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

 - Class of 1985

Page 1 of 326

 

University of Iowa - Hawkeye Yearbook (Iowa City, IA) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 326 of the 1985 volume:

l L l Yii. ff7"i?jfs5iE24 I - wwf " yr'-, 41. Qu I 1-W: A 11 f ,Mu l T. iq was ,i 24 , ' li if ' -1 e fi I - 4 G l , ' . from rushing in the L to celebrating gre with Ove, 299 0,-gang- week, fraternities and so- ations on campus, stu- 2 ents could find several AN ups to fill Packing up and leaving at the end of the year aled a lot. Be- ypes of gro usually reve f dust col- their free time. , Not only could a stu- dent find valuable iob ex- perience from an organi- r zation but a few close friends in the process. Sides the bans 0 Down from the cms' lected under.your hed . . . d nest professor to me and the foreign matter E rorrtres experience a . .f gmwingin the femgem, 5 successiux Yea' on cam' gmduatmg senior' to me tor came the realization 3 pug. greenest freshman, the th 1 , 1 m, ht m, ' Wm the addition of Pevvle lhev 8550033126 a V09 'us 'S 'SS ' . lowa City. yn ' three new interest Wlihmldeihe daY5S0bY ir, groups, Sigma Alpha Mu, much faster. and the col- as, Sigma Tau Gamma and lege experience a little nd Theta Xi, membership in smoother- ,wk the greek system contin- 1 if -y ued to rise. ,E ' "ff r K+ Alongwith rising mem- i s ' reased par- i I. ' R s ig' Q51 ide. 1 we L ,QM bership, inc ' ' hilanthrop- XM atronrnp ise a 4 f r sift, ticip t helped ra ic even s unt of money r record amo for 'ties 2 local chan . A 22 25 - l 52, l l l ..,i Ii--' 1- 198 HAWKEYE woxw' University of Iowa Iowa City, Iowa Volume 90 2 Opening River KL Opening 3 e had a new Building, located on tennis courts, opened helped ease the crunch for while adding to confusion as students for instructor's offices temporarily labeled with tape. Progress on the new law building continued, while jFar right! Spreading like a prairie fire, l'The Waven moves across the crowd at Kinnick Stadium during the Iowa-lowa State football game. The wave required fans to stand up and throw their hands into the air, creating a ripple effect. U. Henjesj tRightJ The sights of Disneyland reflect off loe Nettle- ton's sousaphone during the marching bands visit to the Magic Kingdom. Nettleton, a junior engineering major from Greene, Iowa performed with the band on Disneyland's Main Street. U. Wickhamj Opening just up the street, the Fieldhouse renovation was com- pleted and re-dedicated in February. The facility, which took approximately 18 months and S7 million to remodel, now boasted five badminton and 10 basketball courts, 22 racquetball and four squash courts, and a one-tenth mile, four lane jogging track suspended above the main floor. Other building projects on campus included the addi- tion! remodeling of E.C. Mabie Theater, the indoor foot- ball practice field, a proposal for a S26 million human biology research facility, and the endless struggle to plan the remodeling of the Memorial Union. 'WK , ffisgliin, I 5, , 4 Yi 5 1 1 84 lap .' 1.r urn Y ' 11 gf ci ' ' ., : 1. A iv ' 5 m L Nw Mm W, wwxmlwmmj ,X ,aiilgwii W f ,,f, ,- V ,gvrigm . Q ,WW -f sw ' W 2 Q 'W ,. -, x A533 . ,. Q X' - 'fha "Ql- 5:3 iw 'HWHuww f Q z mwfi 9 M H V i o n , V W W f 4 M Opening 7 Q- -U ' E of a big that a smaller 8 Opening business, said he liked excite- university population," said Gillespie. same position, we're all trying to see how we fit people do lose their identities when they come then again, a lot of people want that." Another student, lulie Cluster, a senior majoring in education, also said she liked the university's size. 'lt's small enough that you could never lose your identity," said Cluster. "Once you get used to the way the university works, it's kind of comforting. Like anything else, you just have to know where you fit in." tix wif fx WM6? Q f? I afar if ero- '93 QQ My K X-me tLeftJ After a long election night, Tina Peterson, fresh- man, reflects on the outcome. U, Wickhaml QBelowl A construction worker checks one of the glass panels on the new Communication Studies Building. CS. Nobilej iBottoml Seniors Carmen Ciricillo and Scott Kruse wow the crowd during an air guitar contest. QS. Nobilel X Nw l Opening 9 CFar rightj An evening sun sets over the Pentacrest on a bright spring afternoon. U. Wickhaml CRightl A boat ride down the Iowa River helps inflate the spirits and improve the tans of freshmen Katie Doyle, Sue Roberts and an overly friendly duck decoy. U. Wickharnj Opening if 'D S A if-. T' n oft, 2 . Review of the U . . . events of the year kept life busy as the skyline of lowa City took on several changes. the Hawkeyes defeat Texas in the inaugural 2 2 The Alamo revisited . . . Long bombs helped Freedom Bowl. homecoming and a 21 to 16 victory over the lllini made Homecoming '84 a special 2 6 Traditionally yours . . . events of experience. jazz to reggae, Hawkeyes were well 4 6 Rock 'till you drop . . . from blues to boogie, entertained throughout the year. ek.-, if 'Wt A chat on the back portico of the old capitol brightens the time between classes for Alicia Luckritz, Steve Ro- mont QL. Hauserj Reconstruction on the Iowa Avenue Bridge brought a change in traffic patterns and scenery. Learning to dodge construction crews was a major part of UI life that made 1985 challenging. KL, Hauserl , ikii 'V . ii? y is . 4, at asf? -gs? simwfs V W -t ' ".. W , . ' H it ' ' f r s - , -',, q Student Life 13 FACES - PLACES - The 1984-85 Year in Retrospec E E T , ontrary to what many college stu- l A dents might think, life does go on outside of the Ul college campus. The following is a look at some of the major news events that hap- pened while Ul students studied their way through the summer, fall and spring semesters of the 1984- 85 school year. As Ul summer school students sweated through classes in luly, many historic events were taking place. On the political scene, Democratic presi- dential candidate Walter Mondale chose New York Congresswoman Geraldine Fer- rarro to be his running-mate, the first wom- an to be selected as a vice-presidential can- didate for a major party. Later in the month, Mondale and Ferrarro were chosen to be My fellow Ameri- cans, l'm pleased to tell you today that l've signed legislation that will outlaw Russia forever. We begin bombing in five minutes. the official Democratic candidates for the presi- dency at the Democratic National Convention in San Francisco. The Demo- crats used this convention to try to unite their party, which had been frag- mented during the pri- maries bythe bitter battle between Mondale, Sen. Clary Hart, and black lead- er lesse jackson. National attention shift- ed from San Francisco to San Ysidro, California where the worst mass murder in United States history took place on july 18. james Oliver Huberty opened fire in a McDon- ald's restaurant, killing 21 people and injuring 20 77 minute spree came to an end 'when he was killed by a police sharpshooter. California was also the site of another historic event in july as the eyes of the world focused on Los Angeles for the opening of the 1984 Summer Olympics. Despite the boycott lead by the Soviet Union, 5.5 million people attended the games while hundreds of millions around the world watched on television. As the Olympics came to a close in Au- gust, politics returned to the spotlight. Cam- paign issues centered on taxes and Ferrar- ro's battle to defend her failure to disclose financial information. Elsewhere, after 29 hours of deliberation, - Ronald Reagan more. Huberty's a jury acquitted lohn DeLorean of eight counts in a scheme to distribute fifty-five pounds of cocaine. The end of August gave the Republicans their chance to grab the limelight at their convention in Dallas. Amid chants of ufour more years" and 'U.S.A.", enthusiastic Re- publicans re-nominated Ronald Reagan and George Bush to represent their party. September started out with an event that had people daydreaming as Michael Witto- kowski of Chicago won S40 million in the Illinois State Lottery, the largest lottery prize ever awarded to a single winner. lcontinued on page 171 iBelowj After a decade of civil war and draught, t struggle for survival in Ethiopia began to receive inti national attention. CAP Photoj tBottomj The wol came to the United States in the summer of '84. Thd sands celebrate as the Olympians are welcomed to LA Memorial Coliseum. KAP Photoj 5, w - -t , . 3. , . FACES " PLACES "' EVENTS E i I 1LeftJ He's the one. President Ronald Reagan gives thumbs up after his re-election in Novem- ber over Walter Mondale. QAP Photol iBelowl The crew of the shuttle Discovery successfully retrieves two satellites estimated at S70 million. QAP Photol ffl FACES "' PLACES i' EVENTS 15 FACES ' PLACES ' -EY-ENTS olitics dominated the month of Oc- tober as the candidates made their last attempts at swaying voters to their side. Reagan and Mondale ar- gued their sides of the issues dur- ing two 90 minute debates spon- sored bythe League of Women Voters. Ac- cording to opinion polls following the debates, Mondale won the first but was edged out slightly by Reagan in the second. Bush and Ferrarro also got a chance to meet head-on in their own debate which was declared a draw by opinion polls. On October 31, the world was shocked by the news that lndian Prime Minister ln- dira Gandhi had been assassinated by Sikhs in New Dehli. Gandhi's son, Rajiv, took over as prime minister shortly after her death. Like luly, November was also a month of historic events. lt started with the end of the political campaigns - the election. President Reagan was re-elected by a landslide, winning in 49 states. Reagan called the election results a Rmandate of the people" and promised that l'America is back." ln Iowa, Democrat Tom Harkin won the hard fought senatorial race, upsetting Republican incumbent Roger lepsen. The nation's attention then focused on the heavens as the space shuttle Discovery completed an eight day mission which for the first time included the retrieval of lost satellites. Back on earth, a tiny baby lost her strug- gle for life after surviving for 21 days with the transplanted heart of a baboon. "Baby Fae", who stirred controversy between doctors and animal rights groups, was the longest surviving human recipient of an ani- mal heart. Ten days later, another heart story made the news. William Schroeder became the second recipient of an artificial heart. Schroeder's recovery was closely followed by the press during the following months. Throughout November and December, news of a terrible famine in Ethiopia was graphically brought into American homes via pictures from network news. Many agencies and relief groups rushed aid to the troubled area. The United States pledged S103 million in relief funds from various sources to help the six to seven million Ethi- opians on the brink of starvation. December started out with another tra- degy in lndia. A leak of poisonous gas at a Union Carbide plant in Bhopal killed 2,500 and injured 150,000 more. The tragedy raised questions about the safety responsi- bilities of U.S. companies in other countries. Questions were also raised about vigilan- te justice later in the month when Bernhard Goetz shot and injured four black teen- agers in a New York subway after the youths approached him for money. Goetz received public support for his action and was acquitted of all charges on the grounds of self-defense. As sub-zero temperatures swept across most of the country in january, Secretary of State George Schultz met with Soviet for- eign Minister Andrei Gromyko for the first time in the Reagan administration in an at- tempt to thaw U.S.-Soviet relations and set up further meetings between the super powers. Later in the month, these same sub-zero temperatures forced the cancellation of the public presidential inauguration ceremonies and parade. February's news events happened in rap- id succession. On February 14, the family of CNN corre- spondent leremy Levin received a special Valentine's gift. After being held captive in Lebanon for almost a year, Levin escaped from his captors and returned home to the U.S. Three days after Valentine's Day, Murray Haydon became the third artificial heart re- cipient. His surgery was completed in re- cord time - three and one half hours. icon- tinued on page 189 tAbovej Workers remove the first of seven giant spikes from the Statue of Liberty's crown during an overall restoration of the statue. fLeftj Performing under the title, The Cause, which stands for Christian Artists United to Save the Earth, Gospel music artists join hands to pray before begin- ning their recording of the song UDo Something Now" to help the African famine relief effort. jFar Leftl Artificial heart recipient William J. Schroeder waves farewell to Humana's Audubon Hospital as he moves into his new home across the street from the hospital. l , XL,. , l 1 I I Q OVEMBER 6Ronald Reagan wins the presidency with a landslide victory over Democratic candi- date Walter Mondale. 1 1 Vietnam Veterans Memorial becomes a national monument. 16 Space shuttle Discovery completes the first ever salvage mission of inactive sat- ellites. 28United States pledges 5103 million to aid the victims of the Ethiopian famine. This relief comes after broadcasts of the tragedy on network television. 0 indes- Bhopal, India Kills 2,500 and injures 100,000 r ' - 2 1 Ar'- ' . . . es 0 I 3-A fatal gas leakiat the Union Carbide plant in more. 0 E i Bernhard Goetz shoots four black youths in self defense in a New York subway becoming a vigilante hero in the eyes 0 of the nation. f ANUARY 7Secretary of State George Schultz meets fwith Sfiviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromy- ko to discuss United States-Soviet relations. L Bad weatlier is the reason for the can- cellation of the presidential inaugura- tion ceremonies and parade. FEBR ARY 14 jeremy Levin, news reporter for CNN, escapes his captors in Lebanon and re- turns home safely. Murray Haydon becomes the third re- cipient of an artificial heart. 18 General William Westmoreland with- draws his 5120 million libel suit against CBS FACES ' PLACES ' EVENTS 17 FACES - PLACES - E E TS arch started out with increased ten- sion between Mexico and the U.S. when the bodies of U.S. drug en- forcement official Enrique Ca- marena and his pilot Alfredo Zavala were found a month after they were kidnapped. Mexican drug traffickers were blamed for the murders. On March 10, Konstantin Chernenko was the third Soviet leader to die in 28 months. Mikhail Gorbachev took over the next day. At age 54, he is the youngest Soviet leader in sixty years. Back in the U.S., a song recorded by 45 of America's biggest rock stars calling them- selves USA for Africa was reach- ing its peak in popularity. All pro- ceeds from the record, called , "We Are the World," were sent to Ethiopia to aid famine victims. In Ohio, privately owned sav- ings and loans were closed after with strong opposition from CBS who re- sisted his takeover. During the last two weeks of April, na- tional attention was focused on the tenth anniversary of the fall of Saigon - the end of the Vietnam War. Retrospectives in newspa- pers, magazines, and on television explored the events and legacies of iithe only war America ever lost." The end of April and the beginning of May saw protests against the South African gov- ernment's policy of Apartheid come to a head. Students on college campuses across a stop at a concentration camp to try smooth over the political riff that was c ated. In early May, a Chicago housewife canted her testimony in a 1977 rape ca Cathleen Webb disavowed her claim tl she was raped by Gary Dotson and he v released from jail after serving six years of sentence. As Ul students were wrapping up 1 spring semester, news of a huge fire Philadelphia shocked the country. The was started when a police bomb v dropped on a house occup 55 by a radical group called MO' 7 gg.- At least eleven MOVE memb were killed in the blaze and We are the world -+- We are the houses were destroyed, leav children - We are the ones to make afilif-if 0 0 7 250 people homeless. The FACES if PLACES brighter day so let's start giving. g,g.g lgggg g from "WE ARE THE WORLD" a S S 7 EVENTS reviewed here co , .. - serve either as a crash course those students who were the failure of a Cincinnati savings '- and loan caused depositors to start a run on withdrawals. This caused a temporary drop in the value of the dollar on the world mar- ket. The end of March brought news of the- worst epidemic of food poisoning in U.S. history. Contaminated milk from an Illinois grocery chain was blamed for 4,000 cases of salmonella poisoning in five midwestern states. ln April, media mogul Ted Turner proved the rumors right when he announced his bid for a hostile takeover of CBS. Turner offered S3 billion for 677, of CBS stock but was met l' tAbovei Gary Dotson walks with his mother Barbara Dotson outside the Markham, illinois courthouse, lAP Wirephotol iRighti Tip O'Neill, Speaker of the U.S. House of Re- presentatives, meets with Soviet leader Mikhail S. Gor- bachev. lAP Wirephotol the country urged those institutions to divest their stock in companies doing business in South Africa. The University of Iowa was no exception. May 2, 137 protesters were ar- rested when they refused to leave President Freedman's office in Jessup Hall. President Reagan's 10 day trip to Europe for an economic summit in West Germany was overshadowed by a controversy over one of his side trips. Reagan was scheduled to lay a wreath at a German military cemetary containing the bodies of Hitler's Waffen SS troops. The anger from American lews and holocaust survivors prompted Reagan to add , Q paying attention to world h. penings or as a reference for use in the fut since the current events of today will me up the history books of tomorrow. - Nancy Armentri tTop Righty Director of student employment at lumbia University, Robert Galliane, reads a cour' straining order to students protesting against schools ties to South Africa. CAP Wirephotol iRightJ lohn Kaderabek, perishable foods manager lewel Foods store dumps milk down the drain fol' ing a new wave of salmonella poisoning cases. Wirephotoi x 18 FACES 0 PLACES ' EVENTS Ms FACES ' PLACES 0 EVENTS 19 llWe'll stay here until the University divests even if that means all summer" RACISM IGNITES PROTEST t started out like so many noon hours had in the spring of 1985: a rally on the Pentacrest, opposing apartheid and calling for university divestment from South African Corpora- tions. This one, on May 1, featured members of the Writers' Workshop reading their own and others' poetry. By 1 P.M., the protesters had moved in front of Jessup Hall, and by 1:30, over 300 students had taken over the Presidents office on the first floor. uWe'll stay here until the University divests," vowed Andrew Sinning, 'Even if that means all summer." Sinning, like 20 others, wore a white arm band to show that he had been fasting since midnight April 28, in protest of University involve- ment in South Africa. Others wore black arm bands to support the fasters, or red bands to show they were willing to be arrested for their involvement in the set-in. "lf they arrest us," said Craig Perrin, student senator, 'that will be the spark that touches off the entire campus. We're showing that we're not willing to continue profiting from apartheid. We don't want an education at the price of discrimi- nation." Dean of Student Services Philip Jones served as University spokesperson to the media in the ab- sence of President Freedman, who was attending a Regent's meeting in Ames at the time of the takeover. uThe University welcomes stating viewpoints as far as divestment is concerned," Jones said. 'However, it is not the role of the University to tell society what to do, and thus we're taking no political stand on this issue." When asked why the University was not taking a political stand on what many consider to be a thoroughly political issue, Jones offered no com- ment. Ul student Keith Royal, standing in front of the receptionist's desk in the presidents office, along with approximately 30 other students sitting on the floor and in chairs, explained why he was taking part in the sit-in. l'We need to make sure people don't forget fthe situation in South AfricaJ," he said. "People took time to come here as a reminder." Mary Ann Witsgall said she was at the sit-in in support of the fasters. 'Ji think a lot of us are going to stay over night." Apartheid And approximately 100 students did just that. By noon of the next day, more than 300 students had joined a rally in support of the sit-in, encircling Jessup Hall, chanting and waving placards. Many people not involved in the sit-in did not understand the point of it. llBrandstadfs going to sign a bill against fapartheidJ," said one of the onlookers at Thursday's noon rally. 'lWhat's the point of all this?" At the time of the takeover, Governor Brand- stad was considering a bill that would call for iowa divestment in those South African companies re- fusing to comply with the Sullivan Principles. This would result in 5500,000 of the 52.4 million held by the university in South Africa being withdrawn over a three year period. The Principles are de- signed to promote a higher degree of racial equa- lity in South African factories. l'The Sullivan Principles are simply not accept- able to us," explained Tricia Johnston, one of the participants in the sit-in. 'lThe Principles are illegal in South Africa, so they wouldn't really accom- plish anythingf' At the beginning of the sit-in, on Mayday, po- lice officials stated publicly that there would be no arrests. This was proved untrue when, after 26 hours of occupation, officers moved in and forci- bly removed protesters from the building. 137 students were arrested, most of them car- ried away by officers, taken to North'Hall, booked, and released on their own recogni- zance. "The people who were taken into custody," said Russ Hagen, assistant director of the Office of Public information, Pwere impeding official university business and charged with criminal trespassing. They were arrested because they were walking around in the hallways at Jessup, and going in offices." Although the University did not press any charges, 'Because we have no police or court system of our own," said Hagen, the City of Iowa City did press charges, and scheduled a court date for all 137 demonstrators. After the police had completed their arrests, the crowd in front of Jessup dispersed. But wav- ing in the breeze was a reminder of those 26 hours: the banner that proclaimed the building was l'Stephen Biko Hall." - Ann Roan 4 F z E ff -. .Q in Y f, S N ' n w? ' S' I ri . if .4 1-wg 1 fm X-xt age- .f N q im In , X 7 u i , fx "VL ,,, ' '9 .5 T Y 1- my Q, 'Q X x In , , ,H Y , Y I I Q fi . W- , YM ,..,, X. vvgwnwmfm-..m i, c I 'Q ' g I , r k Q. I . .3 wx yt Sa w ,,.. V ,V 53. lE 3 , . '5 ,, s his X Ya 1 9 I --"1'....5'?-'-ff ,VZ fain-nu. Apartheid 21 History tends to repeat itself. Un December 26 an Iowa air attack, commanded by quarterback Chuck Long, branded its name in Texas history. The battle the Longhorns I 1.l called an sf www Q at 'IES 'ii -it 'Y-st., if g st. Q5 "' 'tae gi . -sep ,f f . it , k. ,....Qt Lykz L Katie- l i Quarterback Chuck Long virtually passed at will as he commanded his team to a 55-17 dismantling of 19th ranked Texas in a soggy inaugural Freedom Bowl in Anaheim, California. Long shattered school records in total offense, with 481, in passing yards, 461 g in completions, 29, in touchdown passes, with 6. Long's six touchdowns also broke the NCAA record for the most touchdowns in a game. Texas, a member of the Southwest conference, finished 7-4-1 after allowing the second-highest single-game point to- tal in school history and the most since lowa's Freedom Bowl triumph over Texas evens up the Hawkeye's bowl record in four years to 2-2. fD.R. Millerl Mike Hooks, Nate Creer, and Keith Hunter team up on Texas runningback, lerome lohnson, Texas' explosive offense only mnaged 17 points against the Hawks. KD. Nierlingj off the dogs late there," said Fry. Fry's air force marched down Ana- heim stadium, in front of a crowd of 24,093, and blasted with a 14-0 lead in the first quarter. Chuck Long connected on a 6-yard pass to lonathan Hayes and an 11-yard pass to Mike Flagg. A diving catch in the end zone by Bill Boy Bryant on an 11-yard pass by Todd Dodge with 1:25 gone in the second pe- riod gave the Longhorns its first touch- down. The Hawks came back with a 1-yard power play by fullback Fred Bush. How- ever, Texas answered with a 1-yard uWe never dreamed we could throw that well against Texas, let alone score 55 points. There's no telling how many we would have scored if we hadn't called the dogs late." 1904 when the University of Chicago beat Texas, 68-O. lowa finished the sea- son 8-4-1 as the only Big Ten bowl con- tender to win a post-season berth. For Hayden Fry,.this victory was sweet, for he wanted it badly. Fry had coached in the shadow of Texas and its factory of great teams for many years at Southern Methodist and North Texas State-losing 11 of his 13 games against the Longhorns. ilWe never dreamed we could throw that well against Texas, let alone score 55 points. There's no telling how many we would have scored if we hadn't called Dodge pass to Wiliam Harris, then a 46- yard field goal from jeff ward to make the score 21-17. lowa kicker, Tom Nichol, booted a 27- yard field goal to close the half at 24-17. Texas should have stayed in the locker room in the third quarter when their nightmare began. Chuck Long released his firing arm and connected on a four- touchdown passing salvo. First, a 33- yard pass to Bill Happel then a 49-yard bomb to lowa's uMr. Postman," Robert Smith. Long pumped some more strikes on a 4-yard TD to Scott Helverson and a 15-yard TD to lonathan Hayes. ln only Freedom Bowl 23 + 4f Illlllll iii, ll lllllllyi llllllllllllllllllll + W iliilllllllllll lllllllllll yyyyyyy w N lylllllllllllllllllllll irii llll , THE LO GES TD Y 11:14 minutes, Iowa had scored 31 points. Along threw so well that Iowa could have had an 80-year-old lady catching the ball," said Tony Degrate, the 280- pound Texas defensive tackle who won the Lombardi Award for defensive backs during the season. The Hawkeyes finished the season ranked no. 15th by UPI, 16th by AP, 17th by the Sporting News and 20th by USA Today. Chuck Long elected to stay at Iowa, instead of turning professional, for an- other crack at the Rose Bowl. Linebacker Larry Station became the third consensus all-American produced by Fry's coaching staff and the 10th Haw- keye to receive that distinction. Tight end jonathan Hayes made first team A-A tGannet News Servicel and tailback Ron- nie Harmon was a second team selection tSporting Newsl. Owen Gill established an Iowa career rushing record of 2,556 yards. He closed the 1984 campaign with 920 yards, A trip to California can be very expensive. This couple uses a banner as their last resort for help from the folks back home in Iowa, QD. Nierlingl im- Qi an A , Q fm Q I Wm 5 24 Freedom Bowl slightly ahead of the 907 figure produced by Ronnie Harmon in nine games. Kicker Tom Nichol finished his Iowa career with a school record of 277 points. He ranks no.2 in all-time Big Ten kick scoring. For the second time in four seasons, seven Hawkeyes made first-team all-Big Ten in all four categories. trush, pass, to- tal and scoringl. It was the third time in four seasons the Hawkeyes led the league in total defense. The 1984 Hawkeyes bettered 32 school records and tied five others. - George Aquino Singing in the rain defensive end Bruce Gear celebrates another Iowa touchdown on the side- lines with fellow teammates, ID, Neirlingl Uncle Sam waves at the crowd after a semi-suc- cessful landing, via parachute, in Anaheim Stadium. Uncle Sam eventually landed on a Hawkeye band member. CD. Nierlingl NE7 F9 . 4 S., c "' 3: r L 5-M f f ,, 41714 I ' .af ww, Z Y" R5 if aw' ' "f- iv? .4 Nav A W b ' H "' Y -1,5 4 A I in nam: I lm .ijia4 W!, Q fl Q raw ? ,f 'JF' JW' 'Q A , 'Y ' s , , . V1 4 f H H iw, ' ,Q ' vm A ' ,gf .,- 5 ,, , Nz We i an . all l a- W r , rg 1 V la g ' ,r y ,. 'iferf' A - fl' ' , q,.,3,:. . - rw . . fiaan. "4" .7 5 1. ' z "fTe I. , . ' ' " -'5" " "'A? w'..1. 1: "" 1 'w" 1 """N" '1.-N "'-- "" 1: 'f'-'1 11'1N-1 -N wfwx' ff uiriigwxr em ii All V 'i al, iw lf"l'll"' "Wll'l r fag 1 jill 1 iEllllT,i,ir,'ifllrnw Nr' 4, Y 4 ' , 1" in , Q1 li ff. M 5 , M236 N ima in e 1 L up 5 F do "Long threw the ball so well that lo wa could ha ve had an 80- year old lady ca tching the ball." - Tony De- grate if Chuck Long Owen Gill established an Iowa career rushing record of 2,556 yards. He closed his 1984 cam- paign with 920 yards, QD. Nierlingj Freedom Bowl 25 Bl nd of old and new Old traditions and new ideas merged in the Ul's 1984 homecoming celebration. Held September 23-30, the week began with the second annual Kick-Off Carnival, which featured contests, carnival rides, and a Corvette show. Director Chuck Ehredt said the carnival's purpose was to increase community involvement in Ul's homecom- ing. In keeping with the civic spirit, home- coming king and queen, Christopher Knott and lean Gerk, were given keys to Iowa City at the carnival. 'Performing in Iowa City is special because it is like returning to our hometown." - Merle Kessler The week's entertainment also reflected a mixture of old and new. Current student groups, including the Old Gold Singers, UI Voices of Soul, and the steppers from the Phi Beta Sigma fraternity, performed 'for lunchtime crowds at the Old Capitol Mall. 1984 was the first year Phi Beta Sigma per- formed as part of homecoming activities. PWe've wanted to step for homecoming for the past three years, but this is the first year we've been asked," said Darrell Can- non, a junior from Denver, Colorado. Among the alumni returning for lowa's homecoming were the members of the Duck's Breath Mystery Theater, which brought its unique brand of humor to Mac- Bride Auditorium. The five former Ul stu- dents in Duck's Breath try to perform in lowa City at least once a year. PAudiences are about the same everywhere," said comedian Merle Kessler, ubut performing in Iowa City is special because it is like return- ing to our hometown."t Concerts featuring well-known perform- ers were also a part of the activities. Elton John performed at the Carver-Hawkeye Arena Sunday the 23rd. The following Sun- Stuffing tissue into their Homecoming float, members of Sigma Kappa help continue the tradition of the year- ly parade. U. Wickhamj A member of the UI Alumni Band plays the saxaphone at the Homecoming game to help spark the spirit of the fans in the stands. 26 Homecoming . , -QNX V S ,W , , ,,.,..m-fu - W., Bright yellow balloons are too much for one cheer- leader to handle without the help of UI mascot, Herky the Hawk. fL.l. Hauserj A painted face stands out iii the crowds of people in the stands at the Homecoming game. In keeping with the spirit of the football season, many fans not only dressed in black and gold, but painted their faces in school colors, too, Homecoming 27 l 0ld and new day, Ray Charles and his orchestra brought the week to a mellow close with a jazz concert in Hancher Auditorium. The homecoming parade wound its way through the street of Iowa City Friday eve- ning, complete with marching bands, floats US Olympic Wrestling Team coach, led the parade with former UI wrestlers and gold medalists Ed Banach and Randy Lewis, and UI senior Barry Davis, a silver medalist. Also appearing in the parade were Ophelia and George Gallup Ill, wife and son of the late The United States Army Golden Knights amazed onlookers by dropping from the sky to land in front of the parade. and lots of fire trucks. The United States Army Golden Knights Parachute Team amazed onlookers by dropping from the sky to land in front of the parade on Clinton Street. 'xlt looked so beautiful," said Pam Mar- quardt, senior, 'Il liked it because we were at the back of the crowd and it was the only part of the parade I could see." Dan Gable, UI wrestling coach and 1984 pollster George Gallup, a UI alumnus. The Golden Knights repeated their air- borne performance at Saturday's game against Illinois, when they landed on the 50 yard line of Kinnick Stadium and gave the game ball to officials. The Hawks went on to defeat the Illini 21 to 16. - Scott Hauser, Becky Bicknell Basketball player Michael Payne signs an autograph for a young fan at sports night during Homecoming Week. QT, Allisonl Sitting in a little red wagon and holding a flag, one of the youngest Hawkeye fans enjoys the Homecoming parade. IR. Morrowj I Try , ig wi ,z :ik 'V FQ Q I4 ka ,p g, ',f Q- 1,18 ,QV-A -,gg , tiff.. t" -A if , ig- gill, v QQ ,f Q Ag pihi S , 3' -fi,f'flll'?evt I VGA , , ., gl gs' it Q gffffffgi, .I ragfg . yi we 'S atm r aft-f"i'1iW si A "v:- IIS LQQG QYN 'S 42 ' 5 i 5 3 "..""i K ,fx t ?!2.,,A'1- t 1 , it . ,li m , .',' ,fig i' f '.,. f i if 'Q' V ' fi ., 4 .F ,E 5, ' 1, J' 71 t it .,,. , A al 28 Homecoming ,. A-OG 5... vim 5 :kgs A t av 3 , Sports night gave many fans the chance to meet their favorite athletes and get their autographs. QT. Aliisoni A perfect parachute landing tor one of the Golden Knights who landed in Kinnick stadium at the Home- coming game and during the parade. Homecoming queen lean Gurke accepts her plaque, In keeping with the civic theme of Homecoming, she and king Chris Knott received keys to the city instead of crowns. KS. Nobilei Homecoming 29 Steppin' to the lo a side Homecoming festivities got a shot of so- phistication when the steppers of Phi Beta Sigma fraternity took to the floor at the Old Capitol Mall. Lance Alvarez, Karl Davis, Eddy Frizell, james Harris, Vic Miller and Duane Newson teamed up to step their stuff in front of more than 70 students and passers-by as part of Homecoming Week activities. Stepping: just what is it? According to the men of Phi Beta Sigma, it's a way of llshow- ing unity, coordination and expressing our talent." To the first-time observer, step- ping's a complicated combination of ryth- mic dance steps, punctuated by pounding canes, clapping, and catchy chants. 'lt takes about six weeks to learn to step, initially," said Phi Beta Sigma President james Harris. POnce you've got the basic steps down, it gets easier." According to Darrell Cannon, basic steps are traded with other fraternities nation- wide. uWe take the basics, and then we add variations on them to come up with our own routines," he said. Greek steppers compete in regional and national step- downs several times a year. PWe've competed in several stepdowns and we've only lost one," Harris said. 'iWe're the premiere steppers of Iowa." Stepping got its start more than 50 years ago. Black fraternities participated in a Na- tional March, a forerunner of stepping, as early as 1914, said Cannon. The Crescent, Phi Beta Sigma's national magazine, men- tioned stepping in an article written in 1932. llDuring the 30's, dancing was really pop- ular," noted Cannon. Movies of the Fred Astaire-Ginger Rogers genre probably had tRightj Arms crossed and ready to step, Wayne john- son starts a performance in the main ballroom during Riverfest. U. Wickhamj 30 Step Dancing an influence in the origins of stepping, he said. 1lBefore tapdancing appeared on the screen, people were doing it on the street," he added. Cannon emphasized that llstepping start- ed down South, and today nearly all black fraternities nationwide have picked up on it." 'll always have a lot of fun doing it," Har- ris said. 'With every show there's some stage fright, but once you're out there you really start getting into it and it's great." Their enthusiasm was obvious at the Homecoming performance, and the crowd quickly picked up on their spirit. "lt was awesome," said Ul junior Mari Sather after the show. 'iThey're so talented. lt's really a neat thing to see." All the practice pays off, and the men of Phi Beta Sigma take pride in the finished product. During one of the routines, the performers stepped through elaborately choreographed sequences and chanted confidentally: UFor all you folks who think you're cool, just come on down to the Sig- ma stepping school!" -Ann Roan f i .i., . it .yi . t ,M , rz .K .,,.. ie if if gk c ri.. 1 ..... A . islire ... ,J it -.-if I I 5 A ' Vi 1 .,.. ,2- si I 't S - f ' . ff A -K f 5 t L - f --Laaqg yes- - 'tt . ..... . . I if . I L. 981' QBeIowJ Bearing his name and a number one, Elton Royal models his stepping shirt before a performance. ll, Wickhaml QAbovej All lined up, Lance Alvarez, Karl Davis, la. Harris, and Wayne lohnson take time to rest between rehearsals, ll. Wickhaml QLeftj "We're the premiere steppers of lowa," boasts Phi Beta Sigma President james Harris. Harris leads the members of his fraternity in a routine. ll. Wickhaml Step Dancing 31 55 if The University of Iowa Dance depart- ment began the year early with a summer workshop for students interested in dance. Alwin Nikolais and his dance troupe, the Nikolais Dance Theatre, were guest per- formers and workshop hosts. Nikolais and the Master of Dance held the workshops for three weeks. Students of dance from schools across the nation joined Iowa students in studying with this master of experimental dance. Such experimental movements included the use of various props. Showing motion with strips of material as well as the use of elastic bands of material topped the perfor- mance presented the last two days of the troupe's stay at the University of Iowa, The troupe's performances in Hancher Audito- rium drew standing room only crowds. After the Nikolais Dance Theatre left Iowa City, the dance department geared all their energies to the dance gala that is held every year in November. This year Pam Wessels and lim Rosbor- ough teamed together the dance and ath- letic departments to pesent DANCE! FIGHT! GHEER! FOR IOWA. Wessel was in charge of the final number, Iowa Variations. Participants from the Athletic Depart- ment included former basketball player Steve Garfino, gymnast Linda Tremain, and wrestlers Barry Davis and Ed Banach, as well as other UI athletes. In addition, Iowa Men's Basketball coach George Raveling and actor and former Uni- versity of Iowa basketball player Greg Mor- ris served as co-emcees. The rest of the year was devoted to classes and workshops to help students de- velop individually and expressive tech- niques. - Laura Kelly IBelowl Many interesting experimentations are taken during workshops hosted by the Nikolais Dance Troupe. Both photographs below show differrent props that the Dance Troupe used. 3' I I f ' , 1 f I I W' 'i . 1 . . -- . A k I . , I AQ ' f .44 " za. fr- "' ai! ' l. f V J: S T I is 'v ' V .. fl? .,a....,.-,.. 32' iowfx Aiirs A 'Timm-. ff . yr S tLeftJ Dance Master Alwin Nikolais' visit in iowa City for his workshop and performances brought much attention from the media. interviewing Mr. Nikoiais is KGAN Channel 2 Action News. tBeIowy Announcing the next act at the DANCE? FIGHT! CHEERT FOR IOWA is co-emcee Greg Morris, actor and Ui graduate. tAbovej Dance was the focus on many interesting events at Hancher Auditorium this year. ti Wickhamh qLeftJ Movement with the use of props was an impor- tant part of the Nikolais Dance workshops. rovvfx Artrs 33 lRightl A workshop for area high school students was one way that the Ul Music Department followed their scheme of things for the year, lBelowl Choir members work long hard rehearsals to produce the type of sound representative at the Uni- versity of iowa. 34 IQWA ARTS 'mt is My .M .,i,wgg3x,7, v mfg, as rf: , .1-Fgllvllrsliif ,. , ,V ing Irv M, i,,,,,,,m, ,X - 2- , -f-'ff ,,. va. i-.c,:- - if :I fri' ' r., 4' - if' Q Baroque music took over the University of Iowa Music Department in the first of a two-year celebration called IlBaroque Fest." Throughout the year, Wednesday after- noons were set aside for a special event commemorating the 300th birthday of composers I.S. Bach, George Frideric Han- del, and Domenico Scarlatti and the 400th birthday of Henrich Schutz. Harper Hall was the site for most of the lectures, recitals and workshops presented by UI faculty, students and distinguished guest artists and scholars. The festival was highlighted in April by the University Symphony Orchestra and Kantorei's performance of Bach's b minor mass. In addition to this special concert, musi- cians were busy with 60 faculty concerts, by 'Aff , -,FJ -1 -2 .- -1 as 1 5351--1-ff -fe:--..,..e 200 student recitals and 25 performances by major groups during the year. Despite tight budgets, two UI groups managed to travel outside of Iowa to dis- play their talents. In December, the Hawkeye Marching Band flew to Anaheim California to play for the pre-game and half-time ceremonies of the Freedom Bowl. The Symphony Band also went west when they hit the slopes in February on a week-long tour to Denver, Colorado. The final major performance of the year came in May with the Opera Theatre's per- formance of llfvtanonf' Over ZOO instru- mentalists, singers, dancers, and production people worked together to make the two- night production at Hancher a success. - Nancy Armentrout gg: 'F iii tAbovel Rehearsal workshops for area high school students included the experience of UI professors as well as many other educational benefits, lLeftJ An all male kick line performing to the music of 'IThe Stripper" is one of the highlights of the Marching Bands fun pre-game activities. iowa ARTS 35 IWW' S T -5214-T . . 5 lt It was a record-breaking year for atten- dance at UI Theatre productions as audi- ence sizes reached 932, of capacity. Chuck Calmer from UI Theatre marketing said this was because the quality of produc- tions has increased dramatically, the master of fine arts program was added three years ago and improved marketing strategies were used. The record-breaking year started with Summer Repertory '84 - ATennessee Wil- liams Summer. This included three of Wil- Iiams' dramas: 'IA Streetcar Named Desire," I'Night of the Iguana," and I'Clothes for a Summer Hotel!! The '84-'85 season at the Mable Theatre started off in October on a lighter note with the musical 'Candidef' December began with the restaging of DW. Griffith's 1919 film 'The Fall of Bab- ylon." It was followed by the 18th Century comedy IIThe Beaux Stratagemf' IISpring's Awakening," a 19th Century German play, was produced on the Mable stage in March. The season ended in April with a lavish production of Shakespeare's IIKing Lear." This play was part of the 3rd Annual Shakespeare Festival which included productions of I'TweIfth Night" by Iowa State and IIRomeo and luliet" by UNI. Over at the Old Armory, the theatre fa- cilities were being used for the last time. A 56.7 million addition to the E.C. Mabie The- atre, scheduled to open September of 1985, will provide two new theatres, new offices and rehearsal space to replace the facilities at Old Armory. 'Thief in a Basketf' a comedy about slav- ery, started the season at Old Armory in October. February's production of IICloud 9" ended the official Old Armory season. In May, actors, directors and technicians were busy when the annual Playwrlghts Festival was held. Theatre professionals from both coasts came to view and judge new plays. The high quality of UI productions at- tracted 2O,144 patrons, a record that fit into their scheme of things for the '84-'85 sea- son. - Nancy Armentrout tAbovel In this scene of "Spring's Awakening" Law- rence lPhllip Thompsonl tells his friends the good news about his school grade promotion. Pictured left to right are Greg Neagle, Philip Thompson, Bradd Schnurr, Kirk 36 IOWA ARTS Griffith, Scott Marshall, and Terry Walcutt. tRightl Constantly fooling around was the theme in the production "Cloud 9." Pictured here are Laura Gordon and Michael Hacker demonstrating. pn's I .I I ', of C , ,si Q.. I l 5, MQW iv QA. .,..,.v,- 3 - Jam,-W ii-Niglaii ll l v-.su of lleftl During this scene in "Cloud 9" the Clives family takes a group photo. Pictured left to right are Brian Poteat, Debra Bremer, Sandy Dietrick, Michael lseene, Michael Hacker, Laura Gordon, Xictona the doll, and Scott Smith lBeloxx J The theme of the production "Thief in a Bas- ket" can not be more obviously clramatized than in the face of this slaxe. J ary-I ul J-14 : .4 Y -. -,W .Q 1 W-vi:-ymfw ' fAbovel In "The Fall of Babylon" director DW. Griffith tries to direct his subjects Mel Andringa, Keiko Shirnis- ato, Terry Walcutt, and Bill Rowat. lleftl Topics such as child beating are common in the production "Spring's Awakening" as portrayed here by Christine Calkins, lane Delaubenfels, and Teresa Porter. IOWA ARTS lRightl One important aspect of art is the develop- . . F . ' - 'S ment of a keen eye for sculpture as art students look at xx 3 ii this piece done by a fellow student. lBeIovvl Communication is another aspect of art that art classes try to instill in students. lv- lAboyel Life drawing is studied extensively in the Art .' , , H f Department at the University of Iowa as students ex- .'-. ' -ff periment with this model. v ' ,, 38 IOWA ARTS l -Q-Q. v . , ' , . q if? f T ,. W ,,.?s,..a..,,,ij,ji.,, ,, . ii., . j ,,.. X ,.,,jyW,.,..gj iw ,mg jul . i - sa-,.. ,An jj, ,,,JviJtitiiji.je. .. ui --fc at - as - , ., '11, 1- X-S ' s 1 5 'Q X i if 'i -3-1-'ff mei 'l - T, A if I ' 'Seal --fc K, st in ,J wi" it ,1 it a s 1-if ' -217 H gig'-ti- itiiff '- . 1 With children's chalk drawings on the sidewalk and world-renowned prints on the walls, the Museum of Art is a showcase for many disciplines in the material arts. The sidewalk drawings were part of a mural cre- ated by children during the museum's 'Sidewalk Celebration of Spring," and among the prints exhibited this year were Mauricio Lasansky's 'Kaddish Prints!! Lasansky is a retiring Ul professor whose prints are represented in virtually every ma- jor museum in the United States and in six foreign countries. UI President james Freed- man, in his commencement address to the May 1985 graduates, spoke of Lasansky's contribution to art at lowa. l'ln uniting the roles of teacher and artist, Mauricio Lasansky exemplifies the boldness of an educational philosophy that has en- abled the University of lowa to achieve eminence in so many of the creative arts," Freedman said. Another major exhibition during the 1984-85 school year was 'Art and Life in Africa." The focal point for the exhibition was the Stanley Collection of African Sculp- ture, one well-known to African art scholars throughout the world. The collection is a rw fs. Bs, , -Qi' YY' 1: SWT YA -I ax - Q4 major exhibition of ethnic groups and art styles from all of Sub-Saharan Africa, and was mounted as a tribute to C. Maxwell Stanley, a Ul graduate and Muscatine busi- nessman who willed the collection to the Ul Museum of Art upon his death last fall. The collection includes more than 600 pieces and is one of the top five university collec- tions of African art in the world, valued at S6 million. ln addition to the Stanley Collection, the Museum of Art acquired llPlaid Sweater," an oil painting by noted Iowa artist Grant Wood. Robert Hobbs, director of the Ul Muse- um of Art, said, lllt is especiallly appropriate that a major Grant Wood painting come to the Museum of Art, since Wood was a pro- fessor at the School of Art and chose to spend his last years in Iowa City. lt is the first major Grant Wood painting to enter the museums permanent collection." The portrait is of a young boy wearing a plaid sweater and carrying a football and helmet. Painted one year after the famous llAmerican Gothic," llPlaid Sweater" is con- sidered one of Wood's finest portraits. - OPI iteftj An interesting aspect of this art class is the multi- tude of angles and perspectives one can see in the ? different views portrayed by this students work. u W Q, - . T. tAbovej Pen and ink drawings are explored by these T' s . - students experimenting with different media. fx. , t. -...C Q. j - ., as , , . -4 T" f.-. - ' .,4 gf ' 0 .f , .asf ' lOWA ARTS 39 4 592 A , f- f w,,,m5-Hr, L, , .Q 1 3 714 ff . ' i .i.,,. . J V , . 1 ez, , -I if I .fu E 5 I bb J L I ' 40 Concerts , A 1 A J 4 1 1 ,A ,N YR' 3 , Q lf 'Q-.4-. " -21+ W f 2 x Listen to Mark Manzer and Bonnie Burkert describe Elton lohn's show at Carver-Hawkeye arena and you start wondering whatithey'll say next. Not that the concert was anything especially unusual, but the behind-the-scenes preparation for lohn's visit to the Ul was an event in itself. . ig . A "By the time we got his dressing room the way he wanted it, it looked like a mortuary," Manzer said. "We set it up in the men's locker room, and Elton said he didn't want to see any concrete walls or lockers. So we rented a whole bunch of curtains and draped them all over the exposed walls." "We shipped in a jungle of plants," said Burkert, S COPE's assistant director. "We got those all arranged, and put white skirtsion the tables. l dealt with his valet, a typically uptight British type, and every- thing was perfect. He had about six trunks full of clothes andshoes, and two wardrobe assistants who were constantly mending and rear- ranging everything." "Elton wanted an authentic East Indian meal, so we found someone in the community who prepared it," remembered Manzer. - How did Elton respond to all these preparations? g "After we spent more than 51,000 getting it ready, he spent about 15 minutes backstage and didn't eat a thing," said Burkert. at According to Burkert, SCOPE is used to dealing with star personal- ities. She describes production team duties as udealing with eccentric artists and nervous managers who want the world in return for a 1Vz hour performance." Over the past year, SCOPE has brought Chicago, the Psychedelic Furs, jeffrey Osbourne, Patrice Rushen, Ray Charles, and Crosby, Stills 81 Nash, among others, to Hancher Auditorium and Carver-Hawkeye Arena. 1 December's Chicago concert was listed in Rolling Stone magazine as the tenth highest grossing show in the nation for that month. Ticket sales topped 12,000, and S165,689 was taken in at the box office, 'lWhen you have nearly 12,000 satisfied people, all the work is worth it," said Allan Vella, SCOPE production coordi- nator. g l'We try to monitor who's popular and who's not," Vella said. "People don't always realize that you can't havelsome of the more obscure bands without money earned on the more commercial acts." ' 1 if Booking a band to perform at the Ulis often 'la last minute kind of deal," said Tom Fesenmeyer. Vella recalled that SCOPE once booked General Public "for 20 minutesqiln the space of two phone calls, we had them and we lost them? SCOPE Usher Coordinator Manzer noticed different audi- ence behavior depending upon the act. "We noticed a lot more people were smoking pot at the Crosby, Stills 81 Nash concert than at Chicago." 1 t 1 if Often we won't even watch the performance," said Bur- kert. l'We just sit backstage and breathe a collective sigh of relief." 1 at ' --Ann. Roan Concerts 41 '3- Lettl One highlight of the fall season included letfrey Oshornes Hancher iertormance, which drew a stand up crowd by the end ot the evening. CL. lauserl Belowl One characteristic of George Carlin is his facial expressions which re easily seen in this series ot photos. QL. Hauserl tfkbovej Big Twist and The Mellow Fellows warmed up a crowd in preparation for B. B King. QL. Hauserl tFar Lettl leffrey Osb0rne's concert starts with some love ballads and ends with the audience on their feet craving for more CL. l-lauserl lwtiddle Leftl B. B. King entranced the audience with his versatility on the guitar. LL. Hauserl lLeftl Alabama drew a sizable crowd for their concert in Carverllawkeye Arena. CS. Thomp- sonl Concerts 43 The date November 6, 1984 meant many things to different people. To some stu- dents it was just another day. To others it meant getting the opportunity to show the nation what you thought of certain political candidates by voting. However, to some students who put in many long hours com- paigning for their favored party, it meant the beginning of a long-awaited show- down, and the end of their hard work. In the Republican office above the Vine bar, walls were plastered with posters de- claring l'Reagan - Bush," Plepsen for U.S. Senate," and 'Cooper Evans for U.S. Re- presentativeff Campaign workers hurried about the room, rushing from the refreshment table to stand in front of a television set centered in the middle of the room. Many spent their time answering phones that rang continu- ously throughout the evening. Sporting patriotic red, white, and blue colors or wearing T-shirts with the slogan 'TFritz Bustersff campaigners sat glued to the set, watching every return and analyz- ing the results. 'lWe've got Linn County for sure," one anxious viewer declared. PToo soonf' an- other calmly said. 'Wait 'til later in the even- ingff The atmosphere was relaxed, but spiced with anticipation. The work was over - it was time to sit back and see how their ef- forts paid off. However, Phard work" is an understate- ment. Students put in lots of hours, handing out flyers, registering people to vote, and canvassing through neighborhoods to in- form the public on the issues. Why 'do students devote so much time to campaigning? For career purposes? To get involved? To help get a good candidate in office? The answer is all three. Tim Ryan, a sophomore political science major who is the University coordinator for Congressman Cooper Evans, said getting experience in politics was the motivation for him. 'I want to get into politics," said Ryan, who has worked in several campaigns be- President Reagan fires up a large crowd at the Cedar Rapids Airport. iT. Allisonl leanne Kirkpatrick talks to reporters following her ad- dress at the Republican Convention. QAP Wirephotoj 44 Elections On the Campaign DECISIQ fore. llEach campaign is different, and each time, you learn a little bit more." Denis Daly, a junior business major who helped the Republican campaign by can- vassing and registering voters, said he got into the campaign to contribute. 'll really wanted President Reagan to get re-elect- ed," he said. Pl felt by helping out l could make a difference." As the night wound to a close in the GOP headquarters, campaigners began to cele- brate their victories. President Reagan was re-elected by a landslide, and Congressman Cooper Evans also held onto his position. Workers had one disappointment howev- er, with the defeat of Senator Roger lepsen by his Democratic challenger Tom Harkin. lll'm really happy, yet kind of disappoint- ed at the same time," said Dave Wulf, se- nior. 'ln some ways, our hard work paid off, yet we didn't quite get it all. lt's a hard lesson to learn, but that's politics." - Becky Bicknell e a audi ...x 'IN Lining up to cast their votes, eager UI students gather in the Burge lounge during November elections. U. Wickharnj Enthusiastic Reagan supporters show their support during Reagans stop in Cedar Rapids. KT. Allisonb Elections 45 DECISICD ' The atmosphere was frantic at lohnson County Democrat headquarters on elec- tion night. Polling Coordinator lanice Weimer was supervising telephoning in the rural townships, and other volunteers were busy arranging rides for the elderly and handicapped who needed transportation to the polls. At West High School, the new voting tab- ulator had broken down three times, and many people were leaving before casting their vote, disgusted by the slow-moving lines. 'll think the new system is costly, and it isn't efficient at all," said Karen Ciha, a poll worker at West High. l'lt also isn't fair to the elderly - they can't always see the boxes they're supposed to darken inf! The 1984 elections seemed to be marked by inefficiency, at least at the polls. While the old lever voting machines won't be paid off until 1986, johnson County spent S150,000 on each new voting tabulator, and 5100 on each of the new secrecy booths. In spite of the money spent, break- downs were frequent all over the county. At the Democratic post-election party in the Old Elks Ballroom, on air of excitement filled the room. But as the national election results began coming in on the big screen TV, it quickly became clear that Republican Ronald Reagan was going to be elected for another term. 'll think there's going to be a lot of turmoil and dissonance among peoples - races, men and women, old and young, as a result of Reagan's re-election," said Sabrina Ford, one of the many Ul staff members at the party. At 9:20, when it was announced that Reagan had a projected 416 electoral votes, as opposed to Mondale's three, no one had much to say. At 9:25, it was an- nounced that Democrat Tom Harkin was projected to win the Senatorial seat from incumbent Roger lepsen. People seized onto the Senate victory, and attempted to salvage the evening. The crowd standing in front of the TV gradually dispersed, and when Walter Actor and political activist Mike Farrell adds a touch of humor following a short speech. ll. Wickhaml 46 Elections lvtondale's concession speech began, the room was quiet. The people who had spent many months working for a Democrat victory cheered when Mondale thanked Vice-President Candidate Geraldine Ferraro, and they cheered when Harkin's victory was con- firmed. But the post-election party, which began the evening with anticipation, ended with the air of a wake. - Ann Roan Democrat Tom Harkin outlines some of the differ- ences between himself and incumbent Roger lepsen ll. Wickhaml Roms o tt. . i KT TOP eiiaaa i . l lliligw i, l lllllbi llllliillei limit? iii iw iv- , WE lilllllllltg illl fa V125 ililil2i'3i lill1ifiili. W 3? E ,H li.iiQ,Q.f piwi, 1 till-li r uk, ..,,,,m.,ii ,iii iii. li 'I Al ,ll lil iigiii N, i ii-as ii, ilili iw i llli-i ill' Zi: -E 352. Qiityfii i iiiiiliiil . ,ii lllillllllilli .l i ill? :L Mil, W .::i-iii lili-2 .nz if :viii i i li lll 'lik il as , i lillliil Democratic Vice-Presidential candidate Geraldine Ferraro made a stop in Iowa City five days before the November 6 election, bringing an optimistic message to the capacity crowd in the lowa Memorial Union Ballroom. People gathered as early as three hours before her scheduled 4:30 appearance, and by the time the doors opened at 3, the crowd in the lobby was restless and ready to move. lll'm here because l think this is an opportunity to see history being made," said senior lennifer Webb. lllt's very glamorous - the whole political thing," added graduate student Michael O'Connor. l'Not so much Ferraro being a woman as actually being a vice-presidential candidate." Once inside, it became clear that informing undecided voters was not the main purpose of the event. This was a sort of pep rally, and the audience was convinced that their team was going to win. While a band played unceasing Dixieland numbers, occasion- ally veering into llNew York, New York" tFerraro's theme songl, the crowd went wild. Turning their backs entirely on the still- empty platform, they waved their signs and yelled for the T.V. cameras, not seeming to care that they weren't turned on. 'lAt this stage, most people have already made up their minds," said junior Nancy Norton. l think people are mainly here to show supportf' l'l'm here because l think this election is important to me as a student," said junior Renatta Salemink. 'll don't want to see financial aid for students cut anymore. As students, we need some help from the government!! When it became obvious that Ferraro was going to appear later than planned, Democratic candidate for the Senate Tom Harkin and House Democratic hopeful loe lohnston each made short speeches. And then, quite suddenly, Ferraro appeared, the strobe lights went up, along with the signs, the cameras turned on and the crowdfs intensity reach it's peak - 'New York, New York" and shouts of llCerry Gerry" blended with applause and whistles and cries of delight. llLet's set the pundits and pollsters straight on couple of things," she began, when the cheering died down, llThe Haw- keyes are going to the Rose Bowl, and we're going to win in November." - Ann Roan NV. actions 47 l r' raft ilestones and mi hap It was a week of firsts for Riverfest 1985. The Acacia fraternity's 'Taste of lowa City," television commercials during 'Late Night With David Letterman," and better planning helped the Riverfest Next year will also see the continuation of television commercials, according to Susan Kalell, advertising director. 'lt was pretty cheap to advertise during 'David Letterman'g we thought it would be a good audience to reach," said Kalell. 'We "We used to have a reputation of being just a big beer bash - but it's a lot more than that." committee meet its two goals: not to lose money and to have an effective publicity campaign. 'Stores have Homecoming sales, but no one had Riverfest sales until this year," said Lee Schott, executive direc- tor. 'lt was nice that people were using our name to publicize with." Schott explained that this was the first year that Riverfest sought outside sup- port from local businesses in order to break even. 'Our problem has always been mon- ey, and we did much work on sponsor- ship, on the t-shirt sales and trying to get people to check Riverfest on the option- al fee card," Schott said. 'As far as we can tell, this year we're very optimistic. We've made so many advancements." Acacia fraternity was also very opti- mistic after their first 'Taste of lowa City" held the Sunday of Riverfest week. Even though it rained in the morning, the weather cleared just in time for the fra- ternity to set up the booths and the dunk tank. 'We had about ten restaurants and a dunk tank and kissing booth," said Rob- ert Strunk, a member of Acacia. 'Con- sidering this was the first year, we only lost S100," he said. Restaurants such as Felix and Oscar's, Brueggers Bagel Bakery and Union Pan- try participated in the event. 'A lot of restaurants held back to see if it would work, and next year it hopefully will be twice the size," said Strunk. lLefti Tom Williams and Mike Curly participate in Riverfeast which pitted the University Swim Team against various University student leaders. tR. Whitej fig R'VeffeSt,,s3f..t-, - Lee Schoot lExecutive Directorj got a lot of mileage out of that advertise- ment. Newspaper ads don't really tell the story." After the Riverrun was over the follow- ing Saturday, two runners also found they had got a lot of mileage. 'Some people began on the 5K race and actually ran the 10K route," said leff Hoken- shell, who assisted with judging the race. 'They couldn't believe it." Paul Natvig, director of the Riverrun thought everything went smoothly despite having to stay up all night to get the en- trants' names on the registration form print- Out. 'We had to start from scratch on an IBM PC when the Weeg computer broke down," said Natvig. 'We finished right at 7:00 in the morning." 'But all in all, it was one of the best races ever." 'lt was planned well enough in advance' lContinued on page 513 fLeftJ Riverrun participants approach the underpass on Riverside Drive as they complete another leg of the race. CR. Whitel tx tx X l r 4 'iiiix YQ 2 al . L' s v s X A f 4-1, if Q W L vi, Q 'S ni "- Q ' as J wk if , wa 335 5' Q E',i1L:iL,L if h fi SNK 4' ' Y s -pf -5 R -- - - K L alibi ' X , PN L, ', Q M Lf' ' . - - , inn ' L9"fL"'Mf , f f+""':g ,i 7 .A A SQ?" X 5 af? km x.,L:,w L W - 3 L , .Q v -L:-1: p LL Q A an L L 5 L ' as 6, ig L LfL'ifl5+g L an - S, 'V 349 ' ' . Q ' V 'Q L . L ' :L L L -nw .fv ,L 4.01-gL -- L'f:ffgQjgfzg.w?, Y k """ Q - ' , ,Q L 'g K ii' K' N QL LL L W 35 K' Y ..kk,,k K MY-- -1-QW ' Aihi f' . L fL.L. S A ' X S, L-'L I X 335 FL g - . .-X.. .- Q Xi L -fgmef ' L 'Lgf'f2ZL+gL+ K 5' K X :LL jfqj-sr-:sais-hizf1L 2 + f 6 44 ' ' 'S L , S - ,L 1 - X1 if-ffi'rf' if L Lf' 'Q M fT1g'E"Lf1" -A'L L 1 MN 41 f - V A LiL3:LL:g,,-,gs-2 1' L,,L.,..ML" in W AX - L -' , LLfrrLfa,, L L L l-LfLL, WF m ,A M ,LLL Q L Q L' L f ' '- L - Q, 5L L jig' L: I gigLggWgL, - kv- X " A A -I gl, , . A ,L L ,L , L , 3, - L, -,feL5wf5,Qg,::-if:Mila ' L ' ,A R 'LSL 1 L, - A ' 5 S 51 L ' z ,, - L - -1 S' ' XY L J is -1 Q 1 r LL L4 ,.i3LLYk-i V Lrg QA YE , if ki f Lf L L, ' - i L L 4, ' ' 'fi Riverfe-:st QRightj Giving advice to bicyclists with body lan- guage, some spectators watch the Old Capitol Criter- ium. lR. Whitel QBelowj Members of the Hong Kong Student Associ- ation serve jasmine tea and other oriental specialties at Acacia fraternitys first l'Taste of Iowa City. Acacia plans on making the event its annual philanthropy, LK, Schmelzerl X PM wi, ,M my in... .- Pke,-x qAboveJ The distance between the ball and the hoop is carefully measured by Paul Richards on the field south of the Iowa Memorial Union. KR. Whitey QAbove Rightj Balancing a marshmallow on the end ofa spoon is a delicate but potentially delicious task as demonstrated by these members of the Liberal Arts Student Association, QR, Whitey 50 Riverfest gtk, Milestones and Mi hap 'lRain didn't dampen the Riverrun, but it did affect some other outdoor events." "Our aerobics workout turned out bet- ter than I thought it would," said lim Spratt, head of the entertainment committee. The workout was held every afternoon on Union Field depending on the weather. BThen it was held inside, and if people couldn't walk by and see it, then they wouldn't do it," said Spratt. However, one indoor activity proved to be quite popular, the Pub Tour held on Tuesday night. 'That was great," said Spratt. l'At one f---..,,,Q point between the first and second bars, we had 35-40 people." There were six bars on the route: Doo- leys, the Copper Dollar, Magoo's, Mamas, Connections, and the Field House. llBy Connections, everyone was feeling pretty good," said Spratt. Spratt's committee was also responsible for the Brown Bag lunches held by the river or in the Wheelroom, the Air Guitar Con- test, the noontime Pentacrest events, the Ford Theater movies held every night, and Friday night's 'Thats Rivertainmentn. The talent show featured Phi Beta Sigma's step show and the top three winners of the Greek Follies. Other well-attended events were the an- nual Riverfest lecture which featured Curtis and Lisa Sliwa, the organizers behind the Guardian Angels, and Lisa Sliwa's self de- fense demonstration. "With the whole Bernard Goetz thing, we had a pretty good turnout," said Schott. ul was really impressed with them. The week ended with what is becoming a tradition, rain on Saturday, Everything had to be torn down and set up again in the Union. uThe bands were supposed to end at 6:00, but the concerts lasted until 10:00," said Kalell. nPeople sat through a delay of three hours," said Schott. Bl was really pleased. llThere's a different feeling when every- one's in the Main Lounge - it was absolute- ly packed. lt's a more intense atmosphere." tilt rained the last two years," said Spratt. 'llt can't rain next year." - Suzanne Carter Qleftj Fortunately, rain did not show upon the Sunday of the Old Capitol Criterium, the finale to Riverfest. Bicyclists gear up for the final leg of the race as they turn the corner onto Clinton Street. QR. Whitey Riverfest 5 'l 52 Academics vailability to the students, quality and easy access were three of the main goals UI administration set for itself during the 1984-85 academic year. The university maintained a broad range of academic programs in the arts, sciences, and professions leading to bach- elors, masters, and doctoral degrees. Over 29,000 students enrolled in the UI during the year. ln December, over 1,200 seniors graduated who were later joined in the job market by over 3,000 May graduates. The largest enrollment at the UI was in the College of Liberal Arts with over 17,000 students. Georgia Black, a sophomore Russian major, explained why she chose a liberal arts education, "I'd like to make my edu- cation as liberal as possible and use my college career to develop myself into a more diversified and versatile person." Other students at the UI had different goals for the academic year. "This year, I want to improve my study habits," said Emily Peck, a freshman with an open ma- jor. "lf I could study, l'd get more out of my classes, which is my final goaI." To market to market . . . entering the race for jobs after four years of college takes a lot of effort and shoe leather, but it pays off in the long run. The halls of justice . . . as the enrollment in the law school grew, so did the new law building. A look at how the building progressed in '84-'85. Leaping and bounding . . . a new dean and an increasing enrollment brought several changes in the college of liberal arts. Tertiary care . . . the continued growth of the UI Hospital helped to further 76 improve health care for lowans throughout the state. leff Schultz, junior, helps organize the main library's card catalog as part of his work-study position as a library aide, U, Lundyj Helping each other with a computing assignment, Randy Frank and David Mateika find that teamwork helps make a tough assignment easier. ll. Lundyj Academics 53 After a fifteen year absence from the University . T evive ceremonies open year On the first day of the fall semester stu- dents gathered onthe east steps of the Old Capitol to begin the academic year. They were welcomed to the new school year by faculty and students in renewal of a cere- mony held at lowa since 1907. The tradi- tion was discontinued in 1968 due to student unrest and disinterest. All like tradition," said ludy Duff, a sopho- more from Boone. "Some people don't like going back to tradition. I think of it as preservation for the future, not going back." Other students had different reasons for attending the ceremony. 'TA lot of people were gathered so l stopped and watched," freshman Frederick Davis said, uit was inter- estingf' Freshman Linda Oxendale also stopped as she was passing by. 'I didn't know what was going on, but l didnft mind it because my classes started later," she said. james Van Allen, Carver professor and head of the physics and astronomy depart- ment, was the main speaker. l'Each of us has a greater or lesser capability for combin- University President james O. Freedman makes a point during opening ceremonies held August 29, 1984 on the steps of the Old Capitol. IDR. Millerl 54 Opening Ceremonies ing what we do know to develop a course of action," he said. l'Therein lies the creativ- ity and uniqueness of the individual. And the central purpose of education is to en- rich and heighten that uniqueness." "Some people don 't like going back to tradition. I think of it as preservation for the future, not going back. " Van Allen also compared the academic year to the four seasons. 'These are the basic rhythms of nature to which we have become adapted," he said. llThe academic year has its own special rhythm geared to the astronomical calendar, but has a differ- ent phase. The principal culmination of our year, its harvest season, occurs in May." Larry Lassiter, a UI senior and president of the Collegiate Associations Council, repre- sented the student body. 'l'm here today to suggest to you that a successful academic career is not one that is confined to the class- room." Ul President james O. Freedman said, uThis ceremony reminds us that the history of the University of lowa's 138th year is about to be created." - Harriet Woodford' L ' 1 3 i 1 A, sw-- Q rr -wx-1, ,.3,.,..a-new Y. v,. M ' , A lTopJ UI administrators and the State Board of Regents listen to the Old Cold Hymn played by a group of music majors. CDR. Millerl lAbovel A crowd of Hawkeyes gathers to enjoy the first opening ceremonies in 15 years. QT. lorgensenl tLeftJ Drawing a crowd before classes, the opening ceremonies attract Curious students. IT. lorgensenl Opening Ceremonies 5 5 After four years of college, graduates start . Turn ng degrees into dollars 'Cetting a high grade point, graduating, 'You're put on the spot, and it's scary. A lot on interview tips and job search tactics, and and landing a high-paying job is the in thing of times, the interviewer wants you to cap- offer a resume critiquing service. For stu- to do these days," said Senior loe Graff. ul sulize your plans for the next five or ten dents who are unsure of their career goals,j care about getting a good job with a solid years. Thatfs tough when you have your counselors are available to help them dis-l company." mind on tomorrow's exam." cover their talents and interests. Meeting potential According to employers can be difficult in a tight job market, though, and sending out re- sumes is not enough. Donald Moffett, services di- rector at the Career "A lot of times, the interviewer wants you to capsulize your plans . . . thats tough when you have your mind on tomorrows exam." 1 Moffett, knowing yourself is the most important key to landing a job. "Em- ployers have a problem and they need someone who can take care of that Placement Office, said, X'lt's a matter of making contacts." The Career Placement Office helps graduating liberal arts and business majors make those contacts. Every year, the office sets up approximately 6000 interviews be- tween students and company representa- tives. Ulnterviewing here gives me exposure to companies who are hiring and provides me with interviewing experience," said Steve Rolfe, who is working on his MBA. llBecause l'm interviewing on campus, employers are coming to me, I don't have to go to them. lfll probably never have this kind of opportunity again," said Lisa loens, a communications major. Some students turn to the Career Place- ment Office for help after launching a job search on their own. 'll tried to find a job on my own, but didn't get any interviews," said Deb Tillman, a broadcasting and film major. lllfm starting over again here because this is where I should have started a long time ago." Getting the interview isn't the only hard part, the interview itself can be a trying ex- perience. lllnterviewing is comparable to going to the dentist," said Ellen Blocker. Wade Nelson, tfar rightj a pharmacy major from Ce- dar Falls, talks with company representatives from Eck- erd Drug Stores during an interview. tl. Wickhamj 56 lob Hunting Although the Career Placement Office spends a lot of time setting up interviews between employers and students, the of- fice also helps students with the mechanics of the job search. They sponsor workshops problem. The peo- ple who know what they can do and do well are the ones employers will want to talk to." - Carol Ardaugh, Scott Hauser 9, avffg, V if-X " -M----M frt- .- N is it X . K W Xkhx. QAbove Lefty Becky O'Connor, a general science ma- jor, meets with an interviewer at the Career Resources Center. U. Wickharnj ffkbove Righty Receptionist Grace Piro gives some ad- vice to communication major Julie Perozzi at the Ca- reer Resources Center, U. Wickharnj Mbovei journalism major Monika Kursitis researches a company prior to an interview. U. Wickhami Job Hunting 57 Tradition of excellence maintains . . High tandard of quality High standards and a national reputation for quality, have made the College of Busi- ness one ofthe most popular fields of study offered at Iowa. During the year, approximately 800 grad- uate students and about 1,600 juniors and seniors enrolled in the college. l'lt is one of the nation's finest business schooIs," said Associate Dean of Under- graduate Programs, William Albrecht. 'We are very proud of our long tradition of ex- cellencef' College of Business Administration in their junior year. Besides the B.B.A., the College of Business offers the M.A. and Ph.D. de- grees. l'l eventually want to get a C.P.A. and an M.B.A. and then enter law school," said Ieanne Cross, freshman. l'My ultimate goal is to become a tax lawyer." Many students take a minor with their business courses, increasing their work load and potential in the job market. Ill want to get into international business when I grad- 'll eventually want to get a CRA. and an M.B.A. and then enter law school . . . my ultimate goal is to be a tax lawyer" The quality of the school has attracted several students to Iowa. "l'm attending Iowa because my brother and two sisters graduated from lowa's business school," said Chris Pietsch, junior. 'They've been happy with the education they received and I am too." Because of the standards, the college is extremely competitive and the require- ments to enter are strict. 'The school is very competitive," said Ann Price, senior. Sophomore Ed Burke agrees, "The classes are challenging, but not harder than I expected." The college is organized into six aca- demic departments: Accounting, Econom- ics, Finance, Industrial Relations and Human Resources, Management Sciences, and Marketing. The Bachelor of Business Administration degree is offered in all six divisions. B.B.A. students complete their background stud- ies either in the College of Liberal Arts, or in another institution, and usually enter the 58 College of Business .uate, so l'm also taking French courses," said Deirdre Kelly, freshman. Although the college is thriving, it is not without its problems. Complaints were made during the year concerning the hiring of foreign T.A.s. llThey should require for- eign T.A.s to take an English course and maybe even a teaching workshop," said Kelly, ilThey know what they're doing, but the problem is how they're teaching." Another complaint heard during the year focused on the requirements for admission. III think the requirements should be re- viewed," said Burke. I don't think a literature class should be required for a business ma- jorf' Some long term goals for the business school are to initiate an honors program, and reduce crowding in the classes. llWe're trying to attract new faculty," said Dean Albrecht. llOur main goal, how- ever, is to maintain our high standards." - Harriet Woodford .,..1tvw.we-- M - ' ,..,a..... .. t .,-. a...ts.st..s.as.wv- Y Rx-Q C...-s1"""" Hopi Studying between classes, Mary Sherburne, ju- nior, and Tami Tesar, junior, use one of the study areas in Phillips Hall. U. Wickhaml fAboveJ lulie jones, sophomore, asks John Freeze, senior, about an interview he has just finished. U. Wick- hamj il.eftJ lames jordan, a graduate student, talks with lack Fiorito, an associate professor in Industrial Relations. il. Wickhamj College of Business 59 QAboveJ Working on an upper plate during a prostho- dontic Iab, Lori Schmidt, a second year student from Madison, Wisconsin, uses a bunsen burner to sterilize an instrument. U. Wickhamj iilightj Bret Veerman, a second year student from Os- kaioosa, puts away his tools after a lab session. U. Wickhami 60 College of Dentistry My 1 if if 5 ff E s,i, , X .f if fL ' Drilling and filling helps students earn . Hand -on-teeth exp rience UWe balance service and education very carefully," said Henrietta Logan, assistant di- rector of clinical affairs at the College of Dentistry, llbut our patients have the high- est priority." Students in the University of lowa's Col- visits. llThere is no simulation in this. It is real-life practice," said Dr. Paul Collins, associate professor of peridontics. 'Students here learn by demand." This year, the College of Dentistry has "The patients are pretty receptive when you try to figure out their unique problems . . . they realize this is a teaching institution. " lege of Dentistry go through an extensive clinical program in preparation for private practice. For the first two years of training, students concentrate on classroom work, but in the third year, they spend nearly 80 percent of their time in the clinic. Annually, students treat approximately 10,000 pa- tients in the course of some 125,000 patient lLefti Fourth year student Thomas Floden works on a patient at the College of Dentistry's family care clinic. il. Wickhami expanded clinical opportunities for its stu- dents by starting the Special Care Clinic. Operated by senior dental students and faculty members, the clinic provides train- ing in dental care for the elderly. 'iWe've had more patients than we ex- pected," said lanice Eldredge, clinic coordi- nator. "We're hoping to add one or more dental students to the staff next year." Clinical training helps students master clinical skills under close supervision by their professors. llThree-fourths of the time we follow the instructor's decision because that's the only knowledge we've been giv- en. There are times, though, when we are allowed to use our own creativity to solve a problem," said Dan Beer, a fourth-year stu- dent from Muscatine. 'This school has a unique quality," said jeff Ernst, a fourth-year student from New Hampton. llThere is a lack of dogmatism here in that there are no absolute ap- proaches to our work. Here at Iowa they let me perfect my own scheme." Most patients are understanding about the part they play in the learning experi- ence. uThe patients are pretty receptive when you try to figure out their unique problems," said Todd Funk, a third-year stu- dent from Osage. l'They realize this is a teaching institution." -Randy Murphy, Harriet Woodford tLeftJ Helping second year student Cathy Stephenson with a set of dentures, Dr. Arthur Kracht checks for trouble spots. il. Wickhami College of Dentistry 61 lAboveJ Lecturing to an elementary education class, Professor William Nibbelink pauses to listen to a stu- dents question. Cl. Wickhaml lRightl Violeta Quintana, Becky Owen and Stacy Wise listen to an exercise during a project for child develop- ment. ll, Wickharnl 62 College of Education s Y f 5 5 S ,,- .JN i t S25 71 r f j X SP' NX 4-"""' luv ff 1,0-f 3 X' t nt N.. , , t l A promising job market keeps . Future edu ators encouraged It may turn out to be an encouraging year forgraduates of the UI College of Education and for undergraduates entering the field. The outlook may be a little brighter for these students because of the trends in the teaching job mar- ket. of Education aren't so optimistic. Debbie Plack, a sophomore in secondary educa- tion, said she chose the teaching field be- cause, llthere were things about high school I didn't like and would like to see off because people were always telling me there wasn't any money in teaching," she said. Art education major Amy Harding holds another point of view. She chose education instead of commer- cial art because of the job market. UI ACC0'dl"g to Re' "l've always wanted to be a teacher but shunned becca Anthony of don't think I could make it financially as the Educational it off because people were always telling me Placement Office Mme market is deal there wasnt any money in teaching. " nitely improving." She emphasized that geographic flexibility will help those seeking a teaching position, because the job market in Iowa is limited. 'Graduates don't need to stay in Iowa to start a career. This year, we've seen increasing numbers of recruiters from around the country, the Sun Belt in particular, coming to the UI." However, some students in the College a commercial pot- ter," she said. "You have to be very changed." She said the job outlook did not influence her choice of major and, 'if any- thing, I think it would refrain people from choosing education." Veronica Vaughn, also a sophomore, changed her major three times before de- ciding on secondary education. 'I've al- ways wanted to be a teacher but shunned it HLXK we '23 -a sa-so good and have the ability to sell your work." Harding believes there will be a teacher shortage in the near future and thinks the job market for art teachers looks promising. The positive outlook for employment is only a fraction of the exciting news in the College of Education this year. llSomething of great interest to the UI and the worId,'f said jerry Kuhn, coordinator of Student Ser- vices at the College of Education, "is the tremendous amount of work being done in international education. We've had a great amount of faculty doing work in other countries and many people from other countries coming to the UI." Kuhn said. Of particular interest is the faculty exchange program taking place with the Institute of Teacher Training and Education in Yogya- karta, Indonesia. The College of Education has also, for the first time in five years, produced a lIFuture Teacher of the Year." Lisa Young, a senior majoring in English and social work, was chosen for the award by the Iowa Council of Teachers of English on the basis of Vout- standing promise." Young is the third UI stu- dent in 15 years to receive the award. This is another example of the bright outlook at the UI College of Education in 1985. - Carlyn Citty lllightj Denyse Digilio works on a lesson plan for her elementary education class. U. Wickhamj College of Education 63 15 Z ,f"'i MOP lRightl Brent Crockett, junior, checks the specifica- tions on a class project. ll. Wickharnl lBelowl Hands on training in an electrical circuitry lab helps students to understand difficult concepts. ll, Wickhaml ,1- 9 we I 1 TM! trsff g to A ' sk X R 1' 64 College of Engineering lfitbovel A row of oscilloscopes and meters challenge a group of students during a lab. fl. Wickhaml Changes in engineering structure helps A broad base for keep . ngineers i ull' A broader base with new directions helped highlight the year for the College of Engineering. Several pathways were taken to help that base, and improve teaching strategies. The administrative structure was changed to study and evaluate damage done to U.S. lakes by acid rain. Another grant recipient was Professor Krishnan B. Chandran, a bio- medical engineer researching the testing of artificial heart valves. Chandran received a three year renewal of his grant from the "The research l'm doing right now on the spine helps me to understand what biomedical engineering is really like. " from a matris structure to a departmental structure. Before january 1, the structure was an organized grid consisting of four divisions and seven academic degree pro- grams. After the reorganization, the college was divided into six departments. 'The changes have resulted in new course numbers," said Margaret Donkers, a junior specializing in biomedical engineer- ing. VI don't think they have really affected the students that much." Guest speakers during the year helped to broaden student viewpoints. At the Six- teenth Annual Kurtz Lecture, held on Octo- ber 14, Dr. Aron Phadke, from Virginia Poly- technic Institute and State University, spoke on llmicroprocessor control of power sys- tems." Dr. Edmund Chao, the Director of Bio Mechanics Lab at the Mayo Clinic was an- other distinguished speaker who appeared at the college during the year. Dr. Chao spoke to students and faculty about the research and progress he has made in the field of biomechanics. Several new research projects helped provide learning opportunities for students. Professor lerald L. Schnoor, a civil and envi- ronmental engineer, received an EPA Grant tAbovej Krag Lohry, senior, and Patricia Goodman, senior, search for the next step during a class assign- ment. U. Wickhamj tLeftj Giving some friendly advice, Teaching Assistant Mike Batz helps Sue Raymon, senior, and Mark Van Oosbree, senior, with an assignment. fl. Wickhamj National institutes of Health. Patty Bahr, a junior specializing in biome- dical engineering, said her work in research has helped her to get a feel for engineering. "l eventually want to get into research," said Bahr. 'I wanted to find out what re- search was like, and the college has given me that chance. The research lfm doing right now on the spine helps me to under- stand what biomedical engineering is really like." Although the engineering students spent most of their time in the academic mode, there were other activities during the year that the college supported. "MECCA," an annual event falling during the week of St. Patrick's Day, is a week of fun for engineering students. Events includ- ed a llstone hunt" in which the clues to find the stone deal with engineering topics. MECCA Smoker was held at the Crow's Nest during the week. The evening's activi- ties included a skit contest and purple shaft awards were given to faculty by students. PMECCA Smoker was a lot of fun," said Mark Sneeve, a junior from Arlington Heights. 'llt was really nice to go out and have a good time with the people who you work with everyday." Other events of the week included a blood drive and a llBar Marathonf' where students raced to different bars in town to see who could drink one beer at each the fastest. - Becky Bicknell College of Engineering 65 Graduate students' continued study offers . p Brainpower for hir Graduate school opens new doors, and gives variety and challenge to those who feel four years of hard work are not enough. Every grad student, however, has a different motive entered the graduate program. "I had to learn how to budget my time better. As an undergraduate, I could blow off until the last minute, but you can't get away with puter programmer for two years, because he didn't feel 'ready to settle into a career yet." Buciffero said llit was hard to go bacld to school and b for continuing their education. poor again," bu one consolatio was that he gaine ii wanted a 'IAS an undergraduate, I could blow off until the last professional de gm The bachel minute, but you can't get away with that, being a lor's degree wasn't grad Student, ff enough for me, said Lisa McLaugh- lin, graduate teacher's assistant in communication and public relations. Wayne Stein, a graduate student in industrial relations and human resources, said he had to make adjustments when he lAboveI Mark Scharff, a grad student in musicology, from Independence, toots his tuba in the music build- ing. ll. Wickhaml tRightJ Helping each other with some income tax law work, second year grad students Greg Gerstner and lana Kallal study in the law building. tl. Wickhamj 66 Graduate School that, being a grad student." Graduate work has also been a chal- lenge for Nancy Young. Young is working on an MBA in addition to her MA in hospi- tal administration, and said, "It is very com- petitive." Young graduated from the UI in 1980 with a degree in anthropology, and went back to school because she couIdn't find a job in her field. ll wanted to have a secretary instead of be a secretary," she said. Astro-physics graduate student Bob Bucciferro had still another reason for go- ing back to school. He lwanted to try something else" after working as a com- a closer relationshi with the faculty. 