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

 - Class of 1983

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University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 294 of the 1983 volume:

Inside Gpening 2 Campus Life 10 Academies 56 Athletics 88 Grganizations 128 People 194 Closing 282 University of Iowa's 1983 Iowa City, Iowa 52242 Volume 88 1, 31 'Y ltlflg WIN illlilmillliiili j1x1yxuwmu uxuanmmnui .Qu Nh ii ix m iw M 1 I 1 iiiin' ' sv 1 . .ag 3' 1 5 v 2' 2 ff " g savwwu Wx 'X mmm MWMXIIXXX z 1Qszs2z2sz2aa , mi, R Q-fm, ,f..,xf - ,-W ,. 'www f 1""'m ' W X w .W 'X X 5' im .QW-fg,4g lei tak, W K My l mf h3iQ.f5,W, A 21' f. I E? S3353 V 4' , ,qmwfy -V '. U f' ,S 11.242 g im -a w M kai ,yd My if . 3,44 -f f W, w.fW':1.w W1 , ."A' 3 SS 5:335 23 . . ,f " wam , X X wvwsf :ew 'V ' mu iw? :ff , Aww,:f1,-':f1:':-M' , K , . .L ,- ' lm-1-21251511 '-W ,' W ff " i,.f5ls1igtvg:X1?2?,,m,g1Q1 1 , w',f" wixiifw wizgw Q I" "I s soon as you stepped in that first dorm room that you'd be sharing with two other students, you realized that college was going to be different. You had to start doing more with less. This may have never been more true for Lll students than in 1983. There were tuition increases and financial aid decreases that could have driven students away from college - but didn't. Along with a higher enrollment than ever before came more crowded classrooms and cramped housing conditions. The annual hunt for a dorm room or apartment became so competitive that the Lil decided to buy the Mayflower apartment building for additional room. ln addition, the phone bill rate increase from Northwestern Bell inspired more students to write more letters home, instead of the usual phone call. ln tune for the game. Hawkeye marching band members prepare for the half-time show for the Iowa State game in which the Hawks were beaten by the Cyclones 19-7. Night bridge over iowa River: The Iowa Memorial Union footbridge spans the calm waters of early September 1982. Night Hawks: University of Iowa students peer down at the dance floor in the favorite postgame hangout, The Fieldhouse. Dorm Living: Hall lights are taken down to produce an unusual party atmosphere. Detour: Construction of storm sewers along west campus walk forces students to take the long way to classes. Lute Olson surprised hawk fans by resigning as head basketball coach and signing up with Arizona State. n the face of this, you probably did what other college students have done for years. You made the most of it, the best of it. You adapted. You may have settled for entertainment and food that was perfectly suited for a college student's budget: 25C video games and food from Vendoland. More people discovered that the House of Submarines wasn't that bad of a place with its 51.50 pitchers. lt also was found that nothing too devastating would happen when you washed your white socks with your blue jeans to get everything done in one load instead of two. You may have found that you could get by on five or six hours of sleep instead of your former eight. And even though there was less of some things, you probably also were doing more - meeting more people, discovering more ideas, facing more challenges - more than ever before. Reminding the world of the crimes of the Nazis, Simon Wiesenthal made a special appearance at the University of Iowa this fall, packing both ball- rooms with listeners at the Iowa Memorial Union. Pentacrest protests were not very numerous this year but draft registration and nuclear arms issues were topics of much discussion, X Q.-sf N255 Ready to throw long. sophomore Chuck Long passes against the Tennessee defense in the 1982 Peach Bowl, An estimated 20,000 Hawkeye fans followed the team to Atlanta, Ga.,for the big game. Under construction, the Carver-Hawkeye Sports Arena is being built to replace the aging Field House for sporting events. The new arena has an estimated seating capacity of over 15000, with none of the seats having an obstructed view. ,A ..x. - -- .--H-""""MPw 'K -ii v 'iw Q' 'iw W, "'s. 1 1 ff .Pl "--E jk:-uv" isiting lecturers, such as Simon Wiesenthal, John lrving and Eldridge Cleaver brought a wide variety of issues to campus. The computing center was a source of challenge - using the computer wasn't difficult, but fighting the crowds was. True, you may have had less comfort and security at school than you had at home, but you had more freedom - the freedom to make your own mistakes as well as successes. The university itself did more with less in 1983. Despite reduced funding for universities across the country, the Lll was still able to complete the Carver sports arena, start the new Communications Building, make plans for other structures on campus, such as the new Law Center, and grant the English Department's request for the costly purchase of the BBC's video tape productions of the Shakespeare plays. l Herky makes a guest appearance at another Hawkeye football game. Herky has been a tradition at Iowa games since 1950. An old familiar sight gets some new remodelling as safety ropes are attached to the Old Capitol dome. Sun over Danforth: Fall comes to the University of lowa as students walk to afternoon classes past Dan' forth Chapel. 1 DCJFKEQ Looking for an outlet. senior team captain Mark Gan' Roxanne Conlin gives her political views at the Gld non is stopped under the net. The Hawkeyes won Brick. Both Conlin and her Republican opponent Ter- both games over Indiana. ry Brandstat spoke at the University of Iowa campus, 1 1 Z lf ii. . Y, J 93 K l 1 lil if i, ff llliiillll MW., zlvlz ven the Hawkeye football team, for which the 1982 season was expected to be a rebuilding year, mananged not only to equal the previous year's winning record but also went to the Peach Bowl, winning its first bowl game in decades. The women's field hockey and cross country teams astounded everyone by being ranked nationally among the top teams. Having less didn't - and doesn't - always mean doing less, experiencing less, learning less or enjoying less. 1983 showed that it could mean more. Celebrating victory, University of Iowa fieldhockey players relax after a game. The team was nationally ranked number one this season and finished the season ranked fifth, A new governor: Terry Brandstad is innaugurated as the 15th governor of lowa, QAMPLIS LIFE Student life in 1983 was just as filled with experiences as it's ever been - if not more. Off-hours on campus often provided as much learning as being in class. Aside from the plays, readings, art exhibits and the special lecture by Simon Wiesenthal that were at the Uni' versity of lowa this year, there was one event that provided many with some hands-on experience - the 1982 elections. Of course, there still remained the more traditional act- ivities, like dating, partying, going downtown or just throwing a Frisbee around on the Pentacrest. Others who had the time and money ventured to Florida for spring vacation. But there was one traditional college activity that stu- dents learned to start doing without. On Monday night, Feb. 28, the final new episode of M"A"S"H aired, with fans having to find solace in the more than 10 year supply of reruns. 1983. lf students took the time, the year was worth their while. 'Q .wi an Y if Q 5 if F 'nr Y. at City lights keep burning behind the University of Iowa Memorial Union at the corner of Madison and Market streets. PQ ,I s- gg S Az. Winning never felt so good for fans after the Iowa Hawk eyes came out on top in the 1982 Peach Bowl, beating thel Tennessee Volunteers 28-22 New Year's Eve. Coming home. the Hawkeye football team is greeted by fans at the Homecoming game against Northwestern. 'ata 3' 537 arf Onl the faces change Pentacrest - it is the heart, perhaps even the soul, of the university. Neither the excitement of Kinnick Stadium nor the sophomoric adventures of the dorms nor even the expansive authority of the LII Hos- pitals can match the dominance the Penta- crest has over life at the University of lowa. The architecture of the five buildings is the finest on campus. After one leaves the painted iron railings and marble pillars of Schaeffer Hall, the inside of EPB has all the charm of a phone bill. The gilded dome of the Old Capitol dominates the area like the Rock of Gibraltar. But there is something more to the Pen- tacrest than its five buildings. lf one wants to see the campus, one needs only to see the Pentacrest, for the Pentacrest is the campus. lt is the melting pot of the univer- sity - a Noah's Ark of student life, with all the different species of college people re- presented. ln one day out of countless days on the Pentacrest, students hurry to class, some crossing over the grass where the green signs proclaim ONLY YOU CAN MAKE A PATH. A young man waits atop the Old Capitol steps for his girlfriend - the steps are the Pentacrest's equivalent of Grand Central Station's big clock, a common landmark for pre-arranged meetings. The stone faces of Macbride Hall peer down from their lofty perches at a young punker dressed in leather pants, a group of fraternity guys in lzods and button-downs, and a theater student decked out in used clothing from Ragstock. Meanwhile, a group of three young men kick a small beanbag around in a game of Hackesack - a sport which is starting to make a place for itself in college life along- side the almighty Frisbee. Other students sit and read, while some lie sprawled in the sun like dozing sea lions on the beach. The Pentacrest, like the university, is a place where new ideas are brought forth and old ideas are challenged. When the weather is kind, the lawn before the Old Capitol becomes an ideal place for the pro- moters of candidates, viewpoints or reli- gions. Studying under the sun is one of the more pleasant aspects of the Pentacrest during the Fall and Spring, along with eating lunch, throwing a frisbee around, or just taking a nap. lf one stays around long enough by the Old Capitol, one can see an array of issues addressed, ranging from nuclear disarma- ment to Reaganomics to Hari Krishnaism to fundamentalist religion. The green grass of the Pentacrest, for some reason, attracts more liberals than conservatives. Change and permanence go hand in hand on the Pentacrest. On the spot of ground where a young, pretty cheerleader shouts, "Go Hawks!" during Homecoming week, a political activist can warm of world destruction. The place, however, re- mains the same - touched but not altered by either person. The two weather-worn boulders with CLASS OF 1880 and 1870 chiselled on them makes one wonder about those young, optimistic graduates of the last century and reminds one that on the Pentacrest, only the faces change. - Stephen Polchert Balloons over lowa appear in front of the Old Capitol on the Pentacrest as Homecoming Committee Chair man Senior Anne Carlson hands out Hawkeye sou veniers during Homecoming week. HRV-EEQ STTD- 5535 SSR! STS? iii? es., N., W ,yt ,I I V 4 1 'X ll Q S 9 ,, tes N 'K aim , X, LY' A place for sun, a place for shade, the Pentacrest offers a little something for everyone, becoming a library away from the library for many students in the spring. Autumn chills across the Pentacrest may make the frisbee-throwers hang up their discs until spring, but they don't cut down the traffic around the Old Capi- tol. 'MW Enjoying a September day, freshman Cindy West and senior Dan Gonzales lounge on the lawn of the Penta- crest, one of the best spots on campus to spend a little free time. ,fy 'if' W-W ,, . Y 3 ' P2 at Q Jr rw '- fi gi.-' 'ig K I X ' ' V ki 'Hill' 'X ". t s 'x i - , . 'vi N 'K me-'rsQxgmAfi?Wihf.g't 'lite Hn ...J 1 Q Q 'A'-Vtiiitxf .af ma wt- xi, 5 it , i I Q ,A ,AQ nj? K 5' ggit The return of a classic 'Z 4 ss K-My -.t 5. in 5, , Homecoming is a tradition almost as old as the university itself. But almost no year has seen as much renewed interest and enthusiasm as 1983. "lt was a touching sight to see," said 1982 Homecoming committee chairman Hope Truck- enmiller. "The students, the alumni, the commu- nity - they all were there. lt was a time when the generations united." Returning to the field after being sidelined the previous year with a neck injury, sophomore Treye Jackson is ready for the i982 Iowa Homecoming game, in which the Hawks easily dispatched the Northwestern Wildcats 45-7. Post-parade partiers conduct an attitude adjustment semi- nar before taking part in other Homecoming events. V ,iw J Q . A W L ' V 1 hmtyvg' ,i if XE' v 1 an if ipypyt i t 'll .s 4.,.,......i.u..4 is Q C ,M g 1-W' c H .N G.. v .,, ,t " 3' 4 -ks Wm rf h 'ww f. 49238. .uw '. LEX g, V ' A . 91 j Q will at-1511 152, ' wi fa 2 y-....,...M.,,....,. , A MW V' :QW an m X 1 gi ga. ,XE , ' f '? if f 4 . aff? The return of a classic The tradition returned. Homecoming re- united alumni with their school and friends, students and community members shared in the celebration. Bill Allard, Dan Coffey, Jim Turner, Leon Martel and Merle Kessler of Duck's Breath Mystery Theatre packed E.C. Ma- bie theatre for five consecutive nights dur- ing their yearly return to their alma mater. The San Francisco-based troupe was ex- cited by its West Coast acclaim and has ventured into new mediums, such as televi- sion Qstarring in a special for lowa Public Televisionj and film Ca movie being shot in Coloradoj. During their stay, the group tried out some new material, such as the story of "Livestock Nation." "The audience decides our act," ex- plained Coffey. "lf they laugh at some- thing, we keep it in." Another returning alumna was honored guest Mary Beth Hurt, co-star of the movie version of John lrving's novel, "The World According to Garpf' Hurt, originally from Marshalltown, IA, attended the University of lowa from 1964- 69. l'l think that l started to act because l thought l was a failure as a human being," she said. "But acting is just a job. lt's in- credibly boring to make a movie. There are long days: 12, 13, 14 hours, and about 10 of those are spent waiting around for the lights to be set." Police escort walks with Llniversity of lowa football coach Hayden Fry off of Kinnick Field after the Haw- keyes defeated the Northwestern Wildcats in the 1982 Homecoming game. G -Zfwuzwf J . When asked where is the best place to start in show business, Hurt answered, "Wherever you are, that's the best place to start. l liked growing up in the Midwest, it left so much room for imagination." The week also saw the return of some favorite Homecoming events. ln the ice cream eating contest, each member of a team of eight had to devour a scoop of ice cream, without hands, and flip the empty bowl over with their mouths. Later in the week, there were a dunking booth and hot air balloon rides on the Llnion field. Of course, the traditional Homecoming Parade rolled down the streets of lowa City Friday evening, followed by the Homecom- ing dance and the announcement of the 1982 Homecoming king and queen at the lMLl. Sponsored by Mortar Board and Omi- cron Delta Kappa, this year's contest was carried out a little more prestigiously than previously, with crowns for the winners instead of cowboy hats. Second year medi- cal student Mary Guhin and senior Jeff Emrich were elected queen and king for the year, during which they spoke to var- ious groups, including the Johnson County I-Club and the Rotary Club. Finally, at Saturday's game, another tra- dition continued: the lowa Hawkeyes dev- astated the Northwestern Wildcats 45-7. - Stephanie McGinnis Coming in to help. junior Dave Browne runs to assist junior Anthony Wancket to bring down Northwestern player David Peterson late in the third quarter of the game. tw Q E Young and old together watch the 1982 Homecom- ing parade. Over twenty floats made by various school organizations took part in the annual parade down Clinton St. if Vi V V -- . L 1 E , .,,,,3, , ,, ,W ff ,, .air EW I WH M532 i if it i E i 'ipmg ..w"' Time out from a week's worth of activities: juniors Jim Bushnell, Steve Gilbert and senior Deb Niehoff of the Homecoming Committee take a break in between Homecoming events. You can come home again: Actress Mary Beth Hurt and members of the comedy troupe Duck's Breath Mystery Theater field some questions in the Iowa Memorial Union. 4 Gentlemen U start our bed . ii Racing makes for strange bedfellows, but the Volun- teers for Youth rode their "K-Mart Blue Light Special" to victory with a time of just over 14 seconds. l On their marks and set. all that the Gamma Phi and Phi Psi's entry in the 7th annual Bedraces need is the word "go" to start the race down Clinton St. Waiting to man their bed, contestants watch patient- ly for the start of the next heat. Over 20 teams participated in the Sept. 29 event. Race day dawned warm and clear, a welcome sight to participants and specta- tors who had waited two weeks since the seventh annual Bedraces had been post- poned due to rain. Sponsored by the Women's Panhellenic Association and the Chamber of Commerce, the races were rescheduled for Sept. 29 as part of Homecoming activities. With over 20 different organizations taking part, the event was a "way to pro- mote relations between the university, the Chamber of Commerce, and the lowa City public," explained race organizer and LII junior Hope Truckenmiller. The early leader was Pi Kappa Alpha, winning the grueling first heat. The race, however, was marred by the injury of freshman Sue Wiese of the Slater Associ- ation, who fell and broke her wrist when her bed went too fast for her to keep up with. "lt was still worth it," Wiese comment- ed. "l'd never even heard of a bedrace before. lt was fun getting involved, espe- cially since we were the only dorm in the race. Almost all the other participants were sororities and fraternities." With the Slater Association out of the running, the competition was reduced somewhat but still remained formidable. ln the final heat, Volunteers for Youth sped to the finish line in their "K-Mart Blue Light Special" with a winning time of 14.65 seconds. Pi Kappa Alpha trailed closely behind to take second place. The Llndertakers of Zeta Tau Alpha and Sig- ma Nu took the Best Theme Award with their flowers and tombstones for their slo- gan, "Bury the Cats." - Dana Stierman The quick and the bed The Prkes and therr Lrttle Sisters go against strff competition as onlookers cheer While the winners enjoyed their victory those who dld not wln could only hope to do bedder next year Early to bed early to ruse another bed crew IS anx- lously poised at the start of another heat ld never even heard of a bedrace before sald freshman Sue Wlese but lt was fun Free ime un ldentification, keys and money in pock- et, the group goes first to Maxwell's mati- nee, where no cover charge is necessary. Still carrying backpacks, they meet friends who have saved tables up front. Chairs are rearranged into groups, and the waitresses meander through the maze of tables. Climbing over the banister to the dance floor, a lone couple bounces to initiate oth- ers to join them. During the last set, the dance floor is filled, and the crowd chants and claps for an encore, knowing that if the extra song is not played, the band will eventually return to Iowa City. Liquor is expensive at Maxwell's, so the real drinking has to wait for budget beer at the House of Subs, more commonly known as the "House of Pitchers." The early drinkers, priming for a night of bar crawl- ing, irritate the lone students munching on sandwiches. The plastic atmosphere and radio back- ground don't distract the night people from Late night music: Hazel and the Mother Earth Blues Band performs at Maxwell's, one of lowa City's bu- siest places for a night on the town and the dance- floor. TGIF is the word for two University of lowa students at MaxweIl's bar late Friday night. drinking their fill before moving elsewhere. The unattended salad bar, out of view of the apron-clad submarine makers, is prey for those who venture from the walled booths for a carrot or cracker. Quarters are bounced into plastic cups, the objective being for all to drink until drunk. When the glasses are empty, a debate begins about where to go next. A consen- sus is reached: off to the Crow's Nest, to see a band with an unrecogniziable name. The stairs of the loft bar are filled with the waiting, ready to be stamped. Since each band has its own following, the crowd var- ies from night to night. Leftover 60s radi- cals and new wave students can be spotted dimly through the smoky haze. The standing room only crowd gathers at the well-lit bar to watch the bartenders splash the counter and to comment on each costume. The band cranks, and peo- ple gyrate on the dance floor, oblivious of partners. Sophomore Emily Embree ex- 1 l plains her attraction to the bar. "This place contains wild creative minds which l tend to gravitate towards." Partially deaf now, threading between sweaty bodies, the group moves on to the Airliner where fitting in is tragic, and not belonging is equally tragic. With few ren- ovations since 1944, the bar reeks of tradi- tion and still contains the original split plas- tic booths and Formica table tops. Greeks congregate in the main room where the afternoon's popcorn is floored, rarely wandering into the "Hanger," where the walls are lined with airplane paintings and more serious discussion takes place. "You never meet anyone here," says Me- linda Bailey, a junior. "You only see people you know." Preppies parade down the aisle wearing the latest L.L. Bean Catalog, searching for faces worth talking to. After seeing and being seen, they move on to the Fieldhouse, where spotting ath- letes in the crowd and maneuvering around l l 2 1 l sweaty bodies to get a drink are the attrac- tions for a S2 cover charge. Dancers below the second floor balcony become objects of scrutiny and moving splash targets. "Move it or wear it," a fuzzy blond threat- ens to spill her drink to get through. Not the place for conversation, the guys check out the girls and the girls size up the guys, earning the Fieldhouse its reputation as a pick-up joint. "Girls are like buses," ex- plains Jon Kessler, a UI junior. "Just wait 15 minutes and another comes by." At closing time, the music is turned off and the bouncers usher couples and par- tiers out the door. With the lights on, one finally can see clearly who he or she has been trying to pick up all night. After evac- uating the bar, the crowd lingers outside to eat bagels from the Bagel Buggy and con- templates whether to go home or to contin- ue into the after hours. Barroom buddies congregate at Maxwell's for the Finals week is over for these University of Iowa stu- weekly Friday afternoon matinee, with no cover dents at the Copper Dollar bar. charge and a live band for end-of-the-week relaxing and celebrating. If Free ime Fun 4 While many things were costing more in 1983, there were still inexpensive sources of food and entertainment that became na- tional pastimes for college students with limited budgets. For those that were munchie hungry, "vendo-land," the string of vending ma- chines found in most dorms, provided stu- dents quickly and cheaply with the latest in junk food. For some, like sophomore Gwen Sear, the decision of what to buy was tough. "Sometimes I go down for one thing and end up buying three - everyth- ing looks so good." "I like the fact that vendo-land is just down the stairs, because I can go on an impulse - take a walk and get out of the room," said Mike Snuttjer, a sophomore. "Unfortunately, I spend about S10 a week - sigh - I gotta stop." For those who wanted a little entertain- ment for only a quarter, video games were the answer. Favorite places for video games were Joe's Place, the Airliner, the ,ry Just hanging out is a favorite pastime of many stu- dents, especially out on the Pentacrest. Fieldhouse, and Starport, which was al- most exclusively video games. Favorites among students included Pac- man, Donkey Kong, Galaxia and Frogger. Their popularity grew among students who played for a challenge, to kill time, to fight boredom or just to have fun between classes or during a night out. Aaron Biber, a junior, said "Video games are fun once in a while." He claimed to spend only two dollars a year - a low sum for most who play videos. The average time spent by those who play regularly is two or three times a week, but the amount of money spent varies. "All in all," said Biber, "it's something to do with a little spare time and a little loose change." - Marsha Husar Spending alittle spare time and alittle spare cash at a local bar helps take the sting out of semester pres- sures. I S Q ln the snow: Cross country skiing is on the rise in Iowa City. Sales and rental of skiing equipment rose greatly in 1983. Party. party, party: Students celebrate a Hawkeye victory at the Fieldhouse Bar. w ree i Masking around: Halloween is another great excuse to hit the streets of lowa City and party, especially when you can't be recognized ln 1983, there were as many different ways to party as there were parties. Wheth- er one was a Greek, an independent, a new waver, an undergraduate or a graduate, partying was the one form of free time fun that everyone agreed on "I just like sitting around with a few good friends and one good jar of Bloody Mary's," said freshman Richard Putnam. "l've been to almost every type of party this past year - toga, punk-rock, a Jones- town massacre reenactment, fifties par- ties, oil wrestling, Valentines Day, Tup- perware, New Year's, Peach Bowl, but the biggest and the best party l went to was the M"A"S"H last episode party," said ju- nior Gary Lauritsen "I really don't think you can call a party a party unless you got lots of girls, lots of grain alcohol, and a pair of 6-watt speakers cranking out the Mamas and the Papas," said senior Vernon Trollinger. Annual tradition: Riverfest brings out students from winter hibernation for food, events and beer. The cool weather did not keep people from enjoying the bands on Union Field. Cards and Brew: Katie Doheny, a freshman in Burge residence hall, enjoys an evening of playing cards. me Fun SGW! t ga . t 9 V- I i e rw ,. Aifww M ,N Ax.. as twt K ? LW,,A , 4 ww 'K Gone fishin': the Coralville Resevoir was a favorite spot for alittle angling for many Iowa City fishermen. Old Capitol has always been a good place to meet friends after between classes. With warm weather there is always the return of the Pentacrest preachers each spring. ree ime un Television's longest anti-war protest was finally over. After 11 years of action above and beyond the call of duty, troops from the 4077th Mobile Army Surgical Hospital were finally sent home. On Feb. 28, 1983, "M"'A"'S"'H" aired its 25lst installment - a two-and-one-half hour finale written and directed by star Alan Alda - which drew the largest audi- ence ever to tune in to a TV show. The show's ratings topped former leader "Dal- las" with its "Who Shot J.R.?" episode, and "Roots" That final show - appropriately billed "Last Rites" - brought in telegrams of congratulations from President Reagan, former Presidents Carter and Ford, and Henry Kissinger. Major corporations adver- tising on the episode willingly paid the highest rate ever for a 30-second commer- cial: S450,000. Obituaries in the press respectfully re- ported that the show had lasted about three times longer than its real-life counter- part, the Korean War. lt had been nominat- ed for 99 Emmys, winning 14. Even in its llth season, it ranked as network prime- time's third most popular show. With the departure of "M"A"'S"H" came an excuse for MASHaholics to party. High school dances across the country adopted M"'A"'S"H themes, and drama departments performed the stage version of the com- edy. Meanwhile, college dorms, fraternities and sororities around the Lll campus held "Mash Bashes"g local clothing and novelty stores sold t-shirts, posters and surgeons' shirtsg liquor stores peddled booze dispens- ers fashioned after the show's l.V. bottles and bars sponsored look-alike contests. The University of lowa Library noted its lowest attendance record during the broad- cast, as most of LII students set aside their studies to say farewell to the show. Yes, "M"'A"'Si"H" has passed on, but it did not go without leaving reruns, memo- ries and one simple message: HWith a de- fense only of friendship, compassion and laughter, we can hold anchor against even the most horrid situations." - Mary Boone First time for everything: Freshmen study for their first mid terms in September. effi n- 31 .Nw-f .R '51 t Q ' 'its it i fav 3 .-I it it 'gf Q ,, 'W if it ,,t,,, ll? is 5 1-"' Spreading the word: a Hare Krishna hands out Iitera' ture out on the Pentacrest in October. Dancing cheek to cheek, two LII students enjoy music at the Fieldhouse Bar. A I i fi so 3 Competing with the Frisbee, the game of hackesack is being seen more and more on campus, TGIF: Students Show up after Classes at Maxweli's matinee. 27 0 S165 .. J ree Time un Chip picks Wendy up at the sorority where he is left to wait in the living room. Her sisters find something to do in the same room to check if he's her type, since their approval is mandatory before a sec- ond date can be accepted. Chip has borrowed his roommate's car to take Wendy to a musical at Hancher, which he will endure to impress her. Hancher can give them something to dis- cuss later at Iowa River Power Co. over goldfish crackers and power punches. Wendy will go home to fill each sister in on the evening's proceedings. Carol and Bob live on second and third floor Slater respectively. They meet for dinner in the cafeteria, where Carol opts for the salad bar while Bob fills his tray. Sitting with their floor friends, they share private jokes, while Carol steals french fries from Bob's tray. After dinner they do laundry together, since Bob has not mastered separating whites from colors. Bob's roommate stud- ies late and is easily kicked out, so Carol is over as usual. Getting pop from vendol- land, they order Paul Revered wedgies and debate who should go to the lobby to pick them up. They play backgammon, Carol keeping a running tally so there is no doubt who is the champion between them. Steve and Julie recently moved from married housing to their first house, now that Julie is expecting. Julie will continue to finance Tom's graduate study until the fifth month, which is when Tom graduates. They don'ts get out much and are rarely seen on the streets of lowa City unless they're running an errand. Both come home exhausted at the end of the day and share a simple dinner that fits their budget. Occasionally they see something at the Bijou or invite mutual friends over for cof- fee, to help break the routine. Holly and Larry have spent an evening listening to John Barth read excerpts from his books at Phillips Hall. They see several members of the Writers Workshop, and t gil S Q J T B 28 l Larry talks to them afterwards in hopes of becoming a member. He has submitted some of his best creative outpourings of to the workshop, which, after being critiqued, were turned down. The couple walks to the Mill to catch the end of all-you-can-eat spaghetti night, and to listen to a soloist on a guitar and har- monica. During their beers they discuss whether Tom Wolfe was a victim of his H 2 gi ' ' 11 r f 1 Q ' is if 'Q 59' .1 f . - ,V A 3 V , Q , lx . Q, Z M I In A 5 if i 5 I 4 ' 2 V ' i I mzerfii- ' 7,4 2 L 1 , M Q 2 I - , "me generation" and who will survive an eventual nuclear holocaust. After their dis- cussion of relevant topics, they walk home proud of their indifference to trivial mat- ters. - Kate Head 2 Q 1 i 'x, ,Q is I, W is Y sm' .4 - XA fy is in .. -t Q, - x .aw , ,5.,l.,:, .M . 45 ' gsm ... ... . . ill 'ji 'hi On the job: LII junior Jenni Fullerton logs some after- school hours at the Kum-n-Go filling station. Cruising for a living: Driving a Cambus around cam- pus is an alternative to flipping burgers for students seeking employment. Students held jobs for a variety of reasons, but the most common motivation was For the love of money Last year Alan Levitt was a cafeteria worker in Burge Residence Hall, but when a cashier-clerk position at the Adult Plea- sure Palace was advertised, the LII junior decided that it looked like "a fascinating position." He even took a reduction in pay from his previous job. While some of Le- vitt's earnings went toward college ex- penses, the rest went to supporting what he calls his "voracious fast-food habit." Whatever the reasons, more students were finding it necessary to work. Accord- ing to Judith Harper, assistant director of Student Financial Aid, it was due not to a decrease in the number of jobs but to an increase in students seeking employment. Harper cited three reasons for the tight job market: "First, student aid is limited. The 1981- 82 ceiling on how much a student could earn was S2,700, as compared to 51,300 this year," she said. "Also, students who would usually find good summer jobs were unemployed last summer and must now find work. There are also more students this year than last year." Jim Cast put in nine hours weekly in a less than traditional job. Cast, a sopho- more, was employed as a bill collector for Budget Acceptance Plan of Iowa City. On each of his three-hour shifts, he made 40 to 45 phone calls to people delinquent on their payments. "It's better than flipping burgers someplace," he said, because of his interest in finance. On his first day of work, Cast called a woman who happened to be a newlywed. Company policy was to identify the busi- ness only to the debtor, so when Cast reached the woman's husband, he couIdn't identify himself, and the man becme suspi- cious. "Finally, I had to hang up," Cast recalled. "The woman called back the next day, saying the incident had really caused problems." Neither Levitt nor Cast saw his job as interfering with his studying. If anything, the work helped them to manager their time better. "If I wasn't working, I wouIdn't be studying anyway," Cast said. Levitt joked that his ability to juggle a 25-hour work week with his 13 semester hours was due to being a "bad student." "I could say I love it or I hate it," said sophomore Peter Deveaux of his job as a live-in aide for a handicapped student. "lt's got some good points like a weekly salary and being able to stay in the dorms when I'm a junior or a senior, but it's got its bad points too. It puts a lot of constraints on my freedom, and sometimes I just hate having to answer to 'him."' "Him" is 19-year-old sophomore Earl Sign of the times: Student employment was often a rare commodity, especially when summer vacation rolled around. Full-time student. part-time worker: freshman Teresa Davin pays for her tuition with what she earns as counter help at Western World. For the love Higgins, confined to a wheelchair by mus- cular dystrophy. Deveaux met Higgins through mutual friends. "One weekend he asked me to sub when his regular aide went home," remembered Deveaux. "I did, and then the next weekend he asked me again, l ended up subbing three weekends in a row and was prepared to tell him no if he asked me again." Higgins's roommate, however, quit school that week, and instead of asking Deveaux to be his substitute aide, Higgins asked him to move in with him. "l called of money my parents to see what they thought of the whole deal," said Deveaux. "They said it would be okay. Ever since then, Earl and I have been roommates." Jenni Fullerton, a junior, worked 20 hours a week between Kum n' Go gas sta- tion and the Deep Rock station. "Woman freak out when they see a girl coming out to pump gas," she said. After Fullerton had been working at Kum and Go for only a month, a customer came in "staggering drunk," carrying an open beer can. "l told him that he couldn't have the beer on the premises," Fullerton said. "The guy became really obnoxious. Finally, he did hand over the beer but de- manded to know if l had called the cops. l told him no." Fullerton told the man that she had an alarm button to notify the police. "Just as l leaned forward, pretending to press the button, a squad car came to a screeching halt in front of the building, and the guy was arrested for public intoxication. lt was purely coincidental." Q it is ef Qs 'SS : Wigs-. X 5 ., K K ki 'Q . 532525- Rkg... . Q . ' .. -f ii. ..,, My X i -'Y' 3 islet fi are-uc W.. H ,. "Women freak out when they see a girl come out to The payoff comes for sophomore Scott Trease as he pump gas," saysjunior Jenni Fullerton of Kum-n' Go. counts the tips he earned as a waiter at Iowa River Power Company, Q. 1 I l New Era Since 1927, the Iowa Hawkeyes had played in the Field House. But after years and years, it became time for a change. ln 1978, a new plan was initiated, with the goal being a new sports arena. ln 1983, it became a reality with the unveiling of the Carver-Hawkeye Arena, which is one of the 10 largest university- owned coliseums and which accomodates basketball, wrestling and volleyball. ln addition, it was hoped that the new arena would attract more concerts to Iowa City. Neil Young was scheduled to be first concert in early March, but the singer can- celled the performance because of illness. At a final cost of 517.2 million, the new arena has a seating capacity of 15,283, with none of the seats having an obstruct- ed view. Approximately S8.5 million of this tab was paid for by private funds, while the balance came from bonds which were to be paid back through ticket sales. While most people were thrilled about the new structure, some students, like ju- nior John Nelson, were still nostalgic about the old Field House. But when Nelson en- tered the new arena for the first time, he quickly changed his mind. "The arena, the view, the lights, the band, the cheerleaders, the people - it was beautiful, it was Hawkeye basketball," he said. i'Lute Olson finally had a place for his team to play that truly symbolized the fine reputation that lets us all be proud to call ourselves Hawkeyes." - J. B. Glass Bump Elliot, mens athletic director, speaks at the dedication of the Hawkeye Carver arena. All athletic offices from the Field House were moved to new facilities in the arena. .. Hem-wa.. W. - f T" fr 4 Construction began in the spring to renovate Field House into a student athletic center. the The new arena was opened for the start of the big ten basketball season. N vs ,R A-3' X' +I, swf' ,xr -ear x X, , I H H f f 5 VV 9745? 4 1 If X i , If ,ws . i l l l l l l l l Artful ce Cigarette smoke, chatter and classical music filled the makeup room in the base- ment of E. C. Mabie theater for the final dress rehearsal for "Frankenstein "As the actors put on makeup, a portable tape player cranked out Wagner's "Ride of the Valkyries." A group sang along, mimicking' Elmer Fudd with choruses of "kill the wab- bit." "So you're looking for Frankenstein?" a child's voice asked. A 13-year boy was looking up, dressed in 19th-century cloth- ing. "He's over there." The boy, Josh Barkan, a veteran of four other productions, pointed down the rows of actors to a tall, muscular man in a bright orange terry cloth bathrobe who was care- fully applying makeup to his face. He was trying to become some green- faced, bolts-in-the-neck monster. "l'm just trying to look like a corpse," said Michael Hacker, the graduate student playing the infamous role. He was already starting to Just ducky: Duck's Breath Mystery Theater makes its annual return to the River City. Here the group is doing its version of famous paintings. look gruesome from the makeup, though his bathrobe and cigarette dispelled the ter- ror. "The creature just wants to find love," he explained. "When he doesn't find it, he gets malicious." "Everybody is expecting a monster movie," said Tami Kreiter, who was sitting a few chairs down. "But there's a serious message in this play. lt's something really experimental." While the other actors ate donuts and tried to relax each other with dirty jokes, the stage crew was upstairs getting the stage ready for the 8 p.m. performance. Just off stage, Melissa Neargarder was setting props on a large, paper-covered ta- ble. Outlines of the props were drawn so each could be put in the same spot on the table so the actors could quickly find what they need. But keeping the props in order didn't pose the biggest problem. "Finding them after the actors threw them away is the hardest thing," she said. A stage hand vacuumed the stage while director Cosmo Catalano gave last-minute nario instructions to some actors who were sup- posed to unravel a blood-stained cloth at the end of the play. "You, in front," he said. "Let's have you kneel down - you're blocking part of the cloth." The actor holding the end of the cloth knelt down. "There, that's good," Catalano said. The man partially responsible for rein- carnating the monster was Robert May- berry, a former member of the Lil Play- wright's Workshop. Mayberry, who co-authored the play with Catalano, sought to make a statement on the "responsibility of science for its inventions. "But to fit Shelley's novel into this politi- cal preconception," he added, "was to re- duce it greatly. l hope if the play's a suc- cess it's because it questions more central issues." - Stephen Polchert l "The creature just Wants to find loveg when he doesn't find it, he gets . malicious." rtful Scenario ln a combined show of creative forces, the Universities of iowa, Northern Iowa and iowa State presented the first annual Shakespeare Festival on the UI campus. The festival, running from April 6 to 24, included stage productions, art exhibits. lectures and films. The three play produc- tions, "Measure for Measure," "Henry lV, Part I" and l'Macbeth" were joined by the festival theme, "Puclic Faces, Private Fears." ln these three plays spanning the period of Shakespeare's maturest play-writing, we find similar questions again and again," said U l English Professor Miriam Gilbert. "How are personal relationships supported by or destroyed by the public roles one plays? What is the relationship between the state and the individual? What is the nature of power? What does power do to the individual." The opening play, "Measure For Mea- sure," the Ul theatre department's produc- tion for the festival, focused on political control, moral hypocrisy and the abuse of power. "The play shows conflicts between the various forms of extremism," said Paul Bettis, the production's visiting director. "The message is that you mustn't be extremely anything. You can sin just as easily by being righteous as you can by being licentious and squalid," he said. "Those are the poles of the play." Bettis, a playwright and a graduate of Oxford University, has taught and directed in Canada and England. One unusual thing about the three pro- ductions is that all used the same set. lnter- nationally - known set designer Ming Cho Lee created one set that fit the require- ments of all three plays. In addition to the three full-length pro- ductions, selections from operatic versions of Shakespeare were presented, while a series of well - known artists' conceptions of famous Shakespeare scenes was dis- played at the Ul Museum of Art. - Stephen Polchert l l Play-ing around: Act lll of "Measure for Measure" gets some finishing touches in rehearsal. Blowing their own horns: The University of Iowa Hawkeye Marching Band performs during the Home- coming game half-time show. l i 1 i Creat g t D F k t t h th creat I th Lllp d t f F k stein Finish g t h are apphed to backstage th openi g ght f Franksteinf' is ,Q t Q SN Si 'lx X 5 it X x5 tx E 5 S X N. . x x . x Q s "ln these three plays spanning Shakespeare's maturest writing, we find similar questions." t 39 Artful cenario Each Friday afternoon, a mysterious, life-like form dangles from a third-floor win- dow of MacLean Hall. Most students, on the way home from a long week of classes, justify the sight as due to prolonged stress and redirect their steps to the nearest bar, But for others, it is a signal to assemble for a midnight tryst. Better known as Midnight Madness, it is the product of the talents of the Lll Play- wrights Workshop. According to Sandi Dietrick, who com- pleted her third and final year in the work- ship in 1982-83, "Madness" was initially a rather "genteel tradition." Carefully re- hearsed one-act plays were presented ev- ery other Friday night. The audience was composed of the "in" crowd-playwrights and theatre majors. Today, under the direction of Robert Hedley, members compose three to five- minute productions on a selected theme showcased every Friday at mid-night in " ' adness' can provide opportunities which don't exist in the real World." MacLean theatre. Attendance in recent years has been surprising. "We're filled to the rafters each Friday with crowds we've never seen before," said Dietrick. A new direction in the workshop has been a transformation from what Dietrick termed a "cavalier attitude" to a more seri- ous approach to material. Dietrick credited this to the conscientious and more exper- ienced playwrights who have entered the workshop. She placed Mike Weholt, a first-year member, into this category. Previously, Weholt had worked in a professional the- ater. Unlike Dietrick, he did not act in his productions, preferring instead to sit in the back of the theater and "just present my- self in words." Exploring a new style each week pushes the playwrights to produce. "lt blows the carbon out of your head," Dietrick ex- plained. "There are times when l brood over a Parading around The UI Marching Band makes an appearance at the 1982 Peach Bowl parade. theme until Thursday," Weholt admitted, "but it teaches you that there is always an idea to be explored." He added that it pro- vided members with a chance to view ex- perimental work by others. Yet, weekly performances of "Madness" are not without pressures. "lt can get tir- ing, for you must go from a very rough idea to execution of a piece every five days," Dietrick added. Both Dietrick and Weholt, like many hopeful playwrights, plan to go to New York. Weholt stressed the importance of the time he spent at lowa, leaving with a "stable of plays." he pointed out that " 'Madness' provides opportunities which don't exist in the real world." -- Mary Bergstrom Showtime: Actors talk and put on makeup before the opening of "Frankenstein" GI X 1 Practice makes perfect for a University of Iowa danc I "People fail to realize that computerized music is a major portion of current music practice." rtful Scenario A predominantly male audience. Pos- tures of intense concentration - bent for- ward in chairs, elbows on knees, chins in cupped hands, seated in a semi-circular arrangement. Not lights, but strategically placed lamps. Attention directed towards electronic equipment centered in the room. An Electronic Music Studio concert. What has been created, according to Kenneth Gaburo, director of the Electronic Music Studio, is "an environment. People fail to realize that computerized music is a major portion of the fabric of current mu- sic practice," said Gaburo. ln the Lll Electronic Music Studio, which is 20 years old, students complete their basic work in Studio l and, if they choose, can take the advanced Studio ll. Fledging composers are basically "on their own" but three areas - technical, compositional and conceptual - are cov- ered in each course. Enrollment in Studio ll is for "as long as they want." The studio is not typical. Members are majors from diverse fields such as comput- er science, film, visual arts and even pre- med," noted Gaburo. "Most people regard computerized mu- sic as antiseptic because they think hu- mans are not involved in its production, but this is not the case," he added. According to Matt Pollard, a Studio ll student, electronic music can involve not only electronic devices but voice or envi- ronmental sounds and acoustical instru- ments. "Atypical class session must seem pret- ty strange to onlookers because we all sit around and hum to each other," he said. On a larger scale, Gaburo saw electronic music as ready - made for interactive work with other art forms and Ulike any other art, its primary concern is to reach out to people." The resistance to this music form is largely due to its lack of definition. 'tln the past 20 years, the emphasis has been on the making of music and not on how to describe it," Gaburo explained. "There is presently no theory of electronic music - no aesthetic or philosophical base. People don't know how to talk about it or listen to it." Electronic music. What a concept. - Mary Bergstrom Wwe 'Yi ' I 5 im. ,Muga- in-H Birth of Venus: Duck's Breath Mystery Theater does Half-time: The marching band gets ready to take the its rendition of the well-known painting at EC. Mabie field after the Illinois game. Theater, A flutist starts to play "The Star-Spangled Banner" at the beginning of the Wisconsin game. Half-time: The Hawkeye marching band gets into po- sition play "Overture to Tannehauser" for fans in the stands. The year in dance: Joffrey Ballet "Ray Gunomicsv rtful cenario The year in review for the University of lowa Dance Department is impressive not only for its "firsts" but for its refining of existing programs and practices. Notable artists such as Clyde Morgan, Claudia Melrose, Bill Evans and Alfonso Cata were brought into choreograph new works for Ul dancers. The Artist in Resi- dence Workshop is one that dance depart- ment choreographer Alicia Brown hopes to see continued, The summer of 1982 marked the first workship for college and junior ballet stu- dents by the Joffrey ll and assured the existence of a company in residence in the summers to follow. Within the department, Brown men- tioned not only an increase in student and faculty performances but the selection of the Lll dance department as one of five colleges awarded the Dance Notation Pro- ject Grant, an innovative dance education project. The work of faculty member Judith Al- len and MA degree candidate Laurie Sanda was selected for the Midwest Regional Dance Festival. Especially timely was Pamela Wessels's "Ray - Gunomicsf' a criticism of current economic policies through the motif of vid- eo games. Performed on the Pentacrest, it was taken to the Midwest Regional Confer- ence of the American College Dance Festi- val along with "Axial Motion" by Laurie Sanda. The production of "Tales of Hoffman" is evidence of the strong interaction of dance with the opera and theatre departments. Brown emphasized the importance of the continuation of this collaboration. - Mary Bergstrom Checking it out: Director and co-author of Franken- stein" Cosmo Catalano supervises stage hands get- ting ready for opening night. f 4 ami we x wr if Zvi QV' Qi I rtful Scenario ln the fall of 1982, the 285 members of the Hawkeye Marching Band practiced from 3:40 to 5:15 four afternoons a week ednesday nights and Saturday plus W mornings before a home football game. They spent from six to 10 hours a week learning music, doing marching drills and getting yelled at for not getting their knees up, looking at the ground or brushing their hair back when they were supposed to freeze. ln return, they each got a S25 to S100 service award, a free weekend trip to Min- nesota for the Iowa-Minnesota game, com- plimentary seats to the home football nd an all - expense paid trip to the games a Peach Bowl in Atlanta, Ga. But they also received something else which is more dif- ficult to measure, even for the band mem- bers themselves. Enjoyment. Marching band director Dr. Morgan Jones tries to explain some of the things that members like about the marching band. " e people just like to perform," he hey like to march and play." But he didn't think this was the only attraction. 