that are popular are popular because they're really good, really cre- ative. If a show is good, it can always break the rules." - Scott Anderson, copy editor "All there is to do is stay in and write" Perhaps itls a writer's fate to be misun- derstood. Perhaps, to a certain degree, it's the fate of the UI Writers Workshop to share that. The common reaction to the workshop's existence is amazement that it's in Iowa. Iowa is supposed to be all corn and sweat and snow, not literature and culture. Yet, the fact remains that the country's oldest literary program is located in the heart of the Midwest. It was at Iowa that Tennessee Williams wrote The Glass Menagerie, that Flannery O'Connor wrote Wise Blood, that Kurt Vonnegut wrote Slaughterhouse Five. It was at Iowa that creative writing has been taught by Jean Stafford, Gail Godwin, James Tate, George P. Elliott, James McPherson, John Cheever and James Michener. Once people discover this, their opinion of Iowa changes. Drastically. Sometimes to the point that Iowa starts to seem leg- endary, larger-than-life, even sacred. Even some new workshop members en- ter the program with expectations far re- moved from reality. As current member Bill Robertson explained, "It's mainly be- cause the substantial reputation the work- shop has is virtually impossible to live up to." Whatever the misunderstandings, the Iowa Writers Workshop still merits the esteem and attention it receives. A look at the workshop today - as it really is - proves that. The calibre of its members attests to the programls quality. Not just anybody gets in. Competition is so stiff that in the fall of 1981, 250 students vied for the 50 open- ings in the poetry and fiction workshops. Besides that, the admissions committee Qmade up of staff and second-year mem- bersj is highly selective. Director John Leggett, who makes the final decisions, considers keeping the quality of workshop writers high to be one of his main duties. "You have to find ways of getting the best students," he said. "We do make mistakes - turn away the good and take people who are not so good. But overall, we wouldn't be at such a high level if not for the excellent quality of the students." Things are not easier once a student is accepted. Since its founding in 1939, the workshop's basic purpose has been to cre- ate a thoughtful, earnest atmosphere for producing and discussing literature. New members discover this quickly. Miscon- ceptions about the workshop vanish. "At Iowaf' said member Laura Hendrie, "it is presumed you're serious about writing." Workshop sessions can become intense. Students submit their work, then class- mates offer evaluations and suggestions. The object is to help the writer improve his or her piece as much as possible. Brutal honesty is required, along with a thick skin. "It can be frightening sometimes to put up a story," Hendrie admitted. This intensity is understandable upon learning how devoted the writers are. Hen- drie, a junior transfer student enrolled through an undergraduate independent study program, has other classes, but most members, who are graduate students, write eight to 10 hours a day. Something about Iowa seems to encour- age this. Hendrie called it the statels "ele- ment of isolation," while Robertson attrib- uted it to the weather. "The winters are so cold that no one wants to go out," he said. "All there is to do is stay in and write? Director Leggett: " . . . we wouldn't be at such a high level if not for the excellent quality of the students. QE f , 7' .3 V V, ,V . 52 ,I nf A 36'-L -,. ,. A37 .,. . ---- . ,.,, . ,gf Debbie Hemmg 1 l ef' 'nk rf lorkshop student Johnson: " . .. Cyouj can make a A workshop member listens to discussion during a t of connections the very connections you reading. Thick skin is a necessity for members o raise a name for yourself." brutal honesty prevails. by---qi,,,, "" ani 1 rv E. :: ue Heming The isolation does more than spur cre- ativity. "There's not a great deal around culturally," Hendrie said, "so writers stick together." This allows them to constantly rehearse and exchange ideas about their work and about writing in general. Because of this, workshop members can become somewhat insulated. They also are removed from writing's commercial con- siderations. Leggett pointed out that the program stresses "literary, not commercial standards. They are what we think is good. If a piece of writing is bad but a magazine buys it - it's still bad, regardless that the marketplace reversed our decisions." But does the university atmosphere pre- pare writers for the less indulgent ureal world?" Will it help them get published? Leggett does not feel this is the workshop's main purpose. Participation in the pro- gram can help talented people determine if they are good enough to write profes- sionally. If they choose not to, they still benefit by becoming more perceptive readers, he said. For those who do choose to write for a living, the workshop aids in more pragmat- ic ways. The competitive selection process into the workshop acquaints them with the fiercer publishing world. And the chance to meet and socialize with visiting authors is important. "You meet a great many people," said member Jeff Johnson, "and can make a number of connections with editors of magazines, with agents, with other writers, and so forth - the very connections you need to make a name for yourself? Perhaps most importantly, the work- shop helps a young writer dream. Asked what she hopes to gain from the workshop, Hendrie answered laughingly but truthful- ly, "fame, a million bucks, and the chance to write the great American novel that says it all." - Mary Bergstrom July lasts all year The last station wagon had pulled off campus. The last of the 3,500 freshmen, 1,000 transfers and 2,700 parents had be- come familiar with the university, regis- tered for fall classes and were finally re- turning home. Summer Orientation was completed. So also, it would seem, was the job for Director Emil Rinderspacher and his ori- entation staff. It would seem they could pack up now, pat each other on the back and say, "So long till next year." It would seem they could relax. It didn't quite work out that way. At least 1,500 freshmen and transfers had not shown at Orientation, and the university could not compile accurate class rosters until it learned if these students still planned on attending school in the fall. It was up to the Orientation Office to phone these people to find out. All 1,500 of them. All in six days. It's tasks like this - behind-the-scenes, get-them-done-yesterday tasks - that keep the Orientation Office open about 85 hours a week, every month of the year. When Rinderspacher says, f'We try to get involved with anything that has impact on new students," he means it. The in- volvement starts while new students are still in high school. Each year, the Orienta- tion Office sponsors three "outreach pro- grams" that are separate from Summer Orientation. At the biggest session, advi- sors and counselors from the academic de- partments gather at the Union to answer students' and parents, questions. Minority students, who Rinderspacher says usually have different concerns, have a separate program arranged for them. In November, high school students who are finalists for presidential scholarships are invited to the UI for Scholars Recog- nition Day, an event that includes ques- tion-and-answer sessions with university personnel, an 'fAcademic Fair," and a lun- cheon with the UI president. Rinder- spacher's office organizes this too. Orientation, meanwhile, is not restricted to the summer. Sessions for late-register- ing students, transfers and second semes- ter freshmen are held in August, De- cember, January, April, May and June. And the June session is held for summer school students. ? . i 5 i Orientation Director Rinderspacher UI Orientation lasts all year. These high school stu- dents take a campus tour in November. Summer Orientation, though, requires the greatest time and effort. Intensive planning starts in February, but most like- ly you could walk into the new office at the bottom of Calvin Hall anytime of year and find Rinderspacher's staff working on some aspect of the event. It is their respon- sibility to take care of everyting from ar- ranging the time that professors will be available for advising, to setting up pre- registration schedules, estimating how long each group will need to register, com- piling student information packets, assign- ing students and parents dorm rooms for their overnight stay, creating an effective communication system among everyne in- volved, and handing out ID cards. Yet Rinderspacher and his staff not only do all this, they accomplish in seven two-day per- iods what Iowa State needs 35 sessions to do. Despite the large number of students at Orientation, Rinderspacher believes in making the experience as personal as pos- sible. lt was Rinderspacherfs idea, after becoming Orientation director in August 1978, to break Orientation down in to 23 small-groups led by student advisors who Pat Edberg, secretary, sometimes doubles as a babysitter if parents touring the campus bring along their children. x -fix I x. duties. Jan Ashman, assistant director, finishes a snack before going on with her office X Q , at t. ,-., . T it K iiggggfx .Q-.es N9 rext,,,iw X . age, -t A 1. . 1 ' W ." E:S.'iski::-Hia'- ,CQ fstfs er Hcpker Hepker Nl could provide closer attention. This takes more time and money - Rinderspacher must screen over 100 applicants for the 23 advisor positions - but he feels itis worth it. "I want as many people there as possi- ble," he says, "so we can give as much personal attention as possible, especially when counseling about academics. I think students need to know their options." Registrants for classes aren't the only ones who get this personal service. Rinder- spacher often acts as liason between stu- dents and the Office of Admissions or fac- ulty. He might alert Admissions when stu- dents call him with problems and suggest how admissions counselors can remedy them, or he might advise students when their own advisors are not available. Rinderspacher also works with people outside the university, in a public relations captacity. If a Waterloo health-career group wants to tour the medical facilities, he'll set things up. If visitors need lodg- ings, his department will find them. If par- ents touring the campus have small chil- dren, his secretary, Pat, will babysit for them. The responsibilities may sometimes seem endless, but that's the way Rinder- spacher feels it should be. Hepker 'fMy whole philosophy - and I tell my staff this - is to make this a better place to live and go to school. I want them to bust their ass to help people." Last summer, a new student from Ohio called Rinderspacher because an emergen- cy had come up - he couldn't make it to Orientation. That meant the student would miss registration. Yet that didn,t phase Rinderspacher. He promptly regis- tered the student over the phone. f'Even though I didnit know the kid, we got the job done." He smiles. "That's the kind of job I like to get donef, - Tom Peterson "I'II drink to that " This is an editorial. I was told to make that immediately clear in order not to offend any local establishments that I chose not to cover in my little critique. There, is that clear enough? The purpose of this is to provide a handy-dandy reference guide to seven of the most student-frequented bars near the UI campus. I did several polls to determine these seven and came to the conclusion that the downtown bars must make a hell of a lot of money. I also discovered why it's impossible to get a table at the Fieldhouse on Thursday nights. Granted, I haven't described neighborhood bars like Mum's. And I couldn't hit every drinking place in Iowa City and Coralville. Give me a break. I'll quickly mention a few bars that I would like to have written about, given more space: House of Subs - Sl .50 pitchers: Diamond Dave's - convenient location and free chips, J oe's - traditional crowd, Iowa River and Power Company - an elegant place for those with high standards to meet for double bubble and goldfish on Friday afternoons, Georgeis - red beer, and the Union Wheelroom - great popcorn and come-as-you-are. Some of you may prefer your backyard and argue that the rushed concoctions thrown at you for two bucks a shot can't compare with your own bartending abilities. Let me know. Iid be happy to critique any parties you throw. But that's not the point of this feature. Here, then, is a mini review, should you be looking for a new source of "Vitamin BQ' or should you in your future days in the 'freal world" want to tell your kids where you hung out or over, as a beginning alcoholic. Take it with a grain of salt, or barley, or hops or what- ever. Cheers. - Amy Kraushaar The Airliner Atmosphere: Music: Clientel: Specials: Synopsis: CLinerj Comfort is the prime feature. Plastic-covered booths provide niches for scoping the clientel. Letis face it - this place is so steeped in Iowa tradition, the decor dQesn't matter. A jukebox pumps out pop hits in the back- ground, one for a quarter. Greeks Famous for 50-cent pints on Tuesday nights after an intense workout at the li- brary and for 31.25 quarts on Wednes- days. Beer is the 'Liner's mainstay. This is the place for you if you are a social butterfly and like to see how many friends you can meet in three hours. Provided, of course, all your friends go there to do the same. Prep heaven. Awesome. 'lf ggflvsxxilx 'e Morrow 1 l The Crow's Nest The Fieldhouse Atmosphere: Music: Clientel: Specials: Synopsis: So dark there isn't an atmosphere. Hell, you go there to dance. Be-bop, jazz, and reggae. Crowds, though, are pulled in mostly by The Misstakes, The Ones, The Vers, etc., playing New Wavefpunkfbop or whatever your little safety-pinned heart wants to call it. It,s hard to stereotype this group. They tend to avoid Levis and button-downs for leopard print shirts and two-tones and skinny ties. A masqueraded crowd is usu- ally receptive and friendly to anyone. Typical conversation: "I love this song! Let,s dancels' Announced weekly. A great change from the other bars. Unique every weekend. Atmosphere: Music: Clientel: Specials: Synopsis: The decor is usually bodies, especially Izod-covered ones. From Thursday night ,til the wee hours of Sunday morning, it's packed. Danceable if you like Top 40. Crowds do the "Fieldhouse Bop": arms at the sides and minimal hip action in a one square foot space. From athletes to anyone. It's required that you don't have claustrophobia and don't mind an occasional beer spilled on your head from the balcony. Fake IDs better be unsuspicious. The bouncers are known to give quizzes. "Pick Your Poisonw night was introduced this year to extract business from Wood- field's on Wednesdays. Thursday nights after games tread "basketball,'D are appro- priate for consuming "Two for Ones" and "Dollar Pitchers." If you're looking for a sedate drink with friends, forget it. If you have your dancing shoes on, go for it. --r ri .lg f 32 Hill Morrow NNN .wQxmss.fs ..,, Magoo's Atmosphere: Music: Clientel: Specials: Synopsis: 3 E H ill Homey, especially if you get to know the bartenders. CThey might even send you a Christmas cardj. A mirrored wall and Mr. Magoo lamp constitute interior design. The back porch in warm weather is a great alternative to hazy rooms. A jukebox plays great oldies like "Some Enchanted Evening," "The Lion Sleeps Tonightw and "Mack the Knifef' Sing- alongs are encouraged to Simon and Gar- funkel tunes. Almost everyone knows or recognizes each other because the crowd is small and con- stant. It tends, though, to have a large turnover each semester as a new group of freshmen turns 19 and hit the bars down- town. Watch the DI for them. They usually cele- brate offbeat things like being from a cer- tain hometown. Reasonably-priced beer and hard stuff. Go there often enough and someone just might up and buy you a shot, especially if they think you resemble their old Biology partner. Hill MaxweII's Atmosphere: Posh tiered seating arrangement and di- rector's chairs. Beer is served in great thick glass mugs that everyone tries to sneak out in their coats. Huge dance floor. Music: About the only place with live music for dancing all week. The bands, which seem to be on a rotating schedule, do get repiti- tous. Jivy rock music as a rule. Clientel: Everyone from dormies to grad students to Greeks bored with their usual territory, from engineers to art majors. A good solid melting pot. Specials: The biggie is the Friday afternoon matinee with live music but no cover charge. Great for unwinding before the weekend. Synopsis: A strong determinant of whether to hit? this place or not is your abundance ofQ cash. High cover and exorbitantly-priced I drinks deter some poor college students from guzzling here. 1 h9ilsfIH,v 6.33 Mickey's Atmosphere: Music: Clientel: Specials: ' Synopsis: Hill A cozy bar if I ever saw one. Subdued lighting, gently revolving barber pole, fake ferns and a unique Irish-looking bar. Bentwood chairs and tables complete the picture. I can't recall any, so that probably means piped-in stuff to fill conversation gaps. Pleasant. Diverse campus subgroups meet here for a couple beers or lunch or when the other spots are packed. Mickey's doesnlt rely on gimmicks to wedge people through its doors. The main attractions are fresh hot popcorn fthe bestj and the fact that itis one of the few places that serves peanuts. Quaint. Comfy. Low-key. I like it. l Hill WoodfieId's fThe Meat Marketj Atmosphere: Music: Clientel: Specials: Synopsis: Dark and smoky. Add "very" in front of those terms. Sparse decor: chairs, tables and a line to the bar. Country rock and country. Tunes you can clap and stomp to. College critics of female physiques come here to make their opinions known, verbal- ly or physically. Wear your boots and your tightest jeans. Show off and maybe you'll get lucky. Inflation has hit. The famous Wednesday night nickel draws are now dime draws, which doesnlt have as good a ring to it. To further encourage socialization, a S3 party night was instituted: all the beer and bar liquor you can drink. Rah. No cover except for spastic charges on home football weekends. Students I spoke to called it a pick-up bar. Try your luck. ,. !"k S Janie Parker Arts 81 Events :Tl-E The festivities began with cocktails at Hancher Auditorium. Next was a picnic on the banks of the Iowa River, with read- ings of original works by students of the Writers Workshop and the Playwrights Workshop and performances by the UI theatre and dance departments. Finally, there was dancing at the Museum of Art to the jazz sounds of Johnson County Landmark. It was the arts at Iowa, all together, all in one night, for the first Arts Overture on Sept. ll. It was the first time the universityis cul- tural season had an "official kickofff' Its purpose, of course, was to give the arts another boost. According to Margaret Burrows-Getts, Museum of Art member- ship and development coordinator, the overture was a beneficial two-way street. 'fPeople found out whatss going on at the UI, and the arts gained new support- ers," Burrows-Getts said. Beyond that, the overture displayed what the arts at Iowa were really all about in 1981-82. Classroom is the stage Throughout the year in dance, people kept changing places - dance profession- als coming into classrooms and UI dance students joining pros on stage. "One of our major goals,', said Judy Allen, director of the UI dance program, "is to give Cstudentsj as many performing experiences as possible and try to get them exposed to as many professionals as possi- ble." The year began with the guest residency of Madame Xu Shu-ing from Aug. 26- Oct. 30. An expert on Chinese minority folk dance from the People's Republic of China, Madame Xu was invited to teach at the UI as part of the U.S.-China Dance Exchange Program. Ron Fowler, a 21-year-old dance major from Montrose, Iowa, who studied with Madame Xu, said that a translator was present during the class, but he felt that even without one, the language barrier wouldn't have been a problem. "You sim- ply had to use your eyes to learnj, he said. "You watched and visualized and tried to put the movement on your own body." Fowler, a junior, said the class not only required a new technique but a new frame of mind. t'She was trying to teach us inner soul-inner body movement. This means UI Symphony Director James Dixon confers with one of his students during a rehearsal. Shaw IN REVIEW dance is not just a movement, it's also an expression," he said. Near the end of her residency, Madame Xu participated in the third annual Chi- nese Weekend, Oct. 30-Nov. 1. Co-spon- sored by the U.S.-China Dance Exchange Program and the International Writing Program, the weekend featured joint per- formances and discussions by guest Chi- nese dancers, writers and musicians. For the first time, dance played a major role in the weekend. f'In the last couple of years, it has been mostly restricted to writ- ers and to the Chinese. But this year we decided to expand it to the performing artsf, said organizer Lan-lan King. King hoped the weekend helped people "see how rich the Chinese culture really 1S.,, During Madame Xu's residency, the dance program also hosted Edward Vil- lella, a prominent American ballet star known for his many roles with the New York City Ballet Company. Villella taught master classes, gave two lectures, and led an open forum and classroom discussions during his Oct. 5-7 visit. On Nov. 13 and 14, Villella returned for the UI Dance Company's "Gala Evening of Dance," bringing along a partner - Heather Watts, a principal dancer with the New York City Ballet. Villella and Watts performed the ballets Prelude to the Afternoon ofa Faun and sections of Apol- lo. Madame Xu also appeared in the concert, while UI students offered a varied repetoire of their own, accompa- nied by the UI Symphony and Johnson County Landmark. Such performance experiences are vital, Allen said. They let students discover ex- actly what professionals do, she explained, and students 'fneed to know that these art- ists are human, toof, Second semester provided several other performing opportunities. A highlight for some UI dancers was attending and per- forming in the American College Dance Festival, March 24-28, in Madison, Wisc. During the festival, attended each year by about 10 midwest colleges, the students performed two pieces, "Ceremonies', and "Swing Timefi They also participated in workshops and classes. On April 7, the annual childrenis con- cert was given at North Hall's Space f Place for approximately 400 school-age children. The same concert was also given on April 9 to children at UI Hospitals. The hospital also hosted "Dance!," over a week of performances by the dance pro- gram. Held April 5-16 in the hospitalis main lobby, it was part of "Project Art." Audiences got a taste not only of student and faculty choreography, but of lecture- demonstrations on injury prevention and ballet, modern, jazz and Scottish dance. In addition to this, all dancers per- formed in the opera The Tales Of Hoff- man and gave two student-choreographed SpacefPlace concerts a semester, along with four or five informal showings. Dance program continued activities into the summer, with another opportunity to rub elbows with professionals. The UI - continued on page 44 051248 . Wan- l .MM QM'M.....,...mlim It's back in style Loafers, cardigans, panty raids, old- time music and Homecoming are all back in style. While the winning football season helped heighten student and alumni par- ticipation in 1981 Homecoming events, a difference in attitudes was instrumental, too. Conservatism, both social and polici- cal, is back. f'It's just not 'neat' to be radi- cal anymoref' said Homecoming Council member Randy Ross. Tradition has re- turned. The Homecoming corn monument, for one, reappeared. Designed and built by the Associated Students of Engineering, this project has been undertaken every year since 1917 - except during the 1960s. "At that timef, explained Bill Farrell, a senior in engineering, 'fthere wasn't much interest in Homecoming, and the project was given up altogether. But in the early- to-mid 70s, it was revived. There's a lot of enthusiasm in activities again nowf' Many other traditions were back, in- Royalty Joe Kolar and Sandy Orton show Kathryn Koob the UI campus on Oct. 9. Alumni Band members spread their banner on Kin- nick field, following a Hawkeye rout over Indiana on Oct. 10. Kelse Si? 1, . cluding: A Wednesday night kick-off rally with Hayden Fry and Reggie Roby, Bar Night, and the Friday night parade, fea- turing the Hawkeye Marching Band, the alumni band, and Guest of Honor. Besides some discontent from Iranian students fearing renewed anti-Iranian feelings, Koob created no controversy as she toured lcampus, spoke to students about her ex- periences in international relations and was presented with Parade Marshall D.C. Spriestersbach at game half-time. The change is most obvious to those who remember past Homecomings. Alumni band director Thomas Davis, noting the growth in student and alumni participa- tion each year, said, '4The general attitude is different from the Viet Nam days." f'Students have more school spirit again," agreed Betty Comfort Manning, a 1944 Hawkeye beauty queen attendant. 'Manning said that when she was at the Luniversity, f'College was a preparation for the rest of our lives - we saw graduation las the 'jumping-off' point. For a time, though, it seemed that school was the 'en- emyi. That's not true anymoref' Late Saturday afternoon after the game, a group of alumni band members could be heard playing the fight song "one more time" in someone's back yard. A few tail-gaters remained in the Field House parking lot, barbecuing bratwurst and steaks. As student body vote. Instead, each Qapplicant is interviewed and judged on the basis of scholarship, leadership and ser- vice. Since the contest hasnit changedf, com- mented queen Sandy Orton, an engineer- ing senior, "the queen and king are more representative of the university." Community support also helped make Homecoming more popular. After the kick-off rally where cheerleaders led the crowd in cheers and the fight song, the crowd dispersed to Bar Night, wearing Homecoming badges - all 14,000 of which were sold - that entitled the partiers to reduced prices on drinks. "Community support is great," Zaharis said. "For instance, the Chamber of Com- merce called, asking gWhat can we do?"4 Downtown merchants also allowed stu- dents to paint displays in their store win- dows, an annual Homecoming competi- tion. More than anything, though, the shift in political and social attitudes has reshaped the general response to Homecoming. Itis no longer like the 60s when political fig- ures on campus drew volatile reactions. This year, Kathryn Koob, a former Ameri- can hostage in Iran, was invited as Home- coming near traditional rain. "This year it was time to try some things," said council member Cathy Za- haris, "and it worked. During the post- Viet Nam years, students were concerned mostly with social and political issues. Now some of the fun things - traditions - are coming back? on the Old Capitol lawn, Tailgaters, who set up their tables and grills early on football Saturdays, lounge behind the Field House before the game. The "University Party," making its debut on Oct. 9, takes the place of the Homecoming dance with tunes by Patriot. Hepkcr The council sponsored the first UI Homecoming dance in ten years. The dance was a success, although Zaharis felt it might have worn a "high schoolish stig- maf' "A lot of couples showed up, and many people were really dressed up,', she said. The council did try to make clear this was an all-university event, calling it a "University Party? Such changes are necessary. Even tradi- tions must be updated for 1980s students. Homecoming royalty selection, a competi- tion with more applicants than in recent years, reflected this. "Most students still think it's a popular- ity contestj' said Homecoming king Joe Kolar, a senior in economics. But the king and queen are no longer chosen by peren- nial as football mums, theyill return next year, a part of the "renewed" tradition of Homecoming. - Jane Turnis - continued from page 40 hosted a five-week summer residency and workshop with the Joffrey II Dance Com- pany, June 7-July 9. Allen called it "a taste of what itis like to be in a professional company, not to mention professional in- structionf' Music - varied tastes The UI School of Music also tried to satisfy different performing tastes and abilities. Five different UI bands provided such an opportunity. One of them, the Johnson County Landmark jazz band, is known for its high level of professionalism. Besides many performances during the year throughout the state, the band competed in the Tuliptime International Music Fes- tival in the Netherlands in the summer of 1981. lt was awarded the Silver Tulip for outstanding band. Rod Pierson, a freshman in Saxophone Performance and lead alto sax in the band said, i'Playing with such a professional- caliber band gets you ready for the real world - that is, jazz-wise." Landmark director Dan Yoder also di- rected an off-shoot of the band called Jazz Band II. This is also a top-level band, he said, though less experienced. Another choice in bands is Symphony Band, a select wind, brass and percussion ensemble directed by Myron Welch. The group gave fall and spring concerts and played for the Iowa Band Directoris Con- , ference and the May UI commencementl as well as touring lowa in March. Concert Band, directed by Morgan I Jones, was approximatey 30 percent mu- sic majors. It gave one performance firstl semester and two second semester, with a W I ww 43" ,pt if X , H., .fy ,A N 7 'fa 9 , , ,1m 1g4,gfffff,-r, x - an .A . , ' 5'- ,,f5gf,g'.gff,, 'aj ' . wzat, . f . , - fm, ,Zd M '-Q' 'sf 6-, V ww'+H,,e' JI., , .,:,,V:3, VL V,,V , pq-,I .,,,,,,.V W A ' ' l 5 ,V,. 2 ,,,V ,WV , , . ' ' z.,2,'if,wwgiI , ,, itfrtta 'Qs-1. . tw: f , we -wr, ,Q g,tef. , -,f,y, 1, ,w Polish Oz has new charactersg tours Iowa schools When the University Theater presented its musical production of The Wizard of Ozon Nov. 12, 13, 14 and 15, it wasn't the MGM version many people have grown up with. This version was translated from Jan Skotnicki's Polish rendition of the story. Kaila Geary, who played Aunt Emily, said this script correlated more closely with the original book by L. Frank Baum. The mixed audiences of children and adults met new characters in this produc- tion, including the Mouse Queen, the Tin Man's girlfriend, brightly-dressed Winkies and the Good Witch of the South, who sounded as if she'd just flown in from At- lanta. Oz was a different sort of play to per- form on a college campus, Geary said, since it appeals mostly to children. But, she added, "it's kind of refreshing that itls not so deep." What was also unique was the audience participation in the play, ranging from holding hands with to the next person to involving children in dragging the Lion out of the Land of the Poppies. The Oz cast had another opportunity to work with children during a week-long tour following the UI performances. It gave performances in Waterloo, Clinton, Maquoketa and Ottumwa. The tour was coordinated by Mary Louise Plautz as part of the Arts Outreach Program, which aids in exposing the arts to new audiences. Lewin Goff, Oz director, said that per- forming in elementary schools and re- creation centers forced the cast to adapt to different facilities and audiences. It was also a challenge to perform for children, he said, because child audiences are very honest. They don't sit politely byf' Goff, who first flfrected the play in Po- land in spring 1980, revised the words of the literal translation for American audi- ences. This was no easy task, he said. One time-consuming job, completed by Goff's wife, was revising the song lyrics to fit the rhyme scheme. Directing the play in Poland was an in- teresting experience, he said, because the I Polish audience wasn't familiar with the Oz story. "Scarecrow, Lion and Tin Man 1 were not characters they already knewf' he said. For Iowa City residents, who can watch the Judy Garland version of Oz every spring on TV, the plot was familiar, al- though not the same. This didn't seem to matter. "I think the playas extremely fun for adults as well as children. There's a lot of kid in a lot of adults I know," said Patrick Coleman, who played Tin Man. 1 - Chris Zinger ,dCr ried repertoire selected for general con- rrt audiences. This was the first time in any years that the group has used a brass nd, consisting of Concert Band brass Fryers, for a portion of their concerts, nes said. University Band, though, existed pri- .arily for the non-music major. Director Jn Nichols said, "It is indeed an activity and more than a real performance en- :mble geared towards the music major." For classical sounds and the experience T a full symphony, there were two other I instrumental groups - Sinfonietta and me UI Symphony Orchestra. Sinfonietta, the smaller, more select of ie two, consisted of approximately 40 usicians, with membership open only by idition. The UI Symphony, open to ev- 'yone, had approximately 60-80 mem- ers. Both groups were directed by James ixon. Carmel Kiefer, a sophomore journalism jajor who also plays viola in the UI Sym- nony, said the symphony gave one free Dncert each month at Hancher. 'fWe also vorkedj together a lot with other groups - opera, dance, University Choir.' Bruce Marking, orchestra librarian and anageris assistant, said Sinfonietta per- ermed two major concerts a semester, ei- ner alone or as accompaniment to other epartments' performances. The groups also received contact with gitside talent. Lukas Foss, the conductor i the Milwaukee Symphony Orchestra hd renowned contemporary American mposer, had a guest residency at Iowa . d conducted three of his own works in a concert March 10. Collegium Musicum, under the direc- tion of Edward L. Kottick, performed a more historical repertoire than the other groups. Kottick said, "The thing that makes us different from the other universi- ty groups is that we perform music from the 12th to 16th century. Collegium consisted of 16 vocal music members, plus an instrumental section that plays Medieval and Renaissance in- struments like the krummhorn, cornetto, sackbu and lute. The group gave three ma- jor performances this year. The UI also again had opportunities for experimentalists not interested in jazz or classical sounds. Doug Fulton, director of the Electronic Music Studio, pointed out that this type of music is not just Mblips and bleepsf' He said, HA big difference is that we are on almost every musical wave you can think of f legitimate, commer- cial, pop, jazz." The studio used digital products and computers more than conventional tape processing in '81-82. The group also gave four major concerts and composed sound- tracks for several university plays and films. A second group specializing in contem- porary music was the Center for New Mu- sic, a resident performance ensemble with- in the UI School of Music. It performed several concerts of 20th century music, of- ten using student and faculty composi- tions. Director William Hibbard said, NThere are five student composer concerts and five symposium music concerts per year. Ninety percent of the student com- Hepker "Coca and Carols," the Old Gold Singers, annual Christmas concert, entertains a Hancher audience in December. positions get performed? A wide range of vocal groups was also active again. The Old Gold Singers, a jazz group of 18 to 24 singers, continued its annual traditions with a "Cocoa and Car- ols" Christmas concert and a "Swing Into Springw concert. Other performances in- cluded a fall show with the Johnson Coun- ty Landmark Band, a March tour of Iowa and a May show at the Worldis Fair. Director Kent Hatteberg said the group's emphasis changed this year from mostly pop to jazz. "We're doing less dance and aiming towards a more de- manding vocal style," he said. Less swing and more classicism was heard from the four other major choral groups. Kantorei is the School of Musicis select vocal ensemble, described by Don V. Moses, UI director of choral activities, as Uthe best group here on campus as far as singers are concerned? The 32-member group practiced daily, mastering classical works from the l6th to 20th centuries. They presented various concerts on campus throughout the year and performed in the Elizabethan Madri- gral Dinners at Hancher. They also par- ticipated in off-campus performances, in- cluding one for the American Choral Di- rectors Association. The other three choral groups differ in time committments and membership size, Moses said. The smallest group was Uni- versity Choir, consisting of 25-30 vocalists. It met daily and was composed of mainly - continued on page 47 Z l 5 2 E I , V 46 - continued from page 45 music majors. The 65 University singers, in comparison, were mostly non-music ma- jors or Iowa City residents. The largest group, at 75 members, was the University Chorale. The split between majors and non-majors here was approximately half and half. Each group gave its own campus con- certs, and "all four joined for one major performance with the UI Symphony Or- chestra," Moses said. The disparity in size among the groups was an advantage in choosing repertoires, Moses said, because "different composers conceived pieces for different-sized groups." Finally, the Opera Theater, a cooperat- ive venture for musical, theatrical and dance talents, consisted of 23 soloists, 24 choral singers and dancers from the UI dance department. The group performs choreographs and usually conducts the op- eras itself. In November, it presented three one-act operas, Night of Chance, The Prodigal Son and Game of Chance. During second semester, it staged a full- length production of The Tales of Hoff- man in Hancher Auditorium. The group also toured throughout the state and per- formed for school audiences. All the performances are in English, said director Beaumont Glass. "Opera is theaterf' he said, "and the audience must be able to understand what's going on to catch the meaning of the moment. I want people to enjoy it as a musical theater." Fine Arts-new definitions Old notions of the 'ifine arts" were repeat- edly challenged by 1981-82 exhibits at the UI Museum of Art. One of the year's first traveling exhibitions was "Contemporary American Prints and Drawings," Sept. 12 to Oct. 25. Loaned to the museum by the National Gallery of Art as part of a new collection-sharing agreement, the graphics in the display represented some of the ma- jor American graphics work from 1940 to the present. Later in the year, from No- vember to January, the museum featured ancient African art from private Iowa col- lectors, in conjunction with a UI School of Art and Art History symposium on Afri- can art. The museum also hosted the sixth annual "Member's Purchase Exhibition" from March 2 to April 11, where paint- ings, drawings and prints from four na- tional art galleries could be purchased by Friends of the Museum. Photography was highly visible this year, with two major exhibitions. "Masters in Perception," consisting of 50 photo- graphs by 19th and early 20th century photographers, ran simultaneously with the American Print showing. The other exhibit was less traditional. "Photoflex- ion," from Jan. 22-Feb. 25, traced the his- tory of body building photography from the 1880s to the present. "There's no doubt that photography is growing in pop- ularity as an art form," said UI photogra- phy Professor John Schulze. Schulze noted that "Photoflexion" in particular "brought in people who'd never been to the museum beforef, A "sculpture" exhibition in the museum March 12 to April 15 was particularly un- usual. "Earthworks: Land Reclamation as Sculptureu featured blueprints, to pogra- phical constructions and photographs do- cumenting the creative renovation of abandoned, abused land sites. A major piece of modern art had its first and only U.S. display in Iowa City, begin- ning Feb. 2. When Paris' Centre Pompi- dou asked to borrow Iowa's "Mural" by Jackson Pollack, the UI museum request- ed something in exchange to fill the space. The trade? None other than a theatrical drop curtain for the restaging of the his- torical play, "Le 14 Juillet," created by Pablo Picasso. New developments in the visual arts took place in other areas of the communi- ty. Artists' experiments with contempo- rary forms of media were displayed at the UI Video Art Exhibition, which grew thanks to opportunities offered by cable television, while on Nov. 30, Lowell Cross presented 'SA Laser Eventf' in which a light deflection system projected multi- colored laser images to the accompani- ment of original electronic music and sounds. The nationally renowned Writers Work- shop was again the source of literary activ- ity at Iowa, bringing prominent authors and poets to read their works. "The people chosen to come are those whom the stu- dents have or should have an interest in," said workshop director John Leggett. 'They are people who have visibility in the literary scene." Some of these authors in- cluded Pulitzer Prize-winning poet Donald Justice and authors Toni Morrison and D.M. Thomas. An off-shoot of the Writers Workshop, the International Writing Program, di- rected by Paul Engle, also hosted guest literary figures from around the world and featured them in such lectures and discus- sions as "China: the Writer and Society," "The Writer in Western Europe" and i'Modern Asian Literature." "Explosive season" UI audiences hardly encountered con- ventionality on University stages in 181-82. Robert Hedley, who became theater de- partment head in 1981 said the university produces plays on subjects that communi- ty theaters or television wouldn't dream of 3 continued on page 48 - continued from page 47 dealing with and 'ftakes issues and pre- sents an intellectual forum on things? Calling the 181-82 season "explosive,', Hedley said it may have been slightly more innovative than before because of its wide variety and intense subject matter. Burrhead, the season's first play, on Oct. 21-25, 30 and 31, featured a bizzare cast of characters from the Southern swamplands. Written by Deborah Pryor and presented at E.C. Mabie Theater, it was the UI's entry in the American Col- lege Theatre Festival. The play was invited to perform at the Region V South contest in Cedar Falls, where Bruce Mclnroy re- ceived an award for costume design. Mclnroy then traveled to Washington D.C., where he competed with other re- gional winners. The next production turned from the mysterious to make-believe. The Old Ar- mory Theater was the setting for a musical production of the Wizard of Oz, Nov. 12-15. The lyrics and lines were not from the familiar MGM movie but from a Po- lish adaptation of the story by Jan Skot- val in June. Camillo was a complex play that followed a 16th-century Venetian phi- losopher who traces memory systems through time from the Renaissance to pre- sent technological computers. The play's creators, artist Mel Andringa and writer F. John Herbert, are part of the Drawing Legion, a group that mounts original productions combining the liter- ary, visual and performing arts. Andringa said, "The main theme of the Drawing Legionls projects has been different as- pects of how the brain works - the split between the two sides of the brain." Another February play, And They Put Handcuffs on the Flowers, was a graphic and brutal example of 'fconfrontational theater" which director John Bergman de- scribes as "two hours of hell." Running Feb. 24-28 and March 5-6, Handcuffs depicted the inhuman and degrading treat- ment endured by political prisoners in a Spanish prison. Violence, nudity and con- troversial issues were used to deeply affect the audience. "In the processf' Bergman said, "there were people whose sense of decency was outragedf' f nicki. Ozis director, Lewis Goff, staged the original Polish production. Following the Iowa City premiere, the cast went on a four-city tour. Next, there was asexual comedyu in La Ronde, Dec. 3, 5, 6, 11, and 12. An atypical turn-of-the-century period piece by Arthur Schnitzler, it was guest directed by James Christy, chairman of the Villan- ova University theatre department. The plot involved a series of sexual encounters taking place on a revolving set, with each rendezvous advancing the characters up in social class. Camillo, Feb. 11-14 and 19-20, made its world premiere in Iowa City and was taken to Amsterdam as an official United States entry in the annual Holland Festi- ,islam ...:--.. 