'lYou're approach- ing as much as they know, and it's good feeling," h said. McLaughlin said she could remembe that as an undergraduate at UI that she distant from her instructors. "Now I h one of my old T.A.s in my class, and we friends. It's really strange." She feels friendly atmosphere is better for Iearr and wishes undergraduates could hi the same opportunity. Graduate school is one alternative the scholar who wants a challenge change, or a broader perspective of field. The graduate student must be to sacrifice other opportunities, but in long run, those extra years are worth it. -Carol Ardaugh -sf? I f , -I ,L ali fs!" ifkboveb While waiting for class to start, Lynn Noland, a second year law student, brushes up on some tax laws. U. Wickhamj tLe-fti Hong-Huey Lin, a grad student in chemistry, studies for a Class in the Engineering Building library. U. Wickhamj Graduate School 67 tliightl Liz Sparks, a first year law student from Mount Vernon, searches for case precedents in the law li- brary, tl. Wickhaml tBelowl Tucked neatly away in the law building is the employment office. The opening ofthe new building should ease the space crunch. tl. Wickhaml lBottomj Dirk Hamel, a first year student from Du- buque, curls up with a textbook. ll. Wickhaml tBelovv Rightj Mike Blaser and Dennis Brady relax be- tween classes With a game of cards and some friends in the law buildings lounge. Cl, Wickharnl ,,ff'., ,,.,.- 68 College of Law , , f f 7 e .Z , t.,, yQML I 4 A i I ai l Progress, expansion and understanding keep . Law pirit on the rise A new location, a variety of special pro- bered. grams and moves toward understanding The reasons for expansion have little to enrollment trends have kept spirits high at do with increased student enrollment. uOur the College of Law, and Dean N. William library has grown almost exponentially, and Hines is optimistic about the school's future. The College of our faculty has also expanded," Hines said. cases are very often count appointedf' he continued. HA prisoner will write to a judge and if the court feels their case has merit, the College of Law will often be consulted." This year, the College of Law is also in- volved in three ma- Law currently occu- pies a 75,000 square oot building, and the new location is roughly twice that "A prisoner will write to a judge and if the court feels their case has-merit, the College Size. often be consulted. " UAlthough the jor projects, funded by grants. The first is a Nmajor empirical study of the implica- tions of death sen- tences and racial considerations," of Law will 9uilding's slated for pccupancy in january of 1986, therefs a good chance it won't be ready until the summer of 1986," said Hines. The College of Law has been in its location across from ghe Art Building on North Riverside Drive 'since 1961, 'land before that we were in Nhat is today Gilmore Hall," Hines remem- The College of Law has a very active clinical program. These activities are Pan opportunity for students to do faculty-su- pervised hands-on representation of pris- oners, ADC lAid to Dependent Childrenj mothers and welfare mothers," according to Hines. llThe prisoner representation Hines explained. An examination of the law and maternal child care, done in cooperation with the College of Medicines pediatrics division is also be- ing conducted. Finally, a Public Defenders Clinic for misdemeanors in Linn County has been set up in Cedar Rapids, Hines said. Much of the activity at the College of Law this year has centered around a major collegiate review and accreditation super- vised by the American Bar Association. 'We've been examining the profile of future applicants to law schoolf' said Hines. 'The applicant pool has declined dramati- cally over the past few years." Hines said the 2571 decline in law school applicants is difficult to explain. 'lWe're finding that there is a different group of people in undergraduate studies right now. Political science, history, and oth- er majors that used to draw people tracking for law school arenft popular anymore," he said. Another possible deterrent for law school applicants is the current glut of law- yers on the job market. However, Hines stressed that ulaw school is an excellent training for almost any job that involves sorting out complex problems and deter- mining what serves the best interests of a segment of the population? - Ann Roan Sifting through piles of paperwork, Dan Crouse, a third year student from Dysart, completes some case work for a class. U. Wickhamj College of Law 69 Changes in Advisory Office administration bring . Ri ing levels of visibilit I Curriculum changes in the College of Liberal Arts have not been a dime a dozen this year, but some administrative changes have been made. james Lindberg, newly ap- pointed associate dean of curricular affairs, is working on administrative changes in the Llberal Arts Advisory Office. The advisory office deals in many areas of student concern, including changes in ma- jors, assignment of academic advisors, Since changes in major are likely to oc- cur at least once in a student's college career, the advisory office receives many of these requests. David Crowe, a junior in computer sci- ence, changed from the College of Engineer- ing to the College of Liberal Arts with little difficulty. Crowe made the change after tak- ing a computer class. ill discovered I liked it of the GER's," he said. While the GER's aren't too popular with some students, others don't seem to mind them. Shelly Hann, a freshman pre-journal- ism major, felt the requirements were benefi- cial. 'll think it's good that they require them. The foreign civilization GER has given me exposure to things not normally covered in regular classes." Kim Radke, a sopho- more Spanish major, said she liked most aCIV'feab0t'fg'adU' "Under the new administration, things that have EitlOl'l l'9qUIl'Ql'T19fl'lS of the requirements, and other academic been done for years will be more visible to students lTl3ll9l'S tjjnde, the than in the past." new administration, but felt physical edu- cation shouldn't be one of them. 'I think' P.E. skills classesl things that have been done for years will be more visible to students than in the past," said Luke Flaherty, assistant director for curricular affairs. He said changes will be made in curriculum, educa- tion policy, and possibly in liberal arts require- ments. better than my engineering classes, he said. Crowe said he liked his computer courses but dislikes the General Education Requirements in liberal arts. i'They get to be a drag after a while. Because I changed col- leges, I'II be graduating a year later because should be optionaI,"l said Radke. 'Those are the sort of things that. should be taken care of in high school." l Even though some of the Liberal Arts requirements weren't too popular, Crowe liked one aspect. 'Theyfre a lot more girls in the cIasses!" -Carlyn Citty 70 Liberal Arts Jessup Hall, no place for claustrophobics when U-Bills l.C. Myerly, a senior art major, works on a are due, becomes quite popular as students rush to meet the deadline. CI. Wickhamj planer for a project in a metalworking and making course. U. Wickhamj .V- I M1-'w,,,5, - A i 2331" W ' -N-5 :4 fr ' 4 in ,, A 'ff- :X L .3 .i if ' 1 -Q . 5 'Q ls 1 I x U as , , ' 2211. X 6-.ues QQ ". .121 . wa 3 -- f. - , , Y:i,f,.,,f.:r,wf N,,.,ff':fffr W 1'- pw liiu, if 49 2 MQW .f 3 Q qleftj Paul Mason, a junior from Cedar Rapids, hikes to class during a Cold winter day. U. Wickhamj fBeIowJ john Eaton, a junior pre-dentistry major, en- joys a riverside Chat with Mary Worrell, a freshman pre-business rnajor. il. Wickharnj .Lx EX xx f..w+i . Messe. . ,W-s- i f - 'Xi ,, Axx , K . + i A 1 siia " aeeej A 'i A .. 1 .Af S Liberal Arts 71 -.-4 gi C-1.-I .wal ,Q I Music professor and lasers combine to perform . A trick of the light Lowell Cross, UI professor of music, has Cross tried processing audio signals prism into five spectrum colors: red, yellow, found a way to make music visible. In an area through an oscilloscope and television green, blue, blue-green and white, the com- of the Music Building called I'Laser Hall," devices, but it wasn't until he met Carson bination of all the other colors. Cross combines the 'iEach of the eye-dazzling visual effects of a laser with the audio effects of sound. The result is a spectacular display of kinetic images which move in unison with music or electronically-gener- ated sound. Using a system that he devel- oped, Cross produces the images by pro- cessing sound signals through a series of mirrors that vibrate the laser's intense light. 'It's a way of making music visible," he said. Cross began his experimentation combining audio and visual effects in the early 1960's as performances of Iilive elec- tronic" music were being developed. He be- came interested in the fact that pre-recorded sound fails to give any idea of how the music was recorded. "Other than the tape and the speakers, there isn't a lot to see at a public perfor- mance of pre-recorded music," he said. sun ,, "Its a way of making music visible. Other than the tape and the speakers, there isn't a lot to see at a public performance of pre-recorded music. " spectrum colors is pure, that is, it occu- pies a single wave- length, The blue is the bluest blue you've ever seen," said Cross. leffries, an artist and professor of physics at the University of California-Berkeley, that a satisfactory system was developed. Using a laser and an audio-driven mirror system, they built the prototype of the current system. In 1971, Cross was hired to direct the audio and recording operations at the Ul's School of Music. III have a dual role at the University," he says IiI'm in charge of the recording studios and I also teach in the School of Music. I came to the University because I had the opportunity to continue my research in lasers." At the UI, Cross has developed a system using an argon-krypton ion laser. The laser emits a beam of light which is broken up by a K 'lilac ' I 'Q - stst ' The UI and the Adler Planetarium in Chicago collaborated in 1979-1980 to build the fourth Video!Laser system. Video! Laser IV was constructed on the UI campus and installed under the dome of the pIanetarium's Sky Theater in March 1980, where it is used for educational pre- sentations. In Laser Hall, Cross continues his re- search in making music visible. About his laser-based system, he said, IIlt's physics, pure and simple," but he reminds visitors, "I'm a professor of music, not a physicist." -Scott Hauser tBeIow Righty Music patterns turn a beam of light into a pinwheel design. CL, Hauseri Professor Cross bounces sound signals, through this series of mirrors, which vibrate the Iaser's intense light and create patterns of sound. tt. Hauserl Liberal Arts 73 Distinguished faculty and humanistic programs prove . Success bree s s ccess Emphasis on the human aspect of medi- illnesses as Alzheimers disease. ill found the patient care much more ex- cine sets the College of Medicine apart "Success breeds success," said Dr. lohn citing than just hitting the books," said from other schools of its kind. W. Eckstein, dean of the College of Medi- Gourley. 'The most fulfilling thing is work- An important part of this emphasis is the cine. NGood people want to work where ing with patients and seeing their gratitude program llHuman Dimensions in Medi- cine" which breaks up the first year's class into an as- signed group of 10 students. This group has three important functions, to pro- vide advice and support to new students, to meet socially to share ideas, and to dis- cuss important issues pertaining to medical education. lackie Courley, a third year student said, 'llt's really good support when you first start. We all have a lot of pressure, and having others helps share it." Academically, the College of Medicine offers several strong programs. llSome pro- grams are better than others. For instance, Internal medicine was really good. They took the time to talk to you," said Tom Monachino, a fourth year student. ltAlso orthopedic and dermatology were really helpful." The quality of faculty members enhances the academic programs. Members hold of- fices in prestigious professional societies, serve on national panels and editorial boards, and are active in researching such people. " Elaine Wakely, a third year medical student, strains to get a better focus on the situation while working in the transplant lab. tl. Wickhaml 74 College of Medicine "When we were working with people with hip replacements . . . they were so gratified to have us help them walk again, they were really happy good people are already working." The academic curriculum is designed to expose students to the many aspects of medicine that are essential for shaping com- petent doctors. The first three semesters cover basic science courses. ln the fourth semester, students are introduced to pa- tient care through learning the skills of tak- ing' patient histories and physical examina- tions. In addition, they also receive an inten- sive review of clinical medicine. In the third year, the student joins the patient care team and may participate in many supervised patient care experiences in almost all disciplines. The fourth year provides a period of se- lective study that gives the student many options. Students may participate in a vari- ety of experiences ranging from advanced courses in specialty areas to community based clerkships in primary care. T when we help them." Monachino agreed with Gour- ley. 'tWhen we were working with people with hip re- placements, the pa- tients were definite- ly in pain," said Monachino. 'They were so gratified to have us help them walk again, they were really happy people." - Becky Bicknell ffm' ,f ' I lf-Xbove Leftj Doctors Antonio Damasio and Paul Eflinger respond to reporters questions about their Alzheimers disease breakthrough during a press conference in the spring. U, Wickhaml lAboveJ Using an electronic magnifying device, Dr. Susan Squire takes notes in the pulmonary division of the internal Medicine department. U. Wickhami tteftl Testing knee stress with a machine called an Ortho- tron, med students john Yount and Kevin Swanson check out the equipment. tl. Wickhaml College of Medicine 75 K . ki, TZ .- I .. ,513 as H :W fi , isa S sg Q 5, Ii. SL K, lAboveJ After 10 years of total deafness, Ruth Sabel and the clinical audiology team are pleased after a successful stimulation test several weeks after Sabels cochlear implant CL. Murrayl lRightJ Food Served by Becky luven and the Cafeteria staff feeds employees and visitors of the hospital. tCourtesy P, Behlj 76 University Hospital If r i i s Care, education and research make UI Hospitals . Iowa' health are mecca Emily Gocke is a healthy 9-year-old. When she was three, however, she regular- ly traveled from Bettendorf to Iowa City for cancer treatment. Her mother Marilyn said, 'I asked our pediatrician where to go for of thousands helped by medical specialists in Iowa City. Sabel was the first of several UI patients to receive a tiny implant behind her ear, allowing her to sense sound for the first time in ten years. Called a cochlear implant, 'Sometimes I try to wait until the family is up for the day . . . I love sound. Lots of it. I am truly grateful to the doctors and clinic for all they did." the best care. He named a bunch of hospi- tals from out east, then he recommended Iowa City very highly." The UI Hospitals and Clinics provided specialized medical care to nearly 400,000 people during 1983-84, making Iowa City lowa's health care mecca, As the largest university-owned teaching hospital in the country, UI Hospitals is a leader in medical care, education and research. l'We brought my grandmother here for testing when we thought she had Alz- heimer's disease," said Lynn lones, senior. the device converts sound into radio sig- nals, then into electrical signals so that pro- foundly deaf people can hear with their own ears. "Sometimes I try to wait fto use the unity until the family is up for the day," said Sabel, Ill love sound. Lots of it. I am truly grateful to the doctors and clinic for all they did." "The thing about Iowa City," said Marilyn Gocke, 'Lis that Emily got quality medical care as close to home as possible. It was better for our family that way and Emily's feeling fine." - Laura Souhrada 'IThey have a new way to diagnose it and we hoped they'd be able to help her here." Ruth Sabel, from Storm Lake, is another .. ,w W fr, at f 32314 . x fAboveI Pointing out the figures, Ann Ryan discusses a case with Cindy Maloch. fCourtesy P. Behll tLeftI Dietary counselor Mary Toben helps a patient plan his menu. fCourtesy P. Behll tUpper Rightl Clouds and construction equipment re- flect in the mirror-like windows of the Colloton Pavil- ion. QR. whiter .. t 'Y' . I V .. ii University Hospital 77 3, . Health care transitions bring about . Anti ipation in nur ing XIProgressive change" is perhaps the best way to describe the attitude at the UI College of Nursing. llHealth care is in a major transition," said Marilyn Molen, Assistant Dean for Graduate Studies. ltWe are try- graduate studies. 'IOur unique preparation allows for a certain degree of flexibility, so that a person's career largely depends on their particular interests and skills." Flexibility provides graduates with an 1984, more than 100 nursing students staffe Well Elderly clinics, conducting complet physical assessments and interviewing pa tients in communities around Iowa City. I III loved working the elderly. As a first' year student you fee ing to anticipate changes and the im- pact they have on health education and practice." One change the College of Nurs- ing is adjusting to is a decrease in demand for nurses. 'There was a shortage of nurses a few years ago," said Molen. 'Now we need better prepared nurses for people who have more compli- cated health needs. Today's nurse needs a scientific background and better communi- cation skills. Effective, concise translation of information is invaluable." For this reason, the College of Nursing stresses the importance of a broad-based Liberal Arts education. 'We feel strongly about the importance of general education requirements," said Elenor McClelland, assistant dean of under- tAbovej Perched on a bluff overlooking the Iowa Riv- er, the Nursing Building peaks through a grove of trees, U, Wickhamj tRightj Lori Schalk, a senior nursing major, does some classwork with the help of an audiofvisual unit in the nursing building, tl, Wickhamj 78 College of Nursing "Health care is in a major transition, we are trying to anticipate changes and the impact they have on health education and practice. " edge in the job market, and gives current students a more personalized approach to planning their curriculum. "I am very happy that the nursing school is encouraging me to find my own best field. I feel as though I have more control over my education," said Freshman nursing student Angie Nestrud. Clinical nursing skills are important too, and as students progress through the nursing curriculum, courses shift in focus from theory to clinical application and proficiency. How- ever, even Nursing I students are exposed to the clinic. For example, in the fall semester of like you're way a' the bottom," sai Karen Brown, froriil Walnut, Illinois. llTh clinics made me fe like I was doin something worth while. It helped me' appreciate the problems older individualf' face and made me more empatheticf' l Empathy is a large part of the nursing profession, which acknowledges that psy chological factors affect a person's physic state. Molen said, llNursing is becoming more wholistic approach to human health. Hence, the College of Nursing's wholistic approach to education. -Linda Perry Z' --s ' W A '54 ks? 'Eff' you 'K ...... Q l 9 X4 A ,11., 5,fE' is V Ss, Q 1 .. N ss'-"Ns K ,, . sgsx Hopi Cathy Albright, senior, gets some helpful instruc- tions from Tall Neumann, a teaching assistant with the college of nursing. fl. Wickhaml tlettl loann Eland, assistant professor, checks a manual in her office. ll. Wickhaml lAbovel Pam Choncholas, sophomore, takes advan- tage ofa warm spring day, and studies on the patio of the Nursing Building. fl. Wickhaml College of Nursing 79 llllghtl Dean Robert A. Wiley poses before the tools of his trade. lD.R, lvlillerl lBelowl Yu-An Chang, a graduate student in the Col- lege of Pharmacy from Taiwan, experiments with some Chemicals. ll. Wickhaml lBottoml Third year pharmacy students Lisa Schlaggar and Colleen Beer find some amusing test results out- side the Pharmacy Building. Cl, Wickharnl Q? R at 1 ty,t i r :EM s,A, iis ee" Q, -.-wf,1 1, ,tt, N t,--.,,,, ' 'r"M Xll' ' T - --1-1f N. ' . W we . - l L ' e l K Q . QW! i R 3 of le? ,awe - , V New Dean brings variety of ideas to continue . Improving health are quality Building on an existing foundation is the I goal of Dean Robert A. Wiley, the new Dean l of the College of Pharmacy. Wiley, the sixth Dean in the school's 100 year history, re- placed Dean Dale E. Wurster on luly 1. As part of his building, Wiley, who came to the UI from the University of Kansas, plans to experiment with a variety of new ideas. One of these ideas is to investigate the possi- blity of getting computer terminals in the Pharmacy Building. Another new idea to of- fer a course in the applications of computers in pharmacy was started during the year. IXRight now, a lot of community pharmacies are using computers, it's more efficientf said julie Scholbrock, a sec- ond year pharmacy student. Illn hospi- care field. " The computer program is just one of the new directions Wiley foresees the College exploring. lIThe College has a duty to take direct steps to assist the pharmacist in practice," said Wiley. IWe can discover what will work only by trying various approaches." The schools strategy of trying different approaches seems to be an attraction for several pharmacy students. "Part of the reason I was attracted to the profession is the impact it's beginning to have in the healthcare field,'I said Mark with the latest pharmaceutics. That's where pharmacists can pick up the slack." Scholbrock said that pharmacists in the future will be expected to do more than just mix chemicals. IIThere's a trend toward more clinical pharmacy," she said. 'That's where the doc- tor, patient and pharmacist create a sort of 3 person healthcare team." Don Keeley, a first year pharmacy stu- dent said the interaction would be important in his profession. 'Il want to be more than someone who distributes pharmaceutics, I want to help advise "Part of the reason I was attracted to the profession is the impact its beginning to have in the health the patient, that's what l'm being trained for." -Charlie Souhrada tals, it's a lot more effective for tracking down information." Scholbrock said she liked the opportu- nity to take the course. Il just wish the com- puter class was more available, right now it's only offered to a few students." -1-na, Chamness, a third year pharmacy student. Chamness said that in the future, phar- macists will have more interaction with the patient. 'Doctors can barely keep up with their day to day activities let alone keep up . . is gp. fAboveJ Once used to hold chemicals, antique phar- maceutical bottles now line the shelves of the College of Pharmacy library as decorations. U. Wickhamj tLeftJ Pharmacy graduate student Prem Mohan works on a project for a class. 0. Wickhaml C ollege of Pharmacy 81 Graduation day was full of goodbyes, but it was . T nl part of the stor .i Black-robed students filed ceremoni- movef' 'lIt's hard to say goodbye to the campus an ously down the aisles of Carver-Hawkeye Although speakers stressed that com- the friends l've accumulated," said Cory. Arena on May 18, 1985, while parents and mencement meant 'lbeginningf' the two- Peters, who received a B.F.A. ll said good friends watched proudly. But the ceremony hour ceremony was more of finale. 'The bye, butlthought'Haveanice life, l'll probai was only part of the g bly never see yot graduation story. The story really started years ago when each of the approximately 3,000 degree candidates decided to go to col- "l said goodbye, but I thought 'Have a nice life, l'll probably never see you again. I!! again."' After everyone had been recog- nized with th sound of claps and cheers, the cere- mony ended ana lege to continue their education. lltfs really strange to gradu- ate, because four years ago l thought college grads were so much older, and now sud- denly l'm the one in the cap and gown!! said David Wettenger, who received a B.B.A. in industrial relations and human resources. 'lWhen l finally was finished with classes I felt this big weight lifted . . .and another one added - 'Have you got ajob yet?"' said Nancy Armentrout, who received a B.A. in journalism. ll bought my nine announce- ments and my robe,'f said Armentrout. ll was looking forward to it," she said. 'll was hum- ming 'Pomp and Circumstance' weeks be- fore the ceremony." Nursing student Laura Duehr had one extra thing to prepare, an address to all the graduates. She was selected because of her grade point in the nursing college. ll've never been so scared in my lifef' Duehr said. ll knew my speech -was coming up and thought, 'ls there any way l can get out of this?' but l'm glad I did it," she said. Befofe the ceremony, all the soon-to- be graduates gathered in the main concourse and in the tunnel of the Arena, but most were more concerned with seeing friends than lining up. 'I was surprised at how smoothly everything went," Armentrout said. llWith everybody milling around be- forehand, l thought there was no way we'd ever get down there." After officials frantically convinced the students to line up two-by-two, the pairs started marching down from the concourse and up from the tunnel to the center of the arena. 'll was standing in the concourse talk- ing to my friends," Wettengel said. ll realized it was finally happening when we started to 82 Graduation many went out tc university community will remain, but when celebrate with friends and relatives. Th you leave, it will never again be exactly the story of the class of '85 ended. 'Goin samef' University President james Freedman through commencement is a finalization,f said in his address to the graduates. Throughout the ceremony, some grad- uates popped bottle after bottle of cham- pagne and passed them down the rows. Others used the time to think about leaving, Peters said, 'lt's like reading 'The End' at the end of a book." - loanne Petersen T 4",.w , ,- 4 .. '- LY-' Y L,. 'Quan' A -fum , , Ai 1' wry ,V ' 'V f 'Ns J 1-., V - ' . .S, .', A, " "vw ... - .M ,' ' . ' ,N 1 V ' , A 'dr' ,, , 4, 1 ,as 3'.'.vr,' 7 V 2' 1,4 . fwa-li flax, 'Nj f 4 'fix ,"0 A x W My ,Mya '3 -r A, I , f. ,M ,. M. -,fav U ,Q . ,,,V,j,,,,,. ,, v 1 W 1 1 ,, F n .1-" , .-4 ,- Q x K W N,V. I l, ...fn qu 5 f , ,, rr M , RQ 4 wr iff ,,, z .Q M' . 1,2 'Www' I . r,.ff. 'ffly , ", ., rf , 1 - 4 4+-. , . "Ny 5 A f n -ff- f 1 Ax, . ,AM R X , WL 5 13. mn ' '- " WU? sq ' W L- VH , ,Mini N""-K WV M- Q k."v,3 4? .am 1.:"W- ,Av Af Q ' -J f . 1 4 -,W N, '1 F 3, H ,W ,,,. a f . M, M lf" , no A ff' S: Q ,K W . x-, -Q ' Aw 'Q A .A ,. S4 4, 1-.Q f , ,,,, y - , 1 ,W , J ,M r"' 84 Sports he 1985 season was unique for Iowa athletics, Hayden Fry's men earned a trip to the first Freedom Bowl in California, the women's field hockey team earned a second place finish in the nation, and the women's volleyball team's victory over Pur- due ended a ten year losing streak to this powerful rival. The UI Athletic Department's idea of fit- ting into the scheme of things was based on attaining the highest awards for themselves. This was clearly demonstrated at the 1984 Summer Olympics in Los Angeles, Califor- nia. Four UI athletes came home with gold medals and another earned a silver. With sporting events ranging from the outdoor cross-country team to the Carver- Hawkeye Arena and the mens basketball team, the University of Iowa offered a large and diverse number of events to choose from. Fans, in particular, seemed to be attracted to the sports scene from across the state and around the country. It was often said that an Iowa fan is special, and this year some of those loyal fans were recognized as the "Fan of the Week," a contest sponsored by chan- nel 7 - The Iowa Network. It was the par- ticipation from every aspect that made the year in sports a success. snagged four gold and one silver medal at 8 t The gold stopped here . . . Ui athletes the LA Games. unsuccessful attempts at reaching it, they 9 2 The Final Four . . . After many close but finally made it. record at the Homecoming game against Painted faces . . . Hawk fans set a world Illinois. Despite numerous injuries the Hawks 9 8 Fourth straight bowl invitation . . . traveled to the Freedom Bowl. Dan Gables wrestlers add another jewel 1 1 4 Eight straight in Okie State . . . Coach to their wrestling crown. tt .. str i 5 ' . ' Ronnie Harmon dances past the lllini secondary in lowa's in the homecoming game. iR. Morrowl After a ten year struggle to beat Purdue, Denise Wat- son gives Purdue defenders some of their own media cine and helps pull out a victory for the UI womens volleyball team, QB. Hetzlerl Sports 85 HAWKEYE ,WH- ,Am Lou Banach wrestles his way to a gold medal in the 220 lb. division, freestyle. 86 Olympics mm! -1?- .f f, -- we Sims W ' 1 ,lxl Qi. .,.. Qanres of the Xxillfd After wrestling for over 13 years, Head coach Dan Gable, a gold med- Randy Lewis won the gold medal in al winner in 1972, celebrates with Ed the 136.5 lb. division, freestyle, Banach on the victor's stand. The road to Los Angeles went through Iowa City and UI representatives collected a total of five medals. Hawkeye wrestler Lou Banach won a gold medal in the 220 lb. weight division, freestyle. 'Winning the gold meant a lot," said Lou. 'It was one of the many goals I had set for myself, I felt posi- tive about my accomplish- ment because it assured me I had the ability to set goals and work very hard towards obtaining them." Randy Lewis earned a gold medal in the 136.5 lb. divi- sion, freestyle. "Winning the gold medal was the greatest thing I had ever done," said Randy. 'Il had planned to ex- cel to the very best of my ability in wrestling and I did." Barry Davis won a silver medal in the 125.5 lb. divi- sion, freestyle. Barry asserted that his winning the medal not only felt good for him- self, but for the American people and the University of Iowa as well. Ill felt good just knowing Iowa won." Ed Banach won a gold medal in the 180.5 lb. divi- sion, freestyle. III was over- joyed, happy and felt a sin- cere feeling of accomplish- ment," stated Ed. "I worked hard for years. Everything I ever did was in preparation for the Olympics." Victory was definitely in the scheme of things for Hawkeye wrestlers. Coach Dan Gable, who boasts an unprecendented record of 138-6-2, with 51 total Big Ten and 15 NCAA champions and 59 All-Americans since his coaching career began at Iowa in 1977, provided guid- ance for the Olympic team. llWrestIing is one thing, coaching wrestling is an- other. Producing quality ath- letes to win is an even bigger feat," said Cable who ad- mitted feeling an overabun- dance of pride, happiness and accomplisment upon coaching athletes to gold and silver medals in the Olympic games. Head UI basketball coach George Raveling also partici- pated in the games. Raveling was an assistant to Bob Knight in the Olympics. The U.S. basketball team won the gold by defeating Spain, Canada, Uruguay, France, China and West Germany. - Simone Hicks ....,. . .. . ! .Z Y a ly' "This is it," were the only words that came to mind when Ed Banach en- tered his final match. Ed became the second of three Hawkeyes to win a gold medal. -Win... After receiving a gold medal in the 180.5 lb. division, Ed Banach waves from the medalist stand. Olympics 87 nd the walls and rafters came l ll UMBLING DOW 22,757 Hawkeye fans shatter four basketball attendance records. .1-. l l .:' Two years ago, lowa women's basketball coach, Vivian Stringer, dreamed of filling Carver-Hawkeye Arena. Not all dreams come true, but then again, some do. The week of january 28, Vivian Stringer and her colleagues at the athletic depart- ment, initiated a daring ad campaign which consisted of advertisements in the Daily Iowan, to copies of her ul have a dream" letter on all the bulletin boards on campus. To top it off, the Des Monies Register fea- tured Stringer on the front page of their sports section on the day of Stringer's uSu- per Sunday," February 3. On February 3, 1985, Sringer's dream of filling Carver-Hawkeye Arena did come 88 Attendance Record Carver-Hawkeye Arena literally shook when 22,157 Hawkeye fans broke four attendance re- cords. The previous record at the Arena was 15,584 fl. Wickhamj XlWhen we shut the doors, traffic was still backed up to Coralville and people were pouring out of the parking lots." - Christine Grant true. And it came true in abundance. N only did the Hawk fans fill the arena, b they responded by smashing two NC and two lowa attendance records. ul thought we had a shot at the reco but never in my wildest fantasy did l exp anything like the number we actually got here, to say nothing of those who didn' said lowa women's athletic director, Chr tine Grant, after 22,157 Hawkeye fans sh tered every women's basketball atte dance record. uWhen we shut the doo traffic was still backed up to Coralville a people were pouring out of the parki lots." The former single-game attendance cord for a women's basketball game was 10,622 set by Kentucky against Old Domin- ion on February 5, 1983. The largest previous crowd for womenfs basketball was 12,336 for a 1977 Madison Square Garden double-header featuring the nation's 1-2 teams, Delta State and Im- maculata. The previous Carver-Hawkeye Arena re- cord was 15,548, for several men's basket- ball games. The record of Iowa women's basketball was 7,130, when Iowa beat Northwestern on March 2, 1984. With such an overwhelming amount of support, Iowa Coach Vivian Stringer would unllQ .rv-QQ-Q-S X. Lynn Kennedy attempts a lay-up against Buckeye de- fenders. Iowa lost a close 56-47 decision against eighth-ranked Ohio State. U. Wickhaml have liked a victory, but eventually, Iowa lost a close 56-47 decision to eighth-ranked Ohio State. 'll wish we could have won the game," Stringer said. ul believe all the fans there had to know we gave as much as we possibly could and played our hearts out. I'm just hoping they have the confidence in us to come back again." lIl'm a Buckeye all the way," declared Stringer's Ohio State counterpart, Tara Van DerVeer, Ilbut these Hawkeye fans-they III wish we could have won the game. I believe all the fans there had to know we gave as much as we possibly could and played our hearts out." did it!" 'llowa fans are to be commended," Iowa men's athletic director Bump Elliot said. Nlt was a great show of support for women's athletics. Obviously, something like this can happen in Iowa." llThe AP writers in New York, who consider themselves very knowledgable about wom- en's sports, can't point to another women's athletic event where two women's teams . , . without men or a men's competition going on at the same time . . . that even drew near the fans-even internationally," said women's sports information director Rick Klatt. mln the national championship, nearly 8,000 people showed up for the game and it was in their backyard at UCLA. In the Olympics, only 8,000, 9,000 or 10,000 people showed up. When you double that for a non-champion- ship game, a regular season women's baske- ball game, that itself explains it. lt's a great event. lt's history." - George Aquino Attendance Record 89 With Illinois runner Adrienne Brooks on her shoulder, Hawkeye Maribeth See attempts to break ahead at the lllini Invitational, lB. Stocker! Women's team members are K. Winjum, l. Wodek, C. Holliday, M. See, A. Dobrowlski, S. Suppelsa, L. Haggerty, L. Davis. QT. Allisonj '- il ssls tilsf sfief-New I . " I 'Q .. .... is I ..,. 1-1 r...1 ' V r . 4 -ii 90 Cross Country Gail Holliday and Laura Haggerty keep a steady pace while running to 21st and 13th places respectively at the Iowa Open, QB. Hetzlerl Hawkeye harriers have dismal seasons The Iowa men's cross country team remained in the Big Ten cellar for another year while the injury-riddled women hobbled to an eighth place finish in seasons with few high points. The men opened the sea- son on a positive note by beating Augustana of Rock Island, Ill. on the Viking's home course. Iowa record- ed personal bests by all run- ners, taking three of the first five places and eight of the top 12 positions to defeat the NCAA Division Ill power- house. Danny Waters fin- ished second for the Hawks, losing only to Augustana's top man, Shemi Sabag. Sa- bag, a native of Israel, com- peted in the 5000 meters for his country in the '84 Olym- pics. After competing in the Purdue Invitational, the men realized just how tough the Big Ten would be. Although they placed fourth of 10 teams, the Hawks finished behind Michigan State, the team considered the second weakest in the league. lowa's top place was john Dobbs in 13th. The Hawkeyes dropped a 19-44 decision to Minnesota, who swept nine of the top ten spots. Waters ran to sec- ond for the Hawks. The Iowa runners again traveled to West Lafayette to compete in the Big Ten meet. The Big Ten, consid- ered the premiere league in the country, featured no less than five of the nation's top 20 teams. Iowa once again finished last. The highest place Iowa could muster was Waters in 25th. The women's team fared only slightly better this sea- son as they were plagued by injuries to several key run- unnnggm-Q-..-azmmnu-v 1 1mfnm1mw. m-m-s'- --R ners. Strong season-opening performances in the Iowa Open were given by Haw- keyes Anne Dobrowolski and Laura Haggerty, who fin- ished sixth and 13th respec- tively. The Hawkeyes ran well as a team to place third of 28 of the midwest's top collegiate cross country teams at the 1984 Midwest Collegiate Championship. In a very competitive field of over 200, Dobrowolski finished sixth. Coach jerry Hassard said it was one of the best performances his team has ever had. The women ran to a tie with Western Illinois for sixth of 13 teams at the Illinois Invi- tational. High scorer for the Hawks was Ienny Spangler in 17th. With key runners out due to injuries, the Hawks placed fifth of seven teams at the Purdue Invitational. Dobrowolski led Iowa by placing third. Wisconsin dominated the Big Ten meet once again with the Hawkeyes placing eighth. Iowa, running with- out Spangler, had only one top 20 finisher: Dobrowolski in 18th. The Iowa women ended a disappointing season by fin- ishing 13th of 20 teams at the NCAA District IV champion- ships. - Beth Weber Sherri Suppelsa and Maribeth See work for better positions at the Iowa Open. IB. Hetzleri Trotting For Turkeys Matt Deutsch stretches before competing for RoIf's Rowdy Rebels of Mayflower in the Thanksgiving Turkey Trot. 123 people ran the popular 5K Thanksgiving Turkey Trot, Nov. 14 at Finkbine'Golf Course. The trot, an annual event sponsored by UI Recreational Services, featured prizes of a turkey to the winners and chickens as consolation prizes for lower finishers. An added fea- ture this year was the starting of the race with an actual turkey call. Top finishers for the men were Rich Fuller in 16:32 and Tim McCal- mont in 17:15. Finishing first for the women was Nan Doak in 17:03. She was followed by Cam Ratering in 20:13. - Beth Weber Cross Country 91 Liz Tchou sets up a shot in prepara- tion for the NCAA Regionals. RosAnna Salcido takes a drive against the Buckeyes of Ohio State. The Hawks humbled OSU, 5-1. ia, Q, 4 k,,,WiV. K 4 54 4 'ffl Hi ai? asf' . FINAL FCDLJR T LAST y Finish second in the Nation l The Iowa Field Hockey team has finally proved its ,national status by finishing Isecond place in the NCAA Division I Championships. They placed second in the Big Ten behind Northwest- ern. The road to stardom did not come easy for the Hawks, who earlier in the season had a four-game los- ing streak that began with a 2-1 loss to Stanford. But the Hawks regrouped, winning 13 of their 14 games with the exception of a tie with Northwestern. I Iowa dismantled San lose State, 5-2, in the first round of the NCAA Regional Tour- nament at Evanston, Illinois, then defeated the North- western Wildcats 2-O to ad- vance lowa to the Final Four. llWe've been waiting three years to go to the Final Four, and every year we've come so close," forward Marcia Pankratz said. llIt's so sweet to finally get there." The Hawkeyes lost to Temple earlier in the season, but succeeded in beating them 2-0 in the semi-finals of the NCAA Tournament. In the big game, Iowa lost a hard fought battle against defending NCAA champion, Old Dominion, 5-1. The Hawks managed a 1-1 tie go- ing into the half before Old Dominion handed Iowa its four point scoring salvo to win the Championship. Iudith Davidson received Big Ten Coach of the Year honors for the second year in a row. Marcia Pankratz was named Big ten MVP of 1984. - George Aquino Big Ten MVP, Marcia Pankratz ex- ecutes a dodge against Northwest- ern defenders. Kim Herrman was honored on the NCAA All-Tournament Defensive Team. X .ri PAS a freshman, all I thought about was field hockey. The Uni- versity of Iowa in so many ways opened a lot of doors for me," said Lee Ann Detwiler, a senior Thera- putic Education major from Haddonfield, New jersey. , What's striking about Lee Ann is her love for her school and its peo- ple. 'll love lowa," she says. Ill love the campus, but most of all, I love the people. I wish everyone could realize how privileged they are to be in Iowa." Lee Ann can always look back to her bright field hockey career in Iowa - a recipient of Iowa's MVP for 1983. In her last season, she helped the Hawkeyes finish runner up in the NCAA Nationals. All have accomplished every- thing that l've wanted as far as field hockey is concerned. Now, it's time for me to move on." Lee Ann will be spending her fi- nal semester in school in an intern- ship at Shriners Hospital in Hawaii. "I find it such an honor to work with theraputic patients. People take them-for granted, but there are so many things we can learn from them. , lIEvery day, they are battling for their lives", she said. 'While here we are complaining about things like a paper we have to do." - George Aquino Field Hockey 93 I0wa's MVP, Linda Grensing adds another kill to her team high, 46 1, during lowa's vic- tory against Illinois. The Hawkeyes celebrate after their upset win over Purdue. 94 Volleyball ind, ' ,uaisv 'S , X . nj js is- Ea 'Q ' qi -:wt sits R Q ,Q 3 tim ,i 3. wwf ..-. Q ,su M G01 1 1 A ,es 1 0 T - V .M ., W5 D. b ,ws . Mm' . f . ' I L i2vA's'ycs Iowa wins 25 games to tie school record Sandy Stewart's third year lHawks proved to be tougher than anyone expected. Iowa ended the season by tying lfor third place in the Big Ten with Ohio State. The highlight of the year was the Hawks upset victory over Big Ten powerhouse Purdue Q15-8, 9-15, 4-15, 15- 11, 16-145. It took Iowa ten years to overcome its losing streak to the Boilermakers. Iowa made impressive showings in tournament play throughout the entire sea- son. They captured the an- .nual Rice Tourney, held at Rice University lTexasl with a come from behind victory over Houston 19-15, 10-15, 15-2, 15-11, 15-9I in the fin- als. Senior lulie Michelleti and sophomore Kathy Griesheim won all tournament honors. ln the Hawkeye Invita- tional, the Hawks made a clean sweep of opponents Bradley, UNI and Western Illi- nois, compiling a perfect 5-O record to defend their crown. To end the season, the Hawks played at the Louisi- ana State Tourney, ftheir bowl game according to Head Coach Stewartl and posted a 1-3 record. Fresh- man hitter Ellen Mullarkey was named to the six-player tournament team. Iowa is graduating five se- niors, Cathy Arsenault, Paula Becker, lulie Michelleti, Den- ise Watson, and Dee Ann Davidson. The five seniors combined to beat Wisconsin in their last home game and out-powered Florida State in the LSU tourney. uit was a good last hurrah for our seniors," Iowa Head Coach Sandy Stewart said. lunior Linda Grensing, who led the team with 461 kills, was named MVP of 1984. - George Aquino Perseverance can best describe Paula Becker, a senior recreation major from Dubuque, Iowa. Paula is one of the few athletes to gain a volleyball scholarship from a walk- on status since Head Coach Sandy Stewart took over in 1982. Even though Becker lost her starting set- ter position to Kathy Griesheim, she continued to have a positive influence on the team. Being benched makes some ath- letes resentful or likely to quit the team, but Becker pushed herself to continue playing. 'tl know I could never live with myself if I quit. Though I didn't play much this year, I still found it was my role to push Kathy fflriesheiml to be the best setter she can be." Her maturity as an athlete and as a person definitely had an effect on the entire team. IiPaula's biggest contribution to the team is her atti- tude. She's a definite role model for the team," said Head Coach Stewart. If you think four years of ups and downs can stop Paula, you are mis- taken. "No question about it," says Paula. 'lI'll do it all over again." How's that for perserverance? - George Aquino Lana Kuiper and lulie Michelleti team up during a home game at Carver-Hawkeye Arena. The Hawks rapped up a 15-5 record at home. Volleyball 95 Guys roll girls from skyward positions in a cheer saluting the Hawkeyes. One such couple is Steve Dingman and Carla Zilch. Being rolled is Maria Von Deutekom and waiting their turn are Lisa Hess, Christy Speer and Amie Larson. U. Henjesj Lisa Hess is held steady by Mike Wegmann and Steve Berggren before flipping into the arms of huddled squad members. 96 Spirit Leaders Cheerleaders, Pom : More Than Spirited Most Iowa Hawkeye fol- lowers see only a small part of what it takes to be a pom pon or cheerleading squad member. But there is much more to it than meets the eye. According to pom pon co- captain Maureen Burke, her squad does a lot of public re- lations work for the Universi- ty. 'iWe go to grade schools when they have Hawkeye Spirit Day, perform at the halftime of intersquad bas- ketball games and some- times help with fundraisers for local high schools. One time we even went to Lone Tree to play in a benefit don- key softball game," said Burke. l'Then there's getting up on a Saturday morning to make an appearance at an I- Club breakfast," said co-cap- tain lackie Anderson. 'Some- times these things take up so much extra time, but in the long run it's worth it. lt's not just dealing with the athletes, but being close to the Uni- versity in a way many stu- dents aren't." Cheerleading captain Amie Larson said her squad makes up its own routines, mounts and formations at practices throughout the week, while some members even take extra classes to im- prove dance and rhythm techniques. 'iFor away games," said Larson, 'we're usually gone Friday, Saturday and Sunday. Home games take up all of Saturday. With that and six hours per week of practice, we stay busier than most people think." - Beth Weber 9.1.1593-4 as M 8 35" fs. . n -+- 141 '7 A , N .gag "-'X' Pom pon co-captain Iackie Ander- son performs during time-out at the men's basketball game vs. the Chi- nese National Team. lL.I. Hauserj Pom pons jackie Anderson, Mau- reen Burke, Anne Trabert, Debbie Warren and Andre Pleotis lead fans in a cheer of celebration after a Hawk touchdown. With more than just smiles on their faces, a record number of football fanatics filled Kinnick Stadi- um tothe brim with not only them- selves, but an enthusiasm that ran rampant among all Hawkeye fans that day. lt was Sept. 29, 1984 and they were excited not only about the Hawks big Homecoming game with Illinois but with their own at- tempt to set a world's record for the number of people with painted faces assembled in one place. Painted faces, you ask? Yes, there were 9,876 of them, to be exact. With paint from Generik lnk of Baton Rouge, LA. and help from Delta Gamma sorority, Budweiser, Sharon Doran's Academy and ra- dio stations Hit 101 and KHAK, the record of 9,472 held by the Uni- versity of Pittsburg was broken. Four main painting stations were set up outside Kinnick Stadium and people with paint kits roamed among tailgating fans. Some fans did their own artwork. Designs ranged from small tiger hawks to entire face paintings. Illinois fans even caught the spirit, painting their faces in orange and blue. Hand counters tallied the num- ber of people with painted faces entering the stadium. The new re- cord of 9,876 has been officially recognized and will be cited in the Guiness Book of World Records. fphoto by R. Morrowl - Beth Weber Spirt Leaders 97 Ronnie Harmon blasted Iowa States sec- ondary with an 86-yard scrimmage run dur- ing the Hawks' 59-21 thumping of the Cy- clones. 98 Football Y' ii' , Q ww '-W . idgm' X,-M .I f...r"""'N SO CLOSE A D IOWA 59, IOWA STATE 21 Turnovers were the key to lowa's victory against the Cyclones. The defense, which returned 10 starters, intercepted five passes, re- covered three fumbles and held the Cyclone running at- tack to 28 net yards. Senior defensive end Dave Strobel intercepted a pass in the flat and ran 38 yards to the end zone, to put the first points on the board. QB Chuck Long had scor- ing bombs of 63 yards to split end Robert Smith and 68 yards to tailback Ronnie Har- mon. Harmon had an 86- yard scrimmage run, the fifth longest in school history. PENN STATE 20, IOWA 17 PSU took advantage of four Iowa fumbles and a cou- ple of key penalities to de- feat the Hawkeyes in a hard fought battle. With 0:48 sec- onds left in the half and PSU holding a 13-3 lead, Ronnie Harmon returned an ensuing kick-off for 50 yards. Five plays later, Harmon darted around the left end and scored from 15-yards out with only four seconds left. Long threw for 208 yards and senior linebacker Kevin Spitzig led the defense with 17 tackles in 'by far his best game as a Hawkeye." Kicker Tom Nichol be- came the first player in school history to score over 200 points in a career. He has 31 field goals and 111 extra points for 204 points. OHIO STATE 45, IOWA 26 Turnovers once again pla- gued the Hawks. Iowa domi- nated the statistics, outgain- ing the Buckeyes by 138 net yards, passing for 275 and running for another 23. The 26 Iowa points are the most the Hawks have ever scored in Columbus, Ohio. OSU's 45 points are the most Iowa has given up since 1980 when Purdue managed 58. Heisman trophy candidate Keith Byars put on quite a show by running, catching, and even passing for three touchdowns. He accounted for 210 yards for OSU. IOWA 21, ILLINOIS 16 A much inspired Iowa team handed Illinois its first defeat in 12 games dating back to the 1982 season. Ronnie Harmon danced all over the Illini with 191 yards rushing offense, the eighth best in Iowa history. III felt so good," says Harmon. 'I Women's a k e t b a I ,-W-up . i F. lg M 5. t . V Qt. . . Qml 'in-..... v.. "VVe're going to earn the right to the NCAACS. VVe're not goin to depend on somebody else losing in order for us to get in and give us a Chance. It is as simple as that. " - Vivian Stringer Robin Anderson On March 10, 1985, Robin Anderson ended her collegiate career in a winning way. She scored a season-high 22 points to help the Hawkeyes defeat Purdue, 85-61. The 5-foot, 8- inch guard, who at one point scored nine straight baskets, ignited a second-half spurt in which lowa pulled away to earn its 20th win of the season. "I guess l had to do something to make up for my lousy first half," said Anderson, lil had quite a few relatives down for the game. I wasn't real nervous until everybody started making a big deal about this being my last game, Then l got a little nervous," The Brandt, SD. native, along with her par- ents, was honored before the game as lowa's only graduating senior. Her career total of 1,046 points is fourth-best on lowa's all-time scoring list, just two points behind Kim Howard. - Beth Weber Womens Basketball T03 tcontinued from page 102l Iowa didn't receive a bid to the NCAA Tourney. The Hawks came into the season ranked 20th by Stuart and Smith de- spite having 12 underclassmen. Iowa was quickly disappointed when they lost their season openers to Drake at the Drake Fieldhouse and to defend- ing NCAA Champion, University of Southern California at the San lose Tournament. Iowa handily defeated San lose State in the consolation round, 67-45, of the San lose Tourna- ment. Iowa went on to win six straight games, losing only to St. loseph's in the championship game of the La Salle Tournament. Iowa played Iowa State prior to the La Salle Tournament and handed the Cyclones an embarrass- ing 81-41 defeat. Ill thought we were prepared going into this game," Iowa State Coach Pam Wettig said. Ill was concerned about us coming into this arena with the fans, cheerleaders and the band. l was concerned about us playing in awe of the Hawks and I donft know if that happened." The Hawks traveled to University Park, Pennsylvania, and lost to the Nit- tany Lions of Penn State, but later bounced back to win seven straight games. ln a game that should have been won, Iowa humbled itself by losing to its first Big Ten match to cellar dweller, Wisconsin, 65-54. lowa's second loss in the Big Ten came in the hands of Ohio State, 56- 47, in front of a record 22,157 fans at Carver-Hawkeye Arena. ul wish we could have won the game," Stringer said. ul believe all the fans there had to know we gave as much as we possibly could and played our hearts out." Stringer's squad won seven of their last nine, losing only to Ohio State and Indiana. - George Aquino fRightl Robin Anderson makes an assist against Ohio State, Anderson is fourth on lowa's all- time scoring list with 1,046 ll. Wickhaml lAbove Rightl Lisa Long led the Hawks with 21 points during the thrashing of Iowa State, 81- 41. ll, Wickhaml llfar Rightl Michelle Edwards attempts an assist against Ohio State. IS, Thompsonj 'IO4 Womens Basketball H394 gl ,W hunter' wg item ' 30... 4, ' V 4 i 1 , Koi . mt ,Q Michelle Edwards Versatility best describes lowa's freshman forward, Michelle Edwards. The two-time Catholic League player of the year at Cathedral High School in Boston was moved to the small forward position by Coach Stringer to accom- modate the Sefoot 8-inch Edwards. Stringer considered her move a very simple decision. "Michelle can give us quite a few things because she can play post, she's quick and can defend the post position very well, llShe lEdwardsJ has shown us the ability to basically play four positions," Stringer said. "Mi- chelle is so talented that it becomes a problem where to play her." ml love to rebound and post up," said Ed- wards. "l've always liked to go in and play against the bigger players on the inside. 'll'm 5' 8", but I play like l'm 6 feet tall. l want to do everything l possibly can to help us be as good as can be. l also want to dunk. Coach Stringer says l'm about 4 inches short right now, but l'm working on it," Edwards said. Edwards finished third in the team this season in total points with 268 points 1176 in the Big Tenj and averaged 10,3 points per game. She contributed 70 assists and 120 rebounds 44.6 per gamei during the season. 2 Q 2 M Auggg 5Vff?"' 'D A Womens Basketball 105 Sometimes when Gerry "Sir lamalot" Wright aims to slam the ball past Michigans Roy Tarpley, the Big Ten player of the year, in the Hawks 69-67 loss. QK. Schmelzerj Bill lones avoids a foul in an attempt to stop Minnesotas lackson. Greg Stokes awaits the rebound as the Hawks defeated the Gophers, ll. 1. l-lauserj. twist?-5 Todd Berkenpas, Al Lorenzen and Greg Stokes apply defensive pressure to Wiscon- sin's l.l. Weber. ll. Henjesj 106 Men's Basketball Th LXW L... vw siikgtu -is OU!-G 4. w X.. ou persevere . . . M06 is Coach George Raveling instructs senior co-captain Ken Fullard during time-out of the Indiana game. It was Fullard's last home game at Iowa. fl. I. Hauserl rn.. IQ Sf' v In George Raveling's first season at Iowa, every player was like a rookie, having to familiarize himself with new philosophies and styles of play. After finishing 13-15 overall and seventh in the Big Ten, fans began to lose faith in Iowa basketball. In his second season, Rav- eling dropped the 'lnice guy" image of last year. He said "non to Tuesday press con- ferences and Sunday tele- phone hook-ups with re- porters. Practice became crisp, intense and more orga- nized. To plan for the future, he red-shirted 7-foot junior Brad Lohaus, leaving him two years of eligibility. To allow his team to devel- op before the Big Ten sea- son, Raveling made his pre- season schedule lighter than previous years. He drew im- mediate criticism from fans and the media, who said his l'cupcake" schedule would do more harm than good. But, the team entered the Big Ten season at 12-2. Losses were to Iowa State, 54-50 and Maryland, 70-68 in over- time. The team won its third Amana-Hawkeye Classic and placed fifth in Hawaii's Rain- bow Classic. The team looked impres- sive beating Purdue 75-63 in it's Big Ten opener. Assistant Bryan Hammel took over for an ailing Raveling and led the team to a 64-60 victory over Illinois. The Hawks then travelled to Minnesota for their first game on an unfriendly court and lost to the Gophers 67- 65. They split the next series, beating Michigan State 79-65 and losing a triple overtime lcontinued on page 1081 Andre Banks keeps close contact while guarding Minnesota's David Alexander. IL. I. Hauserj a winner According to Coach George Raveling, he has Unever seen any young freshman play with more competitive fire than Ieff Moe." Generating that energy, said Moe, isn't difficult. 'Ilt's not tough getting up for games, because they're all important." The 6-3, 185 pound Indianapolis native chose Iowa because it offered "the best of both worlds." l'Not only did Iowa have the best basket- ball program in the country, but one of the best law schools," said Moe. But there are pressures that go with the prestige of Iowa basketball. l'l knew it would be total mayhem when I saw 10,000 fans at a scrimmage," said Moe. liSome of the players told me what to expect, but it was still tough. I grew and matured a lot this season, so I'Il be able to handle the pres- sures next year." Moe plans to attend law school after ob- taining a business degree. He spends time off of the court at Lambda Chi Alpha frater- nity, where he's a pledge. "I wanted to meet people outside of sports," said Moe. IlMost people know me only as a basketball player, but I'm more than that. I want them to know Ieff Moe the person. This is a good way for that to happen." - Beth Weber Men's Basketball 107 good things happen heartbreaker to Michigan 69- 67. Iowa became the first Big Ten team of the season to -score over 100 points when they walloped Wisconsin 105-65. In that same week they beat Northwestern for the 14th straight time, 66-47. Iowa came away victori- ous from one of the toughest road trips of the season, beating Indiana 72-59 and Ohio State 67-53, making the Hawks the only Big Ten team ever to beat both teams in the same road trip. At the mid-way point of the Big Ten season, the Hawkeyes were tied for first with Michigan at 7-2. After beating Minnesota 70-65, Al Lorenzen keeps close guard on Minne- sota's Tom Schaeffer as he tries to pass to teammate john Shaskey. Shaskey is guard- ed by Greg Stokes. Iowa revenged an earli- er loss to the Gophers, 70-65. QL. I. Hauserl 108 Men's Basketball leff Moe is stopped short by Illi- nois' Scott Meents 1301, Efrem Winters and Scott Schafer. Moe hit clutch free throws down the stretch to help secure the win for Iowa. fl. Wickhamj they faced the Wolverines in an emotional showdown. The game between 113 Michigan and 1111 Iowa was billed as the game that would give the winner the inside track to the Big Ten title, To keep his players loose, Ravel- ing had them competing in wheelbarrow races and free throw shooting contests at practice, with the losers be- ing force fed cream pies. l'I'd hate to see them go three-fourths into the season and then stop having fun,'f said Raveling. 'lIt's good to end practice with a little laughter." The Hawks weren't laugh- ing after the game though, as Michigan handed them a 56- 52 defeat. Iowa lost its next three games. The first a 57-53 deci- sion to Michigan State, a team that has yet to lose in Carver-Hawkeye Arena. The collapse continued when they dropped games to cel-y lar-dwellers Wisconsin, 54- 53 and Northwestern, 78-58. On Feb. 28 Coach Ravel- ing earned his 200th career win and his team its 20th win of the season when it bounced back and beat Ohio State 87-82 at home. Iowa boosted its record to 21-8, matching a school re- cord for the most regular season victories in a 70-50 win over Indiana. Eleven players scored in the last I l UH: home game for seniors Greg Stokes, Todd Ber- kenpas, Michael Payne and Ken Fullard. Iowa ended the Big Ten season on a sour note, losing to lllinois in over- time 59-53 and to Purdue 60-54. They finished in a tie for fifth place with Michigan State at 10-B. With a 21-10 overall re- cord, the team was invit- ed to the NCAA tourna- ment's West regional as the No. 8 seed. There, the Hawkeyes blew a 6 point halftime lead and lost 63- 54 to Arkansas, a team they beat by 19 earlier in the season. - Beth Weber Greg Stokes slarn dunks two of his game-high 24 points against lllinois. fl. Wickhamj Michael Payne snags a rebound in a crowd of players, including lowa's Greg Stokes and Gerry Wright. QL. l. Hauserj. 41 is retired February 28 was Greg Stokes' night at Carver-Hawkeye Arena. He became lowa's all time leading scorer, eclipsing Ronnie Les- ter's mark of 1,675. The point came on a tip-in of a jeff Moe miss at the game against Ohio State. Prior to the game, Stokes had his jersey, 1141, retired. lllf I can borrow a popular phrase from a TV commercial," said Coach George Ravel- ing, l'When you say Greg Stokes, you've said it all." Stokes told the crowd he was honored. "l'd like to thank all the fans in the state of iowa. But most of all, l'd like to thank my teammates, past and present. If it weren't for them this wouldnt be possible." Stokes became only the seventh Iowa player to have his jersey retired. He ended the season with 1,768 career points. - Beth Weber Men's Basketball 109 110 Gymnastics G mnastics: Men soar, Women tumble Compiling a 13-4 dual meet record, the Iowa men's gymnastics team placed third in the Big Ten and ended the season with a sixth place finish at the NCAA meet. Addi- tionally, Iowa placed first at the Illinois Open, third at the Big Eight Invite and fourth at both the Windy City Invite and the Mid- west Open. Season leaders were Dan Bachman in floor ex- ercise, parallel bars, high bar and all-around, loe Short on pommel horse, Stu Breitnestine and Kurt Karnstedt on still rings and Chris Stanicek on Vault. Iowa's women's gym- nastics team was 4-3 in joe Thome holds a V-sit during a parallel bar routine. QS. Tracerl l. 35 dual meet competition. The Hawkeyes also placed first at the LaCrosse Invitational, sec- ond at Iowa State, Chicago Cir- cle and the Iowa Invitational, Chris Stanicek demonstrates a one-arm giant while performing on the horizon- tal bar. CS. Tracerl Competing against 13th ranked Indiana State, Wendy Hussar poses during her floor exercise. KL. Hauserl ... third at Indiana, fourth at the Wisconsin invitational and eighth at the Big Ten Cham- pionships. Leaders by best perfor- mance were Kris Meighan on vault, Stephanie Smith on balance beam and parallel bars, lennifer DuBois and Wendy Hussar on floor exer- cise and Hussar in all-around. - Denise Weber All-a-rounder Dan Bachman shows his iron cross on the still rings. iS. Tracerl Breitenstine is All merican One of the 42 gymnasts nationwide earning All-American honors this season is Iowa junior Stu Breitenstine. Despite a torn thumb ligament which side' lined him for about four weeks at mid-season, Breitenstine competed in all six events and all- around for the Hawkeyes. 'lYou never know how your body's going to hold up. l just work from day to day, and try to even myself out in each event," he said. Breitenstine doesn't have a favorite event and says he 'lenjoys them all at certain times." He considers the high bar, rings, floor exercise and vault to be his strong events, the pommel horse his weakest. Breintenstine, a native of Akron, Ohio, de- veloped an interest in gymnastics at age eight and began competing about a year later. A business major, he chose to attend iowa after making recruiting trips to three other schools. Looking ahead, Breintenstines ultimate goal is to become one of 24 gymnasts on the nation- al team, which would enable him to attend international camps, world tours and the world championship trials. -Denise Weber Gymnastics Til lunior Doug Pennino pole vaults at an Iowa indoor meet. QOPI Photoi Pat Miller strains to jump as far as he Can, QOPI Photoj ti3'as'it's'zi""'igirQit ""'+-.XSISS2 , .,-.k N :mn - :ft -f.. Mum , me az ti fi, f 'iiileiig 112 Track Nan Doak stays close to her Wis' consin opponent in the Drake Re- lays SOOO meter run. KOPI Photoj bs N-.. --. sm., - . Vivien McKenzie finishes first in the 60 meters at the Iowa Recreation Building. QOPI Photoj Tracksters Keep Pace Both the men's and wom- en's track teams enjoyed puccess in 1985, partly due to the efforts of standouts Nan oak, Vivien McKenzie and enny O'Brien for the wom- en and Cary Kostrubala, Ronnie McCoy and Pat McGhee for the men. The Iowa women finished fourth at the Big Ten Indoor Championships behind the first place finishes of Doak in the 3000 meters I9:38.7I, Gail Smith in the shot put t51'J and McKenzie in the 55 me- ter I6.92I. Davera Taylor placed ninth in the 55 meters C6871 and Smith put the shot 494' for 12th place at the NCAA indoor champion- ships, On the men's side, a con- troversial finish in the 1600 meter relay left the Haw- keyes in eighth place in the Big Ten meet. lowa's top per- formance was turned in by McCoy, who finished third in the 60 yard hurdles in 7.29. Moving outdoors, the women again finished fourth in the Big Ten behind Wis- consin, lndiana and Purdue. The highlight of the meet for Iowa came from McKenzie, who won her third consecu- tive 100 meter dash title in 11.63. Her time of 11.45 in the preliminaries set a Big Ten and a Dyche Stadium record. The Iowa women placed 19th in the NCAA outdoor meet, paced by Doak's 10,000 meter victory in 33:33.03 lowa's other placewinner was O'Brien, who finished fifth in the 3000 meters in 9:30.61 The men fared better in the Big Ten outdoor meet, placing fifth behind Indiana, Wisconsin, Illinois and Michi- gan. Top place-winner was McCoy, who placed second in the 110 meter high hurdles I13.96l and long jump I24'9WJ. Kostrubala placed third in the shot I56'11WJ and discus I183'10"J, as did McGhee in the 110 meter high hurdles t14.39l. McCoy, Kostrubala and McGhee represented Iowa at the NCAA outdoor meet. Kostrubala placed ninth in the discus I189'10"l but McGhee I400 meter inter- mediate hurdlesl failed to place. McCoy, who earlier in the year won the Drake-Kan- sas-Texas Grand Slam, placed seventh in the 110 meter high hurdles in 13.79. - Beth Weber Gary Kostrubala puts the shot an- other winning distance. ISports Info. Photol . - ,gf f' ' 1' iiii f . 3 A ffflf-"Ai Doak wins 10,000 meters When she crossed the finish line in the 10,000 meters, Iowa senior Nan Doak not only won her first NCAA championship, but did so in commanding fashion. Her time of 33:33.03 al- lowed her to beat second place finisher Chris- tine McMiken of Oklahoma State by nearly seven seconds. Doak, who at 4'11" has a list of accomplish- ments and awards as long as she is tall, is nearly a legend in the state of Iowa. The Hedrick, Iowa native is a seven-time All American and has participated in a number of national and inter- national meets and world championships. Doak placed eighth in an exhibition 5000 me- ter race at the U.S. Track and Field Trials and said it was ua fantastic experience." "I got a chance to get my feet wet compet- ing against some of the best athletes around. It's helped me find what direction I want to go with my life. I definitely want to go for the '88 games. - Beth Weber Track 11 3 ht r in ki wa WreSt11n Yes . . . it's eight straight in Okie State. Iowa rolled to their eighth straight National Championship in Oklahoma City. Iowa finished with 145-25 points. Former Silver medalist at the Los Angeles Olympics, Barry Davis, won his third nation- al title at 126 pounds, while teammate Marty Kistler was crowned champion at 158 pounds, Oklahoma finished second with 98.5. Iowa State finished third with 70 points. Iowa also crowned three second-place finishers - Matt Egeland 11181, lim Heffernan 11501, and Duane Goldman 11901. Kevin Dresser placed fourth at 142 while Greg Randall 11341, Lindley Kistler 11671 and Rico Chiapperelli 11771 all took fifth. 'I look up at the scoreboard and see a lot of points up there compared to everybody else and I start thinking about what people will say 1about the Hawkeyes' domination of the sport1," Gable said. uBut those points are up there be- cause young people performed at the mat." ul haven't been a good guy for a long time. I don't plan on starting to accept that role unless I start getting beat and then I'lI be an all right guy," Cable said. 11Thank God this isn't professional wrestling or there would be chairs flying. You have to believe in yourself and your system. I know the effect I have in making them all-Americans." The Hawkeyes opened their season by plastering every opponnet in the Minnesota Quad tournament, taking every 114 Wrestling? a i Sta S 'E' Dan Cable If the walls of the Iowa wrestling room could talk, oh the stories they would tell about Hawkeye wrestling Coach Dan Gable and how he molds his troops into champions. Gable has left a mark on the amateur wres- tling world, both as a coach and a competitor. As a wrestler at Iowa State, Gable compiled a 181-1 record en-route to capturing two NCAA titles. He was an Olympic gold medalist in 1972. Cable guided the olympic wrestling team, which in turn won seven gold medallions, while adding two silvers. 'Everybody uses him as a motivational thing," Gables assistant Mark johnson said. 'I think his name should be synonymous with Iowa wrestling." Indeed Iowa wrestling is Gables baby. The Hawkeyes, under his direction have won eight consecutive national championships and have crowned 17 champions in his nine-year coach- ing career. Gable, who has taken his share of controver- sy concerning Hawkeye domination in the sport, says the motivation to win comes from the top. 'Be the best you can be," says Lee Iaccoca. 'After all what else is there," Gable would agree. The leader has to be motivated, according to Gable. 'The reason why is because if the leader is not motivated, I don't know what you can expect from your personnel, or from ycur company, from your platoon, or from your squad," Gable said. 'You can't expect them to look good if the head guy isn't motivated, ex- cited, working and dedicated to what's trying to be accomplished. It's going to go right down the line." Gable said when he was appointed olympic coach he right away thought about winning 10 gold medals. 'I did that for a reason," Gable said. 'Because I knew that would be my best chance to keep me working as hard as I possi- bly could, to attain something like that - that's the highest goal you can get." Gable uses 'little things" to motivate. 'I look back at my career," he said. 'I was training for a world championship in 1971 and the coach sat me down and talked to me. 'He asked me about what kind of training I was doing and I told him . , , He looked at me and said, 'You know I never wanted to be a world champion. I didn't even want to be an olympic champion that bad . . . I was a national collegiate champion, but I trained harder than you did. I did more of this and more of that. icontinued on page 1171 Wrestling 115 lcont. from p. 1151 weight class. Marty Kistler turned in a championship perfor- mance by pinning all three of his opponents in a combined time of 5:25. In the Northern Open in Wisconsin, GabIe's crew romped once again, qualifying seven finalists and crowning five of them as champions. Sixth-ranked Louisiana State University and Purdue visited Iowa City and literally got pinned. Iowa dismantled LSU, 37- 15, and humbled Purdue, 46-0. Iowa than travelled to the University of Northern Iowa Open and took home six titles. The East coast got a taste of Iowa wrestling when the Hawkeyes took their East coast swing. The Hawks wrestled Morgan State, 11th ranked Lehigh, 4th ranked Penn State and Ohio State. All four teams bowed to Iowa as the Hawks beat them in a combined total of 161-16. Iowa moved back home and wrestled Division II power- house, Southern Illinois. The third-ranked Cougars found themselves in a cage as the Hawkeyes handily defeated them 44-13. Iowa tasted revenge as they beat second-ranked Okla- homa State, 40-6, in front of 11,583 fans at Carver- Hawkeye Arena. Oklahoma State defeated the Hawks 24-6 in Stillwater in 1984 and humbled Iowa in 1981, 35-6. Iowa's Greg Randall gave Oklahoma State's john Smith quite a beating that resulted in a dislocated shoulder. l'When he came out smiling," says Randall. ill wanted him to know that it was going to be a rough one." 10,115 spectators watched Gable's hungry Hawks tame Har- old Nichols' Iowa State Cyclones, 23-9, in the last dual meet between Nichols and former student, Dan Gable. 'Sure if a guy has been coaching that long, it would be nice to let him have a win," said Gable. lil was glad I was able to stop it and give me another win." Nichols finished his career with a 493-93-14 record and a 3- 14-1 record against Gable. The match was also the last home appearance for senior wrestler's Barry Davis, Lindley Kistler, Steve Wilbur and Kevin Brown. Dan Gable continued his winning streak of 60-O against Big Ten foes as he led his Hawkeyes to their 12th straight Big Ten Championship. Iowa totalled 184.75 points and crowned eight champions - Matt Egeland, Barry Davis, Kevin Dresser, lim Hefernan, Marty Kistler, Rico Chiapperelli and Duane Goldman. Greg Randall lost to Wisconsin's lim jordan, 3-1, in the finals of the 134 pound division, while heavyweight Steve Wilbur lost to Illinois' Steve Wilson, 6-1, for third place, Michigan finished second with 103.5. Wisconsin got third with 94.25 points. - George Aquino ,W,.s. . . g . .. ,,,, ,"' . 116 Wrestling awww? is Qs 'slit' . ever'-'f is . V we V f 3 5 z - fit. , M- My Cleftl Acrobatics . . . Barry Davis twirls Brian Stevens of Oklahoma State into a 3605 U. Dunnl. tiopl Iowa's Most Exciting Wrestler, Rico Chiapperrelli scores on a take down against Chuck Learney ot Oklahoma State QL. Hauserl tAbovel Marty Kistler pounces on Bill Dykeman of Oklahoma State lL, Hauserl tcontinued from page 1155 UI looked at him," Gable said, adding, 'it didnt really affect me right then. But that night l thought about it quite a bit and the next morn- ing I got up and l started increasing my training," That's part of coaching Cable says. "If you can give positive direction and get him up to do the important things. You have to realize thow tol bring the best out of these kids. And that's been the key to our program." Gable has brought the best out of his i'kids." 'lVVe win," Iowa wrestler lim Heffernan said. uAnd nobody likes a winner. uWherever we go we're the bad guys - we're not really bad guys. Fortunately we have the coach who can bring the best out of us." While Gable wants to win, he supports wres- tling in general, Wrestlers from all parts of the world come to train in Iowa City. "lt's a tribute to Gable," lohnson said. l'He lets anybody come into our wrestling room. CTwo years agol we had the Scherr brothers here. The Scherr brothers won two national titles and beat our guys. i'That is why l came here to train for the olympics," lohnson added. 'll said twhere are my best chances to make the 419803 Olympic team - well they're in Iowa." With Dan Gable. - l. B. Glass Wrestling 117 We are pointing to the NCAA's instead of being so wrapped up in the Big Ten Conference race, Iowa Swimming Coach Patton said. 'We want to be more nationally oriented. In order to do that we have to start talking and thinking about more NCAA competition. My long range goal at Iowa is to build a nation- ally recognized power. We have crossed the first level by becoming a Big Ten power," said Patton. Iowa rode the performance of its five all-Americans to an 18th-place finish at the NCAA Swimming and Diving Championships at Austin, Tex- as. The Hawkeyes received all-Ameri- can performances from lohn Davey, who finished fifth in the 400-yard indi- vidual medley, Tom Williams, who took ninth in the 50 freestyle, and their 400 freestyle relay team of Wil- liams, Ed Lower, Martin Svensson and Steve Ferguson, which took 12th place. Stanford won the title with 403.5 points, followed by defending cham- pion Florida in second with 329 points and Texas in third with 306. Top finishers from the Big Ten in- cluded Ohio State and Michigan, which used the strength of their div- ing corps to finish 12th and 14th, re- spectively. Iowa Coach Glenn Patton was more than satisfied with his team's showing in Austin. 'That is a higher finish than we have had for the last two years," Patton said. ilI'm pleased with that." Patton was pleased with his team's showing in comparison to last season when the Hawkeyes finished 23rd. llWe brought nine athletes out and five of them made all-American and last year we only had two all-Ameri- cans," he said. l'We feel we are defi- nitely one of the top twenty teams in the country. We swam better than anybody in the conference. Ohio State and Michigan just had stronger diving teams." In the Big Ten Swimming and Diving Championships, Iowa Coach Glen Patton had the results figured perfect- ly. Iowa sophomore diver, Glen Galemmo, stands in front of a I'No Wolverine-Hawks RuIe'f banner that was hoisted during the Iowa- Michigan dual meet at the Field House pool. tl. Wickhaml tTopl Todd Slaybaugh, a freshman from Wis- consin, leads Iowa to a victory against Iowa State in the 200-yard breaststroke. IR. Whitel fBottoml Iowa competes in a relay against Northwestern. IR. Whitel Patton said before the meet started that Indiana, with its superior depth, had to be considered the favorite to win the title, while Michigan and Iowa would be battling for second place. The Iowa coach's reasoning was born out as the Hoosiers swam away with the title, earning 641 points. Michigan took second with 566 and the Hawkeyes ended up with third with 500. llWe swam great, but all the teams swam wellf' Indiana Coach lames 'Doc" Councilman said. 'Our depth helped us temendously. We are get- ting better and improving all the time." The cupboard was hardly bare for Iowa, as Patton's swimmers turned in some fine performances. lohn Davey continued to demon- strate that he is one of the top swim- mers in the Big Ten. Davey won the 500 freestyle in 4:21.91 and set an all- time Big Ten mark while swimming to first place in the 400 individual medley in 315248. The freshman from Man- chester, England, made the NCAA qualifying standards in both events. Iowa's Mike Curley also had a solid performance, setting a conference meet record in winning the 200 indi- vidual medley in 1:50.27, in addition to his second place finish in the 100 backstroke. Williams defended his conference crown in the 50 freestyle by winning that race in 20.09, the time which qualified him to the NCAA meet. - leff Stratton 118 Men's Swimming I I ' fri'-4" lohn Davey john Davey, lowa's sophomore swimmer from Manchester, England, has shouldered a heavy load on the Hawkeye team this season while leading the squad with his consistent per' formances, which is remarkable considering the problems he has had with his left shoulder, Davey has been out of action the past two years because of an injury to his shoulder. He was forced to take a medical redshirt season last year after undergoing major shoulder sur- gery. Davey's status as a Hawkeye swimmer was in question heading into this season. l'His future in swimming was uncertain last year," Iowa Coach Glenn Patton said. l'His future with us was questionable because of his injuries." There is no question, though, that Davey has returned to the pool in a big way. ln a dual meet against Southern Illinois, Davey set a new lowa 1,000-yard freestyle with a time of nine min- utes, 12.93 seconds, accomplished without a taper or body shave. That time is also a Big Ten record this season, 'We havent had a school record set in a dual meet in a non-shaved situation for at least five years," Patton said. UAII of our school records now come in shaved meets like Big Tens or NCAA's" -jeff Stratton Men's Swimming 119 l 1 lAboveJ Vicki Nauman swims her way to a second place finish in the 1,000 yard free- style against W, Illinois, QR, Whitel lRightJ Hawks celebrate after edging Ohio State in the 400 meter medley relay, CR. Whitey lOp- positel Diane Goldsworthy prepares for a jump in the one-meter diving. QD, Zalaznikj 120 Women s Swimming third in the Big Ten Pete Kennedy's women's swimming team achieved another inspiring year, compiling a 13-2 dual meet record and a third place finish in the Big Ten Championships. The Hawks held 18 straight dual meet victories before being stopped by Nebraska in mid-season. Kennedy has brought more than hope to Iowa's swimming program in his four year coaching career at Iowa. He has transformed his Hawks from 8th place to 3-rd place in the Big Ten. Iowa started the season by defending their Big Ten relay crown last November with 162 points. Host Wisconsin finished second with 150 points and Wisconsin-Eau Claire for third place with 104 points. Sophomore stand out, Kim Stevens, paced Iowa in the Illinois Invitational - winning in the 50, 100, 200 freestyles, a third place finish in the 500's. Stevens was also part of the winning 200, 400 and 800 relays for Iowa. Other win- ners were Vicki Nauman in the 100 and 200 backstroke, Chris Dieterle in the 100 breast- stroke, Patricia Campion in the 200 butterfly, Diane Coldsworthy in the 3 meter diving and Kelly johnson in the 1 meter diving. On December 28, Iowa participated in a two-week training camp in Hawaii that fea- tured the top teams in the nation. The toughest meet for the Hawkeyes came at the hands of 6th ranked Southern Illinois Salukis. The Salukis handily defeated the ill- stricken Hawkeyes. Backstroker Lori Cason, Vicki Nauman and along with freestyler Sophie Lindeskog were struck the flu while divers len- nifer Retty and Erin Camp were out with shoul- der injuries. l'I've never had a team so devastated with sickness," said Kennedy. 'lIt's a shame we wer- en't a full strength team for a team the caliber of the Salukis. We've been a team that has risen up and met all the challenges all season. I think we met it against Southern Illinois but the results don't show it because we were short- handed." Driver Kelly Iohnson broke the school and pool record with 491.94 points in the Big Ten Championships while Iowa's Diane Colds- worthy finished third behind Karen Leface of Ohio State, with 478.44 points. Iohnson's re- cord broke ex-Iowan All-American Ann Bow- ers' school record. Iowa's diving coach, Bob Rydze, was the recipient of the Coach of the Year Award from the Big Ten Coaches. Patricia Campion Patricia Campion might not sound too fa- miliar to most people, but in her native Ire- land, Patricia is hailed as one of their pre- miere prep swimmers. Coached by her father, Ed, at the Dolphin Swimming Club in Cork, Ireland, she has earned herself five junior and five senior national titles, won Ireland's national titles in the 100 and 200 backstroke and 400 indi- vidual medley and swam for Ireland at the British National Championships as a prep athlete. 'I decided to apply at Iowa because of its academic excellence," said Campion. "I knew that if I wanted to pursue my swim- ming career, I would have to move out of Ireland since collegiate swimming at Ireland is almost non-existent." Through letters, I found coach Kennedy an ideal person to swim for," said Campion. Til don't regret my decision nowf' I am very happy at Iowa. Its size is not too big nor too small. When deciding on a col- lege in America, most Europeans overlook the opportunity that the Mid-West schools have to offer. They want to go to the sunny states right away. Here in the midwest, the level of competition is within reach for Eu- ropeans to excel." Campion said. Campion is the first Irish female swimmer to receive a scholarship at an American Uni- versity. In her third season as a Hawkeye, she holds Iowa's school record in the 400 IM 14130601 and is listed on four events on Iowa's depth chart - butterfly, backstroke, individual medley and distance freestyle. - George Aquino Womens Swimming 121 Colfers e perience The Iowa Men's golf team earned respect this year with improved play and a fourth placefinish in the Big Ten. The season high point for Iowa was its top five placing in the conference, a vast im- provement from 198-4's last place finish. Ohio State easily won the title by -40 shots. Iowa only finished eight strokes out of second place, behind Purdue and Michi- gan. Guy Boros led the Haw- keyes by finishing fifth in the individual race. He was closely followed by team- mate Greg Tebbutt, who fin- ished sixth. ln the Northern lnter-colle- giates, Indiana and Purdue ln- vitationals, Iowa placed tenth, seventh and sixth re- spectively. The play of Tebbutt was instrumental in the Hawk's 18-shot win at the Drake Re- lays Festival tournament. With a 54-hole total of 219, he won the individual com- petition by four shots over Iowa State's Scott Hinkley. Boros placed third in that meet with a score of 224. Iowa won the Big Four meet in Des Moines with an impressive showing by Trent Dossett. Dossett, recovering from a hand injury, helped Iowa win with rounds of 69 and 71 for a six-under-par to- tal of 140. Iowa defeated every Big Ten school, except power- house Ohio State, while fin- ishing fourth at the Mid- American Invitational. Dos- sett again led the Hawks, finishing in a tie for second place. The women opened their season by finishing third among four teams in the Rayburn Country Classic. The team was beaten by two warm-weather schools, La- mar and West Texas State and was followed by Ne- braska. Kathy Beck placed ninth overall and was the Hawkeyes individual medal- ist. Iowa finished only four strokes behind Minnesota in the Lady Seahawk Classic in Wilmington, North Carolina. Iowa golfers Mike Eckerman, Ieft,l and Guy Boros practice hitting balls at Finkbine Golf Course. ID. Smithl 122 Golf w0l"'lL'm respectful seasons Their three-day total of 950 was good for second overall. Amy Bubon took individual honors for lowa, shooting 80-81-75 for 236, putting her in a tie for sixth overall. The Hawkeyes could finish no better than third in the 54- hole Iowa Invitational, with a 951 stroke total. Lynn Tauke shot 235 to take eighth place and was lowa's individual medalist. Mary McDermott finished right behind her in ninth place iwth 236. Ohio State won its third league title and lowa placed fourth for the second con- secutive year at the Big Ten Championships. Indiana placed second and Michigan State third, ahead of lowa. Bubon and Tauke were lowa's top golfers. They tied with two other golfers for 14th place with scores of 236. Bubon shot 80-83-81-82 for four rounds while Tauke shot 80-77-82-87. - Beth Weber Iowa sophomore Kathy Beck sinks a putt on the practice green at Fink- bine Golf Course. LK. Breedl. Boros gains NCAA Berth lunior Guy Boros, lowa's top finisher at the 1985 Big Ten golf meet, made the most of his at-large berth to the NCAA championships. The Fort Lauderdale, Florida native tied for 65th place out of over 200 golfers. 