A Higher Level: Southwest State Womens Tennis 1979-1992
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Concordia-Moorhead Sam Houston State. Fairmont State. Eastern Washington. Morgantown, West Virginia. Greenville, South Carolina. New Castle, Pennsylvania. Arkansas Tech. California Lutheran. Thousand Oaks, California. East Texas State.
Missouri Southern. Northwestern IA. Abilene Christian. Shreveport, Louisiana.
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Glenville State. Huntington, West Virginia. Henderson State. Texas Lutheran. Missouri Valley. Central Arkansas. Southwestern Oklahoma. Seattle, Washington. Central Oklahoma. Burlington, North Carolina. Pacific Lutheran. Austin Concordia-Moorhead. But the love of Africa was still calling. Bob returned to Washington State University in He lived in Amman until , again making lifelong friends. Bob retired from Washington State University in December During their seven years in Iowa, Bob reconnected with friends and family of his earlier years; he also made new friends.
He provided campaign support to a friend who was running for a position in the state Democratic Party; and served as president of the local chapter of the United Nations Association. His love of good food and great people propelled him in to the kitchen where he served as 'chef de cuisine' for many gatherings and dinners at home. Here he took a great interest in turning his large yard into a native plant woodland garden.
He loved plants, artistic and whimsical garden features, and his pets - two Corgis, Kyla and Gruffin, along with two special Siamese cats, Isis and Bastet. Bob made friends easily, and over the 10 years in this beautiful location, enjoyed his neighbors, and get-togethers with Lorna's family. In the fall of , Bob and Lorna returned to Washington State, locating near the old town of Mukilteo.
Bob developed a keen interest in the African arts in the 's while living and traveling in Nigeria. During that period, he befriended contemporary artists in the village of Oshogbo in Western Nigeria, for example Twin Seven-Seven and L.
His interest in African art, and in the artists themselves, continued during subsequent visits to various African countries. He enjoyed his favorite art pieces in his home until his death. A celebration of Bob's life was held in his home on July 29, Interment of his ashes will occur in a few months in his family plot in Sunset Rest Cemetery, Northwood, Iowa.
Highlight of their employment: This was Bob's first job after graduating from Iowa State. As was the case everywhere he went, the friendships that developed during these years in this case with young people lasted for his entire life. Personal memory: I met Bob in , after he retired and moved to Ames with Lorna, who had accepted a position at Iowa State.
We got involved in a project together and I count him among the most wonderful people I have known. His warmth, generosity, probing mind, superior cookery skills and absolute dependability were gifts I shall treasure forever. Other thoughts to share: Bob had legions of friends because he was such a good friend and colleague.
And he was blessed with Lorna, a soulmate who shared his professional interests and generous spirit. Their professional contributions and deep friendships have made life better in countless ways for countless people. Bob was an Iowa farm boy, taking over responsibility for the family farm at age He left college after his freshman year to return to his parents' farm because of his father's ill health.
After both parents died, he enrolled at Iowa State in So he was in his 30s when he began his first job with Iowa State, working with young people in Cerro Gordo County Extension.
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He went on to get M. We worked on a project together and I count him as one of the most wonderful people I have known. His warmth, generosity, knowledge, inquiring mind, superior cookery skills and absolute dependability were gifts I shall treasure forever. So many others agreed that he might not have had room for more friends by the time I met him but he did-for me and many others. Bob also was blessed with a wife who shared his professional interests, his pleasure in the arts and his natural inclination to welcome newcomers into their large circle of friends.
The friendships he made with Cerro Gordo County young people endured throughout his life. This experience inspired him to further his education and work experience. He retired from Washington State University in Highlight of his employment: The young people he came to know in rural Iowa made a great impression on Bob. He credited the ISU faculty, especially those in Extension and Rural Sociology, who counseled him in his career as having an enormous impact on his life's journey. Personal memory: When Bob was about 14 years old he wrote an essay in a notebook about a conference he attended.
He apparently was impressed by the conference, noting that he would devote his career to working overseas. A few years ago he re-read his remarks in this old notebook, hardly able to believe that he had actually fulfilled his dream. He had devoted much of his career to agriculture and rural development in African and Middle East countries, spending over 10 years living and working in Panama, Nigeria, Lesotho, Malawi, Jordan and Egypt. Other thoughts to share: Bob returned to live in Ames between and found this a wonderful opportunity to reconnect with ISU, rural Iowa communities, and with friends of years past.
Bob loved Iowa, its people, its farming culture, and remained committed to the values instilled in him by his family and friends. He was one of the most kind and generous of individuals, a sensitive listener, and devoted to his friends and chosen family. He had a deep interest in African and Mid-East arts and the artists.
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Bob loved trying out a new recipe, and visiting a farmers' market for special ingredients. Gardening was a much loved pastime, and his pets were usually at his side. One of his greatest pleasures was to host his friends and family around his dinner table, and to enjoy good wine, a unique meal, and interesting conversation together.
Tribute by long time personal friend, Mary de Baca Personal memory: When Bob Butler graduated from Iowa State University he, like many of that time in the promising early 60s, set out to make a difference--with youth in Iowa, on to communities and agriculture in Colorado, the state of Washington, and around the world, particularly in Africa. He found an enthusiastic partner in Lorna Michael, whose career and love of life matched Bob's. Bob Butler made a difference in the people he met, worked with, and brought into his wide circle of friends.
He inspired, challenged, advised, sponsored, and supported students and friends. His love for gardening, governments, and gourmet foods were part of the hospitality and conversation at their table and their home.
Bob became reacquainted with ISU, the state of Iowa, and friends and relatives here. During that time he and Lorna supported sustainable agriculture, budding politicians, the arts, scholarships, and international experiences for faculty and staff. To my three children, he was always "Uncle Bob.
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He chose his final resting place to be back in Iowa. Following her wishes, Gwen has been cremated. Burial of her cremains will be in the Linwood Park Cemetery. Gwen married James Casey in Chicago, Illinois.
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The couple later divorced. Gwen worked at Iowa State University as a head cook. She later worked as an Associate at the Boone WalMart in the fabric and craft department. She was a member of the Central Christian Church and the V.
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Gwen was preceded in death by her parents, husband, John, an infant son; a daughter Sandra Doxee; and a brother Don Wilcox. Gary Carlson, age 73 of Jewell, died at his home on April 30, M and Saturday from P. In his younger years, Gary worked alongside his dad on the family farm. He also traveled the country working for Winnebago in Forest City as a motor home delivery driver. Gary worked at Iowa State University as a member of custodial staff for 24 years until his retirement in He had a great love for fixing vehicles and spent time collecting and salvaging machines of all types.
Gary designed a welding truck that he used for years in the pits of the Boone Speedway, assisting racers with their cars. For many Christmas seasons, he dressed in a special red suit and became a convincing Santa to area children. He took delight in keeping the magic of Christmas alive.