1 sw . The Ul avant-garde Geese Company performs at Old Armory. fOppositej Noted New York City Ballet Company star Edward Villella, during his Oct. 5-7 visit, leads a classroom discussion. Villella later returned to the UI on Nov. 13 and 14, bringing with him Heather Watts, another of the ballet's stars. They performed together in the dance department's "Gala Evening of Dance." In April, University Theater returned to more classical grounds with Shakespeare's Love's Labors Lost. The play, performed April 2-4 and 8-9, was a comic, satirical production about love and the coming of age in Elizabethan society. t However, even this was not totally fa- miliar ground. Many people have never seen this play before, Hedley said, because "it is just not produced as oftenf' The script's intricate language makes it more complicated and time-consuming to pro- duce than other Shakespearean works, he explained. I An unusual facet of the production was that it was also a class, "Major Plays inj Production," in which cast and crew read,i studied and rehearsed the play. Both class. and play were directed by Miriam Gilbertf a UI English professor and Shakespeareanj scholar. ' UI Theatres left Shakespeare's England for a sleazy 1960s go-go bar on April 14, 18, 23 and 24. David Rabe's In the Boom Boom Room, directed by James Milton, was another daring production, about an A 8: P grocery store worker who becomes a professional go-go dancer. Hedley called it a "very urbanl' play. "It deals with the exploitation of women, which is not a reg-j ular subject for entertainmentf, 1 Hedley himself directed the seasonls last play, "The Final Concert Tour of Mickey Colossus and the Merchants of Death" April 28-30 and May 1, 7 and 8. A rock opera, it dealt with a New Jersey touring band that adopted a new stage image after taking advantage of the hang- ing of one of its members. While these main productions filled Old Armory and E.C. Mabie, other shows were being staged on campus. On Friday nights at the MacLean 301 Theatre, there was "Midnight Madnessf' Plays in this pro- gram usually were three-minute satirical or light comic pieces written and produced by graduate students in the Playwrights Workshop. This year, a 'fMadness', by un- dergraduate playwrights was also imple- mented. Approximately 10 student-initiated works were also staged. Hedley said inter- ested students applied for permission to use UI facilities. If their request was ap- proved, they were given a working budget of S200. This is continually circulated to different students through money from ad- mission charges. Some of these student- initiated productions became part of the annual Playwrights Festival on March 8- 13. The festival was a culmination of stu- dent productions, readings by the Play- wrights Workshop and readings by five! visiting professionals. The UI also gave birth to the Geese' Theatre Company, a touring troupe whosel mission is to perform and teach theatrical skills to inmates at correctional institu- tions. The 14-member company toured pris- ons in Iowa, Illinois, Michigan and Indi- ana the summer of '81, then returned to Iowa City to perform two plays, Gimme a Dollar and Final Offer. Company di- rector John Bergman said the plays, which deal with issues relevant to the inmates, - continued on page 52 . wwf .Z ..wQK,..Q .::. X . . We Q . , .. ,kkk - ...N Q 'SQL N ... -.,. . .M X X Si . if.-gb Riverfest without the river , Even without the river, Riverfest 1982 was still a festival. Wind, cool tempera- tures and wet grounds forced the April 17 event and its 8,000 participants indoors. In fact, most of the festival, which lasted a week this year, got rained on. "We were severely handicapped by the weatherf' said Executive Director Kim Callanan. HWe were forced inside Thurs- day and Saturday, and had to cancel events on Fridayf, Thursday QApril 155 at noon, 120 local children, day-care-center-age to seven- years-old, arrived at the Pentacrest along with clowns, balloons, candy and a puppet show. However, Callanan heard that heavy rains had hit Des Moines and were headed for Iowa City. 'fWe just packed everything up and brought the kids and all the acts inside to the IMU lounge," she said. On Friday, all Pentacrest events were canceled. Saturday morning,s sky showed the first sunshine in three days, but the weather was still a problem. At 7 a.m., the 70 people who had been planning River- fest for at least four months decided to move as many events as possible inside the Union. f'The way the wind was blowing," said Publicity Chairman Romayne Hollis, uthe microphones would have sounded like tornadosf, Electrical cords would have posed a safety hazard on the wet ground and the cool temperatures, especially along the river would have made people uncomfort- able, they decided. More events, those that had to take place outside, were canceled. Sailboat rides, a wind surfer demonstration and a kite flying contest were among these. f'Making that decision was depressing," said Shelley Miller, advertising chairman. "We all just sat there and stared at each otherf' "Actually, I think that it hurt us fthe committeej more than anyone elsef' Hollis said. "But after we started walking around and seeing that people were having a good time, regardless of being inside - well, it brought us back up." With 8,000 people milling around, cha- os in the Union was inevitable. Riverfest members kept things in order by using walkie-talkies to communicate. The main concert, which included bands, comedy teams, folk music perform- ers and a magic act, was a major attraction in the Unionis Main Lounge. Downstairs in the Wheelroom, performers scheduled for the "J azz Tent" entertained a standing room only crowd, most of them eating lunch or drinking beer. Saturday evening's pig roast, with pork donated by the Iowa Escaping the rain and drawing twice as many runners as last year, River Run is an annual Riverfest event. 50 54 Pork Producers in honor of National Pork Queen and UI junior Joann Besch, was moved into the Union's Landmark Lobby. But the weather couldn't touch some events. On Friday, April 16, a Casino Night in the Wheelroom raised about S750 for the Iowa City Ronald McDonald House project Qprovides short-term hous- ing for relatives of UI Hospital patientsj. "The place was packedf, Miller said, Hand people were really serious about their gamblingln Saturday morning's annual River Run, a 10,000-meter race, and the new "Fun Run," a 5,000-meter event, escaped the rain, drawing twice as many runners as the 1981 race. The runners began their course at the Recreation Building, ran to Manville Heights, City Park, followed the river to Glenview Avenue, then returned to the starting point. A total of 880 ran the two races. By and large, attendance for most of 1 Saturday's events wasnit really hurt. Old Capitol, for example, hit a peak with visi- , tors. Betty Thompson, program assistantl for the restored historical site, said thatl 232 people toured there on Saturday, "the 1 largest number since last April." i Still, the weather was the biggest chal- l lenge of directing the event. f'Keeping people motivated through the duration of it all" was difficult, Callanan said. '4Espe- cially on Saturday when we finally made the decision to move inside - it was so hard to keep that 'group feeling,,', she " said. What helped, though, were the efforts of students, the Iowa City Chamber of 1 Commerce and many university depart- ments. "I never got the attitude from peo- ple that nobody wanted to do anythingf, Callanan said. "People called us to see how they could helpf, l Morrow Callanan and Assistant Director Dave Diers had hoped that the 1982 Riverfest would be the biggest yet, with nearly one million people attending. "We were unre- alistic in our expectationsf, she said, "but considering our being handicapped by the weather, we still had a magnificient turn- out." - Jane Turnis Few of Saturday's events were held outside, as planned. However, this cultural dancing demonstra- tion takes place on the Terrace Lounge patio. fc. ggi? view Afbyn it helium balloons were handed out to the Saturday An alumni ambassador helps pass them out. Morrow 2 2 t f ff' a 92' W 1. Q A -.-dv' ood vendors, this stand featuring gyros and other Greek Music was in abundance on Saturday. An ensemble attracts listeners on the UI Museum of Art's patio. :lections, peddle their wares in the Landmark Lobby. Although it's not the Judy Garland version of the? familiar play, The Wizard of Oz introduces newg-T characters. Geese Company tries to make its audiences 'gfeelf' f continued from page 48 have received response ranging ufrom standing ovations to people walking outf, But Bergman emphasized, "I set out to make the audience feel." The troupeis future plans include 'fthe- atre-in-a-month,', a program where it will have an extended residency at a prison writing, preparing and performing a play with inmates. The variety of events and experiences makes it difficult to generalize about the year in arts at the UI. Hedley perhaps comes closest to doing this. Art, he said, "is expressive of different points of view, different kinds of experiences. Art cuts through regularity." - Chris Zinger, with reports from Mary Bergstrom and Jane Turnis Set in swampy South, Burrhead surprising, bizarre The stage was set with surprising situa- tions and a bizarre cast of characters: an innocent 15-year-old girl and the danger- ous bear-hunting swamp dweller she mar- ries and later runs away from, two giggling gospel singers, the serpent-handling mem- bers ofthe Ebenezer Holiness Church, and a crazy boy, or "burrhead,', who has a special wisdom. What was even stranger about the Uni- versity Theatre play, Burrhead, present- ed Oct. 21-25 and 30-31 at the E.C. Mabie Theatre, was its snake-handling scene - which used live snakes. The origin for such strange occurrences, on stage and off, was the original script by 1981 UI graduate and Playwrights Work- shop member Deborah Pryor. And the source for that script, set in the South's Tidewater area, was Pryor's own Southern upbringing. "There are certain types of people who have made up my world," said Pryor, who describes her characters with a personal feeling. "But a lot of the play also came from my imagination, things I've seen and stories I've read. It's hard to separate themf' The characters came to her long before the story. "I had two sets of characters in mind - a man and wife and a strange set of characters. I didn't know what to do with them, but I thought someday I want- ed them in a play . . . Then suddenly they began to mesh? Once this happened, Pryor tried out the early drafts of the play in the Ensemble, a group of actors that the workshop provides for its playwrights. Burrhead progressed from readings to a full production in the MacLean 301 Theatre last year. In March 1981, the play was produced at Goucher College in Baltimore and won a prize. Fi- nally, the UI chose it for its 1981 original play entry in the American College The- atre Festival, a national competition in which the UI has won top honors for the past three years. For the University Theatre production Pryor, who is again living in her home state of Virginia, returned to Iowa to work alongside director Cosmo Catalano. Cata- , M fl if: f' . 'sl K ,Hx f .AHVXX X ,xy ,R , NN . HX as 3 wiv. The UI's entry in the American College Theater Festival combines the South's swampy Tidewater area with bizarre incidents. lano described the working relationship as "an open, easy, cooperative venture." Mi- nor concessions were made by both play- wright and director during rehearsals, from changing a line to revising an actor's interpretation of a character. Neverthe- less, Catalano said there were no real working conflicts because the end result he and Pryor sought was basically the same. That end result was a play that cast member Scott Smith said the audience seemed to really enjoy fthough its turnout was not as large as he'd hopedj. More important to Pryor, though, was that aspects of the play would linger with the audience. "I want the audience to leave with the kind of confusion that can be resolved," she said, "but not all at once . . . not too easily." - Chris Zinger News survey 1981-82 . .i , , woman iggilslifxgn 432:21 fn Iggy IT3pcTSgidaFgtposstcizhgqgjx Il during an selected for the high court, poses on the steps of the Supreme Court building on Sept. 26, 1981, just after being sworn in. f'-xx i Q li xiiiiiafi '95 mul ix, Ji! Ulf 4' e i X ' - ' K -. i , 1 , ' ,.. s s - 1 is M e is iiii ,, ss - li 1 , ..,. ... V, -L... as :if - 1 ""' , ' " L - 'W S 1 s . s ssiss e fx ' -:'- ' " Sv i s -4 'f -s' ' ' 'W - 'W' - K , kg Mn i Lkk.LL wsklgfg. Q ...k.L:. ,,,.uA.,s .--- Wi M I, W 5 H 0 ,. 5 sl -K i.- -. ,x ,js -, ,. -.i ,.- rw, V-4 x, as ,,...- 1 - A tickertape parade greets returned American hostages from Iran on Jan. 30, 1981 in New York Cleftl. President Ronald Reagan waves, then looks up before being shoved into a limosine by Secret Service agents after he was shot on March 30, 1981 in Washington. John Hinckley, Jr. was charged with shooting the President and three others. ,I X if lv", ,f 'CJ-ff ,aw gy,-f ,f - of 'ff' jf' MU ,jd WU' ji W, MW, MK., M' 'J 1' if ye.-we '0- x-0' 3 , LOCAL 3 , . 0 LOCAL N RlKE WA Q , Ai xoem triking air traffic controller Bill Haney and his wife, Meredith, push their zvin daughters on the picket line at New York's LaGuardia Airport, Aug. , 1981. MvnwmwW,.,,,,, Wmwwm ! wmnmnbwmg 1 . , f , A , , nv, f '44 2 'Y' , 153, KM, , a Britain's Prince Charles and Lady Diana Spencer, the new princess of Wales, settle back in their carriage soon after their July 29, 1981, wedding at St. Paul's Cathedral in London. A ' m , 'Eff ff fn M fl ka. S my ms. :SNA . 15592 My ' - , ff via me Wi 15 , Lfifahkff A-4 TN Carl Bernstein, former Washington Post reporter of Watergate fame, Co-author of All the Presidents Men. E? Bayh When I hear that someone s going I am deeply concerned. us all by th eir fthe New Right'sJ own yardstick, Doug Smith yicdfigfff Hill Joan Mondale: "People who ask why the government should subsidize the arts might just as well ask why the government subsidizes highwaysf' John Anderson: Recounting his answer to his young daughter's question "what three numbers come after a trillion." "I don't know, but go ask the Pentagon." 57 Hancher: Scenes from a seaso In a scene from the Tony Award winner Sweeney Todd, the demon barber Sweeney Todd and his accomplice, Mrs. Lovett, inspect a new barber chai 52,37 M if My gf -as J . if Q X ., , ., .....,.. ,. W Q' , ,.....-- 3: .v Q E 5,3 www? 5. Q, 5 ww . s as ,U mm NJN wa., ' 2 W f W Q 4 ,NA ,ir E . I , as at . K , , S " " 4 5 V 4 2. , Q 5 Sq 43 F i M, 7 I ,gg fi , , L, ,R f L , W K., , , ,H K , 1 'W z - U f .- 1 Q Y ' ' ,QM A ' 1 x u 5 lif Uf'f'lw15. W L' Q 'Q-we 15.3, fl ' .Q- M V , 5 M ,.. W K M, f f' . A ' Qffsqz aff M z. , W 1, embers ofthe Paul Taylor Dan n Esplanade. ni. 1 X s fl 4 2 1 Q 3 1 e ? l 2 2 , , 1 l 1 F k 4 ' 7 . Q i ukb krqbb lg V 6 's nv", endary jazz singer Ella Fitzgerald runs through a song. , ,wk .A 'N' if f ,. ,Q-..gif5'. 2.12.3 5 2, r' 'w al R 6 5 4 N , . -VVV ,, , V if 3 2, x , ' . -- , , ff A ff' ' : 1 N , if ,W-' Hx. 1 , 1' -v , 'wav a 4- X s T 41 s I X K 1 Q 1 I ,, , . ,.,,, . ,k ,, V, ,,,., ,, , f M m, ,, Wm, wk ',3' .,,fg,, w 'f ' 3 fL52q5:!W?iWiS5Z17' , ' - I , , Q " " ., , , K , , L , , Y ,, - lg- la W I 7- 'V -V -. f Y' 3 ' ' 7' 'A . . f ' 3 .ar H4 W Jeff -NFL , ff , , P 2 3' 'f A , ...--0 - v - -'U WWEL, , ,- , 1 1 . I-f ' , 4 ' A ,- J i 0 'Wf ' . V qv M l H . f Q 3 E x. 1 .iv I4 ,aa ,. ,ww 41' Judi' Academics ll-EYEARINREVIEW , l 1 .sf fw.s,w3H I' Q 1' 1? 85.3 Hepker "In my view, it is as possible that high' education will wither as prosper. " - DA Spriestersbach, January 26, 1982 It was not a pretty picture that Actin, President D.C. Spriestersbach painted ii his January 1982 state of the universit speech. But it would have been hard t describe matters otherwise. I 'gWe have serious funding problems i all areas of operation," Spriestersbac said, "from faculty salaries to increase. costs for library acquisitions, researc equipment, basic supplies and services and building repairs . . . With the CXCCld tion of a modest salary increase that wiQ hardly keep up with the past year's infl tion, some assistance for a few of the sp cial problems in the College of Medicin and a minimal assistance with our risin fuel and energy bill, state governme seemingly expects us to absorb the rest 3 our rising costs and new needs." These problems were not unique to th UI, Spriestersbach emphasized. Acrosl the country, colleges and universities wer facing the federal government's plans t divert funds from educational program! Qespecially student financial aid and basi non-defense researchj and towards der fense. "Higher education, I believe, is at national crossroadf' Spriestersbach sai "Its continuing vitality is being placed risk." Such concerns persisted throughout t 1981-82 academic year, at all levels oft UI. Perennial disputes over liberal arts v. career preparation gave way to more tim ly dilemmas. Would there be a 50 per ce cut in student aid, as the federal gover ment planned? Would the state legislatu turn its back on state schools? Would f nancial difficulties change the UI again. its will? PFGSGDI tel1S6I1eSS The main funding reduction came fro the state legislature. Taking its cue' fro Governor Ray's 4.6 per cent state budg recission Ca cut in monies already appr priatedj, the legislature cut 4.6 per ce from the UI instructional budget. UI ce tral administration trimmed 5 perce from all academic departments' budget and 10 per cent from all non-academ' ones. Spriestersbach: with "serious funding problems in 2 areas of operation," will higher education wither? Reagan: education dollars to defense. What kinds of figures did these percent- ages translate into? The state cut amount- ed to 34.7 million. Besides this, the federal government reduced its grants by 51.4 mil- lion. The total cut from 1982's S125 mil- lion instructional budget was 556.1 million. Who's Hurting? The cuts were obvious in classrooms across campus. As is common, the number of faculty was reduced. According to Vice President for Finance Randall Bezanson, "We're a smaller university than we were a few years ago, by about 200 people." The number of secretaries and teaching assistants in each academic department was also limited. Not as many class sec- tions could be offered. Class sizes and T.A. workloads increased. But academic departments probably didn't suffer most. 6'Every effort has been made to save instructional budgets," Be- zanson said. After the initial cuts, UI ad- Library belt-tightening: the concerns arenlt just aca- demic. ministration made further cuts and reallo- cated funds to faster-growing depart- ments, like engineering and computer sci- ence. What probably ended up bearing the heaviest burden were non-instructional budgets. Because of this, organizations like the Scottish Highlanders and the Ear- ly Childhood Education Center lost uni- versity financial support. UI administra- tors could see no way around this. "Our policy is to do the best we can with what we've got," Spriestersbach said. But, he added, if the UI has to continue postpon- ing its changes and expansions, "the build- ings will fall down." f continued on page 66 Ray: the 4.6 percent solution. 1- .fi Qaoeiakltiiiii:-X 51334. TI-EYEARINBEXAEW f cantinuted from page 65 Class dismissed One thing chipping away at the founda- tion was the substantial loss of faculty members. Besides the above-mentioned faculty cutbacks, numerous professors left on their own. The 1981-82 academic year began with 84 faculty members having de- parted from June 1980 to July 1981. Low pay was assumed to be a prime reason for this. In his address, Spriesters- bach compared Iowais salaries to those at other Big Ten schools. "The 1980-81 bud- geted salaries at the university ranked second from the bottom for assistant pro- fessors, third from the bottom for associ- ate professors, and dead last for full pro- fessorsf' Records of what faculty members do after they leave the UI support the idea that salary influenced the resignations, said Faculty Senate President Ron Allen. "It used to be that faculty would leave and go into other areas," Allen said. "Now, they leave to teach at institutions where Allen: low salaries undermining excellence. E they get paid more . . . lesser institutions. If the state doesn't respond to this, it will get worse. It will considerably undermine the areas of excellence the university has developed over the years? But with the financial situation worsen- ing, dramatic pay raises grew less and less likely. According to Spriestersbach, "The fact that we aren't at the top suggests that other states have more resources to devote to faculty salaries, for whatever reasonsf' He pointed out the UI has always done its best to reward faculty. It just has never had the money to do this as much as it would like. "We are not down there Cin salary rankingsj because we want to be,', he said. Action to improve matters was often sti- fled. Hoping to create a unified voice in the struggle for pay raises, some faculty members tried to form a faculty union. It was not accepted. "A substantial majority of faculty are against it," Allen said. "It will keep coming up - maybe in four or five years it will be an issue - but not now? The faculty also requested a S14 million vitality fund, to better attract quality fac- ulty and staff. But while the Board of Re- I n 'U P? n -4 gents made this number one among priori- ties passed onto Governor Ray, Ray did not include the fund in his recommenda- 1 tions to the Iowa General Assembly. ' at Rinderspacher: full schedules, 3rd or 4th choices. I Heming ,No small change An unusual number of UI administra- tors departed in 1981-82. In March 1981, 1President Willard Boyd announced he 'would leave the UI after 12 years to be- come president of Chicago's Field Muse- um of Natural History in September. The search for a new president began, while D.C. Spriestersbach, vice president for Educational Development and Research, was named interim president. Shortly before this, in February 1981, May Brodbeck, UI dean of faculties and vice president for Academic Affairs, said she would leave her post in July for a one- year fellowship at Stanford's Center for Advanced Study of the Behavioral Sci- ences, then return to teach in the UI phi- losophy department. The Committee for the Selection of Central Academic Offi- cials resumed its search for Brodbeck's re- placement after a new UI president was appointed. Meanwhile, Kenneth Moll, as- sociate dean for Academic Affairs, be- came acting vice president. , Early in September, Phillip Hubbard, vice president for Student Services and dean of Academic Affairs, planned a year- long leave of absence to teach and do re- search with the UI's hydraulic engineering department. A few weeks later, Randall Bezanson, vice president for Finance, announced his intention to return to teaching in the UI law school. But when the State Board of Regents named James O. Freedman, dean of the University of Pennsylvania law school, as Boyd's successor, one of his first duties was to ask Hubbard and Bezanson to post- pone their plans. To ease the presidential transition, both agreed. Other major departures continued. J. Richard Zecher, dean of the College of Business Administration, left Sept. 30 to become chief 'economist for the Chase Manhattan Bank. Susan Phillips, associate vice president for Finance, joined the Commodities Futures Trading Commis- sion in mid-November. And in January Former UI President Willard Boyd is escorted to his Jessup Hall office on his last day of the presidency, Aug. 31, 1981. Giving him a lift are Neil Ritchie, Dave Arens, Sheldon Schur and Randy Rings, all UI 1982, Assistant to the President Casey Mahon became assistant dean and associ- ate professor in the UI law school. Salary wasn't stated as the reason for these departures. Regardless, the changes were significant. Ray Muston, associate dean for academic affairs, admitted, "It is discouraging to see such a deterioration of the base." Hubbard said it felt "lonely', with so student leaders. Boyd left lowa City to become presi- dent of Chicago's Field Museum of Natural History after serving 12 years in the position. He first came to the UI in 1954, as a member of the law faculty. many of his former colleagues gone. "Ev- eryone here feels uneasy, at least until the regular replacements are on hand," he said. But he added, "Interim President D.C. Spriestersbach has done an excellent job. Even with two vacancies - vice president for Academic Affairs and dean of business - we have been able to keep continuity." Too much? While faculty and funds ran short, the UI did have more than enough of one thing: students. Enrollment increased 5.4 percent over the previous year, setting a record with 26,464 students. Colleges that grew the most were Liberal Arts fjumping from 14.096 students in fall 1980 to 15,518 in fall 19813 and Engineering ffrom 875 to 1,0l7J. Naturally, the increased enrollment cre- ated registration problems. l'The sheer number of people really taxed us,'l Orien- tation Director Emil Rinderspacher said, citing a 14 percent increase in freshman enrollment. "People probably didn't get first or second choices Cof classesj . . Al- though nobody left without a full schedule of classes, they might have had to opt for f continued on page 68 third or fourth choices." How did did the university handle these increased numbers? "We're using every, conceivable class space on campus, hold- ing classes at unusual times in crampedl , situationsfl said Ray Muston, associatel . . dean of Academic Affairs. Other tempo- f rary solutions included more evening and T Saturday classes, added sections, more vis- iting professors, a beefed-up summer se- mester and over-subscription fenrolling more than the maximum number of stu- dents for a class, predicting that the aver- age l0 per cent absentee rate will keep the class from actually being fullj. Additional faculty members were also hired, which was troublesome. Generally, such increases are not approved until com- plete enrollment information is compiled - but that is not available until summer. "We have to make last minute additionsj' said Howard Laster, dean of the College of Liberal Arts. "That's what I call impro- t is A visingf' The College of Engineering dealt with overcrowding as the College of Business, Administration had earlier: by limiting en- rollment. "The limitations have made sure we haven't gone beyond our slated enroll- ment," said Robert Hering, dean of engi- neering. "But we haven't solved the whole 1 problem either. The situation is not good with lab facilities, etc. In many respects, the problems are all money problems: we S X ,Q-si' cient space, insufficient support for teach- ing assistants, and a lack of equipment? Dean Laster felt that long-range actions had to be taken. "There are two things that could be done about the enrollment situationf, he said. "One, control econom- ic growthg or two, identify the funds we need and commit ourselves in advancef' Hepkcr But so many financial uncertainties Muston: We're using "every conceivable class spacev in cramped situations. promlsed to Comphcate predlctlons' With I Besides changes in funding and central administration, a new set of minimum course requirements was prepared for the A College of Liberal Arts. - Seven semester hours fs.h.J of natural J fi" science instead of eight. ' - Six s.h. of social science instead of Q Q If ,.t"f f eight. 'O Q06 ff y,.iWy J - Six s.h. of historical perspectives in- G ,f f ,.f"'ii stead of eight s.h. of historicalfcul- f tural cores. ........... M - Nine s.h. of humanities instead of eight literature s.h. 5 - The addition of three s.h. of quantita- tive of formal reasoning. The new requirements went into effect the summer of 1982. can't attract faculty, and we have insuffi- - I so many financial aid cuts, Laster said, "there will undoubtably be a transfer of students from private colleges to public schools to think about." On the other hand, administrators had -to keep in mind that the expansions could turn out unnecessary. "We know the num- lbers of potential students," Spreistersbach said, "and they aren't increasing." Rinder- 'spacher agreed, "This can't last forever, so we have to do the best we can and maybe it will start backsliding in another three years. Thatis the feeling around here." "It would look as though the growth would peak in a couple of yearsf' Spries- tersbach said. Still, he added, uwho can tell?" iFuture shocks , Not just current belt-tightening caused concern. Proposed cuts for Fiscal Year CFYJ 1983 contributed heavily to the anxi- ety. In October 1981, the Board of Regents decided to raise the next year's state uni- -versity tuition rates. Students and admin- istrators criticized this harshly, mainly be- cause it came on the heels of a sizable hike only one year before and violated a 10- year tradition of biennial increases. De- spite lobbying by student organizations from the UI and other state schools, the board approved the plan by an eight to one vote. This increased undergraduate resident tuition from S950 to 31,040 and graduate resident tuition from 51,080 to S1,200. The professional colleges were hardest hit. Non-resident med school students faced a - continued on page 70 K' i ' " " 'f 2 I " . . I ' t . ..1sf:i.3f5?iiS issristfkiiff-xi ,.,. ... , f ?:gf::.:? I: N .. :Z .. . , . . ' X Bezanson: "Every effort has been made to save in- structional budgets." Honors Faculty members who received UI honors included: W Oscar Hahn, associate professor, SpanishfPortu- guese - The May Brodbeck Faculty Award in the Humanities. This award was initiated in Au- gust 1981. S Samuel Becker, chair, communication and the- atre arts - UI Foundation Distinguished Pro- fessorships. - Darwin Turner, professor of English and chair of Afro-American studies - UI Foundation Distin- guished Professorships. These awards, also start- ed in August 1981, are the first in a series. - Paul Herndi, professor, comparitive literature, and Betty Mather, professor, music - 1981-82 Senior Faculty Fellowships in the Humanitiesg initiated fall 1981. - Vanayot Butcharov, professor, philosophy, and Roger Hornsby, professor and chair, classics - 1982-83 Senior Faculty Fellowships in the Hu- manities. - University Faculty Scholarships - to Gregory Carmichael, assistant professor, materials engi- neeringg Wayne Franklin, associate professor, English and American studiesg Harold Goff, as- sociate professor, chemistryg Sarah Hanley Mutel, associate professor, physics and astron- omyg and Christopher Roy, assistant professor, ArtfArt history. Among other faculty and administration honored by the UI: - Willard and Susan Boyd, former UI president and first lady - UI Hospitals North Tower renamed Boyd Tower. - M. Colleen Jones, director, special support ser- vices - certificate of recognition from UI Of- fice of Services for the Handicapped. - John Kennedy professor and director, Institute of Hydraulic Research - named Carver Distin- guished Professor. - Theodore Rehder, for director, dormitories and dining services - Quadrangle Main Lounge named in his honor. - D.C. Spriestcrsbach, acting UI president - dis- sertation prize founded in his name. - James Van Allen, professor and chair, physics and astronomy A- Physics Building renamed Van Allen Hall. - Jane Weiss, late assistant professor, sociology 4 a plaque and scholarship fund dedicated in her memory. Madden, assistant professor, history, Robert WMM Heming A UI student using the Readers Guide without competition: future expansions necessary? l 69 f"""'s Heming Moore: "It's about the worst situation we,ve ever been in, with potential for much worse." - continued from page 69 33.3 per cent increase Qfrom 54,800 to 56,4001 while out-of-state law students would pay 29.7 per cent more C52,486 to 53,2001 in 1982-83. Previous tuition hikes had been offset by financial aid. And in 1981-82, that was still strong. "We've had no cuts fin 1981- 82 aidj," said John Moore, director of Ad- missions and Student Financial Aid. But as proposals for FY 1983 were announced, students saw they could not continue de- pending on federal and state help. Nationally, President Reagan planned to slash Pell Grant spending from 52.279 billion in 1982 to 51.84 billion in 1983. The Supplemental Educational Opportu- nity Grants QSEOGJ, the National Direct Student Loan program CNDSLJ, whose appropriations totalled over 5600 million, were to be eliminated completely in FY 1983. Work-study programs would lose 5130.5 million nation-wide ffunds drop- ping from 5528 million to 5397.5 millionj. Changes were also proposed to limit acces- sibility to Guaranteed Student Loans CGSLJ and to drop its budget from 53.6 billion to 52.5 billion. Joe Fredericks, legislative aid to Rep. Cooper Evans, R-Iowa, saw nothing brighter in the long-range forecast. Rea- gan's budget provided a sketch of aid pro- grams for the next four years that contin- ued the cuts. Other programs to offset this would probably be implemented, Freder- icks said. Still, the total outlay for Pell, NDSL, SEOG, GSL and work study was projected to fall to 52.92 billion by 1987 - a nearly 54 billion drop from 1981, before any cuts had been made. Bill Farrell, associate vice president for Educational Development and Research, called this "catastrophic for student aid. One can see the fbreakdownj of student assistance? The cuts would be especially detrimental to graduate students, he said, because programs like GSL are their main financial source. Moore agreed, "It's about the worst sit- uation we've ever been in, with the poten- tial for much worse. Thereis no good com- ment I can make about it, except that presidents of universities across the coun- try are applying their own pressure." School's out? The tuition hike and aid cuts raised questions about whether state schools would remain accessible to middle-income students. "If we don't get some relief and the support we need," said Muston, "we may have to limit the access of the UI." K 1 Farrell: A catastrophe for student aid. Hen Moore imagined changes in who would be able to attend UI. "Those who end up coming here will be the very poor, whose programs are still in place, or the very wealthy, who could afford to go anyway," he said. Farrell foresaw somewhat different changes. "Students would be those who could live at home and be claimed as inde- Faculty deaths Deceased faculty during 1981-82 include: Aug. 23, 1981 - Donald Johnson, 60, professor of political science Oct. 1, 1981 - Sidney Ziffren, M.D., 69, profes- sor and head, department of surgery Oct. 13, 1981 - Leonard Miller, 49, professor of counselor education Nov. 24, 1981 1 Robert Hulbary, 65, professor of botany Dec. 5, 1981 - Pierre DeSaint-Victor, 51, pro- fessor of French Dec. 15, 1981 - Richard Zuehlke, M.D., 42, professor of dermatology Dec. 17, 1981 - Orin Marx, 59, teacher of the handicapped This is a partial listing, provided by the UI Staff Benefits office. The office is not always notified of deaths of emeritus faculty who have moved from Iowa City, making a complete list impossible. l lpendentsf, he said. "Beyond that, all ac- cess would be eradicated by this faid cutj programf, Prospects like this drove UI students to form letter-writing campaigns to their congressmen. Student Senator John Baker estimated that 1,200 letters were written rto protest cuts and tuition hikes. Iowa Statehouse in Des Moines: The bucks stopped here. Better than it looks? Meanwhile, there was speculation over whether such cuts could actually be made. According to Farrell, who does research work on Capitol Hill, "on the whole, the budget is not very well accepted, even by some Republicans. You're affecting a great number of constituents at a time when the economy is poor. I canst imagine it as very popular. I donit think FY 1983 will be reality? Spriestersbach echoed this. 'SI think there will be great resistance to increasing the deficit while chopping social programs and holding the defense budget sacred. That,s what will be debated." Those in government also felt Reagan's cuts would be snubbed by Congress. Ful- ton Armstrong, press secretary for Rep. Jim Leach, R-Iowa, said both parties were working to keep grad students eligible for GSL. "Bi-partisan support for that kind of initiative is significantf' he said, though he predicted there would be "a battle about itf' But, added legislative assistant Sarah Perkins, "The fReaganJ administration will lose." The optimism was not unqualified, QU' though. While Congress might not support these cuts wholeheartedly, Farrell said, it could still approve significant reductions in appropriations. Beyond that, congres- sional debate could slow up appropriations and discourage students from planning for college, due to uncertainty over financial aid. Going -'uw' The problems of 1981-82 - budget cuts, faculty departures, growing enroll- ment, student aid reductions - developed slowly. As Spriestersbach said, g'There is not any given day when the whole thing goes tiltf' But those problems did develop. What appeared would be the challenge of 1983 was convincing outsiders of that. "We keep talking about fthe need for changesjf' Spriestersbach said. "We keep thinking of ways to describe the problems in a more telling and convincing fashion." "I know we're crying Wolff' he said. uBut we're doing it because we think the wolf is there? - Tom Peterson, with reports from Ja- queline Regel and Jane Turnis ,, mm ....... is S S S 5 Iowa Development Commission photo 71 Edif0f'S N tant Edit ote, In October I F or A 981, HA Hgeidman, tha Hnijiafg 1 115113 5 , WmteWfZE3'E Assis- 2 . the Ulvziiigol, asking f:J1:i1gg112Ver5,'fy 0fP3I731iS1 O. responded Haney: 011 Novemb Oughts ag hegwgvg' . ere IS his letter er 9, 1981, Freedigcd - an SYLVANIA UNIVERSITY of PENN 19HM ILADELBHJA PH Law School JAMES 0. FREEDMAN Demi November 9, 1981 1' Kraushaa Ms. Amy Assistant Editor UmNdsNyof1mw Hawkeye Yearbook 1owa Memorial Union wa City, 1owa 52242 T he 3400 Chestnut Street 1o ' day when 1 await the Dear Amy: You ask about my thoughts as 1 become President of the University of 1owa. Apart from the tact L1 hope coincidenta1!5 that Apri1 1, 1982 is Apri1 Foo1's Day, 1 1ook forward to the prospect with great excitement. The University of 1owa wyy is an outstanding institution for 1earning, for teaching, for research, and for creative expression, and 1 am eager to p1ay my ro1e in the 1arger drama, ii11ed out to MMO a fu11 cast by facu1ty, students, and staff, of main- taining and extending the University's strengths. 1 regard the years immediate1y ahead -- as 1 hope that students entering and attending the University wi11 -- as presenting a once-in-a-1ifetime opportunity tor en1arging my horizons and making a contribution to an institution that must depend upon the commitment and ta1ent of a11 of its many and diverse members. Of course 1 begin with some uncertainties, simi1ar, 1 suspect, to those that many students new to the Univer sity a1so experience. Wi11 1 be adequate to the cha11enge Wi11 1 be ab1e to meet my own expectations for myse1f? Wi11 1 manage my time wise1y so that 1 work efiective1 and make the most of a unique opportunity? For me, the most productive way to 1ive with these uncertainties is to view them as cha11enges and to recognize, as 1 hope every student recognizes in facing his or her uncertainties, that the University community ed of humane individua1s who very much want each ' r own specia1 ways. is compos ceed in ou of us to suc ' re1y, JOF:rdb Since o - C11 U S- Despite an attack by 34 faculty members, Clusters, "a research program aimed at helping students pre- pare for a career," continued in 1981-82 as a comput- er-assisted advising program, placed on the universi- ty-wide system. The first complete photo of the Northern Lights was taken from a space probe with a camera designed and built at the UI. myiffgf-v.fa,f:lff wg H ' W W JF? wi iw Ffa K fgiiifyfi 5i'?5gv5l:fV1'fi, 'f f ,yt -5 f W f f , ft W 1 ,fe 1 f'," vw. Z, ,,.f I ,V ,wt Hill, VJ fwww, Z f 7 7fl?e!ift I f fy-,i,,, Q ff! ff, vu ,ft ff V345 ' f ffm ff K f JW? qw if f,,, 7M f f flgvmnu nf ,MJ di ,H ,Qi W ff.: 'f ,af 4 C . , fp, J ' Wifi! , if f fi Av 4 Y 4,,!7.,.W QWWWII' 1 t2,,"i fs fy f ,i,, ,-May., my YQJ?Vm,h,5y,,,H,f,V, . Z, f, , V fa, f , ,WMM ,Q if ,AZ Wok Wlld Pl-'OM 3P!M S0 V, The Space Shuttle Columbia, in its March 1982 mis- sion, carried a Plasma Diagnostics Package QPDPD, a 400-pound cylinder comprised of 14 instruments used to investigate the Earth's upper atmosphere. The equipment was designed and built at the UI. A 3 3' 4 C an Q 2 ,4f5 WW 'E . f .,V ff , ,,,, M l ,M 5 H , ,AAA A ' - . ' ' f f j f oby, who set a new NCAA punt- ,Qip rds, kigks and scores during the , '," I' ,"', ' , l f A ,,,, ,Q A Q s fmal regular season f "" 9 A H ,, f ,.. v.,,5gf:?:sij 42,10 the Z, ,yL U ,',,, , ,, 1 ' , . ' .V ',"" , A 1 A ,, - V ,-,, y, f,m,4wfW,:J?Z1 K- ',f1,.y, ,fa-V? -'-f'f' -ffv M1 Y,M,.,,w,W, 1m , Awfwfwwr wW4W4v'fWfvw- f ,v -M A . ,, . ',,- ,ff ff' ,WWhg:,g.-A w ww- , , W ' Mlwjff - ,,W-w wf 'weZ?f'?' 