'Cuy placed very well," said lowa coach Chuck Zwiener. "He made the cut and had a little trouble in the last round, but overall played a good tournament." Boros averaged 74.0 strokes per round in 1985, His season best was 2161720 averagej in the MAC invitational and averaged 73.8 strokes at the Big Ten meet. Boros is the son of former PGA player lulius Boros. - Beth- Weber Golf 123 After four years as head coach for the men's tennis team, Steve Houghton has taken his team . . Three steps Head Coach Steve Houghton has seen his Haw- keyes progress from ninth place in the Big Ten 'to sixth and then to fourth place last season. This year proved to be a setback as Houghton's troops finished ninth in the Big Ten Championships at Champaign, Illinois. lowa lost to Ohio State in the first round, 5-1, and suf- fered it's second loss against Purdue, 5-2. The Hawkeyes only victory was against the Spartans of Michigan State, 5-4, for ninth place. It was only senior Rob Moellering from St. Louis who performed to par in the Big Ten Championships, de- molishing all three of his op- ponents in straight sets. Moellering defeated Mark Redding from Ohio State 6-2, 6-2, Andrew Hocker from Purdue, 6-2, 7-6, and Craig Schambris from Michigan St., 6-1, 6-1. Michigan and Minnesota fought for first place in the conference. Both teams were tied 3-3 after the sin- forward, one step back gles matches, but Michigan took both doubles matches to win the championship. lllinois took third, indiana was fourth, Northwestern fifth, Purdue sixth, Wisconsin seventh, Ohio St. eighth, lowa ninth and Michigan St. tenth. Prior to the Big Ten Cham- pionships, lowa sent their top three players to the Big Ten singles and doubles tour- nament. Number 1 singles player, lim Nelson, and num- ber 2 singles player, Rudy Foo, competed in the singles competition. Nelson teamed up with Rob Moellering for 'the doubles competition. The singles and doubles tournament is something the Big Ten conference intro- duced to collegiate competi- tion this season. This tourna- ment format enables the Big Ten to be more in line with the NCAA national tourna- ment. Coach Steve Houghton expected a low-key season for the Hawks due to the loss of their number 1 and 2 play- ers last season. The loss of Mike lnman and Sunil Reddy moved all players two notches up the ladder. 'Moving up two positions is definitely a big jump for the players," said Houghton. 'lt means each one has to ele- vate their game to pick up the slack." lowa finished the season with an even 12-12 record, 3-6 in the Big Ten. Despite the disappointing season, the Hawkeyes lengthened interstate rival lowa State's 53-year losing streak to 54 years after soundly defeating the Cy- clones 8-1 and 6-3 this sea- son. The only time lowa State defeated lowa was during the depression 119325 when the Cyclones man- aged two victories in one season, 5-1 and 4-2. The se- ries goes back to 1904 and the Hawkeyes comfortly support a 28-2-1 dual meet record against the Cyclones. - George Aquino 124 Men s Tennis l I W aa. 7. i W .. V. ,V '-. . - 1 . . , , 4 2.5 I .,.. ., ., V . . IVV, mgjsgmggk-, at ...- '-..l.-i . .-i,...l 4 . I Rob Moellering prepares for a volley against his oppo- nent from Michigan State. fOPl Photo Unity tkightj Freshman Scott Shafer aims for a backhand during a practice session at the Recreation building. QR. Whitel M lleftl Persistency best de- scribes lowa's senior Randy Hester. Hester walked-on as a freshman. After three years of sitting on the bench, Hes- ter finally found himself in the starting line-up. CR. Whitey tBottomi Number 1 singles player, lim Nelson, hustles for a shot during one of his matches early in the season. QOPI Photo Unitl jimmy Burkeholder iowa sophomore, limmy Burkeholder, has learned that there is more to tennis than win- ning after the Hawkeyes disappointing 9th place finish in the Big Ten this season. ln com- parison to last year's 4th place finish, Burke- holder says that the team as a whole learned to work a lot harder. "During my first year at Iowa, we had every- thing go our way," says Burkeholder. "This year, we had to face reality. If we want to achieve something, we had to work for it, "lt is very hard to wake up after a loss espe- cially if you know that you tried your best," added Burkeholder. "But, the team motivated each other through those hard times" Burkeholder was impressive during his rook- ie season by winning the Big Ten Doubles Championship with partner lim Nelson. This season, Burkeholder played in the number 6 singles spot and teamed up with Rudy Foo in the ii 2 doubles spot. ul can say that l matured as a player this season," Burkeholder said. ul used to be very erratic with my game but, Coach Houghton has taught me the importance of patience as a means of improving the level of my game." UTennis is a continuous process," said Burke- holder, 'ithe more you play, the more you learn." - George Aquino Men's Tennis 125 An Injured Season Charley DarIey's first season as Iowa women's tennis head coach might not be the welcome he expect- ed for his rookie year. The Hawkeyes finished the 1985 season with their worst season finish ever with a 3-24 dual meet record and a last place fin- ish in the Big Ten Championships in Iowa City. "I became head coach at Iowa dur- ing the mid-summer. That didn't give me enough time to recruit players for the team," said Darley. III walked-in with only seven players awaiting me." To make the situation even worse, lowa's number 1 singles player, lenny Reuter, became academically ineligi- ble to play and sophomore jennifer Forti decided to transfer to Baylor after not receiving a scholarship. Thus, leaving Darley with only five players to work with, Michelle Con- lon, Pennie Wohlford, Pat Leary, Lisa Rozenboom and Kim Martin. Walk- on's Kathy Ruck and Pam Moyer filled in for Reuter and Forti. The fall season shed some light for the Hawks, finishing a promising 4-3 record, but injuries during the Spring season plagued the already short- handed line-up resulting in the less than 100 percent performances from the Hawkeyes throughout the entire season. Though the gloomy season, there were some bright spots. Freshman Pennie Wohlford of St. Louis, Missouri C13-IOI won most of her matches while filling in for Michelle Conlon, who missed nearly a month of play due to pulled stomach muscles, at the number I singles spot. Michelle Conlon became second on lowa's all-time victories, just be- hind Karen Kettenacker. Conlon was also named 2nd team all-Big Ten and was awarded lowa's MVP award in her second season as a Hawkeye. Iilt was definitely a learning experi- ence but I would never want to go through it again," says Conlon about lowa's season finish. - George Aquino 2 3' ,C 1 . if Pennie Wohlford "Coach Darley was more than a coach. He taught us how to value lifes endea vors. " x t Freshman standout Pat Leary of St. Lu Missouri, stretches out for a down-the forehand shot during the Big Ten CIN pionships in Iowa City, Iowa finished tu place in the Big Ten. COPI photol I 126 Womens Tennis Elowl After only two seasons as a Hawkeye, vphomore Michelle Conlon, a native of lowa lty, has moved to second on lowa's all-time stories. Conlon was named Znd team all-Big n and received lowa's MVP award, lR. Whitel '-f if ,. V ,, ,,,, ' I 'r'v"Y"Y"""yfMVVfY i ig 3 f-saw Q0 "" , y,s.w.fi Y ,-w. ,.. L ,4 ,tn ,,,, +, A ,4,.,,,,,,,..,' 1 . , , f, 1 1 i , i Y . , aww H 9' , 4 Q V+, 4rfw,,,4..,,a+ Q-70" 'T' . -..Y ,M t , - VY , l , f , 4 4 'V vi, i Y V ,,v,,,,,u,ws , , I ,.,.,f-ef "" 1 1 , i i ,,4..,vaf-a fff' 1 ,..f4M+, ., f -Q , van V" 7 . ...M ww , .,4.w""fT A 'f Y ,,,, tfviii ,, g MV, ,,. , a+-YYY , ,l -:Mags ffff' Q ff 5 , .sw 4 - 'H+ ef-QVY ,i ,J Iizf,4,s,,3fv+--v, , .vw sf- .,,, Aff - . ,,,,,..s,,,,, AWN- ..f+f4's"f1""T"' N b k H 4- ev-, li, .MW-+-i. 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' , ' ' .,.,,vf+"Y' . .iv ,,.xx.f'-g ,', . , -,, tTopl Iowa women's tennis team llshoot some hoop" before practice at the recreation center. tOPl photol tLeftJ Freshman Pennie Wohlford hits an approach shot during her doubles match with Michelle Conlon at the Big Ten Championships in Iowa City. tOPl photol Coach Charley Darley Iowa women's head tennis coach, Charley Darley, came into the Iowa program with the dilemma of having to rebuild a team that had lost a coach during the mid-season and having to find replacements for five senior players. 'My main incentives when l came to lowa was not to overhaul the entire program right away, but to concentrate on working with my strengths as a coach and to improve my play- ers' individual capacities as competitors," said Darley. l'With the situation at hand, l also had to concentrate on motivating my players both as individuals working for a specific goal and as players competing as a team," During the mid-season, Darley found himself in a maze when he lost two of his seven play- ers, As a result, he ended up searching for play- ers to fill-in the two empty spots for his already beleaguered line-up. 'Neither Pam tMoyerl nor Kathy tRuckJ had any competitive experience when they joined the team," said Darley. l'After this year, l saw these two rookies develop into very competi- tive players. They were definitely a big asset to the team." mln fact," Darley continued, "the whole team matured a lot during our rough season. I learned that people have the ability to bounce back even after reaching very low points of their game." With a tenth place finish in the Big Ten, it is easy to assume that the team didn't perform to its capacities. But according to Darley, there are areas that people don't realize that his team excelled in. 'lf you look at the record of our top play- ers," said Darley. 'Most of them had good sea- sons." l'Take Pennie tWohlfordl for instance," Dar- ley added. l'We moved her to the number 1 spot when Michelle Conlon got injured. Pennie proved that she can compete with the top cali- ber players of the Big Ten - and she's only a freshman." l'The Big Ten can be divided into three divi- sions," said Darley. ll0n top we have North- western and indiana tno. 1 and 2 in the Big Tenl. Then we have the middle and the bottom divi- sion." We tlowal probably belong in the bottom group right now," Darley said, "My immediate goal is not to reach the level of Northwestern and indiana, but to move up to the middle of the pack. With a more experienced team and strong enforcement from our key recruits," Darley said. 'll don't see any reason for us not to move up the ladder next season." - George Aquino 22-26 record dls UISQS 1' f' W 128 Softball 1 ' Team MVP Mary Wasniewski slides Sophomore Tracey langhurst re- Sophomore Carol Bruggeman con but is tagged out at home plate. CK. leages the ball with determination. necls with 3 pitch from her Illinoi Schmelzerj lK. Schmelzerl opponent. KK. Schmelzerj decent softball season A sub-.500 season in both the Big Ten and overall over- lshadowed what could oth- erwise be considered a de- ycent season for the Iowa women's softball team. The Hawkeyes finished the season with an 11-13 Big Ten mark with 22-26 overall record, down from 20-18 in 1984. That placed the team fourth in the conference, be- hind Northwestern, Indiana and Michigan. Despite the losing record, and a reputation of spliting over half I14-241 of their doubleheader series, the Hawkeyes did have one strong point. The team's strong pitching skills made them a threat to every team they played. Iowa pitchers Tracey Langhurst, Diane. Reynolds and Ann Coughenor spent the season on top of the Big Ten, battling Northwestern for league honors with a team ERA of below 1.00. As a team, Iowa was weak in batting, hitting only .203 on the season. Second baseman Lisa Ni- cola and left fielder Mary Wi- sinewski were named to the All-Big Ten first team. Pitcher Diane Reynolds was named to the All-Big-Ten second team. Wisniewski, a senior from Orchard Park, New York, was named team MVP. - Beth Weber Senior Marty Pump fields the ball and throws it in an attempt to get the opponent out. IK. Schmelzerj Wisniewski named MVP 'LJ Mary Wisniewski Two years ago, Iowa senior Mary Wis- niewski was earning junior college All-America honors at Erie Community College, a school located not too far from her hometown of Orchard Park, New York. Last year, in her first season at Iowa, Wis- niewski was second on the team in hitting with a .289 average and was named to the All-Big Ten second team. Last summer she was chosen as an all-star for the USA International team. She traveled to Melbourne, Australia where she faced teams from China, New Zealand, Australia and Can- ada on the way to a United States victory. This year the honors continued for Wis- niewski, as she was named Iowa MVP and to the All-Big Ten first team. She led the team in RBls C151 and batting average t.274J. Besides being a team leader, Wisniewski was unique to the team in other ways. The left-fielder was the only senior and only non-Iowa native on the squad. - Beth Weber Softball 129 Q5 f f ,ff, . :,1a?f We pw I 4,. A , I v Freshman Mark Boland pitches to another opponent. tl., I. Hauserj Rick lennings picks off his Minneso- ta opponent, QL. J. Hauserb Minnesota catcher Mike Halioran tags Rob Eddie at home plate. QL. 1, Hauserj Q N-1 wt ,' i al J, if 42 i 41 W Q QL. 1 'ff sw' ' 4' . V t ... .4 an A- Ve, ,,' 5 V + s. t .A .. iw , 1, Rx QM ' D f Hawks finish with 40-20 record A broken An eight game Missouri tour in March gave the Iowa baseball team its best start ever, as it won 7 of its first 8 games. A spring tour to New Mexico was disappointing as Iowa won only 5 of 13 games. It was, however, ear- marked by a record. Coach Duane Banks went over 441 wins to become the most successful coach in lowa's baseball history. Iowa ended the non-con- ference season with an over- all record of 31-13. The Big Ten season began with a four game split with Illinois. The wild games saw a total of 93 hits, 32 in one game, Iowa made a great show- ing against Wisconsin, sweeping the Badgers in four games, but was short against Minnesota, winning only 1 of 3. .a.w,xa.,wf-811 .. .ww I 1 Right-hander Kurt Stange winds up for a pitch against Augustana. IR. Whitel Vance McKinnon connects on a pitch at the Iowa Diamond. IL. I. Hauserj lowa's post-season hopes came down to the North- western game, where the Hawks needed to win 3 of 4 games. Taking only two, they ended in a tie for second place with Minnesota at 9-7. The Gophers went to the Big Ten playoffs on their three previous wins over lowa. The Hawks finished the season second in the Big Ten in batting and last in pitching. The Hawks broke 22 and tied 3 school records, includ- ing season home runs, dou- bles and hitting. - Mark Berkstresser 5935017 C, I K, t. 0 leff Gurtcheff lunior catcher Ieff Gurtcheff was on a pace that would break a bunch of Iowa offensive marks. But, when he broke his ankle wheeling around third base in a game against Illinois, he ended his season and the chance to attain sev- eral of those records. Gurtchefffs season to that date had been successful. He finished the season with 13 homers, tying Bryan Iones' season school re- cord. His 60 RBls and .444 batting average rank second in Iowa season history. His .881 slugging percentage smashed the school mark set by Bryan Iones 4.7383 in 1975. Gurtcheff was one of the final 60 selections for the US. Olympic team in 1984. He had a 19 game hitting streak earlier in the season and is second in career homers IZZI and fourth in RBIS 11101 for the Hawkeyes. - Beth Weber Baseball 131 ny group of students with an idea, the will to work, and a common in- terest could join together and become one of the over 200 organizations on cam- pus. Organizations at the University of Iowa ranged from the American Home Eco- nomics Association to the Homecoming Council, and they sponsored many activi- ties throughout the school year. From the foreign student organizations that helped ease culture shock, to the en- gineering organizations that gave support during those long and difficult assign- ments, all were expressions of unity and friendship. These organizations not only provided security and help, but initiated contacts that got students good jobs after gradu- ation. The rewards of participating in an orga- nization were many, and the pride and self confidence gained were far more valuable than any extrinsic rewards. ff What do these organizations have in common? . . . Student Senate, CAC, SAB, Pan-Hell, and IFC. Melees, Chain Mail, and other Medieval Madness . . . A look at the Society for Creative Anachronisms. Highlanders hit record low . . . sub-zero tem peratures spoil the Inaugural Parade appear ance of the UI bagpipe band. r The Iowa Rag . . . The new Undergraduate literary arts magazine. "Kiki KW 'WW y vf,,?pf" Nfa""" 'KZZKW ,ary ' at i is if s ia ,,,, 0 Y .M i ,,, ,,., L A H ww Bill Sornsin, a member of the percussion staff for the University of Iowa Marching Band, directs the percus- sionists in preparation for the next football game. CL. I. Q t- r'h?f4?74 Hauseri Students look on with enthusiasm during the pep rally during homecoming week, KS. Nobilei ,H Organizations 133 Senate round up funds with Herd books Meeting the students needs, the Student Senate coordinated a variety of organiza- tions and activities ranging from the distri- bution of the student phone book fthe Herd bookl, to forming special committees. Student Senate is comprised of 30 senators and four executives, who meet weekly and organize approximately 20 commissions and committees. Those committees orga- nized such events as Homecoming and Ri- verfest, while the commissions worked with the administration on proposed de- signs for the renovations of the Iowa Me- morial Union. llWe've been working dili- gently throughout the year," stated Presi- dent Lawrence Kitsler. The Senate teamed with the CAC and the Board of Regents to reach an agree- ment on a tuition plan. "For the first time ever, they took the student ideas," com- mented loel Mintzer, referrring to the com- promise in tuition raise reached between the students and the Board. Officers included, President Lawerence Kitsler, Vice-President Sheila Cutchlow, Treasurer loel Mintzer, and Executive Assis- tant Tracey Davis. The Student Senate also handled every- thing from organizing and ordering to the distribution of the Herd books. 'lVice-Presi- dent Sheila Cuthlow has done an outstand- ing job with the Herd book," stressed Kitsler. The Herd book sales along with the sales of student insurance policies provided the Senate with non-state funding. - Lexy Lieurance Student senators listen to a presentation at one of their weekly meetings. Many groups brought appeals and concerns before the senate in '84-'85. fl. Wick- haml Student Senate - First Row: T. LeMense, l, Score, S. Yager, T. Diggs. Second Row: A, Al-Cahtani, I. Olson, I. Riemer, l. Mintzer, S. Cutchlovv, T. Davis, L, Kitsmiller, D. Mandersheid, M. Reck, S. Cotter-Brown, I. Headley, B. Wikstrom, P. McNamara, M. Skinner, R. Griffin, S. Khoury, D. McVay, l. Compton, S. Moeller, B. Rafferty, M. Eckman. 134 Organizations Keith Royal works with the word processor in the CAC office, which they share with the Student Senate and the Student Activities Board. QS. Petersonj CAC couselor Celcilia Ham makes a point during an inter view at the CAC office. QS. Petersonl C.A.C. - First Row: M. Reck, R. Tiegs, M. Gable, D. Katz, A. Martin. Second Row: D. Lickteig, l. Devitt, K. lensen, L. Lassiter, L. Welvaert, S, Paiunen, K, Burns. Third Row: K. Royal, C. Ham, T. Stoen, R. Lindl, D. Herbeck, T. Tiemens, N. Humy, V. Will, N. Greenlee, P. Fusco. Coming to life After being dormant, the Collegiate As- sociations Council QCACJ, tackled new pro- jects never before attempted. CAC, which is primarily an academic organization, has been broadening their scopes in an effort to break away from traditional endeavors. One of the many goals of the group was to attain more student recognition through the use of KRUI, student radio, and the Dai- ly Iowan. llLarry fLassiterl has gone out of his way to meet the press," stated Steve Pajunen, Executive Assistant. CAC attains funding from the mandatory student fees and receives some funding from the book co-op. Approximately twen- ty percent of the students at the UI use the CAC book co-op. The students set their own prices and CAC sells the book in return for ten percent of the sale. Sales have grown in the past four years approximately 54,000 to about 5100,000 currently. Those funds are allocated to student organizations and student research projects. The CAC has 510,000 which it allotted to student re- search. This year there was approximately 535,000 worth of requests for funding. CAC has also worked on compiling a course evaluation list. The lists would in clude a professor's description of the course and a description from several stu- dents who have completed the course. The list is designed to give the students first hand information about the course they are inter- ested in taking, however, there has been trouble getting the necessary information. Along with compiling lists and allotting funds, four members of the CAC along with two Student Senate members worked with the Board of Regents on tuition proposals which resulted in a SW, in state and anlws out of state increase opposed to the 671 and the 127-J out of state that had previous- ly been proposed by the Board of Regents. Regents. CAC is composed of counselors and sen- ators who are elected from the various col- lege associations on campus. Officers were President Larry Lassiter, Vice-President leff Dewitt, Treasurer Lori Welvaert and Execu- tive Assistant Steve Paiunen., 'Being involved with the CAC has helped me get involved with the issues that affect the students," commented Pajunen. - Lexy Lieurance Organizations 135 Panhel IFC forge togetherness . . . llWe encourage people to participate," said Anne Laurence, public relations direc- tor of the Panhellenic Council, the govern- ing body of the 19 sororities on campus. john Thompson, the public relations direc- tor of the Inter-Fraternity Council QIFCJ, the legislative body of the 25 fraternities of the UI, added, llAnyone in the Greek system can run for exec." . llExec" is short for executive council, and both Panhel and the IFC hold their executive meetings together, as their goals are basical- ly the same: l'To unite all the chapters, in- cluding the black chapters," said Thomp- son. However, the constitutions of the two executive bodies are different. This is accomplished through legislative meetings once a week which bring togeth- er representatives from each house. In this circumstance, sorority representatives ttwo from each housej, meet with the Panhel exec and fraternity representatives lat least one from each housej, meet with the IFC exec. 'lThe representatives hear what's go- ing on, and then they report back to their houses," explained Laurence. Representatives let other members know about executive sponsored projects such Representatives from each of the fratemities on cam- pus attending IFC Executive Council meetings give re- ports and take back information to their own houses about Greek activities. QK. Schmelzerj 136 Organizations as scholarship workshops, programming committees, and leadership workshops. Laurence said that one P R project this year was promoting the Penny Drive, an all- Greek philanthropy to raise money for the American Red Cross. A major function of lFCfPanhel is Rush. mentarian, a public relations director, and three rush coordinators. 'lln IFC, there are less people running around, the duties are more specific for each officer." said Laur- ence. Socially, the Panhel!lFC sponsor Greek Week, a week-long celebration of Greek llWithout lFCfPanhel, there couldn't system runs smoothly . . . " -- john be a rush. We make sure the whole Thompson l'Without IFC!PanheI, there couldn't be a rush," said Thompson. 'It would make for an unfair rush. Houses with big budgets could have steak dinners and bands every night. We make sure the whole system runs smoothly and uniformly!! Both Thompson and Laurence agreed that the computerization of Rush has made everything run more smoothly. Each exec council has a rush committee. All 13 mem- bers of the Panhellenic Council are on the sorority rush committee, but the IFC dele- gates the responsibility to seven members, There is a president, a treasurer, a parlia- .mal f .Y life, culminating in Greek Follies, a talent show held in April put on by pairs of frater- nities and sororities. In addition, a llHoliday Party" was held in November at the new Holiday Inn to get all the chapters together. 'The big thing is to get more people in- volved," said Laurence. 'Last year we had an all Greek cocktail party during Greek Week," explained Thompson, 'lEveryone was there." In order to fund all these programs and events, each officer on Panhel and IFC has a budget. 'lRush has a huge budget as com- pared to public relations," said Laurence. Interfraternity Council - First Row: P. Strilich, I. Thompson, A. Miller, R. Kincaid, M. Silver, C. Shank, I. Shinkle, A. Lieberman, unidentified, B. Fletcher. Middle Row: M. Keenan, S. Stevenson, B. Gerdes, M. Zachmeyer, unidentified, P. Knott, F. Gall, A. Taylor, undentified, l. Lorenzen, S. Sayeed. Back Row: D. Cuprill, B. Honnold, B. Holstrom, unidentified, T. Brcka, B. Lott, M. Levine. Governing Link , ,..,..mwf""' Panhellenic council members meet weekly to listen to guest speakers and organize activities. QS. Petersonl On a visit to a Panhellenic meeting in November, Representative Cooper Evans discusses politics with the members. CS. Petersonl . . . through Executive Councils Funds come from dues that each house pays and allotments from the Student Sen- ate. Two new houses joined the IFC this year, Sigma Tau Gamma and Theta Chi. Panhel is thinking about loking at expansion within two to five years, according to Laurence. lllt's good to get to know people outside your own house," said Thompson, who thinks it is very beneficial for a house to have someone either in IFC or Panhel. 'tYou develop new relationships and it allows you to look at your own house more objectively." Laurence agreed: 'You can see things from a wider viewpoint and see what other chapters are doing that could help your own chapter." - Suzanne Carter Panhellenic Council - First Row: R. Robertson, S. R, Paulding, S. Smothers, K. Grove, E. Keeley, N. Rose, K- Williamson, K' Kefwlnf K4 Wlengandff D- Nagorner, F. Van Crop. Third Row:D. Tecktiel,l.Levin, Meinen, 5, Ebefltafi, 54 KO, l- BHCKHGUS, lg P9VOZZlA M. Everist, S. Dillon, L. Frantz, l. Glofelty, S. Scott, M. Second Row: L. Bailey, N. Breen, T. McNabb, L. Weiss, Bgning, My Magi, K, Faust, G. Krupp. Organizations 137 - 2 P 4. ' MI M ,. Phi Gamma Nu members work together To promote and further Professionali m on campu Phi Gamma Nu attempts 'lto foster the study of business in college and universities, to promote professional competency and achievement in the field of business, and to further a high standard of ethics and culture in civic and professional enterprisesff ac- cording to President Michelle Kunkle. Phi Gamma Nu participated in the Ul Ac- tivities Fair, where they ran a national slide show to start off the fall formal Rush activi- ties. Formal Rush consisted of slide shows officer's speeches, and refreshments. Pro- spective members were given their first op- portunities to meet the active members. The next chance was at informal rush held in the Undergraduate Lounge located in Phillips Hall. Thirteen new members were activated on November 4, at Danforth Chapel after a six week training period. Pri- 1 Phi Gamma Nu members enjoy a break from business at a Christmas party held at Sycamore Eating and Drinking Co. lK. Sobolikj President: Michelle Kunkle Vice President: Laurie lohnson Vice President Pledgingc Dave Tentinger Secretary: julie Witte Treasurer: Cherly Miller Editor: Mike Hutton Historian: Lisa Gaulke or to activation, the group celebrated with a hay rack ride at Pleasant View Stables. Phi Gamma Nu went to Chicago over a three-day-weekend to visit several busi- nesses, including the Chicago World Trade Center. During the spring semester, on February 17, the organization celebrated their founderfs day, the first chapter was started in 1924 at Northwestern University. ln May they held a senior brunch to say farewell to their graduating members. Also, over the summer the annual reunion picnic was held. l'We feel Phi Gamma Nu Professional Fra- ternity is unique in that our prime emphasis is on our members. We are very proud of our diverse and involved members. During our Rush activities we encourage prospec- tive members to really get to know the ac- tives. As a smaller fraternity we offer the advantages of getting involved early in your membership. We know that Delta Chapter is only as strong as the effort each individual member is willing to exert,'f stated Kunkle. - Tawni Sliger Phi Gamma Nu First Row: S. Hynes, L. Gaulke, P. Lynn, M. Kunkle, P. Shearer, C. Miller, P. Wright, V. Spoor, I. Witte. Second Row: I. Smith, D. Bryan, M. Carr, L. Turnstall, l, Houtz, L. johnson, C. Maddox, M. Reser. Third Row: R. Harvey, D. Tentinger, S. McConnell, M. Saxen, B. Richardson, R. Lemke. Alpha Kappa Psi First Row: T. Gardiner, I. Linnan, L. Barr, B. Sporledor, D. Hurt, Mitchell, L. Nemer, K. Gascho, l. McQuillen, G. Collins, P. Roloff, S. Walker, Walther. Second Row: l. Elias, K. Baunhover, l. Sweeney, S. johnson, K. Evans, Wahl, S, Baumhover, C. Beney, P. Stover, S. Maher, K. Ungs, M. Baldus. Third Row: Richardson, B. Stratton, l. Frick, D. Ingram, M, Groenendyk, D. Christensen Tvedtve. Fourth Row: M. McCaffery, I. Warner, l. Dolphin, M. Devlin, M. Hof, Ankrum, B. Tendick, T. Hartel, T. Gillispie, E, Haas. 138 Organizations IBy working with actual clients and traveling Ito Denver, Dekalb, and Des Moines PRSSA put in All their heart and soul lm'a. gvf' aawe 'A' . is Public Relations Student Society of Amer- ica QPRSSAI President Kevin Grothe, when asked what sets this group apart, said, "I think our dedication. The people that are really involved in this group put as much time and effort into PRSSA as they do in a class. When they work for a client they put their heart and soul into itf' PRSSA assisted the UNI PRSSA chapter with a district conference in Des Moines. They held a three-day seminar with many events, including tours of local businesses. One of the activities PRSSA put on this year was a crisis management session. Guest speakers from businesses created problems and had groups work on these crisis to see who could come up with the best solution. PRSSA also had a field trip to the Quad Cities. They also attended confer- ences, such as, the national conference in Denver, a one day conference in Des Moines, and a student agency conference in Dekalb, Illinois hosted by Northern Illinois University. Pro-Addition, a sub-group of PRSSA, gives students hands-on experience. It works like an actual PR firm, but it stresses advertising and marketing skills. The three biggest clients that Pro-Additon dealt with Former UI basketball player, now co-owner of a Ce- dar Rapids sports Store, Steve Carfino models Levis at this year were the Levi Strauss Company, the UI Collegiate Associations Council and the Hewlett Packard Company. Pro-Addition was also in a competition with approximately 14 other schools across the nation working with the Levi Strauss Company. They sponsored a social event at Dooley's where they gave out Levis and they also held a style show to promote the jeans. The winners of this competition re- ceived positions in the PR department at Levis Strauss Company. The PRSSA also held a plant sale and a raffle to earn funds. Guest speakers frequent PRSSA's general meetings and offer advice to aspiring public relations students. - Tawni L. Sliger President: Kevin Grothe Vice President: Debbie Duncan National Liaison: Laura Kerr Treasurer: Laurie Lathrum Secretary: Lesa Pearson Publicity: Don Burmania Fund-Raising: Robin McHone Social: Carol Kroeze Pro-Addition: Scott Williams 81 Kevin Swartzendruber the PRSSA Fashion Show. QK. Schmelzerl Alpha Phi Omega First Row: E. johnson, C. Kusbay, D. Stierman, B. Sorensen, I. Srail, D. Brown, C. Messinger, B. Fitzgerald, A. Concannon. Second Row: M. Pinter, K. Burns, L. Hill, S. Ko, K. Hussar, S. McCoy, T. DeMarco, I. Elias, Third Row: R. Kopecky, I. Coyne, N. Wylre, K. Koepke, I. Kokerge, K. Rinehart, I. Sullivan, S. Larkin, R. Bowerman, I. Garcia, I. Beal. Fourth Row: D. Boocky, P. Nefzger, B. Schneider, A. Kacena, I, Pitzenbarger, L. Schnelke, C, Zimmerman, C. Watkins, M. Larkin, I. Stewart, R. Spragg, C, Davidson, C. Farris. """""""" PRSSA First Row: L. Steeves, D. Sloat, D. Duncan, K. Goff, L. Kerr, L. Ehrle, L. Pearson, K. Schmid, T. Kelley, M. Wolfe, I. Sharp, T. Seeburger, M. Kursitis, K. Grothe. Second Row: R. Livingston, A. Prochaska, I. Glotfelty, R. McHone, I. Renier, B. Shey, E. Grimmond, G. Drury, M. Kuidera. Third Row: I, Pulst, D. Daniels, C. Wuertz, K. Swartzendruber, M. Wright, C. Kneeze, D. Burmania, G. Harvieux, L, Scott, R, Brown, D. Cuprill. Organizations 139 Traditional faculty dinners still going strong, but ODK establishes new program A Sunday night dinners usually mean pizza, Hardee's or macaroni and chesse for col- lege students on a budget. However, mem- bers of Omicron Delta Kappa, the national leadership honorary society, dine with dis- tinguished faculty members one Sunday a month as part of their group meeting. l'Outside the recognition and honor that comes from being in an honorary society, the most unique benefit of ODK is the monthly meeting that takes place in faculty homes," said Scott Anderson, president. The tradition of faculty dinners has exist- ed since 1947. Faculty members who welcomed ODK members into their homes this year includ- ed Dean Geraldene Felton of the College of Nursing, Professor Donald Marshall of the Honors Program, and Dr. Roy Pitkin of the College of Medicine. ln addition to faculty dinners, ODK spon- sors the 'Dad of the Year" award for Par- ents' Weekend, a Homecoming breakfast for alumni, and the M.L. Huit award which recognizes a faculty member for outstand- ing community service and communication with students. "We also started a few new activities this year," said Anderson. He explained that a new award similar to the M.L. Huit Award had been set up for younger faculty members. ilWe saw the need for an award for un- tenured faculty members at the University to recognize them for their contributions," said Anderson. The award was named for the late james Murray, a professor of political science and an alumnus of ODK. The other new idea was to establish a local chapter scholarship for two students, one for the most outstanding member of ODK, the other for the most outstanding sophomore. Q 2 E 4, 5 5 Q Y t r 4 How does one become a member of I ODK? 'lt's open for juniors, seniors and grad students who are outstanding in school achievement and their activities in four other areas, either in athletics, campus i religion, service organizations, student gov- ernment, the fine and performing arts, or in journalism and the mass media," said An- derson. - Suzanne Carter If s 5 2 f 5 t 1 H s , ' 5 l lluhsn---a-.Bi l Omicron Delta Kappa member Robyn Schaiff checks a postal service workerls count after she delivered over 2000 invitations to the University Postal Service. The invitations were to an introductory wine and cheese party for students who have done outstanding work at the University and who might be interested in ODK. QL. Hauserl Omicron Delta Kappa First Row: l. Stein, S. Anderson. Second Row: L. Walker, E. Matt, S. yager, K. Hamilton. Third Row: Kurt Hansen, Professor Gregory Caldeira. Society for Creative Anachronism First Row: K. Richardson, W. Patton, A. Larson, B. Patton, S. Weinburg, I. Kerr. Second Row: L. Brow, S. Coester, l. Blackmore, l. Clarke, ll. Kasper, C. Rankin. Third Row: M. Stribley, C. Rice, C. Mastro, S. Pudloshi. 140 Organizations Through singing valentines and performances, SAI help bring music to the blind f'm s Sigma Alpha Iota members Pamyla Burrack, Lisa Welbourne and Peggy Stickling work out the details of one of the group's many fund-raisers, the sale of the School of Music sweatshirts. The group for women in music meets the first and third Sunday of every month. Sigma Alpha Iota, the professional frater- nity for women in music, provides its mem- bers additional opportunities to perform, while it also gives those less fortunate to learn about music. According to Maureen Wellen, vice president of SAI, one of the group's philan- thropies is the International Music Fund, which translates music scores into Braille so that the blind can read music. UWe also have rubber stamps make bigger notes," said Wellen. "This is which really appreciated by the partially-sighted." The music fraternity, founded in 1973, has 16 active members. "We have rush once a semester. There are several parties that prospective mem- bers can go to and we teach them a little about the group," she explained. llAfter four to six weeks of pledging, they're initiat- ed into the group, but they have to do several community projects during their pledging." Community projects have included a Christmas party for the children at the Uni- versity of Iowa Hospital School, and a per- formance at the children's wing of the University of Iowa Hospital and Clinics. 'They also get to choose what philan- thropy they want to work for," said Wellen. llThere are tons of philanthropies we sup- port, and most of them are overseas." One philanthrophy is a grade school in Honduras, where money raised by SAI fund-raisers helps pay for textbooks, instru- ments and helps to pay the salary of the teacher of the music program. 'We also support a cottage at the lnterlo- chen Music Camp," said Wellen. The money is raised through fund-raisers such as bake sales and SAlfs annual Singing Valentine sale. Local or long distance calls are made by the members for a small charge: 50 cents for a local call and S1 for long distance calls. There are 15 different verses to choose from. 'llt's a very popular fund-raiser," said Wellen. lllt's fun, people like getting them." - Suzanne Carter I Phi Mu Alpha Symphonia First Row: C. Throckmorton, C. Merz, S. King, R. Medd, A. Greener, R. Weaver. Second Row: I. Broughton, B. Baldwin, S. Truckenbrod, S. Devlin, D. Volkema, l. McCartney, D. Bell, R. Medd, Third Row: P. Altenhoffen, T. Moke, l. Knutson, M. Flynt, E. Sherry, I. Gossman, C. Manges, D. Lange. Not Kessler, B. Fillman. pictured: M. Welch, D. Yoder, L. Copenhaver, T. Reiter, A. Houk, I. Willet, G. Anderson, P Harvey. Sigma Alpha Iota Front Row: M. Wellen, L. Welbourne. Second Row: M. Bornong, P. Stickling, B. Thomas, K. Schmitz, A. Morris, L. Williams, S. Barta. Third Row: P. Burrack, R. Walljasper, C. Thompson, C. Snyder, S. Smith, M. Sage. Not pictured: N. Organizations 141 From Elton lohn to the Psychedelic Furs SCOPE arranges sell-out concerts I Elton lohn performs one of his hit songs from the past in his Iowa City appearance. IIVVe don't sit around and party with mu- sicians," said Allen Vella, head of production for SCOPE, the organization which has been responsible for arranging to have the UI be a stop on the tours of Elton lohn, leffrey Osbourne, Crosby, Stills and Nash, the Psychedelic Furs, and Chicago. SCOPE is under the direction of Campus Programs, and stands for the Student Com- mittee on Programming and Entertainment. "lt's primarily artist relation negotiations," Vella explained. iIThe university's attractive- ness to touring artists depends on our seat- ing capacity, our facilities as far as electrical output, and the type and size of audience The sound equipment for the band Chicago proves to be a bit heavy for SCOPE members lohn Detvviler, Bonnie Burkert, Karen Chrystal and Sue Hanavvay as they prepare for the evenings concert. QT. Millerl we attract." Carver-Hawkeye Arena has greatly increased lovva's appeal. SCOPE consists of a director who over- sees advertising, artist relations, production, and office management. During the day of a show, the SCOPE committee members' primary responsibilities are keeping the art- ist and his personnel happy. Ult makes my job easier when they're nicer people to deal vvith. lt's the only indus- try where people are so demanding that when they make a request, you jump," ex- plained Vella. He related a story about a representative for Elton lohn who demanded more plants for Iohn's custom-made room backstage, and also demanded that the walls be cov- ered with curtains and other items that wer- en't in the contract. lohn spent less than a half-hour in the specifically designed room, Vella is also responsible for hiring ushers and arranging for security, paramedics and arena personnel. Ill find that backstage isn't as glamourousi as people think it is, in fact, it's usually very boring," said Vella. ilIt's rare that you have an opportunity to meet an artist." - Suzanne Carter 4 SCOPE Front Row: M. Manzer, T. Miller. Second Row: I. Detvviler, S. Hanavvay, B. Beat, M. Tester. Third Row: A. Vella, S. Susanin, I. Richards, M. Trees, I. Cooper, C. Hampton. Not pictured: S. Sosna, B. Blaze, P. Carberry. 1983-85 Physical Therapy Class Front Row: I. Koester, I. George, A. Mueksch, Riffel, N. Kersey. Second Row: I. Damiano, S. Edson, M. Rohrberg, P. C. Ohrt, R. Hartness, C. Noble. Third Row: B. Utesch, B. Wilking, P, Haberichter, Schwarcz, L, Ready, B. l-leise, S. Becker. Back Row: I. Venhuizen, I. Maierus, K Wart, S. Beckman, H. Aikman, I. Holte. 142 Organizations .Student events, Original productions, 'SVP provides video experience Student Video Producers completed 40 productions fall semester with the help of a new camera and new editing equipment. Last year, they only had one camera and they borrowed the other equipment to Tproduce six shows. Tilt was a real pain," said Mike Connet, operations manager. PS0 we approached Student Senate and CAC last spring and we received 514,000 worth of new equip- ment!! llMost Russian news agencies had better productions for the Ul Homecoming Com- mittee, Delta Chi, and ARH Fall Kick-Off Committee, Pike Fest, Duck's Breath The- atre and they also broadcast the Geraldine Ferraro speech held last fall in the Union. "For the Ferraro speech, we patched into all the sets and simulcast it all over the Union," said Connet. For non-student organizations and large organizations, there usually is a small charge but, l'We will subsidize it if they can't afford it," said Laughlin. SVP also creates its own original produc- tions. These include comedies and dramas, and they are in the process of putting to- gether a news staff. PA lot of our stuff goes on the local ac- cess channels," said Laughlin. UWe're not like NBC," added Connet. UWe only have one camera and one editing system, so of course our productions aren't professional, but then again, we're not get- ting paid." - Suzanne Carter cameras than we had," said Russ Laughlin, general manager. llNow we have some of the best equipment in Eastern Iowa." SVP was formed three years ago, and its members learn production management, camera operation and editing skills, and it lserves as a professional production center for other students and organizations who want to record events on videotape. SVP will show anyone how to run a cam- era and do studio shoots. Broadcasting ma- jors can get additional hands-on experience outside the classroom. "lt's very hard to get into broadcasting and production classes," explained Laugh- lin. 'And it's next to impossible if you're not a broadcasting major. Anyone who be- comes a member gets trained on our equip- ment but we will let other people use it. lt's lan invaluable learning experience." The hundred members of SVP have done Student Video Producers cameraman Charles Tschampl makes preliminary checks in preparation for the shoot of Timothy O'Leary's speech which was sponsored by the Engineering Department. ll. Wickhamj 1984-86 Physical Therapy Class: Front Row: K. Hirl, R. Oldenkamp, S. Hauser, l. Yount, l. Fernando, L. Tremain, I. Gibbs. Second Row: E. Hellwig, K. Bice, I. Stroth- kamp, R. Dencklau, M. Murphy, I. Keller, A. Ienkins. Third Row: L. Grayson, D. Nowack, R. Mueller, K. Anderson, K. Tish, l. Schmitt, K. Swanson. Back Row: S. Feenstra, T. Henry, K. Arnold, l. Woltz, K. Farrell, K. Walderbach, G. Wiger. Student Video Producers Front Row: I. Hadorn, D. Williams, C. Fritz, D. Coleman, E. Rabinowitz, R. Laughlin. Second Row: S. lones, M. Connet, M. Dorman, M. Everist, L. Koppen. Third Row: B. Summers, S. Biao, B. Leckband, L. Kullberg, D. lanosik, R. Murphy. Fourth Row: B. Campbell, I. Gillilard, A. Swift, K. French, T. McNeil. Organizations 'I43 A wee bit of Scotland continues to grow at the UI Highlanders perform heritage During World War ll, when the men went off to fight, the Scottish Highlanders were an all women's band and were a sen- sation overseas. lt wasn't until 1972 that a man joined the band again, according to Brenda Sutherland, the 1984 band manager. Now the ratio of men to women is about equal in the 37 member bagpipe band. There are only five universities in the nation which have their own pipe band. llThis is authentic Scottish stuff," said Sutherland. llWe are a student organization promoting Scottish heritage in the form of teaching and instruction. We are open to all students, the lessons are free, and we pro- vide the instruments and uniforms." The Hiland Potato Chip Company ap- proached the Highlanders in 1980 when the Ul cut all their funding, and offered to spon- sor the 44 year old organization, founded by a ROTC colonel who fell in love with bagpipes after visiting Scotland. He started a pipe band here, and, 'Virtu- ally all the equipment we have now dates back to 1936," said Sutherland. llSome of our uniforms still have ROTC buttons on them." The uniforms are investments in them- selves. 'lTo equip someone in the way we equip someone, not including the instru- ment, costs about 551,000 The feather bon- net alone is worth 5200. Other parts of the traditional Scottish garb include the kilt, the jacket, a hat called a glengarrie, dress hose, a black tie and the sporran, the leather purse tht hangs in front. The kilts, hose and jacket are made of heavy wool. The Highlanders still retain their military heritage through their "Order of the Red Garter." "Once a member has passed profi- ciency tests and is a performing part of the band, they're knighted into the Order of the Red Garter-it's a military ceremony," said Sutherland. As a performing member, a Highlander performs in parades throughout Iowa and the Midwest. The Highlanders placed fourth among all bands at last year's Kansas City St. Patrick's Day Parade. PWe also do a lot of nursing home shows and grade schools. A lot of our present members remembered seeing the High- landers as kids." "We stopped playing football games in 1980 - it's just this year that we have gotten enough people to feasibly play games again," added Sutherland. llWefve in- creased 800 percent since 1980 and we keep adding more people. l expect to get up to 60 members next year." - Suzanne Carter Highlanders Doug Kizzier and Bonnie Wax practice drumming commands at the Student Activities Fair. fL. Hauserj Brenda Sutherland: Band Manager Karen Howard: Head Dancer Cynthia Skye: Dance Instructor Bonnie Wax: Drum Sergeant jennifer Stewart: Pipe Instructor Liz Mayer: Pipe Major Carrie MacDonneII: Freshman Rep Mike Hodey: Drum Instructor Scottish Highlanders First Row: M. Michalski, M. Wilson, M. Clayton, K. Zinkland, K. Howard, M. Aven, S. Ridel, C. Skye. Second Row: B. Wax, j. Lenth, B. Skye. Third Row: I. Stewart, L. Mayer, C. Aquino, C, MacDonnell, I. Conroy, G. Cramer, M. Newton. Fourth Row: S. Lisle, C. Davis, N, Bennett, B. Mayer, D. McPherson, N. Ray, j. Kerr, C. Sieverding. Fifth Row: B. Sutherland, K. Wright, S. Tait, P. Siebert, S. Hershberger. McPeak, B. Bonney, T. McGuire. Not Pictured: D. Fletcher, M. Grey, S. Hiemenz, A, Lilligren, H. McClean, I. Soil, L. Thayer, M. Hodey. Pi Tau Sigma First Row: Retired Ringleader S. Sherman, L. Tyler, Vice Ringleader Tolson, B. Willer, Chief Informant Professor l. M. Trummel. Second Row: P Ungs Gallagher, Ringleader M. Givler, Pencil-Pusher S. Kent, Money-Crubber 144 Organizations Engineering students of Theta Tau work Toward creating a fraternal bond to have ' The best of both world x '13 !Theta Tau members Scott Tolson and Barb Lockwood exhibit one form of the llfraternal bond" which is a 'benefit of belonging to the fraternity. QS. Petersonj Regent: Rick Hanson Vice Regent: Dave Lehman Treasurer: Nancy Bowers Scribe: Kim Marshall Corresponding Sec: Robert Moellering 'Omicron of Theta Tau can be a life-long commitment if you want it to," said mem- ber lim Yanacek. This is evidenced by the number of alumni from the engineering fra- ternity who return to take part in the Founder's Day Pig Roast held each year on October 15. Omicron of Theta Tau combines the best of a professional organization with a social fraternity to create a close knit group with a strong sense of bonding, according to Yan- acek. Grades are not part of the criteria for prospective members as a strong interest to join is more important to Theta Tau. The group has a longer rushing period in order to get to know the prospective members and better prepare them to step into the roll of an active member upon joining the group. Theta Tau works to bring noted speakers to the UI for National Engineering Week and other events. This year 'Fusion in the 8O's" was one of the topics, and another lecture featured a more controversial speaker in the person of Timothy Leary. Theta Tau also sponsors a community work project pro- gram for the elderly and handicapped. Members of the group help out with house- hold and outside chores in the spring and the fall. This year less recruiting was required for rush, as the reputation of Theta Tau had grown over the last few years. Yanacek felt that by usettling down" the pledge class and only doing one rush a year instead of two, the bond of fraternity was made stronger and the new members were more knowledgeable about the group. Yanacek also reported that the group had settled down more financially and had hopes of finding a house of their own. Previously, they had had a house but were forced to give it up due to financial difficulties. Theta Tau had 30 active members this year and a pledge class of 25. A limit of 50 is set by the group to help keep the Pfraternal bond" from breaking down. Yanacek felt the fraternal bond was a key element in fighting apathy in the group, and important in that it 'gives a sense of belonging I feel everyone needs." Each of the members has some kind of responsibility, and according to Yanacek, one does a llsmall amount of work, but gains much by the work done by others." This is a decided advantage over the kind of group in which a few members tusually the officersj do all the work and the rest of the group reaps all the benefits. - Scott Peterson Biomedical Engineering Society - First Row: T. Bombeck, S. Foster, D. Brown, W. Bellings, M. Bashiri, M. Winter, M. Reinert, R. Schoephoerster, l. Lark. Second Row: R. Shelman, l. McKinney, 1. Hoeck, R. Reddy, D. Anderson, T. Greiner, T. Philips, C. Benway, M. Donkers, 1. Kirsch, P. Carter, G. Hammer, D. Kooter, L. Lunde, M. Miller, M. Fitzpatrick, S. Megchelsen. Omicron of Theta Tau First Row: D. Lehman, R. Hanson, N. Bowers, K. Marshal, R. Moellering. Second Row: S. Schuck, A. Koerner, S. Mitchell, C. Allard, T. Flaherty, B. Lockwood, L. Miller, K. Johnson, P. Guidotti. Third Row: G. Olson, 1. Tuller, S. Tolson, M. Bartholomew, M. Donkers, R. Schroeder, A. Peterezelka, adviser, l. Kirsch. Organizations 145 American Institute of Chemical Engineers tried to make Chemistry-Botany Building, their "home" A more pleasant place to "live" J ilWe try to make people feel like they're accomplishing something," commented President Joel Jensen in regard to the Ameri- can lnstitute of Chemical Engineers. Mem- bership in the group is up to 60 this year from 40 members. ln an attempt to throw off the 'lbook worm image" that engineers tend to inherit, A.l.C.E. has planned tension breaking out- side activities including parties, and a picnic 'lWe have a comfortable student lounge with air-conditioning, a radio, and a telephone to provide all the comforts of home" - Joel Jensen at city park. The American Institute of Chemical Engi- neers works to give exposure to chemical engineering students by taking them on plant tours and scheduling guest speakers. A.I.C.E, also teamed up with Omega Chi Epsilon in efforts to improve the visibility of the department, and make life easier for chemical engineering students. The groups are especially proud of their lounge, which was greatly improved this year. 'We have a comfortable student lounge with air-condi- the comforts of home,'f said Jensen. Chemical Engineering students are some- what cut-off from the rest of the engineer- ing department because they have their of- fices and classes in the Chemistry Botany building. This lack of visibility from the rest of the Engineering College often causes a break in communication which is a disad- vantage for the Chemical Engineering Stu- dents as they often miss important mes- sages and announcements that they would not have missed otherwise. Members of the American Institute of Chemical Engi- neers attend a seminar, which meets weekly for two hours and is a required part of their curriculum for zero, credit. QK. Schmelzerj l President: Joel Jensen Vice President: Jerry Winkler Treasurer: Mike Etringer Secretary: Karen Spangler tioning, a radio, and a telephone to provide - Scott Peterson American Institute of Chemical Engineers First Row: David Thompson, Gary Ashland, Jerry Winkler, Rhett Livengood, Ahmad Albakri, Huan Nguyen, Eng Nguyen, Jim Chapman, Joseph NeHleton, Steve Hoets. Second Row: Jim Yoder, Steve Rokos, Beth Havlik, Carol Blewett, Kristin Schilling, Lori Loney, Elizabeth McDonald, Bill Coghill, Doug Denne, Hossein Tabatabai, John Meyer, Michael Spear, Paul Guidotti, Joel Jensen. Third Row: Jeff Tullen, Chuck Bliss, Chris Catlin, Rob Moellering, Rich Board, Brett Garelli, Mark Etringer, Mike Etringer, John Keenan, Thomas Cosgrave, Patrick Hays, Pete Rodrik, Karen Spangler, Alan Wickencamp. Fourth Row: Dan Devine, John Anderson, David Stegink, Chris Robbins, David lr:lAarn2jeyer, Kevin Dreese, Gary Hulett, Doug Smith, Stan Hartman, Ben Rodin, Robert ea . Tau Beta Pi - First Row: Dean Paul Scholz, Rick Selman, Larry Tyler, Scott Karin Johnson, Janice Kirsch. Second Row: Linda Flach, Bach Hoang, Rummelhart, Jeff Hohenshell, William Baker, Sara Megchelsen. Omega Chi Epsilon honor society members work with faculty members and students while Bridging the llWe like to think we serve as a liaison between students and faculty," said loel lensen, treasurer of Omega Chi Epsilon, the Chemical Engineering Honor Society. The group accomplishes this bridging function by electing members of the faculty as asso- ciate members of their organization. Omega Chi Epsilon works with the American Institute of Chemical Engineers to keep up student morale and give the stu- dents more exposure to the field they are hoping to enter. Omega Chi Epsilon is rela- tively new on campus, only receiving their charter in November of 1984. According to President Rhett Livengood, llThe Honor So- ciety for Chemical Engineers was needed to recognize student achievements in the de- partment." Since their inception, they com- -'ti Xa' Gap W, i , f ri . . fxfmwai' Q5 22 piled a history of their department dating back to the 1900's, and they started a free tutoring program. Omega Chi Epsilon plans to actively re- cruit Chemical Engineering students by visit- ing high schools to let them know about the program. The members are also working on making adjustments in the curriculum. A successful event was a dinner held at the Treasurer loel lensen, Vice-President Paul Gudotli, President Rhett Livengood, Faculty Advisor Prof. Greg- ory Carmichael, and Secretary Brett Garelli attend the Professor Arthur Vetter gives some advice to the members of Omega Chi Epsilon and the American Institute of Chemical Engineers. Many chemical engi- neering students are in both groups. tK.Schmelzerl home of Professor Greg Carmichael, faculty advisor and head of the department. According to Livengood, llOmega Chi Epsilon has helped students at the UI inter- act with other societies throughout the na- tion," which is another way to bridge the 839- - Scott Peterson ' - i -, :mama gfj, Omega Chi Epsilon Charter Ceremony. S Society of Women Engineers - First Row: Donna Campana, Sue Raymon, Yung- Ho Chung. Second Row: Margaret Donkers, Nancy Bowers, Karen Lunde, Vicki Freund. Third Row: Brad Cohen, Barb Lockwood, Karen Holtz, lenny lurica. Fourth Row: Cheryl Benway, Patti Bahr, jenny Petrich, Kitty Felger. Fifth Row: Theresa Greiner, Michelle Sylvester, Diane Besserman. Sixth Row: lanice Kirsch, Mary Grady, lill Dalton, Seventh Row: Diane Short, Krista Pfaffle, Karolyn Kronlage. Eighth Row: lenny lurevitz, Amy Bubon. Omega Chi Epsilon -- First Row: Rhett Livengood, Patrick Hays, Kristin Schilling, loy Hanshaw, Scott Alberhasky, David Stegink, leffrey Tuller. Second Row: Parrick Thomas, Brett Garelli, Paul Guidotti, lohn Anderson, Gary Ashland, Stanley Hartman, Prof. lames Osburn, Prof. Arthur Vetter, Robert Moellering, Prof. Gregory Carmichael, loel lensen, Alec Scranton, lim Chapman, Robert Schroeder. Not Pictured: Mark Etringer, Timothy Wessel, lohn Keenan, Peter Rodrik, lim Yoder. Associated Students of Engineering unite groups And organize social activities, fallfspring picnics and MECCA Week madness and mayhem The Associated Students of Engineering KASEJ serves as a governing body for groups in the Engineering Department. The Home- coming Corn Monument, which has been a UI tradition since the 2O's, is designed and built by members of the ASE. MECCA Week is a celebration held each year around St. Patrick's Day. Both lawyers and engineers claim St. Paddy for their pa- tron saint, which has created a rivalry be- MECCA Bar Race runners Paul and Dave Augustine take a breather after completing the course fD.R. Smithj tween the two professions that has lasted since the turn of the century. This year, Ul Engineering Students celebrated MECCA Week with a bar race, a stone hunt, and a huge party, called the MECCA Smoker, at the Crow's Nest where many engineering student groups put on skits satirizing their favorite classes or professors. - Scott Peterson The Homecoming Corn Monument is designed and built each year by ASE students. QB. Cohenj Senior Bill Sornsin flashes his MECCA button, required attire at the MECCA Smoker. tl. Wickhaml mi? A1 V . Associated Students of Engineering First Row: D. jackson, K. Lunde, I. lurica, S. Iowa Student Bar Association First Row: D. Whitlock, N. Carroll, K. Ketterling B Reissen, M. Gable, B. Cohen. Second Row: M. Sylveser, C. Stern, R. Livengood, P. Liesveld, A. Pounds. Second Row: C. Bernstein, N. Greenlee, l. Holtz, T. Craig B Bahr, D. Devine, M. Shannon. Northrup, B. Silva. 148 Organizations From an austere beginning, KRUI student radio has Expanded its operations and its staff to Fill the air waves with ound llWe spent 32 years at the starting gate but look out nowl!" warns Joe Reagan, general manager of KRUI. Since first appearing in 1952 on a closed circuit system serving Quadrangle residence hall under the call letters KVVAD, KRUI has come a long way. On March 28th, 1984, KRUI moved to 89.7 on the FM dial, and on October 8th, 1985, the broadcast day was extended. Now, with over 146 student volunteers, KRUI serves the com- munity seven days a week, 24 hours a day, 365 days a year. KRUI offers a new alternative on the dial by emphasizing lesser known artists and indepen- dent American releases on smaller record la- bels. ilWe hope to become a contributing factor to the musical climate of lowa City by creating an atmosphere in which new bands and new sounds will be heard on our station," accord- ing to a KRUI information sheet. Live coverage of the Hospice Marathon on October 14th, which had about 1,500 entries and 10 races, was one of several major events covered by KRUI this year. Over 25 KRUI staffers worked on the event, offering high-tech broadcasting with inter- views at the race sites, and broadcasting in stereo from the starting and finishing lines. Sev- en reporters constantly brought in up-to-date reports. KRUI also offered election night coverage of Walter Mondale's speech and put twenty reporters in the field at lowa City, to cover school polling sights, take surveys, and track down stories. During the election, the KRUI office served as a temporary stu- dio for panel discussions. A network set up across Iowa and Illinois enabled up-to- date election results to be reported from all over the country. The clearinghouse for all Riverfest infor- mation, KRUI offered reports throughout the day from the games and events. KRUI not only serves the community, but also provides an educational service. Student volunteers are involved in every- thing from public affairs and sports, to producing the news and spinning discs. According to a KRUI information bulle- tin, lllt is our hope that if you're interested in what's happening with todays music, listening to KRUI will be as much a part of your education as anything else you do here at the University." - Lexy Lieurancc An international student from England, Alan Lamont Davis spins discs at KRUI. QS. Thompsonl si: 9 ' 2 0 ' . - . Executive Board Iowa Home Economics Association First Row: D. Atkinson, T. Moes, L. Wood, S. Smolek. Second Row: C. Kerby, S. Miller, C. Brunsman, E. Wente. Not Pictured: D. McWhinney. i..4 KRUI Staff Organizations 149 Guest speakers, tours, establish professional contacts Home Ec group help form the future Participation in any of the four home eco- nomics organizations can pay off after graduation, according to current members. 'lt does provide great contacts," said Lori Wood, who was president of the Iowa Home Economics Association CIHEAJ. Wood explained that IHEA is open to ev- eryone and is a good supplement to pursu- ing a college degree. l'Next year we hope to have a doctor- fprofessional PAdopt A Student" pro- gram," Wood said, explaining that a mem- Center as part of their service project. PThey prepared packets and we went door-to-door and talked to anyone over the age of 55," Connolly said. "The whole goal was to get more people to use their services." According to Cheryl Day, president of the American Society of lnterior Designers, many people don't realize the importance of participation. 'lln the working world, they look to see if you've been involved to see if you'd be l involved as a professional," explained Dayi The group arranges for guest speakers a' meetings, and tours of buildings such as the V.A. Hospital. Tilt also exposes us to new technology like the CADD system-Computer Aideo Drafting and Design," Day said. tilt migh' replace the drafting board as it's twice as fast." - Suzanne Carter Connie Brunsman, junior, receives the Margaret Fostei Hoff Memorial scholarship from Helen Savage at a banquet. ber would be paired with a professional in town. Omicron Nu is a home economics hon- ors group interested in research and leader- ship, according to Barb Ludke, president. "Our organization is composed of both students and alumni," Ludke said. "The alumni are quite active and supportive of us." Phi Upsilon Omicron is also a home eco- nomics national honor society whose goal this year was to look ahead to the future. "We had speakers at meetings from CO- OP to discuss resumes and interviews, and from the Chamber of Commerce to talk about relocating," said Ellen Connolly, presi- dent of the 40-member chapter. Phi-U also sponsored a door-to-door outreach with the johnson County Senior fi- Omicron Nu!Phi Upsilon First Row: C. Arispe, L. Erickson, C. Strand, R. Rasmussen, R. lackson. Second Row: C. Brunsman, C. Eltoft, l. Bryan, M. Brodsky. Hawkeye Yearbook Board of Governors First Row: L. Kelly, C. Harker, B. Harper, L Sawyer. Second Row: C. Souhrada, T. Fesenmeyer, l. Dvorak, T. Hayes, M. Sokolla 150 Organizations Through interaction with alumni and students Student Alumni Ambassadors continue . . . Serving the University communit 1 M lisa Palmer, a student ambassador, greets Harold Tra- cy on his visit to campus last year. What do UI students, parents and alumni have in common? All three have the unique opportunity to give and receive service from the Student Alumni Association lSAAl. According to lane Carver, Assistant Direc- tor of the UI Alumni Association, 'We are here to serve." The Association can be divided into two components. The first part is the SAA. Stu- dents involved inthe SAA participate in ac- tivities ranging from hosting alumni on cam- if T3 -..s..-..s-A-grew.: Q..- - Q.. xx X 7, .Q X -xii t-R, su, X .is , .. " Q W s. - . rgstag x pus to sponsoring a float in the homecom- ing parade. They also host reunions in the form of pre-game brunches and open house at the Alumni Center. llThe reunions are a great opportunity for students as well as alumni. Students have the chance to make contacts and alumni can find out what today's students are like. It's two generations coming together," Carver said. The second component of the Associ- ation is the Career Information Network, which offers opportunities to all undergrad- Two UI students visit the Career Information Network, a service sponsored by the Alumni Association that offers career contacts to students. KS. Nobilel uate students at the UI. This area consists of services that allow students to cultivate alumni mentor contacts and allow alumni to share their working experience with stu- dents. 'The components of the Association are designed to be complimentary. Alumni and students associate and the programs have been developed to help you be the best Iowa graduate you can be," Carver said. - Wendy Valentine Iowa Men's Rugby First Row: R. Floyd, I. Nelson, B. McDonough, B. Wyatt, P. Sampson, M. Priske, l. Schmitt, S. Grandgeorge. Second Row: D. Diemer, S. McDon- ough, P. Berger, H. Melandez, P. Tweed, M. Moews, A. Crebel, D. Mattingly. Student Alumni Ambassadors First Row: R. Larson, R. Koufer, I. Maxwell, S. Wells, L. Morgan, E. Marx, A. Drew, L. Moran, C. Wadling. Second Row: K. Peterson, M. Melon, K. Downing, E. Summy, A. Hall, A. Greene, S. Melbostaa, K. Britt, S. Carmi- chael, T. Wirtz, A. McKay. Third Row: E. lohasor, I. Pringnitz, S. Armstrong, R. Huer, E. Quinn, I. Gathman, C. Maxwell, E. O'Connor, N. West, B. Nielsen, P. Hajea, S. Kirsch, R. Diedrick, I. Carver. Fourth Row: S. Van Soelen, M. Trees, B. Aukrum, A. Taylor, B. Davick, L. Britt, H. Olson, B. Holstrom, S. Jackson, I. Lorengur, T. Petersen, T. Ryan. Organizations 'l5'l Melees, chain mail, nd other Medieval madness . . . I A look at the Society for Creative Anachronism UI students probably associate the Soci- ety for Creative Anachronism, SCA, with armor, swords, shields, and the shock of combat. This is natural since the fighting as- pect of the SCA is the most visible, for sev- eral years the group has performed duels at Riverfest and when the weather is nice they often practice their martial prowess out- doors, However, this is only one small part of the SCA which is devoted to recreating and reliving the medieval experience. The local SCA group was founded in Sep- tember of 1979 and is part of a worldwide network which is organized into shires and kingdoms. The Iowa City group is in Sha- dowtale Shire and the Kingdom of Calontir, which is made up of several midwestern states. Sue Weinberg, a UI student and a charter member of the Iowa City SCA, is one of the few female fighters in Calontir kingdom. She puts the gender ratio at 5O!50 overall, but the percentage of female fighters is less than 10? by her figures. Weinberg first be- came interested in the middle ages and its warriors through fantasy gaming. Susan Coester, another female warrior in the local group said she had 'always been a fighter," and that growing up with brothers made her a fighter almost by necessity. Though people often connect fantasy gaming and the SCA, Dave Putz, SCA mem- ber and graduate mathematics student feels At a tournament, the king and the queen of the king- dom rule over the proceedings. The royalty are cho- sen by the "right-of-arms". Careful attention is paid to the rules of court of the Middle Ages. there is no automatic connection between the two. llEveryone picks a personna and tries to think, talk, act, and eat like that per- son. It's much more than a game," said Putz. When a tournament is called, the tents and pavilions go up and the lists are drawn for combat. The fighters are on an honor system and each contestant must judge whether a blow was strong enough to pierce their armour and inflict a mortal or debilitating wound if they had been wear- ing real armor in real combat. The main idea is to have fun, and learn what combat was like in the Middle Ages, Many members of the group do not en- gage in the military side of the SCA, and while the fighters are slugging it out in the lists, they are participating in the rest of the medieval experience. The Order of the Laurel, an equivalent to Knighthood, is awarded to outstanding members in the arts and the sciences which include: the dance, poetry, costumes, coin- age, social customs, music, crafts, and cui- sine of the period. Hours and hours of re- search are spent to create the most authen- tic experience possible for these lovers of the Middle Ages. Members say probably the worst part of being immersed in the Middle Ages is hav- ing to return to the mundane and compli- cated world of the twentieth century at the end of a weekend tournament. - Scott Peterson 1.11 Local SCA members model chain mail and formal garb while they watch the combat in the lists. You know you've been SCA too long when: You address your boss as 'IMy Lord" - Sue Weinberg. The Post Office won't deliver your chain- mail to your house -Anne Larson. You try to sign your rent check with your SCA name -Anne Larson. You call your car a dragon and try to put your SCA name on your license plate but its too long -Kristina Mastro You think your dad died in 1399 - Beth Nachison The formidable shield wall of Calontir Kingdom helped the Middle Kingdoms defeat the East Kingdoms at the last Pennsic, which is a war between east and west over Pittsburgh fthe loser gets the cityj. .1 152 Organizations l L... iz W' 1, pw .. L-I f . A 12,6 h , . 1 Organizations Editor Scott Peterson proves the Iengths he will go to to get a feature by donning a suit of armor and entering the lists. QL. I-Iauserl ,Pwr , SCA member Sue Weinberg helps Peterson with last minute adjustments on his armor seconds before he entered the field of honor to do battle. IL. hauserl After fifteen minutes of combat with no broken bones or bruises, thanks to a good suit of armor, Peterson breathes a sigh of relief. QL. Hauserl Donning armor to experience the Medieval fields of honor The first thing I learned about the medi- eval fighting experience was how valuable the help of a faithful squire is in the process of putting on a suit of armor. The second thing I learned was that most of what I had read in books about King Arthur or the Cru- sades was probably not written by anyone who had ever been in a suit of armor. Third- ly, from the drubbing I took, I satisfied what- ever fantasies I had about living in the Mid- dle Ages as a 'knight in shining armorf'. The process of armoring up took about a half hour, and without experienced help it would have taken two hours. The armor I wore was made of leather, supposedly one of the lighter materials used for armor. Nonetheless, it probably weighed thirty or forty pounds altogether with the helmet, and my mobility decreased with each piece of armor that I put on. Once the fight started, I promptly forgot I had a shield, and tried to duck the incoming blows. The result was a loud ringing in my ears when the blow landed on my helmet. The sword I had was made of lightweight wood called rattan, but I was not able to swing it as easily as they make it look in the movies. After two or three minutes of com- bat I was incredibly hot and out of breath, and I needed to rest before trying to fight again. So, the next time you read something such as the following passage, The duel began when the mists shrouded the moors and continued through the scorching heat of the day. The victor, in full armor, plunged into the raging river and swam the treacherous current to rescue the princess from the terrible dragon. you can be certain the author was stretch- ing the truth more than a little. Imagine wearing 50 to 100 pounds of steel and swinging a sword weighing 5 to IO pounds in the noonday sun for three hours or so and you'll have a better picture of what it really was like to be a 'knight in shining armor". - Scott Peterson Peterson battles SCA member Susan Coester using a sword and shield, the weapons used to fight with at first in order to learn fundamental skills before moving on to more advanced weapons. tL. Hauserj Organizations 153 Physician Assistant Students work in a Close-knit atmosphere to learn medical practices and meet Future health care demand The Physician Assistant Student Society program represents an educational unit whose prime reponsibility is to provide the education for people who want to become a physician assistant QPAJ. The educational program stresses that each task performed by the PA must be done at the same level of competency as that of the physician. Physicians Assistants Students Dan Miller and Chris Loetscher practice Uplaying doctor" for a time when they won't be playing. lL. Hauserl Pl think we're unusual because there's a lot of personal interaction between the stu- dents and the staff, lt's a close knit, family- type atmosphere. lts primary emphasis is in preventive medicine and disease preven- tion and dealing with the whole patient," said Dennis Oliver, director of the program. The PA program is a reflection of the Uni- versity's commitment to improved health care, especially in rural areas. The PA is qualified by general education, training, ex- perience, and personal character to pro- year students spend their time in medical classes. Second year students travel all over the state on a frequency of about six weeks to learn clinical applications learned in their first year of the program. llThe program is a unique and newly emerging health profession that will make a significant contribution to health care deliv- ery in the country and in the state. They're a well trained, well educated, highly motivat- ed group of young practictionersf' accord- ing to Oliver. vide patient services under the responsible supervision of a licensed physician. The PA program lasts two years. First si.. - Tawni Sliger fi- Physicians Assistant Student Society First Row: M. Kanwai, I. E. Loos, K. Funston, L. Schultz. Second Row: L. Richards, V. Ross, I. Cirennon, R. Sorn, C. Loetscher, L. Kurt. Third Row: L. Nielson, L. Letner, D. Miller, D. Marroni, G, Howe, E. Mennenoh, N. Lee, B. Trojniak. American Medical Student Association First Row: V. Campbell, S. Minchin, R, Delgado, M. VanAntwerp. Second Row: H, Tellez, B. Blodi, C. Grosskreutz, D. Leyda, T. Thurlby, K. Vollstedt. 154 Organizations Association of Nursing Students work to create new Programs and to bring back old ones as part of The revitalization process classmen served as resource persons to help with orientation to the nursing pro- gram, and were available to help with any problems the new students may have had. ANS also made efforts to revitalize a number of their programs. One such pro- gram was the l'Nurse's Notes" newsletter which had been dormant a number of years before being revived by the group. On April 18, ANS organized and held Pro- gressive Nursing Day QPNSJ which was their most important program of the year. The group arranged to bring in a keynote speak- er, Laurel Capp, Dean of the College of United Students of Iowa First Row l Lange D Hamilton, M. Gable, T. Muller. Second Row T Cangarski J Devitt C Ham M Connell, L. Lassiter. Members of ANS attend bi-weekly general meetings, shown here are the groups officers and councilors. lLeftJ ANS President Susan Greenwood conducts busi- ness at the bi-weekly meeting. U. Wickhaml The Association of Nursing Students QANSJ is open to all nursing students, ac- cording to President Susan Greenwood, llevery nursing and pre-nursing student is an automatic member." One of the group's main objectives this year was to make stu- dents in the College of Nursing aware of ANS and the many programs it offers. One of the programs that ANS started last year was the Student Host Program. It involves pairing incoming nursing students with upperclassmen nursing students to 'help facilitate the transitions from Pre- Nursing to Nursing school". These upper- Nursing at the University of North Carolina, to deliver an interesting and somewhat controversial address. Capp's topic was pa- tient advocacy and the title of her speech was llWhose life is it anyway?" The entire School of Nursing was invited and encour- aged to attend along with several nurses in the community who earned continuing education credit for attending the program. President Greenwood was especially pleased with this year's attendance and looks forward to an even better program next year. - Scott Peteson Association of Nursing Students First Row: L. Nichols, 1. Borneman, S. Greenwood, l, Schurer, G. Vanlanger, l. Reese. Second Row: l. Marks, S. Eueberg, D. Vaske, S. Schwager, N. Moeller, A. Lemersal, l. Hemenway, C. Cardenas, D. Pollpeer, B. Brandt. Not Pictured: M. Payne, R Braun, 1. Gray, D. Montgomery, A. Retlinger. Organizations 155 Social Work Student Association provides members With the information and experience needed to make Preparations for the future B as 1 if if we .2 1 E I if Q l S A XF 3,-1K The Social Work Student Association QSWSAJ is a flexible informal organization for pre-social work and social work majors. The group is active in University, communi- ty, and School of Social Work affairs. The goals and functions of SWSA are deter- mined by student input and participation. The benefits of SWSA are numerous. SWSA social and educational activities within the School allow undergraduate stu- dents to meet professors, graduate stu- dents, and other students in the depart- At one the workshops sponsored by the SWSA, mem- bers listen to Wayne Johnson as he gives a presenta- tion on field experience opportunities. ll. Wickhaml ment on a personal level. Through contact with the community so-l cial service agencies, volunteer and job ex- perience can be found. There is currently a job bulletin board where all social work re- lated jobs are posted, and a volunteer note- book that lists agencies needing volunteers. Co-facilitators, Kathy judge and Kelly Quast state that the level of involvement in the Association is dependent upon the indi- vidual, as are the activities, functions, and goals of the organization. According to Kathy judge, 'lthis year was filled with var- ious educational workshops, films, and so- cial activities." Tom Walz and Ralph Anderson, faculty advisors for the Association, provided the Association with guidance, experience, and ideas while acting as a liaison between stu- dents and faculty. -Tawni Sliger Social Work Student Association First Row: B. Neenan, R. Blossfeld, S. Sorenson, l. Foloky. Second Row: D. Varderhei, K. Quast, M. Polson, M. Quigley. t X. Pi Sigma Alpha First Row: M. Moser, l. Winick, U. Pollock, N. Norton, W. Ward. Second Row: M. Lousberg, L. Davis, K. Kaesi, l. Mintzer, C, Stoutner. 156 Organizations From MTV look-a-like contests to celebrity auctions The members of Students Offering Services upheld their Commitment to h lping others 1 1 Students Offering Services QSOSJ held two events to raise money this year. One of these events was the celebrity auction that was held March 8, 1985. l'We wrote to about 300 different movie stars and asked them to send us things, like record albums, autographed pictures, things like that to auction off," said Fran Volkert, SOS presi- Ul students dance the night away at the MD Dance Marathon sponsored by SOS. lRightJ The Limbo was one of the many beach activities featured. tS. Noblel dent. Another way SOS made money was by holding a Tuition Raffle on December 7, 1984. Wickets were a dollar a piece. There were a lot of other prizes but the main prize was the full tuition which someone did win," Volkert said. Besides raising money SOS also helped many other organizations. Their main event was the annual Muscular Dystrophy Mara- thon Dance held April 12-13. This year, though, SOS had a specific theme for the dance which was l1Beach Bash '85". The bash was a big beach party with volleyball tournaments, lots of entertainment, and prizes centered around the beach theme. SOS also held the Multiple Sclerosis MTV Look-a-like Contest. HAII Big 10 schools are having this big look-a-like contest. Contes- tants dressed up like rock stars. The winner at the UI will compete against winners of other Big 10 schools. Whichever school wins the final will have an MTV concert hosted at their school," said Volkert. Two other events that SOS held were the government cheese distribution and the Children's Hospital Christmas party. -Tawni Sliger Ci if-.iiififiiig 'V i- -' S ' tk S 1 1 l.?'k' 4 3 I :K ' K 1 by X 1 Xi 'F Q Political Science Club Executive Board First Row: l. Heuer, D. Paul, l. Wilkinson, S. Students Offering Services First Row: C. Ehredt, R. jones, F. Volkert, L. Welbourne, Cartland, C. Stoutner. S. Trendel, A. Miller. Second Row: M. Robinson, B. Baker, T, Peterson, D. Watson, G. Kritz. Not Pictured: S. Goldstein, 1. Leone. Organizations 157 Members of LASA get involved in the Decision making process in an effort to Sta in touch President Cecilia Ham keeps in touch with the issues at hand with the aid of the LASA hotline and numerous student committees. tl, Wickhaml President: Cecilia Ham Vice President: Karen Chrystal Treasurer: Keith Royal Secretary: Tracey Stoen The Liberal Arts Student Association QLASAJ is the largest student association on campus, representing over 18,000 stu- dents. The LASA Congress is made up of one representative per 500 students en- rolled in the college. Six members of LASA sit on the Collegiate Association Council. llBasically one of our largest jobs is just to make sure that the liberal arts students are represented to the faculty, staff, and admin- istration. We try to stay very active in the University in terms of representing the stu- dents," stressed President Cecilia Ham. There are approximately 45 subgroups called Liberal Arts Student Organization QLASOJ committees. They deal with a large variety of student interests. Many clubs re- E if Keith Royale and Cecilia Ham take care of business with the help of a friendly computer. U. Wickhaml ceive funding for guest speakers, operating expenses, and activities from either the LASA Congress or the Collegiate Associ- ation Council. llWe have bi-weekly meetings with the dean of the college and we just talk about issues that we're considering, things we're concerned with," stated Ham, Nl think LASA is an excellent way for undergraduate stu- dents to get involved in the decision making process. - Tawni Sliger LASA First Row: T. Tiemans, R. MacDuffie, C. Winter, P. lohanns, l. Treanor, M. Reck. Second Row: D. Kirschner, L. Galejs, l. Barron, S. Stevens, l. Barton, K, Chrystal, T. Stoen, D. Kirk, C. Ham, K. Royal. Speaker Students in Aging Studies: Hermine McLeran: advisor, loan Cook: Micheal Clasen: Secretary, Mary Pantazis: Treasurer, Louane Newsome: 158 Organizations AIHS members Cathy Burns, Ann Naffier, and Natalie Through activities aimed at having fun l The Associated IA Honor Students try to Break their academi image 'The Associated Iowa Honor Students is a great way to get to know people," ac- cording to President Tim Tiemans, llEven though our name sounds upper class it's more of an informal gathering where we don't stress our academic side of basic rights. We're supposed to be the social and cultural branch of the honors society." At the beginning of the year the group went on an overnight retreat at the Sham- "Even though our name sounds up- per class it's more of an informal gath- Scholastica Night. lt is a games night, a party in dedication to studying. The honors program put on a talent showcase during Parents' Week. The group held a gong show to show off the honor students' talent with the honors director as the judge. ln the spring the U of I honor students met with the Iowa State honor students for an honors conference to discuss various programs. To close out the year, the Associ- ated lowa Honor Students held the annual spring picnic to hand out awards. - Tawni L. Sliger fcont. from belowj Horras, l. Sims, T. Hershberger, L. Alvarez, K. Trupp, M. Cainer, D. Matthew, T. Formanek, G. Manges. Fourth Row: T. DeSilvia, A. Lostroh, S. Maus, A. Egger, N. Adams, M. Bollwitt, G. Staut, K. Hampson, S. Pappas, P. lantz, K. Houghton, M, Auer, S. Stater, l. Asbee, S. West, B, Creighton. Fifth Row: K, jones, M. Threet, M. Manibog, B. McKinney, 1. Foltz, l. Bream, E, Kellogg, D. Maher, A. Holtkamp, C. Streeper, l. Wulf, I. O'Leary, P. Schultz, T. Bussey, l, Kraus, B. Alvarez, D. Bilskemper. ering where we don't stress our aca- demic side of basic rights. We're sup- posed to be the social and cultural branch of the honors society." baugh House Honor Center. Later in the year they held a study-a-thon, held every year, to raise money for charity by studying for 24 hours. Another event the group did was to play co-ed football and co-ed volleyball. The As- sociated Iowa Honor Students also held a college bowl competition where they played trivial pursuit on a collegiate level. Another event they held was called St. Mulherin listen to President Tim Tiemens at one of the weekly meetings. QM, Gridleyj Associated Iowa Honors Students First Row: Unidentified, unidentified, Ann Naffier, Betsy Matt, Andy Williams, Kathleen O'Hara, Karen Atrip, unidentified, Katherine Pashem, Natalie Mulherin Second Row: Kellee Britt, Susan Hintzsche, Tim Tiemens, Crystal Thillmony, Kurt Hansen, Steve Flack, Dana Harker, unidentified, janet Beard, Mary Alley Air Force ROTC First Row: T. Pounds, S, Castleberry, G. Walters, R. Liles, K. Becker, R. lnhelder, R. Armstrong, I. Wohlwend, D. Sandrock, T. Wolverton, E. England, S. Herrig, I. Gullett, D. Keller, P. Richards. Second Row: S. McKnight, K, McGlynn, D. Gunnink, l. McCreary, C. Zimmerman, E, Nier, T. Witterholt, H. Brual, C. Tabarella, S. Lee, C. Clark, C. Laabs, R. Westfall, S. Livermore, S. Schwartz, E. Ortega, l. Kersten. Third Row: P jackson, G. Horace, D. Lang, M. White, R. Overstreet, T. Hemann, S. lcontinued abovel Organizations 159 ASEAN Student Association combines representatives From many different countries who dedicate themselves to Introdu ing new cultures to the U A Chinese New Year's celebration was held on Octo- ber 7, to bring in the year of the pig, in which 400 people attended, Interested in understanding more about the cultures of Malaysia, Singapore, Thai- land, Indonesia, the Philippines and Brunei? Or are you a student from one of these countries and are looking for students of a common background? Then the Associ- ation of Southeast Asian Nations KASEANI is just what you are looking for, 'The University of Iowa represents many foreign countries, many students are com- ing here from all over the world to study," Kane Rajarathnam, president of Asean Stu- dent Association said. Some of the group's activities include of- fering incoming students assistance in get- ting adjusted to the University, being in- volved in Riverfest events and the Student Activities Board activities fair, and each year the group sponsors the ASEAN Night. In October, the group held a Chinese New Year's celebration. Over 400 people participated in festivities including dancing, food tasting, and fashion shows. These ac- tivities represented the different cultures of various Asian countries. Most importantly, the Asean Student As- sociation introduces Asian cultures and tra- ditions to the University and its students. Students are unaware of different cul tures," Rajaratnam said, 'which is sad but true. As a group, we need to get other students on campus more of an idea of what we are doing and what we are His goal is to get more involvement into the group itself, both on the part of present members and other Asian students. 'W need to get more members involved in ac tivities by giving them a sense of responsi- bility and belonging," Rajaratnam said. 'We also need more exposure to University stu- dents." He added that membership is open to any University student or faculty member. - Deb jordan The dragon-lion dance is a Chinese tradition from Ma- laysia, Singapore and Thailand, . . ia-"' I. .ref . . V , Q. if I Z - ,,.. g If 'Qc I N. f .I . , ,V Q ' .L , 2 1.3: N V I I v V rrr ,, iggrn. :MK V: ' W ry . " r ' -- I 1 ,.... . . Zss- i f iits rrris I ,i tsr I F 2 ASEAN Student Association First Row: S.Y. Tan, TH. Oh, I. Menon, N. M, Nawawi K. Raiaratnam, D. Younkin, R. Ibrahim, H.W. Fan, MJ. Chin, Second Row: L.K. Tham, SC. Tham, SC. Lim, R. Ngu, M.L. Chow, K. Goh, K.S. Chak, Y.D. Wong, W.L. Loke, A. Moey, SH, Eng, P, Wee, C.W. Woo, M. Zalina. Third Row: SC. Tan, SH, Woo, S. Windersalam, GH. Khok, GC, Gan, M. Imran, Hai, S.O. Lim, MS. Wong, L.K, Lee I Wesley Foundation First Row: K. Hahn, D. Brown, T. Ellsworth, K. Kleppe, M. D. Anderson, B. Hoover, M. Heck, Second Row: A. Williams, T. OIBanion Younker, I. Blackwood, I. Stream, R. Threadgill, L. Domer, S. Stucker. Third Row: Gjerde, M. Griffin, P. Kern, B. Cox, W. Davis, K. Peters, D. Schuldt. T60 Organizations Group members try their luck at gambling on a casino Members of the Hong Kong Student Association lShare their culture with others while creating A bond of fellowship The Hong Kong Student Association was set up on campus 12 years ago, and today it is still providing students with a bond of fellowship. Members participate in the Riverfest in- ternational food tent, welcome-orientation party for incoming freshmen, potlucks, graduation parties for seniors, a mid-au- tumn festival, a Chinese New Year's cele- bration and an annual meeting with their affiliation at Iowa State. Daniel Chan, President of the association, said it is important for his group to get more involved with other groups on campus. lllt is important for newcomers to get in touch with other people on campus," Chan said. hood. 