'll think we have an unusually strong group spirit," he added. "Many people en- Som said. "T Props left by the wayside collect dust until needed. a Top brass: Marching band members crank out their version of "Adagio in Ci Minor." joy the esprit de corps of the band." Drum major Dave Woodley said that "the biggest thing is seeing all kinds of people from different areas of the universi- ty doing the same thing. lt's just a lot of fun." These remarks were echoed by senior Dawn Tuttle, a flag corps member. "lt's a lot of work," she said. "But it's a lot of fun." But how do the band members feel after a practice on a hot, humid August after- noon? Well, sometimes Dr. Jones asks them: "Are you hot?" UNO!" Are you tired?" UNOV. u ii Are you animal?" Animal!" they shout as some yell to do the pregame show again. Dr. Jones signals the drummers, and the band members begin to cheer. - Tina Panoplos u Actors don makeup and costumes for final perfor mance of "Frankenstein" 'CI think We have unusually strong group spirit." I V i I Drumming up votes and support. volunteers for Lynn Cutler register votes on the Pentacrest for the upcoming election. 'Getting involved. that's the main thing," says emocrat volunteer worker Kate Head. Here, the op' osition hands out pamphlets for Republican candi- ate Cooper Evans. lt was 10:30 on a Saturday night, and Halloween partiers filled the street below. Spirits flowed and outrageous costumes were worn by all - all, that is, but a select few sitting in the tiny, smoke-filled room, working overtime on the 3rd Congressional District campaign. The following week was the election, and these special people were giving up the traditional post-football-game victory celebration to cross-reference mail- ing lists, answer phones, staple flyers and seal envelopes. ln a time when only 117, of the under-25- year-old public voted, political awareness still existed at the University of lowa. The campaign conflicted with study time, cut 'into social life and made leisure time a non- entity for the full-time students in this little room, many of whom were involved with 'jobs and other activities. They were paid no money for their work, and when the 'long battle was over, they received no rec- 'ognition. 'lWe were here till two in the morning jyesterdayf' said Julie Tigges, a first-year llaw student, who put in 10 hours each eek on the campaign. Many students, ike Tigges, simply liked to make construc- ,ive use of their spare time. "l feel a lot more productive than watching TV or tak- ing a nap," she said. ul feel guilty doing nothing. This gets the adrenalin flowing." Kate Head, a junior pursuing a double Tuned ln 2 up un M.. gi . major in Journalism and Political Science, was involved with Alpha Phi sorority and the Society of Professional Journalists as well as putting in a dozen hours each week at election headquarters. "The experience here will help me later on," she explained. Some students needed the political races as a bridge to opportunities beyond Iowa City. Christy Carson, a junior, was studying political science while holding the office of president of the Student Abortion Rights League and spending about an hour per day on the campaign. She said, "l need the involvement. l know l am personally doing something which applies directly to the outside world." Daniel Magel, a junior, worked full-time, went to school full-time and spent his mini- mal free-time in the campaign office be- cause 'tthere's a need to feel involved. l haven't withdrawn from the world com- pletely." Whatever the reason, many students were excited about the political stimula- tion at the University of Iowa. "I think they have good candidates," said Terry Halla- gan, a junior, "surprisingly liberal candi- dates." Allison Cutler, a Ul freshman and the daughter of Democratic candidate Lynn Cutler, felt that there was more student involvement at the Ul than at other cam- puses. "But some people are removed." A day at the polls. a night at campaign headquarters ends the 1983 election, "l loved the campaign," said Republican supporter Dr. Brian Miller, a resident at Ul Hospitals, "but l also loved the outcome." she said. "That's when they say 'my vote doesn't count.' Sometimes the lack of committment in politics bugs me, but it doesn't surprise me. "They aren't interested because the sys- tem isn't interested in them," she added. "You have to prove to the people that there really is a choice. People don't feel their vote will make a difference, and l don't blame that on them." Getting involved, these students ad- mitted, took a little motivation and initia- tive, but it showed that much of the learn- ing at the University of lowa could come from outside the classroom, and many stu- dents did take the opportunity to work on a political campaign. For lO weeks, the campaign was their social life, their leisure time. The end of the '82 campaign, however, did not mean the end of their political involvement. "There's the '84 election coming up, and a city council election," said Tigges, "l'm also going to help organize a city ordinance campaign. There's always something to do. H - Alan Levitt Riverfestin Rainy weather didn't put a damper on any of the action in the annual Old Capitol Criterion bike race, sponsored and held by the bicyclists of lowa City. Scores of participants and hundreds of spectators gathered around the Pentacrest 'iln a city where almost everyone rides a to watch the several competitions, some bike," said bicyclist Doug Kizzier, "it'sl geared for ardent racing enthusiasts while great that there are some bicycling events! others were designed for children on tricy- in which everyone can take part." cles. :Pac .J lt's not how you play. but whether you win the game, especially for bicyclists in the Old Capitol Cri- terion. , :uv Ready to move. bicyclists line up for the first heat Riverfest drew entertainment of all sorts, from big around the Old Capitol. bands to folk singers. A variety of activities and events sponsored by the Riverfest Committee gave students and faculty a break from the routine and a chance to do some Riverfe tin April 18, 1983 Dear Mom and Dad, Riverfest Committee is keeping me bu- sier than ever right now. l can't believe all that hard work is paying off. Yesterday, it all started with a ribbon-cutting ceremony over the lowa River. We heard welcome speeches by the Riverfest director, Dave Diers, Dean Phillip Hubbard and Mayor Mary Neuhauser. After all the formality, we had some cake - ordered by yours truly. l have a feeling this office is going to be a mad house by the end of the week. Well, l have to go and let my roomates know l'm still alive. l haven't seen them in three days. Love, Mary Tuesday, April 19 Dearly beloved family, Wow! Things are really rolling at River- fest now. Today we had workshops, panel discussions and films. The weather was perfect for Mini-Olympics, and Linda Van lngen, our recreation chairperson, got ever- ything squared away with the bowling and pool tournaments. Our education chair, Lee Roorda, really came up with some wild questions for to- night's trivia contest. Do you know what Beaver Cleaver's locker number was? Tomorrow is another big day: speakers, workshops, brown bag lunch by the river, an air guitar contest and an outdoor movie, "Ride the Wild Surf" with Fabian. l'd better rest up if I ever hope to make it through the week. Mary 10 p.m., Friday Hello again, l just snuck out of Casino Night long enough to drop you a line. Things are going really well in the Wheelroom -- Julie John- stone has everything organized, people are having fun and Joe Raftis and Jody Cole are selling lots of shirts and buttons. Last night, Douglas Adams, author of "A Hitchiker's Guide to Galaxy" and a for- mer writer for Monty Python, appeared as the second annual Riverfest speaker. Thursday also brought the Pub Crawl, led by Captain Riverfest and co-assistant director Tom Petersen, and an after-hours party in the Wheelroom. Oh, l almost forgot, Thursday afternoon Jacky Jons, the entertainment chairper- son, arranged for Floppy Cof children's tele- vision famej and Dwayne to appear on the Driving home their point. members of the University of lowa Fencing Club give a demonstration in foil and epee fencing. Foils differ from epees because they have a rectangular, rather than triangular, blade. Riverfesting: Scottish Highlander dancer Samantha Boyd polkas with Captain Riverfest as the Highland- ers crank out their rendition of "ln Heaven There Is No Beer." Riverfe tin Pentacrest. There were clowns, jugglers, the Lll Highlanders and lots of kids fcollege and elementaryj to enjoy all of it. Tomorrow is our really big day, and l am so anxious for all the activities to get un- derway. Back to my gambling. Love you lots. MB April 24, 1983 Dear Mom and Dad, l owe the two of you a big thanks. How many kids have parents who would volun- teer to spend an afternoon serving pork- burgers along the lowa River? l'm really pleased with the way every- thing turned out - especially the weather. What a gorgeous day we had! The morning started out early for me -- Mark Larkin had crews setting things up at 6 a.m. Randal Mathis and our adviser, Tom Riverfest wouldn't be Riverfest without the tradition- al presence of cold beer, The cooler-than-usual weath- er, though, considerably lowered the beer consump- tion at i983 Riverfest. Riverfesting: Aside from the scheduled events like mini-concerts and special guest, students at Riverfest had fun just being there, Fesenmeyer, were over at the River Run just as early, and from what l've heard, everything went well. , Desiree Gaby, our music chairperson had great bands lined up all day long. ln addition to the main stage area, she had a folk stage and a music tent across the river. Everyone worked so hard to make ev- erything work - Matt Dawley was a huge help with the bands, and Cathy Leahy, co- assistant director, was always there when- ever anyone had questions. There were just so many booths and demonstrations and tours - and food! Twelve student groups ran booths on the Union Field, we made a 60-gallon ice cream sundae in a swimming pool and, of course, there was the Pignic. Today, we had a six-hour horror film festival, Scrooge's Warehouse, concerts and the conclusion of our softball and ten- nis tournaments. l just can't wait until next year. - Mary Boone .M .gi st Kill-o-zap guns and Pangalactic Gargle Blasters abound in author Douglas Adams's book "The Hitchhikers Guide to the Galaxy." A former writer for Monty Python, Adams gives a special reading for Iowa students. Childhood friends: lowa students who grew up watch- ing Duane and Floppy were graced by their prescence at Riverfest. A little clowning around never hurt anyone. especial- ly at Riverfest, as a student dons makeup and cos- tume to perform magic tricks on the Pentacrest. Easy riders: Youngsters take part in the annual River- fest tricycle race, coming to this too - close - to - call photo finish. Enjoying sun. friends and a few beers, Lll students take a break from Riverfest activities and enjoy the weather on one of the few sunny days. ACADEMICS On Oct. 25, 1982, newly inaugurated President James O. Freedman affirmed that he would strive for a "Covenant with Quality" at the University of lowa. Rather than a sweeping promise of great changes, this was a commitment to the tradition of quality that the univers1ty has enjoyed through the years. Of these years, 1983 proved to be a time when this tradition was at its strongest. Along with keeping the standards which were set in the past, 1983 also saw the beginning of new projects for the university, such as an addition to the Lll Hospitals and plans for the new Law Center. Next door to the aging Old Armory, a new Communications Building was being constructed. But more important than any new buildings were the people inside of them - the faculty and students who put in the hours, whether they were in business, liberal arts, engineering or health sciences. 1983. lt was a year that taught us a lot. Hanging out: One of the favorite places to meet friends, get food and study is the lowa Memorial Union, Anniversary: 1982 marked the 10-year anniversary of Hancher Auditorium, 1 i AcADE1vi1c DVE ruREs Engineering At the south end of campus along the Iowa River stands a red brick building: the LII Institute of Hydraulic Research. It is re- puted to have some of the world's fore- most research facilities. "We don't do routine experiments here," said Professor Emeritus Louis Landweber, whose specialty is ship hydrodynamics. "With our work, we are constantly trying to break new ground. Much of our research involves pure theory of hydraulics." In addition to the senior staff of profes- sors, the institute employs 50 graduate stu- dents who do research for their theses. These students gain important hands-on engineering experience through participa- tion in such projects as one involving con- struction ofa causeway in the Bering Strait to make Nome, Alaska, a practical ship- ping port. The institute's unique facilities made it possible to build a scaled - down model of the strait - with realistic ice floes - and the causeway in the refrigated ' 1 I A.A xii! . Jima' its I Parents and students walk up the circular ramp on Burlington St. on their way to a Hawkeye football game in,Kimick stadium. flume. After this and other experiments, ac- cording to Jim Dlubac, a student who re- ceived his Ph.D. from in 1982, "We are able to tell how we expect the prototype to behave. We tell the client what we've seen, and we make our recommendation, but it's up to them to implement it." The institute also received a four-year grant from the l.I.S. Navy to research boundary layers on ships. A boundary lay- er is a tiny layer of water that is actually in contact with a ship as it passes through the water. By reducing the resistance in this layer, ships can move more efficiently. For these experiments, the institute's 100m by 3m by 3m ship-model towing tank, along' with its numerous wind tun- nels, is being employed. The towing tank is a huge tank of water Q"Drinking water," said Landweber. "The river water is too dirty"J in which scaled-down models of boats are run at various speeds and infor- mation such as wake size and length of waves are recorded by modern computer- ized equipment. An H-P 1000 Computer System was in- stalled for on-line logging, analysis of data and computer control of experiments. This system was a tremendous relief "because so much of our work involves complex mathematical equations," said Landweber. In 1982, the new Wind Tunnel Annex was completed, with a refrigerated wind tunnel and a specially instrumented model- test basin. At the institute, students gain valuable job experience while performing ground- breaking research. It is ironic that such an excellent research center for water-related experiments sits in Iowa, 1,000 miles from the nearest ocean, and that students from all continents came to study here. "That in itself," said Dlubac, "is a testimonial to the respect it gets in the world of hydraulic research." - Alan Levitt Students in the fall semester pass by the Chemistry- Botany building. ' g , W, fl A-A ffm ' :Kgs Q ag. . , 1 C 1 x Q , JR -. s. 4 " ,. a N, N an Q, . 4 Q . . -' .. . ,H -nw Q nf 1 ACADEMIC ADVENTURES Law School "A more dramatic case of bad housing for a superior program would be difficult to imagine," said the American Bar Associ- ation in its accreditation report of 1977. In February of 1983, these conditions still ex- isted at the Llniversity of Iowa College of Law. By then, though, they existed with a design for a new building and witha 3.5 acre construction site in Varsity Heights, a bluff site on Grand Avenue south of Hill- crest Residence Hall. They existed with plans to fight for funding for the building. It was a legislative battle which was to be fought for the third year in a row. For Associate Professor Michael D. Green, a new law building meant "not hav- ing to teach in a room like I did last fall." He taught a class of 100 students in a classroom "so warm it became uncomfort- able. Either we had a fan on and couldn't hear or it was 85 degrees." He also taught a smaller class of 31 stu- dents in a room with only 30 desks. And I One of the Writer's Workshop's numerous speakers. A quiet place to study, the law library. the space problem didn't end there. "We have people sitting on top of each other in our library," he added. Unlike other programs at the university, the Law School's crowding problems have not been multiplied by increased enroll- ment. Although the Iowa Advocate report- ed that the Law School received 989 appli- cants for the fall of 1981 and 1,032 for 1982, the college has had a flat enrollment of 225 for the past 11 years. One problem with the building, accord- ing to Dean N. William Hines, is that it was built "for a now - obsolete style of educa- tion of very few teachers and very large classes." In comparison, the law program now is "highly individualized." Though they still have large lectures, there are also smaller classes which em- phasize what Hines called "the basic tools of a lawyer." Students begin by developing their ana- lytical and writing skills and move on to learning how to interview and effectively counsel. "The program adds more skills as the student becomes more sophisticated," wall- Q12 Hines said. "It's a pyramid type of educa- tion." One course offered between semesters taught students how to prepare a case. Students receive close attention from their instructors since there are two instructors and only 20 students. But Green, one of the instructors, said, "We have not been able to meet all of the student demands in that course, in part because there is only one courtroom." According to Hines, plans for the new law building include more than one court- room and numerous small workrooms so that it is "built around the program." That's what he was saying in February of 1983. But in March of 1983, his words were no longer conditionals. Funding was approved and the new Law School was no longer just an abstraction. It was as con- crete as the foundation on which it was to sit. - Tina Panoplos With hours extending into the early morning, the Weeg Computor Center is a place that is rarely still. W Z 5 gf? Q H-we-1, W. . f 4 .PV 6 2 AcADE1vi1c ADVE Tunes Dental School i'We try to be personal, regardless of our size," said Dr. Thomas V. Gardner of the Lll Dental Clinic, which celebrated its i00th anniversary this year. The clinic houses 275 dental office units and accepts approximately 125,000 pa- tient visits each year, according to Dr. Gardner, the department's associate dean of clinical affairs. Undergraduates, graduate students and dental hygienists from the Lll and dental assistant students from Kirkwood Commu- nity College in Cedar Rapids make up the clinic's work force. ln addition to the stu- if 75504 dent staff, approximately 90 adjunct facul- ty members and 60 privately practicing dentists participate in the family practice program. Students must for a certain num- ber of hours in the university's clinic and must demonstrate competency in different areas as part of their graduation require- ment. Clinic services are available to the public through appointments made in their admis- sions office. "The college doesn't have or receive funds for free service," noted Gard- ner. "However, anyone who comes to the student clinic receives a reduced rate." Gardner estimated that clinic-work costs can run as much as half the price of dental work done in a private practice. "Dentistry is constantly changing," commented Dr. Gardner. "At least two weekends a month, we have programs for practicing dentists to come here to learn new procedures." ln addition to usual den- tal techniques, the clinic uses a computer system which monitors a patient's pro- gress. "This is a very different experience, and there's a great deal of stress in the lives of our students," emphasized Gardner. "The pressure comes not only in what we inflict on them but in getting ready to enter a new lifestyle. lt's a very difficult educational experience, which is why we try to be very humanistic in our work." -Mary Boone 'il-wfi W-W . -ew W , i We ft f My it LLLL M...-J new-' 'XSS-X wry M A K 4 Q , .ffj Students at the University provide dental students with practical experience under the observation of their instructors. Ni sgn.f'Y.N I gr '53 we my g .JQPH Dr. Thomas Gardner, visting professorfassociate dean of dentisty. A shady tree and a park bench, a perfect place to Sit A trip to the Quick Trip for a drink and something to and read a couple chapters, chew prepares this student for a night of studying at the main library, ACADEMIC ADVE TURES Medical School The LII Hospitals and Clinics' recently approved Colloton Pavillion is a visible sign of progress. Not so visible but every much as viable is the College of Medicine, which is nationally ranked among medical schools. An especially important training pro- gram offered by the college is an elective in emergency room care. According to senior contact person Katie Coles, senior medical students are eligible to participate in a four-week training course at the hospital emergency room. Two students per ses- sion complete an ER rotation of 24 hours on duty and 24 hours off and, under the supervision of a staff physician, assist in the care of patients who come into the emergency room. Jiem Wiese, who was planning to spe- cialize in radiology, felt that the course allowed him to "see the absolute total spectrum" in emergency patient care. However, Wiese was quick to point out that all major decisions are made by a staff physician. Bill Kuehl, who completed the course in July of 1982, observed that University Hos- pitals is unusual in that it is a tertiary care center located in a rural area. "Most simi- lar facilities are located in larger cities and, as a result, handle more stabbings, shoot- ings and the like," he said. "Here, the ma- jor traumas are motorcycle and car acci- dents." Wiese was surprised by the number of intoxicated patients he must deal with, es- pecially on weekends. "It's frustrating be- cause there's really nothing you do except hold their hand," he said. Both agreed that the 24 hour on - and - off schedule posed no difficulties. The hos- pital, explained Kuehl, has it own rhythm to which they must adjust. The daylight hours are routine, but there is what he referred to as "the dinner hour rush" be- tween 3 and 7 p.m. The slower hours from 7 to ll p.m. allow the on - duty students an opportunity to catch up on sleep, and from midnight to 8 a.m., there is a steady trickle of patients seeking assistance. But, Kuehl admitted, "lt's irritating when a patient with a minor complaint such as a sore throat or symptoms which they have had for the last week decide to come in at three or four in the morning." Yet there is an advantage to working during the night hours, Kuehl pointed out. "There's an opportunity to see cases which are not common during the daytime hours, such as drug overdoses or patients needing psychiatric help." For Wiese, any dissatisfaction with this part of his medical training as a result of the problems inherent in any such pro- gram. Kuehl, reflecting on his four weeks in the emergency room, believed that "when you do the same task over and over again, you're no longer learning but work- ing. But the knowledge gained is valuable for the future." - Mary Bergstrom l u ,,, GX. VN 'Wa R ' Q ,Wim V 4 -ff . L H K ,V .ws 'ix 19? if V Km 'Lf 'fm 'gg ' 4? J i -,f iv 'Q , 1 U if , L.-, ufkgi cf,-,f,4 .qw W vyvk K , I .V ,,., 4 V X r' 2 51 fs. nw, if f 0 WA? x 'fm wx Qi A X A X X Wx! 1 w 1 , X252 2, .. .X M iz" V f - 551, 4,5515 QL ff'?'2Pff'f- f f.: S MX Nme,.: . ,M wi d, im, wmv sf: :M My .M--f ,ff , . '31 4 ffm Zigi K , iw MA, by W UW. , H ft H hx f E ,N .1 a 1, Q K Q N, E 6 E- 66 AcADE1viic ADVE TuREs Nursing The nursing program at the University of lowa requires not only physical and in- tellectual skills but also, emotional skills. "lt's stress," said Mary Ann Tapper, a fourth-year nursing student. The emotional demands of other disciplines - test taking, paper writing and class presentations - are only part of the demands on a future nurse, who must integrate her learning skills with people, real people, who are sometimes strong, sometimes fragile. This type of human interaction provides both added anxiety and personal satisfac- tion. "You're doing it right now," explained Tapper. "lt's a competent feeling when you master a certain skill, such as taking I Air Core helecopters land with their patients on the landing pad of the UI Hospitals. A nursing instructor helps a student making sure everything is complete and correct. blood pressure." The nursing program at lowa involves five semesters of study, unlike many other colleges requiring six. Twice a year, 114 students are admitted, with admissions based on their GPA as an underclassman, according to porgram assistant Joyce Van- baak. lowa is the only public university offering a BA in nursing, and its hospitals and clinics are the largest of any university in the United States, with Mercy Hospitals and the Veterans Administration Hospital also available to students. Pre-nursing classes include anatomy, physiology, nutrition, animal biology, or- ganic and inorganic chemistry as well as recommened sociology and psychology classes. Once accepted into the nursing program, students are required to take nursing health and pathology. ln their sen- ior year, they are required to take histori- cal, philosophical and social foundations of nursing. The nursing program involves much more than classwork and tests, though. A nurse must be able to think towards practi- cal applications and autonomous decisions based on the textbook knowledge. The task is not an easy one. Nor is gaining widespread public understanding of a nurse's role simple. "l'm not just a doctor's extension," said Tapper, "l'm a profession- al." - Marsha Husar A worker give tender loving care and hour of work to the plants in the greenhouse in the Chemistry-Botanyi building. 4 l Q Q gy, . , ,',,f, 1. Q .,,f s, ',', Business School As far as giving a well-rounded educa- tion, according to Dean Emmett Vaughan, the college of Business provides its own covenant with quality that more than holds its own against any of the other disciplines at the university. "lt isn't just the central administration," Vaughan said. "There's just the miscon- ception that many people hold about busi- ness education. People interpret that busi- ness is not good to study, that liberal arts students get a broad education while busi- ness majors do not. lt bothers me to hear this when there are a lot of liberal arts majors who have narrower fields of study, like studying French for four years. "Exactly 4596 of the classes in a busi- ness degree are business classes," he ad- ded. "The rest are from other disciplines. Many things are taught here that are taught in a BA degree, except here, they're taught with more practical application." While the job market in 1983 has been tighter than ever, with many companies letting more people go than they hire, many business majors had a tough time ofs it in the job search. "But," Vaughan added, "they're not having as tough of a time as the people who majored in Greek history." This attitude is reflected in the contin- ually high enrollment in the business col- lege. "We have an enrollment lid of 1300 students. Even then, a lot of students who don't get accepted into the program will still take business classes in hopes of being admitted at a later time." - Stephen Polchert wr Q., 1 A Writers' Workshop: Workshop Director Jack Legget critiques short works of fiction with graduate stu- dents in lowa's creative writing program. Dong H, Chyung, professor of engineering, has de- vised a robot with three mechanical arms which coop- erate with each other to preform multiple tasks. i l AcADEMlc ADvE TURES ' Pharmacy T For years, pharmacy has often - and l wrongly - been considered a runner-up to l medicine. But, especially at the University of Iowa, it has taken a more dominating stance in the health sciences, mainly be- cause the field has grown greatly in a rela- tively short time. "The science of pharmacy started lfw-NSI l i around the 13th century," said senior phar- macy student Michael Andreski. "But al- most all the pharmaceuticals we use today were developed within the last 20 years." Such rapid growth in technology, ac- cording to Andreski, has made the physi- cian more and more dependent on the pharmacist's knowledge. "There are so many new drugs coming out every day," Andreski said, "that it would be impossible for physicians today to keep abreast of all the new informa- tion." This technological expansion has made the pharmacist more active in con- sulting with patients and monitoring pa- tient drug therapy. A typical day for a pharmacy student is not confined to the making aspirin in the lab. While lab work is an important part of the five-year program, a fair amount of time is spent on rounds at the Lll hospitals or the veterans hospital. "We take a lot of the same classes that med students take," said Andreski, who in addition to his pharmacy studies was work- ing part-time at Diamond Dave's. "We're competing against students who've been trained to be competitive ever since their first day of pre-med. But we're holding our own too." As in the College of Medicine, women are becoming more and more visible in the pharmacy school. Today, more than one- third of lowa's pharmacy students are women, proving that the seven-century old profession has come of age. A pharmacy student is shown some familiar tech- niques in the pharmacy lab. Walking up the hill toward the dorms Slater and Rienow, students look forward to relaxing after a day of classes. l AcADE1viic DVE TURES Education While the number of students majoring in education nationwide has declined, the Univeristy of lowa College of Education has not only kept enrollment steady, it has more students enrolled during 1982-83 than in the previous five years. According to Lll Professor Jerry Kuhn, the reason for this increase is because the university as a whole is growing, and the UI is less expensive to attend than other insti- tutions offering degree programs in educa- tion. "Compared to other institutions across the country," Kuhn said, "lowa's school of education has enjoyed strong support from the administration. A number of other insti- tutions in the country, he added, have been forced to cut down or eliminate their edu- cation departments because of declining enrollment. While there was no immediate possibility of great expansion in the col- lege, Kuhn did expect it to continue its extensive programs and stable enrollment. But are there jobs for all the students that the College is training? Judith Hender- shot, director of the Educational Place- ment Office, believed that there were. Hen- dershot said that while there was a signifi- cant decrease in the number of teaching positions open in 1982, there was also a sharp decrease in the number of teachers actively seeking employment during that time. The Educational Placement Office found employment for 71 percent of the 1,947 job candidates who registered with the office in 1982. Of the students not placed, 6 percent found positions in other fields, 8 percent decided to continue their education, and 3 percent were not seeking employment. Hendershot predicted that the overall job market for teachers would be less difficult in the following years. Fewer students on the national level were entering teacher training programs because they believed the job market would be tight and because they wanted to go into higher paying fields. "The outlook from the teacher's stand- point will continue to improve," she said. - Nancy Woodruff Sound off: ROTC students go through their regular 7 a.m. drills, 'Es 7 Back to school: Fall returns to the University of Iowa along with some 26,000 students. Increase: Not only did the College of Education man- age to keep its enrollment steady this year, it actually reported an increase. Professor Van Allen gives an astronomy lecture on the use of stars in navigating. AcADEM1c ADVE TURES ROTC The football players were in their locker rooms preparing for the day's game as fans were making their way to the few unoccupied seats in Kinnick Stadium. Meanwhile, the marching band was spread across the football field, playing the nation- al anthem. During the early 7Os, when college cam- puses were sites of student riots and pro- tests against the Vietnam War, there may have been some reaction to what was go- ing on at the dead center of the field - the colors being presented by the Llniversty of lowa ROTC. But this was 1982, the second consecu- tive year that the color guard had appeared in Kinnick Stadium after an eight-year ab- sence. The student response to the color guard was positive, according to Bruce Berger, a Lll senior enrolled in the advanced course of the Army ROTC and editor of the ROTC Sentinel. Berger called the color guard "one of the direct links the ROTC has to the university," despite the fact that its return to the football field raised controver- sy in the student senate two years earlier. Football Saturdays were not the only times the Army ROTC has been present at Kinnick. ROTC students used the stadium for their weekly 7:30 a.m. sessions. Ac- cording to Capt. William R. Southwick, ev- eryone in the ROTC program must attend these sessions. The students, whose majors and inter- ests range from foreign language studies to law to athletics, take part in everything from practicing marksmanship to repelling down the side of Kinnick Stadium. And it wasn't just men taking part. 1983's ROTC program included 18 women, some of whom, Southwick said, were the best lead- ers. "They have more than their own propor- tion in leadership positions," he added. "We've had at least one woman tank bat- talion cadette commander each year for the past two years. They're more than holding their own in this program." The program, Southwick explained, is divided into two levels - basic and ad- vanced. Students in the basic course take part in the program without any obligation. This year marked the Army ROTC's lar- gest membership in 11 years, with 125 students. The enrollment, according to Southwick, has been steadily climbing since the fall of 1978, when there were 30 students in the program. Though he agreed that some students might be turning to the program because of the insecure economy and cutbacks in financial aid, he added, "Once students start looking at the program, they find out it's a good opportunity for immediate re- sponsibilityf' Berger said that he entered the program because he wanted to attain a good man- agement background and wanted to aug- ment his education and resources. He called the often-intense physical ac- tivity in the program "very demanding - but very challenging." Besides that, he noted, "lt's a good way to work in Eur- ope." As for the future of ROTC at the Univer- sity of lowa, Southwick was optimistic. "I don't believe," he said, "that we've yet hit our plateau." - Tina Panoplos More visible: 1983 showed that women were taking a more active role in everything - including ROTC. Hands on experience: ROTC students receive lecture on hand-held electronic range finder. 'il Up for two: This year, a record number of students took part in intramural sports. An early fall 1982 cold snap dropped leaves rather early this year. l""'Y""'isi Q 'swag We serv School's out: students leave from 8:30 economics lecture at the Chem-Bot building. Geared up for a morning of drills, ROTC students get inspected. Academic affairs: Associate Dean Ray Muston leaves after meeting with college deans. A major teaching force at the University of Iowa is the hundreds of graduate teaching assistants. The week is over for students leaving a Friday after- noon chemistry lecture. Animal Hall: 1983 marked the start of a new renova- tion project at Macbride Hall, 2 5 A -..,m.,.,... ,, , U ,P , ig, K, 2 an-. .t .., 4 -a 'if J v -If'-v,,M,,,.-,... W aff' + 1?v Zi ti il, F 3371 mx :T ails Yff fl WW 4' AcADE1vilc ADVE TuREs Archeology When the group of 20 Lll anthropology students and faculty descended upon Ben- tonsport, lowa, in June 1982, they more than doubled the town's population. They were lured there by a call from a local landowner who had stumbled upon some artifacts, and he thought they would reveal some history. He was correct. While most of the find consisted of some tools and pottery fragments, the dig at Ben- tonsport revealed an impressive discovery. Only 50 yards from the Des Moines River, the group found the remains of a lowland campsite area - a rarity, since most of these sites are now buried under layers of silt. The dates of the find go back to the middle or late Woodland Period, some 1,000 to l,5O0 years ago. However, there remained the possibility of discovering something from the Archaic Period - a period dating several thousand years be- fore the Woodland Period. Judy Kirchner, a senior anthropology student present at the dig, said, "The low- lands are an area we don't know much about. The upland plains sites are discov- ered more often." there are two such low- land sites discovered in lowa out of only 100 such areas in the country. According to Kirchner, the inhabitants of this era were not actually wanderers, but they migrated from the lowlands to the uplands. Discovery of this lowland area gave a picture of the year-round activities of these people. A 72-square meter site had been exca- vated according to John Molseed, a crew chief at the summer excavation. "When you start digging, you don't know when you'll stop," he said, The excavation would continue in spring, and another group of anthropology students would con- tinue uncovering more history at the site in the summer. - Stephanie McGinnis Duane Spriesterbach. Vice President for Educational Research and Development and Dean of the Graduate College. Covenant with The affair out-pomped and out-circum- stanced the investiture of most state and national leaders. With five days' worth of special inaugural events. James O. Freed- man officially took office in October, be- coming the 16th president of the Universi- ty of lowa. The events, which included a number of poetry and fiction readings, art displays, musical presentations and speeches, re- flected the spirit of the new administration - a renewed interest in the humanities at the university. "We were never good machines, we hu- mans," said inauguration poet laureate Marvin Bell. "Why should we be less sinu- ous, less flexible, less freely articulated than the animals? The mind is not a curse. lt has ideas." Freedman himself stressed liberal arts education in his inauguration speech Oct. 25 at Hancher Auditorium. The Harvard and Yale graduate described such school- ing as "the surest instrument that western civilization has yet devised for preparing men and women to lead productive and satisfying lives. "The mission of great universities like ours is to prepare young men and women, not for the first year of their first job, but for the next 50 years of their lives," Freed- man said. "Our economy and our society will change so rapidly and so substantially during that time - and in such complex and unpredictable ways - that it would be unsound, indeed, to design a curriculum that meets no more than the momentary needs of today's marketplace." Freedman, the former dean of the Uni- versity of Pennsylvania law school, empha- sized the need for interdisciplinary educa- tion at the Ul. 'lThe University of lowa has been and must continue to be more than merely an association of academic special- ties that are connected," he said, para- phrasing Robert Hutchins, "by no more than a central heating system. lt must be one university." Freedman also brought up the issue of the United States' deficiency in internation- al education, especially in the learning of foreign languages. "By expecting others to learn our language while we do not attempt to learn theirs, we are isolating ourselves from a wide range of opportunities - di- plomatic, economic, and cultural," he said. The ceremony itself clung to this return to the traditional view of the university. Representatives from the faculty, staff and students were present, clad in academic robes, along with the heads of other univer- sities, members of collegiate associations "Another former law school dean gone straight," UI President James O. Freedman receives the presi- dent's medallion at his inauguration Oct. 25 at Hancher Auditorium. L and lowa governor Robert Ray. 'James Freedman," said Chancellor John Cribbet of the University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign, "is another former dean of a law school gone straight." ln a later interview, Freedman laid out some of his plans for his covenant with quality at the university. "My funda- mental goal is to leave this institution a stronger university that when l arrived." While money is an important issue at any university, Freedman stressed that while "money is part of it, environment is part of it too. l'd like to have an envi- ronment that will attract the ablest peo- ple into teaching here." He then added, "Budgets are like fam- ily snapshots - they don't change from year to year. Besides, when you're deal- ing with people's lives, you can't go and make drastic changes in budgets." lt was too early to tell whether Freed- man would succeed with his covenant with quality, but his arrival was met with optimism. "Welcome, President James O. Freedman," wrote Marvin Bell. "Damn happy it's you." - Stephen Polchert "Budgets are like family snapshots." says Freed- man. "They don't change much from year to year .,.. When you're dealing with peopIe's lives, you can't go making drastic changes in budgets." -- A giifw . ,. E-fig? 5 Xe? df WE' w S' wt S? ... A .Q,f'5fY?v' , .xsmf .gy 'Y 3 I . sw f 11" Q iw + Q iwsff is 3 Qi . gf in 55' The Grand Finale The sounds of "Pomp and Circum- stance" blended in with the popping of champagne corks from bottles smuggled in under graduation gowns as the class of 1983 took the big step into the "real world." Several welcome changes from tradition came in the 1983 Lll Commencement - mainly, a new location and a new ceremo- ny. But the spirit behind the event re- mained the same. Before 2,600 graduating students, Uni- versity of lowa President James O. Freed- man stressed the importance of the educa- tion field. "I urge you to support teachers at all levels of education who can capture the minds and imaginations of students by the model of their mastery and the glow of their enthusiasm and who can motivate students to pursue their studies with vigor and excitement. "By doing so, you will commit yourself to an ideal that will enrich the generations of men and women who come after." Freedman's speech was in reaction to the trend of qualified people leaving the teaching field to pursue careers in private industry because of higher salaries and to the loss of status that teaching has suf- fered the past several years. "Our society no longer accords teachers the kind of public respect that in an earlier day sustained their devotion and compen- sated them for their comparatively modest salaries," he said, calling teaching "one of the most important requirements for the maintenance of a strong and vital society." For the first time, commencement was held in the Carver-Hawkeye Arena. An- other change from the previous year's ceremony was shortening it by having only students receiving degrees from graduate college walking across the stage. The other colleges and schools were recognized at separate convocatlons. "ln the past, the program has some- times lasted over two-and-a-half hours," said Walter Cox, Lll Dean of Convocations and Registration. "This year, the plan calls for it to last only about an hour and a half." "l think this new arrangement added more dignity to the ceremony," said gradu- ating senior Amy Donahue. "Everyone stayed until the whole thing was over in- stead of leaving early." An estimated 9,000 parents, relatives and friends were present at the May 14 ceremony. - Stephen Polchert "Our society no longer accords teachers the kind of public respect that in an earlier day sustained their devotion and compensated them for their compara- tively modest salaries." At the to President James O. Freed- man Vice President for Academic Affairs and Dean of Facili- ties. Richard D, Remington Vice President for Finance and University Services, Randall P. Bezanson l Vice President for Student Services and Dean of Aca- demic Affairs Phillip G. Hub- bard Vice President for Educa- tional Development and Re- search, D.C. Spriestersbach gsw. Associate Dean of Aca- demic Affairs Ray A. Mus- TOT1 P Tuition, buildings and budgets. These three topics kept the University of lowa Board of Regents busy during the 1982- 1983 academic year. One of the hottest items on the Regents' agenda was the funding for the new Law Center, a battle which ended on the state legislature floor with the go-ahead given at the end of spring semester. lt was slightly easier, however, for the university to get money out of the Federal Government after the National Endow- ment for the Humanities awarded S113,115 for the Iowa Hall project, which, when completed, will add more gallery space and 6,000-square-foot exhibit to the university's Museum of Natural History. ln addition to the grant, the University Foun- dation raised some S750,000 in private do- nation for the renovation of the museum, which is in Macbride Hall, ln the president's office, James O. Freedman appointed Dr. Mary Lynn John- son Grant, author and former associate professor at Georgia State, as special assis- tant. Her new duties included research for speeches and reports and monitoring the progress of projects. Freedman also announced a new series of Presidential Lectures which were to start in the 1983-84 academic year. "The object of the Presidential Lectures is to provide an opportunity each year to a distinguished member of the faculty to pre- sent significant aspects of his or her schol- arly work to the entire university commu- nity and thereby to stimulate intellectual communication among the many disci- plines that comprise the university," Freedman said. - Stephen Polchert Former Governor: new president: Former Governor Robert Ray welcomes newly inaugurated University of Iowa President James O. Freedman during the October ceremony, sk 9 ,ga Qs w S 1 QS sv ' , P fl Q s' 3 ,K 9 5 After housing a library, a gymnasium, a registration center, the theater arts department and rats, the Old Armory underwent The Final Change Virgil Hancher and Henry Shull took a tour of the University of lowa one fall after- noon in 1968. "When do buildings get torn down?" Hancher asked Shull, then president of the board. "Young man," Shull replied, "the board of education Know the State Board of Re- gentsj never tears down buildings." Hancher and Shull were standing in front of the Old Armory at the time, and for 14 years Shull's answer stood true. But this year marked the death of the Old Armory. ln its place a new Communications and Theatre Arts building was under construc- tion. Built in 1904, the brick and Bedford stone-trimmed building was the first men's gymnasium. ln its prime years, 1904-1920, all intercollegiate events were held in the Armory or on the adjacent lowa Field. The athletic, physical education and military departments shared the building, with the dirt floor basement serving as a drill area. ln 1915, an addition was constructed at the north end of the building. A swimming pool occupied the two-story addition on the west side, and another gymnasium and handball courts occupied the rest. Major university social events were held in the Armory's gymnasium - the Fresh- man Party, the Sophomore Cotillion, the Junior Prom, the Senior Hop, the Military Ball and the Panhellenic Dance. Whenever the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra came to the university, its con- certs were held there - the orchestra pit filled one-third of the gymnasium, and fold- ing chairs were set up in the remaining space. lt was a far cry from today's Hancher Auditorium. When the athletic, physical education and military departments moved to the newly built westside Field House in 1928, the building was taken over by the Reserve Library Annex with its reserve books, per- iodicals and government documents. The Library Reserve Annex occupied the build- ing until 1953, when they moved all the books and records into the new Main Li- brary. That year, the building began to house the Broadcasting and Film department. Increased complaints about insufficient ventilation, rodents and faulty wiring be- gan to overshadow sentimental and histori- cal value. Finally, plans were made to tear down Old Armory, replacing it with a new, adjacent three-story structure. The 56.8 million facility, to be complet- ed in the fall of 1984, will still house the Department of Communication and The- atre Arts, as well as classrooms and five production studios for television, film and radio. A 125-seat, theater-style projection room will replace the Armory's prosceni- um stage theater. The demolition of the Old Armory and the construction of the new Communica- tions and Theatre Arts Building marks the end of one era and the beginning of an- other. While Shull was wrong about the fate of old buildings, he probably would not be disappointed in the outcome. - Jackie Regel An end of an era comes with the planned demolition of the Old Armory. ln its heyday, the Old Armory housed the athletic, physical education and military science departments. Not only was it used for formal dances, such as the Sophomore Cotillion and the Military Ball, but it also served the role of today's Hancher Auditorium for presenting musical events. , - ,ggi -, .,m -N, , L g mt E . E V, t X fm! f End of the old, beginning of the new: construction starts for the new communica- tions building as plans are made for the demolition of the Old Armory. Some things never change as students of the 19205 spend time studying in the library, then in the Old Armory. The Old Armory had the only library with a running track along the sides of the room. If 7 I 1 j 9:59 V M,,,,,,,,., ..,, ,,st , ,, ,, -Q 'kj - ig my WM' "WN" , vlim n' ssriawwm W'Urf"" Summer of '4l: lt was not so different from the summer of '83 except that the tennis courts were torn up this year to make room for construction. wmwt. W-ff--WNWWWW-wwwwe MVN - f QW ' M' A lively season "You have to be a hypocrite," said John lrving, 'ito say you're being read by the wrong kind of people." The author of "The World According to Garp" and "The Hotel New Hampshire" spoke to Lll students in September about writing, publishing and his sudden fame and popularity. "Actually," he added, "you shouldn't ask the famous writer what it's like to get publicity - you should ask the unknown writer who doesn't get publicity what it's like." While "Garp" was a critical and com- mercial success, lrving's fame grew when the book was made into a movie released in l982, which starred Lll alumna Mary Beth Hurt and Robin Williams. "l wanted less to do with the movie than l had," Irving said. "What l do know of how the movie was made, l didn't want to know. l didn't write a movie - l can't imagine writing a novel you'd want to see on film." "l am not a Jewish James Bond. l am not the crazy old Jew from 'Boys From Brazil' in which Laurence Olivier thinks he can play me. l am only a survivor with the privilege of being alive," said Simon Wie- senthal, a Nazi-hunter who spoke to UI stu- dents at the lMLl Ballroom. "After some 34 years, people ask me why? Why do you hunt them? The Nazis are old and sick, and only a few of them are alive. But murderers, even if they're 80 years old, do not change. "Some people call these murderers war criminals. 