'f " fx A 253 3, -fm, ig. ,L ,L',, fx? A V fy V 'frm ' v,., ,iw 1 Z - . M ,QW f,,f WI-Vww: W-s" '-Q ' df Q 4k Ar N Z f 1 A P. ' ' ' M, r Spectacular Hawks "come of age" With the 1981 football season, 20 years 1 of frustration ended for Iowa. The Haw- keyes not only recorded their first winning j season since 1961, they tied Ohio State for the conference crown and represented the I Big Ten in the 1982 Rose Bowl. The season had more than its share of dramatic moments, with Iowa recording upset after upset and fighting off the ad- versity of many injuries. The surprises came with the first game. Temperatures soared into the 80s as the Hawkeyes swarmed onto the new artificial turf at Kinnick Stadium, hoping to avenge last year's 57-0 defeat to Nebraska. Due mostly to a tenacious defense that proved to be invaluable throughout the season, they emerged with a 10-7 victory. The next week marked a low point as untracked and V 1 the Hawks couldn't get dropped a 23-12 decision to Iowa State. The largest crowd in Cyclone history, 53, 922, watched a dismal performance marred by Hawkeye miscues. But the next weekend, the "Giant Kill- ersv bounced back and trounced perennial national power UCLA, 20-7. Once again, the defense "rose', to the occasion in a win that gave Coach Hayden Fry his 100th career victory. Excited fans tore down both goal posts and shouted chants of "de- fense, defense" as the team left the field. Marching into October and Evanston, Ill., the Hawkeyes whipped lowly North- western, 64-0. The offense came un- tracked early, and Iowa led 30-O at the end of the first period. For Homecoming, visiting alumni were treated to a 42-28 victory over Indiana. Offense was the key as both clubs raided through the airways. Senior Iowa quarter- back Gordy Bohannon threw two touch- tdown passes and sophomore Norm Grang- er ran a kickoff back 99 yards for a touch- down, the second longest return in Iowa history. Very few teams beat Michigan. Even fewer beat them in Ann Arbor. But on Oct. 17, the Hawkeyes conquered the IWolverines, 9-7, in front of 106,000 fans in ,Michigan Stadium. Freshman Tom Ni- .chol booted three field goals and senior linebacker Mel Cole intercepted a pass in the end zone to preserve the victory, which put Iowa atop the Big Ten with a 3-0 mark. Then the roof almost caved in. The Hawks suffered successive defeats to Min- nesota and Illinois. The Minnesota game, played before a regional television audi- ence, was one in which the Hawks "made a lot of mental mistakes and just did not play well enough to winj' according to Fry. The 12-10 setback was followed by a discouraging 24-7 loss in Champaign to the Illini. Then came another turnaround. A reju- venated shotgun offense propelled Iowa to a 33-7 thrashing of Purdue, assuring the university of its first winning season in 20 years. The victory also broke a longstand- ing jinx against the Boilermakers, a team the Hawks had failed to beat since 1960. Three times, Hawkeye seniors Cole, Pat Dean, Andre Tippett, Brad Webb, Todd Simonsen, Jim Pekar, Tracy Crocker, Jim Frazier and Lou King and juniors Mark Bortz and Bobby Stoops stopped Purdue drives that had rambled inside the 20-yard line. Fry called the triumph 'fthe greatest victory I've ever been associated with, be- cause it's so meaningful? The next game, against Wisconsin, showed a regional television audience what the Hawks could do. After a 57-yard strike from Bohannon to sophomore Dave Moritz, Iowa led 17-0 at half and was never seriously threatened after that. It won the contest, 17-7. Wisconsin coach Dave McClain, whose team earlier had beaten Michigan and Ohio State, called Iowa "the best team we,ve played this year." Holding a 7-3 season tally, the Hawks advanced to the regular season finale against Michigan State with bowl aspira- tions. Though it was predicted that the Hawks would play in the Liberty Bowl, a Michigan loss and an Iowa win would send the Hawkeyes to the Rose Bowl, which had been foreign turf since 1959. When it was announced that Ohio State had de- feated Michigan, 14-9, Kinnick Stadium - continued on page 78 Runningback Eddie Phillips breaks through a hole for yardage in the Hawkeye's 17-7 victory over Wis- consin. r 3 . A .- , . f , fljiff - . - F' ..... .. Hepker Quarterback Gordy Bohannon shouts out the calls that brought Michigan State to its knees and a Rose Bowl berth to Iowa. Agressive blocking lets Bohan- non break into the open for valuable yardage in the Nov. I4 Wisconsin game. Spectacular - continued from page 77 erupted. At the time, the Hawks were leading 16-0. It seemed Hawk fans would be spending New Year,s Day in Pasadena. After a brief letdown, where Michigan State threatened to close the gap to 16-14, Crocker intercepted a pass in the end zone. From then on, it was all Iowa. In large part due to senior Phil Blatcherls garnering 247 yards rushing, the second highest total in Hawkeye history, the Hawks cruised to a 36-7 victory. Roses had begun streaming from the press box early in the fourth period, and after the game, jubilant fans tore down both goal posts and flooded the field to congratulate their Hawks. But the New Yearas Day festivities turned sour for the Hawks. What little offensive movement they generated was followed by crucial penalties and tur- novers. By capitalizing on these mistakes, Washington led I3-0 at halftime, and the Hawks never seriously threatened them after intermission. Iowa's defeat of 28-O was the first Rose Bowl shutout in over 20 years. Taking away some of the sting were the numerous honors the Hawks earned dur- ing and after the season. Consistently ranked in the nation's top 20, the team was as high as sixth after the Michigan victory and finished the season ranked 18th. Coach Fry was voted Midwest Coach of the Year after UCLA victory. Following the season, he was named Sporting News, aqui National Coach of the Year and the UPI and AP Big Ten Coach of the Year. Andre Tippett, Iowa's defense anchor, and Reggie Roby, who set a new NCAA punting record of 49.8 yards, were named to AP, UPI and Football News' All American Teams. Tippett, Roby, Cole, Dean and senior Ron Hallstrom all made UPIIS Big Ten team and were joined by Lou King on AP's All Big Ten. Other Hawks honored were Bohannon, Blatcher, Simonsen and Brad Webb. "Doing something like this,', Fry said after winning the Michigan State game, "was beyond our wildest dreams. We've come of age." That just may apply to the season as a whole. - Nancie Point W I W Linebacker Mel Cole makes his presence known during the Hawks, 36- 7 rout over Michigan State. Cole was named Iowa's most valuable player in the 1982 Rose Bowl, where he led the defense with 12 tackles. --Rifle 1. as .sc ra. as U: mach Hayden Fry, who celebrated his 100th victory during ie season, shouts advice to the Iowa players. Kelsen ' it elel .attf eiia . is . rrii . rneneei 'Q Wit ' . i t lpy ilii eiei 5 , f '--. ,E 5552, , .?f3ww-.,,,-,f 5572- gtg'-iffl .wif e f -1- Q ff. ' Veiz 'iitr Q' 'i'e iiee liee eee e seeleil ypy fag fi., ' ., 11 iii, w..,Zf 2!3f' ' A ' 551 U ,q5QaeS1a12fte3Tae93. -- " at . it ,i,, J . i re .F c grag i v - ., ' M' yr yyysyy . yycyyp iry Q A J eeef ' tfi aee J errrieee e -1 - I eeer eirr ireer ieeee I I aaair 1 it eeeslleeeee' 1 -- irri'rir eiei ""l" irsiii Q yirs ahrif 1-f ' I iiiiis "'5f37f5I" ""i i ' "iii' '. ' F "ii"A", ' M "i" I' "'W... WW,, , , M ,,,. - , ,fhY,, .-, itkf-'fiiT"f '.'lffL'flili7i' . ,,,,,,M,, ...WW i,.,, ,,,, ,,,, ffhf- W WWWMWW H ' ' """' "W M W . W. ff Af . W, ,, ,,.,,... , 2 a J yy ryyys y ppyypp is .J y y p y, TKT.-. ipi i 0 NT ROW: Bill Bradley, Dave Mayhan, Jim Frazier, Lou King, Tracy Crocker, Brad Webb, Andre Tippett, lce Kittle, Pete Gales, Mel Cole, Bryan Skradis, Pat Dean. SECOND ROW: Gordy Bohannon, Jim Pekar, Jeff sen, Phil Blatcher, Tom Stemlar, Dave Oakes, Marty Ball, Ivory Webb, Vince Campbell, Todd Simonsen, tl Postler, Kevin Simkowski, Jeff Forte, Ron Hallstrom. THIRD ROW: Lon Olejniczak, James Erb, Clay lenhake, Charlie Humphreys, Jack Rutenberg, Ron Hawley, Tim Hanna, Jon Roehlk, Dwayne Williams, Jeff twn, Reggie Roby, Glenn Buggs, Brett Miller, Bobby Stoops, John Carroll, Straun Joseph, Charlie Jones. URTH ROW: Dave Browne, Mark Bortz, Tom Grogan, Dennis Klapperich, Loren Gerleman, Jay Bachmann, 'Levelis, Carl Pfeiffer, Bill Bailey, Mike Hufford, Paul Hufford, Dave Moritz, Mike Stoops, Eddie Phillips. TH ROW: John Hardt, Joel Hilgenbert, Bill Broghamer, Craig Hartman, Dave Strobel, John Alt, Jeff man, John Yates, Kevin Spitzig, Mike Hooks, Mike Yacullo, Tony Wancket, Zane Corbin. SIXTH ROW: Eh Hunter, Norm Granger, J.C. Love-Jordan, Dave Chambers, Ed Langford, Howard Peterson, Fred Bush, t Housman, Tom Nichol, Ed Sullivan, Scott Halverson, Mike Haight, Owen Gill. SEVENTH ROW: Andrew e, Kirk Banks, Jon Hayes, Kelly O'Brien, Gregg Hammann, Matt Duncan, Steve Morris, Joel Stedman, Tim nott, Steve Brown, Nate Creer, Treye Jackson, Devon Mitchell, Jim Phillips. EIGHTH ROW: Sam Pallidoni, Brashier, Jim Fox, Barry Alvarez, Tim Cheatham, Jay Norvell, George Little, Norm Balke, Chuck Long, 1 Humphrey, Bernie Wyatt, Dan McCarney, Del Miller, Kirk Ferentz. BACK ROW: Don Patterson, Bill vich, Carl Jackson, Bill Snyder, Hayden Fry. Stickers gain own berth in California. Kclscn While Iowa's Cinderella football team earned a trip to the Rose Bowl, the less noticed but just as deserving field hockey squad had its own successful season. For the first time, the stickers ranked in the top 10 nationally in the weekly UPI poll. They also made their own trip to Califor- nia representing the UI at Berkley in the Association for Intercollegiate Athletics for Women Championship for the third straight year. The Hawks kicked off the 1981 cam- paign with a 3-0 victory over Purdue and won the following four games. Their first loss was to AIAW champion Penn State. Despite the 3-0 defeat, Coach Judith Da- vidson still felt that, "We played to the best of our capabilities. I was very pleased." Even more pleasing were the 11 wins and one tie before a second defeat, to York. Five days later, the Hawks, de- fended their top-seeded title in the Big Ten Tournament with relative ease. Held at Kinnick Stadium, the tourney saw Iowa upend Minnesota 6-1, and Indiana 6-2 in the semi-finals, then top Purdue 3-0 in the finals. Wendy Dewane, Anne-Marie Thomas, Pat Dauley and Sue Bury were named to the All-Big Ten Tournament team for their efforts. Four more victories were mixed with losses to Davis and Elkins and to North- western. Next came the AIAW Region VI championship. To earn a national berth the Iowa stickers had to defeat Minnesota again. A 3-0 victory assured a trip to Berk- ley. The Hawkeyes defeated W1shing1 State 2-1 in the first round of the cha pionship only to fall to eventual chai Penn State in the second. In the conso tion match, Davis and Elkins defeated 1 Hawks, 2-1 pushing them into fou place. The season record ended up 25-6 Of the AIAW tournament, David said, "I was disappointed we lost the ga against Davis and Elkins. On the otl hand, fourth in the nation is quite achievementf' After the final, sophomt forward Ellen Egan was named to ' AIAW first team. Following the season mid-fielders E Bury and Pat Dauley and goalie Dor Lee were named to the 26-member C lege All-America team. Delaware was only other team to land three stickers M as ,V N f X ,View-K, Kelsen Hill the All-American team. Davidson admitted she was surprised they took three from any team but added, "Sue QBuryJ is a squad member, so that was clear cut. Pat fDauleyJ made it to "AN camp last summer and I've been saying all along that Donna Lee is terrificf' As with football, the 1981 season was in many ways the best year yet. But with the squad comprised mainly of underclass- men, expect to hear more from them in the future. As freshmen recruit Sarah Fanjul said, "Coach Davidson really works at de- veloping our skills as a team, as well as individually. I think we can be the best if we work at it." - Nancie Point Kelsen Front row: Lynn Stadtmueller, Lee Ann Detwiler, jul, Dawn Chamberlin, Ellen Egan, Carol Barr, M.B. Wendy DeWane, Ann-Marie Thomas, Diane Mon- Schwarze, Pat Dauley, Jenny Scott, Judith Davidson, kiewicz, Sue Burry, Vickie Sax. Back row: Andrea head coach, Sue Breister, trainer. Wickerham, assistant coach, Donna Lee, Sarah Fan- Womens Sports Information "A lot of good on " The UI men's cross country team exper- ienced a discouraging season clouded with injuries and problems of inexperience. However, Coach Ted Wheeler said that amid the adversity, "Our team gave sin- cere encouragement all the time and de- veloped a strong sense of unity." Losing senior Tom Korb and junior Scott Schafer to injuries hurt the teamis performance, Wheeler said. "With Korb and Schafer out, we didnat have a great runner." But Wheeler added, "we had a lot of good ones. I think this helped strengthen and unify our team? The team's best performance of the year was at the Big Four meet, Oct. 3, in Cedar Falls. Picked to finish a distant fourth, the squad came in second behind Iowa State. Iowa completed the season with the Big Ten championships at the University of Minnesota. The Hawks finished eighth in the highly competitive meet. Sophomore Mike Diment, who placed 32nd, was Iowaas top finisher. Other Hawkeye run- ners at the meet were freshman Mike Clancy, sophomore Evan Clarrissimeaux and juniors Matt Trimble and Jon Betz. Clancy felt the team had a positive out- look this year. "It was a total team effort rather than individual, he said. "Maybe it could have been more productive, but it was a year of adjustment for us since we didn't really know each other at the begin- ning of the year.', According to Trimble, "We've accom- plished a lot of things that had to be done to turn the program around. We showed improvement and established a crew for next year who are really determined and want to change things." - Nancie Point Northwestern I 40-19 Wisconsin-Whitewater 48-15 UNI Ibivitational 2nd Minnesota W 19-42 Wisconsin 15-50 f Big Ten Finish Sth f Dennm Shaw Massive injuries hamper Harriers Right from the start, the 1981 Women's Cross Country season was off on the wrong foot. Before the Hawkeye's first competi- ltion, premier runner Zannetta Weber suf- fered a foot injury playing a recreational sport and was sidelined for the season. The loss of Weber left a gaping hole in he team's strategy. Coach Jerry Hassard oped this void could be filled by other alented veterans: Penny O'Brien, Kay tormo, Judy Parker, Erin O,Neil, Jodi ershberger and Nan Doak. Doak, an ll-American runner with a successful reshman season, was heavily counted on to lead the harriers through the season. p Hassard also looked to his new recruits. mong the rookies were Jenny Spangler, ynn Gnage, Anne Dobrowolski, Anne oombs and Kiristin Winjum. After only three weeks of training, the Hawks placed an impressive first in their season-opener, a triangular meet with Western Illinois and Northern Illinois. Shortly after victory, Judy Parker and Lynn Gnage were afflicted with quadricep strains and tendonitis and temporarily put out of action. Hassard spoke frequently of the meet- by-meet goals he set for the team as well as individual goals. Since each runner peaks at a different point in the season, it is important to synchronize personal perfor- mances with team needs throughout the season. There is more strategy in cross country running than generally expected. What Hassard's strategy didn't include was the untimely injury sustained by Nan Doak. After running a record time and personal best of 17:21 at the Illinois State Invitational and having another fine show- Shaw ing at the Iowa Invitational, Doak slowly declined from tendonitis of the knees. The injury finally abbreviated her season weeks before the season,s end. Without Doak the Hawks slid to eighth place in the Big Ten Championship meet. The Iowa State Cyclones dominated the AIAW Region VI Division I meet, where qualifiers for the Nationals are deter- mined. Iowa claimed a distant third place. In a difficult decision, Coach Hassard didn,t send any team members to the Na- tionals. Injuries took their toll in what could have been a successful year. - Jenny Wiese iv-21 'li' " " 1 figwallstailf?flilrzianvlzalq,15 ifjiff' 11:filsrrafilaritaiiusai,iH .sail if fsifii irie. a ...I it felviirsisfswsilisrffrtiaaslieersiisf P53152 .IJEIQQSJQ ii7?5L5f1?1 358f1lQ1i3?'1?3??1Pif59SliiP-9117iff? ff :rs .12-was Men, women swimmers set goals ..- .' - f . .. . , 55? If ' . -"..' 1 5 'fl s ' M X . K i-fisf LLLA I - 5 - . F I Qi .M . Tigg--...j . , . 4-.. . 4 '-'-' i . . S .s X Q h .- " ' , 3 , . f s . .. . " ,, . . K 5 . . ff. . ' 4... Qs. if , s s . . - s ,ss -5- ... . . if -1 -sg,.:sSs.-Ss' 3' E- -' - if .5 . . tt 5-Q was K K w -gig .. QQQ' NSW if 5-2 . - .sf . at A s ' -iw .- -X' N- .1 as s me ' was Wigs sm 1 asf. sw ,gs -.-- . Shats, M R www as Y s .. Ls-- ,..s NTt -si 7 - Zs- st . 1 l:.'.. 'Er ' -' X NES. ihiti i. X " X-. . . Sex .. X we -f 'f-- . , ,, " N:-- .. . ' slfisff fi" 2 figs-,sggr. . Wi ..-5. W- ff . -5:1 - ,t 1, s ' - . QQ., : 0 , ss S .s ft P . ...aiu-',: .,., - -.-sg.. ,N-.gs as X X R ,Q 'X as 1 Ms S ,SE -.1 I.. ss qmwig X si? Q, K ' . , ...,,-',5,S,:" .,,j - ', Q' s- -' -I Q: ' 7, . ' 7 -- -s its .k . f ,.., -gr S. ggwf 5 f A -- - ., kkxk I -s - 1 . -iffllitiifiifiilikfilbfftill ,li EQEQIQL Q ,Nabraskaz 1' .3311Nsbrsstwfiusiiaiisnai 7 I -Aj111-smassrs,2.x11isn1s3- 1 1 -firnipsis 5-gflff 1 i 7 I -.f21fN01fiHwesfftft'Sf Wssisfililllirfsfisl--.-i . r 7 . Q f 9?53fF'?99h???1P19H5hiP?7f7 , ss-ss . -s- 45253 4646? 4th ' 43539 67-46 ' .Saudi e I -as-as 76538 , . ,si-sg 5, Vlilfsf 84 You donlt accomplish what the Iowa men's swimmers and divers have accom- plished setting goals. "Our goalj, said Head Coach Glenn Patton, "is to build a swimming and diving dynasty at Iowaf' In 1982, that specifical- ly meant concentrating on the Big Ten Championships and NCAA meets. The re- sults? Though eight years before, in 1974, the Hawks placed last in the Big Tens, they took first in 1982. To prepare the team for these end of the season events, training had to be strictly organized and regulated. Team members worked out intensively for several weeks, swimming 12 to 13 miles a day and follow- ing a demanding weight training program. Then, four weeks before the Big Tens, they began to taper down, striving for quality over quantity in training. Speed work was stressed, and the swimmers had a rest peri- od before their event. The training regi- men culminated with the swimmers shav- ing off their body hair to maximize speed. The dual meet season was sacrificed somewhat for Big Ten and NCAA meets. The Hawks lost their first five duals before landing a victory against Illinois. They went on to win four more in a row, against Minnesota, Northwestern, Western Illi- nois and Iowa State, ending the season with a 5-5 dual meet record. The tapering paid off at the Big Tens. The Hawks dominated the meet, tallying 721 points, followed by Indiana, which ac- cumulated 531, and Michigan, with 471. Iowa set seven new Big Ten records, 10 new pool records, 11 new school records and took first place in seven individual and three relay events. Having realized part of the Ndynastyn goal at Big Tens, the Hawks pushed for even higher standings at the NCAAs. Highlights of the meet included the 400 - meter relay team of junior Matt Wood, freshman Drew Donovan, senior Steve Harrison and sophomore Bryan Farris, who placed 12th with a time of 3:0.12, and junior Tom Roemer in the 200 - meter backstroke who took 12th with a time of 1:50.07. The diving team entered the meet with a trump card: senior Randy Ableman, the defending NCAA one-meter diving cham- pion. Before the tournament, Ableman said, "This year, the competition will be tougher. But I've been working a lot harder in preparation? Ableman finished the meet with a 569.0 point total, claiming third place in the three-meter diving com- petition. Iowa's 17th place finish in the NCAAS fdown from 10th place in 1981j was a disappointment - the team did not ad- vance as far as it wanted to this year. But with their Big Ten successes, the Iowa men's swimmers did come closer to attain- ing the long-term goals they set for them- selves. - Jenny Wiese Team Roster: Randy Ableman, Mark Appenzeller, Graeme Brewer, Chris Coveney, Drew Donovan, Bryan Ferris, Steve Ferguson, Tim Freed, Craig Fuller, Dean Hagan, Mike Hardin, Steve Harrison, Steve Karlsrud, James Lorys, Jim McCarthy, Joe Nash, Mike Nedley, Doug Plager, Charlie Roberts, Tom Roemer, Dave Ross, Ted Rychlik, Warren Tun- wall, Dan White, Doug Wilwerding, Scott Wisner Matt Wood, Tony Yap vwmwmkws Nmrw S Despite a tough schedule and a 3-5 dual meet record, the Iowa Women's Swim- ming team broke 15 of 23 school records and qualified eight team members for the National meet this season. Under new head coach Peter Kennedy, the women swimmers worked towards team goals while improving individual bests. "The first thing I noticed when I started was that the swimmers were a group of individuals, not a team," Kennedy said. "I wanted a team, not a swim club, so my emphasis has been on team substance." "Last year we swam for ourselves. This year we swam more for the team," said sophomore Nancy Vaccaro. "There,s more team spirit, and the team is closerf, The season's turning point, according to Kennedy, was the dual meet with Iowa State, "a real cliff-hanger" in which Iowa lost by just one point. "We were disappointed that we didnit win, but we,re not disappointed in our per- formance," Kennedy said. "It was the point at which we came together as a team." Following this, Iowa won three of the next five duals, against Missouri, Northern Illinois, and Western Illinois. The swimmers did not taper off before these or any other dual meets. Kennedy's coaching program did not allow for it. "We were not concentrating on winning meets, but on working toward the end of the season: Big Tens and Nationalsf' he said. Kennedy got results from this. Although the Hawks placed eighth in the Big Ten Championships, they scored over 100 points more than last season at Big Tens, when they placed ninth, and they set 12 school records. Vaccaro also set a Big Ten record in the 100-yard butterfly in the pre- liminaries. In contrast to prior seasons, "people knew we were there fat Big Tensjf' Ken- nedy said. "They realized we were a potent force." Thanks to the Big Ten performances, Iowa qualified six swimmers and two divers in 10 events for the AIAW National Swimming and Diving Competition. At the meet, held at the University of Texas in Austin, junior Kerry Stewart be- came a double All-American, placing eighth in both the 50 and 100-yard breast- stroke. Iowa's 200-yard medley relay team QStewart, Vaccaro, Jodi Davis and senior Liz MacBrideJ placed seventh, giving them All-American recognition also. All in all, Kennedy was pleased with the outcome of the season. "Everyone did ex- tremely well," he said. "They responded well to a new program and a new ap- proach. They worked very, very hard." - Jacqueline Regel New idea: sports psychology They started slowly, but by season's end, the Iowa men's gymnastics team had be- come one of the top-ranked in the nation. The turning point, according to Coach Tom Dunn, occurred after the Jan. 30 loss to Minnesota. After the defeat "we had a team meeting about it,', said Dunn, "and that turned things around." Six days later, in the first home meet Qagainst Michigan Statej, the men broke the 270-point barrier for the first time in Iowa history. And they didnit stop there. "From then on, in each meet we had, we got a point or two better," said senior Kel- ly Crumley. "We never had plateau. We 9 A 'fi H is ' asm - if eocl if flat ecesie s eoiiro 21165 . f 1c1e .auf I I sslo ij cioe ire ' -Sid . rlrl rcieec f 7 I i'255l25i twill H if-cl!1ifi5iiSi3 irsr o J i..1-,,'Zfi5..25fGqsrj-.i- W. ,lvliuriessra eeofl I gg. . g , 0255421213 1Q6sx7?f: ffiiliiiliigiiiv-fsifiiioi freiici 17 1- . 3713-55ftQW0f13e1f1 fgi, 1 1 'S if272g5DgI1ost7fi- - "cX' Vgik i iiki . 'f'JQ 'fV,,i 3 fgf ' ' 5265125-'lwbnl'-g 55QQ?55i?i?t!f.5f2f5-. rres fr -353f?5fWDii3155' ii '-"r ?M!'33?1Sa?1? ',sg I 1 i oioii f 269-95 CWUHI . ,zzimsr twang! -fe2?3Q75-. W-Qitrijf fl e 9 Q e-E2?6:4Qi-ilqsqf..1 K --gf-1 K 1 .V I1 7-. ecioe if lrte H 2 4 Morrow just kept getting progressively betterf' The gymnastics continued collecting victories and broke their own records against teams like nationally-ranked Ohio State and defending Big Ten champion Illinois. The seasonis best performance came in the last dual meet, against top-ranked Iowa State. The Hawks lost to the Cy- clones, but only by a .15 of a point, and the 276.40 score set a new team high. "No one was disappointed that we lost," sophomore Joe Leo commented. "It sent us into Big Tens with a really good feeling. It gave us confidence." The Hawks posted their best Big Ten finish in eight years, placing second behind Minnesota. Seniors Tim Magee and Terry Heffron both took individual champion- ships. Team captain Magee won the paral- lel bars title with a 9.5, while the same score gave Heffron the title on the still rings. f'We did a really good job in a real pressure-type meet," said Dunn. After the Big Ten success, and after being ranked seventh in the nation, the Hawks were fairly confident that they would go to nationals as a team. "Then we hit that gloomy day," Leo said. "It was a bitter disappointment to everyone." The gloomy day came when the Hawks were not chosen as one of the 10 teams to go to the NCAA meet, because of a deci- sion by the Mid-West Regional Commit- tee. Though Iowa was ranked third in scor- ing in the region, the committee ranked the team fifth. Dunn filed a protest, and his request to be switched to the Mid-East region in 1983 was granted. This allows Iowa to be ranked against the teams it meets in sea- . , Morrow son competition and thus be ranked more fairly. Four individuals from Iowa were select- ed to compete at the '82 NCAAS: Crum- ley, all-around, Heffron, still rings, Ma- gee, parallel barsg and Leo, pommel horse. f'It was really difficult to go into nation- al competition without a team," Crumley said. "But since the team didn't make it, we decided we would show what Iowa could do." Crumley finished 15th in all-around competition with a score of 107.93 Heffron placed 12th with a 9.55, Magee 22nd with a 9.2, and Leo 14th with a 9.5 One factor in this year's successes was a newly-introduced concept: sports psychol- ogy. The gymnasts met twice a week with a sports psychologist to mentally prepare themselves for competition. The results weren,t immediate. The rea- son we weren't getting much out of it at the beginning was that we didn't know how to use itf' Leo said. Once they learned, though, the pay-off came. After all, as Crumley said, "Perfor- mance is only 10 percent, the rest is men- tal." Dunn added, "It is not so much the relaxation and concentration methods that are important as it is just the team sharing ideasf' All this made a difference. "In the years past, some of the guys were unsure of what the team could do," Crumley said. 'SI saw talent on the team, and I knew we could work together as a unit." With 1982,s program, "we found the things that workedj, Leo said, "and they got everyone looking in the same direc- tion? - Jacqueline Regel 5 Scores just donit tell the women's gym- nastics team's story. Injuries do. "The girls came back in the best condi- tion they had ever been in," said Coach Dianne Chapela. "I really thought this year would be the onef, But in the first meet, top all-around gymnast Laura Laponsky, a freshman, dis- located her elbow, and freshman Kim Husser tore ligaments in her knee. Chapela's hopes wore away as the list of injuries grew. Freshman Marianne Mar- tinsenis early season back problems were cleared up with changes in her routines, but she later developed a knee problem and dislocated her elbow in the regional meet. Sophomore Linda Tremain had her wrist in a cast for three weeks for a stress fracture. After resuming regular work- www Gymnasts plagued by injuries I IQPBQI-oliQWioiP12.5l55 wht- . 1 hwiwifaiatsiFlavia-I1-SFI.-SO Und! it . 'fleaas-Afi2G11a2...fsfws 129159422945 I I ijiififfi l7'5i'mi!I9i?1 laws W3161? 621153. s ' Big'Tenr'-Championships' Iowa 127 90 Uthj I Iowa vs Iitmms State Iowa 131 80 imdb 1911151 available seoresfr outs, she then developed a stress fracture in the other wrist and was put out of com- petition for the rest of the season. Freshman Robin Lewis sprained an an- kle before December, forcing her out for two months, and Teri Larson, a transfer from Oregon, had shoulder and chronic ankle problems for the entire season. "There were more people in the gym that were injured than were working out,', Laponsky said. Only four Iowa gymnasts competed in the Big Ten meet, where the team placed seventh. A highlight was sophomore Heidi DeBoer,s performance: she became the first Iowa woman gymnast to make the finals Con uneven barsj in two years. She placed seventh in the event. At Big Tens, "the team was showing more of what it could do," Chapela said, "and I thought by regionals, we should have had it all together." But injuries continued to plague the team. Warming up before the last dual meet of the season, Heidi DeBoer tore lig- aments and cartilage in her knee. That put her out for the rest of the season. Only five gymnasts went to the regional meet, where Iowa finished third in team standings. "All we could do was to keep our proper perspective and look at the sit- uation realistically," Chapela said. 6'Sure, we could have been stronger, but we lacked depth and didn't have as much room to make mistakes. 'fThe girls we did have could carry the load, so to speak," she added. "They hung in there and were tough." Freshman Holli DeBoer qualified for the finals in vault, beam and floor exercise and finished fourth place all-around, fifth on vault, sixth on beam and fifth on floor exercise. Lewis qualified for finals on the unevens and placed seventh. f'It was hard keeping everything going with everyone injuredf, Holli said. "But you just had to put that behind you and keep working. We worked harder for Cthose who had been injuredj and I had the feeling that it was all for the teamf, That kind of attitude kept the team go- ing. The women "knew they could make something positive out of the season," La- ponsky said, "so that's what they worked or.', "It was unfortunate that we had the sit- uation with injuries this year," Chapela said. "But all things considered, we came through with a respectable showing? - Jacqueline Regel Left to right: Linda Tremain, Laura Laponsky, Robin Lewis, Teri Larson, Leslie Schipper, Geri Rogers, Holli DeBoer, Marianne Martinsen, Hei- di DeBoer, Mary Hamilton. Not Pictured: Kim I-lussar. Winning streak: the fourth season The fourth straight 20-game winning season. Another trip to the NCAA tourna- ment. A second place tie in the Big Ten conference. These were all part of the suc- cessful, sometimes frustrating 1982 season for Iowa Men,s Basketball. 1 Armed with a pre-season number six inational ranking, Iowa opened against 3Northern Illinois. The Hawks were with- out three senior starters from 1981 CVince Brookins, Steve Krafcisin and Steve Waitej, while three other players fGreg Boyle, Mike Heller and Dennis Johnsonj did not return to Iowa in fall 1981. But it was immediately obvious that recruiting had filled in the a s as freshman Todd Berkenpas came off the bench and tossed in 17 points for the Hawks' 84-66 victory. A ho-hum win over Nebraska-Omaha followed. Then came what junior guard Bob Hansen called Hour first real testl' - Marquette. Trailing by ll at halftime, Iowa raced back to win 68-65 in overtime, behind Hansen's 18 points. "I don't think we passed fthe testj in the first halff, Han- sen said, "but in the second half and the overtime, I think we played up to par." For the battle with interstate rival Iowa State, the freshman trio of Michael Payne, Greg Stokes and Berkenpas led a first half surge that keyed the Hawks' 79-68 victory. After the win, Assistant Coach Jim Ros- 8 P 1 ' ,-.,. . 112- 'i f v if-, Q 1 my X Y , , s js g as Hcpker borough commented, f'Stokes made as much progress as anyone on the team and earned more playing time." Convincing victories over UNI and Clemson in the first round of the Kettle Classic followed. But in the second round game versus Houston Qwho later repre- sented the Midwest regional in the Final Fourj, the Hawks were without Hansen, who had suffered a foot injury in the Clemson game. They received their first defeat, 62-52. Three Iowa players were named to the classic's all-tourney team - senior co-captains Kevin Boyle and Kenny Arnold and sophomore Steve Carfino. With victories over Drake and South Carolina, the Hawks went into Big Ten competition with an 8-1 season tally. The first weekend was positive for Iowa, as the Hawks beat both Purdue and Illinois. Arnold broke out of a shooting slump to lead the Hawks with 18 points against the Boilermakers. "Those who wondered about Kenny Ar- nold now know why I said all along he'd be ready when the chips are down," Coach Lute Olson said. f'I,d put my money on him anytime? Then came the second defeat, by Min- nesota, 61-56, in Minneapolis. The Hawks quickly rebounded, badgering Wisconsin 78-62 as Hansen returned to the line-up and led the scoring with 17 points. At the Northwestern game in Evanston, the Hawks got their only lead with five sec- onds left in the game. At virtually the last second, Arnold made a short shot that gave Iowa a 49-48 win. Olson called the game "unbelievable," and junior Way- mond King said that shot made it "the most exciting game of the year." The Hawks' 59-38 defeat of Michigan marked the first time since 1949 Qwhen the UI trounccd Ithica, N.Y., 78-265 that an Iowa team had held the opposition to such a low score. Carfino led the way with 11 assists, the most by a Big Ten player this year. The Arnold-Carfino duo dominated the early stages of league play. According to Arnold, "Early in the year, we really werenat playing that well together. As the year went on, we began to adjust to each other. Then we knew what each other was going to do. That made a big differencef' Beating Michigan State, 57-56, marked another first: the first time since 1972 that the Hawks had won in East Lansing. "It was a great winf, Olson said. "We finally got the monkey off our backsf, And later in the season, the Hawks did it again. Their 59-53 victory in Iowa City against MSU was the first time the Hawks had 4 continued on page 90 Greg Stokes tips in another two points, widening the Iowa advantage over UNI in the season's opener. Winning streak - continued from page 89 beaten the Spartans twice in one season since 1969. Mark Gannon collected 19 points and had six rebounds to help a Payne-less Iowa squad defeat Ohio State, 76-66. Olson called the second half performance ffthe best I've seen Gannon play." A week later, Payne returned after being sidelined 10 days with a foot injury and keyed Iowals overtime conquest of the Buckeyes. Com- ing off the bench, Payne scored 25 points to secure the 69-65 win. 'fThere's a lot of potential on this team as long as we keep it in perspectivef, Olson said after a 62-40 romp over Indiana. An- other victory over Northwestern pushed the season record to 18-12, and the Hawks toward a rematch with the Hoosiers, this time on national television. But it wasn't Iowa's day during the nationally televised rematch with Indiana, as the Hoosiers played nearly flawless basketball and coasted to a 73-58 victory. Michigan's 68-58 victory disturbed the Hawks' title drive. HI could tell the minute we got onto the floor we werenit ready," Hansen said. "We had far too many tur- novers. I don't know why, but the feeling just wasnit there? The last games in the Iowa Field House made for one of the most exciting week- ends of the season. First the Hawks trounced Wisconsin, 79-55, giving them- selves a one game lead over Minnesota in the conference race. Then came the Field House finale, after the tip-off, in the third and final overtime, a controversial foul was called against Iowa, with no time re- maining. Minnesota,s Darryl Mitchell calmly sank both free throws, giving the Gophers their 57-55 victory and helping to secure their Big Ten Championship. Say- ing the team would miss the Field House, King wished "we could have gone out on a winning note." In the last weekend of Big Ten action, the Hawks suffered two more heartbreak- ing losses. The fighting Illini posted a 73- 67 overtime victory, while at Purdue, an- other controversial foul call at the end of regulation let the Boilermakers convert on one free throw and win 66-65. This foul against Kevin Boyle, was hotly debated. "I was 10 feet from the player who ended up shooting the free throwf, Boyle said. f'You just don't end a game on a call like thatf, Sent to the west regional at Pullman, Washington, the Hawks faced Northwest Louisiana. Falling behind early on, Iowa then roared back to post a 70-63 win. Rallying for two, freshman Michael Payne keeps his gaze on the bucket in home play against Northern Iowa. at at J Hepk x l , X f r + I get iw Words of advice from Coach Lute Olson to Kevin Boyle, as they discuss another strategy in the Michigan game. The Wolverines defeated Iowa 68-58. FRONT ROW: John Streif, Ken Burmeister, Jim Rosborough, Coach Lute Olson, Scott Thompson, Wade Jones. SECOND ROW: Mike Dochterman, Kevin Boyle, John Darsee, Waymond King, Kenny Arnold, Steve Carfino, Todd Berkenpas, Chris Pose. BACK ROW: Craig Anderson, Jerry Denard, Michael Payne, Greg Stokes, Mark Gannon, Bobby Hansen, Mike Henry. Senior Kenny Arnold eludes a bewildered Buckeye, flashing down the Field House court. The season ended abruptly with an over- time thriller against Idaho. A last second shot by Idahols Brian Kellerman bounced into the basket to give the Vandals a 69-67 victory. Boyle, who started every game of his Iowa career, fouled out of the contest, as did Stokes, Payne and Carfino, while Gannon was unable to play because of an ankle injury. Still, the Hawks kept fighting behind reserves Berkenpas, Jerry Den- nard, and Craig Anderson. "Luck just wasnit on our sidef' Boyle said. 'SI thought for sure we'd pull it out. Teams get to the Final Four with luck like thatfl Several Hawkeyes received post-season honors. Payne made second team all-Big Ten, was voted the league's top freshman, and earned a place on NBC's All-Ameri- can freshman team. Boyle and Arnold were third team all-Big Ten selections, while Gannon and Cargino were honor- able mention picks. Twenty wins. An NCAA berth. A sec- ond place conference title. And those last, frustrating upsets. It was a year for mixed blessings. As King said, "It was unbeliev- able, the way things were happening at the end of the season." - Nancie Point Stats don't The 1981-82 stats for women's basket- ball were 8-17, but they didn't tell every- thing. "Even though we had a losing sea- son,', said sophomore guard Angie Lee, "we shared experiences, became friends and learned to get along through adversity together." Right from the start, the teamls fortunes fluctuated. The season opened with a 77- 52 loss to Minnesota, followed by an 81-70 defeat by Pacific University in the Straw Hat Pizza Classic in San Luis Obispo, California. The Hawks then won the next two games in the tournament, against Biola and Cal Poly, giving Coach Judy McMullen her 100th and l01st coaching victories. This continued for the rest of the season: a series of losses broken by inter- mittent victories. tell story Many of the wins came on the rebound. Iowa State, which had defeated the Hawks 82-59 earlier in the season, was soundly defeated when it played in Iowa City. After tieing 31-all at half, the Hawks stormed to a 62-44 victory. Coach McMullen was pleased with her team's play, saying, "We put good pressure on them and forced them out of their of- fense." Sophomore guard Robin Ander- son, who led Iowa with 25 points, said, "We played excellent defense, and it was a total team effort. It was an exceptional game for usf' An overtime win at UNI, 74-68, was another big victory, while the upset of Central Missouri State, which previously had beaten Iowa by 28 points, was an ad- ded bright spot. The Hawks uplayed really ,fix f5Q,.,...... The Iowa bench is a solemn place during a 64-78 loss to Wisconsin. a z, I if 4 V A new . 1 tttttt X I l A' , . .- ' H My 'If ,. ff ' jf" 1511 ' li-Twink ,595 3357 . H .' P' Q ' - a:'t??5'f fflff. V' " it f" .. - " -Q -ft Q-f'i.2 f af' . 2 ' , ,, af , 1, ,. ,,,f?g, 'lei W, , ygfrp ,gigwm X , 'e X ,. ,.fv'zf'V 'l'c it H ' , tfffl ,. . , f l wif 1- , W' Martial. V fir Q3 , 31154 ,.3,,t,. M.-M!! ,... , Z . I f5s?f'w 7,1523 5 -...,,. .,,,, A A N., f, riff? ,,,,.,, V. U" A 515953 ff "ff Sc... 0' .L H Q. ,,,, , ' tt., . , W A V.V- V v "J, 5-of z -',- Z 'jiitg 255' x,, , ,4,,x.,a.t,, ,.,f, 5, ,, f-,f , , ,,.f,.1 I "'f-f 'W f ' ,gi e ,',- gg, , g,,1:gig, . .,,, .j::,,j, aq:.ig,,1gi ",V 9.4, I rr' w f"-" ,,,e ,.,r ,,v N ',tl 1 M..-f ""' 1 al 'A'-J' 1 ..'- -,e, '." tw Sz I -rrr Ze ' .1 ,...- ' .". ,... L fgfzf W?-' M .trr at 1 .,.., , 't'- ' 1...,.g,, 2' . . ,,-, . .,-' iy, ,, ,',, ,, . ,. Vi.,..,..a,wM ,.,, ,,.. , - I I . K I V,VkV . VV , J VV,, VV , ,VLVK em, S ' . ,,., V ,,,,gQ ,,,,' if 0 -W Women's Sports Information Connie Davis, Lisa Anderson, Melinda Hippen, Holly Anderson, Julie Genzen, Kim Nelson, Kim Howard, Donna Freitag, Darlene Kendel, Robin Anderson. well in the six-point Q68-625 victory," said senior forward Melinda Hippen. Tournament action was less encourag- ing. In the first "official" women's Big Ten tournament, at East Lansing, Mich., the Hawks were defeated 78-64 by Wisconsin. McMullen said her team's physical effort was good - Lee, Hippen, senior forward Kim Howard, and sophomore guard Lisa Anderson all scored in double figures - but uthe mistakes and turnovers took us out of the ball game? At season's close, Howard and Hippen led with 14 and 18 points respectively in the AIAW Region VI tournament game against Iowa State, which Iowa lost 64-52. There were other frustrations. Despite running costly TV commercials during the cable broadcast of the Iowa-Purdue foot- ball game, along with radio spots, the women only got half of the hoped-for tur- nout for their first game. The team contin- ued to receive more media exposure than in the past, including a radio broadcast of the Illinois game on KCJJ and a delayed cable broadcast of the home victory over Iowa State. Yet crowds remained small. Not just the expense involved in the ad- vertising made this disappointing. Hippen noted that "even if we would have been as good Cas the men's teamj, we would not have gotten that much attention? But as Lee said, "It's kind of depressing some- times when all the Boy Scouts are waiting for the guys to come out of the locker room and no one even notices usf' Making this even tougher is the fact that the sacrifices demanded of the women are not small. Being on the team, said Robin Anderson, "takes a lot away from school. You have to have an exact pattern and follow it to get everything done." Hip- pen agreed. "I can only take 12 fsemesterj hours," she said. "It,s hard to keep up with hours and study also." Yet, like Lee said, the team learned to get along through adversity together. The Hawks were a close-knit club. "All but two players live in the dormsf, said Hip- pen, "and we do lots of things together." The closeness really came through during the team's many injuries. Robin Anderson, who had a bone chip and was the only player redshirted, said her teammates "were very supportive. Their encourage- ment made a big difference in me wanting to work harder and come back faster." Looking ahead, Anderson said, "We got some good recruits with good attitudes," along with the veterans' experience. Coach McMullen also pointed out how the team's only seniors, Hippen and Howard, "set a good example for the younger players? 