'lBut this is also our weakest point," Chan said, since we stick too closely to each other, which can cause a person to lose touch with the rest of the world." lt is Chan's opinion that most students from Hong Kong return to their homeland after finishing their education. 'lAlthough the political situation is uncertain now, most of us want to go back since that is the pur- pose of our receiving an education here," Chan said. The goal of the group is to get more recognition on campus but Chan feels the group is limited in manpower and funds. Chan added that anyone can join the asso- ciation, as long as they are willing to partici- pate they are welcome to join. - Deb lordan President: Daniel Chan Vice President: Tony lp Treasurer: Angelique Kwok Secretary: Eva Hui , 3 Social Chairpersons: Alec Cheng Daniel Kwang Thomas Tong Lawrence Chan "lt is difficult to tell students that studying is only part of a college edu- cation, and that other activities are very important." I 1 -Daniel Chan 'llt is difficult to tell students that studying is only part of a college education, and that other activities are very important. Through contact with other people, you learn what the real world is like." l According to Chan, the strongest aspect of the group is the brotherhood and sister- night before a potluck dinner. Westlawn Student Association First Row: T. Bruh, L. White, Atzuci, N, Qader, A. !Christ, R. Mead, K. Felthensal, E. Emmerson, M. Peterson, G. Larson, D. Dicht, K. Bein, G. Meyers, S. Rawley, L.C. Chang. Second Row: l. lanovick, B. Prince, K. Swanson, K. Klindera, K. Spangler, K. Snyder, S. Reius, S. McCoy, T. Wombacher, L. Brennan, C.fSingleton, l. Blum, C, Bendsen, K. Van Roekel, F. Cedeno, l. O'Leary, l. Lemish. Third Row: T. Ketelson, C. Chung, l, Miller, M. Haywark, G. Lee, L. Williams, Ausclis, D. Barbour, P. Dola, R. Cacca, B. Ruebens, S. Weaver, D. Tingwald. YTT7 f W . ,fx ig Hong Kong Student Association First Row: W.K. Leung, E. Hui, A. Kwok, T. Tong. Second Row: L. Chan, D. Chan, T. lp, D, Kwang. Organizations T61 Deadlines, delays, and sub-zero deliveries helped the 1985 Hawkeye Yearbook staff learn Patience and Persistence Patience and persistence were both im- portant virtues that helped the staff of the 1985 Hawkeye Yearbook make it through the year. Waiting was a lesson well learned by the staff. The wait occurred due to the late de- livery of the 1984 edition of the yearbook. The '84 Hawkeye, which was held up be- cause of production problems, finally ar- rived in Iowa City February 1. Even though the book had arrived, the troubles were just beginning. The below zero weather of early Febru- ary froze the diesel fuel in the truck carrying the book and caused it to stall on North Dubuque Street. "There was a certain poetic justice to the whole truck stalling event," said Tom Fesen- meyer, yearbook advisor. l'After all the troubles we had with the book's produc- tion, it seemed appropriate that we would have problems with its deliveryf' Once the fuel had thawed thanks to a pile of Kingsford charcoal placed under the truck's fuel tanks, the staff unloaded the truck in the 13 below weather. lllt really wasn't a lot of fun," said Layout Editor Io Petersen. 'My fingers froze and I had to keep jumping up and down to get my circu- lation going." Once the boxes were unloaded, and the 162 Organizations book delivered, the staff began concentrat- ing their efforts towards finishing the '85 edition on time. To help reach that goal, deadline sched- ules were stiffened, a sports editor was added to the editorial staff, and an addition- al word processor was brought in to help with the work load. Despite the precautionary measures, not all of the deadlines were met on time. l'DeadIine times are the worstf' said Iody Henjes, greek section editor. l'They usually fall on the busiest week of the month. Sometimes it's surprising that we all still talk to each other after deadlines." Despite all of the pressure, the staff light- ened things up with a trip to a workshop in Kentucky, a few impromptu parties and practical jokes on Assistant Editor Ieff Kin- dig, who was recuperating from a knee op- eration most of the year. 'll don't really mind," said Kindig. Pl can take the teasing because I know it's good for morale, but when they steal my crutches to have races with them, I think it's going a little too far." - Charlie Souhrada Assistant Editor leff Kindig finds deadline week to be a wonderful time when everything just happens to gd wrong at the wrong time. KL. Hauserj ' I i 1 5 i Office Manager Lisa Sawyer searches through the Organizations Editor Scott Peterson and staff mem HERD book in a massive effort to inform UI students of ber Suzanne Carter check over a layout to make sure! the arrival of the 1984 HAWKEYE. they have all the pieces for their pages. QK. Sobolikji Editor-in-Chief Charlie Souhrada 'lcans his frustrations due to stresses of deadlines while trying to keep every- one else from going insane too. QL. Hauserj Co-Sports Editor George Aquino looks for exciting action pictures of UI sporting events to capture the successes of this year's teams. CS. Petersonj Hawkeye Yearbook - First Row: L. Hauser, I. Wickham, K. Anderson, L. Lieurance, T. Sliger, C. Souhrada. Second Row: S. Peterson, S. Hicks, L. Sawyer, l. Henjes, L. Kelly, l. Kindig. Third Row: S. Carter, J, Petersen, B. Weber, G. Aquino, G. Weil. U. Wickhami 4 R ,f il 114. Q57 Organizations 163 Homecoming Exec binds together to overcome obstacles Council creates s ccessful week The Homecoming Parade ribbon-cutting ceremony almost didn't cut it in 1984. 'We were getting ready to announce the Executive Council at the start of the parade and we realized that we did not have the ribbon for the ceremony," said Iodie Issac- son, director of the 1984 parade. 'So Chuck Ehredt grabbed a kid out of the crowd and asked him if he wanted to be a part of Homecoming 1984" The teenager ran to Iowa Book and Sup- ply and returned with a ribbon in time for the ceremony. 'This was one of the more humorous occurrences," said lssacson. In addition to the parade committee, Homecoming Council was made up of the marketing, special events, king and queen, carnival, philanthropy and button commit- tees. On the day of Homecoming 1984 Carnival, Herky the Hawkeye is interviewed by members of Student Video Producers - Rich Varnes, Russ Laughlin, and Eric Williams - for a videotape of Homecoming activities. .. rr.. . ,-f 'We wanted to get more students aware of Homecoming in its initial planning stages," said Suzy Daniels, director of Spe- cial Events. 'I was kind of disappointed in the attendance at the pep rally, but the pa- rade was well-attended despite the weath- er." The biggest attraction of the parade was the U.S. Army's Golden Knights, who para- chuted down to the parade and handed the scissors to Bathsheba Freedman to start the parade. 'The biggest highlight for me was Sports Night," said Daniels. 'We had athletes from every single sport come. All the kids loved them, the athletes were just wonderful." Both Daniels and lssacson admitted that putting Homecoming together was a lot of work. 'You had to learn how to handle stress and stick to a time schedule, and you couIdn't be uptight," lssacson said. She explained that Homecoming does not have any money allotted for their activi- ties and all their funds depend on the sale of the Homecoming buttons. 'Our major theme for the week was, 'Are we having fun yet?' " explained Issac- son. 'We formed a really cohesive bond, you have to to make it work. - Suzanne Carter Homecoming Executive Council First Row: R. Oliff, T. Sloan, M. Moran, R. Dustin, T. Swift, C. Ehredt, I. Turovitz, Second Row: I. O'Brien, B. Goode, R. Vrell, A. leanblanc, P, Kroeger, B. Cooper. Third Row: S, Daniels, I. lssacson, R. Sufi, C. King, S. Rubin, P. Kornegal. Greek Week Committee Front Row: R. Robertson, B. Hamlin, I. Warner, L. C. Sir, A. Dasso, S. Nichols, I. Perozzi. Second Row: L. Mueller, I. Wetzel, K, Linsey, Pallas, G. Kirst, P. Strillich, G, Eaton, R. Kincaid. Not pictured: L. Palmer, B, Bode. 164 Organizations Mini-Olympics meets its match ARH competes in charity challenge The Associated Residence Halls group definitely wants its M-TV. l'The MS and M-TV Rock Alike Contest looks like something we'll be doing on an annual basis," said Mark Eckman, president. 'llt's something really nice that we can do for a change, it's helping out a really good cause. A lot of people are excited about it." The contestants were judged by individ- ual housing associations on how much they looked or sounded like a rock celebrity. Contestants were required to ask for pledges for a month. lllt's really two competitions going on at the same time," explained Eckman. llOne level is between the contestants so they can win in order to move on to the compe- tition at the concert." The other competition involves being the college with the most pledges so that a con- cert will be held at their school. At the con- cert, one contestant will be chosen for an M-TV internship. Representatives from 14 colleges will participate in the contest. 'This is the first year for the event," said Eckman. 'MS is trying it out and seeing if it will work." Other firsts this year for ARH were its ski trip, which attracted 80 people, and its Rape Prevention Program. Housing associ- ations have done such activities on their own, but this was the first time that ARH put together the programs. l'The official number of members we can have in ARH is 40, and the number of repre- sentatives per residence hall is based on its population," said Eckman. ARH members help organize other events such as residence hall conferences, the annual Valentines Dance and the Mini- Olympics which are held each fall. ARH also publishes 'Hallwaysf' the residence hall newsletter, and llEarthwords," the under- graduate literary magazine. "It's been around since the spring of 198O," said Eckman of 'Earthwordsf' l'lt's really a good publication, and this is the first year that we've had any competition, and itfs still going very well." - Suzanne Carter A Rock-a-Like Contest was held at the ARH Valentines Day Dance. Todd Adamson as Billy Idol was judged the winner, he moved on to compete with other universities, for an appearance in a real rock video. Riverfest Executive Council Front Row: L. Schott, T. Hayes. Second Row: l. Sund- gren, A. Styevenson, P. Natvig, H. Garner, P. Schott, S. Kalell. Third Row: l. Loeschen, R. Crow, l. Spratt, P. Britt, B. Diers. ,., Associated Residence Halls First Row: I. Rachwal, M. Wells, B. Amedee, M. Freking, A. Smith, l. Reimer, L. Pearlman, K. Broshears. Second Row: M. Eckman, B. Wood- side, C. Troudt, R. Bodner, C. Cook, L. Snider, D. Powers, C. Swanson, B. Beard, P. Borsing, L. Oberman, B. Rafferty. Third Row: D. Shutt, l. Kocovsky, A. Rieker, D. Brown, A. Goodgame, D. McFadden, S. Faber, T. Hopkins, S. Easton, D. Kang. Organizations 165 As the organization in charge of recognizing New groups on campus, the SAB maintains Fairness through neutralit SAB Recognition Director George Aquino introduces a new student organization to the Student Senate. QL. Hauserj lf you're a member of a new group on campus trying to get recognition, the place to go is the Student Activities Board. The SAB is in charge of recognizing stu- dent groups on campus by checking the constitutions and guidelines of these organi- zations. At the start of the Spring semester, there were 300 such clubs on campus and that number grew at a rate of six to eight groups each month. After the group is approved, it is present- ed by the board to either the Student Sen- ate or Collegiate Associations Council for acceptance and funding. The group is then filed by the SAB as a student organization. Every April, the groups go through a re- recognition process. The Board is also in charge of allocating space in the Union Student Activities Cen- ter, putting together a resource manual on student groups and university policies, and helping student organizations with any problems they might have. In the fall, the Board sets up an activities fair on the Union field. At this fair, students have the chance to promote their group and explain what it has to offer to university students. This event is the most visible one conducted by the SAB each year, according to Doug Kirchner, an advisor from Campus Programs. Kirchner said the most valuable aspect of the Board is its neutrality in recognizing campus groups and allocating space to them. The members of the SAB would like to improve the organization and structure of the program, which could in turn help them develop stronger relationships with the uni- versity groups. llThe Student Activities Board is the group for people who like to take charge and want to add more to their college careers." - George Aquino According to George Aquino, director of recognition, the university clubs need to be recognized by more students which could, be done by more media coverage oft events. He proposed an orientation service sponsored by SAB to introduce incoming freshmen to campus programs. Aquino said, llthe Student Activities Board is the group for people who like to take charge and want to add more to their college careers." - Deb jordan SAB First Row: G. Aquino. Second Row: I. Johnson, D. Kirschner, D. Haugen. Not Pictured: S. Sims, l. Turovitz. University Travel First Row: M. Fabbri, V. Shropshire, T. Thompson, I. Langtim, L. Werner, 1. Emberton, T. Peters. Second Row: D. Williams, S. Brown, T. Hayes, A. Piro, Adviser, L. Ladowski, l. Wetzel. Not Pictured: l. Evans. 166 Organizations Striving to provide students with Affordable entertainment, the Union Board Cffers something for everyone UI students who happened to wander through the Union during weeknights prob- ably discovered a movie in progress or a student entertainer in the middle of her act. Even better than realizing the movie was IIRisky Business" or 'Sudden Impact", or that the performer sang quite well, these fortunate students also probably discov- ered these programs were free of charge, something every college student likes to see. Surprisingly, few students took advan- tage of these entertainment values, and fewer were aware of the group behind them, the Union Board. The Union Board was re-established in the fall of 1983 and has been successfully providing UI students with free and afforda- ble programs that entertain and educate. These programs include popular movie videos, comedy performances, folk singers, bar bands, and local talent. The programs are scheduled Monday through Friday in the Wheel Room at the Iowa Memorial Union. Most of the talent is chosen from a col- lege circuit of performers. Help comes from the National Association of Campus Activi- ties convention which is held each year to get colleges together with the entertain- ment industry to work out performance dates at better prices. The Union Board is operated through IMU generated funds. The Union also pro- vides a strong commitment to keep this stu- dent-run program going. This was the second year that Ioanne Pe- tersen, the president of the Union Board, has been with the program. She said she feels this year's program had more people that were dedicated to their jobs. BWe had a lot of fun and there was more group sup- port this year." According to Petersen, the Union Board is a public service program that offers dif- ferent entertainment to different kinds of people. The only problem the Union Board faced this past year was a lack of student aware- ness of what the Board had to offer. Ac- cording to Petersen, students should take advantage of the money being spent for their benefit. Petersen said it takes time for things like the program to grow. People just need to realize that they can get Pgood, quality en- tertainment" through the Union Board. - Deb jordan Ioanne Petersen: President Laura lathrum: VP-Marketing Beth Gerstein: VP-Publicity Scott West: VP-Finance Programming Chairpersons: Carmen Ciricillo Tim McKeighan ludith Cobb Audrey Eastin Theresa Quintus A great way to attract students to your organization is to use the appropriate bait, a party, which is what Union Board did at the start of the year. DRinC First Row: L. Wokosin, S. Connell, K. Britt, I. lsaccson, M. Hamilton, M. Nelson. Second Row: P. Connell, A. Drew, B. O'Connell, K. Pritchett, C. Dionisopoulos, K. Myers, D. Skahill. Third Row: T. McNabb, R. Rietz, B. Hammer, M. North, C. Newberg, L. Britt. Union Board First Row: Joanne Petersen, Carmen Ciricillo, Beth Gerstein. Second Row: Theresa Quintus, ludy Cobb, Scott West, Audrey Eastin. Organizations 167 Cold inds blow Highlanders home Filling out seven pages of application forms in two days was just the' beginning for the University of Iowa Highlander's trip to Washington D. C. Of three bands nomi- nated, the Highlanders were selected to re- present lowa in the 1985 lnaugural Parade. On january 14th, the entire band of drummers, pipers, and dancers, began practicing six hours a day for an entire week. 'The band looked great, and every- one was really psychedf' said Band Man- ager Brenda Sutherland. Because the Highlanders were unable to solicit any extra funds from their supporting groups, alumni were asked to donate, and approximately 55,000 was raised, making the trip possible. After a 20 hour bus ride, the Highlanders arrived in Washington the day before the inauguration. On Sunday, ABC's Good Morning America had scheduled an inter- view with the Highlanders, which was later cancelled. While they were waiting for Monday's parade, most members of the band braved the cold to do some sight seeing. ul had fun sight seeing," said Cindy Skye, who had piled into one taxi with seven other band members. 'It was really cold," said lon Kerr. llWe stood on the street vents to warm up. While touring the Smithsonian Aeronauti- cal Museum, band members were shocked to see a notice announcing the cancellation of the lnaugural Parade. The band later re- ceived a call from the parade committee which officially notified the Highlanders. As a consequence, the band was invited to perform at the special indoor inaugural ceremonies, held on Monday, but chose to attend a special reception held in their hon- or at Congressman Cooper Evans' office. At the reception, band members were treated to bean soup made from a U.S. House of Representatives' recipe, and sandwiches, while they watched the swear- ing in on television. Later, the Highlanders paraded through the Canon Building, which houses the con- gressional offices, and gave a mini-recital lead by bagpipe instructor jennifer Stewart. Although the band didn't march in the 168 Highlanders lnaugural Parade, the band members didn't seem to mind. llThe trip was a lot of fun," said Bonnie Wax, drum sergeant. llWe're a lot closer now!! Band Manager Sutherland said it was worth the trouble. 'lt was such a good time," she said. l'Even though we didn't march, the trip was such an experience that I don't think we'll forget it." - Lexy Lieurance , t. .xv-Tfhrxxs, as N-e.-...NN "W .gifxfff-an NJN. Vx 'K ' ,X .V .X i . .. K: N tn. fAboveJ Former Scottish Highlander lean Evans auto- graphs the Highlanders leather drum head which sports several celebrities' signatures. QL. Hauserl fAbove rightl Braving the cold, Steve Hiemenz, Mike Hooley, and Paul Siebert, piper, give a salute while marching down Southeast lC' Street. CL. Hauserl V, -Jaw lRightj Kevin Wright and Gina Cramer read the comics Sunday morning before the groups scheduled taping for Good Morning America. lL, Hauserj 1Belowl Welcoming the Highlanders, Congressman Evans greets Bass Drummer Bob Skye at a special re- ception held in the Congressman's office, QL, Hauserj ...ann-mn'-1 Gathering around Congressman Cooper Evans and his wife lean, the Highlanders pose for a group picture at reception held in their honor. KL. Hauserj Highlanders 169 The UI Ice Hawks' effort to become a solid team was Rewarded with a championship trophy as they proved they could Go the di tance A struggling group that evolved from the former Cedar Rapids Flyers, the lce Hawks made tremendous improvements both on and off the ice during the year. Because of the lack of an indoor ice skat- ing facility on campus or in the Iowa City area, the Ice Hawks traveled to Dubuque, lowa to play ice hockey from September to March, 2 or 3 times a week. Due to the traveling distances involved foyer 10,000 milesl and league entrance fees, the club members spent over 515,000.00 Consisting of an A and B team, the club had 40 hockey players try out for a spot on the '84-'85 team that went on to' win the Dubuque Adult Hockey League Champion- ship. Finishing with an overall record of 15- 11-2, the team's scoring was led by center and MVP, Merrich Trossman, with 34 goals Q4 hat tricksl and 26 points. His linemates Glenn Calder and co-captain Steve Rosen- baum combined for a total of 119 points. On the defensive side of the game, co- captain Marc Drazner and partner Chris Dolan kept the slot clear for goalie john McEnvoy who had a record of 12-7-1 in- cluding one shutout. Hard hitting defensive partners, Curt Dalgleish and John Knoll, coupled with the services of Dan Seliger rounded out the team's defensive squad. The University of Wisconsin at Platteville IUWPJ, Kunnert's Sports and Palmer Col- lege of Davenport, IA, proved to be the Ice Hawks toughest foes. The league learned that the lce Hawks were for real when they beat UWP 5-3 and as a result, handed them their only non-conference loss. Going into the semi-finals against Kunnert's. the Ice Hawks had a 3-3 record. With the great goal-tending and winning goals scored by Tim Ward and Curt Dalgleish, the lce Hawks triumphed two games to one. A clean, yet hard-hitting and crisp passing championship series followed against the nearly all Canadian-born Palmer College team. The Ice Hawks had met Palmer six times that season and had won only once behind the emergency goal-tending of Club President Dan Seliger. With a busload of raving lce Hawk fans in the stands for the second game of the series fthe lce Hawks were up by one gamej and with the score tied at 4-4 with only 90 seconds to play in regulation time - winger Cary Shinsako put a well-placed wrist shot by the Palmer goalie on a pass from linemate, and player- coach, joe Barrash. Billy Vigdor, the club's assistant treasurer and co-founder, said that although the club won the D.A.H.L. Championship, the club's larger goal is to promote the building of an indoor ice skating facility for both university and community use. - Dan Seliger During a game at their distant Dubuque home rink, an Ice Hawk defender pursues an opponent from the University of Northern lowa. U. Wickhamj Iowa Ice Hawks First Row: T. Ward, C. Shainsako, C. Dalgleish, C, Dolan, B. Candy, T. Stewart. Second Row: I. Knoll, R. Trossman, S. Wolter, S, Rosenbaum, D. Seliger, M. Drazner, l. Barrash, G. Calder. JU 11.4 , IOWA Iowa Women's Rugby Team First Row: T, Fry, L. Thomas, D. Chamberlain, S. Chase, S. Bird, L. Masbach, S. Edwards, Second Row: T, Hammerhand, C. Samms, l. Nemmers, B, Gorvin, S, Keith, l. O'Leary, G. Steele, S. Brooks, R. Walenta, T, Grout. 170 Organizations lowa Crew Team members learn That teamwork leads to victory and Smooth ailing y Working one and a half to two hours a lday, sometimes at 5 or 6 a.m., crew mem- lbers were commonly seen practicing on the Iowa River this year. l Crew team members also practiced on a lspecial rowing machine in Halsey Gym. lllt's been great, it keeps me in shape, and it's lots of fun," said sophomore crew member xi: , I , -14. - z. '- lin' ,lf - J XBW4 ' s XYW4 lnwif '7 ri? if ' Q . 1 I lt- ... E Q2 A EB ,z Y f qs .Y DWG Q x L egg fy ,aaf , im, V ' ' I 4 ,Qi Iowa Women's Crew Team First Row: C. B. Forseman, L. Cole, E. Breen, A. Gerahty, M. Broderick. Second Row: l. Behnke, M. Parsons, L. Kocheuar, K. Robertson, R. Biraki. Laura Kochevar. She added, UI didnt realize we'd be traveling." The womans crew team traveled to the Nebraska meet where the Women's novice placed third. Top rated Washburn outstroked the lowa women by only two seconds in the preliminaries. The men's varsity crew, coached by Chris Bendsen, placed third at the Nebraska Invi- tational. The men's lightweight novice cap- tured the gold. Other major competitions were: the President's Open held in Topeka Kansas on April 13th, the Washburn-lowa Oval at Women's Crew Team members carry the lightweight shell to the river's edge. U. Wickhami As the rowers work in perfect unison, the shell glides gracefully past Hancher. U. Wickhaml Iowa City on April 25th, Midwestern Row- ing Championships held on April 27th at Madison Wisconsin, and the Waterloo Open on May 12th at Waterloo, Iowa. Summer meets included: the Minneapolis RC. Memorial Day Regattas held on May 25th, and the Sons of Norway Regattas on lune 8th, also in Minneapolis, and the N.W.R.A. Nationals lune 20-23rd in Seattle Washington. Now sporting over 40 members, the crew team has taken up new quarters at the recreation center and have hopes of ob- taining more shells by next year, including an eight-man shell from Des Moines. - Lexy Lieurance key 5:- P' nga ,I 1 lowa Men's Crew Team First Row: D. lames, C. Wass, M. Higgins, M. Garcia, T. Wilson, K. Kriz, l. Shaefer, l. Grant. Second Row: l. Horowitz, R. Gibson, C. Stille, C. McFadden, B. Bader, N. Sobin. Third Row: E. McCormick, A. Abian, l. Gilliland, C. Bendsen. Organizations 171 Creative Undergraduates' literary outlets The tradition continues Earthwords, the undergraduate literary magazine sponsored by the Associated Resi- dence Halls QARHQ, and funded by Educa- tional Programs, Evaluation and Examination Services and ARH, was in its fourth year of publication last year when it came out on April 22. According to the magazine's Adviser Ginger Spiegel, "starting so late was our first and foremost problem". face of the newer magazine. To make the selection process run smoother, lulie Helling, chairperson of the Editorial Board, developed a list of literary standards that served as a guideline as the group sifted through the two hundred plus submissions. Submissions were taken from all undergraduates whether or not they lived in the dorms. The group also hired a computer consultant, Lyle Wa- terhouse, to train members of the pro- duction staff to use the Laser Printer to Earth, 9 Due to the fact the group was in search of an adviser, work on the magazine did not start until late in November. The staff was comprised of totally new members, but Spiegel did not see that as a disadvantage since, llEveryone was willing to try new things". The group had more free- dom because they had no preconceptions and, 'No one was telling us what we should be doing," said Spiegel. The appearance of The Iowa Rag was a motivating force for Earthwords this year because the group did not want to fold in the """'9 M., type in the 64 pieces that were accepted. The Writer's Forum, a program developed by the Earth- words staff, met twice during the year, and had hopes of continuing. john Legett, of the Writer's Workshop, was the fetured speaker at the April Forum. According to last year's editor, janet Fergu- son, "Earthwords is a good place to gain self-confidence, motivation, and a foot in the door of the publication process." - Scott Peterson l K Q Q , 2-Pi it Sta? t t gt.. , . is l 'L .s?f.f-1-:- Q., : ff-W -if--A A r if 5 3 T i vsqmxef, , . ' 1- ....-,., 4 ,5yga:,.,,,:,.f,.i., g...-i.. 'X - - .-- 5 to Y. gm ,cr-+f,,f . V, N , 'W Ei.. Zgzib . ., 172 Organizations A .- ta ww-f w 3133 tg, Ks.-aa T' , 5 1 " J" 1 'MQW 31 :- ,us - 1 3 so ' " -f!?5'4iffss5a-aim: mia- -f. -.at g .x N, WV.. WR Q-gf,,..,,,lf N va 1-. s Q -"tilt "U as: t ft ,a -' s 'a 7 M J X , r -'s,tt:,.r.gs r .4 . :vw nziwh s tm: fl it as f A vt Splinter magazine appears 'lSubmit to The Iowa Rag", demanded the signs posted all over campus which may have seemed a bit dubious to UI students at first glance. The Iowa Rag, upon closer inspection, wasn't a new kind of wonder therapy group, or a list of student gripes, but a new undergraduate literary arts magazine that even Charlie Chaplin lwho appeared on many of the signsl, may tFar Left, Leftl Working in their office in the Burge Hall basement, Earthwords staff members organize the works selected to appear in the magazine. tl. Lundyl -if . t' , c ' ' 1 - ' . 'NM-t,.., 5 'Qs-' . . Q, , H 4' A . ,- V1 have liked. The Rag was founded by Editor-In-Chief ttefti Rag staffers Mike Wells and Ann Roan look through submissions to decide which will appear in the magazine. tl. Wickhaml tBelowJ Presiding over an editorial meeting, Quintan Pitluk, editor of the lowa Rag, stresses an editorial viewpoint. QL. Hauserl night and pay their taxes on time, so we could probably work on a magazine with- out an adviser." Thus, The Rag is a splinter Quintan Pitluk, who sought and found sup- port from the Colle- giate Associations Council. According to Pitluk, l'l was working on a maga- zine last year that originated from the depths of Burge's basement. l wanted to get going on it this year, but they wanted to wait until we found an advis- Q9 .- z. , THE IOWA RAG er. I figured undergraduates are a pretty better than l'd hoped," commented Pitluk, responsible lot, who brush their teeth at -Scott Peterson publication from Earthwords. An un- spoken competition existed for submis- sions during the year. The magazine ap- peared on April 15, and sold out at the Union and Prairie Lights Bookstores that day. "lt turned out even Organizations 173 1.-I .M ge I t 5 ., I l 5 . J 4' lf i Q Q wi T Z it .gi g 5 Y f . 1,5 i J g ' ,li , . L. -QQ , 3 ""N:"---..,MW It Reflects Well on ou a Gifts through The University of Iowa Foundation help the UI look-and achieve-its best. They reinforce Iowa's reputation and enhance the value of your degree. Whether you're a student or alumnus, contributor ' ' ous support or beneficiary, gener ou. reflects well on y The University of lowa Foundation Alumni Center low ' ' 242 a City. lowa 52 174 Organizations ! -2 ' 5 L I Wm -f-as A H A -+V-M.lM.a ,,LL W hard h bit to break You've had a goo for four years. Don't let it end with graduation! i' ., 3 Kffx I . J-,Y tk A - 'LW ' .2 gm 1 l 52, 1 :Sf Q I 'Isl 4 J. - E ik,,,e wnuzlax ,lynx ' , f flxitlh'-Mg X A Nw Y pe 2 Keep in touch 'I .-Z' The Alumni Association can keep you in touch with Iowa, with the V friends you made here, with the professors and the programs, '5"""'A with students who will follow in your footsteps. The Iowa Alumni Review magazine is your source for continued contact with campus and classmates. I t rk and the Volunteer Alumni Information Ne wo the "Iowa" feeling wherever you go. 0 p 'V Expand your horlzons Remember how much you learned at Iowa. You can con- ' h Alumni Asso W tinue to expand your horizons through t e ciationis travel program. Explore the world with other ' v Iowans off on a super holiday Joinus ffi i ' The next best thing to being of Iowa Alumni Association. ...k- ' at X, Share the spirit f Bi Ten athletics Don't You've known the excitement o g . miss out on our pre-game parties, tournament festivities, bowl game tours. Come back to share in the spirit of Homecoming and Reunion Weekend. V Become involved in your Alumni Associationis programs-with the Career ' Counseling program. Spread at the UI is being a member of the University Organizations 175 Ci 176 Greeks uring the 1984-'85 academic year, Greeks at the UI experienced phe- nomenal growth. Membership in the 15 sororities on campus increased in num- bers and spirit, while the 23 fraternities on campus were joined by three new interest groups: Sigma Alpha Mu, Sigma Tau Gam- ma and Theta Xi. Besides growing in size, the Greek com- munity improved their homes as well. Many houses, such as Pi Kappa Alpha, Zeta Tau Alpha and Alpha Phi, remodeled and built additions to their chapter houses. Also during the year, Alpha Phi Alpha moved into their new home at 711 E. Davenport. From rush week to finals week, Greeks at the Ul fit into the scheme of things through scholarship, leadership and ser- vice. Along with serving the community, Greeks found time to socialize with one another. Different events throughout the year included: the Delta Chi!ARH Fall Kickoff, Sigma Chi's Derby Days, Pikefest, All Greek Cocktail Party, Greek Week and Delta Gamma's Anchor Splash. , S ...gi mf 'I No sibling rivalries here . . . Greeks that participate in the little sister and big brother programs at Iowa feel as close as real family members. 184 Houses without a home . . . Is housing a problem for some fraternities and sororities at the UI? It may he a problem, but friendships are still strong. Greek fun for funds . . . philanthropies offer a special source of accomplishment for UI Greeks. Besides being a lot of work, they're a lot of fun. 208 Put yourself in the act . . . this year's Greek Week theme told Greeks to get involved and at the same time, served as a creative outlet for UI Greeks. Delta Gamma's lenny Visin runs the obstacle course during Sigma Chifs Derby Days. ll, Henjesj A group of happy Kappa Alpha Theta's clown around at Gamma Phi Beta's volleyball marathon. U, Henjesj Greeks 177 The recipient 'of the 1985 SLS Outstanding Pledge During the Mr. Anchor Splash competition, Rob Award, Acacian Pat Mueller tmiddlej is congratulated Strunk DEIVSS il dll to Show his Uiklftgle 'OVPH for the bv brothers Alex Taylor and Kevin Drees. women of Delta Gamma. KK. Schmelzerl ACA CIA Row 1-K, Dress, I Kiamos, D Lalcher, R Carlson, S Walmer, M. Tren- dal, T. Shie, B. Coghill, K, Lapham Row 2-l, McCarrahan, l lohnson, 1. Dougherty, P. Mueller, B Jones, l Gust, K Lopez, R Strunk, l Sullivan, I Warner Row 3-L Young, P Kiamos, C Scott, B. Brophy, T Wellman, D Nick,l.Willging,l,Hoffmann,A Taylor,B.Lindner, R Larson,B Cerdes,E Burge. 1. Sanchez Fashioned after a Chicago tradition, 'A Taste of lowa City" made its appearance at the 1985 Riverfest, as the Acacia house's new philanthropy project. A variety of sponsors donated samples of their cuisine to be taste-tested by Riverfesters. Several other booths also helped to raise over 51,000 for the University of Iowa women's athletic department, the Shriner's Burn lnsti- tute and the lowa City School District Foun- dation. Acacia's little sisters also helped with the philanthropy by working a cookie and lem- onade stand. At Homecoming, they won second place with their big brothers in the bedraces. Other social events included a pajama party pledge exchange with the Pi Phis, a Mai Tai exchange with the ADPis, and their annual spring party, NA Night on the Nile." The New Greek Council sponsored an All-Greek Pledge party, which was held at the Acacia House. Pat Mueller, a member of the NCC, helped to coordinate the event. Parents and alumni also joined in house activities. the Acacians held a luncheon for 'I78 Acacia XL!-J-XX, parents at the house on Parents' Weekend and alumni were invited back for a Home- coming dance. Some of the 45 members were involved in the executive greek system as well. Alex Taylor served as president of IFC and lim McGarrahan was IFC's secretary. Other campus activities included a fourth-place finish in Anchor Splash and an award for the best costumes in Follies, which they did with the Sigma Kappas. -lody Henjes At the annual campus Riverfest celebration, Kevin Drees checks out the sorority kissing both that was part of Acacia's fundraiser. tl. Wickhaml I University of Iowa greeks llbowled for dollars" for Cystic Fibrosis during Alpha Chi Omega's annual bowl-a-thon. The event iwas held on St. Patrick's Day at the Union bowling lanes. y The AChiOs were also very active in oth- ler houses' philanthropies as well and still found time to compete in intramurals. They won first place in volleyball with a record of 17-I and also participated in flag football and basketball. When they weren't bowling, swimming or running they were singing and dancing in preparation for Creek Follies. With their partners the Delta Chis, they placed second overall and won an award for best chore- ography as well. Alpha Chi Omega also won recognition at the SLS Banquet for the best scholarship program, and member Kathy Parkinson was named as the individual sisterhood award recipient. AChiO Ann Barry was named the most outstanding Panhellenic officer. Social activities included a fall party at the Ambassador Inn, a crush party at Diamond Mill's, formal at the Little Amanas and an Alpha Chi Omega Campout. ALPHA CHI . OMEGA fx M "Where's the ouzo?" asks Alpha Chi Omega Maggie Miller and Phi Delt Bill Bohmer at a tOga exchange between the two houses. More social activities are planned for this October when the University of Iowa chap- ter of Alpha Chi Omega turns 75. National- ly, the sorority will celebrate its 100th anni- versary this fall. The enthusiasm of the members of Alpha Chi Omega has been increasing with each year that passes. Elissa Roman, president of Alpha Chi Omega, was happy with the past year and excited about the future. Ulf we set our minds to do something," Roman said, 'we go out in full force and show our spirit." -Lisa Bujan Sisters Kim Petrie and Diane Clow sit on the sidelines at the Greek Olympics while cheering on the Alpha Chi Omegas. tl. Heniesj Row 1-I. Kreiss, S. Roberts, K. Davis, L. Schnarr, S. Wojeicki, L. Heims, I. Martindle, I. Croat, K. Bockenstedt, S. johnson, L. Haack, L. Cortelyou, K. Foley, S. Streider, K. Hrywko, S. Krause, A. Olness, T. Woodward Row 2-T. Bisell, K. Eithreim, S. Paisley, S. Buhl, L Eddy, B. Caldwell, K. Rose, C. Novak, K. lanes, A. O'Connor, K. Bowden, I. Albert, B. Bugg, C. Willhoft, K. Peterson, T. Ausle, L. Gamble, B. Lezerkiewicz Row 3-A. Knight, C. Clopper, I. Orr, K. Campbell, B. Toole, C. Fues, D. Cartwright, D. Pilger, I. Tompkins, K. Schrock, A. Tanise, P. jackson, A. Vermeer, A. Fairchild, L. Kennedy, K. Emrich, B. Easton, l. Chaluplca Row 4-S. Hogan, E. Roman, L Schmidt, B. Weith, K. Sears, D. Otto, I. Uren, K. Windt, K. Doheny, C. Naughton, L. Pham, K. Petrie, C. Kuter, D. Clow, M. Henick, 5. Polka, L. Iohnson Row 5-L. Anderson, K. Frank, A. Bauser, B Keleher, S. Wetz- steon, K. Williamson, K Kraft, K. Ritscher, S. Stoga, E Otters, M. Fransdal, D. Runyan, S. Rudney, L. Williams, B. Lutz, M. Miller, B. Randall, V. Knight, M. Heins, C Claeys Row 6-B. Kornstad, A. Barry, C. Leenheers, C. Parkinson, K Reif, B. Bruce, R. Reutter, S. Tobler, C. Weeks, G. Buyan Row 7-I Sykora, T Rood, A. Koerner, S Hlarka, S Soika, S. Wolbers, R. Clovis, C. Cooper, B. Vanlvtaanen, D Encapara Alpha cm Omega 179 Members of Alpha Delta Pi wait anxiously as the win- ner of the relay sack race is announced during the Sigma Chi Derby Days games. U. Henjesj Ginny Quick unleashes a powerful backhand on one of her opponents at the TKE Tennis Tourney in the fall on the University courts. U. Henjesj ALPH DEL TA Winning the Diamond Four Point award for excellence in areas of scholarship, lead- ership and service was the highlight of the year for the Alpha Beta chapter of Alpha Delta Pi sorority. The 126-member sorority had a total of 37 pledges last fall, Pa large pledge class" according to President Carrie Farmer. PThis allowed us to participate in many activities during the year," she said. These included an ADPi golf tournament on April 27 to benefit the Ronald McDonald house, and a teeter-totter event with the Lambda Chi Al- pha fraternity to raise money for the Mus- cular Dystrophy Association. Other activities for the house members Row 1 - S. Dunn, B. Mannino, L. Hughes, C. Rubner, D. Perry, M, Armas, D, Kevorkian, K. Harris, K. Ulaszek, K. Kelley, l. Schmidt, L. Roberts, M. Bitter, K. van Hel- ten, S. McGregor, W. Larks, L. Ellman Row 2 - C. Chittick, R. Hamilton, 1. Lawlis, N. McGee, M. Nettle- ton, M. Grotnes, 1. Carlson, K. Kintzle, M. Perry, L. Schwartz, l. Simmer, L. Bailey, P. Prefer, C. Geddis, L. Hausner, L. Nehf, L. White, K. Marsh, A. Millen, C. Tarter, C. King, A. Van Vooren, M. Papich Row 3 - S. Koch, K. Adams, K. Bixby, S. jackson, S. Gines, C. Chit- tick, S. Bobenhouse, L. Tollefson, E. Shirley, M. Pineda, A. Pleotis, N. Breen, A. Worley, L. Bender, B. Chenchar, W. Price, D. Glynn, D. DiGilio, l. Elmore, L. Skulstad, M. Garrity, M. Loeschen, E. Rasin, K. Duschean, l. Acri, D. Heming, L. Summy, C. Blanco Row 4 - K. Killoren, P. Smith, D. Goetz, P. Spaulding, C. Hadley, C. Hirsch, M. Morrison, D. Rizzolo, M. Darr, M. Rydberg, B. Wood, N. West, G. Quick, L. Killian, K. Flaherty, T. Iohnson, I. Dunnam, B. Besser, I. Crossen, A. Thuenen, H. Case, C. Grosbeck Row 5 - P. Bobenhouse, M. Latzel, M. Marchese, l. Garmon, A. Schramer, K. Hamilton, R. Wax, T. Anderson, E. Hershner, 1. Hare, S. Conroy, P. Hagen, R. McQuary, S. Casson, K. Edwards, S. Hamil- ton, C. Kenny, S. Zila, S. Feitler, I. Hare, K. Lave, A Bitter, M. Wagner, K. Pieters, S. Pieters, M. Carey, M johnson, K. Cavanaugh, L. Ross included many exchanges, including a Hal- loween party. llWe usually try to have sev- en or eight exchanges a semester. We also had a non-alcoholic exchange with the Delts in the spring," Farmer said. The ADPis did not have an intramural squad, but they did participate in several greek intramural events. "We did partici- pate in Kappa Day at the Races and other events, but we didn't have a competitive team," Farmer said. The ADPis held many activities for their parents during the '84-'85 school year, such as their annual Dads' Day and Moms' Day. On Dads' Day, the members made buttons picturing their fathers, and all the dads Pl wrote letters about their daughters. Every- one then tried to guess who was being de- scribed in the letter. The ADPis also kept their sorority family available for letter-writing by setting up an alumnae directory. They hope to use it in the future to set up parties for the alums. When asked to sum up her house in a few words, Farmer said, ul think we've got an outstanding group of girls that like to do a lot of activities and who also really got involved in both on and off campus activi- ties this past year." - Shannon Heaton x .WE ff! t ' . 'X 'Aft 'f 'uit li 54' '38 6 N- P 4 'DW G Q M R N ' K' . 9 .,... ., g. A . X ltr, .Q W ii 55 is A x A fi fi? j ' L.,... X is It k M I I to .. 'kgk I ALPH EP ILC Row 1 - M. Kreda, I S. Fine, I. Raven, I Stein, T. Kreda Row 2 - S. Kaplan, M. Berger, I, Benjiman, G. Kirson, B. Ruby, I. Harris, R Giddens, l. Lake Dressed for party success, Alpha Epsilon Pi Ieff Lake and friend Angie Conklin take a break from lifting beers at the Mad Hatter party. QI. Henjesj AEPi Greg Kirsch prepares to let it pour on brother Rob Giddens as they do some pre-partying before their all-campus Mad Hatter party. QI. Henjesl Every fall, the members of Alpha Epsilon Pi go ape, and this fall was no exception. The AEPis held the 4th annual APE Iungle party, sponsored by AnheuserfBusch. Chapter members prepared for the party by decorating their chapter house in a jun- gle motif, complete with a cave and palm trees. Despite their small membership of 14, the AEPis have a strong Little Sister program. Little Sister President Audrey Finkle said this year's activities were a lot of fun. They in- cluded going to dinner at the house, parties with the chapter members and a special Valentines party. Other social events kept the AEPis busy as well. They had a fireside movie night at the house in the fall and joined Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity and Alpha Xi Delta sorority in a hayrack ride exchange and a party afterward. House formal was a real extrava- ganza this year as the members donned tuxes for the black tie affair. Two big accomplishments for the chap- ter was the re-establishment of the alumni club and the beginning of a parents club, which helped the house members refurnish their house by donating furniture. nWe're trying to get the house back in shape physically as well," said spring Vice President Ieff Fine. 'Our big project was painting it!! House membership also was cleaned up as rules and regulations were reorganized. PI Members stress brotherhood, scholastics and friendships. 'lWe're more like a family due to our small house size," Fine said. llWe do every- thing as a group!! - Iody Henjes Alpha Epsilon Pi 181 'lOur future goal is to become more visi- ble at the UI and in the community through positive programs and energetically partici- pating in the Greek system," said President Debbie Smith. ln keeping with that goal, the Epsilon The- ta chapter kept busy socially and philan- thropically throughout the year. A Halloween party held at the Wesley Foundation kicked off the social calendar with a bang. A dual party with Phi Beta Sigma kept the activities rolling. ln the spring, the chapter celebrated their founders day with a weekend celebration which began February 8. Events included a stepshow, the Founders Ball.held in the Union, and a re-dedication service to re- emphasize the chapters motto 'lBy merit and by culture." Another activity included the Mr. Aahh-Ka contest, won by Glenn White, of Alpha Pi Alpha, Other events during the year included a bowl-a-thon for sickle cell anemia and an Easter party for local children. ln April, the chapter traveled to Des Moines to attend the sororitys 55th annual Mid-Western Conference, which gave members the chance to meet their sisters at and exchange ideas. - Charlie Souhrada Connie Haygood, jackie Baker, Shawn Goldstein and Carolyn Newson delight the Founders Day crowd. ALPH KAPP ALPH 'ff' xy, s Row 1 - T. Burton, Y. Walton, C. Haygood. Row 2 - Lining up to begin their routine, the members of Alpha S. Goldstein, M. Iheiirika, D. Smith, B. Wright, C. New- Kappa Alpha get ready to give it all they've got during son. Founders Day activities. 182 Alpha Kappa Alpha S'-MXN' .ll X 1 Ei l Ricky McCoy checks out the Alpha Phi Alpha bar rg Steve Barry, Tracy Powell, Graduate Adviser Daren make sure it's all ready to go for the next after-hours Dafldfidgef RTCKY MCCOY GNU Glenn While P059 f0f 3 party at the house. ll. Henjesl chapter picture in front of the house, tl. Henjesl F.. f L . J, ALPH PHI ALPH The structure at 711 E. Davenport St. is no ordinary house - it is the home of Al- pha Phi Alpha, the first traditionally black fraternity to reestablish on lowa's campus. The Alpha Theta chapter kept busy dur- ing their second year back on campus with various activities. Philanthropically, they joined forces with the men of Sigma Chi to raise money for the Washington Half-way House. The two fra- tiernities held an all-campus party at the Fieldhouse Bar, with all proceeds from the door going to the cause. Parties at the Iowa City Recreation Cen- ter and after-hours parties at the house made for an active social life at Alpha Phi Alpha. Also in the social spotlight, the chapter sponsored the Miss Black and Cold beauty pageant, and the winner went on to a re- gional convention in Omaha. Members also participated in other ac- tivities outside the house. Ricky McCoy was a member of the Iowa track team and Glenn White was a resident assistant at Quadrangle Residence Hall. One of the proudest moments for the house was when House President Steven Berry received the Black Achievement Award. - Jody Henjes House members, like Glenn White, feel that living as a fraternity makes them more unified, as a house and as a part of the greek system at Iowa. ll. Henjesl Alpha Phi Alpha 183 The sorority house, or at least a room of it, is abuzz. "D'you remember those guys at our exchange last week? Weren't they adorable? God, what specimens of man- hood . . . Oh good, you brought the Dls. Hmmm . . . let's see . . . we'll pass on that, hmmhahmm . . Suddenly, BOINC! 'Omigodl Sarah, look at thisl" 'What? What? I can't do my ac- counting with your constant jabberl" 'Shut up, they're having a little sister rush party! Let's go!" All Sarah could think to say was, 'What do we wear?" Meanwhile, at the house in question, ner- vous excitement was in the air. Beverages were readied, furniture straightened, emp- ty pop cans removed, and most important a l O of all, the TV was kept off tdespite impas- sioned pleas from diehard Cub fans on the day they could win the divisionj. Finally, the girls showed up, This scenario may typically describe both views of a little sister rush. Yet what is a little sister? What does she do? How important is she? Undeniably the answer to the first question comes best from little sisters them- selves. Ann Engelken, a member of Zeta Tau Al- pha sorority and a little sister of Sigma Phi Epsilon, said, "A little sister is a friend. She provides support for the guys." Becoming a little sister often means not being shy and getting to the house to meet the guys. Sarah Hynes, a DG and a Pi Kappa Y 5 ' + E , i O. , s lg ik .2 K I 5 J - ' , ,fa in V , Wil? Tfzi, S g ' K " ' f V Ii: wi W i 525 f , ft- ii , Q , at - " ' f- ' 5? V f1fffvf,,-as ' .,f if f j ' 1 " ,iff S Q ',,- ' ,.,, , 2' 99 Tf?Q?'f 4' it ' S 1 if M Atv?-,TQ!?N2,i4. . ji? I I . V t 2 -. it V' " ' il V if-Xbove Rightl lill Slipper, junior, and Donna Pugliano, sophomore, of SAE's Little Sisters of Minerva, celebrate at the fraternity's Homecoming party. tAboveJ After a formal ceremony, members of Sigma Phi Epsilon socialize with new initiates to their Golden Hearts little sister organization. tRightJ Freshmen Chris Selk, lulie Sokolovske, and Sheila Wray whoop it up with big brother George Murphy, junior, at a champagne breakfast the Sigma Nus held for their little sisters in the fall. 184 Little Sisters 9 , Sibling L an I I here Alpha little sister, said, 'When l first got here I didn't know many people. A lot of girls in the house were Pike little sisters and it was an opportunity to meet the guys." Being a little sister has other benefits as well. llNot only do you get to meet the guys, but you also get to know the other little sisters in the house," said Betsy Hare, a DC, who is a Pike and a Sigma Chi little sister. Mark Cord, chairman of the little sisters chair at Sigma Phi Epsilon, said, llOften the girls want to see what fraternity guys are like if they don't know, or they want more interaction with the guys if they're in a so- rority." The girls often don't just get together for a beer party at the house. Chris Selk, a little sister at Sigma Nu, said, llWe've had a Hal- loween party, a Christmas party, a cham- pagne breakfast, a Valentine's party, with a 'Tacky Tourist" theme, and a lock-out. We did some work on the house and had a spaghetti dinner afterwards." Having boyfriends in the house is prob- ably the most touchy issue a little sister must face during her affiliation with the house. 'llt puts a strain on you and he can check on you really easily," said Hynes. lllt just leads to problems if they ever break up," said Cord. l'Plus all guys see it and are pretty much against that particular girl." Being outside of the house with your big brother or a guy from your house, howev- er, is seen as a positive thing. Cord said, llThen the guys and girls are less formal with each other." 'lYou get to know the face value of the guys," said Engelken. Hynes added, lllt's much more fun that way." Although most greeks liked little sister programs, some of them felt there were some things that could be changed in their programs. 'Wefll do a bunch of stuff one month, and the next month we'll do almost nothing at all," said Hynes. As advice to girls interested in becoming little sisters, Hynes said, 'Meet the people, both the guys and the girls." Hare added, 'llust come with the attitude to make friends and you'll do fine." -Shannon Heaton Little Sisters 185 The 122 members of Alpha Phi sorority had a busy year, taking part in many differ- ent activities. The APhis participated in Sig Chi Derby Days, the Chi Omega Skate-a- thon, Delta Gamma Anchor Splash and Kappa Day at the Races, where they tied for first place with two other sororities. ln February, the Alpha Phis put on Swim for Heart - a philanthropic project for the lohnson County Heart Association and the National Heart Association. The men of Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon and Alpha Phi Omega, a service fraternity, also helped sponsor the event. Also in February, officers of Alpha Phi traveled to a leadership conference in Des Moines. During Greek Week activities, Alpha Phi members were recognized for their contri- butions to the greek system. Sue Eberhardt received the award for SLS Panhellenic Re- presentative of the Year and Michelle Frick was named Pledge of the Year. Chapter members still found time for a few parties, however. Their fall party enti- tled 'Double Vision," required couples to dress the same for the evening. The pledge class also planned a party called 'lRevenge of the Pledges." The Alpha Phis also held their traditional spring formal in Cedar Ra- pids. Commenting on the year, President A. l. Greene said, 'All the members are really enthusiastic. There is definitely a positive feeling throughout the house. l think it shows in our high level of participation in activities and in everything else we do." Counting laps was just one of the jobs that Alpha Phis Dolores Weng, lulie Cahill, Beth Stein and Sue Seaberg - Lisa Bujan did during Swim for Heart. U. Henjesl 'UN ALPH PHI W Row 1 - M. Pivetti, S. Nesson, K. McCardIe, M. Frick, A Ullrich, K. Ross, C. Montgomery Row 2 - M. Mengling, A. Hanna, 1. Kelbe, V. Goodman, C. Peterson, H. lanz, B. O'Connell, R. Anderson, S. Adams, R. Gallagher, C. Engstrom, 1. Fisher, C. Harris, L. Gran, T. Sheldon, M. Feiden, A. Dillenberg Row 3 -e S. Amer, M. Kellerher, M. Cusworth, H. Evans, S. Rice, S. Levin, K. Scales, B. Glen, R. Smith, B. Bottoni, A. Miller, l. Letz, D Curtis, E. Donahue, L. Kees, K. Kenney, R. Cunningham, l. McClain, l. Saupe, T. Odle, M. Gioridano Row 4 - P. Grant, B. Bottoni, I Kersey, l. 186 Alpha Phi Elliot, B. Stein, M. Cox, S. Peters, A. Bradley, D. Fliss, S. Schlem, M. Fortune, T. Van Hugh, S. Cartland, B. Stirm, M. Gillman, L. Randall, B. Krougulski Row 5 -- M. Saupe, C. Langenberg, M. Kelleher, L. Smith, S. Rosenthal, W. Hughes, S. Kirsch, E. Rosenfeldt, F. Graziano, M. Murry, M. Tully, A. MacDonald, S. Diehl, K. Sierp, A. Tallman, I. McQuillan, K. Kersey, K. Stoops, L. Bottoni, S. Eberhardt, M. Nermochok, L. Moss, C. Remien, K. Sciims, K. Asher, P. Zarlin, A. l. Greene, L. Mikvta, K. Kingsley, L. Des Enfants i i 4 IV -eva-'?'T""y Z' ' 4' ,,,,pf4. An unidentified turning APhi took part in the "Mystery Event" during the Sigma Chi Derby Days games on the Union field. U. Henjesj A large number of members of the Alpha Xi Delta house broadened their horizons this year in the areas of services, leadership and campus activities. The women of the University of lowa's Sigma chapter were in- volved with everything from baton twirling to playing softball. One hundred members strong, the AXiDs were represented by house mem- bers on a variety of councils, clubs and teams. ln the fall, the trio of Melinda Albright, Ruth jones and Karla Blume worked hard on the executive council for Homecoming. Lynn Kohler and Ramona Robertson were elected to serve on the Panhellenic execu- tive council for the year. Softball seemed to be a very popular sport at the Alpha Xi Delta house. Not only are three girls involved with the University Golden Girl and Alpha Xi Delta Laurie Broderick de- lights the crowd with a baton routine during half-time at the spring football scrimmage. lj. Henjesj ALPH Xl DELTA 6 ,XXXW AQ -23 ggi Row 1 - M. Netzel, P. Buntin, K Goldsberry, S. Ahrens, H. Lockard, K Kammerer, P. Youngberg, G. Pletcher, j. Currant, K. Dental, A. Frevert Row 2 - K. Pritchett, K. johnson, L Traver, B Burke, M. jacobson, I Raddatz, L. Meier, A. Drahn, j. Dunn, R. Robertson, L. Fudge, L. Cole Row 3 - j. johnson, K jackman, I. Bergman, G Gardner, B. Corbin,L Nelson, M. Magyar, C. Shirley, L. Denby, N Sprague, K. Skelly, T. Tripcano Row 4 -M. Thor, S. Subach, P. Walker,j.Paplch, j. Moore,D Kelly,M Murphy, j Harrington, j. Leone, A. Moorman, D Reynolds, B. Shawver, A. Glandon, L. Platt, M. DeYoung, R. jones, K. Boeke Row 5 - L Srnit, C. Ottaviano, T Harne, j. Ludwrck, E. Howe, S. Ko, j. jablonsky, A Verhoeven, T. Blair, L Billingsly, C Gallagher, K. McPeck, M. Honold, C Alyea, B Matzke, j. Miller, S Moss, K. Styczynski, D Cunningham, D Caruthers, C. May Row 6 - L. Altman, G. Bench, G. Altfillisch, T Huebner, S. Barry, L. Kohler, S. Brumbaugh, S. Coleman, S. Barry, T. Taylor, W. Rostoker, A. Mitchell, M. Baldus, C. Latta, j. Niffenegger, B. Fitzsimons, K. Blume, K Novak, L. lngersol of Iowa women's softball team, fplayers Diane Reynolds and Michelle Magyar and team manager Cindy Mayj but the house itself holds a softball tournament with the men of Phi Gamma Delta every year. This year the event took place on October 6, and the proceeds went to the American Lung Association. Music is one other domain that the AXiDs have covered. They boast of having Haw- keye band member Beth Shawver and Lynn Smit, who played with the Davenport Sym- phony. The infamous University of lowa 'Golden Girl" Laurie Broderick also makes her home at Alpha Xi Delta. Ruth jones and Tricia Huebner exper- ienced another type of music while work- ing on the MS Rock-Alike board to help raise funds for Muscular Dystrophy . . . M- TV video music! 'lWith so many talented and diversified members," said President Sharon Ko, 'we truly feel we are individuals." - jody Henjes During the excitement of pledging night, sisters Barb Hawkins and jackie Harrington sneak away from the action to pose for a photo together. Alpha Xi Delta 187 One of the highlights for the Alpha Beta chapter of Beta Theta Pi was their strong involvement in the Intramurals system. Chapter members at the University of Iowa became a power in the intramural program last year. "Our biggest sport was football," said lon Dankle, Beta president. "We went un- defeated in regular season play and finished second overall. We also did very well in wrestling and basketball, but football was definitely our best team sport this year," Dankle said. There was a little bit of everything at the Beta's Hal- loween party, including loe I-lentges, Chris Clark, Rob Larson, Shaun Smith and one unidentified sheep. BE TA THE TA Pl The Beta house added 21 new members after activation in the spring, which brought the total number of actives to over 80 members. Since the Betas don't have a little sisters program, they usually try to have about eight exchanges a semester. One of their annual exchanges is called llBeta Blue Ha- waii," held with Kappa Alpha Theta soror- ity. Chapter members fill the Beta parking lot with sand and put a pond in the middle of it. One year they even had a waterfall flowing from the roof of the house. The Betas also hosted their annual sorority soft- ball tournament in the spring. A strong scholarship program, according to Dankle, led the Betas to a fifth place finish overall in fraternity scholarship out of twen- ty houses. During the holiday season, house mem- bers caroled in Iowa City hospitals, and brought some Christmas cheer to young patients. llWe have very good relations with par- ents and our alumni. We held our annual Parent's Club banquet at the downtown Row 1 - T. Christ, S. Hughes, T. Berg, R. Larson, T. Halford, C. Clark, R Hise, I. Carippa, I. Dankle Row 2 - K. Channon, S. Rovner, I. Lorenger, S. Kreamer, D. Necker, M. Haslam, C. Matthews, T. Welton Row 3 - M. Keenan, B. Dolson, I. Hentges, S. Ege, M. Moore, T. Adams Row 4 - P. Quinn, S. Gibson, C. Hyland, D. Augustine, F. Braswell, N. Van Patten, D. 188 Beta Theta Pi .. 9' Ekstrand, S. Eames, C. Ebert Row 5 - T. Reardon, S. Smith, K. Grimm, V. Diamondakis, M. Anderson, C. Buss, B, Holstron, B. Stephens, M. Hummel, C. Lillibridge, I. Fisher, B. Thompson, I, Miletich, S. Anderegg, S. Pang, P. Nelson Holiday Inn this year, and we also spon- sored an Alumni Golf Tournament, another annual event, on April 28-29. We believe that activities with our alums, as well as oth- er activities, help us to keep pace with the leaders of the greek system," said Dankle. - Shannon Heaton Dressed as one of his fraternity brothers, Scott Ander - egg gives l'Gumby" lalias Beta Kurt Bowersl a I at the BetafAlpha Phi Halloween exchange. un..- Hl OMEGA The fight against diabetes Ilrolled on" again this year as the Chi Omegas held their annual skate-a-thon with the Delta Chis. Skaters from all houses rolled around the Skate Country rink in Cedar Rapids on Feb- ruary 22, raising 56,000 for the Diabetes Association. While she waits for the gun, Chi Omega Sharla Biesk sizes up the track and prepares to dash to the finish line ahead of her competition. CI. Henjesy X 1 fi , g y,ii siiltsa I Philanthropy Chairwoman Tricia Devitt said, III wanted to get all the houses in- volved and I also wanted this skate-a-thon to be the most successful one in the history of our house. I feel we accomplished both of these goals." The Chi Os were also active in campus events, they won first place with the Betas for their Homecoming float, and house member Mary Moran was president of the Order of Omega, a Green honor society. Their social calendar was full as well, with a barn dance in the Amanas for Dad's Day, a style show at Stouffer's in Cedar Rapids for Mom's Day and a pledge trip to the Iowa State chapter. Chi Os also dressed as their dates for the fall party theme IIMe and My Shadow." The Psi Beta chapter also welcomed oth- er in-state Chi Omega chapters to Iowa City for the annual State Founder's Day. Greek Week showed true greek unity for the house as they joined the Betas, Gamma Phis and Phi Delts in Follies as a highlight of the year. - lody Henjes University of Iowa greek advisor Mary Skourup pree sents ChiO Mary Moran with the Greek Woman of the Year award at the SLS Banquet during Greek Week. Row 1 - D Magruder, K, Young, S. Conley, B Black, Biesk, B Garlau, W Crowe, I Magel, C Loonan,l Weis, S Stocks, S Mott, S Sthuler, A Mills,D.Grossman,L Liesleski,K Coy Row2-M Ne-uman,L Miller, M K Freese, L Pusateri, L Weber, L Courtney, K, Turk, B. Freese Row 3 - N Nagorner,C Morns,K O'ConneIl,L Viernow,C Devine? Van Gorp, M Lynsky, D Izzo, K Warkentin, C Miller, I. latobsen, K Kinney, N Adams, M. Moran, L. Blanchard, M. B Werneke Row 4 - L Beal, F Volkert S TrendeI,R Miller,l Dunham! Murray, C Crawford, D Kelly, C Zernpko, I, Gloviak, H Volkert, I. Grossman, M Lisenby, K Gallagher, D Semprini, S. Cappelli, P Vellman, M. Burke, D Morris Row 5 - S Hoops,M. loyce, N, Foran, T Bowers, K Davis, I, Westby,M Whelan, C Koster,S Schaaf,G Brown Row6-C Werheim, B Denlen, S Hansen, I Hoobin, S Syzmanski, C. Kelly, A. Braneki, I O'Connor, A Drew, I' Devitt, S McDaniel Row 7 - I Olsen, S Meyer, P Donovon, K I. Ketterling, K Pittman, M Pesch, K Schmitz, D Babcock, M Prohaska Chi Omega 189 N-.gxxxxs r , . VM,,,.' DEL TA CHI The men of Delta Chi's lowa chapter had a 'lbig" year. lt all started with Homecom- ing, as the DChi float, titled 'lFry the lllini" featured none other than the llBig Boy" himself. Dan Hedlund also made it big, fin- ishing as one of the five finalists for Home- coming King. Delta Chi is also one of the biggest houses on campus with 103 members and also boasts one of the best grade points, At the 1985 MIFCA-MAPCA Annual Conference, Del- ta Chi Bruce Iohnson entertains conference-goers after he was asked to sing at the final banquet. Supporting Delta Chi at the SLS Banquet were Greg Myers, letf Beal, lay Noecker, Brian Fulong, Ed Gra- ziano and Chris Newlon. tl. Henjesj Row 1 - T. Pearson, D. Hedlund, S. Gossman, D. Carey Row 2 - D Dent, D. Granger, B Devereaux, P. Saviski, S. Murphy, C. Pirn, R. Laible, R Thompson, C. Newton, E Graziano, M. Steffenson, R. Hannum, T. DeMarco Row 3 - B Stewart, D. Lawyer, S. Hill, D. Kellicut, M. Stratton, l. Shinkle, T. Parker, M. Andoniadis, I. Britton, S. Stafford, 1. Theriot, B. Gorney, R. Garrison,l Raymock Row4- B. Hamlin, M Schliet, G. Eaton, 190 Delta Chi l. Noecker, M. lohnson, l. Engel, M. Carroll, S. Khwaja,l Beal, l. Cerhar, I Burnstine,F.Goll,E Fitz, M. Nelligan,B Putney,R.Hamilton,L Davis Row 5 - I. Cook, S. Campbell, D. Dvorak, M. Dry, D. Wettengel, G. Meyers, T. Cox, K. Obrecht, G. Powell, D. Pitra, D. Peterson, E Birkenstein, M Silver, B. Furlong, D. Rubow finishing first in five of the eight last semes- ters. The Ul DChis also finished first of all Delta Chi chapters nationwide, and were pre- sented with a President's Cup awarded last year. Only three chapters receive this award each year. The members have also been involved in two major philanthropies this year: the DChi!ARH Kickoff, which included a Super Run for MD, a New York hypnotist and fea- tured the Greg Kihn Band, and a skate-a- thon with the Chi Omega sorority, which raised funds for diabetes. Little sisters kept chapter members busy with parties, like a champagne breakfast and a skiing trip. Other social events includ- ed Follies with Alpha Chi Omega and the annual Flamingo Formal held at Burlington's Pizazz. The flamingo was voted the Delta Chi house llbird," and at every spring for- mal, plastic pink flamingos decorate the party site. One lucky DChi is also inducted into the l'Order of the Pink Flamingo." Campus involvement included house president Karl Obrecht as lFC's Parliamen- tarian, and Matt Johnson was in charge as Rush Coordinator. Several members also served on Homecoming and Greek Week executive councils. All in all, President Karl Obrecht felt the year was a great success. - lody Henjes After "rounding up" some dates, DChis Greg Myers and Matt lohnson headed out to the barn for square dancing at the Homecoming date party. ll. Henjesl l I During the All-University Blood Drive, Tri Delt Sara Ralston could be found volunteering her services at the canteen. tl. Henjesl Six brave Tri Delts ready themselves for the pole race at the Sigma Chi Derby Days. This event was just one of many interesting games. tl. Henjesl , I ' W L . Q, ff , :,, H 9 .. ' T ' "Y vt" '35 DEL TA DEL TA DEL TA Pledges of Delta Delta Delta made Greek history this year when they earned the high- est grade point average ever on the Univer- sity of Iowa campus with a 3.09. ln addition to this strong academic show- ing, the Tri Delts also demonstrated their ability to help others by assisting with the Striders Hospice Marathon, held in Iowa City. They also had a carwash with the Delts in the spring, with proceeds going to the Red Cross. House members barely had time to catch their breaths before a myraid of fraternity and sorority philanthropies rained down upon them. Participation in the Sigma Chi Derby Days was a real treat for Tri Delt Iulie Barbinek, as she was crowned Sigma Chi Derby Days Queen. The women also took part in most of the other houses' philan- thropy projects as well. House activities included a beer and brats party for Dad's Day at the house in the fall, and a brunch and style show at the Ambas- sador lnn in the spring for the mothers. Socially, the women of the Phi chapter kept busy throughout the year. The pledge class planned Fall Party, and a formal Christ- mas party was held at the Iowa City Holiday Inn. Another formal took place in February, and the senior party finished out the year. House members were also honored dur- ing university events, as Tri Delt Iean Gerk was crowned U of I Homecoming Queen and Linda Wokosin won the SLS sorority Individual Member Community Service Award. Delta Delta Delta also received the SLS Philanthropy with the Most Hours Award. Greek Week turned out to be a highlight of the year as the Tri Delts captured first place for all sororities. The results were an- nounced during the All-Greek Cocktail Par- ty at the Ambassador Inn, and that really gave the Tri Delts something to celebrate. - lody Henjes Row 1 - S. Stark, I. Satre, E. Crotty, K. Dietch, L. Brandser, L. McCraten, I. Day, B. Ellingson, C Wilson, M Rose, I. Masters, H Cook, L. Burks, L. Stevens, D Beirise, B. Cehler, M. Wilshire, N. Budnik, T. Wolbers, D. Finn Row 2 - K. Christiansen, L. Werner, D. Soloman, S. Martin, L Driscoll, S. Killion, K Vansco, D. Snow, I Nicholson, B O'Donnell, K. Thomas, D. Kroger, A Clark, S Olson, A Fowler, K Burkard, N. Andrews, I. Holfmeier, I. Hartman, L. Calka Row 3 - S Ralston, T Thorton, M. Paul, S Clark, S. Breti, I Eganhouse, S. Hanaway, I Barvenik, S. Pohl, L. Henry, K.Spnngsteen, I.Knox,T Iohnson, P. Platter, I.Brady,K Buckley,L Clark, K. O'Berry, L. Halstead, P Weaver, L. Lampu, I. Atherly, L. Kunze Row 4 - C. Penningroth, L Rohde, E. Ianech, S. Duffy, T. McNabb, L. Oxley, K. McGinnis, C. Eckhardt, K. Kasdorf, S. Chandlor, I. Mais, I. Littleiohn, L. Lumby, R. Arundle, D. Lenkaitis, S. Smith, B. Chase, L. Scheindal, R. McCright, L. Wheelan, I. Wolbers, G Wadsworth, M. Pankratz, S. Delaney Row 5 - S. Essex, B Price, L. Wokosin, A. Atkielski, M. Hamilton, L. Schrieber, M. Mobeius, C. Bader, K. Steichen, L. Dubishar, K Youstra, D. Weidren, I. Cater, T. Wessel, D. Kuhlman, E. Hogan, A. Kaasa, D. Teubel, I. lssacson, I. Cerk, I. lohnson, K. Rieger, A. Wagner, L. Lampo, L. Hinkle, E. Rist, K. Keegan, K. Yori, H. Hatter Delta Delta Delta 'l9'l New chapters in the Greek system have made for some interesting living arrangements and some . . . Houses without homes The phrase lgreek system' may bring thoughts of ivy covered houses with huge white columns, but for some new greeks on campus, a house is something to look for as well as something to belong to. Normally, a chapter lives in a house owned by an alumni housing corporation, but for some of the newer chapters, work- ing without a house and trying to find a place to hang the chapter's letters can be a problem. 'llt was hard to convince people to join us because we didn't have a structure. oth- ers thought we would fold because of it," said Dave Shelist, sophomore, a member of Sigma Alpha Mu fraternity, recognized this year by the lnterfraternity Council. The Sammies, like other new chapters on campus, hold their meetings in the Union and their parties at bars. Tim Hayes, senior, treasurer for Sigma Tau Gamma, another new fraternity on campus, said operating without a house has been to the chapter's benefit. 'Our mem- bers seem to utilize the time they spend together much better. We have a strong sense of brotherhood even though we don't have a structure," said Hayes. Cormack O'Sullivan, junior, a member of Theta Xl fraternity, also recognized on cam- pus this year, said the chapter has encoun- tered few problems without a house. 'lack of communication is the only one we've encountered," he said. Marc Rosenow, junior, spring semester president of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, said his fraternity felt housing was necessary be- cause of the communication factor. "lf we could get good interaction from another source, there wouldn't be a need for a chapter house," said Rosenow. The SAE chapter, re-established on cam- pus in 1982, moved into a temporary house at 603 S. Dubuque Street in the fall of '83, Rosenow said the move helped house uni- ty. 'Before, l only saw my brothers if I bumped into them on campus. Now, l can Active without a house, Sigma Alpha Mu members Ed Gordon, Lorin Lazer, and Mark Matgous, serch for participants in the Sammies' Bounce For Beats philan- thropy for the Heart Association. tl. Hauserj 192 Greek Housing walk down the hall and say hello to 10 brothers in 10 minutes." Like the SAEs, other new greeks feel in- creased communication is one reason hous- ing is so important. 'lBefore, it was ,hard to get a hold of any one of our members, now all anyone has to do is call the house," said Tracey Powell, junior, treasurer of Alpha Phi Alpha fraterni- ty. The chapter's move into a rented house at 711 E. Davenport St., taught them some valuable lessons. 'We had to operate around zoning laws, and we found out little things you don't normally think of," he said. 'After we had our house, trivial things like having a sign that was too large for the city code seemed to pop up." Problems of moving into a house also came up when Sigma Delta Tau sorority moved into its second rented house at 200 S. Summitt. "When we moved here, the house was only half-way remodeled and we had to put bunk beds in our living room,'f said . .ti Sharel Langer, sophomore. "That was dur- ing fall formal rush when it was over 100 degrees. Things got pretty uncomfortable." According to Shelist, the pressure to find a house mounted as his chapter grew larger and more established. l'lt's been to our advantage to not have a house so far, but now since we're recog- nized and we have to compete against es- tablished houses, itfs almost a necessity to have a structure," Shelist said. After spending a year meeting in the Union, both Sigma Alpha Mu and Sigma Tau Gamma have their eyes on houses for next fall. The Sammies hope to be moving into a rented house at 804 N. Dubuque St., and the Sig Taus hope to buy a house at 711 E. Burlington St. The fall semester will bring another kind of move for a greek organization. Sigma Kappa sorority, which came back on cam- pus in 1981 and has spent the last 3 years in a rented house at 932 E. College St., will move into its own house at 811 E. College St. ludy Conlon, senior, said the move would make a difference in the chapters organization. uPeople are more excited for rush this year than l've ever seen them," said Conlon. l'The typical mid-year apathy didn't set in because that's when we were getting our house," While Ul's greeks feel a need for housing, Rosenow said a structure isn't the most im- portant aspect of greek life. llAfter all," he said, lla house is simply a structure the chapter lives in, it isn't the fra- ternity. A greek organization is only as good as its members." -Charlie Souhrada Kappa Alpha Theta houseboy, Mike Cleff, junior, cleans a table after serving a meal. Since his fraternity, SAE, doesnt have a kitchen in their house, Cleff works as a houseboy to earn his evening meal. tl. l-leniesl Phi Beta Sigma members Wayne lohnson, junior, and Lance Alvarez, sophomore, psyche each other up for a step show performance. The Sigmas were active de- spite their lack of housing. tl. Wickhaml , W, Creek Housing 193 Rush was definitely a high point of the year for the women of Delta Gamma. Not only did they celebrate the addition of 39 new pledges, but they also had another reason to pat themselves on the back. The University of lowa Tau chapter won the National Outstanding Rush Award, over all the other Delta Gamma chapters. Several other accomplishments, such as a first place finish in the sorority football league and at Kappa Day at the Races, high- lighted the year for the DGs. Members also kept busy with homecom- ing floatbuilding with the Fijis, a tailgater and a dinner in Cedar Rapids with parents for Dad's Day and attending the MIFCA- MAPCA conference in Ames. Other memorable events included win- ning first place in Follies with the Delts dur- ing Greek Week, activiation and various so- cial events, such as a Christmas party, For- mal, Spring Party and Mom's Day. Several individuals from Delta Gamma made the Greek life a little smoother for other chapters as well. Betsy Hare and Stacy Carmichael held positions on the executive Panhellenic board, while DG lill Stemmer- Tian presided over the council. Patty Kor- negay served as Homecoming director and Colleen Sir was a co-director of Greek Week. Anchor Splash, the house's philanthropic claim to fame, continued to be a huge suc- cess. Campus greeks competed in a legs contest, and fraternity members vied for the title of l'Mr. Anchor Splash," which Delt V ,.Tru.g,, DEL TA GAMMA Due to his creativity and variety, Delt Tim Hall cap- tured top honors at the Delta Gamma Mr. Anchor Splash competition at the Fieldhouse pool. 194 Delta Gamma Tim Hall won. An Anchor Bash was held at the Field- house Bar and a 'Beautiful Eyes" contest to, raise money for the blind took place during, the week. The big finale came on February 16 during the swim meet itself. The Kappas, Pikes and Phi Psis won the competition andl joined the DGs at a victory celebration to help them toast the most successful Anchor Splash to date. - lody Henjes The pain was worth the gain for DGs Diane Mercer, Diane Hill, Lisa Ellithorpe and Terri Wirtz, who won the tug-of-war at Kappa Day at the Races. QL. Simonl Celebrating their part in Greek Week are Delta Gam-l mas lill Stemmerman, Betsy Hare and Colleen Sir at the, conclusion of the SLS Banquet. i l Row 1- M. Kunkle, C. Burreici, A. Anderson, K. Schulz, M. Webber, l. Hilgendorf, l. VanWerden, I. Grube, L Hansen, L. Bruns, S. Stagg, S. Hynes, M. Schick, S. Farris, M. Mahoney Row 2 -- D. Camp, M. Ellwood, T. Conley, A. Magnuson, T Wirtz, 1. Anthony, M. Hagen, l. Olsen, A. Dietz, K. Schmidt, G. Murphy, M. L. Glotzbach, K. Blodget, A. Carnes, C. Michaels Row 3 - L. Fedderson, A. Hughes, l. Perozzi, L. Mueller, C. Visin, M. Collison, S. Hershey, S. DeCoster, M. Raflerv, K. Hynes, K. O'Brien, C. Gorman, K. Haines, I. Visin, D. Boilon, M. Bempke, Christiansen Row 4 - S. Rhine, l. O'1ile, D. Hill, S. Peters, P. Emison, Boehm, M. Schectman, L. Arp, A. McKay, S. Hoshaw, B. Hare, C. Hogan, Krabbe, K. Kaisner, L. Tinoly, H. Tassler, S. Crouch Row 5 - D. Fifles, Nighswander, A. Chaplin, T. Sattler, A. Pashby, L. Unterberg Row 6 Curry, W. Whelton, A. Trainer, L. Schectman, K. Husienga, L. Ellithorpe, Burner ,pf 'Mani' DEL TA TAU DEL TA Twelve new members joined the ranks of the Omicron chapter of Delta Tau Delta this year, bringing the total number of ac- tives to 67. lllt was a little smaller than usual," said Delt President Paul Strilich, llbut we re- ceived more men through spring rush, which also increased the size of our house." Delta Tau Delta's main philanthropy for the year was Project D.E.L.T.S. fDelt Educa- tion Learning Team Servicej. About 85 Delts and Delt little sisters participated in D.E.L.T.S. lllt involved going to ten lowa City grade schools, where we acted as a type of teach- ing assistants doing tutoring, recess duty, No, he doesn't have rabies, but Delt Matt Boemel does have a face full of whipped cream as part of a Greek Olympics event. QC. Harrisj Delts and friends cheer on the Delt Mr. Anchor Splash contestant at the Fieldhouse bar during the prelims of the DG Mr. Anchor Splash competition. QM. Gridleyj 'Mar lunch duty and any other activities to help out. Each person put in about two hours a week," Strilich said. The Delts also spent time working for Riverfest, where they monitored the River Run. The house members have been socially active as well, and held several exchanges during the year. One favorite was a ULove Boat" exchange with their next-door-neigh- bors, the Gamma Phis. 'We decorated the front of our house like a cruise ship and called it the Deltona," Strilich said, 'land when the girls came over, we threw confet- ti." The Delts also had a four-house non-al- coholic barbecue exchange with the three chapters closest to them: the Gamma Phis, the Lambda Chis and Alpha Delta Pi. The chapter held two social events for their parents, one on a football weekend and another one in the spring. They also held an alumni party on Homecoming. Their participation didn't stop there, however. Delt Tim Hall was voted Mr. An- chor Splash as part of the Delta Gamma Anchor Splash week, and the Delts joined the DGs for a Follies production of llltfs A Wonderful Life" during Greek Week. Faithful participation in intramurals was rewarded with a first place finish in the fra- ternity golf tournament. A revised scholarship program resulted in a noticeable improvement in the Delts' aca- demic progress. The Delts have continued with one of the University of lowa's biggest attractions for the young and old alike. Filling the feathers of Herky the Hawk, the UI mascot, has been a tradition of Delta Tau Delta for over 25 years. - Shannon Heaton Row 1 - S Kothenbuhtal, B. Cleaver, S. Vogg, M. Boemmel, R Rhode, l. Novak, N. Piggot, S. Dewhurst Row 2 - S. Lund, E Parades, R Van Surksun, I. Evans, l. Weiss, S Gamble, M. Uhle, B. Davies, B. Belle, K. Wiercek, T Albrecht, L. O'Brien Row 3 - B. Yeager, D Ausburger, B Grasse, K. Winjum, R Appel, M. Iordan, I. Bremhorst, B. Bode, T Bombeck, V. Schang, housemother Row 4 - C Anderson, M Madden, P. Strilich, G. Mathews, S. Schieder, S. Haraty, D Thoensen, S Braynard, D. O'Brien, T. Gerlach, D. Bodicker, M. Erb, R. Rathslag Delta Tau Delta 195 The house that holds the members of Delta Upsilon underwent quite a change the past year. Besides remodeling the fur- nace room in the basement, the DU's also constructed a weightlifting and exercise room downstairs for working out. To keep them in intellectual shape, the members remodeled the house study room to make way for a new computer pur- chased by the Delta Upsilon alumni. DU's fifteen pledges gained computer experience during their fundraiser for D LTA pledge skip to Wisconsin. The pledges or- ganized a computer dating service and sold forms at the dormitories. Applicants were then matched up through the use of a com- puter and a party was held at the chapter's house for the over 125 newly-formed cou- ples. House members enjoyed parties such as Row 1 - C. Coppinger, D. Okar, l. Elcesser, E, Klein, l. larisco, R. Soltis, I. Dierdorf, S. Pinegar, B. Kiesling, K. Hogan, T. Gish, C. Johnson, D. Miller, Row 2 - M. McQuade, R. Vander Veort, M. Comstein, S. Larson, D. Creeves, T. Mc Auister, D, Dmith, K. Goldberger, D. Brendes, S. Dolan, l. White, l. Schall, T. Hokinson. Row 3 - B. Riccolo, D, Malmgren, l. Way, E. Vanderhoef, N. Coltvet, B. Speer, S. Moore, L. Heiser, R. Fusco, G. Schoultz, l, Steffen, S. Bowman, T. Moore, l. Kingswill, P. Britt, D. Fair, M. Ketchmark, l. Krausman, B. Schilling, P. Donahue. Two Delta Upsilon members, Bob Schilling and Tom Hokinson, finish working on the Sigma Kappa-DU Homecoming float. U. Wickhaml 196 Delta Upsilon the annual Hobo date party and a fall hay- rack ride. The Alpha Phis teamed up with the Delta Upsilon house during the annual campus bedraces and won the title of llbest cos- tumes." President Ray Fusco summed up the year when he said, l'l'm just glad every- one survived." - lody Henjes One guest at the International Fest was DU Mike Sheker, who taste-tested the cusine. fR. Morrowl P ILO Nh 5 A S Q i QI if in . . i t f ff i - mi, 1 A S :.- A L 1. 32-g.,kg,s .. , S g.,. ,ff 'Q .sk s- rs , f F Nat -gir Manga.. . Q F ,SZ lf' . . My P. . H--.1 f A Q rg, tgs tf . RJ: ss... . , ' . Ai is it ' .-1. , A f 5 ?i":5:5-"R f '21 ""?i- f ' '. ' I Q I - T1 r r ' gg'-'K I A T"T-ffjfp. . v .M gif 1 awgzrx ,i avg - . at ,Q ... I - x . Q , -, I - E .. ,, g, g V H . . . . g 7 g , , is ss. . W T .. .K . 'W -. T - 1 r tt . T . s s .1 it .. T - t T 5 iss 1 sl W .... f f W . Fraternity brothers Bob Hingtgen, lim McDonald and dates Pat Kenefick, Sue Feltes and Holly Crocker Tom Hanson enjoy themselves at Theta Formal with YUM 1' " M.. fx 1 .. rv . 'K .a.L'ffi.... ,W 'im- ,fh 1 ye- pL,.,f' D LTA Delta Zeta began a busy year with the reception of their first formal fall pledge class. Totaling 46 in number, the pledge class had the necessary enthusiasm and de- sire to make the chapter strong. President Deb Sanders was happy with the chapter's progress. 'Tm proud of what has been done," said Sanders. lllt's exciting to see the accom- plishments we have made. We are expand- ing and learning all the time. The support of the Delta Zeta members and other Creeks has made us successful and strong." Another source of pride for the house ' W 4 A t V Qi'2iV fI" " , ,,,,, 4 , ",, I I I iii I- , QM , ylll I , fs v If 'H . 1 ep I , , I, ,, ., 2 L l I 37? . Z fe we H -:S-" W H . A , H ' If I Ivf f-M if , ' . M I I , 1, -W I I I f I IQ. , I 1 I 3 , ' 1 V, V. ' ' if KI ifffwiy 'Af iff' M. I l V l I i I l Q viii ' ' ' , , ','R.Q!'lQ . , If et. . - .rw it st I - I.. I I. ,,i. , . I' , , t, ., II ., aff, I , . Jaw, Walk- WI ., .. ,, ,M ,,,,, t . I- I f ff" H A I . H' rf x I' f f ,, '1' : ' .III , . .wr ' III' " -:..ymIg'Wgw It? 1, , . ., I . 1, ,.,5, ,v MW?,,,,,g51rf W I W, ., , f, , ,Y ...QQ , ZE TA was the election of DZ Allison Bloodhart to the Panhellenic Council as pledge education director. Members of the Delta Zeta house partici- pated in several community service pro- jects and raised 51,200 for the speech and hearing impaired. The sorority supported the group nationally and also locally at the Wendell Iohnson Speech and Hearing Cen- ter. Other activities included winning first place for overall participation in Sigma Chi Derby Days. They also held several parties including house cozies, a Barn Bash, a Crush Party and a fall formal. Academics are stressed as well, and scholarship awards were presented during Parent's Weekend. - Holley Wilson The upcoming results of the winning sorority of Derby Days keep Karen Adolph, Kay Kauper and Renee Iohn- son in suspense. ll. Henjesl The Derby Days Bash provided the perfect opportuni- ty for socializing as DZ Shelley Venneman parties with Elise Crotty and Iackie Truesdell. II. Wickhamj Row1-E.S0liday,P. Kenin, A. Martin, S. Bern, M. Kunz, M. Venneman, M Fulfer, A McLaughlin, S Fuller, B Shedroff. H. Noonan, K Raney, K Davidson, C. Rorke, P Darlington. Row 2- L Churchill, R Cleviringa, T. Ball, A Cahill, D. Dimpfell, I Holdsvvorth, H Beutler, I. Sokolowski, M. Nykerke. L Malefakis, E. Thompson, S. Nelson, S Shireman, K. Adolph, C Kauper, C Mueller Row 3- S. Thompson, S Epperson, E. Meyer, D Eisenlaver, N. Baugous, K. Banyas, D. Reinsma, T. Brcka, K. O'Hara, House Mom Marge Burns, D. Midenen, M Terrones, R. Iohnson, I. Martin, I Miller, T. Leetz, M Miller. Row 4- D Tallier, E. Helle, L Ehrle, D. Ingram, D Monaghan, C Moeller, C. Campbell, K Veselica, K Wiegandt, P Sax, S Peterson,K Short,E Thornpson,T De Berg,M FuIimagari,T Cinter, H Farr, A. VerMueller Row 5- Field Rep L. Straub, I. Connelly, S Naso, M. Morrisey, I West, A Bloodhart, B. Slone, P Roloff, I. Fehl, D Moon, K Robinson, K. Kerr, M Turici, S. Griswold, M Polich, I. Barmueller, B Montgomery, K Malhotra Delta Zeta 197 Gamma Phis Iill Bonnett, Linda Reuber, Colleen Carlin While the bands play on at Pikefest, Wendy Keller and Kari Apland take a breather. II, HenjesI 0 5 t .,,-if fir? -G chats with Kappa Margaret Gridley. IR. Morrowj GAA4 PHI BETA As the rain came down on October 24, the Gamma Phi Beta Volleyball-a-thon turned into 'lmud volleyball." Nevertheless, Greeks from all houses played for thirty continuous hours and raised 52,000 for the Hospice Foundation. Actives living in the chapter house got physical thanks to the fall pledge class. After lockout, the pledges presented the chapter with a new workout room in the house's basement. 'lliveryone was doing aerobics in the living room," said member Mary Wah- lig, Hand this new room has really captured a fitness spirit within the house." The pledge class participated in the New Greek Council bake sale and other activities during lowa City Awareness Week. They also won first place in the spirit contest dur- ing Sigma Chi Derby Days. Academics also shine at Gamma Phi Beta as the chapter has the second highest grade point average on campus. A busy social schedule made for a full year of activities for house members. They had a western fall party at the Amanas dur- ing October and then the Gamma Phis teamed up with Sigma Alpha Epsilon for Homecoming. Other social events included Parents Weekend activities, a Holiday party, the Fireside Open House and a Ski Lodge Party. - Holley Wilson 198 Gamma Phi Beta Row 1- A. Stevenson, M. Wahlig, K. Abbott, G Vercelote, I, Gierlsen, K. Keefe, S. Elmore, I. DeGarmo, M. Baum, I, Hummell, K. Keely, L. Gaulke, C. Cremer, K. Schumann, T. Aylor, M. Ash, T. McDonnell, Row 2- S. Moore, B. Erickson, L, Foreman, K, Syferd, M Keough, L. Sweem, L. Morgan, K. McConnell, I, McConnell, A. Bondi, L. Kickbush. Row 3- L. Truax, T, Leahy, C. Combs, S Saveraid, L Carstensen, K. Denouden, K Blaschak, M. Mathers, D Bennett, L Foreman, K. Kramer, G. Pelley, I Burd, L, Marlas, A. Moore, L. Stueber, I. Allen, P. Allen, S. Welch, C. Lawler. Row 4-M. Barnes, L Stratton, A. Terry, B. Olson, I Kuenstler, A. Purdie, I Bonnett, C. Coghlan, K. Knaus, C. Cassidy, B. Otis, N. Krrpal, I. Bartusek, L. Ward, L. Grilliott, A. McCarthy, D. Balabon, A. Welch, V. Miller, I. Whiltmore, K, Schultz, L, Ronzani, L. Levey, A, Hedburg, K, Seery, A. Boeke, K. Luben, L. Scolatti, S Lisac, C 'Calkins, K. Hamilton, Row 5- S. Stocks, L. Reuber, K. Reichow, S. Upchurch, K. Ruck, T. Rissi, M. Blank, W. Keller, L, Grubbs, S. Ash, K. Apland, M. Klingler, M. Schmitt, I. Wetzel, M. Greco, A. Powell, T. Parsons, G. Farris, S. Stotzer, L. Glasglow, K. Edsall, L. Howe, D. Mock. Row 6- N. Piepho, B. Coleman, W. Rosche, M. Robbin, K Van Cyck, C, Wehrstein, S Walther, E Carlson, V. Oswald, I. Sabin, M. Riley, M. Masi, S. Meyer, I. Snare, K. Grove, B Anspangh, B, Diedrich With her eye on the ball, Linda Reuber reaches for a volley at TEKE's Tennis Tourney. II. Henjesj I i i i i i i I Nationally, Kappa Alpha Theta sorority is recognized for being the first Greek frater- nal organization for women. On the Uni- versity of Iowa campus, the Beta Omicron chapter is known for its outstanding aca- demic achievement. The Thetas have had the top house grade point average for the last twelve consecutive semesters, but the members are still striving to improve them- selves. Scholarship chairperson Carolyn Kunnert said, 'lWe stress scholarship because that's the main reason we're at college in the first place. We're always setting new goals and one of them is to raise the house GPA to a 3.0. But with 130 members, it has to be a group effort." Thetas did more than study, however, they also had their share of house parties, KAPPA Al.PH TH TA has lf.. such as the traditional Fall Party riverboat ride on the Mississippi. The pledge class also organized a 'Mistletoe Madness" Christ- mas party held in the Amanas. Several activities also took place with Theta parents and alumnae, including Dad's and Mom's days, an alum fundraising style show and trick-or-treating in the house with local alum's children. - Iody Henjes Theta pledges Cheryl Ulschafer and lennifer McNa- mara down a few cold ones at the Derby Days Bash behind the Sigma Chi house. U. Wickhamj Concentration is the key for Carol Gillespie during the Simga Chi Derby Days races. U. Henjesl This winning form of Shelley deSilva's helped her team capture the sorority doubles crown at the TKE Tennis Classic. U. Henjesl 3,7 ,,..,:f'- 4Q,,,,,ff 'L A' M f,, 35 'Z 71: ..i. f' A T vm TTt,,,:g1. ' sr, 5 --5-:.w.g.g.g 4' "WW M' ..,g'.s.,f:-2, 1. ..:f.'