'War criminals' is a false term. What they did had little to do with the war," he said. 'iThe death camps were be- tween 700 and 1,000 miles away from the front. The trains to Auschwitz had priority over the supply trains to the front. "Coventry, Dresden, Hiroshima - those were war crimes. A soldier fights with the risk that he can kill or be killed. Millions of German soldiers died at the front. But 95 percent of the Nazi criminals survived the war. "The Nazi period brought out a new type of mass murderer - one not known be- fore," Wiesenthal said. "He sits at his desk and, with a signature, a phone call, kills 50,000 people, 5,000 miles away. He never sees the victims. "l will never forget the l.l.S. Army for liberating me. They liberated a living skele- ton. A week later, they would have liberat- ed a skeleton," he said. Aside from hunting Nazis and bringing them to trial, Wiesenthal was also tracking Up in arms: Phyllis Schlafly's visit to campus draws fire as protesters gather at the Women's Resource and Action Center. l .wWA,,.,,-f QW Phyllis Schafly: "There are those who think that the womens liberation movement speaks for all women - but that isn't true," Campus battleground: Republican congressional can' didate Cooper Evans blasts the policies of Democrat ic opponent Lynn Cutler. ti e, Maw qw 7 A an , fi i f,, , , Simon Wiesenthal: "l am not a Jewish James Bond. I am not the crazy old Jew from 'Boys From Brazil' in which Laurence Olivier thinks he can play me. I am only a survivor with the privilege of being alive," 85 A lively season down the whereabouts of Raoul Wallen- berg, a Swedish diplomat who helped Jews escape from Nazi-occupied Hungary. Wal- lenberg was taken prisoner by the Soviets after the war and was later declared dead by party officials. Witnesses returning from the Soviet prison, however, have claimed that Wallenberg is still alive. Wal- lenberg saved between 80,000 and 100,000 Jews, according to Wiesenthal. Phyllis Schlafly made a March visit to the University of Iowa, eliciting protest, controversy and curious crowds. Schlafly, who gained national attention with her successful battles against the passing of the Equal Rights Amendment, l spoke out against the feminist movement in spite of swarms of hecklers. "There are those who think that the women's liberation movement speaks for all women - but that isn't true," she said. "l hope there is no one here that would mistake feminist for feminine, because they are definitely not the same," Schlafly added. Her visit on campus brought out orga- nized protesters. Many distributed leaflets with anti-Schlafly chants like "You're no- body until you're Mrs. Somebody" and i'Cruise missiles, not bars." - Stephen Polchert Stansfield Turner, former CIA director, makes visit to the University of Iowa. a fall S '-'T-X-'sf-wiii up -up TOP D Us ABUSE S X I wr , i f-fmt r v ' , 7 2 7171 , ' ,M,W,...w1 af .4 , 5 y Ze 'H 1 s ,f,if 't'M' V I ,mp l 4v 5 if i I If W w a tmg ef E lqr ,Qs J , f 4 f Q svn fi' 74 zz 4 la ff 5-ff 1 ,,0f gf f Q4 I ,, Z 4 I at M3954 iw' W iw r j ,,., MH V A 3 f fh mfr: . I' ...ge mm lame 8 if img - .fn -f Yrs Ure nv ni. Out in force for Nancy Reagan s summer 1982 visit to the LII an Iowa state patrolman gets radio instruc- tions for tightening security. Eldridge Cleaver black activist, speaks to LII stu- dents at the IMLI ballroom. Loyal opposition: Nancy Reagan is met by protesters First lady: Amidst Secret Service agents, Nancy Rea- against the Reagan administration outside the Lind- gan waves goodbye to supporters and protesters after l'IUi5f Center- her speech on the dangers of drug abuse. THLETICS 1983 proved to a sports year full of more than its share of triumphs as well as disappointments. Of course, the Hawkeye football team made another visit to a bowl game - this time bringing home a victory. The basketball team once again drove its way through stiff competition to the NCAA. And again, the wrestlers rolled through their opponents to another national championship. But the big surprise this year came from the women's field hockey team, which fought all the way up to number one national ranking before being stopped in the NCAA finals. Two major coaching changes also came this year, with the resignations of men's basketball coach Lute Olson and women's basketball coach Judy McMullen. Replacements, however, were found: George Raveling and Vivian Stringer. Along with these two new coaches, the basketball, wrestling, volleyball and gymnastics teams received something new, a new place to compete - the Carver Hawkeye Arena. lts completion came not a moment too soong parts of the old Field House were declared unsafe during spring semester. sf Y --,, , Mk, ffm' .-2-', f Facing the press. basketball players Bob Hansen and Mark Gannon talk to reporters after the Michigan State game. Play at the plate: and Indiana player tries to make it home. Support your local Herkey: an lowa cheerleader displays a Herkey doll at a basketball game against Minnesota. ii l..W. w. A sell out crowd, including 20,000 Hawk fans, watched the Hawks beat Tennessee at the Peach Bowl. Tony Wancket stops an l.S.Ll, back during the intra- state contest. Wancket later scored a touchdown on an interception. l I l l I Ever thing is coming up peaches Although young and untested, the Uni- versity of lowa football team once again finished with a record of 8-4. After two consecutive defeats, the Hawks regrouped to capture eight of their last 10 games, including a Peach Bowl triumph over the Tennessee Volunteers. The season began in Lincoln, Neb., where the Cornhuskers devastated the Hawks 42-7. After the game, head coach Hayden Fry said, "We left a lot to be de- sired. Hopefully, a lot of our young people grew up today. l just hope time doesn't run out before we become a fine team." ln the opening home battle, lowa's of- fense was once again ineffective, and the Hawks were defeated by lowa State, 19-7. lowa's lone touchdown came on junior Tony Wanket's 29-yard pass interception. Playing a night game at Arizona, the Hawks defeated the Wildcats, 17-14, be- hind the play of sophomore quarterback home- Chuck Long. The following week, coming fans enjoyed a high-scoring win as 45-7. Moritz Nichol secure lowa romped over Northwestern, Long threw touchdown passes to and sophomore Eddie Phillips, and kicked a 49-yard field goal to help the victory. lowa's next outing at Indiana was decid- ed on the last play of the game. Hawkeye freshman defensive back Devon Mitchell made a game-saving tackle on lndiana's Scott McNabb at the lowa two-yard line to preseve the victory. Junior Norm Granger was named most valuable player of the regionally televised game after catching four passes for 90 yards, including a 63- yard touchdown reception. The Hawkeye's next opponent, Michi- gan, came into Kinnick Stadium and snapped lowa's three game winning streak Freshman linebacker Larry Station makes a great Dave Brown C595 recovers a fumble to help the Haw- play against the Wolverines and a great impact on the keyes to beat Wisconsin Hawk defense. by defeating the Hawks, 29-7. The turning point came in the second quarter when lowa threatened to take the lead. The Hawks were driving, but a fumble on the Michigan one-yard line stymied the drive. After that, it was Michigan's game as the Wolverines took a 12-O half-time lead and built it to 29-O before Long passed to junior tight-end Mike Hufford in the end zone for lowa's only score late in the fourth period. Led by Phillips, who gained 198 yards and scored a touchdown, the Hawkeyes defeated Minnesota, 21-16, for the first time since 1977. The next week, the Haw- keyes treated a sellout crowd and a region- al television audience to an assortment of trick plays in defeating Illinois and highly touted quarterback Tony Eason, 14-13. "He was our inspiration and a real leader," said coach Hayden Fry about football captain Bobby Stoops who led the defensive squad in one of its most suprising seasons. Peaches Fighting for a few yards. Owen Gill plows through Tennessee defenders behind Norm Granger's block- ing in the 1982 Peach Bowl. Iowa then suffered its 12th straight loss p at Purdue's Ross-Ade Stadium, bowing to' the Boilermakers, 16-7. The loss also proved costly to the Hawks as Phillips, the leading ground-gainer, was lost for the rest of the regular season with a knee injury. In the Wisconsin game, Badger Troy King carried the ball 80 yards for a touch- down on the first play of the game. Gill, filling in for the injured Phillips, lead Iowa to a 28-14 victory over the Badgers. Iowa earned a Peach Bowl berth in the last regular season game by downing Michigan State, 24-18. With the victory, Iowa ended the regular season, 7-4. Their 6- 2 Big Ten mark was good for third place, far ahead of their projected seventh place finish. Long and Moritz set Peach Bowl records in leading the Hawks to a 28-22 victory over Tennessee on New Years' Eve. The Volunteers scored first, but then Iowa reeled off 21 second quarter points to take a 21-7 half-time lead. Long, who also threw two touchdown passes to Harmon, com- pleted 19-26 passes for 304 yards, setting a Peach Bowl record. As estimated 20,000 lowa fans who fol- lowed the Hawks to Atlanta saw Iowa halt the final Volunteer drive when junior Tony Wancket tackled Tennessee quarterback Alan Cockerell for a loss in the final min- utes of the game. Early in the season, Fry had feared there may not be enough time for the Hawks to become a fine football team. But, with each victory, these fears were dismissed. "This was a great season for a young team," Fry said. "I'm optimistic about the future." I - Nancie Point FOOTBALL Season Won 8 Lost 4 lowa NEBRAskA lowa IOWA STATE IOWA Arizona IOWA Northwestern IOWA Indiana IOWA MICHIGAN IOWA Minnesota IOWA Illinois lowa PLIRDLIE IOWA Wisconsin IOWA Michigan State IOWA Tennessee ,-,, , . , , . . - ffl -eeei 1: .-- .- s ., Q - - . , - l I 0 . - K Iabi S .. fr Q- S18 A fi 7...-Qlls 5. --- . 'ef 3.9 -if fs 3 K . I , -I,. . 5 35. s 'A 1 Q- 53346 e 3 65541 79 964-zest Ie- i i if I -'iI- 'III 5 " ' I IIIII Ii" I ' iii C i ...... ..st .. . 1' FRONT ROW: J. Erb, L. Gerleman, C. Uhlenhake, M. Bortz, B. Stoops, B. Miller, M. Hufford, N. Granger, R. Roby, C. Humphreys, 2ND ROW: J Hilgenberg, LT. Hanna, T. Grogan, D. Klapperich, Z. Corbin, K. Hunter E. Phillips, V. Campbell, D. Browne, S. Joseph, M. Ball, 3RD ROW: L Olejniczak, D. Moritz, D. Chambers, J. Alt, C. Peiffer, R. Hawley, J Roelk, K. Spitzig, J. Von Rutenberg, T. Suchomel, B. Bailey, J. Levelis 4TH ROW: M. Hooks, D. Strobel, J. Bachman, P. McCarty, C. Robert- son, G. Buggs, M. Yacullo, B. Glass, R. Ceaser, D. Boddicker, B. Brogh- amer, J. Carroll, J. Yost, 5TH ROW: T. Jackson, T. Sennott, G. Little, J Hayes, M. Haight, E. Sullivan, C. Hartman, M. Stoops, P. Hufford, T Wancket, D. Kellog, O'GiIl, D. Mitchell, N. Creer, 6TH ROW: C. Long, M Duncan, W. Housman, S. Helverson, K. Banks, T. Cheatham, J. Norvell T. Humphrey, F. Bush, H. Peterson, K. O'Brien, T. Nichil, E. Langford S. Brown, J. Beelman, 7TH ROW: K. Crowe, D. Croston, G. Davis, C Gambol, M. Bennet, C. Fischer, J. Murawinski, P. Cerza, B. Happel, E Polite, G. Millet, E. Hedgeman, L. Station, R. Fisher, G. Hamman, J.C Love Jordan, BTH ROW: R. Harmon, B. Gear, K. Sims, R. Schmidt, M Vlasic, J. Drost, K. Angel, R. Fountain. Hayden Fry's coaching led the inexperienced football team to their second straight Bowl appearance. The Hawk defense rises up late in the Peach Bowl to stop the final drive. Volleyball The women's volleyball team had a tough season in 1982, compiling a 4-9 con- ference record and 9-23 overall record. With first year coach Sandy Stewart and an unusually young squad, the Hawks placed sixth in the Big Ten West Division. The team won two of its first five match- es at the Kansas State Tournament, beat- ing South Dakota State, but it fell into a mid-season slump, losing the next nine matches. '1Our biggest problem was that we had such a young team. We didn't have any seniors. Most of the other teams had re- turning All-American seniors. That's a big difference in experience," said freshman Linda Cirensing. Sophomore Paula Becker explained that the team seemed to lack the leadership of a senior team member. "We didn't have a s, r . Qs Going up for the spike, Linda Grensing scores against Northwestern. FRONT ROW: C. Arsenaull, S. Harrington, ROW 2: P. Becker, H. Hagen ROW 3: D. Davidson, S. Rapp. L. Grensing, ROW 4: T. Steffen, B Lienhard, ROW 5' N Wohlford, J. Boesen. D. McGinnis. leader - someone to keep us together. At first we didn't play as a team. lt took a while to get used to each other," she said. Coach Stewart said that the young team worked hard to adjust to her new program. "We had some consistency problems. We seemed to lose our drive and concentration toward the middle of the season. But once we concentrated on the fundamentals, things seemed to turn around." The spikers picked up four more wins at mid-season, beating Wisconsin-Parkside and DePaul at the Hawkeye Invitational and lndiana both on the road and at home. The Hawks' toughest loss came against Drake, where they lost in five games. "We could have won. We should have beat a lot more teams, but we had the tendency to beat ourselves," said Stewart. After their loss to Drake, they lost the following six matches. "lt was frustrating to know we couldn't do the things other teams were doing. We had to use a very basic offense, but once we started to work on our basic skills, we started to win," Becker said. "We won our last three matches. None of us wanted the season to end - we finally had it all to- gether." The Hawks wrapped up the sea- son by impressively beating Michigan, Michigan State and Wisconsin. Sophomore Tina Steffen said that the new program and new ideas were hard to adjust to. "We were so set in our ways. Having to learn everything new took a long time. We now know that all the changes are for the better," she said. Hln the long run, they have helped, and they will help us next year." "Our season started well, but we lost our drive toward the middle of the season too," said junior-varsity coach Brenda Weare after the squad finished its season with a 6- 11-3 record. Weare said that the J-V program is struc- tured so that there will be carry-over to the varsity team in following years. "Both teams really support one an- other," she said. 1'The programs are simi- lar, but what l emphasize most is the learn- ing experience rather than the playing ex- perience or competition. l hope to develop them as people as well as players." Weare said that the purpose of most varsity teams is success and winning. "Sandy Stewart did an excellent job of al- ways putting the athlete first. lt was a much more positive experience for both the coaches and players." - Jacqueline Regel lb Jr ,ae 'in i x ,4- 141' ,Zi , Malging news: Nan Doak gets interviewed by Channel 2 ne,ws,after winning the Big Ten championship. J. Hershberger, Coach J. Hassard, K. Winjum, N. Doak, L. Gnage, A. Dobrowolski, J. Spangler, M. See. Impressive individual performances and a conference championship allowed the women's field hockey team to believe that they were .... Big in the Big Ten What can you do after being ranked number one in the nation for three weeks, never slipping lower than third place and winning the Big Ten title for three consecu- tive years? According to Lll field hockey coach .Ju- dith Davidson, you can either quit while you're ahead or come back and fight even harder. Of course, Davidson was looking forward to coming back in 1983 and so was the rest of the '82 field hockey squad, which compiled an impressive 21-2 record. After winning their first 17 matches, 11 with shutouts, the Hawks were ranked number one in the nation, which, Davidson said, "was a highlight out of a whole sea- son of highlights." Also included on her list of highlights was the win over Massachusetts, a team she previously coached, and the two wins over Northwestern University, which had been one of the nation's top 20 teams. Overall, the Hawks compiled a 9-2 record against teams ranked in the top 20. Another game, another victory: Hawk team mem- bers advance the ball up field against Michigan State. The Hawks won 6-0. if X -A . . gq cifr. ll' ' :fr 5 N .,.,., .,. .., s ,,t as A 1 :ll 9 D ,tss T :kl : 'il Much of the credit for the outstanding season went to goaltender and co-captain senior Donna Lee. According to Davidson, Lee was "the backbone" of the team and would be sorely missed in '83. Lee entered her final season for lowa with 465 career saves. She was then named a Mitchell and Ness All-American for 1982. Another senior who was a successful leader was Sue Barry, the other co-captain. She earned NCAA Coaches' and Ness All- American honors in 1982 and scored the winning goal against 10th-ranked Massa- chusetts in overtime in the NCAA tourna- ment. According to Davidson, "Sue matured, improved and gained more confidence, which allowed her to lead and hold things together." lowa's all-time leading scorer, Anne- Marie Thomas, concluded her career at lowa with 88 goals, with 28 goals and 11 was the 1981 Big-Ten All-Tournament Team selection. Another senior who was often unnoticed because she was not "overly flashy" on the field was Carol Barr. Barr, according to Davidson, "was an exceptionally steady and strong force in defense," and had her best season ever this year. Unfortunately, the 1982 season was not a complete success. After being ranked in the top three of the nation all season, the Hawks did not receive a seed in the NCAA pairings. While they scored an impressive overtime victory over Massachusetts, they were eliminated by second-ranked Connecticut and were unable to fulfill their aspirations of reaching the final four of the NCAA tourney. Davidson described this lack of seed as a "travesty of decency." ln spite of that, Davidson was lool forward to the following year, since year's freshmen "exceeded all of my assists being from the 1982 season. The top scorer for the past two years, Thomas Working out defensive strategy, Lee Ann Detwiler and Coach Judith Davidson go over some last minute plans before going up against Southwest Missouri. The Hawks won with a 3-0 shutout. pectationsf' - Mary Ann Lipka Q' I ,. Y if :fi " " " ' THEN AQ' ,,,, .ZW My wmv 1 A time - out pep talk brings words of encouragement from Coach Davidson during the game against North- western. The Hawks finally edged by the Wildcats with a score of 3-2. A close race for a loose ball as the Hawks defend themselves against a St. Louis University attack. The Hawks won with a score of 6-0, making their season record at this point 17-0. FRONT ROW: L. Rodrigues, D. Chamberlin, D, Lee, M. Pankratz, S. Fanjul, ROW 2: Graduate Asst. A. Wickerham, V. Sax, E. Egan, C. Barr, D. Brickey, J. Behrends, E. Crowe, Graduate Asst. M. Madison Trainer S. Briester. ROW 3: Asst. Coach P. Macfar- lane, D. Monkiewicz, L. Detwiler, A. Thomas, S. Bury K. Herrmann, Head Coach J. Davidson, 1 1 Behind the teams When Hawk fans attend basketball, foot- ball or wrestling events they are treated to the happy faces and acrobatic moves of the lowa Cheerleaders and Pom-Pon squads. Members must be gymnasts, danc- ers, singers and actors - indeed, athletes in their own right. The competition for the 14 spots on each roster is stiff. Last year, 100 women tried out for Pom-Pons and 60 women and 15 men tried out for cheerleaders. When the field has been narrowed to 20 or 25, a clinic is held before the final com- Front Row: A Larson, C. Taube, L, Hess, J. Rotter, A. Zandberg, C. Smith, Back Row: D. Geissler, J. Berg- quist, J. Warland, D. Hawk, C. Leighton, S. Dingman, R. Justis Senior Debra Ley of Bettendorf performs at half time of a basketball game. Front Row: S. Koch, M, McCallum, A. Trabert, Sec- ond Row: E. Mack, A. Schuchmann, D. Ley, M, Burke. Back Row: K. Cary, L. Blair, T, Parsons, M, Arthur, M. Gines, S. Cappelli petition. According to Les Steenlage, ad- ministrative assistant in the athletic de- partment, the academic requirements are "the same as for the athletes. They have to carry 12 credit hours and maintain the minimum grade-point for their college." Candidates are judged on many factors. "Appearance, enthusiasm, kicks, personal- ity, showmanship and skill are all impor- tant," said Steenlage. Being on either squad one year does not automatically guarantee a spot on next year's team. The cheerleaders and pom-pons are of- ten called upon for outside appearances. Veritable celebrities, they get requests to appear at l-Club breakfasts, banquets, hos- pital benefits, private parties and even grand opening celebrations. The purpose of the cheerleader and pom-pon squads, according to Steenlage, is "to provide entertainment, support and spirit to the university athletic teams." Based on the success of the teams and the reputation of fans, the Lll support squads have done an excellent job. - Alan Levitt MTW . i1r', 'WWW .Pax Carver Hawkeye Arena is the new home for the bas- ketball and wrestling teams, as well as the pom pon squad. Peach Parade: The pom pon and cheerleading squads pass the Hawkeye Alumni headquarters in Atlanta, GA. Victory: University of Iowa cheerleaders show their school spirit after the final seconds of a home football game. l Another New Coach ln addition to the resignation of Lute Olson, 1983 also saw women's basketball coach Judy McMullen resigning after four years of coaching at lowa. "l'm out of gas," she said. "There are a number of things necessary to have a suc- cessful Division 1 program. At this point in time, the University of lowa basketball pro- gram has those resources available to them. . .. The healthy thing I can do for myself is to move on." The women cagers finished the season with a 7-20 record. The search for a new coach began after McMullen's Feb 3 announcement. C. Viv- ian Stringer, the head coach at Cheyney State College for 11 years, took on the job. Stringer compiled an impressive record of 251-51 while leading Cheyney State to post-season tournament appearances the last four seasons and a second place rank- ing in the 1981-1982 tourney. Her 1982- 1983 squad was 27-3 and advanced to the finals of the 1983 NCAA Eastern Regional Championship. Stringer is one of the top three Division I women's coaches. Her .831 winning per- centage is bettered only by the .883 mark of Old Dominion's Marianne Stanley and the composite .834 record of Louisiana Tech's Sonya Hogg. A native of Edenborn, Pa., Stringer has received numerous awards. None are more prestigious than the NCAA Division l Coach of the Year award in 1982. She was also named the Pennsylvania AIAW Coach for the past two seasons and, in 1980, one of the "Outstanding Black Women in Sports" by "Ebony Magazine" and "Wom- an of the Year" by the Los Angeles Senti- nel. Stringer has coached on the internation- al level. ln 1979, she coached in Mexico and was tabbed mentor of the l.1.S. Nation- al Select team, which toured China the following year. More recently, she coached the 1982 National Sports festival, leading her team to the bronze medal. - J.J. Regel Down. but not out. Kim Nelson takes a bad fall in the game against Michigan State. The pressure's on as Robin Anderson and Lisa Ander- son seal off their Illini opponent. f E ,.f'! ' f. gw rf 9 . J A 9 ,fm In Z 'fu "Ji f 3 ' . fi? "5' ' H .4 A me I iii' V V,,L . F, '7 f" L3 'X W' Www? f. f fy. ' if "gf ' " Wif5g4ffr.f 3 ' V . W 7 ., zwffaf .. . , .,-..f.M1,.,- Hiaewiyfiffzirgg,,w..H..a f' ' . ' , ,' cffdgj -.Y ww and arab A' Judy McMullen gives practice tips and strategy to players in new arena. The last few seconds tic away as Hollie Andersen and Robin Anderson watch the end of the game against Indiana. A I A Lee C Grauer M McAlpine K Johnson H Anderson A Kildahl K. E fx- , Nelson, C. Bakery, J. Genzen, D Freitag, Rv. Anderson, L. Anderson. un4""l4 i XML WAN Nun! had rx ! hd QN.. Z7 f 5 MW A f Zi. f . wig, . I E 0 , ,Q ,.,.. 'V N... nu .,,, ..,.y ., ...Q ..., - ' . ' .I . "il ' :law V I . Q s ome 'i.i rf s i f A - - ..... we .. .. . . - fa A 4, ,,,,, , pf' ""' ' Q "S-My M . , 1 -r ff' a gg W ,...,,. ' '- A. ,- ,..., ,I - if nd .. ,.,, W . , h.L V . X V my I fd A My 1, ,, 4 fi , f, Vg, Inconsistent Hawks "We just came up a little bit short," said senior co-captain Bob Hansen after the Hawkeyes lost to Villanova at the final buzzer and thus were eliminated from the NCAA tournament. This was the story of .the "sometimes unpredictable" University of Iowa men's basketball team. The 1982-83 Hawkeye campaign fea- tured many accomplishments as well as some hard defeats. On the positive side, Iowa was 21-9 and received their fifth straight NCAA tournament bid. The Hawks also began their season rated seventh nationally, won two early season tournaments, led the Big Ten in defense land beat Big Ten champion Indiana twice. Individually, sophomore center Greg Stokes became one of the most improved layers in the country, leading Iowa in lcoring and averaging 17.5 points per A Buckeye gets past Iowa player Greg Stokes for two points. The Hawks met with Ohio State twice this year, being beaten both home and away. game. He was named all-Big Ten second team. Hansen, the second leading scorer with 15.2 ppg., became Iowa's 16th player to cross the 1000-point barrier and was named to the third team all-Big Ten. Throughout the rest of the starting line- up, sophomore Michael Payne led the team in rebounding, averaging nearly eight boards a game, while guard Steve Carfino led in assists and steals. The other senior co-captain, forward Mark Gannon, pro- vided steady defensive help throughout the season while averaging seven points and five rebounds. Among some of the difficult times dur- ing the season, a good number of them came from the free throw line. Of the regu- lar starters QStokes, Payne, Carfino, Han- sen, Ciannonj, none shot at 80 percent, the highest was Hansen with 76 percent. As a team they only made 67 percent. Better shooting from "the charity stripe" could have helped Iowa win more games, in fact, eight of the nine Hawkeye losses were decided in the last minute. Iowa also finished the Big Ten season with a 10-8 record and a disappointing fifth place. Regardless of the difficult times, Coach Lute Olson took his seventh-rated Hawk- eyes into the season and watched as they rattled off six straight wins before finally losing to LI.C.L.A. They also rolled in two "December tournament victories," the Amana-Hawkeye Classic and the Roches- ter Classic. This year, as in the past, the Big Ten was so evenly matched - any game could have gone to any team on any day. Olson believed that the conference was so well balanced that the team that generally shot the best would usually win the game. continued on page 104 Andre Banks puts the pressure on a Hoosier before Hawk fans at the Carver arena. The Hawks beat Indiana with a comfortable margin of 63-48. L.. 5 V , ..., , f,f,y,x,'f I , W 54. ,, ,.,74,w.. ,, , , ' ff' f ,., ff,f,,, ,, . ,mwnwvf .fs mms. ....,,, ,M-Wf ...MW NCAA Again "When teams are evenly matched that is usually the deciding factor." lowa finished up its Big Ten season with a 75-57 whitewashing of Michigan State and a 1048 record which placed them fifth in the Big Ten. After the Hawks had disposed of Michi- gan State, a lot of speculation began-spe- cifically, would Iowa be extended a bid to the NCAA tournament? Olson and company spent these anxious moments together anticipating the word from athletic director Bump Elliot. At approximately 4 p.m., the call came continued on page IO6 The one that got away: Bobby Hansen and Mark Gannon let a rebound get away from them into the hands of a Minnesota Gopher. The Hawks, however, breezed by Minnesota 68-52, Standing his ground. Waymond King at- tempts to block a Minnesota player at the Hawkeye-Carver Arena. .KN M21-.. pi, ,WI are .W L... KVAWL 48 - .. .- A ,, VLI' , , ' I I C LIE.:- Wb- .'siv,13-.E-we FRONT ROW: J. Streif, K. Burmeister, J. Rosbor- ough, Coach L, Olson, S. Thompson, J. Strom, W. Jones, J. Roslin. ROW 2: M. Dochtermen, S. Carfino, W, King, K. Stange, B. Hanson, A. Banks, T. Ber- kenpes, C, Pose, ROW 3: C. Anderson, B. Boyle, G, Stokes, B. Lohaus, M. Payne, J. Denard, M. Gannon. Down but not out, Craig Anderson wrestles the ball away from Indiana players late in the third quarter as Bobby Hansen comes in to the rescue. This time, Iowa sneaked past the Hoosiers with 5857. I m Driving in for two more points, Steve Carfino breezes by an Ohio State Buckeye before going up for two points. Basketball IOWA 91 Brigham Young IOWA 68 Drake IOWA 76 Navy IOWA 99 Hawaii IOWA 87 Marquette IOWA 66 Southern Cal Iowa 66 UCLA IOWA 47 James Madison IOWA 85 Seton Hall Iowa 59 MICHIGAN STATE IOWA 79 Michigan IOWA 66 Northwestern IOWA 73 Iowa State IOWA 68 Minnesota Iowa 62 WISCONSIN Iowa 83 12 OTJ OHIO STATE IOWA 63 Indiana Iowa 61 ILLINOIS Iowa 57 PLIRDLIE IOWA 55 Purdue IOWA 68 Illinois IOWA 58 Indiana Iowa 69 OHIO STATE IOWA 93 Wisconsin Iowa 69 Minnesota IOWA 63 Northwestern Iowa 60 Michigan IOWA 77 Michigan State IOWA 64 Utah State IOWA 77 Missouri Iowa 54 VILLANOVA Big Ten Finish I IOS from Elliot confirming their bid. "We were p very concerned because that's the latest we've heard that we were going in four years. We were getting nervous," Olson said. lowa got off to a slow start against the Aggies, but in the final tally the scoreboard read lowa 64, Lltah State 59. Missouri pro- vided what seemed to be a tougher chal- lenge, but as senior co-captain Hansen said, "Anything can happen in the tourna- ment, so you can't take anything or any- body for granted." The Hawks won out over Missouri, 66-63. The next contest was against the Wildcats of Villanova. This game was a battle, and they fought to the buzzer. This time, however, lowa fell short by one, 55-54. The Hawkeyes played some exciting basketball this season and were among the "sweet sixteen" teams in the nation when they excited the tournament in which they 'ijust came up a little bit short." -by J.B. Glass The end of an Tuesday, March 29, the morning head- lines read, "Lute Olson Quits As Hawk Coach," leaving much of lowa City and lowa in shock. The confirmed reports came soon after, Olson, lowa's nine-year mentor, was off to the University of Arizona to turn around their basketball program. "l was shocked - there was no indica- tion that he was going to leave," said lowa's sophomore forward, Michael Payne, summing up the team's feelings. Coach Olson, a "westerner at heart," said he thought it was the right time to make a move. At lowa. Lute Olson compiled a record of 167-91, which made him lowa's most victorious basketball coach, a career which included five NCAA tourna- ments and being named 1979-80 coach of the year. With minutes to go, Olson gives quick instructions to Hawkeye players in the last moments of the game against Illinois. The Hawks barely came out on top, beatingflllinois 68-66. While at lowa, he compiled a record of 167-91, which made him lowa's most victo- rious basketball coach. He led the Hawks to five successive NCAA tournaments, which included a trip to the final four in 1980. Also, after the 1979-80 campaign, he was named Coach of the Year. -Joel Glass With new chants of "Llnravel the Hawks," and "Lute is LInraveled," lowa welcomed the new men's head basketball coach, George Raveling, former head coach at Washington State for 11 years. With a career record of 167-138 and two NCAA tournament berths in the last three era years, Raveling was named Pac-10 Confer- ence Coach of the Year in 1976 and 1983 and was national runner-up as 1983 AP Coach of the Year. Raveling was appointed assistant coach to Bobby Knight for the 1984 LI.S. Olympic team. Raveling called his decision the "tough- est of his life." He was often quoted saying, "When l quit coaching basketball at WSU, 'll quit coaching basketball." He tried to explain his decision saying: "lt's like driving a Volkswagen and winning a Cadillac. You don't trade back for the Volkswagen." -Jaqueline Regel Nh.. cw.-My gs Gnu.. Llp in arms over an objectionable call, Olson makes his dissatisfaction known in the game against Michi' gan State, The Hawks lost out, with the frustratingly close score of 59-61, 'S '- .t,t.tt Mali" Feeling down after falling behind to arch-rival Minne- sota, Olson sits and ponders the game and the inevita- ble loss. Lute. Lute. Lute was the battle cry for many Hawk fans during Olson's stay as head basketball coach. l 107 W.. .f 1' " y at ig? f ji? Aff'-vines.-Q, Another year, Another championship "This has to be our greatest team ever," exclaimed Coach Dan Gable after his Hawkeye wrestlers captured their sixth straight National Championship - the eighth in the last nine years. ln addition to the NCAA championship, in which Iowa crowned four national cham- pions, Barry Davis 11261, Jim Zalesky 11581, Ed Banach 11901 and Lou Banach 1Hwt.1, Iowa pinned down its 1Oth straight Big Ten title, winning nine of the 10 weight classes. They also had a 17-1 dual meet record, crowned 14 champs at the Minne- sota Quad and four at the Northern Open and took first at the Midlands Open. But as Gable has said in the past, "The team championship comes as a result of individuals," and it did, with everyone con- Going for a pin. Hawkeye wrestler Ed Banach makes trouble for Michigan wrestler. Michigan was devasted by the Hawk grapplers 44-0. tributing to the Hawkeye success. Big Ten titles included Tim Riley 11181, Davis, Jeff Kerber 11341, Harlan Kistler 11421, Jim Hef- fernan 11501, Zalesky, Duane Goldman 11771 and the Banachs. The entire 10 man field qualified for NCAA tournament, with Rico Chipparelli 11671 receiving a wild card ticket. ln addi- tion to the four title winners, Goldman took second nationally, Kistler third, Heffernan fourth, and Kerber and Riley fifth. Another big highlight included the victory over lowa's number one rival, lowa State. lowa's only setback of the year was a dual meet loss to another collegiate super- power, Oklahoma State, but in the Gable- Hawkeye tradition, lowa took sole posses- sion ofthe top spot by winning the national championship in Oklahoma in mid-March. According to Gable, "Anything less than a title would be a disappointment." Between the Banach brothers, there was a combined record of 231-23-3, with 117 pins and five NCAA titles. Gable summed up their performance, "They have done it all." Ed Banach became lowa's Uwinningest and pinningest wrestler in history," accord- ing to Gable, with 140 wins and 74 pins. During the season, Banach, who had three NCAA titles, was beaten three times by Iowa State's Mike Mann. However, in the finals in Oklahoma City they met again. This time Banach rose to the occasion and recorded a pin. Besides losing the Banachs to gradu- ation, senior Harlan Kistler will be leaving. Kistler transferred from Arizona State and continued on page 110 Gaining points for a reversal, Lindley Kistler scores against his opponent from Penn State. The Hawks trampled Penn with a score of 34-9. if-'ft Another championship became eligible after the new year. Al- though here just a short time, he contribut- ed with a 10-1-O record and a Big Ten title, before finishing third in the country. lowa's great domination in college wres- tling provoked a lot of talk throughout the country that they were hurting the sport. Many of the team members could not be- lieve this accusation. Coach Gable commented on the issue in Sports Illustrated. "lt gives others some- thing to look up to and strive for," he said. "l think people who criticize us are the ones hurting the sport, because they are talking against excellence. The way l feel is, if you lose it's not O.K." The Hawkeye wrestling dynasty seems to have continued. lowa State Coach Har- old Nichols said, "They show no signs of getting weaker." - J.B. Glass On the attack: Hawkeye wrestler Don Jones puts the Getting Pifmedi Northwestern heaVYWelQht wrestler pressure on early in a bout against a wrestler from SP5fkY Gamer IOSCS in 3 bOUf 8QainSt IOWB. Iowa won Louisiana State. the match 47-3. RWE Wrestling Minnesota Quad ' 14 Champs Northern Open 4 Champs IOWA 34 Ohio State 7 IOWA 32 Cleveland State 9 IOWA 34 Penn State 9 lOWA 24 Lehigh 20 IOWA 33 Northern lowa 8 IOWA 44 Cal-Bakersfield 0 Iowa 23 Oklahoma State 27 Midlands Open 1St iowA 35 oklahoma 7 IOWA 46 Syracuse 3 IOWA 21 lowa State 15 IOWA 36 Louisiana State 4 IOWA 37 Wisconsin 6 IOWA 39 Illinois 13 lOWA 47 Northwestern 3 IOWA 38 Michigan State IOWA 44 Michigan O lOWA 47 Cal-Poly O IOWA 26 lowa State 11 Big Ten Finish lst NCAA Finish lst Going for a reversal. Jim Heffernan puts the moves on an OSU opponent. A close match, the Hawks lost to Oklahoma State 23-27. we-'A ln trouble. but not for long, is lowa wrestler Mark Trizzino, going up against an lllinois grappler. Illinois lost 39-13. FRONT ROW: J. Kerber, T, Senneff, T. Riley, M. Trizzino, M. Egeland, J. Thompson, B. Davis, P, Glynn, D. Ray, D. Foster, trainer, ROW 2: Head Coach D. Gable, J. Heffernan, R. Samuelson, A. Garcia, G. Randall, K. Brown, K. Dresser, K. Ranshaw, B. Kauff- man, S. Randall. ROW 3: M. Hahesy, J. Zalesky, M. Kelly, M. Kistler, H. Kistler, D. Huffman, M. Lainson, M. Johnson, R. Kane, M. Furey, Asst. Coach M. John- son. ROW 4: S. Wilbur, A. Hull, D. Goldman, L. Kistler, D. Jones, L. Zalesky, A. Frost, T. Johnson, E. Banach, D. Martin, L. Banach, R. Chiapparelli, P. Bush. G mnastics The LII men's gymnastics team chalked up an 11-4 dual season record fthe most wins recorded by an Iowa team since 19603, placed third in the Big Ten meet fonly 15 hundredths of a point behind co- champions Illinois and Ohio Statel and were ranked ninth in the nation during the season, but it missed qualifying for the NCAA tournament by a narrow margin for the second consecutive year. "In the end of the season, it was a bit disappointing," said Iowa coach Tom Dunn. "Last year, it was kind of fun just to be that close to qualifying, but this year, it wasn't as sweet." The Hawkeyes opened their season with an impressive 269.5 mark at the Buckeye Invitational in November, After placing eighth in the prestigious Windy City Invita- tional and a second place effort at the Mid- west Open, the Hawks hosted the first Iowa All-Around Open and won the team title. Two days later, the team competed Showing her style: junior Linda Tremain goes through her floor routine. Scoring points: a Hawkeye gymnast gets a high score in competition against Indiana. 112 against the Japanese National team, the first international competition in the 60- year history of the program. Iowa lost 284.5 to 279.85, despite scoring the high- est team score ever. Dual season competition brought the Hawkeyes an 11-4 record while defeating fifth-ranked Illinois and defending Big Ten champion Minnesota. Iowa also set a new scoring record, posting a 277.25 in a win over Wisconsin. Coach Dunn said he found little to com- plain about of his Hawks' third place, 276.5 finish in the Big Ten meet. "Third place seems pretty far down when we were that close," he said. 'AWe had a good, solid team performance, and we didn't give the meet away anywhere." Freshman Dan Bachman came away with two Big Ten titles - first on the vault 19.61 and a tie for first on floor exercise 19.53. Bachman also took fifth on the hori- zontal bar. Three other Hawkeyes placed in the Big Ten meet, with second place finishes by Steve Breitenstine Cvaultl and Ron Rechen- macher Qhorizontal barj and a third place finish by Bob Leverence Cpommel horsej. Iowa sent four individuals to the NCAA championships. Pommel horse specialist Leverence missed the finals by five-hun- dredths of a point with a 9.65 in prelimi- naries. Breitenstine, who perhaps had the best shot at becoming Iowa's first All-American since 1974, also missed the finals by five- hundredths of a point, posting a 9.55 on floor exercise. Leverence and Breitenstine finished in 11th place. Steve Troester finished in 32nd place on the horizontal bar, despite a 9.5 score. Joe Leo had a few problems on the pommel horse and had to settle with a 9.05 score, good for 42nd place. "The season itself was an accomplish- ment," said Dunn, "considering we had to count on a lot of young gymnastsf' - Jacqueline Regel Close, but not close enough: an Iowa gymnast is down after losing out to opponents by tenths of a point. ts - "The season itself was an accomplishment," said coach Dunn, "considering we had to count on a lot of young gymnastsf' A long day: Gymnast Kim Hussar takes a break after the Big Ten championships, 4 G mnasts vs. Injuries Plagued by injuries, the women's gym- nastic team struggled through a tough sea- son. Although shallow in depth, the Hawks managed to tally a 3-3 dual meet record and placed eighth in the Big Ten tourna- ment. In the Hawks' first meet of the season, the lowa Invitational, the team placed sixth in the seven-team meet. Freshman Yonce Gardner was lost for the season in the meet when she tore ligaments in her knee during her floor exercise routine. Iowa finished second at the five-team San Francisco Invitational, edged by the host school 158.30-15315, and took fourth place in the six-team Wisconsin Invita- tional with a score of l33.7. Holli DeBoer led the all-around attack with a 32.7 com- posite score. But a much-improved lowa showed a lot of class with a close loss over Wisconsin, 164.85-I63.9. During that meet, all- arounder Marianne Martinsen, in the last tumbling pass of her floor routine, fell and tore ligaments in her knee. The injury side- lined her for the rest of the season. Holli DeBoer competes against Northwestern on the balance beam, lowa's men's gymnastic team completed the season with a strong II-4 record. The Hawks went on to upset Illinois State, 162.95-I62.75. Junior Laura La- ponsky took first in all-around, scoring a 34.75 and setting an Iowa record. lowa continued its winning streak with a lopsided victory over Indiana State, 145,8- 85.86 But because of an injury for sopho- more Kim Hussar, the Hawkeyes were on the short end of a 173.25-140.70 tally against in-state rival Iowa State. The Hawks' roller-coaster dual meet per- formances continued with a thrashing of Northwestern and a loss to Western Illi- nois. But despite a short-handed team and some gymnasts overcoming injuries QA.J. Green favoring an early season knee injury and Laponsky's elbow being heavily braced from a dislocation last yearj, the Hawks charged into the Big Ten tourna- ment. Another injury, this time to DeBoer, and one Iowa gymnast qualifying for the finals QLinda Tremain on beamj completed the season for the Hawks. They had an eighth- place finish. But Coach Diane Chapela was optimistic about the following year's squad. "This year was really a heartbreaker. I don't know another team that had as many tough breaks as we did, and I didn't know another team that has as much potential as Iowa for coming back and really show- ing what we're worth," she said. - Jacqueline Regel .. ...UV fwfr L Tremaln, L, Zapensky, P. Fazio, G. Rogers, H DeBoer. M, Markmserv Coach D, Chapela, A. Greene, K. Hussar, Y, Gardner, C. Speer. .f A warm welcome comes from Hawkeye fans at the Peach Bowl in Atlanta, Ga. Miles mean nothing to many loyal Hawk fans. A fan's gotta do what a fan's gotta do. Hawkeye fans go to all lengths to show how much they support their team. 1 QV 227 4, ',,,g ' ' f How 'bout them Hawks! ln any game, in any season, Enthusiasm was increased in the new arena with th in any year, University of Iowa fans are always sure to introduction of the students to court level. The Haw be out in numbers, cheering on their team. keye fans gladly moved into the new facilities and di not forget their team support. A fan for all seasons Season after season, some of the most dedicated performances at Lll sports events come not on the football field or basketball court but in the bleachers. lt's not uncommon for fans to express their devotion by painting tigerhawks on their faces or tearing down goalposts. A good number of fans go even farther to let players know how much they're appreciat- ed. Since his freshman season, junior bas- ketball player Steve Carfino has been usu- ally receiving about lO fan letters a day. While most came from girls between the ages of ll and 15, one of his favorite let- ters came from a grandmother who said she would have like to have raised him. "I pin the ones l really like up on my locker," he said. Other fans have shown their support with phone calls. Carfino told how a little girl named Roberta phones the players fre- quently. "She calls a lot of different play- ers and has asked us to her house," he said. "She's like a buddy of ours." Some people have gone even beyond letters and phone calls. The town of Sey- mour, IA liked Carfino so much that it decided to adopt him. "l played in the exhibition game there with Kenny Arnold and some of the foot- ball players. We spoke about our religious beliefs and how we got where we are to- day," Carfino said. "The adoption came after that. I was very surprised." Banach, however, said the bulk of his mail came from boys wanting tips on how to become better wrestlers. Banach said he tried to answer the young fans, but he would also stress to them that "education is just as important as athletics. l try to encourage kids to keep on working hard." Banach said some of his motivating let- ters have come from parents. "They usual- ly thank me for making a good impression on youth. This gives me added incentive because l know people look at me as a role model." Fan mail picks up when an athlete is injured, and Banach said that this has been a real plus to him, "lt keeps me going," he said, 'ibecause it makes me think I mean something to young kids." Fans' concern for injured players has also helped junior Hawkeye football player Glenn Buggs, who was injured during last season. "l got letters from kids asking me how l was and hoping l'd get better soon," he said. "lt was kind of nice." One of Buggs' favorite letters came from a mother who thanked him for leaving a good impression on her high school daugh- ter. Another favorite came from a 5-year- old who sent drawings depicting scenes from that week's game. Who do lowa athletes feel they are the objects of fans' attention? Banach thought it was because he's "down to earth. They can relate to me because l'm open about my philosophy. Maybe l seem more friend- ly." Carfino probably summed it up by saying, "Above all, ljust try to be myself." - Nancie Point ez.. , ---W-fmi '-'ffWMf -- - -- -'--' " 'vunlmniluwf W: ,,., WW.m,W.fmwf.1:n-l 1.1, .f WM. f Swim Teams The women's swimming and diving team enjoyed its most successful season, winning a school record of seven dual meets, being crowned victor in two of three invitationals and claiming fourth place in the Big Ten conference meet. The 1982- 1983 squad also enjoyed a successful as- sault on the Iowa record books, breaking I5 school records and seven pool records. In the first three weeks of the season, second-year Head Coach Peter Kennedy saw his squad establish two school and four pool records. Iowa won three of four dual meets and finished first in the Illini Invitational and second behind Iowa State in the Iowa State Relays. One month later, Iowa came back to beat the Cyclones in Ames in a dual meet 82-67 and took first place in the Iowa State Invitational, tallying 290 points. The Hawk attack was paced by freshman Wenche Olson of Oslo, Norway, who finished first in two events, setting two school records and qualifying for the NCAA meet with her 2:23.02 clocking in the 200-yard breast- stroke. Once again, a tremendous team effort captured a win against Northern Illinois, with the Hawkeyes finishing first in 11 of 17 events and capturing second-place fin- ishes in five events. According to Coach Kennedy, a team has to lose sometimes to win. That is what happened in the Hawks' 78-71 loss to Illi- nois, as Iowa began tapering for the Big Ten Championship, causing some swim- mers' times to be slower. Making waves: An Iowa swimmer butterfly strokes against Wisconsin opponents. Breaststroking to victory, an Iowa swimmer com- petes against Indiana, But the Hawks closed their dual meet season on the upswing, winning their last three dual meets. At the conference championship, Iowa took fourth by accumulating an all-time high 463 points, and junior Nancy Vaccaro became the first Iowa swimmer since 1980 to win an individual title. Vaccaro placed first in the 50-yard butterfly with a time of 26:23. Seven members of the team qualified for the NCAA National Swimming and Diving Championships. Olsen qualified in the 50, 100 and 200-yard medley team of Stewart, sophomore Jodi Davis, Vaccaro and junior Donna Strilich, with a time of 1:48.14. Also, the 400-medley relay of Olsen, Vac- caro, Davis and freshman Jennifer Petty qualified with a time of 3:56.16. Freshman Diane Goldsworthy qualified in the three meter diving. Olsen scored the Hawkeyes' only point when she placed 12th in the 200-yard breaststroke in 2:21.92. The finish gave Olsen all-American honors and Iowa a 31st place finish in the NCAA tournament. What started out looking like a sad sea- son for the men's swimming team 13-7 dual meet recordj ended with a second-place finish in the Big Ten Conference meet. The Hawks, winners of the crown for the past two years, just couldn't catch Indiana, which took the title with 616 points, while Iowa was a distant second with 509.5. Michigan nosed out Ohio State for third, edging the Buckeyes 411-404. Head Coach Glenn Patton said the rea- son the Hawks lost the title was due to the Hossiers' overall depth. "Our lack of diving hurt us tremendous- ly," Patton said. "We did well in the sprints, but it wasn't enough to compen- sate for Indiana's diving and distance points." Two Iowa swimmers came up with dou- ble titles. Senior Matt Wood defended his title in the 50-yard freestyle and claimed the 100-yard freestyle in Big Ten record time of 43.96. Wood was also a part of the winning 400 freestyle relay CBryan Farris, Tom Williams, Steve Ferguson and Woodj. Junior walk-on David Ross won both the 100 and 200 backstroke, winning the latter by more than two seconds. Nine Iowa swimmers advanced to the NCAA meet. Joining Wood and Ross were Mike Curley, Chris Coveney, Steve Fergu- son, Artie Williams, Tom Williams, Bryan Farris and James Lory. Divers Ira Stein and Tim Freed compet- ed in the regional zone meet to determine NCAA diving qualifiers. - Jacqueline Regel lowa won three of four dual meets and finished first in The Hawks broke 15 school records and Seven pool the Illini Invitational and second behind lowa