'fNext year,', Anderson said, ushould be an improvement for us." - Nancie Point l UI OPP. 52 6 Minnesota 77 70 Pacific 81 73 Biola 68 64 Cal-Poly 57 59 Iowa State 82 80 Northwestern 92 68 William Penn 85 51 Illinois 76 69 Chicago Circle 52 57 N. Illinois 69 72 W. Illinois 68 66 National College 59 62 Iowa State 44 53 Central Missouri 81 43 Minnesota 90 74 Northern Iowa 68 54 Nebraska-Omaha 64 55 Creighton 74 63 Drake 77 64 Wisconsin 78 54 Grand View 76 61 Drake 96 68 Central Missouri 62 64 Wisconsin 78 52 Iowa State 64 Coach Judy McMullen, who celebrated her 100th victory during the season, gazes at the boards, await- ing an Iowa basket. f i ,wffifw ff? if fi in In the air, lowa sophomore Lisa Anderson, with a 13.2 average, follows her shot. Senior Melinda Hippen, who scored 6l6 points dur- ing the season and tallied 381 rebounds, drives past a tough Wisconsin defense. Men's soccer attempts team statu '..l 53+ . . ,t., ,fte . ttttttt L ttttttet Q ttte ft,, Soccer at the UI consists of two clubs: the Hawkeye Soccer Club, composed pri- marily of graduate students and profes- sors, andthe Iowa Men's Soccer Club,com- posed of undergraduates. The photographs here were taken at an Iowa Men,s game and the statistics are from the Hawkeye Club. Other information was not available at press time. Hawkeye Soccer Club Team roster: Gerard Zimmer- man Ccoachj, Marvin Krohn, Graham Tobin, Don Schilke, Keith Marcus, Bernard Fallon, Dave Flan- ders, Mike Barnstable, Joe Quetsch, John Gross, Scott Magnus, Chad Miller, Alberto Villar, Raul Curto, Noel Lindo, Jacques Borgeacq, Dan Goherty, Mel Owen, Gary Goertz, Tom Cipriano, Hessam Rejuani, Rick Zimmerman, Mickey Ensamato, Tom Pilger, Jerry Atkins, Valdeer Barbanti, Kyle Schultz. :-- Kelscn ollercoaster season for spikers . Women's Volleyball had a rollercoaster eason, starting out on a definite downhill lope. The team fell in its first outing at the Kansas State Invitational, was defeated by the University of Northern Iowa, lost lhree matches at the Purdue Quadrangle nd also lost to cross-state rival Drake. , But then the spikers broke out of their September slump and dominated Iowa tate with scores of 15-7, 16-14, 15-5. gainst the Cyclones, Coach Mary Phyl wight saw an entirely different team per- orm. The fundamental errors that pla- ,ued the Hawks in their first four battles disappeared. Intensity was not lacking. Flat performance was replaced by intense play. The rollercoaster again dipped as the Hawks lost against Minnesota and in the Quarterfinals of the Windy City Invita- .ional, falling down badly in defense. But avenging the loss to Drake proved Lo be just what the Hawkeyes needed to Eet back on a successful track. A little over week later, at the Big Ten Champion- ships, the Hawks placed sixth, falling only :lightly short of their season goal to make Lhe top five and ranking higher than any oast Iowa team. p Success was again short-lived though. The Hawks lost on the road to Iowa State, md the downswing carried over to the Viichigan State International Invitational, 'vhere they lost in the consolation match to rfork of Ontario. The team regrouped and returned the 'ollowing weekend with a second place fin- sh in the Minnesota Tournament in Min- Ezapolis. Two weeks before the AIAW . egion VI Championship, the Hawks aicked up another victory over the Wis- :onsin Badgers. The team then began to asych itself up for the grand finale: Na- ionals at Southwest Missouri State Uni- 'ersity. Iowa went into the tournament seeded 'ourth, in the company of three other geams: Southwest Missouri State, Minne- iota, and Iowa State. The Hawkeyes fin- .shed the competition in third, with one team member receiving special recogni- Qion: senior Liz Jones was unanimously se- ected for the all-tournament team. The .eason ended with a record of 19-22-1. The final surprise of the season came vhen Coach Dwight announced she was 'esigning to pursue her dream of making .he 1984 Olympic handball team. With a iiew coach and the loss of five prominent seniors, next yearis team may have a rol- ,ercoaster ride of its own. , - Jenny Wiese am., MPM ,Ja M15 I ,4-Imam: si F .22 W Q f sf? 'W f f if .. ' Q? ff Qfw ji, f je ff it if ff r ' ' ' ' ' :ff A .V r .f iyifw ci tai' .7 ,. 'ir ,wr- ,Q .,.. W W , Y. W' - ,'i., ,A , R, 1' ' " I aim . M W I ,g p iv 1 ... , ' t "" . 'iii + rtii f . "i, v . , . ,,VV , J f'i' Kelsen H A af Lacrosse denied "team" recognition Years ago, American colonists observed Indians racing down wide open fields with long sticks, trying to maneuver a rubber ball into a goal. Today, UI students shuf- fling past the Union field can see the same thing. Whatis going on is the ancient sport of lacrosse. Combining the body checking of ice hockey, the offensive and defensive strategies of basketball, and the open field play of soccer, lacrosse is often called "the fastest game on two feetf, Although lacrosse has long been popu- lar in the east, it has only recently spread to Midwestern college campuses. In 1981, the UI Lacrosse Club submitted a bid to the Board in Control of Athletics to be recognized and funded as an intercolle- giate sport. But since another women's sport would have to be added to keep things even if a lacrosse team were estab- lished, the bid was denied. The fact that the team would have only two competitors A Michigan State and Ohio State -from the Big Ten conference caused more hesi- tancy over approving team status. Despite this, the Iowa Lacrosse Club held together. Its fall season included matches with Madison, Chicago and Northern Illi- nois teams. In the spring, it competed in a tournament with Wisconsin, Illinois and North Dakota, in which it placed second. The club also traveled in spring 1982 to Chicago to play the Windy City club, which defeated Iowa. Subsequent action was with Washington University in St. Louis, Knox College in Galesburg, Ill., . Kelscn Drake and finally, the Knox College Invi- tational, which Iowa won. The season end- ed with competition against Whitewater in a Minneapolis-based tournament. The club had no head coach. A group of graduate students with previous exper- ience in lacrosse provided leadership. The club also elected officers: junior Kurt Knipper was president, Elwood Prescott, vice president, Bruce Glamza, treasurer, and junior Tracie Sprecher, secretary. Club members still hope an intercolle- giately-recognized and funded lacrosse team will be established at Iowa. Until this happens, though, they will just contin- ue to catch the attention of passersby near Union field, hoping to arouse interest in their sport. MW Jenny Wiese P : Q 2 nz M si im 3 Kelsen 523 Ruggers are "keen to win" Rugby is a growing sport throughout the United States and, according to UI Rugby Club member Joel Elgin, "it is really a growing sport at Iowa. We had a roster of 70 this past season and two courses on rugby were offered by the university." Because of this kind of interest, the club fielded three teams. At press time, the A side had a remaining. record of 4-3, with two games The Hawks finished third at the Big Ten meet, losin champion Elgin was "W played g in the semi-finals to eventual Illinois, 10-6. Despite the loss, pleased with the team's effort. very well," he said. "We were missing five of the top 15 players and some of the B te am had to be moved up. Those guys per ormed exceptionally well. We f just lacked Individu the experience to beat Illinois." ally, six Iowa players partici- Henker pated in statewide competition: Elgin, Ke- vin Froelich, Al Kainz, Dave Paluzi, Will Schorgl and Terry Gilliam. Elgin consid- ered this "quite an accomplishment, be- cause there were 41 teams in the state and only 15 players were chosen for competi- tion against representatives from other statesf' Another high point for the Hawks came when they defeated Luther, 13-3. We played consistently throughoutf' said team member Joe Nelson. 'The backs had a great game? Because rugby is a club sport and not NCAA-sanctioned, the teamis only fund- ing was from Recreation Services for equipment. Having to earn almost all its own money held advantages and disadvan- tages for the team. 4'We were unable to attend the Mid-America Collegiate Hepker Hcpker Championships in Bowling Green, Ohio, because we couldn't swing it financially," Elgin said. "But it was also nice to have to earn our own money towards travel costs. It gave us the freedom to govern our- selvesf' Nelson said another positive aspect of the club was that ueveryoneis equal on the team. We each played our own part and worked hard at it, or else nothing would have worked? Terry Gilliam, a 10-year veteran of rugby and a member of the second team A11-South African squad, was pleased overall with the club members, perfor- mance. 'I was impressed with their enthu- siasm,', he said. "The guys were keen to win." - Nancie Point Ls! Miller Iowa's Barry Davis struggles with an opponent at the NCAA meet in Ames, Iowa. Davis went on to win his match and an NCAA championship as the Iowa Hawks racked up their fifth title. Hawks claim fifth national title 1982 provided the Iowa wrestlers with what Coach Dan Gable called 'fthe biggest challenge since live been heref' Although the team had won six consecu- tive Big Ten championships and five NCAA crowns since Gable became head coach in 1976, many thought Iowa would fall from power in 1981-82. After claiming the top spot in pre-season rankings con- secutively since 1977, Iowa was upstaged by Oklahoma. Iowa State posed another potential threat. Nevertheless, the wrestlers kept their "position of advantagev twrestling jargon for controlling and restraining opponentsj. They compiled a 16-0-1 dual meet record, took first place in Big Tens, and captured the NCAA crown. What is the secret for their perennial success? "There is no secret to our pro- gram," Gable said. "We are probably the hardest working team and that's why we are successfulf, Training started two weeks after fall classes began. Two practices a day were held, one stressing hard wrestling and an- other that included individual drilling, weight training or running. The rigorous training schedule is neces- sary, Gable stressed, adding that "if twres- tlersj want to wrestle at Iowa, they will have to hustlef, Gable's goals demand that his team be solid, physically and mentally. The Nov. 20 season opener was the Minnesota Quadrangle, where the Hawks won all but one of the weight classes. They then participated in the Northern Iowa Open, again meeting with victory. Success continued in Iowa City. In its first home dual, Iowa defeated Ohio State, then beat Cleveland State the following evening. But after chalking up wins at the UNI tourney, Cal-Bakersfield, Cal-Poly, Lou- isiana State and Northern Iowa, the team encountered an obstacle. Iowa State won the Midlands Tournament, ending the UI's long claim to the honor. After Midlands, though, the Hawks bounced back, over-powering Iowa State in dual meet action, 24-1 1. Five more wins followed: against Lehigh, Wisconsin, Min- nesota, Northwestern and Illinois. On Feb. 5, number one-ranked Iowa faced its greatest challenge, meeting up with number three Oklahoma. The Hawks and the Sooners clashed in front of 7,574 fans and emerged with a 19-19 tie. It was at this meet that two-time defending na- tional champ Ed Banach's winning streak of 49 consecutive match victories ended. The junior was defeated by Oklahomais Mark Schultz. The tie with Oklahoma was the only blemish on the Hawks' dual meet record. They went on to defeat Oklahoma State, Michigan State and Michigan and ended the dual season by stomping Iowa State, 31-8, before the largest crowd ever for a college wrestling meet. Before the Big Ten Championships, Ga- ble predicted his team would win it all again - an accurate prediction. The Hawks ran away with the title for the ninth consecutive time, claiming seven in- dividual crowns, accumulating 130.25 points and advancing a full squad of 10 men to the NCAA meet in Ames. Miner Iowa junior Pete Bush raises his hands in victory after he takes a first-place finish at this year's NCAA meet in Ames. I-Iis victory was a key to Iowa's fifth title. The seven first place finishes Cby Ed Banach, junior Pete Bush, senior Lenny Zalesky, and sophomores Barry Davis, Mark Trizzino, Jeff Kerber and Jim Za- leskyj were the pay-off of Iowa's Big Ten strategy, which stressed individual plac- ings. "We are very concerned with individ- ual and not team championships," Gable said. "The team championship comes as a result of the individualsf' The wrestlers won the NCAA tourna- ment with a total of 131.34 points, edging out Iowa State's 111 and Oklahoma's 109. Bush, Davis and Jim Zalesky all won NCAA titles. The experts were right when they pre- dicted that the season would be a race between Iowa, Iowa State and Oklahoma. Where they went wrong was forecasting that Oklahoma would end Iowa's wrestling monopoly. Defeating the two teams that threatened them at the beginning of the season, the Hawks held their position of advantage for another year. - Jenny Wiese "-M835 .Q Hepker Iowa wrestlers came on strong all year, as proven by their I6-O-l record. In this meet with Lehigh, Iowa won 34-7. Hcpker Lou Banack looks to the referee for a call in Iowa's home meet with Lehigh. Team Roster: Barry Davis, Matt Egland, Greg Robbins, Tom Seneff, Joel Thompson, Tim Riley, Mark Trizzino, Paul Glynn, Art Hartin, Kevin Brown, Dan Mackin, Jeff Kerber, Randy Samuelson, David Ray, Mitch Powers, Lenni Zalesky, Tim Merzweiler, Kevin Dresser, Kurt Ranshaw, Marty Kistler, Dan Kauffman, Garvan Smith, Ted Stavcr, Al Frost, Mike Hahesy, Bob Kauffman, Ike Lainson, Jim Zalesky, Duane Goldman, Dan Sarasin, Gregg Durbin, Dave Fitzgerald, Randy Beranek, Matt Furey, Mike Hofaboam, Ed Banach, Larry Zalesky, Ed Bullard, Pete Bush, Steve Banach, Don Jones, Lou Banach, Steve Wilbur, Bruce Kittle. l l X ,ew Minnesota Quad Nerthern Open Ghin State ' Cleveland state fgiigwa to r -C81-Poiy Northern Iowa Invitational Atizona State Cal-Bakersfield Louisiana State Northern Iowa Midlands Open iowa State Lehigh Wisconsin Northwestern Illinois Oklahoma Gklahoma State Michigan State Michigan- Ciurmpionships ,U - -fiigeefghsmvievshivs I2 Chamq I Chamg 52-0 B 1 42-6 6 Chamri 34-9 A 24-16 - 37-9 i T ' 43-12 34-9 3rd 24-11 34-7 43-3 27-14 46-4 19-19 22-18 t 43-3 '- 47-3,2 3 . ,- fl Vi K L- Vev, ,fsfff 'ff 355' 5, Hepker An Iowa wrestler wraps up an early victory in the Hawks' 34-7 win over Lehigh. 's lowa coach Dan Gable keeps a close eye on a match at NCAA finals at V I 6-get A iw ,. , K Hepker fhe national-champion Iowa Hawkeyes piled up I6 victories this year enroute to their fifth consecutive NCAA title. Mark Trizzino adds more points to the Iawks' 34-7 win over Lehigh. Leadership and competition - those Men's, women's teams claim. . I gf? H Hepker Hepker Team Roster: Roger Brown, Gary Claypool, Trent Dossett, Eugene Elliott, Mike Halsey, Robert Lies, Doug Lockin, Craig Rank, Greg Rice, Greg Tebbutt, Gregg Winkel, Doug Wood. were the words that Iowa men,s golf coach Chuck Zwiener used to describe his 1982 squad. "They were all more or less leaders and good competitorsj' Zwiener said. "They got on one another." Intersquad competition was rugged. Ju- nior Gary Claypool, sophomore Eugene Elliott, senior Craig Rank and sophomore Greg Tebbutt held down the top four spots throughout most of the season, while the bottom two were a dogfight among juniors Mike Hasley, Doug Lockin and Gregg Winkel, and senior Bob Lies. The season began under favorable con- ditions, weather and playing-wise, at the Cape Orlando Tournament in Orlando, Fla. The Hawks finished sixth, 11 strokes behind champion Eastern Tennessee. Clay- pool said the spring break tournament was a good experience. "We spent nine days golfing, and everyone played fairly well. We beat some Florida teams that had been practicing two or three months. It was a good start to the year." Back in Iowa City, the squad had to contend with Iowa weather again. Snow in late March and early April wiped out the first half of the season. "The weather hurt us," Claypool said. "It hurt in our develop- ment." Competition did not resume until April 16-19, when Iowa finished tenth in the Kepler Invitational at Columbus, Ohio. Lost playing time due to the weather took its toll at the tournament, Elliott said. 4'Ohio State fthe tournament championj had an advantage over us, because theyid played three tournaments to our one. It was also their home coursef, But at the 27-team Drake Relays Invita- tional, the Hawks finished second to Ne- braska. 4'We played very well the first day, mostly because the top three were playing very well," Claypool said. "The second day, we played a harder course but should have been able to hang on to the win." At press time, the Hawks were sched- uled to compete in two more tournaments: the 15-team Northern Intercollegiate at Finkbine Golf Course and the Big Ten Championships at Purdue. - Nancie Point l Front row: Beth Beiersdorf, Cookie Rosine, Sonya Masters, Megan Mowrey, Dena Bennett. Top: Lisa Stalberger, Mary Kramer. Second row: Therese Ehr- Alexander. hart, Amy Bubon, Marcia Pekar. Third row: Lisa Cold spring an obstacle The biggest obstacle for the Iowa wom- enls golfers wasn't opposing teams or unfa- miliar courses. It was the weather. g'Throughout much of the season, we were fighting the weather," said junior Theresa Ehrhart. 'fMost of the time, we were just trying to finish to get out of the wind and cold and not really playing our games? "We never played up to our potential and had ups and downs," said sophomore Cookie Rosine. "It was hard to establish any consistencyf' The wintery 1982 spring was so bad, in fact, that Ehrhart said the team called itself "the Arctic Golf Tour." Milder climates provided more pleasant experiences. A spring trip to Dallas and Oklahoma City was the highlight of the season, Rosine said. 4'It was a productive trip. We played well in Oklahoma and fin- ished just behind some southern schools who had been playing for monthsf, Ehrhart agreed that some of the sea- son's best golf was played on the trip. 'fOur best team scores were there," she said. Coach Diane Thomason was not so pleased with the team's showing at the Iowa Invitational, where the Hawks fin- ished seventh. 'fWe just didnlt play well,'l she said. "I really don't know what hap- pened. I think a big part of it was concen- tration." Ehrhart called the season a rebuilding one. There were only three upperclassmen - Ehrhart, Rosine, and senior Sonya Stal- berger - on the 10-woman team, with freshmen Dena Bennett, Mary Kramer, Lisa Masters and Megan Mowrey com- prising the rest of the top squad. "We lost a couple good players from last year," Ehrhart said, "but give the freshmen a couple years, and they'll be even better." At press time, the Hawkeye women had yet to compete in their last scheduled meet, the Big Ten Championships at the University of Minnesota. -v Nancie Point 1982: a young team M After compiling a 7-12 dual meet re- cord, the Iowa men's tennis team at press time was concentrating on the Big Ten Tournament and the NCAA Champion- ships. For new Coach Steve Houghton, the season was a challenge. Senior Dan Rus- tin, Iowa's number one singles player, was out most of the time with a shoulder and back injury, while junior letterman John Willard was out with a pulled groin mus- cle. With two of Houghton's best players injured, the other team members had to carry the load. The 1982 team also worked with five freshmen, after losing five top players from 1981. "It,s a young teamf, Houghton said, "but theyive got the ability. Whether we win or lose, the attitudes have been good throughout the season. Thatis encouraging to mef' In fact, Houghton said, "This is the best group of players in terms of attitude that I have ever coachedf' Though dual meets were considered im- portant for player development, the team has mainly concentrated on the Big Ten Tournament. Michigan has dominated Big Tens in past years, but there was equal weight pulling for the number one spot in 1982. "The teams are so even this year," Rus- tin said, "that there have been a lot of surprises. And we're looking to surprise some people on our own." At deadline, the Hawks still had meets with Michigan and Michigan State as well as the Big Ten Tournament at Madison, Heming Wisc. Commenting on the players' improve- ment during the season, Rustin said that at the seasonls start, the team was not half of what it finally became. Team spirit and unity were important to this growth, he said. "We're really a team unit," Willard ad- ded. "We,ve been working hard this year,', Rustin said, Hand it really has paid off. And will pay off." - Jacqueline Regel Team Roster: Jim Carney, Scott Donner, Randy Rob Moellering, Doug Parkey Dan Rustin Cary Hester, Mike Inman, Seth Jacobson, Jeff Kunkel, Vorheis, John Willard. 'A gutsy team" i I l Wqmm 'l ' , 'A ' W 5 r-9- ' ' rr- . . I ,, it - li 'L" 'V Wi' if ite if? Q I fy Q sl e 35219-P4 I jg fr it R 'X rf W 1 it E? . ef ii!! r .Wi afar , 4 ,V WWA , N yi M ,, j , ,151-V , . gf 1 gh ., 1 1 , 1, , ff A . ,H J2'i'24'f'7 4 aff ., 1 .nur if ff f . ,vi -f -snuff, W " 'JZ' uf' 1 -in 1 we f nur U 2' .ar nm J' f . ,, wa 1' W. mv, ., . wr zf,.W.arfW. M .va W r ff if? W ,, ,fA,,,,.4 nf' Wg .T A, - ,, . ,,V,, F me 1 ,435a5!WM,,, ' r im!!! I-:Zf,',f, , , I , fr ef.: 44wflAiJf,,,,gy,mr r- M., ' W' I ,. ' ' -' :Wy ., ,, in V 277' H""H-all Heming N"""""' Heming No one was predicting season outcomes for the womenis tennis team at the start of the year. "When the season began, I didn't know what to expect," said Coach Cathy Ballard. "One thing I did notice, though, was that they were extremely dedicatedf' Injuries slowed the Hawks in the begin- ning. With eight team members, one in- jured player made it difficult for doubles teams to work together. According to sophomore Sara Loetscher, the team was not together and lacked intersquad support at the beginning of the season because of the injuries. By the end, though, she said, "We were more of a team. We were all practicing together, and that made a big difference." The women's dual meet season ended with a 9-10 record. This was vital to player development before the Big Ten tourna- ment, which Ballard called, "the highlight of the season." In the tourney's first round, Iowa played Ohio State, beating them 5-4, then lost to Northwestern in the second round, 6-3. In the first consolation round, the Hawks lost to Purdue, 6-3, but came back to beat Illinois, 7-2, and took a seventh place finish. Their record was 8-5. "We played our best match yet," Bal- lard said at at press time. "If we play the way we have been playing, we can make it to Nationals." This type of thinking was typical in ,82. The Hawks concentrated primarily on the Heming regional and national tournaments. "Our goal is to win Regionalsf' Loetscher said, "and I think we can do it. Every year we aim to win it, and we ap- proach each meet with that in mind." At press time, the Hawks were sched- uled to host Regionals, playing against Minnesota and Wichita for the national berth. The Hawks beat Minnesota earlier in the season but lost to Wichita. Though the Hawkeyes were also set to host the National tournament and would automatically receive a berth, Ballard said she would like to see the team qualify on its own merit. "I think this team can qualify for Na- tionals by winning the Regional tourna- mentf' she said. "They are a gusty team. Theyave taken every challenge and met it head on. They play every point to win." What does Ballard see beyond Nation- als? "Many of these players will be back for a few years, because we're a young teamf' she said. "And they'll be heard from yet." - Jacqueline Regel Men build for future For the Iowa men's track team, the year began long before what most would call "track season." The men worked out throughout the fall and winter, then re- turned after semester break to begin seri- ous preparations for the indoor season. Meet outcomes took some drastic shifts. The Hawks began the season by placing first at the Cretzmeyer Invitational, then succeeded again against Notre Dame. But at the Big Four Meet at the Cedar Falls UNI dome, Iowa took last. In the next competition, at home, Iowa rebounded, defeating Northeast Missouri and Coe Earning 82V2 points, the Hawks won ll of the 15 events. At the Corn- husker Invitational, though, they placed in the top six of only six events. The next meet was again at home, against Western Illinois and Bradley. Iowa dominated the triangular, winning one re- lay and 10 individual events. Freshman Owen Gill broke his own school record in the triplejump, soaring 48 feet, 7M inches. At the Illini Classic, the last meet before the Big Ten Championships, Paul Chepk- wony, a freshman from Kenya, qualified for nationals in the 660-yard run. The mile relay team of Chepkwony, sophomores Victor Greer and Terrance Duckett and freshman Treye Jackson then qualified for nationals at the Big Tens in March, where Iowa placed ninth. Outdoor competition began with a late- March trip to Florida, where the Hawks competed in the Florida Relays in Gaines- ville. Following this, an April meet with Western Illinois was canceled due to un- expected snow. The weather cut not only into the meet schedule but into outdoor practice time. After an inactive period, the Hawks went against Wisconsin, whose distance events dominated the meet. Iowa lost, 85- 60. Drake Relays, though, offered an op- portunity for the team to demonstrate its talents and qualify for the national meet. Freshman Ronnie McCoy had a successful weekend, placing fifth in the 110-meter hurdles and eighth in the long jump. The Iowa 4x400 relay team of Duckett, Jack- son and sophomores Jeff Beelman and Mi- chael Marsh finished third in their heat. Unfortunately, the 4xl00-meter relay team, which was expected to run well for the Hawks, had baton passing difficulties and was disqualified. At press time, the track team had not completed its season, but Head Coach Ted Wheeler discussed upcoming meets. Pre- dicting that the Hawks would claim one of the top spots in the Big Four Meet, Wheel- er said, "We should be able to take second place if we dominate the sprinting events," though he added, "Iowa State will be tough in this meet." At the Minnesota Invitational, Wheeler expected the 4x400-meter relay team to do well and hoped to qualify more men for the national meet, while he called the up- coming Badger Classic "a preparatory meet for the Big Tens." Wheeler planned to take about 20 runners to this meet and looked for the long jump, pole vault, hur- dle, 4xl00-meter relay and the 4x400-me- ter relay events to finish high. As for Big Tens and the national meet, Wheeler hoped his team would make a good showing, saying it would be up to the sophomores to lead the freshmen. He was optimistic about the teamas future. "I think this year's young team can be ex- pected to become the basis for a great Iowa track team,', he said. - Jenny Wiese F i t F. Cfetmefiimi?2i?2l?fS!i!???4.iP'.2 -.a.a L ' ' to lsf Notre ffj If I 69-62- Big r.e- Q Q 4th NE .,.,- f A . 83-46 Cofniiusiifiaf-..1Hxii?if+i4i114i.1e1 Ist Big Ten-Chanipifaxsships -i-.- . r 9th Outdoor t.i-.t i t ' Florida.94,"IQvvi1f2??Q,i-Hinqeton 76 . Wisconsin? . I e 60-85 Big I I 2116 CTJ . r.,' - . s titres . s 345865 tetr f.21iif1eS A . 5.5iltiz11g:zP1i2i--4.121 n i Runners don't lack talent With names like Nan Doak, Kay Stormo, Jenny Spangler, Kathy Gillespie, Chris Davenport and Jenny Hayden, the 1982 women's track team could not com- plain about a lack of talent. The Hawks' indoor season produced two Big Ten champs, four All-Americans and qualified a record seven runners for the national indoor meet, where they placed tenth. Team members already began qualify- ing for nationals at the Hawkeye Eyeopen- er on Jan. 30. Doak, a sophomore, Spangler, a freshman, and freshman Mary Mol all earned a berth. The Hawks won with 86 points, over Kansas, Northeast Missouri State and Black Hawk College. More runners qualified at the Nebraska Invitational. Stormo, a senior, Davenport, junior, and Hayden, a freshman, all won spots, while Doak and Spangler qualified in additional events. Hayden then quali- fied for the 1,500-meter run at the Haw- keye Indoor Relays, where the women were victorious over Drake, Northern Iowa, Northwest Missouri, Northeast Missouri and Black Hawk. Coach Jerry Hassard took a young team to the Big Ten meet in February. Nine of the 17 runners who made the trip were freshmen. Both Doak and Stormo set Big Ten re- cords and took top honors: Doak in the three-mile run, Stormo in the 880-yard run. Mol also set a Big Ten record in the high jump, while Davenport qualified for nationals in the 880-yard run. Hepker Despite a sixth place finish, down from third in 1981, the meet was considered a success due to the team's range of quality performance. At nationals, the Hawks sent more qualifiers than ever before. They placed tenth, ending the indoor season on a posi- tive note. The outdoor season began with the Lady Gator Relays in March. Top runner Doak was out with a slight groin strain, but several other team members at the relays qualified for the national outdoor meet. Stormo won spots in three events: the 800-meter run, the 1,500-meter run, and the two-mile relay, in which she was joined by Spangler, Hayden and Daven- port. Spangler qualified also in the 10,000- meter run, Davenport in the 400-meter hurdles and sophomore Jodi Hershberger in the 5,000-meter run. The Kansas Relays gave Iowa heptath- lon competitors a good day. Gillespie and sophomore Janet Adams took second and third place in the heptathlon, which in- volves shot put, high jump, long jump, 800-meter run, 60-meter hurdles, javelin, and the 200-meter run. Though still with- out Doak as well as Davenport, the team ended the day with a fourth place finish. April snow temporarily curtailed out- door competition and forced the team to miss the Drake Invitational. But by the weekend of the Drake Relays, the sun was shining. Injuries kept Doak, Mol, and freshman Gail Smith from competing, but Davenport returned from an illness to run a tough race in the 400-yard hurdles, tak- ing third. Gillespie accumulated 5,202 points in the heptathlon, also placing third. The team had not yet competed in the Big Ten meet or the national meet at press time. The women hoped to improve on 1981's eighth place Big Ten finish and ex- pected to make a strong showing at Na- tionals, thanks to the number of runners who qualified. - Jenny Wiese E lx. il Hepk The best word for describing the 1982 Hawks solid in pitchin leaders baseball season was inconsistency. Ac- cording to sophomore Jeff Nielsen, it was an "up and down season. Some days we hit the ball real well and others not so well. Our pitching was also off and on. We gave up a lot of walks in some games." Nevertheless, the team did have con- tinuity. Head Coach Duane Banks called the Hawks 'Sa good, veteran team. It was nice to have senior leadershipf' he said, "something we hadnlt had for awhilef' Banks,in his 12th season at Iowa, added that "the team had more pitching depth than we've had since Iive been heref' The pitching staff, made up of seniors Bill Drambel, Mark Radosevich, Jeff Green, Randy Norton and Erin Janss Calong with catcher Dick Turellij were the teamis leaders. "This was the best pitching staff I'd been associated withf, said senior Nick er." Fegen, who hit two home runs in one game. '6We had seven guys who were about even and 12 who could throw with anyone." The Hawks spent spring break in New Mexico for the New Mexico University Turquoise tournament. Although Iowa finished third in the tournament, with a 6- 7 record, Nielsen said, '6The games against New Mexico were two of the best we played all year." In one stretch of the season, the Hawks won nine of 10 games. During that time, the team 'Simproved a lot," Nielsen said. "Some days we hit the ball really well and we played well together." This development could be partly attrib- uted to the team's camaraderie. nEvery- one got along really well. There were no certain groups that hung around togeth- One problem for the Hawks, who had several of their games broadcast by KRUI, was the weather, as with most spring sports. The April snow "put us back about a week," Nielsen said. '4After being outside, we couldn't get much accom- plished indoors? More personal problem for players was a lack of time in class. The Hawks were scheduled to play 68 games in two months. During one week of the season, for exam- ple, Nielsen got to classes only one day. 'fBaseball takes a lot of time," he said, "and it's sometimes hard to keep up? At press time, the Hawks had a record of 24-16, with most of the Big Ten sched- ule remaining. - Nancie Point mWu,,.,..,,. . 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V inagx. fliarrhgvesfern 1Ii2j5i:115:5 Illinois" - I 120.-3,3,1' ..o' , 2 ,BigVflfen-Finishpfjf 1,533 friiineas . B, I During both their fall and spring sea- sons, killing errors plagued the Iowa soft- ball team. Evaluating the 3-14 fall record, Coach Ginny Parrish said her team "played some pretty strong ball at times near the end of the season, but we have to eliminate those little errors that killed us." Parrish had mixed emotions about the fall season. Preparation was a definite problem in autumn, she felt, but "we find in the midwest that fall gave us some of the best weather to play inf, The spring season's highlight was a sec- ond-place finish to Northwestern at the Western Illinois tournament. The Hawks lost, 3-2, in ll innings, but they "played really well and established some consisten- cy in the tourney," said sophomore Liz Softballlmudball . . if Kelsen Ryan. Over spring break, the team went to the Sooner Invitational in Norman, Okla. where they had a 2-7 record. The Hawks didn,t play well, said junior Tammie Ra- gatz, but "we played a lot of nationally- ranked teams to some close games? Throughout the season, the Hawks con- tinued to lose close games. "We usually would have a mental lapse and play one bad inningf' Ryan said. f'We also lost a lot of games in the 7th inning." Ryan and Ragatz agree the Hawks were basically a young team. In fact, all the pitchers - Terri Lawson, Tiny Keppy, Ju- lie Kratoska and Christal Shalla - were freshmen. "The freshmen improved much,', Ryan felt. "They started to be Kelsen Kelsen more consistent as the season progressed? But because many players were new, it was "hard to adjust at the beginning of the season," Ragatz said. "We didnlt hit well when it started, but as it progressed, the hitting and defense both started to come aroundf' Unlike with most spring sports, the weather wasnit a real obstacle for the soft- ball team. As Ryan explained, "We got used to the weather. It was rotten all the time? According to Ragatz, "most of our tournaments were played in the mud, but if we had to face it, then the other team had to also." Reviewing the year, Ragatz called it "a season of ups and downs. We committed a lot of errors that killed us." But Ryan ad- ded, "We improved a lot as the season progressed." At deadline, the Hawks, with a l4-20 record, had one more tournament in which to compete, the Midwest Regionals in Springfield, Mo. - Nancie Point I I 1 Intramurals: low pressure pla J 3 3 V Hi I wwf. j A Hepker Hepker Intramural A11-U Flag Football Champions Coed: Roadrunners over Pilcher's Pagans 16-0 Womerfsz Ringers over Flash 2-0 IM Swimffiffbdi j 1 Coed Team: Raghermei Wonu-:n'sWTg3ni1 Chi Omega All-U Tennis Champs Women's: Lynn Updegraff Melissa The Big One over the Merfsqfqami Mews Greg Cook , Pinfahna Bros. 41-13 EYCHi WiBRQ2s2 f Q X A ' ,zoo Mqdieyggif1 t1giMBes ' 200 Ff?e'M63i?Yf33MB9S Tflrket Trot ' j , , fs . 'fTrapshacnifiggfieiefg:ggzi2ii2f , , , y 1 ? ,'A? 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We 116 4181 get Susan Andresen, Nursing Elizabeth Anselmi, Spanish Sofia Aran, Political Science Kay Arend, Pharmacy Mary Beth Arzbaecher, Engineering Martha Ash, Marketing Westley Askren, Marketing Paul Aubrey, Spanish Karla Baak, Home Economics Education Tom Bachrodt, Marketing Ellen Backlin, Piano Sara Bagge, Music Patricia Baker, Marketing Thomas Baker, Political Science Catherine Baldwin, Economics Felici Ballew, Journalism David Banks, Marketing Irene Barber, Communication 62 Theatre Arts t ssyy ,V t gg , f 235' " 2 f k Z W i up-A' '41 ll, MW ff fm '5' 3 -f Roger Barnard, Business Kathy Barnes, Accounting Valerie Barnes, Accounting Valerie Barnes, English Education John Barr, Civil Engineering Susan Bartholomew, Nursing Elizabeth Bastron, English Kathryn Baumel, Marketing Kimberly Baumunk, Art Jaye Baustian, Finance Mary Beaudry, Nursing Philip Bedinger, Marketing Elizabeth Beecher, Nursing Kathryn Belisle, Marketing Lisa Bellucci, Electrical Engineering Laurie Belzer, Sociology Sharon Belzer, Accounting Denise Benish, Elementary Education Craig Berenstein, Communication Studies Greg Berenstein, English Julie Bergen, Elementary Education Mary Berger, Sociology Steven Berger, Psychology Mercedes Bern, Family Development Nikki Bernard, Early Childhood 117 Ellen Berner, Marketing Debra Bettis, Social Work Leslie Beyer, Journalism Nanette Bianchi, Industrial Engineering Thomas Birch, Political Science Kay Birnbaum, Liberal Arts Steven Blaas, Math Barbara Black, Liberal Arts Karen Blackett, Pharmacy Jeniece Blair, Management Science Carole Bodensteiner, Speech Pathology Tony Bodensteiner, Art Elaine Boeding, Elementary Education Mark Bogue, Civil Engineering Gordy Bohannon, Industrial Relations Susan Bohn, Special Education Tracy Bohrofen, Marketing Daniel Bonthius, Zoology w"z.':w: f tm.. .' fa, in ,.., f, .tr 5 ,iw - 1 W 'nafztragf-,aZ.'I.. .: .. -,razawf " my 1- , me .,t,,W .. .mf ' i ii, W, 5? , 1 ' H f , , 4' 5 , w fir , Q I .1 1 fr X f ,, f , .,.. , U ,f ..5f " 5 1 ff 1 f 91' wil, f, 2 iw v L ' f, - 1 , . a-fi., 1 ' ei f l ff f Qt I fl, ,g ' , , 'M W 1 4 f,,,..WZw ,, .,,L,f. ,gi Q M. 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Z 'Z Wim wt f raw' "wt f ,, ra Bradley Bullard, Zoology Douglas Bunkers, Political Science Roxana Burche, Zoology Janine Buresh, Geography Christopher Burke, Insurance Jeff Burrell, Bio-Medical Engineering Kerry Burton, Finance Tony Bussan, Liberal Arts Barton Bycroft, Geography David Byers, BGS Karyl Cabbagge, Marketing Craig Cadman, General Sciences Rebecca Campbell, Education Don Cantrill, Business Jeanne Canty, Speech Pathology Catherine Carlin, Elementary Education Kristen Carlson, Sociology Linda Carlson, Zoology relate to each other. that were really my " some old goa s always been to go the accident, I was But my brother fwho is a student at the UD, my parents, my doctor told me to pursue it." So now Egli is at the UI with only one change in his plans. He wants to specialize in spinal cord injuries. Of course, this is only the prerequisite to his major goal: being cured. definitely one of my dreams," said smiling broadly. 119 Q Mini Feature: 'i'Stars:" Audience unpredictable s Eric Grevestad stepped into the stage light and began his introduction. But the e loud and boisterous Al Jarreau fans, an- ticipating the next promotional album or poster to be given away, drowned his words with talk and laughter. "Louder!" and "Why don't you try us- ing a mike?" some of them yelled. For the next half-hour, Grevestad and his partner Bob I-Iankes continued with their comedy sketches, often unheard, but generating laughter and applause when they were. It was Grevestad and Hankes' debut with "Catch a Rising Star." "Catch a Rising Star" is a weekly enter- tainment feature in the Wheelroom. Stu- dents, graduates and local entertainers provide a variety of programs -- from comedy and juggling to jazz, folk and rock music. Before being scheduled sometime during the semester, prospective "stars" must perform a short audition for Tom Fesenmeyer, program director. Grevestad and Hankes, two graduate students in the Master's English and Ex- position program, had spent six weeks pre- paring their comedy set. For Hankes, it was his first time on stageg for Grevestad his second fhe'd done a short comedy rou- tine once in high schoolj. What drove them to go in front of an audience? "Well," Grevestad said, "I suppose it's two-thirds fun and one-third 'dreams of grandeur."' "Al Jarreau Night" made Grevestad and Hankes' audience unusually challeng- ing, but most "Star" performers feel the audience -- students studying, friends so- cializing, people wander by -- is the pro- gram"s most unpredictable aspect. J f I J Ralph Covert, a pianist and guitarist who performs mostly his own music when on stage at the Wheelroom, finds stnaiagjg challenge. s t J i 1 - e "When the crowd is getting loud and , isn't listening, I've just got to tryharder to i catch its attention," he said. e s , ' Covert didn't have the horrorof "that i . first time on stage" to deal with when he began performing in "Catch a Rising of Star." A junior majoring in English, he p e had played in a hand at his home in Illinois gr and performed at the Fourth of July Festi-' . val in Chicago. i Yet, even with his prior experience, Co- vert admitted his first Wheelroom perfor- mance was a little frightening. "Yes, I was scared," he said, "but each time I've e played there since, 'Pvc been building up." Agreeing that the Wheelroom crowd's receptiveness has a huge effect on their i performance, some "Star" performers feel it's important to have a few friends in the audience when they're on stage. Covert jokingly noted a problem with having stu- dents as a "fan club," though. They oniy seem to be loyal until finals come up. "Then, for some reason, the 'club' tends to dwindlef' - continued on page 122 K . .- f ... ..1:st. i -si" ' S "': ..,, iii iii -r ' -It Carlos Carrasquillo, Accountmg it - - 42545 ,zt ., Roberta Carrier, Pharmacy ,t,ii i ,ar M E 3 ,- Kevin Carter, Journalism 1 , , - , fs--i - Tim Caryl, Finance .e s ,... f p S Thomas Casavant, Computer Science 5, p S as .W ihppppx p J J . Constance Cascini, Nursing Todd Cate, Finance Connie Cavanaugh, General Studies David Cederquist, BGS David Cerreta, Zoology David Chadima, Asian Studies John Chan, Bio-Medical Engineering Lisa Chan, Broadcasting Jeffry Chance, Marketing Chang-i Chang, Engineering Julie Cheslik, Communication Studies Lee Chiavetta, Journalism Leslie Christensen, Art Chin-In Chu, Music Dennis Clark, Journalism Michael Clark, Biochemistry Wendy Clark, Communication Studies Donna Clay, Pharmacy 120 X XM, X Q X X Q .-on x X V' X X X iv' , or s , X PX is is ip E ON X X --5 5' Q r si R Us k y Sow, , X HF5 . ss. . WMF are -' r' F . 'f!aff2::. L s - ' .nik , -L Q. 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Psychology Lisa Fink, Psychology Kathi Finh, English Susan Fischer, Dental Hygiene Carol Fischman, Journalism Brian Flaherty, Finance Kelly Flaherty, Finance Kimberly Flaherty, mechanical Engineering Paul Flynn, General Science Becky Ford, Dental Hygiene Megan Ford, Spanish James Fortmann, Accounting Sandra Foster, Home Economics Gwen Fox, Special Education Kevin Fox, Computer Science Liz Fox, Mass Communication Patrick Fraizer, Accounting Gary Frakes, Business Allen Frauenholtz, Computer Science Beth Frederick, Nursing Rick Freeman, Finance Karin Freshwaters, Speech Pathology 123 Darla Fricke, Accounting Tim Friedrichsen, Business Thomas Frost, Microbiology Barry Frystak, General Studies Tres Fuller, Education Lori Funk, Dental Hygiene Stephen Funk, Liberal Arts Lori Fye, Marketing Merle Gaddis, Computer Science Mary Gaffney, Finance Denise Gagnon, Nursing Karen Gangeness, Physical Education Patricia Gant, General Ileana Gardina, Education Tim Gardina, Journalism Gregory Gardner, Accounting Lynette Gardner, Elementary Education Patrick Gartin, Psychology I, Inari f l .Y A f 1 , X ,.. ,, Q, , ,ff, 1 JK'- we e E E, Aff 4, ' ' 3 M ' 4 My ,mr t--A it J.. , , ,t Aft, , : A .., f y, A t ' 4, Dennis Garvis, Economics Robin Garvis, Nursing Virginia Geiger, Journalism Cathy Gent, Elementary Education Laurie Gerard, Elementary Education Shahram Ghahremani, Electronics Jerri Gienger, Communication John Gilbert, Art Mark Gilbert, Biochemistry Jay Gilbertson, Accounting Rodney Giles, Liberal Arts Janna Gillan, Sociology Kevin Gilman, Political Science John Ginsberg, Journalism Anna Giotopoulou, Education Melody Glass, Liberal Arts Mark Glavin, Marketing Alan Glenister, Computer Science Theresa Godfrey, Nursing Paul Goedecke, Spanish Alice Goeldner, Pharmacy Timothy Gonzalez, Accounting Catherine Gorman, Elementary Education Kelly Gorman, Liberal Arts 124 , if-Q G 1 N f ei ,, Q x it Q if M if FQ" W f f , ff, f ., wSi:i,. f ya f ff 4 , VKX , 5 ' , it 5 , W 42 5' ff f t W 7 fifty 221 M l YV 1 ? , ty' ,V M, ff wx I . ,ggr ., , XX ,r N X X , , if ah,-Nm -t sw.. 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Kathy Kerns, Accounting Keith Kessler, Engineering Lauri Killian, Liberal Arts Thomas Killion, Insurance Nancy Kindig, Journalism Steven Kittleson, Business Jane Klaus, Journalism Alicia Klein, Industrial Relations Karen Klein, Liberal Arts Thomas Klein, Pre Physical Therapy Laura Kleinow, Nursing Jacalyn Kleis, Accounting Alan Kline, Broadcasting David Klockau, Journalism Elizabeth Knee, American Studies Patti Knepper, Dental Hygiene Sharon Knoll, Elementary Education Celia Knowles Accounting 129 ll , Susanne Knudson, Accounting Kathy Koch, Recreation Carlos Kock, Finance Theresa Koehrsen, Accounting Linda Kokemuller, History Joseph Kolar, Economics Karen Kolwey, Nursing John Koolstra, Finance Susan Kopplin, Rencli John Korn, Engineering Martha Korpela, Education Katherine Kortendick, Dental Hygiene Douglas Kostlan, Engineering Mary Kovacevich, Finance Carmen Kowalke, Communication Janet Kramer, History Michael Kramer, Computer Science Amy Krane, Liberal Arts Krystal Kraus, Medical Technology Kevin Krause, Finance James Krist, Finance Ron Kroeze, Political Science Suzanne Kruse, Dance David Kurtzfeldt, Accounting 130 :F ,gp I 4 .X i --5 e--.e- its . - gg ik Wm- - -s QW as X, i i. 1 '.., .. 