-.mf-ez-gaa if-.'5wssatrttfawez.Ts:T. I: I 6 Tf2f?T2WlflVT . W we 1 . f W-Tm eg T. M is '55 E O f-3ni,:f'ii' L f ff-af T A Qs T IT 1 000 ' XT T ' " s , T Tm 11 . fl T T 2 I A-nnfif T ' T +0 1 K fs VTTT .4 . ' h I " I V 5 hy ' 4"V N il T V ,fi .. . 3 s A X 'Jil :Q Q ls' - I 4 1 A Li 9 7 ff' VT! A my , X ff' 'I HST ,. . I ' '4 1 , ' 7 T . I I TTTTT T Y. L, I. ,gmt .5 -,,e,?g-ji.,fV,g.q.?j,m,7V,A fr, . -refs. . f.. Row 1- S. Penaluna, M. Graham, M. Rozen, P. Poling, A. Christensen, I Stewart, N Harward, T. Langenfeld, L. Kocal, B. Knutson, M. Zaputil, A. Ryden, M. Cahoy, L. Hagen, M. Crocker, l. Krage. Row 2- K. Stevens, S. Dingman, T. Tibbets, T. Caviness, L. Carpenter, C. james, I. Lewis, S. Smith, I. Rudolph, T. Hart, K. Speer, C. Uhlschafer, S. Garrison, I. Elder, V. Gardenas, C. Carmen, I. Armentrout, S. Fukuya, W. McNally, C. Coulon, H. Keefe, S. Ancell, I. McNamara. Row 3- K. Vandelune, A. South, B. Hurley, S. Blodgett, A. Walig, R. Sierk, I. DeVries, I. Penaluna, B. Rauhaus, S. Kunnert. Row 4- I. Demeulenaere, M. Meloy, C. Boyd, T. Heidt, S. Opper, M. Tyler, D. Chay, C. Pochter, M. Younozai, C. Springer, A. Richeson, lu. Sharp. Row 5- C. Hull, I. Glotfelty, L. Frantz, C. Ranney, C. ,.,.,g,ua .. . Gillespie, D. Dreeves, H. Read, K. Theideman, L. Issel, I. Marx, I. Cary, I. Anderson, D. Storto, K. Hendricks, S. Schoonover. Row 6- H. Crocker, C. Kunnert, T. Wirtz, N. Girdo, P. Kenefick, H. Stanway, S. deSiIva, I. Bennett, S. Thee, K. Gleeson, S. Stober, I. Castonguay, K. Arzbaecker, W Darrel, N. Curtin. Row 7- B. Boeckmann, B. Wikert, Io Sharp, K. Ryden, C. Tucker, A. Gatto, S. Ward, K. Goslar, I. Piorkowski, C. Gaither. Row 8- S. Burkeholder, K. Galiher, N. Kelly, H. Riggs, L. Sodemann, I. Dennis, M. Heinz, L. Carstensen, L. Garrison, C. Henderson, A. Greenfield, T. Kelley, A. Link, I. Cheslik, I. Henjes, A. Trabert, M Wolfe, L. Williams, S. Nosbish, S. Speer Kappa Alpha Theta 199 Campus greeks put aside the books and ga ve up a C few days of double-bubble to raise money for various worthy causes, all while having . . . GREEK FUN FOR FUNDS Houses in the University of Iowa Greek system spend a majority of their time plan- ning, executing or participating in various philanthropic activities. The purpose of phil- anthropies is to raise money for charitable organizations. Along with the fun and games involved, these philanthropies re- quire a lot of time and energy on the part of the philanthropy chairperson, his or her committee andthe house as a whole. 'ln addition, a large sum of money is usually spent by the house in preparation of the planned event, and every house runs the risk of not even covering the cost of the event itself, let along having some left over to donate to charity. One example of the cost of holding a major philanthropic event is the Delta Gam- ma Anchor Splash. Megan Weber, one of the organizers of the 1985 Anchor Splash, said that the DGs spent S1,000 on such costs as pool rental, room rental for the winners' cocktail party, advertising, t-shirts, and miscellaneous costs as well. Fortunately, the Delta Gammas were very successful in raising money. They don- ated S4,000 to the Vinton School for the Blind and the University Hospitals for vision research. However, not all houses were as lucky as the Delta Gammas. The Pikes held their an- nual Pikefest party on. September 22 in the Union parking lot, featuring popular bands and beverages. The Pikes ended up losing a large sum of money, due to bad weather conditions Weather also posed a problem for the Fiji!Alpha Xi Delta Softball Tournamentfs outdoor party following the competition. The weather was beautiful during the Deita Chi-ARH Annual Fall Kickoff,but un- fortunately, the campus was deserted as the party was held on Labor Day weekend. The Delta Chis were in debt due to their 200 Philanthropies large payment for the appearance of the Greg Kihn band and the disappearance of Iowa students. The majority of philanthropies held dur- ing the past year were successes, like the Sigma Chi Derby Days. One of the week's most popular events was the All-Campus Derby Days Bash, which has been called by many Sig Chis 'one of the most successful ail-campus parties ever." When the week- long event came to a close, the Sigma Chis had 52,000 to -donate to the Wallace Viilage for Handicapped Children, 51,000 for the American Cancer Society and S500 for the American Heart Association. The Alpha Phis' Swim for Heart was an- other profitable venture. With the help of the men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity, 518,000 was raised and donated to the johnson County Heart Association and the National Heart Association. The iowa City Geriatrics Center benefit- ed from Kappa Kappa Gamma's 'Kappa Day at the Races," and the University Hos- pitals' bone marrow transplant program re- ceived a donation from the Kappas' 'Wien of Iowa" calendar sales. Greeks do get some recognition for their Damp weather didn't stop these three Iowa students from attending and enjoying Pikefest's great bands, the Waitresses and the Elvis Brothers. QR. Morrowl efforts to help others. At the 1985 Scholarl ship, Leadership and Service Banquet, th Sigma Chis were honored for the amoun of money they earned for various organiza tions.,The men of Sigma Nu received arl award for the Most Service Hours and thi Phi Delts won the award for the Most Out standing Philanthropy. The Phi Delts raisea money for the student run bus system o . the Iowa campus, Cambus. Philanthropies are a big part of greek lifj on the UI campus and that aspect is ofte . overlooked by others. But little credit for even rainll won't stop greeks from helping others or having fun whihe they make valuable contribution to society. l - Lisa Bujan A Mr. Anchor Splash contestant flexes for the crow 1 at the pool while some attentive DGs sing "l Wish The All Could Be Delta Gamma Girls." KK. Schmelzeri Members of Delta Tau Delta were really getting 'lteecl off" during the Zeta Tau Alpha Golf Tournament fo campus fraternities. IH. Wilsoni At the Swim for Heart check-out, Alpha Phi 'Laurie johnson figures the amount of money one SWlmm9V wili collect, U, Henjesl i' uf? .ff KJ!! UI campus partlclpated 1n the TKE Tennrs Tourney on the Philamhropies 201 'zlh Unxversrty of Iowa tennis courts U Henpesy On your mark, get set, GO! Kappa Day at the Races officials Lisa Palmer, Iill Stull, Bonnie O'Malley, Susie A lol Of Contestants, like Kappa Lisa Kopecky, had to Miller and Carrie Newcomer get ready for the start of the next face. QR. Morrowl Kappa Kappa Gamma started off the year with many fun-filled activities. ln the fall the Kappas took part in the TKE and Miami Triad cocktail parties. The Kappas also entered the Sigma Chi Derby Days. Pi Beta Phi joined the Kappas in the annu- al Monmouth Duo party held in the Amana Colonies. Monmouth Duo celebrates the foundings of the two sororities at Mon- mouth College in 1848. A special philanthropic event, Kappa Day at the Races, was held to raise money for the lowa City Geriatrics Center. Kappa Day at the Races gave fraternities and sororities the opportunity for competition on the track. Pikefest gave Cindy Wadle, Amanda Hyde and Sig Chi Mark Deere a chance to socialize. QR. Morrowl drip dry after the Sig Chi Derby Days balloon toss. QI. Henjesj I 5' fi KAPPA KAPPA GAMM Later in the year, the house came out with its annual fund-raising calendar, The Men of lowa. Twelve University of lowa students were featured and proceeds from the calendar went to the Bone Marrow Transplant Center. A highlight of the year was a pledge skip to the University of Illinois Kappa Kappa Gamma chapter. Pledges llkldnapped" sev- eral actives and road-tripped to Champaign for a weekend of fun before returning to the daily grind of life back in Iowa City. - Lisa Bujan 202 Kappa Kappa Gamma Row 1- K, Hohler, I. Klauke, K. Robinson, A. Smit, T. Peters, M. Grindley, I. Harvieux, S. Ryan, L. Iames, K. VanLiew, B. Challed, I. Lewis, D Rockhold, S. Scally, T. McDevitt, W. Chapman, N. LaWarne, A. Laurence I. Giesen. Row 2- I. Sherman, C. Widner, A. Luett, M. MacDonald, I. Cook, R. Bishop, M. Price, R. McLaughlin, B. Wilson, P. Mott, K. Cahalan, C. King, S. Clark, Tice, L. Franze, K. Klinger, L. Halverson, A. Hyde, K Morris, M. McManigal, R. Driscoll, L. Bennet. Row 3- S. Armstrong, M Iudisch, I. Iohnson, S. Wells, M. Menendez, C. Wadle, K. Anderson, R. Schneider, L. Smith, C. Hill, L. Miller, K. Paulson, N. West, S. Miller, L. Minchk, S. Howard, K. Harvey, L. Blaesing, I, Iones, G. Iacobson, D Cohan, L. Howard, B. Ryan, K. Green, B Suarez, L. Maiwurm. Row 4- K. Falb, L. Wade, L. Shapiro, L. Bujan, K. Iones, A. Bo-Hansen, S. Meagher, L Palmer, M. Fawcett, N. Norton, C. Sesemann, M. Brent, M. Gillogly, M. O'Neil, I. Stull, L. Kopecky, A. Dasso, K. Weber, M. I. Bodensteiner, S. Rose, I. Forkasdi, B. O'Malley, C. Newcomer. Row 5- K. Cohan, L. Lane, C. Neppl, L. Chinberg, R. Doll, N. Extrand, H, Barnes, K. McCarthy, S Skinner, B. Herbrechtsmeyer, L. Iudisch, M. Townsend, I. Luhrs, I. Gaps, T. Myers, I. Baer, M. Iester, M. Bening, S, King, I. Gale, D. Waychoff Kappa Sigma, the oldest fraternity in the world, was founded in 1400 in Bologna, ltaly. Nationally the Kappa Sigs were found- ed in Charlottesville, Virginia on December 10, 1896. To celebrate their Founders Day this year, the Kappa Sigs invited the Univer- sity of Northern lowa Kappa Sig members to visit the lowa chapter. The Kappa Sigs just received their charter on the UNI cam- pus this fall. The Kappa Sigs, with 48 members, have had a very successful year. They received awards for having the top pledge program in the nation, and for having the 4th best chapter standards program in the United States and Canada. KAPPA ' Academically, the Kappa Sigs have been consistently strong. This year they won a scholarship for being above the fraternity average for 5 semesters in a row. ln the fall the Kappa Sigs hosted the Kappa Sigma Football Run. Proceeds from this event will go to the In-patient Unit of the Psychiatric Hospital. This was the first year for the football run, but the Kappa Sigs plan on iiiakii ig it an annual event. The Kappa Sigma theme for the year was llthe competitive edge." House president Dennis Kooker felt that the house members succeeded in incorporating their theme in with the year's activities. - Lisa Bujan SIGMA BB! FRU FBI! HEMI Bl!! V L K i Row 1- S. Larson, K. Laner, l. Dawley, T. Cater, M. Marlett. Row 2- S. Goodenow, G. Marsh, P Knott, D. Kooker, B. Engel, R. Wonderlic, R. Russe Bertagnolli, C. Shattuck, B. Lyon, M. Ludes. Row 3- D. Watson, M. Spear, P. Jeffries, P. Schiltz, R. Campos, D. Mock, B. Parker, S. Myhre, K. Hithchins, I. Smith, I. Pirkl. Row 4- 1. Wilson, M. Donavon, M. Casel, B. Eden, G. Kritz, T. Renfeldy, B. Murphy, B. Iohnson, B. Walters, T. Hermeling. While playing volleyball at the Gamma Phi volleyball- a-thon, lim Wilson serves up another ace. fl. Henjesj Congratulations are in order for Kappa Sigs Bruce Wal- ters and Dennis Kooker for winning a match at the TKE tennis tournament. ll. Henjesl Kappa Sigma 203 A bi-annual event, the Lambda Chi-Theta wedding All dressed up with someplace to go, Scott Maxwell exchange is a favorite of both houses, and especially of and Tom Hoyt have a few beers at the Greek Week groom Tim Ryan and bride Dee Dee Storto. cocktail party. . 52? '5'L-ik? it- S I its fi. Q' LAMBDA CHI ALPH During the Diamond Iubilee, the 75th, Chi anniversary of its national, the Iota chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity Nex- celled in a variety of different areas'f ac- cording to spring President Tim Ryan. This excellence was recognized at the SLS banquet in two areas. They received an award for the most improved grade point average of all fraternities on campus. Philan- thropic activities also earned the house rec- ognition at the banquet. Their annual phil- anthropy, a teeter-totter marathon con- ducted with Alpha Delta Pi sorority, raised over S9500 for the March of Dimes. They also co-sponsored a Haunted For- est with the UI Recreational Services out near Lake MacBride. llWe acted out the Row 1-B Snell, D Endres, I. Francis, I Reed, P Vanderveld, B Ulin, I White, I Dienst, R Tie-gs, S Maxwell, S Coulson, C Kula. I Wilkerson Row 2-I Wade, S Rourke, I Smith, G Thornberg, I Standerfer, Mom G. Harvieux, I. Warland, D Carter, l. Koeniger, I Wilson, I, Wilson, M. Koentger, E. Judge, P Davis, M Christe-nson, S. Hamilton Row 3-L. Oxely, T Ryan, M. Zachmeyer, D Marshall, M. Wilson, I Halverson, C Stamp, D Anderson, I lseables, T Marguerite, I Ellman, A. Smith, I Dickman, G Whitfield, B Speer, B Scarborough, M Benson, I. Bloods- Worth 204 Lambda chi Alpha haunted parts," Snell said. The 75-member house was strength- ened by an 18-man fall class of associate members and a 13-man spring class. A large amount of members helped bol- ster house participation in basketball, trap- shooting and football, in which the Lambda Chis made the playoffs. With the White Rose formal in Des Moines, a luau at Lake MacBride and a 'set up your roommate" Christmas party, as well as an average of three or four ex- changes per semester, the Lambda Chis had a busy social schedule. One example of a Lambda Chi exchange was a mock wedding with Kappa Alpha Theta sorority. 'A large amount of alumni support," ac- cording to Snell, made Homecoming a big success. Other special events included Par- ents' Weekend and Follies with the Tri Delts. Housemother IMom B' was also recog- nized by nationals as the national house- mother of the year. Her 26-year stay on the Iowa campus is the longest of any other housemother at one house. Ryan concluded by stating that llit's been an exceptionally good year for our chap- ter." - Shannon Heaton u .F ta Lance Alvarez, Elton Royal, Wayne lohnson, lames Harris and Karl Davis show the Riverfest crowd their step dance moves in the IMU Ballroom. tl. Wickhami Brotherhood, scholarship and service are the three keys that kept the Kappa Psi chap- ter of Phi Beta Sigma active throughout the year. l'The brothers in the fraternity have made a strong commitment to better repre- sent the high ideas of brotherhood, scholar- ship and serviceff said chapter President james Harris, senior. Socially, the annual Phi Beta Sigma Carna- tion Ball was the highlight of the year. The event took place at the Iowa City Holiday Inn, with over 400 people from the fraterni- ty's Great Lakes Region in attendance. Cidia Russell, sophomore, was crowned Miss Phi Beta Sigma during the evening and later, the brothers of Kappa Psi performed a step dance in matching tuxedos to the delight of the crowd. Step shows were another social sidelight. The Sigmas stepped in the Old Capitol Cen- ter during Homecoming week, were invited to entertain during Creek Week and wowed the crowd for the fourth year in a row at Riverfest. Scholarship was one area the chapter ex- celled in. As a whole, the brothers earned a cumulative GPA of over 2.5, and had three members, Harris, Dewari Hudson, junior, and Wayne johnson, junior, in the Order of Omega society. A number of service projects also kept the members busy throughout the year. The most popular was a chapter sponsored Youth Basketball Clinic in the spring at Ernest PHI BETA SIGMA Q - Row 1-I. M, Harris, I. Carter, K Da s, E Frizzel Row 2-E. Royal, V Miller, W. Johnson, L Alvarez Harris, president of the fraternity, beams with pride after another successful step show performance. The Sigmas performed several shows during the year, dis- playing chapter unity and participation through dance. U. Wickhamj Horne Elementary School. The highlight of the clinic was a tournament between the players and a visit from Hawkeye basketball player Michael Payne. l'With support and understanding, we will continue to strive for excellence," said Harris. -Charlie Souhrada Phi Beta Sigma 205 Steve Van Soelen, Kurt Altman and Tom Cashman Winner of the Individual Brotherhood Award at the celebrate the end of- Greek Week together at the Greek Cocktail party held at the Ambassador Inn. SLS Banquet, Phi Delt Brian Powley gives a "special" blood donor some TLC. ll. Henjesl PHI DEL TA THE TA Phi Delta Theta has put itself in the driv- er's seat of the University of lowa's Cambus system. The Phi Delts were honored with the Outstanding Philanthropy Award at the SLS Banquet during Greek Week for their many contributions to Cambus. Brian Powley was recognized as the indi- vidual with the most brotherhood in the greek system, and Steve Stephenson, a past lFC executive council member, was named PIFC Officer of the Year!! These individual achievements were combined with the talents of 16 pledges and 60 others which made the year one to enjoy. Several other activities took up the time Row 1-M. Silver, M. Knowles, D. Higgins, D. Marchant, l. DeGrange, T. Woods, M. Levine, E. Haberer, B. Powley, S. Stephenson, R. Carr, T. Cashman, l. Silha, A. Levey Row 2-S Hoefs, l Murray, l. Kelderman, 1 Pease, S. Ablin, S VanSoelen, R. Cummins, M. Midtguard, B. Bulmer Row 3-1, Lowe, D. Ulum, C. Altmann, E Kebel, S. Navrude, T. Hopkins, B. Clark, J, Brunstein, P. Werner, G. Socha Row 4-T. Miller, M. Dunitz, S. Rlzzuti, T. Stautzenbach, S. Watt U. Heniesj 206 Phi Delta Theta and energy of the men of Phi Delta Theta. Socially, they hosted the annual Miami Triad cocktail party held for the Betas, the Sigma Chis, the Kappas, the Gamma Phis and the DGs. Another crush party in the spring, along with a Christmas dance, a fall western party and a formal in Des Moines highlighted their social scene. They even invited their parents up for a weekend to experience college life again. House members were also active on sev- eral greek and campus committees and held various offices. Some of the groups they participated in included the Alumni Ambassadors, IFC Executive Council, Greek Week, Order of Omega and MIFCA execu- tive offices. They also found time to be active in intra- murals and college athletics. Another facet of Phi Delt talent was dis' played on stage at Hancher when they joined the Betas, the Gamma Phis and th ChiOs for their Follies presentation of 'lt's Good Life, Charlie Brown." Amidst all the fun, the grades weren" forgotten. Vice President of Student Ser- vices Philip G. Hubbard entertained the Ph Delts as the guest speaker at their annua. scholarship banquet. - lody Henje' FUI ilk it.,-tw' Members of Phi Gamma Delta, covered in "royal pur- ple" dye, prepare to deliver coconut invitations to their dates for FlIl Island. QM. Heckj Complete with a three-story waterfall, the Flll Island pool was ready for the all-day- long event, along with the 70 members of Phi Gamma Delta fraternity. Flll Island, the social event of the year for house members, capped a week of fund- raising for the Bone Marrow Transplant Unit at the University of Iowa hospitals. Something new was added this year- the Miss FIII island competition, modeled after the Delta Gamma Mr. Anchor Splash contest. Gamma Phi Erica Carlson was named Miss Flll Island at the Fieldhouse Bar after performing a dance to the song l'Fire." Other social events, such as Friday After- noon Clubs with their little sisters, a Christ- mas date party and a four-house exchange also kept the Fllls on the move. The Fllls also teamed up with the women of Alpha Xi Delta for their annual fundraising softball tournament for the American Lung Association. Parents were not forgotten, as both the fall and spring parents' weekends were filled with activities. A cocktail hour was held at the house and dinner at the Abbey highlighted the evening. The annual spring pig roast for graduates and alumni was another longstanding house tradition that proved to be worthy of re- maining one. The Gamma Phis were also nominated to take part in the festivities. Besides participating in Homecoming with the DGs and winning third place in Follies with the ADPis, the Fllls really hit the PHI GAMMA DEL TA Row 1-B Hunnicutt, S. Gregory, D. Kinney, B, Lord, S Davis, D Leh- nertz, P. Wilson, T Detrempe, M, Eskstrom, P. Korondi, G Lubben, I Tamisiea, B Blough, M Agey Row 2-P. Hesselman, S Treiber, S. Duer- kop, D Bailey, I. Rhiner, D. Pallas, I. Caffrey, B. Coiiin, Mom Thomas, M Maude, D Cunningham, A. Ohnemus, P. Weis, S Trammel Row 3-I Brookel Ne-ppl,M. MilIer,C Chebuhar, T Beube-,I Brandt, M Lowe, S Thorstenson,D larvill, B. Nielsen,C Hayes, A Liebe-rman,l Davisson, S Gilbert,B,Rogers,G West,D Whiting Row4-I Bailey,B Biederman, B Stensby, C Gunnare, C. Hawkins, I Tieszen, T. Gray, I Iohnson, I Kam- merer, A. Clock, I. Anderson, A Miller, C Knott, W Weickert, K Vander Kolk, P. Bejarno Driver in hand, Fill Chris Gunnare checks out his last stroke while playing in the Zeta Tau Alpha fraternity golf tournament. IH. VVilsonI books. Their fall pledge class won the top grade point average award at the SLS Ban quet, and the entire house received the best grade point average award over all the other fraternities. Tom Brcka, junior, served as IFC President and as a member of the student senate. He also received the key to the city of St. Louis at the 1985 Annual MIFCAXMAPCA Region al Conference. Matt Amand served as president of MIFCA and Mark Keenan was lFC's Treasur er. - Iody Henjes Phi Gamma Delta 207 'Q 'IQ iywf i. ,all ..4i 1 1 fTopl Towering above everyoneg the pyramid building team of Gamma Phi Beta and Phi Delta Theta celebrate a successful ascent. U. Henjesl tffxbovej Alpha Phis and Kappa Sigmas reach for ap- plause during their follies presentation of 'lGet into the Act." U. Henjesj fllightl Straining to get a foothold during the tug-of- war contest, DCS Dianne Mercer and Amy Dietz pull for a victory. P fain. i W s,:-Jw Greek , if We W5 , L 1, ffm -:if get into the act , W . W za 0.f6,fll5Z?r :fir tteftj Greek Week Executive Council members cele- brate during Opening Night festivities at the Fieldhouse Bar. KC. Harrlsj tBeIowj W. P. Barlow, national representative, for Sig- ma Tau Gamma fraternity, makes a point during the SLS Banquet. ll. Henjesl f,,' W Q , X Lf , ' - I I , riit r y. A ,XZ i K -tif, V K vu V I M V 'V I I I 'L w "s' ' fy 5 . if 1 . ',.v, , Q 71, J V ivig 1 1 ",..Q -5 Hvff f I' .V ' Q ' Greeks on the University of Iowa campus spent February 23 through March 2 show- ing their true colors . . . and letters. A week filled with various activities in- cluding philanthropic events and athletic competition kept a majority of chapters constantly 'lin the act." The week began with Play Day, a new event this year. Approximately 200 Iowa City school children and several UI greeks took part in activities at the Union including a movie and refreshments. Greeks were entertained later that night at the Fieldhouse Bar for Opening Night Ac- tivities. Activities included a chug-off and a twister contest, in which Phi Psi john' Max- well and Gamma Phi Maria Masi took top honors. The All-Greek Mens' and Womens' bas- ketball teams played Iowa State greeks on Sunday at the Armory. The women lost, but the men beat the Cyclones for the first time in five years. Later that day, UI greeks gathered for the annual Greek Week Olympics. Participants raced each other in licorice eating, running three-legged with flippers and extinguishing candles with squirt guns. Other events in- cluded a sack race and an obstacle course. Delta Chi fraternity and Alpha Xi Delta so- rority won the day's competition. On Monday, greeks and other UI stu- dents and faculty gave blood at the annual All-University Blood Drive, one of the main events of the week. Canned goods were also collected canned food for donation to the Iowa City Crisis Center. Very Important People - faculty, mer- chants and Chamber of Commerce mem- bers - were invited to dine at several greek houses in gratitude for their contribu- tions to the Iowa greek system on Tuesday. They were also honored later at a reception held in the Union Ballroom. William P. i'Buzz" Barlow, a national re- presentative from Sigma Tau Gamma frater- nity, spoke on lbelieving in yourself' at the Scholarship Leadership Service banquet held in the Union Main Lounge on Wednes- day evening. Several awards were present- ed to chapters and individual members of the greek system during the banquet. Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity won the Brother- hood award, while Chi Omega sorority re- ceived the Sisterhood award. Charles Eh- redt, Sigma Chi, was named Greek Man of the Year and Chi O's Mary Moran won the Greek Woman of the Year. Follies, the greek skit and musical compe- tition, went on stage at Hancher Audito- rium. The Delta GammafDelta Tau Delta production of llBelieve in Yourself" cap- tured top honors. Saturday nights' finale of Greek Week, the All-Greek Cocktail Party took place at the Ambassador Inn. Greeks wore their fin- est gear and celebrated putting themselves in the act, - lody Henjes Greek Week 209 The 100th year on campus for the Iowa Alpha chapter of Phi Kappa Psi seemed to pack enough activities into one year as the past 100 combined. The new century on campus started off with an old-fashioned barbeque. The Phi Psis hosted the women of Kappa Alpha Theta at a llWelcome Back" party held on the patio of the Phi Psi lodge. The chapter then wasted little time in planning for Homecoming. For this celebration, the chapter gathered with alumni and dates at the Ambassador Inn in Coralville for an evening of good fun and lots of memories. Phi Psi Shoah Sayeed proudly shares the IFC highest GPA award for the spring semester with Delta Chi's Karl Obrecht at the SLS Banquet during Greek Week. PHI KAPP P I Another old-fashioned party the chapter held was their fall party on a riverboat on the Mississippi River. Pledge skip to the University of Illinois took place Halloween weekend. The pledges blew off their house responsibilities and piled into a U-Haul truck to make the trip. The highlight of the year was the chap- ter's centennial celebration held at the new Holiday Inn in Iowa City. Over 200 people attended the event where Phi Psi Mystigo- gue Kent C. Owen gave the keynote ad- Row 1 - S. Stephens, R. Kivett, I. Matthews, R. Dustin, I. Guhin, C. Wright, D. Kelloway, I. Pollitt, E. Iones, B. Cooper Row 2 - T. Irvine, S Ball, R. Hiersteiner, K. Herbrechtsmeyer, P. McKay, I. Caligiuri, D. Rohlt, D, Smith, S. Dobson, I. Stickney, C. Schneider, S. Sayeed Row 3 - B Beh, R. Ross, B. Davlck, I Fogarty, G. Purdie, E. Syverud, D. lunck, B. Cooper, I. 210 Phi Kappa Psi dress. Parents weekend gave members a chance to thank their parents for their sup- port. At a banquet held in the spring, the chapter saluted their parents as well as out- going seniors. Seniors were seated at the head table, and were later given a chance to recount their college years and share some of their best memories of being a Phi Psi. The chapter actively participated in cam- pus activities as well. For the eighth time in the past nine years, the chapter won the Milani, I. Thompson, T. Wolf, S. Wright, C. Sampson Row 4 - C. Hanson, D. Rodawig, C. Rieck, F. Cobb, B. Brian, C. Margeas, I. Spies, S. Miller, G. Hilker, R. Kivett, A. Rogers, I. Maxwell, C. Cuthbert, M. Lewis, S. Dybuad, T. McDonald, C. Carpenter, I. McClain, B Anderson Delta Gamma Anchor Splash. A victory in the Alpha Delta Pi Golf Tournament in the spring was another feather in the chapter's cap. In addition, the members placed third among fraternities in intramurals and con- tinued to place in the top five houses aca- demically. - Charlie Souhrada Phi Psi Chris Margeas shakes his bod during the Delta Gamma Anchor Splash. The Phi Psi team won for the eighth time in nine years. KK. Schmelzerl Q Growth and increased participation on campus were a few of the highlights of the year for the Alpha Phi chapter of Phi Kappa Sigma. Without compromising brotherhood, the chapter grew from 22 members to 36 strong as the result of a good fall rush. 'Brotherhood is one thing we ,pride our- selves on," said Rob Romanoff, social chair- man. lllt's always been really strongf' Phi Kappa Sigma formal was a wild time for brothers Rob Romanoff and Greg Hapgood, who decided to udress down" for the occasion. The men of the Skull house get together for a group photo at formal, showing a high amount of participa- tion in activities by house members. In addition to an increase in members, the chapter also experienced in increase in ac- tivities. During the year, the members vigor- ously competed in several intramural events, including football, basketball and volleyball. Pledge skips helped add to the fun. ln the fall, pledges kidnapped some actives and headed to Adrion College in Michigan. The feat was duplicated in the spring when the pledges left for Big Ten neighbor Purdue. Social activities during the year included a hayrack ride in the fall, a Generic theme exchange with Zeta Tau Alpha sorority also in the fall, and a spring Tacky Tourist triple exchange with the Zetas and the Theta Xi fraternity interest group. The chapter also actively participated in Delta Gamma's An- chor Splash and Sigma Kappa's Bunny Hop. Plans for the future are high on the chap- ter's list of priorities. One third of the house membership sits on the 1985 UI Homecom- ing Committee, and plans are also under- way for the chapter's 65th year celebration in September. The event will be held in con- junction with the fraternity's 135th year celebration. The chapter's hard work has paid off, placing them in competition for one of the top ten chapter awards from Phi Kappa Sig- ma National. 'lln the past few years l've been here, l think we've gone a long way in improving our house and our campus image," said Ro- manoff. l'Our work isn't finished though, we'd like to go even further." - Charlie Souhrada PHI KAPPA Row 1 - R. Penhaligen, R. Meyer, l. Hofmann, P Taylor, l. Friday, S. Sheets, B. McKinney Row 2 - S. Dawley, K. Denning, K. Druley, C. Mirsky, T. lohnson, l. Alteneder, R. King, T. Hirsch Phi Kappa Sigma 211 Victory was a familiar word to the mem- bers of Pi Beta Phi. They competed in a majority of intramurals from basketball to swimming to the Turkey Trot race. The most obvious signs of success came in head-on Creek competition, as the Pi Phis finished high in Sigma Chi's Derby Days games and tied for first place at Kappa Day at the Races. The chapter also held a paper drive to help fund cancer research at University Hospitals. During the Christmas season, they had a Christmas party for the handi- capped from Systems, which was deemed a success. During the fall, Pi Phi pledges were very busy. A pledge retreat in October at the Canterbury lnn gave them an opportunity to get to know each other better and they also planned the fall party, held in Cedar Rapids. The whole house enjoyed the annual Monmouth Duo party held with Kappa Kappa Gamma to celebrate the founding of the chapters. The greatest achievement of the year for the University of Iowa Pi Beta Phis was win- ning the national award for the most im- proved chapter in the country. According to chapter president Mary Manning, "The Pi Phis showed their strength and determina- tion by setting and achieving their goals." - Lisa Bujan A strong backhand was one of Natalie Nason's assets during her match at the TKE Tennis Tourney. ll. Henjesj Pl BE TA PHI m ry lf' .5 1 53? .Mk Us ti' jf A iiiii. 1 ,T A K. . , -ti i . . I. K I, I if .,, A I f. ., it I A S it' A -A A f . Row 1- M. Bankus, L. Vonachen, B. Bruch, K Foster, S Butz, M Burke, M Mishal, B Feesmen, S. Smith, A. Stimson, S. Rotolo, M Melton, A. Shirer. Row 2- B. Thorson, M Waldschmidt, T. Coppola, M Nurzyle, l. Dillion, L. Scroka, C. Hudson, K. O'Conner, A. Pieffer, L. McGovern, L. Supple, L. Potts Row 3- S. Madden, C lohnson, M. Casula, P. Stout, K. Hansen, D. Hunter, A Loomer, M. Tammes, L Pozzi, T Dennison, S. Lambert, I. Habernicht. Row 4- M. Lazar, T Cralger, P Kelly, K Lang, D Colbert, H Henderson, L. Burwell, N. Dettaan, L. Lowenberg, N Nason, S. Sneiderman, D Bartatz. Row 5- l. Miller, A. Hall, T. Sorenson, S. Rawles, l. Tibbets, A. Kaplan, L. Beede, A. Fox, K Kirk, A. Schick, L Zeran, A Marte. Row 6- M. Lundeen, B. Peterson, L. Dennett, W Klein, S Brunkan,J Vanooyan,l Taggart, K KeteIsen,K Shottenkirk,C Squires,l. Beaumont,S Robertson, M. Everett, L. Pozzi, K lohannesen, S Copper, D Dillon, B. Stahmer, S Schlievert,K Schuler, N. Lederer,C McWilliams, K Melton, L. Koppen, L. Sarazine, M Everist, L Collier. Row 7- S. Amend, S. McCormick, C. Maurer, K. Duve, S. Anderson, L. Rembolt, D. Dillon, A Hemingson, N. Bottorff, L Pozzi, C Loudat, A Difulvio, A Berger, N. Zuck, I. Gallagher, D. Heflin. RowB- S Cox, R. Rasmussen, C O'Conner, L Gleichmann, K Peterson, P. Bryan, S Voss, K. Kula, D lensen, M. Manning, S. Pabst, M. Millon, A. Olson Pi Beta Phi Lou Beede demonstrates that there's more than one use for a potato sack. tl. Henjesj 'The Pikes are just a bunch of easy-going guys trying to have the best time of their lives while still getting the best education possible . . . and that's not easy!" said Vice President Mike Furlong. One enjoyable event was the Pike's vic- tory over the Betas during the intramural fraternity championships, especially with over 120 spectators on hand to watch. Last year the Pikes were university intramural champions and hope to do it again. Most of the house members would also probably agree that Pikefest was also fun. The Waitresses, the Elvis Brothers and Kool Ray and the Polaroids provided music for the crowd. Thanks to the early sale of tick- Brotherhood and brew made Pikefest a success for Paul Roberts and FJ. Fraizer, QR. Morrowl ets and good publicity, the Pikes made money for the Children's Medical Network despite bad weather. The pledges did their part for the com- munity as well by working at the Iowa City Recreation Department on Halloween. They wrapped candy and helped children along the parade route. The men of Pi Kappa Alpha, Iowa's larg- est fraternity, also worked on improving their living quarters. A S250,000 remodeling job was tackled this year to upgrade the house itself. The Pikes also traveled in style by purchasing another firetruck. One other highlight of the year was win- ning the llBest Use of Theme" with the The- tas for their Homecoming float. - lody Henjes Pl KAPPA ALPH Beauty may be in the eye of the beholder, but to the Pikes and the Thetas, their float was a work of art. The Pike Marching Band made its traditional appear- ance in the Homecoming parade again last year. Row 1- L. Ross, F. Fraizer, M. Baumel, T. Ohly, M. Glasglow. Row 2- C. Cedarberg, S. Laughlin, P. McDivitt, B. Knop, B. Fidler, D. Ohley, W. Frangul, S. Sabin, S. Feltz, I. Rollander. Row 3- D. Metener, T Ross, B. Rosely, I. Ward, G. Longoria, C. Swehla, E. Luthens, B. Brown, D Frange. Row 4- M. Schroeder, l. Dougherty, l. Heller, T. Puchanelli, S. Hari, D. Roan, S. Novoselsay, B. Slater, B. Rushton, I. Day, I. Carr. Row 5- B Paulson, L. Seidner, T. Carlson, l. Swehla, L. Burke, T. Dahlburg, C. Shank, I. Slater, I. Capecci, K. Severson, P Hands. Row 6- C. Wickham, S. Gamble, M. McQuillan, C. Spalding, l. Rorbeck, R. Muerty, T. Langefield, C, VonGriess, K. Evans, G. Koivun, B. Stone, C. Smiddy, M. Mansmith. Row 7- T. Haarstick, M. Riley, D. Dellman, M. Cooper, C Smith, S Meyer, l. Davidson, I. Dougherty, B. Stuertz, T. Gray, C. Smith, B, Gira, M. O'Neill, T. Rosenberg, M. Furlong, P Roberts. ' w . sri , ,,,., z" A x ,RQ fi if st , 1' 4 , 31 X. ,f ' -. , A ' -sf ,sae-1 ' if , - H - -. L g , , Pi Kappa Alpha 213 Winning the Dean Hubbard Brotherhood Award during Greek Week was one of the highlights for the Beta chapter of Sigma Al- pha Epsilon during its 80th year at lowa. The award, which is voted on by all the Ul's fraternities, was given to the SAE's for their efforts in improving brotherhood and greek interaction. Increased involvement in campus and community was a major goal the chapter had set for themselves this year. 'We've really worked hard to strengthen our brotherhood and to get more involved on campus," said Marc Rosenow, spring se- mester president. lncreased efforts to contact alumni was an aspect of brotherhood the chapter worked on. ln the fall, the chapter held a memorial service for Dr. George Gallup, an alum of the chapter, and held a celebration which marked the chapter's 80th year on campus in February. llWe're making great strides with our alumni," said Rosenow. llWe're trying to tighten our organization." Social activities during the fall included a first place finish in bed races, a Homecom- ing float with the Gamma Phis, and a Paddy Murphy party. In the spring, the chapter teamed up with the Pi Phis for Greek Follies where the duo presented a skit entitled 'Greek Beachf' The production won the l'People's Choice Award," was voted llMost Humorousff and loe Evans, senior, was awarded l'Best Male Vocalist." In the spring, the SAEs, Alpha Phis and Alpha Phi Omega joined forces to host Swim for Heart, a philanthropy project that raised over S2000 for the Heart Associ- ation. - lody Henjes lubilant SAEs celebrate their bedracing victory during Homecoming week after pushing their way to first place with the Gamma Phis, QS. Nobilej SIGMA ALPH EPSIL ON Row 1 - E. Maloney, K. Fell, H. G Hawes, I. Fajdich, C. Karras, K. Leonard, T Butterfield, D. Keeley, M Dunn, C. Winternitz, T. Karras, T. Miller,l Ront, D. Holmberg, E. W. Schwertley, M. Hoadley, l. Lueck Row 2 - B. Vipond, D. Schwartz, M. Metzler, M Madison, C. Schneider, P. Wundram, D. Banzuly, M. Sneeve, B Quayle, C Stevens, 1. Dauskurdas, 214 Sigma Alpha Epsilon R. Aiken, K. leschke, T. Munger, D. Miller, K. Goldstein, I. Hartnett, D Daly, C. Wadle, T. Stotz, G. Miller Row 3 - M. Rosenow, I. Evans, M Rensch, P. Hirsch, M. Brim, K. Arbeen, M. Keough, l. Morfitt, l Gray, I Rosenow, B. Christensen, M. Poerry, l. B. Glass Sigma Kappa Donna Lipman mixes a cocktail in date Greg Miller's mouth during festivities at the SAE Home- coming formal. 4-f""fj 7,.,f- . ' 7 Q: ,,,.. Tig? Ph-f""A A few beers plus a couple of girls equals a good time and Sigma Chis David Macksey and leff Smith found the right formula. ll. Wickhamj While working at the Derby Days games, Ubrothersl' Bruce Carlson and Stacy Velman take five and pose for a picture. fl. Henjesl SIGMA CHI What do the residents of 703 N. Du- buque St. have in common with Tom Sel- leck and the late lohn Wayne? They all be- long to the same fraternity . . . Sigma Chi. The past year was another successful one for the 95 members of Sigma Chi fra- ternity. The Sig Chis started the year off right with their famous annual philanthropy, Derby Days, which was held in September. The week of fun activities included a Derby Sig Chi Tom Boge's track grab got a lot of attention but it didn't affect his performance in Kappa Day at the Races. QR. Marrowl , It ndf' Row 1- B. Sherman, M. Deere, l. Ratzer, R. Shiley, K. Fry, S. Economos B. Schmitt, I. Luke, B. Mandel Row 2 - K. Stych, B. Hixon, B. Parker, D. Springer, S. Velman, R. Lockridge, D. Efaw, T. Thomas, B. Douglas, S. Zoll F. Zarek Row 3 - C. Hoffman, M. Ginkel, C. Peterson, B. Campbell, D Kerwin, T. Ash, R. Baker, G. lacobsen, P. Miller, D. Robinson, C. Dissette, K. Duschean Row4- D. Osnowitz, R. Deneen, L. Osnowitz, M. Farmer, M. Moews, T. Boge, R. Clark, T. Brown, D. Webb, A. l. Perez, B. Hauf, T. Quinn, T. Klauke, B. Carlson, D Penino chase, Derby Days games and a kickoff par- ty. Other events included a dinner for VlP's and the crowning of a Derby Days Queen. The week ended with an all-campus party thrown by Sigma Chi. Proceeds from the events were given to the Wallace Village for Handicapped Children, the American Heart Association and the American Cancer Society. The members of Sigma Chi also took part in other houses' philanthropies as well, such as Delta Gamma Anchor Splash, Kappa Day at the Races, Chi Omega Skate-a-thon and others. They were also very involved in the intra- murals program on the University of lowa campus. They placed fourth last year and won the All-University swim meet. The Alpha Eta chapter also enjoyed a high degree of success at the SLS Banquet during Greek Week. They won the Philan- thropy with the Most Money Raised and Sig Chi Charles Ehredt was honored as the Greek Man of the Year. A variety of social events kept house members' agendas full, including ex- changes, formals and little sisters parties. The Sigma Chis held an all-campus party to top off the ADPi Fraternity Golf Tourna- ment and over 1,000 attended. Proceeds went to the Ronald McDonald house. Again, campus involvement and philan- thropic work have made the Sig Chis "fam- ous." - lody Henjes Sigma Chi 215 'Veal N ver a loss for letters 216 Greek Favors ou have a set of glassware for twelve - you want something new, different. How else can you flaunt your letters? hile formal glasses start gather- ing dust on shelves and an- other sweatshirt is added to the collection, many businesses are finding Creek memorabilia a very lucrative market. "Everything is susceptible to Greek let- ters," said Tim Hoover, owner of The Balfour House, 13 Linn St. lll've seen some pretty weird stuff. The Greek market is very strong right now." The Balfour House is a 35-store fran- chise ofthe Balfour Company, and opened in lowa City in September 1984. Accord- ing to Hoover, the company is named after L. G. Balfour, the man who origi- nated fraternity jewelry. l'As we specialize in fraternity products, we offer service along with the sale," explained Hoover. l'We offer to put the letters on the paddles and we're the only store in Iowa City tht does lettering on sportswear right in the store," he said. Other stores which provide Creek sportswear include Eby's Sporting Coods and T. Galaxy Athletics. 'lWe can deal with bulk quantities," said Ursula Villberg, manager of Eby's. She ex- plained that Eby's supplies many Creek phil- anthropic events with shirts. "lt's not a major part of our business," said Kevin Decaluwe, assistant manager at T. Galaxy. "But of our lettering, most of it comes from the fraternities." ln addition to Balfour, letters for pledge paddles and the actual paddles are available at lowa Book and Supply. "We sell paddles, decals, letters and numbers," said Roberta Swalls, cashier, who said she has not noticed a difference in sales since Balfour opened. lllt's just about the same: it depends on what time of the year it is," Any time of the year except the summer months is good for lmpact Photography, which provides many Creeks with full color memories of that wild exchange or roman- tic formal. l t'Photographers go through four or five rolls of film at exchanges and about 10 rolls at formals," said Ed Kempf, who owns lm- pact. 'lt's fun to work in a party situation and be with a lot of people, but we stress that photographers should be fun, but not join in." Favors are a favorite reminder of each year's formal or fall party, and new and different favors are becoming more popu- lar than the old stand-by champagne glass- es or botas. Pillowcases, t-shirts, bath towels and sunglasses are just a few samples of favors which houses used this year. l'They were practical," said lill Cheslik of' the sunglasses Kappa Alpha Theta used for their Theta Playday. 'They weren't some- thing to sit on your shelves and look at." - Suzanne Carter With two smiles for the camera, Charlie Souhrada and lody Henjes pose for a souvenir photograph at the cocktail party during Greek Week. tcourtesy impact Photographyl Cuddly stuffed animals, waiting to be bought, show affection for different sororities with the printing on their shirts. ll. Henjesl ,J www it ex YW f 'X A ,V W ff M' A-f ..,,,,WV V , Q Q . Sunglasses imprinted with "Theta Playday" are a functional way for Dave Long to remember the activ- ity and to shade his eyes from the suns fl. Henjesl A row of sweatshirts sporting Greek letters are big business for Balfour House, a 35-store franchise that specializes in merchandise for the Greek system, U. Henjesl Greek Favors 217 Before giving blood, SDT ludy Levin has her blood Susie Daniels and SDT President Denise Teckteil pose pressure checked at the annual blood drive held dur- with the awards won by the Sigma Delta Taus at the ing Greek Week. tl. Henjesj Scholarship, Leadership and Service banquet. SIGMA DEL TA TAU .E C0 . 5 4 .3 ...mei adams. L Row 1-K Poteshman, A. Peskin, R Nagrodess, S. Rothchild, R. Davis Row 2-D Finklestein, l Nadler, H. Levy, A Ridenour, l Curvey, l. Balmash, T isoppen, K Tucker, C. Ruttenberg, E Simons, C Schloss, C. Block Row 3-S. Kaplan, E Eiseman, D Rose, L Murdinger, A Zolen, S Cohen, K Axelrod, F. Cooper Row 4-P. Feig, A. Wetland, P Whitman,L Schwab, L. Kaufman, M Goldsm1th,S Langer Row 5-M Topp, S. Levin, B. Zelkowitz, L Ginsberg, D. Wolff, S Groobman Row 6-S. Brent, H 'ilt's great being a member of SDT be- cause you get to meet so many interesting people-the positive aspects definitely outweight the negative ones," said Sari Pa- dorr, social chairman of Sigma Delta Tau. T Frishman, B Miller, R. Beniaman, C Shulman, N. Sagerman, S Becker, H U U A l Hunt,I Kellman,M Feldman,l.Garland,S Rose,l Turovitz,B Berger,M Many pggltlve things happgngd f0f the Mawrence, I Levine, I Cooper Row 7-C Byers, T Schmidt, L. Fine, L house in 1984-85, such as winning the SLS Banquet award for the most improved so- rority GPA. SDT Susie Daniels also won the Greek Essay contest, and read her entry at the banquet. The SDTs were also busy with other ac- tivities. They joined with the Sigma Pis for a Follies production of lTlt's a Wonderful Life," Heller, R Tucker, l Klinsky, D Tecktiel, S. Padorr 218 Sigma Delta Tau and Sari Padorr was named the best female vocalist. Helping others was important to the house, and a "University Feud" was held to raise money for child abuse programs. Social programs had their place at Sigma Delta Tau as well. Parent's Weekend in the fall was a great success. A brunch was held at the Holiday Inn and families joined at the house for dessert later. Many exchanges, such as a sex change exchange with the Phi Psis and a boxer short graffiti exchange with the Sig Eps, kept the SDTs well entertained. House parties also highlighted the year. The SDT Fall Party was a birthday party for the chapter, celebrating their third year re- colonized, Formal included a roadtrip to the Des Moines Marriott. Another roadtrip took place when the whole house had a walk-out to the SDT chapter at Indiana. They attended work- shops during the day there, and the Indiana chapter threw a party for the lowa SDTs at night. lf any chapters come to visit the Iowa SDT house, they would probably be sur- prised to find that Teresa Petersen, 24, is not an SDT-she is the housemother for the 80-member Sigma Delta Tau house. -lody Henjes l SIGMA KAPP 'lStrength through diversityff according 'to spring vice-president Ann Chesnutt, has made the 93-member Sigma Kappa sorority 'an up and coming house." Academic strength is just one goal of the ,Sigma Kappas. Changes were made in the lscholarship program, moving from the tra- ditional format of study hours to a system based on time management by planning studies one week ahead. The house participated in many different events this year, including campus events, Parents' Weekend activities and exchanges. During Homecoming they built a float with the men of Delta Upsilon. Socially, the Sigma Kappas llusually have about four or five exchanges in a semester," according to Chesnutt. llThe best ones we ihad were with the Sigma Pls and the Sig Epsf' y The Sigma Kappas placed 2nd inthe Del- ta Gamma Best Eyes contest and participat- led in Follies with Acacia, receiving the Best Costumes award. As far as intramurals go, the Sigma Kap- pas participated in volleyball, basketball, and the Beta Theta Pi softball tournament. l The house's annual philanthropy, the Sig- l ma Kappa Bunny Hop, was held at the Field- house on April 4. They raised S300 for Alz- heimer's disease. i As part of their service project, they lwhile the Iowa men's greek basketball team plays ,Iowa State's greeks, Sigma Kappas Sue Paragas and llane Speer check out the bench talent, U. Henjesl made the wall decorations for the Senior Citizens' Center. One of the favorite house traditions, ac- cording to Chesnutt, is luniorfSenior night, llThe parents of the seniors sent us baby pictures and we told stories about them. lt's one of those kinds of things that binds us closer together." - Shannon Heaton Building lifetime friendships is what Sigma Kappa is all about and laimie Lightfoot, Missy McAllister and Wen- dy Ward would all agree? Whistling isn't easy with a mouth full of crackers as Patty Bellis finds out during the Greek Olympics. Sigma Kappa Sharri Kamrath looks on. tl. Henjesl Row 1-T Siegel, l lohnson, M George, E Weatherall, T Fazzini, N Voggesser, W Ward, M Kinnev L Skudurna, A Ruchs, C Hanawalt, A Weiss Row 2-K Kurtenbach, A Luckstead, T Bossen, L Broadway, l May, H Binder, E Keeley, W. McLain, l Norman, R Smith, Mom, L Vehr, M Steele, S Ayers, B Legon, P Bellls, S Smith, A, Marsens, S Dvoraks Row 3-K. Albrect, S Wendell, l Kaplan, S. Paragas, S Stranowicz, K Drewlovv, l Reber, E. Barinholz, K Allston, A Chestnutt, D Lipman, N Mariani,E Shuh. M Coyle, S Carter C Ferguson, lx Overlay, M Wal- dron, L Lombardi, M, McCallister, M Brechtold, T Douglas, B Hall Row 4-C Hawkins, C Cayne, D Swenson, S Kamrath, S Holly, T Fikes, S Griffith, K Portaltos, l. Conlon, N Woodruff, M Lipka, L Lav, B Manlhei, L Baugher, S Nichols, M Dill, A Lindberg,E Pratt,I Hartwig, S Scott Sigma Kappa 219 --i The Beta Mu chapter of Sigma Nu was established at the University of lowa in 1893g since that time it has grown to be 45 members strong. The major project for the House mem- bers this year was assisting the PDC teach- ers at Horace Mann Elementary School by watching over the children, helping them with their work and playing with them. House members felt it was a very fulfilling and rewarding experience. As a result of the effort the Sigma Nus put into their philanthropy project, they re- ceived the award for the most service hours put into a philanthropy at the SLS Banquet during Creek Week. The award was a great accomplishment for the Sigma Nus and an inspiration for the future. Intramurals also took up space in the Sig- ma Nu calendar, with such sports as volley- ball and basketball. With parties and exchanges throughout the year, the Sigma Nus still found time to run a successful Little Sister program. Last fall, the Sigma Nus held their Grand Chapter in Missouri and a future visit is planned to Lexington, Kentucky. Pltfs been a productive year,',' said Presi- dent Mike Harrison, Hand we're looking for- ward to next yearf' -Lisa Bujan Pulling with all his might, Sigma Nu Tom Whitehurst girts his teeth and gives it his all in the tug-of-war competition at the Creek Olympics. Cl. Henjesl t Row 1-C. Herbst Row 2-S, Robertson, G, Reddington, C. Van Treeck, Charles Herbest and julie Cleeland enjoy some Cock- D. Anderson Row 3-D Ahman D. Cox K. Sinclair M. harrison P Ambfe, k. oihy. i. temktiii, M. slnnh, T. km, s, tomaii Row 4-C. lads and sash other at the Greek Cocklall Party dulmg Andosn, S. Bruner, D Van Treeck, R. Arder,C. Tasler,T Mizener, M Van Greek Week. Treeck, B. Kelsey, T. Whitehurst, J. Luedtke, S. Ness 220 Sigma Nu ff' .,.f.n-7. f", Winning the Excelsior Cup, a national award for overall improvement in chapter operations was the highlight of 1984-85 for the lowa Gamma chapter of Sigma Phi Epsi- lon fraternity. 'lThis is a really big award for us, we all hoped for it and finally got it while at region- als in Kansas City." said Chip Wiley, house president. The house was also bolstered by a 1582 increase in initiates in '83-'84, when 16 men pledged in the fall and nine more joined in the spring. That brought the chapter mem- bership total to 52 pledges and actives. Wiley felt that although the Sig Eps par- ticipated in various intramurals, softball was their best sport of the year. The house participated in several social functions throughout the year, including dinner exchanges and a illvty Ties" Hawai- The men of Sigma Phi Epsilon Turned out in full force at the Scholarship, Leadership and Service Banquet held during Greek Week. II. HenjesI SIGMA PHI EP ILU Row 1-A. Elbogen, I, Weis, E Hamg, M Romanz, I, Ogren, B. Lott, K Lindsey, T. Miclcl Copek, B. McCabe, I. Anderson, Row 2-B Bionigan, E Burke,I Iones,C Pietsch, D. Bruns,I McGuire, R Arnbre,T Welsh, D Simpson, S Huber, I Iordan, R. Leltz, M Dowell Row 3-M. Cord, A. Bloom, S. Swartz, M. Putzier,C Camacho, S. Heron, N Crum, B. Moore, G Stephan, I. Wichman, B Dordick, I VanCleve At Little Sister Activation, Bret McCabe poses for a picture with one of the new members of Sigma Phi Epsilon's Little Sisters group. ian theme exchange with Alpha Xi Delta sorority. They also enjoyed their annual football kickoff exchange with Zeta Tau Al- pha sorority and the lowaState Sig Eps and Zetas. 'Our Parent's Day was a big success. We all had a lot of fun." said Mark Lee, special events chair, on speaking of the annual so- cial event held in early November at the Ambassador lnn. Fall semester grades brought a big change in the Sig Ep scholarship program. l'We feel this will bring about a major turn- around toward a higher house GPA," Wiley said. He added that higher participation in every area has made the house stronger. Added interest in philanthropic activities included a Halloween party, and for the first time, a pledge philanthropy. The spring pledge class participated in making up Eas- ter baskets and distributing them to children at Mercy Hospital. Placing fourth at Greek Week was also a big highlight for the Sig Eps. t'Greek Week is another example of where our house is go- ing," Wiley said. 'I think our younger guys will carry on." - Shannon Heaton Sigma Phi Epsilon 221 Growing to a size of 33 men through the addition of eight fall pledges and five spring pledges, the Xi chapter of Sigma Pi fraternity is, in their estimation, perhaps the most di- verse house on campus. llEarrings," said one, upon being asked why. l'No, seriously," said House President Ed Townsend. IIWe are different because we feel we stress individuality better than any other house on campus." Among the many activities Sigma Pi par- ticipated in included a philanthropy project involving cleaning up Iowa City. Townsend, on speaking of the project, stated, 'We also participated in the Hospice marathon which was for two charities, MS and the UI Hospitals and clinics." The house participated in all sports, with volleyball being their strongest one. Also heavy on their schedule were after-hours parties as well as exchanges interspersed throughout the semester. lICenerally, we have about four exchanges per semester," Townsend said. Special events for the Sig Pis included their annual alumni banquet, held this year at the holiday Inn in Iowa City, and their Parent's Day, held at the house. SIGMA Pl Row 1-G Love, G Dvorchak, E Townsend, S. Thompson, B Yount, I. Laffy Row 2-I Lorenzen, I Crow, M. Lallak, I Conway, T Seaman, D. Badami 222 Sigma Pi Upon commenting on how the housg was special to them, spring pledge Iaf Crow said that 'lwe're just a group of laidj back guys who have fun being together,' but active Brent Yount summed it up best calling it 'The alternative fraternity." - Shannon HeatoJ At the Greek Olympic Games, Sigma Pi Brad Daniel son takes aim at a lighted candle with hopes of extin guishing his flame first. fl. Henjesj The new downtown Holiday Inn was the site for the first fall All-Creek Cocktail party, and Ceoff Love ani jeff Lorenzen drank to that. tl, Henjesj 5' l With hopes of a victory, Sig Tau Terry Dameron takes a dip in the pool during his leg of the relay raft race at the Field House pool for Delta Gamma's Anchor Splash, KK. Schmelzerl Charlie Brown tMatt Dircksj, Lucy KDZ Diane Mienenl and Linus lleff Mclilimansl entertain at Follies in Sigma Tau Gamma and Delta Zetas' production of "Its A Greek Life, Charlie Brown." U, Henjesi SIGMA TAU GAMMA T " -X, .... .,...W...ir . Row 1-D. Manderschied, M. Reck, N Vasquez, B. Davis, B. Buchanan, T. ,Fister, G Gray, T Regan, N, Ammenthorp Row 2-K Nelson, C Velas quez,S. Danfelser,D.Hartnck,T. Aruisl'i,l Gulletl,l Utterbackl Gold,l Clem, E Rousch, S. Ward Row 3-C. Propheter, C Erickson, P Vander steen, B. Bartels, T Capp, C Kain, T. Davis, M Connell, T Hayes, l McClimmans, S Lopez, S. Grubbs Excitement and celebration summed up the year for lowa's first new fraternity in 17 years, Sigma Tau Gamma. The Sig Taus, were officially installed as the Delta Lambda chapter December 8, at the Iowa City Masonic Temple. 'I never realized what a major undertak- ing it was until I got into it," said Tim Hayes, junior, treasurer of the fraternity. 'We start- ed with nothing and our member's input really makes a difference in the way we run things. lt's been rewarding and different." Their first year on campus could be their busiest. In addition to the excitement sur- rounding their installation, the chapter be- gan the search for permanent housing, and hope to move into a house at 711 E. Burling- ton in the fall. Despite their organizational efforts, the chapter wasted little time initiating them- selves socially with a wedding exchange with the Pi Phis, a shipwreck exchange with Sigma Delta Tau, a sports exchange with the Alpha Chis and a black and white theme party with the Sigma Kappas. Academics and University interaction were two areas where the Sig Taus needed little organizing. The chapter earned a top five GPA ranking among all fraternities, and boasted several University student leaders including the President and Executive Assis- tant of the Student Senate, Steve Grubbs and Tracy Davis, Senators Derick lames and Mark Carr, Assistant Director of Riverfest Tim Hayes, and the President and Vice- President of the Liberal Arts Students Asso- ciation, Mike Reck and Dave Manders- chied. -Charlie Souhrada Sigma Tau Gamma 223 TA KAPPA EPSIL The Lambda Eta chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon, one of the largest fraternities on campus, houses members with many differ- ent interests and backgrounds. PEven with our size and diversity," re- marked newly-elected president Ieff McRae, wwe are a close-knit group that knows how to have a good time without losing sight of the importance of academ- ics." Community service is another facet of a TKE's life. The long-awaited TKE Tennis Tourney finally became a reality, despite in- clement weather. Proceeds from the event went to the chapter's national philanthropy, the St. Iude's Children's Hospital. A tradi- X I l A .ml Celebrating as any true Greeks would, Nolan Behr and Scott Iohnson make a toast at the TKE Toga Party. Bartenders-for-a-night Gary Keller, Nolan Behr and Dave Trandell prepare for the rush at TKE Cocktail. As champions of their own tournament, TKEs George Rose and Charlie George demonstrate that the win was 'legitf' Row 1- B. Cella, C. Sather, A. Singer, R. Rosenberg, P Kelly, G Keller, House Mother Sylvia Toelander, I. Towers, S. Fairchild, I. Plopski Hansen, B. Ruer, I. Gotke. Row 2- M. Mitchell, T. Forgan, P. Rathe McDonald, K, Altenburg, N. Behr, I. Slavens, T. McGarvey, S. Graber, N. Neilson, D. Rotblatt. Row 3- I. McRae, B, Crowe, I. Horowitz, I. Cardaman, N. Cotteleer, D. Cox, B. Kanches, B. Ellerby, T. Ferris, I. Gilliand, I. Hawkins, I. Padorr, C. George, E Ofiff. Row 4- K, Christiansen, K. Becker, S. Miller, I. Whalers, M. Winter, G. Klism, I. Enright, S. Dress, M. Ehmen, A. Hader, S. Sernett. ,I- ,B. 224 Tau Kappa Epsilon tional local philanthropy is pumpkin-carving at the Melrose Daycare Center. Tradition runs rampant through the Tau Kappa Epsilon social calendar, too. The TKE's held their Eighth Annual Cocktail Party early September and also survived the fif- teenth annual Toga Party, one of their most popular parties. Members also coach the sorority football teams, run a strong Little Sisters program and hold an annual pledgefactive football game. The chapter was recently recognized as the uMost Outstanding Charter in the Dis- trict" by their Nationals. .1 , X , .. - Iody Henjes K .... L' is j W ...34 , FB if llg g i ,, g Vg of .,.' , , .,,.,,,,. , R 5,y,. I iy.. I ig if 23 rf f""f'g J s N IP 'F 1 21 41 1 " l 5 , he X ',., I ' ' f' ' , ls. 4 , tre I ii. I I . , .- txvafws.. , . L.. .. , K X 4 ,,, ,,- ,M ,nf tx I ,.- PM its ,. ,1 all 1: ETA TA Al.PH Alb- 3 jf., Founded under the teachings of the greek goddess Themis, the women of Zeta Tau Alpha place great importance on sister- hood and scholarship. l'But service is our main goal," says Service Chairman Kristin Witter, "that we may help those whose needs are greater than our own." The an- nual Zeta Caddy Shack in September at- tracted various fraternities for a tournament of 'ibest shot" golf. The money raised went to the Association for Retarted Citizens. On Zeta Caddy Shack participants are checked in by Kris- tin Witter as Missy Kamps and Angie Andreano offer their services as caddies. QH. Wilsonj Halloween, members trick-or-treated for UNICEF. The Zetas also donated the money usually spent on llSecret Santas" on the CARE fund for Ethiopia. The fall pledge class also contributed with volunteer work at the Mary Holden Home for the elderly. The pledges held a lockout and also won first place in the cheering contest during the Greek Friday Afternoon Club at the Fieldhouse Bar. Fall activities included Homecoming with the men of Kappa Sigma, football with Aca- cia, a hayrack ride fall party, Dad's Day and a New Year's Eve fall formal at the Highland- er Inn. Pledge moms also "captured" their daughters for an early breakfast. The Christmas holidays were highlighted by an Alumna!Collegiate tree trimmings party and ZTA also held a Holiday Open House. - Holley Wilson Wdde left- Row 1- A. Halverson, H. Wilson Row Z- T. Lighthall, K. Kenney, I. Lennarson, C. White, I. Kuhn, M. Biehl, E. Fitzsimmons, A. Osborne Row 3- D. Crookham, R. Hofmann, M. Kamps, I. Kares, L. Hesterman, A. Humeston, K. Nelson, M. Taylor Row 4- M. Voss, B. Wax, S. Sharp, S. White, C. Law, I. Pfund, K. Houghton Row 5- K. Witter, K. Steigerwaldt, K. Biggs, I. Eppard, A. Engelken, T. Fitzgerald, B. George, P. McQuire, P Colliflower, D. Buffington Row 6- D. Lorenzen, I. Toyama, D. Wardlaw, S. Smothers, E. Grimmond, R. Paulding, S. Rockwell, L. Hoye, D. Iordan Row 7- I. Anderson, I. Whithan, K. Thorberg, I. Wombachef, A. Snook, L. Lockhart, K. Iohnson, B. Fairchild, I. Lucas, L. Peterson, S. Ames Among the many who enjoyed the All Greek Holiday Party were Zetas Ann Engelken and Holley Wilson. II. HenjesI As she reaches for the bat, Elizabeth Crimmond hopes for a victory in the relay races during Sigma Chi Derby Days. U. HenjesI Zeta Tau Alpha 225 pw 226 People lmost every part of the day involved people, and communication was the basis for survival, especially in the resi- dence halls. Late night chats in quiet hallways, post- ers selling everything from basketball tick- ets to bicycles, sharing the floor lounge or an umbrella on a rainy day - all were familiar forms of communication for stu- dents. One main problem associated with communicating with others was finding enough time in the day to get together and go out to the local bar. The time and effort taken to communi- cate began to pay off. By senior year, each person had gathered a unique set of ex- periences. That funny guy remembered from rhetoric class, roommates, best friends . . . all left an impression in some way. Sharing with others may have been draining and many times it made life diffi- cult, but the big reward was in knowing people and understanding how one fit into the scheme of things. temperatures, icy roads and gusty winds 2 lowa in the winter . . . Below zero led to long lazy days in bed. Eating in the Boat . . . Whether Mayflower residents chose to eat at home or eat abroad. of roommates who faced everyday as a lt takes two . . . A look at a special pair team. What the typical Iowa student wants to l wish l could just jump off a bridge . . . do before graduation day arrives. As part of a demonstration concerning the free envi- ronment many students were given the opportunity to voice their concerns and doubts. QL. I. Hauserj One of the big attractions at football games was the passing of the people. QR. Morrow! People 227 More than just a place to sleep Residence Halls are usually thought of as just another place to sleep, but that is an image that residence hall personnel are try- ing to overcome. l'A 'dorm' is a place to lie dormant, noth- ing goes on- it's very negative," said Pam Boersig, assistant director of the Clinton Street Residence Halls. Boersig said that resi- dence halls provide more opportunities than most people think and that it is unfair to think of a hall as only a place to eat and sleep. 'lThe emphasis in hall life is on 'residence' and its more positive image as a place to live, learn, grow, and interact," said Boersig. Mark Eckman, president of Associated Residence Halls, a student organization that oversees all of the individual building associ- ations, views the halls as divided into blocks. l'First of all, there is the residence block: they are places to eat and sleep. Second, there is the academic block, they are places to learn, they are places to hold classes, and places to get advising. Finally, there is the social block: they are places to meet other students and get involved in the university community," said Eckman. ARH, whose focus is campus wide, spon- sors events which include the Annual Fall Kick-Off that they sponsor with Delta Chi fraternity and programs such as rape awareness. They also led the successful campaign for weekend Cambus service. "Residence halls are very self-contain- ed," says Boersig. llNearly everything you need to live as a student is found in the halls: They provide living quarters, dining areas, study space, advising centers, classrooms, stores, and computer terminals. Opportuni- ties in the halls sometimes get overlooked," she said. Each hall has its own association composed of representatives from each floor. The associations set up building-wide educational programs such as how-to- study seminars, birth control discussions, fi- nancial aid information, and social events such as trivia contests, dances, coffee houses, and hayrack rides. On the floor level, each floor has a resi- Proving that halls are also a place for fun, john Tuorto, Greg Otto, Eric Underahl and james Kraus make a hog pile in a Burge room. iT. Allisonj 228 Residence Halls dent assistant who oversees the floor gov- ernment and puts on educational and social events designed to get their residents to- gether. Caryn Moeller, the RA of Burge's 2100's, held a floor discussion to acquaint handi- capped residents with the able residents on her floor. 'lThe girls on the floor got to know each other and now there's a lot of interaction between them and with me," said Moeller. l'You almost have to meet people in a hallf' said Marlo Casabar, RA of the C400's in Hillcrest. lllt's easier to do in a hall simply because there are so many people around." Moeller said that the hall environment provides a 'lstepping-stone" between living at home and being completely on your own. 'lResidents have the best of both worlds: there is a lot of freedom, but it is tempered by responsibility and rules," said Boersig. 'RA's and the staff work closely with the counseling services," said Ellen McCabe, Hall Coordinator of Hillcrest. Part of McCabe's job is to supervise the RA's ano make sure they know what is available tc students. McCabe said the emphasis of the hall en- vironment is the development of responsi- ble individuals. llThe RA's and I are not her to police the residents," she said. 'lWe'r here to help them grow and learn." Because of their emphasis on a positiv image, says Boersig, the UI and the Big 1 schools are very llprogressivef' In terms o programming, academic emphasis, studies, and computer facilities, the Ul's halls pro- vide a completeness that isn't found at al schools. ln the future, Boersig sees the halls a having more emphasis on cutural event such as the special price residents get on series of programs at Hancher Auditoriu and on increased diversity in housing. "The acquisition of Mayflower as a resil dence hall really creates a lot of options,' said Boersig. llWe can offer more suite-styl living, upperclassman and graduate floor that weren't available before." - Scott Hauser s ss. is X' - 1, i, z,,.,,,fa' K. I 1 l. 4: Qi ,fmiifv :nigh ' .I',1e 5 1 A ki K .Mwzxxmg-1 fi- Vkesifl -: " 0 '-f-WM, 'Y-M X. A Sb? 4 , , x 3 Q ' Q if T x N V-mg fii . ' ,nfs J .QV f , V , H if Q ,vifhfc Cold weather woes Ah, Iowa! Fertilized fields, serene life- styles . . . and the coldest winters this side of Alaska. Cold weather hones the student's judg- ment skills- after going to college through an Iowa winter, students are able to make snap decisions about getting up and braving the cold to go to class. I'When it's below zero, it's tempting to sleep in," said Ianis Hackett, a junior. 'lf I think I can live without going to class, when the weather gets cold, I'll blow it off." 'It's amazing." said Shirley Klein. 'You never think the dorms are exactly cozy until you look out the window and see snow piling up, and hear the wind howling out- side, and suddenly that narrow bed looks real inviting." In spite of icy winds and ridiculously low temperatures, classes are never cancelled at UI. At least not any more. Ten years ago, classes were cancelled due to inclement winter weather, and the resulting parties x,,- . I. i ii -2 230 Residence Halls culminated in students rolling kegs of beer down the street to liven up the residence halls. Although no official statement was made, the administration evidently felt if it was warm enough for a beer run, students could go to class. Unfortunate as it is, the quest for knowl- edge and the thirst for education that every student has is sometimes diminished when the sun doesn't shine. Of course, wicked winters are just as much a part of the Uni- versity of Iowa as the Old Capitol, and as the temperature drops, camaraderie in the residence halls rises. I'It's surprising, but when everyone's freezing and you're all stuck inside, you feel a lot of kinship for your roommates and other people in the hall," Hackett said. - Ann Roan Waiting patiently for a blue route bus, Cate Hahn bites her lip and braves the sub zero temperatures in front of the Union. U. Wickhamj S13 Nil l,,,,,,,... IAbovej Students pack into a red route bus headed towards the west side residence halls. When the tem- perature drops, bus ridership on the UI's Cambus sys- tem rises. U. Wickhamj IRightj Bundled up to brave the elements, students hurry between buildings during record cold tempera- tures. U. Wickhamj 1 5 f X L a ff ,X L I 2 , L H , K ...W - , , , iz -Q ! . r t ex? . Q li ,mah is is t U 3 if 33 l Q? ' Y gt: 9 s 3' 'i 555 P , S 5 'S' "' N Q -i-:SW K ws, I K pl, ,C Qg,gg?,et,: -- " Xk,.. ji Kkrr K get 1 3 ' ' K ii xiii? . f-EN ',,: , , . " 7 ,f'5Qlf"p: -fa ft" , Q " k':" ' , I ,", q , v f f , . . .W 1 ff 'sg-Q k ef, ' ',,, f A f,,' Q Y X: L A , l , 1 , ',,, , it 1. g i Q 5 : lt ntiwjr 'rf f i A , V, , .,,: lg :V V, .i A ,,,,,, V , ,Ft A I , V:,' mm M 1 A I,5,f,:,..:? M, Little ' E ".' Vi I K Ef ilfag f i , A ' me fi , ' " ' I , Z' , f f iii: ,.,,, ' W S iff Burge 1200 Row 1: john Croson, jay Spencer, Matt McGrory, Doug Collins, Tery Meyer. Row 2: Scott Vedane, Scott Usher, jeffrey Hart, Craig Winjum, Chris Crawford, james Purdum, Don Flanagan, jeff Rynott. Row 3: Tim Myers, Randy Duncan, Darin Ross, Bob Baker, Tom Drew, Kevin Weimerskire, Tim Evans, jon Hansen, john Koski, jim Wisor. Row 4: Mark McDemitt, Kevin jay, Gene Gau, Mark Uda, Randy Novak, Mike Thenhaus, Brian Woodside, Brad Putary, john Van Gorp. Row 5: Curt Heery, Scott Reithign, Chris Newberg, Randy lskowitz. Burge 1300 Row 1: Mitch Robinson, Paul Margolis, Larry Weber, Orville Gardner, jeff Borland. Row 2: Greg Motto, john Fontana, Earl Larson, Brett Bauer, Geoiff Newton, Tim Dibud, Dung Le, Matt Kelley, jon Holecek, Tim Hoffmann, Mike Vasquez, Bud Deppe, David Rabionowitz, joe Vittetoe, Matt Flori. Row 3: Cary Bugman, David Oldham, Mark Miller, Mike Corpman, Brent Rastetter, Dan Butz, Tom Tauke, Ritchie Sturgeon, Wayne Pover, Tim jimenez, Brian Huisman, jim Sawtelle. Row 4: Dave Elliott, Evan janourtz, Dav Oz, jeff Bock, Matt McGonegle, Dan Olsem, Charlie Rumerford, Doug Herrich, Greg Gray. Row 5: Norman Wellman, Dave Paustiar, Greg Miller, Rick Overstreet, Randy lskourts. Burge 1400 Row 1: Darwyn Hudson, Scott Wallis, Dale Greenwood, Steve Watters, Ron Matzig. Row 2: john Peterson, Andy Quoos, jim Scancella, jeff Grove, Eric Olson, Todd Wagner. Row 3: Larry Ross, Eric judge, Tom Danhlberg, Eric Schoonover, Burge 1500 Row 1: Shawn Cram, Mike Reil, S. Peterson, B. johnson, Schmeesh Dedi, Kent Kufsatuto, john johnson, Gary Store, David Gower. Row 2: john Swanson, Mike Keating, Chris Klein, Rich Berns, jim Lundy, Chris McFadden, Matt Stilwell, Mike Persels. Row 3: jeff Pryauber, jeff Smith, Michael Borlaug, Ben Crosby, jeff Damal, Hoang Nguyen, john Fulitano, Bryan Bare, Tim Farnell. Row 4: Eric Levin, Todd Gefallere, T. Rooney, jim jacobson, Marc Daubitz, Craig Pleggenkuhle, j. Thompson. Residence Halls 231 Remodeling brightens Quad Residents of the Grand Avenue halls were greeted with a newly remodeled din- ing area in the fall of 1984. The Quad cafe- teria, which had not been remodeled since 1956, was redesigned over the summer. 'The place needed it," said loy Maher, sophomore. I'Last year it was so plain and dingy. When I walked in there this year I didn't even recognize it." Previously, the cafeteria had subdued lighting, olive green coloring, and wood paneling. The area was brightened and modernized with off-white vinyl and brick- colored plastic laminate. The traffic pattern within the cafeteria was also redesigned by moving the tables to one side of the room. Sophomore Daniel Finn Kjome didn't like the change. "I like the way the tables were set up last year a lot better. Now you have to squeeze through all those chairs to get to the back room." In addition to the remodeled dining area, the entire Quad residence hall was rewired. In a Student Services newsletter, Wayne Graeve, assistant director of maintenance in residence services, explained why the origi- nal electrical wiring system was insufficient. 'lThe transformers were outdated. It had gotten to the point, because of one addi- tion on top of another, that no one under- stood the system." The transformers were also easily over- loaded and contained PCB, a possible car- cinogen. Removing them was part of a Uni- versity plan to remove PCB from all campus buildings. The project, which cost the University 5480,000, made the cafeteria a more desir- able place to eat, said Maher. 'My friends and I enjoy having a nice' place to relax and talk during our meal." - loy McCoy, Laura Souhrada tAbove rightj - Rewiring of the Quadranglke grl area helped to improve safety. U. Petersenj fAbove leftj - Part of 1956 addition, the Quad cafete- ria attracts both students and faculty from the hospital. U. Petersenl tRightI - Used as both a study and classroom area, the Quad lounge receives use from residents from Rienow and Quad Halls. U. Petersenj 232 Residence Halls r W M Qin? - iff t - 7,.,tL-' rpm, ,,.,f'fii-iv :V If 73339 - i 4 aw. fe- V N, .,,,1. , R . -. .. L .. stab. - . .xg in 'Q 0 -nf. Q. mi. 'bl u "1?"'1i':5Zfif M' ,I Q gg i? f 'Z fi , f' U Y .nf 1 'Y 32" 9 QZQAQXV w'fi3 ' r' ! ",3:Pnf,5r fgi, , ge il J 4 ,, W ak? ,,. , faga J a f 1' , if ii' -g,i..a-A -. g ' f ,V . .W , .,,, ' ms 104553 ' mm . .L A ,ita A . Q i ai 2 ,.,. 1 . K I faq 55.9 A C 1 5 :tg . ,ll , V gg L 'i,,-W ---'-r-' ' T i -A460 Burge 2100 Row 1: Caren Moeller, Denise Kintzle, Michelle Sandstrom, Cindy Bintemeyer, Darla Arends, luolie Staley. Row 2: Rani Makkapati, Lynn Templeman, Roxie Stirratt, Loretta Olsen, Barbara Io Ohlund, Kathy Algoa, Carolynne Geragosian, Maureen Noonan. Burge 2300 Row 1: Lori Schmidt, Kathy Schumacher, Cindy Graeskovviak, lennifer Roach, Carol Pugh, lulie Bousquet, Lori Hanesworth, Mary Kolar, Anne Adlfinger, Renita Hamilton, Diane Peterson. Row 2: Mary Netzel, Kelly McNulty, Nancy Budnik, loy Masters, lill Terhufen, Kristi Loos, Carmen Miltenberger, Angela Greufe, Jenny Park, Wendi Rosenberg, Jeanette Meder, Tina Southard. Row 3: Sue Ting, Michelle Finch, Nancy laszurski, Jennifer McNamaro, Amy LaFayette, Cathy Sikova, Angie Lankton, Lois DeMus, lane Kluckman, Amy Heiser, Caryn Urbana, Linda Smith, Lisa Fine, Michelle Sullivan, Yvette Watkins, Pamela Hasup, Burge 2400 Row 1: Paula Rummelhart, Tami Thopson, lane Schultz, Missy Miller, Patty Derrickson, Felicia Cooper, julia Harison, Amy Gants. Row 2: Chris Burriesci, Lisa Arp, Shannon McNulty, Kathy Willis, Kitty Felger, Shelley Koepke, Vickee Phillips, Dawn Amerson. Row 3: Melissa Wesselmann, Kristin Lodge, lenny Metzer, Loa Betts, Nancy Boelter, Lisa Brown, Patti Bunting, Chris Crosby, Amy Eichhorn, Shelli Humphrey. Row 4: Diana Overland, Betsy Schmits, Renee Nielsen, Paula Thumm, Donna Nicklaus, Erica Haistad, lane O'Byrne, Leslie Merry. Burge 2500 Row 1: Barb Kovacevich, Marsha Feuss, Marcee Turner, Pam Darlington, Kristi Nicklaus, Liz Zube, Sue Dravis, Carol McDowell, Myra Gaepp, Row 2: Liz Grimler, lodi Steffey, Donna Fischer, Bonnie Schoessling, loan Lee, Nancy Adams, Mary Beth Simmons, Sue Madden, Donna Harlem, Marry Kay Mertz, Kelly Gratias, Amy Liberty, Aimee Viniard. Row 3: Lisa Morris, Deb Clapp, Wanda Bates, Beth Coleman, Stacey Hahn, Carrie Maurer, Lisa johnson, Lisa Schettler, Traci Fazzini, ludy lacobsen, Mary Schveneman, Angela Smith, Sandy Fukuya, Candi Hamlin. Row 4: Beth Briggs, Elizabeth Eastin, jennifer lensen, Deb Hellman, Ann Naffier, Julie Baade, Kathi Koepke, Lisa Waldorf, Beth Gunderson, Stacey Paisley, Caroline Waerner. Burge 3200 Row 1: Margo Winter, loni Cook, Lori Hill, LeAnn Wilkerson, Rachel Klimek, lulie Simmer, lulie Lenth, lolyn Hess, Diane Izzo, Wendy Drancik. Row 2: Diane Parry, Karin Kroll, Kim Parson, Sue Wisbey, Chris Derks, Lori Rosley, Audra Packingham, Shelly Seieroc, Peggy Pancratz, Circe Stumbo, Mary Fillipitch. Row 3: Ann Schuster, Laurie Bollei, Karen Tucker, lulie Vogel, Sandy Custer, Diane Mougin, lan Currie, Mary Franzin, Laura Stesemann, Leigh Doyle, Melanie Katuin. Row 4: Shelly Kaefring, Roberta Sniffin, Sheila Beck, Sue Bernstein, lacque Meyer, Shelly Faust, Shawn Rainey, lodi Weiss, Mindi Ringel, Cathy Riley. Residence Halls 233 Unclassified classifieds As students begin to appreciate the high cost of living in a college town, they look for creative ways to control their overhead. Signs and posters of many styles and colors plaster the bulleting boards in the residence hall lobbies. Students sell everything from books to bicycles, football tickets to stereo equipment. These student entrepreneurs have many reasons for using these hallway marketplaces: more money, less expensive books, and good deals on equipment. "Selling some of the games on my ticket and using the others lets me make some extra money and still watch the Hawks," said Mark Berkstresser. l'Using the boards in the residence halls is a good way of reach- ing a lot of people with minimum effort." At the beginning and end of each semes- ter the hallways of every campus building are wall-papered with colorful signs promis- ing the best deals on new books. l'Most of the time l can get all of my books for the semester at S0 percent off fif not morel of the price of the campus book- stores. lt's kind of a pain running around campus looking for books, especially when you don't have a car," said Shirley Klein. llBut it is worth it in the end." The goal of these student entrepreneurs is to have their sign be noticed first, so cre- ativity is important. Catchy phrases and bright colors that catch the eye will also catch the buyer. "l spend a lot of time on my signs for books. l use lots of color and usually put big red dollar signs at the top to catch the eyes of passing students," said Terry Chapman. 'lThe bulletin boards in the lobby are like giant Yellow Pages, just for students." - Laura Kelly fAbovel Plastered with signs advertising everything from books to bicylces, a bulletin board in Burge Hall is a popular place to advertise. IK. Schmelzerl lRightl Looking for books on sale, leff Wiemann, a senior engineering student scans a bulletin board in the Engineering Building. CK. Schmelzerl 234 Residence Halls Roo ma- W Qflbw tw M , , ,i"5gxff,igt-ilfZ.fl-2. . ' ' UA. , xih"l1'othvll :s?s,,.- 1. ..... . 1 JSE Burge 3300 Row 1: Marcia Wefel, Candy Wehrstein, Valerie Hamsen, Sharon Sweeney, Lisa Helverson, Mary Murrane, Rebecca Floy. Row 2: Betsy Challed, Janet Clark, Laura Mulcahy, Carrie Beth Foresman, Kim Rajeuich, Theresa Newbrough, Kathy Cannon, Debbie Wilson, Lisa Nichols, Lynelle Nieman, Sally Coehsch. Row 3: Mary Rucker, Lisa Erb, Tina Timmerman, Kim Lehman, Chris Wuertz, Toni Dingman, Kristine Trupp, Sue Hepker, Burge 3400 Row 1: Pam Wuertz, Trina Eggen, Angela Chan, Kristen McClure, Janette Bartels, Suzy Klimek, Jody Blaylock, Dawn Delaney, Jon Anne Berard, Nicki Maurer, Sandy Sellers, Cindy Hanawact. Row 2: Tracy Harback, Wendy Walker, Amy Jo Brandt, Brenda Erichsen, Amy Winking, Lynn lbbotson, Krika Thie, Shelly Simmerer, Jenni Day, Liz Meints, Shelli Shogren, Celia Long, Susan Williams, Lauri Roth. Row 3: Sarah Holecek, Laure Schuett, Sue Struck, Jennifer Kingfield, Jacque Croat, Liesl Neely, Chonya Brown, Lisa Rogers, Patty Jackson, Cheryl MeKenna, Sheila Epperson, Jill Byrns. Burge 4100 Row 1: Jodi Burrell, Lisa Paul, Dina McFadden, Chris Sabotta, Karolyn Kronlage, Yoko Lauairh. Row 2: Susan Panoch, Cindy Lein, Comie Mattecheck, Meridith Price, Kristy Davis, Becky Nicholson, Michelle Panoch, Chris Relf. Row 3: Pam Davison, Susan Haberland, Katie Oakley, Lisa Ralfs, Beverly Fuoss, Lisa Maurer. Burge 4200 Row 1: Howard Spiro, Edward Laulor, Noel Rubin, Kirk Greiner, Rob Shockley, Eric Underahl, Martin Halle. Row 2: Todd Allison, Bill Christensen, Tom May, Gregg Merkel, Mark Dierks, Brian Bockenstedt, Jay Mote, Dan Ayala, Tim Kruse, Jerry Cooper, Rich Paul, James Kraus. Row 3: Colin Wales, Steve Edelhert, Mike Moran, Brett Barber, John Tuorto, Jeff Welding, Al Lockhart, Brad Hemmingsen, Tony Kill, Brian Blackwood, Myron Hahn, Tim Lord, Drake Daley. Row 4: Andy Roselle, Dave Pietan, Hal Hearst, Brent Foster, Bowie Kuhn, Terry Ozga, Rob Funk, Joe Clarke, Jody Mills, Pete Dellos, Eric Hess. Row S: Matt Hoglund, Ed Sheridan, Scott Guger, Luis Jimenez, Keith McCready, Greg Otto, Craig Clark. Residence Halls 235 . . . next to Godliness If, as the saying goes, cleanliness is next to godliness, then at times, residence hall rooms must be the last bastions of athiesm. Even though there isn't a lot of floor space in the standard room, somehow they seem to be able to contain a lot of clutter. l'One of my roommates gave me a plaque that pretty much sums up the state of our room," said freshman Sue Mikutis. ll 'A pile for everything and everything in its pile! " Maybe the reason peopIe's tidy habits fly out the dorm room window is that many students are on their own for the first time in their lives. After having mom threaten dire consequences if they didn't pick up their clothes and make their beds each morning, students want to see how it feels to have a more carefree attitude toward cleaning. The result, of course, is chaos. With two or more people and all their pos- sessions packed into one room, 'lit seems cluttered even when everything's where it should be," Mikutis said. "My two roommates and I knew each other before we moved into our hall," said freshman Angie Pedersen. 'Because of this, there really isn't any formality between us as far as the condition of the room goes. We just kind of let things lay where they fall. "Of course, right after we arrange the room, we have some incentive to keep it picked up because it looks so neat," she said, 'I'd never let my own house get this messy," said freshman lay lohnson, as he surveyed piles of socks and sweaters scat- tered over his bed and floor. "But I guess I figure that this really isn't a house, it really isn't that important. Still, I do feel bad when a girl comes in and makes some crack about the room's condition." Pedersen, however, has no qualms at all about the state of her room, or how guests may feel about it. "I never even really thought about feel- ing embarrassed," she laughed. 'If they don't like the way my room looks, they can always Ieave." - Ann Roan Fast times . . . most college students tend to neglect things due to the fast pace of college life, such as the cleaning duties In this room in Daum, IS. Nobilel ,i r"'f"' Aimee Viniard, freshman, hunts and pecks an assign- ment on her typewriter among the clutter in her Burge room. IT. Allisonl 236 Residence Halls A stack of empty Special Export boxes help add to the decor, and the mess in Rick Hermes and Dave Huss' room. fl. Lundyl 4? 'U F1 F1 i l ll y E E as pies ywvw . t Q as-X i r "J V6 .-..,wtc.t ,.x.. ,vw W,...,'W. .WN ,.,-,,c,e t .S - was-A - -f-sw .. ,re A... .WM , .. ,,,,,,W,,,,,,W,,wN,s,,..c ' , : f B Q Q s B ' ' ff "' T , :Fifi P s eg ,- , ,- . -f i , H Q i X 1.5, N12 wir - ,Q A B.. . it T' . s Q, Q ' 3 if 5 , -X , , , llfifv iii is ,N issit G , is P ,f ' xl 1 " Q K- . :L 1 .A t I k X K' ffl r1 ':Jtf,b.,:xil ---,: his-ww is-Wwgrw , W'-s+evSm.xWQ-"lair-Www-e f:::, - r- Y! F F wee E575 we 2 - , is - .. .. f, .Q-My ..e.,:'ia 'nw -fz::rawec1:,:s.ziz1- 1 X N "-- H w as-. is C -2- 211.1-f :r,frvi.:.z .fm -eewczl N iizfisiflgjgai ---W-rw.. --zzsewef -i-grae' :fm-f,:-W -,esfssscw,-g,..,,g13s Burge 4300 Row 1: Chris Martin, Erik Gooding, Dave Granger, jim Lorenzen, Chris Prager, Danny Pickett, jon Paggett. Row 2: Dan Goodenberger, Mike Boehm, john MeMulIen, Leo Frazier, jon Miller, Howard Cooper, Louis Bank, Bruce Miller, Bernie Kaminski, jon Kaplan, Don McBain. Row 3: jlm Foley, Dan Rubner, Tom Tiernan, David Giacalone, Mark Perman, john Carians, Mike Vaske, Russ Kivett. surge 4300 Row 1: john Antos, Brad Clark, Brad Burnett, Tom Benoit, S.G. Ablin, Tim Baran, Nate Courtney, Tim Biesen, Andy Hutton, Bob Feller, Bob Thompson, Shawn Platt, Mark Roe. Row 2: Kurtis Meyer, Mike Agey, Scott Cameron, Brad Bengtson, Paul Steger, jeff Neighbour, Pat Vanderlind, Patrick Bender, Tim Leary, Gary Hess, Trent Steffen. Row 3: Kirk Gustofson, jim McCollough, Patrick Munoz, David Zboril, Dan Ryan, Tim Burds, Chad Koppenhauer, jim Ray, Clark Venzke, Scott Drahos, jon VanCamp. Row 4: john Greangen, Chris Davis, jeff Betcher, Mall Oleson, jeff Goldstean, Karl Kraus, Mike Cooper, Chuck Pierce, Andy Colmbini, Tim Fehr, Bob Stephen, Brenden Harbaugh, john Castelein, Robert Williams, Tony Day. Burge 4500 joel Le Mense, Marke Buchholz, David Cronbaugh, Scott Bubke, Dan McClain, Rob Leavell, Kent Chittenden, Ken Carlson. Currier Ground Row 1: Dan Mays, Keith Dahlhauser, Lisa Arbetter, Lori Martzahn, Tami Grady, Laura McCue, Anne Sidney, Ellen Korthaus, jill Buhrow, Tracy Steversonl, Tom Didelot. Row 2: Cathy Edwards, Brent Bachers, Shannon Cooper, Sara White, Dave Cappelli, Kathy Schneider, Bruce james, Michele Kolpin, Steve Aimmerman, jacqui Dalton, james Utterback, Michelle Frick, Dave Harnan. Row 3: Frananna Scott, jennifer Hutchcroft, Hoang Le, Kim White, Daniel Finney, Brenda Chenchar, jenny Whittemore, jeff Richards, Tammy Sheldon, jsoeph Zwack, Christine Clopper, Lisa Theodore. B Residence Halls 237 The conveniences of home Students who live in Mayflower Resi- dence Hall can choose between the best of two worlds: the convenience of eating in a residence hall cafeteria, or the freedom of preparing their own meals at home. When the University purchased the May- flower Apartments in 1983, the conve- niences of apartment living were incorpo- rated into residence hall life. One such con- venience is a kitchen in each suite, which allows Mayflower residents the option of cooking for themselves or purchasing a board plan. Mayflower is the only residence hall at the UI which offers residents this choice. The UI Housing Office reported that- more than half of Mayflower's 942 residents chose to buy board plans for the 1984-85 school year. The most popular plan is for 13 meals a week, and most Mayflower resi- dents eat in Burge. The greatest problem for residents with board plans is traveling from Mayflower to Burge, the closest cafeteria. Newly institut- ed Cambus service on weekends helped, but crowding on evening buses during the week still presents a problem. Lisa Thomas, a freshman with a board plan of five dinners a week said, 'll don't eat at Burge all the time because riding the bus is a hassle." She add- ed that she was trying to schedule her sec- ond semester classes close together. If she succeeded, she was going to add lunch to her plan. ult would save me from riding the bus back to my room and rushing to fix my lunch." Michael Brennan, who also eats at Burge, agreed that it takes too much time because of the traveling involved. But eating at Burge is more convenient than cooking for him because, ul can't cook and I don't like to tAbove Rightl Students msh to and from the Cambus stop on their way to Burge Hall for dinner. Most May- flower residents travel to dinner. CK. Schmelzerl IFar Rightl Connor Anderson, freshman, enjoys one of the thrills of cooking for himself in Mayflower washing the dishes. QK. Schmelzerl fRightJ After a grocery buying expedition down- town," julie Meier, sophomore, and Robin Mickelson, junior, wait for a cambus bound for Mayflower. fK. Schmelzerl 238 Residence Halls do dishes." Brennan said when he gets an occasional late evening hunger pang, "I just call Paul Revere's!" Some Mayflower residents don't mind riding the bus to eat. Mark Schmit, a sopho- more with a full board plan said, "You save money eating at Burge." He said that he doesn't really like Burge food, but 'the din- ners are better than the lunches." He also said he sometimes prefers to fix macaroni and cheese on weekends rather than eat at Burge. Getting to the grocery store is the biggest problem for Mayflower residents who fix their own meals. Rick Weines doesn't have a board plan because he said it is cheaper and more convenient to cook for himself. However, his car is parked in the Clinton Street lot, more than two miles from May- flower, which makes it difficult to get gro- ceries. He said, 'it's a long walk to buy gro- ceries, and they get heavy." Roommates Terri Peters and Monica lones, who are living in Mayflower for their second year, said they prefer to fix their own meals. They both like to cook and think it would be a hassle to take the bus to dihner. It is relatively easy for them to go grocery shopping, because they both have cars and Mayflower parking permits. Some Mayflower residents think their hall needs a cafeteria. Rick Weines said, 'a con- venience store that was closer by would heIp." However, other residents, including Schmit, think a dining hall in Mayflower wouldn't be worthwhile because, l'not enough people would use it." Kim Radke and Amy Harding, thinking of all the other conveniences at Mayflower, said, 'We've got cable T.V., who needs a cafeteria?" - Carlyn Citty, Laura Souhrada ea' W 3:12. nnil Q Elini fffaill be 1 L., Lf l ? ll , 1 an 13 Currier 100 Row 1: Barry Ourduch, Eric Johnson, Troy Allgood, Derick Boock, Irving Shapiro, Row 2: Ken Link, Tom Reeves, Paul Bennetti, Alfred Neuman, lon Utterback, Bill Macarthy, Chris Billings. Currier 100 Row 1: lim Knox, Gina Burke, Brad Peterson. Row 2: Laura Kalman, Susan Donovan, lane Devries, Eugene Baker, Dave Sigwarth, Eric johnson, Janna Wix, Tara Collingwood, james Haan, David Niemann, Dean Leek. Currier 100 Row 1: Barb Zenor, Sheri Henkel, Laurie Johnsen, Karla Meyer, Lisa Pechtl, Darcy Carby, Molly McGrane, Marianne Tyndall, Lisa Miller, Teri Doyle. Currier 200 Row 1: Teri Curry, Betsy Matt, Petra Frizell, Naomi Kessler, Melissa Walljasper, Libby Tonske, Terri Stocks, Stephani Stephens, Row 2: Susan Roberts, Karen Nellson, lanet Beard, Chris Coduto, Kathy Britt, Kelly Beenken, Kris Kratoska, julie Letz, layne Karr. Row 3: Theresa Hosch, loan Trucano, luli Emberton, Lorna Cries, Mary Herder, lody Wagner, Anne Campbell, lo Venegoni, Janice Herder, Lynn Trumm, Nikki Bales. Residence Halls 239 Footbridge Connects West Side Residents Drivers had to find alternate routes across the Iowa River when construction closed the Iowa Avenue bridge in August 1984. Thanks to a temporary footbridge, however, pedestrians crossed the river without extra trouble. According to Denny Gannon, assistant city engineer, the University approached the city council about building the foot- bridge and agreed to pay half the cost of the S175,000 structure. 