State in records in this year of competition. the Iowa State Relays. Record-breaking Hawkeye swimmers claimed fourth place in the Big Ten conference. The lowa men's tennis team compiled a 12-12 dual meet record on its way to a sixth place finish in the Big Ten tennis championship. lowa started strong, winning its first five matches, including a 9-O win over lowa State and a 6-3 win over conference foe Wisconsin. A California trip during the Hawks' in- door season gave the team some outdoor practice. As expected, the change brought out some problems, and the Hawks only won one of the five scheduled matches, beating Dartmouth 8-O. The Hawks contin- ued to struggle through the season with sparse wins over Drake, Minnesota and Michigan State. The women's tennis team came up with a season record of 7-15 despite playing short-handed for most of the season. Head Coach Cathy Ballard had to depend on what she called her "six-pack" for most of Tennis the matches, forcing lowa to default two singles and one double match per outing. What started out as a full team soon dwindled as two key players left during mid-season because of academic conflicts, and Martine Guerin sat out due to a pulled muscle in her upper back. Shut-out victories over DePaul, lowa State and Southern Illinois-Edwardsville and victories against Big Ten rival Minne- sota, Big Eight rival Nebraska and intra- state foe Drake highlighted the regular sea- son. Freshman Kathy Kansman's 8-O singles record and the 7-1 singles record of junior Angela Jones led the Hawks as they went into the Big Ten meet. lowa upset Michi- gan, the third seed at the Big Ten meet, but only grabbed a sixth place finish. Sophomore Kim Ruuttila led the Haw- keyes with a win-loss record of 10-5 at the No. 4 singles position. Her overall record of 13-9 is the only personal record mark on the team above the .500 level. Ruuttila was paired with sophomore Mallory Coleman in doubles play. Their overall record of 14-4 was easily the best on the lowa squad. They boasted a 9-3 record at the second doubles position. Ruuttila and Coleman placed second in the Cotton Bowl Tennis Tournament dur- ing Christmas break. The unseeded pair won five matches, including a 6-3, 7-5 win over two Oklahoma professionals in the semifinals. ln the title match, the No. 1 seeded team from the University of Texas beat the Ruuttila and Coleman team 6-3, 6- 4. - J.J. Regel At the net: a Hawkeye tennis player smashes one in against a Nebraska opponent. The Huskers edged by the Hawks five matches to four. P, Colliflower. L Tauke, T Erhart, M, Kramer, M. Mawery, A. Bubon, Coach D. Thomason, C. Rosine, M. Baeke. J Edgar, L. Masters. Inclement weather which limited spring practices plagued the women's golf team. However, the fall season went well as the Hawks took first at the seven-team Lady Badger Tournament in September and reg- istered third-place finishes at both the nine- team Iowa State Invitational and the North- ern lowa Tourney in October. Individually, junior Cookie Rosine placed second at the Lady Badger, and sopho- more Amy Bubon's 80.63 18-hole average led the squad during the fall. ln March, they traveled to Texas to play in the North Texas State Invitational, where a split squad finished third and fourth. Senior Therese Ehrhart shot a 246 for an eighth-place individual finish. At the only home event of the year, the Iowa Invitational, a split squad finished seventh and eighth out of 13 entries. At the Big Ten championships in Champaign, Il., freshman Mary Baecke was lowa's top fin- isher, placing l8th overall. Rosine led the spring squad with a 81.2 average. The Iowa men's golf team put together a veteran team of three seniors and two ju- niors to register a fourth-place finish in the Big Ten Championship. Close volley: An Iowa player out-swings outsswings a Drake netman. Iowa clobbered Drake 9'O. FRONT ROW: J. Nelson, G, Varheis, S. Reddy, M. Inman, J. Willard, R. Hester, J. Kunkel, ROW 2: Coach S. Houghton, P. Augustine, D. Parker, R. Moel- lering, C. Garret, D. Bos, B. Seitz, G, Hodgman. Marking their highest finish since 1977, junior Gregg Tebbut shot a 294 to lead the team, tying for sixth place overall. Teb- butt's 75.4 18-hole average led the squad this yea, followed by junior Eugene Elliot and senior Mike Hasley. ln other matches this year, the Hawks finished 12th in the prestigious Kepler Invi- tational after jumping to a secondplace start after the first round. They also logged fifth-place finishes at the Illini Invite and Purdue Invite but rallied to place first at the Drake Relays in Des Moines. - Alan Levitt Indi iclual highs for Youth was a major characteristic of the women's track team. There were only six upperclassmen on the team - two were seniors. But inexperience was not a factor, with the Hawkeyes setting seven new school records and tying for 16th place at the 1983 NCAA National Indoor Track Cham- pionship. The Hawks had a strong start in their first home meet of the season, The Hawk "Eye Opener." Although no scoring was kept, Iowa's Vivian McKenzie drew some attention with her time of 7.06 seconds in the 60 yard dash fthe national meet qualify- ing standard is 7.02j. While most of the team was at home competing in the Iowa Invitational, some of The Hawks were battling in the Corn- husker Invitational. Mary Mol surpassed the NCAA qualifying standard in the high jump and Jenny Spangler qualified for NCAA's in the two mile run in Lincoln, Nebraska. At the same time, Kathy Gillespie was battling with North America's best pen- . The Hawks had a strong start in their first home meet of the season. Iowa placed third behind Wisconsin and Illinois at the I0-team Illinois Indoor Invitational despite first place finishes by Chris Davenport, Vivian McKenzie and Mary Mol. Hawks tathletes in Toronto, Canada, at The Athle- tic Congress QTACJ LISA Pentathalon Championships. Gillespie scored 3,818 points, placing ninth overall and fourth among Americans. Iowa placed third behind Wisconsin and Illinois at the 10-team Illinois Indoor Invita- tional despite first place finishes by Chris Davenport in the pantathlon, Vivian McKenzie in the 300 yard dash and Mary Mol in high jump. Iowa placed a disappointing sixth at the Big Ten Indoor Track Championships. Iowa did qualify three individuals for the NCAA Tournamentg McKenzie Q60 yard dashl, Spangler I2 mile runj and Mol thigh jumpl. Gillespie won the pentathlon with a Big Ten record 4,079 points. At the NCAA meet, Mol broke her own personal record and school record with a jump of 6 feet, taking second. The Iowa team tied for 16th place. Sophomore Elaine Jones, a transfer stu- dent, was ineligible for the NCAA indoor and outdoor meets, but the defending 100 and 200 meter Big Ten champion gained national exposure by placing first in the 60 meter dash 47.431 at the prestigious Mason- Dixon Games and missed the finals of the TAC national championships in Madison Square Garden by .05 seconds, running 6.78. A trip to California qualified Mol, Spangler and Gillespie for the outdoor NCAA championships. While the rest of the team was in Califor- nia, Nan Doak, nationally ranked 10,000 meter runner, was in Gateshead, England running for the LIS squad in the World Cross Country Championships. Doak took a 40th overall among 110 runners. She also battled with the international field in a 5,000 meter race near Milan, Italy, placing eighth in that race. At the time of publication, the Hawks were looking forward to the Big Ten Out- door Championship and the NCAA Tourna- ment. - Jacqueline Regel The Drake Relays brought a lot of competitors as well as spectators this year. Zum m A hard defeat comes to an Iowa runner in a meet against Illinois. FRONT ROW: P. Miller, K. Williams, J. Patrick, D. Pennino, V. Greer, G. Beecham, D. Lamar, M. Marsh, C. Howard, C, Williams, ROW 2: T. White, P. Vandersteen, J. St. Clair, J. Beelman, T. Duckett, D. Seltzer, T. Lund, R. Sanders, D Waters, ROW 3: E. Clarissimeaux, J. Bettz, T. Korb, R. Cameron, M Clancy. C. Smith, R. McCoy, S Brewer, M. Cunningham, ROW 4: D. Struck, A. Greene, G, Jacobson, J. Meyer, T. Boge, B. Theisen, ROW 5: T, Wiggington, T, Wessel, C. Gambol, G Kastrubala, N. Balke, M. Lzcy. A strong start for the men's track team The Iowa men's track team had a quick start on their indoor season with big wins over Notre Dame and Northeast Missouri State. The Hawks attribute their first win to overconfidence by Notre Dame. The Irish were expected to sweep the distance events. "Firsts in the mile fMike Clancyj and 1,000 meters QDan Watersj and a second in the 880 fCeasar Smithj won the meet," said Iowa Head Coach Ted Wheeler. The Hawks continued to show promise with standouts Jeff Patrick and Mike Lacy leading their team at the Cornhusker Invi- tational. Patrick won the 60 yard dash in 6.34 seconds and Lacy grabbed third in both the high jump and triple jump. In an easy sweep past Western Illinois and Bradley, Lacy beat Owen Gill's school indoor triple jump record by IW' going 49 feet. A disappointing eighth place finish at the Big Ten lndoor Track Championships, had Wheeler's team anxious to get out- doors. A week in California seemed to lift the team out of their indoor season slump. A much improved team clashed with such formidable foes as Stanford, Yale 8 Army, Southern Cal and San Diego State. Although the meets were not scored, the Hawks would have won handily with victo- ries in seven events. Junior Terrence C.,-f Duckett's 46.92 seconds in the 400 meters and Patrick's 20.8 second 200 meter finish were the highlights of the trip. Iowa continued its improvement with a win over Western Illinois and Lincoln, tak- ing firsts in 13 events. A difficult loss to Wisconsin despite victories in eight events, in the Hawks first home meet in two years, did not deter efforts at the Drake Relays the following weekend. Ronnie McCoy finished third in the IOO meter high hurdles while three relay teams placed. Patrick's Iowa record breaking time of 20.47 seconds is ranked the third fastest 200 meter time in the nation this year. The Hawks were considered a threat at the Big Ten Outdoor Track Champion- ships. Patrick was a favorite in the IOO and 200 meter dashes, Duckett's the favorite in the 400 meter dash with a season best of 46.3 seconds. The 4 x 100 meter relay QGordon Beecham-Duckett-Victor Cureer- Patrickj has run a school record of 39.9 seconds this season, and was also consid- ered a favorite for the Big Ten meet. - J.J. Regel 1 .. , rf X X Hitting new heights: an Iowa pole vaulter makes competition tough at the Big Ten meet. It's a close race for relay runner at the annual Drake Relays. .NN SS! '- I ' . 125 Hawks to Big Ten Finals The toughest opponent for the 1983 Hawkeye baseball team was not another team but Mother Nature. The Hawks had countless games called off due to the early spring weather, caus- ing them to pile up on double headers. The weather affected many midwestern teams from getting that all-important out- side diamond work. Assistant Coach Steve Duncan said, "Inside is just not the same as outside." Catcher Jeff Gurtcheff said, "We're up to play each day and then we get the bad weather. It is just depressing." Head Coach Duane Banks remarked that the attitude of the squad had still been "terrific," Although not the same, the players prac- ticed inside the Recreation Building. The pitchers threw a lot, while hitters took bat- ting practice in cages. After coming off a 31-23 finish in 1982, Banks put together a youthful team which at times started up to five freshman. Also, work extra he had vast amounts of speed to with, which enabled him to take bases and steal bases. Through 20 games, the Hawks had stolen 53 bases as opposed to their opponents' 39. After 20 games and going into the Big Ten opener, the squad held an impressive 12-7-1 record. They compiled a winning spring trip in Hawaii with a record of 6-4 and were also the top defensive team in Hawaii. After coming home from the islands, where they won their last three games, they put together a streak of four In a row, which led them into the Big Ten opener against highly rated Illinois, with a seven game winning streak. They lost the opener but then bounced back the next day to sweep a twin-bill. They also closed out the series with the Illini by winning 9-8 in extra innings. Banks commented about the sometimes inconsistent play of his team, "We're going to play that way. These are young people. They really don't know how good they can be. lt's the most fun l've ever had in coach- ing." Among the leaders were freshmen out- fielders Rob Eddie Q12 for 253, Tom Snow- berger f.351J, and Craig Conti Q.309J. Also, the pitcher Lon Olejniczac L351, 10 RBI'sJ, first basemen Jeff Nielsen f.325j, and sen- iors Tim Davis 1.3101 and Brian Charipar 4.2961 - J.B. Glass The Iowa softball team overcame the barriers of youth, nature and homelessness to post a 20-17 record this year, with 8-7 in Iowa wins its double header against Central with the scores of 7-5 and 6-3. FRONT ROW: L. Nicola, R. Dail, L. Fromme, T. Wise, A. Darling, C, Tomek, K. Downes, L. Wieland, D. Jircitano, G, Gipson, J. Kraloska, T, Lawson, D. Reynolds, ROW 2: K. Wright, M. Hippen, L. Barnes, C. Anderson, T. Ragatz, C. Cochran, M. Ruth, coach G, Parrish, assl. coach G. Davenport, K. Romme. Big Ten play. The team of predominantly underclass- men was unable to build momentum for a long winning streak because of all the early season rainouts - 24 of them. The poor weather also kept them inside for most of their practices, adding to the problem. Yet another distraction was not having a truly "home" diamond. The Hawks played their home games on the West Branch High School field this year while a new diamond was being built for them on campus. While plagued by rainouts, the team compiled a winning record, with several highlights in the process. Freshman pitch- er Diane Reynolds was 14-6, with a 1.00 ERA. Offensively, junior Liz Ryan had a fine year, leading the club with a .313 average, three home runs and 18 RBl's. Linda Barnes also slugged three homers and knocked in 16 runs. Other highlights included no-hitters thrown by Reynolds and junior Sue Barker, both against Ohio State. After a week of rainouts, the Hawks moved inside the University of Northern lowa's UNI-Dome, where they scored a 10- inning victory over the Panthers. - Alan Levitt Game called because of snow? ln spite of March snow, Hawkeye baseball fans still brave the elements to watch the Hawks. QW? 5: i . sis. Piping it in there, an Iowa pitcher strikes out a foe from Iowa State. Safe by a mile: A Hawkeye baseball player steels second in a double header against Central. , 127 QRGA IZATIGNS Becoming involved in a student organization is one of the many opportunities available at the University. Which l organization to join is the only problem. With over 200 S recognized student organizations, from cultural and l religious to political or academic, there's an organization for everyone. Student organizations provide a break in the routine and a chance to make new friends and gain new experiences. They cultivate skills and techniques of leadership, time management and motivation. They prepare students for executive positions and involvement in future organizations. An organization either volunteer or one with in an academic study, needs the commitment and responsibility of its members to set and reach goals. The Office of I Campus Programs and Student Activities is available and eager to help new and all organizations with programming and with problems. Only a handful of organizations are represented in this 1983 Hawkeye. But the same spirit of involvement and commitment is in the ones that weren't represented as in the ones that were. Taking it easy, Elaine Shuh and Doug Hallendorf relax after a Lambda Chi teeter-totter party. Ul marching band members perform their rendition of "Stars and Stripes Forever." The land stand comes for the old Honor Society house just before its final demolition. I i i IOWA MEMORIAL UNION The IMU is a convenient cen- ter for meeting friends and col- leagues, for relaxing and for learning. UI students use the Iowa Me- morial Union daily, taking ad- vantage of its services and par- ticipating in the activities it pro- vides. The union is also used by faculty, staff, visitors and guests of the university for a variety of purposes. The Campus Information Center provides information about campus and community activities and services, includ- ing up-to-date lists of rental units in the Iowa City area. A number of food service areas offer Union patrons ever- ything from fast food to cafete- ria dining to private catering. Salad bars were recently added to both the River Room and Union Station. Textbooks and supplies as well as general reading books and gift items may be pur- chased at the IMU Bookstore. The Iowa House hotel facili- ty, always a popular gathering place for alums and campus visitors, was redecorated this year. Meeting rooms are available for university groups, and many student organizations have office space in the Stu- dent Activities Center. The un- ion's Office of Campus Pro- grams and Student Activities advises most student organiza- tions. The University Counseling Service provides group work- shops and individual counsel- ing for members of the universi- ty community. Career guid- ance is available from the Co- operative Education Office, the Career Planning Center and the university's Placement Office. Arts and crafts classes and facilities are provided by the Art Resource Center. Relaxing at the union is easy. Films are shown nightly, a large-screen TV offers contin- ual programming, the Wheel- room often schedules live en- tertainmentg and the Recrea- tion Area provides bowling, bil- liards and electronic games. Lounge areas for relaxing and study are located throughout the building. Tickets for many university and state-wide events can be purchased at the University Box Office. 0 '1 g , ,, My ',.. ff' - ff' 'I31 COLLEGIATE ASSOCIATIONS COUNCIL STUDENT SENATE ALPHA KAPPA PSI "I really feel this has been the most fantastic council in our history," said Collegiate Associations Council president Karol Sole. Sole felt this was because it managed to pull away from the heated politick- ing common to student govern- ment. "The council has done an ex- cellent job of taking an issue of possible question, wrestling in discussion with it, and coming to rest with a decision," Sole said. "No one fights, there is no political gains stuff." CAC consists of representa- tives from each of the Ul's I0 colleges. Members are elected by their respective colleges. Primarily concerned with aca- demic questions and problems, CAC is separate and distinct from another governing body, the Ul Student Senate. CAC functions as a two-way information street between col- lege administrators and stu- dents. Council members meet regularly with the administra- tion and contacts within organi- zations, acting as liasons. Stu- dents also bring attention to various problems through CAC - the overcrowding at Health Sciences Library, for example. Commissions under CAC's auspices are academically ori- ented. But "when it comes to an overriding type of concern, such as financial aid, then both CAC and the student senate will deal with the subject," Sole said. CAC is also responsible for funding its recognized stu- dent organizations and for dis- tributing mandatory fees. The other half of the Ul gov- erning body is the Student Sen- ate. Twenty-seven seantors are elected by their housing con- stituencies: off-campus, Greek, family housing and residence halls. There are also three mi- nority senators and six who are elected at large. "We're think- ing about expanding the num- ber of senators because of the increasing enrollment," said senate president Patty Maher, a junior. Elections are held every sec- ond Tuesday in March. Two N ...-.sf -- Si sf- ,w weeks before this petitions are sent out, and a candidate must have 50 signatures to be placed on the ballot. "Through the year, seats become vacant, people change constituencies or drop out," said Maher. Spe- cial elections fill those vacan- cies. The Senate is responsible for allocating money to student groups, services and its com- missions, including Bijou Films, Hawkeye Yearbook, Homecoming Council, Protec- tive Association for Tenants, Rape Victim Advocacy Pro- gram, Riverfest, Student Com- mission for Programing and En- tertainment, and University Travel. Services include Cam- bus, the Daily Iowan, Lecture Series, Recreation Services and Student Health. "There are a lot of struggles with figuring out exactly what we can do and what we should be doing with funding," Maher said. "lt's been hard but I think everyone has really learned from it and has come a long way." The senate lobbied at the state legislature this year, held a tuition freeze rally and regis- tered voters in cooperation with Front Lash. The human service committee distributed free cheese at the family hous- ing units. ich Professional business frater- nity Alpha Kappa Psi prides it- self on having a professional image. "We're all preparing for a career in business, and through Alpha Kappa Psi we can become prepared a little ea- sier," said its junior Pat Burton. Alpha Kappa Psi is open to all business and pre-business majors who show an interest in the group and a willingness to devote time to it. 1982-83 activities included talks by speakers and recruit- ers from businesses and corpo- rations, slide shows, and field trips. Lll President James O. Freedman was inducted as an honorary member on Feb. 4. "He's very pro-liberal arts, and l think it's great that he is willing to come and join in with the business students," Burton said. Alpha Kappa Psi also maintained a good relationship with the children's hospital, vis- iting with patients during the holidays. A large, year-long project was a study of the business li- brary, which is housed in the basement and first floor of Phil- lips Hall. Students, staff and li- brarians jointly comprised a questionnaire asking for sug- gestions on how the library could better serve students and faculty. An informational pam- phlet about the library was pre- pared for business and pre-busi- ness students. "lt's surprising to know how many business students don't know anything about the library," Burton said. A lot of students don't even know such a resource exists." Alpha Kappa Psi has over 700 alumni members. "They put a lot of time into the frater- nity and help us out," said Bur- ton. Several come to the week- ly meetings. "Having a professional im- age is going to help and teach us a little about what is going on in the world - what it's real- ly like," Burton said. ALPHA KAPPA PSI - FRONT ROW: E. Hoffmeister, J. Hoffmeister, M. Eden, L. Stumbo, J. Beal, A. Kozlen, K. Rutherford, S. Wehde, K. Gasho, R. Rockhold, M. Friedl, D. Pelzer, J. Ka- lianov. ROW 2: S. McLaughlin, C. Giles, K. Sothman, K. Eden, J. Zeller, L. She- bel, D. Christian, J. Crabill, R. Fee, B. Meyer, S. Williams, M. Gisch, J. Kin- yon, M. Vaughan. ROW 3: P. Burton, B. Mittler, J. Hoerner, P. Fues, L. Wendt, L. Goff, D. Blank, K. Brandt, G. Kaun, B. McSkimming, G. Anderson, J. Knis- kern, G. Frueshtenicht, S. Cooper. LEFT: Alpha Kappa Psi members Carl Pasker, Dale Wirtjes, Ellen Wood, Shei- la McLaughlin, Juli Erickson, Mary Vaughan, Debbie Blank, Dorothy Chris- tion, Rick Leutwyler, Jana Wahl and Linda Wendt help construct a mighty Hawkeye swooping on a Northwestern Wildcat for the Homecoming parade. . W.,...w AMERICAN HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF BUSINESS, BUSINESS SENATE The American Home Eco- nomics Association had a 50 percent increase in member- ship from the previous year. Its 26 members still encourage both male and female graduate and under-graduate students who are majoring in any of the five areas of home economics to join. "I wish people would just realize how important stuff like this is," said association president Cathy Redding, a sen- ior. "The organization's pur- pose is to establish better rela- tions among students within the home economics depart- ment and to promote it as a profession," Redding said. Members met monthly in 1982-83, discussing an impor- tant or contemporary issue that they chose concerning one of the five areas of home eco- nomics: clothing textiles, edu- cation, foodfnutrition, interior design-textile design and hous- ing, or family development. Redding's major concerns were that information was circulated and that students were aware of what home economics is and what it can do. Sept. 22, l983, marks the LII chapter's 70th anniversary. iii Grad student Martha O'Gorman, Dr. Martha Barclay and senior Cathy Brain- ard of the American Home Economics Association enjoy the end of the year party. AMERICAN HOME ECONOMICS AS- SOCIATION - FRONT ROW: K. Discher, L. Price, G. Semler, J. Irwin, J. Barnard, M. Barclay. ROW 2: B. Arendt, E. Matovu, C. Redding, C, Brainard, J. Manneter. 1 BUSINESS SENATE - FRONT ROW: S. Feidman, P. Muller, V. Schilling, M B. Frick. ROW 2: D. Halstrom, E. Bradshaw, D. Melvin. Koufer, S. Burzlaff, T. Griffin. ROW 3: Seniors Doug Melvin and Pat Muller discuss a problem during a business senate meeting. Associated Students of Bu- siness f Business Senate repre- sents all business and pre-busi- ness students at the Lil. Every spring, 12 members are elected to the senate. "Most -students aren't aware that there is an Associated Students of Busi- ness," said president Bob Frick, a senior. ln recent years, with the in- creasing enrollment, freshmen planning to major in business have been finding that they haven't met minimal require- ments. A goal for the Associat- ed Students of BusinessfBusi- ness Senate is to "make stu- dents aware of where they stand" and to let the dean and assistant dean in charge of ad- missions "know how the stu- dents are feeling," Frick said. The 'Business Page, "edited by a committee and sent three times per semester to business faculty, administration and business and pre-business ma- jors, helps keep them informed of happenings in the college. ln the spring of 1983, the business and engineering col- leges combined forces to pro- mote their programs during a week of activities. Business Senate sponsored a banquet honoring top graduating sen- iors as well as beer bash where students and faculty could meet. For the second time in two years, the business college was without a dean. ASB attempted to place a student representa- tive on the search committee for a new dean. Each July Business Senate sponsors a Phillips Day Picnic, in honor of former Dean Phil- lips's birthday. "lt brings the faculty and students out during the summer," Frick said. "lt's a free meal and volleyball." Business Senate works close- ly with the faculty and adminis- tration on academic matters, leaving the three business fra- ternities to plan social events. Vice president Ed Koufer, a re- presentative to the Collegiate Associations Council, is in- volved in coordinating the busi- ness college's activities with those of other colleges on cam- pus. As chairman of 1982's Busi- ness Week, a job he found inter- esting, Frick decided to run for president in 1983. "l've been through the wringer once. l might as well stay around and go through it again," he said. ASSOCIATED IOWA HONORS STUDENTS ASSOCIATED RESIDENCE HALLS The Associated lowa Hon- ors Students raised nearly 51,800 in their third annual Study-a-thon on Nov. 5 and 6. Pat Johanns, a junior and a third-year participant in the fund-raising event, said he got about 85 percent of his work done. "Usually you blow so much off that you can't get caught up." "To keep the tradition go- ing" is why sophomore Carol Gundrum participated in the Study-a-thon. i'Basically, l'm here to get my work done," she said. "lt's good practice for finals week," AIHS president Karen Coussens remarked. Technically, AIHS, a student program, is independent from the university's honors pro- gram. Although the majority of members are honors students, this is not required of any mem- ber, and "grade points aren't checked," Coussens said. A so- cially and culturally-oriented group, AIHS still participates in many joint programs with the academic honors program. AIHS sponsored monthly fac- ulty dinners in dormitory pri- vate dining rooms that were de- signed to allow students to hear faculty members speak and ask them questions in a relaxed atmosphere. Members also par- ticipated in intramural sports and got together for pizza on Sunday evenings. A "Gong Show" talent night, hosted by junior member Jeff Stein, was a first semester program, and an annual showcase of stu- dents' research projects, per- formances and visual arts was organized second semester, giv- ing the university and public a chance to see what AIHS stu- dents were studying and doing on their own. ln 1982, AIHS moved to 219 S. Clinton, known as the Sham- baugh Honors House. The new home for the group provides better facilities for offices, study rooms, relaxation and visiting. "The house is really nice," Coussens said. 'iWe're doing our best to show it off." Assess., ..,. .ws-..fs ess.-7 X N --1 ss.. so in 3 mm -,.........,.. A as ' ,f . . ,. X5 if-:fi t-is I I .1 f l I I I A 1- : f .mfr FAR ABOVE LEFT: The new honors house at 219 South Clinton. FAR ABOVE RIGHT: During the November study-a'thon, AIHS members spent hours studying. LEFT: Freshman Me- lanie Pot is one participant in the AIHS Study-a-thon. ABOVE: More students have become involved in ARH meet' ings. 1'-V" -sr L7-". ARH - B. Rhoades, B. Bartels, J. Campbell, S. Conlin. OSCAR, Co-op, MayCo, West-Crest, RAQUE, SQUASH, Daum Association-new com- puter languages? No. These are the seven building govern- ments of the Associated Resi- dence Halls. ARH is the three-level gov- erning body that unites all stu- dents living in dorms, including the Mayflower. Every dorm hall elects a president and vice president who become the chief representatives for their building's government. Each of the seven associations then elect representatives fthe num- ber based on the percentage of residents in each dorml to form ARH. The 35 representatives and five officers are responsi- ble for all campus-wide pro- grams and services sponsored by ARH. All dorm residents pay a mandatory S3 fee on their Ll- bill. Two dollars go to the ARH governing body and one dollar to each individual's hall. The Fall Kickoff Party, co- sponsored with the Delta Chi Fraternity at the lowa Memorial Union, was "an all-campus ice- breaker," said sophomore vice president Bill Rhoades. Other campus programs were the Mini Olympics, where men's and women's floors teamed to participate in non-serious con- tests, Rape Awareness Week, Valentine's Day dance, Energy Awareness Month, and a Resi- dence Halls week in the Spring. ARH grew considerably in student awareness and involve- ment during 1982-83. "During Rape Awareness Week, we got our name plastered all over," said Rhoades. "lt let students know ARH existed and that we're concerned with life on campus." ARH is concerned with its members all the way down the line. "We set up a time limit for the floors to meet and elect offi- cers," Rhoades said of a new floor policy. "l have meetings every three weeks with the presidents to discuss problems, solutions and programs. We try to get the involvement back to the floors." Rhoades also met regularly with the vice presi- dent of Student Services and with college deans. ARH is a learning experience. "l think l learned more being in ARH than l did in any of my freshman classes," Rhoades said. lt's an easy jump for stu- dents to go from a high school student council to ARH. lt's not as structured and doesn't fol- low all the procedural policies like the university student council does, he said. Weekly meetings were informal, though "we do go by the book during heated discussions," Rhoades said. BLACK STUDENT UNION DELTA SIGMA PI HOMECOMING COUNCIL All black UI students are automatically members of the Black Student Union but are considered inactive until they attend a meeting, said sopho- more Petrice Whittacker, presi- dent of BSU. Membership is on the rise, according to Whittacker. In pre- vious years, it was low, even though there is no fee. "This year has really been a rebuild- ing year for us," she said. "For officers, this is new to us. We never have been in this posi- tion, so we are learning and growing." A good advisory board has also helped BSU. Each year BSU sponsors two mini-conferences, where guest speakers lecture on cultural and educational issues. The fall conference lasts from one to three days. A "Survival Confer- ence" took place Apr. 4-9 with psychologist Robert Williams as speaker. Its theme was "Black History: Lost, Stolen or Strayedf' During Black History Month in February BSU spon- sored films and a Black Art Expo on Feb. 25, with dance, art and music. BSU also spon- sored its first float in the Home- coming parade. Y A general meeting for all members was held bi-monthly, and the executive board held weekly meetings to discuss fu- ture activities. BSU's constitution probably states the group's goals best: "As members of the Black Stu- dent Union, we will devote our strength to exposing and reach- ing students through the many different aspects of our culture and serve as a tool to aid stu- dents with academic and social problems concerning the Uni- versity of Iowa and our commu- nity." -----I i Q" it E, . p, , N I. BLACK STUDENT UNION - FRONT ROW: D. Starks, S. Cruchlow, P. Whit- taker, D. Davidson, R. Brown. All graduate and under-gra- duate business and pre-busi- ness majors are invited to join the professional business fra- ternity Delta Sigma Pi. Infor- mal "smokers," named for the tradition of smoking pipes at the meetings, are held each se- mester for interested persons. During the smoker, guests are informed about Delta Sigma Pi and encouraged to attend other social activities during the se- mester. The fraternity's membership doubled within the last two years, according to president John Baum, a junior. By the end of 1982, Delta Sigma Pi had 70 active members and 26 pledges. "Informal professionalism" sets Delta Sigma Pi apart from the other business fraternities. Formal attire is required only at the five professional meetings held each semester. "Mainly we have a more relaxed atmo- sphere so we can get things ac- complished." Baum said. Dur- ing the professional meetings, ABOVE RIGHT: Ashley Davis voices his opinion during a BSU meeting. RIGHT: BSU Social chairperson - Wade Sisk was responsible for organiz- ing many activities. Wi-3 I it xx ..... i l l l guest speakers cover topics in areas of business. Self-help speeches are also given on how to interview and how credit un- ions work, among other topics. Each semester a profession- al field trip is taken. ln fall 1982, members went to Minne- apolis, touring the Grain Ex- change and the Federal Re- serve Board. A spring trip was taken to Chicago. "We check out the industries around town and the night life," Baum said. During a contest, members were monitors and verified scores for a new video game developed by the Chrysler Cor- poration. The contest winner received a trip to Daytona Beach, Florida. Other fund rais- ing activities, such as the annu- al pig roast, were held through- out the year, with proceeds go- ing to various charities. Officers are elected each se- mester, "giving more people a chance to be involved," Baum said. Senior Carol Freese was president first semester. FRONT ROW: E. Stratton, J. Adelman, T. Brenner, K. Peterson. ROW 2: H. Roe, C. Fortier, V. Schillkng, B. Keyser. ROW 3: B. Rubens, J. Haman, C. Pihl. ROW 4: T. Bickelhaupt, L. Bunn. TA SIGMA Pl - FRONT ROW: C Z. Morgan, N. Low, A. Knight DW 2: W. Wan-Mahamod, B. Coon, P ovo, L. Peterson, D. Pastron, A ed, B. Bunten, D. Guerrero, D. An- 'son, C. Schmidt. ROW 3: D. Gas- y, T. Cadwalker, J. Goodman, S hweikert, J. Haman, C. Pihl, T. Bick aup, B. Keyser, C. Lounsberry, S gelke. ROW 4: S. T., C. Fortier, Hi Roe, V. Geiger, J. D'aranjo, R. Schnoes A. Wilson, L. Dorr, S. Kunzweiler, N ller, P. Mackey, V. Schilling, J. Butts D. Dee, L. Bunn, P. O'Malley, S. Martin L. Jenson, J. Lightner. ROW 5: M O'Hair, B. Rubens, A. Kjeld, G. Dona- hue, B. Frick, J. Witt, M. Crow, J Baum, M. Leonard, D. Pettepier, D. Mel- vin, R. Johnson, D. Biggart, G. Hick- man, P. Donovan, M. Lang. "lt was probably the ultimate experience of my collegiate life," said senior Ann Carlson about being director of Home- coming Council. "We accom- plished everything beyond our wildest dreams." The council's director and other members are selected in a applicationfinterview pro- cess the preceding spring. Ex- ecutive planning meetings with adviser Mary Skourup begin al- most immediately after that se- lection is completed. One of Carlson's major goals was to get more involvement from off-campus and residence hall students. "Homecoming unfortunately has been tradi- tionally a Greek event," she said, "not because it was re- stricted but because the people that chose to get involved were Greek." Carlson felt there was a definite change in 1982. A record 17,500 award-win- ning Homecoming badges were sold, allowing the council to be- come financially independent from the student senate. De- spite this success, badge sales still caused problems. Thinking of new ways to sell badges, keeping track of good and bad sales locations, and reordering supplies were not always fun jobs, according to Carlson. "As a business, it could have been a financial disaster," she said. "l wanted to make sure there was money for the next Homecom- ing." An added activity for the council was to invite former Homecoming kings and queens to join in at the 1982 festivities. The council also awarded each of this year's royalty with a S150 scholarship toward his or her academic studies and S25 scholarship for each of the three runners-up. Carlson's advice to prospec- tive Homecoming directors? She recommended that "you really be enthusiastic and will- ing to devote your mind, body and soul to Homecoming." HAWKEYE YEARBOOK HOMECOMING COUNCIL KAPPA PSI ABOVE: Director Ann Carlson, assis- tant director Randy Ross, assistant badge salesperson Karen Bailey and dancefking S queen director Mark Cul- lum join the rest of the executive coun- cil at the Iowa River Power Co. to cele- brate a successful Homecoming. YI" HOMECOMING EXECUTIVE COLIN CIL - FRONT ROW: M. Collins A Carlson, S. Gilberg. ROW 2: K. Ma gruder, D. Kunik, B. Gaulke, P. Peter son. ROW 3: R. Ross, K. Bailey, D. Nei hoff, M. Cullum HAWKEYE YEARBOOK - FRONT ROW: J, Lande, D. Smith, T. Samberg. ROW 2: S. Polchert, C. Walsh, M. Ma- lek, M. Smego, C. Pihl, S. Anderson, S. Eichacker. ROW 3: J. Regel, G. Krupp, J, Stone, D. Stierman, M. Cole, H. Slo man, S. Yocum. ROW 4: A. Levitt, M Husar, K. Kelly, A. Scholl, T. Panoplos R. Littschwazer. Two important innovations were introduced to the Haw- keye Yearbook in 1982-83. To maintain the growth in year- book sales, a marketing man- ager was hired and a marketing staff was formed. Their chief goal was to increase awareness of the yearbook among stu- dents and promote sales. Sec- ondly, the yearbook imple- mented word processing into its production. Most of its writ- ing, editing and captioning was done on a computer. "The word processor really revolutionized production," said editor in chief Mike Smego, a junior. "Not only did we use it for copy, but it came in handy for storing documents and running off form letters." "At first l was terrified to use it," said organizations editor Sara Eichacker, a junior. "But it really made the work a lot easier after l got used to it." The Kappa Psi Pharmaceuti- cal Fraternity is a group for students interested in the pro- fession of pharmacy. Tom Pilger, a third year pharmacy student and first regent, worked to make Kappa Psi both a social and professional group. "The most important thing is that we are all pharma- cy students first. lt takes a lot of time to be a pharmacy stu- dent and beyond that, every- body's got their own little thing. The fraternity comes next," Pilger said. The organization is not designed to take up a great deal of time, yet it still provided chances for socializing with other pharmacy students. As members, students get to know other people who are go- ing to become pharmacists, de- velop leadership and communi- cation skills and form lifetime friendships. This is an advan- tage when applying for a job, and it "helps to round out their education," Pilger said. Having labs, classes and Connie Pihl of the Hawkeye Yearbook helps scoop ice cream at Riverfest. units with the same people, stu- dents become "walled off" from each other and often know only half of their class. Kappa Psi allows intermingling beyond classes. "lt's always good to talk to someone who has survived it," Pilger said. "School is not going to kill you, though sometimes it really feels that way," he added. With 30 active members in fall 1982, Kappa Psi grew "by leaps and bounds," Pilger said. "Almost all of our duties have been devoted to recruitment," he said. As first regent, Pilger viewed his job as "organization- fcontinuedj KRUI MLISCCILAR DYSTROPHY DANCE MARATHON NATIONAL SOCIETY OF BLACK ENGINEERS Vice regent Neil Nelson in full ceremonial garb. KAPPA PSI PHARMACEUTICAL FRA- TERNITY - FRONT ROW: T. Fritz, K. Anderson, T. Zahrt, L. Burns, K. Dwyer. ROW 2: T. Hust, C. Ellingson, B. Gliner, S. Kelly, M. Seimke. ROW 3: T. Pilger, S. Blazej, R. Farrey, D. Fett- kether, S. Werning, L. McDonald, B. Johnson, B. Hughes, M. Stamand, Dr. L. Matheson. ROW 4: B. Drilling, D. Thoman, D. Campbell, N. Nelson, J. Greenzweig, C. Chalstron. al" and "delegative." He was helped by other members and officers. Vice regent Neil Nel- son was in charge of member- ship and finances, two of the more time-consuming tasks. "l make a lot of phone calls," Pilger said of his duties. He was the contact person and spokes- man for the chapter with the national organization. Kappa Psi sponsored an an- nual softball team and hosted the regional convention. Like most extracurricular activities, it helped students cope with academic pressures. "While you're not totally blowing phar- macy school off, you're getting away from it," Pilger said. su-ki 'L--L? MUSCULAR DYSTROPHY DANCE MARATHON - FRONT ROW: D. Av- gerinos, S. Monkman, L. Hines, M. Bai- ley, N. Curtin. ROW 2: S. Baldwin, J. Nunn, L. Meadows, K. Axeness, S. Mul- cahy, J. Gallery. STUDENT RADIO, THE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA KRUI began the year with new equipment and a com- pletely remodeled main studio. Sticking to the station's com- mitment to air the newest mu- sic possible, the 55 staff mem- bers provided dorm and cable listeners with music, news and sports. On March 7, an application was filed with the Federal Com- munications Commission for facilities which, if approved, would allow KRUI to broadcast throughout lowa City and Cor- alville on an FM radio frequen- cy. Pending FCC approval, the FM station could be on the air as early as October 1983. KRLll news increased its cov- erage of local and university news and made numerous con- tributions to the Associated Press broadcast news service. KRUI sports provided play- by-play coverage of women's basketball and men's baseball games as well as live updates from home men's basketball games. The KRLII playlist, which re- flects the music the station plays most often, is published in a national trade publication. KRLll broadcasts concerts live from the lMLl Wheelroom, in 1983, there was also a remote from a Riverfest music stage. Dancing for 30 hours may seem crazy unless you were one of the 400 who participated in the 1983 Muscular Dystro- phy Dance Marathon on Feb. 25-26. Dancers raised 523,000 in pledges. Co-directors Dianne Avger- inos and Jeff Gallery, both ju- niors, and nine chairpersons spent a good deal more than 30 hours to coordinate the event. "lt's always on your mind," Av- gerinos said. "We're here to raise money," Gallery said. "That's our prima- ry reason, but we are also here to have fun." Most people get involved to help with the cause, he said. The dance has expanded substantially in its 12 years at the Lll. The first marathon at- tracted 18 participants. ln 1983, though, bands, local ra- dio personalities, contests, games and 400 volunteers were all involved. Prizes for the most money received through pledge donations were given in three categories: organizations, inde- pendents and Greek organiza- tions. Adviser Kim Callanan helped the co-directors with the univer- sity rules and regulations. "She's been great use to us," Avgerinos said. "She knows the inside workings of the uni- versity." New solicitation laws prohibited MDDM promoters access to students in the resi- dence halls. Regardless of this, the dance increased in its pub- lic awareness, Gallery said, though participation was slight- ly lower in 1983. The Lll needed a 520,000 net sum to send a representative to the Jerry Lewis Labor Day Telethon in Las Vegas. The ac- tual amount to be collected was not known at press time. Additional activities may add some more money, said Avger- inos after the dance. The National Society of Black Engineers is open to all engineering and pre-engineer- ing majors. There is no pledg- ing and only a three dollar na- tional membership fee. The Lll chapter established in 1972 is one of 107 national chapters. The objective of NSBE is to retain and recruit engineers. Members have established a fil- ing cabinet filled with informa- tion from previous classes. "Members who are in the same courses together set up work- shops using the filing cabinet," said president Derek Starks. ln helping other Lll students, NSBE completed a resume pro- ject first semester. A booklet on resume writing was made available to students free of charge. lt was also sent to cor- porations like IBM, John Deere and Proctor and Gamble. "lt was a big project, but we got it done," Starks said. "We had a Qcontinuedj , 143 l PHI ETA SIGMA PHI GAMMA NCI PUBLIC RELATIONS STUDENT SOCIETY OF AMERICA Qcontinuedj pretty nice response too." NSBE also planned a confer- ence with local speakers and fellow engineers for high school students. "lt's really a valuable organi- zation," Starks said, "since it gives members different kinds of exposure." Plant tours of companies and local guest speakers were just a few activi- ties of the NSBE. A national advisory board, whose mem- bers are corporation or depart- ment heads, advise students on what companies are looking for in future employees and how to run an organization successful- ly, said Starks. Job fairs at the national convention in Atlanta, Ga., and at the regional conven- tion in Texas were beneficial to the students. Corporations par- ticipating in the job fairs hold interviews for those who are ready and supply a great deal of information, Starks said. X.. X .sack J, NATIONAL SOCIETY OF BLACK Engineers - FRONT ROW: C. Davis, T. McCrayock, J. Turner, D. Starks. PHI ETA SIGMA - FRONT ROW: B. Quayle, J. Pringnitz, D. McEvoy, D. Marshall, N, Kaut. Jill Pringnitz if LEFT: Senior Janice Turner takes notes at a National Society of Black Engineers meeting. Phi Eta Sigma is a national college scholastic honor soci- ety for freshmen. Students who achieve a 3.5 grade point aver- age during the first semester of j their freshman year are eligible to join. The organizations primary purpose is to acknowledge and 1 promote scholarship. Activities are sponsored jointly with the university's honors program. Each spring, scholarships are 1 awarded at the initiation ban- ABOVE: Juniors Andy Cranberg and Janine Goldermann attend a Phi Gam- ma Nu meeting. quet. The John Briggs Award goes to the senior member with the highest GPA, while the Rhodes Dunlap Scholar is a ju- nior who displays scholarship and character. Recipient selec- tion is based on an application and interview. The following quote, chosen by 1983 Phi Eta Sigma mem- bers, is felt to represent the group: "Everything that we are, everything that we do, and everything that we say is im- mortal in the sense that it has its effects somewhere in this world, and that effect in turn will have its results somewhere else, and the thing goes on in infinite times and space." - Hu Shih, "Living Philosophies" 09303. Being known as the "third group" and having a small membership did not discourage professional business fraternity Phi Gamma Nu. Members set goals in four areas and accom- plished all of them in 1982-83. One goal was to increase membership, which indeed PHl GAMMA NU - FRONT ROW: M. Reser, D. Ashbacher, J. Goldermann. ROW 2: L. Feiden, S. Knight, Y. Sven- son, B. Kamrath, B. Jensen, J. Kerri- gan. ROW 3: B. Brown, S. McConnell, R. Harvey, A. Cranbery, P. McCabe, P. Shaerer. doubled, from 13 to 28, accord- ing to president Mary Kay Reser, a senior. "During the rushing and pledging period," she said, "we concentrate on the fact that we work around a student's schedule and that we are more lenient than the other fraternities." Members must be in good academic standing and have completed at least six hours of business-related courses. Phi Gamma Nu became more involved in university ac- tivities by co-sponsoring a Homecoming Coffee and Ca- reers Day at the union. lt also had a food tent at Riverfest and involved its members in Busi- ness Week. There were no set times for professional meetings. Much time, however, was spent bring- ing in speakers. Members also took a trip to Chicago on March 18 and 19, touring companies and having a night out on Rush Street. During the spring semester, members devoted an afternoon to one of their community pro- jects, painting and making re- pairs at the Senior Citizen Cen- ter. ln Association with the na- tional organization, the Lll chap- ter sponsored three foster chil- dren from other parts of the world. 1982-83 was a rebuilding year for Phi Gamma Nu, Reser said. "Give us a couple of years," she said, 'Land we might be up there with the oth- ers." The Public Relations Stu- dent Society of America has "members from about every major in the university," said public relations committee chairperson Kathy Higgins, a senior. "There are no require- ments as far as major, back- ground or experience goes." The Lll chapter received the RIVERFEST STUDENT COMMISSION OF PROGRAMMING AND ENTERTAINMENT tcontinuedj Chapter Development award by demonstrating true applica- tion of public relation tech- niques, communication pro- cesses and journalistic skills. Its expansion and accomplish- ments placed the chapter first in a contest with 20 other chap- ters. Members pay dues and have movies and guest speakers at bi-monthly meetings. PRSSA is also involved in fund-raising ac- tivities such as the Florida plant sale in the union, which raised over S1,000. "The activi- ties generate money which goes into publicity, T-shirts and the chapter's monthly five- page newsletter," Higgins said. PRSSA helped sponsor Pro- Am Day. Professionals and amateurs from a variety of oc- cupations in and around Iowa City were available "for any in- terested PRSSA member, to go with them and see what it is really like" to be on the job, Higgins said. An extensive internship com- mittee that is "just phenom- enal" finds out about on-cam- pus and LII-affiliated internship opportunities, said Higgins. PRSSA members have the ad- vantage of knowing about them first. Members may also be employed on projects for student organizations such as DRINC, Student Senate, CAC and Greek Week. The LII chapter of PRSSA was founded in 1974 by James PRSSA - FRONT ROW: C. Garrett, K. Higgins, L. Garvis, J. Felske, J. New- ton, L. Pearson, C. Tiernan, L. Saforek. ROW 2: J. Reagan, V. Roskens, W. Ar- nold, L. Bauer, K. Goff, J. Besch, K. Howard, A.Duregger. ROW 3: J. Bar- ton, S. Malchow, J. Hanan, A. Bulat, N. Gore, P. Geurink, T. Petersen, S. McGinnis, A. Wolfe, BAM. ABOVE: PRSSA members discuss one of the projects they worked on during the year. F. Fox, a 1940 LII graduate. Its professional parent chapter, PRSA in the Quad Cities, in- vites members to its monthly meetings and acts as a liason between the professional world and students. Faculty adviser Leslie Steeves and professional adviser Gordon Strayer, direc- tor of Health Center informa- tion and communication, help students in their activities and programs. "The biggest benefit is the personal contact and interac- tion with PR practitioners," Hig- gins said. "There are PRSA members in every imaginable aspect of the business world." In five years, Riverfest has grown from a couple of tables along the river bank to a week long event involving the univer- sity, Iowa City and surrounding communities. t'We are trying to reach out a little farther," said the festival's director, David Diers. "We're doing a few things differently," he said, such as incorporating academ- ics and focusing attention on upgrading from the past. Diers 1? .... 