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X iff fy, cw 'gy ff M x , W , A M l t I C its ra i V ,,' n , J if f li II: as 'ig' llll ' , I fi -V J 4 X J ., A1,2 J, A N Keith Kucera, Psychology David Kuchel, Journalism Gregory Kuhl, Finance Ulrike Kuhnle, German Ann Kuntzweiler, Broadcasting 62 Film Yoshihiko Kuroichi, Finance Andrea Lacina, Nursing Cynthia Lake, Communication Janet Lammers, Nursing Mary Larsen, Music Cindy Rae Larson, Education Martha Larson, Liberal Arts Matthew Lasusa, Political Science Debra Latham, Dental Hygiene Julie Lawler, Finance James Lawson, Business Terry Lehmkuhl, BGS Stuart Leibach, Marketing 27 2 af' gf 3 .5 1- E John Lencioni, Geography Chee-Cheong Leong, Engineering Laura Lepley, Physical Education Paul Levalley, Journalism David Levi, Accounting Michael Levin, Liberal Arts Karen Lex, Nursing Kymberly Life, Bio-Medical Engineering Larry Lighthall, Accounting Charles Lillie, Business Penny Lindsey, Economics Margaret Linnan, Music Sheryl Long, Business Donna Loop, Environmental Science Mark Loots, Insurance James Lopez, Mechanical Engineering Nancy Lubowitz, Communication Patrick Lucansky, Industrial Relations Rick Lucas, Communications Philip Lundeen, Political science Mari Lynn Lutjen, Marketing Catherine Lynch, Accounting Elizabeth Macbride, Art Loraine Machlin, Art 131 Kathleen Marget, Dental Hygiene Mary Jo Macintosh, Education Robyn Madden, Education Steve Madden, Economics Theodore Madison, Audiology Elinor Maffitt, Social Work Steve Mahannah, Marketing Jennifer Malake, Art Vicki Mall, Botany Martha Maloney, BGS Thomas Maloney, Art Martha Manikas, English Jacquelyn Manna, French l Jeanne Manson, Business Mark Marcellus, Finance Barbara Marshall, Education Debra Mart, Liberal Arts Michelle Martens, Geography 2 e ' 7 '27 5 Z 46 WF tt ww, 55, if 9, " f of f W ,ay f i , ,sf 4 - 4 ,zz ,W A A a f- Z f f Vg 3 L sag 1 l QSM 3 had O ,, 3 In l- ' ii3f,JQS1:f:il5 flii qf . 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A uf "" - . I ,,V.,,, I 5, I 2 , ,A , 3 L gg 1 S , , I f xg zl t Q? 11 7 gf , '41 W ' ,V WV' J ,M If ff 1 Z gf , . . J F 5 1 tr .W 1-,tg if ,X ,. 11 '13-11 " ::?'?e . 2 , ,HWY J J. a W WI " -,, 4- fin, . new A 1 3 ,xx f X ' ' ,117 g , " E , ..,, 3 Catherine Moore, English Sharon Moores, Microbiology Jill Morrow, Management Michael Morsch, Journalism Faranak Moshiri, Music Lori Moss, Nursing Lynette Moulton, History Mary Mueller, Mathematics Elizabeth Mummert, Mass Comm unica tion Marcia Murdoch, Elementary Education John Murphy, Liberal Arts Kellie Murphy, Nursing Mary Kay Murphy, Journalism Pieper Murphy, Physical Education Mary Murray, Nursing Marsha Mussehl, Psychology Dave Myers, Liberal Arts Etsuro Nakai, Management William Napier, Business Scott Neff, Marketing Karee Neibergall, Social Work Julie Nelson, Journalism Julie Nelson, Engineering Kimberly Nelson, Liberal Arts , 171211, f ,'t ,f,,f ' X , 4 K, 1 ' 790 fp M 1 X f it f 17 I 7 J , av L' 1 w L' ., 70? 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Michael Roche, Geology Susan Roemig, Journalism Jill Rohde, Nursing Eric Rosenthal, History Lori Rosenthal, Dental Hygiene Sherwood Ross, Liberal Arts Gary Rubenstein, Political Science Cathy Rubie, Education Sarah Ruddy, Journalism Laura Rudkin, Journalism Andrea Rugg, Art Stephen Rummens, General Studies Thomas Russe, Marketing Philip Sachs, Management Kim Sammon, Broadcast And Film Tammy Sandwick, English Dawyn Sawyer, General Science John Sayre, Zoology Thomas Schaul, Accounting Steven Schechtman, Political Science 138 1 W X 4 at Q -aw, if wa , ff , 9' f if , pf, nv it' , ff: 2' if f f ,K ff 'T lifftiiittfiie I if ,F , 7 ,pw J an ,M asf ima, Q ii, x . it any i t all K, HP: sf -s, - a El i I as ggdka , 55 Qi!! M f ' ' 6 if , it , at" .fi ' V' ,gin . . I W. 'i52',tZ:fZz- - if" X- ,,,,,.a.,,. 1' , ,-fixing , were , ','WQf,'. ' 357' A . "VZ" 2457732 i. my tp , ,, Edward Schell Insurance Mark Schiffman Marketing Mary Schilling Physical Therapy 170 Q. 'X V13 , x, l . Q r x f M Annette Schrnckel, General Studies 1 sim 4 Q Lisa Schlehan, Nursing ,A We Jane Schmidt, General Science ,,,,,,, 4, g xg' H if Jan Schmitt, Special Education Bruce Schroder, Accounting " X f ff f fx is Z Z 1 ,. , gf i ig' Thomas Schroeder, Management Karen Schuh, Marketing Robert Schulte, Business Herbert Schultz, Economics Mark Schultz, Accounting Julie Schumacher, General Science Carol Schumaker, Management Joel Schunter, Marketing Mary Schwarse, Sociology Matt Schwind, Broadcast And Film Lek 0 1981. Pranks Sign stolen from left on ninth floor. down. Fire alarms Dailylowansleft of hall each morning in door-to-door. Lek's in other ways. Any obsenities board scratched off. By ward for searching for son. Vxrgoj predicts imminent romantic Begin he'1l 1982. Rumors father, wealthy oil City to endow Embos Feb. 3, 1982: Lek's horoscope credited with making it in Slater. Lek breaks record - is times for policy violations dorm resident. Fails to ap- with Head Resident Steve counter. Lek may be forced to dorm contract, move into married in Jenny Wiese 139 David Scott, Music Michael Sear, Economics Lisa Sears, Political Science Lori Sears, Accounting Louis Sedig, Mechanical Engineering Allan Sedmak, Accounting Richard Sevcik, Political Science Gregory Sextro, Accounting Hamid Sharif-Kashani, Liberal Arts Stephen Sheehan, General Studies Jane Sherzer, Finance Kellee Shey, General Science Patrick Shey, English Emilo Shinohara, Business Michael Shirer, History Susan Shoop, Management Science Tara Shoultz, Education Theresa Shump, Education Jane Siebels, Finance Joseph Siebert, General Studies Piper Sietsema, Dental Hygiene Stephen Siglin, Sociology Julianne Simmons, English Julie Sloan, Education 140 ' it 1' it ' . www 1 WH. , ,,- L, ' 2, f-It f A W N ' Q, 15 - Egg My V. WW '- 39 S t 2: xx , X, - l f f , ' I on ' ww X "' f as V ,fm 1 A a ' "1' AKef?!6'A'5WeW55f il .cf ,W , ' aff f ,fia v,'u"- 4:2 -'H 4,y,y.v,? fe? ff j fr' ' EQIXV , , E ,Q as ffila 1. 42:31 1'hiW'zL?lezfZ2f' f 2 - ' yfvhfwigr , , , ,fm ,fzausifa nga. :ggi ,i,,, i 31 ,..pt p ,...,, . ,, ,. ,t,, ,.,, M X "l' Gregory Smith, Accounting Jeffrey Smith, Marketing Nancy Smith, Accounting Tim Smith, Political Science Tracy Smith, Textiles And Clothing Diane Snyder, Education Lori Snyder, Education Jenny Son, Engineering Mary Soraparu, Psychology Chris Spanos, Communication Studies Lori Spector, Social Work William Spector, Finance Dina Sposito, Speech Pathology Sonya Stalberger, Marketing Thomas Stanley, Political Science Timothy Stanley, Marketing Geralynn Steger, Communications Laurie Steidler, Journalism Kathryn Sterling, Accounting Lisa Stewart, Nutrician Anne Stiles, Accounting William Stipanovich, Engineering Kay Stormo, Computer Science Jeff Strawhacker, Accounting John Strilich, Accounting James Strettmann, Biochemistry Kathy Strub, Education Stephanie Strunk, Pharmacy Dave Strutz, Finance Janece Sudhoff, Accounting William Sudmeier, General Studies Joanne Sueppel, General Science Peter Summers, Engineering Michael Sutherland, Marketing Jim Sutton, English John Sutton, Education Linda Sutton, Economics Lori Sutton, Accounting Tom Sutton, Accounting Byron Tabor, Computer Science Julie Tattleman, Spanish Tamara Taylor, Computer Science 141 Stephanie Ternes, Journalism Judy Thomas, Art Stacey Thomas, Liberal Arts Shelly Thompson, Education Luanne Thousand, Business Joey Thurman, General Science Randy Tietjen, Journalism Diane Tigges, Education Thomas Tigges, Zoology Elton Tinsley, Zoology Bruce Tjossem, Finance Jayne Tometich, Marketing Diane Topinka, Home Economics Sarah Townley, Communication Studies Daryl Traeger, Insurance Ray Tran, Engineering Jean Treder, Zoology Jacque Truax, Education f 1 ff H fp if W f fp 1, W ry , f , . tri -f , A f ff aww f M gm, it QW? - -UW , it N 'X - A"v I 1 f 4 5 , if fX .--""'frx2X J Wi ,. HQ W fa W' riff! Qjm A as ,,,,,. 'T ' VM.-2 T ff f ff M 5 f is ag 1 4 , 1 W X if egg!! Q X , CQZGZX7 5' 'f I fl.. 1 .. gr ., Timothy Tupper, Economics Lisa Tvedt, Education Linda Van Alst, Accounting Janice Vandenberg, Asian Languages Joan Vandenberg, Social Work Mark Vanderlinden, Nursing Vickie Vaughn, Therapeutic Recreation Matthew Vetter, Engineering Jennifer Vickery, Political Science Mamie Viner, Library Science Kimberly Visser, Business Education Melissa Visser, Therapeutic Recreation Pamela Vanderpool, Nursing Helen Vanderwater, Sociology Diane Vanfossen, Design And Housing Laura Vangorp, Psychology Anita Vanlancker, English Pam Vaughan, Social Work Todd Voelliger, Recreation Education Carla Voynovich, Marketing To Wabik, Accounting Vic Wager, Business Cynthia Wainwright, Marketing Katherine Walker, Therapeutic Recreation 142 W 4 .rf 4 f , il 4 if J 5 f f ,QM 3 A21 af Q nr X 3 fi wr f ff W 9, FW, ,r ti at , 5 . ""' ' , , 'ZW62Z5iQ2Zf7:'ffii" 'f4I? Wm Wferwr J A f . 1 ' ' W, if , V, , ,f , 215:17 .f ,f w:L3a,5 he 'f if W , "7 I V Z Z1 E I . V , or ,. gays 4, V, f . J J fa J it f , . ,,, 't MW f fagwfi' ff , f, wx: ', ,, ,E fit hw f fifvam V 64 ji X W JJ VW W 2. , Q X A 4 I V l' 625 W 'K 1 0 Y' , 1 , f fl va. ,,,,,,,,. , ,W,,,,, M- f , r 1 2 it 4 . X f. f 35 if 4 'V I ff , ...., I ' Z! ff 1 V fi f w 4 ,J H' R.. J , 4 Y ,j L 1 f ,, f ,, if Af gg X Qi, A I ,,Z,,, ., af J -I ft John Wanner, Marketing Kent Wanzek, Accounting Bernard Ward, Marketing Jill Warnecke, Audiology Deborah Wattnem, Dental Hygiene Brad Webb, Accounting Sandy Weber, Communication And Theater Arts Eric Wedel, Computer Science Barbara Weets, Art Dennis Wehr, Accounting Michael Weisert, Ph3I'm3C,Y Lona Welbourn, Nursing Janet Welch, Zoology Peggy Wellman, Education Kathleen Welter, Zoology Michelle Wendel, Accounting Craig Wenger, General Studies Margaret Wentworth, Zoology J 1,41 l'9J Tracy Westbrook, Education Tracy Westcott, Accounting Jeff Westergaard, Economics Jennifer White, Spanish And Education Lori Whitnell, Nursing Sarah Wickenkamp, Biology Karen Wicks, Sociology Kelly Widmer, Music Mark Wiebersch, Marketing J aye Williams, Urban Planning William Wilton, Acturorial science Cynthia Winger, Marketing Richard Wohlner, Financial Economics David Wolter, Finance Teresa Wombacher, Marketing Dan Woods, Accounting Janet Wood, Nursing Neal Wooldridge, Finance Bret Wram, Broadcast And Film Janet Wrend, Industrial Relations Lori Wright, Art Robert Wright, Marketing Susan Wubbens, General Studies Kimberly Yager, General Science Lee Yong Yap, Marketing Robert Yemm, Botany Ann Young, English And German Mary Zaehringer, Physical Education Alexander Zophirerkos, Civil Engineering Clark Zarifis, Insurance Steven Zarufis, Chemical Engineering Christin Zaruba, Accounting Tom Zerbach, Computer Science Joseph Zimlich, Accounting Brent Zimmerman, Psychology Thomas Zimmerman, English Susan Zonneyvylle, Design And Housing Catherine Zordell, Accounting Craig Zucker, Economics Christy Bohl, Liberal Arts Mark Manley, American Studies Maryanne Manley, Psychology 144 M f a X 1 Q Z f ,fr wir 51. ' 2 5 ,ff af' " . fjafag W , ' . f , X t 1 Q ei it fy, 1 ff - fi? 1. :t i ff .. ,,,, , 1, ,ga mf J. it at W f fi K 5 1 1 6 f ff ,E M f 4, Q f 4 f 1 , , W f 1 fu V 7 ,,, ff f Z , , ,. . ,,,., f ' 'i til x, ff? ww , ' PTE. 5' .-Qin-sig 1 . . Q PAF 11 ex X XX Q X E 3 ss X XP 's , ' 3 K 4 - J- " "" ' :.'f ,::I' 5 sas. s . s - - - 335225, .J it' 'I g jigs l' . - .W .- A .- - 'HN RX :Si Sr t ,,,, SS' H X w . ,..,, U f J ' f 14911 hii ' ' s f Ziff :QW . n' '. , A V , , f5H'gr,'f ' fyq-Lffffr, 'I-, f, ::,f":?iVE ,tt , ,,,,, ,, ,,,,, ,Q ... WV ,. M V f t ' I ff, i aff .mn milwlik . , Q' We 5' 4 A I N 1 f.,k ,L , ikc Smcgo A r a , 5 i i 4 . . Greeks And the winners are Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Gamma Delta The HA WKEYE is pleased to an- nounce the winners of the first Greek photo contest. Based on originality, participation and development of a theme, Phi Gamma Del- ta and Kappa Kappa Gamma were judged to be best. Second place in the sorority division went to Chi Omega. Zeta Tau Alpha was awarded third place. ...-II Delta Chi and Sigma Nu were judged to be second and third best, respectively, in the fraternity division. The winning entries each received a keg, free pages in the HA WKEYE and a house copy of the book. Kappa Eileen Harvey, in charge of or- ganizing the picture said, 'fWe had this great idea of looking like we all were wait- ing for a bus with suitcases. Then at dinner one night, we decided to dress up like tour- ists and use the 'Rose Bowl or Bust, theme. The wild part is that when this picture was taken, Nov. 20, the day before the Michi- gan State game, we never dreamed weid really be going!', Adonna Kobeski recalls that day well. "I decided to wear my bathing suit since we were all dressing up. Standing there on the corner of College and Gilbert when it was only 20 degrees is an experience I'll never forgetli' Van Jolas, a member of Phi Gamma Delta said, "I wanted to make sure that Greg Gerstner received the credit for com- ing up with this prize winning idea. The two guys in the center, Jay Klosterman and Brad Burke, were picked to represent the Blues Brothers which has always been a big favorite with the guys." Jolas said that Gerstner knew of two cars with smashed up fronts at Deweyis Auto Salvage and thought it would be the ideal location for a Blues Brothers shot. When Gerstner made his suggestion, ev- eryone "was fired to dress up for it. We had a blast having it taken out there and as you can probably tell, the guys were all real hamsf, Jolas said. - Jo Mackenzie, Greek editor Alpha Epsilon Pi so sa . --,ff . , 1. Ken Leb 2. Commission 3. Dave Daskel 4. Dave Levi 5. Jeff Lipman 6. Greg Kravitz 7. .left Cohen 8. Steve Colen 9. Phil Rowe 10. Lowcl Raven 11. Ethan Epstein 12. Steve Coven 13. Mike Berger 14. Mitch Newman 15. Dan Katz 16. A Scott Forber 17. Sam Go11er 18. Phil Rosenbaum 19. Jerry Soko120. Dave Lipkin E I-I 21. Howard Solomon 22. Steve Rachman 23. Steve Jacobsen 24. Rob Lazarus 25. Jeff Benjamin 26. Dave Katz 27. Scott Kaplan. Not pictured: Arnie Baratz, Maury Dworkin, Mike Gisberg, Ed Horwitz, Louis Lieberman, Sam Moskowitz, Seth Rubin, Nate Tross, Mike Ward. Q 11. 13 14 15 In ' 27 za M 15 L6 41 H I6 U I V3 1 s q l'L lffl 5 -f S 6 K. I .Q Kappa Sigma WSWSFSFSNX 9 ii SWF? S7559 355 EES? a aa aa,a - - 1 K9 13 f writ 35 3.5, 'W 1 if .. L5 A Q ' UHQN we: mx. : Q f ew: w.:sHf g,..gggfs::5:ff :::gfwW'.' iyifiiizwm... 4 .aww 1. Warren Bent 2. Eric Jorgeson 3. Dave Unavy 4. Eric Danielson 5. Matt Dawley 6. Terry Welker 7. Dave Tucker 8. Todd Marvin 9. Pat Deal 10. Bruce Lyon 11. Ted Staver 12. Mike Baker 13. Steve Huck 14. Joe Aboud 15. Pramod Thanedar 16. Brent Miller 17. Jeff Schultz 18. Jim Hinshaw 19. Brian Morris 20. John Buckley Not pictured: Dan Bredreck, John Dowley, Pat Donovan, Chuck Gillam, Jeff Grisomore, Anders Johnson, Jamie Krist, Jim Louis, Charley Ocker, Joe Raftis, Scott Shuck, Tim Simon, Chris Sommer, A.J. Tentinger, Bob True, Steve Weber, Brent Zimmerman, Highlighted by academics, intramurals and social calender, the 1981-1982 year for members of Beta Theta Pi was one that wonit soon be forgotten. August welcomed the arrival of Jeffrey M. Towle, a Beta alum, to the house to serve as housefather. A pledge class of 17 rang in a new se- mester and social functions began almost immediately. The second annual HBlue Hawaiis' exchange with Kappa Alpha Theta and other sorority functions led the exchange schedule. At the Homecoming parade, the Betas joined Alpha Phi to take the most beauti- ful and sweepstakes prizes for their entry "Hooziers are Prey'n" The annual pledge-active dinner, this year to the theme of "Betas of the Round- table," saw actives and dates dressed up in Medieval garb and entertained by the pledge class. As Christmas approached, Betas await- ed a week of excitement in Pasadena, Calf. The sun shone for a few days, anyway. Intramural basketball and volleyball were two of the intramural sports that the Betas participated in during the year. An- other good showing was expected for the house as intramurals wound down in the spring. The "big event" for the year, the Beta formal, took place on Feb. 19 at Timmer- manis lodge in Dubuque. The weekend was spent snow skiing and socializing. May brought warmer temperatures and the graduation of Beta seniors. These graduates left the underclassmen in charge of the future years of the UI Beta chapter. - Mark Cullum, Beta Theta Pi Decked out for Blue Hawaii ll, John Weresh and Mike Ryan prove two heads are better than one. Beta Theta Pi On Halloween, these Betas show their version of the Go-Gos. E - Cooling off after Pledge-Active Stag are Bert Callahan, Dan Finnane, Pat Agnew, Scott Teasdale, Mark Cullum and Jamie Zimmerman. 9 VKVVV .. st.. f ,,,,- rLK,V 1 ,-K. ,Vk,rr VAVL n-,V , , , . ,. . 3 '." '-h, '.-7 Lk.' Kflhv f,rw J t .Vkk'VLh ll Vhfky' x'V' if ml f H ii '.'g ::'fi,i,iiY'i5 fifif.-.1 ,-kW iff k."c ,'k.' 7 325 A fi 7 f I f . LA It .e.t hM Q , QJ M' ' 5, ' ...a .7 . 7 V 'ff V l izgfi .. A fy, 5.57 Mu 5 .. .. . .1 .q, 4 7 F? 1. Mike Bell 2. Dave Augustine 3. Doug Gannett 4. Doug Necker 5. M. Clarkson Ryan 6. Mike Harner 7. John Weresh 8. Drew Cullum 9. Tracy Welton 10. Pat Agnew 11. Rick Pritikin 12. Dan Finnane 13. Steve Nelson 14. Doug Bielefeld 15. Casey Dankle 16. Phil Lundeen 17. Jon Dankle 18. Nick Van Patten 19. Bob Stephens 20. Tim Reardon 21. Tim Beach 22. Tom Holdsworth 23. Chris Ebert 24. Van Diamandakis 25. John Spaeth 26. Brian Matt 27. Steve Potter 28. Bert Callahan 29. Scott Franklin 30. Freeman Braswell 31. Jay Stockdale 32. Mark Cullum 33. Scott Eggleston 34. John Dodd 35. Dave Bone 36. Tom Day 37. Steve Pang 38. Tony Perucca 39. Kirk Bardole 40. Blaine Worley 41. Gregg Sampson. Not Pictured: Dean Athans, Dave Bogle, Dave Byers, Mike Clark, Ed Franks, Mike Hoshaw, Kurt Jaenicke, Bill Keyes, Bill McCraney, Jim McGregor, Terry Robbins, Craig Slack, John Strilich, Scott Teasdale, Jeff Towle, Mark Wuest, Tom Wuest, Jamie Zimmer- man. Delta Chi The Iowa Chapter of Delta Chi became the largest fraternity on campus this year with 72 active members. They started the fall semester off by organizing the Greek Roundhouse Party which was attended by over 1,000 Greeks from 15 fraternities and sororities. They followed that by raising over S500 for the Iowa Kidney Foundation with a sorority golf-tournament. The house grade point average reached second place among the fraternities and Tom Rockwell C815 served as president of the Intrafraternity Council. Second semester saw an excellent start as Delta Chi began Spring Rush and held its winter formal on Feb. 6 in Des Moines. The activities calendar continued with intramurals, and the Delta Chi teams ranked high in the all-university standings with highlighted performances in football, tennis, basketball and baseball. ' V - u Hand in hand, Delta Chis and little sisters hit the slopes at Welch Village, Minnesota. fm-Dm... S 1 1 C t g i 1 . X X ' 4 John Fernando came to The Little Sister Halloween party as a Prep from Outer-Space. jgining in the fun is Rachael Trpkoga, the faithful house mom 0fDel13 Chi. - - i.l..-...W .. . W: -f:- A-,,,--f,,.,,.,,' v,,,,w . . . ' f ff , ,'f,f- .. V f. 5 f ,f,, f- -f-f . . gl -:..wf1.,,,g,4gf,,,f,f. ff.y,,5,,.lfym-,...... .f . .-1.-ia,m.fz,.a.:e. ft.. .4 1. ji. 1 g f' , 1 q ,4,,.,' ' L . at yi. Not pictured: 1. George Hiller 2. Scott Clizbe 3. Bill Kafka 4. Dale Knudsen 5. Mark Lorenz 6. Kevin Ely 7. Steve Hedlin 8. Rachael Trpkosh 9. Guy DeBlank 10. Chris Collison 11. Steve Goldstein 12. Randy Thompson 13. Martin Wilson 14. Andy Hargitt 15. Joe Kolar 16. Mike Lala 17. Al Beardsley 18. Bruce Mitnick 19. Steve Gill 20. Dave Rockwell 21. Jeff Thoman 22. Terry Grieb 23. Dave Airy 24. Kermith Harrington 25. Jeff Mixdorf 26. Andy Armas 27. Mike Strattan 28. Tracy Powell 29. Lee Willham 30. Mel Hill 31. Tom Sutton 32. Bryan Pearson 33. Mike Thieme 34. Ted Heiser 35. Bryan Kercher 36. Ted Domanchuk 37. Jeff Caswell 38. Jeff Stewart 39. Craig Davidson 40. Brad Taylor 41. Mike Gregory 42. Bill Napier 43. Jim Taylor 44. Rich Stevens 45. Jay Raymock 46. Dan Cuprill 47. Chris Cazel 48. John Hanson 49. John Anderson 50, Doug Kinman 51. Dave Klumpp 52. Gary Mittin 53. Tom Baldwin 54. Tim Parker 55. ,lon Leafstedt 56. Jim Wilkins 57. Jon Rhoades 58. Dave Rubow 59. John Fernando 60. Steve Stafford 61. Jerry Duncan 62. Dave Parker 63. Greg Williams 64. David Peterson 65. Dan Hedlund 66. Lex Israel 67. Jon Coon 68. Brian Wood 69. Tim Walker. Delta Tau Delta The 1981-82 year marked another step forward for the UI Delts. With achieve- ments in scholastic, philanthropic and in- tramural events, the Delts reached new goals with expectations for the next year. After three years of planning and engi- neering, the Delts took the "Most Humor- ous Float" award in the Homecoming Pa- rade. The Delts threw their traditional "Heaven and Hell', party with special em- phasis on hell. The Delt little sisters formed new horizons with a record break- ing attendance for tapping. Also perform- ing just f'awesome," the Delt athletes ranked in intramurals. As winterls winds blew hard on Iowa, a 42-member Delt Contingent stormed the shores of California. Along with other Iowans, they transformed the "Fruit and Nutw state into the "Tall Corn State." Upon their departure, the west coast was washed away with a flood of tears. With these accomplishments, the men at 322 N. Clinton are looking forward to a bigger, better year in 1982-83. 1 Brooke McCall, Dana Tau Delta Many people celebrate Halloween, but none with quite as much enthusiam as the men of DTD and their little sisters. 1 Living it up at the Deltona Beach party this summer , B df d G , J N k - This photo shows that the Delts are true believers and will go to great lengths to expose it. gig. ra or row on uc les' and Todd Sam 55 51-f 55 19 I7 15 gig WA Lf ll IU 15 V9 'U' H 34 37 1 yo 5: 53. i ,g 20 Z zz. L5 Z7 ze yi 59 LG ,N 1 0 ,5 1 8 9 ' . ll L 5' l 5 Lf ATA 5 X l.Jon Sevenson, 2.Bill Kampcr, 3.Dave Gross, 4.Scott Hughes, 5.Brooke McCall, 6.Jim Walter, 7.Dave Jorgenson, 8.Mike Crane, 9.Steve Odekirk, lO.Mike Manfull, ll.Scott Kotenbufel, l2.Rod Cheney, l3,Al Lawson, l4.JeffGreen, l5.Tom Bombeck, l6.Kevin Krause, l7.Mike Moran, l8.Brad Medvec, l9.Rob Brewster, 2O.Todd Kimm, 2l.Bill Kusy, 22.Stew Campbell, 23.John Hillsten, 24.Brad Grow, 25. Doug Nerem, 26.Zack Miller, 27.Mark Madden, 28.Bill Burke, 29.Steve Lund, 30.Jerry Moran, 3l.Scott Mahan, 32.Marcus Bench, 33.Dave Harmeyer, 34.Mark Fosnocht, 35.Bill Walter, 36.Mikc Mitchell, 37.Steve Petrillo, 38.Phil Hadley, 39.Mike Dunlap, 40.Scott Kjar, 4l,Bob Hauck, 42.Greg Clauser, 43.Ron Gerlach. Not Pic- tured: Scott Angle, Jim Ashley, Scott Casbar, Jim Cole, Kevin Dougherty, Brian Groves, Joe Hanneman, Rich Hansen, Gus Hartaver, Bryan Kelsen, Mike Kjar, Bill Koehn, Dave Kotecki, Randy Nixon, Jon Nuckles, John Proctor, Craig Rock, Tom Roemer, Todd Samberg, Kevin Santry, Scott Skinner, Craig Standish. Delta Upsilon F' , I , ' Viva . -Q . . , , ,, Mark Eastman, Brad Wilson, Craig Zucker, Mike Griffin and George Gerwe welcome back ,luck Hunn, their old house deputy. during the Homecoming festivities. Hobos at heart,1he annual DU Hobo party gave Mike Griffin, Jim Anderson, Brad Wilson and dates 21 chance to show their irue colors. Showing their pride in Pasadena are Paul Morris, Craig Zucker, .lim Hapeman, Jim Kcrslcn und Bill Wilton. gk Lmmli ?V-' l i g 3 i f ' i e l 1.Tim Steele 2.Steve Powers 3.Steven Hingtgen 4.Steve Linn 5.George Gerwe 6.Mike Ords 7.Curtis Cole 8.Merl Kemp 9.Lee Eilers l0.Steve Hancheland ll.William Wilton l2.Ken Markham l3.Dick Christensen l4.Todd Palete 15.Keith Whittemore l6.Bill Dettwiller l7.Steve Hapeman l8.Brad Wilson l9.Steve Stran 20.Curt Stewart 2l.Tom Clark 22.Jeff Smith 23.Joe Ceryanec 24.Craig Zucker 25.Ford Schick 26.Jim Ostrander 27.Paul Morris 28.Brett Warnecke 29.Mike Duffy 3O.Mike Biaser 3l.Tom Drown 32.Jim Stone 33.Bob Handyman 34.Reggie Morrow 35.Todd Warnecke 36.Curt Rosencrants 37.Jim Hapeman 38.Craig Read 39.Mark Collins 40.Larry Jackson 4l.Mike Griffin 42.Tom Christenson 43.Mike Lindeman 44.Ken Price 45.Mike Sheker 46.Dan Woods 47.Matt Gallo. Not Pictured: James Anderson, Mike Balabon, Steve Bennet, William Bulzoni, Tim Burge, Charles Cooper, John Crippes, Gary Deregules, Dan Donovan, Ben Gerwe, Bill Hager, James Harper, Bob Hingt- gen, Hugh Johnson, James Kersten, Phillip Koerner, Joel Lee, John McCarthy, Tom McGrath, Dave Meyer, Marcus Meyer, Brad Powers, Mark Rahe, Mark Ritchie, Doug Roberson, Herb Schultz, Brian Snader, Craig Takes. The Iota Chi Zeta of Lambda Chi Al- pha started out the year with an associate member class of 21, the largest in recent years. Soon after classes started, the chap- ter began the Seventh Annual Teeter-tot- ter-a-thon for the March of Dimes. As in the past three years, joined by the women of Alpha Delta Pi. They were very happy to contribute over 56,000 to this worthwhile cause. The rest of the semester passed quickly. They participated in a number of sorority exchanges and tailgate parties. The little sister organization had a rush and joined them in many activities. With the brothers from Iowa State, Lambda Chi had a coo- koutfkegger attended by fans from both schools. In November, Lambda Chi activated 20 men into the chapter, hoping their leader- ship will be beneficial to the chapter and the Greek community. December brought finals week and in December many Lamb- da Chi's traveled to California to attend the Rose Bowl. The second semester started off slow but began to pick up. In February they had the White Rose Formal at Stoufferis in Cedar Rapids. March brought little sister activation and spring break. April was a busy month with spring activation. Iota Chi hosted the 1982 Great Plains Con- clave, a regional meeting of the national fraternity. This meeting was attended by 200 Lambda Chi's from 22 chapters throughout the Midwest, May found many Lambda Chis at their Luau the weekend before finals. - Jeff Emrich, Lambda Chi Alpha Lamba Chi Alpha l'Nametags and beer are signs of a little sister rush party," says Ed Schell, Mike Retherford and Don Cantrill. Mom "B" helps Jon Walkup, Mark Fransdal and Randy Tiegs entertain an informal rushee. At Lambda Chi, they call their pledges associate members. Here are ll of them on their skip. jp , ,te arm y, J is 5 J 1 it Wu - J if fzi J J Spaans S at 5. l.Sue Kunik 2.Martha Short 3.Lona Collins 4.Mary Jo Ortner 5.Carole For- manek 6.Debbie Thompson 7.Jan Thompson 8,Pat Dunn 9.Mark Zachmeyer l0.Theresa Mannina ll.Andrew Barnes l2.Jeff Emrich l3.John Keables 14.Barbara Anderson 15.Bryan Stotmeiser l6.Leisa Collins 17.Greg Wooff l8.Trudy Arp l9.Joseph Chinelka 20.John Finn 2l.Randy Tiegs 22.Mrs. Fred Bendt 23.Gregg Rice 24.Dave Marshall 25.Chris Potts 26.Philip Bohnenkamp 27.Heather Luse 28.Drew Vaughan 29. Vicki Mueller 30.Jane Smith 3l.There- sea Friel 32.Douglas Mueller 33.Dean Parsons 34.Amy Kaus 35.Marilyn Jarvey 36.Dave Kunik 37.Joel Koenigner 38.Marie Brachtenbach 39.Sherri Griffin 40.Cheryl Swanson 4l.Cheryl Cahail 42.Jim Brannen 43.Craig Hutchens 44.Jerry Spears 45.Becky Snella 46.Carl Stamp 47.Dean Cantrill 48.Jon Doe 49.Alison Meade 5O.Matt Vaughan 5l.Philip Wasta 52.Stella Dunkas 53.Jona- than Walkup 54.Joel Warland 55,Scott Horras 56.George McDaniel. Not Pictured: Miek Andreski, Bill Barnett, Ross Bayner, Tom Boyt, Bill Brown, Chas Campbell, Don Cantrill, Rusty Cowles, Steve Decker, Jay Dienst, Steve Dingman, Mark Fransdal. Mike Galligan, Doug I-lallendorf, Steve Hamilton, Greg Harvienx, Joe Hawkins, Rich Jensen, Sam Jones, John Mackey, Steve Munz, Kevin O'Connor, Mike Ohde, Lee Oxley, Bruce Reeve, Miek Rether- ford, Brad Scott, Ed Schell, Jim Schertz, Evan Schnittman, Brad Scott, Dave Southard, Brett Stratton, Bryce Ulin, Adam VanDale, Scott Weiss. Phi Delta Theta celebrated their 100th year on the UI campus with a centennial bash the week of April 2. Phi Deltls alumni dinner and a cenntenial ball highlighted the week. This, however, was not the Phi Delt's only activity this year. Along with a busy social calendar, the men took time out for some community service. Over 58,000 was raised in the annual skate-a-thon for the Diabetes Foundation. Keeping the Christmas spirit, little sis- ters of Phi Delta Theta and house mem- bers gave a Christmas party for 30 under priviledged children from the Iowa City HACAP organization. Snacks, games, presents and a vist from Santa Claus brought smiles to those who would have experienced on otherwise bleak holiday. Seventy-two members strong, the Phi Delts were everywhere this year: following the Hawks to Iowa State or all the way to Pasadena, they displayed rousing spirit in true Iowa fashion. - Tom Wheelan, Phi Delta Theta Pete Hedlin and Sue 'fAren't they sweet?" Here are the sisters of the Phi Delts at the Reversed Roles exchange. i Phi Delta Theta Vaughn take time out for the camera before the little sister Thanksgiving on Nov. l One Phi Delt project this year was re-landscaping the back yard after the big I City sewer projn 1 1 l v 1 1. F Y W - . .. A f"f , , . V' f- l V n , V,,, , . V ,VV.h AVV, 1 AL,'V . 4,V-hV,' , I K, VV K W K , I? 3. ,.,, A. . , rf. Ikk, I kr 1 1 1 .1 . ' , , 4 , ' 1 M u 1f'7fff w,' 1 aff. A' ' 9 M 5 4 , 4 1 7 4 1 1 1 swf 5 "Kai 75, ,',, f7','4 V . " W V it 51 -,-' y V 1 5f q 4, V- V44 4, Jn, ' 1 r mm,' f'Q 091-f. 'fa 1 ., 7' 5' .g 4 l a, we 1 "'k 7 4 ll 1. John Miller 2. Bob Showers 3. Paul Jueffer 4. Tom Nauman 5. Dick Walden 6. Kevin Stachour 7. Gene Nicolai 8. Steve Cohron 9. Kurt Powell 10. Dave Brady 11. Jon Book 12. Dan Roemer 13. Dave Pagalia 14. Vernon Klein 15. Dan Wolf 16. Mark McCallum 17. K.C. Kauth 18. Tom Wheelan 19. Rob Ochsenschlager 20. Dave Fletcher 21. Mike Jones 22. Dave Magnelia 23. Jon Kessler 24. Rick Rooney 25. Tom Birch 26. Jeff Brody 27. Jay Stoyles 28. Kevin Swanson 29. Terry Wick 30. Brian Depledge 31. Eric Abbott 32. John Robinson 33. Tim Raymon 34. Mike Ponerilli 35. Jeff Okin 36. John Cawley 37. Bob Lauder 38. Mike Miller 39. Jeff Beckman 40. John Woolway 41. Bob Ankrum 42. Eric Kebel 43. Mark Rank 44. Pete Hedlin 45. Scott Kessick 46. Lex Isreal 47. Joe Spagie 48. Kevin Kinsey 49. Scott Douglas 50. Tom Belyea 51. Mark Versteeg 52. Rob Cowan 53. Shane Westhoelter 54, Mike Lainson 55. Jon Klaus 56. Steve Stephenson. Not pictured: Bob Buising, John Haag, Bob Halloway, Ben Leutwyler, Joe Looney, Jim McDonald, Mike Moller, Douglas Moon, Gerry Schaeffer, Charlie Shanafelt, Scott Smith, Mike Sutherland, Jeff Wallace, Dave Watson, Bob Zander. Phi Gamma Delta prided itself on di- verse activities and service to the commu- nity this year. The highlight of the year was being named Greek Week and Greek Follies- champions. Greek Week is a competition between fraternities and sororities evaluat- ed on participation and placement in var- ious activities Greek Follies, a talent show, capped off Greek Week. A large percentage of the Phi Gamma Delta's members hold campus leadership positions, including director of the Student Activities Board, director of Greek Week, president of Mortar Board and vice-presi- dent of IFC. This year they made a commitment to improve graduate relations. The fraternity had implemented a graduate directory, a homecoming brunch and a dinner pro- gram, where a local graduate is invited over for dinner each week. Continuing the pursuit of academic achievment, Phi Gamma Delta converted the television room into a study room. They have also used the UI tutor program to meet members, needs. Acknowledging that college is not only academies, Figi had many social functions. "Figi Islandf' the spring tropical party, celebrated achievments throughout the year. Service to the community is one of the goals of Phi Gamma Delta. This year they worked Oaknoll retirement home and gave food to many needy families. - Greg Gertsner, Phi Gamma Delta Phi Gamma Delta i A i Jeff Eliason, Tom Drew, Chris Knott and John Tieszens welcome alumni Rich Zelvin at Homecomin 2 5 Sgt. Pepper's triplets Steve Carver, Erie Mau, and Doug Geissler, are perfect examples at the heaven At the annual Norris Pig Dinner honoring the Mu Deuteron alums, Jeff Don Gibson and Mother Guy demonstrate how easy it is to be light on your Eliason and Ted Yanachek express joyful anticipation of the meal to come. at Christmas p' 1 Q it . at 1 X s. may .Vs . ,I . - i I I 1 mi iq -26785 ' fs f ." lt ' It' '? v, ,1- P 'QE 3 1X 1. Jay Klosterman, 2. Brad Burke, 3. Dan Tvedt, 4. Van Jolas, 5. Greg Gerstner, 6. Dave Lange, 7. Mark Sloan, 8. Craig Condon, 9. PJ Lewis, 10. Alan Clock, 11. Tom Seaberg, 12. Tom Drew, 13. Rob Johnson, 14. Eric Mau, 15. Tim Eliason, 16. Jim Brooke, 17. Jim Brandt, 18. Andrew Miller, 19. Steve Krusie, 20. John Tieszen, 21. Jeff Kammerer, 22. Corky Evans, 23. Greg Hawes, 24. Dave Kite, 25. Mark Keenan, 26. Chris Knott, 27. Brett Noser, 28. Jeff Neppl, 29. Greg Tolander, 30. Abraham Ajram, 31. Sean Susanin, 32. Brad Peterson, 33. Warren Weickert, 34. Steve Peterson, 35. Matt Miller, 36. Dave Cunningham, 37. Jeff Eliason, 38. John Johnson. Not pictured: Dan Bonthius, Greg Borchert, Tom Brcka. Dave Bryant, Mike Campbell, Steve Carver, Jim Doyle, Chuck Farraj, Doug Geisslcr, Don Gibson, Paul Hancher, Mike Klancnik, Pat Larkin, Jack Levin, Todd Myers, Mike Neese, James Pointer, Dana Pratt, Harry Schroeder, Steve Stubbe, Dave Swaim, Craig Trammell, Mike Villirillo, Scott Washburn. Phi Kappa The UI Alpha chapter of Phi Kappa Psi, can look back on the 1981-82 school year and smile. The year was full of excep- tional accomplishments as well as lots of fun. Phi Kappa Psi continued to participate in UI curricular and intramural activities. The 1982 pledge class of 20 men helped keep the grade point average up to par and lengthen the lead in intramural points. Parties also highlighted the year. Thurs- day night exchanges had themes ranging from Caddyshack to Punk Rock. Little sisters were invited to Halloween, Christ- mas and Valentinels parties, as well as a surprise champagne breakfast. Formal parties included Homecoming, Christmas and spring formal at the Des Moines Mar- riott. Alumni relations also remained strong. There was a good turnout of alumni for the Homecoming pre-party. Excellent tur- nouts were also found at Parents Week- end, the Alumni basketball game and the annual Phi Psi Open Golf Tournament. - Jeff Davick, Phi Kappa Psi Sitting pretty before the Homecoming dance, these Phi Psis and their dates pose for a quick group shot. Todd Lincoln explains to Tom Thomas that even he can shoot indoors with his new instamatic at the Caddyshack exchange g 4 4. ,hV, . A A . Vg. A ii J J M 4' W 4 ' ' . . v 5 . Q 4 1 ' 551, ,a .4 V V - V 4 , h A iz 15 if 'F' 'v I 42 4 414- 4 4 4 QR ., V ' K v' I . 1 We 1. Robert Harris, 2. David Wagner, 3. Mark Radosevich, 4. John Robison, 5. Todd Lincoln, 6. Scott Donner, 7. Mark LeValley, 8. Tom Thomas, 9. David Hansen, 10. Jeff Davick, 11. Thomas Dailey, 12. Mark Melbostad, 13. Steven Flood, 14. Troy Blodgett, 15. Richard Keough. 16. Scott Winterbottom, 17. Steven Jordan, 18. Dennis Lyons, 19. Daniel Bartlett, 20. Kurt Knudson, 21. Chris Hanson, 22. Bradley Borrmann, 23. Lou Glavin, 24. Michael Barnes, 25. Robert Dustin, 26. Scott Stephens, 27. Thomas Glavin, 28. Ted Irvine, 29. Bart Halverson, 30. Steven Fleagle, 31. Pete Vorhes, 32. Greg Erwood, 33. Scott O'Neill, 34. John Falb, 35. Greg Harscher, 36. David Sealy, 37. Michael Doan, 38. John Matthews, 39. Steven Ollenburg, 40. Pete Wegner, 41. Randy Ross. 42. Robert Love, 43. John Guhin, 44. Paul Hibbs, 45. David Lind, 46. Doug Stutesman, 47. John Davis, 48. Brian Cooper, 49. Tom Swift, 50. Andy Miller, 51. Eric Johes, 52. Charles Wright, 52. Kurt Osmundson. Not Pictured: Brian Beh, David Cobb, Marc Collins, Bryan Harlan, Raymond Kivett, Greg Kline, Jeff Nicmann, Chris Porter, Gary Renneke, Scott Saveraid, Mike Sealy, Andy Susanin. Phi Kappa Sigma Q 1 Fe' ,Q N if X i , J Wi sm ESSEX X . 1. Joe Simpson 2. Mrs. Rena Smith 3. Mike Grossman 4. Jim Meliton 5. Dan V Drury 6. Mark Lee 7. Phil Fues 8. Jed Rathbun 9. Bruce Anderson 10. Shane Bock 11. Terry Fiancisco 12. Bob Paleczny 13. Dan Burds 14. Ben Bolton 15. John Bowers 16. David Llewelyn 17. Rob King 18. Tim Welsh 19. John Choe 20. Perry Henkes 21. Todd Assmusson 22. Mitch Thompson 23. Mike Wing 24. Bruce Holstrom 25. Paul Ehm 26. Mike I-lallbaurer 27. Bill Moore 28. Matt O,Conner 29. Jeff Foreman 30. Rob Seiler 31. Nate Johnson 32. Grant Peters. Not pictured: Chris Baber, Scott Freestadt, Jim Kotte, Dave Sexe. Sigma Phi Epsilon :H ff lf ' Q fag . if 5 Q "'kk "W,i ,'fk 4 f c 1 1 i i i i i a i'ii i i . e 1. Blair Ellis 2. Jim Lynch 3. Mike Rose 4. Neal Stull 5. Rod Pierce 6. Stuart Dawley 7. Enrique Scanlon 8. Mike Connet 9. George Antolik 10. Andy Hershey 11. Kevin Poznoff 12. Craig Macnaughton 13. Tom Ackerman 14. Tom Fries 15. Tracy Spear 16. Housemother Elaine Ballas 17. Steve Halverson 18. Scott Wildes 19. Jeff Odem 20. Tim Peter Schmidt 21. Scott Buskerville. Not pictured: Bob Bakeris, Mike Connell, Kyle Cross, Tom Gildehaus, John Hinchliff, Gary Laurit- sen, Gary Plummer, Jac Spring, Dan Thomas. Sigma Nu Sigma Nu's success during fall rush was an indicator of things to come for the 1981-82 school year. Twenty men were ini- tiated, painting a bright picture for Sigma Nu in the coming year. Socially, Sigma Nus continued to enjoy themselves. Over 70 women were added to Sigma Nu's roster of little sisters, strengthening the program considerably. Mary Pesch, Chi Omega, was crowned White Rose Queen in a pageant that has become a Sigma Nu Homecoming tradi- tion. The combined efforts of Sigma Nu and Alpha Chi Omega were responsible for the Homecoming float, an animated space shuttle with the theme "Fly With the Hawks." Other social events highlighting the year were the Homecoming dance, winter formal, spring party and exchanges with other sororities. Sigma Nu performed well in intramural athletics, placing fourth among social fra- ternities during the fall season with plans to participate in all sports during the rest of the year. Philanthropy remained a goal for Sigma Nu with participation in the MD Dance Marathon and a pledge fund raising pro- ject. Other goals, common among all fra- ternities, are academics, brotherhood and friendship. - Ross Thompson, Sigma Nu These Sigma Nus and their dates celebrate Homecoming '81 in grand fashion at their annual Homecoming Dance. Some people think fraternities are just houses Andy Cory and Vic Ross receive help from Dan Gable and Mary Skourup in choosing Sigma Nu's '81 White but the Sigma NUS have 21 Ceftaifl kind Of mgefh' Rose Queen. QFHCSS- 52f'z5Qza 3 iz ll f' 'hug- 1ViV h3,lV VV'?.VV g'V 'A,-2'gg rf g .V ' V .o,3y. l t .tgt V . ,tte ' tyy 4 4 . g ? i,y,i, . . , Q l y,ty f ,. y .y,. ggy .g . ,Q . yy 1 t . e ttyt 1 y fg,f'+ ' Q if ' it Y 4 1 y 4 LO 4 1. Rich McDonald 2. Jay Young 3. Mike Freeman 4. Ken Marburger 5. Scott Strain 6. Dave Henderson 7. Ken Hite 8. Kaj Sinclair 9. Bob McMullan 10. Mike Button 1 1. Vic Ross 12. George Anson 13. Chris Baker 14. Andy Cory 15. Mark Herman 16. Andy Griebel 17. Joel Montgomery 18. Steve Ness 19. Kerry Mikkelsen 20. Rick Potocki 21. Dave Paul 22. Larry Jewel 23. Tom Payne 24. Lloyd Boates 25. Bill Dall 26. Dave Cox 27. Jeff Kintzle 28. Ross Thompson 29. Andy Wolfe 30. Ron Arder 31. Dave Broeder 32. Bret Kelsey 33. Mike Motley I 34. Ross Hartline. Not Pictured: Mark Allen, Bob Arndt, Mark Burton, Dave Carlson, Doug Chadima, Randy Clemenson, Kevin Code, Andrew Connell, Allen Eskins, Nile Hartline, Bart Hicklin, Jeff Hostetter, Wendell Gibson, Jon Klingamon, Jay Krieger, Mike Land, Wade Leathers, Eric Ledger, Robert Messerli, Doug Murphy, Todd Nash, Dave Nelson, Greg Poduska, Pete Puglisi, Rob Schmidt, Jim Schwarzback, Phil Simon, Kirk Sorenson, Eric Thornton. Jim Walker, Kent Wills, Bob Wulff. Sigma Pi The 1981-82 school year was an excel- lent one for the men of Sigma Pi. The areas of Sigma Pi interest and participa- tion were numerous and kept members busy in both Greek and university life. The Sigma Pis enjoyed a busy social calendar. Events included two formals, nu- merous exchanges, a dinner for Parent's Weekend and little sister functions. Coming off a strong year in 1980-81, they had an outstanding summer and fall rush that resulted in an influx of new members. A high placement on the scholastic chart was complimented by a good show- ing in intramurals. This year is reflected upon as a great success for all members of Sigma Pi. W Kevin Paaske, Sigma Pi ,aw 'KMerry Christmas," say Kevin Allison and Santa Scott Beck at the Sigma Pi Christmas Party. Taking a break at the charity golf tourney are Scott Garner, Mike Flege, Scott Friedrichs and Mike Carberry. Nt as f Christmas is the season of brotherhood and these Sig Pi actives pose to prove it. 1.5 ' 15' 1 if 15 5 :Q 1 5 esp 8 'U LCV lol. 1 ii 1. Steve Whitting 2. Pat Carberry 3. Scott Fredrichs 4. Tim Anderson 5. Bob Whittenbcrg 6. Kevin Allison 7. Brent Lehmkuhl 8. Kevin Paaske 9. Jeff Sinet 10. Mark Heineking 11. Scott Garman 12. Mark Striepe 13. Terry Horner 14. Jeff Jensen 15. Scott Beck 16. Mike Flege 17. Steve Jensen 18. Paul Carberry 19. Tom Murray 20. Bill Farrell. Not pictured: Bob Ankenbauer, Steve Breiner, Mark Brown, Scott Brown, Mike Carberry, Tim Carlson, John Coonadt, Craig Cram, Tom Culliton, Paul Duncan, Scott Garner, Tom Grave, Ben Herren, Doug Huggins, Jim Knapp, Mark Krzmarzick, Steve Lawler, Dave Lickteig, Mike Ludes, Pat McKeorun, Mike Means, Mike Morin, Tom Niehaus, Kevin Nielsen, Kirby Nielsen, Rich Novak, Mark Ploskonka, Brad Reeves, Greg Roser, Andy Seidensticker, Curt Surls, Scott Tessmer, Steve Tonsfeldt. For the best of the fraternity world, Tau Kappa Epsilon believes it is the place to be. Tau Kappa Epsilon provides academics, while allowing for emphasis on athletics and social activities. The active members of Tau Kappa Ep- silon accumulated a G.P.A. of 2.63, while placing highly in intramurals. In intramural football, TKE found itself in contention for the championship by pounding its way into the final four. The spring semester showed success in intra- mural basketball and softball. In addition to studies and athletics, the men of Tau Kappa Epsilon found a niche in social circles, hosting seven exchanges with sororities. Also included on Tau Kappa Epsilonis social calendar was the annual Sorority Golf Tournament in which funds are contributed to St. Judes Children's Hospital. The men of Lambda Eta chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon plan to continue their ac- tive role in shaping the fraternity future at the University of Iowa. - Kevin Vry, Tau Kappa Epsilon The wilder the better was the general consensus for the fall pledge punk party. Tau Kappa Epsilon to pictures, expecially with their housemom. Things are always the most fun around the keg which is proved by these Tekes. A' 445, W .. , , g f g f , , f W . tt i. t.te.r, ' ' 1 ' f .Q 2255.1 . ji on ' L id sz: 3 ' K, ,,,t I K. f K 4'kV , V- Q 1 ' G, f 1' '," .19 , . g ff? . H. g 4' W , 1 e 1 , ,,. -ff v A l. Dave Miller, 2. Steve Lundeen, 3. John Round, 4. Jason King, 5. John Hart, 6. Mike Hynes, 7. Gunnar Klish, 8. Paul Bartoloni, 9. Evan Oliff, 10. Mark Cody, 11. Pat Edwards, 12. Dave Turk, 13. Mark Stephany, 14. Doug Hladek, 15. Hank Shulruff, 16. Glenn Nash, 17. Steve Gilberg, 18. Scott Schafer, 19. Jeff Tinkey, 20. Randy Weigel, 21. Dan Halstrom, 22. Paul McGill, 23. Mike Fischman, 24, Mike Hoffey, 25. Brent Carstensen, 26. Rick Gordon, 27. Scott Ramsey, 28. Joe Padorr, 29, Steve Bulzoni, 30. Pete Brown, 31. Mike Wahl, 32. Paul Breckner, 33. Bob Gray, 34. Steve Dress, 35. Tom Collins, 36. Lyndon Lyman, 37. Neil Levitt, 38. Scott Kelsay, 39. Kevin Vry, 40. Scott Welsch, 41. Rich Burnight, 42. John Leonard, 43. Joe Nash, 44. Steve Martin. Not Pic- tured: John Bryan, Scott Butterfield, Jeff Doran, Jeff A. Doran, John Doran, Bob Frank, Bob Gaddis, Tim Gould, Greg Guy, Shawn Hudson, Larry Keeley, Bob Kelm, Justin King, Bob Mixon, Dan Mullins, Larry Peck, Al Propp, Todd Renneckar, Jim Sebring, John Sherman, Dave Wandrey, Chuck Wilson, Ron Yeo, Brad Zellers. 