'After many discussions, the proposal passed. They decided the bridge would save students a lot of time and help them make it to cIass." Without the footbridge, residents of west side halls would have had to walk twice as far to get to the Pentacrest. l'It's always been easier to walk to class than take the bus," said H.A. Carrier, an R.A. at Hillcrest. 'll knew there would be a foot- bridge built, so Iowa Avenue's closing hasn't affected me at all." Officially, bicycles were banned from the footbridge, but many students biked across the bridge anyway. Ulf I rode all the way over to the Burling- ton Street bridge, it'd take me an extra ten minutes to get anywhere," said Ieni Whee- lock, a sophomore. 'll like the way it sounds when bikers ride across those loose boards," said her friend, Iody Garland. "The bikes don't get in any- body's way." Pedestrians and bicyclists continued to use the footbridge until the completion of the Iowa Avenue bridge, scheduled for Au- gust 1985. - Laura Souhrada lAbove Leftl The temporary Iowa Avenue footbridge, constructed at a cost of S175,000, helps the flow of traffic to Riverside Drive continue. IL. Hauserl lAbove Righty With its railings and roadbed removed, the bridge superstructure stands ready for new iron- work and a layer of cement. IL. Hauserj lRightJ Covered with construction materials, Iowa Avenue serves as a storage area. IL. Hauserj 240 Residence Halls I f' A .,,.t, ,,,, s-fs ,T 2 -:- at at 1, .g i 2 . Q . .. I ' r . 5 l i -, .1 . gi -' I .. , , ., ., l! V, , ft f J , gf f t I fa. rg,- BOUT .MU A I , Q .Sl . . ,zff ui ,,- N . Currier 300 Row 1: lohn Hayward, Jeff Davidson, Steve Koppel, Brian Meyerowitz, Brian McCaney, Craig LeClair, A. V. Wilder. Row 2: loe McGing, Matt Mendenhall, Tom Blank, David Caparelli, john Abadi, Pat Krohn, Richard Selby, Paul Gasser, Paul Hill, Greg Maln, Mike Weren. Row 3: lohn Cerutti, lim Kiamos, Pete Hoffmann, Tim Rebik, Tom Motlet, Matt Wallace, Dave West, Russ White. Currier 300 Row 1: Chris McCarthy, Robert Chay, David Bergh, Deborah Workman, jeff Neukon, Lyle Waterhouse, Elizabeth Fiesman. Row 2: Andy Williams, Kurt Penner, lim Ranney, Robin Schroeder, Laurie Schelain, Sheila Hentges, Phil Goldmail. Row 3: Bob Vipond, Mark Scharff, Rob Keller, Freddy Fernardey, David Rewers, Paul Gasser, Steve Miller, Timothy Birch, Lisa O'Gara, Cathy Gillospy. Currier 300 Row 1: Lisa Murano, Tracy Reineking, Cathy Ceglarek, Erika Smith, Michelle Murano. Row 2: Dawn Luther, Cathy Gillaspy, Lisa O'Gara, Deb Workman. Currier 400 Row 1: 1. P. Hardt, Steve Rogers, Gary Schaudt, Todd Oleson, Glenn Rasmussen. Row 2: Dan Berte, Bill Bilkey, Mike Hunt, Tony Wolf, Dave Schlichte. Residence Halls 241 Globetrotting to school Traveling halfway across the globe to come to school could make the morning bus ride from Mayflower seem like a hop, skip and a jump, but for several foreign students who have jumped the water to come to the United States, Iowa was a natu- ral choice. Runar Vignisson, a graduate student from Iceland, came to Iowa to work on a mas- ter's degree in English after attending two other universities in Europe. 'Ilowa's excellent English department was my primary reason for coming here," said Vignisson, who lives in Mayflower. "lowa's a little crazier than I expected." lowa's foreign student population of more than 1,500 students places it among the nation's top 75 universities in interna- tional education. Majors are one reason that draws most foreign students to the uni- versity to study, but many are also serving as exchange students. Exchange programs enable an American student to 'trade places" with a foreign student and study in each other's country. Manuela Victor, an exchange student from West Germany, had the University of Iowa recommended to her by her sponsor, although she didn't make the final decision of where she would attend school. I'Some students got to choose where they wanted to go," she said, "but I got assigned to Iowa." Victor, who also lives in Mayflower, said that she's had all good ex- periences since she's arrived. IIEverything's a lot different than in Germany, especially the courses. They're a little bit easier over here." jAbovej Modeling a costume from her country, Su- hare Hobi, a student from Palestine, walks down the runway at an international fashion show. QR. Morrowj fFar rightj A group of students from the Indian Student Association display artifacts from their native country at an international festival. QR. Morrowj fRightl Linda Head, a graduate student from New Zea- land, works on her computer in her room in May- flower. fl. Wickhamj 242 Residence Halls For many foreign students, coming into a new environment is a major adjustment. To help make the transition smoothly, there are a variety of services available. One such service is the Office of Interna- tional Education and Services which pro- vides an orientation reception for students at the beginning of the school year and ad- vises students during registration. The office also coordinates all aspects of international studies, including scholarships and foreign student aid, and sponsors com- munity workshops and academic pro- grams. Another service to international students is the Union of International Students, an organization formed and operated by for- eign students. Estisham Rabbani, a senior computer sci- ence major from Balkistan and president of the organization, said the group tries to pro- mote understanding. IlOne of the main things we try to do is promote interaction between international and American students and squelch misun- derstandings that arise from time to time," said Rabbani. Despite the services available, some stu- dents still encounter barriers that are diffi- cult to overcome. Astrid Hiraldo, a graduate student in physical education from Puerto Rico who lives in Mayflower, said she has had prob- lems adjusting to the dialect. 'lt is still hard to adjust to the English spoken here," she said. "But the only way to learn is from experience." - Carlyn Citty, Charlie Souhrada Lq W f! Z " 1 at Qi ,a Q. gr' M vw" if Y if 113 Q W TE'-3fE "P OX , -' f I ,Lt- .K V, L ' i st T 5 N X- t , S 15 A A I t Q L S 5' Es.. Currier 4-00 Row 1: Ed Ottnemus, Nancy Johnson Currier 400 Row 1: lulia A.Rose, Deanna L. Gould, Diane Sheyker, Barbara Fischer, Kathy Ulaszek, Donna Gebarowski, Sandy Jennings, Cyndi Kater, Row 2: Candi Hennessey, Lori Bentson, Mary Alley, Kristy Hefel, Debbie Hingl, Beth Carothers, Kathy Cordes, Stacy Wulf, Michele Lavantine. Row 3: Beth Huesmann, Cindy Wilhite, layne Woods, jennifer Hutchcroft, Diane Walk, Kathy Eilers, Pam Vanorsow, Nancy Porth, Cindy Staner. Daum 5100 Row 1: Earl l-liggins, Danny, Steve Henry, Keith Ruff. Row 2: Doug Eden, john Winger, lerry Nichols, Steve Willem, JD Lanson, Lynn Klunk, Pete Devegux, jonathan Tucker. Daum 5200 Row 1: Lisa Verbeke, Beth Toole, lulie Orr, Meg Schmucker, Susan Funke. Row 2: Laura Kair, Rose Mary Metz, Mary Kay McAndrew, Leann Holte, Grace Hoffman, Meggan Paul, Robin lensen. Row 3: Mylinda Watt, Sue Conning, Eilien Thompson, Susan Devine, Beth Poti, Anne Bergum, Tracy Thumann. Row 4: Nelle Reeve, Susie Furst, Gloria Horeace, Sandy Ar. Residence Halls 243 ' X 'X 8 mmm As M is s ww. - . , - , X so t, F An old friend return Upon its completion in December 1927, the UI Field House stood as the largest facili- ty of its kind in the world. ln 1985, upon completion of its renovation, it now stands as the one of the best recreational facilities in the Big Ten, and perhaps the country. Renovation of the Field House began in May, 1983. After an 18-month construction period, and a cost of approximately 557 mil- lion, the Field House was re-dedicated on February 16. The refurbished facility now suits almost any recreational need, lt holds five badmin- ton courts, ten basketball courts, 22 rac- quetball courts, and four squash courts. ln addition, there are five activity rooms, two weight training rooms, a golf room, a mar- tial arts room, a table tennis room, larger locker rooms, and a suspended jogging track above the main floor. Sophomore Gwen Boutin and freshman Lisa Edleman, who both live in Hillcrest, de- cided to take up racquetball because of the new facilities available. lllt's so convenient to just walk across the street to the Field House,'f said Edleman. 'We've really en- joyed using it." The Ul intramural program has also been given a boost by the refurbished facility. Mike Connors, a graduate assistant for Re- creational Services had high praise for the Field House. llLast year we weren't able to have intra- mural volleyball," said Connors. 'This year we've been able to expand our program because of the facilities available." The improvements to the Field House have also favorably affected the Physical Education Department. Randy Willoughby, a senior exercise science major said the re- opening has solved a lot of problems. 'lClasses are a lot more centralized," said Willoughby. "We now have a place to have all of the P.E. classes together, instead of spreading them all over campusf' - Carlyn Citty at s . . sss . . ' "T, - : N5 1 -. X - F ww,-tint, Q " Nts -Q E i .t- Q ' t-Nt Q, Emma l 3 . ..."fst'w-asa. .g --tm, - ' s , Y?-mt,ti.t.tt..t..l' . J.'tij'-sksfgsttlcisgjil-4"ii Mx- ' L ' "ff'fL?i:5Yk'?sx.w...: sw X NWN.. N M M ' N -ws -7-W-a....,, l- ,J A group of musclemen flex their pecs in one of the two refurbished weight training rooms in the renovat- ed Field House. ij. Schroederj 244 Residence Halls s ,',:fn 2 Up!! ' . J, 'Iv . 1955 tAbovej A pair of speeding runners make use of the new suspended running track. iL. Hauserj QRightj A group of hoopsters battle it out in a 1981 game. The upper bleachers were removed to make way for the running track. tHawkeye Yearbook Filej V8 Q xiii 5 i Daum 5300 Row 1: Craig Van Langen, Tom Murphy, loe Lipinsky, Chris Smith, Rob Cunningham, Tim Tiemens. Row 2: Cary Brummer, Mike Phillips, Lee l. Anderson, Charlie Flores, Carlos Merceol, Sheldon DeWees. Row 3: lon Nordgren, Tim O'Grady, lay Du Montelle, Eddie A. Carrillo, jeff Casey. Daum 5400 Row 1: Mary Freking, Rhonda Vosdingh, Teresa Freking, Katie O'Hara, Pay Kevin. Row 2: Veronica l. Jaughn, Michelle M. Kellogg, Lori Hansmeier, Carol A. Everett, lody A. Moffit, Deanna Harris. Row 3: Kay Tichler, lanna Graber, Carol Deiter, Connie Reeker, Sue Halbach. Daum 5500 Row 1: Rob Koval, Doug Lindner, Fernando Ochoa, Glenn Healy. Row 2: Orvin Clappsaddle, Hans Eischeid, Oobie Bugler, Dave Lawrence, loe Mundy, Larry Berger, Chris Betz. Row 3: Steve Cooper, Kevin Tyler, unidentified, unidentified, Mike Lennon, Rich Pudlo. Daum 5600 Row 1: Mary Paez, Marsha Merritt, Veronica Mitchell, Julie Arnold, Michelle McLaughlin, Linda lessup, Robin Bain. Row 2: Susan Hewett, Emily Paulsen, Amy Miller, Beth lancastin, Cheryl A. Covert, Michelle Doyle, Lori lackson. Residence Halls 245 lt's all in the card ln the late sixties, UI students, like other students across the nation, grew wary of school organizations. Their faded interest and general sense of apathy affected a number of student clubs, among them, the football stadium card club. Card club mem- bers spent more time throwing the cards than using them to spell out encourage- ment to the team and fans, as intended. University officials saw this practice as dis- ruptive and dangerous, and banned the card club from performing. Fifteen years later, after Vietnam, student protests, Watergate, and the end of the draft, with a more conservative generation entered in college, the card club has been reinstated this year. "Participating students were enthusiastic and eager to perform," said Annette leanb- lanc, Ul senior and leader of the group. Each member was given a free season football ticket for the north end zone and was fur- nished with a computer print-out and instructions for holding up their cards to make a design. Participation for 1984, the first year of the club's revival, fell 500 students short of the anticipated number. Only 300 students signed up and paid the ten dollar fee. As a result, the stunts were limited to words of five letters or less: IOWA, l, HAWKS, D for defense, TD for touchdown. The club ap- peared during a nationally televised game on CBS. - loy McCoy fRightl Working on a computer in the Office of Cam- pus Programs, Tom Brcka, senior, develops a computer print-out for the revived card section. Brcka, along with Annette leanblanc, senior, and Chuck Ehredt, se- nior, created all of the programs for the group. lL. Hauserl fBelowl Spelling out the word "GO", the UI card sec- tion sparks the crowd during a game. QOPIJ .g..g sz! 246 Residence Halls Xu kb Daum 5700 Row 1: Marcy Wagenberg, Marcia Oldenburg, julie Frederick, Carol Dorman, Helen Halverson, Ellen O'Connor, Claire Smick, Traci Weldon, Gretchen Gitch, Sue Anderson, Diane Dippe, Karen Meyers. Row 2: Benita Amedee, Bethaney McCleary, Kathy Boeke, Deanne Riess, Kim Raney, Beth Berkshire, Carla Rasmusser, Donna Hauer, Marianne Cherrip, Kathy Streets, Renee Massage, Pam Hinderman, julie Helling. Row 3: Sarah Phelps, Mary Cole, Sarah Kennedy, Stacy Metzger, Delly Shannon, jill Pottratz, jennifer Schwartz, Sue Dostal, Elizabeth L. Butcher, Therese Teasdale, Debi Lowe, Larise Baker. Daum 5800 Row 1: Anthony Hartzler, Ty Le, jeff Kaplan, Scott Reese, Ross Wilburn, Tom Witterholt. Row 2: Paul White, john Koth, jeff Shepherd, Rayan Dhamrast, jeff Richards, Alex Citurs, john Rachwal, Kevin Lourens. Row 3: Rod Hesson, Tim Walder, Eric Roundabush, Steve Evans, john Compton, Dave Kuehn, Allen Stow, Dan Simpson, Mike Skinner, Scott Hansen. Loewing Row 1: unidentified, Rob johnson, Dave Huggins, unidentified, Paul Ohrt. Row 2: Mike Millin, Steve Doughty, Phil Swim, unidentified, Lee Heighoff, Tom Mclean. Row 3: Rick Gibson, Nick Manson, Craig Vermost, unidentified, john jensen. Hillcrest 100 Row 1: Kathy McLaughlin, Chris Rauscher, Shawn Baker, Elaine McGuire, Lisa Thomas, Susie Gaskill, Diana Hensley, Laura Zeran, Renee Stewart. Row 2: Patty Kimble, Pam Stuart, Carol Sieverding, AnnElisa Muchlhausen, Brenda Knapp, jann Degnan. Residence Halls 247 Party focuses on halls Five members of Associated Residence Halls felt the halls were not being represent- ed adequately in the student senate. To combat this, the five formed Residence Halls First, a political party devoted to the concerns of on-campus students. Bob Rafferty, a junior from Rolling Mead- ows, Illinois, and a student senator who is a member of the party, said the members wanted to raise the awareness of hall resi- dents and support issues concerning the residence halls. llBefore Residence Halls First, student senators werenft supporting equal representation for the residence halls," said Rafferty. The party was formed in February, 1984, and was the first to focus on a specific con- stituency. With just six members, it was smaller than other parties. "We are rated as underdogs, but we got our message across and that was the key to our success. We had more work to do with fewer people," said Rafferty. 'lHere it was, just the five of us, against all the big parties on campus," said Martina lohntz, who worked on the campaign. uWe used a down-to-earth approach in campaigning, and it worked for us." One problem the party had to combat was the fact that residence hall students are mainly freshmen and sophomores. Other parties felt these students weren't politically involved and didn't address the issues im- portant to them. "Our party forced them to address those issues. We have made a change in the politics of the senate, and we hope it will continue to address issues con- cerning residence halls, Rafferty said. Residence Halls First was instrumental in establishing weekend Cambus service. ln- creased security, and prevention of rape and vandalism were other issues stressed by the party. Another important issue was the estab- lishment of a neutral criteria funding pro- cess in the senate. l'Funds shouldn't be dis- tributed on the basis of the senate's idea- logy," said Rafferty. The party felt student service organizations should be the funding focus, not those organizations concerned with world issues. lohntz said, 'll'm glad we've finally got people in the senate who will do something worthwhile for the residence halls." - Randy Murphy 248 Residence Halls 3 VG? tAboveJ Residence Halls First, formed from an interest group from Associated Residence Halls, meets with ARH to discuss issues. U. Wickhaml tAbove rightl Getting his first taste of national politics, freshman Mike Cainer receives his ballot at a polling place in Burge. U. Wickhamj tRightl Dan Manderscheid, a freshman from Zwingle, Iowa, uses his room in Daum to study. One of the main issues the Residence Halls party stresses is the benefits of hall life, QS. Nobilej Q ,mf Z" ..... isi er - yu, my 5, 5,43 OS XT l Hillcrest Calvin Row 1: Barry Davis, Mark Trammel. Row 2: Kelly Scott, Craig Landa, loe Kramer, Paul Fabbe, Jeff Nalston, Kirk Peterson, Tidan Nelson, luan Blake. Row 3: Dan Bryan, George Hopper, Ricky McCoy. Hillcrest 200 Beer bottles Hillcrest S200 Row 1: Cathy Canby, Devie Goldberg, Laura Wood, Mindee Hutchinson, Row 2: Andra Harty, Laurie Hehf, Cathy Enzler, Lisa Finnegan, Candi Fix, lacqui Bakshy, Karenronit Koehler, Donna McGrath, Linda Birkey. Row 3: Laura Rolston, Debbie Neyens, Kari Cohen, Nicole Thompson, Peg Wilkin, Kim Reese, Sheela Samuels, Susan Chandler, Cary Anderson. Hillcrest N200 Row 1: Steve Anderson, Todd Temperly, leff Sullivan, Tim Christopherson, lim Heartly, Doug Tamelse, Mark Belanger. Row 2: Mark Ketelaar, Steve Lodge, Mike Pierce, Mark Kaschmitter, lohn Gashill, Dave Rouse, Tappen Tilgner, Mike Owen. Row 3: Bruce Lipkowitz, Mike Martin, Tim Wodmert, Kent Milligan, Ron Rechenmacher. Residence Halls 249 Wash and dry worries 'And this," the two orientation guides smile conspiratorally, " is the laundry room." With a wave of his hand the senior guide directed our eyes along the cold, ma- chine-Iine concrete walls. Looming above us, large, red plastic letters cried out "LAUNDRY INSTRUCTlONS." I shivered as somewhere far away my mother mused quietly to herself. 'So this is independence and adult- hood," I thought a few days later as I treked my way to I.C. Penney's to buy enough socks and underwear to allow me to last one month between laundry sessions. Waking up one Saturday in mid-Septem- ber, I glanced around my room in dismay. Two choices faced me: I could study French verb tenses or I could do laundry. Being a brave freshman, I opened the closet door and confronted the ominous stack of soiled clothes. Vaguely remembering something about sorting it, I quickly divided the stack into three loads. I marched to the Hillcrest store, where I bought 51.50 in laundry tokens for the ma- chines. Detergent in hand, tokens in my pocket, laundry in my arms, I entered the realm of the unknown. Inside the laundry room, just to be cau- tious, I reread all of the instructions, and mentally reviewed the advice an older sister had given me. The instructions were less than entirely helpful: read washer lid, sort loads, do not fill washer beyond the top IE! Waiting for her laundry to dry, Amy Fideler, a fresh- man, takes advantage of the spare time to catch up on some studying. tl. Wickhamj 250 Residence Halls row of little holes, add detergent, the MA- CHINE IN USE LIGHT goes out when wash is completed. My sister had instructed me to divide the laundry according to color: either lights or darks. The machine's settings, however, ad- justed to colors and bright colors . . . which was which? I made a guess, which, I discov- ered later, was wrong. When the IMACHINE IN USE' light went out, I pulled my wet jeans, shirts, socks, and underwear from the machines and carried them to the dryers area, where I stood holding them for the next 20 minutes. The dryers, which appeared to have been nearly as old as I was, were all furious- ly cranking away. That is, all except three on the end of the row. Somebody had forgot- ten to return to remove his belongings from the now finished machine. Since it was early in the year, no one had yet developed the audacity to empty the dryers without the user's consent. Once my laundry had tumbled its last tumble, and I had returned to the sanctity of my room, I breathed a sigh of relief. Two days later, I reached into my closet to find a white sweatshirt and a new pair of blue jeans. To my astonishment the jeans had shrunk two sizes and the shirt had turned faintly pink. I shuddered as some- where, far away, my mother fainted. - Ioy McCoy 1 tAbove Rightj Ann McKiIligan, a sophomore living in Currier, sorts her laundry, U. Wickhamj tRightj Freshman Donna Gebarowski empties a box of detergent onto a load of clothes. fl. Wickhamj tAboveI Chuck Palmer, sophomore, loads a dirty shirt into a washer in Mayflower Hall. QK. Schmelzerj I fl a N, . :S vig v I 'ie 4 1' ij Q? jg, tj' S ii.. ,aa t 5. Q.. r 'L t , 1 J'1 E it it v . "' A t o . . .. 'F 'at-1D ,' iQ ', fl , . .Q.,y, if . V ff 3 ' ,. . , .. ..t tt. i V gl1 QS fi, 3' .L .423 5 ABS ' S V eils C i " I I A I V 'f . ' l, s f i j in t if 1G if I 5,1 K b - -F W F V 5 , f tv MJ i .. V f " 0 .f'B' J .. r-' L- W 9 ' - 15 it 32 . ' tl I A s we i . I :f ' . My te M : 1 , K K I I , K Qin i . ., ' J 1 I 'T Y W e 't ,ie dis! sse gil' 'f I -1'1Q sf- 11 .A K ft I1-T . 51.f-5.2. 1.,, ,,,, T T i K. Hillcrest S300 Row 1: jennifer Miller, Angela Westergaard, Deb Houts, jill Whade, Dawn Aultman, Debbie Kurth, julie Henry, Debra Sue Martocci, Deb Sonner, Sue Guldenpfennig, Sarah Adams, julie Kuehn, Venus johnson, jennifer Peterson, Kathy Anderson, Mary McDermitt, Ellen Mullarkey, jodi Gasper, Allison Vangen, Cynthia Pletcher. Row 3: Dana Harken, Donna Myrdon, Lisa Hemesath, Kim Steigerwaldt, jennifer Cress, Susie Ahrens. Hillcrest C300 Row 1: Bob O'Malley, Geof Varrett, jeff Greve, Ken Albrecht, james Tarr, joe Kjellander, Greg Christensen, Shawn Mueller. Row 2: john Barrett, Brian Barth, Greg O'Hair, Darren Vermost, Mike Vonderhaar, john Nelson, Len Duncan. Hillcrest N300 Row 1: Bob Mann, Herb Crooke, Todd Brown, Mike Brim, Dan Fornatto, Tim Ford, Kevin Bardwell, Chip Pritchard, Mark Ketelsen, Bob Winkel, Bob Maiers, Mike Camyeance, Randy Hawes, jeff Stebor. Row 2: Bob Schooler, Val Bluestein, Mike King, Ric Mann, Bruce Hughes, Dan Rodowig, Keith jackson, Pat Lynch, joe Aguiar, jeff Purk, Craig Wittenberg, jim Young, Tod Hemphil. Hillcrest N300 Row 1: Greg Molidor, Brett jasper, Frank Peterson, james jochum, Christopher W. Steinburg, Paul Friedrichs, Kirk Fellows, Shawn Davis, Row 2: Mike Lex, David Sell, David Querrey, Mike Sullivan, Tony Casale, Bill Sullivan, Ryan Mitchell, james Lents, William Rutledge, Shawn Walton. Row 3: Tom Harighurst, Chris Richards, Ron Neems, Andy Allen, lim Corde, Ed Toebes, Aaron Thorpe, Pepo de la Uz, Steve lsaacson, Todd Buchacker, Chris Zahrobsky. Hillcrest S400 Row 1: Lynne Speckmann, Steve Ward, Eric Roush, Chris jahn, Angela Melhado, james Viviano, Brett Mauk, Brian Mohr. Residence Halls 251 Living Internationall Although small in size, Westlawn is an excellent example of the diversity of life in the residence halls. Sharing the Westlawn building with the University Hospitals sys- tem, the hall is reserved for students inter- ested in augmenting their foreign language skills. Although the hall shares some things with nearby Hillcrest, like the cafeteria, it is a distinct entity, it has its own association, or- ganization and purpose. According to Robert Mead, president of Westlawn Foreign Language Council, the hall is divided into four major foreign lan- guage houses: Spanish, French, German, and Russian. Each of the major houses has between 10 and 15 members. Besides these, there are a number of smaller houses such as the Portugese, japanese, Chinese and Norwegian houses. Each of these has fewer than 10 members. ln fact, the Nor- wegian house has only one member: Rob- ert Mead. UI learned Norwegian on a for- eign exchange to Norway in high school. I'm taking Spanish here, though," he says. Although the majority of students living in Westlawn are foreign language majors, not all are. l'The biggest misconception of Westlawn," says Mead's roommate, Barry Reszel, 'is that everybody is a foreign stu- dent, but it's not like that at all." Mead, a chemical engineering major from Marshall- town, says that the hall is simply for people interested in studying, speaking and learn- ing a foreign language. There are plenty of opportunities to speak the foreign language of your choice. Mead says, 'lan attempt is made to match roommates by languages - Barry and I both speak Spanish - but not all the Spanish speakers are concentrated in one area. There are different langauges on each floor." Mead is in his first term as head of one of the most traditionally active residence halls on campus. Each house has a weekly for- eign language dinner in the north private dining room of Hillcrest. ln addition, each major house annually presents a festival that celebrates that nation's culture, history and art. The festivals are held to introduce people to new languages and cultures in tAbovej Checking his Walkman, Franklin Cedeno, a junior from Venezuela, prepares to leave for a class. fl. Wickhamj lRightj Asdis lensdottir, a freshman from Iceland, helps Lisa Brennan, a sophomore engineering major with some knitting. U, Wickhamj 252 Residence Halls order to facilitate greater understanding be- tween nations. Organized by Westlawn committees and sponsored by CAC, the particular foreign language department, and various other groups, the festivals strive for authenticity. Traditional national costumes are worn by the participants, na- tive music, songs and dancing provide en- tertainment, native crafts are displayed and the favorite foods of the country are served. The festivals include Octoberfest, which is usually held homecoming week- end and is sponsored by the German house, 'LA Night on the Volga," in early No- vember, sponsored by the Russian house, Mardi Gras, which is held in February by the French house, and the Spanish house's Gus- to Latino, held in March. Because Westlawn is small, with about 70 residents who have similar interests, Mead and Reszel both agree that it's lllike a fam- ily." There are arguments and complaints as in any family, but there's also the opportuni- ty to work with and get to know most of the residents, which is often difficult to do in a larger hall. - Scott Hauser ,"N""' J Hillcrest H500 Row 1: lohn Dobbs, Doug Selsor, Andy Wiese, lim Rorobeck, Ken Peterson, lim Ellman. Row 2: Marlo Casabar, Cheryl Cubbage. a:wk,zsswm5A.t1.-f .f l . s- Q .- me -Nm' Hillcrest H100 Row 1: Steve Simonin, Brian Rice, Mark Henderson, jeff Pitz, lohn Hanson, lim Grutzmacher, Bob Betsworth, Rick Watkins, Dave Thompson, Dennis Voss, Ted Bulene. Row 2: lim Kinley, Scott Hedeman, Keith Hill, Charlie Zimmerman, Andy Allen, Keane Corkery, Brad Abernathy, lim Lancaster. Row 3: Scott Sperling, Steve Donoghu, lim Canham, Roger Earl, Tim Reid, Kent Nabbe, Mike Shaw. Hillcrest H400 Row 1: Pam Alexander. Row 2: Deanna Reed, Belinda Fitzgerald, Angie Bonice, Letha Bell, Helene McClean. Hillcrest Tension Row 1: loe Nugent, Bob Schlumpberger, Tim Powers, Curt Coleman, Kurt Paterson, leff Shaull, Marty DeWitt, Marc Leader, Dana Platt, Scott Cairaban, Tom Tigges. Row 2: lim Hart, Todd Olson, Todd Guenther, loe Manzi, Chris Hoenig, Mark Ferguson, Douglas Halstrom, Ryan Hobbs, Tim Blake, loe Picchiotti. Row 3: Scott Unash, Paul Fokken, Tom Letsche, Troy Harmel, leff Sebille, Chris Kubu, Bob Kollsmith, Wayne ludkins. Residence Halls 253 Playing with fire The sound of a fire alarm is supposed to elicit a response programmed into students since grade school: get out of the building! But for most students in the residence halls, the repeated blast of a fire alarm doesn't cause a flinch. Instead, it's an annoyance that disturbs them while they're sleeping, studying or taking a shower. 'll sit in bed and wait for someone to turn them off," said Peter Hildner, a freshman who lives in Quadrangle. 'll just listen to see what's going on," said Hildner. Ill live on first floor so it's easy for my roommate and I to get out." 'lWe usually go out of our room to see what's going on," said Lisa Davitt, a fresh- man living in Slater. "There's a chance it's the real thing." Why do residents respond so calmly to fire alarms? They are the victims of prank- sters who pull alarms when there is no sign of fire. After the fifth or sixth false alarm, the warning buzzer tends to be ignored or slept through. Residence Services Director George Droll said that residents should take fire alarms seriously. 'lThe halls are not like oth- er buildings on campus where everyone is awake. Our fire alarms need to be able to wake people up," said Droll. Luckily, no one has been hurt because they ignored a fire alarm. With the excep- tion of a few waste basket fires and some small room fires, the UI dorms have been relatively fire proof. In fact, Droll said that he couldn't remember the last major fire. He also said the number of false alarms was down this year, l'It's a lot of work for the resident assis- tants," said Droll. "It's the R.A.'s duty to check out the alarms and smoke detectors every time they go off. Then a call is made to the Iowa City Fire Department to tell them if it's really a fire or just another false alarm." Iowa City Fire Chief Bob Keating said once the fire department receives the alarm, they are in constant contact with of- ficials at the residence hall. 'We don't roll until they tell us over the phone," said Keating. 'We've used this phone system for the past few years and it works fairly well." - Nancy Armentrout fRightl Clowning around on a Burge Hall fire escape, freshmen Kris Hutzell and Lori Schuett find another use for the metal staircases, il. Wickhamj fBelow Rightj A student fakes a false alann for a Haw- keye photographer in Rienow Hall. QS. Nobilej fBelowj Sophomore Pete Dellos uses a light fixture and a smoke detector as anchors to hang some deco- rations in his Burge Hall room. QT. Allisonj 7 Q, , , fl ,owff fffff 254 Residence Halls ex ina M Vanderzee Row 1: Bronwyn Threlkeld, Chris Hikiji, Teena Fried, lody Harvieux, Deb Svobodny, Gina Baas, Kim Krause, Kris Anderson, Valerie Jensen. Row 2: Kathy Siegle, Mari Schechlman, Beth Opperman, Shelle Williams, Stacy Rubin, Melissa Bradley, Karin Clark, Laura Bone, Kathy Heims, Beth Kelley. Hillcrest EW100 Row 1: Natalie Mulherin, Tracy Hanfelt, Nancy Eddy, llze Kaznins, Lonna Guiter, Elizabeth Ayesse. Row 2: Lori Byford, Sandra Bayliss, Val Tarbott, lane Ward, Beth Pearson, lennifer Seavey, Mary Beth Mallie, Sue Scott. Hillcrest EW200 Row 1: Anita Kassil, Kristin Dragstedt. Row 2: Eva Kowzan, Becky Mayer, Patty Lotspadi, lackie Beiries, Robin Roberts, Gretchen Willard, Lisa Velarde. Row 3: Beth Walling, lane McNeany, Lisa Nollaway, Gale Gunhus, Susan Kasal, Steph Happel. Hillcrest EW300 Row 1: Kim Swart, Heidi Noonan, Kari Broshears, Ann, Cyndi Hirsch, Heidi Statfel. Row 2: Brenda Shachtner lo Zerwas, Liz Moylan, Karen Brayton, Gayle Quashnie, jennifer Dubois, lenny Black. Row 3 Susanne Riis, Karen Kosty, lill johnson, Carolyn Bruhn Sara Tyrrell, Gwen Boutini, leanine Sikora, Lynne Speckmann. Residence Halls 255 I Week celebrates Letterman 'Make us official," was the cry of many Burge Hall residents in February. This year, the hall coordinator, resident assistants, and scores of students attempted to make Burge the 'Official Late Night Dorm" of the David Letterman Show. 'lt was a spur of the moment type of thing," said Mitch Robinson, a resident assis- tant. 'We were just sitting around watching Letterman one night, and the idea just snowballed. We only had a week to plan a whole series of events," he said. It started with a single letter to Dave and ended with a whole week dedicated to the David Letterman Show. Burge was decorat- ed with likenesses of personalities from the show, and toast on a stick was served in the cafeteria. Events included a 'Stupid Human Tricks" contest, a 'Brush With Greatness" contest, and a special appearance by Larry "Bud" Melman. 'He was overwhelmed by the crowd re- sponse," said Robinson. 'We gave him a key to the building and a room assignment. He just loved it." 'We picked the perfect time to do some- thing like this," said Corey Farris, hall coordi- nator. 'It broke up the monotony of winter and charged people up." Resident Assistant Bob Baker said, 'We tAbove Rightj Larry Bud Melman look-alike contest winner Frank Ensenberger poses with Melman's trade- mark - toast on a stick. tl. Wickhamj tFar Rightj Larry Bud Melman, a.k.a. Calvert De Forest, tours Burge Hall before his concert appearance at the Union. U. Wickhamj tRightJ Banners and window paintings help add to the festive atmosphere of the week. tl. Lundyj tAbovej An excited group of students gathers in front of Burge Hall to witness the opening ceremonies of the historic week. U. Lundyj 256 Residence Halls did it because so many people watch Late Night. When you walk down the halls at night, everyone is tuned into Letterman." 'l have an 8:30 class every morning but l still stay up to watch it," said lim Wisor of Clinton, lowa, and resident of Burge. Farris said residents had a great time try- ing to make Burge the 'Official Late Night Dorm." 'The building was in an upheaval. When we saw how excited people be- came, that's when we went to town with it. We took all of that energy and channeled it into one unifying project." As well as creating excitement among Burge residents, David Letterman Week helped give Burge a new, more positive im- age on campus. 'We wanted to change Burge's reputa- tion as lowa's rowdy dorm," said Robinson. 'We made the best of a bad situation and as a result, people are talking us up now instead of talking us down." 'A few years ago, Burge was a very dif- ferent place to live than it is now," agreed Farris. 'We've made a positive impression on people at Iowa. I think we're going to try to carry some of it over to next year, and maybe make David Letterman Week an an- nual eventf' - Carol Ardaugh I M .,.v0ff' gjjniiqtv -QLVR Mayflower ZAB l Row 1: john Romanp, Cheri Tworek, Kurt Longnecker, Cindy Long, Dave Black, john O'Hair, Ashley Fatuar, Row 2: Bill Reynolds, Lauren Yaffe, Greg Beak, Char- lene Hank, George Hansen, Tom Wall, julie Kruger, Rochelle Ptherick, Mayflower 2CD Row 1: Stephanie Hennings, Adam Engelby, judy Ken, Bob Beard, Deb Newman. Row 2: Sue Hartkap, julie Weismann, Christine Langrehr, janet Reimer, Rudyard Porter, Hal, Dwight Nystrom, Michelle Pivetti, Ann Kev- lin, Mark Novak. Row 3: Tim Lewis, jeff Sullivan, Mike Wozaiak, David Griggs, Lee Enemark, john Lane, john Link. Mayflower 3AB Row 1: Laurence Marks, Rich Halberg, Brian Diviniy, Scott Thompson, Shane Crawford, Nancy Famsa, Ben Spicer. Row 2: Donna Stein, William Blanch, Rich Young, Matt Deutsch, Dave Burns, Dana Schiremann, Dave Anderson, Kurt Steinbrenner, jennifer McClain. Row 3: Gary Rohret, Ann Kraus, Rory Schomburg, La- mar McShea, Tom Echelborgor, Todd Cecil, Ann Richi- son, Chris Halas. Mayflower 3CD Row 1: Cathi Borowiec, jim Huss, Barb Shedroff, Chris Lillig, Lynn Siepker, Loy Teter, Nancy Swanson. Row 2: Stephen Vodloski, Connie Henning, Larry Claussen, janine Desimone, Shelly Hann, Carlyn Citty, David Wright, Dana Gingles, Ricky Weires, judy Becker. Row 3: jeff Shaffer, Ann Petersen, Marco Peli, Beth Sievers, Fred Smith, Ann Trimble, ' Residence Halls 257 Students spread cheer From the street, the blink of the colored lights in the windows shone in the night. ln many residence halls, students enjoyed the Christmas season by decorating their dorm rooms. Many rooms had lights taped to the win- dows and walls, and some residents even decorated the doors with snowflakes and signs proclaiming l'Merry Christmas," or wrapped the door in paper and big red bows to make it look like a giant gift. l'Putting up lights makes me feel more Christmasyf' said Heidi Stoffel, who lives in Hillcrest. 'llf I were home, everything would be decorated, so this makes me feel less homesick." Decorations weren't the only way resi- dents prepared for the Christmas season. Many floors had parties and 'Secret San- tas" the week before finals. Residents, mostly female, would draw the name of someone from her floor, and buy small gifts throughout the week, leaving a clue to her identity with each one. At the end of the week, those who participated would have a party and find out who their Secret Santa had been. On R.A. Mari lulius' floor in Rienow, 37 out of 44 members participated in Secret Santas, and had a Christmas breakfast the Sunday before finals. 'Christmas activities have people get involved with the floor and are a release from studies and finals," lulius said. Elaborate decorating seemed to occur mostly on the female floors, but some guys put up decorations and celebrated, too. 'll put up some lights from home-I get into Christmas," said loe Mazzie, who lives in Slater. 'lBut girls seem to get more into spirit-type stuff." - lo Petersen fAbovel - A Christmas tree in the Hillcrest cafeteria helps brighten up the atmosphere. U. Petersenl lFar rightl - While afternoon shadows crawl across the wall, a Hillcrest window decoration helps spread Christmas cheer. U. Petersenl lRightl - Heidi Stoffel, a freshman from Dubuque, tapes a string of Christmas lights to the walls of her Hillcrest room. fl. Petersenl 258 Residence Halls , "Zi .1 ', - V. s. . -5 f' as .4 ,Tipp ' . ss" 'wif se Mayflower 4AB Row 1: Chris Slough, Cathi Uitermark, Cindy Chanbers, David Myers, Debbie Ruchensky, Dawn Dixon, Kari Lichtenberg, Sandy Siegert, Blaine Willey. Row 2: Lisa Kemmerer, Tim Covert, Murray Mizock, Brenda Bergman, Sue Clift, Dana Stierman, Darryl Schmidt, Chris Stewart, Mark Schmidt. Row 3: Steve Schmidt, jill leacks, Debbie Weber, Troy Wentzien, lim Taff, Dan Goergen, Laurie Matkson, Paige Merkel, Dennis Hever, Ann Kacena. Mayflower SAB Row 1: Ken Gill, lohn O'Brien, Loras Freihoefer, Niki Bathke, Barry Houg, Lisa Winterberg, Kristin Albrecht. Row 2: Greg Dureman, Craig DeBruyn, Connie Krause, Ann Plotter, Linda Feiden, john Kenjar, Brett Hausen. Mayflower SCD Row 1: Elaine Caude, Hi Suk Chae, Cindy Swanson, Amanda Marson, Lisa Kaschmitter, Pam Ronszkowski, Angie Rieken. Row 2: Ron Schmittman, Tim Sebolt, Brian Stuertz, Eric Crayer, Warren Reyerson, lohn Noeth, lim Kags, Lenny Wanger. Row 3: Lisa Cortelyou, Leslie McAwk, Adam Gold, Ben Walbler, jeff Goldman, Frank Huang, Carmelo lnterone. Mayflower 6CD Row 1: Chuck Sahmer, Dan Neiman, Erick lacobs, lohn Korlan, Reggie Vission, Shawn Dvorak, Dennis Napel, Tim Murphy. Row 2: Thomas Wolcott, lames Panozzo, lohn Czerwiec, Mark Alberson, Curt Matson, Scott Digmann, Greg Humrichouse. Row 3: Doug Robison, Ron Sohn, Bill Fuss, Sean Bartlett, Mike Wycoff, Rob Baughman, Keith Lawrence, David Vagler, David Pratl. Residence Halls 259 o noise pollution here lf you were to ride the Rienow elevator all the way up to the twelfth floor, as the elevator doors opened, you would be greeted by a simple sign that revealed the words l'Quiet House." Although a rare phe- nomenon, quiet floors in the dormitory sys- tem do exist. Rienow, reserving its eleventh and twelfth floors just for this purpose, is the first on the west side of the river to have quiet floors. This year is the second year of a successful reigning of quiet hours. Although the demand for quiet floors is not high, they are generally appreciated by the students who have had the experience to live on one. Karen Anderson, a sopho- more this year, didn't quite know what to expect. With a year's experience of Currier living, she was pleased with living on a quiet floor. l'lt's fun," she replied. What does a quiet floor mean? Do peo- ple whisper and tromp to the bathroom in bedroom slippers? Are no audio devices allowed? No, this is not the case at all. The big difference is the length of quiet hours. Housing requires occupants to sign a con- tract promising to follow quiet hours or else they have to move out. The hours are Z p.m. to 10 a.m. Sunday-Thursday, and 1U p.m. to 10 a.m. Friday and Saturday: with a twenty-four hour courtesy. However, weekend hours can be negotiated, but must be backed up by a three-quarters vote for the new hours by the residents on the floor. Eleventh floor is a floor set aside for a quiet floor for guys. Anderson reported that twelfth floor girls do a lot of things with the eleventh floor guys. ill didn't know what to expect from guys who wanted to live on a quiet floor. As it turned out, they seem to be real neat guys. They're really respectful." Petrice Wittaker, the twelfth floor report- ed no problems with noise. No one has been kicked out. However, she did say, "Some people chose to live on twelfth floor instead of temp housing," as there were some vacant rooms. Besides the reinforced quiet hours, quiet floor living is not that different from any other dorm floor. As Anderson explained, nlt's not like everyone is dead. You can just sleep in if you want to." tAbovej Brian Morgan, a senior business major who lives in Daum Hall's quiet floor, studies for a manage- ment class in his room. QL. Hauserj lRightj A group of 11th floor Rienow residents hold a quiet conversation in their hallway. Courtesy hours for the floor are in effect all day. lL. Hauserj tBelowj Playing a game of Trivial Pursuit, llth floor Rienow residents enjoy an afternoon of quiet living in the residence halls. QL. Hauserj 260 Residence Halls Mayflower 7AB Row 1: Georgia Martin, Chris Bruyn, Susan Fuller, Nancy Kern, Bonnie Maser, Laura Scott, Terri Gates, Kris Wauters. Row 2: Bene Reddick, Colleen Smith, Karen Burke, Jennie Hicks, Carmen Vetter, Donna Fetters, Debbie Schueller, Amy Goodgame, Mayflower 7CD Row 1: Dale Holtz, loe Shea, Dianne Battrick, Beth Perozzi, Stacy Timmer, jeff Linert, Masaya Ozaki. Row 2: Ginny Gardner, Gilda Lara, Shelley Venneman, Canice Weber, Anthony DeMarco, Angela M. Mayer, Debbie Clark, Gina Sourelis, left Burnett. Row 3: Glenn Michaels, Craig Kullmer, lim Rasmussen, Dana Lange, David Ohlwein, Mark Wand, Scott Tibbles, Ken Goldstein, lohn Gaines. Mayflower 8AB Row 1: Piki Gouzalez, Sierra Willker, Rick Kubat, jeff Sima, Karen Shaffner, Linda Lannen. Row 2: Loricia Franklin, Alina Castro, Mark Liverson, no name, David Bondi, Kay DeVilbiss, Paul Krug, Eric Rickerl, Thom Schmitt. Row 3: Tina Hernandex, Astrid Hiraldo, Sharifa Daniels, Lisa Hunt, Alfred Foh, Manuela Victor, Carolyn Messinger, Andrew Staples. Quad Cummins Row 1: locelyn Streveler, Karen Oberbroeckling, Michelle Feidman, Sandra Pflieger, Debi Margrave, Judy Alexander, Steph Winnike, lulie lohnson. Row 2: Leanne Weltzin, loy Maher, Colleen Sullivan, Lexy Lieurance, Angela Stierman, Paula Lange, Pam johnson, Amy Gunderson. Quad Lucas Row 1: Kathy Raleigh, Lori Dobbyn, Anne Stoughton, Lisa Sneder, Melissa Flach, Kathy Zoller, Mellinee Lesley. Row 2: Tracey Hinzman, Angela Tate, Sue Krause, Lori Cason, Mary Cox, lill Evenocheck, Stefani Ackerman, Adria Graber. Residence Halls 261 Mess irritates resident 'Once l saw people throw a sandstone brick off Quads roof. lt shattered and left a big mess on the sidewalk," said Marie Mize, a sophomore in Rienow. 'l donft see a lot of vandalism happening, but l do see the re- sults. lt irritates me." According to residence hall administra- tors, it is hard to estimate how much van- dalism actually occurs. David Coleman, as- sistant director for Residence Services for the Grand Avenue halls said, 'There is not a lot of vandalism, but it's there." 'We don't have a great deal of it, but there is some," said leff Willmarth, hall co- ordinator for Mayflower. 'There is more than we would like to see, because we would prefer none at all." Coleman, Willmarth, and Pam Boersig, assistant director for the Clinton Street Resi- dence Halls, agreed that most vandalism oc- curs on weekends late at night. 'It's generally worse on weekends than during the week. It's a concern of ours all the time," said Boersig. Willmarth said that it happens 'especially on the weekends of the Iowa State and homecoming football games. Due to the nature of vandalism, the key time is early morning or late at night, when nobody else is around." Vandalism usually occurs in public areas of the residence halls. 'People will break the ceiling tiles and light globes in the hall- ways. They are sometimes damaged be- yond repair, then those items have to be replaced," said Boersig. She added that most incidents are fairly small and isolated. Mize said that elevators are particularly vulnerable to vandals. 'They seem to get vandalized most consistently because ev- erybody uses them and it's easy to get away with it. For a public place, the eleva- tors are pretty private." Why does vandalism occur? Mark Meier, junior, said, 'Last year our floor was trashed on a pretty regular basis, but there's no problem this year. l think some people didn't get along with the administration and tAbovel Carrying more messages than a bulletin board, a bathroom stall in Rienow Hall offers the latest floor news. QS. Thompsonl iRightl A Rienow resident carefully steps into his room after avoiding the mess left from the night before. QS. Thompsonj 262 Residence Halls did it out of retaliation." Freshman Shari Smith said partiers often become vandals. 'Someone had a party on our floor, and the next morning there was lpsychic bitchf written on the walls and a broken mirror at the end of the hall. l didn't like it much." 'The maturity level isn't always up to par around here," said Sheri Rowles, sopho- more. 'ln particular, l've seen Burge after a weekend. l've seen empty pizza boxes all over, broken beer bottles, even spit on the walls. That may not be vandalism, exactly, but it sure is carelessness," Measures to prevent vandalism are much alike from hall to hall. Campus security checks up on the Grand Avenue and Clin- ton Street halls, especially when there is a lot of campus activity. Floor meetings, regular talks, and duty tours by staff members were also instituted, but peer pressure is the most effective pre- ventative. 'We try, through staff and resi- dents, to promote a sense of community and respect for the environment. If resi- dents understand how their actions affect the people they live with, they will be less likely to vandalizef' said Willmarth. - Randy Murphy, Laura Souhrada i Mit fr M4 l F9 . ,tv l l l l l l l l l l l - l l l l l l l l .l . WS -fl--Lv e'9Ql2v M Looe .,'.. so Rr so . STVQQ ,N vow 3 E 77" Z its '- 1 . , 5 Q . K ,I if i lhS 3190 - sera,- .X : .,,, .1 :A - . f. ,,-nw Q. L... r --2,5 f' -, t gr, '- .., f bi iii: . 1 Q F KY A-R c its 4. ia iii? 41 T, H ..+'5-S552 ,WP QP? 'Q -a ia is ,sis Q iff tif: 1 if H ..,., ,E i f 5 1 wr, xl Q ' S Sf? ,, via l- 'SQ a .,.. treaty: - K-:ar-.W 5 Quad Herring Row 1: Louis English, Reid Boyer, leff Tuller, Scott Curtis, Peter Holdwen, Nathan Hodne, Rich Huyuck. Row 2: Dave Dummler, Phil Von Blaricom, Kevin Bauget, Robert McDermott, Brad Sahaus, Kevin Hitchins, losu Soliday, Mike Peek. Row 3: l.orry Lasley, Gary Kostrubala, Peter Whitmore, Doug Simlin, Bill Krugel, Kenny Williams, Gordon Brecham, Andre Brown, lamews Peddle, Dan Sterkhoff, Ronnie McCoy, Paul Chepkwony. Quad Merrill Row 1: Robert Chantry, Dave Potrylcus, Mike Pugliese, lohn Requist, Chris Zallek, Rob Hedgepeth, Bruce lapsen. Row 2: Chris Agu, Doug Nelson, Michael Morgan, David Snedeker, Barry O'Donnwll, Tim Rossi, Mike Hintze. Quad Larrabee Row 1: lanna Bowden, Lisa Foley, Cindy Mannel, Cindy Hanrahan, Vicky Alten, Tracy Schneider, Dara Lentz. Row 2: lane Cheever, lill Danielson, Kelly Randolph, Kendall Pratt, Kris Holzworth, Chris Gilbert, jennifer Vayding, Lisa Trauer. Quad Briggs Row 1: Kenneth Fullard, Glenna White, Mike Ecllstrom, Larry lacobus, Scott Strohm, Mark Renard, Michael Gold, Don Maschak, jeremy Blaustein, Mike Blaustein, M. Anthony Phipps, Rob Zier, Geoff Wilming. Row 2: leff DeMott, Shawn Tygart, loe Stoughton, Dan Maschak, Flave Markland, lim Walther, lim Adamec, Steve Connelly. Residence Halls 263 Very special deliveries It happens every day around noon. Peo- ple in a state of frenzy, rushing toward the same destination with one thing on their minds, mail. "The mail service here is usually reliable," said julie Arnold, a freshman living in Daum Hall, "Most of the letters I get from out-of- state arrive here within three days." 'Magazines seem to be the most popu- lar," said Dennis Napel, a resident assistant in Mayflower Hall. Napel, a senior, said his duties as R.A. require him to sort mail, giving him a sense of which magazines students are reading. UFor me, getting a personal let- ter is a big deal," said Napel. "They're pretty rare." One change in the residence hall mail sys- tem has not been too popular with resi- dents. After semester break, students were no longer able to send letters from inside the halls. Residents now have to search for the nearest mailbox. 'lAfter being used to dropping off my letters at the desk, it took a while to figure out all the collection times for certain mailboxes," said Brian Meyerowitz, a freshman living in Currier. 'll think they should go back to letting us leave our mail inside the halls." -Steve Koppel tAbove Righty Freshman Cathy Riley and Diane Izzo anxiously empty out their mailbox in Burge Hall. tl. Wickhamj lRightJ A magazine in her Burge mailbox brings a smile to the face of freshman Cheryl Zens after a long day of classes. ll. Wickhaml lAboveJ A telephone bill in the mail isn't too popular with Cheri Ulshafer, a freshman living in Mayflower. QK. Schmelzerl 264 Residence Halls Quad Kirkwood Row 1: Mike lves, Michael Dionisopoulous, Lee McConnell, Rich Glenn. Row 2: Peter Holzworth, Wesley Foster, Eric VanDoren, Glen Galemmo, john Cartland, Matt Egeland, jim Anderson. Row 3: Arnie Mercer, Alan Hays, Ralph Robovsky, Mike Maher, Tom Bosshart, jeff Klepfer, Matt Carstens, Chris Larson. Rienow 1st Row 1: Cindy Landtisir, julie Connelly, Stacy Lowy, Diane Crawford, Barb Beenblossom, Kim Paluska, Nancy Deters. Row 2: Becky jennings, Connie Fahling, Kim Price, Cheryl Tabarello, Stephanie McPeak, jenny Kreiss. Rienow 2nd Row 1: Steve Christensen, Rick Ceschin. Row Z: Ned Williams, Troy Allen, Greg Myers, Doug Meyer, Guy Macomber, Ken Channon. Row 2: Eric Kalis, Brian Eichelberger, Royal Spragg, Bryce Hauschildt, jerry Last, Scott Albright, jon Soemann. Rienow 3rd Row 1: Dave jones, Tom Zahay, Troy Buckner. Row 2: Paul Simonaitis, Erich Kretzinger, Mark Dresselhaus, Andy Hampe, Steve Brodd, Finn Kjome, Terry Cooper, Row 3: john P. Murphy, Fred Cote, Todd Schork, Ron Dose, Lon Hopkey, john Andregg, Mick Wells, Charles johnson, Mark Simon. Residence Halls 265 ,....f.s . The sound of silence There are no stereos blasting on the eighth floor of Mayflower, no students yell- ing, and none of the general rowdiness as- sociated with life in the residence halls. This floor offers a living alternative in which up- perclassmen and graduate students can en- joy the benefits of residence hall life with- out the hassles of the undergraduate floors. Thom Schmitt, resident assistant for the floor admits this particular co-ed floor has an Holder environmentf' When asked if he had to make any rules about noise he sim- ply remarked, l'What noise? Not many oth- er R.A.'s on campus could say that." He noted that, l'Older people know what they have to do to get the grades." Underclassmen are not forbidden to live on the eighth floor, but few choose to do so. ln fact, nearly 50 of the 74 students on the floor are upperclassmen or graduate students. Fifteen of the 74 are foreign stu- dents and another 10 are transfer students. Schmitt, having been an R.A. on an un- dergraduate floor last year, knows the problems which appear from time to time, roommate bouts, depression and so on. Residents on the eighth floor come to him with the same problems. However, many of the problems Schmitt must face are dif- ferent from those most R.A.'s deal with. 'last year l had a hard time keeping peo- ple in their rooms, this year I can't pull them out. The residents arenft the type to party during the week," said Schmitt. 'Many times they are the ones who aren't going to get involved at all." 266 Residence Halls Schmitt has tried to combat this by plan- ning such activities as a llcultural snarf-out" in which floor members cooked food from their native lands and exchanged recipes. He said planning floor activities is easier in some ways because floor members are older. 'Once you get them to commit, they don't peter out," said Schmitt. llThey'll fol- low through on an activity!! Another aspect that makes eighth floor unique is that friendships seem longer last- ing and cliques are fewer on the floor. NUn- derclassmen seem to break off into small groups. You don't see that as much here," said Schmitt. llThe only categories I could place floor members into are, those who come out of their rooms and those who don't." Students on the floor seem content with their living arrangements and with the qui- etude that comes with living with older stu- dents. 'lBeing middle-aged myself, l'm glad l don't have to live among wild, teenage freshmen on their own for the first time," said one floor member. Another remarked that the floor was the llideal place to live for serious students." - Heather Luse tAboveJ Although 8th floor is pretty quiet, graduate student lim johnson doesn't take any chances as he studies with some music. tl. Wickhaml lAbove rightj Cheryl Tworek, junior, watches televi- sion to relax from a day of studying. U, Wickhaml tRightl Linda Head, a graduate student in speech and hearing from New Zealand, prepares an assignment on her computer. U. Wickhamj V, Rienow 4TH Tammie Haynes, ludith Tayor. Row 1: Shelly Meminger, Kayla Paulsen, Ellen Meadows, Sue Mlidor, Kathleen Kirkpatrick, Michele Thorson, Patty Sawnders. Row 2: Donna Barloon, Barb Fortune, Brenda Schneekloth, Dana Blomski, Melissa Zortburger, Mary Ann Sayers, Dana Roberts. Rienow 5TH Row 1: Gary Tigges, Pat Proud, Bucky Buchanon, Steve Koppen, Randy Armentrout, Steve Hamiel, Doug Messerschmitt, Randy Orury. Row 2: Mike Means, Paul Hirsch, Punker McCoid, lay Shafer, Karl Tremmel, Steve Suesens, lim Lemke, Steven Otto, john Wewdler. Row 3: Tom Skilling, Brian McDermott, Curt Haats, Tom Budan, Todd Shumaker, Mike Cooper, Shawn Kaiden, lohn Heath, Lee, Roger, Craig Still, Bill Czerwinski, Paul Steisleder, Rienow 6Th Row 1: Deb Beaudoin, Rhonda Keester, Marie Mize, lulie Mock, Karla Webber. Row 2: Holly Tasler, Bev Anderson, Karen Tschosik, Nancy Anderson, Cathy Oates, Theresa Nus, Row 3: lane DeCoster, Pat Sullivan, Ann Koeplin, Kristyn Yemm, Laurie Leyh, Cindy Baldwin, Megan Arnold. Rienow 7TH Row 1: Brett Halley, Kevin Boersma, Dan Freedman, Brad Haeberle, Kevin McGushin. Row 2: Chris Huston, Peter Ambre, Scott Eichacker, Richard Garland, Shawn Horaty, lim Wanninger, Bruce Belling. Row 3: Scott Steeves, Ken Eastvold, Dan Gayton, Walter Matan, David Wegner. Residence Halls 267 Curing the mun hies 52,000 candy bars. 15,000 packages of gum. 27,000 pastries. 96,000 cans of pop. What do all these products have in corn mon? All were munched, slurped, eaten or drank by University of Iowa students in the month of October, 1984, and all of these thousands of items were dispensed from vending machines located in academic buildings and dormitories on the UI campus. Leonard Milder, head of UI vending, ex- plained his job. 'll manage all the vending machines in the academic buildings and dormitories on campus with the exception of the hospitals, the Iowa Memorial Union, and anything that's in the athletic depart- ment." Milder's department maintains 295 vend- ing machines, 29 dollar bill changers, and 19 microwave ovens. When students get the munchies, Milder makes sure that enough Snickers, M8iM's and diet Cokes are avail- able to satisfy their cravings. Milder doesn't fill all 295 vending mae chines by himself. The University's vending department employs route service people who start work often as early as six a.m. Student workers supplement the regular staff. Milder said, 'Most of the machines in our high traffic locations are serviced five days a week. On top of that, machines in residence halls also get serviced on Satur- day and Sunday, so they're worked seven days a week." Sales in the machinesvary according to a number of factors. As finals week ap- proaches, hungry and tried students drop more dimes, nickels and quarters into the slots. "Finals week is one of our biggest sales weeks, along with football weekends. The weekend with Michigan State was a tremendous weekend," Milder said. As cold weather sets in, students in the residence halls are less likely to brave the cold and hike into town for food. As a re- sult, sales in vendoland skyrocket. Sales are not always good, however, and the vending machine business is not one hundred percent profit. Two major prob- lems confront Milder and his employees ev- ery day - that of "free vends" and that of greedy machines. Free vends occur occasionally when ma- chines go haywire, dispensing free food to 268 Residence Halls all takers. Since the department has updat- ed to electronic coinage machines which detect metal content and prevent the use of counterfeit coins, the problem has in- creased. Milder said, l'Free vends couldn't happen in older machines. The vending ma- chine would take a coin, the coin would flip a switch, the switch would release the product. The new machines have the possi- bility of diodes or changer parts going bad and allowing the machine to free vend. Even though the new machines are superior to the old ones, free vends are more of a problem. 'lOn the other side of the coin," as Milder put it, 'there are greedy machines. These are the ones that steal your 35 cents or your 50 cents without giving you your carton of milk or container of yogurt." To deal with this problem, the department employs two full-time service people. 'As people call their complaints in," said Milder, llthe ser- vice people go out to the location and usu- ally have the problem taken care of within the hour." More costly than broken or malfunction- ing machines, however, is vandalism. While the incidence of vandalism is low, the cost to the department is between ten and twelve thousand dollars every year. Milder described methods the department uses to reduce vandalism costs: lllf we have repeat vandals, we will either take the machine out, make it inoperative, or replace it with a machine that's less susceptible to that kind of damage." As a last resort, doors to rooms containing the machines are locked after a certain time of night. The vending machine business, however, is not all worry. One enjoyable thing UI vending employees get to do is try out new products. New products start out as sug- gestions, usually from some student organi- zation. lf they pass the sales testing period, they become full-fledged members of the vendo-world. - Lynn Van Deventer fAbovel Kristin Ungs, a senior from Dyersville, collects her change from one of the Union's Coke machines. QK. Schmelzerl fRigh0 Filling one of the Union's cigarette machines, George Maxey is kept busy full-time restocking the Union's machines. QK. Schmelzerl :ie ,wwf ww Rienow 8TH Row 1: Sara Nemmers, Theresa Meller, Anita Daghestani, Diane Crookham, Katie Elbert, Brenda Gundy, Kelli Jacque. Row 2: Lindsay McCracken, julie Winter, Donna Schwartz, Sue Stover, Chris Corcoran, Dianna Guffey, lanet johnson, Row 3: Kris Harris, Lisa Kuhn, Karla Zahn, Denise Weber, Amy Lehman, jenny Cuerssen, lill Ortberg. 1 Rienow 9Th Row 1: Rick Christianson, Pat McGrath, Brian Eishuis, Matt Larson, William Freiburger, Greg Park, Mike Kerker, Row 2: Khim Ly, Gregg Uitermarkt, john Migts, lim Demarit, Mike Galis, Michael Angnia, Scott Snopel, Rob Pellati, lim Staze, loe Llaca, Dane Weihan, Tony Link, David Repp, Richard Frank. Row 3: Pat Manders, leff Hagye, Paul Humphreys, lim Buenger, No Name, Ross Ryclberg, Stephen Boyd, Bill Larson, Verg Badl, Eric Renteria, Chris Lickiss, Al Lorenzen, loe Beker, Mark Swasnon. Rienow 10TH Row 1: Tammy Meints, Kathy Marsh, Camie Kosbau, Karen Reichow, Sarah Killian, Reva D. Baily, Susan Franklin. Row 2: Sue Su, Tracy Crombie, Connie Weigel, Mellen Kaempfer, Karen Kenney, jenny Cohen, Stephanie Floyd, Sally McBride, Tami Hill, Ann Millen, Kristi Falk. Row 3: Deb Curtis, Candy Schaper, Deborah Glynn, lulie Mals, Molly Mahoney, Bette VanHorst, leanne Kokenge, Mari lulius, Kathy Weaver. Rienow 11TH Row 1: Doug Walters, Lee Shervham, Paul Driver, Todd Pietzsch, Turbo Halterman, Michael Cooney, james Lorenzen, Torn Tyler, Quiliano Anderson. Row 2: Bill Beisemier, Christopher Clark, loel Miller, Kevin Tobia, james Cady, Ray Bodnar, Chris Traudt, lames Cahoy, Donald Wallace, Michael DeYoung. Row 3: Scott Danfelser, Mike Teltel, Paul Mahnke, Ted Godwin, Tim Roche, Brad Gilchrist, David Small, Curt Pullman, jeff Blackmore, Kevin Bates. Residence Halls 269 Learning with their neighbors llWe want to make the residence hall a living and learning center," said coordinator of Educational Programs, Cheryl Heather- ington, 'We are in the business of educa- tion." Classes in brith control, bartending, and aerobics were just a few of the educa- tional programs offered to on-campus stu- dents. Every resident assistant at Iowa was re- sponsible for directing one educational pro- gram each semester, chosen from a list of twenty potential programs, which was de- veloped from a survey of student interests taken earlier in the year. Pl helped sponsor a dinner with Dean jones from Student Services," said Burge resident assistant Ann Price. l'The students really seemed to enjoy itf' Freshman Claudia Kostuch said, "Dean lones talked about the campus activities when he was a student. I thought it was very interseting to compare the past with the present." llOne of our main goals is to increase interaction between the students and members of the faculty and administra- tion," said Heatherington. Some programs, however, are more popular than others. l'There were only 15 girls at a dieting program I attended, but more should have gone," said freshman Bonnie Gansen. lllt was ,really useful. My diet worked for two days!" Studys, located in Quadrangle, May- flower, and Burge, were also sponsored by Educational Programs. Other projects in- cluded the Arts Council, which gave stu- dents the opportunity to attend the per- forming arts at reduced rates, and Earth- words, an undergraduate literary magazine. - Harriet Woodford tAbovej Beth Collins and Anders johnson wait to cast their ballots at a polling place in Burge. Even though neither lives in Burge, the polling place was one pro- gram open to the public. ll. Wickhamj fFar rightj Using her room to study, Leigh Doyle, fresh- man, catches up on some homework. QT. Allisonj lRightj As part of a recreational program sponsored in Burge Hall, Mitch Robinson questions contestant num- ber one in Burge's Dating Came. U. Lundyj 270 Residence Halls ..-stssistiifi ,f"" D K i S l Y new-A . -Q V' yah at we Eg: ,ff f W' ya i Ziff ,rm I , vm .. , . 4 WK Rienow 12TH Row 1: Marsha Dirks, julie Pechman, Michelle Boppart, Petrice Whittaker, Kim Smith, Crissy Mui, Teresa Hammen, Angie Waite. Row 2: Martine Vorlet, Ellen Wagener, Carol Knoepfler, Elise Burmeister, Kim Carr, Paula Brown, Karen Harrell. Slater 1ST Row 1: jim Trojanowski, Tom Root, Dan Cunningham, Korey Spear. Row 2: Meff Wuertz, Mike Cattner, Becky Tost, Fred Figge, john Hannon, jeff Lantz, Alvin Leone, Donald Dvorak, Geoff Damhorst. Row 3: Dexter Gaddis, Mike Wokosin, joe Melichar, Baba Shetty, Michael Hurwitz, joe Mazzel, Mike Higgins, Dave Buchanon. Slater 2ND Row 1: jean Hancock, Sandy Ford, Lona Gustafson, Carol Netzer, jeanine Somers, Mary Ann Sychangco, Mo Mickey, jenny Wendland. Row 2: Alesa Humeson, Tanya Lighthall, Mollie johnson, Susan Callaway, Karlene jenner, Carol Schloss, Becky Yost. Slater 4TH Row 1: Ann Sisson, jolene Reilly, jane Carter, Kathy Ketcham. Row 2: jeni Freihage, Connie Goebel, Mary Prickett, Michelle Hank, Kelly Stender, Shelley Kohlhaas, Michelle Perrin, Michele Nicholson, Chris Schultz. Row 3: joni Paaske, Sharon johnson, julie jensen, Genise johnson, Diane Hill, Susan Takacs, jennifer Fedor, janice Lewandowski. Residence Halls 271 It takes t o together Pam Davison and Lezlie Lemar are much like any other set of roommates on campus. They study together, laugh together, hang out in the dining hall at meal times and do other things together. The only difference between this pair and others is that Lezlie is handicapped. Besides being a roommate and friend, Pam is also a hired assistant, helping Lezlie with the daily activities she is unable to perform herself. Pam, a transfer student from Bethel Col- lege in Minneapolis, met Lezlie when she answered an advertisement for a help- mate. Lezlie had lost the use of both her legs and most of the use of her arms in an automobile accident several years before. The two women live on the 4100 wing of Burge Hall, one of two female handicapped floors on campus. lThe men's handicapped floor is in Daum.j Not all the handicapped women in Burge have a live-in assistant, as Lezlie does. Most, Lezlie said, have people who come in part-time to help care for their needs. Pam is paid as a full-time employee by her roommate. Lezlie said, however, 'llt's not like an eight hour job," The work comes and goes according to the hour of the day or night. Some of Pam's duties include get- ting Lezlie out of bed in the morning and into bed at night, doing her laundry, wash- ing her hair, and other personal care tasks. Both girls admit that their friendship is special, but that the uemployer-employee" aspect of it can cause problems. llSome- times Iiving with your employer gets hard," Pam said. "Lezlie might want something done a certain way or at a certain time, and I don't always want to. Our friendship can complicate the situation because we don't want that to suffer." Lezlie said she has learned from experi- On a door already decorated with cut-out photo- graphs, Lezlie Lemar paints stripes while her roommate Pam Davison watches. Helping tie shoes is only part of Pam Davison's job. She was hired by Lezlie Lemar to assist in everyday chores that Lezlie is unable to do by herself. Every morning Lezlie Lemar must be helped out of bed and every night into bed, but having a friend to help makes it easier. Because of a car accident several years ago, Lezlie Lemar has lost the use of her legs and most of the use of her arms. Roommate Pam Davison helps fasten her necklace in their room in Burge. IT. Allisonl 272 Residence Halls ence with a previous helpmate that com- munication is the key to a workable living situation. llPam and I want to have an open realtionshipff Lezlie said. When a problem arises, both girls are anxious to talk it out and work through it. Patience is an asset Pam and Lezlie share, although both say that two years ago it wasn't one of their virtues. Before her acci- dent, Lezlie prided herself on being a very independent person. HI did whatever I wanted to whenever I wanted to." In high school, Lezlie was active in track and soft- ball. Since she's been confined to a wheel- chair, however, she said she has to wait for someone to help her get out of bed in the morning. Pam has learned the value of patience as well. l'l've learned a lot about patience be- cause I've had to do a lot of things that require it." Before meeting Lezlie, Pam had worked with disabled people at a Muscular Distrophy camp, but never on a daily basis. "It gets hard sometimes when I have tests coming up and Lezlie needs her clothes washed. It's the little things," Pam admits, uthat teach me patience." Although the potential for problems does exist in their special situation, Pam and Lezlie seem to have achieved the openness they had hoped for while developing a strong sense of caring for one another. - Heather Luse lvl gg I Y .. fillet., iff Slater 6TH Row 1: Micki Core, lanet Sievert, lanna Winberg, Connie Coghlan. Row 2: layne Pitz, Carol Meuser, Suzanne Favors, Lisa Kunkel, Mary Schissel. Row 3: Debbie Boutell, Renee Richard, Michelle Detatour, M. Michelle VanderWoude, lulie Richtsmeier. Slater 8TH Row 1: Kim Rinehart. Row 2: Lisa Stieger, Tina Herb, Lisa Davitt, lill Frederick, Sharon Coussens, lennie lockison, Sarah Wallin, Tammy Murray, Kathy Beck, Cherene Olson, Sandi Benfield, Mary McManigal, Maria Coon, Nikki Vandervort, Suzy Sahor, Lori Supple, lane Murray, Rammy Bowers, Lynn Unterberg. Slater 9TH Row 1: Timothy G. Woods, M, Muston, Brett Van Bontel, Tom Ellbogen, Row 2: loe Fitzgibbon, David Piccolo, Chris Costa, less Nassik, Michael Vobrez, Robb Fitzharris, Row 3: Tony Baker, Troy Ronnefeldt, Greg Mordini, lohn Altender, Matt Macnider. Slater 10TH Row 1: Chris Morning, Mary Glynn, lulie Schmitz. Row 2: Karin Eitrheim, Edean Wetherall, Cindy Schafe, Barb Stephenitch, Darla Carney, Ardyce Egger, Nancy Vogesser. Row 3: Hilary Hunt, Stephanie Wilkens, leanne Luebke, lean Taylor, Liza Luhring, Kim Bailey, loni Luhring, Betsy Cuyan. Residence Halls 273 QS i. f 'iw ,X R 'ie' -' Forking over the goods lack, from Cedar Rapids, Iowa, was a sophomore in business administration at UI. lack lived on-campus in Hillcrest Hall, and dated Iill, who studied home economics and also lived at Hillcrest. One might consid- er them typical University of Iowa under- graduates. lack and Iill had season passes to all the Hawk games, they relaxed on the Penta- crest lawn, rode the Cambus everywhere, and spent much of their free time at the Air- liner window-bar. These two had everything in common, so they thought. When Iill discovered lack's problem their dreams of marriage faded. lack, like many students living in the resi- dence halls, stole silverware, plates, condi- ments, and trays from ui cafeterias. Iill realized that lack occasionally lifted a fork, spoon, or salt-shaker for those late night snack sessions with David Letterman. But she did not realize the seriousness of his problem until she uncovered a 24-piece in- stitutional dinette set neatly stored in a suit- case under his bed. lill, disillusioned, broke off their engagement. Iill is now working for Residence Hall Services and lack is a sales- man for Oneida, This story is fictitious and exaggerates the degree of theft in residence hall cafeterias at Iowa, but a problem still exists. Steve Bowers, head of Residence Hall Dining Services, explained that cafeteria 274 Residence Halls theft is unavoidable. These losses, including breakage, are allocated into the 2.5 million dollar meal budget, and only constitute about 25,000 dollars of total costs. This sum is ten percent of the total budget generated by over 2,700 board-contract holders at the University. Bowers stated, ulowa has the lowest- priced board contracts in the Big Ten," im- plying that cafeteria losses may be less ram- pant at the UI. Bowers said the losses could be alleviated simply by asking students to return the items they use. He said, "Most students are not dishonest, they're not stealing, just borrowing. We won't shoot anyone for taking things, we just ask that they don't throw it out, or sell it in a garage sale. We'Il take it back." All residence halls offer a grace period at the end of the academic year, allowing stu- dents the opportunity to return these items. So, pitch in. After all, as Bowers suggested, it's just another part of the educational pro- cess here at Iowa. - Michael Leslie tAbovej Hawkeye Yearbook reporter Michael Leslie pretends to sneak some silverware from a residence hall cafeteria. IM. Lesliej lRightl Mark Berkstresser, junior, loads fresh silverware into a rack for eager hands in the Hillcrest cafeteria. U. Wickhamj lAbove Rightl Sorting silvenvvare is one of the many tasks for dishwasher Dave Hensley, sophomore. ll. Wickhamj Slater 11th ROW 1: Mike Dilouaz, loe Thomas. Row 2: Tom Morley, Dan Glickman, Shawn Shiley, Paul Biegler, Tim Roberts, Brent Bommel, Scott Rhodes. Row 3: Tom Richardson, Dave Haugen, Clare Fairfild, Mike Hulme, Scott Feldbush, Roger Hell, lim Bayne, Iohn Crandall. Row 4: Bruce Cline, Bob lones, Andy Pohlmann, James Shanklin, Rick Nikkei, Steve Richardson, Tom Lane. Slater 12th Row 1: Carol Schulze, Kim Fleming, Allison McCarthy, Kim Kelley, Heidi Cook, Erin Donahue, Kim Lovelace, Carol Burke. Row 2: Nancy Greenwood, Roxanne Henry, Kris Gerwulf, Dawn Meyer, Linda Gamble, Lori Churchill, Lisa Fahrenkrog, Libby Weerts. Row 3: Susie McGregor, Kathryn Hull, Barb Katsaros, Kelli Pedersen, Stacey Diehl, Carolyn Cast, Karen Kates, Becky Hayes, Christina Dieterle, Barbara Dickman. Quad S100 Row 1: Tim Stenzel, Tim Munger, Jeff Warner. Row 2: Kevin Phillips, Scott Coffin, jeff Turk, Craig Thompson, lohn Leyden, Mathew Spanke, Mike Murphy, lim Woosley, Chris Wykes. Row 3: Christopher Siefken, Greg Petherick, Michael Bollivett, Thomas Daggert, Leo DeBoer, Bob Broghammer, Pat Barden, Rich Thomsen, Mike Murphy, lerry Miller. Row 4: lon Hermie, Allen Arking, Monty Parter, Kevin Smith, Mike Morris, Chris Wulbricht, Matt Hennigan, Dave Hill, Michael Halthans, Craig Parker. Quad S200 Row 1: Heidi Hansen, Lisa Wilbricht, Sue Dingman, Janelle Carlson, lulie Nighswander, Bert Schneider, julie Wacal, Meg Chapla. Row 2: Karen Dupont, Laura Hill, Cindy Hadish, Teresa Thorson, Michelle Recocq, Christine White, Lisa Weltzin, Karen McDonald, Kris Miller, Michele Sypal. Row 3: Vicki Nurre, Dawn Pinch, Michele Bogacki, Cindy Schrage, Christine Bogacki, julie Tweady, Melissa Bankers, Katy Blodgett, Michelle Fleming. Residence Halls 275 Roommate: friend or foe UWhat a day! First, I couldn't fall asleep last night because she and her friends were up swapping baseball cards, then I woke up to the smell of incense and the sound of her practicing her bird calls. Why did I get stuck with her as my roommate?" According to Maggie Van Oel, housing assignments manager, roommate matching is a two-step process. Housing applications including brief information about each stu- dent are programmed into a computer. Roommates are then selected by hand from the computer printout. "We try to please all the students' requests," said Van Oel. Students can ask for a non-smoking roommate and choose between a number of room type, guest policy and residence hall options. This year, for the first time, students could request a room for non- drinkers. Only seven students, however, applied for the new option. Even with the help of preference match- ing, some roommates discover they cannot get along. 'We had different values and interests," said Anne Spry, freshman. "We went and talked to the resident assistant, then she made a body for body transfer to V, - W xr: S Q ' A another hall." 'II wish we could be more picky about our roommates," said Frances Bishop, fresh- man. llfvtaybe the University could separate us by our majors or by the same geographic area. I'm from Kansas City and I wish I knew more people from that area so I could go home more often." With approximately 7000 students living in the dorms, many students found the odds were with them, and became friends with their roommate. 'lWe had to learn to get along, but when you live with someone for a long time, you learn to understand and respect them. My roommate and I have a great time," said freshman Deirdre Kelly. - Harriet Woodford Dave Huss and Rick Hermes crash in their room after a Friday afternoon club meeting, U. Lundyl Someone to study with is one of the benefits of hav- ing a roommate. Aimee Viniard and Leigh Doyle catch up on some late night booking. QT. Allisonl Club Rienow members lim Demaret and Rob Dolati proudly display the threshold to their home. QS, Thompsonl 5 if kizgiiif Jim y , I H Q sf' me f S at RUF N u 276 Residence Halls lQKEN Tavgg .ns - 1 ' gf. . A A ... L 452431 . - - 1: la 1 Q- 4 Af. JA. Be ' s s, .- 4. fa i ' it i l ' 'ff' 1 , dw x , I I 463 ootisak VLSIOM 9 Stanley 1ST Row 1: Amy Fuhr, LeAnn Shanno, Mary Chan, Ann T. Beckman, Cathy Gordy, Margaret Chan, Deann McWhinney. Row 2: Suzy l. Ebalo, Sue M. lay, Sondra Dilworth, Wendi Skaggs, Lisa Nibaur, lill Pitsenbarger, Mary Moes, Mary Rae Durband, Becky Bushey, Diana Axmear. Stanley ZND Row 1: MaryAnn May, Lesley johnson. Row 2: Beth Benson, lan Elsen, loAnn Hansen, Sandy Lenhart, Mary MacDonald, Chris Harp, Barb Bofeukamp, Tami Bergert. Row 3: Anne N. Hutslein, Ronda Donald, Cindy lngle, lill Strunk, Annette leanblanc, Sue Faber, Michelle Kenney, Debbie Cox. Stanley 3RD Row 1: julie Olson, Connie Haygood, Carol Kirsch, Stephanie Shankland, Ann Hedberg, Diane Clark, Ann Reynolds. Row 2: lanice loynt, Tonnia Goltz, janet Ferguson, Tidy Voitik, 'Sheryl lohnson, Martha Ann Denker, Stanley 4TH Row 1: Christi Phippen, Amber Blackledge, Mary Worrell, Rita Kenny. Row 2: Ingrid Schwarz, Gwen Davis, Kristin Schultz, Shelly Lahmon, Teresa Bryant, lill Stivers, Karen Honz, lanet Millane, loan Breckler, Karen Delaney. Row 3: Leann Staib, loanne Schmitz, DeeAnn Deaton, loyce VanDerBeek, Cindy Heims, Kimn Southard, Melissa Larson, Rachel Hearn, Lesley ledele. V Residence Halls 277 Nests for married Ha wks lowa City is not known for easily avail- able apartments or suitable housing off campus. To help students who are married and single parents who have children, the QQ UI offers housing options through four ' apartment complexes: Hawkeye Court, Hawkeye Drive, Parklawn, and Hawkeye Park. In all 799 unfurnished units are avail- l 'Q 's able to qualifying students. I Alan Boone, who has lived at Hawkeye Mi Court for four years, is satisfied with the ,, ,fx . . , - I conditions there. 'lt's the only way to go as i far as l'm concerned, because of economy and convenience" he said. 'lWe're right on X C the busline and there are bike paths going X - tg to campus." Boone feels that the apart- ments are well-maintained and added, 'They take care of you here." Boone's wife Chris is also a student. lf one student is busy, then two are twice as busy, the Boones say that like many other student couples, 'we don't get as much time to- Q gether as we'd like." l Thomas and Karen Andrews have lived at Hawkeye Court since fall 1984. 'We an- ticipated a waiting time, so we did all the 2 paperwork about nine months in ad- vance," he said. Even so, they waited a year before getting an apartment. The only change Andrews would like to see is cable T.V. installation, otherwise, he says, l'it's a good deal for the money." lohn and Sara Nichols also waited about a year before they received an apartment. llWe put our names on a list in September 1982 and received an apartment in August 1983," Sara said. 'lWe're satisfied here. We like the living conditions, the well-kept grounds and the low price." The Hawkeye Apartments help fill the special needs of students with families, making higher education a little easier to obtain for people living in today's world. - Carlyn Citty -""wuq,,-n fAbove Far Righty Spooning one more bite in Eman Abdulmajeeds mouth, Ayad Yehya enjoys the spring day with a picnic on Hawkeye Drive. ll. Wickhaml H at , lAbove Righti Five dollars will buy a 20' by 20' plot next to Hawkeye Court for Owen Packard, a first year dental student. ll. Wickhaml lRightJ Hot dogs make a tasty cookout for pharmacy students Tim and Susan Lessmeier outside their home on Hawkeye Drive. ll. Wickhaml 278 Residence Halls Stanley Sth Row 1: Maria Phillips, Christine Puff, Lissa Kunesh, Wende Bristow, Samantha Humke. Row 2: Lisa Manchon, Marilyn Bethel, Constance Messmer, Carolyn Newson, Sheri Rolwes, Carol Swartz, lonalee Wittenberg, Kris Kilburg, Lori Cargell, Sarah Squiers. Row 3: Katie Doyle, Elaine Moelsen, lill Degarmo, Phyllis Conklu, Shelly Love, Kelly Turnus, Lisa Eyerly, Patty Allen, Sue Karnatz. Stanley 6th Row 1: Carolyn Kolacia, Melissa Broderick, Debbie Beireis, Tina Peterson. Row 2: Mindy Monroe, lan Henschen, Amy Marie Osbourne, Beth Ann Osborne, Jennifer Pharo, Nhane Baccam, jennifer Celner, Leslie Cole, Sue Konrad, Carrie lenkinson, Row 3: lenni Behnke, lenny Henderson, Cassandra Hyatt, loni Flynn, Suzanne Taylor, Ann Frevert, Sandy Steen, lennifer Nicholson, Karen Knavs, Pam Broadway. Stanley 7th Row 1: Vicki Lonowski, Maria Bittini, Kathleen O'Malley, Aimee Sturm, julie Nelson, Kathy Kloostra, Sandy Peters, lulie Sullivan, Ann Berry, Lori Macy, Lisa Owens, Maureen Cullen. Row 2: Tami Heldenbrand, Lori Waters, Tina Strack, Traci Staley, Laura Cundiff, Kelly Kimmey, Laurie Hesterman, Lisa Schwab, Mona lgram, Karin Ostebo, Susan Wetrich, Carla Reick, Diane Brown. Row 3: Mary Kay Barnowski, Kris Stickney, Barb Elliott, Rachel Schaff, Linda Halbach, lacque Hinshaw, Karen Moeller, ludy Franke, Traci Auble, Debbie Cundiff, Michelle Metz, lill Anne johnson, Becky Golden, Stanley 8th Row 1: Seng Khan Mue, Becky Wolleat, Norma Seldmann, Mary Timmons, Rosie Dooley, Karen Kieckhefer, Lynette Rick, Gayle Harker, Kelly Phelps. Row 2: Kristy Smith, Tonya Roseberry, Conny Winsauer, Whitney Abrams, Kathy Klinger, Amy Kleemah, Michele Ghera, Nancy larrard, Karl Meier, Peggy Welter, Angie Redlinger. ' Residence Halls 279 Cambus system prospers Q: What's red, yellow and blue and cir- cles the UI campus? A: The Cambus system The Ul's yellow Cambuses, which travel 'red" and llblue" routes along the Ul's pe- rimeter, are an ever-present part of life on campus. Students from Mayflower to South Quad and as far as Hawkeye Court and Oakdale rely on the Cambus to get them where they're going. Lori Macy, a freshman from Keota, rides the Cambus to her job. lll live in Stanley and work at Quad food service, which is clear across the river. l'd have to start out alot earlier if l didn't get the Cambusf' l'lt's very convenient to catch the bus when the weather's lousy," said Paul Cas- ser, a Currier resident. 'll take it to basketball and football games a lot, or whenever l'm in a hurry to get somewhere." The Cambus has been running on the Ul campus since 1972 and the system is ex- panding. ln 1984, service to Mayflower was improved, and buses ran on weekends for the first time. Cambus offices, formerly housed in a mobile trailer, moved into a brand new building in May 1985. The Carnbus system provides employ- ment as well as transportation for more than 100 students every year. lll've been driving for about two yearsf' said Dean Neuzil, a senior from Dyersville. 'll think the best thing about the job is that you get to meet a lot of people. lt's nice, too, if you've got a lot of studying to do or have a lot of pressure. Driving helps you get away from it all." - Laura Souhrada tRightl A line of Cambuses wait for passengers on Jefferson Street as students hurry to make it to their next class. tK. Schmelzerb tBelowJ Showing the popularity of Cambuses on cold winter days, a crowd of students boards a Red Route bus bound for the West Side Halls. QK. Schmelzerl i l S. L.. .sf l at was 280 Residence Halls . ct- . ' s fu u I lei-A - Q l Stanley 9th Row 1: Melissa Stone, Mary Grady, Diane Short, Kim Glosser, Connie Witthman, Cindy Watts, Erin Robbins, Linda Potts, Susie Hoops, Michele Leach, Lisa Litwinchuk, Mary Albrecht, Melissa Giberson. Row 2: Kris Edsall, Vaune Bulgarelli, Amy Conway, juley lmoehl, Anne Engstrom, Melissa Brown, Molly Holck, Sandee Buysee, Diane Almquist, Betty Truong, Cheri Kancius. Row 3: Mary Schutte, Dianna Cusack, Kim Wilson, jana Boehm, julie Gaetsch, Angie Shirer, Teri King, Leeanne Parsons, janet Schneider, Karen Brugger, Beth Lawson. Stanley 10th Row 1: Ayxa Calero, Karin Nystrom, Kathy Pritchett, Nancy Dreus, Karen E. Myers. Row 2: Barb Berry, Regina McDuffie, Maria Schoenenberger, Darci Graff, Lisa Hill, Dorothy Haberberger, Maureen Lese. Row 3: jennifer Kemp, Teri Von Ahsen, Herbie, Xuan Huynh, Charlene Lee, Laurette Hankom. Westlawn Row 1: Tom Brink, Elizabeth Wilding-White, Atsushi Hakayama, Nasrin Oader, Alan Christ, Robert Mead, Kim Felsenthal, Eric Emerson, Hugh jorgan, Gwenda Larsen, Kathy Bine, Garrett Myers, Steve Rawley, David Picht, Lang-ji Chonug. Row 2: jodyjanovick, Kathy Swanson, Brice Prince, Kent Klindera, Kim Snydek, Sheri Reicks, Shawn McCoy, Tina Wombacher, Lisa Brennan, Chris Singleton, jami Blum, Chris Bendsen, Karen Van Roekel, john O'Leary, jennifer Lemish. Row 3: G. Mejia, Kristina Metelsen, Christine Chung, Karen Spangler, jennifer Miller, Mark Hayward, Dwight Barbour, Buon Bubens, Gene Lee, Laura Williams, Asdis Sensdoffir, Adran Nasir, Ramon Escoda, Peter Dola, Sera Leigh Weaver, David Tiugwald, Franklin Cedeno. Residence Halls 281 The grand inale For the four or more years it took them to gradu- ate, Iowa City was home to the UI seniors of 1985. When it was spring break no one could leave town fast enough, but leaving Iowa City for good wasn't as easy. In the hustle to make grades there were too many opportunities missed, and when the big day finally arrived, many graduates felt they'd left a Iot undone. 'II haven't even started looking for a job yet," said engineering major Mary Boyd. III don't want to grad- uate without one." Cory Peters said one of his priorities before leav- ing Iowa City was to Ilvisit the carnival and ride on the ferris wheel at City Park. I drove by it every day, it's a neat little park," he said. Cathy Riha, who is from Iowa City, said she'd like to burn her cost accounting books before she left town, NI don't need them and I won't miss them. There's one thing I'll really miss, though, and that's walking by the river at night," she said. IIIt's so pretty, especially in the summer." Marathon-style drinking was often mentioned by seniors. Barb Mueller, a Speech and Hearing Science 282 Seniors major, said, III've always wanted to be able to say I've been to every bar in Iowa City at least once. It would take a lot of drinking, but I wouldnt mind. It's something every lowa student should do before graduating." Other seniors, like Dubuque native Mike Chap- man, thought of tradition. IIWhen I think of grdua- tion, I hear the popping of champagne corks. When I graduate, l'll be there with a bottle in my hand. What better time to pop one open?" Kim Painter, an English major from Ceneseo, Illi- nois, also thought of an Iowa tradition: the Old Cap- itol. 'Iln all the five years live been here, I never have gone to the Old Capitol. I'm anticipating doing that before I leave." 