40: 7 feels there's always room for improvement. Riverfest was planned by one of two university-wide commit- tees that involved students, faculty and administration. That committee was actually 11 sub-committees. Half of the sub-committees were con- cerned with entertainment. Committees like sales and pub- licity, headed by Amy Carlson, formed the other half. The expansion of Riverfest caused only minor problems in communication between the di- verse committees and 110 vol- unteers. Adviser Tom Fesen- meyer from the Office of Cam- pus Programs was "instrumen- tal in what the group got ac- complished," said Diers. "He the man behind the scenes. "We had really good comr tees this year," Diers add "There was a tremendous g in leadership skills and resp sibilityf' Chairpersons sp hours preparing, attend meetings and coordinating week's activities. "It's a lot work, but it's all worthwhile Diers said. "lt was a great perience for me," added son, "because I worked the university as a security also went out into the pub working with the newspape radio and businesses." As with any big proje times got rough and hec But, as Carlson said, "Work C vs 1 with a core group of people, you get to really know them. lt's a lot of time but worth the effort." With the completion of the SCOPE - FRONT ROW: L. Galloway, P. Langel, L. Washburn. ROW 2: L. Meadows, C, Daasch, B. Holaday, J. Conner. ROW 3: E. Haugen, B. Lamos, A. Hogg, T. Daugherty. CarverfHawkeye Arena, the Student Commission of Pro- gramming and Entertainment got better facilities for provid- ing contemporary entertain- ment to UI students. SCOPE promotes and spon- sors musical entertainment that appears at Hancher, the Iowa Memorial Llnion and the arena. Working with indepen- dent promoters from Chicago, St. Louis and Los Angeles, the commission is "in charge ofco- ordinating all activities with other university organizations like Building and Security," said Jeff Conners, SCOPE di- rector. An extensive knowledge of music is not necessary, but, in member Lynette Meadows's opinion, one does need "a real interest in it." "We sit in the office and talk a lot about it," she said. "lf you don't like it, you shouldn't be around it." ABOVE: Riverfest council meetings are important for the success of the week, RIVERFEST - FRONT ROW: Festus. ROW 2: D. Gaby, T. Petersen, D, Diers, C. Leahy, M. Larkin. ROW 3: L. Roorda, M. Boone, J. Jons, K. Flaherty, J. Cole, M. Kohlhase, R. Mathis. ROW 4: J. Raf- tis, J. Johnstone, A. Carlson, T. Fesen- meyer, M. Dawley. 4A is is ... Y SCOTTISH HIGHLANDERS SOCIETY OF PROFESSIONAL JOLIRNALISTSXSIGMA DELTA CHI i Q-3.1 SCOTTISH HIGHLANDERS -- FRONT ROW: E. Mayer, K. Schoffner, E. Strat- ton, S. Boyd, D. Kizzier, G. Cramer. ROW 2: M. Shanley, D. Overbey, M. Newton, P. Weissinger, S. Godwin, C. The Scottish Highlanders' goal, according to band man- ager Doug Kizzier, was to "let people know we're back." That goal was accomplished in 1982- 83. Two years before, things looked bleak for the l.Il's bag- pipe and drum band. The band had lost its Student Senate funding and stopped making appearances at Hawkeye foot- sg. Q-ur' Stouther. ROW 3: E. McCormick, T. Mclntosh, B. Sutherland, A. Kanis, T. McGuire, R, Snyder. NOT PICTLIRED: J. Stewart, M. Smith, K. Schell, C. Ko- pish. ball games. The community as- sumed the group had disband- ed, and its name was not well- known around campus. But a year later, the High- landers signed a funding con- tract with the Hiland Potato Chip Co., and that put the band back in business. The Des Moines company finances the group in exchange for perfor- mances around Iowa that have reacquainted the state with the I pipe band. The musicians and dancers had major perfor- mances in Council Bluffs, Des Moines, Dyersville, Kansas City and St. Paul, as well as numer- ous small shows throughout the Midwest. ln 1982-83, a group of stu- dents learned to play the bag- pipes, creating a larger pipe section to allow the band to break into smaller groups and 51.91 look more militaristic, which the way a pipe and drum should look, Kizzier said. Members were already ar pating the group's fiftieth E versary at Iowa in 1987 considered having a ban: for past and present meml and a competition for local I bands. A competition like could turn Iowa City into a 1 iature Scotland - there are pipe bands in the Midwest. 48010 W!6'X!J,4f'f . The Society of Professional Journalists. Sigma Delta Chi at Iowa is a student chapter of a national organization com- Iprised of professionals who fagree to work for and promote :higher standards in all facets of ljournalism, from newspapers to magazines to broadcasting. "A 40 percent increase in membership in the last year and high quality programs LEFT: Junior Marilyn Newton and freshmen Brenda Sutherland and Elizabeth Mayer perform at Riverfest. BELOW LEFT: The guests ap- pearing on the ethics panel sponsored by SPJXSDX. BELOW: The president of SPJfSDX, Jeff Stein, presents the check from the LII Chapter at the national convention. BELOW RIGHT: Scottish Highland- ers Roy Snyder, Tom McGuire and Brenda Sutherland. um-8 SOCIETY OF PROFESSIONAL JOUR- NALISTSXSIGMA DELTA CHI FRONT ROW: D. Burmeister, A. Wolfe L. Bonn, A. Mayer, S. Kapacinskas ROW 2: R. Johns, K. Ragan, A. Schlat- P ?3viis?l.fAx 'ggpmw ter, M. Fassnacht, S. Oetken, J. Stein M. Marks, B. Stewart. ROW 3: A Thompson, K. Head, B. Reszel, H. Slo- man, S. Eichacker. v iw? 5 i ..... .A make the LII chapter of SPJfSDX one of the top chap- ters in a four state region," said Jeff Stein, president of the group. Program highlights this year included a candidates' forum featuring Cooper Evans and Lynn Cutlerg petition drives for the Freedom of Information Actg a community newspaper forum with editors and publish- ers from small publications in lowag sponsorship of an ethics panel aired on Hawkeye Cab- levisiong and work with the News Election Service in No- vember. Other highlights were the na- tional convention in Milwaukee in November and the regional convention in Wichita in March. The group is in its 71st year at Iowa and has an all-time high membership of 81 students from the School of Journalism and Mass Communication. X 149 SOCIETY OF WOMEN ENGINEERS STUDENT VIDEO PRODUCERS The Society of Women Engi- neers is an information-oriented organization. Its main goal is to provide a support system of students and advisers for its members to increase their un- derstanding of engineering and to enhance their professional- ism. For instance, at the begin- ning of the year, SWE helped freshmen by sending care kits that consisted of pencils, pa- per, erasers and gum - "just a little something. Things you need," said president Caroline Van lngen, a senior. As a sup- port group, SWE lent a hand during difficult times. "We're always supporting each other," Van lngen said. "lf you get a C on a test, it's OK. We're there to help others get through." Be- cause there are student and professional SWE members around the world, SWE allows students to form contacts and connections and "experience the real world," Van lngen said. SWE has also helped junior high and high school students grasp the meaning of engineer- ing through its outreach pro- gram, directed by teaching as- sistant Beth Ericksen. "Many counselors can't give high school students enough infor- mation on engineering," Van In- gen said. Outreach members go to the schools and answer prospective students' ques- tions. SWE members also at- tend an outreach conference in Des Moines. On Oct. 22 and 23, the LII chapter hosted the SWE region- al conference. "lt was really an honor to have it here," Van ln- gen said. "Our members that attended were really gung-ho about the program and wanted to get involved and volunteer for things." One hundred and ten people from six states at- tended. A considerable amount of fund raising for the conference and for promotion of engineer- ing took place during the year. SWE members participated in an airplane wash in Muscatine, sold sweatshirts, distributed care kits, supplied engineering students with doughnuts dur- ing finals week and offered Sunday study sessions for those who needed help. Forty percent of the female engineering students at the LII belong to SWE, but it is not only for women. "We also have men in the organization," Van lngen said. The group's goal to promote engineering is hardly restricted to one sex. Seniors Debbie Payne and Holly Hoff- mann and Sophomore Carla Sturde- vant participate in the SWE airplane wash in Muscatine, Iowa. R ts -I 7 M, .t s SOCIETY OF WOMEN ENGINEERS mire, D. Smith, M. Gable, K. Marshall, - FRONT ROW: H. Hoffmann, A. Mur- L. Fearing. ROW 3: C. Van lngen, K. ray, S. Wagoner, K. Holmstrom, S. Johnson, S. Raymon, P. Goodman, E. Mitchell, A. Koerner. ROW 2: S. Se- Pasztor. J. Wilhelm. verin, M. Donkers, T. Nelson, C. Turn- 'FSH in N--s.f QN X. 'ts iss XRXXXXXX Q X. We is 5,jxEQ 5fi5'.ss SSN Xxsx Ex gysxsk sc On Sept. l, l982, SWE held a member- ship drive and welcome reception. Members could sign up for commit- tees. With the help of Student Vid- eo Producers, any student or- ganization may appear in an in- formational, promotional or en- tertainment videotape. Of this volunteer organiza- tion, SVP executive director Tim Webb said, "We are open to any student of any race, creed or major." While active membership fluctuated, a core group of about 15 was regular in SVP's second year of exis- tence. Bi-monthly meetings were noted for the members be- ing able to make group deci- sions. "We talk over all ideas," said Webb. "l seldom make a decision totally on my own." SVP's major goal was active membership involvement. "There's a lot of time involved in producing video," Webb said. A 10-minute Homecoming tape of the week's activities in- volved 35 hours of work under a strict deadline, so it could be viewed on the Saturday of Homecoming. "lt took us all night editing, but it was done by 9:00 a.m., and it was en- joyed by everyone," Webb said. Other SVP productions in- cluded a tape of the undergrad- uate Midnight Madness, a Haw- keye Yearbook promotional tape, interviews with Leon Mar- til and Jim Turner of Duck's Breath Mystery Theater, "Rock World," which was viewed ev- ery Wednesday in the Wheel- room, and skits featuring SVP members. Equipment for some of these productions as well as editing facilities were often pro- vided by Hawkeye Cablevision. ln the future, SVP would like to see more organizatons utilize their service, to cover more campus activities, and to ob- tain newer, better equipment. "We need to generate the knowledge that we're here," Webb said. STUDENT VIDEO PRODUCERS -- FRONT ROW: D. Dwyer, Camera, D, Williams, D. Nixon, D. Gebhard. ROW 2: T. Webb, J. Stone, B. Summers, B. Bonney, ROW 3: D. Anderson, D. Mur- phy, A. Hogg. f TAG BETA Pl UPS FILMSXBIJOCI RIGHT: TALI BETA Pl, the national en- gineering honor society. BELOW: The speaker at the engineering honors ban- quet was Mr. Jim Kaster, vice presi- dent of the 3M Company. BELOW RlGHT: Members of UPS Film Bijou de- cide on the next semester's films. Tau Beta Pi is the national engineering honor society with a world-wide reputation of high standards for membership. The UI chapter is one of 185 collegiate chapters. lts mem- bers participate in projects that include seminars in resume writing, lectures, tutoring of fel- low students and efforts to stimulate faculty-student com- munication. Tau Beta Pi assists in general volunteer activities such as blood drives, educational exhib- its and programs for the elder- ly, the young and the handi- capped. Membership is lifelong, with no annual dues. A single fee paid at the time of initiation provides new members with a four-year subscription to Tau Beta Pi's quarterly magazine, "The Bent." Tucked away in the halls of the Union is LIPS FilmsfBijou Theater. This 11-member com- mission of the student senate is responsible for choosing, pro- gramming, advertising and ex- hibiting 130 films each semes- ter. ln the first six to eight weeks of the semester, the commis- sion programs the next semes- ter's films. Films are choosen by majority vote "and a lot of arguments," said director Da- vid Rodowick, who has a Ph:D. in communications. The non-profit organization does not obtain student fund- ingg it survives on theater pa- tronage. "Anything we make we plow back into the organiza- tion, which keeps ticket prices low," Rodowick said. The base ticket price in 1982-83 was 51.50, Discount movie passes - 12 for S15 - were also available. Films were shown seven nights a week in the lllinois Room of the Union, with 10 to 12 movies a semester in the Ballroom. "The Ballroom is for our blockbusters, when we can sell 400 tickets," Rodowick said. This year, two special event films were shown at Hancher, "Diva" and "Blood Wedding." "The astounding success we didn't expect was with the method acting series," said Rodowick. This included "A Streetcar Named Desire" and "On the Waterfront." "People turned out in droves. We were happy to see it," Rodowick said. Members of the commission don't need to be film students. All that is necessary is that they "have some working knowledge of film and can make reasoned choices and votes," Rodowick said. Accord- ing to Rodowick, most mem- bers have been film enthusiasts for most of their lives. Members did more than at- tend meetings. "There's a lot of work to be done . . . which sur- prises most new members," said Rodowick. Submitting ads in the Dl and producing the Bjiou calendar eats up three to four hours a week, he said. Each member was also respon- sible for sending out question- naires and obtaining ideas and suggestions for future films. LIPS FilmsfBijou Theater is in the process of renovating, streamlining and organizing the production and theaters. A new advertising-editorial position was filled by Ana Lopez to co- ordinate all copy and to sell ads for the calendar. All ushers and projectionists were work-study employees, and all ticket sales were handled by the University Box Office. av" ,Q LEFT: President of Tau Beta Pi Anne Kleaveland con- ducts a meeting. BELOW LEFT: Members of the LIPS FilmsfBijou draw up a list of films that might be shown the following semester. LIPS FlLMSfBIJOLl - FRONT ROW: E. Calmer, T. Wilson, K. Helene. ROW 2: R, Wood, J. Scott, D. Rodowick, J. Collins, B. Palik. All that students wanting to be involved in Air Force ROTC must do is sign up, said squad- ron commander Betsy Mom- mens. Like most courses at the university, semester hour cred- it is given. There are no military com- mitments for freshmen and sophomores enrolled in intro- ductory courses. For students serious about pursuing a career in the Air Force, a camp is at- tended between the sophomore and junior years where "much of the military training is re- ceived," Mommens said. After camp is completed, students make a choice about signing a contract commiting them to the United States Air Force after graduation. Juniors in ad- vanced courses are considered reserve officers and begin re- ceiving a montly allowance. All cadets participate in a weekly 7:30 a.m. leadership lab. As a group, the cadets learn to march correctly, per- form drills, attend briefings on topics like civilian awareness, listen to guest speakers and take part in field days - play- ing volley ball, running and per- forming other physical activi- ties. Besides the courses, cadets visit places like the Wright Pat- terson Air Force Base in Day- ton, Ohio, and sponsor intramu- ral teams. The corps also helped in sponsoring the annu- al military ball and a pig roast. The 88th awards banquet was held in April. The corps is also charge of the weekly news magazine, "Llpdate." The General Billy Mitchell Squadron of the Arnold Air Si- ciety is an organization within the Air Force. Membership is based on a pledging session and a test. New pledges were initiated first semester at a for- mal "dining out" dinner. The goals of the 30 members are to raise money for corps expenses, giving half the mon- ey to charity, and to increase the exposure on campus. ln a Bowl-a-thon sponsored by Ar- nold Air, S200 was raised for the Ronald McDonald House. Members took time to visit patients at the Veterans Admin- istration Hospital and helped with security, parking and cleanup at home sporting events. Army ROTC fReserve Offi- cer's Training Corpsj is a pro- gram offering college students the opportunity to become trained officers for the LI.S. Army, National Guard and Ll.S. Army Reserve. Students obtain a combination of classroom in- struction, practical experience, financial aid and adventure ac- tivities leading to a commission as an Army officer. Army ROTC is divided into a two-part program: the Basic Course, taken the first two years of college with no mili- tary commitment, and the Ad- vanced Course during the final two years of college, with fur- ther leadership development, organization and management tactics and administration training. All advanced cadets participate in a camp between their junior and senior year. A two-year program is available for community and junior col- lege graduates and for juniors who have become interested and have had no previous ex- perience or training. Army ROTC provides such benefits as full tution, scholar- ships and a S100 monthly allowance. Students may apply their college degree to one of the 23 branches of the army, from finance to medicine. Enrollment is on a steady in- cline with 125 new cadets, ac- cording to Captain William R. Southwick, assistant professor of military science. He believes the economy is partly responsi- ble for the increase. "People are looking for ways and sources to finance their educa- tion during college," South- wick said. But economy is not the only reason. "The servies are becoming specialized and technical, providing more op- portunities, good training and experience," and this is a bene- fit for those seeking a civilian career, Southwick said. Cadets participated in Tues- day 7:30 a.m. lab sessions for the teaching and sharpening of skills like land navigation, marksmanship, and repelling down Kinnick stadium "when the weather was good," South- wick said. Other activities in- cluded a military ball, a formal military dinner, helping with spectator parking and parades and increasing community awareness of Army ROTC. Army ROTC was established at the University of Iowa in 1874. Its classrooms and of- fices are housed in the Field House. lt also publishes a bi- annual magazine, "The ROTC Sentinel." iw 538 ' ,Q 'il' 157 R DU GUIDE TO Jos nnovours DEAR ' I am a UI senior, and already I worry about FALL TO ZERO Dee' HWY' , . . A, , Ill missing my friends here. We are about to go Stansucs In 3 'IEW federal Ieport on D'S' our separate ways. Will we still have things gruntled Resignations from First Jobs" show in common? Will we ever meet again? that all UI graduates who used the Career Deilf Hefkvi I I V FORLORN ' inforniorion Network icihii in 1981-82 'VIv,deUQhf9f 'S Qfeduaflflg WS -, jf-- are still happy with their choice of work. SPVIPQ- ,What can I 961 he' for This first-job dropout rate of our is o new Qfaduavon that fefleCfS K, llgwq national mark for contentment. the permanence ami The CIN, a service of the Student Alumni Association, offers four programs designed to help undergraduates investigate prospec- tive careers through contact with alumni professionals: Resume Review, Telephone Tips, Externships, and Hawkeye Hosts. . "The data indi- . I cate that the -' campus students a 7 A good chance to acquire direct ex- perience of careers, i so they,are better in- ' formed when they make v depth of her education? A used car just doesn't seem right. GENEROUS PARENT IHI l 'NIN I NSIIN ill IHM K AAA XI l MSI xssut IAIIUN Dear Generous, Li e Membership in the Alumni Associa- tion will keep running long after any motor li is stopped. She will receive a lifetime sub- I.lFli MEMBER scription to the Alumni magazine, special group insurance rates, worldwide ilumni tour opportunities, and i more. Best of all, the link with her education will be kept lively forever, Learning lasts, and so does a Life Membership. f X s f Network affords on- fx 4 ii I I their job choices," ,li said the federal study. "All I know is, I thought I wanted to be ii lion tamer until I talked with a pro through Telephone Tips, and found out that lions really bite," said Arnie Katz, '8lBBA. "Then I did an externship with an investment firm and later found myself a nice safe job as an accountant. I'm happy. Now that I'm a grad I'm going to volunteer to sponsor an extern- ship right here!" iibefxg CURE FOR THOSE AWAY GAME BLUES The Alumni Association "" has received the 1982 Citation for Spirit award from a na- in recognition of the Associa- . tion's discovery that the Alumni . Reception is a cure for the dread Away-Game Persecution Syndrome. an N Every year this affliction strikes Iowa fans trapped among hostile natives in towns where the Hawkeyes are about to play ' an away football game. Despite their general staunchness, Hawk rooters often suffer such symptoms as acute laryngitis, in- ability to hold a pom-pom, and a compulsion to go buy hot dogs on third-down plays. But no more. Specialists at the Alumni Association have been looking for a cure for years, and now they have found it: before every away game, staff members host a party - ,U ll J T A D . 0 ' tional board of health scientists, k 0 J c 5 C It . f o 'A I f 0 4 x -J 1 li . ' x . n I J 9- ff-ti. ' ' U for all local alumni to gather together in the Hawks' name for refreshment and collective enthusiasm. Then it's off to the game, full of spirit. "The turnaround in Persecution Syndrome cases is astonishing," said one medical doctor. "Patients who used to sulk and mumble for entire games now arrive beaming with cheer and singing fight songs at healthy volume." It seems the Alumni Association keeps find- ing ways for Hawkeyes to stick together. Dear Forlorn, You can always have in common what you have now: the University of Iowa, and all the things you've done here. Membership in the Alumni Association keeps you up-to-date with activities on campus and the movements of alumni everywhere through The Iowa Alumni' Review. And you can certainly see your friends again at the class reunions held every spring by the Association. Join today! slfrleflgl RECORD NUMBER SURVIVE EXAMS A record number of Ul students made it through final exams in 1982-83, and campus authorities cite the Student Alumni Associa- tion's Survival Kits as the primary reason. "Amazing, We are seeing a resiliency," said Jasper Test of the Finals Crisis Center. "Our case load was down in the big trouble areas-apathy, coffee-stomach, sweetless- ness, and that lonesome feeling that nobody cares but the registrar. This year parents and friends came through with Kits full of goodies, and the students toughed it out." Mary Beeplus, journalism major from Dubuque, agreed. "I used to lose my head and my caloric reserve," she said, "But this year when the books got to me I reached for some raisins, reread the card from my folks that came in the Kit. Next thing you know, I aced three exams." Burton Cram, a physics major from Oelwein, put it simply: "Four finals. Lots of numbers. Nervous. No sleep. Survival Kit! Cheese! Crackers! Candy! Care! Four Bs. Thanks, Alumni Association." ixlflti -iii, I r-A S N .Thisls The University of Iowa Foundation, ince it was founded in 1956, The University of Iowa Foundation has received more than S94 million in gifts and pledges from generous alumni and friends of The University of lowa. These contributions are instrumental to your University's tradition of excellence. Testimonies to the importance of private support are these examples of the many ways private gifts touch lives at the University: 0 The Joffrey ll Dancers. the "farm team" of the Joffrey Ballet, completed a five-week residency at Iowa during the summer of 1982. It was the longest residency outside of New York in the ballet's 13'year history. Nearly 550,000 in gifts from individuals, corporations, businesses and foundations made the Joffrey ll's exciting stay possible for lowans. lt was the first of what will become annual residencies of major professional dance companies at the Ul, 1 f 'X 0 Senior philosophy major Maggie Little was recently awarded a Rhodes ' Scholarship to study at Oxford University. She enrolled at the UI in 1979 as a Presidential Scholar. Funds for this prestigious award- - and for more than 4150 other annual scholarships and loan funds 1based on academic excellence or needj-have resulted from private gifts through the Foundation. These are administered through the Universitys Office of Student Financial Aid. Maintaining and strength' N f 4 1 ix l lx W. ening these scholarships and loans is a top '1 2 ' I A priority for both the Foundation and the l X'-1 1 University. Ml fi , A . A ..,,. rv in .vmwlw 1 4' I '- A ejyzl V. ,. z ' ' f' -"' ,f .- V f .v,.jjjg.,1 ...W "W,yN"f'f7?V7 V f ,. .:Ij:.IQg.ggg'2igg,:E5. .,7zf2V.1fz.1.Vz:1-sz-.1-'V- . , Q, 2 , -153 1. . Q , , . '-l..:.'j'1'3l.,f::A . 5 Z.: .-.-..,.,. .,.,. V. ,.,,, 1 'A ' 2" 1 mfKwwmuiiffsiiztwssmaiawfgf , ,Ma ..., M...,,..W WMMWMM. 0 Generous alumni and friends contributed more than S800,000 to the Foundation toward the restoration of Old Capitol. which was completed and designated a National Historic Landmark in 1976. Y Examples of other capital gifts for buildings and major improvements on the lowa campus include: the Museum of Art 119681 and its Carver Wing 119763, the Alumni Center 119761, the Health Sciences Library 119741, . O World-renowned physicist James Van Allen heads the Department of Physics and Astronomy. Van Allen, perhaps best known for his discovery of the Van Allen radiation belts that circle the earth's outer atmos- I A.-' ' , . ' , gage. 5 3 5, KH - -AIV Z , , ,, 'W fvmiiiff f 'C' - is A' Q ,nm ANY? V, 1. - I 1 wi ..- . ,aa AQ H itftiiilv W "" x.:':7afta...,-1---vi 4' f 'N if ff , 4 f? vi.:-0 ff I I ff ff! 0640 I 1 1 W 4 1 1 S Y 1 . . 1 f E - .. 1 1 y 4 1 if as W, wg 1 5 r 1 2 il l fs fi 5' lf if 2 0 The 15,000-seat Carver-Hawkeye Arena opened in January 1983. The project, which also will bring about remodeling of the Field House and other improvements for student recreation, generated more than S10 million in private contributions. ,V X ,,f ,,..,, Q H A , 1i rr A ju :riff .i,. iii" 0 The Ul College of Medicine's Cardio- vascular Center was made possible by gifts totaling more than S2 million from generous individuals, corporations, foundations and businesses. The Center, which was dedicated in 1982, provides core facilities for training, continuing education and research. Private generosity brings vitality to all the arts at the University, where artistic excellence is an important part of a strong liberal arts tradition. 0 An extensive collection of "Railroad- iana" was added to the Ul Libraries' Special Collections in 1982, joining hundreds of rare books, manuscripts, maps and other treasures. The railroad memorabilia includes passenger schedules, employee timetables, books and individual station reports, some dating to the 18005. Private support has strengthened the Libraries in many ways. The Ul Foundation is aware that a great library is at the core of scholarly excellence. phere, is one of 12 Ul professors who have been honored as Carver Professors. These distinguished professorships were endowed in 1971 by the late Muscatine industrialist Roy J. Carver to recognize distinguished teaching and . scholarship at the University. The Foun- dation is committed to enhancing and rewarding faculty excellence. Each year thousands of alumni and friends of the University 1including businesses and organizationsj contribute millions of dollars to the Ul Foundation to strengthen lowa in countless ways. These gifts touch lives. The Ul Foundation is committed to expanding the base of private support, and we take our work seriously. We want to do more. The University of Iowa Foundation Alumni Center lowa City, Iowa 52242 ince their first appearance at the University of lowa in the late 1800's, the fraternity and sorority system has maintained a high profile in the roles of emphasizing academics, community service, leadership and, of course, social activities. No other year, however, was filled with as much enthusiasm, dedication and good fun as 1983. More students took part in more events than any year before. There were more philanthropies this year, with the most dollars ever raised here for charities. Of course, there were the usual parties, exchanges and the big event of the year, Greek Week. But above all, it was the Greek tradition that was preserved this year, more strongly than ever before. Some would say that it was this tradition that attracted them to the Greek system. lt's a sense of belonging, involvement and accomplishment. Besides, it's a lot of fun. Greek Life Leadership Service Scholarship WT lu T 'Nix ,Te flffg s2.sQfH Sis',,,Z in it 'i'i3'lilOn Gi. ' ,' . X pra' 'N-X 99 Jrsafomy Qgme: it G0 iff :nina Herky cheers on Lambda Chi Alpha frater- The work of a pledge is never done. nity and Sigma Kappa sorority in the annu- al teter-tooter a thon for MD This fraternity man will do almost any- thing to win, in the Delta Gamma anchor splash competition. Q3 gig MQ. . Q 5 K ,Q W . Mmxmxx. Q K .... A 'T K fi,-'fl :Eff xi?-233. -YQTLQT: , XX.. Women's Pan-hellenic Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi Pan-hellenic: "ln reality it means women in every sorority," said Hope Truckenmiller, a junior and the 1983 president of the Pan-hel- lenic Association Council, the gov- erning body for all sororities. Each November, representatives, two from each sorority, as well as an executive council are elected to the council for a year's term. Representatives act as liasons be- tween the council and individual houses. "We pass information on and keep each other informed about things like Greek Week," Truckenmiller said. The council also plans and co- ordinates activities such as Greek lnteraction, exchanges, public rela- tions campaigns, the house- mothers, tea, and the faculty and Chamber of Commerce's wine and 5 i cheese party at its weekly meet- ings. "The council does a lot with phil- anthropies," Truckenmiller said. Over 52,000 was raised for the American Red Cross this year. "We had all the sororities and fraternities save up their pennies," she said. Representatives also went door to door for the heart fund. As president, Truckenmiller has many responsibilities: meeting with house presidents, attending work- shops and scholarship meetings, handling unexpected changes and being on award election commit- tees. "There's a lot of things l have to do that l really don't know yet," she said. But Truckenmiller added, "Being president doesn't take up as much time as being chairman of the PR committee," the position she previously held. Truckenmiller hopes to see a re- scheduling and rearrangement of rush parties for the increasing num- ber of women wanting to become involved with the Greek system. "Close to 900 women went through rush this year," she said. Alpha Chi Omega was a "part of 5 Pan-hellenic Executive Council - First Row: P, Vornbrock, C, Sebolt, H T k ll A V Z B H t g Second Row:G, Ganske, T Ayl S D J G k S St K Layer, J. Westhoff, K. Evoy. it" as they swept the spirit award, a third place Follies finish and runner- up in participation points during Greek Week. The week's highlights also in- cluded awards for the highest pledge GPA and most money raised by a philanthropy at the SLS ban- quet and a first place finish in Greek Olympics. Outstanding individuals include Sharon Mulcahy, Greek Week and Dance Marathon executive coun- cils, Christine Walsh, Greek Editor for the Hawkeye Yearbook, Carol Koeppel, Follies directorg Karen Ax- ness, Dance Marathon exec., and Susie Yaeger, student senator. Semester highlights included a first place finish in the IFC-Panhell penny drive, a country club ex- change with Delta Chi, second place finish in the Betas' softball tourney and a Halloween exchange with the Delts. The chapter house received mi- nor surgery as a chapter room was added on to the lower level. The house also said goodbye to their housemother, 'Mom' Aldrich, as she retired after 18 years of service. She ain't heavy: Alpha Chi house Sandy Swanson gets a lift from Chris Walsh and Sharon Wolbers. l The Alpha Chis plead exemption from the noise ordinance to an overwhelmed Iowa City policeman. The Greeks were a con- stant target for ordinance violations. ADPi housemother Annette Clark gets a proposal from a Sig Chi at the pledging night party. ALPHA CHI OMEGA: Front row: V. Knight. R Reutter, K. Ritscher, J. Sohn, L. Kennedy, C. Claeys, S. Fernau, J. Dutton, K, Welch. Second row: G. Bunyori, S. Yaeger, D. Durian, A. Miller, B. Cooper, M. Hein, C. Cooper, J. Sykora, K. Johnson. C. Weeks, S. Tobler, B. Van Maanen, B. Bruce, K. Hedberg. J. Woods, S. Wetzsteon. D. Engel, Third row: K. Lesher, D. Runyon, D. Encapera, D. Swedlund, G. Krupp, P. Merril, S Loving, K. Williamson, L. Lisbona, "Mom" Aldrich. S. Hogan, L. John son, A. Fairchild, J. Ruhs, E. Roman, S. Moriarty, S. Stoga, S. Ambrose. E. Otters, C. Engen. Fourth row: C. Leenheers, L. Dobner. S. Burson, K Hill, M. Froumis, K, Bigler, K. Berglund, M. Sneed, S. Swanson, T. Ro D. Hornof, K. Anderson, S. Carter, K. O'Brien, B. Bolen, S. Sojka. od, K Coffin, M, Freeman, S. Hlavka, B, Johnson, B. Gilchrist, B. Kornstad, T Kokinis, A. Barry, J. Haase. Fifth row: Anne-Rene Steele, A. Easton Hopkins, P. Paca, J, Hazelfeldt, J. Miller, A. Copeland. C. Daasch, Mulcahy, P. Burqe, A, Wolf, K. Reif, L. Maas, B. Meyer, K. Reif Heidel, K. Parkinson, J. Turner, C, Callahan, K. Bereiter, A. Koerner T S S D Eddy. L. Miller. Sixth Row: J. Kenniston, L. Lage, J. Coen, L. Olsen, B. Higgins, C. Hanks. C. Barding, S. Ciommels, J. Hill, K. Baker, A. Dwyer, L. Burks. Seventh row: J. Straight, S. Evers, K. Axness, C. Walsh, K. Pierson, A. Sered, K. McLain, C. Neer, D. Neihof, K. Weber, D, King, P. Flinn, D, Dee, C. Koeppel, S. Baumeister, T. Sitz, C. Keating, S. Wolbers. Not pictured: R. Justis, L. Rasmussen, J. Brumbaush, K, Carpenter, C. Wintz, D. DePrey, A. Foster. Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Phi Alpha Xi Delta Ccontinued from page 1621 Alpha Delta Pi participated in more Greek life and made more ap- pearances on campus this year, ac- cording to house president Kathy Ferguson. The ADPis started off the year right teaming up with the Delts for the Homecoming "sweepstakes" float division winner, an October- fest fall party and a Thanksgiving dinner for six area underprivileged families. The year was topped of with pledge prom, a house skip to Ames for a surprise party for an alum and the ADPi golf tourney for the Ron- ald McDonald house. Active house members included: Panhellenic members Amy VanZo- ALPHA DELTA Pl, Front row: C. Krief, D. Getz, C. Bixby, L. Tolifson, S. Walsh, C. Farmer, A. Pleotis, C. Hircsh, T. Anderson, K. Lape, S. Dunn, M. Pinada, L. Ellman, S. Jackson, L. Blackburn, K. Shorr, J. Clarke, C. Blanco, A. Bitter, A. Thuenen. Second row: S. Koch, M. Darr, K. Kerwin, T. Andersen, C. Chittick, C. Fischer, L. Morzoratti, T. Kazos, P. Spaulding, C. Bennett, J. Boemmel, L. Laursen, J. Wiese, J. Dunnum, S. Fietter, L. Nelson, D. Rizzolo, C. Kenny, K. Pieters, K. Cavanaugh, H. Case. Third row: P. Erschen, S. Auh, K. Evoy, S. Hanilton, S. Boben- house, S. Conroy, J. Hare, R. McQuary, G. Quick, J. Hare, B. Good, K. Anderson, M. Whitefield, M. Wagner, S. King, P. Hagen, E. Chabot, K. Ferguson, R. Wax, J. Elmore. Fourth row: A. Dvorak, K. Seda, E. Hershner, K. Hambliton, B. Lonning, S. Kunik, T. Cook, A. VanZomeran, C. Rafferty, L. Maxwell, J. Holman. Fifth row: K. Stokley, D. Carlson, L. McDonnell, K. Layer, M. DePorter, S. Peterson, T. Heckenberg, L. LeMaster, M. Keely, L. Handelman, N. Thompson, K. Marshel, J. Shea. K. Carter, R. DenKlau, L. Sanders, L. Lashansky, L. Blair, J. Whilhemi, T. Kaloupek, L. Anderson, M. Colloton, J. Elmore, R. Quintero. ALPHA PHI, First row: R. Mathis, K. Mullen, K. Bailey, R. Kirsch, K. Dirks, L. Johnson. Second row: M. Thompson, D. Finn, K. Scales, S. Eberhart, B. Bottoni, S. Seaberg, S. Magnes, H. Moeller, L. Johnson, C. Langenberg, P. Nielson, J. Crane. Third row: S. Vavak, C. Mayer, C. Stoutner, M. Mayer, A. Hanna, C. Dorothy, A. Metge, L. Neville, M. Nemecheck, L. Postel, S. Diehl. Fourth row: J. Hershberger, S. Belzer, K. Holmstrom, A. Marvin, M. VanRyan, K. Lynch, M. Kelly, L. Smith, L. Mikuta, K. Faust, P. Zarlin, K. Kingsley, C. Remien, L. Pleune, S. Levin, L. Wright, K. Asher, L. Schilke, A. Tallman, S. Rosenthal, L. Bottoni, L. Wulf, L. Marcley, J. Brick, G. Sawyer, J. Rehen. Fifth row: M. Bailey, K. Weber, J. McQuilIen, A. Puckett, M. Saupe, A. Herberger, B. Silverman, B. Pleune, H. Truckenmiller, M. Murray, L. Moss, J. Miller, L. Rensch, A. J. Greene, C. Dunley, M. Mengeling, S. Kirsch, K. Fosser, L. DesEn- fants, M. Lousberg, W. Hughes, S. Cordes, K. Kersey, R. Breckenridge. A. Grier, F. Graziano, K. Cothrell, M. Tully. Sixth row: A. Ellingson, J. Malott, J. Kelleher, S. Oetken, K. Head, N. Joseph, L. Freund, K. Zaiser, M. Kelleher, T. Scheffert, K. Mitch, J. Webb, C. Montgomery, R. Britt, V. Yonan, P. Grant, N. Kersey, S. Siegel, K. McFarland, A. MacDowall, D. Rouse, E. Rosenfelt, K. Sierp, A. Boughton, S. Krug, B. Turner, L. Jamieson, C. Danielson, D. Mclntosh, P. Caplan, H. James, S. Cardia, P. Geurink, M. Michuda, J. Nunn, Seventh row: B. Sidles, K. Jordon, Not Present: A. Breckner, A. Huch, J. Schuldl, K. Stopps, R. Breckenridge. A. VanAtta, D. Alstrin, J. Tharp, L. Weber, S. Vaughan, S. Letz, B. Knutson, T. Jones, J. Hurwitz, C. Taube, J. Mosbarger, B. Heard, K. Schmitt. meren, Kathy Layer and Kathy Evoy, Greek Week executive mem- ber Bethe Lonningg Kathy Fergu- son, co-director of the Greek Devel- opment conference, and four pom- pom girls. The ADPis also took second in the Greek penny drive and in the Delta Gamma Anchor Splash. The house would also like to con- gratulate housemom Annette Clark, who was chosen president of the Lll housemother association. "The lowa Historical Register has recognized the Alpha Phi house as a historical landmark," said Pam Geurink. The 108-year-old Carson as--A Mansion hosted a tea with local dig- nitaries to celebrate its acceptance. "We encourage the public to tour the house," Mrs. B., the Alpha Phi housemother, said. With a pledge class of 47, A Phi is the largest sorority on campus at 138 members. ln addition, they boast the new Panhellenic presi- dent, Hope Truckenmillerg Greek Week co-director Ann Herbergerg Homecoming '82 member Karen Bailey, '83 member Marie Michudag and Dance Marathon public rela- tions director Julie Nunn. First semester highlights includ- ed their annual kidnap where house- : A mothers were held for a serenade ransom, a "second hand rose" fall party, a Halloween exchange with Pi Kappa Alpha and a heaven n' hell party with the Fijis. Second Semester included an "A Fiesta" party for the heart fund, a formal at the Athletic Club and a spring luau at the Hawaiian lnn. Community philanthropies high- lighted the year for Alpha Xi Delta. ln September, the AXiD's teamed up with Pi Kappa Alpha to host a softball marathon for asthma, play- ing for 24 hours against various Greek teams. The house also sponsored a ALPHA Xl DELTA, Front row: A. Zik, S. Ko, L. Altman, R. Minish, L.K. C. Meir, J. Jorgensen, S. Check, J. Mauldin, K. Martin, D, Foresi, K. Rumple, D. Davis, S. Killian. Second row: J. Miller, G. Bench, C. Alyea, Zwaggerman, J. Niffenagger, Sixth row: P. Harrington, J, Lenz, C. J. Browning, S. Barry, H. Garton, S. Barry, M. Greer, K, Novak, M. Mueller, J. Mozena, N. Thilo, C. May, C. Scott, B. Arnold, M.J, Heman, Honald, K. Blume. Third row: B. Hahn, J. Nine, S. Olsen, J. Ludwig, D. R. Stump, B. Bienlien, S. Minneman, C. Latta. Seventh row: J. Jones, D. Gary, C. Johnson, K. McPeek, L. Kohler, V. Harper lhousemotherl, K. Anderson, G. Hantleman, S. Walling, S. Danielson, A. Schulte, D. Gre- Bracly, J. Jablonski. T. Morrison. Fourth row: D. Bucher, M. Albright, A. goire, C. Rinella, L. Ingersall, S. Coleman, J. Swan, K. Daughtee, B. Morrman, K. Ballard, A. Silsby, A, Verhoven, D. Cunningham, T. Dun- Miller, M. Smith, L. Hoffman, G. Altfilisch. can, C.L. Butts, D. Huntsinger. Fifth row: R. Hayes, S. Pinnow, J. Leone, 2.2.34 Randall Mathis gets a lift from Ann Her- berger at the Alpha Phi pledge skate. Mashers: The AXiDs go A.W.O.L. with their favorite corporal, Klinger. Brownie troop for the year, holding special events such as a Christmas tree-trimming party complete with a visit from Santa. ln addition, the women participat- ed in the Johnson County CPR mar- athon, certifying the entire house. They also contributed to the Going Hawaiian, Karen Bailey receives sup- port from Greg Hawes, Randy Ross and Tony Perucca at the Alpha Phi Luau. Thanksgiving food drive. Unique theme parties included a MASH fall party and a Mad Hatter exchange with Sigma Pi. The Alpha Phis sang their hearts out delivering singing valentines for the heart fund and contributed greatly to the health organization. Dawn Henson and Pam Gates were out on a limb after Delta Gamma fall pledging. Teaming up, the Chi Omegas and the Delts raised money for diabetes. Chi Omega Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma lnvolvement was the key word for Chi Omega this year. "We're involved in a variety of activities, but we're still individuals within a group working toward the success of Chi Omega," said Linda Morri- sey, state coordinator of MISCA- MAPCA. Offices held by members includ- ed: co-director of Riverfest Cathy Leahy, Greek Week secretary Shawn Sabing Dance Marathon scheduling-coordinator, Lisa Humesg and two new Panhellenic posts held by Beth Hartung and Pat Vornbrock. Chi Omegas participated in Homecoming week, Dance Mara- thon with a third place overall finish and were No. 1 in sorority intramu- ral basketball and football rankings. First semester events were high- lighted by a hayrack ride and the Chi Omega-Delta Tau Delta Skate-a- thon for diabetes. ln April, their founder's day was toasted with chapters from lowa State and UNI. ln addition, they par- ticipated in all Greek Week events, placing first in Follies. A i "Running" was the theme of the Tri-Delts' philanthropy this year. The Tri-Delts were the co-chairmen for Eby's Marathon, held as a quali- fying race for the Boston Marathon. "lt turned out as a great success with over 6,000 runners compet- ing," said Jane Schiemda. The year was highlighted with a fall "Deltas in the Swiss Alps" par- ty, a golf exchange, a road rally with the Fijis and a formal at Stouffer's. ln addition, Dad's day was held at the union with the girls performing a musical score from "A Chorus Line." Tri-Delts had a successful year academically, moving up to No. 3 in the sorority rankings. "Our house is very pleased with how we're mov- ing up scholasticallyf' Schiemda said. "We're also proud of Sandy Den- eau and Jean Gerk, our newly elect- ed members of the executive board of Panhellenic as well as Stephanie McGinnis, who is PR director for Greek week," she said. Over 52,000 was raised for the Foundation for the Blind by the fourth annual Delta Gamma An- chor Splash. The week's events included a pre-party at the Fieldhouse bar, a Mr. Legs contest and a most beauti- ful eyes competition. Events culmi- nated in the All-Greek swim meet where Alpha Phi, Phi Psi and Sigma Chi reigned. Students from the lowa Braille Sight Saving school also par- ticipated. DGs ranked third in all sorority GPA. They also wish to recognize Kerry Steward, who swam her way to Nationals, and Chris Rolf who was awarded a Rotary scholarship to study in Australia. The house hosted a fall barn par- ty, a Christmas party at the Elks club and a formal in Cedar Rapids. The DGs say farewell to Mom Hall, who retired after 12 years, and welcome their new housemother, Florence Hoffman. 