175 Sigma Chapter of Alpha Chi Omega was founded at the UI on June 9, 1911. Since then, it has grown in membership from 6 to 118. The semester began with rush, pledging 44 women who later activated the first week in February. Alpha Chis are involved in 4-5 ex- changes each semester. Among the themes for the 1981-82 exchanges were gangster exchange, Halloween party, Around the World party and a punk rock exchange. They also hosted their first annual four- house Christmas party, with the Chi Ome- gas, Delta and Fijis. During the year they had four formal parties. 6'Crush Party" was a new idea this year. Sisters set each other up for an infor- mal dance at Hills, Iowa. The theme for fall party was "Alice In Wonderland, Through the Looking Glass." Dates were seranaded and given a pocket watch invi- tation. Winter formal was held on Valen- tine weekend at the Holidome in Cedar Rapids. Alpha Chis and their dates spent the time swimming, dancing and relaxing. The last formal dance was the spring par- ty, traditionally planned by the fall pledge class. Two members of Alpha Chi were elect- ed to Panhellenic Executive Council. Ka- ren Axness was elected vice president and Lori Davis, Panhellenic rush director. These women will serve for the 1982 year. A few of the second semester highlights were the Muscular Dystrophy Dance Mar- athon, Greek Week, Mom's Day Dinner, and Senior Picnic. The main event of second semester for Alpha Chis was the Cystic Fibrosis Super- bowl, sponsored now for 3 years. It was held at the Union bowling alley. The goals were to exceed the amount of money raised last year and to increase campus and inter-Greek participation. - Kelly Baker, Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Chi Gmega At their four-house Christmas exchange, these Alpha Chis pause for everyone's favorite group On pledge night Martha Ash, Kate McClain, Sarah Carter, Jill Duncan, Linda Mauk, and Julie show their s' ' ' Smiles on the faces of these Alpha Chi Omegas show their pleasure with the outcome of -,INS ' ,P Nm f 1. Linda Mauk 2. Patti Paca 3. Cathy Pierson 4. Clare Callahan 5. Kathy Hill 6. Barb Higgins 7. Lisa Miller 8. Julie Nelson 9. Andrea Wolf 10. Robyn Rayner ll. Lori Christensen 12. Ann VanderWoude 13. Julie Miller 14. Carol Koeppel 15. Colleen Keating 16. Meg Calwell 17. Diane Eddy 18. Tina Kokinis 19. Beth Johnson 20. Becky Bolen 21. Kate McLain 22. Andi Sered 23. Sandy Heidel 24. Margie FreeMan 25. Karen Axness 26, Martha Ash 27. Donna Greenburger 28. Sandi Swanson 29. Polly Flinn 30. Sharon Wolbers 31. Janet Straight 32. Lisa Olson 33. Laurie Flagel 34. Marilyn Sneed 35. Sarah Carter 36. Kerry O'Brien 37. Jean Hazelfeldt 38. Julie Hill 39. Kay Carpenter 40. Lynn Burks 41. Ann Dwyer 42. Lisa Donna 43. Peggy Burge 44. Laura Hughes 45. Caroline Leenheers 46. Jill Duncan. Not pictured: Kellie M. Baker, Kelly J. Baker, Cathy Barding, Ann Barry, Stephanie Baumeister, Lyn Becker, Kristan Bergland, Karla Bigler, Julie Brumbaugh, Ann Cahoy, Lynn Carlson, Kristi Coffin, Sue Crane, Cindy Daasch, Lorie Davis, Diana Dee, Donnelle DePrey, Lisa Dobner, Daen Dohler, Anne Easton, Patty Engblom, Sue Evers, Anne Foster, Chris Freeman, Tres Fuller, Betsy Gilchrist, Shelley Gommels, Jenni Haase, Cathy Hanks, Katie Hart, Susan Hlavka, Tracy Hopkins, Nancy Hoy, Marilyn Johanik, Rhonda Justis, Julie Keniston, Dana King, Ann Koerner, Beth Kornstad, Maria Kroumis, Lori Lage, Kelly Lesher, Lori Maas, Barb Meyer, Sarah Mitchell, Sharon Mulcahy, Chris Neer, Deb Niehoff, Amy North, Lisa Olander, Kathy Parkinson, Julie Pender, Kristi Petersen, Sharon Potter, Laurie Rasmussen, Katie Reif, Andrea Rojek, Tami Sitz, Suzanne Sojka, Stacy Starwalt, Kristin Stater, Anne Steele, Chris Steele, Rhonda Trimble, Jacque Truax, Jerelyn Turner, Chris Walsh, Kim Weber, Sarah Werling, Cheryl Wintz, Shari Zimmerman. Variety was the word for Alpha Delta Pi this year, evidenced from the start through the personalities and fresh ideas of 44 pledges, a record number for Alpha Beta chapter. As an elected officer of Junior Panhel- lenic, pledge Linda Blair encouraged par- ticipation in the first "Clean Up Iowa Cityv campaign. Another addition to the house was the delectable diverse menu of the new head cook, Rod Giles. ADPis were involved in an array of lo- cal, state and national service activities during both semesters. The seventh annual teeter-totter-a-thon, held on the lawn of the Lamda Chi Alpha house, was a 168- hour joint effort to raise funds for the March of Dimes, while the proceeds from the spring dance marathon benefitted the Muscular Dystrophy Foundation. When a fire struck the Iowa State FiJi house, Alpha Delta Pi made a donation to the restoration fund. ADPi also helped efforts to bring a Ronald McDonald House to Iowa City and plans to purchase and renovate a room in the house. Three ADPi actives, Margie Gines, Sue Koch, and Mia McCallum, represented the UI on the Golden Girls pompon squad at the Rose Bowl. Waking early to the sounds of the band next door and perfect- ing routines occupied much of their trip, but the three said they loved it. Since every organization needs good leadership, Alpha Delta Pi made it a point to bring an assortment of personalities and opinions into its major offices for 1982 with the election of Lynne Sanders, presi- dent, Kathy Evoy and Dawn Nelson, Pan- hellenic representatives, Kerri Carter, rush chairman, Amy Van Zomeren, house managerg and Laura Maxwell, standards chairman. Efforts in studies helped ADPi to raise its scholastic rank among other sororities on campus by two places. - Pam Hagen, Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Pi ADPi sisters, Sheila Hamilton and Eileen Shapiro, take a break at Fall Party. Margie Colloton, .lan Hansen, and Laurie Handleman show their joy at becoming actives, Activation is a special day for Lynne Sanders, Mary Beth McMenimen, Mia McCallum and Karin Marshall. 1. Tracy Kaloupek 2. Lori Davis 3. Anne Dvorak 4. Lynne Sanders 5. Kristi Johnson 6. Barb Anderson 7. Teri Neckenberg 8. Jane Marie Erhart 9. Karin Marshall 10. Chris Spanos 11. Dawn Nelson 12. Kathy Layer 13. Terri Cook 14. Katy Holte 15. Linda Blair 16. Laura Maxwell 17. Karen Seda 18. Jennifer Hare 19. Julia Hare 20. Margie Keeley 21. Susie Auh 22. Leticia Rodriques 23. Michelle Whitfield 24. Diane Adcock 25. Ann Hunter 26. Laurie Handleman 27. Mary Beth McMenimen 28. Diane Carlson 29. Sue Kock 30. Sharon Bobenhause 31. Beth Noble 32. Collett Soults 33. Kathy Ferguson 34. Sheri Spies 35. Ann Lohbauer 36. Becky Nicely 37. Pam Hagen 38. Jane Bergmien 39. Lisa lrrine 40. Beth Lonning. Not pictured: Kris Anderson, Lisa Anderson, Tara Boots, Susan Bowers, Kerry Burton, Becky Campbell, Jenne Canty, Kerri Carter, Polly Cassidy, Ellen Chabot, Margie Colloton, Sheryl Conroy, Heather Crum, Patty Deldin, Roxanne Deneklau, Mary DePorter, Kim DiNucci, Janyce Ekblad, Jodie Elmore, Patsy Erschen, Kathy Eroy, Margie Fines, Brenda Good, Kristin Hamilton, Shelia Hamilton, Elisa Hershner, Jan Hansen, Jill Holman, Sue Hughes, Lori Killian, Sharie King, Lori Kintzle, Suzanne Knudson, Sue Kunik, Lynne Laschansky, Linda LeMaster, Mia McCallum, Laura Parker, Susie Peterson, Edie Purdum, Ginny Quick, Ruth Quintero, Colleen Rafferty, Linda Ross, Eileen Shapiro, Patty Shepard, Lisa Sohl, Vive Spanos, Lisa Teeple, Nancy Thompson, Candy Tiernan, Amy VanZomeran, Megan Wagner, Kelly Widmer, Sue Young, Sandi Zila. The Delta Epsilon chapter of Alpha Phi welcomed 44 pledges during formal rush. They started off the year with a House- mothers kidnap, filled with serenading to get each chapter's housemother back. Sandy Orton represented the UI as the 1981 Homecoming Queen because of her achievements in scholarship and campus activities. The chapter gave her complete support and, as a result, won the spirit award at the pep rally. Combined efforts paid off with the Beta Theta Phis when their float won the sweepstakes and the most beautiful float awards in the uFly with the Hawksl' Homecoming parade. Alpha Phi's philanthropy for the heart fund is in the process of being changed and the chapter looked forward to the annual singing valentines, as well as hosting a sweetheart ball. The fall party was a success when they decided to shock their dates by dressing grubby, while the dates showed up in suits. The theme was named "Second Hand Rosef, The pledges threw a Hollywood party for the actives in the fall and the spring formal and Annual Luau were also held. A Julie Nunn, Alpha Phi Alpha Ph These Alpha Phi actives prepare to swing into an eventful pledge 'bevgrlth Andi Bvuahwn S005 Wmclhing bChiHd her ShL1dCS lhdi is UHSCCH by AUD At their Second Hand Rose party, thcsc APhis tell their dates, 'fJoke's on yo Sturges and Anne Van Atta. 1 1 1514 313 Ss 56 5 8 7 . ' I ',7 1 I F 2 K3 H 5 . q U .VQ1 I I . . K Ill 11 ig K fi A za ll V Lx 95 ,x 1 lb QQ .8 , Ray - xo is 3 - V. 35 k . K V . K sfo qc QL m i up V K I W G7 as 4. -W 51 L 'lm K V A I E5 7 . V 54 A 1 5 . 69 I Ai M 7' 'Y' 1 1 X . A V73 74 15 1 11 wg 79 X UI 1 B5 ' :L l 85 54' 31 ggfi so 1114. 15 44 75 va gli 43 Y? nv "4 , I 5 I 7 KFQW ff 0111 f .3 za ! S.,...N,f 1. Nancy Kindig 2. Kathy Halverson 3. Ann Sturges 4. Sandy Orton 5. Sharon Belzer 6. Heidi Schnell 7. Andrea Breekner 8. Tina Bertogli 9. Rita Hartness 10. Jenny White ll. Jane Seibels 12. Brenda Jones 13. Mary Jo Maclntosh 14. Jill Morrow 15. Julie Kebel 16. Jane Kelleher 17. Sue Vaughn 18. Barb Knutson 19. Stacy Letz 20. Missy Van Ryan 21. Kaaren Herbst 22. Cheryl Danielson 23. Sue Vavak 24. Marie Michuda 25. Liz Weber 26. Betsy Turner 27. Karen Bailey 28. Julie Tharp 29. Andi Boughton 30. Robin Kirsch 31. Dede Alstrin 32. Juli Brick 33. Kate Head 34. Holly James 35. Nancy Kelsey 36. Lynn Johnson 37. Theresa Jones 38. Renee Breckenridge 39. Paula Caplan 40. Retta Breckenridge 41. Ann Herbergcr 42. Melinda Bailey 43. Nancy Axtell 44. Julie Malott 45. Hope Truckenmiller 46. Kelly Mullen 47. Lisa Haberback 48. Katie Weber 49. Beth Pleune 50. Annette Puckett 51. Sandy Belzer 52. Jodi Hershberger 53. Chris Des Enfants 54. Kelly Stopps 55. Sandra Diehl 56. Shari Rosenthal 57. Brenda Jones 58. Elise Rosenfeldt 59. Amy Huch 60. Kris Cothrell 61. Lisa Mee 62. Betsy Turner 63. Cheryl Lukes 64. Joy Schuldt 65. Randal Mathis 66. Linda Marcley 67. Pam Geurink 68. Sara Cordes 69, Gwen Sawyer 70. Lela Wulf 71, Alison Grier 72. Denise Melntosh 73, Ann Marvin 74. Martha Tully 75. Nonny Gantzos 76. Mary Thompson 77. Sally Kirsch 78. Kristi Jaster 79. Mary Keefe 80. Marci Saupe 81. Brenda Sidles 82. Ann Ellingson 83. Lucy Schilke 84. Mary Kelleher 85. Nanette Joseph 86. Mary Kelly 87. Kelly Lynch 88. Frances Graziano 89. Wendy Hughes 90. Sarah Oetkin 91. Kristi Holmstrom 92. Sheila Cardia 93. Babs Heard 94. Kathie Kersey 95. Susan Reese 96. Karric Sierp 97. Lauri Bottoni 98. Kelly Jordon 99. Jennifer Crane 100. Stephanie Krug 101. Lori Freund 102. Jayne McQvillen 103. Laurie Smith 104. Ann Tallman 105. Kathy Dirkes 106. Laura Jamison. Not Pictured: Nancy Breen, Robin Jarvin, Kim Kennedy, Julie Nunn, Deb Ries, Anne Van Alta. The 98 women at Sigma chapter of A1- pha Xi Delta had a busy year with a vari- ety of functions and activities. The Alpha Xi Delta philanthropy pro- ject, a 24 hour softball marathon with Del- ta Tau Delta, raised 51,400 for asthma. The Alpha Xis also offered a class in cardiopulmonary recusitation and partici- pated in the Muscular Dystrophy Dance Marathon, as well as the Delta Gamma Anchor Splash. The Alpha Xis also participated in var- ious campus activities. They took part in intramural sports, ranging from flag foot- ball to ping pong. Some of the social ac- tivities included seranades, exchanges, Dad's Day, Mom's Day and a little sister weekend. The Alpha Xis had three parties this year. The first was a fall party with a west- ern theme. For a taste of the "real west,', it was held at Slocum's Solon Saloon. The Christmas formal was at Coachman Inn and spring formal was at the Blackhawk Hotel in Davenport with the music of P.T. Russ. No sorority is complete without a pledge class. Some of the activities of the 1981-1982 pledge class include a skip day to see the Wisconsin football game in Madison, active lock-out and a variety of other pledge pranks. The class was not only mischievious, but also productive. They had an M8LM sale to purchase a microwave oven for the house. - Pam Peters, Alpha Xi Delta Alpha Xi Delta Diane Gregoire and Ellen Engle pose for a quick photo at their Western Fall Party. iii Brenda Steffens, Sharon Danielson, Carloda Doleza, and Pam Peters show that rush week is all worth it on pledge night. Charlie Brown, Snoopy, andthe rest ofthe Peanuts gang share smiles at the AZD house. AEA rf- ' H -9' T 5' 4 a N 'l 3 3 3 3 , J' 5. . 4 1.1 . J 4 gy.gy , ' . ,4 , , .iagy ,Q lag . 'fu ,J ' i7.ii in r 43 1? L 3 2 a , 4 4 S 7 G' l. Deb Anderson 2. Beth Miller 3. Mary Ekstrom 4. Dawn Gary 5. Beth Hahn 6. Deb Jones 7. Jean Pichler 8. Sue Shoop 9. Beth Frederick 10. Carol-Sue Hughet ll. Roberta Minish 12. Sara Coleman 13. Celeste Johnson 14. Liz Tish 15. Jnae Bek 16. Andi Zik 17. Gail Hantelman 18. Mary Jo Heman 19. Paula Edgerton 20. Melanie Wagner 21. Kathy Koens 22. Diane Gregoire 23. Ginny Bench 24. Lori Sutton 25. Carolyn Peters 26. Lynn Kohler 27. Julie Lenz 28. Kim Daughtee 29. Kim Martin 30. Jamie Swan 31. Jayne Kuehl 32. Mary Shreurs 33. Jamie Lawler 34. Mindy Smith 35. Cathy Rinella 36. Sally Ripple 37. Carolyn Mueller 38. Karla Blume 39. Sue Morse 40. Kim Galligan 41. Cindy Scott 42. Stephanie Barry 43. Cathy Latta 44. Marie Brachtenbach 45. Joy Nine 46. Diane Davis 471. Deb Bucher 48. Sue Pinnow 49. Barb Bienlien 50. Carol Maier 51. Kathy Welter 52. Shari Walling 53. Deb Christensen 54. Cindy Harter 55. Karen Wilcox 56. Jane Mozena 57, Trysh Brown 58. Carlota Dolezal 59. Janice Ellinghausen 60. Melissa Prihoda 61. Laura Kay Rumple. Not pictured: Gayle Altfillisch, Karin Ballard, Kim Ballard, Kelly Brady, Mary Burner, Carol Butts, Linda Canker, Sharon Danielson, Ellen Enyle, Marie Fitzsimmons, Janis Harker, Lori Hoffman, Dawn Huntsinger, Jacquie Jones, Judy Jorgenson, Sheila Killian, Beth Klindera, Karin Knope, Kathy Korten- dick, Joanne Lange, Janet McCarthy, Stacey Minneman, Tamara Morrison, Shelly Olson, Pam Peters, Connie Russo, Becky Shannahan, Sue Stoffanon, Brenda Steffeus, Stephanie Ternes, Delinda Vanni, Lisa Wilburs, Kelly Zwa- german. Chi Omega was represented in a variety of activities throughout the UI campus. One of the Psi Beta chapteris major philanthropies is the American Diabetes Association. Skating for twelve hours this fall, they raised about 88,500 in the annual Skate-a-thon. The 42 new pledges have been involved in community service, both through the Skate-a-thon and through caroling and de- livering Christmas stockings to Iowa City children. In 1981, Chi Omega won an award at the scholarship, leadership, service ban- quet for outstanding community service. Representation in intramurals remained high. The flag football team took first place in the division and second on campus this fall. "Up, Up and Away With the Hawks" was the Chi Omega entry in the Home- coming parade. The float, in the shape of a hot air balloon, won first prize for original- ity and the sweepstakes prize in Division II. Fall party had a New Year's Eve flavor. An evening in Paris was spent at the for- mal. Exchange themes were g'Name that Tune,', f'The Wizard of Oz,' and S'Child's Paradise." The Psi Beta Chapter of Chi Omega had many leaders on campus this year. Diane Baker was the 1982 co-director of the MDA Dance-a-thon. Lolly Price and Mary Larson were active in Mortar Board. Linda Morrissey and Kim Ma- gruder were co-directors for the 1981 Homecoming public relations committee. Magruder was also 1982 Greek Week di- rector. Chris Wendling was the 1981 Homecoming executive secretary and Ka- ren Christensen was the assistant parade director for Homecoming. Wendling was also involved in the 1981-1982 Riverfest, serving as executive secretary, Special Olympics trainer-coach, Sports Day vo- luntee coordinator and was involved in Re- creation Society, Sports Day planning committee and was recreation chair for the 1982 Riverfest. - Kathy Leahy, Chi Omega Chi Dmega U Ht ME ANS A gang of ChiOs get out the welcome sign to greet the new pledges. After rush week, these Chi Omegas are ready to celebrate on pledge night. fz A Q, Q 1 5 n f 5 f f , f Q ' Q l g f 5 35 ,1i..ti f " f 5 h i '! f 5 .tizf l gf rtir lfl M 1. Martha Grow, 2. Eileen Ahern, 3. Sue Butler, 4. Karen Kaltsulas, 5. Joanie Boesen, 6. Wendy Wiedinfield, 7. Julie O'Connor, 8. Shawn Sabin, 9. Franseca Van Gorp, 10. Beth Hartung, 11. Cindy Tilton, 12. Kathy Johnson, 13. Bonnie Johnson, 14. Sarah Patterson, 15. Nancy Bowen, 16. Mary Kay Smego, 17. Tali Newmann, 18. Linda Kapsa, 19. Jane Brashaw, 20. Kim Magruder, 21. Peg Murphy, 22. Karen Christensen, 23. Lisa Pouba, 24. Mary Carlin, 25. Robin Miller, 26, LeAnn Simon, 27. Beth Freese, 28, Laurie Courtney, 29. Denise Watts, 30. Janet Wilson, 31. Cathy Leahy, 32. Angela Swan, 33. Linda Morris- sey, 34. Chris Stephens, 35. Joni Donaldson, 36, Kelly Turk, 37. Kathy O,Con- nell, 38. Sue McDaniel, 39. Liz Blanchard, 40. Ginger Pate, 41. Sue McNamee, 42. Jody Nelson, 43. Helen Schuler, 44. Mary Moran, 45. Linda Hanson, 46. Sarah Hoover, 47. Sharon Freund, 48. Maureen Burke, 49. Patti Velman, 50. Jill Bredesky, 51. Patti Dillon, 52, Kristi Shang, 53. Jackie Donaldson, 54. Mary Larson, 55. Tanya Tack, 56. Julie Weis, 57. Tricia Devitt. Not Pictured: Kelly Adams, Betsy Ahlquist, Pegi Allen, Diane Baker, Robbi Ballantyne, Chris Bishop, Jeanine Brennan, Sheila Cadigan, Joyce Campbell, Deb Cervetti, Jody Cole, Stephanie Crossen, Clare Devitt, Shannon Dress, Marilyn Dunham, Caro- lyn Eddy, Sandy Eveland, Jan Fotsch, Colleen Greenwood, Susan Hensley, Lisa Hines, Nancy Kelm, Teri Kigin, Cindi Jacobsen, Amy Jaragin, Kathy Jewett, Chris Jurnmire, Lynne Kubik, Ann Lazar, Sandy Lerner, Jackie Marx, Kymm Matthew, Diane McLaughlin, Wynn Merryman, Judi Miller, Allyson Moore, Dana Morris, Pam Newcomer, Chris Ann Ottenheimer, Mary Pesch, Lolly Price, Denise Prohaska, Jolie Rabadeaux, Jeanine Ruff, Lisa Ryan, Susan Schroeder, Sue Shanahan, Michelle Shopenn, Suzy Showers, Jean Simpson, Therese Solis, Pat Vornbrock, Chris Wendling, Tracy Westler, Sally Wier, Julie Williamson, Julie Youle. Tri-Delta started the year with their fall party, 'fDelta Cruise," planned by the 34 new pledges. A hayrack ride and Christ- mas party were also held. The Homecom- ing float was built again this year with the Phi Delts. Also busy with exchanges and the intra- murals program, the Tri Delts philanthro- py, the Iowa City Marathon for M.S., sponsored by Ebyis, was successful. One of Tri Deltis achievements included the 1981 Greek Week trophy for most active soror- ity participation. Tri Delta's Heidi Held was co-chairman of the week-long events. A group effort was exerted at the Delta Gamma Anchor Splash and the M.D. Su- per-dance, where the Tri Delts tangoed with Sigma Pi, Along with the fun and excitement, Del- ta Delta Delta emphasizes the importance of a well rounded individual. - Debbie Ley, Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta ,MA f "yy-i ,yyrisy Cruising at the fall party, g'Delta Cruisei' proves fun for Susan Guthrie, Julie Young and Debbie Ley. Sisters Pieper and Julic Johnson are happy to also be sorority sisters on pledge These Tri Delt actives and pledges are full of holiday cheer at the annual night. Christmas party. 7 'F SH 5 ar VL,, Amkh , 'G 1 fig' 1 J , fe :fe m ', A 'viiiisgi f 5 L' 4,3 fi 'mm. fe 'mmA 'm,, ' ,'fT,ii5if Lf, I ii. 'K bill. .f- nf 5 , wkf, 4-A. 5 f , .- ffki il ,ii 711 .Q 1' V 5 ' ' V' krhk . in if R' ' A . , ',,. A ji. 7-X1 .fi ,A V ' -if y g. .. .,g5" 7 .7 Q3 1 I44'k'..B, 9 11544574 M ,. 1 4 5 7. ..1. 1 or , t.1i 7 7- 2- - 7 5 in-6' V K 1. Holly Halter 2. Ann Elgin 3. Jean Gerk 4. Anne Wagner 5. Jeni Lewis 6. Lisa Greb 7. Sherry Enright 8. Patty Mobley 9. Terry Diers 10. Diane Brazell ll. Sheila Adams 12. Erin Hogan 13. Diane Dubishar 14. Annette Kaasa 15. Julie Johnson 16. Jana Huseman 17. Cathy Rieger 18. Lisa Lampo 19. Beth Persels 20. Jan Bullock 21. Julie Young 22. Linda Leuer 23. Terri Larkin 24. Jeanne Stark 25. Rhonda Kennedy 26. Jerilyn Houg 27. Sue Raymon 28. Diane Lawson 29. Sabrina Adams 30. Susan Guthrie 31. Rhonda Jespersen 32. Julie Gerhardt 33. Lisa Deaton 34. Ellen Rietz 35. Karen Gates 36. DeAnn Gifford 37. Karen Nelson 38. Sandy Deneau 39. Cindy Austin 49. Angel Althoff 41. Pieper Johnson 42. Natalie Rundle 43. Linda Lawson 44. Julie Baller 45. Stephanie McGinnis 46. Ann Trevillyan 47. Jaclyn Haarstick 48. Vicki Ross 49. Jane Schmida 50. Chris Wirtz 51. Carol Swanson 52. Annie Dieckman 53. Connie Mordini 54. Jenny Overton 55. Patty Jenkins 56. Cheryl Munyon 57. Kay Larkin 58. Amy Krane 59. Nancy Ponzetti 60. Sue Pitman 61. Cary Kirkberg 62. Carol Olson 63. Jill Rhode 64. Susie Mathews 65. Lori Brazell 66. Karen Schuh 67. Jaye Baustian 68. Donna Hovermale 69, Katie Thorton 70. Heidi Held 71. Katy Belisle 72. Karen Jaffee 73. Sue Eicken 74. Debbie Alberts. Not pictured: Mary Beird, Stephanie Belisle, Nanette Bianchi, Kim Bowman, Joyce Burnham, Liz Calta, Shelly Daley, Jenny Dingle, Cathy Eggert, Sue Friedlander, Julie Guthrie, Charlotte Hemminger, Kris Hovick, Jenny Hughes, Jodie Isaacson, Kaylene Keegan, Lisa Keesey, Paula Kern, Diane Kuhlman, Lisa Kunze, Dawn Lamm, Debbie Ley, Linda Ley, Betsy Loughlin, Sharon Lyon, Karee Neibergall, Kathryn Owen, Sue Platter, Maureen Sam- mon, Sue Scholl, Darla Teubel, Jill Wingelt, Teresa Zuber. Anchor Splash, parties, intramurals and scholastics kept the UI Tau chapter of Delta Gamma busy. Formal rush began the year with 44 pledges. After rush, Homecoming and the wom- en of Delta Gamma built a float with the Fiji's. Other Homecoming activities in- cluded the Homecoming open house for all DG alumns and parents. DGs and their dates experienced a time warp at the fall party with a Depression Era theme. All f'gangsters" and ffflappersw danced and socialized at the Breadline. Dadis Day was a time for the women and their families to come together and honor their fathers at Stouffer's in Cedar Rapids. Christmas party, formal and exchanges with fraternities kept the women of Delta Gamma busy. DGs passed, volleyed, and putted their way to the top of the Ul intramural pro- gram. The DGs swept the intramural golf team championship and the intramural tennis singles championship. On the foot- ball field, Delta Gamma defended their all-university football title, but placed sec- ond, behind Chi Omega. Two seniors, Lynette Gardner and Mary Kay Murphy, were selected for the all-university football team. Anchor Splash highlighted the year for Delta Gamma's philanthropy, aid to the blind. The annual all-Greek swim meet provided a chance to show their swimming talents and compete for trophies and a cocktail party for the winning fraternity and sorority. Anchor Splash also includes a Mr. Legs Contest for the fraternities, and the Most Beautiful Eyes Contest for the sororities, and Mr. Anchor Splash. Delta Gamma was awarded the Women's Panhellenic Association Outstanding Fun- draising Service Award for Anchor Splash. - Kris Forney, Delta Gamma Delta Gamma DG Anchor Splash coaches Charlene Breene and Jill Rotter pose with their hardworking Phi Del Theta tear Thc 1920's came to life once again at Delta Gamma's fall party at the Breadlir 'LHot dog," say Kris Forney and Nancy McNichols at their summer camp cxchan ... . 5047? 'iff 'Wm ' '.""i!y .. ,AIT ,H 1. .si " I li . i . 4? .p ,! p y , 7 'il f ' , A l. Sara Townley 2. TannaChapman 3, Nancy McNichols 4. Denise Townsend 5. Julie Kimber 6. Julie Forrest 7. Sue Hicks 8. Julie Carmichael 9. Jackie Austad 10. Megan Fairall ll. Liz Costanzo 12. Carole Brunton l3. Jane Thompson l4. Leesa Weber 15. Julie Macklin l6, Debbie Warren l7. Jennifer Anthony l8. Colleen Sir 19. Colleen Visin 20. Judy Ellis 21. Sue McLeran 22. Pam Ritchie 23. Kris Rohlfs 24. Shari Brauns 25. Kathy Carlson 26. Jane Westhoff 27. Deb . Brinegar 28. Linda Steele 29. Susie Readinger 30. Barb Gardner 3l. Jean Zim- merman 32. Jill Rotter 33. JoAnne Gudenkauf 34. Charlene Breen 35. Melinda . Babcock 36. Kris Forney 37. Carol Gorman 38. Amy Dietz 39. Laura Mueller 40. Pam Gates 4l. Sue Baller. Not pictured: Amy Baumel, Katie Baumel, Sue Behls, Julie Bergen, Trace Beyer, Barb Black, Robin Brown, Ann Cheeves, Jennifer Christian, Cathy Coin, Sue Cooke, Brenda Cornelius, Kristen Costanzo, Janet Dinicola, Judy Eddy, Lynn Feuerschwenger, Kathy Flaherty, Julie Goodman, Kathy Hayes, Liz Heckenhaur, Judy Henrich, Dawn Henson, Hilary Hutchison, Karen Kemp, Simone Labuschagne, Barb Leyden, Lori London, Jill Lundquist, Beth Metzger, Laura Murphy, Becky Myers, Stephanie Nelson, Lynn Olson, Judy Pape, Meredith Pecaut, Julie Perozzi, Alison Peterson, Polly Pieffer, Julie Pope, Jackie Quinn, Cindy Roberts, Sandy Salem, Donna Schlindwein, Nancy Schwandt, Sue Schwarz, Martha Seehausen, Diana Shaw, Dawn Slocum, Julie Staab, Lori Starman, Kathy Sterling, Kerry Stewert, Kelly Thomas, Caroline Van Ingen, Linda Van Ingen, Sara Van Voren, Carol Wagner, Katherine Walker, Pam Wicks, Terri Wirtz. Beginning with fall rush, the Rho chap- ter of Gamma Phi Beta welcomed 43 pledges, making the house total ll6. The women of Gamma Phi Beta participated in the fifth annual volleyball-a-thon, host- ed a parent's day and was involved with four house parties. Gamma Phi's annual Christmas fireside started the holiday season in good cheer. As a group, the Gamma Phis participated in Homecoming. The Gamma Phis built a float with the men of Delta Tau Delta for 1981 Homecoming. Not only did Gamma Phi Beta partici- pate in activities and philanthropic fund raisers, but they committed themselves to academics. Gamma Phi Beta ranked third among sororities and fraternities at the UI in academic standing. - Laura Winston, Gamma Phi Beta Jeans and cowboy hats are the traditional fall party attire and these girls and their dates prepare for the festivities. Gamma Phi Bet Enjoying the summer weather on pledge night, these Gamma Phis pose for a group shot. Celebrating pledge night with champagne are sisters Beth and Laura Gaulk S. Dia 8 '3 lv JI 2.63 5 5 113 'lf 1A ' HZ Q Nfl . 1, zs 24 ,QL A Q ' 1.2 9 96 .1 ,N 'I X , -1 . .6 , .H 71 J 1 ., 'un 7 70 6 Q 5 8 01 70 3 1 7 in 5 5 4 H 8 57 5 5 5 5 an 2 ,B q u q 'I 'H E-Sf I9 g Z A Z5 1 I 3 i H. ia '7 I8 O All I5 2 J 4 5 6 1 8 9 I H S A 1. Stacey Bell, 2. Becky O'Conner, 3. Chris Rhiner, 4. Cherie Myalls, 5. Shawn Burke, 6. Chris Pellett, 7. Tracy Teska, 8. Liz Maiwurm, 9, Kim Cho, 10. Sue Anderson, ll. Lynn Hetzel, 12. Juliane Schmidt, 13. Jane McNeilly, 14. Susan Schnocs, 15. Julie Sladek, 16. Lisa Dunker, 17. Laura Winston, 18. Heidi Buck- ley, 19. Laura Rausch, 20. Tracy Unger, 21. Shannon Ash, 22. Paula Lisae, 23. Lynn Loomer, 24. Andra Stern, 25. Laura Reese, 26. Julie Lawler, 27. Cammy Braun, 28. Yvonne Ericson, 29. Sallie Trotter, 30. Sue Larson, 31. Pam Fideler, 32. Amy Strattan, 33. Chris Clark, 34. Colleen Carlin, 35. Lisa Moehn, 36. Lisa Todd, 37. Linda Gustaveson, 38. Lisa Tvedt, 39. Monika Kursitis, 40. Janet Allen. 41. Laura Gaulke, 42. Laurie Truax, 43. Connie Condon, 44. Maryan Maxwell. 45. Julie Kollmorgen, 46. Shawna Moore, 47. Loree Neer, 48. Jane Fraseur, 49. Juli May. 50. Kristen Unger, 51. Mary Hart, 52. Vicky Miller, 53. Elizabeth Walker. 54. Karen Gienger, 55. Melissa Meggison, 56. Suzanne Paea. 57. Kristen Moldenhauer, 58. Cathy Sebolt, 59. Carolyn Loss, 60. Kim Hess, 61. Carlin Carstensen, 62. Mara Singer, 63. Laura Pender, 64. Christine Lawler, 65. Beth Gaulke, 66. Julie Wahlig, 67. Jeanne Truax-Mock, 68. Jill Harkness, 69. Krismar Hansen, 70. Deb Mock, 71. Mary Kolhase, 72, Helen Keehriotis, 73. Lynn Mottola, 74. Jayne Tometich, 75. Diane Morrison, 76. Lisa Foreman, 77. Mary Van Gerpen, 78. Kelly Bodenhamer, 79. Stacey Fernstrum, 80. Kari Bink- ley, 81. Patti Hahn, 82. Mary Brown, 83. Tana Parsons, 84. Julie McConnell, 85. Laura Kickbush, 86. Laurie Lunning, 87. Beth Bargman, 88. Joanne Kersten, 89. Gretchen Wolf, 90. Sarah Strasburg, 91. Luan Cahill, 92. Lori Rieck, 93. Jane Wetzel, 94, Susan Harris, 95. Kim Louscher, 96. Chris Zinger, 97. Sharon Eek. 98. Anne Johnson, 99. Anne Kleavland, 100. Teri Asby, 101. Lori Kladstrup, 102. Tyra Price, 103. Joan Costello, 104. Jami Gasperi, 105. Rene Oliphant, 106. Kris Knittcl, 107. Cady Weikert, 108. Pam Rakowsky, 109. Jill Warnecke, 110. Alex Stevenson, 111. Jill Spellman, 112. Ann DeLaey. 113. Sarah Perry, 114. Jane Reed. 115. Ann Teeple. Forty-two new members were initiated into the Beta Omicron chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta this year. Theta has ranked first place the past five semesters with the highest GPA. The chapter was the first to break a 3.0 house average and since that time, spring of 1980, it has remained above this mark, ahead of the all-university average. Julie Cheslik, past president, was awarded the Helen Reich Scholarship for her scholarship, leadership and service in the Greek system. She also received a The- ta national Founder's Memorial Scholar- ship, one of four given to Thetas across the country. Theta is proud of the diverse interests and talents its members possess. This year, four university pompon girls, including the captain, and one cheerleader were Thetas, two members were on the executive board of the Panhellenic Association, a member was crowned Miss Iowa and another Miss Burlington, some had leads in university play productions, were members of the Old Gold Singers, Greek Week and Dance Marathon directors. In November, the Hawkeye Sports auc- tion, a new project, raised S2,600. The money wet to the Theta Foundation phil- anthropy, supporting the Institute of Lo- gopedics and also the UI Wendell Johnson Speech and Hearing Clinics. A drawing was held for two tickets to a Hawkeye basketball game of choice and sports items donated by the basketball, football, wrestling and baseball teams were auctioned off. The sorority hopes to build this auction as a Theta tradition. Many experiences were shared by Theta women in the last year and dreams, goals and friendships developed. But a special person, who has been a part of Theta much longer than any chapter member, left the house to start a new life, with new people, at the Senior Citizens' housing complex that recently opened in Iowa City. The chapter extends a special thanks to Mom Moeller for the time, energy and love she gave to Theta as she served as house direc- tor and personal friend to each and every member. We wish her many more years of happiness and want her to know she is greatly missed. So here's to you Mom! You will always be kept in our hearts and minds. - Pam Petersen, Kappa Alpha Theta "Mom" Moeller and the gang teach the new pledges to "Stop in the Name of Love." Kappa Alpha Theta These Thetas form a close knit circle of friends on pledging night. Looks like Santa passed out roses at the Theta pledge Christmas party. l l . Y . , Is ,G if in 4 -4 4 ww 4 K. , -1 . . A 4 Q 43 A si B 31 44 51 55 54 fl. 3 -1. H sq A ff gn 10 H 33, 50 L U 1 L 11 J A If 89 1. Therese Keenan 2. Lisa Sodeman 3. Tricia Kelley 4. Julie Chislik 5. Wendy Clark 6. Nancy Miclot 7. Sheli Burger 8. Kim Cary 9. Allison Springer 10. Karen Gambino 11. Lori Anderson 12. Jill Downing 13. Sue McKee 14. Betsy Sierk 15. Kathy Terrill 16. Eileen Hyland 17. Nathalie Girod 18. Lisa Garrison 19. Pat Kenefick 20. Hilary Riggs 21. Kim Schwensohn 22. Pam Bartlett 23. Kris Flint 24. Ann Greenfield 25. Ann Quinlan 26. Amy Buchanan 27. Kelly Galiher 28. Jill Cheslik 29. Lynn Carstensen 30. Suzie Nosbish 31. Bommie Rule 32. Barb Shelgren 33, Deb Hueffner 34. Nancy Kelly 35. Jayne Clausen 36. Karolyn Sherwood 37. Kathy Donahue 38. Kristi Walter 39. Kathy Miletich 40. "Mom" Moeller 41. Beth Babcock 42. Hooy Crocker 43. Alice Reynolds 44. Laura Stephens 45. Monica Heinz 46. Jenny Squier 47. Margo Lund 48. Dina Parmuth 49. Mary Hass 50, Kayla Jackson 51. Susan Gibson 52. Carol McDonald 53. Jennifer Montgomery 54. Cam Smith. Not Pictured: Debbie Abramovich, Lynn Abramovich, Ann Adams, Susan Berney, Lynn Bittner, Lynn Blesz, Lisa Boyd, Anita Burrus, Penny Christensen, Jill Dennis, Dolly Donbek, Ann Eboli, Susan Eggars, Peggy Eickelberg, Sarah Elder, Mary Eleftheriou, Mindy Fair, Jan Fenstcrman, Dayrl Fingerman, Lisa Fisk, Sheila Fleming, Meg Foley, Glee Ge- rard, April Haefner, Shari Hancher, Joni Harkness, Carolyn Hass, Janet Hass, Dagne Johnson, Patricia Johnson, Katie Kindt, Nanci Kohl, Ann Kunnert, Caro- lyn Kunnert, Ann Loeffelholz, Sara Loetscher, Deborah Luebbert, Debbie Lund- berg, Eileen Mack, Joline Marvin, Judy McCuskey, Amy McDonald, Carol Meyer, LaNae Moon, Debi North, Gina Nowysz, Nancy Palumbo, Pam Peter- sen, Jean Quinn, Missy Scott, Jennifer Shafer, Susan Speer, Abigail Troeger, Laura Williams, Jennifer Wimpey. The year was full of events at Kappa Kappa Gamma. The semester started off with the welcoming of 44 pledges. Monmouth Duo was the next event planned. Monmouth Duo is an annual oc- curance in which Kappa joins Pi Beta Phi to celebrate the foundings of their chap- ters. Kappa president Barb Hogg was on the 1981 Homecoming Committee, making Homecoming special to the Kappas. They joined Delta Chi in building their float. Alumni were invited over for an open house before the game to give them a chance to see the redecorated living room and to get together for conversation. Fall party was held on October 24, when Kappas and their dates ventured out to their favorite barn in western clothing for an evening of dancing and fun. The Christmas season began with the all house Christmas party. The spirit of the season continued when the pledges planned a date party. The night was filled with Christmas outfits, dancing and pic- ture taking in front of the tree. The Kappa formal was held at the Five Seasons Center in Cedar Rapids. "The Ones", a new wave band, entertained. The Betz Zeta Kappas are proud to an- nounce their centennial. It was celebrated April 30-May l, when alumni will reunite for campus tours, class reunions and a banquet. Spring party was held in May to give the Kappas time to relax before studying for finals. The sorority has also set goals to raise their scholastic standing. - Jane Figge, Kappa Kappa Gamma L'Let's go Hawaiian," says Uli Kuhnle and date at the Spring Luau. Kappa Kappa Gamma 5 Z Lining up with smiles, these Kappa sophomores are pleased with the outcome of rush. Clowns, punkettes and undescribables form a fun loving group at the Phi Delt Halloween exchan ln between Christmas carols are Mary Love, Adonna Kobeski and Kathy ge. Jeeb 5,,m, N55. ' VQHM 1. Jo MacKenzie 2. Tami Myers 3. Adonna Kobeski 4. Mary Ryan 5. Sarah ing 56. Sandy Schneider 57. Sue McBride 58. Jane Figge. Not pictured: Susy Jensen 6. Uli Kuhnle 7. Mary Jo Johnson 8, Penny Peterson 9. Heidi Barnes 10. Antje Hummel ll. Liz Rodawig 12. Beth Burden 13. Lynn Scroggs 14. Julie DenBesten 15. Ann Mugge 16. Annie Pote 17. Peggy Stallman 18. Lori Lane 19. Marcy Friduss 20. Joan Fitzgibbons 21. Meg Murphy 22. Joan Rettenmaier 23. Ann Menedez 24. JoBeth Gale 25. Carri Sznaider 26. Sarah Skinner 27. Ann Humes 28. Jane Luhrs 29. Joan Bodensteiner 30. Nancy Ekstrand 31. Kris Carlson 32. Beth Herbrechtsmeyer 33. Leigh Anne Chinburg 34. Lori Wiebersch 35. Carmen Neppl 36. Monika Gundrum 37. Ellen Huber 38. Susan Luchtel 39. Jodie Papantonis 40. Heidi Boettcher 41. Angela Kutsunis 42. June Bockenstedt 43. Camille Patterson 44. Eileen Harvey 45. Pattie Orloff 46. Becky Brown 47. Deb Stone 48. Karen Hirsch 49. Tracy Wilson 50. Jenny Baer 51. Jeanne Mueller 52. Beth O'Malley 53. Laurie Parker 54. Monica McLaughlin 55. Debbie Hem- Alexander, Amy Berg, Jennifer Berg, Linda Boddy, Jane Bowlsby, Ann Carlson, Jan Carsten, Sara Clarity, Julie Davidson, Liz Davis, Sue Della Maddalena, Alicia DeSmet, Kathy Easom, Susan Eckstrand, Kathy Fischer, Lulu Fuller, Jeri Gaps, Karen Hedlin, Kris Held, Amy Herbrechtsmeyer, Kate Herbrechtseyer, Ann Hilbrant, Lauren Hirsch, Barb Hogg, Laurie Huber, Mary Ann Jester, Julie King, Suzanne King, Jan Knudson, Kelly Koch, Mary Love, Kelly McCartyy, Lori McElroy, Laura Moeller, Sue Morrissey, Lori Moss, Tara Myerly, Lynne Myers, Jennifer Nottoli, Honor Reed, Karen Reitsch, Judy Remus, Judy Schall, Ann Schuchman, Joni Shine, Jennifer Vickery, Amy Ward, Liz Ward, Lynn Ward, Cynthia Weeks, Sally Wham, Carole Whitmore, Deb Wuest, LeAnn Yanda. Involvement was the goal set by the Iowa Zeta chapter of Pi Beta Phi and the 1981-1982 school year presented an op- portunity for Pi Phis to show how much they could give the UI and Beta Phi. Pi Phi started off the year with success- ful rush, taking a total of 38 pledges. The first week of October was devoted to Homecoming, and Pi Phis got into the spirit with the activities. Float-building, badge selling and alumni-greeting attract- ed Pi Phi's attention, along with a host of other events. New this year was a cocktail party for alumni and friends at the house following the game. Witches and goblins roamed the halls of the house on the eve of Oct. 28. A Hallow- een party was held for children in the Hawkeye Area Community Action Pro- gram CHACAPJ. This was Iowa Zeta's major philanthropy for the year and in- volved 17 children from the HACAP or- ganization along with the costumed Pi Phis. During the evening, the children par- ticipated in a variety of activities including a haunted house, games and decorating their own cupcakes and trick-or-treat bags. The night ended with the trick-or- treaters going from room to room in the house collecting goodies and candy. Dads, Day, Christmas Cozy, Scholar- ship Dinner and Christmas party kept the Pi Phis busy for the rest of the first semes- ter. The Iowa Zetas joined in the exodux to Pasadena for the 1982 Rose Bowl, 25 Pi Phis made the trip. Upon return to the UI, the Pi Phis be- gan making plans for the highlight of sec- ond semester, Centennial. To celebrate the fact that Pi Beta Phi has existed at the UI for 100 years, over 400 past and present members joined in a full day of festivities. On May 1, the chapter held an open house coffee, giving alumni the change to see the changes in past and present Pi Phi life. That evening, Pi Phis dined and danced the evening away at the University Athletic Club. - Kathy Ankrum, Pi Beta Phi Pi Beta PI' Kicking up their heels, Maggie Kivlahan and Elizabeth Erickson roll by at the Pledge Night skating Pi Phi actives welcome their new pledge class with shouts of joy and congratulations. 'I 0 H 31 sw ,gpg Q ,S W 2,3 15 ,U ze za 30 3, SS 12. 13 iq 15 lg, t7 15 iq 2 21 21 69 XD H 3 'I 53 Cl 12. L15 .Dauna Messer 2. Kim Flaherty 3. Margie Blum 4. Debbie Neff 5. Tam Hodlick l Housemother Hazel Traule 7. Christina Valanis 8. Tracy Hansen 9. Gina 'amoutine 10. Allison Topper 11. Stephanie Jolas 12. Kristie Keefe 13. Gail auske 1. Judy Oehrle 15. Yasmin Choudhury 16. Cheryl Putzler 17. Ellen Pate L. Julie DeSi1va 19. Amy Smith 20. Mary Roan 21. Kelly Corieri 22. Cyndy enderson 23. Sue Wubbens 24. Laurie Swenson 25. Susan Fleming 26. Kathy ukrum 27. Shelly Seipp 28. Kim Ashby 29. Janet Egli 30. Tammy Flaherty 31. ris Woods 32. Ellen Wood 33. Kelly Froning 34. Carmen Vowallie 35. Cindy eFarland 36. Sara Flood 37. Kay Kirkland 38, Nancy Weiner 39. Christy :heetz 40. Julie Shaw 41. Carol Gorman 42. Ivy Grossdorf43. Patty Bzerken 44. aren Roan. Not pictured: Sioux Bartlett, Linda Bevers, Barb Brady, Elizabeth Erickson, Lisa Fowler, Maggie Kivlahan, Michelle McGowan, Dian Nissen, Tracy Noser, Kathleen Parks, Jackie Rech, Cyndi Shull, Nancy Smith, Shelley Thompson. 1981 Pledge Class: Susan Amend, Sheri Anderson, Amy Berger, Sharon Buenger, Julie Burke, Laura Carlson, Sue Cox, Brenda Danner, Angela DiFu1vio, Lynne Gleichinan, Robin Johns, Kristin Kalsem. Kristie Kuta, Mary Manning, Lisa Masters, Chris Mauer, Fiona McCormick, Janet McCormick, Martha Millia, Roberta Murphy, Diane Jensen, Chell O'Connor, Heather Olson, Susan Pabst, Kristen Peterson, Kim Pitkin, Linda Pozzi, Lori Pozzi, Julie Schmidt, Diana Speer, Melissa Stammer, Patty Tibbetts, Sara Tisher, Sonya Wassom, Natalie Zuck. Sigma Delta Tau 5 ' aaQ a .aaa Eaa aa a . aaa a a a Qafa 1..cf aaa' ? Vrhk, V. kyfk .LA4 V.V.r h.VV .. .V . V,,,t V I A W, A l 1 1 l 11 - ff flfpllf rr 5: 5 ,'k.' 5h-., - , 5 7 ,K I . a,a, ,.. , ,a M MEIN ,W y yg M g ,V aa'a 1 After being pledged on Oct. 15, 1981, the SDTS got off to a good start. Being one of the new sororities on campus, Sigma Delta Tau has shown an ability to fit into the Greek community by participation in many Panhellenic functions and activities. With 33 initial members, the SDTs filled the year with events such as a pledge party, a philanthropic project, exchanges with fraternities, informal rush and a spring formal. Sigma Delta Tau thanks other sorority and fraternity members for lending their support and knowledge when it was most needed, and they look forward to years ahead in Greek interaction and participation at the UI. - Marci Adelman, Sigma Delta Tau 1. Carol Savitt 2. Denise Mart 3. Edie Eisman 4. Suse Daniels 5. Jeri Turovitz 6. Alysia Miller 7. Amy Zandbcrg 8. Cheryl Simon 9. Stacie Arkules 10. Nannette Eisen 11. Marci Adilman 12. Patti Goodman 13. Carrie Gordon 14. Katy Peterson 15. Judi Hoffman 16, Jacqui Kolar 17. Cheryl Gelfond 18. Andi Pochter 19. Stacy Flake 20. Mandy Frost 21. Wendy Woerner 22. Joy Knapp 23. Hallie Levy 24. Cindy Hockenberg 25. Joni Meyer 26. Sharon Kapplan 27. Carol Byers 28. Randy Greenspahn 29. Tracey Schmidt 30. Julie Berg. Not Pictured: Tracy Cole, Dana Mintzer, Stacy Nosanov. Sigma Kappa 4 ' 1 1. Michelle Reiter 2. Mary Ann Dill 3. Connie Benz 4. Judy Conlon 5. Lisa Wagoner 6. Jennifer Hollingsworth 7. Amy Kraushaar 8. Jennifer Haerer 9. Missy Winey 10. Lori Baugher 11. Nancy Woodruff 12. Cindy Fobian 13. Shawn Gorman 14. Beth Stitzel 15. Martha Patterson 16. Sally Feidman 17. Jackie Osborn 18. Lisa Rizutti 19. Carol Formanek 20. Becky Suria 21. Marilyn Jarvey 22. Marlisse Streitmatter 23. Valerie Geiger 24. Sue Dols 25. Lisa Garrett 26. Lisa Hance 27. Kristi Hawkins 28. Connie Coyne 29. Darcy Haw- kins 30. Sandy Meyer 31. Milissa McDonald 32. Barb Arendt 33, Molly Nelson 34. Dawn Tuttle 35. Jamie Reber 36. Dana Otters 37. Regina James 38. Stella Ceisla 39. Carla Biggerstaff 40. Laurie Hoffman 41. Laurie Duerr 42. Lori Schaefer 43. Becky Snella. Not pictured: Marji Carlson, Carol Charlston, Sue Cole, Kelly Frank, Susan Gold, Lori Kattchee, Michelle Moser, Barb Mueller, Shelly Nichols, Judy Reisetter, Debbie Thompson. What's the hardest thing about colonizing a new sorority on campus? Sigma Kappa president Jennifer Haerer says, "Be- coming established on campus and gaining respectf' With 54 new actives, it wasn't difficult. Haerer adds, "We havenlt wasted time, we've jumped right in. Weare not afraid to start from square onef, Before activation, during first semester, the Sigmas were involved with Panhellenic and social exchanges. Second semes- ter included a philanthropy project, Informal Rush, Greek Fol- lies with Sigma Phi Epsilon and a scholastic rating of second among all UI sororities. Future plans, according to Haerer, are establishing good communication with all the Sigma Kappa women and finding a niche in the Greek system. Another hope is to have a house by the 1982-83 school year. But the best thing about beginning a new sorority says Haerer, is that, 'flt is what you make it . . . and we have the enthusiasm and the wish to succeed. - Amy Kraushaar, Sigma Kappa The members of Zeta Tau Alpha had another busy and exciting year. It started out with 32 new pledges from fall rush, resulting in a UI chapter high. Through- out the year they also had many social activities: exchanges, Parent's Weekend activities, a Christmas party, as well as their annual Fall Barn Dance, Zeta Tau Alpha Club de Monte Carlo, the casino party, was held at Stouffer's Five Season in Cedar Rapids. Service projects included a can drive for the Association of Retarded Citizens and trick-or-treating for UNICEF. Zetas also won a trophy for most participation in the Lamba Chif ADPi March of Dimes project, where they received the most do- nations for the second straight year. Kappa Sigma men collaborated with Zetas to build a Homecoming float and alumni were welcomed back to Iowa City with an open house and cocktail party. Fall activities also brought Zetas and Kappa Sigma the Best Costume award in the Panhellenic sponsored bed races. Zeta Tau Alpha women had a great year and are looking forward to an active and funfilled 1982-1983. - Jane Green, Zeta Tau Alpha Up in the hayloft Elizabeth Lockhart, Cindi Wain- wright and Sandy Franklin look down at thc dance. Zeta Tau Alpha . .. These Zetas and new pledges tell us who is number one. .. ---,355---.W as -1-- .Q-mmw.. ..