'leave Iowa City? I wouldn't think of it," said john Higgins. UI like it here so much I'm going to stay for grad school." - Laura Souhrada lkightj Senior Eric Danstrom, does some last minute studying at the soda fountain at Pearsons Drugstore. lj. Wickhamj tBeIowj Outside one of Iowa City's rowdiest bars, grad student Paul I-lolt chats with senior Tim Mclieighan. tl. Wickhamj Ill x k Q-Si of a It si ' HI want to get my picture taken in cap and gown on the steps of the Qld Capitol. In 20 years it would say 'there I am at Iowa.' " -Dave Wettengel I z, 'Stiff' first -4 vi ,! uf ' ' ' h Id like to fly over Iowa City in a ot air balloon so I Could see all the parts of town I never got to see as a student. It'd be really neat to fly over the river and see everything from above." -lean Renier 15 I :.,.,t., a UW' V S.. ,D Q Kay, A I HThere are people who have lived around here for years and have never heard of Cedar Rapids! Czech Village. I went there once and had a great time. I'd like to go up there again before I move away" -Mary Io Mayer 'fi ff I weft' DZ tllpper Far Rightj Kuan Hsing, a graduate student in chem- istry, enjoys a beer while watching people walk by the window at Rocky Rocco's Pizza. U. Wickhamj tUpper Far Lefty Seniors Mary Svoboda, and Rosalinde Riva enjoy an afternoon snack on the awning of their apartment house. fl. Wickhamj tAbovei Alex Taylor, senior, enjoys a chat with Laura Brat- vold, sophomore, on a bench in the downtown walking mall. U, Wickhamj tLeftJ Even though they won't be graduating for a while, sophomores Mary Cole and Diane Harnisch take advan- tage ofthe AirIiner's window, one of Iowa City's favorite traditions. U, Wickhamj Seniors 283 Pat E. Aarons, Accounting Noor Rashidah B. Abdul-Hamid, Education! English lean M. Abel, Psychology Barbara A. Ackmann, Finance Evelyn A. Acri, Marketing Michele R. Adams, Sociology Deborah D. Agnew, Interior Design lohn D. Ahlberg, Accounting Ahmad K. Albakri, Chemical Engineering Craig A. Alberhasky, Industrial Engineering Susan M. Alexander, Communication Studies Linda L. Allison, Law Gayle L. Altfillisch, English Kym C. Ammons, IournaIism!PoIitical Science Carole I. Anderson, Law Deborah L. Anderson, Nursing Donald D. Anderson, Biomedical Engineering lason T. Anderson, Accounting Angela M. Andress, Management Information Systems Michael W. Andrews, Broadcasting!Eilm Karen K. Aniede, Lingustics Robert L. R Ankrum, Finance jennifer Anthony, General Science Connie 1. Arispe, Home Economics! General Science Nancy L. Armentrout, IournaIism!Spanish Andrew A. Armus, Communication Elizabeth D. Arndt, Insurance! Industrial ReIations!HR Bruce C. Arnold, Iournalism Gary Ashland, Chemical Engineering Cathy M. Baer, General Science jennifer T. Baer, Finance Beth A. Bahnks, Speech PathoIogy!Audiology Kent K. Bahrenfuss, Industrial Relations! Human Resources Dan E. Bailey, Management Information Systems Robert W. Baker, journalism William A. Baker, Biomedical Engineering Suzanne Bakke, Social Work Cynthia A. Bakken, Administrative Management Deniese L. Ball, Accounting Robbi K. Ballantyne, Communications Kathleen K. Bangert, Marketing Rebecca M. Banzhaf, Communications Kenneth I. Baptist, Management Dixie L. Barbour, Marketing Susan Barker, Physical Education Valerie A. Barkley, History!Political Science Erin A. Barnes, Painting Ann M. Barry, Communications ludith I. Barton, Communications Karen E. Bates, Iournalism Lori K. Baugher, Management Science Mary C. Beaty, Nursing Brian I. Beck, Philosophy leffrey R Beck, English lulie Becker, Industrial Relations Paula Becker, Commercial Recreation Doug M. Beech, Political Science Mary Beecher, TextiIes!Clothing Wrginia C. Bench, Elementary Education! Science lanelle Bender, Communication Studies Christian D. Bendsen, Economics Paul K. Bengtson, Management Information Systems Tracy A. Benyo, Accounting 284 Aarons-Benyo Q, F . 'S Qs ! V Tl! . like f? l 0 ' i. , I 'V ! J Z .' -I ,ff af- ,pl l fs.. 'pi W it .Wx 13 5 N f , .ei 1 . . J 6 Z kr! 46 Cran in s i l X l 4 x vain M 2 A it X if TRW. x X X .X ,ffgfyi f- 'fm' ' . A f 1- Q- ffm .X W- X . I .,X+:- .Q xA fp N511 1 - X 4, 1 f Y Q X XX i g? fc W , X XX KX , ah NM' X 2 V' Q XX, X MX :L X 1 I y X V' 634 lm EX .5 M an , X X N X X I2 15 -X ,XX Xa X X 1 z 5 X XX., -5 XIX X u , X , Q LX A :X 1: X X Seniors 2 5X L E 1 31 XXXgzX EX X in SEM-' Xk !X XX ll: XXXX XX ' wX XM X241 X XX WwfXXXw 1 E ' 'Y QXQXX M ilk sag X XX XX X -XM X Q23 ' X and w KZ M XX if XB .,, XX 'mf X mv- XX , W2 Y m ia F 5 seq, EX as-4 Fw 'Ev 4: X 1. L EX HW, Au., ws -X .X ir 12245 X, 'l ' 4 Q X Q 8 5 25 iiltwdii P Bernard B. Berigan, Art Rico L. Bertagnolli, Pre-dentistry Elizabeth A. Bieri, Nursing Diane E. Binder, Industrial Relationsfliuman Resources Steven E. Binder, Communication ,'ff' Theatre Arts David R. Birz, lournalism Pamela D. Bishop, lournalism Rosalie S. Biskowski, Chemistry David L. Bjork, Management Science Karen S. Black, Political Science Elisabeth Blanchard, General Studies Charles M. Bliss, Chemical Engineering Ellen M. Blocker, Home Economics Richard W. Blomberg, Medicine Sky R. Blue, Microbiology Becky S. Bolen, Finance Gary A. Bond, Mechanical Engineering David R. Bondi, Biomedical Engineering Kathryn L. Bonine, Finance Kathy L. Bonner, Home Economics lames T. Borthwick, Mechanical Engineering David S. Bothwell, Microbiology Nancy A. Bottorff, Nursing Lynne Boyes, Elementary Education Paul R. Boyum, lournalism Richard A. Bray, Electrical Engineering Diane E. Brazell, Elementary Education Anthony P. Breitbach, Athletic Training!Physical Education 286 Berigan-Breitbach F I nc - V , 'W y I f I' ,is H 1 ' in .Y .1 Q W 4, 5-5. , ,,, . ,,, ,. Pl' 21, ' Lf, - J.. ,, y . M ' . , 1 17, f 7 K el 1 ,- 5, - r ' C W"' 1 ,,.,., F gf' at 5 ' Q, we V 4 ,cs ,gy ..,. e l f 5: 5 a we W . , gain, 22 " , . .av , Ma. , Vl' ,n 1 X Tut' histles while you work Each weekday, Iowa City residents hear the shrill whistle from the University Power Plant blast at 8 am., 12 noon, 1 p.m., and 5 p.m., but most take the sound for granted. After all, the whistle has been blowing since the power plant, which is locat- ed on Burlington Avenue, started operation in 1927, according to Plant Manager Marshall Stewart, an em- ployee of the plant for 38 years. The whistle is controlled electrically, Stewart said, with an electrical switch opening a valve to let the tFar Leftl A cloud of steam rises as the noon whistle blows its top on schedule. tl. Wickhaml tLeftl Has- san Ahmed Alhassan, takes a noon break while the whistle blows in the background. QM. l-leckl W W Z! X my f lf I ff W X , 3 4, wr? X4 -r ' W ' A Pr . 4 6 3 steam through and blow the whistle. The process takes about one minute, re- sulting in a 30-second blast. In the past, the whistle was heard more than four times a day with a blast for every football touchdown and victory, but in the early '6Os, this practice stopped. 'llt became unpopular to do it," Stewart said. l'lt stopped just like burning the corn monument down after Homecoming." Despite its benefit to the University, the plant was asked to stop the blasts during the '60s because of the noise pollution they caused. llThat lasted one day," Stewart said. 'There were a lot of calls and it was brought back by popu- lar demand." -loanne Petersen leffrey l. Brich, Vocal Music Cheryl Brindley, General Studies Tim E. Brockway, Nuclear Medicine Melanie G. Brown, General Science Robert A. Brown, Accounting Terrence V. Brown, Finance Mary E. Bruce, Zoology lohn P. Bryan, Finance Patricia A. Bryan, Nursing Debra K. Bucher, General Studies Brian M. Buffun, Accounting Barbara R. Bunten, English Peggy S. Burge, Nursing lames G. Burns, Communication.fTh Tracey E. Burton, Sociology David K. Button, English Education Kenda S. Callahan, General Science Todd I. Camp, Finance V t .5 .a ggi f' be if ff Technology eatre Arts Donna L. Campana, Biomedical Engineering Kay M. Carpenter, General Science Thomas I. Carroll, Sociology,f'Political Science Marlo Casabar, Management Information Systems Sharon Casson, Recreation Education Ana A. Castro, English Chris L. Catlin, Chemical Engineering Susan M. Chaffee, Finance Dawn R. Chamberlin, Physical Education Mark A. Chapman, History!Political Scieince Brich-Chapman 287 A v" William K. Chapman, Political Science V. A ff V . Guat E. Cheah, Management Science g if , 55 'ii ' '- 1 f - t -,, 'X lill E. Cheslik, Elementary Education! 5 ,Q Special Education "i i iii Kim G. Chisholm, Psychology f loseph T. Chemlka, Economics!Political Science A ' Kon C. Chong, Mechanical Engineering lll 1 Elizabeth M. Chow, Finance! Economics Angela R. Christensen, Psychology M V' A Karen l. Chrystal, English J ' VE Carmen P. Ciricillo, Marketing ,xi I Darcy R. Clark, Nursing " . L 5 Lisa L. Clarkson, Elementary Education VV a y ,Jgi " lames E. Claypool, Finance ?A:gV V iyl, Mary L. Clayton, Home Economics llqvv I ,I ffw ' ., V, V, .,, , ..,, . ,. H H 'lf' " Denise E. Cleair, Elementary Education V , Nancy A- Gift, Psychology reli A ii, r ii A lulie L. Cluster, Elementary Education A Bfndlel' W' Cohen, Biomedical Engineering 'iiii ' is .., , . A lane A. Collins, French A " linda C- Collins, 50Cl0l08Y iiy' 1' ' V . - ,... , . .... , .... I Lona K. Collins, Accounting ' N W Raymond L. Colony, Music Patrick F. Condon, Finance , Nancy R. Conley, Finance f ' .ff Christopher I. Connington, Marketing Ellen Connolly, Home Economics Beth A. Cooper, French Carol M. Cooper, journalism f lay R. Cooper, Marketing Arlene H. Copeland, Accounting Ann G. Copley, History -V1 11 ,, I Kathleen L. Corbin, Art E W5 Victor N. Corpuz, English ' lill C. Cosgrove, Journalism ii. Clifton 1. Cox, English .f., I 77:iV glygg i lr, , Deborah A. Cox, lournalismfEngIish 1 il'i VAVVI Thomas I. Cox, Finance V , I Vrri Connie L. Coyne, Nursing fm' ., . ii l' Gina M. Cramer, journalism! Psychology 'li.' A 4 - 1, "'li' lulie A. Cramer, Psychology E ," V Christy R. Criner, Recreation 'ii 4 ' V , Cheryl A. Critelli, Sociology! 2 fit ' - ' Elementary Education S :,. james W. Crooke, English A ' ' V l- lee UW" Efofiomiss f Doug T. Cummins, Economics FPY' " "' Kimiko A. Cunningham H if 5 5 .1 Daniel L. Cuprill, journalism E ' , gi ' ' julie A. Curatolo, Marketing ' ,,,V Cheryl L. Current, Audiology!Speech Pathology , . Vg V H ' E .,,,,,' .1,, , ..',,V, lov R. Curtis, Accounting . iiir ' iii Eric A. Dahlstrom ll, Accounting V, "' ,V V I Arthur l. Daniels ll, Computer Science ,. i H - f A- A Craig I, Davidson, General Science , Zi ' Q l Dee A. Davidson, Accounting V "' A ', Debbie L. Davis, Special and Elementary Education " ' ' -.2 Nanci E. Davis, Speech Pathology ii? sf ,y -vvv ,. . VVVA V 1 :V ' Z i g Hit f '12 , e'1i'ff TraCY P. Davis, General Studies ' , A 2 ,,,. . Charles S. DeAngeIis, English f , 1 F' Holli DeBoer, Physical Education i ' 'W " Mark A. Deere, Finance Pat 1. Deldin, Psychology Laura E. Demb, Anthropology Cynthia B. Dennis, Nursing 1 'W' , .9 f. V, ,,,. , , . ' ' I , V . V ' VV , 288 Chapman-Dennis X i i Mary Beth Denz, BroadcastingfEilm Christopher I. DePorter, HistoryfPolitical Science Patricia K. Derrickson, Elementary Education Maryellen Dettwiller, Marketing Lee A. Detwiler, Therapeutic Recreation Peter G. Deveaux, Psychology Mark C. Devlin, Marketing ,. 4, w Rajan S. Dhamrait, Biomedical Engineering Annette K. Dickinson, Marketing - .- I Sandra M. Diehl, Nuclear Medicine it Catherine A. Digmann, Social Work wt, b ' 1 Mary Dimig, Recreational Education ! . Vt ' . . E to , . Patricia Dinovo, General Studies ' ' 4' , X yyyy g' Bao Q. Do, Electrical Engineering ie s The agon of defeat Ice Hawks hockey team members If' 'I Tim Ward and lohn Knoll compose K' their thoughts after the team's 6-2 loss to the University of Wisconsin at Platteville on January 27. Despite - the loss, the lce Hawks went on to f win the Dubuque Adult Hockey League Championship in March, U. 3, Wickhamj ' Denz-Do 289 wsfifii 12.21 it 1-H22 :SXSW aww lit, facet P W E lsilliii xiii, 'Y ,M aa: E ,, I5 cf gi 2? 'Cv 3 Q... fi H552 iff . Mi 352555: ,W fl W it IQHLMI 2202? we -1' 1 ,. . Wei? , ,ww I -eygfg it 1 ii ww WSI Mi 'IM I S1284 ' sfjgeiif '-3352 595' . xii ml QM llirgle if ra. em . ,J . M97 I.. 14 Qefiilli was f ,- Q ii -iii Mali ei? FSQUL gg, ai vi After 11 years of announcing Hawkeye basketball games, Rev- erend Bob Holzhammer sits ready to tackle another game. ICourtesy B. Holzhammerj 290 Seniors The voice of experience The rousing voice of Rev- erend Bob Holzhammer, pastor of Trinity Episcopal Church in Iowa City, is a fa- miliary one to Hawkeye fans. For the past 11 years, Holzhammer has been an- nouncing all home football and basketball games. IlThe longer you do it, the easier it becomes," he said. Holzhammer grew up in Bellevue, Iowa and after graduating from the Univer- sity of Iowa School of Com- merce in 1949, he served three and a half years with the- Air Force in WWII. After his discharge, Holz- hammer returned to school, earned a Master's Degree in theology, and graduated from the seminary in 1952. In 1974, he began announc- ing Hawkeye sporting events, and has been doing so ever since. He usually spends about an hour preparing for each game, carefully going over the name of each player. l'l've always put myself in the place of a spectator and try to think of what they would like to hear," he said. llWe try to provide infor- mation that will add to the enjoyment of the game. lust announcing the stats isn't enough." - Carol Ardaugh ""b...,, .lrr is I u I ...ill 'D-v. rl , ck M A Ma. 'Q X ,Y f f 1 .QC p 1 f .... . an 4 fi fi V I mv 2 , s I . kt ,. 19 45- l fakrua. ev E P' ' ' Q I at aff x i A K . an f ia rs. 4 ly R .. 1 V 1 It X. f ff Z4 2? 'Q , ! ir' f O Hoang'Anh P. Do, Pharmacy Nan L. Doak, Home Economics lulie A. Dodds, Medicine Chris S. Dolan, Communications Carlota S. Dolezal, English Pamela I. Doll, Nursing Renee A. Doll, Marketing Patricia I. Dolloff, Art Linda P. Donn, lournalismflpolltical Science leff A. Donnelly, Marketing William D. Doornink, Recreation Diana S. Dorris, Management Information Systems Sheila M. Doyle, General Studies Cheryl L. Dragel, English Karen E. Drahozal, Political SciencefFrench Nancy G. Draper, General Studies Sara B. Drege, Music Education G. David Drury, lournalism!Communications Diane M. Dubishar, Marketing Michael T. Dubson, Chemistry Denise R. Durian, Nursing ludi A. Easdon, English lulie A. Eden, journalism leffrey M. Edwards, Pharmacy Michael F. Edwards, FinancefEconomics Bradley I. Egeland, Management Science Charles A. Ehredt, FinancefMarketing Edie E. Eiseman, Political Science Communications Andrew D. Elbogen, Political Science leanne E. Ellis, English!Communications Lisa A. Ellman, Psychology Carolyn S. Eltoft, Home Economics Kent D. Enwright, Political Science Susan D. Erem, lournalism Diane M. Erickson, Accounting Sheri L. Erickson, Nursing loseph M. Evans, Communications Margaret M. Everist, Elementary Education Carol A. Everett, Development Support Communication Lisa A. Evitts, Marketingflndustrial RelationsfHR Sarah Fanjul, Economics Kurtis W. Faubion, General Studies Lisa l. Feddersen, Dental Hygiene Denise M. Feltes, Pharmacy Lynne E. Feuerschwenger, Communication Studies David L. Field, Electrical Engineering Graham P. Filean, Hospital Administration Leslie l. Finger, Accounting Tory A. Finnegan, Social Work Kelley Fisher, General Studies Kathy L. Fisk, Administrative Management Eric E. Fitz, Marketing Tamara L. Flaherty, Industrial Engineering Stacy L. Flake, journalism Susan M. Fleming, Nursing Deanna M. Floy, Special Education Gregory Fomey, Political Science Cynthia A. Forsythe, Sociology Pamela S. Fowler, journalism Patrick C. Fraizer, Law Wes W. Frangul, Finance Brad I. Frates, Mechanical Engineering Melisa Frates, Special Education Seniors 291 lune M. Douglas P. Frederick, Civil Engineering Anna M. Freiburger, Communications leffrey R. Frese, Religion Frick, Management information Systems lohn N. Friday, Insurance Grant L. Friesth, Finance Paul E. Fritz, Computer Science Mandy E. Frost, Sociologyflournalism Tralawney S. Galvin, Finance Timothy Ganske, Political Science leri L. Gaps, Communications Brett A. Garelli, Engineering Lynne M. Garner, Speech Pathology Kurt D. Gascho, Accounting Lisa A. Gaulke, Marketing Cynthia M. Gervais, English Martha D. Geyer, Home Economics Linda Gibson, Physical Education Sandra B. Gilbertson, Accounting Mary G. Gilroy, Electrical Engineering Gileen R. Gleason, Medicine Lynne M. Gnage, interior Design Katharine Goeldner, Music Daniel F. Goergen, History Lila R. Goldberg, Dental Hygiene Lisa M. Goldman, Elementary Education Shawn Goldstein, interior Design Gloria Gomez, Elementary Education Shawn M. Gorman, Social Work Catherine A. Goulden, Psychology Margaret L. Gourlay, Microbiology Paul Gozali, Electrical Engineering Mark W. Grafton, Marketing Thomas Graves, EinancefEconomics I. Todd Gray, Microbiology Kay L. Green, Nursing Mary l. Greenwood, Elementary Education lay D. Greenzweig, Pharmacy Mary E. Greer, lournalism Victor L. Greer, Graphic Design Gloria A. Grimm, Special Education Marsha 1. Groenendyk, Industrial Relations! Human Resources Amy B. Gunderson, General Science Christine D. Guzzo, Home Economics Edmund D. Hoas, Finance Mouline Haddy, General Science Ross M. Hadlock, Marketing lenniaer A. Haerer, Management Science 292 Frederick-Haerer Q Q' Q. ti 02 ff V! 4, ,Z A ,W f ,L 'su If 4, v W J L me L i Juli ll' PEW Mill M 3?i1. to ii , ti WWI it lil, ' 3325? ' im .W .i i, lc , 1 ii. Zi:- 5 if We l 5 7 Qi 1.1, l ie, if , M l 512 1 i. lu H5 l fi Q 3 x ll :ai A. l i i I i 7 "i:k . ' ' " k'll ' I '51, if' MQW CJ ,- aim ... gag . 'B 'ift' 1 f ,f K 4-w ' wif V V -Sz" Aw rw .4 ? RA' 5 4 ta 4 i f ' f l i i I I i Z ... W if W f Q. L . , , .V f EQ? W ymVQ K ,, , . X w yy f 5? X ' K l V rv li e tk 'ii iwmwam, M, , , ,J . Q ,t , N E 1 7' W li . Q i sig g l g Kirk l ee: ss 5 il i lftf' Q E' f in 5 252' ii. E i E295 li Doggone-it fl Clowning around with her neigh- l , . ill l 121 i S3 FE EA ll-ar 3 li ,i 3 w as ill 2 il ig, ll it bor's bulldog, Charlotte, Susan iv iii l l i if L li ll if Kaas, a senior chemistry major from Des Moines, takes some time before working out. Kaas plays with Charlotte daily before her ex- xl ? ercise routine. CR. Whitel Lisa Hafner, Elementary Education Pamela C. Hagen, Administrative Management loan L. Halleland, Nursing Cecilia M. Ham, Literature!Science! Theatre Arts David H. Hamilton, Mechanical Engineering Kristin Hamilton, French!Music Christopher I. Hampl, journalism Sang-Yun Han, Political Science Lina A. Hanania, Chemistry Karen Hanover, Pharmacy Randall T. Hanover, Electrical and Computer Engineering Karen Hansen, Journalism Kurt A. Hansen, Computer Science Lori Hansen, Elementary Education Rick W. Hanson, Mechanical Engineering Kristine l. Hardeman, Biology Claude Hare, Liberal Studies Robert A. Harms, Finance Gina M. Harper, Therapeutic Recreation lames M. Harris, Spanish!Bilingual Education Patricia A. Harris, Marketing Thomas L. Hartel, Finance Nancy K. Hasley, Home Economics Thomas W. Haugen, Biomedical Engineering David A. Haus, English Paul C. Hauschildt, Management information Systems David I. Hausner, Chemical and Materials Engineering Kimberly K. Haynes, Nursing Hafner-Haynes 293 Carissa A. Hector, Communications Studies Kathryn l. Hedberg, Sociology Daniel A. Hedlund, English Margaret M. Heffernan, Social Work Sandra A. Heidel, Communications Thomas L. Hemm, Industrial Engineering Todd E. Henning, Finance Curt E. Hentrich, Music Ernestina P. Hernandez, Elementary Education Andrew D. Hershey, Biochemistry Susan R. Hersom, Elementary Education Tami 1. Hess, Administrative Management Ralph K. Hesse, Mechanical Engineering .M gf, .Eli ,FX .vi .if ,v i vt... li, ill-iki 5,-lilih liaflsilli an W i J i .ii .. lx il, nw ' n, Q .i all . - ' illillli' i il t l ll i l.Q'Jkllll'I.l nyc tllr Lynn Hetzel, Communications lerry Hewitt, Medical Technology Randall B. Hicks, Computer Science Donald 1. Higgins, Biochemistry lohn D. Higgins, Finance Kim A. Higham, Nursing Charles B. Hill, English Glenn R. Hill, Marketing Karla K. Hill, Management Science Arbie B. Hinton, Medicine Cynthia L. Hockenberg, Marketing Brett R. Hodson, Civil Engineering Lisa K. Hodson, Human Resources Marianne G. Hoerner, English Greg P. Hoffa, Math . .wwf ' z ,MV .. W. W . ,!,., ,, . . t., 2. H is . - ' AA ., 5 f . -., f J 4 9 0 A 3 fa 4 fs 4 . 'F av . ...e 'ki - - l y 9 5 I ii Q vii L' ' ' " I ,il i t w ' Z. - i 'CZ ... ' 45 'Cs F B , -we .iff .. .. ,,.. . 'Z - 611 V... Lx km 1 , ,,. Balancing act draw a crowd Although her full name is Odile-Kukelemena Khalua- Mangalo lulienne lenks, she goes by the nickname O.l. You may see her waitress- ing at Connections, balanc- ing one, two or even five beer pitchers on her head. llVVaitressing can be so boring," she says. 'A cou- ple of friends and l were working one night, and I decided this was what l wanted to do. l've never spilled a dropff Originally from Zaire, Af- rica, Ol has lived in Iowa City for a year, and became a U.S. citizen in December, 1984. 'llt was funny, l asked some of my American friends a few of the study questions and they couldn't answer them." Ol has lived in five coun- tries besides the US and speaks French, English, nine of the Ligala languages, and some Maltese. She says she loves Iowa and hopes to 294 Hector-Hoffa stay here after she gets her Cosmetology license. llMalta is my favorite place in the world for the spirit of love, but lowans are wonderful too. Of all the states l've been in and all the schools l've seen, lovva's the best. Here, there are so many people to meet from all over the vvorldf' When she's not waitress- ing, Ol studies full-time at Sharon Doran's Academy. She's also had one year of business and is considering a return to college. lll will go to school until l'm 60 if there is still that much l want to learn. Students work hard, but it'll all be worth it when you reach your goals. You're not suf- fering if you're getting an education." - Linda Perry Making her way through the crowd with a stack of empty pitchers on her head, O.l. adds to N the atmosphere at Connections. tl. Vvickhaml lf It 'J S. pm. ' Andrea R. Hoffman, Social Work Debra I. Hoffman, Finance Molly A. Hogan, Marketing lonna K. Hogeland, English Allen L. Hogg, Philosophy Tanya R. Hoker, Finance Mark E. Holmes, Finance Corey l. Holt, Music German Kathryn E. Hoover, Elementary Education lennifer A. Hopler, Geology Sheila K. Horst, Psychology Bonnie 1. Howard, Elementary Education Math Shelly A. Huberty, Elementary Education Frank Hudson, Finance Economics Anne K. Hughes, industrial Relationsfl-luman Resources ' Antje S. Hummel, Pharmacy Bruce Hunter, lournalism Keith G. Hunter, Communications Kimberly Hussar, General Science Marilyn Hutchens, Computer Science Thomas I. lbach, Medicine Sally I. Ibbotson, Nursing Diane M. lglehart, Elementary Education Maudlyne l. lhejirika, lournalism.fEnglish Nancy A. ller, Ac counting Timothy 1. lngwersen, Electrical Engineering lohn I. Irvine, Marketing lennifer 1. lackson, insurance visa? M 4525 ty il l' fi ir. 'Sis a fe 'il ,ln-4 tl.,ga. j O.l. serves up a few drinks to some thirsty customers, 'Of all the it a states l've been in and all the 'E ,. ,ei Ji '92 ,Q schools l've seen, lovva's the best," says Ol. 'll-lere, there are so many people to meet from all over E the world." tl. Wickhaml Hoffman-lackson 295 l ii Weekend a T 0 Warriors tAbovel A Pokefest team liii member drives past a member of the Busboys 1 during the Nerf Basketball Championships held at the Field House Bar in lanuary. Twenty teams entered the event, which featured burly ll l' students playing with a soft foam rubber ball. U. Wick- ? haml lRightl Dave Osnowitz of the Rude Boys slams home a shot during a game 'ill against the Waterboys. The Sports Column team even- tually won the event over the Steel Town Toughs. ll. Wickhaml 296 Seniors -T STR H LIGHT X .V X . gg K Els X x . R E g 1 K , in f c .magsgl , QQ 5 I Q an i 3 Fe 'rx QS 5 1 .ai E.. N s A - .. Q... 1f.L --1m.,1L - . . . Y 'Elf XX xX as N X ,. c , . ... is . f ,,kk' 5 - -1 si t '--'- 1- f --'-' l , fa E lg. X E . ix fix 'Q ' y 5?g.a: E A - '- 'L-1 W seem.:-l. ----f, ..13ggf,,gg.gg. ., ,,..,, s ...W--,, Wk,, . -- 'zzz' x aw X WE x cnc :K 1 ' Asif' 'xl " Q--W M, w Eiman lafar, Nursing Ellen M. lantsch, Elementary Education Teresa M. larrahzadeh, Speech Pathology lennifer A. larvis, Journalism David W. laworski, Mechanical Engineering Annette M. leanblanc, Marketing Carla lefferson, General Science Daniel lennings, General Science Kimberly A. lensen, Sociology Kirk 1. lensen, Marketing Rodney D. lensen, FilmfVideo Production Steven W. lensen, lournalism Lisa loens, Communication Studies Robin A. johns, Nursing Eric S. lohnson, Finance Karin E. lohnson, Mechanical Engineering Tamara R. lohnson, Microbiology Lynn A. jones, Speech PathologyfAudiology Gregory M. lorgenson, Sociology Lisa ludisch, Business jackie L. lurgemeyer, Nursing Annette M. Kaasa, Marketing Karen A. Kaegi, Political Science Cole S. Kain, English Hassan B. Kamil, Actuarial Science Suzanne E. Kane, Political Science lonathon Kang, Computer Science Randi E. Kaplan, Actuarial Science William P. Kaplan, Finance Lori L. Kattchee, Physical Education! Dance Patricia L. Katzenberger, Home Economics Padma Kavuru, BioChemistry Mark I. Kean, Computer Science Rebecca E. Keith, Elementary Education lane A. Kelleher, Elementary Education Mary L. Kelleher, Finance Lori A. Keller, Marketing Linda C. Kemmerer, Social Work Cynthia l. Kenyon, Early Childhood Education Paula I. Kern, Dental Hygiene Keyoumars Keypour, Computer Science Gurjit K. Khurana, Biochemisty Karen A. Kieckhefer, Recreation Education lames T. Kiesow, Electrical Engineering Laura S. Kimpton, Art Education Sharie L. King, Marketing Debra K. Kirk, General Science lanice A. Kirsch, Biomedical Engineering lean A. Klemme, Nursing Leta I. Klima, Dietetics lonathon F. Klingaman, Physical Education lill M. Kluesner, Social Work Roger Knight, Accounting Nora A. Knobbe, Music Education Brenda A. Knowling, Industrial Relations lohn R. Knox, General Studies Lynn R. Kohler, Finance Ken G. Konz, Zoology Lisa L. Kopetsky, General Science lames R. Kopplin, Finance Beth A. Kornstad, Home Economics Connie L. Kral, Psychology lohn E. Kratchmer, Accounting lafar-Kratchmer 297 Karolyn Krause, Interior Design Kyle I. Krause, Finance William A. Kummerer, Political Science leffry A. Kunkel, Accounting Douglas T. Kurschinski, Biomedical Engineering Laura R. Lacy, Finance Larry A. Ladowski, Communications Trudy A. Laffoon, Nursing Margaret E. Landeen, Communications Laura I. Landes, Nursing Gerda C. Lane, Law lean M. Langie, Law Karri L. Lanphier, Nursing Laura E. Laponsky, Psychology Alan S. Larson, Actuarial Science Lawrence R. Lassiter, HistoryfPolitical Science Catherine Latta, Finance jamie A. Lawler, Speech Pathology!Audiology lerald G. Layton, General Science Laurie A. Leabhart, Nursing Hang Bock Lee, Accounting lanelle L. Lee, Speech PathologyfAudiology Caroline D. Leenheers, Elementary Education Karen M. Lehman, Graphic Design Lisa L. Leighty, Early Childhood Preschool Handicap Valerie R. LeMaster, Nursing Cindy Lemke, PsychologyfMedicine Michael C. Leone, lournalism Hallie B. Levy, Communications Debra S. Lewis, Computer Science Lisa A. Lichtenberger, Psychology Patricia M. Liddy, Home Economics Richard B. Lietz, Economics!English Grant L. Lineberry, Finance Alison A. Link, Management information Systems Lucinda A. Lind, Marketing Mary A. Lipka, lournalismfEnglish Rhett E. Livengood, Chemical Engineering David l. Llewelyn, Theatre Arts Chris Lock, Recreation Education Melody S. Lodge, Communication Christine Loetscher, Physician Assistant Mary F. Lokhaiser, Anthropology William Longfield, General Studies Lily A. LoPresti, Marketing Dan W. Lotts lr., Psychology Sara L. Lovell, Medical Technology Catherine M. Lucansky, Elementary Education lane E. Lukas, Nursing 298 Krause-Lukas P' F rrr. . if 4 A aw, Q f, ' I 'J Hd ' X f 4? ' ' 4 i L 0 7, A ' -4 iw'f1i3J15'a, 5. -1.7. " l 4,35 Maw, AW- 91 an wg, 5 lam I ' gift.. we 4 . 1 i v A, . ,i iw 'I 'J 'M EH f . , sl zz Y '- v i I if l .. , . 'Ga A F 'P ,E , ., 'N 1 an ,f K Q A ,vz - , L, , a f. ,L " 5 X sy 7' ,, , ya. ,,,. ,HX 00 I ,,,, ' f' tiifyf' s ,M ,,.., , fa V, . 1. gsm. ,rw 1- iff-:ff ,, ,',,,Q,,f'1t ' V ,, W, , www-wf ff -' Q, 1 , , , g A . , , ' I. f ' -10,917 ,zqvtif ..' mm V Yvonne l. Lung, General Science! Biomedical Engineering Karen R. Lunde, Biomedical Engineering lanet L. Luoma, Liberal Arts Tamara I. Lutz, Nursing Martine M. Lyle, Social Work Michele A. Lyle, Marketing Mary E. Lyons, Anthropology!Political Science Kay Macintosh, Russian Vince M. Maggiore, Art Anna M. Magnuson, Elementary Education Scott M. Mahan, Management Information Brett W. Mahr, Economics lennifer A. Mailliard, lournalism Michael 1. Mangan, Accounting .Wt get lt g li alll i All QM lr H i ll i l as , ll at li gags 3 ll , lll ll ll ii is ll Q.. sn lll ll? ,ag S l will ,z fl ' f . i ni, 'll L l .4 , , " l Route canal l A hallway in the Dental Building becomes a study in shadow and A light as the afternoon sun comes beating down. The hallways are well traveled, as the Dental Schools clinic treats over 10,000 patients in the course of some 125,000 patient visits each year. tl. Wickhaml Lund-Mangan 299 Systems Rocking continuously for 77 hours, Carla Zilch, senior, N took 4th place in the KRNA Q V 10th Anniversary Rock-Off W, at the Old Capitol Mall in the fall. lllt was an experience," said Zilch, a member of UI's cheerleading squad. Ill wanted to see how far I iiiiiiii 1 could push myself." Zilch was disqualified . after more than three days pp of rocking over a minor in- ' ' cident. 'AA friend of mine . set a drink down next to me and the officials said I hesitated and broke my rhythm when I picked it .. I up," said Zilch. With the disqualification, I she was no longer in the running for the 1974 Cor- vette convertible, or the y trip to the Bahamas. For her M efforts, Zilch won a set of Police tapes, I 'll can't believe I almost iiiaaa killed myself for five tapes," she said. .1 Other competitors were reported to have been hal- I . Iucinating during the con- ,pJp g test. The guy next to me . was disqualified because he got up from his chair think- I Steven I. Manikowski, Therapeutic Recreation Ann E. Manson, communications Mary Ellen Marchese, Marketing Rene S. Marion, I-Iistoryflfrench Gary D. Marnin, Mechanical Engineering Kimberly D. Marshall, Industrial Engineering Kishore P. Maskey, Zoology lames 1. Massarelli, Civil Engineering Christine L. Maurer, Journalism Mark W. Mawe, Finance David G. Mayhan, Law Regina M. Mayla, Home Economics Terence L. McAtee, Psychology Michael I. McCaffery, Management Science Kerry L. McCormick, Management Information Systems Kirk P. McGrath, Geography Maureen R. McGreeveY, lournalism james W. Mclntyre, Mechanical Engineering Marlene A. McKenzie, Marketing Natalie D. McKillip, PsychoIogy7EarIy Childhood Education lennifer H. McKone, Accounting 300 Manikowski-McKone Lack of rhythm breaks rocker ing he had heard the bell, signifying a five minute break," she said. l'That was actually the second time he got up, the officials missed the first time." According to Zilch, the problem of hallucinations was further induced by the KRNA staff. 'During the night, they would play bombs," she said. 'll think Zilch. they didn't expect that it After 93 hours of perse- would last as long as it did verance, a winner was final- and they wanted people to ly crowned out of the origi- drop out," nal 85 competitors. Zilch said not being able When asked if she'd try to sleep after the Rock-Off something like it again, Zilch was the only problem she replied, llNo thanks! I suffered. llMy mom was wouldn't enter again or rec- worried about me entering ommend others to either. It at first, but she realized that took a lot out of me." noises of airplanes dropping I was determined," said - Harriet Woodford f is ,...,., , M.. . , I V. - J . A fi... gg If 1, ,V-.I Y ' 4. . t 4 a. 5' .iii V ' if" 1' fi Q E . Qi , A wr- P 6 Q, -. . - . Q, w N 2' A .. Pr .J . F ,. 5 !l 22 I ' 'Z M . if . r Q I K' X 709' 5 ,. 5 W 3 3 new al7 E y A , . , 1 1' if 'Tia ' f K .. Q 5. ag - ' ff? al l S! ,El . it 'Q at f sf -er i lp it .ef . Y ... . . li YF 'I 5 H l I . L' 91,1 S1 X, fx, l lr fa Z 'k .il 1 ' Shi xx' 2 iii .gi ' lllli l i , 5' l -S i .5 l ri , . i i 3 . l , iii U l l N ax iFar Leftl A gleaming 1974 Cor- vette convertible was the lure for 85 contestants in radio station Q KRNAQ Rock-Off, held in the fall at the Old Capitol Center. The pro- i f motion was held in conjunction 5 with the stations lOth anniversary s celebration. iS. Nobilel lleftl Carla Zilch, senior and mern- ber of the cheerleading squad, got fy lots of support from friends during her attempt to win the car. Zilch fell short however, taking fourth place after a disqualification. CT. Al- lisonl Heidi L. McNeil, Law Mary K. McNulty, Psychology layne A. McQuillen, Finance Matthew G. McQuillen, Accounting Mary McVicker, Political Science Shawn A. Meagher, Zoology Rebecca A. Medhurst, Nursing Priscilla A. Mehaffy, Microbiology Mary Beth Meier, Nursing Paulo D. Mendes-Do-Amaral, General Studies Philip Menzel, Industrial Relations lonathan R. Meraz, Marketing Lee, Ann Merritt, Religion Kris D. Metcalf, Therapeutic Recreation Michael A. Metzler, Psychology Venette l. Meucci, Elementary Education leff S. Meyer, Economics lohn Meyer, Chemical Engineering Karen S. Meyer, Math Kim S. Meyer, Accounting Todd D. Mick, Political Science McNeil-Mick 301 Curt E. Mikkelsen, French History Rose A. Millane, Chemistry Matthew F. Millef, Accounting!Finance Adam P. Miller, General Studies Alysia I. Miller, Sociology!Family Development Andrea L. Miller, Nursing Andrew Miller, Communications Greg E. Miller, lournalismfPolitical Science lulie A. Miller, Pharmacy Marsha l. Miller, Sociology Patricia B. Miller, PsychologyfSociology lulie M. Mills, Nursing Antonella M. Minato, Russian lon M. Miniot, Management Information Systems Dana R. Mintzer, Sociology!Political Science Ann K. Mitchell, Management Information Systems Christine L. Mitchell, Marketing Michael D. Mitchell, Communications Gary L. Mittin, Communications William D. Moeller, Law Gwen E. Moore, Chemistry Shawna R. Moore, Dental Hygiene loLynn K. Moothart, Nursing Amy I. Morris, Music Pamela A. Moyer, Marketing Laura A. Mueller, Journalism Dennis P. Mullin, Accounting Mwiza C. Munthali, International Development Wall Walker l . l 5 i 1, lil l f ll l i l i l l il it T Fighting gravity, Mark Kvidera, a senior business major from Traer, 11 . . . . l' practices his rock climbing tech- fll niques on a piece of artwork locat- ed near the music building. QR. 302 Mikkelsen-Munthali 953. SY' xl. .-Q.-X tif S aa N sa SZ' was t Q., 4. flkriit L LM , .Q HE' Tw. E Q-'5 I -A , -1' Z N W is ,,,. A, U 5 fv Ai' 3 . 7374! 'ZW' '21 M 1-'W 'Ei in . 'E V , f aa in . fit F IA. K-z 'L 3 avi in S 55 5 fit! .Te .Sr . a 4, as r I F v , 'Z 7 L v 'J A w .KR X sr X .. L f ,CW-"6..- ix. . . N, ,Nm 'Hman . 9' - 1.11: M4 .. ' " . t.'. i-ye i in j AQ in 414 f " .Q . ' '-S. ' ' 1 N. If ., .4 . V M A A - 'ei ' 'N' fa 7 : aiu. ff- Y iv ' EZ 1 3 7, ? 1? 1 V f- QWN. 1 'GQ I , N 3 1 A 6' Michelle A. Muntz, journalism Catherine A. Murman, Nursing Roberta A. Murphy, BroadcastingfFilm Teresa D. Murphy, Recreation Education Molly M. Murray, Art History Susan L. Murray, Art Leslie K. Kyers, English Lori Myers, Elementary Education Leslie D. Nangle, journalism Dennis P. Napel, Marketing Kevin E. Naslund, Finance Paul W. Natvig, Zoology Brett H. Nelson, Political Science layne M. Nelson, journalism loleen E. Nelson, General Science Rhonda K. Nelson, Elementary Education Carmen I. Neppl, Recreation Deborah j. Neubert, Finance Connie Neumann, Computer Science Deborah L. Newman, Biology Bee Ng, Management Yap S. Ng, Civil Engineering Tien Q. Ngo, Electrical and Computer Engineering Robert L. Ngu, Computer Science lulius H. Nguyen, Electrical Engineering Kari S. Nichols, Marketing Michelle E. Nichols, Sociology Peggy Nielsen, Nursing Linda I. Niemann, Music Education lacqueline K. Niffenegger, Secondary Education Brett S. Nitzschke, Political Science Suzanne M. Nosbish, Marketing lennifer E. Nottoli, Communications lanice M. O'Brien, Marketing Chell O'Connor, journalism lulianne O'Connor, General Studies Margaret M. O'Connor, journalism Michelle R. Ogden, English Muntz-Ogden 303 Telk H. Oh, Marketing Blake H. O'Halloran, Marketing Tracey L. O'Hara, Home Economics Vicki I. Ohde, Accounting Paul Olmsted, English Curtis A. Olson, Finance Glenn R. Olson, Mechanical Engineering lulie A. Olson, Accounting Karen T. Olson, General Studies Robert D. Olson, Accounting Stuart M. Oltrogge, Finance Beth A. O'Malley, French Barbara A. Osgood, Microbiology Philip M. Ostrem, Pharmacy Kimberly K. Ottwell, Biology Nancy M. Pace, Dental Hygiene Therese E. Pactwa, Economics Nancy L. Palumbo, Biology Misun Park, Elementary Education Andrew Parker, AnthropologyfGlobal Studies Craig A. Parker, Psychology Katherine Parkinson, Microbiology Deborah B. Parsons, CommunicationfFilm loyce Patterson, Computer Science Marc W. Paul, Pharmacy Lois L. Pautsch, Music Education Diane C. Pawl, Communications Gwen Pelley, Communications Charlene D. Perez, Elementary Education lulie A. Perozzi, Communications Cory Peters, Art Clarissa L. Petersen, General Science loanne Petersen, lournalism Kathryn A. Peterson, Geography Kristin L. Peterson, journalism Laura A. Peterson, General Studies Phillip Peterson, Medicine Nancy E. Petries, Recreation Steve Petrillo, Communication Studies Irvin L. Pfab, Psychology David Phillips, Computer Science loseph M. Picchiotti, Marketing David Picht, Elementary Educationw if Valerie A. Pigott, Education Brian l. Pinkerton, English Ann L. Piotter, Finance Marie A. Pirri, Marketing Nancy A. Pirri, Art Tim I. Pitner, Finance Sandra K. Pitts, Finance lanelle M. Pitz, Finance Andi S. Pochter, Psychology lulia A. Poitevin, Accounting Gary E. Pontius, Finance Lynn M. Pottebaum, Sociology Bradley D. Price, Dentistry Linda S. Price, General Studies 304 Oh-Price uv- ep-1-1 fx f A. L. ,aa 1 6450? Hui... 40 CP' X JH Wd 3,3 yyyc c X 5. R j I X . sf' ' iff ,",, I . i K+. wr' We K L H ill' il m f 45 ,Kgs f p g Y Ei titty l ll R, W W X X R 'Q t S -Q X' 1 5 Q ii i? 3-ga t iss. ,Qs l l at tt .ja , . .eras ig- F -L if lit , , I tr. xt . ay Computer error registers senior Thanks to a computer er- ror, Grace Ferns could have graduated from the UI twice in her lifetime. Ferns, who lives in the Oaknoll Retirement Home, originally graduated from the UI in 1955 with a Mas- ter's Degree in education. In November, she started re- ceiving letters addressed to her as a senior with the Uni- versity. "They had everything correct, my name, my ad- dress and my social security number," said Ferns. Rl think it might have gotten mixed up with the alumni associ- ation's computer." The first letter Ferns re- ceived cautioned her to get career counseling before graduation. Rl told a few of my friends and we had a good 2 f Z ff f 9 f bf 4 'L 'W' , gh iw X 92' V ' ,,,' ,f I i X laugh about it," said Ferns. She said she mailed the first batch of letters back but stopped when it got too expensive. "The last letter I got was a letter from the Hawkeye Yearbook, and that's when I decided to put a stop to it," she said. Ferns called the Hawkeye office, where a few phone calls later, her registration was cancelled and she was no longer a senior. l'l'm really kind of glad," said Ferns. Rl wouldn't change my life one bit, and I certainly wouldn't want to go back to school all over again." - Charlie Souhrada Grace Ferns proudly displays her diploma from UI. Ferns graduated in 1955 with a Master's Degree in education. QL. Hauserl lill A. Pringnitz, Nursing fi .stag S' F V 'sf l a I . . .f s N335 gig 113154-L is if I ef L 5 ,f 533' SEI W gg: 2 A .. .. , ' Laura A. Procter, Broadcasting!Communications Alan Propp, Mechanical Engineering Mary L. Prosser, Nursing Maiia G. Pulver, Speech Pathologyffkudiology Barton L. Quayle, Electrical Engineering Dirk A. Quayle, Finance Leah R. Quirk, Special Education jason I. Raasch, Engineering lodi S. Rae, Communication Studies David S. Rains, General Studies Azizah A. Rajab, Linguistics Kaneswaran Rajaratnam, Management Science Randall G. Ramey, Accounting Irfan Rashid, Electrical Engineering Robyn A. Rayner, Nursing Susan L. Readinger, lournalism joseph F. Reagan, Broadcasting Dawn A. Reams, Speech and Hearing Sciences Ronald D. Rechenmacher, Electrical Engineering lohn I. Reichling, Finance Pringnitz-Reichling 305 i wt all .A ti. " ' WF f E: gg: tw, , ,wg- Q 'iv l J f wma 1, ll fl it ll f ll 5 l . ll? l l 3. 5155225 :ZW llle ,, M Waterways lil The Iowa Avenue bridge stands naked after being stripped by con- struction crews in preparation for vi' Q its resurfacing. To help pedestrian traffic continue to flow smoothly, a temporary footbridge was built at a cost of Sl75,000. ll. Schroederl Stacey L. Reiss, Finance Kimberly A. Rekemeyer, Accounting Ranae L. Reutter, Nursing William Rhoades, General Science Troy W. Rice, Accounting Mary T. Richardson, Special Education! Elementary Education Katherine l. Rieger, Elementary Education Michael I. Rielly, History! Political Science Ellen M. Rietz, English Bruce G. Rigler, English Lisa L. Rinehart, Recreational Education loseph 1. Rinella, HistoryfPolitical Science Michael A. Ringen, Exercise Science! Physical Education Scott Ripperton, Finance luan R. Rivas, Political Science Randell L. Roberts, Accounting Michele Rocha, Social Work Rick L. Rockhold, Finance Karin M. Rodda, Marketing Regina M. Rodriguez, Psychology Todd I. Roehr, Biochemistry 306 Reiss-Roehr '- V Wil: V, 1 m y 4 me W A , , fi, A P fflx , Z YJ had I M Q09 V7 1 W wa Q! was , Wi" A 14' gray W f iv I 1 i ea f J, .vim I 1'wfJff2:'iWfi?2f-,. lf: ,. f ,4r1'1 ta, X at Q .Q .H .. .W Yam 5 t 4 Q. ' M, 1 . i ee -41 Y 'li Z.. . :xiii ff g as. S its 3 3. 'S fi' A ..- fs- i 3 gift if i 2: 4, ig I sen iii 2,3 yi swiiix P l mg y ful gi l aa. 1 li lfl .A df. at 'di all 'l is ii e ,J I l ii if gt ,i 1 ll i . 4 l , Qi 'f ,af will 'i a l at ii SW Nancy M. Rogala, Psychology Melody I. Rogers, Economics Karen R. Rohrbaugh, Political Science! Sociology Rochelle Rollison, General Studies Timothy I. Rolow, Computer Science Tamara Rood, Englishflournalism loi L. Rose, Marketing Michael H. Rose, Finance Elise E. Rosenfeldt, Communications Laura S. Russell, Elementary Education Carol A. Ruther, Nursing Brenda A. Sackett, Nursing Paula Sackley, Design lohn E. Salkeld, Marketing Valerie A. Santi, Nursing Marci I. Saupe, Physical Therapy! General Science Mark S. Saxen, Psychology Robyn A. Schaiff, Pharmacy Thomas R. Scharfe, Communications William I. Schebler, Civil Engineering loseph l. Schilling, Mechanical Engineering Michael A. Schillig, lournalism Douglas l. Schillinger, General Science Marilyn A. Schippers, lournalismfEnglish Martin A. Schlatter, Political Science Milton l. Schmida, Audiology loel I. Schmidt, Accounting Kristine A. Schmidt, Marketing Lisa S. Schneider, Marketing Ann L. Scholl, journalism Roy E. Schomburg, Management lnformation Systems Tracey Schoon, Industrial-Relations Daniel 1. Schott, Economics Lee R. Schott, English Valerie L. Schroeder, Education! Home Economics Ted Schryver, Management Sciences Cynthia S. Schulke, Biology Robert A. Schumann lr., Zoology Greg L. Schwager, loumalism!Political Science Rogala-Schwager 307 Schweik, Accounting!Economics Robert G. Schweizer, Finance E. Wayne Schwertley, Finance Rick L. Seger, Law luliana Selander, General Studies Philip M. Seline, Finance john T. Seng, Accounting Akbar Shahsavar, Pharmacy lanet L. Shaner, Finance Brian D Shaw, lournalism!Political Science lulie A. Shaw, Pharmacy Kristine K. Sheriff, Elementary Education Grantland V. ShiPPf Marketing Elise H Shirley, Industrial RelationsfHuman Resources Stuart C. Shkolnick, Law Deanna L Sieren, Marketin - S Mark Sigel, Mechanical Engineering Mitchell T. Silver, Electrical Engineering Cheryl E. Simon, journalism Curtis L. Sinclair, Marketing L. Ruth Sinclair, Physical Education Colleen M. Sir, journalism Michael Sissing, Science Education George S. Siuger, Computer Science Thomas I. Siurek, Geology Iayme Skay, Elementary Education Mark M. Sloan, Accounting lanice R. Smeby, Nursing iw . . ww -ffi, ' ....... ' ,,Lk, , ,i,, h ,-1-Rams y ' fa. -.vs .X . Y ' F ha, Q f Q- .iw H , i v- t s z. .. .rx as it Y' Q Sl i I S X I I X . 52" igzt .F ' .' " ' GQ t 0 s . , .0 - X . ...ci fl-X ' Q 95 XX X X ,J 2 , X l 'N X .. E P i ,x s 4 I. Therapist pleases Proclaiming a need for 'lsexual literacy" in America, sex therapist Dr. Ruth Westh- eimer visited the UI in April to discuss sex with over 3,000 students in the Union's Main Lounge. 'IThere are really some screwed up people out theref' said the 4-foot-7-inch advisor. IIThere was a girl who came to me and said she couldn't believe she was pregnant, because they did it standing up. And then there's one who said, 'Dr. Westh- eimer, I swear to you, I did not enjoy it! 'Where are people get- ting this misinformation, I ask you? And why do we not talk this out like adults, so ev- lFar Leftl Dr. Ruth Westheimer stresses a point during an interview with jeff Stein, senior. lR. Morrowl tLeftJ Standing atop a wooden crate, Dr. Ruth addresses the crowd in the Union. KR. Morrowl Erika L. Smith, Finance leffrey A. Smith, Broadcastingflfilm Michele M. Smith, Nursing Philip G. Smith, Marketing Robin Smith, Elementary Education Sandra Smith, Elementary Education Sheree Smith, Political Science Cynthia L. Snyder, English lohn A. Snyder, Chemistry Suzanne Sojka, Economics lon A. Soliday, Broadcasting!Film William C. Sornsin, Electrical Engineering Charles T. Souhrada, lournaIism!English Elizabeth A. Spencer, English Shelley M. Squier, Administrative Management Charles P. Stack, Biomedical Engineering Kristin K. Stack, Elementary Education Timothy I. Starck, Liberal Studies lulie T. Stark, Hospital and Health Administration Lisa A. Steffen, Secondary Special Education Michael W. Steinbach, Marketing Sandra L. Stevens, Nursing Warren L. Stevens, Communication Alexandra H. Stevenson, Art!English leffrey A. Stewart, Electrical Engineering Rosemary E. Stierwalt, Social Work Teresa L. Stille, Voiceflvtusic Education Scott D. Stinson, Insuranceflfinance cro wd eryone knows what is true?" Westheimer, a frequent guest of IILate Night with Da- vid Lettermanf' spent two hours advising the crowd on topics ranging from prema- ture ejaculations, contracep- tion, and oral sex. Westheimer urged the crowd to 'lenjoy sex, but to take precautions." She recommended the condom and the diaphragm as birth control methods, but cautioned the crowd that neither are perfect. 'We are in a strange soci- ety," she said. 'We can send a man to the moon, we have all kinds of technology, but we still have no fool-proof methods of birth control." - Mary Boone, Charlie Souhrada Smith-Stinson 309 Brian I. Stockman, Chemistryfloology Tracey A. Stoen, Social Work Kelly L. Stopps, Finance Alan I. Strathman, Psychology Michael P. Streb, Economics Donna I. Strilich, General Studies lohn C. Suchy, Economics Cheryl M. Sumoski, Nursing Barbara Sundrup, General Science Rebecca A. Suria, Commercial Recreation Yvonne L. Svenson, Management lnformation Systems Nancy K. Swanson, Social Work Randal K. Sweat, Pharmacy Deborah Sweeney, American Studies l gl Ghostbuster lil gil Reflections from the glass wall of the new Communications Studies Building create an erie ,ill scene on the Old Armory while lyiil loel Santaquilani, a senior broad- casting major from Hebron, lndi- ' ana, walks between the build- ings. QR, Whitel 0 Stockman-Sweeny fam t blyw -12 3 wi,,,,, -. Wi? smrm I- I I i gyiihlife 13 ag.. . lille li ii 'Ala ., ly in W ' 1 , . S . i i ' .lll f te, gifs, l l 2 .1 l i .. 23 I 5 ll' ff I t all iii Il i I wt, v 'i it im W ff , t f + . ..,, . f if . , x F ltt Y 'T 4 '-3. , it fi .J 1 ,N 353' xt IA' .. V 1 .. N xx vt f Q. W-5'. .li k ..'- M 'H i , any 6 1 arc' Scott P. Swenson, Mechanical Engineering Marc Swerdlow, Finance Maureen L. Swift, Zoology jill Sykora, English!Education Michele Synnott, Computer Science Kathleen M. Szyszka, Computer Science Aman Tandias, Computer Science Christine M. Tatsumi, Elementary Education leffrey P. Taylor, Finance ludith Taylor, Finance Steven M. Taylor, Marketing lospeh L. Tchon, Electrical Engineering David L. Tentinger, Financeflnsurance Timothy N. Ternes, Finance Crystal R. Thillmony, Secondary Math Education Mitchell A. Thomas, Botany Carol l. Thompson, Music Kimberly S. Thompson, Biochemistry Latanya Thompson, Home Economics Rhonda K. Thurman, Industrial Relations! Human Resources Debra I. TTllmann, Communications!lournalism Scott K. Tilton, Marketing Susan C. Tobler, Marketing Scott A. Tolson, Mechanical Engineering lerry L. Towers, Finance Gregory T. Travis, English Paul H. Treangen, Marketing Marshall L. Trees, Finance Susan K. Tryon, Industrial Relations! Human Resources Ellen M. Tsagaris, Law Gregory Tschudy, Finance leffrey T. Tuller, Chemical Engineering Martha A. Tully, lournalism Kelly Turk, Elementary Education Christina D. Turnmine, Industrial Engineering leri E. Turovitz, General Studies Thomas l. Tyrer, English Steven N. Ungs, Computer Science lohn R. Vallandingham, Pharmacy Scott A. Vandermyde, Math Sherri L. VanDeventer, English Scott M. VandeVoort, Accounting Linda M. Van DeWater, Communications Francesca VanGrop, Communications Brenda L. VanMaanen, Marketing Karen L. VanRoekel, Anthropology!Spanish Steven D. VanZee, Accounting Ann Vargason, Elementary Education lohn W. Vaupel, Finance Swenson-Vaupel 311 i i zyb " . 1 . ' ' -' , Amy Venecek, Elementary Education V ' V . ,,' H Maureen A. Villageliu, Medicine V Nancy A. Vivian, Interior Design W-2 ' A ' jane Voigts, PsychologyfReligion V A " if . VVV, ff' ' ' Steven S. Vollen, Communications 1, Linda Waggoner, Biology!English "f' I " , Carol S. Wagner, Nursing .. "" ,f f 1 l g Karen S. Wahl, Marketing 1 g ,R 'X I Audrey R Wallican, Industrial Relations ' ' 1 Kelly A. Walsh, Sociology 5 V ,,', gs., xx Phil I. Walsh, Computer Science X ' "" ill i Yvonne R. Walton, Marketing it ' . Philip j. Wasta, General Studies .IAV K ' VV '55 4 Z . t 't li Kris C. Watkins, Nursing L J "ir " 1- VV V julie K. Watt, Accounting james R. Watts, Computer Science Roslyn P. Wax, Marketing Cheryl Weeks, Recreation Education Becky j. Wegmann, Biology jeffrey S. Wehner, Mechanical Engineering Betty R. Weiss, journalism . . Lisa E. Welbourne, Music Education T A ' , , ftii ,-,. A Q., . Maureen L. Wellen, Music Education " Q Patrick j. Wellik, General Science gf , "V gig'-""' f Chris D. Wellington, Marketing K, Margaret Welsh, Liberal Studies ,VA , Y , David L. Wettengel, Industrial Relations Daniel j. White, Psychology ' Paul L. White, journalismfPolitical Science i julie C. Whitham, Management information ' Systems Kent E. Whitney, General Studies i Petrice L. Whittaker, English i fiif il an swii .t.,.,l. X i i l ll i i ill' it 1 i i , 5 5 l i , i i l . ..,, , :lg i El if l il . w ill llg Kris Wieben, journalism i, Dwayne Williams, Public Relations ' E E Greg F. Williams, Marketing Laura A. Williams, Education , E 1 ll ? l Pam Wilslef, Elementary Education Douglas A. Wilson, Management Sciences L. llll ll lil ll l 312 Venecek-Wilson as f mm ' ff A M .1 by Q ,Q 2, s f MV nm .. ' f -I . A A Q A Q A ' ,, leffrey W. Winberry, Marketing! Industrial Relations leffrey Winick, Political Science Arthur Winstein, General Studies Mark C. Wisnewski, Finance john F. Witte, Literal Studies Lori Wobbeking, Elementary Education loseph M. Wolf, Pharmacy lon C. Woltz, Physical Therapy Gerri I. Woodard, Social Work Brian C. Wright, Law David Wu, Chemistry Christine M. Wuertz, Mass Communication leffrey G. Wuertz, Management information Systems David H. Wulf, General Studies Douglas A. Wulf, General Studies Karen l. Wynn, Dental Hygiene lames E. Yanecek, Computer Engineering Linda M. Ylitalo, lournalism Susan D. Young, Political Science Patricia Yunker, Political Science Rodney I. Yuska, Theatre Arts Karla A. Zahn, Physical Education Norashikin Zainuddin, Linguistics Rachelle R. Ziemba, Political Science Sandra Zila, Medicine loel P. Zingerman, General Science Kathy A. Zinkand, Dance Nashat M. Zuraikat, Nursing Administration wh at mt tai: mn l ,t. ,wt PE 15 Wi? P D -taut' :SEEK EW? 2' s. X 1 .af ia, gala-rj 2 V . - Ira ic lam A familiar sight to most commut- ers, bumper-to-bumper parking, is ' one aspect of UI life that many would like to forget. With the pro- E posed demolition of the Old Ar- , - - it Ea 1 V , .asia A Lass at Q :gt E sn 1 mory, UI officials hope to create E.. B' another facultyfstaff parking lot on the vacant land, and alleviate some of the congestion, U. Wickhamj Winberry-Zuraikat 313 lwlw Aarons, Pat E. 284 Abadi, john 241 Abbott, K. 198 Abdul-Hamid, Noor Rashi 284 Abdulmajeed, Eman 278 Abel, jean M. 284 Abernathy, Brad 253 Abian, A. 171 Ablin, S. G. 206 Abrams, Whitney 279 Ackerman, Stefani 261 Ackmann, Barbara A. 284 Acri, Evelyn A. 284 Acri, j. 18 0 Adamec, lim 263 Adams, K. 180 Adams, Michele R. 284 Adams, N. 159 Adams, N Adams, S. ancy 233 186 Adams, Sarah 251 Adams, T. 188 Adamson, Todd 165 Adlfin er, Anne 233 Adolpi, Karen 197 Agey, Mike 207, 237 Agnew, Deborah D. 284 Agu, Chris 263 Aguiar, jo Ahlberg, i e 251 ohn D. 284 Ahman, D. 220 Ahrens, Susie 184, 251 Aiken, Ron 214 Aikman, H. 142 Aimmerm an, Steve 237 Al-Gahtani, A. 134 Albakri, A Alberhask Alberhask Alberson, Albert hmad 146 y, Craig A. 284 y, Scott 147 Mark 259 , j. 179 Albrecht, Ken 251 Albrecht, Kristin 219, 259 Albrecht, Mary 281 Albrecht, T. 195 Albrecht, William 58 Albright, Cathy 78 Albright, Melinda 187 Albright, Scott 265 Alexander, judy 261 Alexander, Pam 253 Alexander, Susan M. 284 Algoa, Ka Alhassan, Allard, C. thy 233 Hassan Ahm 287 145 Allen, Andy 251 Allen, l. 198 Allen, Patty 198, 279 Allen, Troy 265 Alley, Mary 159 Allgood, Troy 239 Allison, Linda L. 284 Allison, Todd 235 Allston, K Almquist, Alten, Vic 219 Diane 281 ky 263 Altenburg, K. 224 Alteneder, l. 211, 273 Altenhoffen, P. 141 Altfillisch, Gayle L. 187, 284 Altman, Kurt 206 Altman, L. 187 Altmann, C. 206 Alvarez, Lance 31, 159 Alvarez, R 159 Alyea, C. 187 Amand, Matt 207 Ambre, Peter 220, 267 Ambre, R. 221 Amedee, Benita 165,247 Amend, S. 212 Amerson, Dawn 233 Ames, S. 225 Ammenthorp, N. 223 Ammons, Kym C. 284 Ancell, S. 199 Anderegg, S. 188 Anderson, A. 194 Anderson, B. 210 Anderson, Bev 267 Anderson, C. 195 Anderson, Cary 249 Anderson, Connor 238 Anderson, D 145 Anderson, Dave 257 Anderson, Deborah L. 284 Anderson, Donald D. 284 Anderson, G 141 Anderson, l. 225 Anderson, j. 199 Anderson, jackie 96 Anderson, jason T. 284 Anderson, lim 265 Anderson, john 146 Anderson, K. 143 Anderson, Karen 260 Anderson, Kathy 251 Anderson, Kris 163 Anderson, Kris 328 Anderson,L 179 Anderson, Lee j. 245 Anderson ,M 188 Anderson, Nancy 267 Anderson, Quiliano 269 Anderson, R. 186 Anderson, Ralph 156 Anderson, Robin 103 Anderson, Scott 140, 328 Anderson, Steve 249 Anderson, Sue 247 Anderson, T. 180 Andoniad is, M. 190 314 Index Andreano, Angie 225 Andregg, john 265 Andrews, Karen 278 Andrews, Michael W. 284 Andrews, N. 191 Andrews, Thomas 278 Andringa, Mel 37 Angnia, Michael 269 Aniede, Karen K, 284 Ankrum, Robert LP 151, 284 Ankrun, B. 138 Ann, 255 Anson, C. 220 Anspangh, B. 198 Ant ony, jennifer 194, 284 Anthony, Rebecca 63 Antos, john 237 Apland, Kari 198 Appel, R. 195 Aquino, George 144, 163, 328 Ar, Sandy 243 Arbeen, Kurt 214 Arbetter, Lisa 237 Ardaugh, Carol 328 Arder, R. 220 Arends, Darla 233 Arispe, Connie j. 150, 284 Arking, Allen 275 Armas, M. 179 Armentrout, j. 199 Armentrout, Nancy 82, 328 Armentrout, Randy 267 Armstrong, R. 159 Armstrong, S. 151, 202 Armus, Elizabeth 284 Arner, S. 186 Arnold, Bruce C. 284 Arnold, julie 245 Arnold, K. 143 Arnold, Megan 267 Arp, Lisa 194, 233 Arsenault, Cathy 95 Aruish, T. 223 Arundle, R. 191 Arzbaecker, K. 199 Asbee, j. 159 Ash, M. 198 Ash, S. 198 Ash, T. 215 Asher, K. 186 Ashland, Gary 146 Atherely, j. 191 Atkielski, A. 191 Atkinson, D. 149 Atrip, Karen 159 Atzuci, 161 Auble, Trci 279 Auer, M. 159 Augustine, Dave 148, 188 Augustine, Paul 148 Aultman, Dawn 251 Ausburger, D. 195 Ausclis, 161 Ausle, T. 179 Aven, M. 144 Axelrod, K. 218 Axmear, Diana 277 Ayala, Dan 235 Ayers, S. 219 Ayesse, Elizabeth 255 Aylor, T. 198 Baade, julie 233 Baas, Gina 255 Babcock, D. 189 Baccam, Nhane 279 Bach, l. S. 35 Bacheers, Brent 237 Bachman, Dan 110 Backhaus, j. 137 Badami, Dane 222 Bader, B. 171 Bader, C. 191 Badl, Verg 269 Baer, jennifer 202, 284 Bahnks, Beth A. 284 Bahr, Patty 65, 148 Bahrenfuss, Kent K. 284 Bailey, D, 207 Bailey, Dan E. 284 BaileYf i. 207 Bailey, Kim 273 Bailey, L. 137 Baily, Reva D. 269 Bain, Robin 245 Baker, Eugene 239 Baker, jackie 182 Baker, Larise 247 Baker, Mike 42 Baker, R. 215 Baker, Robert W. 157, 231, 284 Baker, Shawn 247 Baker, Tony 273 Baker, William 146 Bakke, Suzanne 284 Bakken, Cynthia A. 284 Bakshy, lacqui 249 Balabon, D. 198 Baldus, M 138 Baldwin, B. 141 Baldwin, Cindy 267 Bales, Nikki 239 Balfour, L. G. 216 Ball, Deniese L. 284 Ball, S. 210 Ball, T. 198 Ballantyne, Robbi K. 284 Balmash, l. 218 Banach, Ed 28, 32 Banach, Lou 87 Bangert, Kathleen K. 284 Bank, Louis 237 Bankers, Melissa 275 Banks, Andre 106 Banks, Duane 131 Bankus, M. 212 Banyas, K. 197 Banzhaf, Rebecca M. 284 Banzuly, Doug 214 Baptist, Kenneth j. 284 Baran, Tim 237 Baratz, D. 212 Barber, Brett 235 Barbour, Dixie L. 161, 284 Barbour, Dwight 281 Barden, Pat 275 Bardwell, Kevin 251 Bare, Bryan 231 Barinholz, E. 219 Barker, Susan 284 Barkley, Valerie A. 284 Barloon, Donna 267 Barlow, W. P. 208 Barmueller, j. 197 Barnes, Erin A. 284 Barnes, H, 202 Barnes, M. 198 Barnowski, Mary Kay 279 Barr, L, 138 Barrash, joe 170 Barrett, john 251 Barrett, Mike 229 Barron, j. 158 Barry, Ann 179 Barry, S. 1878 Barta, S. 141 Bartels, B. 223 Bartels, janette 235 Barth, Brian 251 Bartholomew, M. 145 Bartlett, Sean 259 Barton, j. 158 Barton, ludith l. 284 Bartusek, I. 198 Barvinek, julie 191 Bashiri, M. 145 Bates, Karen E, 184 Bates, Kevin 269 Bates, Wanda 233 Bathke, Niki 259 Battrick, Dianne 261 Batz, Mike 65 Bauer, Brett 231 Bauget, Kevin 263 Baugher, Lori K. 219, 284 Baughman, Rob 259 Baugous, N. 197 Baum, M. 198 Baumel, M. 213 Baumhover, S. 138 Baunhover, K. 138 Bauser, A. 179 Bayless, Rick 101 Bayliss, Sandra 255 Bayne, jim 275 Beak, Greg 257 Beal, j. 139 Beal, jeff 190 Beal, L. 189 Beard, Bob 165, 257 Beard, janet 159 Beat, B. 142 Beaty, Mary C. 284 Beaudoin, Deb 267 Beaumont, j. 212 Beck, Brian l. 284 Beck, jeffrey P. 284 Beck, Kathy 122, 273 Beck, M. 135 Beck, Shelia 233 Becker, judy 257 Becker, julie 284 Becker, K. 159 Becker, Lisa 102 Becker, Paula 95 Becker, S. 142 Beckman, Ann T. 277 Bender, Patrick 237 Beckman, S. 142 Beech, Doug M. 284 Beecher, Mary 284 Beede, L. 212 Beenblossom, Barb 265 Beenken, Kelly 239 Beer, Colleen 81 Beer, Dan 61 Beh, B. 210 Behnke, lenni 171, 279 Behr, Nolan 223 Beile, B. 195 Bein, K. 161 Bein, S. 197 Beireis, Debbie 191, 279 Beiries, jackie 255 Beisemier, Bill 269 Bekarno, P. 207 Be er, joe 269 Belanger, Mark 249 Bell, D. 141 Bell, Letha 253 Belling, Bruce 267 Bellings, W. 145 Bellis, P 219 Bellis, Patty 219 Bempke, M. 194 Bench, G. 187 Bench, Virginia C. 284 Bender, janelle 284 Bender, L. 180 Bender, Patrick 237 Bendsen, Chris 161, 171 Benetti, Paul 239 Beney, C. 138 Benfield, Sandi 273 Bengtson, Brad 237 Bengtson, Paul K. 284 Bening, M. 137 Beniaman, R. 218 Beniiman, j. 181 Bennet, L. 202 Bennett, D. 198 Bennett, j. 199 Bennett, N. 144 Benoit, Tom 237 Benson, Beth 277 Benson, M. 204 Bentson, Lori 243 Benway, Cheryl 145, 147 Benyo, Tracy A. 284 Berard, jon Anne 235 Berg, T. 188 Berger, A. 212 Berger, B 218 Berger, Larry 245 Berger, M.181 Berger, P. 181 Bergert, Tami 277 Berggren, Steve 97 Bergh, Dave 241 Bergmam, j. 187 Bergman, Brenda 259 Bergum, Anne 243 Berigan, Bernard, B. 286 Berkenpas, Todd 106, 109 Berkshire, Beth 247 Berkstresser, Mark 234 Berns, Rich 231 Bernstein, C. 148 Bernstein, Sue 233 Berry, Ann 279 Berry, Barb 281 Berry, Matt 2 I4 Berry, Steve 182 Bertagnolli, Rico L. 203, 286 Berte, Dan 241 Besser, B. 180 Besserman, Diane 147 Betcher, jeff 237 Bethel, Marilyn 279 Betsworth, Bob 253 Betts, Loa 233 Betz, Chris 245 Beube, T. 207 Beutler, H. 197 Biao, S. 143 Bice, K. 143 Bicknell, Becky 328 Biederman, B. 207 Biegler, Paul 275 Biehl, M. 225 Bieri, Elizabeth 286 Biesen, Tim 237 Biesk, Sharla 189 Biggs, K. 225 Biko, Ste hen 20 Bilkey, Bill, 241 Billings, Chris 239 Billingsly, L. 187 Bilskemper, D. 159 Binder, Diane E. 286 Binder, H. 219 Binder, Steven E. 286 Bine, Kathy 281 Bintemeyer, Cindy 233 Bionigan, B. 221 Biraki, R. 171 Birch, Timothy 241 Bird, S. 170 Birkenstein, E. 190 Birkey, Linda 249 Birsch, Mike 7 Birz, David R. 286 Bisell, T. 179 Bishop, Frances 276 Bishop, Pamela D, 286 Bishop, R. 202 Biskowski, Rosalie S. 286 Bitter, A. 180 Bitter, M. 180 Bittini, Maria 278 Bixby, K. 180 Brork, David L. 286 Back, B. 189 Black, Dave 257 Black, Georgia 52 Black, jenny 255 Black, Karen S. 286 Blackledge, Amber 277 Blackmore, jeff 140, 269 Blackwood, Brian 235 Blaesing, L. 202 Blair, T.187 Blair, Tricia 102 Blake, Tim 253 Blanch, William 257 Blanchard, Elisabeth 189, 286 Blanco, C. 180 Blank,M. 198 Blank, Tom 241 Blaschak, K. 198 Blaser, Mike68 Blaustein, jeremy 263 Blaustein, Mike 263 Blaylock, jody 235 Blaze, B. 142 Blewett, Carol 146 Bliss, Charles M. 146, 286 Block, C. 218 Blocker, Ellen 56, 286 Blocker, jane 328 Blodgett, Katy 194, 275 Blodgett, S. 199 Blodi, B. 154 Blomberg, Richard W, 286 Blomski, Dana 267 Bloodhart, Allison 197 Bloodsworth, l. 204 Bloom, A. 221 Blossfeld, R. 156 Blough, B. 207 Blue, Sky R. 286 Bluestein Blum, jami 161, 281 Blume, Karla 187 Bo-Hansen, A. 202 Board, Rich 146 Bobenhouse, P. 180 Bobenhouse, S. 180 Bock, jeff 231 Bockenstedt, Brian 235 Bockenstedt, K, 179 Boddicker, D. 195 Bode, B. 164, 195 Bodensteiner, j. 202 Bodnar, Ray 165, 269 Boeckmann, B. 199 Boehm, jana 194, 281 Boehm, Mike 237 Boeke, A. 198 Boeke, Kathy 187, 247 Boelter, Nancy 233 Boemel, Matt 195 Boersig, Pam 228, 262 Boersma, Kevin 267 Bofeukamp, Barb 277 Bogacki, Christine 275 Bogacki, Michele 275 Boge, Tom 215 Bohmer, Bill 179 Bohnsack, Pam 328 Boilon, D. 194 Boland, Mark 130, 131 Bolen, Becky S. 286 Bollei, Laurie 233 Bollivett, Michael 275 Bollwitt, M. 159 Bombeck, T. 145, 195 Bommel, Brent 275 Bond, Gary A. 286 Bondi, David 261, 286 Bone, Laura 255 Bonice, Bonine, Bonner, Angie 252 Kathryn L. 286 Kathy L. 286 Bonnett, lill 198 Bonney, B. 144 Boock, Derick 239 Boocky, D. 139 Boone, Boone, Alan 278 Chris 278 Boppart, Michelle 271 Borland, jeff 231 Borlaug, Michael 231 Borneman, j. 155 Bomong, M. 141 Boros, Guy 122, 123 Boros, j ulius 123 Borowiec, Cathi 257 Borsing, P 165 Borthwick, james T. 286 Bossen, T. 219 Bosshart, Tom 265 Bothwell, David S. 286 Bottoni, B. 186 Bottoni, L. 186 Bottorff, Nancy A. 212, 286 Bousquet, julie 233 Boutell, Debbie 273 Boutin, Gwen 244, 255 Bowden, janna 263 Bowden, K. 179 Bowerman, R. 139 Bowers, Kurt 188 Bowers, Nancy 145 Bowers, Steve 274 Bowers, Tammy 189, 273 Bowman, S. 197 Boyd, C. 199 Boyd, Mary 282, 328 Boyd, Stephen 269 Boyer, Reid 262 Boyes, Lynne 286 Boyum, Paul R. 286 Bradley, A. 186 Bradley, Melissa 255 Brady, Dennis 69 Brandser, L. 191 Brandt, Amy lo 235 Brandt, B. 155 Brandt, j. 207 Braneki, A. 189 Branstad, Terry 20 Braswell, E 188 Bratvold, Laura 283 Braun, P 155 Bray, Richard A. 286 Braynard, S. 195 Brayton, Karen 255 Brazell, Diane E. 286 Brcka, Tom 137, 207, 246 Bream, l. 159 Brecham, Gordon 263 Brechtold, M. 219 Breckler, loan 277 Breen, E. 171 Breen, N. 137, 180 Breitbach, Anthony P. 286 Bremer, Debra 37 Bremhorst, j. 195 Brendes, D. 196 Brennan, L. 161 Brennan, Lisa 252, 281 Brennan, Michael 238 Brent, M. 202 Brent, S 218 Brian, B. 210 Brich, jeffrey j. 287 Brietenstine, Stu 111 Briggs, Beth 233 Brim, Mike 214, 251 Brindley, Cheryl 287 Brink, Tom 281 Bristow, Wende 279 Britt, Cathy 239 Britt, K. 151, 167 Britt, Kellee 159 Brill, L. Britt, P. Britton, Broadw Broadw 151, 167 165, 196 j. 190 ay, L. 219 ay, Pam 279 Brockway, Tim E. 287 Brodd, Steve 265 Broderick, Laurie 187 Broderick, M. 171 Broderick, Melissa 279 Brodsky, M. 150 Brodsky, M. 150 Broghammer, Bob 275 Brooke, Brooks, Brophy, j. 207 S. 170 B. 178 Broshears, Kari 165, 255 Brought on, l. 141 Brow, L. 140 Brown, Andre 263 Brown, B. 213 Brown, Chonya 235 Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown D. 139, 145 Diane 279 G. 189 Karen 78 Kevin 116 Brown, Lisa 233 Brown, Melissa 281, 287 Brown, Paula 271 Brown, R. 139 Brown, Brown, Robert A. 287 S. 166 Brown, T. 215 Brown, Terrence V. 287 Brown, Tobie 7 Brown, Todd 251 Brual, H. 159 Bruce, B. 179 Bruce, Mary E. 287 Bruch, B. 212 Bruggeman, Carol 128 Brugger, Karen 281 Bruh, T. 161 Bruhn, Carolyn 255 Brumbaugh, 5. 187 Brummer, Gary 245 Bruner, S. 220 Brunkan, S. 212 Bruns, D. 221 runs, L. 194 runsman, Connie 149, runstein, I. 206 ryan ryan , l. 15 r an, Iohn P. 287 ryan, ryan, Chris 261 D. 138 ruyn, ryan, , Dan 249 0 P. 212 Patricia A, 287 ryant, Bill 23 ryant, Teresa 277 ubens, Buon 281 ubke, Scott 237 ubon, Amy 123, 147 ucciferro, Bob 66 uchacker, Todd 251 uchanan, B, 223 uchanon Buck 267 , Y uchanon, Dave 271 ucher, Debra K, 287 uchholz, Marke 237 uckner, Troy 265 udan, Tom 267 udnik, N, 191 udnik, Nancy 233 uenger, Iim 269 uffington, D, 225 uffun, Brian M. 287 ,B, 179 ugler, Oobie 245 ugman, Cary 231 uhl S. 179 uhrow, Iill 237 uian, Lisa 202, 328 ulene, Ted 253 ulgarelli, Vaune 281 ulmer, B. 206 unten, Barbara R. 287 unting, Patti 187, 233 Y use k urd, I. 198 urds, Tim 237 urge, E, 178 urge, Peggy S, 287 ur ard, K. 191 Burke, B, 187 Burke, Carol 275 Burke, E. 221 Burke, Ed 58, 221 Burke, Gina 239 Burke, Karen 261 Burke, L, 213 Burke, M. 189, 212 Burke, Maureen 96, 189, 212 Burkeholder, Iimmy 125 Burkeholder, S, 199 Burkert, Bonnie 41, 142 Burks, L. 191 Burmania, Don 139 Burmeister, Elise 271 Burner, G. 194 Burnett, Brad 237 Burnett, Ieff 261 Burns, Cathy 159 Burns, Dave 257 Burns, Iames G. 287 Burns, K, 135, 139 Burns, Marge 197 Burnstine, I, 190 Burrack, P. 141 Burreici, C. 194 Burrell, Iodi 235 Burriesci, Chris 233 Burton, Tracey E. 182, 2 Burwell, L. 212 Bush, Fred 23 Bush, George 15, 44 Bushey, Becky 277 Buss, C. 188 Bussey, T. 159 Butcher, Elizabeth 247 Butterfield, Tom 214 Button, David K. 287 Butz, Dan 231 Butz, S. 212 Buyan, G. 179 Buysee, Sandee 281 Byers, C. 218 Byford, Lori 255 Byrns, Iill 235 Cacca, R. 161 Cady, Iames 269 Caffrey, I. 207 Cahaian, K, 202 Cahill, A. 197 Cahill, I. 186 Cahoy, Iames 269 Cahoy, M. 199 Cairaban, Scott 253 Caldeira, Gregory 140 Calder, Glenn 170 Caldwell, B. 179 Calero, Ayxa 281 Caligiuri, I. 210 Calka, L. 191 Calkins, Christine 37, 198 Callahan, Kenda S. 287 Callaway, Susan 271 Calmer, Chuck 36 Camacho, C, 221 Camarena, Enrique 18 Cameron, Scott 237 Camp, D. 194 Camp, Erin 121 Camp, Todd l. 287 Campana, Donna 147, 287 Campbell, Anne 239 215 Campbell, B. 143, Campbell, C. 197 Campbell, K. 179 Campbell, S. 190 Campbell, V. 154 Campion, Patricia 121 Campos, R. 203 Camyeance, Mike 251 Canby, Cathy 249 Candi, Fix 249 Cangarski, T. 155 87 Canham, lim 253 Cannon, Darrell 26, 30 Cannon, Kathy 235 Caparelli, David 241 Capecci, I. 213 Capp, T. 223 Cappelli, Dave 237 Cappelli, S. 189 Carberry, P. 142 Carby, Darcy 239 Cardaman, I, 224 Cardenas, C. 155 Carey, D. 190 Carey, M. 180 Carfino, Steve 32, 139 Cargell, Lori 279 Carians, Iohn 237 Carlin, Colleen 198 Carlin, George 42 Carlson, Bruce 215 Carlson, E. 198 Carlson, Erica 207 Carlson, I. 180 Carlson, Ianelle 275 Carlson, Ken 237 Carlson, R. 178 Carlson, T 213 Carmichael, Gregory 147 Carmichael, Stacy 151, 194 Carnes, A. 194 Carney, Darla 273 Carothers, Beth 243 Carpenter, C. 210 Carpenter, Kay M. 287 Carpenter, L. 199 Carr, I. 213 Carr, Kim 271 Carr, M. 138 Carr, Mark 223 Carr, R, 206 Carrier, H,A. 240 Carrillo, Eddie A. 245 Carroll, M. 190 Carroll, N. 148 Carroll, Thomas I 287 Carsten, Matt 265 Carstensen, L. 198, 199 Carter, D, 204 Carter, I. 205 Carter, Iane 271 Carter, P. 145 Carter, S. 219 Carter, Suzanne 163, 219, 328 Cartland, Iohn 265 Cartland, S, 157, 186 Cartwright, D. 179 Caruthers, D, 187 Carver, Iane 151 Cary, l. 199 Casabar, Marlo 228, 253 Casale, Tony 251 Case, H. 180 Casel, M. 203 Casey, Ieff 245 Cashman, Tom 206 Cason, Lori 121, 261 Cassidy, C. 198 Casson, Sharon 180, 287 Cast, Carolyn 275 Castelein, Iohn 237 Castleberry, S. 159 Castonguay, I, 199 Castro, Ana A. 261, 287 Casula, M. 212 Cater, I. 191 Cater, T. 203 Catlin, Chris 146, 287 Cattner, Mike 271 Caude, Elaine 259 Cavanaugh, K, 180 Caviness, T, 199 Cayne, C, 219 Cecil, Todd 257 Cedarberg, C. 213 Cedeno, Franklin 161, 253 Ceglarek, Cathy 241 Cella, B. 224 Cerhar, I. 190 Cerutti, Iohn 241 Ceschin, Rick 265 Chae, Hi Suk 259 Chaffee, Susan M. 287 Chak, K.5. 160 Challed, Betsy 202, 235 Chalu lca, I. 179 Chamgerlin, Dawn R. 170, 287 Chamberlin, Mark A. 287 Chambers, Cindy 259 Chamness, Mark 81 Champman, lim 146 Chan, Angela 235 Chan, D. 161 Chan, L. 161 Chan, Mary 277 Chandler, Susan 191, 249 Chandran, Krishan 65 Chang, L.C. 161 Chang, Yu-An 80 Channon, Ken 188, 265 Chantry, Robert 263 Chapla, Meg 275 Chaplin, A. 194 Chapman, lim 147 Chapman, Mark A. 287 Chapman, Mike 183, 283 Chapman, Terry 232 Chapman, W, 202 Chapman, William K. 288 Chase, B. 191 Chase, S, 170 Chay, D. 199 Chay, Robert 241 Cheah, Guat E. 288 Chebuhar, C. 207 Cheever, Iane 263 Chemlka, loseph T, 288 Chenchar, Brenda 180, 237 Chepkwony, Paul 263 Cherneko, Konstantin 18, 19 Cherri , Marianne 247 Chesliki lill 199, 216, 288 Chestnutt, Ann 219 Chiapperelli, Rico 114, 117 Chin, M.l. 160 Chinberg, L. 202 Chisholm, Kim G. 288 Chittenden, Kent 237 Chittick, C, 180 Choncholas, Pam 79 Chong, Yon C. 288 Chonug, Lang-Ii 287 Chow, Elizabeth 288 Chow, M L. 160 Christ, Alan 161, 194, 199 Christ, T. 188 Christensen, Angela R. 288 Christensen, Bill 214, 235 Christensen, D 138 Christensen, Greg 251 Christensen, Steve 265 Christenson, M, 204 Christiansen, Dana 8 Christiansen, K, 191, 224 Christianson, Rick 269 Christophefson, Tim 249 Chrystal, karen 142, 158, 288 Chung, C, 161 Chung, Yung-Ho 147 Chungsen, Christine 281 Chunchill, Lori 197, 275 Ciha, Karen 46 Ciricillo, Carmen 9, 167, 288 Citty, Carlyn 257, 328 Citurs, Alex 247 Claeys, C. 179 Clapp, Deb 233 Clapsaddle, Orvin 245 Clark, A, 191 Clark, B. 206 Clark, Brad 237 Clark, C. 159, 188 Clark, Chris 188, 269 Clark, Craig 235 Clark, Darcy R. 288 Clark, Debbie 261 Clark, Diane 277 Clark, Ianet 235 Clark, Karin 255 Clark, L. 191 Clark, R. 215 Clark, S. 202 Clarke, Ioe 140, 235 Clarkson, Lisa L. 288 Clasen, Michael 158 Claussen, Larry 257 Claypool, Iames E. 288 Clayton, M. 144 Clayton, Mary L, 288 Cleair, Denise E. 288 Cleaver, B. 195 Cleeland, Iulie 220 Cleff, Mike 192 Clem, 1. 223 Cleviringa, R. 197 Clift, Nancy A. 288 Clift, Sue 259 Cline, Bruce 275 Clock, A. 207 Clopper, Christine 179, 237 Clovis, R, 179 Clow, D. 179 Cluster, Iulie 8, 288 Cobb, F. 210 Cobb, ludith 167 Coester, Susan 140, 152 Coffin, B. 207 Coffin, Scott 275 Coghill, Bill 146, 178 Coghlan, Connie 198, 272 Cohan, D. 202 Cohan, K. 202 Cohen, Bradley 148, 288 Cohen, Ienny 269 Cohen, Kari 249 Cohen, S. 218 Colbet, D. 212 Cole, Leslie 171, 187, 279 Cole, Mary 247, 283 Coleman, Beth 198, 233 Coleman, Curt 253 Coleman, D. 143 Coleman, David 262 Coleman, S. 187 Collier, L. 212 Colliflower, P. 225 Collingwood, Tara 239 Collins, Beth 270 Collins, Doug 231 Collins, G, 138 Collins, Iane A. 288 Collins, Linda C, 288 Collins, Lona K. 288 Collison, M. 194 Colmbini, Andy 237 Colony, Raymond L, 288 Coltvet, N. 197 Combs, C. 198 Compton, I. 134 Compton, Iohn 247 Comstein, M. 196 Concannon, A. 139 Condon, Patrick F. 288 Conklin, Angie 181 Conklu, Phyllis 279 Conley, Nancy R, 288 Conley, S. 189 Conley, T. 194 Conlon, Iudy 192, 219 Conlon, Michelle 126 Connell, M. 155, 223 Connell, P. 167 Connell, S. 167 ConnellY, lulie 197, 265 Connelly, Steve 263 Connet, Mike 143 Conning, Sue 243 Connington, Christopher 288 Connolly, Ellen 150, 280 Connors, Mike 244 Conroy, I. 144 Conroy, S. 180 Conway, Amy 281 Conway, I. 222 Cook, C. 165 Cook, Doug 326 Cook, Heidi 191, 275 Cook, I. 190, 202 Cook, Ioan 158 Cook, Ioni 233 Coon, Maria 273 Cooney, Michael 269 Cooper, B. 164, 210 Cooper, Beth A. 288 Cooper, C. 179 Cooper, Carol M. 288 Cooper, F. 218 Cooper, Felicia 233 Cooper, I, 142, 218 Cooper, lay R. 42, 288 Cooper, lerry 235 Cooper, M. 213 Cooper, Mike 237, 267 Cooper, Shannon 237 Cooper, Steve 245 Cooper, Terry 265 Copek, I. 221 Copeland, Arlene H. 288 Copenhaver, L. 141 Copley, Ann G. 288 Copper, S. 212 Coppinger, C. 196 Coppola, T. 212 Corbin, B. 187 Corbin, Kathleen L. 288 Corcoran, Chris 269 Cord, Mark 185, 221 Corde, lim 251 Cordes, Kathy 243 Core, Micki 272 Corkery, Keane 253 Corpman, Mike 231 Corpuz, Victor N, 288 Cortelyou, Lisa 179, 259 Cosgrave, Thomas 146 Cosgrove, lill C. 288 Costa, Chris 273 Cote, Fred 265 Cotteleer, N. 224 Cotter-Brown, S. 134 Coughenor, Ann 129 Coulon, C. 199 Coulson, S. 204 Courtney, L, 189 Courtney, Nate 237 Coussens, Sharon 273 Covert, Cheryl A, 245, 324 Covert, Tim 259 Cox, B. 160 Cox, Clifton I, 288 Cox, D. 220, 224 Cox, Debbie 277, 288 Cox, M, 186 Cox, Mary 261 Cox, S, 212 Cox, Thomas I 190, 288 Coy, k, 189 Coyle, M. 219 Coyne, Connie L, 288 Coyne, I. 139 Craig, T. 148, 212 Cram, Shawn 231 Cramer, Gina 144, 169, 288 Cramer, Iulie A, 288 Crandall, Iohn 275 Crawford, Chris 189, 231 Crawford, Diane 265 Crawford, Shane 257 Crayer,, Eric 259 Creer, Nate 23, 99 Creighton, B. 159 Cremer, C. 198 Cress, Iennifer 251 Criner, Christy R. 288 Critelli, Cheryl A, 288 Croat, Jacque 179, 235 Crocker, Holly 196, 199 Crocker, M. 199 Crockett, Brent 64 Crombie, Tracy 269 Cronbaugh, David 237 Crooike, Herb 251 Crooker, Iames W. 288 Crookham, Diane 225, 269 Crosby, Ben 231 Crosby, Chris 233 Croson, Iohn 231 Cross, Lowell 72 Crossen, I. 180 Crotty, Elise 191, 197 Crouch, S. 194 Crouse, Dan 69 Crow, R, 165 Crowe, B. 224 Crowe, David 70 Crowe, W, 189 Crum, N. 221 Cryer, I Lee 288 Cubbage, Cheryl 253 Cuerssen, Ienny 269 Cullen, Maureen 279 Cummins, Doug T. 288 Cummins, R. 206 Cundliff, Debbie 279 Cundiff, Laura 279 Cunningham, D. 187, 207 Cunningham, Dan 271 Cunningham, Kimiko A. 288 Cunningham, R, 186 Cunningham, Rob 245 Cuprill, Daniel L, 137, 139, 288 Curatolo, Iulie A, 288 Curley, Mike 48, 118 Currant, l. 187 Current, Cheryl L. 288 Currie, lan 233 Curry, Teri 197, 239 Curtin, N. 199 Curtis, D. 186 Curtis, Deb 269 Curtis, Ioy R. 288 Curtis, Scott 262 Cusack, Dianna 281 Custer, Sandy 233 Cusworth, M. 186 Cutchlow, Shiela 134 Cuthbert, C. 210 Czerwiec, Iohn 259 Czerwinski, Bill 267 Daggert, Thomas 275 Dag estani, Anita 269 Dahlberg, Tom 213, 231 Dahlhauser, Keith 237 Dahlstrom, Eric A. Il 288 Daley, Drake 235 Dalgleish, Curt 170 Dalson, lill 147 Dalton, Iacqui 237 Daly, Denis 214 Damal, Ieff 231 Damasio, Antonio 47, 75 Dameron, Terry 223 Damhorst, Geoff 271 Damiano, I. 142 Dandridge, Darren 182, 183 Danfelser, Scott 223, 269 Daniels, Arthur I. 288 Daniels, D. 139 Daniels, Sharifa 261 Daniels, Susie 164, 218 Danielson, Brad 222 Danielson, lill 263 Dankle, Ion 188 Danny, 242 Danstrom, Eric 282 Darley, Charley 126, 131 Darlington, Pam 197, 233 Darr, M. 180 Darrell, W. 199 Dasso, A. 164, 202 Daubitz, Marc 231 Dauskurdas, I. 214 Davey, Iohn 118 Davick, B. 151, 210 Davidson, C. 139 Davidson, Craig I. 288 Davidson, Dee Ann 95, 288 Davidson, I. 213 Davidson, Ieff 241 Davidson, ludith 93 Davidson, K, 197 Davies, B. 195 Davis, Alan 149 Davis, B, 223 Davis, Barry 28, 87, 115, 116, Davis, C. 144 Davis, Chris 237 Davis, Bebbie L, 288 Davis, Fredrick 54 Davis, Gwen 277 Davis, K. 179, 189 Davis, Karl 205 Davis, Kristy 235 Davis, L. 90, 156, 190 Davis, Nanci E, 288 Davis, P, 204 Davis, R, 218 Davis, S. 207 Davis, Shawn 251 Davis, Tracy 134, 223, 288 Davis, W, 160 Davison, Pam 235, 272 Davisson, l, 207 Davitt, Lisa 254, 273 Davos, Karl 31 Dawley, I.203 Dawley, S. 211 Day, Cheryl 150 DaY, I. 191,213 Day, Ienni 235 Day, Tony 237 De Forest, Calvert 256 De La Uz, Pepe 251 DeAngelis, C arles S. 288 DeBerg, T. 197 DeBoer, Holli 288 DeBoer, Leo 275 DeBruyn, Craig 259 DeCoster, Iane 267 DeCoster, S. 194 DeGrange, 1. 206 DeLatour, Michelle 273 DeLorean, Iohn 15 DeMarco, Anthony 261 DeMarco, T, 139, 190 DeMott, Ieff 263 DeMus, Lois 233 DePorter, Christopher 289 DeSilvia, T. 159 DeVilbiss, Kay 261 DeWees, Sheldon 245 DeWitt, Marty 253 DeYoung, M. 187 DeYoung, Michael 269 Deaton, DeeAnn 277 Decaluwe, Kevin 216 Dedi, Schmeesh 231 Deere, Mark 202, 215, 288 Degarmo, lil 198, 279 Degnan, lann 247 Degrate, Tony 24, 25 Deiter, Carol 245 Delaney, Dawn 235 Delaney, Karen 277 Delaney, S. 191 Delaubenfels, Iane 37 Deldin, Pat I. 288 Delgado, R. 154 Dellman, D. 213 Dellos, Pete 235, 254 Demaret, Rob 276 Demarit, lim 269 Demb, Laura E. 288 Demeulenaere, I, 199 Denby, L. 187 Denckilau, R. 143 Deneen, R. 215 Denker, Martha Ann 277 Denne, Doug 146 Dennett, L. 212 Denning, K. 211 Dennis, Cynthia B. 288 Dennis, I. 199 Dennison, T. 212 Denouden, K. 198 Dent, D. 190 Dentel, K. 187 Denten, B. 189 Denz, Mary Beth 289 Deppe, Bud 231 Derks, Chris 233 Derrickson, Patty 233, 289 Des Enfants, L, 186 Desimone, Ianine 257 Deters, Nancy 265 Detrempe, T. 207 Dettaan, N. 212 Detwiler, I. 143 Detwiler, Lee Ann 93, 289 Deutsch, Matt 91, 257 Deveaux, Peter G. 243, 289 Devereaux, B. 190 Devine, C. 189 Devine, Dan 146, 148 Devine, Susan 243 Devitt, l. 135, 155 Index 117, 249 315 Devitt, T 189 Devitt, Trlclal 189 Devlin, M. 138 Devlin, Mark C 289 Devlin, S 141 Devries, lane 199, 239 Dewhurst, S. 195 Dewitt, leif 135 Dhamrait, Rajan 247, 289 DiGilio, D, 180 Diamondakis, V, 188 Dibud, Tim 231 Dicl'1t,D 161 Dickinson, Annette K. 289 Dlckman, Barbara 275 Dickman, j. 204 Didelot, Tom 237 Diedrich, B. 198 Diedrick, P. 151 Diedrick, R. 151 Diehl, Sandra M 186, 289 Diehl, Stacey 275 Diemer, D, 151 Dienst, j 204 Dierdorf,l 196 Dierks, Mark 235 Diers, B. 165 Dletch, K 191 Dieterle, Chris 121, 275 Dietrick, Sandy 37 Dietz, Amy 194, 208 Difulvio, A 212 Diggs, T. 134 Digilio, Denyse 63 Digmann, Catherine 289 Digmann, Scott 259 Dill, M, 219 Dillenberg, A 186 Dillion, j. 212 Dillon, D 212 Dillon, S. 137 Dilouaz, Mike 275 Dilworth, Sondra 277 Dimig, Mary 289 Dimpfell, D. 197 Dingman, Steve 97 Dingman, Sue 199, 275 Dingman, Toni 235 Dinovo, Patricia 289 Dionisopoulos,. C. 167 Dionisogoulous, Michael 265 Dippe, iane 247 Dircks, Matt 223 Dirks, Marsha 160, 271 Dissette, C. 215 Divinity, Brian 257 Dixon, Dawn 259 Dlhy, Kenneth 220 Dmith, D. 196 Do, Bao Q. 289 Do, Hoang Anh 291 Doak, Nan 91,112,113,291 Dobbs, lohn 253 Dobbyn, Lori 261 Dobrowlski, A. 90 Dobrowlski, Anne 90, 91 Dobson, S. 210 Dodds, lulie A. 291 Dodge, Todd 23 Doheny, K. 179 Dola, Peter 161, 281 Dolan, Chris 170, 291 Dolan, S. 196 Dolati, Rob 276 Dolezal, Carlota S. 291 Doll, Pamela l, 291 Doll, R, 202 Doll, Renee A, 291 Dolloif, Patricia l, 291 Dolson, B. 188 Domer, L. 160 Donahue, Erin 186, 275 Donahue, P. 196 Donald, Ronda 277 Donavon, M, 203 Donkers. Margaret 65, 145, 147 Donn, Linda P. 291 Donnelly, jeff A. 291 Donoghu, Steve 253 Donovan,, Susan 239 Donovon, P. 189 Dooley, Rosie 279 Doornink, William D, 291 Dordick, B 221 Dorman, Carol 247 Dorman, M. 143 Dorris, Diana S. 291 Dose, Ron 265 Dossett, Trent 122 Dostal, Sue 247 Doston, Barbara 18 Dotson, Gary 18 Dougherty, j. 178, 213 Doughty, Steve 247 Douglas, B, 215 Douglas, T. 219 Dowell, M. 221 Downing, K 151 Doyle, Katie 10, 279 Doyle, Leigh 233, 270, 276 Doyle, Michelle 245 Doyle, Sheila M. 291 Doyle, Teri 239 Dragel, Cheryl L.291 Dragstedt, Kristin 255 Drahn, A. 187 Drahos, Scott 237 Drahozal, Karen E 291 Drancik, Wendy 233 Draper, Nancy G, 291 Dravis, Sue 233 Drazner, Marc 170 Dreese, Kevin 146, 178 Dreeves, D. 199 Drege, Sara B, 291 Dress, S. 224 Dresselhaus, Mark 265 Dresser, Kevin 115, 116 Dreus, Nancy 281 Drew, A 151, 167, 139 Drew, Tom 231 Drewlow, K. 219 Driscoll, L. 191 Driscoll, R. 202 Driver, Paul 269 Droll, George 254 Druley, K. 211 Drury, G. 139, 291 Dry, M 190 316 Index Du Montelle, jay 245 DuBois, lenniter 111 Dubishar, Diane M 291 Dubishar,L 191 Dubois, jennifer 255 Dubson, Michael T. 291 Duehr, Laura 82 Duerkop, S 207 Duff, ludy 54 Duffy, S, 191 Dummler, Dave 262 Duncan, Debbie 139 Duncan, Len 251 Duncan, Randy 231 Dunham, j. 189 Dunitz, M 206 Dunn, l. 187 Dunn, Michael 214 Dunn, S, 180 Dunnam, l, 180 Dupont, Karen 275 Durband, Mary Rae 277 Dureman, Greg 259 Durian, Denise R. 291 Duschean, K. 180, 215 Dustin, R.164, 210 Duve, K. 212 Dvorak, D, 190 Dvorak, Donald 271 Dvorak, l. 150, 328 Dvorak, Shawn 259 Dvoraks, S. 219 Dvorchak, G 222 Dybuad, S, 210 Eames, S. 188 Earl, Roger 253 Easdon, ludi A. 291 Eastin, Audrey 167 Eastin, Elizabeth 233 Easton, B. 179 Easton, S. 165 Eastvold, Ken 267 Eaton, G. 164, 190 Eaton, lohn 71 Ebalo, Suzy j. 277 Eberhart, Sue 186 Eberhart, S. 137 Ebert, C. 188 Echelborgor, Tom 257 Eckerman, Mike 122, 123 Eckhardt, G. 191 Eckman, Mark 134, 165, 228 Eckstein, john W, 74 Eckstrom, Mike 263 Economos, S, 215 Eddie, Rob 130, 131 Eddy, L, 179 Eddy, Nancy 255 Edelhart, Steve 235 Eden, B. 203 Eden, Doug 242 Eden, julie A. 291 Edleman, Lisa 244 Edsall, Kris 198, 281 Edson, S. 142 Edwards, Cathy 237 Edwards, leffrey M. 291 Edwards, K, 180 Edwards, Michelle 102, 104, Edwards, S, 170 Efaw, D. 215 Eflinger, Paul 75 Ege, 5. 188 Egeland, Bradley j. 291 Egeland, Matt 114, 116, 265 Eggen, Trina 235 Egger, Ardyce 159, 273 Ehmen, M.224 105, 291 Ehredt, Charles 157, 164, 208, 214, 246, 291 Ehrle, L139, 197 Eichacker, Scott 267 Eichelberger, Brian 265 Eichhorn, Amy 233 Eilers, Kathy 243 Eischeld, Hans 245 Eiseman, Edie E. 218, 291 Eisenlaver, D. 197 Eishuis, Brian 269 Eitrheim, Karin 179, 273 Ekstrand, D. 188 Eland, loann 79 Elbert, Katie 269 Elloogen, Andrew D, 221, 291 Elcesser, l, 196 Elder, j. 199 Eldridge, lanice 61 Elias j. 138, 139 Ellbogen, Tom 273 Enerby, B. 224 Ellingson, B. 191 Elliot, Bump 89 Elliot, l, 186 Elliott, Barb 279 Elliott, Dave 231 Ellis, leanne E. 291 Ellithorpe, Lisa 194 Ellman, jim 204, 253 Ellman, Lisa A. 180, 291 Ellsworth, T 160 Ellwood, M. 194 Elmore, j. 180 Elmore, S, 198 Elsen, jan 277 Eltoft, Carolyn S 150, 291 Emberton, juli 166, 239 Emerson, Eric 161, Emison, P, 194 Emrich, K. 179 Encapara, D. 179 Endres, D, 204 Enemark, Lee 257 Eng, S.H. 160 Engel, B. 203 Engel, l, 190 Engelby, Adam 257 Engelken, Ann 184, 225 England, E. 159 English, Louis 262 Engstrom, Anne 281 Engstrom, C 186 Enright, j. 224 Ensenberger, Frank 256 Enwright, Kent D 291 Enzler, Cathy 249 Eppard, l. 225 Epperson, Sheila 197, 235 Erb, Lisa 235 Erb, M. 195 Erem, Susan D, 291 Erichsen, Brenda 235 Erickson, B. 198 Erickson, C, 223 Erickson, L, 150 Erickson, Sheri L. 291 Ernst, jeff 61 Escoda, Ramon 281 Eskstrom, M. 207 Essex, S. 191 Etringer, Mark 146, 147 Etringer, Mike 146 Eueberg, S. 155 Evans, Cooper 44 Evans, H, 186 Evans, j, 166, 195 Evans, lean 168 Evans, loseph M. 214, 291 Evans, K, 138, 213 Evans, Steve 247 Evans, Tim 231 Evenocheck, lill 261 Everett, Carol A. 245, 291 Everett, M, 212 Everist, M. 137, 143, 212 Everist, Margaret M, 291 Evitts, Lisa A. 291 Extrand, N. 202 Eyerly, Lisa 279 Fabbe, Paul 249 Fabbri, M. 166 Faber, Sue 165, 277 Fahling, Connie 265 Fahrenkrog, Lisa 275 Fair, D. 196 Fairchild, A. 179 Fairchild, B. 225 Fairchild, S. 224 Fairfield, Clare 275 Fajdich, loseph 214 Falb, K. 202 Falk, Kristi 269 Famsa, Nancy 257 Fan, H,W. 160 Faniul, Sarah 291 Farmer, Carrie 180 Farmer, M. 215 Farnell, Tim 231 Farr, H. 197 Farrell, K. 143 Farrell, Mike 46 Farris, Corey 139, 256 Farris, G, 198 Farris, S. 194 Fatuar, Ashley 257 Faubion, Kurtis W. 291 Faust, K. 137 Faust, Shelly 233 Favor, Suzanne 273 Fawcett, M. 202 Fazzini, Traci 219, 233 Feddersen, Lisa j. 194, 289 Fedor, jennifer 271 Feenstra, S. 143 Feesmen, B, 212 Fehl, j, 197 Fehr, Tim 237 Feiden, Linda 259 Feiden, M, 186 Feidman, Michelle 261 Felg,P. 218 Feitler, S. 180 Feldbush, Scott 275 Feldman, M. 218 Felger, Kitty 147, 233 Fell, Keith 214 Feller, Bob 237 Fellows, Kirk 251 Felsenthal, Kim 281 Feltes, Denise M. 291 Feltes, S. 196 Felthensal, K, 161 Felton, Geraldene 140 Feltz, S. 213 Ferguson, C, 219 Ferguson, lanet 172, 277 Ferguson, Mark 253 Ferguson, Steve 118 Fernando, j. 143 Fernardey, Freddy 241 Ferns, Grace 305 Ferraro, Geraldine 14, 15, Ferris, T. 224 46, 47 Fesenmeyer, Tom 41, 150, 328 Fetters, Donna 261 Feuerschwenger, Lynne E. Feuss, Marsha 233 ' Fideler, Amy 250 Fidler, B. 213 Field, David L. 291 Fiesman, Elizabeth 241 Fifles, D. 194 Figge, Fred 271 Fikes, T. 219 Filean, Graham, P 291 Fillipitch, Mary 233 Fillman, B, 141 Finch, Michelle 233 Fine, l. S. 181 Fine, Lisa 218, 233 Finger, Leslie j. 291 Finkelstein, D, 218 Finkle, Audrey 181 Finn, D. 191 Finnegan, Lisa 249 Finnegan, Tory A. 291 Finney, Daniel 237 Fiorito, lack 59 291 Fischer, Barbara 243 Fischer, 243 Fischer, Donna 233 Fisher, l. 186, 188 Fisher, Kelley 291 Fisk, Kathy L, 291 Fister, T 223 Fitz, Eric E. 190, 291 Fitzgerald, Belinda 139, 252 Fitzgerald, T. 225 Fitzgibbon, loe 273 Fitzharris, Robb 273 Fitzpatrick, M 145 Fitzsimmons, E, 225 Fitzsimons, B. 187 Flach, Linda 146 Flach, Melissa 261 Flagg, Mike 23 Flaherty, K. 180 Flaherty, Luke 70 Flaherty, T. 145 Flaherty, Tamara L, 291 Flake, Stacy L. 291 Flanagan, Don 231 Fleming, Kim 275 Fleming, Michelle 275 Fleming, Susan M. 291 Fletcher, B. 137 Fletcher, D, 144 Fliss, D. 186 Floden, Thomas 60 Flores, Charlie 245 Flori, Matt 231 Floy, Deanna M. 291 Floy, Rebecca 235 Floyd, R. 151 Floyd, Stephanie 269 Flynn, joni 279 Flynt, M, 141 Fogarty, l. 210 Foh, Alfred 261 Fokken, Paul 253 Foley, Dan 237 Foley, K. 179 Foley, Lisa 263 Faloky, 1. 