1 -4 wal Freshening up before a Tri-Delt formal are Carol Swanson, Peiper Johnson and dates. CHI OMEGA: Front row: J. Marx, W. Crowe, D. Babcock, A, Branecki A. Swan, J. Nelson, P. David, S. Danielson, R. Miller. Second row: C Jacobsen, C. Loonan, L. Krahenbuhl, L. Courtney, M, Prohaska, J. Magel, M. Moran, C. Tilton, C. Greenwood, A. Moore, K. Young, A. Drew, J. Motyl, P. Vornbrock. Third row: F. VanGorp, J, Weis, J. Brashaw, B. Varga, M. O'Connor, B. Freese, L. Blanchard, J, Donaldson J. Demanett, J. Wilson, C. Zakoian, K. Turk. Fourth row: J. O'Connor T. Devitt, M. Pesch, S. Cappelli, J. Shaner, K, Fink, T. Maxwell, S, Conley, B. Black, D. Magruder, N. Nagorner, W, Merryman, K. Brown J. Nelson, K. Thompson. Fifth row: J, Donaldson, K. Matthew, K. Kaltsulas, L. Morrisey, K. Johnson. S. Freund, E. Aherne, D. Morris, C. Morris, S. Wier, J. Cole, L. Hanson, C. Wilson, K. Magruder, C. Leahy, B. Burke. Not pictured: P. Peterson, J, Dunham, D. Schwartz, L. Beal, L. Weber, K. Schmitz, K. DeSaute, H. Speer, V. Swartz, G. Pate, N. Kelm P. Velman, L. Pouba, B. Ahlquist, K. O'Connel, S. McDaniel, J, Camp- bell, A. Jarnagin, C. Eddy, M. Crow, P. Murphy, P, Dillon, J, Boesen, B, Hartung, J. Brennan, T. Tack, L. Simon, J. Willianson, L. Hines, K. Christensen, S. Patterson, J. Simpson, S. Crossen, S. Sabin, B. John- son, C. Turnmire, T. Kigin, J. Fotch, P. Brodie, S, McNammee, C Slavens. DELTA DELTA DELTA, Front row: T. McNabb, B, Fitzsimrnons, A. Atkielski, S. Martin, K. McCann, L. Scheindel, G. Eckhardt, D, Weidevin, K. Steichen, C. Sink, L. Rohde, C. Bader, L. Paytash, S, Hanaway, C. Penningroth, T. Jones, R. Mr:Cright, K. Youstra, Second row: B, Chase, T. Wessel, D. Brazell, K. Keegan, J. Swanson, L. Gilbert, L. Hinkle, E. Hogan, T. Diers, D. Dubishar, P. Kern, L. Kunze, A, Kaasa, J. Isaacson, K. Kuhlman, P. Mobley, K. Rieger, S, Duffy, G, Wadsworth, B. Pare, Third row: J. Baller, J. Stark, S. Deneau, C. Wirtz, R. Jesperson, C. Swanson, K. Nelson, R. Kennedy, J. Houg, J. Bullock, N, Rundle, S. McGinnis, C. Mordini, V. Ross, S. Scholl, S. Friedlander, A. Tevillyan, J. Schmeida, L. Keesey, M. Beaird, J. Lewis, D. Gifford, H. Haller, A. Diekman, Not pictured: S. Adams, S. Adams, A. Altoff, S. Belisle, J. Burnham, L. Calta, L. Deaton, J.A. Ermer, K. Gates, J. Gerhardt, J. Gerk, L. Greb, J. Haarstick, J. Johnson, P. Johnson, L. Lampo, D. Lamm, T. Larkin, D. Lawson, L. Lawson, D. Ley, L. Ley, B. Loughlin, J. Overton, K. Owen, S. Platter, B. Persels, E. Rietz, M. Sammon, D. Teubel, A. Wagner, K. Yori, J. Young, J. Bowman, J. Cater, L. Clay' brook, S. Delaney, L. Dubishar, E. Jantsch, M. Kiliper, T. Kreiter, L. Lampo, M. Maas, S. Ralston, J. Saylor, S. Stoneback, T. Thorton, L. Tolbert, L. Weiss, S. Wiese, M. Zuber. iff 77' 25351 ,ew Esate 1 A DELTA GAMMA: Front row: M. Collison. L. Schechtman, J. Backhaus, B. Tewksbury, M. Fairall, A. Cheeves, N. McNichols, J. Brumley, A. Christensen, J, Henrich, D. Slocum, P. Ritchie, S. Farris, S. Stagg, H. McNeal, Second row: C, Visin, A. Williams, D. Mercer, K. Rohlfs, S. Brauns, J. Staab, M. Seehausen, J. Zimmerman, S. Hicks, C, Vanlngen, J. Austa, N, Schwandt, B. Myers, L. Steele, L. London, C. Welch, K. Kubitz. Third row: S. Labuschagne, J, Grube, D. Shaw, T. Conley, A. Baumel, S. Schwarz, J. Perozzi, M. Kerwin, D. Warren, C. Wagner, A. Dietz, D, Townsend, P. Kornegay, K. Kaisner, S. Trainor, J. Stemmer- man, A. Peterson, L. Mueller, L. Starmann, D. Schleder, M, Webber, Fourth row: M. Kunkle, C. Gorman, A. Hughes, J. Hillebrande, K. Flaherty, B. Gardner, T. Wirtz, M. Bempke, T, Selleck, L. Costanzo, J. Frycklund, A. Trainor, J. Hilgendorf, J. VanWerden, S. Baller, M, Pe caut. Fifth row: S. Readinger, L. Weber, P. Gates, S. Anderegg, J. Lundquist, J. Lauder, J. Anthony, L. Vanlngen, M, Miller. Sixth row: S. Butler, K. Niemann, K. Schmidt, B. Arnold, Mom Hoffman, S. Cahoy, L. Fedderson, K. Huizinga, S. Dorner. Seventh row: C. Sir, J. Kimber, J, Lickteig, A. Magnuson, S. Nelson, P. Wicks, M. Hogan, Not pictured: S. Bakke, S, Behls, D. Boilon, C. Brunton, K. Carlson, J. Carmichael, J, Christian, C. Coin, S. Cooke, B. Cornelius, K. Costanzo, L. Dunn, L. Feuerschwenger, K. Forney, J. Forrest, J. Goodman, L. Heckenhauer, D. Henson, J. Macklin, M.S. Murphy, G. Murphy, J. Olson, P. Peiffer, C. Roberts, J. Rotter, D. Schlindwein, K. Stewart, K. Thomas, J. Westhoff. Little Sisters: HAVING FUN "lt's someone who will sew on a button, chug a few beers downtown or lend an ear. That's what little sisters are all about," Doug Hallen- dorf, a Lambda Chi Alpha senior, said. "l think that we help provide the brother-sister relationship that many guys miss when they leave home," Shannon Loeffelholz, a Lambda Chi little sister, said. "The little sister program is an extension or a substitute for the family you leave behind," Sigma Chi Gary Wolbers said. Over three-fourths of Lll fraterni- ties participate in the little sister program. There is an informal rush period in the fall where each house chooses members "in much the same way we choose our own mem- bers based on personality and inter- est," Hallendorf said. "We require all the girls to talk to all members at least once and find out one fact about them to write in a book," Loeffelholz said. "ln addi- tion, they are encouraged to get to know the active little sisters." Soon after pledging, the girls are matched up with a big brother, someone who will look after her, remind her of functions and intro- duce her to the guys. "Big brothers are there to come get you at the library at 2 a.m., go to your spring party or buy you a rose when you flunk a Micro exam," Sharon Wolbers, a Delta Tau Delta little sister, said. "You get really close. My little sister and l became best friends," Todd Samberg of Delta Tau Delta said. "lt's important that they get to Two Lambda Chi little sisters take time out to pose with "relatives" at Lambda Chi's winter 'Chalet'. know the guys because the little sister program is really just an ex- tension of the house," Loeffelholz said. "Our function is to comple- ment the organization, to be an out- reach. Our purpose is not to exist as a separate sorority." On the other hand, Becky Snella, a Lambda Chi Alpha little sister, be- came interested in sororities through the house. "l decided to rush after seeing the close ties and experiences that were shared in the house." "We really keep the guys hyped up," Beth Kornstad, a Delta Chi lit- tle sister, said. "We're the real back- bone when spirits are down." "Being a little sister gave me a chance to meet guys and know them on a more permanent basis," Sharon Wolbers said. "Where else can you have a pumpkin seed fight or dance on a bar?" she said. "lt's really an infor- mal atmosphere." "Little sister 'parties are the one place you can be yourself," Snella said. "We do crazy line dances and make up games. lt's really wild. "l'll never forget the shower func- tions," she said. "The most obnox- ious guy or girl always hits the showers." Lori Maas, a Sigma Nu little sis- ter, sees it as a place where she can have fun and not worry about dat- ing pressure. "But you have to look around for the right house," she said. "The lit- tle sisters are not the guys' last chance for a date." "l remember the little sis lock- out. About half the guys snuck back in. They were ready for us with fire extinguishers and shaving cream," Gary Wolbers said. "The friendly, understanding face of a surrogate sister helps you through the painstaking times of college life," he said. "A good little sister program helps you weather the lows and celebrate the highs." Delta Zetas their house. line up to welcome rushees to DELTA ZETA: Front row: K. Wieben, K. Cleland, L. Fogelson, Second row: G. Bugenhagen, J. Larson, K. Hansen, K, Atnip, M. Phillips, Third row: H. Frantz, T. Johnson, M. Coborn, K. Schuldt, L. Nagle, M. Bonde. Fourth row: L. Rahe, L. Harvey, C. Kiefer, B. Nichols, M. Russell, D. Masterson, K. Peterson. Not pictured: B. Ash, J. McCoy, S. Fawkes, K, Schmitz. Some Kappa Alpha Thetas escape for a moment from pledging night activities. Ax 'S ff ga GAMMA PHI BETA, Front row: S, Strasburg, C, Coglan, P. Hann, S Trotter, C Condon, L, Truaz, L. Carstensen, A. Prudie, C. Clark, M. Sammons, L. Hetzel, A, Terry, H. Kechriotis, J, Gilson, L, Pender, K. Cho. Second row: A, Welsch, K. Abbott, S, Ash, B, O'Connor. J. Gjerts, J. Gjertsen, J. McConnell, J, Wetzel, M. Schmidt, K. Griesser, M. Masik, D. Goldsworthy, B, Bargman, S. Eckm, K. Kasch. Third row: P. Koch, C Rhiner, M Stratton, L, Stratton, R. Gummon. B Deldrich, M, Brown, B Erickson, G Pelley. S. Moore, A. Stotzer. C. Lawler, L, Mottlooa, W Rosche, E. Strasburg, A, Stevenson, Fourth row: P. Rakowsky, T Asby, C. Pellett, L. Loomer, J. Sladek, K. Mildenhaur, L. Foreman, S. Schnoes, M. Barnes, L. Gaulke, K. Vandycke, B. Gaulke, S. Sommers, J. Wahlig. D. Morrison, Y Erickson, C. Daulkins. Fifth row: M. Meggison, L. Grilliot, L Rausch, K, Schmid, S Bell. L. Lunning. P, Fideler, K, Boden- hamer, J Gasperl, C, Zinger, A. Johnson, J. Slavens, A. Bondi, C, Sebolt. S Llsac. M A, Klingler, J. Spellman, K Blnkley, C. Braun, Sixth row: M. Kolhase, L. Birdsell, C. Carlin, T. Unger, M. Vangerpen, S. Meyer, T. Aylor, J. Kirsten, K. Louscher, J, Harkness, K. Swardenski, E. Carlson, J, Snare, T. Parsons, A. Petted, J. Kohlmorten, L, Neer, Sev- enth row: J, Johnston, M. Kursltes. L. Ronzoni, S. Harris, L. Sweem, L. Winston, S, Paca, L Kickbush, J. McNeilly, J. Kuntzler, H. Buckley, J. Willis, S. Burke, S Perry, S. Robertson, S. Ferndstrom, K. Knittle. K, Tvedt, K. Hansen. Gamma Phi Betas have the beat as they perform at their pledge-active kegger. This photo won the Hawkeye Yearbook crazy photo contest. Little Sisters Delta Zeta Kappa Alpha Theta Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Theta had a golden year at their national convention. They received the No. 1 scholarship award for Thetas across the coun- try as well as the Golden Kite award for all-around excellence. The Thetas also received a No. 1 ranking in Lll sorority GPA for the seventh consecutive semester. ln addition to studying, the The- tas also managed to raise the most pledges for Dance Marathon. An active social schedule includ- ed a fall riverboat ride on the Missis- sippi, a Theta-Beta beer 'n brats par- ty, a "playday" spring party at Kent State Park and such memora- ble exchanges as the evening cham- pagne breakfast with the Phi Psis. The Thetas also welcomed two new members to their household, a new housemother and cook. "We are known for our numerous interests and talents," said Gamma Phi Beta PR chairman Colleen Car- lin. "Mary Guhin, an alum, was homecoming queen, Cathy Sebolt was vice president of Panhell, Diane Goldsworthy set records in diving competition and Tana Parsons was a pom-pom girl." Gamma Phi remained top ranked in GPA and "this continues to be one of our top priorities," Carlin said. They are proud of Anne John- son, Panhell Honor Society and Or- der of Omega, Laura Rausch, Llni- versity Scholastic Citation Award winner, and Chris Zinger, Phi Beta Kappa. The year was highlighted with the annual Wild, Wild West fall par- ty in Hills, Homecoming week with the Delta Chis and a Christmas "fireside" with students and faculty members. ln April, the Gamma Phis held their annual Volleyball-a-thon, with proceeds donated to a local non- profit organization, and participated in an active Greek Week, retaining their 1982 participation title. KAPPA ALPHA THETAQ First row: C. Blake, L. Frantz, M. Meloy, J. Henies, B. Wikert, S. Thee, S. Stobee, Second row: L. VanVelzen, B. Boerkman, J. Marx, K. Arzbaerher, T. Stavros, T. Kelley, T. Wirtz, C. Ranney, T. Painter, G, Lauten, S. Schoonover, H, Granger, J. Nathan, J. Anderson, Third row: C. Springer, S. Felts, J. Demeulenaeke, D. Abra- movich, A. Greenfield, Fourth row: T. Garvin, J. Dennis, B. Rule, J. Chesilk, T. Kopen, J. Castonguay, L. Carstenen, J. Gloyfelty, T. Sharp, S. Rexroth, A. Trabert, R. Lewis, K, Hendricks Fifth row: J. Piorkowski, K. Gleeson, J. Cary, S. Snetzler, M, Wolfe, P. Christensen, D, Haut. C. Kunnert, L. Boyd, C. Hull, N, Curtin, Sixth row: N. Girod, S. Nosbish, K. Kindt, K. Flint, K. Cialiher, H. Riggs, D. Dombeck, J. Fensterman, M. Hass, J. Downing, K. Miletich, B. Shelgren, A. Reynolds, N. Kelly, M. Heirz, L. Gakrison, J. Glotfelty, N. Palumba, D. Avgekinds, Seventh row: S. Buger, M. Lund, A. Quinlan, M. Foley, K. Cary, Eighth row: P. Peterson, J. Wimpey, E. Hyland, K. Terrill, P. Eickelberg, K. Gambino, S. Hancher, J. Montgomery, B. Sierk, L. Moon, D. Luebbert, G. Garard. L. Blesz, K. Jackson, D. Johnson, K. Waltek, P. Johnson, J. Quinn, J. McCuskey, P. Bartlett. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA: Front row: K. McNesse, J. Rettenmaier, L. Frome, S. Rose, B.Mugge, J, Stull, L. Wade, L. Procter, R. Griggs, M. Lord, A. Laurence, B. McBridge, C. Johnson, M. Benning, M. Murphy. Second row: H. Boetteher, J. Remus, C. Sznajder, B. O'MaIley, A. Dunnell, J. Giesen, K. Blaesing, A. Cutler, M. Gillogly, L. Palmer, C. Seseman, C. Nowosielski, L. Kopecky, M. Fawcett, M. Brent, T. Miller, J. Fitzgibbons, M. Fitzpatrick. Third row: A, Desmet, T. Wilson, C. Weeks, B. O'Malley, A.M. Gruesson, C. Cohan, A. Dasso, L. Judisch, J. Culshaw, D. Waychoff, K. Weber, K, Falb, S. Helmick, K. Koch, L. Yanda, J. Gaps, M. Tomek. Fourth row: K. Greene, R. McClelland, B. Ryan, J. Forkasdi, J. Nottoli, A. Carlson, J. Berg, H. Reed, A. Mugge, J. Mueller. Fifth row: T. Foster, J, Luhrs, L. Ward, D. Stone, A. Humes, S. Luchtel, B. Herbrechtsmeyer, L. Hoag, K. Carlson, L. Mueller, J. Papan- tonis, S. Schneider, B. Burden, J.B. Gale, T. Myers, C. Whitmore, J. Figge, C. Neppl, A. Kobeski, C. Patterson. Sixth row: S. Clarity, L. Myers, E. Harvey, A. Menedez, S. Ekstrand, H. Barnes, J. Baer, S. Skinner, A. Bers, K. Hirsch, K. McCarthy, N. Ekstrand, K. Easom, M.A. Jester, L. Parker, J. Carsten, A. Hummel, J. Mackenzie, B. Brown. Not pictured: K. Fischer, L. Scroggs, K. Herbrechtsmeyer, P. Orloff, L. Rodawig, P. Stallman, K. Koch, P. Peterson, J. DenBesten, L. Lane, S. King, L.A. Chingerg, S. Jensen, M. McLaughlin, M. Love, K. Crroh, L. McElroy, M. O'NeiII, B. Jaegers, L. Maiwurn, J, Bodensteiner, A. Kust- sums. Two Pi Phis take time out with their favor ite men at Dad's Day. "Kappu Kappu Gama": A mechanical er- their dates at the fall Boxer Shorts party. ror provided laughs for the Kappas and Pl BETA PHI: Front raw: H. Olson, Second row: rushee, S. Robertson, P. Bryen, L. Knollenberg. S. Dykeman, K. Melton, B. Bruchshaw, M. Murphy, N. Bodorff. D. Demarco, K. Duve, J. Pope, N. Ledderer, L. Dennett. K, Roan. Third row: L. Bain, S. Voss. L. Collier, D. Heflin, C. Loudet. S. Schlievert, B. Sabbag, S. Provos, K. Slepika, A. Congress, D. Keogh, K. Hancock, A. Hemminger. D. Septer, rushee, L, Pozzi. Fourth row: T, Koirn, J. Mcdonald. K. Schuler, L. Koppen, L. Serrazin, C. McWilliams. R. Murphy. B. Stahmer, J. Jones, L. Masters, M. Kramer, M. Lundeen, S. Dillon, A. Gubble, S, Amend, Fifth row: G. Ganske, A. Dickinson, S. Wassom, L. Helm. S. Mitchell. M. Everist. L. Rembold, P. Tibbetts, L. Campbell, A, Larsen, R Rasmussen, J Galligher. S. Pabst, K. Kuta, L. Pozzi. Sixth row: L. McCormick. B. Danner, S. Froney, M. Stammer, S. Anderson, L. Gleichman, J. Schmidt. D. Spear, J. Burke, M. Manning, K. Woods, Seventh row: M. Millin. S. Fleming. N. Zuck, A. Defulio, A. Berger, S. Tischer, C. Maurer, K. Kalsem, T. Flaherty, K Peterson, R. Johns, S. Cox, K. Pitkin, C O'Connor, D. Jensen, S. Jolas. Eighth row: N. Torgerson, L. Swenson. K. Coreiri, L. Carlsen, K. Kirk- land, C. Putzler, C. Henderson, C. Scheetz. J. DeSiIva. K. Ankrum, S. Buenger, S. Flood, G. Tramontina. E. Wood, C. Valanis, M. Blum, Y Choudheiry, M. Kivlihan, K. Froning, K. Roan. Kappa Kappa Gamma Pi Beta Phi Sigma Kappa Kappa Kappa Gamma practiced a little "reverse chauvinism" this year with their "Men of Iowa" cal- endar, an altruism project to benefit the Bone Marrow Transplant Center at Lil hospitals. The year in brief included: a jump from seventh to fifth in Lil sorority GPAg a second overall and first place finish in swimming events in the Delta Gamma Anchor Splashg and the "most original" Homecom- ing float. ln September, the Kappas en- joyed their Manmouth Duo celebra- tion with the Pi Beta Phis, celebrat- ing the founding of both chapters in Manmouth, Illinois. ln addition, they held their annual barn party, a boxer shorts fall party and a Christmas party. Pi Beta Phi honored their house- mother, Hazel Trank, with an appre- ciation week to recognize her contri- butions to the house. Activities were planned for each day, with a formal birthday dinner with her family culminating the week. The house shared their Thanks- giving dinner with children from H- CAP as well as visiting Melrose Day Care Center with treats, games and songs. The house also made sweet sacks, with proceeds going to the Lions Club and the Community Ac- tion Program. Fall events included founder's day, a fall riverboat ride on the Mis- sissippi, scholarship week and dad's day at the Amanas. Second semester was highlighted with mom's day, senior farewell, and formal. "We're faced with the challenge of setting up an original pattern and routine. We can establish our own goals and broaden our experience of sorority life while getting to know each other", Jenny Haerer, presi- dent of Sigma Kappa, said. Encouraged to get to know each other, the 22 new pledges devel- oped projects such as "Sunshine Sigma" and "Heart Sisters." They also shared an ice cream sundae ., ii :., .. 2 ,W g ii. ,. ,ar X- ,M , if N J . . . ., g . Q - .. .,., L , S' -e A kk is- i' ii i-.ii S -'2- .Q YE . Q.. x A gigs ii Q X ,wi 5 9 Zeta Tau Alpha Sigma Delta Tau Herky Sunday with the pledges of Sigma Delta Tau. ln October, the house held a president's brunch with prominent community members to celebrate the chapter's week of giving. Dur- ing the week, the women provided various services for the communi- ty. With a 32 member pledge class, Zeta Tau Alpha almost doubled the size of their house, according to his- torian Jane Green. ln early October, the actives staged a "pledge kidnap break- fast." The favor was returned a few weeks later when they were abduct- ed and taken on a hayride by the pledges. The house philanthropy raised S300 for the Association of Retard- ed Citizens with fraternity members teaming up with ZTA Caddies for "best-shot golf." For the third year in a row, the house received a trophy for the lar- gest amount of contributions to the SIGMA KAPPA1 Fmnl row: M. McAllister, C. Swanson, M. Keul, M. Lipka, S. Griffin, E. Sttult, T Fk R Manthei, H Cosgrove, A.M. Lewis, M. Bechtold, J. Kapl S St cz, S D h me, S. Scott. M ddle row: J. Haerer, S. Ciesl D Ott s, M. Nelson, L. K ttch R. S lla, J. Reber, M. Mosher, L. Schaefer, J. Johnson, C. Bigerstaff, L. B gher, J. Conlon, B. Arendt, D. Clearir, M. Reiter, C. Guianne, C. B M. Streitmatter. J. Osborn. Back row: D. Thompson, S. Meyer, L. Rizzu M. Jarvey, M. McDonald, N. Woodruff, S. Nichols, M. Carlson, M.A. Dill J. Hollingsworth, M. Wmey, S. Gorman, A. Kraushaar, J. Beisetter, B. Stitzel, M. Patterson, D. Tuttle, C. Coyne, L. Garrett. Not pictured: C Hawkins. K. Kohrell, S. Carter, C. Testoet, M. Hardy, S. Vaughn, K. Dr low, E. Keeley, W. McClain, M. Stein, C. Formanek. W. Ward, L. D r Teetering for dollars, the Sigma Kappas and Lambda Chis teamed up to raise mon- ey for the March of Dimes. Sigma Kappa-Lambda Chi Alpha teeter-totterathon as well as trick or treating for UNICEF. Teamed up with Sigma Nu for the Homecoming bed races, the ZTAs again wrapped up the "best costume" title dressed as pall- bearers racing their coffins to the finish line. Party highlights included a West- ern Saloon Crush party in Hills and the annual Monte Carlo Casino night complete with craps, roulette and blackjack as well as prizes don- ated by local businesses. "We're trying to click in with the Greek system. We're getting in- volved with the Greek scene by in- teracting with other houses," said Mandy Frost of Sigma Delta Tau's first full year on campus. Clowning around before the Homecoming parade are Zetas Jennifer Hallendorff, Liz Lockhart, Lisa Steffen, Julie Whitham and Jane Green. They hoped to achieve this through group involvement in such things as the March of Dimes penny drive, the DG Anchor Splash and the AXiD softball-athon as well as through such outstanding members as Miss lowa Dana Mintzer and cheerleader Amy Zardberg. This year a house was purchased in time for formal rush thanks to the alumni, according to Frost. "The Quad-City alumni were in- credible," she said. "They were the key to purchasing the house and getting us as well as the house pre- pared for rush." Fall party was a special anniver- sary celebration, marking the first year for the house, complete with a cake, hats and streamers. SlCrMA DELTA TAU: Front row: J. Adashekl, M. Goldsmith, S. No- sanov, D. Pooch, R. Benjamin, B. Miller, J. Kolar, C. Byars, A. Pochter, Middle row: M. Adilman, S. Daniels, L. Padzensky, A. Zandberg, D. Wolf, J. Turovitz, C. Kreisman, C. Simon, J. Hoffman, S. Arkules, E. Eisei-nan, S. Flake, A. Kozlen, S. Adler. Back row: H. Levy, S. Kapplan, C. Penniman, L. Resnick, A. Castleman, M. Frost, C. Hockenberg, J. Meyer, R. Greenspann. T. Schmidt, R. Friedman, C. Savitt, J. Bookrnan, C, Crelfond, D. Mart. Not pictured: J. Berg, J. Knapp, H. Frishman, S. Kramer, A. Miller, D. Mitzner, P. Goodman, K. Poteshman, C. Shulman. ZETA TAU ALPHA: Front row: J. Larsen, S. Hundley, M. Lyle, D. Wardlaw, T Merbach, N. Thompson, J. Lukas, K. Duffy, S. Smith, L. McRoberts, L. Meadows, L. Lockhart, M. Taylor, A. Pratt. Second row: L. Myers, B. Burkert, A. Zelinskas, L. Levinson, J. Toyama, A. Snook, B. Ackmann, S. Ames, A. Sweeney, C. Zimlich, L. Lackie, J. Whitmam, R. Paulding, L. Scarbrough, T. Meyers, B. George, P. Colliflower, K. Kline. Back row: B. Barth, M. Mahoney, C. Riha, J. Hogarty, L. Peter- son, S. Bice, S. Gibbs, M. Cole, K. Halbach, G. Halley, S. Vrell, K. Thorborg, K. Johnson, K. Moran, D. lhlenfeldt, M. Larson, J. Hallendorf, C. Weise, D. Jordan, S. Roberts. Not pictured: B. Fairchild, J. Green, T. Happel, E. Hoover, L. Joens, L. Lande, B. Powell, R. Schatz, S. Smoothers, S. Steen, L. Steffens, L. Stein, N. Sutton. Followed by Waymond King, Herky leads the Iowa basketball players into the court. 'During one wrestling meet, l lost IO pounds," said Mike Mitchell of Delta Tau Delta. No, Mitchell is not a wrestler, he's the Hawkeye mascot Herky. Chairman David "Zippy" Gross, Eddie Parades, Rod Cheney and Mitchell were the men behind the mask, doing push-ups at football games, slapping five during bas- ketball or cheering for a pin at a wrestling meet. But the mascot does much more than cheer for the Hawks at sports events. He visits grade schools, birthday parties and bar openings. He has been in the Fourth of July and St. Patrick's Day parades and even delivered pumpkins to care centers on Halloween. Herky was originated about 23 years ago. The university sponsored a contest to name the mascot, and a little girl came up with "Herky," Delt members were recruit- ed to play the role. Two years ago, the university took over the funding for the mascot, allocating 515.00 for away game performances. This year two new Herky heads were construct- ed by the LII art department under Gross's supervision. Inside the 23-pound head, the guys wear a football helmet without the mask and shoulder pads for balance. "Doing push- ups is the worst. lt's really hard to balance the head with just your neck. Especially games like Northwestern," Cheney said. There are also Herky accessories like the sunglasses Gross made before hopping a plane for the Arizona State game. During basketball games, Herky wore Steve Car- fino's sweat pants. Herky has his own committee within the Delt house which selects the participants and judges them according to spirit, inter- est and enthusiasm. Amateurs must par- ticipate in an apprenticeship system start- ing off at birthday parties or grade schools and working up to sporting events. "The house is constantly training new members to take over when the seniors graduate," Gross said. "Herky is not a fan," Parades said. "He never boos a referee. instead, he is there to get the crowd fired up and help people enjoy themselves." "Herky is a lot of work both mentally and physically. He also takes up a lot of study time, averaging five functions a week," Cheney said. "But it's definitely worth it." "The kids are what the whole Herky deal is for. lt's great when you run out on a field with 40,000 screaming fans, but there is nothing like having a little girl come up to you and give you a great big hug," Mitchell said. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL - Front Row: E. Jones, R. Ryser, R. sen T. Brcka, C, Ehredl, B. Peterson, D. Rockwell. CK MR 2ATyi BC 1 R ss,T.Blodgett,J.C y ec. . no. ow z . a or. . arsen- M Lieb S Ta eman, M. Ber er, J, Li man. Row : . raviz . ev , . orowi z, . ALPHA EPSILON Pl - Front Row: D. Lipkin, D. Birz. Row 2: M. Kreda, Raven, S. Rubin, J. Sokol, P. Rosenbaum, M. Stone, P. Berger. Row 4. B. tll g p 3GKtL LyEH tEDlSJb JBj Interfraternity Council Alpha Epsilon Pi Beta Theta Pi Stallion Exchange with the ZTAs. "How are we unique?," Lip- kin pondered. "We're very close with one another. A lot of houses say they are, but we're really proud to call each other brother." Formal in the Windy City was the social event of the year for Beta Theta Pi, said junior Tony Perucca. More than 50 Betas and their dates headed for the Chicago Hyatt Regency in rented buses to "get out of iowa". The year's other highlights in- cluded the third annual sorority softball tourney, a dance marathon trophy for the most money pledged, Theta-Beta beer'n'brats and second place in fraternity intramurals. "Our goal was to get the house as a whole involved in the universi- ty. This year we had a lot more people involved," Perucca said. Active individuals included: Mike Harner, Greek Week treasurer, Tony Perucca, chairman of Greek Week V.l.P. night, Mark Cullum, editor of the Greek Hawkeye and QKingfQueenJ? "We stress scholarship. We're here primarily for an education," said David Lipkin, president of Al- pha Epsilon Pi. "We've jumped from No. 16 to No. 1 in fraternity GPA in just one semester." The AEPis also stressed philan- thropic projects. "Our policy is that you are part of the community and if you take from it, you should give something back." Projects included a winter sports party for the children at Systems Unlimited, Ace of Hearts Casino Night for the heart fund, a softball marathon for Mercy Hospital and volunteer work for senior citizens. "Our goal is to get our name known. We're getting stronger, moving ahead, each semester: we're building on the past," Lipkin said. "This year, we had the all-cam- pus jungle party complete with trees and a cave, participated in An- chorspash, and in Dance mara- thon," he said. Memorable exchanges included Camp Abe Lincoln with Sigma Del- ta Tau and a Red dance chairman for Homecoming and Chris Ebert, student alumni ambassador. Betas toast the islands at the Blue Ha- waii exchange with Kappa Alpha Theta. BETA THETA PI - Front Row: D, Athens, M. Ryan, M. Hamer, G. Robinson, D. Gannett, T. Staley, P. Nelson, L. Rank, S, Gibson, V. Diamandakis, T. Perucca, W. Keyes, C. Sprinkman. Row 2: D. Bone, B. Singer, E. Pappas, J. Fisher, C. Lilllbridge, L. Wieland, T. Rasmussen, D, Finanne, B. Callahan, D. Augustine, D. Necker, T. Welton. Row 3: J. Spaeth, E. Carlson, M, Compiano, S.AEggIeston, D. Larson, A. Lewis, C. Buss, S. Pang, K. Jaennicke, F. Braswell, C, Ebert, B. Stephens, M. Hoshaw, T. Reardon, D. Cullum, C. Slack. Not pictured: J. Hansberry, J. Dankle, P. Agnew, N. VanPatten, S. Nelson, M, Callum, S. Teasdale, R. Pritiken, K. Bardole, T. Holdsworth, B. McCraney, J. Dodd, M. Wuest, T. Beach, Steve Jacobsen, Lowell Raven and Mitch Nanman "go AEPi" at their all-cam- pus jungle party in September. Delta Chi Delta Tau Delta Delta Llpsilon DELTA CHI - FRONT ROW: J. Pirkel, D. Wilk, T. DeMarco, K. vens. L Willham. D. Klumpp, T Walker ROW 5: D Hedlund wi iber A ' ' r St h L f B C S B , . . . Le s, A. B , , Martinez, K. O B echt, P. ack, M. McLaug - Mitnick, M. Wilson, T. H llmer, J. ea stead, E. irkenst lin. ROW 2: T. Mich I G Eaton, B. K g r, G. Powell, M. Silver, J. Cazel, G. DeBlank, J. F ando, T. Hilbert, D. Perersen, D C p Il Shinkle, B. Hamlin, K Kersten. J. Bassanelli, D. Airy. ROW 3: D. J Stewart, D. Kinman, M, Schamberger, G. Mitten, M. Lor S Parker, T. Gribe, A, Kosieradzki, M. Evoy. D. Wettengale, B. Wood, Clizb D Lawy r, Not p tured: J. Beal, J. Burnstine, S. Campb Il S. Heldin, S Goldstein, B. Pearson, R. Thompson, D. Rubow, D J C ll J Coon, T Demanchelc. D. Drapier, M. Hunter, L Rockwell. Row 4: D, Th mpson, T. Parker, D. Knud n, B. Taylor, I I M Johnson. S. Khwaja, L, Oberman, J Raymouck, M A. Beardsley, T. P Il, B. K rcher, M. Stratt , J. Th man, R. S I T Star, C. White, G. Williams. The Delts and the ADPis pose by the "Iowa football machine" - the Homecoming sweepstakes winner. I I I Delta Chi had a banner year as they placed second in Follies and in Greek Week participation. The D Chis also started the year with the highest fraternity GPA, held the second annual Delta Chi-ARH kick-off and participated in the Greek penny drive and dance marathon. They also held many memorable exchanges, little sister bashes and after hours parties. Delta Tau Delta is working towards improving its grade point and intramu- ral standings, according to junior Bry- an Kelsen. "We went up in grades to No. 6 this year and were one of the top fraternity teams in all-university rankings, in- cluding a second place finish in wres- tling, he said. The Delts started off the year with a first place sweepstakes homecoming float with ADPi, a little sister pledge class of over 60, an Alpha Chi Omega 'haunted house exchange and a Heav- en 'n' Hell fall party complete with a death punch "hell" and champagne "heaven." Herky was busy this year at the Peach Bowl, NCAAS and various local events, said Kelsen. The Delts' Follies act with Pi Beta Phi won the 'ibest choreographed" award, and the Delts raised money for diabetes with Chi Omega. The house congratulates Phil Had- ley, IFC secretary, and Todd Sam- berg, Hawkeye Yearbook marketing manager. Delta Llpsilon became more in- volved in campus activities in l982- 83, said Mark Eastman, house presi- dent. For the first time in many years the DLIs participated in Greek Week. They also ran a philanthropy project with Alpha Phi, and their little sisters planned an All-Greek softball tourna- ment. Involvement did not detain the DC.ls from scholastic achievement or social events. This year, many graduates moved into professional and graduate studies. The DCIS held their traditional Hobo and Boxer Rebellion parties, weekly exchanges with sororities and their in- famous "cultural night" with the Del- ta Chis. mu DELTA TAU DELTA - FRONT ROW: K Wallman, D. Thiensen, S, Brainard, M Hunse, J. Weiss. G. Mathems, R, VanSurksum, J, Young. C, Olsen, S. Schneider. ROW 2: M. Figinshaw, B. Fletcher. B. Beale, S Trautman, B Honnold, D. Brown, S. Dewherst, M. Erb, S. Roth, B Medvec ROW 3: J. Svenson. E. Parades, S, Campbell, S. Lund, B Kamper, B Kusy, T Klmm. B. Walter, G, Clauser, R. Cheney, ROW 4 J. Walter, D. Jorgensen, D, Nerem, T Roemer, M. Dunlop, C. Standish, M Madden. J. Hillsten. S. Kothenbutal ROW 5: M. Bench, T Bombeck. S Petrillo, S, Casbar, D. Gross, M, Fassnaught. M. Crane. S Kjar. ROW 6: B McCall, B. Grow, S. Mayhan, M. Mitchell, J. Nuckles. S. Skinner, K. Krause, M. Moran Not pictured: B. Kelson. T Samberg, M. Kjar, M. Manfull, B. Koehn, S. Odekirk. S, Hughs, R. Hansen, DELTA UPSILON - FRONT ROW: G. Gerwe, R. Morrow, M. Eastman J. Smith, T Holm, J, Schall, R. Vandevoorte, R Devine. J. Crippes ROW 2: M Oros, R. Schultz, M. Gallo, M. Meyer, M. Sheker, K. Price, S Larson. G Baker. J. Ceryanec, S, Jennings, D Cooper. ROW 3: M McQuade. T, Hanson. J Ostrander, M, Arenson. T. Clark, T. Baldwin M, Lindeman. J McAfoos, D. Fair. T. Gallager, ROW 4: M. Emmercik B. Hager, B. Snader, K. Markham. P. Britt. L Heiser, B, Frazier, T Moore, T. Gish, M. Collins. ROW 5: B. Wilson, M, Griffin, J. MacDonald K. Wittimore, B. Hingtgen, R. Fulso, E. Pfohl, M. Bennett. T. Drown, J Stone. Not Pictured: F, Schick, B. Gerwe, C. Cole, J. Lee, P, Koerner The Delta Chis and Alpha Chis enjoy a At the first hint of spring, the DCIS are night at the club at their September coun- outdoors enjoying the "tops-down" weath- try club exchange. ET. Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha Phi Beta Sigma This year, Kappa Sigma furth- ered its goal of academic excellence by organizing a library, complete with a computer terminal, to allow members to complete assignments at home. The Kappa Sigs took the fraternity football division in intra- murals this year. Numerous ex- changes and special events were held, including two parents' day functions, a fall party and spring formal and numerous little sister parties. Hlndividuality- we are all indivi- duals striving for a common goal," said Steve Munz, president of Lambda Chi Alpha. Standouts included Homecoming king Jeff Emrich, Homecoming pa- rade director Dave Kunikg Joel Koeniguer and Steve Dingman, Hawkeye cheerleaders, and David Hansen, whose mother was the Lllls "Mother of the Year." The Lambda Chis also had a celebrity in their midst. Housemother lva Mae f'LMom B"J Bendt's book, "l Re- member," was published in Octo- ber. The year's events included the annual teeter-totter-a-thon, which raised 55,000 for the March of Dimes, the "most original" home- coming float, with Kappa Kappa Gamma, a third place Follies finish with Alpha Chi, and a contribution award in the dance marathon. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA - FRONT ROW: K. O'Connor, D. Parsons, D. Southard, J. Chmelka, B. Snell, E. Winberg, S. Hamilton, D. Hanson. ROW 2: B. Roland, G. Rice, R, Tiegs, J. Warland, D. Kunik, J. Dienst, S. Holcomb, L. Oxley, M. Zachmeyer, S. Long, J. Wolkup. ROW 3: G. Harvieux, D. Cantrill, C. Stamp, P. Wasta, D. Marshall, C. Colson, l. Bendt + tMom 4'B"j, S. Munz, T. Hoyt, A. Van Daele, J. Keebles, E. Schnittman, G. Wooff, S. Jones, B. Stratton, J. Emrich, D. Anderson, R. Raynor. KAPPA SIGMA - FRONT ROW: J. Lewis, J. Raftis, S. Weber. ROW 2: J. Houser, J. Dawley, K. Laner, M. Hunt, B. Lyon. ROW 3: E. Jorgensen, B. Murphy, D. Althoff, M. Spear. ROW 4: P. Downey, D. Matthew, M. Wyatt, S. Larson, D. Kooker, B. Miller, M, McSlivabi!z, B. Golke, B. Weiser. B. Dowell, P. Donovan, C. Esquela, J. Schultz, M. Baker. ROW 5: M. Dawley, J. Wilson, M. Baker. l 724 A' iff? gs.. l Carmen Cason receives a S100 check from Dean Phillip Hubbard and Paul Tomlinson for her winning entry in the Phi Beta Sigma essay contest. Lambda Chi's Joel Warland, Tom Hoyt and Jeff White "go in style" as best men at the Theta wedding exchange. The little sister program was also strong this year, with over 45 new members hosting events like a champagne breakfast, a wine 'n' cheese party, Canterbury Inn re- treats and a post-initiation party. The annual winter chalet and spring Hawaiian parties were also held, as well as a heaven 'n' hell crush party. "It's more beneficial to us - we're already working with a smaller group. It's much easier working with a large, organized group like IFC," said Phi Beta Sigma presi- dent Paul Tomlinson about its tran- sition from National Pan-hellenic Council to IFC. Phi Beta Sigma was the first NPC house to make the transition, Tom- linson said. There was a lot of red tape, but Tomlinson was really im- pressed with the council and had been planning to make the move since the MISCA-MAFCA confer- ence in July. The rest of the NPC houses though initially resisting change, also made plans to transfer to IFC in fall 1983. Phi Beta Sigma's acceptance was evident as it brought the house down "stepping on down the road" during Follies. Philanthropy events included do- nations to the penny drive, and es- say contest, a game show for Black History Month and the fourth annu- al Youth Athletic Clinic. "We want to keep being as pro- ductive as possible. We don't want the transition from NPC to IFC to upset our balance," Tomlinson said. PHI BETA SIGMA - FRONT ROW: P. Tomlinson, R. Hills, K. Donah D. M'Il E S nders. ROW 2: E. Fri I, J. Harris, W. Johnso J Cart D C Phi 'Delta Theta Phi Gamma Theta Phi Kappa Psi Phi Delta Theta sponsored their first philanthropy, raising over 54,000 for Cam- bus. "It was our biggest goal - to have our own philanthropy. We've always partici- pated in everyone else's, but this is the first one that we've done on our own." The Phi Delts also participated in Project Green and held their annual Christmas par- ty for underprivileged children. Social highlights included the Miami tri- ad, a six-house exchangeg a formal in Du- buque at Sundowng and an impromptu par- ty with the Wisconsin Tri Delts. Leadership positions included Terry Wick, Greek student senatorg Matt Dun- can, third string center for the Hawks, Mark McCullum, IFC administrative vice- presidentg and Bob Ankrum, alumni am- bassador. PHI DELTA THETA - FRONT ROW: R. Stachour, D. Lofts, S, Hoefs. T, Grueskin, K.G. Sabby, R. Snyder, C. Harter, T. Winger. ROW 2: T. Hopkins, B Gess. S. Steffen. S, Douglas. M. Rawk, K, Kinsey, P, Benne, M Levine. ROW 3: S. Gerstein. A. Cena, TR, Wheelan, B Ankrurn. E Kevel. M Jones. P J Doser. M. McCallum. ROW 4: D Walden, T. Wick. Community service projects are an impor- tant part of the Greek system at Iowa. Here, Fiji Brett Noser takes a spin around the floor at the Oak Knoll retirement home. wa? tif-'fs'-s M.T. Silver, R. Ochsenschlager. D. Guemmer, T McGuffey. J.P Hedlin. ROW 5: B. Ludes, D.A.l. Kehn, J. Woolway, M. Schmitt, S. Austrailia, J. Haag, M. Pontarelli. ROW 6: J. Beckman, R. Cowan, T. Miller, J. Oken, J Miller, J. Cawley, S. Stephenson, R. Holloway. Phi Delta Theta pledges toast the new semester at a fall rush party. V. ,-., .., E Ml --,l7Wf'9-'QQQ-2 45 9:1 PHI GAMMA DELTA - FRONT ROW: C. Evans, M Miller, B O'Con nor. M. Neese, Q, Costello, T. Gray, A, Trarnontina. J, Pigott. B Peterson, A, Miller. ROW 2: D. Wiemer, C, Wollard, E. May, C. Pickens B. Anderson. W. Wieckert. D, Pratt. M. Sloan, L. Nielsen, J, Rinehart, B Rogers, S Brooke, ROW 3: D. Kile. C, Gunnare. B, Peters, J. Kammerer D. Gressler, J. Brooke, D. Cunningham. P. Larkin, K, Burger. ROW 4: T Drew, C. Knott, F. Gehrman. C. Tramrnel. G. Tolander, D Showers, M Rogers, J. Johnson. J, Tieszen, J. Doyle, C. Congdon, H Peterson, M Campbell, J. Neppl, T. Broka, A. Clock, H. Schroder, Blaine Biederman. PHI KAPPA PSI Y FRONT ROW: R Ryser, S W Dobson. E. Jones. D Stutesman. PM Vorhes, M. Melbostad. RE Kivett, R.E, Dustin. T Blodgett. B Cooper. T. Swift. ROW 2: J F Guhin. T. Lincoln. M. Sealy S Ollenburg. S Sayeed. T. Irvine. J Davick. L, Cobb. T. Daily. R Hull J Pollitt. J Thompson, S. Jacobson, D Smith, ROW 3: J. Mathews, S Stephen, B Harlan, J. Boardman, A, Miller, S, Fleagle. P. McKay. T Glavan P Hibbs. K Osmundson. C, Wright. B. Cooper, ROW 4: J Calsgiuri. K Herbrechtsrneter. D Rodawig, C Robison. B J Halverson J, Keough, R Hiersteiner. D. Kelloway. J Milani, D Wagner ROW 5: S Wright, S. Winterbottom. R. Ross. S Olsen. C Hanson. B. Garrison, C Sampson. C Maxwell. J, Falb. Phi Gamma Delta lived up to its goal to serve the community in 1982-83. Beginning the year with a keg roll in collaboration with the Madison chapter, the Fijis raised over 510,000 for Muscular Dystro- phy. They also hosted a dance ex- change with the Oak Knoll Retire- ment home. Many Fijis held campus leader- ship positions, including IFC vice president, treasurer, scholarship chairman, Greek Week committee heads, Mortar Board treasurer, Or- der of Omega president, vice presi- dent of MIFCA and a student sena- tor. The Fijis ended their year with their third consecutive Follies and Greek Week titles and their Fiji is- land party, complete with hot tubs, a volcano and natives who deliv- ered invitations. Phi Kappa Psi stressed commu- nity and Greek involvement and alumni relations. Notable house members included IFC president Randy Ross, secre- tary Eric Jones and summer rush coordinator Troy Blodgett. The house took third place in all- university intramurals, second in Anchors Splash and second in Ho- mecomding badge sales. Little sister activities included a fifties dance philanthropy at a nurs- ing home, a champagne breakfast, and a Halloween party with a haunt- ed house. One memorable exchange was the "Kappa South of the Border," complete with Tijuana hay, Herb Al- bert music, a wheelless auto and nachos 'n' marguaritas. Skourop "My job allows me to never grow up completely - to never let go of a part of my college years," said Mary Skourup, a program assistant in the Lil Office of Campus Pro- grams. "The students have respect for me in my position, but some- times, the adviser role goes away, we leave business behind, and we watch MASH over cigarettes and a beer or talk about college and friends at a barbeque," she said. Skourup's advisory responsibil- ities include all Greek organizations, Hawkeye Yearbook, Homecoming Committee, DRINC and the honor societies. 'fThey're demanding, but right- fully so. Sometimes, they feel that l'm inaccessible, and my fondest wish is for more hours in the day," she added. Skourup was nicknamed "Drag- on Lady" by a fraternity a few years ago. "lt's not meant to be vicious," she said. "l even have a dragon sit- ting on my desk. When l first came here, l laid down some pretty hard- core rules. This is not always a job of popularity. f'The students are really good to me, though. They send me cards and gifts. lt's not necessary, but it is appreciated. They really care about me as a person," she said. "One day some IFC members just came and kidnapped me, say- ing that the girls fPanhellenic Coun- cilb had had me too long. "About 9996 of my experiences with student groups are positive, and those problems that do arise are solved through meeting halfway through good communications," Skourup said. As an undergraduate, Skourup was involved in numerous organiza- tions, including Panhell, Yearbook, Orientation and student govern- ment. Working with Skourup, the groups are working with exper- ience. There was no assistance program adviser before Skourup arrived. At 7' Mary Skourup dares spectators to try their luck as she takes her turn on the ARH dunking booth. first, she advised Panhell on a vo- luntary basis, then applied for the position, knowing her variety of background experience and sincere interest made her more qualified. "My two years of teaching first graders was the best experience l had," she said. Hlt taught me to be calm, organized, to think quickly on my feet and to really sell things." Skourup said the Lll administra- tion and the Office of Student Ac- tivities are especially supportive. i'The worst part of my job," she said, "is that someone is always leaving - l miss them. lt's like los- ing a brother or sister." Phi Psi's and their dates pose for a 'quick shot' at the Homecoming dinner at the Car- ousel. The Phi Kap's and AXiD's 'get physical' at a sports exchange. Phi Kappa Sigma Pi Kappa Alpha "We're unique because we can't be stereotyped," said Phi Kappa Sigma's Neal Stull. "We're a diver- sified group of individuals from var- ious backgrounds. "Our members range from punk to country-western. Some wouldn't be caught dead in a Polo," he said. "Our overall goal is to really get involved, despite our small mem- bership, and to improve in every way," he added. This year, on the road to that goal, the Phi Kaps received two na- tional awards for the greatest aca- demic improvement and philanthro- py as week as for their sorority cal- endar and for tying for the best fra- ternity GPA. An active social calendar includ- ed a Sadie Hawkins exchange with AXiD, a study exchange with the Pi- Phis and numerous little sister par- ties. Five tons of sand, a crackling bonfire, a miniature golf course and a cascading waterfall were the mak- ings of Pi Kappa Alpha's Beach Bash, their social event of the year. Other events for the year includ- ed the annual All-LI Pikefest, featur- ing Kool Ray and the Polaroids, to raise money for the Pals program, a 12-house exchange, a float for homecoming fbuilt with the Thetas and winner of the "most beautiful" awardjg and a softball tournament co-hosted with AXiD. The Pikes placed first in intramu- ral wrestling and third in Anchor Splash. They were also in top con- tention with Sig Chi for the All-U intramurals. "We hope to become more active in IFC and increase alumni support through active alumni chairmen," said junior Dave Diaz. "These are our continuing goals." Diaz saw a positive trend developing for the house with membership becoming increasingly younger and more ac- tive. PHI KAPPA SlGMA - First Row: J. Rich rdson, B. Walker, S D wl y S Luslgarten, J. Frid y, R R manoff, B Ell s Second Row: M R J Odem, T. Ack mom, G. L uritsen, J. R h E Scanlon T P h m'd!. Third R : E. S oll, S. Messer, R B k s, S H I M M , M S! g N St ll, S. Kornbl l 183 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi "The guys are excited about be- ing members of the house - they put a lot of time into things," said Sigma Chi president Doug Metcalf. "They .really have enthusiasm and a winning attitude toward the house." First semester highlights includ- ed the Sig Chi "run for your life," a five and 10 kilometer race to benefit the American Cancer Society, a "Mississippi Madness" fall party on a riverboatg a homecoming tailgate party with 300 participants, and an early fall pledge exchange with Pl KAPPA ALPHA - First Row: J. Carroll, B.J. Slater, D. Nordstrom, D. Knop, F. Fidler, G. Langoria, T. Harristick, M. Pankus, J. Bevan, Second Row: P. Wright, J. Comette, B. Midkiff, D. Geotz, S. Ward, S. Blumenshirie, J. Knoepfler, S. Gamble, B. Koress, M. Bevenour, C. Wickman. Third Row: P. Witte, T. Siurek, K. Watson, M Baumel, B. Knop, D. Roan, J. Slater, D. Ohley. B. Fidler, J. Kissack. T. Gammon, W. Gullett, D. Diaz, D. Harrison. Fourth Row: P. Bird, M. Furlong, T. Aukland, B. Junker, J. Stedman, J. Heller, C. Chase, A. Batina, D. Plunket, B. O'Halloran, G. Amsler, S. Parker, B. Fleming, Fifth Row: T. Schoon, J. Hundley, J, Taude, J. Rolander, K. Killian, B. Kaplan, W. Frangul, K. Moeller. T. Ohley, B. Bergstrom, P. Frederick, M. Miller. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Y First Row: S. Elliot, C. Souhrada, K. Faubian, M. Dunn, T. Wendt, M. Hina. Second Row: E. Gatzke, G. Miller, T. Stotz, D. Wolf, B. Cronk, R. Hadlack. Third Row: J. Sokald, S. Roup, D. Holdsworth, B Quayle, D. Weiss, D. Caffman. ADPi. Second semester included the Anchor Splash title, Greek Follies with Gamma Phi Beta and Mom's Day at lowa River Power Co. "One unique thing we have is our annex parties. We've had four this year, and they were so popular that we're going to make them annual events." Metcalf said. Sig Chi tied with the Pikes in the All-LI intramurals because of its "or- ganization, talent and team spirit," according to Metcalf. Pike's and their dates crowd around the bonfire at their annual 'beach bash.' The Sigma Chi's catch a little 'Mississippi Madness' as they cruise down the river at their fall party. SIGMA CH! - First Row: S. McKinley, M. Ginsberg, J. Brimeyer, D. Malone, J. Reichling. J. Giese. Ci Hulbert, C Anderson. Meishe, R. Zarndt, M Graues, G Wolbers Second Row: B, Campbell, M Walker, D, Robison, T. Schurman, C, Hoffman, B Schmitt, D. Webb. M Valen- tine, R. Mead, P. Cambridge, T Brown, T. Green, B Michael, H, Sitz, M. Whipps. Third Row: M. Deere, R. Eck, M, Ratcliff, F Metcalf, S. King, R, Denen, G. Scoresome, S, Ashbu, CA, Ehredt, T. Ash, D Osnowitz, T. Dutton, M. Lawson, D. Holmes, G Prum, L Oshowltz, J, Wilson, 1 v W x K Always fired up for athletic par- ticipation, Sigma Nu fielded compe- tition in every intramural sport, sharing an AllHGreek tug-of-war title with Alpha Chi Omega. Their philanthropic activities in- cluded a car wash with the Tri Delts to raise money for the Red Cross. Along with numerous exchanges, the annual homecoming dance and the April spring formal were also on the Sigma Nus' social calendar for 1982-83. SlCnMA NU - First Row: J. Celsi, J Kintzle, R Thompson, S Ness, A Sassine. D Paul, T. Payne, V, Ross, P. Grant Second Row: L. Jewell, A Eskens. A Griebel. D, Cox, M, Herman, R. Schmidt. G. Van Treedk, J Schwarzhach, R Hartline. G Murphy. N Hartline Third Row: S Recker. K Sinclair. A Buck, Doug Van Treeck, R Potocki. C Baker. P O'Hara, P Simon, R. Arder. C. Ansom. Fourth Row: J. Young, M Harrison, D Loney, C. Franzenberg, D. Henderson. Hope Truckenmiller Penhell President, and Mary Skourup Greek Advisor enjoy the an- tics of IFC President Randy Ross at the annual Scholarship. Leadership, Service Awards. A is , 'iz mamma hudnnuu wmzzwsfcfw ww.. f Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Pi 1982-83 was a great year for the men of Sigma Pi, as they wel- comed in 24 new pledges. The new pledge class' achievements ranked the lowa chapter of Sigma Pi 12th in their national fraternity. The Sig Pis had a very active lit- tle sister program, initiating 6O new members first semester. The Sig Pis enjoyed many parties during the se- mester. Highlights for the year included winning first place in the Delta Gamma Anchor Splash contest, second in basketball and a second place wrestling finish with Steve Hummel. Another big event was their "weekend in the sun" philan- thropy, involving a raffle with a grand prize of a trip to Florida. The proceeds went to the Ronald Mc- Donald House. SIGMA PHITEPSILON - First row: D,J. Llewelyn, J. Jordon, J. Choe, D. Sexe, G. Peters, T. Welsh, N. Gordon, J. Anderson, B, Lefkow, P. Ehm, P. Wulfekuhle. Second Row: D. Burds, D. Meletiou, T. Evans, M. Hallbaurer, R. Yuska, J. Peterson, E. King, J. Ogren. Third row: J. S' y R S 'l P d Z -gdb it Eps head down to the river to give Phil lmpson, M. Lee, T. Asmussen, B. Palegzn , . el er, B, e erson, S. Huber, S. Trimble, C. Kiser, A. Ellbogen, M. Allen. Not pictured: J. Hentges, D. Bruns, D. Stewart, M. Wing, T. Francisco, S. Engen, P. Q Fues, C. Babel, N, Joh R, King, B. Cody, M, Dowel, T, Mick, P. Fues 3 'just pinned dunkf Henkes. w xi H I A group of Sigma Pi's take 'time out' on Mike Hynes, Paul Bartgioni, and John En- the steps in front of their house. right look dashing at the 'Night of Classic Lore' exchange. l SIGMA Pl f First row: M Morin. M. Flege. Second row: B. Bates, A. Duncan. S, Jensen, P Nelson. B. Kirk, Fourth row: J. Simet, D. Murray, Lorenzen. Fifth row: T. Seaman, S. Hummel, F. Miller, R. Schneden, P. Shifflett. K. Parske, P MCKEOWIW, P Carberry, D. Dingman. K. Nielson. B Choice, S Beck, M. Knoeppel. M. Van Osbree, S. Thompson, P. Longmeyer, P, George, T. Schall, J. Merchant, M. Ploskonka, D. S. Whiting, Third row: C Tuttle, S. Friedrlchs, B. Reeves, S. Garman, P Mason, M. Corbett, S Cooper, R. Novak, T. Anderson, S. Swenson. B. Bracken. , Tau Kappa Epsilon Pike Fest "We've become a close-knit group, willing to take things on," said Kevin Vry, president of Tau Kappa Epsilon. "We're a fun-loving bunch of guys who don't get upset with trival details." These qualities earned the TKEs a national headquarters superior award recognition and a state of lowa award for activities in special education. g Brent Carstensen, Greek Week co-director, and Steve Gilberg of the Homecoming Council were among the active members. "Animal House" rides again at the TKE toga party. TAU KAPPA EPSILON - First Row: T. Renneckar, S. Lundeen, S. Johnson, G. Kellar, D. Hladek, G. Geleerd, M. Hoffey, J. Round, J. Nash, R. Beston, P. Kelly, R, Rowe, G. Hawkins, E. Oliff. Second Row: K. Vry, E, Templeton, T, Gould, P Bartoloni, J. Padorr, S. Bulzoni, M, Hynes, S. Norman, D. Halslrorn, J, Bryan. J. Doran, R. Levy. T Ferris, P. Ed wards. Third Row: S. Dress, D Shore, M. Cody, L. Keeley, R, Deters, R. Pabich, D. Ungarean, M, Wahl, R. Gordon, M. Ehnen, T Christianson, B. Frank, J. Sherman, H, Shulruff, J. Grell, G. Nash, K. Christianson, D. Miller, The TKES' little sister program was strong, with over 60 girls par- ticipating. Activities included a ski trip to Galena and numerous other functions. "The Night of Classic Lore," a formal six-house exchange, was a standout. The house invited Presi- dent James O. Freedman, Senator Roger Jepsen and President Ronald Reagan. "We think that they didn't attend because it was right before the lowa-lowa State football game," Vry quipped. Other TKE activities included heavy intramural participation and pumpkin carving at Headstart and the Melrose Day Care Center. fa ,fr is A Taste Todays sfmif-, Good music and beverages are enjoyed at Greeks are entertained by unique golfing the annual Pike Fest moves at Pike Fest. s i ii - ,J i V vw .4-. Wm ,332 Nw o nf s Jwwq N s ' r ' is-1 ., Lf 4. g. -. 7 ., mf .. - 3 4. o 5 .EQ fx5'.,mQi 'K -lifiilfff '-X A-fH':iiff J' -FS f S .fm 'A Q . Q Beer, brats, and friends make Greek life great for these Acacians, Pikes and Kappa Sigmas. pEoPLE People. ln 1983, as in any other year, it's the people at the University of lowa that make it an experience different than anyplace else. While we got a few new buildings, won a bowl game and gone through a few financially hard times, it was the people we were with that made these times and events different. lt didn't matter whether one was a freshman in Burge, a senior in engineering or a member of the 1932 lronmen football team - if you were here in 1983, it was the names, faces, smiles and frowns of the people here that made the difference. ln 1983, we officially inaugurated James O. Freedman as president of the university. The university also lost an old friend with the death of Bill Sackter. A lot of new faces appeared in the dorms, while the "Jolly Boys" still hold their meetings at Joe's Place after over three decades. Two basketball coaches quit, but two new coaches were hired. 1983. lt was a year when we met new friends, and said goodbye to old ones. Religious debate: a student argues religion with one of the many visiting Pentacrest evangel' ists. Taking it easy, students sit and read along the river behind the lM!.l. l 'IQ z ,,,--N., F. ' lxf JN.-m... Xi . x ."'y,S. ,. gf KY' M 'vxsv ww.. Wheeling it: a student rollerskates past Hancher in early November. A X, w..E,,M7Q'H ?. Aga 10-u-www -M 'iw 'Uhr 'WSJ YW, ph Q? dvi, W-, . A4 E IORS ADIL ABDALLA, Mathematics THOMAS ACKERMAN, Marketing MARCI ADILMAN, Journalism ADLI-SARKODIE ADJOA, French LORICA ADLER, Engineering MARK AFRICA, Accounting PATRICIA ALESSANDRA, MIS REBECCA ALLEN, Education JOHN AMSLER, Marketing DEBBIE ANDERSON, MIS LINDA ANDERSON, Nursing MARK ANDERSON, Accounting MICHAEL ANDERSEN, German JOHN ANDREINI, English MICHAEL ANDRESKI, Pharmacy KATHERINE ANTHONY, Journalism KARL ARNDT, General Science RUSSELL ARNOLD, Mech. Engineering ANITA ASPLLIND, Education LORI AUNAN, Dental Hygiene JACKIE AUSTAD, Accounting KAREN AXNESS, MIS VALERIE BAGATELAS, Marketing CONNIE BAILEY, Special Education JOHN BAKER, Political Science KHALED BARAKAT, Economics ARNOLD BARATZ, Political Science ROBERT BARCLAY, Computer Science BETH BARGMAN, Education SARA BARR, ArtjSociaI Work DANIEL P. BARTLETT, General Science LORI BAUER, JournalismfMass Comm JOHN BAUM, Management Science STEPHANIE BAUMEISTER, Nursing PAUL BAUMERT JR, General Science JACKIE BAYLOR, Journalism ROBERT A. BEARDSLEY, Engineering RUTH ANNE BEKKER, General Studies STACI BELL, Accounting THOMAS BENDA JR, Zoology THOMAS BENEY, Mathematics ALAYSON BERG, Journalism ALISON BERGER, Spanish JEFFREY G. BERGER, Science Education JOHN BERGQUIST, Marketing CARLA BERKE, Speech Pathology NIKKI BERNARD, Special Education LINDA BESSERMAN, Nursing CHARLES BEST, Industrial Relations BRITT BETTIS, Computer Science TODD W. BEUSE, Accounting TRACY BEVINS, Industrial Relations DEB BEYER, Nursing MICHAEL BIRD, Chemistry DEBRA BLANK, Accounting MARGIE BLLIM, Communication MIJANOU BODDICKER, Communication PATRICIA BODE, Dental Hygiene TONY BODENSTEINER, Art ROBIN BOHNKER, Biochemistry WILLIAM HAROLD BOMGAARS, Business HOLLY BORCHART, Nursing RICHARD BORKOWSKI, Physics JLILIE BOSLER, General Science DALENE BOTT, Nursing CAROL BOTTOM, Liberal Arts CHARLES BOLICEK, Actuary Science JOHN BOYER, General Studies MICHAEL BRAILOV, Business CATHERINE BRANCHINI, General Studies ROBERT BRAY, Finance JILL BREDESKY, Nursing CATHERINE BRENNAN, Physical Education DEBORAH BRENNER, Nursing JLILIANN BRICK, Computer Science JEROME BRIMEYER, Finance PATRICIA BRODIE, Education JEFFREY BRODY, Zoology BRAD BROWN, Finance MARLYS BROWN, Psychology REBECCA BROWN, Geology STEVEN BROWN, Political Science DOUG BRANCHINI, Finance JEFFREY BRLICKER, Engineering THOMAS BLICKINGHAM, Journalism LORI BLIENGER, General Studies SHARON BUENGER, Education WILLIAM BULZONI, Marketing BETH BUNTEN, Marketing BECKY BLIRGHOFFER, Medical Technology An lronman Remembers One of the lronmen: "They get pampered more today. But we got pam- pered too - when we started to win." fffi Q .f:i 4 When they built the Carver-Hawkeye Arena last year they also built a new street, Hawkins Drive. And if you take that street to where it meets Melrose Avenue, turn left and go just past Kinnick Stadium, you'll find the man that street was named after: Max Hawkins. Hawkins attended the University of lowa from 1937-40 and played on the football team all four years. His sophomore year, the team won one game, tied one and lost the rest. But the next year, Hawkins said, "We hit the jackpot." Football crowds filled Kinnick Stadium and "all the team was in hog heaven." , That was the year of the lronman team, the team that finished seventh in the nation and went to the Rose Bowl. "We were a very close-knit unit," Hawkins said. They still keep in touch and have a reunion every five years. The last one, in '79, was attended by 27 of the 30 or so members still alive. Hawkins saw a difference between that lronman team and football teams now. "They get pampered more today," he said, "but we got pampered, too - when we started to win." He also talked about another thing that was different from when he spent the afternoons practicing football and the evenings working at the Standard station on the corner of Market and Dubuque Streets. "I used to tell a story," he said, "that's partially true." The story was about how Hawkins used to get through with football practice at 5 p.m. and then run all the way from Kinnick to what was then the Smith Cafe on Dubuque Street. He'd get some- thing to eat there before starting work at the Standard station at 6:30. Several years later, when his children were growing up in his home on Melrose Avenue, Hawkins and his wife had to take a special precaution during football season. When it got to be 5 p.m., Hawkins said, "We had to keep the kids in the house." Around that time the football players would zoom by their house - in "a parade of autos." "That's true," said his wife, Delores, confirming the story. - Tina Panoplos 'mf' lfx N. L DENISE BURMEISTER, Journalism JAMI BURRELL, Management Sciences SUSAN BURZLAFF, Finance RANDY BUSKE, Management Sciences JENNIFER BUSKIRK, Psychology PERRY L. BUTLER, Liberal Arts SHELLEY R. BUTLER, Education JODI BUTTS, MIS AMY BUZZARD, Nursing SUSAN CAHOY, Journalism JULIE CAKERICE, Medical Technology BERT CALLAHAN, General Science MARIE CALLAS, Political Science ANN MARIE CANFIELD, Computer Science LINDA CANKAR, Marketing MHUNG CAO, Engineering DANA CAPLAN, Nursing MICHAEL CARBERRY, Marketing ANN CARLSON, General Science CHRISTINE CARLSON, Business CHRISTA CARRASQLIILLO, Marketing BRENT CARSTENSEN, MIS BERNEICE CASKEY, Industrial Relations KEITH CAVANAGH, Education MADONNA CECHOTA, French DEBORAH CERVETTI, Journalism YASMIN CHOLIDHLIRY, Marketing GALE CHRISTOPHER, Home Economics DIANE CLARK, Psychology ROSALIE CLAY, Political Science BARBARA CMELIK, Marketing LAUREL COFFEY, Psychology TEAWANA M. COLE, Sociology DAVID COLLINS, Communication GERALYN COLLINS, Management Science SHERALEE CONNORS, Psychology MONTE F. CONRAD, History 200 The 'Liner Morning in the Airliner: The Liner is a regular meet- ing place for many for early morning coffee and doughnuts. p . 