--. at W- Cruising the town in the Cantebury bus are the Zetas and their brand new pledge class. 421 ff if 'Q Malmo, an . A.,,. . A.,A .. izffiifgiifgiiii zQ r ff4iffi1iif7fii sEtflii4if3fTfg???T!,afi?cfgj?f5E' rcr. " igffjiiggffyi-ffgyyfgjytgg 3 .gnggi Q fe 3. 4Q QQ ' l QL fiQf'7. 'QQf5Q4 Q7 il 15!5.r7ffl7f4fLQfil' if '4 Q' 2191 ffgfsfffff wif? :ffixy l 1. Linda McRoberts 2. Sheree Smith 3. Noreen Sutton 4. Janine Buresh 5. Stephanie Ball 6. Diane Krieger 7, Barbara Ackmann 8. Juli Gumbiner 9. Lila Goldberg 10. Christine Choe 11. Teresa Meyer 12. Ellen Hoover 13. Julie Whitham 14. Cathy Zimlich 15. Becky Fairchild 16. Kelly Johnson 17. Sarah Scheeper 18. Tamra Happel 19. Anne Snook 20. Laura Conlin 21. Lori Myers 22. Cindi Wainwright 23. Malaura Martens 24. Laura Peterson 25. Nancy Thompson 26. Karen Thorborg 27. Sharon Steen 28. Blythe Powell 29. Jan Miller 30. Sandy Franklin 31. Joan Melgaard 32. Kathy Temple 33. Meredith Larson 34. Stacy Ames 35. Cathy Riha 36. Beth Thoermer 37. Missy Cole 38. Krista Moran 39. Carol Gohring 40. Glenna Halley 41. Sara Bice 42. Sharon Opheim. Not pictured: Haleh Atash, Laura Brenning, Cory Cady, Barbarba Campbell, Janet Donaldson, Kelly Duffy, Stella Dunkas, Shelly Gibbs, Dwyn Gordon, Jane Green, Lisa Jacobson, Roxanne Jeffries, Jennifer Landis, Eliza- beth Lockhart, Teri Merbach, Karen Mozdzen, Mary Murray, Deborah Olson, Rebecca Schatz, Gail Schoenwald, Lisa Steffen, Melinda Taylor, Sandra Vrell, Jeanne Wetzstein. H S ,E 1 1 R1 Ex Q 2 S , Si 3 if N Bunce 1100 y FRONT ROW: Al Strathman, Dean Schropp Jr. BACK ROW: J.C. Holz, Gary Fordyce, Scott Conlon. Peter Ungs, Lawton Unrau, Bruce Lelkow, Greg Powell, Bill Squid, Andy Hershey, Eric Larew, Bob Brown, Joel Schmidt. BACK ROW: Mark Eck- FRONT ROW: Greg Schwager, Chris Manders, Mark Deere, Bryan Yost, man, Bob Abelina, Seymour Squid, Rick Shelman, Scott Squid, Andrew Tony Michel, Neal Raush, Eddy Van Halen, David Boss. SECOND ROW: Lersten, Dan Clark. BURGE 1300 FRONT ROW: Todd Sehoon, Chad Sprinkman, Stu Gibson, Rick Smith, Joel Andreesen, Charles Maddox. SECOND ROW: Todd Jones, Tim Krueger, Marty Betz, Tom Hatcher, John Fosek, Pat Harper, Doug Reist. THIRD ROW: John Friday, Lee Navin, Jim Sandegren, Curt Ritter, Chris Dolan, Dan Kuhn, Curt Meyer, Erik Seuring, Daniel Steuek Ill. BACK ROW: Jim Arkenberg. John Conner, Don Hirasune, Barry Andersen, Jeff Grossman, Steve PfTeeger, Rick Linden, Mark Brown. BURGE 1400 FRONT ROW: John Mathews, Paul Jacobson, Brent Johnson, Kurt Gascho, Brian Honts, Pat Leehey. SECOND ROW: Blayne Fritz, Brian Pinkerton, Jim Borthwiek. Warren Peterson. Rick Lemke, Pete Teeple, Marty Beal, Steven Colen, David Evins, THIRD ROW1 Tim Garner, Jeff Butz, Jeff Berger, Steve Britt. Doug Snyder, John Mecklenburg, Mike Edwards. LAST ROW: Keith McCormick, Kurt Hansen, Jim Hogg, Bruce Blasberg, Mike Leone, Brian Wiehman, Mike Phillips. BURGE 1500 FRONT ROW: Kent Kiesey, John Goldthwaite, SECOND ROW: Marty Becker, Matthew Devore, Scott Maher, Todd Caven, RAJ, Jim Chapman, Tim Hehr, Tzong-Shi Liu, Todd Knol. THIRD ROW: Alan Zaehringcr, Scott Johnston, Michael Green, Brien Boersma, Gregory Longoria, Tim Es- tling, Paul Bridson, Bill Wahl, Aaron Biber, Blake Mathisog, Theotis Musta- pha, Vic Christo. FOURTH ROW: Brian Jennings, Phil Berger, Tom Bahns, Douglas Napier, Mark Weber, Robert Liles, Mike Huheke, Russell Johnson, Jim Pyrz, Rob Kaufman, Andrew Dickinson, Lou Burke, Charles Fernando. BACK ROW: Pete Ladwig, Brad Burger, Bob McCauley, Steve Sauer, Tom Richardson, Bob Clinton, Jeff Jansma, Richard Borkowski, Mike Baur, Pete Deveaux, Todd Nau, Randy Matheus. FRONT ROW: Chris Vclasquiz, Tracy Davis, Brian Willem, Dave MacKu- sick. SECOND ROW: Robert Rachlow, Kim Crooks, Bruce Blair, Chris Propheter, Dave Thompson, Bruce Mahan. BACK ROW: Tim Nilles, Kevin Day, Brian Tvedt, Jon Thiede. Laurie Homan. BACK ROW1 Lisa Miller, Nora Black, Cecilia Ham. Janet FRQNT RQW1 Brenda Thgmagx Missy Nggbv Caggy Haupe, Deb Olney Lammers, Holly Wilber. Karen Diehiser. Deb Hueffner, Jacqueline Dotson. BURGE 2200 I-'RONT ROW: Lori Lane, Beth Riffel, Nicole Roberts, Sue Clark, Lisa Fath, Kelly Jordan, Tammy Selleek, Diane Birder, Laura Tremmel. SECOND ROW: Kim Vineyard, Kim Meyer, Beth Hamilton, Patty Kornegziy, Eleanor Shuh. Theresa Puff. BACK ROW: ,Ian Bonzivizi, Bonnie Carlson, Debbi Heflin. Sudie Rucker. Diane Paul, Robyn Betsinger, Lee Roorda. 2 I RONT ROW: Julie Messner, Jennifer Baer, Kay Machintosh, Toni Butts, Valerie Bandello. Patricia Derrickson, Carol Gerlach, Diane Kuchotzke, Sheri Kapping, Barb Kean. IN FRONT: Mary Beth Elert. SECOND ROW: Brenda Arp, Teresa Jensen, Cathy Latta, Jill Proflilt, Michelle Muntz, BURGE 2300 FRONT ROW: Tami Covillo, Connie Frommelf, Liz Blanchard, Cindy Sehulke, Colleen Byrne, Lori Sekafetz. SECOND ROW: Lynda Schechter, LeAnn Dunn, Wendy Lenzini, Kelly Handy, Cathy Dudkiewicz, Jan Johnson, Janet Fisher, Jane Sills, Debbie Reedy. THIRD ROW: Lisa Miller, Missy Ringel, Julianne Bower, Cheryl Current, Diana Speer, Leslie Harris, Tina Kehl, Donna Brown. BACK ROW: Betty Weiss, Lynn Mescher, Cindy For- sythe, Polly Ferguson, Janet Welhelm, Jennifer Carson, Carrie Kunnert, June Boekenstedt, Lynne Christiansen. l BURGE 2400 Jeanne Dearchs, Beth Freese, Joan Conroy, Lynn Kohler, Jean Klemme, Sandi Pettengill, THIRD ROW: Mary Ann Barcus, Karla Blume, Nolan, Karen Novak, Cathy Wise, Michelle Ogden, Shari Dawson, Osgood, Christine Rick, Paula Mackey, Valarie Schroeder, Stephanie Barry, Kelly Brady, Lori Drabek. BACK ROW1 Katie Reif, Suzanne Solomon, Mary Manning, Judy Clingenpeel, Beth Pulien, Jenny Elsea, Amanda Elsea, Carol Gohring, Joanie Udelhofen, Shelli Thomason. Betsy Barb BURGE 2500 FRONT ROW: Barb Hennen. Rosa Maerki. Carissa Hector. Heather Luse. Sherri Griffin. Cindy' Tcstroet. Roberta Minish. SECOND ROW: Lisa Meade. Patti Tibbetts, Amy' Gunderson. Karen Lunde. Ann Cole, Lisa Leighty. Angela Biedermann. Tracy' Benyo. Charrisse Martin. THIRD ROW: Susan Tait. Susan Peters. Darla Teubel. Amy Lillard. Sarah Mortenson. Tammi Jo Seharff, Julie Arndt. Sue Kohler. Sharon Stevens. Lisa Andersen. BACK ROW: Kim Chisholm, Laurie Hinkey. Margie Tippel. Haleh Atash. Cheryl Swanson. Judy Schwickerath. Laura Peterson. Crystal Thillmony. Jane Luse, Kim Rekemeyer. 5 Z 1 I Vw .QBXWQ-, if if'-Q ' if X, . .2 +1 J . XnQl fy, Ri' ' . is i nf . ,Ng . -f BURGE 3200 FRONT ROW: Debbie Heitmann. Cheryl Bemyay. Kelli Anderson. Sarah Hoover. Teresa Zahrt, Karen Finch. SECOND ROW: Vicky Sheldon. Rhonda Parker. Jenni Haase. Stacie Arkules. Jody Catalenello. Kim Keester. Lori Weber. Julie Perozzi. THIRD ROW: .lean Abel, Margaret Glowaski, Dena Wennerstrom. Ellen Santseh. Tami Selions. Lynn Mueller. Karen Bloom. Lisa Jacobson. June Frick, Kristin Davis. Lori Hansen. Mary Boone FOURTH ROW: Jill Jessen. Caroline Leenheers. Donna Olson. Jill Pring- nitz. Cheryl Sumoski. Judy Jurgens. Andrea Miller. Zumda Field. Devvie Beerma. Martha fvlillin. Cindy Willits, BACK ROW: Nancy Dietseh. Mary Kay MeAndrew. Liz Calta. Ann Wendlandt, Kate Brogan. Jody Jurgens, Beth Hubeechtsmeyer, Shari Lurndal. Kim Boye. Kathy Wellner, Tamera Ingram. BURGE 3300 FRONT ROW: Jeanette Welp, Denise Jackson, Stephanee Sickles. SEC- OND ROW: Regina Sodeika, Amy Zelinskas, Jodi Johnston, Sue Morelock, Doreen McEuoy, Mary Thompson, Cheryl Cahail. THIRD ROW: Brenda Van Maanen, Connie Schneider, Sheryl Groth, Melinda Stoppelmoor, Kelly Knoer, Vanessa Salyars. BACK ROW: Carla Padavich, Sally Kirsch, Connie Welter, Jennifer Oeth, Michelle White, Pan Wilslef, Anne Cleppe. BURGE 3400 FRONT ROW: Cindy Wynne, Mary Fitzpatrick, Linda Ross, Lisa Sears, Wanda Van Hauen, Kim Haylock, Debra Bonorden. SECOND ROW: Lori Nagle, Lori Behounek, Sheila Cordia, Sheri Fellam Brenda Piper, Leanne Morris, Sue Kunik, Beth Beenblossom. THIRD ROW: Julie Lee, Rosie Stierwalt, Colleen Frost, Maureen Frast, Daine Fishbain, Laura Carlson, Amy Kaus, Michelle Phillips, FOURTH ROW: Linda Brown, Kim Langley, Vicki Schneider, Cindy Ewoldt, Tracey Shafer, Iva Keller, Jackie Kniskern, Pam Fowler, Dawn Gary, Susan Fagg, Martha Short, Bonnie Howard, Julie Har- mon. BACK ROW: Christy La-Hang, Virginia Johnson, Myrna Hutchins, Mary Moran, Colleen Carlin, Elise Shirley, Karen Duve, Janet Waidelich, Kim Funk, BURGE 3500 FRONT ROW: Karen Bates, Lori Baugher, Hilary Roe, Becky Manthei. Linda Niemann, Margaret Kahler, Lynne Garner. Kirsti McKenna. SEC- OND ROW: Stacey Danielson, Theresa Schacherer, Nancy Wolf, Donna Campana, Deb Huey Qlaying in frontj, Kathy Rosenberger, Harry Hippo. Cathy Card, Jill Sturtz, Rebecca Frick. THIRD ROW: Leslie Nangle, Susan Torney, Jane Smith, Christine Chittick. Lori Jerome, Julie Harris, Wendy Rettig, Pam Ritchie, Deb Johnson. FOURTH ROW: Mistee Mitchell, Gina Buyan, Melissa Moore, Lori Namanny, Michelle Cuvelier, Nancy Woodruff, Kathy Leavitt, Margaret Winter, Lamela Kieppe, Deb Marcellus, Gayle Altfillisch, Jeanne Wetzstein, Karen Thorborg. BACK ROW: Martha Patter- son, Mary Wubben, Lori Reams, Karrie Sierp, Michelle Lippincott, Linda Gibson, Janelle Lenth, Jacque Hein, Anita Wilson, Donna Heppler. Pam Duhr, Martha Patterson. 'ew OND ROW: Ailin Wong, Debbie Cox, Wendy Hughes, Paula Patyk. Kristy Lape, Linda VanDeWater, Linda Donn. BACK ROW: Debbie Carroll, Penny FRONT ROW: Kerry Lea DeSautel, Karen Walwcr, Cathy Baer, Corey Hubbard, Kristie Kuta, Carolyn Montross, LeeAnn Merritt, Betsy Ahlquist, Holt, Tifliny Kovin, Sherri Sommers, Mary Herdliska, Elaine Stuart. SEC- Cindy Lemke, Jean Hessburg. BURGE 4100 FRONT ROW: Dan Theisen, Earl Higgins, John Greenwald, Bill Libberton, Schaefer, Steven Klawonn, Ray Small. BACK ROW: Steve Smith, Rick Lorea Woods, Chris Nissen, Pauo Egli. SECOND ROW: Richard Mihm, Spooner. Mike Dunn, Brad Henschen, Marty Meshick, Ray Lough, Giup Pham, Dale 'I Kruse, David Rubow, Mike Leaders, Carmen Ciricillo. THIRD ROW: Tim Hayes, Scott Mahan, Steve Lox, Jeff Lawson, Stuart Schor, Mark Gisch, FRONT ROW: T R, hs J-C S - h, D R thy M-k G , J ff Chris Hoffman, Brett Hodson, Cal Fuoss. BACK ROW: Mitch Long, John Hwtjcnsq M GOldi2fyRmf35 King, Bolllhodrgizt ZECOIQE Rgf,3l'DOig Kaebics, Henry Shulruff, Bill Black,Scott Zach, Kevin Rigdon,Craig Harter, Anstinc, Kurt Frazier, Lon Hintze, David Fisher, Edward Chuclin, Scott Rick Johnson' BURGE 4300 FRONT ROW: Rosalynn Patterson. Gina Buyan, Melissa Moore, Kriglin Davis, Debbie Recdy. Li7 Lockhart, SECOND ROW: .lim Ord. Larry Cor- bett, Erie Jones. Mark Merkel. Rick Haynes. Ted Frcyer. Brad Gardner. Mike Pierce. THIRD ROW: Steve Johnson, Marty Calbert, Dave Hackett, Joel Garnatz. David Soraparv, Blair Ellis. Don Fillman. FOURTH ROW: Paul Hills, Andy Van Dyke. Scott King, Craig Simoens, Bill Campbell, Mike Winter. Tim Harbacli. BACK ROW: Mike Fishman, Jeff Erickson. Myron Wright. Troy Winegar. Brett Collingwood. Bob Scheetz. George Murphy lll. Kwai nv T A BURGE 4400 FRONT ROW: Glenn Anderson, Joe Faucher. SECOND ROW: Tony Mal- loy, Tim Gengler, Brad Carlson, Bill Coghill, Mike Young, Joe Riefski. THIRD ROW: Dan Hedlund, Mark Moser, Greg Foley. Brad Lindner, Steve Berggren, Bill Gersonde. FOURTH ROW1 Jim Bon Cardamone. John Bryan Scott Knicl. Bill Lehner. Neil McNcW, Don Hofrciter, Barry Svcc. Pat McAllister, E, Hokenson, Mike Miller. BACK ROW1 Paul Kalb, Dave Nick, Bob Leininger, Michael Hoyt. Dave Schweitzer, .lohn Honchanuk, Rich Board, Mark Pankus. Mike Laier, Kevin Diees. BURGE 4500 FRONT ROW: Animal White, John Bissig. SECOND ROW: Todd Camp, Steven Blum, Charles Atlas, James Vos, Alan Johnson, Thomas Nitschke, Dave Karpf, Steve King. THIRD ROW: Mark Templeman, Jeff Ogren, Alex Cena, Bob Bakeris, David Dwyer, Keith Hinman, Todd Stone, Joe Hickman, Tom Gannon. FOURTH ROW: Joe Willging, Brian Carey, Kurt Eaves, Lincoln Hauser, Mike Kim, Dan Reedy, Dirk Quayle, Brain Perkinson. FIFTH ROW: Ross Cottrell, David Wilson, Robert Hammerberg, Mike Rowley, Rich Deardorff, Stu Oltrogge, Paul Hemann, Dave Brady, Todd Petersen, Don Heese, Mark Wisnewski. BACK ROW: Jeff Six, Mike Witt, Woody Woodward, Jason Anderson, Daviel Walljasper, James Wilkinson III, Steve Sedam, Adam Schellenberg, Joe Reagan, Paul Nelson. l CURRIER GROUND FRONT ROW: Janice Smeby, Susan Reed, Michelle Reiter, Chuck Cosnow, Deb Barr, Ann Montgomery, Tracy Cole. SECOND ROW: Devin Evensky, Sue Bush, J.B., Becky Petrone, Stephanie Nelson, Wanda Sierens, Mary Beaty, Kevin Werner, John Shoopman. BACK ROW: Sue Pacholski, Mary Beth Grant, Harry Pitts, Tammy Redmond, Jack Daniels, Frank Zappa, Aqualung Tull. Young, Sarah Kleaveland, Audrey AhChin. Melissa Hartzell. Lori Hart, FRONT ROW: Angie Bell, Kathy Nash, Molly Murray. Krislin McSparran. Kathy Dirks. Jennifer Gchrig. BACK ROW: Cheryl Allard, Patty Hunter, Gina Gilloon, Cindy Reisen, Michelle Thomsen. SECOND ROW1 Lisa Judy Hemenway, Karen Manderscheid, Monica Dodd. Susan Hecht, l 5 s Z 6 I ' Mi f W 'wwf ':',Wwf"'f il? W? will l CURRIER E-100 FRONT ROW: Karin Malm, Gloria Gorgstahl, Enid Clouse. SECOND ROW: Cathy Verhille, Rene Wright, Ann Freeman. Ken Laner, Judy Motley, Frederic William Murray Jr.. Renee Gargers. Enis Gohad, BACK ROW: John Paulsen, Bill Longfield, Bill Merrill, Rick Link. Cathy Saudison, Pete Balm, John Nagy. ' - ' . liam Steinbeck, Bruce Gleamza, Chris Robbins, Herb Sitz, BACK ROW: Joe ONT ROW: Jon Michael Johnson, Jim Hill, Lee Vies, Brain Devine, Tom Sullivan, Ron Arder, Ed Conrad, Chris Columbia, Greg Johnson, Jeff Ritchie, rtel. SECOND ROW: Bob Grant, Larry Tyler, Joseph Craig, John Wil- John Collins, Brian Buffum, Gregg Galloway. FRONT ROW: Keith Johnson, Dennis James Nicklaus, Patrick Steven Shey, Tony Schcbler, Ryan Wiseman. BACK ROW: Jerry Hewitt, Kayvan Sha- habi, Jim Yanecek, Phil Chan, Steve Dickman, Craig Smith. CURRIER E- 200 FRONT ROW: Richard Cohen, Wally Deyo, Richardt Schappert, Herbie- the R.A., Tim Klenske. Brenda Proctor, Mindy Laff. SECOND ROW: Dave Grove, Cathy Malone, Jill Elias, Kristen Ripp, Debbie Shallman, Vicky Miller, Gini Weston, Shirley Hoifeldt, Peggy Carlson. BACK ROW: Steve Herzon, Marshall Trees, G. Brent Garrett, Mark Knapp, Kyle Cross, Kirt Thielen, Garry Feldman, Don Hartman, Dan Thomas. 5 l E K 5 2 E 3 2 f f "gf ' 11 ",' ' After., 42 it 1 A ff f A Z , 1' 5 , A J INN V -J CURRIER S - 200 FRONT ROW: Brenda Stratton, Susie Tyron, Martha Keefe, Annie Barry, Patti Capaceioli, Deb Boyum, Daine Smith, Marie Holst, Kimberly Ohms. SECOND ROW: Jinni Buskirk, Darcie Engel, Betsy Bruce, Beth Hurd, Laurie Howes, Kathy Hedberg, Elizabeth Anne Davison, Becky Keith, Carol Garber, Susan Schuster. BACK ROW: Karen Schloss, Barb Lockwood, Lou- ise Hamblin, Suzan Erem, Gail Metzger, Paula Becker, Mara Scliuck, Jonlee Andrews, Julie Brahas. CURRIER N-306 FRONT ROW: Kim Doty, Sarah Oetken Ill, Oink Crost, Oink Lampo, Meg Landeen, Donna Janosik, Teresa Smith, Lisa Wagoner. SECOND ROW: Mary Bartholomew, Tina Mert, Sue Hartung, Steph Conklin, Linda Brown, Kerin Mathison, Paula Toepp, Anne Lemersal, Julie Lafrenz. BACK ROW: Kathy Richardson, Dianne Trautman, Sue Faber, Susan Hintzsche, Sana Rhodes, Joan Wahlars, Dawne Hosford, Karin Johnson. CURRIER E-300 FRONT ROW: Beth Bischman, Martha Clayton, Keyoumars Keypour, Pete Summers. SECOND ROW: John Adelman, Anne Hughes, Jo Haggin, Sue Murphy, Sara Megchelsen, Jeff Parker, Rich Panek, Lori Gronewold. BACK ROW: Evan Weiner, Pam Marquardt, Linda Waggoner, Chris Black, Jamie Jonas, Loren Lodge, Tom Seoville, Kathy Hill. ley. SECOND ROW: Scott Baruch, Bill Durbin, Andy Spillios, Mark Nau- man, Jeffrey Shane Lavallce, Paul Hoffey, Jeff Summerville, Greg Hall. BACK ROW: Brent Wessel, Jerry Wilson, Alan Clock, Tom Paulsen, Warren FRONT ROW: Rhett Livengood, Mark Bonnet, Mari Miller, Tgdd Wheat. Weickert, Kevin Carter, Steve Hayes, Rich Farr, Rod Warnke, Brent Hagist. CURRIER N-400 FRONT ROW: Pat Logan, Willy Schwarz, Billy Feller, Petie Scheie, Rory Bruckman, Philip Steffen, Tonk Perkins, Shon Bull. SECOND ROW: Louis lannuzzelli, Paul Snuttjer, Mark Lomen, Pat lannuzzelli, Bates, Ron Winters, Bruce Benson, Charlie Kirsch. BACK ROW: Dana Aschcnbrenner, Scott Russell, Bruce Peters, Steve Hays, God, Greg Anderson. Richardson Pollak, Barbara Clancy, Molly Steuck, Jodie Miller, Tina Ko- kinis, Barb Dooley, Barb Wirka, Ann Stewart, Gene Needles. BACK ROW: FRONT ROW: Tammy Fink, Roger Conrad, Kent Kersfen, Lila Goldberg, Matt McAllister, Dennis Mullin, Mark Carr, Phil Dupuis, Liz McDonald, Hawkeye Pierce, Roger Conrad, Janice Kirsch. SECOND ROW: Charles Mark Zittergrucn, John Funch. Lisa Juarez, Mary ,lane Brady, Cheri Oehler. BACK ROW: Virginia Sievers, Martha Cromer, Kristin Enarson, Shawn Gorman, Tamera Hill, Sue March, FRONT ROW: Susan Snow, Jamie Reber, Carol McAllister, Ellen Krohn, N21HCy Toms. M fmfaf , 'Wwffi We ff W, f, , - ,- W as 1 DAUM 1 FRONT ROW: Ted Hart, Terry McAtee, Craig Kupritz, Andy Aizmas, Mike Randolph, Jerry Wyant, Rollie Overstreet. SECOND ROW: Bob Flem- ing, Kevin Hart, Greg Carson, Mitch Robinson, Alec Scraton, Mark Leonard, Scott Hansen, Bob Brown. BACK ROW: Ron Dalton, Rosco Hunter, Tony Hathaway, Scott Kiel, Joel Newman, Bill Hauge, David Fagan, Kevin Lynch, Allen Hogg, Brian Lueeke. vrlwfille EP? 1 if 6 t,-ws-5, -. . ts, ,4- DAUM 2 FRONT ROW: Patti Paea, Patricia McDonald, Cindy Daasch, Jeanne Gros- senbacher, Beth Levy, Karen Wahl, Anne Zilly, Jana Williamson. SECOND ROW: Carla Esch, Whitney Harn, Terry Fikes, Debbie Emry, Suzanne Carter, Lisa Pentony, Tina Panoplos, Karla Johnson, Patti Mitchell. BACK ROW: Ellen Hoover, Jennifer Jackson, Kris Van Vleet, Julie Vance, Susie Gray, Chris Wuertz, Kristee Fortmann, Marcha Arthur, Joyce Patterson, Lori Urban. 3 Brian Eick, John Hillsten, Kevin Hoey, Jeff Bower, Jim Froy, Jim Clanin BACK ROW: Keith Costas, Darin Purcell, Don Anderson, Shawn Morris FRONT ROW1 Jim Bennett, Mark Fassnacht, Brad Junker, Ed Casabar, Steve Meyeraan, Rob Tupper, Steve Klein, Eric Landuyt. DAUM 4 FRONT ROW: Robin Miller, Sandy White, Bonnie Wright, Karen Hansen, Robin Hummel, Jeanne Ellis, Tris Leehey, Theresa Meidlinger. SECOND ROW: Susan Carter, Tami Fischer, Theresa Butler, Lisa Langeliough, Lorrie Biekelhupt, Deborah Ferguson, Katheryn Knudsen, Shelly Sasseen, Linda Halfner, Deanne Meier, Linda Pozzi. BACK ROW: Joanna Turner, Shari Wolfe, Karen Callahan, Nancy Conley, Megan Smiek, Roxi Mueller, Mary Ann Dill, Dawn Roth, Beth Johnson, Alyson Berg. 5 Levitt, Tim Holt, Joel Rueber, Greg Hoskins, Patrick Soule, Ken Welch, Brent Boreharclt. Don Lansing, Bob Love, Scott Gray. BACK ROW: Jim FRONT ROW: Randell Roberts, Aaron Lowe, George Steil, Vic Ward, Greg Divine, Tyrone Glester, Adam Blonsky, Rusty Cowles, Tim Adler, Todd Hall, Clauser. Dean Morgan, Bob Hearst, Grant Gordon. SECOND ROW: Neil Don Burmania. Darrell Trees, Brian Holterhaus. adidas fffft nchm. lgfaicfiflrizf-' 7 OND ROW: John Hingtgen, Mark Decker, Chris Kellogg, Bradley Bergman Tom Conway, Martin Amorin, Mike Gordon, Brett Crouse, BACK ROW FRONT ROW: Mark French, Kent Kramer, Jeff Shaw. Tim Stersom, Tony Steve Binder. Bryan Sampson, Mark Hanson, Mike Neenan, Gary Plummer DeBoef, Sparky, Brad Cohen, Eric Frueh. IN FRONT: PJ. Johauns. SEC- Mike Haggenjas, Jeff Erickson, Rauland Sharp. 8 Sharon Bobenhouse, Sue Guess, Kim Carlisle. BACK ROW: Lynn Gifford, Susan Derouin, Michele Whitfield, Ann Timmins, Gwen Pelley, Abby Sollen- FRONT ROW: Beth Witter, Lori Anderson, Jill Cheslik, Sue Boehmer, berger, Laura Davis. 1 -T - ...... - .L FRONT ROW: Robert Gussin, Jerry Mona, Tom Vsiak, Rick Kobee. BACK ROW: Lance Prosle, Bob Conzeu 8L Hacky, Pat Gallcs, ,lo Fiat, Tom Prince. 5 Shaw, Beth Werner. SECOND ROW: Sandy Puls, Joyce Stahle, Linda 0 Tremain, Tracy Becker, Tracy Timson, Jeanne Zech, Tami Hall. BACK ROW: Vicky Canning, Patty Harvery, Lisa Miller, Kristi Coffin, Lauren FRONT ROW: Jan Medberry, Kelly Lobberecht, Connie Tigges, Diana Mills, Jean Bl1ffHl0. KHFCI1 Bl1ff21l0. Kris Buffalo. FRONT ROW: Bruce Berger, Tom Seaberg, John Keenan, Kris Hokanson, I Dave Poe, Charlie Verhoeven, Jay Brooker. BACK ROW: Craig Mead, Pat Grant. Jim Cornctte, Bob Bergstron, Mark Singsank. Bob Little. SECOND ROW: Mike Amaro, Steve Kelley, Del Rusher, Mark Rcscr, Michael Berg, Tim Rotert. THIRD ROW: Bob Helmers, Scott Bauer, John Ahlberg, Jeff Mullen, Raney Reppentrop. BACK ROW: Buster Himen, FRONT ROW: Glenn Olson, Royal Spragg, John Holevas, Brad Huffman, Jack McOff, Tony Aldridge, Paul Bennc, Bob Bock, Dan Lotts, Don Higgins. Duibmeyer, Ann Walsh, Mandy Conboy, Jackie Walczyk, Laura Schultze. BACK ROW: Sue Tervecr, John Medley, Suzanne Sojka, Andrea Hoffman, FRONT ROW: DeLise Keim, Sherry Riley, Ann Herberger, Mary Ann Ann CSFISOH, Pam WiCkS. ROW: Bob Waste, Mark Detlaan, Steve Whiting, Brett Veerman, Mike Wilson. Gary Lauritsen, Curt Donohue, Nick Siemann, Ned Ashtan. BACK FRONT ROW: Charlie Patterson, John O'Neill. Paul Fusco, " Skully ", ROW: David Nelson, Mike Edwards, Dick Gearhart, Carl Ordracek, Chris Mike Smego, Andy Cutler, Glen Steffensmeier, Paul Peterson. SECOND Knights, Mark Goldsmith, Jonathan Goon, Eric Petersen. Wedemeyer, Carol Coronado, Alison Peterson, BACK ROW: Melissa Winey, Susan Greenwood. Melissa Berry, Lisa Dunker, Ruth Quintero, Donette FRONT ROW: Erin Barnes, Jessica Miller, Sharon Samp, Jerelyn Turner, D21ViS, Beth -l21U2lCCl4. JCHr1ifCr HOPIGF, ROSS Millane. Lucy Schilke, SECOND ROW: Terri Newland, Ann Rosenbaum, Tamara fx L Channon, Juan Rivas, Pat Wellik, Doug Durbala, Mark Mashy, Steve Kite- FRONT ROW: Vic Corpuz, Craig Tindall, Tim Eckley, John Yount, Steve Rogers, Jeff Sorensen, Steve Hiemenz, Glen Hupp. SECOND ROW: Bill lziyzfiivi: i,f,"1f", f , " wif KZ pm ff 2 laar, Mark Cable, Mark Weiman, Kus Yi Hsich, Tom McGuire, BACK ROW: Chet Britt, ark Ballard, Rob Best, Bobby Hansen, Greg Janis, Chris McConnell, Kevin Doyle, John Kvethe, Kent Enwright. 1 , ,fy , M. Q 544 ' ,f , , , J J, X i f if at li' - 'J i , if ,fi W, ,f,, - " , V ,, fi g ,,, 1 W , f if f ig A M96 5,-MWWMY' M1-4 . - . .L A Xt. .: S, af , HILLCREST HIGBEE FRONT ROW: Joe Roby, Ernest Rolliek, Mitchell Roose, James Daykin Ill, Chris Wilbur, Tom Carroll. SECOND ROW: Andy Haun, Greg Miller, Dave Holmberg, Steve Jordan, Kevin Kotecki, Matt Melcher, Rich Gradoville. BACK ROW: Ed Haas, Ralph Seller, Robert Gaskill, Greg Hansen, Mike Karamitros, Jeff Noccker. HILLCREST C-300 FRONT ROW: Scott Roth. SECOND ROW: Lcon Sigal.Greg N'iL1h21l'l'j'..lOC Himson. Frank Miller. Kent Johnson. Dun Gaughan. George Holouhek Jr. Palmer. Tim Foxx. Tim Grummer. BACK ROW: Edmund Fedler Matt ,nik ,551 , V-.Y gf 3-...C 'Sharpe Jim Niblock, Tim Anderson, Gary Spivey, Tom Baker, Scott Steffen. BACK ROW: Jeff Lllstad, Jeff Moon, Ron Downing, David Putz, Tom Vissering, FRONT ROW: Kurt Schumacher. SECOND ROW: Mark Harmening, Greg TOm Baer. Uhing. THIRD ROW: Dan Reasoner, Dave Bandi, Joe Wolf. Glen Olthoff, ney, Willy Baber, Mike Smith, Jason Tauke, Samuel Spade, Kieth Houseal, Pat Molony, Harry McCarty, BACK ROW: Scott Bcch, Doug Wolff, Scott FRONT ROW: Brian McGlynn, Mark Davies. SECOND ROW: Kent Whit- Eirhacker, Jon Hartman, Brett McMahon, Charles Kundson, Steve Aiken. vm, W---.-m.,....,, Howard, Lynn Marie Pottebaum, Gloria Gipson, Karin Herbst, Mari Itaya, Kr' ' ' is Petersen, Pam Doll. BACK ROW. Renee Renerow, Peggy Stearns, Theresa Bunge, Becky Titus, Cheryl Critelli, Debbie Newman, Janice Ellingh- FRONT ROW: Debbie Smith, Brenda Wiggins, JoAnne Eglseder, Kelly iiiisei-is Dgbbie Fischer, Leiiaiiie Kiiig, HILLCREST GROUND FRONT ROW: Peter Goodman, Rob Mocllcring. Steve Pajunen. Paul Gui- Doug Heims. John Anderson. Mail Miller. Phil Mcn7el. Terry Mims. Trent dotti. SECOND ROW: Dave Ernst. Dun Manley. Randy Moore. Bill Hen- Steffen. rich. Eric Peiper. Gregg Ricc. Nlark Fischer. BACK ROW1 Doug Parkev. 'W chall. Mary Horsman. Kay-Lynne Johnson. Jennifer Lytle. Denise Arkfeld Laura Jones. Maureen Cassidy. Tammy Pfciflc. BACK ROW: Diane Eisen FRONT ROW: Lisa Droslc. Mary Wheeler. Donna Strilich, Lori Haddad, lauer. Leah Quirk. Renae Dais. Denise Cleair. Teresa Siejskal. Jennifer Ma Amy Carlson. Kari Nichols, SECOND ROW: Nancy Geiger, fvlargy Flet- son. Sara Eichacker. Colenc Doud. Tammie Shields, Laurie Lathrum, HILLCREST E-W 100 FRONT ROW: Denise Marie, Julie Smith, Judy Wren, Jennifer Gardner, Terri Smith, Marcy Elliott. SECOND ROW: Regina James, Sue Dols, Pam Minter, Anne Foster, Belinda Fitzgerald, Kristin Ungs, Lori Menadue, Sarah Briles. THIRD ROW: Tawai Antill, Julia Flynn, Jane Luhrs, Mary Meier, Laurie Raleigh, Elizabeth Lotspeich, Dot DeRonde, Julie Sherrill, Sue Mar- tin, Delise Miskimen. BACK ROW: Linda Van Weelden, Lauri Baker, Jody Argenta, Gertrude Clapp, Laura Steinke, Brenda Losey, Robin Cole, Susan Reid, Melanie Stevens, Nancy Lane. Lisa Smith. l HILLCREST E-W 200 FRONT ROW: Julie Fisher, Mary Williams, Katja Ruppel, Nadine Luss- man, Linda Barchman. SECOND ROW: Cynthis Balzer III., Kris Anderson, Carol Shott, Margaret Griffin, Wendy Wilson, Jackie Niffenegger, Juliet Williams, Judith Stapleton, Mignon Brooks. BACK ROW: Nancy Hahn, Betsy Brooks, Colleen Corkery, Heidi Shales, Jodi Rae, Jackie Pickart, Lori Vogt, Lisa Novak, Julie Hindert, Linda Fowler. HILLCREST - FENTON ON THE FLOOR: Jane Bixby. FRONT ROW: Marilyn Johanik, Chris Iams, Debbie Lathrop, Chris Polsley, Karla Leeper, Priscilla Mehaffy, Lori Klesath. SECOND ROW: Sally Brown, Jill Nieman, Judith Taylor, Linda Rush, Kelly Stopps, Sandy Diehl, Angie Christensen, Brenda Jones, Marsha Miller, Signe Sundstedt, Julie Watt. BACK ROW: Mary Jo Hartman, Mary Anne Lipka, Julie Borneman, Sue Vonderhaar, Cindy Peterson, Maria Dan- iel, Janice Meyer, Lynette Vangerschaaf, Lori Vernon. Ginny Cote, Amy Pcnry, ,ff V ' L fx 2 '? 5 14 ' fl ,, if ww J fig, W ,, .- , f Q 14 rs- - Drahozal, Tom Gessell, Bill Doornink, Brent Wilson. BACK ROW: Jim Plummer, Erich Kretzinger, Scott Reeg, Brian Woodworth, Kenneth Feld FRONT ROW: Jeff Snyder, Randy Peters, John Roslen, Todd Stotz, Tim mann, Joe Fahl, Bob Weires, Breck Laschansky. MAYFLOWER 2 C 81 D LAYING: Ronald Fisher. FRONT ROW: Theo Denaxas, Jeanne Harken, Karyn Rugland, Dena Bennett, Deana Andrew, Sara Niedermeier, Kelli Baumberger, SECOND ROW: Bohlsie, Kim Rinderknecht, Kayline Keegan, Laura Schoenrade, Terry Walsutt, Lisa Garrison, Leigh Anne Chinberg, Tracy Schmidt, Donna Flink, Timothy Peters, Craig Holt, Frank Hill. BACK ROW: Suzie Nosbish, Joe Prep, Moe Howard, Bugsly, Bruce Springsteen, Spud Mahon, Swisher Sweet Street, Pete Maier, Barton Quayle, Dolly Parton Jr. MAYFLOWER 4 A 81 B FRONT ROW: Brian Carlin, Denice Leeney, Deb Wiederin, Ross Hadlock, Brian Minnis. SECOND ROW: Stacy Nosanov, Pete Kelsey, Barb Kroncke, Elizabeth Hong, Jeff Hook, Steve Schrock, Deb Kirk, Lisa Hartsock, Jane Paca. BACK ROW: Charlie Thomas, Bill Rhoades, Steve Blevins, Barb Sundrup, Deb Badding, Mike Paonessa, Jay Albright, Pam Launau, Gary Deppe, Rolf Shomberg, Steve Taylor, Lisa Ward, Mike Furlong. MAYFLOWER 5 A 8: B FRONT ROW: Julie King, Amy Zandberg. SECOND ROW: Mike Conlon, Pat Meeks, Patty Dedlin, Mary Kay Scupman, Karolyn Sherwood, Hilary Riggs, Peggy Everist, Su Ameml, Brenda Connolly, Linda Zajieek. THIRD ROW: Doug South, Larry Bird, Maurice Dnorkin, Todd Gray, Keith Vander Kilk, Rod VerSurksum, YaYa, Charles DeAngelis, Andy Schwiek. Robin Bruce, Marja Davis, Nancy Moeller, Vince Salyers. BACK ROW: Eddie Frizell, Cris Ebert, Marc Sherdlon, Eric Hundley, Tom Brcka, Mike An- drews, Donald Haag Ill, Jerry Moran, Mike Byrnes, Chris Knott, Jim Grues- kin, Brigid Ferristal, Bob Penn, David lgram. MAYFLOWER 6 A 81 B LAYING: Cindy Larson. FRONT ROW: Seth Rubin, Jim Crooker, Rick Tassler, Les Moscosok, John Seug, Jeff Winberry, Peter Dumel, Howie Rothstern, Craig Congdon, Lee Oxley, Mark Loring. SECOND ROW: Bob Schumann, Brad Borchers, Steve Pipkin, Kevin Trenary, Paul Kravetz, Todd Crandall, Brad Egeland, Brad Pinnell, Chris Furumoto, Phil Daisley, Darcy Ciark, Marcy Rieger, Angie Difulvio. BACK ROW: Kim Stahl, Maria Sad- den, DeDe Crawford, Jane Quinn, Jill Coppess, Lisa Nelson, Cathy Riha, Jim Crocker, Rich Tassler, Les, John Seng, Jeff, Pete Duemel, Howie, Craig, Lee Oxley, Cindy. MAYFLOWER LAYING ACROSS FRONT: Dwayne Ross. FRONT ROW: Thom Ash, Piotter, Suzi Snctzler, Laurie Courtney, Juli Kyhl, Lori Simon. BACK ROW: Dan Denefe, Brian Butschi, Trent Hanna, Chris Scholtz, Jonathan West, Carl Brown, Mary Tabor, Joi Rose, Jolene Sundberg, Julie Mikovec, GQ Michael Friedman, Alex Sachs, Randy Kopecky. SECOND ROW: Margie Bodine, Laura Stover, Laura Klein, Juist, Tracie Medlang, Jo McConnell, Kris Arduser, Sue Caraway, Ann W i JW ' W cesca Christophersen, Isadoraa Schwarz, An Anonymous Greek Muse, Shulie FRONT ROW: Gary DeVilbiss,Jeff Breiner, Dubhghlas MacAlpine Kizzier, Zimmerman, Bret Wram, Jack Goldstein, Jim Duffrin. FOURTH ROW: RJ Walker, VJ Halva, Frank Bradt, JD Towe. SECOND ROW: Smiley, Lisa Toby Morrow, John John, Kati Beckman, Steeven Daniak, Jane. BACK Padzensky, Mary Elizabeth Soraparo, Leslie Beyer, Becky Osborne, Wolfwo- ROW: Francis Smith, Anita Wolff, Dennis Troup, Jane, Jason Gillard Char- D ' S d man veir, tu Muffins. THIRD ROW: Jill Lewen, Lynne Bradbury, Fran- lie Manson, Tim l-luiboegtse, Scott Rollinger, Scott Tuxbury, Marty Milder. QUAD CUMMINGS FRONT ROW: Toni Klampe, Lynne Arnold, Laurie Roemmeleg Rgn Men- Cindy Shores, Ruth Aanensen, Sandra Little. BACK ROW: Elizabeth Gra- del, Jeanne Lamar, Hilary Hunt, Angela Kray. SECOND ROW: Katherine ham, Melissa Miller, Theresa Fuhs, Lori Johnson, Lorrie Nagel, Donna Rudy, Van Gundy, Abby Lynn Blum, Gaylene Johnson, Joanne Stubbs, Sarah Heck, Jacquelynn Smith, Kristin Winjum. Vestite, Viola Venereal. SECOND ROW: Carey Way, Bev Takes, Francie Leligdon, Joy Hoffmeister, Mimi Fronczak, Robbi Ballantyne, Brenda Dris' call. BACK ROW1 Melissa Brown, Renee Holthaus, Sue Kapacinskas, Lori FRONT ROW: Buckshot Betsy, Tulsa Tilly, Jeri Bun Bun Gaps, Veronica Mashek, Dianna Springman, Shaun Finnegan, Jamie Schoonover. Joe Walsh, John JC Choc, Tom Scharfe, Charlie Lauterbach, Mike Carlson FRONT ROW: Dean Williams, Tom Gipple, Yon Chong, Chris Caster, Eliot BACK ROW: David Lanton, Mike Holzman, Joel Vetrono, Randy Westman Brown, Christy McClatchey, SECOND ROW: Dave Phillips, Keith Richards, Mitch Brock, Jacque Shlock, Hardy Rabonowitz. Boo l Comoh, Post Tostics, Erik Hung, Rev. Jim Jones. BACK ROW: Perry Como, Perry Como, Peary Coamoa, Pear E. Como, l.lVl. Hung, Richard Stroker. FRONT ROW: Peri Komou, Pcrry Como, Parric Komo, Pary Pomo, Pierrie Riehart NlcKcon. Darin Gonzalez. THIRD ROW: Robert Benson, Terry Bynne. James Mead. Scott Koepke, Steve Ball. Mike Martinoff, Seth Jacob- FRONT ROW: Reid Boyer. PJ. Larkin. .lim Way, Wayne Schwertley. Greg son. Mat Grell. Brett Garelli. Mark Gard. BACK ROW: Kieran Devine, Peter Gibeault. SECOND ROW: Doug Yeoman. Michael Holtmann, Terry Chuplinsky Jr.. ,lon Tibbetts, Michael A. fvlensen. Ron Harshman. Greg Fuhmer, Bill Braun, Scott Rovertson. Joe-Bear MCClimon, Todd Goldsmith, Jzirnagin, Tim Cain, Paul Roberts. Mike Lelwica, Dan Doyle, OND ROW: Elmer Fudd, .lack William Nicklaus Ill.. Bergese. Cary C. Tim T. BACK ROW: Animal Wright. Rich Parker. Ski McMullen. Bill McGuire, FRONT ROW: Duke McBrcaty, Steven Beny. Sheamus O'Sullivan. SEC- Zigfricd Xylephone. Terrence Duckett, 'VID LJ, son, Ann-Renee Grandon, Audrey Nallican, Kim Ammons. THIRD ROW: Kathy Laskye, Lisa Masters, Julie Pope, Betsy Coughlin, Sandee Henrich, Sue Schweickert, Ann Stackhouse, Laura Rudkin. BACK ROW: Amy FRONT ROW: Molly Eness, Carrie Gordon, Heather Aronson, Lori Butler. F0W5el', Kathy Gillespie, Shelly Miller, Michele Sauer, Ahhe Blllfil, -ll1Sllhe SECOND ROW: Cherie Duve, Lynette Miller, Leesa Weber, Denise Sever- Elmer, Rehee Keesee- 1 Wisehart, Roey Proite, Lisa Goldman, Kathy Daeges, Judy Rodman. BACK ROW: Martha Tully, Kristy Davis, Linda Masters, Sue Acker, Jill Soole, FRONT ROW: Pam Tanner, Wendy Snider, Chris Guzzo, Patty Butler, Deb Lorie Hantelmann, Gretchen Cast, Jody Hogberg, RIENQW 2 Janie Dusenbefy, Perry Smith, Kevin vinmt. Khalifu Abdul Khaliq. BACK ROW: Chris Protman, Tom Allison, Phil Swim, Jay Cooper, Rick Bunney, FRONT ROW: Mike Dessner, Rich Neubauer, Layne Horn, Mike Feeney, Jay Yates, Tom Stewart, Jim Zuchmeyer. 3 FRONT ROW: Rob Lazarus, Tim Curtis. SECOND ROW: Jeff Napier, Doug Beech. Pete Tavouluris, Rick, David Sorum. BACK ROW: O. Corpuz Jr.. Patrick Barkcn. Jeff Toops. Rob Wisner, 4 kahl, Laurie Schaefer, Pam Hansen, Jeannie Rhodes, Kay Ulm, Karen Cous- sens, Sandy Blythe, Deb Selig, Jodie Lennarson. BACK ROW: Julie Mahaffa, FRONT ROW: Ann Gordon, Liuvia Shanklin, Annabella Garrido, Lynda Stacie Smith, Joyce Rook, Nancy ller, Janet Adams, Jean Leidinger, Amy Green, Kirsten Branson, Kerry McCormick. SECOND ROW: Mary Sehlap- Eganhouse, Shari Jilka, Susan Blommers, Dawn Primous. 5 Milz, Scottie Miller, Steve Hauler. Mike Steffensmeier, Don Maiers. BACK ROW: Dave Tentinger, Scott Tallman, .lay Bloodsworth, Jon Miniot, Larry FRONT ROW: Russ Funke, Jim Wilt, Zowe, Taylor, Rufus Sanders, Jeff Bl00m. Mike WilkiT1S. GFC8 BFUNS4 6 Sandra Kramer. Carol Polushek. BACK ROW: Cathy Murman, Jackie .lur- FRONT ROW: Leslie Anderson, Karen Black. Dee Dee Klein, Carol Martin. gemeyer, Sara Hzikc. Cheryl Lundin, Mona Westermeyer. N O O 7 Evoy, Paul lfurfzirus, Dave Buleslri, Jesse Moreno, Brian Bzickley, BACK ROW: Kevin DeBlicck, Riley McGirk, Greg Harvicux, Terry Salomon, Rob- KNEELING: Briun Nickolson, Brian Gustavson, Tim Rustun, Jeff Hoskins, err Schmidt, Kendal Kcumpeler, JeffAnderson, Marty Miller, Danny Klober- Mike Lindg, FRONT ROW: Ray Cox, Ken Smith, Ernie Zonncveld, Mark danz, Stu Pim, RIENOW 8 Sarah Lenhart, Lathleen Bangcrt, Polly Moser, Rachel Wallinga. BACK FRONT ROW: Susan Scotto, Edie Eiseman, Nathalie Girod, Barbara Rieck. ROW: Brenda O,Brien, Patti Jo Oberman, Rhonda Kennedy, Cathy Sebolt, SECOND ROW: Deb Fitz, Kristin Peterson, Kim Rice, Chris Desenfants, Jean Arzbaechei, Janet Beardsley, Renee Smith, LeAnn Davis. RIENOW 9 FRONT: Jim Mcclary FRONT ROW: Jim Mclntyre, Randy Hicks, Dennis Peters, Charley Souhrada Cin picturej, Jim Bushnell, John Lennon, David Honson, Dennis Napel, Todd Gregory Erickson. BACK ROW: Alfred Neo- man, Jim Brummend, Greg Gabrielsen, Tom Meinhold, John Salkeld, Bill Thorpe, G.T. Quinlin ll., Mike Berkshire, Jeffrey Delmar Grell lll. RIE Maier, Kathrync Portalios, .lodie Hollingsworth, Ginger Eckhardt, Mary FRONT ROW: Julie Woods, Tricia Necrland, Lori Wobbcking, Anne Jo- Saale. Natalie Zuck, BACK ROW: Mary Lindeen, Jane Collins, Kathy hannsen, Michelle McGivney, Bean Burke, Cowpie Husch, Cathy Van Gorp, O'Connell. Amie Larson, Dana Starr, Diana Kerkcr, Sonia Sundstcdt, Laura SECOND ROW: Kelly Turk, Sarah Walter. Kim Zicr, Kim Ballard, Carole Mesz, Lisa Klostcrbocr, Jami Larson, RIENOW 11 FRONT ROW: Mark McQuade, Chris Hyland, Terry Hoppmann. SECOND ROW: Mike Hintze, John Ingebritson, Chris Stechcr, Doug Kurschinski, Hank Anderson, .lcff Tullcr, Pat Keenan. THIRD ROW: Paul Boyum, Chad Bronn, Brad Allen, Pete McClurg, Mark Wickham, Chuck Stack, Mike Napolitano, Steven Cox, Rick Moore, Gary Berens. BACK ROW: Todd McDonald, Kent Bockes, Kevin Heitz, Glen Schwickerath, Dave Long, Stuart Berman, Les Young, Rob Hinckley, M. Vonder Woude. l i l RIENOW 12 FRONT ROW: Caren Carlson, Janelle Pitz, Tracy Brummer, Diana Lord, Colleen Davis, Carol Runge, Kris Schmidt. SECOND ROW: Kathy Rieger, Melanie Peterson, Julie Cluster, Patty Dinovo, Teri White, Sandy Gilbertson, Gayle Close, Naomi Mathews, Mary Greenood. LAST ROW: Jileane Kaiser, Julie Burke, Lori Christensen, Karla Zahn, Kim Klein, Angie Hjelmaas, Lisa Kopitsky, Richele Soja. l 1 Curt Sinclair, Tom Slurek, Rick Krois, Craig Magnes. Back Row: Rick Bremner, Todd Halvorson, Kelly Coffield, Adam Vandaeie, Randy Caryl, FRONT ROW: David Birz, Peter Stroth, Vince Howard, Mitch Powers. Brain Decagler, Kgvin Rief, Brent Dowcll, SECOND ROW: Dean Nuezil, Kevin O'Connor, Michael Silver, Joe Gaffin, 3 sen, Kurt Peterson, Mike Morhardt, Terry Clark, Tim Kaegel, Brian Lindo, Scott Butterfield. BACK ROW: Steve Stafford, Steve Cade, Russell Gron- FRONT ROW: Matt Rasmussen, William Wirtz, Todd LeMense, Nick Fur' ston, Glenn Hill, Rich Westphal, David Swartz, Scott Nielsen, Hollywood nald, Neal Sullivan, Bob Trcka. SECOND ROW: Jim McCarthy, Jim Han- Darby, Doug Carnes, W 4 Lynne Carstenscn, Lynn Havercamp, Julie Cramer, Monica Maczko, Muffy Moon, Biffy Boo. BACK ROW: Camie Moen, Kathleen Horner, Kate FRONT ROW: Dawn Lightfall, Julie Isaacs, Debbie Sweeney, Karen Goff, McGoon, Margaret Shellander, Maureen McCabe, Lynn Jones, Lisa Schil- Sha Sha Roslansky, Chelle Rollison. SECOND ROW: Sue Fried, Jill Dennis, ling. SLATER 5 FRONT ROW: Rick Chapman, Shawn Maagher, Steve Casper, John Finn, ROW: Hugh Jardon, Oral Sexton, Facial Swelling, Fritz, Swollen Tip, Hugh David Hamilton. SECOND ROW: Rich Gimenez, Russell Kisling, Tom Rection. Ivan Bigon, Harry Reams. Hanson, Mark Kvidera, John Thornton, Hue Rection, Buster Hymen. BACK l l 6 Essex, Robin Fee, Susan Reedy, Diane Brown, Susan Luchtel, Amy Akker- man. BACK ROW: Julie Jackson, Lisa Rizzuti, D'Ann Carle, Sarah Skinner, FRONT ROW: Mary Flood, Roberta Higgs, Susan Graettinger, Lori Tittcr- Kristi Holmstrom, Sandy Stevens. ington, Paige Gleisner, Liz Manning. SECOND ROW: Julie Starr, Cindy 8 Turner, Anita Foster, Alison Glenner, Maura McMahon, Melissa Thomas. FRONT ROW: Dana Morris, Marilyn lmparato, Jennifer Anthony, Lynne BACK ROW: Sally Harrington, Sue Manner, Nancy Pace, Kathy Diment, Feuerschwenger, Diane Hansen, Lisa Gaule, SECOND ROW: Sheryl LeVal- Sandy Tauke, Jody Coppess, Carolyn Eddy, Dorothy Bowles, DeeAnn Foresi, ley, Amy Woodruff, Brenda Thomas, Shelley Benz, Beth Horvatin, Gail .larie Hermie. SLATER 9 FRONT ROW: Lee lben, Bruce Meyer, Milt Schmida, Kurt Faubion, Mott Lek and brother Luseh, Pete Barrett, Jim Ferguson. SECOND ROW: David Pouncey, Jeff Thies, Mike Fritz, Dennis Glover, Kevin McConnell, Tim Dyer, Doug Joyce, Vic Bradley, Mike Metzler, Dean Bussey. BACK ROW: Ken Gather, Mark Chase, Jay Brown, J. Burnham, Aaron Halstead, Mike Fenne- man, Spar Sims, Marcus Riley the III, Greg Mills, Greg Lowenberg, Scott Friestad. ROW: Susan Worley, Joanie Boesen, Lynn Spurr, Diane Berendes, Nancy Thompson, Lisa Joens, Yvonne Lund, Joyce Sanderson. BACK ROW: Julie FRONT ROW: Beth Dull, Dee Nerem, Joan Winn, Carla Biggerstaff, Karri Nieuwsma, Marci Saupe, Katy Holte, Carmen Neppl, Paula Raschc, Becky Lanphier and FBI, Melanie Buzzell, Ann Adolph and Kimo. SECOND OConnor, Cathy Arsenault, Julie Fiscus. Mike Harrison. SECOND ROW: .lon Culver, Dave Wettengel, Dave Vos, FRONT ROW, K ll H I , V . , , Scoit Cray, Erie Carlson, Jeff Hohenshell, George Davis. BACK ROW: ma L, Lf, Y O mes: Wm HC1muSgKCVm Klum, Pafflck Schlles- David Collins, Kirk Jensen, Jeff Kerins, Richard E. McDonald, Dave Field. n, awrence assiten, John Higgins, R. Scott Shirley, Taylor Hubbard, Cristy Dickerson. Joyce Oldham. Susan Hersom, Jane KilKenny, Michelle Dralle. Teri Emrieh. Lisa King, Kim Lohmann, BACK ROW: Sharon Casson, FRONT ROW: Jane Stephens. Holly ljnlerberger, Jane Rehan. Stella Dun- Jackie Roth. Carol McDonald. Sarah Bear. Leila Van Arsdale, Susan Fisher. kas, Shauna Bollinger, Lisa Nerrier, SECOND ROW: MelBelle Humphrey. Avis Hershfield. l 1 Freeman, Jean Graham, Kathy Jackson, Maria Fabbri, Laurie Rivi, Loni Johnson. BACK ROW: Diana Hahn, Gretchen lhde, Kris Kluseman, Mau- FRONT ROW: Pam Paulick, Kristen Proe, Kat Crossland, Pam Hagen, reen Morris, Debbie Slorif. Marie Murray. Carmel Kiefer, Lisa Banwart, Mary Jo Dimig. Wendy Rostoker. SECOND ROW: Connie Benz, Chris Marilyn Schippers. SOUTH QUAD 2 FRONT ROW: Flip Anderson, Stud Toulios, Pig, Zaon, Boob the Mad Rocp, Scott Arneson, Airdick Christensen. Norwegian. BACK ROW: Tom Usgaard, James Burt, Tom Lylc, Stephen 1 Young, Robin Daugherty, Lori Siebenmann. BACK ROW: Lisa Kempf, Natalie Severseike, Meg MacNair, Bonnie Barloon, Tracy Richarz, Amy FRONT ROW: Loree Strayer, Laura Kickbush, Jenifer Nordenson, Julie Vandermillen, Mariann Popp. 2 ROW. Susan Henry, Sandy Daack, Kelly Rech, Vicki Speltz. BACK ROW: Annie Gallagher, Lisa Myers, Jackie Mayer, Susan Van Gorden, Robin FRONT ROW: Melissa Sue Steele, Susan Feitler, Lori Bchlmer. SECOND WCStrUm. Y 3 Jayne Kuehl, Clair Hourigun, Cory Peters, Heidi Goepp. BACK ROW: Jackie Kirchberg, Kaila Lea Geary, Patty Trom, Dolores Meenahan, Beth FRONT ROW: Kris Heiar, Trina Leon, Jane Radabaugh, Wanda Wynn, Hartung, Amy Kruashaar, Liz Ryan. STANLEY 4 FRONT ROW: Mary Schmeichel. Mary Beth Dinz, Becky Hansen, Valerie Santi, Cindy Loonan. SECOND ROW: Juli Jones, Jennifer Crane, Sara Staheli, Lori Brimeyer, Mary Petersen, Ann Baumgartner, Lisa Evitts, Vicky Woellert. BACK ROW: Bec Brau, Joleen Dunnam, Diane Brazell, Kristin Hamilton, Beth Pasztor, Barb Arms, Beth Gunion, Kathy Perkinson, Paula Heman. STANLEY 5 FRONT ROW: The Gcrb Dougherty, Andrea Fagin, Chip Young, Sure Bert and Bear, Bccque Bonioretti. SECOND ROW: Suzanne Hildreth, Dawn Ummel, Arlita Riley, Sandy Smith, Annc Smith, Laura Peterson, Laurie Ash, Joyce Vondehaar. BACK ROW: Arlene Copeland, Susan Clancy, Sara Lov- ell, Julannc Kassing, Ranae Reuttcr, Karal Dwyer, Kris Stack, Maureen Swift, Julie Williams, Cindy Snyder. STANLEY 6 FRONT ROW: Jacque Utterback, Kelly Walsh, Nancy Clift, Melanie Brown, Patti Eyberg, Cindy Peterson, Sheila Doyle, Kim Harward. SECOND ROW: Lisa Lisbona, Margaret Strode, Tina Tibben, Patty Bockenstedt Becky Wegmann, Jacqui Kolar, Lisa Moravcik, Deb Beyer, Susie Wurster BACK ROW: Annamarie Howe, Julie Berg, Barb Dalton, Chris Riedel Ginger Pate, Karen Herzog, Buffa Brown, Wanda Wontroff. a 1 Mx A " 3 "" Rl dw STANLEY 7 FRONT ROW: Cheryl Shanklin, Patti Siegworth, Cheryl Dragel, Trudy Arp. SECOND ROW: Hope Fiedler, Mary Baldus, Marie Callas, Darcy Hawkins, Carolyn Ratican, Wendy Bentley, Jan Thompson. THIRD ROW: Nancy Rogala, Kim Humke, Ann Freiburger, Sonya Wassam, R.J., Ann Kamyszek, Rachael Parks, Shelly Weber, Patty Hartkop, Barbara Boll. BACK ROW: Janet Allen, Patti Velman. 