156 Foltz, j, 159 Fotana, john 231 Foo, Rudy 124, 125 Foran, N. 189 Ford, Sabrina 46 Ford, Sandy 271 Ford, Tim 251 Foreman, L. 198 Foresman, Carrie Bet 235 Forgan, T. 224 Forkasdi, j. 202 Formanek, T. 159 Fornatto, Dan 251 Forney, Gregory 291 Forseman, C.B, 171 Forsythe, Cynthia A. 291 Forti, jennifer 126 Fortune, Barb 267 Fortune, M. 186 Foster, Brent 235 Foster, K, 212 Foster, S, 145 Foster, Wesley 265 Fowler, A. 191 Fowler, Pamela S. 291 Fox, A. 212 Fraizer, Fj, 213 Fraizer, Patrick C. 291 Francis, l 204 Frange, D. 213 Frangul, Wes 213, 291 Frank, K. 179 Frank, Randy 53 Frank, Richard 269 Franke, ludy 279 Franklin, Loricia 261 Franklin, Susan 269 Fransdal, M. 179 Frantz, L. 137, 199 Franze, L. 202 Franzin, Mary 233 Frates, Brad l. 291 Frates, Melissa 291 Frazier, Leo 237 Frederick, Douglas P 292 Frederick, lill 273 Frederick, julie 247 Freedman, Bathsheba 164 Freedman, Dan 267 Freedman, lames O. 19, 20, 39 Freese, B, 189 Freese, M.K. 189 Freeze, lohn 58 Freiburger, Anna M. 292 Freiburger, William 269 Freihage, jeni 271 Freihoefer, Loras 259 Freking, Mary 165, 245 Freking, Teresa 245 French, K. 143 Frese, jeffrey R 292 Freund, Vicki 147 Frevert, Ann 187, 279 Frich, j. 138 Frick, lune M 292 Frick, Michelle 186, 237 Friday, john N, 211, 292 Fried, Teena 255 Friedrichs, Paul 251 Friesth, Grant L.292 Frishman, H, 218 Fritz, C, 143 Fritz, Paul E 292 Frizell, Eddy 30, 205 Frizell, Petra 239 Frost, Mandy E. 292 Fry, Hayden 23, 84, 99 Fry, K, 215 Fry, r 170 Fudge, L, 187 Fues, C 179 Fuhr, Amy 277 Fu'imagari, M. 197 Fukuya, Sandy 199, 233 Fulfer, M. 197 Fulitano, john 231 Fullard, Ken 107, 109, 263 Fuller, Rich 91 Fuller, S. 197 Fuller, Susan 261 Funk, Rob 235 Funk, Todd 61 Funke, Susan 243 Funston, K. 154 Fuoss, Beverly 235 Furlong, Brian 190 Furlong, Mike 213 Furst, Susie 243 Fusco, P. 135 Fusco, Ray 196 Fuss, Bill 259 Gable, Dan 26, 87, 114, 115 Gable, M 135, 148, 155 Gadau, B, 189 Gaddis, Dexter 271 Gaepp, Myra 233 Gaetsch, lulie 281 Garner, Mike 159, 249 Gaines, lohn 261 Gaither, C 199 Gale. l. 202 Galeis, L. 158 Galemmo, Glen 118, 265 Galiher, K. 199 Galis, Mike 269 Gall, F, 137 Gallagher, C 187 Gallagher, D 144 Gallagher, j 212 Gallagher, K. 189 Gallagher, R. 186 Galliane, Robert 18 Gallup, George 214 Galvin, Tralawney 292 Gamble, Linda 179, 275 Gan, G.C. 160 Gandy, B. 170 Gannon, Denny 240 Gansen, Bonnie 270 Ganske, Timothy 292 Gants, Amy 233 Gaps, leri L. 202, 292 Garcia, j. 139 Garcia, M. 171 Gardenas, V. 199 Gardiner, T. 138 Gardner, Ginny 187, 261 Gardner, Orville 231 Garelli, Brett 146, 147, 292 Garippa, l. 188 Garland, lody 218, 240 Garland, Richard 267 Garmen, C. 199 Garmon, j. 180 Garner, H. 165 Garner, Lynne M. 292 Garrison, L, 199 Garrison, R, 190 Garrison, S. 199 Garrity, M, 180 Gascho, Kurt D. 138, 292 Gashill, john 249 Gaskill, Susie 247 Gasper, lodi 251 Gasser, Paul 241, 281 Gates, Terri 261 Gathman, j, 151 Gatto, A. 199 Gau, Gene 231 Gaulke, Lisa A. 138, 198, 292 Gayton, Dan 267 Gear, Bruce 24 Gebarowski, Donna 243, 250 Geddis, C, 180 Geialler, Todd 231 Gehler, B 191 Gelner, jennifer 279 George, B. 225 George, Charlie 224 George, l. 142 George, M. 219 Geragosian, Carolynne 233 Gerahty, A, 171 Gerdes, B. 137, 178 Gerk, lean 26, 191 Gerlach, T, 195 Gerstein, Beth 166 Gerstner, Greg 66 Gervais, Cynthia M. 292 Gerwulf, Kris 275 Geyer, Martha D, 292 Ghandi, Indira 15 Ghera, Michele 279 Giacalone, David 237 Gibbs, l. 143 Giberson, Melissa 281 Gibson, Linda 292 Gibson, R. 171 Gibson, Rick 247 Gibson, S. 188 Giddens, Rob 181 Giesen, l. 202 Gilbert, Chris 263 Gilbert, S 207 Gilbertson, Sandra D. 292 Gilchrist, Brad 269 Gill, Ken 259 Gill, Owen 25, 99, 100 Gillespie, Tim 8 Gillilard, j. 143, 171, 224 Gillispie, Carol 199 Gillispie, T, 138 Gillman, M. 186 Gillogly, M. 202 Gillospy, Cathy 241 Gilroy, Mary G. B. 292 Gines, S. 180 Gingles, Dana 257 Ginkel, M. 215 Ginsberg, L. 218 Ginter, T. 197 Giordano, M. 186 Gira, B 213 Girod, N. 199 Gish, T. 196 Gitch, Gretchen 247 Givler, M. 144 Gjerde, M. 160 Gjertsen, j. 198 Glandon, A, 187 Glasglow, L, 198 lasglow, M. 213 lass, I.B. 214 leason, Gileen R. 292 leeson, K, 199 leichmann, L. 212 len, B. 186 Glenn, Rich 265 Glickman, Dan 275 IGlofelty, I. 137 Glosser, Kim 281 Glotfelty, l. 199 Glotzbach, M.L 194 Gloviak, I. 189 Glynn, Deborah 180, 269 Glynn, Mary 273 Gnage, Lynne M 292 Gocke, Emily 77 Gocke, Marilyn 77 Goduto, Chris 239 Godwin, Ted 269 Goebel, Connie 271 Goehsch, Sally 235 Goeldner, Katherine 292 Goergen, Dan 259, 292 Goetz, D. 180 Goff, K 139 Goh, K. 160 Gold, Adam 259 Gold. I 223 Gold, Michael 263 Goldberg, Davie 249 Goldberger, K. 196 Golden, Becky 279 Goldmail, Phil 241 Goldman, Duane 114, 116 Goldman, Ieff 259 Goldman, Lisa M 292 Goldsberry, K, 187 Goldsmith, M. 218 Goldstein, Ieff 237 Goldstein, Ken 214, 261 Goldstein, Shawn 157, 182, 292 Goldsworthy, Diane 121 Goll, F. 190 Goltz, Tonnia 277 Gomez, Gloria 292 Goode, B. 164 Goodenberger, Dan 237 Goodenow, S. 203 Goodgame, Amy 165, 261 Gooding, Erik 237 Goodman, Patricia 65 Goodman, V. 186 Gorbachev, Mikhail S. 18, 19 Gordon, Ed 192 Gordon, Laura 36, 37 Gordy, Cathy 277 Gorman, C, 194 Gorman, Shawn 292 Gorney, B. 190 Gorvin, B. 170 Goslar, K, 199 Gossman, I. 141 Gossman, S. 190 Gotke, I. 224 Gould, Deanna L. 243 Goulden, Catherine 292 Gourlay, Margaret L. 292 Gourley. lackie 74, 75 Gouzalez, Piki 261 Gower, David 231 Gozlai, Paul 292 Graber, Adria 261 Graber, Ianna 245 Graber, S. 224 Grady, Mary 147, 281 Grady, Tami 237 Graeskowiak, Cindy 233 Graff, Darci 281 Graff, Ioe 56 Grafton, Mark W. 292 Graham, M. 199 Gran, L. 186 Grandgeroge, S. 151 Granger, Dave 190, 237 Grant, Christine 88 Grant, I. 171 Grant, P 186 Grasse, B. 195 Gratias, Kelly 233 Graves, Thomas 292 Gray, Greg 223, 231 Gray, I. 155, 292 Gray, lim 214 Gray, T 207, 213 Grayson, L 143 Graziano, Ed 190 Graziano, F. 186 Greangen, Iohn 237 Grebel, A 151 Greco, M 198 Green, K. 202 Green, Kay L. 292 Greene, A. 151, 199 Greene, A.I. 186 Greener, A. 141, 151, 199 Greenlee, N. 135, 148 Greenwood, Dale 231 Greenwood, Mary I 292 Greenwood, Nancy 275 Greenwood, Susan 155 Greenzweig, lay D. 292 Greer, Mary E. 292 Greer, Victor L. 292 Greeves, D. 196 Gregory, S. 207 Greiner, Kirk 235 Greiner, T. 145 Greiner, Theresa 147 Grennon, I, 154 Grensing, Linda 94 Greufe, Angela 233 Greve, Ieff 251 Grey, M. 144 Gridley, Margaret 198, 328 Gries, Lorna 239 Griesheim, Kathy 95 Griffin, M 160 Griffin, R 134 Griffith, D W. 36, 37 Griffith, Kirk 36 Griffith, S. 219 Griggs, David 257 Grilliott,L 198 Grimler, Liz 233 Grimm, Gloria A. 292 Grimm, K. 188 Grimmond, E. 139 Grimmond, Elizabeth 225 Grlndley, M. 202 Griswold, S. 197 Groenendyk, M, 138 Groenendyk, Marsha l. 292 Groobman, S. 218 Grosbeck, C. 180 Gross, Iean 58 Grosskreutz, C. 154 Grossman, D. 189 Grossman, l. 189 Grothe, Kevin 139 Grotnes, M, 180 Grout, T 170 Grove, Ieff 231 Grove, K. 137, 198 Grow, lan 222 Grubbs, L. 198 Grubbs, Steve 223 Grube, I. 194 Grutzmacher, lim 253 Gudotli, Paul 147 Guenther, Todd 253 Guffey, Dianna 269 Guger, Scott 235 Guhin, l. 210 Gurdotti, Paul 145, 147 Gunter, Lonna 255 Guldenpfennig, Sue 251 Gullett, I. 159, 223 Gunderson, Amy 261, 292 Gunderson, Beth 233 Gundy, Brenda 269 Gunhus, Gale 255 Gunnare, Chris 207 Gunnink, D, 159 Gurke, Iean 29 Gurtcheff, Ieff 131 Gurvey, I. 218 Gust,I 178 Gustafson, Lona 271 Gustofson, Kirk 237 Guyan, Betsy 273 Guzzo, Christine 292 Haack, L. 179 Haan, Iames 239 Haarstick, T. 213 Haas, E. 138 Haats, Curt 267 Haberberger, Dorothy 281 Haberer, E. 206 Haberichter, P. 142 Haberland, Susan 235 Habernicht, I. 212 Hacker, Michael 36, 37 Hackett, Ianis 230 Haddy, Mouline 292 Hader, A. 224 Hadish, Cindy 275 Hadley, C, 180 Hadlock, Ross M. 292 Hadorn, I. 143 Haeberle, Brad 267 Haerer, Iennifer A. 292 Hafner, Lisa 292 Hagen, L. 199 Hagen, M. 194 Hanaway, Sue 142, 143 Hancock, Iean 271 Handel, George Fri 35 Hands, P. 213 Hanesworth, Lon 233 Hanfelt, Tracy 255 Hanig, E. 221 Hank, Charlene 257 Hank, Michelle 271 Hankom, Laurette 281 Hann, Shelly 70, 257 Hanna, A. 186 Hannon, Iohn 271 Hannum, R. 190 Hanover, Karen 293 Hanover, Randall T 293 Hanrahan, Cindy 263 Hansen, George 257 Hansen, Heidi 275 Hansen, I 224 Hansen, IOAnn 277 Hansen, lon 231 Hansen, K. 212 Hansen, Karen 293 Hansen, Kurt 140, 159, 293 Hansen, L. 194 Hansen, Lori 293 Hansen, S 189 Hansen, Scott 247 Hanshaw, Ioy 147 Hansmeier, Lori 245 Hanson, C, 210 Hanson, Iohn 253 Hanson, R. 145 Hanson, Rick W. 293 Hanson, Tom 196 Hapgood, Greg 211 Happel, Bill 23, 101 Happel, Steph 255 Haraty, S. 195 Harback, Tracy 235 Harbaugh, Brenden 237 Hardeman, Kristine I. 293 Harding, Amy 238 Hardt, I.P, 241 Hare, Betsy 185, 194 Hare, Claude 293 Hare, I, 180 Hari, S. 213 Harighurst, Tom 251 Harker, Carol 150, 328 Harker, Dana 159, 251 Harker, Gayle 279 Harkin, Tom 44, 46 Harlem, Donna 233 Harmel, Troy 253 Harmeyer, David 146 Harmon, Ronnie 24, 85, 98, Harms, Robert A. 293 Harnan, Dave 237 Harne, T. 187 Harnisch, Diane 283 Harp, Chris 277 Harper, Bill 150, 328 Harper, Gina M. 293 Harrell, Karen 271 Harrington, lackie 187 Harris, C. 186 Harris, Deanna 245 Harris,I 181 Harris, Iames 31, 205, 293 Harris, K. 179 Harris, Kris 269 Harris, Patricia A. 293 Harris, William 23 Harrison, Iulia 233 Harrison, Mike 220 Hagen, Pamela C. 180, 292 Hagen, Russ 20 Haggerty, Laura 90 Hagye, Ieff 269 Hahn, Ca Hahn, K. te 230 160 Hahn, Myron 235 Hahn, Sta Hai, 160 cey 233 Haines, K, 194 Haistad, Erica 233 Hajea, P. 151 Hakayama, Atushi 281 Hal, 257 Halas, Ch Halbach, ris 257 Linda 279 Halbach, Sue 245 Halberg, Rich 257 Halford, T, 188 Hall,A. 151,212 Hall, B 219 Hall, Tim 194, 195 Halle, -Martin 235 Halleland, Ioan L. 292 Halley, Brett 267 Halloran, Mike 130, 131 Halstead, L. 191 Halstrom, Douglas 253 Halterman, Turbo 269 Halthans, Michael 275 Halverson, A. 225 Halverson, Helen 247 Halverson, I. 204 Halverson, L. 202 Ham, Cecilia 135, 155, 158, 293 Hamann, Ann 328 Hamel, Dirk 69 Hamiel, Steve 267 Hamilton, D. 155 Hamilton, David H. 293 Hamilton, K. 140, 180, 198 Hamilton, Kristin 293 Hamilton, M. 167, 191 Hamilton, R. 180, 190 Hamilton, Renita 233 Hamilton, S. 180, 204 Hamlin, B. 164, 190 Hamlin, Candi 233 Hammel, Hammen, Hammer. Bryan 107 Teresa 271 B. 167 Hammer, G. 145 Hammerhand, T 170 Hampe, Andy 265 Hampl, Christopher 293 Hampson, K. 159 Hampton, G. 142 Hamsen, Valerie 235 Han, Sang-Yun 293 Hanania, Lina A. 293 Hanawact, Cindy 235 Hanawalt, C. 219 Hart, Gary 14 Hart, Ieffrey 231 Hart, Iim 253 Hart, T. 199 Hartel, T. 138 Hartel, Thomas L 293 Hartkap, Sue 257 Hartman, I. 191 Hartman, Stan 146, 147 Hartness, R. 142 Hartnett, Iim 214 Hartrick, D. 223 Hartwig, I. 219 Harty, Andrea 249 Hartzler, Anthony 247 Harvey, K. 202 Harvey, P. 141 Harvey, R. 138 Harvieux, G. 139, 204 Harvieux, Iody 202, 255 Harward. N, 199 Haslam, M 188 Hasley, Nancy K. 293 ' Hassard, Ierry 91 Hasup, Pamela 233 Hatter, H, 191 Hauer, Donna 247 Hauf, B. 215 Haugen, David 166, 275 Haugen, Thomas W. 293 Haus, David A, 293 Hauschildt, Bryce 265 Hauschildt, Paul C. 293 Hausen, Brett 259 Hauser, Lincoln 163, 328 Hauser, Scott 143, 328 Hausner, David I 293 Hausner, L. 180 Havlik, Beth 146 Hawes, H. Gregory 214 Hawes, Randy 251 Hawkins, Barb 187 Hawkins, C. 207, 219 Hawkins, I. 224 Hayes, Becky 275 Hayes, C 207 Hayes, Ionathon 23, 24, 100 1 Heath, lohn 267 Heatherington, Cheryl 270 Heaton, Shannon 221, 328 Heck, M. 160 Hecktor, Carissa A. 294 Hedberg, Ann 198, 277 Hedberg, Kathryn I. 295 Hedeman, Scott 253 Hedgepeth, Rob 263 Hedlund, Daniel A. 190, 295 Heery, Curt 231 Hefel, Kristy 243 Heffernan, Iim 114, 117 Heffernan, Margaret M. 295 Heflin, D, 212 Hehf, Laurie 249 Heidel, Sandra A. 295 Heidt, T. 199 Heims, Cindy 277 Heims, Kathy 255 Heims, L. 179 Heins, M. 179 Heinz, M. 199 Heise, B 142 Heiser, Amy 233 Heiser, L, 196 Heithoff, Lee 247 Heldenbrand, Tami 279 Hell, Roger 275 Helle, E 197 Heller, I, 213 Heller, L, 218 Helling, Iulie 172, 247 Hellman, Deb 233 Hellwig, E. 143 Helverson, Lisa 235 Helverson, Scott 24, 99 Hemann, T. 159 Hemenway, I. 155 Hemesath, Lisa 251 Heming, D. 180 Hemingson, A. 212 Hemm, Thomas L. 295 Hemmingsen, Brad 235 Hem hil, Tod 251 Henclerson, C. 199 Henderson, H. 212 Henderson, jenny 279 Henderson, Mark 253 Hendricks, K. 199 Henick, M. 179 Henjes, Iody 163, 199, 217, 328 Henkel, Sheri 239 Hennessey,, Candi 243 Hennigan, Matt 275 Henning, Connie 257 Henning, Todd E. 294 Hennings, Stephanie 257 Henry, Iulie 251 Henry, Roxanne 275 Henry, Steve 242 Henry, T. 143 Henschen, Ian 279 Hensley, Dave 275 Hensley, Diana 247 Hentges, loe 188 Hentges, Sheila 241 Hentrich, Curt E. 294 Hepker, Sue 235 Herb, Tina 273 Herbeck, D. 135 Herbest, Charles 220 Herbie, 281 Herbrechtsmeyer, B. 202 Herbrechtsmeyer, K. 210 Herder, Ianice 239 Herder, Mary 239 Hingtgen, Bob 196 Hinkle, L. 191 Hinkley, Scott 122 Hinshaw. Iacque 279 Hinton, Cynthia L. 294 Hintze, Mike 263 Hintzsche, Susan 159 Hinzman, Tracey 261 Hiraldo, Astrid 242, 261 Hirl, K. 143 Hirsch, C. 180 Hirsch, Cyndi 255 Hirsch, Paul 214, 267 Hirsch, T. 211 Hise, R. 188 Hitchins, Kevin 263 Hitchins, K. 203 Hixon, B. 215 Hlarka, S. 179 Hoadley, Marc 214 Hoang, Bach 146 Hoas, Edmund D. 292 Hobbs, Robert 39 Hobbs, Ryan 253 Hobi, Suhare 242 Hockenberg, Cynthia L. 294 Hocker, Andrew 124 Hodey, M. 144 Hodne, Nathan 262 Hodson, Brett R. 294 Hodson, Lisa K 294 Hoeck, I. 145 Hoefs, S. 206 Hoenig, Chris 253 Hoerner, Marianne G. 29 Hoets, Steve 146 Hof, M. Hoffa, Gr Hoffman, Hoffman, 138 Hoffman, Debra Hoffman, Grace Hoffman, I. 178, Hoffman, Hoffman, eg P. 294 Andrea R. 295 C 215 l. 295 243 191 Pete 241 Tim 229, 231 Hayes, T, 150, 165, 166, 192, 223, 328 Haygood, Connie 182, 277 Haynes, Kimberly K. 293 Haynes, Tammie 267 Hays, Alan 265 Hays, Patrick 145, 147 Hayward, Iohn 241 Hayward, Mark 161, 281 HeHleton, Ioseph 146 Head, Linda 242, 267 Headley, I. 134 Healy, Glenn 245 Hearn, Rachel 277 Hearst, Hal 235 Heartly, lim 249 Hermeling, T. 203 Hermes, Rick 236, 276 Hermie, Ion 275 Hernandez, Ernestina 261, 294 Herrich, Doug 231 Herrig, S, 159 Herrman, Kim 93 Hershberger, M. 144 Hershberger, T. 159 Hershey, Andrew D. 294 Hershey, 5. 194 Hershner, E. 180 Hersom, Susan R. 294 Hess, Eric 235 Hess, Gary 237 Hess, Iolyn 233 Hess, Lisa 97 Hess, Tami l, 294 Hesse, Ralph K. 294 Hesselman, P. 207 Hesson, Rod 247 Hester, Randy 125 Hesterman, L 225 Hesterman, Laurie 279 Hetzel, Lynn 294 Heuer, I. 157 Hever, Dennis 259 Hewett, Susan 243 Hewitt, Ierry 294 Hic Hic Hic Hie ks, Iennie 261 ks, Randall B. 294 ks, Simone 163, 328 menz, Steve 144, 168 i Hierste ner, R. 210 Hig Hig Hig Hig Hig Hik gins, Donald I. 206, 294 gins, Earl 242 gins, Iohn D. 182, 283, 294 gins, Mike 171, 271 ham, Kim A. 294 ijt, Chris 255 Hildner, Peter 254 Hilgendorf, I. 194 Hilker, G. 210 Hlll, C 202 Hill, Charles B. 294 Hill, D. 194 Hill, Dana 7 Hill, Dave 275 Hill, Diane 194, 271 Hill, Glenn R. 294 Hill, Karla K. 294 Hofmann, I. 211 Hofmann. R, 225 Hogan, C. 194 Hogan, E, 191 Hogan, K. 196 Hogan, S. 179 Hogeland, Ionna K. 294 Hogg, Allen L. 295 Hoglund, Matt 235 Hohenshell, leff 146 Hohler, K. 202 Hokenshell, Ieff 48 Hoker, Tanya R. 295 Hokinson, Tom 196 Holck, Molly 281 Holdsworth, l. 197 Holdwen, Peter 262 Holecek, Ion 231 Holecek, Sarah 235 Holliday, G. 90 Holly, 5. 219 Holmberg, David 214 Holmes, Mark E. 295 Holstrom, B. 137, 151, 188 Holt, Corey l. 295 Holt, Paul 282 Holte, I. 142 Holte, Leann 243 Holtkamp, A, 159 Holtz, Dale 261 Holtz, Gary 147 Holtz, I. 148 Holzhammer, Reverend B. 290 Holzworth, Kris 263 Holzworth, Peter 265 Honnold, B. 137 Honold, M, 187 Honz, Karen 277 Hoobin, I. 189 Hooks, Mike 23 Hooley, Mike 168 Hoops, Susie 189, 281 Hoover, B. 160 Hoover, Kathryn 295 Hoover, Tim 216 Hopkey, Lon 265 Hopkins, T. 165, 206 Hopler, Iennifer A. 295 Hoppenworth, P. 142 Hopper, George 249 Horace, G. 159 Horaty, Shawn 267 Horeace, Gloria 243 Horowitz, I. 171, 224 Horras, S. 159 Horst, Sheila K. 295 Hosch, Theresa 239 Hoshaw, S, 194 Houg, Barry 259 Houghton, K 159, 225 Houghton, Steve 124 Houk, A. 141 Houts, Deb 251 Houtz, l. 138 Howard, Bonnie l.295 Howard, Cooper 237 Howard, Kim 103, 144 Howard, L. 202 Howard, S. 202 Howe, E. 187 Howe, G 154 Howe, L, 198 Hoye, L, 225 Hoyt, Tom 204 Hrywko, K. 179 Hsing, Kuan 328 Hsing, Kuan 283 Huang, Frank 259 Hubbard, Philip 206 Huber, S. 221 Huberty, Iames Oliv 14 Huberty, Shelly A 295 Hudson, C. 212 Hill, Keith 253 Hill, L. 139 Hill, Laura 275 Hill, Lisa 281 Hill, Lori 233 Hill, Paul 241 Hill, S. 190 Hill, Tami 269 Hinderman, Pam 247 Hines, N. William 69 Hingl, Debbie 243 Hudson, Hudson, Huer,R. Huesma Darwyn 231 205 Hudson, Dewari Frank 295 Huebner, Tricia 187 151 nn, Beth Huggins, Dave 2 Hughes, Hughes, Hughes, Hughes, A. 194 243 47 Anne K. 295 Bruce 251 L, 180 Index 317 Hughes, S. 188 Hughes, W 186 Hui, E, 161 Huisman, Brian 231 Hulett, Gary 146 Hull, C. 199 Hull, Kathryn 275 Hulme, Mike 275 Humeson, Alesa 271 Humeston, A. 225 Humke, Samantha 279 Hummel, Antje S 295 Hummel, M. 188 Hummell, I. 198 Humphrey, Shelli 233 Humphreys, Paul 269 Humrichouse, Greg 259 Humy, N, 135 Hunnicutt, B. 207 Hunt, H, 218 Hunt, Hilary 273 Hunt, Lisa 261 Hunt, Mike 241 Hunter, Bruce 294 Hunter, D. 212 Hunter, Keith 23, 24 Hurley, B. 199 Hurt,, D. 138 Hurwitz, Michael 271 Husienga, K, 194 Huss, Dave 236, 276 Huss, Ilm 257 Hussar, Kimberly 139, 294 Hussar, Wendy 111 Huston, Chris 267 Hutchcrolt, Iennifer 237, 243 Hutchens, Marilyn 294 Hutchinson, Mindee 249 Hutslein, Anne N, 277 Hutton, Andy 237 Hutzell, Kris 254 Huynh, Xuan 281 Huyuck, Rich 262 Hyatt, Cassandra 279 Hyde, Amanda 202 Hyland, C188 Hynes, K, 194 Hynes, Sarah 138, 185, 194 lbach, Thomas l, 294 lbbotson, Lynn 235 lbbotson, Sally I 294 Ibrahim, R 160 Iglehart, Diane M. 294 Igram, Mona 279 lhejirika, Maudlyne I 182, 294 Iler, Nancy A 294 lmoehl, luley 281 Imran, M. 160 lngersol,L 187 lngle, Cindy 277 Ingram, D, 138, 197 lngwersen, Timothy I 294 lnhelder, R 159 Inman, Mike 124 lnterone, Carmelo 259 ip, T 161 Irvine, lohn I 294 Irvine, T. 210 Isaccson, I. 167 lskourts, Randy 231 lskowitz, Randy 231 lssacson, lodie 191, 164 lssacson, Steve 251 Issel, L. 199 Ives, Mike 265 Izzo, Diane 189, 233, 264 Iablonsky,I 187 Iackman, K. 187 Iackson, D, 148 , Iackson, Iennifer I. 295 Iackson, Iesse 14 lackson, Keith 251 lackson, Lori 245 lackson, P 159, 179 Iackson, Patty 235 Iackson, R 150 lackson, S. 151, 180 Iacobs, Erick 259 Iacobsen, l.189 Iacobsen, Iudy 233 Iacobson, G, 202, 215 Iacobson, lim 231 Iacobson, M. 187 Iacobus, Larry 263 Iacque, Kelli 269 Iafar, Eiman 296 lahn, Chris 251 Iames, Bruce 237 Iames, C 199 Iames, D, 171 Iames, Derick 223 Iames, L. 202 lancastin, Beth 243 lanech,E. 191 lanes, K, 179 lanosik, D. 143 lanourtz, Evan 231 lanovick, Iody 161, 281 Iantsch, Ellen M 296 Iantz, P, 159 Ianz, H. 186 Iapsen, Bruce 263 larisco, I. 196 larrahzadeh, Teresa M, 296 Iarrard, Nancy 279 larvill, D 207 larvis. Iennller A 296 lasper, Brett 251 318 Index Iaszurski, Nancy 233 Iaworski, David W. 296 lay, Kevin 231 Iay, Su e M. 277 Ieacks, lill 259 leanblanc, Annette 164, 2 Iedele, Lesley 277 leiferson, Carla 296 Ieffries, R 203 Ienkins, A. 143 Ienkinson, Carrie 279 Ienks, Odile 294 Ienner, Karlene 271 Iennings, Becky 265 lennings, Daniel 296 Jennings, Rick 130, 131 lennings, Sandy 243 lensdottir, Asdis 252 Iensen, D. 212 Iensen, Iennifer 233 Iensen, loel 146, 147 Iensen, lohn 247 Iensen, Iulie 271 Iensen, K. 135 Iensen, Kimberly A. 296 Iensen, Kirk I. 296 Iensen, Robin 243 Iensen, Rodney D, 296 Iensen, Steve W, 296 Iensen, Valerie 255 Iepsen, Roger 44, 46 leschke, Keith 214 Iessup, Linda 245 lester, M, 202 Iimenez, Luis 235 Iimenez, Tim 231 Iochum, Iames 251 Iocklison, Iennie 273 Ioens, Lisa 56, 296 lohannesen, K. 212 lohanns, P. 158 Iohasor, E. 151 Iohasor, M. 151 lohn, Elton 42 Iohnson, Anders 270 johnson, B. 203, 231 Iohnson, Bruce 190 Iohnson, C. 196, 212 Iohnson, Charles 265 Iohnson, E. 139 Iohnson, Eric 239, 296 Iohnson, Genise 271 Iohnson, I. 166, 178, 187, Iohnson, Ianet 269 Iohnson, lay 236 Iohnson, lill 255, 279 Iohnson, lim 266 Iohnson, lohn 231 Iohnson, K. 145, 187, 225 Iohnson, Iohnson, Iohnson, Iohnson, Iohnson, Iohnson, Iohnson, Iohnson, Iohnson, Iohnson, Iohnson, Iohnson, Iohnson, Iohnson, Iohnson, Iohnson, Iohnson, Iohnson, Iohnson, Iohnson, Iohnson, Iohnson, johnson, Iohnston, Iohnston, Iohnston. Karin 146, 296 Kelly 121 L, 138, 179 Laurie 201, 239 Lesley 277 Lisa 233 M, 180 Mark 115 Matt 190 Mollie 271 Nancy 243 Pam 261 R. 197 Renee 197 Rob 247, 296 5. 138, 179 Scott 224 Sharon 271 Sheryl 277 T 180, 211 Tamara R. 296 Venus 251 Wayne 30, 156, Ioe 47 Iulie 261 Tricia 20 lohntz, Martina 248 Iones, Iones, Iones, Iones, Iones, Iones, Iones, Iones, Iones, Iones, Iones B. 178 Bill 106 Bob 275 Bryan 131 Bryan 131 Dave 265 E. 210 I. 202, 221 Iulie 58 K 159,202 Lynn A 77, 296 Ionesi Marty 83 Iones, Monica 238 lones Philip zo, 270 lonesI R. 157 Iones, Iones, Ruth 187 5. 143 Iordan, D. 225 Iordan, Deb 328 Iordan, l, 221 Iordan, Iames 58 Iordan, M 195 Iorgan . Hugh 281 46, 277, 296 191, 202, 207 193, 205 Iorgenson, Gregory M, 296 Ioyce, Ioynt, M, 189 Ianice 277 Iuan, Blake 249 Iudge, Judge, Eric 204, 231 Kathy 156 Iudisch, Lisa 202, 296 ludisch, M, 202 ludkins, Wayne 253 Iulius, Mari 259, 269 Iunck. D. 210 lurevitz, Ienny 147 Iurgemeyer, lackie L. 296 Iunca, Ienny 147, 148 Iuven, Becky 76, 77 Kaas, Susan 293 Kaasa, Annette M, 191, 296 Kacena, Ann 139, 259 Kaderabek, lohn 18 Kaefrlng, Shelly 233 Kaegi, Karen A. 296 Kaempfer, Mellen 269 Kaesi, K. 156 Kags, lim 259 Kaiden, Shawn 267 Kain, Cole S. 223, 296 Kair, Laura 243 Kaisner, K. 194 Kalell, Susan 48, 51, 165 Kalis, Eric 265 Kallal, lane 66 Kalman, Laura 239 Kamil, Hassan B. 296 Kaminski, Bernie 237 Kammerer, I, 207 Kammerer, K. 187 Kamps, Missy 225 Kamrath, Sharri 219 Kanches, B. 224 Kancius, Cheri 281 Kane, Suzanne E, 296 Kang, D. 165 Kang, Ionathon 296 Kanwai, M. 154 Kao, T. 220 Kaplan, A. 212 Kaplan, I, 219 Kaplan, Ieff 247 Kaplan, lon 237 Kaplan, Randi E, 296 Kaplan, S, 181, 218 Kaplan, William P. 296 Kares, I. 225 Karnatz, Sue 279 Karnstedt, Kurt 110 Karr, Iayne 239 Karras, Chris 214 Karras, Tom 214 Kasal, Susan 255 Kaschmitter, Lisa 259 Kaschmitter, Mark 249 Kasdorf, K. 192 Kasper, I. 140 Kassil, Anita 255 Kater, Cyndi 243 Kates, Karen 275 Katsaros, Barb 275 Kattchee, Lori L. 296 Katuin, Melanie 233 Katz, D. 135 Katzenberger, Patricia L, 296 Kaufman, L. 218 Kauper, C. 197 Kauper, Kay 197 Kavuru, Padma 296 Kaznins, llze 255 Keables, l. 204 Kean, Mark I. 296 Keating, Bob 254 Keating, Mike 231 Kebel, E. 206 Keefe, H. 198 Keefe, K. 198 Keegan, K, 191 Keeley, Don 81, 214 Keeley, E. 137,219 Keely, K. 198 Keenan, lohn 146, 147 Keenan, M. 137 Keene, Michael 37 Kees, L, 186 Keester, Rhonda 267 Keith, Rebecca E. 296 Keith, S. 170 Kelbe, I. 186 Kelderman, I. 206 Keleher, B. 179 Kelleher, lane A, 296 Kelleher, Margaret 186, 296 Keller, D. 159 Keller, Gary 224 Keller, I, 143 Keller, Lori A. 296 Keller, Rob 241 Keller, Wendy 198 Kellerher, M. 186 Kelley, Beth 255 Kelley, Kim 180, 275 Kelley, Matt 231 Kelley, T. 139, 199 Kelllcut, D. 190 Kellogg, E. 159 Kellogg, Michelle M. 245 Kelloway, D. 210 Kelly, C. 189 Kelly, D. 137, 189 Kelly, Deirdre 58, 276 Kelly, Laura 150, 163, 328 Kelly, N. 199 Kelly, P, 212, 224 Kelman, I, 218 Kelsen, Bryan 83 Kelsey, B, 220 Kemmerer, Linda C. 296 Kemmerer, Lisa 259 Kemp, Iennifer 281 Kempf, Ed 216 Ken, Iudy 257 Kenfick, Pat 196, 199 Kenin, P 197 Kenjar, lohn 259 Kennan, Mark 188, 207 Kennedy, L. 179 Kennedy, Pete 121 Kennedy, Sarah 247 Kenney, K 186, 225 Kenney, Karen 269 Kenney, Michelle 277 Kenny, C. 180 Kenny, Rita 277 Kent, S. 144 Kenyon, Cynthia I, 296 Keough, M, 198 Keough, Michael 214 Kerby, C, 149 Kerker, Mike 269 Kern, Nancy 261 Kern, P. 160 Kern, Paula I. 296 Kerr, Ion 140, 144, 168 Kerr, K. 197 Kerr, Laura 139 Kersey, I.186 Kersey, K. 186 Kersey, N. 142 Kersten, I. 159 Kerwin, D. 215 Kerwin,K. 137 Kessler, Merle 26 Kessler, N. 141 Kessler, Naomi 239 Ketcham, Kathy 271 Ketchmark, M. 196 Ketelaar, Mark 249, 251 Ketelsen, K. 212 Ketelson, T 161 Kettenacker, Karen 126 Ketterling, K, 148 Ketterling, K.L, 189 Kevin, Pay 245 Kevlin, Ann 257 Kevorkian, D 179 Keypour, Keyoumars 296 Khok, GH. 160 Khoury, S. 134 Khurana, Gurjit K. 296 Khwaja, S. 190 Kiamos, lim 178, 241 Kiamos, P. 178 Kickbush, L 198 Kieckhefer, Karen 279, 296 Kiesling, B, 196 Kiesow, Iames T. 296 Kilburg, Kris 279 Kill, Tony 235 Killian, L. 180 Killion, 5. 191 Killion, Sarah 269 Killoren, K. 180 Kimble, Patty 247 Kimmey, Kelly 279 Kimpton, Laura S. 296 Kincaid, R. 137, 164 Kindig, Ieff 163, 328 King, BB. 43 King, C. 164, 180, 202 King, Mike 251 King, R, 211 king, S. 141, 202 King, Sharie L. 296 King, Teri 281 Kingfield, Iennifer 235 Kingsley, K. 186 Kingswill, l. 197 Kinley, lim 253 Kinney, D. 207 Kinney, K. 189 Kinney, M. 219 Kintzle, Denise 233 Kintzle, K. 180 Kirchner, Doug 166 Kirk, D. 158 Kirk, Debra K 296 Kirk, K. 212 Kirkpatrick, Ieanne 44 Kirkpatrick, Kathleen 267 Kirsch, Carol 277 Kirsch, Greg 181 Kirsch anice 145 146, 147, , I , Kirsch, S 151,186 Kirschner, D, 158 Kirson, G. 181 Kirst, G. 164 Kistler, Lindley 114, 116 Kistler, Marty 114, 116, 117 Kitsler, Lawrence 134 Kivett, R. 210 Kivett, Russ 237 Kjellander, Ioe 251 Kjome, Daniel Ein 232, 265 Klatt, Rick 89 Klauke, T. 215 Kleemah, Amy 279 Klein, Chris 231 Klein, E. 196 Klein, Shirley 230, 233 Klein, W 212 Klemme, lean A 296 Klepfer, Ieff 265 Kleppe, K. 160 Klima, Leta I, 296 Klimek, Rachel 235 Klimek, Suzy 235 Klindera, Kent 161, 281 Klingaman, Ionathon F. 296 Klinger, Kathy 202, 279 Klingler, M. 198 Klinsky, I. 218 Klism, G. 224 Kloostra, Kathy 278 Kluckman, lane 233 Kluesner, Iill M. 296 Klunk, Lynn 243 Knapp, Brenda 247 Knaus, K, 198 Knavs, Karen 279 Kneeze, C. 139 Knight, A. 179 Knight, Roger 296 Knight, V. 179 Knobbe, Nora A. 296 Knoepfler, Carol 271 Knoll, lohn 170, 289 Knop, B, 213 296 Knott, Christophe 26, 29, 207 Knowles, M. 206 Knowling, Brenda A. 296 Knox, lim 239 Knox, lohn R, 296 Knutson, I, 141 Ko, Sharon 137, 139, 187 Kocal, L. 199 Koch, S, 180 Kochever, Laura 171 Kocovsky, I. 165 Koehler, Karen Roni 249 Koeniger, I 204 Koeniger, M. 204 Koepke, Kathi 139, 233 Koepke, Shelley 233 Koeplin, Ann 267 Koerner, A. 145, 179 Koester, I. 142 Kohler, L. 164 Kohler, Lynn 187, 296 Kohlhaas, Shelley 271 Koivun, G. 213 Kokenge, Ieanne 269 Kokerge, I. 139 Kolacia, Carolyn 279 Kolar, Mary 233 Kollsmith, Bob 253 Kolpin, Michele 237 Konrad, Sue 279 Konz, Ken G. 296 Kooker, Dennis 203 Kooter, D. 145 Kopecky, Lisa 202 Kopecky, R. 139 Kopetsky, Lisa L 296 Koppel, Steve 241, 267, 328 Koppen, L, 143, 212 Koppen, T 218 Koppenhauer, Chad 237 Kopplin, Iames R, 296 Korlan, lohn 259 Kornegay, Patty 164, 194 Kornstad, Beth A. 179, 296 Korondi, P. 207 Korthaus, Ellen 237 Kosbau, Camie 269 Koski, Iohn 231 Koster, C 189 Kostrubala, Gary 113, 263 Kostuch, Claudia 270 Kosty, Karen 255 Koth, lohn 247 Kothenbuhtal, S. 195 Koufer, R. 151 Kovacevich, Barb 233 Koval, Rob 245 Kowzan, Eva 255 Krabbe, I, 194 Kraft, K. 179 Krage, I. 199 Kral, Connie L. 296 Kramer, Ioe 249 Kramer, K. 198 Kratchmer, lohn E. 296 Kratoska, Kris 239 Kraus, Ann 257 Kraus, I. 159, 196 Kraus, Iames 228, 235 Kraus, Karl 237, 298 Krause, Connie 259 Krause, Kim 255 Krause, Kyle I. 298 Krause, S. 179 Krause, Sue 261 Kreamer, S, 188 Kreda, M. 181 Kreda, T. 181 Kreiss, I. 179 Kreiss, Ienny 265 Kretzinger, Erich 265 Kripal, N. 198 Kritz, Ci, 157, 203 Krlx, K. 171 Kroeger, P. 164 Kroeze, Carol 139 Kroger, D. 191 Krogulski, B, 186 Krohn, Pat 241 Kroll, Karin 233 Kronlage, Karolyn 147, 235 Krug, Paul 261 Krugel, Bill 263 Kruger, Iulie 257 Krupp, G. 137 Kruse, Scott 9 Kruse, Tim 235 Kubat, Rick 261 Kubu, Chris 253 Kuehn, Dave 247 Kuehn, Iulie 251 Kuenstler, I, 198 Kufsatuto, Kent 231 Kuhlman, D. 191 Kuhn, Bowie 235 Kuhn, I. 225 Kuhn, Ierry 63 Kuhn, Lisa 269 Kuidera, M, 139 Kuiper, Lana 95 Kula, C. 204 Kula, K. 212 Kullberg, D. 143 Kullmer, Craig 261 Kummerer, William A, 298 Kunesh, Lissa 279 Kunkel, leffry A. 298 Kunkel, Lisa 273 Kunkle, Michelle 138, 194 Kunnert, Carolyn 199 Kunnert, S. 199 Kuntson, B 199 Kunz, M. 197 Kunze, L, 191 Kurschinski, Douglas T. 298 Kursitis, Monika 57, 139 Kurt, L. 154 Kurtenbach, K. 219 Kurth, Debbie 251 Kusbay, C. 139 Kuter, C, 179 Kvidera, Mark 302 Kwang, D. 161 Kwok, A. 161 LaFayette, Amy 233 LaWarne,N, 202 Laabs, C 159 Lacher, D, 178 Lacy, Laura R, 298 Ladowski, Larry A. 298 Ladowsklm, L, 166 Laffoon, Trudy A, 298 LaflY. I. 222 Lahmon, Shelly 277 Laible, R, 190 Lake,I 181 Lallak, M. 222 Lambert, S. 212 Lampo, L. 191 Lampu, L. 191 Lancaster, lim 253 Landa, Craig 249 Lande, lohn 328 Landeen, Margaret E. 298 Landes, Laura I. 298 Landtisir, Cindy 265 Lane, Gerda C. 298 Lane, lohn 257 Lane, L 202 Lane, Tom 275 Laner, K 203 Lang, D. 159 Lang, K 212 Lange, D. 141 Lange, Dana 261 Lange, J. 155 Lange, Paula 261 Langenberg, C, 186 Langenfeld, T, 199, 213 Langer, Sharel 192, 218 Langhurst, Tracey 129 Langie, Jean M. 298 Langrehr, Christine 257 Langtim, J. 166 Lankton, Angie 233 Lannen, Linda 261 Lanning, Roger 325 Lanphier, Karri L. 298 Lanson, J.D 243 Lantz, Jeff 271 Lapham, K. 178 Laponsky, Laura E. 298 Lara, Gilda 261 Lark, I, 145 Larkin, M. 139 Larkin, S, 139 Larks, W, 180 Larsen, Gwenda 281 Larson, Alan S. 29B Larson, Amie 96 Larson, Anne 152 Larson, Bill 269 Larson, Chris 265 Larson, Earl 231 Larson, G. 161 Larson, Matt 269 Larson, Melissa 277 Larson, R. 151, 178 Larson, Rob 188 Larson, S. 196, 203 Lasansky, Mauricio 39 Lasley, Larry 263 Lassiter, Lawrence R, 54, 135, 155, 298 Last, Jerry 265 Lathrum, Laurie 139, 166 Latta, Catherine 187, 298 Latzel, M, 180 Lauairh, Yoko 235 Laughlin, R. 143 Laughlin, Russ 143, 164 Laughlin, S, 213 Laulor, Edward 235 Laurence, Anne 136, 202 Lavantine, Michele 243 Lave, K. 180 Law, C 225 Lawler, C. 198 Lawler, Jamie A. 298 Lawlis, J. 180 Lawrence, Dave 245 Lawrence, Keith 259 Lawson, Beth 281 Lawyer, D, 190 Lay, L. 219 Layton, Jerald G. 298 Lazar, M. 212 Lazer, Lorin 192 Le, Dung 231 Le, Hoang 237 Le, Ty 247 Le Mense, Joel 237 LeMaster, Valerie 298 LeMense, T, 134 Leabhart, Laurie A. 298 Leach, Michele 281 Leader, Marc 253 Leahy, T. 198 Leary, Pat 126 Leary,Tim 237 Leavell, Rob 237 Leckband, B. 143 Lederer, N. 212 Lee, 267 Lee, Charlene 281 Lee, G, 161 Lee, Gene 281 Lee, Hang Bock 298 Lee Lee Lee Lee Janelle L. 298 Joan 233 Lee, , l..K. 160 , Mark 221 Lee, , S, 159 N. 154 Leek, Dean 239 Leenheers, Caroline D. 179, 298 Leetz, T. 197 Legett, John 172 Legon, B, 219 Lehman, Amy 269 Lehman, D. 145 Lehman, Karen M. 298 Lehman, Kim 235 Lehnertz, D. 207 Leighty, Lisa L. 298 Lein, Cindy 235 Leitz, R. 221 Lemar, Lezlie 272 Lemersal, A. 155 Lemish, Jennifer 161, 281 Lemke, Cindy 298 Lemke, Jim 267 Lemke, R. 138 Lemkuil, John 220 Lenhart, Sandy 277 Lenkaitis, D, 191 Lennarson, J. 225 Lennon, Mike 245 Lenth, J. 144 Lenth, Julie 233 Lents, James 251 Lentz, Dara 263 Leonard, Ken 214 Leone, Alvin 271 Leone, J. 157, 187 Leone, Michael C, 298 Lese, Maureen 281 Lesley, Mellinee 261 Leslie, Michael 275, 328 Lessmeier, Susan 278 Lessmeier, Tim 278 Letner, L 154 Letsche, Tom 253 Letz, Julie 186, 239 Leung, W.K. 161 Levey, A. 206 Levey, L.198 Levin, Eric 231 Levin,J. 137 Levin, Judy 218 Levin, S, 186, 218 Levine, M. 137, 206 Levy, Hallie B. 218, 298 Lewandowski, Janice 271 Lewis, Debra S 298 Lewis, J. 199, 202 Lewis, M. 210 Lewis, Randy 28, 87 Lewis, Tim 257 Lex, Mike 251 Leyda, D, 154 Leyden, John 275 Leyh, Laurie 267 Lezerkiewicz, B. 179 Liberty, Amy 233 Lichtenberg, Kari 259 Lichtenberger, Lisa A 298 Lickiss, Chris 269 Lickteig, D, 135 Liddy, Patricia M, 298 Lieberrnan, A. 137, 207 Liesleski, L, 189 Liesveld, B, 148 Lietz, Richard B. 298 Lieurance, Lexy 163, 261, 328 Lightfoot, Jaimie 219 Lighthall, r, 225 Lighthall, Tanya 271 Liles, R, 159 Lillibridge, C. 188 Lillig, Chris 257 Lilligren, A 144 Lim, S.O. 160 Lin, Hong-Huey 67 Lindberg, A. 219 Lindberg, James 70 Lindeskog, Sophie 121 Lirtdl, R 135 Lrndner,B, 178 Lindner, Doug 245 Lindsey, K 221 Lineberry, Grant L 298 Linert, Jeff 261 Link, A. 199 Link, Alison A. 298 Link, Iohn 257 Link, Ken 239 Link, Lucinda A, 298 Link, Tony 269 Linnan,J 138 Linsey, K,164 Lipinsky, Joe 245 Lipka, Mary A 219, 298 Lipkowitz, Bruce 249 Lipman, Donna 214, 219 Lisac, S 198 Lisenby, M 189 Lisle, S. 144 Little, John J, 191 Litwinchuk, Lisa 281 Livengood, Rhett 147, 148, 298 Livermore, S. 159 Liverson, Mark 261 Livingston, R 139 Llaca, Joe 269 Llewelyn, David J 298 LoPresti, Lily A. 298 Lock, Chris 298 Lockard, H. 187 Lockhart, Al 235 Lockhart, L, 225 Lockridge, R. 215 Lockwood, Barb 145 Lodge, Kristin 233 Lodge, Melody S 298 Lodge, Steve 249 Loeschen,J 165 Loeschen, M 180 Loetscher, Chriastine 154, 298 Logan, Henrietta 61 Lohaus, Brad 107 Lohry, Krag 65 Loke, W.L. 160 Lockhaiser, Mary F. 298 Lombardi, L. 219 Loney, Lori 146 Long, Celia 235 Long, Chuck 23, 25, 98,100, 324 Long, Cindy 257 Long, Dave 217 Long, Lisa 104 Longfield, William 298 Longnecker, Kurt 257 Longoria, G. 213 Lonnan, C, 189 Lonowski, Vicki 278 Loomer, A 212 Loos, J.E 154 Loos, Kristi 233 Lopez, K. 178 Lopez, S, 223 Lord, B. 207 Lord, Tim 235 Lorengur, J. 151, 188 Lorenzen, Al 106, 109, 229, 269 Lorenzen, D, 225 Lorenzen, J. 137, 188 Lorenzen, James 269 Lorenzen, Jeff 222 Lorenzen, Jim 237 Lostroh, A. 159 Lotspadi, Patty 255 Lott, B. 137,221 Lotts, Dan W Jr 298 Loudat, C 212 Lourens, Kevin 247 Lousberg, M, 156 Love, Geoff 222 Love, Shelly 279 Lovelace, Kim 275 Lovell, Sara L. 298 Lowe, Debi 247 Lowe, J 206 Lowe, M 207 Lowenberg,L 212 Lower, Ed 118 Lowy, Stacy 265 Lubben, G 207 Luben, K, 198 Lucansky, Catherine 298 Lucas, J. 225 Luckstead, A 219 Ludes, M, 203 Ludke, Barb 150, 151 Ludwig, J. 187 Luebke, Jeanne 273 Lueck, Joel 214 Luedtke, Joseph 220 Luethy, Clairanne 328 Luett, A. 202 Luhraf J. 202 Luhring, Joni 273 Luhring, Liza 273 Lukas, Jane E, 298 Luke, J 215 Lukritz, Alicia 13 Lumby, L, 191 Lund, S. 195 Lund, Yvonne l. 299 Lunde, Karen 147, 148, 299 Lunde, L, 145 Lundeen, M, 212 Lundy, Jim 231, 328 Luoma, Janet L. 299 Lusa, Heather 328 Luthens, E, 213 Luther, Dawn 241 Lutz, B. 179 Lutz, Tamara J. 299 Ly, Khim 269 Lyle, Martine M. 299 Lyle, Michele A. 299 Lynch, Pat 251 Lynn, P. 138 Lynsky, M. 189 Lyon, B. 203 Lyons, Mary E 299 MacDonald, A. 186 MacDonald, Mary 202, 277 MacDonnell, C, 144 MacDuffie, R. 158 Macarthy, Bill 239 Mackintosh, Kay 299 Macksey, David 215 Macnider, Matt 273 Macomber, Guy 265 Macy, Lori 279 Madden, M. 195 Madden, S. 212 Madden, Sue 233 Maddoz, C. 138 Madison, Michael 214 Magel, J. 189 Maggiore, Vince M. 299 Magnuson, Anna M, 194, 299 Magruder, D. 189 Magya r, Michelle 187 Mahan, Scott M. 299 Maher, Maher, D 159 Joy 232 Maher, Mike 265 Maher, S. 138 Mahnke, Paul 269 Mahoney, Molly 194, 269 Mahr, Brett W. 299 Maiers, Bob 251 Mailliard, Jennifer A. 299 Mais, J. 191 Mais, Steve 325 Maiwu rm, L 202 Maierus, J. 142 Makka ati,Rani 233 Malefaliis, L, 197 Malhotra, K. 197 Mallie, Malmg Mary Beth 255 ren, D, 196 Main, Greg 241 Maloch, Cindy 77 Maloney, Ed 214 Mals, Julie 269 Manchon, Lisa 279 Mandel, B, 215 Manders, Pat 269 Manderscheid, Dan 248 Manderschied, Dave 223 Manderscheid, D. 134 Mangan, Michael J. 299 Manges, C. 141 Manges, G. 159 Manibog, M. 159 Manikowski, Steven J, 300 Mann, Bob 251 Mann, Ric 251 Mannel, Cindy 263 Manning, Mary 212 Mannino, B, 180 Mansmith, M. 213 Manson, Ann E. 300 Manson, Nick 247 Manthei, B. 219 Manzer, Mark 41, 142 Manzi, Joe 253 Marchant, D, 206 Marchese, Mary Ellen 180 Margeas, Chris 210 Margolis, Paul 231 Margrave, Debi 261 Marguerite, T. 204 Mariani, N. 219 Marion, Rene S. 300 Markland, Flave 263 Marks, J. 155 Marks, Laurence 257 Marlas, L. 198 Marlett, M, 203 Marnin, Gary D. 300 Marquardt, Pam 28 Marroni, D. 154 Marsens, A. 219 Marsh, G, 203 Marsh, Kathy 269 Marshall, D. 204 Marshall, Donald 140 Marshall, Kimberly D. 145, 300 Marshall, Scott 36 Marson, Amanda 259 Marte, A. 212 Martin, A. 135 Martin, Chris 237 Martin, Georgia 261 Martin Kim 126 Martin, Mike 249 Martin, S. 191 Martindale, J. 179 Martocci, Debra Sue 251 Martzahn, Lori 237 Marx, E. 151 Marx, J. 199 Masbach, L, 170 Maschak, Dan 263 Maschak, Don 263 Maser, Bonnie 261 Masi, Marla 137, 198, 209 Maskey, Kishore P, 300 Mason, Paul 71 Massage, Renee 247 Massarelli, James J. 300 Massey, Doyle 327 Masters, Joy 191, 233 Mastro, C. 140 Mastro,, Kristina 152 Matan, Walter 267 Matejka, David 53 Matgous, Mark 192 Mathers, M, 198 Mathews, G. 195 Matkson, Laurie 259 Matson, Curt 259 Matt, Betsy 159, 239 Matt, E. 140 Mattecheck, Comie 235 Matthew, D. 159 Matthews, C. 188 Matthews, J, 210 Mattingly, D. 151 Matzig, Ron 231 Matzke, B, 187 Maude, M, 207 Mauk, Brett 251 Maurer, C. 212 Maurer, Carrie 233 Maurer, Christine 300 Maurer, Lisa 235 Maurer, Nicki 235 Maus, S, 159 Mawe, Mark W, 300 Mawrence, M. 218 Maxey, George 268 Maxwell, C. 151 Maxwell, John 209, 210 Maxwell, Scott 204 May, Cindy 187 May, J. 219 May, MaryAnn 277 May, Tom 235 Mayer, Angela M. 261 Mayer, Becky 144, 255 Mayer, L, 144 Mayer, Mary Jo 283 Mayhan, David G. 300 Mayla, Regina M 300 Mays, Dan 237 Mazzei, Joe 259, 271 McAllister, Jamie 219 McAndrew, Mary Kay 243 McAtee, Terence L. 300 McAuister, T. 196 McAwk, Leslie 259 McBain, Don 237 McBride, Sally 269 McCabe, B. 221 McCabe, bret 221 McCabe, Ellen 228 McCaffery, Michael J 300 McCallister, M 219 McCalmont, Tim 91 McCaney, Brian 241 McCardle, K, 186, 202 McCarthy, A, 198 McCarthy, Allison 275 McCarthy, Chris 241 McCartney, J, 141 McClain, Dan 237 McClain, J. 186, 210 McClain, Jennifer 257 McClain, W. 219 McClean, Helene 144, 253 McCleary, Bethaney 247 McClelland, Elenor 78 McClure, Kristen 235 McCoid, Punker 267 McCollough, Jim 237 McConnell, J. 198 McConnell, K, 198 McConnell, Lee 265 McConnell, S. 138 McCormick, E. 171 McCormick, Kerry L. 300 McCormick, S. 212 McCOY, Joy 328 McCoy, Ricky 183, 249 McCoy, Ronnie 113, 263 McCoy, S, 139, 161 McCoy, Shawn 281 McCracken, Lindsay 269 McCraten, L. 191 McCreary, J. 159 McCright, R. 191 McCuddin, Scott 325 McCue, Laura 237 McDaniel, S. 189 McDemitt, Mark 231 McDermitt, Mary 23, 251 McDermott, Brian 267 McDermott, Robert 263 McDevitt, T 202 McDivitt, P 213 McDonald, B. 151, 224 McDonald, Elizabeth 146 McDonald, Jim 196 McDonald, Karen 275 McDonnell, T, 198, 210 McDonough, S, 151 McDowell, Carol 233 McDuffie, Regina 281 McEnvoy, John 170 McFadden, Chris 171, 231 McFadden, D. 165 McFadden, Dina 235 McGarrahan, Jim 178 McGarvey, T. 224 McGee, N, 180 McGhee, Pat 113 McGing, Joe 241 McGinnis, K. 191 McGlynn, K. 159 McGoinegle, Matt 231 McGovern, L. 212 McGrane, Molly 239 McGrath, Donna 249 McGrath, Kirk P, 300 McGrath, Pat 269 McGreevey, Maureen R. 300 McGregor, Susie 180, 275 McGrory, Matt 231 McGuire, Elaine 247 McGuire, J, 221 McGuire, T. 144 McGushin, Kevin 267 McHone, Robin 139 Mclntyre, James W, 300 McKay, A. 151, 194 McKay, P. 210 McKeighan, Tim 167, 282 McKenzie, Marlene A. 300 McKenzie, Vivien 113 Mckilligan, Ann 250 McKillip, Natalie D, 300 McKinney. B, 159, 211 McKinney, J. 145 McKinnon, Vance 131 McKlimans, Jeff 223 McKnight, S. 159 McKone, Jennifer H 300 McLaughlin, A 197 McLaughlin, Kathy 247 McLaughlin, Lisa 66 McLaughlin, Michelle 245 McLaughlin, R, 202 McLean, Tom 247 McLeran, Hermaine 158 McManigal, Mary 273 McManigal, N. 202 McMiken, Christine 113 McMullen, John 237 McNabb, T 137, 167 McNally, w. 199 McNamara, Jennifer 199, 233 McNamara, P 134 McNeany, Jane 255 McNeil, Heidi L. 301 McNeil, T, 143 McNulty, Kelly 233 McNulty, Mary K, 301 McNulty, Shannon 233 McPeak, Stephanie 144, 265 McPeck, K 187 McPherson, D. 144 McQuade, M, 196 McQuary, R 180 McQuillan, M, 213 McQuillen, Jayne A. 138, 186, 301 McQuillen, Matthew G. 301 McQuire, P 225 McRae, Jeff 224 McReady, Keith 235 McShea, Lamar 257 McVay, D 134 Mcvicker, Mary 301 McWhinney, Deann 149, 277 McWilliarns,C, 212 MeKenna, Cheryl 235 Mead, R, 161 Mead, Robert 146, 250 Meadows, Ellen 267 Meagher, S 202 Meagher, Shawn A. 301 Means, Mike 267 Medd, R 141 Meder, Jeanette 233 Medhurst, Rebecca A. 301 Megchelsen, Sara 145, 146 Mehaffy, Priscilla 301 Meier, Julie 238 Meier, Karl 279 Meier, L. 187 Meier, Mary Beth 301 Meighan, Kris 111 Meinen, D. 137 Meints, Liz 235 Meints, Tammy 269 Melia, G. 281 Me andez, H 151 Melbostad, S, 151 Melhado, Angela 251 Melichar, Joe 271 Meller, Theresa 269 Melman, Larry Bud 256 Melon, M, 151 Meloy, M. 199 Melton, K. 212 Melton, M. 212 Meminger, Shelly 267 Mendenhall, Matt 241 MendesDoAmaraJ, Paulo D. 301 Menendez, M, 202 Mengele, Dr. Josef 19 Mengling, M, 186 Mennenoh, E. 154 Menon, l. 160 Mentzer, Judy 1 Menzel, Philip 301 Meraz, Jonathan R, 302 Merceol, Carlos 245 Mercer, Arnie 265 Mercer, Diane 194, 208 Merkel, Gregg 235 Merkel, Paige 259 Merritt, Lee Ann 301 Merritt, Marsha 245 Merry, Leslie 233 Mertz, Marry Kay 233 Merz, C. 141 Messerschmitt, Doug 267 Messinger, Carolyn 139, 261 Messmer, Constance 279 Metcalf, Kris D. 301 Metener, D, 213 Mettlsen, Kristina 281 Metz, Michelle 279 Metz, Rose Mary 243 Metzer, Jenny 233 Metzger, Stacy 247 Metzler, Michael 214, 301 Meucci, Venette I, 301 Meuser, Carol 273 Meyer, Dawn 275 Meyer, Doug 265 Meyer,E 197 Meyer, Jacque 233 Meyer, Jeff S, 301 Meyer, John 146, 301 Meyer, Karla 239, 247 Meyer, Kim S. 301 Meyer, Kurtis 237 Meyer, R, 211 Meyer, S, 1 89, 198 Meyer, Terry 231 Meyerowitz, Brian 241, 264 Meyers, David 259 Meyers, G. 161 Michaels, C, 194 Michaels, Glenn 261 Michalski, M, 144 Michelleti, Julie 95 Mick, Todd D. 221, 301 Mickelson, Robin 238 Mickey, Mo 271 Midnen, D. 197 Index 319 Mueller Midtguard, M 206 Mienen, Diane 223 Migts, Iohn 269 Mikkelsen, Curt E. 302 Mikuta, L. 186 Mikutis, Sue 236 Milani, I. 210 Milder, Leonard 268 Miletich, I. 188 Millane, Ianet 277 Millane, Rose A 302 Miller, Matthew F. 302 Millen, Ann 269 Miller, Adam P 137, 180, Miller, Alysia I. 302 Miller, Amy 243 Miller, Andrea L 302 Miller, B 218 Miller, Bruce 237 Miller, C. 138, 189 Miller, D. 154, 196 Miller, Dave 214 Miller, Greg 214, 231 Miller, I 161, 187 Miller, Iennifer 251, 281 Miller, Ierry 275 Miller. Ioel 269 Miller, Ion 237 Murray, Miller, Iudy 328 Miller. Iulie A, 302 Miller, Kris 275 Miller, L 145, 202 Miller, Lisa 239 Miller, M 145, 179, 197 Miller, Mark 231, 302 Miller, Missy 233 Miller, P, 215 Miller, Patricia B, 112, 302 Miller, R, 189 Miller, S. 149, 210, 224 Miller, Steve 241 Miller, Susie 202 Miller, T. 143, 206 Miller, Tim 214 Miller, V, 198, 205 Miller, Vic 30 Milligan, Kent 249 Millon, M. 212 Mills, A. 189 Mills, Iody 235 Mills, Iulie M. 302 Miltenberger, Carmen 23 Minato, Antonella 302 Minchin, S. 154 Minchk, L. 202 Miniot, Ion M. 302 Mintzer, Dana R. 302 Mintzer, I. 134, 156 Mintzer, Ioel 134 Mirsky, Mitchell Mitchell Mitchell C. 211 302 3 Mishal, M. 212 , Ann K. 138, 187, 302 , Christine 302 , Devon 99, 101 Mitchell, M.224 Mitchell, Michael D, 302 Mitchell, Ryan 251 Mitchell, S 145 Mitchell Veronica 245 Mittin, Gary L 302 Mize, Marie 262 Mizener, T, 220 Mizock, Murray 259 Mlidor, Sue 267 Mobeius, M 191 Mock, D. 198, 203 Mock, lulie 267 Moe, Ieff 107, 109 Moeller, C, 197 Moeller, Caryn 228, 233 Moeller, Karen 279 Moeller, N 155 Moeller, S. 134 Moeller, William D, 302 Moellering, Robert 124, 1 Moelsen, Elaine 279 Moes, Mary 277 Moes, T 149 Moews,M. 151,215 Moey, A. 160 Moffett, Donald 56 Moffitl, Iody A 245 Mohr, Brian 251 Moke, T. 141 Molen, Marilyn 78 Molidor, Greg 251 Mom, 219 Monachino, Tom 74 Monaghan, C 197 Mondale, Walter 14, 15, Monroe, Mindy 279 Montgomery, B 197 Montgomery, C,186 Montgomery, D. 155 Pieffer, Moon, D, 197 Moore, A. 198 Moore, B, 221 Moore, Gwen E, 302 Moore, I. 187 Moore, M, 188 Moore, S. 196, 198 Moore, Shawna R, 302 Moore, T. 197 Moorman, A. 187 Moothart, loLynn K. 302 Moran, Moran. Moran, L. 151 M. 164 Mary 189, 209 Moran, Mike 235 Mordini, Greg 273 Morfitt, lay 214 Morgan, Brian 260 Morgan, L, 151, 198 Morgan, Michael 263 Morley, Tom 275 Morning, Chris 273 Morris Morris .A 141 ,amyl 302 Morris, C. 189 Morris, D. 189 Morris, Greg 32 Morris, K. 202 Morris Morris Morris Morro . Lisa 233 . Mike 275 on, M. 180, 197 w, Reggie 328 Moser, M. 156 Moss. Moss, 320 L. 186 S. 187 Index 45, 147 16,17, 46 Mote, I Motlelf Mott, P. ay 235 Tom 241 202 Mott, S, 189 Motto, Greg 231 Mougin, Diane 233 Moyer, Pamela A 126, 302 Moylan, Liz 255 Mue, Seng Khan 279 'sa 247 Muehlh ausen, Anneli Mueksch, A, 142 Mueller, Barb 282 Mueller, C 197 Mueller, Laura A, 164, 194, 302 , Pat 178 Mueller, R. 143 Mueller, Shawn 251 Muerty, R. 213 Mul. Crissy 271 Mulcahy, Laura 235 Mulherin, Natalie 159, 255 Mullarkey, Ellen 95, 251 Muller, T. 155 Mullin, Dennis P. 302 Mullin, Mike 247 Mundt, Scott 7 Mundy, Ioe 245 Munger, Tim 214, 275 Munoz, Patrick 237 Munthali, Mwiza C, 302 Muntz, Michelle A. 303 Murano, Lisa 241 Murano, Michelle 241 Murdinger, L. 218 Murman, Catherine 303 Murphy, B. 203 Murphy, G, 194 Murphy, George 184 Neumann, Connie 303 Neumann, Tali 79 Neuzil, Dean 281 Newberg, Chris 167, 231, 233 Newbrough, Theresa 235 Newcomer, Carrie 202 Newman, Deb 257, 303 Newman, M. 189 Newson, Duane 30 Newton, Chris 190 Newton, Geoff 231 Newton, M. 144 Neyens, Debbie 249 Ng, Bee 303 Ng, Vap S. 300 Ngo, Tien Q. 303 Ngu, R 160 Ngu, Robert L, 303 Nguyen, Eng 146 Nguyen, Hoang 231 Nguyen, Huan 146 Nguyen, Iulius H, 303 Nibaur, Lisa 277 Nibbelink, William 62 Nichol, Tom 23, 98, 100 Nichols, Ierry 243 Nichols, Iohn 278 Nichols, Kari 5. 303 Nichols, Lisa 155, 231, 233 Nichols, S. 164, 219, 233 Nichols, Sara 278 Nicholso n, Becky 235 Nicholson, I. 191 Nicholson, Iennifer 279 Nicholso Nick, D n, Michele 271, 300 178 Nicklaus, Donna 233 Oberbroeckling, Karen 261 Oberman, L. 165 Obrecht, Karl 190, 210 Ochoa, Fernando 245 Odle, T, 186 Ogden, Michelle R, 303 Ogren. I. 221 Oh, T.H. 160 Oh, Telk H, 305 Ohde, Vicki I. 304 Ohley, D, 213 Ohley, T. 213 Ohlund, Barbara Io 233 Ohlwein, Davie 261 Ohnemus, A. 207 Ohrl, C 142 Ohrt, Paul 247 Okar, D 196 Oldenburg, Marcia 247 Oldenkamp, R 143 Oldham, David 231 Oleson, Matt 237 Oleson,Todd 241 Oliff, E 224 Oliff, R. 164 Oliver, Dennis 154 Olmsted, Paul 304 Olness, A 179 Olsem, Dan 231 Olsen. I. 189, 194 Olsen, Loretta 233 Olson, A 212 Olson, B 198 Olson, Cherene 273 Olson, Curtis A. 304 Olson, Eric 231 Parsons, T. 198 Parter, Monty 275 Pashby, A. 194 Pashern, Katherine 159 Patersons, Kurt 253 Patterson, Eric 324 Patterson, loyce 304 Patton, Glenn 118 Patton, W. 140 Paul, D. 157 Paul, Lisa 235 Paul, Marc W. 304 Paul, Meegan 191, 243 Paul, Rich 235 Paulding, R, 137, 225 Paulsen, Emily 243 Paulsen, Kayla 267 Paulson, B. 213 Paulson, K. 202 Paustiar, Dave 231 Pautsch, Lois L, 304 Pawl, Diane C. 304 Payne, M, 155 Payne, Michael 28, 109 Pearlman, L. 165 Pearson, Beth 255 Pearson, Lesa 139 Pearson, T, 190 Pease, I, 206 Pechman, Iulie 271 Pechtl, Lisa 239 Peck, Emily 52 Peddle, Iames 263 Pedersen, Angie 236 Pederson, Kelli 275 Peek, Mike 263 Peli, Marco 257 Murphy, Iohn P. 265 Murphy, M, 143, 187 Murphy, Mike 275 Murphy, R 143 Murphy, Randall 328 Mur h Roberta A. 303 Murghy, S, 190 Murphy, Teresa D. 303 Murphy, Tim 259 Murphy, Tom 245 Murrane, Mary 235 I. 189, 206 Nicklaus, Kristi 233 Nicola, Lisa 129 Nielsen, B. 151, 207 Nielsen, Peggy 303 Nielsen, Renee 233 Nielson, L. 154 Nieman, Dan 259 Nieman, Lynelle 235 Niemann, David 239 Niemann, Linda I. 300 Nier, E. 159 Niffenegger,I. 187 Olson, G. 145 Olson, Glenn R 304 Olson, H. 151 Olson, I. 134 Olson, Iulie 277, 304 Olson, S. 191 Olson, Todd 253 Oltrogge, Stuart M. 304 Opper, S. 199 Opperman, Beth 255 Orr, I. 179 Orr, lulie 243 Ortberg, Iill 269 Pellati, Rob 269 Pelley, Gwen 198, 304 Penaluna, I. 199 Penaluna, S. 199 Penhaligen, R. 211 Penino, D. 215 Penner, Kurt 241 Penningroth, C. 191 Pennino, Doug 112, 113 Perez, A.l. 215 Perez, Charlene D. 304 Perman, Mark 237 Murray, lane 273 Murray, Molly M. 303 Murray, Susan L. 303 Murray, Tammy 273 Niffenegger, Iacqueline 303 Nighswa nder, Iulie 194, 275 Nikkel, Rick 275 Nikolais, Nitzschk Alwin 32 e, Brett S. 303 Nobile, Shawn 328 Murry, M. 186 Muston, M, 273 Myerly, I.C. 70 Myers, Garrett 281 Myers, Greg 190, 265 Myers, Myers, Myers, Myers, Myers, Karen E. 167, 281 Leslie K. 303 Lori 303 T. 202 Tim 231 Myre, S. 203 Myrdon, Donna 251 Nabbe, Kent 253 Nachison, Beth 152 Madler, I 218 Naffier, Ann 159, 233 Nagorner, N. 137, 189 Nagrodess, R 218 Nalston. Ieff 249 Nangle, Leslie D. 303 Napel, Dennis 259, 264, 303 Nasir,Adran 281 Naslund, Kevin E 303 Naso, S. 197 Nason, Natalie 212 Nassik, less 273 Natvig, Paul 48, 165, 303 Naughton,C 179 Nauman, Vicki 121 Navrude, S. 206 Nawawi, N.M.160 Neagle, Greg 36 Necker, D. 188 Neely, Liesl 235 Neems, Ron 251 Neenan, B 156 Nefzger, P, 139 Nehf, L. 180 Neighbour, Ieff 237 Neilson, N. 224 Nelligan, M. 190 Noble, C. 142 Noecker, lay 190 Noeth, Iohn 259 Noland, Lynn 67 Nollaway, Lisa 255 Noonan, Heidi 197, 255 Noonan, Maureen 233 Nordgren, Ion 245 Norman, Gretchen 328 Norman, I. 219 North, M. 167 Northrup, B. 148 Norton, N. 156, 202 Norton, Nancy 47 Nosbish, Suzanne M, 199, 303 Nottoli, Iennifer E, 303 Novak, C, 179 Novak, I. 195 Novak, K. 187 Novak, Mark 257 Novak, Randy 231 Novoselsky, S, 213 Nowack, D. 143 Nugent. Ioe 253 Nurre, Vicki 275 Nurzyle, M. 212 Nus, Theresa 267 Nykerke, M 197 Nystrom, Dwight 257 Nystrom, Karin 281 O'Banion, T. 160 O'Berry, K. 191 O'Brien, D 195 O'Brien, I. 164 O'Brien, Ianice M. 303 O'Brien, O'Brien, O'Brien, O'Brien, Iohn 259 K, 194 L. 195 Penny 113 Neilson, Karen 239 Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Brett H. 303 Dave 326 Doug 263 Nelson, I, 151 Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson. Nelson, Nemer, Nemme Nemme Iayne M. 303 lim 124, 125 Iohn 251 Ioleen E. 303 Iulie 278 K. 223, 225 L. 187 M, 167 P. 188 Rhonda K, 303 5. 197 Tidan 249 Wade 56 L. 138 rs, I. 170 rs, Sara 269 Nemochek, M. 1886 Neppl, Carmen I. 202, 303 Nep, I. 207 Ness, S. 220 Nesson, S. 186 Nestrud, Angie 78 Nettleton, Ioe 4 Nettleton, M. 180 Netzel, Mary 187, 233, 303 Netzer, Carol 271 Neubert, Deborah I 303 Neukon. Ieff 241 Neuman, Alfred 239 O'Bryne, lane 233 O'Connell, B. 167, 186 O'Connell, K, 189, 212 O'Conner, C. 212 O'Conner, I. 189 O'Connor, A. 179 O'Connor, Becky 57 O'Connor, Chell 303 O'Connor, E. 151 O'Connor, Ellen 247 O'Connor, Margaret M. 303 O'Connor, Michael 47 O'Donnell, Barry 191, 263 O'Gara, Lisa 241 O'Grady, Tim 245 O'Hair, Greg 251 O'Hair, Iohn 257 O'Halloran, Blake H. 305 O'Hara, K 197 O'Hara, Kathleen 159, 245 O'Hara, Tracey L, 304 O'Iile, I, 197 O'Leary, I. 159, 161, 170 O'Leary, Iohn 281 O'Malley, Beth A. 304 O'Malley, Bob 251 O'Malley, Bonnie 202 O'Malley, Kathleen 278 O'Neil, M. 202, 213 O'Neil, Tip 18 O'Sullivan, Cormack 192 Oader, Nasrin 281 Oakley, Katie 235 Oates, Cathy 267 Ortega, E, 159 Orury, Randy 267 Osborne, A. 225 Osborne, Beth Ann 279 Osborne, leffrey 43 Osbourne, Amy Marie 279 Osgood, Barbara A. 304 Osnowitz, Dave 215, 296 Osnowitz, L. 215 Ostebo, Karin 279 Ostrem, Philip M. 304 Oswald, V. 198 Otis, B. 198 Ottaviano, C, 187 Otters, E. 179 Ottnemus, Ed 243 Otto, D. 179 Otto, Greg 228, 235 Otto, Steven 267 Ottwell, Kimberly K 304 Ourduch, Barry 239 Overby, K 219 Overland, Diana 233 Overstreet, Rick 159, 231 Owen, Becky 62 Owen, Kent 210 Owen, Mike 249 Owens, Lisa 279 Oxendale, Linda 54 Oxley, L. 191,204 Oz, Dave 231 Ozaki, Masaya 261 Ozga, Terry 235 Paaske. Ioni 271 Pabst, S, 212 Pace, Nancy M. 304 Packard, Owen 278 Packingham, Audra 233 Pactwa, Therese E. 304 Padorr, I. 224 Padorr, Sari 218 Paez, Mary 245 Paggett, lon 237 Painter, Kim 282 Paisley, Stacey 179, 233 Palunen, Steve 135 Pa las, D. 164, 207 Palmer, Chuck 250 Palmer, L. 164 Palmer, Lisa 151, 202 Palumbo, Nancy L. 304 Paluska, Kim 265 Pancratz, Peggy 233 Pang, S. 188 Panjunen, S. 135 Pankratz, Marcia 93, 191 Panoch, Michelle 235 Panoch, Susan 235 Perozii, I. 137, 164, 194 Perozzi, Beth 261 Perozzi, Iulie 57, 304 Perrin, Craig 20 Perrin, Michelle 271 Perry, D. 179 Perry, Linda 328 Perry, M. 180 Persels, Mike 231 Pesch, M. 189 Peskin, Peters, A. 218 Cory 82, 282, 304 Peters, K. 160, 179, 212 Peters, S. 186, 194, 197, 231 Peters, Sandy 278 Peters, T. 151, 166, 202 Peters n, Clarissa L, 304 e Petersen, Ioanne 166, 304, 238 Petersen, Iody 163 Petersen, Teresa 218, 238 Peterson, Ann 257 Peterson, B. 212 Peterson, Brad 239 Peterson, C. 186, 215 Peterson, D. 190 Peterson, Diane 233 Peterson, Frank 251 Peterson, Iennifer 251 Peterson, Iohn 231 Peterson, Kathryn A. 304 Peterson, Ken 253 Peterson, Kirk 249 Peterson, Kristin L. 304 Peterson, L. 225 Peterson Laura A. 304 Peterson, M. 161 Peterson, Phillip 304 Peterson, R. 157 Peterson, Scott 153, 163, 328 Peterson, Tina 9, 279 Petherick, Greg 275 Petherick, Rochelle 257 Petrezelka, A. 145 Petrich, Iennifer 147 Petrie, K. 179 Petrie, Nancy E. 304 Petrillo, Steve 304 Pfab, lrvin L. 304 Pfaffle, Krista 147 Pflieger, Sandra 261 Pfund, I. 225 Pham, L. 179 Pharo, Iennifer 279 Phelps, Phelps, Kelly 279 Sarah 247 Philips, 1, 145 Philll s, Philligs, Phillips, Phillips, Phillips, Phillips, David 304 Eddie 100 Kevin 275 Maria 279 Mike 245 Vickee 233 Phippen, Christi 277 Phipps, M. Anthony 263 Picchiotti, loseph M, 253, 304 Piccolo, David 273 Picht, David 281, 304 Pickett, Danny 237 A. 212 Panozzo, Iames 259 Pantaz is, Mary 158 Papich. I. 187 Papich, M,180 Pappas, S. 159 Parades,E 195 Paragas, Sue 219 Park, Greg 269 Piepho, N. 198 Pierce, Chuck 236 Pierce, Mike 249 Pietan, Dave 235 Pieters, K. 180 Pieters, S. 180 Pietsch, Chris 56, 221 Pietzsch, Todd 269 Park. Ienny 233 Park, Misun 304 Parker, Andrew 304 Parker, B. 203, 215 Parker, Craig 275, 304 Parker, T. 190 Parkinson, C 179 Parkinson, Katherine 304 Parry, Diane 233 Parson, Kim 233 Parsons, Deborah B. 304 Parsons, Leeanne 281 Parsons, M 171 Piggot, N. 195 Pigott, Valerie A. 304 Pilger, D. 179 Pim, C. 190 Pinch, Dawn 275 Pineda, M, 180 Pinegar, S. 196 Pinkerton, Brian I. 304 Pinter, M. 139 Piorkowski, I. 199 Piotter, Ann 259, 304, 325 Pirkl, I, 203 Piro, A 166 Rains, Schulze, iro, Grace 57 irri, Marie A. 304 irri, Nancy A. 304 itkin, Roy 140 itluk, Quintan 173 Pitner, Tim l. 304 Pitra, D. 190 Pitsenbarger, lill 277 Pittman, K. 189 Pitts, Sandra K. 304 Pitz, lanelle M. 304 Pitz, layne 273 Pitz, leff 253 Pitzenbarger, I. 139 Pivetti, Michelle 186, 257 Plack, Debbie 63 Plack, Steve 159 Plank, Shawn 237 Platt, Dana 253 Platt, L. 187 Pleggenkuhle, Craig 231 Pleotis, Andrea 97, 180 Pletcher, Cynthia 187, 251 Plofsky, l. 224 Pochter, Andi S. 304 Pochter, C. 199 Pohlmann, Andy 275 Poitevin, Iulia A. 304 Polich, M, 197 Poling, P. 199 Polka, S, 179 Pollitt, l. 210 Pollock, D. 156 Pollpeer, D. 155 Polson, M. 156 Pontius, Gary E. 304 Portalios, K. 219 Porter, Rudyard 257 Porter, Theresa 37 Porth, Nancy 243 Poteat, Brian 37 Poteshman, K. 218 Poti, Beth 243 Potrylcus, Dave 263 Pottebaum, Lynn M. 304 Pottratz, lill 247 Potts, L. 212 Potts, Linda 281 Pounds, A, 148 Pounds, T. 159 Pover, Wayne 231 Powell, A 198 Powell, G. 190 Powell, Tracey 183, 192 Powers, D. 165 Powers, Tim 253 Powley, Brian 206 Pozzi, L. 212 Prager, Chris 237 Pratl, David 259 Pratt, E. 219 Pratt, Kendall 263 Prefer, P. 180 Price, Ann 58, 270 Price, B. 191 Price, Bradley D. 304 Price, Kim 265 Price, Linda S. 304 Price, M. 202 Price, Meridith 235 Price, W. 180 Prickett, Mary 271 Prince, Brice 161, 281 Prine, Iohn 42 Pringnitz, lill A. 151, 305 Priske, M. 151 Pritchard, Chip 251 Pritchett, Kathy 167, 187, 281 Prochaska, A. 139 Procter, Laura A. 305 Prochaska, M. 189 Propheter, C. 223 Propp, Alan 305 Prosser, Mary L. 305 Proud, Pat 267 Pryauber, left 231 Puchanelli, T. 213 Pudlo, Rich 245 Pudloshi, S. 140 Puff, Christine 279 Pugh, Carol 233 Pugliano, Donna 184 Pugliese, Mike 263 Pullman, Curt 269 Pulst, l. 139 Pulver, Maija G. 305 Pump, Marty 129 Purdue, A. 198 Purdie, G, 210 Purdum, lames 231 Purk, leff 251 Pusateri, L. 189 Putary, Brad 231 Putney, B. 190 Putz, Dave 152 Putzier, M. 221 Qader, N. 161 Quashnie, Gayle 255 Quast, Kelly 156 Quayle, Barton 214, 305 Quayle, Dirk A. 305 Querry, David 251 Quick, G. 180 Quigley, M. 156 Quinn, E. 151 Quinn, P. 188 Quinn, T. 215 Quintana, Violeta 63 Quintus, Theresa 167 Quirk, Leah R. 305 Quoos, Andy 231 Regan, T. 223 Raasch, lason l. 305 Rabbani, Estisham 242 Rabinowitz, David 231 Rabinowitz, E. 143 Rachwal, Iohn 165, 247 Radda tz, L. 187 Radke, Kim 70, 238 Rae, lodi S. 305 Rafferty, Bob 134, 165, 248 Raflery, M, 194 Rainey, Shawn 233 David S, 305 Raitt, Bonnie 42 Rajab, Azizah A. 305 Rajartnam, Kaneswaran 160, 305 Rajeuich, Kim 235 Raleigh, Kathy 261 Ralfs, Lisa 235 Ralston, Sara 191 Ramey, Randall G. 305 Ranard, Mark 263 Randall, 8. 79 Randall, Greg 114, 116 Randall, L. 186 Randolph, Kelly 263 Raney, Kim 197, 247 Rankin, C. 140 Ranney, C. 199 Ranney, lim 241 Rashid, Irfan 305 Rasmussen, Carla 247 Rasmussen, Glenn 241 Rasmussen, lim 261, 328 Rasmussen, R. 154, 212 Rassin, E. 180 Rastetter, Brent 231 Ratering, Cam 91 Rathe, P. 224 Rathslag, R. 195 Ratzer, l. 215 Rauhaus, B. 199 Rauscher, Chris 247 Raveling, George 32, 87, 106, 108 Raven, l. 181 Rawley, Steve 161, 212, 281 RaY, lim 237 Ray, N. 144 Raymock, l. 190 Raymon, Sue 65, 147 Rayner, Robyn A. 305 Read, H. 199 Readinger, Susan L. 305 Ready, L. 142 Rea an ose h F. 149 305 S , l P , Reagan, Ronald 18, 19, 44, 46 Reams, Dawn A. 305 Reardon, T. 188 Reber, Rebik, I 219 Tim 241 Rechenmacher, Ron 249, 305 Reck, Mike 134, 223 Recoc , Michelle 275 Reddiclc, Bene 261 Redding, Mark 124 Reddington, G. 220 Redd R. 145 Y, Reddy, Sunil 124 Redlinger, Angie 279 Reed. Reed, Deanna 253 l. 204 Rieker, Connie 245 Reese, l. 155 Reese, Kim 249 Reese, Scott 247 Reeve, Nelle 243 Reeves, Tom 239 Reichling, lohn l. 305 Reichow, Karen 198, 269 Reick, Carla 279 Reid, Tim 253 Reil, K. 179 Reil, Mike 231 Reilly, lolene 271 Reimer, Ianet 165, 257 Reineking, Tracy 241 Reinert, M. 145 Reinsma, D. 197 Reiss, Stacey L. 306 Reissen, S. 148 Reiter, T, 141 Reithign, Scott 231 Reius, S. 161 Rekemeyer, Kimberly A. 306 Relf, Chris 235 Rembolt, L. 212 Remien, C 186 Renfeldy, T. 203 Reinier, lean 139, 283 Rensch, Michael 214 Renteria, Eric 269 Repp, David 269 Requist, lohn 263 Reser, M, 138 Reszel, Barry 252 Retlinger, A. 155 Retty. lennifer 121 Reuber, Linda 198 Reuter, lenny 126 Reutter, Ranae L. 179, 306 Rewers, David 241 Reyerson, Warren 259 Reynolds, Ann 277 Reynolds, Bill 257 Reynolds, Diane 129, 187 Rhine, S. 194 Rhoades, William 306 Rhode, R. 195 Rhodes, Scott 275 Riccolo, B, 196 Rice, Brian 253 Rice, G. 140 Rice, S. 186 Rice, Troy W. 306 Richard, Renee 273 Richards . Chris 251 Richards, Richards, Richards, Richards, I. 142 jeff 237, 247 L. 154 P. 159 Richards, Paul 50 Richardson, B. 138 Richardson, K. 140 Richardson, Mary T. 306 Richardson, Steve 275 Richardson, Tom 275 Richeson, A. 199 Richison, Ann 257 Richtsmeier, Iulie 273 Rick, Lynette 279 Rick, M. 158 Rickerl, Eric 261 Ridel, S. 144 Ridenour, A, 218 Rieck, C. 210 Rieger, Katherine 191, 306 Rieken, Angie 259 Rieker, A. 165 Rielly, Michael I. 306 Riemer, l. 134 Riess, Deanne 247 Rietz, Ellen M. 306 Rietz, R. 167 Riffel, B. 142 Riggs, H. 199 Rigler, Bruce G. 306 Riha, Cathy 282 Riis, Susanne 255 Riley, Cathy 233, 264 Riley, M. 198, 213 Rinehart, Kim 139, 273 Rinehart, Lisa L 306 Rinella, loseph l. 306 Ringel, Mindi 233 Ringen, Michael A. 306 Ripperton, Scott 306 Rissi, T. 198 Rist, E. 191 Ritscher, K. 179 Riva, Rosalinde 283 Rivas, luan R. 306 Rizzolo, D. 180 Rizzuti, S. 206 Roach, jennifer 233 Roan, Ann 173, 328 Roan, D. 213 Robbin, M. 198 Robbins, Chris 146 Robbins, Erin 281 Roberts, Dana 267 Roberts, L. 180 Roberts, Paul 213 Roberts, Randell L. 306 Roberts, Robin 255 Roberts, S. 179, 212, 220 Roberts, Sue 10 Roberts, Susan 239 Roberts, Tim 275 Robertson, K, 171 Robertson, R. 137, 164 Robertson, Ramona 187 Robinson, D. 215 Robinson, K. 197, 202 Robinson, M. 157 Robinson, Mitch 231, 256, 270 Robison, Doug 259 Robovsky, Ralph 265 Rocha, Michele 306 Roche, Tim 269 Rockhold, D. 202 Rockhold, Rick L. 306 Rockwell, S. 225 Rodawig, D. 210 Rodda, Karin M. 306 Rodin, Ben 146 Rodowig, Dan 251 Rodriguez, Regina M. 306 Rodrik, Pete 146, 147 Roe, Mark 237 Roehr, Todd l, 306 Rogala, Nancy M. 307 Roger, 267 Rogers, A. 210 Rogers, B. 207 Rogers, Lisa 235 Rogers, Melody l. 307 Rogers, Steve 241 Rohde, L. 191 Rohlf, D. 210 Rohrbaugh, Karen R. 307 Rohrberg, M. 142 Rohret, Gary 257 Rokos, Steve 146 Rolfe, Steve 56 Rollander, l. 213 Rollison, Rochelle 307 Roloff, P. 138, 197 Rolow, Timothy l. 307 Rolston, Laura 249 Rolwes, Sheri 279 Roman, Elissa 179 Romanoff, Rob 211 Romanp, Iohn 257 Romanz, M. 221 Romas, E. 179 Romont, Steve 13 Ronk, lohn 214 Ronnfeldt, Troy 273 Ronszkowski, Pam 259 Ronzani, L. 198 Rood, Tamara 179, 307 Rooney, T. 231 Root, Tom 271 Rorbeck, I. 213 Rorke, C. 197 Rorobeck, lim 253 Rosborough, lim 32 Rosche, W. 198 Rose, D. 218 Rose, George 224 Rose, lol L. 307 Rose, lulia A. 243 Rose, K. 179 Rose, M. 191 Rose, Michael H. 307 Rose, S, 137,202,218 Roseberry, Tonya 279 Roselle, Andy 235 Rosely, B. 213 Rosenbaum, Steve 170, 186 Rosenberg, R. 224 Rosenberg, T. 213 Rosenberg, Wendi 233 Rosenfeldt, Elise E. 186, 307 Rosenow, lohn 214 Rosenow, Marc 192, 214 Rosley, Lori 233 Ross, Darin 231 Ross, K. 186 Ross, L, 180, 213 Ross, Larry 231 Ross, R. 210 Ross, T. 213 Ross, V, 154 Rossi, Tim 263 Rostoker, W. 187 Rotblatt, D. 224 Roth, Lauri 235 Rothchild, S. 218 Rotolo, S. 212 Roundabush, Eric 247 Rourke, S. 204 Rousch, E. 223 Rouse, Dave 249 Roush, Eric 251 Rovner, S, 188 Rowat, Bill 37 Rowles, Sheri 262 Royal, Elton 31, 205 Royal, K 135 Royal, Keith 20, 135, 158 Rozen, M. 199 Rozenboom, Lisa 126 Rubin, Noel 235 Rubin, S. 164 Rubin, Stacy 255 Rubner, C. 179 Rubner, Dan 237 Rubow,B. 190 Ruby, B. 181 Ruchensky, Debbie 259 Ruchs, A 219 Ruck, Kathy 126, 198 Rucker, Mary 235 Rudney, S. 179 Rudolph, l. 199 Ruebens, B 161 Ruer, B. 224 Ruff, Keith 242 Rumerford, Charlie 231 Rummelhart, Deak 146 Rummelhart, Paula 233 Runyan, D. 179 Rushton, B. 213 Russell, Cidia 205 Russell, Laura S. 307 Ruther, Carol A. 307 Rutledge, William 251 Ruttenberg, C. 218 Ryan, Ann 77 Ryan, B. 202 Ryan, Dan 237 Ryan, S. 202 Ryan, T. 151 Ryan, Tim 44, 204 Rydberg, M. 180 Rydberg, Ross 269 Ryden, A. 199 Ryden, K. 199 Rydze, Bob 121 Rynott, leff 231 Smith, L. 202 Sabel, Ruth 76, 77 Sabin, l. 198 Sabin, S. 213 Sabotta, Chris 235 Sackett, Brenda A. 307 Sackley, Paula 307 Sage, M. 141 Sagerman, N. 218 Sahaus, Brad 263 Sahmer, Chuck 259 Sahor, Suzy 273 Salcido, RosAnna 92 Salemink, Renatta 47 Salkeld, Iohn E. 307 Samms, C 170 Sampson, C 210 Sampson, P, 151 Samuels, Sheela 249 Sanchez, l. 178 Sanders, Deb 197 Sandrock, D. 159 Sandstrom, Michelle 233 Santaquilani, loel 310 Santi, Valerie A 307 Sarazine,L 212 Sather, C 224 Sather, Mari 30 Satre, I, 191 Sattler, T. 194 Saupe,l 186 Saupe, Marci l. 186, 307 Savage, Helen 150 Saveraid, S. 198 Saviski, P. 190 Savitt, Carol 83 Sawnders, Patty 267 Sawtelle, lim 231 Sawyer, G. 186 Sawyer, Lisa 150, 163, 186, 328 Sax, P. 197 Saxen, M 138 Saxen, Mark S 307 Sayeed, Shoab 137, 210 Sayers, Mary Ann 267 Scales, K. 186 Scally, S, 202 Scancella, lim 231 Scarborough, B, 204 Scarlatti, Domenico 33, 35 Schaaf, S. 189 Schafe, Cindy 273 Schaff, Rachel 279 Schaiff, Robyn 140, 307 Schalk, Lori 78 Schall, I. 196 Schambris, Craig 124 Schang, F. 195 Schaper, Candy 269 Scharfe, Thomas R. 307 Scharff, Mark 241 Schaudt, Gary 241 Schebler, William l. 307 Schechlman, Mari 255 Schectman, L. 194 Schectman, M, 194 Scheindal, L, 191 Schelain, Laurie 241 Schettler, Lisa 233 Schick, A. 212 Schick, M, 194 Schieder, S. 195 Schilling, Bob 196 Schilling, loseph l. 307 Schilling, Kristin 146, 147 Schillinger, Douglas l. 307 Schiltz,'P 203 Schippers, Marilyn A 307 Schirernann, Dana 257 Schissel, Mary 273 Schlatter, Martin A. 307 Schlem, S 186 Schlichte, Dave 241 Schlief, M, 190 Schlievert, S. 212 Schloss, C. 218 Schloss, Carol 271 Schlumpberger, Bob 253 Schmelz er, Kurt 328 Schmida, Milton l 307 Schmidt, G. 194 Schmidt, loel I. 307 Schmidt, K. 141, 189 Schmidt, Kristine A. 194, 307 Schmidt, L, 179 Schmidt, Lori 60, 233 Schmidt, Steve 259 Schmidt, T. 218 Schmit, Mark 238, 259 Schmlts, Schmitt. Schmitt. Schmitt, Schmitt, Betsy 233 B. 215 1. 143, 151, 180 M. 198 Thom 261, 266 Schmittman, Ron 259 Schmitz, Schmitz, loanne 277 Iulie 273 Schmucker, Meg 243 Schnarr, L. 179 Schneekloth, Brenda 267 Schneider, B. 139 Schneider, Bert 275 Schneider, C. 210 Schneider, Craig 214 Schneider, Ianet 281 Schneider, Kathy 237 Schneider, Lisa S. 307 Schneider, R. 202 Schneider, Tracy 263 Schnelke, L. 139 Schnoor, lerald 65 Schnurr, Brad 36 Schoenenberger, Maria 281 Schoephoerster, R. 145 Schoessl ing, Bonnie 233 Scholbrock, lulie 81 Scholl, Ann L. 307 Scholz, Dean 146 Schomb erg, Rory 257 Schomburg, Roy E. 307 Schooler, Bob 251 Schoon, Tracey 307 Schoonover, Eric 231 Schoonover, S. 199 Schork, Todd 265 Schott, Daniel l. 307 Schott, Lee 48, 51, 165, 307 Schott, P 165 Schoultz, G. 196 Schraff, Mark 66 Schrage, Cindy 275 Schramer, A. 180 Schneber, L. 191 Schrock, K. 179 Schroeder, M. 213 Schroeder, R, 145 Schroeder, Robert 147, 241 Schroeder, Valerie L, 307 Schryver, Ted 307 Schuck, Schuelle Schuett, Schuldt, Schuler, Schulke, Schultz, Schultz, Schultz, Schultz, Schultz. Schultz, S. 145 r, Debbie 261 Laurie 235, 254 D. 160 H 189 Cynthia S. 307 Chris 271 lane 233 leff 53 Kristin 277 L. 154 P. 159 Schulz, K, 194, 198, 212 Carol 275 Schumacher, Kathy 233 Schumann, K. 198 Schumann, Robert A. 307 Schurer, l. 155 Schuster, Ann 233 Schulte, Mary 281 Schutz, Heinrich 35 Schveneman, Mary 233 Schwab, Lisa 218, 279 Schwager, Greg L. 307 Schwager, S. 155, 159 Schwarcz, A. 142 Schwartz, Donna 269 Schwartz, lennifer 247 Schwartz, L. 180 Schwarz, Ingrid 277 Schwelk, Andy L. 308 Schweizer, Robert G 308 Schwertley, E. Wayne 214, 308 Scolatti, L. 198 Score, 1. 134 Scott, C 178 Scott, Erananna 237 Scott, Kelly 249 Scott, L. 139 Scott, Laura 261 Scott, S. 137, 219 Scott, Sue 255 Scranton, Alec 147 Seaberg, Sue 186 Seaman, T. 222 Sears, K. 179 Seavey, lennifer 255 Sebille, leif 253 Sebolt, Tim 259 See, Maribeth 90 Seeburger, T. 139 Seery, K. 198 Seger, Rick L. 308 Seidner, L 213 Seieroc, Shelly 233 Sekafetz, Robin 111 Selander, luliana 308 Index 321 Strohm, Scott 263 Stevens Selby, Richard 241 Seldmann, Norma 279 Seliger, Dan 170 Seline, Philip M 308 Selk, Chris 184, 185 Sell, David 251 Sellers, Sandy 235 Selman, Rich 146 Selsor, Doug 252 Semprini, D. 189 Seng, lohn T, 308 Sensdottir, Asdis 281 Sernett, S. 224 Sesemann, C 202 Severson, K. 213 Shachtner, Brenda 255 Shaefer, l. 171 Shafer, lay 267 Shaffer, left 257 Shaffner, Karen 261 Shahsavar, Akbar 308 Shaner, lanet L, 308 Shank, C, 137,213 Shankland, Stephanie 277 Shanklin, lames 275 Shanno, LeAnn 277 Shannon, Delly 247 Shannon, M. 148 Shapiro, Irving, 239 Shapiro, L. 202 Sharp, lo 199 Sharp, lu 199 Sharp, S, 225 Shattuck, G. 203 Shaull, left 253 Shaw, Brain D. 308 Shaw, lulie A, 308 Shaw, Mike 253 Shawver, Beth 187 Schlaggar, Lisa 80 Shea, loe 261 Shearer, P. 138 Shedroff, Barb 197, 257 Sheets, S. 211 Sheker, Mike 196 Sheldon, T, 186 Sheldon, Tammy 237 Shelist, Dave 192 Shelman, R. 145 Shepherd, leff 247 Sherburne, Mary 58 Sheridan, Ed 235 Sheriff, Kristine K, 308 Sherman, B. 215 Sherman, I, 202 Sherman, S. 144 Sherry E. 141 Shervham, Lee 269 Shelly, Baba 271 Shey, 8, 139 Sheyker, Diane 243 Shie, T, 178 Shields, Nancy 328 Shiley, R 215 Shiley, Shawn 275 Shilling, Michael A, 307 Shimisato, Keiko 37 Shinkle, l 137, 190 Shinsako, Cary 170 Shipp, Grantland 308 Shireman, S. 197 Shirer, Angie 212, 281 Shirley, C. 187 Shirlely, Elise H. 180, 308 Shkolnick, Stuart C, 308 Shockley, Rob 235 Shogren, Shelli 235 Short, Diane 147, 281 Short, loe 110 Short, K 197 Shottenkirk, K. 212 Shropshire, V, 166 Shuh, E. 219 Shulman, C. 218 Shumaker, Todd 267 Shutt, D, 165 Sidney, Anne 237 Siebert, Paul 144, 168 Siefken, Christopher 275 Siegel, T. 219 Siegert, Sandy 259 Siegle, Kathy 255 Siepker, Lynn 257 Sieren, Deanna L. 308 Sierk, R. 199 Sierp, K. 186 Sieverding, Carol 144, 247 Sievers, Beth 257 Sievert, lanet 272 Sigel, Mark 308 Sigwarth, Dave 239 Sikora, leanine 255 Sikova, Cathy 233 Silha, l. 206 Silva, B. 148 Silver, Mitchell T, 137, 190, 206, 308 Sima, leff 261 Simlin, Doug 263 Simmer, l. 180 Simmer, lulie 233 Simmerer, Shelly 235 Simmons, Mary Beth 233 Simon, Cheryl E 308 Simon, Mark 265 Simonaitis, Paul 265 Simonin, Steve 253 Simons, E. 218 Simpson, D, 221 Simpson, Dan 247 Sxms,l 159 Sims, S 166 Sinclair, K 220 Sinclair, L Ruth 308 Singelton, C. 161 Singer, A. 224 Singleton, Chris 281 Sinning, Andrew 20 Sir, Colleen 164, 194, 308 Sissing, Michael 308 Sisson, Ann 271 Siuger, George S 308 Siurek, Thomas l. 308 Skaggs, Wendi 277 Skahil, D. 167 Ska . layme 308 Skelly, K. 187 Skilling, Tom 267 Skinner, Mike 134, 247 Skinner, S 202 Skourup, M. 189 322 Index Skudurna, L, 219 Skulstad,L 180 Skye, Bob 144, 168 Skye, Cindy 144, 168 Slater, B. 213 Slater, l. 213 Slavens, 1. 224 Slaybaugh, Todd 118 Sliger, Tawni 163, 328 Slipper, lill 184 Sloan, Mark M. 308 Sloan, Sloat, Slone, T. 164 D. 139 B. 197 Slou h, Chris 257 Smai David 269 Smeby, lanice R. 308 Smick, Claire 247 Smidd y, C. 213 Smit, A. 202 Smit, Lynn 187 Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith. Smith, Smith, Smith. Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, A, 165, 204 Angela 233 C. 213 Chris 245 Colleen 261 D. 210 Debbie 182 Doug 146 Erika 241, 309 Fred 257 Gail 113 Gerald I. 138, 203, 204 left 215, 231, 309 Kevin 275 Kim 271 Kristy 279 L. 186 Linda 233 Michele M. 309 P. 180 Philip G. 309 R. 186, 219 Robert 24, 98, 309 Smith, S. 141, 188, 191, 199,212,219 Smith, Sandra 309 Smith, Scott 37 Smith, Shaun 188, 262 Smith, Sheree 309 Smith, Stephanie 111 Smolek, S. 149 Smothers, S. 137, 225 Snare, l, 198 Snedeker, David 263 Sneder, Lisa 261 Sneev e, Mark 65, 214 Sneiderman, S. 212 Snell, B, 204 Snider, L, 165 Sniffin, Roberta 233 Snook, A. 225 Snopel, Scott 269 Snow, D. 191 Snydek, Kim 281 Snyder, Cynthia L 141, 309 Snyder, Iohn A. 309 Snyde Sobin, r, K. 161 N. 171 Socha, G, 206 Sodemann, L. 199 Soemann, lon 265 Sohn, Ron 259 Soil, I, 144 Sojka, S, 179 Socra, Suzanne 309 So oll, Dr. Martin 50, 328 Sokolovske, lulie 184 Sokolowski, l. 197 Soliday, E. 197 SolidaY, lon A, 309 Solidavi losu 263 Soloman, D 191 Soltis, R. 196 Somers, leanine 271 Sonner, Deb 251 Sorenson, B 139 Sorenson, S 156 Sorenson, T, 212 Sorn, R. 154 Sornsin, Bill 133, 148 Sornsin, William C. 309 Soroka, L 212 Sosna, S, 142 Souhrada, Charles T. 150, 1 Souhrada, Laura 328 Sourelis, Gina 261 South, A. 199 Southard, Kim 277 Southard, Tina 233 Spalding, C. 213 Spangler, K. 161 Spangler, Karen 146, 281 Spanke, Mathew 275 Sparks, Liz 69 Spaulding, P. 180 Spear, Spear, Speck Speer, Speer, Korey 271 Michael 146, 203 man, Lynne 251, 255 B. 196, 204 Christy 97 Speer, lane 219 Speer, K. 199 Speer, S. 199 Spenc Spenc er, Elizabeth 309 er, lay 231 Sperling, Scott 253 S icer Ben 257 P , Spiegel, Ginger 172 Spies, Spiro, l. 210 Howard 235 Spitzig, Kevin 98 Spoor, V, 138 Sporledor, B, 138 Spraff, R. 139 Spragg, Royal 265 Sprague, N. 187 Spratt, l. 165 Spratt, lim 51 Springer, C, 199 Springer, D, 215 Spry, Anne 275 Squier, Shelley M, 309 Squiers, Sarah 279 Squire, Susan 75 Squires, C. 212 Srail, I, 139 Stack, Charles P. 309 Stack, Kristin K 309 Staffel, Heidi 255 63, 217, 309, 328 Stafford, S 190 Stagg, S. 194 Stahmer, B. 212 Staib, Leann 277 Staley, Iulie 233 Staley, Traci 279 Stam, C. 204 Standerfer, l, 204 Staner, Cindy 243 Stange, Kurt 127, 131 Stanicek, Chris 110 Stanley, C. Maxwell 39 Stanway, H, 199 Staples, Andrew 261 Starck, Timothy l. 309 Stark, S. 191 Stater, S. 159 Station, Larry 99 Staut, G. 159 Stautzenbach, T. 206 Staze, lim 269 Stebor, leff 251 Steele, G. 170 Steele, M. 219 Steen, Sandy 279 Steeves, L. 139 Steeves, Scott 267 Steffen, l. 197 Steffen, Lisa A. 309 Steffen, Trent 237 Steffenson, M. 190 Steffey, lodi 233 Steger, Paul 237 Stegink, David 146, 147 Steichen, K. 191 Stelgerwaldt, Kim 225, 251 Stein, B. 186 Stein, Donna 257 Stein, l. 181 Stein, l. 140 Stein, leff 309 Stein, Wayne 66 Steinbach, Michael W. 309 Steinbrenner, Kurt 257 Steinburg, Christophe 251 Steisleder, Paul 267 Stemmerman, lill 194 Stender, Kelly 271 Stensby, B. 207 Stenzel, Tim 275 Stepan, G. 221 Stephen, Bob 237 Stephenitch, Barb 273 Stephens, B. 188 Stephens, S. 210 Stephenson, Cathy 61 Stephenson, Steve 206, 239 Sterkhoff, Dan 263 Stern, C. 148 Strothkamp, I, 143 Struck, Sue 235 Strunk. lill 277 Strunk, Robert 48, 178 Stuart, Pam 247 Stucker. S, 160 Stueber, L, 198 Stuertz, Brian 213, 259 Stull, lill 202 Stumbo, Circe 233 Sturgeon, Ritchie 231 Sturm, Aimee 278 Stych, K. 215 Styczynski, K. 187 Styevenson, A. 165 Su, Sue 269 Suarez, B. 202 Subach, S, 187 Suchy, lohn C. 310 Suesens, Steve 267 Sufi, R. 164 Sullivan, Bill 251 Sullivan, Colleen 261 Sullivan, l. 139, 178 Sullivan, left 249, 257 Sullivan, Julie 278 Sullivan, Michelle 233 Sullivan, Mike 251 Sullivan, Pat 267 Summers, B, 143 Summy, E. 151 Summy, L. 180 Sumoski, Cheryl M. 310 Sundgren, l. 165 Sundrup, Barbara 310 Suppelsa, S. 90 Supple, Lori 212, 273 Surla, Rebecca A. 310 Susanin, S. 142 Sutherland, B. 144 Sutherland, Branda 144 Svenson, Yvonne L. 310 Svensson, Martin 118 Tendick, B, 13B Tentinger, David LL. 138, 311 Terhufen, lill 233 Ternes, Timothy N 311 Terrones, M, 197 Terry, A, 198 Tesar, Tami 58 Tester, M 142 Teter, Loy 257 Teubel, D, 191 Tharn, LK, 160 Svoboda Svobodn , Mary 283 y, Deb 255 Swails, Robert 216 Swanson Swanson Swanson Swanson Swanson Swanson , Alan 328 , D. 165 , Cindy 259 , lohn 231 , K. 143, 161 , Kathy 281 Swanson, Kevin 75 Swanson, Mark 269 Swanson, Nancy 257, 310 Swart, Ki m 255 Swartz, Carol 279 Swartz, S, 221 Steseman, Laura 233 Stevens, Chuck 214 Stevens, K. 199 Stevens, Kim 121 Stevens, L. 191 Stevens, Sandra L. 309 Stevens, Warren L. 309 on, A. 198 Stevenson, Alexandra 309 Stevenson, S. 137 Steverson, Tracy 237 Stewart, B, 190 Stewart, Chris 259 Stewart, 1. 199 Stewart, leffrey A, 309 Stewart, lennifer 139, 144 Stewart, Marshall 287 Stewart, Renee 247 Stewart , Sandy 95 Stewart, T. 170 Stickling, P. 141 Stickney, 1. 210 Swartzendruber, Kevin 139 Sweat, Randal K. 310 Sweem, L. 198 Sweeney, Deborah 310 Sweeney, l. 138 Sweeney, Sharon 235 Swehla, C. 213 Swehla, l, 213 Swenson, D, 219 Swenson, Scott P. 311 Swerdlow, Marc 311 Swift, A, 143 Swift, Maureen L. 311 Swift, T. 164 Swim, Phil 247 Sychangco, Mary Ann 271 Syferd, K, 198 Sykora, lill 179, 311 Sylveser, M. 148 Sylvester, Michelle 147 Synnott, Michele 311 Stickney, Kris 279 Stieger, Lisa 273 Stierman, Angela 261 Stierman, D. 139 Stierman, Dana 259 Stierwalt, Rosemary E. 309 Stille, Craig 171, 267 Stille, Teresa L. 309 Stilwell, Matt 231 Stimonson, A, 212 Stinson, Scott D. 309 Stirm, B. 186 Stirratt, Roxie 233 Stivers, lill 277 Stober, S. 199 Stockman, Brian l. 310 Stocks, S. 189, 198 Stocks, Susan 328 Stocks, Terri 239 Stoen, T, 135 Stoen, Tracey 158, 310 Stoffel, Heidi 259 Stoga, S. 179 Stokes, Greg 104, 109 Stone, B. 213 Stone, Melissa 281 Stoops, K. 186 Stopps, Kelly L. 310 Store, Gary 231 Storto, D, 199 Storto, Dee Dee 204 Stotz, Todd 214 Stotzer, S. 198 Stoughton, Anne 261 Stoughton, loe 263 Stout, P. 212 Stoutner, C. 157 Stover, P 138 Stover, Sue 269 Stow, Allen 247 Strack, Tina 279 Strand, G. 150 Stranowicz, S, 219 Strathman, Alan I. 310 Stratton, B, 138 Stratton, L, 198 Stratton, M. 190 Straub, L. 197 Stream, 1. 160 Streb, Michael P. 310 Streeper, C. 159 Streets, Kathy 247 Streider, S. 179 Streveler, locelyn 261 Stribley, M. 140 Strilich, Donna l. 310 Strilich, Paul 137, 164, 195 Stringer, Vivian 88, 102, 104 Strobel, Dave 98, 100 Sypal, Michelel 275 Syverud, E. 210 Syzmanski, S. 189 Szyszka, Kathleen M. 311 Tabarella, C. 159 Tabarello, Cheryl 265 Tabatabai, Hossein 146 Taff, lim 259 Taggart, l. 212 Tait, S. 144 Takacs, Susan 271 Tallier, D, 197 Tallman, A. 186 Tamelse, Tamisiea, Tammes, Tan, S.C, Tan, S.Y. Doug 249 I. 207 M. 212 160 160 Tandias, Aman 311 Tanise, A, 179 Tarbott, Val 255 Tarr, lames 251 Tarter, C. 180 Tasler, G, 220 Tasler, Holly 267 Tassler, H. 194 Tate, Angela 261 Tatsumi, Christine 311 Tauke, Lynn 123 Tauke, Tom 231 Ta lor Alex 137, 151, 178, 283 Y , Taylor, D avera 113 Taylor, lean 273 Taylor, jeffrey P. 311 Taylor, ludith 311 Taylor, M. 225 Taylor, P, 211 Taylor, Steven M 311 Taylor, Suzanne 279 Taylor, Tchon, Tchou, Teasdal T. 187 loseph L, 311 Liz 92 e, Therese 247 Tebbutt, Greg 122 Teckteil, Denise 137, 218 Tellez, H 154 Than, S C. 160 Thayer, L. 144 Thee, S. 199 Theideman, K. 199 Thenhaus, Mike 231 Theodore, Lisa 237 Theriot, l. 190 Thie, Krika 235 Thillmony, Crystal 159, 311 Thiner, l. 207 Thoensen, D. 195 Thomas, B. 141 Thomas, loe 275 Thomas, K. 191 Thomas, Lisa, 170, 238, 247 Thomas, Mitchell A, 311 Thomas, Patrich 147 Thomas, T, 215 Thome, loe 110 Thompson, B. 188 Thompson, Bob 237 Thompson, C. 141 Thompson, Carol l. 311 Thompson, Craig 275 Thompson, David 146, 253 Thompson, E. 197 Thompson, Eilien 243 Thompson, lohn 136, 137, 21 Thompson, Kimberly S. 311 Thompson, Latanya 311 Thompson, Nicole 249 Thompson, Philip 36 Thompson, R. 190 Thompson, S, 197, 222 Thompson, Scott 257, 328 Thompson, T. 166 Thompson, Tami 233 Thomsen, Rich 275 Thor, M. 187 Thorberg, K, 225 Thornberg, G. 204 Thorpe, Aaron 251 Thorson, B. 212 Thorson, Michele 267 Thorson, Teresa 275 Thorstenson, S. 207 Thorton, T. 191 Threadgill, R. 160 Threet, M. 159 Threlkeld, Bronwyn 255 Throckmorton, C. 141 Thuenen, A. 180 Thumann, Tracy 243 Thumm, Paulla 233 Thurlby, T. 154 Thurman, Rhonda K 311 Tibbets, l. 212 Tibbets, T. 199 Tibbles, Scott 261 Tice, 202 Tichler, Kay 245 Tiegs, R. 135, 204 Tiemens, Tim 135, 158, 159, 245 Tiernan, Tom 237 Tieszen, l. 207 Tigges, Gary 267 Tigges, Tom 253 Tilgner, Tappen 249 Tillman, Deb 56, 311 Tilton, Scott K. 311 Timmer, Stacy 261 Timmerman, Tina 235 Timmons, Mary 279 ring, sue 233 Tingwald, D. 161 Ttnaly, L 194 Tish, K, 143 Tiugwald, David 281 Toben, Mary 77 Tobia, Kevin 269 Tobler, S 179 Tobler, Susan C 311 Toebes, Ed 251 Toelander, Sylvia 224 Tollefson, L. 180 Tolson, Scott 144, 145, 146, 3 Tompkins, l. 179 Tong, T. 161 Tonske, Libby 239 Toole, Beth 179, 243 Topp, M. 218 Torticill, S. 220 Tost, Becky 271 Towers, lerry L, 224, 311 Townsend, Ed 223 Townsend, M. 202 Toyama, l. 225 Trabert, Anne 97, 199 Tracy, Harold 151 Trainer, A, 194 Trammel, Mark 249 Trammel, S 207 Trandell, Dave 224 Traudt, Chris 269 Trauer, Lisa 263 Traver,L 187 Travis, Gregory T 311 Treangen, Paul H. 311 Treanor, l. 158 Trees, Marshall L. 142, 151, 311 Trleber, S. 207 Tremain, Linda 32, 143 Tremmel, Karl 267 Trendal, M. 178 Trendel, S. 189, 157 Trimble, Ann 257 Tripcano, T, 187 Trojanowski, lim 271 Trojniak, B, 154 Trossman, Merrich 170 Trossman, R. 170 Troudt, C. 165 Truax, L. 198 Trucano, loan 239 Truckenbrod, S. 141 Truesdell, lackie 197 Teltel, Mike 269 Temperly, Todd 249 Templeman, Lynn 233 Trumm, Lynn 239 Trummel, IM 144 Truong, Betty 281 Trupp, Kristine 159, 235 Tryon, Susan K, 311 Tsagaris, Ellen M. 311 Tschampl, Charles 143 Tschosik, Karen 267 Tschudy, Gregory 311 Tucker, C. 199 Tucker, Jonathan 243 Tucker, K. 218 Tucker, Karen 233 Tucker, R. 218 Tullen, Jeff 146, 147, 262, 311 Tuller,J 145 Tully, Martha A. 186, 311 Tuorto, JOhn 228, 235 Turici, M. 197 Turk, Jeff 275 Turk, Kelly 189, 311 Turner, Marcee 233 Turner, Ted 19 Turnmine, Christine 311 Turnstall, L. 138 Turnus, Kelly 279 Turovitz, Jeri E. 164, 166, 218, 311 Tweady, June 275 Tweed, P. 151 Tworek, Chery 257, 266 Tygart, Shawn 263 Tyler, Larry 144, 146 Tyler, M, 199 Tyler, Tom 269 Tyndall, Marianne 239 Tyrer, Thomas J. 311 Tyrrell, Sara 255 Uda, Mark 231 Uhle, M. 195 Uitermark, Cathi 257 Uitermarkt, Gregg 269 Ulaszek, Kathy 180, 243 Ulin, B, 204 Ullrich, A. 186 Ulshaler, Cheri 199, 264 Ulum, D. 206 Unash, Scott 253 Underahl, Eric 228, 229, 235 Ungs, Kristin 138, 268 Ungs, P. 144 Ungs, Steven N 311 Unterberg, Lynn 194, 273 Upchurch, S. 198 Urbana, Caryn 233 Uren, J, 179 Usher, Scott 231 Utesch, B, 142 Utterback, J, 228 Utterback, James 237 Utterback, Jon 239 Va Ier, David 259 Vagandingham, John R, 311 Van Allen, James 54 Van Antwerp, M, 154 Van Bontel, Brett 273 Van DeWater, Linda M. 311 Van Deutekom, Maria 97 Van Dyck, K, 198 Van Corp, F, 137, 189, 311 Van Gorp, John 231 Van Helten, K. 180 Van Hugh, T 186 Van Langen, Craig 245 Van Del, Maggie 276 Van Oosbree, Mark 65 Van Patten, N. 188 Van Roekel, Karen 161, 281, 311 Van Soelen, Steve 151, 206 Van Surksun, R 195 Van Vooren, A. 180 Van Wert, K. 142 VanCamp, Jon 237 VanCleve, J. 221 VanDerBeek, Joyce 277 VanDeventer, Lynn 328 VanDeventer, Sherri L 311 VanDoren, Eric 265 VanLiew, K. 202 VanMaanen, Brenda L. 179, 311 VanTreeck, Glenn 220 VanTreeck, Michael 220 VanWerden, J, 194 VanZee, Steven D, 311 Vandelune, K. 199, 207 Vander Veort, R 196 VanderWoude, M. Michell 273 Vanderhoef, E, 196 Vanderlin, Pat 237 Vandermyde, Scott A, 311 Vanderveld, P, 204, 223 Vandervort, Nikki 273 Vangen, Allison 251 Vanlanger, G. 155 Vanooyan, J. 212 Vanorsow, Pam 243 Vanderhei, D, 156 Vargason, Ann 311 Varisco, K. 191 Varnes, Rich 164 Varrett, Geof 251 Vaske, D. 155 Vaske, Mike 237 Vasquez, Mike 231 Vasquez, N. 223 Vaughn, Veronica 63, 245 Vaupel, John W, 311 . Vayding, Jennifer 263 Vedane, Scott 231 Veerman, Bret 60 Vehr,L 219 Velarde, Lisa 255 Velasquez, C, 223 Vella, Allen 142, 42 Vellman, P. 189 Velman, Stacy 215 Ven Horst, Bette 269 Venecek, Amy 312 Venegoni, Jo 239 Venhuizen, J, 142 Venneman, M. 197 Venneman, Shelly 197, 261 Venzke, Clark 237 VerMueller, A, 197 Verbeke, Lisa 243 Vercelote, G 198 Verhoeven, A. 187 Vermeer, A. 179 Vermost, Craig 247 Vermost, Darren 251 ward, w. 156, 2'l9 Wardlaw, D. 225 Warkentin, K. 189 Warland, J, 204 Warner, J. 164, 178 Warner, Jeff 275 Warren, Debbie 97 Washburn, James 147 Wass, C, 171 Wasta, Philip J. 312 Waterhouse, Lyle 241 Waters, Danny 91 Waters, Lori 279 Watkins, C. 139 Watkins, Kris C. 312 Watkins, Rick 253 Watkins, Yvette 233 Watson, D. 157, 203 White, J. 196, 204 White, Kim 237 White, L. 161, 180 White, M. 159 White, Paul 247, 312 White, Russ 241 White, S. 225 White, Sara 237 Whitehurst, Tom 220 Whitfield, G. 204 Whitham. Julie C. 312 Whithan, J, 225 whiting, D 207 Whitlock, D, 148 Whitman, P. 218 Whitmo re, Peter 263 Whitney, Kent E 312 Whittaker, Petrice 260, 271, 312 Wolff, D. 218 Wolleat, Becky 279 Wolter, S. 170 Woltz, Jon C. 143, 313 Wolverton, T. 159 Wombacher, J, 225 Wombacher, T. 161 Wombacher, Tina 281 Wonderlic, R. 203 Wong, Wong, M.S, 160 Y.D. 160 Woo, C W 160 Woo, S.H, 160 Wood, B 180 Wood, Grant 39 Wood, L. 149 Wood, Laura 249 Wood, Lori 150 Veselica, K. 197 Vetter, Vetter, Victor. Arthur 147 Carmen 261 Manuela 242, 261 Viernow, L. 189 Vigdor, Billy 170 Vigisson, Runar 242 Villageliu, Maureen A. 312 Villberg, Ursula 216 Viniard, Aimee 233, 236, 276 Vipond, B. 214 Vipond, Bob 241 Vistn, C 194 Watso n Denise 85, 95 Watt, Julie K. 312 Watt, Mylinda 243 Watt, S 206 Watters, Steve 231 Watts. Watts, Cindy 281 James R. 312 Wauters, Kris 261 Wax, Bonnie 144, 225 Wax, R. 180 Wax, Roslyn P. 312 Way, J. 196 Waychoff,D 202 Wearver, R. 141 Whittemore, Jenny 237 . Wichman, J. 221 Wickencamp, Alan 146 Wickham, C. 213 Wickham, John 163, 328 Widner, C. 202 Wieben, Kris 312 Wiegandt, K. 197 Wiemann, Jeff 234 Wiengant, K. 137 Wiercek, K. 195 Wiese, Andy 253 Wiger, G, 143 Wikert, B. 199 Woodard, Gerri J. 313 Woodford, Harriet 328 Woodruff, N, 219 Woods, Jayne 243 Woods, T. 206 Woods, Timothy G, 273 Woodside, Brian 165, 231 Woodward, T. 179 Woosley, Jim 275 Workman, Deborah 241 Worley, A. 180 Worrell, Mary 71, 277 Wozniak, Mike 257 Visin, Jenny 177, 194 Vission, Reggie 259 Vittetoe, Joe 231 Vivian, Nancy A. 312 Viviano, James 251 Vobrez, Michael 273 Vodloski, Stephen 257 Vogel, Julie 233 Vogesser, Nancy 273 Vogg, S 195 Voggesser, N. 219 Voigts, lane 312 Weatherall, E 219 Weaver, Kathy 269 Weaver, P, 191 Weaver, Sera Leigh 161, 281 Webb, Cathleen 18 Webb, D. 215 Webb, Jennifer 47 Webber, Debbie 259 Webber, Karla 267 Webber, M. 194 Weber, Beth 163, 328 Wikstrom, B. 134 Wilbrich t, Lisa 275 Wilbur, Steve 116 Wilburn, Ross 247 Wilder, A,V 241 Wilding-White, Elizabeth 281 Wiley, Chip 221 Wiley, Robert 81 Wilhite, Cindy 243 Wilkens, Stephanie 273 Wilkerson, J. 204 Wray, Sheila 184 Wright, B. 182 wright Brian c. 313 Wright, C 210 Wright, David 257 Wright, Gerry 106 wright, K. 144 Wright , Kevin 169 Wright, M. 139 wright, P. 138 wright, 5, 210 Voitik, Tidy 277 Volkema, D, 141 Volkert, Fran 157, 189 Volkert, H. 189 Vollen, Steven S, 312 Vollstedt, K. 154 Von Ahsen, Teri 281 Von Blaricom, Phil 262 VonGriess, C, 213 Weber, Canice 261 Weber, Denise 269, 328 Weber, K. 202 Weber, L, 189 Weber, Larry 231 Weber, Megan 200 Wee, P, 160 Weeks, C, 179 Weeks, Cheryl 312 Wilkerson, LeAnn 233 WHkin, Peg 249 walking, B. 142 Wilkinson, J. 157 Will, V. 135 Willem, Steve 243 Willer, B, 144 Wiilet, J. 141 Willey, Blaine 259 Wu, David 313 Wuertz, Chris 139, 235, 313 Wuertz, Jeff 271, 313 Wuertz, Pam 235 Wulbricht, Chris 275 Wulf, David H. 44, 313 Wulf, Douglas A. 313 Wulf, J. 159 Wulf, Stacy 243 Vonachen, L. 212 Vonderhaar, Mike 251 Vorlet, Martine 271 Vosdingh, Rhonda 245 Voss, Dennis 253 Voss, M. 225 Voss, S. 212 Vrell, R, 164 Weerts, Libby 275 Wefel, Marcia 235 Wegmann, Becky J. 312 Wegmann, Mike 97 Wegner, David 267 Wehner, Jeffrey S. 312 Wehrstein, Candy 198, 235 Weickert, W. 207 Weidren, D. 191 Weigel, Connie 269 Weihan, Dane 269 Weil, Gayle 163, 328 Weiland, A. 218 Weimer, Janice 46 Weimerskire, Kevin 231 Weinberg, Sue 152 winging. 1. 17a vvinhofi, c. 179 Williams, Laura 281 Williams, A, 160 Williams, Andy 159, 241 Williams, D. 143, 166 Williams, Dwayne 312 Williams, Eric 164 Williams, Kenny 263 Williams, L. 141, 161, 179, 199 Williams, Laura A. 312 Williams, Ned 265 Williams, Robert 237 Williams, Scott 139 Williams Shelle 255 Williamsl susan 235 Williams. Tom 48, 118 Wundram, Peter 214 Wyatt, Wycof B. 151 f, Mike 259 Wykes, Chris 275 Wylre, Wynn, N. 139 Karen J. 313 Weinburg, S, 140 Weines, Rick 238 Weires, Ricky 257 W1lliamson,K, 137, 179 Williard, Gretchen 255, 312 Yaffe, Lauren 257 Yager, S. 134, 140 Yanecek, James E. 31, 145 Wells, M. 165 Whitmore, J, 198 Wacal, Julie 275 Wade, J. 204 Wade, L. 202 Wadle, Christopher 214 Wadle, cindy 202 wading, c. 151 Wadsworth, G, 191 Waerner, Caroline 233 Wagenberg, Marcy 247 Wagener, Ellen 271 Waggoner, Linda 312 Wagner, A. 191 Wagner, Carol S, 312 Wagner, Jody 239 Wagner, M. 180 Wagner, Todd 231 Wahl, Karen S. 138, 312 Wahlig, Mary 198 Waite, Angie 271 Wakely, Elaine 74 Walbler, Ben 259 Walcutt, Terry 36 Walder, Tim 247 Walderbach, K 143 Waldorf, Lisa 233 Waldron, M. 219 Waldschmidt, M, 212 Walenta, R 170 Wales, Colin 235 wang, A. 199 Walk, Dianne 243 Walker, L 140 Walker, P, 187 Walker, S 138 Walker, Wendy 235 Wall, Tom 257 Wallace, Donald 269 Wallace, Matt 241 Wallican, Audrey P. 312 Wallin, Sarah 273 Weis, J. 189, 221 Weis, P. 207 Weismann, Julie 257 Weiss, A. 219 Weiss, Betty R 312,328 Weiss, J. 195 Weiss, Jodi 233 Weiss, L. 137 Weith, B. 179 Welbourne, Lisa E. 141, 15 Welch, A. 198 Welch, M. 141 Welch, S, 198 Welding, Jeff 235 Weldon, Traci 247 Wellen, Maureen 141, 312 Wellik, Patrick J. 312 Wellington, Chris D. 312 Wellman, Norman 231 Wellman, T, 178 Wells, Mick 265 Wells, Mike 173 Wells, S. 151, 202 Welsh, Margaret 312 Welsh, T. 221 Welter, Peggy 279 Welton, T. 188 Weltzin, Leanne 261 Weltzin, Lisa 275 Welvaert, Lori 135 Wendell, 5, 219 Wendland, Jenny 271 Wente,E. 149 Wentzien, Troy 259 Weren, Mike 241 Werheim, C 189 Werneke, M B. 189 Werner, L 166, 191 Werner, P, 206 Wessel, T. 191 Wessel, Timothy 147 7,312 Willis, Kathy 233 Wilker, Sierra 261 Willmarth, Jeff 262 Willoughby, Randy 244 Wilming, Geoff 263 Wilshire, M. 191 Wilslef, Pam 312 Wilson, B. 202 Wilson, C. 191 Wilson, Debbie 235 Wilson, Douglas A. 312 Wilson, Holley 225, 328 Wilson, J, 204 Wilson, Jim 203 Wilson, Kim 281 Wilson, M. 144, 204 Wilson, P, 207 Wilson, T. 171 Winberg, Janna 272 Winberry, Jeffrey W, 313 Windersalam, S, 160 vvmdi, K. 179 Winger, John 242 Winick, Jeffrey 156, 313 Winjum, Craig 231 Wlnjum, K. 90, 195 Winkel, Bob 251 Winking, Amy 235 Winkler, Winnike Joel 146 ,steph 261 Winsauer, Conny 279 Winstein, Arthur 313 Winter, C 158 Winter, Julie 269 Winter, M. 145, 224 Winter Winterb , Margo 233 erg, Lisa 259 Yeager, B, 195 Yehya, Ayad 278 Yemm, Kristyn 267 Ylitalo, Linda M. 313 Yoder, D, 141 Yoder, Jim 146, 147 Yori, K. 191 Yost, Becky 271 Young, Jim 251 Young, K. 189 Young,L 178 Young, Lisa 63 Young Nancy 66 Young, Rich 257 Young, Susan D. 313 Youngberg, P. 187 Yonker, B. 160 Younki n, D. 160 Younozal, M. 199 Yount, Yount, Brent 222 John 75, 143 Youstra, K, 191 Yunker, Patricia 313 Yuska, Zachm Zahay, Rodney J. 313 eyer, M, 137, 204 Tom 265 Zahn, Karla 269, 313 Walling, Beth 255 Wallis, Scott 231 Walljasper, Melissa 239 Walljasper, R. 141 Walmer, S, 178 Walsh, Walsh, Kelly A. 312 Phil J. 312 Walter, Kurt 229 Walters, Bruce 203 Wesselman, Melissa 233 Wesse West, West, West, West, West, West, Westb ls, Pam 32 Dave 241 G 207 J. 197 N. 151, 180,202 5, 159 Scott 167 y, 1. 189 Walters, Doug 269 Walters, G. 159 Walther, A. 138 Walther, Jim 263 Walther, S. 198 Walton, Shawn 251 Walton, Yvonne R 182, 312 Walz, Tom 156 Wand, Mark 261 Wanger, Lenny 259 Wanninger, Jim 267 Ward, J. 213 Ward, Jane 255 Ward, Jeff 23 Ward, L, 198 Ward, 5 199, 223 Ward, Steve 251 Ward, Tim 170, 289 Westergaard, Angela 251 Westfal, R, 159 Westheimer, Dr. Ruth 308, 309 Wetherall, Edean 273 Wetrich, Susan 279 Wettengel, David 82, 190, 283, 312 Wenzel, J. 164, iss, 195 Wetzsteon, S. 179 Wewdler, John 267 Whade, Jill 251 Whalers, S 224 Wheelan, L. 191 Wheelock, Jeni 240 Whelan, M. 189 Whelton, W. 194 White, C 225 White, Christine 275 White, Daniel J. 312 White, Glenna 182, 183, 263 Winternitz, Charles 214 Wirtz, Terri 151, 194, 199 Wisbey, Sue 233 Wise, Stacy 62 Wisinewski, Mary 129 Wisnewski, Mark C 313 Wisor, Jim 231, 256 Witsgall, Mary Ann 20 Witte, I, 138 Witte, John F. 313 Wittenberg, Craig 251 Wittenberg, Jonalee 279 Witter, Kristin 225 Witterholt, Tom 159, 247 Witthman, Connie 281 Wix, Janna 239 Wobbeking, Lori 313 Wodek, J 90 Wodmert, Tim 249 Wohlford, Pennie 126, 127 Wohlwend, J. 159 Woieicki, S. 179 Wokoskin, Linda 167, 191 Wokosin, Mike 271 Wolbers, Wolbers, Wolbers, Wolcott, J 191 5. 179 T. 191 Thomas 259 Wolf, Joseph M 313 Wolf, T. 210 Wolf, Tony 241 Wolfe, M, 139, 199 Zahrobsky, Chris 251 Zainuddin, Norashikin 313 Zalina, M. 160 Zallek, Chris 263 Zaputil, M 199 Zarek, F. 215 Zarlin, P. 186 Zavala, Alfredo 18 Zboril, David 237 Zelkowitz, B. 218 Zempko, C. 189 Zenor, Barb 239 Zens, Cheryl 264 Zeran, Laura 212, 247 Zerwas, Jo 255 Ziemba, Rachelle R, 313 Zier, Rob 263 Zila, Sandra 180, 313 Zilch, Carla 97, 300 Zimmerman, Charlie 139, 159, 253 Zingerman, Joel P. 313 Zinkand, Kathy A, 144, 313 Zolen, A. 218 Zoll, S. 215 Zoller, Kathy 261 Zortburger, Melissa 267 Zwbe, Liz 233 Zuck, N. 212 Zuraikat, Nashat M. 313 Zwack, Joseph 237 Zweiner, Chuck 123 Index 323 lRightl Prior to taking her turn in the dunk tank, Daum R.A. Cheryl Covert models the latest swim fashions. QL. Hauserl lBelowl During a press conference held to announce that he would stay at lowa for one more year, Haw- keye Quarterback Chuck Long answers a question. U. l-lenjesj lBottomJ Marching band member Eric Patterson toots his horn during a football game. U. Wickhaml .J times ing town a any easier. For graduating of finding a job, settling into off college loans that had piled school. For other students, leaving meant having goodbye to friends for three months, finding a mer job, and having to come back in August to start all over again. Through all of the packing, moving and resettling, came a time for looking back on the year and the people and places that made it unique. From the checker at the Union's River Room, to the guy who slept through Spanish Class, to the professor who made statistics bearablep to the cashier at the registrar's office, each contributed to the year in their own special way. Closing 325 lAboveJ juniors Doyle Massey andiDave Nelson prac- tice their thrusts and jabs in an exercise room in the newly renovated field house. QR. Whitel lRightJ A group of students gathers on the steps of the Old Capitol for an official 'student body' portrait in the spring. U. Wickhaml lFar Righty Shielding himself from a spring shower with his trusty umbrella, Doug Cook, freshman, walks to his room in Rienow Hall. LR. Whitel 326 Closing ni came in handy at the end of the pressures of final exams, students dealt with year," said social life, l'm evenethouh he start summer school. "I spring semester," said Lanning. For seniors, the end of the year meant reality of finding acareer. "l'll be sorry to old friends," said Anne Piotter, a senior from LeClaire kind of excited about what will happen to me, but at the same time, the uncertainty is a little hard to take." C "I'll be glad to see it all end," said Scott McCuddin, a senior from Sioux City. "At the same time, l'm not looking forward to iob hunting." McCuddin said he plans tosgrad- uate in December and look for a job then. "Academically, the year is over, but socially, the party continues." -Charlie Souhrada i i Closing 327 COLOPHON Volume 90 of the University of Iowa Hawkeye was printed by the Delmar Company in Charlotte, North Carolina. All printing was done using the offset lithography process. The cover is a copy of the original Old Capitol blueprints, and were reproduced by Ieff Hayes of the ArchitecturaI!En- gineering Department at the UI. The design was lithographed using PMS H286 and PMS 11109 and covered with laquer. Paper stock is 80-pound gloss enamel. Endsheet stock is 65- pound West Vaco. All spot color was done using Panatone Matching System IPMSJ inks and process color inks. Approximately 12,000 black-and-white and 400 color frames were shot for the final candid selection in the 1985 Hawkeye. Color reproductions are from individual transpar- encies and negatives, with enlargements made by Kodak. Individual photography was done by Varden Studios of Roch- ester, New York. Group portraits were done by Impact Pho- tography of Cedar Rapids and the Hawkeye Staff. The basis typeface used in the book is Optima. Body type is 10!12 Optima with captions set in 8!10 Optima. Caption lead-ins are 8-point Optima bold. Folio tabs are 10 and 8- point Optima. Accent copy, theme and divider copy are set in 12!14 Optima Italic. Headline typefaces not of the Optima family are from Geotype, Zipatone and Formatt graphics art products. All were set by the Hawkeye staff. Employing a magazine format, the 1985 Hawkeye had a press run of 3,500 - 198 H WKEYE YEARBOOK STAFF Editor ............... Assistant Editor ...... Business Manager ..... Photography Editor .... Managing Photographer .... Layout Editor ......... Copy Editor .......... Sports Editors ....... Organizations Editor . . . Greek Editor .... Office Manager. . Graphics Editor . . Copy Staff ...... Charlie Souhrada . . . . . leff Kindig . .... Laura Kelly . . . . . Lincoln Hauser . . . . . Iohn Wickham , . ........... Ioanne Petersen , ............. Laura Souhrada . . . George Aquino, Beth Weber . .............. Scott Peterson lodyHenjes LisaSawyer laneBlocker Carol Ardaugh, Nancy Armentrout, Becky Bicknell, Pam Bohnsack, Carlyn Citty, Scott Hauser, Michael Leslie, Clairanne Luethy, Heather Luse, loy McCoy, Linda Perry, Ann Roan, Susan Stocks, Randall Murphy, Lynn VanDeventer, Harriet Woodford Photography Staff ....... Todd Allison, Margaret Gridley, lim Lundy, Reggie Morrow, Shawn Nobile, lim Rassmussen, Kurt Schmelzer, Scott Thompson Layout Staff .... . . . Kris Anderson, Gretchen Norman, Nancy Shields, Gayle Weil, Betty Weiss Sports Staff ....,..... Ann Hamann, Simone Hicks, Steve Koppel, ludy Miller, Denise Weber Organizations Staff .... Suzanne Carter, Deb Iordan, Lexy Lieurance, Tawni Sliger Greek Staff ....... .... L isa Bujan, Shannon Heaton, Holley Wilson Advisor .............. ........... T om Fesenmeyer Hawkeye Yearbook Board of Governors ....... Scott Anderson, lack Dvorak, Tom Fesenmeyer, Bill Harper, Carol Harker, Tim Hayes, Laura Kelly, lohn Lande, Dr. Martin D. Sokoll, Lisa Sawyer, Charlie Souhrada, Alan Swanson 328 Closing


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