5 . Q X if i 2 x X mwenumm, -- ""K?2 fm qw mam Ma V4 .wwwmwmwwuma-un.,,, -n .. ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ri ,JA 5 KERRY DAVIS-FLICK, Sociology PENNY A. DAVIS, Engineering SONIA DAVIS, Nursing FREDRICK DAWSON, Marketing JULIE DEAN, Pharmacy GLIY DE BLANK, Finance TONY DEBOEF, Communication KERRY DEBONT, Home Economics TINA DECENA, Journalism EILEEN DEDONCKER, Engineering MICHELE DEJARNATT, Computer Science MICHAEL DEMRO, Dentistry ROXANNE DENCKLAU, General Science DAVID DEVENS, Physical Therapy MICHAEL DIMENT, General Science BCDW WCW WO The doors opened at 8:30, letting the near-frozen Bow Wow Wow fans enter in single file. The new Crow's Nest was soon filled to capacity as the curious and enthusiastic crowd impatiently waited. It was another hour before the Louisiana reggae band, Killer Bees, took the stage. The Killer Bees were on stage about 45 minutes, playing original reggae swayers as well as cover tunes such as Bob Marley's "Get Llp Stand Llp." A few reggae loyalists applauded, but the majority of the people remained unimpressed, Bow Wow Wow filtered on to the stage through a fog machine cloud cover. Without a word, the powerful British new wave band opened with a crushing version of "Louis Quatorzef' Teenager Annabella Luwin fronted the band in a full length white dress, black gloves and with her trademarkish mohawk tied back into a ponytail. The super high-energy sound was deafening and the sound mix was poor enough to drown AnnabelIa's pleading vocals. Nevertheless, dancers filled the dance floor, mirroring AnnabeIla's manic dance. Drummer Dave Barbarossa was outstanding with his brand of tom tom pounding, and bassist Leroy Gorman chipped in to create a nearrperfect rhythm section. But with Mathew Ashman's sloppy ear-piercing power chords and AnnabeIla's indistinguish' able vocals, most of the songs were impossible to tell apart. Not that it really mattered, because Bow Wow Wow is a band that strives more to create an atmo- sphere of throbbing excitement - which they did successfully - rather than just reproduce hit songs, The band was upstaged during their encore by a backstage fire. Iowa City police then ordered the stimulated crowd to exit the building. The fire, which had originated in a backstage garbage can, proved to be harmless, and everyone eventually left the scene of probably the hottest and most unique new wave act ever to leave its brand on the new Crow's Nest. - Tom Martin New wave hits Iowa with the arrival of Annabella Lewin and the English-based rock group Bow Wow Wow. 'W at 'V , 1 f K f 5, ,, ' 42 CHRISTINE DODGE, Industrial Relations JACQLIELINE DONALDSON, Accounting GREGORY E. DONAHUE, Finance PATRICK DONOVAN, Finance COLENE DOLID, Nursing CATHERINE DRAGSTEDT, General Science TIM DRAHOZAL, Journalism SANDY DRAKE, Medical Technology WILLIAM DRAMBELL, Liberal Arts JOSEPH D'ARANJO, Finance ANDREW DVORAK, History ANN DWYER, Computer Science DALYN DYE, Social Studies MELANIE EASON, Nursing SHARON ECK, Nursing PATRICK EDWARDS, Finance KAREN EFFERDING, Finance THERESE EHRHART, General Science MICHELLE EHRISMAN, Accounting LEISHA EITEN, Speech Pathology MARY ELEFTHERIOLI, Marketing JAN ELIAS, Pharmacy MARK ELIAS, Marketing SUSANE ENKE, Finance ELIGENYA EPSHTEIN, General Studies JAMES ERB, Industrial Relations JOHN ELIRE, Mathematics JOHN EVANS, Geology CAROL EVERETT, English SUSAN EVERS, Dental Hygiene MARK EWING, General Science BRIAN FANNING, Industrial Relations THERESA FANNING, Management SCOTT FARBER, Accounting DIANE FASSE, Industrial Relations ROBIN FEE, Marketing LINDA FEIDEN, Marketing SALLY FEIDMAN, Economics JERELYN FELSKE, Journalism KENNETH FENNERN, Communication LORI FENNERN, Management ANNA FERGUSON, English SCOTT FERGUSON, Geology ROSEMARY FIAGLE, Accounting SUZANNE FIELD, Audiology JANE FIGGE, Social Work LAURA FISCHLEIN, Marketing JUSTIN FISHBAUGH, Biomedical Engineering JAMES FISHKIN, Economics DAVID FLETCHER, Finance JULIE FLIEDER, Marketing POLLY FLINN, Marketing MARGRETTA FLINT, Liberal Arts CINDY FOBIAN, Management Sciences MUTED FOFUNG, Pharmacy STEPHEN FONTANA, Accounting MOLLY FRAZER, Communication LEANN FRECENTESE, Social Work CAROL FREESE, Marketing JOSEPH FREIBURGER, Accounting MARY FREIBURGER, Science Education ROBERT FRICK, Accounting KELLY FRONING, Speech Pathology STEVEN FULLER, Dentistry LISA GAARDE, Dental Hygiene NANCY GAGNON, Physical Education KIRK GALLUP, Journalism TIM GARRISON, Liberal Arts JAMI GASPERI, Engineering ELIZABETH GAULKE, Finance 204 - I Catchin' some rays on the Pentacrest, fresh- man Vernon Polk takes a break between fall semester classes. JOHN GAVIN, Political Science FREDA GBEDEMAH, General Science MICHAEL GEARY, Music Education JEFFREY GEHBAUER, Marketing RONALD GERLACH, Accounting GREGORY GERSTNER, Journalism MARY GETSPUDAS, English GHALAM-REZA GHASEMI, Engineering JAMES GILBERTSON, Accounting JASON GILLARD, Finance JOHN GINKEL, Physics GLORIA GIPSON, Recreation Education DENISE GOEBBERT, Accounting CHRIS GOERDT, Zoology ENG HIAN GOH, Marketing STEVEN GOLDSTEIN, Management Science DAVID GOODALE, Dentistry JULIE GOODMAN, Marketing MAUREEN GOULD, Industrial Relations DEDRA GRACEY, Social Work CURTIS GRANDIA, BGS JANE GREEN, Nursing LOIS GREEN, Journalism NANCY GREENLEE, Marketing COLLEEN GREENWOOD, Fashion Merchandising MARGARET GRIFFIN, Psychology JEANINE GRIMMOND, Economics SUE GRINELL, Recreation Education IVY GROSSDORF, Special Education RENEE GRUMMER, Social Work RANDY GUENTHER, AccountingfFinance MICHAEL GUSTAFSON, Marketing SARAH GUTAI, Nursing MICHAEL HAAS, Communication LAURIE HAGER, Home Economics 206 XAYW -- W k j I ai JEAN HAM, Nursing TRACIE HAMMELMAN, Management Science SHARI HANCHER, Industrial Relations CATHERINE HANKS, Physical Education ELIZABETH HANSEN, Accounting 5 Finance KRISMAR HANSEN, Education ANDREW HARGITT, Psychology JAMES HARPER, Insurance MARK HARRIS, Accounting KEVIN HARTER, Finance NILE HARTLINE, English SLIZANNE HARTMANN, Nursing DAWN HARVEY, Education EILEEN HARVEY, Marketing MICHELLE HASELHLIHN, Communication ' Studies MARGARET HATHAWAY, Marketing KENNETH HAUSLER, Education DICK HAWK, Theatre ANNE BETTS HEARD, Journalism SHERYL HEBBELN, Accounting Classified: Dating, DI Style ptfekvvs -- an ii I IX 1 I 4' ZA ll? G' "1 l l! .lllll , Y lg will . I J, 1, J J It I "I don't look at them as someone to be snickered at," said the Daily Iowan classified manager about those who mail, phone, or bring love ads in for publication. The manager, who describes the ad placers as "sincere, intelligent, not ugly ducklings, perhaps just shy," said if the people have the courage, she wants to respect that courage to the hilt. One ad, done as a dare, got over 40 responses looking for the "handsome and tall" man described in the dinner-dance offer. "It was outrageous. I finally interviewed seven girls in an afternoon," he said. "If I had said something boring in the ad, I wouldn't have had the number of calls that I did." A wf sf m also said that "the type of responses depends on the type of ad." He could not tell if his two responses would be long term or not but wrote because he "was tired of the bar scene." The DI edits the ads if "they are objectable, which is in very few instances," the ad manager said. Putting in the ads "indicates we are a very lonely society," she added. - Kate Head "No offense, but when it said, 'LoneIy, Single Man, Six-two, would like to meet young eligible female . . .,' I assumed "six-two" was your height, not age!!" 207 ELIZABETH HECKENHALIER, Education CHRISTOPHER HEDBERG, Biology DEBBIE HEELAN, Dental Hygiene TERESA HEGER, English LINDA HEIDEL, Biochemistry MARY JO HEMAN, Pharmacy JLIDITH HEMANN, Nursing KIM HENNING, Art LILLIAN HENRICHS, Nursing CARRIE HEWITT, Social WorkfSociology SIMONE HICKS, Communications SLIZANNE HICKS, Psychology KATHY HIGGINS, Journalism LISA HINES, Management Sciences JLIDI HOFFMAN, Education Bicycle blues: Because of early warm weather, campus security recorded twice as many bike thefts this March as last year. PATRICK HOPKINS, Microbiology ROGER HORN, Industrial Relations JEFF HOSKINS, Education MOHSEN HOSSEINI, Engineering JOSEPH HOUSE, Engineering JEFF HOUTMAN, General Studies ELINOR HOWLAND, Art MICHELLE HOYT, English JANICE HRUBY, Journalism KURT HUBBART, Engineering SHAWN HUDSON, Marketing MARY HUFF, Finance CAROL HUGHET, Home Economics LINDA HUMBLE, Industrial Relations JANET HUNSICKER, Accounting JOHN HUSMANN, Finance ROSLIN IBRAHIM, English TAMERA INGRAM, Social Work WAN MOHD ZAMRI ISMAIL, Engineering PAULA ISRAEL, Accounting CYNTHIA IVERSON, Speech Pathology RHEA DENISE JACKSON, Communication TIA JACOBS, Finance CINDI JACOBSEN, Communication JANE JAHNKE, Management DAVID JAMES, Sociology FREDERICK JAMES, Political Science MARY JANECEK, Education DIANNE JANSEN, Social Work LAURA JENSEN, Accounting SARAH JENSEN, Education SUSAN JENSEN, Art ANNE JOHNSON, Finance DIANA JOHNSON, General Studies ERIC JOHNSON, Communication KENT JOHNSON, Accounting RUSSELL JOHNSON, Industrial Relations TWILA JOHNSON, Liberal Arts SUSAN JONES, Finance KATHLEEN JORDAN, General Studies KRISTIN JULIAR, Liberal Arts JOHN KALIANOV, Accounting MICHAEL KALIBAN, Marketing ADAM KANIS, Microbiology ADEL KASSICIEH, Engineering GLENN KAUN, Industrial Relations KENNETH KAUTH, General Studies In the back room of Joe's Place most mornings, you'll probably find some gentlemen chatting over coffee. Some have been meeting every morning for 46 years. They call themselves the Jolly Boy's Club. The Jolly Boys are Iowa City businessmen and professionals who meet to discuss current issues and to learn about what is happening in Iowa City. "We're tired, not retired," said Larry Parsons, 58, president and manager of Frohewin Office Supply for 32 years. "Some say we're mentally retired. lsn't that right, Colonel?" The Colonel, the oldest member of the Jolly Boys, is 89-year-old Roland M. Smith, or "Smitty." Smith, a retired Air Force major who served in both world wars, ' still works at his real estate firm, Roland M. Smith, Inc. He does not care to be called the Colonel by his fellow club members. "You have to be old for that," Smith, who still has his pilot's license since 1917, said. "I don't want to be old." Most of the Jolly Boys have hobbies that they like to boast about, ' but Dr. Alson Bradley, 76, was very modest when his comrades called him the "best amateur ham radio operator in these parts." Braley was called 'iEye Emergency Net," a radio service which calls all over the country finding eye donors for eye banks. I Why are they the Jolly Boy's Club, except for the obvious reason? No one knew or could remember. As far as they knew, they were always the Jolly Boys. The group started back in 1936, meeting at the Huddle Lounge in the old Jefferson Hotel. The hotel now being used for offices, the group of 12 now uses Joe's for its meetings. - Jacqueline Regel After almost five decades, they're still the Jolly Boys Meeting for coffee since 1936, the Jolly Boys are regulars at Joe's Place AMR KAWHAWY, General Science ANN KEALY, Marketing CINDY KELLEY, Nursing EDWIN KELLING, Marketing NANCY KELLY, Management MARIANELA KENDON-HUFFMAN, Social Work ARDIS KENNEDY, Engineering CONSTANCE KEPHART, Coomputer Science JOANNE KERSTEN, Marketing JULIE KESSLER, General Studies SHEILA KILLIAN, Home Economics LOUIS KING, Business KENNETH KIRK, Management CARY KIRKBERG, General Studies ROBIN KIRSCH, Education MARGARET KIVLAHAN, Communication DOUGLAS KIZZIER, Journalism LORI KLESATH, Accounting BETH KLINDERA, Engineering BARBARA KNAPP, General Science JACKIE KNISKERN, Finance BARBARA KNUTSON, Journalism KATHY KOENS, Management CAROL KOEPPEL, Nursing FELIX KOMALA, Music DEAN KONRARDY, Accounting CINDY KRAUSHAAR, Engineering LESLIE KREBS, Recreation Education STEVEN KRUSIE, Marketing DAVID KUNIK, General Studies TED KURT, Finance PATRICIA LAKIN, Psychology STEVE LAMB, Marketing LAURIE LAMBRECHT, Engineering DAWN LAMM, Dental Hygiene 211 LINDA LAWSON, Nursing VICTOR LEE, Business GARY LEEPER, Engineering ALLEN LEICHTY, Industrial Relations JEAN LEIDINGER, General Studies MICHAEL LEISER, Accounting ANNE LENERS, Letters KRISTY LENNARSON, Nursing LALIRA LEPLEY, Physical Education BETH LEVY, Psychology RISA LEWELLEN, Industrial Relations JAMES LEWIS, Finance DEBRA LEY, Education WINGNING LI, Computer Science JOANN LICK, Accounting MICHAEL LIGHTCAP, Accounting DOUGLAS LOCKIN, Accounting KATHY LODMELL, Speech Pathology KATHY LOELTZ, Communication SHANNON LOEFFELHOLZ, General Science TERESA LOGAN, Psychology LORI LONDON, Communication JANE LONG, Speech Pathology JOHN LONG, Medicine SHERI LONG, Spanish KIM LOPEZ, Engineering RAY LOUGH, Communication SCOTT LOWE, Piano MARK LOWRY, Psychology MICHAEL LLICANSKY, Industrial Relations KEVIN LUMSDON, Journalism SHARON LLINDSTROM, Industrial Relations MICHAEL LYNN, English EILEEN MACK, Broadcasting JEFFREY MADSEN, English Giant Cabbage Looms over l.C. Somewhere atop the Chem-Bot building, a giant cabbage looms over Iowa City. Robert Muir has grown some two'foot and five-foot cabbage plants. Some people say that this is one way of keeping the rabbits from eating them. Others say the advantage is in the picking: you don't have to bend over as far. Muir, a professor of plant physiology at the University of lowa for 35 years, said that his unusually tall plants are the result of his seven-year study on the growth and reproductive cycles of cabbages. "l have been performing this experiment to find out the changes in a particular hormone Cindoleacetic acidj which controls stem growth," Muir said. Muir explained that by interrupting the plants' natural growth cycle of two years but not exposing them to a season of lower temperatures Cwintertimej, the plants never reach their reproductive stage. "The hypothesis is that the hormones, formed in the leaves of the plant, are stored in the root system and that the effect of cold temperature is to bring about the release of this hormone, which initiates stem growth that eventually results in flowering and repro- duction," he said. "My experiment is to determine the presence of the hormone and its transformation following cold treatment. We have discovered some relationships, but we do not have any conclusive answers," he said. Some of the other plants grown there include a banana plant, an avocado tree, a coffee tree, water plants and Venus-flytraps. But along with these exotic varieties, agricultural crops and even some weeds are cultivated. - Jacqueline Regel Atomic mutation? No, this amazing colossal cabbage is only the result of temperature control. KlM MAGRUDER, Marketing KYLE MAKl, Political Science CATHY MANDERSCHEID, General Studies KATHLEEN MAQUIRE, Economics SARAH MARKHAM, Home Economics MICHELE MARKS, Journalism KARIN MARSHALL, English SHELLEY MARSTON, Physcial Education LORI MASHEK, Recreation Education JANET MALIRER, Marketing W ,w me THOMAS MAY, General Studies GARY MCANDREW, Journalism ANNE MCCABE, Nursing PATRICK MCCABE, Finance JANET MCCARTHY, Computer Science 213 JOHN MCCARTHY, Marketing THOMAS MCCLLIRG, Geology BONNIE MCCOLLAM, Medical Technician JO MCCONNELL, Education DAVID MCEVOY, Marketing MALIREEN MCGARRY, Speech Pathology STEPHANIE MCGINNIS, Journalism LIBBY MCGREEVY, English JULIE McGRIFF, Recreational Education THOMAS MCGLIFFEY, Computer Science SCOTT McKINLEY, Finance KATE MCLAIN, Journalism MALIRA McMAHON, Marketing MICHAEL McMAHON, Marketing MARY BETH MCMENIMEN, Marketing SUSAN MCNAMEE, Dental Hygiene DANIEL McNl.ILTY, Economics JEFF MEINCKE, General Science SARAH MESICK, Science Education JIM MEYER, Accounting LINDA KAY MEYER, English MARK MEYER, General Studies ROBERT MEYER, Music Education STEVEN MICKEY, Pharmacy ALAN MILLER, Finance BRAD MILLER, Music CYNTHIA MILLER, American Studies DANIEL MILLER, Marketing LORI MILLER, Marketing TIMOTHY MILLER, Engineering J.D. MITCHELL, Finance MICHAEL MITCHELL, Finance ROSLAN MOHD, SOFFIAN, Engineering HELEN MOMSEN, Economics DAVID MOORE, Management Science RICK MOORE, Marketing CECILIA NKEMDIRIM MORAH, Home Economics MICHAEL MORAN, Accounting CONNIE MORDINI, Communication SUE MORELOCK, Psychology PAUL MORRIS, Broadcasting LINDA MORRISSEY, Psychology BARBARA MOSER, Nursing CALVIN MOSS, Political Science GARRY MOVALL, Finance 4- GABRIELE MUENCH, Liberal Arts PATRICK MULLER, Finance LYNNE MYERS, Accounting MOHAMED NAGIB, Engineering AKEF NAMMARI, Engineering U.I. Student Represents Iowa "Here she is . . . Miss Iowa." Bert Parks wasn't crooning, but the moment was just as special for Dana Mintzer, a UI junior who was crowned Miss Iowa Oct. 31, 1982. Mintzer's role in theMiss Iowa pageant began in September of 1982 when Bob Meyers, a regional director for the Miss U.S.A. Pageant, came to the University of Iowa to select women for the competition. Through the submission of an autobiography listing activities and achievements and a personal interview with Meyers, Mintzer was chosen as one of 45 women from across Iowa to be a contestant in the pageant. The competition was held Halloween weekend at the Des Moines Savory Hotel. When the contestants first arrived at the hotel, they were told to stand in a circle and simply talk to each other and get acquainted. Mintzer said this helped to relieve the tension among the women and also allowed them to start forming friendships. She said the bonds among the contestants were very strong. "Most people have the preconceived notion that beauty contests cause rivalry among the girls. In reality, all the girls are frightened and apprehensive, and because everyone shares that common feel- ing, they become supportive. "When I won Miss Iowa, not a single face turned sour," she added. "When I won, we all won." - Nancy Woodruff Smiling winner of the i983 Miss Iowa contest, University of Iowa student Dana Mintzer representated the state in the Miss U.S.A. contest in Biloxi, Miss. Daybreak over Younkers: As seen through the skylight at the Old Capitol Mall. JEFF NAPIER, Engineering JOSEPH NASH, Insurance JULIE NASH, English KRISTIN NATVIG, Engineering DAVID NELSON, Accounting STEVEN NELSON, Science Education TALI NEUMANN, Nursing LISA NEWCOMER, Physical Education FAITH NEWMAN, Nursing DENISE NIEMANN, Dentistry SALLY NORTON, Nursing JON NLICKLES, Computer Science DAVID OCAR, Communication E1 Theatre Arts MARK OESTREICH, Accounting MICHAEL O'HAlR, Management Science PAMELA OLDHAM, Home Economics JANICE OLESON, Nursing LISA OLSON, Industrial Relations GLEN OLTHOFF, Science Education NOSA ANNE OSIFO, General Science KHAIRLIDDIN OTHMAN, Engineering MARCI OWEN, Nursing MARTI OWEN, Nursing DOUGLAS PADLEY, Medical Technology ELAINE PALMER, English KAREN PALMER, Speech Pathology DEBORAH PARSONS, Film KARL PASKER, Accounting DANIEL PASTRON, Accounting RHONDA PATTERSON, Marketing ELLA-LOUISE PALILEY, English DEBRA PAYNE, Engineering MARALEE PEARSE, Philosophy BRYAN PEARSON, Engineering ROBERT PEDRAZA, Communication S Theatre Art POLLY PEIFFER, Education KEVIN PERCIVAL, General Science MEG PERRA, Marketing DENISE PETERS, Sociology ERIC PETERSCHMIDT, Engineering JON PETERSEN, Journalism PAMELA PETERSEN, Journalism I 217 LORI PETERSON, Music JEFFREY PETTETT, Political Science ROSEMARIE PETZOLD, Microbiology CONNIE PIHL, Accounting SLISAN PINNOW, Biochemistry TODD PLLINKETT, Accounting GARY PODOLSKY, Film ROBIN PORAZIL, Science Education MALIREEN PORTH, PEjDance MARY BETH POWERS, Accounting JAMES PRATHER, Economics LORI PRICE, Education SCOTT PRICE, Communication S Theatre Art ELLEN PRINGNITZ, Audiology SHARON PUPICH, Dental Hygiene Lives Are Saved "lt's like a fire department - not given much attention, but it's there when you need it," said Michael Stevens, a program associate of the LII Hospitals Emergency Medical Services. What Stevens was referring to was the helicopter air care program which provides round-the-clock emergency transportation of critical patients from smaller to larger medical treatment centers. Stevens estimated that more than 50 hospitals in the U.S. offer this service. Although the program was not initiated at UI Hospitals until April 1979, it has more than seen its share of action. In 1982 alone, the helicopter flew 653 emergency missions, and 645 patients were brought in for needed care. Services were provided not only to the entire state of Iowa but to Nebraska, Wisconsin, Missouri, Minnesota and Illinois. For flights over 150 miles, a fixed wing plane is used instead. The hospital does not dispatch the helicopter to calls from the general public but only to those from law enforcement or emergency medical agencies. The reason for this, Stevens explained, is that a space requirement of 100 square feet is needed to land. "ln a residen- tial area, hazards such as cars, children and pedestrians make this an impossibility." ' Response to the system from members of the medical community have been very favorable, Stevens noted, but determining the future of the service is difficult. The problem, however, lies in the cost, which is dependent on the amount of helicopter usage and the economic status of hospitals. The average flight entailed a S125 lift- off fee, plus S4 for each mile. "But," Stevens stressed, "for receiving help when you really need it, it's a small price to pay." - Mary Bergstrom Life from above: The University of Iowa Hospital's Air-Care helicopter provides emergency medical service for the six-state area around Iowa. 'EEE ' ' ,1q, V , , . ,Lq,V ,K V, W5 , f ,Ah . . KENNY PURCELL, Journalism BONNIE PUTNEY, Medical Technology MARY QUINN, Art ROBERT RACHLOW, Actuary Science JOSEPH RAFTIS, Marketing KERRY RAGAN, Journalism SHAKILA RAHMAN, Computer Science SCOTT RAMSEY, Economics TORY RANDALL, American Studies Program SUSAN RATKIEWICZ, Home Economics LAURA RALISCH, Economy TIMOTHY RAYMON, General Studies GALEN REDSHAW, Computer Science JACQLIELINE REGEL, EnglishfJournalism JOHNETTE REINERT, MathfEconomics JAMES RICE, General Studies AMY RICHARDS, Speech 8 Hearing ANN RIDDLE, Home Economics TRACY ROBB, Medical Technology V 219 CINDY ROBERTS, Nursing JENNIFER ROBERTS, Speech 6 Hearing WENDY ROE, Art CHARLES ROHDE, General Studies KRISTIN ROHLFS, Finance ANDREA ROJEK, Nursing , LORNA ROLING, Pharmacy PHILLIP ROSENBALIM, Accounting VAL ROSKENS, Journalism JOHN ROSS, Insurance SUSAN ROST, Nursing AMY ROTH, Dental Hygiene JILL ROTTER, Education DANIEL ROLILES, History PHIL ROWE, Broadcasting STEVE RLIMELHART, General Science LALlRA'KAY RLIMPLE, Dental Hygiene TAMARA RLIPPERT, Psychology DANIEL RLISSETT, Pharmacy KEN RUTHERFORD, Finance ELIZABETH RUTZ, Nursing LADAN SABBAGH, Economics ALEX SACHS, Political Science LORI SAFOREK, Communications DIANE SAHM, Management Science ROBERT SALOMON, Accounting TODD SAMBERG, Marketing WILLIAM SAMLIELS, General Studies DON SANTE, Management EDMLIND SANTIAGO, Actuary Science DIANE SCHAED, Marketing STEVEN SCHALLALI, Accounting DYANN SCHEELE, Music DAVID SCHLEDER, Journalism ANNETTE SCHLEGEL, General Science if 1 A JANE SCHMIDA, Education DEBORAH SCHMIDT, Accounting JERRY SCHNLIRR, Economics ANNE SCHUCHMANN, Pharmacy MARY SCHLIVER, Journalism NANCY SCHWANDT, Finance MARY SCHWEBACH, Public Relations BRAD SCOTT, Actuary Science BRIAN SECRIST, Dentistry MARTHA SEEHALISEN, Nursing MALCOLM SELINE, Economics JOHN SELINGER, Finance ANDREA SERED, Finance VIANNE SETIADI, Accounting LAURA SHABEL, Accounting S2 ,tg wff W , aff ' Ur: ,Z '-,l fm f. wx otro Y in Y ff ,f I X mf: f f ' f aww ' W5 J eg if Q S X ' ff yr ,QE 'Tl' f"' , ,535 4251? - I " fwna.. L Q . .L Q. 4-n-ww 4 .M r " Z I , A nf' 'KH W if , xy A M' qs. " , A -f M I M, A .Wi fa all K HANNA SHAMI, Engineering KEVIN SHAPE, Finance DEBORAH SHAW, Marketing SARAH SHEPPARD, Nursing KEITH SHERMAN, Communication 5 Theatre Arts HAROLD SHINITZKY, Psychology TINNUOLA SHOPEJU, Communication S Theatre Art WENDY SHORR, Dental Hygiene JOHN SIGWARTH, Physics HUMBERTO SILVA, History TAMARA SITZ, Education SUBRA SIVANANTHAN, Management Science REBECCA SIZER, Fashion Merchandising GARY SKARDA, Economics JULIE SLADEK, Nursing Danforth Chapel The Danforth Chapel, situated on the southwest side of the lowa Memorial Union, has been the symbol of student religion at the University of lowa since its construction in 1952. The small brick chapel was built with the help of funding from the Danforth Foundation. William Danforth, who authored the book. "I Dare You" and who made his wealth through the Ralston-Purina Company, has helped build Danforth chapels on college campuses across the country. His belief was that "youth need a place for meditation, for prayer and for quiet self-study." Presently, the non-denominational church is used by a number of student religious groups for meetings and services and by students for weddings. According to the Union Administration Buildings of- fices, spring is the busiest season for chapel weddings, with up to 20 scheduled per month. Students and organizations may rent the university-owned build- ing for a fee of S20 per four hours. Except for such events, the chapel has been locked to guard against vandals since July 1967. The sun-lit chapel was designed after a pioneer church, commonly known as "Old Zimmerman," in northeastern Johnson County. Mea- suring 36' by 25', it's furnished with 16 wooden pews and a simple altar table. lt seats approximately 75 people. ln the rear of the colonial-style chapel hangs a large white wall plaque, which in gold-leaf lettering expresses its founder's wish: 'lThe Danforth Chapel is dedicated to the worship of God, with the prayer .here in communion with the Highest, those who enter may acquire the spiritual power to aspire nobly, adventure daringly, serve humbly." O - Mary Boone Danforth: A place for students to meditate, pray and worship. The chapel has been used for weddings, religious services and as a meeting place. - sf st Q " ,QW if ff A C C . J Q. 5 S M . xx. is 5 4 R . jf S- s , ...J K E f' X ' S W1-X . sf - , ggi N-33 .cw Z Q MQ, . 'Y H -H -X ' . X D ' ttf. .:l,,E5g,:Q5:g,..ff is as f Sb, '- si' f S 5 sk S .. Q, assi 5 . - iss? Q. Q Q . ' , X A . ,E S N . - . if? , R - it S S in J' s K 5, ir., ii K 5 X. gif if ge , it ' fmmww.. HEATHER SLOMAN, Journalism MARY KAY SMEGO, Nursing JULIE SMIT, General Science DANIEL SMITH, Political Science LAURA SMITH, Speech Pathology ROGER SMITH, Finance EILEEN SMYTH, Political Science BRIAN SNADER, Marketing SUSAN SNYDER, Pharmacy RICHELE SOJA, Nursing TERRI SOLDAN, Education HOSSEIN SOLTANOLKOTABI, General Studies CHRIS SOMMER, Finance RUTH SORENSEN, Physical Therapy KAREN SOTHMAN, Marketing SARAH SPENCER, Speech Pathology JULIE STAAB, Marketing SPIKE STAEBLER, Industrial Relations SUSAN STAFFANOU, Dental Hygiene CRAIG STANDISH, Accounting LORI STARMANN, Finance LINDA STEELE, Education LAURA STEGER, Dental Hygiene CAROL STEIN, English STEVE STEIN, Marketing DIANE STEINHART, Home Economics KERRY STEWART, Nursing 4 CINDY STIGALL, Marketing BRUCE STILES, Science Education MARC STILES, JournalismjPolitical Science STEVEN STREMPKE, Industrial Relations JOANNE STUBBS, General Science ANN STUEKERJUERGEN, Nursing NEAL STULL, Broadcasting STEVEN SLIBLETT, Communication S Theatre Art NANCY SUCH, Marketing JON SVENSON, Management TODD SWEARINGEN, Political Science LALIRIE SWENSON, Education i ' s Hand in hand: On a cold winter day the walk into town can be a long oneg a close friend usually makes the walk a little warmer. SlTl ZALEHA SYED-SAARI, Computer Science BRADLEY TAYLOR, Microbiology SCOTT TEASDALE, General Studies SHERI TESHAK, Management Science TODD THEIS, Medical Technology PATRICIA THOMAS, Finance DAVID THOMPSON, Engineering NANCY THOMPSON, History RANDALL THOMPSON, Math SCOTT THOMPSON, Marketing STEPHEN THOMPSON, Engineering MARY THORSON, Art JEFF TINKEY, Management Sciences JOHN TOLL, Engineering TRACIE SPRECHER, Finance ANN TREVILLYAN, Finance STEVEN TRIBBEY, General Studies PETER TRIOLO, General Science JOHN TRISSEL, Marketing VERNON TROLLINGER, EnglishfFilm JEFF TROM, Engineering DENISE TLINGLAND, Industrial Relations WARREN TLINWALL, Engineering JODI TLIPPER, Physical Education SCOTT TLIRKLE, General Science JOE TURNER, Marketing JANE TURNIS, Journalism DAWN TLITTLE, Marketing DANIEL TVEDT, Finance LALIRI UMLANDT, Accounting ANNE VAN ATTA, Accounting JERRY VANDER SANDEN, Law KAREN VANDERHART, Nursing KlMBERLEY VAN ECK, Marketing DAVE VAN HAUER, Political Science CAROLINE VAN INGEN, Engineering POLLI VAN VELZEN, Art AMY VESEY, Education JAMES VINCENT, Psychology KEVIN VOGEL, Accounting MICHELLE VONDERHAAR, Communication S Theatre Arts DAVID WAGNER, General Science RICHARD WALDEN, Marketing VALOIE WALLESTAD, Marketing CHRISTINE WALSH, Journalism MARC WALTERS, Commercial Recreation KAREN WASKO, Nursing TAMARA WEDEMEYER, General Studies SHAWN WEHDE, Finance RANDALL WEIGEL, BroadcastingjJournaIism ANGIE WEISS, Nursing LEANE WEISSENBLIRGER, Computer Science JEFFREY WELD, Education ROSEMARY WELLINGTON, Communication E: Theatre Arts LALIRAINE WELLS, Audiology CHRISTINE WENDLING, Recreation Education GARY WIEDENFELD, Industrial Relations EVELYN WIGGINS, Journalism SUSAN WIKERT, Industrial Relations DELIA WILLIAMS, EngIishfGeneraI Science SARAH WILLIAMS, Psychology JLILIE WILLIAMSON, Finance ANITA WILSON, Accounting BRADLEY WILSON, Political Science JAMES WILSON, Political Science JENNIFER WIMPEY, Economics DAVID WINER, Sociology BEVERLY JEAN WINN, Education KEVIN WINTER, Engineering JOHN WINTERS, Recreation In Search Of . One morning first semester, I blearily peered about my tiny garret, half filled with Baccardi 151 and Wild Turkey Bourbon bottles, and decided to move out of this unheated fire-trap. After scanning the famed D.l. and toddling off to the Clearing- house in the Union, I found a number of interesting possibilities - but seeing the actual houses was another matter. Most of the places turned out to be either shoeboxes on the meridian of I-80 or would frighten most plucky hearts away, being at the cutting edge of Civilization - where the droning of native drums waft through the breezes on warm summer nights as the local tribe gears up for yet another head-hunting foray . . . Other places were too expensive, owned by landlords who were usually too busy to fix minor things like the gaping hole in the roof, a ruptured gas line in the basement, or exorcising demons from the bathroom. One man I spoke to on the phone asked S700 up front, first and last month's rent, a damage deposit and even a S100 sublet fee. Then he gave his views on lifestyles and asked how long I knew the woman I was living with, though it was only my Japanese maid- servant, Akagi. Another apartment I saw had ceilings patterned after the Sistine, with Day-glo frescoes featuring God's finger stirring Adam's martini. I felt about three feet tall. Out on the black streets again, with smoke and fire in the sky as Comer's burned to the ground, I found the address of an enchanting little dump on a wall at Washington and Dubuque. No lease, no deposit, two bedrooms, a shed, washer, dryer and an alley to park the Dusenberg. Without another thought, I moved in. Now, music howls late at night, bourbon stains the carpet and sheriff's deputies only come over once in a while . . . - Vernon Trollinger "What do you mean 'Do you think I should have checked it out before signing the Iease?' " Jim Abel 5 .1 il, ' , .ff la ' I x ' it X I It WY 'Xa K A ', I :5.l.,v , M X f A I L-we ,il I I O X II. I K - x ' ,,,m f 2 fT I 4,,. ff: S F ,A rf- ee- --If- . t- fi T ' 3 ,5 . --1' ' 1 , , f -. ilfw "I'lI'vI. All 'I qs 'T I L-'kai' ag. Qfipnw f, In F i"-"ir . rr I 'I , J- J, - X U- .fwnzzjl I ' .. - ' I 1, v'11rsie:iEL-'I ll I I' V il , I if ' 'af X R VW-1 . I I it 5 UCS Q- , Q I" 'I I f 'lil ','I I l 4 Xl I E 41 I ' W MI,"-" I ,' 'j. ., I. 't I , , XJ f 1 f' yi S, Q at-, r v ' 774' DALE WIRTUES, FinancefAccounting DEBRA WISEHART, Accounting JULIE WITMER, Speech Pathology JOYCE LYNN WITTE, Design SHARON WOLBERS, Nursing ANN WOLF, Accounting ANNE WOLFE, Journalism YVETTE WONG, Education ELLEN WOOD, Finance HEIDI WUNDER, French DOUGLAS YODER, Marketing ZAHRAH ZAINAL, Computer Science SUE ZALESKI, Health ISSA ZEITO, Computer Science STEVE ZIMMERMAN, General Studies ,, 227 Sharing Space Approximately 7,000 students live in the University of lowa's 12-building residence halls system, a living-learning experience. ln recent Ul study of significant fresh- man experiences, a very large percentage reported that living in a residence hall "pro- vided them with a new awareness and tol- erance of people from diverse back- grounds." Learning to compromise and to consider other people's need were also re- come back to the room? Whose turn is it to vacuum? Whose music is more tasteful? Whose posters will go up? When to study? When to party? Whose shirt are you wear- ing? Through living in residence halls, stu- dents have the opportunity to enhance their educational experience while excer- cising responsible citizenship in the univer- sity community, a living-learning exper- ience. ported to result from living in the residence halls. Who will sleep on the top bunk? Who drank the last can of soda? Whose turn is it to do dishes? Whose girlfriend gets to ber. Cheese: students pose for floor group shots in Octo- jim I v f,- C ff "wg,,l,4W'6 W Vt' Swans: as ,3 if, gag- Z. , 33: 1 ,, ji ,,, , , ,E , ' ln 1 4 K .. V ez- , i W ' f ' as f 'QXV , I 2 V , W ritii iiarf --2 A- 2 ---- f i Young HGWKCYCS in lover two UI Students head OU! The great escape: a UI student, like so many others, Z - Yi - for a night on the town. makes the weekly trip home for laundry and grocer- M 574' All H llll Illl H , . ,, 1 ies. , V V , VV , E.. ,, . ,. , , l V , , v ,1 i, W ii. - - ,, . f i s . Htl l iuttmse ks SN! Being a resident assistant in May- flower was not quite what l expect- ed. l wasn't sure ifl would like living so far away from campus, but after a few weeks, l realized how nice it is to be able to go somewhere away from crowds of people at the end of a day of classes. Also, Mayflower is the closest thing to apartment liv- i ing that you can find in the resi- dence hall system. - Jan Thompson Junior My first year in the dorms was definitely a learning experience. l was used to having my own bed- room and bathroom at home, so sharing these with other people was hard to adjust to at first. After awhile l got used to it, and it really helped me to meet new people. The only things l never got used to were the food and those tiny closets in Burge. -- Jenny Allen Freshman The classic dorm room: lt's not always what your par- ents see on visits: it's got character, it's sometimes clut- tered, always filled with mementoes and memories - it's lived in. 0 BURGE 1200 - FRONT ROW: E. Wolle, M. Berkstresser, C. Stoner, D. gow, T. Marguerite, S. Finger, J. Bissig. ROW 3: S. McCann, R. Kyle, E. Konrardy, S. Navrude, B. Powley, S, Godwin, S. Carlson. ROW 2: C. Dolin, A. Freeman, M. McColloch, D. Schneider, B. Rasmussen. Richardson, W. Mitchell, S, Gilbert, M. Johnson, D. Greving, P. Glass' BURGE 1300 - FRONT ROW: B. Burger, M. Gordon, D. Sanger, M. R. Formanek, R. Hesson, T. Beardsley, M. Dralle, T. Wolf, A. Stow, Winter, J. Norland, B, Honts, C. Held. ROW 2: G. Koivun, M. Titus, C. Unidentified, A. Staples, G. Willard, B. Pouleson. Bittner, M. Walker, T. Hopkins, Unidentified, D. Even, P. Wells. ROW 3: Rough floor?: Through the years, Burge Residence Hall has gained the reputation of being the "Zoo" and the "Pit", among other names. Strangely enough, most residents enjoy their stay. BURGE 1400 FRONT ROW: C. Kolner, M, Moews, S. Carter, B. Smith, Henderson, S. Reese. ROW 3: T. Dunn, R. Sh ROW 2: P. Cook, T. Gerlach, K. Savers, D. Coffie, P, Johnson, M. Herrmann, S. Dobson. Living Away As a freshman, l've had to ad- just to being away from my home and family, learning to really study and to manage my own money. There is a lot more pressure here than at homey there's always some- thing you should be doing here. l've grown up a lot be- cause l have to take care of myself. l've opened myself up to new experiences. There are so many opportunities open to you if you just go out and get them. The best thing about be- ing a freshman is that every- thing is always new and excit- ing. The worst thing is that you have to do all these new things for yourself. - Mary Cogan, freshman l like our floor and all the friends l've made. There's a lack of privacy and solitude, so it's like a crash course in get- ting along with people. - Cheryl Covert, freshman l've had to change my study habits. All the homework here is reading - there's never any- thing you have to hand in, so you're all on your own as far as taking responsibility for it. l had to learn to count on my- self. Before l always counted on my momg now l just count on me. - Anne Marie Louis,freshman BURGE 1500 - FRONT ROW: K. Jensen, J, Burnstine, T. Henning. ROW 2: D. Malmgren. S. Campbell. J. Kepros, K. Larson ROW 3: J Miletich. C, Haganman. P. Davis, T. King, J. Durscher, D. Bittinger. R. Sterling, L, Hintze, B. Burnikel, C. Whitecell, S. Kreamer, K, Behr. T, Dolan, S. McGrath, C, Meletiov. ROW 4: M. DeAngelo, H. Meyer, S. Reed, S. Bremhorst, B. Roumpf, T. Dao, D. Mark, M, Clark, G. Snow. ROW 5: J. Levson, B. Dau, E. McCormick, M. Lammers, C. Luken, D. Tingwald. Pros and cons of independence: For all the freedom that's yours at college, there are also responsibilities - like the wash, which this student faces up to in the laundry room at Rienow. BURGE 2000 - FRONT ROW: S. Fedash, R. Gurbin, J. Gold, M Kucharski, D. Hickman. ROW 2: M. Templeman, R. Galy, G. Ahrens, C Cook, J. Went, B. Mahan, P, Schultz. ROW 3: D. Miller, M. Tilton, R Behls, N. Homan, R. King, J. Barrett, R. Anderson. BURGE 2100 - FRONT ROW: A. Greene, R, Woodard, D. Kintyle ROW 2: A. Dowdy, L. Arnold, R. Wroblewski, S. Smith, K. Dichiser, S Faribault. ROW 3: S. Mcltlelly, K. Karn, K. Boseneiler, M. McLaughlin V. Rawson, T. Taylor, C. Wynne. sf 'Nsk ,333 Nwk E is BURGE 2200 - FRONT ROW: J, Sylvester, T. Hill. ROW 2: S, Fredre' gill, M. Murphy. D. Schleder, T. Nelson. ROW 3' T, Ward, T. Young, E. f... .gms inney, V. Elliott, G. Lawson, V. Johnson, R. Buck. ROW 4: L. Forrest, Moore, J. Hammes, J. Llren, D, Greif, V Saeugling, T. Davis. Living Away l think most freshmen grow up a little during their first year. l know l've become more of an individual. l've found out what l really like without the influ- ence of others. You are the only one who can live your life for youg no one else is going to. You have to make it on your own. l think everyone should come to college fairly unat- tached and with an open mind. Try things once you get here. lt's the best way to make friends. - Tammy Kreiter, freshman College wasn't anything at all like l expected it to be. And l'm glad. - Rich Putnam, freshman You can go home again: Living away also occasionally means packing up your stuff, finding a ride and going back home for a week- end change of scene. BURGE B00 - FRONT ROW: G. Perri, S. Jasso, A. Kehe, R. Round, M. Grotewold C Strunc L Buyan J Zahner C Mayhelmes P Goodwin Ziegler, A. Nash, J. Torigue. ROW 2: S. Halbach, L. Byford, K. Sears, L. ROW 3 K Craig M Larson M Donkers M McNair D Reid K Lust BURGE 2400 - FRONT ROW: S. Thomason, L. Warner, M. Schmitz, D. Babka. ROW 2: D. Jackson, K. Faust, S. Snyder, E. Carlson, C. Bruns- man. ROW 3: P. Derrickson, M. Dowd, L. Mikuta, K. Doheny, P. Lindell, M. Scheldle, A. Casey, D. Duitscher, M. Prather. ROW 4: R. Kaplan, P. Macaluso, J. Van Odyen, E. Keeley, C. Putney, E. Pratt, T. Entrikin, J. Panella, T. Leahy. ROW 5: B. Sporleder, J. Miller, M. Mayberry, A. Merkel, P. Miller, M. Byers, S. Jackson, T. Arndorfer, A. McLaughlin, K. Morgan. BURGE 2500 - FRONT ROW: L. St. Mary, L. Helleman, J. Ruhs. ROW 2: B. Rhodes, C. Landis, L. Fath, S. Reisch, T. Pretz, D. Wolf, D. Harrison, C. Garwood, R. Paulding. ROW 3: M. Thompson, K. Ellis, J. Burg, J. Hartelmann, L. Hner, A. Chanco, N. Banfield, K. Kelly. K. Venard. ROW 4: M. Murphy, K. Heggen, J. Murty, L. Crouse, A. Scharfenkamp, T. Schrader, K. Link, C. Evers, K. Smith, M. Neumann. ROW 5: A. Dun- nell, S. Matejcek, B. Arnold, J. Hlll, D, Tallier, G. Krupp, J. Connolly, J. Volk, K. Schilling, D. Swedlund. 'Peat r'Ki Sf C . 1 ' The Burge xperience l dislike the thin walls, hearing people talking and walking in oth- er rooms, the walls and the cur- tains, looking out and just seeing a wall. lt's good because l've met lots of people, but it'll be nice to move out of Burge. - Carol Caskey, freshman Burge Hall lt's a great place to visit, but l wouldn't want to live there. - Jeff Hughes, freshman Mayflower l love it. l can't say it's the best dorm because l haven't lived any- where else. To me, this place is home. l don't like the lack of pri- vacy sometimes. l think it's fun seeing people across the way and waving at them. l love the social life. lt's a great place to live. - Cecelia Kilkenny, freshman Burge Hall l don't know why people can't see the good side in something. l like Burge. lt's not bad. We have warm showers, and it's safe. lt isn't like we have slime on the walls or anything. -Alice Ritice, freshman Burge Hall The Burge Experience extends outside the build' ing, it can include hitting golf balls into the Iowa river. BLIRGE 3200 - FRONT ROW: D. Huey. ROW 2: B. Arnold, A. Fishels, J. Toyama, C. Harrison, S. Proves, J. Waterhouse, N. Warner, C. Calkins. ROW 3: S. Torney, IK, Roelfsema, G. Greenb latt, K. Windt, D. Keaough, C. Davidson, M, McNamara, C. Kil- kenny, C. Covert. ROW 4: G. Johnson, D. Silkman, B. Hawkins, P. Pritchett, K. Kalkbnenner, M. Bechthold. ROW 5: E. Thompson, L. Matthias. J. McGayvran, M. McKeon, R. Britt, M. Brennan, K. Motley, S. Bergert. BURGE 3300 - FRONT ROW: S. Wise, K. Goblivsch, K. Heineking, K. Brown, S. Thompson, K. Squires, K. Long, A. Howard, N. Savl. ROW 2: L. Kratchmer, C. Shindelar, D. Mumm, J. Carlin, W. Thimmesch, A. Bracken, D. Babcock. J. West, C. Montgomery. BLIRGE 3400 - FRONT ROW: L. Hook, C. Johnson, L. Gem, T. Shafer, T. Thornton, J. Miller, L. Rensch, C. Botton, L. Wagner, S. Naso. ROW 2: L. Curran, D. Osland, J. Piorkowski, S. Molis, S. Pavlik, K. Johnson, C. Swanson, L. Schanbacher, L. Loessl, S. Soja. ROW 3: C. lverson, M. McKay, L. Phyfe, J. Lzrimer, D. Stuedeman, L. Park, K. Grimm, S. Kranz, S. Brown, L. Sullivan. ROW 4: R. Nothstinc, K. Benyo, L. Leevs, K. Schmid, J. Foloky, A. Welch, AS. Lichten, l. Matt, L, Weston, L. Calderwood. BURGE 3500 - FRONT ROW: K. Anderson. ROW 2: J. Taylor, C. Sabotta, C. Stoner, D. Swenson, C. McLaughlin, M. Langdon., C. Cop pernoll, L. Beal. ROW 3: A. Lekowsky, L. Hagar. D. Haning, A. Dolan, D. Pritts, S. Danielson, J. Blair, J. Moeller, S. Roberts. ROW 4: A. Curless, S. lnnman, L. Wallace, S. Bryant, M. Coners, L. Sulllvan, J. Mauldln, M. Green, K. Thompson, L. Ashley, Rittorwitz. ROW 5: S, Svejda, J. Richardson, C. Waters, A. French, S. Brunkan, M. Wlchman, L. Hansen, V. Anderson, L. Carnahan, L. Kowalski, M. Doty, H. Bellile, T. Eiler. ROW 6: R. Feldman, J. Sander, V. Reittinger, L. Schable, K. Maurer, S. Eulberg, L. Downs, L. Washburn, M. Wolff, V. Layne. X9 9 Q. . ..X': 1 ,,,, , . W :::l . . ef . we foam alexis? ...W wav ' ...iw ,.. . , 1 BURGE 4000' FRONT ROW: L. Hemann, S Levin, M. VanVlierbergen, Phillips, S, Tucker. K Given. M. McLaughlin. ROW 4: R. Ripperger, M. Ranck. ROW 2: N. Norton, K. Klein. J Levin. J. Glotfelty, T. Zavlin, J. Cleary, S Fawkes, J. Weiser. M Kenna, J. Bertrand, P. Freko. ROW 3: L. M y J. Keane L ,V 7::' A ,scsi . is 'rr A v Locked In Locked Out Because this is mainly a fresh- man dorm, this policy helps de- ter vandalism in the individual halls. Eventually, people get used to it. But it is a hassle when you have to dig for your key. - Julie Murty, freshman Burge Hall I think it's great. lt makes me feel more comfortable going to bed at night. The disadvantage is the continual pounding of people wanting to get in. l usu- ally let them in just because the pounding is driving me crazy, even though l know I shouldn't let just anybody in. - Cecilia Kilkenny, freshman Burge Hall l think it's kind of stupid. lf you want to drop in and surprise someone, you can't. - Becky Osmers, freshman Rienow Hall lt keeps the slime out, but they're going to get in anyway. - Janet Connoly, freshman Burge Hall 'e.gi..1.gQg1ii , t 3 5 . , g......,...-. - . -4 wi. f..e..... . One great obstacle to Lll handicapped students is these stairs between Daum and Burge Halls. BURGE 4100 - FRONT ROW: K. Ruff, J. Greenwald, Hoscheit, C. Prager, S. Beckman, M. Dunn, D. Peters, L. Woods, C. Nissen, E. Jasper, L. Quigley, P. Egli, E. M. Harris, P. Deveaux. ROW 3: J. Logel, T. Paull, M. Higgins. ROW 2: C. Throckmorton, B. Kunesh, C. Stahl, B. McCarthy. BURGE 4200 - FRONT ROW: R. Rachlow, K. Fish- man, R. Sklare, C. Saperstein, S. Woodman, M. An- derson, D. Moline, B. Pudkline, J. Norton, B. Paulson, G. Desautiel, M. Metz, C. Winfield, D. Zobel, B. Stol- berg, C. McCauley, T. Lund, J. Siebert, S. Hansen. ROW 2: B. Schlotfeldt, L. Rozeboom, J. Kramer, J. Duskin, T. Weisenberger, F. Kminek, D. Crowe, S. Braak, S. Romont, J. Milling, J. Shinkle lll, P. Hell- man, M. Schmidt, M. Bernstein, R. Levy, M. Johnson, B. Hill, T. Haeffner. BURGE 4300 - FRONT ROW: D. Danielson, J. Link J. Gilliland, J. Garnjobst, J. Stark, D. Cohenour, S Davis. ROW 2: S. Purkapile, L. Leinen, T. Redlinger 'A. Miethke, S. Sunleaf, C. Eytalis, E. Veak. ROW 3: B Kanches, M. Seckman, T. Nielsen, J. Jensen, B. An dersen, B. Rhoades, J. Hughes, B. Wright, J. Do- broski, B. Jones, T. Rhoads. ROW 4: J. Meissen, J. Kinzey, C. Traynor, P. Lakers, M. Weger, S. Capovilla, J. Boomershine, R. Garrison, T. Clark, T. Harbach. ROW 5: A. Ohnemus, J. Caplinger, C. Henderson, T. Van Wyngarden, K. Garmager, A. Hader, T. Roegner, J. Seitz, D. Brendes, C. George, K. Goldberger. 1 BLIRGE 4400 - FRONT ROW: R. Bagley, D. Delzell, J. Viola, S. Johnson, M. Benson, B. Brouder, S. Shaw, M. Ginkle. ROW 2: T. Koach, D. Carter, R. Mandel. ROW 3: P. Neff, J. Casteel, T. Cosgrove, P. Hays, J. Minnick, D. Dudleston, T. Merritt, M. Priske, B. Beile, D. Blnfield, B. Hauf. ROW 4: D. Springer, R. Holmes, J. Mikkola, B. Buchele, R. Jacob, B. Peterson, C. Furness, T. Castle, J. Renecker. l l ,. 1 l l l i .. ., i time "A Lesson In Living" l like our floor because we have a strong sense of unity and tradition. - Paul Egli, sophomore I don't think we're isolated at all. Over half the people on our floor are not handicapped and everyone has friends from oth- er parts of campus. - E.T. Higgins, sophomore l wish everyone could have a chance to live on this floor. lt's a lesson in living that you shouldn't miss out on: l know it's really opened my eyes and taught me to see people in a whole new way. - Scott Beckman QRAJ, junior A fu," "wt et New, dosi mort Q w Onullllj i Frida w A 3133 'i H li iwflal X J X if X if is X W Y . l 2 l K: "" O w V XV sz LTL' l. A Lu B., 2. Illegal art: Though such decorations are against resir dence hall regulations Cand result in a charge for restoring the door to its original colorj, painted de- llili lxll N , ........ signs on dorm room entrances are found everywhere. The designs vary in type and elaborateness: every- thing from warning signs iabovej to cartoons lrighti to P the Playboy bunny himself lfar righti, 5 is ., - .,.. . ,- .... ' .. . ...r. - .sr-'uf-1.-.-.' N-'f , .-., -,f- 1 :"-,. 1 .-,, 3 ,- ,,..,. -1---' : -.,-1'-1:2 ""V" '21 -,:: - -us .,., . ' ' """ rw: .. G' WPRf"- ' ' 'ff 'Q'Mw"W'5l2""?1"'A"""' 'W' TM" WMWRL -' "" 3 '-MW! Alll' Mwxig"awwwx"Qm'W""'M"NvNT'L"1 ' MW'fWW:59w5'?"'h551"'?"'5:V7i'5 .5-'.:g.E::2ii-5.:.,:..."g2I22E::'::.2'.2g:55-3925:."'f-:2',:'i:E":f.g-:gs-'-,-.2".,f,:',:F:-'12-'fZ',f:EZ.2i5: -'-,' :r.1:::1 '-"- -v---1 '-" -'-- . - . '--'- '-"- V mr :mfg "T . V "' - , V3-M 1 BURGE 4500 - FRONT ROW: T Vander Pol, S. Stogo, L. Lande, D. Newton, B. Matt, A. Thornton. ROW 2: M. Wikstrom, L Braniord, M. Hatz, L. Kullberg. ROW 3' K. Vander Schaaf S Salisbury K Bic B. . , . e. Corbett, P. O'Hara, M Showers, S. Ko. D. Fink. N Boelens. 4 i i 59552 wks i . ,, . .1 L-ii QUKLXXS f .... ' fir' W ...... ....J"m:mm, .5.2 my,..f-W W, .,., .,.....,..Q-mam vs-1sW'W'WT"'-W.. fWw1vc2"'f-'AMNT,,TI5i:..-f'-'I'?'