8 Glick, Barb Werner, Patrice Healey, Bonnie Holubar, Anne McClain, Debra FRONT ROW: Colleen Kenny, Stafanie Ball, Sue Carlsen. SECOND ROW: Jensen, Dorothy Williams, Debbie Warren. BACK ROW: Meg Gilfillan Linda Pierson, Gwen Moore, Susie Yager, Anne Nugent, Tricia Devit, Cheryl Andrea Sorenson, Nancy Woltmann, Wendy Woerner, Missy Priebe, Sheri Roberts, Jill Cater. THIRD ROW: Natalie Stupen, DeeAnn Bergren, Allison Er1gClS0r1, Cathy Kubik, Maureen Wellen, Lori Shaw. l i l STANLEY 9 FRONT -ROW: Stacy Flake, Kathy Connell. SECOND ROW: Gina Wong, Peggy Sticklmg, Pierre, Carrie Dillon, Cheryl Guinane, Shelly Sharbondy, Donna Tomasic, Mary Green, Elizabeth Longky, Mini Kanwar. THIRD ROW: Stacie Steinberg, Tracy Coffman, Penny Buck, Susan Aguiar, Neil Furlips, Angie Hugen, Cindy Kraushaar, Sue Geier, Sara Hoover, Gloria Grimm, Vinni Meucci. BACK ROW: Heidi Tlictz, Laurie Bryant, Liz Heger, Lisa Shoemaker, Susan Wente, Sarah Tomasek, Mindy Marble, Cheryl Read- er, Julie Adam, Mary Adderley. STANLEY 10 FRONT ROW: Gina Cramer, Ann Stuekerjuergen, Margaret Kuble, Sheryl Conroy, Lynn Yamanaka, Karen Mitchell. SECOND ROW: Sierra Walker. Marilyn Hutchens. Khris Anderson. Kim Pins, Teresa Ralston, Dawn Odell Cindy Stebens. Jennifer Schultz, BACK ROW: Mindy Stcbens, Martha Lake Deanna lhde, Susan Beckman, Colleen Sir. Laura Mueller, Lenka Zachar Rose Ketterer. mawik WESTLAWN ON GROUND: John Baleer, Jill Griffey, FRONT ROW: Jami Blum, Julie Mills. Janet Lewis, Lee Tucker, Gwenda Larsen, Deb Gravelle, Bob Walt- man. Kim Cox, Kart Peterson, Gretchen Pressnall, Dorothy Hellman. SEC- OND ROW: Ching Shwan Lin, Michelle Parrini, Sue Hartmann, Bert Silva, Mary Kay Lindemarin, Mwiza Munthali, Erie Dodder, Luis Marino, Mary Bardon, Jean Epley, Nancy Lubowitz, Bernadette Wolf, Carol Kennedy Clau- dio Hidalgo. THIRD ROW: Brent Watkins, Andre Prevos, Michael Deppe, Anne Talcott, Mark Peterson, Sherry Marek, Erie Vanman, Chris Hoffman, Ted Johnson, Karen Van Roekel. Gina Ruder, Barbara Miller, John Durguil. BACK ROW: Elinor Maffitt, James Rice, Caroline Craig, Merle Gaddis, Kyle Herbert, Laura Pencook, Mike Andersen, Alan Wagner, Lawrence Kitsmiller, Sonja Schuldt, Jim Strottmann, Julie Dean, Mark VanAntwerp, Chris Bendsen, Ann Young. v i E i 1 I 4 J 1 1 I 1 Alpha Kapp Psi FRONT ROW: Tom Wade, Glenn Kaun, John Wanner, Ric Leutwyler, Joe Minist, Dale Wirtjes, Scott Cooper. SECOND ROW: Alicia Klein, Karen Sothman, Marie Frischmeyer, Linore Braun, Robin Fee, Jana Kinyon, Mary Huff, Lori Offergeld, Linda Wendt, Dorthy Christian, Carolyn Hass, Liz Price, Jena Ungs. BACK ROW: Ellen Wood, Mary Vaughan, Ellen Render, Cindy Wainwright, Christin Zaruba, Kandi Steinkruger, Cathy Curran, Deb- bie Blank, Andrea Mokurg, Barb Cozza, Jackie Kniskern. Missing: Melissa Anderson, Pat Burton, Steve Cooper, Kevin Eden, Julie Flieder, Phil Fues, Brian Goff, Sue Haring, Nancy Hellige, Ami Jaeger, Bill Kellenberger, Ted Kurt, Sue McAuliffe, Kathi Olin, Karl Pasker, Pam Roberts, Kim Ruther- ford, Debi Schreiner, Livvia Shanklin, Alane Wegener, Shawn Wehde, Jeff Welsh. Alpha Kappa Psi, the oldest profession- al business fraternity, was founded at the t i . UI in 1923. The Alpha Xi chapter has 53 active members. ' , .,,,, 4,5 All members participate in various com- if :E -f -' A' 1 'Tir munity and school activities. Community , -. activities range from helping with blood drives to sponsoring charity drives, to or- ganizing parties for children at hospitals. School projects have included decorat- ing a Homecoming float, organizing tours of businesses in the area, and having speakers from firms around the Midwest visit the UI. The purpose of Alpha Kappa Psi is to introduce business majors to today's world of business, so they can be prepared and able to contribute when they begin work- ing. ff!-if ii Q 'fx V , LRC W DAQ, t' . .Tien . 1 'lit Wi. -JLQE T ....... it ,,i'j f1a,.f,g ,,., , . ---- ,cj . . , Y V4 A JBA' TIC. if fp--Yf ik! 1:11::'t! -fl. Sf C 1 P . ,r 'DLS flyyyn , . X11 gxkem ' 44 Xanax? ' , -rll V 5 f X Lila,-Vg gr Ss , 49"-.31 "" SN ag. Q vt- -Q X mm- ,H-err-..gf...Lnp' I 1 A KQW9 ' 1 Delta Sigma Pi We as x FRONT ROW: Dave Gasway, Subrasivananthan, Jack Witt, Mike Lang, Dan Pastron, Tom Ramsey, Ron Winters, Joe D'aranjo, Russell Johnson, Bob Frick, Jeff Lightner. SECOND ROW: Carol Freese, Brad Carlson, Greg Donahue, Laura Jensen, Jane Cohen, Lisa Hines, Denny Garvis, Karen Bow- ers, Doug Melvin, Rick Freeman, Paula Mackey, Julie Goodman, Kim Visser. gen, Vicki Schilling. BACK ROW: Ann Kjeld, Debbie Anderson, Cheryl Lounsberry, Jan Haman- The 1981-82 year was an excellent one for the men and women of Delta Sigma Pi, professional business fraternity. The first semester's pledge class was the largest ever, with 30 new pledges. Second semester saw 20 new pledges to go along with 32 active members. With so many members, many things were accomplished this year. One commu- nity activity was helping the elderly by raking lawns, washing windows and other outside activities. The members also gave out applications for Sear's credit cards. They also had bake sales in Phillips Hall for fund raising. Each semester began with iniation, a progressive dinner and a party to welcome the new initiates. A Halloween party was held in the Union with Alpha Kappa Psi and the Business Senate. Before Christ- mas, the group had a pajama party. Second semester brought the basketball tournaments held in Lincoln, Neb. The Delta Sigma Pi men came in fourth place. The basketball tourney was a weekend to socialize with other chapters: a buffet din- ner and a dance were held in Lincoln. In April, Delta Sigma Pi members headed to Peoria, Ill., for a field trip. Tours of Peoria's businesses were conduct- ed, giving members a chance to see where they could work after graduation. Activation weedend rounded off the se- mester. Activation dinner was held at the Amanas both semesters. In May, the annual pig roast brought members out to play softball, socialize and indulge in roast pig. --- Connie Pihl, Delta Sigma Pi ,Neeta Upadhayay, Jean Hughes Keeley Porter Jodi Butts Carol Schu maker, Andi Sered, Leigh Garvis Patty Baker Connie Pihl Eileen Petersen Pam Duffy, Maureen Gold Lori Miller Sue Schweickert Val Geiger Val Wallestad, Mari Lynn Lutjen Carol Schmidt Sharie Martin Joan Stoffre UI Alumni Association Association provides a link to the UI The UI Alumni Association provides programs and services for students and graduates. The association keeps alumni in touch with university activities and events through the Iowa Alumni Review, a bi- monthly magazine sent to association members. The Alumni Association also provides programs and services for students and graduates, such as low-cost group insur- ance, the Career Information Network, Hexternshipi' opportunities, Finals Week Survival Kits and class reunions. Emotion fills a packed Field House, as Iowa falls to Minnesota, 57-55 in triple overtime. A cheering crowd celebrates the final Hawkeye bas- ketball game held in the Field House on Feb. 27. The association handed out free pompons to the crowd. About 2,000 alumni and friends of the university were part ofthe association's Rose Bowl tour. Collegiate Associations Council FRONT ROW: Randy Rings, Dave Lickteig, Ken Albrecht, Jay Thompson, Ed Koufer, John Picone. BACK ROW: Karol Sole, Mark Knibbe, Barb Knapp, Claudia Kamper, Kam Yuk, Mike Sporer, Dan Mullins, Deb Emry. Students from each of the 10 colleges of the University of Iowa select representa- tives to serve on the Collegiate Associ- ations Council, which along with the Stu- dent Senate, forms the U I student gov- ernment. The Collegiate Associations Council is responsible for students' academic con- cerns, and strives to represent them to the university administration, the Board of Regents and to State and Federal Govern- ments. - Karol Sole , CAC I f ww-v ...uf WW 265 1 1 1- i 1 1- , l 1-iiiii. 1 - S S ? S ' The Iowa Memorial Union QIMUJ serves the co-curricular and extracurri- cular needs of the University of Iowa community. While its services are pri- marily directed towards the students, faculty and staff of the university, its clientel consists also of campus guests, including alumni, visiting parents and friends, conference participants, and members of the surrounding communi- ties. The IMU offers a wide variety of services. The Campus Information Center is a storehouse of information about campus and community activi- ties, services and procedures. The IMU food service areas offer everything from fast food to cafeteria dining to private catering. The IMU Bookstore stocks textbooks and general reading books, as well as art and engineering supplies and gift items. The Iowa House provides 110 guest rooms at the heart of the campus. The IMU is also a place to learn and relax. The Wheelroom programs a vari- ety of entertainment most evenings. The Recreation Area houses bowling, billiards and electronic games. The Art Resource Center provides well- equipped facilities for a number of arts and crafts as well as a variety of non- academic classes. Student organiza- tions are encouraged to set up displays in the Landmark Lobby. Because of the diverse services and activities offered within its walls, the IMU is the campus focal point for many University of Iowa students. pf 5 EVE 1 WEEK AUQWA i NDA! THRSDAY FRDIY i -villa:-L uw. J by W, H2 2 K Qw 1 ff, 22 2? X, 5 1 l Cheerleaders FRONT ROW: Katherine Walker, John Berquist, Nancy Kindig Qco-captainj, Captainj, Sue Hughes, Rick Sievertson, Cindy Taube, John Walkup, Elizabeth Chris Leighton, Cam Smith, Scott Tilton, Jill Rotter, Jim Heininger Ceo- Miller, John Bryan, Charlene Breen, Rick Justise, Kristie Keete. 271 Greek Week Council I Hill FRONT ROWS Mary Love, Gfflg GCTSUWT, R21Hdy Jolas, Terry Welker, Brent Carstesen, Jeff Tinkey, ROSS, Sarah PHUGTSOH, Leslie Baldwifl, Hope Brad Peterson, Dave Rockwell, Chuck Farraj, Kim I Truckenmiller, Susan Raymon. BACK ROW: Van Magruder, I "Greeks: A Broad-Way of Life" was the theme selected by the 1982 Greek Weela Council as most representative of the Uni- versity of Iowa Greek system. Each spring, a week is set aside for a celebration of the season and the students that have chosen to incorporate their time and effort into the Greek way of life. Major goals were set up by co-chairs Kim Magruder and Chuck Farraj to in- crease enthusiasm and participation among the group as a whole during thi week. Promotion of the image to non Greeks on the university campus, commu- nity awareness and dedication to philan- thropy and scholarship were some of the goals hoped for this year. Events sched uled with this in mind were: a dinner for the Iowa City Chamber of Commerce af fraternity and sorority houses, a Scholar- ship-Leadership-Service Banquet with speaker Dean Muston, an all-Greek bas ketball game against the all-Greek teanil from Iowa State with proceeds going tc the Ronald McDonald House Fund ol Iowa City, a movie day with children ol PALS and Systems Unlimited, and social events such as an All-Greek Exchange, a Kick-Off Party and the traditional Greek Follies findividual and group acts pro- vided by the housesj. - Amy Kraushaar l Hill Hill l elen Kechriotis, Gamma Phi Betag Sandy Meyers, Sigma Kappag and Ann Carlson, Kappa Kappa Gamma Wham" it up during the Greek Week Kick- ff party at Maxwc-:ll's. Hill 273 Hawkeye Yearbook KPVIH Lumsdfmf efliw .ie. ,:,Iwf',!,, il W fwf' :Eifi1fw , ' ' w":l'e29?'lY" ?1'ff3f'W f',,,'-H ' , , f ft , ,wan ' WW' " -I f'1'71.E'u' f I QL, 'WV - , . Jfl"f i f ffVl3i:V I ' ' "MT H ' l982 HAWKEYE STAFF: FRONT ROW: Susahn Donahoo, Jenny Wiese, Connie Pihl. Debbie lleming. BACK ROW: Robyn Hepker. Mike Smego. Patty Trom, Jackie Regel, Chris Zinger. Jo MacKenzie, Scott Anderson, Amy Krau- Klein Amy Kraushaar, shuar. NOT PICTURED: Mtiry Bergstrom. Tom Petersen. Nancie Point, Jane Turnis, Sara Eichucker. Jerri Grienger, Michelle Kuhn. Heather Sloman, Mel Hill, Bryan Kelsen, Reggie Morrow. ,ju-., 1 D857 FGBGET YU! 5 s YIABEDUS FUZTMIT Patty Tre 'AICZF f . 4 ,,ff"'W livin- -xwr Ll J Homecoming Council 1981 Homecoming Executive Council: FRONT ROW: Linda Morris- ROWg Mark Harder, Mark Krzmarzick, Sonja Schultz, Kevin Vry, sey, Mary Skourup, Cathy Zaharis, Mary Evans, Dan Bonthius, Karen Randy Ross, Chris Wendling. Christensen, Shelley Gommels, Kim Magruder, Barb Hogg. BACK The planning of Homecoming begins the semester before the festivities actually take place. One of the first steps is to choose a director. After this is done, appli- cations, interviews and discussions lead to the formation of the Homecoming execu- tive council, a group of about 15 indivi- duals who have willingly devoted their time and energy to Homecoming week. One major area in which preparation is essential is the planning of the Homecom- ing parade. The parade director spends many hours inviting participants, making arrangements, corresponding with bands, and scheduling the parade itself. A parade marshall must be chosen, invited and his f her visit must be arranged. The planning of the badge sales under- lies the financial stability of Homecoming. A theme and design are chosen before summer and the buttons are ordered. Esti- mates of sales must be made and sales strategies are evaluated and organized. A sales contest is designed and rules and policies are set up regarding participation, distribution, etc. Arranging prizes for the winners is a major project of the sales committee. The final step is to make sure that the badges are sold. Many activities take place in the days preluding the Homecoming game and most planning of these events falls into the hands of the people in charge of special events. A new event took place on this Thursday night before the game - a Homecoming dance. Although it had been talked about in the past, this was the first time the dance appeared on the UI cam- pus in several years. Before it could mate- rialize however, discussion took place per- taining to the image it was to portray, the audience it was to reach, and the chance for its success. After the preliminary stages, planning included getting a band, making arrangements with the IMU, and finally, promoting ticket sales. Special events were not limited to the dance, but also included a kickoff, bar night, Pentacrest events and a beer tent the day of the game. Finally, a word has to be said for the preparation of the public relations com- mittee. From the start, they were planning and budgeting in order to use Homecom- ing resources as efficiently as possible. Choosing and working with a radio station was a major task of the P.R. people. They had to discuss and review the ways avail- able to promote Homecoming and consid- er their effectiveness in reaching everyone: students, faculty, alumni, and the commu- nity. There is so much that takes place before Homecoming becomes a reality that it is impossible to enumerate everything in a paragraph or two, but I have tried to give a basic idea of the preparation involved in a successful Homecoming. In all areas, however, the planning generally took the following steps: til Sharing of new ideas and setting goals. Choosing among all the possible ac- tivities a few major areas in which to concentrate. Making arrangements, organizing, and planning a Homecoming that will be as free from obstacles and obstruc- tions as can be expected. Civj Making all the plans a reality, as Homecoming comes alive. Ciil grin - Barb Hogg, Homecoming Council POITI P0l'lS Q Sue Koch, Margie Gines. ,Q H - 3 1.1 I ity rwr Oi , WI-W FRONT ROW: Mia McCullum, Margie Gines, Marsha Auther, Sue Koch, Sue McKee. SEC- OND ROW: Debbie Ley, Eileen Mack Ccaptainj, Kim Cary, Anne Schuchmann fcaptainj BACK ROW: Therese Keeman, Maria Gurney, Tam Hodlick, Madonna Hutchis. , I lnterfraternity Council FRONT ROW: Steve Petrillo, Todd Renneckar, Jeff Brucker, .lim Vincent, Troy Blodgelt, Eric Jorgen- sen, Tim Schurman. Rob Dustin. SECOND ROW: Mark McCallum, Brad Wilson, .loc Ceryanee, Dan Burds, Jeff Neppl, Howard Solomon, Dan Finnane, Steve Nelson, Mike Morin, Randy Ross. LAST ROW: Phil Rosenbaum, Doug Gersslcr, Doug Neck- er, Bert Callahan, Steve Muni, Philip Hadley, Ross Thompson, Kerry Mikkelson, Michael Connell, Jake Dombrowski. NOT PICTURED: Dave Airy, Scott Kaplan, Joe Kissack, .lay Kloslerman, Dave Rock- well. NUS' Mark Schnoes Howard Solomon and Jay Klosterman are busy presiding over an IFC meeting. . 9 I Schnoes Liberal Arts Student Assog-iation fbi,-31? v 'QWL - 2, Q, :gt 1 , 2 - 4 , x , ' ,V gg f 2' f , , H ' g .gm mg ,f 7 M, LASA: FIRST ROW: Randy Rings, Dan Mullins, Debbie Emry, Randy Beranek. SECOND ROW: Barbara Knapp Csecretaryj, David Goldburg, fvice-presidentj, Ted Sporer, Mike Sporer Cpresidentj, Tom Minear. 281 National Pan-Hellenic pw, ft!! FRONT ROW: Loyce Lambert, Vivian Miller, Sylvia Westbrook, Karen Darryl Cannon. KCVU1 D0H11hUC, Rickb' Wicks, Ef1'1CSt Stevenson, Paul Haskins, Sanetta Jackson, Debra Johnson, Carla Jefferson, Joyce Thomp- Tomlinson, Elton Tinsley, Martina Jackson, Michael Marsh, Darryl kins, Cynthia Alexander. BACK ROW: Ashley Davis, Greg Pearson, James, Ray Grant, Melvin Caldwell, Deron King. so t in 1? K. ' . " -5 E if il- , V , , .,,, ff 5.-it L' A Y ,f . 'L,,"!. gf ,V , . ' ' ' . , 'Yue Zeta Phi Beta: FRONT ROW: Slyvia Westbrook, Teawana Cole. BACK ROW: Debra Johnson, Marion Owens. The National Pan-Hellenic Council, Inc. was organized in May 1930 at How- ard University, Washington, D.C. The stated purpose of the organization in 1920, as it is today, was "Unanimity of thought and action as far as possible in the conduct of Greek-letter collegiate frater- nities and sororities, and to consider prob- lems of mutual interest to its member or- Alpha Kappa AIpha:FRONT ROW: Vivian BACK ROW: Debra Smith, Diann Wilder, ganizationsf' The U1 Chapters were first organized in 1975, the UI Chapter of the National Pan- Hellenic Council, Inc. serves as a forum for the discussion of common problems of the black Greek-letter organizations on the campus. The organization further strives to ensure that each black Greek- letter organization complies with the poli- ,- ,--of ' t gk Q, 7, ,ops as Miller, Muadiline Theirika, Yvonne Walton, Lisa Brown Tracy Burton. cies and standards established by the Council. Meetings of the Pan- Hellenic Council, which are open to the public, center around problems that not only effect black Greek-letter organizations, but all black students on the campus. Q Phi Beta Sigma: Darrel Cannon, Elton Tinsley, Kevin Donahue, James Harris, Jeff Carter, Eddie Frizzel. 3' P N NR Alpha Phi Alpha: Darrel James, Mike Marsh, Kevin Mimms. Kappa Alpha Psi: Anthony Scott, Frank Harris, Joe Bell, Elvis Jordan. KAW Zoe A59 , max AOA I I I' P LIJIVERSITY Tiff 0F A KA tw aguo N Delta Sigma Theta: FRONT ROW: Joyce Thompkins, Carla Jeffer- son. BACK ROW: Vernita Elliot, Karen Haskins. Women's Panhellenic Association- W - Q Women's Panhellenic: FIRST ROW: Janet Wilson, Mary Roan, Ka- ren Axness, Lorie Davis, Leslie Baldwin, Liz Costnzo, Anne Johnson, Teri Kigin, Linda Morrisey, Natalie Rundle, Mary VanGerpen, Hope Truckenmiller, Diane Davis, Antje Hummel. SECOND ROW: Barb Knutson, Melinda Bailey, Melody Russel, Jan McCoy, Laura Ste- phens, Sue Butler, Allison Springer, Kelly Duffy, Cathy Sebolt, Staci Bell, Kate McClain, Andi Sered, Yasmin Choudhury, Jackie ,Austad, Jane Westhoff, Joy Knapp, Sue Dols, Sally Fiedman, Julie Young, Sandy Deneau, Carlota Dolezal, Ann Carlson, Dawn Nelson, Jane Kelleher, Kathy Evoy. The Womenas Panhellenic Association welcomed Sigma Kappa and Sigma Delta Tau to the UI this year. Expansion, one of the projects of the year, was completed with these two additions. Other projects led the group gain a na- tional commendation for their achieve- ment. With improvement in mind, a major goal for 1982 is Rush. A well organized informal Rush, as well as a computerized formal Rush will assist both the chapters and the rushees. An important aspect of Greek life is academics. The Scholarship Leadership Service QSLSJ Committee strived to assist the chapters in improving their scholarship programs. Panhel is concerned with the activities of Junior Panhel, because they will be the greek leaders of tomorrow. Junior Panhel was busy with projects such as doughnut sales and "I Love Iowa Cityv Awareness Week. Proceeds went to "Project Green," and the Johnson County Ambulance Ser- vice. Greek Week exchanges and Thursday Afternoon Clubs are important to Greek interactions. A goal for these activities was to improve communications and interac- tion between the houses. - Hope Truckenmiller, Women's Panhellenic I 1 i Laffy, V T Q 2 , f Y i 3? Y ' i 1, if , ' Y . i 45 me-. 5 2 Q I 5 4, ,seem y t 4 g, ww, 1 in 1 Q If 1 y 1 ' W 15"-'u 'Mfg I """'2"..A, A Diane Davis, Mary VanGrepen, Linda Morrisey, Ann Johnson, Teri Kigin, Hope Trukenmiller make the meeting run smoothly. -fe.. Womens Panhellenic devotes it's Monday afternoons to establishing communications among and between sororities V Student Senate FRONT ROW: Julie Davidson, Karen Roan, John Baker, Jeanne Gode, Jeff Napier, Theresa Feltes, Kenny.Purcell, Bruce Hagemann,.Dave'Diers, Sheldon Schur, Patti Maher, Lawrence Kitsmiller, Sergio Molina, Doug Terry Wick, Wilbur Hathaway, Tim Tupper, Wes Gullet, Tim Dickson, Napier, Julie Tigges. BACK ROW: Andy Piro, Rick Sevcik, Peter Roan, Mike Moon. The UI Student Senate, the governing body for non-academic organizations, al- located over Sl40,000 to student groups and took part in the distribution of over 52.8 million to UI services such as Cam- bus, Student Health, Lecture Series, Re- creation Services and the Daily Iowan. Some of the Senatets commissions are: Protective Association for Tenants, Rape Victim Advocacy Program, Student Legal Services, Student Commission for Pro- gramming and Entertainment CSCOPEJ, Daycare Commission, Hawkeye Year- book, Riverfest, Homecoming Council, Bijou Films and University Travel. The 1981-82 Senate, led by President Tim Dickson, Vice-President Sheldon Schur and Treasurer Mike Moon, has seen progress in a time of fiscal restraint and foreboding challenge. Financial aid cuts and tuition hikes, coupled with diminished student services and the threat of de- creased academic quality were concerns. "We have tried to inform the sudents that government has an affect on their lives and sometimes that affect is detri- mental. But more important, we attempted to show that students could and should have an affect on government - one that will make for a more productive society," said Dickson. Beyond these concerns, the Senate act- ed to bring additional services and pro- grams to students. "We wanted to do more than just have weekly meetings and vote and I think we accomplished that. Student Senate has proved to be a proactive, con- cerned and outreaching organization that seeks out the needs of students and tries to fulfill that needf' said Schur. Last year's Senate election showed the biggest voter turnout in UI history. Senate followed this mandate with: -Retired a two-year, 550,000 deficit. -Generated thousands of student letters to Washington in opposition to the federal cuts in financial aid and education. -Sponsored two National Days of Action in opposition to the Reagan Administra- tion's anti-people policies. -Co-sponsored a community alert program "WhistleSTOP," with its commission, The Rape Victim Advocacy Program, the Na- tional Organization of Women, the UI Se- curity Dept., and the Iowa City Police Dept. -Opposed tuition hikes, while diverting funds to essential areas such as financial aid programs and library acquisitions. -Took an active role in the selection of James Freedman, the Ulis l6th president. -Encouraged increased student voter im- pact with a student registration drive and participated in the Iowa City Council elec- tions. -Tripled revenues in Optional Student Fees, collected for Cambus, Student Legal Services and University Daycares. -Resurrected a "Rights Line" as an infor- mational service to students concerning their rights or violations of them. -Created a Student Minority Affairs com- mittee at the University. -Sponsored participation in the "Caravan for Human Survival" and the Nov. ll Convocation on Nuclear Arms to create awareness about the threat of nuclear war. -Lobbied the state legislature to increase faculty salaries to build the law school. "Senate has encountered many difficult, problems this year and lim pleased by the procedures they have used and the way they were implemented to help the Univer- sity," said Philip Hubbard, UI vice-presi- dent for Student Services. - Sheldon Schur, Student Senate l K 42 ker Hep Hepker Hn :w--Q og.. 352:11 9:02 ....:-,Di Sfng F' 1455: E73 33' Eno: o Cc: E.-v "'l'V' CD D-o 4 :UO .- on oo -,-. rn: U1 2.5: in V1 ffixo WOO ow Ev: :rn We Sz ? Student Commission on Progra w,'C,'2 YQ 1 ' 51555 IME? 55Ui,'Vc?f2?V573 Vfkgwf fm ' ' - .wr .- . ,,W4 4Zg,f f A ff A f ff f iff' f " f wr 7 ,.w3,9,,.6, - 3 . .,,. f -, ,f aff A V f 5 ? ,SV Dave Coffm S Q M K ,Nm is . ming and Entertainment S.C.O.P.E. entered the 1981-82 school year facing a dilemma - how to satisfy the demand for quality, low cost entertain- ment in a deepening economic recession. From a production standpoint, S.C.O.P.Efs efforts were geared towards establishing a reputation for excellent fa- cilities and professional courtesy to attract any artist. The beauty of Hancher Audito- rium, the expertise of the Hancher techni- cal staff, and the work of S.C.O.P.E. members before, during and after each production made the task easier. Of equal importance to the artist is the audience response. Based on the enthusi- asm shown by the university community, the 1981-82 season was a success. With continued audience support for the expansion of programming into the 'fionis Main Lounge and the promise of iew arena in the winter of l982, the ,J i ai-1xgf,- - ,wi i 4-gt x X i,t f i f" jf lx ' I.-cz Q at ...,...r533-f G' A . -"'xf' i...t rf sgs i X 8 'P A .. --tt e r "':'i 'tfax-Q future of the UI as an entertainment show- case of the Midwest looks bright. - Neil Ritchie, S.C.O.P.E. 289 Air Force ROTC CQ?- J 5.4 I A l Y 49450 .Off DETATCHMENT 255 CADETS: FRONT ROW: Gavin Smith. Dan Galvz. David Hickisch. Erin McCaterr. Dave Cantor. Tvlichell Austin, Perry Butler. Alan Schneider. Betsy Momsen. Mark Engebritson. Mark Adrian, SECOND ROW: Scott Fuller, Capt, Thomas Dickinson. Steve Ha7elfcldt. Tim Duffrin. Randy Allen. Tracy Francisco. Sonja Schuldt. Nancy Humphreys. Dennis Hobson. THIRD ROW: Scott AS 400 SENIORS: FRONT ROW: Randy Kin- ney, Lisa Schlehahn, Michelle Austin, Jim An- derson, Tom Doofe. SECOND ROW: Mike Barnstable, Randy Allen, Dave Cantor, Vic Wag- ner Ill, Kris Natvig. BACK ROW: Tim Plunket, Ben Bolton, Steve Hall, Erin McCarter. AS 300 JUNIORS: FRONT ROW: Mark Engebritson, Betsy Momsen, Nancy Hymphreys, Keith Schreibe. SECOND ROW: David Hickisch, Karl Arndt, Gary Mary, Sonja Schuldt. BACK ROW: Mark Adrian, Perry Butler, Alan Schneider. CADRE IOFFICERS AND PERSONNELQ: Capt. James Kirlin, Lt. Col. Michael Nolan, Capt. Thomas Dickson, SSgt. George Cobo. NOT PICTURED: SSgt. Chris Mobley, Sec. Donna Sandrock. Air Force ROTC Detachment 255 has been active at the UI since 1947. This year's squadron had 74 cadets, with 17 seniors awaiting commissioning in May. There was a new commandment at the detachment consisting of Lt. Col. Michael P. Nolan, professor of aerospace studies: Captain Thomas E. Dickinson, comman- dant of cadets: Captain James W. Kirlin, recruiting officer: SSgt. Chris F. Mobley, NCOIC: and SSgt. George S. Cobo, Per- sonnel Records. University secretary for the detachment for the five years was Don- na Sandrock. Activities for the squadron began with the cadet mixer on Sept. 13 at Edgewater Park in Coralville. As the first semester progressed, cadets - old and new Richmann. Vic Wagner Ill. Ben Bolton. Sharon Howell. Kathie Berry. Jim Bushnell. Tim VanFossen. Beth Longley, Kris McNutt BACK ROW: Jay Johnson. Logan Howell, Paul Richards. Mike Leaders. Steve Ball. Melody Rogers. Gary Marx. Chris Deporter Rob Willis. Steve Mandcrs. Donovan Marty worked to improve leadership and march- ing abilities. Then came the Dining-In on Nov. 13 with CflLt Betsy Momsen per- forming her duties as Ms. Vice, and Gen- eral David B. Easson, retired, as the guest AS 200 SOPHOMORES: FRONT ROW: Rob Willis, Kevin Allison, Tracy Coffman, Beth Longley. SECOND ROW: Dennis Hobson, Logan Howell, Kathie Donovan, Dan Pell. BACK ROW: Jay Johnson, Marty Schlatter, Jim Bushnell, Tim VanFossen, Scott Fuller. AS 100 FRESHMEN: FRONT ROW: Tim Duf- frin, Dan Galvez, Terry Francisco, Melisa Berry, Duane Jacobson. SECOND ROW: Steve Hazelfeldt, Steve Ball, Gavin Smith, Kris McNutt, Paul Richards, Chris De- porter. BACK ROW: Steve Manders, Sharon Howell, Robert Guersy, Scott Richmann, Mike Leaders, Melody Rog- CYS. peaker. The squadron took part in the oint corps Christmas party on Dec. 4 in he Quadrangle party room. First semester ended with the tradition- l change of command ceremony held on ec. 10 when Cadet Commander CfCol. avid Cantor turned over his command to iecond semester cadet commander Cf Lt boi. Michele Austin. Second semester activities began on Feb. 27, with the 87th Annual UI ROTC viilitary Ball, held in the Union ballroom. he Strategic Air Command Flair Band rovided entertainment. In May, the an- nual pig roast was held to say goodbye to the seniors. Ending the yearas activities was the annual Awards Ceremony and banquet held on May 8 at the Coachman lnn to honor outstanding cadets. For sen- lors, the highlight came on May 16 with Commencement and Commissioning, marking entry to their careers as Air Force officers. General Billy Mitchell Squadron of the Arnold Air Society has been active since 1951. Arnold Air Society is a service orga- nization of Air Force ROTC cadets com- mitted to serving the Air Force ROTC cadets committed to serving the Air Force and the community. This year's squadron had 31 active members. The year began with pledging and the pledge kidnap. Pledges were inducted into the squadron on October 28 in formal candle-lighting ceremony. During football season, squad- ron members took part in the annual mon- ey-raisers of traffic control and clean-up after the games. Other fall activities in- cluded the Jerry Lewis Telethon and the MS Marathon. The spring semester began with the squadronts Area Conclave Bust party be- tii ! Q ae 5 1' J 5 . ,Q ARNOLD AIR QOCIETY 1 Arnold Air Societ FRONT ROW: Kevin Allison, Chris Deporter, Terry Francisco, Betsy Momsen, Mark Engebritson, Nancy Humphreys, Tracy Coffman, Melody Rogers, Kris McNutt, Tim Duffrin, Steve Ball. SECOND ROW: Jay Johnson, Steve Manders, Dan Galvez, Scott Richmann, Jathie Donovan, Melisa Berry, Vic Wagner Ill, Erin McCarter, Randy Allen, Sonja Schuldt, Ben Bolton. BACK ROW: Capt. Thomas Dickinson, Rob Willis, Jim Bushnell, Mark Adrian, Perry Butler, Scott Fuller, Alan Schneider, Logan Howell, Beth Longley, Gary Marx. cause foul weather kept squadron mem- bers from attending the Conclave in Far- go, N.D. To release some of the mounting midterm pressure, the squadron held a vol- leyball party at the Field House with fel- low Arnies from Iowa State. For their spring service activities, squadron mem- bers voted to donate about 31,200 that the members had earned to charities at the UI and in Iowa City. The Arnold Air Society year ended with several squadron members representing the General Billy Mitchell Squadron at National Conclave in New Orleans, and returning to inform the squadron how the other Arnies across the nation were pro- gressing in service activities. - Melody Rogers, ROTC Y 291 The University of Iowa Foundation The University of Iowa Foundation was organized in 1956 to help the University obtain the greatest possible educational benefit from private giving. Each year alumni and friends of the university make many thousands of gifts through the foun- dation 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 received thousands of gifts to build funds for student financial aid. Many of these nearly 450 foundation- based funds are named to honor or memo- rialize individuals. In a typical year, more than Sl million is received from founda- tion contributors for student financial aid. Contributions help solve financial prob- lems Qin some cases they help provide a loan to pay for a room and a sandwichj and they provide opportunities for out- .,,'3i ,j'Z' D. l i Q - ..a'. ' . 9- ,Q KJ' . ,f , ' 412-12-I ' :Alf .. '-fx :ffl , F if "-5-23, f 2:2 ff' 'y '- , ' standing Iowa students to complete their degree programs and begin their careers. Gift-supported scholarships, awards, loans and other student financial aid funds are awarded through the universityis Office of Student Financial Aid, following its estab- lished procedures. Teachers and tea ching Private gifts help provide the university of Iowa's faculty with time and resources for research, course development, addi- tional study, and preparation in new or different fields of value to the institution The UI Foundation now administers near ly 100 gift-supported faculty developmeni funds which provide recognition and spe cial incentives for a faculty of leaders bui additional funds are needed. These incen- tives, often presented as awards in recogni- tion for outstanding achievements in' teaching and research, are a vote of confi dence for an excellent faculty whose sala ries have not remained competitive in thi unsettling time of inflation and fundin cutbacks. Opportunities and emergencies Each year many gifts are made for the "Area of Greatest Need," to be used for special needs and opportunities as they oc- cur each year. For example, the founda- tion recently provided funds for new tele- vision equipment needed by the Universi- ty's News Service to help achievements at Iowa receive deserved attention, and unde- signated funds helped to sponsor the uni- versity's annual Changing Family Confer- ence. These flexible funds often are used in important outreach activities of the insti- tution - to take Iowa's outstanding cul- tural programs and other winning aspects of the university to other communities. Undesignated gifts fill a multitude of un- predictable needs - emergencies and op- portunities. Health research and other quests On of the great missions of the universi- ty is research. Private gifts to the UI Foundation have enhanced Iowa's excel- lent reputation for scientific and scholarly research in many fields. In addition to vi- tal funds for a large number of health re- search areas, the foundation receives gifts for various research efforts in the human- ities and sciences. Private gifts to the foun- ation for university research now total bout S1 million annualy. Gifts for re- arch at Iowa help improve our health - nd our lives - in many ways by providing nswers. rts and art funds ln the past two decades, the university's useum of Art has achieved national stat- re as the result of private generosity. Pri- ate gifts were a major factor in its con- ruction in 1969 and, in the years since, e foundation has served as the channel r hundreds of important gifts of art and r thousands of acquisition dollars, which ave comprised or provided the sculptures, rawings, prints, paintings, photographs, eramics and African and pre-Columbian rt housed in the Museum today. Creativ- y of every kind thrives at Iowa, where usic, theater, dance, the literary arts, 11m and broadcasting also benefit greatly hrough private gift support. ooks and things In addition to gifts of art, many other aluable and useful objects have been giv- n to the university through the founda- ion. Chief among these are books both or the Libraries' open stacks and for its are Special Collections. Examples of oth- ment for Iowa's athletic programs, rare musical instruments for the School of Mu- sic and a sailboat for the UI Student Sail- ing Club. Fun and games Gift dollars have been vital to Iowa's intercollegiate athletic programs and will continue to be essential to their high qual- ity. Similarly, as participation grows in re- creational activities on the campus, pri- vate support will have a key role in Iowa's leadership position in recreational re- sources. Two outstanding examples of sup- port are: the student athletic scholarship funds generated annually through the UI Foundation's Hawkeye Fund, and 38.5 million raised through the foundation to help build the 15,080-seat Hawkeye Sports Arena, to remodel the Field house for recreation purposes and to improve outdoor recreation areas on the campus. Old Cap and they people A special event in the iiic 1 ife of the univer- sity and the foundation was the reopening of the restored Old Capitol as a National Historic Landmark in 1976. Contributors gave S800,000 through the foundation for i its restoration costs. Since then many thousands of visitors have enjoyed this beautiful museum, which has become the focal point and symbol of the university. Old Capitol, whose cornerstone was laid more than 140 years ago, is a welcome sight to alumni and friends who return to the Iowa campus. Caring and eodicils Generosity through estate gifts has played a major role in providing financial assistance for the university. Since its in- ception the Foundation has worked with many ,individuals to help them and their advisorsiplan special support in ways often beneficial to themselves and their heirs as well as to the university. These bequests and trust arrangements often have brought to the foundation appreciat- ed securities or real property such as buildings or farm land, the value of which has been used to create or support lasting Iowa programs of the contributor's choice. Estate gifts are a special and generous way to help provide for the universityls contin- ued cxcellenceiin the future. The Uniyersity of Iowa Foundation is located in the-Alumni Center, north of and attached tothe Museum of Art on River- r kinds of gifts in kind that have been ade to enhance Iowa's programs or fa- ilities are: calculators, computer and tele- ision studio equipment, food and equip- 5 ii 'sh gif! ai -' it li f f side Drive., gi Celebrating our fifth year 1 l 1 1 Friends of the HAWKEYE The Hawkeye Yearbook Fund, established in August 1981, is a repository of gifts to the HA WKEYE from Iowa City merchants, business firms and individual contributors. Under th management of The University of Iowa Foundation, these funds are directed towards the continuity and excellence of the HA WKEYE. Each year, contributors are recognized in the HA WKEYE for their support. Gifts and inquiries may be directed to the Hawkeye Yearbook Fund, UI Foundation, Alumni Center, Iowa City, Iowa 52242. The HA WKEYE staff and board of governors extend our thanks and appreciation to the firms that supported our 1982 fund drive. Tha Brown Bottle Moore Business Forms Inc Iowa city Iowa City Dain Bosworth, Inc, Nagle Lumber C0 Iowa City Iowa CIW 1 First Federal Savings 8a Loan Pagllfiffi P12221 Association IOWP1 CNY Iowa City Perpetuai Savings 8: Loan Association First National Bank Iowa City Igwa City Shive-Hattery 85 Associates Hawkeye Medical Supply, Inc. IOWZ City lowa City Sutton Radio 85 Television Inc Iowa Book and Supply Co. Iowa City Iowa City University of Iowa Credit Union KCJJ Radio IOWY1 City Iowa City 1 4... -,S I wwf 155 3 5 ,X ig ,A.?, W ig A E, 7 E! s iigxf 55' i, E I Q T 5 2 9 ,X s ae '55 A 15223 2 Av va 3225 ii, 5522 5 AU 'gh nfl, at ,F -2 f QM, ' Mi, 1 ,sis f-,ug XM. . - af wg X Q XTX N 5 X. 3, m. i K W 7,1E'f-iff fx - -fr-It f A, 3i 233,11 A .- X 1 ilfii .N Edil0r'S Note Sometimes in this yearbook business, creativity begins to wane towards the end of the book. A brilliant idea is about as prevalent as spring in January - or in April this year. Such was our dilemma for closing the 1982 HAWKEYE. What to do? After a short discussion, the editorial staff decided to turn the camera over to the UI students. We equipped the camera with a tripod, an air-release mechanism, and let people "shoot themselves." n I ", 'L -' '4 v, ia x .2 " , 1 , On a cold, windy April Saturday, we set up in the Union,s basement, hoping the grand weather wouldn't prevent people from attending the 1982 Riverfest. It was apparent to us that Iowa City was in the midst of a new Ice Age. At any rate, about 8,000 people turned out for the 1982 "Fest," 216 of them stop- ping by the HA WKEYE's booth to "get shot." Six rolls of film and seven gallons of lemonade later, here are the results. M .wx 1 H4 ' NWI H rw' UPN f mu ,nw W Y XSATJK E 254155 8 X M i .3 4, . gf 9 5 'sl if , mmVX W 5191 Q, A ww?- fifrl f ii i V l 5 kk., .XL V , E S mg, RW M,- W PM M E 11 A mv-Q 'g "h'Qw,,m.mm. we-1 kzffgw ' N zmsliig 5 i q l'3.g'm .. ff -:o '- m f,::..s-few -If 5 ffm , Wy V . sh , ,, EEE 299 W W7 J if 2 :Y 5 f "2 be 111' : I f Y 1 1 7,7 64,1 4 W Y C91 UAES3' f 30 V35 6' f,:-xi? Q f, NW , , when , Z M , , 1' 'TQYUITYLLI K ..,A . mn was G' x8AWK 3: 1 'XD X, lt's all in your hands now In case you hadn't noticed earlier, volume 87 of the HA WKEYE marks our fifth year of publication. Now that everyoneis confused, Iill explain. When theHA WKEYE went the way of the dinosaur in 1972, 82 volumes had been published. And when it was resurrected in 1978, the staff began at volume one. Diane Brown, 1980 HA WKEYE editor, and I didn't like that idea too well, so in 1981 we added the three books published since 1978 to the old volume number. That brought us to volume 86 last year, and 87 this year. But five years of growth shouldnit be shoved under the rug, so we celebrated the book's birthday this year. Happy fifth, HA WKEYE. Volume 87 marked a milestone for me, too. This was the second year I served as editor in chief. But after two years on the job, I decided to pass the baton this year. In recognition of the occasion, I've com- piled a list of "things" I leave to my 1982 staff. Yes, it's a bit corny but Iim doing it anyway. At any rate, here it is: ' To Mike Smego, business manager and the 1983 editor in chief, I leave all of my university parking tickets and a bottle of antacid tablets. Sorry, Mike, they come with the job. 0 To Amy Kraushaar, my assistant edi- tor for the past two years, I leave a bottle of rubber cement, enough gin and tonics to drown in Qthat may not be very manyj, and one Pete Puma laugh. lt's been great, Amy. 0 To Scott Anderson, copy editor, I leave an assorted stack of style books Cyou may need them somedayj and a list of 500 of the best excuses known fyou'll probably be able to recognize them all one dayj. 0 To Robyn Hepker, photo editor for three years, I leave the ability to be seven places at once, a tape of every episode of The Dating Game, and a lifetime subscrip- tion to Playgirl, QBut Henry, what will the neighbors think'?j 0 To Patty Trom, design editor, I leave her the books that were ripped off from the office this year CI did NOTtake themj and a recording of her mother's voice tell- ing her how cute she looks today Qbeauty, eh'?j. 0 To .Io MacKenzie, greek editor, I leave my sincere gratitude for cheering me up during those weak moments and her own booth at the Airliner. ' To Connie Pihl, our secretary, I leave her own key to the telephone lock and the entire collection of "Alvin and the Chip- munks" records. ' To Mary Skourup, our advisor, I leave another trip to Miami Beach CI wouldn't go with anyone else, eitherj and her exact double to hold meetings when she's too tired to move, talk, laugh or take a drag off a cigarette. Thanks, kiddo. 0 And to the thieving moron, who con- sistently raided our office and my desk for anything he or she could lay his or her hands on, I leave a batch of Ex-Lax cook- ies and the wrath of God. I hope you en- joyed what we didn't. Other than that, I wish to thank Fred Thompson, our Josten's representative, and Debbie Shults at the Topeka plant, Cindy Thrapp, student organizations audi- tor, Leonard Mulcahy and Gerry Schneider at Delma Studios, Women's and Men's Sports Information, the mem- bers ofthe HA WKEYES Board of Gover- nors, and the terrific staff and contributors who made the 1982 HA WKEYE possible. I also extend my thanks to those who bought a copy of volume 87 and to th-. organizations who purchased pages in it. And finally, "While you waitll for what ever it is you may be waiting for, pick up the 1982 HA WKEYE and browse through it now and again. We've tried Land I think we've succeededj to bring yot what went on at the UI during 1982. I'li turn it over to you now, A Kevin Lumsdon, editor in chief 1


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