? .Mig z., l ' s 544 .1 'N CURRIER GROUND FLOOR - FRONT ROW: K. Luke, M. Klatt, K Koch, K, Kraft, H. Kelman, T. High, A. Lings, R. Nagrodess. ROW 2: D Trucano. H. Garner, M. Mclntyre, L. Varela, A. Perez, M. Complano, D Albertsen, J. Wudwids, C. Pleasant. ROW 3: A. Davis, S. Halverson, J Flockhart, K. Barth, A. Buck, G. Miller, M. Nemechek, S. Krick, A Hurley, M, Jenkins, l. Spiro, C, Lipka. ROW 4: R. Roethler, S. Brown field, G. Boeyink, R. Davis, J. White, R. Andrino, Sh. Johnson, J Alberhasky, M. Morrison, G. Pisaki, J. Smith lil, D. Probasco, D. Run yon, D, Wulf. CURRIER N100 - FRONT ROW: E. Svenson, T. Beube, J, Steiner, D Mart, C. Flynn, R. Jones, J.C. Premer, P. Ungs. ROW 2: M. Watts, T Kapfer, D. Workman, B. Juntilla, M. Myre, S. Sands, D. Evans, P. Britt M. Hemming. ROW 3: P. Knott, R. Baker, E. Johnson, W. Richards, R Waterhouse, S. Groe, J. Fuser. CURRIER S100 - FRONT ROW: C. Harris, B. Aiken, L. Scott, L Nagile, C. Cotton. ROW 2: S. Thompson, N. Toom, M. Cuvelier, A Kelly, M. Osborne, P. Bell, T, Galley. ROW 3: K. Luncle, F. LeFlore, L. Stilwell. L. Theodore, S. Groth, M. Arnold, L. McClish, M. Faweelt, K Kingsley. f ie sf .. F 3 5- G Q E Surpriselx Though she's away from home, fresh- man Shelley Smith discovers that there's still a "family" in the dorms to help her celebrate her 19th birthday. Her roommate and the girls across the hall bought a cake, which other floor mem- bers, who provided the birthday cards, helped her finish. ww, iw? '95 fam "UBL Y 4 SP 3 CURRIER N200 - FRONT ROW: K, Kramer. ROW 2: T. Sevbou- sek, M. Cirassfield, S. Gross, B. Wood, J. Epperheimer, V. Stewart, A. Hershey, J. Utterback. ROW 3: E. Zarek, D. Miller, C. Columbia, R. Keeney, M. Snodgrass, C. Scharnberg, J. Engelken. CURRIER S200 - FRONT ROW: L. Miller, R. Dorweller, L. Esser, L. Jacobs, K. Foglia. ROW 2: S. Pratt, T. Mannina, J. Kruse, J. Moneypenny, B. Rohwedder, V. Johnson, D. Anselmino. ROW 3: A. Randolph, K. Spracklen, M. Keefe, C. Shulman, C. Messmer, J. Bonavia, L. Young, L. Kuhlmann, S. Frazier. W' ,W Qi um' CURRIER E100 - FRONT ROW: P. Donahue, J. Froeschle, K. Stych P, Peterson, J. Wingett, K. Arendt, K. Steichen, P. Brummond, B Taylor, J. Rudge. ROW 2: J. Bollinger. J. Hanna, C. Gnage, T. Shu- minsky. L. Mattson, J. Foell, E Wong, M. Briick, M. Miller, J. Sinclair E M ,W,... -si P5 ROW 3: M. Schnoll, R. Lietz, B. Parker, B. Tvedt, J. Blind. ROW 4: T. Weiland, K. Devlin, J. Krausman, B. Crowe, A. Gerol, M. Leone, D. Trandel, N. Comtaxis. r if 2 Q z :Q Sw, ir 2 Q-f' CURRIER E200 - FRONT ROW: J. Finn, R. Davis, J. Stone, S. Kesler, J. Polansley, K, Dahlhauser. Row 4: B. Blaise, M. Smith, C. Hart Helmick, L., Moss, M. winner, J. srunz. Row 2. C. Gittler, C. Hon, J. B. Ellingson, R. Kashnowski. A. Levy. M- Knapp, E- Chubin Schreder D Cox .J Lenth C Card K Ripp C Schneider ROW 3' R "itll .wf ,3Z,4fV.f img-mf' f Sharing Space Students fight over food, the temperature of the room, who'Il sleep on the top bunk this semester and - my favor- ite - both roommates fall in love with the same girl. I've seen best friends become hated enemies, and l've seen two totally different people be- come best friends. - John Nelson, junior Daum Hall R.A. My roommates are very differ- ent from me. I thought we'd do everything together, but I found we have our own inter- ests and our own set of friends. Still, we get along really well. We help each other because we are different. If I would have picked out my room- mates, it wouldn't have worked out so well. I think ev- eryone has a special relation- ship with their roommates. To live in a two by four room with two other people is really a learning experience. - Vickie Tarbis, freshman f 'Y r CURRIER S300 - FRONT ROW: G. Cramer, D. Mullen J. Mannetter D. Duffy, J. Ofstedal, K. Keck, D. Showers, S. Dichman, B. Mahoney, S House, B. Crockett, B. Joerger. ROW 2. S. Witzenburg, C. Calder, L. Flack-R0W41D-Dv0r21k.K-JaSperS0n.J-H0lmar1.T- N0vak.P.Braun Banach J. Valline J. Stroud J. Bieri, V. French, G. Anderson. ROW 3: R. LiVSf1QOOCl CURRIER 5300 - FRONT ROW: G. Cramer, D. Mullen, J. Mannetter, M. Brent, V. Shropshire, S. Schoonover, L. Helm, L, Sell, S, Gines. ROW 2: K. Thompson, J. Smith, T, Meth, B. Napel, L. Rus, T. Louscher, J. Cox, T. Griffee, K. Brown, T. Roy. ROW 3: T. Schacherer, M. Murphy, J. Wheelwright, W. Sheetz, M. Tester, S, Murray, K. Shorr, D. Starr, J. O'Loughlin, S. Pape. CLIRRIER E300 - FRONT ROW: R. Nasatir, S. Galvin, B. Zibble, K. Scales. ROW 2: M. Graham, M. Henik, M. West, A. Barra, C. Allard. ROW 3: J. Cross, J. Kruft, L. Schoen, D. Smith, N. Rettig, C. Miller, W. Dietz, J. Johnson, J. Flack. ROW 4: A. Dischev, S. Stoneback, C. Andrews. .I S- I l Sharing Space l got put in a three-person room and didn't like the idea at first, but now l do. lt gives you two different people to find out that you can live with when you are put in the situation of having to. You can learn a lot from each of them through their different personalities and family backgrounds. lt's nice to always have someone around to talk to and share your feelings with. lt keeps me from getting lonely and home- sick. - Cindy Schleif, freshman lt's nice to know there'll be someone there when you have a rough day of classes. Then there are times when you wish they weren't around. lt's a no- win situation: you can't live with them and you can't live without them. - Cheryl Benway, sophomore Remembering: Part of sharing space often in- cludes sharing memories of your past with roommates and friends - showing them old photos, for example. CURRIER N400 - FRONT ROW: R. Cottrell. J. Mecklenburg, C. Parker, K. Drees, P. Snuttjer, J. Thorsen. ROW 2: B. Gard- ner, B. Peters, D. Draper, G. Johnson, B. Tallier, B. Colyer. ROW 3: J. Stevens, B. Coghill. J. Hickman, D. Nick, D. Van- Treeck, M. Bell, S. Adam. hem CURRIER S400 - FRONT ROW: K. Rinehart, T. Liddy, S. Brodd, T. Hamann, J. Herfkens, M. Maves, M. Rausch. ROW 2: E. Mayer, K. Jambretz, L. Cressey, M. Suhr, C. Rodda, J. Hanusa, L. Blake, S. Husted, D. Caruthers, D. Wegner. ROW 3: R. Mickelson, L. Kagemann, B. Hansen, D. Bergren, J. Harrington, R. Gentz, S. Kocher, J. Rose, ROW 2: N. Rogala, D. Stahl, M. Brennan, E. Haugen, B. Johnson, B. CURRIER E400 - FRONT ROW: C. Dragel, C. Chapman, L. Goldberg, P. Johnson, S. Kloberdanz, B. Manthei. ROW 3: G. Buser, J. Taylor, J. Marguardt, H. Bear, K. Shahabi, A, Freiburger, G. Buyan, K. Davis. Lebeau, R. Brock, T. Hermeling, S. Vandermyde, M. Mayer. S , Z WHAT fakfaizjrl ..,. l ,mf il if? i 'V 5 .1 li 1 'P' '4 It W, ,,,,. , I Mmwmwwfm 1 f QW 62 Q DAUM I - FRONT ROW: T. Hehr, T. Reiter, J. Sandegren, C. Kupritz, M. Lofgren, M. Sondag, T. Sarnp, T. Hayes. ROW 3: J. Goss, M. Green, R. Randolph, G. Dragel, T. McGraw, E. Casabar. ROW 2: P. Devos, M. Lemke, B. O'Halloran, D. Kuhn, M. Pierce, J. Andreesen. , Schaffer, B. Clinton, T. Richardson, C. Lock, P. Wright, T. Schoon, J. V V f',, V ' :..' .L iiii " A - 1 -. V V , "" ,': . , ,. All ,,.. :ff-'f :ffl gt? T A 21 W 1, r J DAUM 2 - FRONT ROW: M. Dorman, P. Mitchell, L. Feiden, Q. Heitmann, M. Mmndrew, A. Miner, J. Jackson, J. Reed, L. Yuva, D. Benway, L. Field, C. Mitchell. ROW 2: M. Boone, D, Eastridge, C. Billett, Sztapka, L. Anderson, K. Walsh. ROW 4: S. Staheli, C, Casson, S. T. Teska, L. Newstrom, C. Potts, K. Finch, D. Headley. ROW 3: D. Slaumaker, B. McMahon, J. Kaplan, K. Carlisle, K. Wellner. Z ...1 Sharing Space When you live with the same people 24 hours a day it can be very easy to get on each oth- er's nerves. You learn who to trust and who not to. You learn there are times to stay away from people even if you don't want to. lt's great to know that there is always someone there if you need to talk. Dorm life is fun, but you grow up a lot fas- ter than you ever would at home. - Stephani Fernau, freshman My roommate and l were friends in high school and ev- eryone told us we were stupid to want to live together at col- lege. They all said we'd end up hating each other. but it's all worked out so well. We get along really well. - Loni Johnson, sophomore What friends are for: A forced toast from her roommate June Bockenstedt awaits freshman Shelley Smith on her 19th birthday. DAUM 3 - FRONT ROW: P. Cullen, T. Ferris, G. Powell, T. Michel, B. Abeling, R. Arends, M. Novatny, T. Darland. ROW 2: D. Anstine, M. Relihan, M. Schiller, N. Acherman, M, Brandi, J. Morris, J, Yoder, M. Sullivan, M. Snuttjer, J. Froy. ROW 3: T. Bonner, J. Nou, M, Feltes, T. Oberbroeckling, T, Hatcher, G. Schwager, B. Dorothy, J. Beal, B. Holter' haus, S. Sleines, ROW 4: G. Sikorcin, J, Clanin, M. Garrow, T. Wood, G, Hoshins, A. Blonsky, T, Mahon, D. Holmes. ROW 5: D, Magee, P. Maier. DAUM 4 - FRONT ROW: S. White, K. VandeWoude, A, Jalovec, R. Maitre, B. Levy, J. Berge. ROW 2: L. Bickelhaupt, K. Anderson, B. Wright, E. Ervin, S. Kalell, S, Lovell. ROW 3: L. Symonds, L. Lange' hough, S. Wolfe, S. Smith, M. Wandler, J. Benisch, M. Mathews, M. Rydberg, K. Turner, J. Lawler. ROW 4: B. Johnson, R, Beutter, L. Groves, J. Handy, L. Kinser, L. Davis, R. Hummel. , f '35 Outside reinforcements: When the cafeteria menu doesn't satisfy, pizza deliveries to the dorms usually increase. Here, sophomore Doyle Massey makes an order of pepperoni from Paul Revere's his Sunday supper. DAUM 5 - FRONT ROW: D. Massey, J, Koupal, P. Soule, C, Maddox, K, Leonard, M, Lewin, J. Glass, J, Woodward. ROW 2: M. Robinson, T. Noble, J. Borthwick, J. Standefer, B Ruer, J. Nelson, B. Dellinger, J. Liberman, J. Lodermeier, G. Zeal, ROW 3: D. Riggins, G, Snyder, R. Howe, T. Gunderson, B. Esser. "'m"'rf"'N X k - M--M stwmwaswa-.efe--.amq,....... i:S:lSW,,sLW1N.,.,..,,w... ..., .M .,.. M, ,,., s M.M..,,.,e.:.:E..,. .... ,,..,Ls..m,H1F'wmwW. eras l mwwm gm W W W me M W We Hfwggw Wm ,QEJ Q 'ff 4' V' Q -as WWW mn : WL-rn 552554: V , -V Q fa Q K we mi W WWSW "H 1 We 1 V H w eww me ww. iiM.ew...Mf.e,W-f,.a,M-i..,.L .... ,M Who said college has always gotta be work?: A card game and beer provide some in-dorm evening enter- tainment for sophomores Shelli Thomason and Mike Mangan. DAUM 6 - FRONT ROW: T. Mensinger, C. Dingman. ROW 21 J. Gunderson, P. Jackson, S, Nadler, S. Moeller, L. Bisenius, C, Naughtin. ROW 3: L. Petersen, L. Monnier, B. Neenan, C. McLaughlin, W. Whel- lon, S Shelton, B, Beck. ROW 4: T. Lorenz, J. Eisele, G. Sear, M. Husar. A. Congress, J. Melby. That's entertainment: This "entertainment center" features the virtual necessities for the typical dorm room: television, tape deck, and popcorn popper. DALIM 7 - FRONT ROW: S. Tjinea-lien, D. Harknes, B. Bergman, G. McClain, A. Goldis, G. Plummer. ROW 2: E, Frueh, F. Svejda, D. Napier, 1'--, DAUM 8 - FRONT ROW: K. Beardsley, K. Tenieck, C. Connolly, A Kealy, M. Brown. ROW 2: S. Best, W. Hurlburt, L. Hingtgen. ROW 3: T Rogers, J. Baylor, S. Groobman, A. Deitzel, B. De Sonia, L. Soroka, Lebeda, C. Cheif. ROW 4: R, Thompson, L. Zwack, L. Ott, J. Cooper, K Meyer, ROW 5: S. Rothschild. -1 :-.- 5 I 5 . . 9 l Dem lll VER? 1 HILLCREST 0'CONNOR - FRONT ROW: R. Ney, D. Nerem, L. DeJong, J. Lee, M. Hein, A. Galles, J. Klemme, J. Nicol, M. Fujimagan. Procter, K..DeSauteI, L. Young, M. Bartholomew. ROW 2: G. Legieza, R. P. Herrick, M. Huneke, K. Kim, A. Santos, E. Robison. ROW 3: J Batastini, J. Goodwin, W, Hill, D. Sly, J. Kostecki. R. Liles. .,...,af lx, Capturing your attention: Mesh net attached to the wall around one's bed is a distinctive dorm room decoration. Dorm Beautiful I decorate because it's my home. I don't spend a lot of money - I do with what I have. - Cecelia Kilkenny, freshman Burge Hall These rooms tend to have no color, so we added lots. - Carol Gundrum, sophomore Stanley I like pictures that reflect se- renity or have meaning and that reflect my personality, which is somewhat philosophi- cal. I don't like cutesy things because I don't think like a kid. - Karen Link, freshman Burge Hall My room reflects my personal- ity to a moderate extent. You can't see a person's personal- ity through decorations, but it can show their interests. - Walter Roh, freshman Hillcrest Hall When the door is decorated, you can look at the door and see what the person's like. - Julie Hill, freshman Burge Hall It's fun. - Kathy Noble, freshman Burge Hall HILLCREST LOEHWING - FRONT ROW: J. Weis, C. Wil k' J H hison, C. Terry, A. MacBeth, D. Soldan. ROW 2: D. H B Bartels, J. Scott, M. Runge, S Fairchild, S, Ben t M Daniel. ROW 3: D. Fehr, K. P t , M. Clymer, T. B k B Turek, D. Nelson. X Q, -5 Smile?: Currier Resident Assistant Kent Kramer grins as his floor members decide to turn their backs and leave only him facing the camera at the annual dorm floor pictures. HILLCREST TROWBRIDGE - FRONT ROW: L, VanderSchaaf, T. Douglas, S. Brooke, J. Holevas, G. Balles. ROW 2: G. Foley, D. James, D. Graven, T. Pape, M. Kean, E. Haas, A, Borchardl. ROW 3: D. Rusher, D. Stoughton, R. Rippentrop, R. Hodges, D. Mullin, M. McAllister, P. Keenan. T.. ci'--1'-3:1 i. Q5 . . A . z " y ' if ,V T fgk. V, ..,, Q ,Jluiliffayflfy ' Al .fi Wm fe gli X :iw " Wvzrwafufw 1 , 5 HILLCREST CALVIN - J. Reynertson, A. Fleuelte, J. Schnurr, J. Kremer. f ZZ EEE . M-qu,- HILLCREST PHILLIPS C200 s - FRONT ROW: B. Lewis, G. Maharry, Bauer. T. Lash, B. Weires, J. Bannon, J. Titus. R. Haynes, V. Divenere, T. Peterson, K. Johnson. ROW 2: C. Robbins, S. HILLCREST PHILLIPS C2005 - FRONT ROW: B. Lewis, G. Maharry, Eglseder, S. Mills, E. Cotlers. ROW 3: S. Chapman, A. Price, J. Bodin- 1 Molidor. ROW 2: C. Knott, J. Skolak, M. Pavnica, J, Moothart, J. steiner, N. Davis, P. Ryan, L. Kennedy. HILLCREST BAIRD - FRONT ROW: B. Burma, J. Beaird, C. Wilbor, Beauchamp, B. West, J. Bandy, T, Breitbach, J. Lande. M. Schmidt, R. Peters, D. Young, K. Harris, ROW 2: R, Gaskill, B. The- . Life After living in Burge as a fresh- man, and coming back as an R.A., I expected things to be a lot worse. But the students really aren't as rowdy as I re- membered. I can wake up in the morning and feel confident that the bathroom is still in- tact. - Brad Burger, senior Burge Hall 3rd floor Sometimes I feel like an infor- mation booth. - Michele Maves, junior Currier Hall S-400s It's hard being an R.A. when it comes to discipline, but I real- ized I'm an R.A. first and a friend second. The hardest part is trying to be tough. - Mary Ellen Arnold, junior Currier Hall S-100s As an R.A. I had to learn to treat everyone equally and fair- ly and yet react to each person as an individual. - Joseph Beaird, junior Hillcrest Hall N-200s Late night shift: Currier RA Dan Evans keeps tabs on his floor and finds time to watch The Rockford Files. ln the line of fire: RienowfQuadrangle Head Resident Rosanne Proite braces herself as she sits in the dunk- ing booth set up to raise money for the Ronald Mc- Donald House. CUM , 6 .v,. v 5 YL 2 - id W HILLCREST BORDWELL - FRONT ROW: C. Kruse, M. Wasson, K. Kroeger. ROW 2: G. Reddington, E. Cumberland, J. Tarr, S. Osborn, C. Kolb. ROW 3: S. Erkonen, C. Tuttle, R. Moore, J. Dahlberg, A. Zaeh' ringer. HILLCREST STEINDLER - FRONT ROW: J. McKenzie, S. Hanaway, L. Williams, C. Peterson, L. Vernon. ROW 2: E. Barnes, P. Stuart, K. Brockman, K, Knudson, K. Jensen, L. Knight, L. Claeys. ROW 3: C. Borbeck, A. Winter, T. Clark, M. Franke, R, Millane. J. Mills. HILLCREST SEASHORE Il - FRONT ROW: D. Bohnenkamp, R. Best, Brown, R. Swearingen, S. DeWees. S I B Coates, R, Witte, K. Keast. ROW 2: C. Pose, T. My , S. Ch I i HILLCREST BUSH - FRONT ROW: M. Wilson. ROW 2: B, Gaskill, J, Hardt, J, Bergman, P. Rolick, T. Boorman. Qggfgggfgji HILLCREST MOTT - FRONT ROW: J. McKinney, T. Hall, A. De- C, Raphtis, R. Arp, J. Schroeder, R. Weberg, J. Swana, D. Schaber. if co, J. Martin, K. Hibben K. Metcalf, T. Seel' g B Sb'l' 's, P, ROW 3: K. Enwright J Kuethe, M. Matlous, M. Weiman, T. Hove, G. L ROW 2: R. Solberg, E Dahlstrom, J. Rivas,T K t l D B yan F t C S th A B d The R.A. Life You gotta make it feel like home for the students, instead of just a room in a building. - Brad Allen, junior Mayflower 4-CD A big part of being an R.A. is establishing a good "floor feel- ing." - Brad Burger, senior Burge Hall 3rd floor Half of a student's life is spent in the dorms. l'm glad l can be a part of that half. - Tom Samp, grad. student Head Resident Daum Hall The hardest part about being an R.A. is learning to budget my time. You never know when a student needs you, so the best you can do is be around when you think you'll be needed. -- Hank Anderson, junior Quadrangle Herring House Learning. That's what being an R.A. is all about. I know l've grown up a lot. When l first started l was scared. How am l going to get 45 people to like me? - Jean Leidinger, senior Rienow Hall 12th floor When l first started, l didn't ex- pect all the little things. l never realized how many fire alarms there were until one went off at four A.M. - Karen Black, junior Quadrangle Larrabee House HILLCREST HIGBEE - FRONT ROW: T, Butterfield, T. Bratko, B. Jones, T, Ludrgh. B. Harris, A. Levey, T Byrum. ROW 2: B. Veerman G. Abrahams, P. Kozak, D. Jacobsen, P. Bobek, S. Nauman. EW, -e...W,gW J. Schwertley, D, O'Hollearn. ROW 31 J. Shaw, J. McDougall, D Holland D. Ripes, D. Holmberg, M. Ray, M, Roose, T. Burch, B Furlong. . .M-r.., -M -W f-- N--4 ...M -'-, 4 -- -Ng-ww--ff ff fe -MMNNegufMr,,vN5y:..f,..W....,.,Nmfyv-raw...,Mme Umwy- S- --3gK:,.srar4zes,igz'M My 'rwww"r'WMMWw1sssse5mva:WW-wwgp3Qmerg:f:':f:..:M13g' wWW'N'frrWh :... '-"- f ewyygmwl-A Q ......,... ,H ...F K n My VW in H 7 mwwi, --4 K W. TM K Hama -. mwmmmw ,QrQAr.,.,e....,,.,.,,.g.v:,.m..,m7, ----- . .1..2.f fr .gg-amd meme. 1 Omg , .... .,.. M : ,.,.,,., -fffrwzazze.-eziwwwsiuigielmg ' ' if f i Q. T ' -..- r ., 1 I A w S K , i . 'imw . l-AX - HILLCREST H1005 - FRONT ROW: J. Shannan. T. Wessel. T Murphy, S. Sauer, J, Goode. B. Melman. ROW 2: B. Gradoville, C. Anderson. T. Berkenpas, B Peiper. W, Baker. ...Wi il WGN.: , ffg' 5 HILLCREST H4005 - FRONT ROW: C. Baer, S, Voss, B, Gardner, D. Gicoff. S. Dorner. ROW 3: A. Andrew, G. Gipson, K. Wynn, K. Judge. Shaw, L. Butler, P, Ritchie, ROW 2: J, Wood, M. Albright, J Bixby, M. F HILLCREST GROUND FLOOR - FRONT ROW: P, Guidotti, P. Men' zel. ROW 2: B. Eastburn, S Manning, Cr. Shimonek. T. Horak, T. Nissen, J. Hart, T. Fortune, S. Mais, B. Moellering, J. Nicholson. ROW 3: R. Gradoville, T. Murphy, D. Ernst, D. Parkey, T. Steffen, B. Winke, G. Rice. ROW 4: E, Van Fossen, J. Stickney. Awesome: A party is the setting for some interesting conversation for sophomore Cindy Forsythe. "fra "Rf-Kiws. 5 .. . .... "'nt'l1I.1Z'E'??1f : 5nx:A'X " 2Ymf'i5 ?:75i'7'E1Z""'?r2i'Sf?2iWWw,,.1ifr'bif5? 5 l i l HILLCREST VANDERZEE - FRONT ROW: D. Stoddard, A. Holcomb, Hughes, L, VanVelzen, B. Reel, L. LoPresti, B. Richter, J. Niffeneggar, T. P. Grady. ROW 2: N. Tederer, J. Johnston, S. York, A, Sweeney, N. Babic, L. Mills, L, Joachim, L. Stuart. Balmes, J. Johnston, J. Ihlenfeldt, K. Evenson, C. Dodge, ROW 3: J. f z 1 ' fs g 1: 0 43 41 HILLCREST THATCHER - FRONT ROW: K, Hartwig, D. Miskimen man, L. Niernann, C. Beimer, V. Talbott, ROW 4: M. Meier, S. Dunn, L. ROW 2: B. Fitzgerald, D, Schares, L. Botkin, M. Muntz, M. Dahm, M. Wiedner, J. Smith, J. Roethler, L. Fuller, J. Barton, L. Kaschmitter, L. Manzi, D. Lord, S. Todd, M, Burke, N. Barfield. ROW 3: K. Janssen, P. Neville. AJ Gfeenei M4 Fillpaffick- Johannesen, J. Mailliard, R. Cole, B. Sundrup, S. Simmons, S. Chris- l .ywm Fi -il :JN 'ln vm, ,, HILLCREST KLIEVER - FRONT ROW: D. Schmitt, D. Davis, K. Short, See, S. Hockaday. ROW 3: S. Nitschke, E. Chamberlain, K. Mackintosh, C. Corkery, D. Young, B. Jackson, A. Andrews, S. Bennett. ROW 2: E. S. Comstock, P. Geniesse, D. lglehart, S. Briles. Rotta, J. Thunholm, M. Heppner, N. Saba, D. Morton, J. Shearer, M. HILLCREST FENTON - FRONT ROW: L. Sweet, C. Bader, K. Fior enza. S. Oleksak, C. Polsley, L. Lloyd. ROW 2: J. Nieman, S. Brown, S. Vondechaar, S. Rangus, K. Stokes, J. Pechman, J. Borneman, P. Fazio. ROW 3: S. Heffem, M. Hartman, G. Wadsworth, M. Daniel, L. Billings- ley, J. Taylor, L. Rush, M. Llpka, C. Gallagher. MAYFLOWER 2 - FRONT ROW: B. Quayle, D. Johnson. ROW 2: L Homan, C. Rost, S. Labuschagne, B. Montgomery, J. Saddler, M. Frost R. DiRisio. ROW 3: S. Rusk, B. Stahmer, P. Kravetz, J. Snyder, J Baptiste, D. Degnan. ROW 4: S. Shadle, M. Gable. ROW 5: K. Grissom W. Moorehead, L. Nelson, B. Homecky, S. Setter, M. Rater, S. Fullett ma' mum- mm EKIIN' POIJCY IN Vs! PRL! J Pi 7l.l'l'K1' lllfliliihifl MQSQUIJ N35 SUQWG S9U?99. UHW HON E A MAYFLOWER 3 - LWith stuffed animalsj M. Evoy. F 4 r"""" ' 9 Bookm On our floor, we had to sign a contract to be quiet. lf some- one's noise prevents me from studying, l don't hesitate to ask them to be quiet. - Carol Gundrum, sophomore Stanley Hail People being noisy don't both- er me that much. I figure at some point in time l'd be the offender, so l just ask them nicely to quiet down. l usually go to the study. - Cheryl Covert, freshman Burge Hall The best place to study is the Burge Study because it's qui- et. There're too many distrac- tions in the room. -Karen Link, freshman Burge Hall Llsually, l study in the lounge if l want to get some real work done. Everybody has their noisy times. lf it was noisy, l'd just go someplace quieter. - Angela Fischels, freshman Burge Hall MAYFLOWER 5 -- FRONT ROW: B. Linville, G. Nelson, R. Benjamin, R. Tucker, J. Quinn, S. Klemesrud, B. Higgemeyer, J. Reimer, S. Wagar, T. DeBerg, M. Schwartz, ROW 2: L. Carlson, A. Reents, L. Parsons, S. Taylor, H. Comitor, J, Hook, T. Crandall, C. DeAngelis, R. Kopecky, J. Winberry, L. Stover, L. Laverty, L. Hunt, L. Haverland. ROW 3: W. Griffith, G. Milani, S. Schmidt, M, Chapman, R. Beston, T. Throckmor- ton, R. Marvin, G. Gustafson, S. Foster, D, Kenney. MAYFLOWER 7 - FRONT ROW: T. Erickson, S. Cho, D, Grlm, K. Smollk, A. Verb. ROW 3: R. Benrdmcre, D. Smllh, B. Blackburn, R. Rollins, D. Phillips, C. Lee, F. Fredrickson, K. Wilen, ROW 2: T, Ouver- Stochl, L, Hutchings, D, Wallace, K. Roenfeldt, L. Stillmunkes. son, C. Daniel, D. Brandenburg, E. Rittner, J. Kruger, M. Elwick, S. MAYFLOWER7 - FRONT ROW! L. Lihdefmhn. L- G0I'd0n. S- Blfd, K- J.. M.E,, D. Wllle, R. Bug, T, Wendt, J. Paszkiewicz, B, Egeland, B. Hartmann, D. Danner, L. Wesenberg, ROW 2: R. Herrick, S. Rogers, M. Dehart. ROW 4: J. Moran, J. Costello. Conlon, S. Canfield, B, Eden, W. Kolb, D, Feller, B. Pagura. ROW 3: R. Three chances a day: Mealtimes provide a perfect opportunity - sometimes the only one during the day - to sit back and talk to friends. Here, freshmen Lori Haddad and Judy Johnston visit in Hillcrest Din- ing Hall. sasww5s..:weeq.ep. . ... ,fs ,. X . .. ,S N if ' '-"- L gALg he M M r K 3, fr i. : A -,X K Qi A as Q -. 1 c .,.. W- 'f . W f ",,....! 5 ' , g 3 " 'ii' , 2 K, - --1. Q X--:Q:c...,w- I .- sw vl , A 'Q Y i f 5 ' W S 4 'E MAVFLOWER 5 - FRONT ROW: JA EQQICNUN- M' TGFFOHBS, J- Tansey, M. Wagner, G. Hagerty. ROW 3: N. Baumann, S. Gedder, K. Th0mPS0l'1, C- Afbl-ICKIB. L- Heeg. D- Weber. K. Becker. ROW 2: L. Hopper, M. O'Meara, L. Ellett, K, McGann, J. Schmidt, L. Hunt, L. Rehmann, R. Richardson, C, Gasper, L. Doty, P. Squires, J. Sanford, M. Broderick. Cafeteria Cuisine The food has its days. They do the best they can do with their "limited resources." - Patti Mitchell, sophomore The food here, compared to other schools, is good. l've been here for four years and I haven't starved yet. - Linden Feiden, junior l don't understand it: the food is so bad, but we still eat it and we still gain weight. - Carol Engen, junior l never liked peanut butter - until l came here. - Lori Hansen, sophomore l've lost 10 pounds since l've been here, and things aren't looking up. - Lynda Field, sophomore You know what they say: "Two all-soy patties, special sauce, lettuce, cheese . . . " - Are you kidding? - Chris Mitchell, sophomore The only thing not canned is the ice cream. - Debbie Heitmann, sopho- more ln the service: Working in Food Service - as a fry cook, salad bar attendant, dishroom worker, milk and beverage person, belt atten- dant, or a server - is a common way for dorm residents to pick up some spending money - or even to help put themselves through school. Sharing Space The red juice is good. - Mike Lewin, freshman lt's all a matter of how hungry you are. - Clark Hermanson, freshman QUADRANGLE LUCAS - FRONT ROW: J. Bonoi, L. McDonald, A Foy. ROW 2: B. Coughlin, L. Nelson, J. Smith, E. Wente, D. lhlenfeldt J. Hoffmeister, B. Gliner, J. Lamar, C, Ham, D. Hambtt, I. Cline, D Rudly, OUADRANGLEJURKWOOD - FRONT ROW: R. Robovsky, T. Touro, D. Plager, l. Stein, B. Jones. ROW 2: A. Hays, D. Giegerich, T. Williams, J. Lorys, T. Rudy, C. Coveney, E. VanDoren, D. Touhe. ROW 3: M. Curley, M. Maher, M. Merfeld, A. Vold, J. Schnoebelin, J. Beck, J. Heuer, A. Williams. QUADRANGLE MERRILL - FRONT ROW: D. Lantow, B. Villanueva, M. Andonaidis, K. Summerfield, D, Spangler, C. McClalchey, G. Jacob sen. ROW 2: J. Stevens, M. Goldstein, P. McBrear!y, K. Jackson, V. Trammel, J. Sheriot, T. Boge. ROW 3: B. Rogers, P. Swanson, D. Johnson, A. Nelson, C. Caster, B. Herring, B. Aydt. ROW 4: J. Hoffman M. Hartman, M. Lentzkow, B. Leete, S, Hall, M. Holzman, D. Ferguson S. Kelelaar. 5 V l -.is--s f The spring carnival in the Quad courtyard featured a water dunking booth and food from the Quad cafeteria. vm.. Eating Adventures lt's sure not Mom's cooking. - Lynne Six, freshman l think for the number of people they serve, they do a good job - and that's coming from someone who's eaten here for four years. - Ed Casabar, junior They really should serve pickles when we have hamburgers, not when we have spaghetti. - Ken Leonard, freshman lt's biodegradable. - Jay Liberman, freshman lt's a lot better than the food we had in high school. l like the salad bar, and l like the fruit - but there's a lot of starch too. But, it's not like you don't have a choice of what you want to eat. - Marty Betz, sophomore OUADE HERRING - FRONT ROW: S. Sheets, D. Livermore, R. Romanoff, W. Gold, J, Dougherty, F. Chandler, R. Jennings, ROW 2: L. Waterhouse, M. Jensen, S. Roby, P. Katzowsky, B. Turnquist, H, Anderson, D. Murphy, R. Byrnes, M. Steger, ROW 3: D. Fox, B. Collis, G. Kostrubala, D. Wilken, B. Knrdell, M. Cunningham, P. Hards. QUADRANGLE LARRABEE - FRONT ROW: M, Weis, M. Wal- dren, R. Bankson, K. Black, D. Howland, H. Abbott, L. Schreiber. ROW 2: J. Fangmann, A. NlcAndrews, K. Proe, K. Jackson, L. Beebinger, C. Coleman, C. Morris. ROW 3: K. Arzbaecher, W. Ward, S. Kohler, J. Edgar, L. Hinkey, J. West, L. Wilson, QUADRANGLE GRIMES - FRONT ROW: J. Hoskins, B. Dourofsky, A. Bezark, B. Bech, C. Bochmer, J. Gargas, J. Tibbetis, J. Mendenhall, C. Howell. ROW 2: P. Katzowsky, B. Schnurr, R. Kane, B. Smith, S. McCullough, S. Petersen, M. Roseberry, J. Romine. ROW 3: J. Nor- wood, M. Uitermarkt, R. Boyer, T. McKeever, B. Stoyles. OLIADRANGLE CUMMINGS - FRONT ROW: K. Johnson, L. Vander- steen, H. Hunt, C. Huchting, R. Wallinga, T, Huebner, G. Deutmeyer, S. Pflieger, D. Goldsworthy. ROW 2: C. Spaw, B. Buhrow, H. Thomas, W. Cook, A. Dillon, T. Nink, D. Beuer, S. Lauterbach, K. Winjum, C. Alter. ROW 3: A. Hjelmaas, K. Gustafson, M. Menke, A. Scholl, J, McLean, A. Anderson, K, Morgan, J. Malena, K. Ruttledge, J. Lldelhofen, S. De- laney. ROW 4: D. Formed, D. Eakins, A. Schulte, P. Colliflower, D. Crawford, C. Tomek, L. Glenn. Paper plates make an appearance when the power shuts down. 'km ,br 'i1 4 Mike McViegh and Tom Ahern work the dish machine GYYO night at Hillcrest residence - fl hall was one of at Bur-ge Cafeteria, the more unusual diners in 1983. Eating Adventures RIENOW I - FRONT ROW: D. Dorr, B. Fortune, G. Siekman, R Aanensen, J. Cavendish, J. Hogberg. ROW 2: M. Midtgaard, T Krull, L. Goldman, T. Tabor, K. Davis, J. Kloberdanz, J. Connelly A. Gillespie. ROW 3: K. Grause, T. Paynter, D. Farber, A. Vesey, A Chapman, K. Johnson. RIENOW 2 - FRONT ROW: R. Moore, T. VanGundy, J. Anderson, C. Kanwischer, C. Protzman. ROW 2: M. Ellison, S. Schor, J. Grisolnno, T. Duffrin, R. Peterson, W. Rutledge, R. Oliff. ROW 3: T Allison, C. Runde, R. Fisher, T. Gannon, K. Gascho, P. Swim. Some people think the food here is gross. l really don't mind it. - Jolee Handy, freshman Ketchup helps. - Joel Rueber, senior Eating in food service is an experience l'd wish on any new freshman - l really don't care much for freshmen. Doyle Massey, sophomore l sling hash for bucks. - Barb Werner, sophomore l really think the food in Currier is decent, and they usually have something good to eat. - Becky Wegmann, sophomore When they stopped giving us tomatoes on the days we have hamburgers, l considered it an act of war. - Mitch Robinson, sophomore l l l i l Dinin Out g l use Sunday dinners to diet. I just business that day in less than three N0 Sunday dinners gives you a don't eat! lt's easier just not to eat. hours because of the dorms. Chance t0 get away from the dorms 1 Becky BI'OCkl'ley, SOpl'lOl'TlOI'E 1 Bruce DOldel' and dorm food. lt helps to break the Domino Pizza monotony of it all. You can use it to Sunday SUPPCT hour is OUT bGST COU' eat anywhere from fast food places ple of hours of the week. Generally l think it's a good idea that the to e nice restaurant. over the supper hours on Sundays, dorms don't have Sunday dinners - Debbie Brenejer, Sgphomgre we make over 50 percent of our so the people that work there get at 1 riir ei i niie Q so iin r RIENOW 3 - FRONT ROW: R. Ravenscroft, E. Folkers, B. Hart, T, Smith, J. Rgluen, P. Jacobsen. ROW 3: B. Atkins, T. Goetz, C. Edwards, Porlz, P, Meeks, S. Sperling, J. Abel, E. Larew. ROW 2: B. Hoover, B. G. Dvorchak, B. Fritz, S. Hazelfeldt, Bauer, E. Townsend, P. Tavoularis, R. Herr, J. Kalianov, M. Buchheit, B. y it xi me P ek. X 0 L RIENOW 4 - FRONT ROW: L. MacQueen, P. Garmoe, L. Sarazine. Koppen. ROW 3: W. Docksunder, K. Ottwell. L. Manternach, D. Wise- ROW 2: J. Bockenstedl, L. Kemmerer, N. Boltorff, J. Wellman, L. hart, D. Heming. ,, ., .f least one night off. lt's more Conve- nient to eat in the dorms, but l'd just as soon eat somewhere else. We usually go out to eat some- where where you can relax and sit down. - Pat McBrearty, senior . S K swwsi szasw -, .j:. 2'wf?5S?z2fmf . 2 22522 . aww ,Q as mw- RIENOW 5 - FRONT ROW: N. Colteleer, R. MacArthur, K. Cooper. J Compton J McRae D Lemons R Feldsteln ROW 2: A. Lewis, A. Martinez, S, Sedam, J, Wilkinson. ROW 3: T. Star, RIENOW 6 - FRONT ROW: J. Myers, A, Magnuson, P. Jacobson, T. Jefferies. ROW 2: D. Neary, K. Schwensohn, S. Lehr, R. Soja, K. Allen, C. Sumaski, J. Danos. ROW 3: K. Hardernan, M, Robberts, M. Eden, S. Nelson, M. Kehrli. Life Qand Sunday dinnerj without Mom: Freshman John Knipper fixes himself a meal of macaroni and cheese in his room on a Sunday evening, How did you talk me into this?: A trip to Ragstock for Iongjohns, a box of Rit, and some creativity result- ed in freshman Alisha Jacobsen's and graduate stu- dent Rachel Dailey's Halloween party costumes - they went as beavers, the mascot for Rachel's alma mater, Bemidji State in Minnesota. RIENOW 7 - FRONT ROW: W. Durand, D. Klobedanz, M. Skinner, S, Klett, G. Drury, M. Thede, W. Hart, D. Kilby. ROW 2: T. Erickson, D. Heffernan, T. Fryer, J. Barry, R. Franzese, B. Nickolson, J. Engelhardt, B. Gustauson, P. Wise, T. Chambers, S. Meyer, M. Potts. ROW 3: J, Grandgenett, P. Wellik, K. Alexander, R. Meyer, J. Grossman, C, Else man, J. Bowden, K. Holtman. fi Q 49 so sl' RIENOW8- FRONT ROW: J. Frick, L. Sauter, J. Schmidt, L, Weber. ROW 3: M. Thomsen, D. Fitz, N. Such, L. Johnson, L. Quirk, P ROW 2: L, Hill, L. Hanian, J, Ortberg, S, Acker, K. Crouch, L. Glenner. Oberman, RIENOW 9 - FRONT ROW: G. Gamache, S, McCuddin, E. Johnson, D. O'Leary, ROW 3: D. Higgs, D, Schmidt, S. Melbostad, B. Czerwinski, T. Desing, G. Greenwald, J. Schumacher, R. Lanning, J. Noll, S. Goodno. Richen, M, Corbett, B. Wilkinson, J. Salkeld, C, Rops, R. Kinsella, T, ROW 2: J. Barbarello, B. Koenig, C. Souhrada, J. McMahon, C. Fergu- Mclntosh. son, M. Dessner, T. Humphrey, T. Colby, P. Wessels, K, Rigdon, T. 553 Ji! RIENOVI 10 - FRONT ROW: J. Wynn, K. Kahler, T. Neerland, L. T. Hill, L. Tunstall, J. Groeme, M. Saale. ROW 3: K. Weaver, T. Blair, L. Wobbeking, C. Kosbau, G. Eckhardt, S, Walter, K. Zier. ROW 2: J. Tauke, K. Christopherson, S. Wente, B. Osmers, J. Nelson, K. Portalios. Collins, L. Campbell, A. Larson, K. O'Connell, C. Craddock, J. Kokenge, E -isiai: . -,.. . xi f xl t . fx + .li 2 tip my Et A E525 53236 I Mila 5 . ..,. ,,. ggi? ii 333525 353 55531 s ,.. :iff E. i 1 r E fi ESQ? 3532.2 Y 2 s fi' ' 1 3 if 2? earl? EEE-tit iii? t it! at 3 iii? tag' 2 J il m i .W 5, gr? 33 2 2 , . . 2 Q? ., ,.N.,., Y .,., 5 Q sm-is Party! A party in Burge is an exper- ience you'll never forget! - Lynne Six, freshman They're great! - Lisa Bisenius, freshman The best thing about dorm par- ties is not having to worry about waking up in the gutter because you're already home. - Andrea Miller, sophomore When the RA's away, the delin- quents will play. - Mary Boone, sophomore The best dorm parties are the ones you don't plan - they just happen. - Lori Hansen, sophomore They can be a lot of fun and they're a great way to meet people! - Patti Mitchell, sophomore They're good ice-breakers at the beginning of the year. - Mary Kay McAndrew, sophomore Dorm parties are a great way to meet people and a super way to have a good time. - Mary Jo Dimig, sophomore You know you've thrown a good party when you wake up the next morning and get sticky feet and popcorn be- tween your toes. - Mitch Robinson, sophomore lt's a celebration: Toilet paper decorates the bushes beside Rienow Residence Hall after a weekend foot- ball game. RIENOW ll - FRONT ROW: D. Ruschmeyer, M. Dionisopoulos. ROW 2: D. Lilleskar, S. Supplee, J. Skoglund, S. Oltrogge, T. Rolow, D. Kurschinske, T. Hoppmann. ROW 3: T, Schrud, T. Albrecht, M. Hintze, C. Short, J. Freihage, J. Fischer, J. Tuller, R. Beiersdorf, J. Nemmers, M. Foley, ROW 4: D, Glackin, J. Haag, B. Hohl, K. heitz, M. Napolitano, D, Long, C. Hyland, S. Mailen, J. Tomaskovic. Getting things out into the open: A form letter from the dorm head resident fsimilar to the one at right, is used to inform students of their alleged offenses and to initiate an informal review session, prelude to a possible formal hearing. Such letters are marked "confidential" - but that didn't stop at least one Daum resident from displaying his collection on his bulletin board ffar rightj. I Jffl. lima was in ffllkl, 'xl v ri ir...-.L qt- rw rfc. :rzwrlmi uw gon M. ..i,.,,.il., , Num' disiurlmvmes and rvisxtae of Ying rfquxfwfrlt. 'rms mu +'4r1u.l,, ., . .. My Wxmmfi lf' -lwffil M111 P+ V-film wr if 'nr in swf ,rlzmltlf l vin., l..l1 rrgx orixf.-r by wed fd., K mr tr intimal rim-at sl,1s.1t-ii. XV' i , li 1 ww.: a5f,t,ipzsfi.m rilwi.., ,1,. . MH- gil I-1335 Studi inf, mhz., x, . Q A mi, -.rudlfrrt who ummm. me aflllntlrii, - 5 . -,,, .....,,,.X, ,g'4l-Ixglyzldlfhiinximtq Q,-will rv. ri.. r'i..l..,. ,MH . R we 1.0 1-ami, Wim 1. W- , 1. Y , , V'fffl'1'r of the fanully or arm 1- umulliirj,7Il,i-lpffffxmilflQC, irrmrsl-fi - and wang within rm, .,.w,.. .ir mf. or hf.,Qu,,i,f,,.,Qg.H Wim tm- -. . ,mmg . ml YV H sfnugi1,nL . if mm to mr fra my rw.. ,md ,,m,,,,. , Y, ,U I li' RIF nn 1 1.-imp my rli.flf1f:2irww 11. q,,,. A 4, 1,5 ,QT ,,,Q J' 71 H In my ff- that 1 4-:x,riintrkw,1x, n.i.,:1,.f i.,-, ,,,,,.' E., ,MQ ' 1 ill wr Uifwr-fr In mt nw.. ilu. l ffl ,-,, . Mia- t-.uw ,-4 fr,-wit-.ti 1,5 mn ,L , W , ,' A - ' ww. Al ':,.' ,mg mmm ' we .1 . ull.,-. Zim.. :nfl mf ., M. ww-im, Lmxri. plemw rg slain-r-.lyv 14 ,. QML Jaw llxznrl lhveildbht W Kara mm A Little 66Fun9? We're supposed to be mature college people. It's way too messy after the weekend. They should try to keep up ap- pearances at least. - Cindy Sloman, freshman Burge Hall It P.O.s me to the max. It's senseless, rude, and I don't like to have to pay for it. Anybody found doing it should be forced to pay for it. The throw-up in the elevators and beer and beer bottles on the stairs are terri- ble. When I bring my family to the dorm, they say, "You actu- ally live here?" My brother said it looks like a barn. -- Cecelia Kilkenny, freshman Burge Hall It does get rowdy once in a while, with some people run- ning around the halls. I wouIdn't say there's outright vandalism, but there's an ex- cess of littering and stuff thrown all over the stairs. - Walter Roh, freshman Hillcrest Hall Weekends are very wild. Van- dalism is disgusting. People have no respect. - Angela Eischels, freshman Burge Hall SLATER 2 - FRONT ROW: J. Henjes, A. Metge, C. Vens, D. Wieder, S. Paragas, S. Kamrath, C. Chinburg. ROW 2: S. Wiese, P. Stoever, L. Porter, L. Titterington, J. Brown, K. Britt, S, Brown, J. Oldham, ROW 3: L. Nemer, C. Weller, P. Wilslef, K. Knoer, A, Knutson, G. Zhorne, H. Kaltved, A. Garwood, L. Petersen. Packed. ready and waiting: The window in Burge lobby that faces Dubuque Street is the prime lookout spot for residents awaiting their ride home for spring break. 4, +ve YQ if SLATER 4 - FRONT ROW: J. Cook, E. Cashman, K. Thomas, K, McGoon, L. Gibson. ROW 2: J. Schmitz, M. Garrity, A. Dickinson, D. Clark, K. Cramer, S. Lehmkuhl, D. Campana. ROW 3: C. Hector, M. Gilfillan, D. Horan, L. Jones, L. Lacy. SLATER 5 - FRONT ROW: J. Willging, R. Krois, D Fair. ROW 2: T.S. Zach, B. Perkinson, G. Cailey, S. Hesser. ROW 3: B. Speer, D. Igram, K. Rigdon, D. Bruns. swf' Sw J-: .... ' X , .M W ' gr Calm before the storm: An end-of-the-year carnival in Quad Courtyard before finals week gives freshmen Lisa McDonald, Jill Smith and Barbara Gliner a chance to relax and chat. SLATER 6 - FRONT ROW: J, Pedersen, M. Flood, J. Sievert, S. Stevens, D. Steinberg. ROW 2: J. Vonderhaar. M. Weaver, M. Core, L. Moraw. ROW 3: D. Badami, P. Bockenstedt, S. Sommers. ROW 4: K. Lape, S. Jenkins. SLATER 8 - FRONT ROW: S. Herson, J. Koudsi, S. Stocks, D. Wolken. ROW 2: L. Shulhafer, T. McLain, M. Hartman, A. Larsen, H. West, S. Thee. ROW 3: L. Garner, K. Lanphier, J. Mlnnich, K. Reif, C. Postel. SLATER 9 - FRONT ROW: D. Smith, C. Shank, D. Banzuly, G. Nussif. ROW 21 D. Swartz, D, Rohlf, M. Cleff, A. Carlson, R. Lauro, R. Gonzalez. ROW 31 L. Rank, M. Rubin, S. Haack, G. Pearson, D. Starks. Rush hour: Amidst the swarms of parents and stu- dents departing for spring break, juniors Sharon Way- bill and Phil Walsh squeeze through the cars and vans. O a .W ,, s P . O . - News ,. . . , . ,ist , K K 1- amff s ixtvwfis - -. F .- --sexism f .few X. . 1 its-. -. K a - is k Y.- ,- 274 srssrs .J . . - - S A love for the outdoors: Even before the weather is really warm, Quad courtyard is popular for sunbath- ing, softball and Frisbee. SLATER 10 - FRONT ROW: L, Wokosin, A, Bondi, M. Buzzell, N. Beam, R. Oslrem, L. Wilkinson, J. Willls, T. Eads. ROW 4: L. Joens, M Nagorner, K. Gleeson, A. Arne. ROW 2: J, Marx, J. Knake, Y, Lund, K. PiP9I'6SS, L4 Aries. R- Bird. Slaiert, J. Neighbors, A. Reclenius, J. Johnson, ROW 3: S. Olney, C, SLATER ll - FRONT ROW: D. Fields, R. Muslon, JD. Kellogg, J. ROW 3: P, Schisleman, T. Hubbard, M. Minear,J, Six, B. Watrous. Beale. ROW 2: K. Jensen, W. Chapman, J. O'Hair, S. Shirley, K. Hauch. Not Permanent For me, the best thing about temporary housing was that, coming from Puerto Rico, l had a language barrier, and l had the opportunity to talk English all the time. There was always someone to talk to and to see. lt helped me a lot. lt was kind of sarl when we moved and got all spread out. - Jose Nogueras, freshman The best thing about tempo- rary housing is that it is just that: temporary. - David Burke, freshman l was in temp. housing all se- mester. When l found out l was going to be there l was kind of mad, but l thought l'd get out in three or four weeks. lt really bugged me when l couldn't get out. Matt Mitchell, freshman The first thing l thought of when l found out we got our rooms was that we'd get split up. We had a big room and everyone got along fine. Gina Koenck, freshman SLATER I2 - FRONT ROW: J. Sohn, M. Goldstein. ROW 2: S, Casson, M. Pineda, J. Kilkenny, A. Feinerman, S. Stemlar, R. Hayes. ROW 3: K. Shoffner, K. Applegate, H. Unterberger, S. Dunkas. we mm MV' UZIJRAH SOUTH QUAD 2 - FRONT ROW: M. Wycoff, K. Rued, M. Atwell. B. Hampton, J. Pigott, J. Taylor, J. Romano, J. McDonald, D. Doyle, J. Wright. ROW 2: J. Rice, W. Lohmeier, E. Maloney, J. Thompson, B. Swerdlow, M. McQuilIen, J. Green, S, Hauser, D. Griffiths, T. Riedl. ROW 3: J. Wentzien, M. Sneve, T. Usgaard, M Horak, R. lrey, S. Donahoe, D. Tallman, J. Schwartz, C. Swehla ROW 4: S. Roup. A precious rarity: Even while sharing a lounge with several other students, temp. housing resi- dents occasionally land unpredictablyl get the "room" to themselves. i K Kia' ..i., fi W 1 . if . . f Mfg! 1 92 3 A .25 f 5 . .any . ,Mm .wx if ' 222 QQ Q" SOUTH QUAD 1 - FRONT ROW: M. Dlmig, K. Robbins, L. Mason, S. Geheren, M. Kane, L. Frlsble. ROW 2: L. Johnson, L. Boyes, D. Wisinski, P. Bryan, L. Garslde, J. Huntley, C. Shltz. S. Kula. A. Kramer, G. Blckel, A. Aigner, K. Crossland. ROW 3: D. Ihlenfeldt, K. Vangen, B. Arp, S. Jewett, J. Pollock, S. Stock, B. Nesteby, G. lhde, M. Fabbrl, M. Bella- gamba, K. Kluseman, C. Anderson. STANLEY 1 - FRONT ROW: J. Scanlan, L. Langlle, E. Thompson, L. A lf N J Swanson, T. Dressel, J. Kuenstler, P. McPherson, A. Burwell, M. gg Barnes. ROW 2: S. Walker. M. Lewls, P. Border, L. Humphrey, J. Blckel, K. Drewelow, J. Beard. ROW 3: C. Alyea, A. Thuenen, M. Moss, D. Jordan, L. Johnson, M. Kunkle. M. M. , yr' STANLEY 2 - FRONT ROW: P. Fowler, M. Llppincott, S. Young, D. Hartung, P. O'MaIley, D. Wllllams. ROW 2: S. Feltler, I. Keller, C. Lawes, J. Strom. M. Callas. K. Kerr. C. Ardaugh. ROW 3: N. Knobbe, S. Harris, L. Strayer, S. Van Gorden, M. Popp, D. Albertsen, D. Harnisch. ze wi R 2 f . ima is: ' Q R R R - - ik 5 .. 2 rr N f f S 2 lg , -is i f K' 0 1 fi 5 3 3 S fi f ii A 5 W , Zi S gf?g is A 4 Q EV s 5 ,si gl fx.fi!iif5?E air-I N. 2 . Women Only We have all the privacy we want here. This is the place to be if you need quietness to study. lt's also nice to be able to run around in a bathrobe without worrying about a guy walking in. Sure, it can be a hassle sometimes, like if your family is visiting and your fa- ther isn't supposed to be on the floor, but in the long run, l like it. l'm really tired of the attitude people have that we're so different. We aren't. Guys do get onto our floor some- times, they think it's a big deal to get away with it. - Deb Jordan, freshman l got stuck here. Do l like it? Yes and no. l don't like the re- strictions, but l do like the pri- vacy and quietness. - Laurie Johnson, freshman STANLEY 5 - FRONT ROW: A. Ver Meer, D. Savel, C Dionisopoulos, K. Pieters, M. Forbes. Row 2: S. Robertson, C Kenyon, S. Hecht, J. Chaloupka, L. Wade, C. May, K. Rosen- berg, S. Wyatt, M. Thorson, N, Roush, P. Abbott, J. Mattson K. Schultz, L. Hauter. ROW 3: B. Brody, J, Williams, C Snyder, S. Conley, J. Garmon, V. Knight, J. Nordenson, D Walter, J. Radabaugh, A. Bauser. ROW 4: S. Scott, S. Hart- kop, M. Wittner, M. Werneke, L. Carstensen, C. Ranney, B Black, E. Strasburg. STANLEY 3 - FRONT ROW: K. Cordes, S. Hundley, M. Webber, J. Nathan, N. Chaffee, M. Graham, P. Fetner. ROW 2: A. Dillemuth, S. Clary, C. Van Deutekom, K. Kasdorf, R. Forrester, B. Schneider, L. Wright, S. Cavdill, J. Gates. ROW 3: K. Graeb, J. Kirchberg, B. O'Mal- ley, K. Gira, M. Everist, H. Gaepp, J. Westling. STANLEY 4 - FRONT ROW: M. Beach, D. Nilles, A. Houghton, K. Nielson, M. Biancardi, J. Dunham. ROW 2: J. Whetstone, A. Messimer, L. Landmeier, J. Barmueller, B. Karagan, M. Hardy, L. Des Enfants, L. Gillen, R. Parks, J. Woods, T. Jones. ROW 3: C. Hawk, T. Chapman, E. I 'Aff' Valles, J. Conncaruon, C. Tucker, J. Bowman, R. Parks, C. Tucker, J. Bowman, R. McClelland, D. Walk, C. Wilson, J. Gilson, A. Drew, J. Cary, P. Peterson, E. Witt, S. Hutton, M. Dodd. STANLEY 6 - FRONT ROW: L. Lisbona, L. Hoag. ROW 2: J, Jab- lonsky, D. Wennerstrom, L. Lustbader, A. MacDowalI, K. Asher, T. Nelson, S. Karpman, L. Kowall. ROW 3: D. Williams, S. Vaughn, K Fosser, K. Ryden, J. Wegand, C. Watson, L. Hari, S, Loving. STANLEY 7 - FRONT ROW: A. Tompkin, S. Koch, A. Lewis, B Papesch, J. Boemmel, S. Staranowicz, V, Tarbis. ROW 2: G. Ruggiero P. Brown, L. Hoist, A. Schloemer, J, Sudmeier, M. Prohaska, T. Ran dels. ROW 3: C. Cutler, M. Schmid, B. Werner, J. Yanda, A. Kacena, P Tibodeau, S. Denger, L. Weis. ROW 4: B. Fillman, S. Kraus, D. Stier man, K. Cohan, P. Huddleson. Hold up: Freshman Rob Aft is supported by his fellow Westlawners in the '82 Mini-Olympics People Pass on Sept. 12. STANLEY 8 - FRONT ROW: B. Howard, L. Schultz. ROW 2: A. Sorenson, N. Bowers, K. Dwyer, P. Meyer, D. Canby, K. Rhodes, L. Testrake. ROW 3: R. Hedemark, P. Wilkin, N. Iler, E. Sadilek, T. Fencl, T. Meyer, J. Johnstone, S. Bartu. STANLEY 9 - FRONT ROW: H. Speer, A. Skoglund, M. Mengeling, D. Hazelfeldt, S. Rota, B. Craig-Ouijada, J. Baum. ROW 2: K. Nelson, A. Barker, B. Arnold, B. Fitzsimmons, K. Groh, C. Dunley, M. Meloy, B. Craig-Quijada. ROW 3: M. Zittlau, K. Kehoe, M. Mallie, C. McDonough, N. Holm, J. Hackett, S. Siegel, Raggedy Ann, B. Anderson, S. Beckman, N. Fishwild, J. Petroff. ROW 4: J. Davis, L. Paytash, G. Culberson, J. Jons, L. Crannell, K. Rotschafer, J. Goetsch, G. Norman, M. Newton. ROW 5: B. Jennings, D. Funston, K. Overbey, A. Zeller, K. Bine, J. Wolbers, M. Bahl, C. Hadley, K. Wieland, S. Daleske, B. Moeller. .T G 1? 1 f 4 5 . ? W 4,,,, as --new-4 N39 1 e i ,gr W swan ar 'Owe We Q4 Q STANLEY 10 - FRONT ROW: M. Phing, L. Leuang, S. Tomasek, P. Baker S Emily, B. Fisch, S. Otto, D. Haning, C. Ling. ROW 3: M. Joos, Stickling, M. Wellen, M. Marble, T. Kazos, K. Goeldner, A. Morris, V. B. Ericksen, T. Jensen, K. Alvarez, S. Praska, S. McDonald, J. Turner. Wong. ROW 2: Y. Irie, N. Kazerani, J. Adam, C. Gundrum, F. Hakim, J. l OAKDALE - FRONT ROW: M. Scott, C. Freeberg, J, Duffrin, J. Peters, K. Beckman, N. Stachour, J. Schafer, L. Shinoda. ROW 4: R. Ulrich, T. Morrow, M. Goodwin. ROW 2: D. Wagner, S. Csaszar, A. Halva, J. Gillard, F. Bradt, S. Fiene, A. Dvorak. Wolff, G. Osborne, V. Walker, S. Turberville. ROW 3: S. Daniels, D. WESTLAWN - FRONT ROW: E. Vanman, M. Peterson, B. Miller. ROW 2: S. Esser, J. Blum, K. Stellburg, C. Stephenson, E. Silliman, D. Song, A. Wohlford, A. Campos, D. Logsdon, K. Drahczal, V. Drake. ROW 3: N. Stupen, J. Strottman, S. Marek, S. McCoy, K. Peterson, M. Parrini, M. Lindemann, A. Jacobsen, R. Dailey, J. Agee, R. Larsen. ROW 4: K. Swanson, H. Campos, L. Mosesdottir, M. Shanley, H. Roessler, L. Tucker, J. Wagner, R. Aft, H. Silva, J. Lemish, G. Larsen, C. Lin, L. Pencook, C. Bendsen, ROW 5: R. Boots, E. Goodlow, J. Parmentier, S. Walters, B. O'Keefe, S. Anderson it , ti. 1 H 5 .-:EZ s g '32 R f is 1. -Z' 2 ti? sig ft' ' -fir ll 3 Ea E Q x W . E If iii 3 5 gg it 25. Eg . it . ., i ii? . Si 1, 5 2 2 . l . y 5 sri it 5 55 .5 45 .ff'.? 5 Y ? ,f f f f- - Eff it i f Country Club "We're a program," says Professor James Pusack, director of Westlawn Foeign Language House. "But even more than that, Westlawn is a living, learning commuity of students. Westlawn's objective is to break down the boundaries between the academic learning of a language and everyday life. Freshmen, graduate students, foreign students, language majors and those just interested in polishing and maintaining their speaking ability are among the resi- dents. "Students are given a unique op- portunity to make a foreign language a real part of their life," said Pusack. "This diversity of students encour- ages them to learn outside their Iowan or American perspective." Franklin Cedeno, a sophomore from Venezuela, said, "A closeness develops here at Westlawn as you learn to adapt and keep harmony." "lt opens your mind," explained sophomore Barb Miller. "You can't help but learn about different coun- tries and new ways of looking at things." What is behind this closeness? En- thusiasm and a strong Westlawn identity are part of it. Westlawn's active participation in such events as Oktoberfest, Gusto Latino, April in paris, Mini-Olympics and weekly dinners where students and teaching assistants speak their languages helps to create the group spirit. "There's no way you can live here and not participate," said Miller. "The identity is shared experiences and interests in foreign cultures. Ev- eryone contributes in their own way." Another factor seemed to be West- lawn's location, which is separated from the other dorms and adds to the sense of family and uniqueness. "We have a feeling of Westlawn being 'our place,"' said Sherry Marek, president of Westlawn Association. "lt's a to- tally different environment from any other type of living." 4,1 . A f Q I X WY, gf' , nwflwccu A 'HA gm- 4,4 ,J 4 am 4 f, MM my A f ., V Rd 4 4, 9-is wr, w 4 , , XX ff W f XX ff J If jf' "H---.-.......u.,,,,,,, KW., 5 -1 4 ,, , fi?-W9 W , 4"'nf ne day in April, out on the Pentacrest, one of the usual Bible-belting evangelists was preaching to a crowd of jeering Llniversity of lowa students. At the fringes of the crowd, a student was hurrying by to get to class. "Hey, get a haircut," the preacher called out to the student with slightly longer than average hair. "Why should I?" the student called back. A "lf you don't, you be damned to the fires of hell," the preacher retorted. "Great," the student replied, "then l can work on my tan." ln 1983, students faced many of the same events, whether they were public or private, that many of the students of previous years faced. But in 1983 at the University of lowa, the students faced these same events in their own special way. Flying a kite: students test their aerodynamic skills along the iowa river. Celebration: fireworks hits the skies over Hancher Auditorium. Revengelz Hawk fans show their contempt for Michigan State after they beat the Hawks in the first game 61-59. The Hawks won the second bout 75- 57. Another fine mess comes to Stan and Ollie during a series of public service announcements shot around lowa City. l kwa, ,, , LQISUEE 1 On the streets of lowa City. one sees students from all walks of life. Bridging the mud. old boards keep the mud off shoes behind the frat houses. ftxh nj' . .4 in .fftgfzf WZ abs, fl M ff ym rw. t"'Yf 4 ' ff., at aafwwf n 1983, the University of lowa student body elected members of the BAT party into the student senate. The party members, dressed in capes and masks,promised to fill in the Iowa river to provide more space for throwing frisbees and to change the name of Westlawn hall to Adam Westlawn. The year brought its share of victories, as well as defeats. "Last year, a lot of people thought it was luck that we went to the Rose Bowl," a senior said. "But when we went to a bowl game again this year, it removed a lot of doubt from a lot of people's minds." ln 1983, a lot of faces came to the University of lowa. Whether they were the faces of incoming freshmen, or of visitors like Nancy Reagan, Simon Wiesenthal or Phyllis Schlafly, they all left an impression on the university, and the year. "l met more friends here in one week," a freshman said, "than l did all four years in high school." Getting a few kicks. students practice for intramural football. One fine day. one quiet spot along the river and one good book make a good afternoon. Summer ends, fall starts in September, 1982 along the lowa river. Warm up: A Hawkeye pitcher gets his arm ready for a Bam. ka-pow!: One of the really big suprises this year Northwestern opponent. came with the election of the Bat Party into the Student Senate. here were some faces that left that made an impression also. On June 16, Bill Sackter, whose life story was the subject of the Emmy award-winning 1981 television movie "Bill," died. "The people who knew Bill will miss him,' said Tom Walz, professor in the School of Social Work. "But perhaps the greatest loss will be for those who never got to meet him. "He looked at the worl as a good place," 'A Walz added. "Bill left a little of himself with us, and we have to carry it forward." lf we didn't do anything else this year here, we carried things forward. While she didn't win. the gymnast was given a rose from friends for a good effort at the Big Ten Championships. EQYW 1, ir ff an W 2 A Q ,, . any 11 M L W V ,Q , W, ,, wwwfdg if ,. 2, 2 W y ' 'li 1 3 M. J as 11. Q if 2 I lhqzfe' 6 Q. vs' ' 1 8,71 . , 1 5 Q 4 . fi Q, 2 X ,A is 137 A .fi K f Q xi , 1 i


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